Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH)
- Class of 1926
Page 1 of 176
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1926 volume:
The musicians are to be commended for their artistic efforts which afforded
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Our debates this year were accompanied by musical numbers which added a note
of the artistic to the sterner debates. In both debating triangles the finest musical
talent was exhibited. The numbers consisted of piano, violin and vocal solos, duets,
In the FindlayfBowling GreenfKenton triangle, Dorothy Gilbert, Helen Koontz,
Rose McCarthy, William Fleming, John Hollington, and Worth Kramer accom'
panied the affirmative team to Kenton, Mary Russell, Lillian Russell, Maleta Stall,
Richard Davis, George Killinger, and Leroy Wolfe were the contestants at the home
debate with Bowling Green. In the second triangle, FindlayfFostoriafLima Central,
Dorothy Gilbert, john Hollington, Kathryn Wertz, and Isabel Huddle were our
contestants at Fostoria with the negative team. The contestants at home with the
affirmative team were Robert Alge, Anna Mary Schwab, Kathryn Hamilton, and
Helen Walters. Gut contestants shared the honors with the opposing schools in
both triangles but retained a greater part of them.
Helen Koontz Maleta Stall
Dorothy Gilbert Leroy Wolfe
William Fleming Isabelle Huddle
Worth Kramer Anna Mary S hwab
John Hollington George Ixillinler
Lillian Russell Kathryn Wert
Richard Davis Ixathiyn Hamilton
Mary Russell Robeit Al e
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The last four or five years have seen a great improvement in Findlay High
School's Orchestra. Under the leadership of Mr. Morgan it has grown from ten
to thirtyffive members. Any Sophomore, Junior or Senior who plays a musical inf
strument is eligible to membership in this orchestra. At present there are twelve
violins, eight clarinets, two cornets, one bass viol, seven saxaphones, four trombones
and one drum. This group meets every Monday and Friday from 9:00 to 9:45. A
half credit is given for this work.
For the last two years, the orchestra has had a large part in the success of the
operettas by accompanying some of the solos and by playing for the dances of the
chorus. They also furnished music for both the Debates, the Junior Play, Football
Boy's Banquet, Senior Play and for some of the basketball games.
Cur orchestra has received much praise from the citizens of Findlay as well as
from out of town people who have accompanied visiting teams. lt is always a credit
to F. H. S.
Don Riddel John Mueller Carlotta Patterson
Harold Laub Ralph Wagner Levon Copeland
Leora Couples Jasper Treece Margaret Bair
Ruth Gaines Margaret Roller DOH Hostettler
P' - Zola Bibler Clark Moore Tony Wolfe
, ard Helen Walters John ,lefferds Herbert Crozier
Mary Russell Maleta Stall Tom Timmerman
Egg' Pearl Urschlitz Max Ritter Russell Bishop
Harry Switzer Robert George Clarence Farley
,Eg I Violet Price Simeon Andrews Karl Leary
flgig- .gr Lillian Russell Victor Bonnell Doris Ehersole
Helen Swab John Snyder
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The band consists of various students who have made a study of music. Our
victories would not seem complete if the Band was not there to accompany us, and
if it had not journeyed with the football team as well as the basketball teams. It
played enlivening pieces that fairly rang with the spirit of victory.
Mr. Chapman, the director, is to be commended on his fine work and leader'
.ship while the band is to be congratulated on the spirit they have shown in playing
at any athletic events.
During a few basketball games, papers were passed to the students which had
written on them popular songs and while the band played them the students did
their best to sing them. A spirit was aroused to such an extent that it seems to
have led to great victories for F. H. S.
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1 1925 Football Season
11 Findlay High School O .......,,. ..,,........,,. ,,.,,,.....,.,................. U pper Sandusky O
Findlay High School O ...,... ,, ..4,..,... Woodmiard Tech O
Findlay High School 14 ,......... .........,,,,,,...,.,....,....,... T iffin O
Findlay High School 19 ......,... ..............,...,.,. M arion 6
Findlay High School 7 ......... .,v......,... M iddleton O
Findlay High School 12 ....,. .,,. .,... L i ma Central O
Findlay High School 13 .,.,..,,, , .,,,, ,,,,,.,,,...,...,. B ucyrus 0
Findlay High School 26 , ,.,,,,,,, ..,,.,,.., B owling Green O
Findlay High School 21 ...,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.........,...,...,., S cott 19
Findlay High School 32 ..,, ,.... , ,,,..,,.,,,.. S andusky O
Findlay High School 144 ....,.,...............,.........,,.. ,..,,.,...................... ................, O p ponents Z5
If the year 1926 was memorable for any particular achievement for Findlay
High School, that one was an undefeated football team, despite the fact that more
games were scheduled than ever before, This record was due to many things, chief
of which was the intensive energy and training prescribed and administered to the
squad by Coach Aiken.
I During spring training the boys were taught the rudiments of football and as ffl'
a result much time was saved allowing the Coach to put some of the finer points into
practice much sooner than otherwise would have been possible. -
X The weather throughout the season was considered very poor. Much mud prof t,
,U 1 straight football as the scorer will show. The game with Scott was the team s acid X 3
fi test and they came through with colors flying, proving Findlay High School the -,la Q
" undisputed State Champions of 1925. A
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hibited the aerial and open game, in spite of which the "Little Gold" produced 1
Always the sportsman! Striving for vicf
tory through real football, Cliff will long
be remembered as one of the cleanest,
hard tackling, playfsmashing centers Find'
lay High has had on her teams for many
a year. Cliff will be remembered as the
Captain responsible for the team's "never
say die" spirit.
Copeland was always ready to give his
best when called upon to use his "eduf
eated toe" or to stop an opponents end
run aimed in his direction. His execuf
tion of the triple pass, our "scoring play,"
was responsible for his being high point
man for the year. '
Playing tackle is one of the things "Bud"
does best. The kind that sails in 'kwhere
angels fear to tread". The team has exf
pressed its faith in him by electing him
Captain of the team of " '26". We all
wish him a successful season.
"Abe" came to us from the Hoosier State.
Starting at center he was moved to the
backfield filling the center position there
oo. Abe certainly was a plunger for
his size seldom failing to gain the re
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Little needs to be said concerning the
Red Grange of Ohio High Schools. Brilf
liant in the open field and a strong def
fensive half, he was easily the outstanding
player of the "State Champs" proving
himself to be one of the best halfbacks
"Iron Horse" lived up to his name and
will continue to do so for the next two
years. He was as snappy and sure a tackf
ler as one could wish for and very few
ever sidestepped his deadly dive.
Wtvrth, our ufly weight" field, generf
ally displayed unusual coolness and ability
in leading the team out of tight places.
Worth developed from the mediocre to
varsity material after three years of untirf
ing effort, until he may be counted as one
of the best.
k'Bill" is the big boy that broke through
and tossed Scott for many losses. Filling
the tackle position on the Blue and Gold
eleven, Bill was always sure of his rnan
when he left his feet.
One Hundred 3
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This was Jim's first year on the team.
He played a strong aggressive game always
displaying the fight and "go" that
have made our teams known and respected
throughout the state. Jim was fast in covf
ering punts and smashing end runs.
"Dutch" was a flashy halfback. Wheiif
ever a few yards were needed all that the
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F. H. S. field general had to do was call
the halfback signal, give the ball to Dutch, z :-- 'E
and it went over. Dutch, a triple threat '
man, will no doubt be the mainstay of N w
next year's backfield.
SATTLER 9' .M ,
"Charley" played a consistent game and it
was just about as full of fight as a man N
could be. He will fill a big space next
year and we are counting on him to help X
keep F. H. S. to the front. '
' H alfback X,
Af' His first year out for F. H. S., Butler
showed the real spirit of fight, always
ready to give his best to old F. H. S. It
235 was Butler who more than once tore into
3. ' the opponents after being called on to
take a vacant place. H Lyl-
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"Mel" was a hard worker. Everyone is
looking forward to seeing him in Varsity
togs next fall, Every pound of his weight
was made to count when he went into a
football contest for the Blue and Gold.
ujohnw is a hard hitter and will gain many
yards for E. H. S. next year. When he
was in the game Findlay High School's
rating was boosted a notch or two. John
is "Caruso's successor".
"Nig" was light but made up this handi-
cap by his abundance of fight. It was
this that won for him his coveted "F" and
a berth on the varsity squad.
"Dot" was there with the goods when it
came to filling up the guard positiong a
brainy player who had the ability of diag-
nosing -enemy plays and breaking up
Hopes of opponents.
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1926 Basketball Season
Bowling Green 18
Lima Central 14
Bowling Green 30
Columbus South Z1
Lima Central 13
Shortly after the football season was over Coach Aiken issued a call for candi-
dates for the basketball team. Many of the fellows were already in training from
the football season and "Mighty Jim" started the season with a strong and deter'
mined squad. Preliminary games were played with several county teams whom the
"Gold" had little difficulty in beating, "Kramer to Pessnell to Kramer" was a com'
mon shot and accounted for most of the team's tallies. To Coach Aiken, however,
was due much of the credit for the team's showing, as he drilled them constantly in ,,
teamwork which is one of the most important factors in winning frames. The team
was greatly handicapped by having to play on floors much smaller than our own
an with poorer accommodations for spectators so that often the forwards were
able to follow in shots because the rooters were under the baskets. This was e
case in our second tilt with Bowling Green with the result that we lost where
should have won.
One Hundred and Six
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Worth led our team through one of the
most successful seasons Findlay High has
experienced in many a year. Worth's
fight and ability to work the ball down
the floor, coupled with his ability to pass
it into the netting will be missed by next
Though it took 'kTot" two years to get
going he showed everyone how it can be
done this year. "Tot" was determined,
showing this in the way in which he stuck
to the game and in the manner in which
he made the winning buckets in the Ham'
ilton and Middletown games. He was our
scoring ace of the season, sinking 52 per
cent of his shots in the meeting.
Here again is a place where "action speaks
louder than words." To appreciate "Art"
one has to see him in action. His defenf
sive work was of a kind seldom seen on
a high school quintet-always willing,
always ready. We expect to hear more of
uArt" in College Basketball circles.
"Terrible" our standing guard was always
a hard man to get around and a bear on
vettinv the ball off the backboard. He
will be back next year as Captain We
vtish him luck and know that he will do
his best to uphold the standards of Findlay
One Hundred and Seven
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Roscoe was the find of the year. He got
rather a late start but developed into a
good running mate for Pressnell. He was
always ready to pass the ball to the man
having the best shot although he was no
bad shot himself. He had the commendf
able spirit of "Teamwork WiI1S.,,
jim was a guard, playing a very consistent
game throughout the year. Jim's fight and
pluck in going into the games was often a
means of putting new pep into a whole
team and for this, Jim will long be rememf
Although a Junior, Charley displayed a
wealth of ability, stopping many an opposf
ing forward speeding toward the hoop. We
expect him to fill a big gap in our guarding
Cloyce was Findlay's "Fred Marberryv. He
had the knack of dropping one through
when a score was needed. Taylor was a
fast floorman always keeping the opponents
on the jump.
1 One Hundred and Eight
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1926 Girls Basketball Season
Findlay High School ......,,...,,,.,.,,.,,.....,.,,,.........................,....................,..........,... Vanlue
Findlay High School ........, ..,...............,.,.,.,... K enton
Findlay High School ..,....... ,,....,.... U pper Sandusky
Findlay High School .,.,, ,,,. ......,,.................., . . Liberty
Findlay High School ,. ,..., ,...... ,........,.... R a vvson
Findlay High School ,,.,...... .,.,...,,, K enton
Findlay High School ,.............,..,.............,, ,.,,... .,.,,.,, ,,,,., . . . ,.....,,,,.,, ,,,....,,,..., L i berry
Prospects for a successful season were bright when Miss Enright issued the first
call to practice. The nucleus of veterans around which was built a fine recruit,
soon developed into smooth working cogs in the Blue and Gold machine.
From the beginning of the season when the dopesters first began dabbling in
their dope buckets, to the very last moment of the season's activity, the F. H. S.
cage performers were formidable opponents for every team they stacked up against
Meeting some of the best teams in the country, Miss Enrights sextet proved to be
one of the keenest and cleverest teams of the season. Easily working the ball thru every
gh., opposing defense, excelling in every phase of the game, and dazzling every one
with the clever playing, the F. H. S. girls deserve the place in the limelight they won
F: for themselves, their coach, and their school.
One Hundred and Nme
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CAPTAIN "KATE" MOORHEAD
'kKate" was an ideal captain as she was
always on the job pumping pep into the
gang. She has merited every honor that
she has won. We are sorry to say that
"Kate" graduates this year, leaving her
card in our hall of fame.
fEditor's Notej Playing for four years on
the F. H. S. Girls' Basketball Team, Mary
has well earned the recognition as one of
the best forwards and centers that the
"Blue and Gold" has ever seen. It was
Mary who led the scoring column.
As a basketball player "Dorsey" has no peer
in the state and she certainly knows basket-
ball from A to Z. This is only a partial
description of Dorsey, who leaves us this
year, dragging a diploma behind her.
. .X i . QE: .Egg
KX MARY MILLER
Star."Miller" would break up more plays
, :s"f'f and knock more the props from under more
' fond hopes than there are widows and ore
V phans in Germany. She is another one ot ,
our Senior athletes who graduates this
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All eyes were turned toward "Mickey"
when she lined up with the Varsity this
year for she had been a sensation on the
squad three years before. This season was
our last opportunity to see L'Mickey" perf
'kNisely" played the difficult position of
center and was always in the thick of the
fray, fighting hard. The news that she will
be with us one more year is good news to
only one coach.
Marie didn't have a great amount of weight
but she didn't need it. She could upset
plays without half trying and when she
tried there wasn't anything to it. Between
joys please gather that we are trying to
say that she will be with us another year.
Ruths work at forward this past season
was the kind that brings home the bacon
rind and all There are two more years for
Ruth to add to her laurels and to display
her spectacular wares on the basketball
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1926 Boys' Baseball
This year marks Findlay High Schools first attempt at interfclass indoor baseball
and its efforts were crowned with success. About the middle of Qctober each home
room elected a captain who chose a first and a second team, The first game was
played, and interest in the sport grew by leaps and bounds as the season progressed.
Mr. Robbins, supervisor of intrafmural athletics refereed the games and his decif
sions were accepted as final by the players. Unlike outdoor baseball the popular pas'
time of throwing pop bottles at the umpire was impossible as well as unnecessary as
the fair decisions of "C, A. ' were seldom questioned. "Babe Ruths' and "Tris
Speakers" were a common sight in the gym on a Friday afternoon as F .H. S. undoubt-
edly possessed some "bigfleaguers" in embryo.
The finals between the two Senior Home Rooms 212 and 213 were played. The
superior slugging of 212 gave them the victory and championship after they had solved
the offerings of Orndorff, stellar twirler for 213. Indoor baseball is fast becoming
popular in F. H. S. and may in time become an interfscholastic sport,
The personnel of the champions were Edwin Leach, Medford Bell, Ray Hill,
Charles Kenney, Mack Leary, Anthony Cunningham, Carl Gohlke, Harold Koontz,
Karl Leary, joe Foster, Clarence Early, Wayiie Crosser and Harold Hamilton.
One Hundred and Fourteen
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1926 Girls, Basketball
This year was the first open Intrafmural Tournament of girls' basketball in the
history of the school. Championship was eagerly sought for by the nine home rooms.
It was during this contest that considerable rivalry sprang up between the teams.
Time after time the young hopefuls would meet, clad in their gym outfits, and fight
for the championship. Fine enthusiasm and spirit were displayed in clean, earnest, and
Now, behold the 'Conquering Heroes Come!" The honors were carried away
by the triumphant Senior Home Room Team, 112. Under the leadership of Mary
Miller, Captain, this Senior team turned in eight straight victories without a single def
feat. Mary was aided by Marie Halstead and Beulah Hendricks as guards, Katharine
Moorhead, Violet Lunn, and Mary Leary as forwards, while Eula Moore and Lavon
Mclntire played a smash and bang game at the center location.
The Sophomores of Room 111 came in second by winning five games, tieing one,
and losing only two. The three junior teams, 104, 105, and 106, tied for third place
by winning all but three of their games.
Miss Lena Enright, who worked hard with the girls in these contests to instruct
them in the techniques of basketball, deserves a great deal of credit. Heres to you
Miss Enright! May life give you the best. Also to our Senior team girls who are
about to graduate. We wish you the best of life and to the onfcoming team, a most
Tj- . .
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1926 Boys' Basketball
The popularity of the intrafmural sports, from the players' as well as from the
spectators' standpoint was due to the efforts of Coach Aiken and C. A. Robbins.
The past basketball class games were full of interest and created a new sort of friendly
rivalry that is unmatched in any other branch of high school activity. Beginning
early in january games were played every Friday after school and continued until
March 17, when the cagers of Home Room 213 cinched the cup by defeating Home
Room 203. Unlike the system last year, when only a limited number of boys could
play, the schedule this year permitted every boy in the school to engage in the indoor
pastime by having three teams from each room to compete.
