Elyria Public High School - Elyrian Yearbook (Elyria, OH)

 - Class of 1935

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Elyria Public High School - Elyrian Yearbook (Elyria, OH) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
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Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1935 volume:

.X il I, N' I , A yo' jy qi' x 1A , 5- V. Yun LOIQMN PMINNNG CO. 4TH STREET, LORAIN, OHIO l r l l V V s l r L i l l l l l L+rr r The Elyrian be 1935 Vol. XXI No. 2 EDITOR'S NOTE "Printer's ink," said Horace Greeley, His the great apostle of progress, Whose pulpit is the press." Great is the school progress that has been ac- complished during the year 1934-1935, for much has been done. Another class is ready to emerge from high school, While undergraduates have made further steps toward graduation. These advancements have been possible only through the cooperation of the Board of Education, students, teachers, and all the service groups of the school. Our annual is che pulpit from Which, by word and picture, the activities of all these are reviewed for you. On these pages you will find presented scene after scene in the physical, mental, and social sides of our school life. Compiling this material has meant that hours of planning, photographing, writing, proofreading, and dummying were necessary for its preparation, and yet through all the work have run ties of friend- ship and cooperation wound together in honest en- deavor. The staff invites you to spend a little time perusing the book and to enjoy it, page by page. Two wx 5 Staff Presents lyrian Elyria High School, Elyria, Ohio T'fLI5I.Ii Administration Faculty ,,,, Clubs ,,,,,,,,, Publications Music Groups Service Groups Extemporaneous Seniors ,,,,,, Kodak Pic tures 2 Mid '35 Class 2 Cartoon Curriculums 2 Athletics c,,,,s, CJIF CICJ'PJ'I'ElPJ'I'S 22 222 2 1-,1L Speaking Directory of Students 2 2 Humor 2 2224,5,6 22s,9 10 18,19 21 22 14 15 25,26 27 20,22 23 2222229 2233 62 31,32 63 222 30 2222264 65- 71 2274 -79 2280 -92 222294 Three Superintendent Maston Works Tirelessly Gentlemanly Bearing, Unstinted Kindness Impress All Superintendent R. C. Maston Students from grade one through twelve are all beneficiaries of the work of Mr. Maston who cooperates with the Board of Education made up of Dr. A. R. Agate, E. L. Moody, C. H. Price, Mrs. Julia M. Riley, Mrs. Ellen Shaw. Mr. Maston's energetic, progressive program Contributes effectively to make Elyria High one of the Hne secondary schools in Northern Ohio. He is always generous in giving of his time and strength to the promotion of the cause of education. Students and teachers always feel his friendly interest and ready help- fulness. Miss Gertrude Storrer and Miss Dorothy Saywell contribute to the marked efficiency of his office. Four Principal Shively Promotes Improvements Enjoins Good Citizenship, Industry, Cooperation Principal C. P. Shively The man who is most responsible for making Elyria High the eilicient, well-managed educational machine that it is, is the principal. During his eleven years as principal many improvements have been made in the schoolg everyone is justly proud of them. A record of these improve- ments appears on another page. Mr. Shively's friendliness, generosity, and justness are well known to all. His daughter, Jane, a member of the graduating class, perpetuates Shively virtues, while his secretary, Miss Betty Roberts, seeks in every way to assist in his oflice. lt is his constant desire that students learn in the school to be good citi- 7ens, to make good use of their time, and to cooperate with faculty and mates for the good of the school. Five Assistant Principal's Duties Var Each Da Watches Attendance, Discipline, Schedule Discipline matters, supervision of absence, and schedule-making form Assistant Principal J. D. Severs, major responsibilities. Gf the 1692 students enrolled in September, approximately 1544 are still in school. Mid- year graduation accounts for the loss of 96, other students have withdrawn for various reasons. The number of home rooms has been reduced from 45 last semester to 43 this semester. The average daily attendance is 96 Of . It is Mr. Severs' duty to re- cord such facts and to learn the reasons for the average daily ab- sence of 60. The assistant principal ap- proves all absence excuses in- volving reasons other than ill- ness, home room teachers take care of the latter. Attend s to Tardiness Tardiness averages three or four daily for the year although on some days not a single stu- ln the winter dent is tardy. months there are usually more than three or four. Mr. Severs must decide as to J. D. Severs J the validity of such excuses as Q'Our alarm clock didn't go offf' "I had to milk the cow," and, "I had to go to the doctor." If he feels that the tardiness could not have been avoided by the student and the home, it is excused. If the tardiness appears to have been avoidable, the stu- dent is sentenced to one deten- tion period if it is his first of- fense, two if the second, and so on. If a student is habitually tar- dy, a more severe method must be followed in dealing with him. Handles Discipline Gum chewing, failure to serve detention, "cutting upn in study halls belong to discipline cases, most of which are handled by Mr. Severs. Wfhen a very serious case comes up, he some- times confers with the principal. Near the end of each semes- ter, data is collected through the home rooms as to what subjects each student wishes to take the following semester. After this has been compiled, Mr. Shively and Mr. Severs de- cide how many classes of each subject there will be and what teachers will teach certain sub- jects. From all this data Mr. Severs makes up the working schedule. Selection and supervision of the light squad boys, the office helpers, and the slip collectors as well as assembly seating and the assignment and supervision of lockers emanate from Mr. Severs. Severs Assistant Principal Hours of accurate arranging and rearranging must be spent bv teachers and assistant prin- cinal in making out schedules that will take care of such Six problems as: not giving a stu- dent three study periods and possibly three classes in consecu- tive orderg managing to get all the subjects offered to students into the schedule without hav- ing a required course given at an hour that would conflict with another required subject, seeing to it that a teacher who has per- haps three classes of American History is granted if possible her wish to use her training in Gen- eral History to teach two classes in General History, assigning a teacher to some activity for which she has special talent or training or both. Such matters are considered with regard to teachers and stu- dents that the former may work most efficiently and that the latter may feel that the greatest good is being sought for them. Pupils, interests are carefully studied. To give the student an opportunity to absorb different types of ideas, perhaps he is scheduled one semester to have Miss Blue for English and Miss Pink the next. Even though Johnny has heard in some man- ner or other that Miss Pink is a hard grader and though he thinks he doesnit want her for a teacher, he is usually persuaded to try her for a time until the schedule, so breathlessly com- pleted, is established: because to change -Iohnnv's schedule would necessarilv mean that his sister Mary's schedule would have to be changed and an endless crv for schedule changing would ensue. Within a few minutes of such substituting and rearrniw- ing the principal's diligent plan- ning would be entirely unset for a few hurrriedlv formed and consequently unjust opinions on the part of students. Front Corridor Boasts New Ticket Booth Mr. Rockwood Sells Books, Handles Funds Accurately Buying a new text book brings the student in contact with S. S. Rockwood, clerk of the Board of Education, and loyal. E. H. S. alumnus. "Between 3,000 and 4,000 books involving S6000 are sold to the high school students each yearf' says Mr. Rockwood. Handling the teachers, pay roll amounting to about 515,000 every two weeks for 160 persons is another duty of Mr. Rock- wood. Janitors and cafeteria workers, as well as teachers re- ceive their checks from him. He also has charge of the paying of bills of the Board of Education, and issues 15 0 checks a month amounting to about S11,000. "Keeping the minutes of board meetings and recording all pay rolls, checks, and bills is a task which requires accuracy and precisionf, states Mr. Rock- wood. One! Two! Three! These steps , pictured at the left, greet one as he is entering the 'Technical Building. They play a very important part in high school life for thousands of feet use them in a school year. Hundreds of people throng over the three steps and through the hallway every year to see students graduate. Those who had not previously secured their tickets will stop at the ticket window. Plays, concerts and lectures create brisk business at the ticket win- dows. Every school day at noon students man the ticket booth providing change for coins so that penny movie payment may be made at auditorium doors. ln the front hall is a chair equipped with a wide arm to permit writing. At noon a monitor occupies it. An oihcial list of students permitted to leave the building at noon is in his hands. Seven Teachers Rise Early, Direct Classes, Study Halls Mr. Adams, E. D. Adams Nina Baker R. F. Bauer E. Glenn Baxter J. Martin Beck Wfilfrid Bowdler Adele Brown Roy B. Clymer F. A. Eaton lNlargaret li. Edwards Luella Eisemnann Mabel Eubanks Agnes Fay Gladys Powell Dana Fox Murl E. Frye D. Funk W. F. Gregory Barbara Hilherg Philip Hofman Edna Jones Marian Kemble C. NV. Koppes Mrs. Blanche Lake Floss Klopfenstein Dignified Gentleman, Sets Pace for Amiability Eight Actors, Orators, Athletes, Scribes To Coach Myriad Slips to Sign, Papers to Grade Niue li. R. Laver Nelle Lewis KI. C. Linville, Lois Littleton, Lee Lyman Ruth Miller Mary K. Mink, Nancy Ann Mur Phi' Mnucle Pnrmelee Bzirhnixt Plocher Gertrutle Remin., ton Allyn Rose H.1l'l'f' Rosent R. R. Ross NI. H. Schlieper Margaret Scott Clare Short A. N. Smith A. T. Smith, Curl Smith. C. Smith May Speer Alice Stofer Georgiuna Taft AI. P. Taylor N1 rs. Rnufus pictur appears on page SU further Study Beckons, Illness Foils Plans Yet Rumor Says Cupid Inveigles Attention It is not just the teaching hours that keep the 57 members of the faculty on their toes every day of the 37 weeks of the scholastic year. lnnumer- able other duties must be squeezed into each brief day. While 57 is the faculty total this year, rumor has it that Cupid, hovering on the wings of spring and summer, may take it upon himself to establish sev- eral changes in the personnel before another school year be- gms. Finding school hours inade- quate for the completion of their tasks, the 57 teachers are doing their best to cover as much work as possible in the 37 weeks of the scholastic year. A teacher's day begins at 8:10 with home room responsibilities. The comparatively few who do not have rooms render some other service. Classes, study halls, laboratory periods, tests to make out and give, papers to grade, oflice re- ports, consultation slips, library permits, practice, grades, con- sultations with students, re- hearsals, report cards, "special, reports, conferences with par- ents, teachers, meetings-these and more press upon the teach- er's time throughout the day, the week, the month, the school year. i During the first semester 57 teachers were active, during the second, 55. The departure of the 95 mid-year grads and 70 incoming freshmen accounts for the absence of Mr. Clare Short and Miss Georgiana Taft dur- ing the latter semester. Miss Murl Frye, after teach- ing two weeks of the second semester, was granted leave of absence to study Business Ad- ministration at Western Reserve University, Cleveland. Mrs. Helen Lehman is carrying on Miss Fryels work here. Mr. F. A. Eaton was out sev- Ten Fred Tutrhill W. L. Vaughn Harold Wilson Marian Witt Ralph Wfood Eula Young eral weeks on account of an ap- pendix operation. Mr. Harry Rosene left April 12 for four months' study and travel abroad. He will visit Holvek and Orebo, Sweden, the homes of his parents and will study at Heidelberg, Germany. Miss Nina Baker who has been very ill with a ruptured ap- pendix since March 22 is con- valescent and hopes to be back in September. Although the student's eight periods end each day at 3:05, sports, extemporaneous speaking, club activities, dramatics, mak- ing up absence book reports, visiting the library, personal help on knotty situations, poster making, interviewing for school newspaper articles, laboratory experiments, planning for an outside speaker in a class-all these and kindred matters con- tinue often till late afternoon, teachers and students busy as bees. Last Ten Years See Changes In Varied Ways Buildings, Athletics, Curriculums, Customs Show Alterations Organization of Chapter of National Honor Society -1926. Senior Distinction Day ob- served every semester since 1926. William Ely gave E. H. S. a Stadium in 1927 for Alumni Field. Establishment of school newspaper, The Herald, in 1929. Publication of Handbook since 1929. Completion of East Wing of Technical Building in 1929. Announcing system in- stalled in November, 1929 -one of the first of such a complete nature. Installation of talkie pic- tures equipment. Electric score board placed in gym. German again offered in curriculum. Centralization of all ac- counting of eXtra-curricu- lar funds in the hands of a school treasurer. Membership in Lake Erie League bringing activities in athletics, music, spelling, speaking. Centennial Celebration in 1930. New system of lunch periods-1934. Final Semester Examina- tions. Floodlights installed at Ely Stadium making possible night football. Organization of a high school P. T. A. Clock system installed- 1934. Caps and gowns used at commencement. A Capella Choir organized. New Library. Introduction of new mark- ing system. Subjects added to curricu- lum: sociology, economics, German, journalism, pub- lic speaking, oral interpre- tation, household manage- ment. Advisorship of students as to courses and credits by Home Room teachers. Elercu I Office Hums With Dail Round of Activities Assistants Type, File, Record, Phone, Carry Messages Office Assistants Left to rightg lst Row-Lucille Tarnowski, Agnes Lottmann, Emily Pitken, Jane Qseka, lrene Stoll, Sophia Boron, Betty Schaefer, Robson, June Gregory, Louise The office is probably the busiest place in Elyria High School during an average school day. In spite of the great amount of work that is carried on and the large number of people that are usually crowded into the small space of the office, things are run off like clock- work. On each school morning from 7:45 till 8:10 the teachers may be seen at the office, "checking in," reading the Principal's bul- letin board outside Mr. Shively's private office, or getting mail, notices, slips and eligibility cards from their boxes. Each morning from 8:10 to 8:20 a line of previously absent students outside of the office door is fed into Mr. Sever's affice and all absence excuses, other than those involving ill- ness as a reason, are considered in turn, and the student is sent aut with a white slip if his ex- cuse is a good one, but a pink 2nd Row-Stella Boreski, Geraldine Smith, Wanda Wfykrent, Mary Lersch, Elizabeth Prunner. slip is donated to the person who just stayed out for fun and this slip muSt be autographed by each of his teachers during the day. Home room teachers offer ex- cuses for illness thus cutting down on the morning conges- tion in the oflice. During the rest of the day, there are usually a number of students in the office for one reason or another. These stu- dents may be seen sitting in the half-dozen chairs against the wall waiting to see Mr. Severs, or perhaps reading the framed questions that hang on the wall outside Miss Robert's private office. The questions pertain to the requirements an applicant for any job anywhere may expect to face. Some students may also be seen watching the large master clock on the north wall, which controls all the individual clocks distributed in the three build- Twelve ings. This master clock not only moves the hands of the in- dividual clocks at one-minute intervals, but it also rings the bells at the beginning and end of each period. It automatically stops the ringing of the bells af- ter four oiclock, and also on week-ends. This large clock is fascinating to watch, and it always attracts the attention of people who come into the office. Each day 15 girl students work in the office for one period. These office assistants perform various duties, some of which are of minor importance. and some of which are often very important. The assistants answer tele- phone callsg do typewriting, mimeographing, and filingg car- ry messages to study halls, and check absence slips. In this way they gain valuable office exper- ience. The fifteen girls are im- portant cogs in the machinery of the high school ofhce. Librar Promotes Interest in Good Books 28 Students Aid Miss Scott with Display, Routine Library activities this year in- cluded much interesting Work besides the necessary checking of books, and aiding in supplemen- tary classroom work. "Book Week" was observed in a colorful manner, involving a Hobby Horse display, as well as informative exhibits of new books. Lists of all books per- taining to a certain hobby were indicated by a unique poster ar- rangement by means of which one could follow a book trail and visit various ports of inter- est and find books at cited places that would explain further the pictorial signs. The Hobby Horse Exhibit in the library during Book Week was prepared almost entirely by the assistants. The exhibit con- sisted of collections, projects and various displays of hobbies of some of the 200 students who registered their hobbies in Miss Scott's book. Another feature of "Book XVeek,' in the library was a "li- brary ladder" showing the dif- ferent steps a book goes through before being ready for circula- tion. The chairman of the commit- tee who worked on preparation for book week was Carl Davies, Bill Stegman did the lettering on the posters and signs. Art students also helped with the work. For Open House Night on March 13 the assistants built a house which was covered with the colorful jackets of new books added to the library. They also dressed dolls to represent famous characters in fiction, and arranged the dolls about the house of book covers. The 28 students who assist Miss Scott during the different periods at the library have vari- ous duties. Dick Fey, John Lersch, Dick Bell, and Milton Gross check the students' books as they leave the library. This system of check- ing students' books has recently been adopted, not because the Library Helpers students are not trusted, but be- cause sometimes, intent upon other things, they forget to leave library books behind. This system saves time and incon- venience. During the first semester the assistants helped Miss Scott give instructions to the 9B's on the use of library books, the classi- fication, and the use of the card catalogue. The assistants are selected be- cause of their willingness to be of service, their cooperation in observing rules, their initiative, and their ability to assume re- sponsibility. New books have been added to the library from time to time this year, and the purchase of these books was made possible by the Norman Strong Mussey en- dowment fund of S1200, which was established in his memory by his mother, and with this fund she also gave the school his picture which may be seen in the library. Left to right: lst Row--Russell Dean, Dick Fey, Carl Davies, Harry Wasserman, John Lersch, Milton Gross, Dick Bellg 2nd Row-Richard Gates, Jeannette Linville, Irene Stutz, Anne Stolz, Evelyn Young, Helen Myers, Louise Ramser, Margaret Herold, Emma Curtis, Beverly Foley, 3rd Row- Dorothe Melton, Betty Robertson, June Gregory, Merle VanOster, Beverly Barchard, Catherine Kac- zay, Irene Post, Mary Kiehm, Ann Lugas, Florence Sellers. Tlairl een Elyrian Scribes Publish Annual to Honor 12A's Appreciate Cooperation of Various Groups Elyrian Staff Left to right: 1st Row-Jane Oseka, Sophia Given, Lillian Dowdell, Virginia Stewart, Edmund Wright, 2nd Row-Jeannette Linville, Dick Bell, Bill Lersch, Betty Harrison. QBeverly Foley absentj Twice per year the Elyrian Staff publishes the Elyrian in honor of the graduating class. The mid-year issue consists of 48 pages and coverg the May issue, 96 pages plus cover. Each staff aims to publish a book that is at least a trifle dif- ferent from any of its predeces- sors. When the Elyrian started its career 21 years ago, it was a monthly magazine. With the passing years it came to be not only the Great Memory Book of every underclassman who could possibly purchase it, but the Grand Memory Book .of every graduate. . The 9A, l0B, l0A, llB, and 11A classes are each permitted to have one member on the staff, while the 12B and 12A classes each have two members. Staff members must have no grade lower than B in English and no grade lower than C in other subjects. They meet daily the eighth period in room 105. The planning of the book, the acquisition of the cooperation of the students in the photography, the sales drive, the writing of copy, conferences with the ad- viser about copy, the proof- reading, the checking and double-checking-all these take hours and hours. However, no member ever asks to be dropped from the staff. He feels he is having a good time along with che work. Members of previous staffs have held positions of responsi- bility and honor on college an- nuals and newspapers. They point with pride to the achieve- ments of scribes who learned a little of the technique of the craft while on the Elyrian staff. Oliver Townsend was Editor- in-Chief during the first semes- terg Dick Bell fills the position this semester. An extensive advertising cam- paign was staged this semester, consisting of two sets of posters together with a contest. The first 18 posters were pictures of faces cut 'in half with a large question mark near them. These announced the coming of the guessing contest in which photographs of half the faces of A . i. Fourteen Jack Meyer and Jeanne McCray appeared a week apart in the O. P. S. window on Broad Street. The first student who pre- sented in writing the next morning at 8:10 at the box office window the correct name of the half face received in each case a slip entitling him to a free copy of the Elyrian. Doris Starchbill and Faith Krueck were the winners. Second prizes were tickets to the Capitol Theatre. The second set of posters an- nounced the Elyrian Subscrip- tion Drive April 9 to 12. All the semester the staff has been very busy compiling the material for the book. The Staff appreciates the assistance given by students and teachers, and wishes to thank all friends who have cooperated, especially the Day Studio, the Canton Engraving and Electro- type Company, the Lorain Printing Company, the Ohio Public Service Company, and the Capitol Theatre. Cub Reporters Learn Newspaper Craft Pi- 21' Interviews, Writing, Proof Reading, Dummying Attract Every two weeks on Thurs- day morning during home room period the school newspaper, the Elyria High Herald, is sold. Last semester Florence Sellers was editor-in-chief, this semes- ter Virginia Stewart acts in that capacity. Every semester the personnel of the staff is com- pletely changed. The photo- graph below shows the workers of both semesters. The Herald Staff is selected from the journalism classes by means of tryouts, and, the brunt of the publishing of the news- paper is undertaken by these people. Each member of the staff frequently voices some such statement as the following: "Few students or teachers know the prodigious amount of work it takes to get one issue of the Herald to its readers. Yet, in spite of all the work, I like the rush and go of it allf' Each reporter is assigned to certain news sources, the cover- age of which requires interviews with students, teachers, citizens, school officials, parents, or alum- ni. Editor and aoviser try ever to be on the alert for tips for news stories, feature articles, and editorials so that the re- porters, even if their scent for news seems dulled, may have plenty of assignments and there- by get plenty of practice in the art of writing. Accuracy is stressed-accur- acy in reporting what the person interviewed said as well as ac- curacy in the mechanics or composition. J. Clare George, city editor of the Elyria Chronicle-Telegram, each semester, on the day a cer- tain issue was sold, spent one period with the staff evaluating their paper with them. His statement, "The omission ofia comma in a telegram ruined a big business concern" and the details pertaining thereto im- pressed the staff anew with the need of accuracy and depend- Herald Staffs ability. William Herman Lovejoy, '19, who has been with the Theatre Guild in New York City for several years, spoke to the Staff on March 15 about the relation- ship between the stage and journalism. Karl Eady, ,33, who is study- ing now at Allegheny College, Meadville, Pennsylvania, spoke on April 16 about Hookless Fasteners. The preparation of each issue of the Herald follows a certain routine though the experiences of each reporter are never dupli- cated in the work he does for two issues. Arrangements are made for complimentary copies for mem- bers of the Board of Education and for mailing copies to other schools with whom papers are exchanged. Each staff visits the local newspaper at some time during the semester. Left to right: lst Row--Harriett Hallaurer, Mary Johnson, Betty Thatcher, Jane Shively, Audrey Mc- Callister, Virginia Stewart, Florence Sellers, Virginia Zaiser, Jane Oseka, Florence Van Keuren, Mary Bayleyg 2nd Row-Merle VanOster, Esther Schulz, June Seeley, Sadie Vie Wurts, Virginia Brun- ger, Esther Rowley, Georgia Barbaresso, Eleanor Krugman, Althea Bennett, Martha Dwyer, Bob Vanekg 3rd Row--Francis Flood, Joseph Tonry, Vernon Comerford, Bob Lee, Bob Smith, Barrett Reed, Earl Demos, Harold Spinks, Raymond Peloquin. IK X, ' pfx I b a Y I Fifteen: ' Q MW m J . X Q rv' Hi-Y Cultivates Friendship In, Out of School Boys, Bob Goacher Advising, Plan Programs, Pleasures With 50 junior and senior boy members seeking to create, maintain, and extend through school and community high standards of Christian character, Senior H-Y meets every Tues- day night at 7:15 at the Y. M. C. A. with Robert Goacher, boys' secretary, as adviser. A staff of four officers guides the affairs of the organization for one semester. During the first semester Ralph Fey was president, Jack Meyer, vice- presidentg Charles Bush, secre- tary, and John Lersch, treasurer. A. N. Smith and W. L. Vaughn, teachers from the high school, gave two interesting talks before the club. At sev- eral meetings members were per- mitted to swim in the "Y" pool. At the mid-year change of ofiicers James Schumar became the president and Richard Fey vice-president. At that time Ted Underhill was elected trea- surer and Charles Bush secre- tary. On February 22 the club sponsored a dance at Spring Val- ley Country Club. At the meeting before the dance Mrs. XV. H. Stark spoke on etiquette. At several meet- ings the president, James Schu- mar, led some lengthy discus- sions on vital subjects such as the sales tax. Motion pictures of the Elyria-Lorain game were shown at one meeting by Ver- non Comerford and Joseph Tonry, two members of the club. Sojilo Boys Active Junior Hi-Y is made up of boys of the sophomore class only and has a membership of about 40. Robert Goacher, boys' sec- retary, is adviser. The club is headed by four officers who serve for one semester. During the first semester of this year the oflicers were: Lester Drage, president, Bill Stark, vice-presi- dent, Ray Yost, secretary, and Leo Meyer, treasurer. Senior Hi-Y The club was headed during the second semester by Robert Rheineck as president, Henry Hart, vice-president, Leroy Moody, secretary, and Russell Gleason, treasurer. Motion pic- tures of the Elyria-Lorain game were shown at one meeting by members of the club and two old-time baseball players, Mr. M. F. Peer and Mr. J. C. Mcll- veen gave talks before the club at another meeting. I"rc'sb1mz11 Boyx Organize Freshman Hi-Y is a compara- tively new organization which has not been thoroughly or- ganized until the second semes- ter of this year. Richard Krebs, recently graduated from high school, is the adviser. The same staff of officers has been in charge of the club for the whole year: Dale Cornelius, president, Harvey Abramoska, vice-president, Paul Malenchini, treasurer, and Tom Banville, secretary. Left to right: lst Row-Fred Oldfield, Bob Wissinger, Fred Weily, Harry Woltz, Bill Williams, Erwin Schultz, Dan Schnarr, George Sharkey, Doug Brydon, Dick Fey, Bob Frederick, 2nd Row-George Zemba, Jim Schumar, Joe Grabor, Bill France, Tom Vaughn, Herb Meister, Jim Donnelly, Bob France, Les Drage, Jim Pronestig 3rd Row--Orval Strohl, John Basinski, Elmer Oswald, Charles Bush, John Lersch, Leonard Koehn, Ted Underhill, Harry McDonald, Stan Williams, Don Wil- liams, Bob Lee, George Johnson, 4th Row-Harry Klein, John Radebaugh, 'iJiggs" Johnson, Bill Stegman, Joe Tonry, Bill Minch, Eugene Heard, Louis Hecock, Dick Bell, Bill Lersch, Ed Nano, Thurman Elliott. QMWL P Sixteen Friendship Delegates To Go To Painesville Girls, Miss Holly Guiding, Foster High Ideals To be 11 Friendship Club member means that a girl tries to grow to be the finest person she can become in body, mind, and spirit. She learns the im- portance of striving each day "to Hnd and give the best." Friendship Club meetings are held every Wednesday, the last Wednesday of each month be- ing a supper meeting. At the meetings the following topics were discussed: "Person- ality,u "A Girl's Friends," "Manners,,' "The Problems of a Modern Girlf' "Hobnobbing with Books," l'Music-the im- portance of the appreciation of good music," and "Nature's Li- braryf' Some of the Outstanding ac- tivities cluster around the tol- lowing events: Kid Party, Hal- lowe'en Party, serving as wait- resses at four dinners in connec- tion with the Community Fund, taking charge of the Concession at the Stadium, Co-ed Parties, Treasure Hunt, Mothers' and Daughters' Banquet, Christmas Party, and Farewell to Seniors. Representatives of the Club will go to the Girl Reserve Con- ference at Lake Erie College, Painesville, to be held July 12- 20. Miss Ona V. Holly, General Secretary of Y. W. C. A., to- gether with the Advisers of Friendship Club: Mrs. Roy Cly- mer, Mrs. E. R. Schneider, and Mrs. Earl Bacon, has directed the club activities for the past semester. The greatest interest was manifested in a set of questions given out by Miss Holly and relating its personal ideals and habits. A few of the queries follow. I. Can you always be de- pended upon to do what you say you will do? 2. Do you go out of your way to help others cheer- fullv? 