Flushing High School - Litorian Yearbook (Flushing, OH)

 - Class of 1941

Page 1 of 94

 

Flushing High School - Litorian Yearbook (Flushing, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1941 volume:

1 1 59 5 ii "-Q. 4 1 s x P I O -.-ff v -+141-Q'- 1-,. ' f-xv '51 Q 1' 111 ,M J ,J ... fm vomxmr. IX fb , PUBLISHED BY 6 Y fr- THE A V, JUNIOR cuss rom ' or FLUSHING- HIGH scnoox. . ' 1940-41 ...E ,,, yo, 44l5E u Xu HA! Q 7Q 5 'Z f5?F fynxxx 1 Page one N9 I The Name of this publication is derived from the high school song entitled nL1tor1aW which is taken from the Latin word nL1ttehaeN mean- ing scholarship Page two 4 x usa.. fr eu:-2 K. . ,, -vo! - i m-HCZ?tCEDHQ'U " .-95 1- u 5: 534 ' rp? .-.,. .. William Merritt, President sq Chas. E. Johnson, Vice President gr H. C. Harper F. H. Rogers ga W. L. Hays .e.T:". N Q' CLERK or BOARD or EDUCATION 1 K f f I9 as Katherine McBride ,Q P51 511.2 :mm mfwusv f' Q .. 'fu . . . ' T7 INS.. S es XW"ff" '! 1 WF? QMTYCID .. . . A ' , --sm-2'f.,:1' . ,X .N , . Qu' Ni Page four .5 ,fit I "4" ' M' if J' f WBC ZQMRU3 r ff M2329 t x THQUE S Q MEM? Editor-in-chief Asst. Ed1tors-1n- Calendar Editor Art Edltor Sport Editor Social Editor Business Managers Humor Editor Typists ' Advisors dhief us e flve Robert.Brown Thomas Johnson Clara Moore Howard Robertson Delorme Joy William Odorizzi Louise Grimes Richard Henry Charles Trlplett Edward Shutway Dolores Corradini Doris Miller Genevieve Southern June Whiston Marjorie Taylor Miss Rottmeier M1ss,Caughey ' Miss Dunfee Mr. Bethel Mr, Bruner U A Q KU W .T Y? r. C. A. Bruner . B. W1tLenberg ollere M. A.3 hio State Univ- rsltyg Superin- endentg Mathe- atlcs, Business relninf iss Jean Rottmeier . 3. Mus'infum olleseg Home Bc ngllsh, Public 9 aklnr me 'T RP! 'vu i -Jvvqvv' un.. QM iss Marjorie ,Eg , 1. , Dunfee , M , AA A - B.' Mount Union ,qgQ4wgK ollegeg English, C ff ig atin -IQ L .r. A, E, Geeting . S. Ed.: Liamig niversityg Ind. 1amf'.m Y MY' , , fx, , M' A iw? ...Lx 1 g .rts F.th mqtics E f Qlfi ' vi Iiss Mary Campbell n. B, Muskingum iollegeg 7 8 8 -radesg English 1 . 'fl C. ,Q C wslmf'o ' f ..vZ,Qv' L -av 'S Page six fws Hr. F. A. Bethel A. B. Muskingum Col- leseg Principal, Science Mr. S. H. Waddell A. B. Muskingum Col- legeg Social Science, Qgfigiij Coaching Miss Margaret Caughey A. B, Geneva Collefeg University of Pitts- burahg Commercial Miss Frances Lyle B. P. S. H. Capital Universityg Vocal and Instrumental Supervision Mr, Harold Murphy Muskingum Collegeg 7 G 8 Grades, Study Hall f 2 A -Q 1?UWQUM Page seven v Dorothy Bell Marjorie Bethel Ruth Bethel John Bleakmore Arnie Bradley Jr. Nile'Buckley Pio Chini William Chini Theresa Dahar Joseph Demarchi Betty Jean Donaldson Virginia Fuller Eloise Harper Patricia Kirk Karl Kose Eileen Lacey Elizabeth Lyczak Betty Luyster Page nine 17 . 4 ff P nw. Ps: an 'HHH James Merritt Dorothy Michelli Robert Miohelli Delbert Murphy Jennie Moore Hobart Norris Robert Piriak George Reline Jerald Robertsm Sophia Rybkosky Daniel Smith Frances Smith Joseph Strycula Robert Taylor Ethel Wagner Lloyd White Philip White Martha Wilson Veda Wilson SENIOR ACTIVITIES Dorothy Bell, uDotn -- Class Officer 23 Litorlan Staff 53 Dramatics 5-43 glee Club l-2-5-43 Girl Reserves 1-2-5-4, Marjorie Bethel, uMargen -- Litorian Staff 53 Dramatlcs 5-43 Glee Club 273-4: Girl Reserves 2-5-4, auth scuncl, Hncav -- Class Officer 43 Litorian Staff 52 Dramatics 5-42 Basketball l-23 Glee Club l-2-5. John slcckmcrc, NJohnnyu -- Cadiz High School 1-2: Dramatics 43 Basketball 5-43 Football 5-4g 3 Arnie Bradley, uBarrel Chestn -- Dramatics 51 Basketball 1- 2-5-43 Football l-5-43 Band 23 Glee Club l-2-5-4, Nile Buckley, UB1okfordn -- Cadiz High School 13 Class Officer 23 H1 Times Staff 2'5'4I Litorian 51 Dramatics 5-43 sane 2-5-43 Orchestra 2-5-43 elcc Club 2-5-43 H1-Y 4, Pio Chini, nvoou -- Flushing High School l-2-5-4, w1111cm chici, nTweeu -- Class Officer sg H1 Tlmcc Staff 43 Dramatics 53 Basketball 1'2: Football 1-2B Basketball Manager 4, l Theresa Dahar, nTresau -- Bellaire High School 1-2-53 Glee Club 43 Girl Reserves 4, Joseph Demarchi, nSl1pperyu -- Dramatics 51 Basketball 5-43 Football 43 H1-Y 43 pramatics 4, Betty Jean Donaldson, uBetty Jeanu -- Dramatlcs 53 Basketball 2-33 Glee Club 43 Girl Reserves 2'3'4: Librarian 5. Virginia Fuller, nG1nneyU -- Class Officer 43 H1 Times Staff 43 Dramatics 5-43 Basketball l-2-53 Glee Club 3-43 Girl Reserves 5-4,. Eloise Harper, nRaspberryN -- H1 Times Staff 51 Dramatics 5- 43 Basketball 1-2-52 Band 1-2-5-4: Glee Club 1-2'5'4Q Girl Reserves 1-2-5-4, Patricia Kirk, nFloog1en -- Class Officer 23 Litorian Staff 53 Dramatics 5-43 Basketbal1F23 Orchestra 43 Glee Club 1-2- 5-4: Girl Reserves 1-2-5-4, . Karl Kose, uPeteu -- Class officer 13 H1 Tlmes Staff 23 Litorian Staff 52 Dramatics 5-43 Basketball 1-2-5-42 Football 1-2-5-43 Band 2-5-43 Glee Club 5-43 Hi-Y 4, Page eleven l . Eileen Lacey, nElleenn -- Glee Club 1-2-5-43 Girl Reserves 2, Elizabeth Lyczak, UL1zz1en -- Litorian Staff 52 Dramatios 5- 43 Band 1'2-5'4: Orchestra 2-5'4Q Glee Club 43 Librarian 2-5- 4, A Betty Luyster, HBetty' -- Dramatics 53 Glee Club l-2-5, James Merritt, uSlats' -- Class Officer 5-43 Lltorian Staff 53 Dramatlcs 5-43 Basketball l-2-5-43 Football 2'5'4: Band l-2-53 Orchestra 1-23 Glee Club l-53 H1-Y 43 Librarian 4, Dorothy Michelli, nDot' -- Class Officer 52 H1 Times Staff 23 Dramatics 4, H Robert Mlchelll, nBaggyU -- Flushing High School 1-2-5-4, Delbert Murphy, 'Murphn -- Dramatlcs 3-43 H1-Y 4, Jennie Moore, UJenn1en -- Lltorian Staff 32 Drametlcs 53 Glee Club 1-2-5-43 Librarian 4, Hobert Norris, nD1zzn -- Class Officer 43 Litorian Staff 53 Dramatics 5-43 Basketball 1-2-5: Football 1-2-51 Glee Club 43 Hi-Y 4, Hobert Plriak, nRoscoeu -- Litorinn Staff 5, George Re1lne,f9-Cootu -- Litorian staff :sg Dremntics ss-43 Fbotbell 1-2-5-43 Glee Club 1'2-5-4: H1-Y 4, Jerald Robertson, uShankyN -- Dramatics 5-4, Sophia Rybkosky, nsophian -- St, Clelrsvllle High School 13 H1 Times Sta!! 43 Lltorlan Staff 53 Dramatios 3-43 Glee Club 2-rs-4, , Daniel Smith, nBoone' -- H1 Times Staff 504: Litorian Staff 53 Dramatlos 5-43 Basketball 1-2-5-43 Football Manager 5-42 Band l-2-5-43 Orchestra 1-2-5-43 Glee Club 1-2-5-43 H1-Y Q, Francis Smith, 'Frank1eW -- Basketball 53 Glee Club 5-4: Girl Reserves 1, I ' I Joseph Styrcula, 'Joe' -- Dramatics 5-43 Glee Club 23 H1-Y 4, Robert Taylor, uAbeyU -- Class Officer 1-53 H1 Times Staff 43 Litorian Staff 53 Dramatlcs 5-43 Basketball 1-2-5-43 Football 1-2-5-43 Band 1-2-5-43 Orchestra 1-2-5-43 Glee Club 1-2-5-43 H1-Y 43 Librarian 4, A Ethel Wagner, 'Ethel' -- Litorian Staff 5. Page twelve Lloyd White, UGreenbergU -- Dramatics 3-43 Librarian 1, Philip Wh1te,,uMahoganyn -- Flushing High School 1-2-5-4 Martha Wilson, nMarthhu -- Franklin High School 1-2: Drnmatics 5f4Q Band 3-43 Glee Club 3-43 Librarian 5. Veda Wilson, Uvedau -- Litorisn Staff 51 Dramatics 52 Glec Club 1-2-3, Q i' U' U 'I' i I I i' 'I O BACCALAUREATE PROGRAM Sunday, May 18, 1941 High School Auditorium 8:00 o'c1ock Processional --------------- --+- ------ Miss Lyle at Piano Hymn -------------------- - ----- ----- 4 ----- Congregation Invocation --------- ---------------- Rev, J, D, Skellett Special Music Scripture Reading- ------------ 4 ----- Rev, H, S. Southern Hymn-- ------ ------- ------ - --------- ---- ---- Congregation Sermon to Class---------'-- ------ ---- Rev, A, A, Gilmore Hymn ------------- ' -------------------------- Congregation Benediction ------ ------------ -- Rev, D, C. Marshall Recesslonal ' 4lST ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT Flushing High School Wednesday, May 22, 1941 8:00 o'clock Processionsl ------------------------- Mies Lyle at Piano Music ------- ---- -- ---------- - -------------- Orchestra Invocation ------------------- ------ Rev, J, D, Skellett Music ' Salutatory ------ - ---------------------- Robert Taylor Music Valedictory ----- -------------------------- Dorothy Bell Music Address ' Mus1c----- --------------- ------------------ Senior Class Pres, of Dip1omas------ --------- ------ Mr, W, L, Merritt Benedictioh ---- ----- ---- e ----------- Rev, D, C, Marshall Page thirteen 4 CLASS WILL We, the honorable, superb rand magnanimous seniors of the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and forty-one, do hereby declare this more or less valuable document an our last will and testament, ARTICLE ulty we give for all they careers thus ARTICLE I. To our parents and the members of the fac- an overflowing cup of appreciation and thanks have done to make the fraction of our individual far a success, 'Q II, To the Juniors we leave'the title uSen1orn to which we are asking them to do Justice, also the highly honored uCoff1n Corneru which has been handed down from class to class through the ages, ARTICLE III, To the sophomores we bequeath our respect- able personality and conduct in which they are greatly lacking. ARTICLE IV, 'To the freshmen we bestow our scholastic standing hoping that they may some day enter the senior class, ARTICLE V, Each member of our class has a personal gift to leave, hoping that the receiver will profit greatly by this generously offered gift. They are as followsz' Dorothy Bell wills her ability to keep one boy satis- fied to Helen Brown, Marjorie Bethel wishes to bestow her studious and courteous manner upon Margaret Triplett. Ruth Bethel leaves her place in the office to Clara Moore. John Bleakmore yields his marvelous crop of hair to the hairless 'To John of hot air, three Kof the facultyl. Bober we give Arnie Brad1ey's generous supply Nile Buckley imparts his ability to talk and to draw to Ernest Murphy. QMnke ready, Buck,J - Pio Chini wills his timidness to Carl Center, William Chini blesses Arthur Jackson with his ability to ignore the feminine species, A l Page fourteen , ,. . 