Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 86

 

Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1941 Edition, Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1941 Edition, Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1941 Edition, Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1941 Edition, Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1941 Edition, Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1941 Edition, Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1941 Edition, Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1941 Edition, Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1941 Edition, Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1941 Edition, Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1941 Edition, Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1941 Edition, Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1941 volume:

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A V,,',,+,3'e gf ' wgwifi-5 ' .. . VV rf VK , 5 r , .n.V1,, . vJLx1 v.x 4 ' "Q"- 'E ' 3 'V if .- 5 W ..' '4 ' f ' ' ' +"xY:'2:f. WN - -- va., 5 ' 4 A 1 4 5 ' 1 , I 1 F 91' if .fi U f. 1 My 5 Q.. Lg 13.5,-. , YJ' Ei 'rx ., 9. .ku AF'-' v 'l . -- 'I ,- ., 3370-J - v Q . ,Q 3' la ,, .fx 1 2 r r ' vb! 5 P 7- . fr fr Q I Q ' -r 51' 4 r 4 rf .,.- - '- f 4,316 4 1 4 Af ' 1 I r T -' , A , ,, 'xv uf. ,jr 5 1 3 'S' .. .',,:,-an F: U.:-di 50 YEARS AT RCH-HI QjfD Cpublished bf The Class of 1941 of Archbold High School FOREWORD The participants in the compilation of this volume wish to express their purpose for writing this brochure. Since nineteen forty-one chances to be the fiftieth anniversary of the initial class that graduated from this noble in- stitution of learning in eighteen ninety- one, it seems apropos that a brief and absorbing history be composed. In view of this fact, it is precisely what we have endeavored to accomplish. And so, our brain child is presented in the following pages, and we trust that we have succeeded in attaining our ulti- mate objective. CONTENTS L THE FIRST 50 YEARS II. THE ATHLETIC RECORD III. THE PRESENT SCHOOL IV. THE GRADUATES Back Rom: Charles Diehlrnan, Bertha Wlmitehcvrn, Isaac Carey Front Row: Ella Winzeler, Supt. A. L. Biglow, Sarah Levy DEDICATION We salute you, Class of Eighteen Ninety-one, and dedicate this hook of memoirs to your fiftieth anniversary. Witli due respect to you, we present you as you were then and as you are today. Q? 1f' Ww-1-W- ww'f1w W ' -.,,.,. -,.,A ' , - -' .. . ' -. - ' ' " .' ," 2f 'Y .-1,-.fi ! Q THE. FIRST 50 YEARS WX., u I-9 ff'rI4f. ,-I rg, , . 1 , .u, 1 . 'l ' x- MJ sp 'v' . 1, I ' u '.' .' , fa. .i v--1 1 ., g4'z?""i "' H9-1 :lx :-.g 'fq . 4 'TQ , 1, n , ' 1 , n ' , L, fi ' F: 1 .Y wvivh , .dr , ,. 'fd I : U u J -1. -1 .1 5- -: Q , L 1 5-Wi""v A , ., f-E+. " . '- .. I ""3.f . A wg,'p-'junk , w A A.: W 'l". 4-...4 .ul 4. ' Q , ,JIM -Q an-v - f -:. .mr -, N, 4 , , 4 . . n.. .'1. , 5'-V., ,JM-,7.,-..1 f 1 Z, ,- -in-Qi, 1, iQ- ' In ffl Q" r. ig- , , ,, J L,4,.:.? V.Xvf.A,f1 , .L 3 J . .L '3 1 .. .J L. 47. -. v..i1 x fm, -r ,-9' f .1,f.' - f :. qhgwf. s x 1' ,Lx nb V ., .9iv".fi.Ji1f-,HEEVEZTT? - ' , 'Z' Y JE- 1 2, 'I .Ji H He'- vw, ,f ' f ra'--A ARCHBOLD SCHOOL 1889 "PROF." ELIAS WYSE, SUPERINTENDENT IIISTORX' OF A..H.S. Come back with us, the Class of 1941, to that first Archbold High School graduation in September 1891. The schoolhouse is a two-story, white, frame structure with four rooms. A board walk leads up to the building from the street and divides to lead around either side of the building and ends at the doors of two small frame buildings in the rear. The walk di- vides the playground in half, one side for the girls and the other for the boys. A ball has just escaped from the boys over to the girls' side of the walk. Some "sweet young thing" has just grabbed it and has run for dear life for the farthest corner of the yard, a boy in swift pursuit. That was the famous outdoor sport in those days. The building houses the primary room for the first, second and third grades, taught by Miss Flo Gates, the second room for the fourth, fifth and sixth grades, taught by Miss May Blake, the grammar room for the seventh and eighth grades, taught by Laura Dorshimer and the high room, presided over by Supt. "Prof." A. L. Biglow and his assistant, Miss Ida White- horne. There are 251 students in the building, 25 of them in the high room. There are three years of high school and the following subjects are taught: rhetoric, government, bookkeep. ing, literature, geometry, algebra, physics, physical geography, english, general history, Ameri- can history, philosophy and Ray's higher arithmetic. In physical geography class we learn that climatic conditions are changing rapidly and that within 100 years the southern states will be classed in the Frigid Zone. The boys have the job of keeping the wood box filled and just now two boys are coming in with their arms piled high with sticks to replenish the almost empty box. There are five students in the senior class, namely: Charles Diehlman, Isaac Carey, Ella Winzeler, Sarah Levy and Bertha Whitehome. They have finished their year of school. It is evening. The town band has gathered in front of the building and the procession is on its way down to the Opera House. There a full house is waiting them, for this is a new thing and everyone is curious about what is going to happen. Each of the graduates has an essay to present to the public. These essays direct the young men and women to "Hitch their wagons to a Star" or urge them to build "Bricks with- out Straw" or some of the other fondly remembered, pet Commencement topics of the day. Cllrogrramme GREETING SONG Prayer. Salutatory Essay- Isaac Carey. Vacation, rec.---Edith Spoerle. School Master's Guests, rec.---Caleb Hauser Good Bye, rec.---Bertha Lauber. SONG--'lNT. SCHOOL QUARTETFE Poor Nancy, rec.---Edna Vernier. What Mary Said, rec.---Mary LeCoque. Springtime Flowers,---Int. Class Exercise. jack's Lament, rec.---Flora Dimlre. SONG---GRAMMAR SCHOOL May Day, rec.---Edith Griffith Little Big Man, rec-Louis Winzeler. Old Woman's Complaint, rec.---Blanche Gotshall. Lips That Touch Liquor, rec.---Carrie Siegel. Miss jones and the Burglar, rec.---Mary Kraemer. Prescription for Spring Fever, rec.-Willie Shibler. SONG---HIGH SCHOOL Little Children, rec.- Mabel Omweg Why Boys Must Whistle, rec.---Albert Manthey. Our Heroine, rec.---Tracy Manthey. Speech, rec.'--Arthur Quilet. The Laven, rec.---Jessie Rupp. SONG---SECOND PRIMARY SCHOOL Young America, rec.---jute Biglow. PROGRAMME, Continued MUSIC BY ARCHBOLD BAND Poorhouse Nan, rec.---Barbra Nofzinger Working Men, exercise,---12 boys, 2nd Primary SONG---FIRST PRIMARY SCHOOL We are Happy, rec.--Tilly Dimke The Wind and the Moon, rec.---Lottie Heupel Tommy's Prayer, rec.-f-Anna Druhot Difficulties of Acquiring an Educution, essay, -Ella Winzeler Class Exercise,---Znd Primary School Darling Little Girl, rec. Celia Flory Monuments, essay,-Sarah Levy Holidays, dialogue- lst Primary school Bridget's Troubles, rec.-Martha Neiwoll The Enjoyments of School Life-Bertha Whitehorne Being Useful, rec.-Libbie Yeager Nasby, rec.-Emma Barber Little Speaker, rec.-Clarence Murbach Will,-Minnie McDaniel Wooden Doll, rec.-Louise Buhrer Primrose on the Rock, rec.-Martha Buhrer Speech -Edwin Lauber SONG---INT. SCHOOL Green Mountain Justice, rec.-Tryphena Flory Springtime, class exercise,-Int. School Valedictory, essay Chas. Diehlman SONG---GOOD BYE Don't, rec.---Ida Levy, Our Vacation, rec.---Henry Walter. That was 50 years ago. We, the Class of 1941, wish to join with you in recalling some of the outstanding events of this 50 years of history and celebrate this, the golden anniversary of your graduation. We have not been able to find out just when the first school was established in Arch- bold. In 183940 Samuel B. Darby taught a school one-half mile west of Burlington. This was the first school in German Township. These early, one-roomed, rural schools, were built at a cost of S175-200 each. They had log roofs, sides and frames. Oiled paper substi- tuted for glass in the windows. Teachers taught for approximately S1 per day and their du- ties were janitorial as well as educational. We have the minutes of the Board of Education from 1875 on and from these records we have learned the details of many events since that time. The first meeting of the Board is recorded as having chosen J. C. Whitehorne as Clerk and John Haumesser as President of the Board. They also directed Mr. Whitehorne to make a four-day trip to Toledo, Adrian and Hudson in search of a new teacher. This same Board selected the text books to be used in the school, among which was Thomas W. I-Iarvey's "Series of English Grammar." There was a complete set of "Rules and Regulations" adopted by the Board in this same year. No account of this period would be complete without a recount of some of these "Regulations" and so we include the choicest ones with original capitalization. RULES RESPECTING PUPILS No. 4. Pupils shall not throw any missils upon the Schoolfgrounds, or in any manner injure School's or Schoolhouses' property. Offenders will be suspended until all Damages are settled. No. 5. Pupils are not to communicate without permission, not to remain in the hall at any time, not to use profane language, not to bring to the Schoolhouse books forign to the purpose of Study. No. 6. Pupils are to cultivate Propriety in deportmentg to keep their Desks cleang Clean their feet Carefully before entering the house, to refrain from chewing tobacco or gum, or spitting on the fioor. ' No. 7. Pupils are not to stay about the Schoolgrounds after School is dismissed, nor to stop on their Road going home, not to jump or hang on Sleighs or Wagons and to refrain from all disorderly Conduct. RULES AND REGULATIONS RESPECTING TEACHERS No. 1. All Teachers must be at the Schoolhouse and have their rooms warmed up by 8:30 A. M. and 1 O'clock P. M. That there was some difficulty in enforcing these rules is indicated by the fact that one teacher had to appear in Board Meeting to be reprimanded for arriving late on Monday morn- ing. In one instance twenty students, several of our leading citizens today, were "expelled" for having the itch. In 1876 a joint session of Board and Teachers was held to discuss the conduct of students, and pupils were reported as attending school without text books. The Board resolved that parents "shall be instructed that they are required to fumish the same." The Board also resolved "that everything possible should be done to improve the conduct of the students," and that the "Board is to visit the school at least once a month." February 14, 1887, "Prof." Newell resigned and Elias Wyse was chosen to take his place as principal of the school. It was during the career of Mr. Wyse, january 15, 1890, that Geo. Whitehorne, then President of the Board, suggested that the Clerk write and obtain all the information possible from the State Commissioner of Schools for the establishment of Town- ship High School. The members present at that meeting were: Watson Hawley, J. F. Dimke- Dan Siegel, L. D. Gotshall and Geo. Whitehorne. J. F. Yeager was absent. To the best of our knowledge a three year high school was duly established in the fall of 1889 and the first class graduated in 1891. In February 1890 the Board purchased and caused to be erected on the schoolhouse a "staff for the flag to be floated." Whether this was the first attempt to display the flag over the building is not known. The increase in the amount of school work led to the demand for more room than the old frame building provided and on April 24, 1891, Chairman G. W. Hartman called a special session of the Board "to consider the plans and specifications for the erection of a new school building." Lots were purchased to enlarge the school grounds and finally permission was received from the State Legislature for a new building. In May a 516,000 bond issue was voted by the Board. The old building had to be moved and so was not fit for school. The Methodist Church came to the rescue and leased their building to the school to house the primary grades. The lease was S100 for about three months. An elaborate con- tract was written up for a lease in which it was specified that school was to be dismissed for all funerals in the Church. The village Council joined the Board of Education in support of the new school, but there was plen- ty of opposition. When the build- ing was finally started they argued over which way it should face. It was not until the T. SL I. came that 1891 BUILDING NOW GRADE SCHOOL they became reconciled to its location. Some likened the appearance of the new structure to that ofa brewery and often referred to it as such. A11 finally joined in calling it a fine build- ing and in being thankful forits presence and what it stood for in the community. Supt. Biglow remained as head of the school until 1893 when he was succeeded by Elias XVyse, who was followed a year later by J. E. Hutcheson. C. G. Miller became Superintendent in September 1898, T. S. Orr in 1910, C. E. German 1911, M. E. Mattern 1912, E.S. Watkins in 1917, M. E. Mattern 1918 and R. L. Lorton in 1921. We shall list the corps of teachers every 10 years. Space does not permit of tracing the term of each one. ln 1901 the teachers were: C. G. Miller, Supt., Esther Rice, Prin.g W. G. Fisher, Grammar: S. C. Schantz, lntermediateg Alice Britsch, Second Primary, Alice Vernier, First Primary. E. P. Beucler was janitor. ln 1908 the course of study was made four years in length and in 1910 application was made for a charter as a First Grade High School. The charter was granted and since that time the graduates of our High School have been accepted by Colleges and Universities with- out entrance examinations. ln 1911 its corps of teachers consisted of T. S. Orr, Adol Nixon, May Hull, F. A. Tubbs Arvah Hallett, Berniece Swisher, May Miller, Celia Thourot, Ruby Pepple, Anna Bruehlman and Grace Betts. The janitor was Ed. Grime and the Board of Education was Dr. E. A. Murlwach, O. A. Bourquin, E U. Schnetzler, J. Munroe and F. A. Geesey. MIDWAY CLASS 1916 ll. Stotzer, A. Eicher, H. Frey, M. Nofziger, C. Ruehrer A. Brodbeck, F. Plettner, l. Nofziger, C. Moine, A. Ruffer XV. lfetters, E. Kluepfel, T. Rupp, S. Grime, M. Burkholder, K. Wetzel 1911-21 The decade from 1911-1921 is featured by the rise of basketball as a sport. It was dur- ing this period, too, that the territory served by the high school came to include outlying dis- tricts. Georgia Weber, in 1910, was the first Elmira District graduate. Since then there has been a multitude come from Elmira, and even Springfield Township in Williams County. This influx of students crowded the high school quarters. The stage was torn out of the high school room and a room inclosed that housed the physics, agriculture and home eco- nomics laboratories. The basement room became the Manual Training Department work- shop and even the belfry served as a recreation room for some of the boys on nice, warm, sunny days. The decade marks the regime of M. E. Mattern as superintendent. Some of you re- member the now famous speech delivered by one of the boys in the study hall during the sup- posed absence of Mr. Mattern---"The fact of the case is, the probabilities are." Others will re- call the famous box cars on the New York Central and the lure of the outside that afternoon Others will never forget the wristwatch worn on the ankle, the candy stolen from the boy's pocket and the collection taken to repay the loser. Mr. Mattern sends greetings to all the graduates of this period. He says that he views with pride the accomplishments ofthe school during his administration and is filled with pride whenever one of his boys or girls does something really worthwhile in the world. He has reason to be proud, for there are many notable people listed among the graduates of his time. Still more are yet to be heard from. ln 1921 the teaching force consisted of M. E. Mattern, F. D. Treece, Theodoshia Kimble, Vera Mathie, Marguerite Hoskinson, Adra Ruffer, Osee Buehrer, Luella Lindau and F. A. Tubbs. Jacob Spoerli was janitor and the Board of Education was Dr. E. A. Murbach, A. Siegel, D. Snyder, H. Walter and P. Burkholder. This year marked the close of Mr. Mattern's service to the school. YOUNG HARMONS DO YOU REMEMBER? A GANG OF YESTERDAY 1921-31 The present head of the school, R. L. Lorton, came here from West Unity in Septem- ber 1921, and so has been superintendent for twenty years, the longest of any chief executive the school has had. Numerous changes have taken place during his administration. In 1922 the annex---a two-room, frame building---was built just back of the main building. This was to house the primary grades. In 1930 the new building was constructed to house the six upper grades. This completed the present building set of the school. During this decade the school developed a course of study broader than the neighbor- Ing schools. Typing, shorthand, home economics, industrial arts and other courses were im- proved to such an extent that the school attracted more students from an even larger tcrritory. Clinton, Franklin and Ridgeville Townships sent their students here in ever increasing num- bers. Education became popularized to such an extent during this period that Ridgeville ad- vanced to a four year school and Pettisville was set aside as a separate school district and a high school built there. These movements relieved the pressure of numbers on our school and postponed the building of a new building here until 1930. ln 1925 the Peter J. Vernier house on Stryker Street was purchased and rebuilt into a Domestic Science Cottage that for several years was the marvel of its day. The State Department of Education kept urging districts to centralize or consolidate their territories and eliminate many one-room rural schools. These schools have been dear to the hearts of many people and such a movement has always met with objections from ma- ny people. The brick school did serve a good purpose in its day, but times change. The movement was anticipated somewhat by the Archbold Village District when in 1930, the New High School Building was built at a cost of 596,000 Plans were drawn by Carl Britsch of the class of 1906. Grads who were students in school at the time will never forget the breaking of the ground for the new building. Others always recall the raising of the 18 ton beam to support the ceiling of the gymnasium. Then came the finishing touches-- plaster, woodwork, equipment, and then school began. Dedication day was Nov. 7, 1930. Archbold now has a fine building set up---so fine, in fact, that some other building com- mittees have copied our buildings in part. ln 1931 the teaching force consisted of R. L. Lorton, Supt., T. L. Parker, Prin., J. Kre- mer, J. Derringer, M. A. Farber, D. Armstrong, L. Smith, M. Nofziger, V. Jones, R. Fagley, O. Buehrer, E. Rufenacht and M. Bernath. The janitors were E. Bourquin and W. Bruns. The Board of Education consisted of Dr. E. A. Murbach, O. A. Bourquin, A. Siegel, H. F. Stotzer and H. Walter. RURAL SCHOOL STUDY HALL AND STAGE ELMIRA SCHOOL DISMISSAL TIME ZONE SCHOOL HOME ECONOMICS 1931-1941 Consolidation came to pass in 1937. The equipment from the rural schools was moved in and the schoolhouses sold. Some of those buildings have been remodeled and some torn down. With their passing the last vestige of the old regime will have gone except in the minds of a few people who hold the memories of the rural school close to their hearts. Since consolidation it has been necessary to revamp the grade building. The large room upstairs has been divided to form two rooms, the manual training room has become a store room, the girls' toilet has been divided into two rooms accommodating both boys and girls and the boys' toilet has been refinished for a band room. In the new building the home economics room has been refinished with new cabinets, gas and electric ranges, electric sewing machines and the very latest equipment in every way. The history of these individual departments of the school will be discussed later. xi QI .J a 'tx 4' . 