Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 168


Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1927 volume:

4 I 3 l J j! . f I1 F 1 .ell U' r ,g 5 X jg v 1' A 1 IS '4 ,v 12 53 5' I H3 12- 3541 Az , 1 A I 4 I ,, 15 4 fi I A Q 1 A r?F' CHR BIEWMGRD 1927 gag :Tutti 4: 6515. 52 , IW HR ,, :Q bl 'mum IDI El I :.g ,, mm rn me M H lvl 'S' Q . K'Ul'YRlGH'l' WE EDITOR BUSiNE5S IUANAGICK 3 B LU E and GGLD 1927 7651111142 E7'wenty95ur Qzzblbhzdbydwfenwrlhnm' 9'm1llay.Ye1zz0rflihfflz0oZ 92?1dZay0 ia jfnretnurh Reader. as you turn these pages, you see a transcript of the activties of Findlay Senior High School. Here is recorded, both by word and by pictures, the ac- complishments of the classes and organi- zations. In short, we may regard this volume as a prospectus of an up-to-date modern school where we learn by doing. We hope that by perusing these pages you will be more deeply impressed with the advantages as well as the attractive- ness of modern education: its opportuni- ties for self-expression: its emphasis on a social development: its adjustment to the varied needs of the student bodyg and its provisions for the training of good citif zens and community leaders. Between the lines you may possibly discern the spirit which underlies our work and has brought our school to its place of distinction in its several depart- ments. T l To Mr, Dale D. Hutson For his untiving efforts and loyalty do we dedicate this book. . 1 4 , 1 Q F W Pi f, ,, 1 31 4 Our Sch 002 Nine I fn ruifslal , I N I w 1 , 7 J lflcucn 3 nmfq, w X um-vw.. W Tcuuluv w,A,.,,. , WA,-w,f..,., w...,m.: .1 A K. ., X I .. , .,.,,,, ..,, W.. ,A ,..,.N,.,--...,f. ww, af, -,nw .vfmf-fffv ff W:-r-fr.-w' ' 'T "QPF -:I,7r:g5?3'-363' lfrgffuz- ,wiefcy2-5g1M7f'f3fElx:'f?i1E:Pfw1':'Q -,.5iH'?,v-1,1i1FaM"5ii'3v-2:-'1-I-1?1.:,'7-73 1 c Y 1 Y 4 ww.,-, Aw . -' ' fv Thirteen iw.,-, ,. ,V .- , ..,,., wp ,,1..,f-v...,., ... -A.-..v.,,,., .,-..f..1,. M. .H-Q., ,A , v' ' ' '-f il 'wife'-'I' ",f?,""l- , .L , -. . ' 1 4.'fk9:f':' f ' aff' Z sz' fly,-qfxl. , -, - ', ' .......f-.u..w-...-f..w.-:g--ww:-mr,.N-1..snwan----mwrs'affvyvass.ur,aw.ea.a-s-agus....M.n-w-.-'Mn.:,M:.,,wa.z,,,.,uf, w ,Y 'E . x I f x r K xixqlv 's n ua.. " I I. F. MATTESON SUPERINTENDENT "Not a prince of titles, lands or name A prince of men there lies his famef' F L KINLEY PRINCIPAL And hrs face lzlee the face of Ihe mormnq Gladdened the earlh wrth :ts lzqht and rzpened thought mro actzon I The Blue an-d Gold - .Wfneteenf wzrndred a d Twenty Se en L MISS LENA KIEFER Dean of Girls, Hygiene "Theres a vein of mirth beneath her air of dignity." C. A. ROBBINS Dean of Boys, Mathematics "The secret of success is certainty of purpose." Mlss GLENDORA MILLS Mathematics "Sword of Common Sense our surest gift." G. W. LEE Biology "Large was his bounty and his soul sincere." J. E. BOMAN Manual Training "Some men can do big things silently." D. D. HUTSON English "The happiest mortal on the earth is he who ends his dag By leaving better than he found, to bloom along the way." C. H. HAVERPIELD Arithmetic, Bookkeeping "Of all those arts in which the wise excel Natures chief masterpiece is writing well." Miss RosA HUDNELL Commercial "Kindness in anothers trouble Courage in her own." Fifteen Commercial Miss MAE FASSETT ery witty and ingenious, skilled to speak and skilled to hold her tongue." C. J . FOLK American History "He thought clear through the earth and then around it." MISS RUTH JENKINS Latin "Every graceful and generous quality of womanhood harmoniously blended in her nature." G. G. STARR Physics "Thoughts too deep to be expressed And too strong to be sup ressedf' 4, MISS ARIEL COATES Libraria ' "Gentle in manner, firm in reality." Miss IDA COPE-LAND Home Economics "And like winds in summer sighing Her voice is low and sweet." ISS HELEN MOOR English "Grace was in all her steps! Heaven in her eye! every gesture dignity d grace." M. N. MCDANIELS Chemistry "Who mixed reason with pleasure, and wisdom with mirth, If he had any faults he has left us in doubtf' MISS ELIZABETH PRIDDY English "The play's the thing!" Sixteen Miss IRENE MONTGOMERY French "She looks so meek, and is not meek at allf' MISS LOIS LITTLETON Spanish "She just kinda looks good natured at a sour old world." MISS HELEN WISE Y Fr ch "I never saw a happier soul walk the earth." P. S. HOCHSTETTLER Mathematics, History "An intellect of highest worth." MISS LENA ENRIGI-IT Physical Education "She wears the constant s 'le." H. M. MORGAN Music "And he touched the keys with his skillful hands Ye gods! but that man could play." W. E. SCANTLEBURY Physical Education "An intense hour will do more than a dreamy year." MISS SINA SIDWELL Art "She walks in beauty like the night." EARL SHISLER Band and Orchestra "Now strike the golden lyre again: Louder yet, and yet louder strain." 1' - usa Seventeen m v Q I W Q , Exghlm-rw 4. Ciczss as x Q X I .iff ..-f. .1 ' f ww" Ng, ,ad TWTTT S X s A 1 X K xlxfff .-X 1 CLASS OF '27 President Treasurer LAUREL POWELL NELSON DAVIS Scientific Scienrinc "Once in a dream 'Iwas granled unto mc, "I have always observed in the world, Thu opt-n gates of paradise to see." A man must seem simple but be wise." Vice President Secretary KENNETH ERIZZELL YVILLIAM BADGER College Preparatory Classical "His words are bonds. his oalhs are oracles: "I was set a laughing His love sincere, his lhoughls immaculate." And lof I was at once zlisarmedf' The heights by great men reached and kept Were not attained by sudden flight But they while their companions slept Were toiling upward in the night. The Class of '27 has lived up to this motto all through its history. While we have been in school more changes, more advancement, more laurels have come to our halls than at any other time. The beginning of this Class of '27 was inthe halls of the Lincoln and Washington Buildings. Here it was that we started developing the spirit that was to show the World that a Sophomore class could rule. It is the next year and at last we We have reached old Central High for which we have been striving so many years. Strange to say, We lost our domineering spirit and settled dovvn to become sadder and wiser men. Oh! We are Juniors and ready to work. The real worth of our class was shown in our work of this and the next year. The members of our class took an active part in most of the activities, be it athletics, rhetoricals, or any other of the projects of the school. Out play "Her Husband's Wife," was a distinct success. The Junior-Senior reception of that year was one of the best ever given. Time has passed and we are Seniors. We have longed to graduate from High School but still we leave the old school with a great feeling of sadness. Here we have lived and toiled together: here we have made friendships that will never end, here We have learned to live, and lived to learn. We could have done more for our school, and yet we feel that other classes will have to work hard to excel us in development and leadership. Tiuenly-'I'wo I 4 f W ng ,, rr: 'r-1-:mzzizrf 5 :es-1, ,':'L1i,.::In1sl' ' 27716 Blue a nd Gold - lI'2lQfClY?7Il 'lllggggiljqrl gg.g1lrgfg'1j'?tfQgig.tgzi,1 .Seven HARLAND ADAMS Scientific "I came. I saw and I conquered." LEO ADAMS College Preparatory "Is in the very May morn of his youth Ripe for exploits and mighty enterprises." ROBERT ALGE College Preparatory '1Music arose with its voluptuous swell." GARNET ALLEN Commercial "Infinite riches in alittle room." MARY LOUISE ALTMEYER A College Preparatory "'Tis better to be out of the world Than out of the world of fashion." SIMEON ANDRUS Scientific "O live! love! laddie, Love's like a dizziness." BETTY BAKER p t Classical "Here's to the clever! May they be with us ever." FLORENCE BAKER Commercial "Modesty is a manifestation of true merit." Twenty-Three HELEN BAKER College Preparatory "Not much talk-a great sweet silence." MARTHA BARKIMER Commercial '1Be a woman, on to duty Raise the world from all that's low." MARGARET BAYLESS College Preparatory "And mistress of herself tho' right China fall." PAULINE BENNETT General 'IA still small voice." RUSSELL BISHOP Commercial "It takes more genius to be a man Than manhood to be a genius." ALICE BLACKBURN Commercial "Whence is thy learning?" EDWARD BOLMAN Scientific "And then he'd blush Oh, how he'd blush!" RUBY BoND Commercial "Variety is the very spice of life That gives it all its flavor." Twenty-Four LUCILE BRUNDIGE College Preparatory "Speech is great, but silence is greater." ROSCOE BUTLER General "How pleasant is a Saturday night when you've tried all the week to be good." ISABEL CARPENTER General "Do you not know I am a woman? When I think I must speak." HELEN CARROTHERS General "Song brings of itself a cheerfulness That wakes the heart to joy." MYLDRED COLLINS - General "She is a woman, therefore may be woo'd She is a woman, therefore may be won." FRANCIS COTTER Commercial "I pass them by and better than they." HAROLD COTTER General "He was a man, take him for all in all I shall not look upon his like again." ALLAN COYKENDALE Scientific "The proper study of mankind is man The most perplexing no doubt is woman." Twenty-Five EDITH CROSSER College Preparatory "She needs no eulogy-she speaks for herself." MEL DAVIS Classical -f-nm A "One and God make a majority." AUDREY DAY Commercial - "The only way to have a friend is to be one." DORTHA DENNISON Q General "Attractive? Who will deny it Always dressed in mode quite new." PAULINE DE VORE General V "Woman! Experience might have told me All must love thee who behold thee." DOROTHY DOTY Commercial "For she was just the quiet hind Whose nature never varies." MARY DOYLE College Preparatory Hlndependent now and independent forever." h -N,4 DoREs EBERSOLE Skienitifuc 49:51 A mother's pride-a father's'jou, Twenty-Six ROBERT EGBERT Commercial "And what he greatly thought, he nobly dared." "The glass of fashion and the mould of form The observed of all observers!" MABEL ERWIN College Preparatory "I have no other but a woman's reason- I think him so because I think him so." DULCY Ex I General "Sometimes forward, sometimes cog Yet she never fails to please." WILLIAM PINK Scientiiic "What shall I do to be forever known And make the age to come my own?" OWEN FIRESTONE General "All things come to him who waits." Joi-IN FISCHER Scienti6: "Blessings on thee, little man." LILLIAN FLEMION College Preparatory "Thoughtless of beauty, she was beauty's self." Twenty-Seven nw fre it! IRENE FOLTZ College Preparatory "Sometimes from her eyes I did receive fair speechless messages." MARTHA GALLOWAY "I have a heart with oom for every joy Commercial CHARLES HACKENBERGER Scientific "O bed! bed! delicious bed! That heaven upon earth to the weary head." INEZ HALLOWELL General "Earth's noblest thing-a woman perfectedf' KATHRYN HAMILTON General "In whose heart there is no song To hzm the miles are many and long." JEROME HARRIS Scientifxc "Not awed to duty by superior sway." ELIZABETH HARTMAN College Preparatory "A perfect woman, nobly planned To warn, to comfort and commandf' GERALD HAUMAN General "His very faults set of? his merits." Twenly-Eight HENRY HAZELTON Commercial "I am the very pink of courtesy!" HELEN HIRSCHER Classical "I laugh when I have occasion and sometimes when I have no occasion." FLORENCE HODGE College Preparatory "Be thou but fair. mankind adore thee: Smile-and a world is weak before thee." JOHN HOLLINGTON Classical "Hail to the chief who in triumph advances." "Void of all deception General A LOUISE HOSLER She speaks her mind witho -' ' I ion." PEARL HOSLER Commercial "What she wills to do or say Seems wisest, uirtuousest, discreetest, bestf' MARGUERITE HOUSEMAN X "Of all our parts our eyes express The sweetest kind of bashfulnessf' HOWARD KELLEY General "This felIow's wise enough to play the fool And to do that well craves a kind of wit." General Twenty-Nine l in , .-.. ,.,,. ,.., , J' JOHN KELLEY Scientific A "I slept, and dreamed that life was beauty, I woke, and found that life was duty." FREDERICK KIRKBRIDE C Commercial "Few things are impossible to diligence and skill." MARGARET KRESSER General "Care to our coffins adds a nail, no doubt And every grin so merry draws one out." IRENE KUHLMAN Scientihc "Haste thee nympth and bring with thee Jest and youthful jollityf' MARY ETTA LAMPING General "With countenance demure and modest grace." ANNA LANE College Preparatory' "She dwells in the realm of sport." BARBARA LAUBE College Preparatory "I never withlimportant air In conversation overbearf' DOROTHY LEACI-I Commercial "Life was meant for noble deeds." Thirty ANNA LOY General "Thy modeslgfs a candle to thy merit." BERNICE LUNN Commercial "She hath a natural wise sincerity." DONALD LUSK College Preparatory "He has all lhose qualities which make for noble man- hood." JOHN MALLOY General "Then out spake brave Horatius!" LEWELL MAYS College Preparatory "He'll find a wayln LUCILE MEEKER General "Soft peace she brings wherever she arrives." BEATRICE MERTZ College Preparatory "As merry as the day is long." MARGARET MISAMORE General "May this be our maxim Wherever we're twirled A Hg for the cares of This whirl-a-gig world." Thirty-One r ' PL - . I 5' MARIE IVIOORHEAD Classical "They stood amazed and still the wonder grew That one small head could carry all she knew." ANGEL MOREHART General "Being gifted with a tongue, I use it." ALICE MORRISON Commercial "1nf1amed with the study of learning," JOHN MULLER Scientific "I existed through it all." LUCILE MYERS Classical "Studious of ease, and fond of humble things." MARY LOU MCCARTHY College Preparatory "Her stature tall, I hate a dumpy woman." LEILA NAUS Commercial ' "She knew it not but she was fair." MARTHA NEELEY College Preparator "Alasl when woman looks too kt Some youth is walking close behind." Thirty-Two FRANCES NEWCOMER Classical "What is the end of study? Let me lznow. Why, that to know which else we should not know." WILLIAM NOWLAN Scientific "He is noble who feels and acts noblyf' KATHRYN O'CONNOR Classical "When she had passed, it seemed like the ceasing of exquisite music." MARIE O'NEIL College Preparatory "Dark hair, dark eyes--not too dark to be deep And full of feeling, yet enough to glow." JOHN QRWICK General "If I lose mine honor, I lose myself." CARLOTTA PATTERSON College Preparatory "Her large eyes filled with fire of the south And the dewy wine of her warm mouth." ARTHUR PETERMAN X Scientific "Whatever there be of sorrow - I put off until tomorrow." HOLLIS PLOTTS General "His life was gentle and the elements so mixed in him that nature might stand up and say to all the world, this is a man." Thirty-'I'hrcv Q l fates DONALD PRINGLE Classical "I must be great, for I haue conquered Vergilf' IDELLA RISHEL College Preparatory "And she is fair, and fairer than that word," MAX RITTER College Preparatory "A youth to whom was given So much of earth, so much of heaven." MARGARET ROLLER Classical "The girl that is witty The girl that is pretty." ANA ROSE Commercial "Her's is a spirit deep and crystal clear." CAT!-IARINE ROSENSTIHL College Preparatory "The mildest manner with the bravest mind." CHARLES SATTLER College Preparatory ' 'How great it is to have a giant's strength!" CHARLES SAUSSER Scientific "A genuine sportsman and intelligent to boot." Thirtyefour THELMA SCHNEIDER Commercial "My mind to me a kingdom is." ANNA MARY SCHWAB College Preparatory "The eternal feminine." DECIMA SHEELEY Commercial "Free without boldness, meek without a fear." CHARLES SHERARD Scientific "Awake, my soul, stretch every nerve And press with vigor on." MARGARET Sl-IULL Commercial "Laugh at all things: great and small things." STANLEY SHULTZ General endless are his modes of speech And far extends from side to side his Held of words." BERNICE SMITH . Classical "The world was sad, the garden was a wild And man, the hermit, sighed, till woman smiled" HERMAN STEEGMAN Commercial "He is oft the wisest man who is not wise at all." Thirty-Flu MYRTLE STEINMAN Commercial HBeauties in vain their pretty eyes may roll, Charms strike the sight but merit wins the soul." VIVIAN STEWART General "The light that lies in wornan's eyes!" MARJORIE TAYLOR College Preparatory i'Nature made her what she is And ne'er mad Jsic another." MARIAN TIGHE College Preparatory "She's all my fancy painted her She's lovely, she's divine." ARTHUR THOMPSON Commercial "I dare do all that may become a man Who dares do more is none." MARTIN THOMPSON Scientific "Men of few words are the best men." MARIAN VORHEES College Preparatory "O woman, thou wert--fashioned to beguilef' VERNE WARNER General "Ne'er idle a moment, but thrifty and thoughtful of others." 'l'hir1yASix HAROLD WATTS General "Think not I am what I appear." HELEN WEAKLY Commercial Make a precious c bmationf' "A pretty face and a ' eet disposition MARGARET WENDALL General 1'The joy of youth and health her eyes displayed and ease of heart her every look conveyed." LEONARD WILKIN Scientific "Though I be rude in speech but not in knowledge." BONADINE WINELAND X Classical "None knew thee but to love thee." HATTIE WISELEY Classical "Who knows nothing base, Fears nothing known." CLAIR WOODRUFF Commercial "The dignity of man into your hands is given." HARLEY Wooos College Preparatory "O roly poly, twinkling eyed, laughing sided character." HAZEL WOLGAMUTH Commercial 'Blessed with happy faculty to blunt The edge of adverse circumstances." Thirty-Seven ' V 1 '-1 "" E5-5 J' riff' --"u!13:LLL,.W4g,gg1 . 1 ,::' i,f'f:1g.sgas: wf:a:1a:me,.u.aaw,,n:mbwas1,w-avr: fwfua-xifutsafv-lege' N 'i ll 2 X' ri y ll 3 x I it is gg 23 5 , a FTITDLAY .5517 HONGR "E" CLASS The class of '27 has Marie Moorhead for Valedictorian, and Bonadine Wineland as Salutatorian. Other members of rank in order of their standing and with their courses are Mel Davis, Classical: Margaret Roller, Classical: Alice Blackburn, Commercial: Helen Hirscher, Classical: Nelson Davis, Scientific: Lucille Meyers, Classical: Francis Cotter, Commercial: Idella Rishel, College Preparatory: Mabel Erwin, College Preparatory: Bernice Smith, Classical: Margerite Houseman, General: Kathryn O'Connor, Classical: and William Badger, Classical. These students have all averaged above or ninety per cent in grades during their four years in high school. Not only have the above students excelled in scholastic standings but most of them have been outstanding in activities as Well. V l A lhirtif-Izlgflrl I fl ii it ll ll if 'il E 5 '1 .4 1 :E , il 3 is nl 2 ii F il Q? gi i : :.:m::mwsr.m':rav:: 5-4 ' J' ' CW-'... fu, Q2-. 