Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH)

 - Class of 1952

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Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 156 of the 1952 volume:

E il: 1,: J -,aff Q ii,-H5 E E 1.f.!x L E ' SCT' . X, ,-5 ff . Vi H? L -1? -- ful - ',1 ,I , '- 552' ' - , Y, ,.,.. . ms. .. J N -,Q L. Ea'5Ef" 5 1:31 ,' if 31 . ,-il 1'1- in . My "L ' 9.5-3 - in gg, 1, jrgzg 4 ' 'K TLS '12 412. 'sr :1 J- - if-' - L -1. ., ' 1 'F . 15' " iii' .5 K. L, ,L T -ji' .L . U I " ' L1 P. 5' l ui - 1" ii? 'gm bfi '- - 5 , ' ff ' 'Fd 'A G4 if me L .5 . T- ' ' -'QE f-2 , Q5 'Sf 7-" il if- F, 'J' W-T' 2 If . L Li, L'-.. S' af? ' A 1 Oth CLASS I48 PAGES THE PUBLISHED BY FINDLAY SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL. FINDLAY, OHIO if 'lr i' dl' 'lr I 2 EDITION OF William Tell .......................... Editor Janet Ward ....... ....... A dvertising Bruce McGarvey .... ........ C irculation C. W. Hunsicker ..... ...,.. F aculty Adviser LET'S GO .Hn '. l gt... ' 'A W FINDLAY SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL Findlay High School aims to develop intel- ligent, healthy, friendly and loyal citizens for our country. In accordance with this goal two main ideas are stressed-scholarship and school spirit. If the student cooperates with the pro- gram that has been set up to develop these ideals, he will find upon graduation that he has been well trained to make the most of his abilities and to lead a happy, prosperous life. Findlay High's motto of "friendly servicel' exemplifies the type of character developed in its graduates. 1 T0 PRESS Knnianta, Jbhfwbhi Administration .... Instructors ............ - - Memorable Moments The Senior Class .... The Underclasses . . . Workshops ........ The Clubs ........ Physical Culture . . . Advertising ...... The object of this volume of the Trojan, just as of all its predecessors, is to chronicle faith- fully the events of the year which has just ended. Every student who leaves the halls of Findlay High for the last time, as well as every underclassman who expects to return, keeps stored in his memory-whether con- sciously or not- scenes, impressions and events which will accompany him for the remainder of his life. Of course high school memories, like most other mental records, tend to become the more tarnished and dusty the less they are used. It is for the purpose of recalling to mind the scenes of F.H.S. as they actually were, that the 1952 Trojan has been assembled. Within the following pages have been re- corded the everyday life round and about our alma mater as well as the "peaks of perform- ance" which brought thrills to every red- blooded citizen of Findlay High. Existence is not all sweet, however, and therefore some of the year's disappointments have also been included. The staff of the 1952 Trojan has, in brief, tried to construct for its readers an accurate sampling, or cross section, of the daily life of the student body of F.H.S. with its more than 700 students. How well this objective has been accomplished is for them alone to judge. 1 00 46 'JN-'1 M NAIS? S GNL :waxy - wx f,1r,,x.xf,x, Ven-on 1 , 979011-'i 'nn lr-In fm mx .ug nk v. www X ww .lv 2 uv 'mm hm am gm x -iv in um, qw, vm,-1 an x mx , 0 an bf 'Wm .ax 5 nf, 1 QW- me n va Ns., x 03 - ai ' 'wus vfwp.,1 'fy fm- vu -nm- M Q, fr-. -as An as p- mc-x vm K W 1. Q 369 3. Jim 11101214 8OTH CLASS, 1952 ' ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF FINDLAY SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL, FINDLAY, OHIO ' 148 PAGES THE ADMINI TRATION ADMINISTRATION SECTION PREFACE WILLIAM TELL, EDITOR Directing and governing the primary func- tions of Findlay Senior High School is the responsibility of the administration. In its hands rests the main portion of supervising the conduct and academic work of the stu- dents. Under the wise guidance of the present administration Findlay High School has attained a prominent position among the secondary educational institutions of Ohio. Superintendent F. L. Kinley and Principal G. R. Constien play the major roles in de- termining the rules and policies of the school. The superintendent is responsible for the supervision of the entire city school sys- tem and his office has the power to grant or reject any issue concerning the students of the Findlay area. From the office of the principal come directions and suggestions re- garding the educational and social life of the students of Findlay High School. i"k'lr'k'A' Other leading roles in the administrative activities of Findlay High are played by the deans, Miss Helen Johnston and A. L. Mat- toon. A large portion of their time is spent in individual conferences with the students in an effort to aid them in solving the problems of their school and social life. Under the direction of the deans the two student organ- izations, the Student Council and the Senior Advisers, enable the students to take an ac- tive part in the school administration. SUPERINTENDENT PRINCIPAL F. L. Kinney Every student in the Findlay Public School system owes a grave debt to Superintendent F. L. Kinley. Throughout their twelve years of public education Mr. Kinley has been the man responsible for the adequate buildings, teachers and equipment that they have found in this city. Mr. Kinley first entered the Findlay school system in 1922 when he came to fill the capa- city of a teacher in physics and chemistry. In 1923 he became assistant principal and a year later was elected to the office of princi- pal. He faithfully served as principal until 1936, when he was appointed to his present position as superintendent of the Findlay Public Schools. With the world in its present state of chaos. education has become the primary factor in the preservation of our society. Through the educational guidance of Superintendent Kin- ley the youth of Findlay are ready to take their positions as good citizens in the world of tomorrow. During Mr. Kinley's leave of absence this year, Miss Zola Jacobs has capably filled the position of Acting Superintendent of Schools. 6 Findlay High School's prominent position as one of the most outstanding high schools in Northwestern Ohio may be attributed largely to its efficient principal, G. R. Con- stien. Persons who have attended Findlay High School truly recognize the high ideals and good character for which he stands. Mr. Constien came to Findlay in 1930 as a teacher of physics and chemistry. Five years later he was appointed assistant principal and in 1936 he was elected to his present posi- tion as principal of Findlay Senior High School. For his fair and friendly treatment of stu- dents and his sincere interest in them Mr. Constien deserves a vote of gratitude from the student body of Findlay High School. G. R. Constien COU Miss Johnston Mr. Mattoon As the institutionis unofficial governing body, the Student Council is one of the most important and helpful organizations in Find- lay Senior High School. Composed of stu- dents who are elected to represent their home rooms, this year the Council was com- prised of 22 representatives and, as in the past, was active in various school govern- mental affairs. NCIl PERFORMS VAlUABlE SERVI During the year the Council supervised the election and crowning of the football queen at the Marion football game, secured a Christmas tree for the main corridor during the Yuletide Season, and sponsored two ex- ceptional Talent Day programs, a Courtesy Week with the intent of creating a manners- minded student body, and a Clean-up Day for the purpose of ridding the lockers and corridors of refuse collected throughout the year. Although the main duty of the Student Council is to serve as a supplementary gov- ernmental organization for the school, the student body should indeed be grateful for the many services rendered it by this group throughout the school year of 1951-52. The faculty sponsors are Deans Miss Helen Johnston and A. L. Mattoon. Officers for the past year were Dave Caldwell, president, Bill Hess, vice president, and Cynthia Koeh- ler, secretary. First row: R. Doxsey, R. Weaver, B. Stough, C. Koehler, D. Caldwell, W. Hess, P. O'Dell, J. Snyder, S. Elder, F. Rings. Second row: J. McCaffrey, G. Crosby, G. Massillo, S. Hartman, I. Thomas, G. Gray, D. Abbott, J. Navin. Third row: Mr. Mattoon, T. Jacobs, W. Simpson, L. Bayless, K. Palmer, Miss Johnston. CES OFFICE PERSONNEL IS VERY EFFICI Wd' Left to right: Mrs. Ger- trude Bishop, Miss Mil- M' N ' dred Farmer, iss aomi Stimmel. Miss Eileen Long. THESE CUSTODIANS KEEP LH.S.SHIN Left to right George Gearing. Harry Baugh- man, Tom Lunn, Charles Hayes. AD At the termination of each school year 35 girls are selected from the upper half of the junior class on the basis of responsibility, scholastic achievement, character and gener- al conduct, to serve in the honorary capacity as Senior Advisers for the coming year. This organization, sponsored by the dean of women, is responsible for helping the un- derclass girls to become more easily adjusted to high school life. ln addition to serving as a counseling agency for students with prob- lerns, its members also contribute a part of their time to working in the offices of the deans. One of the most important functions of this group each fall is to serve as hosts at the annual Girls' Mixer. This party makes it possible for the sophomore girls to become more easily acquainted with their upper- classmates. Qi? VISERS GIVE ASSISTANCE T0 OTH Dean Helen Johnston outlines schedule for the period for Mary Bryant, one of the advisers who gave assistance in office work. J", Front row: B. Miller, G. Massillio, D. Lindner, S. Elder, M. Hutchinson, P. Haley, K, Moore. Second row: J. Ward, J. Neeley, N. Miller, S. Winders, J. Krueger, M. Bradley, F. Rings, Miss Helen John- ston, E. Claypool. Third row: N. Horning Bright, K. Moore, N. Van Stronder, J. Umbs, J. Love, S. Mains, C. Ingledue, J. Wimer, W, Slocum. Fourth row: S. Thompson, B, Humphrey, B. Fields, C. Cook, P. Smiley, C. Burkhart, M. Bryant, K. Herge, J. Foltz, J. Porter. ERS N 48+ ms ,,. 2.1 fs my we .uf ' . R.. W nf ram, in nm ,.,,,, uw. 41, , :cw 'f -11, .V ,Ll fn, num swnzw msor mm m Wx br-ww 3 17 ff fqba I .-wiv, f V 1- Q mr : M 1 W Jim, Jlzvjclll, 8OTH CLASS, 1952 ' ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF FINDLAY SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL, FINDLAY, OHIO ' I48 PAGES IN TRUCTOR FINDLAY HIGH INTRUCTORS PREFACE WILLIAM TELL, EDITOR The students of Findlay High School are indeed fortunate to have their educational experiences supervised by a well-trained faculty. These qualified instructors are im- portant cogs in the educational machine that must train our youth to meet the problems that lie ahead in this changing world. As children enter school at a very early age under our modern educational system, their teachers play a predominant role in the development of their personality and charac- ter. Since the future of a child depends largely upon his early training, the instruc- tors of any school system share a grave re- sponsibility. A teacher must understand his pupils and learn to recognize the little habits and traits which make up the personality of the child. Findlay parents should have little complaint concerning the educational development of their children, for if these children will give to their instructors a reasonable amount of cooperation parents may rest assured that their sons and daughters have a good start on the road to good citizenship and success- ful living. ENGLISH, LATIN, SPANISH, FRENCH The language department of Findlay High School gives the student many opportunities to develop a prerequisite of the modern world, the ability to express one's self adequately. A complete program is given in composition, literature, expression, grammar and commercial English arts. The foreign language curriculum is composed of classes in Latin, Spanish, and French. First row: Miss Lillian Boyer, Miss Ruth Switzer, Miss Helen Johnston Second row: H. F. Brandenberger, Miss Lora Wiest, W. E. Hall INSTRUMENTAL AND VOCAL MUSIC Left to right: Oliver Schumacher, C. L. Hite, W, Oscar Jones, Ralph Shell. 'I2 Without a doubt Findlay High School has one of the finest music departments in the country. Each year Findlay contestants win top honors in state vocal and instru- mental contests. The music department is composed of the choir, orchestra, band and dance band. Besides instruction in voice and the playing of instruments, classes are also offered in music theory and harmony. SOCIAL PROBLEMS AND HISTORY The department of so- cial studies includes in- struction in government, social problems, Amer- ican and foreign history, and current events. So- cial evils of yesterday and today are studied and analyzed to discover the causes of social dis- order and the possibili- ties for solution. Through the efforts of the instruc- tors in this department, Findlay High School students are well pre- pared to take their places as active and intelligent citizens of tomorrow. First row: A. L. Mattoon, R. E, Gronau. Second row: R. S. Miller, R. T. Halter C W. Hunsicker. PHYSICS, CHEMISTRY, BIOLOGY A basic study of one or more of the sciences is a necessary part of any high school education. Through the study of science the student be- comes familiar with the wonders of nature and the evolution of humanity with its scientific environment. The F. H. S. science department offers training in biology, chemistry and phy- sics. Many hours of work are spent in the ob- servation of laboratory experiments and on special field trips as well as in classroom instruction. Left to right: D D. Lawrence, Miss Mary Herge C. F. Burkhart. MATHEMATICS The mathematics department of Findlay High School offers a complete and compre- hensive program. The curriculum is broad in order to meet the needs of students expecting to go into technical training and those merely desiring a proficiency in the fundamentals of arithmetic for meeting the problems of every- day living. Miss Bernice Kieffer. H. H. Yawberg. Left to right: C. C. Bachman, J. O. Jenkins, Miss Frances Mary Stover. THE FINE ARTS The fine arts department consists of three divisions: library science, art and woodwork- ing. The art department offers instruction in regular art Work and photography while mechanical drawing is offered as a supple- ment to the Woodworking courses. VOCATIONAI INDUSTRIAL SUBJECTS The vocational department offers courses in mechanical trades, industrial arts and auto- motive mechanics. This depart- ment has been expanded in re- cent years to meet the increasing demands for vocational training. These courses provide training which will prepare the student upon graduation for an initial position in a trade and later for responsible positions in industry. Left to right: Jack Volkmer, J. D. Schmunk, Paul Heuberger, A. R. Kostyo, H. W. Settles. 'I4 Miss Betty Easton tlefti. Miss Betty Van Meter. HOME ARTS Classes in home arts prepare the girls for the future by teaching them to cook and sew, and to become good housewives. This year, groups from the home economics department helped with athletic and scholarship ban- quets. They also gave service to other de- partments throughout the year. PHYSICAL EDUCATION The value of health and physical activities as a part of a broad educational program has long been recognized. For this reason all stu- dents at F. H. S. receive two and one-half years of physical training and a half year of health education. Miss Esther March, L. C. Keller. COMPLETE BUSINESS INSTRUCTION The commercial department of Findlay High School includes in its curriculum courses in typing, shorthand, bookkeeping, sales, distributive education and office practice. This training enables students to take positions as sec- retaries and sales personnel upon graduation. Left to right: D. N. Avery, Miss Mae Fassett, Miss Rosa Hudnell, Mrs. Helen Eckel. T5 an xx 'X' wh muff 3' 9.2 12098 1 9 'I ' Q sf ,, umm as W L xv su e.2:'S:.x xx Xu PM Inf- f OYENS 96 we no -win . .rim M- , ' -me 4: 'Ia' Ifg QMIIS fly-ai? I sux' H ogg my Q bfyfSQbNo -we 8 tif Q. 92 8' I K. rw, W llin' 'VF' .Ml nr., n 'lb Q, f., nf s ."'2 lm 0 , ,, 'DMN 'W fe v "W . t uk, 4ff,,R-I fm 1 rv.. Jim .7fwllU1- 8OTH CLASS, 1952 ' ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF FINDLAY SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL, FINDLAY, OHIO ' I48 PAGES MEMORABLE MOMENT MEMORABLE MOMENTS PREFACE DORIS LINDNER, EDITOR As the seniors of 1952 leave high school and pass to places beyond, many memories of friends, important events and "good times" which passed so quickly, remain behind. A period of great change now overcomes the graduated senior as he is faced with the process of making new friends, of adjusting to strange and totally unfamiliar surround- ings, and the realization that he is at last on his own. Yes, these memories of the "good old school days" are fond and full of desire for re-living. But it is the desire for looking forward to the future and scanning the horizons of possibility that should be preva- lent in the mind of each individual who has passed to the next test of endurance and stamina under the everyday strain of life. In turning the pages of history back to the 1951-52 year, such events as the South Sea Prom, the dramatic presentation of the -class plaque by the senior president to the junior class president, the operetta and large numbers of stage productions which held the attention of both young and old, will long be recalled. Memories of our athletic events and the staunch support that was given in both times of loss and victory, and numerous other highlights which played a part in the lives of all FHSers, will long endure. In the following section we have made an effort to recapture for permanent dis- play some of the memorable moments which marked for the seniors the closing year of their high school careers. MECOMING GAME IS TOP FAll EV J. Blide, M, Wells. C. Brooks. B. Miller, S. Elder, K. Herge, J. Porter, B. Humph- rey, R. Sonnett, T. Jacobs. One of the highlights of the yearls social events arrives comparatively early on the school calendar. This is the staging of the coronation of the Football Queen, an annual event which climaxes the Homecoming cere- monies established a few years ago. The Queen evolves from a procedure estab- lished by the Student Council, and super- vised by that organization each year. Under its auspices the candidates are nominated by the senior home rooms and elected by the student body. In order to win this honor, a candidate must receive a majority of all votes cast. The Queenls Court consists of the four girls who followed the winning candidate most closely on the final ballot. Top: Queen Kay and escort John Blide. senior class president. alight from a convertible after their arrival for Coronation ceremony. Bottom: The Queen and her court occupy box seats at the game following the Coronation cere- mony at half-time. s ""'3fB-4 HERGE IS CHOSEN FOOTBALL QU CHAPELS Each year at F.H.S. chapel programs are presented by all home rooms, the Student Council and the Tri Hi-Y and Hi-Y Clubs. A special presentation toward the close of the school year is also made by representatives of the Senior Class. Findlay High School chapels are based upon the moral and spiritual needs of the stu- dents. Such important topics as personality improvement, qualities of religion, better relations in the home and the school, under- standing of foreign customs and ideas, racial and religious brotherhood, and highlights of historical events are included in the services. 'k'lri"k'k Chapel services are presented, on the aver- age, once every two weeks on Wednesday morning. Persons participating in the capa- city of speakers or choir members gain a more vivid sense of self-confidence, better poise and improved public speaking ability. Young orators gain much valuable experi- ence in writing their speeches for public pre- sentation. A regular chapel service combines the home room cast of speakers with the choir under the direction of W. O. Jones. Special presentations of poetry or vocal or instru- mental solos by members of the participating body may also be included. 'k'A'1k1k1k Scenes at left show three Findlay High school chapel programs in progress. Top photo shows the senior chapel speakers of 1952 with the senior choir in the back- ground. Speaking participants this year were President John Blide, Jane Porter, Ivan Bow- man, Robert Clinger, Nancy Van Stronder, Karen Moore and Jack Frost. William Cra- mer presented a violin solo and a senior double quartet sang the traditional "Those Pals of Ours." The middle picture shows a portion of the speakers of home room 202, and the bottom photo illustrates the chapel program offered by home room 211, with the complete F.H.S. choir ready to present the music. TALENT DAY Every Findlay High student looks for- ward to the talent shows which have become an institution here within the past several years. In past terms specially talented mem- bers of the student body have been content to present one show per year, but this season the supply of aspiring troupers was deemed sufficient to warrant two such shows. Both of these presentations were well received by an enthusiastic audience. 'k'k'ki"k Talent Day programs are assembled and presented under the auspices of the F.H.S. Student Council. Students who wish to demonstrate their special talents are auditioned, just as on any radio or television show, and are then as- signed to places on the program. As a general rule the talent is well diversi- fied, since in a school of more than 700 pupils a natural variety of special interests may usually be found. Acts range over the same fields as were once presented on the vaude- ville stages of the past, and include dancing, singing, acrobatics, and even magic. 44444 In the group of photos at the right are shown only a few of the many performers viewed by their fellow F.H.S. students dur- the past year. The top picture shows Sharon Strum, young singing and dancing artist, who ap- peared on the year's first show in a color- ful act. The middle group is the "Blue Notes," a blues-singing trio who gained fame in a num- ber of appearances before the local high school audience during the year. The "Blue Notes" are, left to right, Jane Snyder, Janet Ward and Harriet Gardner. One of Findlay High's most illustrious showmen in many seasons was Cal Johns, who achieved his greatest fame as an actor. However, in the bottom scene he is present- ing a magic act on an F.H.S. talent show with his assistant, Madellyn Hosman. PA RENTS' NIGHT IS WEll ATTEN Mrs, Robert Kostyo serves tea to Mr. and Mrs. K. Ted Miller, The occasion known as Parents' Night has become an annual event at Findlay Senior High School. Each autumn the high school faculty extends an invitation to the parents Instructor R. S. Miller talks with guest during the annual Parents' Night parent-faculty conferences. 