4 m, Theresa Dahar confers upon Evelyn Kose her slight figure. Joseph Demarki leaves his many troubles with William Odorizzi. ' A Betty Jean Donaldson wills her technique in the use of cosmetics to June Whlston. Virginia Fuller bestows upon Louise Grimes her haughty attitude toward certain people at certain times. ,Eloise Harper gives to Mary Mazzulli her ability of doingyhousework in the future. Cwe hope this 1sn't too late. A ' To Genevieve Southern we leave Patricia K1rk's golden voice. Karl Kose burdens Edward Shutway with his ability to laugh at anything at any time. Eileen Lacey wills her quiet disposition to Alice W111iamS. Betty Luyster bequeaths her mouse-like stillness to Violet Valine. Cwe are sure Violet can carry out the mouse part of it but we don't know about the other.J Elizabeth Lyczak leaves her arguing ability to Lois Stanchina. James Merritt confers upon Robert Brown the privilege of ringing bells CBB. Dorothy Michelli wills her dainty features to Helen Pritts. Robert Michelli desires to give his massive ears to Norman Gillingham. Jennie Moore bestows her lady-like ways and also her interest in Murphy's Ridge upon Ruth Jones. Delbert Murphy extends h1s'chances to become an Olympic champ to Harold Simpson. Hobart Norris grants to Howard Robertson the swagger of his stride. Robert Plrlak gives his famous imagination to Adam Bugalap Rage fifteen George Reline wills his ability to appear innocent and be the opposite to anyone who wants it. Jerald Robertson blesses Robert Harrie with his sleek- ness of motion. Sophia Rybkosky imparts her ngift of gab' to her cousin, Sophie. Daniel Smith desires to leave his affection for certain freshman girls to Raymond Shutway. fwatch them. Ray.J Francis Smith wills her secret formula for putting on weight to Delorme Joy. To Richard Henry we give Joseph Styrcula's initiative to become a mechanic. Robert Taylor leaves Doris Miller to anyone who is clever enough to get her. Ethel wagner bequsaths her charming dimples to Anna Sita Lloyd White wishes to give his unused excuses to Charles Triplett. Philip White wills his soldier-like stride to Harper Nolan. nnrtha Wilson bestows upon Betty Taylor her interest in hen fruit -- no -- Harper. I Veda Wilson imparts her auburn locks to Norma Luchl. In witness whereof we. in more or less sound mind and health. hereunto set our hands and seal this 24th day of may nineteen hundred and forty-one. Signed the class of 1941 Witnesses. Miss Rottmeler Miss Caughey Page sixteen CLASS BRDPHECY It is the year of 1951 in the office building of uThe Information Bureau,W Seated in one of the offices ' of the building ls Robert Brown, who hears all, sees all, and knows all, The door opens and in walks a tall, lanky form in sallor clothing, Bob Jumps up, , nwell, well! if it 1sn't my old pal Scotty, Home from his seven years on the seven seas! How are you, Scotty?n ' 4 I nslell, kid, swell! Say, 1sn't that a picture of the class of '41 hanging there on the wall, That was the class preceeding ours.' I . uYes, it is, Philip White, you remember him, is the manager of this Information Bureau, He was telling me just to-day that his class was graduated ten years ago to-day, He told me all that has happened to his class- mates 1n the time since they graduated, Would you like to hear about them?u nF1rst we see Daniel Sm1th,the great villain in the present Broadway production, 'Mysterious Thin Manu, and here is his f1ancea,the beautiful opera singer, Patricia Kirk, Next we have the Honorable Judge Merritt, who sene tenced George KUSpeedyuD Rellne for going ninety miles an hour through heavy traffic, Betty Luyster was with him and was she scared! Judge Merritt also sentenced world- champion heavy weight boxer, Jerald Robertson, for fighting in the street. 1 ' Nile Buckley, artist superior, draws while his world famous models, Theresa Dahar and Dorothy Bell, pose for him, He also has two very cultured secretaries, Sophia Rybkosky and Veda Wilson, Here we see two very prominent men, Sargent Robert Piriak and Captain Karl Kose of the Royal Canadian Air Force. Eloise Harper and Eileen Lacey are Red Cross Nurses. Karl got hurt in an airplane crash last week and Eloise took care of him, Hobart Norris is a famous doctor in the base hospital in London, There are two beautiful reporters who gather news from the front: they are Martha wilson and Ethel Wagner, Page seventeen Fl CLASS PRDPHECYJQoont1nuedJ Here we see Robert Taylor head coach and John Bleakmore assistant coach at the University of Michigan while William Chinl is head coach at the University of Minnesota, At the same university Elizabeth Lyczack and Dorothy Michelli are employed as teachers, , I hope you have read some of the latest books written by members of the class of '41, Joseph Demarchi has written the novel WPath of Thornsn and Marjorie Bethe1's novel WRomance of a Nationn is in the list of nbest sellers,N Next is Robert Mlohelli, manager of the Cleveland Indians ball team, His two main home-run stars, Loyd White and Pio Chini, are hold outs, Now we see Jennie Moore and Ruth Bethel,' Imagine ' them settling down and getting marriedj Well, both are, and happy too, ' Land ho! here is Arnie Bradley and Delbert Murphy, sailors on the good ship U, S, Congo, while the beautiful damsel Frances Smith awaits their arrival in the home port, Last but not least come Virginia Fuller and Joe Styrcula Virginia is n stunt aviatrix and Joe is the parachute Jumper for V1rg1n1a,N Page eighteen THE SENIOR CLASS HISTORY A Twelve years ago in the fall of 1929, the class of '41 started on 'itsr Journey into the land of education. Out of our present Senior class there remain thirteen of those that started. Those thirteen are: Arnie Bradley, William Ghini, James Merritt, Robert Michelli, Robert Pirlak, Dan, Smith, Robert Taylor, Dorothy Bell, Virginia Fuller, Patricia Kirk, Elizabeth Lyzak, Dorothy Michelli, and Ethel Wagner. The remaining members of the class Joined us along the way as follows: Eloise Harper, fifth grade, Karl Kose and Francis Smith, seventh grade, Betty Luyster and Eileen Lacey, eighth grade, Marjorie Bethel, Ruth Bethel, Pio Chini, Joseph Demarchi, Jennie Moore, Delbert Murphy, George Reline, Joe Styrcula, Philip White and Veda Wilson, Freshman Class, Nile Buckley, Sophia Rybkosky and Martha Wilson, Sohpomore Classy Jerald Robertson, Lloyd White and John Bleakmore, Junior Classg Theresea Dahar and Hobart Norris, Senior Class. - We progressed through the grades until we came to the first step of major importance, the eighth grade. The privilege of being the first to have an eighth grade promotion exercise was bestowed upon us and was carried out in grand style. Finally, fall rolled around to find a new group of freshies waiting to be led in and willing to make their try at an education. True to form, those old favor- ites, commonly called Latin and algebra,proved somewhat of a disaster for a few of us, but our motto nROW1ngQ not Driftingn was kept in mind and most of us rowed through and landed safely in the sophomore room. This was really a grand feeling-this being a sophomore. Now we were no' longer considered freebies for the grand title of Uupper clasomen was bestowed upon us lmostly by ourselvesi. This year it was a pleasure, especially the first week, to watch the freshmen running all over the place, hunting Room 10 or some unknown domain. Our next step was to enter the Junior year called by many the happiest year in school. We had a lot of fun, rehearsing and presenting our first play. And then there was the annual on which we were always hard at work, both in and out of school. Finally that great and final step, the senior year, slipped in and caught us napping, as many of us were unprepared to enter the world that lies ahead. But our last year has been lots of fun, too. For we are seniors now and also as we are not much different from the average class, we have earned a few honors for ourselves. Our winning the church attendance trophy this year makes the third consecutive year we have done this, Page nineteen THE SENIOR CLASS HISTORY teonelnuedm and our partlclpation in music and sports has been outstanding In spite of the fact that we are not the largest class to graduate, neither are we the smallest. The time is not far - hence when we shall depart from Flushing High never to return- again as a group. Although we will be members of that large alumni, we will never again be students. In such troubled times as these, it is very probable that many of our number will soon be at home or in some far distant place, we can look back through the years upon the - happy days we spent here. As we are about to leave and enter another Journey we say to our faculty members and all others who have helped us on our courseg WThanks a lotn, and to the remaining classes in school, HAuf wiedersehen.0 Dan Smith '41 Page twenty S 1 s Y: , Hfjgw JLLUUWQMQ 1 CLASS OFFICERS President Doris Miller Secretary V Marjorie Taylor Treasurer Helen Brown Class Advisor Mr. Bethel COLORS Pink and Blue FLOWER Lilac MOTTO nSI1ence is golden Marjorie Anderson John Alan Barrlcklow John Bober Helen Brown Robert Brown Adam Bugala Delores Corradini Carl Conter Norman Gillingham Louise Grimes Robert Harris Richard Henry Betty Hess Arthur Jackson ROLL Tom Johnson Ruth Jones Delorme Joy Evelynwkose Norma Luchi Mary Mazzulli Doris Miller Clara Moore Ernest Murphy Harper Nolan William Odorizzi Helen Pritts Howard Robertson Sophie Rybkoskg Page twentye-iiwo Edward Shutway Raymond Shutway Harold Simpson Genevieve Southern Anna Sita Lois Stanohina Betty Taylor Marjorie Taylor Charles Triplett Margaret Triplett Violet Valine June Whiston Alice williams Evelyn Worthington Jil' , l'r"'- W I fX SQHJHUU OUWXQHQES I . CLASS OFFICERS President Robert Peel Vice President Ronald Telle Secretary - Treasurer Harry Dale Class Advisor Miss Dunfee Raymond Ackleson Ted Barylak - Authur Bethel ' Helen Bishop Lawrence Bizzack William Bradley Evelyn Brown Melve Bucco Stanley Bugala Robert Campbell Louise Ghini Ruth Conaway Harry Dale Pete Damlco Marco DeC1emente Norma Demarohi Juanita Donaldson Geraldine Edwards Jack Ellis Daisy Ferguson COLORS Gold and Navy Blue FLOWER Rose MOTTO nOne for'Allg All for One ROLL Doris Fuller Mery Jane Fuller Dorothy Gilmore Florence Glass . William Griffiths Ruth Holstein Robert Howell Mary Ellen Huff Betty Huffman Harry Humphrey Lucy Johnson Wayne Jones Alan Jordan Avis Kidd Harold Kirk Garmcnita Kitzmiller Wanda Konieczka Elizabeth Kopas Roman Korba Doris Lee Page twentywfour I1 Dorothea Lendon Lillian Leone Jennie Manzoni Eleanor Merritt Anna Michelli Rosalie Mlklovlc Jane Miller Lois Norris James Nucol Robert Peel Mary Poland Juanita Postlethwait Edward Randle Rosalie Stubbs Cecil Taylor- Ronald Tells Dorothy White Joyce Willis Prioilla Woods Gene Wright C Q ' 1 . USUQESHUUUUTEUQU Page twenty-five CLASS OFFICERS President Patricia Owings Vice President Earl Jackson Jr, Secretary - Treasurer Beverly Nolan Class Advisor Mr. Geeting ,I A COLORS Green and White mgomza Lily of the Valley MOTTO nTo stars through dlfficultyu Shirley Ackleson Mary Bice Geraldine Bishop. Mary Clevenger Martha Center Burt Corradiniy Lillian DePietro. Dorothy Donner Evelyn Douglas Lottie Dymldowsky Evelyn Edwards Robert Ewan Louie Faccinto Helen Gatten , Louis Gibasr ,H Edwin Gribble Thomas Haines Hoy Hall Louis Harper Merle Hannon ROLL f-.Daniel Hoblick Dorothy Howell Norma Huff' Hannah Hughes William Humphrey eann Husarlk Earl Jackson Jr. Janet Knuckle Louis Kinchy David.Law Harry Lee L Jmnes Litten Charles Manzoni Lee Roy Marshall Dorothy Merritt Irene Minor Cora Moore Beverly Nolan Patricia Owings Eurylee Pickering hPsge twenty-six Florence-Pirlak William Piriak Margaret Rainbow James Riley Herbert Saffell James Saffell William Shepherd Joseph Shipta Edna Sita Donald Speioher William Staggs William Starkey . rnest Stefani amos Stefani Jamesrstottlemire Donald Thrash Richard Tyson Margaret Van Curen Shirley White Carrie williams Marjorie Wilson QLZZCASS X x"lll, X X I if f- Q- J XQQQ 9197 45 Q, '15 PUC TMUEEES ,, First Row: Second Row: Third Row! Fourth Row: Fifth Row: First Row: . W Seeond Row: Third Row: Fourth Row: A r JUNIOR CLASS Marjorie Anderson, John Alan Barricklow, John Bober, Helen Brown, Robert Brown, Adam Bugala, Delores Corradini, Carl Conter, Norman Gilling- ham, Louise Grimes. Robert Harris, Richard Henry, Betty Hess, Arthur Jackson, Tom Johnson, Ruth Jones, Delorme Joy, Evelyn Kose, Norma Luchi, Mary Mazzulll. Doris Miller, Clara Moore, Ernest Murphy, Harper Nolan, William Odorlzzi, Helen Prltts, Howard Robertson, Sophie Rybkosky. Edward Shutway, Raymond Shutway, Harold Simpson, Genevieve Southern, Anna Sita, Lois Stanchina, Betty Taylor, Marjorie Taylor, Charles Triplett, Margaret Triplett. Violet Valine, June Whiston, Alice Williams, Evelyn Worthington. I 4. sosHoi1mo,as,jQcLAss ' it K ' 1 Raymond Ackleson, Authur Bethel, Helen Bishop,w Lawrence Bizzack W lla Bra le ' e y Bro , Melva Bacco, y ,' Ruth' Conawsy, Harry Da1,e',. Peuenamuzg, Ma:-so De Clemente, Norma Demarchi, Juanita Donaldson, Geraldine Edwards, Jack Ellis, Daisy Ferguson, DCr1s.Ful1SIi.f , A ' Y. I Mary Jane Fuller, Dorothy Gilmore, Florence Glass, Ruth Holstein, Robert Howell, Mary Ellen Huff, Betty Huffman, Harry Humphrey. Lucy Johnson, Wayne Jones, Alan Jordan, Avis Kidd, Carmenita Kitzmiller, Wanda Konieczka, Elizabeth Kopas, Roman Korba, Doris Lee, Doroths London, 'bfageltwentyaelaht B u twezx Ly-ni me 7 1 .. ,Y 4 7 .1 J ' ,fy 1, J ,.,., M , , .. n. 4 Q f . L.p 3 A V ,Maw N ff A . 