Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 112
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 112 of the 1935 volume:
DIFFERENTIAL STEEL CAR CO.
Air Dump Cars, Mine Cars, Crane Cars,
For Radiator, Fender and Body
Repairing R E E S E I
tall D .
C. R. HOSLER
501 S. Main Street
lil NV. Main Cross St., rear of Court House
"You should take this mulberry colored
dress. mndnm: it would suit you excellently Compliments of
as you are so pale."
Jane Bishop: "But I am not usually pale , v A Y
-I am only shocked at the price."
'4IVlamma. I want some water to Christen
'IW doll-H Said Ethel- Mortimer - New York - Chicago
v'v'No. Clear," said her mother. reprovingly. Findlay - Cicvcland , Buffalo , SL LOUIS
"its wrong to make game of such things."
"Then W 1 w..' K ' . -
She's old dnotiigli I3nI1i1x'ellwriiietliiiigndaoimeldtr W' G' EXIANS' Tlckm Agent
EatFresl1 Fruits and Vegetables Efuery Day
- for -
Your I'Iealtl1'5 Sake
"It Costs Little to Dress Smartlyn
ew Boston S tore
NAT. M. MARCUS
Complimenfs c I
The Seasons Leading Line . . .
Homer Powell, Inc.
HARRIS THEATRE BLDG.
Policeman: "As soon as I saw you come
around the bend I said to myself. 'Forty-Eve
at leastf "
Betty C.: "How dare you? It's this hat
that makes me look so old."
Mike: "So you're zi salesman ire you
XVhat do you sell?"
Mike: "I'm a salt seller. too."
Miss Fasset liengaging fourth iypist within
a mo thi' "C ' ' "H
n . an you punetuait.
G. McClure Qbrightlyl: "Oh. yesf l'm
always early in the morning."
The Hllloinans Friendu lllashing lllaehine
Is a Findlay Favorite!
There are more than 500 of these washers in Findlay homes. There must he A reds in
'Fry one in your own home and learn what it is.
"QUALITY AND SERVICE UNSURPASSEDH
THE BLUFFTOIY MANUFACTURING CO.
433 W. Main Cross
Main 67 l
Brandman Iron QQ
COAL, AUTO PARTS,
SECOND HAND PIPE
PHONES 512 and 515-XV
Office 400 XV. Front Yards 300 N. Cory
Watchmaker and J ewelei'
Elgin Watches Swiss 'NVatches
EXPERT REPAIRING GUARANTEED
Bea. Eimas: "I wish you would make
some allowances for Bolfs little shorts
Dad: "I'm not complaining about his
shortcomings: its his long stayingsf'
Mr. Fraek: "XX'hat are the products of the
.lohn Pressnell' "I don't know."
lklr. Fraek: "Come, comef XVhere do you
get sugar from?"
John: "XVe borrow it from the next-door
Nor: "Did that rabbits toot you carry
around in your pocket ever bring you any
Bill D ' "Sure thing, my sister got in my
trouser pocket once to get something and
thought it was a mouse."
Jules XY: "XVhat are you doing with your
fingers all lmndaged up?"
Myron NV.: "I bought my mother a new
potato peeler and when she said she couldn't
make it work, I had to shou her how simple
Broad Form Policies
Telephone Main IOS llfl South Main
H5 South Main Street
"The Shoppe of Di's!z'nrtzAon"
XVomen's XVe.1ring Apparel and Accessories
Your Travel Agent . .
W. E. ROSE
INew York Central Passenger Stationl
400 E. Sandusky Phone Main 207
A CONIPI.I:'I'l2 TRAVEL SERVICI2
White Pine - - Anchor - - Pocahontas
Great Heart - - Piney Fork
ARNQLD SL MQMANNESS
CEMENT SAND LIME PLASTLR
SEWER PIPE BRICK
If lox rl
XVhcn order-ing noon rf 1 Your crow
Bonnie White or Calla Lily
THE INIQIVIANNESS MILLING X GRAIN CO.
FLOUR FEED MEAL
D1'.slr1'bulors and Rumi! Duulurs of
Dairy and Poultry Feeds
Life lnstiranee Company
of Milwaukee, Wisconsin
RoBERT K. DAX'IS, Dist. Agr.
RICHARD K. DAVIS. Special Agi.
212-214 Ewing Bldg. Phone 558
Miss XVest: "The sentence, 'My father
had moneyf is in the past tense. Now, Mary,
what tense would you be speaking in if you
said, "My father has money?"
M. Hollington: "Pretense."
M. Julien: "I envy that fat man when he
J. Riley: "Vi7hy?"
M. Julien: "There seems to be so much
of him having a good time."
It doesn't mean much to call him a "mid-
dle-of-the-road man": he might he either a
statesman or a truck driver.
CE TR L OHIO LIGHT
and POWER C .
Restaurant orchestras in Boston are so
versatile they play anything a diner may re-
quest. Recently a patron was asked what he
would like the orchestra to play.
"lf it is agreeable to everyone else," said
the diner, "l wish they would play checkers
'till l finish my dinner."
Betty J. Nl.: A'One of my little pigs was
sick. so I gave him some sugar,"
Bob Howard: "SugarF XVhat fo1'E"'
Betty: "For medicine, of course. Have you
never heard of sugar-cured hams?"
- for -
Tlre and Bzttterx' SCFYICG
ofxsottxfi ,wo outs '
BRAKE TESTING AND RIZPAIR
f. lil .ll
SGTVICQ ' '," l
Cars 4 W 'f 5 Q 4
I . - - .- -5- ff- .41-ilfzfsn I
I I fl f gave. fl
qs 1 I - IE' Q., if ' Q , I
jyx OPEN ' V , 9 I I5 , fb! .-. fl
, - ,Ii I ' 9 f !
9-IQ ALI- g 65.5-5f,'s3f,"7
Night' 'Ili f , ff ,S -' '
South Main at Hardin Street Fz'nd1ay's Original Super Slunon
DAVID KIRK SONS AND CD.
Dfslrzlml tfr' .sOf
Wilson and Company
THE CITY MARKETS
F I N E F O O D S
"WHERE PRICE TELLS AND QUALITY SELLSH
Complete Food Markets
CAR WASHING AND ALIilVll'I'lNG
ms rmnmv Pmnnm, rs ur-rLv LQMPANY 'J' '1k'6"'
STRIVING TOWARD THAT PHYSICAL PER-
FECTION AND EMBODIMENT OF FAIR
PLAY WHICH WAS THE GREEK ATHLETIC
IDEAL ' ' WE IN FINDLAY HIGH SCHOOL
SEEK TO OBTAIN ALSO THAT OTHER PER-
FECTION A MIND EQUIPPED TO ASSUME
THE RESPONSIBILITIES OF THE COMMU-
NITY AND THE GREATER RESPONSIBILITIES
OF SELF ' ' THE WOODEN HORSE OF
TROY STANDS AS A MONUMENT TO
ilu: . xx ,Es-T:'.f x
:vga ff, -If Ac .X , K
' X ,aff-at ,gg
t u if A? N 5,
'Aim "., 2 "gtk, ry
. Q' ,
. " QA :M is . 'ab t
.-,x-li,-A , .M NX fs.
A My ' I
if 'C '- -1-
:X ps :J
-sf 5 :-
' sri . .
4 .xiii ,,
,gig N Q .
I f Q
. is-.:.E6,x' L
1 1 xi cy. 1
'Y' , ,Q
Happy, gay. sunshiny days - - Dull gray, gloomy days - - but
nevertheless all of them school days. The five minute bell. the
rush for home rooms, the hurried departure for school - - The
grumblings and rejoicings which tumble from the lips of students
as they leave. Many sigh with relief as they think of leaving the
confinement of school, and probably these same ones will gaze back
longingly at the chattering group gathered around the always open
door. Although it seems at times to be drudgery. we shall all miss
the time when we were in the hubbub and the days of our busy
The old building stands meditatively contemplating the past
and the host of many students who have left its portals. The years
have added the ivy to the walls. Its freshness but scantily covers
the mellowness which spreads over the venerable old pile. Perhaps
some feel that a new building is needed at this east end of the corridor.
The time will come when this weatherbeaten structure will have
to go. The memories which would be torn down with these old
walls are such that they never could be replaced in our reveries by
the new walls which might be built. So we love our old building
as a treasured and mellowed relic of a romantic past.
To you, the citizens of Findlay, for your unswerving
loyalty to us in giving us our requisite number of school
days, we dedicate this annual. We students appreciate
this probably more than many people think, for to us
this lengthened school year is not merely a method by
which we may put in our time and slide through as easily
as possible but it is something which all of us are deeply
indebted for. Perhaps the seniors are especially grateful
to you since it would have been impossible for them to
have graduated if the school year had not been extended.
No one better deserves the credit of keeping our schools
open than do you, the citizens and that loyalty to school
children which you have shown us will not be under-
estimated by them.
By our lengthened school term we have been able
to do things which former classes have been able to do.
Not only in scholarship but also in many activities we
have been able to hold our own. We realize that these
activities are an important part of our school life. Activi-
ties have their place in school but they have not been
emphasized as being the most important feature of school
life by the Findlay Senior High School, for the teachers,
the students, and you. the citizens, realize that the primary
object of schooling is to get an education. This Findlay
High School emphasizes above everything else and this
is the reason we students are so proud of our school which,
now, is on a high plane and the credit of its high position
is due to those citizens of Findlay who could not sit idly
by and see the decline of the school which has always been
considered one of Find1ay's most powerful assets.
Citizens of Findlay. we the students of Findlay High
School offer humbly to you our deepest appreciation of
this act which you have so kindly done for us.
, , IJQIFQL
. , 0
I p :E
,lilllll f 1.
d ' x 'A W! 9.4
SUPERINTENDENT OF SCHOOLS
if ' "7
We, the student body, recognize and deeply appreciate
the untiring and unselfish work of our superintendent.
Mr. Matteson. We recognize his splendid management
during his years of administration: and especially during
these last few trying years, when that management must
necessarily have been extremely difficult and anxious,
have we found in his guidance strong support. cool con-
fidence. and unshakeable faith.
We feel that he has promoted in the schools the
desirable new ideas in education, that he has given to the
schools a firmer foundation for their recognized standing,
and that he has aroused public pride in the schools'
Vkfe extend to him our sincere gratitude and our bcs'
wishes for the future.
PRINCIPAL FINDLAY HIGH SCHOOL
The students of Findlay High School should con-
sider themselves, indeed. fortunate in having as their
principal and leader such a man as Mr. Kinley. Most
of the students consider it a great privilege to become
intimately acquainted with their teachers. A person whose
acquaintance is most cherished if cultivated and most
longed for if not yet cultivated is that of Mr. Kinley.
Besides his unsvverving personality We are quite fortunate
in having a man with such unlimited ability and energy.
To enumerate the things which he has done for our school
would be absurd since that list would comprise too much
space but We can still go on expressing our genuine joy in
having our principal, lVlr. Kinley, as our leader.
ESTELLA ANSTAETT. Home Eronornirs
CARL BACHMAN, Manual Training
GENEVA BUSHEY, Physiral Education
G. R, CONSTEIN. Physirs
NIILDRED DIETSCH. English
NIAE FASSETT. Typczurilirrg, Shorlhimd
RUTH FINTON. English
G. H. FRACK. Com. Law, Eronomir Geography
PAIJLINE HANSLEY, Home Erononms
C. H. HAYERFIELD, Bookltcepinq
P. F. HOCHSTETTLER, History
ROSA HUDNELL. Typvwriting. Shorlhrlnil
XV. D. HUMPHREY. History. Sofiolngif
D. D. HUTSON, English, JOLlI'f7tlllSl'77
LENA KIEPFER. Dcun of Girls. Huallh
MIXBEL SHILLING. Spanish. English
P. A. SIIULL.
SINA SIDWELL, Art
BERNICE SMITH. Librarian
RUTH SWITZER. English, History
SYLVIA XVEST. English
LORA WIEST. Latin, English
J. J. WINTERS, Director of Athletics
HELEN WISELY. French
D. D. LAWRENCE. Chenvislrg
Ci, XV. LEE, Biology
A. L. NIAIUVOON. History. Debate
GLENDORA MILLS. Malhennztics
C. A. ROBBINS. Dean of Boys, Faculty Mumiger
of Athletics, .Wathcmutics
XVENDELI. SANDERSON. Youll IULISIC
Do we miss her? - - I should say we do. and we miss
her more when we think of that vacancy in our graduation
class. So fun-loving and yet at the same time so indus-
trious that there never was a minute wasted to lower the
standards of our Senior class. Always prominent in
studies. music. journalism. and other activities. We all
remember the music trio that brightened many an im-
XVe are also very sure we would have another mem-
ber on our honor roll if she had been here. l-low well
Helen managed the editing of the "Blue and Gold" shows
her unfaltering ambition to carry heavy responsibilities.
but she liked it and was always thinking of other peoples
pleasures. Everyone of us believes that soon we shall see
her cheerful face back into regular routine again - - because
we certainly do miss her.
Good luck - - l-lelenf
BETTY JANE MISCHIQE
LALIA DAN I Inn
XVILLI.-XM Dr Sliuluao
JOE GOGL EY
FRANCES RUTH JACKSON
BETTY JANE NTISCHKE
GWENDOLYN PAT! ERSON
MARTHA JANE REIMUND
JOE SI iOL'I'l,
THEODORE SIYITI I lx
MARY Lou YVORTMAN
1935 CLASS HISTORY
Finished. three years. Three years filled with work, pleasures. idiosyncra-
sies, and friends. The Class of 1935 look forward to the next years of their
lives, either in college or in business, with great hopes and ambitions. But
before we enter onto the Highroad perhaps it would be best to summarize our
history as a class.
Our class can feel justly proud of its scholarship. Seldom, in the history
of the former classes of our beloved F. H. S., has a better class average been
attained. We held our rank in the Bowling Green District Scholarship Tests.
We have worked hard to uphold the standards of the school. but we have
worked harder to assimilate knowledge which we hope will keep us in good
stead in the tests of our futures.
In athletics our class has been good in many sports. We have a right to
be proud of our football team. our basketball. track, and golf teams. The
season in each undertaking has been fairly successful.
