Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1932 volume:
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blue and gold
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compiled and edited for the school
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NORMAN CoPraLAND editor
NIARY E1.L1isN BIIERY associarv
.IQHN W1NDERs assisranr
BOB B1.ossrsR photographic
ALFRED FIQNSWRMARLQR business manager
blue and gold
A pictorial Cross Section of School Life
portrayed thru the medium of the Blue
and Gold, the annual publication of
the students of Findlay High School,
friend teacher . . . counsellor
In an endeavor to show our appreciation for her
past interest and help, and in anticipation of still greater
service, we, the class of 1932, dedicate our yearbook to
Lena R. Kiefer, dean of girls.
For the girls she has proved herself to be a real
friend, a person truly interested in them and their prob-
lems, on the other hand, she has Won the respect and
admiration of the boys with her intellect and personality.
Miss Kiefer remains an ideal of poise, dignity, and
personality toward which every student may strive in
his struggle to be a success in life.
As we, the class of '32, go out into the world of hard
knocks and rebuifs, We will be fortified by her kind
guiding influence, for
"The happiest mortal on the earth
is she who ends her day,
By leaving better than she found,
to bloom along the way."
Miss Lena Kiefer
clean of girls
In the pages that follow it has been our
purpose to present a transcript of school life
and activities of '31 and '32. We have tried
to create a cross section of school life as it
really is, uncolored by any stiff formality
heretofore so evident in school year-books.
lfaturalness is the goal for which we have
striven and which we sincerely hope we have
attained. Thus, we have tried to make this
book mean more to its possessors than a mere
book of posed pictures. We feel that in a
large measure We have succeeded in creating
something which the students of Findlay
High will highly prize and cherish.
little moments in the lives ol: big men
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administration . . . teaching
Findlay High has been extremely fortunate in the personnel
of the faculty. The faculty has endeared themselves in the
hearts of the students not only because of their competent teach-
ing ability but because of their keen interest in the students,
their aims, and ideals. The teachers have always been willing
to cooperate and to cheerfully extend their services to any pro-
ject of the students. This intimate contact between teachers
and pupils is unique. It is largely due to the faculty and to
their earnest and sincere efforts that Findlay High School has
been able to excel in every field of activity. For these and nu-
merous other reasons the student of Findlay High will always
have a spot in his heart for the faculty.
In the old part of the building covered with twisting
vines and shrouded in sombre tradition the new comers
from the junior highs begin their humble existence as soph-
omores. Many a prominent business man or a Well versed
matron recalls with misty eyes his passing through these
old moss covered portals for the last time on graduation
The new building with its spacious halls and numerous
lecture and recitation rooms stands as a lasting monument
to the ideals of education entertained by the citizens of
Findlay. It is at once a challenge and an inspiration to
the appreciative and ambitious youth of today.
I hir In 1
UE X '33
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I. F. Matteson
For fifteen years Mr. Matteson has labored with tire-
less effort for the advancement of education in Findlay.
During his administration as superintendent he has brought
about many reforms in the system. Besides being an able
and competent school oflicial he is keenly interested in the
student's problems and is an ardent sports devotee.
Mr. Kinley is the aggressive type of principal that few
high schools are fortunate enough to secure. Each year
he institutes some change in the school's administration.
His policy has been to make Findlay High better and better
each year. He has to a great extent succeeded, for under
his guidance, the school has gained a reputation unexcelled
by any other in the state.
'Q'-' Sig' 1 f
ill l 'E W
D. D. Hutson is at the head of the
English department of the school.
teaching senior English and journal-
ism. He holds two degrees, an A. B.
from Otterbein College and an M. A.
from Ohio State University. Laura
Wiest teaches the Latin classes having
received her B. S. degree as well as her
M. A. from Columbia. Manual
Training is taught by W. L. Slager.
He received his B. S. degree from Ohio
State. Estella Anstaett has charge of
the home economics department hold-
ing a B. S. degree from Miami Uni-
versity. D. D. Smith is instructor in
World history. His A. B. degree he
received from Broaddus and his M.
A. degree he earned at the University
of Michigan. Both junior and sen-
ior English are taught by Mildred
Dielsch. She received her B. A. from
Western Reserve and from Ohio State
she received her M. A. and B. S. At
present she is completing her work
for her Ph. D. Wendell Sanderson.
who teaches the vocal music classes,
received his A. B. degree from the
University of Nebraska. Spanish is
taught byMabel Shilling who received
her B. Ed. from Ohio State. She
also attended El Centro Destudios in
Madrid. F. A. Shull teaches com-
mercial arithmetic and bookkeeping.
He received his B. S. C, from the
Office Training School.
D. D. HUTSON. l.ORA WIEST, W. l.. SLAGER
ESTELLA ANSTAETT, D. D. SMITH. MILDRED DIETSCH
Wl3NDEI-L SANDERSON. MABEL SHILLING, E. A. SHULL
W. D. HUMPHREY. SINA SIDWELL. G. W. 1.135
RosA HUDNELL. C, A. ROBBINS, RUTH SWXTZER
G. R. CONSTEIN, G. H. FRACK. J. J. WINTERS
W. D. Humphrey teaches world his-
tory and economics. He received a
B. S. degree from Lafayette and an
M. A. from Oberlin. Sina Sidwell
is the supervisor of art in all the
schools of the city. Miss Sidwell has
an A. B. from Ohio University and
an M. A. from Columbia. G. W. Lee
teaches biology. Mr. Lee holds a
Ph. B. from Heidelberg and a M. A.
from Ohio State. Rosa Hudnell re-
ceived a B. Ed. from Wilmington
and will start on her M. A. this sum-
mer. She teaches shorthand. typing.
and oflice training. C. A. Robbins
is dean of boys, faculty manager
of athletics and teaches plane geo-
metry. He holds a B. A. from Ohio
State University. Ruth Switzer has
an A. B. from Findlay College and
her M. A. from Columbia. She teaches
English and history. G. R. Constein
teaches physics. He received his B.
A. from Ohio Wesleyan and a M. Sc.
from Ohio State. G. H. Frack teaches
commercial arithmetic, commercial
law, economics. sociology, and sales-
manship. Mr. Frack has an A. B.
from Muskingum and will get his M.
A. from Ohio State this summer.
J. J. Winters is director of athletics.
He received his B. A. from Ohio
S ' l
Earl Shisler teaches instrumental mu-
sic to the students. having the band
and the orchestra under his super-
vision. He received his B. Mus. from
Dana Institute. Lena Kiefer. dean
of girls and instructor of hygiene, re-
ceived her A. B. from Western Re-
serve. She is at present working on
her M. A. The chemistry depart-
ment is headed by R. G. Alexander,
who received his A. B. from the Uni-
versity of Michigan. Mae Fassett
teaches typevvriting and shorthand.
She is a graduate of Gregg School in
Chicago and received a B. S. degree
from Ohio State. C. H. Hauerfield
teaches bookkeeping and is the school
treasurer. He has his B. C. S.
from the Office Training School.
The library is ably supervised by
Ariel Coates, who received her B. S.
degree from Ohio Wesleyan. Sylvia
West teaches sophomore English and
is in charge of the dramatic activities
of the school having received her B.
A. from Ohio Wesleyan University.
Glendora Mills teaches solid geome-
try, algebra, and trigonometry. She
received her Ph. B. and M. A. degrees
from Ohio State. Helen Wz'seley is
at the head of the foreign language
department and teaches French. She
holds a B. A. from Findlay College
and a Master's degree from Columbia.
EARL SHISLER, LENA KIEFER, R. G. ALEXANDER
MAE FASSETT, C. H. HAVERFIELD. ARIEL COATES
SYLVIA WEST, GLENDORA MILLS, HELEN WISELEY
an appreciation of literature and science .... an understanding of the practical arts
With a sigh and a groan the illustrious pupils of Findlay
Senior High School slam their books down on their desks exactly
eight periods a day. For five short minutes between each period
gossip, test grades. lessons, or what-have-you are exchanged
along the halls. Some one with a choice bit of news suddenly
finds himself standing outside the closed door of his class room
with the tardy bell brazenly ringing in his ears. Each pupil
has encountered this harrowing experience at least once in his
high school life. Ah well - - such is the hustle and bustle of
senior class officers
The president of the Senior class is
expected, above all things, to be digni-
Hed. Sheldon has not failed us in this
respect, yet he has sacrificed none of his
natural good nature for dignity.
Vice President-ROBERT HOLLOWAY:
A ready smile and a helping hand
are the words which best describe Bob.
We need say nothing more, for his own
character is his best recommendation.
Treasurer-ED COLE :
Perhaps all the financial worries Ed
has had through his career as treasurer
of our class have not been very numer-
ous, but we owe him a debt of gratitude
for his faithfulness.
Of all his talents, that of friendliness
is Al's highest attainment. He is one
whom We will some day be proud to
remember as a classmate and a friend.
a resume of the activities of the graduates
Someone has wisely said that the years spent in
high school are among the happiest of a life time. We
of the Class of 1932 have learned the full meaning
of this statement through our three years of study and
companionship at Old Findlay High. From our first
days in the rank of the bold young Sophomores to
our victorious departure from the class of dignified
Seniors, we have tried to give our best to our school.
and to take from it the high lessons of good
As a tribute not only to fine scholarship but to
high athletic standards as well, we chose as class presi-
dent in the Sophomore year, Charles Brandman. ln
the Junior year, having become more completely a
part of the school, we carried high honors in more
ways than one under the leadership of Mary Margaret
Robinson. With the kind assistance of our sponsors,
Miss Finton and- Mr. Frack, we presented "The
Youngest," a comedy which met with the greatest of
success. We were also successful in the arrangement
and management of the important social event of the
year, the Junior-Senior Reception.
In our final year at F. H. S. our class has, indeed,
upheld the standards of leadership set forth by our
alumni of former years. Our choice of class officers
this year was: Sheldon Taylor. president: Robert
Holloway, vice-presidentg Albert Folk, secretary: and
Edward Cole, treasurer. We attempted during the
first months of the school year to welcome into our
midst the Sophomores and all other newcomers. We
were proud to help inaugurate the new club system
introduced this year for the first time. Feeling it our
duty to lend our support to all activities within the
school, our class gave its full support to the Junior
class play, and to the light opera, "Olivette." The
class presented as a climax to its career, "The Fool"
by Pollock: Our class sponsors were Miss Bushey
and Mr. Frack. g
We, the Class of '32, are leaving Findlay High
with sincere regret, with highest desire that our ambi
tions for the school will be fulfilled by the succeeding
classes. We are deeply indebted to those who have
led us in our scholastic achievements so faithfully that
we will be able to stand among the first in the busi
ness world and in colleges.
Twenty-V One l
ALICE BEAGI.Ii7CfoIIeqc Prep.
ALICE BIBLERgCoIIeqe Prep.
MARY ELLEN BIERY-College Prep.
ROBPRT BLOSSER7ColIege Prep,
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I ' NEW
DON ARMBRIECIIFI'+Coflug0 Prop
GISORGIZ P.RNOLDfCoIIOgc Prvp.
I.IfAII BAI.I,INL3I?R Cformm'1'u11I
LUIS BA I.I.INCiI'iR--Cfcm7l77Lf1'c'1'cll
DOIQIS BA UUI IMAN' fCf0f7L'I'll1
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MARY BONI IAM- 'Cwlll77l'V'lUlTl,C1l
CHARl.liS BRANDlViANfCfollvgv Prvp.
HISIJEN BRAYTON- -CxUI'l'll77U!'lgI-ill
CYR11, BRINN Ci.1mn11-mlzl
.l.1XNIz'l"l'li BROWNIE fcTUl77l77Ul't'l-L11
JANICIE BROWNV- Q,NC,ll7I!77t'l't'l-Ill
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DON BRY.'XN'I'-WCfrmllvgv llrvp.
DELORLES BURKlE'l"I'- -C.'or17n1vrc'ic1I
lf'I"l'A BU'l"l'liR MOR lEW'YCiL'I7L'!'KII
WlLI.IfX M BYRNE'Sf'!-0171lrf-lvl'
NIARY JANE CIIAI'IVlAN7CO1I0g0 Prvp.
CARL CI.lNIi7CoIIvp1v Prop.
EDWARD C01,12-ffiwllugv Pm-p.
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MIR I A M DISAUNE E-Comnvervial
RICHARDSON DAVIS-College Prep.
MA R '1' DESH URKO- -Con7mc'rC1'uI
EVELYN DIEHLMAN-College Prep.
MAR.IoRl1a DYli7ColIegc Prep.
JAMES EBLiRSOI.E-Coll:'g'e Prep.
RALPH COI.Iif-Collvgv Prcp.
GERTRUDIE COOPIQR-fcoflvyt' PNBI7.
NURMAN Co1DE1,,xND-cicllwc Prvp,
DOROTHA CRAMLQR-Cullugv l'rvp,
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C10 E001Nc1'l'oN--College Prep.
EMMA MAE FAIRBANKS7ColIege Prep.
ANNA P14114 CTUI77l77?I'l'l.U1
ALFRED FIQNSTIERMAKliR4CO1I0ge Prcp.
VJII.l.IAM FISHELL-College Prep.
C3Rf'VfI5 IilRESTlNl'7fCOH?f.I0 PI'6'p.
Ru I'H PIKE-gAGf'r76f1!I
MARTHA Vllzijli fiUl?7V77L'I'LltlI
HLQLLQN FORD Sfwnzirff
MYRLIE GVARINL3- Cfur11rm'1'uul
RU'l'lIliI.LlEN CIZORUIV 'fv1H77l'l7L'l'lILlI
ROBERT CROIILKIQ' SLI-L'V7lllYlv1'
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C.fR'l'HIiR I N If HEAIUWOR'I'H- -CfL'I7t'I't1l
ALICE HENDLERSI IOT-College Prep.
CLARK HENDRICKS-College Prep.
BETTY HODGIQ-Colfege Prep.
ROBERT HOLLOWAY-College Prep.