51- ' ' ' 5 L 1 Lg ' , L ' -L L i ,Q K D ' N . na.. ,' . A,-.-LL, 1 If v i k 'LS n 1 . A U A ,z ! .in jVT,'L, 5 1 'L V Q L fgx "1 TE' 'W L 'I 5 L Z L gg 'fi , 1 Vx -5 'vi J' QW 'L L, ' - 3 ,Lk wr x X 6 3 , ,:..:-"T , ' 'f"""' a::::::L:g2-1' lj - uv ' ' LL., A 4 Q X, i , f . 5 '41 x ' 5 4 Z L L 1 -I . g . A L - .K 4 A L ALJ . ,I J V V , ,, My " Q o L W I 'vii' ' it. 5 ,I 1 L, f 1' ' V , L..A...f , H- - - ' ' 3 -L L f fl 4 . 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N ,R - - 44 .NLQLNS L LL, X -.L QL S s A ws , K Qu ,Nays TL Q , .I f LY LYKwlf.i....k?' ,, LL L J' L KL xiiiasfbg gvwg L x F 3 I Q32 .msg Tig, X l FIS P' J First Row: Second Row: First Row: Second Row: Third Row: Fourth Row: Fifth Row: Sixth Row: Seventh Row SOPHOMORE CLASS lcontinuedl Lillian Leone, Jennie Manzoni, Eleanor Merritt, Anna Mlchelll, Rosalie Miklovic, Jane Miller, Lois Norris, James Nucci, Robert Peel, Mary Poland. Juanita Postlethwalt, Edward Randle, Rosalie Stubbs, Cecil Taylor, Ronald Tells, Dorothy White, Joyce Willis, Priscilla Woods, Gene Wright. Not appearing in picture: Ted Barylak FRESHMEN CLASS Shirley Ackleson, Geraldine Bishop, Mary Clevenger, Martha Conter,,Burt Gcrradini, Lillian DeP1etro, Dorothy Donner, Evelyn Douglas, Lottie Dymidowski, Evelyn Edwards. Robert Ewan, Louie Faccinto, Helen Gatten, Louis Gibas, Edwin Gribble, Thomas Haines, Hoy Hall, Louis Harper, Merle Hennen, Daniel Hoblick, Dorothy Howell, Norma Huff, Hannah Hughes, William Humphrey, Ann Husarik, Earl Jackson Jr., Janet Kanuckle, Louis Kinchy, David Law, Harry Lee, James Litten, Charles Manzoni, Lee Roy Marshall, Dorothy Merritt, Irene Minor, Cora Moore, Beverly Nolan, Patricia Owings. Eurylee Pickering, Florence Piriak, William Piriak, Margaret Rainbow, James Riley, Herbert Saffell, James Saffell, William Shepherd, Joseph Shlpta, Edna. Sita! Donald Spcicher, William Staggs, William Starkey, Ernest Stefani, James Stefani, James Stottlemire, Donald Thrash, Richard Tyson, Margaret Van Curen, Shirley white, Carrie Williams, Marjorie Wilson, Not appearing in picture: Mary Bice Page thirty-one REMEMBER Dedicated to the Seniors ' x Remember many years ago, when you were meek and mild starting to the primary grade And feelin' sorta' proud? And And then there came the second year And you felt kinda' bold, Hot listening to the teacher, Cause you could not be told, The third year was your first exams, So you got down to work And studied hard your lessons And didn't try to shirk, The fourth and fifth you boys get naughty And thought that you were men Not realizing that the Journey, Had just then begun. The sixth and seventh,paper wade Were thrown without a sound, But just then the teacher Seemed to always turn around, The eighth grade commencement V was a lot of fun, Because you were a child no more , Your'manhood had begun, As freshmen you seemed very green And were always mocked and teased, Because you d1dn't seem to know Your A's and B's and C's, Your tenth and eleventh years Werefjustwabout-the,same, And then you teased the freshmen, And Though they were not to blame. nov that you are Seniors 'eAhd look back with tears At the precious things you learned WFrom those good old years? UAnd Remember,n By Evelyn worcningcon Page thirty-two kvwwmwmw .-:?'3'G:'3:3::?Ee1 - . .5 Q- .... ,... xg. ...X -. fx-.Q?:':-, :E k . , v. ..,- .-. ...- - - JI- :,-5?-xx :. "rfb, -,x'a1'1g-5 :aus if-x1 , mari- fb :I :sr-Q51 ' Q - -" Q --', . .W--. ,...:-:i U...- 3 ". .u rr-53 1-, S 'g-'-1:::"-fx:..::,-j-.-4.- .137 -g.. --'Ei-I' - - -1 .1 :Ju 5. t-A: ,.,.:.?:awL.-. . 5- -',..,..:!.'. I W .xl . I.. - -IE:--1-E-"."5?g.3,,n 2'-'I'-F3 - -:rn-A-'Taxa-.. . - gem' 1-Af . ,,. --:: :.--- va.. - . S! 'nv - ag.. 'inf' . .- ,eax-ygg....a-'5,:,. , l.. --1. L.,--I 9.5-5.3 n.:-as ,-...-.tt-A. Q' 1 t..A:v::-' bi.:-' . . ,.. .-nn, - ,,... ..-. 1- NX.-.. .s '.n ' ' .1 . "' - pn - - 0,- 153' zz: AH- Av.-.' . -G: .' 5532:-'-I-L 1:-I: 'ss'::-:5:1- "Wi H.. . -vu.. . ' ---155 guxf' v-' ...ul-'51, .. .. ., --fx... A as 1 I i L l H ! bd . f r . it f 1 If . f l f B' Y r Ji' fr .1 Y J 3 if jf E' J' 3 . . " 'fi"'- "QA '-. 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Page thirty-three SCHOOL BAND This, the fifth year of our band has shown much im- provement and advancement, The band has been asked to play for more occasions, its members are becoming more and more skilled under the dependable direction of Miss Frances Lyle, The following list of occasions at which the band played will give an idea of the bands activities: At football games the band demonstrated its ability to give a concert and to form letters on the field, Hallowe'en carnival at Flushing, political rallies--one at Cadiz and two at Flushing, Farmers Institute, Brilliant Fireman, Christmas parades at Wheeling, Barnesville and Saint Clairsvilleg Radio broadcast over WWVAg Spring Concert, and Memorial Day. . Members enrolled and individual instrumentatlons are as follows: Flute: Genevieve Southern Clarinets: Robert Taylor, Elizabeth Lyczak, Margaret Triplett, Norma Huff, Nancy Brlndley, Bobby Lee Grlffen, Shirley Bell, Donald Barricklow, Joan Roseman. Saxaphones: Donald Speicher, Rosalie Stubbs, Dorothy Gilmore. Cornets: Dan Smith, Tom Johnson, John Barricklow, Bobby Campbell, Hoy Hall, Gene Wright, William Odorizzl Evelyn Kose, Eloise Harper, Dorothy Donner, Harold Simpson, Beverly Nolan, Evelyn Edwards, Juanita Postlethwait, Trombones: Louis Harper, Nile Buckley, Allan Jordan. Baritone: Karl Kose Bass: Lee Roy Marshall, Merle Hennen. Drums: Dick Henry, Shirley Ackleson, Charlene Green, Lemolne Donaldson, Bobby Dias, Joyce Willis. , Cymbals: Dorothy Howell. Drum Majors: Delorme Joy, Eleanor Merritt, Doris Miller. Flag: Dorothy Merritt. Banner: Mary Ellen Huff. Q ORCHESTRA Our orchestra has now completed its third successful year under the leadership of Miss Lyle, New books were Page thirty-four obtained in the middle of the year.' The orchestra played fine music for the junior and senior plays, Farmers Insti- tute and commencement. It consists of twenty-three pieces, es.followsrt ' . Violins: Melva Bucco, Mary Mazzulli, Eloise Turney, Martha Murphy, Genevieve Southern, Joyce Willis, Eleanor Merritt, A I Trumpets: Bob Campbell, Dan Smith, Hoy Hall, Bill Odorizzi, Dorothy Donner. ' , Piano: June Whiston, Shirley Ackleson. Clarinets: Margaret Triplett, Elizabeth Lyczak. Drums: Richard Henry. , Alto Horn: Mary Ellen Huff. Bass: Merle Hennen, Lee Roy Marshall. Saxaphones: Rosalie Stubbs, Dorothy Gilmore, Donald Speicher GIRLS GLEE CLUB The Girls Glee Club composed of forty members was organ- ized under the direction of Miss Frances Lyle. The girls won second place in the Steubenville Music Festival April 5. The Girls have also taken part in various school functions. Members were: First Soprano, June Whiston, Gene Wright, Frances Smith, Cora Moore, Elizabeth Lyczak, Dorothy Gilmore, Shirley White, Carrie Williams, Anna Sita, Florence Piriak, Patricia Owings, Beverly Nolan, Lois Norris, Doris Hiller, Evelyn Kose, Ann Husarik, Hannah Hughes, Helen Gatten, Evelyn Brown. Second Sopranog Norma Huff, Dorothy Howell, Mary Ellen Huff,, Janet Kanuckel, Patricia Kirk, Genevieve Southern, Margaret Triplett, Alice Williams, Dorothy Bell, Juanita Postlethwait, Sophia Rybkosky. Altog Shirley Ackleson, Juanita Donaldson, Eloise Harper, Dorothy Merritt, Ruth Holste1n,Eleanor Merritt, Joyce Willis, Sophie A. Rybkosky. sotorsrs The two vocal soloists this year were Patricia Kirk and Mary Ellen Huff. They both sang at the Steubenville Music Festival. Patricia took part in the state contest on May 2. Eleanor Merritt, violin soloist, played at the Steuben- ville Music Festival and won third place, Page thirty-five Hoy Hall played a trumpet solo at the Steubenville I Music Festival. He did very well in winning seconc place. GIRLS CHORUS At the beginning of the school term the Flushinj High School Girls Chorus was organized under the capable direc- tion of Miss Frances Lyle. It is composed of sixty-iaur members, It participated in the 4th annual spring concert, baccalaureate service on May 18, and commencement exercises Hay 225 It also sang over radio station WWVA, May 11. The members were as follows: A First Soprano, Jennie Moore, June Whiston, Gene Wright, Lois Stanchina, Frances Smith, Cora Moore, Mary Mazzulli, Elizabeth Lyczak, Eileen Lacey, Dorothy Gilmore, Melva Bucco, Shirley White, Carrie Williams, Anna Sita, Edna Sita, Florence Plriak, Patricia Owings, Beverly Nolan, Lois Norris, Doris Miller, Evelyn Kose, Ann Husarik, Hannah Hughes, Helen Gatten, Martha Center, Evelyn Brown, Geraldine Bishop, Mary Bice. Second Soprano, Lillian DeP1etro, Evelyn Douglas, Evelyn Edwards, Norma Huff, Dorothy Howell, Mary Ellen Huff, Lucy Johnson, Janet Kanuckle, Patricia Kirk, Genevieve Southern, Margaret Triplett, Alice Williams, Dorothy Bell, Marjorie Bethel, Doris Fuller, Avis Kidd, Juanita Postlethwa1t,. Rosalie Stubbs, Sophia Rybkosky, Alto, Shirley Ackleson, Dorothy Donner, Theresa Dahar, Juanita Donaldson, Eloise Harper, Norma Luchi, Dorothy Merritt, Eurylee Pickering, Margaret Van Guren, Marjorie Wilson, Mary Jane Fuller, Virginia Fuller, Louise Grimes, Ruth Holstein, Eleanor Merritt, Joyce Willis, Martha Wilson, Evelyn Worthington, Sophia A. Rybkosky. GIRLS TRIO The Girls Trio, under the direction of Miss Frances Lyle, had a very successful year, getting first place in, Steubenville Festival March 22. They also sang over the radio, at commencement exercises, and the spring concert, Throughout the school year they sang for different occasions. The girls were Patricia Kirk, Joyce Willis, and Mary Ellen Huff. Page thirty-six BOYS' GLEE CLUB The Boys'Glee Club, under the supervision of Miss Lyle, has had a very successful season. It participated in the following musical entertainments this school year: Farmers Instituteg the Eastern Ohio Music Contest at Steubenville where they won a rating of excellent, which entitled them to participate in the State Music Contest at Columbusgand on'May ll, l94l,they broadcasted from radio station WWVA. Tho members were: Nile Buckley, William Griffiths, Thomas Haines, Richard Henry, William Humphrey, Hoy Hall, Alan Jordan, Louis Kinchy, Karl Kose, Lee Roy Marshall, Charles Manzoni, James Nucci, William Staggs, Donald Spcicher, ' William Starkey, Daniel Smith, Richard Tyson, James Stottle- meir, Harry Lee, Raymond Ackleson, Arnie Bradley Jr,, William Bradley, Lawrence Blzzaek, Marco De Clemente, Louis Gibas, Robert Howell, Robert Harris Jr., Hobart Norris, George Reline, Edward Randle, Herbert Saffell, James Saffell, William Sheperd, Harold Simpson, Cecil Taylor, James Litton, Harry Dale. Joseph Shipta, Ted Bsrylak, Robert Peel, Harper Nolan, Merle Hennen, Louis Harper, Robert Campbell, William Odorizzl, Charles Triplett, Ronald Telle, Robert Taylor. BOYS' ENSEMBLE The BOYS Ensemble,under'the supervision of Miss Lyle, has done very well this year. The members were: Karl Kose, Donald Speieher, Hobart Norris, Oscar Ackleson, Robert Campbell, Louis Harper, Daniel Smith, Merle Hennen, Robert Taylor. MISS FRANCES LYLE The members of the musical organizations of Flushing High School wish to thank Miss Lyle for coaching