Never before in the history of our school have the extra-curricular activities
been of such high merit. Under the leadership of Mr. Kinley, the faculty has
provided a club program which we as a class have greatly appreciated. It has
been broad in choice of subject matter, so much so, that practically every stu'
dent of our class has been a member of a club in which he has had a particular
interest. Besides club work, we have heartily entered into dramatics. Our
two successes, "The Queen's Husband" in our Junior year, and l'Doub1e Door"
in our Senior year. will be remembered as singularly well directed and acted.
The "Two Vagabondsf' the opera of the 1935 season was capably sung and
acted by the principals and chorus most of whom were of our class. And as
for our Junior-Senior Prom of last year, the commendations for its brilliant
consummation can be had from all who attended it.
For all of these slight successes we humbly acknowledge all the faculty
who have by their careful and wise guidance kept us steered toward our goal,
as weil-rounded high school life, in which education was not forgotten.
As we leave old F. H. S. we do so with a mingled feeling of regret and
expectation. We hope and sincerely feel that our class of 1935 will fully justify
the hopes of the faculty as we travel on the Highroad of Life.
HOMI' ROOM 205
lsr roLL'7C. Hughes. R. Lnverudgc. T. Moss. R
Jnhnxmn, D. lleuucr. R. Hucks, S
Ind ww-YA. Hutclnnwn. O. K:Srler, l.. Muller. R
llxggens, NV. Mueller, NV. Mettler, J. Mxllur
3rd rou:--lf. Kobe. V. Meeks. C. Kurlx. li. Minnrd
E. Lucnw. I.. l.eonnrLl. R. Long. J. Lorerm
-Ill-1 rowf-l'l. llonrllev. A. Moorhead. E. Miller, H
Mnlchell. Cf. Hoffman. M. Mxllhouse. R
Kung. G. Love.
Baelcruu.'7M. llendrrclu. R. Jeffery. Mr. l,.-nvrcnfv
V. Muller. G, Dysxnger. D. Helms. J
HOMV ROOM Z0 6
I.vr0Lr--D. Snyder. .l. Schwvn, R. Powell. IK
Nlebrl. R, Ollnrro, ll. Oxley.
Im! row- ll. Schnunover. D. Patterson. Y. Upper-
mnn. D. Overholt. T. Ricketts. IU. Or-
wnclr. R. Smllh.
:rd rultfll. Rite. M. Parker. R. Rnppon. XV. R:ley
T. Roberts. Bliss Shilling.
-l1f7rULL'fR. Rogge. R. Pnrlerson. R. Sues. B
O'l'vrlen. ff. lwcvlcn. J. Sthufxelel.
ilhruw- -li. Ruvrher, l'. Shnnk. R, Newler. H
Polvn. D, Snvdcr. V. Smrlh.
Burkruru- -J. Prennvll. A. Shlvcly. P. Rrnlmnmler
llflklli ROOM 107
lilrnuf R. Bell, Xl, Bmlw, l.. Alge, J. Adanxx, .l,
linnrl, R. Baker. l,. Pnnrcl,
Ind ruwfif. Arnold, ll. linlmp, A, Algc, l. xllwl,
l'. 4..vnns, D. Beagle, J, Anguw.
Frriruru J. Amlrrwe, D. Pmughman, C. Bmwn, l..
l'vurnlv.1m, ll. lluulls. Ez. Bowman, Mr.
Liurlzrllu'---.l. llyrnv, R, Beck, D, Aluxnmler. Nl.
Brxlvr, V. llrnv, O. Ael.1ms.."X. l4.1ughn1.1n.
JUNIOR CLASS BOYS
Th rr! gl
NOAH' ROOM 4
- -17 . . inf , t ,
rfnnuver, J, Willxnmwn.
ll0Xll' ROOM llil-l
. . urmu,
.nn,i, J. Dim: .
' 1 -W . 1 V. ur
The Junior boys have well lived up to the high standards of previous
Junior classes. They have excelled in scholarship and athletics. lt is not too
much to state that without the Juniors the athletic teams would have been
greatly handicapped. Their cooperation in such activities as the Junior Play.
the Gperetta, Debate. the Newspaper, and the Annual made these events, not
only possible, but also highly successful. While some of the boys were not as
outstanding as others. all were willing to cooperate in making the class what
it is. They are Well qualified to take the place of Seniors next year.
. , . . 1. t i . R, Daugherty,
i 1.. l ll rs R
lsrrifn'-ff. Williams, ID. Yoxilmim, R. Varna
XY l' lb XV XY linl li Stun r 'X
,w,.1f.ii.--ia. sum, ii. xvuirf, it. xv.-st1v,n.xx'.t.
it, Yates, t
wil fmt'-VG, T.wlor, R, XVvlhcralil, XV. Zlcnill, R
5-luxiw, R, Tavlor, R, hwilzt-1.
linvk rou' Nlr. Bachnun, A, Wilson, C. Sunfia
ltr mu'-f-I flowers XX' Dow. li. l lapprr. D
. Ant. in l l' lt, D l li-wi-rs,
. r 'f ,, ,Jr ow. . for er. G. Hart.
' nurtxvv, , i' is . Xlixs Dlctsch.
'X asco. J. l o
The Junior girls of '35 look back with satisfaction on the
completion of their Junior year.
The Junior girls' class contained many outstanding members
too numerous to name individually. However. mention must be
made of a great number who represented Findlay Senior High in
the school scholarship tests, dramatics, sports. and in the Junior-
Senior reception. We are justly proud of the record they made
and appreciate what they have done for the school.
To the sponsors, Miss Dietsch and Mr. Lawrence. who so
ably directed the progress of the girls in Findlay Senior High
School. we faithfully extend our lasting loyalty.
JUNIOR CLASS GIRLS
HOME ROOM ZII
I'.l mu'--M, Clark, M. Vonncll, D. Bml,4.,I1wn4Iur
A, Lfonlnc. Ii. Bucs, R. IMwI1up, L.
fmlrf-nu -B. Baughmnn, Lf. Bond, IF, I5--nd, N
Iiuumckvr. If fnvxm, IS. I-imwn.
Fnlmu--M. Buck, If IR.1rnh.nl, M, unllmx. I
Hulse, NI. .'Xvcrx. II, Loon, Y, .'Xx'vrx
limhl'-nu -0, lkamplu-II, CI. I'-Inv, Il. .XI1umn, I
Burw, D. P-.1ughm.un, IB. Iiullmgu. I.I1.11.'.
IIOMI. RUUM 111+
lil run' Q., IImv.1nI. I. I Jdxc, IJ, Iguly-, M. Iiulhui
IJ. U.1Imu-., M. Il mI.1I. M, Ilubur. II.
fmlrvm XI, IcI'JImum, Y, hub, M. brn'lIl.1111.
XI. Ikushur. I'. lmxxixx, IG. imnwr, .I.
Ilnvw, 4, rmwr,
?1.lrmI'- Mm .-Immun, R. Inrnfs, M, Cmnmvr. M.
Iurm-N. X , IIuIu-r, X . IM-umuIv,l , II,1IcI1
JIIIUIII XI. GIMCIH, I. IN'nm.1n, I.. Ilnggurlx, I.
L.-rlulwxkdf. M. IM-umng. II. IIuIm.-I, 4.
mlwl.. I. I-HIT.
Umlx 1-lu I'-. l.I.1scu,I', I.mx--n, I. C1-1IxIIu'.I . II.1nI4,
HUM? ROOM IU?
IH mu' HM, XVamcr. M. Paul, J. Ililuy, Ii. SImlI'.-r,
Ii, Redman. Ii. Kmuw.
Imlmu'-f.X, I.m'cII, R. R-mncv. M. Schwinn. R.
Mwchks, V. Rclmund, B. Rccg.
7r.I nm' G. Oman, H. Muller. T. Loubc, D, Mu-
tnn, M. Nxcholf, U. Smulcr, Miss Xvifsl.
Iimlzmm fM. Saunw. D, I.1-unnrd. M. Rankin, A,
Kmslxc. J. Palnwr, J. Krause.
HOME ROOM 1013
lsIr:1u'-li. Thxclc, M. Snvdcr, N. Slnrlxpur, II.
Yan Dorn. II. Y.xux.m', D. Xfmc.
Im! mu'ffN'I. XVynn, A. XX'1Qnu, XV. XY1lln.xmx, M.
Yugvlsung, V. NVnlIcrmnrc. D. Westfall,
linfl: r.ug"--Ps. Yntci, I., Sluugh, D. Sprow, G. Sun-
nmmrmc, M, Simpxon, J. Sonnanstinv. A.
XX'xlu-bon, Mus Swnrmr.
HOME ROOM 201
Irrrou:-XV, Decker, W. Beck, R. Edie, R. Dickey
D. Dyer. C. Dantico, H, Bower.
fn.1rou.'+P. Corman, D. Armacost, B. Carlin, 'l'
Child, J. Bowman, P, Brink, J. Brand
Yrd rote'-Mr. Frack, R. Bookwalter, F. Dennison
R. Bibler, P. Bishop, R. Baumlrne.
-llh row-E. Bryant. R. Ammons, E. Bayless, R
Alspach, B. Drake, P. Abell, M. Bash
3:hrmt'+R. Clark. R. Brown, H. Looper, D
Beardsley. ll, Engard.
Huck row-R. Busiek, R, Bauman, S. Dysinger.
HOME ROOM Z 02
XV. Gibson, R. Foltz. G. Rinn, .-X.l.aube
D. Hartman, D. Hacker, B. Foltz,
Ind mit'-D, Fishell, R. lrireitonc, B, Gilleipic, B
Langstaff, B. Kelley, B, Hover.
Yrd rorufMr. Humphrey, R. Rrout, Hollister
R. Hendricks, R, Hartman, R. Foreman
'llh1'0u'fl'f. Garlinger, ll. Harshberger, D. Jacobs
D. Green, K. Frxe.
:'lf7 row-J. Kelley, R. Gallant, R. Hanna, J, HOB'-
man, A, lfil-rate.
Buch rou'+H. Rrsller, J. Grubb, M, Frye.
HOME ROOM 205
R. Sayer, D, Loach, T. Mills, H. Mc!
Donald, J. Porter, J. Naus, H. Newman
Ind row-P Rush, J. O'Neal, R. Sheffel, R. Over-
hold, G. Norris, T. Miller, S. Saller, J
irrl mu:-E. Schrier, G. Schindler, R. Mathius, R
Sheldon, H. Nemyer, E. Marvin, L. Myers
-lib rotu+P. Rankin, C. Marshall, J. Lundy, B
Nletller, S. Rabkin, E. Ritchey.
Back rutt'--R Manley, l.. Rice, P. Pennington, E.
McDonald, R. Raclabaugh, J, Morrison
B. O'Hara, lklr. Hoehsrettler.
HOME ROOM 200
R. Thomas, S. Sterling, R, XVilliams, D
Shuler, H. Spitler, Miss Smith.
?r.I rout'-R. Smith, J. KVoodward, M. XVYJKI, C.
Smith, XV. XVilliams.
Hath raw-P. Smith, M. XVhrsler, J. l-Vzckham, C.
Van Brunt, A, Woodward, B. Strouse.
B. XVise, F. XVorkman, R. Slupf, B.
Simon, C. XValters, A. Schrrecler, XV,
HOME ROOM I0 2
ls! rou.'-J. Baughman, M. Bair, M2 Decker. G.
V ' D h ll B. Bbl
Beard, XX. lxonkle, L. cn o , 1 er,
-L. Carmen. D. Allman. L. Cramer. l..
Cramer, D. Beam, l. Bouer, B. Beagle. J.
5rd row-I. Clark, J. Courtney. J. Bunjc, O. Bcardv
sley, J. Burke, M. Bufflngton, A. Lun-
Back rou.'-Miss Fmton. R. Degkcr, B. Cole. ll.
Collins, R. Cooper, M. Cooper, J. Challain.
HOME ROOM 103
C. Killmger, M. Kounkle. M. Krout, B.
Fassett, B. Eimas, M. Hollmglon, M
Julian, l. Johnston. R. Garlrnger.
T. Horner, D. Hoover, G. Leatherman,
M. Hirsehcr, R. Hosler, AX. lieller, B
Gillespie, l. Foreman.
V. Lear, V. Fcttcrs, H. Gray.
R. Huber, M. Iliff, M. Kimmel, 1X. Daly,
M. Hunt, L. Ifolk, B. Haugh.
R. Friend, H. Harris, R. Fox, M. Kemcrly.
HOME ROOM Ill
P Mi ht M Michaels R Vlerrz J
. ' g , . , . . , .
lvloran, N. McClure, XV. Orwig, G. Moses.
-E. Maurer, V. O'Neal, V. Michaels. J.
Morgan, R. Priddy, J. Mann, L. McMann.
Miss XVest, E. Lee, B. Ha.is,C. DeShurko.
M, Konklc. M. Kirkbride. H. Hoffman,
-A. Moore, M. Palmer, M. Miller, N.
Morris, M. Long, B. Palmer, M. Miles,
Mr. Haverfield. M. Newman, R. Miller,
M. Parker, A. Miller, C. Patterson, D.
HOME ROOM 214
B. Reese, J. X.Vall, R. XX'inrerrowd, F.
Saunders, C. XXhisls:r, P. XVineland, M.
Solt, A. Sp-itler, G. XX'+:lls.
-E. Stewart, M. XVilliams. R. XVondcr, L.
Stoner. M. Shank, E. XVelIs, P. Tooley,
3rd rou.'iM. Swarat. M. Spitler, D. Shively, M.
XViIliams, P. Rush, M. Thiery, I. Son-
nansrine, J. Smith.
O. Saul, L. XValters, R. Speck, G. Steven'
son. R. Shuck, C. Spense, E. Redding,
M. Van Vorhis.
C. Slusscr, M. Vandcnberg, E. Smith, M.
Routzen, F. Russell, M. Risser, M. Schwab,
+Mr. Shull, F. Rippling, G. Swickwarth.
Even teachers must make that five minute bell - - gone but
not forgotten - - Can that be Vivian? I can't believe - - sob - sob -
She was so sweet - - so kind to everyone - - Why waste that smile
on a paper, Victor? l know several girls who would appreciate
it. That includes mel - - New pupils? My mistake. lt's Miss
Sidwell and Miss Switzer - - ln the spring a young man's fancy
- - oh. pardon me. that's the wrong line - - These boys say baseball
but girls - - well - - romance, full moon and all that sort of thing
- 4 a dual personality - - Victor says 'AHomeI The worlds all
upside down." - - And then. love - - l guess it's true - - its course
doesn't run too smoothly - - Now there are girls and then other
girls. but these are the kind we raise at Findlay Hi. Beautiful
and - - bright!
