Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH)
- Class of 1930
Page 1 of 168
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 168 of the 1930 volume:
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X X y f SENIOR CLASS
X FINDLAY SENIOR HIGH ScHooL
41X f Y FINDLAY, OHIO
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Q: O Superintendent' I. F. Matteson,
for thirteen years of untiring effort
for the Public Schools of Findlay,
for a wise guidance which has brought
our school system to its present high
standard, for his ine service in promot-
ing, the Welfare of youth, and for deserts
.more than can be repaid, the members
of the Class of 1930 respectfully dedi-
cate this Annual.
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N performing the responsibilities of the classroom
and of the different activities We have learned to
answer the call of duty. Thus have resulted the
accomplishments, so dear to us, of the different de-
We have learned to love our faculty who have
been so- untiring in their efforts for our advancement.
The friendships formed here will be lasting and en-
Therefore this book has been compiled for the
express purpose of recording those dear memories of
the times spent in Findlay High School.
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II. CLASSES I I
III. ACTIVITIES AND FEATURE
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THEBLUE ANI? c.on.oe so
F. L. KINLEY
"The hearty grasp-the honest gaze:
The voice that means the thing it
I. M ATTESON
"All lrue, whole men succeed:
Who have carried out cz noble purpose
to a noble end."
MTHE BLUE iAND GOLD
Dunn of Girls
'Hur uoirc was vuur soft,
Gcnllu. and low,---an rx'
ccilcnt lhfng In woman."
Srivncu is, Iilu- virtue. its own
Qxcucding gn-ul reward."
Hou: calm. and firm, and lrucf'
If Shu has rx mono, il must bv
Dean of Boys
Wu know him now: wi' su
him as hc moved,
How nmdvsl, kindly, all-ao
Home Economics. English
il good namu currivs one fur."
"Composition is Ihc flowuring
out of om-'s mind."
"Faithful lo frivnds and work
M155 FINTQN MR, HAVERFIELD
Lrfu mums swim-flung to the Hliafh 'nbom righl mas! Out'
mpablfzf' wurdly bv In-sled."
nfs- R9 RA 7 --fr R -l-W-so
BLUE AND G
"To mc men are for what they
'l hau wvar no masks with mv."
"lf you xmilu others smile:
'l'l7rn thcrc's miles and rnilus
"I claru do all that becomes a
Who darn do more is noncf'
Hliurnuxtnc-ss alone mahcf lift:
"Mathematical, ynt pleasing to
J--f si ttin
lt is not the beauty of naturc
that we tive.
But a philosophy that we liuc
l ualuv scicncef none can prim'
It gives Inn thousand motiucs
"'l'lJu cautious seldom cn
"l:'.x'uminu history, for its phil-
osophical trashing by Ux-
Kindncss conqucrs surcr than
Z is THE BLUERANQ GOLD S
Music is the sublirm- c'.x'prr's.snm
of Ihc soul,"
Good nalurs' is slronger tha-fr
I love lranquil soliludn and
such society as is quufl,
wise and good."
World llisrory, English
Norhing vndears ilsrlf In lhrf
memory as fn-rsmml
Instrumental Music Supervisor
Yrs, music' is Ihr- pmphf'1'.r
A thing of beauly ix rr jnrj
World History, Sociology
A man hc seems nf cheerful
yesterdays and mnllrli-nl lo-
'l'hr'rv's a lol of fun benz-alh
her sur'mr'ng quir-znvssi'
lfeclut dz' scs yeux M sn mani-
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if I STHE BLUE ANDI GOLD I
SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
BERNICE SCHOONOVER MARJORIE WINDERS
College Preparatory College Preparatory
Cheerful, gay, and full of fun, "A happy disposition is a gift of
She is liked by everyone." nature."
LEOTA GOHLKE TENNYSON GUYER
College Preparatory College Preparatory
"Br-auly is rrulh, lrulh beauty." Ulf he mn'! make you laugh-4
You'r4' sad 1'ndc'eiI."
SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
The Class of l93O shows a record breaking one. Having started our school careers in 1918
in many different cities and schools, we have come together in this, our senior year, to bring
the story to a fitting climax.
We were one of the classes to first occupy the new Junior High Schools. Although we
were only in the eighth grade, we brought honor to the schools in the eisteddfbcls, in helping
with the papers, and in athletic activities. In our freshman year we again carried away honors,
and successful plays were given in the two schools.
Upon entering Senior High School, the Donnell and Glenwood Junior High Schools were
joined into one, and all rivalry was forgotten. We soon became acquainted with the rules and
began to take active parts in the activities of the school.
Many of our number became interested in debate, football, basketball, clubs, and some par-
ticipated in the eisteddfods.
We struck our real stride when we entered our junior year. Under the leadership of John
Donnell, president, James Clark, vice-president: Charles Hardy, secretary, and Joe Cole, treas-
urer, we gave one of the best junior plays ever presented in Findlay High School. We 'boasted
the captains of the debate teams, prominent letter men in football, basketball, and track, and
many participants in the operetta and eisteddfodsg also, many of our number were on the annual
and newspaper staffs.
At the beginning of this school year we again took up our duties and accepting the challenge
of the Class of l9Z9, determined to carry on the traditions of the school. This being the most
important year of all, we have made good and have raised the standard of our loved school bv
being successful in many major activities.
It is our wish that the incoming Seniors will carry on the acts of our class and keep Findlay
High School at the front.
As we have presented "The Servant in the House," an excellent class play, with the help
of our efficient sponsors, Miss West and Mr. Hutson and have brought to a close our duties,
our career at Findlay High School ends.
I+ I 59 ' kk., rrr,
A THE BLUE AND GOLD
"A gentle and unoslmtalious
That amiable girl with a deep
"What spirits were his
What wil and wha! whim."
"Whom sho had passed. it was
like the :casing of exquisite
"A mind of your own is worth
four of those of your
"Gnd made her small in order to
do a more choice bit of
' 9 M-
"And sho is fair ami fam-r than
"He who makes music also
"Lively and ardent, true and
"True as the needle to the pale
Or thc dial 10 Ihe sun."
"An ounce of rheerfulmfss is
worth u pound of sallm-ss."
G THE BLUE AND GGOLDNG
"Well-limed silence has more
eloquence than speech."
JOHN BENDER -
"A fellow in whom seems much
"The Ihing Ihr!! goes the farlh-
ex! is jus! a plenmml
"There's melody ar her Hnger
"Direc1 not him: his may him-
self will choose."
"Wise to resolve. nml patient In
"fl good disposition is more
ualurible Ihun galil."
"The quiel man may haue few
liul lhey are uxunlly close
"All musical people seem to be
"Gracious to all her friends each
l jim ..,, 1,2
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THE BLUE AND GOLD 1
"Her Ihoughls and conduct arc'
"Hur hvarz is as sunny as her
"llu'll find a way."
"With eyes that looked inlo
thc very soul."
"'l hu only composition worthy
of u wise man is himself."
TWEN TY NINE
"A quic! lass who goes her way."
"I have u hour! ufilh room for
"rl minrl employed is a mind
"Burl is he lihud who is alike Io
"lVhy worry about gcslcrcluyf
Think of tomorrow."
L- 3 --WO
THE BLUE AND GOLD
"They can conqunr who bclicuc
"She was a phantom of delight."
"Shc shall have friends Luhcrc-
eller she goes."
"Music arose Luilh its Uolupluous
C' 'Tis good nature wins."
"Her ways are ways of pleasant-
"You can dept-ml on hcr for
She is as true as steel."
"As mt-rry as the day is long."
CLARA DE lVlUTlal
"A maiden, thoughtful and rc-
scrved in manner."
"A purft-ct woman, nobly plans
To work, and comfort and
AATHEA BLUE AND GOLD "Z:
"Her hrurt is us true as slvulf
"And Ihvn he'd blush
Oh, how hid blush!"
"NoIhlng could subdue his kann
desire for knowledge."
"Good nature is Ihc very ulr of
a good mind."
".4l1hough his UL-ry talkative,
His convincing youll ayrmn'
'l'lllR TY ONE
gb----9 ---- , 4
"Sinceri1rf is the hr-ynolc of her
best work in Ihc world is
dom' by thc quintf'
"She knows charm and scnsu unfl
lauqhlcr, courugv, purpose,
and a fulurcf'
"Hur friends are many, her foes
gum Ihr-re any?"
"To bn wlsc is to bc great."
BLUE AND GOLD G
"The only way to have a friend
is Io be one."
"Being gifted wilh u tongue. I
"Silence nuvcr makes u blunder."
"Mg mun thoughts ure my com-
"Life wilhou! laughing is a
THIRTY TWO '
"She has 11 sunny dispoxillunf'
"To class and school shes ul-
Of girls luke her you'll lind bu!
"Shu is quiet. cheerful and all
Tha! makes her frzenzlship of
MIX li l:ROMlVlEli
"Ax she lhinkelh in her heart,
so she is."
"A rm-rrq heart rnuhclh a cheer
A QGTHE eeee BLUE AND GOLD T:
"1 know lhue for a man of mana
MARY ELLEN HALEY
"lt's a friendly hear! lhut has
"Who can deny fha! he is
'Chuck' full of abililgf'
"A girl of genrle churmfl
"Always bubbling uunr LL'lll7
"fl merry hear! goes all dag
"Gentle manners, laugh so low,
We scarcely hear her come and
""l'is good will makes intelli-
"True to all his friends."
"fl most agreeable companion,
Ihe truest friend."
9 all -We
...LL 3 211, Q
rr- TH ECB LU ECAN D rGo'LE' '
"Charms slrikc the sight but
mcril wins the soul."
"Anything he does he does well,
And he does most everything."
"Mon of few words are lhe best
"For she's a jolly good sport,
"Gracious to all her friends each
"That man is great who serves
a greatness not his own."
1'Comu, pensive nun, devout and
Sober, sleadfasf, and demurcf'
"Shu smilus and makes the world
' College Preparatory
"She was so radiant, so chit, so
ROBERT HUIQF '
"There are no dull limes for our
upward looking minds."
TVTRTI-l-E RB AND GOLDEN
MARIE HUNTWORK ,
"And what she greatly thought
she nobly dared."
"A jolly good fellow, full of
"He's a right good fellow as
We wish htm success whereutz
"Let your work speak for iz-
"But he whose inhorn worth
his acts comrnvnrl,
Of gentle soul, to human race
I 9 to
"To consczenrc and to duty
"Truth is always the strongest
"By the work one knows the
"By diliyence she wins hnr
"Hur virtues, they are many."
THEG BLUE AND GOLDC A
"A Iizlle nonsense now and lhen
is relished by the wisest
"She is all sunshine."
"1 would make reason my
"A Iud never bold, of spirit xlill
"The fund of sensible discourse
That of jest is inhnitef'
"Mirlh. with Ihre I mean Io
"faithfulness and sincerity lirsf
"A high heart lives long."
"She gels her lesson wilhoul a
"Gvnllv of speech, bcncicent of
..seefrL,,, 3,-G O
BLUE AND GOLD
"fl rlemure and sluzlious girl."
"Laugh z1nd,rhc world laughs
"There was a jolly 'Millcrf'
"The badge of honesty ix sim-
"No1hing great was ever
achieved wilhout en-
"A model of dignity, simplicity
"As merry as the day is long."
"In all things the supreme ex-
cellence is simplicity."
"The mildest of mnnnerv and
.lhe genllesl heart."
Never too busy lo help others.'
,L A LL ' E 3'-I'-T21 O
C: TH E.
BLUE AND corp C
"Sunshine and good humor all
the world over."
"Gentle, timid, sweet and hind,
Are ht-'r allribules tlrHnt'rl."
"Athletics are her specially, but
she does evrrqllnnq wall."
"Duty is the path that she will
"The largest hcart, thc kinrllicst
, 5 i J?
"Ha is faithful in all hc floss."
"Happiness consists in activity,"
"Worth mulzvs the man and want
of itfthe fellow."
"Only by concentration is adu-
"Her countanancc is pleasant.
Her Uoicc is low and slum-t."
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BLUE AND GOLD
"None but himself can he his
"She has a pleasant LUG!! and
A lov:-ly character lo mari."
"His limbs were Cast in manly
For hardy sporls and mnlvslx
"His heart was always loyal."
"She is never more at lcisure
than when busy."
"A jolly girl and a good sporrf
"Everybody 'loves a genlle dis
"Only by concentration is edu
"She who has true friends is
"Good humor is always a suc
:I THE BLUE AND GOLD 'l
"Men of few words are the best
"True worlh is in being, not
"A rare combination of wisdom
"ln argument they owned his
For e'en Ihough vanquished he
foulil argue still."
"His wtmrltl was ever irrgmusf'
DOROTHY ALICE ROTH
'Thou who hast the fatal gfifl of
All the pleasure that I find
ls to maintain u quiet mind."
"1-'ull of the deepest Iruesl
Doing the very Ihing she
"Behold thou art fair, yr-11 plms.
"fl pleasing countenance is no
'lfH E A B LU E AN D QQMEQW ! Ii
"Good humor is the hear! of ilu-
Smlnrss is ils poison
"Boll1 practical and good 1
Wim! more run be suill."'
"There ix nom' like her. none '
"Good humor is goodness nnzl
"The Sucre! of sucress If con-
slancy lo purposl-.'
I 9 f
"A fheerful man is a lzimff'
"To be .wrong ix lo be happy."
"Perfec1 personalily is lhe
crown of living."
"Softly her fingers Luamlerl-Il
The yielding plunlzs of ivory
"Large of frame, broad of mind,
Big of heurl :mil rllwzzus lzimlf'
-U ELEC B I-use A X
"Never :lo Ioclay what you f
"If I cannot Hml u wall' I will
"Ac-mrucy llrst of alI.',
"Lively and ardent, true and
"Every artist was Ifrst an
4- O-Of A-ff-9
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il f EVM
L l ,
"Your smile is always welcome
Your words are full of wit,"
"A girl with a pleasant smile
and many friends."
VAN BURTIS SPITLER
" 'Tis true--an earnest man
"A pleasing countenance rs a
"So her life is full of sunslzinef
B LU E A N D Q,Q,,,l:e!L I
"Good humor only teanhus
Charms to lust,
Slill makes new conquests unrl
maintains the pmt."
"Not too serious, nnl too gay.
But ri ran' qnnn' f4'llr1w."
"ll girl reliable and true
Am! furthermore. ti worker
"Faithful is she in every way,
Always the same, rltly after
"Of all those arts in which the
lvKllUfE,S chief masterpiece iv
FOR TY THREE
, i 1
"fl fair exterior is u silent
"Full of deepest truest thought."
"Nothing emlures but personal
MARY ELLEN XVESTFALL
"A tender heart, u will in-
"They accomplish most, who
faithfully and diligently
1 AAAA --9 Je 3 o
O rr r rrrr I THE rrrr
BLUE AND GOLD
"The expression of truth is
"Straigh1forward, fearless and
She wins where olhers fail."
"A face full of meaning and
"A quiet lass who goes her
"There is no better relalion than
a prudenr and failhful
"Very quiet and unassuming."
I 3- eee ao
:Ji ITHE BLUECANDCGOILDS :H
SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY
"Mary," said Charles Cyou all remember Charles Hardyj, Hthis is our twentieth anniver-
sary. Let's take the thirty thousand I made on Beardsley Steel and use it for a second honey-
moon. Remember the week at Niagara Falls?" That's how it all happened. Charles and I were
going on our second honeymoon.
The few hours soon rolled by, and we hurried over to the Robinson Flying Field, We
boarded the new Cook monoplane, just christened by the beautiful charmer, Madame Culp.
Mayor Herbert Coates, president of the Airplane Company, Raymond Krauss and his petite
wife, nee Isabel Long, Judge Eimas, and Miss Maxine Folk, president of the Humane Society
bade us a fond and prayerful adieu.
With misgivings we found Marden Bishop in the cockpit at the controls. Gerald Haugh
passed for his mechanic and Robert Huff as porter, wrestling the luggage in a fashion beautiful
Leaving the great metropolis of Findlay in the background, we were soon on our perilous
journey in the great open spaces. Our first landing was Cleveland. As we circled precariously
over the city, we could read the blatant signs of the Sherwood and Fenimore Emporium of Con-
tentment and Rest, Madame Houghton Beauty Parlors, and the John Bender Cut Price and Value
Shoe Company, As we landed safely, what should come to our ears but the jazzy symphonies
of Prof- Richard Wittenmeyer and his classy band! Such musicians as Harold Goudy.
Walter Smith, Van Burtis Spitler, Betty Davis, Catherine McCarthy and Caroline Spahr outdid
themselves in the familiar song, "Old Findlay High."
Having received such a harmonious welcome at our first stop, we were sure that our trip
would be a success. City Manager Raymond Snyder, who is now ousted for his corrupt political
connections, gave us the brass key to the city. The strong arms of the law, Robert McManness
and Merritt Williams, escorted us through the busy streets. Being hungry we satisfied our appe-
tites at the Shontlemire Cafe where some of our old friends, Marilyn Meyers, Leona Scott, and
Eula Hosafros were entertaining with some new and originally executed dances, As a special
attraction by the courtesy of the management, Delbert Miller, with his magic black art and patent
leather hair, mystilied everyone.
After seeing all these unusual performances, we craned our necks and gaped at sky scrapers
in the process of efficient construction by the contractor, John Donnell and his associates, Rollin
Johnson and Robert Gray. The latter were busily engaged in a process known to the elite as
putting too much sand in the concrete.
Determined to miss nothing, we went to Avery Park where we found none other than our
friend Harold Hartman, as keeper of the monkeys, Charles Hershey, dictator of the merry-go-
round, and Kenneth Jeiferds. keeper of the crazy house. However, they were outdone by Larry
Kresser, who magnaminously gave us a free ride on the roller coaster.
Such generosity overcame us and we returned in confusion to new Cleveland. We rode
down Buis Avenue, new and spacious, at the end of which rose the stately Firmin Library. Dor-
tha Headworth, the head librarian, showed us throught the lofty, musty halls. There we noticed
the great debaters, DeWolfe Schatzel and Charles Reed, earnestly pouring over books for their next
senatorial debates. It is worthy of note that Senator Shatzel holds the Senate filibustering re-
cord with seventeen days and four hours. It is conceded that Senator Reed would have broken
this record had he not lost the floor when he yawncd.