Much of the credit for the efficient arrangement of the schedule is due to Mr.
Robbins, who supervised intrafmural athletics. Inter-class basketball was even more
successful this year than last due to the interest created by the donation of a silver
loving cup by the members of The Industrial League Baseball Association. On the
cup was engraved the name of the victorious team and the home room to which they xi
belong. The home room will hold the cup until the following year.
The tournament this year was full of interest from first to last and gives promise Q.
of a major activity at Findlay High School. Over 27 games were scheduled. Those L
who played on the champion team were Tom Orndorff, Captain David Wiest, Henry h-Jyds
Wolgamot, Okey Swisher, Harold Martin, and Dotson Powell.
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Why You Should Patronize Us
UALITY i- SERVICE -- PRICE
We are equipped to give you
PROMPT T COURTEOUS Ti EFFICIENT
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Our first and last business endeavor is to make your
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the Class of '26
Your School Achievements
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Make the Most of it
CENTRAL DRUG STORE
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EDUCATION COMES FIRST
Then You Must Have
If you would create a good and lasting impression, dress your'
self up in a Hart Schaffner and Marx or Clothcraft Suit, their
style and quality is the best.
Agency for Stetson Hats
-TO- For these cold days
The Class of 1926 Hot Hamburger
We 0561- Hot Coffee
Our Congratulations Hot Cocoa
For your lunch
SHOP M. C. HOWARD at SoNS
Lobby Ewing Bldg.
R E O C A D I L L A C
SALES and SERVICE
110412 South Main Street
Phone Main 695-J Findlay, Ohio
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One Hundred and Twenty "l5,a1. --'f3"'Q-' j-
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TIN N IN G AND PLUMBING
' ROOF PAINTING
' Repair Work Promptly Done
Otto L. Weakly
305 Second St.
Roscoe Butler: "Wliat's your idea of
the tightest guy in school."
Tot: "The guy who won't take a shower
after gym because they soak you too much."
Harry Kresser says, "Never hit a man
when he's down-kick him.
Iessie Enright: 'kWhere do little boys go
Jvho shoot crap on Sundav7"
Harold Bonham: "In some back alley."
'LHow very depressing," said the air cushion
as the fat lady sat down.
Dick Davis wants to know if lofty
thoughts are them there things which origif
nate in an empty loft.
Something that runs in the best of famif
Harlen Folk: "Glad to see you back at
school this quarter. W hatcha takin'?"
Clyde Harpst: 'LEverything wot ain't
"How's this for using your head?" asked
Ruth Herge as she wiped her fountain pen
through Tot's nice blond hair.
Wolgamot's Drug Store
SAN -TOX AGENTS
NORRIS CAN DIES
Try One of Our Delicious Sodas
3:53, Our Motto: Quality if not Quantity: both if possible
this' Opposite Court House ,
23" l IJ
but -' fgkb One Hundred and Twenty-One 5: . '
me BMQ L
-- L .I 'lji s
THE HALL BUICK CO.
The Place of Ser
121 E. Crawford
A. G. FULLER
407-409411 Ewing Building
not the sehoolf said the little boy
tgmlgiss mother. "It's the principal of the Turner,CrOSby
I had got your kind invite, P y
It came too late all rite,
I guessed it was well meant, and
If I'd knowed For Good
I could a goed,
You bet I would a went.
advertisements introduce new char'
Introducing: The man who can't recog'
nize his car after its been Sirnonized
The girl with the body by Fisher.
The fellow who never can learn that go'
ing without weed chains is gambling with WHERE?
death. . J"
The girl whom you just know wears them. Comer of From and Main sts'
The millionaire with the Ingersoll. in
The lad who mal-:es five hundred a day '
selling subscriptions in his spare time. You -
can do the same. g
The ladies who never can tell a rug from See '45 fm' your Bfffk Ice Cream
lmoleuml for entertainments ,
The boys who see all the games in their 4,1
B. V. Dfs. A. S. XVASBRO, Prop. ,AEE Clif
l ' :f:,L jg
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I n v ,F Ovie Hundred and 'I'wentyf'I'wo
r? X' ,f'f X
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GREATER SHOE VALUES
For the Entire Family
L l GM
U 'fax At Fincl1ay's Most Reliable
,A jclfr' Shoe Store
Z ..,- .giiff Special prices for the Graduate
NA "-- -. '--.
4 Q -- -" 'y - SHOES THAT SATISFY
Z 7: P ,
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-K ?""""'g:1-QQ. C A ,T
I e X,
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X f X
X ' Y f
A guarantee with every pair
hn H. Willi
3-O91f2 N. Main
Convict 1234: "Why do you eat so
Convict 1233: 'kShfhfh! I'm trying to
Mildred Swisher: "He suffers from head
Leona Snyder: "Probably caused by the
band in his hat."
Doris Dukes: "I think football is just
glorious. It gives one such a graceful car'
Charles Hurley: "Yes and a couple of'
charleyfhorses to draw it with,"
Mel Davis says: 'KNO matter what you
do someone always l-:new you would."
He: "When I was a small boy I was left
She: "What did you do with it?f'
Harry Stanfield llooking at his watchj:
"Well I must be off,"
Dot Gilbert: 'iThat's what I thought
when I first met you."
Breathes there the girl with oul so dead
Who never to herself hath said
Im through with men my heart is dead
One Hundrdcd and 'Tue-ntv 'Three
. - .L -.- F H !
335'-2 g E I p I! Q - p
-ai .sg ,, ' ,- - -- -C 3- '97
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A T' B A A
A 2:29 fifijw if-1 L
ily of the Valley
FANCY CANNED Goons
FOR SALE AT ALL GROCERS
THE ABSOLUTE PEAK OE PERFECTION
Every Can Guaranteed
Wholesale Agents for
WILSON Ex? CO. ATHLETIC
Dmvia' Kirk Sons 6? C0
'll Q '15 All
35 : T 015
0 H d d d T yfF - ,b is-ff 1i-fj"'
Ill am - -f Q Sri! E" L
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1 2 1,2
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'ruff' ' flu '
Rose McCarthy: 'kls a chicken big enough
to eat when it's three weeks old?"
G. Swinehart: "Course not."
Rose: "Then how on earth does it live?"
"Through the desert sandstorrn, Oh, my
love, have I come to thee."
'kVerily, my sheik, thou art a man of
Mr. Matteson: "How do you like to go
to school, my little man?"
Mack Leary: "Anything will do in a
pinch, sir, but I prefers a sedan."
Quarter back: "18f92f24 Hipfhipf'
Helen Seiple from the bleachers: "Hoof
Harold Koontz: 'LMay I call this eve
Gifts That Last
AND LOW PRICES
Have made this store the
Headquarters for Gift Buyers
mrliiri L "Oh I'd b ' lil d " S T E V E R
ary earey: , e tic' e .
H. Koontz.: 'Tm not that kind of a B R O S '
HUDSON PACKARD ESSEX
CCMPLETE AUTOMGBILE SERVICE
Always at Your Sevvzce
5 .. V" i
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'l'?'i: n One Hundred and 'Twenty Hive "WP 1. 9
.935 A bv '
S' -'Xa in iff
7 ,4 7 H- Y,
We haye for your selection the largest and most complete line of Ladies outer garf
ments, silk underwear, hosiery and millinery shown in Findlay. At all time of
season we show the newest and latest in the market at prices ranging in dresses
810.75 to 512500. Coats 514.95 to .S195.00. In all shades and models that are
worn for spring and summer-1926.
H O O V E R , S
She glides along with graceful step,
She's full of confidence and pepg
She knows her coat is chic and new
E'en tho' we made her last year's do!
Qi BlSHOP'S , ,
ei-3-sou-ri-i MAIN srnssr-ei-9
Quoth Nero: "Ho, slave! 'Tis becoming
dark in the garden, Make haste and light
He was only the ice 11131155 boy but he
fgave every girl in town the cold shoulder.
Expert Tonsorial Service
Along with a lot of the criticism of the Hall'
flappei' of today comes the remark of the 3 S
old maid who hissed. "NVhat impudent cubs
the young men of today are! They pass you
on the street without so much as looking at
Hours: S ri.
Sat. S a.
Min Pickett: "Vw'hat is so rare as a day
LeVon Maclntyre: "A bald'headed conf
doctor of ii symphony orchestra." l h Q
Beginning April 1,
Curl Learey: L'Say. are you ever home eve'
Raunda Smith: "Certainly not! Wliy7"
Carl Learey: 'iWell, let's get acquainted.
'That's one thing we have in common al' R' D'
One Hundred and TLL'67lIj"SlX
in. 7 p. ni.
ni. 9:30 p. ni.
we will close on
. , .Y
S X ZZ J
1 ,-o-EVE- .-
, e i- on V V -
QUALITY AND SERVICE
A Good Meal is Enjoyed
WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE
MRS. H. O. DORSEY Findlay, Ohio
T H E
Opposite Court House Dixie Highway
JOE N. SCHAEFER, Owner
il 1 O e HL dred aid Twe tx Seven
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I F K 1 i I
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,lt " We l:g'j3":J! Qi'-'mxnl
S5 to 89.50
The kind that fit
Van Raalte Hosiery
SCHAEFER SUITS, TOP
COAT, OVER COATS
Come in and look them over
Hughes Dry Cleaning and
111 Vs". Front St. Findlay, Ohio
Where our friends and customers will
always receive a Hearty Welcome
The F. A. Holliger Co.
Velvet Brand Candy
Fountain Supplies, etc.
Our Business is
Our specialized lines are
Sherwfin-Williams Paints 86 Varnishes
Russell 86 Erwin Builders' Hardware
Stanley 86 Diston Tools
I. H. C. Farm Machinery
Opposite Court House
Iii? 4. ,, 'X 4
, K , if Que undrecl and
' I i
Slightly Seasick Qbitterlyj: 'kDon't I
look the perfect pitcher of health?"
The Skipper: "Well you don't have to
Gertrude Swinehart: "Are you a track
Art Huston: "Say girlie, you ought to
see the callouses on my chest from breaking
Ray Hill: "Are you waiting for some'
Denver Williams: "No, I promised to
meet a sophomore here."
Helen Frost: "Our half back is about
to kick off."
Dorothy Gillespie: "How perfectly ter'
rible--was he injured in the last game?"
Peggy Bair: "I.et's play some tennis." -I
Kath Moorhead' "Can't the net's
Peggy Bair Goody' The net is always in L
the way when I play H.
Bob Warner was acquiring a moustachepq
Neath his patrician beak
Getting it on the installment plan
Twenty Eight at
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A Q A , ll"1'ul'Tj
A little down per week. ,y y
" l , , l
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Q. , 1
1 0 J
l fll l L g C ,iq sg
The Blufltonlewisburg Stone Co.
KELLH Y'S WALL PAPER STORE
The House of
QUALITY l SELECTION l- SERVICE
Lower prices always, due to our large volume of business
The best paper hangers at your service
628 S. Main St, Findlay, Ohio Call 348
A S H B R O O K S
2nd Door South Court House. Findlay, Ohio
-It's a Homer!
' Ew a -
'Q .. 6
4 "fl Q
Spalding Athletic Merchaxidise is internationf
ally known and used where ever there is a playf
Spalding Cork Center Base malls. a patented product
of incomparable quality.
Spalding Tennis Rackets and Balls are used in all
National and international games.
Spalding Foot Ball and Uniforms are in a class by
themselves-a quality that the Coach insists on using.
Spalding Basket Balls are now the most perfect balls
that finds place in any contest.
Spalding Indoor Balls and in fact exery piece f
tnerchandise that they catalogue is of exceptional qualf
PRICES ARE WHOLESALE FO CLUBS '
gg lg I I X7 A Y O
s Q, will X Q ity V l
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l-ilaiw 14 ll
lid ' 1 ll
T 9 li 'l,j
:L-34 SPALDING S MERCHANDISE H 4 4'
, li l,g'l'2ll
.i Q wikp wi".
s- in I TEE- 'J-V, ,I , V 1 L4 -- .dd I J ,l - Q. , V 'is'
THE POHL CLCTHI G CO'
Everything New for the Men
CLOTHING AND FURNISHINGS
RENT REPAIR BUY -At-
Special Rates and Easy terms
to students Supplies rent applies
ALL MAKES OF ADDERS AND
Deal with an Expert Repairmtin
LEO. N. MARVIN
530 S. Main sf.
You can get fresh cut flowers
Choiee potted plants
of the best quality
208 Niles Bldg. Findlay. Ohio
Phone Main 385-W
Funeral W'ork a Specialty
Menibei' of F. F. D.
My years of experience is your guumntee
M A J E s T I
Qld Lady: i'Poor man, is there
to get rid of those eootiesf"'
Tramp: "Dat's easy. I takes a
de sand and den I rubs down wit
De cooties gets drunk and kill ea
Helen Manli: "You ale a man of high
N N , - , ' 4, ,, calibre.
The treain of the motion pittures Charles Kenny ..HOW.S thaw..
Helen Mann: k'Oh, just a big bore."
Kind Old Gentleman: "How long have
you been deaf and dumb?"
PARAMOUNT D. Q? D. Man: "About five years sirf
Donna D.: "Oh, Wortli, that candy just
FOX SPECIALS makes my mouth water."
NVorth Kramer: "Heres a blotterf' xt,
:Xlso the best in comedies, movie events and - --M f
nowitics UBC careful boy: flowers don't care whom I
they lay on." si
VAUDEVILLE "Many a young man asks for the maid' 3
S tnis hand only to get the old manis foot." Lfffffg
. . 1 fi'-:VS
Last three days of each ueela .,DCath!.. The Cry was wwng from 3
VE slight girl who swayed and staggered. The 1'
lcf 1 crowd waited in horror. 'W ll' I-
KM- of "Dcath." repeated the girl more d.st' gl 11,33
lf. "Deth thaw: me one more dance." f
7 9-41. , 5 'ii i-:l ag
M- . -:Ls 1 f'k71-7r'i'fsf'
f s . I . 45-e."--f" 5' -
5-. Q . , ,l '
1, ,J , L, QQZXNEIY 3Tm'lX5' ,,
sos , . :Ilia
fi will I
Findlayis WY" is Toms
631 S. MAIN ST.
CALL 2 42
SI-IDNTLEMIRE 86 SON
PLUMBING AND HEATING ENGINEERS
101 South Main Street
Phone 66fW Findlay, Qhio
Are You a Careful Driver?
If you are notfbe one, because no inf .
surance can keep a careless driver out Music Store
Buy safe and sound insurance
It is safe to motor ahead if you are MUSIC INSTRUMENTS
protected from: FQR FQR
Fire, Theft, Collision, Property Dam- ALL ALL
age, and Public Liability. INSTRUMENTS MUSIC
HLET GEORGE DO ITM
GEo. C. CONNELL Agent
Buckeye Commer :al Bank Building
or I F
raw i I ls
fe'j1'?'fQi ' 4
I T TEES,-. 1- ,. , .. ,
l ,,:-X - .,
, 1 I ,iff
-1- :,?- ,'
Sn ,yr , I
, 4 Nc L
7' X 36'
Griddle CakesffFried Mush at all hours
25C-Cakes-Sausage and Hi-Test Coffee-25c
WHOLE WHEAT WAFFLES
L ....l.., 4,
.... I ..
Self Rising Pancake and Waffle Flour
A trial will prove the Qualityflnn
FOR SALE BY ALL GROCERS
Hallowell Construction Company
Architects and Builders
. A ,S
' - 1155
ia: w :JI
9, A l E!
'1""i': . -r df? -2.52
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av :. ' '
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, 4 X
First Semester Opens Tuesday, September 14, 1926
COURSES OF STUDY
LIBERAL ARTS, EDUCATION, RELICICN, BUSINESS
MUSIC, EXPRESSICN, PREPARATCRY
Educatinonal and Public School Music Courses approved by the State
Superintendent of Public Instruction, leading to degree
The largest Faculty and the largest enrollment last year
in the history of the college
be REV. WM. HARRIS GUYER, A. M., D. D.
I A College in Findlay for Findlay Students
Good Facilities for Classroom and Laboratory Instruction
5399! . . .
I Send for Catalogue 4
A 1 '
. i 'IQUN '3
ar- - V 2 2.55154 yl .
I. G. Spencer
I nsurance Service
Phone 983 228 Buckeye Commercial Bank Bldg.
Inst a Good Place to stop for your Lunch
L. 86 W. Sandwich Shop
RIGHT IN THE CENTER OF TOWN
OPEN DAY NIGHT 227 South Main St.
"GIF TS THAT LAST"
l From prize cups to diamond engagment rings, including 7
l all the beautiful things of Jewelry.
Bring your gift problems to us, if it is Quality you wish 9
l Thomas 86 Company
235 S. Main St.
l JEWELRY KODAKS VICTROLAS RADIO
W. C. KWIS M
lf- HIGH GRADE GRGGERIES If ,k
233 South Ixlain Street
I F '1 'Rf
it I..Q ' any i '
Tom O.: "What wisefcracks son, you're
a born comedian."
