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

 - Class of 1926

Page 1 of 124

 

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



Page 6, 1926 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1926 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1926 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1926 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1926 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1926 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1926 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1926 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1926 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1926 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1926 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1926 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1926 volume:

VVTV-:V-mf.: WQVVVV-' V . V .VJ'V::., V- 1 X "" f".::'?Vf-vf.Vf?fP1-'VV-.VE '7Vf"fVVf1 'f-5VVVV,V.VV - ,- , VV . V: -V . -'rw' - a' .QV AVV V g -f :V 11- ,VVf,,.-.fig V .V -. .VV, .V .1 ,: V 53,4 V , HV., V f gli. ,H N 4,1 M3 ,V....,:g ' Vg:,gfV, fQgi,Vgf,V:5 VL .N - ,JVM ,e Q 4- V'-Ly -:V'Vzj,, , .. ff V-W-'lVVQ'. Vf'-W7 Vf ifiiftffs if--f. ,VfE,fV,,:3gVfy,-fffgmi.V LQ C-fVVyVr ,'Q2ql,'?wifLi1,'f1"f335- .- .V VV, V -QV:--.V Vg-fyf. Va-'V:.1Ve-V,Vw5j13?reV, J wg-'VLQ,gGf 5V-VV-gzggwg VQPVV V: Vi- -haf nm,-,' 9 -VVV-..Vg,:,.iE1Le3+f'V-e:f.g:V'? .VZ-Vw, V ,-w 'V.E?u-Vi. QVJVQ ,1':3-j,1Cf,'.-'.VVQVV.-.2 -W ifffwf V' 21. . Vg ,V z1VV.VV-Q.-J' 'V VV.Ar,-.33-V - Vfar .V:4sJiV?Q4..Q5m V1-M -.1-YV21tj,.fg yi- . Csiggf, -4: V V:V S'VV V fmiew'sr.- .e1. T ,ifzwvw-V' :xiii -ya:-K V::'cV?5e A .w..ifgH'3 VF. 1 V-V5 .fm-w.'..V:SfJ.5', Vi- .Vi-V - 5,4 1,1421-g-1:-Vfgf.t.! VV,V.u.ffV,f. .Hai--,ef5fK': +15-.f::.QV.1mVf.V-ffmkgp-,-FPSZH54, v, g.,..,f, gmgf, g:.f?,g,:,b?sg5 -wg,--ff' 2 +1 , -Lf ag'933,s3-:Ms 1565. 3, ni' -'NSVQQF' sx:f,a:!1:x3V fg xlgfxnV,-V,-gi4.g5,VfgV.3,V'-.4 V, V ff-:V .sv2'V1"Q5Vf54f.igE,VY'4i1w:-YQVfrm T.: fifg-efi . sez. -SMS NVV ' SQ V V-zgiafzg. Y' 'V V inf-Vw x V Y ' . V MV.. ,V . . i w ,.,gV w f f, ,R 'my -km ., V .. ,NV,,,ggVVV.pm3.:Q.fg.gg,-,igigfg V QVV-V.:..,,V.V.'VfVg. 13-f-H. g,V!?L:ya-'V,Ew'!zr1---:'aa, ' 'sg3,,f.,A XV ,gl 34 455 swL."':4 'Gigli -g"v:1g V..,' f, V- A fufrl 3, -f . Z A V mmf: kgs... gif, ,3i4g5g,giG3A.,,,iff,,f1.,VV,Vu-z,sf'..q.QfV ' V2 'i A ...E-.MIN . H- V H . . Vw Jigvfv V fi: -,VV-.Va VY-wif-v - V .Vf VV,+'w.' ffdxrwmi--..mVf:f,. , V' .f,,V.3,1,- .-N. ,-.,g,,-. gp-,,fV, Vi .Q ma- Vz. V V fp, V . V- . Quik, 3 V - . L. M, ., V . 'MVV 9 VV. -n Aw V .M , VV , V V --Vg V1i,.-Vfsif-.-...iffy V , ,,., .fVf.:?L,' RV-ds: 530 V15.3.w2, 5g V Vs, .,, .7lV'1S1'?mg5 -ef ,V.4 Wax Yfagef w fm V.-V' I 'irV.',,.V ' Ap . , ,V A--VV . if .V ,fa VV- . ' Jr' ,QSM 9 V. .- 7 ,4-Q -3 gig., Vw-'af -A-iv,'V,yfM:Vm-,, V -V Viva.-gg5Q.V:.VVVi.Ve.:-V-,3mVy7!L4:31?gVg?mV1:ffefg.. V J.-me 1-Vis- V. g,5y,k .Vvgbff 5 ihgf ggp ,Q V:',,,,, . P' V " ' 25' -1. ' Q V. 1 .QV W, -V 5 V, -,Jw -4 ' VV ,. ' 5' V , 4gM.,V,.3,5! ggnfgiqwm X V, ,V , Wggtw. Vqgm-L 7 . is ...VM-Vw. .f5'a"'V -I gfzwfp-,f, Lf ,, 'f V gf V-a w-. " . f 31 4 . wk.. gem W Vg,jgVVgV.LV,33Qggfi,.:Qg VD.,-,,, V ,Q .E V ,5V, ,n5Qk W , VQMFI , N-.W V. GV, V xi-M4if,', My-sf'i15e .. , 'H VV25.+'56-. '1' Mb 'W- iii We- V-fam: My--V r-V, .V, ew - w-Vg5w.,s.fV2VV--VV.,,V, V V V ' few. V- .VV V, M- ,,,w.'1wv:2LV,,M-V,"V , -Vq wm W ,ff . f 2. -V w by VVV . . .tV - 1 ggi ,Va Vg. EVA., VV: WQz.Vr'jm14'ii3..S- P - VM- V!? - Msg: .V f'x.. V V M' V i- . ' 2 15' -1 - ' 1 V-Q Af.. V 'mix-?'52V.-:QV 'C Vf ..-'Y WV :Kris '1VV ' . ' -- gvX3'1- - FRG" 'y f kw wB5zs'ewV 7 ' " V " Vi V -Y' ,VS fcHVQ1'Wwf' aV.vVV,ViQgfVVf2a f :V . -wig-V,f-iw 4 ., -, , 1rVV V., .V 4 ,Qf, .1jy? , ..frfQq.Vw. '454w'-MmVwt- A ,V A ff- ..?,n':,-Vg. , VV 1 04535 ff - ' 3 ,. . g '? X Vr.. ' Nw- ,gy ',17'na-321. if .. Q7 --, V,y , V,.,5V.. . ,-2-VVg ,. ,3.JgV.rf-pg, V. . -F ,r:V5"'x1, .Vmwa5,1gQ.., T4 WV - V, -,V ,wt 1 1 Y-nw . bv. w g' a , f-gg: 5 Wm wg V.. Vi., V ' V-'-'Maw-sf'mi'Vz-V.?v 'V UP 6' - 5 :lik uw-nk'-If'V - ' VV VV' VASE: VQTIT.-L55 4-'V' Vm '5fw'. Q99 -V 53 ' V' .AGU -M y sk V : W1 ff.. mf-. V' V 4' REQ? V' 1' .:fAVLs+ev-VVn?5..wf V .. mmf ., VVV v ', V. -V.. 2,5-psf Wx - ' ,iw ...V . . ,. .ff JL ' ..rw.1Lfi.VQw.. Mm V V-hc '1:f'V"1?V-VJ.: V -'V X V-.e'g,Qm'q, -ig:-V .- -. wrfv ,. .VA Emi? W.: Qt VV, ,'V45efgggv'Vg2i::Vw,:V f 1559 111 ix 1. -.'Qg4ge1?'VirpaVf' , ' -V Fig : if-V 'V 1 T. , ,V, V -V.,'nVV: ? 3gaw 'mfp ' Gym V V f:"V' 1. " .V -QV , BELV K-M if ,, 8, I V , V ,V V-':?,'rV.V,,q,,,.f an-wa .-af-V,--3 4. C, - ,. V- ' 4.13 9? -My fa y- VV, Q Unit- 'Vw-3-lib-'FQ-1 J' 'fgk .qt TWQQQ? . , .4-'L 1 V, ' . , V f?2"1 v 1 V5V Vwf V 'W -, ziwegjgpgsfwf? 'V VV a- ,V15s?V???2si1.V14M?3:-??V?3V,i V333 H ,,,, 'A f ' 'Q . - . X Aw. au .- ' 1 VV- V 1 V . Vg VV 1- , 32125 ' . l V ' 2 Z." -42 V - W' ,. as H199 x -:Q ii if myiiwv. az.Vf,.agg-sQ, gi-gig , ,V ,, , qw W. , . . jgg,4c1?sg,w-VQQV f, ,fare :u?V'4 21.Qf.?'f .V 5vJ53'5::. .V12.VQ.-f----- , sfv- 1 V- Q fy MV--.."1, if -. may? -as VF H f .1 ' V T-f':qQ23f-in flavf--,QVVV ,314 .V --6.f1,.1f. - gf- fwwsff z.,f.,,i L i V- ',. fV1V,.V " Lf- . ef: ' . -' ' V A zz. . ,V 4 . , V .- VV." -.fi V- VVV, Tr- ' - ,sw 4- 'iiiaiw-JN in-tm' far-'H -:VwV3"ww..,,-3.a'fVCf'4f?yfm V V frgwf' P 1. MTV" V 1 ,V VV 1-.VV--' iiwfgg ' Wd-WV Ma: F ?'?-9ZVi'E1'm V' V:VVmgf-Qifiu.iYi'-gr. -' m..n?,5g V 435 4" i'f"-1 V - e"wk:-C:-'5'5531'. 1 Ve' .ian---SVVC-'mg xg'QVV -ffm: V: ff '?-V. fig' M.. V-Gig: av . ' - gf. "a,.V M?q'i2i'jiqPf,V 1 K,V.7.,,if,fg H gx :,,,,S,, - gtg .V 3 kwin, V,.f5qV5g,5sf.gg?4fSag,f,KLsr3,.. 2 . X li 5 . 31.3.4.3 .sy ,g,.5.:fpAsa,z. V Vw-af. f... ' f f ,Vx .Vvf . , . ' 'VH V- -- . A "Pfam - f '-V X , V V. :V .rn i 1 V VV Vf,-ff fV:.5-VfV- 'V ' ,V fu- fc-QV-.V :L f .g-V V , KCQVV1 -. . '. u , .. ffiwwsg. V 'Vjfgff-V.V5-3-yg,:'?i-Vi?a.VV24Y'aVQ V3w5lQi1g?Egf? -,.. J' ?-33,5 V , F- X' . V kq fz. 1? gznfsf- , ' 1, -,V V . :VV ' 'fi V' V,-.V-.. V ut' "7f-2551-4-xZ?fas2ffV?'fMei V1 mV VV , va' --W. --F fx '- -'-. 5 'WV-.1-,iff a.,:, V, 7 A 'ff' 4-PP "V my .VVV' V. ' V V , .:iN""f"3,3?'V . wt I f"'GV'51'333Ci V V my .NC-,'VQ,a:k1 VVf .Mgr-V, '. ,-gfgv-f',.VgiVy9V Va. ',,95'4VwV'VV'fpwV 235,511 V fVf.5aaj,w2kg2Vf'1VVv . V, gsm, Hefwsw.. WV! V. V-ww-x iv :2Q.g'1:1QV.. Vmiffg V . . 15? ,--VgVV i,fV2.?EV1fSH W 3 Vg- - -, , QV , HV: ,.uqV.m.1..,' w g , V V w . Q -gag.: gf,.VV.V1p?5VVVVV.fb,5V'm.V .JWWH 19 ,V V 1 2 V. Qf.VwVw?V.,. .w' VV 'MQ .sim....W:V.VV.1:,V.Vm-My-V' my-r.5v2fV.fV..gy5VVz . 1Vm4gwmzE?iVQn. ,.q4ayg,4,gf-VVVWMEQWVVV,VV.,E.-.,,5V,,-VVVQ-ww.Mil .VQQQQJ-gms:,gi:3Yg,.pQ1,?..V. ga .mg .V . f. ,W ...PV ,-Vg. 1, .V ...V VV V V. M V.,- ,X V,V,,.,u,.,f,.VV ., 45... 5 kVV,V- .- 'Vw Hn- . . Vu amwmw,-V V. -V,V. V VV, ,.VV-.V V X V' . .. .,. . ,. V MV vw V V ,V. VV- - V 2' V-. ,Vw ....... . . V ,. Wg' M wi , 4 H ,YET-'Pff VV ,M V , Q, V' ...wmg V ya: F 2. www 'f1""'1Vf'z" " Z. 4 'f '. V- ,.NVJ':g,2..1' Vf V-' . 'VZ AM .53 --'VKWV-+ -44.-4.213 ig N' -PM W if , .waffw-Wy jg, fn 1V LM .thfgf Ing, JV-VQEKQQA A .M ,fi Eg" XM 1 ', '4 r. .JM ELM 'ff " V893 V' A H522 M, 5 V :Vi 1 Qvwww Q ,.,,V Vf V -V we ,1?iVf57ay'-VV.V 1 Vi, V V ,tw . s N, fre - 4Vm,,0t,," M' Vw E221 V .1-L 4-B-vffwd' 'QM iw, 'eff' ?fW.:ffV?432ff"V Wwi i"321f'?.:V,-+:'kVfi VV. ,- -V VV V , W M V -. V . Q if Q, Q E V," X Sf' K Y Q Vg, ' '5 MQ x ey' ,4 V V ' an ,H ww Sl' V 1 VV - . ' - " ' ,zf VA' F 5' -' r M L 5 ,gm 'X A 49 gpg H 1 v yfxin -6-zixlaagliig 4 " ,, vx KS-I 1 ' VV :fx w ig, GW ywf -,gy D5 fELQ?f'5"'V"Q.V ,lg 4 Vw A 3' ' '11 ,f V 1 V qf L. 3 ,V 9-54:3 -. f 3' .QV-1 V . F . "V V . .VV VV , VV . ...ff-"s.V,ffV..ff.'-aa V. -, ffwffsfxff.. 'VV :Q W. 3' " A Ns iv Q V1 Y' .1 ff 'X -5,313 ' Via.. - ff V A . 34:3 V-.:5glg-e1fieVi -. Viqifh fsxgxregg wg.V2.,,1'w-V.:aVvsy.gfg9::,.AAzQa4Aws?EegiL-QV.-51-.153244555mV.1z.wfi35ggVfSa.?,f?:?MV.'ZVp5Vg5L?iQf53ii2',13Z'a,iS?a'2 4,21 my ,V 45522 V:.Vff'..t,.2Q?1.V.SgfM-4. Q' 'Sth-11. aw-dw.sVea'WaV-:mVfx:.VQ-43-VV Vf'VwaP:fV:2'ffV1S:i -'wV-V- .m..mVf1f,giji4 V. fri? 3.5 . V yV-gwfw WVVLV11 Vim. .1- ... sw f-VV :HM --1-VVrV:3E4V:i -.wx 1--M" Wxwfwwfmwaxflfifgwfi. ..me211VaV:m-V :V :fwfr-5Yx:fVff!?w'.1?HVVkVVVVw.VV4.Vma'-11.:-V:e-..nV.-am,-gkpmVgEVgV1f.:g,JVqQgiVV,V-Q.f-V5VV-Vwf'---,:.VV -,VV V. ,u,,4.5,H.w,z3k..55 .3,5g5,,gg,,, ,e ,M vw. ,YQ , W, . V ..,gQpV,,-MQ ., V-VV .fQV,,x.-V:,VVs.V.f-MW-rr., Vw.-V,.r:'f., 1-3, ?:p,V11-Qsw,,.--ww- VV-Ve:--.V V1.5-ist me fV?Ef-4.12-wySV4i-a'.:per-View V' 'V " - .m?2V'w..V5fV .W , Q- . .. , . .- ,V-,., 4, . ax. V... Q.. .Vw VV9V.V,V.V:4V 13? ,gfxm VV. H... ,.,V. 2 55534 -+. ,5..Vwg,w . V .- XV. . 5yfQ,zrjV'f, gift gi gs, fy ggygr egg V V. V r- ,,J4d-fQV,,'gVV4,V gf: 1, ug.: 'gy 15? wW1.VV1,VV,'-.VN l .V ' V ' sl '. ' - . V QV- VWQWQQQFEV . aff! VVV,VQ3ygq' VV fi VH 'V .- V.,.V4y3,gg.,,k,,., m y ffA?,5..fy.g,,1V V'1g,,f,-wggg?-.gkWgV:,,V--QV-.,1,f.1.,.VVVef.,Vw.,1 . -5 44 . ,V Vuewarggggg,-x,ge11-'V-fn. W:-V.V1!xV...V..4.. - ,Q-.-, .1 gf, lV,9b5.v..V,V4.V-eV"5'+c'Va 1: V:.:x,gQ1,,QV.PVV.,y4,g!:V-.Vaa:V-wy5'fV'-,, V- wig V1.:V-S , V'f:zW2V. V s - wwwkf ' V . .Vx 'V VV -MV '. VV- ' LV V 1 V VV 7-Vzglf . 'V ":V:-f r g t..-V V--, ' a.VV. ,V g wg , . , ' w 1, F- ww-aVf.4?. ,5s2., VV ii',"V,:-fQV'v12w2'fra,Tf7'Sq'f'P 9: V. -V 7 -if-V43 5 F325 " 1 . gg 5g,Qg,Q,23q 1 ,- V , Vzggafqw-ggag: .eV-ix wa, , -V . VQ f A .