Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1931 volume:
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ln an endeavor to appreciate his every
service Principal P. L. Kinley, for his
broad cheerfulness of character, for his
constant leadership in routine affairs of
this school, for his energetic approval of
educational benefits, for his happy ideal-
ism of life, and for his enthusiastic faith
in the youth of his acquaintance, we of
the Class of 1931, his followers in the
pursuit of culture, sincerely give this
volume in dedication of its ideals coin-
cident With those cherished by him.
Life, laden with advances and re-
verses, grasps' at that which it can-
not reach. Forever above the ma-
terial activities live the ideals of
mankind, the hopes of progress,
and the challenges of duty. It has
been our end to develop through-
out this book a portrayal of the
ultimate of each endeavor exalted
by these students and faculty. We
try to sketch a glimpse of that
which we cannot fully realize, that
loftiest for which we strive. Over
every channel of our quest of cul-
ture flies a highest purpose, a guide
of our recurring efforts and our
mortal accomplishments during
these student years.
TT A ADVERTISING
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'J ABORING unseen by the masses
A for which they ponder and the fu-
ture, for which they plan toil the leaders
of world administration, those interna-
tional directors of the current affairs of
civilization and of the progressive inter-
ests of the individual. For the welfare of
those dependent upon them, the higher
directive forces of universal social ad-
vancement explore every resource and
further every power for the good of to-
day and the betterment of tomorrow.
Encouraged by an illuminating hope for
the welfare of the students who must in
time carry their complicated responsi-
bilities, our faculty have passed to us
their devotion to the promises of
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I. F. MATTESON F. L. KINLEY
"Good nature is the very air of "Herein lie the secrels of
a good wifi," being grealf'
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LENA KIEITER C. A. ROBBINS R. G. ALEXANDER
l Dean of Girls Dean of Boys Science
Sim Health Mathematics U-I-he cheering voice, the 1
I i' 4'Thy life will be with praise "Justice uindicates and beaming eye that leant to life
lifiy and prudence graced." wisdom guides." a generous glow."
I ESTELLA ANSTAETT GENEVA BUSHEY
Home Economics Physical Education
"Silence is the sleep that 'fSimplicity in character,
nourishes wisdom." manners and stylej in all
Ihings the supreme excellence
ARIEL COATES MILDRED DIETSCH MAE EASSETT
Librarian English Commercial
pleasant manner is worth 'lNeUer Ioo busy to help 'Kiln understanding heart and
a fortune." others," a helping hand."
RUTH FINTON G. H. FRACK
English Social Science
"lVoman, once equal to man, "Popularity is a blaze of
hecometh his superior." of illumination."
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C. I-I. I-IAVERFIELD P. F, HOCHSTETTLER RO-SA HUDNELL
,gc vi Commercial Social Science Commercial
s5,,9?Aft i Y,
all 'fLarge was his bounty and "Thoughts too deep to be ex- "Kindness conquers surer
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his soul sincere." pressed and too strong to be than command."
W. D. HUMPHREY D. D. HUTSON --
Social Science English
wil . 3
"Good nature is stronger "A rnan's own manner and iw'
than tomahau.2ks." character is what becomes
2 il if
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'Y W. A. KILGO-RE R. T. KNODE G. W. LEE FM.
Science Physical Education Science
K "The slate of science is an f'Nothing endures but "'Tis no sin for a man to gill
V index of our self-knowledge." personal qualities." labor in his uocaiionf' il
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GLENDORA MILLS W. SANDERSON 313
Mathematics Music il lx
"Every graceful and generous "All musical people seem to li
quality of womanhood har- be happy."
moniously blended in her
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MABLE SHILLING E. SHISLER If. A. SHULL
Spanish Band and Orchestra Commercial
I I I Hffff
Languages are the barorne- 'AThe man that hath no music "Best is he liked who is alike
ters of national feeling." in him is fit for treason, to all."
strategerns and spoils." lilf' ,
SINA SlDWIlLL NV. L. SLAGER Ill
Art Industrial Arts
"Her art is her power." "Whether it be for life or
death, do your own ilii
work well." I
D. D, SMITH RUTH SWl'lnZIlR SYLVIA WEST
Social Science English English I
A rare combination of wis- "lVomen are not naturally "Grace was in all her steps!
dom and good fun." formed for great cares them- Heaven in her eye! In every in
selves, but to soften oursf' gesture dignity and grace.
I-IIZLEN WlSl2l.liY ALICE WRIGH'l'
lfrench Latin 'fi
"Perfect personality is the "Kindness is the golden chain
true crown of living." by which society is hound
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IGHER than the knowledge ac-
At, quired in the realm of school and
more vital than the experience of activities
gained in the process of education is the
deep growth of spirit, the breadth and
sincerity of character, born and nour-
ished, we believe through the further-
ance of schooling. The glowing light
of learning burns brightest in the niind
that has lived the most thoroughly and
has felt the most keenly. From year
to year, a mass of students leave this in-
stitution initiated to the primary forces
of life. Those who have gained the
highest benefit are those who have with
ardent sincerity labored for the finest
quality of scholarship.
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
MAX BRIGGS FRANCIS CHAPMAN PAY STOVER STEPHEN STUNTZ
College Preparatory Scientific College Preparatory College Preparatory
"He smiles and makes the "lf a man is unhappy, this "She was a phantom "Nothing is so hard but
world seem gay." 'ws' bf his Own faullf of delight." search will find it out."
for God made all men to
SENIOR ,CLASS CHRONICLES
As the final chapter of the story of our high school career terminates, we, the Seniors of
the Class of 1931, can glance back over our high school days and recall them as six of the happi-
est years of our yvouth. From the time of our entrance as the first class in the junior high schools,
we have endeavored to accomplish with our utmost power the duties that we have encountered.
I Leaving the junior highschool days behind us, we entered into the graduated functions of
senior high school with all the possible zest that a sophomore class could have, eagerly participat-
ing in the various activities to which we were eligible. .
As we passed on to the second year at Findlay High, we carried on the more vital routines
of the school, standing high in athletics, scholarship, and organization functions. In our junior
year the class sponsors, Miss Helen Wiseley and Mr. R. G. Alexander, aided us in the selection of
the humorous play, "Polly With a Past," skillfully enacted by some representative members of
our group directed by Miss Sylvia West. At the close of the year we entertained the graduating
class at one of the most picturesque receptions carried out in our gym.
The senior year comprises the highest glory and also the hardest work of the high school
years. Of foremost importance are the scholastic standards that we have upheld in triumph.
standards which have been augmented by succeeding classes of students. In social activities, as
in publication functions, we have guided the underclassmen in business and executive work and
have tried to present 'to them an examplewhich they.must continue and improve.
In the presentation of the fine iirama, "Clarence" by Booth Tarkington, we did our
part to produce another success for the director, Miss Sylvia West. With her aid and with the
assistance of Mr. Dale Hutson we have steadily accomplished the work of the year.
I To the following classes we can only bid them learn by our experiences and carry on the
ideals that we have striven for that our school may better form us for the complicated life to come.
"Works hard and gets results."
"The power to do great things
generally arises from the will'
ingness to do small things."
'No sinner nor no saint perhaps.
Bur well, the very best of
'For he was jus! Ihe quiet lcfml
whose nature never varies."
Perscuerance and Iac! are llve
rwo great qualilies for all
who would mount."
1 l Ly Jj K' ' "',"'
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l . H, I I L . , .
ls f ' 'if ff' Wk
"But he whose inborn wortlz
his acts commend,
Of gentle soul. Io human race
"Noble is that noble does."
"A true friend is seen when
Ilfmesly is lhe hes! policy."
'lnclepemlenre now and inde-
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WILLIAM BEAM- DOROTHY BEAM
"Only by concenlrution is edu- "1,-,mgrffy is tml. hong,-Q'
l l E' calion won."
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g BEATRICE BELTZ FRANK BELTZ 1
L'Genllcncss! More powerful "TO mv. my mind 11 kmgdom
A than Hercules." f-9-1' L
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'-- . . ALFRED
Q WILI4llhD BLACK i iiggf
fx 1 BLOOMINGDALLL X Q-ly
Q li College Preparatory
. H , WHS,
Q! gi College Preparatory tywy
1 ' "You can depend on him for ,,,3,f,
0 W awry duty." "For wha! I will, I will, and
V j 15 there-'s an and." E'
14 I l l
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1 DOROTHY BRLswsT15R ROBERT BUNJE ,j
College Preparatory General
1 'Kllorlvxly seldom resides in a -Music is ms ,wc um-wha, 'I
l ! breast lhul is nal cnrifhual spcuh of mankfmlj
3 5 ll wilh nobler' virtues."
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ll JEAN BURKET RUTH CALDWELL ll
X CUHCEC PFCIUFMOYY College Preparatory 3
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gill 'Chl'f"fUl'7f'55 ffvvns un 11 kwfl "To live is 10 mink. ami ml 'f
uf daylight in lhv mimi." unc has a soul of hvr own."
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IZLINOR CARR IMO CAVINS
General Commercial Ki
"Woman has always some mon- "The end we aim ul must be giig
tal reservation." known before Ihr way."
3 li I
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JAMES CHILD W
ROY Cl-lMlTl.lN .W
College Preparatory Zi ill
Scientific 'I j
"The best becomes a man H , I U i
whifh is mos! peculiarly his H0 II find a Null'
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CQ" xi . "I Ilarc- to be honest and l fear A lowly girl ahmp an R .
Q Bel I II ,. rank. li!! vi
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EVELYN COLLINS I
5: 'I '1,
- College Preparatory ii
MARY ELLEN COLDREN Youth, enthusiasm. and len-
General rlerness are like Ihr :lays of
spr'ng." if 55
"JOL1fulness is Ihe mother of I
all uir!uns." gi 1
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GERALD COON EDITH COPE gill
, Scientific College Preparatory ii X
5 "llc shall have friends wher- B0 wha' HOU SUNY? U7 bf'-H 3 Wi
If eucr he goes." 11 1
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X lVlARTHA COURTNEY
LEO COPELAND General
l College PWPUYMOYY - "Laughtt'r is ont' of the very
"Ambition like a torrmt ncvcr B Fnullpgesf of Nason'
looks back-., ring 'confined to the human
it ,Q species. '
5 l l
LORETTA DENMAN PAULINE DICKSON
College Preparatory General
"Study gives strength to the HTWYYPW is S0 9004 41 fhiflfl
mind: conversation, grafts." fha! WL' Shwlfl UUUW ,050 lil".
'I PAULINE DOTY HULDA DOYLE
General College Preparatory
"Thy bt-51 of :hp Sport is 10 "Whatever is bcnutiful is bonu-
lo thc dncd and say nothing," tiful by an inrwr nt'u'ssity."
A SCOTT ELSEA
JOE DUFFORD College Prepnrntory
l Commercial K i "The hearty grasp, the honest
K ' gaze,
N l HA 47f"7'1f'mU'1 makes V70 noisf'-H The ' voice that mvrlns thi'
A thing it says,"
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lui WADE Ex
glg MARTHA EWERS C. ,
i A Communal "He is quivt, chcr-rful, and all
'Hi "The gentle mind by gc-ntle 'hi' WSI'
'il ,ig-0,15 fs known." That makes his fritfnclship of
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1 71 Q
" 'Tis good will makes
Sinrerily is the keynote of
He whose goodness is part of
himself is what is called
K1 real man."
NED FRAN KS
He that does what hc can.
docs what he ought."
V ERA FRY
The eyes don'1 err if the
goodness governs them."
The first step toward areal-
ness is to he honest."
"The quiet man may have
But they are usually close ones."
"The fire in the flint shows
not Iill it's struck."
"llc must 'mingle with the
world that desires to he
"The language of lrulh is
, ! N?
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ll General C0mm91'CiJl 1l :
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and kingrlonz ls," U-'L' F017 JO." l
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NIALCOLM GEORGE EFFALEITA GOHLKE !
General College Preparatory
Hllf' is the grcazcsz conqucmr ' d mos? muah? Sign of Y 1
who has conqucrc-11 hlmsclff' HMS om is H mmmua, Chwr' 13
fulness." 1 Y
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,, ul HELEN GOHLKE LEOTA HAIDE 111
D l Commercial
I ' C1 l , , 1 l
8 gl mem fha only way to have rl l l
Q 7 "The one thing of value fr frlrml is Io he om-," l P
the world is Ihv ufliuv soul." ll if
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1 FERALD HALEY MARY HALL l 5 3
General College Preparatory
l '11-19 who is firm in 17,5 Wm . Thv noblest mind thc basl 1
I moulds thc world lo hinwsvlff' fO'7lf"7f"79'1l barb." I
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lr '1 HELEN HANNA lv!
:N General z'
1111! H A 4 General ,ggi
gill, llc rn whom lhcrc' as much I x 4 lfig
1 ro bc dem-lopcd will bv later AMN' 'S U woman U-1770 HUP
f 11 than others in acquirmg zruv mmmand hffsflfbu 1 L
l porfrclimn of himsclff'
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RALPH HARTMAN LAWRENE HAUGH I
II scientific S"""'f"
II ..EMh uicmry will MIP you I lin-rc is nozhmg mo-re
II . ,, 'ous In a man than his will.
some other lo win.
I I I I
III RICHARD HECK
II DELORES HAUMAN
II College Preparatory
I I II
I I General 'Only anion gives Iifs srrcnglh:
III "SimpliciIy is thc scal of only modcmlion gives il ll I
A I. if , fl
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. I REVA HEISTAND USSELL ENDRICK.
I BI .
IQNIIIII College Prepmmfy Collvzf Prepmwrv
IWIIBIII 'Slriuc lo do Ihg duty: Ihvn 'Slim' ix 'hi' b'00m and 9'0'-V
shall thou know what is in 0' P"fff'f' '7"U"'7-H
PAY HIGLEY DORCAS HINDALL
Ill Commercial Commercial
, 'The aim of life is work or 'T"'f' SP'f" from Uf'h'C'7 we nf' H
Ihvre is no aim al all." 'S "7" P""7f'P"' m""9"-U
III' KENNETH HOLLOWAY ADA HOLMAN
If Gcncml Commercial
'II Eur-rylhing in lhis world llc' l'-bf' f"""'0m 0' mason 'T OU'
I pvmls upon will," 'mf' "fp-U
- 'ifwifw E I--1:1 EEEE ,:...4W.h- E li '
Happiness is theirs who are
sufficient for themselves."
"PoIi1eness is real kindness
'Br first. tha! you may be of
'Purpose is what gives life a
'The greatest talents often lie
buried out of sight."
'Ho is gr:-al who is what he
is from nalure, and who nc-
wr reminds us of others."
"Spf-urh lx silver, silence is
".lIl-n Of few worrls are Ihr
El ,LEN HYBARGER
"Purim of mind and conducl
is Ihr ffrsl glory of a woman."
lVlURl El. JORDAN
"Sl-If-lrusl is Ihr- first secret
of success "
41 4' 'A
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Htl ROBERT JOSEPH HELEN KING UP
J l l 1
l l Scientific College Preparatory ll
Q 5 1 l Y l
l 3 "En1husiasm is the Ihing that "Shc's all my fancy painted lf
ll fl makes thc world go 'roundi hur: shm"s louvlu: shfs di- l ii
ll 3 Wuulal I had more of it." L'im'," if
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1? fi MARY KIRSTEN Q Lg Q
ill, Ol.E'I HA KRANTZ :ll
lg li College Preparatory Hi
l Q l l H General l
fill "When you sec her laughing, i l
lla Wm ,kink S176-'5 all fun, HSLUUUI simplicity penclrnlvs . 1 ,
l xl mn .fm mp amz think of me Unffmsffvu-'Isl Uvfu ffm." f
work she has done."
1 1 2 2 V '
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9,7 l f RAYMOND LAUB , FJ
Iggy E ll ROBERT KWIS I I 5 J
GEQQZ ll General I Qc'
i College Preparatory ,V 13
Rig' 3 H d "Worth mulzcs the man and ,
ll lvmh for SUCCESS an you wan! of ilflhu fallow." N0
Ski E ti will win her."
4 il R
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5 GLEN LAUNDER
1 BERNARD LAUBE College Prcparntory
V 3 '
General "Nor foo serious, no! too gay, HM
1, "The only composition worthy BUY UlfU!lP1h4'f fl lol!!! 90nd '
5 l ll of u wise man is himself." fl-Ilowj' i
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till ANABEL LEE CECILIA LEONARD
I College Preparatory General
"Nano but hcrsclf can be hcr "'l'hf- milmlvsl manner and Ihe L
l parallel." gunllvx! hl'arl."
is ll O I !
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,III MARY LOU LONG HELEN LOVE IIII
I Commercial Commercial I
HI hmm ye, my no, muchv but "fl face that canniot smile is I
think the more." I MUN gow' III
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I HARLOW LUCAS I KARL LUDI
I General General
I ' "Large of frame, broad of "They conquer who believe
I mind, they can." I
I I Big of heart and always hind." '
QF' I I
I I I I
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tif LE I II ,,
. I I ROBERT MAGOON C. 5
,.4,9g,2 I I RICHARD MATHEWS I Ig
if sf" I General 'I' .2
' 9 I College Preparatory Q
X 371, "The soul is strong that trusts U A I
1? I II in goodness and shows dear- Our life is what. oar thought: Q
ly it requires slow pace at make 'I' I :ir
II I5 I I
I I I I ' I I I
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I CARL MAURER MAURER lVlAURER
I I Scientific - College Preparatory I
I I ' ' I
"Good reason must by fgrge "Sraunch as- a -mek in drier-
'I I give place to better." '771'mf'U""' II
I I II
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IFI FRANK MCCOY 'III
I 2 QI WALTER MCCORMICK II
III General I
I I II Scientific I .
IMI 2 'Whatever he dill was clone in I
I II "He that hath patience may vase, I
I I compass anyrhlngy In him alone il was natural I
II I In please." I
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"He ruorlzs on quietly, but
His grades and mmd and spirit
"Her friends-:hey arc many:
Her foes-are there any?"
"We live in deeds, not years:
in lhoughls, no! brcalhsf'
"W'ilh mirlh aml Iaughler Ie!
olzl wrinkles come,"
"The reward of u Ihing well
done is lo have done it."
Thy modesty is but a can
dle to thy merits."
'Can one desire too much of
a good thmg?"
An intense hour will do more
Ihan a dreamy year."
'I would make reason my
'Her heart was always loyal."
fwi' H I 'I X,
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I, BETTY PATTERSON
I , II SARA NEWTON I:
I College Preparatory I
I College Preparatory , I
x ' "Grew feelings hath she of Ig
I "Her air, her manner, all who hm- Own
' WW- f1d'77'If'-'dll' Which lesser souls may never f
BONNIE PATTERSON RICHARD PHILLIPS 1,
'Gunile of speech, bc-ncficient "rd mimi bc, a small Iffjc
of mimi., one, than a bug dead one.
I I 1,1
. I I 'Q '
JANIES POOLE HAROLD PRAGER
College Preparatory General 1
If fl m,m,r saw G happier Soul "All lhings con-:euro him who X V
walk cur1h." walls' I
, , 1 I E
l KATHRYN PRATT JOSIJPHINE PRICE I
College Preparatory College Preparatory
I "A generous heart repairs a W I is youd , will nmhgs mid.
I ,, Izgmcv. I
3 sharp Ionguu.
I , ll
I I I BEATRICE RADAR-AUGH II
I I I
,II GMM' PAULINE ROBARGE I
I "lI's the song you sing, and General
I I I the smile you wear I
I That makes Ihe sunshine 'loft mufmffs WUYIUI Of flf'
, everywhere." fuclions mild." .IN
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EUDORA ROBERTS College Preparatory ! ,
General "lx Ihr-no a hcarr that music I
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"Mod0s!y is Ihe manifesiation Cannot me I II '
of true merit." ,
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'- KERMIT ROLLER III
IVIILLICENT ROBINSON College Preparatory I
I I I N
College Preparatory "I've made it a practice to I .
,, . put all worries down in Ihe III
Srlcnt energy moves lhc
, wurld ,, botlom of my heart, than N l
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X5 time of need." VV'
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WI "1 don'r mm much, buf 1 HW 5 'O 'he f'm'I U I I I I
think U Im... May fhcy be wrrh us ever.
