Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 128

 

Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1924 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1924 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1924 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1924 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 14, 1924 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1924 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1924 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1924 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 12, 1924 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1924 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 16, 1924 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1924 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1924 volume:

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VYA R RI-IN, S11pP1"inten1ir'nf MISS IDA Mc'DERMoT'I', Prinf z'pal RED AND BLACK 7 Message to Graduating Class My Dear Friends:-Members of Class 1924. The bond of friendship which four years of mutual purpose and aspiration have sealed, makes a closing message a very sacred and difficult privilege. The high school has tried to show you through its work and its teachings that life is more than a living, that personality is better than equipment, It has sought to give you a better and a best self. You are soon leaving its halls and its class rooms, many of you with high ideals and aspirations, for achievement, for success and for service. Cherish, and believe in your dreams and ideals for they are REAL. The tendency will be, as you touch life more and more to give up hope of realizing them, and then to abandon them all to- gether, unless they are held with a Hrmness that no failure or disappointment can change they are apt to vanish after the first ardor of youth is past. The argument for your long years of training in public school and collegiate work can have no permanent validity if the efhciency and culture sought are not moral as well as intellectual. The only thing that can justify your long period of educational preparation is that it enables you to go back into life with larger and liner standards with which to test the questions personal, social and ethical which will confront you and also give you a living sympathy and fellowship with those who have not had the fortune to share your advantages of training. Many times what the social world has cast out as rubbish has been rescued and redeemed and made into vessels for the Master's use by those consecrated upon the altar of cultural service. May you allow no opportu- nity to pass by without doing something that will make life easier and better for those in need of it. And ever remember that the life that neglects the call to human service cannot be rounded out to its fullest possibilities. On the other hand the world comes with its final loyalty to those lives made radiant and strong through human service. My dear young friends, look forward to the great privilege and joy of being service- able to your community, to your neighborhood and to the greater neighborhood of the nations. You will be greatly helped in looking forward to attaining that privilege, and you will find that forward look a great incentive to present work and to present self-restraint. Put into your lives lofty principles, and lofty adherence to principle and you will build safely and well. Uphold and cherish the ideals of your home and school. In one of the halls of that great school for boys at Eton, England is this inscrip- tion-"No Eton man, may tell a lie." When a boy entered that school one of the first things he heard was that he must not mar the good name of Eton College, and so great has been the power and influence of that name upon the lives of many of England's great men who attended that school that it is said that in the British Parliament, in commerce, or in industry the word of an Eton man is never questioned. You may think it is a very trivial matter to be truthful, to be courteous, to be loyal, to be trust- worthy, to be appreciative, to be grateful, but it is the presence or absence of these qualities that cover the whole distance from success to failure. If you would give to your generation fine culturel service you must be true, honest, sincere and trustworthy. Ejverfremember that manhood and womanhood are greater than wealth and grander t an ame. Personal nobility is greater than any calling or any reward that it can bring. My parting words are these-keep your name and reputation above reproach, dare to be true to your vision and ideals. Never allow an inferior piece of work to come from your hands. One of the Finest tributes paid the late President Harding was that he never returned to his country a careless or inferior piece of work. Give tothe world good honest work and never minimize what you would accomplish. Qet the vision of greaterbservice and when the great hour of opportunity strikes in your life, may you be ready, is the wish of your friend Miss MCDERMOTT 'WA IM Q.. f, f V y X Kg N -D4 '. I ,, s, If L fn si x.. l , N , , , K- 4 , 4, f i V ZW, ! " J X , R V. H. Mosncu Ohio Northern University Ohio State Vnivcrsity. W. F. HAIVGER Ohio University, A. B. ED AND BL M4XRCiR1iT'I' C. ScfHtiL'rz Oberlin follcgc, A. B. Univcrsitv of VVisconsin University of Tolctlo l':YlEI,VI A M Ati M ievmz Hciclcllme-rg Collcgc, A. B. MURL FRYE Franklin College, ltd. Bliss College, Ohio ACK 9 lVlIl.DR1ED L. MICKEY Oberlin College, A. B. GENEVIEVE TAYLOR Ohio State University B. of Sc. in lid. 10 R IL D Fl,oR1cNeIc l':BERHARlJ Ul1ioSlzllel'niv. A. li. MIRIAM FRIESHXVATIER Ohio VVe:-sleyan, A. B. AND BLA Emu. C. Via1.1ax' Uluo University A. li. Glaoiecsic R. C',xx1I4:uoN Heidelberg Follege A. B. JOYCE HERSH Defiance College, A. B. K CH.XRI-lES C. Hntcsmas Clhio University, B. S. in lirlueation LUCILE MAHONEY College of Wocmster, A. B. University of VVisconsin RED C. W. I Urz Heidelberg B. Sc. in Gracluate XVork O. U. lfclucalion IONA IJEVERS Miami l7niversilyTez1chcr follege Music Course MISS STERLING ND BLACK OPAL STANIIORTH Denison Univ., A. B. CLARA A. SHUEY Heidelberg Univ. A. B. CARL REED Michigan State Normal College Life Certificate Ashland State Normal Summer School ZX U3 1 f'5 U ff ff' V Q X ' Ii ' A r-Q ' If 4 1 4' J EW L l 'Q if f::- X , i X S ir f' M-f:"f'l-Y -- , : Rf v t W v , , , - ..--1-i....:' "5 ' m l LfShg11n '44 RED.'.AND.'.BLACK 13 Love of Applause O BE insensible to public opinion, or to the estimation in which we are held by others, indicates anything, rather than a good and generous spirit. Indeed it shows a mark of poor character devoid of principle and therefore devoid of shame. That young man or young woman is not far from downfall and ruin, who can say with- out hesitation, "I don't care what others think of me." But to have a proper regard for public opinion, is one thing, to make that opinion our rule of action, is quite another. The one we may hold consistently with the purest virtue, and the most unbending rectitude, the other we can not adopt, without an utter abandonment of principle and disregard of duty. In every emergency, the first question We should ask is, what will my companions, what will the world think and say of me, if I adopt this or that course of conduct? Duty, the eternal laws of rectitude are not thought of. Fashion, popular favor, these are the things that fill his entire vision, and decide every question of opinion and duty. He dare not be different, he is tied to the apron strings of popularity. Such a man can never be trusted, for he has no independence, no individuality, no initiative. He is at the mercy of every casual impulse and change of public opinion, and you can no more tell whether he will be right or wrong tomorrow, than you can predict the course of the wind. Many men, just commencing business often imagine that, if they would advance their secular interests, they must not be very scrupulous in binding themselves down to the strict rules of honesty. They must conform to custom, and if, in buying and selling, they sometimes say things that are not true, why, their neighbors do the same, there is no getting along without it. There is so much competition and rivalry, that, to be strictly honest, and yet succeed in business, is out of the question. Now, if it were so, it would be better to quit business. ' But is it so? Is it necessary in order to succeed in business, that you should adopt a standard of morals, more lax and pliable, than the one placed before you in the Bible? Possibly, your neighbor or contemporary by being less scrupulous than yourself, may invent a more ready way of acquiring a fortune. If he is willing to violate the dictates of conscience, to lie and cheat, and trample on the rules of justice and honesty he may, indeed, get the start of you, and rise suddenly to wealth and distinction. But would you envy him, his riches or be willing to place yourself in his situation? Sudden wealth, especially when obtained by dishonest means, rarely fails of bringing with it sudden ruin. Those who acquire it, are of course beggared in their morals, and are often beggared in property. Their riches are corrupted, and while they bring the curse of the Almighty on their immediate possessors, they usually entail misery and ruin upon their families. If it be admitted, then, that strict integrity is not always the shortest way to suc- cess, is it not the surest, the happiest, and the best? A young man of thorough integrity, may, it is true, find it difficult, in the midst of dishonest competitors and rivals, to start his business or profession, but how long before he will surmount every difficulty, draw around him patrons and friends, and rise in the confidence and support of all who know him? What, if, in pursuing this course, you should not, at the close of life, have so much money, by a few hundred dollars? Will not a good character, integrity and an approv- ing conscience be an abundant compensation for this little pecuniary deficiency? Classmates, there is a time coming when integrity, initiative, and individuality will be accounted of more value than the wealth of a thousand lands like this. In that hour, nothing will sustain you but the consciousness of having been governed not by popular opinion, not by the applause from the sidelines, but by worthy and good principles in life. -Mary E. Cover. fl, W ,f Ax f W Q W Z f Xgpffx JAMES SVVEENEY General Football 3-4 Basket Ball 3-4 Hi-Y 4 lf. M. D.-1 Class Officer 4 "He kneels at the altar of athletics." JUANITA MOSIER "Becky" Commercial "A chalngeless friend upon whom we may depend." JOHN WEAVER 'lfohnnieu College Preparatory Band 3-4 Orchestra 4 CLAIRE MCCORMICK "Mac College Preparatory Literary Society 3-4 Girls Reserve Club 4 Debate 4 "Visions of childhood! stay oh, Stay! Ye were so sweet and mild." LAWTON GERLI NGER "La'wt" College Preparatory Hi-Y 3-4 Radio Club l 'AA perfect gentleman, nobly planned." "I-Ie'll make a proper man." WILBUR SHEELY MAUDELL STEIN "Bill "Stewie" College Preparatory College Preparatory Hi-Y 3-4 Glee Club 3 Radio 1-2 Radio Science 2-3 Literary Society 3-4 Red 8: Black Staff 4 Glee Club 1 Tennisii "For man is man and master of his fate." MARY ELLEN FOOS 'Hllary Ellen" General Staff 4 Tennisfi JEROME BRAUN "Oh!listenl!!!!" "Jerry" College Preparatory Debate 3-4 Staff 4 Literary Society 4 Tennis 3 Literary Society 4 "Her glittering tresses showered gold." JOE PELTON "Joe" Commercial Football Student Manager 4 Basket ball 3-4 Track 4 Tennis Captain 3 Hi-Y 4 F. M. D. 4 Staff 4 "An all round good fellow." "Not adorned, but quite adored. ' ' HELEN CLEVELAND "Tomee" College Preparatory "Her looks draw audience and attention." HAROLD COLE "Coley" College Preparatory Class Officer 4 Hi-Y 3-4 "Truly he's a knight of old, Gallant, courteous, never bold." RALPH SACKETT "Shorty" General Band 1-2-3-4 "Blessings on thee, little man." HELEN SERFOSS "Betty" General "Her ways are ways of pleasantnessf' TH ELMA CORFMAN Commercial 'lWho can paint the charm unspeakable. " MARY COVER "Farina" College Preparatory Class Officer 3 Literary Society 4 Debate 4 Girls' Reserve Club 4 Editor-in-chief of Red and Black 4 "The price of wisdom is above rubies." RANDALL DUFFY HDYW,-yy, General Football 4 "Thy head and hair are sleekf CHARLES HUNT "Chucks" Colle ge Preparatory Band 1-2-3-4 Track 4 "How the maidens m e." ALETHA RI "Jean" College Preparatory Orchestra 2-3-4 Literary Society 4 "Her eyes are home prayers." DYMPLE DREITZLER "Grandma" College Preparatory Class Officer 2 Staff 4 "The better you know her the better you like her." all pursue CE s of silen t DESSA ZIMMERMAN "Dessa" College Preparatory "For gentleness is in feature expressed." E BERNICE COVERTT "Bee" Commercial "She that was ever fair and never proud, Had a tongue at will and was never loud." MAB EL WOLFE "W0lf3"' General "Short in stature, Strong in arms." GLIENNA VVILLIAMS "Sis" General "A maiden meek and mild I-IAZEL HINDMAN "Him7e" Commerieial "Though deep, yet elearg though gentle, yet not dull LEONA GROSS JOHN REED "Onie" "Re0dy" General College Preparatory Glee Club 4 Band 1'2'3 'iMost original in all she says Llt91'3fYS0Ci9tY4 and does." Debate 4 Football 4 Class Officer 3 Glee Club 2 "Peaceably if I can: forcibly HOWARD 1Jul.L if I must-" l'Dullie" LEOLA HENRY Industrial ' "Hen" Hi-Y 4 Commercial "By thy work we know the "Noble in every thought and worker." deed."' RUTH KISABETH "Happy" College Preparatory Debate 4 Liter ary Society 4 Girl's Reserve Club 4 Staff4 Class Officer 4 "A rosebucl set with little wilful thorns." THELMA ANN GROSS il l College Preparatory "Consider her ways and be - iv WISE. JOHN BENDER HDOCH College Preparatory Class Officer 2 Hi-Y 4 F. M. D. 4 Literary Society 4 Staff 4 "A loyal, just and gentleman." upright HELEN SNYDER "Genie Giggles" College Preparatory Glee Club 3-4 Literary Society 3-4 Debate 2-3-4 Girl's Reserve Club 4 LEE SMITH llLee7Y College Preparatory Football 4 "It is excellent to have a