Wishing to see the Ila Burgard Broadcasting Station of which we lately had heard so much.
We entered the magniflcant building. Whom should we see but the manager of the Radio Cor-
poration, Eugene Copeland along with his advisors, Richard Bayless, Milan Johnston, and Paul
Krouse. James Ebert Wafted us up on the elevator to the radio announcing room where Lloyd
Huffman was prognosticating the next number, a duet by Ruth Andrus and Lucille Spangler.
The famous pianist and composer, Betty Smith, condesccnded to play for her many admirers.
We hurried down into the busy streets and after purchasing some sweets at Deed's Con-
fectionery Store, we returned to the airport to the next hazard.
We arrived at Niagara, the place of fond memories, where we were astounded, dumbfounded,
and a little pleased to discover that Fermon Etheridge, the great dare-devil, was scheduled to go
Over the falls in a rubber ball, manufactured by Wise and Spoon Company. He claimed to be
able to do this while he was leading the cheering section, easy, we know, for Fermon.
Immediately we started for the Falls. Here we met the Misses Grace Eiler, Audrey Altman,
Leota Gohlke, and Wilma McGown, all school teachers on a vacation from the Detroit schools.
CWhat a break for the kidslj Edward Mitchell was hawling "extras'i for the Haley United
Press. From its illiterate columns, We painfully extracted the news that Paul Lecky and Harry
Harvey were promoting Mr. Etheridge's feat and were expecting a big profit from the performance.
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The time drew near. Soon we saw the huge ball floating toward the falls. Some of the
spectators, Ruth Bauer, Jane Davis, Opal Foreman and Martha Houck, were so excited that they
Very closely escaped a submersion which would have dampened their ardor considerably.
While we were at Niagara Falls, we took the opportunity to visit the new Leader Power
Plant. We were surprised to find Glen Whisler with his charming wife the former Genevieve
Kuhn, and Dr. Clarence Hendricks, with his little bride Inez Wisner, also being shown through
the plant by Bernard Ketzenberger and Paul Bigley.
We decided to spend a few hours at a matinee in the sumptuous Day Theatre. The at--
traction was very interesting and entirely different from what we had expected, we had expected
There were some mediocre acrobatic stunts featuring Jack Walters, Peter Brandman, Merle
Kirkbride, Laura Bayless, Harriett Bisher, Margaret Gordon, and Ethel Mosier. During the
acts we listened to the stirring strains of Joe Cole's theatre orchestra. Among its talented players
appeared Ruth Martin, Evelyn Pemberton, Vivian Bennett, Audrey Hickman, Lucille Waltemire,
John Lippincott, and Mervin Updegraf. W'e never knew they were musicians: we still don't,
To our delight we found, that due to our swift transportation, we would be able to pass
the night in Detroit, We were anxious to spend the night at the new Collins and Clark Hotel
which was full almost to capacity. We were conducted to our rooms by Ethelmay Hauman. By
chance the Findlay Glee Club, including Ethel Bibler, Lois Frech, Marie Huntwork. and Louise
Wittenmeyer, led by Marie Porter, was making a tour and was staying in the same hotel. This
might have proved uncomfortable if the owners, Jerry and Jimmy, had not specifically stated,
Depositing our luggage in the -room we went to the new Ciuyer-Gohlke Play House where
Esther Pratt supported by Rex Redman, was featured. After saying "Hello" to Zeylah Campbell
in the box office, we were taken to our seats by Eugene Mitchell. We especially enjoyed the hay-
stack comedy, now come into popularity again, which had an all-star cast of Nora Bame, Ruth
Dicus, Clara DeMuth, Wilbur Shoemaker, and Rodney Rice.
On leaving we hailed a taxi, expertly wrangled by Merle Stears and were taken to the hotel,
There we found a group of girls, including Gertrude Spaeth, Mable Smith, Mary Enck, Vivian
Pratt, and Caroline Moyer, old friends, waiting to see us. In spite of this, we soon retired, de-
termined to get up early to continue our journey and return to Findlay the next night.
The next morning we hurried over to Madam Bernice Schoonover's lunch room, where
Lucille Wineland and Alma Smith brought us our breakfast. We learned that it had been pre-
pared by Nellie Russell and Esther McRill. After seeing them we started down the street where
we saw Policeman Robert Swartz arresting Lillian Taylor with Alice Denman, Helen Thomas
and Dorothy Deihlman, for speeding in her new Tinsman straight eight. We hurried into the
Roth Fashion Shop where Twila Saul, Louise Driesbach and Margaret Reidel were exhibiting the
new Paris frocks. Martha Royer, and Winona Weiger seemed to be making many sales at this
time. Going on down the wide street we saw many different shops, of better or worse appear-
ance, the latter class including the Westfall Music Store, Madame Janice Sheppard's Beauty Par-
lors, the North Clothing Establishment, and the Swisher and Cobb Picture Studio. Having a
kind thought for our friends at home we entered the Dochterman Supply Company to get some
post cards. Whom should we find here but Almeda Fisher and Marie Kolhoff typing for the
large Leach-Hartman Printing Shop.
Charles was afraid we should stop some place else: so he put us on the street car with Eu-
gene Spahr as motorman and William Poole as conductor. On this we made our noisy way to
the new Sargent Insurance Building, a busy place, where in the confusion we encountered Mabel
Busic, Dorothy Curtis, Mary Ellen Haley, and Wilmetta Hosler examining Ruth Myers, Laura
Krieger, Helen Meier, and Mary Mathias for life insurance. They were passing the examination
from what we overheard. We had enough of this and left. On our way we noticed Robert
Grubb, Don Simpson, and Raymond Searfoss pasting bills on which the names of .Iannetta Ro-
barge, Mae Frommer, Violet Leeper, Leora McAnnelly and Anna Fox appeared endorsing Fornes
No-Crack Paint and Morehart brushes.
We left for home again. However, we suffered a slight accident due to Pilot Bishop and
mechanic Haugh's failure to buy enough gasoline, We were forced down in the industrial city
of Mortimer where the Bailey-Crates ambulance, manipulated by Paul Ambrecht rushed us to
the Sheppard Hospital. Finally, Dr. William Barton, with his most capable and pleasing nurses,
Goldie Clark, Marjorie Winders, and Magzdalene Pifer saved our valuable lives.
Nevertheless, we soon arrived in Findlay and were feeling fine from the effects. "Charles,"
said I, "let's anniverse next year!" "Ugh."
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W: THE BLUE AND GOLD
JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
V Richard Alesch Helen Schwyn Mary Louise Winders Scott Elsea
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
EMBERS of the Class of 1931 have already made a name for themselves in Senior High
School by proving that they are a very responsible and capable class.
They, too, were one of the first three classes in the Junior High School buildings, and they
played a large part in making their schools a success. This class may justly feel fortunate that
they were the first to graduate from the three-year course offered in the Donnell and Glenwood
In the freshman year they were represented on the staffs of the papers, in the athletic teams,
and in various clubs. They gave successful plays and operettas also in this year.
Upon coming to Senior High School they readily acquainted themselves with the habits
and regulations and set out to do their best by helping the school in every manner possible. They
chose as their leaders, Richard Shoupe, president: Mary Kirsten, vice-president: Sarah Newton,
secretary: and Max Briggs, treasurer.
The Sophomores also brought honor to the school by winning several events in the schol-
astic contest which was held at Columbus. Several represented their class in the chapel choir,
and many took part in the athletic events of the year.
Their junior year has proved just as much of a success as their sophomore year. They are
well represented in football, basketball, track, debate, operetta, eisteddfods, clubs, and many other
school activities. Many Juniors have played prominent parts in our chapel exercises, which have
been unusually successful. '
The class presented "Polly with a Past," one of the best plays that Findlay High School
has ever seen. They were helped much in this production by their sponsors, Miss Wiseley and
With this splendid record back of them we feel confident that they will be able to accept
the challenge of the Class of '30 and capably fill the places made vacant by the Seniors. We
need not worry that this will be done unsatisfactorily.
. ? A
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mm C A N Di CGO LEM C 'C
J UN IORS
FIRST-R. Alspach, E. Amsler,'D. Arnold, H. Arras, M. Ascham, F. Barger, M. Bash. F. Bnsye,
T. Bayless, D. Beam.
SECOND-R. Beam, B. Beltz, F. Beltz. W. Black, R. Bond, H. Boulis, D. Bowman, D. Brew-
ster, M. Briggs. R. Bunje.
THIRD-J. Burket, R. Caldwell, I. Cavins, F. Chapman, R. Chmitlin, W. Cochenour, M. Col-
dren, E. Collins, G. Coon, E. Cope.
FOURTH-L. Copeland, M. Courtney, A. Denman, P. Dickson, T. Dorsey, P. Doty, H. Doyle.
J. Dufford, M. Evers, D. Farrell.
FIFTH-G, Fenimore, R. Fenstermaker, V. Fink, R. Fisher, E. Folk, M. Foster, N. Franks, V.
Frey, Galloway, M. Gearing.
SIXTH-E. Gohlke, H. Gohlke, L. Haide, F. Haley, M. Hall, J. Halliwill, H. Hanna, R. Hart-
man, L. Hough, D. Hauman.
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FIRST-R. Heck, R. Heistand, R. Hendricks, R. Hickman, F. Higley, D. Hindall, K. Halloway,
A. Holman, C. Hosafros, G. Hosler.
SECOND-P. Hoy, H. Hoy, E. Huffman, P. Huffman, D. Hunt, E. Hybarger, C. Jacobs, M.
Jordan, R. Joseph, H. King.
THIRD-H. Kirkbride, K. Kirkbride, M, Kirsten, O. Krantz, W, Kuhlman, C. Lafferty, R. Laub.
G. Launder, A. Lee, C. Leonard.
FOURTH-M. Lond, G. Love, H. Love, H. Lucas, R. Lucas, K. Ludi, R. Magoon, R. Mathew,
K. Mathias, C. Maurer.
F1FTH4M, Maurer, M. Mertz, P. Miller, W. Miller, P. Mitchell, R. Moulder, R. Moses, H.
Motes, W. McCormick, F. McCoy. V
SIXTH--R. Maclntosh, S. Newton, B. Patterson, B. Patterson, R. Phillips, J. Poole, H. Prager,
K. Pratt, E. Price, B. Radabaugh.
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iiii T ED' B LU E' AND' iiii '6iE5'llii5ii'iV'?4f1M
FIRST-W. Rader, M. Renninger, P. Robarge, R. Roberts.
SECOND-M. Robinson, K, Roller, M. Ross, O. Rush, C.
Schwab, H. Severns, B. Shafer.
THIRD-G. Shaffer, L. Shafer, R. Shoupe, V. Simendinger,
Snyder, H. Solt, J. Spangler.
FOURTH-D. Sprow, R. Steegman, F. Stover, S. Stough, L.
D. Switzer, C. Tate, D. Taylor.
FIFTH--M. Taylor, R. Thompson, D. Traxler, E. Tussing,
M. Wagner, M. Weising, W, Weller.
SIXTH-M. Williamson, M. YVilson, T. Wolfe, M. Yantis,
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Saltz, V. Schafer, E.,Schrier, R
E. Smith, R. Smith, J. Snyder. L
Stringfellow, S, Stuntz, E. Swisher
B. Tyner, R. Ulrich, P. Vandersall
E. Young, K. Yoxtheimer.
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THEF BLU E AND FGOFLUC
TO THE J UNIORS
HE activities of this year have brought the career of the Senior Class to a
fitting climax. The graduating class has attained a higher standard of
scholarship than any previous class and in addition to the fine type of
customary classroom work has accomplished better results in an increased
number of extra curricula activities. Well may Findlay High be proud of their
liberal contribution to her steady progress.
Never before has a liner, better rounded record issued from more sincere
endeavors. Musical ability has been amply developed as demonstrated. Our
debaters have carried out an exceedingly interesting as well as vigorous program.
Chapels this year have been more representative of the entire student body than
before, and therefore, they have stimulated more interest, If anything, they
have proved to be of a still deeper significance. We have a larger number of
clubs and greater percentage of club membership. These organizations have
been much more worthwhile and instructive. Without doubt, the most obvious
strides both literally and Hguratively have taken place in the sphere of athletics.
The football team has been an improvement over last year's, and never have
we had such success in basketball for years. Track, baseball, volley ball, and
tennis are gradually assuming their rightful places in school life. The success
of our plays has been outstanding. More eflicient than ever, the Student Council
has proved to be of more constant value. They, too, have realized a more
Thus one could go on page after page enumerating in detail the achieve-
ments of the past year. In each one of these activities seniors have taken the
lead. It is they who have pushed on to greater advancement. So it should be.
The class of 1930 has shown its worth in leadership. Yet its part in the
history of Findlay High, no matter how interesting, no matter how important,
is past. We must turn the well known page for one which is unread.
In view of these facts the Senior Class extends to their junior friends a
most sincere desire that they may greatly better the present high standards.
Realizing that they have already done their best to further this end, that it is
only through progress that this standard may be maintained, and that the
Junior Class is particularly capable of taking upon themselves this invigorat-
ing and enjoyable responsibility, the Seniors are eagerly looking forward to
vast improvements. Their various experiences, their successes, their failures,
their contributions, and their errors will directly mean little to Findlay High
unless they are of some value to the coming Senior Class as a guide to their
course. They do not regret their own mistakes if they will, in some degree,
beneiit their successors.
Therefore it is with extreme pleasure that the Class of 1930 gives up its
place to the Class of 1931. Confident that their positions will be well Hlled
they are looking forward with a high degree of expectancy to marked progress
in each field of activity. The seniors feel that they have done their part well:
they hope the juniors may do theirs better.
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SOPHOMORE CLASS GFFICERS
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
Charles Brandman Richardson Davis Edward Cole George Grey
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
Members of the Class of 1932 are far diiferent from the sophomore classes we used to
know. They are not of the green, backward sort, but they have proved themselves confident
and capable, -
As we watched this class go through the Donnell and Glenwood Junior High Schools, we
had already recognized its abilities and found it to be very outstanding.
Successful plays and operettas were given in the respective schools. They greatly improved
their respective school papers. A keen competition developed between the two schools in ath-
letics, and as a result, we now find some of our best athletes products of this class,
Since they have entered Senior High School, however, they have been molded into one large
body. All competitive differences are forgotten, and they are working toward the same end.
The Sophomores have become acquainted with the school and are striving to live up to the
rules and regulations. They are trying their best to keep up the standards set before them.
They are participating freely in the various activities of the school. We fmd them taking
very active parts in football, basketball, track, music, debate, and our many clubs.
Some Hne chapels have been rendered by the sophomore members. We find that their
scholastic standing is also very high, and we feel justly sure that it will grow higher as their
career in Findlay High broadens.
There is every reason to believe that the Class of '32 will continue to live up to the high
standard which they have already achieved and that they will truly carry on the traditions of
The sponsors of the Sophomore class are Mr. Miller and Miss Switzer.
.,..... ,,,,,,, , ,
FIRST+E, Adams, L. Adams, M. Alspach, M. Altman, F. Altman, F. Amrine, E. Andrews,
I-. Angus, D. Armbrecht, G, Ashwill.
SECOND-fl? Avery, L. Ballinger, I.. Ballinger, D. Baughman, K. Beagle, A. Beagle, R. Beltz,
Ci. Benjamin, D. Bennett. H. Bensinger.
THIRD?V. Berger, A. Bibler, M. Biery, C. Blackford, R. Blosser, R. Bogart, H. Bond, M.
Bonham, R. Boos, R, Boulis.
FOURTH-S. Bowman, H. Brayton, M. Bright, C. Brink, A. Bromley, J. Brown, J. Brown,
K. Brown, D. Bryant, D. Burket.
FIFTH-P. Butler, W. Byrne, P. Chambers, R. Cole, V. Conine, H. Conrath, Cook, M.
Cooksey, G. Cooper, N. Copeland.
SIXTH-R. Corbin, M. Deaunee, B. Cornwell, N, Cramer, D. Cramer, S. Dantico, C. Davis,
D, Davis, M. Davis, D. Decker,
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HIMHME BLUE AND GO L59
FIRST-P. Deeds, M. Deshurko, E. Diehlman, E. Dietsch, D. Disel, M. Dye, J. Ebersole, C
Edgington, M. Elliot, E. Fairbanks.
SECOND-K. Farmer. H. Faulkner, A. Fell, A. Fenstermaker, G. Firestine, M. Fleck, A. Folk
M. Folk, B. Foltz, P. Foltz,
THIRD--M. Ford, H, Ford, M. Ford. W. Foster, V. Fry, M. Garrett, R. George, R. Gohlke
G. Grant, D. Gray.
FOURTH-A. Gray, R. Grubb, F. Hamm, M. Hardeshell, M. Harmes, J. Harpst, C. Headworth
H, Henning, A. Hendershot, C. Hendricks. ,I
FIFTH-R. Herbst, J. Herzog, L. Hill. V. Hindall, E. Hodge, R, Holloway. I. Haugh, M
Houser, M. Insley, P. Jackson.
SIXTH-E. Jaqua, M. Jeffery, G. Jelley, R. Johns, E. Johnston, G. Johnston, P. Johnston, G
Jordon, M. Kagey, K. Karg. '
,,,,, e B LU E ,AN D, A
PIRSTW-R. Kelly, NV. Kelly, D. King, J. King. C. Klein, K. Knight, M. Kocher, K. Krauss, E
Ladd, G. Leatherman.
SECOND+M. Lewis, J. Long, l. Longworth, R. Lowe, R. Loveridge, M. Maurer, R. Maxwell
M. Mertz, G. Miles, F. Miller.
THIIRD-W. Miller, M. Minter, D. Misamore, L. Misamore, C. Mitchell, A. Moran, E. Moyer
K. Moyer, S. Moyer, H. Myers.
FOURTH?O. Myers, M. McCullough, R. McMahon, J. McManness, M. Norris, J. O'Neil, W
O'Neil, M. Parker, D. Parr, E. Parr.