and train- ing these groups. - JUNIOR PLAY A three act comedy UOne Mad Nightu was given by the Junior class in the gymnasium of the Flushing High School on Friday evening November 15, 1940. Although the evening was bad the play was attended by a large crowd and enjoyed Page thirty-seven JUNIOR PLAY Ccontlnuedl by all who saw lt. The characters were as follows: Don Cutter, a young playwright ---- -- ----- -John A. Barrlcklow Wing. Don's:Ch1nese valet ---------------------- Edward Shutway Lucille Marcy, who pretends to be 1nsane----- ---- Delorme Joy Dr, Bunn, keeper of an insane asylum ------------- -Tom Johnson Mrs. Kluck, Dr. Bunn's housekeeper- ---------- ------Ruth Jones Mr. Hyde. ferocious villain- -------- -- ------- Howard Robertson John Alden, who hunts Indians- --------- --------- Robert Harrie Pricilla. John's wife --------------- Q ------------- Evelyn Kose Lady Macbeth, victim of Shakespeare ----------- Marjorie Taylor Mrs. Finch. society lady of New York ------- Genevieve Southern Gertrude. her daughter and Don's fianceeh- ---- ---Doris Miller Depression. Mrs. F1nch's maids- ------------- Margaret Triplett Burke, crooked lawyer-- ------------------- -----Ernest Murphy Siletto, wanted for murder- -------------------- Arthur Jackson Stage Managers ----------------------------------- Robert Brown Raymond Shutway Prompters ----------- -------------- - --------- ---- Violet valine Dolores Corradini Costumes --------- - -------- ---------------- ------ Juni Whieton Helen Brown Coach --------------- -- ---- ----- -------------- --Miss Rottmeier Advisor- --------- ---- ---- ----- ------------------ ---Mr. Bethel SENIOR PLAY A three act comedy WJune Mad? was given by the Senior Class of '41 in the gymnasium of the Flush1ng,High School on Friday evening. April 25, 1941. It was attended by a large crowd, all of whom enjoyed it immensely. THE CAST Penny Wood, who decides to be a great writer--Marjorie Bethel Chuck Harris. an awkward youth,with.an interest in aviation- --------- George Reline Mrs. Wood, Penny's mother, who has open house , to the neighborhoods -------- Patricia Kirk Elmer Tutle. the --'-'-0vv'-vF 'lv-I---ull-dd-Karl Dr. Wood. who sometimes wishes he had been a salesman ------- , --------- Dan Smith Effie, the hired girl. really part of the family ------ - ----- Eloise Harper Page thirty-eight SENIOR PLAY Ccontinuedb Milly Lou, a Pest and unconscious of it --------- Dorothy Bell G. Mervin Roberts, Penny's young uncle --------- James Merritt Roger Van Weeks. a uKil1er dllleru from Long Island ----------- Hobart Norris Mr. Harris, father of Chuck and Julie ---------- Robert Taylor Shirley Wentworth, friend of Milly Lou --------- Theresa Dahar Ralph Wentworth, Sh1r1ey's brother, also friend of Milly Lou's --------- Joseph Demarchi Julie Harris. sister of Chuck-who falls for Roger- ---- ----Elizabeth Lyczak Stage Manager- ----- ------ ------ --------------- John Bleakmcre Setting and Lighting --------- Joseph Styrcula. Delbert Murphy ' V Gerald Robertson Properties ------------------------------------ -Martha Wilson Costumes ----------------------------------------- Ruth Bethel Programs ------------ - ------------------------- Sophia Rybkosky Director ----------------------------------------- Miss Dunfec y GIRL Rssmavss The Girl Reserves, under their capable advisor Miss Dunfec. has had a very successful year. They sold tags to raise money to buy shoes for the poor which was a great success: they held a Mother and Daughter banquet the 12th of Maya and a few of the members journeyed to Toronto to a Girl Reserve conference this winter. W The officers werej,Prcs1dent-Eloise Harper, Vice presi- dent-Betty Jean Donaldson, Secretary-Dor1s'M11ler. Treasurer- Marjorie Bethel, Chap11nwE1eanor Merritt, Program chairman- Patricla K1rk,: . W Additlonaltmembcrs wsrei Dorothy Bell, Mary Clevenger, Virginia Fullerg Dbrdthy Gilmore, Dorothy Howell, Mary Ellen Huff, Janet Kanuchle. Dorothy Merritt, Jane Miller, Patricia Owings, Eurylee Pickering. Genevieve Southern, Joyce Wlllls. Gene wright. eg + at , R l E, ,, .. . 1, , . . . "'H rfunigi ,9' J , This was the flrst year for H1-Y at Flushing High and there werpytwenty members in the club. Their advisor, Mr. Russell Gunardy 1s'a very efficrent and capable advisor for thG QlMbQQW'Qf 'Z tri-,if'ip ' fTu Pageuthlrty-nine H1-Y continued? ' The induction ceremony, which was held on Feb, 24, was conducted by members of the St, Glairsville High School H1-Y club and was a very impressive service. 4 ,The officers were as follows: President L James'Merr1tt, Vice President - Karl Kose, Secretary - Robert'TayQbr, Treasurer - Daniel Smith, Advisor - Mr. Cunard, A A Additional members of the club were: Hobart Norris, ' Robert Harris, Thomas Johnson,'Delbert Murphy, Ernest Murphy, Nile Buckley, Charles Tr1plett,'George Relinq, Robert Brown, Joseph.Demarchi, Harold Simpson, Howard Robertson, Harper Nolan, Joseph Styrcula, and Dick Henry, Librarians The librarians for this year'uhder supervision of Miss Rottmeier were: Elizabeth Lyczak, Eleanor Merritt, Ernest Murphy, Thomas Johnson,'James Merritt, Robert Taylor, Helen Brown, Rosalie Miklovic, and Jennie Moore. Our librarians deserve the sincere thanks'of the entire student body for their unselfish, efficient, and courteous service which enables books and magazines to be made available. Libra- rians do not receive pay or additional credit for the time and effort which they spend in the library. H1-Times The Hi-Times has been quite'successful this year, The' staff, which deserve much credit has done exceedingly well, not only in the composition of the paper, but also in sell- ing subscriptions, The Hi-Times, which is a monthly publica- tion, was highly praised by the student body'and faculty, We thank our most capable sponsor, Miss Caughey, for her effl- cient assistance. ' The staff were as follows: Editor-in-Chief bDaniel Smith Business Manager Robert Taylor Sports Editor William Chini Art Editor Nile Buckley Joke Editor Ernest Murphy Society Editor Genevieve Southern Columnist Juanita Donaldson Treasurer Jane Miller News reporter Florence Piriak Circulation Manager Louis Harper Advisor Miss Caughey Typists Virginia Fuller Sophia Rybkosky Page forty ls 1 PM H A ,fig i 3 i ..1. ,, i , F5 12 F Y. N w Pave fort" one Y 'W QQ 1rgwttf!4,g, Y! 'NW .2 I -lf! QYX,-1.1 ,ug A Vt Yay Band- ,44 elf ,N lb Suffix M . A x A ,FN . JW ff' o Cn 'N fl 5 -, , A- i"'1 .J N. l -G 5 1 QQEE . -J . r- " 'J:i'f:f. :: 1-I -E21-"Tr':.fi f' '.:.:,'.' . I .-2-1 I-.'. -' 1 1.',fr,45' 1 .: -:1:- -1-: gg-.-, :':- -7-:Q :-' '-.- 1.4542 z g:,:5: ., , 1' ' '-tc.-. ' 255.1 ::.::-2-2- V .- 11: 2-ru' es? ' '- r ' gg 525:-.' u. gy. ga-. -3:31, 3 ' - :E:2:f:' 531, :7":5':1: .7 'zagkfii 'iJ:'12:- F25-li-7' '5'1'? :.Qg.- ,F . . .:.g.5:fp'-. 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A business meeting was held, after which games were played and refreshments. served. Three freshmen ladies, Dorothy Merritt, Dorothy Howell, and Janet Kanuckle, attended an Ohio State football game on November 2. ' , Friday night, November 15, will long be remembered. lWho knows it might have a standing which would equal WRomeo and JulietN.l This was the date of WOne Mad Nlghtu, the' title of the Junior play, which was given in the high school gym.' There was a large crowd in spite of the weather conditio On Tuesday, November 19, the second year home economics students attended a cooking demonstration given by the Ohio Power Company in their kitchen at Cadiz. Since these students received such a delicious lunch, it was repeated the following Tuesday by the first year students. Do you suppose they went for the advancement in home economics or for the excel lent lunch? What do you say, Miss Rottmeler? Friday, November 21, Jim Merritt sponsored a theater party for members of the senior class. After attending a movie in Wheeling, the party members stopped in for fun at Pullman's. On Fr1day,n1ght, November 29, the athletic association of Flushing High School sponsored a cake walk, A large crowd attended. A freshmen party was held Wednesday December 4 in the gym. Thirty-six freshmen were present., Dancing and games were the recreatlons. Several members of the Junior class attended the ice skating rink at Fulton, West Virginia, Friday lvening, December 6. ' A football banquet was held Wednesday evening, December 18, in the Methodist church at Flushing, Ohio, honoring the coach and the boys who helped the team through a very BUO- cessful footbal1'season,. g f Marina Wilson and Eloise Harper spent the Christmas vacation ln Georgia, Elo1se's brother worked there, but why should Martha be included in the'trip? I . '. Page forty-four ,..-, .f . .' - -. , fl SOCIETY Ccontinuedi The H1-Y gave a New Years dance in the Gym, which was well attended by high school students, l A skating party was held at the Cadiz Roller Rink, Friday, January'3, for those who had a part in the Junior play. , , Friday, January 10, the sophomores enjoyed their class party in the gymnasium, Dancing and games were the activi- ties of the evening, Refreshments were served at a late hour, Superintendent and Mrs, Claude A. Bruner entertained the faculty and wives, also the Board of Education and wive January 50, This group first attended the chicken supper at the Methodist Church and spent the remainder of the evening in the school gymnasium where a fake field meet was held, County Superintendent and Mrs, Wm, J, Greenlee were invited guests, 4 At A meeting of the Girl Reserves on February 7, ten members decided on a trip to a Girl Reserve Conference which was to be held in Toronto, Ohio, on'February 22, Nine girls accompanied by Mrs, L, B, Huff, attended, The faculty and wives of Flushing School enjoyed the evening of February 19 at Ratc11ff's Chicken in the Roughn restaurant, Later in the evening they journeyed to the home of Mlss Rottmeier where they were entertained, Well, Yell, and well! what a surprise., Several of the high school members decided that they would rather keep house than be school students, Ear1y'1n March, Miss Betty Hess, a Junior of this school, was united ln marriage to ' Mr, Ralph Frltter. Miss Marjorie Anderson, also a Jun1or,' gave her'hand to Mr, Harold Johnsongq Betty Jean Donaldson, a senior became Mrs. Foster Humphrey during the latter part of March, Preceding these March marriages was that of Miss Florence Glass to Mr, William Poland, the latter part of February, Our wish is that they may be endowed with happiness and good luck, ' A senior class party was held in the Gym, Tuesday, March 15, Games and dancing were enjoyed by all who at- ended, . Mr. and Mrs, Russell Cunard entertained the faculty and wives at their spacious, well-appointed new home on Page forty-five 8 SOCIETY-lcontinuedl Cadiz street, This was an event of March 14 and was in keeping with St, Patricks nay, Games were played and re- freshments served, Friday, March 21, the grades gave a very amusing mine strel, It was well attended and went off very nicely, The P.T,A. which was scheduled for Tuesday, april 8, was postponed until Monday, April 14, This was the last meeting of the year, The first and second grade pupils presented NMother Goose and Her F1ock,U An address was given by Mr, H, C, Harper, ' Tuesday, April 15, a cake walk, sponsored by the Junior class of the high school was held in the gymnasium The purpose of this cake walk was to raise money'Y0r the'Jun1or- Senior Banquet, We wish to thank all who attended orfparti- cipnted in any way, ' A Freshmen party was conducted in the gymnasium Wed- nesday, April 16, Games, dancing, and refreshments were enjoyed by all class members and the invited guests, The senior play, UJune Mad,' was a success, It was given in the gym, Friday evening, April 25, The Junior-Senior Banquet was served Thursday, May 8, in the Methodist dining room, Many Juniors and seniors attended the event, Following the Banquet, dancing and games, held in the gym, composed the entertainment for the remainder of the evening, The yearly style show given bghthe home economics classes was an event of Tuesday, May 15, s stage was beautifully decorated, The girls displayed the clothing made during the year, The style show was superv1ssd'by'the home ec- onomics teacher, Miss Rottmeierf ' The Baccalaureate service was conducted Sunday, May 18,1n the gymnasium, Doris Miller and Robert Brown acted as Junior marshalss for the graduating class, The faculty and wives enjoyed the evening of Tuesday, May 2O,at the Bittersweet Inn near Cadiz, Ohihg The'commencement program was given in the gymnasium, Thursday, May 22, Dorothy Bell gave the valedictorlan address and Robert Taylor was the salutatorian, Page forty-six SHQQUQT n' .I in 1 .' 