giant's strength." LANORA HYTE "Lanora" General "The mildest manners and the gentlest heart . " "The world must have great minds, even as great spheres, and suns." MARGARET LOllGlili MARION STUCKEY "Marg" p "Smokey" General General "A proper maiden this and I-li-Y 4 thoughtful." . "The name of friendship is sacred." ERVAN PITFFENBIQRGIQR "Pujie" General Football 4 Basket hall 4 Track 4 EDNA YOUNGBLOOD Hi-Y 4 "Ed" . Literary Society -l General "Thou canst not any man." he false to 1-EoolA sHe1.1.ER "Mick" College Preparatory Orchestra I-2-3-4 "There is a gentle element and this is human happiness." Triangle Contest -W Piano 2 Staff 4 "Fair, humorous, and a friend to all." HI-11,1-IN SHIVELY DALE MURRAY "Peg" "Dale" College Preparatory General "What e'er I do, what e'er I F00tball4 say Track4 Rest assured, l'll have my 'LA bold courageous man way." JAMES LONGACRE ELEANOR YATES "Jimmy" "Nome" General Debate 4 Football 4 Literary 3-4 Hi-Y 4 Girl's Reserve Club 4 "Energetic as can be, scholar Staff4 and athlete is hc." "A friend to all." GLADYS DOWELL "Gladys" General "Sweetness and goodness in her person shown." MILDRED STEARNS MILDRED HAWK "Peggy" "Midge" College Preparatory General "Still waters run deep." "A quiet unassuming maid DORIS CROMER VERNICE HAINES "Da" "Bobbie" General Commercial "She was a phantom of de- "Pleasant and jovial is she light When she first gleamed upon my sight." ROSENA ANDERSON "R0sena" General "Being all that she is and nothing that She is not." HELEN AGNEW OTTO HUTCHINS "Helen" "UulCh" College Preparatory General "A soul so full of sunny "Sometimes I study." warmth." HOWARD DEGAN HEifZi:d!2e6Dh HDeakH College Preparatory General "Here comes the lady so light "To be, rather than to seem ,, ,, of foot. to be. HELEN MCCORMICK llFluN'yY! College Preparatory Literary Society 4 Debate 4 Girl's Reserve Club 4 "The light upon her face shines from the windows of another world." DOROTHY SMITH AKDOVY Industrial "I'm nothing if not critical." ROBERT FLECHTNER K6B0bYV Commercial Hi-Y 3-4 F. M. D. 4 Staff4 HA dimple in devil within." his chin, the LOUISE LANNING "Louie" General "Grief and sorrow hold place here." ALFRED MCLAUGHLIN "Mac" College Preparatory Hi-Y 3-4 Class Officer 4 "Bashfulness is an ornament of youth." HELEN BARLITT "Smiley" College Preparatory Glee Club 2-3-4 "Let us eat, drink and be merry, For tomorrow we die." HO GLADYS CRUIKSHANK VIRGIL SVVITZER "Sni!z" 'lP00dy" College Preparatory College Preparatory Glee Club 1 Hi-Y 4 Orchestra 1-2-3-4 F. M. D. 4 Literary Society 3-4 Band l-2-3-4 Class Officer 3 Staff 4 "She played her way in lives." lf! OUI' CHARLES PFAI' liL'Vv 1 College Preparatory "Something between a hin- drance and a help." IRMA HUTTIL 'V "Bumps" College Preparatory Orchestra 1-2-3-4 Literary Society 4 Student Manager 4 Literary Society 4 Orchestra 3 "Enjoy what you cang endure what you must." SOPHIA ZEIGLER "Sophia" General "To reach your height is of our ambitions." Triangle Contest - Violin 4 "Music is her soul." OIIC LUCILLE HERBERT ENNIS HAWKINS "Louie" "IIawkie" College Preparatory College Preparatory "A maiden never bold of Radio Clubl spirit, still and quiet." Bandl "Methought I heard a voice cry, 'Sleep no more'." GEORGE GREEN "Greenie" College Preparatory Band 1-2-3-4 Orchestra 4 Glee Club 1-2 Oratory 4 "If music be t play on." BLANCHE FRUTH "Blanche" College Preparatory , Literary Society 4 e God of Love' "Such joy ambition finds." ELSIE BRESSLER "Pete" College Preparatory "Thy honesty is a candle to thv mei it." CATHERINE MURPHY l'Marg" General Glee Club 3-4 A'Her silvery voice is the rich music of a summer bird." HARRY NICHOLS "Nick" College Preparatory Cheer Leader 4 "Child amidst the flowers at play." TRELA DREITZLER "Giggles" Commercial WILLIARD MIGHT H Widdieu Commercial Football 4 Track 1-4 "A little learning is a danger- ous thing." PAULINE EISSLER "Polly" General "A girl with more soul in her face than words on her tongue." "A soul so full of sunny warmth . " GEORGIA CORBIN "Curley" Commercial Orchestra l-2-3-4 K. 3 "Her modest looks might adorn." a cottage GORDON VVATTS flock" General "A man convinced against hiswill ls of the same opinion still." AGNES HUMMER "Chess" College Preparatory ROBERT VVARNER "Butch" Commercial I-li-Y 4 "He holds no parley with un manly fears, VVhere duty bids, he con fidently steers." CIVILLA COPPUS "C1'v'ilIa" Commercial Orchestra 3-4 "Not by years but by disposi tion is wisdom acquiredf "On with the dance, let ioy he unconfinedf' BESSIE SCHELI. . "Bessie" Commercial "Not simply good, but good for something." I-ISTHER DAVIS "Davie" Commercial "Kind hearts are more than coronetsf' HELEN JOHNSTON "Helen" Commercial "Such joy ambition finds ESTHER COMER "Margie" College Preparatory Debate 4 "She moves among us, A princess fair." RUTH HIMBURG "Rufus" General HWith gentle yet prevailing force Intent upon her destined course." KENNETH HOOPER "Kenn'ie" General Band 1-2-3-4 Orchestra 2 "Whz1t e'er I do, what e'er I say, Rest assured I"ll have my H way. EDITH HAMILTON "Mandy" Follege Preparatory "Ever quiet of speech." MARTHA GERLINGER 'lMart" College Preparatory Literary Society 4 "She hath a natural wise sincerity." ETHEL LAWRENCE "Slim" Commercial "Silence is more eloquent than words." ADELBERT GOOD "Debby" Industrial "I dare do all that may be- come a man: Who dares do more is none." LEONA MANECKE 'lLe0nie" College Preparatory "Brainsg diligence-that's Leona l" CALVIN FRANCIS llCal1Y General Band 1-2-3-4 "An adept in what he likes ELTA VVHITMORE " lVl1i1'!y" General Debate -I Literary 4 "A frienfl that will stancl the test of time." EUGHN li BARENBRUGGE "Gene" College Preparatory Football 3-4 Band 1-2 Glee Clulm l Class Officer 2 Atl1.Ass'tUHice 3-4 Track -l "His heart is like a street car, always full, but always room for one more." VERNICE COLLINS "Andy" follege Preparatory "Your gentleness, moves to gentlenessf' BYRON STEARNS AABLVIY follege Preparatory Hi-Y 4 Literary Society 4 Bancl 3-4 "Great deecls to show." HELEN KNOX "Knox1'e" ciOll1ITlC1'ClZll Literary Society 4 "Good things come in little packages." all RED AND BLACK Class Officers President ....... james Sweeny Vice President . . . Alfred McLaughlin Secretary . . . . Ruth Kisabeth Treasurer ....... Harold Cole Class Motto ....... UI-Excelsior" Class Flower . Ophelia Rose and Sweet Pea 36 RED.'.AND.'.BLAcK Senior History VERYONE has read about adventures and battles of the American forces in France, but I am going to tell you of a different war, a domestic war, "The war of Knowledge." In September 1920, Regiment 1924 marched out on the battlefield of Education, one hundred and sixty strong. How this new regiment was laughed at. Why? Because they were not so experienced, so tactful in the use of the implements of war- fare, which the older regiments could employ with so much strategy. This little army wandered about F. H. S. barracks for many days until they' found their right bunk- houses but it was finally observed by the commanding officers of the camp, that this new regiment would soon be past jeering remarks. This little army fought in but two battles, the first and second battle of examination, the first was fought in jan. 1921, the forces of Latin and Mathamatics because so strong, their commander-in-chief Miss McDermott called a halt and commanded them to fight bravely. Having more skill in fighting tactics and more strategy, the commander-in-chief ordered them to a bigger garrison, which was named Sophomore. Now it was decided to elect the higher officers of the regiment and joy Huss, Eugene Barrenbrugge, John Bender and Dymple Dreitzler were deemed worthy of these positions. This year, the little band took a more active part in fighting. Battles were fought in Football Run and many men from this little band received honors for bravery. Some of them were Harry Bradner, Wade Baker, Ervan Puffenberger, Gilbert Reinhart, Harry Richard and Eugene Barrenbrugge. Having so successfully waged the second year of the war of Knowledge, Regiment 1924 was ordered to "Fort junior" while, on the march, cries were heard from nearby dugouts, and upon examination "jim" Sweeney, "joe" Pelton and "Jerry" Braun were discovered. Their comrades soon discovered that they were lucky finds, for soldiers are seldom found with such rare fighting ability as these outcasts. One day a meeting was called about the camp fire and the officers of the regiment were elected, President john Reed, Vice President Mary Cover, Secretary Lawton Gerlinger, Treasurer Gladys Cruikshank. While on the march the regiment met with a singular skirmish on "Care Rush Hill"-it was a bloody battle, and sad to say, this force was defeated but failure only strengthened them. Now Regiment 1924 was the eldest and most experienced force in the barracks of F. H. S. and they were quartered in the best part of the camp, Ft. Senior. This year was the bloodiest of all, more skirmishes and combats were encountered than ever before. Mutiny sometimes broke out, but-through the superior leadership of their commander-in-chief Miss McDermott, it was suppressed. Soon new captains of the Regiment were elected, President James Sweeney, Vice Pres. Alfred McLaughlin, Sec. Ruth Kisabeth, Treas. Harold Cole. On November 29, one of the most memorable battles of the war, f'Turkey Run" was fought, those who won honors for the regiment were "jim" Sweeney, Eugene Bar- renbrugge, Ervan Pulienberger, james Longacre, Randall Duffy, Harry Bradner, john Reed and Willard Might. In the battle of 'fBasket-ball Pass" joe Pelton, Ervan Puffenberger, james Sweeney were honored. During March a battle of wits was held about the camp fires and those who dis- tinguished themselves in this field were, Helen Snyder, Jerome Braun, Eleanor Yates, Ruth Kisabeth, John Reed, Esther Comer and Mary Cover. Envoys of peace were hurrying to and fro and at last in May a treaty of peace was RED.'.AND.'.BLAcK 37 signed by the warring factions. Proudly Regiment 1924 saluted the flag of "Maroon and White" for which they had fought so gallantly. Proudly, they marched before the observing eyes of their beloved Commander-in-chief,Miss McDermott,under whose guidance they had fought such a noble battle. So ended the 'fVVar of Knowledge" in the shadow of the barracks of F. H. S. Seniors, you are entering a bigger and broader battlefield, the battlefield of Life, will you turn traitor and desert the fight, or will you by persistence and service gain rank and leadership among your fellowmen? Mary Cover. Last' Will and Testament We, the Senior class, this 29th day of May, do law- fully make the would be Juniors our beloved heirs. Item 1 ' T That all debts we may have accumulated be paid by the junior Class. Item 2 'v In consideration of Item l the junior Class is to have the sole power and right to occupy the seats on the north side of the room for one school year. Personal Bequests Virgil Switzer-Collection of Congress- ional Records to High School Library. Bessie Schell-Her place on the Honor- Honor Roll to John Mayer. Millard Might-Nose guard to Rhuel Freese. Thelma Coffman-HHer timidity to La- verne Dray. Esther Comer-25 packages of Life Savers to Henry Gary. Blanche Fruth-Virgil translations to Mary E. VVard. Ervan Puffenberger-Hi-Y pin to Zel- ma Cramer. Helen Agnew-Pair of roller skates to Richard Conley. Sophia Zeigler-Her "flirting ways" to Mary Ford. Byron Stearns-His memory to Gordon Mumma. Maudell Stein-Her latest poemM'fRo- mance of the Graveyard", to William Franke. Je.. Aletha Rice-Her notebooks to Florence Rice. james Longacre-His "stand in" with Miss Frye to Gordon Alhenius. Georgia CorbinfHer book " My Lost Love" to Albert Clary. Trela Dreitzler-Her 'fsnickersn to jane Emerme. Harry Nichols-Charlie Chaplin must- ache to Duncan McLean. Mary Cover-The Red 81 Black to Guy Workman. Helen Barlitt-Her giggles to Helen Rogers. Randall Duffy-One bottle Sta-Comb to Ross Thompson. Leona ManeckegHer brains to Bill Wise. Ruth Kisabeth-Three T. F. 8: E. tickets to Paul Glick. Eugene Barrenbrugge-A derby to Har- vey Zuern. Pauline Eissler-Powder puff to Myron Liebengood. Helen Johnston-Her seat in the Assembly to Hazel Johnston. john Bender-His access to prescrip- tions to Dry League Inforcement. Juanita Mosier-Her ability as a typist to any Stenographer in the jr. Class. Helen ShiveleyEHer demureness to Gould Stafford. Elta Whitmore-Bathing suit to Quin- cel Jones. 38 RED.'.AND.'.BLACK Glenna Williams-Lip stick to Johnny Munger. Ennis Hawkins-Pair of boxing gloves to Dan Warren. Eleanor Yates-One Detroit "Shingle' to Walter Bristow. Agnes Hummer-One Shoe Store to George Shaffer. Helen KnoxeHer SIZE to Walter Fruth. Harold Cole-A bow necktie to Con- stance Hopkins. Vernice Haines-Collection of Am. His- tory notes to Mabel Scott. Edna Youngblood-One hair curler to Catherine Shook. Dorothy Smith-Pair of earrings to Theodore Noel. George Green-His tuba to Tommy Bowers. Hazel Hindmon-Sweet silence to john Stipp. Ethel Lawrence-Three hair curlers to Henry Geary. Helen Snyder-Her anti-smokingLeague to Dave Smith. Otto Hutchins4"How to win a woman" to Arvine Harrold. Mildred Stearns-One blush to Zelma Blaser. Helen Wade-One gold tooth to Don Sheldon. Edith Hamilton-Her collection of Whiz Bangs-Hot-Dogs, etc., to Clara Hindmon. Dale Murray-One Kewpie doll to Leah Shelt. F Louise Lanning 81 Martha Gerlingersf Their book "How to get fat" to Helen Yates. Claire McCormick-Her vivacity to Fredrick Fish. Helen McCormick-Hair net to Virginia Krupp. Ralph Sackett-His size to joe Arnold. Lanora Hyte-Midnight oil to john Gutknecht. Margaret Lougee-Her bobbed hair to Emily Culp. Leodia Sheller-Course in drawing to School Library. Helen Serfoss-Some French transla- tions to Dorothy Heminger. Howard Degan-A Cadillac to Elva Brown. Mabel Wolfe-Her name to Pauline Fox. Catherine Murphy-Soprano voice to Mahlon Sheller. Elsie BresslerAFinger nail file to Dwigt Young. Chas. HuntvHis line of neckties to Lawrence Bredbeck. Vernice Collins-A red sweater to her sister. Irma Hutton-Bottle of hair dye to Margaret McNeil. Helen Cleveland-One hair ribbon to Orrin Carrel. Robert Flechtner-His dignity to Ken- neth Hughes. Esther Davis-Her smile to Francis Basehore. Bernice Covrett-Her simplicity to Ken- neth Fargo. 