GEORGE C3Rl'XY CIOfIL'I'U1
FRANCES HARDY7CoIIege Prep,
HELEN HAUGH-College Prep.
PAULINI1 .lACKSON7CoIlege Prep,
FLUEN JACQUA-f -Conzmcrcial
ROBERT JOHNS- -College Prep.
PAULINU JOIINSTON-V -College Prvp.
KARL KARGfCoIlege Prep.
XVILLIS KIZLLIEY- 'Cx0Hl'flL' 1,1117
Kfirm KN1c31f1'1' fT0lIvgf Im-p,
IVIARIIE KRFSSER--Colfvge Prvp.
EDWAR D I, AIJD--CiUl7c'l'c1f
CIJX IR LAl1FER'1'Y--Ge-m-ral
GEORGE LEATHL212 1w1AN-WCTUIIQ-ge Prop.
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MONA MCEOWIi1.L-Vollcge Prvp.
JOHN NlCMANNliSS+ColIc'ge Prep,
NlII.I.ICI14N'I' MLiR'I'Z--Collvgc Prvp
DARWIN NIISAMORU---College Prvp.
ANNE MORAN-Collegv Prep.
KATHRYN NIOYER-Y-College Prep.
MARIAN I.IfXVIS Ci7l77I77l'fL'lAU!
MAURINE MAURER-College Prep.
RUTHANNA MAXWEI.L7Coll0ge Prep.
KATIIRYN NIACDONAl.D-CUIIQQC Prep
NIARY NlCCUI.LOUGHiCoIlege Prep.
J A MVS PURDY fGL'l7l'I'dI
XVlI.I.IAM RADIER- V-Gvnvrul
MlfRI.1f RLAMSNYIJLQR- ffm1m7cn'1'z1I
lL'fill.I,lf Rl5lML'Nl1' f'wnrrm'ru'ul
Ls n In-R Rwsxf f'mmm-1-fm!
MARY Rifilikiill C'mmm'1'nrul
CLARA JANIT RlfYNOl.IJS 'f,L7Ht'gIL' llI'l'f7.
DOR4Yl'HY ROBIERTS C1L'l7H'kI!
RICHARID ROlHfR'l4S- CIH7L'l'LIl
IVLKIQY 1VI,XRlHARl2'l' ROBINSON ---f'ulIA'g10 Prvp.
Rorsrm' ROIENOITIQ 'Cft'l7U!'KI!
PAUL Roos Ch-m'r'ul
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VIRGINIA SWARTZ-College Prep.
SHELDON TAYI.OR+Colleg1e Prep.
MADELEINIS THOMASfCoIIege Prep.
HENRIETTA TINSMAN-College Prep.
RICHARD WAI.LENiCoIIege Prep.
RICHARD WESTFAI.L1COII0gP Prep.
KINIJIER SHIERIG '-St'l4l'l7f!4f-I-I
MARY ALICE SHONTI.EIVIIRIfiG0f29fcII
MARTHA SIFITLER-College Prep.
ROBIERT STEI?L3MANA'--Cxcmlleqc Prep.
FRED WHIPPLE--College Prep.
LOIS WILKINS-Cznllege Prep.
ALICE WYER4CrJIIege Prep.
HELEN YEARWOOD-College Prep
MARTHA WICKHAM-College Prep
MARY THELMA WINDLE-GGUEFGI
VERA WISE-College Prep.
iunior class officers
The only one of the fair sex found
Worthy of being class president in Find-
lay High, Margaret has proved herself
worthy of the honor in more ways than
Vice Presiden I-ISABELLE EGBERT:
It is a true art to be busy and yet,
at the same time, to be gracious to all.
We feel that Isabelle deserves special
honors in this art.
That a popular hero of the athletic
field should win recognition in the
school is not unusual, but that he has
fulfilled their highest expectations is
more than commendable.
One who has made many friends and
is well liked by her associates will not
face many failures in life. We feel safe in
forecasting a happy future for Lucille.
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' T1 s' 't'?7'lf.-'3 s
historical events oi the iunior class
The Class of '33 has completed a year of most
successful achievement in ,various fields. Already
they have established a high standard as a challenge
to the classes to come.
After brilliant careers at the two respective junior
high schools, the Class of 1933 was created by the
consolidation of two very capable groups. As sopho-
mores, this class surprised us by being somewhat more
wise in the ways of the world than are most sopho-
mores. With very little commotion they humbly
assumed their lowly position with what seemed to
closely approach a spirit of dignity.
This year even more surprises were due. The
Juniors came out of their obscurity into the shining
light of public approval with the presentation of
"All-of-a-Sudden Peggy." The management of this
comedy brought forward an unusual amount of busi-
ness acumen as well as dramatic talent. In the oper-
etta, "Olivette," also, the Class of 1933 was well re-
presented and acclaimed. The crowning achievement
of any junior class is always its Junior-Senior Re-
The class elected as oflicers this year, Margaret
Stuntz, president: Isabelle Egbert, vice-president: Lu-
cille Folk, secretary: and Paul Miles, treasurer. The
class sponsors were Miss Shilling and Mr. Constein.
In all general school work this class has shown it-
self, indeed, capable of assuming full leadership next
year. They have taken active part in a great many of
our weekly chapel programs. They are showing pro-
mise in the fields of athletics, music, and scholarship.
In club activities the Junior members of the Student
Council have shown fine ability on numerous
The Class of '33 may well be proud of the work
accomplished by its members in the years just past.
Our sincere hope is that in the years to come this class
will prove itself truly trustworthy of the ideals en-
trusted to its care.
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W W, W. , WF if ' if
M. Adams. N. Adams, D. Altman,
M. Arras, A.
H. Bailey. B.
W. Beltz, R.
R. Boren, J.
I.. Bame. R.
M. Arnold, R. Arnold
Askam, J. Badger,
Beck, R. Bellinger,
Bicry, H. Bond,
Bowman, L. Bright.
C. Brooks. R. Burton
Chesbro, R. Child.
H. Clark, W. Clark, M. Cobb.
R. Collins, R. Corbin
V. Cornwell, F. Cramer, R. Chapman
B. Daymon, D. Dennis
F. Diller, M. Dorman. I. Dorsey.
A. Doty, M. Doty, D. Drake.
W. DuBois. W. Duttweiler, D, Dysrnger
R. Davis. J. Dalious, M. Egts.
I. Egbert, N. Eiseman, H. Fangboner
W. Fekete, E. Fenimore, B. Fink.
F. Folk, R. Fischer, H. Fleck.
E. Flemion, L. Folk, M. Fox.
Frye, II. Gardner. J, Gearing,
Gibson, W, Glick, D. Gohlke.
Gohlke. R, Gordon, M. Groves.
Hall, II. Halvorsen. K. Howard.
Henning, E, Hinton, M, Hartman.
Haugh. G. Hathaway, W, Harpst.
Harpst. R. I. Jones, C. Johnston,
H. Jones. O. Johnson, M. Johnson
Johns. M. Jeffery. E. Jacqua.
Kanel. D, Karcher. D. Karn.
Kindle. J. King. R. Kirkhride.
Kistler, R. Kuntz, J. Krahill.
Langstaff, J, l.aRowe, M. I.aRoWe,
. Leach. G. Leonard.
Lee. A. O'Neil, R. Lee.
Lee. R. Leader, I.. Linsley.
Littleton. T. Lucas, Moyer.
Mason, M. Maurer. I. Mason.
McGown, L. McGriff, A. Mettler.
Michaels. P. Miles, A. Miller.
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Mitchell, K. Moore. S. Moyer,
Myers, R. McAnelly, A, McGown.
Naus, M. Nelson, R. Nelson.
Neuman, J. Numann. I. Newton.
Ohl. A. O'Niel. R. Palmer,
Parr. E. Pasold, V, Patterson.
Peters, C. Porter, A, Powell,
Pratt, D. W'eitough, C. Riter.
Patterson. V. Riker, C. Robinson,
Roth, A, Routzon, F. Routson.
Routzon, C. Russell, E. Renshler,
Reissig, R. Reese. J. Russell.
Saul, R. Schwyn, A. Schaffer,
Seiple, M. Sheeley, C. Smith.
Smith, D. Snyder, M. Snyder,
Stzmfield, C. Starkweather, G. Stover
Stuntz, B. Swisher, N. Tarbox.
Temple, E. Thompson, L. Treier
Trout, M. Walters. K. Wolford,
XVard, P. Walter, J. Wasbro.
M. Weising, M. Williams, R. Williams,
J. Vv'inders, R. Wineland, E. Winstead.
M. Wiseley, H. Wise. M. Wiseley.
J. Wisterman. E. Wittenmyer, W. Wittenmyer.
M. Woodward, R. Wright, E. Wyatt,
sophomore class officers
Great possibilities all concentrated
upon a single person-and George is
the result. We would hesitate to an-
alyze his personality. You know, "Na-
poleon was a little man."
Vice President-MARJ ORIE MOLDER:
One who has a varied field of inter-
ests always makes friends easily. Mar-
jorie has a personality which fits into
high school life very attractively.
Treasurer-FRED MOORE z
A sense of humor is an attribute to
any one in any field. Fred is one with
whom it is a pleasure to associate and
a privilege to work.
Few sophomores succeed so readily
in becoming well known and well liked
at Findlay High. Dick has made for
himself a name that will serve him well
in later years.
g,,,..51ri.r, .' .--M ,J 1 I ,ii-i.j5p,1:3-eg 1
outstanding accomplishments of the sophomores
The Class of 1934 is now well on its way to re-
cognition and success. In answer to the general ex-
pectation of the upper classmen, the Sophomores pre-
sented themselves in September, eager to add to our
dignified institution a new spirit of life and excite-
ment. Long before much damage had been done, the
new arrivals realized that their efforts were all futile.
and they settled down to the routine of study.
Having graduated from the two junior high
schools, the Sophomores found it necessary to become
acquainted with each other and to be reconciled to
fate. Now they are no longer two groups working
in opposite directions, but one unified group, all
working toward one end. At Donnell and Glenwood
Junior High Schools these students were the able
leaders in various fields. They were outstanding as
the directing influences in their respective schools.
At Senior High School they have not yet had
many opportunities to show their full merit, but
judging by former records, we are expecting great
things in the future. The class chose as officers this
year, George Barrett, president: Marjorie Molder, vice
president: Dick Winch, secretary: and Fred Moore,
treasurer. The class sponsors are Miss West and Mr.
This year the Sohomores have been active in var-
ious parts of school lifeg they have shown interest in
music, athletics, club Work, art, and journalism. Many
of the .most interesting weekly chapel programs have
been conducted by members of this class. They gave
fine enthusiastic support to the lecture course. All
football and basketball games found this class well
represented both on -the bench and among the spec-
The spirit of cooperation and willingness to serve
shown by the members of the Class of '34 has made
Findlay High proud to welcome them into its halls.
It is only desired that those younger classmen continue
to carry out the high ideals of the school.
Abbott, D. Agner, M. Agncr,
Allen. O. Altman, E. Arnold,
Baney, G. Barrett. A. Bayless,
Beals, C. Beard, K. Bihler.
Blackford, A. Bowman, H. Brickman
Briggs, E. Brown, M. Browne,
Burnap. N. Burson. P. Calhoun,
Carpenter, R. Caughman, M. Cavins
Child, F. Claypool, M. Cline,
Coldren, C. Cooksey, D. Coombs.
Corbin, R. Cornwell. J. Cotner,
Cramer, L. Crates, W. Cromer,
Davis, li. Daugherty, D. Decker.
DeHaven. D. Dehnoff, R. Denman,
Dietelbach, D. Donnell. C. Dorsey,
Dricsbach. M. Dreyer, V. Deyer,
Emerson, W. Ethell. B. Fellabaum.
Ferrell, R. Finton, J. Firmin.
Fleming, M. Folk. M. Foltz,
Franklin, C. Frederick, A. Frontz.
Frye, D. Gallant, R, Gallant.
Galloway, R. Garlinger. G. Gault.
Gogley. M. Gohlke. J. Gohlke.
Gray, D. Grube, R. Haldeman,
Halliwill. J. Hanna. G. Hathaway,
Harsche, C. Hatch, M. Haugh.
M. Hill. D. Hauman, J. Hines.
M. Hallowell. R. Huffman, R. Holliger.
S. Howard. J. lnsley, S. lttlc.
Johnston, B. Jones, L. Jones,
. Kelly. G. Kester. D. Keyes.
King. M. Krabill, C. Krantz.
. Kwis, D. Langstaff, N. Lanning.
. Lape. J. Laube, C. Launder,
Leader. H. l.ce, A. Leonard.
. Lessig. M. Long, R. Long.
. Lcckey, F. Lowe. M. l,udi.
Martin. H. Nlathcw, C. M:Kitrick.
E. McCormick, F. Meier, H. Mertin.
A. Miller, D. Miller, P. Miller.
H. Minard. M. Misamore, M. Moldcr.
F. Moore. B. Moorhead. B. Moran.
I. Mull. E, Murphy. F. Myers.
R. Neuman. W. Neuman, R. Nichols.
C. Oman, K. Oman. W. Opperman.
E. Orndorff, J. Overholt. J. Platt.
M. Radabough. I.. Rader. M. Reese.
V. Reese, Virginia Reese. E. Reed.
. Roth. H. Routson, l.. Routson.
Royer, Rudolph, M. Runkle.
Russell, T. Saul. F, Sargent.
. Schaff. l.. Schaefer, C. Shivcly.
Sevcrns. N. Shiray, Shuck.
Shuck, l.. Shuler, I. Siford.
Skidmore. M. Smart, M. Smith,
ildred Smith, XV. Snyder. C. Spence,
Stcars, D. Stevens, H. Stevenson.
St. Myer, M. Swasick. M, Swisher
Taylor, M. Taylor. li. Thomas.
Tomas. A. Tippin. R. Tyner,
R. Ulrich. C, Ulsh. J. Vautaw.
Vihggoner, D. Walker. M. Walters.