Lunch hour! lt's too bad l can't recognize tops of heads.
Who knows - - someone might get her name in here if I could - -
At it again, Bradford! How you manage to monopolize all the
girls is more than l can see! Worry! Worry! Worry! Result
of loafing! Loafing! Loafing! - - Johnny leads the gang - -
communists or something - - Who would ever think Freddy
looked like that as a baby? Study steadily for five minutes and
you'll see the resemblance. - - Oh, for the life of a gypsy or Ll
bicycle rider - - just sophs! You might know it! - - No, we
can't tell who it is. Baby pictures are never very good the o-riginal
says. He can't be a baby, tho! Babies just don't smoke. Sorry,
I can't tell who it is but he holds forth in the Physics lab. And
his initials are G. R. C. - - The long and short of it! - - .lust two
good-looking boys - - ahem - - men! They're seniors!
5 S E
Some Sigma Delta with an A. Z. and a few fellows thrown
in - - Peg and Chuck - - in love for over a year - - quite a record - -
Hello there. it's Margaret and Virginia speaking to you. The
trio. Virginia, Lucille, and Virginia, Would you believe it. there
is a car under all those fellows - - Courtney and Walters seem to
be the most decorating feature. - - Ah 'tis spring and Ruth and
Bob just go swinging along - - The three musketeers - - with
lollypops. That smile of Janes would make anyone happy - -
and Dick's isn't so bad either. - - Can this be a rose among the
thorn's or is it Hecky among the women - - He seems to like it
though - - Starting from the bottom and working up we find
Orval Dickes. The Senior Officers. Treas., Pres., and Sec. Elsea
and Mischke seem to enjoy it but Dike isn't so happy. Maybe
Mischke smiled too sweetly at the Cameraman. Wluy hide the
car. girls. doesn't it run? NVhy Francis Jane - - you don'L
Isl rote'-M. Myers. V. Bowman, A. Leininger. C. Crippen. C. Xkloodward.
Ind row-B. Nathan. B. Rowe, C. Burke. I. Marcus, M. King, L. Ault.
Bud: roiufrk. Stout. B. Johnson, M. Cochrun. M. Ciompf. B. Ritz.
Witli averages of ninety or above after four years of the most concentrated
study. these seventeen students have been honored with well-earned admittance
to the Honor Class.
This class, symbolic of the finest scholars in the school. calls for an average
of ninety or above. before one may enter its doors to glory. lt stands for the
most concentrated study. the extreme limit in scholarship, the deepest and keen-
est meditation. and undying determination. Only through these methods. can
a well-deserving student reach his goal. This goal is one well-worth striving
for. since it compensates hard work a thousand times. Not all can attain it.
and it should be treasured by the few who do.
These seventeen educated students. having attained great knowledge ot
their subjects. will now reap the harvests of a good education. Therefore,
these leaders will carry on the fight for success, and we know they will reach
Ist row-B. Redman, M. Miller. M. Dindle. B. Fassett, P. Wineland, M. Beck.
P. Coon, C. Thiele, J. Schwab.
End row--G. XVells, B. Haas, V. Geib. P. Might. M. Scott. N. Starliper,
A. Robinson. W. Patrick.
3rd row-V. Meeks. M. Bair, J. Bachmari. N. Ketzenberger, E. Bishop.
C. Burke, M. Harmes. J. Folk.
4th row-L. Alge, M. Mellott, R. Bell. B. Riley, W. Wineland. M. XVyatt.
5th FOW-MF. Kinley, R. Drake. J, Folk, Ci. Struble, J, Vifallen. H. Krout, B. XVise.
Back row-A. Moorhead. W. Niswander, B. Martin, H. Polen, C. Corder.
Our student council is an organization of representative students elected to assist through
cooperative effort in working out helpful social relationships in school activities and in civic
The purpose of the student council is to promote better relations between the student
body and the faculty and to aid in the decisions of minor policies. The council endeavors to
stimulate scholastic betterment individually as well as collectively. lt has a tendency to create
a better social and moral standard of our student body. This group applies the principle of
"learning by doing." By having an organization of this kind. a means is established whereby
students may participate in the management of the school community, and a spirit of good will
and loyalty is aroused about the schools and with the faculty. It offers a chance for the student
body to present their opinions formally and sensibly.
Besides the above important functions the student council sponsors the lecture course
and has charge of the concessions, book campaigns, college days, and amateur night.
The officers for the first semester Were: Bradford Martin, president: Joan Lee, vice-
president: and Dorothy Buffington, secretary. The officers for the second semester are: John
Wallen, president: William Riley. vice-president: Joan Lee, secretary.
Ptker, l.. Ault. B. J. Klischke,
lst row- P. Ritchev. B. Childs, D
rl Jud mit- --Mr. Huison, B. Nathan. L
Nlagoeiii, Nl. Harnies, I. Xlarcus, M
Jrh ron f.l. Hanna, D. Houser, D. Pat
terson, J. Shoupe. T. Brvaii, U. Or
' Back fort'--C. Kirk, T. Roberts, H
Headley. B, XYatson, O. Dickes.
In mit Nl. Ritchcv, D. Dalious. M
Harmes, I. Xlarcus, l.. Ault. D- plfff
.X. Rob.nson, Xl. XX'orrman.
frirl rt-it Ci, Xlcklure. L. Xlagoon, F
Jnkgnii, B. Nlischke, N. Klcflure
Xl, Roller. ll. KlcGown.
?r.i' init J, Folk. L. Woodward. B
Allison, D. Hirscher, H. Holmes, P
Phtllipx, J. Xlorgan.
Jfh rtitt' -Nlr, llutson, E, Axvilletl. D
Patterson. D. Houser. J. Slioupe. Nl
Hanna, Xl. kkurn.
wh rtiti P. Tavlor, A. Morehead, H
lrloadiev. F. Brvan. XY. Tabb, H
Brick rnut R. Jacobs, G. Mckilcarv, C
Kirk, R. Xkboelward, N. Arnold. R
Xlfatson. J, Frye.
XVorking under the most difficult conditions this year the Annual Staff deserves extra
recognition for its efforts. Because of the uncertain term of school this year's book was really
begun in March at the time when past books were finished. However the staff put forth extra
efforts and much hard work to make the 1035 Annual a success. There is no school publication
which means so much to the graduating class. Therefore the Class of l935 extends its appre-
ciation to the Blue and Gold Staff and also the undergraduates of Findlay Senior High School
for supporting and making possible the Annual of 1935,
Throughout the year the newspaper has been warmly received by the student body.
Published each two weeks by the journalism class it has been one of the diversions which prevent
school life from becoming drab and disinteresting. Based on choice bits of classroom news and
accounts of school activities. and tempered with student written editorials it has had a highly
beneficial effect on the morale of the student body. The staff deserves a great deal of credit for
the quality :ind worth of this publication. Although somewhat hampered by the loss of the
editor, Helen Mclielvey. the staff has been able to continue the publication on schedule. Tc
Mr. I-lutson. the sponsor of this activity. also goes a great deal of praise for the many additional
hours which he has spent in promoting this worthwhile activity.
HJ roufklr. Kinlev, B. Howard. F
Jackson. P. Slade, F. Elsea. R
ls! ron'-B. Brown, M. Roller, M
Ind rouqfp. Roller, F. Flowers, H
Bishop, D. Patterson, D. Orwicl-i.
5rd row-F. Dennison, XV. Tabb, A
Shively, Mr. Humphrey.
ls! rou.'+E. McCormiC. M, Ritchey, I.
Zeigler, F. XVindle, B. Nathan, L.
Ault, l. Archibald. D, Pifer.
Ind rou:-L. Magoon, F, Jackson, M.
Reimund, N. lietzenbergvr, E. Moore.
H. Baughman, E. Miles.
3rd row-T. Ricketts, M. Slade, M.
Bach row-B. Nieble, NV. O'Brien, K.
J. Burk, J. Chatelain,
C. Kirk, R. Varner, Miss
N. Arnold, L. Alge.
The Forum Club meets twice a month for the purpose of a general review of current
events. The events reviewed are not confined entirely to the field of politics and government.
but include drama and literature as well. Events in our own country do not alone afford the
topics for discussion as the entire first semester was spent in a review of European news.
The officers who have conducted the club for the past year are Harold Bishop, president:
Fred Flowers, secretary: and Betty Brown. program chairman. And then there is the sponsor.
Mr. Humphrey, who was frequently called upon to fill in when the program lagged.
The Psychology Club during this, its first year discussed personality and emotions.
Louise Aull, chairman of the program committee was influential in getting each member to take
part in at least one program during the year. At our first meeting, Richard Wallcn defined
psychology and showed us the methods used in studying it. Next Dr. Finton gave an interesting
talk on fears. Dr. Wiggam, a noted authority, provided valuable discussion material, The
sponsor was Mildred Dietsch. The officers were as follows: President. Delores Pifer: vice-
president, Bob Varner: secretary, Esther Moore: critic. Louise Magoon, and chairman of the
program committee, Louise Ault.
' LATIN CLUB
ls! roi.c'7R. Friend, O. Saul, l'. Rus
sell, E. Ritz, M. King.
Im! row-E. Jacobs, B. Haws, M
Gompf, C. Burke.
Bach rou.'fM. Frye, K. Frye, S. Mar
shall, Miss XX'iest.
BOOK LOVERS' CLUB
Isl riiwfB. Terwilliger, R. Rooney, M
Schwyn, J. Smith, V. Ferrets,
Ind ron'-M. Peters, M. NVilliams, M
Kramer, B. Cromer, R. XVinters, P
Hulk niit'7R. Dietsch, B. Johnston
Miss XVisely, J, Dishon.
Under the sponsorship of Miss Laura Weist, the Latin Club has become very popular.
Verbs and grammar step aside and Caesar and Virgil cease to be requirements amd become a
pleasure. The purpose of the club is to show the relationship between the Latin language and
our own by means of novels. drama. music, poetry. games. and contests. A study is made of
the old Latin people, their customs and habits, A careful study is made of the language and the
bearing it has on ours. The business of the club was capably handled by Margaret King.
president: Betty Rit7. vice-president: Sam Marshall. secretary: and Oma Saul, treasurer,
BOOK LOVERS CLUB
The Book Lovers' Club has completed its second successful year. The purposes were
to foster a greater interest in the reading of all good books, to keep in touch with current
literature, and to review and discuss books of interest to all members. During the year appro-
priate kinds of literature were brought before the group. At one meeting favorite authors were
discussed, at another, favorite poetry, and at others, a variety of books were reviewed. A social
meeting closed the year. Helen Mclielvey was president: Betty Cromer, vice president, Martha
Cramer, secretary and Ralph Dietsch, treasurer. Helen NVisely was the sponsor.
In rotuflb. Patterson, L. Ault, J.
XVallen, D. Flowers. K. Sayer.
Bulk rrvu.'f-K. Concannon, l-'. Flowers,
R, Yates, Mr. Mnttoon, Bixler, B.
Hover, M. Soir.
Isl mtufp. XVineland, XV. Konkel, ll.
Kirk, M. Hnrmes, M. Hanna, S.
Ind rou.'fE. Lee, V. Lozier. J. Palmer.
L, Magoon, L. Hagerty, V, Hon!
irc! row--A. Kresser, C. Bond, L.
Dantico, P. Roller, M. Brunk, E.
XV1sner, Miss Smith,
41h row-B, Wittanmyer. B. Rowe,M.
Downing, A. Stout, A. Wilson, V.
Smith, O. Semler.
Buch row-R. Peterman, G. Love, E
Curtiss, R. Taylor, S. Dysinger.
Mr. Mattoon has turned out an exceptionally successful debate team this year. The
negative team, composed chiefly of Louise Ault. Dan Flowers. Don Patterson have to their credit
two victories out of three. The affirmative team was equally successful. The team, made up
of John Viallen, Paul Taylor and Kermit Sayer captured four out of six decisions and to add to
their glory rose, in the annual Phi Kappa Delta debate at Fremont, to the semi-finals and finally
surrendered to Fremont in only a two to three decision. A debate between the two school teams
was quite a fete and there was a lunch afterward.
The Library Assistants organization under the direction of Miss Bernice Smith was
enlarged and improved this year. The classes held for half a year taught the fuindnmentals of
library work. Austin Wilson was the president. After the Book Campaign. they were respon-
sible for placing the old books on the shelves and preparing the new books for circulation. The
girls made the curtains for the library windows while the boys cleaned the windows and hung
the curtains. The social events were the picnics in spring and fall. and the pot-luck suppers in
the library before an evening of Work on library projects.
ADVANCED SCIENCE CLUB
lsr rou.'fD. Risser, F. XVhelstone, C
Decker, hi. XVells, R. Schwinn.
Ind row-O. Dickes, G. Porter, B. J
Mischke, B. Rowe, Nl. Cochran.
lrd rou'fV, Bowman, F. Elsea, T
Spitler, J. Shoupe, J. Bowman, A
-Irh rou:-D. Bibler, L. Hendricks, G
Struble. B. Waite, R. Peterman.
ith naw--R. Watson, J. Wirrcborr, J
I5r'.'e, B. Martin, Mr. Constien.
Bulk mirfR. I'lanagan, E. Miller, E
lsr rcvcufo, Yoxheimer, R. Hicks, XV
XVineland, R. Bell, G. Love,XV. Doty
Xl. Bair. D. Stoner.
Intl rou.'+N. Mathias, B. Daugherty
S. Hover, B. Powell. D. Houser, R
Ovurholt, J. Miller, B. Higgins.
Yr-1 rote'-Mr. Lawrence, D. i'lo'-vers, H
Hoadley, XV. Zierolf, R. Loveridge
V. Meeks. XV. Mueller, G. Laps, M
-Hh rou'7R Ncsler, R. Long, R. Swit
zer, G. Swisher, M. Millhouse. D
Redman, R. Baker.
'ilh rousf-C. Brown, R. Rice. R. XVetl'1
crald, XV. kVilli.ims, V. Honecker, D
Brown. KI. Pirmbrecht.
buck row-M. Ciallegher, C. Fullers, T
Roberts. XV. Niswander, B. Rogge, nl
Bixler, C. Fetters.