3. Are you careful not to Friendship Club Cabinet exaggerate? Do you resist the tempta- tion to be sarcastic? Do you refrain from showing off how much you know? Do you refrain from bossing people? Do you refrain from cri- ticising people who do things that displease you? Do you have proper re- spect for older people? Do you generally keep control of your temper? Do you avoid giving others insincere praise? Are you careful not to gossip? Are you enthusiastic rather than bored? Are you careful to avoid slovenly diction and in- correct pronunciation of words? Do you refrain from bor- rowing things? Are you considerate of other girls' feelings? Left to right: lst Row-Betty Sannar, Isabelle Brydon, Anita Poole, Betty Schaefer, XVilma Struck, Mary Johnson, Beverly Barchard, Claire McGuireg 2nd Row-Virginia Zaiser, Nancy Borie, Mary Robson, Jean Ploeher, Miss Holly, Ada Ransom, Ruth Oviatt, Jeannette Shrubsole. s Seventeen L'Ensemble Francais under C C , 0 French Girl Speaks To L Ensemble Francais Members Revel in Memories of La Normandie Party, Picnics, Hikes L'Ensemble Francais Left to right: lst Row-Isabelle Bathory, Margaret Varga, Ethel Jobbagy, Betty Osborn, Iva Pollack, Margaret Herold, Lucille Jacque, Margaret Halpin, Audrey McCallister, Florence Sellers, Jeannette Shrubsole, Virginia Zaiser, Joan Bowers, Bee Bierie, Joan McKee, 2nd Row-Jeannette Sheppard, Mary Nye, Betty Jackson, Rosemary White, Irene Post, Jean Price, Dorothy Ryan, Donna chap- man, Marguerite Mason, Merle VanOster, Mary Johnson, Mary Garford, Mary Robson, Beverly Bar- chard, Christine Sederis, Marvelle Moehl, Alberta Wright, Betty Jane Corkill, Genevieve Gariss, Bet- ty Chancellor, Evelyn Young, Ellen Howenstineg 3rd Row-Esther Schulz, Beverly Foley, Louise Ramser, Virginia Stewart, Jane Hill, Betty Washburn, Charlotte Chase. Marion Barnes, Margaret Burnet, Miss Eisenmann, Margaret Bates, Jean Plocher, Helen Farmer, Emma Curtis, Grace O'Malleyg 4th Row-Joe Vavzincak, Leroy Moody, James Pronesti, Bob Wilcox, Bill Lersch, Bob Smith, Warren Platner, Earl Demos, Carl Davies, Louise Lersch, Mary Bayley, Birdie Wood, Leonard Moody, Eileen Birkline. the direction of Miss Luella Eis- enmann finds activities to engage the attention of its 70 members constantly. Mademoiselle Renee Barrie, a French exchange student now attending Oberlin College talk- ed at the December meeting about Christmas and New Year customs in France. She also answered questions. On the Sunday before Christ- mas the members caroled at the homes of friends and facultv. A hike with supper at the Findlev Scout Cabin on Abbe Road North was staged in Jan- uary. A little later in the month Bob Wilcox was host to a coast- ing party at the hill and river in the rear of his home. A one-act play, "Le Chat Parti les Souris Dansentf' by Pierre Macy was staged in March. Madame Lahaurine Johnston of La Maison Francaise at Ober- lin College visited the club to offer members a special rate on tickets to see the all-French film, "Les Miserables," given in Oberlin, March 22. The topping event of the year was the party given on board La Normandie, November 9, for French, German, and Spanish students. The gym was decor- ated to portrav the famous French ship La Normandie. The entertainment duplicated stunt night on board ship as well as the grand ball. Shuffle board. deck tennis, horse races, and ping pong were enjoyed. Eighteen In the April meeting of the club election of officers was held, and an exhibit of French souvenirs Was the feature of the program. Any student having something from France in his possession was requested to bring it and then tell about it. ln May the annual picnic was held. A special project also was Worked out. All French stu- dents who had studied journalism became a staff and published a paper written partly in French and partly in English. Every French Club member received a copy of "Les Petits Bruitsf' Merle Van Oster has served as president: Leroy Moody, vice president, Esther Schulz, secre- taryg and Leonard Moody, treas- urer. Actors Appear In "The Fool," "Blue Teapotv Gainiifixperieiice Vlfhilei Spectators Are Entertained Participation in the production of the mid-year class play, "The Fool," marked an important ac- tivity for Players Club. Be- cause of the large cast, it was necessary for students outside the January graduating class to take part in the play and to work on the crews. In the mob scene of the third act more peo- ple were on the stage than in any scene ever presented on the E. H. S. auditorium stage. This accounts for the fact that all the actors in the play were not seniors. "The Fool" presented a pic- ture of a labor dispute in the coal-mining country of W'est Virginia. The play was un- usual in that it dealt with both sides of the question of capital and labor. The main character in the play was mistrusted by both sides although he had the inter- ests of both at heart and wished to help them work out their dif- ficulties in a way which would benefit all. For Parent-Teacher meetings the Players Club has sponsored two one-act plays. "Sunset by Slantskyl' was presented in November. lt was a comedy which dealt with a painting called "Sunset" from the brush of Slantsky who after- wards turned out to be Mr. Featherstonhugh. The artist's part was played by Dick Bell with Jean Plocher as Mrs. Featherstonhugh and Betty Jackson as his daughter Marjorie. Milton Gross por- trayed Dr. Chrome, an art crit- ic. Don Paul. Marjorie's lover, was played by George Pallas. ln April the Players Club sponsored a one-act comedy, "The Blue Teapot." The action revolved around a blue teapot, the treasured possession of an Players' Club old woman. The four students who made up the cast were all sophomores. Harold Barres and Jane Uthe had the roles of Jim- my and Cynthia, the young couple who needed help. Lillian Dowdell was Ma, the old wo- man, and Robert Holmes was Pa. The Players Club had planned to send representatives to the Wfestern Reserve Radio Play Contest and to the State Shakes- pearean Reading Contest at Ohio Wfesleyan University but the illness of Miss Baker, the adviser, caused the club to forego par- ticipation in these contests. Membership in the club comes as a reward for interested, con- sistent work in connection with the various dramatic activities of the school at large. The stu- dent must have made a general average of C the preceding sem- ester, at least C in English, and failure in no subject. Left to right: lst Row-Bob Wissinger, Wanda Wykrent, Josephine Faulkner, Jane Shively, Louise Ramser, Betty Agate, Evelyn Young, 2nd Row-Jeannette Linville, Milton Gross, Frances Ben- nett, Betty Jackson, Bob Roe, Carl Schroeter, Bob Lee, Genevieve Gariss, Jean Plocher, Dorothy Alt- feltg 3rd Row-john Steinbinder, Weldoii Allbaugh, Di Q Bell, Grant Keys, Malcolm Patrick, Bob Smith, George Pallas, Ellen Howenstine, Louise Lerschkx elen Rudy. xi. f -lx Nineteen 18 Students Assist Mr.Wood With oon Movies Make Posters, Care for Equipment, Arrange Auditorium Noon Movie Workers Left to right: 1st Row--Mr. Wood, William Stegman, Joe Tonry, Virginia Watt, Charlotte Chase, Mar- ian Barnes, Herbert Baldauf, Ralph Krugman, 2nd Row-Vernon Comerford, Bob Mallory, Ed Baldauf, Henry Linsky, Kenneth Chapman, Wally Forbes, Dan Campbell, George Campbell. Earl Krugman. Assisting Ralph Wood, mana- ger of noon movies, are eighteen students who perform many duties, such as taking the pen- nies, changing nickels for pen- nies, operating the machines, and preparing the auditorium. From 11:35 to 1:35 four shows, each thirty minutes long, are shown. The boys who take the pen- nies at the west door during the various periods are: Edward Baldauf, Kenneth Chapman, and Henry Linsky. At the east door Daniel Campbell, George Camp- bell, Wallace Forbes, and Earl Krugman are on duty. Marion Barnes, Charlotte Chase, and Virginia Watt are Cashiers. Bob Mallory makes the signs and posters for advertising pur- poses. ,Iames Pahl also does quite a bit of work on the pos- ters. Last semester Bill Stegman also helped. They have suc- ceeded in turning out very at- tractive and compelling signs. Robert Eary, '34, attends to various tasks, among which are the oiling of the machinery and the threading of the films. Joseph Tonry is Mr. Wood's general assistant, and does many odd jobs. One of the most im- portant of these is preparing the auditorium for the movies. First of all, the screen is care- fully lowered by means of a pulley. This screen, which was put in last year, is made ot an imitation leather and is called a "sound screen" because it is pierced by countless small holes which let the sound pass through. It has a coating of special paint on the side upon which the pictures are projected. In some screens of this kind the seams are not invisible and therefore when the picture is shown there will be a dark streak down the middle, but the screen in the auditorium is very excel- lent in this respect. After the screen has been lowered, the "speaker" or "horn" Twenty is also lowered by means of a pulley and is placed behind it. This "horn" is live feet square at the open end. The sound, coming out of it, goes through the small holes in the screen out into the auditorium. This "horn,' is connected by wiring to the sound amplifier in the projection-room. Vernon Comerford, assisted by Herbert Bauldauf and Ralph Krugman ,operates the machin- ery in the projection-room which is across from room 207. There are two projection machines so that as soon as one machine is through with the first reel, the other may start the second reel so quickly that there is no break in the picture. There is also a microphone in the projection- room so that the operator, if he wishes, may make an announce- ment to the audience. The counting of the pennies taken at the doors is entrusted to Joseph Tonry. Latin Students Augment Interest In Classics sp X. Report Research, Make Ingenious Yule Cards, Picnic, Too Sapientes Club Left to right: lst Row-Miss Young, Elizabeth Collins, Elizabeth Prunner, Mary Emily Scott, Josephine Faulkner, Alice Kolineck, Eleanor Robson, Lois Ann Nell, Bernice O,Donnell, Nancy Oldfield, Miss Parmelee, Miss Jones, 2nd Row-Margaret Herold, Jeannette Linville, Betty Jackson, Emily Pitkin, XVanda Wfykrent, Evelyn Shirack, Neomia Davis, Lillian Dowdell, Liberty Campbell, Agnes Fav. Xlargaret Halpin, Tom Stephens, 3rd Row-Almeda Martin, Paul Hayes, Homer Price, Dick Bell, Leonard Moody, John Price, Harry Wasserman, Bob Rheineck, Bob Bannon, Gordon Holton, Le- Roy Moody. The Sapientes Club of 33 members is carrying out the pur- pose of its organizers "to pro- mote an interest in Latin cul- ture, to establish a closer friend- ship between Latin students, and to study a little more deeply in- to the classical background of Latin work." Any sophomore A, any junior or senior, who has maintained an average of B in Latin the pre- vious semester and an average of C in each of his other subjects, with no failures, is eligible for membership. The activities of the organiza- tion have been directed by Dick Bell, as First Consul, and his as- sociates: Mary Emily Scott, Sec- ond Consulg Jeannette Linville, Scribag Josephine Faulkner, Quaestorg Elizabeth Collins, Auctor Rerumg Homer Price, Praetorg and Wantla Wykrent, Aedile. Last semester the Sapientes were headed by Betty Jane Jack- son, First Consul, Dick Bell, Emily Pitkin, Josephine Faulk- ner, Homer Price, Robert Lee, and Jeannette Linville assisted. Wfhenever possible the pro- gram is appropriate to the sea- son. At the December meeting several members presented a play, "lo Saturnalia," which dealt with the old Roman festi- val held at the same time as our Christmas festivities. The Sat- urnalia was further explained in a short talk by Margaret Hal- pin. All joined in the singing of the Latin version of "Oh Come, All Ye Faithfulf, Each member had previously made a Roman Christmas card with a Latin in- scription. These were on dis- play at the meeting and were given away by lot just before the club adjourned. At the January meeting Rob- ert Lee gave a talk on the two- Twenty-One headed god, Janus, for whom that month was named. Dur- ing the year other talks on "Greek and Roman Theatres," "The Value of the Study of Latin," and "The Vestal Vir- gins" were presented. This year the Club required new members to decide their own initiation. lnitiates were given can rubbers which they aimed at a hooked board. Under each hook was an explanation of the task which was to be per- formed by initiates. Ten min- utes time was given for prepa- ration. These tasks included re- ports on interviews with teach- ers, translations, recitations, songs, and speeches. This year's activities for the Sapientes closed with the May picnic. The Misses Jones, Parmelee, and Young have acted as advis- ers. To National Light Squad Saves Electricity 35 Are Elected School Appreciates Their Dependability Light Squad First Row-Earl Pallas, Leonard Moody, Bob Penfound, Judson Weyman, Henry Hart, Bob Smith, John Price, Tom Vaughn. Second Row-Paul Hayes, Bill France, Leroy Gotro, Frank Bedocs, Merton Mason, Louis Hecock, Robert Dyke, Harold Blake. Beside the monitors another group of boys have been selected to make the in-between-classes traffic less congested, by assum- ing the responsibility for addi- tional lighting of corridors and for turning off lights after classes begin again. The light squad of 16 boys renders a real service to the stu- dents and teachers as well as to the Board of Education and the tax payers. Principal Shively feels that the lessons in thrift shown by these boys in their cheerful co- operation should be of inestim- able value to each student and teacher. On dark days students emerge from class rooms to find that gloomy hall ways have been flooded with electricity and that dim corners of locker alcoves have been transformed into light places. Students have not had to grope about for light switches to banish dimness in corridors nor have the latest comers to class or study hall needed to think about turning off the cor- ridor lights for the ensuing 45 minute period. Two boys are assigned to each period of the day: one has the responsibility in Lincoln and Washington Buildings, the other, in the Technical Building. Twenty-Two L I L l l L I I I u Honor Society Principal Shively announces the names of 35 students as members of the National Honor Society on May 21. Of these 24 are 12 A's, four are 12 B's, and 7 are 11 A's. This is the largest number to be elected at any one time since the chapter here was organized in 1926. The largest number heretofore was 14 in 1929. Membership selection is based on scholarship, service, leader- ship, and character. New members this year are as follows: 12 A's Richard Bell Earl Demos Josephine Faulkner June Gregory Ellen Howenstine Betty Jackson Robert Lec John Lersch Louise Lersch Jeanette Linville Emily Pitkin Jean Plocher Elizabeth Prunner Robert Roe Betty Schaefer Mary Emily Scott Florence Sellers Jeanette Sheppard Jane Shively Anna Stolz Merle Van Oster Gilbert Walker- Wanda Wylqrent Virginia Zaiser 12 B's Beverly Foley Lucille Mohrman Cora Louise Ramser Virginia Stewart 11 A's Robert Crandall Emma Curtiss Margaret Herald Carl Davis William Lersch Richard Fey Homer Price Monitors, Slip Collectors Give Real Service Courtesy, Devotion, Dependability Widely Commended l'XVait a minute, buddy. You can't go out." "That,s right, I forgot that this was a lunch period. I'll go to Lincoln Building through the passageway, not the street." Such situations confront the 33 noon monitors who are sta- tioned daily from 11:35 to 1:35 at the various doors of the three buildings to prevent the exit of all students except those who have permission to eat lunch at home. The monitors, under the di- rection of Mr. E. G. Baxter, not only have to watch the en- trance and exit of these certain students, but are expected to co- operate in preventing loitering about the doorways. Each monitor serves during two half-hour lunch periods. When he is not checking depar- tures and arrivals, he may work on his lessons in the chair placed near the door for him. Every three weeks the office issues a list giving the names of the students who are permitted to go home for lunch, the time they may leave, and the door by which they depart. Each moni- tor regularly receives his door list. It is quite generally agreed that the monitors face perhaps the greatest test of honor offered to any group of students in the school. With nearly 300 students leaving the building to eat lunch, it is recognized that it may be a great temptation to a moni- tor to let one or two intimate friends leave without permission. These boys are to be com- mended for their courage in re- sisting temptation, their cour- tesy to their fellow students, and their loyalty to their school. Besides the monitors another group of boys facilitates office routine by collecting the absence lists each morning from 43 home rooms. More than a dozen boys make this collection trip. Each boy calls at certain home rooms and gets the slips which the home room teachers have left outside the door in the name plate. From these lists, a stu- dent typist assembles the "Daily Absence List," types, and mime- ographs it. By ten a. m. 11 copy is in each teacher's nameplatc. During the last period each day boys collect the classroom absence lists andtake them to the office for checking. Monitors and Slip Collectors 1st Row-Robert Smith, Chuck Niegowski, Richard Davies, George Pogan, Lyle Scott, Russell Gleason, Gerald Morris, Earl Pallas, Robert Rieth, Frederick Stilgenbauerg 2nd Row-Mayo Roe, Leroy Gotro, Joseph Horvath, Jack Meyer, John Steinbinder, Robert Wissinger, Edgar Burr, Robert Lay- port, David Dehm, John Price, Bill Davidson, Dick Fey, 3rd Row-Judson Wfonderly, Kenneth Johns, Leonard Koehn, Robert Wilcox, Bill Minch, Francis Mockler, Warren Platner, John Garney, Earl Bosley, Robert Rheineck, Gordon Holton. Twenty-Three German Folk Song, and Vesper A Capella Choir Wins Praise at Yule Time Grad Losses to Be Retrieved from Junior Choir l , ' . A Capella Choir ' Left to Right: Top Row- Ray Renz, Jason Dettman, Weldon Hopewell, Barrett Reed, Orval Strohl, Robert Folk, Junior Hay- lor, Robert Crandall, William Lauck, Earl Demos, Kenneth Worcester, Don Crozier, Fred Weily, Roger Williams, Don Hensman, Robert Penfound, William Yunker, Mr. Beck. Left to Right: Second Row- Ethel Ryan, Mary Ellen Buswell, Martha Horan, Marian Nielsen, Lucille Mohrman, Jane Storm, Muriel Summerlee, Almeda Martin, Ruth Storm, Wilma Struck, Frances Bennett, Eileen Birkline, Leora Chobanoff, Doris Helmling, Charlotte Chase, Marian Barnes, Virginia Brunger, Betty Corkill, Ellen Howenstine, Jeanette Sheppard. Left to Right: Bottom Row- Marian Malik, Beverly Peterman, Donna McAllister, Barbara Brodbeck, Elaine Garland, Louise Ramser, Lois Leppere, Isabelle Brydon, Mary Batdorf, Mary Ruth Cochrane, Virginia Showalter, Ruth Eitam, Irene Hollis, Alice Link, Nita Poole, Doris Storer, Maxine Garford, Marie Yesberger, Eleanor Meyers. The A Cappella Choir has been especially busy, as the members have given many con- certs. One which was very suc- cessful was the Christmas Con- cert given at the high school on December 23. The stage was decorated with two candlelebra, one on either side, and a church window beau- tifully lighted at the rear. Some of the songs given were Deck the Halls With Boughs of Holly, Sing Noel, Lo! How A Rose Eler Blooming, Silent Night and O' Come All Ye Faithful. The Girls' Glee Club played an important part at this con- cert in serving as an antiphonal chorus, and answering the A Cappella Choir in the last two songs, giving the effect of an echo. The choir has also given three other concerts: one at Ely School and two at Elyria High School. Participating in the Lake Erie League Festival was considered, at least by the choir members themselves, as being the most important event of their season. They sang three songs separate- ly: Now Let Every Tongue Adore Thee, by Bach, Good Good Night, Good Night, a Twenty-Fozu' Hymn. Songs which they sang togeth- er with the other Lake Erie League choirs were: O Morn of Beauty, Swansea Town, a Rus- sian Folk Song, and Soldier, Sol- dier. The oflicers are Fred Weily, president, Martha Horan, secre- tary, Alice Link and Martha Horan, librarians. Losing a score of members through graduation will be made good next fall by entrants from the junior choir so that the membership status of 55 will be maintained. MacDowell Girls Aim For 150 Members By Fall ip :Q za ::- :P Learn Music Rudiments Twice Per Week fvlacDowell Chorus girls, largely freshmen and sopho- mores, totalling 90, are making a drive to interest present eighth .ind ninth grade girls in the work of the organization so that the membership next fall will reach lDU. After the first few months solo tests are begun. Some pupils have dilhculty in over- coming nervousness but the de- sire to prove themselves embryo Jenny Linds soon asserts itself and nervousness is put aside. A great many songs are sung .it sight. This presents a prob- lem inasmuch as "sight', ma- terial cannot be studied, conse- quently, by the end of the year all available music for this work is exhausted. The business of improving vocal intonation is interesting and one that requires much pa- tience. The MacDowell Chorus spends part of each period hold- ing tones. This not only im- proves the pupil's sense of pitch but demands correct singing posture and develops breath control. Repertory Morning ,,,, ,, . ,. , l-Tawley Xvhere Shall l Fly , .. . Mozart Chalice of Youth . ,. . Lecocq Cavalry Song .. Spindler The fact that there are no en- trance requirements banish wor- ry in regard to admission. There are three sections of the chorus, A, B, and C, with 30 girls in each. Each section meets twice per week. Each student earns two-tenths of a credit for one semester's work. The rudiments of music are studied, not only singing but music appreciation receives at- tention. Many of the class sessions are full of interest as a result of class discussions growing out of the individual members' report- ing on events in the musical world, and reviewing magazine articles and noteworthy books regarding music and musicians. The membership of the Mac- Dowell groups formerly totalled 125, but interest in the Girls' Glee Club reduced the roll. Mac Dowell Chorus-fSection BJ Top Row Qleft to rightj-Margaret Klyop, Anne Bugyi, W'annetta Brown, Lillie Duvall, Wilnia Bloem, Lois Nevin, Virginia Baker, Anabel Kinney, Elaine Palmer, Lois McQuistion, Helen Kern, Eleanor Robson, Bette Oldfield, 2nd Row-Mildred Rhoads, Maude Haswell, Muriel Fiedler, Jeanette Buc- holtz, Julia Olah, Winifred Merideth, Janet Faulhaber, Betty Sannar, Elaine Johnson, Lois Barlow, Rosalie Seabold, Helen Smith, Delores Haney, Margaret Taylor, FrontiRow-Doris Washington, Patricia White, Jeanette Zachman, Darlene Lilley, XVilma Olward, Jane Berkley, Helen Root, Jean Diederick, Helen Barton, Elinor Fisler, June Donnelly, Agnes Graham, Florence Hollingsworth. Twenty-Five Glee Club Girls Train For A Capella Choir J. Martin Beck Seeks to Improve Tone, Posture, Rhythm Girls' Glee Club Left to right: lst Row-Isabel Bathory, Reva Taylor, Eleanor Halliday, Jeannette Schrubsole, Vivian Guthman, Virginia Easly, Betty Harrison, Margaret Sepperg 2nd Row-Betty Bishop, Dorothy Alt- felt, Betty Burnet, Leora Alexander, Rea Clare Harris, Anna Mary MacDonald, Alberta Eddy, Alberta Mclntire, Betty MaeDowell, Arlene Rounds, Jean Fridenstine, Roberta Freeland, June Yunglessg 3rd Row-Jane Andrus, Jane Uthe, Barbara Rogers, Betty Jensen, Bernice O'Donnell, Clarice Hensman, Mary Jane Sullivan, Evelyn Kieffer, Christine Ruhl, Mary Ann Bachtel, NVanda Bieske, Dorothy Peabody, Wilma Huber, Ruth Schroeder, 4th Row--Mr. Beck, Ruth Ann Sheldon, Mary Robson, Evelyn Lyndon, Margaret Halpin, Mary Catherine Brand, Mary Kiehm, Elaine Schultz, Florence Welton, lva Pollack, Doris VanValkenburg, Jane Robertson, Jean Brillhart, Carolyn Guth- rie, Aileen Fiedler. Library Scene The Girls' Glee Club, a per- forming organization of 55 girls, regards the assistance it gave at the Christmas Concert as its most notable service of the year. In December the club sang for the P. T. A. Gladys Welton 'mid 35 was president during the first semes- terg Mary Robson, during this semester, Mary Ann Bachtel has served as librarian all year. The repertoire of the club in- cludes Ffllfllif from 'QThe Gondo- liersv-Gilbert and Sullivan, Nigbffnll in Grmzada-Buenog 01,1 Ccu"1iMa-Cooke, Twiligbf for D1'l'n1777f71lQlW31'f01'dQ Piraif' Drrvzms - Huerterg G1'a1111i11n Mia-Frimlg and Su'r'efbr'arf from "Maytime',-Romberg. Twenty-Six 9 Band To Participate In Odd Fellows Parade Committee Looks After New Uniforms Since November Band boys are looking forward to participation in a big parade to be staged by Odd Fellows during their three-day state con- vention in Elyria June 18, 19, 20. A band camp at Cedar Point will attract several boys for stays of various lengths. Russell Dean plans to attend three months. Don Hensman will be there for one month, while Bill Lersch, David Dehm, and Bill Given also intend to go for short periods. These boys are studying music under Alois Hruby of the Cleveland Symphony Orchestra. They will study other instru- ments in addition to their own. As manager of the band this year Bill Lersch has been very able. Bob Wilcox is assistant managerg James Pahl is drum major, and Don Hensman and Bob Grobe are librarians. The Stage and Property Crew, which arranges the stage and has complete charge of the uni- forms, consists of Paul Stentz, Junior Haylor, Earl Demos, Doug Brydon, Bill McDermott, and Bob Mallory. The uniforms, new in Novem- ber, 1934, are kept in the P. T. A. room, 138, and are passed out over a table by Paul Stentz and two other boys of the Stage and Property Crew. The room is also used for a dressing room, as the band suits are never taken home. The crew sees to it that the players' busi- ness clothes are on hangers while they are wearing the uniforms. The new uniforms were hrst worn at the Lorain game in late November. The money to pay for them was obtained from the The Band proceeds of a Donkey Baseball game in the spring of 1934 be- tween the American Legion and the Faculty, from the proceeds of a regular game, from pro- ceeds from concerts, and from a donation from the Athletic Department showing their ap- preciation for the Band's services at games. After the football season the band always becomes a concert band, playing at assemblies, at benefit performances, and at lodges. The aim of the band in these participations is to obtain publicity and earn money. Bob Wilcox, xylophonist, and Eugene Sabo, ten-year-old violin- ist, played solos at the band con- cert at Ely School on March 22. At press time plans were being formulated for the last concert, to be given in May or early June. Left to right: 1st Row-J. Martin Beck, directorg William Davis, Jack Spencer, Allen Katz, Leonard McDaniels, Robert W'issinger, James Pahl, drum major, Erwin Shultz, Donald Hensman, Robert Lee, Oliver Townsend, Russel Dean, 2nd Row-James Brown, James Reynolds, Robert Mallory, Ray- mond Bowen, Douglas Brydon, Robert Wurst, 'William Schroeder, William Given, Robert Strand, Tony Klimzackg 3rd Row-Jack Crowell, Clyde Miller, Ernest Haylor, Richard Miller, Paul Stentz, Nick Marsico, William Kaylor, Ralph Latimer, David Dehm, William Lersch, Orval Strohlg 4th Row-John Mowry, Carl Haag, Robert Grebe, Robert Wilcox, William M c De r mo t t , Louis Hecock, Alfred McManama, Paul Hayes, Earl Demos, James Bellamy, William Williams, Junior Eady. Twenty-Se-uen School Life Centers Around Auditorium Programs, Speakers, Concerts, Movies, Plays Popular in 33 5 Assemblies, concerts, plays, programs, lectures and movies, Hlling the 900 seats of the audi- torium usually, make it the cen- ter of school life. The entertainments are very popular with the students, adults too come in large numbers to see the various public per- formances. At the school assemblies at 8:30 in the morning various types of programs are offered. Some of the speakers and enter- tainers this year were: George Zellner, impersonatorg Elwood T. Bailey, lecturer, Winston O'- Keefe, who told about the life of the cowboys, the Davies Light Opera Company, Dr. Luther Gable, lecturer on radiumg the Tatterman Marionettes, whose presentation of "Aladdin,' was enjoyed immensely: and Profes- sor Clark M. Garber, who show- ed some very interesting slide pictures depicting the life of the Eskimos and some of the beau- tiful garments worn in Alaska. Many other assemblies were made possible through the efforts of some of the students of the school. Included among these were the rallies for the football games during the fall. The out- standing rally, of course, was the one before the Lorain game. At this assembly the band dis- played snappy new uniforms for the first time. The principal speaker was that indomitable friend and for- mer teacher, Vaughn. An- other outstanding assembly oc- curred in January on Senior Dis- tinction Day for the mid-year graduates. This program was entirely performed and conduct- ed by students. Another student assembly was given on February 21 in honor of both Lincolnls and XVashington's birthdays. The high school band played a short patriotic concert program. Wan- da W'ykrent gave a reading, "The First Americangn Grant Keyes, "He Knew Lincolngu and Frances Bennett, 'IA Tribute to Americaf, Robert W'ilcox played two marimba solos. Aside from assemblies many other interesting and entertain- ing programs were given. On the Sunday before Christmas the A Cappella Choir, assisted by Irene Hollis, violin soloist, and Robert Wilcox, marimba soloist. sang a program of Christmas music. The seating capacity of the auditorium was taxed to the limit, and many people stood throughout the program. The High School P. T. A. under the presidency of W. D. Taylor, held many programs in the evening. For some of these music was furnished by the var- ious branches of the music de- partment and short plays were given by the Players Club. During the 181 school days Twenty-Eight movies were shown in the audi- torium in the lunch periods. These proved to be very popular this year. Two reels were shown each day for the price of one cent. A few of the outstanding Hlms shown were: "Footlight Paradef' "Paddy the Next Best Thingf, "S. O. S. Iceberg," 'iSons ot the Desert," "Charlie Chanis Great- est Case," "The Invisible Man," "Hi Nellief' 'iCar0lina,U "Wild Cargo," "Circus Clownf, and "David Harumf' Some of the most popular screen actors and actresses were: ,Ianet Gaynor, Laurel and Har- dy, George O'Brien, Warner Oland, Paul Muni, Ned Sparks. Lionel Barrymore, Frank Buck, joe E. Brown, Edna Mae Oliver, and Will Rogers. When one takes into account every one of the many activi- tics that are carried on in the auditorium, he readily sees that it is the center of school life in Ii. H. S. Bob Lee of Extemp'Squad Wins Second Place Others Under Miss Stofer's Lead Gained Experience Elyria High School was host on March 15 to the Lake Erie League Extemporaneous Speak- ing Contest this year. Roy Kleinman of Cleveland Heights won first place. Robert Lee, Elyria's repre- sentative, was awarded second place. Each spoke on some phase of the general subject "Federal Aid to Education." Milton Gross had been named alternate. Members ol' the squad acted as hosts to the representa- tives from the four other schools. This year eight students have been active members of the squad: Robert Lee, Milton Gross, Norman Beller, Elizabeth Collins, Margaret Halpin, Betty Burnet, Virginia Nye, and lil- lian Dowdell. Students participating in Ex- temporaneous Speaking study a general subject for about a half- semester, and become very well acquainted with the various phases of the subject. W'hen a contest is held, the speaker draws Extemporaneous Speaking Squad Left to right: lst Row--Margaret Halpin, Betty Burnet, Lillian Dowdell. Elizabeth Collins, Virginia Nyeg 2nd Row--Milton Gross, Miss Stofer, Robert Lee, Norman lieller. by lot a certain phase to speak on. If the speaker knows the general subject very well, he is Tu'e11ty-Nine able to speak on this certain phase even if he had never stu- died it before. After the sub- jects have been drawn. the speakers are given a certain amount of time to prepare their speeches. ln the Lake Erie League contests they are allowed two hours of preparation. but without notes or references of any kind. ln the beginning of the semes- ter Miss Alice Stofer, tlte coach. chose the general subject. "lie- deral Aid to Education." The students then prepared talks on the various phases of this issue. A few of the many phases were: "XVould liederal Aid Produce liencticial Results?" 