'f .4 a A Q. , 1 . J? X DO YOU REMEMBER? PURPOSE OF EDUCATION In these fifty years the school has had a varied idea of what education is. In the be- ginning it served as the institution of learning for only those very fortunate, chosen few who were privileged to attend. Latin, German and English were emphasized because it was thought that they were cultural and culture was a thing to be learned from books. It mattered little if the student leamed anything of the facts concerning every day living. They could learn those things at home. The harder the mathematics and science taught, the more mental training and the more value the subject would have. In the early twenties schools began to encourage children to participate in school activi- A ties. Children were thought to learn best by doing the thing they wanted to do. About 1930 an extreme was reached when a busy, interested child was the desired situation in the school. Wcnrkshops, industrial arts, home economics, art, etc., became quite the style. Today the school is looked upon, not so much as a place where heads are filled with a multitude of facts and figures, but as a place where children can make the most of themselves in every way. Some are equipped to earn a good living as soon as they graduate. Others are given the inspiration for further training. Still others look upon school as a place where the state required them to spend four of the best years of their lives. For these life begins at about 18 years of age. Present world affairs have required the public school to assume a new responsibility. The country is committed to a policy of democracy as a form of government and it behooves the public school to help preserve it by being in itself a democratic institution. The course of study has been enriched by making more subjects elective and fewer required. Social activi- ties have been emphasized and school has become more like a business concern, with each student an employee having within himself the possibility of reaching the top. The athletic program has been broadened to include other sports than basketball, calisthenics has been in- troduced in gymnasium and the whole plan is designed to develop the whole physical make- up of as many pupils as possible. The public school, together with the church and Sunday School, is trying to build men and women developed to their fullest capacities, physically, mentally, morally and spiritually. The measure to which she succeeds in these respects will determine her worth in this democ- racy. A complete summary of all the events of these fifty years would take volumes. lt is our sincere hope that the mention of a few of the incidents will bring back to you some of your own escapades, and as your memory dwells fondly on them that your heart will be stirred with thankfulness for those good old days spent within these halls of learning. May you breathe a prayer of thanksgiving for all those friendships, ideals, and inspirations you gained. May these remembrances cause you to lead a better life. NOTES OF APPRECIATION Much of the credit for the excellence of our I r school must be given to Dr. E. A. Murbach, whose i untiring efforts during the 45 years of his tenure on the Board of Education, have exceeded the term of any teacher or worker in the school system. Dr. Murbach has always been interested in education and particularly in our school. He has inspired when things were dull and disappointing, he has acted as a balance when in time of stress and pres- sure, he has been a stabilizing influence for good in the school as well as in the community. His abili- ty as an executive has been an important factor in the upbuilding of this institution. His exalted ideals and sympathetic kindliness have been an in- DR. E. A. MURBACH Spiration 'O all' With deep gratitude and appreciation, we wish to thank Dr. Murbachfor his sincere devotion to the school. The conduct of the school for the past twenty years has been under the guidance of Supt. Lorton. Whatever of good or bad that may be said must be said about him and the corps of teachers for which he is responsible. His efforts have been untiring and his life has been an inspiration to both student body and faculty. f'Old grads" can look back with con- siderable pride to their accomplishments under his leadership. Awards that have filled a tro- phy case to overflowing are but a small measure of the worth of what has been done. The real value of what has been done will be found in the nature of the community that has de- veloped during this time. The fact that Archbold has developed into a prosperous, ambitious, public-spirited, loyal society is partly due to the efforts of its leaders of which school people are doubtless to be numbered. swears cmewa SCHOOL LIBRARY In 1910 Supt. Biglow made an important request to the public. The Buckeye files re- veal that he entered a plea for a school library, asking the public to donate "Reference, Histo- ry, Science, Literature and Standard Fiction" to the school for a library. Somewhere back there that library became an actuality. It has never been necessary to build this into a large library, for the town library has always been accessable to the school, but that reference li- brary has always been maintained. Today our library is housed in a special room, partitioned from the main study hall. lt contains eight sets of encyclopedia, eight dictionaries, together with nine hundred twenty-five books of various classification. Each year the students are required to pay a library fee which is used to purchase mag- azines for student use. This year about twenty-five different publications of this nature have come regularly. Individual students brought others. This has become a valuable part of our school equipment. The library has been kept open all the time school is in session and students are per- mitted to use it freely. have imma JR-SR BANQUET There have been numerous other activities in the school. 'As early as 1911 the Buckeye tells of high school pupils having a party at which a four-course supper was served. That party was held in the Opera House. School colors were very much in evidence. Whether this was a forerunner of the Junior-Senior Banquet or not is not known. At least the school was staging real parties then as now. This big banquet has come to be one of the feature events of the year. Sophomores gauge their popularity by whether they are chosen to help serve the dinner and Juniors and Seniors still vie with each other to see who can get a date with the pret- tiest girl at that party. The dinner continues. There are still toasts and music. After the din- ner there is usually dancing which is being participated in by an increasingly large number as the years go by. The new High School Building offers fine facilities for these parties. The large cafete- ria lends itself easily to decoration, the kitchens are easily accessible and the banquet room is ample in size. The auditorium furnishes the dance hall and music is easily provided. What a difference from the old times when the party was held in a private home with its accompa- nying troubles and worries. GWWYD GWVVD HOME ECONOMICS Home Economics came into being while the school was housed in the 1891 building. The stage in front of the big high school study room was torn out and the space was partition- ed off for a room. Cupboards, stoves and cooking utensils were installed and a new department was begun. What matter if the physics class worked out their experiments in the same room--- sometimes even cooking the weiner sandwiches the Home-Ec girls had expected to have. What matter if the mice committed their daily depredations. The room was still the Home Eco- nomics Room. ln 1925, following the purchase of the old Peter J. Vernier property on Stryker Street, the home was furnished as a complete Home Economics Cottage and the department was moved to its new quarters. The building made a splendid home for five years, even furnish- ing room for another class room, until 1930 when the Cottage was sold and the New High School Building was erected on the site. The Home Economics Department now has a fine large room, equipped with the very latest gas and electric ranges, fine cabinets, tables, dishes and cooking utensils in one end and electric sewing machines, fine wardrobes, studio couch, book cases, filing cabinets and very latest sewing equipment in the other. A four year course in Home Making is offered, even to a short course in Home Plan- ning for boys. Students are fortunate in having their department so well equipped. GXMVD swears CAFETERIA With the consolidation of a part of German Township with the Archbold School dis- trict and the subsequent increase in grade enrollment it became evident that hot lunches would be popular with a large number of students. The noon cafeteria was started in Novem- ber 1936 with Mrs. Margaret Nofzinger and Miss Opal Rupp serving the meals. No attempt has been made to earn a profit by this enterprise. The only object has been to furnish a hot lunch to those who wish to buy it, at the lowest price possible. The follow- ing is a sample meal served: meat sandwich, mashed potato and gravy, jello salad, fruit and cocoa. The number taking advantage of this opportunity varies with the severity of the weather. The number has increased to such an extent that it is possible to furnish meals to student help who aid in serving and cleaning away after the lunch. CWMVDGWWID INDU STRIAL ARTS It used to be great fun to go down to the basement of the old building, back there in that cold, dark, corner room and work at Manual Training. What desks, chairs, cupboards and bric-a-brac we used to make. In 1931 the Manual Training Department was moved into what had been the first and second grade annex and about the same time blossomed out with a new name---Industrial Arts. Space had limited it. Now it could grow. Since then various tools have been added to the equipment. By means of funds from the Board of Education, together with money raised from candy sales, etc., the following have been purchased: wood lathe, jointer, circular saw, band saw, jig saw, drill press, power sander, belt sander, emery wheel, forge, anvil and a full set of planes, hammers, saws, and various other carpenter tools. This has equipped the department to offer training in woodworking, metal spinning, plastics, caning, architectural and mechanical drawing and designing, house wiring, auto mechanics and wood finishing. All these are taught. Students graduating from this course have gone to work in the woodwork- ing factories in town on practically full pay. C5075 5WWfD COMMERCIAL DEPARTMENT Our Commercial Department started in 1924 with the purchasing of a few typewriters and placing them on shelves around the wall between the class room doors in the upper cor- ridor of the old school building. There was little teaching done. Students went out in the hall and pecked out their credit. It was precarious work for there was lots of interference from students passing by and the study hall teacher was always on the lookout for infringements of rules. The setup was anything but ideal, but even with that inauspicious environment, mar- velous things were accomplished. In 1926 a typewriter company conducted a state-wide speed contest. Miss Lucille Crouch, who had succeeded Weltha Beck as the teacher, gave her class the speed test. They did very well and so she sent their record to headquarters and entered our fastest, Viola Burkholder, in the state contest in Bowling Green. When results were an- nounced that evening we learned that Archbold had not only won class honors in the state, but Viola had placed second in individual speed, and was offered a trip to New York to the National Contest. just to prove that this was no accident the class entered again next year, 1927, and again won the honors, this time with Viola Rupp taking second in the individual contest. The school won first honors in the state in 1929 and again in 1932, Viola again taking second in her class. These contests were won against all competition, our nearest rival being Cleveland West Technical High School, which school took Mrs. Crouch Stuart away from us. She has since taught students who have won state, national, and even international honors. In later years the contest came under different management and was broadened to in- clude other commercial subjects---Shorthand and Bookkeeping. Not to be outdone by previ- ous classes our class of 1938 with Miss Catherine Brown as teacher won this state champion- ship and held the state plaque for a year. These are real accomplishments. State championship in any contest is difficult to win. Here are six of them earned by one department of our school in but a few years. In recalling the fame our basketball teams have won do not forget those other laurels won in less spectac- ular ways---long hours of pecking away at a typewriter, scrawling that illegible shorthand and adding those interminable columns in bookkeeping. Extra effort should have its reward in any field. GNWJTGTNMWD OFFICE SECRETARY Up to about 1927 the book work and correspondence of the school was done almost entirely by the Superintendent. This finally became too much work for the administrator, who felt that he had more valuable things he should be doing and so he appealed to the Board of Education to employ a regular office secretary. The Board complied with the request and Miss Viola Burkholder was employed, her salary being paid partly from school funds. Following Miss Burkholder the work was handled by some senior girls until 1934 when Miss Mary Kathryn Grime was chosen. She was followed in 1937 by Miss Marilyn Taylor. The position has grown in importance in the school until now it is almost indispensa- ble. The State Department of Education has recognized it as a necessary position in schools and the Ohio State Teachers Association has included a department of School Secretaries in its membership. This organization has been included in even the National Educational Asso- ciation. The present secretary is a member of that National School Secretaries Association. 6TVfD5WWfD MUSIC THROUGH THE YEARS The program of music in the Archbold Public Schools has been a constantly developing one. While the history of it can not be traced back further than 1921, it is known that a part. time teacher of music was employed several years previous to that. During most of the 192O's, vocal music was the only thing taught. However, out of this school came some very fine tal- ent, due to the fact that the teachers specialized in this vocal work. In fact the reading of mu- sic by note is still lingering in many of those who were trained under the "Tubb's method" employed here. The first instrumental instruction was given during the years 1928-1930, when Miss M. Thompson, now Mrs. W. A. Rider, started a small orchestra. Somehow, this small germ de- veloped to the present instrumental program. 