Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH)

 - Class of 1931

Page 27 of 100

 

Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 27 of 100
Page 27 of 100



Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 26
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Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 28
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Page 27 text:

. me -ree Magee Class History Ever since I moved to my far Western home ten years ago, it seems, for some reason or other, that I am no longer connected with what was once my old home town. Excepting a few letters from my old friends, I never hear from anyone. There are no neighbors within many miles of me, and at first my days were rather lonely, but one can get used to anything in ten years. About a month ago, as I was lazily stretched out under a shade tree, trying to decide whether to go to sleep, or listen to the cowboys talk politics, I was startled by a voice saying, "Say, did you ever go to High School?" I rolled over and looked at the speaker, a tall, lanky cowboy, who had never gone beyond the eighth grade. "High School?" I smiled. "Indeed I did, four years of it." ' "Four years," he repeated thoughtfully, "What's it like, anyway? Why not tell us boys the whole story?" "Mercy," I exclaimed, "Its been ten years since I graduated, but I'll do my best. "It was in September 1927, when fortyfone widefeyed students started to climb the ladder of success. The ladder was too steep to climb, I guess, for by the end of the term, five had dropped out. We elected officers: Earl Hoisington as President, Edward Jesser, Vicefpresidentg Welcome Plough, Secretary, and Ellen Carpenter, Treasurer. We chose crimson and gold as our class colors, Miss Brillhart was our class advisor. The first year went amazingly well, and all began to look forward to our Sophomore year. "There were only twentyfeight members that year. The first thing we did was to change our class colors to green and white. Our officers were: Earl, refelected as Presidentg Welcome, Vicefpresidentg Lucille Irvin, Secretary, Ellen, Treasurer. Miss Park was chosen for advisor." Here I paused. What else had we done? It was a shame I'd forgotten so much. "Didn't you do anything except study and recite?" asked the cowboy, Ken. "Oh, yes! We had a baseball and a basketball team. We Sophomores were rep' resented in basketball by Bertha Bartholomay, Ruth Sykes, Margery Fetzer, Edythe Guthrie, Hugh Buchanan, and Earl Hoisington. Hugh was also on the baseball team. This year was not as interesting as our Junior year. "We had lost some of our old members, but Annabelle Winkler and Paul Beaver were gained. Paul had left us when a Freshman, but decided Creston was the best place after all. Later, in the spring, Luella Franks came. Our officers this year were: Glenn Amstutz, President, Bertha, Vicefpresidentg Lucille, secretary, Doris Gatt- shall, Treasurer. Many enjoyable parties were held this year. We were represented in baseball and basketball again this year. Annabelle was added to the girls, and Paul to the boys. Our girls won the county championship and were the proud owners of the silver basketball. Annabelle won second place in foul shooting. We elected three members to the Athletic Association: Edythe, Margery, and Hugh. Bertha was apf pointed High School Treasurer, and Earl won third place in the County Declamation Contest. Glenn, Earl, Welcome, Virginia Stebbins, and George Showalter were our enthusiastic debaters. Our team won third place in the County. The orchestra was represented by Glenn and Welcome. So you see there wasn't much we weren't in. "This year we had the responsibility of publishing the High School paperf'The Monday Bluz'. We tried to do our best, and I hope we succeeded. "But the best is yet to come. On April 11 and 12 we presented "Fingerprints," a delightful comedy, and made all the more so by the excellent coaching of our ad' visor, Mr. Metz, and Miss Alsdorf. The play was a real success." fPage Twenty-five? 101: Gl1J

Page 26 text:

if... eras Karma! jf' Hugh Buchanan will go to India to tame elephants, will be carried away on the back of the tamest one to parts unknown and when next seen will be ringing the church bell in Canaan. Annabelle Winkler is about to publish a book on her "Adventures In the Core of the Earth." This is certain to be an intensely interesting book, as this is the first successful trip ever made into those subterranean regions. Welcome Plough, whose well known musical talent is expected to send her to the top round of the ladder of fame, will become the instructor of music in the Elementary Schools in Wayne County. Ruth Hookway will be the Hrst woman to make a nonfstop solo flight to Jupiter and back in the newly invented rocketfship. Ruth Sykes will achieve world fame as a Nurse and after discovering a sure cure for "Spring Fever," a very contagious disease and prominent in this locality in the Spring Time, will travel to the prominent hospitals of the world to administer her famous formula to its victims. Ellsworth Kime will go to California and make a fortune while there, gathering snails and selling them to French restaurants. Doris Gattshall, who has a welleknown love for sweets, will accept the position of forelady in the "Sweets for the Sweet" candy factory at New York City. Iola Bowman will receive worldfwide recognition of being a very active 4fH Club leader. She leaves soon for Madagascar where she will attempt to organize a 4fH Club among the natives. Ruth Fouch, whose marvelous voice has claimed worldfwide attention, will make her debut over radio station BfU'NfK at Creston tomorrow evening. This will be the first broadcast by television. Here's a big surprise for all of us! Gladys Vanzile has the distinction of being the thinnest woman alive. She has made a huge fortune appearing with the BarnumfBailey Circus. Wayne Stoll has revolutionized the world of Science by constructing a machine which has perpetual motion. Professor Stoll was tinkering around in his laboratory at Hermanville when he accidentally conceived his idea, and upon putting it into action he had accomplished a feat which has perplexed our great thinkers for ages. ' Bertha Bartholomay, who has had the task of dipping into the future to reveal the fate of ber classmates will accept a position as Star Gazer at Harvard University and will discover a new planet. After I hnished translating this supernatural scroll I glanced out of the window and noticed that the storm had passed and the sun was shining brightly once more. I was just about to leave the cabin when I heard a peculiar noise which seemed to be coming from beneath the floor of the cabin. I looked down and to my horror saw a trap'door, heretofore unnoticed, slowly opening. A large, scarred, yellow hand protrudedg the floor gave away beneath me-just at that moment I awoke-I had fallen out of bed. "VJhen .sometimes our feet grow weary, On the rugged hills of life, The path stretching long and dreary With trial and labor rife, We pause on the upward journey. Glancing backward oier valley and glen And sigh with an injinite longing, To return and begin again. 'KAh, futile and vain is the pleading! Life's duties press all of us on, And who may refuse the calling, Or sigh for the sunshine that's gone? Yea, euermore upward and onward Be our steps on the hills of life! And some day a golden dawning Shall glorify trial and strife." BERTHA BARTHOLOMAY. fPage 'Twentyffonrj



Page 28 text:

.----- . A-M e -4 ff'-""": l...-.,s. -TEWE AQEWMAL . "Isn't that about all?" asked Ken. "I never supposed they did so much in High School." "Yes," I replied, "about all, just one more thing. The JuniorfSenior banquet was held May 14 at the Wooster Country Club. We enjoyed every minute of it, es- pecially the speeches made by our beloved teachers. "The following September, we entered the study hall, and found ourselves the proud possessors of the back seats. Mr. Metz was chosen advisor again this year. The officers were: Earl, President, Glenn, Vicefpresidentg Bertha, Secretary, and Doris, Treasurer. Our delegates to basketball were the same. Our girls won the tournament. Earl won second in the County Declamation Contest with his lawyer's plea from 'Madame X.' V L'On November 21 and 22 we gave our Senior Class play, "Who Wouldn't Be Crazy?" "Was it a success?" asked another cowboy. They were all excited by this time. "A success? You do not know Mr. Metz' coaching! The auditorium was full both nights. "And then there was the Annual to be published. Our capable editor of the 'Monday Bluzf Glenn Amstutz, was Editorfinfchief. It is no wonder that our Annual was a success, with Mrs. Mcllvaine as advisor. "Earl was chosen as our Orator, too. His oration was called "The Two Roads," and was a cry for peace. He won third place in the County Contest. "In January Ellsworth Kime joined our class. "Glenn, Earl, Welcome, Virginia, Lucille, Luella, Hugh, and I went out 'for debate, but only Earl, George, Glenn, Lucille, Hugh, Welcome, and Virgina were chosen. Then there was the juniorfSenior Banquet, Baccalaureate, and Commencement, and it was here that my high school career came to an end. Twentyfsix members had reached the top of the ladder, proud and happy," "Thanks," said Ken, "Oh, ever so much. Why I feel as if I'd gone to High School too." As I glanced at the flushed, happy faces of those cowboys, tears came to my eyes. How happy I would be if I could only give them the advantages I had. Now I was realizing what a wonderful thing an education is. A week passed. Things had been going wrong at the ranch. My father was away, and the burden of taking care of the ranch fell on my shoulders. Half angry and discouraged, I rushed from the corral. I heard a step behind me. It was Ken. "Discouraged?" he smiled. "I know the battle's' going against you, but stand and fight." He was gone. I stood stupefied. Where had I heard those words before? As I stood there, watch' ing the last rays of the setting sun play on the sand that lay around me, I vowed that I'd fight to the finish, and win. Then, out of nowhere, came the tune of a song I had not sung for ten years. lt was the Creston High School Song. Ah! now I knew where those words came from. Unconsciously, I threw myself under the tree, where a week before I had told the boys the story of my High School days. I was living again those happy days, and wishing I were there. As I lay there, across my mind flashed the words of part of the song I shall never forget: "A-nd though the battle goes against you, 'You must stand and fight, So tL'l'lLlf6,CT the contest Win for Creston Highf' -DOROTHY DULIN. Ifpage Twentyfsixil

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