'Wkiould lfederal Aid Be Against the Prin- ciple of States Rights? "ls There a Need for liederal Aid?" and "XX'ould lfederal Aid lead to liederal Control?" Mid '35 Sends 95 Graduates Out In Januar Under Mrs. Raufus' Leadership, Seniors Honor School Mid '35 commencement on January 24 graduated 95-42 boys and 53 girls when the Rev- erend D. L. Tippett, well-known lecturer and pastor of the Bex- ley Methodist Episcopal Church at Columbus, Ohio, addressed the class. their parents and friends. Doris Edwards was honored as valedictorian. The commencement activities began with the play i'The Foolf, by Channing Pollack, which was presented December 15, 14. Since the cast required so many persons, students from other classes assisted the Seniors. The cast was as follows: Daniel Gilchrist .. Robert Lee ClareJewett . .. Jean Plocher "Dilly', Gilliam .. ,,,, Frances Bennett Mrs. Gilliam Rosemary Ballas Mrs. Thornbury Betty Jaskson Mr. Barnaby . .Robert Holmes Mrs. Tice . ...Beatrice Gottlieb Jerry Goodkind . . .. Bob Roe Rev. Wfadham.. Gilbert Walker' Mr. Goodkind.-. Malcolm Patrick Charlie Benheld .. . Mayo Roe A Poor Man .. Milton Gross A Servant .... .John Steinbinder Max Stedtman Myron Averbook Umanski . .... ...Bob Jenson Joe Hennig.. George Sharkey Grubby ..... . .... -. . George Pallas Mack . . ..... .. . Oliver Townsend Mary Margaret . ..Betty Agate Pearl Hennig ..... -.Wilnaa Struck Mrs. Mulligan ...... Irene Toth Mr. Henchley.. .... Harold Barres Mrs. Henchley . .. .. .. Beverly Peterman Miss Levinson . Helen Louise Zechman Distinction Day on January 11 was observed by the wearing of distinctive garb by the Sen- iors and by an assembly program llflrs. Frances Raufus, Adviser directed by the June ,35 class. The garb consisted of black sinocks with white collars for the girls and black shirts with white ties for the boys. The program, under the chair- manship of Jean Plocher, pre- sented a meeting of the mid ,35 class ten years hence on board the cruiser S. S. N. R. A. fNoisy Randallxs Arkj. Other members of the com- mittee in charge were Robert Roe, Ellen Howenstine, Fred Wfeily, Wilma Struck, Virginia Zaiser, Louise Lersch, Richard Bell, Mary Emily Scott, Joe Graber, and James Schumar. Miss Jones, Miss Kemble and Miss Baker acted as advisers. The class members, it was universally reported, conducted themselves in an exceedingly dignified manner throughout the day. There were no reports of buf- Thi My foonery or discourtcsy of any kind. Teachers and students spoke freely in praise of the conduct of the class. Principal Shively spoke words of high commendation. The Baccalaureate Service was held at the Methodist Episcopal Church on Sunday evening, January 20. The Reverend E. B. Redhead was the speaker. At the Senior Assembly on Monday, January 21, the class gift to the school was presented by John Maiden, president. The money, the class stipulated, was to be used to provide high class speakers for assembly. The class officers were as fol- lows: John Maiden, president, Marian Nilsen, vice presidentg Oliver Townsend, secretaryg Florence Smith, treasurerg Mrs. Frances Raufus, adviser. Younger, Older, Serious, Gay -Always Attractive At World's Fair, In Backyard-They Look Their Best 3 Beverly Ufllaevt Jane Shively - -- -- Evelyn Smsih Bob anal Bill France X , Irene Hollis -Donald Hull D. Bell'L.Greene - H1Pvic.e Dee Hggfjhgg - 50,1 nqhYge s ll ,Q s . a LUG Stanclen J. Shepherd-B.Aga+c limi Vaughn Elinor Fisler Thifty-One l4 Tubs, Lawns, Porches, Baskets Any Settmg Camera-Clickers All Seem of Smile-Please Variety S Pallas Berry 5-Jrneff Neve! Vaz1O5'rer Jo, Lola sind Doidreiw Tomy Jeanette Linvilie f .x,, Vilma Buzzard . J.5l'1e,phevd A See Page 94 For Names- Tbirly-T To Be Awarded Diplomas on une 12 In Scholarship, Attendance, Punctuality Many Excell Meritorious traits characterize the class of 1935. A startling- ly large number of the students in the class have throughout their high school years main- tained each semester a standing of at least one A and no grade below B. Nine students of this class have maintained at least one A and no grade less than B for each semester in high school, and have consequently found their names on every honor roll for the last four. Those students making this remarkable scholastic record are: Richard Bell, Josephine Faulk- ner, Robert Lee, Jeanette Lin- ville, Lillian McAllister, Mary Emily Scott, Elizabeth Prunner, Merle VanOster, and Wandzl XVykrent. Another remarkable record was achieved by eight members of this class, who were neither absent nor tardy, during the en- tire four years of their high school careers. This is especially commendable when one consults the list of tardy and absent pu- pils, and remembers times a toothache or perhaps a touch of spring fever seemed to justify at least one absence or tardy ex- cuse. These eight notable sen- ior A15 are: Edgar Burr, Mar- garet Baetz, Joe Grabor, Marion Seeley, Elizabeth Prunner, Vir- ginia Showalter, Gilbert Walker, and Catherine Kaczav. Maybe this unusual amount of interest in the school has been developed somewhat by the 21 graduates whose parents have also graduated from E. H. S. Possibly the 110 who have been born and spent their lives in Elyria have something more to do with this splendid represen- Senior A Class Oflicers Left to Right-Louise Lersch, secretaryg Jim Schumar, prcsidentg Miss Jones, adviserg Dick Bell, treasurerg Mary Emily Scott, vice president. tation of good citizenship. Or possibly the 94 who have at- tended Elyria schools through .111 12 years of their scholastic life give this commendable background for the interest and achievements of the class of '35, Additional honors belong to this class among whose members are 82 students who have never served a period in detentxon hall. The rest of us wonder if they are aware of what goes on in 132 every afternoon from 3:15 until 3:4159 perhaps they would be as ignorant as fresh- men if we should mention cer- tain blue slips which most of us have conscientiously Hlled out while waiting in the office for an audience with Mr. Severs. In contrast to the 110 mem- bers who have been born in Elyria are four members of the Thirty-Three class who have been born outside of the United States. They are: Elmer Oswald and Marian Bridgett who were born in Ca- nadag John Urbansok, born in Czechoslovakiag and Lillian Christensen who was born in Denmark. Then too this class has seen and been a part of a most un- usual pair of events. Two Lehi championships were awarded to E. H. S. in the four years this class has been together. Light- weight football players brought the championship to Elyria in 1933. In their senior year, the class witnessed and aided the heavy-weight basketball team to bring in the Lehi trophy for league champions. ln the Lehi Speakers, Contest first place was secured by Robert Lee, his Jun- ior year, and second place was awarded to him this last year. J CATHERINE ARTER, Capable, Attractive, 247 Sixth Street, General Course, Friendship Club 2, 3, 4, 5, L'Ensemble Francais. MARGARET MARTHA BAETZ, Maidenly, Merry, Benignant, R. D. 2, Lorain, Ohio, Household Arts Course, Lost and Found 2, 4, 5, 6, L'Ensemble Francais 6, 7, 8, Friendship Club 5-8. JOSEPHINE L. BAILEY, Just, Ladylike, Bashful, 1397 East Avenue, General Course. HELEN MARIE BAKER, Healthy, Mindful, Benevolent, 250 Mar- seilles Avenue, Commercial Course, Basketball 1, Friendship Club 1, 2. EDWARD J. BALDAUF, Energetic, Just, Bashful, R. D. 2, General Course, Football 3, 5. ROSEMARY DELMA BALLAS, Rollicking, Determined, Beneficent, R. D. 3, Commercial Course, Girls' Glee Club 1-4, Class Play. GEORGE BANOVICH, Good-tempered, Brawny, R. D. 3, Starkey Road, General Course. JOHN BASINSKI, Jolly, Blonde, 314 East River Street, General Course, Hi-Y 3, 4, 6-8, Intramural Basketball. MARY LOUISE BAYLEY, Merry, Lively, Bright-eyed, 415 Park Avenue, General Course, MacDowell Chorus 1-3, L'Ensemble Francais 5-8, Friendship Club 1-5, Athletic Pin 7, Baseball 1-8, Basketball 1-8, Volleyball 1-8, Athletic "E" 6, Leaders, Group 6-8, Herald Staff 7. WATSON O. BEAL, Whimsical, Obliging, Bashful, R. D. 3, Tele- graph Road, General Course, Orchestra 1-7, Chorus 3, 4. Thirty-Four FRANK L. BEDOCSg Flirtatious, Likeable, Brunet, 129 Monroe Street, General Course, Lightweight Football 7, Track 5, Inter- class Basketball 2, 4, 6, 8, Intramural Basketball 2, 4, 6, 8, Office Assistant 7, 8. JULIUS L. BEDOCS, Jovial, Liberal, Boyish, 129 Monroe Street, General Course, Interclass Basketball 4, 6, 8, Lightweight Foot- ball 7. RICHARD WILLIAM BELL, Reliable, Wise, Beneflcentg 337 Third ' Street, Scientific Course, Players' Club 6-8, Sapientes 4-8, Junior Hi-Y 2-4, Senior Hi-Y 5-8, Lightweight Basketball 5, 6, Elyrian Staff 2-8, Library Assistant 5-8, Class Treasurer, Heavyweight Basketball 7, Interclass Baseball 6, Class Play. JAMES CARL BELLAMY, Jovial, Companionable, Buoyant, 130 Seneca Street, General Course, Band 1-3. FRANCES BERNADINE BENNETT, Fanciful, Beloved, Busy, 223 Denison Avenue, General Course, Clearview High School 1, Basketball 1, 3, Players' Club 4-8, Social Science Club 7, Friend- ship Club 6, A Cappella Choir 6, 7, 8, Class Play, "Mrs. Moon- light,', "East Lynne," "Londonderry Air." Si LEONARD C. BENTON, Liberal, Content, Boyish, 215 Sixth St., Scientific Course. WANNETTA BENTON, Wistful, Earnest, Buoyant, 215 Sixth St., Household Arts Course, MacDowell Chorus 1, 2, Volley- ball 3, 4, Friendship Club 3, 4. EILEEN BIRKLINE, Earnest, Buoyant, 83 Williams Street, General Course, MacDowell Chorus 1-4, Girls' Glec Club 5, A Capella Choir 6-8, L'Ensemble Francais, Friendship Club 2, 3. DOROTHY M. BLAKELEY, Dutiful, Mannerly, Busy, 538 W. Second Street, General Course. XVALTER A. BORESKI, Warm-hea1'tcd, Athletic, Bashful, 421 W. Thirteenth Street, Heavyweight Basketball 3-8, Heavyweight Football 6, Interclass Basketball. Thirty-Five NANCY M. BORIE, Nice, Modest, Busy, 619 West Avenue, General Course, Friendship Club 1-8, Friendship Cabinet 5-8, Volleyball 5, 7, Basketball 1, 3, 5, 7, Baseball 2, 4, 6, 8, MaeDowell Chorus 1, 2, Glee Club 3, Junior Reserves 8. SOPHIA CATHERINE BORON, Spontaneous, Capable, Buoyant, 183 Erie Street, General Course, Basketball 4-8, Volleyball 1-7, Baseball 1-7, Athletic UE," Leaders' Group 5-8, Office Assistant 8. LORETTA AILEEN BOTAMER, Loyal, Athletic, Bashfulg 374 High Street, General Course, Basketball 2-8, Baseball 1-7, Volleyball 1-7, Athletic "E,', Leaders' Group 8, Friendship Club 1, 2, MacDowell Chorus 1-3. JACOB BOUSEK, Just, Brocherly, R. D. 1, La Grange, General Course, Monitor 6, 7. MARION C. BRIDGETTg Magnetic, Clever, Blonde, 509 Woodland Avenue, General Course. BARBARA L. BRODBECK, Blonde, Lissome, Beauteous, 312 Sixth Street, General Course, Friendship Club 1, 8, Basketball, Volley- ball, Baseball, Athletic "E," All Star Basketball, A Capella Choir 4, 8, Leaders' Group 3, 8, Sapientes 4. GEORGE E. BROSKE, Good-natured, Expert, Brunet, 1151 East River Street, General Course. JOE BROWN, Jovial, Buoyant, R. D. 2, Fuller Road, General Course, Lightweight Football 4-6-8, Freshman Track 1-8, In- tra-Mural Basketball 1-8. VIRGINIA E. BRUNGER, Vigilant, Earnest, Busy, 1738 Middle Avenue, General Course, Social Science Club 5, Sapientes 4, Volleyball, Basketball, MacDoWell Chorus 1, 2, Girls' Glee Club 3, 4, 5, A Capella Choir 6, 7, 8, Herald Staff 7, Lost and Found Assistant 5. EDGAR AUSTIN BURR, Enthusiastic, Able-bodied, Benevolent, 1407 East Avenue, General Course, Monitor 7, 8, Airplane Club 6, 8, Track 6, 8. Thirty-Six CHARLES BUSH, JR.3 Chivalrous, Brotherly, Jollyg 313 Tenth Streetg General Course, Junior Hi-Y 1-43 Senior Hi-Y 5-8, Tennis 6-85 Lightweight Basketball 6, 83 Monitor 5. DANIEL JAMES CAMPBELL3 Dutiful, Just, Complacent3 R. D. 1, La Grangeg General Courseg Lightweight Squad 5-63 Picture Show Assistant 4-8. ANNA MAE CARLSON3 Affable, Mild, Companionableg 476 YV Eighth Streetg General Course: Friendship Club 1-83 Baseball 1-83 Basketball 6-83 Volleyball I-83 Leaders' Group 4-8. KEATH B. CASHNER3 Knavish, Cautiousg 352 E. River Streetg General Courseg Intramural Basketball 2, 4, 6. CAROLYN ELIZABETH CHANCELLOIM Carefree, Enticing, Cap- tivatingg 250 Hamilton Avenue3 General Courseg Friendship Club 1-83 Basketball l-63 Art Club 5, 6g Baseball 1-63 Volley- ball 1-7. 1 DONNA PAULINE CHAPMAN, Dainty, Pleasant, Considerate, 247 Harvard Avenueg General Courseg L'Ensemble Francais 1-43 Friendship Club 1-63 Baseball 33 Interclass Basketball 4. EARL CHESLER3 Earnest, Courageousg 332 Lodi Streetg General Courseg Junior Hi-Y 2-43 Senior Hi-Y 5-83 Heavyweight Foot- ball Manager 73 Swimming 1-83 Stamp Club 1, 3. CLARA LILLY CHRISTENSEN3 Cheerful, Little, Congenialg R. D. 1, Grafton, Ohio, General Course. CHARLES B. COENg Changeable, Bashful, Conservativeg 153 Bell Avenue, General Courseg Junior Hi-Y 1-43 Freshman Football lg Lightweight Football 3-53 Heavyweight Football 7g Basket- ball 2-8. VERNON WALTER COMERFORD3 Vibrant, Wise, Comradeg 214 Sumner Streetg General Courseg Monitor 63 Herald Staff 7g Dra- matic Production 7, Noon Movie Assistant 6-8. Thirty-Seven ROBERT E. CRAYTONQ Ready, Earnest, Cheeryg 250 Sixteenth Streetg General Course, Lightweight Squad 4. DONALD R. CROZIERg Diligent, Romantic, Companionableg 831 Lake Avenueg General Courseg Junior Hi-Y 3-45 Sapientes 5-75 Boys' Chorus 1-43 Boys' Glee Club 5-6g A Capella Choir 7-85 Junior Orchestra 1-25 Senior Orchestra 3-5. MARY DAVISg Meditative, Just, Daintyg 1211 East Avenueg General Courseg Basketball 2-45 Volleyball 3, Friendship Club 1, 7. EARL DEMOSQ Entertaining, Determined, 393 Furnace Street, Scientific Courseg Band 2-85 Boys' Chorus 2-4g A Capella Choir 5-75 Sapientes 3, 45 L'Ensemble Francais 5-8g Light Squad 83 Herald Staff 7. JASON R. DETTMANQ Jaunty, Reckless, Dreamy, 44 Colonial Apartmentsg General Course, Senior Hi-Y 5-6g A Capella Choir 7. , ,v ,,.. -,....-, V ..,.. ..,-,, -------.-.--.., -J Artemas Courtg General Courseg Friendship Club 1, 2, 4, 6. GEORGE I. DOWNS, Genuine. Inquisitive, Dreamer, R. D. 1, La Grange, General Course. STANLEY A. DUDEKg Secretive, Abstemious, Dreamy, 342 Seventeenth Streetg Manual Arts Course, Golf 6-8. ROBERT H. DUMKEg Reticent, Handy, Dreamy, 214 Foster Avenue, General Coursey Lightweight Football 7. ROBERT ADAMS DYKEg Respectable, Agreeable, Diligentg R. D. 15 General Course, Tennis 7g Lightweight Football 8. Thirty-Eight THOMAS S. DYKE3 Trusty, Sociable, Dreamer3 R. D. lg General Courseg Monitor 6. ALBERTA EHLERTQ Acrobatic, EXhiliarating3 111 Longford Avenueg General Course3 Basketball l-83 Baseball 1-83 Volley- ball 1-83 Tennis 1-33 Leaders' Group 3-83 Friendship Club 1-33 Letter "E"3 Athletic Pin. RUTH EILEEN EITAM3 Radiant, Eager, Endearingg 360 High Street3 General Course3 Volleyball 1-33 Basketball 13 MacDowell Chorus 1-33 A Capella Choir 4-83 Friendship Club 1-53 Base- ball 1. J. RALPH EMERICH3 Jaunty, Romantic, Eruptive3 1206 Middle Avenueg General Courseg Junior Hi-Y3 Freshman Basketball 1-23 Monitor 53 Lightweight Basketball 3-8. ARTHUR P. ESLINGERQ Agreeable, Polite, Enigmatic3 302 Blaine Streetg General Courseg Heavyweight Football 7. JANET FLORENCE FAULHABER, Jolly, Friendly, Faithful3 130 Park View Courtg General Courseg Friendship Clubg Chorus 1-4, 8. JOSEPHINE GIBSON FAULKNER, Judicious, Genuine, Fairg Classical Courseg Volleyball 3-83 Leaders' Group 8g Library Assistant 73 Lost and Found 63 Basketball 2-83 Varsity "E" 63 Monogram 53 Tennis 33 Friendship 13 Sapientes 3-83 Players' Club 6-83 Class Play. DOROTHY IRENE FINEGAN3 Devoted, Industrious, Fine3 223 Howe SEFCCIQ Commercial Courseg Basketball 2, 4, 6, 83 Volley- ball 1, 3, 5, 7g Baseball 2, 4, 6, 83 Leaders' Group 83 Friendship Club 1, 2, 6g Varsity "E" 2g Monogram 5. J. LLOYD FOSS3 Judicial, Liberal, Frankg 359 High Streetg General Courseg Track 2. EARLE BARRETT FOSTERQ Economical, Busy, FUDHYQ 114 Grant Streetg General Courseg Boys' Chorus 1-33 Glee Club 4-53 A Capella Choir 6-83 Swimming 3g Track 6, 8g Herald Staff 83 L'Ensemble Francais 6. Thirty-Nine WILLIAM B. FRANCE, Witty, Brotherly, Friendly, 504 W. Second Street, General Course, Lightweight Football 3, 5, 7, Heavy- weight Basketball 5-6, Junior Hi-Y 3-4, Senior Hi-Y 5-8, Track 6. ROBERT B. FRANCE, Roguish, Brotherly, Felicitous, 504 W. Second Street, General Course, Junior Hi-Y 3-4, Senior Hi-Y 5-8, Lightweight Football 5, 7, Track 6, 8. ROBERT H. FREDERICK, Refined, Healthy, Frank, 254 Fifth Street, General Course, Social Science Club 6, Senior Hi-Y 5-8, Herald Staff 7. ROBERTA VIRGINIA FREELAND, Reliable, Virile, Friendly, R. D. 3, Elyria, General Course, MacDowell Chorus 1-4, Girls' Glec Club 4, 6, 8. MARY ELLEN GARFORD, Modest, Earnest, Genial, 254 Columbus Street, General Course, L,Ensemble Francais 7-8, Friendship Club 1-8, Leaders, Group 7-8, Volleyball 1-8, Basketball 6, Base- ball 1-8. f GENEVIEVE ELOISE GARISS, Golde haired, Exhiliarant, Gay, 139 Charles Court, General Course, apientes 3, 4, LIEnsemble Francais 6-8, Players' Club 6-8, Friendship Club 1, 2, Volleyball 1-4, Basketball 1, 4, Baseball 2, 4. EDWARD GEMBKA, Enigmatic, Good-humored, 128 Warren Avenue, General Course. MILDRED R. GEMBKA, Mild, Righteous, Girlish, 118 Clark Street, General Course. CLARENCE M. GIBBONS, Casual, Manly, Grave, 997 E. River Street, General Course, Lightweight Basketball Manager 4. LEROY L. GOTRO, Likeablc, Lonely, Good-tempered, R. D. 2, General Course, Track 1, 2, Light Squad 7, Monitor 7, Tennis 5. Forty JOSEPH Z. GRABOR, Jovial, Zealous, Gallant, 65 Chestnut Street, General Course, Junior Hi-Y 2-4, Senior Hi-Y 6-8, Sapientes 5, Lightweight Football 7, Track 4, 6, 8, Monitor 6, Band 1-6, Junior Orchestra 1-2, January Class Play Crew 7. JUNE A. GREGORY, Jocund, Active, Genial, 131 Chase Street, General Course, Social Science Club 6, Oihce Assistant 4-8, Library Assistant 5-8, Friendship Club 1-4, Monogram 4, Debate 2, Athletic "E" 6, Volleyball 1, 3, 5, 7, Basketball 1-8, Baseball 2, 4, 6, 8, Tennis 3, Leaders' Group 5-8. STANLEY EDWARD GUTOWSKI, Smiling, Enthusiastic, Good- humored, 215 Lodi Street, General Course, Basketball 6, Foot- ball 7, Intramural Basketball 2, 4, Track 3. DOROTHY LORETTA HAAS, Dainty, Ladylike, Honest, 301 Abbe Road, General Course. HARRIETT R. HALLAUER, Hearty, Roguish, Humorous, 307 Cleveland Street, General Course, Friendship Club 1, 2, Volley- 1-8, Basketball 1-8, Baseball 1-8, Herald Staff. CATHERINE MARY HALPIN, Maidenly, Happy, 515 West Street, Commercial Course, Volleyball 3, Friendship Club 3. DELORES H. HASTINGS, Delightful, Happy, Healthy, 355 Furnace Street, General Course, Volleyball 1-8, Basketball 1-8, Baseball 1-8, Friendship Club 1, 2, Friendship Club Cabinet 1, 2, Leaders' Group 5-8, Athletic "E", Athletic Pin and Guard, All-Star Basketball. HAROLD H. HAYWOOD, Hopeful, Hospitable, Happy, 157 Lake Avenue, General Course, Track 2, Lightweight Football 5, 7, Class Play. LOUIS J. HECOCK, Likeable, Jovial, Humorous, R. D. 3, General Course, Orchestra 1-7, Band 7, Track 8, Hi-Y 8. DORIS JUNE HELMLING, Day-dreaming, Juvenile, Humorous, R. D. 1, Elyria, Commercial Course, Special Art 2, 4, 5, MacDowell Chorus 1-4, Girls' Glee Club 5-6, A Capella Choir 7-8, Basketball 1-5, Baseball 1-5, Volleyball 1-7. Forty-One JANET HOFFMAN5 Just, Helpfulg 349 Eighth Street5 General Course5 Friendship Club 1-55 MacDowell Chorus 3, 4. ELLEN MAY HOWENSTINE5 Earnest, Mirthful, Hospitable5 816 Park Avenue5 General Course5 L'Ensemble Francais 6-85 Players' Club 85 Leaders, Group 5-85 Basketball 1-85 Volleyball 5-85 Base- ball 5-65 Tennis 1, 2, 5, 85 Friendship Club 1-65 A Capella Choir 5-85 Athletic "E" 7. ANDREW HRIVNAK5 Amiable, Happy5 365 Bond Street5 General Course5 Swimming 1. BETTY JANE JACKSON5 Blonde, Jocund, Jaunty5 821 West Avenueg Classical Course5 Players' Club 7, 85 Sapientes 4-85 Friendship Club 1-85 Swimmers' Club 3, 45 Social Science Club 65 L'Ensen1bIe Francais 6-85 Art Club 5, 65 Leaders, Group 7, 85 Athletic Ping Baseball 2, 4, 6, 85 Volleyball 1, 3, 5, 75 Basketball 1, 3, 5, 75 Hiking 2-85 Tennis 2, 4, 6, 85 Class Play. KENNETH JOHNS5 Knightly, ,Iust5 R. D. 25 General Course5 E3 2' V5 RUTH EMILY JOHNSON5 Respected, Elegant, Joyfulg Gulf Road, R. D. No. 35 General Course5 Volleyball 1-55 Friendship Club 1. IRENE PAULA JUSTAVICK5 Independent, Playful, Jollyg 233 East Sixteenth Street5 General Course5 Leaders' Group 5-85 Friendship Club 55 Basketball 1-85 Baseball 1-85 Volleyball 3-85 Tennis 75 H. S. Monogramg Varsity "E,'5 Athletic Pin. CATHERINE KACZAY5 Cautious, Keen5 R. F. D. 3, Elyria5 Corn- niercial Course5 Library Work 6-85 Baseball 3. FRANCES A. KAMINSKI5 Firm, Agreeable, Kindg 626 West Fifteenth Streetg General Course. ELEANOR ALICE KANTOSKY5 Eager, Agreeable, Kindg R. D. No. 1, Graftong General Course5 Eaton High School 1-4. Forty-Two VICTOR H. KERSHAW, Vigorous, Humorous, Keen, 115 Chestnut Street, General Course, Monitor 5-6, Airplane Club 5-6, Inter- class Baseball 3. JOHN GRANT KEYS, Jolly, Gallant, Kind, 213 Fourteenth Street, General Course, Players, Club 5-8, Hi-Y 1-8, President of Junior Hi-Y 3, All School Play 6, President of Art Club 5-6, Interclass Basketball 3, 4, Intramural Basketball 1, 3, 5, Track 2. CALVIN EUGENE KIRK, Congenial, Excitable, Knightly, 311 Eleventh Street, General Course, Basketball Squad 7-8, Topeka High School, Topeka, Kansas 1-6. ROBERT C. KNUFF, Reliable, Clowning, Kind, 1618 Lake Avenue, Scientific Course, Hi-Y 1-7, Library Assistant 6, Lightweight Squad 8, Junior Orchestra 1, Players' Club 5-8, Assistant Heavy- weight Football Manager 3, 4, Intramural Basketball 2. LEONARD P. KOEHN, Lionhearted, Peaceful, Kind, 217 Glenwood Street, General Course, Senior Hi-Y 7, 8, Monitor, Intramural Basketball 2. MYRTLE GERTRUDE KRAUSE, Mirthful, Genial, Kind, 1307 XVest Avenue, Commercial Course, Central Park Int. School, Schenectady, N. Y. 1, 2, MacDowell Chorus 3. ERNA ARLINE KREBS, Enthusiastic, Amiable, Keen, 126 Harwood Street, General Course, Glee Club 5, 6, Girls' Chorus 4, Volley- ball 2, 3. FAITH ELIZABETH KRUECK, Fair, Entertaining, Kind, 144 E. Bridge Street, General Course, Friendship Club 1-5, MacDowell Chorus 1-3, Girls' Glee Club 4, 5, Orchestra 1, 2. MARY M. KRUPELAK, Merry, Moody, Keen, 711 Foster Avenue: Commercial Course, Baseball 4. RALPH GORDON LATIMER, Restless, Gallant, Liberal, 336 Cam- bridge Avenue, Junior Hi-Y 1-4, Band 1, 3-6. Forty-Three ROBERT E. LEE5 Refined, Entertaining, Learned5 137 Pasadena Avenueg Junior Hi-Y 2-45 Senior Hi-Y 6-85 Sapientes 3-75 Players' Club 6-85 Debate 2, 45 Freshman-Sophomore Debates 25 Herald Staff 85 Band 2-85 Extempore Speaker 4, 65 Light Squad 65 Class Play5 "The Fool" 75 "Mrs, Moonlight." JOHN LERSCH5 Jovial, Literary5 231 Columbus Street5 Scientific Course5 Freshman Football 15 Debate 25 Junior Hi-Y 3-45 Senior Hi-Y 6-85 Cheerleader 3-85 Library Assistant 6-8. LOUISE DELANO LERSCH5 Liberal, Devoted, Lively5 207 Princeton Avenue5 Leaders' Group 4-85 L'Ensemble Francais 5-85 Sapientes 45 Players' Club 6-85 Friendship Club 2-45 Athletic Monogramg Athletic "E"5 Volleyball 1, 3, 5, 75 Office Assistant 5-85 Class Secretaryg Baseball 2, 4, 6, 85 Basketball 1, 3, 5, 7. JEANNETTE LINVILLE5 Jolly, Learnedg 908 West Avenue5 Classical Course5 Players' Club 2-85 Sapientes 4-85 Library Assistant 5-85 Elyrian Staff 85 Leaders' Group Reserves 85 Friendship Club 1-45 Debate 25 Athletic "E"5 Basketball 3, 5, 75 Baseball 2, 4, 6, 85 Volleyball 1, 3, 75 Hiking 1-85 Class Play. AGNES AUGUSTA LOTTMAN5 Able, Academic, Ladylike5 R. D. 2, Elyria5 General Course5 Volleyball 1. LILLIAN MQALLISTER5 Learned, Meritoriousg 139 Homer Street5 Commercial Course5 Herald Staff 75 MacDowell Chorus 1-3. GRACE FERON MCCOOL5 Gay, Fearless, Majesic5 430 West Sixth Street5 General Course. MARY JANE MCGUIRE5 Modest, Judicial, Meritorious5 400 Kenyon Avenue5 Commercial Course5 Leaders' Group 6-85 Volleyball 1, 3, 5, 75 Baseball 2, 4, 65 Basketball 75 Friendship Club 1, 2. GEORGE WILLIAM MCKITRICK5 Game, Whimsical, Mirthfulg 316 Prospect Street5 General Course5 Lightweight Football 5, 75 Interclass Basketball 55 Lightweight Basketball 55 Track 8. IVIARY ALICE MCLAUGHLIN5 Merry, Admirable, Mannerlyg 250 Brooks Block, Second Street5 General Course5 Baseball 2, 4, 65 Volleyball 1-85 Friendship Club 1-2. F01'fjf-F011 r ALBERT DOUGLAS MCMANAMA, Abrupt, Determined, Moody, 89 Laundon Court, General Course, Band 6-8, Lightweight Basketball 8, Track 6, 8, Boys' Chorus 1-3, Glee Club 4-7, A Capella Chorus 8, Interclass Basketball 4, 6, 8. WALTER MACHOCK, Well-known, Joyful, Manly, 160 Bath Street, General Course, Heavyweight Football 7, Heavyweight Basketball 5-8, Golf 3-6. ALVA E. MAHLICH, Accommodating, Earnest, Meek, 106 Floral Court, Manual Arts Course. MARIAN N. MALIK, Modest, Nice, Maidenly, 154 Woodford Avenue, General Course, Baseball 2-4, Volleyball 3, MacDowell Chorus, A Capella Choir. MARGUERITE C. MASON, Meditative, Congcnial, Mild, R. D. No. 2, General Course, L'Ensemble Francais 7, 8. K' YM ,R ' J MERTON F. MASON, Mannish, Faithful, Modest, R. D. 1, General Course, Monitor 6, Lightweight Squad 6, 9, Absent Slips 7. HENRY H. MECKLEY, Honest, Happy, Manly, 219 Cornell Avenue, General Course, Senior Hi-Y 6-8. JUANITA E. QBOWSERJ MEHRMANN, Joyful, Earnest, Master- ful, 611 West River Street, General Course, Friendship Club 5, 6, Volleyball 3, 4. HERBERT H. MEISTER, Heroical, Humorous, Modest, 807 West Avenue, General Course, Lightweight Basketball 3, 4, 5, 6, Heavyweight Basketball 7, 8, Football Manager 3, 4, 5, 6, Hi-Y 1-8, Track 6. DOROTHE HELEN MELTON, Delightful, Happy, Mild, 146 Clark Street, Commercial Course, Friendship Club, Library Assistant 5-8, Production Crew 7. Forty-Five ELEANOR V. MEYERS3 Excitable, Vigorous, Mirthfulg 111 Quincy Streetg General Course3 Friendship Club 1-43 Chorus 1-43 A Capella Choir 5-8g Basketball 53 Volleyball 1, 3, 5, 7. YVONNE VIVIAN MEYER3 Yielding, Virtuous, Maidenlyg 409 Park Avenueg General Course3 Friendship 1-83 Volleyball 1, 3g Baseball 2. WILLIAM H. MINCHg Witty, Husky, Mirthfulg 710 West Avenueg General Course3 Senior Hi-Y 5-83 Social Science Club 6g Heavy- weight Football 73 Lightweight Football Manager 53 Monitor 6-7. EDITH M. MQCSNYQ Entertaining, Mirthful, Magnetic3 354- Vulcan Streetg General Course, Volleyball lg Baseball 3, 4, 53 Friendship Club 1. HELEN LOUISE MONROEQ Happy, Lighthearted, Maidenlyg 239 Cornell Avenueg Commercial Course3 Friendship Club 1-83 Basketball 3, 5, 73 Volleyball 1, 3, 5, 73 Baseball 2, 4, 6, 83 Varsity "En, ,af 5 .14 HELEN VIRGINIA MYERSg Helpful, Vivacious, Meditativeg 325 Kenyon Avenueg Commercial Courseg Library Assistant 7-8. VIOLET LYDIA NASH, Vigilant, Ladylike, Naiveg R. D. No. 2g Commercial Course3 Friendship Club 5, 6, 7g Baseball 2. HARRIETT SMITH NELSON3 Honest, Sincere, Neatg 211 Second SEFCCEQ General Courseg Friendship Club 1-83 Basketball 2-43 Volleyball 2-43 Baseball 2. EARL W. NEWELL3 Earnest, Warmhearted, Neighborlyg 247 Oberlin Road3 General COUFSCQ Chapman Technical High School 1-43 Football 1-33 Track 2-4. DELBERT WILBUR NICHOLS3 Diligent, Warmhearted, Naturalg R. D. No. 23 General Course. Forty-Six CHESTER T. NIEGOWSKI, Calm, Tranquil, Noble, 1810 West Avenue, General Course. SOPHIE J. NIEGOWSKI, Sincere, Joyful, Neat, 1810 West Avenue, General Course. CATHERINE MARY NOONAN, Capable, Meditative, Nonchalant, 334 Tenth Street, General Course, MacDowell Chorus 1, 3, 5, Friendship Club 1, 2, 5. MARY ELIZABETH NYE, Modest, Enthusiastic, Naive, 283 Washington Avenue, General Course, Friendship Club 1-8, I.'Ensemble Francais 5-8, Swimmers' Club 6, Basketball 1-8, Volleyball 1, 3, 5, 7, Baseball 2, 4, 6, 8,Arhleric "E" 7, Leaders' Group 4-8. NIARCELLA ANN O'DONNELL, Mirthful, Agreeable, Obliging, 328 W. Fourth Street, General Course, Friendship Club 1-8, Basketball 1-6, Volleyball 1-6, Baseball 3, E. H. S. Monogram. . E. 