1t developed so rapidly after it was first started that the Board decided to employ a man, Mr. Donald Armstrong, who was a specialist in in- strumental music. So he, in 1930, started the first school band. 1t was quite a lop-sided or- ganization with the drums and brass instrumentation so much in evidence that no other in- struments could be heard. During two years, however, it took on a lot of shape and when the department was taken over in 1932 by Miss Louise Mignin, this organization had grown into one that could be shaped quite suddenly into a pretty acceptable music organization. ln fact, her continued drill and exacting demands developed the organization into one that took state honors in 1935. During those same years the orchestra took district honors in the state. However, the development of such organizations is somewhat slow after they reach a certain stage. Consequently, during the years 1935 to 1939 there was a slow but constant de- velopment in the instrumentation of the band and orchestra under Miss Lois Fees as supervi- sor. All other schools were uniforming their bands and the public demanded that we should. We did not undertake this task until about two or three years later than the other schools. The cost seemed to be prohibitive until 1940, when the task was accepted under the leadership of Miss Lois Fees, and uniforms costing 5835.00 were purchased for the 34 members of the band. This was one of the biggets improvements for the band and the musical department for several years. It stimulated and encouraged the band members and public to the extent that in the fall of 1940 the Board of Education hired a band leader, Mr. Donald Parlette, to take care of this one organization. During the month of February 1941, another attempt was made to raise money to pur- chase 8 additional student uniforms and a director's uniform. A campaign consisting of a ham dinner, band concert and play was conducted, the proceeds netting the necessary funds. The band and orchestra have been faithful and willing in producing music for every oc- casion. They have become something of a drawing card at the County Fair, Bryan Homecom- ing, our own Homecoming and elsewhere in the vicinity. They have carried the blue and gold of Archbold High School far and wide and have helped to make a wide circle of people conscious of the fact that Archbold exists and is doing things. The organization does not have as many members as some nearby schools. We have in- sisted on quality, not quantity. As funds are accumulated and musicians are developed, we hope to increase the number and eventually have complete instrumentation. Our aim is the ex- pression of the music that is in the heart of each student and thus make for a happier world in which to live. The following is a list of our music teachers and their approximate terms of service: F. A. Tubbs 1912-1924 Vocal only Helen Hartman 1924-1925 Vocal only Carmen Burk 1925-1928 Vocal only Marguerite Thompson iRi- derj 1928-1930 First instrumen- tal teaching--A small orchestra Donald Arm- strong 1930-1932 First band Louise Mignin 1932-1935 Band took state honors 1935 Kelvin Masson 1935-1937 Lois Fees d193'l- l?,ff,,ega,'2,40"n" moi-1 SCHOOL, 1930 Donald Parlette, 1940 Band only OUR ALUMNI CLASS OF 1891 Bertha Whitehorne Boldry Detroit, Mich. Isaac Carey, Retired Archbold, Ohio Charles Diehlman, Druggist, Circleville, Ohio Sarah Levy, Librarian Archbold, Ohio Ella Winzeler Butler, Indiana CLASS OF 1892 Benjamin Levy, Grain Merchant Fort Wayne, Indiana Jesse Rupp Deceased Martha Buehrer Rice Archbold, Gertrude Roedel Archbold, Ohio Jerome Socie, Collector for Hospital Wauseon, Barbara Nofziger Schnetzler Toledo, Carrie Siegel Theobald Bryan, Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Meade Seigel Buehrer Archbold, Ohio Murrel Chase Deceased Clark Downer Deceased Emil Levy, Manufacturer Lima, Ohio Carrietta Miller Seiler Chicago. Illinois Elmer Rupp, Hatchery Manager Archbold, Ohio Edythe Roedel, Bookkeeper Archbold, Ohio Arthur Siegel, Farmer Archbold, Ohio Eva Fagley Vernier Michigan City, Ind. CLASS OF 1904 Georgia Gotschall Blair Toledo, Ohio Theodore Dimke, Bank Cashier Archbold, Ohio Joanna Grether Deceased Gertrude Grime Lauber Toledo, Ohio CLASS OF 1893 Charles Theobald Fort Myers, Florida Johnston Yeager New York City CLASS OF 1897 Ida Levy Greenberg Archbold, Ohio Katherine Siegel Hyatt Bryan, Ohio CLASS OF 1899 Alfred Britsch, Landscaping Toledo, Ohio Blanche Gotschall Britsch Toledo, Ohio Jacob Spengler, Captain, Retired St. Augustine, Florida Henry Walter, Postmaster Archbold, Ohio CLASS OF 1900 Edward Buehrer Deceased Sarah Griffith Currell Unknown Mary Rupp Eicher Ft. Wayne, Indiana CLASS OF 1901 Walter Britsch, Merchant Munson, Mich. Emily Snyder Spengler St. Augustine, Fla. Clark Swisher, Interior Decorator Archbold, Amos Yeager, Insurance Salesman Toledo, CLASS OF 1905 Nellie Diehlman Scott Richmond, Olga Dimke Dankeit Trilby, Ivo Flory, Lawyer Toledo Clarence Grime, Farmer Archbold Colenzo Hoffmire, Veterinarian Ohio Ohio Calif. Ohio Ohio Ohio Adrian, Mich. Harry Hirsch, Grain and Seed Dealer Toledo, Ohio Aaron Roth Deceased Eli Shibler, Interior Decorator Archbold, Ohio Clarence Waldvogel, Hardware Merchant Archbold, Ohio CLASS OF 1906 Lucy Snyder Brinkman Westerville, Ohio Bertha Swisher Bourquin Archbold, Ohio Frank Ehrat Toledo, Ohio Myrtle Vernier Kring Toledo, Ohio CLASS OF 1902 May Miller, Assistant Bank Cashier Archbold, Ohio CLASS OF 1903 Sophia Fraas Bucher Champaign, Illinois Carl Britsch, Architect Toledo, Ohio Edward Grime, Stenographer Unknown Arvah Hallet Siegel Archbold, Ohio Clayton Caesar, Druggist Toledo, Ohio Belle Fisher ' Deceased Glen Vernier, China Merchant Michigan City, Indiana Harrison Vernier Ypsilanti, Mich. CLASS OF 1907 Osee Buehrer, Teacher Archbold, Ohio CContinued on Next Pagej CClass of 1907 Continuedb Toledo, Ohio Ft. Wayne, Ind. Decatur, Ind. Archbold, Ohio Wauseon, Ohio Archbold, Ohio Pearl Ruihley Urrutria, Int. Har. Rep. Pocatelli, Columbia, S. A. Emanuel Snyder, Overland Employee Toledo, Ohio Sylvania, Ohio Bryan, Ohio Verna Winzeler, Bookkeeper Toledo, Ohio Harvey Fisher Laura Wonser Gerber David Grether, Minister Ethel Harsh Grime jeanetta Lauber DeVries' Blanche Miller Schlatter Bernice Swisher Oeschler Osee Witt Burbacher CLASS OF 1909 Marie Eastman Deceased Fern Munroe Chase Archbold, Ohio Ella Nofziger Rupp Archbold, Ohio CLASS OF 1910 Clement Grime Deceased Lena McMillen Miller Toledo, Ohio Guy Miller Toledo, Ohio Georgia Weber Deceased CLASS OF 1911 Oscar Britsch, Bookkeeper Toledo, Ohio Raymond Heupel, Bookkeeper Detroit, Mich. Nina Hill Lening Indianapolis, lnd. Floyd Leininger Plant City, Florida Lowell Orr Unknown Alvin Stamm, Bank Cashier Archbold, O. Flossie Turner Mosier Findlay, Ohio Ethel Turner Spitler Deceased CLASS OF 1912 Hazel Fisher Rueger Wauseon, Ohio Herschei' Grime, Teacher Gleveland, Ohio Louis Grime, Stenographer Ft. Wayne, Ind. Archbold, Ohio Lawrence Leavy, Druggist Ida Nofziger Down Toledo, Ohio Mabel Nofziger, Teacher Edwin Rueger, Electrician Archbold, Ohio Wauseon, Ohio Albert Stamm, Religious Worker Stryker, Ohio Mabelle Swisher Holman Portland, Ore. CLASS OF 1913 Gertrude Grime Johnson Delta, Ohio Carolyn Canfield Beatty Unknown Ruth Johnson Yost Howell, Mich. Floyd Schlatter, Oil Co. Employee Bay City, Mich. CLASS OF 1914 Ralph Rychner, Eye Specialist Memphis, Tenn. Florence Wonser Walter Orchbold, Mary Ehrat Grime Archbold, Alberta Harsch Dominique Toledo, Erna Buehrer Hammet Bryan, Sylvan Miller, Farmer Archbold, Emma Buehrer Archbold, CLASS OF 1915 Fred Ehrat, Hardware Dealer Wauseon, Elliot Ruihley, Architect Toledo, Viola Grime Westhoven Napoleon, Lester D. Nofziger, Mechanic Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Ohio Manitou Beach, Mich. Ivan Werder, Seed Merchant Archbold, O. Gladys Lauber Taylor Archbold, Ohio Orrin Taylor, Editor Archbold, Ohio CLASS OF 1916 Harold Stotzer, Hardware Merchant Archbold, Ohio Sylvester Grime, Farmer Archbold, Ohio Harold Frey, Musician Detroit, Mich. Clarence Buehrer, Furniture Dealer Toledo, Ohio Milo Nofziger, Tinner Archbold, Ohio Arthur Eicher, Farmer Archbold, Ohio Celia Moine Grime Archbold, Ohio Almeda Brodbeck Honeck Toledo, Ohio Kathryn Wetzel Snyder Toledo, Ohio Irene Nofziger Kluepiel Archbold, Ohio Thelma Rupp Jorg Waynesfield, Ohio Florence Plettner Ross Wauseon, Ohio Willabelle Fetters Beck West Unity, Ohio Myrtle Burkholder Rupp, Bookkeeper Archbold, Ohio Flora Kleupfel Perrysburg, Ohio Adra Ruffer Heise St. Charles, Ill. CLASS OF 1917 Orpha Rupp Martin Toledo, Ohio Berta Fetters Wally Los Angeles, Calif. Ilva Murbach Haulman Youngstown, O. Marjorie Ruffer Kramer Emma Rueger Frey Mary Rueger Eicher CContinued on Next Pagey Archbold, Ohio Pettisville, Ohio Tedrow, Ohio Class of 1917 Continued Florence Vogt Brown Monclova, Ohio Rhuea Nofziger Nofziger Toledo, Ohio Peter DeVries, Dept. of Agriculture Washington, D. C Lawrence Mahler, Woodworker Archbold, Ohio Earl Borquin, janitor Archbold, Ohio Wilmer Eicher, Produce Merchant Archbold, Ohio Wm. DeVries, Toledo U. Student Archbold, Ohio Warren Fetters, Insurance and Employment Officer Archbold, Ohio Lloyd Meyers, Livestock Broker Archbold, Ohio Olen Schlatter, Missionary India CLASS OF 1918 Dorothy Hallet Grime Springfield, Ill. Louella Lindau Schroeder Archbold, Ohio Otha Short Mahler Archbold, Ohio Vesta Frey Jones, Teacher Hudson, Mich. Harry Jepson, Deceased Vernon Nofziger, Salesman Tacoma, Washington Byrl Swisher, Telegraph Operator Archbold, Ohio Walter Bernath, Produce Dealer Archbold, Ohio CLASS OF 1919 William Rice, National Cash Register Co. Pittsburgh, Pa. Bertha Bourquin Parker Archbold, Ohio Cara Murbach Knode Battle Creek, Mich. Hilda Wonser Deceased Irene Short Fether Archbold, Ohio Sadie Miller, Teacher Archbold, Ohio Olen Grime, Gas Engineer Springfield, Ill. Edwin Lantz Deceased CLASS OF 1920 Mildred Nofziger Bernath Archbold, Ohio Marion Nofziger Clark, Missionary Lima, Peru, S. A. Lodema Burkholder Sauder Wheeling, W. Va. Wilma Rupp Stoddard Monroe, Mich. Mary Ruffer Lauterback Napoleon, Ohio Nola Mockler Griswald Phoenix, Arizona Frances Mahler Wilson Ossian, Indiana Ruth Slagle Gaesford Antwerp, Ohio Miriam Stotzer Wessenger Detroit, Mich. Gilbert Hallet, Gas Engineer Gibson City, Ill. Vincent Taylor, Editor Archbold, Ohio Monroe Rupp CLASS OF 1921 Herma Buehrer, Furniture Saleslady Toledo, Ohio Archbold, Ohio Wauseon, Ohio Wauseon, Ohio Colombia, S. A. Milwaukee, Wis. Toledo, Ohio Napoleon, Ohio Archbold, Ohio Ruth Fagley Bernath Julia Spengler Hall Mary Schantz Trudel Elsie Rupp, Missionary Mary Lauber, Teacher Mary Grime Whalen Carl Leininger, Merchant Earl Bernath, Merchant Verlin Webster Unknown Oliver Nofziger, Salesman Edgerton, Ohio Allen Rupp Bowling Green, O. Orlo Rupp, Farmer Pettisville, Ohio Ruth Miller Leininger Archbold, Ohio Opal Harvey, Housework Los Angeles, California Marie Spiess, Teacher Cleveland, Ohio Mattie Miller Shellenberger Bryan, Ohio Regina Aungst Allen Fayette, Ohio Edwin Bernath, Cream Station Archbold, Ohio Waldo Schmucker, Contractor Sylvania, Ohio Elmore Eicher, Missionary Nargaon, E. K., India Benjamin Ruffer, Merchant, Hudson, Mich. Virgie Spiess Kutzli Ridgeville Corners, O. Helen Plettner Ruthig Royal Oak, Mich. CLASS OF 1922 Archbold, Ohio Archbold, Ohio Waterloo, Ind. Archbold, Ohio John Short, Farmer john Clair, Woodworker Clara Miller Goodwin Alta Spiess, Teacher Orlan Whipple Ruth Winzeler Deceased Bryan, Ohio Carmon Rinkel, Window Decorator Toledo, Ohio Wahneta Myers Fretz Wauseon, Ohio Owen Nofziger, Green House Archbold, Ohio Bessie Wyse Frey, Teacher Archbold, O. Raymond Grime, Mechanic Bryan, Ohio Mattie Rupp Yepsen Ft. Wayne, Ind. Carlton Wyse, Acme Steel Treating Co. Grosse Point, Mich. CContinued on Next Pagej Class of 1922 Continued Mildred Spiess Droeger Bowling Green, O. Arthur Fagley, Seed Merchant Archbold, Ohio Dorothy Ruffer Archbold, Ohio CLASS OF 1923 Maurice Greenberg, Jewelry Merchant Washington, D. C. Catherine Geesey Rice Chicago, lll. Hazel Bemath Finn Toledo, Ohio Gladys Buehrer Good Tiffin, Ohio Ruth Nofziger Weisenfelder Archbold, O. Margaret Probeck Fish Archbold, Ohio Opal Leu Kleck Delta, Ohio Louella Burkholder Gorsuch Wauseon, O. Jacob Spengler, Teacher Archbold, Ohio Floyd Crossgrove, Garage Operator Elmira, Ohio Elden Beck, Trucking Lansing, Mich. Thelma Nofziger Lark Deceased Esta Fetters Eicher Archbold, Ohio Emanuel Schrenk, Contractor Syracuse, New York Ralph Nofziger, Farmer Archbold, Ohio Marie Grime Seiler Toledo, Ohio Rose Kutzli Rashley Wauseon, Ohio Ida Rueger Robinson Holland, Ohio Eda Rufenacht Farber Archbold, Ohio Catharine Buehrer True Portland, Ore. CLASS OF 1924 Alice Arnos, Office Work Tuczon, Ariz. Virgil Aungst, Seed House Clerk Archbold, Ohio Lois Beck Archbold, Ohio Clifford Biddle, Mechanic Akron, Ohio Clarence Buehrer, Farmer Archbold, Ohio Orlan Burkholder, Post Office Archbold, Ohio Mildred Eicher Gerig Cleveland, Ohio Florence Fauver Porter Archbold, Ohio Voice Harvey Ragsdale Brostow, Calif Opal Lantz Steffens Toledo, Ohio joseph Lauber, Accountant Toledo, Ohio Alvera Lindau Burkholder Archbold, O. Wilbur Lovejoy Toledo, Ohio John Miller, Auto Accessories Archbold, Ohio Helen Nofziger Lougheed Cygnet, Ohio Alice Plettner Janner Pontiac, Mich. Carolyn Ruffer Palmer Toledo, Ohio Ada Schlatter Leichty Toledo, Ohio Helen Shibler, Merchant Archbold, Ohio Nellie Spiess Rupp Archbold, Ohio Mary Winzeler Nisely Butler, Ind. Dora Miller Burkholder Archbold, Ohio Alice Spengler Wilson, Restaurant Opf erator Fayette, Ohio Bessie Frey Miller Archbold, Ohio CLASS OF 1925 Alice Bemath Nofziger Wauseon, Ohio Glen Bemath, Meat Cutter Archbold, O. Archbold, Ohio Chicago, Ill. Archbold, Ohio Toledo, Ohio Butler, Ind. Archbold, Ohio Wauseon, Ohio Archbold, Ohio Clara Nofziger, General Store Elmira, O. Edna Pape, Missionary French West Africa Gertrude Ruffer Honeck Napoleon, Ohio Maurice Rupp, Hatchery Manager Middlesbury, Ind. Virginia Rupp Gautsche Archbold, Ohio Fred Short, Farmer Delta, Ohio Laurel Short, Electrician Archbold, Ohio Ralph Slagle, Hatchery Archbold, Ohio Minnie Spengler Rex Woodville, Ohio Charlotte Spiess Baumgartner Wauseon, O. Archbold, Ohio Archbold, Ohio Archbold, Ohio Holgate, Ohio Houston, Texas Toledo, Ohio Carrie Fether Lovejoy Orville Fether, Electrician Ada Flory Dominique Carmen Greenberg Smith Grace Kutzli Strohl Fannie Miller Grieser Mary Miller Borton Edwin Murbach, M. D. Mary Stuckey Schnetzler Mary Swihart, Waittress Valetta Taylor, Reporter llva Winzeler Hill Frieda Ziegler Schardt Nettie Ruffer Sands CLASS OF 1926 Edith Allen Newall Ridgeville Corners, O. George Baker, Bookkeeper Archbold, Ohio Ervin Burkholder, Dehydrator West Liberty, Ohio Rudolph Buehrer, Manufacturer Blissfield, Mich. Isabelle Coy Etchen Columbus, Ohio Olen Fether, International Harvester Representative Ft. Wayne, Ind. Dorothy Grime Weber West Unity, Ohio Sylvan Keim, Archbold Greenhouse Archbold, Ohio Earl Lovejoy, Woodworker Archbold, O. Alfred Nofziger, Mechanic Archbold, O. CContinued on Next Pagej Class of 1926 Continued Louetta Nagel Leininger Archbold, Ohio Dennis Nofziger, Carpenter Archbold, O. Josephine Rehklau, Flower Hospital Toledo, Ohio Dale Rufenacht, Clothing Merchant Archbold, Ohio Mosie Ruger, Farmer Archbold, Ohio Elzina Rupp, Teacher Pettisville, Ohio Audra Short, Nurse Toledo, Ohio Mary Slagle Ferdon Detroit, Mich. Harold Spengler, Post Office Defiance, O. Charles Traut, Bakery Toledo, Ohio Joseph Traut, Farmer Archbold, Ohio Leon Weber, Farmer Archbold, Ohio CLASS OF 1927 Viola Burkholder Tuttle Napoleon, Ohio Olen Eicher, Farmer Archbold, Ohio Emerson Lantz U. S. Army May Kutzli Parker Toledo, Ohio Catharine Lauber Keim Archbold, Ohio Helen Mahler Mull Archbold, Ohio William Mahler Deceased Cora Nofziger Wyse Archbold, Ohio Edith Nofziger Leu Archbold, Ohio Lyle Nofziger, Farmer Archbold, Ohio Mary Nofziger Beaverson Fayette, Ohio Earl Nofziger, Gibson Refrigerator Co. Greenville, Mich. Velma Pape Miller Montpelier, Ohio Ada Replogle Archbold, Ohio Nola Schlatter Cady Toledo, Ohio Harold Short, Farmer Archbold, Ohio Olen Short Deceased Herbert Spiess, Clerk Archbold, Ohio Elva Swalley, Teacher Archbold, Ohio Grace Swihart Garrison Wauseon, Ohio Orval Wyse, Farmer Archbold, Ohio Wilma Spiess Wyse Elmira, Ohio CLASS OF 1928 Catharine Brown Nofziger Greenville, Mich. Alice Buehrer Rice Cassopolis, Mich. Donald Christy, Auto Dealer Archbold, O. Earl L. Dominique, Plasterer Archbold, O. Vesta Fetters Corwin Detroit, Mich. Iva Frey Beck Wauseon, Ohio Nevada Frey Young Fostoria, Ohio Grover W. Grime, Wood Worker Archbold, Ohio Elsie Keim Wingate Grass Lake, Mich. Lucille Keller Falor Toledo, Ohio Hermas O. Mahler, International Har- vester Co. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Marjorie Merillat Beaverson Wauseon, O. Anna Mignin Fagley Archbold, Ohio Erma Nofziger Short Stryker, Ohio Gladys Rebeau Brannon Bryan, Ohio Harvey E. Roth, Farmer Archbold, Ohio A. Lucille Roth, Ass't Supervisor at Hospital Wauseon, Ohio Viola M. Rupp, Bank Clerk Archbold, O. Ruth A. Schlatter, Teacher Tiffin, O. Ruth Schnetzler Blake Warren, Ohio Edna Traut Bourquin Archbold, Ohio Pearl Traut Schmucker Deceased Melvin C. Winzeler, Teacher Archbold, O. Nora Schang Burkholder Archbold, Ohio CLASS OF 1929 Vernier T Allen, Pool Parlor Archbold, O. Eva Fagley LaVigne Deceased Vivian Frey Rich Archbold, O. Doris Heer Mohr Toledo, Ohio Edwin C. Lantz, Clerk Napoleon, Ohio William B. Lauber, Clothier Archbold, O. Irene Leu Eicher Swanton, Ohio Florence Mahler Roth Archbold, Ohio George A. McNicoll Deceased Alice Miller Trudell Wauseon, Ohio Vesta A. Nofziger, Missionary Dhantre, India Lawrence A. Ruffer, Salesman Saginaw, Mich. Lyle J. Rupp Deceased Geneva L. Spiess, Secretary Chicago, 1ll. Madlyn Winzeler Lee Toledo, Ohio Grant J. Weber, Farmer Pettisville, Ohio Blanche Ziegler Fether Archbold, Ohio Violet Spiess Schlatter Archbold, Ohio CLASS OF E930 Charles Allen U. S. Army Leanna Augspurger Eicher Archbold, Ohio Robert W. Aungst, Production Engineer New Kensington, Pa. Gladwin Bourquin, Grocer Archbold, O. Lavern C. Fankhouser, Drug Clerk Archbold, Ohio Ruth A. Bacon, Stenographer Toledo, O. Kathryn Gardiner Alston Detroit, Mich. Lucille Grime Carson Bryan, Ohio QContinued on Next Pagej Class of 1930 Continued Orrin J. Keim, Clothier West Unity, Ohio Mary A. Layman, Housework Archbold, O. Jeanette Myers Kreft Toledo, Ohio Helen B. Probeck, Welfare Worker Batavia, Ohio Lucille Rice Bonney Cleveland, Ohio Glen A. Roth, Farmer Archbold, Ohio Kathryn Rupp Short Wilmore, Ky. Virgil D. Rupp, Hatchery Manager Shipshewana, Ind. Myles A. Schlatter U. S. Army John A. Schlatter, Farmer Archbold, O. Gilbert L. Schwalley, Mechanic Archbold, O. Ella Short Gisel Wauseon, O. Grace L. Short, Teacher Archbold, O. Arlene Spiess Stites Wauseon, O. Clarice Theobald Neuhauser Lansing, Mich. Rolland C. Wyse, Hatchery Stryker, O. Mary Gertrude Winzeler, Teacher Archbold, O. Ortensa Zimmerman, Office Clerk Toledo, O. CLASS OF 1931 Clare E. Bacon, Federal Employment Agent Archbold, O. Gertrude Buehrer Larkey Pearl Druhot Sword Archbold, O. Francis E. Engleman Cleveland, O. Bertha Flory Bednar Archbold, O. Fremont, O. Christine Flory Snyder Charles E. Heer, Army Air Corps Savannah, Georgia Marion Heer Hullenkramer Toledo, O. Geraldine Hollingshead Fankhauser Archbold, O. Marion Hollingshead Spiess Archbold, O. Ellyn G. Lauber Archbold, O. Georgia Leininger Campbell Indianapolis, Ind. Thomas Mansfield Deceased Rozella Miller Klopfenstein West Unity, O. Archbold, O. U. S. Army Archbold, O. Glen W. Nofziger, Farmer Herbert E. Nofziger Robert Nofziger, Butcher Lester J. Rich, Auto Dealer Archbold, O. Alta Roth, Medical Assistant Archbold, O. llva Roth Stuckey Archbold, O. Hazen F. Ruffer, Butcher Archbold, O. Leo M. Ruffer, Carpenter Bryan, O. Elizabeth Rupp Garmire Ft. Wayne, lnd. Glenn N. Rupp, FHA Secretary Washington, D. C. Felix Shibler, Electrician Archbold, O. James A. Siegel, Mechanic Bryan, O. Florence Short Richer Wauseon, O. Rueben D. Short, Student Minister Wilmore, Ky. Ruby Spiess Winters Detroit, Mich. Willow Thourot Daley Delta, O. Menno R. Traut, Jr., Civil Service Dept. Washington, D. C. Edwin B. Valiton, Auto Sales Toledo, O. Catherine Winzeler Archbold, O. Ruth Winzeler Frobose Pemberville, O. CLASS OF 1932 Beverly Bacon, Secretary Toledo, O. Helen Dimke Knorr Toledo, O. Vivian Eash Miller Archbold, O. Daryl Frey, U. of N. Mexico Albuquerque, N. Mexico Wilbur Kleck, Farmer Delta, O. Olley Lauber, Jr., Manufacturer Archbold, O. Golden McNicoll, Housework Archbold, O. Maurice Miller, Painter Archbold, O. Sanford Nofziger, Farther Archbold, O. Earl Roth, Teacher Edison, O. Irene Ruffer Detroit, Mich. Levi Rupp, Farmer Archbold, O. Opal Rupp Harmon Archbold, O. Stanley Rupp, Student Ft. Wayne, Ind. Edward Schlatter Archbold, O. Ralph Short, Bank Examiner Philadelphia, Pa. John W. Winzeler, Engineer Montpelier, O. CLASS OF 1933 Paul G. Stamm, Proprietor Archbold, O. Marjorie Dominique Ruffer Archbold, O. Donald Dominique, Plasterer Waterville, Ohio Thelma Day Hoeffel Napoleon, O. LeRoy Aungst, Grocer Wauseon, O. Bernadine Hollingshead Weber Archbold, O Pauline Vernier, Saleslady Michigan City, Ind. Robert Hayes U. S. Army Flossie Leupp Fling Toledo, O. Edward Fraas, Bookkeeper Archbold, O. Betty Barger Grant Toledo, O. Richard Lauber, Hardware Clerk Archbold, O. Anna Siegel Bemath Wauseon, O. CContinued on Next Pagej Class of 1933 Continued Paul Schlatter, Radio Operator Charleston, W. Va. Lucille Eicher Yoder LaJunta, Col. Thomas Winzeler, Aviation Chicago, Ill. Marguerite Rupp Deceased Clifford Leininger, Mail Carrier Archbold, O Wilson Nofziger, Grocer Clerk Archbold, O Gladys Winzeler, Stenographer Archbold, O Earl Short, Hatchery Napoleon, O Bernice Spengler Nofziger Elmira, O William Wacke, Minister Detroit, Mich Margaret Valiton Arens Toledo, O. Glen Short, Bookkeeper Ft. Wayne, Ind. Harley Sauder, Farmer Archbold, O. Mary Edith Smith Grime Archbold, O. Jesse Short Deceased Wilma Roth Deceased CLASS OF 1934 James Barger, Grocer Archbold, O Paul Bowers, Factory Worker Mansfield, O Mary Etta Dominique Lauber Archbold, O Adele Druhot Polite Archbold, O Gladys Erbscorn Richardson Bryan, O Arthur Fiser, Undertaker Clyde, O Virginia Frey, Housekeeper Toledo, O John Grime, Merchant Pigeon, Mich Florence Hohenberger Wolfrum ' Defiance, O Ilva Johnson Wyse Archbold , O Gordon Klopfenstein, Farmer Wauseon, O LaJane Lauber, Bookkeeper Archbold, O Anna Lovejoy Lion Toledo, O Verile Neuhauser Short Napoleon, O Sarah Roth Nofziger Archbold, O Alice Rupp, Student Ft. Wayne, Ind Paul Rupp, Candy Manufacturer Elmira, O Pauline Rupp, Teacher Antwerp, O Marjorie Short Roth Wauseon, O Lodema Spiess Short, Teacher Delta, O Harold Stamm, Farmer Archbold, O Edward Storrer, Farmer Archbold, O John Stuckey, Farmer Archbold, O Viola Thimlar Roth Archbold, O Phyllis Thomas Jacoby Toledo, O Anna Traut Faga Toledo, O Lucille Wyse Crossgrove Archbold, O CLASS OF 1935 Edward Baus, Auto Dealer Archbold, O. Charles Buehrer, Orderly Richard Kinney, Baker Mary K. Grime Reed George Hayes, Drayman Jane Kluepfel Bell Wilma Miller, Teacher Frieda Nofzinger, Flower Carl Roth, Teacher Evelyn Rupp, Teacher Gertrude Schlatter Fraas Felicia Swalley Altman Cornelius Short, Farmer Louise Short Beck Viola Short Miller Alice Schmucker, Denver Spiess, Truck Driver Myrtle Spiess Pursel Joseph Storrer, Farmer Alice Stuckey Aeschliman Donald Stamm, Bookkeeper James Valiton, Auto Mechanic Seneca Drive, Fla. Napoleon, O. Wauseon, O. Archbold, O. Wauseon, O. Archbold, O. Hosp'l Toledo, O. Tontogany, O. Archbold, O. Archbold, O. West Unity, O. Archbold, O. Archbold, O. Wauseon, O. Elmira, O. Archbold, O. Deceased Archbold, O. Fayette, O. Archbold, O. Bryan, O. Robert Vernier, China Merchant Michigan City, Ind. Donald Weber, Radio Operator Edwin Winzeler, Blanche Wyse Nofziger Mary Wyse CLASS OF Victor Eash Sarabelle Aungst Bacon Pauline Baker Hines Dale Gigax Lois Barger Merrell Robert Heer, Auto School Frontenac, Minn. U. S. Army Archbold, O. Archbold, O. 1936 U. S. Army Archbold, O. Archbold, O. U. S. Army Toledo, O. Detroit, Mich. Donald Hollingshead, Gas Attendant . Archbold, O. Jane Bourquin, Dietician Columbus, O. Kathryn Dimke, Secretary Toledo, O. Ralph King, Mechanic Archbold, O. Donald Lantz, U. S. Navy Grace Dominique Britenriker Stryker, O. Naoma Fagley Arno Detroit, Mich. Carl Lovejoy, Woodworker Archbold, Walter Mahler, Woodworker Archbold, Virginia Fetters, Mercy Hospital Toledo Y Imogene Harvey Decker Wauseon, Clayton Nofzinger, Woodworker Archbold, Continued on Next Page O. O. O. O. O. Class of 1936 Continued Clarence Rich, Auto Sales Archbold, O. Bertha Keim Mann Ypsilanti, Mich. Clela Lugbill, Student Ft. Wayne, Ind. Robert Roedel, Clothier Archbold, O. Orville Roth U. S. Army Helen Neuhauser, Teacher Ridgeville, O. Melba Rufenacht Schmucker Fayette, O. Fred Ruffer, Factory Worker Mansfield, O. Dale Rupp, Meat Salesman Archbold, O. Joan Ruffer, Toledo U. Toledo, O. Ruthanna Rupp, Bluffton College Bluffton, O. Kenneth Schang, Woodworker Archbold, O. Carl Schlatter U. S. Army Pauline Seiler, Teacher Elmira, O. Arlene Spengler, Housework Toledo, O. Robert Short, Michigan State U. Lansing, Mich. Edwin Spengler, Woodworker Archbold, O. Geneva Stamm Shetler, Teacher Elmira, O. Virginia Terrell Weber Frontenac, Minn. A. J. Vernier, Coal Dealer Toledo, O. Louis Winzeler, Drug Clerk Archbold, O. Pauline Thomas Miller Toledo, O. CLASS OF 1937 Floyd Becker, Woodworker Archbold, O. Edwin Bourquin U. S. Army Virginia Buehrer, O. S. U. Columbus, O. Ralph Crossgrove, Carpenter Archbold, O. Martha Dimke, Bookkeeper Archbold, O. Florence Fraas, Wittenberg College Springfield, O. Georgia Frey, Teacher Swanton. O. Owen Hayes, Baker Archbold, O. Ruth Heer, Flower Hospital Toledo, O. Edwin Hinderer, Valparaiso College Valparaiso, Ind. Martha Lugbill, Bookkeeper Archbold, O. Leona Murray Coy Bryan, O. Arlene Nofziger Bryan, O. Leanna Nofziger Baus Archbold, O. Fred Replogle, Drayman Archbold, O. Velma Roth Weber Detroit, Mich. Vern Ruffer, Farmer Archbold, O. Catherine Ruger Collamore West Unity, O. Donald Rupp, Drug Store Clerk Archbold, O. Eleanor Rupp, Student Bowling Green, O. Fem Rupp Elmira, O. Florence Rupp Roth Archbold, O. Glen Rupp, Farmer Archbold, O. Lawrence Rupp, Laborer Stryker, O. Robert Rupp, O. S. U. Columbus, O. Merle Sayers Stahl Archbold, O. Bernice Short, Bookkeeper Archbold, O. Margaret Smith Graber Washington, D. C. Walter Stamm, Farmer Archbold, O. Doris Stuckey, Goshen College Goshen, Ind. Emmagene Vernier, District Nurse Toledo, O. Helen Walter, Telephone Operator Archbold, O. Blanche Weber Kusmeau Bryan, O. Carl Winzeler, Mason Archbold, O. Alta Wyse Archbold, O. CLASS OF 1938 Jesse Ringenberg, Factory Worker Ft. Wayne, Ind. Bill Gegax U. S. Army Charles Dominique U. S. Army Harry Neuhauser, Hatchery Napoleon, O. Ilva Short, Clerk Archbold, O. Fred Winzeler, Trucking Archbold, O. Flossie Roth Lindley Wauseon, O. Victor Merillat U. S. Navy Joe Burkholder, Woodworker Archbold, O. Maynard Short, Furniture Dealer Archbold, O. Kathryn Hinderer, Secretary Wauseon, O. Marilyn Taylor, Secretary Archbold, O. Velma Stuckey, Housework Archbold, O. Harold Hohenberger, Farmer Elmira, O. Kathryn Eicher Frey Archbold, O. Alberta Goldsmith, Woodworker Archbold, O. Waldron, Mich. Ft. Wayne, Ind. Archbold, O. Fannie Nofziger, Flower Hospital Hilda Armstrong Dome Robert Mahler, Student Paul Leichty, Mechanic Toledo, Ohio Juanita Stemen Frantz Fayette, O. Marjorie Wyse Nofziger Archbold, O. Irene Rupp Cook Archbold, O. Charles Leupp, Farmer Archbold, O. Mary Fetters, Mercy Hospital Toledo, O. Marjorie Short, Factory Worker Adrian, Mich. Alice Roth Beck Archbold, O. Clifford Heer, O. S. U. Columbus, O. Doris Leininger Ely Fayette, O. Continued on Next Page Class of 1938 Continued Kathryn Wyse, Bookkeeper Archbold, O. Ester Bock, Heidelberg College Tiffin, O. Kenneth Stamm, Bank Clerk Archbold, O. Nola Aeschliman Short Pauline Short Thomas Polite Ada Short jack Ruffer Bryan, O. Archbold, O. U. S. Army Archbold, O. U. S. Army CLASS OF 1939 Walter Maust, Ruth Rupp, Music Student Toledo, Archbold, O O Madalyn Taylor, Bookkeeper Archbold, O Herbert Lantz, Bookkeeper Archbold, O Mildred Gearig, Hospital Wauseon, O Robert Stotzer, U. of M. Ann Arbor, Mich. Charles Rufenacht, Barber Archbold, O. Helyn Kutzli Archbold, O William Rettig, Jr., Meat Packer Archbold, O, Pearl Ruger, Housework Bryan, O. Lawrence Short, Truck Driver Archbold, Doris King, Dry Goods Clerk Archbold, Paula Lamb, Ticket Agent Toledo, James Rupp, Bob Jones College O O O Cleveland, Tenn . . . CLASS OF 1940 Paul Bock, Heidelberg College Tiffin, O. June Burkholder, Housework Bryan, O. Helen Clingaman, Housework Wauseon, O. Daryl Grime, Elmira, O. Donna M. Grime, Bookkeeper Archbold, O. Helen Grime, Davis Business College Toledo, O. Dorothea Hinderer, Bookkeeper Archbold, O. Bette Hollingshead, Fairview Hospital Cleveland, O. Harold Merillat, Auto School Detroit, Mich. Metta Mignin, Spencerian Business Robert Snowberger, Parks Air College St. Louis, lll. Betty Vernier, Librarian Archbold, O. James Frey, U. of N. Mexico Albuquerque, N. M. Rozella Ziegler Fayette, O. Glen Lauber, Auto School Detroit, Mich. Helen Hinderer, Music Student Toledo, O. junior Walter U. S. Army Ivan Stuckey, Farmer Archbold, O. Viola Rupp, Housework Elmira, O. Ralph Heer, Auto School Detroit, Mich. Velma Short Archbold, O. Ted Dimke, B. G. S. U. Bowling Green, O. Evelyn Clingaman, Beautician Wauseon, O. Pat Hollingshead, Jr., O. S. U. Columbus, O. Kathryn Roth Archbold, O. Ervin Wyse, Farmer Archbold, O. Paul Christy, Gas Attendant Archbold, O. Joan Lytle, Bakery Clerk Archbold, O. Orville Rueger, Farmer Archbold, O. Lorene Nofziger, Woodworker Archbold, O. Dale Nofziger, Watch Repairing Archbold, O. Harriet Rupp, B. G. S. U. Bowling Green, O. Leon Lugbill, Meat Salesman Archbold, O. Dorthea Grime, Housework Elmira, O. Myrl Miller, O. S. U. Columbus, O. College Cleveland, O. Bernette Nofziger Archbold, O. Lodema Nofziger Maust Archbold, O. Grace Oyer, Housework Wauseon, O. Henry Pape, Woodworker Archbold, O. Morris Roth, Sawyer Zone, O. Bob Ruffer, Farmer Archbold, O. john J. Rupp, Student Ft. Wayne, Ind. Martha Rupp Archbold, O. Ralph Rupp, Farmer Archbold, O. Harold Schroeder, Bakery Truck Archbold, O. Robert Sherwood, Mechanic Defiance, O. Bemeda Short, Housework Archbold, O. Kenneth Short, Woodworker Archbold, O. LaMoyle Short Archbold, O. Ronald Short, Farmer Archbold, O. Priscilla Spithaler, Capital University Columbus, O. Donna Spengler Elmira, O. Wayne Spengler, Farmer Fayette, O. Zelma Stamm Arcbbold, O. Loren Stuckey, Farmer Archbold, O. Wilma Valiton, Secretary Toledo, O. Doris Winzeler, Housework Archbold, O. Helen Wyse Kauffman, Office Girl Archbold, O. OFFICE OF FULTON COUNTY AUDITOR WAUSEON, OHIO April 11, 1941 TO ARCHBOLD HIGH SCHOOL AND ALUMNI It is very gratifying to me to see the progress that has been made in the Archbold schools. The modern building and equipment with the enlarged district has made possible an excellent school program. I have been asked to say a few words about the school in an earlier day. I well recall the old High School Assembly room with the stage in the north end. The High School was divided into two Literary Societies: the Franklin and the Philomathean, the names having been borrowed from similar societies in the Ohio Northern University. Many fine programs were given by these societies on that old stage. About the year 1914 a new heating plant was installed in the old building and other changes were made. Being crowded for room, the old stage had to give way to the "box car" across the front of the room, that had to serve as a recitation room. In spite of rather poor equipment and teaching conditions that were not always the best, many noble personalities were formed. I speak of this with no credit to myself, but nothing now gives me so much pleasure and satisfaction as this one fact, namely, that the graduates of Archbold High School are filling their places in the front ranks in the professions, in missionary fields on three continents, in business and all sorts of pursuits. They are paying good dividends on what the community has spent for them. I con- gratulate the Alumni, the Board of Education and the Teaching Staff for what they are do- ing and bespeak a continued progress for the old A. H. S. Sincerely yours, M. E. Mattem GNMIDGWUYD ARCHBOLD HIGH SCHOOL, APRIL 24, 1941 Dear Alumni Members: A score of years is but a short time as history goes, but in the life of a school it represents enough time for one to forget many of the interests and events of yester- years. It has been just twenty years since I was given the task of managing this school, so whatever your actual records of behavior and achievement were while in school, you are "tops" now, and it is these memories that make my life worthwhile. Five hundred sixty-eight of you folks have graduated from here during my stay and I count you as my greatest treasures. Your success is my success! Is it any wonder that I'm proud? But to reminisce too long is to deteriorate, so let's look ahead. We now have an annu- al enrollment in the school approaching the total number of graduates in the last twenty years. To keep up an integrated active program to train them for the ever changing demands of our democracy is our present task. Some of the things that were prominent in your day are now passe. The future is a constant challenge! It is our hope that your school has served your needs thus far and will continue to meet the demands of the future. May this golden anniversary mean golden memories. Sincerely, R.5L. Lorton ARCHBOLD J. Miller C. Bourquin Schnetzler H. Miller Baker Total FINAL GAME, 1924 STATE BASKETBALL TOURNAMENT COLISEUM, STATE FAIR GROUNDS COLUMBUS, OHIO B F P BELLE 2 0 4 5 2 12 1 0 2 O 0 O 1 0 2 9 2 20 POINT McMillan Moore Cox Markle Freshwater Thomas Total THE ATHLETIC RECORD I -4 I 5 1 4 lF N1 1 W t' 1 ,U fx A 1 ' V 4 pu I -56 2, 1 7-,v2:4,!v W , s ,,x,Yq,V.',.- . , rx ' ' ' -c. -1 w s- V 4 , , ' 2,3-:'-.. ' - v'!'1"'!?fjf- . . 3 14'-'f ' ,.... 'Zi Pac ' iii? in T ?fi"?i95'f' --F ' ww " 5 n. ,,- ,. rm 1.--.mqf ul -Q. 13 A , r SF-pu I ,W ' 5 "W: f v 1 Ftd' 1.1 , Ng, -11' -. .!1,z.,k. A QS, , '--I 1 . -9 -.1 ,? -el. ' 4 ,. .'v v 'vw ' 4 .W-f,....lH,f . , 4 LL- WJ 4, "' n vfwfflf-g.5'aQ3?1i , ,, . N Z, 3' '. ' u 1 :,':-,gf 'W W, x .1 r. ,ah 'vr1F L, V .N , ,,. 1. -1--f HNF ' v, y,,..4 . , . -ff ' ' 3451. 1 30455, IE" I. ,:.,. .zu . A ,. .,4,. f .. fu-11' ww, ' . ,. WQEF, .,, v N FN W WV' , 'G r r , ,. . 5 ig Q a V ' ' L ' 1 .w ,- f- I 'ff m,-:Irv ' , - ,,4'L, isa' ' .-th A ffl . I ,-yyx u',,,,QI - 4 rf '-. f., ,, , G n- ,,:-. . 