1 , 5 E f M I fm' lu and Gem Mflfflffffril s,:f l i Now, Hrst, my friends, allow me to introduce to you my faithful, though rather flighty friend, Mr. Cloud Hopper. the latest model from the Ford Factory, youngest and may I say, wildest airplane in captixity. Since this introduction is complete, we will climb in and go for a little spin around the world and see just what that ancient Class of '27 is up to. Ready? Goodbye. We are crossing the Pacific Ocean. What can that speck be in the water. Ohl 'Tis Myldred Collins, the first lady who is attempting to swim across that ocean. ' Land hoyl Japan. There's Bernice Lunn, Marie O'Neil, and Betty Dryer arranging cherry blossoms upon the counters of the Houseman id Nowlan Free For All Stores, There goes Allan Coykendale, Frederick Kirkbride, and Donald Lusk each pulling one of those wheel-barrows backward. Oh, I ee! People are supposed to ride in them for there is Harley XVoods in one. Harley, you know, is the new Black Bottom Dance teacher for Japan. Oh! We see Bob Alge towering in distant China. He is following Chinese style, and has an army all his own, mainly consisting of Wus, Tengs and So Forths. Rev. Kenneth Frizzel is his first lieutenant. and we are told he was chosen because his hair stood on end so beautifully. One parting glance tells ul that Irene Foltz. Herman Steegman. and Hollis Ellis are attempting to eat spaghetti with chopsticks. By the way, Martha Barkimer has opened a hot-dog stand. owing to the long tramps of the Chinese armies. My! What is all that commotion below us? 'Tis Turkey. Myrtle Steinman, Helen Weakly, Roscoe Butler, Margaret Wendall, and John Fischer are chasing turkeys, with a can of salt. No doubt we will have a huge supply for next Thanksgiving. But what on earth are Henry Hazelton, Harold Sites and Barbara Lauba doing leaning over that bridge? Ah. The secret is out! They have been appointed by Chief Turkey Head, Uohn Hollington to test all the Turkish cigarettes from the Egbert, Loy, and Crawns Refining Plant. They have just tested the first ones. 'Next is Russia. Can that be Dulcy Ex, Alice Morrison, and Margaret Roller? They are attempting to sell bal- loons and fire crackers to the "Reds," in exchange, no doubt, for their playful bombs and other cute little tricks. Can you not now understand why there are so many Russians in this country? William Badger, Owen Firestone, and Stanley Shultz are gracefully dancing that Russian jig. Here is the White Sea. Louise Hosler, Idella Rishel, Russel Bishop, William Fink, and Max Ritter are selling hot dogs and arsenic at that summen resort. It even threatens the popularity of our own Riverside. But we have the advantage for we have such handsome life-guards, Nelson Davis, Edward Bolman, and Doris Ebersole. Now we turn to Switzerland. Charles Hackenberger, John Mueller and Howard Kelley are busy shooting holes in the Swiss Cheese. Bob Ludi, John Orwick and Tot Pressnell are aiding the watchmakers by keeping time. Ah! Do your hear that gentle tune upon the breeze? Here comes Lulu Arthur, Irene Foltz, Mabel Erwin, and Bonadine Wineland tripping lightly C? . And here is Mel Davis as Peter Pan. It wan from his instrument, a lyre, that we heard the sweet melodius, "Oh Where Is My Wandering Girl Tonight," composed by Charles Sattler. We have now reached gay Paree. Inez Hallowell, Aline Bastine, Edith Crosser, and Margaret Shull are all the rage of Paris. They have formed the famous "Squalling Quartette," and have taken Paris by Storm. As an added attraction, Mildred Price juggles around a bed, ki'tchen cabinet, and one or two safes. We warn Paris from these experienced vampires. Harold Cotter, Lewell Mays, Glenn Snyder and Clair Woodruff are each and every one leaders of the underworld, so do not be astonished, should you meet one in Chicago. And now for Sunny Spain. Is that not Margaret Bayless, Margaret Kresser, Martha Neeley, and Marian Vorhees glid- ing ftripping perhaps? the graceful Spanish minuet? No doubt, they are practicing for our Villa. There is John Kelly, William Nowlan, and Laurel Powell picking olives. They say that they are undecided whether to like olives or not, since they have not yet succeeded in sneaking the first nine. We will skip Africa for several reasons, and pity him who asks! Scotland! Poor Florence Baker and Mildred Riemund are introducing the Charleston into this land of bagpipes. Ah! Who can that be flitting to and fro among the heather? It is Angel Morehart. There is Ruby Bond plucking thistles to please her dashing, romantic husband, Donald Pringle. Really, somehow or other, Cloud-Hopper has taken the reins in his own hands, and now we are homeward bound. Bernice Smith is perched on the arm of the Statue of Liberty, for she is trying to determine the title of the book which Dame Liberty holds. ' There are the lights of Broadway. We can see many familiar names there, and among them are Alice Blackburn and Mary Louise Altmeyer. We understand that they are Flo Ziegfeld's best toe-dancers. They, also, have a very graceful chorus of toefdancers consisting of Helen Hirscher. Lucile Meeker, Catharine Rosenstill, Frances Newcomer, Thelma Schneider, Marjorie Taylor, and Decima Sheely. , I Marian Tighe is a snake-charmer out at Coney Island, Francis Cotter is the fearless lion-tamer of that "hot-dog land." ' Thirty Nine N I Sxi 1 J uns J! ' x 1 , SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY 'Wy ' J D i77ze Blue a d Gold - Jwneteen Hundred cmd Twenty Seven I . is I' "SST" Leaving, We soon reach Washington, D. C. We've always wondered how Mabel Fry would look in che president'S chair. Now we know for there she is! She is having a very heated argument with Leo Adams. the guard of her little Mary Etta Lamping and Anna Lane are engaged at Baltimore in cracking open oysters in search for pearls for the Bennett Wilkin and Misamore. "Two for Ten Cents, Three for a Dime" Stores. Kathryn O'Connor is the lady evangelist in Florida, attempting to save souls from the playful sharks! Winifred Nowlan has a broadcasting station. all her own in Alabama. and when she is up in the air no other station can be heard, owing, no doubt to her early training. She is ably assisted by other loud-speakers including Vivian Stewart, Hattie Wisely, and Mary Lou McCarthy. Lucile Myers is the queen of the bathing beauties at Atlantic City. The runner-up is Lillian Flemion. Charles Sherard and Harold Watts are parading the board walk looking for splinters which they have lost out of their hats. Now north to Chicago. John Malloy runs the garbage wagon there, while Laurel Powell is the Chief street-cleaner. ably aided by Louise Myers, Irene Kuhlman, and Robert Harris. Harold Blackford has opened a sensational new' hotel for wood-be actors and actresses: among them are Martha Galloway, Elizabeth Hartman, Charles Sausser, and Jerome Harris. Florence Hodge is diligently at work in counting the waves of the billowy Lake Michigan. Why. we do not know but long may they wave! And speakilng of waves reminds me that we received a message over the radio that Isabel Carpenter has succeeded in raising bananas and buildings at the North Pole. Helen Carrothers. Florence Crawfis, and Audrey Day are the head Hsoda jerkers" at the Ritzono Insane Asylum. Out in the open spaces, Dorotha Denison is a preacher, with Catharine Rosenstill. Lilah Stauller, Pauline Devore and Dorothy Doty as "collection platers." Charles Sherard, Harold Watts, and Hollis Plotts are wild and wooley cowboys. ' In Los Angeles, Hazel Wolgamuth, Mary Doyle, Rachel Cartel and Anna Mary Schwab are active workers in the Humane Society for Dumb Animals. Mary Miller, Leila Naus, Carlotta Patterson, and Ana Rose spend most of their time looking for the 'lost angel." Of course, we must visit Hollywood, Kathryn Hamilton, Pearl Hosler and Margaret I-Iouseman hold the principal "vampire" roles there. Caroline Hennessy, is the sweet innocent girl of sixteen. Arthur Peterman is iilmdom's newest "shiek. ' -Margaret Roller and Betty Baker '27, Forty x I Qs, ? 1 K N I y I gray poodle. 1 w l l 1 l l 1 , l , . The Blue and Gold - .M'neteen 'Hzmdred and ifwentu Seven ww Furry-0170 K! JZ , f NM'- ff 'of zfaffsaf rr ,ay 1 ff af IM rs ,,:,,3M J gw'lEiif? 3E:k 3j 'Q 1- E5 it il' ,, I 1 'S 1 xr .- ,. f I .Q i i 1 I i 1, w ge ,, iii i J , ' mmf " w l , , , 1 ll 1 I , t , , , . ' 1 Y , M PE? fl A 'l 'r is at Qui :I 'f ll: v r -1 ii V si 1, Ili it 3 jg f i Reading from left to right: Angel Morehart. Leila Naus, Marie Moorhead, Carlotta Patterson, Alice Black- burn, Mary Louise Altmeyer, Marian Tighe. Margaret Bayless. Mildred Price, Louise Hosler. Vivian Stewart, Pauline Bennett, Victor Bonnell, Helen Baker, Barbara Laube. Dulcie EX, Pearl Hosler, Inez Hallowell. Irene Foltz, Margaret Missamore, Lucille Myers, Kathryn Hamilton. Martha Neeley, Dorotha Dennison, Anna Mary Schwab, Alina Bastine, Mary Lou McCarthy, Decima Sheeley, Margarite Houseman. Charles Sattler, Elizabeth Hartman, Pauline De Vore, Lillian Flemion, Edith Crosser, Mary Doyle, Helen H' h . HSC U Isabelle Carpenter, Lucille Btundige, Margaret Wendell, Helen Carruthers, Russell Bishop. Alice Morrison, Lucille Meeker, Margaret Roller, Caroline Hennessy. Robert Bogart, Betty Baker, Bernice Smith. Forty-Two 1 ,Iii '.,.J,,.i V V Q , " V ' 1 ' , fn ' , - ' juufwiggwrjlrre ar Gal -' e ee z n e a, zf .Seven ll rl 'li .h y 5 il it gi' E5 i 2 ' 2' N? ll ff? " , 1 ' , 1T' f4- is wee-:M-er ji 1 If Y M-'-" ' , MER r'f'iv9-v1- W, , i Q -44. Q, , at , .. , , g S x HNDLAY 'QV-'par 'qsi Zerald Adams Mary Altman Lula Arthur May Baldwin Adria Bennett Esther Blackford Esther Clark Betty Cook Geraldine Cooke Bernice Cooper Frances Crosby Mary Cummins Dorothea Daugherty Mary Ellen Davis Laurabelle Dipert Betty Dye Alberta Ellis Jessie Enright Mary Ewing Mildred Earner Ruth Gaines Reva George Margaret Glessner Rhoda Gordon Hazel Greer Mary Halpine Vesta Haroer 1 JUNIOR GIRLS Pearle Harrell Marjorie Hartman Katharine Roth Agnes Robarge Lillian Russell Caroline Snook Leora Stauifer Martha Sterling Helen Swab Garnet Thomas Carol Vandersall Thelma Waltermire Genevieve Wineland Sarah Hartman Ruth Herge Dortha Hosler Isabelle Huddle Ethel Johns Mabel Jordan Marian Kanel Doris Kelchnor Mary C. Lever Virginia Linger Ruth Ludi Helen Mann Margaret Matheson Dorothy Marvin Marv Ellen Mave Forru-Four Frances Mertz Mary Mitchell Katharine Moore Bernice Morris Bonita Moyer Rachel Moyer Irene MacLaughlin Carolyn Neuman Mary E. Peffley Eloy Plotts Vera Poole Marguerite Violet Price Mary Rice Mary Rogers Ruth Rush Lucille Sherwood Lenora Smith Lilah Stauffer Mary F. Stover Ethel Swisher Louise Urschalitz Elsie Wagnor Helen Walters Beatrice Woodward Corrine Yocum Corrine Yokom M he ,ilue rmd Gold -.Mneteen Zfzmdvfegf wrt Ugzgentgallezgen A gg -i .J in V I . , if L5 I Q all Shri ' Charles Alesch Bernard Alge Ray Altman I Fred Ansler Bryan Angus I Richard Beard Tom Betts Denneth Bibler Harold Bonhan Victor Bonnell I Fred Brown Lester Brown Richard Brunk Sam Buis Francis Burk Robert Caldwell Ralph Cooksey Roland Collins Dean Corbin Philip Corwin Charles Cramer Donald Cramer Herbert Crozier Christie Cunningham Dick Davis Christian Dietsch Jim Donnell Gerald Ewing Ralph Farling JUNIOR BOYS James 'Mitchell John Mitchell Clark Moore Noverre Musson Vv'illiam McAdams Eugene McGarvey Cloyce Oxley Mercer Pomeroy Richard Purdy Dan Radel Glenn Robinson Ralph Waggoner Carl Weyer Leroy Wolfe Dale Farner Scott Firestone Richard Ford Melford George Robert George Arthur Grandi Robert Hanna Max Harpst Harry Harvey Kenneth Hathaway Clyde Hershey Carl Hill Donavon Hochstettler Richard Houston Forty-lfiue Harold Huntworlr Clyde Huston John Jelferds Paul Jones Harold Laub Harold Laudenslager Bob Lear Merlin Loach Reynold Lucas Donald Magoon Arlo Mains William Mains Alton Martin Arthur Marvin John Maxwell William Roller James Shepard Forrest Slough Charles Smith Ralph Snyder Clarence Snyder Byron Spangler Lloyd Stears Arthur Thompson Gerald Tisdale Paul Vanlue Bob Warner Clarence Williams Charles Williams V-:Y W---' V --rr 'run xi i ly B837 The Blue :md Ga RF:f7W'nciIfe1 'lizflzdvfcal-izlridi il:-Z57LLZj Seven . I xi 'I x i Quay 23.719 I President Vicc President Secretary Treasurer RICHARD BEARD ARTHUR GRANDI MARY HALPIINI: JOHN MITCHELL CLASS OF '28 " History may repeat itself, and We hope it does in our case. Since that day, long remembered, on which we came to Senior High, a troup of raw unversed boys and girls from the Washington and Lincoln schools, we have borne our burdens, learned our lessons and struggled to turn out the best Junior Class in ' , the history of Findlay. From all indications We have succeeded. . , We iirst evinced our superiority when we conducted the best Chapel service ever, produced by a Sophomore class in this school. CSelf-flattery is permissible I in this casej This year We are the Juniors, the backbone of Findlay High. The play, "Intimate Strangers" staged by the Junior Class under the direction of Miss Priddy, was the success of the year. The amateur players' acting was the talk of Findlay. Except in those organizations of Senior High that prohibit lower class- men, there will be found a Junior somewhere holding one of the chief oflices. Athletics in all its branches were participated in by the Juniors. l To cap this successful year, we had the luck to obtain for our sponsors, Miss Priddy and Mr. Robbins, whose interest in us is neverfailing. Many Junior Class meetings were held and an assortment of ideas for the betterment of the class offered. Forty-Six ' The Blfue a.n.ql-GT1ld+:r.2Nfzpe15'fqen Ylzrncgfedband-Djgeegty .Qezfen I FortyvSeuer1 Q., ., x 1 313: X " ,- -.T ' , ' ' ". .v45'wL1:v' 5: 1. -1--W--M - Y - '---ff- 1, - ' V " WW:-1:41 A'--A-'-,---- Q, f if-ff' - ffl..-1!.-.,f..:-..,.. . . , . ,, A ,Z ,. V , V mdiigggy 1 V I 4 Forty-Eight fr." , -,AF-,, -,,,,f-,,,,..4- M- 1 1 1 z 2 is if Qi if af 1? JH X i il: 'E il 1. ,N ,N id Ji iz . 1 E if Ag in I 1 :V ! I V 3 i E 5 13 i i Al I QI! sz 'r r 5 if H? in gi il if N, 'Q x u. .L gm L'! l 6 is E? ,, V 5, ,,. 1 ,, , V Q fx ww-may f A f " "G Lii! ff !f'f?f' ff f 51'XUlN'MT?"w:fii1'!Uifjhiwd fsmfi1Zw 25zf 1f ff A f?2f' 55 kiiff' U., V ,m-...::4: ff, 31 fe 3 r Y pas.-,...w--H , -www ,vmn-,mwmzfw-fi W . ... N I 4 I ilinmzsil 'wwe Mary E. Altman Mary Askey Evelyn Baker Helen Bair Aileen Bayless Laverne Beltz Martha Bernhardt Jessie 'Billstone Harriet Bisher Thelma Bishop Gladys Blackman Florence Bond Kathryn Book Mabel Bower Alta Bower Hilda Cain Treva Chambers Ruth Chapman Nina Coldren Mary Jo Cole Catherine Cook Geraldine Cooper Eleanor Copeland Loretta Crippen Anna Dickes Martha Dipert Evelyn Docterman Marian Dorsey Dale Erwin Ruthe Fessler Martha Taylor Mary Thorn Vera Traxler Evelyn Traucht Ardinele Vogelsong Mary E. Walker Pauline Fischer Mary Foster Ruth Fry Mary Galloway Treva Gillespie Luella Goudy Lydia Hamilton Evelyn Hart Helen Hardy Esther Herbst Helen Hillshafer Martha Hirscher Edna Honecker Freda Hough Carolyn Insley Kathryn Insley Mildred Kelly Kathryn Klinger Gail Lauck Caroline Launder Helen Leyh Genevieve Miller Edna Mohler Annabelle Moore Fawn Moyer Marceta McDonald Mary McEwen Helen Nisley Mary E. O Connor Eileen Peart Twillia Weakly Mary Weitz Thelma White Donna Wiler Almeda Williams Marylynn Wineland Wilda Zeigler Fifty Jean Pfau Cecil Polen Gwendolyn Povenmire Verda Rader Zariffa Richards Helen Riter Marvelen Rose Mary Rudolph Martha Sattler Alice Sausser Jane Schatzel Bertha Schrier Thelma Schwab Margaret Schwyn Ethel Severns Mary R. Simpson Ruth Singleton Edna Sites Annabel Smith Myrtle Smith Raundi Smith Flora Snyder Madella Snyder Mary Snyder Dorthy Spitler Hazel Stanfield Mary Stephenson Betty Strathman Charlotte Strawbridge Sarah Ellen Struble Beatrice Winkle Celesta Wiseley Marjorie Wiseman Cleo Wyer Lucille Yokom Ailetta Young SOPHOMORE GIRLS I 'lip The Blue and Gold - Jwneteen Hundred and Uwenty Seven I ill ' na I Arthur Allen William Alspach Wayne Althaus Robert Baker Neil Baldwin Carl Barkimer Richard Bartch Richard Bayless William Beall Richard Beard Charles Beck James Beeson Richard Betts Joe Biery Paul Bigley Charles Bish Arthur Bond Robert Bowman Don Brooks Ray Brundige Samuel Bryant Wendell Caldwell Cloyce Cavins Everett Chambers John Clymer Herbert Coates Delbert Corbin Williard Corbin William Cornwell Harry Corwin Ernest Crosser Frank Day Don Daymon Bill Deeds Virgil Dorman Marshall Dorman Wesley Doty William Doyle Bob Dreisbach John Edwards Willard Egger Clifford Elliott Harold Flugga Malcolm George Fred Gohlke Marquis Grubb Charles Gunn Thomas Haley Harry Haley Orville Haide 1 Harold Hanna Robert Hanna Robert Hart Donald Hartman Gerald Haugh Ralph Heistand Perry 'Higley Charles Hissons Dean Hochstettler John Hoppenburg Donald Hutchinson Harmon Jacobs Kenneth Jeiferds Gratton Johnson Chalmers King Paul Kirsten Robert Lather George Leckey Frederick Lowe Edwin Ludwig Waldo Marvin Edgar Matheny Eugene Mitchell Harold Moore Robert Moorhead Dallas Morgan V Ferdinand Muller Fifi y-One Charles Musson Donald Myers Homer Mygrant Dwight McDaniel Milo McDowell Wayne McDowell James Neeley Gerald Nelson Ralph Neuman Arlow Ogg Charles Ohl James Parson Robert Porter Thern Arras James Pugh Clair Ralston Maynard Ritter James Rodabaugh Karl Roller John Sausser William Shepard Joseph Siford Don Simpson Frank Simpson Kenneth Slough Don Smith Ralph Smith Roland Smith Robert Stewart Merritt Swartz Delbert Tennyson Dwight Treir Cecil Waggoner Jesse Wagner Panel Ward Tom Weber Tony Wolfe Mervin Updegraff Leslie Yoximer I ' X ,ll 455717 NN . SOPHOMORE BOYS ' I A e Blue a d Gold A .Mneteen Hundred and Twenty ' J' . la.. S X IQEISVK XQUIV President Vrce President Sccrclary Treasurer HARLOW HALIEY ROBERT MOORHEAD TREVA CHAMBERS DICK BETTS CLASS OF '29 Sophomoresl No longer dozs this word convey to the mind a picture of a mere group of onlookers at the activities of their upper classmen, for with each passing year their ability and talent have been recognized more and more. The class of '27 started the ball rolling by being the first class to organize. The class advisors are Miss Moore and Mr. McDaniels under Whose capable leadership the class has taken part in practically all of the school activities, In the operetta, "Lelawala," superior talent was shown by some of the Sophomores. John Hoppenburg, Carolyn lnsley and Vera Traxler were among the principals. The class has also taken prominent parts in athletics, debate and the Eisteddfod. We are also proud to state that some of our number Were on the Blue and Gold Staff. Our chapel service was one of the outstanding features of the Sophomore year, We have been "doing things" ever since We entered Findlay High School, and intend to keep right on. Soon we shall be Seniors, and shall earnestly endeavor to be in the school all that a Senior Class should be, and to raise, if possible, the- high standard of fair play and cooperation which has guided our school through so successful a year. r lfiflg-Tu'n I The Blue and Gold -Wfieteen Hundred and Uwenty Seven I W 'ff ' -V -- , V' - t -' - r V, - 1 , .- . ' -'.w-:- -.W-'4.1wHL'1w'w WW. ,, .,.,..-L,.., ,,,.,- .,.!51,, ,W ,V gn ,, , in W .Y .V W Y Y --f"""""Sf"' ' 11'-'H-1 Fifry-Thrcu .emi o'ff!1! j "vI!Ifjifit,'fl ffggnfggiwfi f 1 Q' f S :EZl?i:,5g AE?Q,.5gg?gx1,, ...- .,1,,1.