Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH)

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 100

 

Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1937 Edition, Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1937 Edition, Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1937 volume:

Ai , X MHWW af A ami? 2 N. 2.7352 2 M4 4 , Q. 1,9 if naw- i A fit gn QM. 'y . I ya fx .,f 7345 R ,. A' Q if ,Q 5 -xi 3 1 9 fw 1 1, ! 4 W fxx QwE?kmLMQ .,,' pawn RUBERTDQD? fZ'fi5?bJ5Uu9 551 SUXFOIQ 843, .5'03 Bak 63 9 Jie ,Z iv 32 D - . I5 I! IE E D PUBLISHED BY me senlnn unss nr FIHULHN' HIGH SIHUUL FIHULHY ' UHIU H 1 ! 1 i wi 1 4 i 1 l W 5 4 4 In memory of a stirring past, of slandards 1 established and hopes realized, the Staff of 1937 f dedicates this book to the class of fifty gears f ago- - TheCIass of 1887. i 5 The Blue and Gold - - 1937 - - A Record of a Happy and Industrious Year. LIGHTS SONH2CH?US FINDLAY HIGH PARENTS G0 TO SCHUQL CDUR SCI-IOSL ur faculty this year. Many new teachers have been added to o These new teachers have capably filled their positions and they ' - urricular activities along with have always cooperated in extra c the entire faculty. The student body is truly indebted to the faculty. Our t achers have been willing to help us at all times. They have spon- ' f h 'r time. The teachers e sored clubs, which took a great deal o t Cl ' ' ' ' cholarship tests in every way possible. aided the pupils taxing s Besides these extra-curricular activities our faculty has success- fully carried on, their duties in the classroom and we believe they have given to us the best training possible. To all our teachers, we, the graduating class of l937, extend ' est they have given our deepest gratitude for the personal inter to US. we YJ? 4 s 1 fu ,FMA- X f, Q1 fig: 1 fu .Iii 1 L4 ,235 . .gy-5.11 M. ,Nw 'ii' 4 if ixrfn Q. . t flifa, x.. sql wif 1525211 , , , W. .. ., 21. .ff,,'52f.,f-. S r,,'.Hy.'-21244-fi? NM , ., Ap- . -vw?" 'vwfkw .':a411UY--g32.5.'f--- sl f'!'1-JL--xfl' if-5' .'-'71-fr""Q3.' 'V ' "'l1'?f' T' fr--5 -f , - v' 3 - 4 'w."f 55""fQ?2 'W 4f?1w'H":g-' '-' ' '- Lyf'T'2,:11I'J'1U', Ettfsg--J1:j4'-3' ' Q if '1 N- .bf 'f A,..f,3 1, vfqmf,-V, U X .sglhdwf .1 , .i,..,, ,gg grim -Q , -,- - Q ,,',e,::..1-,.. ,i 1 , 4 .. -- - 2 . K 413,1 5 , Aw? -:-Qfivfwk. fr A-1' ' ' 2 'Mfr e 'i Q, 5 , .i Q ., 4. Q., U . f , 4 ,. r-1 3,-'fic-A.',: -F. 1.1: "Fifi, 'f1':"?"L ,. .,- " ' MR. F. L. KINLEY The beginning of the present school year witnessed the introduction of a new administration for The Findlay Public Schools. Mr. F. L. Kinley suc- ceeded Mr. I. F. Matteson, as Superin- tendent. His progressive administration of the High School betokens the same progres- sive development for the School System. MR. 6. R. CONSTIEN Mr. Constien succeeded Mr. Kinley as Principal in September of this year. VJith a record as a successful class-room teacher in the past, as Well as having had previous administration experience, Mr. Constien is Well fitted to assume his new responsibilities. EST1-ELLA ANSTAETT CARL BACHMAN HELEN BAIR FRED BRANDENBERGER C. H. BURKHART MRS. H. M. DIERENFIELD H. M. DIERENFIELD MAE FASSETT FACU G. H. FRACK D. F. GATCHEL J. B. H.-XRTMAN BERNICE HATHIXWAY C. H. HAVERFIELD ROSA HUDNELL XV. D. HUMPHREY HELEN JOHNSTON JEAN E. PFAU XVENDELL SANDERSON EARL SHISLER F. A. SHULL RUTH SWITZER MAIZION JEVFRIES G. E. TODD LORA WEIST T A R R L. C. KELLER LENA KIEFPER D. D, LAWRENCE G. XV. LEE ESTHLSR MAIZCH A. L. MATTOON GLENDORA MILLS PEARL MORAN ESTELLA ANSTAETT Home Economics Miami University-B. S. CARL BACHMAN Basketball, Manual Training Bowling Green University'-B. S. C. F. BURKHART Physics and Chemistry Bluffton College-A. B. G. H. FRACK Commercial Law, Economic Geography Muskingum-A. B. Ohio State-M. A. H. M. DIERENFIELD Football Coach, World History Yankton College-A. B. Michigan University--M. A. MRS. H. M. DIERENFIELD University of South Dakota4A. B. MAE FASSETT Shorthand, Typing, Office Training Ohio State-B. S. Ed. New York University--M. A. J. B. HARTMAN Plane Geometry, General M athematzcs Ohio State-B. Sc. Columbia University-M. A. BERNICE HATHAWAY Librarian Ohio State-B. S. Ed. Western Reserve-B. S. Library C. H. HAVERFIELD Bookkeeping Office Training School- B. C. S., B. S. ROSA HUDNELL Shorthand, Typing, Office Training Bliss College Wilmington-B. S. Ed. L. FACULTY World History, Economics, Sociology Lafayette-B. S. Oberlin-M. A. C. KELLER Supervisor of Physical Education Oberlin College-A. B. LENA KIEFER Dean of Girls, Health Western Reserve-A. B. Ohio State-M. A. D. D. LAWRENCE Chemistry Bowling Green University-B. S Columbia University-M. A. G. W. LEE Biology Heidelberg-B. Ph. Ohio State-M. A. University of Chicago Western Reserve ESTHER MARCH Physical Education Bowling Green-B. S. Columbia University--M. A. A. L. MATTOON American History World History Civics Dean of Boys Otterbein-A. B. Ohio State-M. A. GLENDORA MILLS Geometry, Algebra, Trigonome- try, Commercial Arithmetic Ohio State-Ph. B., M. A. PEARL MORAN English, Journalism Ohio State-B. S. Columbia University WENDELL SANDERSON Supervisor of Vocal Music Nebraska Wesleyan-A. B. Northwestern-B. M. E. EARL SHISLER Band, Instrumental Music Cornell North western Dana Inst.-B. Music F. A. SHULL Bookkeeping, Commercial Arithmetic Ohio State--B. S. in Ed. Office Training School-B. S. C RUTH SWITZER English Findlay College-A. B. Columbia University--M. A. MRS. MARION TARR Supervisor of Arr Ohio State-B. Sc., M. A. G. E. TODD English, Dramatics Marshall College Northwestern U.-M. A. LORA WEIST Latin Ohio State--B. S. Columbia--M. A. HELEN BAIR Sophomore English Findlay College-A. B. JEAN E. PFAU English, Junior and Sophomore Miami University-B. S. FRED BRANDENBERGER French, English Capital University-B. A. Ohio State University-M. A. D. F. GATCHEL American History Findlay College-B. Ed. University of California--A. B. University of Southern California--M. A. HELEN JOHNSTON Spanish, English Ohio State University-B. Ed. University of Wisconsin--M. A. ' w v P I f SINIHHS ws? .Ex , Y: Wk Q gk! S ws? x he ,ww 211 . KAKV it ,v i WT' S N1 QF f' fy wk ii lp i s in y wx' il its 1 Q '- at m"'9f55i5 f ki: 2 . ,, 15. , t F nw Q .. fi , 7 , ...,,...,.: " 7 My I . fi 1-'EQ I4l"""Nx c "" I gjlii-Lis .gl QL, 5 j NSW 5? ms S. QT? QE 'H+ is S Q wx :2,, ,,. i .wi SET 1 , M ' ' rfziltf -2? ,. W, I -. J' '5- W1 if we vi? F! 1 i lu .M ig X251 515 ,X 553325 - x M 5 -W' ,mQ,,, , X- 'Y' . K aw Sf? ,nn-v S1 V ':,V. . S5 v A -F p Q .1 ,..,"' ,.' L-I " . 2' I.: 5 SL" Q Q Q 1 2 an ,L ' 3 -,f 1 aa R gg' 57 'Ma H M1913 ' . , mf W W H. 1 1 if Q 1' . an g 9 W Nc! , 4, if' -'Y' ' 1 ,Z in I Q Q 15 K af 5 .- 1'-Y 1 4' - ez, .hw r-'H Q2 'Q We '1 Lg., K Hx ,ini K 3 I -ff'-hrs v S25 Q Y nv- I 2? 5 xi wg 3 3 I Q' " ws.: 2 J? 2 fi. fa .M L. 'fififlif swim Wg, .au Q QE? . ,W i s, 5253, Qu f .,- A 1 T. ,E A 2 fr f v P f , f 15' ' , , , 8 3 M 4 Qi," ' V L. ' '1- ' 5. 2 " '39 5 , J ng, , ip, J 'ff ' 'S - J, L. , f X 2 3 Y , '+L -V 4 , ' . V 'L 9, ,J . rw- , 44. E, K , A 3 , - .. if K . ,Ek gm ' 1 M ,iw -,Q ' 4 ' P' sv-S ' . 3:1f.-,Q" w ifffz , ' ew -K 5, ., ,, , . av ' ,l K K egnfg Wig? 2 ' 1 , . we M , W. :H 'M ' -f .f 'S Hi s W if wifi 5 Q X 1 i n yf ,V un' 3 'Q' ' Y M 5 H H"? 5 1 IDRS 1 Row Row Row Row Row I Z 3 4 5, f 1 ' -Lillian Snyder, Marjorie Solt, Isobel Sonnanstine, Martha Spitler. --Clara Spense, Jeroldine Stevenson, Elaine Stewart, Dick Stoner, Loneta Stoner, -Robert Strouse, Marjorie Swarat, Robert Switzer, Robert Taylor, Betty Terwilligher 7 -Marcellene Thiery, William Urschalitz, Marian Van Denburgh, Margaret N an Voorhis Ruth Varner. Lois Voorheis, Jane Wall, Carl Walters, Lena Walters, Edna Wells. Row I Row 2 Row 5 Geraldine Wells, Charlotte Whisler, Max Whisler, John Wickham, Walter Williams, Mary Ellen Wilson, Pauline Wineland, Rachel Winterrowd, Byron Wise, Rosemary XVonder. -Arthur Woodward, James Woodward, Merritt Wyatt. SENIORS 4 ' li w 1- L f' ff. f 7 of '- 5 Twenty-Four Diary of the Class of IQ37 f 1934 - 1935 ..... Not much responsibility as a class - - getting acquainted with customs - - a little in awe of upper classmen and faculty ..... frequent embar- rassing moments all attributed to our youth - - falling from library platform - - being ejected from assemblies ..... With Martin heading class activities we get into the swing of things as the second semester rolls around ..... Jean Nloran wins spelling contest - - considered quite an achievement for a sophomore .... . End of first year - - rather a relief. 1935 - 1936 ..... Elected Dick Hartman president with Miss Switzer and Mr. Mattoon as class sponsors ..... Hartman, Wickham, and Heckman members of team which is runner-up in State Basketball Tournament - - juniors also shine in football, track, and debate ..... Upheld class' traditions in scholarship test at Bowling Green ..... The Junior class play - - "The Bat" - - directed by George Todd is brilliant success and the operetta - - 'Princess Ida" - - captures its share of honors ..... The Junior-Senior Reception distinguished by the original decorations and gay atmosphere. 