PIIITH-C. Payne. R. Pierce, D. Powell, L. Powell, A. Pratt, Price, O. Price, J, Purdy
M. Rcamsnyder, E.-Reese.
SIXTH-L. Reimund, C. Reynolds, M. Rickard, P. Ricksccker, C. Riter, D. Roberts, R. Roberts
M. Robinson, A. Rodgers, A. Routzon.
I 4"e--- AA 9 ii O
THE BLUE ANDp,QOl.,D
FIRSTQK. Saul, F. Sausser, H. Sebiltz, D. Schofield, S. Schwab, V. Schwab.
SECOND-K. Sherk, M. Shontlemire, E. Smith, R. Smith, W. Snyder, M. Sparks, M. Spitler
V. Spoon, V. Swartz.
THIRD-L. Taylor, S. Taylor. M. Temple, M. Thomas, H. Tinsman, J. Vandorn, R. Wallen
C. Walters, M. Warner, V. Vfatts.
FOURTH-D. Weakley, P. Wertz, R. Westfall, L. Wertz, F. Whipple, D. White, D. Whities
M, Wickham, L. Wilkins, M, Williams.
FIFTH-L. Williams, E. Wilson, M. Windle, V. Wise, C. Wiseley, M. Wiseley G.. Vwfittenmyer
W. Wittenmyer, C. Wittkofski, L. Vfolfe.
SIXTH--O. Price, K. Wolford. E. Woodward, R. Woodward, A. Vlfycr, H. Yearwood, H. Zieg-
ler, M. Goudy.
I fflii'-.E 9 - 31'5FEi1.Qf O
THE BLUE AND GOLD G
Justine Bailey, Chairman
Mary Badger Eugene Copeland
Charles Reed, Chairman
Ethelmae Hnuman Charles Hardy
RING AND PIN
Robert Swartz, Chairman
Ruth Bauer James Beardsley
Nora Bame. Chairman
Dortha Headworth Delbert Miller
Sarah Newton. Chairman
Glen Launder Francis Chapman Jean Galloway
Martha Renninger, Chairman
Glen Love Jean Burket Dorothy Brewster
Gerald Fenimore, Chairman
Robert Kwis Edith Cope Hulda Doyle
Virginia Swartz. Chairman
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CTH'E B LU E SIANSDWGTSVSSEQECI 'W
FIRST-Charles Leader, Editor-in-Chief: Dorotha I-Ieadworth, Associate Editor: Wilma Mc'
Gown, Assistant Editor: Dorotha Diehlman, Literary Editor: Robert Swartz, Art Edi-
tor: Louise Driesbach, Class Editor.
SECOND-Mary Badger and Ruth Dicus, Index Editors: Richard Wittenmyer, Club Editor:
Lucille Spangler, Music Editor: Robert Gray, Dramatic Editor: Charles Hershey, Sport
-Miriam Leach, Sport Editor: Ruth Bauer, Snapshot Editor: Delbert Miller, Humor
Editor: John Donnell, Business Manager: Wilbur Weller, Assistant Business Manager:
Herbert Coates, Advertising Manager.
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THE Brig ANI? Got, S 1
FIRST--James Beardsley, Editor-in-Chief: Eugene Copeland, Make-Up-Editor: Fay Stover,
News Editor: Carolyn Moyer, News Writer: Lillian Taylor, News Writer, Charles
Leader, Sport Editor.
SECOND-Hulda Doyle, Sport Writer: Bernice Schoonover, Feature Editor: Janice Sheppard,
Feature Writer: Cilen Whisler, Feature Writer: Silvia Dantico, Feature Writer, Kathryn
Pratt, Club Editor.
THIRD-Helen Love, Club Writer: Dorothy Alice Roth. Advertising Editor: Martha Court-
ney, Advertising Writer: Richard Shoupe, Newspaper Advertising Manager: Robert
McManness, Circulation Manager: Charles Hardy, Assistant Circulation Manager: Grace
Eiler, Chief Typist.
Winona Weiger, Marie Huntwork, Mary Mathias, Fern Fornes, Janetta Robarge and Zeylah
Campbell served faithfully as assistant typists.
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I: THE BLUE AND GOLD T'
FIRST-J. Davis, H. Thomas, H. King, B. Davis, L. Gohlke. M. Vifesifall.
SECOND-D. Fenimore, S. Newton, J. Bailey, M. Winders, H. Bisher.
THIRD-P. Leckey, R. Schwab, H. Coates, T. Guyer, E. Day.
FOURTH-R. Johnston, W. Shoemaker, P. Krouse, F. Etheridge.
The advertising teams have accomplished their work particularly Well this year. Their's
is probably the most tiresome task in connection with the business division of the annual and
paper staffs. Yet each member has done his share cheerfully and competently, never failing to
secure the needed advertisements.
Much credit for their success is due to the splendid response which they received from the
various business organizations of the city. They have shown fine cooperation.
Never before have the teams been so fortunate in obtaining their quota of advertisements
as our teams have this year. They have raised the standard of efficiency for succeeding canvas-
sers, for they have collected more ads in much less time.
nc---9 e3 c o
I: TTHE BLUE AND GOLD 'l
FIRST-C. Headworth, M. Kresser, M. Badger, M. E. Biery, H. Yearwood.
SECOND-L. Gohlke, M. L. Winders, H. King, J. Burket, L. Spangler.
THIRD-C. Hardy, R. Mclntosh, S. Elsea, G. Arnold.
FOURTH-R. Westfall, R. Sherwood, R. McManness, W. Wellerf
The solicitors may well be proud of their work this year. It is only through the aid of
their tireless efforts that our paper and annual have been a success.
Somewhere back through the ages they must have become acquainted with some such
grand old adage as "Try, try again," for the persistence they have shown in soliciting subscrip-
tions is nonparalleled. XVith so determined an air and the confidence that this year's publications
were to reach an unprecedented standard, they succeeded in convincing a great many within and
without the school that the paper and annual were the very articles they wanted. The sale in
most of the senior home rooms reached the hundred per cent mark. Even some of the sophomore
home rooms were a hundred per cent.
Since the solicitors have improved upon all previous records, we feel greatly indebted to
them for their loyal service.
I. 9 1 '3 e0
USTLEI Bustlel Stacks of closely written papersl Pencils that will not
stay sharpened! The role of a staff member is the superlative degree of
a schedule that is crammed full of never-ending activity. There is no
doubt that the Blue and Gold room is the busiest in the building. ln spite of
the fact that each member does his work quickly and deftly there is always
something more to be written, it seems.
This year, under the efficient guidance of Mr. Hutson, the staH has made
many improvements in the size of the paper and in the style of type heads.
The old style type has been exchanged for a newer, more modernistic form.
Several new columns have been added which have greatly increased the popular-
ity of the paper. Budding authors have also had an opportunity to display
their genius. Several essayists and dramatists have been discovered, and even
a few promising poets, who had lain dormant, were brought to light by means
of several contests conducted by the staff. Their productions, published in
every issue, proved very interesting and served to stimulate more highly de-
Assignments for work on the annual were made very early and the work
was accomplished in a relatively short time, although it did seem a slightly
longer period to some of the burdened staff members.
Looking only towards the best the staff has striven to raise the standard
of their publication above that of all former years by carefully correcting all the
errors which were pointed out in the previous year-book. The rearrangement
of the senior class pictures was made with a view to better balance of each page.
Another important change was in the classifications of snapshots under certain
The theme of this year's annual has been developed in a thoroughly inter-
esting manner. The metamorphosis of books from the very beginning of writ-
ing to the present day has been very beautifully illustrated. '
Both the paper and annual staffs have done their very best to give to their
school something truly worthwhile in their respective lines.
I 9 e o
T THET BLUE AND GCTLWDT, 'T T
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T3 HTHE BLUE AND GOLD '-
HONOR E CLASS
FIRST-D, Headworth, R. Bauer, M. Badger, J, Davis, R. Myers. T. Saul, B. Schoonover, A.
Hickman, V. Leeper.
SECOND-M. E. Westfall. ll. Firmin. E. Pratt, I., Driesbach. A, Denman. N, Bame, I. Long,
A. Altman. R. Martin.
THIRD-O. Foreman, H. Woods, L. Taylor, W. McGoWn. D, Diehlman, G, Eiler, l. Wisner.
FOURTH-D. Miller, C. l.eader, C. Hershey, P. Sargent, R. Swartz.
FIFTH-E. Copeland, C. Reed. D, Schatzel. J. Bcardsley.
Those students who at the end of their Senior year, have received an average of ninety per
cent or better for their entire four year course are rewarded for their fine scholarship by lauto-
matically becoming a member of the Honor E. Class.
Scholarship, the most important accomplishment of school training, is the one require-
ment for membership in this society. ln order to attain and keep such a high standard of scholar-
ship, a student must do his Work well from day to day, for it is by steadiness that he attains his
high grades, The student who has this steadiness is the student who plans his work carefully and
who utilizes every moment of time. Thus the student achieves not only the high and much
coveted honor of being a member of the Honor E Class but also a very thorough education, which
will make him a better citizen in the years to come.
Z: THE BLUE AND GOLD i
FIRST-D. Headworth, M. E, Westfall, M. Porter, E. Pratt, E. Pemberton, H. Thomas, J.
Davis, R. Bauer, C. Moyer.
SECOND-R. Haley, B. Schoonover, M. Royer, G. Spaeth, l. Burgard, N. Bame, R. Myers, M.
Badger, I. Long, R. Martin. I
THIRD-M. Pifer, A. Altman, O. Foreman, M. Winders, L. Spangler, G. Eiler, I. Wisner, E.
FOURTH-L. Driesbach, L. Taylor, D. Diehlman, T. Saul, H. Vsloods, M. Huntwork, W.
The Big Sister Organization is a great help to the sophomore girls especially at the begin-
ning of the school year for it is the duty and pleasure of each Big Sister to help her Little Sisters
to become acquainted in the high school. In accomplishing this end each of the girls has a group
of lower classmen over whom she has particular charge. She must become acquainted with them,
help them to know each other, and aid them in anyway she can to fall in line in F. H. S.
Under the leadership of Miss Kiefer the girls sponsored the girls mixer, which was in the
form of a hard-time Party. No regular meetings were held during the year, but the president,
Ethel Mae Hauman, called special meetings whenever it was necessary.
i I'-5---9 23 VO
f s HMS' O' " O "
Hono - soon
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
FIRST-R. Bauer, M. Badger, M. Porter, E. Pratt, M. E. Westfall, R. Myers, D. Headworth,
SECOND-I. Long, N. Bame, W. McGown, L. Spangler, E. Firmin, I. Wisner. T. Saul. B.
THIRD-R. Swartz, M. Winders. O, Foreman, D. Diehlman. L. Driesbach. G. Eiler, C. Leader,
FOURTH-F. Sargent. E. Copeland, D. Schatzel, R. Wittenmyer, J. Beardsley, C. Reed, C.
Membership of the Blue and Gold chapter of the National Honor Society is the ambition
of many of the students in the school but the attainment of so few. Thirty-one from the class
of '30 were chosen by the unanimous vote of the faculty, after being recommended by the council
composed of Miss Mills, Miss Kiefer, Miss Fassett, Mr. Kinley, Mr. Robbins, and Mr. Hutson.
According to the Constitution of the National Honor Society students must have four vir-
tues: Hrst, the student must be chosen from the upper fourth of the class: second, he must have
rendered service during the greater part of his high school life. As a third requisite, the stu-
dent must have a worthy character: and fourth, he must be a leader among his classmates.
Those who meet these requirements are entitled to the honor of belonging to the National
1 :l 'A
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W . . .- V Y
FIRST-D. Headworth, E. Fairbanks, M. Minter, M, Robinson. E. Gohlke, K. Pratt, C. Moyer.
SECOND-C. Headworth. M. E. Biery, H. Conrath, E. Collins, H. Schwyn, F. Driesbach.
THIRD-M. Windle, R. Maxwell, G. Spaeth, A. Lee, G. Eiler, M. Winder, M. Wilson.
FOURTHiR. Phillips, D. Miller, G. Love, G. Leatherman, S. Taylor, N. Copeland.
FIFTH-G. Stough, R. Sherwood, D. Powell, S, Elsea, G. Gray, K. Sherk, J. Ebersole.
SIXTH-R. Krauss, J. Dufford, R. Alesch, E. Pimsler, Mr. Kinley.
The Student Council is probably the only organization whose purpose is solely to serve
The council is formed of student representatives from each room and Mr. Kinley, the
sponsor, representing the faculty.
Many school projects were instigated and supported by the Student Council. Among these
was the gift of Valentine baskets to the poor, the annual spelling contest, and the lectures given
by several noted men,
Charles Hardy capably filled the oiice of president for both semesters. Other oflicers were
Louise Dreisbach, Marjorie Winders, and Dorotha Headworth.
During the meetings different problems concerning the welfare of the school were discussed.
The views of the students on methods of solutions were brought forth by their representatives:
those of the faculty were suggested by Mr. Kinley.
SLVENTY Tl IRFE
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Z: THE BLUE AND GOLD i
FIRST--D. Traxler, E. Shontlemire, J. Price, B. Tyner, M. Ewers, H. Doyle. H. Hoy, M. Hall,
SECOND-F. Hamm, L. Denman, M. Windle, K. Pratt, D. Hauman, H. Love, D. Taylor, E,
THIRD-C. Hosafros, l. Longworth, E. Gohlke, H. Schwyn, P. Doty, E. Collins, M. Ross.
FOURTH-R. Maxwell, M. Biery, C. Jacobs, M. Foster, F. Stover, L. Bayless, R. Ulrich, A. Lee.
FIFTH-A. Bibler, H. Conrath, M. Bonham, B. Davis, P. Johnston, L. Dreisbach, G. Cooper.
SIXTH-M, Yantis, F. Miller, M. Taylor, H. Tinsman, M. Wickhain, F. Altman, M. Mertz.
The Campfire organization is of great significance in the lives of a number of girls of our
school. Through the law of Camplire, the girls are helped to lead better lives. Therefore a great
many girls, no matter what their tastes or dislikes, are attracted to this organization, for it is the
ambition of every girl to become a pure and noble Woman. One of the big aims of the organiza-
tion is to interest more girls in the Work of the club, thus giving the club an opportunity of lift-
ing the moral standards of these girls. ln Miss Jenkins, the guardian of the Trulohe group, and
Mrs. Frost, guardian of Anakisin, the girls certainly have two splendid examples of all for Which
T9 has -ao
--I THE BLUE AND GOLD 'l
FIRST-J. Price, B. Patterson, S. Newton, J. Sheppard, M. Williamson, A. Lee, M. Wilson,
H. Hoy, M. Renninger.
SECOND-R. Phillips, VV. Black, C. Leader, R. Heck, E. Amsler, P. Miller, G. Fenimore, R.
Schwab, R. Hartman,
THIRD-S. Elsea, H. Arras, R. Swartz, J. Snyder, T. Bayless, R. Hendricks, E. Swiisher, D.
Switzer, P. Huffman.
FOURTH--W. Weller, R, Bayless, R. Bunje, I.. Morrison, A. Bloomingdale, H. Coates, P.
Sargent, E, Smith, J. Donnell.
FIFTH-Mr. Alexander, R. Shoupe, D. Schatzel, J. Child, P. McCoy, R. Joseph, S. Stuntz,
A better acquaintance with chemistry, its application, and the practical part which it oc-
cupies in our lives have been the purpose of the Chemistry Club. Under the able leadership of
Mr. Alexander, our teacher of chemistry, the organization has accomplished its end. Every
two weeks various members have presented a demonstration from which various phases of chem-
istry have been studied,
The organization, with the cooperation of its officers, Scott Elsea. Robert Schwab, Dc Wolfe
Schatzel, and Paul Miller, has become in its Iirst year one of the school's foremost clubs, including
in its increasing membership those junior and senior students interested in chemistry.
-1.-. . . A 3 A3 O
imc C Lge A NR
FIRST-E. Pratt, M. Porter, W, Westfall, D. l-leaclworth, A. Moran, M. Dye, J. Davis, E. Fair-
banks, A. Pratt, D. Cramer.
SECOND-E, Hybarger, B. Schoonover. O. Foreman, R. Dicus, M. XVinders, H. King, M. Kirsten,
H. Wise, V. Wise, M. Ascham.
THIRD-E. Gohlke, R, Maxwell, M. Biery, M. Hall, P. Vandersall, E. Firmin, A. Wyer, V.
Swartz, M. Badger, B. Hodge.
FOURTH-Miss Jenkins, J, Johnston, H. Schwyn, M. McCullough, M. Foster. S. Newton,
P. Jackson, R. Herbst, D. Baughman, A. Hendershot.
FIFTH-L. Dreisbach, M. Wickham, E. Johnson, T. Cobb, D. Curtis, C. Reynolds, G. Cooper,
D. Diehlman, L. Taylor, M. Houck.
SIXTH-C. Brandman. D. Davis, K. Knight, C. Leatherman, S. Taylor, J. Purdy, J. Ebersole,
R. Westfall, A. Penstermaker, D. Miller.
The Classical Club is composed of those students who are especially interested in Latin.
The meetings, from which the members learn the customs, ideas, and literature of the ancient
Romans, are chiefly instructive. Our language is derived from the Latin language and our law
from the Roman law, so that a greater knowledge of ancient Rome tends to give us a clearer
perception of the language and law of our own country.
With the untiring efforts of Miss Jenkins. the club gave a Roman banquet commemorating
the ldes of March. The public was invited to attend,
The president, Nora Bame, with the other oflicers, Ellen Hybarger, Mary Badger, and Helen
King, ably led the club through a very successful year.
1 3 1' .7
r -'::: -0- I "' '-T
IHE BLUE AND GOLD I,
1 17-.X ,
. J' :I
FIRSTQE. Moyer, G. Kuhn, H. Meier, B. Patterson, M. Folk, l. Burgard, L. Hartman, A. Smith.
C. Crates, Z. Campbell, E. Lear.
SECOND-M, Royer, L. Kreiger, A. Fox, K. Kirkbride, R. Andrus, L. Scott, E. Hosafros, G.
Spaeth, V. Spoon, L. Wittenmyer, L. Waltermire, E. Pemberton.