-, My Fifty-Four , 1 ,H.1,..,,. . X y, X .h FENDL-AY yi., . A. J , , . ,J li NM 1 GLENWOOD JUNIOR HIGH Geraldine Allen 'Vlrldred Becker X tuan Bennett ldna Brown Ida M2 Burgmrd Mabel Busrc He en Caskey Josephtne Cobb Marguerite Cowles Leona Counts Ruth Culp Dorothy Curtrs Jane Davxs Lanore leller Almeda l-lsher I eotm Gohlke Margaret Gordon Mary Ellen Haley Rurh Haley Lucille Hartmm Ethel Mae Haumm Dorotha Headworth Audrey Hlckmm Flossne Hlgley Fula Hos1fros Lucrlle Hos1fros Vvfrlmttt Hosler Helen Hunt Della Hesslg Florence Ktmpher Kathryn Klrkbrnlt Genevreve Kuhn Ruth Martln ltor1 Mcilnellty Esther McR1ll Joy McVey Marrlynn Meyers Frhel Mosrcr Ruth Ohl De ores Powell Esther Pratt V1-.lan Pratt Margaret Retdel Dorothy Alxce Roth Bessie Shafer Edna Shontelmlre Luctle Spangler Louise Swisher Kathryn Sw sher Jamce Sheppard Lrllran Taylor Wmona Wetger Mozelle Welst Luctlle Wrneland Hazel Wxse Inez Wrsner Ollte Ebert Raul Arfnbrecht Castle Avery Vvrlltam Barton James Clark Gerald Colltns Howard Cook Glen Corbin Ralph Daugherty Lynn Decker Charles Dever James Ebert Vlax Ermax I-rrmon Ethrrdge Thomas Ewmg Donovan Femmore Earl folk Ned Franks Clarence Fruchey George Fuller Harold Goudy Flfrq rx Mlchael Groth Clark Grauel Robert Gray Robert Grubb Tennyson Guyer Charles Hardy Harold Hartman Clarence Hendneks Kenneth Hollaway Robert Hull' Richard Inscho Rtchard Johns M1lan Johnston Bernard Ketzenberger Howard Kukbrlde Merle Krrkbrrde Paul Rrouse Rshert Magnon Delbert Mrller Lester Newton Harold Parxsn Wrllram Poole Dwrght Porter Rex Redman Charles Reed Rodney Rrce Elmer Schrler Raymond Searfoss Guy Shaffer Roy Shrmp Morrell Srlveus Eugene Spahr Joseph Spangler Vlerle Stears Cyrus Wagner Jackson Walters Glen Whlsler Robert Wrlson Q 5 Eranklrn Doolittle La Verne Shafer he Blue and Gold - .Mv tee z 7-izmdred and wenty Seven Fifty-Scum . N gl 'BRIDE' 'swf , J I DONNELL JUNIOR HIGH Helen Alge Audrey Altman Ruth Andrus Mary Badger Nlora Bame Ruth Bauer Laura Bayless Edith Beck Mrldred Bennett Edxth Brsh Harnet Bums Mabel Butler Ethel B1bler Beatrlce Camp Florence Cameron Beatrrce Cameron Zeyleh Campbell Goldxe Clark Mary E Coldren Catherme Crates Ella Cummmgs Betty Davrs Dorothy Davrs Allce Denman Ruth Drcus Dorotha Dlehlman Lourse Drersbach Grace Euler Maclne Folk Magdalene Prfer Mane Porter Fay Quxck Beatrrce Rodalnugh Martha Royer Mary Rupert Nellre Russell Twrla Saul Beatrrce Schoonover Leona Scott Alma Smith Lora Snyder Caroline Spahr Gertrude Spaythe Vera Spoon Mrldred Stockton Helen Thomas Lucille XValterm1re Mary Ellen Westfall Mary Wxlson Marjone Wmders Helen Woods Nlarvehne Young Russell Alspach Jack Ashbrook James Beardsley John Bender John Bird Marden Brshop Peter Brandaman Robert Bunje Harold Charles Arthur Cole Joe Cole Donald Copeland Don Crates Elam Day John Donnell Joe Dulford Joseph Fetzer Donald Wh1tehead Merrrtt Wxlhams Rxchard Wrttenmyer Lors Frech Mae Frommer Vera Garder Martha Houck Beatrice Houghton Mane Huntwork Mane Kolhoff Laura Dneger Mmam Leach Elxzabeth Lear Vxolet Leeper Isabel Long Mary Mathxas Catherrne McCarthy Madelxne McCurdy Ru1e McDowell W1lma McGown Laura Mrller Bermce Mrssamore Marcells Mitchell Helen Moreheart Carolme Meyer Ruth Myers Fzflq Eraht Dorothy Ogg Margaret Orwrck Benme Patterson Dorothy Patterson Evelyn Pemberton Robert Fxnk Edward Folk Eugene Folk W1lbur Frey Irvm Gardener Sylvester Grrmes Roy Harrell Chas Hershey Truxton Hull Lloyd Holfman George Hosler Raymond Houser Paul Houseman Thorton Ilxff Walter Ittle Clyde Kelchner Raymond Krauss Chas Leader Paul Lecker John Lippmcott Howard Laudenslager Harold Martxn Bob McManness Edward Mltchell Lawrence Payne Edward Price Eugene Prlce Harold Renshler Lewrs Rodabaugh Edwrn Roth Frank Sargent DeWolf Schatzel Robert Sherwood Harold Slmpson XValter Smith Van Burtxs Spxtler Robert Swart7 Emmett Swxsher Donald Swxtzer Harry Thompson Velmar Traucht XVendell Lee Elizabeth'Smlth Evelyn McDowell Raymond -Snydtr The Lue and Gul - Jwn teen 71zm v'ea! cmd U lenty Seven hw vw,-f,:.-1, wr:..W.,., VN g xl .Z Fifty-Nine W L 1 . X . X Q . Z , Qs. ai ll 'mmm xigzv JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOLS The aim of all Junior High Schools is guidance: this is the keynote of training used in the J. C. Donnell and Glenwood Junior High Schools in Findlay. There are seven cardinal aims: health, command of fundamental processes, worthy home membership, vocation, citizenship, worthy use of lei- sure, and character. These predominate in every Junior High School. The highest type of scholarship is also to be desired. Ten years or more ago, Senior High being crowded to capacity, it was necessary to remove the Freshman Class from that building. This was made possible partly through the erection of two new buildings, the Washington and Lincoln Schools. These served very well for several years, but in l923 it was necessary to erect two more new buildings on account of the constantly increasing number of students in the Washington and Lincoln Schools. These two structures completed in 1925 represent Findlay's present Junior High School units. Suitable locations were secured for the proposed Junior High Schools. The late J. C. Donnell graciously donated the site of the Donnell building. Two large and commodious brick and steel structures were erected and splen- didly equipped with modern fixtures. The buildings completed preparations were immediately made for their occupation so that in September l925 each of the schools housed over 500 pupils of the seventh eighth and ninth grades. Five courses were offered ninth grade pupils in that year and with the opening of school September 1926 electives were given eighth grade students. Only subjects which will be of use to students in later life are taught. In order to operate the two new schools a large corps of teachers and in- structors had to be employed. These are required by state law to be expertly informed in the subjects which they teach and in many cases they are expected to train definitely for their work. Miss Zola Jacobs and Mr. W. I. Swaidner were placed at the head of the Glenwood and'Donnell schools. ' Many varied activities are to be found in this citys two Junior High Schools. These serve as recreational opportunities and also aid in guiding the student to his or her vocation. A club for practically every phase of life exists in the two institutions. S' ty I . I 2The Blue and Gold - Jwneteen Hundred and Twenty Seven I ,v J Six! g-Four c Sixty-Five PUBLICATIONS The publications of a school are its advertisement. Directly or indirectly they tell what its students are doing and what kind of school it is. In the past Findlay High School has defended its traditional good name in this particu- lar activity by publishing the Blue and Gold a bi-weekly newspaper during the school term and a first class annual at the end of the second semester. A staff composed of members of the three classes and chosen by the faculty the first week of school is responsible for both the newspaper and the annual. The object of the newspaper is to present to the student the activities of the school its faults and peculiarities. The annual is intended to be a picture book of the school, faculty and students. , The "Bizzy Bits," published by the Commercial students is another achievement of which we may be proud. This little magazine, edited once a month, summarizes the activities of the Commercial Department. It has a joke column and an alumni section. An unusual feature of this publication is that it has a new .staff for each issue. i The value of these three publications lies in the fact that they are exclu- sively in the hands of the students from the time the copy is planned until it is submitted to the printer. Sixty-Six 4 i l IQ xihvrf I , . If Uflze Blue nd Gold neteen Hu dred and Twenty even I x I J' 5' . I ,f""T JN" ' it . an 'iam' I I STUDENT COUNCIL President Vice President Secretary JOHN HOLLINGTON RICHARD BEARD HELEN BAIR -5 MEL DAVIS LAUREL POWELL CAROL VANDERSALL The Student Council has proved its real worth in an effective manner this year. This governing body has improved the conditions now prevailing in the school in a material Way, through the suggestions brought by Home Room' representatives. Two councils were elected, one for the first semester, and one for the second, Mr. Kinley acted as sponsor for both councils and helped in the dis- cussion of the needs of the school. ' Several accomplishments of note are seen in reviewing the Work of this representative body. It encouraged thrift to the extent that the school finally banked lOO'Z,. The Blue and Gold campaign was promoted through home room representatives. Steps were taken to eliminate three minute bell tardiness and conditions in the study hall and corridors were studied. Flag raising, which elicited favorable comment from citizens, was initiated. Eileen Peart Margaret Schwyn Mary E. Walker John Clymer Frederick Golhke Gratin Johnson Tom Weber Sarah Hartman Margaret Matheson Helen Walters Arthur Grandi MEMBERS John Mitchell Alice Blackburn Marie Moorhead Bernice Smith Charles Sattler Geraldine Cooper Freda Hough Jean Pfau Mary E. Walker Charles Bish Sixly-Eight Marcus Grubb XValdo Marvin Maynard Ritter Frances Crosby Isabelle Huddle Charles Alesch Arthur Grandi Clarence Snyder Helen Hirscher Ana Rose Pauline Dcvore . I iie oam ia i. Gold. H .Nineteen Yinndrezi and Dpwentu Seven ip... . .irive- Yearly LE CERCLE FRANCAIS IDELLA RISHELL BILL BADGER ALLAN COYKENDALE CHARLES SATTLER l President I Vice President Secretary Treasurer The French Club has really progressed and grown to a great extent this I . past year. The proof of this fact is shown in the large number of new mem- bers taken in during the year. It is interesting to note that each new member was put through an unique initiation. y The Club studied especially the modes, customs, ideas, and manners of the French. Many humorous and serious skits were given along that line, all tending to further information on that country. LKY HIC A custom of carrying on the meeting entirely in French was followed again this year. The French Club held Chapel on February 2 The huge success of this club is entirely due to Miss Wiseley who has spent much time for its betterment. ul l' and Gal -f 'nete n Yiumire and entu ' E vi If x 3 Xiu, ,u K . 31311111515 'sgqvv 'Fl' SENIOR HI-Y CLUB President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer ALLAN COYKENDALE KENNETH ITRIZZELL ROBERT EGBERT The Hi-Y clubs are nationally organized but "Hi-Y" itself is a move- ment for promoting "clean speech, clean sport, clean scholarship, and clean living, throughout the school and community." This year's program was started with a stag party to get the fellows of the school better acquainted. The Fathers and Son Banquet was a decided success. The Hi-Y get-together was a new feature this year. The Mother and Son Banquet was held later in the year. Much of the success of these functions is due to the fine work of John Hollington and his committee. The annual campaign this year under the supervision of Laurell Powell was of distinct benefit to the boys of the school. The club feels that we owe much to our sponsor, Mr. Robbins, for his fine work in directing us this year. , MEMBERS Mel Davis Donald Pringle Richard Davis Charles Sattler John Kelly James Donnell Charles Sausser Verne Warner Robert Caldwell Nelson Davis Clarence Snyder Richard Purdy William Badger Merlin Loach Clark Moore Hollis Plotts Tom Betts Donald Cramer John Hollington Noverre Musson Byron Spangler Laurel Powell Richard Beard Daniel Reidel C. A. Robbins, Sponsor Seventy . I 9716 Blue land Gold -'jwneteen 7JzmdTZrl End ff enty Seven J SOPHOMORE HI-Y CLUB P c 'dent ' e 'de ec lu y-T ea. GRATTON1 JOHNSON DOY SIMPSON JOHX1 HOPPENBERG The Sophomore Hi-Y Club is composed of students of the Sophomore Class only. For the last few years it has been steadily growing in im- portance in its benefit both to the students in the club and members of the school at large. Prom this club there have been coming more students with a real live Hi-Y dynamic, "a contagious Christian character," and they have been living it. Much of the real underlying work of the Sophomore Hi-Y Club this year has been in its Bible study. Besides its regular courses it held joint meetings with the Senior club in a series of lectures by Paul V. Barrett, Secretary of the local Y. M. C. A. These lectures proved very beneficial as well as interesting. Much is expected in the future from this rapidly growing organization. Wayne Althaus Carl Barkimer Richard Beard Chas. Beach Richard Betts Joe Biery A Robert Bowman Ray Brundage Wendell Caldwell John Clymer William Cornwell Robert Driesbach William Doyle MEMBERS Sponsor BURTON HOUSEMAN John Edwards Clifford Elliot Marquis Grubb Chas. Gunn Harry Haley Thomas Haley Don Hartman Paul Kirsten Fred Lowe Robert Moorhead Ferd Miller Chas. Musson Seventy-One Gerald Nelson Robert Porter Clair Ralston Maynard Ritter James Rodabaugh Merrit Swartz Jesse Wagner Walter Weber Leslie Yoxhiemer Earl Doty Waldo Marvin Robert Baker John Sausser X I 'l31IE1!57' xqxw, 1 J... A 1: . ll N I Q ll ls. .4 as 5 rs: Y Vice Pr sz nt S re r r surer l 'The Blue and Gold - .Mneteevz Hundred and Uwentu Seven I N10 f ! G+ N ' If -f 1 if , xl 2 x .L ' NDLAY ' xsfff BIG SISTERS Each year when a new class of Sophomores enters our school a feeling of loneliness seems to be prevalent among them To dispel this feeling twenty five Senior girls were chosen by Miss Kiefer to be Big Sisters to the Sopho more girls Each of these girls was given a number of names of the new girls and tried her best to make them feel at home here Each girl gave a party hike or picnic for her Little Sisters and all Joined in giving one big party meetings throughout the year had charge of a Chapel service and functioned almost like any club in the school The Big Sisters are becoming one of the most important of our organizations as well as the most Mary L Altmeyer Betty Baker Florence Baker Helen Carrothers Myldred Collins Edith Crosser Mary Doyle Dorothy Doty MEMBERS Alice Morrison Lucile Myers I ouise Myers Martha Neeley Kathryn Hamilton lne7 Hallowell El17abeth Hartman Helen Hirscher Sc any 'lw appreciated Florence Hodge Margerite Houseman Dorothy Leach Marie Moorhead Kathryn O Connor Margaret Roller Bernice Smith Bonadine Wineland to acquaint the Sophomores with each other. The Big Sisters held regular - U1 - ' o , I The Blue and Gold .Mneteen Hundred and Twenty Seven I nasal: is Z fl l 4 l il I E I I, il l l il .1 E 5-gf ,I gf.-mqfaw-' an THE DEBATE CLUB The Debate Club of Findlay High School was organized for the purpose of promoting interest in debating among the students, of giving them practical experience in debates, and of developing the much desired ability of thinking on their feet. Through Well prepared and extemporaneous debates and speeches at the bi-monthly meetings, the 1926-1927 Debate Club 'accomplished its purpose to a remarkable degree. This club managed the ticket sale, ushering, and decorating for the inter- scholastic debates. They also entertained the visiting teams of Kenton and Fostoria. Mr. C. J. Folk did a fine Work as sponsor of the Club this year. Vice Prvsitlcnt EVELYN ITART Mary L. Altmeyer Richard Beard Harriet Bisher Geraldine Cooke Mabel Erwin Evelyn Hart Dorothy Hosler Presidenl JOHN HOLLINGTON Treasurer JOHN MALLOY MEMBERS Pearl Hosler Charles Hackenberger Caroline Insley Frederick Lowe John Malloy Marvolene Rose Carlotta Patterson Swunty-Thrrc Secretary NIARY L. ALTMEYER Bernice Smith Helen Hirscher John Hollington Donald Magoon Bonadine Wineland Herbert Coates Christie Cunningham ,gi ,l :J-Aff,-3 V K 1.510 .ff ,l ff 'Z . x i D' I iv x j FM YE Q Y 'a LTETTLL' iiii ifiiieii bird Gal M .,M'7zeteenf 'Hu flra and Uowenty F ,"ll"" "A .q- Eff - in ,-TWNJ H"wsv1r'F.fwv 1 ,Q Q get' - - .. ' ' , . -V i FIN Y 'inning 'ning-"1m'A'-U1 '-fi----fYa--,.,,,vfnqv.g,nan.1u.wimwm,-r.4xsgQ1nsuni,' ' " ' :::t:anmn,, , ,,,, , un ' 2 L President Vice President Secretary-Treasurer ROBERT EGBERT RUSSELL BISHOP HENRY HAZELTON The Senior Commercial Club has just completed the tenth year of its g existence and we look back over it with a feeling of genuine satisfaction. Much 1 credit for the success of the club is due our loyal faculty advisors, Miss Hudnell and Miss Fassett, whose untiring efforts and interest are responsible for its progress. Meetings were held every two weeks in the Club Room, at which times varied programs, such as playlets, musical numbers, and interesting and help- ful talks were presented by the members. Several especially fine one-act plays were given this year. Social meetings were held many times at the homes of the members. Work was forgotten and everyone entered into a few hours of fun and merri- ment. MEMBERS Garnet Allen Pearl Hosler Lilah Stauifer Florence Baker Dorothy Leach Myrtle Steinman Aline Bastine Anna Loy Helen Weakly Martha Barkimer Mary Etta Lamping Hazel Wolgamuth Pauline Bennett Bernice Lunn Ray Altman Alice Blackburn Lucile Meeker Russel Bishop Ruby Bond Margaret Misamore Harold Blackford Isabel Carpenter Angel Morehart Roland Collins Rachel Cattell Kathryn Moore Francis Cotter Myldred Collins Alice Morrison Robert Egbert Audrey Day Rachel Moyer Henry Hazelton Dorothy Doty Louise Myers Frederick Kirkbride Dulcie Ex Leila Naus Robert Ludi V l Mabel Fry Mildred Price William Mains , Martha Galloway Mildred Reimund Glen Snyder Kathryn Hamilton Ana Rose Herman Steegman Carolyn Hennessy Thelma Schnieder Arthur Thompson Louise Hosler Decima Sheely Clair Woodruff Margaret Shull Seventy-Four V , R 27716 73111. fw1d..CiQldr H -Wlfylfcwi ,sss 71,5 igllffftiitffeffilf Qaeda. gevefztzfss P' I ' ,I 1-f Xu., EET .W FINDLAY 'awry I I F President N I HAROLD COTTER il A Vice President Secretary TFPUSUFN LEILA NAUS MARTHA BARKIMER RAY ALTMAN ' The Spanish Club accomplished much this year under the sponsorship of Miss Littleton. The programs were varied, interesting and instructive. 'Some I of the favorite topics were Spanish Music, Customs' of Spain, and Religious Holidays of Spain, Which were given in a very interesting manner. Since much attention is given to fiestas in Spain, the Club also carried out this custom. A Hallowe'en party in the form of a tureen supper was held at Audrey Day's home. The Spanish custom of serenading was carried out before going to Alice Blackburn's home for the Christmas party. As a memorial, the Club purchased a bas-relief illustrating the architecture of the Alhambra in Granada. MEMBERS Garnet Allen Dorothy Leach Margaret Shull Florence Baker Alice Morrison Helen Weakly Alice Blackburn Kathryn Moore Almida Williams Ruby Bond Louise Myers Hazel Wolgamuth Audrey Day Mildred Reimund Russell Bishop Dorothy Doty Ana Rose Robert Egbert Mabel Fry Ruth Rush Henry Hazelton Martha Galloway Thelma Schneider Herman Steegman Pearl Hosler Myrtle Steinman Glenn Snyder Mary Etta Lamping Decima Sheely Arthur Thompson Bernice Lurm Clair Woodruff I Seven-nyfFiue l The Blue anal Qgldf ",1?V ' 7l53t e7L Yufzmd d ami Qowenty S ven , .1 N . ,fo E X . ,Wi agp l cg F'rmeSi"'f l 1 1 X2 'iilitf l x THE JUSTAMERE CLUB President JOHN HOLLINGTON Vice President Secretary MARTHA NEELEY BERNICE SMITH Treasurer STANLEY SIIULTZ The Justamere Club is one of the oldest in Findlay High School.. .Al- though classed as a literary organization, it covers a wide scope of activities, including vocal and instrumental music, orations, serious and humorous speeches, skits and essays. In the bi-monthly meetings, during the year, all these were successfully covered. The programs were varied and interesting, thus giving a larger number of members a chance to display their special talent. The Annual Justamere Banquet at the close of the school year was a decided success. One of the most successful chapel services of the year was in charge of the Justameres. It was made outstanding by the screening of the "Passion Play." Miss Irene Montgomery and Miss Helen Moore, the spon- sors, are to be congratulated for their excellent work during the year. Leo Adams Robert Alge Mary Louise Altmeyer Betty Baker Florence Baker Isabel Carpenter Allan Coykendale Edith Crosser Mel Davis Nelson Davis Dortha Denison Pauline DeVore Helen Carrothers Mary Doyle Mabel Erwin Irene Foltz Kenneth Frizzell Inez Hallowell Elizabeth Hartman Florence Hodge John Hollington Louise Hosler MEMBERS Pearl Hosler John Kelly Mary Ewing Mary Halpine Noverre Musson Gerald Ewing Donald Magoon Richard Purdy Merlin Loach Carol Vandersoll Robert Caldwell Mary Lou McCarthy Beatrice Mertz John Malloy Martha Neeley Katheryn O'Connor Carlotta Patterson Idella Rishell Margaret Roller Vivian Stewart Charles Sattler S vcnty S x Anna Mary Schwab Stanley Shultz Bernice Smith Bonadine YVineland Marion Vorhees Lewell Mays Donald Lusk Harold Cotter Jessie Enright Sarah Hartman Frances Crosby Geraldine Cook Mary Ellen Davis Margaret Glessner Alberta Ellis Katherine Roth Dick Davis Richard Beard Clark Moore Dan Reidel Laurabelle Dipert John Maxwell ' 1. .. rg. .., . l 'axmuz-xl! 