ADVANCED SCIENCE CLUB
There appears to be no end to this scientific work so the organization of the Advanced
Science Club endeavored to increase the knowledge of all those interested in studying advanced
problems in physics. laboratory and theory work. The study of modern aviation and motion
pictures had a prominent part in the clubs program. The club had the pleasure upon various
occasions of having speakers upon studied subjects, Throughout the year different members
of the club demonstrated and explained various chosen topics. The custom was interrupted
by three girls joining the organization. who proved to be as interested as the boys. Officers
are: President, Jules XVittebort: vice-president, Myron XVells: secretary. Betty Jane Mischke:
sponsor, Mr. G. R. Constien.
The purpose of the Chemistry Club. is to increase the skillfulness of the student so that
he will be able to solve problems of his own and to develop scientific attitudes and a desire for
scientific investigations. The club has been especially interested in the practical applications of
chemistry. In order to obtain more information along this line they have had a number of the
chemists of local industries in to speak to them.
The officers of this club are as follows: Vaughn Meeks, president: Robert NVetherald.
secretary, and NVayne Niswander, chairman of the program committee. Mr. Lawrence is sponsor
of this club.
lsr mu:-W. Beck. R. Edie. B,
Ind row-R. O'Harra, G. Norse, O.
ini mu:-J. Lorenz, A. Laube, D. Fox,
Buch row-F. Kobe, D. Callegher, li.
Thomas, B. Unlufer, T. Fzbell, J.
Schwab, J. Porter, XV. Bawmlise,
Carlow, T. Miller, J. l'olls, B. Lang'
staff. R. Smirh, M. Bash.
D. Beardsley, C. Corcler, F. Marvin.
Chatelain, Mr. Baehznan, B. Jeffery, l'.
lst rou:-D. Beardsley, Mildred Konltel,
D. Parker, XV, Konkle, F. Ripley.
Ind row-P. Rush, M. Routzen, M.
McCleary, Dorothy Culp, Mr. Lee.
Back rou:-Bob Carlin, Don Baughman
E. McDonald, Jerome Baes.
To the thirty members of this club interested in aircraft was extended the privilege to
learn the principles of Hight and the different types of aircraft used at present. The club has
studied the aircraft construction and the part each unit plays in flight. lf the club discussed
engines, a real aeroplane engine was there for demonstration. NVhen they studied the wings,
they had a pair of wings for display. A research of the noted aviators and the things for which
they are noted found its way into some of the club's programs. Mr. Baughman sponsored
The officers were: President, Robert Jeffery: vice-president, Robert Chatelain: secretary
and treasurer, Richard Gallegher.
The Biology Club sponsored by G. W. Lee has as its purpose to offer opportunities to
work on individual and group projects in the field of general biology. and to learn to identify
our native trees. flowers, and birds. Besides the talks given by the students they enjoyed Cl
variety of outside speakers. Among them was demonstration of blood pressure by Dr. Hanna.
a talk of Judging Poultry by Mr. Matteson. and the Effects of Cigarette Smoking by Mr. Lee.
The first trip was to the home of A. D. Altman who lectured on Taxidermy. The officers
were: President, Phyllis Rush: vice-president, and secretary, Doris Parker.
lsr row-D. Hoover, E. Bellelre, M
Clark, D. Baughman, NV. Konlsel.
Ind row-R. Speck, B. Holliger, J
Courtney, J. Bunje.
Buch row-Miss Anstaerr, R. Fox, C
Barnhart, O. Fairbanks.
lx: row-M. Myers, R. Baird, S. Moore
D. Gibson, B. Allison, G. McClure
Ind roit'+Miss Fasserr, M. Witrkofski
J. Folk, M, Brunlx. R. Ayers, M
Harmes, F. Campbell, F. Hoffman.
5rd ron:-D. Spoon, H. Haugh, J
Brooks, E. Bishop. K. Mitchell, M
1. Miller, G. Brown, R. Hosler.
If Qz f? -rj eji Buck row+Miss Hudnell, R. Jacobs
El ., ff1' 5.g1i,3 M L R. Busicl., R. Dutford, R. XVood
153, J QUT", X, ward, G. McCleary, D. Kelly, R
4 - , f' "'LNWswv-Nl, Adler.
The purpose of the Handicraft Club was to stimulate a desire for creative needlework.
.ind handwork in cloth, yarn. paper, grass, reed, and beads,
Sewing, weaving. etc. "More fun," say the Handicraft Club. Singer-craft work
explained. The members hands all stained by tie-dyeing, Learned porch-mat weaving from
grass. "Make Christmas Cards by Block Printing," said Miss Sidwell in a club talk. Knitting.
of course, the club is in style. The club helped with the Opera by making paper scenery
flowers. Learning fancy stitching, everything from "cross" to "fagot" stitches. Finally. favors
of all kinds from ordinary paper.
The officers were: President, Vililma lionlxel: secretary. Elnora Bellette: sponsor. Miss
The purpose and ideals of the Senior Commercial Club have always been high. The
idea of business methods and business etiquette was predominant in planning the programs.
At sometime during the year each member gave a talk before the group. At the last meeting
they visited the Ohio Oil Building to get ideas about office work. At Christmas time they
had a party at Esther Bishops home. The chief social event was a banquet held early in June.
The officers were: President. Bob NVoodward3 vice-president. Jeanette Brooks: secretary, Maxine
Harmes, and reporter, Janet Folk. Sponsors were Rosa Hudnell and Mae Fassett.
Preszdenl .Benny Walters
ice Preszdenr . John Fressnell
Secretary ,,,,,, Bette Child
Sponsor Mr. George Frack
President ,,,, .Tom Frye
Secretary ,Isabelle Gohlkt
Captain . .Virgil Smith
Ist row-J. Ewing, H. Abott. L, Stoner, B. Child, G, Riggs, A. Lovell, M. Nichols.
R. Jacobs, F. Krause,
Ind row-D. Flemion, B. Dorsey. D. Courtney, J. Gee, B. Walters. D. Shuler, D. Merton,
3rd row-R. Louch. C. Fleck, B. Mettler. B. Overhold. P. Pennington, R. Firestone. B, Boyd.
4th row-B. O'Harra. E. Miller. F. Adams. C. Decker, G. Clapper, O. Kistler.
5th row-P. Reamsnyder. R. Strouse. F. Emerson, R, Vyleber, B, Smith.
Group A: Tom Frye. Cloyce King, Raymond King. Virgil Smith, Isabelle Gohlke. Byron Wise.
Alfred Schaaff, Henry Bill. Don Vsfolfe, Glen Douglas, Carl XVarner. John Naus. Lester Rice.
Charlotte Patterson, Bill Lear. Earl Lucas, Ray Bausiman, Edward Bayless. Clair Hoffman,
Howard Mitchell, J. Hollister. Frank Cavins. Mary Fischer, Burnell Johnston. Delbert Gallant,
Edward Glassco, Melvin Thomas. Robert Radabough. Lester Moss. Pauline Fareson. Dale Arma-
cost, Joe Bowman. Isabelle Johnston. Rita Fornes. Marie Fornes, Elwood Shridcr. Colene Go-
brecht, Dorothy Wise, Mary Ellen Greetham, Helen Miller. Ruth Cooper. Maxine Cooper. Bud
Simon, Lillian Russell, Millicent Robarge. Doris Shively,
Group B: Kenneth Stears. Isabelle Clark. Lola Denhoff, Edna XVells. Dorothy Schwab. Gay
Beard, Floyd Workman, Mildred Iliff. Mildred Kimmel, Paul Smith, Don Snyder. Virginia Geib.
Russel Ammons, Paul Brink. Bertha Reese, Raymond Alspach, Lois Burse, Jeanette Beltz.
Virginia Riemund, Marian Van Denbursh, Clara Spence. Iris Bauer, Mildred NVilliams. XVilliam
Decker, Christal Killingcr, Herbert Fellers, Gene Taylor, Ronald Sloop. Mary Miles. Arthur
Woodward, Carl Walters. William Drake. Lehr Burnham, Richard Weakley, Junior Angus. Bob
Taylor, Don Alexander, Bob Yates, John Schwyn, Mr. Shull. Thelma Firestone, Lucille Slough,
Back row-J. Pressnell, Mr. Frack. D, Bogart, S, Sterling.
Sponsor ,,,,.,,,,, Miss Lena Kiefer
President ,.,, Betty Anne Rowe
l'.APres. ,,,, Anna Belle Robinson
Secretary ..,, .. Virginia Huber
Treasurer ,,,,,,,, Dorothy Merton
lst row--M. Myers, B. Child, D, Pifer, A. Robinson, G, McClure, M. Miles, M. Scott.
Ind roiu-Miss Kiefer. M, Vklittkofski. B. Nathan. M. Hanna. M. Harmes. I, Marcus, L,
Magoon. B. Johnson.
5rd row-C. XVoodward, B. Holliger. E. Moore. B. Mischke, E. Campbell. B. Ritz. L, Ault.
41h row-J. Brooks. C. Burke. M. Peters. A. Stout, M. King. H. McGown. M. Cochrun.
Buck row-M. Gompf, N, Ketzenberger. K. Mitchell, M, NVright. G, Patterson.
lx! row-I, Foreman, C. 'Whistler C. Saunders. M. Connell, V. Huber. G. Howard. A. Robinson,
B. Vautau. J. Morgan, D. Jackson.
fnd row . Might. B. Bilnler, E. Stewart. P, Coon. M. DuBois. M. Hanna. V. Ayers. M.
Collins. V. Frye, E, Bates. C. Bond.
3rd row-B. Eimas, B. Fassett, M, Clark, M. Hollington. B. Cromer, L. Burse, R. I-Iosler,
D. Sprow, L Magoon. M. Cochrun. B, Boyd.
Jlh row-C. Crook, D. Merton, B, Gillespie, L. Hards. B, Shaffer, I. Clark, G. Moses, G,
Fairbanks. V. Arnold.
ifh row- Russell. M. Michaels. N. McClure, M. Orwig, J. Riley, M. Routson. O. Saul. A.
Feller. I-I. Hoffman,
01h i'ou.'+G. Schwickrath. D. Brown, C, Killinger. M. Killinger. M. Grectham, A. Doly, E.
Huber. D. Bachman. XV. Konkle. M. King.
Burk row-M, XVright. Miss Kiefer, I-I, Harris, M. Miller. M, Julian. G. lNIoran, R. Garlinger
R. Winterrowd. V. I-Ieistand, B. Rowe. Miss Mills, XV. NVilliams.
G. A. A.
President ..,.,, Betty Jane Mischke
Vice-Pre.sidenl... Margaret Hanna
Secretary . , ,..,A Ruth J. Mischke
Treasurer ,,,,.. Neva Starlipet
LETTER "F" CLUB
President ,..,.,,,,,, Vifilliam Riley
Vice-Presidenl ,,,,, Robert Hosler
Ser'y-Treas. ,,,,,, Tom Buchanan
Sponsor ,.,... .....,, . J. J. Winters
G. A. A.
Ist roLL'iL. Magoon. C. Eetters, D. Amman. R. Benjamin, B. Eimas, B. Passett, A. Robinson,
W. Plotts. M. Harmes, B. J. Mischlxe.
Ind row-M. Jones. M. Armbrecht, B. Child, E. Bates, M. Robarge, L. Russell. T. Laube.
D. Merton, M. Nichols.
3rd row-A. Moore, M. Shank, B. Bibler, T. Firestone, D. Gibson, B. Holliger, B. Rowe.
M. Huber. J. Davis. R. Misehke. M. King.
41h row-G. McClure, J. Baughman, N. Starliper. P. Coon. M. Hanna, G. Leatherman. G.
Howard. E. Ohl. G. Bingham. F, Cavins, E. Conine. Miss Bushey.
5th row-F. Krause. D. Shively. M. Bair. C. Patterson, K. Mitchell, J. Chatelain, L. Stover,
E. Miles, I. Archable, M. King, J. Burke.
6th row-M. Hollington. B. Gillispie. M. Connell, A. Cunningham. O. Campbell, M. Brunk.
D. Brown, I. Marcus, E. Bellette, J. Krause.
Back row-P. Slade, M. VanVorhees, D. Spoon, H. VanDorn, M. Downing. S. Boeracher,
D. Bond, D. Best, L. Dantico.
LETTER "E" CLUB
Ist row-D. Dorsey, B. Riley, B. Varner, G. Dysinger.
Znd row-R. Busick, B. Walters, D. Risser. H. Bishop. G. Struble, B. Hosler, D. Helms.
3rd row-E. Elsea, J. Porter, D. Vvlerkheiser, H. Polen. F. Emerson, Coach Winters.
4th row-R. Spoon, D. Boulis. T. Buchanan, A. Shiveley.
Back row-O. Adams. B. Rogge, J. Wickham, B. Martin, C. Polen.
A CAPELLA CHOIR
A CAPELLA CHOIR
Ist rott'-Mr. Sanderson, V. Huber. B. Baughmari. G, Howard, V. De XVoody. B. Redman,
B. Child, G. Riggs. G. Might. D. Pifer, B. Brown.
Ind rott'-N. Starliper. P. Cavins, B. Nathan, M. Reimund. E. Bates. R. Kirk. M. XVarner.
D. Spoon, M. DuBois. M. Connell.
3rd rote'-E. Moore. J. Hanna. B. Howard. D. Alexander. F. Jackson, B. Cromer. B. Allison.
C. Gobrecht. J. Brandman, P, Edie, C. Crook.
4th row-E. NVillett. V. Meeks. G. Swisher. L. Miller. J. Schwynn, T. Ricketts. H. Bishop,
A. Kroske. M. KVright.
Buck row-D. Bibler. R. Nesler, P. Taylor, C. Corder. R. Jacobs, R. XVetherald, R. Vkloodward.
R. Hosler. R. Baldwin. A. Leininger.
VILLAGERS-Frances Edie. Dorothy Spoon. Bernadine Allison. Grace Fairbanks, Marguerite
Cochrun, Betty Jane Mischke. Peggy Slade, Barbara Boyd, Ethel Bates, Carol Crook. Annabelle
Robinson, Phyllis Coon. Josephine Davis, Grace Sonnastine, Martha Vilright. Betty Child, Ada
Kroske, Janice Krauss, Lee Baes, Richard Jacobs. Verne
CHORUS-Myron NVells. Junior Schofield, Bob Jeffery,
Arthur Shively, Vaughn Meeks.