-V. xg. X fm' -ws? . ff -,. X ,V " .7.1Q,Hig9Eff.V ' ,, , .,q5?,74,,..:q,g:Yg5 ,. ,V V 9. . ..xff11V.fff,w5V9g,VVV x V --VV 11-fs., fzggggg-,,.h ,,:,,.c, VV :.53?E1-QV: .., ..Vx'Vr.-3.2451 . v ggiv Q. V4 4. V,,5E2-,Vw V - J . V nu.:-aug MJVH-f-Hg V W ' -1,:.Sr3Vg,, y?i'V'.m5x,Vs55?:VeV X. f fwfjfff 2? -5 V152-HM ff iw V " V -' V A Vw- H-V VV Q V- w e .li .sqw41V-,Quik 1-:.QeqV"E-.. : .. ' 'T X if - g ,--1 rdimiel' -Vs, . f J V: - :"'gfV- 522 :f, '-"T 9137 : .QV 1-:J-Q:-V - fu q??z3,iVw- fV.gf?fja . ,:V ' Q?225brgV, wH V. 'I-:awww ,V V , 'fr , VS V V ' 'wg xg., LV5qV"'.':y51-1 V if-f-432-.ew-5 -33'V,z wi- it ffgfrfx? ' , 6 1' -If 1? 5' V55-15V ....Q,,V , -my T1 . 2,-V if? - Q? .'-1?52:,:- V, .V-5,4 Y V., 231' -z,.F3,3g, f r:4m.'gV,'fffS5Q,g f , 4 ., figs A - ,fi x-ff -'VV ,.- 11: 2 4-33: V.: VV, 2, ff V V 'V - VV VV. V , 5g:::1:,,ZFgQ,vf.'f'VaQf my A V' . -V .1 91 fi. ,+if:'w :VVS Vx V SV. V .Ve--1, '.S'Qwa- fx. -V -VV -,QV fx tar .V 'Vm.,,.f , V. mf.VfX:VzVf ,V-.HVf':'ffAf'F'if23b ' - PQ -'+A ' .M .Vi-315 ' 1 'T "V A f"' J "":V,,. - -- Var- ' -MQ, V Shadi? fm' V-V 1: -iz: .a'Z?,2"579.- .ima Pj Q ..1..,"if' - s i..'V3QN?w .120 V1-52.-5 VV V.tffs'?T?51V:?-J35N?f44114' . ms-.1 17,54 'V ai at . ' - V ESQVFQYML1 X 13" . 'c.. 'zfiffbgfi ff 54:32 E"ii?fEimfw.1'iui5 ' ' QQ-' -. ,. Vg- 4 2 YE-' 'Rf' 3. X--V129 wafffpgr +V. . ,v-Bev -5195! VV-2 "'? iq1f5P- 4 . E NV-" - 15-9-5,-rg.:-rg'4 VsV' "V3"VV:Zg bf 'YVVZQTSW X 8 rf V. A-.. V- V- Hi? .V..':ia5asasf. V2.5-, ,V A Q.: V 1- V .V . .., V M: 4 g m .. V , . ,f VVV -7-+V , . M -- .,. .rig V . 4 - .V , .1.,. f 99,5 4 4, rl jf. ,,V,?w?5x,VfVVV4sH w.5. .2 f .QV Veg-as-. -V -f ...Y-V X V . X 'ww V-2..1V 15i?:-f-WVV .1 mV-HV V.. wi V- VV. -1-51' . V . Y Q? - - , .. V V VQVV-g.,Qg,,mfV. .u-P: V,.x'.LQ4!f'.3'igi?-i'?V - llegu-FIM 5,1- . fl , Mai 3355-1 :se .-. ' SM' vu z ' 1-V '-"iff ... 'I V . '-bi-1 'ff-"V V. '4'l2Q?'V f - .V -: rj -Vzxg, ra V' Jf3?ffmVV,,..V.V fig-- .V-z '-4553+ ' '. , V V, .' ff---1' -HRV W Y , -37-:vw ' '- ',+'1Wi 9392 -3' . 'WV ' - '? V,,' ' 1 5- ,-" 5 . mime ' '23 3 '-Sj,i4??f"f,5f?'.g,VZfa,, . Q V L V V 7 , V Q., . 3 .M fi? j - ffi -, V. Vw:-if ' '1 V. fiw ii ? ' Sw 1' ., iV 'f V, - ye:V .Vz1Vr -' if X gig? V-V-EW. V. VV' -Qi' .V-E. .V W5 :.:1,,-,swf Vw,--1 .,.f. ,yr VV,,, Vt. . V -M ,,VV,'V V 'VV .. ,, 'f- . ,. MQ -at-' ,,,s ,,VV V-. M ' "'2'H1'?,I',p,,1w Jw. ..wV:2fi156HZwmV."fw? .W MV-,962-" V' -' ,-VW ' - wf?PV.-Vi-"-'V VV V W -u W V' -1525 . 'r'V x: :VNV-'V V-VV--4-as sw V VV--V ' VV 4. SW-1??"iii?V'A'WiYw:W V? KRW ' 5"'ff V -20 'M" 'Y' V"' - " f ' WYV -V- VW V V' 'V li"i 53VLW-'I VW., ,RQ V,VV,Vp.: ,-1. ,Q V ., - 4 --1 V ze- .151 -A fx. : VL , . ' Q.V:, Vr"?'1fg " ' V 'D 515 3 V X 5 ' Lf' ' f."-'9f'V'V+ wr Va A I as J 'll X . A, - i'VV-"'+ Hi' 9234314-if' I-V ff- :U .-..:hl15-iw if --51. V-V :'m!wi'V 324 ' . " 'VF' V u- PV Y J- J -f 54961 Jivw. Wiki.: VV 'Y JD MV- ' ' 'V' Mg. -MPV V1?M"'2v -V A QW? Q? V143 - V Vw 39-V-V -9555. IP 5- -, 'W - ' 1. . - Vws , 11-V-ig ,- .Q V E5 my -V4-V' J-W. ,V1:,-Wigs sf iv- .V V-pn,-ug -xl,-dw y . fm, -V -135 413, .M .VVSQR ,A-.-V !-as ,-gxuijggsg, V V V 3,4 1- , 1-,.xwQ5f1.-Za zyfgspgm WLVWVVV. -.V--'fi 'V V' .am 355355 f F -4525-,,:. ' " , Vw ive.. V 15532, - XYVQZF- ,- QS"-1g:fVVyQgzQ.1.w V 2. 51.33 ,,b.g -M. '. '. .WVXVV f, ..: Vf- - VVQMS., 15-famfi? 'Q H,-,V, n w V V. '- :H+ :'+- - "-V:.V'Ze-fV,gVmf.V5VVVV,y,1i?,1 . 5555975512 in-V4VV Hfiv 1 - 1 i w mf V 1. 1 ,f1 fV' 'WV .V .,'.iV2wsV- VP - P V , 2- " .V Vfi Q3 Y -V 21. V i- tree. if My ' gfzaeffif V-by -"wk Viv-PV-gf-iw-V 'f '- ..f.: .a2Wg?'fg. we Vwfnfn -gf,-,yr fff- 'F' . V 1' -f f '1 pa rr VB' .. QWLIW' V4 fs -V Qt- 2' ,V V 15 ' ,::,:, QV. 1 '-1 . .V- VV -. fVV ,V -':W4. VH Q if- .11-L., '. 5V,m:V,, 'V ..1 '21-...E .2 ' 'V 'V ' L2 V:.,V3m'K fi - . , . --e.. - -9?-Wai-. . ff.. Q .1',55Q,.g5?Q3VEii,Vg 23-E51..4X:5 n:'5"1,- .SVN 2' V--Vg.VVyVVV-...QV 'VQQVVLVV-.g.,n..VV,V,.V-.ms .Mm ,. mfg" Agn", 3-'-W Vb?a4:2'-:VV -.V3s,gg,iy,nm.w . .2. ,r V y. ...V 5 if V- .4 sFVwf?2'fV ff' ' 'z-Vm,V-M 1" ...wi .: fshvi .,V f ,VV . -.gf 1V-,figL:ggf5m'f:a.JE.emi-?mgr:1V'V:VfV.5fg ,Vywfgr,rQs'-aV::greVS.fsf:5-.531?-my Vw?wwf!Vf:.VwfQh-va'WV-fafV:Qa.f+2-e-kmsas-vpgfmVHsVFVg--4V.rVP--:H .2.V-WVXRSVVfQV:,.-x-mf:-,fagV-Vggzsmz' 11153, Q - Vfswmxbi- - 2 - V.:-. V V.VV.V.-2 f- weVV?:T-eggsfiz..-vvmivqf-ifffzwlf-ew bww-V:-VViaVs,Rfse,E-ivy.:--fefzgfaVV LVM?VNV.:w.V.V:.4fVf my!-F . nf? ,...v.Vgf7V1fwggV-2:5 'SH -uf- -r'sH'-Qwifivffmkefifweef - VVVVVWSV.wwe.Q-1fxhuwsQiV1-V-V122:V-Ja.HQEVVGVVN balm-mVV giaM'PafV,Vmw ' w i f : ,fV 1- '- .V ,VV-4 A' - f4 - Vw V 35 .VV 'Z ' , VW - ': .. 'W' Vzwffh- 1 . V. ., ,. -7 Wg MU: 4 .. fur- wwf! j4FK'V"v 1+ -Wg H3K51VFVefQg3'Q:f?r-eg avf-HWVVVQ 'lwif'.wa.rgzf-fflVVw-Q4-V2.fV 5-5Z'ViP5'?iPffVVV:-mV?:3f MV!-VV, .V "-f-jm.V'fw19f'V51k ffl:-'VSMVSP-iffv+ea5QfiE5S'4afTf5wk'f29V173 5931 r. fe521ff:'V'sV VgP '- wwf M5 'VFW , Q, VV V4-..e2igVVVg.g VV ww V. XV V 4 'V 'f'V. gy' wifi-V+:'a.'-fax...V:' .HMM ':'NvVf'!?f'2af4e'Sg13"'3fiiwVzfVV-'fVV"f5U'V-g22.wVVM'L V'-''Q'-Rlwzsefmania'f'Va"2uw.'VM'-IVQJVVF-fV'V1'W.-JV M.:-fwbrvfi 3i1?1f?5'45!':'13 'V.'W.V.V"liv' ".. V '15E1e'fgixVf5::.1 -iw. if -1523 V HV. V ' -MVVZVVH. VVVK-wr?-:iM.Vg1V. wi M-Vim? V '3vaV.Q,wrVw wmv .V,VmVr-.,,f,V.,. Wiwv-MVV . Vw V SW -V4fV?Vl.-Vg?-f+fQiVV5V-Er: wg. .. pw V. MV VVVVa1 'Q-'KA mlwsgim 22 -1-.V f'w5w'--W V'UV-QLV4'VV-VVVFV.-rm... W- .g1g.,VVwf"vQ-f:ffsF.f2F -VVQVVQMVF:-r' .Vv,f:V.g AV .f'w.V'V:f1l ffw'--VV-Fw'Maw.-VVV'.fzE5,+V Vwwf- s.V.rw .mQf'Vx:,nVa.V.: 'fb' if Win' .4 '- V? V V 'l ' V.."1?" i f7' 4 "Vvf2'Fu63?fff'Q3?VQE+i3ff5f '7 Y., .V ""' '? " VV 453293-5 f V - V 9: V- V .. V 1 . V. V V V 1 iff-7 R' 6 . ...v im .. '-'-Y. " V VS? 9'3" f 6. 9,3 3 ' 4 1291 gui, 3'??f?5'iijj V V W f. ,V ., ?2'ff-,a12VV,1e:V5s'5-1 -. ' V . V ., ' fV Qfws kks f::V'V'f' .sp 512 ' . JV w i' N M-L .V V 'V -fr -. F . .V V.fgffQ...g.s-VV5Qgs.fVV,H,-V -V,, .-qw, , Vg gf V 55 ,,,,ff Mg., J!4,.f.--4,15 wf,5gP.2E,z V .wwff 1 V-.Vx ..-4. ai, Q. . fm V V , ,V-,MV-.,. . V .SJ + ?' Af' V - gp H gg " -395 . , QV-V,.w, Q qw - ,Q V M, -Z c 14534 V ,gig 1255-jjj -V. ff -1 .fm V-.VV aw , ff af, V. is S1 View ,aVfsf.f'1asV.:,-v F. 1-V5VgE?2ff?25,11.i wyfsiagm-., , vii. . V VP V - " ' - :ff 1-als-Rfgghwf-'ikhV.,fgfpQ .gV VV - --- V. .143-VV., . -f -vviqfzz '- " '1 " ':'i.VL- - 5. . WV P V V- ,. FV:-.,.iV.VVVV:rVb1V.'ff.2VrHVE . -.. . . V V , fegu g--1 V3 V --1.5 V,-V . .. 5. , VF Msg? .53 5.5352 5-ip - la . .. - V. V. . qg.m5'1 .V A ,VVM,- . fV.Q,:,ym,.V. -um . 'V EV - ' .- ' . , ' L um 11 V1 .ia A A :L -. V "VVeVizVV.' V .-Q. .rww ,... V . V, - V. Vr .. -gf.. fV Qf4?'i,:.ff33f1 X V i V' xwgfii--5 iff?-34519 gi "ge "V-M u, Q51-' V ' M ' ,-VV.. ,V . ' -:PEAK -V VW '52 -'f'?ej?X'f5ff4ewf1 V - !gy"1?" Mgv . V-1, '2!"'V 1 .1.1 V u,reg3'H-V--V7:?V1aF:7'u VV . -ww -' Vx- W 2 5 1 ' 'V f i n Yfd- W, T .a5'3i'a' We V. ' V VVEVQ L, :w VgVivf1fV,,VV V . - . --V V... 1 ...M V . V .VgV.VV. VSV. ww V.. -Vif w m VNV .gf V ww:-Vp-'-Vfw.VVVV,K.a-V-.VV-V .Vw 0 550 V i f ,'.g,g?Sv. , 1'43"' .wer-2 Vfzigw V'1'-.Hal V . J 'VW-f w i V. w if Va . VV?-V Va. V W- -' Y- ff VQeV':w:Vv"TV-A'5SW VH, V " ry ifw. ., sg ,V.wwS4f't 'HV 'ff W- X - 'A'- '1Q4S"'V9"KN F " 95' VVVI SV -1' LTP . 1173-2 wi' V gg5Si4'VV, z.- ' -. VJQW-..iQ V F 'ww' 5.5:-"WW . W1 'AW- ' R' :"V'Vi35-f:wxV993VVV sm-21 .wrg.:V. V1-rVV-..V.-- .iw Q ai A v, V.- ,,,-.- im , ,, Vw emi: my .VF Vw an -9 fm- V-V1 -VV.-Q VE g'r-ww, ,.f,.- w, V,Qa-"-vw ,-,aim .V .,, ..V. V .,.-,V,-mrq45gw.M .,VV, V V - 4,39 md VVQVWVVVV-,M .'f.V,f,--MV V-VV V VM . a-V ibm- . .V . V V A Q w i -fVsfeiVVsV.'m. .mm--wi. -v,.bf.wV.ii1f?1h'Vw V., Q-W5 . .XV ii'-.'1V 4-.,,mVVVW,4-. V V gil . V.: S..,V,.y+..V,MV, z- X: 4-Qtfili,-2 51, V 'l V' , V ag. 525' V Vw.. Vfg- , ,VV.- ,V ,V ",.'VV'2?W.V.q,.'i6-:f-iVVQ:"-4V1ViSj1gr.6-N54:'.f!'V9"F-'f1?Pi3:VVV' -.1 Y. - 'V :Vw LV- IL , V 1g3',5?Wn.,1,'f.5s.2r2 .. . V. V-V V ' .V V -Ffa - qw' V-V iv? :V Kari:-sr -A 1--9 -V sim, Vw , , ,V V.,g.:VVgm -.'fffq5,g5,'9wf V-VV..-V Q- V .V-- Vg!!! VA ff J V VV ., .X ,.- .1 :rv , .g..- 551544 wv-ff-M-,f.VVVf...V.:V,- -Q:-. V--Vx . wiv P. 5-:, .V fg1,..VqW'f2sEVfVM,s:SkwVVH1V2VM.fam V- V ,,,.VV Vw- .V-VV Vi, V-wViVS:fVgf'459,H'-f.'Z'zVVV2?-.tfwwf , aim? 532 :' gf'??.f V M-1 5 .5.5 Q eV ,Q , F, .V Mu 3' '5"'ig:?if-QEWLVEEL5E.?4VQE'Zf'xfE1V' -56 ' 1.. 4- V- -. - VV . ie'-qamw. -'VV -?52pwi'vMV-'fi-.'s V w.?nfVw V .V -V , - .QV-V , V45 :V ikmfwau 'ffffivqf-.1 V V V .i Vm,:VHww1'lfa55 1.-.,,,-1 V1 -A .. V-I 'M V,afQ52i" W QE.. 1 "' .V 'V HS 3:15-.1 "-HV' VVHVQVVwVJf2f:3f4,,V,14S1-Q-.-...Vw I? Zsfigii -. QV -sm VV W -M' ,. V - my -fd -4 ,- ,N , .VMVVN 5 1. . ?--fifiiig-fQQ:V?gfff2Q3i Neff' . V, 4 Qi' 2 ' . F '"'32G4-133263542-4V'a.'e!V'M'Mes f..-V+----V :eV 'S 'M' 49? 245,2 29 9 "VV 5 52' gi 149-Jf'i'il'.V?1"V,f V.- ,, VVX- .V-f - VV - .951-ggw, f.V31s5q, .. .ww -.-VVS, wg xigim-V nfs N P ' VVVV , ,,s V', ., af V .VPQV .g3?V9f'5..-mfagm-V''V4'f'e.V. QV kia ff , V. ?V .f4VVa "2 V .- f ,555 3 wa' 4 VV, f V ge. Y., .V V-r - 41, ff z gx V .IVF Mai Vs:-MlQ3.'i4.'-ff. 'V f V: -gn-3:V'gfw.wV5e1g-."'3f' ful' 'Vi T11-V Trp jf.,-jfg VV 3 ' ' V, W 'VV 5 , X 1-' -' if ah, ' ': ,Vxgvg 'I V 5 , 15, pg, fVgu.jg::v,.V3gtE.- ,V Q 72 -FQQVVV. TaV.V.:+ :fri-vigil? V V1,V.V1,gVS.i.za' 4'-1 VVV P 'r5,1r1V,,.f, V 'nf V 'V ' Vz?,.V 1572,Qf X .9-V .wg V VL' W? -' :W-V,rVTV11i!f'. V VVwfV:.f V-Vw V-.'V.,mV -'Q -Vx -Y.+VfV:gs...