'Elf i77ie Blue and W xi I lf CLASSICAL CLUB Consul WILLIAM BADGER Emanucnsis Prwtor Quteszor FRANCES CROSBY KATHRYN OYCONNOR MARIE IVIOORHEAD The most interesting meetings imaginable were held by the Classical Club this year. Astronomy including legends of constellations The Saturnalia and Funeral Customs are a few of the subjects that were well explained at the various meetings. Plays were given at intervals throughout the year- some in Latin others in English. I 1 The social affairs were instructive as well as jolly and were musical in their entertainment. At the first social function twenty-five Sophomores were - initiated. A real Roman banquet was held at the end of the year and also the indispensable picnic. I The colors of the club are purple and white and its motto is Labor Omnia Vincit. The club has obtained its high standing in the High School only by the fine work of the officers and the untiring efforts of its charming sponsor Miss Ruth Jenkins Latin instructor. ' MEIVIBERS Mary Ewing Margaret Glessner Sarah Hartman I-Ielen Hirscher Isabelle Huddle Frances Newcomer Helen Mann John Maxwell Lucille Myers Marie Moorhead Noverre Musson Clark Moore Betty Baker Kathryn O Connor Mary Rice Margaret Roller Earl Doty Bernice Smith Frances M. Stover Bonadine Wineland Helen Bair Arthur Bond Florence Bond Joe Biery Wayne G. Althaus Mary Askey Ruth Chapman Thelma Bishop William Doyle Esther Mary I-Icrbst Dale Erwin Martha Hirscher Paul Kirsten Kathryn Insley Jean Pfau James Rodabaugh Jane Schatzel ly-S'Uf Sarah Ellen Struble Gerald Adams Charles Alesch William Badger Geraldine Cooke Frances Crosby Dorthea Daugherty Nlel Davis Richard Davis Mary Ellen Davis James Donnell Betty Dye Margaret Schwyn Mary Elizabeth Walker Mary Weitz John Sausser Wilda Zeigler Thelma White Alberta Ellis x im?-IDE! I I l l l If 1 ,, Stem c tn h Q-he B ae n Gaia - teen 72 ' R 2,1 - i' K -- ,b xiii' V ADVERTISING TEAMS The students composing the advertising teams proved a valuable asset in the publication of the Annual. It is due to their untiring efforts that sulli- cient advertising was secured to help finance the cost of this production. Under the capable direction of Lewell Mays, Advertising Manager, six teams were selected in regard to their salesmanship accomplishments and ability for endurance. A systematic megaod of dividing the city into six sections was devised and put into execution by letting each team canvass a specified dis- trict. This Worked successfully and the sum of 5850.00 Was soon reached. Too much credit cannot be given these loyal students who labored so earnestly that the fixed fund might be raised. Such a spirit has prevailed throughout the school year, though, and has aided materially in making this annual a success. I. Richard Betts and John Maxwell. Il. Richard Davis, Christie Cunningham, and Robert Lear. III, Elizabeth Hartman and Frances Crosby. IV. Mabel Erwin and Ann Lane. V. Carlotta Patterson, Marjorie Wiseman and Mary E. Walker. VI. Mary O'Connor and Harriet Bisher. Svur-nigfljightn I l The Blue and Gold Jwneteen Hundred a, i7'we l5y .Seven ii' ' - Q N I xbflf The Blue and Gold chapter of the National Honor Society for this year has sixteen members chosen by the faculty. l The members are chosen upon the four merits required by the society, namely: character, scholarship, leadership and service. The Senior members taken in during the course of the year must have a scholastic average ranking in the lirst third of the class While the few Junior members taken in the latter part of the year must rank in the upper fourth of the class. MEMBERS Robert Alge Marie Moorhead William Badger John Muller Alice Blackburn Lucille Myers Francis Cotter ldella Rishel Mel Davis Margaret Roller Nelson Davis Bernice Smith Helen Hirscher Myrtle Steinman Margerite Houseman Bonadine Wineland , ' ' cu:-my-Nine I i77ze BLue and Gold Jwneteen Hundred and Upwentv Seven I 1 , x l K I 1 ' K xlxm? .,, C MAH-KAH-WEE CAMP FIRE ANNA LANE V' P '1 1 s fy T THELNIA SCHNEIDER LILAH STAUFFER HAZEL GREER With the assistance of their guardians Miss Bernice Kiefer and Miss Sly to the law and ideals of their organization. At the Indoor Fair held by all the Camp Fire girls in Findlay they gave a Negro playlet which proved to be very entertaining. During the Christmas season they dressed dolls for the Associated Charities to give to poor children in the city. The girls very capably presented a play at the school chapel which they conducted. They sold candy at a basket ball game and at the Junior Play to earn money for camping next summer. This group was also active socially. They had a Christmas party and several dinners and hikes at which the girls Worked off many honors. Mabel Erwin Mildred Farner Hazel Greer Kathryn Moorhead Marie Moorhead MEMBERS Angel Moreheart Winifred Nowlan Anna Lane Thelma Schneider E'ghIy Betty Strathman Helen Swab Twila Weakley Celesta Wiseley Hattie Wiseley President , ICC' FCS!! CH CCFC af l'B!15blfL'l' Patterson, the Mah-kah-Wee Camp Fire girls have, in many ways lived up , , , 1 Q iT e Blue nd Gold - .Mneteen Yiundred an wentu zlen I AN-A-KI-SIN CAMP FIRE MARTHA NEELEY ' c ' Sec etary " f t MARGARET ROLLER BETTY BAKER BEATRICE MERTZ In compliance with the meaning of their name "working together," he An-a-ki-sin Camp Eire girls, with the aid of their capable guardians, Mrs. R. W. Frost and Miss Ruth Jenkins, have accomplished much. They sent a Thanksgiving basket to a poor family and at Christmas time sent greetings tot the inmates of the County Home and sang carols there and in the streets of Findlay. Every Tuesday and Wednesday evening two or more girls were sent to the Y. M. C. A. to serve at the dinners held there, This group ushered and sold candy at the High School Operetta,,sold Christmas greetings and held bake sales to enlarge their camping fund. Together With the other groups, they co-operated in making the Indoor Fair, Mothers' and Daughters' Banquet, and Grand Council successful. Betty Baker Eleanor Copeland Edith Crosser Mary Doyle Alberta Ellis Jessie Enright MEMBERS Elizabeth Hartman Helen Hirscher Kathryn Insley Margaret Matheson Beatrice Mertz Eighty-One Martha Necley Eileen Peart Margaret Roller Bernice Smith Martha Sterling Thelma White 1 X 5 6 iiilmmifif :- f N I Q, I 1 isp Ab I7 President Vic President r Irtusurtr I l - ' eteen Yizm re nd f7 'ent21 e e pg Q S7 6 Bl e and Gold N I m , ... Z' K QQ? .5Xil" TA-WA-QUAP-TA-WA CAMP FIRE LAURABELLE DIPERT RUTH LUDI MARY HALPIXIE KATHERINE ROTH At the beginning of the school year the Ta-wa-quap-ta-wa Camp Fire girls reorganized and enrolled a number of new members. President Vice President Secretary Treasurer They held a successful party for the new girls and took an active part in the Indoor Fair which was held by all the Camp Fire girls in town to pay their swimming dues at the Y. M. C. A. This group had several hikes and many other social activities during the year. Bake sales were held to earn money for their camping fund. Meetings were held every two weeks at the High School and the girls worked hard all year for honors and ranks. Much credit for the splendid work they accomplished is due their guardians Miss Dorothy Dietsch and Miss Helen Moore. MEMBERS Harriet Bisher Reva George Dorothy Marvin Laurabelle Dipert Mary Halpine Mary O'Connor Martha Dipert Virginia Linger Marvelyn Rose Betty Dye Ruth Ludi Katharine Roth . I 27716 Blue and Gold -.Mneteen Hundred an Ugwenty 'lien I N X 1 'MW' xhilf l i President MAVRTHA SATTLER Vice President Secretary Treasurer CAROLYN INSLEY JESSIE BILLSTONE MARY SNYDER For their first year in Senior High School, the Aki-yu-ha-pi Camp Fire girls have spent a year of much benefit to themselves as Well as the community. At Thanksgiving time they filled a basket full of Wholesome food and gave it to a poor family. They had HalloWe'en and Christmas parties, both of Which were pronounced very successful. The girls took active parts in the Indoor Fair, the Mothers' and Daughters' Banquet and the Grand Ceremonial held in the gymnasium. Many hikes, dinners, meetings, and council fires were held during the year. , This group, as Well as all the other groups, have been planning all year ,X to go to an organized camp next summer. Miss Norma Collingwood and Miss l Lois Littleton are the guardians of this group. MEMBERS Jessie Billstone Martha Hirscher Margaret Schwynn Florence Bond Mildred Kelly Madella Snyder Mary Ellen Coldren Jean Pfau Mary Snyder Mary Jo Cole Martha Sattler Sarah Ellen Struble Carolyn Insley Ruth Singleton Lucille Yokum Eighty-Three lil i77ze Blue and Gold - Jw eteen 'Hun red cz i7 'entU S -ue I- ez.-,f S h 1 f n X-Es. fi V E N IIAY HW' VARSITY CLUB Vzce Pres d t r d T easu er IORIIST PRESSNIELL HOLLIS PLO'l1'S CLARI-INCL SNIYDER The Varslty Club Was reorganxzed th1s year after two year s 1nact1v1ty under the new name Vars1ty F Club Pres1dent Forest Pressnell had charge of all the meetmgs One of the ma1n thrngs the Vars1ty F Club sponsored was courtesy toward v1s1t1ng teams and the drawmg up of rules concernmg the earnrng of letters 1n athletrcs In these were stated the requrrements for earmng a letter To become a member of thrs club a boy has to earn a major letter 1n some sport The club met every other Thursday mornmg and once a month at the home of d1fferent members Much of the success of the club was due to the mterest and enthus1asm of Mr Scantlebury the sponsor Forest Pressnell Hollxs Plotts Clarence Snyder Mel Davrs Clyde Huston Charles Sausser MEMBERS Roscoe Butler Charles Gunn Gerald Ewmg Arlo Mams Waldo Marvm Charles Sattler John OIW1Ck fqlljf Charles Bxsh Dean Corbln Wrllram Marns Eugene McGarvey Chrrstlan Dxetsch Don Slmpson 1 l . President ' i en Sc-are ary an r r C J John Kelly ' John Hollington I The Bl e zind Gal - Jwhet evz zmdred and e ty 5e1!e A xi HOME ECONOMICS CLUB The Home Economics Club was open this year to all girls interested in Home Economics as well as those who followed the subject in the regular curriculum. ln their meetings the girls brought up any current event relative to their work and endeavored to do any work which could not be taken care of in the regular class. The purpose of the club is to promote a friendly feeling among its members. The business meetings were held once a month on Fri- days with Miss Coifland as sponsor. Besides this they had social activities among which was a tea given to their mothers where they displayed the things they had made. Some of the girls of the club made costumes for the operetta which gave evidence of their skill. MEMBERS Kathryn Book Alta Bowers Hilda Cain Nina Coldren Anna Dacker Evelyn Dochterman Marian Dorsey Betty Dreyer Ruth Fessler Agnes Fish Mary Foster Mildred Frazier Mary Galloway Kathlyn Klingler Virginia Latshaw Edna Mohler Fawn Moyer Marjorie Neuman Xariffa Richard Helen Riter Alice Sausser Bertha Shrier Eiglzly-Five Ethel Severns Mary Ruth Simpson Annabel Smith Myrtle Smith Hazel Staniield Charlotte Strawbridge Evelyn Traucht Ardinelle Vogelsong Twila Weakly Beatrice Winkle Lucille Yokom X ' I ' S g 4 I 131113571 'wwf I 9726 Blue and Gold e eteen zm re p Qp entv Seven Ii x it I K 'aww' NEGATIVE DEBATE TEAM Jack Malloy ....,,, ,,,,., C aptain, Second Speaker Carolyn Insley ...,,,. .,,,,..,A,.. . .,,, F irst Speaker Bernice Smith ....,,,, ,,,,,,, T hird Speaker Helen Hirscher .... ,,,,,,,,,,,,, A lternate Mr. Folk ...,.....,......,.,.,,....,..,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,....,,,,,A,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,v,. Coach Findlay High's Negative Debate Team was composed of four of the best speakers in the school. However, they were not so fortunate in winning their contests. In the iirst triangle they debated with Fostoria at home. Their arguments were all good and were presented in a very capable manner. Fostoria won with the score 89-85, after a stiff fight. Their second contest was staged at Bowling Green. Again our arguers lost. The score for this debate was 15-9. The debate was judged by the pop- ular voting method. Letters were awarded members of both teams at a banquet given for them by the Debate Club. Mr. Folk and Miss Wiseley coached the teams this year in a very capable manner. Both sponsors expressed their gratitude for the interest displayed by the student body in these contests. .Eighty-Six . iTlze 'Blue and-Gold - .Mvzeteen 7-lundreai and Uwenty Seven li iq INDLAY K 'law' AFFIRMATIVE DEBATE TEAM John Hollington ..,v.. ,,.,, C aptain Second Speaker Geraldine Cooke .,,,,,.,.. .......,,,,,,,,.,,, F irst Speaker Bonadine Wineland ,,,,,,,, ,,.,,, T hird Speaker Richard Beard ,,,,,,..,. ...,.... A lternate Miss Wiseley ,,,,,,.,..,,...., .,,,,,,,., .... .........,,,,,.., ,.,...,, C o a c h Resolved: That the Direct Primary be abolished in the State of Ohio was the question which both teams debated this season. The nrst debate was judged by an adjudicator and the affirmative team debating at Lima lost by a narrow margin. The second contest in which the affirmative team met Kenton here was judged in a different manner. Twenty-five ballots were passed out among the adult patrons of the debate and the decision of the debate rested with them. In this debate Findlay won by a 23-1 vote. i Debating is gradually becoming one of Findlay High s foremost activities I and this year's teams showed line spirit in preparation and giving of debates. N It is hoped that even more attention will be given to this phase of school con- tests next year and the school may have a team which shall avenge the defeats of this year. CUGU j Q Eighty-S VlHA U' e Qlu d Gold - 'neteen Hundred and Twenty Seven il X Qx . immmgf I 'img GIRL RESERVES Presrdent VIARIE MOORHEAD Vxce Presldcnt Secretary Treasurer CAROL VANDERSOLL MARGUERITE HOUSEMAN INEZ HALLOWELL The G1rl Reserves met regularly every two weeks 1n the year 1926 27 w1th a membersh1p of 141 g1rls N1nety two of thas number were new mem bers In the summer of 26 two of the g1rls Mar1e Moorhead and Luc1lle Myers w1th Mrss Mrlls one of the Sponsors represented the club at Camp Gray, Sau gatuck M1ch1gan N1neteen delegates went to the Northwestern Conventlon at Ttilin Thus far thrs year the SCFVICQ Commlttee has been very act1Ve v1s1t1ng the SICK and shut ms Espec1ally at Chrrstmas t1me they were act1ve for they gave food and toys to poor chlldren and added to the beauty of the g1fts by s1ng1ng Carols The soc1al schedule records a b1g Chr1stmas party whlch shows progress ln fosterrng a feelrng of fellowsh1p among the members, a lead1ng pur pose of the orgamzauon The Sponsors were M1ss M1lls M1ss W1seley and Mrss K1efer MEMBERS Garnet Allen Mary Altman Mary Ellen Altman Mary Louase Altmeyer Helen Barr Evelyn Baker Florence Baker Helen Baker Adrla Bennett Paullne Bennett 'Vlartha Bernhardt Jessxt Brllstone Alace Blackburn Fsther Blackford llorence Bond Mabel Bower Alta Bowers Lucrlle Brundxge Hilda Cam Isabel Carpenter llelen Carruthers Treva Chambers Esther Clark Mary Jo Cole Inez Hallowell Lydla Hamalton Kathryn Hamrlton 'Vlarjone Hartman Helen Hxllshafer Helen Hxrscher Dortha Hosler Louase Hosler Pearl Hosler Freda Hough Marguerrte Houseman Carolyn Insley Fthel Johns Mabel Jordan Xflarlan Kanel Dons Kelchner Mlldred Kelly Wrnrfred Knowland Margaret Kresser Irene Kuhlman Gall Lauch C arolme Launder Helen Legh Helen Mann Mary Rudolph Lxllran Russell Martha Sattler Allce Sausser Jane Schatzel Bertha Selmer Anna Mary Schwab Helen Schwab Margaret Schwyn Ethel Severns Declma Sheely Luclle Sherwood Margaret Shull Ruth Smgleton Edna Sxtes Annabelle Smrth Leona Smxth Madella Snyder Leorah Stauffer Lxlah Stauffer Myldred Collms Geraldrfne Cook Bernice Cooper Geraldrne Cooper Eleanor Copeland l lorence Crawfis Loretta Crrppen Edlth Crosser Dorthea Daugherty Audrey Day Martha Drpert Evelyn Dochterman Dorothy Doty Mary Doyle frrfhly Plqht 1 i F Elxzabeth Dreyer Jessae Enrxght Dale Erwrn Mabel Erwln Dulcy Ex Vlrldred I-arner Ruth Fessler Llllran Flemlon Maxme Fletcher Ruth Games Mary Lou McCarthy I ucale Meeker Frances Mertz Mane Moorhead Fawn Moyer Louxse Myers Lucxle Myers Marjorxe Neuman Kathryn O Connor Mary O Connor Marte O Neal Carlotta Patterson Erleen Peart Jean Pfau Mxldred Prxce Verda Rader Vlary Rice Mxldred Retmund Xarlffa Richard Helen Rlter Margaret Roller Katharine Roth Ana Rose 'Vlarvelene Rose Garnet Thomas Carol Vandersall Maman Vorhees Elsxe Wagner Mary Elxzabeth Walker Thelma Waltermxre Helen Walters Twxla Weakly Donna Wxler Bonadlne Wlneland Marlynn Wlneland Celesta Wlsely Hattre Wxsely Marjorre Wxseman Lucrlle Yokom Wrlda Zergler Martha Sterling l-rances Mary Stover Sarah Ellen Struble Vlarorne Taylor The Lue and G ldfll? .i7Wnetee1z Yiundre an Twenty Seven X . . ,L INDLAY 'ikvff gi THE IN FIMATE STRANGERS THE CAST The Stat1on Master Leroy Wolf Wllllam Ames Noverre Musson Isabelle Stewart Mary M1tchell Florence Betty Cook Johnme Whxte John Jeiferds Aunt Ellen Margaret Glessner Matt1e Mary Ellen Peffley ore t ness P ffl y F a ce C by kndly subst tuted or ry 1 the ii pe formanc On February 3 and 4 the Junlor Play The Int1mate Strangers wr1tten by Booth Tarkmgton was presented ln the H1gh School Aud1tor1um The play was coached by MISS Pr1ddy to whom much credlt 1S due for 1ts success The plot concerns Isabelle Stewart and Wllllam Ames who belng stranded ln a country rallroad stat1on are forced to rema1n there all mght w1thout food In the mornmg Florence Mxss Stewart s n1ece and Johnme Whlte come to therr rescue Mr Ames 1S 1nv1ted to the Stewart home Here Florence tr1es her charm and w1les on Mr Ames wh1ch results 1n many perplexmg s1tuat1ons Mr Ames falls 1n love wlth MISS Stewart but does not confess untxl the end of the play because the latter chooses to tease h1m ln an unusual way about her age The busmess manager was .hm Donnell The ushers were the Jumor Camp F1re g1rls and the Stage Manager Dan Rledel and Scott F1restone All these contnbuted to the success of the play Nmety x . ' cc r v l ' I .,A,...,..,,,, . .,,,,..,7Y,YYYLYY..YYYY.................,.,. , Henry ,,,...,..r,,....,.....,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, , ,,..,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,..,.,,,,,, Glenn Robinson I N , DQLTQQAQQQTTQQQQQQSQQIQQTTQ'-QT"Q'QT"QQ i i f Ma 'n rst evenlng's r e. I The Lue a d Gold N .M'neteen 'Hundred and Twenty Seven I ll i I Ns, 'f S g 1 I X I 'Hmm' r as e e e- 'swf NTHE RIVALSH THE CAST Sir Anthony Absolute ,,.....,,., .,,,,,.,,,,......,. ......, C h arles Hackenberger Captain Absolute. ,,...,,,,.. ,....f. , , ......Y Howard Kelly Eaulkland ,,,,,,,,,,, ,W ..,.f.... Mel Davis Acres ,,,...