THIRDLM. Enck, V. Pratt, P. Pornes, V. Leeper, M. Mathias. L. McAnelly, l. NVisner, R.
Martin, L. Swisher, C. Moyer, l. Long, Miss Moore.
FOURTH-E. Dochterman, L. Russell, W. Hosler, M. Gordon, B. Houghton, L. Frech, M. Pifer.
M. Huntwork, W. Weiger, Miss Fassett.
FIFTH-M. Kirkbride, H. Kirkbride, M. Johnston, H. Hartman, W. Deeds, G. Hosler, R. Sher-
wood, E. Swisher, D. Switzer, L. Kresser.
SIXTH-M. Stears, W. Kuhlman, V. Spitler, R. Searfoss, L. Hoffman, R. Redman, G. Collins,
The Commercial Club of Findlay High School is made up of senior commercial students
who have received an average of G in their school work. Toward the end of each year junior
students desirous of joining are given membership so that they will be able to carry on the work
of the club the following year.
The officers of the club were as follows: President, lnez Wisner: Vice-President, Milan
Johnstong Secretary and Treasurer, lla Burgard. '
During the year a number of outside speakers spoke to the club, thereby giving the members
some pointers from actual experience. The chief aim of the club is to give the members a better
knowledge of the business world.
One of the many projects of the club is the publication of the commercial department paper.
"Bfzzy Bits." A banquet is an annual social event of the year.
The club has as sponsors, Miss Fassett and Miss Moore.
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I Civil 9 3 T-T-:-7553"-' Q
'Tz THE BLUE AND GOLDT TT
FIRST-M. Windle, R, Maxwell, K, Pratt, F. Stover, S. Dantico.
SECOND-E. Gohlke, H. Schwyn, M. Foster. H. Conrath, H. Doyle, N. Bame.
THIRD-R. Swartz, A. Bloomingdale, D. A. Roth. L. Bayless. R. Cole, W. Kelley.
FOURTH-Mr. Smith. R. Mclntosh, C. Reed, R. Wallen, D. Schatzel, M. Insley.
The work of the Debate Club is becoming more noticeable and more popular every year.
Students are beginning to realize that by attempting to improve their powers of speech they not
only get a source of enjoyment and fellowship, but also a valuable training with which they would
never part in later life.
The club under the sponsorship of Mr. Miller and Mr. Smith met once a month, at which
time it studied a debate manual. This study was varied with debates, and with a study of the
lives of three great orators, Disraeli, Gladstone, and Burke.
The club claimed DeWolfe Schatzel as president. Assisting him were Robert Mclntosh and
9 J O
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1 THE BLUE AND GOLD 'SZ
FIRST-D. Headworth, E. Shontlemire, R. Culp, B. Davis, R. Myers, A. Hickman, R. Bauer.
SECOND-H. Morehart, E. Firmin, L. Gohlke, C. McCarthy, A. Denman, T. Saul, E. Hauman,
THIRD-Miss Wiseley, E. McRill, H. Buis. J. Sheppard, H. Bisher, C. Hardy, C. Leader.
FOURTH-T. Guyer, G. Haugh, R. Gray, R. McManness, R. Snyder, K. Jefferds.
' Le Cercle Francais has aimed to create among its members a keener interest in France, her
people, her customs, and her civilization.
All the business and programs were carried on in French to help improve the spoken French
of the members. The singing of French songs not only helped the student to improve his
French, but it also added to his enjoyment of the club Work. Many Wholesome amusements
were planned by the organization for its members.
The French Club held a Christmas meeting and exchange. A mid-term party was also a
feature of the year's social activities.
The club met once a month under the guidance of its sponsor, Miss Wiseley. The ofhcers
of the club were: Mary Kirsten, president: Charles Leader, vice-presidentg Marjorie Winders,
secretaryg and Leota Gohlke, treasurer.
SEVEN TY NINL
.. 9 .smila 3'-'wc Q
THE BLgllJgE gANl? GOLD lic-W1
Beatrice Houghton Louise Swisher
Bernice Schoonover Mary Kirsten
Mary Lou Long
The Girl Reserve Club is one of the largest in the school
and also one from which many
high ideals may be derived. The meetings provide an opportunity for discussing the great problem
of facing life fairly and squarely.
During the year the club has been privileged to hear outside speakers. The girls have
received splendid advice as to choosing a life's work, fixing a definite goal, and maintaining a
high moral standard.
These girls are led by Ruth Meyers, president: Mary Kirsten, vice-president: Grace Eiler,
secretaryg and Isabel Long, treasurer. They have two splendid examples before them in the
sponsors, Miss Mills and Miss Kiefer.
I 9 ei e siiwf 'sscsc
' W a
gg THE BITEAE AINTD Goto
A1 - f
SENIOR HI - Y
FIRST--D. Miller, D. Fenimore, P. Leckey, W. Smith, R. Robinson, R. Swartz, M. Kirkbride.
SECOND-H. Goudy, E. Copeland, W. Shoemaker, J. Clark, H. Coates, F. Etheridge, G. Whisler,
THIRD--M. Williams. R. Ciray, R. Johnston, E. Spahr, C. Avery, R. Bayless, C. Hershey.
FOURTH-M. Johnston, R. Wittenmyer, W. McDowell, R. McManness, J. Beardsley, F, Sargent,
B, Ketzenberger, J. Ebert.
FIFTHYC. Reed, R. Krauss, Ci. Collins. C. Hendricks,
The purpose of the Senior Hi-Y Club is "to create, maintain, and extend throughout the
school and community high standards of Christian character." The club endeavors to do this
by endorsing fellowship. They decided to get together once a month to have a bean feed. The
fact that the Tiflin Hi-Y Club was entertained at one of these affairs tended to bind the neighbor-
ing clubs together in a true bond of friendship.
During the Christmas season the club furnished four Christmas baskets to be given to the
Under Mr. John Lehman, the sponsor, and its able officers, James Beardsley, Wilbur Shoe-
maker, Eugene Copeland, and John Donnell, the club ably supported the Northwestern Ohio Con-
ference which was held in Findlay, December 6, 7, 8. The club also sent a representative to the
Hi-Y Congress at Columbus.
A club with such a ine purpose is certainly an asset to any high school.
I Z: 9 fiiallf,i:r 1f-1i4' -V 3J:i.-H.-'-FTJTYVJ - O
:z THE BLUE AND GOLD 1
Z I . Q-
, Y .
JUNIOR HI - Y
FIRST-R. Phillips, W. Black, R. Mathew, J. Snyder, R. Heck, F. Chapman.
SECOND-J. Halliwill, G. Fenimore, P. Haley, E. Smith, R. Thompson, M. Briggs.
THIRD-W. Weller, P. Miller, R, Schwab, R. Hendricks, A. Bloomingdale, H. Arras.
FOURTH-T. Bayless, S. Elsea, E. Amsler, R. Shoupe, J. Spangler, R. Snyder.
During the year the junior chapter of the Hi-Y Club accomplished many things, although
perhaps some were not seen directly.
A well rounded program, selected by the program committee for the year's work, was
carried out with the help of Mr. Robbins, the sponsor. A vocational guidance course was under-
taken, alternated with round-tables, Bible discussions, and talks by outside speakers.
The club had the same lofty aims as did the senior and sophomore clubs, The club carried
out their aims with a marked degree of success largely due to its officers, Stephen Stuntz, Robert
Schwab, and Francis Chapman.
1--9 ---- J o
3 THE BLUE AND GOLD :Z
SOPHOMORE HI - Y
FIRST-A. Bromley. W. Kelley, N. Copeland, R. Davis, R. Pierce, W. Wittenmyer, G. Ashwell.
W. Fishell, R. Grubb.
SECOND--S. Taylor, H. Bond, R. Corbin, C. Brandman, M. lnsley, R. Loveridge. R. Smith,
O. Myers, D. Gray,
THIRD-C. Blackford, G. Arnold, K. Saul, K. Knight, C. Payne, E. Adams, D. Davis, C.
Edgington, A. Fenstermaker.
FOURTH-G. Johnston, R. Westfall, M. Jeffrey, W. Foster, R. Wallen, G. Jelley, l. Spoon.
C. Cline, G. Stanley.
FIFTH-D. Powell, E. Ladd, V. Schwab, D. White, G. Gray.
1 Owing to the large membership of the Sophomore chapter of the Hi-Y club it has been
divided into two divisions. Mr. Kilgore, who has had quite a bit of experience in l-li-Y work,
has charge of the nrst division, and Mr. Paul Barrett has charge of the second. Each division
had delegates at the Nothwestern Ohio Conference, which was held in Findlay.
The activities of these two chapters are felt around the school, as the meetings help to solve
the many problems of a great number of boys.
The oflicers of the first division are Merlin Jeffery, president: Richard Grubb, vice-president:
Keith Saul, secretary: and Edward Ladd, treasurer.
Those of the second groupuare Roland Smith, president: Sheldon Taylor, vice-president:
Alfred Fenstermaker. secretary: and Emery Adams, treasurer.
i 9 so
XL' THE BLUE AND GOLD L
J USTAMERE CLUB
FIRST4D. Traxler, R. Bauer, E. Pratt, M. Porter, M. E. Westfall, K. Pratt, H. Doyle, M. Hall,
J. Davis, D. Brewster, M. Ascham.
SECOND-L. Denman, D. Sprow, A. Denman, I. Long, R. Myers, C.'Moyer, M. Foster, E, Cope,
L, Stringfellow, H. Thomas, J, Burket.
THIRD-E, Gohlke, E. Shontlemire, C, McCarthy, O. Foreman, G. Eiler, M. Courtney, M. Kir-
sten, H. King, L. Spangler,
FOURTH-F. Stover, J. Galloway, H. Schwyn, E. Hybarger, L. Bayless, L. Taylor, T. Saul,
FIFTH-Miss Finton, Miss Dietsch, D. A. Roth, E. Bibler, S. Newton, J. Bailey, Dx Diehlman,
R. Dicus, E. Collins.
SIXTH-D. Miller, D. Fenimore, H. Coates, N, Franks, R. Heck, W. Smith, J. Snyderj R,
Robinson, H. Arras, W. Black.
SEVENTH-M. Bishop, R. Snyder, J. Beardsley, R. Alesch, C. Avery, R. Hendricks, J, Spangler,
E. Copeland, R. Schwab.
The Justamere Club is considerably more than just a mere club. It is an organization in-
terested in literature and especially that of modern writers.
A president, a vice-president, a secretary, a treasurer, a critic, and a censor comprise the
club oflicers. These oflices are held respectively by Castle Avery, Jane Davis, Martha Houck,
James Beardsley, Justine Bailey, and Dorathy Alice Roth.
The program consists chiefly of reviews of modern drama and novels with a report on the
author's life. By studying modern works an interest is aroused in the literature of today. The
realization that each day new ideas are being completed bring a feeling of responsibility to those
who some day will be called upon to take their place in the literary world,
The social side is not neglected, for a banquet at the close of the year is a very necessary part
of the proceedings of the club. Thus, by a well balanced program, the members receive a real
source of enjoyment from the organization which is sponsored by Miss Mildred Dietsch and Miss
3:-El gTHuE .BLUE ANo.Goi.Dg
FIRSTfF. Hoy, W, Kelley, F. Chapman, R. Mathew, M. Reamsnyder, C. Blackford.
SECOND-C. Mitchell, G. Jelley, W. Beall, K. Wolford, F. Weitz.
THIRD'-R. Kelley, E. Ladd, R. McManness, H. Lucas, Mr. Shull.
During its second year of existence the Radio Club has attracted the attention of many more
The purpose of the club is to teach its members to become good radio DQCIVZIKOKS. The
meetings include code practice and a study and discussion of transmitters and receivers, The
members are encouraged to learn the code, build transmitters and receivers, and apply for licenses.
A number of motion pictures on the building and operating of radio stations were shown at the
The club has a station with the call leters VJ 8 A R M. Three members of the organization
already have become licensed amateurs. They -are Harlow Lucas, W 8 William Beall,
W 8 B LW and Merle Reamsnyder, W 8 CX N. Others have applied and will receive their
licenses in the near future.
Mr. Shull sponsors the group. lts ofhcers are Harlow Lucas, president: William Beall,
vice-president: and Robert McManness, secretary-treasurer.
.... - i 1 ...... O
1 THE BLUE AND GOLD :Zi
FIRST-M. Riedel, M. Leach, C. DeMuth, J. Bailey, D. Curtis, W. McC1own, M. Houck.
SECOND-P. Leckey, H. Coates, R. Huff, E. Copeland, H. Harvey, P, Brandman, Miss Littleton.
THIRD-E, Mitchell, R. Wittenmyer, J. Beardsley, C. Hendricks, P. Krouse, R. Johnston.
El Circulo Castellano has had, due to the able leadership of its sponsor, Miss Lois Little-
ton, a very prosperous year. As the club was somewhat larger than in previous years, more was
The club programs were of such a nature as to improve the knowledge of the customs,
history, spirit, commercial life, educational systems, geography, and literature of Spain. They
also developed the students command of the spoken language.
A social use of Spanish not only makes the study more enjoyable, but creates sympathy with
the races who speak it, and so educates and broadens our outlook on life.
The club, with the cooperation of its president, Justine Bailey, and other officers, James
Beardsley, Wilma McGoWn, and Richard Vv'ittenmyer, has collected a small museum.
9 ,,. 3"""-+0
1 THE BLUE AND GOLD Li
. STAGE CRAFT CLUB
FIRSTH-V. Fry, C. I-Ieadworth, B. Tyner, M. Kresser, I.. Wolfe, K. Pratt, F. Hamm, I. Hough,
SECOND-L. Gohlke, D. Taylor, V. Harris, H, Severns, M, Warner, I. Longworth, NI. Bonham,
THIRD-Miss Switzer, C. Miles, M. Haley, M. Mertz, M. McDowell, D. A. Roth, M. Elliott,
FOURTH-T. Guyer, C. Cook, J. Poole, P. Nlitchell R. Blosser, P. Butler, I-I. Bond,
The Stage Craft Club, organized this year by Miss Switzer, has proved to be an extra-
ordinary club. The purpose of the club was to interest students into the construction and paint-
ing of stage settings. This work not only entertained the club members, but it gave them much
valuable instruction. A surprisingly large number of enthusiastic students joined the club, thus
practically assuring complete success,
Accordingly, the club has resulted in something more than a realization of its anticipation.
for it has accomplished that which was not its original intention. Through much hard work
the members together with their sponsor, Miss Switzer, were able to construct scenery for the
junior play and operetta. This was a great help to the school since it saved a great deal of
Thus with the help of its officers, Leota Gohlke, Marie Kresser, Catherine Headworth, and
Adele Pratt, the Stage Craft Club closed a very successful year.
lfT"i9 ll?'2.:--A 3-2-f+o
THE BLUE AND GOl.DgjiL:"Z
FIRST-H. Love, R. Ulrich, D. Hauman, D. Sprow, P. Doty, D. Hunt.
SECOND-R. Culp, L. Wineland. M. Pifer, C. DeMuth, Miss Kiefer.
THIRD-C. Davis, W. Miller, F. McCoy, D. Schofield.
FOURTH-P. Miller, D. Farrell, R. Joseph.
One of the several clubs that'is new to our school this year is the Travel Club. This club
under the leadership of Miss Kiefer, its sponsor, meets once every two weeks at which time one
of the members or an outside speaker gives the club a talk on some trip that he has taken.
The main purpose of the organization is to give its members a broader education through
the travel talks that are given at the meetings. The programs have proved quite interesting and
The club subscribed for "The Travel Magazine" which, it is believed, will do it a great
deal of good,
Unlike most other clubs the Travel Club elects new officers for each semester. Those for
the first semester were Harold Hanna, president: Florence Davis, vice-president: Delos Farrell,
secretary: and Helen Love, treasurer. Those newly elected for the second semester are President,
Daniel Schofield, Vice-President, Edna Parrg Secretary, Dorothy Sprowg and Treasurer, Ruth
9 . 0
,-....... -if Y
is --1 Tl -M A A
FIRST--T. Guyer, W. Smith, E, Folk, E. Folk, C. Brandman, C. Cook, M. Johnston.
SECOND-Ci. Hosler, E. Copeland, J. Clark, J. Walters, R. Beltz, D. Simpson, H. Hartman.
THIRD-R, Wittenmyer, W. Kuhlman, C. Hendricks, G, Collins, J. Spangler. J. Child, Mr.
The Letter "F" Club is composed of boys who have won a major letter in athletics. The
chief purpose of the club is to promote good sportsmanship and to uphold the honor of the
During the first part of the year the club was rather small and could not accomplish much,
but after the football season the empty ranks of the club were nlled,
The club met every other Friday. Discussions concerning the origin and growth of
different sports were held, The initiation of the many new members was looked forward to by
everyone including the new members. Dark whisperings were heard on every side of the direness
of the ordeal.
The president of the club, Gerald Collins, discharged his duties in a very creditable manner,
as well as the other officers, Walter Smith and Richard Wittenmyer. The club had as sponsor
Coach Robert T. Knode.
. . 3-f+-for Q
THE BLUE AND GOLD
The snow comes down without a sound
And spreads its whiteness on the ground,
While from an old bare maple tree
A lonely bird looks down at me.
From out his throat there comes no song
To cheer my heart and make me strong.
The two of us hold this as one,
We need the summer and the sun.
The clouded sunset gleams
In gold and argent beams,
O, That my God had made of me
An atom of that infinite seal
Then might l with one glow suggest
The essence of his perfectness
And fade into eternal rest.
The snowy scenes of childhood days
Bring to my memory clear
The vision of the sunlight rays,
And all those sports so dear.
Then beauteous Springtime with her elves
Of mischief filled my heart,
Which made me flee to shady dells,
And secrets there impart.
Then quick as ever you can say
Sweet Summer blossomed forth
And beckoned me to come and play
Along the sandy shores.
Soon then the soft autumnal breeze
Blends with those colors rare
Which Jack Frost paints for me, to please
My always wondering, childish stare.
