Elder High School - Elderado Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1935 volume:
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PUBLISHED BY THE
SENIOR CLASS h'
ELDER HIGH SCHOOL
PRICE HILL, CINCINNATI, OHIO
- -VYV 3. Y Y
TO THOSE WHO
BY THEIR GENEROUS SACRIFICES
HAVE MADE' OUR PAST HAPPY
AND OUR FUTURE HOPEFUL
Table of Contents
Lisl' of Pafrons
. ln Prospecl and Refrospecl'
. Organizalion and Acfivifies
Joseph W. Brown .
CLASS HISTORIAN '
PROPHECY AND OATH
WIT AND HUMOR
Rev. A. J. Kramer
Mr. Jos. A. Kuley
Patrons and Patronesses
Angela Beauly Shoppe
Mr. and Mrs. George Aug, Sr.
Mr. and Mrs. John Bennelrl, Daylon, Ghio
Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Bernens
Rev. John Berning
Rev. Joseph E. Bosch
J. J. Bradley
BraH's Dry Cleaning
Rev. Francis J. Bredesrege
Mr. and Mrs. Thos. E. Brown
Louis J. Busse
Davoran's Qualily Shop
Rev. Louis Evers
Rev. J. Paul Fogarfy
Mr. and Mrs. Wm. Folcen
A. J. Fraiz, D. D.S.
Clarence J. Garlrmann .
R+. Rev. George l-l. Geers
Rev. Carl F. Goeclceler
Mr. and Mrs. George J. Groneman
Mrs. Lillie Gro+e
Rev. Francis C. Grusenmeyer
Rev. Basil A. l-laneberg
Rev. Oflo J. I-lerrmann
Rev. Joseph Higgins
Rev. William T. l-lilverl'
Rev. M. l-linssen
Rev. James T. Hurley
Janszen Molor Company
Rev. Urban R. Koenig
Rev. Auguslr J. Kramer
Francis Kramer. M. D.
Rev. James L. Krusling
l-lenry F. Kulle, M. D.
Patrons. and Pafronesses
Rev. Francis Kunnecke
Rev. George N. LamoH
Mr. and Mrs. Edw. J. Laws
Rev. Henry J. Lehman
LiHle Frui'r Markel
M. 8: M. Garage
Rev. Edward H. Macke
Mr. and Mrs. Chas. Marzheuser
Rev. Alberl Melz
Rev. J. H. Melzdorf
Al Meyer. Grocer
Rev. N. J. Miller
Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Mohr
Rev. Joseph B. Mueller
Rev. Charles Murphy
Mrs. Elizabelh Oker
Mr. and Mrs. Geo. A. Overbeck
Penn's Barber Shop
Rev. Arlhur Powers
L. B. Rallerman
Rev. F. A. Rolh
Fred W. Rulander, M. D.
R+. Rev. Msgr. Geo. X. Schmidl
Rev. Wiliam Schmill
Rev. P. ... Schnuck
Charles Schoenig I
Rev. Car Schreibeis
Solalec 'Club I
Rev. Car Sleinbicker
Rev. Allred G. Slrilch
Mr. and Mrs. Ray Tuchlarber
Rev. F. B. Veil
Rev. Leonard Vonder Brink
Rev. Roberl J. Von Kaenel
Edward N. Waldvogel -B
Frank G. Wellman, M. D.
Jos. F. Wilsken
Leonard J. Wuesl, M. D.
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Most Rev. John T. McNicholas
O. P., S. T. M.
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Most Rev. Joseph I-I Albers
D., J. C
To The Pastors
You, our paslors, have borne Jrhe burden of supporr-
ing us Jrhroughiour high school career, a burden 'rhal'
has become especially heavy during Jrhese years of
depression. Neverlheless, you have willingly borne i'r
+o provide for us lhe advanrage of a higher Cafholic
educa+ion. Undoubfedly The besr eitiorfs of our parenls
and Jreachers would have failed had il noi been for
your slreinuous eiiiorls in our behalf. You have Jrherev
fore our mosr sincere Thanks, and if Jrhis li1'He Token of
our gralrilude adds 'ro your salisfaclion. we gladly give il.
When in a reTlecTive mood we glance over our Tour years' sTay aT
Elder, we Teel we have been mosT abundanTly blessed inhaving been
under The TuTelage oT such a compeTenT body oT proTessors during
our high school career. We ThirsTed Tor knowledge: you insTrucTed us
and handed over as much of The accumulaTed inheriTance of The ages
as our minds could digesT, in a manner ThaT Told oT much sTudy.
paTience and preparaTion on your parT. You so Tempered TheoreTical
insTrucTion wiTh pracTical lessons ThaT we now enTer The world oT
experience wiTh confidence. We asked Tor direcTion and guidance:
you poinTed ouT Tor us The way To God and eTernal happiness, noT
only by precepT buT also by example. You are The paTTerns upon
which we shall model our own lives
We look back wlTh saTlsTacTlon To The many happy momenTs while
in associaTion wiTh you in The classroom or on The campus. True, you
were obliged To curb, aT Times perhaps severely, our misdirecTed
youThTul exuberance. Some oT us aT Times did noT seem suTTicienTly
appreciaTive oT your,eTTorTs. Now, however, on The eve oT deparTure
we express our admiraTion Tor you as Teachers and as men. WiTh
graTeTul Teelings we shall always remember you, and The besT prooT
oT our graTiTude is a resolve so To conducT our lives ThaT They always
will be an honor To you and Elder. AbiTuri vos saluTamusl
Rev. Francis J. Breclestege
B. S. C., Ph. D., S. T. L.
Rev. Basil A. I-laneberg, A. B.
Rev.. Urioan R. Koenig, A. B.
William T. I-iilveri. A. B. Rev. George N. LarnoH, A. B. Rev. Leonard J. Vonderbrink, A.
Rev. Augusi J. Kramer, A. B. Rev. Alioeri H. Meiz, A. B., B. Sc. in Ed.
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Rev. James L. Krusling, A. B.
Rev. Arfhur J. Powers, A. B. Rev. Joseph E.. Bosch. A. B.
Rev. Charlesllz. Murphy, Ph. B. Rev. Urban A. Wimmers, A. B.
Rev. Harry T. lmbus,
A. B., LL. B
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Rev. Edward J. Hamann, A. B.
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Rev. Joseph P. Higgins, A. B. ' Rev. Norber+ J. Miller, A. B. RGV- Charles Schreibeis- A- B
Rev' Francis J. Kunneckeu Rev. Carl Slreinbicker, A. B.
A. B., Iv1.A., S.T. B.
Rev. John Berning, A. B.
Wane- J. Baf+le++, A. B. MISS Wdfed Koldex SeA9fe+afv
Mr. Joseph A. Kuley, B. Sc. in Ed. Mr. Joseph H. Neyer, IV1.E.
To The C-raduaTes
As you sTand upon The Threshold oT C5raduaTion, iT is our duTy To bid
you a Tond Tarewell. Fond, because during These Tour years we have
waTched you grow Trom ThoughTless and immaTure youThTulness inTo
inTelligenT and sTouT-hearTed manhood, and have come To admire The
earnesTness and sinceriTy in your school life. IT is our sincere wish ThaT
no maTTer whaT course oT liTe you have mapped ouT Tor yourselves,
success may accompany your every eTTorT. In This wish Tor success is
conTained our prayer ThaT, no maTTer where you go, you will always
remember ThaT you are a producT oT a CaTholic l-ligh School: ThaT you will
always be True To The ideals which should be yours: ThaT The world shall
be able To poinT you ouT as honesT, uprighT CaTholic genTlemen, and an
honor To Elder High. THE FACULTY.
1' M? 'H
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When on This day of parfing and farewell
To school and friends I say my Iasf good-bye:
When now in anxious mood I seek fo fell
My fafe fhaf hid in I:ufure's Iap does Iie:
A pain is in my hearf fhis day of cheer,
And lumps which choke my fhroaf wifh doleful grief
Make joy a fhing which I musf surely fear.
The world will foss me like fhe aufumn Ieaf
Which winds convey fhrough sfreefs wifh grime replefe
Yef one fond hope reassures my wav'ring soul-
SfiII brighf and cheerful ways fhe leaf will meef,
Along fhe devious road fo ifs desfined goal.
I falfer nof, for Graduafion's hour
Is fhe commencemenf of manhood in full fIow'r.
' -George Eismann, '35.
The bud did fling ifs infanf fenderness
To air, and blossomed in fragranf purify:
The ugly worm became a fhing of grace,
A bufferfly in lovely young mafurify:
A rough-hewn sfone in sculpfor's hands assumed
The god Apollo's perfecf, virile frame:
The sfudenf groped fhrough four long years of foil
To graduafe a man, 'mid loud acclaim.
-Daniel Lynn, '35,
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Our Lady 0+ Lourdes
Swimming '33, '34, '35
Li+erary Socie+y '35
Li+erary Socie+y '34, '35
Lilerary Sociely '35
Glee Club '35
Glee Club '35
ROBERT H. MARZHEUSER
Solalec: Club '35
Honor Slude-nl '32
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The Third Year Class
Three years ago There came To This school a group oT wide-eyed,
naive boys. Some were shy, some were brazen--mosT were noisy.
Sfill imbued wiTh Their grade-school Treedom Trom resTrainT. They
were persecuTed by The Sophomores. ridiculed by The Juniors. and
Trigidly ignored by The loTTy Seniors--inTellecTual gianTs. Soon,
however, They were insTilled wiTh new manliness, which reTlecTed iTselT
in Their graver demeanor The nexT year.
As Sophomores, They Took more parT in school acTiviTies, and
relieved oT Their inferior sTaTus, They Torged ahead, wiTh Their eyes on
Their nexT year, The anTi-climax To Their year oT graduaTion.
This year They became Juniors! We see Them, sTriding abouT wiTh
a manly air, deTermined'To be "cum laude" graduaTes nexT year.
"IT The Freshmen are The Twigs, The Sophomores The buds, and The
Seniors The TruiT, Then we are The Tull-blooming Tlowers," say The
Juniors. They are proud oT Their class, and iusTly so.
Hail To The Juniors! lvlay you achieve success and seT new
sTandards when Elder presenTs you To The world in l936!
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Bollom Row -- Roloeri Menninger, Charles Waldvogel, James Mono-
han, Raymond Neyer. Roberi Jennings, Edwin Meyer, George
Second Row-Peier Willing, .Paul Dufiey, Louis Keller. Eugene
Wiemeyer, Richard Alf, John Slunieloeclc. .
Third Row-John Silloernagel, Michael Sieve. John Deiers, Milford
Haier. Eugene Schlank. Alfred Bohman, Paul Zimmer.
Fourih Row-Daniel McGra+h, Jerome Walsh, Joseph Kramer,
Gordon Gugel, William Regan, Joseph Thesing.
Fii+h Row-Joseph Greeley, Bernard Molnar, John Scholl, Roberi
.Weil, Earl Neggerman.
Top Row-l-larry Sloeber, Paul Neumann. James Weber, Jerome
Boiiom Row-Edward Bauer, l-larold Chaslang, Waller Grannen.
Joseph Wessel, Lesier Brunner.
Second Row-Pele Caianzaro, Donald Dewar, Francis Friisch, William
Donnelly, James Bill. Q
Third Row-Paul Clausing, Bernard Bauman, Edward Woeliel, John
Top Row-Carroll Bonfield, Charles Kemper, Paul Broxierman.
James Windgassen, Howard Boeing.
Bollom Row-Roberl Carlisle, Frank Anle. Norberf Gales. Harry
Kenning, William Gales, Salvalore Rizzo, Ray Weigel.
Second Row-Ray Laumann, Ray Boclcers+eHe, Edward Schoener.
Roberl lmholl, Roberl Rulh, John Conly.
Third Row-Alloerl Bill, Paul Gruber, John Marlini, Franlc Lulcen,
Roberl Berling, Paul Meisenhelder.
Fourlh Row-Howard Kinney, John Tomlinson, Harry Kemen,
Arlhur Weidman, Roberl Maly, John Kealring.
Fiffh Row-William Hoffman, Andrew Huber, William lvlinnery,
Roy Schaumlellfel, Roloerl Wessel, Carl Rechsleiner.
Top Row- Earl Thompson. James Dwyer, Roberl Reins+a'rler, Richard
Traulh, Leonard Bernens.
BoHom Row--Roberl Dinsmore, Thomas Schaible, Lee Myers.
Leonard Grimm, Daniel Kernen.
Second Row-Waller Baclcherms. Roberl' Berning, Bernard Herbe.
Henry Wachsmulh, Ralph Plagge.
Third Row-Arlhur Robinson, Joseph Dacey, Roberl Pealcer, Joseph
Kern. Roberl Harpenau.
Top Row-Elmer Krulhaup, William Lulcen, George lvienqes, John
The Second Year Class
Two down! Two To go! Growing up! We are no longer The lowly and
despised Freshmen: we are now emerging Trom our Sophomore year. We
are The embryonic Seniors, The TlaunTed Junior Class, gradually ascending
The ladder of scholasTic success, deTermined To reach The Top in due, Time.
S'epTember is a Trying monTh Tor all Sophomores. ThaT liTTle sophisTicaTion
acquired in our TirsT year has grown and we are beginning To pride ourselves as
Tull-Tledged ElderiTes. WiTh a will To conquer. we plunge wholehearTedly inTo
our sTudies. Elder's Tair TooTball season, wiTh iTs exciTing games. serves only
as a momenTary disTracTion To our work. The Novena, iusT previous To The
ChrisTmas holidays, is sTaunchly supporTed by The Sophomores. Then we go
home Tor our well-deserved vacaTion.
The January exams come Thick and TasT, buT They are successfully over-
come. Even we. The sluggish Sophomores, are aroused To admiraTion by The
wonderTul showing oT our baskeTball Team. During LenT our scholarship
increases because The absTinence Trom nocTurnal amusemenTs leaves more
Time Tor sTudy. The honor roll looks' like a Sophomore convenTion. The pro-
Tessors double The work, and during The long nighTs Julius Caesar, wiTh his
Gallic Wars in his righT hand, is a Tamiliar bed-Tellow. ATTer The EasTer
vacaTion. as The year draws To a close, we begin To have serious ThoughTs as
To whaT has been accomplished in The pasT year and resolve, as The Juniors oT
'36. To seT beTore all coming classes The highesT sTandard oT sporTsmanship,
scholarship and ciTizenship.
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Sixlh Row-Joseph Schachleirer, William Thompson, Oliver Over-
Bollom Row-Paul Gries, Lawrence l-leim, John Nauerl, Paul Men-
ninger, Francis McDonough, Charles Schnieder, Roberl Kenning.
Second Row-Charles Boeing, John Gilkey, Rolland Schopmeyer.
Roberi Klumb, Richard Leibel, Elmer l-loesl, Leroy Meyers, Arrhur
Third Row-John Kelley, William Shaughnessy, Paul Robben, Paul
Wolfer, Joseph Penno, Alfred Schehl, Emmef Koiz.
Four+h Row-Alfred l-lock, John King, Anlhony Raabe, Charles
Groene, William Miller, John lv1cCroskey. Norberr Luebbers,
Fifrh Row-Eugene Fornefeld, Omer Bassman, l-loward Rolhring,
Frank Wellingholif. Sranley Keller, William O'Connor.
Bolfom Row-John Brogan, Gilberlr Srumpf, Edward Biederman,
Roberl Merle, Edward Andres, Clarence Jelen, Roberlr lv1cNamee.
Second Row-John Hurst Roberl Weigel, George Schus+er, Roberlr
Meiser, Francis Macke, Roberr Rorlenberger.
Third Row-Anlhony Lobono, James Sailer, Frank Wuebbling, Fred
Schmidt.. Donald Schawann.
Fourrh Row--Joseph l-lughes, Gerard Kaufhold, Peler Oswald,
rAn'rhony Mangold, Roberf Bunker.
Fif+h Row-Richard Sullivan, l-loward Rosenfeld, Thomas Mangold,
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Boilom Row-Bernard Laselce. Richard Weber, Arihur Bode, Glenn
O'Dell, Howard Mendel, Joseph Wenclc, Alberl' Kunnen.
Second Row--Joseph Paluzzi, Alberl Schnieder, Lee Wensirup,
George Riehle, Bernard Kalhman, Edward Kersling.