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RQBERT SCHWAB College Preparatory I
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b uc eyes I I
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HAZEL SEVERNS I AFIIR I
"She is faithful in all she docs"
"Happy am I, from care 1'm
Why aren't they all contented
"Elegant as simplicity and
warm as ecstasy,"
"Minh, admit me of thy crew."
"As merry as the day is long."
"A good-hearted and diligent
maid is she."
"An intellect of highest worth."
LOLA MAE SIMMONS
"She last of all would think
xl smile for ull, a granting
A Iouuablc, jolly way she had."
"Sympathy is the sam of all
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"Ability involves General III?
I 1'csponsibilily." "CiuiuIy is lhu xoul's hI'alth." I
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DOROTHY SPROW ,, . If
RICHARD S1Er:OMAN 5
Collcgc Preparatory Commcrcial ! I1
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V ' College Preparatory '
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"xIml like winds in xummcr CMH
sighing, The bcsl of mvn haw loved I I
llcr L Oicc is low and su.'uL-I." FUIFUSIWH
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Ihc world Over."
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"That man is great who serves
a greatness not his own."
Science is, like virtue, its
own exceeding great reward."
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1 1 Qi General College Preparatory 1 ig
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merry sense of humor." I
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RUTH ULRICH TT New
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Q1 1 WILLIAMSON
2 General E
General "A laugh is worth a thousand g
YT, "Kindness in unolhefs trouble, 'Cars in any ma'k"'t'n E
5 Courage in her own."
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MARY LOUISE WINDERS
"A pcrfecl woman, nobly plan-
To warn. Io comfort, and
MlLDl2 ED Y1XNNl'lS
"Sword of common sense,
Our surest gift."
"Speech ix lhv mirror of lhu
fls a gurl speaks, so is shefl
"S:mpI1c11g of charuclvr is Ihr
mllurul lcxull uf prufouml
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ESTHER YOUNG !Q
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QI good fortunuf' t LM 'hc llccd'
JAMES LOWDEN Vocational
Vocational "fl quicl Iud who govs
"An ounce of chcvrfulm-as 1.5 his wavy
worlh a pound of sadnvssf'
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HARRY THOMPSON Vocational i
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' CLASS PROPHECY
I li B
' Sisslf- oomll-Whizzl We're off. And settling ourselves comfortably back
4 into the soft cushions in the cabin chairs of the sky rocket plane on this, our first trip to the
5 planets, we let our minds wander back to the events fifteen years preceding this trip. Hazily we
i 3 recalled to our mind's eye happy school day memories and dear old school chums whom we had
almost forgotten. Oh, how long ago it seems, before this marvelous rocket had been perfected
by that famous wizard, Stephen A. Stuntz, Now, the rocket planes are as common as the rick-
ety Ford roadsters which graced the entrance to old Findlay High in the days of '31,
Our pleasant reverie was rudely interrupted by a gruff bass voice at our side. "Tickets,
please!" We looked into the unsmiling features of Frank McCoy. A splendid Lucas Television
W Set was installed in our cabin, and there were daily supplies of the latest books and magazines
which contained interesting stories and articles by the celebrated journalists, Fay Stover, Francis
'i Chapman, and Sara Newton concerning the latest inventions and 'their inventors, among whom
we recognized the names of Bob Thompson, Don Briggs, Edwin Clark, Harry Thompson and
1 E John Ohl. There were also articles relating biographies of the famous tennis stars, Martha Mertz
and Mary Kirsten: universally famous boxing champion, Wallace England, and stories concern-
Zz ing the daily routines in -the lives of the well-known society matrons, among w'hom we recog-
nized Mrs. Russell Hendricks, formerly Evelyn Collins and Mrs. Richard Heck, the former Ellen
I Hybarger, whose husbands are partners in a huge meat-packing industry in America.
1' But on with the trip!
CE' 1. Bl' , 0511-lfirit stop'wivasdat'a'1EiE11eil'in1g stgtion ini rgihagr, oiigei 'and operated blyiihoiupehandw T K I 4
ooming a e 1 ncorpo ate . ter c eer u goo - yes ro-m t ese, two o our o ig sc oo
5g Ehuhms, Xe hastily-Irisumed olur vcgagelwgh otlir gusty pillgrt, Jimmy Poole and his assistants, Ray Zig
-I is er, ennet o oway, eo ope an , an ennet ry. ,
I At last we arrived at our first stop, Mars, the most densely populated of the planets. We Q
,, i were greeted at the entrance to its largest city by a huge smiling Statue of its founder, Paul Mit- QRS,
f f hell, and later we were handed the ke s to the cit b its ma 'or, Max Bri s. Sto in at the F'
Walla C , Y yy i I se ,png ai,
tc-111,12 large Hotel McCormick, we were ushered to our rooms by two trim bell-boys, Dick Phillips and Ui
Wilfred Black. After a rest, we proceeded to the georgeous dining room where, under the cour- AO
teous service of the head waiter, George Stough, and his erstwhile assistants, Russ Alspach, Harold
lfifypll, Solt, Ferald Haley, Edward Folk, Charles Tate, and Raymond Laub, we enjoyed a delicious din- 9'
'1 J ner. Suddenly the strains of the large hotel orchestra drew our attention to a few of our old 1
M4 musical friends, Scott Elsea, Robert Bunje, Ray Chmitlin, Jerry Coon, Tony Wolfe, Malcolm
George, and Wilbur Fry, with guest violinist, Madame Fink and guest soloist, Madame Foster.
I H 1 Our evening's entertainment consisted of a theater party to the Mclntosh Theater where !
the picture, an American Amsler-Alesch production, starred the two great screen lovers, Helen
' Gohlke and doe Dulford with a supporting cast of Dorcas Hindall, Mary Taylor, Wilbur Weller,
I and Don Switzer. There was also added a side splitting comedy featuring that comic team, Bud
j Barger and Frank Beltz, and a Matthews News Reel which drew our attention to the preparations
being made for a Mardi Gras to be held at the Planet Venus beginning the next day.
' 1 Upon seeing this notice, we decided that we would depart the next day for that planet l
M in time to witness this merrymaking fete. However, our evening would not be complete without lm
ilil a visit to one of Mars' most famous night clubs, The Magoon. We were met by two charming it
ll" hostesses, Edith Cope and Lois Stringfellow. After 'being conducted to our reserved table by the i
inimitable head waiter, Edward Smith, we proceeded to enjoy the dancing act, which included
Ruth Ulrich, Violet Simendinger, Opal Rush, Esther Huffman, Helen Love, and Oletha Krantz.
Ii A specialty number was next presented featuring Betty Tyner, pianist and Dot Traxler, noted
E1 blues singer.
Tiring of the noise and confusion of the night club, we decided to retire to our hotel in
, order to be ready for the big time planned for the following day. As we were about to climb
' into a taxi plane, our pilot, Howard Arras called our attention to clanging firegongs and whist-
ling of an on-coming fire-plane. Our curiosity and excitement aroused, we were eager to fol-
low this fire plane to find out its destination, which proved to be a large office 'building exclu-
sively for professional and business women. Among those whose offices were destroyed were
Martha Ascham, famous chiropodist: Harriet Motes, dentist: Helen Schwyn, M. D.: Marvelene
Ross, chiropractor: Elinor Carr, lawyer: and Josephine Price, beauty specialist. After the heroic
efforts of rescue made by Fire Chief Frank Hoy and his brave firemen, Murray Bash, Karl Ludi,
I Lawrence Haugh, and Laverne Shafer, we returned to our hotel for our much needed rest.
1 Rising at dawn, we were soon whizzing on our way to the Queen of Planets, Venus, to
be met by the president of the Chamber of Commerce, Ruth Moses, and other members of the
I committee, Delores Hauman, Pauline Doty, Pauline Dickson, Pauline Robarge, Grace Meek, and
i Li- Forty-Five
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Immediately we were awed by the splendor of its immense parks, beautiful buildings, and limi
3? spacious theaters among which were the Don Fisher Building, Caldwell-Cochendur Park, Ruth 2221
ii Roberts Theaters, and Hosafros Drive. We were appalled by the large church presided over by fill
ll Parson Fenimore.
if The chief attraction in the city, of course, was the afore mentioned Mardi Gras. It was Hfl
gi a gala affair and we recognized many of our old friends among its hilarious entertainers such as
John Snyder, Kermit Roller, Bob Schwab, Hazel Severns, Dorothy Beam, Leota I-laide, Faye
Higley, Richard Steegman, and Carl Saltz. fill
ll I - But we had to hurry on. Our next stop was Saturn, the whirling industrial planet of the '
I universe. We were greeted by the smoky haze of many factories among which were the Bayse , '
H Beanery, Holman Holeless Hose Corporation, Hanna Beauty Products Building, the Jacobs-Jor-
- dan Jam Company, and the Bayless Bakery, many of which lbuildings had been planned by the I 7
ii famous architect, Virginia Schafer.
f Escaping the grime and grit of the cities, we sought the parks and amusement centers, and
found especially interesting a trip through Luipher Zoo and Gardner Menagerie. We found to
our amazement Joe Spangler, Eugene Folk, and Wade Ex, keepers of frisky cages full of mon-
keys, hyenas, and kangaroos, respectively. Though we desired to spend more time at the zoo,
we were forced to leave for our next stop on the itinerary, Jupiter.
The main attraction on this planet was the Prager Traveling Circus, and old Findlay
High was well represented. In the side show we found Raymond Moulder swallowing swords,
the Dorothys Arnold and Brewster putting on a native Hawaiian dance, Jean Galloway amazing
great crowds with her ventriloquist's powers, and Mary Lou Long as the wiley snake charmer.
In the main tent amid the shouts of eager peanut vendors, Jim Child and William Beall,
we watched Pearl Claypoole dangle in mid-air suspended only by her perfect teeth, and Imo Ca-
' vins, Violet Fry, Loretta Denman, and Martha Ewers balancing on huge elephants with the most l
queenly of airs, The band under the direction of Ned Franks was playing a march which we i 2 H
A later learned was composed by Paul Miller and Carl Maurer, graduates of the Joseph School of F We
' Music. After the main show we attended a Wild West performance whose participants were ,'
, supposed to have come from the wild and wooley West of America. but under the large hats we .,,.
recognized cowboys Walter Miller, Floy Parr, Paul Huffman, Ralph Hartman and cowgirls ,lib 'lid
Eudora Rolberts, Norma Stratton, Lola Mae Simmons, and Bonnie Patterson. 'flfril
hOurE1ext stop was thegamoughkfloon, and, of course,Rour destination was the' proverbial
,, green c eese actory owned by essie a er and managed by uth Smith, Outside the cor ora- we
F' tion we saw many truck drivers ready to start on their day's w'ork. We quickly discerned pClif-
1, ford Ward, Lawrence Leonard, 'Raymond Porter, and Harry Miller, whose trucks were manufac- 1 fr'
1 l tured by Leland Loach and Ralph Lee.
Seeing so many of our old school friends made us lonesome for some good "edgukatin,"
I so we promptly entered the spacious Betty Patterson School for Girls and found Miss Patterson 1
herselfnsufurourgleddby algrp-ilpdof Etligious Iggrofessors amlolng wlym we saw Professorllpf Esffclhol- il,
' ogy, au me an ersa 1 1 ea o usic epartment, e en ing: art instructor, na e ee:
il dancing teacher, Mary Ellen Coldren: school nurse, Dorothy Sprow: mathematics professor, Mary
l Louise Winders: and Dean of Girls, Margaret Williamson.
M The moon was interesting, but we were in a hurry to reach that one unique among all
heavenly bodies, Neptune. lt was an extremely cold climate and we immediately discarded our 1
ll light moonhclothing for the famous Kwis Saturn Suits which were the popular garment of the
Saturn's in a itants. '
Ill However, Saturn is the fashion center of the universe, and we immediately visited the I
ll exclusive George Hosler Fashion Shop and feasted our eyes on gorgeous wearing apparel modeled
lgylthe beautiful manequins, Hulda Doyle, Mary Hall, Helen Hoy, Effaleita Gohlke, and Beatrice l
'a e tz. 1 l
il That very night homesick for America we boarded our trusty rocket plane and zoomed iii
out into the starry space toward Earth. We were given a rousing reception at the Halliwill-Laube i
il Airport, and we were whisked off by o-ur chauffeur, Glen Launder. ll:
How good the familiar surroundings of Findlay,, now a booming city looked. We set-
,Q tled back into our comfortable seats and watched the 'brilliant electric signs casting colorful reflec-
il tions into the midnight skies. Here was a sign advertising a dainty tea shop owned and operated ll
by Evelyn Tussing and Millicent Robinson. There loomed an exclusive millinery establishment,
Mesdames Heistand and Hunt, proprietresses.
lil Ah! The famous Bee Radabaugh and her "Ramblers Orchestra" consisting of Cecilia l
KI, Leonard, Frona Miller, Kathryn Pratt, Lora Snyder, Dorothy Taylor, and Mildred Yantis. And
QV goodness! What's that ? Something new? The Burket-Courtney-Wilson Asylum for hysteri- ,Q 5
Suddenly our luxurious car lurched forward and we came in sight of an immense edifice M1
I 5 ,
lf! covering several blocks, Old Findlay High! 4 5
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JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
MARY ROBINSON VIRGINIA SWARTZ EDWARD COLE NORMAN COPELAND
JUNIOR CLASS CHRONICLES
Steadily and earnestly following the precedents instituted by former students, the versatile
Class of 1932 has yearly tested its energetic spirit on the hardest scholastic tasks in school life.
By cheerful and vigorous achievement has this group of young scholars borne its burden of in-
creased activities which it assumed upon the passing from the rank of lower classmen with the
arrival of the junior year,
Activities of this class during the freshmen term are numbered in publications, societies,
athletics, and dramatics.
With their entrance into our building these pupils have carried with them their same en-
ergy and unselfish labor in student affairs. In the first year at Senior High popular leaders selected
to direct the sophomore body through the year were Charles Brandman, president: Richardson
Davis, vice-presidentg Edward Cole, secretary, and George Gray, treasurer.
In addition to active interest in musical organizations and club events of the school these
youths have been particularly occupied with literary, oratorical, and business affairs. Certainly
no preceding class has accomplished as much in sports as this group has singularly performed with
its talented athletic power.
"The Youngest," Philip Barry's novel play, was the dramatic presentation of the Juniors.
In natural ability and ease of acting the players, representative of their class, have outranked for-
mer actors of amateur dramatics.
In the compulsory functions of the school as well as in those works voluntary contribu-
tion the individual students of the second year group have shown themselves equally interested
and helpful. In consideration of the fine determination, the quality of ability, and the wisdom
of decisions gathered together within the various members, we foretell an ascending career of use-
fulness and energetic pursuance of later tasks and trades of ex-school life.
In unity with the supervision of their sponsors, Miss Ruth Finton and Mr. George Frack.
and with the similiar guidance of their student leaders. this fine assemblage of pupils have reliably
and conscientiously performed each piece of work given them to do.
FIRST-E. Adams, M. Alspach, M. Altman, F. Amrine, E. Andrews, E. Angus, D. Armbrccht
G. Ashwill, F. Avery, L. Ballinger.
SECOND-I.. Ballinger, D. Baughman, A. Beagle, R. Beltz, G. Benjamin, H. Bensinger, V
Berger, A. Bibler, M. Biery, 'C.iBlz1ckford. A '
THlRDv-R. Blosser, R. Bogart, H. Bond, M. Bonham. R. Boos, S. Bowman. C. Brandman, H
Brayton, A. Bro-mley, J. Brown.
ITOURTII-'-J. Brown, D. Bryant, E. Burke, D. Burket, P. Butler. E. Buttermore, M. Chapman
. C. Clapper, C, Cline, R. Cole.
FIFTH-V. Conine, E. Cook, M. Cooksey, Cu. Cooper, B. Cornwell, H. Corwin. M, Corwin
C. Cramer, S. Dantico, C. Davis. V
SIXTH-M. Davis, R. Davis, M. Deaunee, C. Decker, M. DeSl1urko, E. Diehlman, R. Dietsch
M. Dye, J. Ebersole, M. Elliott.
FIRST-E. Fairbanks, K. Farmer, H. Faulkner, A. Fell, A, Fenstermaker, G. Firestine, W. Fishell
M, Fleck, A. Folk, P, Foltz.
SECOND-H. Ford, M. Ford, W. Foster, M. Garrett, M. Gearing, R. George, R. Gohlke, G
Grant, A. Gray, G. Gray.
THIRD-R. Grubb, M. Haley, F. Hamm, F. Hardy, M. Harmes, I, Haugh, C. Headwiorth, A
Hendershot, C. Hendricks, R. Herbst.
FOURTH-L, Hill, W. Hillshafer, V. Hindall, B. Hodge, R. Holloway, M. Houser, P. Jackson
E. Jacqua, M. Jeffrey, M. Johns.
FIFTH-E. Johnson, P. Johnson, G. Johnston, M. Kagey, K. Karg, W. Kelley, D. King, J
King, K. Knight, M. Kocher.
SIXTH-K. Krauss, M. Kresser, M. LaFountaine, W. Leach, G. Leatherman, M. Lewis, J. Long
I. Longworth, R, Loveridge, R. Lowe.
SEVENTH-L. Adams, M, Maurer, R. Maxwell, M. McCullough, K. McDonald, M. McDowell
R. McMahon, J. McManness, M. Mertz, G. Miles.
i ' j HM
J UN IORS
FIRST-F. Miller, D. Misamore, C. Mitchell, A. Moran, E. Moyer, K. Moyer, S. Moyer
SECOND-J. O'Neil, M. Orwick, M. Parker, D, Parr, E. Parr, C. Payne, D. Powell, A. Pratt
J. Price, O. Price.
THIRD--J. Purdy, W, Rader, M, Reamsnyder, E. Reese, C. Reynolds, L, Reimund, M, Rickard
P. Ricksecker, D. Roberts, R. Roberts.
FOURTH-R. Robnolte, D. Roth, K. Saul, F. Sausser, V. Schwab, R. Seifred, K. Sherk, M
Shontlemire, E. Smith, M, Sparks.
FIFTH-M. Spitler, G. Starliper, R. Steegman, S. Taylor, M. Temple, M. Thomas, H. Tinsman
M. Wagner, R, Wallen, M. Weising.
SIXTH-L. Vifertz, R. Westfall, F. Whipple, D. White, M. Wickham, L. Wilkins, L. Williams
M. Windle, V. Wise, C. Wiseley.
SEVENTH-G. Wittenmyer, W. Wittenmyer, C. Wittkofski, L, Wolfe, E. Woodward, A, Wyer
H. Yearwood, H. Zeigler.
SOPHCMORE CLASS OFFICERS
President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer
PAUL MILES ISABELLE EGBERT WILLIAM CLARK RICHARD BOREN
SOPHOMORE CLASS CHRONICLES
NVith the characteristic equality of temperament and general geniality of the first year
group, the enthusiastic Class of 1933 has infused its spontaneous good humor and cheerful fresh-
ness into the spirits of the older and more harassed upper classmen. Primarily striving to grow
acquainted with the customs and standards of'a new school environment, the sophomores have
been genuinely active in high school affairs.
Having passed through the system of education at the twin Junior High Schools, the
members of this class have experienced vital training in the various curricula of these separate in-
stitutions. Within the terms spent in learning and functions preparatory for the more compli-
cated labiors of Senior High, each individual has thrown his energies into the furthering of at least
one organization of the junior schools.
Differences and similarities prominent in the north and south junior preparatory schools
have mingled into one progressive unit with the sophomores' ingress into this building of higher
learning. Contending equally for the same goals of learning and character building these younger
students have found new friends and are working effectively in the routine of high school duties.
In the mid-week chapel services, in the various social organizations, in debate work, in
student. governing activities. in musical functions, and in business affairs have the lower class-
men willingly and even skillfully plied their talents toward the growth of the school.
Physical ability appears just as prominent in this year's youngest group as it was in the
previous year. Each succeeding class which enters our school from the junior ones is doing its
share in building up athletic material from which our coaches are able to select fine, sturdy teams
for sports activities.
I Faculty leaders for this group, the newest aspirants to the ideals of learning and accom-
plishments, to whom we can pass on our added motives for education, are Miss Ruth Switzer and
Mr. W. D. Humphrey.
FIRST-M. Abegglen, M. Adams, N. Adams, M, Allen, D. Altman, R. Altman, M, Arnold, M
Amstutz, R. Arnold, M. Arras.