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T., "2-5:3 '77:Q'frQf. .,. nv '.. I I-V 1' .,'..' I .. ' . ' . -. Q- . ' ' z . 7 X sz X .V gh.. :+I Int'- :'.'.: Page forty-seven r'ocTBA:LL. .T u On September 27. Flushing opened its football season by playing the Holloway six on the Flushing field. The game was somewhat one sided, Flushing being victorious by a score of 68 to 7. The Flushing boys displayed a good brand of football in this contest. Taylor led the Flushing team to victory by scoring four touchdowns, Hcline two. Merritt. Kose. Jackson and Bradley each scored one. On October 4th, Flushing went to Jewett and were again victorious by the score of 53 to O. The Flushing boys showed the fight of a real football team. Merritt. Jackson and Taylor each scored two touchdowns. while Triplett and Kose chalked up the remaining two. On October ll. Flushing went to Bowerston. and once again came through with a victory by the score of 59 to 13. ThG first half was played on even terms and ended 7 to 6 with Flushing on top, In the second half Flushing showed some real power by scoring 32 points to their oppcnants six. Barricklcw Triplett. Relinc. Taylor. Merritt and Bradley each scored a touchdown. On October 18. Flushing went to New Athens and once-more came out on top. this time by a 51 to 6 score. Taylor again starred for the Flushing boys by making three touchdowns. Jackson made two, while Bober. Bleakmorc.eand Kose each scored 0110430 - ' . On October 25. Flushing went to Bethesda and again was the winner. This made F1ush1ng's fifth straight victory for the season. when the final quarter ended the score was 48 to 8. The first half was a very hard ball game. in which Flushing took the lead 6 to 2. Bethesda scored on the first play of the second half but was held without a point the rest of the game. Flushing managed to roll up 42 points in the final half Tay1or.'the,hard running quarterback. scored three touchdowns: Relinef twcg Merritt and Bradley each: one. E Q E'- on'g,oot0b.er 31. HOpOdalO em no 'Flushing w4..nn1'1:ne,1nusn-+ tion of removing Flushlng from ranks of unbeaten teams but found the Flush1ng'boys too powerful to be Wpushed around.n The game. which was one of thc best for this season. ended with Flushing the victor 55 to 7. Jackson. Reline. Kose. Taylor and Merritt tallied for the Flushing team. Page forty-eight K On November ll, Flushing played their traditional rival, Lafferty, The game, although slowed up by a muddy field, was one of the best games of the year, Flushing started eff by getting two touchdowns in the first period by virtue of Taylorfe blocking of two punts, From then on it was all Flushing, with Lafferty making its only scoring threat in the closing minutes of play, The scoring was as follows for Flushing: Taylor, Reline, Kose, Merritt and Triplett, The final score was Flushing 32 Lafferty O, The summary of the SGZISOTIB scores: Flushing 68 Holloway 7 Flushing 55 Jewett O Flushing 59 Bewerston 15 Flushing 51 New Athens 6 Flushing 48 Bethesda 8 Flushing 55 Hopedale 7 Flushing 52 Lafferty O N 'N 91' 'li' -If N' 'I' I 'I' 'I' 'I' 41' if 'N' 'I' Flushing has completed its' third year of Six-Man Football, and has one of the outstanding records in Eastern Ohio, They have won a total of 21 games and lost one, They have scored 884 points to their oppo- nents 118. THE SQUAD Karl Kose was the center for the team, He always knew where to pass the ball, and was one of the team's best taeklers, nPeterN is a senior and will be hard to replace. James Merritt was an end, USlatsn was an excellent pass receiver and held down his end on defense. uSlatsn is a senior and will be missed a great deal, Robert Taylor is a four year man and a very hard ' emerging back, He was a strong defensive man, WAbeyN, too, is a senior, and will be missed very much, T ' Arnie Bradley was fullback and was noted for his line plunges and kicking, nBarrel Chsstu is another senior that will be hard to replace. 1 Authur Jackson played end, but also passed, kicked, and sometimes carried the ball, UArtn is but a junior and will see plenty of action in the coming year, Page forty-nine George Rellne was an excellent tackler, blocker, and a great open-field runner. UCooty' being a senior will be hard to replace next year., Charles Trlplett is a back, He can run or pass and shows the ability of a football player, We expect to hear plenty from nT1mberU next year. U John Bober was a good ball carrier and a swell passer. nSonnyu is only a junior and we expect a lot from him next Year- . Wayne Jones earned his letter at the center position, 'Wiener' was a new recruit this year, but still has another year to play, I l John Bleakmore, who started his athletic career at Cadiz, is another senior. Johnnie was an excellent taokler and a capable pass receiver, Injuries kept him out of the lineup part of the year, Joseph Demarchi will also be lest by graduation. 'JoeW was an end, who played good ball when he was in the game. Joe was a good blocker and taokler, John Alan Barrlcklow is only a Junior and will see a let of service next year at center, nFoots1en excelled at center and was a whiz on defense, Robert Brown is another Junior who will probably be a ' varsity member during the coming year, uBrown1eN was an end, who was a capable passer, receiver, and blocker, Harry Dale is only a sophomore and showed the signs of a real football star. NBuzzn was a good tackler.anaf blocker, William Bradley is another sophomore and much will be expected from him in the years to come, Bill was also a back and can pass and run as well, Other members of the squad who contributed a great deal to the success of the team although they did not get to play a great deal in the varsity games were: Edwin ' Grlbble Jr., Louis Klnchy, Lee Rey Marshall, Tom Haines, Donald Spcicher, William Starkey, Richard Tyson and David Law, Dan Smith, better known as NBooneu, served the foot- ball squad as manager'for the second year. He was very capable and efficient, and his willingness to aid the players whenever needed was Sreatly appreciated, Due to the fact that WBooneW is a senior he will be missed very much next year.. Page fifty BASKETBALL On Saturday, December 7th, Flushing opened its basket- ball season on its own floor against New Athens, The game was evenly played until the last quarter when Flushing took the lead and won by the score of 56 to 25, A, Jackson starred for the Flushing quintet by scoring 17 points, Murphy 7, Kose 5, Taylor 5, and Bradley 2, On Friday, December 15, Flushing went to Belmont to play Centerville, and again the boys were victorious, When the final quarter ended Flushing had scored 55 points to their opponents 26. Bradley led the Flush1ng'attack ' with 15 points, A, Jackson 12, Kose 10, Murphy 6, Taylor 6, Telle 5, Odorizzd 5, and Merritt 2, On Saturday, December 14, Flushing played Freeport on its own court, and were subdued by the powerful Freeport quintet by the score of 65 to 19. Odorizzi led the Flushing scoring with 7 points, A, Jackson 6, Murphy 5, Smith 2, and Taylor 1, On Friday, December 20, Flushing went to Holloway and again was defeated this time by a 58 to 28 score, Kose, E, Jackson, A, Jackson, and Taylor each scored 6, while Merr1tt,and Bradley added two each, On Saturday, December 21, Flushing played the Mt, Pleasant team on the home floor, and was trounced 56 to ' 25, F1ush1ng's scoring was as follows: Bradley 8, Kose 6, Merritt 5, while Murphy, Jackson and Taylor each tallied 2, On Tuesday, January 7th, Flushing played the Belmont five on the former's floor, When the final quarter ended Flushing came out of a hard-fought ball game with a 41 to 58 victory, Murphy sank seven buckets to top F1ushing's scoring attack making a total of 14 points, Jackson ll, Kose 6, Merritt 6, and A, Bradley 4, On Saturday, January 11th, Flushing went to Bethesda where they met defeat at the hands of a powerfu1'Bethesda five, The final score showed Bethesda 55 po1nts,'F1ush1ng 27, Jackson WThe Sharpshootern, scored 14 points, Merritt 6, Taylor 5, Bradley 2, Murphy and Kose each tallied 1, 4 . On Fr1day,'January 24th, Flushing met their traditional rival Lafferty on the'home floor and was defeated in a ' hard-fought ball game, 41 to 57, Jackson Scored 17 points, Murphy 8, Bradley 8, Kose 5, Taylor 1, Page fifty-one BASKETBALL On Friday, January El, Powhatan came to Flushing, and defeated them 50 points to 37, The first three quarters was a closely fought game, but Powhatan took a commanding lead in the fourth quarter and were never btopped, F1ush1ng's scoring was as follows: Jackson 9, Kose 8, Merritt ?, Taylor 6, Murphy 4, A, Bradley 2, and Odorizzl 1, On Tuesday, February 4th, Bethesda came to Flushing, Flushing Bethesda outplaye On latter's Lsfferty from all Jackson, Kose 12, On and defe led the A. Bradl On defeated Flushing 15-14 at took an early lead in the first two frames, but tied up the game in the third canto, Bethesda d Flushing in the last quarter and won 49 to 38. Friday, February vnu, Flushing men Lafferty on the floor, Flushing defeated the highly favored team by a score of 43-55. The Flushing boys scored angles of the floor and were never in danger, 'l Flush1ng's classy forward, chalked up'l4 points, Murphy ll, B, Bradley 5, A, Bradley 2, Merritt l, Saturday, February Sth, Barnesville came to Flushing ated Flushing by the score of 44-33, Jockson,ag81n: Flushing scoring with 15 points, Kose.7, Murphy 5, ey 4, Merritt and Taylor each scored 2, Friday, February 14th, the Holloway Railroaders Flushing on the 1atter's floor, by a 58-57 score. led 9-5 at the first frame, and Holloway led the half, The third quarter found Flushing ahead 23-21, Holloway finally won out ln s tight and exciting game, Flush1ng's scores are as follows: Jackson l4,' Murphy 8 , A, Bradley 6, Merritt 4, B ,Bradley 5, Kose, who sprained his ankle, was removed from the game in the first qu On to meet by the s 10-80 T Belmont last two the Flushing scoring with Taylor 4, Merrltt 2, and On only to led the Merritt arter, scored the remaining 2, Saturday, February 15, Flushing traveled to Belmont defeat again at the hands of A tough Belmont team core of 40-26, Flushing led at the'f1rst quarter he score was tied 18-18 at the half, and then with a strong defensive club pulled away in the