Third Row--Edward Herbers, Waller Marlin, Roberl Conrad, Frank
Treinen, William Bigner, Roberlr Bange.
Fourlh Row-Paul Brungs,.Edward l-lalpin, Richard Miller, George
Cook, l-lerberl Schrand, Edward l-laulman.
Fif+h Row-Roger Schulle, William Raihman, Melvin Vogel, James
Luebbe, Louis Welle.
Bo+'rom Row-William Friedman, Norberl Bosken, Raymond Li'r+el-
man, Raymond While, Donald Burns,. Joseph Zicolai, William
Deller. A '
Second Row-Frank Niehaus, Roy l-luwel. Roberl Schuman, Roberl
Young, Roberl Savas, Paul Burlcharlz G
Third Row-Harold Lambers, -Theodore Kruessel, Lawrence Geis,
Frank Mause, Laurence Cappel, Rober+ Marlin. '
Fourlh Row-Joseph Fehring, Gilberf Baih, Paul lnderhees, Paul
Dabloeli, Thomas Mangold, Norloerl Vonderhaar.
Fiflh Row-Jerome Jansing, Waller' Ro+h, Kennelh Lepper+, l-lerberl
Meyer, Louis Prosl. e
Sixlh Row-Charles Voss, Norberl Doeplcer, Roloerl Downing, Paul
The First Year Class
High School always looms big on The horizon oT every grade-
school graduaTe. For us, l-ligh School meanT Elder. and we began To
look Torward To The day when iTs doors would open Tor us.
SepTember came, and as The TirsT day oT school passed, we
realized a new liTe in a new world began Tor us. WhaT sTruck us
mosT was The increased amounT oT responsibiliTy placed on our
shoulders. We knew Then we had sTepped on To The highway oT
manhood. We were aT TirsT awed by The mysTeries oT LaTin, German,
Spanish, English, science, algebra: buT soon we noTed wiTh pleasure
ThaT diTTiculTies began To disappear as we learned how To concenTraTe
Even as The TuTure seemed brighT one year ago, so .we look Tor-
ward To The coming years aT Elder wiTh equal eagerness. Much. we
know, is in sTore Tor us. AT The end oT The Trail we see ourselves
grasping The diploma, The visible Token oT Tour years of achievemenT.
Even Then, we are sure, we shall Turn our ThoughTs To ThaT evenTTul
Freshman year, The happy prelude To The crowning glory of gradu-
. 1 1, 1
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Borrom Row--John Flaspohler, Emmerr Berns, Joseph Fay, Adam
Nicolai, Ralph Meyer, Frank Zier, An+hony lvlallio.
Second Row-Roberr Schoenig, Francis Dacey, Thomas Overbeclc.
Roy Liedhegner, Alberr Murnan, John Gleason.
Third Row-Thomas Hurh, John Puls, Edward Schneider. James
Bradley. Edward Weigel. T
Top Row-Maurice Murray, Roberr Daugherry, Arrhur Kromme,
Roberr Kaslce, Joseph McNair, Joseph Ellig.
BoHom Row Richard Schulrz. Henry Schulrz. Roberr Volker, Ray-
mond Ell, Hugh Flaherly, Orville Gibbs. Fred Delaney.
Second Row-Sranley Carrol, Zeno Dabbell, Thomas Maloney,
Thomas Haley, Roberr Lemlcer. William Bardon.
Third Row-Alloerl Gander, Joseph Feisl, Joseph Leinisch, Roberr
Hoh, Charles Meyer, Elmer Koch. 1
Fourrh Row-John Panhorsl, Howard Nieman, George McNair,
Louis Roedersheimer, Roberr Mosrer.
Fif+h Row-Ray Feldhaus, Emeran Hahn, Charles Hocror. Raymond
Harer. Harry Tierney.
Top Row-Ray Bachus, Harry- Schlef, Roberr Brinkmann. Roberr
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BoHom Row-John Vale, Alberl Kenney, Melvin Summe, Franlc
Schrauder, Vincenl Pail, Virgil Pafi, Thomas Taggart
Second Row --Joseph McGra+h, Paul Doyle, Cle'rus Robinson. Thomas
Graveff, Roberl Brunner, Edward Bohman, Rober+ J. Murphy.
Third Row-Walier Reinslenberg, William l-lummel. James l'-leld,
Woodrow Sharie. James Miller, Roloer+ A. Murphyp John Burns.
Fourrh Row--James Wendi, Maurice Weslrich, Ray Spilzmueller,
Eugene Weber. Joseph Bessler. Paul Bange. E '
Top Row-Bernard Morman, Rober+ Meinerding, Bernard Berling,
Louis Zeiser. Joseph Huebner, Paul Jesse.
BoHom Row l-larry Kenney, John Sievering, Ralph Braun, Roberi'
Rady, Gail Logan. Roberi Marfin, Roloerf Brockschmidt
Second Row-7 Bernard Scheve, Augusi Caruso, Wilfred Krummen,
William Siuehrman, Melvin Meyer, Elmer Go+'rmann.
Third Row-John l-lauclc, Roberl Slevens, George Berlrram, James
Scallan, Earl Golrmann, James Maloney. T
Fourfh Row-Roberf Scheclc, Wilbur l-labig, Michael Bai+z, Richard
Wilrerslaeller, William Krusling.
Top Row-l-larry Leesman, Roberi Fey, Alberi Kluener, l-larry Son-
Bo++om Row--George LoH, John Conilli, Louis Gardner, James
Smilh, Roloerf Slockelman, Leo Luggen. Lesler Berlke.
Second Row-William Wandslralh, Joseph Huser, Michael l-lensler.
Roloerf Grannen, James Donohue, Foresl Knapp, Carl Lind.
Third Row-Roberl Schuckmann, George Graman, James Hollen-
kamp, William l-laferrepe, Paul Bosken, Bernard Saffer.
Fourlh Row-Roberi Schloemer, Roloerl Griflilhs, Roberr Klingler,
John Leverone. Roloerl Rack.
Top Row-Norloerf Schuckmann. Joseph Michels, William Monnig.
BoHom Row-John l-lalpin, James Eby, Edwin Guelhlein, Richard
Wes+rich., Frank Kopp, Paul l-leidel.
Second Row-John Slreicher, Frank Gubser, Paul Kolz, Eugene
Rowe, Clifford Schmidt Roberl l-leilhaus.
Third Row-Leo Robinson, Paul Ankenbauer, Frederick Meyer,
Roloerl Connelly. Roberl Drennan. '
Top Row-Roberl Lueloloe, Clark Finnerly, Roloerl McKenna, Ralph
I I I I.
Prospect and Retrospect
AVE ATQUE VALE
I The novelty of it all affected us mightily. As
we embarked on the ship which would sail
through the sea of knowledge, we wondered how
well we would weather the tempests of science,
the gales of mathematics, and the tumultuous
waves of language. The realization that our in-
tellectual acumen was quite limited, motivated
us in our determination to grasp eagerly every
iota of knowledge that would be contained in the
pages of our textbooks, and that would flow from
the lips of our teachers. Yes, we were dreamers,
just youngsters who did not comprehend the
responsibilities which would be placed on our
shoulders as soon as we crossed the threshold of
our Alma Mater. Some of us thought ourselves
quite able to win the struggle, while others
wallowed in a slough of uncertainty. One glance
at the Seniors and an inferiority complex assailed
us. Yet, in spite of it all, there existed within us
splendid potentialities which could not remain
dormant. It remained for the Faculty of this great
institution to arouse in us these capacities, and
to make them fruitful of a long list of achieve-
ments in the physical, intellectual, and moral field.
O Since high school methods of instruction differ
materially from those employed in the grade
school, quite some time was spent in adjusting
ourselves. The Faculty considered us men, not
children, and we made honest and sincere efforts
to live up to their expectations. As we gradually
accustomed ourselves to the classrooms and to
each other, our enthusiasm was augmented con-
siderably, and when the recreational facilities
were placed at our disposal, the setting was com-
plete. Knowledge was being accumulated, we
were making new friends, our sacerdotal Faculty
was moulding our characters, and the world of
sport was unfolding itself before our eyes. ln
short, true men were in the making. What more
could our hearts desire? As the year leisurely
wended its way, we realized a revolution had
taken place within ourselves. We were no longer
hero-worshippers, although we did admit the fact
that the Senior class had climbed many more
rungs on the ladder of knowledge than we had.
But time flies and it was not long before we had
completed our first year, a year of hard work
and of general accomplishment. We lost our in-
feriority complex and substituted self-assurance
in its stead.
0 Our Freshmen days having come and gone, we
looked forward with enthusiasm to our Sophomore
and Junior years. No longer were we the under-
dogs. We had gained considerable yardage in
our offensive. We huddled, decided our next
play, and turned on the pressure. For, dangling
from the crossbars of that goal post was not only
a diploma but our ultimate position in life. These
added incentives inspired us to augment our
efforts, and thus we were unlike the ship without
a rudder, we knew where we should land, how
we should get there, and why we were attempt-
ing to reach that port. Our countenances reflected
naught but confidence, and a spirit of conquest
pervaded us. This feeling was somewhat checked
when we attempted to wrest from geometric
theorems their latent proof and to convert an
oration of Cicero into intelligible English. These
difficult subjects perplexed us to almost certain
despair, but many who had counted themselves as
sure flunks survived the contest with flying colors.
Yet, although they entailed a good deal ot work,
the years spent in pursuing them were rendered
enjoyable by other factors. We made new ac-
quaintances among our schoolmates and the
Faculty by means of changed curricula and the
reorganization of classes. Our physical powers
became more developed, so that we were as a
whole able to undergo the training and intense
strain which accompanies participation in any
branch of athletics. But most of all our mental
faculties were expanded by our extensive studies.
Young men we were, strengthened and grown in
mind and body. Besides this, we were shaping
our characters and succeeding in the acquisition
of numerous good habits. But as time wore on
we realized that we were nearing the final mile-
stone-the Senior year-and that in a short time
we would become the envied class of the school.
We further determined that we would set a good
example for the next class of Freshmen. Realizing
that the responsibilities of a Senior class are not
by nature related to levity, we resolved to bear
them in a creditable manner.
O The curtain is removed to enable us to view
the last act of this powerful drama. We pranced
about the school with a regal air, we were the
Hitlers and Mussolinis of the school. Did we not
spend three successive years in attempting to
reach the final rung of the ladder? And now we
were to enjoy the fruits of our labor. Our work,
although in volume the same as that of previous
years, was alleviated by light hearts and merry
feelings. Our memories were accumulating a
wealth of information, and our intellects had been
developing to an extent where we were quite
able to reason out the correct answer to our indi-
vidual problems not only in school but also in
later life. Many men of our graduating class could.
display their "E" to show that they were not
only scholastic successes, but also had won
honors in athletic endeavors. Any school can
train in these fields, but here at Elder, steeped as
we were in the Christian atmosphere and under
the direction of a priestly faculty, with Crucifixes
hanging before our eyes in each class-room, with
our annual retreats and other spiritual exercises
fortifying us, we slowly neared the ideal of Catho-
lic young gentlemen. We were to issue forth into
a world teeming with ideas and institutions which
at times contradict the teachings implanted in
our hearts in twelve years of Catholic education.
Ours was to be the task of upholding our Chris-
before the world for scorn or praise.
we capable of handling the assign-
general consensus of opinion tended
the affirmative. But these last days at
Elder were filled with genuine sorrow, sorrow
caused by the parting of ways. Each one of us
was to bid farewell to the other and to Elder, all
of us were to tread different paths in the uncer-
tain journeys of life, and the thought that a more
or less complete separation was imminent moved
us to melancholy. Many ties of friendship we had
formed during our four years' sojourn were to be
severed by graduation. We found that the finals
was not the pleasant one we had conceived. But
time is no respecter of feelings. The curtain began
to lower, our high school careers were slowly
terminating. As we ascended the stage for our
diplomas we realized that difficulties in high
school were mere bubbles, and that the diploma
was only a new challenge to us in the more
serious and personal struggle to come. We ac-
cepted the challenge while the words of that
eminent American seaman, John Paul Jones, re-
echoed in our minds: "We have just began to
DAY BY DAY
3 - I just can't wait!
4 - Registration Day.
10 - Conditional exams. Many sweat.
11- Father Bredestege starts reading rules and regulations.
12 - Father Bredestege still reading. '
13 - Bell rings at 10:10, when faculty member leans on button.
14 - Only 27 days to first holiday.
17 - Seniors demand N. R. A. hours.
18 - Budde steps on a Freshman. y
19 - Father Hilvert digs out history notes. Sells them at 60 cents a copy. What
20 - Yellow paper makes first appearance.
21 - Elder plays first game: Middletown, 27, Elder, 0.
24 - Freshmen begin to groan under strain.
25 - Where are the Seniors' privileges?
26 - First pep meeting of year. Father Krusling asks for co-operation.
27 - Woodward, 0, Elder, 0. Father Kramer's Vigilance Committee makes first
28 - Columbus Day now only 13 days away!
O C T O B E R
1 - Law of Gravitation explained to Father Lamott as brick falls through the
roof of his car.
2 - Fencing purchased for campus.
3 - Father Kramer springs surprise test.
4 - Mr. Kuley: "Now to start the book reports . . . "
5 - Hughes, 6, Elder, 0. Elder's cheers drown "Big Reds' " murmurs.
8 - Freshie asks what a pep meeting is!
9 - Glee Club organized. Sound-proof doors installed.
10 - Kain brings home a book!
11 - Covington, 6,Elder, 0. First six-weeks' tests end.
12 - Columbus Day. Free! ! !
15 - Fire drill held. Freshies try to get out of Windows.
16 - Candy samples given out in Lunch Room. Schroeder's pockets sag!
17 - No night work, it's "ToWn Hall Tonight!"
18 - Just think, 1108 days ago we were Freshmen.
19 - Ring question arises. And how!
22 - After careful inquiry we discover that there are 2514 Luebbes in the school.
23 - Father Powers almost mispronounces a word.
24 - Eilerman opens prayer with meeting!
25 - McCoy hunts for nail-file. Tch, tch, Mac!
29 - Something wrong here. Certain prof. wins his own raffle.
30 - 4-A and 4-B lead in C. S. M. C. drive.
31 - Hallowe'en. Some buy masks, others wash faces.
DAY BY DAY Klontinuedl
- All Saints Day. Freel
- That racket you hear is only band practice.
3 - Roger Bacon, 0, Elder, O. Ties are becoming a habit.
5 - Beckman does not come latel As a matter oi tact, he doesn't come!
6 - Latin class becomes impatient waiting tor Father Powers not to come.
7 - Freshie pushes arm through window. What-a-manl
8 - Hill informs school that there are now three stores in Delhi.
- Plogsted twins are still baffling some of the profs.
10 - .lust another tie: Purcell, 13, Elder, 13.
12 - We celebrate Armistice-a date late.
13 - Seniors still hunting tor their "privileges."
14 - Physical examinations. Everybody O.K.-we hope.
15 -'Luebbe and Bugganer gain a halt-pound between them.
16 - Riegler conspicuous by his absence.
17 - Steele, 7, Elder, 0.
19 - First snow falls. Freshie brings sled to school.
20 - Snow turns into slush. Poor Freshiel
21 - Father Murphy gives a Freshman 2000 words-printed.
22 - Innocent Freshman types his penalty lesson.
23 - Same Freshman absent.
26 - Traut toots trombone twice today.
27 - Junior manager takes shower-at hands ot varsity.
28 - Pow-wow postponed-rain. Father Kramer takes charge ot pep meeting
29 - Thanksgiving Dayl Elder, 0, Western Hills, 0.
30 - Thanksgiving recess.
3 - Basketball practice begins. Prospects look good.
4 - Bertke thinks baskets should be bigger.
5 - Eilerman's oration will long be remembered-by Eilerman.
6 - Elder's on the radio iAmateur Nightl.
7 - Ten degrees above zero, but Honerkamp still playing tennis.
10 - Voelker breaks all-time record. Simonizes five hundredth car.
11 - Sutthoff receives otter to substitute for "Parkyakarkus."
12 - Rotert hibernates tor winter.
14 - Elder, 53, Automotive, 10. Slight massacre!