- V..f.--.V+:.eV:.g5 ,, ,231 VVVV.1V,,.VgV .J M ,Q -, VZ -.5 -:V - f V ,, ...gm - ,VV V. fm, ,. FV QV.. Vg -,,,,QgV.n-V-fam: , ,-VQVV. - ' VV -:'.V'w VV VMS V -V ff' sz- -V f' fi V- ff- ,V -5 -fm' V Vw- V V -Via V.f-11-'5'V-wwfV.Vf-S311.VfiV2V.. VV?-V5wks?wtffcg:51'S,sgg21i3-Ng-VYSSKQQ5.5 may Q-Vw ...R -Q 923-,V.1 PM- . , VV,ipW V ,V V ww, :Hvilif 'ilk 4 Vg . . .V gg... -fn,-N39--. 05. .. ,ia w AV .afv ei. Ve-V. ,Q 'V Vfjfl. Vw-' f ' 1. .. .V V- VV ' 'V V- Q. . 'VM gs? sn VV ' V VV 1 .,- VVV., , V V Q., M VV -fi Q. 'H V .- W' i f +V. ' Ii,f.w,y:f.Q!'- V -V V33-'Viggs 9 V535-Q nw .55 'ang -. wifi--'Q-J'-' ' V , --U V.-1331 V, "iam Vf,1V fr fm V.-. . 'f-V... . .QQQVVV ga -V5g VV .VV .V ,ga M TW? V: V V ' - -EQVWQ, V - 'V . 2a.VV.v?1V.-V55 TT . . V545 1. . .V V V' ..:V4.V 4 .421'g.?Vw:.,'i5E,.ss3aw3.m 'egyjgg ,mfgfwfrm 45523, ,1 ., - , Aff ? 'VCHf.r.u1f V Vg,g,5B?V9UW'6 ' ,Vp - 4. -,, 'V- 'V 1' gi " ,V 15?-if' " VT :.J.ffivfzVQ.fW:V' 4.19 LqV'fVfT'!,afiRV'fffgfE4g, :wa w:fmV'3hfcx,91fgfia-,fax .QV-V5?Vg,g, ,Vim , .4 4 ' ,, V '- ' ' +V -5 , Vw.-VVH'-cVVV' V.:w:VfV--2wV54gg33fs7W5?'3Vvx5v . VWVHQ12 -V-Vgf..gwV.V.Vgx?5pe.x33VwVVfQ- V ' 4. V- V 1-f ' :V ' , , V' M322.::!V?aff,5gE:'ff.afV'VFfN5VlVs2.VV'VV'kQtVi5'5?3fflak--Viii.i'+3?ZF-l?kGV':w:iffiVH3iV:?-':.r1yVi?:i2siVV.1Q -'V-1 . . W as-f-.Vg mf- J".WVV?if'-Jw,V2':i1IV, pf? fjfi-:lf -Vigm ' V VV-f 'Vwfi,-sf:1f.'.Vfi"'Tz'f"- VVSVVWV-:f'Vs3g12 TWVV-Q' MV L: -F241-KQQ1-EW.. -252' .2 ',ftQVx..r'..' wi:-'V -.V.VV,VVV-f+V.V f'ffVfvV', 22-1136VJ221.--V1--+V2'iL-fv-V7Vffz: ,. ' V -V fV51g g,Vf ,, V55 V-., 4 f-.- 1. ' VJ ffl .2:V:,J3fi -2. 21"-1. V113 ?f?f3jrgm'.+5iw3 ,Q, gkV2'jj,V,"e 35.12, 'fVVa?S?1fhVQf5:Vf CW fi2if,j"-T ,G 51 52TVVf722?F5?a1f QW? E7-J-js-KV 253' VQVTS' 125' 'k SMH.-',VV'-3' gf- '.l'f?',f .-'V,'1w-51, V V ' t, ..,- V ' 54:-V: f.51,2zVi.':g-fVmfn'- - "N V.: .uf ' I- . :v.f':.:mVf.x:,Z 'ge' nag-1,-Ea-134.gw.1,,+gy,.n2::aa..,,4,.-grgzji. ,wg-V f :pl-,I 5 . -yykf'y.ff5 AV ,V-, ,V - Y, ':j:'. V- A V.- d . V- . V -.3 4... VV, ,V. A., A4 x ,Q .. V11 V V , V4.4 , V. X Q , , .UL l- 1 I W f 'K H f V A " A ' L ' s i l , s i I T he dl BH h fill QSLCC V Annual Publication of the I Fostorzn High School for 1926 'l ' . I ,nf I o L i Published by the Senior Class h 1 V Q 1' , .fu frm, ,I,,,w. 1 2 , .L an ff ,- G4 U, 4. - A ,, A A i. ,, ,, 5,, . N 4., Q 'fam' P'-u?LT21.'+ -C1e.g,,Eg,ff wgfm'--a'L','Y2','N2rgm. f' W fy f IEGRIEZWIGRD THIS ANNUAL HAS BEEN PRE' PARED WITH THE OBJECTIVE GF GIVING THE GRADUATING CLASS SOMETHING WITH WHICH IN LATER YEARS THEY MAY RE- CALL THE HAPPY DAYS SPENT IN THE HALLS GE THEIR ALMA MATER DIEIITIQATION TO MISS IDA McDERMOTT,FOR WHOSE UNTIRINO EFFORTS AND CEASELESS DEVOTION TO HER WORK, IN OUR BEHALF, WE ALL ARE GREATLY INDEBTED THE CLASS OF 1926 DEDICATE THIS ANNUAL. . w: .- x . .1 1 F 1 1- FS 1 I .1-. .., CONTENTS BOOKI . ADMINISTRATION BOOK II ..... CLASSES SENIORS JUNIORS SOPHOMORES FRESHMEN BOOK III . . . ACTIVITIES BOOK IV . . . ATHLETICS BOOK V ,..... JOKES 1 ADVERTISING K ,J fs-QQ QF Xt "1,.eI'- K.I PgS c ,Mg ml 1 RQ Nfl fgiglf - r Sm HIE I. Page Eight RATICN 5 Cxfk Q aegis Q Fug - W' o ,, ........... ..... . K ' I , U9 '75 ww' GNN? THE RED AND BLACK ow 1926 DEWEY ST. JOHN J. F. FREESE C. A. GRIBBLE Officers of the Board DEWEY ST. JOHN ..................................... President J. F. FREESE ..................................... Vice President C. A. GRIBBI.E -....... -Clerk Page Tfwa F H S. W0 I THE RED AND BLACK N-9 1926 DR. M. A. PRUDDEN J. L. CARTER The Board of Education THE BOARD OF EDUCATION is elected by the public of our city. After election they take upon their shoulders the welfare of the students of our schools. They freely give their work and time, and keep clearly in mind what is best for the students. In other Words they are elected "of the people, by the people and for the students." They give their very best thoughts and ideas, their valuable time, and use their influence so that the students of the Fostoria schools may have the best training and highest education available. The oflice of Board of Education is well filled by able business men of Fostoria, and their positions should not be thankless ones. l Let us remember that it is largely through their efforts that We possess what many other schools of our size do not possess. Let us conduct our- selves in such a manner that this body of men may realize that their efforts are appreciated. Page Eleven F. H. S. 05-9 THE RED AND BLACK 089 1926 'C Pkoxfrzssok F. H. WARR1-LN, A. B., Superintendent Ohio IfVz'slfy1m L'11ifver.vity Noble in every thought, And in every deed. Page Tfwelfve S. PM THE RED AND BLACK W0 1926 Miss IDA MeDERMo'1"r, A. B., Prinfipal Heidelbcrg University English Literature A Strength, thy service can not hire A Faith, which doubt can never dim. Page TfliI'ff6'Il "T .-I IN-9 THE RED AND BLACK FNN9 1926 MR. GEORGE R. CAMERON, A. B. Muskingum College Heidelberg University O. S. U., Post Graduate Public Speaking, American History, Civics Miss LUCILLE KLINGLE, A. B. Ohio Wesleyan University French MISS MILDRED MICKEY, B. A. Oberlin College Sophomore English MR. COLLETTE GASTINEAU, A. B. Miami Unifversity Algebra and Geometry Miss MURL FRYE Franklin College,-Indiana Bliss College, Ohio Commercial 1 1 I Page Fourteen "" """'1 F. H. S. ow THE RED AND BLACK GNN, 1926 MR. G. E. KNEPPER Bli.v.v College, Ohio Ohio Northern Tri Northern, Indiana Commercial and Algebra Miss PEARL MCCAULEY, B. fl. Northfwextern College, Illinois Latin Miss MABLE BUURQUIN Bowling Green Normal College Principal of Junior High American Literature MR. DELROY M ETZGAR, B. S. Wooster Columbia Unifversity Physics, Chemistry, Biology JOHN E. TELYSCHER, B. S. Uni-versity of Illinois Algebra Paige Fifteen AND BLACK ' W0 MR. R. E. MCDOL'G.ALL, A. B., M. Green-ville College, Illinois Northwestern Unifuersity English Literature and Social Science Miss LUCILLE MERCER, B. S. or E. Ohio Slate Univeristy Centro de Estudios Historieos, Madrid Spanish Miss ROSALIE HOHLER, A. B. Oberlin College Freshman English lXlR. WILLIARD NICEWVEN, A. B. Ohio State University llodern and American History Miss EMMA VELEY, A. B. Ohio University General Science and Algebra Page .Sixteen F H. S. GNNJ THE RED AND BLACK W0 1926 MR. CARL REED llliclzigan State Normal College Manual Training Miss FLORENCE CRITZ, B. S. Kent State College Home Economics IONA DEVERS Miami.University Nefw York University Music Course. MR GAYLE SOMERS, B. S., M. S. Forestry at Penn State Yale English and Modern History, Agriculture Miss RUTH VORHEES, A. B. Ohio University Art Supervisor ,- Page Seventeen H S. 059 THE RED AND BLACK ow 1926 Message to the Graduating Class My Dear I"riends--Jllembers of the Class of 1926: SOON you are to complete your high school tasks and attain the goal for which you have striven. To bring to you at this time a message seems a very serious and sacred matter, for you are nearing the time when decisions both mighty and far-reaching are to be made concerning your vocation, college education, and future plans, before you reach high aims and great tasks, may I, in this parting message, stress what seems to me one of the most necessary and essential elements of success-namely the adherence to your ideals. In Hawthcrne's beautiful story of the Great Stone Face, we have an impressive illustration of the power of an ideal. Ernest's mind had dwelt from childhood on the local tradition that a man child should be born, whose face would resemble that of the mountain profile above the little hamlet of his nativity, and that this child would eventually' become the leader and savior of the people. So whole-heartedly did he believe the legend, so earnestly did he long for its fulfillment and so constantly did his eyes dwell on the prophetic profile that uncon- sciously his own features changed until, outwardly, he completely embodied the ideal which his mind had absorbed. On every hand we see illustrations of the transforming power of the ideal. This is the reason why your parents and teachers have sought to stress the importance of choosing the highest human ideals. Your lives will be moulded largely after the pattern of the ideals you are now cherishing. History is full of examples of their powerful influence upon great men. Many a young man in our own land today has been inspired, encouraged and stimulated by Lincoln's career and has not only lived a nobler life and made a truer success because he modeled his life after that of his hero, but he has developed many qualities in common with Lincoln which otherwise might have forever lain dormant. The front line men of the world have always been men of high ideals to which they were ever loyal-men who followed St. Paul's injunction and said, "This one thing I do," and put the whole strength of their lives into their efforts to realize their dreams. The effort to better our best, to make our highest moments permanent, the continual reach- ing of the mind to the things above and beyond, the steady pursuit of the ideal which constantly advances as we pursue, is what has led the race up to twentieth century civilization. The greatest measure of a life is not what it doe: but what it is. And the world comes with its final, highest loyalty and tribute to eharacter, not achievement. I am not so much concerned about your material success