1936 - 1937 ..... Big ducks in a little pond ..... Hartman again leads class. . . . . real responsibility in being a senior and keeping up the reputation of the class for excellent scholarship - - burning the midnight oil ..... outstanding teams in football, basketball, track, and debate ..... operetta and play have unusual success ..... more serious in actions and thoughts as we realize that this is the last year we'll be classed as Uhigh school kids" ..... Again able to enjoy the Junior-Senior Prom but this time as guests instead of hosts ..... First grad- uating class to wear caps and gowns - - the only objection coming from the boys who wanted to wear white instead of blue. And so ends the diary and history of the class of l937. With our last participation in school activities- - the Commencement exercises - - we realize that we are no longer a part of the school where we spent these last hard-working and joyous years. It seems such a short time ago that we were looking forward to those three years and now, our ambitions formed - - we leave it - -. some to go on to another school and others to take up occupations. But no matter what we do we will always appreciate the understanding and sympathy which the faculty gave us - - not only as teachers but as friends and advisors. So- -as the last strains of i'Somewhere" die away - -the class of '37 marches out the doors of Findlay High School never to return again as students. Twenty-Fiuc Row I Row 2 Row 3 Row 4 Row 5 -M. Bair, M. Shank, M. Spitler, l. Foreman H. Harris, J. Moran, R. Mertz. -J. Stevenson, B. Haas, J. Wall, N. McClure M. Swarat, K. Sayre. -R. Dickey, E. Lee, M. Thiery, R. Wonder, I Clark, H. McDonald. -K. Garlinger, M. Palmer, T. Horner, R Friend, M. Cooper, R. Cooper. -M. VanVoorhis, E. Jacobs, L. Stoner, M Fry, D. Armacost. Row 6-E. Hoffman, B. Hover, W, Heckman, K. Fry, J. Woodward. TI-IE HONOR CLASS The 1937 Honor Class, one of the largest in the history of Findlay High School, is composed of thirty-five members. These students, having an average of 90 or above, maintained a standard of which they can be justly proud. Through a year of junior and three of senior high they have Worked indus- triously to attain this goal. Patience, diligence, and keen interest are attributes shown by these students and necessary to such excellent scholastic standing. Twenty-Six First row: M. Palmer, B. Beagle. M. Solt. M. Van Voorhis, T. Horner. Second row: M. Wyatt. T. Miller, E. Hoffman, H. McDonald. R. Bookwalter, Mr. Todd. SENIOR PLAY For the Senior Dramatic production the "Captain Applejackf' a comedy, by Walter Hackett. The story f 'adventure concerns a very meticulous gentleman who longs or During the time that a Russian dancer is in his house as a spy, ' ' ' h whereabouts Ambrose finds a hidden chest and a map telling t e of a supposed treasure. Later he falls asleep and dreams that he ' ' D ' the closing is a bold buccaneer of the Spanish Maine. uring moments of the play he discovers that he loves Poppy Faire, a young girl Who has been his charge. class of 1937 chose The play Was ably directed by Mr. George E. Todd, and was presented May 13th and 14th before a Well-filled house. 'ncluded Raymond Bookvvalter as Ambroseg The cast 1 Marian Palmer, as Anna Valeskag Margaret Van Voorhis, as b E est Hoffman as Ivan Borolskyg Mar- Agatha Whatcom eg rn , jofrie Solt as Poppy Faire: Harold McDonald as Lush: Betty Beagle as Mrs. Pengard: Merritt Wyatt as Mr. Pengardl ' D tt: Darrell Thelma Horner as Palmer: Thomas Miller as enne Green as Johnny Jason. Twenty-Seven S. Dysinger. R. Bookwalter, R, Dickey. H. lVIcDonald, T. Miller. R. Loach. B. Hover, D, Armacost, J. Brandman, H. Cooper. T. Child, N. Rabkin, D. Fishell, K. Ciarlinger, J. Schwab, E. Hoffman SENIOR I-II-Y The Senior Hi-Y, sponsored by Mr. Mosshart, was out- standing this year. The group was represented at all of the bas- ketball and football games by members selling golden souvenir feathers, thus creating enthusiastic school spirit. The meetings as a whole Were conducted rather informally, Open discussion was encouraged and every boy expressed himself freely. The group discussed topics of special interest to alert boys. Some of the discussions Were on War and peace, living creatively, race relations, crime and its control and prevention. An interesting feature this year was the inauguration of night meetings, which were Well attended. Besides this, the Senior Club entertained the Sophomore Club at a banquet. It was felt that by doing this the clubs could Work together with greater cooperation. The club elected for its officers the following: Billy Hover, presidentg Kermit Sayre, vice president: Tom Child, secretary: Dick Fishell, treasurer. Twenty-Eight Row Row Row Row Row 1.- 21 31 41 j'T P moovzmorg, Rush, M, Bair, R. Hosler, l. Foreman, J. Moran, C. Saunders, Solt. Stoner, R. Wonder, M. Shank, M. Palmer, M, Spitler, J, Wall. Saul, R. Winterrowd, T. Horner, G. Moses, E. Lee, N. McClure. Cray. l-laas, M. E. Wilson, E. NVells, J. Burk, Nl. Thiery, M. Swarat. Stevenson. Harris, E. Jacobs, M. Cooper, M. VanVoorhis, R. Cooper. I, Clark, R. M. Friend. SENIOR ADVISORS The Senior Advisors is a. group of girls selected from the first fifty girls of the class. Their purpose is to aid the sopho- mores in getting acquainted, and it is to this end that the annual "Girls Mixer" is held. This group is under the leadership of Miss Lena Kiefer, Dean of Girls. SENIOR CHAPEL Twenly-Nine WI-IO'S WI-IO Thirty BILLY HOVER President Senior Hi-Y. KERMIT SAYRE President Student Council. DICK HARTMAN Captain Basket Ball, President Senior Class. ROBERT ROSENCRANS Business Manager Blue and Gold Advertising Manager Annual. NANCY MCCLURE Editor Blue and Gold. ROBERT DICKEY Editor of Annual. MARIAN PALMER Advertising Manager Blue and Gold. DALE ARMACOST Photographic Editor of Annual. WILLIAM HECKMAN Captain of Football. uwnramnssfs History of Junior Class The class of 1938 began its l'doings" back in Junior High. Even as freshmen it started to groom itself for its Senior year in high school, It was way back then in the freshmen class plays that the dramatic ability of various members was discovered. It was then that others of the class first gave evidence of their mental powers when they ran off with some of the highest grades in the state scholarship tests. The music talent was also blossoming into something of which to be proud. So you see the two freshmen classes of 1934-35 were the pride and joy of the Junior Highs. But the sophomore year rolled around and with it -- Senior High. The story should change here, but does it? No, not much. Of course, sophomores always have their troubles, but this class seemed to have fewer than the usual number of woes. They got in the swing of high school life very quickly and immediately proceeded to uphold their worth by taking part in everything they could. Naturally they were restricted by their standings as sophomores - - but you can't hold a good man down nor a good class either and they proved it by pushing ahead and coming through with a good representation in football, excellent prospects on the basketball court and in other sports. Their sophomore chapel was a pleasant surprise to everyone and gave a hint of the public speaking ability of some of the members. In scholarship they upheld the records which they had established in the ninth grade by again taking state honors in the scholarship tests, Thus their sophomore year passed with many more good things to the credit of the class than against it and every indication oi a noteworthy Junior year - - and such a year! It started quietly enough and then along came the Junior class play l'The Tightwad" with its rediscovery of the -dramatic talent of the group. Now when we say talent we mean just that. It was by no means confined to the class play. The dramatics class, composed mostly of Juniors did their part and there were also a number of Juniors to help make the Dramatics Club a success - - then the Junior chapel overcame us with its brilliancy, the speakers definitely establishing the records they had made the previous year. Along a similar line we find that the music ability of the class cropped out in the annual operetta "The Mikado." In the meantime, however, these industrious sons and daughters of old P. H. S. didn't neglect their scholas- tics. Oh, my no! They dug in the tests and came up again - - victories clutched in their hands. As a climax of these two years we have the Junior-Senior Prom. This year the Juniors put this event over in the way that would be eXpected of such an illustrious class - - The 1937 Senior Class is proud to pass the shield along to a class so well suited to uphold the traditions of F. H. S. Officers of the class in 1937 were as follows: President, Ed Taylorg vice president, Millard Saul: secretary, David Stuntzg treasurer, Jean Crosser. Miss Lora Wiest and Mr. George Frack deserve the credit for sponsoring the group, Thirty-Two Charles Sherk, Virginia Jacobs, Evelyn Coombs, James Herhst Arlene Brown, Norman Stevens Ruthanna Shuck, Millard Saul Ted Egbert, Mary Lou Thomp- son, Norman Rabkin. Row 1-H. Decker. Row 2-M. Saul, R. Uncapher Row 3-B. Mosshart, C. Fellers J. Dipert. Row 4-T. Croy, G. Goudy H. Shank, D. Williains, P Smith. Row 5-B. Hiegel, D. Arnold E. Schrier, T. Egbert, B Mustard, D. Stuntz. Row 6-D, George, M. Roberts E. Sorenson, J. Reed, J Herhst, R, Carlin. Row 7-J. Schaefer, C. Gatchel B. Clingerman, J. Courtney. The Junior Play "The Tightwadn a hilarious comedy presented by the Junior Class under the direction of Mr. George Todd, centered around the spendthrift Tommy Jordon and his fiancee, Edna Taylor, who endeavored to make him economize. The various roles were taken by Norman Stevens, Ruthanna Shuck, Charles Sherk, Ted Egbert, Mary Lou Thompson, Virginia Jacobs, Norman Rabkin, Millard Saul, James Herbst, Arlene Brown, Evelyn Coombs. Junior I-li-Y Lectures, discussions, round table talks, conferences, and social gatherings made up the program of the Junior Hi-Y. Discussions were held on topics which dealt with creating high Christian standards, both in the school and community. The Junior Hi-Y officers were Jack Schaefer, president, Joe Reed, vice- presidentg Millard Saul, secretary: Raymond Mosshart, treasurer. Thirty-Three HOME ROOM 205 Rowl P Dressel D Edie R Kresser J F1ckle D Dorsey Row2 Mr Hartman C Fellers C Gat chell D I-locker R Kelly B Langstaff ROLU3 B Landing J Farison J Dipert D Hazelton D Helms R Engard RouJ4 P Kmgery B Hoadley B Hiegel Goudy J Herbst A Krabill Row5 R Dietsch K Diedrick D Kirk George D Dyer Row 6 H Harshbarger T Egbert T Hard man D Haas B Frye ' 1 HOME RooM 207 ' J Row I-R. Whetstone, R. St. Myer, D Wortman, S. Sterling, L. Solomon. Row 2-B. Wall, R. Shroy, C. Sites, R. Un- capher, T. Stacy. Rowi-Mr. Burkhart, D. Williams, C. Swisher, D. Tarbox, D. Stuntz, P. Smith Row 4-R. Wittenmyer, M. Yates, J. Weiss ling, D. Watts, H. Todd. Row 5-E. Sorenson, J. Van Fleet, B. Weist, J. Webber. Q . HOME ROOM 204 Row I--R. Bibler, T. Croy, R. Blosser, W. Agner, C. Brenner, H. Decker. Row Z-W. Beck, R. Bausman, D. Arnold, W. Baumlein, H. Baughman, E. Best. Row 3-4Miss Switzer, W. Clingerman, M. Bash, W. Butler, D. Crook, R. Cramer. Row 4-P.Capell, S.Burkholder, A. Copley, E. Cope, J. Courtney. HOME ROOM 206 Row! M Saul R McKelvey M Moore . Sherk, B. Mosshart R. Rogers. Row Z-C. Redick K. Misamore C. Platt