17 - Oker sends a note to Santy.
18 - Vicar and Wesseling are early! I I
19 - Student body hears vocational talk by Father Sherry.
20 - Elder, 28, Ludlow, 24.
21 - Solemn close ot Novena. Elder, 15, Woodward, 28.
22 - Christmas vacation begins.
28 - Elder, 27, Hamilton Catholic, 20.
DAY BY DAY !Confinuec!!
1 - Happy New Year!
2 - Classes resume-oh, yeah!
3 - Seniors discuss plans for Annual.
7 - Father Kramer gives pep talk onfll-Erinual.
8 - Elder, 22, Withrow, 16." ' 'I As" Y 5'
8 - Seniors get half-day offltorget ads for Annual.
10 - C. S. M. C. dance at Sinton.
11 - Elder, 32, Roger Bacon, 26.
14 - Semi-annuals begin.
15 - Student Spiritual Council theatre party.
16 - Schoenig falters-but only for a second.
17 - Budde gives special version of the "Continental".
18 - Elder, 22, Purcell, 37.
21 - Retreat begins. Quiet, please.
22 - Still retreating.
23 - Father Walsh talks to Seniors-privately.
24 - Underclassman, "What'd he tell you?"
28 - Back to work-and how!
29 - Elder, 21, Roger Bacon, 18. Wow! What a game!
30 - Father Haneberg Wrong again on score.
31 - Budde removed to have 6' 7" opponent on Oxford.
1 - Elder, 30, Oxford, 28. Elmer's opponent only 6 ft. tall.
4 - Elderites drink punch at Seton's tea dance.
5 - Prospective golfers receive first lesson.
6 - School gets bill for one hundred golf clubs lbroken!!
7 - Father Haneberg now public enemy number one.
8 - Elder, 30, Xavier, 15.
11 - Groneman and Sutthoff have a debate in Lou Holtz's "Rooshian."
12 - Steele, 30, Elder, 25. No school-thanks, Abe!
13 - Biology Class's skeleton suffers broken bones.
14 - Valentine dance given for benefit of Annual. George denounces "slockers
15 - Meet the Champs! Elder, 28, Purcell, 15.
18 - Chemistry class makes chlorine, underclasses make complaint.
19 - Bertke misses his daily Nestle's bar.
20 - Father Hilvert explains Supreme Court Gold Decision-Seniors in a daze.
21 - Elder, 45, Western Hills, 30. Faculty, 23, Seniors, 24.
22 - Free day. Faculty team needs the rest.
25 - Six-weeks' tests approach. Seniors laugh at Father Hilvert's jokesl?!.
26 - Senior All-Stars, 30, Junior All-Stars, 29.
27 - Mr. Deters's trophy now adorns case on first floor.
28 - Lunch room has new kind of soup, students have doubts.
L f' ,fl
DA BY DAYI lConfinuedl
M A R C H
1 - Elder, 28, Wilmington, 9. "In like a 1ion."
4 - Seniors frolic on lawn-play horse back. Tsk! Tsk!
5 - Seniors warned about possible lack of credits.
6 - Latin IV. works overtime on test.
7 - College girls see how things are run at Elder.
8 - Lockland, 25, Elder, 22. No trip to Dayton.
11 - Classrooms decorated. Classical art adorns walls.
12 - Seniors debate on co-education in Civics Class. Girls ,stay at Seton.
13 - Solatec Club pays dues with pennies-legal tender?
14 - Better late than never. Interclass games start.
15 - What! Mr. Kuley absent?
18 - Alumni return for annual game. Alumni, 42, Elder, 23.
19 - Chemistry and Physics Classes given illustrated lecture through courtesy of
W. T. Wagner Co. -
20 - Annual work gets under way.
21 - "In the spring a young man's fancy turns to thoughts of ----- baseball
22 - Lutmer seen minus the sweatshirt.
26 - Literary Society members practice speeches for Oratorical Contest.
27 - First outdoor practice begins. I
28 - Seniors' pictures arrive. Some good-others natural.
29 - Chemistry Class surprises Father Lamott when they know the answers.
1 - Seniors interviewed by Father Hogue of Xavier University.
2 - "Pink Slip" repealed by Congress, but still used by "Mil."
3 - Terbrueggen gets a haircut-and how!
4 - Commencement announcements selected.
5 - Groneman has new racket-tennis.
8 - Six-weeks' tests again.
9 - Mr. Kuley still collecting pennies for post-cards.
10 - Welfare meeting. '
11 - Mil's new motto: "Lafayette, I am here."
12 - First Annual material sent to printers.
15 - Oh, me! Reports.
16 - Preliminaries held for oratorical contest.
17 - Easter vacation.
23 - Finals held in oratorical contest.
24 - Father Wimmers's car sports a shine.
26 - Brenner makes mud pies for Father Kramer.
DAY BY DAY fCon+inuedl
3 - Elder, 4, Purcell, 3.
5 - Elder Players present "Nothing But the Truth."
8 - Second performance ot the play.
14 - Athletic Association boat ride.
15 - Lutmer absent - seasick!
16 - Athletic Banquet.
17 - Why all the absentees?
19 - Cramming begins.
20 - Final exams begin. -
25 - May Day-Elder visits Seton.
27 - Seniors hope and pray.
28 - The suspense is terrific! Will I graduate???
29 - Class Day: Annuals, reports and medals distributed.
3 - Seniors rehearse for Graduation.
4 - Commencement exercises at Music Hall.
FINIS CORONAT opus
WhaT's in a Name?? g
I Wifh dragging sTeps a man Toiled over a I-IILL ThaT had Turned BROWN
under The wifhering rays of a hoT sun. Descending The parched slope, he aT
leng+h paused by a wooded GROVE. and was welcomed by The raucous call of
a BIRD, evidenTIy a CROWE. Wearily he enTered The haven. drew a folded
RACK from his shoulders, and prepared To piTch a small TenT on The I-IY-LAND
beside a clear, cold brook. When The TenT seemed saTisfacToriIy arranged. he
brushed The SUTT-OFF his Travel-sTained cIoThes. and KLUMB To a rock over-
hanging The sfream. Balancing on The BRINK-ER edge of This miniafure precipice,
he dipped his face inTo The waTer and cooled his parched LIPPS. AfTer com-
pIeTing This frugal BATH, he looked Ten years YUNKER Than before: indeed. he
could aImosT be Taken for a MINOR. BuT a searching gaze mighT show ThaT This
LITTLE-MAN was a KING among his own, and would undoubfedly be unafraid
even of LYONS. Probably he would MOCK aT Them. and prove The foolhardi-
ness of BRAUN againsT brains. I-Iowever, having sufTicienTIy ALTI-IERRED his
appearance, he repaired To The camp-siTe for MOI-IR work before eafing his
well-earned supper. WiTh WILLING fingers he opened his pack, and found The
SCI-IELL of a buIIeT. which conTained his supply of fish hooks. These he baiTed
and fasTened To a line. Then, iusT as The OrienTaI PFEIFER hypnoTizes a cobra.
so did he wiTh The fish, unTiI a sTring of TRAUT Iay beside him. LaTer, on his
way back To camp, wiTh The fishing line bringing up The VAN. he BANGed againsf
a Tree, and raised an ugly WELTE. Even Though iT luckily proved of IiTTIe conse-
quence, he would have welcomed a KAIN. Wifh buT a IiTTIe difficuITy, he buiI+
a fire and HELD The fish above The coals in iusT The same way as sTeaks AI-IR
seared. Following a plenfiful meal and a shorT period of siIenT resTfuIness, he Iaid
ouT blankefs on The small LOTT and Threw himself down for The nighT's resT. The
sun, long since down, casT fanciful shadows of purple, gold and OKER over The
ground. WiTh The darkness came sTrange sounds. A MAUSE rusTIed by The
dying fire. The man sIepT.
THE DIARY OF A 1935 SENICDR-
FIFTEEN YEARS HENCE
Let us assume that our
author is a newspaper 111311
and a graduate of Elder in
the year 1935. In his daily
quest for news he meets many
people, among them some of
his old classmates. The man-
ner in which he meets tl1en1
and the 'occupations they are
engaged i11, form important
entries in his personal diary.
Let us scan a few of the most
he ae :xc
Monday, March 18, 1950.
I am writing this entry
while seated in thegallery of
the United States Senate
Chamber here in Xvashington.
I arrived yesterday on a polit-
icali assigmnent. No sooner
hadil entered the lobby of my
hotel than I met Bob Eiler-
man. Fifteen years havenst
changed hiln a bit. I almost
forgot to mention the fact that
Bob is now Senator from
Ohio. As I pe11 these sentences
he is speaking before the
Senate, and as his words ring
out, my mind flashes back to
a little roo111 where Bob is
speaking, not to the United
States Senate, but to the Lit-
erary Society of Elder High
School. It seems hard to
realize that fifteen years have
flown by since then. I wonder
what has become of all my
old friends. I'll be on the
lookout for them.
a ae Pk
Thursday, June 5, 1950.
VVas present today at the
opening of the new super-
bridge spanning the Ohio
River. The engineer is an-
other member of the class of
1935 who has succeeded in the
world. The fellow I'm talk-
ing about is Francis Schroe-
der. He,s still the same old
"'Schrots"g never lnisses an
Elder game if he can possibly
attend. VVhen I asked him if
he knew what happened to
any of the other fellows, he
told me that Leo Honerkamp,
Tom Hyland, and George
Grove were practicing law out
on the Coast.
Today's ball game between
the Beds and the Giants was a
real thriller. Manager Cyril
Pfeifer's boys hand e. d the
Giants another defeat.
Homers by Art Harbstreit and
Rob Ranz did the trick. John
Roedersheimer was covering
the game for the Star.
Tuesday, July 11, 1950.
Saw by the papers that Bob
Hill, who is now Secretary of
Agriculture, plans to offer
govermnent aid to drought-
stricken farmers at Sayler
Park Ellld vicinity.
Spent an enjoyable evening
at the theater observing Tom
Lyons' latest jungle film. Bob
T erbrueggen, the a u t h o r ,
plans to accompany Tom 011
his next expedition to Africa.
Arriving home from the
theater, I turned on the radio,
settled down in an easy chair,
and spent a solid hour listen-
ing to what, in my opinion,
are. the best performers on
the air. The program marked
tl1e dedication of Vincent
Riegleris new station, W BW.
The wonderful singing of
Harry Mohr, combined with
the smooth and tuneful music
of the orchestras of Bob Kuhn
and Ray Hengehold, made the
program one of the best that
I have ever heard. The comedy
was supplied by the funniest
comedian on tl1e air, Bob Sutt-
hoff. His dialect jokes would
cause the Sphinx to laugh.
Wednesday, Sept. 4, 1950.
Ran down to the City Li-
THE DIARY oF A
1935 SENIOR-FIFTEEN YEARS HENCE
brary to interview VVill Schell
today. He has just been ap-
pointed City Librarian. VVhen
I asked him the standard ques-
tion, "To what do you owe
your success ?" he replied,
"The training I received while
working in Elderis library
started me on the road to
Old friends whose names
appear in the nation,s sport
pages are Tom Kain, Joe
F ieler, and Vern Messer. Tom,
who now coaches the. famous
Notre DZIIIIC team, contem-
plates a successful season. Joe
F ieler is known wherever golf
is played. Betwe.en tourna-
ments he finds time to coach
the Elder golf team. Vern
Messer of Madison Square
Garden is famous the world
over for his wrestling promo-
Monday, Sept. 29, 1950.
Among the members of' the
National Council of Business
Men, which met today at the
Netherland, were old friends
who have imade their mark
in the business world: Erv
Bertke, Tom Lutmer, Linus
Le Tang, James Hassett, and
Those swell covers for the
Saturday Evening Post are
painted by none other than
Carl Lengerich. Francis Rens-
ing is also in the art field. He
is a nationally known illus-
:jc :k :k
Saturday, Nov. 5, 1950.
Saw Elder win the Greater
Cincinnati League Champion-
ship this afternoon at Cor-
coran Field. I met many old
friends, and general hand-
shaking was the order of the
afternoon. Among those I
met were: Dan Lynn. who is
now a famous poet and lit-
erary criticg Bill McCoy, editor
of the Bugle, Larry Rack, who
has just shattered the coast-
to-coast air record, John
Minor Zllld Arthur Utrecht,
who are world famous doc-
tors, Al Schoenig, who has
just been appointed a mem-
ber of the President's brain
trust, Guilhert Voelker, who
is an undertakerg and Dr.
John Rulander, who is famous
for his books on dietetics.
'c :lc :
Tuesday, Nov. 30, 1950.
Ran out to Price Hill this
morning to see how the work
on the new Elder High School
is progressing. Bob Windgas-
sen, the architect, told me the
building would be ready for
occupancy by next December.
Ray Morgan is now associ-
ated with the First National
Bank. Art Deters is a prom-
inent Cincinnati jeweler. John
Vicar is the National Bowling
Congress champion for the
third time in three yea1's. Cliff
Luebbe, "The C ro o nin g
Chemistf' may be heard
twice weekly over WRW. A
34 X 21
VVednesday, Dec. 3, 1950.
At the City Council meet-
ing yesterday Councilmen Ed-
win Klumb and Joseph Brown
were especially noticed by
their wonderful speeches.
Mayor Elmer Budde ad-
dressed the Alumni Club last
night. "Everything For Sportv
says the ad of the sporting
goods store of 0'Connor and
Bocklageg and, believe me,
they have everything from a
marble to a motorboat.
Local lads who 111ade good
in the big city include: VVa1ter
Kemper, the automobile man-
ufacturer, Herman Foken and
Bob Traut, chemistsg Norb
Mangold, owner of a chain of
drug stores, Tom Kunnen and
VVil1iam Lott, accountantsg
Bob Groneman, columnist on
the New York Worldg and
John Drennan and Rich Hug,
swimming coaches of the U.S.
I . II
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CHARACTER OF A HAPPY WARRIOR
Who is lhe happy warrior? Who is he
Thar every man in arms should wish lo be?
-I+ is 'fhe generous spirit who, when broughl
Among +he Tasks of real life, halh wroughl
Upon 'rhe plan Jrhal pleased his boyish Jrhoughl:
Whose high endeavors are an inward lighl
Thai makes 'rhe palh before him always bright
Who, wi+h a nalural inslincl 'ro discern
Whal knowledge can perform, is diligenl To learn
Abidles by 'rhis resolve, and slops nol There,
Bul makes his moral being his prime care.
Crganizations and Activities
BOTTOM ROW-Rev. Leonard Vonderbrink, Rev. August J. Kramer, Rev. Carl
Steinbiclcer. Rev. Urban Koenig.
TOP ROW-Guilbert Voellcer. Robert lmholt, Raymond Ell, Robert Downing.
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The Students' Spiritual Council
The Students' Spiritual Council, composed ot the entire student body, was
reorganized anew tor the year 1934-l935.
To intuse a true Catholic spirit in the student body, to develop leaders and
detenders ot the taith among the students ot Elder: to imbue them with Christian
ideals, so that they can live, think and act with Christ-these are the purposes
ot the Students' Spiritual Council. With this in mind, every student takes a
personal part in all the activities which the Council undertakes and thereby shows
that religion is not mere theory, but a vital tactor which plays a prominent part
in every situation and circumstance ot our daily lite.
With this as an aim, a spiritual bulletin, published twice a weelc, treats ot
religious and practical problems ot the day. Through it the directors ot the
Council try to stimulate the students to a more conscientious tultillment ot their
duties to God, the Church, parents and their tellow-students. It also serves as a
medium through which the students may aslc prayers tor whatever intention they
have in mind. ln order to detray the expenses which were naturally incurred as
a result ot these bulletins a successtul theater party was sponsored in the early
part ot January by the students.
The spiritual Christmas gitt to the parents has become a tradition ot the
Council. lt takes the torm ot a Novena, and was concluded the past year with
a Solemn l-ligh Mass and a general l-loly Communion at St. William's Church.
Atter the semi-annual examinations in January the students began their
Annual Retreat, with Rev. Leo lvl. Walsh as retreat master. The three days ot
prayer and recollection presented the needed tonic atter the strain and worries
ot the examinations.
ln addition to the list ot activities this year, a contessional was introduced in
the school. At certain times any student who so desired could avail himselt ot the
opportunity ot clearing his conscience with God.