as I am that you become fine, strong, true men and women, and thereby be able to leave the impact of your leadership upon your generation. Cato is said to have said to his friend, Sempronius, UI cannot command success but I can deserve it which is a greater thing." ' Unspoiled youth is so inspired by the ideal' that he does not care for the real. Your vision is now bright and alluring, and you feel confident you will realize your dreams, that you will do something worth while, but as you try to find the opportunity to realize them you will meet discouragements and these will tend to cause you to lose heart and faith in your visions. Many of you will give them up because of lack of Hdelity to them. But the world stands aside for the one who believes in his ideals and who consecrates himself without reserve to their fulfillment. It knows there is something back of the dreamer who has such faith that he will sacrifice everything to make his dream.s come true. No skill of alchemy ever turned base metal into gold, and character cannot be made good froml base images and trivial interests. Your generation has freedom as never before, but less of religious foundation and guiding moral principles and much less of social protection. Some of you will drift, some slip !Conlinued on page X65 Page Eighteen , Q, 3 T e" Y ' v' u ' : , r ff? 1 f S eeee SS K XX.. , , f IIOIICCIIUIIO if Vi SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS HARQLD WAGNER ............................,..v,.,.. President JOHN GUTKNECHT ............................... Vice President EULA MILEY ........................................Y Secretary GEORGE HUTH ..........,.....,....................., Treasure Colors-Blue' and Steel Flower-White Rose , 3l F. H. S. N49 THE RED AND BLACK G19 1926 HAROLD WAGNER Bid me discourse, thine ear. College Prep Hi-Y 3, 4. F. M. D. 4. Debate 3, 4. Stall 4. Class Officer 2, 3, 4. EULA MILEY College Prep G. R. C. 3, 4. Class Officer 4. GEORGE HUTH General Hi-Y 3, 4. Debate 3, 4. Class Officer 3, 4. Dramatics. RUTH POWELL and fro. General Orchestra 3, 4. Glee Club 4. Violin Contest 3. Dramatics 4. ROBERT REESE College Prep s z E i Literary Society 3, 4. 1. Wagv for I would enchant Los Cortes 4. Dramatics 4. Cheer-Leader Oratory 4. 2, 3, 4. frEulan As thy tender years depart- Keep thy true and innocent heart. rrHuttyl1 A public life is on his earth. Business Manager, Red and Black "Boots" Then let your magic bow glide swiftly to ngobu I'd rather laugh, a bright haired boy, Than reign, a gray bearded king. Page Twenty F. H. S. CNN9 THE RED AND BLACK 0049 1926 JANE EMERINE "Jane" Steady and true as the stars that shine. College Prep l G. R. C. 3, 4. Literary Society 3, 4. Orchestra 3, 4. Staff 4, Dramatics 4. CALVIN C. HAWKINS "Cal" Love makes fools of us all. C o mm ercial F. M. D. 4. Los Cortes 4. Staff 3, 4. Dramatics 4. OLLIVENE SADDORIS "OlIiz'ene" She did but dream of him and he was there. . College Prep G. R. C. 4. Orchestra 3. ALTON STARRETT "Rabbit"' Fame in athletics plus personality. General Football 2, 3, 4. Basket Ball 4. Class Officer 3. VIRGINIA ANN KUHN "Ginny" Music is a sensual gratification in which she does indulge. College Prep G. R. C. 4. Debate 4. Orchestra 4. Staff 4. Glee Club 4. Dramatics 4. i s i I 6 Page Tfwenty-one CNN9 THE RED AND BLACK 089 1926 BESSIE L. WOLF "Betty" There is nothing ill can dwell in such a temple. Commercial HARRY A. STEARNS "Harry" He lives content and envies none. GKTIETHZI KATHLYN MEYERS "Kate" A kind and gentle heart she had, To comfort friends and foes. General CHARLES SCHINDORFF "Chuck" As years pass on he'll doubtless tamer grow. Commerfial HELEN YATES "Helen" No better than she should be. Commercial Page Twznty-tfwo FH. S. GNN? THE RED AND BLACK 059 1926 rrpollyzx her, her tribute just. PAULINE LINK Then give to Co II1IlIt'7'L'if1l CARL HULL "Spider" Away, O fruitful lore of books. Commercial Student Manager 3. n GEORGE ANN CUPPS "Joe A pleasant manner is worth a fortune. General LEMAR W. COOK "Doc" Why should I sing of women? General ANNA PAULINE SHUMAKER "Anne" I know you are full of good nature. Com 111 ercial- ' r x l Page Tfwenty-three We-9 THE RED AND BLACK CYN9 1926 FRANCIS ELIZABETH JOHNSON "Betty" Silence is as deep as Eternity, Speech as hollow as time. 1 General ROBERT FRANKLIN "Bob' A man that blushes is not quite a brute. General Football 3, 4. HD otu DOROTHY JINKS A They also serve who only stand and Wait. C0 111 mereial CARI. FREDERICK A "Red" He has a humor of his own. College Prep Football 3, 4. RUTH E. MINCKS "Ruth" I want my soul to be friendly. College Prep Debate 4. Dramatics 4 I i Page Tfwenty-fbur F H. S. CNX9 THE RED AND BLACK 0049 1926 OLETHA BUCK "Bee" She lays her beam in music. General G. R. C. 4. Debate 4. Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Dramatics 4. ROLAND CIRCLES 'fClreU Every man has his devilish moments. College Prep frzelu ZELMA CRAMER None knew her but to love her, Nor named her but to praise. Commercial G. R. C. 4. Glee Club 3, 4. Dramatics 4. "iWike"' W. WILBUR FRANCIS Wiser than most men think. General Basketball Manager 3. Football Manager 3, 4. Hi-Y 4. . F. M. D. 4. Los Cortes 4. ALICE JEAN KLINEPETER And still my delight is in proper young men. ffffzzf,-ff College Prep G. R. C. 4. Debate 4. Dramatics 4. S 2 f E Pag e Tfwenty-five 1 e PNP THE RED AND BLACK ow 1926 i i "JfIyke" NIYRA L. KERSHAW Thy generous scorn of all things wrong. College Prep FG. R. C. 3, 4. Debate 4. Glee Club. Literary Society 3, 4. Dramatics 4. "Kr1rriz'k" PAUL KARRICK Shyness never was his fault. Industrial Hi-Y 3, 4. F. M. D. 4. Class Officer 2. Los Cortes 4. LOLA LUTZY V "Lola" Life is a jest and all things show it- l thought so once and now I know it. Commercial Orchestra 4. Literary Society 3, 4. Musical Contest 1, 2, 3, 4. njoen Joe JOHNSON There staniis a structure of majestic form. General F. M. D. 4. Los Cortes 4. RIIRIAM PIPER ".lIamie" Of all the arts, great music is the art to raise the soul above all earthly storms. College Prep Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Piano Contest 1, 3. Literary Society 3, 4. G. R. C. 4. Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Staff 4. Dramatics 4. Page Twenty-six F H. S. GNN? THE RED AND BLACK N9 1926 GLADYS KIRBY "Gladie" As Well be out of the world as out of style. C 0 m 111 ercial U RALPH S. BARBOUR "Barber , I doubt the wisdom of being too wise. College Prep Hi-Y 3, 4. HAZEL FRANKENFIELD "Red" Her smiles are full of simplicity and Coy. General G. R. C. 4. VIRGINIA E. BARENBRUGGE "Ginny" Infinite riches in a little room. Co m m ereial JOHN FRANKENFIELD "Jolznny" This learning, what a bore it is. General Page Tavrnty-seven F. H. S. 059 THE RED AND BLACK , NJ 1926 BLANCHE SMITH "Bah" Nor is the wide World ignorant of her Worth. Co m m ercial G. R. C. 3, 4. CARL BORMUTH "Bormuzh" Describe me who can-an abridgment of all that is pleasant in man. Commercial Band 3, 4. LUCILLE BLooM "Shorty" Too small to see but always heard. Commercial ROYAL MCCRACKEN "Mac" There is mischief in this one. Commerrial Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. "Fishie" MILDRED FISH How pleasant to hear a Woman talk in a low key. Commercial G. R. C. 4. Page Tfwenty-eight F. H. S. W0 THE RED AND BLACK 640 1926 FRANCES M. DIEELEY "Frances" T Her face is fair, her heart, true. Commercial JOHN F. FLECHTNER "Benn Wit and humor, he possesses both. College Prep Football 4. EDNA GANGNVAY "Ed" To be or not to be-that is the question. Com mercirll EDVVARDQC. SMITH "Ed" Courteous he was and willing to be of service. College Prep MARY MARTHA BETHEL "Pude"' I just canlt make my eyes keep still. Co 111 mereial 3 I Page Twenty-nine 'F. H. S. GY-'J THE RED AND BLACK 059 1926 MADALINE WALTER "ll4addy" She has two eyes, so soft, so brown- beware. College Prep G. R. C. 3, 4. Literary Society 3, 4. C. C. Uke Club HARRY' KIRBY "Kirby" His Cares are now all endured. College Prep Band 3, 4. LILLIAN STERLING "Lil" Large was her bounty and her soul sincere. College Prep G. R. C. 3, 4. Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Literary Society 4. C. C. Uke Club. THOMAS BOWERS 2iTom1ny" Let me play the fool. Commerrial ESTELLA SNYDER "Stella"' A girl Whose young eyes oler flow with mirth. College Prep G. R. C. 3, 4. Literary Society 3, 4. C. C. Uke Club. W Page Thirty F H. S., ' on THE RED AND BLACK Gow .1926 HAZEL S. ECKER "BnbeJ' Life is what our thoughts make it. ' Commercial HARLEY A. ZEIGLER "Sanuk" His worst, he kept, His best he gave. Commercial Band 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 4. - VIRGINIA HALL "Ginny" Quiet and unobtrusive, but efficient for all that. College Prep G. R. C. 4. Literary Society 4. RAY STANNARD "Red" ' A man of courage, firm and fit for trust. Commercial LIENA KELLEY "Le" A gentle maid of rural breeding. Colfege Prep , G. R. C. 4. Glee Club 4. ! E E Page Thirty-one 4. F. H. S. GRN' THE RED AND BLACK Gow 1926 4 DORIS DINDORE "Peggy" - She was the fairest of the fair, A And the gentlest of the kind. College Prep G. R. C. 3, 4. Literary Society 3, 4. Debate 4. A Dramatics 4. LELAND CRIBBS "Cribbs" Youth holds that inestimable treasure- the Future. Commercial Band 1,.2, 3, 4. LORAINE LOOMIS "Tom" . A sweet attractive kind of grace. General G. R. C. 4. CHARLES STEARNS 1 "Chuck" No legacy is so rich as honesty. Co m Ill ercial Band 1, 2, 3, 4. FLORENCE ALICE RICE "Flo" Somebody's heart is gay. College Prep G. R. C. 4. Debate 4. Staff 4. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Literary Society 3, 4. Dramatics 4. l' E a Page Thirty-tfwo FH. S. aw THE RED AND BLACK evo 1 926 BERTHA MARIE CROSBY "Babe" A good heart is worth gold. Commercial ' GEORGE ROBERTS "Bob" I doubt the wisdom of being too wise. Co nz m ercial Football 3, 4. nlcatev CATHERINE DENNIS Be merry-you have cause. Commercial RICHARD JOHNSON "Dick" He lived at peace with all mankind. Commercial Football 4. RUTH SHUMAKER "Tillie" Her air, her manner, all who saw, ad- mired. Commercial Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Page Tlziriy-three F. H. S. me THE RED AND BLACK N9 1926 l E PEARL KROETZ "Pearl" ' Speak gently-it is better far. Commercial ROBERT NEWHOUSE "Bob" General The blush is beautiful. Football 3, 4. MARGARET CRUNKILTON "Peg" Those about her read from her the per- fect way of honor. C 0 111 In ercial CLAIR SENN "Swmy" Dark eyes, but bright prospects. College Prep Football 4. Basketball 3, 4. RUTH E. COLE "CoIey" College Prep ,t t Joy is good-let us seek it. Page Thirty-fnur F.H. S. Gow THE RED AND BLACK me 1926 HELEN WARD "Helen" A maiden of our century-yet most meek. College Prep G. R. C. 3, 4. NORMAN MUENCH "Norm" An extremely reserved man. College Prep Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Los Cortes 4. If MARY JANE KESSLER "ILL J. Real worth needs no interpreter. General G. R. C. 3, 4. Stall 4. Glee Club 4. Literary Society 4. ORLo Roivuo "Romeo" Cupid! Have mercy. General HELEN KRABILL "Sinbad" By studious means she Wins her Way. College Prep Staff 4. G. R. C. 4. Literary Society 4. 5 i Page Thirty-fwe y " ' fini f ' F.H.S. N0 THE RED AND BLACK 0+-9 1926 QUINCEL VIRGINIA JONES "Tewy" On her lips there played a smile. General Chorus 1, 2. I ROBERT P. NORRIS "Tabby" There may be method in his madness. General ' ' Football 3. 4' MARDELL DERR "Dick" Whatever I have done in life, l tried to do Well. Q General G. R, C. 3, 4. LOWELL STEARNS "Stearnsy" , I And I am content. Commercial "Nick" ELSIE KNICKLE O marvelously modest maiden. General G. R. C. 4. Orchestra 4. Page Thirty-eight Y F.H.S. GNN? THE RED AND BLACK sew 1926 ESTHER U. MOYER I fear no loss, I hope no gain, I envy none, I none disdain. General MAURICE C. ADAMS A careless boy he seemed. Industrial HAZEL G. STEPHENSON I have no other but a woman's Com mercial "Shorty "Pal "Billy reason. WALTER H. MALL "Walt Let me diligently work. Co nz nzercial RUTH MIRIAM IVIAXNVELL "Miri1z111 She laughed away her sorrow. General Page Thirty-nine --- - H. S. CNN-9 THE RED AND BLACK N9 1926 BONNIE WETHERILL "Bon" Black eyes with a wondrous bewitching charm, to do us good or do us harm. General Cf. R. C. 4. MILAN L. SMITH "Mike" There must be some good in him-none ever came out. College Prep jassre IRENE WALLACE "Jessie" She is a student. Coznmercial MAURICE E. Rrsslzu "Risser" Difhculties are things that show what men are. College Prep GLADYS M. MATTHEWS "Shrimp" She is bashful, self-conscious but rosy. Glee Club 3, 4. 2 ! 1 Page Forty F.HLS. UN9 IYIE RELPAJVD BLACK ww 1926 VINA F. FRUTH "Vina" Happy is she who drinks the pleasures of a rural life. General ARLENE A. DEWALD "Airlie" Mild and unassuming. Conzmereiell MARGUERITE E. PAYNE "Marg" Sober, steadfast and demure. Co 711 m ereial WILBUR SHULTZ "Bill" Mirth, with thee I mean to live. College Prep Debate 4. Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 1, 2. Literary Society 3. Dramatics 4. S. P. C. 3. Staff 1. ffbonu DON L. SHELDON He is as merry as the day is long. College Prep Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Class Officer 2. Page Forty-one F. H. S. PM THE RED AND BLACK I GXN3 1926 RUssEL SIMON Friendship is College Prep Even though still College Prep Hi-Y 3, 4. 1 Basketball 3, 4. "Rus" constant in all things Football 4. Band 1, 2. Hi-Y 3, 4. Los Cortes 4. S. P. C. 3. Class Oflicer 3. JOHN GUTKNECHT "Bud'J vanquished he could argue Class Oflicer 4. S. P. C. 3. Football 3, 4. Band 1. Debate 4. Dramatics 4. HARRY SCOTT, JR. "Scotty" Man may direct the intellect But Woman directs the heart. College Prep Hi-Y 3, 4. Orchestra 4. Debate 4. Dramatics 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4. S. P. C. 3. Editor-in-Chief, Red and Black. 1 Page Forty-tfwo F H S GWN9 THE RED AND BLACK CNN9 1926 The Pilgrim's Progress In the Similitude of a Dream FIRST PART A S I walked through the wilderness of this world, I lighted on a certain place where was a den, and laid me down in that place to sleep, and, as I slept, I dreamed a dream. I dreamed, and, behold, I saw a group of boys and girls all garbed in green, and saw them open their books and gaze therein, and as they read they wept and trembled, and not being able longer to contain, they broke out with a lamentable cry, saying, "What shall we do ?" In this plight they wandered, hopelessly about for quite a spell. Still they found no satisfaction. The night was astroublesome as the day. So they again burst out, as they had done before, crying, "VVhat shall we do to become F. H. S. graduates ?" Then I say that they looked this way and that way, as if they would rung yet they stood still, because, as I perceived, they could not tell which way to go. Then I looked and saw a madam named Miss McDermott coming toward them and asked, "Wherefore dost thou cry ?" They answered, l'We are condemned to go to Fostoria High School." I Then said, bliss Miss McDermott, Ulf this be your plight, why stand- est thou still F" They answered, "Because we know not whither to go." Then replied lVIiss McDermott, 'lDo you see yonder shining light ?" "Yes," they replied, "We think we do." Then said the Madam, L'Keep that light in your eye, and go directly theretog so shalt thou see the gate, At which, when thou knockest, it shall be told thee what thou shalt do." So they timidly entered, but before they had scarcely closed the doors they were encountered by Obstinate. "Are you going toi leave the joys of the world behind," asked he, "and confine yourself in four grim wallsf' P ge Forty-three F H S. CN-9 THE RED AND BLACK GWX9 1926 The Freshies hesitated, but replied, "Yles." "You're a lot of boobsf' re- plied Obstinate. "So's your old man,l' retorted the Freshies, and they climbed the stairs to the assembly room. Now when they reached the landing they met an old man. "VVhere goest thou T' he asked. "We would go to the Celestial City of Gradua- tion" replied the stupified ones. "Alas, replied the aged one QlVIr. War- renj, "you may reach that eternal abode, but first you must encounter many things." HYou will be compelled to combat against many enemies," he continued, 'LSuch as the Serpent Conduct, the Giant Examination, and the Beast Mediocre, but you must keep the faith and conquer them all, if you would reach the Celestial City. There is but one Way to reach that city, and that is to follow the path of Righteousness. Here, gird thyselves with the mantles of Will Power, Character and Concentration, and by the help of God, you'l1 be the victorfl So they started on their journey, determined to fight their battles. Then I perceived that they agreed that in Union there would be more strength, so after a short time had elapsed they organized. SECOND PART The officers that they elected Were: President, Harold Wagner, Vice- President, Paul Karrick, Secretary, Helen Kelloggg Treasurer, Don Shel- don. They were already proud of the prowress which they had displayed in their Freshman year by winning the pennant in the cane rush. 'LBill" Wise had starred in athletics, Jane Emerine in scholarship and Miriam Pifer and Lola Lutzy had proved competent pianists, before they had passed through the "green agef, Now, as Siophomores, I observed that they participated in every activity possible. Hamon and Wise starred in basketball and on the grid- iron, Wilbur Shultz was playing solo clarinet in the band While Jane Emerine and Helen Kellogg Were class edito-rs for the Red and Black. Page Forty-fum H S. GNN? THE RED AND BLACK GXN9 1926 THIRD PART I now observed that they appeared a little more dignified and conducted themselves like "grown ups." "VVhy shouldn't they ?l' I ask myself. "Are they not juniors now?" So I gazed intently at the co-eds and noticed a very remarkable change. This time I saw that many became members of the Hi-Y, others the Literary Club and still other the S. P. C. George Huth and Harold Wlagner represented their Alma Mater on the rostra and the Three Tvlusical Musketeers fLutzy, Pifer and Shultzj were still going strong. Oletha Buck proved a splendid leading lady in a musical play entitled the "Gypsy Rover." and I also observed that Norman Muench and Eula Iviiley were making consistent berths on the Honor Rolls. Starret, Guet- lznecht and Roberts were playing great football, and I-Iamon was still find- ing the bucket on the basketball floor. Clair Senn was elected captain of the cagers for the next year, and Alton Starret was chosen as the football pilot. Class election resulted as follows: President, Harold Wagne1'g Vice- Presidenl, Alton Starret: Secretary, Russell Simong Treasurer, George Huth. I perceived that this period was brought to a close by a gala event called the Junior-Senior Banquet. FOURTH