Warren. E, Weaver, K, XVeimcr.
. Weller, L. Wcyer. B. White,
Williamson. J. Wilson, H. Wilson
VVilson. D. Winch, J. Winterrowd
. Vifiseley. J. XVittenmyer, M. Wolfe
Wolford, H. Vv'onder, E. Wright.
extra curricular activities . . . an important part ot school life
i1 I li
SC 00 I 9
January 13, 1932
March 7, 1932
April 1, 1932
here and there
Yes, indeed, it's just what you see - - the "Four l,enas"
going for a little jaunt up the lane - - Eileen, Alene, Ilene.
and Lena fthe horsel. Fashion followers please heed the
loud blazer, which is just the chic thing to wear on your
morning saunters ...... The juniors successfully pro-
duce ---- 's "All of a Sudden Peggy" with Winders, Lee.
Wisely, and others at their best .,.... Heap big Hopi
Indians give a performance for the student body - - ugh.
ugh ...... The corridor crooners strut their stuff with
a little close harmony - - can't you just hear little Bob's
big bass voice? ..... After having their tummies filled.
Mr. Smith and Mr. Humphrey retreat at the noon hour to
their favorite corner down the hall exchanging confidcnces
and Hdidja ever hear the one about?" ..... Naughty.
naughty? V Great excitement and signs of envy as new boy
friend is disclosed. Cupid shoots with wild abandon, and
two by two they fall.
Old Glory slowly rises to its traditional place at the
top of the flag pole ...... While the others get the
footlights and the applause, John and the rest of the prop
boys faithfully execute their share of the hard work un-
molested by stage-fright. Pull, John, pull, for the show's
o'er ...... Noon! Oh boy, at last! But that's a black
mark for you, Maxine, coming out the boys' entrance .....
The four horsemen? ? F ? F ?No, Porky doesn't have the
tummy ache - - that's simply part of his starch ..... .
Mr. Shull in all his glory having his picture taken among
a bevy of girls. lt's a case of a rose among the thorns,
isn't it, Mr. Shull? ..... Casualties increase in spring
- - buds blossom - - will power weakens - - and the boys
burst forth in song. P. S. Wallen caught a fly on low
C ...... Just before Al fell in, or maybe he didn't
fall in at all. Anyway Al got thirsty in a big way.
around the school
Wrong number? Wouldn't you know it? and Milly's
patience is sorely tried ...... A confidential tete-a-tete
over by the stadium ...... Home Room 1 IO blossoms
forth with a different idea for the chapel service ......
Billy Sargent Cincidentally a sophomore, of coursej hears
the dinner bell, and nothing can stop him. Just an old
Sargent custom, and a bad habit that came with him from
the Junior High ...... Caroline receives helpful criti-
cism from Miss Sidwell. We wish she'd turn her board
around so we could see, too. ..,.. The Sea Scouts from
the S. S. Richard Byrd look very picturesque as they hoist
the "Stars and Stripes" just before the Upper Sandusky
game ...... The noon day rush begins as everyone
hurries home to a good lunch that's waiting ..... Just
a friendly tussle on the front lawn, Boys will be boys
even if they are high school students.
zero hour .... hot copy .... ink
The unceasing efforts of the newspaper staff are greatly
appreciated. The staff has had to do some extremely hard work
to give the school their bi-weekly papers. Mr. Hutson's efforts
to help the staff have been greatly appreciated, too.
The staff has published class work which they have deemed
worthy for publication. This brings honors to those who or-
dinarily wish to hide their talents. Whether it is realized or not
this newspaper has been most advantageous to the students. The
paper acts as a stimulation upon them by its publication of class
The newspaper staff, like the annual staff, met with diffi-
culties in financing this most beneficial publication. With aid
from the Home Room solicitors and through their own great
efforts, however, the newspaper staff was able to carry on again
Here are three cheers for this staff and may the 'successors
be as successful.
paste pots . . . .igipictures . . . . scissors . . . snaps
This year it was necessary to make considerable alterations
upon the annual. lt was also necessary to make the year book
contain more interesting material. Toward this end the annual
staff has been diligently working.
Assignments were made to the staff members and were
readily worked out by them. Each member worked conscien-
tiously upon this annual to make it a success. They were in-
spired by the sad thought of the possibility of not being able
to put over the annual this year. However, with the help of
other departments such as the advertising team and home room
solicitors, the success of the annual was obtained.
The editorial staff chosen is as follows: Editor, Norman
Copeland: associate editor, Mary Ellen Biery: assistant editor,
John Winders: class editor, Marjorie Dye: index editors, Pauline
Johnston and Martha Wickham: club editor, Betty l-lodge:
music editor, Arm Moran: dramatic editor, Marie Kresser: boys'
sports editor, George Arnold: girls' sports editor. Glada Starliper:
photograph editor, Bob Blosser: humor editor, Ed Cole.
pleas . . . receipts
This year the advertising team mel with
some difliculty in filling its quota. However,
greater success was obtained than was ex-
pected. The team worked most diligently
and with the cooperation of the business men
of Findlay they were at last rewarded. On
behalf of the school the advertising team
wishes to thank the Findlay business men
for their kind cooperation.
These cooperating representatives of their
individual home rooms are responsible for
the business organization necessary for the
maintenance of various transactions carried
on during the school year. Not only have
these students helped to bring about the suc-
cess of the year book, but also they have
helped with the school newspaper. The
school has not put on any production in
music or dramatics in which this body of boys
and girls has not had a part. They have
never failed, and we wish to express our ap-
preciation for their untiring work.
ticlcets . . iingling
coins . . . anxiety
The members of this organization are regarded
as representatives ol' the student body and the adminis-
tration. Rather than being a student governing body.
the Student Council is a group organized principally
to unify student organizations under one control, to
aid in the administration of the school. to give greater
opportunity for selfrdirection and a spirit of democ-
racy. to encourage order, and to promote the general
activities and interests of the school,
The ofhcers for the first semester were Norman
Copeland, president: Helen Yearwood, vice president:
and Richard Davis. secretary-treasurer. lior the second
semester the oflicers were Richard Westfall. president:
Isabel Egbert. vice president: and Thomas Littleton,
service . . . . service
. . more service
The Honor Class is composed of students
whose scholarship average for the entire four
years work is ninety per cent or more. Witli
membership in the Honor Class there comes
a realization of the scholastic ability and
achievement of every member. This honor-
ary organization is the goal of every true
student of Findlay High School, because it
is a truly representative body.
midnight oil . .
tests . . boolcs
whlrnng props models .... flight
The purpose of the Aero Science Club was to make a
study of the principles of aircraft flight. The club has
also studied the aircraft construction and the part each
unit plays in flight. A study of the noted aviators and
the things they are noted for was discussed at some of the
meetings. Each member of the club was responsible for
at least one meeting during the year. He was the main
speaker and was the leader in the discussion. When the
club discussed the engine of the plane they had an engine
of a real aeroplane for demonstration. When they studied
the Wings, they had a pair of Wings for display. The boys
made model aeroplanes which they brought to one of the
club meetings for display.
One of the meetings was given over to the study of
noted aviators of the past and present. Some of those
studied were Charles Lindbergh, Eddie Rickenbacher, Frank
Hawks, Wiley Post, and Harold Gatty.
The monoplane was studied for one meeting. The
leader discussed it as to general shape, its place in aviation
and its advantages and disadvantages. One of the boys
made a monoplane and used it for demonstration.
The officers of the club are Cecil Launder, president:
Robert Seifried, vice president: and Robert Johns, secretary.
W. L. Slager sponsors the group.
charm . . . poise simplicity
This group, formerly known as the Big Sisters, is one
of the outstanding service organizations of the school. Its
first duty is to welcome all the incoming Sophomore girls
and to help them adjust themselves to their new surround-
ings. For this purpose each advisor was assigned a group
of about five advisees with whom she became personally
acquainted. It was for this purpose also that the group
sponsored one of the first social events of the year, the
Girls' Mixer, which was in the form of a kid party. The
general chairman for this event was Evelyn Diehlman.
The other outstanding project for this group was the
Charm School which was held every other Monday mor-
ning. It was compulsory for the Sophomore girls to at-
tend these meetings which were held as round table discus-
sions of various subjects relative to the modern woman
and her place in the world today. Each group was com-
posed of fifteen advisees and three advisors who led the
discussions in turn. For each meeting recorders were ap-
pointed who turned in full accounts of the ideas presented.
These were then mimeographed and returned to the girls
with the questions for the next meeting.
The advisors are also regarded as aides to Miss Kiefer.
Dean of Girls. It was in this capacity that they had charge
of her ollice when she was in class. They also assisted her
in the morning and at noon by helping to file absence ex-
cuses and doing general ollice work.
Catherine Headworth was elected president of the group
which Miss Kiefer sponsored.
news headlines . . features
The purpose of the Journalism Club was to provide a
means for finding literary talent for the publication of the
A'Blue and Gold" and to permit any student who is inter-
ested in Journalism to have the opportunity of contribut-
ing to the school paper. Secondary interests were in en-
couraging creative writing and awakening interest in good
These goals were attained through the excellently or-
ganized programs which were presented during the year.
The subjects taken up included news and feature writing,
the lead, editorial writing, make-up, headlines, special fea-
tures, and proof reading. For the Christmas meeting a
Christmas paper was prepared by the club. The last meet-
ing of the semester was an observation tour of the "Mor-
ning Republican" plant. The club was divided into two
groups and conducted through by John Shuck and Lowell
Heminger, who gave them much interesting information
concerning the actual printing of a newspaper.
The second semester was given over almost entirely to
a survey of outstanding newspapers including the "New
York Times," the "Chicago Tribune," the "Christian
Science Monitor," and leading Ohio newspapers. The
club for one issue, March 18, had complete charge of the
"Blue and Gold." A staff composed completely of club
members collected the material, wrote it, and edited the
paper with the appearance of seasoned journalists. The
club also heard an address on 'AJournalism as a Career,"
by Lowell Heminger, and for the last meeting sponsored
a creative writing contest.
The club, which was open to all students, was spon-
sored by Dale D. Hutson. Richard Westfall was elected
president: Twila Lucas, vice president: Mary Thelma
Windle, secretary: and Comer Porter, treasurer.
test tubes . . .
The Chemistry Club was organized for the purpose of
performing interesting and instructive experiments, work-
ing out projects in important branches of chemistry and
demonstrating results, and of making permanent displays
showing materials used and products formed by important
The programs, which were planned from this basis,
included individual experiments performed and demon-
strated by different members and experiments done in
groups and displayed before the entire club.
At one of the first meetings talks and experiments were
given on the subject of "Explosives," Ar the next meeting
"Rubber" was the topic for the talks which were illustrated
with experiments, charts, and samples. Other subjects for
the year included: "Coal Tar Distillation." A'Refining of
Metals," "Petroleum and Gas Industry," "Cellulose Pro-
ducts." "Pure Metals and Alloy Metals," "Air Products"
and various other subjects of interest to students of experi-
mental and creative chemistry. Each member of the club
was required to take part in at least one project during the
The club, which was open to chemistry students only.
was organized under the leadership of R. G. Alexander.
The ofhcers elected for the year were Dudley Mason.
president: John LaRowe, vice president: and Thomas Lit-
tleton. secretary-treasurer. These officers working in co-
operation with the sponsor were able to present programs
to the club which led to a better acquaintance with chem-
istry and its practical application and use in our every-day
crucibles . . . . retorts
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speed accuracy . . . efficiency
The Commercial Club, which boasted one of the larg-
cst membership lists in the school, was sponsored by the
Misses Fassett and Hudnell. The club, which was open
to Senior commercial students only, elected Clara Witt-
kofski as president: Miriam Deaunee as vice president: Tom
Dorsey as secretary, and Audrey Ciray as treasurer.
The chief aim of the club was to give students a more
complete knowledge of the business world. Other interests
were in giving added information in office training which
could not be given in class and in developing leadership,
self-assurance, poise, and initiative, all of which are requi-
sites of the efficient business man or business woman.
The subjects for the programs for the year included
"Commercial Worker's Need of a Liberal Training," "He
Who Hesitates in Shorthand," "Cualloping Words,"
"What's in a Name," l'The Use of the Dictionary," "Sen-
tence Structure," "Business Spelling," "Taking Dictation."
'Technique of Telephoningf' "What Filing Is," "Direct
Transfer of Filing," and other topics of interest to pros-
pective commercial workers.
At one meeting a business talk was given by Paul
Barrett of the Ohio Oil Company.
One of the major projects of the club this year was the
presentation of a three act play which shows that it is not
the swift, but the accurate, steady worker who gains pro-
The chief social event of the year was a large banquet
held in the spring. Due to the wide-spread membership the
activities of this club attracted much interest throughout
VSDI V Cl
The Classical Club. open to all Latin students, centered
its interest around the life and customs of the Roman
For the purpose of gaining a wider knowledge of classi-
cal mythology a few of the old Greek and Roman myths
were studied including "Atlanta's Race," "Jupiter," "Ju-
piter's Love Affairs," and "Cornelia's Jewels." A play
"In Gallia" was presented and the poems "A Roman of
Old" and "Ich Bin Dein" were read.
During the year a talk on Rome was given by Mrs.
W. D. Humphrey, who spoke from personal observation.
At one meeting the members of the club worked Latin cross
word puzzles. At the Christmas meeting a discussion of
the Roman Christmas or Saturnalia was held after which
Christmas hymns were sung in Latin. The club also pre-
pared and delivered a Christmas basket to a needy family.
One of the programs included the play, "A Day Without
Latin" which was given to show the practical value of
Latin in the world today.
Latin songs, games, plays, and poems were used
throughout the year to enlarge vocabulary and improve
pronunciation. One of the mihor purposes which was to
provide a wider scope for social contact between the stu-
dents and teachers proved to be of outstanding merit.