Nig: "You have me beateng they didn't
know what jokes were before you were
Axlme 86 Pendleton 1
"Me for the sunny south," said the gold'
digger when she read that his father was
Attoylleys and Cjounseuoys "It shows to what lengths some people
at Law will go," said the guy, looking at the circus
404-6 Ewing Bldg.
J. FRANK AXLINE
Adam was lucky in one way, Eve couldn't
say "So's your old man."
Laurel Powell: "Fine car you have here,
Chuck, what's the most you've got out of it?"
Chuck Worrell: "Nine times in a block."
Dick Altchul: Mfake a ride?"
Betty Cook: "Whats wrong with it."
"At my wit's end," said the king as he
began to chastise the court jester.
Hollis Ellis: "May I have this dance?"
Peg Pressnel: "Sure! I don't own it."
CAN NED VEGETABLES
A Good Quality - A Low Price
At Your Grocer
THE A E DORSEY CO
LY I N.
it " 'I
P124 it . . .
155 Q Eau
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,av i l ff -- f -is
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l H' H
I 'H - H !1Q"Yi7lfif I
Exclusive But Not Expensive
Everything for the School Girl
Graduation and Reception Dresses
At 510.00 and Up
Phone 43 3
"Well, I must be going," said the steeple
jack as his foot slipped.
"You're a shiftless goodfl'or'nothiHg." Saud
Iimmy Parker as his Ford refused to climb
Drink to me only with thine eyes but bc
sure the eyefcup is clean,
Helen Koontz: "Dos oo know Odessa?
Dick Davis: "Odessa who?"
Helen Koontz: M0dessa itty bit.
Bernice Smith: "I think the Charleston
Sattler: "I can't learn it either."
For "Bobs" that please and Marcels
that last-see h'Pete" Snyder and Edna
Knight at the
Marinello Beauty Shop
VJe specialize in
Facial and Scalp Massage, Permanent Vsfav
ing, and Soft Water Shampoo
Rooms 2214123-Znd Floor
Buckeye Commercial Bank Bldg.
Phone Main 804-I 207 112 Ewing Bldg
"Insurance is more than an Arch of
PromiscA'Tis the promise made good."
Danger SignalsfI.ife is full of them
Do you heed yours? .
Insurance is a safe siding on which
to meet and pass many forms of calamf
W. T. Platt
' Bill Fleming: "I get twice as much sleep
as you do." Conducts 3
Harold Yergcr: "You ought to-you've
t t "' . n I 'tud' 'riods as I have."
gl, ww ag ma ll I PL General Insurance ' ,
Katherine Vwfertz: "VJho gave you that A enc ? 1s
hlack eye?" g Y 5
Bob Malcolm: l'Nohody gave it to me. ,
I had U3 flght f0f it-N I Location given above 4
-Y QE' ,A ,
"Thats a new one on me," said the Lx fiff his
monk y as he scratched his back. 'EQ ' Ft.,
f An .agp ,
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,gi , V WYE' V U, gif? 'g f T
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You will love to dance when
you see the Beautiful
GREEN MILL GARDENS
ON THE BLANCHARD
Always tlie Best of Micsic
Glass 86 Mirror Co.
GLASS OF ALL KINDS
Windshield and Sedan Glass a specialty
114 North Main Street
Phone Main 138 Findlay. Ohio
N. A4 CORBIN
For the latest styles in hair bobbing
A trial will convince you
Suite 322 Niles Bldg.
Milo McDowell: "My, but you are on
Sara Hartman: "Why, I ani not,"
John Hollington says: "Some girls can't
even wear a smile without looking in the
mirror to see how it tits."
Tom Betts: uSay, Diogenes, why the lan-
Diogenes: ul never trust these Greek
women in the dark."
Miss Moore says: "If you have half an
hour to spend, don't spend it with someone
Lady: k'You aviators must have a license
must you not?"
Lady: i'And how long is it good for?"
Flyer: "The Lord only knows."
Amil Yockey: "Say Bob. what makes your
nose so big?"
Bob Stewart: 'iWell I'1l tell you. l just
keep it out of other peoples business and
let it grow."
EW RCYAL Theater
Where First National Pictures and a selection of the season's
Best Attractions are shown in Findlay.
Excellent Music Comfortable Seats Courteous Treatment
.... ..i.-:J J
If it's New and when it's New
WE HAVE IT
Cole, Biery 86 Zierolf
SMART CLOTHES SHOP
515 S. Maixm Street
M. D. Neff Lumber Co.
The Northwestern Mutual Life
of Milwaukee, Wisconsin
Robert K. Davis, Dnstrlct Agent.
2121114 Ewing Bldg.
The Best There is 171 Life lnsunm e
G. B. Crane
31721 Ewing Bldg.
PhonefOffice 236fW Re
Ray says: Keep that schoolgirl and
RAY ROWLAND, Prop.
THE ALTMEYER RESTAURANT
. A Good Place to Eat
Open from 5 A. M. to 2 A. M.
X 5.1 Proprietress, Mrs. Hattie Weil 1
. ,.-, M ' 'I
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" ' 1 . -f--,..qg SAA- C ,Q .A - Z-2"-C -- I V
I Yellow Pine - Anchor - Pocahontas
ARNOLD 86 McMANNESS
310 East Crawford Street
CEMENT SAND LIME APLASTER
SEWER PIPE BRICK
When ordering Flour from your Grocer
BUNNIE WHITE or CALLA LILY
F L O U R
lm Milling and Grain Company
FLOUR FEED MEAL
Distributors and Retail Dealers of
5:5 DAIRY AND POULTRY FEEDS
we- - - ' -
35" ' '
"ai s f
s :sg , .x
Eli? : je ' by q I
s.,'?:lal N :RFQ l 3 , 'J'-L
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Song entitled: x'I'm breaking rocks be'
cause I broke your neck."
"Hey, Diogenes! Whats your hurry?"
"Still looking for a double meaning joke
with both meanings decent."
Leota Overholt: "My complexion is my
own." I K I
Harry Stanheld: "Say where do you get I fi .
He may be a butter and egg man but he's
just a big cheese to me. X A I5 '
We predicted a cold winter. We always XS? V
do, It always is. V K Y Q Q
Joe Foster says: "A bird in the hand is ' V --r I N o
bad table manners," a ' gt
Dutch Huston: "I asked my girl how - vi 1,5-4
much I rated with her." t
cuff oimaffg -'what did She say?" A X If .4 1
Dutch Huston: "She whispered sweet fy! i
nothings in my ear." N X Ain "lv: ix
Harlen Folk: "Teach me the Charleston." 1
Geraldine Wilson: "lf I can remember it.
Let's seefit was one of those quaint old Golhke Brothers Bakery
dances they were doing last summer, wasn't
Beautifying the Home Grounds
. . -' -
Trellis Designs -F gf, Nl. 1.9.45 , til .1 Entrance Arches
nepfswg-x 5 Q 1235 3 .apo 4
- L'-f'-,,f:E.?:-4+-Q-L ,- -mg-3' X,
- t -1 'Wm' 'Th X ru f' is
Lattice Fences 'VEFSTS FI "lla Summer Homes
QT: g'wa'ri'i tfslumnligi 1,5
1, 5-.,1IiL'Q'Q,mnnznwa-U tg 61' -'-f ,1-
kf ' 9 . qw ef , - 1 yi:--gf .
Gates Garden Furniture
Ask us for FREE plans of beautiful designs that we have
Your house may not be the largest but you can give it the 'lMillion Dollar" look and make
it the prettiest and most attractive on your street. after improving it with any ol the
many hundred ideas. 'A
Call or Write today 1
THE PARKER LUMBER CO A :E
Findlay Ohio mag!
Big Yards Big Stock Big Mill 11'
In center of town sill
Phone 47 Yards and Mill 716 73' W Crawford St .5 u '
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N A 7 I
Sewing Made Easy
s 1 N G E R BARNI-IART
g Electric Sewing Machine Funeral
519 South Main St. Home
What the world is doing by
R A D I G 618 S. Main St.
We have just what you need
and FURNITURE STORE
523 South Main Street
Compliments and Best Wishes
- to the -
oLAss GF 1926
George W Trout 55 Co
Good Furniture smce 1885
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Vera Blackman: "Have you ever had
Mary Lou McCarthy: "Yes, twice-The
first time it didn't take but the second time
it left a great big scar."
Cloyce Taylor: "He's got a basketball
Harold Martin: nHoW come?"
Cloyce Taylor: l'It dribblesf'
Medford Bell: "Don't you think oppo-
Dot Wisely: 'kOf course, silly."
Victor Bonnell: "Mabel Erwin told me
I was the answer to a maiden's prayer."
"Cocky" Cramer: "She didn't ask for
joe Snyder: "Do you know why you
haven't red hair?"
Tony Cunningham: "No, why?"
-loe Snyder: "Ivory doesn't rust."
Reformer: A'Do you chew tobacco sonny?"
john lefferds: "Navy, dirty habit. I'l1
give you a pinch of snuff though,"
LeVon Copeland says: "All that titters
does not scoldf'
CRATES ac NEELEY
Phone 1 34
and DRAPERY SHOP
323 South Main St.
Rothls Gifts Always Please,-
A. E. BRANDEBERRY
Phone 327 124 E. Main Cross St. Y
B R A N C H E s L
Fostoria, Ohio Upper Sandusky, Ohio I
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l THE TURPENTINE QINTMENT
l DR. DRAKESS GLESSCU
COUGH AND CROUP REMEDY
Two Reliable Products Which
e Help M alge Findlay Famous
B The Glessner Co. ij
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Ai 3253? '
High Grade Coffees and .lumbo Peanuts
ROASTED FRESH DAILY
Try 'Them l 'Youll Like Them
THE NORTH SIDE MERCANTILE C0.
and COLLEGE CASH GROCERY
SUITS MADE TO MEASURE
INSURANCE OF EVERY KIND
BERNARD B. BIGELOW
I Rooms 305 and 306
Cleallillgfpressillgfllepairillg Buckeye Commercial Bank Bldg.
409 1,2 S, Ivjain SL Say "Main SOO" to your telephone
Over Barr CO, 5 559 1Oc Store
VNIIIO Dysingei-'s Cash Meat Market
? 17 ? 4 'You Pay Cash
Dortha Denison: "Yes, Mary Louise. One thing leads to another."
Mary Louise Altmeyer: k'What do you mean?"
D. Denison: 'kHaven't you ever seen link sausage?"
Last summer James Weakley, while in the country was ordered by the doctor
not to scratch his poison ivy. So he got a friend to do it.
Henry Wolgamot: "Didn't sleep a wink last night."
Charles Hurley 'What wa' the trouble7
Henry Every time I dozed off I dreamed about my best friend s 1rl an
well Im just such a gentleman that I woke m5 self up
Hollis Ellis My car is a quiet easy runninv machine
Vera Poole So Ive heard
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F. J. KARG C. A. KARG A. E. KARG
I FRESH AND SALT MEATS
ii 233 South Main Street
Bell Phone 13
Snappy Styles for the Young Man and the Co-ecl.
We are featuring the very latest styles as fast as they are produced in the
Eastern markets at the popular price of
4 . 9 5
Other Prices Range from 52.95 to 53.95
WALTER'S SHOE CO.
331 S. Main St,
Mary Porter says: "Opportunity knocks but once. Install one of our electric
F' Mr. Folk: k'There were sixteen parties in Parliament last year."
Gladys Traucht: "My, what a social country England is."
3 Peg Klotz: "You're eyes look tired."
gpg , Doris Dukes' Yes Ive been readin Threc Weeks
A at The robbers wore rubbers and walked backwards deduced Hawkshaw
Ah' observed the silly mug Then we must look for a man with receding
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CLARK and MILES
INVALID CCACH SERVICE 1
WM. PERRY MILES, Director
119 E. Crawford St.
GIFTS FOR THE GRADUATE
Make your girl or boy value the gift as well as the thought. At this time you
will be wise to choose a gift that will be an investment in good appearance, dura'
bility and usefulness. We have a line of conservatively priced articles that make
0. B. MARVIN 86 CO.
The Hallmark jewelers
Geraldine Wilson wants to know whether
any had eggs are broken when the stock
Harold Hamilton: "VJhat language does
that toothless old sheik use."
Geneva Sorenson: "Gum Arabic, I
Margaret Clessner: "Do you know
Mary Ellen Davis: "No: what's his
M. C.: "Who7"
M. E. Davis: "What did you say?"
M, Clessner: "I didn't say anything."
M. E. Davis: "Oh. I didnt hear you."
"Never mind," said our hero who had
just lost his left arm. "I still have the right
to love you."
She was only a tailor's daughter, but she
Roscoe Butler: "We ought not to let Fat
McCarvey get away from us down here in
Tot Pressnel Why7
Roscoe Butler Well hes colorblind
and I see him oxer there flirting with a
Jones E99 Craig
4 Deliveries Daily
98W 116 W. Crawford
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Basement of Ewing Bldg. I
at with us once and .
Egh- -f N .
will always be our customer J!!
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200 East Crawford
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DRY CLEANING AND PRESSING
We wash your feather pillows
THE BUCKEYE LAUNDRY CO.
Moving, Packing and Storage
Local and Long Distance Hauling
125 E. Sandusky St.
ll, .Porter Hdie 'Ca '
The PVINUHEIYTER 5f0l'0 414 SOHf11Md1?15if
OUR MOTTO:- ALL WE CAN GIVE FOR THE MONEY: NOY.ALL WE CAN GET FDR YME GOODS
THE HOME OF
Frigidaire, Mechanical Refrigeration, Atwater Kent, Radiola,
and Freed-Eisemann Radios, Estate Heatrolas, Estate Coal and
Gas Ranges, Heaters and Furnaces, B. P. S. and Kyanize
Paints, Varnishes, Enamels and Stains, Hamilton Beach Elec'
tric Vacuum Sweepersg Thor, Aerobell, SunnyfSuds and Dex'
ter Washing Machines, Thor Ironersg Winchester Tools, Cut'
lery, Fishing Tackle, Sporting Goods, Guns and Ammunitiong
National Mazda Electric Lamps Westinghouse Fans and
Motors Riddle Electric Lighting Fitments Vollrath Enamel
Mirro Aluminum Ware Everyready and Burgess Batteries
and many other nationally known and used products
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Be sure its PURE
That Good Kind of
Pure Milk 86 Dairy Co.
WOODSON 86 SON
112 E. Sandusky St.
SOLES AND HEELS
We give out Customers
the best for their money
EDITH ENGLE BEAUTY
313 Buckeye Commercial Bank Bldg.
528 South Main Street
Lifes darkest moment: After raising a
rumpus and pushing every one out of line
in the noon rush at the cafeteria, the person
you thought to be one of the boys turns out
to be Mr. Kinley.
Stanley Shultz: "My heat-t's idol "
Dot Vsfisely: uPut it to work."
Alice Hines: 'kLook, Marcella, I weigh
three more pounds than you do."
Marcella Swartz: "Aw, you're cheatingf
you've got your hands in your pockets."
Marian V.: "Harold, I don't believe you
love me any more."
Harold Y Why do you Gay that Mar
Marian Vorheu The last Qu or eight
time youxe been over you have been eax
mg before father kitlved vou out
EVENING MEAL-,S 1 .00
Mr W T Swindler M r
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R. Burton Childs
420-21 Buckeye Commercial
Phone Main 422 Findlay, Ohio
Huston 86 Wise
538 South Main Street
CHARLES A. RUDOLPH
2401 N. Main St.
Groceries and Meats
We Give Brown Stamps
'Your patronage will be appreciated
Sm e 1863
408 S. Main St.
Giving the Dollar its just Due
You are interested of course. in seeing that
your dollars are spent where they will bring
the greatest returns in quality, quantity and
The -I. C. Penney Company does not un'
derestimates the value ofthe American dollar.
We believe in giving it its just due.
Thats why every dollar you spend here
will bring you a full 100 cents' worth of
xalue and more frequently if based upon
what others char e for the same quality of
Buying for our hundreds of stores, com-
bined with efficient economical business
methods as:ures you quality merhandise t
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BEL-e4'g.f3.iE X - -
5555, ll lowest possible prices.
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ON THE DIXIE HIGHWAY
'Yom' Patronage Solicited
Orella Price says that she has read thc
dictionary over and over and can't get the
hang of the story yet.
Have your trousers had their iron today?
Mr. Folk says: "You can't judge the size
of a students brain by the amount of noise
Nurse: 'iRalph, don't you want to see the
little brother the stork brought you?"