PART Now it seemed to me that the group again appeared rather dignified, but even more so than they did before. I imagine this was because they were nearing the Celestial City of Graduation and were now Seniors. They elected officers for the last time and Harold VVagner was again elected president, john Guetknecht, vice-presidentg Eula Miley, secretaryg and George I-Iuth, treasurer. They chose as their motto "B" and placed this beside their class Hower, the white rose, and class colors, navy blue and steel, which they had decided upon in their Sophomore year. Page I"orIy-fifuc F H.S. NJ THE RED AND BLACK NJ 1926 Harry Scott was appointed Editor-in-Chief of the Red and Black and Ralph Barbour was elected president of the I-Ii-Y. Five of the Senior boys were elected to membership in some secret society called the F. M. D. and a new organization was formed called the "Los Cortes Literary Club," With I-Iarold'VVagner as president, I also observed Clair Senn, John Guetknecht, and George Roberts to be outstanding gridiron warriors. The first two named were exception- ally splendid basketball players. There were also many representatives in the other activities and a great record was made in Debate and Oratory. The scholastic standing was also comparatively high. I further observed that the annual Hi-Y and Senior Football banquets were a great success. Now in a little while I noticed that they were wending their way back into the large edifice again, all garbed in black gowns. They entered an Auditoriumi and were presented with their diplomas. At last they had reached the Celestial City of Graduation and were awarded accordingly. During these four periods I noticed that they passed through many con- flicts. Some were killed by the monster Conduct and were suspended for foolish pranks. Others wavered when they passed through the City of Temptation. Still others were killed by the giant "Examination" and fell limply by the wayside. A few came back but some remainedg there, But I also observed that many retained their mantle of VVill Power and fought a good fight. Then I awoke, the dream faded, and I found that I was not wander- ing through the wilderness at all, but was sitting in the senior assembly room. "Forty-five minutes! for sleeping at the switch," snapped Mr. Mc- Dougall, as he handed me a detention slip. Page Forty s1x F. H. S. GNN? THE RED AND BLACK GNN' 1926 Class Prophecy With Apologies to Shakespeare DRAMATI S PERSONAE llflacbeth-Miss McDermott. Third Witch-Mr. Metzger. First Witch-Mr. Cameron. Hecate-Mr. Warren. Second VVitch-lVIiss McCauley'. Apparitions-Class of '26. ACT IV-SCENE l-Class Room in F. H. S. ln the middle, a boiling cauldron. CEnter the three witchesj , First Witch-Round about the cauldron gog ln the gems of history throw. Paul Revere and Cleveland too Bunker Hill where blood ran hot, Boil these first in the charmed pot. All-Double, double, toil and trouble, fire burn and cauldron bubble. Second Witch-Lays of Rome and Caesar brave, Flowery speeches Virgil gave, ' Tales of battles lost and won Toss l in before l'm done. Third Witch-Physics Lab. where gasses glow Chemistry and HZO. A "Math" exams. that can't be beat, I add to make the dose complete. X All-Double, double, toil and trouble, fire burn and cauldron bubble. CEnter Hecate to the other three witchesj Page Forty-:ewan F. H. S. W0 THE RED AND BLACK GNN' 1926 Hecate-O, well done! I commend your pains, And everyone shall share i' the gains. And now about the cauldron sing, Like elves and fairies in a ring, Enchanting all that you put in. QMusic and songs. Hecate retires.D Second Witch-By the pricking of my thumbs, Some stern teacher this way comes. Open, locks, whoever knocks! CEnter Nlacbethj Macbeth-How now you secret, black and midnight, ones, What is it you do? All--A deed without a name. , Macbeth-Answver me to what I ask you. First Witch-Speak. Second Witch-Demand. llflacbeth-Call 'em! Let me see 'em! All-See who? liacbeth-The class of '26, twenty years hence. All-Come high or low Thyself and ollice deftly show! Q'I'hur1der-First apparition appears! Nlacbeth-Tell me thou unknown power. First Witch-He knows thy thoughts Hear his speech and say thou naught. Apparition- Macbeth, Macbe'th, behold! behold! And see the class of '26 in nineteen forty-seven's fold Page Forty-eight F. H. S. W0 THE RED AND BLACK evo 1926 You may see Ray Stannard as he leads a team in football And Robert Newhouse as bank president at Fort Texas' call. There is Tommie Bowers as bell-hop on a trans-atlantic plane, While Norman Muench as Charlie Chaplin is always carrying spats and cane. Roland Circles, an evangelist meekly wears a sainted crown. Edward Smith, the children's joy has turned into a circus clown. Ruth Powell still a maiden lady heads a matrimonial bureau. Bravely striving all the while to make old maids the fewer, Robert Franklin has invented a way to hear while sound asleep CThe subconscious mind hooks to the ear while snoring long and deepj. O. G. Romig runs a haberdashery in the little town Arcade. Francis Diebly teaches children the art of making marmalade. Vina Fruth is a matron in a children's orphan homey lrvin Martin a dreamy poet among the fragrant flowers does roam. Harley Zeigler, as a doctor, startles thousands with his skill, Curing heart-aches as Well as head-aches, and making well folks ill. VValter Mall is the manager of the "Well Baked Pottery Plants," CHe gained experience making mud-pies in the sand pile at his aunt'sD. George R. and Richard are manufacturing Johnson's Gum, R Known always by the wrapper, on which it says Yum-Yum! George Huth is in Utah in a bughouse studying bugs. Harry Stearns and Lena Stearns reside. in Podunk weaving rugs. And oh my gracious, yes! Ralph Barbour has sprouted just one wing, While Mary Bethal pounds the organ and teaches youngsters how to sing. Royal McCracken is a cop to guide the traffic in Castalia. Mary Kessler sells 'KHot Dogs" from her airplane cafeteria. Leland Cribbs is a sheriff whose right hand never wears a glove. Della Fruth has made a million on the book "How One Should Love." Page Forty-nine F. H.S. C-N0 THE RED AND BLACK FNX-9 1926 Gerry Shoop runs a Style Shoppe in the town of Mandelay, Where Allen Scholl raises quahogs along the banks of Cape Cod Bay. Kathlyn Myers makes cream cheese sold in package or in can, And Jane Emerine plays the flute in the New York Sympathy Band. Maurice Risser has been sent to Egypt to re-whitewash the pyramids, While Donald Sheldon crys some sales and humbly begs for bids. Macbeth, all this now thou hath seen, but fare thee well, my time is done- ln sorrow I regret I cannot show another one. fVanish Hrst apparition, Macbeth-Show us more! Show us more! O, thou unknown power! CThunder and lightning-second apparition appearsj Second apparition Qspeaking solemnly and slowlyJ- Stranger things than shown before, I show you ere my time is woreg I tell you of them and what they're doing, only this and nothing more. Pauline Link still chases rainbows ever seeking their p0ts of gold, As matrimonial trials and troubles claim May Winsor in their fold. Catherine Dennis is touring Europe, selling boullion cubes, VVhile lVIilan Smith makes cars run easy by selling "Wear Long Tubesf, A'Charlie', Stearns is a dentist, selling second handed teeth, The last set proved too small. Alas! now on his door there hangs a wreath. Mildred Fish as Lilian Gish is now a motion picture star. "Ginnie', Hall raises roses out in the sunny West so far. l'Here lies Lowell Stearns," upon a tombstone we will read, HI-Ie saw the headlights of a train and speeded up his tincan steedf' Helen VVard has junked her Ford she took to VVesleyan college. Still HGinnie" Barrenbrugge strives to retain her early worldly knowledge. Russel Hainen would rival Caruso if he could only attract some mention, Page Fifty F. H. S. GNN3 THE RED AND BLACK ow 1926 But after hearing his bird-like voice folks offer to retire him on a pension. While Miriam Maxwell invents a chemical turning ivory heads to wood, Ruth Cole labors day by day to earn her daily clothes and food. Robert Norris split the party in a Democrat convention, Withdraw he did because they failed to give him due attention. Clair Senn is chastiser in a school for lawless boys, While Dorthey Jinks as Dorther Dix hears the tales of lover's joys. Doris Dindore seeks the country where the yellow daisies bloom. Now Bobby Reese, a country gentleman, sleeps ,neath the twilight's gloom. Alton Starret has attained perfection as a peanut, popcorn vender, While "Ginnie,' Kuhn looks on with smiles and admiration tender. Pawnbroker Calvin Hawkins never gets his prices wrong, But buys things for a fortune and sells them for a song. John Gutknecht, public speaker, author of orations, ls brakesman on the Nickel-Plate, and loudly yells the stations. Now Harold Wagner is in Egypt, a-worrying about King Tutt. Harry Kirby is a hermit a-living in a hut. Michael Francis is an orator, silvery tongued as those of yore! Blanche Smith sells Jew's harps in Marian Abram's store. Wilbur Shultz poses as life-saver on the shores of Tampa Bay, While the protegees of Lillian Sterling on the sunny banks do play. Lorraine Loomis lives in poverty as the: result of Florida's boom. Pearl Kroetz has sold for a fortune her great-great grannie's