1 Gladys Cruikshank-Book "The Broken Fiddle" to Ruth Powell. Alfred McLaughlin-His pius manners to Harold Hartley. Dymple Dreitzler-jar of freckle re- mover to Helen Kellogg. john Weaver-Four History References to Walter Bristow. Gladys Dowell-One Football sweater to Athletic Assn. Mary Ellen Foose-Worn out exchange file to Mary Hill. Doris Cromer-Bottle of Lavoris to Hoyland Biles. james Sweeny-Football playing ability to Orval Walters. Leona 81 Thelma Gross-Their matri- monial possibilities to Yvonne Callin. RED AND .IBLACK 39 Howard Dull-2 packages chewing gum to Margarite Beeson. Kenneth Hooper-Book A'How to Win a Woman" to Merideth Brumbaugh. Lee Smith-His book "How to Keep Thin." to Bonabelle Bradley. Gordon Watts-Two bottles Nervine to Donald Paine. Jerome Braun-A brief case to Alton Duify. Lawton Gerlinger-One sweater to the rag man. Calvin Francis-His chatter to Dolly Nichols. Adelbert Goodhliyebrow Tweezers to Dorrine Miller. joe Pelton-His basket-ball team to Dwight Young. Marion Stuckey-His drag with Camer- on to Tom Lease. Robert Warnerh-One used excuse OKed to Dick Warner. Wilbur Sheeley-His Packard to Lillian Downey. john E. Reed-His musical laugh to Constance Hopkins. Chas. Pfau-His car Spark Plug, to the faculty. We hereunto subscribe our names and affix our seals as attesting witnesses, this day of April, nineteen twenty four. Pres., james Sweeney Sec., Ruth Kisabeth Prophecy For Class of 1924 Files unearthed and translated in the good year of 2220 A. B. are as follows: NOTE-Thru the constant questions of friends, I, Dymple Dreitzler, have gathered together the following notes upon each member of the Class of 1924 of Fostoria High School. Printed 1934. Manufacturers Caj Howard Dull-Making Lethal gas for the execution in Carson City Nevada, of Chinamen , who insist upon putting such creatures as rats in their soups. fbj Randall Duffy-Inventor 81 Manufacturer of Perpetual Motion. He's a great success. CCD Dale Murray-Invented and manufacturing self-finding key-holes for belated husbands. Cdl Gordon Watts and Charles Pfau are helping Mr. Murray in a sister indus- try-making illuminated door-knobs. Cej Robert Warner is controllin a - g factory which has as its object-potted horse meat. ffl Helen Cleveland and Thelma Corfman are partners in the manufact- ure of pocket curling irons, heated by a small battery and invented by Cgj Doris Cromer who is fast becom- ing a prominent figure in the world of invention. Chl Jerome M. Braun is a clothing manufacturer in Zanzibar near Africa and his styles are recognized thru out the world. Kitchen Mechanics Qaj Dorothy Smith-Doing kitchen work upon the airplane traveling be- tween San Francisco to Hawaiian Islands for the purpose of mail and passengers transportation. Cbj Rosena Anderson, Vernice Haines, Mildred Hawk-Chief stew- ards aboard the good submarine "Pow Wow". CCD Leona Manecke-Invented a new formula for skinning shrimps and is becomeing very rich. Swimmers and Divers Cab Adelbert Good-Deep Sea diver for diamonds in South Africa. tbl Georgia Corbin-Champion swimmer of the English Channel. 40 RED.'.AND.'.BLAcK Town Improvers Caj Byron Stearns-Building artifi- cial lake to justify the name of the city park-"Lakeview." Cbj Helen Johnston-Matron of a home for women unlucky in love COld Maidsj CCD Leodia Sheller and Aletha M. Rice have built a town pump in place of the iron policeman on the corner of Main 81 Center Street. This is run by electric- ity operated by Qdj Lee Smith. Qej Wilbur Sheeley-Noted town stump speaker against the evils and inappropriateness of red neck ties. Qfj Ennis Hawkins'founded a Bachelor's home situated next door to Helen johnston's establishment upon County Line Street. Literary Workers tal Helen Agnew, Hazel Hindman and Leola HenryfPublishers of "The Leap-year Matrimonial News" ably assisted by Cbj Editors-Sophia Ziegler and Dessa Zimmerman. fcj Helen Knox is in ltaly, studying Italian poetry of the 18th century as models for that which she hopes to write. fdl Helen Serfoss is a noted geolog- ist who is now writing a volume entitled "In the Study of Fishwormsf' Cej Edith Hamilton the author of various editorials celebrated in the New York magazines. ffl joe Pelton has arrived at the honored position of chief reporter for the Fostoris Tennis. Micellaneous Enterprises Cal John Weaver and George Green are just finishing the work of corking up holes in the Teapot Dome Oil Reserve. Cbj Kenneth Hooper has gone with them and fills numerous jugs of oil to bring back as souvenirs. CCD Ervan Puffenberger has replaced Barney Google in the racing ranks and his horse "Stardust" is 'reccfgnized as impassable. 1 Cdl john Reed and Willard Might, as usual do not agree with the rest of the world and each with a spade they are digging in Egypt for an imaginary Pharoak which they believe is as yet undiscovered. Cej Ralph Sackett-Texas ranger of great standing, appointed by Cfj Catherine Murphy-Gov. of Texas. fgj Harry Nichols, we are sorry to say. has become a minister and a strong sponsor of the morman cause in Utah. Chj Marion Stuckey is the light- weight champion of Seneca County and working hard. Cij Ruth Kisabeth has become a great archeoligist who is employed by the Egyptian Government to name articles in King Tut's Tomb. Cjj Helen Shivley is the able govern- ness for the nine royal princes of the principalities of Graustark, noted by George McCutcheon's Novels. Ckj Lawton Gerlinger is official "whipping boss" in Texas State prison. CD Elsie Bresler and Vernice Col- lins are actresses in some noted play written by Cmj Helen Barlitt. Her most noted is "An Indian Prince" based upon an in- tense study of Rudolph Valentino. Cnj Esther Cromer is a clairvoyant who has swayed the imagination of all the crowned heads of Europe by her unusual foresight into future events. Cob Eugene Barrenbrugge is a talent- ed supervisor of a Railroad section gang upon the Bascom and Arcadia Lines. Qpj Esther Davis is auditor of the same line and is assisted by Cql Martha Gerlinger and Leona Gross. ' Crj Thelma Gross is President of this new railroad. ,Sf Csj Howard Degan-Captain of the Great Whaler cruising on Lake George. Ctj Ruth Himburg is Capt. Degans first mate. . ,int .i i - --M, Cub Agnes Hummer is noted design- er for the new sport model submgrine. RED AND .IBLACK 41 fvj Charles Hunt is the first air- plane traffic police to be chosen by federal authority. fwj Elta Whitmore has been dis- covered running a boarding house on the Magdalen Islands. fxj Edna Youngblood and Eleanor Yates are studying a means for reach- ing the moon by airplane. As yet their corporation has been unsuccessful. fyl Alfred McLaughlin is under arrest. He was found running a still in Montana, but is out on bale supplied by his classmates. He was supplying the North-west, the still being the largest yet found. Alfred has an intense con- tempt for Mr. Volstead. fzj Otto Hutchins is a great Greek professor at Yale University and one of our most wonderful classmates. Politicians faj Pauline Eissler-doing fine work in English Parliment and ably assisting the Grandson of Ramsey McDonald. fbi Mary Ellen Foos-Worker for Women Suffrage in India, which has be- come independent thru the glorious work of Edna Youngblood. fcj Blanche Fruth, James Sweeny and Ethel Lawrence. fdj Margaret Lougee is attempting to pass a measure in U. S. Congress for the establishment of federal Hospitals for deformed and ill cats. fel Civilla Coppus is running for the piesidency upon the Home Establishers ticket and is opposed by ffl Trela Dreitzler upon the Swap Gigglers ticket. fgl Gladys Dowell-enoted authority on International law, replacing Elihu E. Root. fHJ Helen Snyder chosen a judge in International Court of Justice. fij Lucille Herbert present mayor of Fostoria. fjl Mildred Stearns was sent last week to Madagasia near Africa as U. S. Ambassador. fkj Helen Wade has accompanied Miss Stearns as her private Secretary and has very much to do. Agriculture fal Robert Flechtner, contrary to expectations, has acquired a farm of twenty acres upon the New Riegel Road and lives in single blessedness. fbi Mary Cover also has agricultural tendencies and is now especially devoted to scientific farming. Salesmen faj Lanora Hyte selling American Beauty Top Buggies suitable for one or two horses. fbj Calvin Francis selling a new salve for a creamy complexion. fel Juanita Mosier saleswoman for the noted William and VVolfe Wholesale House which is controlled by- fdj Glenna Williams and Mable VVolfe and built on the order of Sears, Roebuck 85 Co. Undertakers faj John Bender and Harold Cole are very despondenl these days. They are owners of an undertaking establish- ment and people are becoming healthier every day. However, all their classmates have promised their trade if they should come to a sudden end. Musical Pursuits fab Gladys Cruikshank and Irma Hutton are great performers with that instrument commonly known as a "sweet potatoef' fbi Bernice Covrett has developed into a great Prima Donna and sings for the I.ongacre Machine, invented and manufactured byse fcj james Longacre who has become one of America's rich men. fdj Maudell Stein is the chief enter- tainer in our new opera owned by- fej Bessie Schell and producing most- ly Shakespearian plays. 42 RED.'.A ND BLACK Medical Pursuits Caj Louise Lanning is employed by the Brothers for Heart Specialist in Wisconsin hospital. Cbj Virgil Switzer has become a world noted alienist on brain diseases and is at present teaching- Ccj Claire and Helen McCormick who are studying for the nursing pro- fession. The remarkable thing about the class of '24 is that they are all living in single blessedness with but one excep- tion. We are not a very sentimental class. "To Fostoria High" l l Here's to Fostoria High The school we Seniors adore. A wonderful school, the best in the land, And will be for evermore. Her colors are Red and Black, Which together go hand in hand. May We ever be loyal to these, And to the principles for which they stand. O class of twenty-four Lift high the banner of truth, And give to all the world Inspirations of our youth. Be loyal to the school, fair youth! Her Red and Black unfold. And may they forever wave O'er the successes We shall behold. -' 'Billu Sheely RED AND BLACK Junior Girls Margaret Beeson Zelma Blaser Mary Boddy Bonabell Bradley Lucile Bradner Elva Brown Hoyland Byles Yvonne Callin Cecyl Cole Frances Cooke Mable Covrett Emily Culp Elizabeth Derr Lillian Downey Laverne Dray Hazel Ecker Mary Elizabeth Ford Pauline Fox Thelma Gary Violet Hakes Catherine Hays Dorothy Heminger Mildred Herbert Mary Hill Clara Hindmon Constance Hopkins Edna Jenks Hazel Johnston Rosella Kimball Mary Kincaid Margaret Kotterman Anna Kroetz Virginia Krupp Ruth Link Helen Lorah Helen Manecke Geraldine Might Dorine Miller Maurene Moores Lavera McClellan Evelyn McMahon Margaret McNeil Cordella Newcomer Dolly Nichols Mary Noble Glada Piper Lulu Piper Ruth Powell Helen Rogers Marjorie Rosendale Mable Scott Esther Shaffer Leah Shelt Catherine Shook Gretchen Stahl Louise Swanson Zelma Tinstman Lillian Trafelet Helen Trafalet Ferne Updegraff Mary Elizabeth Ward Thelma Westover Alvira Williams Helen Yates Gretchen Young I f V 2 Z A V .- Z L. ,, RED .ANDLBLACK 47 Junior Boys Henry Adams Gordon Ahlenius joseph Arnold Walter Bristow George Basehore Lawrence Bredbeck Meredith Brumbaugh Urrin Carrol Marion Clevenger Albert Cleary Richard Conley Alton Duffy Kenneth Daleske Harold Drake Kenneth Fargo Frederick Fish William Franke Rhuel F reese Walter Fruth Henry Gary Henry Geary Paul Glick Arvine Harrold Harold Hartley Earl Herbert Kenneth Hughes Francis Hutchins Lowell B. Keefer William Knox Carl Lambright Myron Liebengood Jason Lindower Tom Leese Chester Martin John Mayer Robert Meyers Rolland Mogle Cyril Mohr Gordon Mummau Robert Munger Donald Murphy Junior Myers Duncan McLean Theodore Noel Donald Paine William Porter Harlan Ridenour Harry Richards Orlo Romig George Shaffer Mahlon Sheller Gould Stafford Franklin Stearns Paul Stein Frank Thompson Ross Thompson Ernest Waggoner Arthur Walter Dan VVarren Guy Workman Dwight Young Harvey Zuern ll ll 'AND BLACK RED .. ff ,f P I 1 . If 1 A Q :Q v1x':a H A ,ff K 2- M F , I , K , 4 'L A 42:1 fl! 1 K ' :L .klyy . V 5 Yxxgx , ,A V X 4559 f' iff' ,fix 'ri vi' ' f " fe 'ff fir 3' ' 22" fa V --,AX . pf ' jf' -gk. . :N 4" f. f ff iii' M ff .W ji. i , x f ,f I!-,If f , Y, 4- 'VV' of ri ff ff tix' 7-11 ov ever' f wggg, -B10-ull'-A A M" , 5.6 H sguigbm-C..3'aN-"-1!f'Xf27y 'V 40 X K' Q T f p- Xx fff--if 'Ti' A'-llhf-' ' 1 W 'Q-r A rigiifi-122- 4i5ffff:' K 1 M, , . N., ,- X fwfi 7 i 'A ff 4 fr if M lyf-'gt ff 7 f M J X I 5, Z f 5 VZ' , wr ' f 1 , ,'-lx X K VE:-'H vfypggl td? ' ' I U 'rdf X ,W f'r.v,! b 4' .?'x,. X 7 lx .I ,QV 5 f' X - ,LQ fur X 1 fav Z fr ff f RED.'.AND.'