1 rr' THE FIRST TEAM "Vw'ally" Wialdvogel L. Ruihley l.. Orr R. Orr l.. Fraas H. Vernicr B A S K 111'l' B A I. I. 1911-19-11 "Wauseon, Fayette, West Unity, Pioneer, Bryan all have haskethall. You hoys have little in the way of athletics in school. You need something to keep you busy out of school. If you are interested, l will he glad to furnish you with the equipment necessary to start the game." Thus spoke Miss Adol Nixon, Principal of Archbold high school, hack in the fall of 1910. Thom- -..,i as S. Orr was superintendent and had two hoys who were interested in the game. The Superintendent was not overly anxious to have the game started. The Board of Education was divided on the subject. Some said it would take time away from studies that were already suffering. Others agreed with Miss Nix- on that it would occupy the leisure time of boys when P-DOL NIXON they might he doing some things far worse. The hoys, Lowell and Rowland Orr, Alonzo Ruihley, Luther Fraas, Floyd Leininger, and a few others accepted Miss Nixon's offer. They ordered baskets, a hall and a rule hook from the Reach Athletic Supply Company. They talked Clarence "Wally" Waldvogel into helping them as coach and advisor on rules. "Wally" had seen very little of the game. Trips to adjoining towns were not frequent in 1910 and few had been the opportunities for seeing neighhoring school games. But "Wa1lly" went at it with a will. He learned the rules---at least some of them,---made trips even to Toledo to see games and the hoys went at the game with enthusiasm. There weren't enough boys in high school who were allowed to play and Hazen Ver- Sfggmfzs WHERE YOU PLAYED Attic of Grade Building Rink Hall Rink Hall New Gym nier had to be taken from the eighth grade in order to make a team. There was no one who knew enough about rules to referee and so for the first games Wally was manager, coach and referee and when he didn't know what the rule was, he made a rule and then made it stick. The boys had no place in which to play. There was the skating rink up over the bank, but the owners charged five dollars a night for practice and this made it practically out of the question. The rink was used for moving pictures a night or two a week and the rest of the time for skating, it being one of the most popular rinks in this section of the state. The boys were not to be denied, however. They went up into the attic of the school building and there erected their backboards and baskets, repaired the floor and made a place that served them for practice sessions. Their practice bore fruit for in the December 20, 1910, copy of the Archbold Buckeye we read as follows: FAYETTE WON AT BASKETBALL JANGLED ABOUT RULES "The basketball game between the Fayette and Archbold teams at the Rink Friday evening resulted in the defeat of the local team by a score of 16-11. There were many mixups and arguments. The Fayette team had been playing by the Spaulding rules and the Archbold by the Reach system. The game was witnessed by about 140 people. The promoters of the game will not lose anything but their time." That was a good start. To make a respectable showing in their first appearance speaks well for the team and their coach. Early in January the boys received a real disappointment. Miss Nixon was offered a better position in the Chillicothe, Ohio, high school and the boys were left without their sponsor. The new principal, Miss May Hull, however, was a good scout, too, and Wally stuck with the team. So basketball was here to stay. Wally drove the boys like mad. He pointed them for their next game. Their oppon- ents? Wally and the boys were not gunning for small game. They were to play the experi- enced, tlme powerful, the mighty Wauseon Indians. But again, let the Buckeye tell the story: ARCHBOLD WON "The basketball game at the Rink Friday evening, between the Wauseon and Archbold high school teams resulted in the defeat of the visitors by a score of 16-S." That was a glorious victory---a worthy forerunner of the mighty battles that have been fought out yearly ever since and which have proven almost monotonous at times in their re- sults, thanks to that first quintette---Orr, Orr, Ruihley, Fraas and the eighth grader, Hazen Vernier, who started us out on that long trail of victories down to the present day. Oh, that the true merits of that first team could be sung as they deserved for that victory! February 7, the Buckeye had another story to tell. The Archbold boys took to the road and played at Fayette. The report states they "met defeat." Authorities differ as to the score, 12-27 and 18-56. Who knows? It is enough to say that these two losses to our neigh- bors from the north, established Fayette as the first great hurdle to be cleared, now that Wau- seon was taken care of. The same year saw the boys win an easy victory over West Unity, 23-7 and take an "awfully one-sided" decision from Delta, 36-3, to establish a 3-2 winning percentage for their first season---a record that has been maintained in all but three seasons since and in one of them the games were even won and lost. The team was a success, but never forget they had their reverses. At times the mem- bers of the team crossed the street to avoid meeting certain members of the board of educa- tion and town's people who considered athletics in general and basketball in particular an egregious waste of time. Wally found coaching a none too pleasant job, for when the boys did not play as he felt they should he was not hesitant in impressing them with their short comings even to the point of taking hold of them and putting them just where he wanted. lf his corporal punishment fell on the wrong ones Wally was taken to task by the Superin- tendent or others and reprimanded severely. Part of the success of this early team was probably due to Coach Wally's idea of the way the game was to be played. The game was then based on the supposition that each mem- ber of the team was held responsible for a certain section of the floor and for the most part the player seldom left that section. Wally deserves credit for seeing that such agame had little of the spectacular in it and coached his team in a rapid break down the floor in a four or five man power offense that swept the opposition out of the way. Since then others have seen the virtue in such play, the rules have been changed to encourage freer action, and the whole game has been speeded up, but Wally was a pioneer in that style of play in this section of the state. The girls organized a team in 1911-12 and as the annual of that year states: "They were the most clever looking and attractive high school girls' team seen" that year. That team, pic- tured here, was, like the boys, a forerunner of many teams well known throughout Northwest- ern Ohio. GIRL SN ET-BALL ,ARC HBOLD,0lu?v. f-wmv .efaqgg-Pg Mfazfrrafv iz FIRST GIRLS' TEAM A. Ruffer, E. Buehrer G. Lauber B. Swisher I. Buehrer 1. Grime M. Ehrat The next year the Orrs were missing, Superin- tendent Orr having been replaced by C. E. German, whose heart and soul were aflame with the fires of youth. Under his guidance the flame of basketball burned brightly. They looked for larger fields to con- quer. The neighboring high schools proved to be un- worthy foes and games were scheduled with much larger schools, Napoleon, Montpelier, Defiance and others. Fayette was still the jinx and Unity proved too strong, but still they sought new foes. They played Toledo high school teams, National Guard teams from Napoleon and Paulding and even defeated the Toledo Shamrocks, a semi-professional team, and the Angola College team from lndiana. The crowning event of the year took place in Bryan, Ohio. Pioneer and Archbold had each won a game during the season and each claimed the mythical championship of Northwestern Ohio. In order to settle their arguments a play-off game was arranged for PROF. GERMAN March 29, l9l2, at Bryan. There were no holds barr- ed in those days. Archbold wanted to be sure and win that game and so they hired two players, "Mitty" Wlizileii and 'Chuck ' Nichols from the Toledo Buckeye Paint Team. Wlizi- len even attended school for a week in order to be sure to be "eligible." You will remember him in that little skull cap he wore that week. The game night arrived. All Northwestern Ohio was there. Admission was Z5 and 50 cents. The gym was packed. Archbold expected some argument over their players, but FIRST N. O. CHAMPS l9l'5 TEAM 1914 GIRLS ONE OF THE BEST none came. When the players trotted out to start the game they knew why. Pioneer had two six-foot boys from Angola College playing on their team. Whalen and Nichols, "Hardy" Grime, Hazen Vernier and "Lonnie" Ruihley were too tough for them and Archbold won the championship 30-17. Coach Wally stayed one more year with the team. Then the town boys started their famous team that eventually challenged the Buffalo Germans for the National Championship. The team met with varied success and failure until 1917 when there was a movement started which eventually developed into the elaborate system of tournaments held throughout the state today. Williams and Fulton counties had organized a Bi-County League and Arch- bold won the championship. Defiance College invited the winners of such groups from all over Northwestern Qhio to a tournament held there. Of course Archbold was invited. The team was composed of alum" Grime, "Erkie" Bourquin, "Bill" and "Pete" DeVries, "Bill" Rice, "Coxy"Fetters and Byrl Swisher, coached since mid-season by a college student from Defiance College, named Thompson. There were about twenty-five teams from twenty-two counties. Archbold won the tournament. There was no Class A or B and each team took on all comers. Archbold won over McClure, New Bremen, Montpelier, Bryan and finally Colum- bus Grove. The award was a cup and Bastian Brothers Jewelry Company presented them with the big silver iv-N plaque which now hangs on the wall of the school library, it being too large for the trophy case. The team went to another tour- nament at Oak Harbor but lost the first game to the team from that place. This team won the first trophies and the first tournament for the school. Since then the trophy case has been filled to overflowing so that sev- eral of the larger ones are on display in the library. In 1918 the team composed of Rice, Grime, Jepson, Hallett, Swisher and Nofziger were invited to a state tournament at Ohio Wesleyan Uni- versity, at Delaware. There they won from Lorain, New Philadelphia, Ash- ley and lost to Mt. Vernon. That was the first State Tournament attended by .9 one of our teams. They made a start QM wg that Archbold has done well at con- 1 tinuing. ln 1919 the effects of the war ' .,- .- - broke into the schedule or else we w1NNERs OF FIRST TROPHY have not been able to find a complete Mr. Watkins, W. DeVries, W. Rice, P. DeVries record Of the games played. W. Feftefs, o. Crime, E. Bourquin In 1922 the team made another trip to Delaware, losing again to Mt. Vemon. This team is more famous, however, for its "Believe-it-or-not" score of 151-11 over Swanton in which "1ckey" Whipple set an all time record for individual scoring---78 points. This record P ALMOST STATE CHAMPS Mr. Parker, Mgr. J. Miller C. P. Henry, Coach W. Lovejoy C. Bourquin G. Baker E. Murhach H. Miller E. Schnetzler E. Lovejoy has never been equaled as far as we know in Northwestern Ohio. Weber from Pettisville made almost as many points in a shorter game, but he fell short on total number. Swanton must be forgiven in a measure for their weakness. That team had just started basketball and with two weeks of practice were playing our boys who that year were near State Champions. ln 1924 the team was again seen in the State Tournaments. They won the Bi-County tournament at Stryker, the District tournament at Bowling Green, in which they defeated Lake, Haskins, St. Wendelin's of Fostoria, and Green Springs. They will never forget the two colored boys who played on Berlin Heights team and how they scared Archbold and how thankful we were that Pemberville defeated them. The Green Springs game was an easy one. The first half ended 30-2. Big Glick was out of the game and with him went the hopes of Green Springs. Archbold won. It was in this tournament that Archbold finished a game with only four players. Teams were limited to seven players and three were off on personals. Then came the trip to Columbus. Archbold played Hubbard first, 20-11. Next came Fairview of Dayton. Fairview had a colored boy at center. Our boys had never seen anyone jump so high. Archbold won 30-9. Then came the final game of the tournament---Belle Point, a little school from near Delaware. They had a great reputation all over Central Ohio. Bus Maclviillan, who next year started aglorious career in basketball at Ohio State, played center. Bus was a veritable giant of a man. The game was a masterpiece for three quarters, Johnnie Miller and Chuck Bourquin at forward, Schnetzler at center and Duncan Baker and Petie Miller at guard. Substitutes were W. Lovejoy, E. Lovejoy, E. Murbach and O. Burk' holder. ln the first quarter Johnnie got two baskets and Duncan one while Chuck tossed two free throws. Nlaclvlillan had two free throws. 8-2. Chuck Bourquin scored four times in the second quarter while Belle Point made one basket and four free throws. Score 16-8. The third quarter went the other way. Schnetzler made our one basket. Belle Point scored 5 points. ln the last quarter Johnnie was almost blind from a hard rap he received in the play and with no reserve whom the coach felt could take his place Archbold was almost helpless. Bourquin broke loose with one goal but Thomas shot four and Freshwater one to put Belle Point in the lead 23-20 for the final whistle. , That was an unfortunate ending for a glorious season and for a marvelous team. Their season's record was 12 won, 2 lost. They scored 666 points to their opponents 223. Chester P. Henry was the coach. He came to us primarily as a science teacher, with basketball as a side line. That was before the days of paid coaches in class B schools. Mr. Henry did a fine job of holding the team together and inspiring them to give their all for the Blue and Gold. Mr. and Mrs. Henry left Archbold later for new positions in Flint, Michigan, where they are still teaching. 4 This is the high-water mark of Archbold basketball. Other teams have gone to district and sectional tournaments, but none have been runner-up in the State. A number of inci- dents may have all conspired to bring about the downfall in that last eight minutes. Those things need no repeating. That team had the will to give all they had and they gave it. If that was not enough to earn a victory, then the fault was not all theirs. Let's call it the breaks of the game. In 1928 the team won a sectional tourney at Wauseon and lost the first game at the dis- trict tourney to Margaretta of Castalia, 23-29. D. L. Pyle had been coach up to this time and moved to Mt. Gilead and is now superin- tendent of schools at Georgetown, Ohio. Mr. Farber came the following year and has been with us ever since. Mr. Farber's record is one of the best. His teams have starred in the County Tournaments every year but one since he came. He has won or been runner-up or his track team has won a trophy each year of his coaching. He has come to be famous for his invincible zone defense and every coach who brings a team to play Archbold studies out a plan to score through those five boys. Not many have succeeded. 1930 saw Archbold clash with Whitmer in the big game of the sectional tournament in Stryker. Whitmer was victor 27-21. Archbold went to the district meet as runner-up and won from Whetstone, 25-20, but lost again to Whitmer 27-14. K. Weber, D. Frey, Fankhous- er, Keim, G. Bourquin, W. Winzeler and Mansfield were the team. ln 1931 we lost to Malinta 19-24 at Bryan. Sectional. ln 1932 Mark Center ended the string 18-22. Sectional. In 1933 Celina was the end of the road 17-21. District. ln 1934 it was Mark Center againg 17-25. District. 1935 was a disastrous year and is better passed with little comment except that as usual the team threw a big score into the County Tournament. 1936, 1937, 1938, 1939, 1940 were about alike. By this time competition in our own County had become very stiff. There are no more push overs. Each year Archbold has been good enough that in the County Tournament the other schools have banded together to root against the Blue and Gold. Our teams have demanded respect. We have fought them all to a standstill and we are proud of our record. The name Archbold and the blue and gold of our team have brought fear and despair to the hearts of many a team of opponents. The 1941 team has been no exception to the rule. A win over Wauseon 46-32 in mid- season has made the season a success. Two wins from Pettisville have made us forget the bit- ter losses of the past in the sweet cup of recent victory. In the County Tournament our team lost the championship to Delta in a never-to-be- forgotten game that ended with a doubt as to the victor in the minds of many spectators. 'The final decision was Delta by three points. Archbold won runner-up position from a much improved Fayette team. In the District Tournament at Leipsic the Blue Streaks defeated their old foes Cttoville from Putnam County and Malinta from Henry County. Then came Hicksville from Defiance County. This was another three point loss 26-Z3 and thus another Archlwold team went down to glorious defeat. Hicksville defeated Ottawa Hills in the final game. ln the State Tournament at Columbus Hicksville won their first game but lost to Glenford by four points. Glenford won the State Championship. A comparison of figures makes our Blue Streaks just seven points out of that honored spot---State Champions of the State of Ohio. A Gooo TEAM 151-ii TEAM FARBER'S FIRST STILL ooon 'I' R A f 1 K KC The old grads lift their eyebrows when track is mentioned and say: Our one man track team was better than any of your modern teams." And then they begin to extol the virtues of one Olen "Juni" Grime who won the the Bi-County championship almost single handed. On one occasion, his boosters say, "juni came home with his pockets full of med- als." He was so good that with almost no training he won meets alone, placing high in al- most every event. "juni" was a natural born athlete. The records he set have never been recorded. At least they were not handed down to the present day and so no comparisons can be made with our present day athletes. From his day to about 1936 the efforts to win at track were very sporadic. No meets were won and no great records set. In 1936 the school won the Fulton County meet. They repeat- ed in 1937, taking the Bi-County League meet that year, placing third in the District meet, and fifth in the Adrian College meet. In 1939 they again won the County and BifCounty trophies. The team has blossomed out from a one or two man squad to a full team. Contestants are limited by state rules in the number of events in which they may compete in one day. This eliminates the one man team and brings track up to the standard of other athletics where each individual must work for the good of the team. A few County records are held by some of our grads. Donald Hollingshead is co-hold- er ofthe 100 yard dash, Pat Hollingshead holds the 440, Fred Replogle is best in the high jump Wailter Stamm in mile run, and our teams are winners in the mile and half mile relays. THE FIRST FOOTBALL TEAM Back Row: Smucker. Ruffer, Aungst, Schlatter, Keim, Coach D. L. Pyle Middle Row: G. Weber, Rehlclau, Christy, Winzeler, Fankhouser, Rupp Front Row: Siegel, L. Ruffer, Heer, Schwalley F fl fl '1' B TX Ig L Archbold started football in September 1927. The Board of Education provided a full set of suits and equipment for a team. Fifteen boys pictured in the team of that year constituted the entire squad. There were three games played. The first game went to Stryker 45-6. The home boys were pleased that they were able to get a touchdown off of Stryker's seasoned veterans. The second game was won by Swanton 45-O. Archbold won the third game 50-O from the Montpelier Junior High team. Records have not been kept of all games. In 1931 the team won two and lost three games. BASEBALL GNMZGNMVD For some reason or other basketball has always been the sport for Archbold. There seem to have been a few times in the history of the school when some other sport became pop- ular but those outbursts have been but flutters when one considers how intense and