quarters and was never headed, A. Bradley led' 8 points, Jackson 4, Murphy 4, Trdplett 2, ' 17, Flushing traveled to Somerton, strong Somerton team, Jackson with 17 points, A, Bradley 7, Bradley 5 and Murphy 2, Monday, February meet defeat by s Flushing scoring v, Triplett 5, B, Page fiftyrtwo BASKETBALL On Tuesday, February l8, Flushing closed their regular playing season by meeting New Athens on the latter's court, and were'defeated 51 to 24, Flushing's scoring was done as follows: 'Triplett 6, Taylor 6, Murphy 4, Jackson 2, A. Bradley 2, Merritt 2, B. Bradley 2. , THE SQUAD Robert Taylor was a guard, excellent in keeping his man from making points, and could be relied on to come through with a few points when they were needed most. UAbeyn ls a senior, and will be missed in the coming year. James Merritt's mainposition was guard, but he played center when he was needed. His specialty was making long shots. We are sorry USlatsN is a senior. Karl Kose was the center on the squad. Because he could shoot and get the ball off the banking board he was a dependable man. NPeteU will graduate with the class of '4l. Arthur Jackson played forward, and was a very good one too. His accurate shooting and ball handling was very commendable. UArtN is only a junior, and has another year ahead of him. p Ernest Murphy is a forward, but could play guard if he was called upon. He was at his best when the going was tough. HBuckH is also a Junior who will see plenty of service in the coming year. Arnie Bradley was a forward who played good ball when given the opportunity. UArnieW, is a senior, and his loss will be felt in the coming year. ' Charles Triplett was a guard who played for both the varsity and reserves. nSlabW is onlyta Junior, so we wish him luck ln the future. ' Ronald Telle was another guard who shows the ability of a real basketball star. UTelleN is a sophomore with two more years ahead of him. William Bradley was a forward. WB1llH is only a sophomore, and has plenty of basketball ahead of him. Page fifty-three BASKETBALL Kcontinuedl .Dan Smith was e dependable center, and a mainstay on the reserves. NBooneH is a senior and will be missed next year. Louis Harper, although s freshman, showed signs of becoming an excellent player for Flushing High. 'Good luck in the futureln Jack Ellis was a guard who played good ball for re- serves the latter part of the season. 'JaekH is a sopho- more, and we hope he will be with us next year. VARSITY The summary for the games for the season is as follows Flushing High 56 Franklin 25 55 Centerville 26 19 Freeport 65 28 Holloway - 58 25 Mt. Pleasant 56 41 Belmont 58 27 Bethesda 55 57 Lnfferty 41 57 Powhatan 50 58 Bethesda 49 45 Lafferty 55 55 Barnesville 44 57 Holloway 58 26 Belmont 40 59 Somerton 61 24 Franklin 51 TOURNAMENT 58 Somerton 56 25 Powhatan 65 CONSOLATION 28 Lafferty 27 Page fifty-four The r lar team d RESERVES p eserve squad, starting their first year as a regu- id exceedingly well. They won eight out of the sixteen games played. They were faithful in coming to prac- tice. and season, W , The m letters du Charles Tr Dan Smith, Other supplied opposition for the varsity during the e have hopes for a winning team next year. embers of the reserve squad who have earned their ring the past season are as follows: Ronald Tells iplctt, Ullliam Bradley, Jack Ellis. Louis Harper, John Bleakmore, and William Odorlzzi. members of the reserve squad who were faithful in coming to practice are as follows: Robert Peel, Robert Brown, Joe Demarchi, Harry Dale, Edward Randle, Harold Kirk, Louis Kinehy, Ho y Hall. Harry Lee. Merle Hennon, Donald Speicher, Leroy Marshall, and Earl Jackson. The s eason's scores were as follows: Reserves Team Opponent 20 Franklin 15 17 Centerville 16 15 Freeport 32 17 Holloway 8 9 Mt, Pleasant 20 29 Belmont 12 25 Bethesda 21 20 Lafferty 14 16 Powhatan 32 17 Bethesda 18 18 Lafferty 45 25 Barnesvllle 59 19 Holloway 15 18 Belmont 16 9 Somerton 29 17 Franklin 19 Basketball Football: FIRST TEAM AWARDS FOR 1940-1941 Karl Kose, James Merritt, Robert Taylor, Arnie Bradley, Arthur Jackson, and Ernest Murphy, Karl Kose, James Merritt, Robert Taylor, Arnie Bradley, Arthur Jackson, George Reline, Charles Triplott, John Bober, Wayne Jones, John Bleak-- more, Joseph Demarchi, John Alan Barricklow, Harry Dale, and William Bradley. Page fifty-five Cheerleaders: Janet Kanuckle, Juanita Donaldson, and Lillian Leone. , Managers: Dan Smith and William Chini. COACH The members of the football and basketball squads wish to thank Coach Waddell for his splendid work during the past season. He should be complimented on his fine work and good sportsmanship, Whether the team was win- ning or losing he never gave up, and did a good Job of keeping the teams in a high spirltq When the team needf ed attention he was always ready to supply them with the information which would help them improve their playing. We hope that he will be with us during the coming year. CHEERLEADERS Juanita Donaldson, Janet Kanuckle and Lillian Leone have been the cheerleaders during the past season. They should be complimented on their fine work of cheerlead- ing and maintaining a high spirit among the boys. We hope they all will be back with us next year. MANAGER William Chini has been the manager of the basketball team during the past season. He was a very capable mana- ger and could be depended upon to help the team when he was called to do so. We are sorry to say that 'Tween is a senior and will be missed in the coming year. FLUSHING HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL SCHEDULE 1941 Sept 26 Flushing at Holloway Oct, sQ Jewett at Flushing Oct, lO,, Bowerston at Flushing Oct, 17, New Athens at Flushing GM. 1131 . Flushing at Hopedale Page fifty-six Nov, Nov. Dec, Dec, Dec, Dec, Dec. Jan, Jan, Jan, Jan, Jan, Jan, Jan, Feb, Feb, lab. FLUSHING HIGH SCHOOL FOOTBALL SCHEDULE fcontlnuedl 7, Bethesda at Flushing 11. Flushing at Lafferty FLUSHING HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL SCHEDULE 1941-42 x 6, New Athens at Flushing ..12, Smith Twp. at Flushing 16, Flushing at Belmont 19, Holloway at Flushing 20, Flushing at Mt, Pleasant 9, Bethesda at Flushing 10, Flushing at Lafferty 17, Belmont at Flushing 25, Somerton at Flushing 24, Flushing at New Athens 27, Lafferty at Flushing 30, Flushing at Powhatan 15, Flushing at Holloway 20, Flushing at Barnesville 21. Flushing at Bethesda Flushing Freeport date at yet to be arranged. Page fifty-seven FOOTBALL SQUAD Top Row Cleft to righti Daniel Smith David Law, Richard Tyson 'H l J k Ellis Louis Louis Kinchy, Lee Roy Marsha l, ac , Harper, William Starkey, Thomas Haines, Edwin Gribble, Coach Waddell, Second Row lleft to right? John Bleakmore, Arnie Bradley, T'1 lett James Merritt, Robert Taylor, Charles r p , Karl Kose, Arthur Jackson, George Reline, John Barrlcklow, S icher Earl Jackson Jr., Third Row ileft to right! Donald pe , William Bradley, Robert Brown, Joseph Demarchi, John Bober, Harry Dale, Wayne Jones. BASKETBALL SQUAD t 1 htl Harold Kirk Earl Jackson Jr., Merle Top Row Cleft o r g - . , Hennen, Lee Roy Marshall, William Humphrey. Second Row Cleft to rightl William Chini, Edward'Randle, Harry Dale, Robert Brown, Robert'Peel, Louis Harpe h B thel Joseph Demarchi, Donald Speicher, Art ur e , Coach Waddell, Cleft to rightl Robert Taylor, Jack Ellis, Arnie Bradley Karl Kose, Arthur Jackson, James Merritt, D 1 1 Smith John Bleakmore, Ernest Murphy, an e Charles Triplett, William Bradley, Ronald Tells. Third Row Page fiftyeeight I' 1-'54 T vf L 79 A Q, we 'LT A-. fl, A 155: , M. . I REVISED RULES FOR AWARDS There are certain rules governing the earning of awards by members of A player two-fifths of team for that and a reserve athletic teams and cheerleaders. shall receive an award if he has played in the total number of quarters played by the seasong but he cannot be given both a varsity award for the same season. He cannot quit the squad upon his own initiative and receive a letter. The athletic manager and cheerleaders shall be given awards providing that they have discharged their duties satisfactorily to the coach and administrative officers of the High School. The awards for the first year in football and for the first vear of a varsity member in basketball are the orange letters WFN. For each succeeding year thereafter the award will consist of a certificate and either a minature foot- ball for buckle. For chenille The basketball, whichever the case may bel or a belt the reserve team members of basketball a black letter shall be given. managers shall receive a varsity letter with WMU worked into the upper bar of the letter. The first year award for a cheerleader shall consist of a black chenille letter RFU with an orange megaphone worked at the base of the staff. The second year's award is a minature megaphone, For the third or fourth year's award they shall receive a chenille megaphone. ' Page sixty 1? W l 1 45535 , I " . x D99 Xl gr- , UHUXH55 l my . .2 Sxxxglli 'E X '47 H Xx f. 1 "X , Page sixty-one o 5- 4' 5? 6... 9- IGH 11- 112- I3- I6- 17h- 18' y.. 19-he 20- CALENDAR School resumes and everybody is happy but'the Freshmen who tremble under the baleful glare of Mr..Geet1ng, A glance over the faculty shows all teachers present ' except Miss Thornburg who is replaced by Miss Ceughey. lHatf1elds beware.J Freshmen shudder at the grisly tales of the initiation inflicted on former classes Cas told by the Juniors and seniorsl. Mr. Geetlng should have been a salesmang he certainly changed some Freshmen's ideas about the hall being a race track quickly enough.. - Bob Brown and Rosy Mlcklovic are heard singing, WThere will be a hill-billy wedd1ng.ln'June.W Art Jackson, modeltny ot'F,H,S,, is seen engaging Arnie Bradley in flsticuffsx . Lloyd White is beginning to make nightly pilgrimages to Hollowaya Bob Harris starts spending the noon hour in the sopho- more rocm, or at least that portion of the noon hour remaining after Gene Wright returns from lunch. L1111an Leone, Janet Kanuckle, and Juanltn Donaldson are elected cheer leaders. There are rumors abroad that.some sophomores are being established in the third grade room. We have just been informed that Dan Smith and Patricia Kirk have been engaged since they were in the second grade. Ernest Murphy doffs his hat upon entering the Junior room and a half-pint of hay seeds falls off the top of it. U K dog seeking companionship enters the Junior room. Mr Bethel thinks he has come to the right place. , Ray Shutway enjoys Lillian Leone's fan mail from Cadiz. 'nl I ' I I. , , . .H gg' ,f .' ., -. .- 4 in ., -qu.: al.:-f Pagebslity-tweHefQ 25- 24- 2dr 26- 22- 28- Cots 1.. 4- 4h 7,- 8- 9... 