22 of all F.H.S. students to visit the school and become acquainted with the teachers with whom their sons and daughters study. The evening's procedure usually begins with a formal program in the auditorium. This may consist of demonstrations by stu- dents or of a chapel presentation, and is always prefaced by a welcoming address from the chairman of the faculty committee. The second portion of the evening is de- voted to informal conferences between par- ents and teachers. These take place in the high school cafeteria, where refreshments are served during the social hour. The Parents' Night event last season was very well attended, and many parents ex- pressed satisfaction with the opportunity thus presented for meeting the instructors of their children and discussing mutual interests with them. 57 ARE FE Every spring the year's scholarship com- petition activities are climaxed with a Scholarship Dinner presented by the faculty to all Findlay High students who have taken part during the year in interscholastic con- tests. Certificates and other awards are present- ed on this occasion to winners of places and honorable mention ratings in various scholar- ship contests that have taken place during the past season. This spring 57 students were honored at the dinner. The chief speaker of the even- ing was W. D. Humphrey, a former member of the high school faculty. Mr. Humphrey outlined the benefits of scholastic achieve- ment in producing a more successful and happy existence in adult life. A. L. Mattoon, dean of boys, presented the certificates of award to winners in the dis- trict-state scholarship testing program. John D. Schmunk, F.H.S. industrial department coordinator, was chairman of arrangements for the evening. TED AT SCHOLARSHIP DIN H. F, Brandenberger, French instructor, presents State First Prize certificate to Jim Sehnert, who topped all contestants in Ohio in the French I test last May. r Q . Us i 2 . ig H , I .... ..,. , 5. . f ,ff - One-time F.H.S. teacher W. D. Humphrey addresses guests at scholarship dinner. Left to right: Carol Burkhart, Miss Zola D. Jacobs, Mr. Humphrey, J. D. Schmunk and R. S. Miller. 23 SCHOLARSHIP General Senior Tests First row: J. Porter, J, Wimer, S. Thompson, J. Snyder, B. Miller, K. Moore, R. Yates, J. Umbs, M. Bryant, F. Rings, E. Claypool, S. Winders, A. Misamore, S. Mains, W. Slocum, J, Neeley, D. Lindner. Second row: J. Ward, P. Galloway, B. Fields. H. Wohlgamuth, P. Smiley, M. Bradley, C, Burkhart, C. Janes, N. Van Stronder, J. Krueger, M. Hoyer, M. Nelson, S. Elder, E. Jarvis, Third row: W. Cramer, D. Chambers, D. Caldwell, I. Bowman, B, McGarvey, J. Dietsch, T. O,Neil, R. Clinger, J. Solt, W. Hall, R. Aungst, W. Malloy, J. Frost, R. Smith, D. Beltz, D. Grieb, L. Hinton. K. Mitchell, W. Tell. Every year the scholastic leaders of the senior class are designated to take part in the State Senior Scholarship Tests. This year 50 seniors vied for honors in this con- test. The senior test is of a general nature, all contestants being required to answer ques- tions in the fields of English, history, mathe- matics and science. Since no student can specialize in all these fields, training received in one branch of learning will compensate for a lack of learning in another. Thus all contestants have an equal chance. The annual American Legion contest con- sists of the writing of compositions by nearly all students enrolled in the senior high school. Subjects are designated by the Legion committee and winners receive cash prizes for their efforts. X .ASQ 24 American Legion Essay Winners Robert Mosier and Jo Ann Oxley. SCHOLARSHIP State Specialized Tests First row: K. Crossmon, M. Hutchinson, B. Humphrey, D. Lindner, E. Payne, D. Shuler, R. Casteel. N. Young, G. Grove, M. Miller, C, Koehler, C. Davis, I. Latham, N. Siebeneck. D. Ricksecker, W. West. Second row: K. Krueger, S. Winders J, Umbs. F. Rings, E. Jarvis, J. Bryan, J. Rockwell, P. Schoonover, J. Poole, J. Sehnert. Third row: M. Caldwell, B. Rasor, S. Moyer, C, Burkhart, J. Schmunk, J. Wrasse, R. Cain, G. Crosby, J. Frost. R. Aungst, D. Dindal, J. Harlett, G. Fuller, T. O'Neil. Fourth Tow: E. Dantico, D, Hildreth, E. Woods J. McCaffrey, L. Miles, D. Robinson, I, Bow- man, F. Parcher. J. Curry, R. Smith, W. Tell. R. Dreisbach, J. Henderson, J. Solt. The State Scholarship Tests mark the final event in the yearls series of scholastic contests. These examinations are of a special- ized nature, with two students being per- mitted to take the test in each subject. This year 54 F.H.S. students from the sophomore. junior and senior classes took the examinations at Bowling Green State University early in May. Every year the D.A.R. organization pre- sents state-wide tests to senior girls who can qualify for them on the basis of scholarship, citizenship and character. The tests deal with the field of American History. Last winter the five girls pictured below took the D.A.R. examination. D.A.R. Contestants Front: C. Burkhart. J. Umbs. Rear: D. Lindner. B. Miller. J, Wimer. 25 PRO The Junior-Senior Prom, which was this year held on May 16, is the capstone of the official Findlay High School social season. After weeks of preparation by the various junior committees, the staging and other details are finally completed and the guests on that memorable night dance to the music of a band of accomplished musicians amid exotic scenery under soft lights. This year the decoration committee, under the able direction of Dave McCullough, pro- duced a beautiful setting depicting a South Sea island theme complete with colorful flowers, palm trees and tropical moonlight. The music for the evening was furnished by Ernie Duffield and his orchestra ensconced in a grass-roofed lean-to, and the guests danced among the tropical trees and through the open ends of a native hut in the middle of the floor. The grand march highlighted the even- ing with the couples led by Senior Class President John Blide and his date, Kay Herge, and Junior Class President Lanny Miles and his partner, Cynthia Koehler, heading the procession. Four sophomore girls attired in Hawaiian grass skirts, halters and leis served refresh- ments for the occasion. 26 M MARKS CLIMAX OF SOCIAL EVE Prom leaders and spon- sors line up for the Grand March. Front row. left to right, are Kay Herge, Senior Class President John Blide, Cynthia Koehler, Junior Class President Lanny Miles. Second row, Miss Switzer, Mr. Lawrence. Miss Wiest, Mr. Burk- hart. Third Tow, Mr. Jones, Mrs. Constien and Mr. Constien. Cynthia and Lanny head the marchers through the thatched Hut which stood in the center of the South Sea Island setting of the prom. NTS GUIDANCE CLINIC AIDS FINDIAY YOUT B. Foltz, G. Reddin, T. O'Neil, Dr. Brumley. .aim tl Top: R. S. Phillips and Robert Swisher of Findlay College discuss entrance requirements with pros- pective students. Below: Rev. G. L. Fleming des- cribes requirements of the ministry to interested students. One of the most valuable services per- formed for the student body of Findlay High is the annual Guidance Clinic which is held in the high school building under the auspices of the local Kiwanis Club. Several days before the clinic every stu- dent is given an aptitude test. After these have been scored and interpreted, the pupil fills out a questionnaire indicating the type of occupation in which he is most interested. When the day of the clinic arrives, every boy and girl is given the opportunity of dis- cussing his prospective work with adult counsellors. The school is deeply indebted to the business and professional men and wo- men of the community for sacrificing their time and energy in order to bring to the city's youth the experience accumulated through their years of effort. This ye-ar's Guidance Clinic was under the direction of A. L. Mattoon, local dean of boys and current president of the Kiwanis Club. As a preface to the 1952 clinic the club brought Dr. Dwight L. Arnold of Kent State University to deliver the opening ad- dress of the two-day parley. 27 JUN IORS STAGE 'CHEAPER BY THE DOZEN' "Cheaper by the Dozen," a comedy production featuring the antics of a large family, was pre- sented this season by members of the junior class. The play, besides bringing wholesome entertain- ment to a large audience, also provided funds which were used in financing the May prom. The story was dramatized from the novel written by Frank and Ernestine Gilbreth. The plot con- cerns Mr. Gilbreth CBill Simpsonb, the father of 12 children, who believes that his large family should be managed with the smooth efficiency of a factory. In an effort to attain the desired efficiency, Mr. Gilbreth continually introduces new types of think- ing and prescribes certain patterns for the children to follow. Mr. Gi1breth's plans are constantly ridiculed and disrupted by the members of his clan CCharlotte Learey, Bill Hess, Myrl Gephart, Charlee Stewart and Barbara Rasorb, and one of the greatest shocks occurs when the eldest daughter becomes inter- ested in boys, namely Joe CSteve Bartleyb and Larry CDennis Dayb, much to the disgust of their teacher CJoanne Wrassei. A serious element changes the humor of the story when Papa Gilbreth learns from his doctor CGeorge Crosbyb that his time to live is very short. At this point he turns over the responsibilities of leader- ship of the proud family to Mrs. Gilbreth CSuzanne Moyerb. The family cook was portrayed by Sandra Beach. The narration parts of Frank and Ernestine Gil- breth were taken by Bob Welton and Kay Krueger. The production was under the direction of R. E. Gronau, assisted by Doris Lindner and Cal Johns as student directors. Play Scenes Upper: Steve Bartley, Barbara Rasor, Bob Clevenger, Myrl Gephart. Lower: Joan Wrasse, Bill Simpson, Suzanne Moyer, Barbara Rasor. 28 Nr Junior Play Cost Front Tow: B. Rasor, C. Stewart, C. Learey, K. Krueger, W. Hess. Sec- ond row: G. Crosby, S, Moyer, W. Simpson, J. Wrasse, S. Beach. Third Row: R. Welton, D. Rob- inson, R. Clevenger, M. Gephart, D. Day, S. Bartley. JANE EYRE' THRIllS LARGE AUDIENCE . .SF . Fw Q. l Play Scenes Top: Cal Johns and Caro- lyn Ingledue in scene from "Jane Eyre." Below: Wedding scene with Cal Johns, Carolyn lngledue and Dan Grieb. Senior Play Cast Front: C. Ingledue, N. Van Stronder, S. Wind- ers, M. Hosman, B. Miller. Rear: C. Johns, D. Lind- ner, E. Jarvis, C. Janes, W. Malloy, G. Lupton, B. McGarvey, D. Grieb. Charlotte Bronte's famous story, "Jane Eyre," was dramatized on April 25 by a cast of seniors headed by Calvin Johns and Carolyn Ingledue in the leading roles. The play begins with the arrival of Jane Eyre at the home of Mr. Rochester to Fill the position of governess to the latter's ward, Adele fBarbara Millerj. The first real development takes place when the housekeeper fGloria Luptonj and the maid CDoris Lindnerl realize that the man of the house has fallen in love with the attractive young governess. An element of mystery is injected soon after the arrival of Jane as she hears a wild, wailing laugh resound through the house. Jane at first believes that Grace Poole CEleanor Jarvisl is responsible, but it is in reality the master's insane wife CChris Janesl, who has been locked in a remote wing of the mansion. In order to promote his cause, Mr. Rochester attempts to arouse Jane's jealousy by holding a party and inviting Blanche Ingram CNancy Van Stronderl, whom he pretends to love, and her family CShirley Winders, Bill Malloy and Madellyn Hosmanb. After staging this false front in the presence of Jane he suddenly proposes to her with- out having revealed the secret of his unfortunate wife. The turning point of the plot arrives when the wedding ceremony for Rochester and Miss Eyre is ended abruptly by the brother of the mad wife fBruce McGarveyD, who discloses the source of the hysterical laugh. This of course separates the two lovers. Tragedy strikes in full when the deranged wo- man dies in a fire and Rochester is blinded in an attempt to save her. Years of unhappiness and hardship follow until finally the lovers are reunited by the love which had never died. The production was under the direction of W. E. Hall, with Miss Ruth Switzer as makeup super- visor. Joan Love was in charge of costumes. The high school orchestra, which furnished music for the occasion, was directed by Oliver Schumacher. :area 'emrzmfegfv '1 2 cg, stil lil Wifi '-K 29 t s .f eg is as Y . Wiki, .,--.f1:f fq ,. ,. ,, .,.. - ..,, -5 .im f f 'fg . ,MW ..,.... . ag gp' gal 4,1 .g,1.f?5'61 E . ff :ca -nfl -gyigx, . , . ,lt W ,fflbf I A 2'-.,.- ",.f::A A fy 'ei H .:'.i' f ,wif -X, wg: ,AL -z fl all 2 5 K OPE Realistic scenery, colorful costumes, and a popular group of musical numbers featured the two performances of "The Firefly," by Rudolph Friml, as a cast and chorus of 117 students presented the operetta in the F.H.S. auditorium on March 27 and 28. The performance was directed by W. Oscar Jones. The dramatic portion of the produc- tion was under the guidance of Robert E. Gronau. Other faculty members who contributed to the success of the operetta included Oliver Schumacher, who had charge of the 22-piece orchestra, and J. O. Jenkins, who supervised the scenery. Miss Betty Van Meter had charge of costumes, Miss Frances Stover, properties, C. F. Burkhart, lighting, D. N Avery, publicity, Miss Ruth Switzer, make- up, and Charles Hayes, stage. Af the Wharf A colorful scene from "The Fire- flyt' occurs when the action moves to the New York City waterfront. RETTA CAST PRESENTS 'THE FIRE ' Operetta Cast Front row: Mr. Jones, M. Hutchinson, J. Ward, M. Bradley, Mr. Gronau. Second row: R. Frey, S. Elder, R. Welton, B. Humphrey, N. Roberts. Third row: B. Wagner, K. Herge, D. Caldwell. """'-w., -....,,,,sm 30 FlY B My , l 2. l s The Curtain Call The large audiences which viewed the two performances of "The Firefly" were constant- ly thrilled by the portrayals of the scenes on the waterfront of New York, the paradise at Bermuda, and the brilliancy of the ballroom. The story of "The Firefly" revolves about an Italian street singer who disguises herself as a cabin boy in order to get to Bermuda. The scene of the first act begins on a New York pier and shifts to the Bermuda-bound vessel. Act ll is located on an estate in the island, and the third act occurs several years later when Nina has become a famous soprano. Among the most famous songs from the production are 'tLove ls Like a Firefly," "Gianina Mia," "ln Sapphire Seas," "Sympa- thy," "The Donkey Serenade," and "When a Maid Comes Knocking." Twelve students had predominant parts in the show. Janet Ward was cast in the role of the leading lady Nina, the "Firefly," and Bob Welton had the part of Pietro. Sylvia Elder and Dick Frey handled the comedy portrayals of Suzette and Jenkins. Bruce Wagner played the part of Jack, David Caldwell appeared as Thurston, and Barbara Humphrey was cast as Geraldine, while Marjorie Hutchinson was Sybil and Kay Herge was Mrs. Van Dare. Ned Roberts, Don Beltz and Ivan Bowman were cast as Frantz, the Captain, and a policeman, re- spectively. The audiences received the presentation with enthusiasm, and warmly applauded the performance throughout. Although the oper- etta, which has become an annual event over the years, requires long weeks of painstaking rehearsal, it has come to be regarded by both the student body and the public as one of the highlights of the school year. 31 wb '19, 9' ,frm If . ,,-.v- K ,.,, VAL .X A .V , J" K. 1- , wf' f w' m8 R? - 1.1 I v ,,,.. M., A , , V 'A Tff0lor Bag 6 Ovfranlr Honor Roll .M ' 1' .1 W -ffm, gg. ' .WAY xxxeoy - I ,M - YI :90lBf XQXW lol 5 S G. W J' ,a9P6yi3llfV4j, 4105 5012: 00 'flo sails Jim Jfwlfw- 80TH CLASS, I952 ' ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF FINDLAY SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL, FINDLAY, OHIO ' 148 PAGES THE SENIOR CLASS 74: Wkmwmm MARYLU HILL BELTZ February I7, I934-December 29, I95I SENIOR SECTION PREFACE SHIRLEY WINDERS, EDITOR The big moment has finally come to every senior-graduation. This is the time of the year we must bid a fond adieu to our days at Findlay Senior High and its stand- ards around which we have based our lives for the past three years. As We bid farewell we look back with a new realization to the happy moments we've had: the thrill of our basketball and football days, the coronation of the Football Queen, the operetta and class plays, and the glamor of the Junior-Senior Prom-all the things that have made these past years so dear to us. Of course, there was more than these extra-curricular activities. We had the opportunity to study in order to grasp the knowledge that we will need so much in the coming days. What is more important, we have learned to live well with others. We owe all of this to our teachers, who are devoting their time for our cause-to help educate us as good citizens prepared to carry out the endeavors of a nation in bringing about peace and success, not only for ourselves but for the world at large. On the following pages is the class of '52 that is preparing to leave. With the grad- uates' pictures are the activities in which each has participated. These activities may or may not have a direct influence on their future lives. Although these standards and activities are now past, they have tended to form our present ideals. May their memory mold our futures as good and upstanding citizens. Donald C. Baldwin-T Sz I Club, 4, Oper- etta Chorus, 33 Choir, 33 Stage Crew, 3-43 Concession Helpers, 2. Jack L. Ban-ell-Football, 2-3-43 Conces- Joan Andrews-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-43 G.A.A., Booster Club, 2-3-4? Corridor Hosts, 4. James W. Armbruster-Football, 2-33 Chapel, 43 Asst. Junior Varsity Football Coach, 4. Jerry Anas-T 8: I Club, 2-3-4, Ronald L. Aungst-Band, 2-3-43 Orches- tra, 2-3-43 Dance Band, 2-3-43 Chapel, 2-3-43 Thespians, 2-3-43 Trojan Staff, 43 Student Council, 2. Glenna L. Babb-Thespians, 2-3-43 Chapel, 3-43 Booster Club, 2-3-41 Tri Hi-Y, 43 Choir, 3-4. Ray E. Baker-T 8: I Club, 43 Concession Helpers, 4. sion Helpers, 2-3-43 Booster Club, 3. Donald E. Belt:-Football, 2-3-43 Basketball, 23 Choir, 2-3-43 Booster Club, 33 Operetta Chorus, 2-3-43 Junior Class President, 3. Betty R. Benton-G.A.A., 2-3-43 Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-4Q Booster Club, 3-43 Corridor Hosts, 43 Office Helpers, 3. David K. Berry-Hi-Y, 2-3-4, Treasurer, 3g Home Room Sec-Treas., 33 Basket- ball, 23 Concession Helpers, 43 Booster Club, 2-3-43 D. E. Club, 4. Jerry L. Bibler-T 8: I Club, 43 2-3-4. Football, John R. Blide-Basketball, 2-3-4, Hi-Y, 2-3-4, President, 3, Treasurer, 4, Foot- ball, 2, Home Room President, 3, Senior Class President, 4. David A. Baroff-Chapel, 2-3, Stage Crew, 4. Alice I. Bosworth-Choir, 2, Chapel, 4, Booster Club, 2. Ivan L. Bowman-Hi-Y, 2-3-4, Treasurer, 4, Thespians, 2-3-4, Vice Pres., 4, Oper- ators Club, 2, Cafeteria, 2-3-4, Operetta Chorus, 2-3-4, Home Room Pres., 2, F.T.A., 4, Choir, 2-3-41 Junior Play, 3. Martha A. Bradley-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-4, Senior Advisers, 4, Office Helpers, 4, F.T.A., 3, Corridor Hosts, 3, Band and Orchestra, 2-3-4, Choir, 3-4, Chapel, 2-3-4, H.R. Secretary, 2-4, District In- strumental Contests, 2-3-4, Operetta Orchestra 2-3-4. Ruth A. Brandenberger-Tri Hi-Y, 3, Cor- ridor Hosts, 4, Booster Club, 2-3-4, Concession Helpers, 4. Ja Ann Brickman-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-4, Sec- retary, 4, Booster Club, 2-3-4. Carl D. Brooks-Basketball, 2-3 4 Foot ball, 2, Hi-Y, 3-4, Home Room Vice Pres. 3. Mary L. Bryant-Orchestra, 2-3-4, Tri Hi-Y, 3-4, F.T.A., 2, Choir, 2-3-4, Chapel, 2-4, Senior Advisers, 4, Home Room Pres., 4, Secretary, 2, Booster Club, 2-3-4, D.A.R. Test, 4, Operetta Orchestra, 2-3-4. Carol L. Burkhart-Chapel, 2-3-4, Choir, 2-3-4, Orchestra, 2-3-4, Junior Play, 3, Buckeye Girls State, 3, Tri Hi-Y, 3-4, Math Club, 4, F.T.A., 2, Senior Advisers. 4, D.A.R. Test, 4, H.R. Vice Pres., 2' Chemistry Scholarship Test 2. Raymond H. Bushang--T 8: I Club, 4. Pat A. Cairns-G.A.A.. 2-3-4, Sec-Treas., 3, President, 4, Choir, 2-3, Chapel, 2, Booster Club, 2-3-4, Volley Ball Champs, 4. Milton C. Colburn-Choir, 2-3-45 Chapel, 2-35 Operetta Chorus, 2-35 Home Room Vice Pres., 4. Esther F. Coldren-Chapel, 2-45 Art Club, 3. Carol A. Cook-Thespian Play, 25 Thes- pians, 2-3-45 Chapel, 2-3. William D. Cornwell-Choir, 3-45 Oper- etta Chorus, 3-45 Corridor Hosts, 2-3. William P. Cramer-Orchestra, 2-3-45 Choir, 2-3-45 Operetta Orchestra, 2-35 Chapel, 2-35 Projection Club, 2-3-45 Na- turalists Club, 2. Paul H. Darwactor-Intramural Basket- ball, 2-3-4. David Caldwell-Hi-Y, 2-3-4, President 45 Student Council Pres., 4, Vice Pres. 35 Projectionist Club, 2-3-45 Choir, 2-3- 45 Vocal Contest, 3-45 Track, 2-3-45 Bas- ketball, 25 Operetta Cast, 4. David L. Delbert Cameron-Track, 2-3-4, Natural- ists Club, 25 Home Room Basketball, 2-3-45 Stage Crew, 35 Band, 2-3-4' Prom Committee, 35 Booster Club, 3. Chambers-Operetta, 2-3-45 Chapel, 2-35 Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Choir, 2-3-4. Elizabeth A. Claypool-Band and Orches- tra, 2-3-45 Choir, 3-45 Dance Band, 2-3- 45 First Place Winner Instrumental State Music Contest, 2-35 Thespians, 3- 45 Senior Advisers, 45 Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Talent Day, 3-45 Junior Play, 35 Chapel, 2-3-45 F.T.A., 2. Bob L. Cleary-Chapel, 2. Robert D. Clinger-Football, 2-3-45 Blue and Gold, 2-3-4, Editor-in-Chief, 45 Hi- Y, 2-3-45 Trojan Staff, 45 Choir, 45 Home Room Vice Pres., 3. Wayne E. Deeds Franklin W. Delo Homoide-T 8: I Club, 2-3-4, President, 45 Football, 25 Home Room Basketball, 2-4. Ralph L. Dewey-T 8: I Club, 45 Home Room Basketball, 2-3-45 Chapel, 4. Kay W. Dickerson-Corridor Hosts, 3-45 Choir, 3-45 Operetta Chorus, 4. John D. Dietsch-Projectionists Club, 2- 3-45 Naturalists Club, 25 Operetta Chor- us, 2-3-45 Chapel, 45 Choir, 2-3-4. James E. Dillon-Naturalists Club, 25 Chapel, 2-35 Driver Training, 3. Duane D. Duffield Ronald D. Duhon-T 8: I Club, 45 Home Room Basketball, 2-3-45 Chapel, 4. Sylvia A. Elder-Homecoming Court, 45 Student Council, 2-3-45 Senior Advisers, 45 Trojan Staff, 45 Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-45 F.T.A., 2-35 Choir, 2-3-45 Operetta, 3-45 "Teen Tatler," 3-45 Chapel, 2-3-45 Office Helper, 2-45 Scholarship Team, 25 Oper- etta Cast, 4. Robert C. Elliott-Football, 2-3-45 Home Room Pres., 3-45 Chapel, 2-3-45 Choir, 2. Ted S. Fetters-T 81 I Club, 4. Edith L. Faber-Chapel, 2-3-45 Thespians, 3-45 Majorette, 3-4. Carol A. Fruchey-Cafeteria, 45 G.A.A., 2- 3-45 Corridor Hosts, 35 F.H.A., 25 Con- cession Helpers, 2. Darrel E. Fruth-Football, 45 Track, 3-4. Phyllis J. Galloway-Choir. 2-35 Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-45 G.A.A., 45 Chapel, 2-45 Art Club, 2-45 Concession Helpers, 2. Harriet L. Gardner-Chapel, 2-45 Trojan Staff, 45 Choir, 2-3-45 Operetta Chorus, 3-45 Carolers, 4. William P. Garlow--T 8: I Club. 2-3-4. Janice L. Games-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Vice Pres., 2-35 Choir, 3-45 Chapel, 2-35 Booster Club, 2-3-45 F.H.A., 2. Betty L. Fields-G.A.A., 2-3-45 Tri Hi-Y, 3-45 Chapel, 2-3-45 Choir, 45 Booster Club, 2-3-45 F.T.A., 25 Corridor Hosts, 2. Bernard P. Fleck-T 8: I Club, 45 Conces- sion Helpers, 4. Clair J. Flick-T Sz I Club, 4. Joyce E. Foltz-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Chapel, 45 G.A.A., 2-3-45 Booster Club, 3-4. Richard L. Frey-Track, 2-3-45 Projec- tionists, 2-3-45 Science Club, 2-3-45 Chapel, 2-3-45 Math Club Secretary, 45 Choir, 4. Jackson L. Frost-Football Manager, 2-3- 45 Track Manager, 2-3-45 Hi-Y, 2-3-4, District President, 45 Chapel, 2-3-45 Senior Play, 2. Eugene R. Gary Ed L. Glock Marlene R. Gohlke-Tri Hi-Y, 3,43 F.H.A., 23 Booster Club, 2-3-43 Home Room Secretary, 2-33 Home Room Vice Pres., 4. Jack L. Greene--T 8: I Club, 3-4. Daniel F. Grieb--F.T.A., 43 Thespians, 2- 3-43 Art Club, 33 Chapel, 2-3-43 District American Legion Essay Winner, 33 Cor- ridor Hosts, 43 Hi-Y, 43 Trojan Staff, 4. Ronald K. Gulliford-Hi-Y Club, 2-3-43 Football Manager, 2-33 Home Room President, 23 Booster Club. 4. Peggy L. Haley-Senior Adviser, 43 G.A.A., 23 Choir, 2-3-43 Booster Club, 43 Chapel, 2-43 Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-43 Home Room President, 43 Office Helper, 43 Operetta Chorus, 3-4. Wilbur E. Hall-Band and Orchestra, 2- 3-43 Choir, 43 Naturalists Chapel, 2-3-4: Dance Band, 4. Booster Club, 2-43 Cafeteria Helper, Corridor Hosts, 2. Marlene E. Harding-F.H.A., 43 G.A.A., 4' 4 Neva J. Harfman--Chapel, 33 33 Choir, 33 Corridor Hosts, 3. Margie L. Heistond-F.T.A., 2-3-4. Club, 2 Cafeteria Carol K. Herge-Cheerleader, 2-3-4 Homecoming Queen, 43 Trojan Staff 43 Office Helper, 2-43 Senior Adviser 43 Student Council, 23 Choir, 2-3-4 Operetta. 