SOLDIERS-Bradford Martin. Albert Leininger. Robert
Moorhead, Glen Swisher, Paul Young, Charles Beardsley.
MAIDS-Roberta Bishop, Betty Cromer. Helen VanDorn,
DuBois, Virginia DeWoody'. Gwendolyn Might, Martha Reimund.
LACKEYS-Junior Angus, Bob Nesler, Harold Bishop, Robert Howard.
GUESTS-Erwin Bowman, Dwight Snyder, Dick Baker. Junior Schofield, Junior XVilliamson.
Arthur Shively, Laverle Miller, Dwight XVerkheiser. Caroline Bond, Janet Folk, Neva Starliper,
lirances Cavins. Margaret King, Dorothy Leonard, Ruthanne Kirk. Betty Brown, Betty Redman,
Colene Gobrecht, Dorothy Merton, Frances Jackson,
Opperman. Thomas Ricketts, Dick
Laverle Miller, Dwight NVerkheiser,
Rogge. Robert Vvloodward. Adrian
Gayle Riggs. Myrtle XVarner. Mary
Fifi y -Two
fSeated left to right? R. Daugherty, J. Lundy, R. Williams, E. Bryan, R. Wonder. O. Dickes.
E. Ritz, R. Mischkc, J. Chatelain, B. Johnston. C. Crippen, M. Shank, B. Hover. O.
Garlow. G. Brown, R. Adler, H. Schoonover, L. Cramer.
QStandingJ M. Gompf, I. Prowant, G. Howard, C. Barnhart, M. Minard, Mr. Shisler.
Violins-R. Wonder, O, Dickes, R, Daugherty, J. Lundy. R. Williams, G. Brown, G. Currie.
0. Garlow, L. Cramer, L. Medler. Cello-B. Johnston. Bass-M. Nlinard. C. Barnhart,
Piano-G. Howard, M. Gompf. Flute-B. XVetherald. Oboe-E. Ritz. Clarinet-E. Bryan,
Bassoon-J. Chatelain. Corners-R. Adler, C. Crippen, E. Campbell. Horns-R. Mischke.
M. Shank. Trombone-H. Schoonover. Drums-R. Beck, I. Prowant.
Flutes-B. Wetherald, J. Snyder. Oboe-E. Ritz. Clarinets-E. Bryan, D. E. Turner, M.
Murray, R. Stears, M. Saul, B. Niebel. N. Niebel, P. E. Trackler. D. Fuller. J. Opperman. Alto
Clarinet-R. Bell. Bass Clarinet--G. McCleary. Bussoons--J, Chatelain, L. Gallant. Tenor Saxo-
phone-K. Foreman. Drums-R. Beck. R. English, D. Flowers, E. Elowers. I. Prowant. Cymbals
-G. Brown. Corners--C. Crippen, E. Campbell, J. Zaenglein, D. Baughman, H. Shank, J. Eari-
son, G. Dysinger, R. Edie, J. Dipert, M. Deweese, G. Loach. T. Hosler, M. Jumper, R. Cain.
R. Henery, D. Bishop. Horns--R. Mischke. M. Shank. R. Weller. Barilones-R. Adler, W.
Woodward. Trombones-H. Schoonover, H. Newcomer. J. Taylor, R. Hover, E. Hoadley, T.
Van Wormer. Basses-B. Hover, K. Srears, A. Palmerron.
Pregidenz ,,,,777,,,,, Betty Redman
V.-President .,,,, Scott Dysinger
Secretary ,,,,,, Pauline XVineland
President . . ,V,Y,,,, Dan Schofield
l'1ce-Presidenl ,,,, Harold Askam
Sei-fgrary ,,,,,,,, ,,,, D ick Hartman
Chairman of Program
Committee ,,,, Meredith Miller
R. Brown. M. Beck. H. Bower. H. Bryant. P. Carman. T. Child. O. Campbell. R, Clark. C. Crook. H, Cooper.
C. DeShurko. M. DuBois. M. Downing. A. Doty, S. Dysinger. J. Davis. B. Eimas. D. Eishell. K. Garlinger. M. Hunt.
L, Hards. M. Hollington, R. Huber. M. Huber. M. Julien. A. Kroske. M. Kunkle. M, Krout. M. J, Long.
L. Miller. A, Miller. E. Minard. N. Morris. V. Michaels. M. Miles. M. Michaels. R, Montgomery. G. Moses. G. Moore,
L. Medler. H, McDonald. P. Might. R. Mertz. C. McMahon.
H. Newman, V. O'Neal. V. Opperman. J, O'Neal. E. Oman, XV. Orwig. R. Patterson. P. Phillips. C. Polen.
H. Polen. J. Palmer. J. Riley. B. Redman, M. Routson. E. Redding. M. Risser. K. Sayre. J. Schofield. N. Starliper,
C. Stanfield. G. Stevenson. G. Saddoris. B. Shaffer.
E. Stewart. C, Saunders. R. Shuck. M, Saums. G. Saddoris. M. Scott. E. Sealy. I. Swisher. G. XVells. W.
XVilliams. A, Wisner. B. XVittc-nrnyer, R. Williams. D. Vv'estfall. P. Wineland. M. Vlarner. B. Yates.
lsr row-I. Eoreman. B. Eassett. B. Gillespie. B. Baughman. D. Dalious. A. Conine. R. Garlinger. G. Might. G.
Howard. R, Mischke.
Ind row-V. Bowman. E. Bates. R. Bishop. J. Baughman, M. Bair. M. Shank. I. Marcus. M. Eellabaum. S. Boeracker.
L. Haggerty. E. Eellers.
3rd rotuWC. Smith. H. Askam. J. Moran. M. Spitler. M. Hirscher. M. Buffington. C. Hover. R, Vkfinterrowd. A.
Cunningham. C. Crosser. E. Cavins.
-ith row-T. Roberts, M. Palmer. N, McClure. M. Solt. E. Dantico. R. Pretty. R. XVonder. D, Jackson.
5th row-T. Horner. H. Harris. M. Miller. E. Stewart. B. Vautau. M. Collins. M, Neuman. B. Cole.
6th row-A. Moore. M. Swarat. J. Wall, B. Beagle. J. Morgan. H. VanDorn. V. Ayers. V. Eryc. J. Eoff. D. Beam.
7th row-B. Rogge. M. Decker. B. Gillespie. J, Vwlilliamson, Miss Shilling, R, Dressel. P. Baird. A. Kresser.
Back rowfR, Hartman D. Foltz. Miss XVest. D, Bibler. Miss Einton. A. Moorhead. M. VanVoorhis. R. Carlin. N.
Rabkin. M. Wyatt. R. Kirk, J. Adams. J. Lee.
.st row-D. Briggs, B. Child, J. Brooks,
Al. Wml-tofski, l.. Ault.
nd rowfkliss XVest, V. Bciwman, G.
Mcffleary, R. Adlcr, P. Taylor.
url: rotufklr. Kinlev. J. Gee, O
sl row-U. Alexander, Cf. Cfrosscr. V.
Huber, B. J. Baughman, J. Eoff.
Burk rott'+Xlr. Humphrey, B, XYetherald,
T. Roberts, D. Houser.
It has been a long time since the Senior class has presented a melodrama. but "Double
Door" more than pleased. The fine character study of the lead. Victoria Van Bret, is one of
the best exhibitions in the history of our dramatic work. The tension of the play. at the domin-
ation of the harridan collapses. makes it one of our outstanding class plays.
The cast consisted of Jeannette Brooks, Louise Ault. John Gee, Deloris Briggs. Revere
Adler. Bette Child. Margaret Wittkofski. Orval Dickes. Glenn McCleary. Victor Bowman. Paul
Taylor. The play was directed by Miss West.
The administrative staff consisted of Dorothy Buffington. Annabelle Robinson, Margaret
Hanna. property committee: XVilma Konkel. Ruth Dressel. Viola Heistand. Martha Wright.
Evelyn Miles. costumes: Raymond Flanagan. Don Redman. stage managers: Bill XVaite. business
"Through the Keyhole." a modern comedy by Davidson. was presented enthusiastically
to our enthusiastic audience. The plot was the inquisitiveness of a match-making old grand-
mother. as she concerns herself with the ups-and-downs of her grand-children - - their romances.
sophistication, and their near ruin at the hands of clever impostors.
The cast was composed of Betty Baughman. Carol Crosser. Don Alexander, Tom Roberts.
Jane Eolf, Virginia Huber, Don I-Iouser. The play was ably directed by Mr. Humphrey.
The administrative staff was composed of the following: Dana Orwiclx. business manager:
Laverle Miller. Junior Schofield. stage managers: Miss Dietsch. Miss Hudnell. Margaret XVynn.
Ethel Bates. Janice Krause. property committee: Mr. Constien and Stage-craft Club. scenery
and lighting: Miss Switzer and Stage-craft Club. make-up: Mr. Shisler and the High School
Orchestra. music: Ned Arnold, publicity.
President ,,,, ,. Dick Rissei
Vice-Presia'ent .,,, .Orval Dickes
Sefrrfary ,V,,7,,,,,, Harold Askam
Treasurer ,,,, Robert Howard
President ,,,, ,,,, S ydncy Hoover
I'ire-President . . Don Housci
Serretary ,,,,,, Howard Hoadlcv
Treasurer ,.,,, Robert Roggc
President ,,,, .. ,,,,, Robert Clark
Vice-President ,,,, Richard Fishcll
Sefretary ,,,,,,,,.. Ernest Huffman
Treasurer ,.,. ,,,, ' I'om Child
lsr run' XIr. Robbins, O. Iiirkm. R. Ijcrvrman, R. Risscr, R. Howard. Ii. Ifrvnn. Qmlmir'-HXV. Niwxxniicr, H. Askxin,
D. Bilfci, Li. Porn-r. Fm! mu' Ci. Brown, ri. Iicllcrs, R. Jacobs. Burl: roii'fR. XYoosIwAriI, XV. DcShurko, B. Martin.
In nm- -I. Iliiwcre, R. Ring, R, Inwcridgc. R. Hicks. XV. Tnbb, R. Higgunx, R. Pmkcr. D. Iilowcri. Ind mu:-XV.
XVnneIanrI, R, D.iii'I1cilv, Y. Huulm. L, Kirk, D. Orwick, D. Houwr. S. Hum-cr. Mr, Moxklmrl. ini ron'?A. Moor-
hcn-I, R. Pvrnglr, IU. .XIvx.indcr. IW. Ilumion, D. Denison, I.. Burnh.1in. R. O'Hnrra. Burk wir' A-R. Smith, H. Hoad-
Icv, N. Arnold, T. RHIM-rls, R. Roggc. H. Bishop, J. SchWyn.
lx! nur- R. I.Iii.-, II. Iii nl., R. Ihwokwnlxrr, R. Dickey, S. Sterling, C. Danlico, J. Porter, J. Schwab. Im! rou.'fE.
Schrncr, J, Ilr-mm. R. inrlin, N. Rnlwkin, D. Foltz, H. Cooper, II. Iluhup, H. BuI101-. Im' mn'7NIr. Hurson, S.
Dxwunizsr. A. l..1uI1r. I. Xlnrum, 'If lliilii, R. I.I.nk, H. Ncmcvcr. wh mir -I3. Brown, R. Kmut. If. Balls, J. XVick-
ham. I'v. Sami-n, IU, .'Xrn1.1cml, II. Howr. 19.111, rim'---R. Hanna, D. Iwahcll, R. Ilcmlrmcks, D. Bcnrdslcv, J. Hoffman.
President ,,,Y,,,,,,, Dorothy Bond
Vice-President .. Lillian Snyder
Sec'y-Treas. ..Carolinc Bond
Sponsor -...Mr. C. I-I. Havcrficld
President .......,,.LL77A.VY Peg Hanna
Vice-President ,,,, Gwen Patterson
Secretary ..,, Annabelle Robinson
Treas.-Reporter ..lVlartha Wright
Sponsor ,,.. Mr. Paul Hochstettler
presfdmf -.., v ,,,,,,,,i Bob Howard
Secretary ,...,,,, Dorothy Hirscher
Treasurer ,,,. Y,f,..,Y.. B Ob Duke?
Sponsor ,,,,. ,,.,, A . L. Mattoon
lst ronufp. Crawfis, A. Spltlcr, J. Mann. li. Smith, G, Schwikratll. C. Bond. fm! mitf-Wal, Kzrl-thrills, T. Snulcr,
Boisc, B. Palmcr, Xl. Schwab, D. Bond. Buck rmt'4A. Hutchinson, R. Hanna, l'. Collins, J, Sunnastmc. E. XVix-
ncr, Mr, Havcrficld.
ls! row-A. Robinson, M. Hanna, G. Patterson, G. Leatherman, P. Toolcy, V. Lear. Klr. Hochxtvltlcr. lm! mtl'-f-XY.
Oxlcy, G, Browne, Bl. XVright, V. Hcistand, Cn. Schuntllcr.
lst row-A. Stout, V. Arnold, G. XVclls, D. Hirsciicr, C. Dann 0 Intl ruu.'fR. Howard, Mr. Harmon. XV, Dc-
Shurko, R. Diclmcy.
The Junior Class of l935 lost one of its staunch and loyal members,
Richard Gerald Johnston. He was a son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Johnston,
Bethlehem Road. He was born in Marion township, February 8. l9l8. He
died from injuries received when he lost control of a motorcycle, which skidded
on loose gravel.
Richard was a fine fellow and had a smile for everyone. He was clean-cut
and was fond of outdoor life and sports. He was a true friend to those who
were close to him and was always ready to sacrifice and serve a friend. He was
a true pal of his father. which is an attribute for any boy to have.
Our departed schoolmate radiated a forecast of clear, unselfish character
with a smile beaming through the sting of adversity. He drew from those of
his associates. that, which represents their better selves and overlooked their
shortcomings by an expression of encouragement.
The memory of such a friend must linger long with those who knew him
best. The impression of his early acquirements of a deeper sense of thoughts
could not but impress us of the certainty of future attainments.
Now like a lonely swallow
He sails the chart unknown,
But his brave soul. undaunted,
Shall wing on to its home.