I 9 S -3 o
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4 I AN' ' ,
MUSIC AND DRAMATICS
5 T , 2 ... B
FIRST-P. Claypool, M. Westfall, J. Galloway, D. Arnold, D. Sprow, M. Porter, B. Smith
D. Traxler, R. Bauer.
SECOND-M. Folk, H. Thomas, A. Denman, E. Cavins, E. Dochterman, B. Davis, E. Collins
V. Spoon, J. Davis.
THIRD+C. Jacobs, R. Caldwell, H. Bisher, P. Vandersall, R, Andrus, L, Dreisbach, L. Spangler
H. King, T. Saul.
FOURTH+Mr. Sanderson, C. Maurer, E. Folk, W. Smith, N. Franks, G. Fenimore, R. Schwab
FIFTH-M. Williams, R. Rice, C. Lalferty, C. Avery, J. Clark, M. Bishop, T. Bayless.
SIXTH-E. Adams, F. Lowe, E. Price, R. Snyder, S. Stuntz.
The A Capella Choir has passed successfully through the second year of its career. The fact
that it has inspired our splendid chapels with its unaccompanied music makes this organization a
very important one. In the fore part of this year the group adopted a new feature, that of Wearing
choir robes, which has added much to our religious services.
The marked musical ability of the choir members and the capable leadership of Mr. Sander
son have been recognized also through the appearance of the choir in several Findlay church
'Z THE' BLUE ANDTGO LQ5' T i'
FIRST-B. Patterson, E. Collins, M. L. Winders, Miss West.
SECOND-R. Heck, P. Vandersall, E. Tussing, R. Mclntosh.
THIRD-E. Amsler, S. Stuntz, R. Shoupe, R. Alesch, A. Bloomingdale.
The comedy "Polly with a Past," by George Middleton and Guy Bolton, was very ably
presented, February 7 and 8, 1930, by members of the Junior Class.
Miss Sylvia West deserves much credit for her untiring efforts as director: so also do Miss
Ruth Switzer .and Miss Sina Sidwell, assisted by the Art Department, who very capably furnished
the scenery and lighting requirements.
One of the leads, played by Richard Shoupe, was that of Rex VanZile, a young man who
believes himself deeply infatuated with a social reformer, Miss Myrtle Davis. The latter part was
taken by Mary Louise Winders.
Evelyn Tussing, as Mrs. Martha Vanzile, played the part of Rex's very sympathetic and
loving mother. .
Betty Patterson, with whom Rex Hnally falls in love, interpreted the part of Polly Sharmon,
the maid of Clay Collum and Harry Richardson, two middle-aged men, Alfred Bloomingdale
and Richard Alesch respectively.
The part of Mrs. Clemintine Davis, the mother of Myrtle, was taken by Pauline Vander-
sall: that of Stiles, a drunkard, who has been "reformed" by Miss Davis, was played by Richard
Heck. Robert Mclntosh took the part of the elderly Commodore "Bob" Barker who is quite
interested in the feminine half of the world.
The role of Prentice .VanZile, an uncle of Rex, who had had much experience in love
affairs, was taken by Elwood Amsler: the part of a stranger by Stephen Stuntz. Evelyn Collins
played the part of Parker, Mrs. Van Zile's maid.
On the whole the play showed the result of much work and study on the part of each
of the members of the cast, for each- portrayed his part to an advantage.
The stage managers were James Poole and Paul Mitchell. The property manager was Mr.
R. G. Alexander. Miss Helen Wiseley, assisted by Annabel Lee had charge of the costumes.
Scott Elsea and Wilbur Weller acted as business managers.
I ff?-"'9 P M'-'T O
i THE BLUE AND GOLD -
FIRST-D, Brewster, R. Bauer, D. Arnold, D. Sprow, J. Davis, L. Spangler, H. Thomas, E.
Shontlemire, J. Galloway, M. Folk, V. Spoon, L. Scott, E. Collins.
SECOND-B. Houghton, H. King, F. Bayse, R. Culp, N. Russell, L. Dreisbach, A. Denman, I.
Wisner, E. Davis, T. Saul. D. Traxler, E. Gohlke.
THIRD-R. Roberts, H. Schwyn, L. McAnelly, E. Dochterman, L. Gohlke, R. Dicus. H. Buis,
M. Huntwork, VV. Weiger, G. Eiler, A. Lee.
FOURTH-R. Heck, E. Day, M. Williams, W. Smith, N. Franks, C. Wiseley, C. Maurer,
FIFTH-M. Bishop, P, Ambrecht, S. Stuntz, R. Snyder, G. Shafer, J. Snyder.
"The Chimes of Normandy," a comic opera by Robert Planquette, was presented by the
Music Department of Findlay Senior High School, on March 21 and 22.
Much of the success of this very difficult opera was due to Mr. Wendell Sanderson. director
of music, and Miss Ruth Finton, dramatic coach. We are indebted to Betty Smith. Helen King,
and Ruth Roberts for their work as pianists: to Misses Enright, Anstaett, Littleton, Fasset.
Switzer, to Messrs. Hochstettler, Slager, and Kilgore, for their assistance with stage properties,
costumes, and lighting effects, to Fermon Etheridge, business manager. to James Poole and
Paul Mitchell, stage managers for their untiring efforts. The orchestra, under Mr. Shisler's train-
ing, rendered, throughout the presentation, an excellent accompaniment which added much to the
splendid effect of this year's opera.
Serpolette . ...,,,..,,,,,. .......,.....,,,...,...,,,, R uth Andrus
Germaine ,,,., ..... D orothy Traxler
Gertrude ,,,.,, ,..... .,,,, R u th Bauer
Jeanne . .,,.. Dorothy Sprow
Manette .,.. ,,,,,,, M arie Porter
Suzanne ..,,..,,,,.,,., ..,. Lucille Spangler
Henri ...,,.,,,, ,,...,,.,.. ,,,,.... . . Marden Bishop
Jean Grenicheux , ,.,, . ,.,.,. Radcliffe Robinson
Gaspard ,,.,,,,..,...... ...,,,...,,,. . W Elam Day
The Bailli ,,,,,,,,, ...,,,,, W alter Smith
Registrar ,,,,.. ,,.,,..,,,, N ed Franks
Assessor ,,,,,,, ,.,, ,,.,.,,,., , . ....,. Raymond Snyder
Notary ,,,,, ,,,..,,,,,,,, Q .,,,.,,.,.... S tephen Stuntz
me 9. J 3:-f-A-Q o
Z: THE BLUE AND GOLD iz:
PIRS'l'iR. Bauer, L. Scott, Miss West.
SECOND-D, Miller, D. Schatzel, C. Hershey, C. Reed, R. Swartz.
The senior play "The Servant in the Housef' a religious drama, by Charles Rann Kennedy,
was very splendidly presented by an excellent cast on May 15 and 16, l93O.
Robert Swartz played very capably the part of "The Lord Bishop of Lancashire." He is
one of three brothers who have been repudiated for many years, and about this idea much of the
interest of the play hinges. Charles Reed and DeWolfe Schatzel quite ably portrayed the roles of
the other two brothers-the Reverend William Smythe and Mr. Robert Smith respectively.
Humor and much pathos is rendered by Mr. Robert Smith, who is an uncouth drainman.
The part of the Vicar's wife, a very narrow and selfish woman, was enacted very well by
Leona Scott. The youthful touch to the story is very skillfully added by Ruth Bauer, as Mary,
the niece of the Reverend Mr.'Smythe.
The part of Manson the servant in the house, who has a very dominating personality, and
the one about whom much of the play centers, was quite ably enacted by Charles Hershey.
With quite as perfect acting, but of lesser importance was the role taken by Delbert Miller,
that of Rogers the Butler.
The success of the play was in no small part due to the diligent efforts of Miss West, who
directed it and spared nothing to make it one of the Hnest senior plays,
Edith Firmin and Jane Davis very creditably served as property managers, While Ednanelle
Shontelmire and Mary Badger were in charge of the costumes. The stage management was
under the care of Eugene Copeland and Merritt Williams. Raymond Krause assisted equally
well as business manager.
u 9 Wa 3--H o
wg ' THEM EU E WAN DMG C5 Lib' J W "1
FIRST-G. McCleary, B. Shaffer, E, Fenimore, B. Davis, C. McCarthy. C. Sparr, J. Henclershot,
SECOND-R. Myers, H. Bond, E. Jacqua, J. Gohlke, E. Moyer, S. Moyer, J. Wittenmyer.
THIRD-W. Wittenmyer, R. Magoon, R. Bunje, G, Jelley, H. Goudy, M. Wagner, R. Westfall.
The Findlay High School Band is one of the most important organizations of our school.
Through it's splendid cooperation and regular attendance, much enthusiasm and school spirit
were introduced at the football and basketball games of this year. We are indebted to the band's
capable leader, Mr. Earl Shisler, for their fine success.
. mr I
I icic 9 e :oi L 3+-e O
Jiiiii C ffI'iFI E B LUWECAJN I5 GO ' LDPC
PIRST-G. Kuhn, H. Meier, R. Bogart, E. Diehlman, R. Herbst, K. Moyer. M. Chapman
J. Brown, C. Spahr.
SECOND-E. Moyer, M. Maurer, O. Foreman, D. Diehlman, C. DeMuth, H. Goudy, H. Hart-
man, Mr. Shisler.
THIRD--D. Misamore, M. Eimas, P. Brandman, J. Price, J. Ebersole, R. Robinson, C. Hershey,
R. Pierce, S. Moyer.
FOURTH-R. Bunje, R. 'Wallen, M. Insley, V. Spitler, G. Whisler, J. Cole, L. Patterson,
PIFTHQJ. Donnell, G. Jelley, J. Clark, R. Wittenmy'er.
Findlay High School is justly proud of this large organization of musicians under the
supervision of Mr. Earl Shisler. lts presentations at the junior and senior plays, at the operetta,
and at the local debates are heartily appreciated.
I'i""""f'f'9 -:M--" 5 . f ,"""7""'7'i 3ff'fy-f0
I: iiii"tTHEiiBLuE ANQ Goto 1'
AFFIRMATIVE DEBATE TEAM
FIRST-H. Schwyn P. Stover, H. Doyle.
SECOND-C, Reed, Mr. Miller, A. Bloomingdale.
Immediately after the trvout, the members were divided into two squads. They spent two
days in the Toledo Public Library and one day in Columbus, at the Ohio State University and
The question debated was: Resolved, that trial by a judge or a board of judges be substituted
for trial by petit jury in the United States.
On December 6, the aflirmative team debated with Bluffton. Professor Diem adjudicated,
We obtained the decision in this debate.
The second debate, held here on January 24th, was with Celina. Professor Howe gave us
the decision. For this debate the speakers were shifted. As a result of the debate, we were tied
with Bluffton in our district.
On February 13, our afhrmative team debated with Bluffton at Lima for the district
championship. Unfortunately we lost the decision, given by E. XV. Miller of Wooster. This put
us out of the State League.
The squad this year was exceptionally capable and active. They took a deep interest in
debate and worked hard to win every one. Four members will be left for next year.
E . .' f i
ii I fil '
I asc-'ll-1 9 3 O
Z THE BLUE SANDS GOLD :-
NEGATIVE DEBATE TEAM
. FIRST-M. Foster, N. Bame.
SECOND-R. Swartz, lVlr. Smith, D. Schatzel, C, Hershey.
The question this year was quite difiicult, but the teams mastered it successfully, for they
did a great deal of research work.
The Hrst debate was with Lima Central on January 10. Professor Diem awarded the
decision to our opponents by a narrow margin.
On January 24, the negative team debated at Sidney. Mr. Higgins, the adjudicator, gave. us
the decision. The debate, along with the one with Celina, tied us with Bluffton in our district.
Two Sophomore debating teams were organized, for the purpose of giving experience to
our future debaters. They were to participate in two non-decision debates with Tiffin and
Bluffton, but the former cancelled the engagement. Charles Hershey and Robert Swartz assisted
the two sponsors, Mr. Miller and Mr. Smith, in coaching the sophomores.
Only one member will be left for next year.
Mr. Miller and Mr. Smith have sponsored the teams through a very satisfactory season,
although we did not proceed very far in the State League.
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. STUFF ff'
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7 OCLOCK 1.0130
K, THE O BITU E AND ,GO Lo.,
FIRST-G. Hosler, R. Beltz, H. Hartman, J. Walters, D. Simpson, C. Hendricks, J. Spangler,
J. Childs, W. Kuhlman, C. Laiferty, G. Collins, W. Poole, C. Cook.
SECOND-C. A. Robbins, B. Oliphant, K. Hough, E. Ladd, M. Johnston, H. Lucas, E. Folk,
THIRD--W. Smith, W. EX, P. Miles, M. Jeffery, S. Stuntz, E. Folk, C. Brandman, A. Rout-
zori, R. McManness. .
At the beginning of the season, Coach Knode was faced with a very grave and tryingprob-
lem. There remained but one letter-man on the squad, and the entire team was composed of play-
ers, more or less inexperienced in the game. However, when the season opened, such speed and
skill was displayed that this year's team was hailed as one of the finest in the history of our
school. The season was begun by winning four successive games, and two more victories were
later added. A seventh game was brought to a tie.
Speed, accuracy, and teamwork were exceptionally well displayed in the season's encounters,
as this was the keynote in the year's football successes. The team showed a wonderful enthusiasm
and determination in their defeats as well as in their victories, and, asa result of this, a splendid
record was left for future years.
Once more has Findlay High School completed a football season which may go down in
the annals of the school as victorious and successful. The schedule and results of the season's
games are as follows:
Findlay ..... ...... 2 7 Upper Sandusky ....,,., 0
Findlay .... ...... 1 5 Bowling Green .......... 13
Findlay ...., .,,... 2 6 Marion ..,.,,,,.....,.. , ..,,, 6
Findlay ..... ,.,... 2 5 Columbus West ....,...r, 6
Findlay .-- 0 Sandusky ,,,,,,,,... ---- 31
Findlay -W 6 Toledo Waite ,,... .--- 6
Findlay ,,,,. ...,. 1 3 Elyria ..,..,...,,,....,..,.... 12
Findlay ., O Bucyrus ..,r,-..,...,,.,..,,,, 7
Findlay .- 6 Tiffin Junior Home .,,, 18
Findlay ,..rr --..-- O Tiffin Columbia ....,. -, 13
Findlay - ,... ,.... 1 2 Delaware ...s.,r............ - 6
Total ..,. ,-- 13 0 Opponents ......., ..... 1 18
I .M 9
ONE HUNDRED AND EIGHT
1 OTHE BLUE AND GOLD
Although he had no previous experience, Joe played a splendid game at tackle. He was
versatile enough to play a very creditable game in the backfield. Joe's wit and humor were of big
help to uphold the spirit and morale of the team.
XValter's weight and size made him remarkably able to hold down his guard position. One
could not but feel admiration to see such a big fellow do so much. It will take a good man to
lill his position next year.
CLARENCE HENDRICKS, CCaptainD-Center
Although he was not a flashy player, Clarence was very steady and dependable, and for
this reason he served admirably as the captain of the team. He came out this year showing much
improvement over his previous years and supplied the leadership so necessary to a team. Clarence
is the kind of player a coach likes to build his team on.
A year ago no one would have guessed that Jim could have progressed ,as much as he has.
His size and weight make him well adapted for the line position which he held. It can easily
be seen that Jim will be a very valuable player next year.
' Claire is the kind of a tackle every coach is looking for: aggressive, a good tackler, and a
good blocker. He is a player who gives of his best from the first to the last whistle. With the
advantages of experience, added weight, he should be a source of even greater strength next year.
ONE HUNDRED. AND NINE
If-"-9 s--- a H3 oO
I+ 9 3+---:fo
Z DTHE BLUE AND-DGOLD 'Q
Bill was one of the hardest tacklers on the team. The only reason he did not see more ser-
vice was that only two ends could play at one time. Bill is a valuable team man and will be
missed next year.
' EDWARD FOLK--End
' Loyalty and service always bring their reward. Ed was always ready to go into the game
when he was needed. Although he is small, his defensive work was of a high order, which
leaves only a regret that he will not be with us next year.
' DON SIMPSON-End
Don was slight of frame but fleet of feet, and caught many a pass to help Findlay's cause.
His touchdown in the Elyria game was one of his high spots. Being one of the older and more
experienced players on the squad, he proved a dependable asset.
Jack will always be remembered by the Waite game. In it he displayed his greatest possi-
bilities. His offensive and defensive work was of the highest order. Who will forget how Jack
stopped them on defense and sailed around Waite's right end for Findlay's only score?
CHARLES BRANDMAN, CCaptain-Elect,P-'Quarterback
Considering his experience in directing a team, l'Chuck's" generalship was remarkable. Al-
though he is small his defensive work is exceptionally good. His running and passing cause op-
ponents to worry considerably. His spirit of determination, demonstrated this year when the
going was hard, should make him an able and inspiring leader for next year's squad.
ONE HUNDRED AND TEN
l THE BLUE AND GOLDO Z'
. ' Ii... ff, Tim
'..,, ' ..
Walter's possibilities sensed in track were realized in football. He was very loyal in spirit
and one of the most versatile men on the squad. He was a splendid team man, always willing
to do what was best for the squad, and untiring in his efforts to improve himself and the team.
' GEORGE HOSLER-Halfback
We knew George could do it. His running and tackling made us feel glad that he played
with Findlay instead of with .our opponents.
Dick is one of the Sophomore finds. His kicking and passing were above the average, but
in the last few games his running gave promise of equaling his passing ability. Next year, with
added weight, strength and experience, he should be a triple threat man who will be feared by
Harold was one of our quarterbacks who prepared himself to be ready when the call came.
Although his playing was not long in minutes, it usually was at an important part of the game
when we needed some dependable help.
Eugene worked and strove for the position he finally won. His speed, kicking, and will-
ingness made us sorry that the season was over so soon.
ONE HUNDRED AND ELEVEN
use 9 J --Q 3-HO
- l.L....-, '
ii LTHE BLULELALND GCLLDL
Kenneth was an unknown at the first of the season, but a great prospect at the end. We
are proud of our vocational member and are anticipating big things from him next season.
Only a broken collar-bone kept Russell from holding a line position against some other
bigger opponents. He has the spirit of a born fighter and next year, no doubt, will come into
From out of the unknown Jerry came to take his place among Findlay's best players. One
could only marvel at his quickly adapting himself to an entirely new sport. His catching of for-
ward passes gave us many a thrill and set a splendid example for those who are to follow.