3-43 Chapel, 2-3-43 Tri Hi-Y 3-43 G.A.A., 2-3-4. Joseph N. Hershey-T 8: I Club, 2-3-43 Basketball Manager, 2g Concession Helpers. Mary Hess - Operetta Chorus, 3-4 G.A.A., 2-3-4, Home Room President, 2 Choir, 2-3-4, Booster Club, 2-3-4 Chapel, 2-3-4. Dons J Honecker-G.A.A., 4. Nancy L. Horning-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Drum Majorette, 2-3-4, Leader, 49 Senior Adviser, 43 Choir, 2-3-4, Oper- etta Chorus, 3-4g Chapel, 2-4g Trojan Staff, 4, Office Helper, 3, Home Room Secretary, 4, Booster Club, 3-4. Orma J. Highsmilh-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-4, G.A.A., 2-3-4, Junior Play, 3, Choir, 2-3-45 Chapel, 2-3, Operetta Chorus, 3-4. Nancy J. Higley-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3 4 G A A 2-3-4, Corridor Hosts, 4, Art Club 3 Chapel, 2. David G. Hildreth-Football, 2-3, Chapel, 3-43 Home Room Basketball, 2-3-4. R. Leon Hinton-Corridor Hosts 4 Tro jan Staff, 4, Chapel, 2, Art Club 3 Madellyn O. Hosman-Office Helper, 4, Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-4, Corridor Hosts, 4, Con- cession Helper, 4g Distributive Educa- tion Club, 4. Donald C. Hough-Choir, 2-3-4. Doris A. Hoy-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-4, Thespi- ans, 2-3-43 G.A.A., 2-3-4, Operetta Chorus, 3-4, Chapel, 3-4, Choir, 2-3-45 Booster Club, 2-3-4. 5 , . Mary Jo Hoyer-Math Club, 2-3-4, Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-43 Operetta Chorus, 3-4g Am- erican Legion Essay Winner, 2, Chapel, 2-3-4, Booster Club, 3-4, Choir, 2-3-4, Carolers, 45 Prom Committee, 3. Barbara B. Humphrey-Cheerleader, 2-3- 45 Homecoming Court, 45 Thespians, 2- 3-4, Secretary, 3-45 Tri Hi-Y, 3-45 G.A.A., 2-3-45 Senior Adviser, 45 Blue and Gold Staff, 45 Trojan Staff, 45 Chapel, 2-3-45 Choir, 2-3-45 Office Helper, 4. Marjorie E. Hutchinson-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Thespians, 2-3-45 Trojan Staff, 45 Band- Orchestra, 2-3-45 Choir, 3-45 Sophomore Class Secretary, 25 Senior Advisers, 45 Chapel, 2-45 Office Helper, 45 Blue and Gold Staff, 25 Vocal Contest, 45 District Instrumental Contest, 3-4. Carolyn G. Ingledue-Student Council, 2-35 Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Choir, 2-3-45 Junior Play, 3: Chapel, 3-45 Thespians, 2-3-45 Operetta Chorus, 3-45 Band, 45 Carolers, 2-45 Senior Advisers, 45 French Scholarship Test, 3-45 Trojan Staff, 4. Ted E. Jacobs-Football, 35 Operetta Chorus, 2-35 Choir, 2-35 Chapel, 4. Christina H. Jones-Choir. 3-45 Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Naturalists Club, 25 Booster Club, 2-3-45 Operetta Chorus, 45 Preliminary D.A.R. Test, 4. Eleanor A. Jarvis -- Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Chapel, 3-45 Choir, 2-35 Booster Club, 25 Scholarship Team, 2-35 Library As- sistant, 45 Senior Play, 4. Colvin Johns-Junior Play, 35 Thespian Plays, 2-35 Hi-Y. 3-45 Choir, 2-3-45 Op- eretta Chorus, 2-3-45 Student Junior Play Director, 45 Thespians, 2-3-4. Donna J. Jones-Chapel, 2-35 T11 H1 Y 2-3-45 G.A.A., 2-3-45 Cheerleader 2 3 4 Booster Club, 2-3-4. Patricia A. Kam-Future Homemakers of America, 25 Chapel, 2-35 Library Science Club, 25 Booster Club, 2-35 Corridor Hosts, 2-3-4. David E. King-Operetta Chorus, 2-3-4, Home Room Basketball, 2-3-45 Corridor Hosts, 45 Choir, 2-3-45 Chapel, 2-3-4. Edward A. Kohli-Hi-Y. 2-3-45 Choir. 35 Track, 25 Operetta Chorus, 35 Home Room Basketball, 2-3-45 D. E. Club. 4. Alan D. Kraus Bernard G. Lonsway-T 8: I Club, 43 Corl- cession Helper, 4. Joan R. Love-Tri Hi-Y President, 2-3g Choir, 2-3-43 Booster Club, 33 Operetta Chorus, 2-3-43 Naturalists Club, 2. Gloria C. Lupton-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-4, Presi- dent, 43 Thespians, 2-3-43 Senior Ad- viser, 43 Office Helper, 3-43 Chapel, 2- 3-43 Girls State Alternate, 3. Charles P. Lyon-Chapel, 2-43 Home Room Vice President, 43 Corridor Hosts, 43 Blue and Gold Staff, 2-3: Advertising Photographer, '50 Trojan, 23 H. R. Bas- ketball, 2-3-43 D. E, Club, 4. Shirley A. Mains-Chapel, 2-33 Senior Ad- viser, 43 Tri Hi-Y, 43 Office Helper, 43 Booster Club, 2-3-4. William R. Malloy-Naturalists Club, 23 Football, 23 Junior Play, 33 F.T.A., 3-43 Ehespians, 43 Chapel, 23 Office Helper, 42 l Judith L. Krueger-Choir, 2-3-43 Tri Hi- Y, 2-3-43 Naturalists, 23 Math Club, 43 Thespians, 43 Scholarship Team, 2g Or- chestra, 2-33 Operetta Orchestra, 2-33 G.A.A., 2-3-43 Chapel, 2-3-43 Booster Club, 2-3-41 Junior Play, 33 H. R. Secre- tary, 2-4: Trojan Staff, 4. Dolores E. Lazenby-D. E. Club, 43 Li- brary Assistant, 43 F.H.A., 23 Cafeteria Helper, 2. Royce L. Leary-Music, 43 First Place in Eisteddfod, 43 Football, 23 Talent Day, 2-4. Floyd W. LeBay-T Sz I Club, 2-3-4 Harriett P. Leckey-Library Assistant, 2- 3-43 F.H.A., 2. Doris Lindner-Thespians, 3-41 Student Junior Play Director, 43 Chapel, 2-3-4, Talent Day, 2-3-43 Thespian Play, 33 Choir, 2-3-43 Senior Adviser, 43 G.A.A., 2-3-43 D.A.R., Test, 43 Trojan Staff, 43 Scholarship Team, 23 F.T.A., 2-3-43 Office Helper, 4. Glenda L. Mossillo-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Choir, 2-45 Chapel, 2-3-45 Office Helper, 45 Senior Adviser, 45 Booster Club, 2-3- 45 Class Secretary-Treasurer, 4. John H. McCay-Chapel, 2-3-4, Math Club, 25 Corridor Host, 45 Home Room Basketball, 2-3-45 Home Room Presi- dent. 4, Bruce H McGarve Hi Y 3 4' Thes . y- - , - , - pians, 2-3-45 Chapel, 2-45 Junior Play. 35 Trojan Staff, 45 Track, 2-35 Conces- sion Helper, 2. Eugeanio F. Measimer-D,A.R. Nominee, 45 Office Helper. 3. Robert D Mellinger-Corridor Hosts, 2-3, Barbara J. Miller-Homecoming Court, 45 Thespians, 2-3-45 Student Council, 35 G.A.A., 2-35 Cheerleader, 2-3-45 Choir, 2-3-45 Operetta Chorus, 3-45 Office Helper, 45 Trojan Staff, 45 Senior Ad- viser, 4. Norma J. Miller-Student Council, 45 Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Senior Adviser, 45 Chapel, 2-3-45 Booster Club, 2-3-45 Operetta Chorus, 45 G.A.A., 2-3-45 Home Room Secretary, 3. Audrey A. Misamore-Corridor Hosts. 2- 35 Chapel, 2-35 Office Helper, 45 Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Booster Club, 2-3-45 Li- brary Assistant, 2. Kenneth R. Mitchell-Chapel, 3-45 Foot- ball, 2-3-45 Basketball, 2-35 Track, 3. Karen R. Moore-Chapel, 2-3-45 Choir, 2-3-45 G.A.A., 2-3-45 Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Operetta Chorus, 3-45 Senior Adviser, 4' Office Helper, 45 Booster Club, 3-4. 1 Kathryn M. Moore-Tri Hi-Y Club, 2-3-45 Booster Club, 2-3-45 Chapel, 45 Office Helper, 45 Senior Adviser, 45 Home Room Secretary, 45 Choir, 2-4. Shirley D. Morris-Chapel, 2-45 Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Choir, 2-3-45 Operetta Chorus, 3' Home Room Secretary, 25 Booster Club: 3-45 Spanish Scholarship, 3. Louis N. Peterson-Basketball, 2-3-43 Football, 3-4, Concert Band, 2-3-43 Chapel, 2-3. Mary Jane Peterson-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-43 G.A.A., 3-43 Chapel, 4. Delmar W. Phillips-Student Council, 23 Football, 2-3 -4. Peter M. Pifer-Hi-Y, 2-3-43 Chapel, 23 Choir, 2-33 Operetta Chorus, 23 Schol- arship Team, 3. Norma J. Porter-Choir, 2-3-43 Band, 2- 3-43 Junior Play, 33 Chapel, 2-3-4 Thespians, 2-3-43 Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-4 G.A.A., 2-3-43 Spanish Scholarship, 3 . Senior Advisers, 43 Homecoming Court, 43 H.R. President, 2, Vice-President, 4 Biology Scholarship, 2. Lois E. Povenmire-G.A.A., 2-3. Tom L. Murphy-T 8a I Club, 4. John J. Murray-Chapel, 2-3-4 H1 Y 4 Distributive Education Club, 4 Joan A. Neeley-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-43 G.A.A., 2-3-43 Band, 2-3-43 Choir, 2-3-43 Or- chestra, 3-43 Dance Band, 3-43 Chapel, 2-43 Senior Adviser, 43 Corridor Hosts, 43 Operetta Orchestra, 2-33 Booster Club, 2-33 H.R. Vice President, 3. Marilyn J. Nelson--Band, 2-3-43 Orches- tra, 43 G.A.A., 2-3-43 F.T.A., 3-43 Clari- net Quartet, 33 Chapel, 43 Choir, 4. 1 x 1 Thomas D. 0'NeiI-Math Club, 2-3-4, President, 43 Westinghouse Talent Search, 43 Chapel, 2-43 Science Club, 3-43 Hi-Y, 2-3-43 H.R. Vice President, 33 Junior Academy of Science, 2-3-4. Robert C. Pauline-Chapel, 23 Cho11 3 Talent Day, 3-43 Operetta Chorus 4 Willis C. Powell-Dance Band, 3-43 Chapel, 43 Band President, 43 Orches- tra, 3-43 Home Room President, 2-3-43 Vice Pres. of Senior Class, 4. Jay B. Pownell-T 8: I Club, 4. Bob W. Pugh-T 8: I Club, 4. George B. Reddin, Jr.-Chapel. 2-43 Thes- pians, 2-31 H. R. Manager, 3. James H. Repp-Chess Club, 2-33 H.R. Asst. Manager, 33 H.R. Basketball, 2. John E. Ricksecker-T Sz I Club, 43 Foot- ball, 2-3-43 Chapel, 2. Frances A. Rings-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-43 Senior Advisers, 43 G.A.A. 2-3-43 F.T.A., 2-3- 43 Chapel, 2-3-4: Operetta Chorus, 3-43 Choir, 2-3-43 Cheerleader, 2-3-43 Student Council, 43 Quiz Book Winner, 43 Biol- ogy and Spanish Scholarshipg Booster Club, 2-3-4. Ned C. Roberts-Hi-Y Club. 2-3-43 Chapel, 2-4: Operetta, 33 Dance Band, 3-43 Band Vice President, 43 Orchestra, 3-43 H.R. Basketball, 2-3-43 Operetta Cast, 4. William C. Schimmel-T 8: I Club, 43 H.R. Secretary, 2-4. Thomas J. Scoby Jerry L. Semler-Chapel, 2-3-43 Choir, 3- 43 Lighting Crew, 3-43 Cafeteria Helper, 3-43 Operetta Chorus, 43 Concession Helper, 3g Hi-Y Club, 23 Booster Club, 43 Corridor Hosts, 4. Geraldine M. Shrider-Choir, 2-3 4 Chap el, 2-3-4Q Cafeteria Helper, 2-3 Scholar ship Test, 2-3. Robert B. Smith - Thespians, 2-3-43 Chapel, 3-43 Science Club, 2-3-43 Thes- pian Play, 33 Scholarship Team, 3, Jane L. Snyder-Tri Hi-Y, 3-43 G.A.A., 2-3-43 Chapel, 43 Operetta Chorus, 33 Choir, 2-3-43 Student Council, 43 Talent Day, 43 Trojan Staff, 43 School Trio, 43 Eisteddfod, 3-4. Jerry L. Solt-Naturalists Club, 23 Math Club, 43 Junior Academy of Science, 23 Biology Scholarship, 23 Westinghouse Talent Search, 4. Robert L. Sonnett-History Scholarship, 33 F.T.A. Club, 43 Naturalists Club, 23 H.R. President, 3. Janet B. Spitler-Band, 2-3-43 Orchestra, 43 G.A.A., 2-3-43 Choir, 43 Chapel, 3-43 Cafeteria Helper, 3-43 F.H.A., 2. James Edwin Stauffer-Basketball, 23 Foot- ball, 2. James 0. Shrider-Chapel, 2-3-4. Robert G. Siferd-T 8: I Club, 4. Wanda L. Slocum-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-43 Band, 3-43 Choir, 2-3-43 Booster Club, 2-3-43 Senior Advisers, 4. Patricia A. Smiley-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-43 G.A.A., 2-3-43 F.T.A., 2-3-43 Math Club, 2-3-43 Bowling Manager, 43 Chapel, 2- 3-43 Student Council, 43 Booster Club, 2-3-43 Senior Advisers, 43 Bowling Green Play Day, 4. Allan R. Smith--Football, 2-3-43 Basket- ball, 2-33 Hi-Y, 2-3-43 Student Council, 2-35 Track, 2-4. Harold R. Smith-T 8: I Club, 3-4. John F. Sul-ton-Choir, 2-43 Stage Crew, Football, 23 Eisteddfod, 4. 33 Wilbur Tate-Football, 2-3-43 Chapel, 2- 3-43 Track, 2-3-4. William K. Tell, Jr.-Hi-Y Club, 2-3-43 Thespians, 2-3-4, President, 43 Chapel, 43 Trojan Editor-in-Chief, 43 Junior Play, 33 Thespian Play, 2-3-43 Talent Day M.C.. 3-43 Prom Committee, 33 Scholarship Team, 2-3-4. Marilyn J. Thomas--Choir, 2-3. Jayme S. Thompson-Choir, 3-43 Operetta Chorus, 3-43 Chapel, 33 Senior Adviser, 43 Tri Hi-Y. 2-3-43 Booster Club, 2-3-43 Office Helper. 3-43 Student Council, 33 H.R. Chaplain, 43 Trojan Staff, 4. Mary Lou Trautman-G.A.A., Hi-Y, 2-3-43 F.H.A., 2. 2-3-4g Tri Jill S. Umbs-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-4. Secretary, 33 Chapel, 43 H.R. Vice President, 3g Scholarship Team, 33 Choir, 33 Office Helper, 43 Senior Adviser, 43 Booster Club, 3-43 D.A.R. Test, 43 Trojan Staff, Nancy E. Van Stronder-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-43 G.A.A., 2-3-43 Thespians, 43 Trojan Staff Artist, 43 Office Helper, 43 Junior Play, 33 Senior Adviser, 43 Chapel. 3-43 Boos- ter Club, 2-3-43 Art Club, 2-3. Joe P. Waoland-Corridor Hosts, 4. Janet Word-Operetta Cast, 43 Senior Adviser, 43 H.R. Secretary-Treasurer, 43 Tri Hi-Y, 43 Choir, 3-43 Trojan Ad- vertising Manager, 43 Talent Day, 43 Eisteddfod, 43 School Trio, 4. Gerald E. Watson-Activities from John Harris Senior High: Band-Orchestra, 23 Dance Band, 23 Harrisonian Club, 23 Dramatics Club, 23 Math Club, 23 Bas- ketball Manager, 2. Max C. Wells-H.R. President, 41 H.R. Basketball, 43 Chapel. 43 D.E. Club, 4. l 47 Edward E. Woods-Scholarship Team, 2-3. Rose M. Yates-G.A.A., 2-35 Choir, 35 Chapel, 35 Tri Hi-Y, 3-45 F.H.A., 25 Trojan Staff, 4. Carol K. Young-Corridor Hosts, 35 Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Cafeteria Helper, 2-3-45 Booster Club, 2-3. Franklin J. Zebedis-Choir, 2-3-45 Oper- etta, 2-3-45 Cafeteria, 2-3-45 Chapel, 2- 35 H.R. Basketball, 3-4. lla M. Wickard-Corridor Hosts, 2-35 Tri Hi-Y, 3-45 Chapel, 35 Booster Club, 2-3-4. Franklin D. Williamson Janet M. Wimer-Operetta Chorus, 3-45 Chapel, 35 Choir, 2-3-45 Tri Hi-Y, 2-35 Booster Club, 2-3-45 Senior Adviser, 45 Office Helper, 35 D.A.R. Test, 45 Con- cession Helpers, 25 G.A.A., 2. Shirley M. Winders-Tri Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Thespians, 3-45 Senior Adviser, 45 Chapel, 3-45 Choir, 3-45 Scholarship, 2- 3-45 Trojan Staff, 45 H.R. Sec. 35 Office Helper, 45 Junior Play, 35 Booster Club, 2-3-45 Operetta Chorus, 4. Dale B. Wingate-Football, 2-3-45 Hi-Y, 2-3-45 T Sz I Club, 45 Student Council, 2-35 Chapel, 2-3. Helen C. Wohlgamuth-Trl Hi-Y, 2-3-45 Band, 2-3-45 Orchestra, 2-3-45 Chapel, 3. SPECIAL DATES STAND 0UT AS YEAR'S HIGHLIGHTS! 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M ,mswrmf 1 ff I .N qw, 4 , . -uf. wx., s.. 1, Ni mga stu Onm M ur ., Q 4 Al, www mf n f 9 1 Ward: rv v rm sorm, 1 nm gm otgi X96 iowa ,A rn' 70 HEAD ' "3lTl0N sl-W ' mm r ,ws-'swpr-.-r 0 mm '-,jk so pw 'af fu mn S sw wx' ofva Jim Jfwjm, 80TH CLASS, I952 ' ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF FINDLAY SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL, FINDLAY, OHIO ' I48 PAGES THE UNDERCLASSES UNDERCLASS SECTION PREFACE MARIORIE HUTCHINSON, EDITOR What thoughts run through the minds of the wide-eyed sophomores upon entering the doors of FHS for the first time? The seniors know, because they have experi- enced the same feeling of bewilderment as they attempted to find their way around the perplexing maze of halls. But with the help of the upperclassmen they became accustomed to their new surroundings. Everyone seemed willing to help them "get off to a good start." The junior year is much the same as the preceding one except that there are greater responsibilities. Juniors are aware of the fact that they are maturing and they be- gin to look forward to their senior year and graduation, but they also feel the need for a greater amount of education in order that they may lead successful adult lives. Many school activities are centered about the home room. Members are en- couraged to participate in chapels, tax stamp drives, intramural sports competi- tion and other interesting events. This year another magazine campaign was based on home room competition. By the end of the junior year students are able to review their accomplishments and failures with the same critical enthus- iasm as the artist who studies his progress carefully before adding the final strokes of the brush to a masterpiece. They have but one more year in which to correct any er- rors they may have made- and one more year in which to add the capstone to their high school education. JUNIOR HOME ROOM IO3 4 'Q- N. First Tow: A. Brooks, S. Bensinger, C. Bernhardt, S. Barkimer, K. Beagle, B. Burton, R. Bright Second row: J. Bayless, C, Brim, C. Cairns, S. Beach, B. Bame, A. Borgelt, H. Buis, E. Benjamin Third row: N. Bellette. B. Bushong, R. Beam, J. Bowman, S. Bartley, J. Baker, L. Bayless. Fourth row Q. BrimBRBCa1in, P. Busick, R. Box, M. Bushong. Abseriti D. Adams, M. Armentrout, D. Brenner, G rown. . uc . JUNIOR HOME ROOM 212 First row: G. Cooksey, S. Cooper, B. Deter, L. Cossett, B. Cramer, B, Duffield, M. Caldwell. N. Ed- dington, J. Cornwell. Second row: E. Charles, F. Corwin, R. Crawford, J. Cloud, G. Crosby, R. Clev- enger, D. Day, L. Collins. Third row: P, Davidson, E. Dantico, J. Dennis, W. Creighton, J. Curry, R. Corbin, R. DeVore, R. Dyer, G. Dorman, D. Ebert, A, Charpiot. Absent: R. Cunningham, R. Den- ney, R. Dickerson. JUNIOR HOME ROOM 7 First row: S. Frantz, D. Harris, S. Hagerman, A. Fishel, M. Grose, B. Foltz, J. Hartman. S. Flick, J. Glimn. Second row: B. Egts, R. Hartigan, J. Haley, D. Fout, D. Gohl, W. Felgar, W. Frack, G. Gray, J. Haide, S. Gohlke. Third row: G. Gulker, J. Gohlke, R. Faber, J, Frost, J. Garnes, R. Green, P. Flemion, R. Harding, M. Gephart. Absent: M. Fagan, R. Folk, R. Foltz, N. Gillen, D. Gould. JUNIOR HOME ROOM 5 First row: V. Hornan, A, Kowal, R. Hilkert, L. Kerrick, G. Jones, L. Leader, R. Lear, C. Learey Seconzd. row: C. Heitmeyer, J. Himmler, B. Janes, M. Haugh, J. Huff, C. Hetrick, K. Krueger, J. Iliff J. Hutchinson, W. Hess. Third row: J. Laube, D. Hineland, M. Houston, W. Kagey, D. King, W. Lav- ender, R. King, R. Irwin, B. Hull. Absent: D. Hendricks, J. Hoy, J. Kenney, M. Laws. i c: E o z 1 o 3 l'l1 as o o 3 ZS Jw if!! ka' 4 5 . First row: S. McRi11, R. Miles, M. Marohn, P. Lee, C. Maurer, K. Leary, R. Lieb, S, McCullough, P Morger. Second row: K. Miller, T. Massie, D. McCullough, M. MacGregor, H. Mains, M. Miller, S Moyer, R. Long, D. Monday. Third row: D. Mazey, J. McCaffrey, J. Linhart, J. Mains, L. Miles, R gloiilefi W. McDowell, B. McFadden. L. Miller, E. Loach. Absent: N. Meeks, B. Mehaffey, D. Miles . 1 er. JUNIOR HOME ROOM H3 O' 9: 35. "' I - .5 W First row: L. Rupright, S. Roberts, R. Porter, J. Oxley, S. Rumgay, J. Roberts, P. O'Dell, I. Roynon, J. Rectorschek, C. Oxley. Second row: M. O'Connor, P. Rose, D. Opper, H. Saller, P. Reese, J. Roche, B. Rasor, M, Osborn, E. Orton, R. Roby, P. Rooney. Third row: J. Niswander, J. Oakes, N. Pahl, R. Nill, W. Neeley, W. Porter, T. Rowell, D. Robinson, F. Parcher, J. Pugh, R. Ruehle. Absent: S. Nuby. Q li, JUNIOR HOME ROOM 211 First row: P. Stauffer, H. Shrider, S. Shilling, N. Schubert. B. Smith, M. Schmutte, Sue Smith, C. Stewart, L. Skidmore. Second row: M. Snyder, R. Smith, J. Schmunk, Susan Smith, N. Snyder, N. Spanogle, M. Spayth, L. Slocum, R. Snyder. Third row: K. Smith, W. Sawvel, R. Swisher, W. Simp- son, J, Symonds, J. Snyder, J. Switzer, R. Shearer, W. Slack. Absent: D. Schmitz. N. Shearer, T. Shumaker, J. Slough. JUNIOR HOME ROOM Si s First row: F. Williams, N. White, D. Williams, J. Wrasse, C. Wise, Y, Wheeler, R. Taylor, V. Zebedis Second row: D. Wiest, R. Wheland, R. Welton, R. Wiseley, F. Wilt, T. Tyner, R. Wagner D. Weitz, R. Woods. Third row: D. Vance, R, Tesnow, R. Thomas, G. Ziessler, B. Wagner, I. Thomas L. Tate, T. Thomas, J. Wolf. Fourth row: R. Taylor, D. Wohlgamuth, J. Young, M. Waldman, T Young, J. Vandenburg. SOPHOMORE HOME ROOM 213 First row: D. Aller, R. Casteel, J. Ackman, D. Buck, D. Beckman, B. Bensinger, A. Beard, G. Bren- nernan, J. Bryan. Second row: J. Brown, S. Breitigam, B. Chesebro, R. Chatelain, M. Bibler, A Beardsley, D. Busick, B. Bird. P, Adams, R. Ballinger. Third row: T. Bright, J. Alesch, L. Birch- field, J. Aurand. R. August. W. Beltz, K. Brown, L. Baker, R. Brubaker, D. Beckman. D. Abbott Absent: C. Alge, L. Arras, S. Bennett, D. Brown, H. Carpenter. SOPHOMORE HOME ROOM 204 First row: G. Ellinwood, S. Dysinger, D. Dymond. A. Decker, R. Clark, R. Doxsey, C. Davis, M. Col- lins, E. Clark, M. Daymon. Second Tow: K. Dreisbach, C. Ellinwood, M. Dunn, K. Crossmon, J. Dunbar, L. Corbin, N. Clevenger, D. Dufford, J. Durain, R. Crawford. Third row: D. Cryer, R. Dox- sey, L. Cramer, J. Cole, R. Dreisbach, G. Downard, D. Dindal, J, Cramer, R. Cook, J. Curry, W. Cline. Absent: R. Curth, R. Day, D. Dorman, M. Downard. SOPHOMORE HOME ROOM II2 First row: B. Fox. N. Hartigan, G. Grove, J. Friend, P. Erwin, S, Hartman, J. Fleming, M. Fitzpat- rick, P. Federici. Second row: H. Folk, R. Fenstermaker, D. Funk. M. Foreman, S. Gerlach, T. Fari- son, J. Frey, P. Frost. Third row: W. Felgar. R. Hartman, R. England. J. Harlett. G. Fuller. G. Gor- don, R. Harris. W. Fleck. Fourth row: D. Hartman. J. Fisher, W, Ellinwood, R. Emerson. R. Green. Absent: A. Fausnaugh, S. Greene, J. Hanna, J. Hartman. SOPHOMORE HOME ROOM IO8 S Ne- First row: B. Hill, J. Jacobs, P. Kauffman, N. Hertel, F. Hyatt, L. Ingram, K, Johnson, S. Laube, B Highsmith. I. Latham. Second row: R. Laube, J. Higley, B. Higley, M. Lauck, M. Hogan, C Koehler, A. Hutchinson, S. Kamerer, D. Hill, R. Hamen. Third row: J, Henderson, W. Hill, R. Hauen- stein, J. Iler, D. Kirchner, R. Huffman, T. Kifer, R. Kempher, L. Ireland. C. Janes, R. Hummell Absent: S. Holland, B. Laderman. SOPHOMORE HOME ROOM 9 First row: A. Massillo, J. Leach, P. Miller, M. Miller, S. McVey, S. Loygr, T. Martin, N. Moffitt, N Line. Second row: M. Malloy, L. Martin, B. Mazey, C. Myers, B. Murray, K. Marvin, D. Martin, K McClelland, J. McDonald. Third row: R. Meagley, D. Myers, R. McGown, M. McRi1l, J. Matthews R. Leader, J. Lupton, C. Minard, R. Miller. Fourth row: J. Lentz, W. Monasmith, J. Malloy, M Launder, J. Morehead, J. Navin, T. Mitchell, R. Lucas. Absent: M. McKee. . SOPHOMORE HOME ROOM IO5 First row: S. Rowell, D. Ricksecker, S. Schertzer, M. Preston, R. Redick, C. Rose, C. Needles, E. Payne, G. Newcomer, J. Rockwell. Second row: R. Patterson, S. Schwab, A. Niswander, B. Pitney, S. Schmutte, P, Schoonover, S. Schott, J. Poole, J. Pulcheon, I. Peregoy. Third row: D. Parke, D. Peschel, A. Ricks, E. Ricksecker, D. Schoenberger, J. Reddin, D. Nichols, R. Romer. Fourth row: D. Pauline, R. Reimann, K. Palmer, K. Pitney, K. Phillips, R. Powell, G. Ramsey. Absent: J. Rus- sell, J. Salisbury. SOPHOMORE HOME ROOM IO4 First row: B. Stough, B. Shoemaker, J. Siebeneck, Margaret Smith, B. Thomas, G. Smith, S. Sturm, D. Smith, M. Stimmel, A, Stanfield. Second row: D. Shuler, V. Thomas, E. Sink, C. Smith, Mary Ann Smith, C. Swick. H. Tripplehorn, D. Trautman, I. Shaver, D, Swick. Third row: R. Simmons, D. Stratton, J. St. Myer, D. Snyder, L. Shrider, R. Siferd, R. Smith, J. Sehnert. Fourth row: J. Smith, F, Stall, E. Tesnow, D. Stall, T. Smith. Absent: J. Sorgen, A. Tremains. SOPHOMORE HOME ROOM 206 f Z First row: S, Weakly, N. Williamson, J. Walter, N. Tritch, N. Young, B. Zebedis, S. Wolf, M. Will- ford, R. Woodruff. Second row: V. Waaland, H. Yoder, W. West, C. Wisner, G. Winkleman, S, Ward E. Waaland, R. Weaver, W. Williamson. Third row: R. Zellers, J. Wolfe, D. Wagner, B. Waxler, D Yoder, K. Weick, J. Yoxsimer, D. Winstead, H. Woods. Fourth row: J. Wise, R. Williams, B. Warren, R Walters, V. Yoxthimer, J. Webber, Loren Williams, R. Zehender. Absent: Lawrence Williams. Qt 39565 550' Y. 