.BLAcK 51 Sophomore Class History N THE fall of 1922, 130 Freshmen entered the gates of Fostoria High School to drink their due portion from the fountain of knowledge. From the beginning it was evident the they were a stellar class, in that they quickly adapted themselves to the new problems and perplexities that were encountered for the first time. In the freshmen year Fostoria was represented on the gridiron and basket ball Hoor by Will- iam Wiseg on the rostra as an alternate debater by Harold Wagnorg on the band by numerous musiciansg and on scholarship by jane Emerine, all of whom were still in the "green" age. In that term Miriam Pifer and Lola Lutzy won honors through the medium of the piano, and Helen Reed and Helen Kellogg were chosen class editors for the Red and Black. Our class also won their penant on the cane rush which was recent- ly initiated into this school. A With the advent of this school term, 125 Sophmores entered this institution of learning. They organized and chose as their colors, navy blue and steel with the white rose as their flower. The motto has, as yet, not been chosen. The following officers were elected: President .... .l....... ..... H a rold Wagner Vice President .......r ,.c...., P aul Kerrick Secretary .........r..c.........,............c..........c.... ,.... ....... ...c..,c......c....,..., H e l en Kellog T reasufer .................l.................,.............c.c.......,..,....c...............c.. Don Sheldon A class party is being planned for the immediate future. This term the Sophomore class is represented in practically every activity. Hammond and Wise starring both in football and basket ball, Wilbur Shultz playing first clarinet in the band, and Jane Emerine and Helen Kellogg as class editors. Miss Lutzy recently competed with a Sandusky opponent to determine the best pianist, and although defeated deserves much praise for her masterful playing. Nothing spectacular has been yet accomplished by the class of '26 but as we look over the students, wonderful material is discovered, and great things are predicted for the Sophomore class in their junior and Senior years. V -Harold Wagner, '26 LS 2 CII UPIIONIURIC S RED.'.AND.'.BLACK 53 Sophomore Girls Virginia Barrenbrugge Alice Baker Mary M. Bethel Lucille Bloom Dorothy Brooks Oletha Buck Ruth Cole Marie Collins Thelma Comer Zelma Cramer Marie Crosby Margaret Crunkilton Georgeann Cupps Catherine Dennis Mardell Derr Arlene Dewaid Helen DeWitt Frances Diebly Doris Dindore ' Jane Emerine Mildred Fish Hazel Frankenheld Vina Fruth Della Fruth Edna Gangway Virginia Hall Troas Hampshire Dorothy links Quincel jones Armenia Kelbley Helen Kellogg Lena Kelly Mary jane Kesler Gladys Kirby Alice Klinepeter Elsie Knickle Helen Karabill Pearl Kroetz ' Virginia Kuhn Pauline Link Lorraine Loomis Lola Lutzy Gladys Matthews Miriam Maxwell Eula Louise Miley Ruth Mincks Kathlyn Myers Eileen Mai tin Esther Moyer Lucille Paul Marguerite Payne Beatrice Phillips Miriam Pifer Nellie Pressler Florence Rice Ollivene Saddoris Josephine Shively Geraldine Shoop Ruth Shumaker Anna Shumaker Blanche Smith Estella Snyder Hazel Stephenson Lillian Sterling Madaline Walter Jessie Wallace Helen Ward Bonnie Wetherill Mae Windsor ,, Bessie Wolfe Frances Basehore fl E LLI :C C .- .4 V A --4 x.f I RED AND BLACK Sophomore Boys Maurice Adams Ralph Barbour Carl Bormuth Thomas Bowers Berl Boyd Merle Boyles Rolan Circles LeMar Cook Leland Cribbs john Flechtner Wilbur Francis john Frankenfield Robert Franklin Carl Frederick john Guthnecht Russell Hainen Vincent Hainen Clifford Hamon Claude Hampshire Calvin Hawkins Carl Hull George Huth Richard Johnston Paul Karrick Harry Kirby Orland Luhring Royal McCracken Walter Mall Irvin Martin Norman Muench Robert Newhouse Robert Norris Robert Potteiger Robert Reese Maurice Risser George Roberts Allen Scholl Charles Shindorff Harry Scott Russell Simon Clair Senn Don Sheldon Wilbur Shultz David Smith Edward Smith Milan Smith Harold Spangler Ray Stannard Alton Starrett Charles Stearns Harry Stearns Lowell Stearns John Stipp John Simkins Glenn True Harold Wagner Richard Warner VVilliam Wise Harold Yerger Harley Ziegler Maurice Sites RED AND BLACK NX X vf fl f ff X-WZ 0 ffl' fe if W fx, HNIHN CIR ES FR RED.'.AND.'.BLACK 59 Freshmen Girls Troas Conner Grace Ketcham Nellie Shaffer Velma Struble Dorothy Yates Vida Bormuth Catherine Bradner Lenore Byerly Norma Copley Dorothy Dillon Frances Etchen Margaret Evenbeck Kathryn Gorril Katherine Guernsey Helen Hershberger Virginia Hopkins Dorothy Ohls Bernice Snyder Lucille Welly Elizabeth Williams Betty VVilson Bernadine Cramer Evelyn Davis Ruth Davis Mable Dillon Lonella Frehse Elizabeth Hull Geraldine Morton Glenn Nichols Mildred Schlenker Della Shinefield Alice Shumaker Ardinelle Stearns Martha Turner Neita Ash Doris Brandeberry Ruth Bradner Velma DeLong Aula Drake Clarissa Dixon Dorcas Griffin Doris Ish Velma jones lone Ketchum Dorothy Lambert Ida Mae Masamer Helen McCracken Lydia Netzel A Helen Roby Edith Sawyer Esther Smith Margaret Wetherill Marian Anderson Matha Anderson Clirma Blessing Helen Caskie Dorothy Franklin Mary Louise Gardner Leota Hainen Beatrice Hamer Karis Krabill Leota Leach Mary McCandless Naomi' Notestine Mary Phillips Lucy Rinehart Lucile Roux Frances Shumaker Marceil Simkins Alta Staleter Violet Stondinger ' Winifred Stondinger Alice Margaret Van Curen Louise Vollman 77 w A V CC Z LLI T 4 w I LIZ LJ.. CC LL. RED.'.AND.'.BLAcK 61 Freshmen Boys Leland Gorrill Lajoie Gregory George Henry Norman Snyder Maurice Wernick Lyndon Abbot Carman Alspach Ralph Cramer Leonard Schell Charles Sendlebaugh .Lester Shebel Ross Simmons Charles Slater Howard Went Thomas Wirebaugh Carl Berry Stanton Carle Paul Clark Harold Emerine William Emerine Donald England Frederick Freese Delbert Fruth john Hayheld Frederick johnson Chester Kiefer Delbert Kiser Robert Loose Hugh Morrison john Munger Melvin Rogers Theodore Smith Robert Shields Purl Trafelet Byron Walters William Welker Lyle Wyans Robert Yates George Young Calvin Breneman Walter Bemisderfer Melvin Comer Byron Carter james Crawford Edward Clark Norman Fruth Gale Herbert Russell Jenks Park Kissabeth Carl Lewis Delbert Lovins Louis Lougee William Manecke Howard McFadden Edgar Pugh William Paine Arthur Rader Vincent Shubert Paul Stearns Theron Smith Truman Thompson Gerald Walter Kenneth Walter Donald Turner William Anderson Charley Babb Harold Barchus Max Barlitt Nei e Coffman Manning Copus Arthur Dillon Lester Dillon Leo Green Byron Hyte Michael Kimes Milton Kimes Wm. Noble Harry Mosier Arthur Rothacker Robert Schultz Elmer Storts RED AND BLACK QTDIITICS M 'GK 0 rx, I fx 1 fy 46 Z' I '-xx -. 'fi ' N . f sw ,' C 11 AF n -52 if AIM 64 RED.'.AND.'.BLAcK Athletics in Fostoria High School Foreword FOSTORIA High School has attained a position in the athletic world which has been, and will continue to be, the envy of many much larger such institutions The following section of this Red and Black A nnual is hereby dedicated to those boys and their mentors, who have attained for Fostoria High School, the wonderful reputa- tion which it now possesses. RICHARD E. RILEY Coach RED.'.AND.'.BLACK 65 Our Coach Little need be said about our coach, Richard E. Riley, better known as "Dick" Riley, as there are few of us with whom he is not acquainted. Riley is to be congratulat- ed and commended for his work during this school year. At the outset of the foot-ball season, he had probably the smallest and most inexperienced material, with exception of a very few, of any coach who has come into Fostoria High School. Out of this material he developed- a team that could handle any team its own size, and many larger ones. This same team he pitted against eight of the best in the state, and one of the best in Michigan, and came through the season with four defeats, four victories, and one tie. Much the same was the past basket-ball season in respect to material and results. Little was left over from last year, and Riley's floor aggregation was one developed from players who had never played together. From this sort of material he whipped into shape not a championship team, but as good as any in this neck o' the woods. Taking everything into consideration, Riley is all that can be asked of any coach, he is a gentleman, a man among men, and a coach of first class ability. Whether or not he is our coach next year, wherever he is, it is our wish that he have utmost success. ASSISTAN TS Other members of the athletic department are faculty manager Mr. Moser and treasurer Mr. Lutz. Their positions are very important ones as it is they who see to the scheduling of games, taking care of visiting teams, etc. Other personswho are connected with this department are the student managers, whose work generally goes unnoticed to the outsider. But nevertheless, the student managers are to the team, what the foot-ball equipment is to each player, for they can not get along very handily without either. Pelton, Switzer, and Dillon were this years student managers, and their work was very well done. OOTB.-XLI, 1VIEN 1923-24 F RED.'.AND.'.BLACK 67 Football The players whose pictures may be seen on the opposite page, and whose name and description appear on this page, are all Seniors. We have seen them perform as a F. H. S. gridder for the last time, and regret very much to lose them, but wish them all the luck in the World. Dale Murrey "R, T."-Playing a guard or tackle position, Murrey gave good account of himself thruout the season, having very little foot-ball experience before coming to F. H. S. he showed much interest and was always ready for action. One year letter man. Lee Smith "Smitty"vHis second year as a candi- date and first year as a regular "Smitty" made the going pretty tough for any opposing linesman at all times. He was usually found at the bottom of every play, and could be depended upon for a hole when called upon. One year letter man. Gerald Might "Mighty"-.A combination of speed, strength and alertness, which made him a very valuable man in the backfield. Might sustained a broken nose in the latter part of the season but this made him fight all the harder. One year letter man. John Reed 'fjohnnieu-Played the center or guard positions. Johnnie was a hard fighter both on the offensive and de- fensive. He gave a lot of apposing lines- man much bigger than himself all the opposition they could handle. One year letter man. Ervan Pulfenberger "Puffy"-One of the two players who played the entire season without missing even one quarter of any game. He held down a half back position and always responded in good shape when called upon. He was a good runner, a good passer and a better than ordinary kicker. One year letter man. Eugene Barrenburgge "Gene"-A tackle of fine ability and always eager for action. Nothing pleases him more than to come up from the bot- tom of the pile all mussed up. He was a good trainer and had his heart and sole in the game and team. Two year letter man. James Longacre "Jim"-Received some valuable pre- liminary foot-ball knowledge at Steuben- ville, Ohio. Jim came to Fostoria High too late for last years team but developed into a very dependable and consistent lineman. One year letter man. James Sweeney "Jim"e-Probably one of the best backheld men F. H. S. has ever had. He was the real all around man of the team. jim's 160 pound steel stature has saved the Red Sz Black from being scored upon many times. His kick-offs were exceptionally good. A long field goal in the Turkey Day game from Jim's dependable toe, saved the locals a white washing. He never failed to gain yard- age when called upon. When ,jim con- nected with someone, something had to come loose and it wasn't jim either, and jim always used his hands to very good advantage. Two year letter man. Harry Bradner, Captain "Pee Wee"--117 pounds of greased lightning is about the best description possible of Pee VVee, last years captain and quarter-back. He has given three years of good service to the Red and Black and we shall miss him very much next year. Three year letter man. Randall Dulfey "Duff"-Playing a half-back position and getting along fine when along came old man misfortune and "Duff" was forced to retire for the remainder of the season, to nurse a broken arm. Sorry "Duff", One year letter man. FOOTBALL M EN-1924-25 RED.'.AND.'.B1.AcK 69 . Foot Ball Dwight Young Youngy-The fourth of the Young family to do his bit on the gridiron, as is characteristic of the Youngs. Playing the flank position, Dwight was a tower of strength to the team, catching passes in fine shape on offensive,-and smashing in and breaking up many well directed plays defensively. He also was called back many times to leave the pig-skin for a long pass out to one of his mates. Next year will find him playing a greater and better game than ever. Two year letter man. William Wise Bill-Playing a half-back position- Bill was a very consistent player and very seldom did he fail to gain when called upon. If he coulcln't gain by ordinary foot-ball tactics, he would resort to strategy and make such horrible faces that all opposition was usually scared to death. Bill was also a good man on the receiving or throwing end of a pass, and in fact was very re- liable at all times. One year letter man. Ernest WaggoneriCaptain elect Erny-The fact that I-Irny was one of the best linesman on this years team: that he was a conscientious trainer, that he has the welfare of the team at heart for the sake of the team and for F. H. S. which the Red and Black gridders so willingly fight for, that he possesses the character and personality with which any team-mate would gladly afhliate his own, has won for Erny the Captaincy of the 1924 Red 81 Black gridders. He is well deserving of every bit of co-opera- tion which the team, the students, and the fans are able to give, and from present indications, the hearty support of all is assured Erny and his 1924 gridders. Good Luck Erny. Orrin Carrell Farrell-Playing the center position regularly, Carrell handled all the big boys as few veterans are able to do. Probably one of the most accurate passers the Red and Black has ever possessed on the offensive, and a smash- ing defensive man. He will be a cracker jack next year. One year letter man. Gordon Ahlenius Gordy-Altho winning only a F2, Gordon proved a valuable man at many times. Next year will hnd .him making the going tough for backheld candidates He has plenty of speed and punch avail- able if he will only put it forth. John Mayer Daubie-Another member of the Red and Black outfit who won for himself the F2, and who gave good service for the distinction. He is also a hacktield candidate, and thus the competition grows stronger. Alton Starett Rabbit-Sailing along fine and holding down a flank position, and nobody kick- ing on his efforts, then Bang! along comes old man Hard Luck and Rabbit was laid up for the greater part of the season. But he is determined to make up for this years misfortune, so look out for him when foot-ball season starts this Fall. One year letter man. Paul Glick Glicky-Coming from the gloomy depths of Bascom, Paul developed into a fine end. Fair size, speedy, ability to rect ive passes almost anywhere in the atmosphere, combined with plenty of determination will make Paul a valuable man next year. One year letter man. RED AND B1.AcK Left to Right Back Row Standing--Roberts, Simkins, Franklin, Ohls, Freese, Mayer, Starrett Second Row Ftandingffloach "Dick" Riley, Nusser, Clary, Glick, Might, Hutchins, Gorrill, Ahlenius, Duffy, Fredericks, Smith, Carrell. Third Row Sitting-Barrenbruggee, Sweeney, Sheely, Hammon, Reed, Puff- enberger, Waggoner, Murrey, VVise, Young. Front Rowelmhring, Flechtner, Adams, Kiser. Football 1923 Schedule and Scores Craudation in June will end active athletic relationship between ten letter- ed members of this years team, and will leave many hard places to fill when foot- ball training begins next fall, but accord- ing to all indications, next years team will be able to uphold the fine reputation which Fostoria High has attained. Oct. Hicksville' 0-F Oct. VVarren 34-F Oct. Fremont Gil: Oct. Bowling Green 3' 15-F Nov Akron South 7-F Nov Columbia Cityl' 0-F Nov. tlalion' O-F Nov. folumbus Aquinas' 0iF Nov Morenci, Michf' 13-F Total Points Scored F. H. S. 167 Opponents 75 RED.'