The members elected Del Drake as president: Margaret
Stuntz as vice president: Dick Winch as secretary: and
Anabel Spitler as treasurer for the year. The sponsor of
the club was Miss Lora Wiest.
madrid . . . toreadors
. . . . senoritas
The Spanish Club, organized under the sponsorship of
Miss Mabel Shilling, desired to create an atmosphere con-
ducive to a better understanding of Spain and the Spanish
people. Working towards this goal, the club meetings were
given over to learning Spanish songs and games and telling
Spanish jokes and stories.
Talks were given during the year on Spanish customs
included "Spanish Dancing," "Spanish Bull-Fighting,"
"Fetes of the Holidays," "Folk Lore and Proverbs." One
meeting was given to discussion of the subject "Spanish
Religion," also included "Convents and Monasteriesf'
"Cathedrals of Mexico," and "Cathedrals of Spain." At
another meeting the Spanish cities of Burgos, Granada,
and Seville were described in detail.
The history of Spain was taken up under the topics
"Influence of Geography on the History of Spain," "The
Early Peoples to 206 B. C.," "Roman Spain," "Visi-
gothic Spain," and A'Moslem Spain." The Christmas pro-
gram included a talk on 'Christmas in Spain" after which
the club members sang Christmas hyms in Spanish.
The first topic for the second semester was "Family
Life in Spain" which was taken up in the subjects "In-
fancy and Childhood," "Courtship and Marriage," and
"Women of Spain." A discussion of the phrases of Span-
ish literature included the subjects "Spanish Ballads."
"Mystics," "Epics," and "Jokes," Under the general
topic "Geography of Spain," the club learned of "General
Location," "Climate," A'Occupations," 'AMinerals," and
Miss Shilling, who has studied at Madrid and traveled
extensively in Spain, was able to add interesting features
to the meetings.
The club, which was open to Senior Spanish students
only, elected Edward Cole as president: Robert Gohlke as
vice president: Dorothea Cramer as secretary: and Richard
Grubb as treasurer.
culture . . . .
The French Club, which was composed of Senior
French students, was organized with Miss Helen Wiseley
as sponsor: Catherine Headworth as president: James Eber-
sole as vice president: Mary Margaret Robinson as secre-
tary: and Gertrude Cooper as treasurer.
The purpose of the club was to create a keener interest
in France, her people, her language. her civilization. her
customs. and to improve spoken French. With these ideas
as a basis, a program for the year was planned which in-
cluded such topics as "French Customs." A'French Art,"
"French Architecture." "Christmas in France," "Paris,"
"French Music," "French Proverbs." and A'French Geog-
Through discussion and talks given by the various
members, the club became familiar with some of the most
famous Frenchmen including Corot, Millet, Rosa Bonheur.
and Breton and important cities including Paris, Marseilles.
Lyons, Bordeaux, Le Havre, Rouen. Rheims, and Nice. At
almost all meetings novel forms of roll-call were used to
test the vocabulary and conversation ability of the members.
idioms . . . . verbs
1'ifti1f.X'ir7c l f
to find .... to give
. . . . the best
The Girl Reserves is one of the service
clubs of the school. This organization is to
the girls of the school what the Hi-Y is to the
boys. This club has upheld the standard of
high ideals of character building and unselfish
Miss Glendora Mills is the sponsor of the
club and Miss Kiefer and Miss Weist assist
her. The president of the club is Evelyn
Diehlman: vice president, Loretta Bame: sec-
retary, Margaret Houser: and treasurer, Ellen
The Sophomore Hi-Y group differs very
little from the organizations of the Seniors
and Juniors. Their aim is identically the
same and their discussions have been very sim-
The organization is sponsored by Mr.
Earl Eckstrom. The ollicers were Richard
Caughman, president: Jack Firmin, vice presi-
dent: Dick Winch, secretaryt and Dewey
clean sports . .
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The aim of the Senior Ili-Y organization
is to "create, maintain: and extend through-
out the school and community high standards
ol' Christian character,"
The Senior group is sponsored by Mr.
Robbins. The officers are George Arnold.
Richard Westfall, Alfred Fenstermaker. Glen
Johnston. Sheldon Taylor, and Norman
Copeland. This year world brotherhood
has been extensively discussed. Also relation-
ships between boys and girls proved an interf
esting subject for discussion.
The aim ofthe Junior Hi-Y organization
is the same as that of the Senior group. 'l'he
sponsor of this group is lVlr. Mosshart ol' the
Y. M. C. A. The executive positions were
held by James Russell, president: Richard
Schwyn. vice president: Raymond Reese. sec-
retary: Richard Davis. treasurer.
The discussions of the group were very
similar to those of the Senior group. Four
Junior boys attended the State Hi-Y Con-
ference at Dayton. Six Junior boys attended
the district conference at Tiflin.
gesture posture . . . voice
The Expression Club was organized to give an oppor-
tunity for the students to do interpretative reading of litera-
ture and to develop story telling and public speaking ability.
One of the meetings was given over to poetry. Each
member of the club learned a poem and gave it. The
group then criticized his delivery and expression. The club
members felt that they got a great deal from this meeting.
It helped in their interpretation of the different types of
Another one of the meetings was given over to the
study of how to make a speech. One of the members gave
a discussion on stage appearance and how much it either
attracted or detracted from the speech. The three types
of talks were discussed: manuscript, paper, and extempora-
neous. There were discussions on each of these types by
individuals in the club and also by the group. They de-
cided that we could not lay down a rule as to which was
the best type because they each were of a diiferent type and
should be used at different times. They decided, however,
that the type of speech which was read, except in unusual
cases, was less interesting and more dry than the other
This club is led by Mr. G. Frack, sponsorg Isabelle
Egbert, president: and Betty Daymon, secretary and
books . .
The Justamere Club was organized for the purpose of
becoming acquainted with the best plays, novels, biog-
raphies, and essays of today. This club is open to Seniors
The members elected Alfred Fenstermaker. president:
George Leatherman, vice president: and Anne Moran, sec-
retary. Mildred Dietsch is the Justamere sponsor.
The club has enjoyed many interesting meetings this
year. The author, Willa Cather, and two of her most
outstanding novels were discussed at another meeting.
"Death Takes a Holiday" was reviewed. Maza de la
Roche and her saga of "Jalna" were reviewed at another
meeting. The club has had as other subjects "The Old
and the New in Drama," "Negro Drama," and 'ADrama
in General." Selections from "The Flying Dutchman,"
'ARigoletto," "Somnambula," and "Elegy" were studied
at one of the meetings.
The Justamere Club enjoyed a very successful social
gathering held shortly after the end of the first semester.
The club has as an annual event the Justamere banquet
held in the spring.
drama . . . poetry
theory . . . . calculation . . experiment
The Advanced Science Club is a continuance of the
Chemistry Club. The purpose of the club is to study ad-
vanced problems in physics, theory, and laboratory, for
which there was not time in class. The idea of the club
in general is to keep in touch with modern scientific ten-
dencies through current periodicals and visits to nearby
A demonstration and an explanation of the photo-
electric cell as used in television and movietone were given.
At another meeting a demonstration of the expansion of
solids, liquids, and gases due to heat was made. Light was
demonstrated and discussed by the club at another one of
its meetings, A demonstration of cathode ray and x-ray
proved interesting. Some of the other subjects which were
discussed Were' radio, sound, and overhead valves. One
project of the club was its trip to the vocational school to
examine a cut-down automobile.
G. R. Constein was the sponsor of the club. The
president, Norman Copeland: vice president, Darwin Mis-
amoreg and secretary, William Fishell, organized and di-
rected the various programs and enterprises of the year.
flowers . ir s insects
The object of this club is to foster a greater interest in
nature study, birds, trees and flowers. This club gives
an opportunity for a deeper study of certain biological
subjects than the regular class work affords. This was
accomplished by films, slides. motion pictures. demonstra-
tions. reports and discussions and occasional talks and lece
tures by experts in different fields.
At one of the meetings the club discussed birds using
mounted specimens to illustrate. Carrying on the same
subject, the next meeting was devoted to a film-slide lecture
by Mr, Lee on "Coloration in Birds." The silk industry
was the topic for talking and demonstrating for one of the
meetings. Margaret Allen, the school nurse, kindly gave
a talk to the club members on "First Aid" for one of their
meetings. Another meeting was given over to talks on
A'Tree Study" bringing out in the discussion their identifi-
cation and value. "Edward Jenner and Vaccination" was
the topic discussed by the members at one of their meetings.
G. W. Lee ably sponsored the club with Kenneth
Weimer, president: Harold Cook, vice president: and Ro'
bert Crowl, secretary.
Sfxly ffl? ll
sportsmanship athletics .... men
The Letter HF" Club Was organized by the boys who
have won letters in football, basketball, or track. An
endeavor Was made by the members to afford a means of
fellowship among the boys, to uphold and promote fine
sportsmanship, and to glorify the honor of the letter
The club elected Paul Miles, president: Chuck Brand-
man, vice president: and Dick Beltz. secretary. Coach Jay
Winters sponsors the club.
The club has enjoyed speakers from outside the school
as Well as those from the faculty. Some of their interest-
ing topics this year have been "Holding Your Letter High,"
"An Outline of Sports," "Bringing Old Football up to the
New," "A General Outline of Football," and "Parliamen-
During the year the club took charge of a number of
our pep meetings. It also sponsored a drive for the choice
of a name for our teams. Through the club's labor a father
and mother's day was held during football season. After
football season the club had a banquet which included the
alumni members. T
games . . .
It is the aim of this organization to advance physical
education, promote good health, and develop good sports-
manship. The club is open to any girl in the school who
has won the specified number of gymnasium points. The
club has sponsored a great many tournaments. It managed
the deck tennis, basket ball, hand-foot-ball, and base ball
tournaments among the girls' home rooms in the school.
The club was also in charge of the grade school volley-
ball tournament which was held at the high school.
In the meetings which were held every week, the girls
learned how to referee the various sports and reports were
given of the sport page in the local papers. A great deal
of rivalry was worked up within the club by having two
basketball teams which played from time to time during
the club periods. Near the last part of the school year the
club was entertained by the social committee with a roast
at Lyon's woods, The picnic was given as a farewell to
the senior members. The program committee had worked
out an unusually well planned program, which consisted
of baseball, volleyball, and leap frog.
The girls all received letters and the juniors and seniors
worked for cbevrons. They won points by refereeing the
intra-mural games, getting grades, and participating in in-
Miss Geneva Bushey organized the club last year and
in her absence Miss Esther March took her place as sponsor
of the club. The leaders of the club were: president, Helen
Faulkner: vice president, Isabelle Egbert: secretary, Ruth
Bogart: and treasurer, Julia Bowman.
referees .... banners
scenery . . . . make up . . . skits
The purpose of the Stagecraft Club was to study the
history and theory of the stage, especially the scenery and
lighting. The club studied make-up and stage costuming
quite thoroughly. They have been a great help to the
dramatics department because of their ability' to make-up
the cast in the class plays, The club has done a great deal
of appreciated work not only through their ability to
make-up the cast of the different class plays, and operettas,
but also with the great help in painting and redecorating
The club's meetings were the type which would be in-
teresting to pupils interested in the stage. One meeting
was given over to the discussion of the lives of Cveorge Ar-
liss, Jenny Lind, and Sarah Bernhardt. At another meeting
of the club different members gave explanations on the talk
and carriage of actors. After the explanations some of the
members gave very interesting and amusing imitations of
various people. At another meeting the Russian play "The
Proposal" was read. After the reading of the play expla-
nations of stage directions and things an actor will or will
not do on the stage were given. The club has presented
plays for the benefit of those in the club. Some of the
plays which were very enthusiastically received were
"Thank You, Doctor," "William at the Movie" and
"Sadie Selects Some Shoes."
For one of the meetings the club has a joint meeting
with the Little Theater Club. Herbert Williams, who for
six years was with a company of players in New York, ex-
plained the arrangements of a stage and how one should
study a play.
Miss Ruth Switzer was the sponsor of the Club. The
president was Clark Hendricks: vice president, William
Clark: and secretary, Kenneth Howard.
actors . . . costumes drama
The l,ittle Theater Club was organized for the pur-
pose of discovering and developing dramatic ability in the
Sophomore class through reading and reviewing plays.
The type of dramatic production was limited to one-act
plays. They also had some original sketches which were
During the last semester. committees were appointed
to take charge of the meetings. The general chairman of
these committees was Betty Moran. At one of the meet-
ings a review of the play 'iThe Copper Pot" was given.
Most of the meetings were given over to the dramatization
of plays such as, "A Sunny Morning." "Miss Burney at
Court" and "Benjamin Franklin Journey-man." At an-
other one of the meetings the play "The Gibson Upright"
"A Sunny Morning" by Serafin and Jouquen Alvarez
Quintero was dramatized at one of the meetings. It is a
play of five characters. The scene is laid in a retired part
of a park in Madrid, Spain. The plot of the play is quite
simple but it gives opportunity for acting ability. The
play which the club probably enjoyed the most of all the
plays presented was "The Rising of the Moon" by Lady
Gregory. The play has four characters and takes place on
a side of a quay in a seaport town. The play has in it
some good possibilities for characterizations. The people
who produced the play did it very well by bringing out
the comic characterizations.
trams automobiles . . . . airplanes
The Travel Club is organized for the purpose of be-
coming acquainted with a part of the world. In the study
of a country the club paid close attention to the geography.
customs, and habits of the inhabitants, and any interesting
feature of the country.
The club had had a number of very interesting pro-
grams. During the first semester they studied different
parts of the United States. Over a period of two meetings
a very thorough study of California was made. The state
was discussed as to its history, old and new methods of
transportation, natural resources, fishing, and customs.
Other interesting and historical places in the United States
which the club discussed were Niagara Falls, New York
State, Philadelphia, and Washington.
The second semester the club studied foreign countries
and customs. France was studied as to the French home,
country life, customs, noted personages, and noted places.
ln several of the meetings Mr. Humphrey displayed pic-
tures of Algiers, Gibralter, Southern Italy, and Naples.
These were greatly enjoyed by the club.