Not content to contine itselt to the spiritual side ot the students' lite, the
Council was also responsible tor the purchase ot masterpieces ot art, which were
hung in the classrooms to serve as an inspiration to the student-body.
To the taculty, and especially to the religion protessors, Father Kramer, Father
Koenig, Father VonderBrinlc and Father Steinbiclcer, the student-body gives a
gote ot gratitude tor their guidance. lt is due to their co-operation that the
tudents Spiritual Council is the directing torce ot the most important phase
ot the students' education in character at Elder.
M ROW-Joseph Brown, Rev. Urban R. Koenig lModeratorl. Robert
SECOND ROW- Lester Brunner, Robert lmholt.
OP ROW Vincent Riegler.
The Catholic Students' Mission Crusade
The Elder Unit ot the Students' Mission Crusade was reorganized under the
direction ot Father Koenig. Moderator, with 360 members enrolled The otticers
elected were: Vincent Riegler, President: Robert lmholt, Vice-President, and
Lester Brunner, Secretary and Treasurer. Joseph Brown was delegate-at-large.
The annual C. S. M. C. dance and card party was attended by many members
ot the Elder Unit, the delegate ot the unit being a member ot the dance com-
mittee. second dance tor the benetit ot each school was held at the Netherland
Plaza. Each school received ninety per cent ot the money which they had
gathered trom the sale ot tickets.
i In the Spring, a Lenten Denial Fund was raised among the members tor a
double purpose: to aid the Negro Missions in Cincinnati and to tinance the
trip ot the delegates to the National Convention ot the C. S. M. C. at Dubuque,
Iowa, to be held August 6-9. This will be the tirst year in which the local unit
will have sent delegates to a distant city.
It a deep interest in the home and toreign missions is evidence ot tervent
Catholicity, then the Elder Unit deservedly prides itselt on its activities towards
intensitying the Catholic spirit in Elder.
BOTTOM ROW-VincenT Riegler, Joseph Brown, Rev. ArThur J. Powers lModer-
aTor Edwin Klumb, AlberT Schoenig.
SECOND ROW-William Schell, Erwin BerTke, Herman Eoken, RoberT TrauT,
THIRD ROW Edwin Ruwe, John Yunker, Richard Hug, John Roedersheimer,
FOURTH ROW-William Oker, Ray Hengehold, Harold Simon, RoberT Marz-
heuser Edward Wesseling.
The SolaTec is one socieTy aT Elder which is reserved Tor Those Seniors only
who are Taking TourTh year LaTin. Founded in The year l927 by Rev. P. J.
Schnuck, The club has conTinued iTs exisTence under The guidance oT EaTher
Gregory Miller, EaTher CleTus Kunz and FaTher Edward KoTTer during The suc-
ceeding years. AT presenT Rev. ArThur J. Powers is The ModeraTor. The name
SolaTec, derived Trom The Three LaTin words, "SocieTas LaTinae EcclesiasTicae,"
means: "The SocieTy oT EcclesiasTical l.aTin." The purpose oT The club is To
encourage The sTudy oT EcclesiasTical l.aTin in order ThaT The sTudenT may beTTer
undersTand and appreciaTe The inspired liTeraTure oT The Church. Besides This,
The club also annually sponsors The Elder's LaTin ConTesT in The laTTer parT oT April
and awards The prizes on Class Day.
The meeTings, held every Wednesday during The regular class period, are
conducTed according To parliamenTary law. AT each meeTing one or more oT
The members assigned To The Task The week beTore leads The group in giving TirsT
a liTeral, Then a TluenT TranslaTion oT a LaTin prayer, hymn or religious work,
preceded by a brieT hisTory oT The subiecT maTTer or iTs auThor. A regular TexT-
book oT ecclesiasTical LaTin is Tollowed. ATTenTion This year has also been given
To developing an acquainTance wiTh modern and conversaTional LaTin according
To The laTesT and approved TexT-books.
The SolaTec oT l934-35 Teels ThaT iT has successTully carried on The work oT
iTs organizaTion and conscienTiously upheld iTs ideals and TradiTions. These iT
passes on wiTh iTs good wishes To The oncoming SolaTec oT l935-36.
The Tollowing is a lisT of The oTTicers oT The club:
Rev. ArThur J. Powers .................... lvloderaTor
Joseph Brown ........, ....... P residenT
Edwin Klumb ,....... . . .Vice-PresidenT
VincenT Riegler . . . .... SecreTary
AlberT Schoenig ....... .... T reasurer
BOTTOM ROW--Joseph Brown. GuilberT Voelker, RoberT Eilerman, William
Regan, Erwin BerTke. Francis Schroeder. Jerome Walsh.
SECOND ROW--Harry Kenning, Lee Myers, Henry WachsmuTh, Edwin Klumb.
Jack KeaTing. Daniel Lynn, Raymond Weigel, RoberT Dinsmore.
THIRD ROW - RoberT Groneman, AlberT Bill, John Yunker, Vernon Messer, Joseph
Schaller, Thomas LuTmer, STanley Espelage.
FOURTH ROW-RoberT ReinsTaTler. AlberT Schoenig, RoberT lmholT, ArThur
UTrechT, Thomas Hyland. Richard Hug. Joseph Kern.
FIFTH ROW-Carl RechsTeiner. George SmiTh, RoberT Peaker. Carl Lengerich,
RoberT Kuhn, Frank Luken.
TOP ROW-Rev. Francis Kunnecke lModeraTorl, Howard Bosken, John Minor,
VincenT Riegler. Leo Honerkamp, RoberT TrauT.
T y Literary Society
T T Because of The deparTure oT FaTher STriTch, lasT year's ModeraTor, The LiTerary
T SocieTy was placed in The hands oT FaTher Kunnecke, whose unTiring eTTorTs
' resulTed in The reorganizaTion oT one oT Elder's TradiTional socieTies.
XJ The TirsT weekly meeTing was TeaTured by The nominaTion and elecTion oT
yy oTTicers. AT This meeTing iT was agreed ThaT The members choose a chairman Trom
T The Senior Class and a Vice-Chairman Trom The Junior Class. RoberT Eilerman
Oxy T was unanimously chosen as Chairman, while William Regan was The vicTor in The
1 Xl race Tor The Vice-Chairmanship. Erwin BerTke was chosen as S'ecreTary.
AT The Tollowing meeTing The LiTerary SocieTy was divided inTo Tive minor
uniTs: OraTory, DebaTe, ElocuTion, Journalism and AdverTising.
T During The remainder oT The year The ModeraTor and The members discussed
5 my in inTormal debaTe some inTeresTing subiecTs, among which The mosT prominenT
lfx were: "The Old Age Pension," '1UnemploymenT Insurance," Married Men Are
T EnTiTled To a GreaTer ReTurn From ProducTion Than Single Men," "The Encyclical
T A oT Pope Pius Xl on Labor," and "FaTher Coughlin."
, AT The conclusion oT This series oT Talks The announcemenT was made ThaT The
- KX OraTorical ConTesT, sponsored by The LiTerary SocieTy, would be held on April 23.
T T T871
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BOTTOM ROW-RoberT Dinsmore, RoberT Brunner, RoberT Eilerman. Ralph
Braun, Joseph Brown, Paul Vonderhaar.
TOP ROW- Richard WiTTersTaeTTer. Roy Liedhegner, Francis Schroeder. RoberT
BrockschmidT, Ray Weigel.
"NOTHING BUT THE TRUTH"
The annual perTormance-oT The Elder Players, direcTed by The Reverend
FaTher Kunnecke, was given in The SeTon High School AudiTorium on The evenings
oT May 5Th and 8Th. A maTinee was given on May 5Th Tor The children oT The
elemenTary parish schools.
The impersonaTion oT Teminine characTers was well carried ouT by six oT The
all-male casT oT eleven. This clever acTing broughT on TumulTuous applause
ThroughouT The enTire perTormance. ,
The players' repuTaTion was esTablished aT The TirsT rendiTion. Their acTing
was crediTed wiTh being one oT The mosT sTerling' aTTempTs ever made by The
The earnesTness and sinceriTy oT The enTire casT made iT possible To puT on
The play in an unusually shorT Time. The players are To be commended Tor Their
sponTaneous enThusiasm in Their work.
Casi' of CharacTers
RoberT BenneTT ....
E. M. RalsTon .....,
Dick Donnelly ,....
. ..... RoberT Eilerman
, . . ..... Francis Schroeder
. , . . . . .Raymond Weigel
Bishop Doran ........ .... R ichard WiTTersTaeTTer
Mrs. E. M. RalsTon .
Clarence Van Dusen ....
.. ........... Ralph Braun
. . . .....,. RoberT Brunner
EThel Clark ......,.. .... R oy Liedhegner
Mabel Jackson ....
.... Paul Vonderhaar
Sabel Jackson. . .
. . . . . .RoberT Dinsmore
. . . .. . . . . RoberT BrockschmidT
--'- M -
BOTTOM ROW- Herman Foken, RoberT Groneman, Joseph Dacey. Edwin Klumb.
SECOND ROW--Willard Boclclage, John Yunker, Jerome Walsh, Jaclc KeaTing,
TOP ROW-Joseph Brown, VincenT Riegler, RoberT SuTThoTT, Paul Gruber.
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The ELDERADO made a beIaTed appearance This year, The TirsT issue being
disTribuTed in December. Financial diTTiculTies made iT seem ThaT all hope oT iTs
conTinuance was losT. l-lowever, The ExecuTive Board oT The school suggesTed ThaT
This diTTiculTy was only oT a secondary imporTance, and The Men's SocieTy oT
ResurrecTion Parish came To The TronT by Tinancing The TirsT issue. ST. Lawrence,
ST. William and ST. CaTherine Parishes generously Tollowed The example by
Tinancing The Tollowing issues.
The ELDERADO is composed OT eighT pages, Tree oT all adverTisemenTs. and
is disTribuTed Tree To all The sTudenTs. IT is wriTTen co-operaTively by The sTudenTs
and The TaculTy. The sTudenT sTaTT is composed oT Juniors and Seniors, buT
maTerial is accepTed Trom any oT The sTudenTs. lnsTead oT being issued every
monTh as in Tormer years, The ELDERADO appeared every six weeks, aTTer The
TesTs, and conTained a lisT oT The names oT Those boys who had achieved The
disTincTion oT being on The honor roll. AnoTher change was The widening oT The
Tield oT iTs deparTmenTs. IT was made more general and conTained many inTeresT-
ing and varied arTicles.
While The chronicle relaTed all imporTanT evenTs, The reporTs oT The school
achievemenTs gave The reader a Teeling oT pride Tor Elder. A TreaTise on "The
Raven," Poe's mosT Tamous poem, was highly engaging and insTrucTive. The
arTicles conTribuTecl by The sTudenTs were very inTeresTing and educaTional, and
ranged Trom an amusing disserTaTion on The Tollies oT playing golT To an inTeresT-
ing arTicle on The sTrucTure oT The aTom. The ediTorials inTerpreTed The evenTs oT
The six-weeks' period and guided The sTudenTs by noTeworThy commenTs and
suggesTions. Q, , , .- ,g ,I V, , .,
The ELDERADO has TulTilled a greaT wanT in The school and is TasT becoming
a TradiTion oT The school. Through iTs columns The sTudenTs are drawn closer To
The school acTiviTies and given a means oT expression. Since pasT numbers OT
The EIDERADO have clearly shown ThaT There is much iournalisTic abiliTy presenT
among The sTudenTs. iT is expecTed ThaT nexT year The ELDERADO will become a
school newspaper and ThaT The responsibiliTy Tor iTs publicaTion will be assumed
principally by The sTudenTs. The graduaTing class oT T935 hopes ThaT This sug-
gesTion will Take hold in The minds OT The class oT i936 and ThaT The ELDERADO
will rise To new heighTs among The TradiTions oT Elder.
BOTTOM ROW-Herman Folcen, Francis Schroeder, Joseph Brown, GuilberT
Voellcer Harry Mohr.
SECOND ROW-RoberT Groneman, RoberT Kuhn, Erwin BerTlce, RoberT SuTThoTT.
RoberT Terbrueggen, Edwin Klumb.
THIRD ROW John Yunlcer. Mr. Joseph Kuley, John Roedersheimer, Raymond'
l-lengehold Carl Lengerich. Rev. AugusT J. Kramer.
TOP ROW AlberT Schoenig, Rev. Francis J. BredesTege, VincenT Riegler.
Elderado Annual Staff
Early in January The Seniors were called TogeTher in The gym. The assembly
was summoned To deTermine The advisabiliTy oT again producing The school
Annual, The Elderado. In previous years The Annual had proved a financial
burden To The school. and in order ThaT This year's Annual would be properly
Tinanced, a plan was proposed whereby The Seniors would raise The sum needed
before work on The Annual was begun.
The Senior class pledged iTselT To The underTalcing wiTh a hwill, and under
The eTTicienT guidance oT EaTher Kramer, worlc was immediarely begun. ATTer
The assigned quoTa was secured, The Annual STaTT was selecTed. WiTh The
capable assisTance oT Mr. Kuley, The ar+icIes and TeaTures were wriTTen and
ediTed. The business end oT The Annual was Talcen care oT by anoTher secTion
OT The sTaTF under The leadership oT FaTher Kramer. The enTire proiecT was
supervised by FaTher BredesTege. Y, A
NOT only The Annual STaTT, buT also The oTher members oT The Senior class.
The enTire srudenr body, and The FaculTy are To be complimenTed Tor Their
excellenT co-operaTion in helping To make This year's Elderado Truly repre-
senTaTive oT The besT ThaT is in Elder.
BOTTOM ROW-Paul Woller, William Gales, Anlhony Mangold, William Fried-
man lBandmaslerl, Waller Baclcherms, James Dwyer, Roberl Traul.
SECOND ROW- Bernard Scheve, Paul Gruber, Gordon Gugel, Raymond Henge-
hold, Richard Schullz, Paul Zimmer, Roberl Berling.
THIRD ROW-William Minnery, Roberr Brunner, Gerard Kaulhold, Leonard
Bernens. Roberl Carlisle. Lawrence Geis, James Held, Joseph Lienisch. Roberl
Marlin, Francis Dacey, Slanley Keller.
TOP ROW-John Yunlcer, Edward Schoener, Melvin Vogel, Mr. Augusl' Jung
lDirecl'orl, William Mangold, Thomas Mangold.
During I934-l935 The Elder l-ligh School Band has conlinuecl lailhfully ils
inspiralional service for lhe sludenls. No high school is complele wilhoul a
band: lo add zesl, variely, color, lo various school aclivilies is ils funclion.
Elder's Band has assumed ils responsibilily, and year aller year has sel lhe
sludenls' hearls aslir wilh ils marlial slrains. No sludenl can resisl being
inflamed lo lhe highesl pilch of loyally for his Alma Maler, as 'rhe band slrilces
up 'rhe slirring noles of The familiar Elder Song, and he ioins in lhe chorus:
"Elder l-ligh, our Alma Maler,
We will always love lhy name,
And loday we sland a body
Ready lo proclaim 'rhy fame."
BAND - lConTinuedl
Besides iTs cusTomary parTicipaTion in The TooTball games, Elder's Band was
pressed inTo service Tor oTher school. social and civic TuncTions. AT The l-loly
Name parade, Sunday, OcTober 7Th. iT graced This religious occasion by a
briIIian+ display oT musical TalenT. TogeTher wiTh The Orch'esTra. The Band
co-operaTed in presenTing a musical program aT The ParenT-Son NighT, Novem-
ber 8Th. On Tuesday, December 4Th. iT Took parT in The parade which pre-
ceded The elecTion oT oTFicers of The Price Hill Civic and Business lvlen's Club.
IT also parTicipaTed in The solemnclosing oT boTh SeTon and Elder High Schools,
May 24Th, and in The Class Day celebraTion aT Elder, May 29Th. The band's
Tinal appearance of The school year was made aT The Memorial Day parade,
lvlay 3OTh. i
To lvlr. AugusT Jung Tor his capable and eTTicienT direcTiong To The Welfare
AssociaTion Tor iTs Tinancial aid: To The members oT The band Tor Their devoTion
To Their Taslc-To These Elder expresses iTs appreciaTion oT Their eTlorTs in
behalf oT The Band.