-,,,-,,,,...,.....,. .,,,,, J ohn Malloy Sir Lucius O'Trigger ,...,, Y,Y... , Lewell Mays V Fag ,,,,,-,-,-,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A, ,.,,,-,, R ussell Bishop David, ,,,--,,,,,,,,i, ,.,,,,,, J ohn Orwick I Thomas ....,,,,,.,,,,, .,,v,, C harles Sattler i Mrs. Malaprop ,,,,,, ,,..,,,, B etty Baker Lydia Languish, ,,,,,, .,,. , ,,,,, M ary Doyle W Julia ,,,,.,,,,,..,,,...... ,,... ,.,.,., F 1 orence Hodge L Lucy ,,,,,,,,,, ......,,. ,,,,...,, I sabelle Carpenter Maid ,,,,,,,.... . ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,...i, , ,,,....,,,,,,,.,,,,,...,,,..,,,, ,Helen Carrothersn For the first time in seven years the Senior class presented a costume play. On May 5th and 6th, the class of 1927 offered A'The Rivals" by Richard Brinsley Sheridan. The play was coached by Mr. Dale Hutson and was a decided success. The plot centers around mistaken identity Wherein the lovers of the story ' receive the wrong love notes. Comedy of the highest type prevails throughout and Mrs. Malaprop, the elderly aunt of Lydia Languish, affords much laughter. The English of the play is superb and the beauty and quaintness of old England were transplanted on the stage with rare charm! No Where could actors have been found who would have iitted into their roles more perfectly. The cast was excellent. Verne Warner was business manager. John Muller and Eorest Pressnell were stage and property managers. The splendid co-operation of the Senior Class made the play one of the outstanding events in the history of the school. l Nincly-One I I i77ze Blue and Gold - Mneteen Hun re and 09 7111511 8116 lip i If TU I -I 2 Pmntixv K 'igmv Wo-Ko-Mis ,, Klo-Lo-XVar r Le-La-VN a-La ,.Y,,..,.. Mar-Pee-To-Pah ,,.... l-lin-To-La ., ,,,, ., Shun-Ge-La Wa-C00-Tay .,,, . XVam-Be-Be So-Vkhzn-As .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, "LELAWALA" THE MAID OE NIAGARA THE CAST ..-v..W Robert Alge Robert Caldwell . Jessie Enright ,,,,,. Donald Lusk ,W Carolyn Insley ,W Howard Kelly ,,,.,,,, Carl Hill ,,,,,,,...... Merlin Loach Charles Hackenberger Wan-Ye-Ca ,,,,, ,,,,, B etty Baker Na-Pa-Nee W Carlotta Patterson Eagle Eye ,,,,,,,,, Major Wallace Mabel Y,..,,..,,,, ,.r,,,,,,,, Mel Davis .,., Arthur Grandi ...A Kathryn Roth Capt. Bliss ,,YY.., ,,,, R obert Caldwell Clarinda Bond ,,,,,, Vera Traxler Sergeant Billts ,, ,,.,,,,,,,, Dick Davis Lord Tatler ..,,,, ...,,,, ,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,.Y,,,.,. J o hn Hoppenberg i "Lelawala" was one of the most successful operettas ever presented by students in the history of Findlay Senior High School. A tale-nted cast, achorus of trained voices directed by expert coaches, Miss Priddy and Mr. Morgan: with a beautiful Indian legend to top it all, drew a full house each evening that the production was staged, March 3 and 4. The Senior High Orchestra under Mr. Morgarrs direction played the overture to the operetta i n fine style. Helen Carrothers Margaret Glessner Ruth Herge Leora Stauifer Vivian Stewart Bernice Cooper Bernice Smith Mildred Price Margaret Matheson Doris Kelchner Elizabeth Hartman Laurahelle Dipert Isabelle Carpenter Martha Neeley Violet Price Ruth Ludi Marie Moorhead Carol Vandersall Dwight Trier CHORUS Marjorie Taylor Dortha Denison Marjorie Hartman Frances Mary Stover Mildred Reimund - Mary Mitchell Kathryn Hamilton Irene IVlcLaughlin sabelle Hucldle Margaret Bayless Robert Lathers Harry Harvey Merritt Swartz Gratin Johnson James Rodabaugh Niel Baldwin Tom Weber Arlo Haley Nme!y'Two John Maxwell XVayne Althaus Don Hochstettler Leo Adams John Clymer John Edwards XVm. Doyle Cloyce Cavins Robert Moorhead Fred Ciohlke James Neeley Robert Porter Charles Musson Gerald Nelson Reynold Lucas Clair Ralston Charles Sattler Harold Cotter Bob Warner f iU'lzeiEBLu,e aihd ldlffi i eiee Hundred and 7 91350 Seven O -I J R 43 THE TIDINGS Th1s was the Easter pageant whxch was presented just before our sprmg vacat1on I the afternoon rt was presented to the student body and ln the evenlng the pageant was grven to the publxc The scene of the presentatxon was before one of the gates of Jerusalem The story tells of the Passover season at the tlme of Chrlst s betrayal cruc1f1X1on and Resurrectxon The dra matlc effects and forebodxngs of Chrrst s Crucrlixxon were brought about by several mlnor parts such as the entrance of the passer by wlth the lamb for an oiferrng the maker of na1ls w1th h1s wares whrch he IS to sell to Longmus the Centurron for the crucrflxron and Judas Iscarxot passlng by as he goes to hang h1mself Smgmg rn several parts of the pageant made 1E very beautlful The story settmg and the costumlng was some of the best ever had at the Hlgh School The pageant was under the dramatlc superv1s1on of Mxss Prlddy and the music was LH charge of Mr Morgan The pageant thls year was recelved enthus1ast1cally by the public L roy VJO e Howard Kelley Robert Caldwell Harlow Haley Donald Cramer Arthur Grand1 Allan Coykendale Rlchard Beard John Edwards Tom Weber Charles Sattler Donovan Hochstettler Donald Magoon CAST Robert Warner John Maxwell Merrrtt Swartz Glenn Roblnson Clalre Ralston Nell Baldwln hleanor Copeland Merlm Loach Robert Porter Charles Musson John Malloy Donald Lusk Helen Balr Xxnety Three Kathryn Book Wayne Althaus Charles Hackenberger Frances Crosby Martha Dlpert Sarah Hartman Mary Ewlng Mlldred Farner Mary El17abeth Walker Carol Vandersall Margerlte Pressnell Betty Dye Jess1e Blllstone 6:3-' x l - x 0 i - 1 xlbfff I 277141 Bbue -g d Gold - .Mnete n 'Hundred f d nt eve X l 1 V rn H., W 1 S , DEBATE MUSIC CONTESTANTS ' Senior High School's Debate lVlusic contest of 1926-1927 was an excep- tionally line one. ln both triangles with Lima and Fostoria, and with Kenton and Bowling Green, Findlay's contestants proved superior to their opponents in the opinion of the adjudicator. Those who carried away honors in the four contests were: Margaret Glessner, soprano solo, at Limag Robert Alge, baritone solo, at Limag Louis Rodabaugh, violin solo, at Findlay: Kathryn Hamilton, soprano solo, at Bowl- ing Greeng Donald Lusk, baritone solo, at Findlay: Isabel Huddle, violin solo, at Bowling Green: and Jane Schatzel, piano solo, at Findlay. Ninety-Four i - K 'same' I I The Blue and Go d. - ' e n 7-Izmdvgil and Twenty Seven I nz: 17273""'i -M' -1e11,':a:rxmu lk .1 ,B is ,, W mf. .,.f:mrL,.L 54:2 W. ... . . ,.f" , M -wwf. 14 1 13352 ga ' li, .7 . , - . , - . ., G f , ff- U -f v- ww- .V W we 1,:f. lflaswifma:fiw,1..rfiNimi '-flak , E, , ,, ,-, , , , . .,., ,,,-i. aaa, ..,,..sfgpf' K,L.5:,,,,,,,,,,,,,T,f ,Qi Y,Yk wvigf V, A ,gym dgaeeefimf ff ,. 'Y . .rg ,1Avf::gf:'...1-..:f-,L f,,.,-....."- ..-----:?2-1.:,..,.....-.-.'f,.,mn',f-N T-,,p...a:i:11-f--f f1---M,,am,.i..- ,,31m1sm,-,.,m..-.,T 1- , 1 vi fglikw-4 Ny 5 ,HQ , ' mfg. 1' G , r - wwf sf ,.. M R S i AN .ii z M- , 1.-fl N "f"f l E , af ill il li , Q 4- i V ii gi T' . sr Q FINDLAY HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA A 4 . . 1 A M1 5 The orchestra of Eindla H1 h School, under the able su CIVISIOI1 of . . .V g . P . , ig Mr. Earl Shisler, has accomplished this year a great deal along musical lines. Q Ag it This orchestra which is composed of the most talented of Findlay High stu- Q dents furnished music for the Junior and Senior Plays, the Operetta and other lg ff school activities. E A A new step for the benefit of the orchestra was taken this year. The orchestra traveled with the other musical participants in the Eisteddfod which 2 was held at Kenton. lt proved quite beneiicial as well as an interesting com- A etition between the three schools of Kenton, Findla , and Lima Central. ll p . Y . . . fl fa: The orchestra also took part in a concert and demonstration given in 3 the auditorium April 22. MEMBERS , lffl w John Muller Gladys Blackman Dores Ebersole l Ruth Gaines Helen Baker Don Hochstettler ii 5 Martha Hirscher Leona Smith Don Brooks il P5 El Cloyce Cavins Frederick Gohllrr: Ralph Tinsman 1 Q Arthur Bond Bob Dreisbach Esther Herbst Robert Porter James Neeley James Parsons Mary Ellen Altman Wm. Beal John Hoppenberg Martha Dipert Evelyn Baker Luella Goudy Ralph Wagner Wm. Alspach Harlow Haley Mary Lou McCarthy Louise Urschalitz g ,. Q .,a. i i Nineiy-Five ' fr I gxrizaligi-H1:sax-ssxveafvxxmz-ff"-L'.Ml"e:':'ewiwiFf""f"'f'f11ff:2.t '-'- A11ff-':s:4:'::v:"'-K91ff:'-:-:H'r2-:e:::::.1z+,.::a::::::,memummuuwsm::'.r::a-:.v-c.'L,1i' ' fi ' ,,,a.:.,,.gp,,.g.a4.,TgerT za...-.bmfef 2:'mnxa..-..-.:4:aat-.eref:inu1mz1v'.:r::"-imzmz-f zrzzwmimfliilvliil -!?17if5 i Pi 21 E F ii X. ,I 'Emmy' Elf I X FINDLAY HIGH SCHOOL BAND A concert and demonstration which was given April 22 in the Auditorium of Findlay High School featured the school band. This organization consists of students from the two Junior High Schools as well as the students from the Senior High. The band is under the capable direction of Mr. Earl Shisler. During the Exposition, which was held at the Adams Axle, the band played two evenings. They also had a part in the Eisteddfod at Kenton and won distinction there. K The band is a most important factor in Findlay High School and the students in the organization must be complimented on their fine co-operation and splendid work. MEMBERS James Clark Marilyn Myers Harold Hartman Glen Whisler Clyde Henning Robert Magoon Gerald Jelley Gerald Fennimore Harold Goudy Paul Taylor John Bender Richard Pierce Wm. Alspach Don Brooks Ralph Tinsman Albertis Soloman Harold Martin Robert Bunje Marion Wagner Joe Cole Maurer Maurer 1 John McManness Darwin Misamore John Donnell Richard Whittenmyer Joe Van Dorn Walter Smith John Hoppenberg Esther Herbst James Parsons Ninety-Six Ed Cole James McCoy Bob Dreisbach Herbert Crozier Joe Biery James Neeley Wm. Beal ' Evelyn Baker Luella Goudy Dores Ebersole Don Hochstettler Wm. Alspach Harlow Haley Mabel Bower Arthur Bond . I The Blue d Gola! - Jw eteenf Yi ndrecl a d Twenty Seven I ' ' . f 1 . ... i X I 'WEEE' '-13,511 I FOOT-BALL When the fall of 1926 rolled around, Findlay High School's athletes found themselves under a new director, Coach Wilbur E. Scantlebury. As soon as the new coach arrived in our fair city, which was about a Week before the opening of school, he sent forth the call for foot-ball candidates. A goodly number of stalwart youths answered this call and the gridiron practice was begun in earnest. ' Led by a determined and energetic Captain, the Blue and Gold foot-ball team rode through an unusually hard season, beset with obstacles all along the way and emerged with flying colors as the sun went down after the final game. The squad as a whole displayed real sportsmanship and ambition to serve its Coach and its School and success will not be denied to those who steadfastly pursue it. FOOT-BALL RECORD F. H. S. 13-Upper Sandusky 6 F. H. S. OQColumbus South 7 F. H. S. 20-Tiffin 6 F. H. S. 94-Marion 13 F. H. S. 6-Middletown 17 F. H. S. 3-Lima Central O F. H. S. 67-Defiance 0 F. H. S. 47-Bucyrus 7 P. H. S. 7-Toledo Scott 13 F. H. S. 21-Columbus Central 6 Om' Hunrlrml I . I i77ze 7BLue laizd Go-fat - jwneteen Hundred a d 17 672511 even I I S -. . HOLLIS PLOTTS- CCapt.j Tackle Our 1926 captain was truly a great player and a spirited leader. This Was Bud's third season as a regular and he surely made the best of all his experience. None excelled Bud when it came to running interference and his post in the line was always filled. CLARENCE SNYDER- CCapt. -Elect.D Center This Was Snyder's first season at the good old game of football and he proved beyond a doubt that an abundance of fight and deter- mination is to be desired over experience, He was a bear in the center of the line and will doubtless prove a good leader next year, , WILLIAM MAINS Guard For many years the Mains family has con- tributed to our foot-ball team. This year it was left to Bill to demonstrate the material of which he was made. Bill Was a big lanky fellow and opponents found it no easy task to get over him. ' CLYDE HUSTON Full-Back All our opponents found it tough sledding as long as Dutch was in the game. One seldom sees an open-field runner like Huston. His stellar performing Was not confined to the of- fensive end of the game because he surely could back up the line. OHdddO M I' K QFQIEY I ff e Lue and Gold .Mneteen 'Hundre d entu even It Q LLII3 :cj I x Fl N m.AY 'HW' CHARLES SATTLER Guard Charlie was one of the few foot-ball men to win three letters. He was at his best when opening holes in the line and running inter- ference. Charlie, on account of his size, made a very formidable looking opponent and probably caused many players to wilt in their shoes. CHRISTIAN DIETSCH Tackle The "Iron Horse" as he was called by his teammates, was just about as hard to get through as his name would suggest. "Chris" usually didn't wait for the opponents to come to him but he charged through and checked them before they had a chance to get started. GERALD EWING End Ewing had quite a time convincing the Coach that he was a good, dependable end, but when he once got started, he made up for lost time. He was entirely at home on de-- fense and one of the hardest tasks an oppos- ing team could attempt, Was to get around Ewing's end. CHARLES SAUSSER Quarterback "Chic" wasn't mountainous in size but he surely was in pep and determination. One of the delights of the crowd was to see "Chic" hit an opposing line man, as he was probably one of the hardest men on the team to stop when he was once under way. Om' llumlrml mul Two . C i77zeiQ3Lue and Gold N QM'neteQQH-Zrfzdfg-d a,naj,17"wentt1 Se e z lil Nm , w 4. CHARLES GUNN End lt seems that Charles seems to be a name of high standing in foot-ball circles and Charlie Gunn upheld his share of the burden. One of "Moon's" favorite antics was to tear around his end and break up what the op- ponents thought was a "break-proof" play. WALDO MARVIN Halfback When it came to making a hole' in the line for a teammate to slice through for a gain, Marvin was there on the job and among other things, he was dependable. He had the iight and determination to win so often found in Findlay High foot-ball players. CHARLES BISH Halfback Besides being a defensive player of the highest degree, Charlie was called upon many times to carry the ball for Well earned gains. lt was his delight to back up the line and with a mad rush to check some opposing backlield man in his tracks. MEL DAVIS Cen ter One of the best exhibitions of pluck and per- severance seen here in many a year has been shown by Mel, who for the last three seasons has been on the squad but never a Varsity player. When Mel was sent in a game, he could be depended upon. One llumlrerl rind Tl Q A Vs. te- FIEYEQLAY Yxqfaf he 23f?l.lf xQfVld Golgi Tfhrzeteevz 7flL7Zd7'0d an Oawenty if or, XX 'bmw' 'same JOHN ORWICK Halfback Johnny was a reliable backfield man, who when needed, could be sent in at any posi- tion in the backfield. He had a good com- bination of ability and brains and he used both to good advantage. He was also quite efficient at the passing game. ARLO MAINS Tackle Another Mains in our midst! Arlo takes after his big brother in that he is very nearly impassible and indestructible He was called upon many times to fill a hole in the line and none could do this better than he He s go mg to show them next season DEAN CORBIN H alfback Dean was one of those fellows who just couldnt be put down He worked quite well in the aerial attack and could carry the ball as well Despite his lack of weight he was one of the main cogs in the defense while he was in the game DON SIMPSON End Starting out as a back field man Don was so good on defense and at opening holes in the line that he was shifted to the line H was swift as a rabbit and seldom did anyone get around him He has a bright outlook ahead of him JOHN KELLEY Guard This was John s first year at football and he did very well in his efforts to help the team win John s first real taste of football was in the Scott game There he proved his mettle and made a name for himself to which We lose him this year Good luck John! O d l . u I , ,. Q 6 ggy. J gt he lived up for the remainder of the season. I - . ', ne Hun rm and Four ,xl The Lue and Gold - .Nineteen Hundred and Upwentu Seven I gf' x fl ... . MISS LENA ENRIGHT Miss Enright has been a mighty fine coach for us, and we certainly do appreciate her. Besides being an athletic instructor she is also a wonderful athlete herself. If one could go in the Gym on Girl s day and see her per- forming on the flying rings and the bucking horse, he would think he was witnessing some phenomena of a whirling dervish. Miss Enright has coached our Girls Bas- ketball Team since 1923 when our new Gym was erected and each year our girl's athletics has become more successful. Miss Enright is liked by everyone in our school, She is a graduate of Arnold College for Hygiene and Physical Education. Since her arrival at Findlay Senior High School there has been great enthusiasm in all athletics among the girls and she has done much to raise theirathletic achievements to a higher standard, MR. WII,BUR SCANTLEBURY Wilbur E. Scantlebury, our new athletic director started his career as far as sport is concerned, 'in the High School at Hampton, Iowa, where he was awarded four letters in his Senior year. He was in varsity competi- tion at the University of Iowa during the years '22, 23 and "'4. After graduating from the University, he went back as Fresh- m.n foot-ball coach in 1925. While attending the University he was extremely popular with his fellow students. as well as excelling in athletics. While a Junior, he was one of twelve chosen to serve on the A. F. I., a powerful student organiza- tion in the school, as well as being president of the Junior class. He was affiliated with the Phi Delta Theta Fraternity and the Delta Sigma Pi, a Commerce Fraternity. He also served as president of the varsity letter men of thc University. One Hundred and Five xi if 111113157 I 27716 Lue a Gold -' Jwneteen Hundred and Uwenty Seven I 13 'fu f ..,L..n.x.4,:wnMm:.uu-,ef'-M:A-A-:'m1f-- -"fr:::'r::u-rf--1---r: :::::.::-:fr:-1f?..1-1'-.g:i, ',., :rams-sw, -mnumvmwsmf:swf-fa:am1mww:f. '- f AE ER lfEAD E RS Uzrzsly Afh Srzgdeni 77257: 27,575 mack QJcf.B0wmcv7zr'G.2'lf..Qe ual Sfudenf 777if2i Onc Ilumlrml and Six .mmf m.u-xm.,z:.,g..,..f.......,..s.1.aa11g::::4-r,.,.-' 2:12, ' .g:::f.:.i::awauame4s:umrnnunf4mxm1n:ss:wwQefe-wma2ev-am-:V 'fizfwfzdzwd bx5. :'n-e- 329-Lfmrsw' aroma: mm.