Thus as friends. we miss him
As in memory. we recall
His smiles, his honest living,
An example for us all.
p ' ,.A'
VR? gzi " ' ' A , ,Q'-f '+- w i -
AT I-I L E TIC S
J. J. Winters
We certainly must congratulate Coach Winters for the splendid record
made on the gridiron by his boys. However, it is not from the results alone,
but also from the procedure, that we undertake his evaluation. lt was natural
that he should teach the individuals to come off the field fighting, but we
proudly point out the fact that this fighting was clean and therefore sometimes
disadvantageous. Mr. Winters has also been a conspicuous figure in everyday
school life by aiding in outside activities. and, above all. by helping individuals
with their disheartening problems. 'We are, indeed. fortunate in having for a
guide a man so full of personality and fellowship.
Although he is a newcomer to our faculty, Mr. Bachman immediately
made his capabilities evident by assuming the coaching duties of the track and
basketball squads and assisted Mr. XVinters in the coaching of the football
squad. Vv'e appreciate his willingness especially when we consider the fact that
their responsibilities were carried out in his spare time from his regular teaching
position. Although he was seriously handicapped by the fact that only two
letter men reported for practice, he turned seeming defeat into victory. From
the sideline we have seen the fine results of his coaching: however, only those
who have been under his personal guidance can tell of his true worth.
Mr. Frack. by coaching UB" squads in both football and basketball. has
been responsible for starting our Trojan warriors on the road to victory. His
presentation of fundamentals is as unique that practice becomes a profitable
game. The constructive foundation work which Mr. Frack gives the beginning
squads is invaluable to our athletic organization.
The Athletic Managers
There are very few people who stop and consider
the time that managers spend in doing their work. They
must be at the school or stadium ahead of the players.
They must take care of the equipment and see that none
of it is lost. They must keep the locker room clean.
In case of wet weather all the cleats on the shoes must
be changed and it is up to the managers to do it. The
managers must be ready with the rub to massage sore
muscles. They must know how to tape ankles and wrists.
They must see that the players have capes when not on
the field. They must see that all equipment is kept in
good condition. They are the last ones to leave after a
game or after practice.
The managers must keep eligible just the same as thc
players. They are expected to get their lessons no matter
how much time they spend working as a manager.
The managers are not given the recognition they dc-
serve. They are seldom mentioned in connection with the
players or its team. We do not realize the important part
which the managers play in making the team a success.
It takes a manager three years to earn his letter. while
it is possible for a member of the team to earn his letter
each year that he plays.
Thanks to the managers for their marvelous work
in helping to make the team a success.
Ist row-H. Cooper, H. Bower. R. Bookwalter, D. Hartman. D. Green. K. Walters
J. Schwab, H. McDonald.
Znd row-R. Gallegher, B. Walters, W. Mueller, D. Bibler, R. Rice. D. Rlsser
Isl rmi'-AG. Dysingcr, R. Spoon,
XVincland, G. Porter, XV, Riley,
Dorsey, R. Busick, B, XVnltcrs,
Helms, Fm. Hoslcr. R. Roggc, Ci. Hart.
Ron' 2-Coach Bachman, R, Varncr. R.
Jeffery, A. Shivcly, F. Emerson
XVickham, H. Polcn, T. Buchanan, R.
Baldwin. R. Paul, J. Dishon.
Row 3-P. Gardner. E. Ritchey,
XVinch. N. Arnold, K. Palmer, E.
l rl XV
Huffman, B. Martin, J. Na in,
Niswan cr, F. ucns. D. Cxallehcr.
S KJEF-,TA W
For years football has been the leading athletic ac-
tivity at Findlay High School. This year it was put in
still a higher light by the formation of the Buckeye League.
The purpose of the Buckeye League was to foster athletic
competition among Sandusky, Fremont, Tiffin Colum-
bia, Fostoria, and Findlay teams.
Coach Winters had several letter men to compose
the nucleus of his l934 team, and at the primary turnout
many more ambitious fellows reported for practice, giving
our mentor a hopeful but unexperienced squad.
We consider the season of l934 a big success, even
though we did not come out of every game with the long
end of the score. ln the long run, it is not the score that
indicates the real victory but the lesson learned during
these contests. The fact that you profit by the mistakes
made and create a spirit to do better. is far more important
than any score. no matter how large it may be.
This year's team might also be called a "hit and
miss" team: that is, in some games speed. accuracy, and
teamwork were exceptionally well displayed, while in
other games they could not show that enthusiasm and de-
termination needed for success. The misses of this yeat's
team, however, were largely due to injury of varsity
players. lt is well known that no organization can reach
great heights when its leaders are disabled.
All in all, however. it can be said that this year's
squad is well worth your highest praises.
The results of the season's games are as follows:
Findlay, 26: Toledo Whitnier, O. Findlay, 27:
Bryan, O. Findlay. l3: Columbus South. O.
Findlay, O: Tiffin Columbia, O. Findlay. l8: Mar-
ion, 6. Findlay, O: Sandusky, 45.
Findlay, O: Fremont, O. Findlay, 26: Lima Central.
7. Findlay, O: Fostoria. 14.
-,A B.. mvgt. ,W r.,-, ...,
Basketball interests were greatly stimulated by the
formation of the "Buckeye League." The Trojans took
second place in the league, being slightly nosed out of first
place by the Sandusky aggregation.
To be able to surpass the fine record built up by this
year's team will take some tall playing next year. Mr.
Bachman, the head coach to whom a great amount of the
success of the team is due. was well pleased with the
splendid work which the squad performed in all its en-
gagements. Every member of the squad possessed a steady
and increasing ability. All the players were evenly
matched. which is always an asset to a team.
The squad was composed equally of seniors, juniors,
and sophomores. They all understood thoroughly the
intimate points of the game, and each player followed
faithfully the advice and improved details of playing that
the coach suggested. This year's team was high in spirit
and rapid in the execution of trick plays. They always
played fair and square,
As a result of their tireless efforts this year's team
won 0 of their 14 games. The games lost were close, well
played, and not deserving of criticism.
The results of the season's games are as lollowsz
Findlay, 48: Pemberville, 18. Findlay, 28. Tiffin
C, 17. Findlay. 18: Lima C., 22. Findlay. 13, Fre-
mont, 9: Findlay. 17: Sandusky, 21. Findlay, 27:
Fostoria, 8. Findlay, 24: Bowling Green, 25.
Findlay, 17: Tiffin C., 14. Findlay, 32: Lima S..
35. Findlay, 33: Fremont. 29. Findlay. 31: Sandusky,
35. Findlay, 41: Kenton. 27. Findlay, 26: Fostoria, 10.
Findlay, 40: Napoleon. 11.
.Yi rl if-Tlyree
ISITY HASK1 l-lu.X1l
Iv mit' ll. llmliofi, 1. llsca, 1 P 1
li. Marian, ll. Poltu. Li. Sl bl ll
Qmf mn Coach liachmau, J. llill .1
R Brown, J. XX'ickh.1m, li lx gg
ll. Baldwin, 11. XYJIK
li.:-1: rt-it' -ll. lianll, 1. ll lx l
Xlorrmn, XV. Riley, R Qu
. . . A . 'lille
5,-rj.:-,Il?T. . ' .Ir
ai' Q, , 'Br ma
"KILLER" SHIVEI.YfArthur was the hue
man powerhouse on the line whether
it was defense or offense.
"BENNY" WALTERS-Our field general
who seldom monopolized the ball car-
ROYCE BUSICK-Royce was the snapper-
back on offense and good in backing
up the line on defense.
DON HELMS-Don was the interference
for the runners and protected the
punters and passers.
XVENDEL WINELAND-A lineman who
never shirked and always tackled his
job in a cheerful manner.
BOB JEFFERY-Bob is the new steam
roller we procured for our line. He
will be back next year.
RAYMOND PAUL-Raymond never let his
handicaps overcome him. Many J
time he kicked us out of a tight spot.
BILL RILEY-A two year letter man, cap-
tain for next year. and a fullback
whose tackles we can hear.
BOB ROGGE-A flanker who stopped
many a gain around his end that
might have meant defeat.
CHEERLEADERS-They are the real heart
of the revived spirit of thc team and
school this year.
DICK BALDWIN-"Baldy" could always
be depended upon for some much
"HECKY" POLEN-"Hecky" was a con-
sistent catcher of those long passes
that were thrown to him by his team
DIKE DORSEY-Dike always kept us up
on the edge of our seats with his
remarkably fast running.
GEORGE PORTER-George always man-
aged to do more than his share
toward winning the game and he
certainly could "take it."
GEORGE DYSINGER-Dyke did his share
in holding up his portion of the line.
BENNY 8 TOM-This team of extra
point makers kept Findlay in the lead
when every point was precious.
BOB HOSLER-Bob could be depended
upon in an emergency and his heady
guidance of the team pulled us out of
many a tight place,
FRANK EMERSON-Frank brought down
many a man who was intent upon
breaking through our line.
RALPH SPOON-Good nalured"Spoonie"
always played an excellent game and
was a good sport.
JOHN VJICKHAM - "Man Mountain"
Wickham always got his man no mat-
ter how large he was.
BLUE 6' OLD
ROBERT BROWNE FRED lll.Sl2.-X
CH.-XD POLLN JOHN XX Chl-I XXI BR X01 ORD Nl XR TIN
Bob made a good showing during his first year.
His ahilitv to shoot and to pass was an acquired
habit. making his scoring very good. Bob played
the forward position and was always a hard man
lired has heen playing basket-hall for the past
three years, but it was HOL until this year that
he has gained much recognition in this field,
He filled his position with great skill, Xkfhen
the going was tough, Fred would squirm around
the opposing players and come through with a
two pointer, He headed his team in scoring in
the Sandusky, Fostoria, and Lima South games.
Chad proved to he a good mate with Elsca at the
other forward position, During the whole season
Chad seemed to he Findlay's ace scorer. His
ahility to make those points was never ending.
Good handling of the hall and speedy floor work
top Chad as being the star player of this year's
"Big John" or Kmart tnountainl was always
ready to boost the score and led the scoring in
many games. The centers of the teams were
never too good for John and he showed this by
scoring and keeping them from scoring. His ser-
vices are looked forward to.
BRADFORD MARTIN ftentt-ri
XVhen Findlay needed the tip-ofl' Martin was al-
ways ready to get it. Brad played a fine brand
ol' hasketball throughout the whole year. He
came up from the reserves where he had played
two years. Bradford lead his team in scoring
in the Pemherville, Lima South. and Tiilin games,
HAROLD BISHOP HERRICR POLEIN DWIGHT DORSEY ROBERT ROGGE GEORGE ST RUBLE
HAROLD BISHOP 1GuardJ
Another fellow who came up from the low ranks
and made good is "Pee Vwfeeu Bishop. Bishop
has shown strong talent in all games this year
and we are, indeed, glad to know he will return
for another year of varsity basketball. Bishop
was the master of the team when in tight places.
He kept the fellows cool and calm throughout
each game. "Pee XVee" helped his team in scoring
in the Pemberville. Kenton, Fremont, and San-
HERRICK POLEN fcenterj
Hecky for the past two years has been one of
Findlays steady players. Although crippled with
a bad knee at the beginning of the season. he came
back with his accurate ball handling. Ileck saw
plenty of service the remainder of the year and
was outstanding in the Kenton, Sandusky, and
Lima Central games.
DXX IGHT DORSEY
"Dike," our fastest and shiftiest player, was very
hard to guard, his opponent becoming tired in
no time. His passing was an outstanding factor
and the size of his opponent never worried him.
"Dike" gave us all a feeling of satisfaction.
Rogge. being tall. used his height and his spirit
to help his good work. The best that he had
was always given and we know that he will give
his best next year.
GEORGE STRUBLE rqutzrdl
George has proved his worth this year to F1ndlay's
team by showing his fine work and talent at one
of the guard positions. George has stopped many
opponents from scoring with his steady movement
and fine floor work, He has played ball with
the school for the past two years but only ac-
quired his varsity ability this year.
fa Ili in F"
rust W, Yum, , -gi
- 4- "H "' 45 '49 ' 2
AMC' -1- 1" 5 'fr' 1? - 1" 'all' ,sig - -
ls! row-E. Ritchey. R. Spoon. D. Viferkheiser. E. Miller. H. Polcn. J. XVickham. J. Martin.
D. Ciallegher. D. Fox.
Qntl rote'--D. Bibler. F. Adams. I.. Alge. N. Wincla. P. Rush. J. XVallen. B. Powell. D. Hartman.
H. Mitchell. XV. Vfilliams. Coach Bachman.
Buck FULL'-T. Miller. I.. Rice. C. Nlarshall. Nl. Vfliisller. D. Jacobs. E. Clark. B. Brown. R.
Baldwin. J. Morrison. J. Kelley. A. Laube. R. Overholt. R. Rice.
This season our track squad was late in starting their practice. This was
due to the fact that we did not know how much school remained. When we
received word that we were going to have a full term. preparations for track
Mr. Bachman was selected as the track coach. He had the boys practice
in the gymnasium until weather permitted them to be on the track. He required
a track theme from each boy so as to familiarize him with the sport.
Tryouts were held and the track squad was chosen. Tryouts were carried
out on a fair and competitive basis. The faster ones were chosen for the 1935
Each night they had an hour or more of hard practice. The coach set up
a requirement that all members must have their muscles loosened before prac-
ticing. This did a great deal of good.
By this means and by keeping health rules for athletes, this squad was
in fine shape for their first track meet. This meet was with Sycamore. This
meet seemed to be a starter for our squad for they came out on top. the score
being 88-41. Their handicap was not entering the event as we did.
Our trip to Lima Central proved victorious for us. for we defeated them
66-60. Lima Central and Findlay are more or less friendly rivals.
Our next track meet was at Tiffin. Again Findlay brought home the
bacon with a score of 76-48.
Witll all these facts in mind I think we should give credit where credit is
due for the fact that we have had a good track squad, despite handicaps.
M Armbrecht, A. liresser, Nl, King. E. XVillett, F. Cavins. M. XVittkofski, lf J. Kriust
"Come on now! Make it good and loud this time! Une!
Two? Three!" And so it is that another cheer rings loudly
through the gymnasium or boldly reverberates through the spac-
iousness of the Donnell Stadium.