SECOND-K. Ascham, A. Askam, J. Badger, H. Bailey, L. Bame, A. Beck, B. Beck, C. Ballinger
W. Beltz, R. Biery.
THIRD-J. Bowman, M. Brandyberry, L. Bright, M. Bromley, C. Brooks, R. Burton, R. Chap-
man, H, Clark, M. Cobb, E. Coleman.
FOURTH-R. Collins, H. Co-ok, R. Corbin., R. Corbin, V. Cornwell, F. Cramer, N. Cramer, J
Dalias, R. Davis, E. Dayman.
FIFTH-D. Dennis, F. Diller, M. Dorman, I. Dorsey, A. Doty, M. Doty. D. Drake, W. Dryer
W. DluBois, W. Duttweiler.
SIXTH-G. Dysinger, M. Egts, C. Elliott, M. England, H. Fangboner, W. Fekete, E. Fenimore
B. Fink, P. Fisher, H. Fleck.
FIRST-E. Flemion, P. Folk, L. Folk, N. Foltz, M. Fox, P. Frank, A. Frontz, R. Galloway
E. Gardner, J. Garrett.
SECOND-A. Gearing, J. Gearing. R. Gibson, D. Gohlke, R. Gordcn, M. Groves. G. Haley, M
Hall, M. Hartman, G. Hathaway.
THIRD-D. Haugh, L. Hcndcricks, H. Henning, M. Henry, E. Hinton, F. Hoffman, K. Howard
H. Iliff, E. Jacqua, M. Jeffery.
FOURTH-H. Johns, M. Johnson, O. Johnson, C. Johnston, R. Jones, R. Jones, L. Kaiser, I
Kanel, C. Kaplan, D. Karcher.
FIFTH-D. Karn, R. Kelly, Z. Kelly, L. Ketzenberger, G. Kindle, R. Kirkbride, C
Kistler, J. Kraibill, R. Kutz, E. Langstaff.
SIXTH-D. LaRowe, J. LaRowe, M. LaiRowe, M. LaRue, R. Leader, J. Leer, R. Lee, V. Lee
C. Leonard, L. Linsley.
FIRST-'l'. Littleton, R. Loach, 'lf Lucas, M. MdCLdl1gl1ll11, D. Mason, I. Mason, M. Maurer, R
McAnelley, A. McGown, O. McGown.
SECOND--L. McGriff, D. Michaels, A. Miller, A. Miller, L. Misamore, C. Mitchell, R. Mitchell
K. Moore, L. Moore, R. Moorhead,
THIRD-A. Morehart, R. Moses, R. Moulder, B. Myers, M. Myers, A. Naus, M. Nelson, R
Nelson, A. Neuman, J. Neuman.
FOURTH-L. Neumann, P. Neumann, l. Newton, V. Ohl. R. Oman, A. O'Neil, W. O'Neil. M
Paton, R. Palmer, L. Patterson.
FIFTH-V. Patterson, L. Peters, C. Porter, A. Powell, H. Powell, L. Powell, H. Pratt, C
Pressnell, B. Price, R. Reese.
SIXTH-J. Reissig, E. Renshler, A. Rickner, V. Riker, M. Riley, C. Riter, W. Hosler, J. Roth
F. Routson, J. Routson.
FIRST-C. Russell, J. Rfussell, O. Saul, R. Schwyn, K. Seiple, M. Sheely.
SECOND-C. Smith, D. Smith, R. Smith, D. Snyder, M. Snyder, G. Spitler, R. Stanfield, C
Starkweather, W. Stevenson, G. Stover.
THIRD-F. Strathman, M. Stuntz, B. Swisher, N. Tarbo-x, C. Temple, R. Thomas, E. Thomp-
son, H. Treece, L. Treier, M. Trout.
FOURTH-P. Walter, R. Waltermire, M. Walters, C. Walters, R. VJard, J. Wasbro, D. Weirough
M. Weising, M. Wells, F. VVeitz.
FIFTH-L. Weyer, E. Willett, R. Williams, J. Winders, R. Wineland, E, Winstead, H. Wise, M
Wiseley, M. Wiseley, J. Wisterman.
SIXTH-E. Wittenmyer, B. Woods, H. Woodward, M. Woodward, R. Wright, E. Wyatt, M
Zeigler, R. Zierolf.
Wilfred Black Gerald Fenimore, Chairman Betty Patterson
Lois Stringfellow Mary Louise Windcrs
Elwood Amsler Ellen Hybarger, Chairman Scott Elsea
Margaret Williamson Pauline Vandersall
RING AND PIN
Anabel Lee Sara Newton, Chairman Mary Hall
Wilbur Weller Robert McIntosh
Martha Mertz Fay Stover, Chairman Ruth Roberts
Richard Phillips Alfred Bloomingdale
Richard Wallen Ralph Cole, Chairman I Keith Knight
Martha Wickham Pauline Johnson
Norman Copeland, Chairman
Frances Hardy Emma Mae Fairbanks Anne Moran
Edward Cole James Ebersole, Chairman Helen Yearwood
Ruthanna Maxwell Virginia Swartz
Mary Lou Jeffrey Lotus Peters, Chairman Richard Biery
Irene Dorsey Earl Wyatt
Thomas Littleton Raymond Reese Allene Askam
i HE distinctive difference between
i. t virtual life and mere existence is
the sparkling zest of vitality With Which
the former effervesces and which the lat-
ter Wants. The true life of our school
times blazes in the activities in which
we earnestly and thoroughly participate.
ln broader terms, the forceful action of
life is born of the powerful manifesta-
tions of human energy. Nothing is more
wholly in sympathetic relation to our
education than the vigorous functions
which We perform. A cross section of
strenuous urban life forecasts thoughts
of the versatility of future activities and
forewarns us students of the concen-
rrated duties of times to come.
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FIRST-Mary Kirsten, Editor-in-chief: Alfred Bloomingdale, Associate Editor: Helen Schwyn,
Assistant Editor: Wilfred Black, Club Editor: Betty Patterson, Index Editor: Mary
Louise Winders, Index Editor.
SECOND-Jean Burket, Class Editor: Dorothy Traxler, Music Editor: Dorothy Sprow, Drama-
tic Editor: Anabel Lee, Snapshot Editor: Martha Ascham, Snapshot Editor: Pauline
Vandersall, Sport Editor.
THIRD-Robert Kwis, Joke Editor: Evelyn Tussing, Joke Editor: Richard Phillips, Sport
Editor: Virginia Schafer, Art Editor: Mary Hall, Art Editor: Josephine Price, Art
FOURTH-Richard Shoupe, Business Manager: Scott Elsea, Assistant Business Manager: Wilbur
Weller, Advertising Manager: Robert Joseph, Circulation Manager: George Stough,
Assistant Circulation Manager: Martha Courtney, Head Typist and Feature Writer
of the Newspaper.
Pauline Robarge, Cecilia Leonard, Martha Mertz, and Opal Rush worked as typists for the staff.
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NEWSPAPER STAFF II
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FIRST-Fay Stover, Editor-in-chief: Francis Chapman, Make-up Editor: Keith Knight, Assist--
ant Make-up Editor: Kathryn Pratt, News Editor: Ruth Roberts, News writer, Lois
Stringfellow, News writer.
Writer: Edith Cope, Feature writer: Ellen Hybarger, Feature writer: Helen Hoy, Fea-
Ellen Jacqua, News writer: Mary Kirsten, Feature Editor: James Purdy, Feature
THIRD-Sara Newton, Advertising Writer: Evelyn Collins, Advertising Writer: Mary Hall,
Advertising Writer: Hulda Doyle, Societies Editor: Mary LaRowe, Societies Writer:
Mary Doty, Societies Writer.
Ruth Kirkbride, Societies Writer: Richard Moorhead, Boys' Sports Editor: Ruth
Caldwell, Girls' Sports Editor: Lotus Peters, Girls' Sports Writer: Richard Phillips,
Boys' Sports Writer: Alfred Fenstermaker, Advertising Manager. 1
V Violet Simendinger, Betty Tyner, Beatrice Beltz, and Eugene Folk were typists for the newspaper.
'MMA Sivry Five
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. M ADVERTISING SCLICITORS
Q FIRST-Nl. Hall, M. Biery, A. Moran, R. Maxwell, M. Woodwar'd.
SECOND-J. Badger, H. King, M. Mertz, D. Arnold, M. Wiseley, J. Winders.
gf THIRD-R. Schwab, W. Foster, E. Cole, K. Karg, R. Davis.
I y FOURTH-R. Alesch, W. weuef, R. Kwis.
Perhaps every individual has sensed the sharpness of business laxity prominent over the
period of this year, but no group has felt this needle of depression so much as have these indus-
trious solicitors of advertisements for the Blue' and Gold annual. To meet the added decrease of ,
willingness of merchants to submit ads, the teams were forced to develop their efforts and increase N
their efficiency. Though at intervals it seemed impossible to fill thehquota among the local busi-
ness men, these students finally carried the odds and, by determination and ceaseless work, were
able to turn in enough local advertisements to finance this book.
No institution can succeed if its financial base is unfirm. This same maxim applies in- W
tensely to the completion of a high school year-book, as it does with every other activity of the
school. Hence we owe much to the labor and interest of this squad o'f solicitors. Their coopera-
tion and assistance have earned praise deserved to a greater degree this year than in former times.
We wish the teams of next year an easier iinancial situation with which to deal.
Q sixty-six G, L,
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j llI FIRST-B. Daymon, R. Leader, P. Jackson, M. LaRowe, K. Pratt, M. Hall. H 'Q' if
1' SECOND-M. Foster, D. Gohlke, E. Thompson, B. Beck, .M. Weising, C. Reynolds, E. Huffman. 'Wa g
. THIRD-W. Cochenour, E. Jacqua, M. Wickham, H. Tinsman. G. Cooper, M. Taylor, 3 Pl
FOURTH-D. Armbrecht, K. Knight, J, Ebersole, G. Fenimore, S. Stuntz, P. Price, J. Dufford. 3
llll ll I
'H These co-operating representatives of their individual home rooms are responsible for the it
business organization necessary for the effective maintenances of Various transactions carried on '
i during the year, Not only have these solicitors brought about the success of this yearbook, but E
also have they directed the subscriptions for the student newspaper. Not an activity of drama-
tics or music occured Within the school but these bo-ys 'and girls were summoned to boost its
success with monetary aid. Never did they fail to turn their efforts to the trying task of financ- i
ing the yearly productions and debates. .
With the slack use of money this year the work 'for the group was especially difficult.
Nevertheless, no activity of the school suffered because of lack of needed funds, and, indeed, re-
ceipts show no marked decrease from the balance of the previous years. 1
.N L W
A ol Sixty-Seven
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fill HONOR CLASS
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FIRST-D. Sprow, E. Carr, K. Pratt, H. Doyle, M. Hall, M. Ascham, B. Patterson. as
SECOND-R. Ulrich, F. Stover, M. Mertz, E. Hybarger, J. Burket, L, Denman.
THIRD--M. Kirsten, E. Collins, M. Winders, M. Foster, L. Stringfellow, V, Simendingcr.
FOURTH-P, Vandersall, S. Newton, E. Cope, H. Schwyn. '
FIFTH-G. Fenimore, E. Amsler, R. Shoupe, W. Weller, A. Bloomingdale.
11 A I
1, As a crown of laurel for those who have upheld an average of ninety percent or more
for their full high school course, fine scholarship is rewarded with admittance to the Honor Class. '
l This year, with a change of grading system, the requirements for membership to this group of yi
l note have tended to grow more rigid and more exacting. Q1
ill! The utmost of scholarship, the most concentrated study, and the keenest of thought and
action are represented in this assemblage of the intellectual finest of the school. Individual labor
Eff and energetic growth of mind have been the factors of character which have attained for their fl
owners this scholarly no1bility of rank. 1 1
These, the highest in studies and representative also of leadership in activities, are the li
possessors of the broadest and deepest knowledge obtained through the high school program. lt
gi: is to such as these, if their work is continued in the same manner, that the higher offices of life
will be given.
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NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
FIRST-E. Hybarger, B. Patterson, F. Stover, L. Denman, M. Ascham, D. Sprow, B. Tyner.
SIIII SECOND-M. Kirsten, E. Collins, E. Gohlke, E. Cope, L. Stringfellow, M. Foster, V. III
I THIRD-I. Cavins, P. Vandersall, S. Newton, M. Winders, H. King, H. Schwyn, R. Roberts.
FOURTH-A. Bloomingdale, W. Vlfeller, S. Elsea, S. Stuntz, R. Shoupe, R. Schwab, G. Fenimore.
IIII - I
The aspiration of so many and the attainment of so few is the privilege of becoming one
'Ii of the National Honor Society, an institution founded to recognize activities and abilities of the I
III! Hnest of students. The memfbers of the Blue and Gold chapter of this organization were chosen IIII
through the recommendation of a council composed of Miss Glendoira Millls, Miss Lena Kiefer.
Miss Mae Fassett, Mr. F. L. Kinley, Mr. Cecil Robbins, and Mr. Dale Hutson.
Scholarship in the upper fourth of the class, unselfish rendering of service, worthiness of
' character, and student leadership are the essentials placing seniors in this organization most lofty
f in its aims and requisites. These four characteristics are fo-und blended into one fine life in every
member of this group. It is this balance of talents and labors which placed them over others.
I So careful is the selection that a unanimous vote orf the faculty is the final voice of recom-
mendation for these student members.
I ' L-N
9 Seventy-One ov
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STUDEN T COUNCIL
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N FIRST-C. Brooks, M. Orwick, A. Lee, L. Vwfolfe, I. Dorsey, M. Biery, M. Maurer, E. Fairbanks,
l M. Ascham, R. Maxwell, H. Love.
l SECOND-M. Kirsten, J. Wisterman, D. Sprow. I. Kanel, S. Dantico, L. Peters, M. Woodward,
,, P. Johnson, E. Cope, P. Vandersall.
THIRD-L. Powell, M. Jeffery, F. Miller, E, Cole, P. Walter, R. Davis, R. Lee, B. Swisher.
gi E. Collins.
FOURTH-Mr. Kinley, L. Copeland, N. Copeland, D. Misamore, K. Sherk, T. Littleton, G.
Johnston, XV. Foster.
Q, FIFTH-AR. Shoupe. R. Westfall, R. Alesch, W. Weller.
fill . .
Corresponding in principles to the student senate of university life. the Student Council
l' 5 of our school has been the sole organization established for student welfare and service to the
school itself. Comprising representatives of the pupils from every home room and a single mem-
ber ofthe faculty, Mr. P. L. Kinley, this governing body has yearly performed invaluable services
to scholarly needs and material necessities.
During the first semester, when the group was mainly interested in sports concessions
and ordinary government, Richard Alesch was the leader. At the mid term balloting, Wilbur
Weller was chosen to direct the project of financing the new radio proposition now under con-
ifff sideration. Anabel Lee, Mary Kirsten, and Glen Stover filled other official positions.
if,j,j??AE ' Seventy-Two
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FIRST-R. Caldwell, E. Hybarger, L. Denman, D. Brewster, H. Doyle, K, Pratt, E. Collins, B.
Tyner, J, Price.
SECOND-E. Gohlke, M. Winders, E. Cope, M. Ascham, M. Mertz, P. Stover, D. Sprow, H.
QQ!! i Schwyn.
glii? THIRD-J. Burket, M. Courtney, V. Simendinger, R. Ulrich, M. Long, S. Newton, H. King,
glgg L. Stringfellow.
FOURTH-I. Cavins, F. Miller, M. Wilson, R. Roberts, P. Vandersall, M. Foster, M. Kirsten,
i Composed of a group of senior girls chosen by their own classmates because of their high
3 scholastic attainment and their effective leadership, the Big Sister organization has effected much
among the girls of the school.
The organization functions under the guidance of Miss Kiefer, dean of girls, who con-
jlf siders them her chief assistants in seeing to the welfare of the girls of the school.
The chief purpose of the Big Sisters is to act as leaders o-f the girls who have come into
the school for the first time. They pass on to the Little Sisters the traditions and ideals of the
school and help them to adjust themselves to the school with the greatest amount of benefit and
if ii satisfaction.
H 5 The' special projects of the group have been the leading of discussions in Charm School,
the participation in giving Miss Kiefer help in her ofice, the sponsoring of the Girls' Mixer,
' a Farmer and Farmerette art .
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-ff FIRST-B. Tyner, M. Snyder, P. Doty, K. Pratt, H. Doyle, M. Hall, D. Traxler, M. Windle,
Q, H. Hoy, I. Egbert. l .155
'65 i WP'
353' 335 SECOND-K. McDonald, I-X. Hendershot, E. Hybarger, M. Foster, E. Gohlke. F. Stover, C. X 'S
q w! Headworth, M. Robinson, R. Maxwell, L. Denman. 9'
df, THIRD-A. Lee, R. Kirkbride, M, Yantis, L. Wertz, 1. Longworth, M. Doty, E. Diehlman, R. iw
I Q Leader, M. Bonham. Ha
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FOURTH-D. Smith, M. Wickham, H. Tinsman, H. Schwyn, E. Collins, M. Stuntz, P. Johnson,
. . lr
C. Reynolds. M. Weising. l
i The Campfire organization, the purpose of which is to develop happy, broadminded,
1, useful citizens by habit forming activities in the home, in school, in church, and in the out-of-
gli doors, is one of the most active in the school. ii
This international organization, found in twelve different countries, is represented in this
l school by four groups: Tru-Lo-He, A-na-ki-sin, Tawasi, and Patruchee.
The program, which is practically the same for all groups, has been partly devoted to the
Il National Birthday Project. 'The most important thing derived from this project is the estab- 'il
. . . lil
ll lishment of international friendship and the knowledge of what Campfire is doing for the girls
'il' in foreign lands. Various social activities have been held, and at Thanksgiving and Christmas, ll
baskets were sent to the needy.
.. l i
E, The sponsors of the Campfire girls are Mrs. Dale Hutson, Mrs. Frost, Miss Norma Col- 121
', lingwood, Miss Florence Stroither, and Miss Florence Agner. l'
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if CHEMISTRY CLUB
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' it FIRST-H. Yearwood, M. Thomas, P. Jackson, V. Swartz, B. Hodge, R. Maxwell.
X ! iii cn .i
L ol!!! SECOND-R. Gohlke, W. Kelly, E, Johnson. M. Mccuiiough, A. Fensfefmakef, W. Fishell,
llil N. Copeland. Vw
' II THIRD-J. McManness, D. Armbrecht, E. Cole, G. Arnold, R. Davis, K. Knight, C. Brandman, lhydy
ffl C. Klein. U C,
FOURTH-R. Halloway, Cm. Leatherman, C. Edgington, R. Westfall, Mr. Alexander, K. Karg,
D. Powell. l 1
. I ily,
, Injecting its every student effort into the extension of chemical interests and researches,
lf the Chemistry Club has promoted with scientific caution and exactness a series of studies of prac-
ii tical applications of chemical processes and of analytical introspection of the composition if
l 'K of matter.
i i, With the supervisory guidance of Mr. R. G. Alexander, various experiments and demon-
l strations have been executed. In addition to viewing scientific Elms at open meetings, the mem- l i
bers have co-nducted expeditions to several local plants, especially the Beet Sugar Factory and the f
ll. National Refining Company, endeavoring to become better acquainted with fundamentals of mo-
Xl dern industries in the light of chemical knowledge. 'E
'it Juniors carried the club elections for leadership with the student selection to office of
' the second year pupils, Richard Westfall, Virgfinia Swartz, and Alfred Fenstermaker. One of the
most poplular scientific organizations of the school, this clufb has accomplished helpful work since
,lip its founding in the fail of 1929. Wi
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FIRST-K. Brooks, T. Lucas, M. Hartman, M. Bromley, A. Beck. G. Dysinger, J. Reissig, R.
Biery, L. Littleton, C. Porter, J. Winders.
SECOND-L. Blame, M. Doty, M. Vv'oodw'ard, M. Hall, A. Moran, V. Swartz, H. Yearwiood,
G. Meek, E. Thompson, J. Wasbroi, J. Badger.
TIIIRD-R, Lee, M. LaRue, K. Ascham, I. Kanel, M. MacLaughlin, V. Lee, M. Groves, M. Zieg-
ler, R. Maxwell, H. Wise, E. Wyatt.
FOURTH-M. Kirsten, M. LaRoiwe, E. Gohlke, E. Hybarger, S. Newton, H..King, M. Hall.