The club made its most interesting study under the
leadership of Mr. Humphrey. The officers were Eugene
Jacqua, La Verne Linsley, Vera Reese, and Ross Corbin.
The club was open to all students.
books . . . plays .... reviews
The purpose of the Book-of-the-Month Club was to
stimulate interest in modern literature and to develop a
critical sense and appreciation. The meetings were in charge
of a different program committee for each meeting. This
committee decided before each meeting what the subject
for the meeting would be and then asked different mem-
bers of the club to review some of the late novels and bi-
ographies, or to give an appreciation of some poetry. The
meetings were carried on in an informal style of discussion
with the pupil who was giving the review in charge. Each
pupil felt when he left the meeting as if he had read the
book himself when in reality he may have never heard of
the book before going to the club meeting.
At some of the meetings the club members dramatized
plays. At one of the meetings James Reissig took the part
of a business man interested in books, and the member of
the club sold him different books which they had read. In
this very unique and original way the member obtained
about the same good from the book as if they had heard a
review of it. One meeting was given over entirely to Booth
Tarkington's books. Some of the other meetings were
given over to reviews of books given by members of other
literary clubs in the school. In this varied program every-
one was able to talk about his favorite class of books at
some time during the year.
The club was ably lead by Miss Sylvia West, sponsor:
James Reissig, president: Carolyn Starkweather, vice presi-
dent: and Henrietta Tinsman, secretary. -
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neatness . . . personal appearance
The Personal Regimen Club was open to all girls.
Its purposes were to develop standards of living and ap-
preciation of the world leading to tolerance, breadth of
vision and the wish to form new contacts: to gain the
ability to adjust one's self to one's environment: to de-
velop a desire to improve one's self physically. mentally.
The club officers were Frances Hardy, president: Jo-
hanna Harpst, vice president: Lucille Folk. secretary: Char-
let Smith, treasurer. The sponsor of the club was Estella
During the year helpful topics have been discussed in
the club. Some of these have been "Appearing to an Ad-
vantage," "Different Types of Women," "Behavior,"
"Manners," and "Friendship" At one of the meetings the
girls were instructed in methods of first aid by Margaret
Allen, school nurse. The club has enjoyed discussions by
having question boxes. At the Christmas meeting the girls
sang Christmas carols and had a Christmas exchange.
'V 5.-Ar Security-Two
current events . . . . world problems
The Forum Club was a current event club. It was to
foster a reading interest among its members on questions
of public interest. Material was gathered from newspapers
and periodicals such as "Review of Reviews," A'Current
History." "The Forum," and 'literary Digest." Meetf
ings were open to discussion and an expression of free opin-
ion on the subjects considered. The club was open to
-juniors and seniors only.
The club was sponsored by D. D. Smith. The officers
of the organization were John Winders, president: Mary
Catherine Wiseley, vice president: and Mary Jane Hall.
Some of the topics for discussion during the year were
"Sources of Current History," A'Depression," "Depression
Problem in Germany," A'Conditions in England," "Dis-
armament Conferencef' and "India." The subjects were
based upon foreign news such as debts and disarmaments,
domestic news, and public questions, and social problems
appearing in news.
'ASQ "T, TW
eil rdia it
budding flowers singing birds
The Nature and Bird Club studied conservation and
reforestation. It made a study of birds and trees as to kinds
and methods of identification. The club studied the game
and fish laws. It is open to all students.
This club has had as topics for discussion "Plants and
Animals," "Courtesy to the Farmer," i'C1ame Laws,"
"Conservation of Water." "Leaves," "Trapping in the
North." and "Feeding the Birds." Dr. Altenberg gave a
lecture on birds and Mr. L. E. Doerty lectured on
The club had a number of very fine projects this year.
It had charge of the bicentennial celebration program in
April. Another of its interesting projects Was the sponsor-
ing the deposit of fish in Tawa Creek. One to three pound
fish are to be obtained from the State Hatchery at San-
This club has done its interesting work under the su-
pervision of Mr. Shull, The executive positions were held
by Don Langstaff, Robert Emerson. Dale Snyder, Clovce
King, and Tom Frye.
star gazers . . . . telescopes a moon
The Astronomy Club was organized for the purpose
of making a study of the science of astronomy, and of de-
riving a greater appreciation of the heavenly bodies and
their relation to the universe.
The club first became acquainted through open discus-
sions with astronomical instruments such as the spectro-
scopes, mirrorscopes, and telescopes. The members then
gave several meetings over to the study of the planets.
Other topics for interesting discussions were "Beginning of
the Solar System," "Sun Spots," "Sun's Distance,"
"Eclipses," and "Shooting Stars." At one meeting a mo-
tion picture, "Skyrocket to the Moon" was shown to the
club members. Two other enjoyable topics were 'Legends
of the Moon" and "Stories of the Sun."
The Astronomy Club made its most interesting study
of the heavens under the supervision of Mr. Hochstettler.
The executive positions were held by James Hanna, Clar-
ence Davis, and Charles Beard. This newly formed club
is open to Juniors and Sophomores only.
Si-wiv! y-l- iw'
sacred hymns . . . solemn chants
The A Capella Choir has just completed its fourth suc-
cessful year since its organization. Its extensive and diffi-
cult repertoire includes the works of some of the most noted
composers and also the Eisteddfod selections. The group
chose the most representative and most difhcult to sing in
the weekly chapel services and in its concerts in the various
churches of the city. The students of the school should
show their appreciation for the cooperation and fine work
of the choir and for the versatile direction of Wendell A,
Sanderson, supervisor of music.
The choir is composed of the most musical members
of the advanced music class and has forty members. The
members have shown their intense interest by outside prac-
tice and instruction. Mr. Sanderson has been very much
interested in improving both the vocal and concert ability
of the singers. and we can say that he has progressed ree
markably. The director has shown his great ability in A
Capella work by the choir's outstanding success since he
has taken over the leadership of it.
soft music . . . . balconies . . . .
"Olivette," a comic opera in three acts by Andran and
H. B. Farnie, was presented by the Music Department of
the school this year under the direction of Mr. Sanderson
and Miss Finton. An unusually large cast took part in
this very diHicult French opera. The cast included Howard
Bailey. John Roth, Elton Coleman, Mary Robinson, l.u-
cille Wolfe, James Ebersole, William Clark, Jessie Wister-
man, Gertrude Cooper, Robert Stanfield, Karl Karg, Nor-
man Eiseman, and Keith Saul, together with a chorus of
Many of the other departments cooperated with the
Music Department in producing the opera. Under the su-
pervision of Miss Anstaett, the girls of the Home Econ-
omics Department designed and made all the costumes
with the exception of a few of the principals. The orchestra
furnished the accompaniment: the pianists were Elta Marie
Thompson. Dorothy Gohlke, and Ruthanna Maxwell.
The make-up was applied to the choruses by Miss Switzer
and the members of her Stage Craft Club. Dudley Mason
served as business manager. Merlin Jeffery, with his as-
sistants, Del Drake. William Duttweiler, and James Han-
na. managed the sets. The publicity for the production
was taken care of by John Winders, Betty Daymon, and
Ruthanna Maxwell. With such cooperation on the part
of all students, the opera could not help being a success.
laughter tears . . . . reality
One of the most interesting events of the school year of 1932 was
the Senior Class Play, "The Fool." which was given on the evenings
of May 13 and 14 in the High School Auditorium. This excellent
drama from the versatile pen of Channing Pollack, was directed by
Miss Sylvia West.
The main action of the play centered around the characters of
Mr. Daniel Gilchrist. a most unusual man, who tried to live like Christ.
A most fitting climax was reached. when, through the efforts of
Mr. Gilchrist, Mary Margaret, a little crippled girl of the slums, who
had great faith in God, was restored so that she might walk.
The superb performance given was a result of an outstanding cast's
ability to enact diflicult character roles. The cast was composed of
Mr. Daniel Gilchrist, Richard Wallen: Mary Margaret, Anne Moran:
Claire Jewett, Mary McCullough: Jerry Goodkind. Richardson Davis:
Mrs. Henry Gilliam, Lucille Wolfe: Mrs. Thornbury, Millicent Mertzi
Dilly Gilliam, Ruthanna Maxwell: Mr. Barnaby, Willis Kelley: Mrs.
Tice, Virginia Swartz: Rev. Everett Wadham, George Arnold: George
F. Goodkind. Ralph Cole, Jr.: Charlie Benfield, Norman Copeland:
a poor man, Robert Robnolte: a servant, Robert Halloway: Max Stead-
man. Alfred Fenstermaker: Joe Hennig. Ed Cole: Umanski. Robert
Robnolte: Grubby, Delmar White: Mack, George Leatherman: Pearl
Hennig. Betty Hodge: Miss Levinson. Grace Firestine: Mrs, Mulligan.
Helen Faulkner: Mr. Hennibley, Keith Saul: Mrs. Hennibley, Martha
Those in the mob scene were: Robert Gohlke. Dick Grubb. Paul
Roose, Kinder Sherk, Robert Clapper, Richard Loveridge, William
Fishell, Richard Roberts, Helen Brayton, Clara Wittkofski, Merle
Gearing. Geneva King, Mary E. Biery, Pauline Johnston, Marguerite
Ford. Eileen Andrews and Albert Polk.
Merlin Jeffery was stage manager. assisted by Bob Blosser, Bob
Johns. Charles Brandman and Fred Sausser.
William Fishell was business and publicity manager.
The property committee was headed by Mr. George Frack. as-
sisted by Helen Yearwood. chairman. Marie Kresser, Madeleine Thomas,
Pauline Jackson, John McManness. and Sheldon Taylor.
The Junior Class presentation of a three-act comedy. "All-of-a-
Sudden Peggy" written by Ernest Benny scored a direct hit which
gave the Senior Class no little worry when it came to selecting a play
to at least equal it in dramatic ability. It played to large and appre-
ciative audiences on the nights of February 4 and 5. It was the story
of an intriguing romance developed around the characters of Peggy
O'Mara, a lively impulsive girl-an appropriate role for Twila Lucas-
and the Honorable James Keppel, a part so well portrayed by Del
Drake that his acting seemed spontaneous.
The romance culminated favorably, of course, after several delight-
ful hours of clever acting on the part of the entire cast. Major Archie
Phipps, monacle and all, was aptly played by John Winders, while
another male lead, Jack Mensies, Jimmy's closest friend and conse-
quently a great help to Jimmy. was played by Richard Davis. The
character, Lord Anthony Crackenthorpe. a diflicult part to interpret,
was treated nobly by Dudley Mason. Parker, the footman, and Lucas.
Jimmy's man-servant at his flat, were characterized very efficiently by
Roland Child and Thomas Littleton.
A secondary romance between Mrs. O'Mara, Naomi Adams, and
Lord Crackenthorpe afforded much amusement, but Lady Cracken-
thorpe, Juanita Lee, despised, with English vehemence anything per-
taining to the O'Mara family.
Jimmy's sister, Millicent, Mary Catherine Wisely, was excellent,
while Jessie Wisterman. alias Mrs. Calquhoun, also deserves a super-
To W. D. Humphrey, director: James Reissig, business manager:
and Robert Stanfield and John LaRowe, stage managers, were given
a vote of thanks for their cooperation.
Miss Mabel Shilling was in charge of the property for the pro-
duction assisted by Marian Ciroves. Annabel Neuman, Olive McGown.
Allen Mettler, John Rother, The costumes were planned by Miss
Mildred Dietsch, assisted by Mary Jane Nelson, Betty Daymon, and
Mary Emma LaRowe.
G. R. Constein, assisted by the Stage Craft Club, took charge of
all scenery and lighting.
stirring marches . . . Flashing uniforms
Through the hearty cooperation of the Board of Edu-
cation and the members of the band. new uniforms were
purchased this year. With the appearance of the band at
the football and basketball games, as well as the l'pep"
meetings, the attendance, enthusiasm, and school spirit
of the student body was greatly increased. Under the
leadership of its drum-major, Dick Westfall, the band
showed its superiority at all the home games as well as at
several out-of-town. It formed the letters of several visit-
ing teams as well as our
The members of the band and their director, Mr, Shis-
ler, deserve to be complimented and thanked for their co-
operation. This organization has steadily grown in num-
bers and has improved in the quality of music. The band
has put in many hours of continuous practice and as a re-
sult is the best band in the history of Findlay High School.
In the district instrumental Eisteddfod held at Fostoria on
April 15, the band won first place in competition with the
representatives of several other schools, lVlr. Shisler has
certainly proved his worth in directing this organization
and in raising it from a minor to a major activity in our
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waving baton . . . perfect harmony
Although our orchestra is not so large this year as in
former years. what is lacking in quantity is made up in
quality. The insistent demands upon the members for
their time were always willingly heeded. When special ac-
tivities demanded the aid of the orchestra, it always will-
ingly gave its time to extra rehearsals. The members were
untiring in their devotion to the aims of the organization-
the production of good music.
Under the skillful direction of Mr. Earl Shisler, the
orchestra has played at both the Senior and Junior plays.
Divisions of the group played at the debates in our audi-
torium and again this year, the orchestra was a vital part
of the success of the opera "Olivette."
In the annual instrumental Eisteddfod at Fostoria, al-
though the orchestra did not win, it made a very good
showing in the competition. After such a successful year
in raising the instrumental standard in our school, we all
hope that next year it may rise to even greater heights and
that this worthy organization may once again fulfill
pens n blotters
The purpose of the Pen-art Club is to study and prac-
tice penmanship, to study the interesting art of lettering,
engrossing, automatic shading, pen lettering. and show
The meetings are quite different in nature from those
of the other clubs. There are no formal programs but the
meeting is spent in the practice of these various arts. The
club endeavors to raise an interest in the students for better
penmanship. The newly formed club hopes to see results
of its painstaking efforts next year.