Ralph Heistand: "Navy, I want to see the
According to what one of our most prom'
South Main Street
A. E. at J. A.
inent teachers says, the only way to make a
sophomore understand anything is as follows: ku-1d5 of Insufangg
1. Tell him what you are going to say. h E
HUYW ere :L-A-1
2. Say it. '
3. Summarize what you said.
4. Write him a letter. Q ! 1
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Courtney 599 Paul
Steam, Hot Water and
. i'1'5ff mi: 4
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HOT AIR FURNACES
118 No. Main St. phone 4-40,1
L. v. COURTNEY - EDW. H. PAUL
is your best asset
Metropolitan Life Insurance
G. C. Wilkins Leo I-I. Smith
R. C. Lucas D. F. Jacobs
V. A. Wortman
BARR 86 CO.
Sc 86 1Oc Store
With Variety Depts.
409 South Main Street
I I .
For the Graduate
L.. THE DOERTY PRINTERY
114 E Sandusky St
Fat Kirkbride says:
UA fat man has one advantage over his
thin brethren: He knows exactly where his
cigarette ashes are going to fall."
Wilma: "Do you think you'll be doing
Wilma: "Then don't come oxer
Mr. Hutson: uCome, come, my boy, you
ought to be ashamed to strike a lad so much
smaller than you are."
Carl Young: "Well, he called me a big
bully and I wasn't going to haxe that"
Miss Priddy Somebody give me a sen
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We Lead, Others Follow
FREE TIRE SERVICE
Wl1en You Have Tire Trouble-Call Phone 554
THE DIXIE TIRE SHOP, Inc.
316 North Main Street
5wmD0w.4Rt J I
' li. Cilmpews
MEN AND BCYS Cooper's Electric LHigh Arch Shoe
H o s E of
ARNOLD BOOT SHOP
536 S, Main St.
Thermo-Electric Arch Support
Guaranteed for rheumatism
and broken arches
Feet Examined Free
210 South Main St.
1 And the httle rablmts all exclaimed "Vv'e're
5 Home Dressed
Carl Lcarey Qufter long urgurnentj: "I
wonder what would happen if you and l
could agree." AND
Raunda Smlthz "l'd he wronit'
Clark lvl-more: "Xk'here ya going?"
Oelxrldxnc Cooke lcoylyl: "Ld lrke to be
gum' to ll slmowf'
H , O , A N HARRY A. REIMUND
. Clark lvl--orc: XX here ya gom to sxtf' 1
I S26 N. lvlain St. 3
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., Y lvlr. Strrrrz 'lm UllCI'll1g Ik prlze for the 'L'
"', 5 R l2lI1CSf l-my ln schookfund I think you'll
ln. A Wm." , I. f i
l ,Q Paul Altman: "All rlght, roll me over
W-F.:m - .X and put lf III my hack pocket. , ' '1'j'Cfj
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The Photographs Reproduced
Herein Were Made hy-
410 S. Maiii St.
OVER THE J. C. PENNEY STORE
We carry the most Complete Line of
Ladies' and Misses'
Coats, Dresses, Millinery
In this City at Popular Prices
SHOE REPAIRIN G
Niles Building 103 E. Sandusky St.
Bob Warner: "Morris and I can't zugivc
when we sleep together. Every time 1 raise
the window he pulls it down."
Mother Warner: "Well, I'll just have to
move you both into the front room. There's
two windows there."
Little Cholly Smith: MWhat expression
bores the average person to death?"
Miss Priddy: ul'll bite."
L. C. S.: "Right!"
Eugene Sealy: "Say, is a night mare a
Walter Spangler: "No, foolish. A night-
mare is a milkrnan's horse." "
Art Huston: 'BDO you sleep with your -12
window open? ma..
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Cliif Glathart: Naw, just my mouth
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A HAT TO SUIT
Graduation Gifts that Please
Lovely Costume Jewelry-Sheer Gordon Silk Hosiery-Dainty Imported Handker-
I chiefs-Enticing Silk Undies-Beautiful Corsage Flowers-Silk Scarfs-
' Elizabeth Arden Toilet Preparations
We will make special inducements for the Graduates
MRS. MARTHA SlVIITH'S MILLINERY SHOP
518 S. Main St.
: Compliments of
C. W. PATTERSON 599 SON
Dry Goods and Ready-to-Wear
C. W. PATTERSON A. D. PATTERSON
F. H. S., 1873 E. H. S., 1907
A Horsey- joke:
H. Hamilton: "Did you get the bridle
Edwin Leach: "Yeah!"
, , H. H m'lt : "H dd d 't?"
READYQIS WEAR E. LeEi1cli:0n"Waite3c:llVtill hleOlyawci'1e1d."
ACCESSORIES DOMESTICS 1
A Don Perkins: "What would you think of
Carpets, Rugs, Draperies, Etc. a man who wore red knickers?"
We give and redeem S. 81 H. Stamps Wayne Rushf "A bit bHlmY HbOV2A"
Don Perkins: 'Santa Claus does."
M0n3rCh Harold Bonham: "How did you sleep
BILLIARD PARLOR lm mght'
Gerald Ewing: 'iNot so good. I dreamed
and . . . . ..
has I was pitching pennies and tossed all night.
CANDY CIGARS Charles Sattler: i'Clarence Snyder was
21 l nearly killed the other morning. He got
52-M Clgafeffeli up on the wrong side of the bed." t
E-ali-. Soft Drin s
BOYD WAGNERTLEON SINK Jim Miller: 'Tm not superstitious." - ri
. Managers . . .
I H. Martin: "Neither is he but this was a , ,f it
St. K. of C. Building lower berth." ll 'i' ,
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HE high stanciarci
of quality main-
tained this or-
ganization anci its
with the Oarious
schools in prepara-
tion and layout of
their copy, is ex7i-
denceci in this pro-
duction ancl has
Won for us a follow-
ing far ioeyoncl our
THE OHIO SERVICE
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' by it CR T XQKQUX
LE VON COPELAND
'Nature might stand up and say to
all the world-'This is a man'."
"He reads as much: He is a great observer
and he looks quite through the deeds
.. . Cl . l C t
A man s own manner and character H - agslca Curie H
is what bam,-nes 1.,i,n." More is thy due than all can pay.
Senior Class History
I will strive with things impossible:
Tea, get the better of them.
Since that day four years ago next September when the class of '26 entered conf
fidently into its High School career, this has been the slogan it has constantly upheld
as a standard.
The influence of the class of '26 began as Freshmen in the Lincoln and Wash'
ington schools. Not only was this the largest class which had ever entered Findlay
High School, but it showed great promise of being a class of action.
In October 1923 we journeyed to that place to which we had been looking for-
ward throughout our gradefschool years, expecting to take the building by storm, but
alas! Most of our splendid advice was ignored and we were forced to give way to our
elder Junior and Senior friends.
That year flew by on rapid wings and we soon were classed among the Juniors.
Our ambition to accomplish great deeds was fully realized in our production of
"Thank You," which is classed among the best plays ever presented by a Junior
Class of Findlay High. Neither was our talent forgotten in the selection of casts
for the operetta, pageants, and many other projects which featured the year.
Now we have finished our last year in Findlay High School. The 1926 Senior
E Class is the largest that has ever graduated from Findlay High, having a membership
of thirtyfthree. Cught this not be a spur to the ambitions of our successors, the on'
coming Seniors? Although loath to leave Central High, the scene of our greatest trials
and successes, yet we feel that we have attained our aims and are leaving behind ,us
an enviable record. fg','.i'J gjfa.-,,
A ' fl I '
K Y- ...A
' -11, rf se? '
X . 1 0.535 TJ
Sl I ' Y"
- , of gf?
M Wggilgh Y .ti I wenty ,itil JP
i . - ' N Y V -f
- Lift- Qrigr, -,..1.'. A- 13" " .
k 1215526 Q on
"Come, pensive Nun, devout and pure
Sober, ' teadfqg and'-dfmuref'
B welEe very hey! of helps."
ll X lx
l " sinne lnm' no saint erlzapsa
rw! l lg ' ll
...K ,X "
I fPAU Nj ,,
ASC' -ri ' Cb r ' .Ald-
J in 'W I llgicrlm HEL 1rie'1jQQTQ,,. 'V" -A ,x
l if 'u ll' 'nlsql " '
ZA ,fl ax lv " Y? 1' V x
Z 4 "'. ' ,l ' ' 1
3 Q gmc HDIQLMALISCHUL
g un.: W' ' A 'fi-L"45f Comngerrcial COLil'QX"
' "I, V A-' Y' deed I ijtend 'ii great, bla knggt as
'Q ' f- '3 1, 1'k7'!'OUJ 1 Ht." ,- -- fp
,fg g ,Ly va 4 tif N i i
I f L, W N ' N 'E
. 'x 3 ' 'T K
l NURMAN ANdUs ' N X
I Genegal Course W . - Y 'lf'
'-'Lfh ibofd be worth one slzelqel, ' T
Silence is worth two." '
, COlT1IH6l'CI21l Course
"It is well to fl'li7'LlQ well, 'l
I . A . ., 5 J' ,
It zs d1'l1.7l'I1F to act well. I
Q K1iIgI,NEElTHfBFfIlV f l '
l X-COfHl'I1ETCi3l Course XE ,
1 "AZJ1onQgxmau,close buttoned to tlze
fem, ei- f ,, I
' ,Broadclotll withoufygand warm heart
-' 1,uitl1in." ' " .fag '
- 2. f A ix A
, NfP!fBlREIT RGER
te,-, if fi-' hifi,-,fCl3E5ft1,l' x grse
Q ,p 111911 fli21it1i3,,cl1' k1"1'?Db'ntlz
tg l fx X
' 7095- ifi X 65? c-.1
f ' - wig- I X, ,e:1x,:'1g'3,'
41 ? K N7 QF' kf2"i"QY!3
F. NORA B f e "f-fg,5'Tg'fsL21g2ef.f' 5
, ge- m eg ' 'oufse e
' WV51 an V egjzly la're'4hgi?19pifwexfsL" A'
EA: e 5 e ff ' .ll
5 - ,l A .5 ff,MEDFORD BELL
1 '-'TJ ' VK Scientific Cdurse ,
And well not ail ' 'l "
5' .If if v W all
l l ' l in l'
J l 'Q -ls
5fQf""lv"wA ' 5-l Ml
QQ 'A 'nu
1 LPI? I I Twe'nty9One X f V 1 A 71,7
"Screw ybur courage to the sti6lqi1igHblwE66 '
j B??21R y
PG -:QA KJXX
'W's V 1
R MOLETA BELTZ
l Commercial' 'Course
"The silence, often, of pure innocence
N Persuades when speaking fails."
' VERA BLACKMAN
"SometimQs from her eyes
"I did regeive fair speechless messages."
, gil I
1 Clilssiciallgloursel' X V-
illlodfdit ylgifsdybm Uplufclqs me from ,,OiUCT'
4 ggrxg ,iff , f q ,
, 5 YZ, 4
rel alggfJ5,,g J' I af aa- R
1, . ' vw' GRACE BROWN
.' gl ' Y f - General Course
W ,?'f'neYvYe'f fdid TCPEREV for dalngngodf'
,I I , , -
HENRY BROWN l or A
General Course g K --
'Theeroclqs uphold thy name engraved!
"In thy abysses Hide A
Beauty and excellence unlynownf'
GERTRUDE"2GOPE R g
HLTTLLIITI ii axeimxposkible to be spoiled by
aaozfzlzard touch K
As is the sunbeamf'g3y 3
Q Q R 1gH.ARo ORBIN
'1 gi 'V ' l'iecGl1lasS.i Course
."I'hxe,,,l1eifl1tCmq gf1'21a1Q',1neTeaV ed and
Were, 71912 -attinfred ly' den V
K ,.Xg,,,.gj:'g1,i1 lf- A - , ef, ,I
eil? A ' ?MSwf,f-1ff5Q'q3.'
EERLING 3 , 5-.,
he eems of cliQekTf1g2-fygsfelrdays'
n 'confi' nt ZomorTo1.uLS'.3' fx
F, " if ' X 1
y ' .xi ?iXX7AYNEL CROSSER
X, , V f Ge'ngra.l,fCouN3g5e'
ll "Silence is 'a flfriend fthat will'zLVnFve'r
M becrayfn 7 ' . ' ' lla
'A' Q I Twenty-Two .
1 "' 'IFERR
il df .ALE Y
an I 1' L gig fo
R f fffffe fi i
r I ' X f
i lla K X R fo r felafiifgf
' i gl t lf? 'X XL! he f..C3Q'ggT -. ,,
-Xi .fs f,
J X521 'W ,G iDieWl
1 X-1 XJ 'HJ
"Let y'our.l1aste command your duty."
"Endless a e his modes of 'speech and far
Extends fqom side to side his field of
unprdsgl I A '
Cl:-lssfc 'l,C6ursel 'Y - i
'lifheg she had passed .,. -Me,
It' seemed ceahng of exquisite
.Lili ' 'df' ' ,.
u3l+tl - - -
621' .6+'4sfgfl5.4,.!'t .V ff c -
1- sqft' UL- -' CECYL DAVIS'
Qgood heart' is LU .th gold."
r V l
' General .Cou rse
KATHRYN DEHAVENV Y
Commercial Course' . -
"A happy soul, that all the way f
To heaven hath a"summe1"s day."
"Time, take thy Scythe,
Reap bliss for me." f 7
"God'ghad.IheC whole world in thy heart."
lA'Whose fand graces
V' saptealq 1' L f,.,f ',TZ"1
vwqliiclfjto ei'else,can'-' TJ?-iN'
YI. 13, .,
tftfefrfsf-11441 D lfgga
DONFUX nt l ERMAN
KL Y - lx fr X 3 1 lx
lf L . 23 H
P NL DORS
ommercia doufsef'-fs 'C' 65 ' ' l
,.- - i "1c,,,.ff '
Mt 's il? like
' f y -sunless heaiftfT"""f' '
F01 a smile f God, thou art." '
:S f .
V - ' X-,u ",,. K ff
T p Dom .Doytef
f Classical COLEYSC
"There virtue 'reigns as queen onfroyal 1
throne." Vi i
i ,gl .'
Twe11tyf'1'hree V 1 1 - "
1 VY' F 71- , ' wt . .. ., ,.. 1, -j '- ff, f
, "m, .pi
xl B243 i' I
li.- lllgff-,li fi x QAYQJKS
"Her1avo'r tiiriis-zxlie fashion of the day,"
, - x
s. f lx
l y GENEVIEVE DYE
X , .4 .
E 5 SGICl'lf1flC Course
"for shelxwas just the qiiiet kind
Wiose Itiwe uevev varies."
J l ,el x .
,I , 4-
l al Cdiufsgl n
4' 'XC Eglkiniglyuiuisa - fair spoken and
egflf-iw Lv fi 1 i i
:YJ lpn'-'Vi' wif--'
'lg i, ,
mgfi .fa li' If i i RUTH ED113
in A ..- y
di:-'i , Q ' Commercial Course
l"l'T5,flF2a11 dyqingiii 1 on liev' for every duty
Q is--ans fm? ,Qs '. eel." - -f -
Tlfllflf' l 'F K' ,ull ff '
fl-'HERON Emp ' Q
"An imdfrstaviding l'1eart,and lzelping
' ,liaiidf T
V VJANDA EDXVARDS
- Gbneral 'Course
"There is no substitute fbi' Il'IOTO1lgl1'
going, ardent xivuere Emfiiesniessf'
- lfvciwral Course ,
A'Tl16- jgidekf, fammners, tlie gentlest
lfsiirr' 1 U.
. N 21 '.
' ,A i 'Qfggk ARNER
flif' ,gf QGMS XQou1'se
HfxKS',i'2,3'l6?'YiN' ,lille Qizgy
, liz" K , 'r"' ' NM
Y gf 'f 1-J 1 N! fix Q.
C,rf1R1sT1NxlP1sHERN- g, XY -552.1115-
f:COf'I'1IH6l'CllLlfCULlI'56j'f 'QQ ,
gl '-'giVi-rziie Va1171ggen1Li11'e Lgv'qCeSj-in illziyfrlselves,
'7:',f5a1pgak xl I :' N
Wl1dL'11O Qgprds am utter" i
52 , i i 1
1 - i5WILLIAM FITEMING L35
ll ' i College 'Preparatdfy
' 'lrflle man llzat lhlfh no music in himself ' ff
gl li YW Is fit for fl'6.lSU'llS, srrategems and spoils." l
i-Ml' ,I , Q- ': 4
i".'41il'f' A yr' Q- 'Li V l
-..,.g:k ki M f . M -Q4 ,wi
X 2331 -..
. I "li . V , 'I'wentyfFour ' ,Q-J 1 fiilgf
if?-T...-i"'f" "4"li-1 Y. l ,. A
rx.-1. --Me. 1.4
ll Bffu ll X
2. l jk !
. , M3 77
lj? E-XX, :Q
uelhearty grasp, the honest gaze
jvoice that mea7ns the thing it says."
l FREDRTCK FOLK
1 College Preparatory
lrat lie did was done with so mu ll
1 - T
'Ti arlone t'was.m1turql IO please."