W. Mustard, H. Shank R. Myers. Row 3-Mr. Brandenberger G. Schindler, E Schrier, M. Roberts, C. Neuman, W Shrider, R. Pastorius. Row 4-R. Redman, A. Price, O. Polen, J Schaefer, H. Rice, J. Reed, J. Mason. Row 5-R. O'Harra, P. Pennington. gm HOME ROOM 104 Row I-M. Hanna, E. Johnston, V. Hoile N. Kistler, M. Kirkbride, M. Konkel. Row 2-G. Kirk, K. DeWese, G. Gillespie M. Howard, N. Harmes, A. lngall, C Dotson. Row 3-H. Fitzpatrick, F. Johnston, R. John- son, E. Fellers, M. Eckert, H. Duttweiler. Row 4-Miss Anstaett, A. Fox, D.I-laney. D. Dunathan, M. J. Pike, V. Jacobs. Row 5-T. Hartman, P. Johnston, F. Latta G. Hartman, R. Hoffman, V. Dorsey, A Dorsey. HOME ROOM 106 Row I-P. Ward, M. K. Williamson, E. Swihart, M. E. Taylor, E. Steinman, B. Stauffer. Row Z-D. Yocum, G. Warnick, M. Sparks, D. Tyner, B. Smith, E. Stacy, Miss Bair. Row 3+K. Walker, A. Taylor, B. William- son, M. J. Urschalitz, E. Wittenmeyer. M. Wiseley. Row 4+A. Wanamaker, M. Strathman, M. Vlfhyland, F. Urban, O. Wise, L. XVolfe. Row 5-D. Turner. B. Van Gunten, M. L. Thompson. - i fu ,Lfx Cty - Thing-Five HOME ROOM 105 Rowl M Rader J Schuck E Ludi C Parker V Lear M Porter M Reynolds RowZ M McCormick R Shuck A Rus sell B Miller M E Povenmlre G Mohr Rowi J Shoemaker J Morrison M Mis amore H Newcomer M Semler B Love B uinlan Row4 A Palmerton M J Miller E Nis- wander M Shontlemire E Sink Row5 Miss Wiest L Poole A J Rogge E Pitman R Robinson HOME ROOM 211 Row I-L. Bloom, E. Brooks, J. Crosser, J. Crittenden, E. Baxter. Row 2-C. Barton, H. Clapp, M. R. Beard, M. Decker, E. Coombs, B. Beltz. Row 3-A. DePauw, H. Cummings, A. Brown, L. Bowman. B. Baughman. Row 4QlVlr. Lee, M. Bensinger, M. Bright, V. Arnold, D. Bright. Row 5-J. Barnhart, V. Altman, J. Baldwin. M HOME ROOM 201 Row I-D. Behm, D. Ammann, D. Davis, W. Day, E. Bosh, P. Culler, B. Christman Row Z-H. Angus, C. Farmer, D. Ammons. D. Doyle, R. Bishop, S. Fawley, I. Cole. Row 3-M. Beagle, L. Bass, KV. Carlin, B Burket, H. Carman, E. Claypoole. Row 4-C. Cramer, T. Beard, D. Ebert, B Beall, A. Day, C. Chenoweth, O. Adams. Row 5-J. Driesbach, B. Bowman, P Brooks. R. Crawford, N. Currie. Row 6--Mr. Prack, P. Cline, C. Bartch, R Edgington, F, Emenegger, J. Ebert. HOME ROOM 203 Row I-J. Kennedy, M. Parker, D. Kocher, R. Longworth, L. Porter, D. Naus, R. Miller. Row Z-R.McNutt R. Purd W. Rader D. J Y Y, , Leininger, F. Killinger, K. McCleary, . HOME ROOM 200 Row I--V. Saul, V. Saul, J. Smith, F. Weis- ing, D. Searfoss, W. Wilson, H. Tesnow. Row 2-W. Wyer, B. Strathman, T. Trout, F Wolfe,B.Shireman, E. Rogers, G. Rooney Row3+NI. Sayre, R. Thomas, W. Wood- ward, G. Snyder, J. Snyder, R. Warner W. Walker, F. Shaler. Row 4--Miss Hathaway, D. Russell, J Slough. R. Wolfrom, L. Strickler, G. Rice C. Wirteborr. Row 5-T. Wiseley, R. Smith, P. Ward, J Taylor, R. Van Scott, A. Snyder. Row 6-Q. Thatcher, W. Van Voorhis, W Stone. A. Turner, C. Swisher. HOME ROOM 202 Row I-J. Hook, W. Foster, D. Hindall, J Hagerman, R. Heuer, C. Hybarget. Row 2-R. Jacqua, C. Higgins, K. Hummon G. Hover, C. Gallant, C. Feller. Row 3-D. Garlow, W. Ginn. R. Fleming F. Hoadley, B. Grant. L. Fink, R Harshman. Row 4-Mr. Humphrey, J. Howard, L Foltz, J. Henderson, B. Haney, R Hollister. Row 5-F. Glasco, B. Jackson, B. Hayes, R Hover. McDonald, D. Minard. Row 3-D. Morgan, P. Orton, N. McKee, D. Morrison, D. Parish, J. Redpath. Row 4-R. Pressnell, W. Lee, J. Lather, J. Love, L. McManness. D. Porter. M Row 5--Mr. Gatchell, B. McCullough, E. Railing, R. Leatherman, C. Johnson, A. King, F. Kinley, H. Miller, R. Payne. Row 6-H. Launder, N. Rader, D. Price, M. May, L. Knepper. B D al f - 14- 1 Thirty-Six HOME ROOM 102 Row I-M. Brooks, M. Donaldson, R. Alge F. Binger, E. Bauer, B. Beard, N. Baum, Row 2-D. Brink, V. Clark, R. Downey L. Baxter, M. DeHays, M. Alexander, R Barnhart, D. Cole. Row 3-Miss J. Pfau, J. Bellette, T. Burk- mier R. Clark O Cla ool W, Bartholo r v . vp Y - mew,E.Carpenter, A. Cotner, E. Dysinger. Row 4-M. Beardsley, M. J. Courtney, E Dreisbach, M. Bookwalter, H. Bishop, M Bisel, J. Carpenter, M. DeWeese. HOME ROOM 111 Row I--V. Prowant, M. Lee, M. Moses, C. Leonard, J. Pratt, B. Miller, S. Miles. Row 2-R. Molder, M. Pendleton, J. Opper- man, I. O'Neil, V. Mahon, K. Landing, E. Preston. Row 3-V,Peterson, M.Matthews, K. Lytle R, Monday, J. Quick, C, Kinney. Row 4-P. Kirk, N. Niebel, M. Murray, J Loveridge. Mr. Haverfield, R. Kownatzky A. Lee, V. Pratt, A. Mitchell. Nb . , l r X l Thirty-Seven HOME ROOM 103 Row I-H. Galligher, O. Kidner, B. Hart- man, M. lnman, J. Ingall, M. Jacobs, M Fout. Row 2--I. Fornes, A, Howard, B. Fry, M Horner, M. Harley, V. Guinn, C. Heist- and, B. Insley. Row 3-Miss Moran, F. Flanagan, D. John- son, D. Engard, B.Green,H.Foltz,J,Frye Row 4-M. Hards, E. Hardy, A. Herge, M Fellers, P, Ghaster, B. Green, M. Hall. Row 5YY. Johnston, H. Kincaid, K. Jeffery B. Flowers, B. Hummell, A. Hackenberger L. Essinger. Row 6-A. Hall, B. B. Hyma, D. Hart, A Friend. HOME ROOM 214 Row I--J. Snyder, T. Trask, D. Routson, E. Wurm, M. Walters, C. Slinker, M. Warnick. Row 2-M.Ricketts, R. Swab, M. Sibold, C. Steen. B. Steegman, D. Stettler, M. Wind- ers, R. Rose. Row 3-B. Wasbro, V. Steeqman, G. Stev- ens, L. Scheuer, M. Stoner, G. Robnoite, G. Sprow, B. Waltermire. Row 4-N. Reigle, M. Reese, B. Wise, H. Sebastian, M. Taylor, B. Wheland, S. Swisher, G. Rankin. Rowfi-Mr. Shull, M. Vorhees, G. Smith, D. Roeder, A. Sink, Z. Stevens, J. Wilson, A. Smith, E. Winchester. Row 6-R. Rudolph, R. Tussing, M. Wei- mer, P. Trier, V. Radabaugh, A. Stanton, M. Weaver, J. Roush, Row I-M. Saul, L. Bass, K. Concannon, K. Sayre, M. Sayre. Row Z-D.Stuntz.J. R d M ee , r. A. L. Mattoon, B. Hover. H. Newman. DEBATE Under the leadership of A, L. Mattoon the debate team again had a successful year. Debating was ut p on a new level. The schedule was greatly enlarged and over sixt d b y e ates were participated in by the Findlay teams. Of the thirty-eight decision debates, twenty-five were won by Findlay. The question for debate Was: "Resolved that all Electric Utilities should be governmentally owned and operated." Th' ' ' b K ' is topic was discussed y athleen Concannon, Millard Saul, David Stuntz, Billy Hover, Leweil Bass, Maurice Sayre, Homer Newman, Joe Reed, and Kermit Sayre The Negative team was com osed f T p o Leweil Bass, Millard Saul, David Stuntz, and Billy Hover, the affirmative team consisted of K hl M ' at een Concannon, aurice Sayre, Homer Newman, Joe Reed, d K an ermit Sayre. A tournament was held F' at indlay, March twentieth, in which seven- teen schools participated, Lima Central bein th ' 1. . g e winner. Findlay Was e iminated in the quarter finals by Canton. On April seventeenth Fi dl n ay entered the Heidelberg Tournament at Tiffin. Last year the school Won this tournam t d ' Th' ' en an received a plaque. 1S was the first award ever made to a Findlay team. Millard Saul and N ona Rhea Riegle also entered the Oratorical Con- resr at Tiffin. Thirty-Eight 1 ke R Rosencrans, T. Croy. M. Van Voorhis, K. Sayre, B. Dic y, . ' d, R. Hartman, Row I-R. Cooper. Row Z-R. Edie, R. Wonder, R. Wrnterrow R. Priddy, R. Friend, D. Armacost. Row 3-B. Eassett, R. Mertz, C. Saunders, M. Hollington, P. Vfineland, J. Moran, E. Stewart, H. Harris, I. Foreman, M. Saul. Row 4-M. Thiry, C. Sherk, M. Bair, C. Platt, M. Thompson, B. Gillespie, J. Shafer, J. Wall, IVI. Swarat, I. Lee, E. Sorenson. EDITOR - IN - CHIEF ROBERT DICKEY BUSINESS MANAGER KERMIT SAYRE . ASSISTANT BUSINESS MANAGERS RICHARD BLOSSER RUTH COOPER ROBERT HIEGEL CIRCULATION MANAGER PHOTOGRAPI-IIC EDITOR ADVERTISING MANAGER RALPH EDIE DALE ARMACOST ROBERT ROSENCRANS ASSISTANTS ASSISTANT ASSISTANT CHARLES PELLERS TOM CROY EDWIN SORENSON NORMAN MCKEE ASSOCIATE EDITORS RICHARD HARTMAN ELAINE STEWART MARJORIE SWARAT MARGARET VANVOORHIS JEAN MORAN ROSEMARY WONDER ROSE MARIE FRIEND RHODA PRIDDY LITERARY STAFF IONE FOREMAN BARBARA FASSETT MARY LOU THOMPSON PAULINE WINELAND HOMER NEWMAN HELEN HARRIS .IANE WALL JACK SCI-IAEFER BETTY LOVE BETTY CIILLESPIE CHARLES PLATT HELEN FITZPATRICK MARTHA KEMERLY MILLARD SAUL CHARLES SHERK EILEEN LEE BUD MOSSHART JOE REED TYPISTS MARCELLENE THIERY MARILYN BAIR CATHERINE CROWL CORAL SAUNDERS BOB HANNA PAULINE MIGHT PHYLLIS RUSH ROSEMARY MERTZ Thirty-Nine Rotu I-R. Rosencrans, B. Fas- I. Foreman, R. Hiegle. P. Wineland, A. Gohlke, D Hoover, D. Dunathan, A Doty, C. Fellers, E. Hoffman K. Garlinger. Row 4-H. Cooper, J. Schuck B. Gillespie, M. Decker, I ward. C' ders, B. Miller, L, Wolfe, M Miller, R. Blosser, M. Wyatt Row I-M, Bair, M. Thiery, Miss Moran, P. Might, C. Saunders, I. Clark, B. Hum- mell. Row 2-P. Rush, V. Saul, C. Crowl, C, Kieffer, J, Schae- fer, M, Julien, R. Mertz, M Inman, W, Bartholomew B. Hyma, M. B. Pendleton R. Rudolph. Row 3-P. Kinley, R. Rosen- crans, B. Coffey. Row 4-R. Kresser, C. Bartch B. Hanna, A. Turner, B Landing, M. L. Thompson M, Misamore, L. Bowman M. Palmer, B. J. Love, B. Quinlan. Advertising Teams In publishing an annual, no group is more important than the advertising teams. This year the work of gathering advertising took much time and effort on the part of the solicitors. Though we hear little of them after the book has been completed, We owe much to those who worked so diligently and loyally on these teams. Newspaper Staff The Staff, under Miss Moran, has produced an interesting paper this year. New features and exceptional articles presented us with a paper of which to be proud. Hampered somewhat by irregular publication, the staff worked hard to produce a paper beneficial to the student body - - they succeeded. Miss Moran deserved a great deal of credit for the hours she spent in aiding the publication. Forty sett, T. Croy, M. Spitler, R. Mertz, K. Sayre, E. Sorenson. Row 2-D. Tarbox, B. Eimas, Row 3-M. Saul, J. Brandman. Clark, D. Stuntz, J. Vv'ood- Row 5-B. Landing, C, oaun- Row I-J. Crittenden, M. Brooks, M. Jacobs, B. Fassett, B, Eimas. B. Miller, F. McKelvey, A. lngall Row Z-D. Blosser, M. Thiery, E Wells, J. Courtney, J. Wall, M Sparks, M. Whyland. Row 3-R. Rudolph, R. Tussing D. Hart, D. Bright, M. Kirk- bride, H. Fitzpatrick. Row 4-W. Woodward, J. Red- path, L. Miller, J. Brandman, K, Sayre, l. Cole. Y Row 5-B. Jackson, J. Dipcrt, T. Hardman, B. Heckman, D. Green, R. Jaqua, J. Alge. Row 