FIFTH-E. Pasold, D. Gohlke, M. Foster, C. Starkweather, H. Schwyn, H. Bailey, M. Thomas,
R. Davis, B. Swisher, R. Moorhead.
SIXTH-R. Reese, M. Stuntz, F. Routson, L. McGriff, M. Winders, M. XVeis'ing, L. Peters, R.
Child, A. Fenstermaker.
SEVENTH--D. Drake, H. Johns, Miss XVright, H. Treece, P. Vandersall, D. Smith, K. Seiple,
J. Russell, J. Garrett, R. Arnold, K. Knight.
The Classical Club has endeavored to aid the Latin students by furnishing them with
classical knowledge and by creating 'better ties of friendship among the lovers of the ancient lan-
guage and life of Rome.
During the year the club studied Roman elections and Greek and Roman myths. In the
month of October the two-thousandth anniversary of the birth of Vergil was celebrated with the
holding of an open meeting to which all students and interested citizens were invited.
Led in activities by its sponsor, Miss Alice Wright, and its officers, Betty Patterson, presi-
dcntg Ellen Hybarger, vice-president: Sara Newton, secretary, and Hauline Vandersall, treasurer.
the club has well achieved its purpose in furthering classical conceptions and activities.
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FIRST-P. Robarge, D. Traxler, M. Ewers, D. Hauman. D. Hunt, P. Dickson, H. Gohlke, B.
Tyner, V. Fry, H. Love, D. Arnold.
SECOND-C. Hosafros, C. Leonard, M. Mertz, M. Courtney, F. Higley, D. Hindall. E. Hufl-
man, L, Snyder, P. Claypoole, P. Bayse, E. Young.
THIRD-Miss Fassett, A. Holman, O. Krantz, O. Rush, V. Simendinger, M. Long, B. Bcllz.
L. Haide, M. Wilson, M. Williamson, D. Taylor.
FOURTH-Miss Hudnell, I. Cavins, F. Miller, W. Cochenour, M. Taylor, H. Motes, M. Jordan.
N. Stratton, L. Simmons.
FIIITHTF. Haley, R. Stcegman, J, Dufford, E. Folk, Ci. Stough, R. Fisher, W. Ex.
SIXTH-H. Solt, M. George, C. Saltz, R. Moulder.
The Commercial 'Club is made up of senior commercial students, who are taking two or
more commercial subjects. During the second semester junior commercial students, who have an
average of B or above for the year, are taken into the club,
The purpose of the club is to acquaint its members with each other. iMany yphases of
commercial work which are not studied in class are discussed in the club programs.
During the year several outside speakers have talked before the club. At Christmas a
basket was given to the needy. 'One of the major projects of the club is the publication off the
commercial department paper, "The Bizzy Bits." One of the social events is a large banquet
which is held in the latter part of the year.
The officers of the :lub are Betty Tyner, presidentg Joe Spangler, vice-president: and
Beatrice Beltz, secretary-treasurer. Miss Mae Fassett and Miss Rosa Hudnell are sponsors.
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FIRST-M. Hall, H, Doyle, B. Daymon, H. Schwyn, F. Stover, N. Adams.
SECOND-R. Wallen, W. Kelly, K. Knight, R. Cole, R. Davis, H. Bailey
THIRD-Mr. Frack, R. Shoupe, A. Bloomingdale, D. Drake, Mr, Smith.
An institution of long standing and firm foundation is the organization developed by
those interested in oratory and argumentation. Primarily the aim of the group is to further a
higher interest in the art of public speaking, and secondarily to study this art to determine the
factors of successful debating.
The cluIb developed short debates on such subjects as parliamentary form of government,
the chain store question, and the legal prospects of 1931 and 1932. Representatives of the group,
who had attended the Findlay College debates, led discussions on the college topic of unemploy-
ment. As in other clubs, outside speakers of note were obtained for added interest and variance
The debate coaches, Mr. D. D, Smith and Mr. George Frack, cooperated in the club ac-
tivities With the officers, Alfred Bloomingdale, presidentg Robert Mclntosh, vice-president: and
Ralph Cole Jr., secretary-treasurer.
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i, FRENCH CLUB ,
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IMQEMH FIRST-E. Carr, D. Sprow, L. Stringfellow, H. Doyle, A. Lee, H. Hoy. X
1 3, iv SECOND-E. Cope, M. Yantis, R. Heistand, J. Galloway, L. Denman, J. Burket, M. Courtney. 5
, 5 ,,
ew' THIRD-M. winaers, E. coiiins, R. Caldwell, E. Tagging, J. Price, R, Ulrich, v. Schafer. 1 V
all I FOURTH-R. Heck, Miss Wiseley, S. Newton, M. Kirsten, M. Willianisoin, R. Roberts. M
Mi FIFTH-R. Alesch, R. Kwis, R. Hendricks, R, Schwab, E. Amsler, P. Mitchell. ll
SIXTH-J. Poole, A. Bloomingdale, R. Shoupe,
i i l
Le Cercle Francais has endeavored to awaken among its members a love for France, her I ll
people, and her language, to learn more of the country, its people, and customs: to perfect the 1
'il spoken French of its members: and to give them amusement.
! The programs consisted chiefly of story telling, a spell-down at which the winner received
I a small flag of France, dramatizations, and the singing of songs.
I i Through the efforts of its sponsor, Miss Helen Wiseley', the club observed the Christmas
ig season with an appropriate program, in which exchange of gifts wqas held. During the second
li semester an annual party proved to be one of the most important oif the year's social activities.
ii The club offices of president, vice-president, secretary, treasurer, chorister, and pianist l
were held by Alfred Bloomingdale, Hulda Doyle, Lois Stringfellow, Elwood Ainsler, Richard
ii Heck, and Ruth Roberts. Glen Love was formerly vice-president,
ipxvx A Y H Sevenrtgy-Nine 1,3
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FIRST-G. Haley, A, Hendershot. M. Dye, D. Brewster, P. Doty, M. 'NViseley, L. Bame, A.
Askam, L. Haide.
SECOND-M. Elliot, E. Cope. M. Yantis, C. Headworth, M. Ross, R. Heistand, R. Moses, D.
Hauman, M. Norris.
THIRD-M. LaRowe, K. Ascham, H. King, M. Kirsten, L. Stringfellow, J. Lee, E. Huffman, L.
FOURTH-M. Abegglen, C. Rider, M. Sheely, C. Reynolds, R. Roberts, R, Ulrich. D. Sprow, E.
Carr, V. Fry, H. Gohlke.
FIFTH-D. Gohlke, V. Simendinger, E. Tussing, M. Orwick, M. Jeffrey, K. Moyer, M. Long,
L, Peters, C. Starkweather.
SIXTH-K. Seiple, M. MJ'lIFCf, P. Vandersall, Miss Kiefer, Miss Wiseley, Miss Mills, E. Diehl-
man, M. Houser, R. I-Ierbst, K. McDonald.
The Girl Reserve Organization is to the feminine members of the school what the Hi-Y
is to the boys, Back of the programs and interests of this club have been the ideals of character
building and unselfish service.
This year the club made up a program of various units all tending toward the goal of
finer intellectual and spiritual individuality. It is the sincere hope of the members and sponsors
that these girls acquainted with this national organization will extend their learnings to other
Faculty directors who have labored yearly for the furthering of this fine club are Miss
Helen Wiseley, Miss Glendoira Mills, and Miss Lena Kiefer. The students who head the monthly
labors for the group are Mary Kirsten, presidentg Evelyn Diehlman, vice-presidentg Lois String-
fellow, secretary: and Violet Simendinger, treasurer.
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FIRST-B. Hodge, V. Swartz, R. Maxwell, M. Kresser, E. Hybarger, A. Hendershot.
SECOND-M. Chapman, K, McDonald, Miss Wright, R. Westfall, M. McCullough, M. Thomas.
In response to the encouragement of many junior and senior students of the Classics, a
new organization, a Greek class, has been formed. This novel institution, unlike the other clubs
begun in our school, has not yet organized its members into a regular club but prefers to go
about its studies without student officers under the sole guidance of Miss Alice Wright, teacher
of the Latin tongue,
All students who are interested sincerely in obtaining a thorough background for further
study of the language have gathered together to compose this group. In its first lesson, the class,
which meets three times each month, dealt with the learning of the Greek alphabet, and later re-
lated Greek stories which probably will be included in a first year college course. As its success
becomes more certain, the class will study more minutely any phase of the Greek langzuage which
is suitable for a preliminary knowledge of the tongue.
Surely such an idea, attempted for the first time among our language students, should
benefit those expecting to continue their studies of the Grecian civilization. This same process.
aipplied to other subjects contained in a college curriculum, forecasts a helpful aid to high school
pklpils intending to enter some institution of further learning after they complete their present
it fin 5'
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SENIOR HI - Y
FIRST-P, Mitchell, P. Chapman, R. Phillips, P, Haley, J. Snyder, R. Kwis.
SECOND-R, Thompson, W. Weller, E, Amsler, R. Schwab, T. Bayless, R. Heck
THIRD-J. Spangler, R. Alesch, Mr. Kilgore, C. Wiseley, M. Briggs, G, Fenimore.
FOURTH-G. Stough, J, Poole, R. Fisher, P. Miller, R. Hendricks, E. Smith.
FIFTH-C. Lafferly, C. Maurer, S. Stuntz.
For many years of enthusiastic work the Senior Hi-Y has faithfully performed its aim.
"to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christ-
ian character." . ,
With such an object to achieve this organization has held many interesting discussions.
several of which centered chiefly on the topic of girl companionship. With a willing display of
energy characteristic of the group, the boys made possible the presentation of the usual Pre-
Thanksgiving Services conducted in the high school auditorium, the novel Hi-Y and Big Sister
banquet, the Alumni party, and the Mother and Son banquet. Representatives attended the
Northwestern District Conference at Van Wert and the State Hi-Y Congress at Columbus.
Earnestly directed toward the fulfilment of its every purpose with the aid of Mr. W. A.
Kilgore, faculty leader, and the efforts of its officers, Robert Schwab, president: Elwood Amsler,
vice-president, Francis Chapman, secretary-treasurer, Russell Hendricks and Stephen Stuntz, coun-
cil members, this fraternal organization has conscientiously ended a profitable year.
Eighty-Tum l FH
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FIRST-G. Ashwill, W. Kelly, A. Fenstermaker, G. Arnold, W. Fishell. mx.-fa
SECOND-W. Hiiishafef, C. Edgington, K. Knight, N, Copeland. Ili 3'
THIRD-W. Wittenmyer, G. Johnston, C. Brandman. A 21
FOURTH--G, Jelley, K, Karg, G. Gray, M. Jeffery. 1 iq
The Junior Hi-Y Club, a division of that fraternity originated in the older senior club,
holds aims and ambitions identical to those ideals and purposes of the more advanced group. Sev- i
ered several years ago from the organization of the upper-classmen, this enthusiastic band of boys I
has furthered its own purposes and has incorporated into its functions those duties of the senior Ill!
club. ' l
J , , I
The members, with the aid of Mr. Cecil Robbins, the club sponsor, selected for the year
awell balanced program, which consisted of Bible discussions, round tables, talks by outside
speakers, industrial trips, a retreat, and several 'banquets This club cooperated with the Senior
Hi-Y boys in the induction of the sophomore members, and was also represented in the North-
western District Conference at Van Wert and in the state meeting at Columbus.
The president, George Gray, with the other officers, Richard Westfall, vice-tpresidentg W
George Arnold, secretaryg and Alfred Fenstermaker, treasurer: organized and directed the variorus 'il
programs and enterprises for the year. ' I
v A if- T 2
SOPHOMORE HI - Y
FIRST-E. Willett, R. Loach, D. Michaels, R. Reese, J. Reissig, l.. Linsley, O. Saul, J, Winders.
SECOND-D. Snyder, E. Jacqua, J, Wasbro, P. NVa'lters, R. Moorhead, J. l,aRowe, R. Chapman,
THIRD-J. Badger, R, Davis, J. Garrett, Ci. Stover, C. Johnson., D. LaRowe, H. Fangboner.
FOURTH-R. Corbin, H. Bailey, D. Drake, R. Arnold, R, Jones, J. Russell, R. Child, D, Dennis.
For the first few months of the school year, this junior chapter of the larger division of
the Hi-Y was led, as in years before, by Mr. Paul Barrett. Following the change of Y Secre-
taries, Mr. Roy L, Mosshart assumed the leadership of the boys. '
The group of underclassmen decided upon no radical change of program, and the aims
of the Senior Hi-Y were carried out to as great a degree as possible. At the meetings various mem-
bers gave discussions of vital questions, centered mainly upon the subject of life problems. At
intervals the program was varied 'by other speeches, including Mr. Roger Arnold's talk on world
brotherhood and Mr. C. A. Robbins' discussion at the yearly Father and Son Banquet. The
social side included hike and bean feeds. The club sent delegates to the state meeting at Colum-
bus and the sectional conference at Fostoria.
The officers oif the group are Cilen Stover, president: Richard Davis, vice-president: Don
Dennis, secretaryg and John Winders, treasurer.
J USTAMERE CLUB
FIRST-M. Dye, A. Moran, M. Maurer, A. Hendershot, M. Ascham, M. Orwick, H. Doyle, M,
Robinson, A. Pratt, M. DeShurko, H. Yearwood, A. Fenstermaker.
SECOND-E. Cole, M. Courtney, M. Biery, E. Diehlman, K. Pratt, C. Headworth, M. Hall, E,
Gohlke, D. Traxler, E, Fairbanks, G. Arnold.
THIRD-R. Cole, J. Burket, l. Longwoirth, B. Patterson, F. Stover, H. King, L. Stringfellow,
J. Galloway, M. Kresser, R. Maxwell.
FOURTH-J. Snyder, W. Black, C. Wittkofski, E. Cope, C. Hosafros, R. Roberts, R. George, V.
Swartz, M. McCullough, D. Brewster, M. Thomas.
FIFTH-R. Heck, M. Rickard, R. Caldwell, E. Tussing, H. Schwyn, M. Kirsten, E. Johnson,
SIXTH-R. Wallen, W. Foster, E. Collins, H. Tinsman, M. Wickham, P. Johnson, M. Mertz,
D. Arnold, A. Lee, H. Hoy.
SEVENTH-R. Schwab, R. Holloway. N. Franks, M. Winders. Miss Dietsch, M. XVilson, S.
Newton, E. Hybarger, C. Brandman.
EIGHTH-T, Bayless, G. Fenimore, M. Briggs, R. Hendricks, R. Alesch, K. Karg, F. Chapman,
The Justamere Club is made up of those students who desire to become better acquainted
with the three arts, literature, music, and painting, and to promote literary activities in the school.
At the meetings different members gave reviews of modern literature and studies of the lives of
various authors. The main social function of the club is the yearly banquet held at the time of
initiation of new memlbers.
The officers of the organization were Richard Alesch, Sara Newton, Helen King, Max
Briggs, Lois Stringfellow, and Helen Schwyn. Miss Mildred Dietsch and Miss Ruth Finton were
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LETTER F CLUB Hi
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FIRST-F. Sausser, E. Folk, W. Ex, E. Folk, P. Mitchell, M. Jeffery, C. Brandman. I IQ .0
SECOND-R. Fisher, R. Hendricks, R. Beltz, H. Lucas. P. Miles, E. Ladd. VS
THIRD--J. Poole, A. Routzon, M. Briggs, J. Child, J. Riley. ,iii 9
FOURTH-H. Simpson, C. Lafferty, J. Spangler. Q'
1 ' I
Boys who have gained major letters in various sports compose this athletic group, the only ' l
club of the school founded solely upon standards of athletics. An endeavor is made by the mem- il M
bers to afford a means of fellowship among the boys, to uphold and promote fine sportsmanship,
and to glorify the honor of the letter
1 5 .r
ln the bi-weekly meetings, the boys pursued a program for the year consisting of several
discussions and talks given by outside speakers, who gave accounts of their experiences in sports.
This organization promoted a number of our pep meetings, and through its labor a father and
mothers day was held during one of the season's football games.
Guided by Coach Knode, the leaders, Edward Polk, Merlin Jeffery, and Charles Brand- ,li
man, directed a course of interesting events throughout the year. One of the more rigid and ex- lily
acting performances was the annual initiation of new members, a stiff affair for the younger boys.
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FIRST-R. Bellinger, M. Reamsnyder, J. Wasbro, XVm. Stevenson.
SECOND-G. Jelley, K. Wolford, Mr. Shull, P. Weitz, J. Garrett. l
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QQTQHE Tnmn-W. Hiiishafef, H. Lucas, W, Beall.
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Wg Delving deep into the scientxfic fundamentals of one of our most essential modern con- 1 V
Ui veniences, those composing the Radio Club have striven to study the Wonders of radio and to be- Q
' come good operators. 1'
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This year the club has developed code practice and has discussed short wave radio, tele-
ligl vision, transmitters, tuibes, and receivers. These studies were intensified with the showing of as- 'il
llil sistant films. ' ,
Several scientifically inclined students have derived valuable sending and receiving practice 1 1
5' through their privately owned sets. Call letters of the club's station are WSARM, and three li- '
censed amateurs are Harlow Lucas, WSQQ, William Beall, W8BLW, and Merle Reamsnyder, I W
'Q if W8CXN, With the encouragement of Mr.-Fremont Shull more of the boys are taking interest ll i
N in amateur broadcasting, for those possessing licenses gain great practical enjoyment from their sets. ' I
Those pupils who fill executive positions are Harlow Lucas, president: Charles Mitchell,
vice-president, Gerald Jelley, secretary: and Merle Reamsnyder, treasurer. Ht
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FIRST-R. Phillips, W. Black, H. Arras, L. l-laugh.
SECOND-S. Stuntz, R. Schwab, G, Fenimore, P. Miller, A. Bloomingdale.
THIRD-W. Weller, R. Alesch, R. Shoupe, R. Joseph, G. Launder.
An outgrowth of the original Chemistry Club of the previous year, this newly formed
organization is composed of senior members not only interested in the chemical theories and meth-
ods but also in the studies of other sciences. Its definite aim is to give the student members op-
portunities to perform instructive experiments before the club, to conduct researches, and to create
a deeper interest in science.
As each member was required to participate in various projects during the year, the or-
ganization witnessed a great variety of interesting experiments skillfully performed by the amateur
scientists. In an effort to universally interest the school in scientific pursuits, the club often held
open meetings at which films pertaining to common phases of science were displayed.
Mr. R. G, Alexander has meritoriously led this group through two semesters of difficult
experimenting. The leaders chosen by the club members were Wilbur Weller, president: Glen
Love, vice-president: and Stephen Stuntz, secretary-treasurer.
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FIRST-L. Co-peland, M. Ross, H. Gohlke, V. Fry, E. Roberts, R. Phillips.
SECOND-R. Magoon, H. Arras, K. Roller, F. Chapman, L. Haugh, M. George, M. Maurer.
THIRD-C. Maurer, G. Coon, L. Morrison, R. Joseph, D. Farrell, F, McCoy.
Pursuing the identical aims of the other organizations interested in foreign tongues, the
purpose of El Circulo Castellano is to afford those students concerned with Spanish a more con-
clusive understanding of the language itself, the customs, and the literature of Spain.
Miss Mable Shilling, the instructor of the language. has intensified her ability as Spanish
teacher by her intimate knowledge of the land, the peoples, and their habits. These qualities have
aided her in leading the organization founded for the promoting of Spanish interest.
The leaders of the group are Robert Joseph, president: Gerald Coon, vice'-president: liran-
cis Chapman, secretary: and Frank McCoy, treasurer.
In the course of the year discussions and informal talks were based upon the life and lit-
erary works of different Spanish authors. ln addition, much enjoyment has been added to the
program of the club by singing Spanish songs and hymns and by holding Varliovus contests and
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g STAGE CRAFT CLUB
FIRST-l. Haugh, J, Wisterman, T. Lucas, E. Reese, R. Leader, M. Hartman, L. Treier, I. Dor-
sey, B. Tyner, B. Swisher, T. Littleton, C. Evans.