!l.El'CfE1ll Cfmurse , .
khe' Qflrte motl1er-,pf7 good
Efizneiur X , '
rw 'T' I 7 7,
'A College Preparatory
e,71uitl1Out 'l llgllhlg is aw dreary
'anlq ll' '
eral XCOurse ' ' -
e was lnunble, slle was stately
nlest deed slrex did it Great! 1 "
7 KJOE FOSTER
7- Commercial Course
hath power that lmtlg, power to use."
1n7g7roth,,,7tl1ere is little of the melanf
ioly ElC711f37'lt',f'll her."
E 7 A FRYE
llfwf' LQ' 7 'Rik-LG- 7f-i": Course
1 demffg eeElEg,7ifrjeZ1dTs teeyn and
qklfggfrz 7l777f7QT'ir' ,f 77 y77f-X.
, 7 7 .- , 7 - 7 7-, 1. T
5 f K ,Q cgi
STO ' Fihgg
A ,za-api" ""'L7
eral 7,Viii'se?jZfff7',.f-52,7 he ' ' X
6 - M-f T i r, F' f,7,7.' -E.,-1'
76 tjruesgg treasure rrloitg-ljizrrzcgafford
ssspot 'V fep1qtatio1i.1'F7f" I '
Y' K X
f? If DOROTHY GILBERT
, '.Q,. 'F' CO1legejPreparatory
l th a pretgy wit and 21 refreslffng
like her well."
'1 f'- , ' rr .
'Ti 'O f r A
ffl 9' 7 -All r? ' .1 77747 Z " l ' '
' 1 :ez-j'73',f LN
-Ni? Q Q ,EX A
' "Her art is her power."
gl College Preparatory
"Not a piince in titles, lands or 'name
A princggaf men there lies .his fame."
, , e A
Q ,Q t i or ,il '
KAEQL GOHIIKBL V e A
Gpmrr1izrqig1lC,durse- -' f 'X-t- K
has nofl'l5'l?5si11g like a prudent
6311 fl 7 - Y ' ' K
'S' ' ' V7ILM.A HAFENBMK
ii!! ' K 1 'Classical -Course
perfect woman,! ably planned
flfo warn, to comfort and comniandf'
EARL HALEY l 'O
College Preparatory 'T
"Si-ncevity and truth are the basis of
"She is well paid who is well satisfied."
MARIE' I-L5LSrE,gxQ i
Commergali COl.ll'SE L -
"A merry heart malqgln a cheerful Colm'
lf' - -Vg:
qi fgyv I3I535OiLB1 LILTON
J Fifi ' 1 !"T R ' 1g.lfQ5urse
F45 ry,clri'5f'cl7o1:2Lof nibfn lmolil 'Li
' heVS7.4,1g,f,1'i rss Q outiu gm." 13 14-
f x - Y ,TV -jigs: 'Ljt'xsl.
fi "7-f f ii' s
DELI-LA PST. jeg'
l ' Q-l C se? '-Aiigfi' if ,
f "A 'rnan's ifefis an apljendix fo his
i ' if
i L A ff L, 1 T
L PAULIIJE HARPST O
Commercial 'Ourse ,
'lVa1iety is the spi e of life'
.. , f A Twenty-Six
L , --, -, .
y l i ' J wifi'
l l 6 f
i f v- C V ' 4 X Y
l il' L7- -fit?
my Q i I -rj
M42 gr joifl-
T -VAL, L C ' f L .-
'Y - A ' M. I, K ..L if"'2?2r1
C. X C -, ' -F e -L i ,Q , f ,-e A'
e f X
"Speech is great. but silence is greater,"
r ' BEULAH HENDRICKS
W l Commercial Course
HS1.L'l'LSlll7'l6,V1'l1Cl good humor all the world
Km YN HILDEBR.-XND
Cgfm rclal gflphrge
'to' be jnerry and wisef-' -,
gl 1, rswm
JQlXfl'l ' il le
itil 4, l 'Le l ,RAY HILL
TT i"""d "W 'll Sc1er1tif1c Course
Iigflligrrns sgtrilqe the gigln, lJutAmeriL wins
.I ,itlie soul:"- , ,
ALICE HINESN l
"Buxorn, blytlle, and delvonairef'
"Fine manners are the mantles of fair
,Cerieral Course g
"PrlrposeQ5 LUl1at.gi1fes life a meaning."
l - lDf6NAL aw- UMMEL
. V Qbmx Course
K ' lung
l"For manlfgidddis the 'il-'jffff t '
BC'l1?t1:Il1,tf'YTl,Q ilfsavggqfalxslgfvf Xl
11.5lx,,g,4 f a
Afiimiviiliuslpm 5 l fi
GenEf5l?G6fiFr: aa ,3-
' 'en tl1 L scoglimies,-ilgdiiiark
A' - 4-f"" -fell
1' ' agaluqpl 'r 'na1ne17"g,M-nr'-f X-'LQ
' ' l riot 'li whether fjzbixikrlfgifbgg lost,
' aw y P played, tl1e2gal1?l:e'f"'ilN' , '
A 5-I l VALEEN JEEFERDS
'X Mfg, Qf:!,GQi1mEfCl8l Cgurse
"Her,kgracefz2l"ease and sweetness -'LlO1ldJ
o pride l fl W j M
WO1lld hide lzer faults i aults sl1e'l1acl
13 www, E
0 f ' ', 1
W l V- 'f f Q ll
2' n ', 5 I l 1 Ill
:nl my X J l
.' l x -Y l
2? : Q 6 I TwcntyfSeven lj, L Ax . 0
.K A- li -Sbii i x .. V , , 1 , ,, ,- - ' ' 'E' I,
4 Q ff
"Modeg:y seldom resides in a breast
That if riot enriched in nobler virtues."
1 V -
lk Qlassical Course
"Silence 7.3367 makes a blimderf'
.N ' l
l 1. l -
CHAR 'V NRNEY -,
4' Col i Feidpr-at ry,-
. 'lfl'ze'rl,L e life isrto malqe business
R lliillaisaw-e lilidly g dd ,
- e 3 51",!"iify M5411-essQ"Y 4 . if
FlE!XlKl"Al l A Il- 'l
Q' Y KIRRBRIDYR
'WTI 9' lm" , fCommercial Course
,f 'ejlyflg' lauglilflidt' vin." , , ,
ix V "I, ,
1 x l R
lXll,-lRGUERITE KLOTZL ,
"Slie has uillappy lsniile and 11 pleasant
-word for E"L'E7'f'O7'l6.H , ff
' l'l.-XROLD KOONTZ
, ClZ!ES1C2ll Course
"The force of llis own merit millfes liis
A gift that lieaven gives fbF'lzim."
HELEN KQQNLTZ e Y A X
Classieil Course Y
'MNU niglitinggle would ever flmrlt more
Kfzif . '
OR x R.-XMER
- X Y Re ev V ratory
"His ll17'll7Q!5't'i2QEl-,Qtlggli old.
For,lQnTd5',j1Z1TwjLS diliifroi ' . b?l7:L"
JE5 ,. lkvk' fx .K
f ' f' Q
K-iff! fl' 'ef l lf- fig
V Hsical Cou I , N ' 'T' - g-if iflfi-
f e reads lmuclzaf-fb j'fx.g'I , .T5
e l isz a g eat? obseffrfel' fkiilqs l
' 'Qglfro -Elie 'deedST'dfiH'7t1d3?1i',', ' N
'Zi e . ,, MACK LEARY
1 fl '13 fyffflollege Preparatory tl,-,.lQ
A - ,A 1 , A L 1 i,
The power to do great tlimgs genergfll-y
arises from tlie willingness to do' small
,N I , X -L fm
My t IlTlgS V A irj
'lf 1 ,
me ' I fl ' l,,,L9.g
ji R A Q A-1if,1-ffffn
un- ssgdsikwigi W 'l'wentyfEigl1t I
fQ,-?,-fe-5...,.',f ' Y .-alibi.-4.J...l..l-3:.l..,:-5. -. A-"..s:-i.fQ.,3iii '47 i ff QQ
21 'A l
sa kv 1 1
G, 243-5 V326 X
l MARY LEARY
Scdehtific GQUIJE . , -
shouldf' a lfman
' ' wklrm' iuiggnr-
51 -M J
1 -Pi. , Y
AI. ,X X X ,
is X XL
Cofnmerdal Course ,'
"Bright was her face
'General Couge ' ,
"Her hir, her manner, all who saw
1 Commercial Cgsurse
"She is f th to cheer a nezghbor lacllmg
'his ,andsire in alabaster."
" ,1 . , 15' I "
-- 1 1 1 .
,Q I I e man' thatlnev ,-feared? ,Nu
"I will Xghide' no breather in the worliil
Bun myself of whoml know most faults,"
M MART1-L5 MARVIN
K Classical Course
words of welcome glddYl8SS.Hl
Hlil'l.-iUllQ4bLlOllld'-lQi'Y'l jO3',kl7'L'lLSI share itg
' hlzppfness was liqregga P1.L'i'I'l.N- '
.U X -4 -
' C C '?1,'1f .Ml M51 t , ,
, f txlvffkighf ICKEY
'xjflu NJ' Y l'-Course
1 0 qw' ' 'a es'-irf' e ce
whose -blood is
. 4 .
, Y MIL
s' Ofhyiflerci 3, iofirslffcf
is was gg 4
law sf' L li wiiffj, U Q!
,, , l I V ,llzhi 4 l X f
- r f 1 l
f - .13 5 : 'ICFCMVYIWLITCHELL
" f X ' ' Y J
"Wl1at fire llurils ,in that liyttle chest
So frolic, stout and selffpbssesseclf'
Sciehtiific Cou se'
V 3 ff T -
' . 'fwf'1fy'NfHf la f V
2,e 14 ,
, , -C .C
,W , gal,
I . :gif 5 I
mx 4k ,
-.--x, iixe J- 1 '
f' E' EX41 A '
ff-x 7 'X-f i
, .- fig 1 V
, xg ,f-X
'll-lei' countenance is pleasant,
Her voice is low and sweet."
"And Sl1,f'S as wise as slie is winsome,
And as good as sli-e
DQNAXLD MQRRELL, c
Commercial fcciurse 'V '
iFI'lbeAin,0sLlive3-vzullcr, tlzivilqs miisu feels
, 'rlaeynoblesifand actsrlie best."
- .f 1 i
J ' KTXRL VMUELLER
f Szmentific Course
""'f'Wisdoin,Qf the gpds is lie? ' "
1-'Entertain it i'everdnily,
ulixmence is a nierrv :rear
And 6'l.'E7'j' 1.l'OTCl 11
A'Tliy nzoClesty's a
candle to tliy merit."
tAxVl1DSf? nature is so fav from doing
wrong rliat slie suspects none,"
"A light heart lives long." '
"ln all things the
supreme excellence is
'Silence is :lie perfectest herald of joy."
1' ' ' '1' ,25l?l
5 rg --Q
' B f
x ? 1
, .4 v
"She is a maid of artless grace,
Quiet of voice and sweet of facef'
, r , ,
' i JUUA O NEIL
1 W General Course
'AWliere ffxwzuurd digiiityjoivits outward
15? I2 .
I F is
W " we Qn'ade,itTXfa Apmrctice to put all my
I rCl,QLl'1JJ" iwfff the bottom of 7 my
'rt the mit 1 the lid and smile "
Ai M pi 1 Q7 It ,
er' fi A 'lf
H, fp, .MJLE E "'CORi-X OTLEY
Hi! V1 W , ' -'COIITIIIEYCIBI Course
, " zughgoilp. la gfiing if 11 'dveary
ff' kink," XX' -.
IX X Mg,
f , E
EMMA JANE 1 OXLESF' Y E
Conmxnexgcjgil Course Q 4 K WX,
"YW6deQLy is-the Colm' of virtue,"V .71
1 X M ,
' JAMES PARKER
' . Sciehsific Course
"The beaming eye, they cheering voice
That Ieanf to life a ge11erqu.5fglow."
X w X 'f
X , ,
'Scientific Course X ,K i
.AHf17l,JNQILI7xE giLLetH fOTXdEfE'llC6
Hi.s'f'o'rmQab1e iimogenceilf, A
. x Q k Y
E ye E Glgys
"A mqideig, XX-'qlnfilcejwwrzi -- xmosz
li wif E, -.
. K 9523 fy 'QQYG- ourse
, X . f, Teif-my fy
1 T5 Me' ,atv G
r E Vg, I
Yyeral Co ii! f ',i.'C'f.?'?'f
A' Gfdviz 5 TTL' CQ31?M'V :5'E giekiied'
g ' ffall"'f1yf men
' K E, 1 '-4. Tm"-'X' W
, -2, -"' V, L Cliiisiiciil'-Course
"Byxl1e1 poaiev' Q pefsuasicirl, hey ,rea
smile, : 1 f T 'I
And her air'bea1lt3 sJie xwifns-a host of
'f"W" w .
,f A L
, Y ,Qf"'ixH'fY , rlx.j x ,L Y,
l Commercial Course
l "And 5j,elai's succeeding years shall give
Increase of honors to his name,"
l I EVA POXVELL
Z Commercial Course
"A happy oul, that all the way,
To heaveni X ath a summerls day."
fl' . '
Cnrhififrqialn 1 Ouxlse
"S'Qrl.'p'lihity,'of,zf'll ftliingsg is the hardest
fi+g1lXeffpfef1:'r' ll L L L
af, I ' ' X -f f V V "
AQEMAQH ', I Y N K. ,,
Mg 1, IARTHUR RECTORSHEK
Pill., .,QQwQ,'Q'lg.,L,fm Commereizil Coursekr
"1Qia15itl.0ns, caufioiis, yet the 'man
ftiggtrilge Vdouln, and with resolute
.f gland." O xv Q e
,H 1 11
CARRIE RINEH.-XRTi 'f
Classical Course , N
"To class and school shes always fnzei
Of girlsxlilqe her loifll find but few,"
, Scierigific Course
"One who never had Ll fi'o5Ll.'g for me."
, K C -I V OX N
, x gl, ,
MIL ON NSON
' " Y ri Ourse
A if r- , - L. ' V
"The llEd1gglfll'iihO1L07', Y L8 of
'X ," !w' ' F:
f ,K xl ,gfxhgj , V P ,Q
MA - 5' isf ' rxsixr O , Qj
, eral Cou ,QV - ' ,iff N
f o clinilbqsxfip l1mfWq l5z,xgFace'
Matin I 11,4 X X
' 1 ' 'XS 'l r
, L 4 - sf li C 1
L, -, 4 gi -LESTHER SAUSVSER '1 13
4 ll" if 'Classical Cougar'
"Knowledge is the wing wlierewithave
ll , , , fly to heaven."
1 l J'
"-li 5 "'
N T' ff -iff
ll ' --1 - A 'it-'llligiil 4'
J'1'5',VA . 'wgg ,L 'Thirtyffwo I l I
WSL - L. sri . .1 4 - " ffl, T
- -- ri' -131 Y 4 ' Qffiifa..-n-gL..,S11f:.4 ..1..,1,x: .gg .g,:.g -' A, ff X if'
vw X E E J ffcwx
Nou kqew her but to love Her."
X Spfnentlfic Course
"SjmpYici I of cl1an1ctev"Ais the natural
TESIII? profmmd tlwugl1t."
K6 Cb Leg-H AV V- ,
ul ,gfinth Vurwof 3-fiv'Lu9u,x.hberrjy
fffgfdi ' 4e't6Yvii?y, in bm1dEge."
' -ff l, V EQ
- ,GENRE EUGENE SEf-:EY
1 14, H Siicn-glfigx-QLmL1rsc
',l ' ., 'u
k 1 I A
fe J' f' f X .
,, f fgh1L1LLqH"us.J?q is nd 'doeth '
1, t Hxle A xr L X
mfr 1 U1l1HbQiIOlU.'! Y Ax!
HELEN StE1PLE ,y,, LEX.
Cla5Sic,Q Course y X X A .E ,
A heart LL'hfChQx,I11Qt.' L1'finef,tm1ed lute
Wit11 eve'ryVbreg1tH of feeling wolqef'
f Claisjcal Course
'AA meek and gentle litdi "?f1t1id'X
,Of worlf and tumble 1Ln'L1fraicl.f'k
AWILLTS. SHAEE 1
Sbiepliiig' Coqgsq X V X' ' H x ' '
'fN6t.t,rT5e Ia1Qlfed afkaud spurned, be'
causq he wil-5 cSgl1'jtYeXstutzare '
Fov he- was reatxo ieart, mninm as,
3 X 5
COUTILIQ'nILL21dxCL71.l.7'MEP,1:LSKN x '
, wq f L
I ,L V jg, qt, Q :fi-fn x
vw ,ff '-21 ' L.
f 'Z ':!'f 1 ' gn I Cri OXQJIBC
'ff YK A V R ' .-i:r- Y,
DQ P 6,1254 ' 'fr
V 4 - -, ggw
, EE. " ,Qu Y A .-w' '
, wa L 1 -12592 1- ' L L
"To 6'fT1i. lmiaal, to- cJ?M12"', divilw e." '
, L ,Lf 1
'Mtv ' L ' f M '
L , L AMLLSHRQY K. 1
f " C6HlH1CYCiHl'?CC:tllI'S6 W H!