-mmm mzrmvamammrrmmmr F- 'zvwrzv-n fi ii J 1.1 4- ,.::-mv v Lm:sru4u:.v..'-ner:-.:::i' , 'CH'-"-"AT ' ' 1-:M"-'--'-A'M:-'--1-'':-:Arun:-'whwa'numwuzAmsui:svy:v:d,fv:WL K.p.,.i,L.Lij. YS f 1 V 1. y . . -- N I 'Ss ,oy Sin- if 313111111571 Same BOYS' BASKETBALL Immediately following a short interval after the football season, the call for basketball candidates was issued by Coach Scantlebury to which a large group of boys responded . Practice was begun and the squad worked hard in preparation for the first game. This season's schedule was unusually stiff, with such teams as Columbus South, Springfield, Middletown, and Dayton Roosevelt scheduled to play Find- A lay. - Thesquad was not composed of seasoned veterans, as in former years, but the aspirants for positions on the varsity were comparatively new to the court pastime. Very much improvement was noticed as the season advanced. which shows the effect of the untiring efforts of Coaches Scantlebury and Hoch- stettler to produce a winning team. Much credit is due the boys of which the squad was composed in return for their diligent training and hard work throughout the entire season. The student body also co-operated unusually well this year with the team and this is fully appreciated by the Coaches and Managers. THE RECORD - F. H. S. 16 ,,,,,,. .,,, Bowling Green 31 F. H. S. 14 ....,,,,,,,,.. 'Dayton Roosevelt 12 F. H. S. 22 ..,..,, ,...... S pringlield 28 F. H. S. 20 .,,,,, ,,..., B owling Green 32 F. H. S. 23 ,...,,r Lima Central 35 F. H. S. 20 ..,,,, ,,,,..... . . ...,c,,,.. Tiffin 12 F. H. S. 12 .....,. 2, .,,,,,, Kenton 41 F. H. S. 13 ..,.. ..... C olumbus South 30 F. H. S. 16 , ,,..,, , ..,,,,,, Middletown 37 F. H. S. 21 ,,,,, ,,,,.,...,,,.,., K enton 18 I One Hundred and Eighl . yig' I The Blue and ld - 'n teen Ha re a d i7'went11 .S'e-:Jen I in A n' A I BASKETBALL BILL MAINS- QCaptainj Bill was the only member of last year s squad on the team this season. He specialized on defense being almost impregnable in that de- partment. He was also able to hold up his end when it came to throwing the baskets and free-throws. GERALD EWING Forward Gerald was one of the main cogs in both the defensive and offensive. He could play guard equally as well as he performed at the for- ward position. On this account he was in- valuable to the team. He was what is called a consistent player and -could always be counted upon. CHARLES GUNN Guard This light-haired youth who many times has thrilled the spectators with his spectacu- lar guarding is a product of the Donnell School being captain and star guard of that team last year. It was almost impossible to get around him. As he has two more years his outlook is bright. JOHN KELLY John was a boy of few words but when bas- kets were needed he was there to put them in. This was John's first 'year on the Varsity team. To our regret it is his last as we lose him this year through graduation. . Onu hundred and N 'T' X lf A I 'mmm' ' wiv The Lue and Gold -Jwneteen Hundred and Tw nty Seven ll. X 1-.1-lc, W I . ul., C NDLAY BWV al CLARENCE SNYDER Clarence was a member of the squad last year and in that he obtained a lot of valuable ex- perience which served him well this season. He was an excellent guard and in addition could add points on baskets and fouls alike. LESLIE YOXTHIEMER Les was another Sophomore who showed the Coach that he was good enough to be re- tained on the Varsity during the season. Les specialized in making short shots and be- cause of his height, he was valuable in the passing department of the game. MERCER POMEROY Merce possessed an admirable quality for a basketball player in his fighting qualities and his determination to do his best. When someone was needed to fill a gap in the line- up, he could be counted upon to go into the game and to play his best. ARLO MAINS After being on the second team for the great- er part of the season, the younger Mains brother demonstrated that he had excellent basketball ability and the pep which helps to make good athletes. Arlo was surely there when it came to dropping the baskets in. , Om: Hundred and Tcn iFlzej3I,11rfL-Qfzd Gold, - .m'flIiZl?lZ7l' Hilizdfgd and Uowentu Se en I "' Q 3? u E 1 . xqbwy GIRLS' BASKETBALL I F Our girls, this year, did exceptionally well and we are proud of them. Wherever they went, or whenever a visiting team came here, their sportsmanship I was especially to be noticed. The team-work displayed by the team as a whole was splendid: no star playing was tolerated. Captain Marie Moorhead piloted her ship well, she is to be congratulated. The only casualties were slight and - happened at the Kenton game. Remember? We have had an unusually success- . 2 ful year, having lost only two out of ten games. F Miss Enri ht started ractice early, and everyone worked hard in her , g P I endeavor to make the year a success. lt was not long before a first team was selected which was noted for its team-work, and caging skill. Oh! Here's to them! l w Miss Enright has had her eyes open for next year and has scheduled three V , games for the second team which they played vigorously, Winning two of them. 1 All in all our outlook for next year is very bright. Findlay ,,,, ,-... .....,,.... , ,W ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 34Findlay College ,,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,, 31 Findlay ,,,, ,,,,,,r.,. . .. ,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,..,,,, 3 9Upper Sandusky ,,,, ,, ,.,,,,.,,,,,,,-.,,,,,. U 25 A Findlay ,,,,,,,,,,, ,....,,..,.,, ,,,,,, , , , ,.,,,,,,, 27Kenton .,,,,,...,,...,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,, , ..,.-.-,,v, W 24 Findlay ,,,,,,,,,,, ....,,., . ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, l 9Liberty ,,......-..,,,,, , .,,,.,,,,,,,., , ,,,,,,,,,,,. 31 ' Findlay .. ,,,,,. ,,., ,,,, ..,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,v,,, l 7 R awson . ,,,,,...,,,.. ,,,, , ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,v,,,,,,, , 20 Findlay ,,,.,,,,,, ..,,....,,,,,,., ,,,,,.,,,,,.. 4 5Bowling Green ,,,, ,. ,,,,....,.,.,,,, lk, 18 , " Findlay .,...,,,,, ..,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,, l7Kenton , ,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,,, , ,,,,, ,,-WW 15 1 Findlay ..,.,.,,,,,,Y..Y,,..,l,,,,,,,. ,,,..,,,,,,,, 3 3Findlay College ,,,, ,, ,,,,,,, ,,...,,,.r,,,,.v,,,, l 8 , Findlay , ,.., W ,,,, Y... ,,.,.,,, , , ,, ,,,,. , .,,,..,. 25Glenwoocl ..,,,,, , ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, WW, 2 3 I Findlay t,,,. ....,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,.,,,,..,. l3RaWson ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, . ' . 20 ' L 269 I 224 1 i V J - One I'Iumlri'd and Ifluum gg, g 27116 Qjgue and Gola! - .7W'ne15een Tizmdred and Uawent A Se n If C ii 113121312575 .NJ MARIE MOORHEAD- C Captainj Guard Marie certainly could guard and thats no joke. She knew all the tricks of the trade to perfection. We dread telling you that she takes a Senior ring away this year and will be with us no more as one of the best guards Findlay has ever seen in the game HATTIE WISELY Forward Hattie was one of those forwards that knew the game very well. We congratulate her on her elusiveness and her ability to cage baskets at the most opportune times. Hattie gradu- ates this year and it certainly makes us feel blue to think of losing such a line forward. ANNA LANE Guard Anna was one of our old hands and when she got her chance on the Hrst team she certainly did show us what speedy guarding was. Anna is one of our digniiied Seniors, this year, and will pass under the portals of Find- lay High for the last time. We will miss her. RUTH HERGE Forward Ruth played her game admirably and, in other words, we are mighty,mighty glad that we are able to tell you that Ruth will be here to play for the dear old Blue and Gold next year. Om' Hundred u I I l W ll . I 27726 Blue nd Gold -.Mneteen Hundred and ffwentu Seven I N I 31311131575 JESSIE ENRIGHT Forward Jessie practised hard to get her place on the sistent game and by the Way do any of you remember the different times she saved the day? She ll be with us next year too Hoo rayl HAZEL GREER Guard Hazel was one of our little men but Oh My Little and mightyl Hazel played a very fxnc game at guarding and We Wish her lots of luck next yearl Of course you can tell by the joyous way We have been talking that she will be among those present next year DOROTHY LEACH Forward Dorothy was a reserve forward and many times responded to the call. She played her game Well When needed. Dorothy Worked hard and received her coveted F. She gradu- ates this year. Worse luck for us! MILDRED KELLY Guard Mildred played her part when called in to help some one. She played- a nice game at guard. We are really most joyful to tell you she will be with us here, another two years. O H cl cd and .1'l7ifICBf1 Kg I as .: vi xi.. xlsvl team and Won it, She certainly played a con- ' 1 f The Blue and Gold .Wmet e Hundre and Twenty Seven I 2 X 2 35133157 Yew' I -- I OUR FLAGW AND SOHOOL It is on the educational institutions that the hope and future of our great country depends. Our homes, our country and our God should be impressed equally on the minds of youth. When we see the Stars and Stripes Waving lustily in the breeze, we can readily understand why that flag is called "Old Glory." Many are the great deeds, many are the lighting souls, many are the valiant deaths that have enabled that banner to symbolize the greatness of United States. What, then, can be more fitting than to have the Red, White and Blue stand guard over every school in the nation? 2 , Findlay Senior High School has introduced into her curriculum an official flag-raising each Wednesday morning. To the clear call of the bugle While the ensign of the nation is raised to the top of the pole the silent reverence of each student'Within earshot Wherever he may be is given with proper salute. The beauty of the simple ceremony has been impressed deeply upon the minds of our students and may "Old Glory" fo-rever protect them and guide them in time to come! V One Hzmzlrml und lfourlcen O I The me and 5"old':.7W'neteen Yizmdred and ifwenty Seven Q 1 1 X I1 N I x I - s 3131113157: . 'igmv IN TRA MURAL BASKETBALL Followmg the successful lndoor Baseball League Mr Robbms organlzed a basketball league between the varrous boys home rooms Almost every room had two teams entered As was the case 1n the Baseball League the r1valry was great and the sportsmansh1p was of a hlgh cal1bre The teams played on one half the large gym Hoor and 1n th1s way a greater number of games could be played The games were supervlsed by Mr Robbms and members of the vars1ty basketball squad oflicxated At the termmatlon of the regular schedule of games Home Rooms 212 and 213 who had the h1ghest stand1ngs played the dec1d1ng game for the cham plonshlp whlch was won by 213 by the score of 21 12 Members of the champxon team were Capt Tot Pressnell Laurel Powell Verne Warner B111 Nowlan Charles Sausser and Lewell Mays They recelved a handsome cup whrch w1ll be held by that home room unt1l another room succeeds ln Wln mng the champ1onsh1p Um' Humlrnl uml Sixlvvn , 1 1 I . 1 . I The Blue and Gold - Mneteen 7:lund1'ed and Twenty Seven I X ii T X' K 'EEEIEP' dll' GIRLS TOURNAMENT T This year s was the second lntra-Mural Tournament of Girl s Basketball in the history of the school. Each home room fought vigorously for the cham- pionship. It was certainly a happy sight to see all the girls in their gym out- Hts Waiting to contest with each other in a stirring game of basketball 7 There were nine home rooms entered in the tournament. The tourna- ment was on the percentage basis. Each team played the other eight teams and deducted for games lost. Home Room ll2 had .0000 percent. Marie Moorhead was captain of the home room which won thechampion- ship and among those on the team, with her were Anna Lane, Dorothy Leach, Kathryn Hamilton, Martha Galloway, Mary Lou McCarthy. Marie, Anna, and Dorothy's all having been letter men on the Varsity Basketball team, helped in a great measure toward the Winning of the Tournament. Marie Was a mighty Hne captain, and that helped a great deal. H0 UU fi? U71 eucnleen OHdddS T I e Lue and Gold -Mneteen Hundred and Uwen ty Seven I -x Y F A W AY 3' INTRA-MURAL BASEBALL Intra-Mural sports are making great progress in Findlay High School and this year the Indoor Baseball League organized and conducted by Mr. C. A. Robbins was participated in by a large number of boys who otherwise would not take part in any athletics. The friendly rivalry between the teams was quite keen throughout the season and the interest among the home rooms stood at a high pitch. Most of the rooms had two teams entered in the league and games were played every Friday afternoon in the gym under the oflicial direction and super- vision of Mr. Robbins. The students were not alone in the league as the faculty organized quite an aggregation of diamond performers and entered, hoping to carry off the prize, but they were not successful. The title of Champions goes to Home Room 213, who vanquished 212 in the championship game, This room was presented with a large loving cup which it will hold until some other room wins the championship. The team was composed o-f Capt, Forrest Pressnell, Verne Warner, Don Pringle, Bill Nowlan, Jack Malloy, Bob Ludi, Harry Sitzer, Lewell Mays, and Herman Steegman. One Hurzdrcd and Eighteen ,iiq uffiifzte and Go d - ' zeteen 7fzmd eci :nd w nliz Seve l - 1 4' .,- O F L O N G C O BATTERY AND ELECTRICAL uixvgxifi 0 'WH oF'-ONGC f'w I o uumu FINDLAY O I PHONE 300 OPEN BVILNINGS AND SUNDAYS 126 E CRAWFORD ST FINDLAY OHIO CLASS OF Z7 Congratu1at1ons on Your Flrst Great Achlevement- May There Be Many More Equally as Worth Whlle CENTRAL DRUG STORE "THE REXALL STORE" Y I ' A f, .ff?TIJ? U A mf 'ree T I 0 , -,,f-Lt-'ful' I I W fgfznwlllllvfw I "H IW Ill 1... ,--"' my A ' SERVICE , ,. T., , ' eQjue -Qld Gold - .7W' eteen Hand ed and Twenty Seven li ln. 1 .5 I Q ,1 The Theatre That Assures You the Highest Standard of Motion-Picture Enter- ment.y E25clusiy e Firstlliin, Theatre rqlpg MARK fltx ,Tai ".nH,n'm t i, if HJHIIIUIIILL 1+ Next Door South of Jaclcson's 'L tx it I 4 D in epartment Store WE EK . Noverre Musson Qhimselfbz i'Who's that Glfts lady I saw you walking down Sandusky with last night?" Dick Purdy Calso himself and no otherjz A'That wasn't Sandusky, it was Lincoln." fThe reader here bursts into loud guifawsj HEAVYT DRAMATICS T I 'I Poor benighted wife Cclinging to her es- teemed spousej 1 "Montmorency, you cawn't leave me like this, you caWn't." COrchestra plays Hearts and Flowersl. COURTEOUS SERVICE AND Monty fwith a villainous leerj: "And prithee. wench. wherefore cawn I'not?" LOW PRICES P. B. W,: "Forsooth, Montmorency, I have concealed thy pantaloonsln fCurtain . fll 'd 1 d l , b d ' Have made this store the Headquarters dimsesml Ou app ause ut no amage is for Buyers Miss Moore: fAt depotb "A ticket to To- ledo, third person, singular." THOUGHTS WHILE CHANGING I 'I I CLASSES Wonder what I got-probably F-Mary Lou-Mary-y-y Lo-o-o-o-u-- hate school -OUCHX I-get off my foot, you big S T E V E R ham-Cspokenj That's all right, my fault entirely"-wonder if there's a dance at Green B R O S . Mills tonight-My Gosh! I ain't got my Latin .' I I What'll-l-? THE FOOLISH "DARN" THEIR LUCK, THE WISE MEND IT. SEND US YOUR DRY CLEANING AND LOOK YOUR BEST Q BISI'-:OP'S V . U CLEANING WORKS Sl9-.SOUTH MAIN srnser-one 2771 Blur? and G Z . -t vr teen Tlml mdvfesai I we ty .5'6'U6?7L I 1- A , .L N rg:-Il Qu. EW 35311131571 XQSTI7 IT DOES MAKE A DIFFERENCE WHERE YOU DANCE GREEN NIIITETIPCARDENS ALWAYS THE BEST OF MUSIC To THE CLASS OF 1927 The Tmzzf 55 azaesm C0 LITTLE CHEF T ROOMS IOSWF IUIXCHEONS XND DINNERS SEPARATE QUARTERS POR PRIVATE PAR1 IES M fCk 1 Gd Q PHONE MAIN 210-W Compliments and Best Wishes A U Good Furniture Sin 1885 n I CC 59 V O akers o I nd De icatexss I E iV E i l1 f Gold - ' eteen llundvfed and A ndy Seven I - XEIIEIEYK 'same James Rodabaugh is busily engaged these days in trisecting an angle. Let's give this little boy a hand. Good luck, Jimmy! Henry I-Iazelton: "How do you like your new electric washer?" Arthur Thompson: "Not so well, every time I get in it, the paddles knock me off my feet." Our friend. Sary Struble gazed pensively at the peaceful rural scene. "Why are you running that steam-roller thing over the field?" she asked at last. "I'm raising mashed potatoes this year," replied the farmer. A. G. FULLER Attorney-at-Law 407-409-411 Ewing Building Findlay, Ohio THE MOST BEAUTIFUL SHOES IN THE WORLD At Popular Prices Peopleis Shoe Store NEWSPAPER CLIPPINGS Mr. Alfred C, Smith, S. B. No. 212--A bill to amend and re-enact sections 22 and 25 of an act entitled "an act to amend and re-enact an act entitled an act to amend and re-enact an act entitled an act to incorpor- ate the town Qnow the cityj of South Nor- folk, in the county of Norfolk, approved September the eleventh, 1919, approved March 24, 1920, approved March 4, 1922: which was taken up, ordered to be printed and referred to the Joint Committe on Spe- cial, Private and Local Legislation. --Virginia Legislature Proceedings. Some people think they have done their part in national clean-up week when they have blown their noses. WORSE AND WORSE Our three musketeers Messrs. Biery Alt- house and Driesbach ascended our far famed tower the court house clock. M. Driesbach: I see a church tower a great way off. M. Biery: I see a mosquito standing on the tip of the tower! M. Althouse: Wait a little-now this insect yawns and it has very bad teeth! I ! ' INTERURBAN RESTAURANT Ray says: Keep that schoolgirl and schoolboy complexion Eat Here RAY ROWLAND Prop. G B Crane Insurance -21 Ewing Bldg. Phone-Office 236-W es. 1724-J Findlay Ohio IS THAT ALL? ? Aside from Gottleib' Schwartz and Mark- heim' Newman Poppenhusen Ster and Johnson' and Rathje, Wesenan Hickly 'id Bar- nard there were no attorneys in the deal. -Real Estate News Chicago Tribune lllustrating his lecture with stereoptican slides and motion pictures Dr. Roy Chap- man Andrews Govi Desert explorer yester- day showedian audience of four hundred at the Long Beach Ebel Club just how he and members of his staff dug out dinosaur eggs ten billions years ago. -Gerda fCal.j News l 317 , . R I The Blue and o d ete n 71lu 1'e nd Twenty Seven I ol ... T U R P O DR. DRAKE'S GLESSCO ie Two Reliable Proolucts Which Help Make Findlay Famous V23 The Glessner Co. l i l ' X M - . 