Cecil was a new member of our squad who most capably solved one of our backfield prob-
lems. He was small but dynamic, and his running was a great advantage to the team. We will
miss Cook next year, for he is a true and dependable type of player.
Quiet and unassuming, Milan demonstrated his worth before the season ended. He is the
kind of player to gladden the heart of any school and coach.
ONE HUNDRED AND TWELVE
1 9 3---'lmao
THE BLUE AND GOLD
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THgE Daily EWSAN D S eco Tl
FIRST-G. Collins, C. Hendricks, J. Clark, Coach Kriode, R. Redman, W. Shoemaker,
SECOND--M. Jeffery, R. Beltz, J. Spangler, R. Hendricks, C. Brandman, Manager Schwab.
This year will be inscribed in the annals of the school as one of the most successful in bas-
ketball that Findlay has yet witnessed. Mr. Knode, the head coach, to whom a great amount of
the success of the team is due, was well pleased with the splendid work which the squad performed
in all of its engagements.
The exalted position to which our team has risen is due to the remarkable teamwork and
cooperation of all the members of the squad. Each game was entered with the same spirit, and
as a result, the team won seventeen straight games out of nineteen encounters. Having entercd
the State Tournament, Findlay was the victor in both the contest at Bucyrus and at Findlay.
From there the team proceeded to the tournament in Columbus, where after a bitter struggle.
Findlay was defeated by Dayton Stivers, who won the State Championship.
This year's basketball team may well be classed as one of Findlay's best. The season's
scores are as follows:
rl- -W ,V W-- rm. ... ,, W. , . Y ..-YY , if . , , , ........,..-..-lac., , . , fri--
Findlay .......,,..,...,,,,,.. 7 Tilin Columbia ......
Findlay ,,,,,, 29 Sidney ,,,,,,,,-,,,,,, W
Findlay ,,,,,, 35 Kenton ,,,,,,,,,,,,, W
Findlay .,,,.. 3 6 Mansfield .......r,,. ,,
Findlay ,,,,,, 47 Lima Central .,r,,,.,..
Findlay ,,,,,, 41 Middletown ,,,.,,,,,,,,
Findlay ,,,,,, 29 Bluffton ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Findlay .W 18 Toledo Woodward -,
Findlay ,,,,., 25 Lima South ..r,,,,.,..,
Findlay ,,,,,,,.. 37 Dayton Roosevelt .,,,
Findlay ,.,. ,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 4 Defiance .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Findlay ,,,,,....,, 31 Tifiin Jr. Home ,,,,,,,
H BUCYRUS TOURNAMENT
Findlay .,.., ..,,......,, 4 5 Cvalion .r,....,,,,,,,,,.,, ,
Findlay ,,,,,,,,,,, 36 Woodward fToledoj
Findlay ...,,,,,,,, 40 Bucyrus ,,.... , ,,,,,,,,r A.
Findlay r.,.,....,, 26 Libbey ,...... ..
Findlay ,,,,,,,,,., l9 Bucyrus ,,,,, W
Findlay ,.--,-,,,,, 23 Fremont ,,,,, W
Findlay .,... ,.,.......,.., D 16 Stivers ,,,,,,, ,. -.
Total ,,,, ,,,,,,, 5 84 Opponents .,,,, ,,,,
ONE HUNDRED AND sixTt2EN
i-jj, B1-Q E t ANP GO evo- jjj-7
Although he is of slight build, Jimmy played in every quarter and led the team in scoring.
The team was pulled out of many dangerous predicaments by his uncanny shooting ability. As
captain of the team Jimmy proved himself to be a leader of true merit and one who will be re-
membered in years to come.
As he possessed a surprising amount of speed and team spirit, Rex was an indispensable cog
in the system of play which was used this year. He did not care who made the basket but only
that it was made. By those who witnessed his play throughout the season Rex was unquestion-
ably a player of all-state calibre. A
Although he didn't seem very tall in comparison with Hoskett of Dayton Stivers, Clarence
proved to be the hub of the wheel of our team. His play never suffered because of comparison
with other centers. Clarence's ability in all phases of basketball throughout the season was of
the highest order.
As a steadying rock of the whole team Jerry really came into his own this year. He pos-
sessed unlimited ability and his play was a constant source of admiration. Jerry's defensive work
will be a standard for many years to come.
No one could have anticipated that Wilbur would rise to the position of Jerry's running
mate. Made over from a forward and center he became a really first-class guard. A few games
at his new position made him a cool and resourceful member of the team.
ONE HUNDRFD AND SFVIQNTFEN
Having secured speed and shooting ability by dint of hard work and practice, Russell gave
prospects of a bright future. XVe are relying upon him to fill one of the positions on next year's
team. ' . 7 , i
Within another year Dick's basketball ability will rival that which he possessed in football.
Whenever called upon throughout the season he made his presence keenly felt.
Joe was one of Findlay's most versatile and all-around players. He could handle any
position with more than ordinary ability. Time and again he demonstrated his worth by his
willingness to do whatever was requested of him.
It did not require much time for Merlin to show his ability. as no one on the squad im-
proved more than he. Unless something unforseen happens he will be a worthy successor to the
many fine guards who have played for Findlay in the past.
"They grow them large in Findlay." said the President of the Bucyrus Chamber of Com-
merce. He must have been thinking of Chuck's ability to overcome the handicap of size. He
never asked quarter from anybody. We are glad he will be with us two more years.
ONI5 IIUNDRIED AND I?IfillTl3lfN
ill 1 UW
1 9 lL..fL?...-'-...:...t'l.1ef H O
THE BLLLE ANI? GOLD Q-7
FIRST-A. Fisher, W. McGown, D. Diehlman, L. Dreisbach. M. I-Iuntwork.
SECOND-I. Cavins, W. Cochenour, R. Caldwell, C. Jacobs, F. Miller, I. Wisner, L, Swisher.
THIRD--E. Diehlman, R. Bogart. D. King, F. Amrine, Miss Enright, L. Wertz, I. Longworth.
R. George, P. Johnson.
This year the girls' basketball team displayed true sportsmanship throughout the season.
Because of the unusual ability of the entire squad it can be sincerely said that this team was one
of the Hnest and most cooperative in the annals of Findlay High. Nine times they went into
the game with the determination to Win. Seven times they returned victorious. They never
failed to play the game under the splendid leadership of the captain, Louise Dreisbach.
Let us give special emphasis to the untiring eiforts of our coach, Miss Enright, whom we are
learning to appreciate more each year.
GIRLS' BASKETBALL SCO-RE FOR THE SEASON
Findlay ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, 45 North Baltimore 18
Findlay ..... 13 Vanlue .............,........ F 11
Findlay ,,,,, 31 Kenton .... .. ....,..,,........ 10
Findlay ,.... 16 Mt. Blanchard ,,,,., W 9
Findlay ,,,,, 22 Bluffton ,,,,.,,,,,,. ,.,,,, l 9
Findlay ..... 40 Fostoria -.. 17
Findlay ...,, 35 Wharton ,,.,,, 20
Findlay ..... 26 Bucyrus -.. 34
Findlay ,.,, T I5 Liberty ..,..
Total -....- L, .. 243 Opponents . . I64
oNE HUNDRED AND NINIQTIQEN
2 ' ?
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if S ,SSTHME BLUE AND Goeogi
A LMEDA F131-IER-sGuard
Almeda merits the admiration of any spectator by her energetic, quick movements. She
fought and fought until the final whistle blew. How those forwards would have liked to get
around her, but that was impossible. Almeda also leaves us this year.
Wilma, a guard, profited by her experience on the squad last year, deserves a great deal of
praise on her fine playing. When the ball came her way we felt sure that it would soon be in the
hands of one of our forwards. Vv'ilma will soon be leaving us, but she leaves us as a steady,
DOROTHA DI EHLMAN--Guard
Dorotha played an outstanding game at guard this year. Some of those forwards surely
became dizzy trying to evade her. She was always in their way, breaking up their dribbles and
juggles and never failing to receive the tip-off. We only hope to have some more guards like her
in the future.
Marie was our center who certainly made use of her height. She always hit that ball and
dodged the guards with a calm certainty at which we marveled. She is another good forward
who is saying goodbye to us this year.
Ruth proved to be an excellent forward and lighter. She was speedy and ever ready to make
her plays count. She enjoyed playing equally as well as we enjoyed watching her. Ruth gradu-
ates this year, and we know what that means,
LOUISE DREISBACH, CCaptainj-Forward
Louise played her second and last year of varsity basketball to our utmost regret. As
captain she proved a most fitting example for the team, with her calm, alert action, sincere
sportsmanship and sure passes, Nevertheless, since all good things must come to an end, we are
extending a farewell to Louise.
ONE HUNDlil:D AND TWFNTY
if .... l-U Ei AND O.LiQf.,. S
!.a . . M ...Mae . . MLW-
Ruth, another junior, was one of our flashy little forwards. Vlfhen she entered the game
things began to happen. Ruth could run circles around any opposing guard. She was always
wide awake and on hand with the ball, Great things are cxpected of her next year.
Wanda, a junior, displayed fine ability as a guard, especially when the game was close and
exciting. She was continually in the way of those forwards. Wanda will undoubtedly prove to
be a strong threat against next year's invading forwards.
lmo was one of our great discoveries. She could put the ball through the ring from any
angle. Speed and accuracy were hers to perfection. The way she gave those guards the slip
would give anyone heart failure, The nicest part of all is that lmo is going to have a chance to
do it all over again next year with any improvements which she wishes to make.
Frona was our reserve center. She was advantageously blessed with the height to hit the
ball and also cover distance, As Frona will inevitably be our center next year we are anticipating
some excellent work next year.
Corrine was one of our alert little reserve guards. She has profited very much by her two
years of practice on the squad, Her motto is that her opposing forward shall never make a basket.
We hope to see Corrine star next year.
ONIS IIUNDRFD AND TWFNTY ONI2
I f?9 ..if O
' MTE-ie BLUE AND GOLD
Z NVAQAV4 A g""T"S.TTTT4-TMTT-Ti i T TAT --' "" Y "QT,l-Q-74...-.--5 A Y -Y T-D-Mn' VTAMATT TT' i
BOYS, INTRA-MURAL BASKETBALL
FIRST-C. Leader, G, Whisler, D. Simpson, F. Sargent.
SECOND-W. Poole, W. McDowell, W. Shoemaker.
Much enthusiasm was displayed this year in the intra--mural basketball competition. Two
divisions were organizedi Division I contained all of the junior and senior home rooms, while
Division Il was composed of the sophomore home rooms. Of this latter group, Home Room
2Ol was the victor.
In the first group the teams were very closely matched, and keen rivalry. coupled with skill-
ful team work, was Well displayed in the games. The final encounter was between the teams of
2l2 and 2l3 and was won by Mr. Hutson's Senior Home Room 213. Throughout the season
this team has known no defeat and truly deserves the title it has Won.
Much of the success of the intra-mural athletics is due to Mr, Robbins, who was responsible
for arranging and promoting the games.
Those composing the championship team are: Don Simpson, captain: Wilbur Shoemaker,
Rex Redman, Kenneth Jefferds, William Poole, Glenn Whisler, Merritt Williams, and Charles
Leader. This championship team was composed of members not only from Home Room 213 but
also from Room llO, and this latter room rightfully deserves its share of the honor.
ONE IiUNI7Rl-D ANU TWIQNITY 'IWO
1' THE BLUE AND GOLD
W ,.W,t. . .- . ., ,QW Q
GIRLS' INTRA-MURAL BASKETBALL
FIRST-Z. Campbell, J. Davis, A. Fisher, A. Altman, B. Davis.
SECOND-L, Bayless, D. Diehlman, D. Curtis, H. Buis, L. Dreisbach,
The fifth Girls' lntra-Mural Basketball Tournament proved to be a display of unsurpassed
rivalry and sportsmanship. Sophomores, juniors, and seniors were equally endowed with deter-
mination and ability to win.
Throughout the tournament competition grew keener. The Hnal game between Senior Home
Room 108 and Sophomore Home Room 103 brought the tournament to an end with a score
of Z4 to 18 in favor of the seniors.
The following girls composed the victorious team: Almeda Fisher, captain, guardg Audrey
Altman, forward, Louise Dreisbach, forward: Betty Davis, forward: Dorotha Diehlman, guard,
Harriett Buis, guard: Zeylah Campbell, guard, Jane Davis, guard: Laura Bayless, forward: and
Dorothy Curtiss, forward.
ONE HUNDRED AND TWFNT Y THREE
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I THE' B': GOI'-'5i
Good Food Popular Prices
I f it'5 only ci Sandwich-or UL Banquet
Fred La Vouncl, Mgr
Clover Farm Stores
4 owned and opal-ated
By HOME MERCI-IANTS
Clover Farni Fruits CHHIICCI by U16
i .1 , v Most Modern and
Llover .I'zLrm Vegetables Sanitary Canneries
The Clover Farm Label stands for the I-lest
Call in our stores, if you can-If you cannot call, telephone,
Yours for good merchandise and service-
CLOVER FARM MERCI-IANTS '
Electric Signs Outdoor Advertising Commercial XYorlr
ROSS and SNYDER SIGN CO.
QUALITY - RELI.XIlII.lTY For Over 30 Years
American Signs Corp.
3 1 I
I ?1T"'f"9 or 'E"E ee
THE BLUE ANI? gogoep
Nlcng. FATE ROAD
to The Little School Room
The Great Cutfdoors
To get away from aeademie activities at the
close of school is the general trend in the
minds of students who have undergone long
hours of study.
That is the purpose of the Summer School
Yaeation, hut what to do, or where to go may
he just another problem to Work out.
lpet us help you solve this problem by suggest-
ing some of the many Mountain, Lake, Sea-
shore and National Park Resorts.
lVe will gladly quote fares, arrange itineraries
and make reservations to any point.
Call on or address
E. A. MILLER W. G. EVANS
City Ticket Agent Depot Ticker Agent
PATI OlNIZE OUR ADVERTXSIERS
T531 'N EWBIK USE WAFYB :Ti
THE PLACE OF QUALITY HOMEMADE CANDIES.
"If a dog steals a piece of meat from my . v
store. is the owner liable?" inquired the Home COOIHIIS' Pf011u1tS0fv1C0
butcher from the man behind the desk.
"Why, certainly," replied the lawyer.
"Well, the dog was yours and the meat
was worth fifty cents."
'iIndeed," returned the lawyer smoothly.
"then if you will give me the other half of
the dollar, that will cover my fee."
Ruth: "Jack is one boy in a hundred."
Betty: "Does he know he's competing with
For Good Eats
South Side Court llouse Square
Mr. and Mrs. I., Miller, Mgrs.
MCCrifl Beauty Shop
Gabrieleen Permanent Wave
Everything in Beau-ty Culture
Third Floor Niles Building
Ph one 107-VV
"What's de latest news, Larry?"
Ah's not readin' de news, Ah's lookin'
fo' a job."
But dat's de female column."
Well, ain't ma wife a female, huh?"
Mr. Kilgore-'iYour son, Madam, is suf-
fering from voluntary inertia."
Mrs. McManness-'Poor Robert! And I
-acsused him all the time of being lazy."
"Well, I had to come down, anyway,"
said the man who had just fallen down the
l flight of stairs."
REO - CADILLAC - La SALLE
SALES amd SERVICE
Phone Main 695-.I
110-112 South Main Street
OUR ADVERTISERS PATRONIZE US
:Z THE BLUE AND GOLD I
One of Ohio's Most Beautiful
. . . ufnd . . .
Complete Automotive Stations
TIRE and BATTERY SERVICE
Standard and National Gasolines and Oils
Brake Testing and Repair Service
Car Vvashing -High and Low Pressure
Sohio - Enarco - Quaker State Oils
CALL MAIN 5
Open all Night
Cooper Armored Cord Tires
A supreme achievement of master tire builders. Positive traction under all
conditions. Deep tread and sturdy carcass reduces chances of punctures,
Designed for long non-skid lite. XYill add beauty to the most attractive ear.
For the discriminate buyer who demands
Cooper Dri-Power Batteries
Require water only every 90 days.
Oversize Plates-Tremendous Power-No Terminal Corrosion
Semi-Liquid Electrolyte Protects Plates
'Practically a Trouble-Free Battery
Also a complete line of
Cooper Long' Service and Road Bear Batteries
You will receive Prompt and Courteous Attention at
South Main at Hardin Findlay, Ohio
PATRONIZI' OUR ADVI R USERS
......i1..-.-- - .......i-.... ,
J .P 3 0
I-'i"""f9 aa a
2 THET BLUE AND GOLD 2
Watches - Diamonds
A Life-time Gift for a
225 XO. Main St. Open Evenings
A 7 year old Resolution
"Let us first build soundly with
our customers .... Our own pros-
perity will follow as a matter
gl. PRAGER CQ
225 XO. Main St. Open Evenings
They sat together,
All semester long:
Happy as a song.
And wondered what was wrong.
Bride: "Why is cream more expensive
Milkman: 'ilt's harder for the cows to sit
on the smaller bottles, lady."
Bread and Rolls
. V, - Cd
L. J. CGOKE
Square Dealing Optometrist
Did you ever stumble around in the dark
to look for a match and find that-
Doors stand nine feet out from the Wall?
The table reaches entirely across the room?
The electric light switch has disappeared?
That each chair has twenty-seven legs, and
the bureau on which you left the matches has
A foolish young man with a yacht
Sailed south when the weather grew hacht,
"I'm anxious to see
An iceberg," said he.
But he Wasn't in quite the right spacht.
OUR ADVERTISLERS PATRONIZE US
C 1,111 piimems of Compiimenis of
EUS STATIQN KANEUS
III CLOTHI ERS
A Nice Place to Eat
I.. A. 11f:11'f1fmz, IQRIEEQN QLOTIIES
National Lime GL Stone Co.