.AND.'.BLAcK 71 Summary of Football Following is a brief summary of the 1923 football season: The first game of the season resulted in a victory for the locals over Hicks- ville H. S. by the tune of 52-0. This team was the only one who was able to score on the 1922 team and the blot was somewhat wiped out by this victory. The second game of the season re- sulted in the first defeat of the Red and Black for over five years, when Warren H. S. made them bow to defeat at a 34-0 rate. This game was one in which an experienced team put it over on a team very little experienced along this line. For the first time since athletic rela- tions have existed between the two schools-Fremont came close to admin- istering a defeat to the Red and Black when they forced the locals to be satis- fied with a 6-6 tie. Congratulations Fremont! For the fifth time in football history dating back to 1898 and the first time in five years, our old rival Bowling Green High School defeated the Red and Black warriors by a score of 15-0. Congratu- lations to Bowling Green also. ' With great odds against them and "doped" by most followers to lose by a large score, the Red and Black journeyed down to Akron where they played Akron South S. H., where they held "Smiley" Weltner's gang to a 7-0 victory and came back to Fostoria the idols of every fan. The sixth game of the season resulted in a victory over Columbia City, In- diana by the tune of 59-0. The locals had everything their own way in this game. Probably one of the best games on the local gridiron this past season was be- tween Galion H. S. and the Red and Black. The locals emerged from the game on the lone end of a 19-0 score. The eighth game of the season found the locals stacking up against a team somewhat unheard of up around this portion of the country,-but neverthe- less Columbus Aquinus High School was a 34+-0 victim for the Red and Black. As usual everyone looks forward to the Thanksgiving game and it is this game that usually puts the climax on the local football season. Morenci High School of Morenci, Michigan, furnished opposition for the Turkey Day game and opposition it was for it was they who handed the first Turkey Day de- feat to a Red and Black team. The score was 13-3, and everyone although somewhat sad, was pleased with the game. The second team of F. H. S. won three and lost one in the past season. Con- gratulations second team! IQED AND BLACK BASKET BALL TEAM 1923-24 74 RED.'.AND.'.BLAcK Basket Ball Players William Wise Bill-Playing right forward through- out the season, Bill was in every game. This is his second year as a member of the Red and Black team, and next year will find him upholding his part of the responsibility for court honors, as we know he is capable of doing. He is ag- gressive, a good shot, and has plenty of speed. Lots of luck next year, Bill. James Sweeney Jim-Unfortunately the Red and Black will be without the services of jim next year for graduation ends his career as a F. H. S. basket-baller. jim's place will be hard to Fill as he was a guard who could handle most any op- position. He also found the hoop a good number of times. -lim's many friends shall be glad to hear of his athletic achievements in some good college. Au Revoir Jim. Orrin Carrell Cd7V6lmA player who has served his first year as a member of the Red and Black team, and who is Figuring keenly on being a member of this next years team. He has performed very well this year, and has filled every position on the team at times necessary. You may count on him next year for some real basket-ball. Luck to you-Carrel. Clifford Hammon Clzf-Although somewhat handi- capped by size and experience, Cliff has the distinction of winning for himself an F2 which he has accepted with much satisfaction. Next year he will make plenty of trouble for someone if they are to beat him out of a berth as a regular. He shall be available for the next two years and should prove a real asset to the team, as he is certainly a fine shot. Junior Myers CNot ih picturej Kelly-Unfortunately Kelly did not play in enough games to win a letter, but he did receive an F2 for which he gave fine account of himself while in action. Kelley will be with us again next year and you may count on him for some fine service. Ervan Puffenberger Puffy-He has the distinction of be- ing the only member of the team to miss not even one quarter of any game. He was somewhat of a "dark Horse" at the outset of the season, but soon developed into a guard of rare ability, being able to cope with the best of opposition. Graduation also ends his career as a Red and Black basket-baller. We expect to hear more of him as soon as he gets into college. So long Puffy. Dwight Young CCaptain-electj Young-At the tip-off position, Young played a fine game. He usually made his presence known by tallying up a nice number of baskets along with his fine floor work. He received the honor of having won the center position on the all-tournament team at the Norwalk district tournament. Next year will find him upholding this enviable honor as a member of the Red and Black out- fit. Good luck-Dwight. As next years captain, we shall expect much from you. Leland Gorrill Gorril-Although only a Freshman, he saw enough action to win a Basket-ball letter. He is to be congratulated on having done so. He also will make the going rough for candidates for the offen- sive positions next year, He is a good shot and in the next three years, he should become a brilliant Red and Black performer. Joe Pelton-Captain Joe-As captain of the Red and Black team Joe showed the metal of which a good leader is made, a good trainer, a hard worker on the floor and a fighting fool for his size. When joe was f'on', he was plenty "on," as Mansfield and Having had more Elyria can testify. experience than the rest of the squad he kept them at top speed thruout the season. We lose joe this year and lets hope we find as good a man to take his place next year. -Riley. REo.'.ANn B1,AeK 75 lice. jam. jun. jun. jun. un. .l l' eb. I' eb. Feb. Feb. l' eb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. 21 Areucliu ' 4 Kenton X 11 Gallon 18 l'eniberville 25 Bowling Green 26 Kenton l Elyria 2 Vlfauseon " 8 P6llll36I'VlllCi 9 Bowling Green 15 1xlE1UI1lCCk 22 YVauseon 23 Arla 29 Sandusky 9 Mansfield " Total Points Scored : H BASKET BALL Left to Right Stanclingflfrzmklin, Thompson, Myers, Freclerielcs, Couch Riley, Hztmmon, Switzer, Babb. Sitting-Farrell Puffenberger, Young, Pelton, fapl., Wise, Gorrill, Sweeney. 1923 Schedule and Scores 15-F. H. S. 24 MAF. H. S. 23 28-F. H. S. 235 I2-F. ll. S, 7 1 25-F. H. S, 32 15-F. H. S. 12 27-F. H. S. 33 15wF. H. S. 14 15-F. H. 20 2 Gill H. 16 14-F. ll. S. 23 23fF. H. 20 27-F. H. S. 18 24-F. H. 17 20-F. H. S. 33 ,, Opponents-280 , F. H. S.-315 Pelton Capt. Young XVisc Puffenberger Sweeney Gorrill Carrell Myers Hanunon Babb Individual Scores Field Total Goals Fouls Points 42 7 91 31 12 74 21 9 51 14 5 33 10 2 22 9 3 21 5 2 12 3 0 6 1 1 3 1 0 2 76 RED.'.AND.'.BLACK Summary of Basket Ball Season On December 21, 1923, the Red 81 Black basket-ball outfit took the floor, pitted against Arcadia H. S. This game marked the official opening of the F. H. S. basket-ball season, and after play- ing the first half of the game in a some- what bewildered state of mind, the locals settled down in the last period and emerged from the fray, victors by tune of 24-15. January 4, 1924 found the locals again playing on the home floor, but this time playing very formidable opponents in the Kenton H. S. "Wild Cats." but a 23-14 score with the Red 85 Black on the fat end tamed the "Wild Cats" from Kenton. January 11, the Red 81 Black outfit journeyed to Galion, and here they were handed their first defeat at the hands of Galion High School. The score 28-23-not so bad. January 18, the locals took another journey this time going to Pemberville, where they indulged in a very exciting game fI'll have to ask your pardon for calling this affair a gamel and again were defeated by a score of 12-7. January 25, our old rival Bowling Green invaded our city, determined to defeat the Red 81 Black, but alas! When the final whistle blew, the boys from the county seat forced themselves to accept defeat once more by the Red 8: Black schools outht by score of 32-26. January 26, after disposing of Bowling Green the preceding night, the locals journeyed to Kenton to give the ','Wild Cats" a chance for revenge, and revenge they got, for after playing a nip and tuck game all the way, they finally forged ahead in the last minute of play and won from the Red St Black by 15-12. February 1-Stepping somewhat out into strange territory, the locals "trol- lied" down to Elyria, and after playing one of the best games of the season, they handed the Elyria crew a neat defeat via the 33-27 route. February 2-After tucking away a nice victory at the cost of the Elyria H. S. five--the Red 81 Black came back to Fostoria the following night and met the only defeat on the home floor when the large Wauseon team won by a one point margin 15-14. No disgrace to lose a game like that. February 8-Found the locals playing on the same floor and stacking up against the team which had defeated them a few weeks before. The only thing of importance is the result, and this we find was 20-15 favor of the locals. Sweet was the revenge, for Pemberville was the victim. February 9-After disposing of Pem- berville the previous evening, the locals "trollied" to Bowling Green, and there beat the county seat lads worse than at the time of their invasion of our city, for the score was 16-6. February 15-Found the locals taking on one of Bowling Green's neighbors, in that Maumee H. S. was brought here and were handed defeat to the tune of 23-14. February 22-Determined to avenge the previous defeat handed them by this team, the locals invaded Wauseon, and were again turned back, losing by score of 23-20. February 23-After being defeated by Wauseon the previous night the Red and Black cagers journeyed on to Ada, where they were again forced to accept defeat at the hands of the Ada five and two officials funintentional alibil. February28fFound the Red and Black outfit playing the first game of the Dis- trict Tournament at Norwalk. After playing three over time periods, to the disappointment of about every fan pre- sent and the team, Sandusky so termed "knocked us off," the score being 24-17. Thus we were eliminated from further participation in the tournament. March 9-Determined to put the lid on the basket-ball season in F. H. S. in good shape, Mansfield H. S. was brought here, in an endeavor to secure one of the best high schools possible. After going to the semi-finals, and making Galion hump to hold her own in the Norwalk tourney, the Red and Black, playing possibly the best game of the season, made them bow to defeat and accept the small end of a 33-20 score. RED.'.ANn.'.BLAcK 77 Standing--l.eft to rightfXVaggoner,Freese, Glick. Franke, Meyers, Murrey, Starrett, Carrell, Franklin, Hammon, Coach "Dick" Riley. Seated-Puffenberger, Barrenbrugge, Myers, Young, Fish, Might, Hunt. TRACK, BASE BALL AND TENNIS For the first ti1ne in a period of about tive years F. H. S. is to have a track team to represent her to compete for honors in this line of athletics. Prospects this year may be considered very good and are developing into hne track and held performers. The team is scheduled to appear at the Ohio State meet where they expect to show favorably. The local management is conferring with other schools and local fans may witness a fine track meet with several other schools competing. Baseball and Tennis Following the intra-mural baseball tournamentaa team shall be picked to play several of our neighboring high school nines. Much interest is being taken in this activity as it is one very well liked among the students and fans. For the first time in the history of the school, F. H. will be represented by tennis teams, which will play matches with some of the leading schools in this part of the State. 78 RED.'.AND.'