'Qxq1? FHNDLAYQS EE 55 HS YOURS SPRING SUITS AND TOP COATS ESPECIALLY POR THE YOUNG MEN. WHO'S YOUR TAILOR? ELMER RUNKLE W. T. PLATT INSURANCE if lk lk 2055 EWING BUILDING PHONE 804-J WHA-A-A-AT? ? ? Miss Abigail Conlon, daughter of Mrs. Anna Conlon, former matron of the Odd Fellows Home, who died very suddenly two weeks ago, has gone to live with her aunt in Richmond Hill. -Queens City News N. Y. C. Young girl wanted as maid: experience not necessary, but must be willing to be brained. -Elgin Times M. L. A.: "I want a soda." Soda Slinger: "With or without?" M. L. A.: "Without." S. S.: "Without what?" M. L. A.: "Without chocolate." S. S.: "I'm sorry we're out of chocolate." Dutch H.: "My girl has sore feet. What would you suggest ?' A. Grande: ' Rubber heels. D. H.: "With what?' 8 EW HOOVER HAS POSITIVE A G I T A T I O N It Cleans As It Sweeps SOLD BY Buckeye Hardware Co 327 SOUTH MAIN ST. JCPE1iilhiiYC 408 So. Main St. Findlay Ohio Learning While Serving Prom boyhood it was said of Abraham Lincoln that he was a learner. In his ambition to post himself he sat at the feet of whoever could teach him. In time he overtopped them all. The "learner" rises above his competi- tors in all life's activities. He masters conditions because he learns all about them. We sit at the feet of the public where- ever We have Stores learning and postin ourselves of the needs of home and per- son as b-st we can. Diligently applying ourselves to the re- sponsible task of providing those needed when needed is the virtue to which may be traced much of the extraordimry de- vclopment of this Company. . I The Blue and Gold. H Jwneteen 71 nd1'ed and Uwentu Seven I X I x- i mmf Nw' COMPLIMENTS . L E KENNEDY 219 S. MAIN ST. O F AGENTS FOR CORONA AND REMINGTON TYPEWRITERS Tramp fafter knocking timidly at doorH 2 "If you please, kind lady, I've lost my right leg and --" ' y Florence Hodge Qslamming doorj : "Well Greetings' it ain't here." if Y Q I my apple tree?" Doris Ebersole: "Theres a sign down there to keep off the grassfl ., . I 7 Q Farmer: Hey what are you doing up in Mr. Lee: Did I leave my umbrella here yesterday? Mr. Kinley: What kind of an umbrella? Mr. Lee: Oh any kind. I in not fussy. Bud Plotts: Oh I see my friend gave you a black eye. Bill Mains: Why you never saw the perf son who gave me this black eye. I Bud Plotts: Well hes my friend any ' how. Kate Roth: What became of that kind man you got from the city? Alberta: AW, he used to be a chauffeur and the doggoned idiot crawled under a mule to See Why it WOHE' V MR. W. T. SWINDLER Mgr. She seemed to enjoy the Annapolis dance, and yet great gobs shook her frame. PHONE 601 LYTLE TRANSFER MOVING PACKING STORAGE LOCAL AND LONG DISTANCE HAULING A EVERY LOAD INSURED 125 E. SANDUSKY sT. FINDLAY, oH1o I Lue and Gold - ne een zmdred and ffwe tv Seven Ii 1 , l - - x I Qs ? sk. All 'Fil:m5YK Yam! I Th N th t M t l Ijf I OF MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN ROBERT K. DAVIS, District Agent 212-214 EWING BLDG. PHONE MAIN 623-W Mr. Folk: "Bonadine,' what is the shape . of the earth?" Creamy Whipped B. Wineland: "Round." Mr. Folk: "How do you know it's round?" B. Wineland: "Alright, it's square then, WHERE? I don't want to start an argument." Comer of'Front and Main sts. He fbashfullyl : "Would it be proper for I me to kiss your hand?" She: "It would be decidedly out of place." See Us for your Brick Ice Cream Mr. Morgan: "How do you tune these for entenainmems jazz instruments?" A. 3. WASB Q, p 6 John Hoppenberg: "You don't." R mp Mr. Folk: "Tell us all you can about the I Caucasian race." d Fred Kirkbride: "I didn't see it. Who I an won?" ' Bill Mains: "Prices are coming down rap- idly." 323 South Main St, Sanlizuidewlxlgilgri I wish I could say the Find1aYf Ohio Betty Cooke: 'lwhifhof bound, Noble R l ?' ' "R0th's Gifts Always PICHSC,-' OSiI2ku1I3'urdy: "Chemistry test. Plautaniaf' - ,, Betty Cooke: "Oh, I see. Going to take Inexpensive, Too. the aerial test... "GIFTS THAT LAST" From prize cups to diamond engagement rings, including all the beautiful things of Jewelry I Bring' your gift problems to us, if it is Quality you wish Thomas 8: Company ' r 235 s, Maio so JEWELRY KODAKS VICTROLAS RADIO . Ii 27716 Blue nd Gold 'Mneteen Hundred and Uwentu e e I I' V 1-V .1 ...' I Q fE 'gBldg. Eat with us once and you will always be our customer COMILIMENIFS RUMMAELLS COMPLETE AUTOMOBILE SERVICE REO-CADILLAC-LA SALLE SALES AND SERVICE 110-112 SOUTH MAIN STREET PHONE MAIN 695-J FINDLAY, OHIO BRYANT'S RESTAURANT Basement o w1n X 7 v 1 f O P Q I I, I he Lu and Gold - eteen Hundred and Twenty even I 'www' N If 1 I lf I1 x I Qs ? 'gully Eaiif' KELLYHS WALL PAPER STORE The House of 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 I Findlay Plate Glass 8: Minror COMPANY Company . MANUFACTURERS OF Spalding Sport Agency Mirrors, Beveled Plate Glass, Art Glass, "Gym" and Playground "Paraphenalia" Window Glass 3eC0Hd DOOI 5011111 Court House Automobile Gioso Bell Phone 138 Phone Us for Information A Specialty 114 N, Main St. Gerald Ewing: "He claims to be related FRATERNITY IJRQBLEM I I0 You and SQV5 he Can PYOVQ lf", Is this dance formal or can I wear my Dot Dennison: UAW he's a fool." Own Clothes? G. E.: "That may be a mere coincidencef' l. 1 . I D Mr. I-Iochstettler: "What's a millenium?" ' M155 Pflflfll' Dick' tell me What, It 15 C. Smith: "It's the same as a centennial when I say I love, you love, he loves.' only ifs got more legs-H Dick Betts: "That one of them triangler Ll. where somebody gets shot." SQME HAND H l I With his free hand he raised his hat, bent , Anflfoneusi Are You Sure It Was 3 mar' his head and kissed her on the forehead. riage license you 'gave me last month?" 1, Clerk: 4 Ceffffmll' slr' ,WhV?H , , Betty Cooke: "What would you call a fel- Androneus: Because I ve led a Dog s life low who hides behind 3 ladsfs skirtgff ever Smce' Eugene McGarvey: "A magician." David Seppanen GENERAL CORD TIRES BALLOON TRUCK BUS THE TAILOR ' ' TIRES TIRE SERVICE, VULCANIZING Phfme 434'W STORAGE. WASHING, GREASING AND OILING South Main soon Mofvio.B1ook H- S- ROSENCRANS 531 S. Main St. Phone Main 463 I Arcade Bldg. . I U7ze Blue nd Gal - Jwneteen Hundred and Twenty even I 'C Iyi i f dfff x .I-I.-'I x- x 51313157 V ' sm? ISILIVIS SCI-IOGL SUPPLIES CANDY ICE CREAM .AND TOILET ARTICLES PAUL JOHNSTON Proprietor 626 s, MAIN ST. FINDLAY OHIO , , Pressnel: 'This 'vacation I m going some- W9Sf1ngh0USe Lamps Flxtufes and place and spend all my time ice-skating, ski- Supplies 'ng and necking. Ruth: Where are you going? BIGLEY ELECTRIC CO Pressnel: Miami, Florida? 313 N. MAIN ST. . . . An optimist: A man who goes looking ELECTRICAL CONTRACTORS fog lodging lyvith a gomlfilonetgnder one arm an a saxop one un er t e o er. REAL SERVICE 4 The first sandwich was said to have been XV E R E P A I R made in the seventeenth century. Replicas L ' Us Fx It' of the original are exhibited in glass cases at all.railroad stations. JOH STON'S DRUG STGRE SWITZER BROS. "Good Bakers Since 1895" f75'w Q Q 2 cal IS ly ! LLLL ' " THE ORIGINAL , ,A Nrzz 5535555 555: Vlr- :N - 'i ' EQQW CAKES DAWN DONUTS PASTRIES ,iw . . A - X 2 A ASK YOUR GROCERJ' W H O CT HE RQSE MARIE PARTY LUN CHEGN S 523N.MAINST. 9 :J P P C. C. TURNER V LI Blue and Gold - Jwneteen Hundred cmd Twenty Seven I O Z ..- x ., Ummm! lxxil ff OAK PHARMACY ACCURACY both 1n measurement of qualrty and 1n com poundmg prescr1pt1ons has won us a place of confidence rn the mmds of many patrons If you w1ll grve us the opportunxty we shall prove that your confidence IS well placed J A HUTCHISON Proprietor 218 S MAIN ST Werner anh Gfmerme BOOKS FIFTWARES CARDS 528 S MAIN ST PINDLAY OHIO CRATES sl NEELEY G R O C E R S Phone 134 HIGH GRADE LUMBER AND MILLWORK FANCY H ARDWOODS FOR MANUAL TRAINING WORK THE NEFF LUMBER CO SEWING MADE EASY S I N G E R Electrlc Sewmg M3Ch1HC 519 S MAIN ST You httle puny 1l'1S1g1'llHC31'1I worm' You lxly hvered ch1cken hearted speck of cheese Snap out of xt' Dont you ever want to lxve you pmt srzed wart? You underslung half Wlfl You M1CfOSCOplC Weaklmg' How can you ever expect to be anythmg? You ought to be thrown back m your under srze And another thmg Hey what are you domg? Sh dont dlsturb me Im wr1t1ng an artxcle for a Physlcal culture advert1se ment Mxss Moore Name the good features of vassalage James Shepard Its good to keep the ha1r down Harold Cotter What forclble excuse dld you fellows have for acquxttmg the mur derer? Juryman Insamty H C Really' The whole twelve of you? I I sure mxss that old cusp1dor smce xt s ban gone H You mxssed rt before too Thats why lt s gone Authorlzed Servrce BUICK Franklrn and Studebaker Cars SPORTING GOODS THE LINCOLN GARAGE 425 East Llncoln Street F D ZOLL PINDLAY OHIO I The Bme and Gold - Mneteen Hundred and Twenty Seven I N I Q 'I ls.. AVI" xhvr ' 'u. ' 1 , - - . I ' ' ' I I D 1 tl U I I I , I U . 1 u . Y . . in . y . I-lik I l 1 , 4 .1 M X Xu, ,I NAYLOR 'S 529 S. MAIN STREET PHONE MAIN 140 Stranger: "Say, who's that poor person ' coming around there that every one is yell- Grafduaftlon Demands ing at?" 1 ciiviiififed -Kelly: "silly, that's the cheer Smart Fggtwgar ea er. Mary Doyle: "And is your dog a good We have the kind that fit your feet and watch dog at night?" k b k, Betty Baker: "I should say so, at the poc et OO least noise you have only to wake him up Full Fashioned Pure Silk Hose, 51.65. and he'll bark." Stick-up Man: "Gimme your money." , Mr. Bowman fabsent mindedlyj: "Yes e S O my dear." Mr. Hochstettler: "Now I'll assign this I question according to your politics: The Democrats taking the aflirmative and the Re- publicans the negative. John, what is your F 1 politics?" u-Hera John Fischer: "Bolshevist." HQIHQ Mr. Hochstettler: "What is 'status quo'?" Paul Jones: "Something that comes in , d' 618 s. Main sf. Om fa 'O M. Isabelle Carpenter: "Did you hear that - - Bean's grandmother was married?" Flndlay' Ohm Mabel Erwin: 'AWel1 it's about time," V1LVE'lN HEAD 1" Moron :Aus T K 6 121 E. CRAWFORD ST. FINDLAY, OHIO I The Lue and Gold - Jwneteen Hundred cmd wenty Seven li N 'Hmmm' Ng If FRESH EGGS FRESH BREAD QBAKED IN FINDLAYD FRESH ROASTED COFFEES FRESH FRUIT AIXD X EC ETABLES THE NORTH SIDE MERCANTILE CO COLLEGE CASH GROCERY t t k t WISHING THE t t COURT NEWS BLUE and GOLD by th b A SUCCESS Ap ll yl P d h p d by th R th G th TIPPINS SEED AND FEED STORE h h b I LILY OF THE ALLEY RED RABBETT FANCY CANNED GOODS 3.11 FOR SALE AT ALL GROCERS THE ABSOLUTE PEAK OF PERFECTIOIN Every Can Guaranteed Wh l WILSON SL CO ATHLETIC GOODS Dcwld Kwk Sons SL Company WHOLESALE GRQCERS I The Blue' and Gold H .Mneteen Hundred and Twenty Seven I I l ,rc S S lg' ' ' qs M . fc sit- Ab X SJ ' 1 4 I .L , T 7 3 O I a es abou 1500 nuts to hold an aut - mobile ogether but it only akes one t scatter it all over the landscape. By order of the selectmen, cows grazing e roadside or riding icycles on the side- walks is hereby forbidden. o o. we read in an enc co e ia, was wors i e e omans as e od of e sun, medicien, divination, archery, poetry, Y beauty, pictures, music, yout, fruits and prop ecy. His name has recently een changed to Beni o Mussolini. Cl S I oesale Agents for O 9 MVMAP- - I ' , .... ' ' 100- 'hdl LU Carpets Rugs L1no1eum make any s'ze in the popular pla'n and figured materials Hoadleys Rug Cleamng . ' F'd1y, sf STANDARD COAL CLEAN DRY RE-SCREENED W. P. WISELEY Main 330 101 Crystal Ave, CLASS OF 1927 YOU HAVE WORKED WITH A VIM CONTINUED WITH A VIGOR O YOU WE EXTEND OUR SINCERE May the Future Bring You Health Wealth and Happiness Is the Wish of Those Who OP-FTAASE MARVIN THEATRE Findlays Greatest Amusement Value PHONE 6 8 O Truth sometimes lessens the profit but it always increases the reputa- tion ' E. M. WARFEL 8: SON FINDLAY :-: JEWELERS Compliments of C W. Patterson 8a Son Dry Goods and Ready-to-Wear C. W. Patterson A. D. Patterson E. H. S. 1873 F. H. S. 1907 M n Nt M 'mmm' 3717 'Q Phone Mam W Estabhs e 890 Ne 7 7 . We 1 1 R as and carpets cleaned scoured sewed and I , , IT MAKES THEM SANITARY GEM57 COAL99 ' ' Co 131 North Cory Street m a O 10 T O T CONGRATULATIONS IN YOUR GREAT Ii. 27716 e a Gold - Jwneteen Hundred and Twenty Seven I I 1 , I - 2 X ' Quiz? Yah," F INDLAY COLLEGE Flrst Semester Onens Tuesday September 13 1927 COURSES OF STUDY LIBERAI ARTS EDUCATION RELIGION BUSINESS MUSIC EXPRESSION PREPARATORY PRE MEDICAL Educauonal and Publlc School MUSIC Courses approved by the State Supermtendent of Pubhc Instruct1on leadmg to degree or cert1Hcate The largest Faculty and the largest enrollment last year zn the history of the college HLALLENABPEDMMA A College 1n Fmdlay for Fmdlay Students I Good F3Cll1tlCS for Classroom and Laboratory Instruct1on Send for Catalogue I iTlze Blue and Gold .Mneteen Hundred and Upwentu Seven I , I ' ' ' A T -' J 1 J J I A 5 President . . , . ., . .. . . Q - .. Milos Funeral Home INVALID COACH SERVICE WM. PERRY MILES, Director Phone 60 l 19 E. Crawford St. KA EL'S GRIFFON CLOTHES Stop and let the train go by, It hardly takes a minute: Your car starts oif again intact, And better still, you're in it. John Fischer: "How are you getting along with your gir1's folks?" Harold Blackford: i'Fine! They're begin- ning to treat me like one of the family. Last night I got bawled out for using the guest towels." The bones of a woman presumably over a million years old have been found in Asia but you ll never get her to admit she s a day over a hundred thousand. Doc: You re looking fine. Have you followed my dieting instructions to eat only . what a three-year-old child would? Lucille Myers: Yes sir! For dinner I had a handful of mud one of coaldust a button hook and a box of safety matches. PLATT and BANKER M I L L I N E R Y 114 S. Main St. I C Spencer Insurance Service Phone 983 228 Buckeye-Commercial Bank Bldg. ' 1511131571 Xibffi I E a z Gold - .Nineteen Hundred and Twenty Seven If V ..- 3131113157: Milf HAVE YOUR DIPLOMA FRAMED AT SNYDER S PAPER AND PAINT STORE 118 W Crawford St Harry Harvey 1 Just came from Jacks funeral D1ck Ford Was he dead? H H Well mf he wasnt someone cer tamly played a d1rty trrck on h1m C Alesch Say your mfernal loud speaker kept me up unt1l 12 oclock last mght Mr MCD3D12lS My dear old cherub you should have stuck lt out 15 mmutes longer we got some swell stuff from Par1s The fellow who mdulges m hot a1r usu ally lacks steam The plctures 1n th1s Annual are from Photographs by riff Over J C Penny Co HERES THE PLACE Collegxate Models an the Swagger Fabr1cs T G W h h BEAUTY a SERVICE S22 50 t0 56000 HARRY R SCHNEIDER C0 PRACTICAL MERCHANT TAILORS 212 S MAIN ST DRUGS MEDICINES TOILET ARTICLES SODA CANDY DR M HANNA, Drugg1st Corner Mam and Front Streets I The Blue and Gold - Jwneteen Hundred and Twenty Seven I as 9 iss- lb Sq v , .,. U U A 1 , - , 4 I . - , . I 0 1 For the Real d . o o it T em I C I m tailored to please the critical from the stand- P A f HT! V if Vfirirfw 'ri us:-:l Q. 59 , . VA!.1 Ni I ! 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, durability and usefulness. We have a line of conservatively priced articles that make appropriate gifts. O. B. MARVIN 86 CO. The Hallmark Jewelers Lady in charge of cafeteria: "I think you ' had better board elsewhere," ' F 3 Herb Coates: "Yes I often had." ' L. l. C. O. C.: A'Often had What?" Herb Coates: "Better board elsewhere." Miss Littleton: "Were you in Paris, Lon-, don and Berlin?" ' KESSEL,S FASHION SHOP We Carry the Most Complete Line of I Mrs. Bowman: Ml really couldn't say, my husband bought all the tickets." L3.dieS, and Misses' E Marcus Grubb: "l gave that man 50c Coats, Dresses, Millinery 1 for saving my life." 'L Maynard Ritter: "WellI What did he do?" ln This City at Popular Prices M. G.: "Gave me 20c back in change." 1 x 1 in . !l . L : THE NEW HOME OF CHRYSLER AUTOMOBILES SCHIRA sf HINGER 412 -H9 West Main Cross Street Phone 1266 PINDLAY OHIO Phone 1266 INQLAYK XXXQH9' t i iii'i O L th r, O m en di e . z 'P x L. I. iulllft - 55:1 TO THE F. H. S. GRADUATES OF 1927 Wlsh you Hlgh Honor and Great Success IF YOUR FUTURE NEEDS CALL FOR THE SERVICES OF A PRINTER BEAR IN MIND THE DOERTY PRINTERY WMk Q HghGd I W We ' ' R bb r Printing Stimfps and Linen Vvfdd 3 A Cl Markers C11 g C d e , ee MOTOR SALES STUDEBAKER AUTOMOBILES 209 W. MAIN CROSS STREET OPPOSITE HIGH SCHOOL ED LYBARGER FINDLAY OHIO PHONE 295 TRY THE GORRELL RESTAURANT Under New Management , STANLEY LAWRENCE -Proprietor We Cater to Parties I Hot Waffles, Oyst rs Hot Sandwiches and Good CofF at All Hours Try Us and Be Convinced Fellows-for I SERVICE - QUALITY - QUANTITY iTlze Blue and Go - e n u dre and Uwenty Seven I I The Blue cmd Gold SHONTLEMIRE Sz SON PLUMBING AND HEATING ENGINEERS 101 South Main Street Phone 66 W Findlay Ohio Cop fto Miss Milsl So you saw the accident? What was the number of the car that knocked the man down? Miss M1lls Im afraid Ive forgotten it but I remember noticing that if lt were multiplied by Hfty the cube root of the product would be equal to the sum of the digits reversed Harold Bonham Is this good alcohol? out of a Packard radiator Miss Moore Use the Word satrate a sentence Jim Shepard I took girl to a nic and Ill satiate a lot H Have you ever felt suddenly that the thrill of a life time Was about to come to you? She Oh yes dozens of timesl Frank.: 'Please sir. give me a dime? Bob Caldwell: 'What do you Want a dime for? Frank: 'Wel you s its this way: I hwe nine hundred and ninety-nine thousand nine hundred and ninety-nine dollars and ninety cents and Id like to make it an even million. ' We Recommend RICHELIEU COFFEE AND CANNED GOODS Always the Best Always Dependable Ask Us About Them George Brothers 631 S. Main Sr. Phone 242 FLORAL DECORATIONS A SPECIALTY ,,. Funeral Work of All Kinds Fresh Cut Flowers and Choice Potted Plants Brlgham S Flower Shop l - Member of Florists' Telegraph Delivery g GREENHOUSE 530 S. Main St. Phone 328 123 E. FRONT I . 7 X 2.11 'UIIMSYK sa .ff - Mneteen 'Hun e i7"wenl5y Se1Jen I A li , K n - N 4' Ks Q1 QM- S vp " 7 - 1. , U I Q John Jelferdsz "It ought to be, I got it . : .I ,. . ., in ' : " a ' pic- ez I " 1 ' , , ' 1 ee ' f M- TN l ff X .J , Xxx, 7 ,Nia :fr it E Q ,Q r 3 ' 9 1 3 tax 1, if N. ff! ST K l 1 N I is.. .W iwmazsif EXW Sim Andrus: "Is your car a five passen- ger?" G. R. Thompson 8 Son Chic Sausser: "Yea, but I can get ten in if they're well acquainted." Dianlondsa Watches: Jewelry Frances Crosby: "I just came from the , beauty parlor." and Optlilal Goods Sarah Hartman: "They were closed I sup- pose?" Noverre Musson: "You know, Latin to- day is just like the Kentucky Derby." - 1- Dick Davis: "Why?" 107 Court Place' Flndlay' Ohlo N. M.: "It's only a case of seeing whose pony is the best." A scientist says that soon we shall be able to see people at the other end of the tele- ' phone. It is too much to hope that one day we shall be able to hear them. L D Miss Miller: "When you were abroad, did Uses you see the Dardanelles?" Miss Jenkins: "Yes, we had dinner with ON them." According to press reports the members of Furniture and the Women's Christian Temperance Union D are going to stop gin drinking in colleges. Autolnoblles It's about time some of these old women went on the water Wagon. - Mr. Folk Cheating someone whisperingj: For the Girl Graduate "Someone must be talking in their sleep." SWING FRAMES Floorwalker: "That customer said that VANITIES that you didn't show her common civility." Clerk: "Huh, I showed her everything in AND this department," PICTURE FRAMING' Etc' Mr. McDaniels: "Did you ever take MILLERQS chloroform? ' , Mel Ccominglout of comatosse conditionj : WALL PAPEEFOQSD FLORAL "No, who teaches it?" phone 784-J 303 N. Main St. Wlpen you eat onions, don't breathe it to a sou . 