'V 45 Cl 5 4' 'wwf :dual School Mid Winter smdenf BWV Earl: we was :Aw APRII- 4 Vr Jhv- Jfwiwfv BOTH CLASS, 1952 ' ANNUAL PUBLICATION OE FINDLAY SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL, FINDLAY, OHIO ' I48 PAGES WORKSHOP WORKSHOPS SECTION PREFACE BARBARA MILLER, EDITOR The students of Findlay High School have a Wide variety of activities from which to choose. This year the name "Workshops" has been chosen for these groups because it best describes their pur- pose. The workshops give to the student an opportunity to undertake responsibility, develop his talents and work toward better citizenship. There are several service clubs. The Library Helpers aid in the care of the library, while the Cafeteria Assistants help in the maintenance of the school lunch room. Among other working groups, the Cor- ridor Hosts keep discipline in the halls and assist visitors in the school. Office Helpers aid the deans and the principal by taking care of small duties. Distributive Education allows the stu- dent supervised training in salesmanship. The music department offers an out- standing group which includes the choir, band and orchestra. Students interested in journalism may get daily practice by working on the school newspaper or the yearbook. Findlay High School thus presents a well-rounded program of practical work experience from which both the institution and its students receive important benefits HELPERS ASSIST LIBRARIAN The efiiciency of the library of Findlay Senior High School is due in considerable part to the assistance of the Library Helpers. Miss Stover, the school librarian, occasion- ally directs short presentations over the pub- lic address system in the school. These skits inform the students of any newly arrived books and answer questions pertaining to the library. This year the assistants have been organ- ized into a class which meets once a week for instruction. A half credit is given for the year's work if certain required duties are completed. Some of these include the keeping of records and magazines in order, shelving the books properly, collecting fines, and car- ing for the bulletin boards. The service of these helpers is indispensable to Miss Stover and to the school. First row: M. Armentrout, G. Cooksey. Second row.' S. McCullough, M. Schmutte, Miss Frances Stover, E. Jarvis, D. Lazenby, J. Sehnert. N0 STAGE CREW-N0 PLAY! First row: B. Welton, C. E, Hayes, J. Brown. Second row: D. Baldwin, J. Dreisbach, R. Thomas. Third row: B. Corbin, B. Green, D. Boroff. The Stage Crew is perhaps one of the least seen organizations around Findlay Senior High School, yet its work is one of the most satisfactory and evident features when any production is given on the stage. Any boy may volunteer for this organiza- tion, but only the most capable and the best informed in terms relating to the stage are chosen. They are under the direction of Mr. "Charlie" Hayes, chief custodian of F. H. S. One of the annual jobs the crew has is that of setting up the scenery for the operetta. This takes many hours and much hard work. The arrangement of scenery for the junior and senior class plays also is done by the stage workers. Recognition for these difficult tasks often passes the stage crew by, but this group plays an important part in the school program. ORRIDOR HOSTS SERVE THE SCH First row: P. Adams, G, Smith, R. Porter, B. Deter, D. Opper, M. Hosman, B. Benton, P. Karn,. J. Ackman, K. Johnson, G. Grove, L. Collins, S. Shilling. Second row: Mr. Brandenberger, S. Bensin- ger, S. Laube, P. Federici, M. Smith, L. Corbin, R. Brandenberger, B. Cramer, P. Davidson, E. Charles, J. Neeley. D. Harris, M. Dunn. D. Aller. Third row: S. Kamerer, S. Schmutte, L, Hinton, D. King. J. McCoy, N. Higley, J. Andrews, M. Snyder. M, Houston, R. Welton, C. Maurer. L. Rupright, K. Leary. Fourth row: K. Dickerson, J. Murray, P. Lyon, D. Grieb, M. McKee, E. Woods, J. Waaland. R. Wheland, W. McDowell, J, Semler, D. Parke, J. Lupton. V L, Manuka... A corridor host, Nancy Higley, stays at her post with her books during the period she is on duty. An important organization in F.H.S. is the Corridor Hosts. Their service to the students and visitors cannot be stressed too highly. The organization is directed by H. F. Bran- denberger. He plans the schedules for the posts of duty and instructs the students as to their duties. One of the main purposes of the Corridor Hosts is to protect the lockers and prevent loitering in the halls by students. Visitors in the school are welcomed by the hosts, who answer their questions and assist them in finding directions. Special attention should be paid to these students, as they play an important part in safeguarding students' possessions and in preventing unnecessary activity in the halls during classes. They have established for the school the reputation of a courteous attitude toward visitors. 63 00l DA NCE BAND HEIGHTENS SCHOOL SP First row: Leader Fred Crates. R. Aungst fpianob, K. Johnson. M. Miller. B, Foltz, J. Hartman. Second row: B. Simpson tbassi. B, Warren, J, Frost, J. Neeley, E. Claypool, W. Powell, N. Roberts, D, Cryer, D. King. D. Wohlgamuth. Rear: S. Bartley tdrumsh, Several members hold jam session in corner of music room. Left to right: Dave Cryer, tromboneg Steve Bartley, drums, and B111 Simpson. Bass. 64 The Dance Band of Findlay High furnishes entertainment to the school through its ver- sions of the latest popular tunes. This year the band was under the direction of Fred Crates, a student at Findlay College and a former leader of the organization while in attendance at F.H.S. Under Fred's supervision rehearsals were held every Thursday night after school in the band room. Bandmaster C. L. Hite is the faculty adviser. The Dance Band served as the pep band during the basketball season. The syncopa- tors also featured a popular new trio. the "Blue Notes," composed of Jane Snyder. Janet Ward and Harriet Gardner. Both student talent shows this year fea- tured the band, which is justly popular with both students and faculty. The organization also entertained with music for the Corona- tion Ball. IRIT D E CLUB TRAINS FUTURE SALESPEO First row: K. Berry, M, Hosman, D. Lazenby, R. Brandenberger, P. Lyon. Second row: J. Murray. M. Wells. E. Kohli, J. Barrell, Mr. Avery. Upon entering into the Distributive Educa- tion course, the student automatically be- comes a member of the D. E. Club. The main purpose of this organization is to give the student supervised training in various fields of work and daily practice in selling. Each member works in a downtown store during the latter part of the afternoon and on Saturdays as a part of his required duties. D. N. Avery, the faculty adviser, has helped his club sponsor many projects this year. The sale of senior name cards, athletic concessions, and banners for pep rallies were some of the money-raising projects, the proceeds from which helped to purchase a new popcorn machine. The social activity this year included par- ticipation in the State Club activities at Bowling Green and the annual employer- employee banquet. -V f-4 K' 1 D 4- ...J 7' .1 . tn' L... n ' E " LEJJ 2 ,J Q 12,1 up-...I lv v "3-I '-' Q lp- will-: . Keith Berry did some selling at a local store as a part of his D.E. training, 65 PLE OFF ICE HELPERS GIVE INVALUABLE A D PM X' I Hill Eff' I x ,. -- .,...... r :Ci My O. 'Q if at First row: N. Van Stronder, S. Mains, A. Misamore, G. Massillo, J. Krueger, S. Winders, S. Elder, D. Lindner, M. Hosman. Second Tow: B. Miller, P. Stauffer, F. Williams, M. Hutchinson, B. Hum- phrey, J. Love, S. Schott, J. Umbs, G. Lupton, K. Moore, S. Thompson, P. Haley. Third row: Mr. Mattoon, L. Leader, S. Smith, C. Cook, C. Burkhart, M. Bradley, Miss Johnston, M. Bryant, A. Brooks, K. Herge. The corps of student workers known as the Office Helpers perform an invaluable service for Findlay High School. Composed of high-ranking girl students, most of Whom are seniors, the assistants en- gage in such detailed Work as helping keep records, Filing, typing and general office tasks. Not only is this work of great importance to the successful and smooth operation of the school, but it also affords the participants an opportunity to become acquainted with prac- tical ofhce experience. Many of the Senior Advisers are usually found in this group. The organization is di- rected by Deans Helen Johnston and A. L. Mattoon. 66 Helen Shrider and Miss Long do some filing in the oiiice of the principal. FFICIENT STAFF WORKS IN CAFETERIA The teachers of F.H.S. approach the cafeteria tables with as much zest as the students do. Left to right: D. D. Lawrence, R. S. Miller, R. E. Gronau. and C. L. Hite. Another important service club of Findlay Senior High School is the Cafeteria Assist- ants. The members of this organization help to provide the students with wholesome food at lunchtime. This is a group consisting of voluntary members, both girls and boys. Each girl is assigned a particular duty. Two serve as cashiers, some serve the food, while others wipe the dishes. The boys take care of the washing machine, seeing that the dishes are put in and taken out. They also clean the trays. Miss Betty Easton is in charge of the cafe- teria and the assistants. Mrs. Opal Nelson is the cook. The helpers in return for their work receive one free meal a day. Their service to the school and to the students is most valuable, inasmuch as efficient operation of the cafe- teria would be impossible without their aid. First row: E. Clark. M. Harding, M. Laws, M. Smith, K. Young. J. Shrider. Second row: Miss Eas- ton, M. Bibler. B. Pitney, R. Cunningham, J. Spitler, M. Grose. Third row: F. Zebedis. J. Bowman, D. Caldwell, R. Frey, I. Bowman, J. Semler, B. McGarvey, R. Zellers. 67 IGH SCHOOL CHOIR FURNISHES MU The Findlay Senior High School Choir is justly famous in this vicinity as a line musical organization. Conducted by W. Oscar Jones, who has now finished his ninth year as its mentor, the choir is one of the busiest organi- zations in the school. One of its most prominent obligations is its regular appearance in every chapel service staged during the year. In addition to this, the choir makes many appearances through- out the city during the Christmas holidays and the Commencement season, and is the source of the talent used in staging the an- nual high school operetta. Composed of more than 90 voices, this organization offers ample opportunity for any student with vocal talent to develop his ambi- tions to the fullest extent. 68 Mr. Jones rehearses the senior choir in preparation for the final chapel service. SIC FOR MANY OCCASIONS THROUGHOUT YEAR CHOIR PERSONNEL W. Oscar Jones, Director First row: M. Hutchinson, S. Thompson, C Learey, S. Elder, K. Moore, J. Rectorschek P. Haley, G. Massillo, E. Claypool, M. Brad- ley, J. Snyder, B. Humphrey, J. Krueger, J Porter, K. Herge, S. Morris, M. Hess, M Hoyer, K. Moore, C. Ingledue, E. Charles, B Miller, W. Slocum. Second row: H. Gardner, O. Highsmith, P. O'De1l, G. Shrider, C. Bern- hardt, D. Williams, N. Meeks, B. Rasor, R Lear, N. White, S. Roberts, H. Saller, M. Nel- son, L. Leader, S. Moyer, S. Flick, R. Bright K. Krueger, D. Hoy S- Smith, C. Stewart, J Neeley, W. Oscar Jones. Third row: C. Burk- hardt, N. Horning, J. Ward, J. Hutchinson, S Winders, A. Charpiot, D. Robinson, J. Bow- man, S. Bartley, K. Miller, F. Zebedis, R Wiseley, D. Weitz, W. Hess, R. Welton, D Pauline, C. Hetrick, J. Spitler, B. Fields, N Miller, F. Rings, M. Bryant, G. Babb, C Janes. Fourth row: J. Semler, I. Thomas, J Sutton, B. Cramer, J. Dietsch, D. Hough, R Clinger, K. Dickerson, D. Baldwin, C. Johns N. Roberts, D. Beltz, I. Bowman, B. Wagner D. Frey, D. Chambers, W. Hall, E. Dantico, T Thomas, B. Cornwell, R. Leary, D. Fout, J Garnes. 69 1 l l 'IROJAN BANID HAS PERSONNEL Clifford L. Hite, Director Ralph Shell, Assistant First row: W. Hall, M. Nelson, J. Roche, A. Niswander, N. Rudisill, E. Sink, D. Rickseck- er, N. Meeks, M. Hutchinson, M. Bradley Second row: D. Stratton, J. Spitler, L. Skid- more, O. Medlock, R. Williams, C. Myers, L Williams, H. Wohlgamuth, J. Schmunk, L Kerrick, S. Gardner, K. Johnson. Third row: C. Roche, P. Tongate, P. Pressnell, R. Mc- Gown, D. Busick, J. Poole, B. Warren, L Shrider, J. Henderson, R. King, S. Porter, R Berger, S. Bennett, J. Hartman, P. Myers, N Miller, J. Miller, M. Daymon, B. Foltz, J Hartman. Fourth row: C. Hartman, L. Miles v WIDE REPUTATIO J. Boyington, R. Howard, B. Mattoon, B Sheldon, P. Biteman, F. Zellers, E. Claypool J. Neeley, M. Caldwell, E. Orton, N. Schu- bert, J. Frost, W. Neeley, D. Myers, L. Peter- son, K. Brown, L. Stewart, D. Wohlgamuth D. King, D. Cryer, N. Roberts, W. Powell Fifth row: W. Slocum, S. Bartley, C. Ingle- due, S. Barkimer, S. Bikle, V. Thomas, D Wagner, J. Cole, B. Skidmore, P. Warner, K Pitney, R. Aungst, W. Simpson, J. Cloud, Mr Hite, Mr. Shell. Marching Band Members Only: S. Elsea, C Wise, S. Smith, A. Heuberger, J. Johnson, J Spitler, J. Miller, R. Felgar, J. Reichman, O Cameron, A. Wohlgamuth, R. Simpson, P Remley, W. Sawvell, J. Porter, N. Horning, l. Latham, E. Faber, K. DeVore, P. Kauffman. 1 E l Miki' 333' 'L r , E 1 ,X . . . S- ...X Af., 0 NJ' "v ,M V K I' -, It 'Qqgj "' K ..- W Www p 5 'E Q N 5:32 f Q , .V x ik! V. I L , - . x I X as I V a xi ' if-- :fm 1 XX 5 w Q , -' Q 1 ' if Y V N I ,kk X xg X xA av X ' HJ 5 w '2 ,X , H iffy, , .3 'M ' A W ..k f X K z X " j D99 if A ' X i ' K I f Y ,.. N Q X , , f -X K ., N Y f 5 Q, Y O 2,51 .,., 6 A M X K x 4 K S I I ff! Q Q 6 I K - g ,, J 1 Y if "' I -J X I.. . : . Qc ff K Q an 1, .A -. z K , f f X ' ,Q , 7 ai- 'L X f A X I X f o ' gg 5 W 4, lu. 'Q 1 Q 5 gl . Q 1 A . fsxhk -Qu, - af ' X xg 'O N o sig FIN DlAY HIGH'S CONCERT ORCHES PERSONNEL Oliver Schumacher, Director First row: W. Cramer, W. Hall, M. Daymon, K. Miller, J. Ammons, J. Roche, M. Bryant. Second row: D. Wagner, C. Roche, H. Mains, A. Niswander, N. Meeks, M. Hutchinson, M. Bradley, D. Johnson, S. Gardner, J. Hartman, B. Foltz, C. Scothorn, D. Martin. Third row: J. Thompson, M. West, J. Krueger, S. Porter, R. Williams, C. Myers, L. Williams, H. Wohlgamuth, M. Nelson, J. Spitler, D. Stratton, L. Skidmore, P. Bowman, M. Dreis- bach, G. Cooksey, R. Dreisbach. Fourth row: S. Bartley, Oliver Schumacher, S. Barkimer, S. Bikle, W. Sawvel, M. Caldwell, J. Neeley, E. Claypool, W. Powell, N. Roberts, D. Cryer, R. Aungst, W. Neeley, W. Simpson, L. Pifer. 72 .M Mr. Schumacher rehearses the hard-working F.H.S orchestra in preparation for a concert. TRA PER FORMS ITS DIFFICULT TASKS W Admittedly a difficult project to develop on the high school level because of the long train- ing required for mastery of stringed instru- ments, the Findlay Senior High Orchestra during the past season achieved a fine record of accomplishment under its able director. Oliver Schumacher. Although not in the public eye as often as the band or the choir, the F.H.S. orchestra is nevertheless a busy organization. Appearing as an adjunct of the annual junior and senior plays, carrying its half of the mid-winter band-orchestra concert, furnishing the instru- mental support for the operetta, and appear- ing in the spring music festival and in the instrumental contests- all these activities afford its members with a wealth of oppor- tunity to develop their talent. Furthermore, numerous banquets during the year require the services of selected members of the orchestra to furnish dinner music as a part of their programs. Thus the orchestra, just like the other musi- cal organizations at Findlay High, always stands ready to furnish appropriate music whenever the demand arises. The arduous hours of practice with their painstaking corrections of every minute de- ficiency, the unlimited opportunity to delve into the World's bottomless wealth of great music, and the ultimate thrill of playing sym- phonic music make the orchestra one of the most worthwhile organizations at F.H.S. 73 Ell lue and old o XXVII, Nos. I-I8 ' Findlay, Ohio, 1951-52 ' Ten Cents per Copy NEW PAPER TAFF Again providing the chief source for F.H.S. news and views was the bi-weekly printed newspaper, Blue and Gold, in its twenty-sev- enth year of publication. This self-supporting newspaper, which obtains its operating finances strictly from circulation and advertising fees, holds membership in the Columbia Scholastic Press Association and boasts several members in the National Quill and Scroll Honor Society. An unusual feature of the Blue and Gold is the fact that its staff members carry out assign- ments in all the categories connected with the operation of any newspaper. Whereas most high school papers prepare only editorial copy for their publications, the Findlay High paper, includes business main- tenance, typesetting, makeup and other as- sorted print shop jobs in its curriculum. This system survived a rigid test last Christ- mas when the editors, without the assistance of adviser C. W. Hunsicker, spent a full day at the print shop in process of preparing the special x Xxx V g v .QQ Blue and Gold makeup staff works on an issue of the newspaper at Kistler Print Shop. Left to right: Houston, McCullough, Crosby. 74 Three journalism enthusiasts, Sponsor C. W. Hun- sicker, Editor Bob Clinger, and Assistant Editor Dave McCullough, inspect the cup won by the Blue and Gold as best printed newspaper in Northwestern Ohio at the N.W.O.D.J.A, Convention at Bowling Green in May. holiday issue after learning that school was to be dismissed a day ahead of schedule. They made the grade, delivering the edition to sub- scribers three minutes before the bell sounded for the two-Weeks vacation! Written copy and makeup styles for the Blue and Gold are checked very closely before each edition for grammatical content, correct styles of journalistic composition and typographical errors. Headlines are likewise carefully con- structed according to the rules of journalistic practice. Editors of the 1951-52 newspaper included one senior and three juniors. Senior Robert Clinger was editor-in-chief, while the juniors included assistant editor Dave McCullough, sports editor Mike Houston and feature editor George Crosby. The business management of the publication was handled by junior Jo Ann Oxley and senior Barbara Humphrey. First row: A. Beardsley, B. Highsmith, J. Bryan, A. Hutchinson, B. Humphrey, D. Ricksecker, S. Schwab. Second row: V. Waaland, K. Weick, J. Dreisbach, D. McCullough, Mr. Hunsicker. Third Tow: R. Clinger, M. Houston, G. Crosby. The year 1951-52 was the most outstanding one ever experienced by the Blue and Gold in the winning of journalistic contests and other awards. In the annual Columbia Scholastic Press Association Contest for high school news- papers, the F.H.S. publication received a first-place rating with a point score of 930 out of a possible thousand. Judgment in the Columbia contest was based on such factors as literary style, makeup, headlines, photo- graphy, editorial content and ability to hold the interest of readers. The Northwestern Ohio Journalism Con- vention at Bowling Green in May also proved very productive for the Blue and Gold. Coupled with a superior rating in this competition, the F.H.S. paper also copped the gold trophy award for the best printed newspaper in the Northwestern District. Individual writing honors for local staff members were also included in the awards presented by The Toledo Blade at the Bowl- ing Green Convention. A first place in the sportswriting division was won by Dave Mc- Cullough, the assistant editor. An interest- ing footnote to this award is the fact that Blue and Gold sports entries have won top places ever since the founding of the yearly Blade contests. Sports editor Michael Houston took second in the sports category right behind McCul- lough. Jane Bryan, a first-year sophomore staff member, achieved an unusual honor when she Won second and third places, re- spectively, in the news and feature writing divisions. J, 1 ning .vi ' W? W -7 'i 1. ,f ., , V m Quart. 75 Jlw 111012111 80TH CLASS, I952 ' ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF FINDLAY SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL, FINDLAY, OHIO ' 148 PAGES THE ANNUAL STAFF Janet Ward reaches for another spot of glue as she "sticks up" a page of the advertising dummy. A staff of 23 members and their faculty adviser were responsible for the preparation of the 1952 "Trojan.,' The F.H.S. yearbook is a traditional project produced by the Senior Class. The style of the current edition is based upon the appearance of standard newspaper design. The section and page titles appear in the form of newspaper headlines, and the pre- vailing makeup of the pages themselves is complete with newspaper-style column rules wherever their use was practical. The editing of the 1952 book was carried out under a system which features an editor-in- chief assisted by departmental editors, who are responsible for the complete copy and illustrative material which is to be used in their respective sections. ' Separate divisions of the current Trojan include the administration, faculty, memora- ble moments, seniors, underclasses, work- shops, clubs, athletics and advertising, all of which required individual editors. Other capacities and positions consisted of adver- tising manager, staff artist, photo supervisors, identifiers, circulation and subscription work- ers, typists and index checkers. The financing of the Trojan is accomplished through the advance sale of books in the school and the sale of advertising space to business establishments in the city of Findlay. A goal of 500 copies has been set for the past several years in order to obtain sufficient funds for the production of a yearbook of the highest quality. The advertising section features a plan not generally found in high school yearbooks. Advertisers are encouraged to include a photo pertaining to their business in the plan of their layouts. A special advertising photo editor, together with the solicitors and other members of the business staff, work in co- ordination to make this unusual style possible. Karl Weick, sophomore photographer, furnished occasional aid in getting necessary shots for the 1952 "Trojan" First row: B. Miller, S. Thompson, M. Hutchinson, S. Elder, S. Winders, D. Lindner, B: Humphrey, Jr Snyder. Second row: J. Umbs, R. Yates, N. Van Stronder, K. Herge, N. Hornmg, J. Ward. Third row: R. Clmger, R. Aungst, B. McGarvey, L. Hinton, H. Gardner, D. Grieb. Fourth row: Mr. Hunsicker, W. Tell. The Gray Printing Company of Fostoria again handled the printing duties of the Trojan, and The Cleveland Engraving Com- pany produced the engravings. Two repre- sentatives of the latter firm Worked with staff members in perfecting arrangements for photo placement and measurements. The Ingall Studio of Findlay was the official pho- tographer. Bill Tell headed the editorial staff of the 1952 edition. Department editors and their assignments included Doris Lindner, Memora- ble Moments, Shirley Winders, Senior Class, Marjorie Hutchinson, Underclassesg Barbara Miller, Workshops, Ronald Aungst, Clubs, and Bob Clinger, Physical Culture. Other staff members were Nancy Van Stronder, staff artist, Sylvia Elder, photo supervisor, Rose Yates and Jane Snyder, typistsg Nancy Horning and Sue Thompson, identifications, Kay Herge and Barbara Hum- phrey, index, and Harriet Gardner, ad section typist. Members of the business staff included Janet Ward, advertising manager, Bruce Mc- Garvey, circulation manager, Leon Hinton, photographer and solicitor, and Jill Umbs, Carolyn Ingledue and Dan Grieb, ad solicitors. C. W. Hunsicker was the faculty adviser. 