6-O. Polen, E. Taylor, J. Mason, E. Glasco, T. Child, D. Stuntz. Row I-E. Lee, E. Wittenmyer J. Smith, V. Garman, M Fox, B. Bibler. Row 2-M i s s Hathaway, V Steegman, A. Spitler, B. Green M. Schwab, A. lVloore. Row 3-T. Croy, N. Stevens W. Day. Student Council As a result o-f continued effort and Well developed activities, the Student Council this year has hel ed' t t bl' h l and teachers. p o es a is a c oser relationship between students Among its varied activities the Council sponsored its Annual Chapel pro- gram on College Day, built around the life and work of Horace Mann, College Day which brought in the representatives of numerous colleges, a lecture course with a highly entertaining feature, and the concessions at both the football and basketball games. Officers for the year were: Kermit Sayre, president, Robert Strouse, vice president: Irvin Cole, secretary and treasurer. Library Assistants The Library Assistants under the direction of Miss Bernice Hathaway have been quite diligent this year in their work of filing, cataloguing, stamping books and ma ' d k ' ' ' gazines, an eeping the books in order so that they would be available for students at any time. Justina Smith acted as President. Forty-One f I Latin Club By studying Roman customs, foods, and religion, the Latin Club obtained a clearer understanding and appreciation of Latin. Lectures on the practical value of Latin, on Roman life, and on the contributions of the Romans, to our civilization proved very interesting. The officers Were:-Kermit Sayre, first consul: Robert Purdy, second consul, Frederick Kinley, scriptorg Laurel Jane Wolfe, program chairman. French Club French customs and manners Were discussed in the French Club, which was sponsored by Mr. H. F. Brandenberger. Mr. Brandenberger illustrated his talks on his travels in France by suitable pictures. The practice of conversing in French during club periods proved very interesting. The officers were: President, Isabelle Clark, reporter, Marie Decker: secre- tary-treasurer, Jeanne Shuckg chairman of program committee, Rose Ellen Hosler. Row I-V.Arnold, M. Weimer, B. Flowers, I. Foreman, V Saul. Row 2-R. Purdy, N. Niebel D, Rhoeder, N. R. Riegle, R Rudolph, H. Bishop. Row 3-P. Trier, B. Wasbro L. J. Wolfe, F. Kinley, K Sayre. Row 4-M. Murray, Miss L Wiest, F. Shaler, B. Hover. Row I-M. Long, J. Schuck M. Decker, N. McClure, M Spitler, G. Kirk, R. Hosler. Row Z-4E. Lee, A, Feller, C Barton, P. Folk. F. Urban J. Wall, E. Stewart. ko, E. Niswander, G. Wells G. Moses, E. Coombs. Row 4-R. Fox, R. Robinson D. Turner, L. Stoner, I Clark, R, Cooper. Row 5-C. Sites, C. Feller, T Stacy, Mr. F. Brandenberger. Forty-Two Row 3-N. Gallant, C. DeShur- Spanish Club The object of the Spanish Club was to gain a greater knowledge of the customs and life of the Spanish speaking peoples. Throughout the year members gave reports concerning the life of these peoples, discussed current events, and presented several skits in Spanish. The club elected the following officers: Laverle Miller, president, Betty Haas, secretary-treasurer: Allyene lngall, reporter. Aristotelian Club The Aristotelian Club, under the leadership of Miss Helen Bair, made an intensive study of literature. The group worked on many interesting projects, one of which was the completion of a Greek album. The elected officers were as follows: President, Ruth Tussingg vice presi- dent, Betty Hymag secretary, Ruth Swabg treasurer, Hope Kinkaideg sergent-at- arms, Calvin Swisher. Row I-C. Steen, M. J. Urscha- litz, M. Sparks, B, Insley, R. Swab, N. Kistler. B. Stauf- fer. Row 2+M. DeWeese, F. Flan- agan, B. Hummel, M. De- Hayes, M. Schwab, C. Heist- and, Miss Bair. Row 3-O. Claypool, B. Hyma. S. Swisher, H. Kincaid, D. Mickstroth, R. Tussing. Row 4-C. Swisher, A. M. Hall, R. Kownatsky, I. Hammond, A. J. Rogge. Row 5--R. Thomas, J. Dreis- bach, W. Hayes. F arty-Three Row I-L. Miller, B. Haas. J Burk. Row 2--H. Johnston, L. Med- ler, A. Ingall, O. Saul. Row 3-E. Jacobs, A. Price, E Maurer. Row I-P. Dressel, E. Swihart R. Hoffman, D. Yocum, M McCormick, B. Love, H Decker. Row 2-B. Wall, D. Crook, M Saul D Ro ers R. W'het- . . g . stone, R. Engard. Row 3-B. Clingerman, B. Frye B. Hiegle, C. Gatchel, P Smith, Mr. D. D. Lawrence. Row 4-J. Mason, D. Hazel- ton, D. Stuntz. B. Pastorius. Row 5-G. Rice, S. Burkholder J. Schaefer, B. Mustard. Row I-W. Wyer, R. Leinin- ger, R. McNutt, J. Pickle, C Hybarger. Row 2-M. Rickets, M. Sci- bald, A. Smith, A. Moore. Row 3-T. Croy, W. Nichols N, Stevens, R. Price. Row 4-Mr. Lee, A. Snyder. Biology Club The Biology Club, sponsored by Mr. Lee, was especially interested in plant and animal life. Demonstrations, film slides, reports and discussions, and field topics furthered their knowledge along this line. The members also aided in mounting animals. Officers of this club Were: John Pickle, presidentg Sam Cory, vice presidentg Norman Stevens, secretary. Chemistry Club I The Chemistry Club gave its members an opportunity to exercise their interest in special projects along the line of chemistry, and to become better ac- quainted with our local industries from a chemical standpoint. Throughout the year the following officers presided: James Mason, presi- dent: Bob Wall, vice president: Millard Saul, secretaryg Bill Clingerman, reporter. Forty-F our Row I-J. Behn, P. Culler, W. Foster, M, Beagle, J. Redpath, R. Heuer. Row 2-R. Eddie, W. Beck, E. R o g e r s, K. McCleary, D. Bishop, C. Redlick. Row 3-W. Beal, G. Rooney. J. Taylor, D. Eddie, N. Currie, R. Crawford. Row 4-C. Bachnian, H. Rice, T. Wiseley, R. Wolfrom, C. Higgins, A. Drabill. Row I-I. Prowant, A. Laube M. Cooper, J. Chatelain. M E. Wilson, T. Miles, S Dysinger. thias, R. Drake. M. Fry, K Fry, H. Cooper. Rou13-R. Hall, R. Smith, R Fishell, R. Strouse, T. Childs Aero Science Club This club was formed for the purpose of studying modern aeroplanes. The topics discussed in reports by club members included racing planes, military air- craft, commercial flying, and the study of air commerce regulations. The club was sponsored by Mr. Bachman. The officers were: President, Dick Jaquag vice president, Ralph Edie, secre- tary, John Redpathg reporter, Creighton Higgins. Physics Club The Physics club, sponsored by C. F. Burkhart, had the following objec- tives: To promote an interest in every day physics, to understand better class- room problems, and to enable its members to give demonstrations and build apparatus along channels in which he or she was most interested. The officers were the following: President, Dick Fishellg vice president, Bob Strouse: secretary, Scott Dysingerg sergeant-at-arms, Tom Child. Forty-Five Row Z-H. Niemeyer, R. Ma- Row I--R. Wonder, L. Poole M. Lee, Y. Johnston, J. Morrison. Row Z-M i s s Hathaway, C. Platt, E. Sorenson, C. Sherk, Mr. Humphrey. Peripetetic Club The Peripetetic Club Was sponsored jointly by Miss Hathaway and Mr. Humphrey. The Word "Peripetetic," taken from the Greek, refers to the Greek Academy of Philosophy in ancient Athens. Half of the year Was given over to the discussion of books and plays, and the rest was given to the discussion of current events. Officers: President, Charles Sherkg vice president, Rosemary Woinderg secretary, Edwin Sorenson. The Heraldry Club This year the Heraldry Club was introduced into the club curriculum. Its purpose Was to learn the meaning of heraldry, its origin, history, and the significance of all emblems and insignias used by the courts, the army, and the navy. Miss Pearl Moran was the sponsor. The officers Were' Tom Trout, 'd presi ent. Margaret Belle Pendleton, vice presidentg Kay Landing, secretary- treasurer. Row IfJ. Kinn, J. Opperman, M. B. Pendleton, K. Landing. Row Z-P. Wolfe, L. Strickler, W. Day, T. Trout. Rowi-B. Jackson, Miss Moran, I. Cole. Forty-Six Pen Art Club The object of the Pen Art Club was to study the origin of writing in regard to diiferent styles and systems and to practice plain as well as ornamental pen- manship. Another interesting topic was lettering. The officers were: Leon Foltz, president, Robert Haney, vice president, Troas Trask, secretary-treasurer: Mr. C. H. Haverfield, sponsor. V Travel Club The purpose of the Travel Club was to help members improve their know- ledge of geography by hearing of trips taken by other members. It was intended that the club should make a study of various means of travel and selection and location of traveling accommodations. Officers: Helen Duttweiler, president: Dorothy Dunathan, vice president, Norma Harrnes, secretary and treasurer: J. B. Hartman, sponsor. l Row I-V. Mahon, Bar- tholomew, T, Trask, D. En- gard, M. Warnick, M. Reese N. Baum. Row Z-R. Monday, L. Baxter B. Beard, M. Stoner, B Steegman, D. Stettler, K Heistand. Row 3-G. Hartman, M. Why- land, D. Loveridge, B. Green G. Stevens, V. Steegrnan, Mr C. H. Haverfield. Row I-M. Jacobs, D. Duna- than, L. Dehnhoff, E, Win- chester, C. Parker, l:. Ludi, M. Povenmire, D. Brink. Row Z+J. Hartman, E. Fellers, M. Semler, H. Duttwciler, N. Harmes, V. Hoile, R. Rose. Row 3-E. Dryer, M. Walters, P. Ghaster, B. Miller, A. Rus- sell, K. DeWese. Row 4-B. Redman, N. Ur- schalitz, F. Hoadlev, E. O'Neal. M. Miller, M. Lee, J. Carpenter. Rou.'5-R. Kresser, B. Over- holt, G. Goudy, VV. Wood- ward, R. VanScoit, G. Rob- nolte. Row 6-A. Turner, W. Stone, Q O'Neal, O. Polen, N. Mc- ee. Forty-S even f Y Greene. Row 2-D. Routson, M. Fellers E. Dysinger, A. Friend, D Hart, J. Frye, Miss J. Pfau. Row 3-D. Kocher, R. Beck. L Bass, W. Carlin, B. Sayre, J Hagerman. Row 4-A, King, W. Ginn, P Brooks, B. Hosler, C. Bartch D. Doyle. Row I-J. Crittendon, E.SLacy. B. Miller, A. Browne, R. Shuck, L. Bowman, J. Cros- ser, J. Moran. Row Z-V. Altman, H. Clapp. M. Buffington, B. Vfilliam- son, T. Horner, M. Swarat, R. Friend. Row 3-R. George, V. Jacobs, M. J. Fike, M. L. Thomp- son, R. Priddy, K. Garlinger Row 4-T. Egbert, A. Dorsey M. Kemerly, M. VanVoorhis D. Bright, E. Hoffman. Row 5-D. Tarbox, D. Hocker. R. Dickey, F. Dennison, Mr Todd. Row 6-N. Rabkin, T. Hard man, J. Reed, J. Johns. The Little Theatre Club The Little Theatre Club was composed of sophomores especially interested in the study and production of one act plays. The first semester was devoted to reviewing plays and the second semester to producing "In May with June." The officers were: President, Jayne Frye: vice president, Leweil Bass: secretary, Alice Friend: treasurer, Betty Greene, publicity agent, Bill Ginn: sponsor, Miss Jean Pfau. The Dramatic Club The purpose of the Dramatic Club was to give each member an opportunity to appear in a stage production. The meetings were devoted to producing three one-act plays and five skits which were given at special matinees in the spring of 1937. Mr. Todd was sponsor and the officers were: President, Jean Crosseri secretary-treasurer, Ruthanna Shuck. Forty-Eight Row I-M. Brooks, R. Schwab, M. Four, M. Donaldson, F. McKelvey, B. Miller, B. L. Row IW-M. Taylor, R. Molder, H. Newcomer, B. Bibler, E Carpenter, A. Cotner. Row 2-aE.Redding, A. Lee, M Howard, E. Witteninyer, B Van Gunten. Row 3-M. Palmer, M. Nliller B. Beagle, E. Pittman, J Wilson, M. Misamore, A Doty. Row 4-T. Miller, H. Bauglz- man, G. Schindler, E. Schrier, Miss Switzer. Row 5-R. Rosencrans, W. Ag- ner, H. Shank, R. Blosser. L. Meyer, D. Dyer. Members of the Stagecraft club have d n th k Row I-V. Clark, R. Alge, F Binger, J. Pratt, E. Dreisbach, C. Slinker. Row Z-M. Voorheis, J. Quick M. C. Williamson, M. Hall, B. J. McMurray, E. Wurm, Miss E. Anstaett. Row 3-H. Cummins, M. Eck- ert, J. Bellette, D. Cole, K. Jeffery, M. Inman. Row 4-M. Beardsley. M. J. Courtney, R. Clark, M. Bisel, J. Roush, B. Wheland. Row 5-F. Haskins, G. Smith V. Radabaugh, V. Peterson, E. Bauer, J. Cramer. o e e ma e-up for all the stage productions. Subjects pertaining to stagecraft, such as theories of decorations and sets used in productions witnessed by certain members were discussed at regular meetings. Club officers Were: President, Bette Biblerg vice president, Tom Miller: secretary-treasurer, Richard Blosser. The Personality Club, under the sponsorship of Miss Estella Anstaett, was formed this year in order to help girls develo ch ' k ' p arming, spar ling personality. Many topics of interest Were discussed, all of which help to build a better per- sonality. The club was open to all girls. The officers Were: President, Betty Jane MacMurrayg vice president, Mar- garet Beardsleyg secretary-treasurer, Donelda Cole. Outdoor Club The Outdoor Club, sponsored by Mr. Shull, has made its objective to preserve plant and animal life everywhere. The Outdoor Club had its beginning in Findlay High School, and the idea of conservation has been carried to sur- rounding communities. The officers were: Bob Taylor, presidentg Rae Bausman, vice president: Mary Strathman, secretary: Ardith Nesler, treasurer. Sports Club The Sports Club, sponsored by Louis Keller, was organized to promote intra-mural sports throughout the entire school year. During the meetings rules were studied and occasional talks were given on different sports. It was the Sports Club that sponsored and officiated the school league games. The officers were: Blaine Gillespie, president, Robert Uncapher, vice presi- dent, Paul Capell, secretary. Row 1-J. Kennedy, J. Snyder, D. Kidner, H. Galligher, I. Weising, M. Rader, M. Rey- nolds, R. Bausman. Row Z-M. Porter, M. Kirk- bride, A. Sink, P. Alexander L. Essinger, D. Ammons, F Killinger, L. Fink, C. Felier Row 3-V. Saul, B. Weising, J. Angus, W. Wilson, R. Am- mons, A. Palmerton. Row 4-M. Roberts, R. Bibler T. Hardman, P. Johnston, C. Killinger, M. Vandenburgh, D. Beam, l. Bauer. Row 5-R. Ammons, M. Vv'in- ders, M. Strathman, K Walker, M. Hanna, A. Fox G. Moore, A. DePauw, Mr Shull. Row 6-J. Alge, E. Cope, D Searfross, G. Gillespie, N F r 0 s t , C. Chenoweth, B Langstaff. Row 7-D. Russell, I. Strath- man, A. Copley, R. Witten- myer. Row 8--M. Bash, D. Haas, R Smith, J. Howard, L. Shrieder W. Gibson, R. Hollister. Row I-L. Solomon, M. Parker L. Porter, L. McManness, J Love, D. Morgan, H. Bower R. Uncapher. Row Z-R. St. Myers, R. Ebert R. Payne. J. Farison, R Pressnell, Mr. Keller. Row 3-P. Capell, W. Shrider D. Wortman, D. Williams B. Gillespie. W. Butler, J. Grubb, P Bishop. Fifty y Row 4-R. Carlin, R. Weist, Letter F Club . The Letter F Club was composed of boys who had won a letter in one of three major sports: football, basketball, or track. The purpose of the club was to promote the best interest in athletics in P. H, S. Throughout the year, Various athletic activities were studied. Officers: Bill Heckman, president, Phillip Rush, vice president: Edward Taylor, secretary-treasurer. 6. A. A. The club attained its aims by sponsoring a grade school volley ball tourna- ment, a field day for ten out-of-town schools, and tournaments for the high school. In November there was a banquet and initiation of new members. There were 96 girls in the association. The officers were: Jane Chatelain, president, Margaret Van Voorhis, vice president, and chairman of program committee, Marilyn Bair, secretary: Norma Harmes, treasurer. Row I-J. Porter, J. Brand- man, C. Walters, P. Rush, D. Hartman. Row 2-D.Pox, S.Dysingcr, E. Ritchie, J. Van Fleet, A. Woodward. Row 3-H. McDonald, B. Van Voorhis, B. Wise, J. Dishon, Mr. H. Dierenfield. Row 4-J. Morrison, E. Tay- lor, J. Wickham, B. Heck- man, J. Schwab. Row I-L. Stoner, M. Strathman, B Miller, M, Semler, N. Harmes, J. Chate- lain, D.Turner, V. Hoile, E.Wittenmyer H. Duttweiler, E. Camp, P. Wineland. Row Z-L. Baxter, G. Kirk, R. Shuck A. Ingall, A. Herge, E. Dysinger, J Crittenden, B. Steegman, B. Reese, Stettler, M. Vlarnick, P. McKelyey, Ciarlinger. Row 3-D. Dunathan, A. Brown, Nl. Newman, C. Heistand, K. Renshler, DeShurko, D. Routson, M. Fout, Moore, M.Bensinger, M. Brooks, O. Saul Row 4--A. J. Rogge, B. Gillespie, D Yocum, C. Crowl, J. Bachman, M. Bair M Routson, J. Cromer, P. Ghaster, D Hart, L. Essinger, M. Shank, E. Stacy B. Bibler, Miss March. Row 5-V. Garmen, M. Hollington, M. lVlcCormick, E. Niswander, E. Fellers, A. Russell, D. Parker, M. Nlisamore, E Johnston, M. Howard, D. Haney, M. Povenmire, J. Rankin, M. Stoner, B Waltermire, D. Bright, M. Murray, B Hyma, B. J. Coffey, M. Vv'hyland. Row 6-J. Baldwin, A. Fox, J. Barnhart, M. Urschalitz, L. Poole, G. Hartman, R. Holfman, J. Burk, P. Kirk, M. Walters, M. VanVoorhis, B. Wasbro M. Weaver. 'JP'C'3l" WU Fifty-One ' Row I-Van Saul, T. Trout, Von Saul. Row 2-P. Culler, D. Davis, J. Henderson, D. Doyle. 1201413-M. Parker, R. Ebert. W. Carlin, F. Kinley, L. Mc- Manness. Row 4--F. Killinger, F. Hoad- ley, B. Burkett, S. Pawley. D. Kocher. Hover, D. Bishop, M. Sayre. Row 6-K. McCleary, P. Brooks R. Morrison, A. King, P Wolfe, R. Hover, M. Beagle. bach, R. Grant, Q. Thatcher W. Van Voorhis, R. Payne L. Strickler, C. Bartch. Row I--R. Swab, M. A. Donaldson, M. Z. Jacobs, R. Schwab, D. Rout- son, M. Routson, l. Foreman, M. Hollington, E. Stewart, C. Slinker, O. Saul. Row 2-K. Heistand, V. Clark, J. Roush, A. Brown, R. E. Hosler, N. McClure, N. Frost, M. Reynolds, M. Winders, A. Feller. Row 3iC. Steen, T. Trask, M. Moses, R. Alge, C. DeShurko, V. O'Neal, R. Mertz, M. Reese, M. Decker, E. Swihart. Row 4Y-C. Killinger, M. Bookwalter, K. DeWeese, M. Misamore, M. Howard, A. Ingall, R. Rose, E. Niswander, B. Gillespie, E. Coombs, B. Quinlan, B. Love. Row5fE. O'Neil. M. Horner, P. Trier, R. Kownatsky. R. Wonder, G. Sprow. G. Robnoite, J. Burk M. E. Wilson, H. Duttweiler, A Doty, Miss Mills, Row 6-K. Landing, K. Jeffery, lvl McCormick, B. Van Gunten, L. Wolfe, D. Dunathan, R. Friend, J. Rogge, I. Clark, Miss NVeist. Row 7-R. Huber, M. L. Fellers, Palmer, B. Beagle, H. Clapp, Priddy, M. Cooper. UPL. 712 Sophomore I-Ii-Y The Sophomore Hi-Y was under the leadership of Mr. Burkhart. In the course of the year the members of the club discussed different topics and problems which were of interest and benefit to everyone. The programs also included speeches by prominent business and professional men. The officers were: President, Tom Trout: Vice president, Bill Van Voorhis. Girl Reserves The purpose of the Girl Reserves is to establish a bond of friendship, to promote Christian living among girls, and to serve the community in which they live as Christian citizens. The cabinet consisted of Isabel Clark, president, Jean Burk, vice president: Maxine Cooper, secretary, and Betty Love, treasurer. Faculty advisors were Miss Mills and Miss Wiest. Fifty-Two Row 5-J.Hagerman, T. Beard, J. Snyder, D. Hindall, G. Row 7-Mr. Burkhart, J. Dreis- Row I-P. Might. R. Garlinger, M. l FT Shank. I. Johnston, M. Hirscher, C. 3 Saunders, R. Winterrowd, M. Solt. Row 2--M. Neumann, C. Crowl, R. Varner, V. O'Neal, J. Bachman, M. Bair, P. Rush, I. Sonnanstine. Row 3-Miss Fassett, M. Julien, H. Gray, C. McMahon, L. Snyder, M. Routson. E. Wells, M. Michaels, R. Mertz. Row 4-H. Harris, Miss R. Hudnell, B. Terwilliger, M. Kunkle, M. Miles, M. Kimmel, L. Walters, M. Thiery Row 5--W, Urschalitz, B. Haugh. M. Kirkbride, V. Peters, R. Miller, J Stevenson, P. Collins, R, Shuck. Row 6-D. Jacobs, R. Clark, R. Bu- sick, P. Brink, R. Loach, J. XVood- ward, D. Green, J. Schwab. Row 7-M, Whisler, E. McDonald. R. Kelley, R. Gallant, R. Hanna, M. Wyatt, J, Naus. Row I4-L. Bloom, P. Wineland L.Voorheis, F, Brooks, V. Guinn R. Barnhart, J. Ingall, G. Sprow Row 2-O. Wise, V. Prowant, A Taylor, J. Smith, V. Lear, G Beard, E. Sink. Row 3-S. J. Miles, B. Foltz, A Hinton, D. Tyner, C. Renshler P. Ward, Mrs. Dierenfield. Row 4-F. Latta, B. Quinlan, V Pratt, A. Stanton, B. Fry, M Taylor, M. McCleary. Row 5-J. Barnhart, M. R. Beard, Z. Stevens, M. Jones, C. Slusser. Commercial Club The objectives of the Commercial club, under the direction of Miss Mae Fassett, were to study business conditions, office procedure, and oflice personality. From time to time Findlay business men were guest speakers at the club meetings. The officers were: Marcellene Thiery, president, Marjorie Shank, Secretary- treasurer: Edwin McDonald, reporter. l-lome Economics The object of this club, sponsored by Mrs. Dierenfield, was to discuss sub- jects for which there was no time in Home Economics class. Talks on antiques, dresses, and personal appearance were presented, and a party was given for Freshmen from the two Junior High schools. The officers were: Pauline Ward, president, Pauline Wineland, vice presi- dent, Josephine Barnhart, secretary, Arline Taylor, treasurer. Fifty-Three A Capella Choir The Work of the choir, composed of fifty-one singers, was especially