loom. Carl Hull owns a farm in Oregon on which he raises coons. Sweet Helen Kellogg takes astronomy and studies different kinds of moons. CDarkness suddenly appears and the apparition vanishes, lwacbeth-Oh thou great and compelling power! Show me! Show me just once more. C'Mid thunder and lightening the Third Apparition appearsl Page Fifty-one F H. S. OM THE RED AND BLACK GNN, 1926 Last Will and Testament E Tue MEMBERS or THE GRADUATING CLASS or FosToR1A HIGH SCHOOL, of the County of Seneca and of the State of Uhio, on the last day of May, in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-six, in order to further the benevolence of our posterity and to in- sure the future integrity of same, being of sound mind, memory, and under- standing do hereby bequeath to the coming graduating class of '27 all our abilities, talents, virtues, traditions and property, upon condition that these said gifts be used as best befitting! To the student body as a Whole We, the Seniors, do leave the mars on the desks, the splinters in the floor, the pencil sharpener, the pencil stubs, the key to the library, and lastly our envied seats in the assembly. Our personal property we bequeath in the manner and form follow-ing: I, Dellah Fruth do hereby bequeath my pious look and demure manner to Glyn Nichols. I, Frances Diebly, to Leland Gorrill do will my graceful and lasting marcell. I, Mary Jane Kessler do see fit to bestow my elocutionary ability on James Crawford. 1, Alton Starrett, do, with all kind intention, leave to "Bill" Anderson the captainship of the football team. I, Elsie Knickle, do leave to Helen Caskie, one Well-used book on how to be noisy tho' small. I, Wilbur Shultz, do hereby bequeath to Dorothy Ohls, all my secret formulae on how to grow tall and slim. I, Nlae Windsor do bestow my sedate manners to Lucille Roux. 1, Lorraine Loomis, do will one nearly exhausted bottle of hair bleaching peroxide to Leo-ta Hainen. I, Marie Crosby, do hereby with the greatest pleasure bequeath all my invaluable history notes to Ralph Cramer. I, Vina Fruth, wish to donate my studious character to Freddie Johnson. QSame will not lose vigor if carefully preservedl.. l, Hazel Frankenfield, do bequeath my timiddity to Alice Margaret VanCuren. I, Roland Circle, do leave one well worn "True Story" magazine to Geraldine Morton. I, Mardell Derr, do leave to Robert Yates 1 bottle of Tulip salve. Page Fifty-four ,, Ruth M1'ncks, do leave to Virginia Hopkins, my affected Ways. These if added to her already vast supph' vvill insure her ability to get into the Follies. L Calvin Hawkins, leave my position as errand boy to Louis Lougee. L Ruth Powell, do hereby bequeath one curling iron and my cosmetic masque, to Harry M,,S,'e,.. L Jessie V'allace, do lea ve my very dignified manner to Marian Anderson. L Marga1'et Paine, Will to Martha Anderson one well absorbed American History Book. To Mat-tin b4cDermicL L Estella Snyder, do most graciousLv bequeath one pamphleq "How to wink with both eyes." 1, Ollivene Saddoris, do leave my silly' giggles and mtv exclusive patent on spit curls, to lvlarian Loclfard. L Jang Emerine, give my place on the Honor-Honor Roll to Howard VVent. To Helen MCCl'3CkCll, I, Ruth Cole, do hereby donate my exclusive managership of the "Seat Home, "' for cans and dogs. L Russell Hainen, bequeath three hair curlers and my beautiful false molars to Paul Stearns. 1 L Thomas Bovvers, do leave my loud blue lumber jacket and my sole mayorslup of f'Six Points' to Harold 'IYIOUJPSOIL L Ralph Barbouq bequeath my various moods and adectedness to Del Lovins. ll-'articularly my ability to poutj. L the late john Gutknecht, do hereby bequeath my charming disposition to Iona Ketcbam. Same keeps svveeter if placed in sugar bin every morning from 4 to 7 :45. L 115-jen Krqbill leave my much sought-for seat in the assembly lback seatl fsame seat has shaky inkwellj, to Arla Drake. Yb A1ilrl1-etlSCl1l6I1lf6I', L Alarian Abrams, do bequeath three packages of 'Juicy Fruit." lSame vvill be found under the seats I have occupied in the different class roomsl. L Quincel jones, leave to ClhesterKieffe13 one desk full of bread crumbs. Said crumbs vvill prove very fattening if chevved properly and eaten during school hours. I, Mary Bethel, do hereby vvill to Norma Copley my vveek-end trip to Fremont. lSaid recipient seems to have interests over there. l To Lenore Byerly, L Ray Stannard leave one large patent leather shoe. Udate to same was lost at The Annual Bottle- VVasher's PiCniC.l As .fi last gift and remembrance, L lvlildred Fish do leave to Tom Wirebaz will have untold advantages if lost directions are recovered Igh, my piety. Same and strictlv carried out Page lafly-.Nbr F.H.S. C40 THE RED AND BLACK CNX9 1926 I, the recent Florence Rice, do will my big words to Byron Hyte. These have not always been used correctly, but will leave you this conondrum to solve. I, Maurice Adams, bequeath to Charles Slater, one pair of striped and plaid hose. These have become very ellicient as the foot may have access to the stocking from either end. I, "Bob" Newhouse, leave to Purl Trafelet, one well used football suit. This will doubtless- ly create in you big ambitions for you will have to grow into it. I, Irvin Martin, do will to Edgar Pugh, my popularity with the ladies. I, Harley Zeigler do leave to John Simkins sole possession of the Marimba. I, Mike Francis, leave one pocket full of candy to Mauiice Wernick. lCan be easily eaten in 4th periodj. I, "Bob" Franklin do bequeath to Grace Ketcham my very troublesome insomnia. I, Carl Bormouth, do hereby donate to Neil Coffman, one bottle of trombone oil. I, Lillian Sterling, do bequeath my flashy red tie to Velma DeLong. Same is excellent for keeping away men for it serves as a signal of danger. I, Carl Hull, leave to Don England one bottle of fountain pen ink. If same runs out borrow from some girl. I, Catherine Dennis, leave to Catherine Gorrill one electric curling iron. I, Carl Fredericks, will my three years patent on how to extract heat from red hot hair to Donald Turner. I, Edna Gangway, donate my license to teach the Charleston, to Stanton Carle. I, Dorothy -links, bequeath my eye for green, to Clerma Blessing. I, Doris Dindore, leave to VVilliam Paine one book on the care and feeding of chickens. I, Mike Smith, bequeath to Mary Phillips my meek taste for sweaters. I, Robert Norris, bequeath my rising temper to Elizabeth Hull. I, John Frankenfield, leave my keen wit to Velma Struble. I, Georgeanne Cupps, leave my shorthand notes to Geneva Cooper. I, Hazel Stephenson, leave my gentle attitude, to William Manecke. I, Allan Scholl, leave my clear complexion to Nieta Ash. I, Arlene DeWald, leave one red lipstick to Martha Smith. I, Bessie Wolf, leave my loud ways to Ardinelle Stearns. I, Elizabeth Johnson, leave my chemistry notebook to Martha Turner. I, Maurice Risser, donate one well worn soprano song book to Ross Simons. I, Edward Smith, will one motor cycle to Helen Roby. Page Fifty-:efven I F.H.S. N THE RED AND BLACK bw 1926 I, Pearl Kroetz, will three tablet backs to john Munger. I, Hazel Ecker, leave one ink eraser to William Noble. I, Virginia Hall, bequeath my "grins" not to be stretched too far to Bernice Snyder. I, Gladys Matthews, give to Helen Hershberger, "The Way of a Flapperf' I, Charles Schindorf, leave my uncontrolable hair to Delbert Kaiser. I, Joe johnson, leave my giddy ways to Howard McFadden. I, George Roberts, leave my studious nature on F. H. S. places to Leonard Schell for safe dis- posal. I, Gladys Kirby, donate my spinster ways to Ruth Davis. I, Lola Lutzy, present Eddie Champion to Karis Krabill. I, Zelma Cramer, will "How to Keep a Cottage for Two,'l to Dorothy Dillon. I, Alice Klinepeter, leave "Spike" Alspach to Edith Sawyer, Naome Notistine and Mabel Dillon, to see who can get him. I Miriam Pifer, present to Ed Clark my debate notes. v I, Orlo Romig leave parking space sufficient for one Ford coupe to Milton Kimes. I, George Huth. present one Ford runabout to Carle Cwhich if accompanied by a pal needs not worry about tire troublel. I, Norman Muench, bequeath my ability to be seen and not heard to Melvin Comer. I, Lena Kelly, leave my rustic ideas to Winifred Stoudinger. I, Harry Kirby bestow one old worn out goloshe and a pair of old rubbers to Kenneth YValter. Same can be exchanged at junk yard if they prove too small. I, Virginia Barrenbrugge donate my Hirting ways to Dellah Shenelield. I, Eula Miley, do will and bequeath all my worn out electric light bulbs to Calvin Breneman. I, Paul Karrick, do bestowwmy "Dan Cupid Smile" to 'Troas Conner. Use carefully anddine results are obtained. I, Virginia Kuhn do bequeath one year-old toothbrush to Mary McC'andles. However for use, new bristles are needed. I, Clair Senn, do leave my knowledge of basketball to any Junior in need of such. I, Margaret Crunkelton, hereby will a lightly used ink blotter to Frances Shumaker. Half of same is to be divided with Alice Shoemaker. I, Pauline Link, do will the t'Link" in HThe Missing Link" to Norman Fruth. I, Kathleen Myers, do wish to bestow my good nature to Velma jones. CD0 not abuse same as I may need it againj. I, Don Sheldon, do leave to Dorothy Franklin my picture. Said picture to be hung in place of honor in the Senior assembly. To Paul Clark, I. the