Were Orpheus on earTh Today,
WiTh his sweeT pipes of Pan.
l-le'd have To pipe some classy lay,
To beaT our Elder Band. T
BOTTOM ROW-Vernon Messer, Norberi Brinkman, Roberf Groneman, Alberf
Schoenig. Guilberi Voellcer, Harry Mohr. Roberf Rack, Erwin Berilce, Carl
5, Lengerich. Robe-rl Ranz, Edwin Klumb. Roberl Griiclilhs.
SECOND ROW--Edgar Weber. William Regan. Raymond Bachus, Roberi Brink-
man. Francis Maclce, Melvin Vogel, Leo Honerlcamp, Linus Le Tang, Alberi
Kluener, Arfhur Uirechl, Vincenf Riegler. Q
THIRD ROW-James Hollenlcamp, John Yunlcer, Charles Meyers. Roberl' Kuhn,
Roberi Weigel, Joseph Fieler, William Wandsiraih. Leo Luggen. Harry
Tierney, Roloeri Broclcschmidi, Joseph Luimer, John Nauerl. William O'Connor,
John Panhorsi. Roberi Nieman. Joseph Feisi, Roberi Scheclc, Carl Lind.
BACK ROW-Gail Logan, Fred Delaney, Ralph Braun, Richard Schuliz, John
Sievering, William Bardon.
The Elder Glee Club, recenily organized, endeavors lo creale an appreciaiion
for choral singing among Elder siudenis. H broadcasl ihe "Elder School Song"
over The radio in conneciion wiih a program of 'rhe alhlelic deparimeni, and
again sang a+ Jrhe annual Novena Mass.
Joseph Dacey. Roy l-luwel, Joseph Kern, Francis Rensing, Roberl Traul, Paul
Woller, Rev. Urban Wimmers lDirec'rorl. Paul Gruber, Slanley Keller.
Bernard Gugel. Roberf Schoener, Raymond l-lengehold, Roberl' l-luellemeier,
Gerard Ka ulholcl.
The Elder High School Orcheslra was organized in l933. H has 'furnished
incidenlal music for +he annual plays of +he Liferary Socie+y. In spile of a
limiled personnel, The orcheslra has played music from rhe scenes of lighl operas,
demons'rra+ing The Technique and balance possible wi'rh a small ensemble.
, -,,. ,pg-
BOTTOM ROW -Harry Mohr, Francis Schroeder, Joseph Thesing.
SECOND ROW-Walter J. Bartlett, Rev. James L. Krusling.
The Athletic Association is made up ot the student-body, trom which repre-
sentatives ot each class are chosen to elect the otticers ot the association. These
otticers are under the able guidance ot our Athletic Director, Father Krusling.
The purpose ot the Athletic Association is to sponsor and encourage athletics,
as well as to inculcate sportsmanship into the students at Elder. It endeavors
through class representatives to have every student participate in some line ot
athletics-intra-mural baseball and basketball, and all other torms ot reserve and
ln order to tinance these athletic activities, the nominal sum ot two dollars
is requested ot each student able to pay. This payment automatically entitles
him to a pass-boolc tor all school games and permits him to ioin all intra-class
The Vigilance Committee, a branch ot the association, was tormed by volun-
teer Seniors to take in tickets at all school games and keep order among the
The association may be credited tor the enthusiastic display ot school spirit
manitested by the student-body throughout the whole year. Especially was this
noticed in the pep meetings which were held during the year.
BOTTOM ROW- Rev. James L. Krusling lA1'hle+ic Direcforl, B. Bauman
J. Thesing, R. Monnig, E. Thompson, F. Schroeder, R. Morgan. C. Bonfield
Waller Barflelf lCoachl.
SECOND ROW--J. Wellinghoff, W. Herman, E. Woelfel, H. Keman. W. McCoy.
W. DiMuzio, P. Ca+anzaro, P. Aciio.
THIRD ROW-T. Kain, A. Defers, E. Wiemeyer, G. Eismann, M. Haier. R. Ranz.
TOP ROW- N. O'Connor lS1'uden+ Managerl, J. Vicar, P. Guelrhlein, E. Schlank
G. O'Dell lS+uden+ Managerl.
Aulumn breezes, leaves falling, lhe lhud of lhe pigskin as il leaves lhe lciclcer's
+oe, 'rhe s+riden'r cry of The quarlerbaclc --all infallible signs Jrhal King Foolball
has ascended 'rhe 'rhrone of Sporldom al Elder.
In response 'ro Coach Bar+leH's call for malarial, filly candidales endeavored
lo win a ber'rh on Jrhe leam. From Jrhis group a squad of Jrwenly-five players was
selecled 'ro uphold The fine lradilions of Elder's foolball leams. Allhough un-
usually lighr. Jrhey presenled a well-balanced eleven, despile lhe almosl irrepar-
able loss of Bob Plagge, who had suffered a broken leg in Jrhe lirs+ scrimmage of
FOOTBALL - lConTinuedT
The year. Led by CapTain Francis Schroeder, They ToughT valianTly in every
conTesT. The peak oT The season was reached when in The Tinal Tive minuTes oT The
Thrilling game wiTh Purcell They scored I3 poinTs To Tie The Cavaliers. Special
menTion should be given The Seniors, who by Their spiriTed play gave The inspira-
Tion necessary To The inexperienced members oT The varsiTy.
ELDER 0- MIDDLETOWN 26
ln The TirsT game oT The season, Elder journeyed To lvliddleTown To meeT The
highly TouTed lvliddies oT ThaT ciTy. Because oT The lack oT experience, The squad
suTTered iTs TirsT seTback oT The season. lvliddleTown showed a deTermined oTTense.
wiTh which The lighTer boys Trom Elder could noT cope. The playing oT CapTain
Schroeder and Ray Morgan TeaTured Tor The PanThers.
ELDER 0-WOODWARD 0
S+iII smarTing under The deTeaT handed Them by lvliddleTown, The Team meT
Woodward in The TirsT home game oT The season. AT The end oT Tour guarTers oT
Turious TighTing The score sTood aT O-O. Elder had The superior Team. as is evi-
denced by The number oT TirsT downs The PanThers scored. Woodward scored
only one, while The PanThers scored Ten. The sensaTional punTing oT Eilerman
TeaTured The conTesT. The Team as a whole TuncTioned much more smooThly Than
in The previous game.
ELDER 0-HUGHES 6
BeTore a crowd oT Three Thousand people T-lughes Big Red played hosT To The
Elder PanThers in one oT The mosT Thrilling conTesTs oT The year. The highly
Tavored l-lughes Team was ToughT To a sTandsTill by The greaTly ouTweighed
PanThers. A lax pass deTense spelled deTeaT Tor The Team. The courageous
playing oT Bill McCoy was The high lighT oT The encounTer.
ELDER 0 - COVINGTON 6
AnTicipaTing an easy vicTory, I-lolmes l-ligh oT CovingTon, one oT The sTrongesT
Teams in KenTucky, meT Elder. l-lowever, They barely managed To eke ouT a
6-poinT vicTory, scoring in The Tinal Tew minuTes oT play. The heavier weighT oT
The CovingTon boys Told, and alThough The TighT oT The PanThers was in evidence,
iT was noT suTTicienT To sTem The Tide. Vicar and Kemen showed well Tor The Team.
ELDER 6-ST. XAVIER 6
The TirsT hearT-breaker oT The season! Elder led ThroughouT The game, only
To have vicTory snaTched Trom iTs grasp in The lasT minuTe oT play. The honor
oT scoring The TirsT Touchdown OT The season wenT To Tommy Kain, who Topped a
sensaTional drive oT sevenTy yards by plunging over Trom The one-yard line. Bob
Eilerman esTablished himselT as one oT The ToremosT kickers in high school ranks by
his consisTenT punTing. A
ELDER 0-ROGER BACON 0
In The annual double-header aT Crosley Field, Elder meT The defending cham-
pions oT The GreaTer CincinnaTi High School League, Roger Bacon. UndaunTed
by The repuTaTion oT The SparTans. Elder wenT inTo This conTesT wiTh a grim deTer-
minaTion To uphold The honor oT The school. Time and again The PanThers swepT
down The Tield, and only The sTaunch deTense oT Roger Bacon prevenTed our Team
Trom scoring. CapTain Schroeder played The besT game oT his high school career.
I-le was in every play, breaking up inTerTerence, blocking and Tackling wiTh deadly
precision and skill. ln The backTield Kain and Eilerman TeaTured. CrediT should
be given To The enTire Team Tor Their spiriTed play.
FOOTBALL -- lConTinuedl
ELDER I3 - PURCELL I3
Once again The PanThers meT The Cavaliers of Purcell aT Corcoran Field in
The final league game of The season. The Cavaliers were The overwhelming
favoriTes, according To The predicTions of every sporTs wriTer in The ciTy. For
Three quarTers and mosT of The final period The Crimson and Gold ran rampanT
and piled up a score of I3-O. Then The PanThers sTruck. WiTh five minuTes of
play remaining, The Purple and WhiTe Turned loose a devasTaTing passing aTTack.
The firsT Touchdown resulTed when Tommy Kain plunged over from The Two-yard
line, climaxing a series of beauTiTul passes Trom Thesing To I-lerman. Thesing
Then kicked The exTra poinT-The firsT scored by an Elder Team -in several years-
To make The score I3-7. ShorTly afTer The kick-off Elder Took The ball from Purcell
on The Cavaliers' forTy-five-yard line. Once again The pass combinaTion of
Thesing To I-lerman proved Too much for The boys from Purcell, and Elder
marched The ball To The Ten-yard line. WiTh buT a minuTe of play remaining,
Thesing again compleTed a pass To T-lerman, This Time for a Touchdown, which
Tied The score aT I3 all. The aTTempTed kick for The exTra poinT was blocked.
Once again Elder had shown The fighT which characTerized all The Elder fooTball
Teams. In This game Joe Thesing esfablished himself as one of The greaTesT backs
ever Turned ouT aT Elder. l-lerman and Kain also disTinguished Themselves by Their
heads-up play. '
ELDER 0- DAYTON STEELE 7
For Two periods asdeTermined Elder held a supposedly superior S'Teele Team
scoreless. In facT, The lighfer Elder Team compleTely ouTplayed The heavier
opposiTion. In The Third period, because of a blocked punT, The S+eeIey+eam Took
The ball on The PanThers' ThirTy-Three-yard line and scored a Tew plays laTer. This
decided The game, alThough Elder had Two Touchdowns called back for various
reasons. Vicar and Thesing showed well for Elder.
ELDER 0-WESTERN HILLS 0
The big game of The season! Before The largesT crowd of The season Elder
meT WesTern I-Iills in The annual Thanksgiving Day conTesT. Elder exhibiTed a
dazzling oTfense, Time and again sweeping down The field, only To have Their
eTforTs wasTed by a Turn of faTe. The PanThers gained 320 yards Trom scrimmage
while scoring eleven firsT downs To The Ivlaroons' one. Thesing's brillianT line-
plunging and passing, coupled wiTh The remarkable playing of Rob Eilerman, had
much To do wiTh The brilliancy of Elder's play. The defensive eTliorTs oT Francis
Schroeder were again in evidence. Playing in Their final game for The PanThers
were The following Seniors: CapTain Francis Schroeder, Ray Morgan, Bill lvlcCoy,
Bill Herman, ArT DeTers, Tommy Kain, Rob Eilerman, John Vicar, PeTe AciTo,
George Eismann, Bob Ranz and Bob Ivlonnig.
FIRST ROW-Edward Wesseling. Joseph Thesing, James Weber, Elmer Budde.
John Bugganer, Erwin Berlice.
SECOND ROW--Ralph Timmers, Harry Sloeber, Earl Thompson, Jerome Tierr-
meyer. Raymond Boclcerslefle.
TOP ROW-Neil O'Connor lS+uden'l Managerl, Vincenl Riegler lS'fudenl
lvlanagerl, Mr. Waller J. Barllell lcoachl, Richard Traurh, Willard Boclclage
Owing lo rhe relurn ol five lelrer men from las+ year's second-place leam.
Elder gave promise of having one of 'rhe slrongesl leams in The hislory of Jrhe
school. The 'ream had The heighl, weighl and aggressiveness necessary for lhe
successful complelion of lhe diiificull schedule which il faced. Composed of
Thesing, Bugganer, Tiellmeyer, Traul, Boclcerslelle and Timmers al forward:
Budde and Weber a+ cenlerg and Berrlce, Sloeber, Thompson and Wesseling a+
guard: rhe squad enjoyed one ol lhe mosl successful seasons ever experienced by
il " iff
J . 'H
i ' 1
T Q i
,i .J i
,T ,-ri W V
i fui ffill
yi ,ff -
BASKETBALL - lConTinuedl
a Team aT Elder. Among The accomplishmenTs were The winning ol: GreaTer
CincinnaTi I-Iigh School League championship and The vicTory over OxTord
STewarT, which had been deTeaTed only once in TwenTy-Two games. The deTeaT oT
The Maroons Trom WesTern I-Iills was also a pIeasanT evenT To The Tollowers oT
ELDER 53 -AUTOMOTIVE I0
The small AuTomoTive Team was no maTch Tor The smooThly TuncTioning
oTTense oT The PanThers. SToeber and Bugganer led The aTTaclc, while The deTensive
worlc oT Thesing was superb.
ELDER za - LUDLOW 24
In The second game oT The season, Elder meT The sTrong Ludlow Team and
was Torced inTo an overTime To deTeaT The boys Trom KenTuclcy. Budde and
TieTTmeyer loolced besT Tor The Purple and WhiTe.
ELDER I5-WOODWARD 28
Elder suTTered one oT The Tew losses oT The season on accounT oT The Iis+Iess
play oT The enTire Team during The Tinal halT. i
ELDER 26-+HAMILTON CATHOLIC 20
Elder snapped ouT oT iTs leThargy by deTeaTing a sTrong I-IamilTon CaThoIic
Team in one of The besT games oT The season. Bugganer led The oTTensive drive,
while BerTlce, in his TirsT appearance oT The season. worked well on The deTense.
ELDER 26 - ST. XAVIER I7
In The TirsT league game oT The season, Elder handily Trimmed The Con-
querors oT ST. Xavier. ATTer jumping oTT To a big lead, The PanThers were never
headed. SToeber by his accuraTe "bunny" shooTing led The scorers
ELDER 32 -WITHROW 26
RaTed as underdogs, The PanThers puT up a marvelous exhibiTion oT basIceTball
To deTeaT The Tigers Trom WiThrow. The worlc oT The enTire Team was deserving
ELDER 32-ROGER BACON 26
The SparTans oT Roger Bacon, raTed as one oT The besT Teams in The ciTy, Tell
before The mighTy prowess oT The PanThers. Elder overcame an early lead and
showed by Tar The besT Torm oT The season To ThaT daTe. Led by TieTTmeyer and
BerTlce, The PanThers proved Themselves To be in The Thick oT The TighT Tor The
ELDER 22 - PuRcEu. 37
A bad TirsT halT caused The PanThers To lose This game and dropped Them To
a Tie wiTh Roger Bacon and Purcell Tor The league leadership. The playing oT The
Team was by Tar The worsT oT The season.
I ELDER 2I -ROGER BACON I8
Once again The PanThers wenT 'inTo TirsT place, never To be headed. This
game was one oT The mosT Thrilling ever played by an Elder Team and aTTracTed
some TiTTeen hundred people To The spacious gymnasium oT The SparTans. The
BASKETBALL - iconianuedi
ouTcome oT The conTesT was in doubT unTil The Tinal minuTe oT play, when Elder
Torged inTo The lead and recapTured The lead in The league race. Thesing played
The besT game oT his career, Time and again breaking up The plays oT The
ELDER 30-OXFORD STEWART 28
BoasTing a record oT TwenTy-Two sTraighT vicTories, The OxTord STewarT boys
came inTo Town Tor whaT They ThoughT should be a "breaTher." Elder, however.
had diTTerenT ideas on The subiecT. and beTore The TirsT halT was over The OxTord
Team knew iT was in Tor one oT The closesT games oT The season. For Three guarTers
The Teams played on even Terms, boTh showing a sTubborn deTense. ln The Tinal
guarTer, however, The PanThers Tound The hoop wiTh much more regulariTy Than
in The previous Three guarTers, and wenT inTo The lead. The Tinal score was 30-28
in Their Tavor. TieTTmeyer sTarred boTh on The oTTense and The deTense.