CRUSHED STQNE FOR ALL PURPOSES
FINISHING I,IIxIE IIIASONIS IIIIIIE
COH1pii1'f16I1'ES C A S H
of MEAT MARKET
F. W. WQOLWORTH 'IfeI. 178-VV
CGMPANY I I 'Eh
We Lharge Less- You Pay Cash
Isl' f I
I 9 il ,E 324: '1Q- ae., O
TH E B.L,'fEm5j1WD Q.Q-LQ-,,,Ij,
"Nothing Counts Like Service'
THOMAS 81 COMPANY
J e W e 1 e 1' s
235 S. Main Street
X71C'ElOl2lS Radios Kodaks
Porter Hardware Co.
414 S. Main Street
Findlay, Ohio 1
Recruits Max Eimns and Elam Day were
spending their first day in the Citizens Mili-
tary Camp. The instructor has taken them
out to the rifle range for their first try ar
marksmanship. They knelt at 250 yards and
tired. Not a hit. They were moved up to
200 yards. Not a hit. They tried it at a
100. Not a hit.
"'Tenshun!" the sargent bawled, "Fix
bayonets! Charge! It's your only chance."
Rod: "You look sweet enough to eat."
Virginia: "I do eat. Where do we go?"
Mr. Shull: "And that, pupils, concludes
the story of my experiences in the great con-
Absorbed Sophomore: "Yes, but Mr.
Shull, what was the rest of the army used
"You can let your finger off that leak in
the pipe now, father."
"Thank heavens! Is the plumber here at
"No-the house is on tire."
"Correct Dress for Miladyu
HARRIS 81 GATES, COURT AUTO PARK
BENDIX BRAKES -- RAYBESTOTS BRAKE LINING
XVi1lard Batteries, Giant Tires 8: Tubes, Front End NVhee1 Aligning
Relining and Adjusting Brakes. Car Vlfasihing, Greasing, Gas and
Ofils, Storage, Short Time Parking
124 West Crawford St. Main 1202 Findlay, Ohio
OUR ADVERTISERS PATRONIZF US
' . 1 l 2 if
I We W9 114271:--.-iii. O
5-il IJTHIIE agua AND coppoj-il
Yellow Pine - Anchor - Pocahontas
ARNOLD 81 IVICMANNESS
310 East Crawford Street
CEMENT SAND LIME PLASTER
SERVER PIPE BRICK
wrath fa C C a aara aaa af asc-mu:
xii 1 Order-in FI f 11 your Grocer
99001126 While or Gafldi CHQ!
THE MQMANNESS MILLINC1 and GRAIN CO,
FLOUR FEED MEAL
Distributors and Retail Dealers of
Dairy and Poultry Feeds
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
at is 9 ' -.,st aa A- O
Z THE BLUE AND.GOl.D :Z
QUALITY MILL Woaic
For many years we have been supplying lumber and
woodwork for Manual Training. Consult us for
every need in wood.
THE PARKER LUIVIBER CO.
In Center of Town
Phone 42 Yards and Mill 216-232 XY. Crawford St.
LET US SERVE YOU
Mr. Hutson Qto classl: "In this stanza.
what is meant by the line. 'The shades of S
night were falling fast'?"
Paul Clast name censoredlz "It means the
people were pulling down the blinds." W C H
Helen: "Did you get hurt while you were
on the eleven?" .
Waltveri "No, it was while the eleven were Dlamonds and JQWQIFY
Station attendant: "You should worry a-
bout the price of gas--you haven't a car."
Sandy: "No, but I've got a cigarette light-
SALES and SERVICE
Helms Battery Service
127 VVest Main Cross Street
Rear of Court House
Fred Lowe Clecturing to Travel clublz
"Vv'ell. I liked Paris and Rome but the best
part of the whole thing was the trip over,
Don't miss that. whatever you do, if you
ever go to Europe. Are there any ques-
Interested Sophomore: "Did you see the
Fred L.: "Oh my yes. We had lunch
With them a number of times."
Our idea of hard luck is to get zero in an
examination and then have Eve points taken
off for Writing in pencil.
The Leading Grocery on the North Side
Sole Agents for Gold Medal Coffee
OUR ADVERTISERS PATRONIZE U3
I IMT-19"--T Sl aeie 0
C. R. HOSLER
Authorized Agency for
Harrison and United Motors Radiators
131 VV. Main Cross
Xa-ar High School
Porcelain Products, lne.
Carey, Ohio Ravenswood, XV. Va.
Parkersburg. VV. Va.
9 Million Drinks a Day
It had to be good to get where it is.
FINDLAY gg BOTTLING oo.
Quality and Service
Sole Agent For
Rattle Creek Food
Phones 156 -157
406 South Main Street
To the Class of 130
THE N EW VILLA
Box Candies Delicious Sodas
Home Made Candies
P151 RONIII- OLR XDX1 RI lSl'R9
,,,1 E---.--5tt.ue,,.Au.Qe-9Q,1- .-1
! gr 1Tirii'L A """'f.,.:,,ieL. X
Justclmere Club Song
Come let us sing to old Justamere,
Boast to her praise with a rousing cheer,
Sing of her worth to all things on earth
And of her end we'll never fear,
There's always a place in the faithful heart
To cherish a club true love could start.
XVhile hearts are singing.
Voices are ringing,
I.et's cheer for old Justamere.
Words by Radcliife Robinson
Music by Lucille Spangler
J. McManness: "Say, ma, these new pants
are too tight for me: they're tighter than
Mrs, IXfIcManness: "Dont be foolish son,
there isn't anything tighter than your skin."
J. McManness: "These pants are. ma. I
can sit down in my skin but I can't in these
Little Boy Blue come honk your horn
Your car's at the cross roads,
Your brake linings worn.
But-Little Boy Blue made narry a peep,
Now he is under a tombstone fast asleep.
Vg-g.:-:-:-cf:-:v3:+I---.pw '-' -lii --mn..
f ' 5' OWN' 10 n i 7i "?5'5
I P Qame l 1. 2
11:51, .I 2515:g5g:1:3:2:i.E:3:2:2gi,3g
Authorized Agents for Elgin Watches
Cash or Credit
The Store with a Conscience
Our Aim is to Please and
SAVE YOU MONEY!
407 SO. Main Street
Miss Mills: Can you prove that the
square of the hypotenuse is equal to the sum
of the square of the two sides of this tri-
Kermit Roller: I don't have to prove it
I admit it.
"Say, pop, do the heathen Africans wear
'iThen why'd you put that pants button
in that collection they took up for 'em to-
THE EMRLILM OF SATISFACTION
BUICK MARQUETTE BUICK
THE HANCOCK BUICK COMPANY
The Place of Service
121 E. Crawford St.
Findlay, I Ohio
When Letter Automobiles Are Built Buick VVill llnild Them
OUR ADVVRIISI-R9 PATRONIZI US
I 9 iff--4li cet' 3'+2ff'r O
tl: 'THE BLUE ANI? loom it
' ' ' 1 lllllllllllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllflllllllllllllll
5 N X3YihWQf1 I J
WORLDS GREATEST BARBER SHQP
popular prices llmlllllllllmllllllllmlmmlllllllslulllmlllllllllllll5Ill11llIIllllulIlllllllslllllllimmmlllllamlmllnum
40s-412 s. MAIN STREET
"Quality - Always at Z1 Saving"
Constantly Striving to Serve
Both You and the Community Better'
A NATION-WIDE INSTITUTION
S 81 S DRUG STORE Grocers
Opposite 'Court House
G T s fu inn. J. Siloam 1, Phone 134
, S9 B.. 0
BLUE AND GOLD
Ballnnch 81 Cherry
General Insurance -- Real Estate
She Csotto vocel: "Georgie, dear, its a
He: "Sh-h-h. Don't move, maybe he can
get that window up: it's the one we haven't
been able to open since the painters left."
Miss Mills: "Now we Hnd that X is equal
Evelyn Collins: "Gee, all that Work for
Mother: "Come, Freddie, and kiss your
Freddie: "Why Ma, I ain't done nothin!"
DIXIE TIRE SHGP
Tires - - - Radio
316 and 318 N. Main Street
F. F. Vlfellman
Mrs. Avery: "I hear you are always at
the bottom of the class. Can't you get any
Castle: UNO, all the others are taken."
Landlord of the Hotel: "Get up! The
hotel is on fire!"
Visitor: "If I do, it is understood I pay
for only half the night."
First cannibal: frunning into campj "Is
I late fo' dinna'?"
Second cannibal: "You is: every body's
i I aft J X
FINDLAY ICE 81 FUEL CGMPANY
OUR ADVERTISLRS PATROXIYI- US
l+"'T9 M E..
'rn . . BLQEE AND GO,L.Q.-...-,Q
J. C. SPENCER
J, 1. W ---rig.-h .-
,ia-Q . N, .1 ..-'sa-'vi-Zi? '
7? . 1 ' 1-""i"fi'fa?:' '
a... 4:4 . .....
" i "f"4"f:ffw 4
T., . .- -QL B2
- r k
Good Bakers Since 1895
Spencer SERVICE Satislies
228 Buckeye Bank Building
Sheppard Gkzncer Samlczrium
The SHEPPARD REMEDIES
CANCER CAN BE CURED
VVE INVITE investigation of our
claims. VVQ cure Cancers without knife,
caustic, or loss of blood. lf afflicted
with Cancer or a growth of doubtful
charlacter, write to the SHEPPARD
SHEPPARDS Blood Purifier
SHEPPARDS Magic Liniment
SHEPPARDS Cough Compound
SHEPPARDS Prescription Salve
Ask for FREE SAMPLE
IO Days - Treatment of Sheppard's Stomach and Bowel Tablets' IO Days
Phone Main 3486
2311 N. Main St
Phone Main 7ll-I
125 East Main Cross St.
Class of 1930
SIMON and INSLFY
PTI QONIIII OUR IDX PRTISI RS
f T1-I E' B LH D GO LTBWT 527
THE STYLE CENTER FOR MEN OF FINDLAY
Zferof 55 Fiery
515 SOUTI-I MAIN
Senior Cholding leaky radiatorj 1 Here, 1 ,
Soph, call me a janitor.
Sophomore fdisgustedlyj 1 All right. -.ll....l
You're a janitor.
Miss Jenkins: "How much time did you
spend on your Latin?"
jorie W.: "VJell,-I should judge be-
tween twenty and thirty minutes."
Miss Jenkins: "1 see, ten minutes."
Max Eimas Cat C.M.T.C.l: "What hap-
pens. sir, if the parachute fails to open?"
Tough Sargent: "You come back, sonny
and I'll give you another one."
C R Y S T A L
Bldg. 103 E. Sanilnsky St.
If I NDLAY, OH IO
Mr. Alexander Qhaving given a detailed
lecture on the construction of atomsj 2 '4Now
ask any questions you like."
Dick: 'AI-low much longer is this period?"
Curious One Cto wireless operatorj 2
"What makes all those pauses in the music?"
Operator: "Sparrows on the aerial picking
off the currents."
"I came down with flying colors, anyway,"
said a painter who had fallen from a seven-
story building, with a pail of paint in each
Is the ideal graduating gift--so let it help you to success.
TRY-the new L. C. Smith for speed, touch, ease of Operation.
All makes sold, rented, repaired, exchanged.
TYPEWRITER INSPECTION CO.
115 Court Place
C. VV. Oxley, Mgr.
OUR ADVERTISI RS ATRONIYF U '
1 WTHE BLUE iw
O AN D GO LID
- Conscience is the Compass
of this Business
Argyle Block - 528 S. Main St.
A Modern Carpet Store E. M, Vvayfel 85 S011
With 3 full HUC Of Dizunonds, Wvatches
Carpets, Rugs, Linoleum, Drapeu and Jewelry
Curtains and Shades 218 South Main Street
VV. E. and VV. W. CRATES FINDLAY, OHIO
Phone Main 171 Established 1897
Tarbox- McCall Stone Co.
ORUSHED STONE and STONE SAND
852 XYestern Avenue
Prompt Delivery Courteoiis Service
Quality Memorials B A R N H A R T
IREE INVXLID COACH SERVICE
A. M. SMITH sl son , 1 ,
618 South Main btreet
Master Crziftsmen HNDLAY, OHIO
I .9-- .
THE BIZUE AND Gould oo'
FLORAL DECORATIONS A SPECIALTY
Funeral Work of All Kinds
Fresh Cut Flowers and Choice Potted Plants
Flowers Sent by WIIFC Everywhere
BRIGHAIVPS FLOWER SHOP
530 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Don Whities was late to Sunday School
and he explained to the minister that he had
planned to go nshing but his father wouIdn't
I t h'
e im go.
Minister: "That's the kind of a father to
have. I dare say he gave you his reason."
Don: "Yes, he said there wasn't enough
bait for two."
Gerald Penimore: "Now just why don't
you like spaghetti?"
Don CIt's the brotherj: "Because Wash-
ington advised that we avoid all foreign en-
SERVICE - SALES
Phone Main 4 53I S. Main St.
XViIbur Shoemaker: "Mary Ellen, in the
moonlight your teeth are just like pearls,"
Mary E. Westfall: "Oh, indeed, and when
were you in the moonlight with Pearl?"
An annual is a grand invention,
The school gets all the fame,
The printer gets all the money,
And the staff gets all the blame.
Bilfz "I always say what I mean."
Bang: "I wondered why you were so
OUR ADVERTISERS PKTROINIZE US
all ETPiEmEElIUW'E GO LQ'
G. R. Thompson S1 Son NUUCC!
Diamonds, NVatches, Jewelry G' B' CRANE
and Optical Goods I N S U R A N C E
334W Main St. Phone 844-I
107 cm-f Place V Findlay, ohm FINDLAW' QHIO
The Scientihc Laboratory Produced
FOR COLDS, SORE THROQXTS, CATARRH,
BRUISES and Sl'R.'XlNS
The Latest in Shaving' Cream - - - Every User is a Booster
THE GLESSNER CQMPANY
B E A C, L ' F. J. Kafg c. A. Kal-g A. E. Kargg
28-29 American National
Bank Building .Fresh and Salt Meats
Phone Main 519 233 SOUTH MAIN ST'
Findlay, Ohio PHONE 13 W
' 3 1 ,' 1' ? .
X . l
3 W---1 aO
ii THE BLUETAND GOLD
T. B. 6? S.
EL ECTR IQ' CfO OKERX'
IT WONT BE LONG NOXV UNTIL
"Where are you going?"
"I'm going to buy a packrge of cigarettes
so I can have a date tonight."
"Cant you have a date without cigar-
"Sure, but I got to have a car, and they're
giving one away with each package."
Willie: I have an awful toothache.
Tommie: I'd have it taken out if it was
Willie: Yes, if it was yours, I would too.
San-A-Pure Dairy Co.
Complete Dairy Service
Milk, Cream, Butter, Buttermilk
Distributors Pure Milk 8z Dairy Fo.
QUALITY Brand Ice Cream
216-218 Beech Ave. Phone 613
Florsheim, Ifriendly-Five and
Lion Brand Shoes
Menls and l3oy's I-lose
Arnold Shoe Store
105 EAST SANDFSKY
And then there is Rudy Vallee, a Yale
graduate, getting his nine thousand a week
for singing love songs. It just goes to show
what a college education will do for a man.
"Lend me ten dollars to buy a haircut."
"Here's the ten, but what will you do
with the extra nine?"
"Buy a hat to conceal the haircut."
He: Do you know the gorilla song?
She: Why no, I don't believe-
He: Go-ril-Ia my dreams I love you--
910 East Sandusky St.
OUR ADVERTISERS PATRONIZE US
it-jj' THi'E iB afu E A N niicfc LD if-ji
Sen-nziccmf High SQl'mccmJH
Un treats, maintain, anh
nxieah ihruuglqnut the snhnnl aah wmmuniig
high stanharhas uf Cflhriaaiiaa
Sermicfpir' 2 Junnniccmf
, PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISER
, ,f X
l 'lT5i"lf55'5 9 - O
WTI-IE BLUE ANDICGOLD
Hallowell Construction Compcm
ARCHITECTS and BUILDERS
Red Smith fin the Y poolbz "This pool
has a substance put in it every night that is
supposed to kill all germs in here."
Norman Copeland Clocking at Red close-
lylx "But it doesn't always work, does it?"
Dog Catcher: "Do your dogs have licen-
Small Boy: "Yes, sir, they're just covered
This is a sad case of over-training said the
cow as the train passed over her body.
VVhere Every Bite Is Just Right
Service with a Smile
Food Wort:l1 Your VVhile
Phone 583-VV 310 N. Main St.
PARK and WI NTERS
Phones 278 and 1331-VV
Robert Schwab: "Would you be afraid to
hunt bears with a club?"
Barton Biglow: "How many members are
in the club?"
St. Peter: "Who knocks?'y
She: "It is I."
St. Peter: "No school teachers allowed."
"Pass your exam?"
"It was this way-"
"Neither did I. Shake."
CENTRAL DRUG STCDRE
the Rexall Store
OUR ADNERIISERS PATRONILE US
I 9 O
1 THE BLUE AND GOLD L'
Dall's Shade Curtain
and Rug Shop
M. L. HALLOWELL
i, Phone 136
"From the Cheapest that is Good
Io the-Best that is Madam
102 South Blain Street 515 S. Blanchard Street
for Economzcal Transportafiun
N E W .:: Q S l X
i Iif 1
Cheek these Features in the Sensational New
50 Horsepower motor. ll VVeather-Proof llrakes
Bronze-Bushed Pistons l Gasoline Gauge on Dash.
New Hot-Spot Manifold Non-Glare Winclsliield
Stronger Rear Axle Larger Balloon Tires
New Accelerator Pump Two lieoin Headlamps
Hydraulic Shock Absorbers Adjustable Drivers Seat.
Ten minutes at the wheel of the new Chevrolet Six in the thick of traflic, oven
bumpy streets, or on the open highway-will give you a new idea of
motor car performance in the low price field!
DAVISON - HARRINGTON CHEVROLET CO.
K E S S E L 3 S Greeting 'and Birthday Cards, Gift Ac-
knowledgment Cards, Special Cards for
Relatives, Friends and Sweethearts
1:1NDLAY, OHIO alld
We Carry the Most Complete Line of 1..l
Ladies' and Misses'
Coats, Dresses, Millinery
The Doerty Printery
ln This city at Popular Prices 114 E. Sandusky Street
PAIROINIII OUR ADVII IISLRS
THE BLUE ANI? Goto
Margaret's father and grandfather, both
Republicans, had been giving their unbiased
opinion of the Democratic party.