'N :" 'hI'dl' d300 yealfjaggffy ewwmer I WIS We SAVE FUEL AND KEEP OUT THE Lucille Myers: "Why?" F. N.: "Because I wouldn't have so much DIRT AND DUST history to learn." -1- BY INSTALLING Love is like one of those old-fashioned applepies that Grandma used to make-a METAL WEATHER STRIPS- little crust and a whole lot of apple sauce. ,M. E. W.: "John proposed to me in this note. I wonder if he really loves me. I-Ie's 1 4, known me almost a week." ' Jim Parsons: "Well then he probably does." 120 W. High St. Findlay, Ohio , l 'I The Blue and Gold - 'nete n 7-lundred and ifwenty Seven I . N ,I X4 AN APPRECIATION support and cooperation of the students and faculty of Findlay High School is this advertisement Written. To those Whose school days are closing to those Who are starting in to attain that goal of education we pledge the screen and stage of the Majestic to be in the future as it has in the past devoted to those things that tend to ele- vate instruct and entertain. Especially do we extend our congratulations to the entire staff engaged in producing this issue of the Blue and Gold. MAJESTIC THEATRE H. F. MCGOVERN Mgr. SUITS i TOP COATS Featuring high-grade tailored to order suits and top coats at less than Ready-to-Wear Prices. Call and Look at the New Patterns and Styles Before Placing Your Next Order Hughes Clothing Co 112 West Front Street Findlay Ohio M'here Our Customers and Friends Always Receive a Hearty Welcome. The choir will now sing the Hallelujah Chorus' after which a collection will b, taken to repair the roof. CAN YOU DO IT? ' The tourist was taking a trip through the Insane Asylum. He stopped at one cell thc inmate of which was babbling senselessly and drawing diagrams on the wall. Poor man,' said the tourist "What's the matter with him? The Guide looked around. 'Oh, him 5 he replied laconically, "he tried to explain to an Englishman what a waffle is? PERFECTIO CANNED EGETABLES l1l'l.l'nl'nl'!-I'lil 1'n"u 1.1 In At Your Grocer v P I il rl fu yu nl lu. u ,vi ,IU .Distributed by THE A. E. DORSEY co. ! Qs 'f xi. I x T17 Not for the advertising value it brings, but in appreciation of the loyalty, l 'I Lz e an Gold - tnet en 'Hundred and Twenty Seven I R N If xl3lIEi'!S7K xgx I' Findlay Luggage Shop Leather Novelties Trunks, Bags and Sult Cases l l l Court Place Findlay Ohio YOU TELL EM LORELLA I am not responsible for any debts con- tracted by anyone. Mrs. Lorella R. Levi. 816 Jackson Avenue. --New Orleans Times-Picayune Little Miss Muffet sat on a tuffet, eating curds and whey. A big black spider sat down beside her and frightened her so that she ran home and told her people that three men in an expensive car had tried to kidnap er. Pear the Greeks when they come bearing trays. A certain friend of ours woke up one balmy morning and dressed to go out. Rais- ing up he found he couldn t stand up straight. He became worried and visited a doctor. H went in and said Qoc theres something wrong with me. I Cant stand up straight. I wish youd look me over and tell me whats wrong. The doctor examined him and finally said I know what s the matter with you! Your vest is buttoned to your pants. Miss Coffland: How do you ever expect to pound a nail into that wall with a clothes brush? For goodness sake use your head. Phone 8 2 7-W EDITH ENGLE BEAUTY SHOP 208-209 Buckeye Commercial Bank Bldg. Findlay Ohio Reynolds rocery Phone 619 2401 N. Main St. GROCLRIES and IVIEATS WE GIVE BROWN STAMPS Your Patronage Will Be Appreciated AT BAND REHEARSAL Mr. Shisler: 'I don't like that drummer' Trombonist: 'Why not?" Mr. Shisler: "He's beating my time." Dear old thing: 'Mister, if I step on this trolley rail. will it shock me?" Motorman: "No madam, not unless you put your other foot on the feed wire." "I know I'm going to be just too thrilled for words," giggled the condemned man as they turned on the current. ABOUT FACE Don' grumble, don't bluster Don' dream, don't shirk Don'i think of your worries Don' think of your work. The worries will vanish The work will be done. " man sees his shadow Who faces the sun." Miss Kiefer: "Why must we always keep our homes neat and clean?" Carlotta Patterson: "Because company may walk in any minute." DUTTWEILER LUMBER CO. Builders SGPVICG Station 116 Crystal Ave. Tel. Main 233 r W I ll H f it 1' . 1" h C 2 G I , 1 I I IZ I No . , . . . I iThe Blue nd Gold - Jwneteen Hundred and i7'we t even I I 1i e e , A n NM gf! E g Compliments of e THE CHIC OIL CO. ' e Lu and Gold N teen 'Hundred and Twenty Seven I y X ,I 31312131571 COMPLIMENTS OI JOHN E BETTS LAWYER 206 208 AND 210 EWING BLDG FINDLAX OHIO CON TON Barber Shop Expert Tonsorial Service Halr Bobbing a Specialty Hours Sa ni Sa m 9 Beginning April 1 we will close Thursday afternoon R. D. PAYNE PETE SNYDER 0 Did you say that little baby is a girl? inquired the minister Ye7z1r And 1S the other one of the contrary sex? Ye7z1r she s a girl too IT WAS THIS WAY Jack and Jill Wnet up the h1ll to fetch a pail of Water Jack fell down and brok his crown and Jill said Uh' Just what Ive been expectingl If youd look Wh re you re going instead of watching those Hap gency hospital' Old King Cole was a merry old soul and a merry old soul was he He called for his pipe and he called for his bowl and he called for his fiddlers three and said If you start Yes sir that s my baby Ill sack youl Little Jack Horner sat in a corner eating his Christmas pie He stuck in his thumb pulled uot a plum and said: Aw ma Why do you always make thes- old plum pies? Why don t you ever make gooseberry? Merlin Loach: How big is a battleship?" Cloyce Oxely: What kind of a battle- ship?' M. L.: Oh, a big battleship. C. O.: How big? I COURTIEYEE? AUL PI UMBINC AND HEATING - AUTOMATIC WATER SOFTENERS HOFFMAN HOT W'ATER STORAGE SYSTEMS ' COPELAND ELECTRIC REFRIGERATION A A 1 I8 N. MAIN ST. - I fTlze Blue nd Gold .Mneteen Hundred and ffwenty even I y I N I Qs 0" xl.. I Xy 1 iff' i Q I , . . . . . nl'u'hl'hl'l U ' I 1 y ' 'H , . . , , ' . e pers, you wou1dn't be in need of an emer- A lil'h"ll"ul' ' Y V : . . 7 p. m. l l- ' Sat. . . 230 p. rn. ' ' , ' 5 " , n'm'uH-ul. 1 1 ' Y. ' , n H . , D 'u'hl'l.I'u it , I I I ll. , A ,, , A , 4 N gh xi. "l x . , 1 in K . 4,11 QUALITY AND SERVICE P1-1oEN1X RESTAURANT A Good Meal 15 Enjoyed WE SOLICIT YOUR PATRONAGE MRS H O DORSEY PINDLAY OHIO STOP AT T H E PHCDENIX HGTEL European Plan TOE N SCHAEFER O I 2771.9 Blue and Gold .Mneteen Hundred and Twenty Seven I Opposite Court House Dixie Highway Z x I igmmsyl TI-IE ALTMEYER RESTAURANT A Good Place to Eat Openfrom5A M to2A M Propnerress MRS HATTIE WEIL AIOYSIUS Where ve you been? SHINING PARLOR Ducrotlus To a Weddlng Aloysxus Any good? HAT CLEANING Ducrotxus Rotten oyslus Who got marrxed? Ducrotxus I d1d CRYSTAL An angry woman rushed 1nto the marrxage hcense bureau In her hand she bore a hcense To the clerk she sa1d Dxd you or d1d you not xssue thxs hcense for marrymg Nxles Bulldlng 103 E Sandusky St me no John Futon? Yes I be11eve we dnd Why? Plndlay Ohlo Well what are you gomg to do about 1t? she demanded hes escapedY ON THE DIXIE HIGHWAY HOTEL ALTMEYER FINDLAY OHIO European Plan Your Patronage Solzczted Q I 5212? B ue nd 76025 - .M'n5fZ23n Hundred and Twenty Sev n Il I -A ,IW 4 .aa I in Ah ' X1 v ff SEN" , . - - I .1 , H - ' . H - H ' - , ' 14 H ' - - I , 4. fy I A1 - . ' .1 D - n ' . AA ' 11 . ' 0 . 1 If Q . . , . . . . ' , H r - . v 1 ' ' lx - , , - V, .. V H . , . 1 ' In,A-.,n,,'uumhufI.l'l.I'u"-m.n'n"nV .1 ' 1I'hun'Ill'llI'bllInHill'I1I'Inl"lI'Ill'lnl'lAl'll"ll' A A A ff! l x W I Erma? , QSTIV Brunswiclc Billiarcl Parlor A Gentggigrggqgllace For Just a Near Retreat RECREATION PARLORS BeSfAflfg'fHi? anfc1.SYfgPS .Sfiffved 111' 01111 a1I1- peC1a FOR Brick Ice! Cream RECREATION ONLY CLEAN SPORT HEADQUARTERS . GILBERT? CANDIES GU-BERT'S CANDIES TOASTWICH SANDWICHES Ewing Building 527 So. Main St. Phone 627-W CHET WHIPPLE, Pro . CHET WHIPPLE, Prop. P KIRK' " UALI I Y INN" '-- -' ' . ' Jiri f" ""'T "MT AE!!! Q 103554 RKROPLSQ MMM? pANC:?t?'iuf'a ae: was 'WG 122: vwfiillfimvi Gee D""'l"' "QF mvl"""" X' S E L F R I S I N G WHOLEWHEAT, PANCAKE, WAFFLE AND , y GEM ELOUR . EASILY DIGESTED-PURE AND WHOLESOME FOR SALE BY YOUR GROCER I M' M 1 "W'1l' , r 'r , FLORSHEIM, EDMUND -1 hifi ggi? YOL'1Yl1s?Z2yfnlF Em ii.-Yr ' 1 AH ' f ' .' AW f I and LION BRAND 22222 -T1ieQZlOmiOZ2,?ngw Q "O . Bill Alspach: "Ain't nobody going." Anxious Mother: "But, sir do you think my boy is really trying?" M.K'1:"Y, d, b' MENS AND BOYS, HOSE the ,fmt Tlfilg b0fin'21135WOuf Oy 'S Miss Montgomery: "Did you make a face at me?" A G MG1'4N1Y'rh- T710 0015 Op ,mimic WZ1kaEXe?fOmO?if.f' Ou Jus ap I Lue and Gold - Jwneteen Hundred a d ifw nty Seven I N if I qw? I SEE US POR ELECTRICAL REPAIRING R A D I O S ELECTRIC FIXTURES THE WOOD ELECTRIC ELECTRICAL CONTRACTING PHONE 483-W I' A 627 SOUTH MAIN ST. RES PHONE 808-W FINDLAY, OHIO C. B. WOOD The TurnerfCrosl2y S hoe Company EOR GOOD SHOES "WE FIT YOUR FEET FIRST" NORTON MUSIC STORE MUSIC INSTRUMENTS FOR FOR ALL ALL INSTRUMENTS MUSIC ZENITH-DAY-FAN R A D I O S I Phone 215-J QUALITY MILLWORK For many years We have been supplying Lumber and Woodwork for Manual Training. Consult us for every need in - wood. THE PARKER LUIVIBER C0. 6 IN CENTER OF TOVVN Ph 42 ' Yards and Mau 216-232 west Crawf C1 sr. Let Us Serve You Q gi ' . . I lT Tf3Lue md Gold: .7T6neteen 'Hundred and ffwentu Seven I I- . NOTICE Cometo Woodson 8z Son ll2 E. Sandusky St. for SOLES AND HEELS We give our Customers the best for their money DO YOU SPEAK BUM ENGLISH? Ain't you got that refinement that folks recognizes the first time they see a guy? Do you know the rules of grammer? Ah! I thought not! But all you got to do is to get HO. K. language" by and you'll notice the effects overnight. Never again will you make the fatal mistake of saying, "Ain't you got no ham?" A swell banquet. After studying this book you will know you had ought to say, "HaVen't you got no ham?" It is the little touches that disclose what kind of a guy a fellow is. For two bucks you can get this little wonder worker from the Bull Montana Pub. Co. Hollywood, Cal. See Florence Hodge for reference. Bob Alge: I ve got to get some clothes. Leo Adams: Who said so? The Chief of police? Betty I-I.: Isn't Jack a wonderful dan- cer? He s so light on his feet. Betty B.: I d like to see him light on his head. ' Ed Bolman: I got one of those suits with two pairs of pants. John Mueller: How do you like it? E. B.: Eine only its too hot wearing two pairs of pants. Huston 55 Wise HOME BUILDERS 538 South Ma:'n St. FINDLAY OHIO CHARLES A. RUDOLPH We Lead, Others Follow FREE TIRE SERVICE E When You Have Tire Trouble CALL MAIN 5 5 4 p The Dixie Tire Shop Inc. TIRES, ACCESSORIES, RADIOS 316 N. MAIN ST. D Y S I N G E R S CASH MEAT MARKET WE CHARGE LESS YOU PAY CASH ,I - i x, 1 FINDLAY QQ T if XSJ? . I ifhe Lu nd Gold - .Mineteen 'Hundred and Twenty Seven If K c 5 ' 31312131571 lxxif-V DRESS WELL AND SUCCEED n ew Cole, Bzery 5? Zlerol 515 S MAIN Trade wzth the Boys Nelson DAVIS What klnda watch you got? B111 Badger Thats a wonder watch N D Never heard of that Axlme 8 Well 1ts th1s way Every t1me I look at 1t I wonder what t1me xt IS Charles Alesh Funny that J1m Donnell should have such an averslon to borrowmg D1ck Dav1s Yes how much d1d he IH duce you to force on h1m Attorneys and Counsellors at Law Jack Malloy What do you mean tell mg May Im a fool? S1meon Andrus Im sorry I d1dnt know It was a secret 404 6 E Bld Wing g Cocky Cramer What s th1s here thmg? Harold Bonham That s an Ita11an sta1r case C C Just a Waste of money There ll never be any Itahans here Fmdlay Ohlo W D Mc I shall never marry unt11 J FRANK AXLINE I find a g1r1 who 1S my d1rect OPPOSITE M110 Mc Well there are a number of CHESTER PENDLETON mtelllgent g1rls around school When a g1r1 loses her head she generally finds lt on someone s shoulder Dumas:-Bnumens nnrnn :An A E BRANDEBERRY PHONE 325 E MAIN CROSS ST PHONE 400 B R A N C H E S POSTORIA OHIO UPPER SANDUSKY OHIO I I Uglze Blue-and-Enid - .Mneteevz Hundred and Twenty Seven I I x01 41 x ,yi I ' ,,- 7 , "W ' 7 T Y 'T' in I 'TTT' M H115 W '54 ii' 4 9 . . F . If ' IJ I1 . 0' A ls 1 :y s . H I 11 I B. B H 1 r . . . 1 , . - , .1 - - - 1, , 1 I , - 1. ' 1 . 11 I ' O. tl Y ' 1 " - , - .1 ' ' 11 n . 11 , - ' 11 . I ' Al 1 ' ' 1 11 . . 0 It Y - Y, - . fl . . . . . ,, ' ' 61 I - , 1 , , Just a Good Place to stop for your Lunch L. 8a W. SANDWICH SHOP RIGHT IN THE CENTER OF TOWN OPEN DAY 25 NIGHT 227 South Main St. John Hollingtonz "I got a smart brother. Hes been through the Reform School twice and he s only sixteen. Her Father: 'Bob you seem to be afraid to go home in the dark. Is it because of all the hold-ups? Bob Caldwell: I can t say. Why do you ask? H F Oh I thought you were Wartmg for daylight We hear Mlss K1efer always turns oil' her rad1o lf someone sneezes mto the transmxtter THE CHILDREN S SHOP Second Floor BUCKEYE COMMERCIAL BANK BLDG Hallowell COHSIFUCIIOH Company ARCHITECTS AND BUILDERS PINDLAY OHIO Are You a Careful DIIVCIP If o ue sacecan ee d routoftoue Buy Safe and Sound Insurance af to m to he cl f you a e prot cted rom F1re Theft Colhslon Property Damage and Publlc Llablhty LET GEORGE DO IT B ck ye Comme: l Bank Bu ld g 4th Floor WISE AND FARQUAR FURNACES GOOD HEATING A SPECIALTY SHEET METAL WORK e Us Fzgure Your Requzrements N S GATES 8: SON 201 N MAIN MAIN 412 1 1 'WEN' 'wwf 7 y u are notfbe one, beca S no in ur ni k p a careless rive r bl. It is s ev 0 r a a i r e f ' , . . . . l L t t ' f GEO. C. CONNELL, Agent - - A e mi Gold H Jwneteen Hundred and Uwentu Seven I Z ... xg 'mmm Ml! MEET lVlE A1 SPANISH CONFECTIONERY AND LUNCHEONETTE EAT DRINK DANCE EDUCATION COMES FIRST Then You Must Have GOOD CLOTHES If you would create a good and lastmg xmpressxon dress yourself up in a Hart Schaffner and Marx or Clothcraft Su1t the1r style and qualxty IS the best Ag cv fo Stetson Hats BLOOMINGDALE S COMPLIMENTS I The Natlonal Lzme and Stone Company I I 9720 Blue and Gold f- Mneteen Hundred and Uwentu Seven I I , 0015132 Willa" I , A OF I , F J KARG C A KARC1 A E KARG KARG BROTHERS FRESH AND SALT MEATS sa SHEETM 1 ron K BEAUTYANUJ 233 South Main St C0PY"1ght1925 N PHONE 13 Uncle Cjoviallyb XVell Charles what do you do in school all day long C Hackenberger Well mostly I Wait until it s time to leave John Jefferds first school report Try in John Jeiferds second school report Still trying John Jefferds third school report Str' very trying Come with me to the zoo No thanks I ll stay at home my daugh ter talks llke a parrot my son laughs lik a hyena my Wife watches me like a hawk my mother in law says Im an old gorilla When I go anywhere I want a change He You look like a sensible girl Let s get married She: Nothing doing. Im just as sensi- ble as I ook. Neighbor: Sorry my hen got loose and scratched up your garden. Mr. McDaniels: 'That's alright my dog ate your hen. ' Neighbor: "Fine I just ran over your og, L .I COOKE OPTOMETRIST NILES BUILDING A ONAL ASSO TO B T METAL CONTR CTO!! Hoffman 6? Bryan Heatmg and Sheet Metal Contractors ROOFING SPOUTING AND ALL KINDS OF SHEET METAL WORK Agents for Johns Manuzlle Asbestos Shingles DEPENDABLE SERVICE The B S PORTER SON CO FINDLAYS OLDEST AND LARGEST MUSICAL MERCHANDISE STORE PIANOS-GRANDS PLAYERS ORTHOPHONIC VICTROLAS ROLLS AND RECORDS MAIN 525 513 S. MAIN ST. I The B ue and Gold - .Mmeteen Hundv ed a, i7 'en15 Se1!en I A I 'iz---P" ga s- 'fists PERMANENCE' 1 I Tl Cl SH ' A -I ' 9 ' . Yv , - . ,, ' - 1 g' . if - L . ' '17 . ' : " 'l. - ' 11 ' A Y! . I 9 19 ' 44 I 1 I 11 0 . I d ,, 7 I I l x - Yellow Pine - Anchor - Pocahontas Arnold SL Mclvlanness 310 East Crawford Street Phone 477 I CEMENT SAND A LIME PLASTER SEWER PIPE BRICK When ordering Flour from your Grocer Insist on BONNIE WHITE or CALLA LILY I V . P L O ll R The McManness Milling and Grain Company I F L O U R F E E D M E A L Q I Distributors and Retail Dealers of - A DAIRY AND POULTRY FEEDS 4 lf ' On her trip to Europe, Miss Mills being rather nervous asked the captain what would happen if the boat would hit an iceberg while plunging through the fog. "The ice- berg would move right along," courteously replied the captain, "just as if nothing had happened." Miss Mills was greatly relieved. Father: "So the teacher caught you using a bad word and punished you?' ' i Howard: "Yes and she asked me where I learned it." Father: "Well what did you tell her?" H. K.: "I didn't want to give you away, Pa, so I blamed it on the parrot." BED R00M SUITES TO "SUIT" THE "SWEET GIRL" GRADUATE R A L S T O N ' S FURNITURE STORE 523 South Main St. J. V. Ralston Mary Ralston Huddle SCHWAB BRO S. ART-ALF.-EDD The Leading Grocery on the North Side? Sole Agents For GOLD MEDAL COFFEE Two Irishmen were out camping and took refuge under their bed-clothes from the mos- quitoes, Finally, one peeped out and seeing a hrefly said to his companion, "It's no use. Sandy, one's got a lantern out lookin' for us. A CLEAN JOKE "May I read your Palm Olive?" "Not on your Life Buoy." "Then I'm Out of Lux." Chic Sausser: "Is this a free translation? Clerk: "No sir it'lI cost you two-bits.' 1 G. Cooke: What s the sesquicentennia?' . Hollington: What s its name? . .: What? . H.: What d you say? . C.: Nothing. . .: Oh I didn t hear you. . .1 O. Mother: Well really Marjory, the fog ' so thick Im afraid we ll have to give up our trip to the zoo. M. Wiseman: Oh, mother we simply must go. Ive put it down in my diary that we went. , For These Cold Days Hot Hamburger Hot Weiners Hot Coffee Hot Cocoa For Your Lunch M. C. HOWARD 81 SONS Lobby Ewing Bldg. The Buckeye Laundry Company DRY CLEANING and PRESSING 200 E. CRAWFORD PHONE 75 1 1 .Z-.1 ' .L S.. I' K Jil' J ., , ,, G C H " A J .. , ,, G ,, ,, . .I H H ' " l G C HN H is , ' ' I i I ml Ulze Blue and Gold -.Wineteen Hundred n T ent ezfen li' Z, i.jj,l 'Www N17 DIETSCH S CONFECTIONERY OL' I lx HOME MADE CHQCQLATES ARE THE BEST CE CREAM AND CIGARS 533 North Main St. o con' C! , MORE COOPER CORDS More Cooper Cords Were used in Findlay - during 1926 than in 1925. We appre- 2 ciate this increase in patronage, however ,l.' I many people are still buying tires made out -J of town who should be using COOPER CORDS. BUY FINDLAY ' MADE TIRES SOLD BY ALL FINDLAY DEALERS T H E Ili? COOPER CORPORATION FINDLAY, OHIO - O The Class of 1927 IVQ Offer Our Congrzttulations WOMENS PERSONAL SHOP 17711 IQSQIQELQ afhllii '1ziet22e'1Tm7Ji.zndf1'ed a.nd U'-zge Sezfmz .Q ' 1 f' ':i:if'va. -L I X if fgn y 'x ' ' Wigf, I 9 j 5 ,ffl 1- XX ,. 4 i , ' l . OX - 1 qv 7" ' Q X J Q ' . X wg' : lx . K 2 ,ISI lg ' 1 E - I - Q 5 'S - if l '- v-iw E ii ' i v-1 'mf 'M : ' G if ll N . - ,P all ll:-:Q Q 5 . x Q Q- Q .1 Wi .. ' 17 . 4 XE! 5' l , 'X' N rg' f T , I 1 -- V u Ea Qs. EJ! - xEJIEI!57K Ky rr XSV' N I 9'lze Blue and Gold .Mneteen Hundred and Twenty Seven I ' W v x - , , ' 1 , . V ' . L Y L W 'Bmw' 'Agn COM PLIMENTS OF I The Findlay Publishing Company The Findlay .Courier Company OFFICE SUPPLIES BLANK- BOOKS The Findlay Printing 81 Supply Co Gomplete Printing Serfuice 113-119 West Crawford Street Findlay, Ohio STEEL OFFICE FURNITURE RUBBER STAMPS ,I 9716 Blu e and Gold! - Jwneteen Hundred af d Twenty Sezl n I I The F' dlay Print. B Sup. Co., 113 W. Crawford Stl

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Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.