'N GRACE MARIE CYIVIALLEY, Genial, Mirthful, Opti ai ic, 211 Princeton Avenue, Commercial Course, Volleyball 1- , Basket- ball 3-8, Baseball 4, Leaders' Group 8, L'Ensemble Francais 5-8. ELMER G. OSWALD, Economical, Gay, Obliging, 941 East River Street, General Course, Junior Hi-Y 3-6, Senior Hi-Y 6-8, Class Play. GEORGE ERNEST PALLAS, Gallant, Eager, Painstaking, R. D. No. 3 Griswold Road, General Course, Orchestra 2-8, junior Hi-Y 4, Players' Club 8, Class Play. JOSEPHINE R. PAONESSA, Jaunty, Robust, Pleasant, 329 Tenth Street, General Course, Baseball 1, 3, 5, 7, Basketball 2, 4, 6, 8, Volleyball 2, 4, 6, 8, MacDowell Chorus 1-3, Glee Club 4, A Capella Choir 5-8, Athletic "E", Tennis 2. AIALCOLM XV. PATRICK, Majestic, Wfitty, Patient, 105 Longford Avenue, Scientific Course, "The Fool" 7, Players' Club 7. 8, Class Play. Forty-Seven RICHARD S. PAVOL, Refined, Sociable, Popular, 709 Foster Avenue, General Course, Track 4, 6, 8, Intramural Basketball 4, 6. ROBERT A. PENFOUND, Rhythmic, Agricultural, Prepared, R. D. No. 2, General Course, Lightweight Football 5, 7, Junior Hi-Y 3-4, Boys' Chorus 1, 2, 3, Boys' Glee Club 4, A Capella Choir 5, 6, 7, 8, Lightweight Squad 6, 8. EMILY JANE PITKIN, Enthusiastic, Jocund, Poetical, 176 Bath Street, Classical Course, Friendship Club 1, 2, 5, Office Assistant 5-8, Lost and Found Assistant, Basketball 3, 5, 7, Volleyball 1, 3, 5, 7, Baseball 2, 4, 6, 8, Leaders' Group 6-8, Athletic UE", Sapientes 4-8, Play Production Crews, Glee Club 5, MacDowell Chorus 2-4, All Star 7-8, Class Play. RAYMOND PLAS, Ready, Peaceful, 213 Gates Avenue, General Course, Airplane Club 5, 6, 7. JEAN PLOCHER, Jaunty, Painstaking, 214 Columbus Street, Gen- eral Course, L'Ensemble Francais, Friendship Club Cabinet 7, 8, Leaders' Group 4-8, Players' Club 8, Volleyball 1, 3, 5, 7, Base- ball 2, 4, 6, 8, Tennis 4, 6, 8, Class Play. ll....-- ELIZABETH PRUNNER, Efficient, Pleasant, 21 Chestnut Street, General Course, Sapientes 4-8, Friendship Club 1, 3, 6, Volley- ball 2, 3. JOHN PRUSKI, Jocular, Peppy, 137 Bath Street, General Course, Lightweight Football 7, Interclass Basketball 6. JANE R. READY, Joyful, Ready, Responsible, 206 Harvard Avenue, Commercial Course, Basketball 2, Friendship Club 1, 3, 5, 8, Volleyball 2 . MADELINE ISABELLE REZEK, Meek, Imaginative, Reserved, 327 Huron Street, Commercial Course. CATHERINE DELENE RHOADS, Comical, Democratic, Reliable, 107 Mound Street, Commercial Course, Volleyball 2, Basketball 5, Herald Staff 7, Glee Club 5, MacDowell Chorus 1-4. Forty-Eight RUTH ELIZABETH RICHARDS, Radiant, Earnest, Restless, 246 Harrison Street, General Course, MacDowell Chorus 1-5, Friend- ship Club 7-8. ROBERT J. RIETH, Reliable, Game, Reserved, 337 Eighth Street, General Course, Intramural Basketball 1-6, Lightweight Basket- ball 7-8. RICHARD RIGG, Regal, Romantic, 1 Frank Court, General Course, Ridgeville High School 1, 2. BETTY ISOBEL ROBERTSON, Buoyant, Tngenious, Radiant, 115 Highland Court, General Course, Friendship Club 1, 2, Lost and Found Assistant 2, Library Assistant, Volleyball 3, Baseball 4, MacDowell Chorus 1, 2, Girls' Glee Club 3-6. HOWARD R. ROE, Honest, Rough, Robust, Stop 6 Lake Avenue, R. D. No. 3, General Course, Junior Hi-Y 1-3. . , K L. L ROBERT B. ROE, Reliable, Buoyant, Refined, R. D. No. 3 Gulf Farms, Scientific Course, Senior Hi-Y 1-8, Library Assistant 7, Track 3-4, Light Squad 3-7, Show Operator 7, January Class Play 7, Production Crews 4-8, Distinction Day Committee, Radio Club 1-5, Sapientes 4, Players' Club 7-8. LAWRENCE Z. ROSE, Luckless, zealous, Reliable, R. D. No. 1, hlanual Arts Course, Lightweight Football 7, Track 6-8. AGNES ELIZABETH ROSS, Admirable, Energetic, Respected, 1205 Middle Avenue, Commercial Course, Friendship Club 1, 2, Basketball 1-8, Baseball 1-8, Volleyball 1-8, Leaders' Reserve 7, Monogram 4, Athletic "E" 6, Pin 8. ESTHER GENE ROWLEY, Esteemed, Goodnatured, Refined, Oberlin Road, R. F. D. 2, General Course, Herald Staff 7, Friendship Club 7, 8, MacDowell Chorus 1-2, Sapientes 4. HELEN E. RUDY, Helpful, Exhiliarating, Roguish, 248 Oxford Court, General Course, Players' Club 2-S, Leaders' Group 3-8, Friendship Club 1-6, Friendship Club Cabinet 5, 6, Basketball 1-8, Volleyball 1-8, Baseball 1-8, Athletic "E" 5, Pin 6, Tennis 4-8. Forty-Nine BETTY JANE SCHAEFER, Bonny, Jovial, Sociable, 358 Kenyon Avenue, General Course, Friendship Cabinet 1-8, Tennis 2, 4, 6, 8, Basketball 2, 4, 6, 8, Volleyball 2, 4, 6, 8, Oilice Assistant 8, Baseball 1, 3, 5, 7, Leaders' Group 4, 8, Varsity "E", Athletic Pin. RUSSELL A. SCHROEDER, Reticent, Active, Sportive, R. F. D. 2, General Course. CARL FRANKLIN SCHROETER, Chubby, Fun-loving, Sociable, 227 Harvard Avenue, General Course, Players' Club 7-8, Track 7-8, Art Club 6, Glee Club 4, 6, Boys' Chorus 1-3. ESTHER YETEVE SCHULZ, Efficient, Youthful, Sagacious, 715 Park Avenue, General Course, Volleyball 1, 3, Basketball 1-4, Friendship Club 1-8, MacDowe1l 1, 2, 4, Girls, Glee Club 5, 6, Library Assistant 7, L'Ensemble Francais 5, 8, Herald Staff 7. JAMES F. SCHUMAR, Jovial, Faithful, Sportsmanly, 328 Eighteenth Street, Scientific Course, Heavyweight Football 3, 5, 7, Track 2, 4, Monitor 7, Freshman Football, Senior Hi-Y 6-8. BERNARD P. SCHUSTER, Busy, Polite, Sincere, 1340 East Avenue, Manual Arts Course. MARY EMILY SCOTT, Modest, Entertaining, Stylish, 216 Howe Street, General Course, L'Ensemble Francais 3, 4, Sapientes 4-8, Friendship Club 1, 2. VIVIAN FLORENCE SCOTT, Vigilant, Fair, Sociableg 580 Cleve- land Street, General Course, Friendship Club 3-4, Eaton High School, Grafton, Ohio 1-2. JUNE IRENE SEELEY, Jolly, Imaginative, Steady, 505 East Avenue, Commercial Course, Herald Staff 7. MARIAN ELIZABETH SEELEY, Merry, Energetic, Sportive, 225 Wooster Street, General Course, Basketball 1-8, Baseball 1-8, I-liking 1-4, Friendship Club 1-2. Fifty FLORENCE GAYNELL SELLERS, Friendly, Gracious, Smiling, 252 Harvard Avenue, General Course, Herald Staff 7, Library Assistant 5-8, L'Ensemble Francais 6-8, Friendship Club 1, 2, 8, Volleyball 1, Basketball 1-4, Baseball 4, MacDowell Chorus 1-4, Girls' Glee Club 5. FLORENCE MAE SHEPHERD, Fair, Mild, Steady, 157 Beebe Court, Commercial Course. ANNA JEANETTE SHEPPARD, Accomplished, Joyful, Stylish, 303 Park Avenue, General Course, Leaders' Group 4-8, Orchestra 2-8, Girls' Glee Club 1-4, A Capella Chorus 4-8, L'Ensemble Francais, Friendship Club 1-8, Volleyball 4-8, Basketball 4-8, Outside Music 1-8, Tennis 4-8, Friendship Club Cabinet D-6. MARY JANE SHIVELY, Mindful, Jolly, Spirited, 320 Cornell Avenue, General Course, Leaders, Group 3-8, Sapientes 4, Players' Club 2-8, Friendship Club 1, 2, Basketball 1-8, Volleyball 1, 3, 5, 7, Baseball 2, 4, E. H. S. Monogram, Herald Staff 7, Swim- ming 8. VIRGINA ELIZABETH SHOWALTER, Vivacious, Energetic, Smiling, 604 Woodland Avenue, Commercial Course, Volleyball 3, 5, MacDowell Chorus 1-3, A Capella Choir 4-S. CLIFFORD E. SMITH, Congenial, Elusive, Speedy, State Street, R. F. D. 2, General Course, Track 2, 4, 6, 8, Football 7. DOROTHY M. SMITH, Dreamy, Meek, Sociable, 335 Columbus Street, General Course, Friendship Club 3, 6. EVALYN CAREY SMITH, Endearing, Constant, Sweet, 156 Harvard Avenue, General Course, Basketball 1, Art Club 4, 5, Friendship Club l, 2, Class Play. F. HAROLD SPINKS, Faithful, Handsome, Sharpwitted, 203 Marseilles Avenue, General Course, Herald Staff 7, Track 8. EVELYN EDYTH STARKEY, Effective, Enviable, Self-reliant, 124 Tannery Street, General Course. Fifty-One WILLIAM ROBERT STEGMAN, Wholesome, Resourceful, Skillful, 483 Eighth Street, General Course, Senior Hi-Y 7, 8, Airplane Club 1, 2, Art Club 3, 4, Light Squad 7, Absence Slip Collector 8, Noon Movie Help 1-7, Cafeteria Help 1, Herald Staff 6, Jewelry Committee 8. IRENE E. STOLL, Industrious, Enthusiastic, Steady, 1349 East River Street, General Course, Friendship Club 1, 2, Leaders' Group 8, Basketball 3, 5, 7, Baseball 2, 4, 6, 8, Volleyball 1, 3, 5, 7, Office Assistant 7, 8, Varsity "E,'. ANNE CATHERINE STOLZ, Ambitious, Cheerful, Secretarial, 313 Sixteenth Street, Commercial Course, Friendship Club 1, 8, Library Assistant, Secretarial Work. CHARLES L. STREICHER, Cordial, Liberal, Secluded, R. F. D. 1, Oberlin, General Course, Football 5, 7, Track 6, 8. EDWIN STROI-LSACK, Enthusiastic, Sturdy, R. D. No. 3 Elyria, General Course, Lightweight Football 5, Heavyweight Football 7, Airplane Club 1. WANDA FAE STRUBLE, Wise, Fair, Spry, 384 Columbus Street, Commercial Course. NW. E. "BILLIE" STRUCK, Winsome, Eager, Blonde, Sunny, 248 Columbus Street, Commercial Course, Basketball 1-8, Baseball 1-8, Volleyball 1-8, Leaders, Group 4-8. IRENE J. STUTZ, Imperturbable, Jaunty, Sweet, 117 Lewis Court, Commercial Course. PETER SUKEY, Plucky, Smiling, 607 W. Fifteenth Street, General Course, Golf 6-8, Intramural Basketball 2, 4, 6. GEORGE A. SUPER, Generous, Ambitious, Smiling, R. D. No. 2, General Course. Fifty-Two MARY FRANCES SUVAR, Merry, Fortunate, Self-made, R. F. D. 1, LaGrange, General Course, Volleyball 6, Friendship Club 8. DORIS RUTH SWINDLING, Delightful, Reliable, Serene, 236 Har- wood Street, General Course, Leaders' Group 5-8, Friendship Club 1, 2, Basketball 2, 4, 6, 8, Baseball 2, 4, 6, 8, Volleyball 1, 3, 5, 7, Athletic "EH, Athletic Pin and Guard. ELIZABETH ANNA THATCHER, Efhcient, Artistic, Tantalizing, 357 Harvard Avenue, General Course, Art Club 5, Friendship Club 1, 4, 5, 6, 8, Tennis 4, Herald Staff 7. HILDA E. THOME, Happy, Esteemed, Truthful, 213 Erie Street, General Course, Volleyball 1-3. NOEL AARON TODD, Neighborly, Active, Tranquil, 323 Parmely Avenue, General Course, Band 1-6, Orchestra 1, 3, Football 6. WILLIAM OWEN TRIPLETT, Whimsical, Original, Thoughtful, 1711 West Avenue, General Course, Football 1-8, Track 1-8, Junior Hi-Y 1. JOHN URBANSOK, Jolly, Unassuming, 146 Wfoodford Avenue, Manual Arts Course, Intramural Basketball 2, 6, Freshman Track 1, Light Squad 7. AGNES ELLEN VALERIUS, Athletic, Energetic, Valiant, 822 Lake Avenue, General Course, Basketball 1-8, Baseball 1-8, Volleyball 1-8, Tennis 4, 6, Leaders' Group 6-8. MERLE JUANITA VAN OSTER, Modest, Just, Vivacious, 145 Harvard Avenue, General Course, Players' Club 2-S, Herald Staff 7, L'Ensemble Francais 5-8, Sapientes 4, Leaders' Group 4-8, Library Assistant 6-8, Basketball 2, 4, 6, 8, Volleyball 1, 3, 5, 7, Social Science 6, Class Play. THOMAS WILBUR VAUGHN, Tactful, Witty, Valiant, 141 Caroline Street, Scientific Course, Freshman Football 1, Light- weight Football 3, 5, 7, Track Manager 4, 6, Track 8, Junior Hi-Y 1-4, Senior Hi-Y 5-8, Swimming 1-4. Fifty-Three GILBERT RONALD NVALKER, Grateful, Ready, Warm-hearted, R. F. D. 1, General Course, Dramatics 7, 8, Monitor 7, Class Play. HENRY A. WAZYNIAK, Husky, Amiable, Wiry, 1304 West Avenue, General Course, Football 5, 7. ROBERT WEBER, Rigorous, Just, Wise, 181 Caroline Awuue, General Course, Radio Club 5. FRED WEILY, Friendly, Witty, 712 Park Avenue, General Course, Junior Hi-Y 2-4, Senior Hi-Y 5-8, Players' Club 3-8, Boys, Chorus, Boys' Glee Club, A Capella Choir, Basketball Manager 5-6, Class Play. GEORGE WILLIAM WELLS, Gentle, Wise, Willing, R. D. No. 2 Grafton, General Course, Brighton High 1, Wellington High 2-6, A Capella Choir 7-8. ROSEMARY ANTOINETTE WHITE, Refined, Amiable, Witty, 616 East Avenue, General Course, Social Science Club 6, L'Ensemble Francais 5-8, Art Club 5-6, Friendship Club 8, Volleyball 3-8, Basketball 3-8, Baseball 3-4, E. H. S. Monogram. WANDA J. WICKS, Warm-hearted, Jaunty, W'itty, 355 Seventeenth Street, Commercial Course, Friendship Club 6-8, Volleyball 2-3, Stage Crew 8. FREDERICK ALLAN WILLIAMS, Flashy, Adventurous, Wfarm- hearted, 601 Park Avenue, General Course, Tennis 5-7, Junior Hi-Y 1-4, Senior Hi-Y 5, Intramural Basketball 3-5, Intra- mural Baseball 5. BIRDIE LENORA WOOD, Busy, Ladylike, Winsome, R. D. No. 2, Elyria, General Course, Basketball 1-4, 7, 8, Volleyball 1, 3, 5, 7, L'Ensemble Francais 6-8, Friendship Club 5, 6, Social Science Club 6. SADIE VIE WURTS, Sociable, Vigorous, Warm-hearted, 236 Second Street, General Course, Herald Staff 7, Volleyball 5, 7, Friendship Club 1, 2, 5, Basketball 4, E. H. S. Monogram. Fifty-l"our ANNA WANDA WYKRENTg Athletic, Wary, NVise5 228 Lodi Street, General Course, Sapientes 4-85 Players' Club 85 Leaders' Group 6-83 Friendship Club 1-65 Varsity "E5" Basketball 1-85 Volleyball 1-85 Baseball 1-85 Oiiice Assistant 7, 85 All Star 7, 85 Play Production Crews 3, 7. DON A. YOST5 Day-dreaming, Amusing, Youthfulg 123 Marseilles Avenueg General Courseg Track 5, 75 Football 4, 65 Glee Club 2-45 A Capella Choir 6-8. ETHEL E. YUCHA5 Earnest, Endearing, Youthful, 525 Clark Street5 Commercial Course. VIRGINIA MAE ZAISERQ Vivacious, Magnetic, Zestful5 251 Hamil- ton Avenueg General Course, Sapientes 45 L'Ensemble Francais 5-85 Friendship Cabinet 7-85 Herald Staff 85 Leaders' Group 4-85 All Star 85 Volleyball 2, 4, 6, 85 Baseball 2, 4, 6, 85 Basketball 1-83 Friendship Club 5-85 Varsity "Eng Athletic Pin and Guardg E. H. S. Monogram. HELEN LOUISE ZECHMAN5 Happy, Ladylike, Zealousg 98 E. See- ond Streetg General Course, Lincoln High School, Cleveland, Ohio 1-65 Friendship Club 7, 85 All-School Play 7. ,0 Jin Hrlvmnriam FRANCES LOUISE O'MALLEY May 31, 1934 Fifty-Five Seniors Go "Smilin' Throughi' Class Play Stage, Electrical, Property, Costume, Publicity, House Crews to Aid Frances Bennett and Bob Lee will appear in the leading roles in Allen Langdon Martin's "Smilin' Through" in the audi- torium Thursday and Friday evenings, May 23 and 24, when Sarah Wayne ,,,,, Mary Clare ..,,. , , John Cartaret ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Dr. Owen Harding ,,,,,, , Ellen ,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,, , ,,,, , Kathleen Dugannon Willie Ainley ,,,,, ,.,,, Kenneth Wayne ,,,, . Jeremiah Wayne the Senior A's present their Class Play. For weeks rehearsals have been proceeding under the direc- tion of Mrs. Kathryn Eckler Hearn, substitute for Miss CAST OF CHARACTERS Qln Order of Appearancej . THE PROLOGUE THE PLAY Moonyeen Clare ,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,, Extras-Harold Haywood, Fred Weil Director , , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Stage Manager ,,,, ,, Stage Crew ,,,,,,,,,, , Nina J. Baker, who is convales- cing after a serious illness. According to time-honored custom, the net proceeds will be given by the class to the school in the form of a gift. ,........Jeannette Linville .. ,,,,,,,, Betty Jackson ,,i. -. Robert Lee Gilbert Walker ,WMI Emily Pitkin Frances Bennett . ,.,,,...,. George Pallas . Malcolm Patrick ,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,, , R ichard Bell ,..,......Jean Plocher y, Evalyn Smith, Elmer Oswald, Merle VanOster, Josephine Faulkner SYNOPSIS PROLOGUE Outside the Gate ACT I The Cartaret Garden, 1914 Aer II The Same, Fifty Years Before ACT III The Same, 1919 PRODUCTION STAFF ,. , Mrs. N. A. Hearn Carl Schroeter ,,,,,,..Louis Hecock, Robert Frederick, Harold Cromling, Fred Weily, Elmer Oswald, Harold Haywood, Tom Vaughn Electrical Manager ,,,,, ,,,r,,,,,, , ,, ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,- Vernon Comerford Florence Sellers PYOPCITY Crew .-----.-.- ........ S adie Vie Werts, Howard Roe, Nancy Borie, Alvin Mahlick, June Gregory Property Manager - ................... .. ....................................................,... ,, ,............ Wanda Wykrent Prompter ..,.,.,..,,,,,,.. , Costume Manager ....,., fff, ,,,,,,,,,.---,,----M-,--M--M-,,,,,A M 3 ry Nye COSUJIHC CI'CW -.--.-- ........ . ............................................. ............ . .... , ........ V i rginia Zaiser, Grant Keys Publicity Manager ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,o,,,,,,,,,,,w-,,,,,,,,,-,-,,---,----,-,--Vw-,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,Y,---,,-,,,,--,,,,,,,,,, H glen Rudy Pul9liCity Crew ......... . .... . .Esther Schulz, Mary Lou Bayley, Betty Robertson, Joe Grabor, Grant Keys House Crew ,,.,,.,,,, .,,,,,,,-.,,,,, , H ,Rosemary White, Betty Chancellor, Betty Thatcher, Helen Louise Zechman, Ann Carlson, Genevieve Garriss Fifty-Six ames Schumar Flittering Through Decade of Retrogression In Frisco Sees Every Classmate As James F. Selaunzar, presi- dent of the Schumar Skidless Noodle Company, stepped out the front door of the San Fran- cisco Ritz Hotel one fine day in 1945, he nodded cheerily to the doorman, Earl Newell. Jim felt happy, for he was off for a day of pleasure at the 'QDecade of Retrogressionn Qsee Websterj, celebrating the Bicentennial of XVashington's Thirteenth Birth- day. He shook hands with Art Eslinger, his taxi driver, and waved at Edward Genzbka, a champion mooring mast sitter. As he stepped from his taxi he came face to face with Madeline Rezele, the famous jelly expert at the Iobnsoffs Jelly Jam-Borie in Jacksonville. Chester Niegowslzi handed Jim a handbill advertising Halpin's Handy Hairpins. Jim noticed that the bills were printed by the Rigg Super Printing Com- pany. The ticket Sellers, Jim Bellamy, Andy Hrivnak, and Ruth Richards, each rushed to sell him a ticket. The ticket takers, Pete Sulzey, Albert Me- Mananza, and Agnes Loftnzan, all smiled at the popular business man. After entering the gates, Jim climbed into a Flitter, a small airplane, designed by Charles Sfreiclaer, manufactured by the Lafimer Flitter Co., and capable of landing and taking off in short distances. Jim shook hands with the pilot, Dan Camp- bell, and glanced around the Flirter as they took off. In one corner, Betty Chancel- lor, the globe trotter, was read- ing an Eifanz in the San Francis- co Times, about a Bill which has been Bobbing up in the Cham- ber of Deputies in France. The editorial page was turned to Jim and he noticed that the paper was edited by Bob Frederick. Among the reporters listed were Harold Haywood, Catherine After, Esther Schultz, and Don- na Cbapnzan. Bill Minela, a walking advertisement for the H. Roe Rainbow Shirt Com- pany, asked for the Comic sec- tions with Helnzling's comic strips. Tom Vanglan, director of Physical Education at E. H. S., read aloud an article in the sports section which stated that Wfazynialzfs w o r l d champion basketball team would appear in town shortly. The team in- cluded such stars as Maeboelz, Enzeriek, Berloes, Coen a n d Meisfer. Jim turned to look out the window and examine the Sieg- nzan Sign Service products. A couple that took his notice were: "Better Baefz for Fatter Fishv and "Crozier Thumb Tack Co. of Darisvillef' At the sign of Reerl's Ready Odditorium, Jim descended and entered. At the door he bought a ticket from Catherine Noonan for two Nichols and gave it to Ray Plas. Inside he met Clarence Gib- bons taking a traditional mail- man's vacation by walking through the fair. Senator Weily, who recently introduced the Triple!! Bill into Congress, and Lloyd Foss, owner of the Foss Moss Co., were admiring the muscle of Noel Torlal, the world's strongest man. Eleanor Fifty-Seven Kanfosky, the popular short story writer, was examining an ancient Wlaife Penfozlncl in a Krneelz near an old Pallas in Freelaml discovered by Marian Seeley, the explorer. Leaving this exhibit, he enter- ed a new Nasla bus designed by Henry Meekley, to go to the Flitter factory. The guide, Mer- ton Mason, introduced the pas- sengers to the driver, Alvin Mab- liek. Inside this huge building Jim found George Banotfiela, Bob Crayfon, and John Basin- ski, and others making and as- sembling Flittcrs. Two veteran pilots, Vic Ker- shaw and Keath Casbner, were demonstrating how to pilot a Flitter. Jim met Mrs. John Maiden and Frances Benneif, a returned missionary. The famed Latin teachers, the Misses Wy- krenf and Pitkin, were attempt- ing to explain the procedure in Latin. By this time Jim was hungry so he went into Pruskfs "When Do YVe Eat Joint" to be met by that flashing smile of Joe Brown, the chef. Among the waitresses Jim saw Juanita Mehrnzann, Arline Krebs, Myrtle Krause, and Janet Fanlbaber. The cash- ier was Mary Krupelalz. Having appeased his hunger, Jim went to the agricultural and food show headed by Ed Bal- rlanf. In the floral section Jim found Calvin Kirlz, mayor of Topeka, admiring a Riefla of flowers exhibited by Hecoek and a rare Rose developed by Bofanzer. Josephine Bailey, fam- ed violinist, was examining a Bush owned by George Broske, the nurseryman. A spineless Sees Stegman Signs All Over, Stops at Spinks' Carnival Burr discovered by the young naturalist, Leonard Koehn, and a strange piece of Wood from the farm of Kenneth Johns di- vided the honors at the next table. Bernard Schuster, well driller, had a new type of outfit on ex- hibit for drilling Wells. In the food department, Jim saw Wan- da Struhle, the Baker, demon- strating the Brirlgett Baking Powder. At this point he was interrupted by Rosemary Bal- las, autograph fiend, asking for his signature. Escaping as quickly as possi- ble, he bought a paper from Leonard Benton, the newsboy, and settled down in a Flitter pi- loted by Carl Sehroeter. Glanc- ing at the headlines, he read "Mistrial in Swinrlling Case. The money that the man Stoll has not been found, but after a con- ference between Prosecutor John Lerseh and defense counsel Joe Grahor, Judge Malcolm Patriele instructed the court stenograph- er, Mary Bayley, to strike the case off the records. Mildred Geznhka, star witness for the state, is enroute home from Eng- land on the Birkline Steamer S. S. Scott, named for Vivian Scott, aquatic star." Tom and Bob Dylee, owners of Dyke's Tourist Camps, Inc., persuaded Jim to accompany them to the Spinks Sports Car- nival. This show managed by Harold Spinks was giving per- sonal appearances of many Olympic stars. In the group around Earl Chesler, swimming champion, Jim spied Harriett Nelson, buyer for Gregoryls Dress Shoppe. Virginia Zaiser, women's champion tennis player, was talking with some of the mem- bers of the Olympic women's basketball team coached by Mary Garforfl. Included on this team were Agnes Valerius, Sophia Boron, Alberta Ehlert, Irene Jnstavieh, Helen Rudy, and B e t ty Schaefer. Cliff Smith, the world's fastest human, was talking things over with Bill MeKit'riek, coach of Yale's foot- ball team. Dorothy Finegan, coach of women boxers, was trying to ex- plain something to Delores Doe- hele, the president of the Kae- zay Kangaroo Korporation, and Mary Snvar, the poetess. At last Jim flitted to the Hall of Science. A strange light at- tracted his attention to Bob Weher demonstrating Wicks for sodium vapor lamps. Earl De-mos was showing his new process for Melton diamonds. Jason Dett- naan had a new machine he in- vented which would lay bricks without a Mason. John Ur- hansolz, S. S. Island explorer, had invented an automatic Thatcher for South Sea Island houses. Agnes Ross, noted aviatrix, was much interested in Bob Roels Sniff a Smell, an attach- ment for television sets. Lillian McAllister had attracted the at- tention of I-Ielen Zeehnaan, head of the bookkeeping department of the Wurts Ynclea-lele Co., with her demonstration of the McGuire Tapograph. Sophia Niegowslzfs demonstration of Stickless Waffle Irons made Jim remark, "I think it is Nye time to eat." He entered Pavol's Pavilion and was greeted by the manager, Richard Pavol, and the hat check girl, Genevieve Gariss. Just as he seated himself, he saw W'alter Boreslzi the prize fighter enter the room. He rang the Bell, and when the head waiter, Russell Schroeder, came, he re- quested, "Showalter to my table." Fifty-Eight While waiting for his order, Jim observed that among the dozens of waitresses he knew Janet Hojffznan, Grace MeCool, Eleanor Meyers, and Hilda Thonze. The cashier was Anne Stolz. A small card on the desk stated that decorations were by Christensen - Hallaner Interior Decorating Company. Freddie Wfillianfs and his or- chestra were playing. Watson Beal, noted musician, played a violin solo accompanied by Jean- ette Shelqpard. Jim's attention was then attracted by Evalyn Smith rushing about trying to find her Keys. Then the spotlight focused on a group of models, Irene Stntz, Helen Monroe, Josephine Paon- essa, and Ellen Howenstine, showing some of the gowns cre- ated by Wanetta Benton. Among the diners Jim saw Merle Van Oster, head of Vassar College, Jane Shively, Secretary of State, and Esther Rowley, inventor of Rowley Rat Eradicator. The chewing gum girl was Helen Myers. After dining, Jim entered fl Flitter to ride in comfort for a while. As he had only Grace O'Malley, popular comedienne, to bother him, he grew bored and turned on the radio to drown her out just in time to hear, "This is Leroy Gotro announc- ing. You have just been listen- ing to the Lady Mary program featuring Mary Emily Scott and Don Yost, famed tenor, sponsor- ed by the Scodeb Beauty Prod- ucts manufactured by Frank Befloes. Here is a late news bul- letin: the miners who Struck yesterday have agreed, through their spokesman, Ed Strohsaek, to go back to work. The next program features Marian Malik, golden voiced contralto-" At this point the flitter land- Visits Committee Gone Insane ed in front of a theatre and Jim went in. The feature picture was "The Battle of Hastings" starring Jean Plocber. ffosmld, the lucky Rabbit," was the comedy. A chorus including Barbara Brodbeck, Ann Carl- son, Mary Alice McLaughlin, Edith Mocsny, and Marcella O,D0mze1l danced some num- bers. Leaving the theatre, Jim de- cided to visit the "Wanderer," a space ship designed and built by the scientist, Prof. R. E. Lee. Jim was introduced to the hos- tess Evelyn Sl'arfef'y, the maid, Dorothy Smiflo, and the porter, Jacob Bowsek and pilot D7l17ZkI'. After being told that the trip to Mars took only an hour, Jim consented to go. Another pas- senger was Elizabeth Prumrer, History teacher. Arriving there they had to travel through the Meyer on several Rbouds before reaching a large stone and barred building. Jim was informed that he was looking at the hospital for the insane members of the 1935 Prophesy Committee. Upon entering they were greeted by Dr. Gutowslei the brain specialist. A nurse guard- ed the door of each padded cell. Among the nurses were Dorothy Blakeley, Virginia Brunger, Frances Kamirzski, Betty Robert'- solz, and Florence Shepherd. The elevator boy, Stanley Dudck, when asked how he liked life on Mars, replied, "Well, I have my ups and Downs." At this Jim said, "Let's go home. I Haas a Knujff' COMMITTEE: Jeannette Linville, Chm. Vernon Comerford Josephine Faulkner jane Seeley Gilbert Walker Ever Victors By EMILY PITKIN '35 Dear class mates, we have reached th Which seemed so far away, And now we'll travel far and wide Upon the world's highway. No comrades now to cheer us on, No teacher's help to ask, Each one alone must do his part, Achieve his daily task. Oh, let us take sweet memories To help us on the road, Let our happy glorious school days Before our eyes unfold. May we ne'er forget the lessons We learned at E. H. S. To play the game and ever seek For truth and righteousness. e goal No matter where the highway leads, Oh, may we gladly strive, And ever be victorious, This class of '35. Fifty-Nine Chroniclers Recount Four Years' Achievement Cold Lunch Counter, Clocks Leave Memories Let's listen in on three june 1935 grads: i'Hello! What are you so dreamy-eyed about?" "Oh, we were just talking about the new improvements in the Cafeteria, and remembering how much it improved during our high school careerf' "Remember the drapes and the ivy?,, 'lYes, and they put in a cold- lunch counter-" "And a clock above it. Boy! I can remember how the kids would watch that clock and jump up as soon as the bell rang. I never could understand it. I liked that period best in the whole day - except the show." "The cold-lunch-counter and clock were all put in when we changed to four lunch periods, weren't they?" "Yes, we were Seniors. When we were Freshies QGee! that was a long time agoj, we had eight forty-five-minute periods and got out at 2:30." "Those were the good old days! When we were Junior Bls we had nine periods and had to stay until 3:20." l'Then in our Junior-A year they made the fifth and sixth periods an hour long and divid- ed them into four half-hour periods. You had to have a per- mit to go home at noon." "We got out at 3:05 then. lt wasn't a bad arrangement at allf' "That was the year Mrs. Bas- om resigned to go to Kansas, and Miss Lentz came." "Weren't the Kenawells man- agers before Mrs. Basom?" "Yes. Say! Wasn't that the year J. J. Vaughn retired?" "Yes. Miss Gilbert and Miss Coffland left when we were Juniors." 