SECOND-L. Reim-und, E. Parr, M. Kagey, H. Severns, D. Taylor, V. Simendinger, D. Traxler,
M. Norris, M. Hall, R, Lee, W. DuBois.
THIRD-M. LaRowe, A, Askam, W. Wiseley, E. Fleming, I. Longworth, E. Thompson, V. Lee,
L. Wolfe, M. Bonham, C. Starkweather, M. Woodward.
FOURTH-I. Kanel, M. Jeffery, M. Weising, M. Stuntz, D. Smith, M. MacLaughlin, G. Grant.
M. Rickard, H. Johns, R. Davis.
FIFTH-J. Long, R. Lowe, M. Mertz, M. McDowell, M, Nelson, P. Walter, J. LaRowe, P. Mit-
chell, K. Saul.
SIXTH-R. Reese, M. Zeigler, Miss Switzer, N. Tarbox, T. Bayless, J. Poole, D. l.aRowe, A.
Wolfe, C. Hendricks.
The object of the Stage Craft Club is to acquaint its members with the theory of stage
craft, scenery, and lighting, and to give them an opportunity to manage, direct, and stage a play.
The organization studied biographies of actors and actresses and discussed enunciation and drama-
At the Christmas season the members carried out the dramatization, costuming, and
scenery of the pageant, "Why the Chimes Rang." At various times during the year this club has
aided the school in constructing scenery for such stage productions as the opera and class plays.
The club had for sponsor Miss Ruth Switzer, and its officers were: Betty Tyner, presi-
dent, James Poole, vice-presidentg and Mona McDowell, secretary-treasurer.
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p TRAVEL CLUB
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Y FIRST-S. Dantico, R. Gordon, D. Hunt, D. Hauman, R, Lowe, H. Love.
III SECOND-H. Henning, R. Kutz, P, Doty, A. Holman, M. Lewis.
i THIRD-M. LaFountaine, C, Davis, M. George, R. Magoon, Miss Kiefer, M. Norris. DI'
The Travel Club. an organization of rather recent beginning in this school, is composed
of those students who wish to become better and more intimately acquainted with the various
parts of the world, who desire to receive a helpful background for future travel, and who want
to develop their interests in the field of travel as an avocation. ln the search for geographical and
historical information concerning foreign countries Miss Lena Kiefer served as faculty advisor for
This year the clufb has made a thorough study of Switzerland, its remarkable geographi-
cal features, its people, industries, resources, famous men, and history. The League of Nations,
much discussed within our country, offered a topic of vital interest to the club members.
Several open meetings have been held at which Mrs. J. V. Hartman talked on her ex-
periences with the people of Switzerland, Miss Kiefer on the "Jungfraujock," Miss Helen BaTnes
on the League of Nations, and Miss Maryette Lum on her experiences in the Bridgmon Academy
at Peiping, China.
Student officers of this club were Helen Love, president: Delores Hauman, vice-president:
Mary Norris, secretary: Malcolm George. treasurerg and Helen Hunt, critic.
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We're born to live, to love, to die. And yet
How oft we sit and watch in idleness
The great man surge with fame. Do we forget
That man is great ere he learns to finesse?
Our skill lies in ourselves, and We depend
On neither luck nor chance to pave the way
To ultimate success. For, to pretend
Is but the crime that sinners oft portray.
So Why should we deny our powers to win?
Why do we fear the jeers of mocking throngs?
The conquering prize is won by what has been
Hard years of strife, of work, and thoughts gon
And yet the hero of it all is he
Who perseveres: who solves the mystery.
A king am I upon a throne
In the land of make believe:
Of royal subjects have I none
But yet my dreams perceive
A thousand men
To go just when
I give them will or leave.
A royal palace I possess
Of architecture grand
Its marble halls and columns tall
Not made by human hand
Have sheltered long
From ill and wrong
The good of every land.
When dreams for me have ceased to earn
The passage of the way
I hope that I one wish might have
Unto the closing day,
My dreams to be
For ever and for aye.
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MUSIC and DRAMATICS
CHICAGO civic OPEP-A
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T7IRSTiMr. Sanderson, P. Claypoole, M. Robinson. A. Hendershot, R. Schwab, F. Weitz, J.
Ebersole, R. Clapper, R. Smith, M. Windle, B. Tyner, R. Maxwell.
SECOND-D. Sprow, D. Traxler, F. Hardy, D. Arnold, R. Heck, G. Fenimore, N. Franks, J.
Snyder, A. Moran, A. Lee, E, Gohlke.
THIRD-L. Wolfe, M. Ewers, M. Davis, E. Collins, E, Folk, P. Huffman, D. Schoneld, T. Bay-
less, C. Jacobs, H. Schwyn, L. Misamore.
FOURTH-L, Wilkins, H. King, l. Cavins, C. Lafferty, P. Miller, G. Stough, C, Maurer, C.
Wiseley, R. Caldwell, R, Roberts, G, Cooper.
FIFTH-E. Ladd, E. Adams, R. Kwis, R. Wallen.
Choosing vocal numbers from a repertoire consisting of the works of some of the most
noted composers and of the compositions of the all-state chorus selection, the A Capella Choir
presented worthwhile concerts in neighboring towns and also entertained local audiences with
home presentations. With the skillful musical direction of Mr. Wendell Sanderson, the group of
singers progressed remarkably in vocal and concert ability during this, the third year since the or-
ganization oif the choir.
This musical organization merits the utmost student appreciation for its continuously
good presentations during the weekly religious services conducted throughout the year. Since its
origin three years ago the group has steadily grown and is constantly reaching new goals of musi-
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FIRST-F. Hardy, R. Smith, D. Sprow, D. Traxler, M, Windle, L. Wolfe, E, Hybarger, A. Hen- lllliidji
l:,,f, ",- dershot, E, Fairbanks, Mr. Sanderson.
'gin 'fffljl SECOND-L. Simmons, E. Carr, P. Claypoole, I. Longworth, M. Robinson, A. Lee, C. Jacobs, MEQQQ'
R. Caldwell, R. Roberts, D. Beam.
THIRD-R. Ulrich, D. Arnold, E, Gohlke, D. Taylor, J. Long, H. Severns, Huffman. lilly
FOURTH-F. Bayse, I. Cavins, E. Collins, R. Heistand, R. Moses, H. King, Cope, M. Davis, ll ii:
K. Saul, E. Polk, E. Ladd. 'li
FIFTH-G. Fenimore, H, Tinsman, L. Wilkins, G. Cooper, M. Houser, L. Denman, J. Ebersole, 111i
R. Clapper, J, Snyder, C. Lafferty.
SIXTH-P. Miller, R. Loveridge, C. Wiseley, N. Franks, R. Schwab, R. Heck, C. Maurer, C. Ill
IZ l Mitchell. il
ii SEVENTH---G Gray, G. Stough, T. Bayless, R, Wallen, R. Kwis, li. Weitz, P. Huffman,
l ' ' E. Adams.
In the handling of the co-mic opera, "The Marriage of Nannettef' by Agnes Emelie Peter-
Q l son and Louis Woiodson Curtis, the musical students this year were able to rise to the interpreta- ill
Mil tion of a presentation more difficult than those off previous years. Mr. Wendell Sanderson, as- '
ill! sisted by Miss Ruth Finton, Miss Geneva Bushey, and Mr. Earl Shisler, directed this humorous iii
2,11 work, a light French play. 551
i fl The cast included Dorothy Traxler, Gerald Fenimore, Ned Franks. Dorothy Sprow, Fran-
iw ces Hardy, James Ebersole, Helen King, Richard Wallen. Robert Kwis, lone Longwiorth, Richard
1111 Loveridge, Mary Robinson, Mary Windle, Richard Heck, Carl Maurer, Charles Mitchell, Karl 511
QE Karg, Lucille Wolfe, Robert schwab, Edward Folk, Charles Wiseley, and John Snyder.
5 1 Ili
Added faculty assistance came from Mr. W. A. Kilgore, Mr. Loren Slager, and Misses
1155 Estella Anstaett, Mae Fassett, Mable Shilling, and Ruth Switzer. Student managers were Merle
i111 Reamsnyder, business manager: and Robert Blosscr, William Duttweiler, Raymond Moses, and
Merlin Jeffery, stage managers. The chorus was drawn from all music classes. Pianists were ill'
Wi, Ruth Roberts and Ellen Hybarger. iii
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FIRST-H. King, B. Patterson, E. Carr, E. Cope, M. Hall, Miss West.
SECOND-R, Heck, J. Snyder, S. Stuntz, R, Kwis. A. Bloomingdale.
Deviating from the standard tradition that the Senior Class interpret a serious drama, the
Class of '31 presented on May 15 and 16 a humorous play, "Clarence," a typical comedy from
the pen of Booth Tarkington. Miss Sylvia West, for many years the skillful director of class
plays, also directed this year's production. Alfred Bloomingdale carried the masculine lead as
Clarence, a young scientist in the guise of a World War veteran. Although a governess by trade,
Helen King in the role of Violet Pinney managed to keep the male members of the cast in quite a
whirl during the play. Robert Kwis and Betty Patterson took the parts of brother Bobby and
sister Cora, young and rather lively members of the Wheeler family.
Stephen Stuntz, business man Wheeler in the drama, skillfully personified the modern
world of trade. His often jealous wife was played by Edith Cope, stepmother of Cora and Bobby.
More of the business realm was represented by Mary Hall, the efficient secretary of Mr. Wheeler.
In the part of the Irish maid, Della, Elinor Carr introduced quite a lot of breezy humor.
Richard Heck played Hubert Stem, the lover of Cora, while John Snyder portrayed Dinwiddie,
the dignified family butler.
Mr, Dale Hutson directed the property committee composed of Mary Kirsten, chairman,
Martha Courtney, Jean Burket, and Richard Alesch. In the costuming Miss Helen Wiseley and
Miss Rosa Hudnell aided a committee comprising Lois Stringfellow, chairman, Hulda Doyle,
Mary Louise Winders, Dorothy Traxler, and Roibert Joseph, George Stough was business man-
ager, and Robert Schwab took care of the scenery, Faculty stage managers were Mr. R. Ci. Alex-
ander and Mr. Paul Hochstettler,
N inrl if-Si V
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JUNIOR PLAY .
FIRST-A. Moran, R. Maxwell, P. Johnson, R, George, M. Wickham.
SECOND-E. Cole, K. Knight, G. Gray, W. Foster, Mr. Humphrey.
The Junior Class produced a dramatic achievement in the success of Philip Barry's comedy.
'iThe Youngestfi enacted in the auditorium on January Z9 and 30, 1931. With many comical
allusions the play centered around the typical home life of a family who were constantly endeav-
oring to take the responsibility of shaping the destiny of the youngest son. After several futile
attempts the family surrenders the project, thereby bringing a decided victory to "the youngest."
To Mr. W. D. Humphrey goes praise for his patient efforts in the direction of the drama.
Appreciation is due Miss Ruth Finton, Miss Ruth Switzer, Miss Mildred Dietsch, and Mr. F. A.
Shull, faculty assistants who furnished properties, costumes, scenery, and lighting effects.
Ed, Cole carried the humorous burden of the production with his lead of "the youngest,"
Richard Winslow, abused son of the elderly Mrs. Winslow, whose individuality was interpreted
by Pauline Johnson.
The apex of sarcasm was reached by Ruth Ellen George, the Mrs. Augusta Winslow Mar-
tin, unhappily matched with a vacillating attorney, Allen Martin, dramatically portrayed by
Constantly quarreling with each other, Ruthanna Maxwell and William Foster carried the
roles of impetuous sister "Muff" and tyrannical brother William, two affectionate members of the
Anne Moran, as visiting Nancy Blake, braved the treachery of the family and rescued
young Richard from his inferiority, finally emerging with the love of this grateful fellow. The
role of the patient maid was developed by Martha Wickham.
The business manager was Karl Karg, and stage manipulations were operated by Robert
Blosser, Paul Butler, and Cyril Brink. V
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A' FIRST-C. Crippen, R. Bell, B. Neibel, H. Bishop, E. Fenimore, F. Campbell, D. Altman, V. lf 5'
1 Meeks, J. Zaenglein, M. Mellott. V
S SECGND-H. Shuch, C. Price, G. Dysinger, R. Wetherald, R. Biery, F. Bryan, C. Porter, J, Hen- lg C
13, dershot, S. Moyer, E. Moyer. L
1- Z THIRD-M. Maurer, E. Jacqua, W. Wittenmyer, D. Misamore, H. Bond, J. Van Dorn, D. La- 'lil
ill Rowe, G. Kestor, J. Gohlke. M
FOURTH+R. Wineland, J. Price, R. Bunje, G. Jeuey, E. Shisler, R. Williams, M. wagner, J, 3,
Waggoner, R. XVestfall. il 3
i I H 'N I
Requiring continuous practice and constant service from its members, our high school band i
ills one of the most necessary places of the school life and develops the musical appreciation of
the students. This year in particular Mr. Earl Shisler and his players have labored constantly tor- 1
ward the purchase of new uniforms, greatly needed by the group.
With this as an aim the band presented its annual concert in the middle of February and
later attended the yearly festival of similiar organizations from neighboring cities held this sea-
son at Upper Sandusky. At the football games and basketball contests the group has aroused stu-
M dent enthusiasm.
Steadily through the years this organization has grown and improved in ability. It is
gil difficult to surpass the readiness of service and the ever-present constancy of such a group of m,usi-
cians. Various graduates from this institution have carried their talents on into musical activities .lj Q?
outside the school. l
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, l ORCHESTRA 5
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X FIRST-E. Fenimore, L. McGrilf, C. Moyer, R. Bogart, W. Chapman, J. Brown, Q 6
i i I A
ll SECOND-C. Elliott, D. Gohike, R. Baefy. E. Hybarger, R. Herbst, Moyer, 'gifs
THIRD-L. Linsley, E. Jacqua, D, Misamore, J. Ebersole, J. Garrett, L. Neumann, 0
FOURTH-W. Wittenmyer, Mr, Shisler, s. Moyer. I
1 Conscientiously bound to the insistent duties and to the musical ideals present in school
llll life, this organization has risen in rank and esteem equal to the praise given the band, When certain
ll: activities of the school demanded stricter practice and more lengthy periods of rehearsal, our or- W
1 ,N chestra was 'untiring in devotion to its aims of producing good music whenever occasions arose
l at which the group was able to afford instrumental music. ,
Led in their musical activities by that skillful director, Mr. Earl Shisler, the players of the I l
orchestra have instrumentally accompanied the Junior and Senior dramatic presentations. The I
group also played at the various debates conducted in our local auditorium. A vital part of the
annual operetta, this division of the music department added necessary assistance to the success of
ll the comic opera.
It is the hope of the school that such a worthy organization prosper and steadily grow
that its members may be able to constantly raise the musical standards of educational life.
J J I
ve Nmetq Nme
AFFIRMATIVE DEBATE TEAM
FIRST-M. Foster, H, Schwyn, M. Biery.
SECOND- R. Shoupe, Mr. Frack.
Few of those of last year so skilled in argumentation were left until this season to main-
tain the teams and assist any newcomers in the art of debatingg nevertheless, the
coaches, Mr. D. D. Smiith and Mr. George Frack, were able to select and train a fine group of de-
baters. Those composing the aiirmative team, victorious in two debates out of three, were Helen
Schwyn, Mary Ellen Biery, and Richard Shoiupe, with Margaret Foster as alternate.
This year this squad upheld the aflirmative side of the question: Resolved, That the
chains are detrimental to the best interests of the United States public.
The opening debate took place on the night of January 16, when our affirmative team
opposed the negative oif Fostoria and won the decision of the adjudicator. Later, on January 23,
this same team went to meet the opposition of Lima and lost to that city, At the climax of the
season, these boys and girls gained the victory from Hicksville in the contest held in the high school
Next year We hope to interest more students in the work of debate, for surely no activity
of the school is more beneficial directly to the participant than is debating. A greater interest among
the entire school will do much to promote the standards and arouse enthusiasm in this activity.
NEGATIVE DEBATE TEAM
FIRST-F. Stover, H. Doyle, M. Hall.
SECOND-Mr. Smith, R. Wallen.
Those proclaiming the negative view of the interesting and vital topic of debate chosen
for this season were Hulda Doyle, Fay Stover, and Richard Wallen, with Mary Hall as alternate.
Coaches D. D. Smith and George Frack directed the research efforts of these debaters and trained
them into a forceful and persuasive team capable of triumphing over serious odds.
At the beginning of the debate season on January l6 this negative group opposed Bluff-
ton's team at that town and returned Without the victorious decision. This team carried the award
at the second dual held against the Ada debaters on January 23. The Bnal contest of January 31
resulted in a victory for Findlay because of the cancellation of the meet by the Defiance team, who
forfeited the decision to us.
Probably no activity in the school requires such tedious exertion and such relentless labor
as debating does, It is certain that no other Work, so dependent upon good backers and an in-
terested audience, receives less praise and less approval from the students. The gain attained by
the detailed research work and the valuable practice in oratory should repay these students for their
efforts spent in the hours of work.
One Hundred Ono
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ii FIRST-D. Traxler, V, Simendinger, M. Bonham, L. Wolfe, A. Pratt. .
jf 1 3 ASECOND-R. Davis, R. Lee, T. Bayless, T. Wolfe. Q
QQ li THIRD-P. Mitchell, N. Franks, R. Aiesch. '
., li L
1 When the yearly season of Noel time brings back quickening memories of the most noble
' 'E story that mankind has ever passed from mouth to mouth, no soul should be left untouched by
' some beautiful tale of the first Christmas. In an endeavor to portray the sublimity of this won-
drous story, the Stage Craft Club skillfully directed and enacted Elizabeth McFadden's fine play,
1 if "Why the Chimes Rang."
:iii The able cast, drawn from the ranks of the club, follows: Halger, Robert Lee: Steen,
iiii Adele Pratt: Old Woman, Lucille Wolfe: Uncle Bertel, Ned Franks, Priest, Richard Aleschg
Hij King, Theodore Bayless: Beautiful Woman, Violet Simendingerg Scholar, Tony Wolfe: First
i l if -
im Courier, Richard Davis, Second Courier, Paul Mitchell: Young Girl, Mary Bonham: Angel, Dor-
i i othy Traxler. X
i Miss Ruth Switzer, faculty director of the organization, achieved the success of the drama-
X tic parts of the play, while Mr. Dale Hutson added his assistance with the organ accompaniment.
, Appropriate costumes were designed under the supervision of Miss Estella Anstaett. Sincere grati-
V W tude, insufficient though it is in this mere mention, is extended to the assisting group of singers
1 drawn from the chapel choir and to the members of the cltub itself, who managed the lighting
' effects, scenery, and costumes.
1 l '
One Hundred Two 0,7
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Lllgi FIRST-G. Fenimore, R. Maxwell, E. Hardy, M, Robinson, M. Windle, L. Wolfe, M. Sparks, S Y-
Bowman, L. Adams, M. Kocher, D. Traxler. l
QW k SECOND--J. Snyder, L. Wilkins, M, Bonham, E. Huffman, E. Gohlke, D. Arnold, M. Ewers, W
1 E, Carr, R. Heistand, B. Tyner, C. Jacobs, E. Hybarger. i
jf H' THIRD-R. Wallen, E. Collins, H. King. P. Claypoole, L. Reimund, E. Cope, R. Caldwell, R. Q
V Roberts, D. Sprow, E. Smith, H. Severns, F. Bayse.
W FOURTH--F. Weitz, I, Cavins, L. Simmons, H. Tinsman, M. Davis, G. Cooper, M. Norris, R. '
Ill, . r Schwab, G. Gray. lf,
H, FIFTH-G. Stough, E. Adams, D. Summers, P. Huffman, R. Heck, C. Wiseley, K. Karg, C.
Maurer, R. Kwis, J. Ebersole.
. E ' .I
1 1 l
,l , 1,
i When one school has for nine years received first honors in the District High School Eis-
5 l teddfod, it is a difliculty to abandon this established tradition and to take third place. Such a sit-
I.., uation, occurring on April 24, 1931, when Findlay trailed the winner, Defiance, and the run-
f' ner-up, Marion, must of necessity stimulate an energetic effort toward victory next year.
M With the direction of Mr. Wendell Sanderson and Miss Eugenia Guise, Findlay won lirst
'EM place in the mixed quartet, composed of Evelyn Collins, Corrine Jacobs, Emory Adams, and Ro-
bert Clapper, and in the alto solo, sung by Corrine Jacobs. We were also given second place in
E the piano solo, played tby Ruth Roberts, and in the tenor solo, sung by Emory Adams. Dorothy I
fig Traxler, Ruth Roberts, Helen King, and Ruthanna Maxwell accompanied our singers.