10+ 11- 149 CALENDAR Evelyn Kose goes with her boy friend for months and upon inquiry doesn't know what color his hair is. Mya My! he 1sn't baldfheaded is he, Hbsew Norman Gillingham, after spending an hour in the junior room with no teachers present, announces that he is in the market for a portable bomb proof shelter. The tlnkling of breaking glass in chemistry laboratory ls accompanied by the well known phrase. Wbver the hill to the poor houseaW'. Todays question: Who wants to put up a little jab on tomorrows game? Flushing trips up Holloway with out even working up a sweat in the first football game of the season. Delorme Joy is wearing nine carats of window glass on her finger in the form of a phoney engagement ring. Karl Kose is seen carrying Doris Millerfs picture around in his wallet. Or was lt his? Flushing defeats Jewett. , Fr1day...the day on which the fresh rejoice. Just fresh? There's'someth1ng in the wind that the freshmen fear is trouble. at last! Each luckless freshman has Ahal initiation day washed, Mr. Geeting d1dn't know his his face forcefully own class. first to be removed from American hall. , Harper Nolan is the Literature to study He is followed by Robertson, , Flushing adds another star to its crown of victories. The victim is Bowerston, Well who would have thought it? Harry Dale's monstorous head really floats, Page sixty-three 16 17 18 21 22 23 24 25- 28 29 50- 31- Nov 4- 5- un CALENDAR . A magazine drive to obtain a movie projector is started. Whats this about Marjorie Anderson and Ray Shutway's romance? l . New Athens bows to Flushing with a score of fiftyvone to six. Jim Riley wants to know if Allen Jordan has a new girl or is that just the old one painted over. Bob Howell suddenly expressed an intense desire to leave manual training class and go home. We wonder if the sound of tearing trousers while he was sawing had any thing to do with it. Hr. Waddell is now considered a menace while driving his car. He recently ran over a barnyard pedestrian and instead of burying his victim, he purchased, cooked, and devoured the body. We are at a loss to account for the lively curiosity manifested by Doris Miller and Norma Luchi in Hobart Harr1s's suspenders. Flushing is again victorious on the gridiron, defeat- ing Bethesda forty-eight to eight. Politics has at last entered our school, speech class nearly ends in a fist fight. Imagine the surprise of Art Jackson when he caught his hand in a rat trap. while reaching in a drain for a cork he dropped in chem. lab. John Barricklow is over his face, H'm, seen in the gym. with lipstick all just Junior play rehearsal? Flushing vs. Hopedale. We experience another well- earned victory. 4 Francis Smith, dignified senior, goes to the chemistry lab. for a can of electricty, tsk, tsk. Mr, Bruner is startled by blood curdllng laugh, which upon investigation proved to be members of the Junior play cast practicing. 2' . , 41 1. Page sixty-four 6 7 8 11 12 14 15 18 20 21 22 25 26 27 28 Dec 2 3 ' 4 CALENDAR Much discussion as to why Mr. Geeting bought a new suit instead of getting his toupee out of hook, A1l's quiet on the Western Front, We wonder why Lewis Harperls truck is seen parked each night in front of Lillian Leone's home. Flushing settled an old score by shutting out Lefferty thirty-three to zero. I Attention is diverted to the Junior play! Bob Harris nearly sets the gym on fire while discharging n blank cartridge at the curtains Junior plsy, UOnc Med Nightn attracts quite a crowd in spite of bad weather, It was rumored that the villain of the play had his teeth removed just for the play, Robert Piriek is confined to his home with a sprained ankle received while trying to avoid stepping on a chicken.: A Little Jack Tesehner leaves the Chem, Lab. thinking that Mr. Bethel has developed a very warped sense of humor, Day is uneventful, James Snffel goes hunting for wild turkeys, Din Thrash walks out of manual training room spitting b ood, Thanksgiving for every one but the turkeys and Ed Shutway, . Letter of congratulations received from Lafferty couch, Why did Mr, Bruner change suits at noon? Den Sm1th's cnr freezes up while he is taking Eleanor. Merritt home from the Athletic Association Cake Walk. Thegfreshman class enjoys s party in the gym, page sixty-five 6 7 9 11 15 14 16 18 20 21- 51- Jan 1... 2.- 5 6 7 8 9 10A 11- 14 e CALENDAR Farmers' Institute. 0Mitz1e the Midget' illustrates how women can deceive men. u ' . Basketball season opens with a bang. We take both games from New Athens. ' , ' , Dan Smith is seen rolling his eyes at Eloise Harper. Juniors and seniors take a psychology test. Barricklow tries to evade it by sticking his finger with a stylus. F.H.S. Journeys to Centerville. Freeport comes to Flushing and howl Marjorie Taylor and Norma Luchi have visitors from Lafferty. , Football banquet, swsrds and letters presented. Christmas vacation. We play Holloway. p 25 Time utilized in preparing for Santa Claus. H1-Y dance held in gym. New Year. School resumes, The Junior Play Cast enjoys a skating party at the Cadiz rink. Well, well, it seems there is n new romance on foot. Ask Bob Mlchelli or Lillian DeP1etro. p F.H.B. entertains the Belmont quintet. , Genevieve Southern has acquired a new boy friend. To whom docs Delorme Joy write such lovely letters? A smuggling ring in the Junior room is uncovered. Flushing engages Bethesda on letters floor, 1 1 . Attendance is lowest in years due to epidemic of flu. Pagefsixty-six CALENDAR School is dismissed for the rest of the week, Who's sorry? ' High school goes into annual revival of learning two days before exams, ,..,, Mid-term exams. F.HaS. bows to Lafferty forty-one to thirty-seven. Where did all the pupils disappear to? . What happened to the teachers? Mr. Bethel, Miss Dunfee, and Miss Hottmeier are absent. Magazine drive resumed. Mr. Bethelis embarrassment when he had to hold his trousers up, Report cards received??? i Powhatan wallops F.H.S. fifty to thirty-seven. Margaret Triplett seems to be thinking of flying to Reno. F.H.B. plays Bethesda, final tally forty-nine to thirty- eight in their favor. Imagine Harold Simpsonls dismay when he finds some vandal has stolen his sack of Jelly beans. Flushing wallops Lafferty forty-four to thirty-four in a return match on the 1atter's floor. Flushing suffers defeat at'the hands of Barnesville, forty-four to thirty-three. Elizabeth Lyczak's dog follows her to school and sits outside the door and howls while she and the rest of the orchestra practice. Which sounded the worse is food for thought. , Sophomore girl asking to speak to a freshman and taking a plane geometry book at which they both peered intently, Herb Saffel can't understand'why no valentine box has been placed in the home room. A Page sixty-seven 14 15 1? 18 19- 21 CALENDAR Flushing VS. Holloway-thirty-eight to thirty-seven in their favor. Dan Hoblic and Jim Riley claim, 'There's bars ln them ther h111s,W F.H.S. travels to Belmont to be defeated forty-nine to twenty-six. Flushing engages Somerton. Again defeat. Tom Johnson engages Marjorie Taylor while explaining his wrestling technique much to the enjoyment of the rest of the class. , There are still those among us who write to St. Claire- ville. 4 Well, well, we see Cora Moore is still wearing 'BuckW Murphy's class ring. 24- Flushlng draws Somerton for the Tournament. 26- F.H.S. edges Somerton out of the tournament, 27- At a recent party Miss Campbell and,Mr. Geetlng could under no circumstances be induced to leave the sofa on which they sat and held hands all evening. 28- Flushing is in turn edged out of the tournament by Powhatan March. l Flushing defeats Laffcrty to gain the consolation cup, 5 4 5 6 7 10- while Powhattan is winner, with Belmont as runner-up. Art Jackson is still receiving fan mail from Belmont Ridge. Mr. Bruner is caught eating candy in study hall. Who in Holloway receives love notes from'Wayne Jones? we know he heads his letters, 'Dear Nellien. A powder puff drops out of Ed Bhutway's pocket. Harlem Globe Trotters VS. Coaches All-Stars draws quite a, crowd. P Don't be alarmed, that 1en't a hippopotamus, that's only Charles Triplctt opening his mouth to throw in some gum drops Q Page sixty-eight 11 12- 15 14 17 19 20 21 24 26 27 28 Apr l 2 5 CALENDAR Basketball awards given out, A speech concerning health is delivered by a member of the State Board of Health, Lee Roy Marshall takes his test to obtain a drivers' license, He is still without his license and some policeman is gray-headed, The senior class enjoys a party in the gym, Original poetry concerning Miss Rottmeier appears on the bulletin board, St, Patr1ck's day every one wears green but Mr, Bethel who is green with envy because of Mr, Geet1ng's lovely permanent wave, Pictures taken, I Spring begins-also spring fever, , The fact is pointed out that while the temperance speaker spoke of Mickey Rooney he said nothing of Phil Harris, Class Tournament, A magnificent cup is placed in the trophy case. William Shepherd wears his shoes into spate, running around looking for a curved straight edge, I Nile Buckley draws a lady for a nH1-Timesn front piece, only to have horrified Miss Caughey make himvdnawxmore clothes on it. We wonder what some people consider an April fool Joke? Certainly the rest of the class d1dn't think it was much of n joke when Norma Luchi and Marjorie Taylor took their shoes off. Arnie Bradley, e very frail and delicate individual, is forced to place his foot in the black board while turning the heat on, , Movie concerned with life in the Ohio State Pen, is Page sixty-nine 4... Q- 10 11 14 15 17 22 25 24 25 28 29 30 May 8 CALENDAR shown, State tests'werc.given. We wonder if Don Spiecher uses his bicycle to visit l his girl who lives in the country, or to reduce with? Rosalee Stubbs and Mary Ellen Huff prefer to sit in the sun and eat candy, instead of playing mush ball with the rest of the girls, I Mr, Bethel is henrd singing nRoek n bye bnby,v'1n chemistry lnbortory, Advanced sale of the Litorlan, In history class Marjorie Taylor suddenly get very pale and said in an alarmed voice, nMr, Waddell, ffzve there's s mouse in here,n Mr, Bethel entertains the chemistry class by resdin a very affectionate letter left in biology lab, by sophomore girl and addressed to UMy dearest Bob., S n Flushing soft ball team is defeated by Holloway, We wonder if Art Jackson has been asked to play the part of 'Lil Abneru or WLil Abner'sW pet pig nSalomeyn in the style show, Revenge is sweet, F.H.S. defeats Holloway thirty to fifteen, Bob Brown drinks the punch intended for use in the senior play while Den Smith, who is guarding the punch bowl, fences with Ray Shutwsy, 4 Seniors present their class play nJune Mad,n which was enjoyed by a large crowd, We notice that Bill Odorizzi has taken up the art of letter writing, f An Alumni meeting is held in the gym,' Annual goes to press, Junior-Senior Banquet, Page seventy GALENDAR AQ- Spring Concert. 15- Style Show, 18- Baccalaureate services, 19- Eighth grade commencement exercises, 20- Faculty party, 22- Commencement, . 24- Alumni Banquet, 1 24- Report cards received, school is dismissed, VITAL STATISTICS OF SENIOR CLASS Name Strong Point John Bleakmore Athletics Dorothy Bell ' Banks Marjorie Bethel Courtesy Ruth Bethel Bus Arnie Bradley Girls Nile Buckley Drawing Pio Chini Stories William Chini Manager Theresa Dahar Bellaire Joseph Demarchi English IV Betty Jean Donaldson Dancing Virginia Fuller Toughness Eloise Harper Kose Patricia Kirk Singing Page seventy-one Hopes to be Coach A Merritt Nurse Stenographer An Admiral An Artist GQB1fMin6r Shoemaker Waitress King Happy Fighter A Wife Kissed VITAL STATISTICS Coontlnuedl Name Karl Kose Eileen Lacey Betty Luyster E11zabeth'Lyozak James Merritt Dorothy Michelli Robert Michelli Jennie Moore Delbert Murphy Robert Plriak George Reline Jerald Robertson Sophia Rybkosky Daniel Smith Frances Smith Joseph Styrcula Robert Taylor Ethel Wagner Lloyd White Philip white Martha Wilson Veda Wilson Strong Point Chickens Quietnese Boys Debates Bell Studying ' DeP1etro Murphy'e Ridge Strength Chewing Trouble Fighting Speed Dietilling Happiness Freshmen Miller Quiet Slugger Patience Harper Farming Page seventy-two Hopes to be Egg Dealer Successful Housemaid Teacher Lawyer Quiet Boss A Murphy Worker An'Av1ator Speeder 2nd Joe Louis Secretary Undertaker Beautician Bachelor Lumber Man Famous 2nd Babe Ruth Married Housewife Stenographer HQULHMCE 9 0 fx f . , " W ' ' ' Q, ':1:f , V ' E5 3 . M -. , q 8 23? Q . wLMwwof1uJJ Page seventy-three I . 