lasting is the interest centered on basketball. Just when baseball started in the school is not known. Certainly we are safe in suppos- ing that the game of one-old-cat was played by some of the earliest settlers. The school has had baseball for a long time, but the game has not been organized by school officials or had leader- ship from the State Athletic Association until late years. The earliest references we have to the game is about 1930 when "Prof" Miller saw the boys playing ball and felt sorry for the boys doing the catching and made up his mind that they should have better protection. He went up town and purchased a fifty-cent mask and presented it to the team. Elmer Rupp was the first to don it and go behind the batter. Pat Gould was pitching and one of his very first de- liveries got away from Elmer and plink!! The ball was lost. They started looking for it. El- mer was dancing around trying to remove the mask. When some of the boys helped him get untangled from it they found that the ball had spread the mesh of the mask and was lodged between the mask and Elmer's eye. The boys have never forgotten Elmer's shiner. They de- cided it was safer to catch without a mask. Organized baseball found Archbold with a baseball team that was winning in a big way. Two pitchers, J. Spengler and V. Aungst, were hurling shut out ball on almost every appearance. In 1922 their team, consisting of J. Spengler, Aungst, Crossgrove, Greenberg, H. Spengler, J. Mil- ler, Baker, C. Bourquin, Kiem, W. Lantz and E. Lantz played no hit-no run ball at Fayette and Wauseon. The same story would have been told at West Unity but for the fact that the out field sat down for most of the game and were caught napping on a pop to the out field. After this splurge the years passed with very ordinary success on the part of our base- ball clubs. Stress was placed on basketball, football was introduced excluding fall baseball, and very few really good baseball players were developed. Steenson pitched some good ball during his term in school and continued to play after his school days were over. It was not until a regular baseball coach was employed that the sport was revived to anything like its an- cient splendor. Jake Spengler came into the faculty in 1937 and his interest in the national sport has made itself felt. In 1939 his team consisted of J. Rupp, Schlatter, D.Nofziger, P. Christy, M. Wyse, J. Hollinghead, T. Polite, R. Stotzer, R. Snowberger, K. Short, J. Frey, J. Rupp, T. Dimke, J. Ruffer, L. Schroeder, D. Gigax, R. Rose and H. Kingsbury. This was the first year that all of the Class B schools of the County were in the County League. Archbold did not win the championship, but they threw a real scare into the opposition. In 1940 they repeated the scare. With 1939 seniors gone and the addition of a few new players they lost the championship by a nose. This year's team is expected to repeat past performance and perhaps even represent the County in the District Tournament at Defiance in May. Graduates from the school have, in numerous cases, continued playing amateur and semi-pro ball, and although none have crashed the big league several have given indication that they were nearly ready. Competition these days is much stiffer than in the twenties. Coaching has improved in proportion and it will not be at all surprising if some alumnus breaks into professional baseball before this decade draws to a close. B A S K E T B A L L OPPONENTS AND SCORES. BY YEAR:-s 191 1 A O 16 Wauseon 8 12 Fayette 27 18 56 23 W. Unity 7 36 Delta 3 Leininger, Ruihley, Orr, Orr R., Vernier , Won 3 Lost 2 1912 1 1 Fayette 21 15 27 17 W. Unity 32 11 22 64 Napoleon 15 30 Pioneer 27 23 26 30 17 40 Montpelier 22 29 Defiance 50 36 Edgerton 18 36 Morenci 19 18 Paulding 16 27 7 Vernier, Ehrat, Walter, Ruih- ley, Rychener, Schuster, Grime, Schnetzler, Lauber Won 8 Lost 6 1913 29 Wauseon 19 17 Fayette 26 22 18 26 Bryan 19 15 16 28 Montpelier 17 27 37 44 Kunkle 4 16 St. Johns 61 Spoerli, Grime, Rychener, Vernier, Walter and Perney Won 5 Lost 4 1914 32 Wauseon 28 27 18 28 Fayette 17 16 Bryan 22 38 17 A O 22 Pioneer 26 16 28 18 Montpelier 15 17 St. Johns 24 16 Paulding 22 27 17 Rychener, Vernier, Spoerli, Gigax, Walter, Pemey and Stotzer Won 6 Lost 5 1915 22 Wauseon 36 23 29 30 Fayette 14 56 8 61 W. Unity 10 55 Bryan 1 1 18 16 17 Montpelier 46 42 18 30 Defiance 29 20 Paulding 23 46 7 48 Alumni 30 Nofziger, Grime, Rychener, Stotzer, Miller and Jepson Won 9 Lost 4 1916 51 Fayette 13 46 W. Unity 19 37 Napoleon 25 25 30 20 Bryan 23 23 Pioneer 24 13 36 48 Montpelier 12 37 21 7 E. Liverpool 42 Grime, Bourqiun, Stotzer, Jepson, Rice, Devries and Fetters Won 5 Lost 5 1917 30 Wauseon 14 34 28 70 Fayette 30 91 3 A O 26 W. Unity 22 47 11 55 Stryker 12 39 22 25 Napoleon 39 38 15 22 Bryan 33 23 14 45 18 38 Pioneer 18 14 23 41 Montpelier 14 43 16 33 7 37 McClure 8 36 New Bremen 10 34 Col. Grove 6 26 Oak Harbor 20 21 Mansfield 23 Grime, Bourquin, Devries, Fetters, Rice, Swisher and P. Devries Won 19 Lost 4 1918 33 Wauseon 20 38 Fayette 17 25 W. Unity 12 64 Napoleon 2 42 Bryan 26 37 Pioneer 10 28 Montpelier 19 27 28 38 Waite 10 27 Ashley 10 19 New Philadelphia 17 19 Lorain 1 f Rice, Grime, Jepson, Hallett, Swisher and Nofziger Won 11 Lost 2 1919 14 W. Unity 18 16 9 17 Bryan 42 10 Montpelier 26 4 17 27 Tol. Central 18 7 28 Rice, Pemey, Renkel, Lein- inger , O. Whipple, Hallett Won 2 Lost 5 Ney A O 1920 17 Wauseon 16 13 26 20 Fayette SI 1 7 14 3 1 W. Unity I5 26 18 3 5 Stryker 23 38 21 18 Napoleon 3 1 10 20 1 7 Bryan 34 16 Pioneer 43 24 Montpelier 2 1 25 3 5 14 Tol. Central 8 32 Continental 23 25 14 12 Akron West 32 Leininger, Whipple, Clair, Hallett, O. Rupp, Fagley, M. Rupp 1922 Wauseon Fayette W. Unity Farmer Napoleon Bryan Col. Grove Ney Montpelier Defiance Gr. Rapids, O. Maumee Pemberville 14 Ottawa 13 151 Swanton 1 1 36 Waldo 5 26 Sherwood 11 10 Mt. Vernon 34 Clair, Whipple, Schnetzler, Fagley, Rinkle, Greenberg Won 9 Lost 8 1921 Wauseon Fayette 3 1 23 W. Unity 1 7 28 Q Stryker 16 32 V 1 14 Napoleon 13 20 14 22 Pioneer 12 25 Vaughnsville 22 29 Montpelier 41 25 15 30 Deshler 12 38 Sherwood 15 20 Pandora 2 5 3 2 26 14 Tol. Central 18 42 Waite 1 7 15 26 101 Chesterfield 1 1 3 5 23 10 Leipsic 9 Whipple, Grime, Leininger, Rupp, Rinkle, Fagley and Schnetzler Won 16 Lost 7 Won 23 Lost 4 1923 Wauseon W. Unity Bryan Pioneer Hamilton, Ind. Montpelier Ridgeville Bloomdale Pemberville Ft. Wayne Cen. Woodward Waite A O 32 Waterville 24 12 Lake 8 26 Struthers 12 1 1 Gallipolis 12 Miller, Bourquin, Greenburg Miller, Baker and Burkholder Won 20 Lost 5 1924 14 Wauseon 1 7 15 6 22 Fayette 8 38 7 32 W. Unity 5 26 ' 16 21 4 21 Stryker 1 1 32 5 20 15 67 Pioneer 3 56 13 30 Morenci 7 33 Montpelier 8 25 Libbey, Tol. 22 34 Kunkle 10 30 Fairview, Dayton 9 20 Hubbard 1 1 44 Green Springs 8 33 St. Wendale Fostoria 23 20 Haskins 13 33 Lake 8 20 Bellepoint 24 J. Miller, Bourquin, Schnetz- ler, Lovejoy, H. Miller, Bak- er, Murback and Burkholder Won 21 Lost 2 1925 25 Wauseon 14 12 Fayette 1 1 20 27 28 W. Unity 5 22 Stryker 4 10 14 8 Ridgeville 4 16 Metamora 1 1 9 Libbey 12 15 Montpelier 2 16 1 H. Fether, Spengler, Lovejoy, Murback, O. Fether, Baker and Buehrer Won 8 Lost 3 1926 10 Wauseon 31 16 Fayette 13 23 24 16 W. Unity 15 18 25 13 Stryker 17 24 18 17 Ridgeville 4 17 Metamora 33 16 Libbey 35 22 Montpelier 13 17 15 29 Delta 14 27 7 31 24 9 Continental 18 10 19 25 Swanton 5 16 Kunkle 18 28 Lyons 11 Ruger, Christy, Weber, Bak- er, Fether, Buehrer, Mahler Won 11 Lost 9 1927 16 Wauseon 13 20 21 1 1 Fayette 15 23 7 28 W. Unity 6 16 Stryker 8 7 22 18 Ridgeville 12 13 9 38 Metamora 15 26 Libbey 34 21 Montpelier 34 43 Chesterfield 4 19 Swanton 20 26 Waldron 13 42 Fulton 5 Christy, Mahler, Lantz, Spiess, Winzeler, Rehklau, Fankhouser and Weber Won 10 Lost 6 1928 15 Wauseon 12 33 19 34 Fayette 14 29 14 33 W. Unity 6 13 Stryker 26 1 7 29 21 Ridgeville 6 40 Metamora 18 19 Libbey 22 47 Grover Hill 21 27 Kunkle 12 16 Swanton 18 39 Lyons 1 5 24 Monclova 2 1 23 Margarette Castalia 29 Christy, Winzeler, Fankhous- er, Rehklau, Weber, Rupp, Lantz and Keim Won 12 Lost 5 1929 14 Wauseon 30 27 25 30 Fayette 11 45 8 21 W. Unity 25 12 4 31 Stryker 18 15 35 12 Libbey 22 19 Swanton 17 21 20 21 23 39 Lyons 20 29 Fulton 16 Lantz, Rupp, Funkhauser, Weber, Keim, Bourquin and K. Weber Won 9 Lost 5 1930 23 Wauseon 18 27 24 43 Fayette 10 33 7 24 W. Unity 18 17 15 15 Stryker 14 27 28 26 Ridgeville 1 1 31 1 20 Libbey 25 Pettisville 38 10 29 11 20 15 32 Corway 22 18 Swanton 17 32 14 29 22 48 Lyons 14 27 Mark Center 25 21 Whitmer 27 14 27 39 Fulton 28 25 Whetstone 20 Weber, Frey, Fankhouser, Keim, Bourquin, W. Winze- ler, Mansfield and Allen Won 20 Lost 4 193 1 10 Wauseon 13 18 9 22 Fayette 1 1 24 13 34 2 1 21 W. Unity 19 26 28 19 Stryker 18 3 1 18 20 Bryan 16 7 Scott 21 20 Pettisville 23 25 14 30 Chesterfield 10 28 Swanton 14 20 33 19 Lyons 1 7 19 Malinta 24 13 Fulton 12 Frey, Ruffer, Lauber, Mans- field, Short, Winzeler and Sehlatter Won 12 Lost 6 1932 2 1 Wauseon 9 28 23 30 Fayette 26 45 20 23 22 24 Vs . Unity 27 20 32 26 Stryker 25 19 1 5 1 7 Scott 33 23 Pettisville 24 22 9 Continued on Next Page 1932 Continued 38 Napoleon 34 44 Swanton 11 26 15 16 Lyons 9 18 Mark Center 22 28 Fulton 22 15 13 Frey, Lauber, Short, Schlat- ter, Winzeler and Ed. Schlat- tel' Won 14 Lost 5 1933 20 Wauseon 3 3 27 11 25 Fayette 39 26 23 19 25 30 W. Unity 23 18 3 1 29 Stryker 24 2 5 24 21 Metamora 22 1 7 Scott 3 1 41 Pettisville 13 49 12 43 Kunkle 23 29 3 1 20 Woodward 30 3 7 Swanton 20 3 3 Alumni 2 7 1 7 Celina 2 1 24 Lyons 20 26 Fulton 24 42 Ottoville 38 26 Maumee 25 40 Hamler 16 Lauber, Short, Bowers, Schlatter, Barger, Stenson and Storrer Won 12 Lost 9 1934 13 Wauseon 18 26 1 6 13 Fayette 3 1 24 26 26 W. Unity 24 30 29 23 Stryker 21 26 20 27 2 1 16 Kunkle 6 49 16 18 Metamora 17 36 28 24 2 1 16 Scott 24 20 Lyons 1 7 Fulton 30 Deshler 18 17 Mark Center 25 18 Pettisville 16 26 23 27 24 Barger, Bowers, Storrer, Grime, Roth, Rupp, D. Rupp, J. Storrer and D. Hol- lingshead Won 16 Lost 1935 22 Metamora 16 9 Fulton 21 14 25 19 Wauseon 29 10 14 17 Pettisville 26 25 18 30 Kunkle 31 36 10 28 Unity 29 21 43 32 Fayette 22 18 35 10 Stryker 16 18 21 26 Malinta 20 19 22 33 Delta 14 Rupp, Roth, Storrer, Bour- quin, Winzeler, Spiess, C. Winzeler, E. Winzeler, Web- er, Schang, Baus, Vernier and Hayes Won 6 Lost 12 1936 22 Wauseon 24 21 16 32 Fayette 29 14 30 28 21 40 Unity 35 44 21 28 Stryker 20 30 Stryker 26 23 Pettisville 27 34 36 22 Lyons 19 2 1 24 42 Metamora 28 23 Fulton 24 37 Kunkle 13 48 1 7 62 Chesterfield 7 34 Napoleon 26 Schang, Weber, Roth, Hayes Bourquin, Winzeler, C. Win- zeler, Vernier and Rupp Won 14 Lost 6 1937 13 Wauseon 24 28 24 12 Fayette 32 16 19 21 18 19 Unity 23 20 ' 17 19 Stryker 14 20 23 17 21 26 Pettisville 21 25 35 28 33 32 Kunkle 23 36 21 26 DeVilbiss 37 30 Chesterfield 14 24 Alumni 14 Hayes, Dimke, Bourquin, C. Winzeler, Lauber, Replogel, F. Winzeler and Lovejoy Won 10 Lost 8 1938 19 Wauseon 27 18 29 23 Fayette 37 10 25 15 41 39 Unity 18 21 12 28 Stryker 30 25 Pettisville 33 19 32 16 Ridgeville 20 Continued on Next Page 1938 Continued 28 Ridgeville 31 40 Kunkle 31 18 17 14 DeVilbiss 31 15 Chesterfield 21 28 Alumni 21 19 Pioneer 24 12 29 Dimke, Frey, Christy, Hol- lingshead, Schlatter, Rupp, Ruffer, Lauber, F. Winzeler. Won 5 Lost 14 1939 28 Wauseon 16 25 22 17 Fayette 25 20 Fayette 27 25 Unity 29 28 23 39 Stryker 20 48 10 22 Pettisville 42 33 48 32 50 37 38 22 Swanton 32 43 Lyons 12 3 5 Delta 21 36 13 23 Metamora 18 40 17 18 Fulton 22 27 Ridgeville 29 42 Kunkle 26 32 44 42 Chesterfield 16 52 23 33 Alumni 21 Stotzer, Rupp, jr. Rupp, Frey Gerig, Christy, Dimke, Lau- ber, Hollingshead, Snowber- ger and Schlatter. Won 15 Lost 10 1940 20 Wauseo n 14 2 5 23 14 Fayette 20 22 19 22 Unity 16 24 28 2 7 Stryker 14 44 26 24 Pettisville 43 1 1 34 1 7 39 15 Swanton 26 33 Lyons 18 40 Delta 20 30 2 1 34 Metamora 3 1 43 24 3 1 Fulton 28 24 Ridgeville 22 36 Chesterfield 24 2 1 20 2 1 Hamler 3 1 Schlatter, Back, Short, Rupp, Wyse, Gerig, Eash, Schang, Cramer and Rose. Won 15 Lost 7 194 l 29 Wauseon 3 5 46 32 3 7 Fayette 2 1 34 2 1 3 2 25 53 Un ity 20 29 2 1 39 Stryker 20 25 20 19 Pettisville 18 42 2 7 29 Swanton 18 33 Lyons 1 3 3 1 20 24 Delta 33 26 29 38 Metamora 1 7 34 Fulton 32 44 19 43 Ridgeville 1 1 18 Alvordton 17 48 Chesterfield 24 22 Alumni 21 30 Ottoville 24 38 Malinta 25 23 Hicksville 26 Schlatter, Rose, Gerig, Wyse, Springer, Jones, Schang, Short, Slagle, Erbskom and Schroeder 191 1--- 1941 14 Metamora 2 Won and Lost 10 Fulton 4 1 Ridgeville 4 32 Wauseon 20 13 Kunkle 3 38 Fayette 25 10 Bryan 6 3 6 Unitl' 13 12 Pioneer 8 34 Stwker 12 10 Chesterfield 0 14 Pettisville 16 11 Swanton 5 1911---1941 1 1 Lyons 1 "Won" "Lost" 13 Delta 3 3 75 189 These scores and summaries are not without mistakes, probably. They are the nearest we have been able to compile from the files of the Buckeye, Advocate, High School, score books and some othersschools. LOYALTY SONG Faithful and ever loyal Let us root for Archbold High Let every heart sing, Let every voice ring, There's no time to grieve or sigh It's ever onward, our course pursuing, May defeat ne'er our ardor cool, But united we will fight for her, Our old High School. Archbold, Archbold, fight! Blue and Gold, Fight! Fight' We're going to win tonight. Blue and Gold, Fight! Fig We've got the team, Who, Fight? We've got the fightg We, Fight We're going to win this game tonight, Blue and Gold, Fight! Fight So Fight, team! Fight, Team!! Fight! Fight! Fight! Rah! Rah! for Archbold! Archbold will win Lead on to victory Never give in, Rah! Rah! Rah! You do your best boys, We'll do the rest boys, Lead on to victory. Rah! Rah! Rah! I BAND CONCERT ARCHBOLD HIGH SCHOOL AUD1ToR1UM - FEBRUARY 25, 1941 I Processional, "Land of Hope and Glory" ...,.....,........ Edgar Introducing the Flag Swingers 1. Olga Burkholder 2. Laurine Yoder 3. Louella Yedica March Normal ..................A... ,........ .............. B e nnett Metropolis Overture .,....,... ............................ G . E. Holmes March "The Thunderern ,........,............................... Lonsa Archbold High School Band Sousaphone Solo "Pomposo" ...................,...,...... Al Hayes Bill Jones, Soloist Trumpet Trio, "The Three Kings" ........,.................. Clarke Don Stamm, Frank Kunkle, Don Parlette Crusaders Overture ..........,..............,................,.... Buchtel A Military Band ...r. ...,........................................... Y oder Archbold High School Band Clarinet Solo "Hymn To The Sun" .......,... Rimsky-Korsokoff Luther Springer, Soloist American Patrol "A Descriptive Patrol" .,............. Meacham His Honor, March ................ ............................... F ilmore Archbold High School Band THE PRESENT SCHOOL . Q 1 a 1 .' ,ffafhwf ' W ' , AASB" . .' 'fv- ., ,AA . 1 .1517 V., K' q , ' . 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N, 11.1, 1 -.u.'..n v a A, ,,4-fx - ,L. fi. ff,-1: .r. 5 1 gy 1, i .n ' L L, 4 'Im 1 1 1 ' I. , . 1 -gr' , vs- 1 1' 51.1 ' H5 ' 'f"aq" , ' 1 .-31.111117 1 .l....1 KINDERGARTEN---joanne Grime, Gene Miller, Maynard Raker, jean Pearl Osborn, Mary Ellen Nofziger, Paul Crime, Donny Klick, Roger Nofziger, Merlin Aeshliman, Roger Short, Annabelle Stuekey, Barbara Ann Nofziger, Charlotte Eicher, Paul Yoder, Roger Luty, Tommy Lee Fankhauser, Barbara jean Christy, Alice Mary Roth, Tom- my Lauber, Billy Rupp, Lavern Leininger, Robert Miller, Geneva Gautsehe, Shirley Ann Yediea, Virginia Sauder, Miss Miller. Absent---jeanine Farber, Sara Louise Short, Rollin Beck, LuAnne Behrens, Nancy jane Short, Anne Weisenfelder, Betty Nofziger, Connie Rinkel. FIRST AND SECOND GRADES---junior Roth, Roger Sword, L. D. Nofzinger, jimmy Schultz, Rose Mary Wyse, Dieky Short, Larry Bourquin, Ronald Aungst, Valetta Wyse, Rose Mary Bernath, Nancy Grime, Pauline Yedica, Donald Grieser, Myrtle Nofzinger, Annabelle Grieser, Rita Marie Burkholder, Donna Lohse. Betty Nofzinger, Marlin Wyse, Carlos Bernath, Carolyn Gautsche, Herbert Short, jane Murbach, Ross Taylor, Carol Short, Ned Lorton, Billy Lovejoy, Helen Eicher, Arden Dale Grime, Genevieve Klopfenstein, Merle Wyse, Dorothy Beck, Roseanna Reigsecker. Kenneth Purdy, joyee Baker, Glendon Schantz, Mary Sue Rychener, Richard Miller, Lowell Spiess, Patricia Winzeler, Herbert Wyse, Mary Ellyn Lauber, jackie Lauber, Arnold Leininger, Gerald Short, Carolyne Grinu Gene Bernath, Miss Short. jimmy Myers, Marvin Storrer, jimmie Ziegler, Colenzo Short, Lowell Meller, Marlin Short, Donna Graber' Dickie Grime, Billy Short, Velma Rupp, Conna Graber, Nancy Eicher, john Wyse, Ralph Burkholder. L l THIRD AND FOURTH GRADES---Top Row---Howard Rupp, Betty Storrer, Shirley Bernath, Verleen Grieser, Charlen Short, Glen Burkholder, janeth Slagle, Doris Wyse, Freddy Fethers, james Short, Leon Rupp, Leroy Rupp' Charles Uautsehn Helen Grieser, Bohhy Leupp. Frankie Hernandez, Walter Short joyee Klopfenstein, Barhara Vw'erder, Wayre Crime, Richard Short, Margie Osborn, Verlin Eash, Dickie Purdy, Arthu Kleck, Harold Flory, Valetta Sauder, Ruth Ryehener, Ralph Lughill, Wayne Nofziger, Donald Short, Richard Sehantz, Philli' Siegel, Billy Fankhauser, Miss Swalley Ahsent---Ruth Springer, Valetta Gautsche Miss Mary Winzeler, Donald Wyse, Howard Short, Bill Walters, Doris Leatherman, Billy Stuekey, Nancy Fagley, Ralp' Hollinghead, Mona Aesehliman, Rohert Grieser, junior Crime, Maynard Sauder, Bohhy Nofziger, james Roberts, john Clai' Lupe Hernandez David Bednar, Leroy Dominique, Dielty Nofziger, Roger Zeigler, Clara Gene Grime, Phyllis Buehrer, Anna Rose Melle' Shirley Klempner, Arlene Klempner, Betty Ryehener, Claudine Nofziger, Rohert Burkholder, Harley Burltholder. johnn Desheoufs, Donna Belle Leupp Ahsent: Betty Lohse, Wilmer Eieher FIF FH AND SIXTH GRADES---Dora Stamm, Wzilter Lohse, Theron Short, Helen Stuelcey, Shirley Roberts, Roger Tai lor, Delmar Sauder, Dicky Urieser, Danald Yoder, Myrl Gautsche, Doris Rupp, Paul Sigg, Lois Grieser, Lester Wyse, Donal Burkholder, judith Miller, Betty Buehrer Mary Ellen Gautsche, Clarence Bernath, Anna Rose Yediea, Bohhy Dimlte, Doris Smucker, Donna Smueker, Lowell Mille Patricia Gihson, Lauretta Wyse, Richard