"An honest mavfs the newest ufdrk of ' -M5
God." ' Q f"!A
I 'Ll ' 9
. - ,' '-, "' I
frh ft 'Thr ,L E fbi' 'L '-
1, I y ee , ' ,M . N 'iw' !f5'w" '
nighxn... Y E gn.-f,.LigSQ E '- 1 ..-, ,.....-.:,,1Q,,,.,
Ae B 'mr
-A K l FN 5-K
X' 'A X
- JOHN SNYDJER.
W Commercial Course
1 "He spealqeth not, and yet there is a conf
l Vversation in his eyef
w r 'N-X
l l JOSEPHJSNYDER
W College Preparatory
"Maw111eTs fue the shadows of 'uirtuesg
the 77107T'lf?l'lfL1'I'y display of those qualif
ties w Vch our fellowfcreatures love
and Te pert." ' ,.
Qglpriertty-y11'1tLa11d a refreslling per'
n lzlj' Ml.-4
MA er . ,
-lr . r P,
Qi Q ylfijf-',4,,l ,l AGLYDE SORENSON
' 1. A Q-' GT----' , ..
Q 7 lkrgll. ,. Scxentlfrc Course
cheermofl who laugh and whose
:'fI:Ew:leH.SL1'l'Lt word, f,'
Ijqislreglr all murmu sf-of discontent."
Xlllgllliglr ' lI"y
nv mi I 4
GENEVA SORElNSON o
Commercial, Course -
l.lA71 mrdeTstav1di11g heart and helping
hand."" 1 -
r VXIALTER SPANGLER
"IN4ine honor is my lifeg Lalgellzonm' from
me and my life is donefi f J
OfL1vE1SPEN'6i r ,
'General Course - '
4'Sl1,e5loolQs-Il1e whole world in the face."
, X gill X
Q o , Q l V Mg TFIELD
1, ,N -: Q, of en ourse
"Sippmgyoijgg lratgjsi jruqeqf , X
711OEl','QZ,Jd5i r XX
for 1 or lille
Lfgfelififalo Qibifzqff ,K ffl'-"ii: 73 19 gf 'L
7 're -does llitfle' liinclvlesiebi dflrerx
'UE' U. 0716
l Y x College Prep5qraw??
She 1s quzet cheer ul and all tluel jest
'fmt ma es her ruendahrp of the best."
L " .'-, ' 1 r 5, 2153.
Q H If l ll. lll r
l 1 'Qrl
1 v,-fy'Q.- 'HMiRol2LLgv SKY-AfxRfI'Z,3
ll " "'t-l 4- r H
ml , I k'M'lf'l" l
. U ' llllglk l
699.5 ' - A ' l l V i ,I Thirty-Four
C .ag B ails ,
i e l ex -sg G TQ 1j,
GERTRUDE' SXVINEH -KRT
"Life is a jest andyall things show itg
Iyfhbught so once, hilt itotigkl know it."
l I at '
'L l MILDRED SXVISHER
X js Commercial Course
"A .face 'Ithat cannot smile is never
good." ,si lk X Q
'CL Yghglfislliog C
,C Aer -CCill1'SE'll ,
sfa uallianqt youth and..lQ5 face
1' ' 'lQe5'j,"lTe"ftT'. l he 1t1'EJ'r11i71g.
Y Lid' ed tilt, earqh with its light and
. ,Yip LghtI?'Et'ofaction."
5 ull 'h ulk Wisifmlr Y V-L' D Y '
nl. Vi Ns ALPH TE.-XTSORTH
" f' ' f " Q-, l f- College Prep'a1'a'tory
gfgvold-h'tgmor,is th 'heart of the soul,
"QSQdness isl its boisqhfl " A-
i t ,. 4 X
X ' X
RUTH KTINFMERMAN s A
Classical Course x fl
"Het talents are great, her disposition
easy, generous and liberal."
' W ' Coimgeteiall Course
"Cap11icious, calm and qttiet, '
Tet filll of onerrime3fi,t,,t'oo." ' '
Ag! . .
NZXOMIQTRIER s is i
fffincerifji and tr1,Qtlg.xa,reX'-tlie basis of
t eve-ry virtuefli X23 X '
. x V .
" X .ar f C - Q ll
Y C Ggwffjas Pg, LITZ
1 "?Pre xwtofy
A 1 TRS -K A i' ,1:tx'l . X Hunk
Ti-Q5 L f f'Et11H ECL6't'LQ'ff?.Mx qtll 5' QW
Fr y , Q:Y:,.QK5'. 'gillO71 K2 M
fi f t . sei--new
, gm f?" ., i: ll
'dlomse it jill, tl
'A et genfl ess-Z1'ay,l5sf7'O1 f J iifordenientl'
551.342 , f fa Axrgi '
X ,ff L 4 f' Q - fur '
, 1 ,, v, X
- 5 Coltimercllll Cpunfse
As charrning was this p'rettv"n1ail:l
As were the melodies she played
1 . , 'Ji Jf '
, , .. . I - -V - , -'L--,.- f .-' 'fy "
"A lan lu '15 worth lg hundred groans in
i,aT1'y'- mlrlqetfw M'
l l ff
N 1 MARcgER1TEX VJEAKLEY
J Geheral Course
'Toffire elhuppiness, zo l'lOLfTS-0-fQ.E41SE.
Blest 'u ghav'wn, the certainty to
Q ' fl l - ,W
3 M' l'S'l:g1T-. -- Y'
-- 12 pa .tor!"Lfff' Yi ,L r
5 - l-'E' " ' fr.-f.--- 2 time pll'5fv1jt.s much?"
2' 4 l .lu f e 4 A
la l 77
,l 't--1' M A -, -X
, . ,A X M X 2 V H., N, V
ffg Q -l. 'L ' 1 ,LNQILDRED VJIPPLE
5, EY ' , "I -Efclasiial Course
"'HQ1l5"j'1,y' lhat little fm1dlefXihrO1L'5x1Is
bw1L1s"Yf ii f -- k f "
So,sl1iviXeaJi'goQd deed in a Tlidlgllfl?
Ll'U7lfd.U l lx.
. v l
DAVID WIEST A 1 X, Q
General Ccfursc V 5 f I
t.M671 show their clnzrfJ.gt6r'i11 Tl.OQlll7'lg
more clearly tha1Ll1?"u'l1at they tlzink
I4lll,QlQlblEP:""! - ,f"f N l.
ff' -277 -- v, ' 5
1, f- - x .
, -N X
,fj' lg K-XX f
' 'l ffxgfli W1LL1.xxl1s
' X -. 'yoxxfnu "'l Course
g"Vn'1ue d-JQIQ is swe Qc:
f I i'ff'3?, . L4 5
22" -jf, .QQ '
e 'T'f',.Li .elxfrwwi K
J V . flfffe 55' ' 'f '
G Aw 5 A xiii l' 7
W eral Cou' 4 'T awfgg- gm
,f -qppy 4177 LITLJJS ,W lf: F "rin jykeg
7 'h3j,fiT f,,1l1ey"dTf,Efm3.j.fEififx f me?
01. ' 'T 'Y , ' 1 STK'-ffiiiifivizi
! f , -Q-'jig---ff -1
' ' Evil? "1
, -' ' rg .
K f fd if 1
'-fn J 'lf f11LL1AN XWISE
" 5 X Q General' COLLISE
Vkfhose virtue rind whose gentle 'gmces
l K eg
f speak ' U I-' ' ,
ll That which none else can utter,
1 L, V. - A
ll 'li l ..1,S.'.
A w ' L 'fe' '
K t K , . , ..f i.,:fL-5 .3
A-42 -Q ,aj 31 '- ' , Q
1-394 Wi'-Q A fri- e e
., .Q - . L , 1 . urtvbm , , X ng. , , K-A iw.
,,,,4la... QA! . lxxlg :T Y xv ni 15,5 4-J Ut-V f ,rx V - V13-
. We ' I
' J N.177'3ff?fX1-
MABEL WISE e
1 Ciassical Course
1 "A pleasq11tV11lanner is worth a fortllnef'
W 7 ' x
" Il the Lfarts of men life softened
By the p qws of Lzgr mu.
e1 N- xx
f ' xx.,-
,Y yl1'AZT i W
XI I Xk7agsE4tgyFg1,-
ga .1.i..- tea l C urQgea i-jf gig
'f I f :oTl2ffi3E?LAor gooaxj
i ,Tis "4 dn 11 ture'gila1Lly!fbb,d." A
.. i 3' , l , . ,A,,-
w I it XII' H
g Q"QjQX ,fi Biff WQLG-.KMOT
rdf fi NN. W, M KX 4 lQl-a5Qca1"Course
cxzlm-1SW'gg'Em4-ififegft, ,SLl1.UKS1j'dY'dfd the
'xl deed Vipl f:" TXAX
f Tlugt do." 11 ' 'NN .X X!
1 If' -Q VX.. 'E V 'AN-.,, XM
Hylxk U , A 'S'
'Y ' NX e x e
,ff fm 'P e S X
' ' 1 1 I 1
DOR.6'I?HY'VS1OODS Q .X K
Collqge1 Preparatory X Q "5 K
"A quiet Ldss, there are buqffew'
' f , . Y. L , H
Wlio,f'k11L7uv fF1C',I7'6t15lI.T6 fhQd2y171.jyQ1l..
4 If 1 wif' 'I-Nix.
i I , -
1 , .
Y .ff ,f A 3 , .X
I-,7,,,,,f-,.Q"' A ,
1512- - X HQYES Wikyerx
'V 1 gfxfqx , ,Cqgpgnercial Cpufse
jfiffehse Loxdo Qbad deed is t0 dd, :ik
'X-fgood,Qd1e," X- X x X X f 1
3, X KX-X X X, K X' X
Tj- -RTN " gi fs, ,gf 155.41 'X
, +- lg' f' X y
1 ,YER L' 1. ' V
.. 1--,. , , j ',u 4 - 1-,Je
f ' ' 'Q ff" --'S-Y 'A
If pngue to sugl e, 5- e ww ',
J.. P1 11 Lei f 1' .' fi ' +' " 'xy
' f 'Lv '
A- . J 3 n . 1 , 5: :
1 ' J ,, Q, , J
V" Ki? A .1 H Q 1 M
aff ' G-L1 ffjxf' J 12125-':. 'HV vi ' w 1
i r I 11- 13, ZZ.: V 5 f, JM' !E Q?'!12::'1- elf, ,L 4
yfff 15 J HV 'I Q ' 1. -1-' W..
-. If 3 ,, 1 vi if 3 Q .1 ' N 3 w
, fy , 4, , X
,we A ' 'J -imp YCUNG'
'V fy GeneraT urse
E-,ant Blesqw he 'io buszed w1th..w:l1 1 B,
EI Crowded hozfv ear fo IIUE or U
E. : '
V , ag.
X 'X A ' .Tw .. M'
- V ko lf L' X p 1516. u
- 1 1 ,' K x - . ' . v
q,1 w 1 ' , k,
'ze 4 I
1 V' I ,l I
msn - , A .' .i-e
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Honor HE" Class
The Class '26 has Harold Koontz, as Valedictorian and recognizes Esther Sausser
who closely follows as Salutatorian.
Gther members of the "E" standing group who are affiliated with the Classical
Department are: 131 Margaret Bair, 141 Margaret Curtiss, 161 Wilma Hafenbrak,
171 Mildred Barger, 181 Helen Koontz, 1101 Carrie Rinehart, 1121 Mary Leary, 1131
Martha Marvin, 1151 Mary Porter, 1171 Ruth Timmerman, 1191 Kathryn Moor-
head, 1211 Anthony Cunningham, 1241 Harold Corbin, 1261 Helen Seiple, and 1281
The College Preparatory Course has 1161 Gertrude Swinehart, 1201 Dorothy
Wiseley, 1291 joseph Snyder, and 1311 Marcella Swartz.
Those in the Scientihc Department are 1231 Walter Spangler, 1301 Merle
Sausser, and 1321 Genevieve Dye.
The "E" students of the General Course are 151 Martha Stout 191 Lillian Fornes,
and 1271 Barbara Huston.
In the Commercial Department we have 1111 Virdie Conaway, 1141 Leona MT
Snyder, 1181 Georgia Agner, 1221 Eva Powell, 1251 Gertrude Cope, and 1331
This is the largest Class ever named in Findlay High School. Every year it JL,
has been steadily increasing. An interesting fact is that there are fifty Seniors with Ll-,Q
averages above S7 in this class which is indeed exceptional for a class of this size.
lf These averages ran very closely together sometimes, only one-hundredth of a -'71,
1 1 per cent determining the numbering. "' Q fig
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Senior Class Prophecy
"Well-that's that!" said Kenney, HA trip-but,wasn't it worth it? Worth it because
we renewed so many old acquaintances." LeVon was next to speak, 'iYes, it certainly seemed
good to meet the old graduates of the Class of '26." I was in hearty agreement with them.
It had been great to meet our old classmates once more. We had just returned from a trip
that took us to the four corners of the U. S. and in every place we found our many friends
of the illustrious class of '26. Home again! With memories that would last forever!
We began our hegira with a tour of the cities of the east. In Pittsburgh we visited the
famous tomato can factory of Theron Edie and john Snyder, two of that city's wellfknown
manufacturers. Later we were shown through the magnificent undertaking establishment of
Cunningham and Snyder. The National Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to stray cats
was holding a convention in Pittsburgh at this time and we were surprised to find out that
one of the important committees of this society was composed of Misses Dehaven, Niswander,
Kempher. and Hildebrand. On the train enroute to Philadelphia we hadl a long talk with
Charles Hurley and Harold Corbin who are of the Snoopy Detective Bureau of that city.
We made a tour of Philadelphia visiting the Altschul Folding Piano Co. The business
department of this thriving firm is capably handled by Gail Baes, Cecyl Davis, Violet Sheldon,
and Gladys Traucht. Other places visited were the Hummell Apple Butter Corporation and
the factory of Rinehart and Seiple, Asbestos Canoe Co. We learned that Harold Yerger is
secretary of the Quaker City Orphan Uplift League. He is ably assisted in the work by
Barbara Houston and Lucy McCoy.
ln New York we attended the opening of the opera "Carmen" at the Metropolitan. Three
young stars, Med Bell, Helen Koontz, and Mary Russell made their initial grand opera appear-
ance in this performance. Henry Wolganiot and Denver Williams have achieved the honor
of head ushers in the Metropolitan Theater.
Several days later we witnessed the sailing of the new ocean liner "Bovine" of the Young
and Wyant Steamship Line. Several well known people were sailing on this boat. Rose
McCarthy, Wilma Hafenbrak, and Leona Snyder were leaving for an extended tour to Europe
in the interests of Science while Ruth Timmerman, Dorothy Wiseley, and Kathryn Wertz were
leaving for Abyssinia where they will take up missionary work under the Reverend Dr. Huston.
Before leaving the city, we met New York's renowned women judges, Mary Porter, Eva Powell,
and Juanita Shreve.
We arrived at Atlantic City while the annual Beauty Pageant was in progress. Among the
fair entrants were Marcella Swartz, Florence Walters, Ruth Edie, Gladys Pemberton, and Eula
Moore. Ray Hill and Aral Shroy had been selected as judges of this contest. We also met
Harry Stanfield and Thomas Fletcher who are engaged in the sardine fishing business. We
attended a lawn fete given by Donna Dochterman and Marguerite Klotz, Atlantic City society
leaders. The feature of this event was an exhibition of classical dancing given by Misses
Agner, Frye, Haley, Walters, and Sausser of Professor Gohlke's School of Dancing.
We inet Harold Hamilton, Milton Robinson, and Walter Spangler in Washington. They
are among the foremost business executives of Washington, being connected with the North
American Rubber Paving Brick Co. One of the country's most noted sculptors, Joe Foster,
also resides in Washington. Among his famous models are Dorothy Woods, Wanda Edwards,
O'Dessie Devore, and Alice Hines. Margaret McGriff is president of the Capitol City Womenis
Federation of Clubs. She has as her assistants Julia O'Neil, Gertrude Cope, and Geneva
In Atlanta we visited the powerful radio station W. S. B. Mary Leary is chief announcer
at this station and one of the few women enjoying such distinction. The Curtiss Concert Com'
pany composed of Dorothy Gilbert, Margaret Bair, Martha Marvin, and Katharine Moorhead,
is one of the headliners on the broadcast program and has earned a national reputation. Karl
Mueller and Eugene Sealy known as the "Bird Boys" also warble melodious strains from this
tat n Clifford Glathart is chief of police in this city. Tom Mitchell and Carl Haley are
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After a short sojourn in Atlanta we proceeded to Miami, Florida where we witnessed the
filming of the great stage melodrama "Her Bachelor Daddy," in which Harold Koontz and
Pearl Dorsey have the stellar roles. We visited the offices of Merle Sausser and Clyde Harpst
near Miami. They are engaged in the pineapple business. Bill Fleming, who writes sub'titles
for motion pictures was spending his vacation here. Fleming's secretaries are Bernadine Crozier
and Lenora Basye.