'iOh dear," sighed little Margaret when
bedtime came, "I don't care to go upstairs, I
am afraid there might be a Democrat under
"Grandma," s..id Jimmy, "are you my
"No dear," said she, "I am your grand-
mother on your father's side."
"Well," said Jimmy, "you're on the los-
ing side, I can tell you that."
L U N C H
VV. P. VVISELEY, Manager
Franklin Sargent and Bob Swartz were dis-
cussing their civics assignment. "The rapidly
increising divorce rate," remarked Frank, "in-
dicates that America is, indeed, becoming the
land of the free."
"Yes," replied Bob, "but the continued
marriage rate suggests that it is still the home
of the brave."
Father: "So you know as much as the
teacher, do you? Where did you get that
Son: "She told me herself. She said she
couldn't teach me anything."
EDWD HE. PAUL
Plumbing and Heating Company
214 elf PK
ll4 VVest Front Street
'lfelepli on e Main 440
OUR ADVERTISERS PATRONIZE US
1 A ..- C
'fail THE BlfUE AND,GOLD '
A Compliments of
R W. nj. FISCUS
- Billiard Parlor and
BOEHM and SINK, Props.
Spoutmg, Sheet Metal
112 N. Main Street
Phone M 5841
..:: , NEW
:.,. . , Ibzpl ,
l WOMAN 5 FRIEND
'E 'i ., :-, A
9 , WMWL ,.,.t,. ,.t,. , H Model 5
i' E i i ' 3? il itifjff Q A Real Wasllei- in performance, depend-
w """ :r :- R, ' 5 2 ability, long life and beautv.
R 6 Seamless, Aluminum tub, one piece
I aluminum cover, heavy steel jacket
j W p, around outside to protect tub and give
C . 5 that thermo effect which keeps the water
' All gears run in oil insuring lon g life and
K',,,,:,.p quiet running.
Q' A Findlay Product, no freight or cratlng
iplrpln charges to pay. Price only 395.00 and
- t that includes direct factofy Service with
a complete stock of repairs always im-
' mediately available at low prices and no
, A express or Parcel Post charges added as
755 Q there are none
Eist MANUFACTURING CO.
Outfitters of School and College
C Athletic Teams
omp 1ments .
The Athletic Supplv Co.
417 Huron Street
VVe appreciate your patronage
PATRONIIF OUR ADVERTISFRS
'THE EHJJE AJQD GCU.Dgg
film. Martha Smiffzlv
518 South Main St.
Welcomes the Graduates of 1930
Dresses for Graduation, Banquet and the many Social Events of the Season
Gifts and Smart Accessories . I .
Hats, Costume Jewelry, Hanclkerchiefs, Bags, Hosiery, Lingerie
Unbleached Waiter: "Am you Hungary?"
Sambo: "Yes Siam."
Waiter: "Den Russia to the table and l'll
Sambo: "All right, Sweden my coffee and
Denmark my bill."
Barber: "ls there any particular way you
would like your hair cut?"
Mr. Alexander: "Name a liquid that won't
Dick Mathews: "Hot water."
Day and Phone 144
Auto Storage and Taxi Service
117 E. Main Cross Findlay, O-hio
GRADS - - Let us Fit you in
A lady was entertaining the small son of
her married friend.
"Are you quite sure you can cut your
meat, Willie?" she asked, after watching him
for a moment.
"Oh, yessun-1," he replied without looking
up. "We often have it as tough as this at
"Yes,'i said the bumptious young man,
"I'm a thought-reader. I can tell exactly
what a person is thinking."
"In that case," said the elderly man, "1
beg your pardon."
Shontlemire SL Son
Plumbing and Heating Engineers
101 South Main Street
OUR ADVERTISERS PATRONIZF US
9 3'-:Ea e.fe ' O
Tr: THE BLUE AND GOLD i
NVith Compliments M A
CARL H. MUELLER
PLUMBING and HEATING
DRUGS -- - NEDlClNES
Special Pains Taken to Please
407 VV- Main Cross Phone 24 Corner Main and Front Streets
At 'Frigidairei' Sign
104 South Main St. "NCSU the Rfiflgif' Findlay, Ohio
Authorized dealers of Frigidaire, Delco-Light, Estate Gas, Coal and Electric Ranges,
Estate Heatrolas, Thor Electric XA'ashers and lroners, Kyanize Paints, Enamels and
Varnishes, Eureka and Hamilton-Beach Sweepers, National Mazda Lamps, and a full
line of Nationally known Home Appliances. Nationally known Radios, Conover Elec-
tric Dish Washer, Kitchen Aid Mixing Machines, Electrovent Ventilation.
A telephone cfall will bring complete information, literatureband prices on any appliance.
Our Complete Service Department and Service Policy assures you the satisfaction you
have a right to expect from every appliance you purchase from us.
HARRY f . E i
J. M. Haley at co. o E A Ru IMUW
Quality Fresh and Smoked Meats
. . . Free Delivery Service
826 N. Main Street
FURNITURE Main 155
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISFIKS
AN D GO I.Dg
e Peopleis Bargain Shoe Store
The latest styles the Earliest
405 South Main
"I don't know where I'm going: but I'm
on my way."+-Columbus.
"Keep the home tires burning."-Nero.
"The Hrst hundred years are the hardest."
"Keep your shirt on."-Queen Elizabeth
to Sir Walter Raleigh.
A'Don't lose your head."-Queen Mary.
"The bigger they are, the harder they
"You can't keep a good man down."-
Life Insurance Company
OF M I IAVAITKEIC, VVISCONSIN
ROBERT DAVIS, District Agent
212-214 Ewing Bldg. - Phone Main 623W
Collingwood Motor Solos
Home of Ford Products
Son: "Dad, I just killed tive flies, two
males and three females."
Dad: "How do you know that's what
Son: "Two were on the writing desk and
three on the mirror."
Richard Weller: "I've changed my mind."
Sheldon Taylor: "Does it work any bet-
If you can't laugh at the jokes at this age,
laugh at the age of these jokes.
C-I-he Nortlw Side Mercantile Company
Groceries and General Merchandise
Pk Pk PIC
FRESH ROASTED QUALITY COFFEES
Youlll Like Them
818-822 N. Blain St.
OUR ADVI R I ISI Ri I A I IZONIZE US
TZLT 3 he o
y-QL SLTHIEE B ggi AN D QQ
THE OHIO OIL Co.
THE ILLINOIS PIPE LINE CO
Extemfzh L Tlzezr C021 mtulzztiom
CLASS OF 1930
PATRONIZIE OUR ADVERTISERS
I EE'Ef O
M THE eggs AYHD GQ!-P .LL
YO R GAS COMPANY
HEAGER TO SERVE"
Mr. Slager: CTO crowded study hallj
"Mr. Kinley would like to arrange next
year's schedule with sophomore and junior
boys who have not yet signed up, that is, all
boys who are passing in two or more sub-
jects. Are there any present?"
Dick Shoupe sliced his drive far into the
rough, a kindly old lady watched his un-
successful half hour search for the elusive pill,
then iinally she spoke. "I don't want to
bother you m'lad, but would it be cheating
if l told you where it is?"
It Does Make a Difference
VVhere You Dance
lk lk ik
HAVE YOU EVER HEARD OF
Who went insane because he bought a
baseball score card and neither side scored?
Who put green glasses on his cow and fed
Who wanted to pay half-fare to go to
the movies because he was one-eyed?
Who killed two birds with one stone?
Who went to Niagara Falls on his honey-
moon alone because his wife had already seen
Who dropped a nickel in a prairie dog hole
in Arizona and dug the Grand Canyon to
We extend our congratulations to
Class of 1930
BUCKEYE TRACTION DITCHER CO.
OUR 'KDVl RTISERS PAIRONIZE DS
W- THE BLUE ANI? some
CREAMY VVHIPPED B F K ' S
S 0 D A S
V VVHERE P
' Corner of Front and Main Sts.
BLUE AND GOLD
YE 531 North Main Street
See Us For Your
BRN-K ICE CREAM For Entermimm, ts 41 t u real hair cut Ike the other fellows"
A. S. VVASBRO, Prop. 'i'1"
Lunch Toasted Sandwiches I'l21ll'C11t SSC Shave 200
A trial will prove the "Quality Innl'
"" Q-in 'S' 3'5"
YQRKS, "u"""' YQRKS4
ax. e TY Q r
UAl-lf sis UAUT ,.
: ' : V
it 'N fl' m f'
xi., 5E5t...5.,.kE Segjnfikw
Q CA , .
xx.: . if
'lt si-sg M .
ESQ .1-'fiL-"r1'-f--- " ca
ER: ' KMILU Mm ,- iw
KW ,wwf .. 'E K we
e f Lf-
'T IN !
X Q ALL
h"":li7-.' I sgmlgilir.
ll B o N
Q PAN FL GC'
N 3ff,,,..,. FW
QUALITY-INN PANCAKE FLOUR
fv 1 J J1
4 in 1 -Q -.., sf .
A feast in a flash, For Breakfast, Luncheon, Dinner
AT ALL GROCERS
"Home of Good Baking"
620 S. Main Phone 392-I
P. J. PDCTA
3342 S. Main Street
OUR ADV! RTl9l RS
THE BLUE AND GOLD
Bread Fried Cakes
Candies S Ice Cream
"Now, dear," said the visitor, "if your
mother gave you a large apple and a small
apple and told you to give one to your
brother, which would you give him?"
Tommy: "D'you mean my big brother or
my small one?"
Mr. Kilgore: "Can you give me an ex-
ample of wasted energy?"
C. W. Patterson 81 Son
DRY GOODS AND
Bob Gray: i'Yes, tell a hair raising story Zi
to a bald headed man." ,
i C. XY. Patterson A. D. Patterson
Books on mathematics are bought by peo- F.H.S.y1873 F'H.S.y1907
ple that count.
Notice! - - - Come to
WOODSON SL SCN
112 E. Sandusky Street
SULES and SHEELS
We Give Our Customers
The Best for Their Money
SECRET OF SUCCESS
Push," said the Button.
.Never be led," said the Pencil.
Take pains," said the Window.
Always keep cool," said the lce.
Be up-to-date," said the Calendar.
"Never lose your head," said the Match,
Fred Vvfhipplez "YVhat part of the body
is the fray?"
Bob Thompson: "Fray? What are you
Fred W.: "This book says that Ivanhoe
was wounded in the fray."
CLASS OF 1930
CENTRAL RUBBER RECLAIMING CO.
OLR XDNLRTISERS PAYRONIYI: US
9 J -E E3 O
E'fj'WTHE EBITUE WAND so LD E Qi
OUR HOME MADE CHOCOLATES
ARE THE BEST
ICE CREAM and CIGARS
533 North Main Street
219 N. Main TTTIUHC 823
THE GREAT ATLANTIG El PACIFIC TEA GO.
TRONIZE OUR ADVI:RTI
a W-'Q A A ft 3 A o
Boss: "Vv'hat are you two darkies doing
L: new-H E: B tu E AMN DWGPC
C My 1 4
iant Hartcraft ires
Make Your Journey Through Life
GIANT TIRE 81 RUBBER CO.
walking so slowly up those stairs?"
Jackson: "We is workinf boss. We is
carryin' dis here desk up de stairs." 6
Boss: "I don't see any desk."
Jackson: 'Fo' de lands sake, Thompson, Laulqdry
We done forgot-LE desk' 200 E. Crawford St. Phone, Main 75
Robert Schwab: "Did you hear the latest l,l
Scotch song?" M
Jim Ebersole: "No, What is it?" SAlISFACTORY
Robert Schwab: "I'd give a thousand dol- D1-y Cleallillg' and PfQ55i11g
lars to be a millionaire."
V551 14llf1l07'iUflJ Social Worker: And what is your name,
V- . my good man?
X fr Ffederlck Convict: 999.
. .: , ut t at s not your rea name.
Permanent S W Oh b h i l
'Q Wave Shoppe
507 1-2 S. Main St,
1 Xi, ' ii A 'ji -I
' 'twiki' ki? ee" X
'fill fgwlxli, br? , l
f A--I, ,
f' f ,f .. "Q-f .9--5:
VM. Q ,.
'53, S0 '
TQFQ Q J y-Dr'
if ' f . ' .
y ' 11'
avril fi! , X
' ' SQL f Phone 2177-J
Convict: Naw, that's only me pen name.
Miss Kiefer: "YVhat is the most common
impediment in the speech of American peo-
Eager Sophomore: "Chewing gum."
"It is the little things in life that tell."
said the girl as she yanked her kid brother
from beneath the divan.
The Ohio Pipe Compan
Oil and Gas YYell, Mill and Plumber Supplies
OUR ADVIERTISERS PATRONIZIE US
r .3 If
To :::1 frliii 9 0
THE BLUE AND GOLD
Mr. Hochstettler: "All right, Etheridge,
Fermon Cmeeklyj: "I wasn't doing any-
Mr. I-Iochstettler: "That is just the
Ethel Mosier Cto Leurajz HHere it is
Monday, tomorrow will be Tuesday, and
the next day will be Wednesday. The
whole week half gone and nothing done
He who would rise with the sun must
not stay up with the daughter.
All Branches of Beauty Culture
208 Buckeye Com. Bank Bldg.
To be well dressed you must admit
Means suits and overcoats should fit-
But too, they must be clean and pressed.
That is our part-we do it best.
619 S. Main Street
OVERHEARD AT THE RECEPTION
He: iiWhen I dance with you I feel as
though I were treading on clouds."
She: "Don't kid yourselfg those are my
"I Wasn't doing forty miles an hour,"
protested Scott Elsea, "or thirty or even
"Hold on," interrupted the judge, "or you
will be backing into something."
i'This is my tale," said the monkey, Hand
I'll stick to it."
In the early days of the World War, the
office in charge of a British post, deep in the
heart of Africa, received a Wireless message
from his chief:
"War declared. Arrest all enemy aliens in
A few days later the chief received this
communication: A'Have arrested seven Ger-
mans, three Belgians, four Spaniards, five
Frenchmen, a couple of Swedes, an Austrian
and an American. Please inform me whom
we are at war with."
Builders Hardware, Glass, Paint 81 Oil
Electric Washing Machines
Turner-Crosby Shoe Co,
FOR GOOD SHOES'
"We Fit Your Feet First"
Interviewer: "Are you one of those girls
that watch the clock?"
Ruth Andrus Cwith dignityyz UNO, sir'
I have a wrist watch."
'lAh, you have a dog. I thought you
didn't like dogsfi
Sweepers wen, 1 dont. But my wife picked up a
l,T lot of dog soap at a bargain sale."
311 N01-th Blain Street Neighbor: "So your son got his B.A. and
PHQNE 196 Proud Dad: "Yes, indeed, but his P.A.
still supports him."
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
o THE BLUE AND GOLD
THE HULL INSURANCE AGENCY
bk PK '
Lawrence V. Hosler, Owner
Pk wk Pk
Ohio Bank Building
Housewife: "Don't bring me any more of
that horrid milk. lt is positively blue."
Milkman: "lt ain't our fault, lady. It's
these long, dull evenings as makes the cows
Joe Spangler: "I hear they are going to
make the class periods 10 minutes shorter
Jack Walters: "That won't do. We're not
getting enough sleep as it is."
A parasite is a person who can go through
21 revolving door without pushing.
Who's Your Tailor P
Has the late styles in Suits and
Topeoats for you College-
Chaps, Made to Ht.
East Sandusky Street
Hot Lunch Coffee
208 S. Main Street
Mr. Miller-"Is Mr. Castle here today?"
Brother Fred-"No, Sir."
Mr. Miller-"Well, will you please tell
him we are having school?"
Dorothy Alice Roth Qlooking at statuej:
'iHelen of Troy?"
.lim Beardsley: "No. Plaster of Paris."
W. G. COLDREN
FU ERAL HOME
OUR ADVERTISERS PATRONIZE US
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THE BLUE AND GOLD.
Quality and Service
A GOOD MEAL IS ENUIOYED
Mrs. H. O. Dorsey --- Findlay, Ohio
The Phoenix Hotel
Court House Highway
Service and Comfort
Mr. and Mrs. I. L. Horn, Proprietors
Weddiiig and Funeral Work a Specialty
Radcliffe Robinson: "I'm very despondent
over my literary outlook."
Castle Avery: "How come?"
Radcliffe R.: "I sent to the editor of the
Blue and Gold my best poem, entitled, "Why
do I Live," and he Wrote back, "Because you
Curt Flowers Potted Plants didn't bring this in Person."
Floral DGSig11S COTSHSCS "Ah-ha!" cried the detective, "the case
grows more complex-this window is broken
PHONE 369 on both sides,"
140 Larkins St. Findlay, 0. "And now," quotes Orix Orixeres, 'ilet us
Breathes there a girl with soul so dead, Complinleuts of
Who never once or more has said:
"She's just jealous, that's all." ,
"Oh, we didn't get home until 3 A. S
'AI am glad he didn't come! I don't like him
anyway." ' '
"Oh, Dad, all the other girls have one." Rldmg
Miss Jenkins: "What does 'rex fugit'
R. Wallenz "The king flees."
Miss Jenkins: "Make it perfect tense by
R. Wallen: "The king has flees."
OLD MILL STREAM GOLF COURSE
Weekly Rate SBI per hour
Sunday Rate 51.50 per hour
Paper and Paint Store
Wall Paper Paints
118 W. Crawford Street
Have you been to the
"The best sound in towni'
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISERS
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THE BLUE AND GOLD
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UR ADVERTISERS PATRONIZE
:I THE BLUEVANDTGOLD -
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The Findlay Publishing
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The Findlay Courier Company I
OFFICE SUPPLIES BLANK BGOKS
The Findlay Printing 85 Supply CO.
Glomplete fPrz'nfz'?1g 56702.66 j '
113-119 W. CRAWFORD ST, FINDLAY, OHIO
STEEL OFFICE FURNITURE 'PHONE ile' 538
PATRONIZE OUR ADVERTISE
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