'kukirtt rg,, W' ,M 00 Nl mu H 1 P , ff35'2,E srunsurk au ww 'LX TA w QV wr V' SENIOR PRUHTS UF 1, ro Sain: Qian QV, 0 'Z 15 2,5 QQ 1 4- f., 4. C134 fl Y , 21.54 5 441 We t .K. 71 Y er 4041- . '75 ?f'fv33f'h"0ef 0001- 9.901 .7112 Jfwifw- BOTH CLASS, 1952 ' ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF FINDLAY SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL, FINDLAY, OHIO ' 148 PAGES THE CLUBS CLUBS SECTION PREFACE RONALD AUNGST, EDITOR Although much of the emphasis at Find- lay High is placed on academic achieve- ment, there is also a variety of clubs cater- ing to various vocational and avocational interests of the students. We are indeed fortunate to have such a well rounded extra-curricular program. Among these organizations are two serv- ice clubs, the Tri Hi-Y for the girls and the Hi-Y for the boys. Groups with the aca- demic slant are the Math and Science Clubs. For those interested in future voca- tions there are the Vocational Industrial Club and the Future Teachers of America. The Thespian Chapter was organized for those interested in dramatics, and the Projectionist Club helps provide for the school's educational progress. These clubs help the students to become acquainted and to make friends with their schoolmates. The organizations provide ample opportunity to discover and create leaders in Findlay High School. Sometimes the groups aid the school by raising money and purchasing much-needed equipment. School life runs just a little smoother be- cause of their help. Anyone can find a club or service group to suit his interests. Many students of Findlay High are proud members of these organizations, which play an important part in making school life more enjoyable. V-I CLUB IS ACTIVE IN STATE AFF iii? MMM One of the youngest organizations in the halls of Findlay High School is the Vocational Industrial Club. When it was first organized two years ago it was known as the Trades and Industries Club, but this year it became affiliated with the new Ohio Vocational In- dustrial Club and a senior member of the Findlay group, Ed Ricksecker, was elected first president of the state organization. As originally organized the club was open In un: A .. M. ..,.- M use ,, Senior Club ' L 4 ?t First row: R. Bushong, gig li? . LeBay, D. Schmitz, ,. R. Dutton, R. Dewey, f T. Murphy, R. Siferd, Q. R. Pugh, R. Baker, M. Lf Brim. Second row: J. J Hershey, R. Thomas, B. Lonsway, B. Fleck, J. Greeno, D. Adams, E. Ricksecker, J. Arras, B. Schimmel. Third row: Mr. Jack Volk- mer, J. Pownell, J. Bibler, D. Baldwin, W. DelaHamaide, D. Win- gate, W. Garlow, C. Flick, T. Fetters, H. Smith. Junior Club First row: C. Helt- meyer, R. Crawford, R. Snyder, D. Hineland, R. Smith, R. Nill, R. Roby, R. Shearer. Second row: B. Me- haffey, N. Gillen, R. Folk, J. Slough, R. Green, M. Bushong, J. Pugh, T. Young. Third row: D. Monday, F. Box, R. Swisher, D. Miller, R. Corbin, R. DeVore, K. Smith, E. Loach, D. Ebert. Fourth row: Mr. Davis, J. Vandenberg, J. Iler R. Taylor, R. Long, G. Dorman, D. Miles, J. Young, G-. Brown, Mr. Volkmer. only to seniors, but under the present ar- rangement there is also a junior club. Meet- ings are scheduled twice each month to ac- quaint the members with various industries and their requirements. The senior officers of the local V. I. C. were Frank DelaHamaide, president, Dave Adams, vice president, and Ed Ricksecker, secretary. The junior ofticers included Robert Green, president, and Jim Iler, treasurer. AIR SPIANS MPHASIZE DRAMA ABIl Upper Class Thespuans THE E ITY .l Living up to its motto, "Act well your part, there all the honor lies," the Thespian organ- ization is one of the largest and most active clubs in Findlay High School. The local chapter, formed in 1939, is an hori- orary society, and its chief membership re- quirement is based upon dramatic ability. The group is ably sponsored by W. E. Hall. First row I Roynon D Lindner, E. Charles, M. Hutchinson, B. Humph- rey. N. Van Stronder, D. Williams, L. Leader, E. Claypool. C. Ingledue, B. Miller, C. Learey. Second row: J. Krueger, P. O'- Dell. K. Krueger. B. Ra- sor, S. Winders, G. Babb, N. Snyder, S. Moyer, S. Beach, R. Bright, S. Flick, J, Porter, D. Hoy. Third row: W. Hess. R. Welton, M. Gephart, D. Robinson. D. Day, R. Clevenger. R. Smith, C. Johns, W. Tell. D. Grieb. B. McGarvey. I. Bow- man. R. Aungst. Sophomore Thespions First row: M. Collins, J. McDonald, N. Line, S. Loyer, S. Weakly, J. Rockwell, P. Federici. Second Tow: C, Koehler, G. Smith, D. Funk, M. Smith, J. Walter, M. Miller, S. Schwab, Mr. Hall. Third row: A. Beardsley, N. Young, R. Hartman, T. Smith, R. Huffman, J. Fisher, W. Monasmith, D. Dindal, B. Laderman, B. Pitney, L. Ingram. This year the club as a body presented no public appearances, however, several readings and one-act plays were prepared and given be- fore community groups. Thespian affairs were led by William Tell, Jr., presidentg Ivan Bowman, vice presidentg Charlee Stewart, corresponding secretary, and Barbara Bowman, recording secretary. F.T.A. From this group will come the educators of tomorrow. The Future Teachers of America is a club for those who are interested in be- coming teachers. It acquaints its members with the opportunities and requirements of this vocation. Studies of the methods and problems of teaching are the concern of the club, which is open for all those who are interested in teaching as a profession. During the past year the members observed different classes in which they were inter- ested in the grade and junior high schools. Principal G. R. Constien is the sponsor of this group. Officers for the year were Bob Sonnett, presidentg Nancy Meeks, vice presi- dentg and Sabra McCullough, secretary. GRIENTS STUDENTS FOR TEACHIN Sue Schmutte gives report before members of the F.T.A. club. sw' ls!!! .-friwmnv f 1 ,Ht ?hv4-f,sa 2 fa' First row: I. Bowman, W. Malloy, R. Sonnett, D, Williams, B. Cramer, C. Smith, J. Wrasse, C. Leary. Second row: J. Sehnert, R. Cain, M. Laws, F. Williams, S. Roberts, S. Schott, B. Highsmith, C. Davis, J. Hanna, F. Rings. Third row: J. Schumunk, S. Cooper, S. Smith, L. Leader, S. McCul- lough, J. Oxley, D. Lindner, P. Reese, P. Smiley. 82 MAT H CLUB GIVES VARIED EXPERIEN First row: J. Henderson, D. Wagner, D. Stratton, M, Hoyer, P. Smiley, C. Burkhart. M. Miller, J. Krueger, D. Weitz, J. Sehnert. Second row: Miss Bernice Kieffer, D. Robinson, J. McCaffrey, G. Fuller, J. Harlett. R. Frey, F. Wilt, R. Wiseley, S. Bartley, R, England. D. Peschel. Third row: J. Oaks, R. Wheland. W. Neeley, R. Clevenger, J. Reddin, R. Huffman, B. Warren, R. Mosier. D. Din- dal, T. Kifer, W. Sawvel, E, Dantico. D. Nichols. A "called" meeting of the math club hastily as- sembles in a corner of the gym to hear a special announcement by Dick Wiseley. The Math Club, which is under the spon- sorship of Miss Bernice Kieffer, is-as its name implies-for the mathematically in- clined students of Findlay High School. The club offers for its members a study of short cuts in calculation and also touches on such subjects as astronomy and furnishes in- struction in the use of the slide rule. During the past year the club visited Per- kins Observatory at Delaware to make a study of the stars. Members also spent sev- eral evenings studying the heavens here at home Without the use of special instruments. In addition to this, the club visited organi- zations in Findlay to study various applica- tions of mathematics. if The officers for the year were Tom O'Neil, president, Dick Wiseley, vice president, and Steve Bartley, secretary-treasurer. 83 CES SOPHOMORE TRI HI-Y HAS 51 MEMBERS ,fi I - 'uf . ' fi V it ...wus .. : ve w fe, , 1 ' :::- Q ., we' 'f f 4 i-a f? ' . .,5,,s:.:.,. .5 .. . :.: :: gwgs V -.:- , -an ,.-5.-,s.- . .. :.5,i14:,- ij' Y ' . - 4 if l iti . .. S wisp s 5 - , al S First Tow: C. Koehler, P. Schoonover, M. Stimmel, J. McDonald, A. Hutchinson, R. Weaver, B. Stough, G. Newcomer, B. Hill, M. Daymon, G. Ellinwood, P. Jacobs, B. Fox, I. Latham, C. Needles, J. Bryan. Second row: Mrs. Eckel, P. Erwin, R. Chatelain, I. Shaver, M. Fausnaugh, K. Johnson, D. Dufford, S. Kamerer, D. Shuler, M. Dunn, G. Grove, N. Line, D. Ricksecker, M. Collins, G. Smith, S. Loyer, J. Rockwell. Third row: S. Breitigam, B. Bird, M. Fitzpatrick, S. Schwab, L. Ingram, J. Walter, A. Beardsley, J. Poole, D. Trautman, S. Schott, C. Myers, L. Corbin, K. McClelland, N. Young, M. Smith, B. Pitney, M. Bibler. President Peggy Erwin leads a Sophomore Tri Hi-Y discussion in room 203. 84 l :IM The Tri Hi-Y provides for the girls an organization similar to the Hi-Y, which serves the needs of the boys. The club was organized for the purpose of serving the school and the community, and furnishes the girls with an opportunity to make friends and develop qualities of leadership and citizenship. Many opportunities are afforded Tri Hi-Y members to participate in social and civic affairs. One of the noteworthy events was the Hi-Y, Tri Hi-Y district conference which was held in Findlay early this year. The sophomore club was formed late last fall with a roster of 51 members under the sponsorship of Mrs. Helen Eckel. Officers in- cluded Peggy Irwin, president, Suzanne Schwab, vice president, Mary Stimmel, sec- retary, and Marlene Collins, treasurer. JUNIOR TRI HI Y ENGAGES IN SERVICE E 3 First row: C. Learey, G. Cooksey, E. Charles, S. Barkimer, J. Rectorschek, J. Hutchinson, S. Smith, K. Krueger, D. Williams, L. Leader, S. Beach. Second row: L. Kerrick, S. Moyer, B. Cramer, S. Mc- Cullough, N. Meeks, J. Roche, C. Hetrick, J. Shrider, B. Rasor, B. Duffield, S. Smith, M. Spayth. Third row: Miss Van Meter. J. Glimn, J. Himmler, J. Hartman, M, MacGregor, S. Nuby, B. Foltz, J. Wrasse, H. Mains, M. Caldwell, A. Brooks, A. Charpiot, B. Smith. The Junior Tri Hi-Y has played an impor- tant part in the social program for eleventh- grade girls. As in the case of the other Tri Hi-Y and Hi-Y groups, the junior club held bi-weekly meetings which followed a plan calling for a devotional period, a business meeting and a program. A recreational period was also permitted as time allowed. Activities engaged in by the club during the year included discussions pertaining to the welfare of the members, such as career planning, together with social services for both the club and the school. Junior Tri Hi-Y members decorated the gymnasium for the Homecoming Dance and planned other ac- tivities such as a hayride and dance. Officers of the junior club were Alice Char- piot, president, Barbara Foltz, vice presidentg Julia Rectorschek, secretary, and Nancy Snyder, treasurer. Miss Betty Van Meter was the club sponsor. Alice Charpiot addresses a group of Junior Tri Hi-Y fellow members and their sponsor, Miss Van Meter. 85 SEN IOR TRI HI-Y ClUB GIVES CH s First row: M. Hutchinson, K. Moore, J. Porter, E. Claypool, M. Hoyer, K. Moore, P. Haley, G. Massillo, S. Winders, N. Miller, J. Neeley, W. Slocum, C. Ingledue, J. Wimer, S. Thompson, S. Morris. Second row: R. Yates, N. Horning, S. Mains, F. Rings, J. Brickman, N. Van Stronder, A. Misamore J. Krueger, M. Trautman, B. Humphrey, J. Snyder, J. Ward, D. Hoy, N. Higley, S. Elder, M. Gohlke K. Herge. Third row: J. Garnes, P. Galloway, H. Wohlgamuth, G. Lupton. J. Love. J. Foltz E. Jarvis, M. Hosman, P. Smiley, M. Bradley, C. Burkhart, C. Janes, M, Bryant, J. Umbs, B Fields, G. Babb, I. Wickard, B. Benton, J. Andrews, Miss Boyer. The Senior Tri Hi-Y has earned a high rat- ing as a service club at F.H.S. this year. The group began its activities by sponsoring a show early in the season for prospective members of the Sophomore Tri Hi-Y. Later it conducted an impressive induction service for all new Tri Hi-Y members. The senior club also conducted an inspira- tional Easter chapel program, concluding a week of Easter convocations sponsored by the Senior Hi-Y. The Senior Tri Hi-Y engaged in several projects during the year, one of which was making rag dolls for Indian children in the West. The club was led this year by Gloria Lup- ton, presidentg Madellyn Hosman, vice presi- dent, Jo Ann Brickman, secretary, and Mary Bryant, treasurer. The faculty sponsor of the group was Miss Lillian Boyer. 86 ' u Front: G. Massillo, G. Lupton, M. Hosman. Rear Miss Boyer, J. Brickman, M. Bryant, F. Rings, K Moore. APE SEN President Dave Caldwell discusses a problem with other Senior Hi-Y members. IOR HLY SPONSORS MARCH OF DI One of the most active and community- conscious organizations in F.H.S. this year has been the Senior Hi-Y Club. During the past nine months the club has sponsored many activities, one of the largest of which was a dance for the benefit of the annual March of Dimes campaign. Another project for raising money was a light bulb sales program, during which club members sold packages of bulbs from door to door. Money derived from this work was used to purchase trophies for the "most valu- able man" on both the football and the bas- ketball squads. A portion of the fund was also used for sending boys to Hi-Y confer- ences and for making contributions to Hi-Y projects throughout the state. The club officers were David Caldwell, president, David Chambers. vice presidcntg John Blide, secretaryg Ivan Bowman, treas- urer, and Bruce McGarvey, chaplain. The sponsor of the organization was James Kirk. - - -f.. . - .1 1 1 I-it .1 .1 -1 First row: R. Gulliford, J. Frost, P. Pifer, T. O'Nei1, B. McGarvey, D. Chambers, N. Roberts, I. Bow- man, J, Murray. Second row: K. Berry, W. Tell, D. Beltz, C. Brooks, E. Kohli, A. Smith, J. Blide, R. Clinger, D. Wingate, C. Johns. 87 MES JUN A group of Junior Hi-Y members are gathered for a meeting in room 204. IOR HLY FRAMES NEW CONSTITUT The Junior Hi-Y Club distinguished itself in several ways during the past school year. Standing out among its programs was a series of discussions on sports, one of which was led by the sportscasting director of WFIN, Dick Davis. Perhaps the most important work of the year was the framing of a new constitution based upon the regular Hi-Y platform: clean living, clean sportsmanship, clean scholarship and clean morals. The group also conducted a bake sale and a scrap drive to raise funds for its club projects. The Junior Hi-Y was ably led by Dave Mc- Cullough, president, Lanny Miles, vice presi- dent, Pat Rooney,secretary, and Phil Flemion treasurer. R. E. Gronau was the club sponsor. 7 l ! First row: R. Cain, R. Wagner, L. Slocum, W. Hess, R. Welton, M. Gephart, R. Wheland, R. Faber, D. McCullough, Mr. Gronau. Second Tow: B. Hull, P. Rooney, J. Iler, J. Haide, M. Snyder, W. Sawvel, D. Fout, G. Gray, E. Dantico, B. Wagner. Third row: J. Bowman, F. Wilt, R. Clevenger, R. Green, R. Corbin, J. Garnes, R. Mosier, W. McDowell, L. Miles, F. Parcher, I. Thomas, D. Day. ION SOP The Hi-Y organizations at Findlay High are closely allied with their sister groups, the Tri Hi-Y clubs. The chief purpose of both is to develop good citizens and leaders for the school and for society. Meetings of these organizations, though conducted separately, are held bi-weekly at school or, when occasion demands, at the local YMCA building. Sometimes the sopho- more, junior and senior groups combine for meetings of special interest. The sophomore club spent most of its early life this year learning the purpose and the organization set-up of the Hi-Y. Later in the year the group held discussions on subjects of interest to the members. It also conducted several projects, among which was a scrap paper and scrap metal drive. Leading the club last year were Buddy Warren, president, Dick Green, vice presi- dent, Dick Hartman, secretary, and Don Snyder, treasurer. The faculty sponsor was J. D. Schmunk. HOMORE CLUB LEARNS HI-Y PURP A Small group of Sophomore Hi-Y members wait for their meeting to open. - - fi - First Tow: D. Hartman, D. Snyder, D. Peschel, R. Hartman, R. Huffman, R. England, Mr. Schmunk. Second row: T. Smith, T. Kifer, K. Dreisbach, C. Gordon, J. Reddin, R. Green, R. Reimann, B. Warren, K. Weick. 89 OSE SCI Students of Findlay High School who have leanings toward scientific achievement find a haven in the Science Club, where there is no limit to the type or extent of projects that may be attempted. Organized to give its members the chance to gain knowledge of the scientific world out- side of class, the club engages in both re- search and experimentation. The group as- sembles regularly in bi-weekly meetings at which members read scientific papers of their own composition and lead discussions on phases of scientific achievement not ordin- arily touched upon in regular classwork. Any interested member of the Findlay High student body who has studied in one of the branches of science offered by the school is eligible to join. One of the big events of the year for the Science Club occurs early in the spring when its members take their projects to Bowling Green State University for competition in ENTISTS ENGAGE IN OWN RESEARCH the annual Northwestern Ohio Science Day meeting. Students whose projects are given a superior rating at this event are then eligi- ble to attend and compete in the State Science Day which is scheduled for a later week-end. The sponsor of the club is C. F. Burkhart. The officers for the past year included Richard Frey, president, Robert Smith, vice president, and Mike Houston, secretary. The success of the F.H.S. Science Club rests squarely upon the shoulders of its members. Mr. Burkhart is a strong believer in the adage that "learning by doing" is the key to genuine success, and he stands by to offer any advice and help that the members of the group may need. However, he encour- ages the organization to make the initiative in making its own plans and carrying through its projects. Students who join the club are therefore assured of an unlimited outlet for their energy and enthusiasm. First row: R. Cain, D. Stratton, W. Sawvel, D. Peschel. Second row: R. Day, R. Frey, R. Smith, T. O'Nei1, M. Snyder, Mr. Burkhart. 90 R01 ECTION ClUB SERVES THE SCH :magnum M11 QQ First row: R. Green, S. Mains, B. Shoemaker, S. Sturm, S. Morris, R. Leader, J. Lentz. Second row: K. Weick, L. Baker, D. Snyder, J. St. Myer, C. Gordon, R. Hartman, J. Matthews, R. Frey, R. Day. Third row: J. Yoxsimer. W. Sawvel, W. Tate, J. Webber, J, Young, J. Dietsch, Mr. Burkhart, R. Swisher, R. Dreisbach, L. Slocum. John Yoxsimer loads the projector in preparation for a class movie in room 203. For a number of years visual education has been recognized as an advanced teaching method, and it is through the efforts of the local Projection Club and its sponsor, C. F. Burkhart, that students have had the advan- tages of such a service in Findlay High School. The club trains its members in the operation and care of school projection equipment, and student projectionists often give up study halls to provide classes with motion pictures, The young projectionists also operate the equipment in the auditorium for several school assembly programs each year. Anyone who is interested in learning to handle such equipment may join this organi- zation. The 1951-52 ofiicers were Wilbur Tate, president, Larry Slocum, vice president, and Richard Dreisbach, secretary. 91 00l pk, iruSY1i1nz 5 rwo rasmam casfbf 'L Yr ,Q-K+ sf L K X gs .w WQJT' R xv! , w MF Ievelqnd Rlwl- ' 'N 1 g ' Y' La g.X9'4eEa"' of Y if, vl ,w W lm WI .,L . .,,.L,. 1 W. :Q L u laugh QI Srwlqr Sport Exp. Us P fm,,f A , A., Am., my 1-:qu I-In Hx, mm.. If 1 'rr fu: Us ma 1 qv 'QM va- GX M f F f-A x 9 QCA U J .G .Jw :uw e Vfev mil, 54 . ,Miff- SX- Highlfghlfs Of Q ily Mhrhv' A Y .7111 11101201- 8OTH CLASS, I952 ' ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF FINDLAY SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL, FINDLAY, OHIO ' I48 PAGES PHYSICAL CULTURE ATHLETICS SECTION PREFACE ROBERT CLINGER, EDITOR Findlay High School in 1951-52 was again the large center of an extensive and well- balanced athletic program. Varsity sports included football, basketball, track and golf. Intramural sports for both girls and boys also held a part in the system. Basket- ball and volleyball were the most popular activities in this branch of the program. The past season in varsity athletics proved to be one of "ups and downs" as the football team sagged to a winless sea- son and the basketball squad compiled an excellent regular season record only to fall early in the sectional tournament. Despite their vicissitudes, however, the team mem- bers maintained a strong morale and fight- ing spirit throughout their respective schedules. Our intramural system during the year was very valuable in giving individuals not competing in varsity athletics a chance to play on a team and compete against other teams. Rivalry, and spirit of compe- tition were very high in these contests with the final winners receiving trophies or other tokens of victory. The G.A.A. was the main functioning center of the girls' sports. Other organiza- tions which contributed heavy support to the athletic program included the cheer- leaders, concession helpers and drum ma- jorettes. F.H.S. cheerleaders played a large part in the stirring of mass school spirit at the athletic events while the majorettes provided entertaining baton acts during band shows. Concession helpers assisted in the sale of popcorn and other treats at the games. T ROJAN GRIDDERS Findlay football fortunes hit a low ebb in the 1951 season as the Trojans dropped each of their nine games. The poor record, how- ever, was not totally blamed on the brand of football but was partly attributed to the bruising schedule. Such powers as Cleveland Rhodes, Fremont, Sandusky and Lima Cen- tral were included on the slate. The season opened with a 31-7 loss to Cleve- land Rhodes, the Forest City's top eleven for 1951. Lima South then captured a 14-0 de- cision followed by Bowling Green's 53-13 victory. The Trojans then dropped their fourth contest, a 25-21 heartbreaker to high- flying Fremont Ross. Marion Harding and Lima Central also breezed to easy victories, the latter exploding, 40-0, while Marion romped to a 40-20 triumph. Toledo DeVilbiss sprang a 34-7 humiliation on the Trojans for loss number seven. The final two defeats were at the hands of Sandusky and Findlay's arch rival, Fostoria, by the respective scores of 53-7 and 28-14. N . BATTLE HEAVY YI' Head Coach H. H. Yawberg, Coach Phillip Bikle Coach E. C. Bartlett. First row: David Miller, R. August, D. Cryer, T. Mitchell, R. Emerson, J. Yoxsimer, V. Yoxthimer. Second row: Faculty Mgr. Louis Keller, K. Mitchell, D. Phillips, E. Ricksecker, R. Elliott, D. Wingate s A. Smith, J. Barrell, W. Tate, Line Coach E. C. Bartlett. Third row: Backfield Coach Phillip Bikle, J. Iler, D. Beltz, R. Clinger, M. Waldman, W. Felgar, D. Wiseley, Duane Miller, J. Dennis, M. Bush- ong, Head Coach Howard Yawberg. Top row: D. McCullough, P. Rooney, D. Fruth, E. Dantico, M. Houston, L. Tate, P. Flemion, J. Bibler, W. Creighton. Not present: T. Rowell, R. Green, J. Niswan- der, J. Laube. ODD SEASON'S RECORD FINDLAY 7, CLEVELAND RHODES 31 The Trojans began the season with a loss to the most powerful eleven in the city of Cleveland for 1951. Paced by All-Ohio end Frank Guzik and halfback Mike Rocco, the fast and hard-charging Clevelanders were