Erhseorn, Dorthy Brodheek, jeanette Short, Richard Lovejoy, Verda Eash, Riehar Kunkle, Russell Roth, Ruth Ann Roth, Wayne Wyse Miss Short, Lowell Beck, Richard Roth, Donald Crime, Lois Kleek, Clyde Leavy, jean Munro, Virginia Nafziger, Ada Rycl ener, Viola Miller, Louise Flory, james Leupp, Donald Nofziger, Allen Dominique, Leon Wyse, Miss Buehrer Lila Mae Wyse, Tony Hernandez, Russell Short, Carol Wyse, Helen Short, Donna Belle Short, Phyllis Roth, joan Grim Anne jean Keatier, john Loshe, Don Beck, Melvin Nofziger, joan Baker, Patricia Short, Emil Hernandez SEVENTH Sv. EIGHTH---Top Row---Donald Rupp, Richard Short, -Iohn Hernandez, Rose Mary Keafer, Donna Wyse, Mary jane Fankhauser, Mary Lou Kleupfel, Margaret Barber, lone Lauber, Corine Ziegler, Marlin Wyse, Phyllis Schlatter, Hob Kramer, Marvin Wy'se, Louise Short. Third Row---Margaret Keafer, Cara Lou DeVries, Kenneth Nofziger, Lucille Meller, Miriam Eash, Gordon Cav- alier, Russel Meller, Dick Rufenacht, Dean Lytle, Doris Sauder, Charles Lugbill, Glen Erbslcorn, Kathryn Nofzig- er, Olive Rich. Second Row---Mr. Parker, Howard Brodbeck, Mary Ellen Rupp, Valetta Nofziger, Dick Whipple, Louella Raker, Anna Mae Yoder, Mary E. Litwiller, Leon Grieser, Curtis Etchen, Doris Mae Short, Rose Ellen Nofziger, Doris Klaudt, Mary Marie Yoder, Miss Nofziger. Bottom Row---Rollin Short, Richard Roth, Harvey Andre, Melha Nofziger, john Spoerle, Donald Stuckey, Charles Mignin, Olen Bernath, Bobby Rice, Jeanne Etchen, Betty Schroeder, Howard Buehrer, Dale Wyse. Absent---Leonard Schmucker, Donnie Stotzer, Robert Lohse, Robert Beck, Aden Storrer, Darrell Bruns FRESHMAN CLASS---Top Row---Ronald Wyse, llva Nafziger, Richard Walter, Ivan Wyse, Eyelyn Grime,joyce Leavy, Helen Brodbeck, Lois Zimmerman, Willie Fricke, Helen Grieser, Velma Schroeder. Third Row---Charles Reynolds, Robert Short, Harold Smith, Bill Hollingshead, junior Ruihley, Thomas Mig- nin, Richard Rupp, Duane Roberts, Robert Keafer. Second Row---Frances Valiton, Betty Rice, Kenneth Grime, Bonita Clingaman, Ruth Ann Luty, Isabelle Crime, Lowell Nofziger, Doris Schantz, Mr. Farber. BottomfRow---Hubert Dale Keafer, Laureta Leininger, Bernice Roth, Ethel Polite, Josephine Lauber, Paul Ber- nath, Donna Crime, Lenora Franks, Mabel Fricke. Absent---junior Kemp, Treva Leu. SOPHOMORE CLASS Top Row- Herhert Buehrer, Elmer Dominique, Vvlesley Eash, jesse Nofzinger, Hu- lwff Shvri. Hvrlwfl Gl'll1M', Vv'ayne Spiess, Loyal Nofziger, james Eieher, Glen Heer, Paul Short, jay Nofziger, Charles Vwlyse Paul Rupp, Mildred Seiler, Susanna Sehlatter, Otis Hitt, Dean Slagle. Rnhert Rose, Harold Rupp, Vw'ayne Noi'- ziger, Ronald Springer, Clara Stuekey, Helen Gigax, Marilyn Swisher, Lowell Grieser llva Sander, Grace Stamm, Margeret Heer, Russell Harvey, Boh jones, Kenneth Yediea, Donald Porter, Dale llape, Paul Merillat, Lucille Zimmerman, Luetta Rupp Helen Nafziger, Clariee Layman, Donna Lughill, Lois Beck, Margaret Bock, Mary jane Uyer, Ardith Roherts' Marjorie Roth, Herma Short, Mary jane Seiler, Dorthy Leininger, Miriam Rupp Ahsent---Dale Bruns, llva Flory, Clarice Crime, Dale Schroeder jUNlOR CLASS---Top Row---Olga Prnrkholder, Mahlon Wy'st-, Lois Nenhauser. XVayne Stuekev, Rnlh Seigel, Richard Grime, Betty Rupp, Anna Frey Third Row---Luther Reinking, Rohert Reynolds, Barhara Mignin, Donald Buehrer, Doris Merillat, Vearl Domi- nique, Mahel Short Second Row---Miss Middlesworth, Helen Weher, Charles Wiiizeler, Melvin Schroeder, john Erhskorn, Edgar Sehang, Marvin Kloptenstein, Lorene Nofziger, Mr. Couch Bottom Row---Donald Uigax, Lois Notvziger, Emily Hinderer, Lowell Short, Herhert Kingshnry, 'lheola Mae Dimke, Doris Lauher Ahsent---Mardell Nofziger, Leroy Schroeder, Marvin Wyse Back Row Wilnxa Miller Goshen College Kindergarten Fourth Grade M. A. Farber Denison University Coach Basketball Coach Track Physical Education Science M. C. Winzeler Bowling Green State Un. Coach Jr. Hi and Grade Physical Education Sixth Graqle J. H. Spengler Bowling Green State Un Coach Baseball Social Science T. L. Parker Ohio State University Principal Manager Athletics Coach Dramatics Mathematics R. L. Lorton Ohio State University Superintendent Com. Civics 7th Science Lois Fees Cleveland, O. Oberlin College Music If' A G GI' L '1' Y Middle Row Mary Winzeler Bowling Green State Un Third Grade Evelyn Rupp Bowling Green State Un. Commercial Betty Couch Defiance College Latin I. J. B. Couch Ohio State University English Coach Dramatics Osee Buehrer Wheaton College Sixth Grade Marilyn Taylor School Secretary Front Row Elva Swalley Spokane University English Fourth Grade Naomi Middlesworth Ann Arbor, Mich. Ohio State University Home Economics Grace Short Bowling Green State Un Fifth Grade Lodema Short Bowling Green State Un First Grade Mabel Nofziger Bowiing Green State Un Junior High Bessie Frey Goshen College Second Grade FLUTES Ruth Siegel Phyllis Schlatter Cara Lou DeVries HORNS Paul Rupp Wesley Eash Herbert Kingsbury B A N D TRUMPETS Leroy Schroeder Lowell Short Charles Rupp Richard Walter Ronald Springer Dale Bruns Leonard Schmucker Herbert Grime BASSES DRUMS Bill jones Bob Jones Eunice Mahler Paul Merillat Otis Hitt john Spoerle Dm Lvde GLOCKENSPIEL Curtis Etchen Betty Rupp Director---Don Parlette Twirlers- Drum Major---Olga Burkholder CLARINETS Luther Springer Margaret Bock Lois Neuhauser Susanna Schlatter Barbara Mignin Isabelle Grime Ruth Ann Luty TROMBONES Dick Rufenacht Wayne Spiess BARITONES Bill Lorton Paul Short --Judy Miller Laurine Yoder Louella Yedica ORCIIESTRA Back Row Paul Rupp, Alto Horn Herbert Kingsbury, Alto Horn Ronald Springer, Trumpet Leroy Schroeder, Sousaphone Lowell Short, Trumpet Wayne Spiess, Trombone Dick Rufenacht, Trombone 3rd Row Phyllis Schlatter, Flute Barbara Mignin, Clarinet Susanna Schlatter, Clarinet Luther Springer, Clarinet Charles Winzeler, Tenor Saxaphone Helen Weber, Alto Saxaphone Mary Lou Kluepfel, Alto Saxaphone Cara Lou DeVries, Flute Znd Row Miss Fees, Director Loretta Lugbill, Piano Rose Ellen Nofziger, Second Violin Mary E. Litwiller, Second Violin Doris Schantz, Second Violin Ilva Sauder, First Violin Margaret Bock, First Violin Jane Fankhouser, First Violin Front Row Rachael Walter, First Violin Bill Lorton, First Violin ' Laurine Yoder, First Violin Curtis Etchen, Drums Bob Jones, Drums john Spoerle, Drums Mary M. Yoder, First Violin Mary E. Rupp, Second Violin Betty Rupp, Cello BOYS' GLEE CLUB Top Row: Ronald Springer, Boh Dominique, Melvin Schroeder, Robert Rose, Elon Eash, Luther Springer, Her- bert Kingsbury Dale Pape, Bob jones, Charles Rupp, Miss Fees, Paul Rupp, Bob Reynolds, Russell Harvey Mahlon Wyse, Elmer Dominique, Vearl Dominique, Lowell Short, jesse Nofzinger, Paul Short GIRLS' GLEE CLUB Top Row: Frieda Stamm, Loretta Lugbill, Zelma Aeschliman, Betty Rupp, Rachael Walter, Kathryn Leupp, Evelyn Nofzigcr, Clariee Layman, Anna Frey Third Row: Doris Nagel, Susanna Schlatter, Helen Rueger, Rhonda Bacon, Helen Weber, Gayle Leavy, Louise Kutzley, Doris Merillat Second Row: Miss Fees, Clemma Nofziger, Kathleen Bruns, Margaret Bock, Doris Lauber, Mildred Seiler, Mari- lyn Swisher, Ruth Siegel, Barbara Mignin Bottom Row: Glenadene Hitt, Phyllis Rupp, Grace Stamm, Ardith Roberts, Emily Hinderer, Lucinda Rupp, Cara Lauber, Celestine Grime RHYTHM BAND Top Row: Jimmy Ziegler, Dickie Grime, Billie Short, Glendon Schantz, Mary Sue Rychener, Lowell Spiess, Arden Grime, Larry Bourquin, Carlos Bernath, Betty Nofzinger, Myrtle Nofzinger, Annabelle Grieser Donna Lohse, Lowell Meller, L. D. Nofzinger, Gerald Short, Pauline Yedica, Kenneth Purdy, Dickie Short, Donna Graber, Rita Burkholder, Ralph Burkholder, Marvin Storrer, Canna Graber Dorothy Beck, Helen Eicher, Genevieve Klopfenstein, Jane Murbach, Carol Short, Billy Love- joy, Herbert Short, Ned Lorton, Patricia Winzeler Joyce Baker, Ronald Aungst, Gene Bernath, Nancy Grime, Ross Taylor, jimmy Myers---Di- rector, Jimmy Schultz, Roger Sword, Jackie Lauber, Mary Ellyn Lauber, Carolyn Grime ON PARADE i -nd SOCIAL CLUB Top Row: Kathleen Bruns, Doris Nagel, Doris Merillat Rachael Walter, Betty Rupp, Marilyn Swisher, Cara Lauher, Celestine Crime Zelma Aeschliman Olga Burkholder, Eunice Mahler, Gretchen Spoerle, Susanna Schlatter HOME EC. Left to Right: Donna Wyse, Louise Short, Margaret Barber, Corrine Ziegler, Mary Lou Kluepfel, Cara Lou DeVries, Miss Middlesworth, Rose Mary Keafer, Olive Rich, Doris Saucler, Jane Fankhouser, Phyllis Schlatter 'ii :Wilt . 1 Q gzi- ,ff-v , WORK AND PLAY ARCH-HI STAFF EDITORS---Loretta Lugbill, Myrtie Lughill, Phyllis Rupp Seniors and Calendar---Bill Lorton, Glen King Athletics History-f-Gretchen Spoerle, Dale Schlatter, Suzette Vernier School History---Mr. Parker Pictures---Cara Lauher Alumni---Bob Dominique, Zelma Aeschliman, Louella Yedica Typing---Frieda Stamm, Evelyn Nofzinger, Rhonda Bacon, Kathleen Bruns, Eunice Mahler, Rachael Walter, Glenadine Hitt Contributors---The whole class and many alumni members VARSITY BASKETBALL Back Row T. L. Parker Manager Herbert Kingsbury "Slimey" Student Manager Always on the job john Erbskorn "Johnnie" Forward'--4 points Famous hook shot Dean Slagle "l.anky" Center Almost won Delta game Long in the game Bill Jones "Bill" Forward---26 points Talks them out of it Lowell Short "Tubby" Guard---1 point He surprises you M. A. Farber Coach Front Row Bob Rose "Red" Guard---88 points Breaks up their plays Luther Springer "Screw" Forward---103 points Famous hair cuts Power in tournaments Dale Schatter "Slug" Guard --134 points Emergency shooter Always dependable Znd Team-f-Delta Marvin Wyse "Marve" Center---308 points High point man All Tourney---Delta 2nd Team---Leipsic Always dangerous Edgar Schang "Ed" Guard---25 points Blocks their shots Lawrence Gerig "Gerig" Forward---201 points Fast shooter All Tourney---Delta JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL TEAM Top Row: Huwaird Brodlu-ck, Dick Wliiiwiwlc, Glen Erhskorn, Harold Smith, Dunn Lyrlc, Donnie Stolzcr john Spucrlc, Mr. Vv'in:clcr Ifnrtuin Rnw: Curtis Iitchcn, Richard Wailtcr, Ruhcrt Kcaifvr, Bill Huilingahczui, Uick Rufunaicht, Richard Rupp, Uurdun Czivnlicr SPRING SPORTS 31? Q f.l'59" will., 5 Ji' - I 'S SCHOOL CALENDAR lt is September third and around the campus we hear a "Hot dog!" here and an "Oh me!" there, for the school bells have rung again. A stirring illustrated lecture was presented to the student body on Tuesday morning, September 17, by Mr. Cox, about his experience with Rear Admiral Byrd in Antarctic. The sight of that snow, ---Brrrr, what a chill!! Smack! Wham! Paddling day is here and those green Freshmen came to school all rigged in the latest fashions CYD That spectacular Swanton Corn Festival on Septemcer Z0 was further enhanced by the appearance of the Archbold High School Band. Hurrah! Our first chance to skip school to visit that mighty Fulton County Exposition on the afternoons of October 2 and 3. The band was present both days. "Steel, Man's Servant" was thrown on the screen before the whole student body, Wed' nesday, October 9. On Friday, the Band paraded at Lugbill's Live Stock Show. Presto! Two new boys came SPRINGING to school the fourteenth. Pay Day! Are you rejoicing? If not, put your shoulder to the wheel and push up that grade. Tuesday, October 153 draft registration day is here. Don't be alarmed, Mr. Couch, for your small stature will exempt you. Those screeches from that bagpipe were too much for us Americans. The "Kilties" presented a unique and entertaining program. Oh, boy! One more day of vacation for today, Friday, November 1, the teachers went to Toledo in the quest of knowledge. At last we have learned how music can be made with everything from cowbells to glass- ware. "Joy Bell Ringer." Lowell Short and his twin brother caused a merry mixup when the Juniors presented the play "The Merry Death" Thursday evening, November 7. Ruth Siegel and Chuck Winzeler were united in matrimony when the band presented the novelty number "Ragtime Wedding" at the Wornen's Federation Meeting, Saturday morn- ing, November 9. Armistice Day, a day always bringing back sad memories, and optimistic hopes, arrived with a usual Armistice program. The students then received the benefit of a half-day vacation. You can't make a silk purse out of a pig's ear, but we Seniors made a valiant attempt when, on Tuesday, Nov. 12, we traveled to Livingston's Studio in Toledo where we found our- selves confronted with a most ominous looking camera and a jolly photographer. Yes, you guessed right, the Senior pictures accompanied by nervousness, groans, pumping and an all- round good time. Oh! Oh! The proofs are here! What a scramble to hide your own and see everybody else's. Friday evening, November 15, Mr. Parker directed the first school play of the season, "The Merry Hares" with Pickle Schlatter, Glenadene Hitt, Bob Dominique, Celestine Grime and Helen Oyer taking the leading roles. Wednesday morning we enjoyed a miscellaneous program, including a brief talk by Rev- erend Klaudt. We all have at least two things for which to be thankful two more days vacation. Mr. Turkey has just met his "Waterloo". Have you? The Blue Streaks met the Alvordton Cagers, their first opponent of the season, on the home hardwood, and were victorious. Or weren't we?---1847. The wages and hour law must have just been amended. How do we know? just take a squint at those gradecards and you'll see that we did not receive time and one-half for over- time. Timber-r-r! We all went through the mill when we witnessed a movie about lumbering among the giant California Redwoods. Friday evening, Nov. 29, the Fayette cagers had the blues after the Blue Streaks took them over, 37 to 21. The student body was treated to a most unique program Wed. morning, December 4, when Mr. Boggs presented an illustrated lecture about the Ohio State Penitentiary, electric chair, last mile and the whole works. Why was everybody bemoaning the fate of the Blue Streaks? Well, Friday evening they went to Wauseon and bowed in honorable defeat in an overtime decision by a score of 29 to 35. Oh, well, we can't win every time. ls there a doctor in the house? No? Well, Patty Gibson broke an arm in Physical Ed. class Thursday, December 17. Well, well, if it isn't our old enemy, the Pettisville basketball team minus a certain tele- graph pole that has been the scourge of Fulton County teams for the past two or three years. Yes, we beat them, and how, 19 to 18. Bang! Bang! Bangle Pin Day. There was a lot of banging but there was a worthy cause Tuberculosis must be wiped out. The Blue Streaks are marching again, for Tuesday evening they traveled to West Unity and ploughed them under, 53 to 20. Oh, those lucky kindergarteners. Why were they lucky? They were given a party by the Home Economics class. What were all those cars parked in front of Superintendent Lorton's house Thursday night for? The teachers' big annual Christmas party was in full swing. Friday, December 20 was the day for Christmas parties for the first eight grades. For high school? Well, "them days are gone forever." A Friday evening wound up with another victory for the team by defeating Metamora 38 to 17. Merry Christmas and a Happy New Year, for we were turned loose on Friday for a long awaited Christmas vacation. Saturday evening, Dec. 28, the Blue Streaks struck again and wiped out Ridgeville 43 to 1 1 The alumni had a good basketball team but the Blue Streaks were a LITTLE too good for them, when they beat the ex-stars 22 to 21. Boy, were we in luck, the heating system was in repairs, giving us two more days of va- cation, Jan. 2 and 3. Entertaining Stryker was a pleasure, but it was more of a pleasure to beat them 32 to 20. Howls of astonishment were heard all over school Tuesday, January third, when the small pictures arrived. Are they terrific, and how! The Lyons Cagers were set down by the Blue Streaks, 33 to 13. Wow! Those donkeys surely made monkeys out of some of the boys Saturday night, Jan. 11. Maybe he'd go if you built a fire under him, boys. Remember when Wauseon nosed out the Blue Streaks 29 to 35 in an overtime decis' ion? Well, there wasn't any photo-finish Tues. night, Jan. 14, when the home boys avenged their defeat by mowing down Wauseon, 46 to 32. "Whoever invented examinations was a lunatic," was the cry around school January 16 and 17. Those examinations were awful! That score of 34-32 in our favor against Fulton was too close for comfort. Police escorts furnished when you take your report card home. Again the Blue Streaks emerge the victor from the struggle with Fayette, Friday, Jan. 24. We won 34-21. After defeating West Unity Tuesday night, 29-21, the team has won 10 consecutive games. Three cheers for the newly-weds was the slogan when the faculty threw a party for Mr. and Mrs. Parlette, Thursday, January 30. Alack and alas! The Blue Streaks went down fighting at the hands of the Delta boys by a score of 24-33. After the game Tuesday night, February 4, the score board read 42 on Archbold's side and 27 on Pettisville's side. Bowing to the Blue Streaks again Friday night was Chesterfield, acknowledging a de- feat of 48-24. Who doesn't thrill to the stirring music of a military band? The band can't play stir- ring music, however, without equipment and there can't be any equipment without money. February ll, was band benefit day with a big feed, concert, play and the whole shootin' match. Coca-Cola, "The Pause that Refreshesf' We all craved a coke or something when on Wednesday, February 14, Coca-Cola pre- sented a movie about the history of carbonated drinks. Friday morning and afternoon, February 14, was the Farmers' lnstitute. Friday night Coach Farber's proteges bagged another victim by defeating Swanton 29-18. February 17 our fate was decided when Mr. Farber drew Lyons as our first opponent in the County Tournament. Stryker became the last victim of the regular schedule when we defeated them Tuesday night 25-20. "We're practically Champs," was the familiar saying around the school after we had beaten Lyons 31-20 in the first game of the tournament and Fulton 44-19, Friday and Saturday February 21 and 22. February 25 was another big band day with a spectacular, formal band concert and the hilarious minstrel show starring the business men and alumni of the town. Our cry of "We're practically Champs," was dashed to the ground when Delta nosed us out in the finals with the heart-rending score of 26-29. However we gained some consolation by defeating Fayette again to make us runners-up in the county. Well, today, March 4, we found out who received those envied A's, B's, C's, and de- plorable D's and F's. The chairman of the teachers' meeting supplied our wants by calling a County Teach- ers' Institute at the early hour of 3:15. Rev. Springer addressed us at Chapel Wednesday, March 5. March 6, the Leipsic district tournament started. In the first two games Ottoville and Malinta bowed to us by scores of 30-24 and 38-25 respectively. But in the third game Hicks- ville was too much for us and defeated us 23-26. In the last game we met Delta, our old ri- val, and after outplaying them in the first half lost 36-43, putting us in fourth place in the dis- trict. Wednesday, March 17, we were all treated to an unusually fine and unique musical pro- gram, the Baganz trio. They played upon a 510,000 dollar harp, a marimba, a vibra-harp and chimes. Tough luck, Bookkeeping students, but on March 17, your practice sets arrived. Most of us had never seen a genuine Australian kangaroo until Monday, March 24, when the U. S. Zoogogical Society presented an animal show on the Archbold stage. The Senior class created tradition Tuesday, April 1, by throwing a party at the Blue Room and afterwards dividing into groups in order to satisfy every one's desires. "Batter up!" was the cry Tuesday, April 8, when Archbold defeated Pettisville 4-3 in the first baseball battle of the season. We were shown a movie about an unfortunate crippled boy, thus arousing our sympa- thy toward less fortunate people. It was climaxed by the purchasing of Easter Seals. The same day the Seniors proved their ability as high-pressure salesmen and salesladies. You guessed it! They sold "Fifty Years at Arch'Hi" to their fellow school mates. On Good Friday afternoon a number of local ministers forcefully brought to the re- membrance of a large audience, what Christ has done for mankind. 