Our next stop was Dallas, Texas, Texas still has its policy of electing women governors,
for we learned that Helen Sausser was recently chosen to that position by a large majority.
Dallas is the headquarters of the Schneider and Altman firm, who operate a chain of hot dog
stands tlirougliout the Western States. The Eureka Sanatarium of Drs. Pfeiffer and Martin is
also near here. This has become one of the popular health resorts of the southwest. Marguerite
Dennis, Cora Otley, Helen Frost, and Marguerite Weakly are in charge of the institution.
While traveling through Arizona we stopped at the Leary ranch where the well known
engineers. Alspach and Shade. were engaged .in counting the sands of the Arizona Desert for
the Leary Boys. Sheriff Hochstettler and his deputies, Henry Browne and Donald Morrell,
dropped into the ranch to inquire if everything was all right. Everything was!
In sunny California we stopped at San Francisco where the national double tennis cham-
pionship games were being player. Tom Orndorff and Marian Folk defeated .lim Parker and
Beulah Hendricks in the championship match. Genevieve Dye, one of A.merica's tennis author'
ities. was referee of the game. Gertrude Swinehart is business manager of the Concrete Lamp
Shade Co., and has a very capable corps of helpers in Lillian Fornes, Violet Lunn, and Emma
.lane Oxley. One of the fashionable shops of the company of Wise, George, and Iefferds,
Modistes, burned during our stay in San Francisco. Fire chief Essex and his brave captains,
Sorenson, Sites, and Kirkbride made a' heroic effort to save the building but were powerless
against the ravaging flames. Before leaving the city we read that Norman Angus had been
elected president of the Disabled Fisherman's Uplift Association. Other officers are. Naomi
Trier, Christina Fischer and Thelma Wiseley.
In Yellow Stone National Park we talked with Fred Folk and Martin Mickey. zoo keepers
of America's great park. Our guides, Stewart Peltier and Kenneth Ball directed us over
natures playground. In Denver we were the guests of Robert Malcolm, the famous cabbage
magnate, His business executives are Elizabeth Bristoll, Marie Halstead and Pearl Urschalitz.
We went to see the performance of Weakley's Ten Ring Circus at Denver. Dwight Neeley
and Wayne Crosser are the death defying animal trainers in the show. The aerial artists
are Genevieve Harris, Olive Spence, Virdie Conaway and Dora Newcomer. Pauline Harpst.
Katharine Mertz, Mabel Wise, Lavon McIntire and Martha Stout are tight rope performers.
Edwin Leach, Sterling Cox and Clarence Earley are clowns. This is the biggest and best circus
in the country. Before leaving we visited the Rectorochek and Taylor Dairy Farm which is
the finest of its kind. Dora Doyle, Mary Miller, Vera Blackman and Helen Jane Robinson
are milkmaids on this farm.
On the way to Chicago we dropped off at the thriving little town of Four Corners, South
Dakota for a brief rest. We stayed at the Barger and Whipple Hotel which is next door
to the conservatory of Professors Folk and Wiest, where the Four Corners Choral Union was
having its weekly practice. This group of musicians is composed of such talent as Genevieve
Jordon, Grace Brown, Helen Severns, Marguerite Marvin and Moleta Beltz.
At Chicago we visited the University, where Worth Kramer and Dotson Powell are chief
janitors, We went through the Farner and Pulcheon Hob Nail Dancing Slipper Factory.
Later we visited the firm of Gillespie, Wilson and Dukes, wholesale cheese importers.
Yes' At last we were home again It had been a long and wearisome trip but as Charles
had said it was worth it just to see the old familiar faces once more. As I watched Kenney
and Copeland disappear through the door of their bank I thought what a wonderful journey
it had been
Teatsorth 26 .sn
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Mary L. Altmeyer
w Elizabeth Dreyer
Mary Etta Lamping
Anna lvlary Schwab
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'1 , Mabel Erwin Leila Naus Hattie Wiseley
' F Lulcie Ex Martha Neeley Hazel Vkfolgamuth
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Harland Adams Vv'illiam Fink Hollice Plotts
Leo Adams Gwen Firestone Laurel Powell
Robert Alge john Fischer Tot Pressnell
Ray Altman Kenneth Frizzell Donald Pringle
Simeon Andrus Gerald Godfrey Ralph Pruitt
William Badger Charles Hackenbergcr Max Ritter
Vw'illiam Beltz Jerome Harris Vifayne Rush
Russell Bishop Robert Harris Charles Sattler
Harold Blackford Gerald Hauman Donald Sattler
Robert Bogart Henry Hazelton Charles Sausser
Edward Bolman John Hollington Millard Schrote
Harold Bonham Paul Jones Charles Sherard
Victor Bonnell Iohn Kelly Stanley Shult:
joe Brown Fred Kirkbride Forest Slough
Robert Bryan Robert Ludi Glenn Snyder
Roscoe Butler Donald Lusk Herman Steegman
Rolland.Collins William Mains Harry Switzer
be Francis Cotter john Malloy Richard Thomas
Harold Cotter Alton Martin Arthur Thompson
Allen Coykendale Lewell Mays Martin Thompson
Charles Cramer Calvin Miller Jasper Treece
if Mel Davis James Miller R0lJ6rt Warner
3:55 Nelson Davis john Muller Harold Watts,
334 Dores Ebersole Quentin Norris Eisirgagglgijlglfxlxflfb
Robert Egbert Donald Perkins Joe Wyatt
:fi R lpli Farling Arthur Peterman Harley Woods
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Secretary President Viceflpresident Treasurer
Charles Sattler John Hollington Bonadine Wineland Hollis Plotts
Class of '27
Throughout our Freshman and Sophomore years we tried faithfully to carry
out the traditions of our school. We have now reached the stage in our progress
at which we feel the antics of our youthful days are unbecoming to our years and
dignity. Having passed through the times of those who know not, and know not that
they know not, we have reached the stage of knowing and knowing not that we know.
The class of 1927 has made great progress toward the goal. By graduation, we
hope to have gained much. Perfection, philosophers say, is nauseating to contemplate,
and never found withal. Whatever the results, time alone can show.
Uur class has not been lacking in its leaders. lvlany members have taken part
in the different school activities. We have tried throughout the pleasant years to
smooth out the wrinkles, polish the outside and refine the interior of our class, so
that in years to come we will be looked upon as a worthy product of Findlay High.
Practically the I11OSt outstanding accomplishment of our Junior Class, was the
play, "Her Husbands Wife," presented by a most capable cast. With the able as'
sistance of Miss Priddy, the play itself was an overwhelming success, and will long
be remembered in more than fanciful dreams as one of the best class plays presented.
Tales of its success alone would fill a book.
Much can be said of our wellfchosen class officers. They have done much
to make the school year a successful one. Experience has shown that ours was a
happy choice, A
We have turned our faces to the light, with the firm resolve that we shall do all .
that lies within our power to be of credit to Findlay High School. During the past
year we have assimilated. and we are ready. nay, eager to pass into the coming 1 F
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Mary Ellen Davis
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Mary F. Stover
Lois Holms Ethel Swisher xl
Margaret Glessner Carol Vandersall I
Rhoda Gordon Thelma VValtermire ,'
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Noverre Musson Leroy Wolf
William McAdam Amil Yockey
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Secretary President VicefPresident - 'Treasurer
Merlin Loach james Donnell Clyde Huston Jessie Enright
Class of '28
The Class of 'ZS became a united group for the first time on September fifteenth
when the Lincoln and Wzishirigtoii Freshmen reported to Central High School. Durf
ing the previous year two separate Freshmen classes existed in Findlay Schools with
some friendly rivalry but little chance for eofoperation or class spirit.
After several weeks of working together and becoming acquainted, the class or'
ganized and elected the following officers: President, james Donnellg VicefPresident,
Clyde Hustong Secretary, Merlin Loachg Treasurer, Jessie Enright.
Two new Sophomore activities were established this year. The Charm School
for girls was organized and sponsored by Miss Kiefer, Miss Coffland and Miss
Spangler. Many Sophomore boys found a worthfwhile organization in the new
Sophomore HifY Club which offered training toward the greater responsibilities of
the Senior Club.
The Opera, "The China Shop," gave opportunity for several singers to parti-
cipate. Margaret Glessner, Leroy Wtilf and Richard Davis were found in important
roles. The class also took a creditable part in school athletics this year, Sophomores
being found on the first teams of football and boys' and girlsl basketball.
Many other activities were open to the Sophoinores this year offering service in --'
minor roles only but giving needed training for the year to come. Among these were
the representatives on the Student Council, assistants on the Blue and Gold Staff,
members of Camp Fire organizations, Girl Reserves and Debate Club. - fi
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Junior High Schools
During the progress of every village, town, or city of today, the development of
educational facilities plays a major part. The schools and colleges of a city incorporate
the moral and mental standards and ideals of the people of the city, and as high as
the standards of a community rise, so high will that community's schools, churches,
and other valuable institutions raise the level of their aims and attainments. The
city of Findlay has recognized as another step in the progress of better education for
its children, the Junior High School idea.
The Junior High students of 1926 have done everything in their power to start
the thing off right and make the people of Findlay feel justified in expending their
harclfearned dollars for this purpose. Each school has its own extrafcurriculum activi-
ties such as various clubs, a footfball team, basketball team, etc. Each has succeeded
in organizing pretty thoroughly, under the guidance of their capable faculties, headed
by Miss Jacobs and Mr. Swaidner. A keen rivalry between the two has caused the
scholars, musicians, and athletes of each school to demonstrate their ability. Among
these activities an Eisteddfod, successfully conducted at the Senior High auditorium,
is outstanding. All these contests have been carried out in a friendly spirit of clean
and enthusiastic competition, and many of the boys and girls have discovered just
what they can do. Eventually the pupils from the two schools will mingle at the
Senior High School in the same classes, same organizations, same student body, and
with this preparation for High School life we may look for greater accomplishments
than ever, if such a thing is possible.
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"Blue and Goldv
One of the most vital activities of Findlay Senior High is the
publishing of the Blue and Gold newspaper and annual. Whereas
these publications were supervised individually by separate staffs,
this year, they were under the auspices of the same staff. Undoubtt
edly, more work is connected with this department of the school than
any other, and much credit is due to those who worked diligently to
make this division of the activities successful.
The paper was issued bifweekly throughout the school year.
F. H. S. has had right to be proud of this publication which ranks
first class according to the size of the school. Maiiaged on a simif
lar system as a city newspaper, the Blue and Gold was a decided
A great step in advancement was made in putting out the Anf
nual for 192926. It is an example of what fine cofoperation of
many individuals can accomplish and under the leadership of the
Editor-in-Chief it can be rightly said that this year's is one of the
best annuals F, H. S. has ever offered.
A minor publication is the Busy Bits of the Commercial Def
partment. This little magazine was established for the purpose of
giving the commercial students experience in mimeographing and
management of a newspaper, and proved successful in its scope
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The Student Council was the most representative body in the school and conf
sisted of the representatives from each home room. The members were elected by
the home rooms respectively while the officers were elected by the entire student body.
The Student Council held their meetings every Thursday, with the purpose of dis'
cussing problems of school discipline and making suggestions and resolutions to be
adopted by the Student Council and approved by the Principal. Later these were
presented by the members and immediately put into effect, This governing body was
a 'valuable asset to the school due to the fact that it aroused the spirit of cooperation
and influenced conduct and discipline.
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The Blue and Gold Chapter of the National Honor Society is made up of twenty-
one students chosen by the faculty council composed of Miss Hill, Miss Mills, Miss
Hudnell, Mr. Hutson, and Mr. Kinley.
The members are chosen upon recognized merits pertaining to the four prinf
ciples of the society which are: Character Scholarship, Leadership and Service.
The few Junior members chosen in the spring must have scholarship averages rankf
ing in the first fourth of the class while the Senior members taken in earlier in the
year must be in the first third of the scholarship list.
During the past year the local chapter sponsored a "Silence, Keep to the Right!"
campaign which did much toward supporting school discipline.
President ViCC'PTCSid6Hf Secretary
HELEN KOONTZ Rose MCCARTHY GERTRUDE SNVINEHART
Harold Koontz Helen Walters Wilma Hafenbrak
Joseph Snyder Dorothy Wiseley Mildred Bafgef
Anthony Cunningham Martha Marvin Dora Doyle
Margaret Curtiss Margaret Bair
Mary Porter Ruth Timmerman
Katherine Moorhead Mary Leary
Miss Hill Miss Mills Miss Hudnell Mr Hutson
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Senior Hi-Y Club
The Senior HifY is composed of junior and Senior boys who are doing much to
carry out the purpose of the national organization. Although the work of the club is
regularly carried on by Bible study, many other projects have been successfully ac'
Several members attended the State HifY camp at Camp Nelson Dodd last sum'
mer. In the fall the club put on the Induction Ceremony at Ada for the newly or'
ganized club there.
just before Christmas a Father and Son banquet was held at which Alumni of
the club were guests and nine Juniors were received into the club.
A little later a "Campaign of Service," was very successfully carried on. In this
not only members of the HifY took part but also all the boys of the junior and Senior
President VlCE'P7'CS1'dC71f Secretaryf'I'w'ea.surer
CLIFFQRD GLATHART HARoLD KOONTZ CHARLES KENNEY
William Badger Thomas Fletcher Dotson Powell '
Fedforg Bell Kenneth Frizzelle Laurel Powell ,
evon opeland Ch lk H 1 Charles Sattler
Allan Coykendale Edizrjileaili ey Charles Sausser rf
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Rcfbertahlgbert M3Ck Leary fliiiilyirwollgli-ilrililtjt
William Fleming Iames Parker Hayes Wyant
Sponsor , Riff
C. A. Robbins 1
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Sophomore Hi-Y Club
The Sophomore HifY Club is a part of a national organization which has this
meaningful purpose, "to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and com'
munity high standards of Christian character." Its platform is clear speech, clean
sports, clean scholarship, and clean living. The HifY Club develops its members on
the four square basis and especially emphasizes the development of the service side of
a boy's life.
And advisory board composed of C. A. Robbins, Burton Houseman, Rev. J. D.
Lindsay, Dr. E. H, Westfall, and F. L. Kiuley, guides the activities of the HifY clubs
in Findlay, Burton Houseman is the leader and takes an active interest in all the acf
tivities of the club. The chief work of the club is Bible Study, "The Life of the
Master Man," being taken this year. With the Senior club, delegates were sent to
the Older Boy's Conference at Middletown and to the MidfWi11ter Training Conferf
ence at Toledo.
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Anyone who goes from a small to a large city for the first time, knows what a lost
and lonely feeling comes over him. This is practically the same feeling which the
Sophomores have, coming from a smaller building where they were the "big fellows"
to a larger building where they are the "green kids." To prevent this feeling, Miss
Kiefer chooses each year a group of Senior girls to act as sponsors to the Sophomore
girls. To each "Big Sister" is given a list of names of a few of the new girls. The
sponsors make themselves known to their girls and explain the system and its pur-
pose. They are ready to help the girls in every way but especially in forming friend-
ships with the other girls of the school. As a means of becoming acquainted some of
the girls give little parties and hikes. This system has proved to be a great success.
Margaret Bair Rose McCarthy
Mildred Barger Kathryn Moorhead
Elizabeth Bristol Mary Porter ga
Margaret Curtiss Carrie Rinehart 5
Dora Doyle Esther Sausser A
Genevieve Dye A Helen Seiple
Dorothy Gilbert Gertrude Swinehart W
Wilma Hafenbrak Ruth Timmerman
Helen Koontz Dorothy Wiseley
Martha Marvin V K if
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The Debate Club has been established for two years for the purpose of promoting
interest in and training for debating, both intramural and interscholastic.
Its purpose was accomplished during the past year in the way of debates both 1
extemporaneous and prepared in the regular weekly sessions. Along with the regular
program the club indulged in drills in parliamentary procedure which were presided
over by President Wolgamot.