'KAnd Miss Schumaker, Miss Kinder, Miss Steele, and Miss Southam got married and left." "And sold Coach Clymer. But he didn't leave. He taught Bi- ology before he took up coach- ing and physical education, after A. N. Smith resigned to teach Biology." "Ralph Bauer came than year to teach Biology, too. We had a lot of new teachers -Miss Miller, Miss Plocher, Miss Witt, and Mr. Severs. Mr. Brown be- came the business manager of Elyria schoolsf' "Miss Miller taught French when we were Sophs while Miss Eisemann was in France, then Miss Miller, after a yearis ab- sence, came back to teach Eng- lishf' "Mr. Rosene went to Ger- many in the spring of our sen- ior year. I'd liked to have been in his German class the next year. I'll bet he told them a lot of interesting things about Germany." "German was added to the curriculum when we were Jun- iors. We felt a little like pio- neers in the subject, because ours was the first class to take it, since the war." "W'hen did Mr. Barth die?" "When we were Sophomores, wasn't it?" "Yes, I think so. Richard Lapp was the only one from our class who died." "Boy! do I remember that Faculty game when we-Sopho- mores then-beat the faculty 35-31. That was some game! Sixty And did we feel goodli' 'iOur basketball team was pretty good. That year we were Seniors we won the Lake Erie League Championship-the hrst one our school had ever wonln l'And they went on winning district tournaments until they had reached the semi-finals. Babe Machock was captain of the team-the best Elyria High had ever produced." "Our golfers won a league title, too. And our lightweight football squad brought the Lake Erie League championship to our school in 1933. Our heavy- weight football team came in second in 1934.,' "Bud Lersch was cheerleader for three years and Bob Knuff was a cheerleader his last yearf' "They had girl cheerleaders before we entered but when we were Freshies they abolished them." "The summer before we en- tered, floodlights were put out at Ely Stadium, and a new floor was laid in the gym." "We had two exhibitions. One when we were Freshmen and one when we were Seniors. Both the boys' and girls' classes were in the first one, but just che girls were in the second one. It was a feature of 'Open Housef " "Remember those Lorain games?" "How could I forget them!" "ln 1931 we beat 19-6, but the next year we trounced them 26-O." "Then we sort of went down. They beat us 7-5." "The last year we held them to a scoreless tie. Remember that dispute about whether we made a touchdown in the last few Noon Movies, Assemblies, Band Uniforms Appeal minutes of play, or not? We came close enough to scoring that we certainly outplayed Lo- rain." "Jim Schumar was honorary captain his last year. He was President of our class, too.', "Mary Emily Scott was Vice President, Louise Lersch was Secretary, and Dick Bell was Treasurer." "XVe won some Lehi honors outside of sports. Bob Lee won first place in the Lehi Extem- poraneous Speaking Contest in 1934. He won second place in 1935 when the contest was at our own school." "Bob won first place in a speech contest at Ohio Wesley- an University, too. Emily Pit- kin got honorable mention in the English test." "Frances Bennett won a schol- arship to Hiram college for her acting in The Londozrderry Air. We won the Hiram plaque for one-act plays for three consecu- tive yearsg so, we got to keep it." "Frances was in East Lynn, wasn't she?" "Yes. Players Club was given a thirteen-inch puppet by the Tatterman Marionettes who played in two assemblies at our school." "One was Dick Witfi11gf0f1 and his cat and the other was AIHllfli11.,, "Yes, and didnit you like Pamahasikais Pets? I tried to teach my dog and canary bird tricks like that, but I guess l'm not a good trainer, 'cause they won't do what I want them to." "Remember that coon Mr. Cochran had when he talked about Indians?" "Yes, and I liked Doctor Bar- ker who used to be physical ad- viser to Ex-president Taft." "I liked the assembly in which Betty Wainwright played the harp. There was another lady who played the harp-Katherine Evans was her name, I thinkf, "We had a lot of improve- ments in our motion picture ap- paratus. Remember those silent pictures they showed when we entered? I'm glad they got talkiesf' "They got a new and larger screen, too." "I always wanted to talk over that Public Address System that Mr. Shively could take off and put in his pocket." "We had a lot of improve- ments in the auditorium. They redecorated it the summer be- fore we entered, and they spray- ed the auditorium seats." "There was a new space built over the stair back stage to store propertiesf, "A new ticket booth was put in the front entrance to the Technical Building at that time." "And a new partition was put in the library to make an- other room for filing magazines. Electric clocks were placed all over the school." "New pipe lines and a heat- ing system, as well as ventila- tion improvements were instal- led." "And the curtain-that was certainly an improvement! I liked the color." "I should say so!" "What were those letters that washed the windows?" n "What do you mean? "Oh, he means the NRA and CWA workers." "Franklin D. Roosevelt had hardly been elected and launched Sixty-One on his recovery program when it started working." "Didn't they put a new rack for musical instruments in 130?" "Yes, and those new band uni- forms were certainly all one could ask for-navy blue and red. The boys looked like a real band in those." "And we had a new school song, too. Mr. Beck composed the music, and Bernice Atkin- son wrote the words." "Fred Weily was President of the A Cappella Choir." "A lot of our classmates held offices in various clubs. Merle VanOster was President of French Club. Dick Bell was President of Players Club." "A Social Science Club and an Art Club were organized. Grant Keys was President of the Art Clubf, "Billie Struck was President of Friendship Club." "Jim Schumar was President of Senior Hi-Y, and Grant Keys was President of Junior Hi-Y." "Betty Jackson and Dick Bell were Presidents of Latin Clubf, "A High School P. T. A. was organized two years before we graduated." "Our class always had more students with high grades than the other classes." "XVe had two hundred and fifteen who graduated in our class." "About three hundred and eighty entered with us.', "Ours was a good class, and I'm glad I was in it." COIXIMITTEEZ Florence Sellers, Chm. Virginia Brunger Betty Thatcher Robert Frederick John Lersch Committees Work Hard To Please Majority :2 :e :Q is at :P JP Each, Cooperating with Officers, Adviser, Aims High BOYS' CLOTHES Robert Knuif, Chairman Robert Penfound Walter Machock William Triplett Robert Dyke GIRLS, CLOTHES Evalyn Smith, Chairman Betty Chancellor Agnes Ross Wanda Wykrent Helen Monroe CLASS MOTTO Robert Lee, Chairman Grace O'Malley Yvonne Meyer Harold Haywood Robert Dumke CLASS COLOR Thomas Dyke, Chairman Charles Coen Julius Bedocs Jane McGuire Virginia Showalter CLASS SONG Music- Jeanette Sheppard Words- Barrett Reed Rosemary Ballas CLASS SOCIAL Helen Rudy, Chairman Irene Justavich Betty Schaefer Frances Bennett George Pallas Doris Swindling Frank Bedocs Richard Pavol Andy Hrivnak Charles Streicher Frederick Williams CLASS MEMORIAL Betty Jackson, Chairman Violet Nash Edward Baldauf LeRoy Gotro Bernard Schuster CLASS FLOWER John Urbansok, Chair-man Loretta Botamer Irene Stutz Jane Ready Louis Hecock CLASS POET Emily Pitkin MONEY FOR GIRLS' CAPS AND GOWNS Harriett Hallauer, Chaimfzavz Evelyn Starkey Janet Hoffman Marian Malik Dorothe Melton Mary Krupelak Betty Robertson Ruth Richards Doris Helmling Catherine Halpin Ann Carlson MONEY FOR CUT IN ELYRIAN Lawrence Rose, Chairman John Basinski Sophia Boron Edgar Burr Donna Chapman Leonard Koehn Arlene Krebs Lillian McAllister Elmer Oswald Marian Seeley Rosemary White USHERS FOR MID-YEAR COMMENCEMENT Esther Rowley Ruth Eitam Mary Nye Tom Vaughn William France Robert France William Minch Marian Bridgett Harold Spinks Eileen Birkline Roberta Freeland Donald Crozier Sixty-Two Faith Krueck James Schumar Mary Emily Scott Louise Lersch CLASS HISTORY Florence Sellers, Chairman Betty Thatcher Robert Frederick Virginia Brunger John Lersch CLASS PROPHECY Jeannette Linville, Chaivmmz Gilbert Walker Josephine Faulkner June Seeley Vernon Comerford CLASS CAPTION Merle VanOster, Chairnzan June Gregory I Jane Shively Daniel Campbell Earl Demos Barbara Brodbeck Grant Keys Herbert Meister Elizabeth Prunner Robert Rieth CLASS JEWELRY Howard Roe, Chairman Nancy Borie Mary Lou Bayley William Stegman Anne Stolz CLASS ANNOUNCEMENT Esther Schultz, Chairmazz Irene Stoll Dorothy Finnegan Malcom Patrick Chester Niegowski SENIOR DISTINCTION DAY PROGRAM Jean Plocher, Chairman Ellen Howenstine Wilma Struck Virginia Zaiser Robert Roe Joseph Grabor Fred Weily Several Seniors Were In McKinley 6A Babies, Tots, Teens-All Smile, Win Friends s I 5 See Page CW For Names . Lcora A e Ruiil Long, florence Sellers, Doris Barbour, an 5CO.H. s Mary Erniiy 5c.oTf Richards, ' if v W S Th KKEYYSY SHN? M IFSWVS The Tl-mee Nuskefeens V ' JM: M3355 Q ff 1 f- ' 1 v x .-. l fx Ill! v gdb? f W ff L14 U u xxBUj5l,REEJ ASk5 fora MAP.oou GOWN-5-' QM- jd S, he 50+ Blve - IM SCFUMAR 'Bob Kuuff HERB Mustek X xK'J R 5ff 4 Wi Ollw mf- Qui, ggi if Q ow xx 1-X Ask the HONQRABIE QN ITE? 'ECLUMAR K "fu, Tl-me Fmsf SENIORA W ER I5 IS kxxx if -to E+ his 5 N Fqloofs bmzk Svggrff-'Cliff fan HANG! EMS if x C EVAIYN SmHch's An E.H.s. T , All ElyRIA Fava YEAR GIA GONCJOIAS 4345, Q' ' f i ' , Thi Bracken HEARJCEJ Semons Chuck Coen-The joocl fdfuf. Slowly ANd sAcfl71 Ie-Avlwg Loy who SPENQIS so much Com-naNc.eMeu1: exaaclses ltame AJL his GRANc1MoThER MACKAY3 QKEYSJM- s Courses, Text If Not, Clubs, Dates, Foreign Language Department Latin Miss Jones Miss Parmelee Miss Young Spanish Mr. Rosene Miss Littleton German Mr. Rosene French Miss Eisenmann Although Latin may not seem to be the most popular of the foreign languages taught at Elyria High, it has the most fol- lowers. Three Latin teachers have a total of 278 pupils. Grammar, vocabulary, the grand old subjunctive mood. participles, and ablative abso- lutes still persist, New Deal or no. The deeds of the Argonauts. stories from Roman History, se- lections from Caesar's Gallic Wars, Cicero's Orations, and Vergil's "Aeneid,' get translated into more or less excellent Eng- lish. Spanish is attracting 143 stu- dents. In the first year, the fundamentals of Spanish gram- mar are taught, and much stress is placed on vocabulary and pronunciation. In the second year classes, the students review their grammar and practice conversation and composition. During b 0 t li years, Spanish is used as the classroom language as much as possible. The German students num- ber 105. Two years of French are taught. This year 90 are enrol- led in French classes. The aim of the Hrst year's work is to give the pupil the rudiments of French grammar and acquaint him with the common idioms of Books Keep Students Amused Dances, Hikes Seek To Divert the language. ln the second year, two plays and a book of short stories are read. The Spanish and German de- partments sponsored a Spanish Fiesta in the gym in January. Careful planning and clever ex- ecution made the Fiesta a suc- cess. iol- Physical Education Mr. Clymer Miss Kemble Physical education proves to be a very popular course this year. Approximately 480 boys and 600 girls are enrolled in gymnasium classes. At the beginning of the first semester the boys were taught the fundamentals of football and football technique. For the most part, however, the boys played volleyball in class. After the football season they learned a few fundamentals of basketball. During the year apparatus work was done on the parallel bars, horses, and bucks. Of the 600 girls who enrolled for physical education this year, about 5092 were juniors and seniors who elected to take it. The remainder were freshmen and sophomores, who were re- quired to have physical educa- tion. In the girls' classes skill and technique in games and in indi- vidual stunts are sought. March- ing, exercises, and dancing also got a good deal of attention. The biggest event for the girls this year was the demon- stration of physical education work, which was given in con- nection with the P. T. A. 'tOpen House" on March 13. The de- LANGUAGE PARTY, JANUARY 18 Row 1-Left to Right-Lucille Hutchings, Maudelyn johnson, Beverly Jane Wfilbert, Ada Ransom, Margaret Raphael, Leota Drusendahl, Jane Mrukowski, Rose Bush. Row 2-Florence Smith, Gladys Welton. Esther Ralston, Bill Randall, Reva Searles, Marian Nilsen, Evelyn Davis. Sixfy-Five Each Subject, Commercial, Etc., Offers Interests Boys, Girls Go To Class, Studyg Mr. Crisman Keeps House monstration included formal ex- ercises by mimeticsg dinerent rhythms of the 20th and 18th Centuries, relay races, the an- nual "All Star" basketball gameg stunts, tumbling, apparatus work, and pyramids, folk dances, and marching tactics by the Leaders' Group. The entire demonstration was very well di- rected and wonderfully per- formed, as the packed-to-suffo- cation gym attested. .....0...... B. R. CRISMAN Commercial Mr. Allyn Mrs. Lehman Rose Mr. D. Mr. Carl Funk Smith Miss Mary K. Mr. S. C. Mink Smith Miss Murl E. Mr. A. T. Frye Smith Students in the commercial branches delve into a wide va- riety of subjects. Bookkeeping teaches them the fundamentals of accounting and recording, the journal and its subdivisions, business viewpoints, and capitalization of partner- ship. Salesmanship emphasizes char- acter-building and the develop- ment of an attractive personali- ty. It teaches the psychology of influencing others and shows the factors and processes of a sale. Half of the semester in Com- mercial Law is devoted to the study of contracts. Theirest of the semester is spent studying partnership, corporations, agen- cy, and bailments. Stenography instructs stu- dents in the fundamentals and speed of shorthand. In stenog- raphy Ill dictation, transcribing, and the study of business letters is given. At the end of two years the student should be able to write 100 words a minute in shorthand and between '50 and 60 words a minute in typing. Two semesters of typewriting are required with the first two semesters of stenography. In typewriting the basic fundamen- tals of typing are studied and toward the end of the year busi- ness letters and billing are tken up. Sixty-Six Commercial Geography takes up the growth and factors of commerce and takes up the peo- ple and products of the coun- tries of the world, especially of the United States. Commercial Arithmetic gives the fundamen- tal processes used in the business world. Problems which appeal to the needs and interests of the .students are selected and drilled upon. A total of 1140 students in all are studying the commercial classes. These are not different students, however, since some of them are taking more than one commercial subject. .l1.C1i... Mathematics Miss Hilberg Mr. S. C. Smith Mr. Koppes Mr. Vaughn Mr. Wilson Axioms, angles, curves, quad- ratics, and radicals entice, harass. charm, or disconcert 600 stu- dents this semester. Algebra sudents, 395 strong, juggle positive and negative numbers, simple equations, use of axioms, factoring, complex fractions, fractional equations, literal equations, science formu- las, linear systems in two un- knowns, and solutions by graphs. Plane and Solid Geometry plunges the student into a world of triangles, polygons, circles, fundamental problems of con- struction, loci, and ratio and proportion. Trigonometry is taught only every other semester and since this is the one for it 13 students are struggling with it. Sciences Intrigue Devotees Into Veteran Janitor, Cap Barnes, Daily Sweeps Up Social Science Mr. Eaton Mr. Rose Mrs. Lake Mr. Carl Miss Lewis Smith Miss Klopfen- Miss Reming- stein ton Mrs. Raufus The social science studies aim to give the student a better un- derstanding of present day prob- lems. Equipped with this un- derstanding, he will be able, it is believed, by wise cooperation with his fellow beings to better cope with human problems. General history, with 470 en- rolled now, leads the student through ancient, medieval, and modern events. Knowledge of the Chaldeans, Egyptians, Hebrews, Greeks, and Romans serves as the foun- dation for the other two periods. The medieval period concerns the changes in learning and re- ligion, Dark Ages giving way to Renaissance. The whole course forms a background for Amer- ican history and civics. The study of the latter aims to lead the 340 now studying it toward a more thorough knowl- edge of events on American soil and of what constitutes better citizenship. Past events are linked with more recent occur- ences, and the importance of trained and intelligent citizens in our democracy is emphasized. Social problems, their causes and remedies are discussed by the 130 students now in Soci- ology classes. Special trips are made bv certain students to such local places of social interest as the Grafton Prison Farm. Then the student makes a special re- port to his class on his observa- tions. In community civics each of the 75 pupils is encouraged to examine his community and its problems. Emphasis is placed on those social problems with which the pupil has the most in- timate connection. The economics course aims to give to its 65 devotees an un- derstanding of the key economic words, a few of the economic principles, and their application to present day life. Not only textbook material is considered but also late books and maga- zines dealing with economics, Approximately 1080 students are enrolled in social science classes at present, 470 in general history, 340 in American history and civics, 130 in sociology, 75 in community civics, and 65 in economics. i.O Natural Science Mr. Adams Mr. Bauer Mr. Linville Mr. Wood Mr. A. N. Smith Many phases of natural science are studied. Chemistry deals with the changes in the composition of matter. The writing of equa- tions to show the reactions which take place in metals and acids, the preparation of water, and of sulphuric, nitric, and hydrochloric acids is studied. Laboratory work includes the analysis of the common acid radicals and fuels. For some time, several students have been testing rocks for gold. Mr. Ly- man brought these rocks from Canada. Some post graduates are running a metal analysis. Physics deals with the physi- cal changes taking place in mat- ter. A study of the general and special properties of matter, tables and measurements, me- chanics of liquids as well as solids and gases, force, heat and Mr. Gregory Mr. Laver Mr. Lyman Mr. Taylor Sixty-Seven Deep Thought After Classes energy are considered, later sound, light, electricity and magnetism are studied. Some students, as special projects, are building electric motors, trans- formers, radio sets and tele- scopes. The study of plants and ani- mals in their relation to man occupies the attention of Bi- ology classes. Besides the pre- vention and cure of diseases, the study of positive measures of P. J. BARNES Arts Courses Beguile Many Craftsmen Sewing, Wood, Cooking, Metals, Machines, Drawing Entice hygienic living so that good health might be secured is mas- tered. Nutrition, biological processes, and structural adap- tations with regard to tneir effect on man are also brought out in the course. General Science affords the student an understanding of nature's laws and of the universe itself. Heavenly bodies, weath- er and climate, food supply, water supply, how we use the air, how we use machines, forms of energy and power, electricity, light, and sound are studied. Horticulture deals with the study of plants and seeds, and the improvement and manage- ment of the different types of soil so that valuable crops may be produced. The germination of seeds and corn is also taken up. The laboratory work consists of trips to the green houses and fruit farms. Arts Mr. Wilfred Mr. M. H. Bowdler Schlieper Miss Mabel Miss May Eubanks Speer Mr. Dana Fox Mr. Fred Miss Barbara Tuthill Plocher Miss Marion Mr. R. R. Ross Witt To many the word arts may imply merely drawing and paint- ing, but this term covers a good deal more. It includes courses along the following lines: Sew- ing, cooking, dietetics, mechan- ical d r a wi n g , architectural drawing, woodwork, cabinet making, as well as commercial, special and applied art. Sewing involves textle study, selection of material, suitability of styles, possibility of pattern and color, ethics of shopping, and hygiene of clothing. The first semester is spent in learning stitches and practice work. Later, difiicult articles of cloth- ing are made. According to the season of the year, winter and summer clothing is made. The sewing exhibit at Open House on March 13 was a large display of everything from blouses to swagger suits and knitted sweaters. Cookery and dietetics are taught with the objectives Caj to give an understanding of the function of the home Qbj to Sixty-Eight acquire knowledge, apprecia- tions, attitudes and judgments that apply to personal and home living Qcj to provide training in the practice processes of home making. Preparation of food, care of kitchen equipment and selection of foods are taught in cookery. A student gains knowledge of planning meals, economizing in buying food, measurement of calories and the value of the food and substances in dietetics. Boys as well as girls are in- terested in arts. The manual arts, mechanical, machine and architectural drawing occupy the minds of many boys. The pupil learns first the principle of orthographic pro- jection which is illustrated by making blue prints, and drawing machine castings, the position of various views is studied by means of blocks and geometric figures carries through several revolutions. Machine drawing consists of making working drawings of small machine parts, using castings and dimen- sioned blue prints. Later the student is instructed in elemen- tary machine design. After achievement in mechan- ical drawing, architectural drawing is taken up in which one studies and draws the gen- eral arrangement of a house and rooms. The time for metal work is divided about equally between a short course in sheet metal work and forging. In the for- mer, projects such as cutters, buckets, and funnels are made. ln the latter the students learn to heat, bend and shape steel, to weld by hand, and harden and temper tools. General woodwork gives a If Text Assignments Pall, Stud Halls D1vert Third Period Shows Largest Nuinber Not Reeiting wide range of elementary work in various bench and machine operations of wood. Sketches and full size detail drawings are required. The projects include carpentry, joinery and cabinet making, Cabinet making is an advanced step over wood work. More advanced work in furni- ture, design and Hnishing is given. Commercial, special, and ap- plied art courses may be studied. In the first semester of these, lettering, art illustration, and advertising art are taken up. After mastering these a student takes special and applied art which include drawing and painting of more difficult art projects. The art department makes the posters for other departments in school. Each of the above divisions of work took part in the P.T.A. Open House March 13. . 0... Study Halls 121 LBN 208 111 LBS 220 230 225 Miss Stofer's English VIII in Room 317 From rear of row toward blackboard-Row 1-john Urbansok. Doris Swindling, Harold Spinks, Wfilliam Smith, LeRoy Gotrol Row 2-Lawrence Rose, Bob Penfound, Elmer Oswald, Edith Mocsny,g Row 3-Alva Mahlich, Agnes Lottman, Betty Jack- son, Harriet Hallauerg Row 4-Zigmunt Gientkowski, Josephine Faulkner, Arthur Eslinger, Marian Malik, Jane Shivelyg Row 5 -Betty Chancellor, Harold Blake, Donna Chapman, Margaret Baetz, Helen Abookire, Henry Wfazyniak. Study halls are busiest during The seventh period finds 513 the third period, when 544 are students busy with text books enrolled. unless-well, unless thought is COOKING CLASS IN ROOM 305 Sixty-Nine Daily Every Student Goes To English Class Word Manipulators Serve on Herald, Elyrian Staffs centering on a co-ed party or how she looked or what he said. Because the fifth and sixth periods are lunch periods, ap- proximately only 250 students are scheduled for study in each. This number does not include those who go to 208 to study instead of seeing the movie. The hour-long fifth and sixth periods are not popular study periods. 'Tis said that 60 min- utes seem much much longer than the usual 45. Cv MRS. MABEL CARRUTI-I ERS L. B. S. smacking with its neighbor L. B. N. of alphabeti- cal government, seems to be the busiest study hall, enrolling 109 during Period 7 and 103 in Period 3. whispering, notes, Gum, snitching in magazines or fiction not on required reading lists continue in vogue with a few students while the scholarship indicate that many records never misuse study hall time. English Department Miss Baker lllr. Hofman Mr. Baxter Miss Murphy Miss Brown Miss Stofer Miss Edwards Miss Young Mrs. Fay Mr. Short Miss Powell How do you spell precocious? XVhat is the difference be- tween dilapidated and ram- shackle? Who wrote "Ode to a Grecian Urn?" Wfhat is the theme of "The Ancient Mariner." The English department with its diversified program dealing with literature, grammar, and composition touches the life of every student every day. Wfhether the student is taking a classical or domestic science or commercial course he sees many of the members of all other courses in English class because everyone needs four years study of English to gra- duate from E. H. S. The strict adherence to a study of grammar and rules for good English usage is lightened by practical work in dramatics, Mr. Schlieper's Metal Work Class Tony Dombroski, Paul Richards, Florien Schnur, Jack Monroe, Kenneth Crawford Qhiddenj, Ernest Holtz, George Abookire, Floyd Miller, Bill Habill, Henry Van Boven, Robert Rakas, Jack Curtis, Dan Krugman, Elden Resing Chiddenj, Mr. Schlieper at right. Seventy Stud Tune, Time, Rhythm With M. Beck Second Hand Books Popularg Pyecroft Watches At Night entertaining at assemblies or taking part in class plays and contests or by a curricular choice in English VII as to whether talents shall be directed to orating in speech classes or chasing news tips while report- ing as a member of the Elyria High Herald staff. Some of those achieving a good average in English and showing an especial interest in writing Hnd themselves mem- bers of the Elyrian Staff and hold their conferences in Room 105 every day during the last period. The English department acts as a unifying agent upon the diversified interest of students in the various courses of study and contributes to the general knowledge of a student, culture, as captured in the study of re- presentative pieces of literature, the ability to express oneself more fluently and convincingly whether on paper, in letter, or when making a speech, or in merely assuming a part in daily conversation--these are sought. Music Department The Music Department under the direction of J. Martin Beck has as usual played an import- ant part in the cultural and so- cial life of the school this year, by providing entertainment for the students as well as for adult friends. More than 300 boys and girls manipulating tones either on their instruments or with their voices spend a part of each week in room 130. Boys' and girls' choruses not only are trying their best to sing in time and in tune but spend many minutes learning how to sit and stand correctly, how to breathe naturally, and enunciate clearly. They also learn all about those puzzling little signs and symbols that composers write upon the musical staff when they are creating music. The glee clubs and advanced choruses and the orchestra and band are made up of boys and girls who have gotten past the beginning. They prove whether or not the choruses have learned their lessons Well and if they haven't, well, the director scolds, mimics, jokes, corrects and all those things but for those who persist in not learning note val- ues there is "the fearful dun- geonn for punishment. ' Williams Sells Books S t u d e nts who prefer second-hand books soon become ac- q u a i nted ted with C. M. W i l - liams. U 1 "I sell be- tween S500 C- M- a n d S600 Williams Worth 0 f used books each year,', states Mr. Williams. "These are bought in the spring, checked over, stamped, and put away for the following fall." ln addition to selling used books, Mr. W'illiams loans ap- proximately S800.00 worth of books to needy pupils. In addition to this he takes care of tuition cases. "Considering all the duties I have, investigation of 'attendance comes first," says Mr. Williams. "I receive my information in the morning or at various times of the day from the teachers. After Se1.'e11ty-One John Pyecroft this I investigate Some cases involve truancyg in some instances the parents are to blame, then too there is al- ways quite a bit of sickness. "During the month of March we had 97 cases of sicknessg this is the most we've had in one all reports. month." All these duties keep Mr. Williams busy, from 8:00 in the morning, until 2i00 in the af- ternoon when he leaves the school and spends the rest of the afternoon investigating reports received during the day. Experienced Cooks Prepare Dail Lunches er- :Q :G :B :G Student Helpers Assist in Cafeteria Service l Cooks Miss Lentz, cafeteria manager, and assistants Left to right: lst Row-Stella Henry, Louise Ammerti, Mary Tumeric, Katie Csonkeg 2nd Row-Miss Lentz, Eleanor McCulley, Alice Garris, Mary Hockaben. Two important events have taken place in the cafeteria uur- ing the past year. On Decem- ber 3, 1934, the Elyria-Lorain Football Banquet was held, at which time 250 were served. The plate lunch service given at the annual P.T.A. Open House on March 13 of this year inter- ested 300. The cafeteria with its two tones of tan and brown, with its beautifully draped windows, and with the numerous ivy plants growing in green and orange pots attached to wall brackets, is generally regarded as a very pleasant room. Each school day Miss Lentz and Seven assistants begin work at eight o'clock and continue until four. Each has hei own Cafeteria Helpers particular duties but cooperates with all the others. Although but 21 appear in the Student Helper photo, 30 students assist. Last year's manager, Mrs. Elizabeth Basom went away in October to accept a position at Haskell Institute, a government school for American Indians. at Lawrence. Left to right: lst Row-Mary Murawski, Jeannette Linville, Josephine Faulkner, Madeline Rezek, Flor- ence Welton, Marguerite Wolf, Anne Stolz, Louise Ramser, Christine Ruhl, Doris Swindling, Erna Lottmann, Miss Lentzg 2nd Row-Carroll Woods, Joe Horvath, Rodney Long, Orval Strohl, Frederick Oldfield, Norma Shroeder, Tom Vaughn, Benjamin Fitzpatrick, John Klyop. Seventy--Two Tennis Players Disappoint Themselves Earl Chesler, One Man Swimming Team, Brings Honor to School Racqueteers Lose The Elyria High tennis team lost all four league contests this year, and thus finished in last place in the Lake Erie League standings. The Elyria boys went to Lake- wood with only a week or two of practice behind them to play the first league match. The Lakewood boys were in excellent shape, and they easily