out- standing this year. They not only performed at the weekly chapel services but also before or- ganizations in the city and outside it. The repertoire, most of which was done A Capella, was varied and included compositions from the old Italian, English, German, modern Russian, American. and other contemporary schools. Orchestra Our high school orchestra has not been lacking in school spirit. They played beautifully at both class plays, furnished the accompaniment for the operetta, and participated in two festivals. Row I-B. Beltz, E. Driesbach, M. Bookwalter, L. Poole, J, Bunje, J. Van Fleet, E. Sor- enson, H. Cooper, Mr. San- derson, H. McDonald, T, Trout, A. Day, M. Fry, O Saul, V. Jacobs, A. Moore, L Stoner. Row 2-M. Kirkbride, E. Mau- rer, I. Johnston. M. Decker D. Dunathan, L. Miller, J Howard, A, Copley, M. Wy- att, J. I-Ierbst, E. Hoffman, R Price, V. Altman, H. Dutt- weiler, M. Weaver. M. Pen dleton, A. Nesler. Row 3-HM. Routson, H. Clapp M. Miller, J. Burk, E. Swi hart, J. Driesbach, G. George F.Vv'olfe, B.Weist, B. Dickey K. Garlinger, B. Shireman, I Cole, R. Cooper, IVI. Buifing- ton, M. Van Voorhis, R. Hoffman. ton, L. Medler, L. Cramer. Row 2-D. Stuntz, J. Crosser B. Baughman, M. Saul, J son, H. Shank, R, Edie, R Hover, H. Newcomer, M Taylor, P. Ward. Row 3-mIVIr. Shisler, I. Pro want, I. Hammond, I. Son nanstine, B. Hover. F iftu-F our Row I-R.Wonder, A. Palmer- Opperman, J. Snyder, J. Fari- Band The Findlay High School Band, under the direction of Mr. Shisler, played at all football and basketball games. They participated in the dedication of Sa.ndusky's new stadium, entered the band festival at Upper Sandusky, and were in the Buckeye League Festival, They are scheduled to perform in the Decoration Day parade and in Findlay's oil celebration. Operelzta April 8th and 9th, the music department presented 'iThe Mikado" by Gilbert and Sullivan. The production lived up to the usual excellency of former presentations. Cast: The Mikado, Kenneth Garlingerg Nanki-Poo, LaVerle Miller: Katisha, Maxine Buffington, Yum-Yum, Marilyn Routsong Ko-Ko, Robert Dickey: Pooh-Bah, Richard Price: Pitti-Sing, Jean Burk: Peep-Bo, Helen Clapp: Pish-Tush, Irvin Cole. Row I--D. Fuller. M. Saul, C Rice, J. Dunn, M. Taylor, P Bayer, J. Snyder. Row 2-P. Kirk, R. Goodwin zell, D. Bishop, E. Dysinger son, H. Shank, M. DeWeese stien, G. Hill, M. Furrow. Row 3-G. Hover, C. Ebersole V. Saul, W. Hause, B. Evans D. Jackson, M. Reynolds, P Ward, J. Dreisbach, B. Hover B. Pitney, l. Prowant, F H. Newcomer, E. Backey, I Hammond, I. Sonnanstine. f ,,,' r 'fwfli' Fifty-Five Y J. Kocker, G. Loach, R. Harr- M. Moore, J. Dipert, J. Fari- R. Edie, R. Henery, B. Conl Y v Hoadley, J. Taylor, T. Eg- bert, Mr. Shisler, R. Hover, i Vp. - ,'..g,:f-gg-Qi vhvkksv--" '83s-ax' JCJAQM " ' f 1 I 1 .v COACHES Mr. Dierenfielcl Mr. Bachman ASST. COACH Mr. Cross COACI-I ES Mr. Dierenfield, head football coach, placed on the field a football team that knew how to take as well as how to hand out the hard blows that must be experienced in a fast game. He not only trained and taught the boys the funda- mentals of blocking, tackling, etc.,' but also instilled in them a desire to fight a hard but clean game, a trait that was alwaysfevident. Mr. Bachman again produced a basketball team that was Worthy of the records of past teams. In a large part the success was due to the cooperation and team work developed by Mr. Bachman. Mr. Patrick Cross of the Vocational School Faculty provided able assistanc to Coach Dierenfield in developing the Trojan football team. Fifty-Eight G l Row I+C.Walters, H. Rice, H. Cooper, L. Rice, J. Herbst. Row 2-R. Am H mons, R.Rogers. , McDonald, Mr. Keller, l. Cole, R. Hiegel, M. Parker. MANAGERS Upon the athletic managers rest the responsibility of seeing that the team is properly equipped and ready to go on the field. They must be the first to arrive for practice and the last to leave. Much of the success of a team depends upon its capable managers and, although they do not get any of the glory, each one is quite as important a part of an athletic organization as the actual members of the team. FOOTBALL SQUAD Findlay High's Trojans ended their second year under the tutelage of Coach Dierenfield with a goodly number of hard fought victories and some heart-breaking defeats. The season, while not an outstanding one in reference to the won and lost column, was a creditable one, and both players and coaches deserve much credit. The Trojans opened their season with an unimpressive victory over Bluff- ton and on the following week held Bowling Green to a scoreless tie. A decision was then dropped tot Fremont, and an impressive score over Tiffin Columbian followed. The Trojans then ran roughshod over the Harding team. The re- maining games were played at home, and it was hoped that this would influence the number of Trojan victories. However, we were defeated by a very narrow margin by Point Place. The following Saturday saw Lima Central fall before our onslaught. Then Maag and Company came to town leaving with another decision for the Sandusky team. The season closed on Thanksgiving in a draw Game with Fostoria, each team managing to score a touchdown and convert. The season's summary was four victories, three losses, and two deadlocks, D pal Row I-Porter, Brandman, Heckman, Taylor, Walters Dvsinger, Ritchie, Wickham, Baldwin, Fekete Van Fleet. Row 2-Coach Dierenfield, Hummon, Cramer, Emeneggei C1lassco,Rooney, Wittenmyer, Shackelford, Rush Bayless, Barton, Dishon. Row 3-Ammann, Pressnell, McDonald, mgr., Mustard Cleary, Cole, mgr., Heigel, mgr., Parker, mgr. Cooper, mgr. Smith, Vvlolfe. Edgington, Naus, Henderson, Mc- BASKETBALL Findlay I-Iigh's l936-1937 Basketball season came to a close with the Tro- jans having one of the best seasons that Findlay has had in a long time, having won 12 of l4 attempts. The Trojans won their first Buckeye League Championship since the league started three years ago. This was the first time any team other than San- dusky had won a Buckeye League Championship, either in football, basketball, or track. Findlay won the league trophy by virtue of defeating Sandusky, Fremont, and Tiffin each twice. The second game with Sandusky was a thriller, the final score being 25 to 24. The largest score won was over Fremont, with a score of 44 to 16. The Trojan's two defeats came at the hands of Defiance and Kenton, the second and last games of the season. Kenton broke an eleven game consecutive winning streak set up by the Trojans. Outside the league, Findlay won games over Van Wert, DeVilbiss, South and Central of Lima, Fostoria, and Bowling Green. Several of Findlay's games this year were settled by very close scores. "T Row I-Hartman, Clark, Taylor, Wickham, Heckman, Hayes, Brown. Row 2-Baughman, coach, Howard, Van Fleet, Mason, Cramer, Keiffer, Reed, Van Voorhis. Row 3-Walters, manager: Kinley, Shackelford, Dorsey. BILL BARTON Bill was small for the piuot position but nevertheless filled il splendidly. SCOTT DYSINGER Scott, an aggressive blocker and tackler, seriously fulfilled his place at guard. 9" s A BILL HECKMAN A fine pass receiuer, Bill was rewarded by being named honorary captain. DON HELMS Although a sub at guard, Don helped to held the line many a pinch. JOHN WICKHAM John measured up to all expectations on the line and in offense. BILL VAN VOORHIS Bill, one of the Sopho- more finds, displayed running of the highest calibre. JACK MARTIN A steady and depend- able player. Jack's work was of the highest type. JOHN FEKETE John turned in very creditable work and is expected back next year. JAMES VAN FLEET James, with his splen- did ball carrying, was the mainstay of the backfield. ED TAYLOR Many's the time that Ed's sprinting pulled us out of a bad spot. JACK BRANDMAN Jack didn't call signals, but his football ability helped to stop opposing drives. ED BAYLESS Ed, as a sub end, played a good game. RAY. WITTENMYER Ray, as a driving tackle, really earned his numerals. CLYDE CRAMER Clyde obtained well- earned spurs and played until he broke his leg. EUGENE RITCHEY A v e r y dependable playerwhose place kick: often added much needed points. CARL WALTERS Carl's stamina courage made him an asset to the team. D. SHACKLEFORD Dick was a relief half- baek and made many gains in our favor, PHILLIP RUSH "Whi'tey" often demon- strated his track ability with long dashes down the field. JOEL PORTER Joel's fine all around game was a great credit to the team. DICK BALDWIN An end who often spilled the interference to break a play. m y left and s 98-4 ROBERT BROWN Bob was a good guard both on the offense and the de- fense. ED TAYLOR Ed used his height to get the ball and block opposzng shots. BILL HECKMAN A veteran, BilI's height and ability were an asset to the team, Sixty-Four JOHN WICKHAM Big Jake's record shows a very profitable three years on the varsity. DICK HARTMAN Two years of varsity play proved well Dick's speed and shooting ability. JOHN HOWARD Short but speedy, Johnny shows promise of starring in next year's Ieam. CHARLES KIEFFER Kieffer's ability as guard helped the Trojans our of many mix-ups. Sixty-Five JAMES MASON Helped greatly by this year's experience, Jim should go places next season. BILL HAYES Hayes, a sophomore, worked well eilher as relief guard or center. BOB CLARK Bob, in the forward position, was a great help to the team. .Fi 'f'7i'W -,K lxfkx. It nj.. Sixty-Six Track This year the track squad set an excellent example of cooperation and spirit in training for 1tS meets. Coach L. C. Keller expertly trained the boys for their individual events so that each could receive the proper amount of supervision and training. The boys are to be highly com- mended for their faithfulness in at- tending the practices every evening and for training diligently so that the school's fine athletic record might be continued. The lettermen who returned from last year proved the nucleus of this year's track and field team. A large number of boys turned out so that the team was Well balanced. Row I - ise, E. Bayless. J. Martin, D. Hartman, R. Sheldon C. Platt, J. Howard, J. Van Fleet E. Ritchey, S. Dysinger, R. Frye. -A. Laube, I. Provant, T. Miles, A. King, K. Misamore, T. Longworth, K. Hummon, L. Rice. --W. Clingerman, T. Egbert, D. Mor rison, P. Rush, B. W Row Z- I 1 Row 3 Row 4-Mr. Keller, E. Stump, C. Newman, W. Heckman, J Wickham S. Bu k- . , r holder, M. Bash, A. Woodward. SCHRIER TYNER R. SMITH YOCUM CROY Cheerleaders An essential part of any athletic contest is its cheering crowds. The responsibility for developing this phase belongs to the cheerleaders. ln this respect Findlay has been fortunate in having a well-trained, enthusiastic group of leaders including Dorothy Yocum, Dorothy Tyner, Betty Rose Smith, Meredyth Miller, Lorena Bowman, Earl Schrier, and Tom Croy. Entertain At the E L K S ' G R I L L f o r BANQUETS LUNCHEONS I TEAS Call BETTY HIRZEL for Suggestions and Arrangements T H E FATE TOOK A FOOT Teacher: Cafter recessl: 'APercy, why are , you crying?" Sales Percy: "Harold kicked me in the stom- ach." ' f ' 'f Teacher: "Harold, did you mean to k'ck Colnpdny Percy in the stomach?" 