Toward the end of the year the club held a banquet in honor of the interschol-
astic debaters at which time the letters were presented to the eight arguers,
Much of the success of the club is due the faculty sponsors, Miss Spangler and
Mr. Folk, whose excellent guidance and coaching were in part responsible for its
Vice President Secretary
HAROLDYERGER josEPH SNYDER
Mary Lou McCarthy
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Martha Stout 'jj
Helen Wort ,
Anthony Cunningham ,
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As the end of the year, 192726 draws near, the members of "El Circulo Cas
tellano can say with pride that they, with the aid of their capahle advisor, Miss Bald
win, have accomplished their purpose. This purpose is to promote and stimulate in
terest in the study of Spanish and the life and literature of Spain and to aid the stu
dent in acquiring a greater fluency in the language. "Viva El Circulo Castellanol'
VicefPi'esiclent Secretary Assistant Secretary
VIOLET LUNN W1LL1.AM KIRKBRIDE RAY HILL
George Agner Earl Haley
Gail Baes Helen Haley
Leonora Basye Pauline Harpst
Verdie Conaway Genevieve Harris
Gertrude Cope Beulah Hendrick
Rae Cummins Eula Moore
Kathryn DeHaven Donald Morrell
O'Dessie Devore Dwight Necley
Pearl Dorsey Eva Powell
Ruth Edie Leona Snyder
Theron Edie Helen Wzilters
Helen Frost Hayes Vxfyant
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Home Economics Club
Membership in the Home Economics Club is made up of any girls from that def
partment whose scholarship meets the standard requirements. The purpose of the
club is to increase the extent of the members' knowledge in the field of Home Eco'
nomies and to promote closer friendship among them. A remarkable endeavor to ae-
complish these aims has been shown in the monthly sessions held in the club room the
programs of which are arranged by the students themselves, outside speakers often
being invited. Frequently the club holds social meetings much to the benefit and
enjoyment of those present,
VlCC'P7'6S1'd6HI Secretary Tv easm ew
GLENNA BAKER MARJORY HARTMAN RL TH LUDI
Mary Baldwin Dorothy Marvin
Annabelle Biggs Carolyn Newman
Leota Bibler Leota Overholt
ln Dorothy Cook Mabel Overy
Leora Couples Floy Plotts
Ruth Gains Crella Price
Vesta Harper Ethel Routzen
L - Pearle Harrell Martha Sterling
Tit! Nadine Lafferty Ethel Swisher
,gh i Anna Loy Thelma Waltermire
1. C' fl Agnes McMurray Corinne Yokum
'ff 9 N Miss Coffland
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President VlC6'PTESid671f Secretary
ARTHUR I-IUsToN HOLLIS PLOTTS CLIFFORD GLATHART
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Anna Mary Schwab
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Mary Lou McCarthy
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Lead by our able president, Anthony Cunningham, "Le Cercle Francais" has
completed its fifth successful year at Findlay Senior High. The purpose of this club
has been to interest and educate the student in the language, literature, and life of
the French people.
The club feels that with our capable advisor, Miss Spangler, success was inevitable,
and we hope that the future members of this club will enjoy it as we have.
V1cefPresidei1t Secretary Treasurer
MARQLARET Cumiss Mirnsen BARGER MARY PoRTiiR
Le Von Copeland
Mark Llerite Houseinan
Emma .lane Oxley
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Ta-Wa-Quap-Ta-Wa Camp Fire
The TafWafQuapfTafWa Camp Fire has been able to do splendid work this
year with the capable work of the guardian, Miss Dietsch.
They have enjoyed many hikes to the woods, and treasure hunts in the outdoors.
In the beginning of the school year the girls held several Fire Makers Suppers in the
lion's woods which proved entertaining as well as beneficial.
Among the many social activities, they enjoyed a nicely arranged party for new
members and an exquisite Christmas Party.
The Camp Fire girls learned First Aid, which was demonstrated by the helpers.
They also had many ceremonials.
Vice President Secretary Treasurer Reporter
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MARY ELLEN DAVIS lVl.-XRGARET GLESSNER SARAH HARTMAN HELEN MANN
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Mah-Kah-Wee Camp Fire
In compliance with one of the laws of the Camp Fire, the MahfKahfWee group
under the guardianship of Miss Nichols and Miss Bernice Kieffer, rendered many ser'
vices to the surrounding community.
Many social gatherings were enjoyed, delicious suppers were served, and at the
same time the girls of the Camp Fire won honors required for Fire Maker, one of the
ranks obtained in Camp Fire work.
Throughout the year, girls earned money so as to be able to go to an organized
camp. During the anniversary week of the Camp Fire organizations, the MahfKahf
Wee took part in the Mother and Daughter Banquet.
Vice President Secretary 'l'reasurer
THELMA SCHNEIDER LIL.-KH ST.-XUFFER HAZEL GREER
PEARL DORSEY B
Kathryn Moorhead Helen Honccker J If
Marie Moorhead Zola Bibler ,YL1
Dorothy Leach Mable Erwin ' JSR
Florence Bal-:er Angel Morehart
Helen Lsarrothers Ruth Hergc I-
Miss Kieffer Miss Nichols I 55?
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Ana-Ki-Sin Camp Fire
During the years of 1925 and 1926, the AnafKifSin Camp Fire has accomplished
many Worth while things. Much credit is due to the guardian of the Camp Fire,
Carrying out the charity routine, they sent baskets, during the Thanksgiving sea'
son, to the needy families in the community and on Christmas Day they gave a very
entertaining party for the orphans, at the same time sending greeting cards to the
inmates of the infirmary.
Throughout the year, they earned money in various ways in order to go to an
organized camp this coming summer. They have had many social gatherings, the most
outstanding of which was the AllfCampfFirefMeet at which all Camp Fire Girls were
Vice President Secretary T1-eagureq
BERNICE SMITH ELIZABETH Hi-XRTM.-KN HELEN Hiascnra
Betty Baker Beatrice Mertz
Mildred Barger Martha Neeley
Edith Crosser Catherine Alspach
, Dora Doyle Edna Fiscus
Liga' Mary Doyle Jessie Enright
ag.-. Alberta Ellis Martha Folk
Genevieve Harris Martha Sterling
gf I Sponsor
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Senior Commercial Club
The Senior Commercial Club, the oldest and one of the most energetic clubs of
Findlay Senior High! Who is not proud to possess one of our club pins and claim to
have been a member of this club?
I The end of this school year of 192526 saw the end of one of the most sucf
4 cesslul and enjoyable years ever had by the club. Under the direction of our faith'
l lul president Hayes Vsfyant, and loyal faculty advisor, Miss Hudnell meetings were
held every two weeks and always a fine program was presented. Social Meetings
were held many times at the homes of some of the members.
Upon those who follow will fall the responsibility of keeping the spirit kindled
President VicefPresident Secretary-Treasurer
Ll.-XYES VJYANT VJILLI.-XM KIRKBRIDE GEORGIA AGNER
Richard Altschul Ruth Edie Donald Hummel Dotson Powell
1 Gail Baes Theron Edie Aleen jefferds Mae Pulcheon
Kenneth Ball Christina Fischer Violet Lunn Arthur Rectorschek rl,
l Lenora Basye Harlen Folk Marguerite Marvin Aral Shroy :uf
' Moleta Belt: Lillian Fornes Katharine Mert: Geneva Sorenson i
Grace Brown Helen Frost Mary Miller John Snyder if
Verdie Conaway Esther George Eula Moore Leona Snyder ,Pj
Gertrude Cope Marie Halstead Donald Morrell Mildred Swisher ,I 'Ig
, Bernadine Crozier Pauline Harpst Dora Newcomer Gladys Traucht
Qi Kathryn Dehaven Clyde Harpst julia 0'Neil Helen Walters lying'
,Q O'Dessie Devore Genevieve Harris Cora Gtley Thelma Vi7iseley
'lf Clarence Earley Beulah Hendricks Emma 'lane Oxley Lillian Vfise .LES
Pearl Dorsey Kathryn Hildebrand Lia Powell David W'iest A
' I Sponsors I '.'i3u:,i AQ if' V'
'ii' 1 Miss Hudnell Miss Fassett ,T 1 '- 'si -4
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The year of '25 and '26 marks the formation of a new club in Findlay High
School. This Classical Club is made up of any of the Latin students whose grades
meet the necessary G average as is the custom in all the school clubs.
The club met regularly every Thursday morning for the purpose of studying
deeper into the arts of the old Latin world.
Much credit is due Miss Jenkins head of the Latin department because of whose
untiring efforts and unmatched interest were responsible for the organization and
progress of the club. It is felt that such a beginning prophesies more successful years
Vice President Secretary Treasurer
DONKXLD SATTLER MARY HALPINE MARIE IVIOORHE.-XD
Mary Ellcn Dau
Vxr ima Lingci
Frances Mary Stov
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Affirmative Debate Team
Harold Yerger ........ ..............,.. C aptain and First speaker
Esther Sausser ,.,.,. ....,,A.,.A,.......,,,.......,...,.,,,,,,....., S econd speaker
joseph Snyder ..,.... ,.....,. V ice Captain and Third speaker
Helen Frost ......... .,.......,.....,......,.,.. ,,,,,,..,,................,,,,,.,,, A l ternate
Mr. Folk .....,,,.,.,..,.,,,..............................,......,....,.,.,...,.,,,,,,,.,,..,........,.,,,,,., ,,,.i.,....,....i..,...i C oach
The question debated in both triangles was "Resolved: That a Department of
Aviation be created in equal standing with the XVar and Navy Departments." In
the first debate on the night of February, our affirmative traveled to Kenton where,
after a valiant effort, the adjudicator announced the decision in favor of Kenton's
negative. The decision was a 6f4 vote. In spite of defeat the Gold's speakers pref
sented excellent argument and showed great stage poise for which they were worth'
ily complimented by the adjudicators.
In the second triangle, the affirmative met Lima Central's negative on our local
platform but unfortunately met again with defeat. In spite of the revision of their
arguments and weeks of valiant effort the opposition showed a little better skill in
debating and won the victory not without a stiff combat which was maintained
throughout the contest by Findlay's affirmative. During the entire debate a fine
spirit of friendly rivalry prevailed and spurred the contestants on.
Since Findlay has lost victories to these two schools the victory yet remains to
be brought about by Findlay Highs future teams.
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Negative Debate Team
Harold Koontz .,....,,........ .... ,.,...,.,,,,,,,,,, C a ptain and First speaker
Gertrude Swinehart ...... ,... V ice Captain and Second speaker
Anthony Cunningham ....... .,......,,......,..,A,,...........,................... T hird speaker
Donald Sattler .......,.,,........... ..,.w..A..,.,w A lternate
Miss Spangler . ,.,..,..., .,,,,.,......,.......,..,...........,.................,r.....,.........,r,r.rr. ,rr,,,,,,....,.,,, C o ach
Gn February ll the Blue and Gold negative gloriously defeated Bswling Green's
affirmative in the argumentative contest on the home platform, discussing the quesf
tion, "Resolved: That a Department of Aviation be created in equal standing with
the War and Navy Departments." After highly complimenting our local conf
testants, the adjudicator announced a 7f4 victory in favor of the negative.
In the second contest on February 26 when our team met Fostoria affirmative
on the Fostoria platform they met a much stiffer combat and though the Gold's
arguers made a good fight they were exceeded by those of the neighboring city as
the decision was made in favor of Fostoria's affirmative.
The above named negative debaters along with the affirmative members all have
ing won the required IO points were presented with letters at a banquet given by the
Debate Club. The debate letter consists of a large chinchilla block F with a little D
of the same material.
if The Debate season this year has shown a greater need for more concentration
gan, on that activity and it is hoped that in future years this department will be imf
proved so as to be second to none in the state.
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Vice President Secretary Treasurer
MARGARET ROLLER CARRIE RINEHART ESTHER SAUSSER
Naomi Trier Mary Russell Alice Hines Ana Rose
Pearl Urschalitz Esther Sausser Carrie Rinehart Margaret Roller
Helen XX"alters Helen Sausser Nlahle XX'ise Ana Mary Schwab
Marguerite Wcakly Helen Seiple Dorothy Xvisely Margaret Shull
Kathryn XVertz Helen Sevcrns Dorothy XX"oods Marjorie Taylor
Mildred Whipple Violet Sheldon Geraldine XVilson Marian Vorhees
Lillian XX'ise Geneva Sorenson Thelma Wise Y Helen XVeakly
Esther Ctor t
XX ilma Hiftnbrak
Lu illt Shcixxoou
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Mirgarct M Griff
Dori New omer
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Mars L McCirthx
Mildr d Collin
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lxathrsn O Connor
Marie O Neil
Carlotta Putter on
Minmt Pi Lett
Helen XX alters
Beatri c XX oodwar
Eunice XX satt
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Beulah Hendricks Nlary Porter Mildred Price I 55 . 5
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"Her Husband's Wife"
Mabel Erwin ,.,.,.,.,.,,. ,..,.,..,...,..,..,. I rene Randolph
Mel Davis ......................... ....., S tuart fthe husbandj
Dorthea Dennison ......... ....,,.....,...... E mily Ladew
john Hollington .,,..,...A. ......., U ncle john
Kathryn O'Connor ..,,,.. ,,....,,...... N ora
Donald Sattler .,..,,.,...... ........ ,.,,,,...,.,..,.... .,,.,.. D i c k
The Junior Play "Her Husbands Wife" was presented on February, 4 and S.
The leading part was taken by Mabel Erwin in the role of Irene Randolph, who feels
that she is about to die and must provide for the future welfare of her husband Stuart,
alias Mel Davis, She chooses to succeed herself as Stuarts wife a very unattractive
young girl, Emily Ladew, who proves a great surprise by suddenly becoming a very
charming young person.
After all other methods to induce Miss Ladew to give up her bargain have failed,
Irene becomes desperate and is miraculously cured by her decision to live.
By the intervention of Uncle John, played by John Hollington Stuart and his 3:
wife Irene are reunited and Miss Ladew and Dick played by Donald Sattlcr are
Ixithry n O Connoi alias Nora thc in nd played a comcdy part
Miss Eli abeth Priddy Instructoi of Dramatics coachcd the production and to hcr
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' 'li ability, much credit for its success 15 due. Lilfglf
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4'The Goose Hangs Highl'
Bernard Ingals ...,.,, .........,........ R alph Teatsorth Mrs. Bradley 4.., ..... ,.,,,, ...... K a therine Wertz
Eunice lngals ...., ....,..,., G ertrude Swinehart Hugh Ingals ....... .,,.......,,,..,............ C lifford Glathart
Noel Duby ..,, ...,.,.,......., . Harold Koontz Ronald Murdoch ....,.,,,.,.., .,,..,,,....... W orth Kramer
Leo Day .,..,.. ..........., Joseph Snyder Lois Ingals ,.,........,..,.......,...,.. Helen -lane Robinson
Rhoda ,.,,,, ,,.,,,,,,,.,.... ......,.,.,....., N a omi Trier Bradley Ingals .,........., .... A nthony Cunningham
Julia Murdoch .. ....... ,. .. ,..,. Eva Powell Dagmar Carroll ....,..... .,,......... Vs 7ilma Hafenbrak
Elliott Kimberley .,,,,,......,,.,..,,,,,...., ,.,..,.,.,,,, K arl Leary
The Senior Play, "The Goose Hangs High," by Lewis Beach, was presented by
the above cast in the High School Auditorium May 13 and 14.
The play is a very popular one portraying life in the average American family
and has been presented by numberless casts on both screen and stage by professionals
The story centers around the parents, Bernard and Eunice Ingals, whose inf
creasing financial difficulties make it harder for them to keep the twins, Lois and
Bradley, in college and at the same time hide from them the truth about their fif
nancial status. Their constant patience is a never ending source of reproach from
Julia Murdoch, a relative, and Mrs. Bradley, otherwise known as Granny.
It is Granny who finally, by telling the children the truth, puts the family back
in its normal state Hugh and Daffmar Carroll offer to postpone their marriage How'
ex er the situation ls swlxed when Granny buys a share of a recnhouse with Noel
Durby an old friend of the family and Gives Bernard the controlling shares
f- lMr Hutson coached the play assisted by Miss Priddy and Miss Spangler
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The China shop
Leroy Wolfe ,, ,,..,,,,,.., Fat Sing Robert Alge ....... ..
Bill Fleming ........... ....,.,,, S ing Fong Margaret Glessner'
Theron Edie ...,.,,... Wun Tun Helen Carrothers
Richard Davis .,...,,.. Mush Lush Eva Powell ..........,...,,,.,
Donald Lusk ..,,...... .......,.. ..... , ,,.,.....,.. C h unk Dorothy Wiseley
Medford Bell .,.....,...,,...,.r,..,...... ...,...................... T annyu Mary Russell ......,,.
Mr, juscot Karfair
Hoy Tee Toy
"The China Shop," chosen as this year's operetta, was presented March 4th and
ith. Its plot revolved around Fat Sings disinheritance of his son, Sing Fong, who
eventually fell in love with Lotus Blossom, the daughter of a fisherman.
This was one of the best operettas ever presented by Findlay High School Stu'
dents. It was met with extraordinary approval both nights by the public as could
easily be seen by the many encores.
Mary L. Altmeyer
Lour e Meyers
e Isabelle Carpenter
Dorothy Leath Mildred Pirte
Rae Cummrrr Bernrte Smith
Marion Vorhec Thelma Sthnerdei
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Anna M. Schwab
Mary Lou McCarthy
Ali c Hines
Ex erett Sealey
Gcor e Krllrnger
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