took the E. H. S. team into camp by a score of five to nothing. It was not the fact that Lakewood was so good, but the lack of practice and experience on the part of the Elyria boys, that brought about their downfall. Only two or three members of the squad had played very much tennis during the summer. These boys were ready to go at the beginning of the season, but the other ten or twelve members of the squad were able to get very little practice before the season opened. Tennis is a game that takes long, hard practice, and it was a lack of this that kept Elyria from placing higher in the league. For this reason Tennis Super- visor Lee Lyman urges that the boys who are planning to try out for the team in the fall get as much practice as possible during the summer. If the boys get in shape during the summer vaca- tion, they will be all ready for the opening of the season in the fall. The Elyria racqueteers came very near to winning two of the four contests this season, but they failed by the margin of one match each time. Mr. Lyman hopes for a good team next year, as only two letter-men, Chuck Bush and Fred Williams, are lost by gra- duation. The members of the squad who won letters were: Bill Lersch, first singles, George Sharkey, second singles, Jack Hiatt, third singles, Chuck Bush and Fred Williams, Hrst doubles, Bud Coles and David Dehm, second doubles. The season record was as fol- lows: Elyria 0 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Lakewood 5 Elyria 2 . ,.,,..,,.,,,....i,..,. Shaw 3 Elyria 2 ,,,,,,,, Cleveland Hts. 3 Elyria 0 . ,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,, L orain 5 Chesler Persists Although swimming was dropped last year as a sport at Elyria High, Earl Chesler refus- ing to abandon his favorite sport has brought distinction to the school as well as to himself. Earl became this year Elyria's one-man swimming team in a personal response to Principal Shively's announcement that any boy of the school might enter league, district, and state com- petition as a representative of the school. Because of his diligent daily practice at the Y. M. C. A. Earl placed in each of the four meets that he entered. He specialized in the 100-yard breast stroke. At the Lake Erie League Meet he came in second. He also placed second at the N. E. O. District Meet and at the N. E. O. District A. A. U. Junior Meet. He captured third in the N. E. O. District A. A. U. Sen- ior competition and fourth in the State Scholastic Champion- ships. His best record for the 100 yard was one minute and thir- teen seconds in the District A. A. U. meet. The State Scho- Seventy-Three lastic record is one minute twelve and three tenth seconds, held by Jack Gorman, formerly of Cleveland Heights High School. Earl is planning to capitalize on his swimming abil- ity by attending, if possible, Mercersburg Academy, Mercers- burg, Pennsylvania which has the reputation for turning out the finest prep school teams in the United States. Track Men Compete Ten boys in Coach W. L. Vaughn's track team were privileged to participate in the Annual State High School Track and Field Meet at the Stadium, Ohio State University Saturday, May 25. lt was expected that Joe Scott would be a close second to Gedeon of West High, Cleveland who last year won the high hurdles at the state meet. At Lakewood, May 18, he ran them in 15.2 seconds. Coach Vaughn says, "Joe is very exceptional in high hurdles. He will be close on the heels of Gedeon, I feel suref' At the district meet at Lake- wood on May 18 he captured high honors in pole vault, sec- ond honors in 120 high hurdles, and tied for first in high jump. John Lugas placed third in the low hurdles. Charles Decker placed third in the pole vault. The boys on the 880 yard relay team, thereby being privil- eged to go to Columbus, are: Richard Blythe, Clifford Smith, Charles Streicher and Joe Gra- ber. Those on the mile relay team are Bob Roe, Bob Vanek, Don Hull, and Charles Streicher. Tracksters Tram From December to May TWo:iTeaia1s, Coach Vaugihn, Enter Series of Events "On your mark! Get set! GO!" And the race is begun. This is what confronts each member of the track teams from the time training starts at Christmas vacation until the final meet near Memorial Day. Every day at four o'clock, the squads are seen marching out to practice. Two teams do credit to the school, Freshman and Varsity, and many events have been taken by the boys under the skillful direction of Coach W. L. Vaughn. Outside mere running, vari- ous other activities are included in the work of the teams. There are fifteen phases in all, among which are the more common events, such as the 100, 220, or 440 yard dash, 120 high and 220 low hurdles, and 880 or mile relays, not including some of the less familiar ones as the pole vault, shot put, high and broad jumps, and discus and javelin throws. Besides the satisfaction of winning the meets, additional honors may be obtained, the most highly prized being the seven-inch fancy chenille "E" for the getting of which the fol- lowing are requirements: 1. Qaj Make a total of 20 points in all regular meets, or Qbj a total of 6 points in the Lake Erie meets, or fcj a total of 3 points in a district or state meet. 2. Take part in one or more than one-half the to- tal number of track meets. To be counted as taking part in a meet, the contestant must be at least the third Elyria boy to finish in any event. Track 3. Show proper attitude to- ward practice and training rules. However, even if a student may have completed the above requirements, the Athletic Board reserves the right to withhold the presentation of a letter if for any reason his conduct is unsat- isfactory. And if, on the other hand, the coach may recommend the presenting of a letter to a boy, the Board also has the right to do the same even though the requirements may not be ccm- pleted. Each March new teams are selected from those who end up at least third men in any event in which they participated, with the exception of the half mile and mile relays, in which a fourth man is eligible. These are the terms one must meet be-' fore becoming a member of one of the teams. Left to right: Ist Row-Jack Ward, Joe Grabor, Charles Decker, Clifford Smith, John Smith, Jack Meyer, Wallace Forbes, 2nd Row-Ass't Mgr. James Keleman, Mgr. Merton Mason, Trainer Thom- as Vaughn, Richard Blythe, John Lugas, Don Hull, Robert Vanek, Robert Roe, Charles Streicher, Albert McManama, Jack Hiatt, Orion Lee, Joe Gaetz, LeRoy Barr, Ass't trainer Harold Blake, 3rd Row--Coach W. L. Vaughn, John Talarsky, Arthur Bush, Harris Hudson, Nelson Gerber, Bob France, Gus Apai, Donald Blocksom, Richard Pavol, Arthur Brown, Fabian Brada, George Sharkey, Calvin Kirk, Joe Scott, 4th Row-Earl Newell, William Reed, Henry Hart, Barrett Reed, Ted Knepper, Louis Hecock, Earl Bosley, John Price, Jack Warden, Charles Melton, Neil Haas, La Vada Cephas, Clyde Miller, Russell Lambert, Robert Holmes. Se11e1rty-Four teams was the Alumni. They Lightweight Basketeers nl Fairl Successful Experience Greatest Disappointment in Losing to Shaw Lightweight Basketball Left to right: lst RowqRodney Long, Jack Hiatt,Bob Rieth, John Smith, Bill Lersch, Don Williains, Max Roe, Ralph Emerich, Paul Fritz, Lester Drage, i'Babe" Wfazyniak, Bud Colesg 2nd Row-Bill McClellan, Russ XVeiland, Norman Sparr, Gordon Holton, Albert McManama, John Radebaugh, Tom Reese, Don Hull, Howard Unger. Basketball for the lightweights has never been very successful. However, this can be accounted won their first league game, with Lakewood, and the following Roe, and Lester Drage. Scores of the games were SIS for by the fact that the boys game with the Berea Reserves, follows: havexa great many difficulties to again by wide margins. Elyria Ashiand 20 Olcrkome' All through the season the . . Elyria John Hay 13 ln the firstiplace the players, players had begn intent upgn i - as a rule, never remain with the grinning their game from Shaw, EIYUH Simduskl' 16 team for more than one or two Such, if iippeai-ed, was going to Elyria Amherst 25 yearsii Thiey inevitably gaindin be iihe case, but iii thie lasiitweni Elyria Alumni , 27 WClg I CID Cain HCVCI' Stzly un CI' ty- ve Secgndg 0 P gy t e legg E ,- the weight limit. was snatched from them and lyria Lakewood 34 Many of their opponents arg 'they lost by a decision of one EIYFHI Berea 11 Varsity fesgfycg Vvho Qvefy POlI1t. CllSE1PPOlI1IlT'lCI1f Clif- Elyria Sl1IlW practice with Varsity teams and moralized theiwhole squad. Out Eiyriii Lorain 25 thus have greater experience. Cfifhi' ISCXF H1110 g?lmCS they won Elyria Oberlin io This year the team started off 011 Y t ree' Ei - - . . . , , ' yria Heights 94 well. After losing their first The team was handicapped in i 1 game to Ashland Reserves, they mid-season by the graduation of Elyria Lakewood JI beat the John Hay Reserves and Max Roe, one of its good play- Elyria Henrietta 42 Sandusky Reserves by wide mar- ers. Elyria Freshmen 18 gms- Letter-men this year were Elyria Shaw 34 The next two games they lost, but their losing is not surprising, especially since one of these Ralph Emerich, Jack Hiatt, Zig- mund Wazyniak, Paul Fritz, Bud Coles, William Lersch, Max Seventy-Fi1,'e Elyria 21 Qs Elyria Lorain Heights Sl 37 X Basketeers Capture Lehi Championship Title Win:i17 Cut of 23iGanies Played During Season For the first time, Elyria High School won a Lake Erie League championship in basketball this year. Indeed, for the heavy- weights, it is the first champion- ship in the league in any sport. In former years Elyria teams have come close, very close, to basketball championships but each year they seemed to lack the final punch to attain it. As Coach Clymer put it, "The school seemed to have de- veloped a complex of not ex- pecting championships from the teams." At the beginning of this bas- ketball season Elyria was con- ceded to have a very good team. However, after winning their opening game from Ashland, they went into a four-game slump. John Hay, Sandusky, Amherst and the Alumni beat them in order. With this string of defeats behind them, the team entered their first league game with Lakewood, but here they showed marvelous improve- ment and were able to win by a narrow one-point margin of vic- tory. This game seemed to snap the losing streak, for the next three games played, including games with Akron West and Massillon, were victories. Before Elyria played her last game, she had won twelve straight games. When the sea- son closed, Elyria had won sev- enteen of her twenty-three games. After coming out on top in her own league, Elyria looked about for new worlds to conquer and entered in the Akron Dis- trict Tournament. Here the team showed themselves worthy of the effort, for they deteated their first three opponents. The long trips to and from Akron had their effect, however, and Elyria finally bowed to defeat to Akron Central. Nine boys received heavy- weight basketball letters. They were Walter Boreski, Charles Coen, Hugh Cross, Walter Machock, Jack Meyer, Joe Scott, Dick Urig, Herbert Meister Qservice lctterj, and Robert Crandall Cmanagerj. Three Elyria players made the All Lake Erie League team: Joe Scott, centerg Dick Urig, for- ward, and Jack Meyer, guard. The scores of the games were as follows: Elyria .. .. ...... Ashland Elyria ......... John Hay Elyria .... .... ...... S a ndusky Elyria .- . ..... Amherst Elyria . ..... Alumni Elyria ............ Lakewood Elyria ........ Akron West Elyria ................. .. Berea Elyria ...,,....... . Massillon Elyria ....... .. Shaw Elyria ..... Lorain Elyria .. ...... Oberlin Elyria .... ., ..... Heights Elyria . ...... Lakewood Elyria .. .. ...... Oberlin Elyria Fremont Elyria .. .... .. Shaw Elyria ........ Lorain Elyria . ......... Heights Elyria ........ . Akron East Elyria . ...... Wooster Elyria ............ . Gerard Elyria Akron Central A Heavyweight Basketball lst Row-Charles Coen, Walter Boreski, Walter Machock, Richard Urig, Herbert Meister, 2nd Row- Wallace Forbes, Robert Crandall, John Lugas, Joseph Scott, Jack Meyer, Hugh Cross, Coach Cly- mer, Robert Novak. V N 'X E Seventy-Six Heavy Gridders Hold Lorain To Scoreless Tie Win Six Out of Ten Games, Lose Two, Tie Two Heavyweight football had a fairly successful season last fall. The boys won six of their ten games, lost two, and tied two. Elyria looked very good in winning independent games with Fairport Harbor, Campbell Memorial, Toledo Scott, and Fremont, and even in being de- feated by a strong Sandusky team. However, Oberlin fur- nished the biggest upset of the season by tying the Crimson Flashes. Oberlin, playing in- spired football, outplayed Elyria during most of the game, but was unable to score any points for herself. Our boys still had something to fight for after the Heights game: a victory over the tradi- tional rival, Lorain. The Ely- rians worked hard to prime themselves for the Lorain game, and as a result the Crimson team outplayed the Purple, and al- most beat them. When the final gun went OH, the ball was in Elyria's possession several inches from Lorain's goal-line. Thus the Crimson Flashes won a moral victory, although Lorain, by virtue of the tie game, cap- tured the Lake Erie League foot- ball crown. Three players from the Elyria team were chosen on the All- Lake Erie League Team. Hugh Cross at left end, Ralph Nichols at right guard, and Orion Lee at right tackle were the three boys. Three Crimson gridders, Wal- ter Machock, Vincent Kushin- ski, and John Maiden, were also honored by being placed on the second team. Those gaining honorable mention were: Chuck Coen, Henry Wazyniak, Jim Schumar, jack Meyer, and John Kostyo. This seasonls letter-men are: Heavyweight Football Orion Lee, Hugh Cross, Henry Wazyniak, John Kostyo, Charles Streicher, Fred Stahl, Harry Lauer, Bob Novak, Ed Stroh- sack, John Maiden, Charles Coen, Vincent Kushinski, Wal- ter Machock, Joe Scott, Ralph Nichols, Jack Meyer, Jim Schu- mar, Bob Crandall, and Earl Chesler, manager. The honorary captain for the past season is Jim Schumar, while the captain for 1935 will be Jack Meyer. The teamis season record was as follows: Elyria 21 Fairport Harbor O Elyria 0 Sandusky 6 Elyria 25 . Campbell Mem. 7 Elyria 6 .... Shaw O Elyria 21 Lakewood 12 Elyria 7 . .. Toledo Scott 0 Elyria 0 .. .. Oberlin 0 Elyria 0 .. Cleveland Hts. 6 Elyria 9 .. . Fremont O Elyria 0 . Lorain 0 Left to right-lst Row-Bill Minch, Chuck Streicher, john Maiden, Chuck Coen, james Shumar, Wal- ter Machock, Orion Lee, Ralph Nichols, Hank Wazyniak, Fred Stahlg 2nd Row--F. A. Eaton, Vince Kushinski, Jack Meyer, Bob Crandall, Hugh Cross, Bob Mahl, joe Scott, Albert Eskins, john Talarski, Bob Novak, John Kostyo, Harry Lauer, Roy B. Clymer, 3rd Row-Bob Rheineck, Fabian Brada, Ken Chapman, Loren Portman, Todd Smith, William Bucker, Bob Buttle, Ed Czak, Hugh Sudro, Paul Brlas, Milton Lauer, Leo Meyer, 4th Row--Don Williams, John Radebaugh, Dick Fey. John Lugas, Chuck Herald, Meyer Horwitz, Bob McLaughlin, Wayman Wilson, Stan Dumski. Lawrence Greene, Noel Todd, Earl Chesler. Seventy-Seven LigghtweightGridders Carry On Despite Defeat In Defiance of Obstacles 17 Through Zeal Win Letters The lightweight football team made a rather poor showing this year, and in consequence had an unsuccessful season. Having only two lettermen back from last ycar's Lake Erie League championship team, Coach Bauer set to work this fall to mold another team of champions, but the heavenly con- stellations seemed to have fore- told defeat. Although the team was able to win three of their nine games, they were defeated in five out of the six others, and they tied the remaining one. The Crimson Flashes started out by defeating Olmsted Falls in the Opening game. The fol- two win lowing week they made it straight by edging out a over Wellington. Here the Ely- ria boys faltered, and they won only one more game during the remainder of the season. That game was against Elyria's fresh- man team. Elyria played probably the best game of the season against a big Cleveland Heights team at Heights. The Crimson held the strong Heights team to a tie, and almost defeated them. Elyria was able to score two touchdowns on its old foe, Lo- rain, but the Purple and Laven- der defeated the lights by scor- ing three touchdowns. The members of the squad who earned their letters were: Julius Bedocs, Harold Blake, Joe Brown, Jim Donnelly, Wallace Forbes, Bob France, Bill France, Nelson Gerber, Gene Grabor, Jack Hiatt, Harold Haywood, Bill McKitrick, John Pruski, Jack Ternes, Elmer Tomaska, Tom Vaughn, and George Zemba. Lightweight Football The scores of the 1934 season were: Elyria 12 Elyria Z Elyria 0 Elyria 0 Elyria 0 Elyria 6 Elyria 6 Elyria 7 Elyria 12 W Olmsted Falls , ,...,.. Wellington ..., , .i... Vermilion Shaw Lakewood , ....,...,.. Amherst Elyria Freshmen L Cleveland Hts. Lorain 7 O 13 19 32 28 0 7 18 The final standings in the Lake Erie League were as tol- lows: Lakewood Shaw Heights Lorain Elyria w w m E AWE Q3 I- S O Oo 0 1 7 45 0 0 2 6 26 0 1 2 4 19 13 3 O 2 18 38 5 1 1 19 76 Left to right: 1st Row-Julius Bedocs, Harold Haywood, Bob Penfound, John Pruski, Nelson Gerber, Bill McKitrick, Eugene Grabor, Jack Hiatt, Bill France, Harold Blake, Jack Ternes, Tom Vaughn, 2nd Row-Don Hull, James Donnelly, Bob France, Frank Bedocs, Jack Brandt, Ed Kranyak, Walter Thompson, Ted Knepper, Earl Mahl, Steve Walend, Paul Fritz, 3rd Row-Clifford Smith, Joe Grabor, Bob Dumki, Lawrence Rose, Wally Forbes, Mr. Bauer. Seventy-Eight 9 Leaders Group Wins Favor at Exhibition Junior Reserve Unit To Form Assisting Detachment Leaders' Group Left to right: lst Row-Mary Nye, Betty Jackson, Ellen Howenstine, Ruth Long, Delores Hastings, Grace O'Malley, Louise Lersch, Elizabeth Martin, Irene Justavich, Sophia Boron, Agnes Valerius, Ann Carlson, Mary Jane Shively, Betty Schafer, Jane McGuire, Billy Struck, Barbara Brodbeckg 2nd Row-Ann Lugas, Virginia Zaiser, Mary Garford, Wanda Wykrent, Emily Pitkin, Emma Good- man, Lois Kieffer, Loretta Botamer, Vera Smith, Jane Murkowski, Mary Bayley, Helen Rudy, Betty Chancellor, Dorothy Finegan, Irene Stoll, 3rd Row-Marian Stanford, June Gregory, Josephine Faulkner, Mary Ruth Cochrane, Alberta Ehlert, Mary Robson, Doris Swindling, Helen Monroe, Erna Lottmann, Lucille Mohrman, Jane Hill, Jean Plocher, Joan McKee, Beverly Vaughn. The most important event this year for the Leaders' Group was participation in the Physical Education Exhibition on March 13. Members of the group helped to plan and direct parts of the program, especially tumb- ling and pyramid building. The Group is composed of girls who have been outstanding in gym work. They are selected from the candidates by Miss Kemble and the girls already in the group. 7 Leaders Group Reserves The Junior Reserve Group, a new experiment, will include junior and sophomore girls who will do minor duties of Leaders and will constitute the active group in their senior year. Left to right: lst Row-Sue Murbach, Jean Burnet, Ada Ransom, Beverly Barchard, Jeannette Linville, Marvelle Moehl, Betty Agate, Marion Haag, Ethel Mittlerg 2nd Row-Lucille Jacque, Nola Smith, Mary Robertson, Evelyn Schirack, Margaret Herold, Joyce Hastings, Agnes Ross, Nancy Borie. Seventy-Nine T M Roll of School Shows Name, Address, Rank 12A's, Pictured on Senior Pages, Not Here - EDlTORlS NOTE-This alphabetical list of the students in school this year does not contain the names of the January or June grads. Neither does it indicate withdraw- als. The rank given is as of April. -A- Barber, Doris-1407 Middle AVC .f-ff,-f-ff-ff,f-ffff 11A Ahahazi, Betty-95 Tannery St. . ..,., 9A Barbknecht, Edward-217 Sumner St. ,,,,,,, ...9A Abookire, George-1200 Middle Ave. ..,,,,,,,,,, 9A B3.rCl121I'd, BCVC1'ly-223 Fourteenth Sf --------f---- 11A Abookire, Helen-1200 Middle Ave. ccccccc .. 11A Barchard, June-223 F0u1'fC011fl1 Sf -eeee- ffeee B e9A Abookire, Norman-1200 Middle Ave. cc,,, .l0A B21I'Cl0I1, M3L1flCe'352 Seventh St' ---- ----------- 9 A Abramoska, Harvey-316 Harvard Ave. ,,,,,,, .9A B2l1'li21CS, Fred-575 l1'0Ud21le Sf -------- --------- l IB Adams, Alton-R.D. 3 Elyi-ia YYYYYYYYYA A W ,,,,, 9A Barlow, -Lois-247 Denison Ave .,,.... ffff . ..9A Adams, Robei-t..149 Ridge St, YYYYYY 711B Barnes, Marian-R. D. l, Abbe Rd ...,.,cc,,,...,, .11A Adcocky Paul-315 Lodi St, V YYYYY M913 Bannock, Andrew-170 Woodford Ave. ........l0B Agate, Betty-916 E. River St ..,, ,.,, . .. 11B BRFF, LCROY-254 N- Olive Sf ----------------------- llB Agate, jan-ies.-215 Princeton Ave, W 9A Barnes, Harold-412 Middle Ave.. ,,,, ,,,, . 10A Alexander, Janice--130 Chase St. . .,.. .. ,,,,,,, .IOA Barron, Helen-544 Seventh Sf- 'ff----fff-f -f 9B Alexander, Leore..130 Chase St, iiii wfifffiii 10A Barton, Lane-219 Eastern Hts. Blvd .,,,,,,c... ..11A Alflen, Virginia-517 Pai-14 Place firifirrrrf fffrrr 1 1B Bates, Marion-252 Harrison St ...,,,,,,,, .....,.. 9 B Allbaugh, Weldon-164 Parmely Ave .,,. . ,r,.,,,, IIA B3fl101'Y, Carl-229 l-Odl Sf- f--e-"--- f'f--- - 9A Altfeld, Dorothy-324 Fourth St .,,,,,c .. ,.,, ..l0A B21fl'101'Y, Isabel-229 Lddl Sf-f 'WHA Alward, Wi1m,,-605 Aflriddle Ave' iirrii 9A Battle, Bertha-913 Foster Ave. ..... ........ . 11B Amidon, Bill.-.Oberlin Road iiiirirriii A 10A Bauer, Herschel-1337 East Ave ..... . .... ....9B Amore, Ralph--132 Pasadena Ave. ,,,, . .IOA B2lYleY, Dleli-4l5 Park Ave- -fff-ff-ff --'ff-l0B Anderson, Dick--545 E. Broad St .,,,,,,,. , ,... 11A Bavlevi Sally-415 Park Ave -fff-f--f ---f-ff---' 9 A Anderson Dick-815 Sherman St. 9B Beal, Jewel-R. D- 3, Elyria ----ffff-ff --of--of-l0A Anderson, Gladys-208 George St. ........ .. ..12B Beavofv Mary-218 W- Bridge Sf- f---ff -ff- - f'9A Anderson, Marian E.-545 E. Broad St ....,.... ...9A Beelia June-595 Cleveland Sf- ff-f f---f"f - 10A Anderson R0gerT545 E, Broad 5th, iidiiiiiir w10B Becker, Bernard-349 Beech St. ..... ...... . ..10A Andress, Albert-143 E. Bridge St ....... ....... . .IOB Beelief, Harry-126 West Sf- f--f- fff--f-ff l 2B Andi-us, Jane.-429 W. Tenth St' - Yrriiiir 7711A Bedocs, Ernest-129 Monroe St. .. ........l0A Anthony, Marion-448 Jefferson St ....... ...IIB Belles, M3l'Y"239 W- River St' 9A Apdi, Boblllo Kenwood Sth wrir ,,i-,iiY-, 9A Beller, Norman-757 VV. River St. ........... .....1oA Apai, Gus-110 Kenwood Se, i,YA-, iW11A Benford, Ann Louise-121 Taft Ave. -...........10A Archacki, Frank-R. D. 1 Grafton ................ 10A Benko, Steve-122 Bell Ave- e---ff"e to f---f-f-ff-""f l0B Axx, Allen--109 Buckeye St. ........ , Axx, Alvin-109 Buckeye St. ..B.. 9B 9B Bennett, Althea-127 Madison St. .. ......... 12B Bennett, Jack-R. D. 2, Grafton Rd. ........... . 9A Bennett, Rosemary-B. D. 2, Grafton Rd. 11A Berkley, Jane-350 Sixth St. ......... . .......... ....., 9 A B3lDlCl1, lS21d0I'6-l27 West SC. . ... .. ...llB Berry, Richard-405 Kenyon Ave, YYYY WWWIIB B21lJiCl1, Samuel-127 WCSI SI- . . ..e. ee.. 10A Berson, Harold-112 Park Ave. 9A B21Cl1, J0l1I1-607 Middle Ave. .-.. .. .......... . ..10A Bierek, Helen-1137 Wfest Ave. ..... .12B Bachman, Ernest-296 Marseilles Ave .,...,.,., ,...11A Bierie, Bee-212 W, Bridge Sf, Kzzffffzzzeffizzeezi H1213 B3Cl'1tCl, Mary' ANU-R. D. l, LaGrange ... ...IOA Bieske, Junior-437 Louiggng Ave, W YYYV W ,W 10B Bagnell, M211'Y-U8 FOU1'Ill St ..... .... . .. 9B Bieske, Wanda Jane-437 Louisiana Ave. 10B Balm, Virginia-1113 West Ave... ......... 9B Bilow, Alma-320 Thirteenth St, 9A BHBSH, .lUliUS-lll W- River Sf- ..-............... ...IZB Bindernagle. Ruthejayne-R. D. 1, Grafton . 11B Baldauf, Helen-SCl11'3mm Rd., R- D. 2.. 9A Birkline, Alice-404 Furnace St. .. .- .. 11A Baldauf, Herbert-Schramm Rd, R. D. 2 11A Bishop, Betty--709 E. River sf, ..... .... ,...11A Bannon, Robert-614 West Ave. .... .e ............. 10A Bishop, Harry-1005 E. River St. .... 10A Banville, Tom-82 William St. ........ e .. 9A Bivin, Melvia-1351 East Ave, ........ .. NJA B3I'l33l'e550, Ge0I'gl21'70l W- RlV61' Sf. . 12B Black, Harold-340 Princeton Ave. ..,,, 9A B3flH1'CSS0, Mary-701 XV- River St. . .... . 10A Blackwell, Bessie-404 High St, . , 10A Eighty Blair, Agnes-628 Dewey Ave. ,,.. Blake, Harold-239 Marseilles Ave. ,,,,, . Blakeley, Gertrude-538 Second St. .,,,, . Blakeslee, Russell-453 Tenth St. ,,,, . Blinzlcy, Gerald-415 Adams St. ,,,,, , Bliss, Fredaline--217 George St. ,,,,. , Blocksom, Don--217 Cleveland St. ,,,,, , Bloem, Wilma-Gulf Rd. W ,.,,,, ,,,,,, , , Blythe, Richard-328 E. Bridge St. . Board, Arleana-R. D. 2, Elyria ,,,, .. Bodik, David-ZII W. Bridge St. .. . Bodine, Lawrence-916 East Ave. ..,, . Boeddener, Bill-208 Ohio St. .. . IIA I 2B 10A IOA ..-....IOB . ...... IIB IB ...-..9A -....I2B ......,IOB . ,,,,,, 12B IOA ....9A Boeddener, Lucille-208 Ohio St. ,.s, .. s,,,,,,,s,, 12B Bohannon, Elizabeth-504 Twelfth St. 9B Bolash, Joe-130 Woodford Ave. ss,,,,,ss,,,s,, s,,, 9 A Bolinski, Frank--217 Howe St. ,,,,,, .. Bonhill, Irene-II9 Elizabeth St. Bonhill, Robert-II9 Elizabeth St. Boninfton, Dorothy-152 Clark St. Boreski, Stella-421 Thirteenth St. -. Born, William-359 Princeton Ave. ,,,, .,,,, . Bosley, Earl-172 Spruce St. . ,,,, ,,s, . . Botos, Joe-330 W. River St. .. .. Botos, Margaret-213 Beech St. -. Boughton, Maxine-537 E. Broad St. .. Bourquin, Emma-711 Park Ave. ,,,,, .. Bovington, Dorothy-86 E. Broad St. . Bowen, Ray-4062 Middle Ave. Bowers, Joan-312 Princeton Ave. ., ,,,, Boylan, Rosemary-145 Columbia Ave. Boynton, Helen-R. D. 3, Elyria Brada, Fabian-II5 Madison St. Bradley, Ella-333 Columbus St. .. .. Bramwell, Helen-108 Neufer Ct. ,,,,, . Brand, Mary Catherine-123 Furnace St. .. .. Brandt, Jack-418 Washington Ave. Brandt, William-418 Washington Ave. .. .,I IB ...9B IB . . .,... .9A IIA 10A IIA IIA ....I2B IOA .9A .....9A IIB I2B .9A IIA IIA IIA IOB IIA IIB ..9A Brickman, Mary-1535 East Ave. ,,,,,, .. 9A Bridge, Berton-509 Third St. . Briggs, Helen-220 Third St. . Brillhart, Jean-602 Woodland Ave. .. Brlas, Paul-I Woodford Ave. ,,,,,, .. Brondos, Mike-1018 Bell Ave. Bronson, Donald-I0 Jefferson Apt. .. Brookhauser, Carl-244 Stanford Ave. ,,,.,, Brown, Arthur-338 Sixteenth St. ,,,. .,,,,,.,,., . Brown, Donald-338 Sixteenth St. Brown, Ellis-448 W. Fifteenth St. .. . Brown, Elmer-R. D. 2, Elyria . Brown, Florence-II9 Lafayette Ave. . Brown, Ford-I42 Riverside Ct. .. .. Brown, James-2 O'Donnell Apts. Brown, Wannetta-122 Pine St. tsstrr rr.ssr . Brubaker, Dorothy-II3 Longford Ave. ,,,,, . 9A .9A IIB IIA IIA .9A .9A IIB 9B .9B IOB 9B 9A .....9A IOB IOB Brubaker, Richard-320 East Ave. . .. ,,,,,,s .....9A Bruce, Grace-R. D. I, Grafton Bruce, Warren-R. D. 1, Grafton ....,. Brydon, Douglas-242 Kenyon Ct. ...... , Brydon, Isabelle-242 Kenyon Ct. ..... , Buchholz, Jeanette-321 Gulf Rd. .... , Buell, Mary Jane-III7 East Ave. ..... , Bugyi, Annie-I10 Hazel St. .......... . Burgett, Russell-22 Chestnut St. . .. Burke, George-123 Hillsdale Ct. Burnet, Betty-356 Fifth St. ....... . Burnet, Jeanne-356 Fifth St. Burnet, Margaret-356 Fifth St. IOA ....-...9A IIA 0B ,....-..9A ..I OB .......IOB .. .....9A IOA ..IIB IIA IOA Burnett, Albert-220 Fourteenth St. ......,....,.. 9A Bush, Art-I22 Homer St. Buswell, Betty-122 Elizabeth St. Buswell, Eva-I22 Elizabeth St. ......,.... . Buswell, Mary-329 Kenyon Ave. .... Butkiewicz, Dorothy-1618 Middle Ave. ..... . IOA .9A ,.IIB IOA IOB Buttle, Robert-420 Lorain Blvd. ................ IIB Butz, Ernest-218 Sumner St. . . Buzzard, Wilma-Gulf Rd. .C- Cameron, Kenneth-217 Marseilles . Cammarn, Oliver-III Elbe St. . . Cammarn, Homer-III Elbe St. ....... ., Cammarn, Victor-III Elbe St. . ......... .. Campbell, George-R. D. LaGrange, O. ...... . Campbell, Liberty--526 Bond St. Carlin, Charles-II5 Parkview Ct. -... Carman, Bob-208 W. Bridge St. . .. Carr, Bob-127 Bellefield Ave. .. ........ Carr, Mary Louise-I27 Bellefield Ave IOA ..I2B 9A ........9A .9A ..IOB IIA IOA ...9A IOA ..9A IOA Carter, Francis-130 Center St. .. .... ...... . ...9A Castle, Robert-700 Middle Ave. .. . Causby, Harold-346 Eighteenth St. . Caywood, Harry-R. D. 3, Elyria, O .9A IB IIB Cazeau, Douglas-136 Brandston Ave. IIA Cazeau, Elden-136 Brandston Ave. ......,... .9A Cazeau, Jerome-136 Brandston Ave. ..9A Cephas, LaVada-323 Seventeenth St. .. . IIA Chandler, Mary-649 Lodi St. .. .I IA Chapler, Teresa-R. D. 2, Elyria, O. ,. ..... 9A Chapman, Kenneth-247 Harvard Ave. ........ IOA Chase, Charlotte-205 Chestnut St. .. -. .. IIA Chesler, David-332 Lodi St. .. . ..... 10A Chobanoff, Leora-I27 Courtland St. -. -..HIIB Christensen, Victor-921 Foster Ave. IIA Christie, Findlay-221 Wolf Ct. .. .. .IOA Christman, Carol-470 W. Eighth St. . .IIA Christman, Dorothy-514 Cleveland St. ........ IOA Cibroski, Ted-328 W. River St. .. ....... IIB Clapp, Melvin-IZI Cleveland St. . ..9A Clement, Nellie-1537 East Ave. .9A Cluley, Charles-ZII Chestnut St. IIA Cluley, Rosemary-2II Chestnut St. .... IOA Cobb, Robert-220 Harrison St. . ,. .. IOB Eighty-One Cochrane, Mary Ruth-317 Cambridge Ave. 11B Codner, Dorothy-110 Williams St. ,...,,,...,, 10B Coen, Lucille-153 Bell Ave: .,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,.,,,. Coles, Bud-319 Cambridge St. . ,,.,,, Collins, Elizabeth-311 Eleventh St. Conrad, Rosemary-215 Cornell Ave. ,,,.,,,,,,. . Cook, Fred-3 34 Sixteenth St. ,,v,...i , Cook, Harry-252 Pasadena Ave. .. ,. Cook, James-334 Sixteenth St. ,,,,,,,...t , 10A 11A 11A 11A ,,...-..9A 9A ........9A Cook, Ronald-636 Clark St. ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,..,,...,,,,, 9 A Corkill, Betty Jane-406 XV. Tenth St. ,,,,.,,, 11A Cornelius, Dale-107 Blaine St. .,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, , 9A Cornell, Dick-313 Gulf Rd. ,....1,, ,,.,,,,tt,,,t,. . 9A Corts, Dick-119 Caroline Ave. ,,..,.... ., ,,,,,,,t ,,,t 9 B Coryell, Peggy-Endly Blk., Middle Ave. ....,.,. 9A Coven, Dolores-433 Fremont St. ,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,, 10A Crandall, Bob-309 E. Broad St. ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 1 1A Crawford, Kenneth-117 Water' St. Crisman, Virginia-453 Earl Ct. ,,,. , Crisp, Raymond-209 Ohio St. ,.,.,,,,. ........9A ,,,,..,.9A ,,,.,,,l OB Crombie, Harold-186 Cleveland St. ,.,..... ...11B Crist, Wilbert-R. D. 3, Elyria ,,7,,,,, Cromling, Charles-345 Ninth St. ,,.., , Cromling, Dick-345 Ninth St. ,,,,,, , Crooks, Betty-239 Roosevelt Ave. Croskey, Ellen-R. D. 3, Elyria ., ..,. .. Cross, Hugh-223 Oberlin Rd. Crowe, Jane-824 West Ave. ,,,, . Crowe, Jean-824 West Ave. ,,.,.,,,.. . Crowell, Jack-12122 West Ave. ,,,., . Crozier, Gilbert-831 Lake Ave. . ..,., L Curtis, Jack-418 Second St. ,.,, , t,,, Curtiss, Emma-400 W. Tenth St. ,,,,, . Czak, Edward-R. D. 3, Elyria ....t,, -D- Dall, George-252 Ohio St. ,.....,. . Dallas, Hazel--60 Chestnut St. Danner, Betty-354 Third St. ,,,,, . Darvas, Charles-218 Bath St. .. ., .,,, W ,...