too much for the green Findlay squad. FINDLAY 0, LIMA SOUTH 14 Loss number two marked one of the few times that Findlay teams have been shut out in recent years. A strong defensive game was posted by the outweighed Trojan forward wall and backfield but the offensive power was strangely lacking. FINDLAY 13, BOWLING GREEN 53 "Touchdown twinsl' Joe Presti and Emrno George lcd a spirited B.G. team to a smashing victory over the Blue and Gold in the third tilt of the year. Findlay led off the scoring early in the first quarter but the Bobcats exploded a short time later for their scoring spree. FINDLAY 21, FREMONT ROSS 25 Findlay put on a dazzling display of power and fight in this contest with high-ranking Fremont Ross, but with a favorable break on a kickoff in the last two minutes of play, the Fremonters pushed over the game-winning marker. The Tro- jans had held a steady lead throughout the major- ity of the game. FINDLAY 0, LIMA CENTRAL 40 Lima Central's Dragons, after managing only one touchdown in the first half against underdog Findlay, finally shook the game into a rout in the second half as fullback Jack Campbell and the 'Keducated toe" of Bob Bassitt unleashed a scoring punch. This game marked the debut of a new nine-man defensive line for Findlay. FINDLAY 20, MARION HARDING 40 The Presidents baffled Findlay for loss number six on the night of F.H.S. Homecoming as quarter- back Tom McClain and his mates uncorked a sizzling passing attack with sticky fingered ends as their targets. The Trojans showed offensive punch in this game but lacked good defensive play. FINDLAY 7, TOLEDO DeVILBISS 34 A hard-running ground attack with star half- back Rol Kwiatkowski powering for long gains featured the Toledo DeVilbiss victory over Find- lay. The Trojans once again started the scoring early in the game but seemed to fade after the in- itial advantage. FINDLAY 7, SANDUSKY 53 Ranking Sandusky draped the eighth loss of the schedule on Findlay as they played the role of polar bears and seals to trounce the Trojans on a snow-covered field. Playing conditions were very bad during this contest as the players were forced to wear gloves consistently because of the intense cold. FINDLAY 14, FOSTORIA 28 The ninth and final loss came at the hands of Fostoria in the battle for last place in the Buckeye League. A battered but game Findlay squad played an inspired last half but were stopped short by the element of time. FIN DlAY IOSES I2 SENIOR LETTERMEN Darrel Fruth Jack Barrell Ken Mitchell Allan Smith Don Beltz Wilbur Tate Twelve senior lettermen have played their last football game for Findlay High. Heading this group is Captain Don Beltz. Don was heralded as a great passer and field general during his previous experience but was slowed down considerably in 1951 by injuries suffered in a pre-season practice. Shifty halfback Allan Smith was a con- sistent ball carrier throughout the season. Louis Peterson, one of the outstanding offensive players in 1950, was also plagued by an injury jinx during his last season. Halfback Delmar Phillips turned in a note- worthy performance on both defense and offense during the schedule. Ed Ricksecker displayed a spirited and Dale Wingate Bob Clinger Jerry Bibler Ed Ricksecker Delmar Phillips Bob Elliott hard-hitting style of football at his tackle position. One of the shining stars on both defense and offense was halfback Wilbur Tate. Kenny Mitchell completed his last season at an offensive end berth. Tackle Bob "Mould, Elliott played offense throughout the schedule. Jack Barrell won his letter at a guard post. Bob Clinger played his last year as a de- fensive end. Jerry Bibler filled a tackle position. Dale Wingate played guard, end and also defensive linebacker. Darrel Fruth handled the duties of punt and kickoff returns. Halfback Allan Smith is tackled in the season's first game against Cleveland Rhodes. The junior varsity football squad of F.H.S., which was under the direction of R. T. Harter for the third consecutive year, finished out the 1951 slate with a record of three wins and OR VARSITY PLAYS SEVEN GA four losses. This record included two wins and two losses against Buckeye League com- petition. Findlay opened the campaign with an 8-2 victory over Lima South but fell prey to Bowling Green by a 13-0 verdict in the fol- lowing game. The young Trojans then made it two wins in three games by lacing the Fremont juniors, 24-6. Lima Central provided the opposition in the fourth game and pasted the locals by an 18-6 count. The Vice Presidents of Marion Hard- ing followed up this loss with a 14-0 shutout over the Findlay forces. Loss number four came at the hands of Toledo DeVilbiss as the Trojans fell by a 12-6 decision. The Blue and Gold made the season finale a success as they trimmed Fostoria, 25-13. The 1951 record gave Coach Harter a total of 17 wins and seven losses for his three cam- paigns as junior varsity mentor. First row: Mgr. J. Frey, R. Siferd, D, Abbott, D. Winstead. H. Yoder, A. Ricks, T. Mitchell, R. Emer- son, R. Hummell, R. Zellers, J. Curry, R. Zehender, R. England. Second row: Coach R. T. Harter. J. Harlett, D. Hill, D. Stall. E. Ricksecker. D. Cryer. V. Yoxthimer. R. Doxsey, B. Beltz, D. Nichols, J. Yoxsimer. J. Navin, J. Matthews. Third row: L. Ireland, B. Fleck, D. Yoder, J. Webber. R. Mal- loy. R. Cook. J. Moorhead, F, Stull. J. Aurand. L. Cramer, R. Green, R. August. W. Ellinwood. MES TRO Trojan cage contests are always packed with action. Shown above are scenes from thc 1951-52 campaign. 98 JAN CAGERS WIN I7, LOSE TH Despite the irregularity of a season which was marked by the loss of veteran Coach Carl Bachman because of illness and the lingering controversy over ineligibility rules, Trojan basketballers once again concluded a success- ful campaign. The first team to fall before Findlay was Bellevue by a score of 52-34. An early taste of defeat came in the next game on the follow- ing Friday when a tall Columbus South five edged a 45-43 decision. Following the loss were two decisive victories by the Trojans, over Toledo Scott by a 61-34 margin, and Tiffin, 40-19. Libbey High School dropped a 61-31 count to become the second Toledo victim of the Trojans. Findlay entered the Buckeye League race with a 73-28 trouncing of Marion fol- lowed by a thriller with Lima Central which Findlay won in the waning seconds of the fourth quarter, 40-39. A tough Canton Lehman live, which was later to advance far along the tournament trail, became the seventh victim of the Tro- jans by a 64-49 tally. The Trojans then dumped Lima South, 74-54, and proceeded to win their second Buckeye contest with a 66-47 beating of Fremont. Bowling Green next posted a stubborn game but yielded in the second half as the Trojans won, 61-47. Fostoria also tasted defeat in a league tilt as Findlay went on a spree with a 78-19 shel- lacking. The Trojans then took their second victory from Tiffin by a 52-45 mark, but the Blue and Gold split the next two games as they countered Kenton, 65-45, and dropped a 39-34 decision to Marion in a game which featured a slow, deliberate and stalling meth- od of play on the part of the Presidents. Fremont attempted the same tactics in the following game but was "outstalled" by Findlay, 35-12. Bowling Green, crippled by the loss of star Max Chapman on fouls, bowed 56-34 to the Trojans. The Redrnen of Fostoria ended the regular schedule for Findlay as they became the Trojans, sixteenth victim by a 63-43 count. Findlay drew Lima Shawnee in the first tourney tilt and decisioned the Indians, 60-33. The end came on the following Friday .when the Trojans dropped a 49-42 thriller to the classy Lima Central five which they had de- feated earlier in the schedule. Central went on to the regionals at Toledo where it lost to Toledo Central in the finals. First row: Lanny Miles, Jerry Symonds, Carl Brooks. Bill Porter. Louis Peterson. John Blide. Second row: Acting Coach Jack Larkins, Head Coach Carl Bachman, David Miller. John Garnes, Bob Mosier, Virgil Yoxthimer, Bill Creighton. Assistant Coach Robert Harter. Third row: Manager Gary Gulker. Larry Shrider, Alvin Ricks, Leonard Cramer. Manager Dick Green. Keith Pitney, Ray Siferd, Manager Bill Hess, Manager Bruce Hull. Head Coach C. C. Bachman, Acting Coach Jack Lirkins and Assistant Bob Harter. Head basketball coaching duties at F. H. S. were capably handled by Acting Mentor Jack Larkins during the 1951-52 season. Mr. Lar- kins took over the reins of the hardwood for- tunes after Head Coach C. C. Bachman suffer- ed a heart attack in October. The new mentor had formerly been coach of the Glenwood freshman team. Mr. Bachman was constantly in close con- tact with team problems and strategy during his long period of convalescence. He was able to attend regular practices in the last weeks of the regular season and at tourney time in order to give valuable pointers to the squad. He is expected to return to head coaching duties for the 1952-53 schedule. R. T. Harter completed his third year at the post of assistant coach. Mr. Harter handles the job of junior varsity coach for both basketball and football. 99 THREE SENIORS GRADUATE FROM SQ Carl Brooks completed his fourth and most suc- cessful year as a member of the varsity squad. Carl was named to the All-Buckeye League squad at guard and also ranked second in the individual scoring for the year. Carl served as team captain for the 1951-52 squad, John Blide returned to become the leading scorer of the team after being benched for most of his junior year with a leg injury. John, who collected a total of 211 points, was also well known for his smooth and efficient ball handling on fast breaks and floor plays. Louis Peterson played a consistent and aggressive style of basketball at guard for the Trojans. Despite numerous injuries suffered during the football season, Louis was always a defensive standout and a glue-fingered rebound man along with his offensive punch. Bill Porter was one of the most-improved players to return from last year's roster. The big junior center was among the outstanding pointmakers of the year as he constantly baffled the opposition with left-handed hook shots and tip buckets. Lanny Miles also was a much improved basketeer after seeing mostly reserve action in his sopho- more year. A left-handed sharp-shooter, Lanny will be depended upon for the brunt of the attack on next year's five. Becoming a member of the first five has been a rapid stride in Lanny's career, after having been struck with a very serious disease in his freshman term. Jerry Symonds served his junior season as a number one reliefer for the first five. The peak of his action was reached in the first Fostoria game when he meshed a total of 21 points. Jerry will be in contention for a first-string guard berth next season, Bob Mosier played his first season at Findlay after transferring from Toledo DeVilbiss. One of the tallest players at six feet, nine inches ever to cavort on Findlay hardwood, Bob showed rapid progress toward becoming a polished center for 1952-53 competition. John Gomes is the 'ilittle" brother of the former All-Ohio local, Bill Garnes. John saw action in the majority of the games and showed by his spirited brand of play that he will be a first-string contender for next year. Virgil Yoxthirner held the role as a relief man for starting center Bill Porter. "Virgl' showed plenty of promise as a defensive specialist along with his shooting in several appearances. Bill Creighton coupled his ability as a basketeer along with his football participation. Most of his action came in substitute forward appearances for John Blide and Lanny Miles. Creighton is being counted on for a large amount of duty in '52 and '53, Dove Miller competed only in the first nine games because of an ineligibility charge by the Ohio State Athletic Board. In the contests in which he participated he showed a great deal of potential as a flashy ball handler and shot. Top row: Lanny Miles, Jerry Symonds, John Garnes, Bob Mosier, Virgil Yoxthimer, Bill Creighton, Bottom Row: Bill Porter, Louis Peterson, Carl Brooks, John Blide, David Miller. UAD STUDENT GROUP SEllS REFRESHME , 5. 5.131 Q 5 QQVSJ Xi ,vi , , rw" we 'Q' First row: P. Frost, H. Shrider, D. Lazenby, R. Brandenberger, M. Hosman, S. Hartman, N. Harti- gan. J. Frey. Second row: R. Folk, R. Hartman, J. Fisher, G. Fuller, J. Hershey, B. Fleck, T. Murphy, R. Nill. R. Smith. Third row: D, Monday, F. Box, C. Swisher, R. Corbin, R. DeVore, B. Lonsway, R. Baker, Mr. Volkmer. F. H. S. Concession Helpers once again did a rushing business at football games during the 1952 season. The organization, which is carried on in the form of a club with volun- tary membership, sold such items as potato chips, gum, popcorn, candy, hot dogs and pop. This year marked only the second season that voluntary membership has been in effect for this group. In the past, the job was han- dled by elected representatives from each home room. The vending at the football games was per- formed in a twofold manner as several of the helpers conducted the sales in the stands along with the business at the main counter underneath the stadium. The funds that are earned from this activity are used for several functions at the school with the emphasis being placed on the visual education program. This includes both the purchase and maintenance of projectors along with the cost for renting films. Concession helpers demonstrate 1.11011 particular brand of "sales magic" in handling popcorn dis- tribution, 101 NTS GIR Sports for girls at F.H.S. in 1951-52 were once again bolstered by the Girl's Athletic Association. This large organization is open to all girls who possess athletic ability and are willing to work hard to pass the tests and requirements for a G.A.A. membership. A grading system which is standardized for the complete group requires that each candi- date, in order to be eligible for membership, must possess at least 200 points out of a possi- ble 290 at the end of the year. Divisions of this system include 160 points for required athletic tests and 40 for a series of elective tests. Girls who wish to earn a G.A.A. letter must earn additional points beyond the mini- mum total of 200. ll f l - LS' G.A.A. DEVELOPS ATHLETIC SK A series of 11 sports are included in the testing system. The items are volleyball, basketball, softball, swimming, roller skating. running, deck tennis, horseback riding, stunts, hiking and dancing. For each requirement passed in the separate categories the candi- date is awarded 10 points toward the member- ship and letter. Girls who compete in tests for entrance into G.A.A. membership do so in the presence of an active member who acts as the critic and judge for the organization. Included in the tests for membership are such examples as timed races, exercises and feats of skill such as foul-shooting contests. IN . First row: I. Shaver, I. Latham, P. Reese, P. Cairns, F. Rings, N. Van Stronder. N. Miller, J. Krueger, J. Neelcy. C. Ingledue, P. Stauffer, S, McRill, J. Spitler, S. Bennett. Second row: J. Snyder, B. Miller, R. Taylor. H. Saller. P. Morger, A. Massillo, O. Highsmith, S. Cooper. G. Jones, R. Lear, S. Frantz. J. Glimm, R. Bright, P. O'Dell, G. Winkelman, B. Smith, S. Shilling, D. Brenner. V. Homan, J. Ackman, M. Malloy, A. Niswander, M, Heistand. Third row: D. Lindner, R. Casteel. B. Bame, M. Trautman, N. Higley, N. Moffitt, J. Roberts, B. Janes, L, Cossett, D. Hoy, C. Koehler. B. Bird, G. 102 IllS Action is demonstrated in a G.A.A. intramural tournament basketball game. The girls can get up after 'em. too. G. A. A. The fundamental purpose of the organiza- tion is to broaden the interest of F.H.S. girls in athletic programs. Four of the basic plat- forms include developing interest in sports and physical activity, developing self-control along with poise and graceful movement, generating interest in recreational type of activities and broadening spirit of sportsman- ship and fair play while in any kind of com- petition. Serving in the capacity of president for the 1951-52 year was Pat Cairns, who had held the office of secretary-treasurer as a junior last year. Miss Esther March, girls' physical education director at F.H.S., has served as faculty adviser of the group for the past sev- eral years. 41 L , Cooksey. S. Hagerman. S. Loyer. S. Smith. J. Hutchinson. B. Buck, E. Sink, J. Walter. J. Huff, R. Clark. S. Holland. C. Fruchey. Fourth row: B. Humphrey. H. Tripplehorn, C. Wisner, L. Peregoy, .n. Siebeneck. N. Williamson. F. Hyatt. S. Breitigam. N. Line, S. Gerlach. M. Hogan. M. Fitzpatrick, B. Chesebro. S. Schott. A. Hutchinson. R. Doxsey. B. Fields. P. Smiley, L, Corbin. M. Harding. M. Col- lins, M. Smith. E, Payne. J. Andrews. P. Galloway. B. Benton. l03 C-l SQUAD AROUSES PEP Cheerleaders at F.H.S. once again played a big part in the school participation in athletic affairs during the 1951-52 schedule. This Year's squad was especially outstand- ing because of the faithful, tireless and spirit- lifting services that its members performed during a football season which proved to be one of the most disastrous that F.H.S. has en- countered in many years. They also were a big factor in the organiza- tion and conduct of pep rallies throughout the year. These rallies, the most noteworthy of which occurred prior to the tournament basketball game with Lima Central, were big and consistent boosts to school morale in preparation for athletic events. Members of the senior girl squad included Kay Herge. Barbara Humphrey, Barbara Miller, Donna Jones and Frances Rings. This marked the second consecutive year that these Eve girls have worked together as a unit. Front row: B. Miller. D, Jones. Back row: K Herge, B. Humphrey, F. Rings. MAJORETTES lEAD BAND Left to right: Kay DeVore, Ann Niswander, Nancy Horning, Jane Porter. Edith Faber. Isabel Latham. ROOM l02 WINS TOURNEY Senior home room 102 captured the boys' intramural basketball championship here last winter by rolling to an 18-7 decision over the junior class champs from room 111. The sen- iors, who held a commanding lead throughout the game, were paced by Dale Wingate's six points in the sweep to victory. The winners had previously copped the honor of playing in the final as they downed 209, last year's school runners-up, by a 24-8 verdict in the senior championship fracas. Members of the winning squad included Captain Wilbur Tate, Dale Wingate, Ed Stauffer, Allan Smith, Max Wells, Ed Woods and Frank Zebedis. t- First Tow: Frank Zebedis. Ed Woods. Standing: Ed.Stauffer. Dale Wingate. Wilbur Tate. Allan Smith, Max Wells. GIRLS PLAY INTRAMURALS Honors in the volleyball division of the girls' intramurals were carried off by the "Rockets" in the annual tournament in No- vember. Members of the "Rockets" included Pat O'Dell, Diane Beekman, Peggy Morger, Doris Hoy, Margie Heistand, Jean Huff, Helen Saller, Pat Reese and Pat Cairns. ln the basketball division, a team known as the "Klassy Kourters" defeated the "Drib- bling Drips" 18-8 for the championship. The "Kourters" were paced throughout the sea- son's competition by Jean Huff, who compiled a total of 41 points. Captain Pat Reese was also a mainstay. Other members of the winning team were Pat Cairns, Pat O'Dell, Peggy Morger, Diane Beckman, Margie Heistand, Sally Nuby, Helen Saller, and Donna Jones. Girls' Basketball Team First row: Sally Nuby, Jean Huff. Pat Reese. Helen Saller. Second row: Pat Cairns. Margie Heistand. Donna Jones. Peg Morger. Girls' Volleyball Team First row: P. O'Dell. P. Cairns. P. Morger. M. Heistand. Second row: D. Beckman. J. Huff. P. Reese, H. Saller. 6 Since W Sstcoft msm mag 1: nam, Imn-mtg mm., .. vw., I if lv Mu., Yom -.., SPN' Daemimi ISR? OHIO OIL g O P ww mm Pxf:'1'1eog,EE,M wx rms TROUT mm YR!! N Lursn Bmfum and cms ww Oman um' . a mem 1 Kamen 1 1 una. Tamer-Ferwfemu unnmrs mv ,md Ctmnumra O Ln-."""" sufr Fon f-was' PON Mon .s um wwe , xi mm nm Nw-N: awk nw 1. Racanh f Haiku An num Sc nm - Jim 711012111- 8OTH CLASS, I952 ' ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF FINDLAY SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL, FINDLAY, OHIO ' I48 PAGES COMMERCIAL PONSORS ADVERTISING SECTION PREFACE IANET WARD, MANAGER One of the most important parts of the Tro- jan is its advertising section. Without this feature the book would be impossible because it is through the financial aid furnished by the purchasers of advertising space that a suffi- ciently large budget can be accumulated for the project. In return for the courtesy shown the Trojan by its advertisers, the staff has set up an at- tractive form of ad layout which is designed to draw the attention of its readers. Any firm which subscribes for an advertisement is per- mitted to include a photo or stereo in its lay- out with no additional charge. This system encourages subscribers to read and enjoy the book to the last page. This year the advertising staff carried a double duty. Not only did it sell ad space, but the members were also charged with the con- duct of the subscription campaign. Although the section had not been com- pleted by the close of school, several members helped bring it to a successful conclusion by contributing generously of their time during the hot summer months. Special recognition is due Leon Hinton in this capacity, for with- out his faithful work in obtaining photographs the book could not have been completed. Edi- tor Bill Tell, Dan Grieb and Bob Clinger also contributed aid "above and beyond the call of duty" during the summer. 7 ore than 500 Findlay FINDLAY COLLEGE Credits are now accepted itizens have almosl any ttended F. C. Place ln 'he U. S. A. ne teacher or every hirteen students 47M of our faculty have their DOCTOR'S DEGREE Here in your own home town you have many cidvantaqes. Several of them are: -An outstanding Liberal Arts Education plant. -Considerable SAVINGS in total college expenses. -A faculty that is here to give you special INDIVIDUAL ATTENTION. -A college that has gained a National reputation in Collegiate Athletics. -A good, small CHRISTIAN college. PLACEMENT upon graduation. Why not write to an alumnus of F. H. S.? "Bob" Swisher Director of Admissions FINDLAY CCLLEGE Findlay, Ohio 109 A MODERN LIVING ROOM AND DINING ROOM. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF T952 TRCUT jluuulumz, fnnfzpanq, Q A me slcu or voun LocAL T SPECIALIST IN sponrs R SCHOOL and TEAM OUTFITTERS BRAND NAME 1 ATHLETIC EQUIPMENT , if , Q 4 O ' 'A' Rawinqs F K' dj ir Spaulding of , X, -A' Reach r 1 'Ir Nocona Z' f ' ir Pennsylvania 'A' Voit t Brooks 'A' General Athletic Q- 4 , spnnrs O CENTER "ijt 4,to- fe . 229 NORTH MAIN STREET FINDLAY. OHIO JAMES P. WEAKLY PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTOR TELEVISION and APPLIANCES 432-938 E. Sandusky St., Findlay. Ohio PHONE 439 OUR PLUMBING AND HEATING CONTRACTING IOBS ARE DONE WITH THE BEST MATERIAL. OUR SKILLED WORKERS HAVE DONE SUCH IOBS AS PATTERSONS'. FINDLAY PRINT, HUBBARD PRESS. IUDSON PALMER HOME and COLLEGE FIRST CHURCH OF GOD. WE ALSO DO RESIDENTIAL PLUMBING AND HEATING. ' 1 COLLEGE FIRST CHURCH IUDSON PALMER of GOD HOME 'I 'I2 Advertising Has Changed And, We Hope, Improved since 1849 when Pattersons opened its store on Main Street in Findlay, but the policy of carrying apparel only of unquestionable quality and correct style has never changed! The gals who have the smartest wardrobes buy at Pattersons! OWNED EIZAYSD ---,. 