14-2 sounds like a disgraceful baseball score but it was worse than that when Lyons de- feated Coach Spengler's future Babe Ruths by this score. Friday afternoon, April 18, our nine athletes met in session with Fulton Centralized's team. Rain. Sensational! Terrific! What adjectives describing the thriller-diller, the "High School Mystery" presented Friday night, April 18. Again on April 22, Couch Joe McCarthy Spengler's boys met Fayette. Easy. April 25, the baseball team went to Delta for another diamond struggle. Come on, you Commercial students, do your stuff for good old Arch-Hi. The Com- mercial contest was at Fayette, April 26. To the strains of a nickleodian the dancers slid over the gym floor Friday night, Apr. 26. Chesterfield was entertained by the Archbold baseball team Tuesday, April 29. Bad! Bad! The very colorful county music festival was held at Delta Tuesday evening. Taking part was a very large all county band and mixed chorus, with several students from here taking part. May 1, the baseball team played Metamora. Saturday, May 3,Devilbiss High School sponsored a track meet with Archbold stars taking part. Again the social events are in the limelight for Friday nighta high school dance was held. May 15, Senior play, "Going Places." Howls of laughter rang through the corridors, Friday morning, May 16. What's the cause? Well, those Seniors had to let loose sometime and so they presented an hilarious Se. nior Day program. That was the beginning of the end for the Seniors. The same night was that colorful, formal, blow-out to the Seniors given by the Juniors. The Junior-Senior Banquet, the mostiscintillating social event of the year was a smashing suc- cess. Baccalaureate, the crowning religious event for the Seniors, took place Sunday evening, May 18. Rev. Springer addressed the class and audience with some worthy thoughts. The faculty, desirous and deserving of some diversion, clinched the year's work with a joyful party. Climax super-deluxe! Commencement was the pass-word! Blazing in its glory was the Commencement exercises Wednesday, May 21, when the Seniors traversed the last mile toward the man with that slip of paper that meant they were through with twelve years of joy, work, and education. Food, food, everywhere, and all you want to eat, was evident Friday, the 23rd. The school picnic was a holiday for everyone. The Alumni Banquet, the last event of the year, took place Friday evening. GX'W'fDG'WWfD AT NOON COMMENCEMENT EXERCISES I WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY 21 ' AT 8:30 O'CLOCK I Concert .................................................. High School Band I Mr. Don Parlette, Director Processional .,.........,.......,..............,.......... Graduating Class Vocal Solo .........,......................................,........... Selected Mr. john A. Merrill Supervisor of Music, Stryker - Invocation ................................................ Rev. T. J. Klaudt Pastor, St. john's Evangelical and Reformed - Church, Archbold "The Three Trumpeteersn. ................ ..........,..., G . C. Bainum Trumpet Trio Messrs. Kunkle, Parlette and Stamm Vocal Solo ............................................................ Selected Mr. John A. Merrill Commencement Address .......... ....... D r. Guy Morse Bingham Lecturer, Washington, D. C. "Two Little Bullfinchesn ...................,.. ........ . ..... H . Kling Trumpet Duet and Band Messrs. Kunkle and Stamm Presentation of Diplomas ........................ Board of Education "Pilgrim's Chorus" ............................... ................... W agner High School Band Benediction ...... ................................... R ev. T. J. Klaudt THE GRADUATES I 1 x 4" 'L 'R I l .- . 1 vw .hh 1 Yxi 3 z ,a .1 2 jg! 1 -A - 5 fl? -v F.: .,, SW SL I IJ 'L aff 'Hr "4" EWJBWQQZ .A iw' Aw nv, 1. -l fx 1 Sw! , v .PA mf ' 1 ' 4 2: HH-ix. I A .F -,.., - .,' mmf-l, V, i Ili I, fafiff ' 1 f .. ' ' frm' ' J '. -'.'491'.m,g ' -' "' :?"- w. . . I ,V :QW ,5 . - -A .f " :A-: 'W 5--gn - 1 f,":,.r:,,3g,3-iggm VW? ,N -52 3 2.1.1 I ', mv . .... ,,.,, Q -. ' f N- ' 1 71 xl 71' -w' K, . ..-1 41' " 1 1.3,-1 , Q ag.. ,, r 4 - 'f ' v 1H-f'fz.','5a'-'mf-1-"3" bf y 1 I ... .'1.v'fff'-aw ' - 'A ' . i'w'r 'w-.Hi " ll -L- . QL. ., - -- -rev-b A1 .,ef.13fE"',a.u,.,w ,vi 1-ff. -'rg J-c N' VE r . . Q:-5, ff-P-.--, w i ,. 4 J 325 11. ' 'Wi' , fi -5- -J.,-.,.---,ff zex, 12' LP"f',a,1'a"' 'jf' p. I 'il-Ji gffigtbm -.11 , -.,. ,-.'- 5-,xr :vm ,ea ,- , 1.5 , , fff: - A wtf' ,X , ?1'1,4' , - " 415-3, Jzvfiff . 3 Q14 .., .,,,-bij' f V W f . L.L:,1..i waxy .y '-,.,,,f'Q:'EQA fjljai - 1 Lx. H , v 1- b f"2-,-,- Q-Nw 'f f . E , , I - 71 '1T."1,""'1p . 1 - ' .fe I, 7- H . I . , , ' .- .V - .t . a . ,N x.,s"'. ' ' n P 4 ' if ,VI ' a ,f WILLIAM JONES "BILL" "DEACON" Our sousaphonist, human dictionary, humorous and witty, honor roll, General Scholarship Test, basketball, "Apron String Revolt," "Where's Grandma," "High School Mystery," "Going Places," laboratory assist- ant, class president. GAYLE LEAVY "LEVI" Artistic, glee club, class secretary, treas- urer, likes dogs better than men. DALE SCHLATTER "SLUG" Our basketball star, heaves the shot, baseball pitcher, our handsome romeo, "Ap- ron String Revolt," "Merry Hares," "Where's Grandma," "High School Mystery," "Going Places," Gold Medal winner, sports, vice preside nt. PHYLLIS RUPP "PHIL" Southpaw, Bowling Green Scholarship Team, general scholarship test, honor roll, Valedictorian, weakness--malted milk, glee club, aspires to be a nurse, "Apron String Revolt," "He Ain't Done Right By Nell," Heroine of "High School Mystery." BILL LORTON "BILL" Band, general Scholarship Test, Bowling Green Scholarship Team, Salutatorian, you know him by his whistle, Doctor, "Apron String Revolt," "High School Mystery," "Go- ing Places." GRETCHEN SPOERLE "GRETCH" Swing orchestra, school newspaper ed- itor, general Scholarship Test, honor roll, social chairman, nurse, "Where's Grandma," "High School Mystery." l 4 w RHONDA BACON "BILL" Commercially inclined, quit your "Stahl- ing," glee club, county chorus, always cheer- ful. MAURICE SHORT "MOSE" "Still water runs deep," runs out of gas, would like to know more about "unknowns" especially those in chemistry. SHIRLEY RUTH SPIESS "SPICE" Home Ec., hobby is sewing, likes to ride bicycle. EVELYN NOFZIGER "EVY" Bookkeeping Test, honor roll, office helper, glee club, SHORT. LOUELLA YEDICA "TOOTIE" "SUCKY" Drum majorette, glee club, Home Eco- nomics, loose tongue, "Apron String Re- volt." DORIS NAGEL "DORT" "DOUBLE" Glee club, county chorus, 4H club, so- cial club, noon basketball. LUCINDA RUPP "CINDY" "Millers" fly at night, glee club, Home Economics. DONALD NOFZIGER "LEE" Delights in coon huntin', fast in more ways than one, might get the "Rupp," "Ap- ron String Revolt," "He Ain't Done Right By Nell." FLORENCE LEININGER "DUTCH" Honor roll, Home Economics, blushes, talkative, Club Congrers at Columbus, Gor- ham township. LAWRENCE GERIG "GERIG" Came from the Hoosier State, Ace for- ward in basketball team, baseball, likes Fay- ette cheers. MYRTIE LUGBILL "MYRT" Daddy's helper, blue eyes, Bookkeeping Test, "Hold Everything," "Going Places." CHARLES RUPP "CHUCK" Trumpeter, second tenor in quartet, gen- eral Scholarship Test, "Apron String Re- volt," "High School Mystery," glee club. LAURINE' YODER "CHLORINE" Fiddle player, Solo contest, drum major- ette, "Who Is He," "Apron String Revolt," "Where's Grandma," Goshen. LORETTA LUGBILL "JUNIOR" "PETE" Ardent gum chewer, honor roll, ivory tickler, coke sipper, glee club, senior orches- tra, "Apron String Revolt," "He Ain't Done Right By Nell," "Where's Grandma," "Go- ing Places." HELEN OYER "LIZZIE" General Scholarship Test, likes 'em tall and blonde, Dean of what?, "He Ain't Done Right By Nell," "Merry Hates," "Going Places." ZELMA AESCHLIMAN "ZEM" Long red fingernails, chronic giggler, gift of gab, frequents the Red Cross, glee Club. GLENADENE HITT "GLENNA" Takes a lot of "Mahlin," Skater, "Merry Hates," Titian hair, Likes Butter, more and more. CALVIN SHORT "CAL" Name card salesman, woman hater, stage hand for "High School Mystery," "Ap- ron String Revolt." RACHAEL WALTER "EMMY" "BLACKY," "SPEEDY" Great gambler when there is no Scum around, "In Ohio State there's Bliss," glee club. ROBERT DOMINIQUE "ICKEY" Utilizes sleeping time, brother's car comes in handy, shiek, "Merry Hares," Bet- ter late than never, likes snakes, glee club. SUZETTE VERNIER "SUZY" "Men are like sailors---you find one in every port, rose, favorite flower, famous guf- faw, cheer leader, "Where's Grandma," wait- ing for June 21. WILLIAM KRAMER "SCUM" "BOOM TOWN" Once upon a time, a bachelor, cartoon- ist, ace tack placer, reserve basketball, "High School Mystery," "Going Places." IRENE LEATHERMAN "TOOTS" Farmerette, corn fed, talks little but thinks a lot, likes to cook, ambition is to be a store clerk. PAULINE BERNATH "PUD" Oh Johnnie, Oh Johnnie, More butter, "Going Places," "Merry Hares," "Apron String Revolt." KATHRYN LEUPP "KATE" Glee club, going to be a nurse, "Going Places." CARABELLE LAUBER "SNAKEY" "Men are like street cars," sextette, glee club, "Where's Grandma," "High School Mystery," Get out of our way. FRIEDA STAMM "FR1ZZLY" Typist, good things come in small pack- ages, southpaw, glee club, hasn't missed a day of high school, three-fourths of a day in grades. ARTHUR STUCKEY "ART" Bashful, bus arbitrator, noon basketball, strong for shop, believes that silence is gold- en. EUNICE MAHLER r "RACEHORSE" "EUNIE" Sousaphonist, wizard on skates, "High School Mystery." ELON EASH "EEK" Male quartet, high jumper, basketball reserves, glee club. MINA MERILLAT "MINEY" Glee club, honor roll, book worm, home girl, giggles, likes West Unity, ambition is to be a cosmetologist. GLEN KING "KING" General Scholarship Test, carpenter, "Whose the Queen?", honor roll, very re- served, handy man in Chemistry. WINONA ROTH "ONIE" Glee club, likes to roller skate, Harrison Lake's the place, outdoor girl, 4H club, talka- tive, likes to travel, cosmetologist. LOUISE KUTZLEY "BLONDIE" "WHIMPY" Tall, peroxide blonde, glee club, Librari- an, blushes excessively, "Growing Pains," "Merry Hares," "Going Places." CELESTINE GRIME "SALLY" "The Merry Hates," "High School Mys- tery," likes army camp, What dislocated that arm?, glee club. FLORENCE STUCKEY "STUCK" Elmira booster, honor roll, "Hold Ev- erything," "High School Mystery." KATHLEEN BRUNS "CLOVER" Glee club, Junior band, typist for annu- al, Home Economics. CLEMMA NOFZIGER "CLEM" Kitten, on the keys, what do without car?, tied to curtain, glee club, accompanies grade music. HELEN RUEGER "BUZ" "Says little, bashful, but always wears a smile," glee club. LUTHER SPRINGER "SCREW" Basketball forward, Benny Goodman No. 2, fifth in county in general Seholarship Test, another John Barrymore, frequents Bryan, "Where's Grandma," "High School Mystery," "Going Places." SENIOR PLAXIS THE HIGH SCHOOL MYSTERY The first senior play was the production, "The High School Mystery," presented April 18. A group of high school students were hard at work practicing a mystery play when pecu- liar things began to happen in their own midst. Eerie sounds were heard, the heroine was kidnapped and the author of their play was found badly beaten up. The seniors solved the mystery in typical senior style, by going straight to the root of the trouble. The play took place all over the auditorium. The audience will not soon forget those unearthly screams let out by Cara Lauber and Celestine Grime. The real feature, however, was the unscheduled appearance of the extra actors at the entrance when everyone expected to see Bill Kramer, the six foot sheriff, come through the door. The castincluded Phyllis Rupp, Eunice Mahler, Bill Lorton, Bill Kramer, Celestine Grime, Bill jones, Gretchen Spoerle, Dale Schlatter, Florence Stuckey, Charles Rupp, Calvin Short, Cara Lauber, and Luther Springer. Mr. Couch coached the play. L3WfD4'WWfD GOING PLACES The second senior play, "Going Places," is scheduled for May 15. The cast is: Dr. Walter Kimball ................................. Bill Jones Ella Kimball ........,. . ........ Myrtie Lugbill Shirley Kimball ....... ...... H elen Oyer Jeff Sterling ......... ......... B ill Lorton Rosemary Lee ....... ..... . Rachael Walter Cuthbert Lee ..,.... . ........ Bill Kramer Chuck Malloy ...... ........ D ale Schlatter Kate Malloy ........... . ...... Kathryn Leupp Dr. Melville Stubbs ..... ........ L uther Springer Lillian Stubbs ....... ....... L oretta Lugbill Gladys Miller ....... ....... L ouise Kutzley Florence Ward ......................,.......... Pauline Bemath The play takes place in the home of the Dartford College President, Dr. Kimball. The story concerns the efforts of the students to get Chuck Malloy by the college entrance exam in Ancient History. Cuthbert is substituted for him and passes the test, but his identity is dis- covered and he gets into trouble. The fact that Aunt Kate Malloy is wealthy and willing to endow a college library helps to soften Dr. Stubbs' heart. Chuck and Cuthbert get their just dues. The honor of Dartford is upheld. Even Gladys finds the romance for which she en- tered college. Mr. Parker coached the play. BACCALAUREAT E SERVICE SUNDAY EVENING, MAY 18 AT 8:30 o'cLoCK Processional ........ ..................................... G raduating Class Miss Ruth Rupp "Love Divine" ...... ....................... M ixed Chorus and Audience Miss Lois Fees, Director Miss Ruth Rupp, Accompanist Invocation ..................................... ................ R ev. Jesse Short Pastor Ahmish Mennonite Church, Archbold "Hear Our Prayer" .........................,......4.......,....... Rubenstein Woman's Reading Club Quartet Mrs. Myrtle Rupp Mrs. Sarabelle Bacon Mrs. Ruth Bernath Mrs. Mildred Bernath Miss Valetta Taylor, Accompanist Scripture Reading ............. .......... .................. R e v. Oscar Eicher Pastor, Missionary Church, Archbold "Steal Away" .........................,....,...........,.,...... Negro Melody "Lo,I Shall Never Want". ,......................... ........ B ortnainsky High School Chorus "Oh Bread of Life" ............................................ Cesar Franck Woman's Reading Club Quartet Baccalaureate Sermon ................................. Rev. R. E. Springer Pastor, St. Martin's Lutheran Church, Archbold "The Builder" ................................. Charles Wakefield Cadman "Now The Day Is Over" .................................... Joseph Barnby High School Chorus Benediction ...... ..................................... R ev. Jesse Short Recessional ...... ....... A udience Seated JUNIOR SENIOR BANQUET Well, juniors, your would-be secret has practically vanished. But what can you expect when you let seniors type the programs? just by way of a reminder, we seniors want you ju- niors to know that we like things pertaining to the "Gay Ninetiesf' Even though most of us know the theme of the banquet, we'll be good sports and pretend that we don't know any- thing about it. We really appreciate the time and work that you have put forth in making this banquet a success. . , 4 I x 4 I V 1 . 1. ,JA JA . fx , 1, , 1 i 4 ru v s 1 , -Q x f L51 ', I ' 99 6 Q .- A lj -. -Ji 1 AH 'ki , , g M -ar 4, . .W , H' ' .4 1' . . ,Jr -..w 4- - a ' I . r etg 4 '- ' '. .A '-7 . ' 'S , wi- Hx A+ Y b 1. 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Suggestions in the Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) collection:

Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Page 1

1946

Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

1947

Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Page 1

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Archbold High School - Blue Streak Yearbook (Archbold, OH) online yearbook collection, 1951 Edition, Page 1

1951

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