, t QNX! ,..J
Sf-N One Hundred Three
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stimulating element of pure sports-
manship is the Whole-hearted
fraternal feeling of equality produced by
the virile exertion of physical power.
In the finest of athletes a remarkable use
of muscular energy coincides with the
Well-timed functions of bodily co-or-
dination. To excel in the world of
sports is to have developed the human
body superior in strength, lasting in en-
durance, and responsive in control. In
a liberal feeling of international compe-
tition in athletic trials, we tear down
our finite national bounds and exalt
with the world in the universal emula-
tion of sports.
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ROBERT KNoDE-Afhzmf cough
Coach Knode, in the three years that he has spent with our
lil athletic work, has achieved remarkaible success both in football
l and in basketball. His quiet, clear-thinking personality has been
E the force that has driven through many critical crises and has l
produced glorified victory and honorable defeat for our teams.
It is with regret that we bid him farewell as he withdraws as head
of the athletic department at the close of this school season.
GEORGE F-RACK-Assistant Football Coach F
One can accomplish a great deal in the training and de- 'G
veloping of fine teamwork among boys with the hearty cheerful- 2 Ll
ness and genial sympathy that Coach Frack showed in his work ,
, with the football fellows. His friendliness and whole-hearted Q,
enthusiasm in all trying plays and practices have won him the Q9
utmost regard and the good companionship of all the boys of the
football squad and also among those who participated in the in- 9
ter-city track meets this spring, C2
I PETER HITE--Assistant Football Coach
, With a readiness to plunge into the hardest practice and
lead his boys through the toughest of scrimmages. Coach Hite
earned the enthusiastic esteem of the fellows whom he trained
in the plays of the gridiron. Every member of the squad owes
much to him for his enduring efforts and his friendly compan-
ionship between and during the long hours spent in practice.
His force was back of many of the winning plays executed skill-
fully during the games of the season,
MERLIN OLIPHANT-Assistant Football Coach
ij Coach Oliphant was another of those jolly leaders gifted
with the good-natured faculty of guiding the football squad
It through his broad, fun-loving powers. It was not only the
l smooth manner in which he performed the tasks of practice: it
was also the ability of working out new plays that made his
help valuable in teaching the boys perfected football. All through
l the several years that he has filled the position of assistant coach,
Mr. Oliphant has earned praise for his labor.
One Hundred Ten
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CECIL ROBBINS--Athletic Manager
For many years Mr, Robbins has continuously carried out
his duties in arranging various programs of games with other I
cities and towns. He has managed contests in every division of
sports played by the boys of our school. In addition to the f'2
inter-city games, he has directed the boys' intra-mural tourna- YI,
ments and has personally refereed many ga-mes during the entire
school term. Besides furthering the major sports, he has en- II
couraged interest in several minor games this past season. il
JAMES POQLE-Football Student' Manager I
At every game played during the strenuous season in foot- I il if
ball, Jimmy Poole Was at his post With a hearty quality of readi- N,
ness for work. The position of student manager often is a duty MEA
granting little recognized praise and demanding a great amount
of faithful labor. To be present at each practice and at each Ielgfggxfgg
game to assist with the squad equipment and endless necessities
requires quite a lot of tiresome service. In his work Jimmy has
been ever on the job and eager to assist with his share of the iiififffn
PAUL MITCHELL-Football sfudmf ,Manager ' F2
One quickly recalls the little red cap perched on the top of ml
Paul's head weaving to and fro over the football field, as its I I
loyal owner punctually performed his tasks as manager assisting 'I I
the football players. Paul equaled the energy shown by his pal, I
Jimmy, in his persistent services at the practices last fall. The I
cheerful and tireless efforts that each of these boys displayed I
gain for them genuine appreciation of the student fans and the I
JoHN McMANNESS-Basketball student Manager I 'I
John followed our basketball teams to each battle that our I I
fellows played in the gymnasium of our opponents. Tedious I
tasks and trying demands on the time and energy of the student I
manager were always answered by John's good-natured services.
He was the sole helper to the fellows on the basketball squad,
and he has performed swiftly and thoroughly each minute re- I
quisite of his position, no matter how diflicult and monotonous I
the work has been,
J I I
SSTFTN 2 Q
X1 I '
One Hundred Eleven
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FIRST-G. Leatherman, J. MCNIHDDCSS, F. Folk, G. Arnold, W. Leach, R. Boren, F. Sausser, i i
C. Hendricks, F. Holliger, P. Butler, G. Hathaway, C. Mitchell, G. Stover.
SECOND-J. Riley, K. Haugh, E. Ladd, J. Child. W. Ex, M. Jeffery, R. Beltz, C. Brandman, l
P. Miles, A. Routzon, C. Lafferty, R. Hendricks, H. L'ucas, R. Fisher.
THIRD-Mr. Frack, Mr. Hite, C. Edgington, R. Johns, T. Linger, L. Patterson, R. Stanfield, A
H. Iliff, F. Whipple, H. Simpson, R. Child, J. Riley, Mr. Knode, 1
Coach Knode had several of the former year's letter men to train for gridiron activities
last fall. At the primary turnout many hopeful fellows reported for practice, giving our mentor l
a powerful squad from which to select his players. As the season progressed more ambitious W Q
young men donned football outfits, F
Before the boys played their first game, they had developed a remarkable team and proved M
conclusively to be an exceptional group of athletes before the season grew old. Everyone ad- 1
mired the spirit of the team in its two marring encounters as greatly as they did in its victories. pl
The 1930 gridders were the best Findlay has had in several years, and the brilliant record 5
established by them marks the height of Mr. Knode's first three years as Findlay's athletic derector.
At the conclusion of the seasonfs schedule the Blue and Gold had won nine of its eleven ,
encounters, lost one contest by a one-point margin and held another to a tie. ' '
Enthusiasm, good fellowship, and sportsmanship of the highest calibre combined with Q
team Work, speed, and accuracy, made this a truly remarkable outfit, as is attested by the follow- !
ing summary of the season's contests: I I
Findlay ,,,,.,,..,,,,.,,,,,,.. 86 Upper Sandusky iii:
Findlay ,,.,,,,,..,.,,,,,,,,,, 35 Bowling Green .,,,,,,... " NE
Findlay ,,,,,. 32 Fremont ,,,,,,..........,,,. i lf
Findlay ,,,,,, 7 Columbus South i fl
Findlay ,,..,. 48 Marion Harding lu!
Findlay . ..... 21 Toledo Waite ...... .... l ,gl
Findlay --.W 25 Sandusky .,,,..,,, ,,,, fl
Findlay W, 7 Bucyrus ..... . ....,.. .... '
Findlay ,...,, 34 Lima Central .r..,,,,,,.,
Findlay ..,.,, 52 Tiffin Columbian Q!
Findlay ,.,.,, 24 Fostoria ,,........,......,,. ix gl
.1 ll , i
Totals ,..,. 371 Opponents ,,,, ,xi I
One Hundmrl Twelve
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Riley started the year playing on the line, but his natural running ability helped him to
gain a place in the backlield. Although he was handicapped by a leg injury, his playing at all
times was of the best sort, and we are glad to know that this will not be his last year.
l JAMES CHILD-Tackle Q
i After the opposing backneld men came into contact with Jim, they always thought I
l twice before attempting a play on his side of the line again. Because of his weight and ability,
Jim was one of the foundations of the line.
qi I .Fred certainly could carry that ball through the opponents' line or around the end. Be-
l sides his running ability, Sausser had the knack of catching passes, and a great deal of ground
was gained by his pigskin catching. Next year Fred will be one of the team's main lighters.
CHARLES BRANDMAN- CCapta1'nD -Quarterback
. Our stocky leader was able to stop anyone, and a player who could successfully elude
1 "Chuck" would have been a marvel indeed. Our school owes a very successful football season
I ' to the quick thinking of "the little Napoleon."
. RICHARD BELTZ--Halfback
', With his .dazzling running, goal kicking, and deceptive passing, Dick, the main scorer
l of the team, dismayed his opponents. His end runs also netted touchdowns, while his long sweeps
l around end were features of nearly every game.
Em--- , , .-,
One Hundred Thirlesn
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ARTHUR ROUTZON--G uard
"Art" played his position as though his very life was staked upon the success of his every
effort. The opposing backs were always wary of his strong and swift playing, which very often
neutralized their best efforts.
V PAUL MILES--Fullback
"Plowboy" was always called upon when a few yards were needed. He generally made
the required distance and a little more. Besides being a good plunger, he was a fine tackler and
backed up the line with powerful force.
In the thick of the fight Lafferty was always to be found, and many of the opposing
teams' plays that had an unpleasant appearance were quickly broken up by Lafferty. Through
his encouragement, the team was bolstered and strengthened many times when the going was
Last year Kenneth was occupied in filling his place at tackle, but this year his steady
playing and faithful determination have awarded him a place as end. He was still able to skill-
fully resume his position of tackle whenever called upon.
"Russ" was one of the mainstays of the team. He is of the type of player to meet the
most exacting demands of any coach, His pass catching was a great thrill producer, and through
them he scored several touchdowns.
One Hundred Fourteen
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H33 WADE EX-Guard EEE!
i i i i 1
nliilfi Wade, always to be depended upon, stopped many line plays, and, although he was not igvt
Q vlixg a flashy player,' he was always where he was needed. His ine and steady type of playing served Wg,
i ii, as a strengthening force for the entire team in moments of a crisis.
' 112 'ING
QQ , xl MERLIN JEFFERY--Center K Lw
W :il , - .B
' Merlin played a wonderful game as center. He suffered an injury to his hand in an early ll
game,Ibut his nerve and enthusiasm caused him to play his position very creditably. He seemed igmpggfg'
to dellght in breaking up passes for the opposing team.
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5 l HARLOW LUCAS-Tackle
J i i A 55
lj I For two years Lucas has been working earnestly and striving continuously for the team
i lj with such zeal that he should be commended for his faithfulness. Opponents not uncommonly Wil
went down under "Radio's"' determined grasp, His loyalty to the other members of the squad
gg! IS a ine example of true fldellty.
i 'N ' ' 3 1
1 E , W
li RAYMOND F1sHER-+Cenrer Q 15
"Gus," iilling the capacity of center position well, often had a try at fullback playing. ilii
2 We are sorry to see him leaving us this year, as the squad will miss his fine all-round tactics. ii
. 5 S '
1523 EDWARD LADD-End
5 i xi
In his position as end, Ladd continually performed his allotted task with great faithful-
ness and steady skill. Ed's cheerfulness and genial good humor, as well as his experience in foot- Qi,
ill ball, were attributes to the team.
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i 011 1
FIRST-Mr. Knode, G. Stover, M. Jeffery, R. Hendricks, F, Barger, C. Brandman, J. McManness.
SECOND-Mr. Frack, E. Ladd, R. Beltz, H. Simpson, C. Lafferty, F. Sausser, Mr. Hite.
THIRD-J. Riley, P. Miles, D. Misamore, C. Kaplan, R. Fisher, Ci, Arnold, G. Hathaway, R.
FOURTH-L. Copeland, VV. Leach, F. Whipple, V. Cornwell, R. Boren, M. Briggs.
To be able to equal or surpass the fine record built up by the team of 1930 would have
been to defend a wonderful standing in basketball. In spite of pessimistic expectations that we
should never again have a team as fine as that of last year, we feel that our boys this season played
with the spirit equal to the quality of previous teams developed in Findlay High. Every mem-
ber on the squad possessed a steady and increasing ability. All players were almost evenly matched,
so much so that it was quite difficult for Coach Knode to select a first team distinct from a second
The squad, composed equally of seniors, juniors, and sophomores, understood thoroughly
the intimate points of the game, and each player followed faithfully the advice and improved de-
tails of playing that the coach suggested. Indomitable in spirit and rapid in execution of trick
plays, the team of this season exhibited a fair and square type of playing. The following schedule
and scores, showing eight victories and four defeats, gives a review of a well directed season:
hfgm, W, ,....,.,,. . L, ..
Findlay 26 Tiflin .,...,... . ..,.,....... ..,-, 13
Findlay 19 Lima Central ,,,,., W-, 28
Findlay 16 Toledo Libbey ,,,, .,,,, 2 5
Findlay 26 Bucyrus .,,.,,,.. ,,,,. 1 .8
Findlay 3 2 Fostoria ,,,.,,,,, 17
Findlay 2 8 Woodward ..,,. . .- ,.... 23
Findlay 2 9 Lima .,..,,,.,......,..,,,,,,,, 1
Findlay 28 " ' Dayton Roosevelt ,,,... l 8
Findlay 17 Tiflin Junior Home ,,,, 35
Findlay 3 Z Kenton , ,,......,.,,,,..,.,. 19
Findlay 2 8 Fremont ,,...............,,. 2 7
Findlay 21 Shelby , ...,, ,,,,,,,, 2 6
Opponents W ,,,,,,, ,268
Ona Hundred Sixreen
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tg RUSSELL HENDRICKS--QCapIainJ-Forward Ks
Zi Captain "Russ" carried on the type of remarkable playing begun by his brother last year. Y K W
JE. Always in the thick of the game, he developed a speed and accuracy of basket shooting that led ' '
1.1 his followeqrs to victories and cheered them on in defeat. W
iff y MERLIN JE1-IIIERY-Guard Qi
ll' w'The team of next season will find a valuable defensive bulwark in Merlin. We readily i H
' recall seeing him streak across the Hoor on the heels of his opposing forward. He has produced lil?
a skilled and steady form of guarding. VM
FRANCIS BARGER-Center W lg
. . . . . Il '
"Bud" was a surprise player on this season s team: though this was his first year on the im
team, he has overshadowed many opponents in his swiftness and thrilling methods. We shall I
not soon forget his ability in getting possession of the ball at critical points of the game. ,
CHARLES BRANDMAN--Guard all
Sufficient praise cannot be found for "Chuck's" clear thinking and coolness in the most
trying of contests. He was the directing force of the team. Fans at Bucyrus wished in Vain
lhwt their team could possess the "wonderful runtf' His smallness of stature only augmented
his powers of action, 'Hi
Dick brought into his basketball playing the ability so outstanding on the gridiron. No fi!
1 matter the situation or the time he always played with his usual steadiness and sureness. The Ei l
squad of next year looks forward to hzis leadership and quality of playing. 31
li fs J W
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A we GLEN STOVER-Forward y
I , V ,
i Seldom does a sophomore member of the squad climb to the heights of basketball that
popular Glen has reached.- Two years of future playing should produce the fastest and 'surest
- fgji forward Findlay has known. His lack of height was an asset that aided in his fleetness of move-
llj' ment with the ball.
li' EDWARD LADD-Guard
Q55 At the beginning of the season Ed was almost unknown. but by consistent efforts and
gl constant practice he worked his playing to a time form. If he improves as much this next year as ,
he has during the past season his position in basketball will greatly aid the team. l
A gs DONALD SIMPSON-Center X
- 1 Don has the lofty height that should produce in him great ability as a jumping center. i
gift Tall and swift, he was alble to toss balls that nearly always fell through the basket. He has a de-
llgj termination and calmness that is desired in a basketball player.
FREDERICK SAUSSER-FOfIJJClt'fl X
" f if Fred was another fellow who produced a type of playing greatly improved over that of
previous years. Steadiness and firmness of passing are two of his attributes. His shots, straight
l' lx and sure, seldom missed the mark.
llii CLAIR LAFFERTY-Guard
' i F i E
With the characteristic Irish H ht in his blood, Clair more than once squirmed in and out
i . . g . . . . . l
iii of a tight place. His was the fine quality of being able to skillfully fill whatever positron was 11
V alloted him, no matter how trying or exacting. ll 1
. 'J X 1 1
i One Hundred Eighteen law
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llyl GIRLS' BASKETBALL
i G i I i
I 15 I
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1 Q II
FIRST-M. Winders, F, Miller, W. Cocheno1ur, I. Cavins, V. Simendinger, R. Caldwell.
SECOND-Miss Bushey, C. Jacobs, B. Tyner, D, King, L. Powell, G. Starliper, R. Bogart.
I Q if . .
il THIRD-T. Lucas, J. Bowman, B. Beck, M. Weising, M. LaRowe, M. Brandeberry, I. Egbert.
I Q ll
Buoyed up by a sparkling spirit of youthful enthusiasm instilledqin them by their coach, ii H
ill Miss Geneva Bushey, the girls have labored to produce a squad excellent in team work and swift
in action. Perhaps never 1before'have the footwork and passing of a team of girls been so neairly 3
like the playing of a boys' team in swiftness and accuracy.. When the game demanded, the girls I
llil showed the most lasting endurance of body and spirit. Quick to conceive, ready to cooperate, and
determined to carry through, the entire group faithfully followed the well directed guidance of I
11, their captain, Wanda Cochenour. I ,I
1 1 11
Of the six contest that they fought, the girls came throughlthe winners in fivetof these, iii!
while the sixth was lost only 1by one additional basket of the oppclaiingl team. In addition, Miss
, 1 Bushey arranged for several 'practice games with squads from neig 1 oring towns.
I 1 1
With their square playing and strong sportsmanship, every girl must have remembered
the ultimate aim of true sportsmanship, 'iEor when the One Great Scorer comes'to write against 1'
your name, He writes not that you won or lost but how you played the game. I
1 14 1
2,1 The following record testifies as to the line work of this year's squad: 5
1 3 Findlay ...................... 3 2 Liberty .........1....-....,-,
Findlay .,.. .... 24 Bucvrus ....- . I
,UE Findlay .,,... .... 5 3 Fostoria ............ Vv... , I 1
Findlay -,,,,,, ,,,, 3 6 North Baltimore lil
1' ii Findlay ...... ....... 2 6 Carey ----ggggggg--,-- --
lim Findlay ,,..... ....,.... 3 4 Mr. Cory ....o. '
1 il -- 1
i Totals ..... ....... 2 05 Opponents .... '1
ii ii J iii
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l l GIRLS' BASKETBALL t l
1 ' ,
, IMO CAVINS-Forward -
The most steady and resourceful of all the players Was lmo, quick to decide and quicker
to execute her attacks with the ball. Not the flashy type of athlete but the calm and accurate one
bears the burden of the play. .
I VIOLET SIMENDINGER-Forward
l The twists and evasive turns that Violet displayed foiled many a guard desirous of spoil- A
ing the shot that seldom failed to drop through the basket. Always alert and dependable, she
2 produced a brilliance more effective than the most forceful of players.
Q PRONA MILLERhGuard
Tall and strong, Prona owned a quality of reliable playing not found in all athletes. Her
skillful changes from guarding the opponent to leading the onslaught of basket shots pointed out
a 'sharp versatility of ability which is the aim of all sports practices.
y y MARY LOUISE WINDERS-Guard
l i , , ,
' 3 Firm of foot and strong in her movements, the true sportswoman 1S able to hold her
5 ground and carry through an action when the opportunity opens the way. We recall many a ii
l scrap in which "Pete" scratched the basketfball hide in her determiination to possess the ball.
i . L
l WANDA COCHENOUR- CCaptamj-Guard i
A capable captain and a tireless leader, Wanda possessed a vigor and courage that made '
her an excellent standing guard. She was quick and light in movements and untiring in physical Q
exertion even in the midst of trying plays that taxed her defense work.
1 i RUTH CALDWELL-Forward i
"Shorty" has been developing her basketball energies since the first days at junior high,
' and with the nnal season she has produced a fast and furious brand of work exasperating to op- Q 5
i 1 ponent guards. A marked endurance and a flash of power were hers.
l , i 5
i . One Hundred Twenty H 0 -.. y..-.,N....d..-........a-,., -...- ...,, L ...,,, -,:a, , ,, W, - V- -A.. V . LW, W ,W -..W ..,1-- ve- .. V ff Y ---Y Y 6 ' Y
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GIRLS' BASKETBALL itil
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Though new to basketball fans, Glada has begun a type of work needed for teams to
come. Another year of basketball will surely see her foremost among the girls, if she keeps on lIi,U'E1i
q with her playing of this year.
l " A
. BETTY TYNERiFOl'w0rd
K V I gl
l With the Hrst attempt at anything new we expect to view an amateur form of work, ifiipp
but' this was not true with Betty's ball playing. Though but a new member of the squad, she
rapidly developed into one of the veteran players in her reliability.