'f i A ,,... :, ---,- .'-I--:r:3f5:515:3.:::,.4 - -- :f WOMAN'S FRIEND f WASHER O 'ADB vpyllownpl 1' W m,,,w A ,A , 'saw B W THE ONLY WASHER GUARANTEED R pe ii Fon FIVE YEARS! A nucum mcrluc DIETSCH BROTHERS Ice Cream and Candies 330 W. Main Cross Street 622 South Main Street Phone 3755 l.YNN A. l.YON CO. ELECTRICAL, CAS, OIL and COAL APPLIANCES sm "5- I f"""'.,-aww-'wroxonlr - :MTH-J 'I' I' II ll' vl::.u....uA+:L-E wluliiflix "' 'H -1- .. BURKE ULN IWUTW fji' MECULLOUGH MOTOR SALES Home of Dodge-Plymouth-Dodge Iob-Rated Trucks S A L E S S E R V I C E 900 Lima Ave. Findlay, Ohio I and . 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REPUBLICAN COURIER AND RADIO STATION W I: I N THE FINDLAY PUBLISHING NEWBERRY'S co. 5-IO-25c STORE GOOD WISHES TO THE CLASS OF "SZ" I25 Compliments of PERRY MILES FUNERAL HOME 300 West Front St. Phone 60 Findlay, Ohio THE TARBOX-McCAll STONE CO. Manufacturer of CRUSHED STONE AND SAND AGRICULTURAL LIME Findlay, Ohio 2 HOMER BEAN uomnigiig BEAN X f 36aQf'WcjsweQ 'll 'AST CRAWFORD sf. 6 To the Class of "SZ" YOU ARE NOW ON YOUR OWN "MAY GOD HELP YOU"' Sincerest Wishes for the Best from the HI-HAT I CONCRATU LATIONS, SENIORS! HANCOCK SAVINGS. AND YOUR FRIENDS RIDE THE BUS T0 SCHQQL South Main at Sandusky ST. Findlay, Ohio FINDIAY TRANSIT INC. THE COLONIAL BEAGlE'S NUT 8. SWEET SHOP BARBER SHUI: H M d C d N'32eROaaStjd SEN? 303 W, Crawford sf. Caramel Corn Pop Corn Ice Cream Donuts Phone 899 '27 1 I I "lf aislllll IU J. A. EOFF INSURANCE AGENCY ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE AND BONDS ANYWHERE AlICE BEAUTY and DRESS 20l-202 First National Bank Bldg. Feminine Apparel and Shoes C0lDREN FUNERAL 205 West Sandusky Street FINDLAY, OHIO Across from Ohio Oil Co. OUR DELIVERY SERVICE PUTS YOU NEXT DOOR TO US. Deliveries-I0:30 A.M.-2:30 P.M Phone 600 Ambulance Service TELEPHONE 1200 128 SMITH BROTHERS MANUFACTURING CO. Operators of EA RL D , R U M M E ll, Automatic Screw Machines Serving Findlay Since I848 FURNITURE 2217-I9 North Main Street FINDLAY, OHIO FINDLAY, OHIO HOADlEY'S Ruc cf CLEANING COMPANY ff ?:n'i.v:HZ2:':: i iArgr1sb'ongS 1 It Lmoleum ,V I3I N. CORY STREET PHONE MAIN ICO FLOOR COVERING SPECIALISTS SINCE I89O li ISI WARREN'S 213 SOUTH MAIN STREET FindIay's Newest Men's Shop IZ9 "GRADE A" THE PAGE DAIRY CO. Findlay, Ohio Phone 2620 PETER PAN PASTRIES Master Cake Decorating our Specialty 23l South Main Street FINDLAY, OHIO Phone 3910 La rkins Street I me 364 WAAlAND'S ,W ci GREENHOUSE Flowers For All Special Occasions Corsages Of All Kinds For Dances the wrwrllls Phone our nvstvr 3, RAISES !X THE OHIO BELL TELEPHON E COMPANY f- Y .f gk' job Typewriters Adding Machines Cash Registers Mimeographs Sold-Rented--Repaired FINDLAY TYPEWRITER EXCHANGE IOS West Front St. Findlay, Ohio C. W. Oxley Phone 478-R ggi M HUGHES CLEANERS VISIT OUR MODERN PLANT AT 7Ol HOWARD STREET Quick and Efficient Service at Any Time WE PICK UP AND DELIVER DAILY Phone 6l7-W or ll75-W Clarence Schlencher, Prop. Compliments of RECREATION BOWLING ALLEY 'Skt . ill W IX 'I Z I E R 0 L F 'S "clothes .TS Hickock Belts and jewelry Florsheim Shoes 131 Best Wishes- Seniofs SPAYTH'S DECORATING CO. RCA and Crosley Radio and Television Sherwin-Williams Paint 529 N. Main phone 5135 Dihnerware+Wallpaper-Cifts Novelties 2 X 5 X, e , - M ,i 4' 4. ' it ,. all H CENTRAL DRUG STORE R "THE REXAll STORE" Where the High School gang meets Compliments Delicious Sodas and Sundaes of made with SEALTEST ICE CREAM Al Prescriptions Our Specialty gil'-2 1952 1952 RAY'S BAKERY KRESGE'S MAKER or RAY'S FINE BREAD A355 T AND PASTRIES C O ' F.:-1.5. Phone U3 STUDENTS 1952 1952 . . . . each department CONGRATULATIONS TO THE is designed for customers' CLASS OF ,52 convenience at .... ! FINDLAY HARDWARE CIWGCLX' 630-632 S. Main I33 I3 BOSTON DEPT, MAY WE FILL YOUR CORSACE ST 0 RE Things for yourself, AND OTHER FLOWER ORDERS? your home, your family Findlay, Ohio 'blk MEET YOUR FRIENDS At THE B e G soDA FOUNTAIN COOPER SERVICE BATTERIES AND Accessonuas B s. G onus mms STORE ELECTRIC suPruEs Phone 5 Findlay, Ohio 4 Opposite Ohio Oil Building THE HOBBY SHOP BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF "SZ" ll5 SOUTH MAIN STREET Phone 3 l 60 Findlay, Ohio J FURNITURE CO. N. S. GATES 8. SON Wise Furnaces and Air Conditioning A b C SAlISBURY'S RESTAURANT BZCIQQYS ,SSSEQTE Across From The Ohio Oil Co. AH TYPES Sheet Metal Work Fine Foods At Reasonable Prices AH Work guaranteed Air-Conditioned Free Eshmates Sales-Since l889-Service 2Ol North Main Street Phone 412 Findlay, Ohio 135 WIllARD PM SAlES and SERVICE 124 W. Crawford St. H8-22 E. Crawford St. Phone 4706 Phone 3226 Used Cars- New Cars compliments FINDLAY, OHIO Parking Lot fram the J. C. PENNEY COMPANY it l Enjoy "THE PAUSE THAT REFRESHESH at your friendly get-together parties 409-ll West Main Cross St. SERVE Findlay's Oldest Material Dealer BRUCE B. BRYAN 8. SON Concrete Products-Builders' Supplies ' Phones 494 and 257 neo. us. nv. on. I 36 FRED ,KLEIN 8. SON SHEET METAL WORK PLUMBING AND HEATING 110 North Main Street f Et. I phonezog LESTER THOMAS FINDLAY. OHIO DiAMoNDs-wATcHES- SILVERWARE 303 South Main Street "Gifts that will be treasured and long remembered." 11 bess shreve shop FEMININE APPAREL 521 South Main Street Best Wishes to the Class of "SZ" N...- Il 1 - CCNCRATULATIONS to the Class of 1952 from TURNER - FENSTERMAKER SHOE COMPANY Quality Shoes Since 1889 415 So. Main St. Findlay, Ohio 137 We fitted you during your high ,., .. , . '5 ' .-v 5 -E. ku ' 4 ' if , rp ' A su .3- nn A ' if :pi , 3 f V, .4 LQQW 'N'-4 I' . V? gm- . 1 , ,..,, -i..-mfr ,222 33 5 .,, ,,.fv V Wutwg-z 'ag,c.-.'Z,C gg ' :I , Q 1:13:43 -jgg' Qgggvq 3 . 1 Q1 Yngwie Q:-,V--ll.. F ' 'QW f S igggc...-. 7 .. sg lr ,WL sg..-..-is S ,vga f . ' Aj , g,xn'N.v.-i , , if V 2 . . .. ., ., . U V V- s Q- .N .Q-,vs ., szwwu. f. f . A . . . ., 1- 1 ,, at , A K , 'ax 'II,'5g25!' 4 f ' neu. . V1 ,Q 'PY ?,, f':'- F , a. E school days so let Oordon's do likewise for your college outfits. Coin Operated Machines GORDON'S READY Office Phone 2807 33l North Main St. To Residence Phone 627 Findlay, Ohio VAN HEUSEN EVANS TYPEWRITER COMPANY Corner Cory and Crawford Streets Telephone H80 Your ROYAL Typewriter Dealer 138 My 'H .9 .,yi if i,.y ,,ic, Compliments of STEWART'S MEN'S WEAR 329 S. Main Telephone lOl4 1 if gf 4- 55 iz' A . . . 1 .,, cccyycy sis ,, Q l gg 4 2 Q A A ' IDAIID Nagin I S A I, Y S vmunlcrs ,W "-'JI'-I We Extend Our Courteous Service to r W All in Handling Real Estate Problems el'-. I I 1 I i R E E SE R E A l T 0 R I I Want to Buy? FINEST IN ICE CREAM AND WUIII to Sell? DAIRY PRODUCTS I Mrs. Burgess Reese, Realtor J id, 612 W. Main Cross sf. Phone 2026 DAIRY SPECIALISTS Phone "I " ST A N D A R D C 0 A l C 0 - A l l E N ' S HGOOD COAL COSTS LESS, The Store Every Girl Knows Stokers and Stoker Service For Ready-To-Wear NEXT TO THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK 139 SIMON'S 333 South Main Street Findlay, Ohio Compliments Of THE NORTH SIDE PHARMACY 30l North Main St. Phone ZI7 Look For This Sign at 225 South Main Street Next To S 5 S Drug Store SEE US FOR NATIONALLY ADVERTISED PRODUCTS Guaranteed Diamonds - Watches Clocks- jewelry 140 Come In And Browse Around Compliments of HANCOCK COUNTY FARM EQUIPMENT ASSOCIATION W-"wif B A R N H A R T MEMORIAL H. D. GRUBE , IEWELER and WATCHMAKER FINDLAYS CLDEST 325 South Main Street FUNERAL HOME FIND'-AY, GHIO SMITHSON ROMICK KIRKPATRICK Phone 185 8 Qi LL MIllER'S LUNCHEONETTE LU C I L L E W E 5 T C 0 1' 1' and . . . . Dust nct e Fash ons KITCHENETTF eoels. ILM Congratulations to the FIND'-AY' OHIO Class of "SZ" ,f . ,,,,, 'Q' 'P' ny- x E ..' --- I VB POINT CONFECTIONERY ul-llMAN'5 411 Lima Ave- Phone 815 Across from the Court House Compliments of EAST sin: NORTH Dm! NiARATHoN sisnvlcf M A R K E T Tiffin and Blanchard Groceries Meats FINDLAY, OHIO Produce Frozen Foods Phone 919 H, FREE DELIVERY M N it , l i Residence of Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Thatcher, Blanchard Road Ray Van Guten 8. Son, contractors Chrysler Air Temp Materials Furnished C. F. Und by Air Conditioning and Refrigeration co. 451-453 Center St. Phone 499 "f'f ' N I s,1,i 5 -Q A C 2 if-Lslf,-it '-to if K . 4 --0--ef: T .5 'fTf'i Q R 'V 'W cgi SIMON Und SMITH' Home of 107 E. Sandusky CORONADO APPLIANCES and HIAWATHA SPORTING GOODS H1 Findlay's Only Five-Chair Shop KOEHlER'S 3 as - - GREENHOUSE PEGcY's cnfmr Jzwmns W elf pleases Us to Flowers for All Occasions "Where gift Efeuefeestfe eelvedn 1022 Liberty sf. Phone 3030 out ann . I i Watch and jewelry Repair Fmdlay' Ohm All Watches Electronically Tested 1 i III 'Ill 1 f l V e as l M.. l X Good luck To You, Class of "52" HOME HEATING SERVICE De'-e Hie-"eY Curt Radabaugh Coal, Gas and Oil H- W- Noller PAlACE BARBERSHOP 44 ll8 W. Crawford 5Ol Fraser St. Phone 74 F 1. E' jumbo Shrimp - Deep Fried Perch Chi ken Ciblets Barbecu d Ribs c - e Italian Spaghetti - Tenderloin Steaks 0 1 GHG' skiruqml if s Q 121 mm Ii xtle, ' Cali 4294 Your Order Will Be Delivered Piping Hot I-IO00 Fried Chicken At Its Best , ,, .-..,.!.g,,,i!!,,,!,-in ,W . ,-.Tsai I l.- MIXER NEUMANN'S BAKERY Specializing In Home-Style Cookies I Iv IT' d W H IT N E Y I S Specijln Breads 947 LIMA AVE. 208 E. Sandusky St. Phone 4404 Radios 6' Television Appliances SPANGLER ELECTRIC . Appliances 'A l Radios and Television HARTMAN'S Glass and China Shop Fostoria, Heisey, Imperial Glassware Franciscan, Syracuse Fine China Class Cutting and Decorating 327 N. Main Phone 3520 I2l N. Main St. Findlay, Ohio 145 A Abbott, Deke, ........, ,,,.,.,,,.,,,4,,, 5 6, 97 Ackman, Janet, ...,..... 56, 63, 102 Adams, David, Adams, Peggy, Alesch, Jack, Aller, Dianne, .. ...................,. so ...........5a, as ...........55 ea Ammons, Jerry, .....,.......,,....,..........., 72 Andrews, Joan, ............ 34, 63, 86, 103 Armbruster, James, ....................,,....,. 34 Armentrout, Marlene, ..,..,.................. 62 Arras, Jerry, ......,.,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,, 34, 80 Aungst, Ronald, Aungst, Robert, ,...24, 25, 34, 64, 70, 72, 77, 79, 81 Aurand, John, ........,..............,.... 56. 97 Avery, D. N., ........... , .... ,... 1 5, 30, 65 B Babb, Glenna, ,,..,.... ..... 3 4, 69, 81, 86 Bachmon, C. C., ...,. ...,...... 1 4, 98, 99 Baker, Jan, .. ........ , .,...,,,.....,..,.,. 52 Baker, Lance, ........ .......,,.,.,,,,, 56, 91 Boker, Raymond, .... ........ 3 4, 80, 101 Baldwin, Donald, Ballinger, Roger, ..........34, 62, 69, 80 ......... ............. . .56 52 102 Bame, Barbara, ..,..................... , Barkimer, Shirley, ........,. 52, 70, 72, 85 Barrell, Jack, ..............,. 34, 65, 94, 96 Bartlett, E. C., ,.....,......,......,.., .,.. 9 4 Bartley, Steven, 52, 64, 69, 70, 72, INDEX 24, 30, 31, 36, 67, 87 Caldwell. Miriam, ..25 52, 70, 72, 85 Cameron, Delbert, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, 3 6 Cameron, Orland, , ........,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,. 70 Campbell, Jack, ..,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4., 9 5 Casteel, Rasellen, .,.....,,,,,,, 25, 56, 102 Chambers, David, ........ 24, 36, 69, 87 Chapman, Max, .......,.,.,,.,...,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,, 98 Charles, Elsie, ,,,,.... 52 63, 69, 81, 85 Charpiot, Alice, .,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,. 52, 69, 85 Chatelain, Ruth, ...., .................,. 5 6, 84 Chesebro, Barbara, ........, 56, 103 Clark, Eileen, ...,.... ,,,,,,,, 5 6, 67 Clark, Reita, ,......,,,......,,,,,,, ,,,,, 5 6,103 Claypool, Elilabeth, ......9, 24, 36, 64, 69 70, 72, 81, 86 Cleary, Robert, .,,..,,..,,......,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,, 36 Clevenger, Nancy, ..,......,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,4 56 Clevenger, Robert, 28 52, 81, 83, 88 Cline, William, ......,...............,.,,,,,.,, 56 Clinger, Robert, .... ..........,.,..,,., 2 0, 24, 36, 69, 74, 75, 77 87, 93, 94, 96 Cloud, James, ....,.......,,.,,,,.,,,,..., 52, 70 Colburn, Milton, ..............,.,.,............. 36 Coldren, Esther, ..... ..........,.,,......,,.. 3 6 Cole, James, .,....... .............,..,... 5 6, 70 Collins, Loretta, . ..................,... . 52, 63 Collins, Marlene, .,,,... .56, 81, 84, 103 Constien, Prin. G. R., .... 5, 6, 26, 82 Constien, Mrs. G. R., Bikle, Sue, ..,........... Baughman, Harry, ..... . ..................... . 83 Bassitt, Robert, .........,................,... 95 8 52 Bayless, James, .. Bayless, Lynn, ...,. ..................,... 7 , 52 Beach, Sandra, .. ....... 28, 52, 81, 85 Beagle, Kay, ...... .........,.............. 5 2 Beam, Robert, .... ............,....,... 5 2 Beard, Ann, ............. .......,..............., 5 6 Beordsley, Arden, ........ 56, 75, 81, 84 Beckman, David, .. .................... ..56 Beckman, Diana, .... ............ 5 6, 105 Bellette, Nancy, ...............,..............,. 52 Beltz, Donald, 31, 34, 69, 87, 94, 96 sem, william, .....................,....A. 55, 97 Beniomin, Elmoyn, .. ..,....................,, 52 Bennett, Sally, ........... ......... 7 0, 102 Bensinger, Barbara, ...............,........ 56 Bensinger, Shirley, ....,........,..,... 52, 63 Benton, Betty, ............ 34, 63, 86, 103 70 Berger, Robert, .................................. 52 Bernhardt, Corena, Berry, David K., Bibler, Jerry, .... ,. Bibler, Marilyn, , Bikle, Phillip, .. Birchfield, Louis, 65, .......34, 80, 94, 67 69 87 96 .... .56, , 84 94 72 56 Bird, Berniece, ...... ............. 5 6, 84, 102 Bishop, Mrs. Gertrude, ...,.................... 8 Biteman, Philip, ..... Borgelt, Arleno, ......... ...... . . .... ..... 5 2 Blide, John, .. ..,.. 18, 20, 26, 35, 87, 99, 100 Boroff, David, .......... ...... .... . . .35, 62 Bosworth, llean, ................................ 35 Bowman, Ivan, ...........,..................,. 20, 24, 25, 31, 35, 67, 69, B1, 82, 87 Bowman, John, .............. 52, 67, 69, 88 Bowman, Philip, ..... Box, Fred, .......,. ...... .... . . 52, 80, 101 Boyer, Miss Lillian, . ..,...... .. ,.12, 86 Boyington, Janet, ., . ,,,.............,.... ..70 Bradley, Martha, 59, 24, 30, 35, 66, 69, 70, 72, 86 Brandenberger, H. F., . ..... 12, 23, 63 Brandenberger, Ruth, ..35, 63, 65, 101 Breitigam, Shirley, . ,...,.56, 84,103 Brennemon, Greta, .... .... ..... . . .. ..56 Brenner, Donna, Brickman, Jo Ann, Bright, Rachel ,,,. ,..,.52, 69, 81, 102 Bright, Theodore, , ,, Brim, Carol, .. Brim, Murlin, . Brooks, Ann, .. .. Brooks, Carl, .... ,1 Brown, John, , ...... . ,.,..... ,...,.... . 102 , . , 35,86 .....52, 80 ., ......,.. 52, 66, 85 8 35 , , 87, 99, 100 62 Brown, Karl, ,. .. .. . ..,. ,, ,. ,.56, 70 Brubaker, Robert, ..... ..,.,...... ..., ...,... 5 6 Brumley, Dr. D. R., ..... .. . .27 Bryan, Jane, . ......... 25, 56, 75, 84 Bryant, Mary, .. ......,....., 25, 56, 75, 84 Buck, Barbara, , Buck, Doris, ..... . Buis. Harry, . ..,, .. Burkhart, Carol. , . .. .... , ,.52 9, 23, 24, 25, 35, 66, 69, 83, 86 Burkhart, C. F., ...... 13, 26, 30, 90, 91 Burton, Barbara, .....,...........,............ 52 Bushong, Betty, ..,............................. 52 Bushong, Max, ............ . ..... 52, 80, 94 Bushong, Raymond, ........., 35, 80 Busick, Dawn, ......... ........ 5 6, 70 Busick, Paul, .................................... 52 C Cain, Ray, .. ..,.. ...... 2 5, 52, 82, 88, 90 52 Cairns, Carolyn, . ............................... Cairns, Patricia, .......... 35, 102, 105 Caldwell, David, Erwin, Peggy, ........ ...,.. F Faber, Edith, ......... Faber, Robert, ......... Farison, Thomas, ,...... .. Forner, Miss Mildred. ..........57, 84 ........37, 70, 104 88 .. ..,...,. .s 15 Fassett, Miss Mae, ....,...,. ,,,,, Fausnaugh, Mary Ann, Federici, Phyllis, .......,...,...,,, 57, 63, Felgar, Roger, , ........ .. Felgar, Walter, ..... Felgar, Wayne, . .... . Fenstermaker, Roy, ...... Fetters, Theodore, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Fields, Betty, .... 9, 24, Fishel, Anne, ........,.,..,,,,,,,, Fisher, Joseph, ..................., 84 ai ,......5s, 94 .,..,,....37,80 aa. 69, ea, ios 57 , , 81, 101 Fitzpatrick, Margaret, ........ 57, 84, 103 Fleck, Bernard, .,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, 3 3, 30, 101 , 97 Fleck, William, ......... Flarnins, Rev. G. L., . Fleming, Jacqueline, .... Flemion, Philip, ..... Flick, Clair, ....... .. Flick, Shirley, ....... 53 69 ............. , , 27 57 ......5a, sa, 94 so ei 57 Cook, Carol Ann, .,..,..,.,..,,,, 9, 36, 66 Cook, Richard, ...............,............ 56, 97 Cooksey, Gwendolyn 62, 72. 85, 103 Cooper, Sue, ......... .... ......... 5 2 , 82, 102 Corbin, Robert, .... 52, 62, 80, 88, 101 Corbin, Martha Louise, 56, 63, 84, 103 Cornwell, Jean, . .............................. 52 Cornwell, William, .................... 36, 69 Corwin, Frank, .... . ................. 52 Cossett, Lois, ,.... ..... ............ 5 2 , 102 Cramer, Barbara, ....... 52, 63, 85 Cramer, Jerry, ................... ,. ............ 56 Cramer, Leonard, ........,,,..,,. 56, 97, 99 Cramer, William, .................. 20, 24, 36, 69, 72, 82 Crates, Fred, .................................... 64 Crawford, Richard, ...................... 52, 80 Crawford, Ronald. ............................ 56 Creighton, William, .... 52, 94, 99, 100 Crosby, George, 7, 25, 28, 52, 74, 75 Crossmon, Kathryn, .................... 25, 56 Cryer, David, 56, 64, 70, 72, 94, 97 Cunningham, Ruthellen, .............. ....67 Curry, John, .. .. .. ........ ........... . .25, 52 Curry, Julian, ,,, .,....... ....... 5 6, 97 D Dantico, Eudean, ..........25, 52, 69, 83, 88, 94 Darwactor, Paul, ,..,..,,, .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 6 Davidson, Phyllis, ....., .,.,,...,,,,,,, , 52, 63 Davis, Catherine, .... ........ 2 5, 56,82 Davis, Dick, ......... ....,..,..,,,,,,,,,, 8 8 Davis, L. M., . ,,,, , ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, N80 Day, Dennis, ..... ....,.. 2 8, 52, 81, 88 Day, Rolland, .,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 9 O, 91 Daymon, Marie, ............ 56, 70, 72, 84 Decker, Alice, ,,,.,.,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 56 Deeds, Wayne, .,......,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 37 DeIaHamaide, F. Wayne, ........ 37, 80 Dennis, James, ,.... ......,. ..,..,,,..,, , 5 2, 94 Deter, Barbara, .,,.,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 52, 63 DeVore, Kayleen, ,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,, 7 0 , 104 DaVare. Ray, ..... ., ,.52, 80, 101 Dewey, Ralph, ..... ............... 3 7,80 Dickerson, Kay, ....... 37, 63, 69 Dietsch, John, ...... .,.. , ..24, 37, 69, 91 Dillon, James, ...... ..........,......,.......,, 3 7 Dindal, Dan, .. ............... 25, 56, 81, 83 Dorman, Gerald, .............,.,,,,,,,,, 52, 80 Downard, George, .,,. ,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,, 5 6 Doxsey, Robert, .,... . Doxsey, Roberta, .. Dreisbach, John, Dreisbach, Mary, Dreisbach, Richard,--1 ..,. 56, 97 .......7, 56, 103 56, 62, 75, 89 72 55,'156,'7i',"91 Duffield, Barbara, ...........,.. ....... 5 2, Duffield, Duane, .... . Dufford, Dorotha, Dunbar, Jan, ..,, , Dunn, Mary Jo, Durain, Jerry, ..... . Dutton, Ronald, Dyer, Rahman, .. Dymond, Danna, .....,.. Dysinger, Suzanne, "fQ.Q1Q'.f153," 85 37 84 56 .56, , 84 ..47, 80 . ,..,,.. 52 ........56 56 E Easton, Miss Betty, ...,,.. 15, 67 Ebert, Donald, ....,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 5 2, 80 Eckel, Mrs. Helen, M ..... 15, 84 Eddington, Norma, ,, ,,,,,,,,,,, 52 Egts, Betty, .,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, M53 Elder, Sylvia, - -..... .....,, ,,.... ............ 7 , 9 , 18, 24, 30, 31, 37, 66, 69, 77, 86 Ellinwood, Clark, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 56 Ellinwood, Gladys, ,,,,,,,,,,, 56, 84 Ellinwaod, Wayne, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 7, 97 Elliott, Robert, ...... ,..,... 3 7, 94, 96 Elsea, Sherman, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 0 Emerson, Robert, .. ....... 57, 94, 97 England, Robert, .......... 57, 83, 89, 97 Folk, Harlen, .........,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Falk, Robert, ..............,... .,,,.,,.,, a 0, 101 Paltz, Barbara, ...... ..53, 54, 70, 72, as Falh, Joyce, ........................ 9, 35, 86 Folt1, Robert, .,.. ,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 7 Foreman, Mary, .......,,......... ..57 Faaf, Duane, -..-- ...... 5 3, 69, 88 Fax. Betty, ............ .......... 5 7, 84 Frack, William, .................. ..53 Frantz, Shirley, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 53,102 Fray. James, ........................ 57, 97, 101 Frey, Richard, ........30, 31, 38, 6 Friend, Jean Ann 7, 69, 83, 90, 91 , ............................ 57 Frost, Philip, ............. , ,......, ,.,.,, 5 7,101 Frost, Jackson, .... 20, 24, 25, 38, 87 Frast, James, .............. .......... 5 3, 64, 70 Frafhay, Caral, ............,........... 38, 103 Frath, Darrel, ................... .38, 94, 96 Fuller, George, ............ 25, 57, B3, 101 Funk, Dorothea, ,,..., ...,..,.,.,,,,,,,, 5 7, 81 G Galloway, Phyllis, ...... 24, 38, 86, 103 Gardner, Harriet, ,... 21, 38, 64, 69, 77 Gardner, Sue, ................,........... 70, 72 Garlow, William, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 38, 80 Garnes, Janice, ....,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, 38, 69, 86 Games, John, .,.,....,,,, 53, 88, 99, 100 Gary, Eugene, ....... Gearing, George, George, Emmanuel, oepnun, Myn, ............ za, 53, ai, as Gerlach, Susan, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 57, 103 Gillen, Norman, ...,,...,......,,,,,, 080 Glimn, Jan, .......,.. .,,,,,,, 5 3, 85,102 Glock, Edward, ................., ..39 Gohl, Don, ........... ,.,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,, 5 3 Gohlke, Jermain, .... ,.,,,,,,., 5 3 Gohlke, Marlene, ..... ....... 3 9, 86 Gohlke, Sandra ...... .....,.,.,,,,,,,, 5 3 Gordon, Carl, ..,... ....... 5 7, 89, 91 Gray, Eugene, .................,...,,, 7, 53, B8 Green, Robert, ............ 53, 62, 80, 88 Green, Richard, 57, 89, 91, 94, 97, 99 Graena, Jack, ............................ 39, 80 Grieb, Daniel, 24, 29, 39, 63, 77, 81 Gronau, R. E., ......,. 13, 28, 30, 67, 88 Grase, Marlene, ........................ 53, 67 Grove, Gretchen, ........ 25, 57, 63, 84 Gulker, Gary, ,....... ...,.........,,. 5 3, 99 Gulliford, Ronald, ...... ...,.,. 3 9, 87 Guzik, Frank, ............. .....,.... 9 5 H Hagerman, Sharon, .... ........ 5 3, 103 Haida, James, ............................ 53, 88 Haley, Jaseph, .............................,.. ..53 Halay, Pansy, ............ 9, 39, 66, 69, 86 Hull, W- E-, ---,-,...........,...... 12, 29,81 Hall, Wilbur, Jr., . ..-................. ........ 2 4, 39, 69, 70, 72 Hanna, Jean, .....,,....,,,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, B2 Harding, Marlene, ............ 39, 67, 103 Harding, Ronald, ,..,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 5 3 Horlett, Jack, ,.,. ...... 2 5, 57, 83, 97 Harris, Donnalee, .... ......,......... 5 3, 63 Harris, Robert, ..,. , ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 57 Harter, R. T., ........... ....... 1 3, 97, 99 Hartigan, Nancy, .. ......., 57,101 Hartigan, Robert, .......,.,,................ 53 Hartman, Carroll, .............................. 70 Hartman, Darwin, ............. ,, ,,,,, 57, 89 Hartman, Jane, ...,,. 