Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH)

 - Class of 1939

Page 28 of 40

 

Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 28 of 40
Page 28 of 40



Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 27
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Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 29
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Page 28 text:

7' l Bottom row: Naida Jeffers, Marva Grether, Clayton Shankland, Margaret Tyler, Sally Coleman. Top row: Eugene Uhl, Kenneth Smith, James Miracle, Mr. Frey, Robert Clapp, Arlo Plough. GUPPY. OUR COUNSELOR - - The officers of the student council are as follows: President-Clayton Shankland Vice President-Marva Grether Secretary-Sallyann Coleman Treasurer-Robert Clapp The purpose of the Student Council is to give the students a part in the gov- ernment of the school. Some of the functions of the Council are to set the dates for all High School parties and class plays and to appoint committees. This year the Student Council elected a Bus Council, drew up a code of ethics for the School Buses and decided punishment for those persons violating these rules. PRAISES THEIR DEEDS Compliments of Pete Weir, the Barber

Page 27 text:

GUPPY TURNS CRITIC - - Senior Class Play SPRING FEVER Ed Burns, a chemistry student, has turned his room into a laboratory, where he ex- periments with a substitute for dynamite. Vic Lewis, an art student, sets up his dais and easel in the living room. Howard Brant, a senior, types frantically at a term paper on zoology. He will be graduated the next day if he can get the paper in on time. Lou Herron, a journalism student, who likes Ed, Anne Purcell, Howard's "heart-interest," and Vivian George, Vic's girl, keep popping in and out. There are also Anne's parents, and Howard's aunt, and Professor Bean, of the Zoology Department, and Dr. Dixon, the "Prexy" to en- liven the day. And to say it's a lively day is putting it mildly. Vic and ,Ed mistake Mr. Purcell, Anne's millionaire father, for an erratic artist's model Vic is expecting. They find it necessary to gag him and tie him to a hatrack, after taking off most of his clothes, putting a smock on him, and intimidating him with a few explosions from Ed's laboratory. This starts something, for Mr. Purcell, finally released, de- parts in great fury and withdraws his offer to present a new science buildlng to the College. Howard's Aunt Maude, who has put him through college and who will give him a trip t dl 1 rns of his failure to pass his to Europe when he is graduated, arrives unexpec e y, ea . zoology course, and decides to do something about it. She poses as a famous zoologlst, meets Professor Bean and begins her campaign. The young people "put on an act"-and such an act!-to persuade Mr. Purcell lc duated. to give the science building on condition that Howard is ,allowed to e gra It works-in a big way! Aunt Maude's plan is successful, too, in more Ways than 01.0. Howard will get both his diploma and his girl. Junior Class Play "LlNDY LOU" ' T. Timothy Tweedsome arrives at his Long Island estate where he is to be host to his fiancee, the Duchess of Londonberry. He finds that his niece, Lindv Lou, has invited three pretty girls to his home to train fo-r a National Beauty Contest. Lindy Lou has hired Dick Barry to train the girls and his friend Big Boy Roberts as gardener. Blackstone posing as a movie producer and his secretary, Ethelburt, come to Silver Oaks, looking for star material. B1 Boy promises to marry Patricia or Prunella whomever is the winner of the prize in the beauty contest. Timothy falls for every attractive girl who comes upon the scene. The Duchess arrives as the Spanish actress tin reality a G woman? is vamping Mr. Tweedsome. The Duchess' jewels are stolen and Dick discovers that Blackstone and Ethelburt are the thieves. The Duchess forgives Timothy for all his flirtations. Dick wins first prize mqthe Beauty Contest which gives him the 35,000 he needs tc' marry Lindy Patsy w1ns second prize and the third is divided between Patricia and Prunella. PRAISES THEIR DEEDS Compliments of Weigley Implements - - - Allis Chalmers Dealer .-.231 ' 4 'les , ,X X f 5 'N - xx sf 'U' N , tc' 5 'Visa XXX N M. - - -as 'Il 'I . N ' N- . X. A. - iafltifi ' 'sh . F. i iff f fl s fx '3 SX 'lil I' I wg, as-fl" . N -XT' , ,. Q sr- P. fre.: I 5 fN:i..i'i'Il V 3 "Boy, some actresses Z"



Page 29 text:

Games Tomorrow - - - - BASKETBALL GREETINGS K The current basketball se cent s v io , :N S5 x ,Q SJ 'F ' .Ns . . xg! 'V , X Ss t 'ilgss , so 1, . M1 .M ,-, vi' 'fl' ' Av' ason proved to be one of the most interesting of re- . years, with four lettermen reporting in a squad of eighteen at the opening of the season. These were: Captain James Miracle, center: Jay Lehman, forwardg Jack X Plank, guard, and Johnny Montgomery, guard. The other boys winning their awards X for the first time this season were: Bob Graf, forwardg Gene McKelvey, forward: and QQ, Bill Huffman, guard and center. The record of seven wins and five losses in league play, while not good, still had much merit. The team was always a threat for the N' I' best in the league. From the standpoint of sportsmanship, scrap, and first half play, they were XX tops for me. There were but few exceptions when Creston didn't have the superior team the first half, running up a nice advantage or breaking even with the strongest Hex-e's a word from opposition. However, the game didn't stop here and local fans found their hearts the coach. Read it! between their teeth for most of the second half of practically every game. The most disappointing game of the season was the Chester affair and the most thrilling was the Fredericksburg game which we thought we had won, only to have it decided in their favor during the overtime. Oh, well! It was a lot of work and play for all of us and I only hope everyone get as much ' good from it as I did. BASEBALL GREETINGS The success of this year's baseball team will depend upon the effectiveness of our pitching and catching, as '75 percent of the defense relies on these positions. With the heaviest schedule in many years this makes quite a problem. Six lettermen were includ-ed in a squad of nineteen which reported for baseball. They were: Jim Miracle, third base: Jay Lehman, shortstop: Johnny Montgomery, first base: Jack Plank, outfield: Bill Huffman, pitcher, infield: and Basil Perry, catcher. . Observations made of the games last fall indicate that there will be plenty of competition for some of the positions. Those who reported for the squad that played some in the games last fall are: Donald Keltz, catcher, Paul Meyer, Jack Allen, out- fielders, and Art Repp, utility man. CLINTON GATTSHALL. Compliments of Lerch Pastry Shop

Suggestions in the Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) collection:

Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1

1938

Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

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Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1

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Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1

1942

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