.BLAcK MR. SWITZER HAROLD SWITZER The Triple Alliance Very often we as students are apt to forget those persons in our school or- ganization who do not assign work, cor- rect or teach us every day, but who work in a quiet unrecognized fashion and whose work is for the personal benefit of every student. VVe call those pictured above the "triple alliance" be- cause they represent a power that is vital to the welfare of F. H. S. Next, we have Mrs. Chamberlain, our office force, but few of us realize what work we cause her with records, files, and memoranda, every time we are ab- sent, examined or even when we call the F. H. S. office. So as a class at this time we wish to express our thanks for the many "un- thanked for" things done for us by our our office force. Only now, when our days in old F. H. S are numbered, do we begin to appre- ciate our warm and clean rooms, and our clean walks, and do we think of the extra labor we have caused our care takers every time the auditorium, music room, gym and various conveniences were used. We think now how thought- less we were so many times about how much dirt we leave for them to clean and of how cheerfully we were greeted whenever we have seen these men at their work during the day. So in our last monument to F. H. S., this annual, we as the class of '24 give our heartiest thanks to Mr. G. Switzer Mr. H. Switzer and Mrs. Chamberlain. -1- EA 9 3 C IJ Q , .., 110 .mr WMV' . ' . 1 . , . .,.v , , -- -. 5 . 5 Q4 HT' 'L It .- 4 "-' , fu f , , ,. Q, 1, 3 2 --:-1' 2 r. ,f '- 'h1"'v',,, . . :z"'v'..' iw - J. ., G. .g--V .fu-1.-.,,f, , .. If M, .- M, , , , vqxigf' , , ,,,., , A. 'iff ' ', , 29- 4, '- afi-a1fffi5?Q.Q ' V -Q rig, -Q .r JV ,I .N . . 3 r-wma. 2. .iv ' ., . , 5,5 V K .A -,P Q li. 'Nix ".' .' UL U' ' Y' K. , 2,1 , sw- i ' HE? I - swag. ,xx X , wk :Qu-.3-X L: V. :V T"'15'., V, - " 'ff-3 '?- . ,531 1 ,W A ' -'SZ . 1 A 15' L1 .gy -x 14 wg, .Y w 1 ' . f '--gl '1'.'w .'? ig, 5 N- ,. 1.r'G'?f. v' Q."-.lf . F3 -um, .Q ., , 5 1 -.Q 1. ' 551-f , 31 . Q, . ,Q .x .1 5214 v. 4 FN -.af - f' 'Q 4 1 Q ,Y . V-N.. A J . .xx YYQE' :Ll-Z M- 1 u RED AND BLACK Red and Black Staff f3ll'ff0V-2672-tslljff B llSl'7Z ess Managm' A dverlisfing rllafzager Cil'L'lllU,fi011, Illa,nag0r A ss't B1zS1'11f'ss rlfanagm' Litera ry Editor A Izzmm' Edifor , Soriety and fllusir Editor , A rl Edilof' J oke Editor A th! 61166 Editorw Faculty Adzvisor Treasurer Exrhange Edzfior Mary fover Robert Flechtner VVillJur Sheeley john Bender Jerome Braun Dymple Dreitzler Ruth Kiszllmeth Eleanor Yates Leocliu Sheller Virgil Switzer joe Pelton Mr. Lutz Mr. Moser Mary Ellen Foos 80 RED. ANDNBLACK GIRLS RESERVE CLUB The Girls Reserve Clulm is something cliHerent introclueecl into our sehool. The iclen for the eluh wats eoneeivecl in the niinrls of ntuny Senior Girls. The Cllulm is eonlposecl ut present of only six girls, lmut severztl Senior uncl junior girls ure under elose olmservution. The Girls Reserve work is Closely eonneetecl with that of the Hi-Y, infuet the two rlulms have haul Z1 joint meeting in orcler to cooperatively eurry on the work of the Clubs, The little group hus not neeoniplishecl so ntueh this year, us the most pnrt of the time wus userl in getting properly organizefl. The Girls ure actively planning the outline for next years' work, ztncl we ure sure that next yeur the elulm Can Curry on work more sueeessively. The ollieers are :-Y Pf6'SidF7Zf Mary Clover Scfrzflary and Treasurer Ruth Kisabeth l"ar.Adz'is0r, Miss Shuey R E in A N n I3 1, A c K 81 Hi-Y Club A few years ago there was introduced into the Y. M. C. .-X. and High School the Hi-Y Club. The purpose of this club is to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community the high standard of Christian character. The slogan of the club is: Clean speech, Clean living, Clean athletics, Clean scholarship. The club this year has accomplished many things in spite of some discouragements- We were represented in the state conference held at Zanesville, and in the district Con- ference, held at Toledo over which Flechtner presided as Chairman, Sheely gave an address on the Dynamic of the Hi-Y. Many inspiring things were received from these conferences. Flechtner and McLaughlin represented the Club at Camp Nelson Dodd, last year. There will also be two representatives at Camp this year. lt is the hope and inspiration of every Hi-Y Club to have the Hi-Y Torch which is making an extended tour throughout Northwestern Ohio. Enthusiasm is running high to have it in Fostoria in the near future. This torch carried by the respective Hi-Y Clubs from town to town, has traveled over 2200 miles. lt contains messages from the late President Harding, President Coolidge, ,lohn R. Mott, International Y. M. C. A. Secretary, D. I.. Moody, world re- nowned evangelist. The social features of the club have taken the form of three well appointed ban- quets. The first, being given in honor of newly elected members. Second, a Sweet- heart Banquet given on St. Valentine Day. The third, a banquet in honor of the newly elected officers for 1924-25. To the future Hi-Y Club the members of the Class of 1924 wish to extend the most hear ty and wholesome success throughout the coming year. W. S. '24, 82 RED AND Bi,AcK Literary Society lflrnttiw'--Recl farnation. Mnfmfjtulicari Laboribus The lf. H. S. Literary Society has had a very successful year. The membership was enlarged to thirty-six. The bi- monthly meetingswere held at the homes of members. Besides the regular meetings several good times have been enjoyed. A Hallo- we'en party was enjoyed in October. During the Christmas holidays the Alumni of the Society were invited to enjoy the holiday program. In February they had charge of Chapel and gave an interesting patriotic pro- gram. The programs have included subjects which would beneht everyone. The Society owes much to the criti- cism ot Miss Shuey, Miss Mickey and Mr. Lutz who have helped to make each meeting an improvement over the pre- ceeding one. VVe are proud of our standing among other school activities, having every member of the Debating Teams as a member of the Society. lt also has four of the football team and several mem- bers of the Band. During all our endeavors we have held to the ideal that a Literary Society should not only create good fellowship but also instruct. The officers include the following: Pres.+Eleanor Yates. Vice-Pres.-Claclys Cruikshank. Sec.-Helen Snyder. Trms.-Claire McCormick. R E 11 . A ri 11 B 1, A c' K 8:5 Debate Squad Fostoria High Sehool has had one of tl1e most faithful and diligent teams i11 her history, for it is dihieult to sutler defeat and still go o11 with renewed vigor. The ques- tio11 for clehate was: "Resolved rllllill tl1e llnitecl States should heeome a memher of the Permanent Clonrt of International justice." In the Triangle tl1e Negative Team eomposetl ol' lileanor Yates, Dan VYarren and Helen Snyder with lilta VVhit1nore as alternate traveled toSa11d11sky. TheAff1r1natix'e Team which tlehated 'liifhn ineltidtd Mary Cover, .lohn Reed and -Ierome Braun with Esther Cfomer as alternate. Both teams were defeated, tl1e decisions being two to one i11 each ease. Two weeks later tl1e Negative eolnposecl of lileanor Yates, Ruth Kisaheth and Helen Snyder VN'lIl1 Helen MeC'orn1iek as alternate won from 1Alil'0l1 Wlest at Akron, wl1ile at home the Affirmative inelucling Esther Clomer, Meredith Bl'LlT11l3illlgl1 Zlllfl Jerome Braun with Mary Cover as alternate wo11 from Akron lll'llllllI1l0lli-Ely. As in former years the Team feels that it owes its sneeess to Mr. flZlHlCI'0ll, who worked nntiringly and inspired Cl1t'0lIl'2lQClUCl1l as well as the desire to win. All the squacl exeept two graduate this year and we extend to next year's Classes tl1e ehallenge to keep up Fostoria Hi's reeord. 84 RED. AND.,Bl,AC'K F. M. D. t'Feed me datesl Again tt c call your attention to the mystery of many years, F. M. ll, This club was organized in 1920 by the Seniors of that year and it still remains as mysterious and puzz- ling as xi hen First formed. Unly Seniors are eligible for membership in this club and the membership is limited to sex en. No one is admitcd except by unanimous vote. The club is a student political machine which carries Out its work in many ways. lts members are leaders and representatives in the many activities of the school. VYe have in our club this year the Business and Circulation Managers. and Athletic and joke liditors of the Red and Black. All our members are members of the Hi-Y Club, several are in the Literary Society, and one is in the band. Vile also have a star football man and the Captain of tlie Hasl-etliallTea1n. VVhat xx e do and how it is done we desire to remain unknown. The club is sanctioned by the school authorities and needless to say it does not resort to underhanded means to accomplish its many objectives. VYe have already picked several members for next year's club and among these are the outstanding fellow s of the next Senior Class. Vile have next year's Football Captain, president of the junior Cilass and President of the Hi-Y Club. All these fellows are in the Hi-Y Club and are prominent in several other activities. VVe expect these fellows to follow in our footsteps and to go even farther in accomplishing the purpose of the club. -Jeremiah. X -D P W D f fl N , 4m Q f N ,118 wa'-CN' Y ' ff' V K fx I rg!! 1 10 Mio? ,ff ' QNAQC .ff 'N-Q Cx: '7' rr-1 53 I L. 32.3 Q- L M f' "-!'LmWJ4,,"Qhi Q 0 Lfsfmrfr 86 RED.'.AND.'.BLAcK MISS DEVERS Miss llevers came from Miami llniversity two years ago. E She isa music teacher of rare ability. Last year, with the assistance of Mr. Cameron. she produced "U Hara San", an operetta given hy the junior and Senior Chorus students. This year Miss Devers was working on another operetta "Gypsy Rover". but due to lack ot tnne she could not produce it, much to the sox row of all interested in Miss Uevers' worlc. But next year, as a school we express the wish that Miss Devers will he back to produce "Gypsy Rover" and other operettas. Glee Club The Glee flulm has practised faith- Their organization includes the fol- fully this year. They sang several songs lowing ofhcers: at Chapel and a few weeks later at the Pres.-Helen Snyder. l'. B. fhurch. Ser.-Claire Meforrnick. 1,1-lIVGfl'd77+H6lQH Barlitt. Glee Club Girls Helen Snyder Yvonne Clallin Claire Mcforniick Dorothy Heminger Bernice Covrett Dorothy Smith Leona Cross fatherine Murphy Mary li. NVard Helen Barlitt Louise Lanning Marguerite Beeson Lillian Downey Dorine Miller Aletha Buck Bonabelle Bradley Virginia Kuhn Leah Shelt Florence Rice BAND FOSTURI A H I GH SC' HOOL liED.'.AND.'.BLACK 88 Fostoria High School Band Fostoria is proud of many things, but one of the most out standing objects of pride is her National Championship Band. Last june, Fostoria's Band traveled to Chicago. Here they camped at the Municipal Pier, along with nearly 30 other High School Bands from all over the Country. Little was known of Fostoria High School at Chicago, and consequently, little was expected of her band but when the boys stepped upon that stage to play "The Bohemian Girl", they were filled with the old F. H. S. Spirit. As you all know they brought back to Fostoria the baconiconsisting of the Championship of High School Bands in the United States, a prize of 31,000.00, one set of 3450.00 tymphany drums, one 3168.00 silver flute, one 3160.00 Selmer Clarinet, and very much celebra- many trips this year but some of the finest were: a three day trip to the Ohio State Fairg a trip to Cedar Point to play at the Elks convention. Two features of this convention were a great parade and a band contest. Fostoria Elks took the marchine con- test and our Boys won first prize in the band contest over many professional bands. Another trip was a two day job at the Northern Ohio Rotary Conven- tion in Lima, Ohio. Here the boys show- ed so well that they are being sent in June to Toronto, Canada, to represent Ohio Rotary Clubs at the International Rotary Convention. Thru the earnest work of Prof. Wain- wright and the Band Boosters the Ohio State High School Band contest will be held in Fostoria in June. Prizes to be given are: lst prize: A bronze tablet and a silver tion. The High School Band has taken Oboe Myron Leibengood Flute and Piccolo Lawrence Bredbeck Principal. Royal McCracken. Anson Scott. E-F lat Clarinet Wade Loe. Clarinets Vvilbur Shultz, Principal Virgil Switzer. Joseph Arnold Nichols Kiebel Chas. Huber Walter Bristow Fred Rossie Thos. VVirebaugh Harley Ziegler jerd Bayless Alto Clarinet james Crawford Bass Clarinet john Weaver Tympani Don Sheldon Soprano Saxaphone Junior Myers Alto Saxaphone Paul Stein Tenor Saxaphone Lowell Keefer BaritoneSaxaphone Walter Bemesderfer Tubas George Green, Principal Orin Carroll Harold Hartley medal to each boy in the band. 2nd prize: A bronze tablet. Baritones Dan Warren, Principal Norman Muench. Cornets Arvine Harrold, Principal William Franke Kenneth Hooper Harry Scott Glen Hill William Richards james Richards Byron Stearns Clark Latshaw Chas. Stearns Trombones Robert Myers, Principal Leland Cribbs Calvin Francis Guy Workman Floyd Muench Paul Stearns French Horns Lyndon Abbott, Principal Ralph Cramer Mahlon Sheller john Hayfield Battery john Simkins Don Sheldon Park Kissabeth Harold Spangler RED.'.AND.'.BLACK 89 J. W. WAINWRIGHT MRS. j. W. VVAINVVRIGHT "MUSIC HATH CHARMS T0 SOOTHE THE SAVAGE BREAST" Fostoria points with pride to her National Champion band, but I wonder if we think of that little but mighty man who stands at the head of the band and leads them thru their difficult numbers. Mr. and Mrs. VVainwright came to Fostoria several years ago, and an- nounced their intention to "put music in Fostoria Schools" and produce a band. The public laughed at Hack" as the old world laughed at Columbus, but in a few months those smiles turned into smiles of appreciation. "jack" was at work. The band was progressing! Little by little, the people of Fostoria saw in Mr. Vlfainwright a true musician and a true leader of the rapidly progress- ing band, but when the boys went to Chicago and returned with "the Bacon" then Fostoria did set up and take notice. It is interesting to note that Mr. and Mrs. Wainwright compose the musical faculty. Mrs. Wainwright too, deserves much credit for the many talented pianists and violinists of our city. We owe thanks to Mr. and Mrs. VVainwright for our "peppy" High School song. which every student sings little thinking of its composers. Not only have the VVainwrights devel- oped the talent of our boys and girls, but they have created an appreciation of the public, and musical atmosphere throughout the city. It is a general hope that we may keep these two hne musicians with us not only because of their musical ability but as Fostoria's friends. So as a school lets yelli WAINWRIGHTS RAH! WAINVVRIGHTS RAH! RAH! RAH! WAINWRIGHTS. 