53, 64, 70, 72, 85 Hartman, Neva, ,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 39 Hartman, Phyllis J., ............ ............ 7 0 Hartman, Richard, 57, 81, 89, 91, 101 Hartman. Shirley, ...,. ., ,..,, 7, 57, 101 Hauenstein, Robert, , ,,,,,,,, .,,,,,57 Hough, Marilyn,, ,,....., .,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, 5 1 Hauman. Robert, ...... , ..,,...... .. .... ..57 Hayes, C. E., . ..........,. .8, 30, 62 Heistand, Mariorie, , . .39, 102. 105 Heitmeyer, Carl, . .. ...,.... . .. .53, 80 Henderson, John, , ,.25, 37, 70. 83, 97 Herge, Kay, ......,......... ..... 9 , 18, 19, 26, 30, 31, 39, 66, 69, 77, 86, 104 Herne, Miss Mary, ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,13 Hershey, Joseph, ....... 40, 80, 101 Hertel, Nancy, ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, 5 7 Hess, William, 28, 53,L9, 81, BB, 99 Hess, Mary, .... ..... . .,...,... ,..........,. 4 0 , 69 Hetrick, Carol, .................... 53, 69, B5 Heuberger, Alice, ................ ..70 Heuberger, Paul, ....... .......,.,....,.,..,.. 1 4 Highsmith, Barbara, ............ 57, 75, 82 Highsmith, Orma, ..... Higley, Beverly, .... Higley, Jerry, ........... Higley, Nancy, ......... Hildreth, David, .. Hilkert, Ruth, ..... Hill, Barbara, .. Hill, Donald, .,.... Hill, Mary lou, ...... Hill, Wayne, .....,,..,. Himmler, Jeannette, Hineland, Dwayne, .,,,,...4o, 69,102 .,.,....,...... ,.57 ,.40 63 86 02 , ,23 1 1 53 Hinton, Leon, .....,,.....,.,. 24, 40, 63 Hite, Clifford L., .... 12, 64, 67, 70 Hasan, Mary, ............................ 57, Holland, Sharlene, ., r r so sa 84 97 as 57 e5 ,so 77 71 io: io: :oz Homan, Virginia, .... ....... 5 3, Honecker, Doris, ,.,..,. Horning, Nancy, 40, 69, 70, 77, 86, 104 Hosman Madellyn, ..,.....21, 28, 40, 63, 65, 66, 86, 101 Hough, Donald, .,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 40, 69 Houston, Michael, , .,..................... 53, 63, 74, 75, 90, 94 Howard, Ronald, .. Hoy, Doris, ..40, 69, 81, 86, 102, 105 Hoyer, Mary Jo, ..,. 24, 40, 69, 83, 86 Hudnell, Miss Rasa, Huff, Jean, ., ...,..,...,........ 53, 103, 105 Huffman, Ronald, ....... 57, 81, 83, 89 Hull, Bruce, ............,.,......, 053, 88, 99 97 Hummell, Robert, .....................,.. 57, Humphrey, Barbara, 41 9, 18, 25, 30, 31, , 66, 69 74, 75, 77, 81, 86, 103, 104 Humphrey, W. D., ...-.......,. ............... 2 3 Hunsicker, C. W., .... 1, 13, 74, 75, 77 Hutchinson, Anita, .... 57, 75, 84, 103 Hutchinson, Jeanne, .... 53, 69, 85, 103 Hutchinson, Mariorie, .... 9, 25, 30, 31, 41, 51, 66, 69, 70, 72, 77, 81, 86 Hyatt, Flora, ,..... ....,................ 5 7, 103 ller, James, ........, ..... Iliff, Julie Ann, ....... lngledue, Carolyn, .....57, 80, 88, 94 9, 29, 41, 69, 70, 77, 81, 86, 102 Ingram, LaRue, ,............. .,.... 5 7, 81,84 Ireland, LeRoy, ......,.,.. ..,...... 5 7, 97 Irwin, Richard, .....,,..,... ......,..... 5 3 J Jacobs, Pauline, ,, . ......... ..,57, 84 Jacobs, Theodore, ..... ...,...... 7 , 18, 41 Jacobs, Miss Zola, ,................... 4, 6, 23 Janes, Barbara, ......................., 53, 102 Janes, Christina, ...24, 29, 41, 69, 86 Janes, Claude, .......,.............,............ 57 Jarvis, Eleanor, 24, 25, 29, 41, 62, 86 Jenkins, J. O., , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,. 14, 30 Johns, Calvin, , ,......., , ,21, 28, 29, 41, 69, 81, 87 Johnson, Jean, ,, ..,...,.,.,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,, ,7O Johnson, Karen, ,... 57, 63, 64, 70, 84 Johnston, Miss Helen, 5, 7, 9, 12, 66 Jones, Donna, ....., .,...,... 4 1, 104, 105 Jones, Gloria, . . .53, 102 Jones, W. Oscar, . .,..... ..... 1 2, 20, 26, 30, 68, 69 K Kagey, William, ,,..,. ................ 5,53 Kamerer, Sue, ,. ,.... ........ 5 7, 63, 84 Korn. Patricia. .. ,...... . ......... 41, 63 Kauffman, Patricia, ..... ......... 5 7, 70 Keller, L. C., .,,,.,,,,, ,.,,,,,,,,,, 1 5, 94 Kempher, Robert, ..,.. ,... . . ,.......,..,.... 57 Kerrick, Lois, . ....................... 53, 70, B5 Kieffer, Miss Bernice, ......... ....... 1 4, 83 Kifer, Thomas, ........ .,........ . 57, 83, B9 King, David, .......,..,,.. .,,,,,,,,,,. 4 1, 63 King, Donald, ..,.. ......... 5 3, 64, 70 King, Ronald, ...,....,.... ......... 5 3, 70 Kinley, Supt. F. L., Kirchner, Donald, Kirk, James, ........... Koehler, Cynthla, .... .5, 6 25, 25, 57, ai, a4, 41 Kohli, Edward, ....,.. Kostyo, A. R., ,. ...... ., Kostyo, Mrs. A. R., Kowal, Arlene, ,,,,, , 102 ,e5, 87 22 , ...... 53 41 Kraus. Alan, ...... ....., , .. .......,.... Krueger, Judith, ..,............................, 9, 24, 42, 66, 69, 72, 81, 83, 86,102 Krueger, Kay, ,.25, 28, 53, 69, 81, 85 Kwiotkowski, Rol, ............................ 95 L Laderman, Barbara, .. ...... B1 99 Lorkins, Jack, ....,...... ...... Latham, Isabel, 57, 70, 84, 102, 104 Laube, James, ............................ 53, Laube, Robert, ............ ........... ........... Laube, Suzanne, .... ....... 5 7, Launder, Max, ............. ............... . . Lavender, William, Lawrence, D. D. , ...fffffffffffffi'5,'53'f' 94 57 63 Lauck, Mollie, ....,.... ........... 5 7 58 53 67 B2 Laws, Mildred, ..... Lazenby, Dolores, . ....... 42, 62, 65, 101 leach, Judith, ........ , .............--..-.. - ------ 58 Leader, Linda, 53, 66, 69, 81, 82, 85 Leader, Robert, ..............,.. .,,........ 5 8,91 Lear, Rebecca, ..,................. 53, 69, 102 Lea roy, Charlotte, 53, 69, 81, 82, 85 Leary, Kay, ,,,.......,.............,...... ,54, 63 Leary, Royce, ..,........................... 42, 69 LeBay, Floyd, .,... . ----,- 42, B0 Lackey, Harriett, ..,,.. ........... 4 2 Lee, Patricia, ,,.. .......,. .54 lentz, Jack, ...... -A----- 5 8, 91 lleb, Rosalind, ..........,............... ...... 5 4 Lindner, Doris, ..... .....- -..4.-----.-- 9 . 17, 24 25, 28, 29, 42, 66, 77, 81, 82. 102 Line, Nancy, -..4.-----.4.... 58, 31, 84,103 linhart, John, ....................... , .....-...--- 54 Leach, Edward, .... ------..--------- 5 4, B0 Long, Miss Eileen, 4---4 ------- 3 , 55 Lang, Richard, ..................... 4-.-- . -54, 80 Lon sway, Bernard, ............42, 80, 101 Love, Joanna, ....... ,..9, 29, 42, 66. 86 layer, Sally, .......,........ 58, 81, 84, 123 Lucas, Richard, ..... Lunn, Thomas, ..., Lupton, Gloria, ., Lupton, James, ..... Lyon, Phillip, IffffffIffffffffffff..a ......29, 42, 66, ae . ..,,............ 58, 63 ....,,.42, 63, as Moore, Karen, 20, 24, 43, 66, 69, 86 Moore, Kathryn ................ 9, 43, 69, 86 Morehead, James, .................... 58, 97 Morgar, Peggy, ................ 54, 102, 105 Morris, Shirley, ............ 43, 69, 86, 91 Mosier, Robert, 24, 54, 83, 88, 99, 100 Moyer, Suzanne, 28, 54, 69, 81, 85 Murphy, Thomas, .......... ,... , .44, 80, 101 Murray, Barbara, ...........,.................. 58 Murray, John, ................ 44, 63, 65, 87 Myers, Carol, .... ......... 5 8, 70, 72, 84 Myers, Donald, ............................ 58, 70 Myers, Phyllis, ..............,... ............. 7 0 N Navin, James, ......,................. 7, 58, 97 Needles, Carol, .......................... 58, 84 Neeley, William, ........ 54, 70, 72, 83 Neeley, 24, 44, 63, 64, 69, 70, 72, 86, 102 Nelson, Marilyn, .... 24, 44, 69, 70, 72 Joan, .................................... 9, Tell, William, Rowell, Sharon, ..... ...,.......... 5 8 Rowell, Terry, ..... ........ 5 4, 94 Roynon, lva, .. ........ 54, 81 Rudisiii, Nun. ....,. ........... 7 0 Ruehle, Robert, ..... ........ 5 4 Rumgay, Shirley, ..... ........... 5 4 Rupright, Luana, .......... ........... 5 4, 63 S Saller, Helen, ........,....... 69, 102, 105 Sawvell, William, 70, 72, 83, 88, 90, 91 Schertzer, Sally, .............,.................. 58 Schimmel, William, .,.,,,,......,.,..,. 45, 80 Schmitz, Darold, ...,.... ..................... 8 0 Schmunk, J. D., ...... ........... l 4, 23, 89 Schmunk, Joyce, ,.........,, 25, 55, 70, 82 Schmutte, Margaret, .............,.....,.... 55 Schmutte, Susan, ....... ,58, 62, 63, 82 58 Sc hoen berger, Dan, ,... ...................... Schoonover, Peggy, ............ 25 Schott, Sarah, .... 58, Schubert, Nila, ..........,.............,. , , 58, 84 66, 82, 84, 103 55 70 30 72 Schumacher, Oliver, .... 12, 29, , Schwab, Suzanne, .....,. .58, 75, 81 , 84 Scoby, Thomas, .,,....,,....................... 45 Scothorn, Carol, ................,...........,... 72 Sehnert, James, 23, 25, 59, 62, 82, 83 Semler, Jerry, ................ 45, 63, 67, 69 Settles, H. W., ,.,.., .......... ...........,...... 1 4 Shaver, Iola, ..,...,. ......,.. 5 9, 84, 102 Shearer, Ronald, Sheldon, Barbara, .... Shell, Ralph, .,..,,,,,., .. 80 70, 71 Shilling, Shirley, . ........, .... 5 5, 63,102 Shoemaker, Barbara, Shrider, Geraldine, ...,. Shrider, Helen, ,...55, Shrider, James, .....,,... 91 69 66, 67, 85, 101 .59 70 99 Shrider, Lawrence, ............... Shuler, Dottie, ..,... Siebeneck, Jean, .... 59: as Slocum, Nelson, Mrs. Opal, ............................ 67 Newcomer, Gloria, .................... 58, 84 Nichols, Dave, ..........,......... 58, 83, 97 Nill, Robert, .................... 54, 80, 101 Niswander, Ann, 58, 70, 72, 102, 104 Niswander, James, .................... 54, 94 Nuby, Sallie, .........................,.. 85, 105 O Oaks, Jerry, ................ ...... 5 4, 83 O'Connor, Michael, ..,., , ,,.,.,,,, 54 O'DelI, Patricia, ,,.,,, ,,,.,,,,, ,,.,,,. 7 , 54, 69, 81,102,105 O'Neil, Thomas, 25, 27, 44, 83, 87, 90 Oaper, Donna, ............,.,.......,. ..,. 5 4,63 Orton, Esther, ........,.,..,.,.,.,....,,,, 54, 70 Osborn, Mariorie, ,.....,.,., .,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,, 5 4 Oxley, Constance, ....,,..,...,.,.,,,,,,.,,,,, 54 Oxley, Jo Ann, .,.,..,.,.,. 24, 54, 74, B2 P Pahl, Ned, ................ ...,..... .....,. 5 4 Palmer, Keith,, ....... . ..,,............. 7, 58 Parcher, Franklin, .... , ........ 25, 54, 88 Parke, Daniel, .,.,......,, .,,.,,,.,,,,, 5 8, 63 Patterson, Roberto, ,,.,.. .,.,,,,,,,,,,.,, 5 B Pauline, Donald, ...... ,....,.....,,,.,,,, 5 8 Pauline, Robert, .,., ....,,,,,,,,,,,. 4 4, 69 Payne, Evelyn, .,., , ,,,,,, 25, 58, 103 Peregoy, Iris, ..... ...,,.,.......... 5 8, 103 . ........ 25, 59, 103 99 Siferd, Raymond, ..... ...,.... 5 9, 97, Siferd, Robert, ....... ......,.... 4 6, 80 Simons, Robert, ..... ......,,....... 5 9 Simpson, Robert, .............................. 70 Simpson, William, 28, 55, 64, 70, 72 Sink, Elaine, . .,.............,........,.. 70, 103 Skidmore, Lois, .................... 55, 70, 72 Skidmore, William, .......,..,.., Slack William, ............ . ................... .. 11, 24, 25, 47, 77, 81 , 87 Tesnow, Edward, .......,.................... 59 Tesnow, Raymond, ..,.......,................. 55 lhomos, Barbara, ..,.. ............... 5 9 Thomas, Ivan, ........................ 7, 55, 69 Thomas, Marilyn, ............................ 47 Thomas, Ronald, .,,.,....... 55, 62, 80, 88 Thomas, Tom, ..,.... ..,.....,..,...... 5 5, 69 Thomas, Virginia, ........................ 59, 70 Thompson, Jack, ......,...............,....... 72 Thompson, Jayma Sue, 24, 47, 66, 69, 77, Tongate, Patsy, .... Trautman, Dolores, Trlpplehorn, Helen, .. Tritch, Nancy, ...... 'If'.'.'.IQI'.I'.QQf.Qf'.33,'' 1 ...,...,...59,i 86 70 84 Trautman, Mary Lou, ........ 47,86, 02 03 59 55 Tyner, Thomas, ..., U Umbs, Jill, .... 9, 24,25, 47, 66, 77, 86 U v Vance, David, ..,...,.............,,.............. Vandenburg, Jerry, 55 80 85 Van Meter, Miss Betty, . ....... 15, 30, Van Stronder, Nancy, ....,.,................. 9, 20, 24, 29, 47, 66, 77, 81, 86, 102 Volkmer, Jack, ..................,. 14, 80, 101 W Waoland, Esther, Waoland, Joseph, Waoland, Vernon, Wagner, Bruce, ...... 30, 31, 55, Wagner, David, .,.. Wagner, Richard, ........................ Waldman, Marlon, 63 ,75 ,88 ,83 ,88 69 ,......,59, 70, 72 55 55 , 94 Walter, Jane, ......... ,.... 5 9, 81, 84, 103 Walters, Robert, Nord Janet ......... , , 1, 9. 24, 30, 31, 47, , , , 77, 21, 64 69 76 86 Wanda, 9, 24, 46, 69, 70, M MacGregor, Marilyn, .. ....... 54, 85 Mains, Helen, .............-.-----... ,.-.- 7 2, 55 Mains, James, ...............................- ---- 5 4 Mains, Shirley, ,.9, 24, 42, 66, 86, 91 Malloy, John, .....................--.---- 53, 97 Malloy, Margaret, ...............,.... 58. 102 Molloy, William, .....,...... 24, 29, 42,82 March, Miss Esther, .........,.,,... 15,103 Marohn, Marilyn, ....... ................,... 5 4 Martin, Deloris, .... .... . ..58, 72 Martin, Louise, .. ........... 58 Martin, Thelma, .... ....... 5 8 Marvin, Karol, ................................ 58 Massie, Thomas, ............,................... 54 Massillo, Glenda, 7, 9, 43, 66 69 86 Massillo, Amelia, ..,. i ss, oi 02 Matthews, Jack, .................... 97 66 Mattoon, A. L., .... Mattoon, Albert Lee ....5, 7, 13, 27, , ........................ 70 Peschel, Donald, .,.,, . ..,,,, 58, 83, 89, 90 Peterson, Louis, .......... 44, 70, 99, 100 44 Peterson, Mary Jane, Phillips, Delmar, .......,.,..... Phillips, Kenneth, .... Phillips, R. s., ..... Pifer, linda, ,...... , 96 58 27 44 87 84 99 84 """""QZ1"52"' Pifer, Peter, .............,,.,...,.,,,,,,,,,, , Pitney, Beverly Ann, ,...58, 67 81, Pitney, Keith, ....................., sa, 70, Poole, Judith, ............ 25, 58, 70, Porter, Jane, .....,.,.,,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 9, 18, 20, 24, 44, 69, 70, 81, 86, 104 Porter, Rosemary, .,...................... 54, 63 Porter, Shirley, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 70 Porter, William, Povenmire, Lois Powell, Roger, Powell, Willis, Pownell, Jay, ..... Presti, Joe, ,, ............ Pressnell, Patricia, ...... Preston, Mary, ........., Pugh, Robert, ...... Pugh, Jerry, ......, Pulcheon, Joan, If...fff13,"8Zf76'i' .,.,...54, 99. 100 58 , 72 80 fffffssf 95 70 45 80 80 58 70 55 Slocum, Larry, ...............,....,. 55, 88, 91 86 80 Slough Jack, ......,............ ...,............. Smiley: Patricia, 24, 46, 82, 83, 86, 103 Maurer, Constance, ..,................. 54, 63 Mazey, Betty, ..,....., .................,,, 5 8 Mazey, Donald, ................................ 54 McCaffery, James, ........ 7, 25, 54, 83 McClain, Thomas, .....,.......,.,............ 95 McClelland, Kay, ......,................. 58, 84 McCoy, John, ............................ 43, 63 McCullough, David, 54, 74, 75, 88, 94 McCullough, Sabra, ...... 54, 62, 82, 85 McDonald, Jeannette, .,........ 58, 81, 84 McDowell, William, ............ 54, 63, 88 McFadden, Bernard, .....,.................... 54 McGarvey, Bruce, . ..,.....,.. 1, 24, 29, 43, 67, 77, 81, 87 McGown, Roy, ......................,..... 58, 70 McKee, Michael, ..........,.,.,.......,....... 63 McRiII, Myron, .... .............. 5 8 McRill, Shirley, ........ 54, 102 McVey, Susan, ....,... .............. 5 8 Meagley, Richard, ....... ...,....... 5 8 Measimer, Eugeania, ........................ 43 Medlock, Owen, .............................. 70 Meeks, Nancy, ........ 69, 70, 72, 82, 85 Mehaftey, Byron, ....,,...................... 80 Mellinger, Robert, .............,.............. 43 Miles, Darl, ....,,....,.,.,.. ...... ......,.,,....... 8 0 Miles, Lanny, ..,.... 25, 26, 54, 70, 88, 99, 100 Miles, Ruth, ..............,....................... 54 Miller, Barbara, ......,..... 9, 18, 24, 25, 28 43, 61, 66, 69,77, 81, 102, 104 Miller, David, ,.,..,..... . ,.....,. 94, 99,100 Miller, Duane, . .............,...........,. 80, 94 Miller, James, .......,,.... ....70 Miller, Jane, ..........................,.......,... 70 Mlller, Keith, ....,.,.....,.......,... 54, 69, 72 Miller, Mr. and Mrs. K. Ted, .....,...... 22 Miller, lloyd, ...........................,......., 54 Miller, Marilyn, ........,,...............,...... 54 Miller, Marilyn Gay, 58, 64, 81, 83 Miller, Norma, 9, 43, 69, 70, 86, 102 Miller, Patty, .......,...,..,..........,........,... 58 Miller, R. S., .............,,. 13, 22, 23, 67 Miller, Richard, ......,,.,,....,....... 58 Mlnard, Carl, ...,....,. ..... .............. . . ..58 Misamore, Audrey, . .,..... 24, 43, 66, 86 Mitchell, Kenneth, .,...... 24, 43, 94, 96 Mitchell, Thomas, Moffitt, Nadlne, .. Manasmith, William, Monday, Donald, . 94. 97 102 81 .,.,.......54, 80, 101 R Ramsey, Gary, .......,,.....,..,.,,,,,,,,.,,., 54 Rasor, Barbara, 25, 28, 54, 69, 81, 85 Rectorschek. Julia, ............ 54, 69, B5 Reddin, George, ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., 27, 45 Reddin, James, .,., ,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 3, 33, B9 Redick, Rita, ,, .... ..,.......,,.......,....,.... 5 8 Reese, Patricia, ........ 54, 82, 102, 105 Reichman, James, ..,..,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 70 Reimann, Robert, ..... ......... 5 8, 89 Remley, Patricia, ,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, , U70 Repo, James, , ................,..,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, 4 5 RICH, Alvin, ,,..,.... ............... 5 8, 97, 99 Ricksecker, Doris, ..,. 25, 58, 70, 85, 84 Ricksecker, Edward, .... 45, 80, 94, 96 Ricksecker. Eugene, .........,.......... 58, 97 Rings, Frances, ..,......,....,.,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7, 9, 24, 25, 45, 69, 82, 86. 102, 104 Roberts, Jane, ....,.,,.,..,,,.,,,,,,,, 54, 102 Roberts, Ned, ........30. 31 , 45, 64, 69, 70, 72, 87 Roberts, Shirley, ............... .54, 69, 82 Robinson, David, za, 54, 69, ai, as Roby, Richard, .............,...,..,...,.,, 54, 80 Rocco, Michael, ..,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 95 Roche, Charles, ................,....,., 70, 72 Roche. June Ellen, ...... 54. 70 72. 85 Rockwell. Joyce, ,........... 25, 58 81, 84 Romer, Roger, ....,,.,...,.....,...........,.. 58 Rooney. Patrick. .... ...,,.... 5 4, 88, 94 Rose, Clara Belle, ......,...,...,,. U58 Smith, Allan, ,...,.46, 87, 94, 96, 97, 105 Smith, Barbara, ....,........... 55, 35, 102 Smith, Charlene, .,.,..............,..... 59, 82 Smith, Glenna, .........,.. 59, 62, 81, 84 Smith, Harald, ..........,.....,.........,. 46, 80 Smith, James, ,.,..,..............,..,............ 59 smith, Keith, .,.,,,,.,,...,..,.........., 55, 80 Smith, Margaret, ..59, 63, 81, 84, 103 Smith, Mary Ann, ...,.................... 59, 67 smiih, Richard, .,,.....,,...................... 59 Smith, Robert, .,...... 24, 25, 46, 81, 90 Smith, Ronald, ..,,.,..........,........... 55, 80 Smith, Sue, ........,......... 55, 66, 70, 85 Smith, Susan, ,.,..... 55, 69, 82, 85, 103 Smith, Thomas, .................... 59, 81 , 89 Snyder, James, .....,..........,............... 55 Snyder, Jane, ....7, 21, 24, 46, 64, 69, 77, 86, 102 Snyder, Marvin, ............ 55, 63, 88, 90 Snyder, Nancy, ........,,....,..,,. 55, 81 , 85 Snyder, Raymond, .. .,... - ......... 55, 80 Snyder, Ronald, ,..... ........ 5 9, 89, 91 Salt, Jerry, .......... ........ 2 4, 25, 46 Sonnett, Robert, ......,........... 18, 46, 82 Spanogle, Nancy, . ,,.,. , ...,..............,... .55 Spayth, Mariorie, ...,.,.,.,........,..... 55, 85 Spitler, Janet, 46, 67, 69, 70, 72, 102 Spitler, Joseph, ................,............... 70 Stall, Daryl, ..........,...,...............,. 59,97 Stall, Fred, .............. ........ 5 9, 97 Stanfield, Arthella, ,,,..,....,.....,,...,,, 59 Stauffer, Edwin, ..,..............,.,,... 46, 105 Staufter, Patricia, ....... ....... 5 5, 66, 102 Stewart, Charlee, ..... ..,.,. . .28, 55, 69 Stewart, Lois, ........,. .........,.,....,, 7 0 Stimmel, Mary, ..,...,,..,, ,,,,,,,, 5 9, 84 Stimmel, Miss Naomi, .... ..,..,........ 8 St. Meyer, Jerry, ,,...,... . ........ 59, 91 Slough, Betty, .....,..,,..,,,.,,,,,,,. 7, 59, 84 Stover, Miss Frances M., ,,.14, 30, 62 Sturm, Sharon, ...............,.... 21, 59, 91 Stratton, Duane, ..,. 59, 70, 72, 83, 90 Sutton, John, ...,,,,..,.....,..,.........., 47, 69 Swick, Carol, ..... ,.,,,,.,. .......,......,... 5 9 Swick, Dolores, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 59 Swisher, Richard, ..,.,.., 55, 80, 91, 101 Swisher, Robert, ,..,.,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 2 7 Switzer, James, ...,.,........,., ...,,...,.,.,... 5 5 Switzer, Miss Ruth, ,..,,.., 12, 26, 29, 30 Symonds, Jerry, .......,.,...... 55, 99, 100 T we, wiibiif, ..,...., 47, 91, 94, 96, 105 Tate, Leslie, ,..,.,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 55, 94 Taylor, Ralph, ,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,., ,,,,, , ,,,, ,,,,,, , 5 5 Taylor, Roena, .. , ..... 55, 102 Ward, Shirley, ................................., 59 Warner, Philip, ..............,......,,......... 70 Warren, Floyd, ........ 59, 64, 70, 83, 89 Watson, Gerald, ........,.,..................,.. 47 Waxler, William, ...,..,............,........ 59 Weakly, Sheila, ......... 59, 81 Weaver, Ruth, ..,. ,...,..,. ...,.... 7 , 59, 84 Webber, John, ......,...,,,........... 59, 91 Weick, Karl, ......,. 59, 75, 76, 89, 91 Weitz, David, .....,............., 55, 69, 83 Wells, Max .,.........,..,. 18, 47, 65, 105 Welton, Robert, 28, 30, 31, 55, 62, 63, 69, 81, 88 West Margaret, .......... ,... ..............,... 7 2 West, Wanda, ......,..,.................... 25,59 Wheeler, Yvonne, Wheland, Ronald, White, Nancy, ,.,.. .. Wiclrard, lla Mae Wiest, Douglas, Wiest, Miss Lora, Willtord, Williams, Mildred, Diane, ea, aa, as . .......... , ......,. 4a, .......,.,fIf'.11'.f'i .55, 69, , , Williams, Frances, ...... , ......... 55, 66, Williams, Lauren, 69 86 55 26 81 82 85 82 59 72 72 Williams, Lawrence, ............ 59, 70, Williams, Robert, ..... ........ 5 9, 70, Williamson, Frank, ....... .................. 4 8 Williamson, Nancy, ,....,..... ......... 5 9,103 Williamson, Wllbur, 55 83 88 Wilt, Fred, .....,.................,.,,, , , Wimer, Janet, .......,,.., 9, 24, 25, 48, 86 Winders, Shirley, 25, 29, 33, 48, 66, 69, 77, 81, Wingate, Dale, 24, 86 I ..................., ge, ao, a7, 94, 96, 105 Winkelman, Gall, ............ .... .... 5 9 , 102 Winstead, Donald, ..... ,..... ......... 5 9 , 97 Wise, Carol, .....,..... .........,., 5 5, 70 Wise, John, .......,....... ...... .............. . 5 9 Wiseley, Richard, ..... ....,... 5 5, 69, 83 Wisner, Carmen, .... .......... 5 9, 103 Wohlgamuth, Dean, ,... ........ 5 5, 64, 70 Wohlgamuth, Helen, 48, 70, 72, 86 Wohlgamuth, Anita, .......................... 70 Wolf, James, ..............................,..... 55 Wolf, Saundra, .... .......,. 5 9 Wolfe, James, ....,............................... 59 Woodruff, Roberta, ...................,...... 59 Woods, Edward, .. ...... 25, 48, 63, 105 Woods, Harold, .....,,,...,.................... 59 Woods, Robert, ....,.................,.........,. 55 Wrasse, Jeanne, .... 25, 28, 55, 82, 85 Y Yates, Rose, ................ 24, 48, 77, 86 Yawberg, H. H., ..,...,........... 14, 94 Yoder, David, .... ............... 5 9, 97 Yoder, Harold, .... ........ 5 9, 97 Young, Carol, ,... .,......,...... 4 8, 67 Young, Jack, ....... ........... 5 5, 80, 91 Young, Nancy, ............ 25, 59, 81, 84 Young, Thomas, .,..................,.,. 55, 80 Yoxsimer, John, ............ 59, 91, 94, 97 Yoxthimer, Virgil, 59, 94, 97, 99, 100 Z Zebedis, Barbara, Zebedis, Franklin, ........ 48, 67, 69, 105 Zebedis, Violet, ...................,..,.....,... 55 Zehender, Robert, Zellers, Robert, .. .,............ 59, ......,.59, 41, 97 Zel Iers, Faye, ......... ..................... 7 0 97 55 Ziessler, Gary, .. 48 45,1 X .Vx u 4 i 1 Q, ': I .. 1 F -Z4-' , --X v..J ' i qu 9: ' "HI-j .' 5 al W3 Q fha 35"-21,3 U' wal K B Q va-

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Findlay High School - Trojan Yearbook (Findlay, OH) online yearbook collection, 1955 Edition, Page 1


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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.