Under the careful guidance of C. H. I-laverfield, the
faculty advisor, the club makes its useful study and prac-
tice. Club oflicers elected this year were Betty Beck, presi-
dent: Alene Adkam, vice president: Irene Dorsey, secretary:
and Dorothy King, treasurer. The club is open to all
on the floor . . . on the field
Nothing is so beautiful as a well trained body and at no
time is it more beautiful than when it is engaged in some form
of manly sport. Nothing is so intricate and delicately planned
as the human brain and at no time is it brought so fully into
operation than when directing the human mechanism in some
kind of physical exertion.
Athletics reached a pinnacle of achievement in Findlay
High School. ln all fields the athletics of the Blue and Gold
were respected for their indomitable courage. their tenacious ag-
gressiveness, and their high degree of sportsmanship. If the per-
formances of the past year could be retained as a standard of
physical endeavor, Findlay High School would be assured of a
highest type of athletic ethics.
ath etics For all
Each' year finds s'ome,iinewJideai3'and
enthusiasm along with the gym class. This
year each class was divided into different
tribes or squads. This made it possible to
compete with the different squads and to
put pep and enthusiasm in the class.
Contests between the squads showed
each person cooperating and doing his best
in giving his team a boost. Deck tennis,
volley ball, hand foot ball, bowling, folk
dancing, and relays played a major part
in the regular gym period.
All the girls were assured that their
gym period proved a "peck of fun" along
with the physical benefit derived from it.
in the gym classes
In keeping step with the new trend in
physical education programs, a very di-
versified yet practical course was offered to
boys in their gymnastic work. In har-
mony with this same new movement is the
idea of organized games. This idea is now
becoming extensively used because of the
great carry-over value. Basketball, played
in the form of a tournament, volleyball,
and indoor baseball were main features of
these classes. By adding to these tumbling,
apparatus work, boxing, wrestling, touch
football, and rope climbing, the admittance
of the fact that Findlay High has a truly
ideal course in gym work is readily secured.
.ly N, 3
'- I-SU. X181
lntra-mural sports, one of the vital necessi-
ties for a well rounded program of athletics,
were carried out with the characteristic success
that is usual at Findlay High. They were a su:-
cess from the standpoint of development of
boys' abilities. keen rivalry, and good sportsman-
ship. Mr. Robbins. with a vast background of
experience in managing athletic tournaments to
aid him. assumed the responsibility of promoting
Baseball, begun early in the fall, was partici-
pated in by all rooms with everyone giving its
best, making competition strong. The contests
were invariably close ones, and this fact was,
indeed, an aid in making more boys aspire to
participate in this sport.
Many players of ability were noticed as
pitching of stellar quality was displayed and
batting performances shown that were done in
true big-league style. A Sophomore Home Room.
20j, emerged triumphant this year in baseball.
Immediately after the conclusion of baseball
plans were begun for a similar home room tour-
nament in basketball. Again the same enthu-
siasm and cooperation from all concerned were
the principles by which the success of this pro-
gram was assured. Every game was hard fought
and the keenest rivalry was noticed throughout
the season. The superiority of the boys from
213 was too great an odd for the other teams
who were far behind this crack outfit at the
end of the tournament.
In these intra-mural activities, Findlay High
School has found and benefitted from the nu-
merous benefits that can be derived from athletic
games. Not only was there the expected physical
benefit to all, but it is the firm conviction of
everyone that there is a carry-over value into
life that is priceless in its value.
boys' intramural basketball
From the very start of the baseball tournament.
Home Room 203 appeared as the most formidable
opponents for any team. Team work in both of-
fensive and defensive departments combined with
fighting determination to be the measure of victory
for them. The team was made up of McKitrick.
Sargent, Lucas, Langstaff, Shuck. Minard, Smith,
Launders, and Martin. captain.
In basketball, the strong team from 213 were
the "class" of the tournament. Their play was
steady and deliberate yet possessed the essential
punch that brings about Victory. The members
of this winning aggregation were as follows: Mit-
chell, Ladd, Leatherman, Lafferty, Sherk, and Mis-
boys' intramural baseball
girls' intramural basketball
The Senior girls lived up to their name this
year by winning the championship banner in all
intra-mural tournaments. The tournaments were
snappy and close and the winning teams certainly
deserve the credit they won.
Members of Home Room ll2, the winning
team in basketball, are Geneva King. Ruthellen
George. Dorothy King. Pauline Johnston, Mar-
guerite Ford, Helen Faulkner, and lone Long-
The championship team of Home Room ll3
in volley ball and deck tennis are: Dorothy Ro-
berts, Kathryn McDonald, Glada Starliper, Milli-
cent Mertz. Mona McDowell, Mildred Orwick.
Henrietta Tinsman, Lucille Wolfe. Evelyn Smith,
Martha Wickham, Mary Edith Sparks, Helen
Yearwood, Mary Martha Rickard and Lillian
girls' volleyball and deck tennis
Never before has such enthusiasm ex-
isted between the girls' home rooms in
intra-mural sports. Tournaments were
sponsored by the Girls' Athletic Depart-
ment in soccer baseball, basketball, vol-
leyball, deck tennis, baseball and tennis,
It was not an uncommon sight to see
as many as fifty girls playing these
games at one time. The teams were
well balanced which caused keen com-
petition and no game was won without
a real fight.
The Juniors, home room 104. won
the banner from home room ll? in
In basketball home room llZ won
from 108 by a score of 22-2.
The sport that proved the most pop-
ular to all was deck tennis, a new game
introduced this year. After many hard
fought battles home room l 13 gradually
climbed to the top winning from home
room 214 by a score of 20-l l.
In volleyball l ll won the victory
from 102, by a close score of Z0-l 7.
A new type of tournament called the
ladder tournament gave each person a
chance to show his ability and climb to
the top of the ladder.
The girls' intra-mural banner was
awarded the home room for its achieve-
ment. This banner is given to the win-
ner of each intra-mural sport by the
Girls' Athletic Association.
J. J. Winters
director of athletics
George I-I. Frack
Coach J. J. Winters came from Bucyrus High
School with a most impressive record to fill most
capably the position left vacant by Mr. R. J.
Knode. To carry on with the same success as
Coach Knode achieved in one's first year of ser-
vice seemeduto many to be a Herculean task. All
fears of 'such consequences were immediately dis-
pelled by the-records set up by Coach Winter's
boys. With diligent efforts and use of his superior
knowledge of sports, the athletics of Findlay High
were made into successful aggregations by Mr.
Winters. May the same success always be yours,
An inestimable aid was furnished our new
coach by the genial George Frack. Close contact
with all the fellows through his radiating person-
ality gave Mr. Frack a knowledge of each man's
individual ability, thus enabling teams to be
formed in a much shorter time. Helpful criticism
combined with cheerful encouragement came from
Mr. Prack with equal readiness. Mr. Frack really
symbolized that indefinable force that enables a
squad to retain the confidence and spirit through-
out the season that makes it a consistent winner.
Another valuable aid was furnished through
the tireless efforts of Lawrence Pugh. Constantly
on the job, giving his utmost for the benefit of all
concerned, Mr. Pugh made an indelible impression
upon the action of the squad.
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The success of any group of athletics is directly
dependent upon the capability of its managers.
Adding another year to his already long suc-
cessful series, C. A. Robbins again competently
served as business manager of Findlay I-ligh School
Assisting Mr. Robbins during the football
season were the following student managers: Rich-
ard lVlclVlahon, head manager: Richard Schwyn,
Robert Arnold, and Richard Biery, Junior mana-
gers: and Richard Leader, George Barrett, Jack
Firmin, William Opperman, and Elmer Orndorff,
Those who served during the basketball season
were Arthur Routzon. head manager: Robert Lee,
and John Winders. Junior managers: and Robert
Niehals, Dewey Donnell, and Robert Haldeman,
Aaron Bromley, head manager: Richard Davis,
Comer Porter, Robert Farlinger, Charles l-latch.
Frank Simon served for the track season.
C. A. Robbins
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gold has successful season
Because of the lack of lettermen for the line positions
many of Findlay's staunchest supporters were somewhat
dubious as to what would be the success of the 1931 sea-
son. From the reserves' ranks of the previous year their
gaps were soon filled in the most capable manner. This
aggressive line, functioning perfectly with an experienced,
versatile backfield, soon became an unconquerable unit
through the fine tutelage of Coach Winters and spirited
enthusiasm of every man on the squad.
Earnest attentiveness toward practice of fundamentals
as well as to scrimmage practices was soon made evident as
the team swept on from victory to victory-victory under
floodlights at Columbus South before 8,000 fans. Then,
after more victories, the interest of Ohio sportsmen was
centered on Findlay's second conflict under artificial illu-
mination. Fighting with all their powers, the "Gold"
conquered the champions of Toledo, Waite High School,
before more than 12,000 excited spectators. Another vic-
tory before undertaking one of the outstanding claimants
to state honors--namely, the powerful Sandusky Blue
Streaks. Attempting to overcome injury, colds, and the
onslaught of a most powerful fullback proved too much
of an uphill fight. Even though F. H. S. suffered defeat
the team never let up in its spirit of valient fight. To back
this up we need but mention that the squad came back
strong to conquer Lima Central the following week. As
a climax the team subdued our traditional rival, Fostoria,
on Thanksgiving Day.
The gridders of '31 proved themselves to be a truly
outstanding team. This fact is attested not only by their
excellent record but also by their constant unified action-
unified action brought about by hard blocking, fierce tack-
ling, hard running, and perfect execution of plays. These
qualities were re-enforced by the characteristic good sports-
manship of all Findlay teams. It is a small wonder then
that this team will ever be remembered as one of Findlay
High School's most remarkable football teams.
Don developed into a versatile backfield
man, playing both halfback and fullback as
the occasion demanded. With added ex-
perience and weight he should be a valuable
asset to the team next year.
DICK BELTZ-Right Half.
Dick was deservedly named. "one of the
greatest halfbacks ever seen on a high school
grid-iron." His marvelous open-field run-
ning. his accurate passing and punting al-
ways remained even after the hardest con-
GEORGE LEATHERMAN-Right Guard.
"Butch," always to be depended upon. was
the force that furnished the necessary bit
of aid needed for perfect execution of a play
and also that which stopped many terrific
line-bucks of Findlay's opponents.
Fred was the kind of player to gladden the
heart of any coach. Playing for the love
of the game only, he put everything he had
into his efforts. His hard blocking, tackling,
and running more than once saved the day
for old Findlay High.
Folk played a fine game at quarterback and
could always be counted on in an emergency.
He will be with us next year and will give a
good account of himself.
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remember the game at lima central
. . . . the squad does
the reserves tangle with whitmer
GERALD HATHAWAY-Left Halfback.
Gerald was one of the fiercest blocking and
tackling halfbacks on the squad. Always
jovial and good natured, he helped keep
up the spirit of the team. He will be an
important member of the team next year.
John was a good, fast lineman, alw'ys
taking his man out in splendid fashion.
Roth will be back next year and should
prove a valuable player.
ROLLIN CHILD-Left Guard.
Rollin is a most adaptable type for a guard.
He is big, rugged and possesses a great deal
of stamina that is necessary for the position.
He is likely varsity material for next year.
Playing his third year at this most import-
ant position of quarterback. "Chuck" even
excelled his former stellar work in his con-
sistently brilliant selection of plays and out-
standing performance in all departments
of the game.
MERL IN JEFFERY-Right Tackle.
Merlin, as the team's captain was ever in
the thick of the fight - - a true inspiration
to his team mates. Merlin's all-around
ability made him a foundation in our al-
ready strong line.
DICK BOREN-Right End.
Boren. a big rugged fellow. fulfilled the
assignment at end in finest style. His block-
ing and tackling were outstanding features
of every moment he played. As he is the
only varsity end returning, much is exe
pected of him next year.
DICK WINCH-Right Halfback.
Dick was one of our Sophomore finds.
Possessing great speed and natural ability,
he proved to be a great asset to the team.
We are expecting a great deal from him in
the next two seasons to come.
Paul's dependable backing up of the line
and his crushing line plunges made him a
valuable member of the eleven. His leader-
ship and fine team spirit make him an ideal
leader for our next year's team,
Although slight of frame, Glen asked no
quarter and played his position in a most
effective manner. Always keeping a cool
head in the pinches and possessing a com-
manding voice, he has the ideal make-up
ROBERT STANFIELD-Right Tackle.
Bob played a most steady, hard game. He
could always be counted upon to go into the
game and fill his position capably so that
opponents found it hard to gain through
Playing superbly because he was fast and
strong, Clark could be counted on to be a
strong force in times of hard-pressed action.
His playing was not flashy but possessed
the valuable quality of steadiness.
ARTHUR ROUTZON-Left Tackle.
"Art," a quiet reserved player. played every
minute with the utmost of his ability. His
ability was A-1 due to his experience.
weight, strength, and constant hard playing.
the gold crashes through
the going was tough
but the boys came through
GEORGE ARNOLD--Left End.
Because of added weight and size and his
defensive ability, George was shifted from
quarterback to end. A natural born fighter.
he wasn't easily taken out of a play. often
spilling the interference to tackle his man.
We are sorry to see him go.
Although somewhat light for a pivot man.
Blosser made up this deficiency by constant
fight and hard play, He played an alert
heads-up game and his backing up of the
line was very noteworthy.
CHARLES MITCHELI.-Lcfl Guard,
"Chuck" seriously fulfilled his post at
guard, giving his utmost for the team. Af:
a result he was one of the most aggressive
blockers and tacklers on the squad.
MARION COBB+l,ef1 Tuchle.
Even though this was Coblfs first year of
football, before the end of the season he
had developed into a strong tackle. Because
of his stature he was diflicult to be blocked
out of play. He will be a mainstay for
the new team,
NVILLIAM L E ACH-Right End.
"Bud" was of an ideal build for an end
being tall, rangy and fast. He was a catcher
of passes such as is rarely seen in high school
grid circles and his blocking and tackling
ability were above the ordinary.
ED I. ADD-Rrghl End,
Ladd, a veteran at end, knew how to play
his position for the securing of best results.