90 RED.'.AND.'.BLAcK Alumni Fostoria High School can be proud of the large number of her alumni, who have attained eminence in the affairs of the world and have truthfully become "torch bearers in the van." Without a doubt the most eminent of these is Dr. Wallace Campbell of the class of 1880. He is recognized as one of the world's greatest astronomers. For several years he was head of the Lick Observatory, California, and has re- cently been inaugerated President of the University of California. Due to his rare ability he has been sent on com- missions to different parts of the world for astronomical observations. Among some of the other outstanding alumni we find: Robert McLaughlin, class of 1905, a novelist and playwright of Cleveland, who has won literary recognition by several books which he has written, es- pecially his new "Magdalene" Fletcher Good, Class of 1914, an honor graduate of Annapolis Navel Academy. He is now serving The U. S. Navy as commander in the submarine fleet. Byron Ralston, class of 1907, who also graduated from Annapolis, where he won distinction to F. H. S. by his re- markable record. He is now a lieutenant in the U. S. Navy and at present is an electrical engineer on board one of the new naval vessels going from the Pacific to New York by way of Cape Horn. Dr. P. L. Meyers, one of the leading physicians of Toledo. john Quinn, class of 1887, a corpora- tion lawyer of New York, who has won even more than local reputation in literature and art. W. R. Rhoades, class of 1892. He held a position as Science teacher and first football coach of his Alma Mater, and now holds a very responsible posi- tion as Supt. of The Pennsylvania Electric and Gas Consolidated Com- pany with main office at Sunbury, Pa. Clyde Caldwell, class of 1902, as associate editor of the Cleveland Plain Dealer. He has made a remarkable record both here and in his work with the Columbus State Journal. Edgar Sill, class of 1899. Graduated from O. S. U. as electrical engineer. At present he is employed by the Westing- house Electrical Corporation and has been Sent on a number of European missions in the interests of his company. These included several trips to Norway and Sweden. David Schlatter, class of 1919, grad- uated from VVest Point. He is now in the Aerial service at San Antonio, Texas and has recently been promoted to posi- tion of aviator lieutenant. Among others who have brought dis- tinction to F. H. S. are: Raymond VVhite, who holds a position with the Dupont Munition Plant at Springfield, Ill., Maynard Norris, a salesman for an electrical supply com- pany at New York City, Dr. Floyd Mow- ry, World War Medical Officer, and at present physician of Clevelandg Dr. Reycraft, Cleveland Physician: Robert Hale, Graduate of John Hopkins Uni- versity, where he won high honor in his work in Chemistry and later by his re- search work for the Rockefeller Founda- tion. Students! Let us profit by and follow the examples of those who have gone before us. Let us do our part in keeping the banner of F. H. S. still floating in the affairs of our state, our nation, yes of the world, even higher and more gal- lantly than it is at present. W QSM WX W ,,,,, -fx OUR MQW SX MW fy, 'fb M fs 2 W X 'W Rx? JM E5 'Q xl' ? 1 - gy ' z M KEEP OFF.-"WekPm'nt" FOHQQ' GIYIS new Cul" -pg,g,, -- f-, A.,, , -- --- ---.U qffff? I if I W Q, 0 . 5' 5' 'She haves W ,skzxxoves , me Nv I I Eff ' f .2 'XX VV QW , QM ,, Q F 2 ' 2 'rmscfi SHQQ Re ci. Y! nan-wifh-the-Dancer, K 5 X QM RED AN .'.BLAcK 93 "Her niece is rather good looking, eh?" "Don't say 'knees is,' say 'knees are'!" Lee Smith-Sir, I would like to marry your daughter. Proud Father-My boy, do you think you are experienced enough to meet the trials of married life? Lee-Yes, sir. I own a Ford. To The Students Perhaps my jokes are ancient, And should be on the shelf: But if you wish some better ones, Send in a few yourself. C. Alspach-I want a loaf of bread. Baker-White or brown? Carmen-Doesn't matter, it's for a blind woman. "Georgie, I wouldn't slide down the banisters like that." "Wouldn't you, grandma? Show me how you would do it." Caller-'Is your husband a fast writ- er? Poet's VVife-Fast? Why, the other day I got out seven lines of washing while he was getting out four of poetry. Lee Smith-What did you do, run off the bridge? R. Sackett-No, I just thought I'd fill my radiator. A student says he wonders why Span- ish is called a romance language' when there are as many love stories written in English as in Spanish: A Sam-What am you doin' now? GeorgffI'se a exporter. Sam-A exporter? George-Yep, de Pullman Company just fired me. , . 1, Harry Scott-Why did you tip the boy so handsomely when he gave you your coat? Poody-Look at the coat he gave me. Isn't it wonderful how prominent the juniors can be? Especially on April lst. Miss Freshwater-Is trousers a com- mon noun? Freshman-No ma'am, they're un- common. Miss F.-How's that? Fresh-They're singular at the top and plural at the bottom. Agriculture class- Chas. StearnsfDad and I are great stockholders on a cattle ranch. Mr. Hughes-That so? Charles-Yeah, I hold them while dad milks them. Trafhc Cop-Come on! What's the matter with you? Symple D.-I'm well, thanks, but my engine's dead. Hot Stuff jril suppose Heaven is Eternal Bliss. Fresh-Yes, and I suppose the other place is Eternal Blister. Oletha Buckwl wish I were half Irish and half jew. Katchee-HWhy? Oletha-Because an Irishman is happy with a dollar and a jew always has one. Latest Song hite-Chemistry Blues. CThe words aren't much, but oh, that airlj Mr. Reed-Every time that boy looks at me, he laughs. Coley-He has a keen sense of humor. Cameron-Name some taxes. Blanche B-Dog licences. Cameron-What kind of licences are they? Switzer-Amusement. Freshwater-VVho was the goddess of VVine? Fuzzy-Hooch. Warm words won't start a cold motor. g ,auf-D' -1-,N-ni 94 RED.'.AN BLACK Little Billy W.-Papa, why have you no hair on your head? Mr. Warren+eGrass doesn't grow on busy streets. Billy-Oh, I see. It can't get up thru the concrete. Byron Stearns-I Hunked that exam, cold. M. Stuckey-I thought it was easy. Byron-It was, but I had vaseline on my hair and my mind slipped. Irma Hutton-Who is that fellow with the long hair? Bob M.-He is a fellow from Yale. Irma-Oh, yes, I've heard of those Yale locks. Dummfl-Iow did you come out with your tests? Dummer-Oh, I knocked 'em cold. Dumm-I-Iowzat? Dummer-Got zero. Dizzy Dick Dictates a few things that we seldom see- A deaf and dumb orator. A four foot yard stick. A book without leaves. A freshman with brains. A senior that is not dignified. A chair without a seat. A typewriter without keys. A limbless violinist. A circle without a circumference. A junior with brains. "Have any of your connections ever been traced?" "Only an uncle. They traced him to Mexico, but he got away." The wife of a man who had enlisted in the navy handed the pastor of the church the following note-"Peter Bow- ers, having gone to sea, his wife desires the prayers of the congregation for his safety." The minister glanced over it hurriedly and announced: "Peter Bowers having gone to see his wife desires the prayers of the congrega- tion for his safety." D. Lovins-When I get me a job I'll get 351,000 per. Mr. Cameron-Per what? D. Lovins-Per-haps. I'll tell, you, students, you always climb my frame and ask why you don't see your jokes in the paper, well I'll tell youg you know the paper is only eight pages and now that's hardly enough space to put all your pictures in. -Humoresque. Miss Veley Cln General Science class declared that man was an animall- Man is the highest form of animal life. Stanton C.-VVhat is the second in list. Don E.-VVoman. Miss Mickey fin Modern Historyj- Rolan, what do you know about the age of Elizabeth? Rolan CdreamilyjiShe'll be sweet six- teen next month. Thelma Gary was asked to explain what Hawthorne meant by saying "Life is made up of marble and mud." Thelma replied-Oh, he meant that some have it hard and some have it soft. Pretty girls, Summer night, Swing and vines, june moonlight: In the swing, C3J1't you hear The diamond ring? f'Wha1cha readin' about?" Electricity." Current events, huh?" No, light reading." H H H H. Scott-What is the Latin Race? D. Sheldon-A race between the student's pony and the teacher's goat. Drunkard fbumping into lamp-postj Excuse me, sir: Cbumping into fire hy- drantj- Excuse me, little boyg Cbump- ing into another lamp-post and falling downjx Well, I'll just sit here until the crowd Chicj passes. Page me sement! is Well Wcmrfh your While RED AND BLACK H EIDELBERG UNIVERSITY, Tzjj?n,Olzz'o A STANDARD coLLEoE FOUNDED 1850 College of Arts and Science School of Oratory Conservatory of Music Art Department 436 Students, 32 Teachers A Teacher for Every Fourteen Students REFORD IN DEBATE During the year 1923-2-1 Heidelberg had six debates and won three of them. Fifty-seven debates with other colleges in seventeen yearsg thirty-eight victories and nineteen defeats. For Caiolog or other Information, address CHARLES E. MILLER, D. D., President I 2 Base Ball Goods i.-Wifi That Win Add To t ilj , so Y r Skill V! Xou will play a better ag- Q fx game if you use Win- ? X Wf i 9' E chester base ball goods. 5 'kgs - wig 7 . Je- jf my XXNS. They give you the conti- lxyh ,f .- dence that wins. " X Get the things you i Xivmwpw I .--gi..--,-, need now, and enjoy the E'-... it ' the summer. r i I ii., W 'l - 'lui i' lii' M I Mahony Hardware Co., 202 South Main Street RED.'.AND.'.BLACK 97 The First National Bank of F ostoria, Ohio Another year has passed and the largest class bearing the Red and Black has gone out into the serious walks of life. The Gfficers and Directors of this Bank extend to you their best wishes and trust that the fundamentals laid down by your instructors may be the foundation stone for your future character and success. We will continue to be interested in your progress and be glad to lend you such assistance as is in our power. Mable C.-When a woman marries why does she take her husband's name? Emily C.-Well, she takes everything else, she might well take that too. Miss Taylor-VVhat is the contribu- tion of the middle ages to modern High School life? Doris D.-Chaperones. Kathryn Shook-Penny for your thoughts. Dave Smith-I was thinking of going. Father-Cloudlyl Make it a half dol- lar Kate, its worth it. He-But Claire. She-Aren't you ashamed of your- self and after l've known you so long TOO. I-le-But.- She-You needn't explaing you're no gentleman. He-But, Clair this darned horse wo11't go unless I whip him. ' Dick Conley Ccoming into Colonial, with Ruth PJ The Comedy just started. C3Mseconds laterj Poody Switzer and john Reed are here. Miss Scholtz-What do you consider the most memorial date in history? H. Scott-The one Anthony had with Cleopatra. Ruth K.MThere goes a man l can never forget. john W.-Why? Ruth K.-He's going to marry me. Evolution of a Student. Freshman-Huh? Sophmore-What did you say? junior-What was that question? Senior-Please,Ma'am, I don't under- stand the question you just asked. Many a block head sent to school, gets a hard wood finish. 98 RED.'.AND.'.BLAcK THE STANDARD OF COMPARISON AUTHORIZED SERVICE 'at2yf,,?1l" GENUINE PARTS it 'iii THE J ACKSON-GARTSHORE MOTOR CO., Fostoria, Ohio When better automobiles are built, Buick will build them. H. Scott+What is the Latin Race? D. Sheldon-A race between the stu- dents pony and the teacher's goat. john S.-Oh, I did the bravest act just now. VVilbur S. Cexcitedjiflh, what? john S.--Rescued a pieee of candy from Doris. Miss F.+VVhere there's a will there's a way. Harry L.-Yes and when there ain't ya' got to hit the high way with a gun in your hand. C. VV. Lutz was looking thru the ad- vertisements of the Police Gazette and found this: "Get a Ponyefor particu- lars send 25 cents." He wrote aIId a week later he received the particulars- 'fHow to get a Pony.-save your money, little one, and don't spend it as foolish as you did for these partictllarsf' The "Revival of i.C2Il'lliI1gH"Ol1L' week before exams. Virginia Kuhn has a regular job pinch- ing Gordon Watts in Caesar class to keep him awake. Mr. Moser-Why were you late to school this morning? Robert Reese-Why-the bell rang before I got here. K. HughesfSay, Guy, do you know why old time orators stood on soap boxes? Guy VV.-No, How come? K.Hughes-To inspire clean speech. Ha. Ha. wasn't that a good one? G. W.-Ah. say, do you know why the present day politicians stand on plank platforms? K. H.-No, why? G. W.wTo agree with their heads. Erniesl was talking to your girl yesterday. jim-Are you sure you were doing the talking? Ernie-Yes. .lint-Tlten it wasn't my girl. RED.'.AND.'.B1,Ac'K Q9 THE OVERTON STUDIO Fine Photos, Sepias, Etc. Amateur Supplies, Films, Paper and Finishing for Amateurs CLASS PHOTOGRAPH ER FOSTORIA TIRE 81 ELECTRIC Co Electrical Supplies, Tires and Tubes BALLOON TIRES A SPECIALTY Cooper Extra Ply-Cord and Fabric TIRES-TUBES 118 West Tifilin Street 100 RED.'.AND.'.B1.At'K MURPHY 81 HUMMER SHOE CO. NX? X SATINS AND PATENTS It gap Ill XX f! ' in Straps and Pumps Dress Shoes and Oxfords Up-to-Date. We Welcome you The saddest words, The words I hate, Are these- Get up, it's nearly eight. Bob P.-Pardon me, professor, but last night your daughter accepted my proposal of marriage. I have called this morning to ask if there is any insanity in your family. Mr. Smith-There must be. Mr. Hughes-fVVhy do you suppose Canaries succumb to carbon monoxide more quickly than other birds? jimmy Longacre-Because they're yellow. Prof. VVarren Cplaying golfj-Say, Caddy, what are you laughing at, I can't see anything funny. Caddy-Youlr not standing where I am. Gordon VVattsAI haven't slept for days. joe Arnold-Ah 'smatter, sick? Cordon VV.'fNo, I sleep nights. john Stippfuliurekal Eureka! I have written a sequel to Julius Caesar, and I've written it in Pig-Latin. Russle I,.