Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH)

 - Class of 1929

Page 96 of 104


Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 96 of 104
Page 96 of 104

Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 95
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Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 97
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Page 96 text:

,, Nvfgif 7 95'NTe, ,.,, :5fgjdMiQAqQ if efgarigiiqeifixx Q"f FEATURES The library has been very successfully and profitably maintained by the Student Council. Margaret Waddey was a capable librarian, and with the help of the other librar- lans she has made it a very necessary feature for the student and faculty. Many new books have been purchased with the help of some of the clubs. The classes have been very interesting this year as views from the geometry, book- keeping, zoology, manual training, physics, sewing, and chemistry classes will suggest. The laboratory work is more complete every year and much is gained from it. Miss Cusack spends the greater share of her time listening to excuses from tardy or absent students and signing her name on either a white or yellow slip as her judgment sees fit. One wonders how her nerves can stand the strain of such work, but she seems willing. The Cafeteria was appreciated by the students and faculty when the wind was howling and the snow was flying. It was capably managed by the Girl Reserves with the help of Miss Buck and the women of the advisory board. "Plnafore" was by far the best operetta the glee clubs have given under the direction of Mr. Fiddick. Helen Jackson, Clark Galehouse, Kenneth Miller, Ruth Reeves Lola Recknor, Duane Smith, Carroll Jennings, and Furnice Stanley took the character parts. The sailor chorus proved to be very good at scrubbing decks and the girls' chorus was decidedly "his sisters and his cousins and his aunts." The success of the teams was due in part to the pep and enthusiasm aroused in the student body by the yell leaders, Eugene Crane and Helen Louise Lichty. The boys' physical education classes specialized on tumbling and proved to be very spry. The best at this difficult exercise performed for convocation and again at a basket- ball game. They were well received because of the novelty of the stunt and their ability to do lt. Another pep-inspiring convocation was a five-round fight between Wildcat Plowman and Panther Howe with Bill Schroeder and Bill Kelly as their respective sparring part- ners. Referee Hood tried his best to be impartial, but, owing to the insistent cries of the audience, he was forced to become mixed on his counting and the Panther emerged vic- torious. The Shenandoah-Creston football game was the cause of this heated conflict. At all the programs at the school the crew of ushers headed by Helen Lichty were very expert in finding seats for the crowds that thronged the building on each occasion.. - At special times the group carried such as at the Junior and Senior Class Plays when each class furnished their own ushers. A very entertaining convocation was furnished by Clare Dir and Virginia Jones in the form of a dialogue. They represented a man and his wife who were reunited in a taxicab which bumped along the rough pavement. The Junior Class Play was a huge success. Nancy Ann with her shy manner which changed so suddenly to daring screams was! the hit of the show. The aunts, representing the aristocracy of New York, kept her in constant submission until Miss Dexter, a news- paper reporter, influenced her to try her wings, and she made her hit with Sidney Brian. "Nancy Ann" was full of laughs and the juniors, with Miss Mueller directing, put it over big. . The boys' quartette, the mixed quartette, and the girls' quartette entered the music contests and made a very good showing. At Osceola the boys took first honors with many praises, and the girls had to be content with a close second. The mixed quartette was offered no competition at Osceola so they went to Council Bluffs along with the boys Here they placed third and the boys second. . The Girl Reserves furnished girls to sell candy and programs at the Sectional Touma- ment. They stood to their posts from the first to the last, satisfying the hungry appe- tites of enthusiastic students. For the second year a patriotic costume contest was held on Washington's Birthday. A first and second prize was offered the two boys and girls who were judged by the facul- ty to have the best costumes. Allison Scurr won first on the girls, and Cynthia Elliott and Betty Quafckenbush tied for second, of' the boys, Harold England won first and Cecil Par- ker was second.

Page 95 text:

Q l I as 3

Page 97 text:

. 'Axgk-Y , , . gg, - ?,,,fQ2mt'emv'sg,- -j.f5Q5?i' l 0 '. x iff 'gif EG?-5fcQ:.:i QN JOKES Bill Bogar, "My kingdom for a horse." Galen McCue, 'Tm not interested in one horse kingdoms." Duane Smith, "Bill is your side-kick, isn't he?" Paul Spencer, Yes, we sleep together." Mrs. Howell, "He1en." Helen, "Yes, Mother." Mrs. Howell, "The clock has struck twelve three times now. Let it practice on one for a while." Johnnie Ford, "Have a peanut." Bill Davenport, "Thanks, I shell." Voice over telephone, "Guess who it ls." Virginia Wareham, "Make a noise like a kiss." Raymond Brotherton, "How did Bill Kelly get that sore jaw?" Franklin Hood, "A girl cracked a smile." Raymond Brotherton, "Well?" Franklin Hood, "It was his smile." "Beans" Ross, "Where art thou going, sweet maiden?" Emma Stoll, "To the zoo." B. R.. "And what for?" E. S. "Mama, told me to get some Christmas seals." Wallace Glover, "Listen man, if I ever hear of you going out with my girl again, I will shoot you." Dale Custer, "Well, if I do I'll deserve it." Reva Lamb, "I saw a man-eating shark at the aquaruimf' Beulah Sanders, "That's nothing. I saw a man eating herring down at the park." Bill Kelly, "Do you know what Ford is figuring now?" Ted Klesllng, "No, what?" ' B. K. "Paper," Furnice Stanley, "Should 'bank' be written with a capital B?" Eugene Franklin, "Sure, a bank is no good without a large capital?" Chas. Graham, "I've just shot a dog." Rev. Graham, "Was he mad?" Chas. Graham, "Well, he wasn't very pleased." Pete Carlson, "The cowboys in Texas don't catch steers on horse back any more." Kike Miller, "Why don't they?" P. C. "Because steers don't ride horse back." Beulah Johnson, "Can I buy a parachute here?" Clerk, "What do you want with a parachute?" Beulah Johnson, "I have a date with an aviator." Shirley Richardson, "I wish God had made me a man." Ed Kenney, "He did. Here I am." Mr. Feelhaver dn auditoriuml, "This examination will be conducted on the Honor system. Please take seats three apart in alternate rows." Helen Jackson, "Why did you quit singing in the choir?" Carroll Jennings, "Because, one day I didn't sing and some one asked if the organ had been fixed.

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