He had keen foresight in sizing up plays
of our foes and had skill in execution of
football's fundamental tactics that made
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G. FRACK. Asst. Coach. G. STOVER, C. MCKITRICK, D. SEVERNS, R. BRowN, R. GRUBB, J. J. WIN'TliRS, Coat-h.
A. ROUTZON. Manager, W. LEACH, P. MILES, R, BELTZ, V. CORNWELL, C. BRANDMAN.
Two weeks after our successful football season the
basketball players began training for what seemed likely
to be an equally successful basketball season. As so many
lettermen were back, there was a great deal of optimism
in the school. We received quite a scare when it was heard
that the squad was diminishing, but Coach Winters made
some finds from which he turned out a fairly successful
basketball team. After the first game we were convinced
that Coach Winters could make basketball players as well
as football players. Most of the games were fast and in-
teresting with the entire team cooperating and breaking fast
in the region of the basket. However, there were several
games where the players were sick or seemed to be unable
to click right or hit the basket.
When a person recalls a game he remembers not the
score so much as the way the teams played. In not one
of the games could anyone say that Findlay gave up. The
team was fighting all the time whether behind or ahead.
At no one of the games was Findlay known as getting un-
duly rough. Teams that were reputed to get in fights
played an exceptionally clean game with Findlay. We
won but half of our games, but the spectators all agree that
our team were real sportsmen.
. l 2
Severns filled center posi-
tion in stellar manner. Don
was a good passer and accu-
rate tosser. He will be back
Cornwell could be counted
on in a tight pinch and in
several games his sure shots
gave us the game. His defen-
sive was just as good as his
offensive game and fulfilled
his assignments well. He was
high point man in the Lib-
bey game and we are glad to
say he will be back again
Beltz. whenever he could
elude his opponent, could b:
counted on for a basket, He
almost never missed a short
shot and became famous to
the Findlay rooters by his
overhead shot from the foul
line. He was high point
man in the DeVilbiss. Wood-
ward, and Roosevelt games.
Although he was small, he
was human dynamite in all
the games he played. This
smallness helped him for he
could break fast and elude his
opponent. Many times he
made baskets to help put the
Gold on top. He will be back
again next year.
Brown was a fast player
that bewildered his opponents
with his speedy. accurate bas-
ket tossing. Roy will be back
Mc.Kitrick was one of Coach
Winter's "finds." His offen-
sive and defensive were of the
best. Whenever an opposing
team intercepted a pass and
thought t h e y would catch
Findlay unaware, they found
McKitrick in the way, He
will also be back again next
Art served faithfully as stu-
dent manager. A ready smile
and a pleasing personality
were his chief qualities and
made him a favorite of all
It was one of the joys of
the game to see him stick to
his man. Very few times.
if any, did his man break
away from him to make a
"lay- in" shot. Brandman
played well in all the games
and was high scorer in the
Since only one man can
play center. Leach was put at
forward. He showed the other
teams how basketball should
be played. His many baskets
bewildered his opponents. He
was high point man in the
Fostoria, Fremont, and Ken-
Miles guarded all his men
well and seldom did his op-
ponent score. Likewise his
offensive was good, his long
shots helped whenever we
were at a crisis. He will be
back next year.
Dick was one of the best
all-around players on the
squad and has an uncanny
ability to hit the basket. His
perseverance and fight were
sustaining factors in the team's
Norman was captain and
number one player. "Copey"
played a consistently good
game throughout the entire
W. L. SLAGER
Mr. Slager was coach and
very capably managed the golf
team. It was largely through
his efforts that the team 'had
a successful season.
Bob plays a fine brand of
golf. almost equally good in
all departments of the game.
Bob should have a good fu-
ture if he follows the game.
He was number four man.
Although small Louis is
dynamic on his drives. His
golf was the kind that daz-
zled his opponents. Louis
was number two man.
Coached by W. H. Slager. the golf team
of Findlay was composed of many veteran
players. The golfers who represented
Findlay on the greens were Norman Cope-
land, Merle Reamsnyder, Bernard Swisher,
Clark Hendricks, Richard Moorhead, Louis
Weyer, Robert Steegman, Ralph Halliwill.
Merle is a steady consistent
player, just the type valued
on a golf team. He did much
to keep up the morale of the
team and was an example of
good sportsmanship. He was
number three man.
Dick was number five man.
He played a good game all
season. He will play again
next year and should make a
"Bud" drives well a n d
putts well. He has the right
temperament fora good golfer
and should be excellent ma-
terial for next year. Bud was
number six man.
HI ' l
Although still in its infancy, tennis in Findlay
High School made tremendous strides during the
1932 season. In its first regular schedule Gold rac-
queteers defeated Bluffton to the tune of five to one.
The team, coached by Paul Hochstettler, played
most of its games on the courts of the Findlay Ten-
The Findlay team was composed of Sheldon Tay-
lor, captain: John Wasbro, manager: Alfred Fen-
stermaker, George Arnold, Donald Powell, Darwin
Misamore, James Reissig, John Winders and John
Badger, most of whom are veteran players, William
Sargent, and William Opperman, who are promis-
GOOD FOOD POPULAR PRICES
Banquets a Specialty
In These Days Of The Careful Shopper
This store has become the favorite shopping place of
people who appreciate that economy does not mean a
"cheap price." Poor quality merchandise is the most
expensive in the long run.
This store is constantly growing because we use un-
usual care in selecting quality merchandise - - and by T
striving to give the most value for the money.
Goods sold with a view to deceiving, seldom stay sold
nor do they make satisfied customers - - but goods
sold where every effort is made to give the greatest
value, cannot fail to build success for any store.
THE C. F. JACKSON COMPANY
Com I. "Graduates" -
p :ments of
White Linen Embroidered Pumps
S 81 S DRUG STORE s5.oo
Opposite Court House Men's Black Oxfords 255.00 to 88.50
in 4 4 -sk..
George T. Stringfellow
Robert J. Shoemaker WALK - OVER BOOT SHOP
i "Better Signs For Less"
Findlay's Modern Sign Studios
ASK YOUR ABOVE BosroN STORE
F ' Ga
R' i.,,,,"f"'C'fg2:f'5P"',,,, CARL C. CAMPBELL
COURSES OF STUDY
Liberal Arts, Pre-Medical, Education, Business
Secretarial, Music, Ministerial
Member of Ohio College Association
A College in Findlay for Findlay Students
Send for Catalogue
Phone 51 114 Center St.
F R E N C H METRO-GOLDWYN-MAYER
Dry Cleanlng Works -Fe,,,u,,-,,g-
Solicits Your Patronage Normfoffeggwford
, , , W'll' H '
Cleaning and Pressing of Every Kind 1 uliflnafieaigfgssler
We Call For and Deliver Jackw Cooper
FINDLAY, OHIO Home Owned - - Home Operated
f Xl? IIIII'
Z Q, " I .-1+f-giI!b1ti,'- Myne-f'bsH'."96., w5'v2ff'f"ze." I' -'-
Phoenix Hotel Coffee Shoppe
Quality Food and Service - Reasonable Prices
Coffee Shoppe Open All Night
MRS. H. O. DORSEY, Mgr.
Roofing Roof Painting Spouting
HALLY R. MOSES
Sheet Metal and Furnace Work
Prompt Personal Attention
Shop Phone l529W 112 N. Main Street
One Stop Service
Phone Main 97 136 North Main Street
BREAD AND PASTRIES
"There's a Difference"
3l9-32l North Main Street
An elderly couple had planned to visit
Niagara Falls and re-live their honeymoon.
They approached the ticket agent and asked
for two tickets for the aforesaid Falls.
AGENT "Do you want to go by Buffalo?" asked
the solemn agent. I ' A
Preferred Auto "No, fool. by train, ' the old lady quickly
ii, W. Fishell: "Say, father, do you have any
work for me to do?"
116 West Front Street Father: ftaken by surprisel "Why--no--er
Main 617-J W. F.: "Then how would you like to
put me on the dole?"
TAKE A LOOK!
Can your feet stand in-
spection? Lopsided shoes
give people a had im-
pression of you.
4 4: :-
112 East Sandusky Street
Fix Up Your Car-
10 MONTHS TO PAY
Findlay Body Repair Co.
Phone 2816 322 E. Sandusky St.
WARNER BROS. FINDLAY, OHIO
H A R R I S
Great Shows - - - Great Stars
No trouble for us to call. even
for gloves or a necktie. since every
day our autos are passing your
door. We are easy to reach and
gladly give prices and information.
-XM Main 25
"The FINEST In ENTERTAINMENT" , S
Theatre Parties Given Special Consideration Sanltary Cleanlng Works
610 South Main Street
CENTRAL OI-IIO LIGHT
and POWER CO.
Life Insurance Company
Of MILWAUKEE, WISCONSIN
ROBERT K. DAVIS, District Agent
212-214 Ewing Building
No Better Saving Plan Than Life Insurance
Let Us Show You
W. and S. Brunswick
lk Ill il
CLOVER FARM STORES
Owned and Operated By
Clover Farm Fruits BIVOEQERN and
Clover Farm Vegetables SANITARY CANNERIES
The Clover Farm Label Stands For THE BEST
Call in Our Stores If You Can - - If You Cannot Call - - Telephone
Yours for GOOD MERCHANDISE and SERVICE
Tire and Battery Service
GASOLINE AND OILS
BRAKE TESTING AND REPAIR
CAR WASHING AND ALEMITING
South Main at Hardin Street
FindIay's Original Super Station
"A Guarantee of Sound Indemnity"
Is What YOU Want When YOU Buy
GEO. C. CONNELL .
"Let George Do lt"
327 First National Bank Bldg.
Phone 586-W Res. Phone 1236-J
lk ll' Ik
SZBZ South Main Street
Mrs. Colene Thompson, Prop.
PHONE 2255-W FINDLAY, OHIO
,. -1 T-1' I
ADVANCE PRESENTATION OF FOOTWEAR!
A Gorgeous Selection of "Graduation" and "Sport"
See Them At
405 So. Main
See Our Windows!
Pk if Pk
Thomas 81 Company
Kinder Sherk: "Mr. Smith, I think it a
poor joke when someone puts a tack on my
Mr. Smith: "That's just because you can't
see the point."
Teache r: "What is a ground hog.
Johnny: "The bird who holds the first
mortgage on our farm."
K. Knight: "Here's your pint of linseed
oil, little girl: now where's your money?"
Little Girl: "Please, sir, it's in the bot-
tom of the can."
Things just don't seem to be divided
evenly. While a table has four legs and no
hind legs and a wheel-barrow has hind legs
but no forelegs, We find that a time table has
no legs at all.
Lawyer: "You say, the Lady was expen-
sively garbed: and how do you know?"
Rastus. "Well, Ah guess Ah knows ex-
pensive garbage when Ah sees it."
"Are you going to bring anybody home
for dinner?" asked the cannibal's wife. as her
warrior husband started out with spear and
shield in hand.
ARCHITECTS AND BUILDERS
If you think that every agency offers the same
service, it will be worth your while to call at
our office and hear our story. It costs you
nothing to investigate. It
may prove of mutual
All Kinds of Insurance and Bonds-Anywhere
, A. E. Sz A. EOFF, Agency
Room No. 5, Marvin Bldg. Findlay. Ohic
The Hancock Buick Company
"The Place of Service"
121 E Crawford St. W. L. WIRT, Mgr. Findlay, Ohio
"When Better Automobiles Are Built Buick Will Build Them" '
THE EMBLEM OF SATISFACTION
Bring Your Real Estate
and Compliments of
to GRANT DRY Gooos
Ballfinch 81 Cherry
Chicken Dinner - 5
Chop suey - - - 532 A. R. Cooper Mfg. Co.
Lunches "" 250 High Grade Shoe Repairing
All Home Cooking A SPeClUlfy
Home Made Pies a Specialty 'Cemented Soles
4 it nr Thermo-Electric Arch Supports
P A L M Electric Shoes
D. A. BASINGER, Prop. 210 S. Main St. Findlay, Ohio
CENTRAL DRUG STORE
"THE REXALL STORE"
THE PLACE OF--
Quality Homemade Candies and Ice Cream
THE GLESSNER COMPANY
F1'r1dlay's Leading Men's Store
ZIERULF 81 BIERY
515 SOUTH MAIN
FINDLAY PUBLISHING COMPANY
F INDLAY COURIER COMPANY
OFFICE SUPPLIES BLANK BOOKS
F INDLAY PRINTING 81 SUPPLY CO.
Complete Printing Service
113-119 W. Crawford St. F dl y Oh
STEEL OFFICE FURNITURE PHONE MAIN 188
CASH OR CREDIT
STEV ER BRUS.
503 South Main Street
CHICKEN AND STEAKS
The gangster movies are having their in-
fluences on adults as well as the younger gen-
eration is plainly shown by the fact that in
order to obtain response from the sleeping
students after asking a question, Mr. Erack
has been heard to coarsely bark, "C'mon,
stick 'em up."
The enthusiastic young salesman was get-
ting into the spirit of his work.
"Yes, sir," he went on enthusiastically,
"these iron window sashes will never wear
out. Once in they're there for eternity. And
after that if you have no use for them you
can sell them for old iron."
Two casual old acquaintances were walking
toward the green when they sighted two
women coming over a hill.
"I say," remarked one of the men. "there
comes my wife with some old hag she's picked
"And here comes mine with one too." re-
torted the other icily.
"Fleckingham always was lucky."
"And why do you say that?"
"He underwent an operation for a pearl
that he swallowed in an oyster and it proved
to be valuable enough to cover the expenses
of the operation and the funeral."
Compliments and Best Wishes
The Young Men's
To The Class of 1932
BRANDMAN IRON Sz
Wholesale and Retail Dealers In
Coal, Auto Parts and
Second Hand Pipe
Ofiice-Liberty Street and N. K. P, Ry.
Yards-Rear 400 Washington St.