+VVhat's the name of it? Johnfjulius Hears Her. C om plimenzif of H. D. HU TER R 111 D A N D B 1. A C K 101 MANN BROTHERS FUNERAL HOME NO CHARGE FOR CHAPEL SERVICE PHONE 655 6 FRUTH HARDWARE COMPANY 9 nu nm um nu --as 102 R if p A N D B 1. A C K Place your order for your Ford and Lincoln Cars NOW THE UNIVERSAL CAR Ford and Linroln Servlet Cor. E. South tif Poplar Sts. Saying it in "Black and White" in "Red and Black" lie Times 25 Read .' Nearly every Fostoria Family is familiar with the Times. Of all the printed things in the whole wide world the one most read by Fostoria people and read by most Fostoria people is THE FOSTORIA DAILY TIMES The Times- "Most News for its Readers, Most Readers for its Advertisers." An ad in The Times yields dollars for dimes. Keep up with the times by taking it. The Times, in its nearly fifty years life-time has never offered or given a prize, premium or contest to get subscribers+Has never had to! "To hold flze mirror up to Namreg to show Virtue ils own feature and Vice its own Image: is the 'very ago and body of The Ti7VI6SH7Sl1Clk6XP6G7'6 The Town and Times: They THE FOSTURIA DAILY TIIVIES have grown up together: may Hon the Sqmmw the growth of one ever assist the 3-If0W'Th of UWC Other- Josnu.-x H. WILLIAMS, Manager JOHN XV. LOCKHART, Editor ROSCOE CARLE. Owner RED AND BLACK Make This Store Your Kind of a Store Our aim: To serve well! To serve you well! A little better, in fact, than the last time you called. To keep on serving better and better. This we can do as you know us and we know you better. Co-operation is the stepping stone to mutual benefit. Tell us your needs. Tell us in what way we can improve our service. ln this way, we Can better meet your needs. We want this Store to interest you because you have helped to make it your kind of shopping place. J. C. PENNY Co. Florsheim Shoes for Men and Young Men. Try one pair and you will always wear them, VVe are also showing the largest assortment of fashionable footwear for women we have ever shown. LINHART-PETER PETERS CLOTHING CO. Fostorzkzlr Largest Clotlzirzg Home X5 BZ.l7d'67',.S' S1106 Siore ,Xi SPRING FOOTWEAR Before buying your Graduation Slippers, let Binder show you his New Line of Spring Footwear HOSIFRY TO MATCH OR CONTRAST 203 South Main Street Fostoria, Ohio 104 RED.'.AND.'.BLAcK GRIBBLEYS INSURANCE F I . AGENCY 05 md Pressed Q, Siee! Ce. BOTTO BLOTK Phone 64 SACKETT'S QUALITY FLOVVERS Fancy Roses, Sweet Peas and Corsage a Specialty Flowers for Any Occasion SACKETTS GREEN HOUSE North Main St., Fostoria, Ohio Phone 125 SPROUT CAN FIX IT RAZOR BLADES RESI-IARPENEI7 Next to Y. IVI. fi. A. "What is so Rare as a Day in June " Two skeletons flirting on a tin roof. Nickel-plated icicles. Golden Spurs on Pogo sticks. One armed cornet player with the itch. A lmlcl-heatlecl caterpillar. The Store for Quality Serfvice ALWAYS VVELCOM E Tfze Rowlands Co. RED.'.AND.'.BLAcK 105 D0 fuzz Know What we offer Depositors in this Bank? FIRST-Accommodation in the way of discounts and loans. Cf course We must feel safe before we can grant these, but you will find us reasonable. SECOND-A banking SERVICE that is surpass- ed by no bank in this state. THIRD-Courtesy and promptitude in attending to your business, Whatever the size of your balance. FOURTHwCareful, earnest, thoughtful and ex- pert advice in all financial and business mat- ters on which we are qualified to advise. This, of course, without charge. he 0921572 1Va1fzbfm! xml? Fostoria, Ohio 106 RED.'.AN '. BLACK I4 Karat Whz'te Gold Wz'ist Watches 512 and ap Gent's Famous American Watches HAMILTON, ELGIN ILLINOIS Green and White Gold 312.00 and up Diamond Rings 315.00 and up MORRISON EQ? SHAW just a Few Suggestions for COMIVIENCEIVIENT GIFTS VVrist VVatches, White Gold 318.00 up Diamond Rings 3515.00 up Beads, all shapes and sizes at "The Biggest Little Store" I-IARDING Square Deal Jeweler 109 East Tiffin Street JAMES L. CARTER, Optometrzkt 53 Oplician 111 East Center Street, Fostoria, Ohio "SEE CARTER" VVhere SERVICE and happiness blend. VVe chose OPTOMETRY because in no other way can we better serve. By OPTOMETRY we help many children enter school. Help many make their grades fwithout switchingj Help many enter High. Help many to graduate. Help many more to enter college. Help them to hold positions after Finishing school. Help keep a few out of the asylum, pen and divorce courts. CNothing so irritating as bad eyes.j By taking good care of your eyes during early and middle life enables you to attain age with VISION much better than any of the other faculties. Carter, if you were not an OPTOMETRIST, what would you be? I'd be ash amed! J. L. CARTER, O. D., Graduate Northern Illinois, Post Graduate O. S. U. R , B Bread ILS' Me Sfz1j'f0fLzfe Eat More of It! Make your Bread with Doughboy Flour The Hnest Flour on earth Made in Fostoria by we MENNEL MILLING CO. 108 RED.'.AND.'.BLAcK OTTERBEIN COLLEGE l One of the oldest colleges in the state. Centrally located, within quick and easy access of Columbus. Coeducational. Fully standardized. VVork accepted everywhere by graduate and professional schools. Large increase in enrollment, and growth in buildings, equipment, and endowment in recent years. Adjunct departments of music and art. Healthy normal social and religious life. All forms of athletics encouraged. Next year opens September 17th. Credits and application for admission should be sent immediately after graduation from high school. Send for catalog to VV. G. Clippinger, President. European Plan HAYS HOTEL Chas. E. Lyons, Mgr. Fostoria, Ohio NOON DAY LUNCHEONS A SPECIALTY Also a'la Carte Service Out of Town Visitors are surprised at the size and equip- ment of our modern plant. AT YOUR SERVICE The Gray Printing Co. Artists and Printers 335.00 Buys Radiola 111 including 2 Tubes and and Brandes Phones SOME SET ! x ug., -n .f f x " P FLoYD J. KINNAMAN FOSTORIA BATTERY CO. R , B 109 The "S-C" Regulator Mfg. Co Mechanical Regulation Engineers Brass Founders and Machinists The M056 Lamfrom Cloflzmg Company Sw Dress Better and You VVill Feel Better 110 RED AN KENYON COLLEGE Gambier, Ohio Founded 182-I A College for ,Wen Beautiful environment, noble ar- chitecture, personal methods of instruc- tion and line academic traditions give Kenyon a distinctive atmosphere. By action of the Board of Trustees the enrollment is limited to 250, the number now in attendance. Students wishing to enter in September 192-I should therefore register promptly. For information address Prffs1'de11tVVillia1n F. Pierce. D.. BLACK A Business Man's Department Stort- XYITI I COM I'l-E'I'Ii PRI NTI N12 FACILITIES "That'S Sefvifef' 5-'ug 1" PM ., -7, , AWA - tv.. 3- -, Zn fs. x, COMMERCIAL PRINTING COMPANY Pham' ISO 121 East Tziftin Street H. R. CLARK Phone 477 378 Perry Street CHURNGOLD it OIEOMARGARINE ' C ..... X7 BlGtili.S'T LITTLE GRUCER I' ,gp PFAU'S BAKE RY AND LUNCH FI N Ii CAKES AND IIASTRIES The I-Iome of Butter Krust Bread 115 South Main Street Phone 46 E 5 'f' E N X . ,- f X C -5 5 .25 2' - , N CQS'-?'T 2' I A I N- 1a?1',E if Sd . D11 I NY .hx "' i Q SEZ" 4 H' SQMS THE MARK OF EXCELLENCE YEAR B00 SPECIALISTS 9 54'-wg W WASH DRAWINGS RETOUCHING PEN DRAWINGS CODDER HALFTGN ES ZINC HALFTONES ZINC ETCHINGS COLOR ENGRAVINGS EMBOSSING DIES ELECTROTYPES NICKELTYPES ENGRAVEDAND ,EE I E -EY STATIONERY M1 WH .Wa 72652 muh FOR?WAYN EZN DIANA? PERSONALSERVICE awe: wonx zzz ersazz I M-W WITH THE TAI-'F , ff , . , In: 0' f 5,4 , g, , I 5 0' ' 41,11 I WG' .man ffl' , 'I"If' A- , If . "IGP pp I I I.-1.1, Q, 1.1 If fI7'f'I X1SC?f'?'?- Ae. . CHQ?-'film fa- Aw. III I E- 34 Im' National Carbon Co., Inc Fostoria, Ohio THE FOSTORIA LUMBER C0. RED.'.AND.'.BLACK 113 jewel Stoves Berkey tif Gay Case Goods CARR sl HICKS Good Furniture Visit Our Gift Dep't Purple Stamps IVhittall Rugs A Almco Lamps C. W. KOTTERMAN CHEVROLET CO. Chevrolet Sales and Service Phone 538 125 VVest South Street HOME COOKING-QUICK SERVICE Moderate Prices Open Day and Night IVIUM MA'S RESTAURANT The Largest and Best Equipped Restaurant in the City The Star Grocery Company "From the good of the goods comes the satisfaction of the purchase." We make prices that make friends, and besides we give you Quality and Service. 3 Phones 4 DELIVERIES DAILY AUTOMOBILE PAINTING TRIMMING GENERAL REPAIRING PLATE GLASS. CELLULOID LIGHT The Cook Carriage Co. 114 RED A ND BLACK W. H. WEAVER 303 South Main St. See our New Moulding for Framing Diplomas Kodak Finishing and Enlarging DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR CARS A ride will convince you 572 AT THE OHIO SAVINGS WEST CENTER Phone for demonstration 'W A. C. BRANDEBERRY R. S. Ruhl, Manager Phone 288 ' 212 South Main St. Compliments ASIRE 6? HARROLD PHONE 115 The best Bread in Fostoria is made at the NEW SYSTEM BAKE RY Buy and be convinced RED.'.AND.'.BLAcK 115 E. C. JARv1s Groceries, Fresh Sf Smoked Meats 106 South Vine Street Hell Phone 76 Serwirr' with a Smile JACK EDVVARDS f'1.EANINfl AND PRESSING 111 Perry Street Phone Q when you wish me fo ml! T AY? Fr' bs ., A 4 4.53. Green ,J Candies Fostoria, Ohio Compliments of The Lilly White Barber Shop H. XY. MYERS 107 East Center Street l, , ...- f f S Q t'rr ' - ""i-, T5 it 9 Q, ,r. j I W . j 1 A V gk! ' E1 1 I ' ,I X X K rx 1 I L ii 1 1 has is 1 ' ' Y A 1 I L N iii I' A512311 'E 1 Y,',,., ,.,,, L N' i X ff XX Jim' E ' in ' 1 X J, ...- . f ' 3 Why Boys G o Wrong Nine times ou. of ten what We Cai "bad boys" are those whose naturai boy energyisn'C given at heipfulr outlet The "good-, troyt' is the contemeoi boyt and Cortenteo Dov is the one whose minor and muscle are 'constandy occupied Your boy wi11 toe con rented if Vou ret him RIDE A BICYCLE xxx Q F. A. COPLEY 105 Perry Street 111 RFU xwn B1Ac1 OHIO POWER OO. Liv' HENEY J. ADAMS Distributor Northwestern Ohio Automobiles REO Speed Wagons F ostoria, Ohio RED.'.AND.'.Bl.ACK. 117 Yonex Ideal Bakery "Ohl So Good Bread" 109 VVest Tiffin Street Fostoria, Ohio Phone 129-NV Flechtner Bros. Good M eats A Clean Market 112 North Main Street Phone 179-ul FANCY CANDIES AND ICE CREAM Fostoria High Students are Our Customers 2:2 mmm E4 ,gag ,anim l . 1 1 all il 13253 FOSTORIA CANDY VVORKS AND CANDY LAND See the New Spring Suits and Top Coats, 3522.50 to 345.00 .l- WADE BROS. Style Headquarters VVe are for the Red and Black and the best Dry Cleaning, Pressing and Dyeing obtainable ' -1 0 0.1 hi in ego BlSHOP'S Sanitary Cleaning Works 118 RED.'.AND.'.BLAcK Try Uur Soda Fountain Orwzlg Drug Sfore CUNNINGHAM CSI SONS For that Fishing Tackle and Sporting Goods Columbia Records--Latest Hits CUNNINGHAM 6-f SONS Opposite Hays House Prescription Druggists HOOVERS VVhere correct styles meet moderate price. 'I' Every customer is a guest at Hoovers. W0 are always anxious to serve you. Yogi are cordially welcome to Call and see our b illiant presentation of YWeNMkfWSwmg GIFTS FOR GRADUATES Memory Books Books of Poems and Fiction C'ongratulations" and "Thank You Cards THE BOOK SHOP GEARS TH E QUALITY GROCER 547 North Main Street Phone 74 Give us 21 trial order and be convinced Compliments of A. U. TORRENCE GROCERY RED AND.'.BLACK If You Are In Earnest in your desire to succeed, We can help you to become thrifty and to handle your financial matters safely, to invest your money wisely. In short, assist you not only to accumulate funds but to get the greatest value from their use. We receive Savings from Sl up, pay 392 interest thereon, and are always pleased to have customers consult us upon any business or financial problems. ll ff The Commercial Bank and Savings Co. FOSTORIA, OHIO RED AND BLACK TIEEI BUSINESS UNIVERSITY An accredited business school with the rank of a junior College, offering approved, standard courses in business subjects. Credit for work done at T. B. U. has been accepted by some of the largest and best universities on the continent, including O. S. U. T. B. U. CREDITS 1. Approved by the State Department of Education of Ohio. 2. Accredited by the National Association of .Accredited Commercial School. 3. Recognized by the Federal Government, the U. S. Civil Service Commis sion conducting examinations in Tiffin monthly for the convenience of T. B. U. graduates. 4. The only approved college or university in Ohio with a licensed C. P. A., tCertiFIed Public Accountantj on a full time teaching schedule. 5. Regular college entrance requirements maintained, fifteen units of high School credited, being the minimum for matriculation. Young men and women considering entering a business school are requested to compare the above credits with those of otherschools. Graduates from the Teacher Training Course receive State High School Certificates for Commercial subjects, without examination. After obtain- ing twenty-four months' teaching experience, they receive State Life Certificates, without examination. All Teacher Training graduates to date, without exception, began teaching the following September after gradua- tion. No graduate from this course placed at less than 3125 per month. Two were recently placed at 35150 per month. One was placed in the Lima Central High March 3, at 35133.33 per month. Over fifty Corporations, and several School Boards, employed T. B. U. Graduates last year. Every Graduate in a Good Position is the Slogan of the School Employment Department. Summer Term Opens June 16g Annual Fall Term Opening Sept. 2 Make Reservation Early. Write for Catalog. TIFFIN BUSINESS UNIVERSITY TIFFIN, oHIo 211 '1LGk'?lEkf'4.L "I 1f,'2 E ' ' ' MISL ' x .. ' ' ,A.. , 1 - .55 ---wr ,--2-1: ig." xf 'xl-215' .k ,fr 1' ".- :gi 1 Y- A , ' 1--ff? - A , , w': 1' ,fi 1, 3,4-HQ mv- if-. 5" "Li THF? 'if 7. -In ,ng-1 ..,',sf-'9.'.,.gf' fir.-1-0. 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Suggestions in the Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) collection:

Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1

1926

Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1

1927

Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1

1928

Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

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