-...9A 1 2B 10A 11A 11A 10A 10A W ,,,,, 11B 11A ..9A 11A 10A 11A 10A ..9A 11B .......11B Davidson, William-117 Charles Ct. ,,,7,., ., ,,,, 10B Darvas, William-218 Bath St. ,,,,,r,,,,,, Davies, Carl-218 Princeton Ave. ,,,.,, , Davies, Richard-355 E. Hts. Blvd. Davis, Julia-229 West Bridge St. ,,,,, , Davis, Mildred-434 Oxford Ave. .,.., , Davis, Neomia-139 Bath St. .,,.,,,,,, , Davis, William-229 W. Bridge St. Daykin, Robert-240 E. Sixth St. Dean, Robert-2 07 Glenwood St. .,., , Dean, Russell-1100 Middle Ave. ..... . Decker, Charles-238 E. Hts. Blvd. 11A 10A ,,,,, 10B 11A 10A ..9A ..9A 9A 11A ,,.,....10B De Cosky, Dick-248 Cambridge Ct. ,.,.,.,.r,,. 12B D6 Fazio, Nick-1800 West Ave. , ,W ,,,, m11A Dehm, David-254 George St. ,,,,, .,,,,, , ,,,, 11A Dellefleld, Gailard-R. D. 3, Elyria ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 11B Delleheld, Norma-R. D. 1, Grafton ......,.. .,9A De Marco, John-124 Quincy St. .,..,. .... 11B Demirjian, James-137 Harvard Ave. , ......,.. 12B Demirjian, Virginia--137 Harvard Ave. Demos, Theodora-393 Furnace St. ..,, , Denes, Frank-226 West River St. . .... Deuble, Ruth-235 Harwood St. .....,..,, , Deutsch, Robert-346 Cambridge Ave. Diederick, Jean-416 East Ave. ..,.. W. Diedrick, Robert-La Grange ........... Diewald, Mildred-154 Abbey Rd. Diewald, Roy-154 Abby Rd. .................... Dobrowski, Sophie-1518 Middle Ave. .......,. , Dobrowski, Therese-1518 Middle Ave. ,..,, . Doebele, Bob-18 Artemas Ct. ................. .... . 11A ..9A .....-..9A 11B 10A ..9A ..9A ........9A .,9A ..9A 10A ..9A Doebele, William-18 Artemas Ct. ............. 11B Dombroski, Tony-222 Marseilles Ave. Donnelly, James--217 Columbus St. .... . Donnelly, June-121 Cleveland St. .... , Donahue, John-243 Bath St. .. . ,.,, Dowdell, Agnes-430 Jefferson St. ,, Dowdell, Lillian-430 Jefferson St. . ...., , Downs, Glenn-397 East Bridge St. ., Downs, Rose-190 Erie St. .. .,........... W. Drage, Lester-137 Hamilton St. .. Drusendahl, Leota-R. D. 2, Elyria Dubena, John-130 Fairlawn Ave. Duffy, Eugene-407 Lake Ave. ,,,,,,,,,, , Dumski, Stanley-327 Longford Ave. ........... . Duncan, Bob-3 Tattersall Ct. ............ . Duncan, Max-3 Tattersall Ct. ,,,,, L Dunstan, Neal-235 Princeton Ave. W .....,, H Dusendong, Ruth-314 Blaine St. ..... Duvall, Lillie-421 Fourteenth St. .....,, Dwyer, Martha-139 East Fourth St. ........., , Dyer, Mildred-R. D. 3, Gulf Rd. ....,, . -Ei. Eady, Junior-248 Howe St. . .,.. ., Eager, Byron-1061 E. River St. Eager, Margaret-1061 E. River St. ..... , Early, Dora-142 Bell Ave. .. .... .... . Easly, Virginia-316 Twelfth St. ....,,,, , Eckenroad, Irwin-610 East Broad St. , 11A .9A ,......i2B 11A 10A ,12B 10A 1B 11A 10A 11A 11A . 9A 10A 11A . .... ...9A 10A .11A 9A 11A 9A 11B 11A 10A 9B Eckert, Edward-327 West Fifteenth St. ....... 9A Eckler, Beverly-19 Chestnut St. .... Eddy, Alberta-R. D. 2, Elyria Edwards, Charles-1938 Middle Ave. ..... Ehlers, Fred-R. D. 3, Elyria . . ,,..,, .. Ehlert, Jack-111 Longford Ave. Ehrke, Lotyes-161 Pasedena Ave. . Eldred, Lois H.-R. D. 2, Elyria ....,, Elek, Joe-127 Parkview Ct. ............ . Elek, Paul-127 Parkview Ct. ............. . Eliott, Thurman-334 Oxford Ave. . ,...., Ellis, Bernice-211 Rush St. ...... ........ . . Emerick, Violetta-715 Bond St. Emmons, Robert-327 Oxford Ct. .. Eighty-Two ,10A 11A 12B 10A .. 9A 9A 10A 9A ,,,,,,,12B 11A 1B ,,,,,,,12B 11A Erdman, Emma Lou-327 S. Maple St Eschke, William-479 Huron St. .,,..,,...,,,,,,, . Eskins, Albert-122 West Ave. ..,... A Evege, Dorothy-1848 Middle Ave. . .. .,,,,, .-.9A Everhart, Dick-622 Woodland Ave. ,.,.,,,,,, , Farkas Farkas, Farkas, Farkas, Farkas -F- Dash-219 West River St. ,,,, ,,,,, . . Esther-237 XV. River St. Helen-237 W. River St. ,,,, , Vincent-219 W. River St. ,,,,,, ,,,.., . Wilma-219 W. River St. ...... ....., . Farmer, Helen-363 Parmaley Ave. .. Fatz, Florence-R. D. 3, Elyria . ,,,, . Faulkner, John-427 Ninth St. ,,,, , Fay, Agnes-156 Hamilton St. ,,,,,,,, , Fazekas, Irene-100 VV. River St. ,,,, . Fazekas, Olga-104 W. River St. ,,,, , Fell, Bill-606 Middle Ave. ,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Fell, Richard-224 Furnace St. .,,,,,,,,, , Fenimore, Evelyn-110 Glenwood St. ...., .. ..-JA Feron, Gerry-319 Ninth St. ,,,,, ,,,, , Feron, Gertrude-319 Ninth St. ,,,,,,,,,. ,,,.,, . Feron, Nellic+321 W. Sixteenth St. ,,,,,,,,,,, . Fey, Dick-115 Cascade St. ,,,,,.,.. . . Fiedler, Aileen--119 Fremont St. ,,,,,, , Fiedler, Alvin-729 W. River St. ,,,, , Fiedler, Muriel-119 Fremont St. Figula, Julius-128 Irondale St. ,,,,, , Finegan, Helen-223 Howe St. ,, Fish, lone-121 Marseilles Ave. ,....., . ..,,,.,,,, 9A 11A 11A ,1lB 11A ,...9B ,,,,,.,,,9A 10A 11A 11A 11B 10A .9A 10A 12B 11A 10A 10A 11A 11A 10A ,. ,,,,,, 11B OB 10A ...11B Fisher, Dannie-730 W. Broad St. ,,..., ,,., . ,10A Fisher, Mildred-Abbey Rd. ,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,., 1 OB Fisler, Elinor-322 Eighth St. .oo,. ..,,,r.,.,,,,.,.,, 1 OB Fitzpatrick, Benjamin-2102 S. Oak St. ,,,,,,,,, .9A Fleming, Virginia-306 Blaine Sr. ,,,,,,,,-,1,, W Flint, Gerald-102 Bellheld ,,..,, ..,, Flood, Francis-21715 Third St. Flood, Thomas-2172 Third St. ,,,,,, , Flowers, Peggy-223 E. Eighth St. ooroo ,.,-.,.,,, 9 B Foley, Beverly-845 Bond St. .. Folk, Robert-1930 Middle Ave. ,..,r,,, ...,,, , Forbes, Wallace-236 W. Bridge St. ,,,,,.,,, 12B 11A 9A 11A 10A .,.l2B 10A Foreman, Alice-124 Harvard Ave. .i,, . .10A Foreman, Wilda-104 Grant St. ,,,,,, 10A Fortune, Lois-214 Howe St. ,.,, 11A Fox, Bill-1344 Lake Ave. ,,,,..,,.,,i , 11B Fox, WilSOn-1344 Lake Ave, Y,Y,Y, W ,rrrrvu nw11B Franklin, Dick-207 E, Hrs, Blvd, ,Y,,,, , ,-,,,,, WIOB Freeland, Milton-Murray Ridge, R. D. 3 ,,,, 10A Fridenstine, Jean-R. D. 3, Elyria rrr.rrrt..,.,,, ,O 11A Fritz, Paul-1704 Middle Ave. ,,,.. 10A Frobotta, Therese-Grafton ,,,,..,..., Fulger, Johnny-120 Spruce St. ,,,,, , 0B 12A Fulmer, Clare-311 E. Hts. Blvd. .,,,,, ,,,,,,.,, 9 A Funk, Karl-154 Bell Ave. ,.,,.,......, . Fusa, Elizabeth-549 Irondale St. ,,., . ..,,, 12B 11A -G- Garber, Claire-110 Franklin Ave. ,,,,. , Garber, James-252.Hamilton Ave. Gardner, Maude-600 Foster Ave. ,,,,, , 10A ..9A 10A Garford, Maxine-444 Oxford Ave. .............. 11B Garland, Elaine-337 Cambridge Ave. ,,......, . 11A Gates, Richard-136 Charles Ct. ...... ............-. 1 OA Geitgey, Harold-402 Ninth St. -. ........ ..... . ...9A George, Helen-174 WO0ClfOird Ave. ..--...-.--- UB Gerber, Douglas--213 Chestnut St. ..,,. ,,1lB Gerber, Nelson-108 Malcolm Ct. ..,.. 10A Gerhardinger, Myra-207 Gulf St. ....,, 10A Gerhart, Bob-325 Lodi St. .......... . ............... ..11B Gerhartinger, Francis-R. D. 1 Oberlin ,..,., ..10A Gibbons, Wilbur-997 E. River St. .......... ...... 1 IB Giede, Betty-360 Furnace St. . . ................ ...10A Giede, Ruth-360 Furnace St. ..... ................ 1 OA Gienthouski, Zigmunt--R. D. 2 Grafton 11A Given, Bill-234 Columbia Ave. .................. 11B Given, Frances-234 Columbia Ave. .............. 9A Given, Sophia-234 Columbia Ave. ............. ...IOB Glasco, Anna-416 W. Thirteenth St. ............ 9A Gleason, Carl-21 Artemas Ct. ....... . .............. 9A Gleason, Russell--269 Harrison St. Goetz, Joe--213 Huron St. ......,....... . Goetz, Shirley-125 Tannery St. ..,, , Golechen, Evabel-308 Lodi St. 10A 11A ,. ..9A .11B Goodman, Albert--119 Homecite Ct. .. ........., 9A Goodman, Emma-119 Homecite Ct. ........... . Goodspeed, Eugene-1768 East Ave. ........... . 11A 10A Gorman, Thomas-107 Malcolm Ct. .....,. ...... 9 B Gorney, John-221 Fourteenth St. ..... . Gotro, Anita-R. D. 2 Oberlin .......,.. Gottlieb, Abe-145 Garvin Ave. ..,............... . Gould, Alfred-Griswold Rd. R. D. 3 .......... 10A 10A .1lB 10A Grabor, Eleanor-65 Chestnut St. ........,......... 9A Grabor, Gene-65 Chestnut St. ......... . Graham, Agnes-121 Parkview Ct. .. . Greenberger, William-R. D. 3, Griswold Rd. . , ....,,.....,...., .. ,. Greene, Clara-318 E. Bridge St. .,,.,, 11A 10A .9A Greene, Doris--E. River St., R. D. 1 ............. 9A Greene, Nettydean-E. River St., R. D. 11A Greene, Richard-236 Oxford Ct. .................. 9A Greer, Edward-158 Northrup St. ......,.r......... 9B Greer, Raymond-158 Northrup St. ..........,... 9A Gregorezik, Edmund-1824 Middle Ave. 11A Greiner, Albert-313 East Ave. ,......,....,.,...... .9A Griffiths, Evan-113 Monroe St. ..... , Grobe, Robert-Edison Highway ..... Groll, Ruth-138 Pasadena Ave. .,.. , Gross, Milton-437 Kenyon Ct. ........... . Gunning, Betty-236 E. River St. .,..,..,.... Guthman, Roland--154 Fairlawn Ave. ,...,.. , Guthman, Vivian-414 Lodi St. ....,,,., , Guthrie, Carolyn-312 East Ave. ,.... , Guthrie, James-150 Ohio St. ..... , Eighty-Three 1B 11A 9A 11A 11A 10A 1B 1B 3 ,.4 Gutowski, Genevieve-421 W. Twelfth St Gutowski, Jennie-215 Lodi St. ,,,,.,,....., .. .......9A .......9A Gutowski, Stanley-215 Lodi St. ,,,,,, ,...., 1 2B Gwin, Arthur-147 Cornell Ave. W, ..1-1- Haag, Albert-231 XV. River St. ,,,,. Haag, Carl-R. D. 3 , ,,,,,,,, ,,.,,, . .. Haag, Marian-1370 East Ave. .,,, Haake, Willie-30 Artemas Ct. OB 12A OB 11A ,..--..9A Haas, Kenneth-R. D. 2 . ,,,,,,, . ,.,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,, 9 A Haas, Neil--No. 5 Frank Ct. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 10A Hafter, Florabelle--224 E. Third St. ,,,,,,,,,,,, 10B Haglund, Rose Marie-Gulf Rd. ,,,, ,....-.10A Hahn, Geraldine-148 High St. . . Hales, John-1005 West Ave. .,,.,, , Halitzko, Victor-316 S. Maple St. Halpin, Margaret-515 West St. ,... ,,,,,, , 1OA ,,,,...9A OB 11A Hammer, Charles-R. D. 1 .. ,,,,,, ,,... 1 OB Hamner, Elnora-423 Fremont St. . A 1 .... -.10A Hancock, Dorothy-R. D. 3 ., . ,,,11A Hancock, Joe--625 W. River St, ,,,, ,,,,, , ,,10A Hancock, Ralph-429 Earl Ct. ...... ,,,, , ,,10A Haney, Delores-427 First Place D..... ,,,,,,, 1 OA Haney, Doris-139 Brandston ., ....,., .-.10A Hanson, Iona-224 Bath St. ,,,,,,, , ,.,,,, 7711A Hanson, Laura-248 Winckles St, ,,,, . ,,,,,,, 10A Harding, Jay-No. 4 Laura Ct. ........ ...10A Hari, John--203 Buch St. W .,,,,,,,,,,,,,, W ,,,,,9A Harper, Charlotte-136 Pasadena Ave. .....,.. 10B Harris, Helen Virginia-56 West Ave. . ,.... 1OB Harris, Rea Clare-111 Elizabeth Ct. .,...,,,.,,, 11A Harrison, Elizabeth-1104 Lake Ave. ,.,..... .11B Hart, Henry-912 Middle Ave. YYYYYYYY 10A Haslop, Norman-147 Fairlawn ,,,,... ,,9A Hastings, Dale-R. D, 2 ,,,,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,, KKKYYKYKY 1 0 A Hastings, Joyce-395 Furnace St. .,,. .,,,,.,,. 1 1A Haswell, Maude-169 Ridge St, ,,,,,,,,, 79A Hawthorne, Horace-228 Harrison St. . ...,,,, 9A Hayes, Paul-226 Harvard Ave. .,..,... .r.r. 1 IB Haylor, Earnest B.-444 Adams St. ,.12B Heath, Earl-427 Second St, ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 OA Heath, Harvey-160 Spruce St. .,..,... ,,,,,,,,.. 9A Heathcote, Lawrence--172 Seneca St. ,, ,,,,.t 11A Hebebeaad, Dorothy-R, D, 2 ,,,,,,,,, 1 ,,,,,,,,,V ,11A Heidrich, Ruby-326 Cambridge Ave. ,...,, ,11B Helmling, Albert-R. D, 1 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, KKYKKKKKV 1 1A Helmling, John A-R. D. Duffy St. ,,.,, ...... 9 A Hclves, Magdalene-165 lrondale St, ,,,,,,,r,,,, 10A Hclyes, Rose-165 Irondale St. w,,,9A Hendricks, Louise-442 W. Tenth St. . , ..,e,,. 10A Henke, Carl-407 Kenyon Ave, Y--,YYYYYYY YYYYYYYY 1 1A Henry, Harold-144 Longfellow Ave. ,.,,,,,, ,9A Hensman, Clarice-327 I-Iigh St, r,,,,,,,-, ,,,,, 1 1B Hensman, Don-327 High St, ,, ,,,.,,, , ,,,, ,1,111 1 1B Herald, Charles-R. D. 3, Gulf Rd. ,,,, ,,..., 1 1B Herold, Margaret-747 W. River St. ...,... 11A Heritage, Jack-353 Columbus St. ...., . IOA Hewitt, Gertrude-324 E. Bridge St. .............. 9B Hewitt, Helen-324 E. Bridge St. ,.... ,.9A Heywood, Nancy--309 E. Broad St. ............ 11B Hiatt, Jack-318LQ Sixth St. ........................ 11B Highgate, Eleanor-623 East Ave. Hight, Lillian-409 Fremont St. .......,, . Hill, Alice E.-408 Washington Ave. Hill, Jane--128 E. Hts. Blvd. ........... . Hines, John-116 Wurst Ct. ,......,, , Hinkle, Josephine-120 Kenwood St. ,, Hinkelmann, Howard--129 Bell Ave. .. Hoag, Estelle--224 Prospect St. ........ . Hobill, Bill-426 Oxford Ave. ........,, , Hodovan, Mary-R. D. 3 ..,. , Hogan, Dale-R. D. 3 . ................. Hogan, Wayne-R. D. 3 ................... Holliday, Dorothy-221 Chestnut St. Holliday, Eleanor-221 Chestnut St. ,. Hollingsworth, Florence-715 Bond St. Hollis, Irene-405 Middle Ave. .. Hollup, Lillian-130 Bellfield Ave. Holmes, Robert E.-434W Earl Ct. Holton, Gordon-335 E. Hts. Blvd. .. Holtz, Elizabeth-116 Beverly Ct. , ,. Holtz, Ernest J.-116 Beverly Ct. ...,,. . Holtzmann, Beverly-R. D. 3 ...,., Holtzmann, Delbert-R. D. 3 . .,.. .,,,....9B ..9A .......,..12B 11A .,.,...9A ,, ,....,. 9A 10A IB 9A ,,,,,,,,,12B OB 10A 11A , ..,,..,.. 9A 11A 10A 1OA 10A .1 OB ..,,,-,9A 1OA 11A Homoki, Bill-118 Blake St. ...... .. ,... .. .. 9B Hoogenboom, Edward-130 Quincy St. 11A Hoogenboom, Clive--130 Quincy St. .. ......... . 9B Hoover, Charles-359 Gulf Rd. -. Hopewell, Hunter-323 Seventeenth St Hopewell, Weldon-323 Seventeenth St. .. Hopkins, Robert-R. D. 2 . ...... . ........ .. Houk, Alberta-216 Stanford Ave. L ., Horvath, Joe-124 Seneca St. . Horwitz, Esther-129 Grant St. . , Horwitz, Meyer-129 Grant St. .,,. , Howath, Alfred-R. D. 3 .... ...... . ,. Huber, Wilma--572 Cleveland St. . . ,.., ,.1 OB 12B 11A 11A .,,....9A 11A .. ,,12B 1OA Hudson, Harris-346 Columbia Ave. ............ 10B Hull, Don-346 Sixth St. ........ .. .... Hull, Phyllis-317 Oxford Ave. .. ,, Hulse, Dorothy-313 Wfolf Ct. Hultz, William-237 Gates Ave. ,,,,,, , Humphrey, Frank-401 Middle Ave. .. Husted, Lucille-511 West St. .,,. ,..,, . 11A 1OA 11A 10A 11A 1OA Huttinger, Helen-317 Fifteenth St. . 11A -1- lmre, Olga-136 lrondale St. .. .. ....,.. 9A lnnes, Tom-4 Forest St. .. ...,, ...... , , .......... ...12B lrvin, Gwendolyn-917 Garford Ave. ....,...... 9A -J- Jackson, Harry-R. D. 3, Elyria . ,, Jackson, Maxine-R. D. 1, Grafton . .. Eighty-Four 11A 11B Jackson, Robert-I85O Middle Ave. .,.,,.,,,,,7,, IIA Jackson, W'ayne ..,... ,,,,,., .. ..-.....IOA Jacobs, Stella-542 Turner St. ,,,,,,,,, .. .,A,..7 IZB Jacoby, Betty--316 Furnace St. -. ,,,,, -. . ......IOA Jacque, Lucille-I2I Princeton Ave. ,,,7,,, .IIB James, Jacob-519 W. Third St. ,,,,., .,,,, ....IIA ...-...9A Janowicz, Edward-425 W. I5th St. Janowicz, John-425 W. I5th St. ,,,,, Jenkins, Gertrude-1311 East Ave. ,,., .,..,.,,, I IB ..9A Jenkins, Julia Lee-III Hazel St. ,,,,,, .. ,.,,,,, IOB Jenkins, Lucious-III Hazel St. .,.., ....IOB Jenkins, Mary-II3 Oberlin Rd. ..... ..... . ..IOB Jenney, Douglas-153 Oak St. ............ . ....... IOB Jenney, Leota-153 Oak St. -. ....... . ................. IOA Jennings, Barbara-I4II Middle Ave. .......... .9A Jensen, Harold-129 Gulf Rd. . ...... 9A Jenson, Betty-333 West Ave. ...... ..IOA Jobbagy, Ethel-WR. J. Bauer, Gulf Rd. . . Johnson, Alan Lee-Gulf Rd., R. D. 3 ........ . Johnson, Alexander-R. D. 2, Elyria ...... Johnson, Blaine-221 Ohio St. ......... . Johnson, Charles-R. D. 2, Elyria . Johnson, Claire, Elaine--221 Ohio St. .. ........ .. IIA 9A . 9A .....-.IIB ..9A IOA . 9A Johnson, Donald-R. D. 2, Elyria ..... - ..... Johnson, George-I I9 Brooklyn St. .... ..... . .IZB Johnson, George E.-716 Park Ave. ........ .. ...IIB Johnson, Kathleen-218 Chestnut St. .. .......... .9B Johnson, Mary-344 W. Fourth St. .. .,........... IZB Johnson, Rosemary-349 Seventeenth St. .... ,.IOA Johnson, Wayne . . ......... .. .. .. ...... .. .IOA Johnston, Maudelyn--626 Foster Ave. .. ..I2A Johnson, Ruth-835 XV. Broad St. .. .. .....I2B Jones, Ernest-400 Louisiana Ave. ..... ...IOA Jones, Cweorgiana-IO26 East Ave. , . 9A Jones, Max-400 Louisiana Ave. .. .. ......... IIB Jones. Richard-44 Samuel St. .... ...... ......... . . IOB Jones, William C.-R. D. 2, Lin St. ...... .. 9A Joviak, Alice-205 Cornell Ave. ......... ...... . IOA Joviak, Wayne-205 Cornell Ave. . .... .. . 9A Joy, Edna-Stop 79, Oberlin Rd. .. . .. .. .IOA Justin, Lawrence-245 Bath St. ...... .. .IIA -.K- Kaczmarek, Stanley-512 W. Twelfth St. ...... IOB Kaisir, Betty-3 Frank Ct. . .. ...... ..... . .....l0A Kaisir, Dorothy-430 Lodi St. .. ......... ........... . IOA Kanio, Charles-428 W. Fifteenth St. .......... .IOB Kanio, John-428 W. Fifteenth St. . ..... .IIB Kantosky, Henry-R. D. I, Grafton .. Kara, Blanche-R. D. 3, Elyria .... .. . Karchner, Janet-249 Sixteenth St. Kasik, Mildred-R. D. 2, Elyria . Katz, Allen-641 W. River St. ...... .. Kavalecz, Ida-248 W. River St. . .. . Kaylor, Bill-212 Foster Ave. .... Kazlow, Betty-801 E. River St. .-.- Keating, Don-I87 Beebe Ct. .. IOA IOA IIB . 9A IOA - 9A IOA ..9A ..9A Kegyes, Helen--223 W. River St. ..9A Kegyes, Julia-223 W. River St. ..... ........ I OB Kelley, James-613 E. River St. ........ ........ I OB Kelley, William-613 E. River St. ...... ..IIB Kelling, Frances-II4I West Ave. ..... . Kelling, Ruth-II4I West Ave. ........ . IIA .9A Kelly, Thelma-435 NV. Eighth St. . .... .....9A Kelly, Tom-SOO Park Ave. ......... ........ IOB Kemp, Harold--339 Columbus St. ..... .... ..... 9 A Kern, Helen-R. D. I, Oberlin ...... . Kershaw, Betty-208 Second St. ...... .. ...IOB IOA Kershaw, Victor-208 Second St. .. .. .. ..... ......I2B Kessler, Thornton--I7I0 Middle Ave. .... . Ketchum, Agnes-I I54 E. River St. ..... . Ketchum, Bessie-II54 E. River St. Ketchum, Jessie-II54 E. River St. ..... . Kieffer, Evelyn-154 Brandston Ave. ........... . Kieffer, Lois-154 Brandston Ave. .. .. .... . .. Kiehm, Mary--215 E. Hghts. Blvd. ..... .... . ......IOB .9A .. .... 9A 9A IOB IOA IIA Kilgore, Florence-419 E. River St. ...... ....... 9 A King, Gus-579 Turner St. .......... . ...... ..IOB King, Harold-140 Longfellow Ave. . .......... .9B King, Julia-579 Turner St. ...... ..... ...... . IOA Kinney, Anabel-215 Harwood St. . Kipf, Caryl-4II Tenth St. .... . Kirsh, Frank-544 Vulcan St. Klein, Harry-III Cleveland St. . . .. Klimczak, Anthony-I36 Huron St. .. .. .. Klimczak, Virginia-136 Huron St. . Klinect, Alice-180 Longfellow Ave. .. ...... Klyop, John-200 E. Fifteenth St. .. . . IIB IOA 9A IIB IOA IZB IOA IIA Klyop, John Ernest-520 W. Fifteenth St. , ..IOA Klyop, Margaret-520 W. Fifteenth St. .. .... .9B Knenen, David-I74 Erie St. .. .. .. . .........IOA Knenen, Harvey-I74 Erie St. . .. ..I IB Knepper, Ted-382 Columbus St. . .. ..... . . Knierim, Louise-I09 Robson Ct. . . IIA 9A Koatz, Herbert-239 Harwood St. .... .. ..IOB Kocsis, Mary-514 W. Sixteenth St. . .. Koepp, George-439 Tenth St. .. . . Koepp, Kenneth-352 Ninth St. . .. .... Koepp, John-328 Ninth St. . . .. .. Kolopos, Maryhelen-340 Foster Ave. . . .. . Konsesky, Dorothy-227 NVolf Ct. .... .. Koontz, Dorothy-156 Cornell Ave. .. Koppenhafer, Ada-ISI Mendel Ct. .. ...... Korka, John-R. D. 2 Elyria .... Korzan, Helen-1703 Wfest Ave. .. . Kosa, Rose-415 Foster Ave. .... ..... ...... . . . Kosiorek, Albert-R. D. I Chestnut Ridge Rd. .. .... .... . .. .. Kostyo, John-603 W. Fifteenth St. Kostyo, Margaret-I42 Irondale St. . .. . Kotai, John-221 W. River St. . ..... .. Kozel, Rose--706 W. River St. .. - Kranyak, Ed-IIS Longfellow St. . Krapp, Jayne-823 Middle Ave. . .... Eighty-Five 9B IOA IIA IIA IOA IOA IIA IOA ...9A .9A IIB .9A IOA IOA .9B IIA IOA .IZB I 4.J Krapp, Margaret Anne--823 Middle Ave. ,,,,..., 9A Malenchini, Paul-236 Hamilton Ave. .. Krebs, Martha-R. D. 2 Elyria .....,..... ........... 1 0A Kristoff, Joe-885 W. River St. ..... ........ .11B Kritzel, Georgina-32 Samuel St. .................. 11A Kritzel, Wilson-32 Samuel St. ................... .11A Krucinski, Walter-425 W. Fourteenth St. .... 9A Krueck, Faith-144 E. Bridge St. .................. 12A Krugman Arnold--145 Roosevelt Ave. ........ 10B Krugman, Bud-127 Riverdale Ct. ..... ....... 9 A Krugman Dan-145 Roosevelt Ave. W Krugman, Earl-519 W'oodland Ave. ........... . Krugman, Eleanor-127 Riverdale Ct. ...,, Krugman Ralph-519 Woodland Ave. Krugman, Ruth-145 Roosevelt Ave. Krugman Willis-8 Frank Ct. ,,,,., , Krupka, Arthur-1259 East Ave. .. ,, Kubuski, Agnes-111 Irondale Ct. . ......., ...-....9A 10A 11A 11A 11A , ,.... 12B ,, ...,. 9A 11A Kucharek, J. Edmund-112 School St. ........ ,,12B Kucharek, Lucian-112 School St. ,,,,,,,.,,,.,,, . 10A Kushinski, Vincent-425 W. Fourteenth St. 11A -L- Lambert, Russell-301 Furnace St. .. ,.,12B Lander, John-1139 E. River St. ,..,.,,, , , 9A Landphair, Arline-R. D. 1 Grafton .... .10B Lapp, Lucille-134 Warren Ave. . ,,,, 9B Lauck, Bill-242 Harvard Ave. ,,,,,,12B Lauer, Harry-R. D. 2 Elyria ,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,., 11A Lauer, Milton--R. D. 2 Elyria ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, ..,.,,,, 1 0 A Laundon, Beverly-332 Princeton Ave. ....,. . 10A Lavalle, Catherine-219 Winckles St. ,,,,,,,,,,,, 11B Layport, Robert-515 XV. River St. .,,,., 11A Lecurg, Ruth-327 Seventh St. 9A Ledyard, Cliff-242 Howe St. ,, ,,,, .,,,,,.,,10A Lee, Orion-221 Howe St. ,,,,, ,,,,, , ...11A Lee, Vera-221 Howe St, ,,,,,, , ,,,,,, W ,,,,,,, 9A Lehnis, Clarice-226 Denison Ave. ,,,,,,,, 9B Leiman, Frances-212 Clark St. ...............,,,,.,. 10B Leonowich, Stanley-Stop 84, Oberlin Rd. 11A Lersch, Bill-207 Princeton Ave. ...........,..,o.o 11A Lersch, Boynton-231 Columbus St. .... 9A Lescher, Bill-834 East Ave. ......, .--...1OB Lescher, Fred-834 East Ave. ,,,,, ,,,,,, 1 OB Lewis, Francis-R. D. 3 Elyria, ,,,,,, ,,,,,, 1 1B Lilley, Darline-1418 East Ave. ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 9 A Link, Alice--312 W'est Ave. ,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 1 OB Linsky, Henry-433 W. River St. ,,,,,,. ,,11A Llewellyn, Richard-279 Eleventh St. ..... 10A Long, Rodney-608 Park Ave. , ,,,.,,,,,,,, ,,,, , , 10A Long, Ruth-203 East Ave. ., ,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. 12B Lord, Jack-210 N. Olive St. ,,.,,,,,,, , ,,,,,.., ,11A Lottmann, Edna-R. D. 2 Oberlin Rd. ........ 9A Lottmann, Erna-R. D. 2 Oberlin Rd. .......... 11A Lowery, Clarence-283 Longford Ave. ....,..,,, 11A Loyd, Ann-1219 Lake Ave. ..... ..,,,, ,,,,..,,.,,, 1 0 A Lugas, Ann-1818 Middle Ave. ....... ,,,- 1 1A Lugas, John--1818 Middle Ave. ,,,,, , -...-,12B Lugas, Margaret-1818 Middle Ave. ,,., . Lumley, Betty-121 Beverly Ct. ,..,,., . Lyman, Marian-5 09 Dewey Ave. .,,,, , Lyndon, Evelyn-700 E. River St. ...... . .,9A .,..9A OB 1B Lyndon, Rodney-206 Princeton Ave. .......... 10B Lyon, Jack-706 Middle Ave. ........... .. ..,.....9B Lysaght, Dick-513 Cleveland St. ..9A -M... Mack, Willie-432 WL Fifteenth St. ........... ....9B Marckel, Robert K.-911 Middle Ave. 10A Mahl, Earl-437 E. Broad St. ..... . ................... 10A Mahl, Robert-437 E. Broad St. ......... Makruski, Clara-190 Cleveland St. W 11A ..9A Malanowski, Leonard-354 Thirteenth St. ...... 9A Malick, Anna-164 Woodbury St. . ,. Malick, Joe-164 Woodbury St. .. .. ., Malik, Mike-114 lrondale St. . ....... .... . .. .,---9A 9A OB 11A Malik, Stanley-154 Woodford Ave. ..... ....9B Mallory, Bob-520 Middle Ave. ..,,.,. . ,, Marlett, Bill-R. D. 3 Elyria ..... . Marlett, Walter-West River Road .....,, Marsh, Robert-109 Longford Ave. Marsico, Nick-320 E. River St. Martin, Almecla-338 Princeton Ave. ........... . 0B ,, ,,,, 11B 10A .9A ,.,,,..9A 10A Martin, Elizabeth-234 E. Hts. Blvd. .... 12B Martin, Frances-326 West Ave. . .. .....-.11A Martin, George-321 Lodi St. .... .. .. .. ....-......9A Martin, John-321 Lodi St. . . ........................ .11A Maslyk, Carolyn-247 Fairlawn Ave. ............ 12B Mason, Beulah-377 Columbus St. ...... . ....... . 9A Mathis, Richard--513 Lodi St. . .....-.10A Mauthe, Olive-213 Ohio St. . Maynard, Paul-R. D. 2 ..... ,, ,.,,...9A 9B Meeks, Anna-701 East Ave. .... . 9A Meeks, Ed-701 East Ave. .. .... .......9A Meker, Joe-210 W. River St. .......... ......... 9 A Meldrum, Andrew-233 Bath St. .. .. ..... -..10A Meldrum, Rebecca-233 Bath St. . ..... ......... 1 OA Melton, Charles-146 Clark St. ...................... 10A Meo, Laura-137 S. Logan St. ........................ 12B Meredith, Elizabeth-310 E. River St. ....11A Meredith, Winifred-310 E. River St. ..,,. ,, ,... ..9A Merriam, Audrey-268 Marseilles Ave. .,,,.,,, , Meyer, ,Tack-210 Columbus St. ....... , .,..,,.,, , Meyer, Leo-210 Columbus St. ...... 11A ,.,12B 10A Miadock, Ruth-1306 Middle Ave. ..... .......... 9 B Michael, Marie Fransis-Plaza Apt. No. 6, Sth St. ,. . o.....,o.., 9B Michowka, Mary-426 W. 15th St. ,,,, ,,,,.,,,. 1 OA Mike, Alex-217 West River St. .... . ........ 10B Miller Arthur-P. O. Box 148 ...,.., ,,,,,,, 9 A Miller, Betty Jane-R. D. 2 ..... ,. ,,.,.. ,,,.9A Miller, Bob E.-317 Harvard Ave. .... ...,,,,,, 1 IB Miller, Carrie-520 W. 16th St. ..... .... . .. 9A Miller, Clyde--R. D. 3 Lake Ave. ,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 2B Miller, Dorothy--Oberlin Road .,,,,, ,.,,..., , 10B Eighty-Six Miller, Floyd-Oberlin Rd. ,,7,,,7,... . Miller, Nancy-146 Harrison St. Miller, Richard-R. D. 3 Lake Ave. Mills, Bob-503 E. Broad St. ,,,,,,,,,,A, . Mills, Charles-324 E. Broad St. ,,,,,, , Minch, Ray-241 Harwood St. ,,7,,,,,,... . Minnich, Doris-R. D. Z West Ridge -- ...,.,, ,, Mischka, Josephine-232 Harrison St. ,,,,, ,,,,....9A 1B OB 10A 10A 10A Mitchell, Donald-331 West River ,,,,,,,.. ..,,,,,, 9 A Mitchell, Irene-326 Clinton Ave. , ,,,,,, .. Mitchell, Josephine-522 West 12th St. ..9A ,,.,,,,,.12B ,,..-...9A Nichols, Douglas-1815 East Ave. .... , ,.......9A Nichols, Ralph-538 Lodi St. --..--f-f.--.- f-----f 1 2B Niegowski, Walter-1810 W'est Ave. ............ 10A Niemeyer, Ruth+139 Harvard Ave. ..-.....-A.-.. 9A Nivus, Carl-317 Eastern Heights Blvd. ,.,... 10A Nook, Natalie-207 Denison Ave. .........-.-...... 9A Noonan, Olive-334 Tenth SIC- .--.-.---------------- 12B Noonan, Virginia-334 Tenth St. ..... 10A Norman, Fred-111 E. Fourth St. 10A Norman, Lucien--369 Furnace St. ....... 11A Norris, Lester-R. D. 1 Elyria ......... .....f.. 9 A Noster, Ben-318 W. Fifteenth St. . ,,.. .. 10A Novak, Evelyn-611 Dewey Ave. ,..,, 10A Novak, Robert-409 Oxford Ave. 11A Noveski, Walter-1536 East Ave. 10A Nuhn, Henry-R. D. 1 La Grange ..... . ....... 9A Nuhn, Robert-R. D. La Grange ...... ....... 1 1B Nye, Virginia-283 Washington Ave. .... ..10A . -O- Obringer, Bernadine-145 Clark St. ..,.. 10A O'Donnell, Bernice-402 Middle Ave. ..,. 10A O'Donnell, Rosemary-402 Middle Ave. ,,... ..9A Oebker, Virginia-221 Pasadena Ave. .. ....,. Olah, Julia-332 W. River St. ..,..,,, , Oldfield, Bette-R. D. 3 Lake Ave. .. ...,.,, , Oldfield, Frederick-601 Bond St. .......,., , Oldfield, Nancy Phylis-439 Kenyon St. Olds, Thomas-170 Huron St. .. ...... . .... .. Mittler, Bill-540 Vulcan St. ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,, 9A Mittler, Ethel-540 Vulcan St. . .,,., 11A Mittler, Kalman-574 Turner St. .. ..9A Moehle, Betty-242 E. Second St. .,........,....... 10A Mickler, Francis--Stop 85, Oberlin Rd. 11A Mockler, Thomas-Oberlin Rd. ........,.,,,, .,,,.,..9A Moehl, Marvelle-414 Earl Ct. ...,....,,.,,... ,,... 1 1A Mohrman, Lucille-361 Columbus St. .. ......12B Mohrman, Virginia-361 Columbus St. 9A Monroe, Jack-259 Cornell Ave. ,.,,. ,,.. ....... 9 B Moody, Leonard-921 Park Ave. .. . 10A Moody, Leroy-921 Park Ave. . ..... 10A Moore, Florence-152 Cornell Ave. ,.,., 10A Moore, Gibson--128 Xvinckles St. ..... 11A Morris, Gerald-R. D. 3 Elyria .. 11A Morris, Mildred-107 West St. . 11A Moses, Alexander-428 East Ave. ,..,.. ,,,, , .12B Moses, John-428 East Ave. .. ,,,,,,,,, , . 11B Mosley, Marjorie-979 East River St. .. ..... Moss, Neil-319 Princeton Ave. ., .. .. 11A 10A Moss, Robert D.-319 Princeton Ave. ,,,,,,,,,,, 9A Mottola, Frank-120 Chase St. ., .,.,,,,, , 9A Mowry, John-113 Charles Ct. ,,.,.. ..... .. 9A Muck, Kenneth-1840 Middle Ave. . ....,... . ...,.. 9A Murawski, Edward-313 South Maple St. ,,,,, . 10A Murbach, John-129 Brandston Ave. ,,,,,,,, . ,,,,, 9A Murbach, Suzanne-129 Brandston Ave. ,,,,.. 11A Murdy, Hazel-R. D. 2 ,,,,, W ,,,,,,,, ,,,, .....,9A Murray, joan-434 West Sixth St. .,...,..,.,..,,r, 9A Myers, Donna Ruth-603 Cambridge St . 9A Myers, Edward-1505 Lake Ave. . .,,, . .. .. ...10A -N- Nagy, Charles--534 Vulcan St. .... 10A Nagy, Charles-541 Irondale Ave. .,.,.. ......,. 9 A Nagy, Margaret-119 East Ave. . .. 10A Nagy, Mildred-866 W. River ,,,,.. 11A Nagy, William--114 West River ..... 10A Nano, Ed-218 Blaine St. ,,.,,.,,,.,,......,r.......... 11A NaSipak, Anne-1240 S. Prospect St. ,,,,,,..... . Nasipak, Mary-1 Abbe Rd. .,..,,., ....,. . Neal, Iris-215 Oberlin Rd. ..... . ...... . Nell, Lois Ann-436 XV. Tenth St. ...., , Nevins, Lois-323 North St. ...,......... . Newell, Florence--248 Stanford Ave. ,,,,,.,.. . Newell, Ross-248 Stanford Ave. ,,,,. , 10A 11A 10A 11A Olson, Annie Lou-906 Middle Ave. ..,,,,,,, , Olszewski, Carl-323 Huron St. .. .. Oriti, Edna-244 Columbus St. .. . Orosz, Julia-616 West Fifteenth St. ..,.,., .. Orosz, Mary-616 W. Fifteenth St. Osborn, Betty+465 W. Tenth St. Oseka, Jane-117 Franklin Ave. ...... . Ott, Delmar-405 Gulf St. ............ . Overdeer, Verne-631 Middle Ave. Oviatt, Ruth-411 Park Ave. ......,. , Ozminski, Adelia--330 Prospect St. .-MC-. McAllister, Donna-245 Columbus St. .,....... , McCalla, Robert-Stop 9, East Ave. ............. . 10A L ..,.. 9A 10A . ...,,. 12B ,10A ,,,,,9A 10B ..9A ,,9B .,.11B , ....... 12B ..9A 9B ..9A ..9A 11A 11A McCallister, Audrey-406 Woodland Ave. .... 12B McCallister. Donald-406 Woodland Ave. ..,.10A McCarty, Ted-R. D. 3 Elyria ........ .... .......... 1 1 A McCauley, Allen-R. D. 2 Elyria ..... ....... l 0B McCauley, Jessie-R. D. 3 Elyria ..... ....... 1 0B McClellan, Bill-254 Wooster St. ..... 10A McCray, Bill-903 W. Ave. .................... ..12B McCrav, Jeanne-903 W. Ave. .. ................... 10A McCully, Harrietta-229k Fourth St. .....,. . .9A McCully, Susan--2 2 9 V3 Fourth St. ................ 12B McDaniels, Leonard-R. D. 2 Elyria .............. McDermott, Richard-146 Clinton Ave. ..... . McDermott, Wfilliam-146 Clinton Ave. ..... , 11A 11A 11A McDonald, Harry-325 Cornell Ave. . .......... 11B Eighty-Seven McDonald, Malcolm-327 Cambridge Ave McDonnell, Anna-323 Middle Ave. A,,,,, , McDonnell, Tom-323 Middle Ave. ,,,,,, , MacDowell, Betty-209 Cascade St. ,,,,.. . McGinnis, Dwight-214 Fifth St. McGuire, Claire-400 Kenyon Ave. .,,,,,,, . Mclntire, Alberta-436 Cleveland St. ,.,. - McKee, Jean--222 Nwashington Ave. McKee, Joan-222 Vfashington Ave. , McKee, Ruth-119 Dennison Ave. .,.,,,,,,, , McLaughlin, Robert-115 Fairlawn Ave. . 