M. D. Neff Lumber Co.
- - ' a5: 5qmeht'hQ:h:2ggEsi- ,-:Q-,giiggiwgaie eE:"af7M-Qyigesgggq 1 .mag , , , .qw
Bernard B Bigelow
General Insurance Surety Bonds
305 First National Bank Building
Telephone Main 500 Findlay, Ohio
863 S. Cory St. Phone 893
Cut Flowers of All Kinds
Fine Blooming Pot Plants
Corsages a Specialty
Many worse things have come to pass,"
sighed Mr Kinley as he viewed the incom-
ing sophomore class
Smith bought a new car that impressed
his friends quite favorably. One day a friend
remarked, "It's not a bad looking bus. old
man. What's the most you ever got out
"Seven times in one mile," answered
Wife: "Mother nearly died laughing over
those stories you told her."
Hub.: "Where is she? I'll tell her some
W. C. KWIS
HIGH GRADE GROCERIES
223 South Main Street
ROSS 81 SNYDER
211 North Main Street
Then there's the fellow who was so lazy
that he crossed his chickens with parrots so
that instead of having to hunt for the eggs he
could wait until the hens called to him.
"Darling," she pleaded, "will you love me
when I grow old and ugly?"
"Dearest," he replied, "you may grow
older but you will never grow uglier."
It is always easy to identify the owner of
the car: he is the one who after you pull the
door shut, always opens it again and slams
Kroger Dry Cleaning Co.
1 l 1 Court Place
'ff l' IIIII'
ICKEL LATE OAD
The Little School Room
The Great Outfdoors
To get away from academic activities at the close of
school is the general trend in the minds of students
who have undergone long hours of study.
That is the purpose of the Summer School Vacation,
but what to do or where to go may be just another
problem to Work out.
Let us help you solve this problem by suggesting some
of the many Mountain, Lake, Seashore and National
We will gladly quote fares, arrange itineraries and
make reservations to any point.
Call on or address
. MILLER W. G. EVANS
City Ticket Agent ' Depot Ticket Agent
II: 2 ' - III
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Mrs. Martha Smith
518 South Main Street
J ob. Printing
QUALITY Phone Main 711-J
DRESSES - HATS - ACCESSORIES ,
125 East Main Cross Street
At Exceedingly Low Prices FINDLAY- OHIO
Trucks and School Buses
Plymouth Motor Cars
Dependable Used Cars
A. E. Brandeherry
L. Sz W.
227 South Main Street
FRED KLEIN 81 SON
PLUMBING HEATING M U 1 R ' S
SHEET METAL WORK
110 N. Main sr. Phone 203 Cut Rate Drug St01'e
UNION BUS STATION
On Broadway Call 877
C. if L. E. RED STAR COLONEL
GREYHOUND ARCODEL LINES
FINDLAY - KENTON
I.uxurious'Coaches for Your Special Trips
LAWRENCE A. LIGHTFRITZ
General Passenger Agent
J. C. SPENCER
Spencer SERVICE Satisfies
228 First- National Bank Building
'Yellow Pine - - Anchor - - Pocahontas
ARNOLD SL MCMANNESS
CEMENT SAND LIME PLASTER
SEWER PIPE BRICK
When Ordering FLOUR F Your Grocer
Bonnie Wllite or Calla Lily
THE MCMANNESS MILLING and GRAIN CO.
FLOUR FEED MEAL
Distributors and Retail Dealers of
Dairy and Poultry Feeds
I N S U R A N C E
FIRE TORNADO BONDS
INSURE and BE SURE
All Automobile Claims Adjusted and Paid from the Findlay Office
No Delay Settlements
R. V. WOODRUFF, Agency
330 Niles Building
If li if
HOT LUNCH COFFEE
41 if ll!
208 S. Main Street
George Arnold and his brother Ned were
spending the week-end with an aunt. Auntie,
wishing to test their manners, set a large and
a small piece of cake on the table before them
"Now, 1 want to see which of you is
"Oh," said George, seizing the larger piece.
Little Rastus: "Say, Pop, what am a
Big Rastus: "Doan you all know what
am a millenium, Chile! Why it's jes the
same as a centennial, only it got no legs."
Diner fwho has ordered teaj: "What do
you call this stuff anyway - - coffee or tea?"
Waiter: "What does it taste like?"
Diner: "Coal oil."
Waiter: "Then it must be tea, the coffee
tastes like gasoline."
The astounding powers of the moon have
been disclosed by the fact that whether moon-
shine comes in beams or bottles it always goes
to a man's head.
Why is a man who throws away a cigar
butt like a down-and-out tramp?
Both have reached the end of their rope.
City Market House
Phone Main 151
Member F. T. D.
FINDLAY FLOWER Sl-IOP
Choice Potzed Plants and Cut Flowers
531 South Main Street
Wedding and Funeral Work a Specialty
TURNER - CROSBY SHOE CO.
FOR GOOD SHOES
"We Fit Your Feet First"
1 " "
J. C. PENNEY CO.
408-412 South Main Street
"Quality+AIways At A Saving"
Constantly Striving To Serve
Both You and the Community Better
A NATION-WIDE INSTITUTION
Day and Night Service Phone 144
BEAUTY SALON LA RGWE
28-29 American National Bank Building
Phone Main 519 Auto Storage and Taxi Service
Findlay, Ohio 1 17 E. Main Cross Findlay, Ohio
NORTH SIDE MERCANTILE CO.
Groceries and General Merchandise
FRESH ROASTED QUALITY COFFEES
Try Them You'll Like Them
Phone 656 818-822 N. Main St
K E 5 S E L 5 STANDARD
We Carry the Most Complete Line of
Ladies' and Misses' -Bk-
Coats - Dresses - Millinery W- P- WISELEY
In This City at Popular Prices Manager
C. W. Patterson 81 Son
"Honey Boy" Ready - To - Wear
BREAD AND ROLLS ,,,,,,,
C. W. PATTERSON A. D. PATTERSON
F. H. S. 1873 F. H. S. 1907
DAVISDN SL HARRINGTON
INDIANAPOLIS ENGRAVING COMPANY
SCHOOL PUBLICATION DEPARTMENT
222 EAST ol-no sms T - lNmANAPoLls, INDIANA
Phone Main 171 Established 1897
T H E
TARBOX-MQCALL STONE CO
Crushed Stone and
852 WESTERN AVENUE FINDLAY OHIO
D I ETSCI-I ' S
Home Made Chocolates and Ice Cream
533 NORTH MAIN STREET 604 SOUTH MAIN STREET
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 613
'WW?E?1F!QE3UE lQ'T'3E 3- - . " in 'W-Z" '-T"'51f 'WP' '
Dall's Shade Curtain
and Rug Shop
"From the Cheapest that is Good
to the Best that is Made"
102 SOUTH MAIN STREET
Workmen were making repairs on wiring
in the schoolhouse and a small boy wandered
among the workmen curiously.
"What ya' doin'?" he asked.
"Installing an electric switch," was the
"I don't care." he bravely jeered. "We're
movin' away an' I won't come to this school
Teacher: "This essay on "Our Dog" is
word for word the same as your brother's."
Little Boy: "Yes, ma'am. It's the same
Harris 81 Gates
W. T. DUBOIS, Proprietor
Raybestos Brake Lining
Tire Z4 Battery Service
205 East Crawford St. Main 1202
DR. M. HANNA '
Corner Main and Front Streets
Then there's the one about the actor who
toured the country in "Hamlet."
"What kind of a run did you have in Sa-
vannah?" he was asked.
"Well," was the reply. "we beat the au-
dience over the county line by three minutes."
"You remind me of the sea."
"Why? Because I'm wild. restless, and
"No, just because you make me so sick."
"Do you think it's true that motorcars
make us lazy?"
"Not if we're pedestrians."
OTTO REISSI G
"Quality and service"
Sole Agent For
H. and H. Richelieu
Battle Creek Food
Phones 156-157 406 South Main St.
S B Compliments and Best Wishes
' . to the
LOCKSMITH CLASS OF 1932
. I ..,k..
GUNS AMMUNITION A THE
TROUT 81 JACKSON
General Repairing-Keys Made COMPANY
V "Good Furniture Since 1885" .
BARNHART Waaland's Greenhouses
Funeral Home Cut Flowers and Pot Plants
FREE of All Kinds
Invalid Coach Service
618 South Main St' Findlay' Ohio 138-42 Larkins Street Phone 369
"Your Dads in Our Suds"
Buckeye Laundry Co.
200 E. Crawford St. Phone Main 75
Wall Paper 8z Paint Store
Artists' Supplies - - Picture Framing
522 South Main St. Phone 449-J
CARL I-I. MUELLER
PLUMBING AND HEATING
Special Pains Taken To Please
407 West Main Cross Phone 24
' 1 L, . I I n Q I . : ,V
THE FASHION SHOP
Corner Main and Crawford
MILLINERY - ACCESSORIES
COATS - - - DRESSES
LESTER I.. PORTER CO.
At "FRIGIDAIRE" sign
104 South Main Street 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 known 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 expec! from every appliance you purchase from us.
P A G E ' S
CREAM COTTAGE CHEESE
'- 'T qw,--xg 111:11-rr A 3 -.-:-
All Professional Photographs
Used in This Annual
Were Made By
THE INGALL STUDIO
410 South Main Street
Phone Main 224-W
' ' .Q 1' 2-Wgil ', i, -,VQEQH 'j:l..k',- -vi" 'fl'
THF NATIONAL LIME 81 STONE CO.
Crushed Stone for All Purposes
FINISHING LIME MASON'S LIME
DAVID KIRK SONS 81 COMPANY
Wholesale Agents For
Wilson and Company
DRAINAGE ENGINEERS RECOMMEND THIS PLAN
All basements should be provided with a double set of 4 inch Hancock Vitrified, Unglazed Drain Tile, one
line of tile being laid on each side and parallel to the wall footing. These inside and outside lines of tile are to be
connected with tees through the footing at intervals not exceeding 15 feet and laid with open joints covered on top
with tar paper or other suitable material and the whole covered with gravel or cinders to a depth of I2 inches. The
Hancock Vitrified, Unglazed Tile should be laid true and even to a grade and pitched toward points of connection with
sewers. Hancock Tile tees are used at points of intersection and Hancock elbows at corners. A connection should
be provided at or near each of the four Q41 corners of the building between both the inside and outside drain tile and
the sewer system of the building.
Where a conductor sewer is provided for roof drainage at a corner, this sewer may be utilized for the drain
tile connection but where such a conductor sewer does not run from the corner of the building. a separate sewer line
must be run to the main sewer for the purpose of providing an outlet. The connection of the drain tile to the sewer
is to be made by means of standard fittings.
THE HANCOCK BRICK KL TILE COMPANY
and Lion Brand Shoes
35.00 37.00 310.00
Men's and Boy's Hose
Electric Shoe Repairing
Arnold Shoe Store
527 South Main Street
if in 4
412 W. Main Cross Street
Barber Sh op
West Sandusky - - Opposite M. E. Church
R. Beltz: "When I woke up this mor-
ning, all the bedclothes were wrapped around
Betty Hodge: "My, you must have slept
like a top."
Richie Davis: "Now that, sir, is the most
becoming hat you've tried on."
Customer: "I agree with you. It's my
He: "How about a date?"
She: "l'm no almanac."
The Findlay Carpet Store
Argyle Block-528 S. Main Street
A Modern Carpet Store
With a full line of
Carpets, Rugs, Lineoleum, Draperies
g Curtains and Shades
W. E. and W. W. CRATES
A Chinaman recently leased a tiny island
off the coast of California. Before he had
lived there very long the Government at-
tempted to purchase the island for the site
of a lighthouse and foghorn, as the fogs in
that vicinity were a hazard to shipping.
"No good." answered the Chinaman,
"Lighthouse, flog whistle, no good for flog."
"And what makes you think so?" asked
the surprised government agent.
"Before I come here," explained the Orien-
tal, "I live long time in Oakland. Muchee
flog there. Uncle Sam put lighthouse, flog
whistle, flog bell. Lighthouse he shine, flog
whistle he blow, flog bell he ling, but old
flog he come just samee."
S O D A S
YE SWEETE SHOPPE
Corner of Front and Main Sts.
See Us For Your
BRICK ICE CREAM For Entertainments
A. S. WASBRO, Prop.
Lunch Toasted Sandwiches
L. J. Cooke
. x J ' : f ' -,vi-. ,Q ' ,A ' . - Q.. '-'M-.""g 11" " "'- " ,
FINDLAY PAINT 81 GLASS COMPANY
517 SOUTH MAIN STREET
AT YOUR GROCER
Distributed by Q
THE A. E. DORSEY Co,
Edith Engle Beauty Shop HAT CLEANING
208 First National Bank Building -L
Complete Beauty Service Shoe Repalrlng
N es Building 103 E. Sandusky 5
- - --
MODEL FOUN DRY COMPANY
If , "All you have to do in this scene," said
if the movie director, "is wrestle a few minutes
K A N E L ' S with a lion."
"Is that all?"
"Yes, the animal is quite tame and has
never tasted raw meat."
N for "But how do I know he's not curious?"
"Dear me," said the absent-minded profes-
I sor as he stood knee-deep in the bath tub.
I "What did I get in here for?"
L ' " Mr. Constein: "Define steam."
g Bill Foster: "Water gone crazy with the
by heat." ,
il Ed. Ladd: "Where'd you get that funny
1 looking dog?" A
,, -V Anne Moran: "I'll have you know he's S E E
5? 1' a police dog."
L- 1005435 mQLY3ltltnever saw a police dog that Warfel 8 Son
f Anne: "Of course not, he's in the secret Jewelers
yi service. .
if For Modern Jewelry
E Wise: "Did you know that tennis is men- ,
5- tioned in the Bible?" At Reasonable Prices
Otherwise: "Rea1ly? Where?"
' Wise: "It said that Joseph first served in FINDLAY, OHIO
Pharaoh's court." -
LAWRENCE V. HOSLER
Insurance and Bonds
OHIO BANK BUILDING
Telephone Main 410
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