5+ O 9 o P 0 CAN YOU IMAGINE Can you imagine why Tom Johnson preferred sitting to standing March 5? Can you imagine Ernest Murphy selling H1-Times, with a poke of candy? Wonder who Carl Conter likes in the Sophomore Room? Wonder who Marjorie Taylor likes at St. C.? Who from Barnesville interests Gene Wright? Who does Miss Rottmeler speak of when she talks to Johnny Bober? Can you imagine where Adam Bugula acquired his black eye? Can you imagine what happened to Robert Taylor's pants while sliding on the ice? , Wonder if Scotty gets tired going up to Mr. Bethel's study hall Who ln the Wonder why his father Wonder why when asked from Speech Class? Freshman Room interests Allan Jordan? Harold Simpson scratched his name out Cbefore read the H1-Times! concerning his girl friend? Charles Trlplett turned Beverly Nolan down to attend the freshmen party? Who from Belmont Ridge interests Art Jackson? Can you imagine why Robert Brown wants to be a preacher? Wonder who ln canada wllllam cnlnl writes to? Can you imagine Frances Smith going for a can of electricity? I , b Can you imagine K. Kose, D. Smith and H. Simpson being afraid of ghosts? at V -7 -, A - Page-seventy-four Scotty: nwhat!-Ten cents for that coat hanger? Too much! Haven't you got something I cheaper?W ' Clerk: 0How about a nail, Sir Tom Johnson: UYes, Harold Simpson and I are in partner- ship, but we carry entirely different goods.' Art Jackson: WExpla1n your- Self." Tom Johnson: Wwell you see, Harold goes around and sells stove polish that leaves a stain on the fingers, and I go around the next day with the only kind of cleanser that will take it off.N Oscar Ackleson: 'That girl over there shows distinction in her clothes.W Allen Jordan: tinctly, don't you?W UYou mean dis- Miss Caughey: you told me to show my tongue, but you haven't even looked at 'Why doctor, ' it. Doctor: WNO, it was only to keep you quiet while I wrote the prescript1on.' Jim Merritt: 'S1r, I want your daughter for my w1fe.W Mr. Bell: WYoung man,.go t home and tell your wife that she can't have my daughter.N Louis Harper: nFather, what is d1p1omacy?U ' Mr. Harper: Diplomacy, my son, is telling a girl that when you look in her eyes time stands still, because she has a face that would stop a clock.n Page seventy-five Mr. Bruner: 'Does a man with as little hair as I've got have to pay full price to have it cut?W Mr. Binns: WYes, and sometimes more, we usually charge double when we have to hunt the ha1r.W The average American fami-' ly consists of 5.8 persons. The .8 represents pappy. Delorme Joy: 'Can you guarantee this anti-wrinkle cream?H Salesman: .NMadam, it would smooth out corru- gated 1ron.W Ernest Murphy: nwhat ie your definition of an old bachelor?W Robert Brown: 'A man who never saw a woman he couldn't live w1thout,' Danny Smith wrote the fol- lowing letter to a promi- nent business firm. Dear Sir: Please find enclosedufifty cents for one of your razors as ad- vertised, Thanks. Dan Smith. P.S. I forgot to enclose the fifty cents, but no doubt a firm of your high standing will send it any way. Came the answer: Dear Sir: Your valued or- der received. We are sending the razor you re- quested and hope it will prove satisfactory. P.S. We forgot to enclose the razor, but no dgubt a man with your cheek will have no need for it, Drunk: Nwontfcha have a dr1nk?W RonaldlTel1e:-'WD1d they take an x-ray photograph of your s1ster's jaw at the hospltnl?N Charles Triplettz HThey tried to but they could only get a moving picture. , George Rellne caught speeding. Judge: nI'll let you off with a fine this time, but the next time I'll send you to jal1.n George: NThat's exactly what I predicted, Your Honor.W Judge: Fwhnt do you mcan?W. George: WF1ne to-day, Cooler tomorrow,U Genevieve Southern: WIt's dis . graceful, Mrs. Skinner. I'm sure two rats were fighting in my ' W bedroom last night.W --K Miss Rottmeierx ,Ulf you've spotted the person who stole your car, why don't you get lt back?N ' Mr. Waddell: ,'I'm waiting for him to get a new set of license plates for 1t.W A hypocrite is a fellow who wears gold fillings in his false teeth. - ' A msn evidently drunk sagged down in the seat in a lobby beside a clergyman. , Drunk: ,UF1ne ihicl day.W , Clergyman: nYes, it 1s.W Drunk: WTh1shs' fine hote1.n Glergyman: NYes, I find it ' ' fvery'6omfortable:' MrsL Skinner: Hwell, what did ., you expect for 83.00 a week, s bull f1ght?N Mr. Geetingxa Ulss, Billy, what ' is 1t?U Bill Humphrey: UI don't want to scare you but Dad said if. I d1dn't,get'better grnses someone is due for e licking.U Hobart Norris: UHave you ever had appendictis?U Bob Piriakz. Hwell, I was oper- ated on, but I never felt qulte sure whether.1t was appendicie tis or professional cur1os1ty.P A stranger visited Mr. Bethel's chemistry labratcry class. He was told that they were looking for a universal solvent, A Stranger: WWhnt's that?U I Delbert Murphy: 'A fluid that. will dissolve anyth1ng.W H Stranger: nThat's a great idea: when you find it, what are you' going to keep it in?' Clergyman: WNO, thank never indulge.U Drunk: nShay, whatcha me?' You gotcha collar wards now. you, I giving on back? Traffic Off1cer:,nAs soon as I saw you come around the curve, I said to myself UForty-five' st least.N Eleanor Merritt: Wwell, you're way off. It's this hat that makes me look so o1d.n Gene Wright: UMy feet burn llkefblazes. Do you think a mustsrd bath would help?W Mr. Geetingg WSure! There's nothing like a little mustard on hot dogs.W Page seventy-six -.I f, E 'i Ji Page seventy-seven If 5.-Q.. .., . an Fi if J.. 2, It 9 Us Q?'N in 0. Q-lv if x 5 . 9 Q51 Q, LZ-f 'FAX 312 Sew ' H9 was NN ' ti 1449'- 5 ., l ' 'A 5 x N ' "1 , Y if 'i if it , 'a U A A ,,,- P ,Q M ' Q , 0' M ' " 4 A ,, -- w .W F if Y "G I ,ww "' ' ,Q 'am Gila-JQQM. If wv 4 rlrme i The Its The But THE ANCIENT AUTOMOBILE oar of which I write about Is just a rattletrap paint is dimg the horn is dull The hood without a cap. lantern lights are very dim The seats are oh so high still of this I often speak As the apple of my eye. - Lois Norris SUMMER Blue sky and a gentle breeze, Chlrplng birds and pretty leaves, Running brooks and colorful flowers Warm days and n setting sun. Blue sky. so light and possessing, Gentle breeze. so soft and caressing, - Chirplng birds. on the lawn are seen. Pretty leaves, bright red and green, Running brooks, found here and there, Colorful flowers, blooming everywhere. Warm days, with nothing to do. Setting sun, a golden hue: - Melva Buooo Page eighty i PXX A F '-1 1 H 1 .1 4 4 if M, , P L R n V" ,. . , . . ..,.y. 'I . : W W . x.-:- I - -1 . f .N ' 4- . . 11,153 . H ,. . ' rf .n','.'-I V.: n'- he .'-'.-"-- --'fi' .."..".'. . -X . Q- I -,-,-I-1-"'w'l..L.g j.:f'.,Q.f.Ij.-Z1.f- j' - Z-.--."f"1'fg.,.:.'1Q. I., , - I .: 1.1.-.j' ,-,-,-,.,g.-, .- f.- 1 .:.' Q jc. .',. I .l N -wi.. . v , K , A-2 L-.-:3.':-:g A- 'Q-'I..-.QQ-'LZ':,.l!"Z,C. 3 -. , , - ' " V .jf-I',"I.1'.y.Q' - Nl,-1'1:'. '- -'--g'1'.4:.:2.,.5gL A- -' f 5 ' . ' ' -gQg.5.' . .' 1, - ' - .'l.2'L4' - Qr .. 1 .. .,,,. - J ' 'L A , VAPHQB-.6ighti'gfJI'16 DIRECTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1940 Martha Bethel--gF1uah1ng,,Ohio Louis Bucco - Priest River, Idaho , 1 Carl Bugala - Co, 551, CCC Camp Big Creek i2F-152, Prichard, Idaho, Q . Q John Chinl - Flushing, Ohio' Gertrude Conaway - Flushing, Ohio Irene Conter - Flushing, Ohio Lena De Pietro - Flushing, Ohio Jean Dias - Bridgeport, Ohio Edna Mae Diosi - Flushing, Ohio ' Stella Dymidowski - Flushing, Ohio, H,D, 41 U 1 Florence Evans - iOh1o Valley General Hospital, Wheeling, West Virginia a Marjorie Ferguson - Flushing, Ohio, R,D, H1 ' U Mary Jane Hamilton - Ohio wesleyn University, Delaware, Ohio Elmore Harper - Flushdng, Ohio Irene Huff - Flushing, Ohgo 5 - Gladys Huffman - F1ushtng,QOhionf1t Mary Litten - Flushing, V I M , , .- ,X , w1111s Lyle -fs6aa1umio1u2Qfoh1p state University, Columbus, M 1 I I ,. .,-...-,...., .4-lv.-II,---N--if . 1 Kathryn Miklovic - Flushing, Ohio, R.D, 42' James Murphy - 54 W, High St., New Concord, Ohio George Ruyan - CCC 529 Willow gprings, Emery, Utah Ethel Saki - Saint Clairsvllle, Ohio, B,D, 42 Andrew sp1ga - 613 Third seg, Marietta, ohio A aw hfgg8dO1ghtjfOWDi DIRECTORY or THE CLASS or 1940 cconcinueaa Mary Elizabeth Starkey - SO? Wise St., Canton, Ohio MarJor1e Steele - Flushing, Ohio l Emma Stephani Companizzi - Flushing, Ohio Josephine Tkaczyk - Bridgeport, Ohio Birdie Mae Waller - Holloway, Ohio -. -.. ....., ...' GRLBUATES OF FLUSHING HIGH WHO ARE SERVING UNCLE SAM KThe following list is complete to the best of our knowledgel Woodrow Norris - Gunner First Class, U,S,N., U.S.S. Selfridge Robert Moore - Co, L., 166 Infantry, A,P,O, 557, Camp Shelby, Miss, , Pvt, Donnas Peel - Co, B,, ll2'Med1oa1 Regiment, A,P,O 357 Camp Shelby, Miss. . Lieut, Rodney Kirk - lO5 Weber Road, Columbus, Ohio Louis Piriak - U,S,S, Idaho, Box 36, Honolulu, I,H, ,, Pvt, Andrew Piriak - Co, B., ll2'Med1cal Regiment, A,P,O. 937 Camp Shelby, Mies., ' Corp, Harry Gill - Second Balloon Squad, Air Corps, Fort Bragg, N,C, ' Glen Riley - Seaman First Class, U,S,N,, U,S,S, Chester Eugene Bober - U,S, Marine Corp, I . Ernest Pilati - P,O, Box 751, March Field, California I Pvt. Frank Pilati - Co, D., First Medical Training Base, Camp Lee, Virginia Page eighty-three APPRECIATION We, the annual staff of '41,wish to express our most sincere appreciation to the faculty and to everyone else who has contributed to the success of the annual. Editor-in-chief Robert Brown Page eighty-four q if Vw ,, L ,,, ' l'f ' IO . " 4 xWXag.xgQQ 3,'Azf' yi. 506, Cam A HA b WN 11" djdf' fji,,j2,,"e':"' 'Ver "-'W-' Ni I. W1 V40 Wu-24, gli: MM A... W M 'WZWMMQW ,VH 9122: A ' 'f,,,,,, Lf 9 Q:-M WLM, 1. fd -' U11 1, ' W3 wfjwm 517141-v"5f"M 'wa f fx . L w,,4.1tQ' 204-M 64:5 W' " 'W W 'M T M W" ff -M W " A 953 " WXUUWQ g ,JQZ,iDy:? " 926' -1 A 4? 1 plwtfelaf 7!5f0v?L A "V 5 A fn f C NMMA ,Wm E ' N lvvlanih, L ..43M U' F f ff4Q A QDQVMMM ' 1 ' rl , . 4 2" A VJ: L Q, , im? V V ' ff 9- ' 1: ' 'Q'-,"i57qi.' M 1 Ja' QE-:fel j ,fffb If V 4 A. ,vs mf 231312 ul ll f j " 1' X ' , 1 5 Q 1 . ' ,fb 4- M X , ' 5 14 mf 'U7' .A ,fA v ,. Afgfl' cgolqkgnm m,r,,EuU1P1v1ENT ' ,W PEHSUNNEL HETHER it be the most colorful and intricate catalog, a multi-colored broadside, or a simple calling card, The Gray Printing Co. has the necessary modern facilities, both letterpress and offset, to produce your job in a limited time, yet retaining the best in quality and skilled craftsmanship. , Modern and highly diversified equipment, including our new Cerlox binding, Varitype Ma- chine, and new type faces, plus capable and loyal personnel, enable Gray's to offer you a wide range of unique, business- attraciing advertising. The .com- bination ot 52 years of priceless experience with the constant introduction of new ideas and methods, adds up to give you superior quality and complete satisfaction. THE EBAY PRINTING UUIVIPANY FUSTUHIA UHIU PHUNE 638 LARGEST PRODUCERS OF SCHOOL ANNUALS IN THE STATE 3 -1 5 E L: a 'f i 5 3 'i E Q 1 S 3 Q 9 Q1 5 fi it 5 74 2 5 4 5 'E 3? li 5 3 3 S 1 3 5 5 i a 2 5 J 2 A E 5 s E 3 'E 5 W 4 I ai 5 i i E 5 3 1 --,- - - Q, ,1 47.1.:.,-as-1 ' - . 2 -'-. V 'cnc f.': ,-L-sn: an 1fnsn'o1a!.Qsm1..-.p1w1:S:4-v-J'-Minka'",L.,o:eon, 44-4 -- :J


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