ELDER' 20-ST. XAVIER I5 -
Elder lengThened iTs lead in The league by dinT oT a vicTory over The Con-
guerors. A much improved Xavier Team held The PanThers To The second lowesT
number oT poinTs scored in one game. BerTlce by his brillianT playing led The
Team To vicTory. .
ELDER 25 -- STEELE ?
AnoTher bad TirsT halT cosT The PanThers a close conTesT. Trailing by 20
poinTs aT halT Time, The Team came ouT wiTh grim deTerminaTion in The second
halT, and Their spiriTed rally Tell iusT shorT oT The marlc.
g ELDER 27 - ALUMNI 44
The older, more experienced Tellows, playing againsT The high school lads, had
no Trouble in deTeaTing Them by a score oT 44-27. The size oT The Alumni Told
in The Tinal counTing. The PanThers played Their usual good game, buT could noT
cope wiTh The aTTacl4 oT such sTars as Carl AusTing. "Woody" Sander, Jack
Burman, Virgil Lagaly and Lou Albers. Thesing sTarred Tor The Purple and WhiTe.
ELDER 22 - LOCKLAND 25
Playing Their worsT gameoT The season, Elder was deTeaTed by Loclcland in
The annual DisTricT TournamenT. IT was The ouTsTanding upseT oT The currenT
season. The PanThers simply had one oT Their inTreguenT "oTT" nighTs.
BOTTOM ROW-William Thompson, I'-Iarry Leesrnan, George McNair, Jerome
SECOND ROW-Roberl Drennan, Fred Meyer, Fred De Laney. Roberl Klumb,
TOP ROW-John Kelley, Joseph Paluzzi, Roberl I-Ierlurl, Louis Roedersheimer.
Basket Ball Reserves
For Ihe second successive year EIder's reserve baskcfrlaall learn finished in
second place in The Grealer Cincinnali I-Iigh School League. One of Ihe amusing
Iacls evidenr in Ihe conlesrs in which The olher Calholic reserve reams from Ihe
ciry were mer was Ihal in Delaney, Elder possessed Ihe smallesl player in Ihe
League. while in I-Ierlurr Ihey had Ihe Iallesl player. Their season's scores were
cer ..... I4 Ludlow .... 22
cer ..... IO
Eoer ..... 8 Wilhrow . . . 22
E cer ..... 2I Roger Bacon. .. .. . I6
E der ..... I5 Purcell .... 32
E oer ..... I3 Roger Bacon I5
Efoer ..... 26 8
Ecer ...,. 20 SI. Xavier . . I2
E cer ..... I8 Sleele ..... 22
E oer ..... I2 IB
oer ..... I2 Weslern I-Iills .... . . . IO
- der ..... I3 Colonels ...... . . . I2
,X .5 N, ,.
II ' ax
fl Q "f
If N' .UI I
Woodward . . , . . . I8 QT,:,f'fgefm'
SI. Xavier . . . . . I I Iiikffiirlii
. . . . . XRQI
III ,X if
. . . , . Ifyysffjfmf Fl
I' N "ij
SI. Vincenl . . . . ,QI
. . . . I-I ,fi
Purcell ........ . . . Ilgficckxl my
II ,fi ' '
,sg ' .
BOTTOM ROW- Edward Woeliel, XXfilliam Thompson, Roberl' Windgassen, Harry
Sioeber, Jerome Tieilmeyer, Joseph Thesing. William McCoy.
SECOND ROW-John Silbernagel, Harry Kemen, Louis Roedersheimer, Joseph
Paluzzi. John Vicar, John Roedersheimer. Elder
THIRD ROW-Roberi Ranz, Fred Meyer, Roberr Reinsfailer. Daniel McGral'h, "
Edward Haulman. ' er
TOP ROW-Vincenl Riegler lS+uden'r Managerl. Erwin Berilce, Waller J. Bari- Elder. .
. lei? lCoachl. Cyril Plieifer, Willard Boclclage lSl'uden+ Managerl. Elder. U
Wilh lasi year's championship leam riddled by graduaiion, Coach Bar+le++
was faced wilh Jrhe Jraslc of rebuilding an almosl enlirely new leam. Bur wiih Jrhe
six leHer-men who had relurned and Jrhe several promising prospecis, he has
again formed a leam lhai is feared by all opponenis. The Grealer Cincinnali
High School League lille has been lalcen by Jrhe Panlhers, and This praciically
assures Elder of securing lhe Trophy. emblernalic of all-around aihleiic supremacy.
Pieiier, Berike, Paluzzi and Sioeber in lhe infield: Roedersheimer, Thesing and
Vicar in lhe ouliieldg Ranz caichingfiiellmeyer, Windgassen and Woeliel dividing
Jfhe hurling labors-ihis line-up serves nolice To The oiher high school Teams
Thai Jrhe Panlhers wil be ihe learn lo bear in lhe iorlhcoming dislrici lournameni.
S+. Xavier. .
Louisville. . .
BOTTOM ROW-Thomas De Salvo, Gilberl' Balh, Paul Robben, Joseph Dacey,
Roberl Bange. Arlhur Robinson. Eugene Schlanlc.
SECOND ROW-Howard Kinney, Paul Meisenhelder, Paul Bange, Roberr Ra'Her-
man, Donald Dewar, Carl Rechsieiner, Francis Dacey. George Myers.
THIRD ROW-Henry Wachsmulh. Donald Schawann, Arfhur U+rech1', Harold
Lambers, Earl Neggerman, Francis Frirsch, Salvarore Rizzo.
FOURTH ROXXf-Charles Geier, Carroll Bonfield, Rev. James L. Krusling lA'rhle'ric
Direcrorl, John Bugganer Pere Calanzaro.
T r a Ck Purcell and l-lamillon
I lrhree wayl
Elder's lraclc learn, under The able leadership of Weslern l-Iills, l-lamillon and Woodward
Falher Krusling, is looking forward lo a successful Hour wayl
season and has scheduled meels wilh rhe following S+. Xavier
schools: Roger Bacon
League Meet Purcell
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BOTTOM ROW-Edwin Ruwe, Leo l-lonerkamp. Thomas Hyland, Roberl Grone
SECOND ROW- Paul Wolfer, John Rulander, Fred Delaney.
The lennis Team will compele wirh 'rhe following
reams. and hope To enjoy a good year. The Teams
lo be mel in Jrhe following order are:
Sl: Xavier S+. Xavier
Roger Bacon Roger Bacon
Harry Monnig, WalTer Grannen, William Lipps. RoberT Downing, Joseph Fieler
Francis Maclce, Raymond Doyle. Paul Gries.
ln The only conTesT To daTe, The golfers oT Elder
wenT down To deTeaT aT The hands oT The Roger
Bacon boys. They are UndaunTed by Their loss,
however, and promise To remedy This in The maTches
remaining wiTh Purcell and ST. Xavier.
Earl Negaerman, Paul Meisenhelder, Roberf Bange. Carl Recl1s+einer, Francis
' -rn -
FIRST ROW-John Scholl. Herman Folcen. Thomas Luimer, Roberi Reinsialler,
SECOND ROW-Leo Luggen, Raymond Windgassen. James Held, Joseph Luimer.
THIRD ROW-Raymond Haier, Myles Beresford, Raymond Rechsieiner llvlan-
agerl, Roberi Bange. Harry Kenning.
Under Jrhe direclion of Coach "Roe" Donohue, rhe swimming Team from
Elder enjoyed one of ils mosr successful seasons. In Jrhe four-way meers wirh Jrhe
orher Calholic High Schools of rhe ciry They finished second and Thereby secured
Jrheir share of poinis roward ihe possession of rhe championship rrophy of +he
Greaier Cincinnari High School League. In oiher dual meeis rhey coniesred
wiih S+. Xavier, Purcell and Daylon Sieele. -
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BOTTOM ROW-James Eby, PeTer Glaug. John Brogan. George Riehle.
TOP ROW-John E. Crowe. Joseph Dacey.
UndoubTedly in an aThleTic conTesT The real heroes are The members oT The
Team. IT They win, To Them principally belongs The glory oT vicTory. Various
oTher TacTors. however, enTer inTo The winning oT a game. One oT These is The
cheering which, because oT iTs psychological eTTecT, conTribuTes Towards The
chances of vicTory by sTiTFening The morale oT boTh The Team and The sTudenT-
body. And The individual responsible Tor making This cheering eTTecTive is The
cheer leader. Elder's group oT cheer leaders deserves much crediT Tor The
aThleTic laurels ThaT were Elder's loT Tor The year. To malce The enThusiasm Tor
Elder vocal, To organize and uniTy iT, To have iT proclaimed To The Team-This
was Their parT. IT The response To Their eTTorTs is a criTerion of Their success, Then
anyone who waTched Elder's aThleTic conTesTs musT admiT ThaT Elder's cheer
leaders were accomplished exponenTs of The cheer leader's arT.
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455 F fffif
ELDER HIGH SCHOOL SONG
wALTERWiiJi1ii1i.Aii1ixiEY a d Music by
H J. ALF D C EHL
JOHN MULVEYQ '33 RE S H
:f...-:.. . 5 E. F : au.. - - E 2 ffxo
Y ' Q?" 'El '-it , A ,,
I El- der High, our Al-ma Ma - ter, We will al - ways love thy
. afar'-"L fi -A Y "fi y 'L ,I "1 Y.
Pi .H :eg : ,V P y g . r 1
EEF e a Q V
i name, ELDER SCHOOL SONG , D Y,
. 3: Purple banners waving high,
Hnii'-" Snow-while pennons, heaven-borne. ee 7
E E See our colors proudly fly, O'
Royal hues which kings have worn.
l When, in years +o come, we gaze 4
. Q Fondly back 'rhrough mem'ry's haze. H
We shall rreasure lhoughls of days .lr-B-QR
lu' " 1 e e 1' Which we spenl a+ Elder. E E -
Re3d'Y t0 PTO-Cl? Elder High, our Alma lvlaler, 1'e10Y ' H1 to thy
. V 1' We will always love lhy name, E
Y ' E e And Jroday we s'rand a body, O
Ready 'ro proclaim Jrhy fame. A
l, We are loyal 'ro 'rhy colors,
. To lhe Purple and lhe While:
These reveal Jrhe Elder spirir,
Teaching us wha+'s 'rrue and right x 3
col - ors, eg-H. I
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' ll fi sl Jr 1 .l I 3 I
9? i ' Q EZ .i-gil I I Y E " ii' E . AEI, ,Y .
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These re-veal the E1-der spir - it, Teach-i11gusHwl1at,s true o rigl1t.H
E O i l
'-'F i J j " j . j-
Elder CraduaTe's Oath
will endeavor To live 'up To The ideals Tormed Tor us during our
sTa aT Elder
will, To The besT of my abiIiTy, even aT The cosT oT my life, proTecT
and deTend our CaThoIic FaiTh.
I will never bring disgrace To Elder by any unlawTul acT.
I will always be an acTive CaTholic in The Tull meaning of The Term.
I will, as a ciTizen oT The UniTed STaTes, Qomply wiTh iTs laws and
consTiTuTion 'in The spiriT oT The civil Training received aT Elder.
I will do my besT To arouse a True sense of responsibiliTy and
honesTy in The business world.
Thus, in all These ways, I will TransmiT The repuTaTion oT Elder. noT
only as iT has been handed down by pasT graduaTes, buT I will en-
deavor To make iT more glorious Than ever beTore.
To The Parents
admiT There is noThing in liTe more disenchanTing Than aTTainmenT.
We swepT Through The years oT elemenTary and high school in a blaze
oT glory and self-saTisTacTion, buT as The day of aTTainrnenT. gradua-
Tion. approaches we begin To realize ThaT perhaps our parT was a
minor one. We learned and advanced, noT because of choice buT
because we were The willing vicTims oT happy circurnsTances. l-ligh in
The lisT of Those who can Take much crediT Tor our success sTand you.
our beloved parenTs. AlThough noT direcTly associaTed wiTh The TaculTy
wiTh us in The happiness oT This day oT graduaTion.
The Elder Welfare Association
The Elder Welfare AssociaTion is a sociefy formed for The purpose' of
financially aiding Elder High School. WiThouT iTs assisfance so generously
given in The pasT, Elder High School, in some respecTs, would noT sTand on a
par wiTh oTher public and CaThoIic High Schools.
In The year I934-I935 new officers were insfalled in office. These officers
were: lvlr. Harry DeTers, President Mr. George Groneman, Vice-PresidenT:
lvlr. Thomas E. Brown, Recording Secrefary: Mr. William Blome. Financial
SecreTary, and The Rev. Francis J. Bredesfege. Treasurer. The whole sTudenT-
body feels deeply indebfed To The refiring officers: Mr. George Aug. Sr.,
Presidenfl Mr. George TieTTmeyer, Vice-PresidenT:lv1r.AnThony Kunz, Record-
ing Secrefary: Mr. Edward H. Laws, Financial SecreTary, and The Rev. Francis
J. BredesTege, Treasurer. Some of These men have been in office for five years.
and iT is principally because of Their zeal ThaT ThesassociaTion has developed
info an indispensable supporT of Elder.
The Welfare Associafion in The pasf has spenT several Thousands of dollars
for various needs of The school. During The currenT year iT has very graciously
confinued To appropriaTe funds for needs as They arose, besides iTs annual
paymenT of The music insTrucTor's salary and of The expenses of The aThleTic
banqueT. This year iT has made The Annual possible by purchasing an ad, and
by giving a card parTy and dance. The proceeds oT which wenT To The Annual
fund. IT has, furThermore, sponsored a ParenT-Teacher nighT, when parenTs
and Teachers gaThered To become acquainTed wiTh The problems oT Their sons.
Each year The membership of The associafion has increased, and iT has corre-
spondingly increased iTs scope of usefulness. Judging from iTs pasT record,
The Welfare AssociaTion is bound To play an imporTanT role in The developmenT
I remember, I remember
The years I spenf wiThin
Dear EIder's plain buT hallowed walls.
BeneaTh The discipline
ThaT reigned supreme inside Those halls,
I Throve as Thrives The bird
ThaT merrily sings iTs life away,
By NaTure's God besfirred.
I remember, I remember
Each classroom's long romance:
How Fafhers Kramer, HilverT, Mefz
Wifh zeal soughf To enhance
Whaf seemed To us buf idle show.
Their lessons now we prize,
EsTeeming Them of priceless worfh
In business enTerprise.
FROM THE ALUMNI
I remember, I remember
How in sporTs our prowess grew:
How baseball. fooTball, Tennis, Traclc,
Baslcefball, and swimming, Too,
Endowed our limbs wiTh vim and poise
OTT our flag of Purple and WhiTe
Was hoisfed by EIder's Braves
As sign of champion fighf.
I remember, I remember
The youThfuI band of friends
ThaT made our life in Elder High
A paradise immense.
IT was The sunrise of our lives:
AT sunseT. The decree
OT reunion. we all awaiT
We are pleased to be the official
Photographer of the EIcIeracIoI
A We are grateful to the school and
the Class of IIQ3 5 for their cofoper-
ation in producing the photo work.
J. Albert Jones Studios
429 RACE STREET, CINCINNATI, OHIO
TELEPI-IONE, MAIN IO97 ,
XQ713 s C1525
The ElderHigh School L
extends to the i
its sincerest congratulations
and best Wishes
Mr. Harry VV. Deters President
Mr. George Groneman Vice-President
Mr. Thomas E. Brown Recording Secretary
Mr. 'William Blome Financial Secretary i
Rev. Francis J. Bredestege Treasurer
J' V ,
96 S73 e Q23 95
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Z A Issi A E
'H - - . - H'
I REV. DENNIS F. BURNS, S. J., A. M., S. T. D., President K
-H . H-
2 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCES SCHOOL OF COMMERCE AND FINANCE E
IE Courses leading to the degrees of Bachelor Courses leading I0 the degree Of Bachelor E
IQ of Arts, Bachelor of Science, Bachelor of ' of Selenee 111 Commerce K
Q Philosophy, Bachelor of Literature --1 Q:
-- Full information about courses, entrance
.H . r . . . H.