Those who lead these cheers deserve much attention and ap-
plause for the splendid work they have contributed toward making
the appreciation of athletics more outstanding. The boys on the
field for whom the volume of our lusty lungs was amazingly
increased were rewarded with many hearty cheers. But the cheer
leaders who stimulated this applause never received nor even asked
for this attention. Let us now pay tribute to these selected few
who showed sufficient ability to have been chosen by an equally
capable judge, Miss Bushey.
Special notice should be given to the fact that not one game
was played during both the football or basketball season without
the presence of these hard workers. It isn't a light task to get up
and face an enormous blur of faces, some hiding innumerable
thoughts. It isn't an easy task to abruptly penetrate these indi-
vidual minds with a plea to help the fellows out of their difficulty
with a cheer. It isn't an easy task to lead that mass of voices into
one burst of enthusiastic acclaim.
Then, too. we dare not forget those costumes which be-
decked the shapely forms of our leaders. both boys and girls.
Our heads were held high when we saw the head of the A'Trojan"
on the backs of the lads and lasses who did their great big show
in bringing victory to our fair school.
l... Moss. R. Busiek. R, Vwlood-
ward. G. Swisher. C. Polen.
Isl mtv-A. Schaall. l.. Miller.
fm! rotvflf. Abell. Pa. Beck.
Isl rntuiB. XValters. li. Tes-
now, M. Thomas. Nlr. Hut-
Intl row 4 R. Woodxitard. R
Spoon. D. Werklieiser. R
151 rott'-A. Nloorheacl, D.
fm! row-G. Hart. 'lf Roberts.
Boys' lntra-Mural Sports
The winners in boys intramural sports are as follows:
Home Room ll? under Ervin Tesnow. won the basketball cup. ln bowling. Don
Courtney's team which won every frame. walked away with the honors. This year's golf team
is composed of Robert NVoodward. Chad Polen. Royce Busiclt. Glen Swisher. Lester Moss. and
James Andrews, The boy's tennis team is made up of: Robert Drake, Robert Carlin. Max
Nlellott. Toni Buchanan. Joe Shoupe. George Clapper. Charles Decker, Wttnder Tabb. John
and Richard Schwynn. and Homer Newman. Mr. llochstettler has made arrangements for eight
or ten matches for the team. Although the intramural program has HOI been so elaborate this
year as formerly. it lacked none of the interest of former years.
' HQNORARY VARSITY
Clure, N. Sitirliper, NV. Plotts
R. Nlisthlse, J. Davis. li. Blbler
irtl rntt'-Nl. VanV0rl1ecS, R. ljrienrl
M. llarinei. Nl. Nlyers, Ci. Nlcflurr
In-I rmvflj. Miles, M. llnnna.
im! rtvtufl.. Magoon. B. J. Misthke
li, Xliltlivll, XV, Plotti, M. Miller
Ci. Mckflure, Rl. Myers. M Harmes
Rl. Miller, G. Mctflurr. XY. Ploltx
K. Mitchell, M. I-larmes, M. hlyers
' XV. Pl0IIS, G. McClure, li. Kliles
, K. Mitchell, M. Hanna, B. J
l Klischkv, I. Marcus, I., Nlagoon, M
Harmus. A, Robinson.
Girls' lntra-Mural Sports
NVhat a pleasure after the day's Work is finished to lay aside ones books and resort to the
gymnasium for an hour of play! Thus the girls have the privilege to enter the seasonal sports.
such as kick-dodge ball. soccer baseball, basketball. volley-ball, deck tennis and, baseball. These
activities aiford such great opportunities to make new friends and enjoy good. clean fun with them,
The tournaments are either a home room project or the prune league fashion. In a Prune
League tournament individual selected teams enter, and there is a possibility of then having it
Round-Robin style, that is, every team plays every other. The girls have shown a great interest
in sports this year and many have participated. The banner is always awarded to the winning
Ist mu'-M. Armbreclit, G. Mc-
A, Conine. A. Robinson, J. Burl-..
Intl row'-B. Holliger, L. Miles, lg.
Bates, Nl. Hanna, B. J. Nltschkv,
D. Gibson, l. Marcus, M. Harmcx:
J. Krause, K. Mitchell. M. Glnsco,
A. Cunningham, l'. Coon, J.
XV. Plolls, M. Miller, li. Mitchell.
lil mwfl. Marcus. M, King, B,
u u .nf
,I ,T 1:
-School rather belatedly starts - - better late than never.
-The Charmingl?l Senior Advisors organize.
-Trying to reconcile ourselves to staying in school on nice days.
--Victory bell rung after Bryan game.
To be or not to be, that is the question."
Sophomores still trying to find out what it's all about.
First pep meeting, "l.et's make it big."
Columbus South game. Dike decides upon Nancy.
Extra-curricular activities start.
"I'll be Faithful." Hart. Bishop: Zierolf. Gallagher: Busick. Folk: Brown. Hanna.
-Seniors elect Mischke, Leininger. Dorsey. Elsea.
Juniors elect Hecky. Gerry Howard. Srarliper. Chad.
Sophomores elect Jack Martin, Dick O. Hartman. Hollington. Wall. Girls' Mixer.
"a glorious grand time."
Tiffin Columbia game. Make that kickf Benny's birthday.
Benny gives Tiffin girl a break.
Heap big Injun, Chief XVhatofwegotta - - Mr. Cochrun's lecture. 'Portrayal of the
Student Counselors have their first meeting.
A Capella choir personnel announced.
Findlay High versus Marion - - we triumphed.
Full moon - - 'nuff said.
Meredyth talks in her sleep.
Home-room officers chosen - - l move the nominations cease.
No school on account of the Northwestern-Ohio Teachers' Meeting at Toledo.
Soaped windows. rotten eggs and tomatoes. and that's not all.
Parade postponed - - rain in northwest portion - - colder tomorrow.
First chapel - - Mr. Kinley and Mr. Matteson presiding.
-Cramming and cribbing for test. Clubs meet for first time.
-End of first term - - beginning of resolutions.
-Sandusky played here - - they won without a Gant.
-Any books today. lady? Y - Book XVeek.
-Grade cards - start staying in nights. Confetti. grotesque figures - Halloween parade.
-Cough? Sputterf Get out the gas masks - - building filled with smoke - - can't
see our hands in front of our faces
Br--r r r r r r r r r rit's cold.
-Game tomorrow - - the team in bed early U5
-Class committees selected.
-"VVho killed cock robin?" Lecture by Mr. Fenton on "Does Crime Pay?"
-Lima Central here 26-7. Yea team. Yea team. Fightf Fight! Fightf
-Cheerleaders strutting new slacks and sweaters.
-Guilty or not guilty - - meeting of all girls to try to find out who stole whose
-A tea in the library for the faculty - - one-two-three'sip.
-Triangle - - Don Alexander. Frances Krauss. Dick Baker.
-Sophomore Advisees learn how to make themselves more beautiful. if possible.
-Big pep meeting - - "Now we all March on Together" V - bonfire at circus grounds.
Junior Hi-Y bean feed. Dike decides against McClure l'Nancyl.
-Lost to Fostoria - - but we can take it. Sigma Delts feted the team at a football
dance. Saunders got stood up but Courtney came to the rescue.
l-Antler dance - - "XVhy Can't This Night Go On Forever."
Benny took Betty to the show. chaperoned by mother.
4-Hanscom players presented "The Music Master" - - The boys fell for the heroin-:.
-Note passing squelched.
Hi-Y delegates go to Marietta.
-The "Moose" kicked Shoupe in the arm - - what price Model T's?
-Colder than a bat out. sick about it. I
-Popularity contest A - the winnahsf Busick. Eoff. Martin. Pifer. Dorsey, Mischke.
the Buffingtons. Gompf. Orwick, 'XVickham. Decker. Polen.
-Peggy and Stanley are still in love after nigh onto six years - it must be the real thing.
Dike is Nthat way" about Mertz.
-Pledges writing their O. A. O's John Hancock five hundred times. The Home Ee
Department gave a style show and tea.
-Again "the boys" keyholed the sorority initiation - - or rather about broke their
necks getting in such hazardous positions - - the better to see you my
dear - - poor pledges. Christmas chapel. Tiffin Columbia here.
Time off - - The eagerly anticipated vacation.
-Silent Night, Holy Night.
-Merry Christmas! A. Z. dance.
-A hot time was had by all at the Miami all-college dance.
-Recuperation from too many dances.
-Sigma-Delta dance - Y the one that caused so much hard feelings.
Jimmy Dimick's orchestra at the Mill.
Wine, women, and song - - New Year's Eve - - '4lt's Three HJ O'Clock in the
The morning after - - I hereby resolve. Dike gives Mertz the gate. or vice versa.
College kids still painting the town red.
l.ima Central game - - there. Dike and Betty Jane Mischke look at each other that
Another initiation - - this time it's the Letter F Club.
Back to school - - basketball men sore and stiff fthey're not the only onesl - -
-Feverish work at the library to get reports in on time. Game at Fremont 13-9.
Saunders a full-fledged member of the Buckeye League.
-Poor Miss Smith - - the library the last period.
We want a basket! We want a basket! Sandusky here.
Still getting kicked out of the library lpublicl.
Lecture by Harold D. Eide on "Building a City in the Shadow of the North Pole."
ln short. "Blubber."
He-men sporting new "F" sweaters.
Basketball game with Fostoria. G. A. A. banquet.
New Years resolutions broken
Racing at 80 miles per - f Charlotte wrecks the new Pontiac and herself.
Lecture by Stewart Karns. "The Lost Art of the Damascus Sword."
Mercury dropped below zero - - can't see it.
Mr. I-lochstettler sprang a big history test - - sick about it.
Findlay versus Tiffin 17-I-l.
Hi-Y presidents' conference at Lima.
-Cramped fingers - whirling heads - 2500 word history reports - dear Mr. Mattoon.
-Senior rings beginning to circulate.
"Oh she jumped in bed." good-looking cow-puncher O'Keefe lftom way out tharl
sings us some real western songs. Presidents Ball. Guy goes to a
military formal at State.
Debate - - Federal Aid to Education.
Schofield rigged up like a South American native - - J. L. Klouse. lecturer.
Mr. Hutson reveals his deficiency in recognizing popular songs - - "Isle of Capri" - V
one of Guy Lombardo's favorite five.
Charm schoolers learn the charm of being thrifty women - - the boys should ap'
Helen McKelvey leaves school.
Four-score and seven years ago - - Lincoln's birthday. Grade cards again.
Pffffffffffffffft - - Risser and Becky.
"XVhose Honey Are You" - - Valentines Day. First performance of 'AThrough
Junior Play again a hugh success. Ted and Joe go to Canton for the week-end. - -
a fan dance.
Second semester elections held.
Rooms Zll and 106 give us their conception of a modern chapel - - "Stay As Sweet
As You Are." and "Blue Moon" were two of the torch songs rendered.
Radium and Cosmic Ray - - lecture by Dr. Luther S. Cnot Clarkl Gable.
-Kenton - - there. Brad and Maxine celebrate their paper anniversary.
l cannot tell a lie - - Washington's birthday. Fostoria game.
-Cherry Tree Hop.
Girls press their corsages in the old encyclopedia.
-Hi-Y's discuss boy and girl relationships.
Girl Reserves answer Hi-Y questions.
-County tournament - - lot of people in town.
-Ted's folks gone plus county girls equals?
--Special Senior Class service at the First Church of Christ - - Willett's wonderful
solo. "The Rose of Sharon."
-Spring is in the air.
-"Cliqueing" - - Miss Kiefer tells sorority girls their shortcomings.
-"Securities" - - interesting lecture by Norman lmries.
-Mr. Shull tells Elaine and Coral what he thinks of them and sororities.
-Tom still calls Dot his true love - - how tender
-Stormy weather - - sleet. snow, rain.
-Why doesn't the weather make up its mind? YVarm. moonlight.
-Van Vorhis got the gate from Brad. Tournament.
May 3 l
-XVill the levy pass or won't it? You guess.
-Proofs of pictures.
-We can breathe again - - the levy passed - - teachers smile again, Full moon
only it rained
-Teachers trying to discourage boys standing at girls' lockers in the morning and
-Senior Scholarship Tests.
-Results of scholarship tests - - Leininger rates.
-All the girls are knitting instead of studying,
-A sure sign of spring Y - gangs of kids out in front at noon.
-Did you ever get fooled?
-Shoupe. Spitler. Dorsey. guests of a fraternity at Case - - lucky.
-Mary Ellen Biery embarrassed her brother. High School Night at the College - -
-Debate with Sandusky.
-Charlotte and Tess try to skip school Y - flat tire - - mud.
-What college are you going to? College Day.
-"Two Vagabonds' - Y Nathan and Schwyn click.
-Again the operetta is a success.
-Xklinter wonder land.
-Are you trving out for the Senior Play?
-Dike and Mischke have decided to be just friends. lovers no more. Mischke and
Howard decide they are meant for each other.
-Good Friday - - no school.
-The Easter Parade.
-Back to prison - - incarceration number 2794.
-Rowe and Magoon play cards in the library.
-Still trying to sell the "Moose" 4 - at a profit.
-Saus went to Sr. Ball at Miami. Preliminary spelling contest. Band festival at Upper.
--Buflington in her glory - - the lead in the religious drama "Barter"
-Courtesy week - - surprised at the people that rated the ribbons.
Shall we wear long dresses or white stockings? - - Miss Kiefer meets the Senior girls
to discuss graduation clothes.
Rain - - so the American History and Hobby Clubs had their picnic in the cafeteria.
Miss Smith quits. Blue-stockinged. pig-tailed Jean Moran follows in her sister's
footsteps and wins the silver cup. Pifer and Jackson go to a dance
District State Scholarship Tests at B. G.
Rain - - nervous breakdowns trying to get term tvping in on time.
Still raining Q - hard on girls' hair,
More rain. Mischke track queen.
Sausser's coat stolen - - freeze on the way home.
Empty school - music festival at Fremont - Antler dance - Chad and Mary break up.
-Put them all together they spell "Mother"
Have you been asked to the Prom yet?
Tom ripped his pants on a motorcycle,
Moran changes the title of her chapel speech. Nathan. valedictorian: Cochrun.
Hcctic typing for the annual.
-A. Z. dance. Play cast goes to Dayton. Tess writes Don a note saying she thinks
it best they quit.