1 2 , il
l DOROTHY KING--Guard
3 il - Just as "Might makes right," so did Dorothy's strength show itself a great asset in her if
4 guarding. None were more effective than she, for once she gained her ground, her defense work Y
M was firmly established and no forward found it easy to overcome her swift movements. iii
i ix if
T T CORRINE JACOBS-Guard QE
.l Y in
lil? Corrine is one of the veterans at the game of girls' basketball, and through her years of
' practice she has furthered a cheerfulness and good will that is the object of athletic contests. Il
. Though not remarkable, her playing was steady and well-balanced. yfg
1 1 ' 'V
RUTH BOGART-'Guard ill
1 li Fidelity and aibility to fit into a more advanced mechanism of playing is the quality that
l must be possessed by every good amateur player. Surely Ruth displayed a willingness and tact if
of work that boosts her to next ear's team. W'
. j Y Q i
if LUCILLE POWELL-Forward ily!
From these underclassmen we ind ample material for a fine team for next season. If
i i she continues her type of work, Lucille will Ht herself for the position for jumping center for if
,N the future team, a post that demands her quickness and height.
l ii g
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B One Ilumlrecl Twenty-One
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ljl BOYS' INTRA-MURAL BASKETBALL lil
l '1 1
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lg FIRST-S. Moyer, R. McMahon, E. Moyer. QPQ
U SECOND-O. Price, G. Leatherman, J. Price, C. Mitchell. Q
ill 1 y
it i M
U Usually with the commencement of any intra-mural contest it is popularly agreed that
Il the upperclassmen are favored to grasp the final honors. This year the same tradition remained
I' established until a rising junior team of basketball players began to develop its strength and spirit.
ill At the close of the yearly basketball tournament Home Room 206, with Miss Mable
l Shilling as faculty director, emerged with the victorious score. This team, well organized and
rl swift in their playing, had little trouble winning their consecutive games. The entire team was 'I
iii balanced with fine, coordinating players, and, although the group contained no varsity players, the l '
if skill each boy showed revealed a thorough knowledge and a vital experience in basketball. !
Richard McMahon led the team as guard and captain. The rest of the players were Ogden l
l , Price, guardg George Leatherman, guard: Stanley Moyer, forward: Eugene Moyer, forward: li
Charles Mitchell, center, Donald Powell, guard: and Keith Knight, guard. This same team 2 y
llil claims the honor of having conquered the basketball boys of Ottawa High School.
l E I
l T ,Will
X: mx! One Hund,-ml Twenty-Two
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ll GIRLS' INTRA-MURAL BASKETBALL Il
l L W
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Q ,U FIRST-L. Haide, R. Caldwell, W. cothenouf,
UW SECOND-E. Collins, I. Cavins.
"' THIRD-Miss Hudnell.
I I ll 1
V . assi
Displaying real sportsmanship and energy, the girls of the rival home rooms vied wfith
each other in many well-waged games during the sixth basketball tournament to be played in this
l 'f high school. As every one of the girls' home rooms cherished more or less the honor of seizing first lm
L Q place in basketball, each room sent forth its fastest and most skilled players, who exhibited ex- 51
i l cellent enthusiasm and ability. Miss Geneva Bushey, head of the girls' athletics, capably managed
i l the entire tournament.
iw For the second consecutive year Home Room 108, backed 'by three fine varsity players,
ll if carried the final victory from Home Room 211B with a score of 40 to 7. Home Room 112
' trailed thrrd. N:
l The winning team included Ruth Caldwell, captain and forward: Imo Cavins and Paul-
l gi ine Doty, forwards: Wanda Cochenour, Leota Haide, and Evelyn Collins, guards: and Elfaleita
Gohlke and Beatrice Beltz, substitutes.
' 3 ll
l li 12 L l
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5 One Hundred Twenty-Three '-jj
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LB xfQ, """" ' " 'AN' ' '- ""' ""'A'1' ' 1165
BOYS' INTRA-MURAL BASEBALL
FIRST-YV. McCormick, P. Mitchell, T. Wolfe, L. Shafer, K, Roller.
SECOND-XV. Miller, R. Mclntosh, R. Schwab, R. Kwis.
THIRD-J. Spangler, Mr. Hutson, J. Poole.
lt is apparent that Mr. Dale l'lulson's homeroom, 213. seems to have acquired the habit
of winning the intra-mural baseball honors. Several years ago this room was instrumental in
produring the large cup for the high school indoor baseball contest, and ever since then it has pro-
duced the championship team every year, except one.
As the old yearly interest was steadily augmented, established tradition urged the home
room members to enthusiastically back theiir team striving to perpetuate the former annual wins.
The final and deciding game was played against 212, the old rival of the conquering room. With
the approach of the fateful event wagers ran high between the members of the vying rooms.
Throughout the year the team's performance, possessing the punch that always carried it
to the top, was of marked consistency. As in all previous years Mr. C, A. Robbins promoted the
intra-mural contests and refereed the tourney with impartial interest.
One llumlretl T1.Uer7ty-four
. C115 5
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GIRLS' INTRA-MURAL VOLLEY BALL
FIRST-L. Denman, L. Haide, I. Cavins, P. Doty, E, Gohlke.
SECOND-R. Caldwell, W. Cochenour, B. Beltz, Nliss Hudnell.
Every game played in the winners-losers tournament held between the various girls' home
rooms was filled with vigorous competition. The volley ball teams of this year are im-
proved in skill and experience over those of previous times. Greater interest has been aroused in
this speedy sport so that each room produced a fast and well organlized, though small, team.
The final game of this contest brought together two teams enthusiastic in their determin-
ation to steal the victorious laurels. Home Room 214, led by Marie 'We'ising, played the last
game against the winning room, 108. Necessary praise must go to this sophomore home room
for their concentrated playing that nearly conquered the senior girls. No other season of volley
ball or of any other intra-mural sport has presented an underclassmen team so nearly equal to
the senior girls.
Imo Cavins was the fast captain of the winning group. The other members of the vic-
torious team, a great many of them varsity players of the girls' basketball team, were Wand.a
Cochenour, Ruth Caldwell, Beatrice Beltz, Loretta Denman, Pauline Doty, Effaleita Gohlke, and
Leota Haide. This team, small for a volley ball group, cooperated smoothly and rapidly in their
playing with the result that they own the honor of victory. Miss Geneva Bushey, instructor of
girls' athletics, directed the tournament.
One Hundred Twenty-Five
1c.Gwff?g.feri'c"" '11 ' NN-:TEQ5 1 'L' '
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FIRST-C, Brandman, G, Arnold, R. Blosser, C. Blackford, H. Bond,
1 all 11
i 1 . , . . il ll
11 This year was the iirst time that Findlay High School has attempted to start a hockey
fl team or to take any dennite interest in the game at all. It is among the several other minor sports 113 9
fa which our school is trying to develop into standing activities for the students. Often has a hockey
11 schedule been considered as an addition to our extensive series of athletic contests, but it was not 1131
until this year that the sport received enough attention to become popular. 1,
A All the games were played at the fine pond behind the Donnell Stadium, Wh-ich is an i111
l 1 , , , , , , 1
5' ideal place for ice skating. Every game on the schedule was played during the Christmas vacation, 11
l ' 1 , . . . . . . 1 1
,H when the ice was in its best condition. Many boys participated in the games, enough to produce 111
several strong teams. 1 W
5 - 1 1 i 1
i1 Robert Blosser was the captain of the champion team, composed of -boys from Home 11
5: Room 204. His boys played a strong, steady game, swift and sure. This team was ready to play '
every game well, and a great deal of praise should go to these fellows for their enthusiasm in the 1
11 leadership of this sport in our school. Also, sophomore Home Room 202 helped in working up i
fl: interest in this new sport.
, , 1 1 1
1 1 1 1
' 1 l Q
1 1 1, 1 11
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One Hundred Twenty-Six
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FIRST-P. Moore, R. Corbin, L. Copeland, R. Phillips, G. Stover, R. Schwyn, C. Brandman,
'i F. Folk, J. Neuman, R. Gohlke.
1 SECOND-A. Bromley, H. Arras, P, Walter, C, Edgington, S. Moyer, R. Davis, F. Sausser,
Ci. Arnold. I.
if THIRD-R. Littleton, C. Davis, R. Steegman, R. Hendricks, M, Briggs, J. Snyder, R. Reese, C, tfggf
l P Porter, R. Beltz.
f FOURTH-R, Arnold, R. Corbin, R. Westfall, A. Routzon, J. Child, J. LaRowe, R. Mitchell,
H. Johns, W, Beltz.
ll FIFTH--R. Stanfield, R. Loach, F. Frank, C, Lafferty, W. Foster, K, Knight, R. Alesch.
,jl SIXTH--W. Whyland, D. Mason, R. Mclntosh, C, Saltz, R, Holloway, D, Armbrecht, R. Roberts.
ii SEVENTH-Mr, Frack, E. Ladd, F. Vvlhipple, ,M, Cobb, C. Mitchell, G. Leatherman, R. Child,
, R, Boren, P. Miles. fi
it In the past our school has shown little interest in track sports of any kind. The boys
ii composing the team of this season are many and skilled in number, and they have shown promise i.
2 of developing this division of athletics into a form of sports vital to high school physical training, fi
' This, together with several other minor sports, has received a great amount of encouragement lv
during this year.
X ' 5 5
Following the first few practices, the 'boys were classified as distance runners, dash men,
, Weight men, or jumpers. At the inter-class contest the senior fellows won the meet with a close ff
ri score. The school has purchased new track equipment, which adds possibilities to the sport. The
If inter-city schedule includes meets with Lima South and Toledo Scott, as well as the District To-
lil ledo Meet and the State Columbus Meet.
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ODERN advertising knows no
' Q limiting habits of tradition, no
long tried rules of form and make-up,
and no ultimate height of perfection of
color and art design. To advert the
public deliberator to a favorable con-
sideration of the articles for sale artists
of commercial designing attempt the
ever new and feel no satisfaction in fol-
lowing the trend already pioneered and
perfected. To refine more radical me-
thods, to develop sincerity of descrip-
tion, to promote appreciably artistic il-
lustration, and to encourage fine con-
ceptions in untried style in the realms
of commercial advertising is to broaden
the subtle appreciation of the critical
,am mo mvmxsme mf mms
VEBMYMEH- by YlcXwafANN.YJoM
YKaNafA,GvaduaKe '5CnooXoQBuQ1Xe,S-S P-Axvixnkskraxxon
George F Bauer Ymmdakxon Harvafd Unwerswg
Px Sams oi Pmmm lXv1ar65OS'xe1eAKcEncoxxraQ,e
Mem and Skngjdav Xmpfoxnmem Xxx ixdvemeixng -
we gofxfamq we ml N?-O1 TD 'i'
D ......... A ......
0 ' for we emi
6 ' pwmpmgp
Deemed km me mos
ceXXence oi XX me when
adv ur ming
The North Side Mercantile Company
Groceries and General Merchandise
FRESH ROASTED QUALITY COFFEES
Try Them You'll Like Them
Phone 656 818-822 N, Main St.
ef f, t offer ,
At "Frigidaire, Sign
lO4 South Main St, "Near the Bridge" Findlay, Ohio
Authorized dealers of Frigidaire, Delco-Light, Estate Gas, Coal and Electric Ranges,
Estate Heatrolas, Thor Electric Washers and Ironers, Kyanize Paints, Enamels and
Varnishes, Eureka and Hamilton-Beach Sweepers, National Mazda Lamps, and a full
line of Nationally known Home Appliances. Nationally kno-Wn Radios, Conover
Electric Dish Washer, Kitchen Aid Mixing Machines, Electrovent Ventilation.
A telephone call Will bring complete information, literature and 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.
BUICK fi' ,M BUICK
The Hancock Buick Company
The Place of Service
121 E. Crawford sf. RoBT. WHITIES, Mgr. Findlay, ohio
'iWhen Better Automobiles Are Built Buick Will Build Them"
THE EMBLEM OF SATISFACTION
Wt93lB T a ,
C45 , Da-MF SHEEP
ly aa aa or R R
. Complim nt of i
Green Mlll Gardens C S
RIVERSIDE PARK Kew Pee Hotel
-+ Best Place In Town to Eat
It Does Make a Difference 233 Broadway
Where You Dance
Phone Main 171 Established 1897
it flfarbtox-McCall Stone Co.
CRUSHED STONE and STONE SAND
852 Western Avenue
Prompt Delivery Courteous Service
We are proud to be known as Ihe
F. L. MCKIRNAN Q H ,
b ut ttel S
Watclmes Of the
Diamonds - Jewelry FiHd13Y High School
Athletic Teams l
Silverware X '
Repairing a Specfaffy The Athletic Supply Co.
116 W. Crawford Street TWO Stores-
Toledo, Ohio Columbus, Ohio M q
Y L.-.X Jilll'
M--.-., 4 N, Q
. ,11.f1'1111-fr -11,1 1+ 1 ., . .
. M1 1.-.11,1,L,xr:.1,,,..x-,.fa.uuL.f J V1-Q get 1.11 A
14161 El Ill MQEHZ--l1+fff1Isf135111
14. 35111 11 Q J "" X? TIIVIITTLJ'
in .. els 5,lifIfAcl1.i?:...:r.h,mfs?.LD giiig.g.i.i .ggg gfiiiiqiiq-ifgyepiy
'Y' .1 fr'-,"r"'a"""p"TT""' A -"""",L.. lL 1' " " , Ml-:,,'2y
A. M. Smith SZ Son
'The Low Prom Store'
N. W. Ol1i0's Leading
Open every Evening
till 10 P. M.
On McComb Speed-
ft'Ol'l'1 H. FRANK P. DILLER -,
Vuality I1111 Flours
Q ' ' 2
Have been approved by Good House-
keeping and Modern Priscilla Institutes.
Phone Main 129
for a copy of New Recipe Booklet of
unusual uses for Quality Inn Pancake
THE KIRK IVIILLING CO.
Try this out and see if you get the same
In what year were you born? - --
What is your age? - - - 1
In what year did you take your
present position ---- ---
How many years have you worked
at this job ----- -
Total ----- -- 3856
A bricklayer said to a foreman on a new
job-"I'd like to work here, but I can't
find a place to park my car."
The foreman replied-"I guess you won't
do. This is a high class job and we want
only bricklayers who have chauffeursf'
Barber-"Your hair needs cutting badly."
Al. B.1"No, it doesn't, it needs cutting
nicely. You cut it badly last time."
Mr. Lee-I'What animal makes the near-
est approach to man?"
Little boy with curly hair, at last table-
Between the stockmarket and the laundry
it's a wonder anybody h's a shirt left.
Wife at Head of Stairs--"ls that you.
Towel Supply Co.
"A Complete Towel and Linen
We make regular deliveries to Iiindlay
Heivy Voice from Dark-HWho was you Src lhe driver of the cream-colorccl lrurh
DR. M. HANNA
Corner Main and Ifront Streets
Dall's Shade Curtain
and Rug Shop
"From the Cheapest that is Good
fo lhe lies! lhul is Made"
102 South Main Street
' I 11
- A -1 ' A--"" 'rr'-"H "fe-'1:'i'iii:.gL
Quality and Service
The Phoenix Hotel
Court House Highway
A Good Moo, Io Eojooed Service and Comfort
Mis. H. o. Dorsey Piiidiiy, Ohio Mr' and Mrs' I' L' Hom
o I .,,5.
tl. Cy SPENCER
Spencer SERVICE SatisHes
228 Iiirst National Bank Building
During his first few days in camp, Brown
was the victim of so many practical jokes
that he doubted all men and their motives.
One night while he was on guard, the tall
figure of one of the officers loomed up in
the darkness before him.
"XVho goes there?" he challenged.
"Major Moses," replied the officer.
Brown scented a new joke.
A'Glad to meet you, Moses," he said cheerf
fully. "Advance and give the ten command-
Richard H-"Why is the 12:50 train
the easiest to catch?"
Russ H.-"It's a ten to one proposition'
Voice over Vtlire-'lM1dam, your husband
has been run over by a truck!"
"Good heavens! On the afternoon of my
A woman went into a store and picked up
an article, walked out with it, and told the
clerk to charge it.
"On what account?" called the clerk.
"On account of not having any money
Proud Father-"The man who marries
my daughter will get a prize!"
Hopeful Suitor--"May I see it please?
K I ST L E R'S
Phone Main 711-J
125 East Main Cross St.
S 81 S DRUG STORE
Opposite Court House
George T. Stringfellow
Robert J. Shoemaker
Edith Engle Beauty Sim of
208 First National Bank Building
Wall Paper and Paint Store
Complete Beauty Service Ib 348 628 S- Mai
TURPU VAPQR TREATMENT
In connection with the
TURPO ELECTRIC VAPORIZER
THE GLESSNER CO.
Warner BI-OS. Day and Night Service Pl 144
bx i 1 f I 1 if .,q,f 1
A ,Q f 1
T A La ROWI1
xxkx l, ff , ff BRUTHERS
, XxNXXNllffwffff2 NA Auto Storage and Taxi Service
117 E. Main Cross F ndl y Oh
The House of Headliners
lrrk lxb- r
: f g3lBL 61ndGOW ,
gli Compliments and Best Wishes
l ii C1355 of 1931
l y THE TRoUT S1 JACKsoN Co.
Good Furniture since 1885 '
CLQVER FARM STQRES
Owned and Operated by
P i HoME MERCHANTS
'i Clover Farm Fruits Canned by the
- Most Modern and '
Q Clover Farm Vegetables Sanitary Canneries
The Clover Farm Label stands for the Best
Call in our stores, if you can-If you cannot call, telephones
Yours for good Merchandise and Service
CLGVER FARM MERCHANTS
ii xx it
i . prnr' A new X fry
Frederic Permanen ts
Facials, Manicuring, Finger Waving, Comb
Waving, Hair Tinting, Hair Cutting, Mari-
nello Cosmetics. In fact everything you find
in the larger cities.
Alesch Beauty Shoppe
Across from Jackson's Phone 2277
W ho's Your Tailor?
Has the late styles in Suits and Topcoats for
you College Chaps-Made to fit.
322.50 - 350.00
ELMER RUN KLE
East Sandusky Street
' A daily newspaper in Nice recently con-
tained the following advertisement:
"Millionaire, young good looking, wishes
to meet, with a view to matrimony, a girl
like the heroine in M-'s novel."
XVithin 24 hours the novel in question was
The YYYY Kansas 'CitynStai:"reports"a"Lakin,
Kan. druggist who sent a shipment of ice
cream by parcel post with the inscription:
"If not delivered in five days, never mind."
Mr. Smith:--"Define the middle ages?"
Ned Franks-A'They used to be 30 to 45:
now they are 50 to 7O,'.'
Life Insurance Company
of Milwaukee, Wisconsin
Come to Woodson E5 Son
112 E. Sandusky Street
Soles and Heels
We give our customers the best
for their money
"How come?" said McTavish: "Where's
the other boy?"
-"Him and me tossed up to see who'd
caddy for you," said the boy.
"Oh," much impressed with the apparent
'AAnd so ye won, did ye, 1addie?"
"No, indeedf' said 'the boy, "I lost."
Cruel practices: Shooting craps: punching
R K cattle, striking happy mediums, splitting in-
' ' finitives, canning sardinesi writing stuff like
D,'sm'd Agent this for good people to read.
212-214 Ewing Bldg. Phone Main 558 No young man ever got ahead who got
it the night before,
W. T. PLATTI
20515 Ewing Building
' Compliments of
Findlay Body Repair
322 East Sandusky Street
Telephone Main 2816
T , ,,
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,....,..i, Y- ,..,,, ,, , , Asa,
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2? E T o
A LIVINGSTON STUDIQ R
I, H BZOM South Main Street
V PINDLAY, oH1o P
R :: E
E . I
G Makes a Speclalty of N
A School VVork
I for H
A E ANNUAL5
U n A
I an R
Y A E
E O THE LIVINGSTON STUDIO
I R Furnished All Photographs C
1 D - O
lg E For Thzs Annual M
QM R E
The Findlay Carpet Store
Your tailored gowns and suits
To look just right must be so trim,
When Cleaned and pressed by us you
Argyle BlOCk152'8 S' Main Street Thegfre always sure to look just so.
A Modern Carpet Store -
NVith a full line of
Carpets, Rugs, Linoleum, Draperies
Curtains and shades Cleaning Vylorks
W. E. and NV. W. CRATES 619 S. Main Street
THC Md Battery SWIG?