.H Pre-Medlcal Course equxrements and other particulars will be H.
3 Pr D t 1 C Sent on request by THE REGISTRAR. Tele-- K
.H e' CH 3 Curse phone JEfTerSon 3220. Address: Xavier H.
2 Pre-Legal QOUYSF University, Evanston Station, E
:Q A Junior Engineering Course Cincinnati, Ohio. 3
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'H A MODERN UNIVERSITY WITH CATHOLIC IDEALS AND TRADITIONS H'
DH , H4
Service Beyond Price
I Many times your telephone serves in ways that are priceless. It
E quickly takes your call for any needed aid. It helps in building E
E up all industries, and brings work and workers togetherg it keeps E
friendships alive that are of mutual benefit.
THE CINCINNATI AND SUBURBAN if
BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY
It 127 SI
Ulrechl: "I musl lake lime oul lo praclice a new
A Freshie: "Oh, are you going lo be a wresller?"
Ulrechli "No: a chiropodislf'
Falher Sleinbicker: "Your lalher looks like a
man who calls a spade a spade."
A Freshman: "Yeah-unless he drops il on his
Groneman: "Hey, pop! How do you lind lhe
leasl common denominalor?"
Mr. Groneman: "WhalI Are lhey slill looking
lor lhal? Il was missing when I was a boy."
'Falher Hilverl: "Whal is a caucus?"
Lulmer: "A dead horse."
Herman lin dislricl ol Chevioll: "So you're lhe
Chiel ol Police? Glad lo know you! I wonder il
I could shake hands wilh lhe Fire Chiel?"
Police Chiel: "Sure. Jusl wail lill I change
Mr. Kuley: "Whal are lhe Harvard Classics?"
Lengerich: "The loolball games wilh Yale and
Falher Berning: "Voelker, whal is lhe Sahara
Voelker: "A nice sandy beach, Ioul il's loo lar
lrom lhe ocean."
Hengehold: "I hope you will excuse me. I
haven'l played lhis clarinel since Ocloberf'
Iylr. Jung: "Whal year?"
Brenner: "I lhoughl your brolher was digging a
Habig: "He was, bul he gol down lilleen leel
and il Ioecame loo wel."
Hassel: "Dad, I need an encyclopedia lor
Dad lgrulllyl: "Posilively noll You walk lo
school like I did."
Falher Wimmers: "Whal is lhe maller wilh
your singing? You are simply screeching."
Harry Mohr: "l'm only hilling on one lonsil."
Ivlr. Kuley lenlering class-rooml: "Order, please!"
Le Tang labsenl-mindedlylz "An egg sandwich
and a cup ol colleef-'
G l f l h h d
""""-"'---- that makes one forget the cold, nasty,
wintry weather outside. Thats what
you want when you order fuel. . . call
C H E R R Y 8 O 0 O
. . . TO-DAY for HOT FIRE MEYER
guaranteed HEAT. We have the fuel
for your particular furnace to insure
v your HEAT SATISFACTION ....
The ADAM F. MEYER COEII CO. :
Richter Concrete Corporation
1249 W. Seventh St,
A A A Cincinnati, Qllio
HEAT FoR SALE .
ood o d com ortab e eat-t e kin :
FaTher BredesTege: "We won'T have enough
seaTs aT SeTon Tor The audience oT 'NoThing BuT The
Kuhn: "Well, FaTher, iT necessary, l'll ask FaTher
Wimmers To have The orchesTra play 'The STar-
Spangled Banner' all Through The performance."
ProT.: "DeTine space." '
Senior laTTer sTammering and sTuTTeringl: "l have
iT in my head, buT I can'T geT iT ouT."
Freshman laT The booksTorel: "Do you keep sTa-
Groneman: "No, we keep moving."
Once more our Elder l-ligh enjoys
ThaT ballad old and dear:
"Where do we go Trom here, boys?
Where do we go Trom here?"
FaTher Powers: "Give The principal parTs of
Yunker: "Pigeo, pigere, sguili, grunTus."
Erv. BerTke: "WhaT is meanT by 'college bred'?"
Joe Brown: "l'm Told ThaT iT means a Tour year
loaT made oT papa's dough."
Announcer: "The nexT number we will broadcasT
will be George Brenner and his rubber band."
Voelker ruining up The serversl: "Come on! Go
ahead! STand sTill! All righT! Back up! Ready!"
Bob Oker: "WhaT are all These numbers on The
Eddie Klumb lThoroughly disgusTedl: "Don'T be
silly. ThaT's his mileage!"
FaTher Kramer: "Some men ThirsT aTTer Tame,
some aTTer love, and some aTTer money."
Tom Kain: "l know someThing They all ThirsT
l:aTher Kramer: "WhaT's ThaT?"
Tommy: "SalTed peanuTs."
Miss Kolde: "So you're laTe because you had
your car overhauled."
Wesseling: "Yes, by some smarT speed cop."
Eilerman: "l Think Bob TrauT has a Tendency To leT
Schaller: "Why so?"
Eilerman: "l-le plays The Trombone."
Phones : WAbasl1 0365 - 0366 f 4512 SOutl'1 0560 - 0561
TI-IE ISHN I. RADEL co.
GLENWAY AND DEWEY AVENUES
' HENRY RADEL, President
, School Desks, Blackboarcls, Maps, Globes, 4
, and a Complete Line of School Supplies 4
Z S V Carried in Stock in Qur Warehouse 4
, The Acme School Supply Co. I
9 CDivision of The W. F. Hausman Co., I 2
118,120 WEST SECOND ST. 2
PHGNES: MAIN 19864987 CINCINNATI, oHIo it
Falher l-lilverl: "Name an imporlani dale in
Terbrueggen: "Mark An+ony's wiih Cleopa+ra."
Fafher lvleiz: '.'Wha+ are lhe Jrhree words used
mosi by s+udenls?"
Mock: "l don'+ know."
Falher lvleizr "Qui+e correct"
Fafher l-lamann:"'Do you know Lincoln's 'Ge++ys-
Wise Guy: "I didn'+ even know he lived +here?"
Timid Freshie: "I-low do you suppose our fool-
ball men ever gel clean?"
Belligerenl Senior: "S'apl Whal do you lhink
our scrub leam is for?"
Hill: "The woman I marry musl be uprighl
square and grand."
Sulihofic "You're sure i+'s noi a piano you wan+'?"
Rensing: "The lunch-room hor dogs make my
head dull." '
Pfeiier: "Rub mus'rard on ii: 'rha'r'll make il
lvlr. Kuley Ho classl: "Now, somebody give me
some long words."
lvlr. Kuley: "Ano'rher."
lvlr. Kuley: "Good: ano+her."
lvlr. Kuley: "ThaJr's noi long."
Schrolesz "No, bui if can be s+re+ched."
Lady lin lunchrooml' "Have ou ihe correcf
. . y
lime? l wanl +o boil some Jrhree-minu+e eggs, and
my wafch is half an hour 'ias+."
Junior Regan: "Wha+ is pro+oplasm?"
Fafher Krusling: "l+'s Jrhe living mailer in a cell."
Regan: "Oh, a iailbird, eh?"
Grove: "Do you like codfish balls?"
Bird: "l never allended any."
M ' W
2 THE ELACH BROS. GRQCERY CC. 5
E PHCNE, MAIN 0415 SECOND AND VINE STREET
E THE I-ICUSE OF QUALITY E:
, Sun Shine and Lakeside Canned Vegetables ,
and Gold Coast Canned Eru1ts gg
E E 3 E
3 I gg E I I I I I 3
ll W .
E OR GOOD RESULTS SJ :Q Congratulations E
'H - --l1I1--- --ii--1 'H ,
:EH U56 E E and best Wtshes E
Q Eg E to tI1eQ'raduates E
'-Q H' H E
'H H' .H H0
'H M 0 I-I AW K 'I' 'H H'
'H H' .H H'
'H H' .H H0
3 2 :Q HH!
M W W
Z1 PAINT at E t
3 51 221 'SZ
'H H' pH H'
IH 53 Z K
'H H' pH H4
3 E1 E E
.H ----Madeby-- H- II HQ
E E E E
SHA The lnderhees-Trarbach Co. E E from a Friend E.:
3 ICPILICENTRALAVENUE Q
25 E 53 E
3 I H E I I ' CLEAN - DUSTLESS gg
SCOTLESS f SAFE E:
E PRCTECT YCUR HEALTH With DEPENDABLE FUELS
EE QUEEN CITY CQAL CU. EE
E f JAS. A. REILLY, Vice-President I E
E v PHCNE, MAin 5170 913 DIXIE TERMINAL V Q
Harry W. Deters
3 Jewelry E
M N J W
M f W
FIFTH FLOOR - WIGGINS BLOCK
FIFTH AT VINE PARKWAY 6962
Ivlr. Kuley lsignaling hurriedlyl: "File out in
Olcer lin subdued tonel: "Last one out is a
Schoenig: "Phone someone long distance. The
operator will intorm you when the three minutes
invited to Join ....
A Fully Equipped Athletic Club
OPEN TO ALL
LU Spacious Clubrooms E
2 Bowling Basketball E
H . . .
2 Billiards Boxing Q
3 Lounge Volley Ball 3
-H O . I-I'
Z Library Aerial Dart K
2 Locmisn AT K
PRICE AND GRAND AVENUES
Father I-Ianeberg: "And, as plus M, equals
Father Kunneclce: "Behold Nathan I-Iale at the
scattold. Study his tace and tell me what he is
Clit? Luebbe: "I lcnow. A Camel."
2 Phone NVAbasl1 0175 Iliff and Glenway Aves., Price Hill K
Li I ir'
4:5 HENRY H. GRUETER SL SON QQ
E FUNERAL DIRECTORS E
IQ I 3
E Courteous Sedans for Weddings and HH:
2 Ambulance Service Other Functions III
fzhillil it i init itll it Shui! 1 li li i illil
QUALITY FOOD SHOP
1783-85 QUEEN CITY AVENUE
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611-613 MAIN STREET
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STATIONERYG PRINTING G
523 MAIN STREET f
214 EAST EIGHTI-I STREET
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ST. TERESA PARISH
FOOTBALL BASEBALL BASKETBALL
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E U R N I T U R E
A N D R U G S
Telephone, CI-Ierry 8032
1306-1308 MAIN STREET
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DR. H. R. CRAIG
PROVIDENT BANK BUILDING
3640 WARSAW AVENUE
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MR. GEO. AUGA
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TIIE PREMIER PRESS CO.
PRINTERS - PUBLISHERS
Advertising : : Broadsides
: : Newspapers : :
219 East Eighth St.-Berning,Bldg.
Phone, CHerry 6273 CINCINNATI, OHIO
GETTING OUT AN ANNUAL
Getting out an Annual is no picnic. A
t we print iolces, tollcs say we are silly and
t we don't, they say we are too serious.
t we publish original matter, they say we laclc
twe publish things trom other papers, they say
we are too lazy to write.
twe are rustling news, we are not attending to
business in our departments. -
t we don't print contributions, we don't show
twe do print them, the Annual is tilled with iunli.
Like as not some tellow will say we swiped this
trom another paper.
Well, we did!
illiill i021 illi lll10Qlllll10i I- QOQUQI
ST. LAWRENCE CORNER .
init 71 :ini liuiuioi: i rlninini0inis0.0
The Home of -A -
Window Shades nl,
Large Selections of
WALL PAPER -' ----
Western Wall Paper 8: Sizzle-Co.
HARRY KUHR, Manager
811 CENTRAL AVENUE PArkway 4106
GROSS MUSIC HOUSE
1324 MAIN STREET CINCINNATI. OHIO
lioiuioininilliuiuiuiol'-Z 07010101 ,'.
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Say It Wz'th Flowers
WABASH 0561 WABASH 0562
A R M S T R O N G
S C H O O L
S U P P L I E S
HOT AND COLD SANDWICHES
Novelties - Beer
3006 HARRISON AVENUE WESTWOOD
Ted Folz Service Station
UILS r Specialized
TIRES - BATTERIES - AUTO REPAIRING
GLENWAY AND FERGUSON AVENUES
-iuloioi ui- vqxni - - 3uinoxs-:ininiuiuinini
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by ,Nl M 5
Sold in Cincinnati by
Fillmore Music House
528 ELM STREET
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Peler Acilo . , .
Erwin Berlke. , .
I 9 3 4- I 9 3 5
N A M E A D D R E s S
. . . . I969 Harrison Avenue
Raymond Ahr. . . .... 2030 Ballimore Avenue
. . . I024 Winfield Avenue
, . . ,885 Beech Avenue
Ernesl Bird ...... ...2909 Warsaw Avenue
Nairn Billrelmeyer. .. ..... 40I5 Andrews Avenue
Willard Boclclage. ...Q I 62I Freeman Avenue
I-loward Boslcen. . ..... 4990 Glenway Avenue
George Brenner. .... 4774 Lorella Avenue
Norberl Brinlcer. . . . .3I30 Daylona Avenue
I-larry Brinlcmann. . .
Joseph Brown. . .
Louis Bruemmer. .
Elmer Budde ....
John Bugganer. .
Thomas De Salvo ....
Arlhur Delers. . ,
James Doyle ....
John Drennan. . .
Roberl B. Eilerman. .
Joseph Fieler ....
I-lerman Folcen. . .
Peler Glaug ,....
George Grove. . .
Paul Guelhlein. .
. . . . .753 Sedam Slreel
. I256 Rulledge
4049 W. Eighlh Slreel
. . .963 Enrighl
. . . .805 Purcell
. . . I968 Slale
. .2770 Shalller
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CCJRNER EIC-HTH AND ROSEMONT
Phone WAbash 3586
Home-Boiled Ham Home-Made Potato Salad
12 ll 1 11111131 can ull: riuiotbniiuiuillilllt
PETER REBOLD 25 SON
CILENMORE AVENUE at
WESTWOOD AVENUE at HARRISON
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B. 25 H. MEYER, Inc.
There is no funeral cost lower than .Meyefs
Comforting Services Amid Beautiful Surroundings
Cost No More
3726 WARSAW AVENUE
Phone: WABASH 01 17p
823 CHATEAU AVENUE
Phone: WABASH 0228
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, PETER RIDDER
Phone WAbash 2387
660 NEAVE STREET
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PRODUCTS OF GENERAL MOTORS
Ra Neidhard Motor Co.
3 41 HARRISON AVENUE
-Phones: MOntana 2201 - 351-5
540501 rinabumaui 1013 xxwxintpuinc qu3U301Uqz,:,1,
IQI, E, BOEING
GROCERIES - MEATS
FRUITS AND VEGETABLES
WABASII 5 68 3
WEST EICHTH STREET AND OVERLOOK
9.01 31113011 30101 I1 1 ihllliililli ini
The Western Hills
Fuel and Supply Co.
COAL - FERTILIZER -FEEDS
Phone: MONTANA 0400
PRICE HILL CINCINNATI, OHIO
10151 Hllflliibillllwilliliiliil Cb: inxpoa
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St. Anthony Messenger
The Popular Catholic Monthly
Published by the Franciscan Fathers
Supports Poor Boys Studying for the
SUBSCRIPTION - 33.00 PER YEAR
1615 REPUBLIC ST. - CINCINNATI, O.
' ri-xilllniuiniuliulnil iuitlioiuininioi
iUQl '10i0QfUQUl0Z ll
Roy I-Iabiq ..A.....
Arlhur I-Iarbslreil. . .
Ralph I-Iarmeling.. . .
James I-Iassell .....
William I-Ierman ....
Roberl I-Iill ......
Leo I-Ionerlqamp ....
Richard I-Iuq .......
Thomas I-Iyland ....
Norman Inderhees. .
Thomas Kain ..,..
Waller Kemper ....
Edwin Klumb .....
Melburn Kranemer. . .
Richard Kramer ....
Rollgerf, Kuhn . . .
Thomas Kunnen. .
Carl Lengerich .....
William Lipps ....
William LOII .i... .
Clifford Luebbe ....
J. I-Ierman Luebbe. .
Thomas Lulmer .....
J . .
D iel Lynn. .
Thomas Lyons ....