1 Dodge - Plymouth U Dodge Trucks Sales - - Parts - - Service Harold: "Naw. He turned around just when I kicked." A bear sleeps in a bearskin And is comfortable I suppose But last night I slept in my bare-skin And darn near froze.-Trojan Journal. A most interesting new gnu Was given, one day, to the zoo 1 Those who chanted to be there Heard the keeper declare T'was surprising what the new gnu knew. ALL HIS OWN The high school principal looked sharply through his glasses at the lackadaisical soph- omore standing before him. "I suppose," he said sarcastically, "that youinherited your laziness from your father." "Novo-o, s-sir," was the listless answer. "He's still got it." I SWARTZ Piano Studio + + SPECIAL ATTENTION TO BEGINNERS -1- -l- 324-M S. Main Street Room 9 Compliments of THE MODEL FOUNDRY 81 MACHINE COMPANY PENNEYS FOR SAVINGS On Fashion Firsts - - In Quality Clothing - - Accessories - - Shoes FOR EVERY MEMBER OE THE FAMILY j. C. PENNEY CO., Inc. 408-412 South Main Street FINDLAY, OHIO Compliments Of S 81 S DRUG STORE Opposite Court House + + GEORGE T. STRINGEELLOW ROBERT J. SHOEMAKER K. Sayre: "What course arc you taking?" Helen I-I.: "Classical" K. S.: "Why?" I-l. I-I.: HI want to read Virgil." K. S.: "VJhy Virgil." H. H.: "It's so interesting." K. S.: "How do you know?" H. H.: "It starts right." K. S.: "I-I0w?" H. H.: "Arma Virumque Cano." K. S.: "What does that mean?" H. H.: "Arms, a man. and a canoe." "I 'aven't 'ad a bite for days," said a tramp to the landlady of the "George and Dragon." "D'yer think you could spare me one?" "Certainly not," roared the landlady. "Thank yer," said the tramp, and slouched off, but a few minutes later he was back. "What d'yer want now?" snapped the landlady. "Could I 'ave a few words with George?" queried the tramp.-From Trojan Journal Jean Pfau:"What is a metaphor,Marian?" Marian Lee: "To keep cows in." Watches - Diamonds - Silverware Jewelers Since 1885 PERFECT GIFTS -P rl- Cf. R. Thompson 81 Son IO 7 Court Place I "Lovely Things at Little Prices" The Page Dairy PHONE MAIN 1057 FINDLAY, OI-II Milk - - - Cream - - - Butter - - - Ice Cream THE FINDLAY PUBLISHING CQMPANY Publishers of ilkepuhlicanzfliuurier The Hancock Brick SL Tile Co. THE TURN ER-CROSBY SHOE COMPANY For GOOD SHOES Compliments Of Colllngwood Motor Sales + + "Service Since 1907" Findlay, Ohio Phone 84 "We Fit Your Feet' First" HPERFECTION BRAND" CANNED VEGETABLES AT YOUR GROCER RZ 94 535 Distributed By The A. E. Dorsey Oo. ROSS 81 SNYDER Sign Company I O M anufac ,U ,e,S of ALTMEYER HOTEL Neon, Electric and Painted Displays HE NAT1oNAL LIME SL STONE CU. FINDLAY, OHIO 95 95 - Crushed Stone for ALL Purposes 22 2 Agricultural Lime Finishing Lime Masons Lime USE .... Boss oroviis Quality Hamburg Quality Sandwich ++ KEWPEE HOTEL 233 Broadway There Can Be No Substitution . . . . . . 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Then, enraged beyond awl reezon at her unconcern, the brute gave vent to a lo maledikshun and began reining blos on her purty littl hed, even skratching her in his madnus. Even thru this she held her peece. But at length, her feelings at the blazing point, she gave a reluktant sputter and burst into flaim. For yu see she wuz only a match. -American Boy. Compliments Of C. NV. Patterson 81 Son DRY GOODS x ar :r "You seem to have plenty of intelligence for a man in your position," sneered the F. H. S' 1873 F. HA S' 1907 cross-examining lawyer. Ulf I were not under oath I'd return the W, Patterson Parte!-ggn compliment," snapped the witness. C-O-O-L-E-R-A-T-O-R Tl-IE MODERN, SANITARY, AIR CONDITIONED ICE REFRIGERATOR Gives BETTER FOOD at yi THE COST Your Neighbor Has One - - Ask Her - - She Knows! EINDLAY ICE 81 FUEL COMPANY David Kirk Sons SL Co. WHOLESALE GROCERS and Distributors For 7 T Wilson 85 Company ATHLETIC GOGDS :'.'!'N X 1l?4A,X 1EbJ,-x f f ' XX f Z ' N 1 ' XX AICKIIITS IIIALTII BIEAILFLST AIIIUKIS MMT!! BIZAUISY ANIRIIKS IIEALTN BIIAKIAST 5. wummnzgw 5, wllmmngw 5. w ,unusl MTF-as-3-iiaoofgm 5 QIRKS ,,,,r1 f-as-IQQW ,mm 5 ,inns I I l E QUALITY! E QUALITY E QUALITY - IN yr - mn f I INN ' L., ..,-' ' . - . .-' PASfiFEiQ'kE s:C?su9'iia - a-JTSTY13 noun WHOLE-WHEAT BHSQQXQEQT PANCAKE FLOUR M., ..?s:mm .nm M5555-5'kE559 C? W 'I!5A.'3?'k':I'.!G C? 25355 WLLIUF C 'Yf-5 ' 051-ICIUUSU 'YES ' DELICIOUSU "YES ' DELICIDUS' Kirk's Quality lnn Pancake Flour "A Feast in a Flash" Use the Dependable New Process or Snow Ball Flour The Kirk Milling Company Established 1879 We Appreciate Your Patronage The Chic Oil Company Producers Refiners and Marketers of LINCC Compliments of riff 0670241 Tlzoiogmplzer - for - T his Ufmeuczl Compliments of The C. E. Ward Co A2952 Graduation Caps and Gowns Gowns for School Choirs Band Uniforms MARTHA. SMITH BESS SHREyE Dresses, Sults, Hats, Bags, HOSG UDISTINCTIVE -5- -F- Exclusive Styles At MODERATE PRICES! + + -t -t 518 South Main Street 521 South Main Street COMPLIMENTS and BEST WISHES zo the Class of 1937 T H E TRQUT Sz JACKSQN CQ. "Good Furniture Since 1885" K E S S E L ' S "Best Wishes to you, FINDLAY, oH1o SENIORSH We Carry the Most Complete Line f + + Ladies' and Misses, Coats - Dresses N A T H A N , S In This City at Popular Prices 322 Smlth Main Street ZIEROLF' 44 The Cloffzes IWW Like" Compliments of BLOOMINGDALES FLOWERS 4Doors South of Harris Theatre PHONE 3 2 8 22 "Flowers of Distinction for Every Occasion" GOLDEN DREAMS A Spaniard, an American, and Scotchman were discussing what they would do if they awoke one morning to discover that they were millionaires. The Spaniard said that he would buy a bull ring. The American said that he would go to Paris, France, and have a thoroughly good time. The Scotchman said that he would go to sleep again and earn another million. The dog is man's best friend. If you keep a dog, there's never anything left for hash. -Schenectady Gazette. Compliments Of CENTRAL Drug Store HTASTY TATERSH Potato Chips + -l- Phone 241-W ZOOM Lima Ave. 'A RUTH CUSAC '- IF YOU DONIT LIKE IT, SUIT! I never sausage eyes as thine And if you'll butcher hand in mine, And liver round me every day, We'1l find some ham-let far away. We'1l meat life's frown with lifes caress And cleaver road to happiness, VIRTUE REWARDED I shouldn't have eaten that missionary," Said the cannibal king with a frown. I'm about to prove the proverb old - - 'You can't keep a good man down'." SA fAfPURE DAIRY When You Crave Good Coffee . . V "HI-TEST" LADIES WEAR COFFEE at Roaster Fresh DAILY in Findlay "The Best Value ASK YOUR GRGCER Cor. Crawford and Main OFFICE SUPPLIES SOCIAL STATIONERY GREETING CARDS BLANK BOOKS BOOKS The Findlay Printing 81 Supply Co. Complete Trznfikzg Qferwee 406 South Main Findlay, Ohio STEEL OFFICE FURNITURE PHONE MAIN 188 W. G. COLDREN DR- M- HANNA Funeral Home Drugs Medicines + + Sodas Phone 600 Corner Main and Fron S ANDREW G. FULLER Telephone ROBERT E. FULLER Ma, 213-W A. G. 81 R. E. FULLER ATTORNEYS-AT-LAW 407 Ewing Building FINDLAY, OHIO Compliments Of MODERN SI-IOE REPAIR "First Aid To Needy Soles" 527 South Main Street FINDLAY, OHIO Compliments Of GOODSELL BROS., INCORPORATED ROGERS Quality Paints Headquarters for Lin-X, Furn-X 106 So. Main S treet Phone Main 809 Lawrence V. I-Iosler Insurance and Bonds FINDLAY, OHIO Ohio Bank Bldg. Phone Main 4 10 Compliments Of BEST WISHES t of P A T ' 5 MCMILLEN Beauty Shop Publishing North Main Street CQIUIQQHHY Compliments of Standard Coal Co. PHONE MAIN "1" 5-ii25+?525k56?S5Z5+35E+f5Z5+S5z5+f36+35t5+S5Z3+55254E5E+525+S5tS+S525+fi523+55z5+S5zS+S525+5525+S5z5+?-5t5+S525+55t3+556ii525?5Sz5+5z3+?-51365 7911172 fo effffemz' FI DL CQLLEGE vp' CO4 0 . 40 3 3 q'5A":'- - 0 L Ox-,Y V1 H ' '- 'J' O- 'f1'JNJa'1"lQifUf',e,S LAY O We Wefvome T021 Q+?2953???fi?'5?5??9Q+?29??f2?9??29?+?2Q+f29?+'229?+?Q?99?+?2Q+?25?+?26+S523+55Z5+E5tS+55Z5?S5Z5+5G3+fE5tS+56+56+S1if,+5t3+5325?Sf6+E5Z?,+5 THE CITY MARKETS F-I-N-E F-O-O-D-S as 32 if! 'Where Price Tells and Quality Sells" 95 3-95 2-3 Complete Food Markets ' F indlay 'lfypewriter EXC ange "Goodness-How You'Il Like ll" All Makes Sold, Rented, Repaired 115 COURT PLACE FINDLAY, OHIO PHONE 510 FINDLAY, OHIO Eat Fresh Fruits emcl Vegetables Every Day - for - Your I-Iealtlfs Sake Ro al Theatre Home of Western Electric Wide-Range Sound "THE WORLD'S PINESTH HOME OWNED AND OPERATED l Mr. Humphrey: "How can you tell the T H E approach of winter?" R. Smith: "lt begins to get late earlier." She: "Aren't those chimgs melodiously b 'f 1? S h h I ' " ." , iozfzfsifl-25,056 MERCANTILE confounded bells are making such a racket I can't hear you." Capitalist: "Your prospectus of the Wing- Grocerles less Airship Corporation looks very promis- ing, but you don't say how you expect to and overcome the law of gravitation." K. Fry: "Aw, that's easy. YVe are expect- GENERAL MERCHANDISE ing to have the law declared unconstitutional." CCDAL White Pine - - Anchor - - Pocahontas Great Heart - - Piney Fork 95 55 LZ ARNCDLD Sr MQMANNESS PHONE 477 95 535 95 CEMENT SAND LIME PLASTER SENVER PIPE BRICK HE UNDERSTOOD Too WELL Compliments Of ' h l d d ' ' d h - firergspdlritggexif. OolltglilisufffasthflireJtjfxlelechiefl Duffleld Motors, rushed up to him, shouted: 'Climb up that ladder to the eighth floor, crawl along the INCORPORATED cornice to the fourth window, drop down n three floors, and catch that wooden sign you Disfrlbufors of see smouldering. Then swing yourself along to the second window, break the glass, and go Chrysler and in and see if anyone's about. Vfell, don't you understand plain English? What are you CARS and Waiting for?" "Pen and ink," said the new fireman. "l want to hand in my resignation." R60 Trucks C. W. THOMAS, M. D. Our thorough training and long experience in fitting glasses will insure you everything that can be had in eye relief. 