GAso1-1NEs AND oirs
fililil "'l ' ERARE TESTING AND REPAIR
Fisji ,ss.. MQ 2,
A 22222222 .-5535? 522222 "'i'a :222 22222. ?' :. 0 6 'H
.. 22 . " N A
C.2'II'S - 2 I ff- 2
2 ' Q2 -2 . '
' Open 2 2 2
South Main at Hardin Street Findlagfs Original Super Station
F I H BILLIARD PARLOR
umm Omg RECREATION
I1'1V3,l1d CO3Cl1 SGFVICQ POCKET BILLIARDS SODA GRILL
BILLIARDS AND c:oNrEc'r1oNs
618 South Main Street sNooKER BILLIARDS TOBACCOS
Phone Mgin 185 CHET WHIPPLE. Prop.
Findlay, Ohio OHIO
.,. I ,Wi A
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y C-.- -
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The Place of Quality Homemade Candies and Ice Cream
C. VV. Patterson 81 Son
DRY GOODS AND
C, VJ. Patterson A. D. Patterson
F.H.S., 1873 FHS., 1907
A caterpillar can eat twice its own weight
in leaves in Z4 hours,
There are 320 farms within the corporate
limits of New York City.
The average school child uses about 800
words in daily conversation.
She Cpoutingj-"I believe you would
sooner play cards with papa than sit in the
parlor with me."
He-"No darling, I wouldn't: but we
must have the money to get married on."
"Fill 'er up." said the absent-minded mo-
torist to the waiter as he parked himself in
the restaurant with his sweetie.
Karl Karg fat ll P. M0-J'Did you
know that I could imitate any bird you can
Pauline--"No I didn't. Can you imitate
a homing pigeon?"
Mary Lou -"Is your husband still the
loud dresser he was before you married him?"
Estelle-"I should say so: you should
hear him when he is looking for his col-
J. Egbert-"I have called to see about gctf
ting a job."
Boss-"But I do all the work myself."
Joe-A'Perfect, when can I start?"
FLORAL DECURATICNS A SPECIALTY
Funeral Woz'k of All Kinds
Fresh Cut Flowers and Choice Potted Plants
Flowers Sent by Wl'l'0 Eucrywlzere '
BRICHAIVYS FLCWER SHCP
530 SOUTH MAIN STREET
PHONE 3 28
., L Y , , .. Y. Wir.. ---W ' ------W-YW
rf, rug. , ,f
'Jin ET" J l
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rwffif r f 5 I Q - " X'A, ,
,rzfyrr , ,,,,,,,n,,.,, , ,. 2 . --W - ,----- -r--mm-Y -v,' ---4 N ----f M H- "f' Y-Yf 1
W. G. coLDREN
Funeral Home ,ii
AMBULANCE SERVICE 2
203 East Sandusky Phone 600
"I didn't mind your naming me Alasper
Smith, mother, but Why Alasper Y. Smith?"
"Why, after Shakespeare's hero, of course
-surely you know of Alasper Yorick!" 5 i
Francis C.-A'VJhat makes you think Russ
is lazy?" I I ll
John S.-"Oh, he accidently shoved a
book off ff tfheftablef last night, and ,then - r 1 ' - f V -' ' V L cl
dropped three more so it would be worth Electrlc Shoe Repalrlng
while to pick up the first one."
"I say, waiter, will you please get me a
napkin," asked a customer in an Aberdeen 527 South Main Street
"Yer ower late for that," replied the wait-
er, Uanither customer's usin' it."
Hams 81 C mg'F?53Yrr3grs2uir5 ,?rtrs32rQ?ri2ff::,,z2e.h M236
rates Y mp., ' 'wr'
Authorized Service Hendjouf hands? ll
. EP' :r
B6nd1X Brakes "And your ears?"
W ' ' "Well," said Bobby, "I Washed the one HH
RaYbeSu?S Brake Llnmg , that would be next to her."
Tire and Battery Service i-
Wheel Aligning Ellen H. and Dick H. in a restaurant.
Dick to waiter-"Say, this butter is strong
205 E. Crawford Street Main 1202 ,EO Walk Over to fha' Coffee and SW' HE?
W. T. DUBOIS, Proprietor Ellen in sad voirr--'tArrd rhr rrrffrr is
too Weak to answer."
The Young Merfs Store of Findlay
LIERQLF EQ BIERY gm
515 South Maln ,ll
5 klflfw A
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if S Milf MQWMRA-or QTTT: to trfrgrhr. K-.-.mli1I7, W 7-'A'7dQJ'W MM "ct A
Compliments of A
The Ohio Oil Company
,muff ,X X-
KEXW- Cfbffz-tf :F -i.g4..1aa
-,Mft-.9-sfo" 'il BL? VE we All eil. 1
s 1, glfkff. 'si' J . i 'r T 1 1 X' wilt"-f1f
f 'W"""'wddAFt ijt?" A " ' f 0 ffl T
5 Maui E 3 ...N ,A,.5f,, ,, ,Wt ,... , .t ,---.. - H -"S--L f-- V V Z
53: Compliments of
Findlay Paint and Glass Company
'T 517 south Main street Phone 71
The Largest and Most Complete Department Store
in a city of 20,000 Inhabitants in the W'orld
Points of Interest About the Store: Employs ll0 people.
Gy, Pays 585,000 per year in salary. Selling space over ZZ
fi acres. Twenty complete stores under one roof and manage-
ment. Two electric elevators. Delivery department during
a rush day makes 1,250 to l,500 deliveries, using eight auto
trucks. Sixteen large display windows under care of expert
Q11 window trimmer. A five-ton ice manufacturing plant. Tele-
phone exchange with four operators and our 34 phones
handle over 1,000 calls a day. Furniture display room third
floor--three elegantly furnished and carpeted rooms. Fresh
fa meat display in sanitary glass cases, We bake in our own
oven over 1,000 loaves of bread daily using gas from our
. own gas well.
We are an institution Findlay should be proud of. Findlay capital built our
business, so naturally we are 100 'Kp for Findlay, I
A sooo NAME
Throughout all history it has remained man's most prized possession.
Money cannot buy it, nor crm it be had for the asking.
To be won it must be deserved, and then can be held only through merit,
:lg The new Model 5-F Woman's Friend Electric Washer is adding new luster to
E513 this good name.
lggl Priced from 848.00 to 889.50 in order to meet euery pocket book.
433 West Main Cross St. Phone Main 671
5 313 QE
F,'Qi?l 1 W 5
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65 31 BLM' L
Q E' E E
Yellow Pine H C O A L Pocahontas
CEMENT SAND LIME PLASTER
SEWER PIPE BRICK
310 East Crawford Street
Phone 4 7 7
Mm- h ew
When ordering flour from yo'ur grocer insist on
Bonnie White of Cana Lily
THE McMANNESS MILLING AND GRAIN CO.
F I our--F eed-M eal
Distributors and Retail Dealers of
Dairy and Poultry Feeds
Most Complete Line of
Young Men's Clothes
Furnishings in Findlay
Opposite Court House
9 W Q Roasted
I g, .
, .... . Ask Your
I nndlGyCoffee.Tea8L5Pic'c:i 5
my ol" ' Grocer
The lengthy recital had drawn to a close,
ice cream and cake had been served, and the
teacher was bidding the students goodfbye.
One of the little performers had brought
her small brother with her. As he was
about to leave the teacher beamingly asked:
"XVell, Bobby, did you enjoy the recital?"
"Yes," answered Bobby, "All but the
Mr. Frack-"John, if you were in Europe
and facing north, you have on your right
hand the great continent of Asia, what would
you have on your left hand?"
John--'AA wart, teacher, but I can't help
White Linen Embroidered Pumps
Men's Black Oxfords 55.00 to 38.50
Walk-Over Boot Shop
"Willie," said his mother, "I wish you
would run across the street and see how old
Mrs. Brown is this morning."
A few minutes later Willie returned and
'lMrs. Brown says it's none of your busi-
ness how old she is."
"Pat, what in the World is the matter?"
"I just got out of the hospital-was op-
erated on for appendicitisf'
"What's that got to do with the lump
on your head?"
"Why, it's got a lot to do with it. They
ran out of ether."
S P Ixafevergeay-Q-yo1fllHni
Pd "'9 ,,21.!.B5"e"
618 Madison Ave.
PA G F ' 9
THE NEW CHEVROLET SIX
The Great American Value
ical Transpm tation
LL, L V
Every Model is bigger and better and priced Unusually Low
Davison-Harrington Chevrolet Co.
ESTABLISHED 18 8 2
COURSES OF STUDY
Liberal Arts, Pre-Medical, Education, Business
Secretarial, Music, Ministerial
A College in Findlay for Findlay Students
Send for Catalogue
San-A-Pure Dairy Co.
Complete Dairy Service
Milk, Cream, Butter, Buttermilk
Distributors Pure Milk and Dairy Co.
QUALITY Brand Ice Cream
216-218 Beech Ave. Phone 61
Complimenls and Best Wishes
The Young Men's
TO THE CLASS OF 1931
Stowell Meat Market
412 W. Main Cross Street
"A country gentleman was saved from
conviction for horse stealing by the power-
ful plea of his lawyer. After the the trial
the lawyer asked: "Honest, Bill, you did
steal that horse, didn't you?"
"Now listen here, Judge," he replied, "I
allus thot I stole that hoss, but atter I hear-
ed your fine sipeal to the jury, I'll be dog-
goned if I ain't got my doubts about it."
Small Boy-"Pop, what's those things on
the cow's head?"
Pop-"Those are the cow's horns."
S. B,-"Pop, which horn did the cow
City Market House
HOT LUNCH COFFEE
208 S. Main Street
Conscience is the Compass
of Ihis Business
E. M. VVarfel Sz Son
2l8 South Main Street Findlay, Ohio
James,Rooney, negro, cannot read, so
someone sold him a "back seat driver's li-
cense" signed by "U Worry Em, commis-
sioner of byways" and with that he drove
an automobile for a year.
Judge How in traffic court last night sus-
pended sentence upon Rooney, who said
three negroes examined him and issued the
license for 33. ,
Little Emily ran into the house crying
as though her heart would break.
"WhatIs wrong, Dear?" asked her mother.
"My dolly+Billy broke it," she sobbed.
L'How did he break it, dear?"
"I hit him on the head with it."
28-29 American National Bank Building
Phone Main 519
Gr 5 -N,,.,....-.1'f'1ffQiffIf:f.. 1 mi W In
- I. ,. ,. ,f X ,. .W 44?-"Ml-m""'i
Home Made Chocolates and Ice Cream
533 North Main Street
604 South Main Street
K A N E L ' S
English Rector Cto parishionerj-"Good
morning, Thompson. I hear you have si
son and heir."
'iYes, sir: our household now represents
the United Kingdom."
Parishioner-"Why, you see, I am Eng-
lish, my wife's Irish, the nurse is Scotch,
and the baby wailsf'
Dick S.-"My dear, I got a couple of
Helen K.-"Goodl Are they for the
GRIFFON CLOTHES HMM,
Dick S.-"No, one was for parking too
long, and the other for passing a red light."
"Got a sweetheart yet, Lily?"
"Sure, an' he's a regular gent."
"Yep. He took me to a rest'rant night
'fore last an' poured his coifee into a saucer
to cool it: but he didn't blow it like com-
mon people does-he fanned it wid his hit!"
"Norah, why haven't you brushed down
"Cobweb? Lor,' mum. I thought that had
something to do with yer wireless."
Old Dog Tray says-"It's hard to dislike
a fellow who likes you, isn't it?" Well,
there's your peace plan.
Chicken Dinner i Chop Suey
Home Made Pies
All Home Cooking
D. A. BASINGER, Proprielor
"Where all good people meet and dine"
3 Blocks West of Court House
SEVENTY SELECTED STYLES
Designed by ix A ,f E
THDIVI MCAN I i
322 south Main street 'N C
is "Stylists for Young Americans Everywhere" tw mn
I-IOSIERY TO HARMONIZE
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c ,.-, ,
HALLOWELL CONSTRUCTION COMPANY
Architects and Builders
WE GIVE THE VALUES
I AND WE GETYHE CROWDS 3
Fz'ndlay's Only Underselling
Sara N.-"Did you read that wonderful
piece in the paper about an old couple who
had been sweethearts for fifty years and just
got married yesterday?y'
Dick A.-"Thtt wasn't so wonderful:
the old man just got so feeble he couldn't
hold out any longer."
A traveling man who had been obliged
three times to take an upper berth in the
sleeping car "Aloha," has requested the Pull-
man Company 'to please name the next one
A roller coaster is a good thing for hali-
tosis-it takes your breath away.
North Ccommercially inclinedj-'AHow do
you spend your income?"
West-"About 30 per cent for shelter,
30 per cent for clothing, 40 per cent for
food, and Z0 per cent for amusement."
Northf-"But that adds up 120 per cent."
NVest-That's right I "
Father Choping to force confession from
thirteen-year-old-sonj-HI'd like to know
what young smart aleck with short pants
dropped a cigarette on th: upholstery of the
Son-UAW, Dad, it was just an accident.
She didn't mean to."
The Fashion Shop
Corner Main and Crawford
Coals Dresses Millinery
CENTRAL DRUG STORE
THE REXALL STORE
X , i
, , to A, i Y
Wifi., i in LQ,g,. 'Ati'to"'iL1i1tgfii'15::iii' ...fm , "IT .. 'L'
X C, X
I FRANK SCHWARTZ
SHIN ING PARLQR GROCER
Quality and Seruice
i 7 V Sole Agent for
CJ R X T fx I-f H. and H. Richelieu
Baffle Cfeek Food
Niles Bldg. 103 E. Sandusky St. Ph 156 157
PINDLAYY OHIO 406 South Main Street
408-412 S. Main Strcct
"Quality-Always at a Saving"
Constantly Striving to Serve
Both You and the Community Better
A NATION-WIDE INSTITUTION
Turner-Crosby Shoe Co. CGAL C01
Pon oooo SHOES
l""""""' W. P. WISELEY
"We Fit Your Feet First" Manager
W. C. KWIS
HIGH GRADE GROCERIES Findlay Recreation
E. F. WELLMAN
223 South Main Street
THE NATIONAL LIME AND STONE CO.
Crushed Stone for All Purposes
FINISHING LIME MASON'S LIME
P AGRICULTURAL LIME
L. 81 cbmpzimmfs of
SANDWICH SHQP The Kennedy Printing
227 south Main street A
South Main Street Findlay, OT1io
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WE FIT Yoo! 5
We Give You Style-Quality!
81 Young Mens Custom Two-Tm Llsc f suits A'
Finest to be had at S25 to S55 1
1 , .
iq Furnlttlre HARRY R. SCHNEIDER CO.
Practical Merchant Tailors
212 South Main Street
PERF ECTION BRAND
G A CAN NED VEGETABLES
, AT YOUR GROCER
Distributed by A
gil THE A. DORSEY Co.
With Compliments 3 1
,pg CGN TGN
W CARL H. MUELLER BARBER SHQP H
PLUMBING and HEATING Hair sobbing 8 Specialty EQ'
e MANICURING, WATER WAVING
lil By Miss Ednah Knight
Special Pains Tafken lo Please
9 Rudy Payne Pat Patterson
407 West Main Cross Phone 24 West Sandusky-Opposite M. E. Church
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ROCCE 1.33111 RoCCE
BRUS. ce F A BROS.
OVEN CoLD a GLAZED
BREAD , - ffWE-ISDN FRIED CAKES
PASTRIES n fi Q CQQKIES
CANDIES ICE CREAM
FRED KLEIN gl SQN UNION BUS STATION
Established 18 87
C. Q5 L. E, RED STAR COLONIAL
GREYI-IOUND ARCOIDEL LINES
SHEET METAL Luxurious Coaches for Your Special Trips
LAWRENCE A. LIGHTERITZ
IIO N. Main Strccl Phone 203
General Passenger Agent
Compliments of a
231 N, Main Street Phone 416
ROSS 81 SNYDER SIGN CO.
Factory Representatives American Signs Corporation
THE AMERICAN MASK
QUALITY MASKS AND PAPER ARTICLES
SENIQR HIGH SCHOGL
BALLFINCH EQ CHERRY
GENERAL INSURANCE REAL ESTATE
,f . ,
N9 l,.4'iXQ wi
5 ' X Compliments
FINDLAY PUBLISHING COMPANY
F 'EEZ FINDLAY COURIER COMPANY
5' 'Cv .
I 7' 511,
If QQ? OFFICE SUPPLIES BLANK BOOKS
I FINDLAY PRINTING 81 SUPPLY CO,
Complete Printing Service
113-119 W. Crawford St. Findlay, Ohio
i STEEL OFFICE FURNITURE PHONE 188
There was a young lady who determined
ffef AM gg-,si
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lp DODGE BROTHERS
lg MOTOR CARS U
U Trucks and Buses
5 PLYMOUTH MOTOR CARS I
i Dependable Used Cars ' l
A. R. BRANDEBERRY L i
Findlay, Ohio Fostoria, Ohio
to save up and buy a fur coat. So she worked
and saved, and worked and saved, and
worked and saved.
lp APRIL DAVJN Coalgiiiflllillygesihe got married and had the fur
A clear windblown sky Bod T.: l'Biasedg"
W' 9 ' Fleeel' C10UClS that Skirt the edge Joe: "Yeah, Buy us this and buy us that,
, , And dart away as if chased by some mad 'till 1'm brokefl
2 ' ' fantasy
J' Blue-the heavens aboveabrilliantsapphire- Then there was the Scot who never got
-Qi Gfeenithe eafthbheloiv fresh With delicate' his wife what she asked for. He waited until
,L W new orn eaves h h d h d h ' d.
fx All the world sparkling, young, gay S e A C ang? er mm
All e31'1Y morning in Spfiflg- I Tattooed man sues Osteopath. Claims
I U' 1 'Madeline Thomas- latter threw all of his pictures out of focus.
9 There had been an accident. The driver
3 climrbed out angrily and going up to a man
' 1 whom he thought was the other driver said:
l "Hey you! Where's your tail light?"
The innocent bystander looked at him in Compliments
flip amazement and said, "Vv'hat do you think
' I am? A bloomin' lightning bug?" 1
Evelyn C.: "Do you think jay-walkers
should be arrested?'l
I Nlary Hall: "Sure, if they t h tl
T sl alive-" ca C Nm CLUB
V 1 li -i
God will not look you over for medals.
if degrees, or diplomas, but for scars.
I Y Y
THE AMERICAN LECION
Extends Best Wislacs to
EINDLAY HIGH SCHOOL
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Traveler: "What's the use of your having
a time-table if your trains don't run to it?"
Porter: 'kNoW you're all excited. How
could you tell they was runnin' late if you
didn't have a time-table?"
An Irishman started past the traliic light
on Main Street. "Hey," yelled the traffic
cop, "didn't you see that red light?" "Shure
an' I did that," replied the Irishman, "but I
didn't see you."
Then there is Elwood Amsler who waits
for a hot day before he'll buy gas because he
heard Mr. Kilgore say that things expand
with the heat.
Findlay Senior High School
S O D A S
Corner of Front and Main Sts.
YE SWEETE SHOPPE
See Us For Your
BRICK ICE C '
Famous partnerships - Ebb iff Flow,
Gough fd Jumpinlake, Stop 25 Think, Nip
8' Tuck, A Fule 26 Hismunny, Teim if
Teide, Sooch fd Sooch, Doune 23 Outte,
Black if Bleuw, Allwul iff' Ayrdweid, Ruff
Alice: "Are they improving the roads out
Irene: "Oh, yes there are lots more good
parking places than there used to be!"
John S.: "Would you like to go out and
A. F. WASBRO, Prop. Sit in the CCM..
- Anabelle L.: "What do you want me to
Lunch Toasted Sandwiches do? Meet the chaugeury,
Virginia S: "How'd you get that smudge
on your face?" ,
Chuck B.: "Vv'ell, honey, the car broke
down and I had to fix it."
Virginia: "Since when do you grease your
car with red grease?"
Dick Beltz: "Were any of your boyish
ambitions ever realized?"
Mr. Knode: "Yes, when my mother used
to cut my hair I often wished I might be
"The boy who thinks high and then tries
to live up to his thoughts will achieve some-
thing worth while." .
FINDLAY HIGH SCHOOL
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