Miss Smith married. Play Day. Full moon.
Too much quill-shooting.
Benny dates Fostoria babes now.
Take it easel. don't hurrel. make it snappel. call out the armcl and the navel and
An amateur program that rivals Fred Allen's and Major Boules.
City School Music Festival.
City School Music Festival. continued.
Dike is now 'ffootloose and fancy free."
Senior Play. A'Double Door."
-Brooks. Ault. Briggs, Gee. 'XVittkofski. Adler. McCleary. Dickes. Bowman. Child
-Last minute dates for Prom. A
-We still don't have school dances - - but - - "lf at first you dont succeed. try. try.
A flowergarden prom - - sweet young things looking their best - - love in bloom - A
the faculty in their best bibs and tuckers - - the gym transformed.
-Still carrying on - Y Helms and Roller. Gwen and Lyle, Peggy a.nd Stanley. Steve
-Practicing for graduation - - warm enough to go swimming.
-Another paper anniversary - - this time it's DeWood3' and Frye.
-"O Beautiful for Spacious Skies for Amber XVaves of Grain" - - Graduation!
E L K S ' G RI L L
Call BETTY I-IIRZEL for Suggestions and Arrangements
A Mr. Hutson: "What is your favorite
Complzmcnts of book?"
S QQ S DRUQ STQRE ifQll'il'flflZ,lf? kill l1lfifhiZWTJfZff,.'L'II
Opposite Court House - -
Gayle Riggs to Bette Child: "How much
X .3 money have you Bette?"
Bette to Gayle: "Oh, between ninety-eight
and one hundred dollars."
Cieo T. St in fellow ,
rg? r g Gayle: A"I hat's a lot of money. isn't it?"
Robert Shoemaker Bettef "Oh, no it isn't. It's only two
brehgges: ma'am. I repair and recover um- COmp1imentS and Best Wvislics
"Finel Go to Mrs. Dicklesproof, at IZ? IO the
Tobasco Street, and recover a pearl-handled
umbrella. XVhen you come back. l'll give 1935
you some more addresses."
.. - TI-IE
Builders' Foreman: "Excuse me, but are f ,i ' 7
you the lady wot's singing?"
Lady: "Yes. I was singing. Vv'hy?"
"VJell. might I ask you not to hang on COMPANY
that top note so long. The men have N , I -H
knocked off twice already, mistakin' it for GOOC1' FUFIYIFUFG? SINCE 1889
the dinner whistle."
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Barber: "XVell. my boy. and how would
you like to have your hair cut?"
Fred E.: "If you please, sir. just like
fathers: and don't forget the little round
hole at the top where the head comes
Bobby was traveling in a Pullman car for
the first time. She awoke during the night.
"Do you know where you are?" asked her
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"I hope you appreciate the fact, sir. that
in marrying my daughter you marry a large-
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"I do sir Qreplied C. Polenl. and I hope
she inherits those qualities from her father."
Ned A.: A'Before I close, allow me to re-
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Farmer Parsley: "Lan' sakes, Mirandy, let s
get out 0' here. He's a-goin' to start in on
"Sure, Dick. and how did you lose your
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saw we're looking at now. and I put out my
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"Now that you've shifted gears." said Bud
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"Oh, I know," replied C. XVhisler, "you
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GENERAL IVILRCIIANDISE FX- C001353' CO-
ZIO S. Mniii Strecl Findlay, Ohio
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PLAN T0 ATTEND
1 DLAY CCLLEGE
We Welcome You
NEIL H. DEAN-lvL'Iz1-L'v.s lhul . . i
.-Tdling the truth . . . FRESHLY ROA:-no
saves the memory for CUT
constructive work" x Rmsrcd Fresh
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, v Q Hhs' PAID ,
Mm- Im-me Wm NT Pfam?" my 1,-52 In Fmdl-ls
Ay ' J V me Y N ASK YOUR
QAIX I 4 Ymalsyc0ff.,,1,,g,51,g..gL QRQQER
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XVQ Curry lhu Elosl Conmlvlv Line of
Ladies' and Misses'
Coats - Dresses - Millinery
In This City at Popular Prices
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:ll Fin.9EY0' II
I I n faew ' n u
"IVe Aim To Pleaseu
Newest Shoe Store
Por the ENTIRE Family
Populur Priced SHOES in All Sizes
N A S O N ' S
327 SOUTH MAIN
"What is the opposite of sorrow?" asked
"Joy," answered Don B.
"And the opposite of misery?" pursued
"I-Iappinessf' said Don B.
"And what is the opposite of woe?" was
the next question.
i'Liiddap!" was the quick response.
Americans love Will Rogers because he is
just like they were before they decided to
keep up with the Joneses.
"Shoupe's Shoes Fil"
Wiftlliovei' Boot Shop
334 S. MAIN ST. MAIN 505-J
Worthwhile Gifts for ALI.
. . . Select Them I-Iere
Baguette Watches ...,. from 513.75 up
Mrs. Briggs: "You were a long time in
the conservatory with Mr. XVilling. last night.
my child. Vilhat was going on?"
Delores: "Did you ever sit in the con-
servatory with father before you married
Diamond Rings . . . . from 8.75 up hilfm Briggs, UI Suppose , did ..
Smart Novelties ' ' ' ' ' from L00 up Delores: TXVell, mother, it's the same old
,k .-1 world."
. 1. ,-O..
Dentist tto Bob Jeffery who has had some
, xl teeth extractedl: 'ANever mind. Bobby, they
E' arfel 81 Sou will soon grow in again."
Bob Jeiliery teagerlyl: "XVill they be up
in time for dinner?"
Phone Main 151
Nlember I3. T. D.
FINDLAY FLOWER SHOP
Choice Potted Plants and Cut Flowers
531 South Main Street
IVedclz'ng and Funeral IVorl2 a Specially
Complfmen ts Of
KINSEY ADVERTISING CU.
Pl It M
Outdoor Poster Displays in Eighteen Towns
The M. D. Neff
Lawrence V. Hosler
Insurance and Bonds Ulmbsf CO'
Ohio Bank Bldg, Phone Main -H0 Garage Doors
"TI-I E P XL M " Use
W 5' 1
. AJ!-hz' Cf,L11'lur Usul by Ihr- Slum"
Quahty Food and ,
BQVCI'-Hg9S Sold at all 'S and IOC swag
D I E T S C H ' S
Home Made Chocolates and Ice Cream
U, R I
533 North Main Strcct 60-I South Main Street
Cut Flowers, Potted Plants.
Corsages of All Kinds
6l8 South Main Street
133-+2 Larlcins sr. Phone 360 FINDLAY. OHIO
"Now, boys." said Mr. Constien. Utell mc
theusligns of You lirst. Johnny."
'K aurus. e u .
v "RightY Now. you, Jim, another one."
"Cancer, the Crab."
"Right again. And now its your turn.
T The boy looked puzzled. hesitated a mo-
IZ2 East Sandusky St. Hgnllegand then blurred out. Mickey. the
Mertz: "XVhy is there a hyphen in bird'
Phone l78 Findlay, Ohio cage?"
Moran: "For the bird to sit on. silly!"
A little boy went home from school one
day very much annoyed with his teacher, "l
hate her." he declared.
"Oh, you musn't say that." said his
mother. "The Bible tells us to love every-
"Yes, l know." murmured the boy, "but
Miss Nladdison wasn't alive when the Bible
W'e hear of a scientist who claims to have
discovered a new source of energy. Most
anyone could use some of it about the time
the alarm clock goes on' in the morning.
FOI' GOOD SHOES
"lVe Fit Your Feel First"
U7-here Cum Be No Substitution . . .
, For the Gif! of u Fine lllzrtlv'
ala n...-.S .i
CASH OR CREDl'I'
503 South Main
"Best wishes to you.
N A T H A N ' S
322 South Main Street
"THE GREEKS HAD A
WORD FOR IT" ' ' ' '
FINDLAY HIGH SCHOOL
WORDS G- PICTURIZES A
STORY OF MODERN SCHOOL
LIFE THROUGH THE l935
SCROLL' ' BLUE 6- GOLD
The Hancock Brick SL Tile Co
All Professional Photographs
Used in This Annual
' TVere Made By
The ilngall Studio
PORTRAITS AND COMMERCIAL PHOTOGRAPHY
5713 rhM' Sr r
"LIFE 'IAIME GIFTS Oli QUALITY"
Imiudmg k A
Diamonds, Watches. Necklaces.
O. R. Thompson X Son
107 Court Place
The McCullough Motor'
Motor Cars. Trucks, Buses and
Plymouth Motor Cars
Mrs. McClure: "Your table manners are
very had, daughter. I ought to send you to a
boarding school where they teach such
Nancy: "Is there any reason. mother. why
I cannot learn them at home?"
G. Struble: "Sir, er-that is. I would like
to-er-that is, I mean I have been going
with your daughter for five years-"
Mr. Pifer: "Well, waddye wanl - -
105-207 N. Main St. Phone Main Zoll
Service Stores, Inc.
4'One Stop Servicev
Telephone 97 I36 N. Main Sl
Motor and Generator Rewinding and
All Work Guaranteed
Findlay Armature Co.
417 West Main Cross Street
R. R. Sheely Phone, Main 76-J
Z8-29 American National Bank Building
Phone Main 519
TI IIi STANDARD
ATLAX TI C
. C. SPE GER, fizsiziwefe
"Spencer Service Satisfiesw
Phone 933 228 First National Bank Bldg
FindIay Paint SL Glass Co.
7 I 7 South Main Str-:ct PHONE 7
XVhcn Buying IUNIPJITR . , . CfompI1'n70nls of
. . . Remember This IXLIVCYIISCIII nt IQ.
The IDZIVIQCI' I.u1nhC1'
llfw XV. CI'.1XVIVOI'QI St Phone XIJIH -Il
BIVQ S. Khin Strut
Iur'n.s.S frfmm Cfuurf H-www
PHONE -I I-I-,I
GOOD HOUSEKEEPINC SHOP
515 South Main Street . . . Telephone 38
Geo. W. Bell
"Home Baked Cioods
"l:indlay's Finest Candies
and lce Cream"
Lester L. Porter Co.
"Home Appliances and
A LT M PQYE R
lll E. Crawford Street
HAIRCUTTING AND BOBBING
Two boys were walking in the woods.
seeking for adventure and what they might
find, One picked up a chestnut burr.
"Toniinyl" he called excitedly, "come here
quick. l'Ve found a porcupine egg!"
John: "ML Mattoon, what is IJ traitor
Mr. Mattoon: "A traitor is a man who
leaves our party and goes over to the other
John: "XVell, then, what is a man who
leaves his party and comes over to ours?"
Mr. Mattoon: "A convert, my boy!"
"Lovely Things at Little Prices"
IN THIS 130014
XVAS DONIZ BY
INDIANAPCDLIS ENORAVINO CO
45 YEARS OF
Dependable Insurance of ALL Kinds
EOFF INSURANCE AGENCY
PHONE l l 6
Don C.: "XVhat kind of ears has an
Benny: "I don't know."
Don C.: "XVhy. engineers. of course,
Ted S.: "Dad what is influence?"
Mr, Spitler: "Influence, my son. is a thing
you think you have until you try to use it."
Banker: "Do you know anything about
checks and drafts?"
Applicant: "Yes sir: I've run our furnace
THOMAS X CO.
235 South Main Street
"Everything in Music"
Expert Repaiiring of All lnslrumcnts
Even the grave and dignified British civil
service commissioners could not resist being
amused at an answer given at a recent ex-
amination. The question was:
"Give for any one year the number ol
bales of cotton exported from the United
The applicant wrote: "1-491. None."
"Jones is always hankering for posts ol
Formerly C- KOBE Q3 SQN "Yes, he just volunteered to judge a baby
C. W. PATTERSON 8 SON
Dry Goods and Ready-To-Wear
C. W. PATTERSON
P. H. S. 1873
A. D. PATTERsoN
F. H. S. 1907
H. J. HARRINGTQN
Jbr Economical Transportation
COMPLETE BODY, DUCO, and FENDER SERVICE
215 Vv'cst Main Cross Phone Mam 1 I
4 X f i
1' 2 N f , ' N I 'E N
MIRICKS NIAUH BREAKFAST AIIIRILNS HIMTN mums! ' AILRIINS nlmu emma!
E VJ Q E gllllfk E wllllfk
E EQUALITYQ E gounurv E QUALITY
E E E N y
PAHSHKE wH6TE?i5iiEAr Bufkwifw
..-'1:2".i3-:j:f '-N. Q '1Vif.'fi'T2., PANCAKE FLOUR .. 'iii'-2fEfE:9Ei-'T,a
g'?T.R.T'k':lU5 C9 2 1555315-flguzltgo cf? Q KIRIEAQMLLING cv
'YES - DELICIOUSU 'Yrs - DELICIOUJ Yrs an s
Quality Inn Pancake Flour
"H Feast in a Flash"
ui cl -11
USE THE DEPENDABLE
NEW PROCESS Ol' SNOW BALL FLOUR
uf vi AE!
THE KIRK MILLIXG CQXIPANY
Just Ll GOOD Place To Gof - - -
The KVhole Gang Cami Be XVrong,"'
ZIEROLF 65 IERY
Exclusive Styles at
ROSS 81 SNYDER
Sig South Main Street Zll North Main Phone Main
'A illoalern XVQII Paper and Paint Store" H S T A T E H
216 South Main Automobile
C It L' f ,
, Ompi 8 . me O Mutual Insurance
Pittsburgh Paint Products
Birge United Wall Papers COIUIUHIIB'
Hunter lliall Paper
X Paint Co.
NI. E. SORENSON, Dist. Mgr.
PHONES 1682-M and 522-.I
American National Bank Bldg.
Bowling Alleys L QQ XY
FRANK WEELRXIIRN, Proprietor
PHONE 288 222 s. MAIN
127 East Main Cross Street
Protect Food Flavor -
FINDLAY ICE ci FUEL COMPANY
T H E
FINDLAY PUBLISHING COMPANY
T I-I E
OFFICE SUPPLIES SOCIAL STATIONERY
GREETINO CARDS BLANK BOOKS
Findlay Printing SL Supply Co.
Con1plQgiiin ting Servicg
113-119 W. Crawford St. Findlay. Ohio
STEEL OFFICE FURNITURE PHONE MAIN 188
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