235 SOUTH MAIN FINDLAY, OHIO Compliments of Thurman M. Riegle FINDLAY, OHIO Bootlegger one." ii Policeman . Bootlegger: ' SINCE REPEAL .H Policeman . two satchels ?" ii What have you got in those Sugar for my coffee in that What's in the other?" 'Sugar for my tea." Policeman Cwielding his night stickj : "Well, here's a lump for your cocoa." IT WASN'T BLISS Sophomore Carrested for speedingj: "But officer, I'm a high school student." Cop: 'flgnorance is no excuse." W A A L A N D ' S GREENHOUSE oh Cut Flowers, Potted Plants Corsages of All Kinds 138-42 Larkins Street Phone 369 DIETSCIIS for Confections and Ice Cream 533 N. Main St. Harris Theatre Bldg. Phone 569-W Phone 975 THE WAITER DlDN'T VJAIT "Eddie's certainly sore today." "What happened?" "He took his girl to dinner last night and while they were eating soup she found a fly. 'Waiter," she said, 'remove this insectlf' "And - - - "They threw Eddie out the back door." INACCURATE Taylor Cto Wickhamj : "W'hy'nt you pass to me when I was open? You're the dumb- est boob on the whole squad!" Coach Bachman: "Boys! Boys! You for- get I am here." WALTZ THE DIFFERENCE He: "Shall we waltz?" She: "It's all the same to me." I-Ie: "Yes, I've noticed that." ' The man entered the country postoffice and asked: "Have you a parcel for Mr. Jones?" "I have," replied the postmaster, "but how do I know you're the man?" The man produced a photograph of him- self, "Have a look at that," he said. "That looks like me, doesn't it?" "So it does," exclaimed the postmaster, and handed over the parcel without another word.4MontreaI Star, GROVE MARKET MEAT and GROCERIES ZOO Lima Avenue Main 560 Compliments Of FINDLAY Motor Sales Dealers of Buick - - Pontiac DO TELL Bright: "He cleaned up a fortune in crooked dough." Dull: "Counterfeiter?" Bright: "No, pretzel manufacturer." Ed: "Do you know who invented the firsl radio?" Fay: "No: who?" Ed: "Paul Revere. He broadcasted from one plug."-Iowa Stethoscope. THERE WAS NO REPLY "That will be enough out of you," said the doctor, as he stitched the patient together. Freddie: "Grandpa, did you once have hair like snow?" Grandpa: "Yes, my boy." Freddy: "Well, who shoveled it off?" Sophomore Englishman: "I Wear this monocle because of a weakness in the eye." Junior American: "Why don't you wear a glass hat too?" Butcher: "What can I do for you, my boy?" Don Fox: "I'd like to try some of that track meatI heard so much about this spring." L 81 W Sandwich Shop 222 s. Main The Season's Leading Line . . . Westinghouse and Maytag 'I' -l' HQMER PQWELL, INCORPORATED HARRIS THEATRE BLDG. Mr. Mattoon: "You are twenty minutes late again. Don't you know what time we start work at this school?" Bob Carlin: "No, sir, they're always at it when I get here." M. Saul: "That suit you have on is a per- fect fir." Jack Shaffer: "Thanks I paid - V - " M. S.: "In fact, I would go so far as to say it's a convulsion. "Yes, she was hanged in China." "Shanghai?" "No, Not very." A THUMPING PUN Drummer Prowant: "Yes, old fellow, I'm the fastest man in the world." Violinist D. Stuntz: "How come?" Drummer Prowant: "Time flies. doesn't it? Well, I beat time." Eassett: "Love-making is the same as it always was." Brandman: "How can you tell?" Fassett: "I've just read of a Greek maiden who sat and listened to a lyre all night." -Exchange. When Buying LUMBER . . . . . . Remember this Advertisement LET's ASK The Parker Lumber Company 216 W. Crawford St. Phone Main 42 Vacation Time ls l'lere --you will not be studying! Classroom tasks are over for a time. You have earned the rest ---- enjoy it! .... Wherever you are - - - whatever you do - - - whenever you use your eyes, be certain your reading lamp or study lamp provides plenty of glare- free, sight-saving LIGHT. V DON'T RISK EYESTRAIN Tell Your FATHERS and MOTHERS to protect their eyes by using proper LIGHT in their reading' lamps. Tell them to safeguard their eye-health - - - - avoid eyestrain. SIGI-IT IS PRICELESS-'LIGI-IT IS CHEAP CENTRAL OHIO LIGHT 81 POWER COMPANY FINDLAY, OHIO F. L. MCKI RNAN JEWELER 116 West Crawford Street FINDLAY, OHIO ROGGE BROS. Confectionery 81 Bakery Home Made Ice Cream and Candies -0- -I- "QuaIity" Baked Goods 330 West Main Cross Compliments Of LYNN A. LYON CO. 620 and 622 So. Main Street FINDLAY, OHIO Motor and Generator Rewinding and Repairing ALL IVORK GUARANTEED Findlay Armature Co. 417 West Main Cross Street FINDLAY, OHIO R. R. Sheely Phone Main 76-J M I L E S Funeral Home Worthwhz'le GIFTS for ALL . . . . . Select Them HERE Baguette Watches ..... from 313.75 up Diamond Rings ....... from 8.75 up Smart Novelties ........ from 1.00 up 300 W. Front st. Phone 60 + + E. M. YVariel S1 Son FINDLAY, OHIO JEWELER O A K P H A R M A C Y "We sell drugs that don't come back to customers who do" Trusses, Surgical Belts, Reducing Girdles, Prescriptions compounded with accuracy by able chemists. Foot and Truss expert in attendance daily - - Examinations Free. Everything in Drugs and Sundries PHONE 359-J YOUR PATRONAGE IS APPRECIATED Auntie: "You let your brother have the scooter more than half the time - - then why is he crying?" Nephew: "'Cause he wants to use it going down hi1l." Little marks in Latin, Little marks in French, Put a football player Back upon the bench. Head Clerk: "I'm sorry to hear of your partner's death. Would you like me to take his place?" Manager: "Very much, if you can get the undertaker to arrange it." Compliments of HARRIS THEATRE -I- -I- Hfllways a Good Show" -I- -I- South Main Street Phone 262 WITH BEST WISHES of The PINDLAY CARPET STORE Joe: "I certainly am strong for these labor-saving devices. I don't have any trouble finding my collar-buttons now. I always find them in one certain place." Bill: "Where is that?" Joe: "In the vacuum cleaner." -Girls' World. WHY HE CAME Host: "So you did get here tonight, after all?" Absent-minded Professor: "Yes, I meant to forget to come, but I forgot to forget it." Father: "There is nothing worse than to be old and bent." B. Clark: "Yes, there is, dad." Father: 'iWhat?" B. Clark: "To be young and broke." -Exchange. Mother: "What make is Hall's new car?" Nancy: Crather vague about such thingsj : "I think I heard him say it was a Wow." Man: "Say, conductor, can't you run any faster than this?" Conductor: "Yes, I can, but Ihave to stay in the car." W I L S 0 N Sandwich Shop Malted Milk Hamburg Chili -I- -I- "We Grind Our Own Hamburg" -I- -I- Free Parking While You Eat 600 South Main Street Phone 1333 I jbr Economical Transportation f CH EVRO LET M M y The Complete Car - - Completely New IZ IZ!!! H. j. HARRINCTON 215 West Main Cross Phone Main 117 SHINING PARLOR HAT CLEANING Compliments of C R Y S T A L , . . RA Y S Shoe Repairing . A . Niles Building 103 E. Sandusky Dancing btudlo PINDLAY, OHIO Distinctive Feminine Apparel For Ladies Sz Juniors ALLENAS SHOPPE The whole town's talking about - , ALLEN 'S THE JUNIQR SHGP Coats and Dresses 515 S. Main St. Next to First Nat'l Bank Phone 496-J Engraving by JAHN 81 OLLIER Compliments of NICKEL PLATE ROAD Mortimer - New York - Chicago Findlay - Cleveland - Buffalo - St. Louis W. G. EVANS, Ticker Agent Phone Main 171 Established 18 9 7 THE TARBOX-MQCALL STONE CO. Crushed Stone and Stone S.-and Prompt Delivery - - - Courteous Service 852 WESTERN AVENUE FINDLAY, OHIO Corzgratulaliorzs TO THE CLASS OF 1937 lil LESTER THOMAS F. H. S.-1918 DIAMONDS - WATCHES T-R-A-V-E-L The Findlay Travel Bureau, of Findlay. Ohio does not sell travel as if it were merchan- dise: but rather considers their business a profession, rendering service and advice, And for this service and advice you, as the client, pay not a thing. For compensation all We wish is the privilege of looking after your reservations and tickets. We represent all companies and all trips impartial. We are informed and able to service you on any trip ou ma ee d t' d y y s a ver Ise . Your Travel Agent-W E JEWELRY CNew York Central Passenger Stationj FINDLAY, OHIO , O Y Y A T E S K A N E L S 5 - for- General Insurance . BROAD FORM POLICIES Gflffon RELIABLE COMPANIES Clgthgg Telepho-ne Main 164-'N 405 First National Bank Bldg. BEAUTY SHOP SERVICE skillful - - Dl'Sfl-HCIIIUE FINDLAY Hardware Company EDITH ENGLE Dea'efS"'7 Beer Shop HSIEHQBZSY 208 First Navi Bank Bldg. ' Compliments of DYSINGER MEATS' 122 E. Sandusky Phone l7z3 Bare Your Head! But first - - Get a ZOTOS Permanent and Be Assured of the Deep Lasting Beauty of Your Wave si 0.00 JAMAL PERMANENT-36.50 MARGUERITES Beauty Shop 300 Ewing' Bldg. Main 432-W SNAPPY CLOTHES --for-- High School Men L E O N ' S Clothing House BRUCE B. BRYAN Builders' Supplies 409-ll W. Main Cross St. PHONE 257 UHLlVIAN'S Across from the Court House The friendly store where you will always find quality merchandise at fair prices with a smile. BAIR ELECTRIC Generators - Starting Motors Ignition - Radios- and Battery Service PHONE 3 8 8 129 YV. Main Cross St. Findlay, Ohio Compliments of J. C. H OCI-ISTETTLER "Spencer Service Satisfiesn General Insurance THE J. C. Spencer Agency INCORPORATED 228 First Nat'l Bank Bldg. FINDLAY, OHIO BLACK 81 WARNER Men's Clothing and Furnishings THOM MCAN SHOES Compliments of CARL MUELLER Plumbing - Heating Tinning 407 W. Main Cross St. 75505 7ff,M47f XXAUTOGRQ HS 3 7'wa, ffffilwwmw MX X , , Q, 6 , fx -' 9f1" Q My, Q?p1 wwlcff' Q, gm M f , f WWMM 2 Q f ? i iw O ' . . Q? 3 X SK S vi W I 'ig ff ' . - 76 ff ff' 33 XX ix K3 ' ESQ ' Qpofdv 727 QQ if - I' 1 v . V, .f I 5 fi ,, , LU V' - 7 OO A ,. QQ 'Q',VU:TfvNW' WMHSD my D '7 0 Z7 - i l J. Ufjy, '. W L em 19 f K W S Qi E QM WS M in S 6? if W TT Q ' ' QW N WA V Gy Q A ! ' gy! 5 WW .W WW N 'w0Vdmxq'7XpJfKf' OW! N I V, . - 7 My I f fQf h xxf ' X RQ ,QXk'f,3V' Xu 5 1 ' s .I f - 4 V W V .-- . -h . V -f . 1 '1 X QS! NJ M J W X R Maw Q rf ff ' A .. SX Q 'ff' .fvvv-iv x 2 Wag Za X ' WY W if W QM 62 WW wmcxmfw Mt WMM 5 R' Q, vw


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