10A 10A 10A 10A 12B 10A 11A . ,.,. .9A 11A 10A 11A McLean, Gloria-341 E. River St. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 10B McLean, Theo-341 E. River St. ,,,,,,,, ., McNeal, Robert-243 Cornell Ave. . .,,,, McQuistion, Carol-114 Artemas Ct. McQuistion, Lois-114 Artemas Ct. ...,.... . McRoberts, Dean-R. D. 1 Oberlin Rd. ..... McRoberts, Wanda-213 Glenwood St. McVey, Charles-252 Second St. . W -P- 9A ..,,,..9A 10A ,,9A 11B 9A ,9A Pahl, Frederick-241 Oxford Ct. .... ..,,.,...10B Pahl, James-241 Oxford Ct. ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, , , 11A Palagyi, Emma-334 W. River St. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 11B Palinski, Anna Belle-501 Dewey Ave. ,.....,. 10B Pallas, Earl-433 Adams St, W W ,,,,, Palmer, Elaine Mae--910 Lake Ave. ,.., . Paonessa, Barbara-329 Tenth St. ,,,,,, ,,,,,, , 9B Papp, Margaret-348 Vulcan St. ..., ,,,,,, . Papp, Louie-358 XV. River St. 11A 10A 10A 10A Parke, Frances-611 E. River St. .... .. ...,,. 11B Pasenow, Marian-510 XV. 16th St. ........ . Patterson, Dorothy-1009 E. River St. ,,,,,,,, Patterson, Ruth-1009 E. River St. , ,. .. ,.9A 11A 10A Patton, Gertrude-331 Third St. ......O., ,10B Pawlikowski, Mike-124 Garvin Ave. ,,,,,,v,,,, 711B Peabody, Dorothy May-R. D. 2 ,,,,, ,,,,,,, 10A Peloquin, Raymond-145 E. Bridge St. .,,.,,., 12B Penberthy, Margery Ann-ZSOIQ Fifth St. 9A Percival, Don-S14 Park Pl. ....O,.O,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,10A Perkins, Delores-630 Lodi St. ,,.., . ,11A Perkuski, Agnes-223 Erie Sr, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 1 1A Perry, Jack-245 E. Thirteenth St. -. 9A Petrus, Teresa-112 Blake St. sssss , ..,.,,, ,,,,,, 1 OA Pfaff, Ben-345 Kenyon Ct, , ,,,., W WIOB PhelpS, Margaret-R. D. 1 Grafton s..s,.,,.,,,,, 10B Phelps, Robert-511 Cleveland St. .,,,.. ,. P16UCl1, Mildred-260 Spruce St, Y, --,,,YYYY-Y .- Pillivant, Vivian-289 Marseilles Ave. Pl11liCI'tOn, Bob-320 East Ave, YYYYYYYYYY,,YM E Pinter, Irene-565 Irondale St, .,,,,,,,,, H Pioer, Betty-605 Middle Ave Pippert, Elsie-130 Spruce St. . Pitcock, Helen-R. D. 3 , .... . Pitts, Kenneth-630 East Ave. Plas, Bob-1001 Middle Ave. Plas, Bob-213 Gates Ave. .,.., ,,,,,, , , 9A 11A 9A ..,.,10A 9A 9A 10A 9B 11A 9A 11B Plas, Dorothy-1001 Middle Ave. ..., . Plas, Ruth-213 Gates Ave. ........,.... . Platner, Warren-149 Columbus St. .... ...... , Pogan, George-613 Fifteenth St. ...... ...... . Poker, Marie ...,....,,,,... .. ......... .. .. Pokery, Nick-207 Marseilles Ave. ..,. Pollack, Iva-792 River St. ..... ., ...... W Polacsek, John-602 Fifteenth St. .,.... ...... . 11A 10A 11A ..9A 11A .,9A 1B ,.9A Polimene, Mary-333 Eighteenth St. ............ .11B Pollock, Sue-436 Jeiferson St. ............. ........ 1 2B Pondy, Albert-225 WL River St. ,.... 10A Pondy, Geza-359 W. River St. ..,, . 9A Poole, Nita-624 Middle Ave. . ....... -- ...... .11B Portman, Loren-401 E. Bridge St. ,..... ..... . 10A Post, Irene-121 Williams St. ,.,.,..,.. ..... .11A Post, Louise-E. River and Fuller Rd. 10A Post, Ray-445 W. Tenth St. ..... .9A Poulsen, Karla-R. D. 1 Grafton ..... 11A Powell, Virginia-203 Bath St. ,,,.. .... 1 OB Price, Homer-611 West Ave. .,... 11A Price, Jean-177 Pasadena Ave. W .. .. 11A Price, John-611 West Ave. ,.... .- , . .10A Prochazka, Sadie-W. Seventeenth St. 9A Pronesti, James-1826 West Ave. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Prunner, George-21 Chestnut St. ,..... .... , . Prunner, John-21 Chestnut St. Pryce, Sam-214 Seventh St. ,,..,, Publes, Ronald-406 West Ave. Pycraft, Elnora-R. D. 1 .,,... ,.,,, ,. Pycroft, Evelyn-32 Fairlawn Ave. ., ..R-. 11A .9A 9A ..11B 11A 11A .9A Radebaugh, Edyth C.-122 Lewis Ct. ,.,.....,, 10B Radebaugh, John-122 Lewis Ct. ........ . ..... ...12B Rader, Alice-109 Williams St. ...... . Rahrig, Mildred-R. D. 1 Elyria ., Rainey, Arline-612 Lodi St. ...,,.... , Rainey, Arthur-415 Chestnut St. Ramser, C. Louise-446 W. River St. Ranker, Catherine-246 E. Eighth St. Ransom, Ada Mae-232 East Ave. Raphael, Harold-622 Dewey Ave. Ray, Hazel-229 Columbus St. ,.,,. , Reding, Bob-235 E. Seventh St. .. . .. ..10B 10A .......11B 9A ............12B 10A 11A 10A ,.,.,..12B ...10B Redington, Jeanne-220 Second St. W .... ...10B Redman, Hugh-333 Bonaire Ave. .. 11B Redman, Ida Mae-333 Bonaire Ave. 10B Reed, Hilda-192 Bath St. ..... ........ 9 A Reed, John-113 Pine St. . .. .. .. 11A Reed, Louise-1327 Lake Ave. 11A Reed, William-113 Pine St. ,. . 11A Reese, George-1213 West Ave. 10B Reese, Thomas-112 Water St. . 9A Rehm, Elizabeth-895 XV. River St. .. 10A Reinker, Thelma-434 W. Twelfth St 10B Renkel, Carl A.--R. D. 3 Elyria ,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,..,.. 10B Renz, Bill-342 Harvard Ave. , ,.,, . Eighty-Eight 9A Renz, Ray-342 Harvard Ave. ,,,,,,. . Resar, John-1435 E. River St. -. 1B . ,,.., 10B Reynolds, James-809 West Street .,,.,,,,,,,,.. ..10A Rheam, Dolores-105 Gulf St. ,,,,,,,,.,,...7..,,.,,7, 9A Rheineck, Robert-401 Garford Ave. 10A Rhoads, Mildred-107 Mound St. ,,.,,. ,,,,,, 1 OB Rhoads, Phyllis-R. D. 2 Elyria ..,v..,.,,, ,,.,,, 1 OA Rhodehamel, Cora--428 W. River St. ,... Rhone, Alfred-R. D. 3 Elyria ....,,.. ..,.... . 10A Richards, Billy-R. D. 1 Oberlin ...,,,,, 11A Richards, John-R. D. 1 Oberlin . ..,. 10A Richards, Paul-246 Harrison St. ,. ,,., ...9A Richards, Ruth-246 Harrison St. ....,..,,,,.., ..l2A Richards, Vivian-345 Princeton Ave. .,,., .. .. 9A Riddle, Beverly-4 Frank Ct. ....,,,, ......,...,.,., 1 OA Rierh, Jack-337 Eighth St. .,........,. .. ....... .9A Rigg, Edith-1131 E. River St. ,,,, ,,,,, , H ,11B Rigg, Ellen-1131 E. River St. ,,..., ,.,. 1 1A Rinager, Ossie--340 Seventeenth St. , Rising, Eldin-R. D. 1 Grafton ,,,...,.. 11A ,.......9A Rising, Marie-R. D. 1 Grafton .ccccccccc. c,cc s 9A Rivercomb, Bob-618 Cambridge St. Robbins, Helen-143 Charles Ct. Robson, Eleanor-R. D. 1 Grafton ,, Robson, Mary-248 Fifth Sz. ,,,., ,, ,,Y,7,, Robertson, Jean-115 Highland Ct. Robertson, Jane-139 Stanford Ave. Robertson, Mary-513 Park Place ....,, Robinson, Hazel-341 Bonaire Ave. Rodachy, George-124 Irondale St. , Rodachy, John-124 Irondale St. .... . Rodachy, Joe-124 Irondale St. , Roe, Mayo-R. D. 3 Gulf Farms .. Rogers, Barbara-133 E. Hts. Blvd. Roka, Victoria-349 W. Second St. Romeyn, Eunice-R. D. 1 Elyria Root, Helen-251 Winkle St. . Rosecrans, Betty-224 W. Brige St. Ross, Catherine-12 05 Middle Ave. ROSS, Jack-373 Furnace St. .. .. , ROSS, Mary-309 Eighteenth St. Ross, Richard-5 Rawson Ct. Ross, Robert-1392 East Ave. , Roth, Jean-244 Oxford Ct. .. ,. Rounds, Arlene-627 Dewey Ave. Rowley, Dorothy-R. D. 2 Elyria Rucker, William-332 Sixteenth St. Rudy, Bud-238 Third St. .. . . H.. Ruhl, Christine-224 Sumner St. Ryan, Betty-433 Third St. ..,., , Ryan Bill-445 Bell Ave. ,, W Ryan Dorothy-320 Blaine St. .. .. Ryan, Ethel-320 Blaine St. ....... . Ryan, Jack-433 Third St. Ryan, James-445 Bell Ave. H., .. ....... 9A ,. , ,,,... .9A ., .11B ,. .... 9A ,,....10B 9B ,,,,,, .1 1B 9A ...S- Sabo, Ernest-R. D. 1 Grafton .. ..... ....... . 9A Sabo, Helen--115 W. River St. -. .... ....., 1 2B Sabo, Joe-224 XV. River St. ...... ........ 9 A Sadowski, Zig-134 Oak St. ............ ...... 1 2B Saley, Steve-565 Irondale St. .......... ........ 9 A Salsbury, Edison-579 Cleveland St. ......... 10A Sanders, Melvin-115 Rush St. ..... .12B Saner, Alvin-444 Lorain Blvd. . ....... ...... 1 0B Sannar, Betty-241 Columbus Ave. .............. 10A Sarose, Mary-265 W. River St. ,..................... 9A Sayers, Carlton--425 Woodland Ave. ............ 10B Schaefer, Margaret-250 Kenyon Ct. ...,.,,. .... . .9A Schafer, Helen-353 Cambridge Ave. .......... 10A Schafer, Lynnette-353 Cambridge Ave. ........ 9A Scheibel, Betty-248 Spruce St. ...................... 10A Scheiring, Dolores-522 Foster Ave. .............. 11A Schirack, Evelyn-239 Columbus St. ....... 11A Schiveizer, Eureka-R. D. 4 .. ........ .......11A Schmidkons, Myron--Adelbert St. .......... ....... 1 1B Schmidt, Burdette-R. D. 1 Oberlin ,.,,,,.,, Schnarr, Daniel-115 Glendale Ct. ....... .. Schneider, Bill-R. D. 1 ...... .. .. Schnur, Florian--568 Turner St. 10A 11A 12A ,.,....9A 10A Schrader, Russel-136 Marseilles Ave. ...... ..... 9 A 11A Schramm, LaVonne-R. D. 2 . .,.. ,, .,,.. . ...,, .9A Schramm, Zelda--R. D. 2 .. .. .. .. . 11A 10A Schroeder Elvera-3 Rawson Ct. .............. ....11A HA Schroeder Norman-114 Robson Ct. ...... ..... 9 A 779B Schroeder, Ruth-R. D. 2 Telegraph Rd. . 11A 10A Schroeder Walter-929 West Ave. ..... ...... 1 1A 79B Schroeder, Violet-R. D. 2 Telegraph Rd. 10A 10B gclhrcgck, Rpoyalifif Cornell Aviv.. ...,. ,WIOIIS c u ert, nna a erne-1004 est ve ...,. 11 Schultz, Elaine--227 Fourteenth St. .. 10A 9A Schultz, Erwin-202 E. Hts. Blvd. ,... 11A 9B Schultz, Helen-400 Columbus St. 12B Schweda, Irene-R. D. 3 Gulf Rd. .. ....... . ..10A QA Schweizef',dAnna-R. 3 , ,.., .. W ,,,,,,,,, 10A Scott, G a ys-403 A R . .. 9A Scott Joseph-1320 E. River St. .. 10A 105 Scott Lyle-257 W'inckles Sr. .O .oo. - ooo.ooo O 11B 10B Scott Opal-555 Cleveland St. .,.,,... ..,, 1 OA IOB Seabold, Rosalea-R. D. 1 Grafton ,,,,, ,,,,,,. 9 A 10A Sears, George-R. D. 2 ,,,,, ,,,,.,, , ,,., , ,,,, ,,,,10A 11333 Sederis, Christine-503 East Ave. .. ., . .. ..11B Sehlmeyer, Allen-133 Clinton Ave. .,,,,... ..10B 11B Senning, Charles-R. D. 3 Elyria ...... . .. 11A 10A Sepper, Margaret-160 Cornell Ave. 10A Seres. Frank-116 Taft Ave. ,, ,,,,,,,, ,. ,..,,,, ,,10A Sewell, Dalw-R. D. 2 Elyria .... 10A 10A Seybert, Bob-137 Erie St. . ,..,.,12B 10A Shapko, Elsie--114 Furnace St. ,. , ,,,,.,, ,.11A 12B Sharkey, George-207 Bath St. ........ .11A 10A Sharkey, Lois-207 Bath St. . 10A Sharpe, Don-225 George St. .....l1B 11A Shaw, Allen-136 Harrison St. . .... ....9A Eighty-Nine 1 4.1 10A Sheldon, Ruth Ann-328 Cambridge Ave. Shephard, Robert-133 Pasadena Ave. ,,,,..,,., 10B Shewell, Jack-510 Ohio St. ,.,........e....,,,..,,,.... 11B Shewell, Ray-510 Ohio St. .,,...,..,,.,. ,,,,,,,,, 1 OA Shipley, Melvin-Gulf Rd. ,,,,A,,.,,,,. ,,,,,,,,, 1 1A Shober, Thelma-645 E. Broad St. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 12B Shroyer, Elson-R. D. 2 Elyria .,.,. . .,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 11B Shrubsole, Jeanette-250 E. Thirteenth St. ,,,, 11A Shryock, Harry-R. D. 3 Elyria ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 10A Siebert, Kathryn-252 Cleveland Blk., Second St. ,,e,,,,,,,,,,. ,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1B Siegmund, Ernest-273 Columbus St. .,,..,.,,. ..11B Silsbee, Nancy-240 Hamilton Ave. .,e.. 9A 10A Simpson, Lucille-314 Eighth Place .,.., Simpson, Shirley-245 Stanford Ave. ,,,,,,,,,,,, 9A Sisson, Bernard-North Abbey Rd. ,,,, . Sklenar, John-103 Bath St. ,,,., . ,,,,,, . Sklcnar, Susan-103 Bath St. . ,,,,,,, ,.,,,,. . . Skorke, Catherine-336 West St. ..,, .,.., . ., Slack, Robert--503 Bond St. ...i,, Slauter, Virginia-120 Mound St. ,,,, , Slutzker, Doyle-203 Broad St. ,,,, , Smedley, Juanita--R. D. 3 Elyria . .. . Smetzer, Dave-1302 Middle Ave. .. . ,..,, Smith, Smith Smith 5 5 Smith, Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith Smith 1 7 1 s 5 s x a 9 -...-...9A OB 10A 10A OB ,.-.....9B .......,9A ........9A 10A Anna-R. D. 3 Elyria .. ,,,,, .. ,,,,,,,, ,11A Beatrice-350 E. River St. .... .i,. 9A Bertha-835 NV. River St. .... . ....,. 11B Bob-233 E. Ninth St. ..,,., .,,,,, ' 12B Bonilyn-R. D. 2 Elyria ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 IA Doris-R. D. 2 Elyria ,,,,.,,., ,,,,..,,, 1 1A Fern-124 Winckles St. ...... ,,,,,, 1 OB Florence-404 Prospect St. ,,,, -.10B Geraldine-R. D. 2 Elyria ...,, Helen-276 Boston Ave. Irene-611 Wfest 15th St. Janet-421 West Ave. . . . ..,, Janet-471 Eighth St. ...... .. .,.,,,12B 9A .....-..9A 10A 9A Smith, Jean-156 Harvard Ave. ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 OA Smith, John-506 W. River St. ,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,. 1 1B Smith, June-R. D. 2 Elyria . .. ...ii . iii,ii . IOA Smith, LaVonne-217 Gulf Rd. .,.,,,, ,, W ,,,,, ,11B Smith, Lawrence-R. D. 2 Butternut Ridge 9A Smith, Marion-Colonial Apts., Middle Ave. 11A Smith, Mary Jane-356 Thirteenth St. .... .. 9A Smith, Nola-1114 Lake Ave, , ,,,,YYY,A,,,,,YY,,YYY,, 11B Smith, Norman-112 E. Broad St. W V W 1 IA Smith, RO'lJCl't-604 Lake Ave, YYYYYYY YYYYYYYY 1 OA Smith, Robert-233 E. Ninth St. ...... .. .. 11A Smith, Todd-132 Second St. ..,,, ,. 12B Smith, Vera-759 W. River St. .... .. 11A Smith, Virginia-420 XV. 12th St, W , W ,,,,, 11A Smith, William T.-350 E. River St. . ,. 12B Smith, Willis-715 W. 17th sf. S.. 1113 Smith. Zelma-R. D. 3 Gulf Rd. .. 9A Sniezek, Carl-422 W. 15h St. ...... . 9A Snodgrass, -Tack-514 W. River St, , W 10A Snodgrass, Robert-141 Lake Ave. .... 10A Sobotka, Stanley-Stop 83, Oberlin Rd. ........ 9A Solon, Lucille-427 East Ave. ....................... . Solt, James-327 W. 8th St. .......... . Spanos, Nina-342 E. River St. .................... Sparr, Norman-331 S. Maple St. ............... . Spaulding, Robert-12-lk Chestnut St. Spencer, Harriet-238 Pasadena Ave. ........... . Sperk, Pete-Abbe Rd., Rt. 1 Elyria .............. Sperry, Ernest-31 Artemas Ct. ....... 10A 11A 11A 10A ..9A 10A 11A OB Spiegelberg, Russell1R. D. 2 Elyria ..... ...... 1 0B Spinks, Bob-203 Marseilles Ave. ........ . ,.......9A Spinks, Richard-205 Marseilles Ave. ......... 9A Spore, Olive-433 W. Second St. ..... , Sprague, Dale-361 Oxford Ave. . Stahl, Fred-209 Winckles St. . Stahl, Louise-209 W'inckles St. Stalla, Clarence-201 Cascade St. ..... , Stalla, Elmer-201 Cascade St. ...... . Standen, Lois-436 E. River St. Standen, Robert-222 E. 14th St. ...... . Stanfield, Arlene-125 Rush St. .... .. Stanford, Ada May-260 Columbus St. Stanford, Marian--260 Columbus St. ...... .... , Stang, Frank-R. D. 2 Elyria ., Starchbill, Doris--107 Gulf Rd. Stark, Bill-Stop 89, Oberlin Rd. Stark, Marion-353 Twelfth St. .. Stark, Wilma-132 Harvard Ave. Starkey, Arthur-124 Tannery St. ...... . Starznaski, Frank-457 Cleveland St. ........... . Staskiews, Al-1814 Middle Ave. ............. .. Staysniak, Harold-131 Fairiawn Ave. 10A 9A 2B ...10B 10B 10A 2B 9A 1B 10A 11A 1OA ...,.,12B 10A 11A ,9A ........9A 10A 11A . .,.. 9A Steele, Howard-444 W. Eighth St. -. ............. 9A Steele, Robert-444 Eighth St. .............. . Stcgman, Norman--South Middle Ave. . Steinbinder, John-R. D. 1 Oberlin .,,.. Stentz, Paul-315 Twelfth St. .. Stephens, Thomas-804 Park Ave. ......... .... . . 10A 10A 11A 11A 10A Stevenson, John-2 Persons Ct. .. .. ............. .. 11B Stevenson, Maud-Stop 12, Grafton Rd. 10A Stewart, Virginia-305 Spruce St. .. ..... . .... ...12B Stitch, Bob-319 Concord Ave. ...... ......10B Stitch, Dorthea-319 Concord Ave. . ........ .. . 9A Stilgenbauer, Fred-141 Madison St. ....... .. Stilling, Ward-122 Chestnut St. Stohl, Margaret-1010 East Ave. . , Stoll, Ruth-R. D. 1 Elyria .. .. Stolzenburg, Henry-901 East Ave. ..... ..., , 10A 9A 10A 10B Stolzenburg, Jack-406 Furnace St. .............. 10B Storm, Ruth-321 Kenyon Ave. ................. . Stranahan, Beatrice-218 Gates Ave. ........ ,. Strand, Bob-505 Park Ave. ............. . Strohl, Orval, 621 Bond St. .... Strohsack. Donald-R. D. 3 Elyria ..... , Stuntz, Kay-Schramm Rd. ...... Sudro, Hugh-Stop 6, Grafton Rd. Sullivan, Mary-162 Hamilton Ave. . ...... ,, Ninety 10A 10A 10A 11A 11A 11A 10A. 10A. 10A 10A Summerlee, Muriel-237 E. Broad St. SUPBYS, Eleanore-118 Marseilles Ave. ,,,,,, ,,,,, 9 A Surdock, John-202 Erie St, A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,AA,,, , Surdock, Joseph-202 Erie St. ,,K.. ,.,. , .,,,,,, . Surman, Geraldine-R. D. 3 W. River Rd. ,,,, 11A 10A 11A Sutdiffe, Victor-53 8 Princeton Ave. ..,,,,,,,,,, 10A Suvar, Anna-La Grange ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,--,, ,,,,7,,i, 9 A Sweet, Alford-210 Clark St. ,,,,,, , ,,,,Y,,,,7,,,,.V, 11B Swindling, Kenneth-236 Harwood St. ,,......, 9A Szabo, Alex-224 W. River St, ,,-YY,YY YY.YY,, K 10B Szabo, Elizabeth-215 Clark St. Szabo, Margaret-1208 West Ave. Szewcyk, Henry-R. D. 3 Elyria . -T- Takacs, Joe-327 Beech St. . Takacs, Robert-144 lrondale St. Talarski, Helen-138 Wfarren Ave. . Talarsky, John-138 Wfarren Ave. . 10A 11A .. 9A .. ,,,.. . 9A 10A .9A 11A Tarnowski, Lucille-424 W. 12th St 11A Taryan, Alex-Infirmary Rd. . ,...,,,,,,, , . ,.,..,,,10B Taylor, Alma-224 E. Hts. Blvd. ,,..,.,.. H ,,,, 11B Taylor, Jean-1605 Middle Ave. ., ,,.. ,,,7,, 9A Taylor, Taylor, Ternes, Margaret-224 E. Hts. Blvd Reva-126 Lincoln Ct. Jack-R. D. 1 Elyria, Chio . D0r0thy-231 Denison Ave. .. .,,,,,,, ,9A Thomas, Yanola-106 Euclid St. Thome, Christy-348 Harvard Ave. . Thayer Thome, Leonard-348 Harvard Ave. ,,,, Tl'101T16, Mabel-521 E. River St, Y YYYVYVVYV ,YVV Y W Q Thompson, Andrew-219 West Ave. .. ,,,,,, Thompson, Myria-1509 West Ave, ddedd i eeeid C Thompson, Walter-903 East Ave. ,,,, ,.,,,, . Tirpe, Yolanda-504 Lodi St. ,,,, . .. .. Tite, Jim-330 E. Hts. Blvd. ...... . Tittle, Dorothy-R. D. 2 Elyria .. ,,.. .. . ,,,,,,,, .9A 11A 10A 10A 10A 10A 11A 10A 11A .. .,., 9A 11A Tittle, Gladys-R. D. 2 Elyria H , 9A Todgham, George-427 Clinton Ave. .. .. Tomasko, Elmer-122 Hazel St. . ..... . . Tomcko, J21Ck-125 Waverly St. H .,.,.,, Tompkins, Leona-433 Louisiana Ave. . 10B 10A 12B 11A Tonry, Dolores-126 Broad St. . ...... .. ..... .. 9A Tonry, Joseph-126 Broad St. ....... .... . . Tonry, Lola-126 Broad St. .. .. Toth, Alex-R. D. 2 Elyria .... Toth, Gaza-878 W. River St. . . Toth, Irene-350 Eleventh Sr. ........ L 12B 10A 11A 11B 11A Traczek, Benniw-315 Sixteenth St. ..... L ...... 10B Traczek, Edward-315 Sixteenth St. ........ . Triplett, William-111 West Ave. . . .. . .. .. Trupo, Rose-991 W. River St. ,,,.. . Tsarones, Tony-129 Williams St. ......... . . . .10A 12A OB .9A Tucker, Kathryn-108 Riverside Ct. ........ . .10A Tulk, Bob-1200 East Ave. . ............... ........ 1 OB Turon, Albert--R. D. 2 Elyria . ........ 12B -U... Underhill, Ted-510 Middle Ave. ...... ...... . 11A Unger, Howard-205 Second St. ................. 10B Unger, Jane-1012 W'est Ave. ........................ 9A Urbansok, George-146 Woodford Ave. ........ 9A Urig, Dick-336 Eleventh St. ......... .... ......... 1 2 A Urig, James--336 Eleventh St. .... ............. 1 0B Uthe, Jane-1122 West Ave. ,... ....... 1 OA -V.. Vajda, Bertha-264 E. Broad St. .- .. .... ........... . 10A VanBoven, Emery-236 Winckles St. .......... ..9A Vanek, Robert-117 Quincy St. .. .................. 12B Vanek, Roger-117 Quincy St. .................. .11B VanKeuren, Florence-336 Ninth St- ............ 12B VanKeuren, Norma--336 Ninth St. .............. ..9A VanValkenburg, Doris-245 Seventh St. 11A VanValkenburg, Harold-245 Seventh St. .... ..9A Vargo, Andy-1616 West Ave. ........... ....9B Vargo, Margaret-1 Laura Ct. ...... . Vargo, Ethel-131 Beverly Ct. . ......... Vass, Ida-311 W. River St. . ................... Vaughn, Beverly-164 Brandston Ave. .. Vaughn, Bob--164 Brandston Ave. Vavziniak, Joe-1605 West Ave. . .. Vayda, Mary-421 Elm St. ..... . Vehlber, George-160 Beebe Ct. L.. Vietzen, Jack-1021 Foster Ave. .. .. Vimpeny, Mary--120 Olive St. .. . .. Vincent, Anna--401 West Ave. . -W-. Wfack, Alek-1605 West Ave. . ..... .. Wagner, Jack-204 Erie St. .... Wagner, Thelma-R. D. 2 Elyria . .. Walend, Steve-957 Foster Ave. .... Walker, Corbett-R. D. 2 Elyria .. Walker, Jerry-R. D. 3 ....... .. ..... Walker, John-R. D. 2 Elyria. ....... 10A 12B 10B 11A 10A 11A 9A .9A .9A 11B . ...... 9A 10A 10A 11A 10A 10A 10A 10A Walker, Kenneth-185 Cleveland St. ............ 9A Wfamsley, James-132 Cornell Ave. .. ....... 9A Wfamsley, Mary--132 Cornell Ave. .. 11A XVamsley, Maxine-132 Cornell Ave. . ..... .... . . 9B Ward, Jack-638 Lake Ave. . . .. .... ........11B Warden, Jack-258 Harrison St. . . ....11B Wash, Rose-118 West River St. .. .......... 9A Wfashburn, Betty-415 Kenyon Ave. .. . 10A Wfashington, Doris-19 Woodford Ave. ........ 11B Wasserman, Harry-820 Park Ave. Wfatkins, Edna-322 Eighteenth St. Wfatt, Virginia--120 Denison Ave. Wazyniak, Henry-1304 West Ave. Wazyniak, Sigmund-1304 West Ave. . . Webber, Ray-210 Winckles .............. . Weber, Bernadine-1219 West Ave. .. .. Weber, Dick-181 Caroline Ave. .. ....... .. Weber, Mary Margaret-1219 W'est Ave. Wehman, Judson-226 Fifth St. ....... Ninety-One 10A 10A 10A 12B 11A . 9A ..9A 1B 10A Wfeibling, Edward-512 East Ave. ,.... ,,,, Weiland, Russell-139 Huron St. ,,,,., ,,., ..-,11B 10A Weisbrod, Maurice-250 Fourth St. ...Y.Vffff...- 10B Weller, Eugene-246 E. Hts. Blvd. .,.... ,.,,,. . Welton, Florence-130 Harwood St. YoA,...V,o,,o, Welt Herb-161 E. Hts Blvd 11A 10A 11A y, . . ,,,.,,,. ,.,,, . . Werle, Roy--107 Williams St. ......,., ,,,.,,.V. 9 A Wetzel, Hugh-279 Columbus St. ,,,,,A,.,,,,,,., 10A Wharton, Charles-334 Cornell Ave. .. -.tf,,,..A 9A Wheeler, Wanda-401 E. Bridge St. ,,..t.f.ft,,, .9A Whidden, Jack-605 Park Ave. .....,,, ,t,,,.,, 1 IB White, Harold-616 East Ave. ,,,,,, .11A White, Ellen--411 Second St. ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.,,, 9 B White, Patricia-616 East Ave. .,,,,,. . .,,.,,,,,,,... 9A Whitehead, Frederick-254 Washington Ave. 11B Whitehead, Gardiner-254 Washington Ave. 11B Wfhitmore, Josephine-336 Harvard Ave. 11A Whitworth, Nettie-Stop 80, Oberlin Rd. Wilbert, Beverly Jane-311 N. Abbe Rd. Wilcox, Robert C.-1310 East Ave. .. 11A 12A 11A XVilliams, Betty-839 W. Broad St. . .,., ,,,,,,,, 1 1B Wfilliams, Don-139 Ridge St. ,,,,t, ,,,,, ...11B Williams, June-104 Spruce St. W ,i,,,,,,,, ...10A Wfilliams, Roger--251 Washington Ave. ,,,,,, 11A Williams, Stanley-839 W. Broad St. . ...... . ,11A Williams 3 Viola-269 Winckles St. ,,,, ,, ,,,,,, ,, Williams, William-137 Princeton Ave. Wilmot, Geraldine-255 Pasadena Ave. .. .12B 9A Wilson, Fred-281 Roosevelt Ave. ,,,t,,, ,,10B Wilson, Viola-362 Columbus St. ,,,, ,,,,,,,,t 10B Wilson, Wayman-R. D. 2, Fuller Rd. 10A Winters, Don-114 Brooklyn St. ,, , ,, ,,,, 9B Xvinters, Fred-114 Brooklyn St. .. . ,, . , 12B Wirth, Ferdinand-112 Nichols Ct. . Wissinger, Bob-347 Furnace St. ,, ,,.. L ,,777 N 10A 11A Witham, Everett-209 E. Sixth St, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 10B Wizorek, lrene-143 Belllield Ave, ,, H ,,,, Wockenfus, Kathleen-111 Monroe Ct. Wohleber, Earl-124 Hamilton Ave. . . ,,,,, Wohleber, Evelvn-124 Hamilton Ave. Woitowicz, Helen-146 Huron St. Woitowicz, Wanda-146 Huron St. .,,, Wolfe, Katherine-419 Huron St. ,.,, , Wolfe, Marguerite-419 Huron St. ,..... Woltz, Harry-Fairlawn Ave. L Wonderly, Judson-111 Blake St. 11A ,,,,.,,,9A ,10B 12B 10A 10A 10A 11A 11A 1B Wood, Betty-827 Middle Ave. ...... ....-... 1 1B Wood, Dale-R. D. 2 Elyria ..............-. .-----.-- 9 A Wood, jack-1217 East Ave. ........................ 10B Woodings, Jonathan-347 Louisiana Ave. .... 1'0A Woods, Carroll-920 Walnut St. .................... 9A Worcester, Josephine-135 School St. .......... 10A Worcester, Wade-R. D. 3 Elyria .....--......... 10A Worthington, Max-303 Cleveland St. ........ 11A Wottring, Kenneth- Wright, Alberta-7 117 Harvard Ave. ........ 12B 20 Woodland Ave. ,,,,,...,. 11B Wright, Edmund-150 Grant St. ,...,.-,,, Wright, Harry-69 Chestnut St. ............ . Wudarski, Myron-1130 West Ave. ................ 9B Wysogorski, Edwin--119 Fairlawn Ave. 10A 10A Wyszynski, Eleanor-264 Prospect St. ........,. 11A Wyszynski, Walter-308 E. River St. ............ 11B -Y- Yalowiec, Berneice-146 Fairlawn Ave. 10A Yalowiec, Max-146 Fairlawn Ave. ....., . Yancer, Harris-205 Longfellow Ave. ....,.. , Yanke, Albert-110 Lewis Ct. . ........... .. 11A 10A Yearley, Harry-209 Sixth St. ......... .............. 9 A Yesberger, Marie-Stop 3M Lake Ave. Yost, Edwin-1368 East Ave. . ..,,..... Yost, Jack-239 North Olive St. ..,,,, 11A OB 9A Yost, Ray-239 North Olive St. .......10B Young, Billylee--353 W'est 7th St. ..... 9A Young, David-1828 West Ave. , L .,,,11B Young, Evelyn--1307 Middle Ave. ...... ..,, , ,11A Young, Kathaleen-353 West 7th St. ,,,,, ,.,.... 1 1B Young, Kathaleen-353 W. th St. , , , ..,, ,..,,11B Youngless, June-238 East Third St. ,, . . .... ...11A Yucka, Helen-525 Clark St. . ,. L Yunker, William-Washington Ave., Lorain, O. .,,,,, , . .,.,,, ,, L ,,,,, OB 12A ..Z... Zachman, Jeanette-122 Chase St. ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 9 A Zaleski, Celia-1515 West Ave. ,,,,,,,,. ,.,,,,. , ,9A Zaleski, Matthew-1513 West Ave. ....,9A Zelenka, Charles-R. D. 2 West Ave. .,,.,,,,,,,, 10B Zelenka, Helen-R. D. 2 West Ave. ...... , ........ 10B Zemba, George-422 Adams St. ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 1 1A Ziegman, Ray-700 Bond St. ,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 11A Zmuginsky, Theodore-R. D. 1 Grafton ........ 9A Zubie, Julia-532 Vulcan St. ,,,,,, ,.,,,,,,,,,,10B Ninefy-Two SVZMQZGQUWQ2Z25c1zvQz1cz7i4a:c1z0Qz1Wzrmc1250021WfgczczvomriigwazabmWzzczazvomcvzzwaq, FS H F3 W '51 E W sl S Q 5 g S Q Q Q A S S Q 5 E L. C. BALFOUR COMPANY 5 M' Q U S E N Q S Q Sf KI Q 5 S A 5 Q M a lc e r s o F E Q QE S 'S E I E D In gs S S S CI n d 5 5 P- E Q n I I1 S . S 5 F o r t I1 e E 6 'S E Class of '3 5 E 5 m KI Q Q SJ S E N E S S Qi S Lk E ATTLEBORO - - MASSACHUSETTS Q Q N Q 62 5 N 9 Q Q Ei N E 5 Q E E N XZIQYDJZQOIZUDEJIZYDJZWZZOIZQZIIDJZLZJIZUDZ27017111QUDZEOIZZZUUDZEDJZQJQUDZEDZZ QYOJZ7.Q7l2UDZIj'g Ninety-Three Whimsical Wits Banish Tedium of Classroom 22- :Q :Q :G :E VF il- Cull Mirth from Actions of Teachers, Mates He Wasn't Idle Can It Be? Hints for the Elysium In Biology Class the teacher said, "Now, Don, what are you doing-learning something?,' "No, sir,', replied Don, l'I'm listening to you." In Reality "People are slaves to adver- tising," declared someone in Economics class. Barrett Reed spoke up, K'To Amos 'n Andy, you mean?" ' Duly Rewarded The Algebra teacher talking to Jane was saying, "Jane, whv did you let Bertha copy your Algebra paper?,' 'iWell," replied Jane, ube- cause I was afraid she'd have to stay otherwise." The teacher promptly said, "You didn't gain anything by doing it, did you?,' "Oh, yes!'l replied Jane, "Ber- tha let me see her Englishf' Which, Oh Which? 'QHOW long is the alimentary canalf' was a question asked by Mr. Taylor in a Biology test. A boy raised his hand for help. When asked what his question was, he said, "Should we answer that in miles?H He Knew "W'here is the Red Sea?,' ask- ed Miss Remington in General History I class. A boy raised his hand and said, "It's on the third line of my report card verticallyf' In What Grammar? The following was heard in an English VI class: "Name the principal parts of the verb dive," asked Mrs. Fay. The reply came from Albert I-Ielmling, "Dive, dove, divenf, As a sophomore and a fresh- man were walking along the cor- ridor, the former asked, "Would you mind lending me a dollar to help the Old Ladies' I-Iome?,' "What!,' gasped the astonished freshman, i'Are they out again?" Of Course! When two German students met each other in the hall, one decided to test the other's mas-- tery of the language. "Sprechen sie Deutsch?" he asked, observing the effect of his inquiry on the face of his friend. "What did you say?" the in- nocent one said with a blank countenance. "Sprechen sie Deutsch?" he repeated. "I donit quite get you.', "I say, do you speak Ger- man?" "W'hv sure, of course' Well, Well! One day the office phone rang and Miss Roberts answered it. A voice from the other end of the wire asked if she would please excuse Jackis absence be- cause he was very ill. "Who is this speaking, please?" she asked. "This is my father," replied the voice. Each To His Taste Miss Littleton in Spanish I class was requesting each stu- dent to make a sentence about himself in the language of Ma- drid. One boy recited, "Como pan y caballosf, which means, "I eat bread and horsesf' Could he have meant "cebol- las" or onions? Ninety-Fon 1' In Chemistry I Class a dis- cussion was being carried on about ice and water. Mr. Laver made the statement that if ice had greater density than water that it would be formed on the bottom instead of the top. Dick Altfelt, just waking up, said, "Then we could skate under water!', Row of Feet See Page 32 First Row-Betty Sannar, Isa- belle Brydon, Anita Poole, Betty Schaefer, W'ilma Struck, Mary Johnson, Beverly Barchard, Claire McGuire. HOH- Grade 6A At McKinley See Page 32 QThe question marks have to go in because the faces cannot be identified now that 6 years have gone by.J First Row-Clarence Gibbons, Earl Faulhaber, Bill Lauck, Bob Tufford, G ?, Broske, ? , B. Betterige, ?. Second Row-Lester XVams- lcy, Elmer Oswald, James Demi- jan, James Pahl, Carl Schroeder, Fred Weily, Bill McCray, Ro- bert Emmons, Eugene XVeller, Wfalter Miller, Barrett Reed. Third Row-Florence Sellers, Jeanette Sheppard, Elizabeth Martin, Marion Nielson, Esther Schulz, Yvonne Meyers, Ellen Howenstine, Doris Storer, Helen Rudy, ?, ?, E. Thompson. Fourth Row-Louise Lersch, June Gregory, Evalyn Smith, Mary Jane Shively, Myrtle Krause, Bernice Atkins, J. Wies- ler, Eva Buswell, Genevieve Thompson, Betty Seward. 111 'vr x if i 'Q S ZiiCl5GZJDHl 7ZiC2i'ZiZ7DZii iKCIlZ7DZllZfZiLiC7Z.GZ7OZitZQ74iC25ClKf7QZll CZ3UZOC7ZJl iCZC1ZVDZiL ifZ5CIQ 1 Q S' Q fs b ai is Sl Q 552i 6 iq is 3 E Sl Q iw Q Q3 Q 5 "T, XJ is E: it Ei ig af Q' Qi Q L l.1 i Q S1 E Q52 5 13 Sf 5 Ei E iii Ei Qi Group of Elyria High School Graduates S 5 Ei Attending the 'Q EW E ltd Ei ig OBERLIN SCHOOL OF COMMERCE ia ig 5 x 1 I Ra This Year Q lg -- it Ei E 1 13 For 50 years young people of Elyria have made their prepara- S1 rxi tion for business at the Oberlin School of Commerce. Many E men now holding prominent positions in the banks, court house, E business houses and leading manufacturing enterprises are QI among the number including the present Mayor, Wm. H. Vanoster. Q EI Q Qi This school accepts only hi h school graduates and only at the O' Di g is E4 beginning of terms and forms them into classes just as is done S Ei in all high schools, colleges and universities. It has gained a t w reputation as one of the best schools of the kind in the country. gg M , E Ft Q N :N 9 ,Eli - AA :S i Qi2f'Dl lHUDZC2vQ QUD2 i2fDJ ll2UDZl2"Q iQU02EQ1 lQUDZl2YP HUDZQ5'QlZll2Ql UlZUDZQ.S Ninety-Five


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Elyria Public High School - Elyrian Yearbook (Elyria, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

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