NAME ic.-m+anueai ADDRESS
..308I I-Iarrison Avenue
. . . .34-7I Leland Avenue
.IOI4 Rosemonl Avenue
. . . I22I Texas Avenue
.3625 Glenway Avenue
. IO22 McPherson Avenue
69I7 I-lome Cily Avenue
. . . . .2822 Price Avenue
. . . . . I IO8 Selon Avenue
.4733 I-Iighridge Avenue
. . .2937 Lischer Avenue
I707 Queen Cily Avenue
......46I2 Joana Place
. . . . IO45 Regina Avenue
. , . .2873 Shaicler Avenue
. . . I845 Denham Sjrreel
.........9I5 Kreis Lane
. .826 ConsidineAvenue
. . . . IO3O Beech Avenue
..262I I-larrison Avenue
. . . .Warsaw-Cleves Pilce
......I244 Firsl Avenue
. .4224 C-Elenway Avenue
. . . . IO48 Regina Avenue
. . . .3046 Fellz Avenue
. . . .2905 Lischer Avenue
. .38I7 SI. Lawrence Avenue
. . . . . . .756 Wells Slreel
tl! lui itlilrivillainviuiniilinioficniu
I WABASH 2144
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IHORST fd MORGAN
FIFTH-THIRD UNION TRUST BUILDING
4901 GLENWAY AVENUE
WAbash 4887 - 4406
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Free Prompt Del iuery
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EIGHTH AND ENRIGI-IT STREETS
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g i DR. JOHN J. MALONEY
!1 E 1
: g Follow THE PANTHERS in the
! 3 - 0
Q Western H1lls Press
' Your Home Newspaper
g 351.50 per year, delivered by mail
i ' Complete Printing Service
2 i A
E Compliments of
5 g A FRIEND
Q 9 IIII
2 .s , 1,,e,e I I-, 4,
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5 I T H E A T R E
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NAME lCon+inuedl ADDRESS
..543 Purcell Avenue
Roberl l-l. Marzlweuser. . . .... 3634 Mozarl Avenue
ause. . .
Miclwael Mayer. , .
William McCoy. .
Vernon Messer, . .
Gilberl Meyer, , .
Jol'1n Minor. . .
l-lenry Mock ....
Harry J. Molwr. ..
l-larry Monnig. . .
Roberl Monniq. .
Carl Munlel .....
Neil O'Connor. .
Roberl Ulcer ....
Cyril Pfeiler ....
Lawrence Plogsled .....
William Ploqslred i.... ......
l-loward Purcell ....
Lawrence Raclc. .
Roberl Ranz ....
Francis Rensinq ....
Vincenl Rieqler ....
Lawrence Rolwan ....
..740 Enriglwl Avenue
3226 Daylona Avenue
. . .... l287 Rulledge Avenue
..3656 Lislon Avenue
. .... 4955 Weslern l-lills Avenue
. . . I933 Slale Avenue
. . . I227 Ross Avenue
.3925 Palrlison Avenue
.4929 Relleum Avenue
. . I647 Gilsey Avenue
il254 Manss Avenue
. . .4884 Guerley Road
. . ..f. .927 Wells Slreel
. . . . I657 Firsl Avenue
.3600 Epworllw Avenue
. . . .427 Grand Avenue
. . . .4902 Cleves Pilce
.4902 Cleves Pilce
.2693 Slfialler Avenue
, 364 I Epworllw Avenue
. .2762 Shaffer Avenue
. . . I24l Denver Avenue
735 Considine Avenue
2374 Wilder Avenue
. . . . l023 Slale Avenue
. . . .2524 Morrow Place
AS. B. BOLGER
CG L CO.
736 ENQUIRER BUILDING
S E T
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M A9 3
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E 1031-1039 Joi-IN STREET E
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Elder H igh School
I-larry Rolerl ....
John Rulander. . .
Edwin Ruwe .....A
Joseph M. Schaller.
William Schell .....
Alberl Schoenig. . .
Eugene Schroeder. .
Francis Schroeder. .
I-larold Simon. ..
George Smilh .....
Edward Slanlon. . .
Roberl Sullhorl ....
Elmer Taplce i....
Bernard Telculve .,..
Roberl Traul ......
Arlhur Ulrechl ....
Herberl Van ....
Norberl Vehr ....
John Vicar ...,..
Guilberl Voellcer. . .
Edwin J. Vogel ....
Edgar Weber .......
Edward Wesseling. .
Roberl Willen .....
John Yunlcer .....
NAME Iconnnuedi ADDRESS
..40I7 Jameslown Avenue
. . . . .7 I2 Enrighl Avenue
......40I8 Palos Avenue
. . . .3330 I-larrison Avenue
. . . I02I Delmonle Avenue
A. . . I I77 Sherman Avenue
. . . . I275 Slale Avenue
......40l9 Palos Avenue
. . . I988 Ballimore Avenue
,.... . i433l Schulle Drive
4944 Weslern I-lills Avenue
.... .42I I Midland Avenue
. . . I2I7 Dewey Avenue
. . . .4543 Midland Avenue
......I2l4 Slilcer Avenue
. . .3842 Glenmore Avenue
. . . I636 Kellywood Avenue
. . . . . l026 Beech Avenue
. . . I234 Manss Avenue
. . . .95I Clinlon Avenue
. . . . I03I Beech Avenue
. . . .3473 Mayfair Avenue
. . . . . .4030 Davis Avenue
. . . I86I Ballimore Avenue
. . . I429 Denman Slreel
....I7I7 Iliff Avenue
.......4I II Lora Avenue
.400I SI. Lawrence Avenue
LITTLEFCOCISDNY E ELSON
M g .
H ,H 3
NEAVE BUILDING CINCINNATI, OHIO FOURTH AT RACE
-'H '55 3 53
E L E S5 UNIVERSITY UF DAYTON E2
-H S: :Ig CFormerly St. Mary Collegej E:
:Ll 5: 3 Dayton, Ohio S:
3 I I E :Q A Boarding and Day School for Young Men Q:
2 B: E under the Direction of the Society of Mary. S:
:Q Q :Q College of Liberal Arts and Science Q:
.H E -H Liberal Arts H-
IS H- 2 General Science if
2 G R 0 C E R Y SI :Q Commercial Science Q
IQ I 5.3 2 College of Engineering HH:
Q Ho IQ Chemical Electrical E
3 QI :Q Civil Mechanical HH:
Z E :HQ Ere-Medical Course E
'H - re-Legal Course
E gf EE Pre-Dental Course EQ
pH - He vH l4Evening College Classes H-
II HH: IQ 9'Summer Session Z
'H H' 'H College Preparatory H'
m W M , W
3 Q :Q CL1mited Registrationj HH:
:Q E 2 Reserve Officers' Training Corps EI
E Telephones -Wabash 1730-31 Ez- Q: PlfOpen to Women-H Q,-'
. -H ..-. H-
E Warsaw and Fairbanks Avenue SI 3 REV, WALTER C, TREDTIN, S, My gg
Q IZ Q PRESIDENT Q
m W M W
McWILLIAMS SL SCHULTE
BOX AND LUMBER CO.
ini: iuinil itlilhiuitlinitlilliulni aiu
EQUIPMENT 'AND SUPPLIES
FOR DRAETSMEN AND ARTISTS
BLUE PRINTS AND PHOTOSTATS
I H h I Highest Quality
The EQERD. WACINER Co.
Speedy Messenger Service
432 MAIN STREET
inili inluilliniuiilinioini i i4l?0il0:O
SUNSET and MIDLAND - PRICE HILL
MEATS, ERUITS and VEGETABLES
GET GOING to
TOM 26 HUGHEY'S
HARRISON AND RATTERMAN AVENUES
WARSAW AND ST. LAWRENCE AVENUES
HARRISON AND KLINC1 AVENUES
ihiniui initliixlhiuilviniui iflii lt:-Dlx
THE PRICE HILL ELECTRIC
BUILDING AND LOAN
WABASH 4725 3533 WARSAW AVENUE
The XVay To Save ls To Begin
lull M 1 lil 10l0QUill1 llbll itll! Mill Q4 .IQ
1-biniuininiubinvi ini-li is Qui' 14 ini: 9:4
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"If It Stvims, I Have It"
Oyster and Chop House
Czivloihiuiuilbioi li :ini lilbinilhinilbluil
Expert Repairing MAin 4739
ALL BAND AND
O R C H E S T R A
534 WALNUT STREET, NEAR SIXTH
.i 3-:ini-ni ni--Q1-ni-.lui-.gn--in ini: ini 101
Hann Shoe Repairing
We Call For and Deliver
Free of Charge '
We Dye Shoes A11 Colors
3.604 WARSAW AVENUE
.icuii-is ini: iuioiavioiniuqinui niuinini
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PHONES: WABASH 3990 - 3991
WEST END PRINTERY
917 - 919 STATE AVENUE
1010lll7uilb1 51031 it iuluiuiu
'H 7 H'
MARMER S SHQE STURE
55. F 0 I ua I lf S 11 0 es E
E JACK MARMER, Prop. 5
E 3626 WARSAW AVENUE 4036 GLENWAY AVENUE E
Q WAbash 5937 ' WAbash 1305-W
Q51 Pl 71C 'Q D1 1 Y 101 Y ,015 P01 1111 JI lx... 9 F571 'ff' 101 iff? 101 701 ' 'Of' Y PU1- P0111 9
2 . . , 2 J
Marius Grill FORD MARKET S
You just know Q
its good when 1
it Comes from
S Q U I R E S X
, A' ,,
GLENWAY I5 2
AT BEECI-I ' Q I
WWW' ST. LAWRENCE CORNER E
5 Q01 101 Q01 :Of 'WOKE 20' NK' 'UC N22 5-rtDs1rCJQ-rtlirilaaflirtls.-viDiaik.-.wig
'H , H'
I N K E
E Congmtulatzons Graduates 3 E
E A Tendered by A X
-'C A E
THE BRUCKMANN COMPANY
E BREWERS OF BRUCKIS BEER SINCE 1856 3
E PHoNEg KIRBY 5230 CINCINNATI, OHIO 3
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Robert R. Fitzpatrick
S P E C I A L IS T
GILSEY AND GLENWAY AVENUES
Phones: WAbash 1120 and 1121
J. L. WANG
Phone 1V1Ontana 1080
WOODBINE AND TREVOR AVES.
il Plllll lihillil iQOQl Dill! lihillll Yi DQ! QI 'lla'
WM. G. REHN'S SONS
450 BANK STREET
Phones: MAin 4450 - 4451
init ini xi! it iuivi lluininininit inita
QUQOH lQllllDQl illllbi ll Qllil i ll 1 blliil .5'
MR. AND MRS.
B. H. ROETTKER
,iuisa i lic 3 uinizviaviuiuiuioi si :Quin gtg
2 SIEVE 26 LANGE
i DODGE - PLYMOUTH
i -.1 .
: Sales and Service
i 3741 WARSAW AVENUE
Q PHoNEs: WABASH 0008 - 0009
1 S I E E K E
g FUNERAL HoME
S 3 6 7 1
i q AVENUE
031,112 1 Qllll10l1liUiU10i0i 113303
1 Compliments of
i DR. V. H. CHENOWETH
4900 GLENWAY AVENUE
0:0-ini xiuiuiuioqbz co uilvuzpuusuir in 41 ioiui
May Success Be Yours .
0:0 ini 1 1 xi: 1 ni Yl0QOQl ini is ini: ini
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GEO. BOSSE DAIRY
inioi :ini lniniuin lllioiuicniarialibilbn
Ql!l0QOQllQKli0QUilll0Q0i0QU1llilDQOil Q .:.
The Good Samaritan
Has Been One of
Cincinnati's Greatest Charities '
Since I 8 5 2
il QI Q1 Q ll! 1 Q0illQ li ii IQ QI Q1 il QUQCOB
. C. E. LOGAN
H. is s. POGUE Co.
For Young Men's Clothing of Distinction
QOQUQOD010Q1lQ liUi0Ql!QllQ lilliitllli IQIOZO
0 Y f 0 0 D U 5 1 H Y 0 3 I
F U NE R A L
GLENWAY AND ROSEMONT AVENUES
I-Iafdware Co. I
1012-1018 FREEMAN AVENUE
Opposite Gest Street
PArkway 8400 Cincinnati, Ohio
'Q' li0llYi0Q!lllli0Q0l li lQ0i0QlllKYQOQ0f!!i
Ozflalii I2 Q0lUHIIQIi10QOQUiDhllQUQ 7,021 Q
J. A. RICHTER, Prop.
CANDY - ICE CREAM - CIGARS
Cards for All Occasions
Novelties - Magazines - Toys
3546 WARSAW AVENUE
Phone WAbash 5693
DHDQI Q0iKllHQllQKlilliUQUQUQUQUHI Q Di Q
Q iQ! Q QI Q 1 Q QI Q QI Qi Q QI Q QUQU i lCO:O .:.lQ0l Q Pl0Q0iUQOQOQ010i0QllQ0i lilliiif
WHY WASH AT HOME?
14 Pounds TI-IRIFTY SERVICE 98135
Call us for immediate service
1901 WESTERN AVENUE
Phone CI-Ierry 0440
iv ini: 1Dn1uinCQui1Ml iuinilli iuillilliwzb
K 4 S T Q C K 7 S 7 f
PRICE HILL,S NEW SHOE SToRE
3300 WARSAW AVENUE
PURCELL AND WARSAW AVENUES g
QUALITY SHOES AT Low PRICES
0 ' 'llil lil l ill lliiliillll ill! il QUQ ll i112
M ll ll ll ll ll ll lx Ml ll I ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll X
' UEPWORTH CAFE"
3 8 01 HARRISON AVENUE
CHICKEN AND STEAK DINNERS
Plate Lunch Sandwiches
Fish our Specialty
HUDEPOHL and BRUCKMAN BEER
is si Sv
M ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll lx N I
Repair Work a Specialty
Steam, Vapor and Hot Water Heating
Power Pipe Fitting and Repair Work
41 l l Lora Avenue Cheviot, Ohio
Phone MONTANA 2205
ll ll ll ll ll Ill ll ll Ill UU
EUGENE J. IMBUS, Manager
ROOFING FURINACE AND
SHEET METAL WORK
420 HoME STREET
Oflice Hours: MAin 1613
9 A.M. to 8:30 P. M.
Sundays 9 to 12 A.M.
DR. LOUIS POLLACK
62nd FIOOO 522 VINE ST.
Over Silver Grill Restaurant
Opposite Grand Theatre CINCINNATI, 0.
HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES
who contemplate business education will find the
individual instruction as given in the CAMPBELL
COMMERCIAL SCHOOL a great advantage in making
progress. Each pupil is taught individually. Visit the
school and see hofw we train our students for business.
Through our well-organized Employment Department,
graduates are assisted in securing positions.
DAY AND NIGHT SESSIONS
BOOKKEEPING - SHORTHAND - TYPEWRITING
ACCOUNTING - SECR'ETARlAL TRAINING
Campbell Commercial School
31 East Fourth Street - Cincinnati, Ohio
MAIN 1606 MAIN l607
Henry Ritter, President Edwin E. Winter, Treasurer
L. E. Cuntrum, Vice-Pres. Adolph Rolle, Asst. Secy,
L. J. Pfeiffer, Secretary Peter A. Elsen, Asst. Secy.
Loan and Deposit Co.
Authorized Capital, s5,ooo,0oo.o0
GLENWAY AND WINFIELD AVENUES
Meets Every Wednesday Evening
CHQYFY 5390 . ' Phone: wxxbash 5505
Office Phone: WABASH 2380
Residence Phone: WABASH 5018-R
B. 25 O. R. R. and Harrison Ave. Viaduct
Giese Sand '55 Gravel Co.
Sand, Gravel, Crushed Stone, Cement and Cinders
Coal - Ready-Mixed Concrete
I Asphalt Driveway Materials
25 ll ll 'X
I +I ll ll IIN Ill llll IIII ll llll Illl
Best Wishes to
Graduating Class of 1935
Al M. Boex
Equitable Life Insur-
ance Co. of Iowa
708 Dixie Terminal Bldg.
Q55 AUTOGRAPHS gig
Q55 AUTOGRAPHS YD
I 1' .
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