about to be deceased Josephine Shively, do will and bequeath all my detention slips. fPlease don't think me stingyj. I, Helen Yates, do leave my ability to realize my high ambitions to Lyndon Abbott. I, Anna Shumaker, do bequeath to Carl Berry my ability to study while asleep. I, Charles Stearns, do see Ht to bestow my modest simplicity and my springlike walk to Melvin Rogers. I, "Bob" Reese do bestow my lack of beautiful wavy hair and my non-effeminate ways tc Lonelle Freshe. I, Ben Flechtner, do bequeath to "Bill'l Richards my ability to drive a meat truck. I, LeMar Cook, leave to Lajoie Gregory, my cave man style. I, Geraldine Shoop, do bequeath to Lucy Rhinehart my sluggishness and my love of the super- natural. I, Helen Ward, leave one copy of my own creation-an original Latin pony. CSame does not gallopl, to Geneva Cooper. We hereby subscribe our names and duly affix the great seal of knowledge, this first day of May, in the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and twenty-six. Page Fifty-eight 3 ? .1 3 I f. 4-5 1 Sim Sv ,EL E W: N I l j' RQ X 1 'z " 5590. an ' 7, Y ad 1 5- 4 x Q 9 - h, 0 , . F H. S. OM THE RED AND BLACK CNN9 1926 Top Rofw-left to right: Thomas Wierbaugh, Calvin Brenaman, Carl Berry, Leland Gorrill, Velma Jones, Helen Roby, Dela Sheneiield, Arthur Rothacker, Marion Lockard, Dorcas Griflin. Second Rofw-left to right: Glen Nichols, Michel Kimes, Virginia Hopkins, Ione Ketchem, Ross Simmons, Nieta Ash, William No-ble, Lucille Roux, Ida Mae Massamer, Ruth Bradner. Third Rofw: Howard McFadden, Lajoie Gregory, Mary McCandles, Mildred Schlenker, Gale Herbert, Melvin Rogers, Edward Champion, Mable Roush, Dorothy Dillion, Edith Sawyer. Fourth Rofw! Ardinelle Stearns, Grace Ketchem, Helen Roby, Lucy Rhinehart, Viola Bormouth, Doris Brandeberry, Grancis Etchen, William Manache, Margaret Wetherill. Fifth Row: Troas Conner, Kathleen Guernsey, Cleomae Allis Don Turner, Dorothy Franklin, Neil Coffman, Harold Thompson, Karis Krabill, Donald England, William Paine. Sixth Rolw: Catherine Bradner, Elizabeth Hall, Stanton Carle, Shelby Knepper, Pat Smith, Hugh Morrison, Purl Trafflet, Howard Went, Paul Stearns, Velma Strubble. Page Szxty .1 F. H. S. 059 THE RED AND BLACK CNN9 1926 1 First Rofw: Park Kisabeth, Ralph Cramer, Mary Philli-ps, Dorothy Zuleuf, Melvin Connor, Gerald Walter, Martha Anderson, Louis Lougee, Dorothy Yates, James Crawford. Sefand Rofw: Kenneth Walters, Lyndon Abbot, Carman Alspach, Norma Copley, Chester Keiffer, Alice Shumaker, Margaret Evenbeck, George Young, Aula Drake, Leo Green. Third Rofw: Fred Johnson, Esther Smith, William Anderson john Simpkins, Ruth Davis, Alice VanCuren, Martin McDermot, Nieta Ash, Norman Fruth, Boyer Carter. Fourth Rafwi Betty Wilson, Byron Hute, Martha Smith, Clima Blessing, Edgar Pugh, Marion Anderson, Helen McCracken, Leota Hainen, Betty Williams, Russel Jinks, Dorothy Ohls. Fifth Rofw: Donald Davis, Mable Dillion, Frances Shumaker, Geraldine Morton, Maurice WVe1'nick, Noame Notestine, Lester Shebel, Helen Hersberger, Edward Clark, Milton Kimes. Sixth Rofw: Bernice Snyder, Lonella Freese, Leonard Shell, Lenore Byerly, Violet Stoudinger, Velma DeLong, Paul Clark, Verne Warner, Kathryn Gorrill, George Henry. Payr Sixty-one - I , ,, rw , .L,M.......,,,,,, ,,.,i,. .... b as .. v FHS Junior Class History FRESHMEN are generally known to be green but due to the excellent care and training which they received from Miss Bourquin in Junior High, the class of 1927 has neve.r exhibited such a color. CTheirs are blue and gold.j They did not organize during their Freshman year but waited until they reached the stage of Sophomore when they chose for their leaders-"Bill', Paine as President, Dorothy Dillon as Vice President, Kathleen Guernsey, Secretary: and "Ed" Champion, Treasurer. They were brought to light during this year by Lucille Roux, winner of the violin contest for that year. They have contributed to every activity, including debate. Among their prominents are Carmen Alspach and Hugh Morrison, who made debate. Lucille Roux, violin contestant, Norma Copley, girls' vocal con- testant, and Dorothy Franklin in the girls' duet. The Juniors were well represented on the gridiron by "Tid" Kiser and Leland Gorrill. The same stars shone brightly on the basketball Hoor. "Bill" Anderson has been chosen as 'Captain-elect' in football, and to him goes the wish for the best of luck. The Juniors also furnished characters in the Operetta given by the Glee Club and General Choruses. They have Worked diligently this year preparing for a big ,27. Their Work was concluded by a bigjunior- Senior Banquet which was a splendid affair. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS CARMAN ALSPACH ................ . ................. President ED CHAMPION ...., ---ujfice Presidenz DOROTHY DILLON-- ........ Secretary ED CLARK ....................... . ..............,.. Treasurer Page Sixty-lun . 059 THE RED AND BLACK NND 1926 W 1 I 'a ' ! I Y fs ,-5 I A L30 Il' V1 9 -I ,, WE, F H S. GNN? THE RED AND BLACK saw 1926 ROW 1--Max Hill, Malcolm Dray, Thelma Duffy, Dorothy Phillips, Neville Jones, Etta May Hindman, Nina Fredericks, Charles Wagner, Hilda Walsh, Robert Kintz. Row 2-Charlott Broyles, Cleora Piper, Floyd Bucher, Charles Walters, Eugene Jordan, Robert Shaver, Ruth Nichols, John LeComte, Lowell Kiser. 1 Row 3-Kenneth Vance, Goldie Short, Blanche Peter, Lloyd Snyder, Gertrude Zippernick, Gladys Rupert, James Richards, Elton Diebley, Cleo Wilcox, Arthur Hernig. ROW 4-Charles' jeffery, Glenard Nycom, Floyd. Muench, Foster Kisbeth, Ruth Dull, Hulda Norgart, Donald Knox, Gertrude Hollenbaugh, Fred Yates. Row 5-Lucille Norris, Orvel Stearns, Pansy Knickle, Carl Jones, Kathryn Sterling, Paul lWcLaughlin, Helen Overmire, Thelma Martin, Jessie Earnest, Bert Barger. ROW 6-Elizabeth Hall, Merle Simpson, John Harriman, Paul Shaffer, Paul Cramer, Hazel Wolfe, Mable Bennet, Carl Flemming, Auburn Luhring, Albert Babb. ROW 7-Paul Carbin, Frances Sawyer, Mildred Lorah, Herbert Piper, Dalei Mills, Herbert Bower, Mary Sheller, Vernon Earl, Virginia Rosendale. Page Sixty-four H. S. me THE RED AND BLACK cms 1926 V, 2 l W 1' , ,H 4 , 5- , , "if 'fi' u 4 K. fir -9' . V .. VAX' L Vf.lL .E .lf Q n VKJ 4 'Q , - kkqi ' A v Q. A 4, , 0 if f , , , lm A I f ,, . , : sie! Z LL ' ,. l ,., , , . 4 C, , i 4 i 1' + 2' e . 1 o' of , W ' - ,,.5: e "' f Q-navy: V. V I in . ' 9 ' . .Q K Q V .. rv an H K , I ' I -,,A, . -,. N 6 .. 'i -- 4 l 'fa ' T321 A , U ' , de :-f - ' ,.4 ,rl 3 . M 7: . L-v T, K 4 Q tv Q 4.. , tl L 5 0 y J i AV,a 1357 i so LA 'A ,,1"'f 4g " . , 'Q i M 3 I 2, I , , Izgi ., ,, A ' . 'F ROW 1-Alfred Fox, Martha Rahrig, Mae Highline, Glenard Nycum, Raymond Odell, Ann Sheldon, Harold Rigby, Gladys Clevenger, Garland Cover, Elton Diebly. Row 2-Kenneth Degan, Ruth Nichols, William Lloyd, Cloyd Lott, Donald Cole, Edward Keefer, Blodwen Richards, james Loos, Lowell Puffenberger, Mary Pratt. Row 3-Clark Latshaw, Russel Boyde, Florence Wallace, Hugh Williams, Donavon Hiser, Carl Mitchell, Helen Schell, Robert Adams, Kenneth Gobel, James Carroll, Irene Harshman. ROW 4-Francis Sawyer, Helen Courtad, Thelma Sherlock, Lelah Freese, Louise Kiser, Eva Hay, Theodore Gerlinger, Florence Strausbaugh, Lester Youngblood, Nellie Hitchcock, Florence Wallace. ROW 5-Ruth Detrow, Mary Basehore, Herman Beck, Jacob Seever, Grace McNeil, Margaret Williams, Lucille Norris, Walter Boddy, Mable Stevens, Dale Cole. ROW 6-O1-lo Foster, Paul Cramer, Jessie Earnest, Kenneth Vance, Pearl Snyder, Paul Mitchell, Gladys Richards, Glenwood Zeigler, Harold Sylvester, Mary Vance. ROW 7-Leone Claypool, Dale Marks, Ferne Henry, Donald Dubbs, Helen jurrus, Helen Waggoner, Opal Leutz, Jeanette Stewart, Louis Solomon, Kenneth Stuckey, Yvonne Brandenerry. Page Sixty-jffve FHS Sophomore Class History AND there, above this island green, four jagged snow-capped mountain peaks pierce the tranquillity of the azure sky. Embosomed in the rocky side of the most distant mountain lies a crystal lake whose sparkling waters enticea lone seagull, which is winging its perilous way over the first of the seemingly impassible barriers, ever on. Before his weary eyes rises yet another obstacle as if to bar from him the "lake of his desire." Aided by the expectancy of his reward, he crossed the barrier and still further winged his way onward to his nearing goal. So, like the Seagull, safely have the Sophomores ascended the first two steps of the "stairway of knowledge." ln their ascension they have added to the glory of their Alma Mater by contributing to the gridiron such men as Alfred Fox and Jacob Seevers, to the band, a large number of promising musicians, to the honor rolls, a goodly group of scholars. Lol ln the sky' a mirage, a vision, appears! To the Sophomores clustered in the valley it seems as though a gigantic question mark were looming in the distance. Beyond this dimly seen question mark lies the key to everyone's life, the solution to their fate. Will the Sophomores of Class l928 ever attain the top of the "ladder of education" so that they might see with a broader, a more clear vision- the world? SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS CARL JEFFRYS ................................-...... -President NINA FREDERICKS .... .... V ice President ANNE SHELDON .... ,. ...... Secretary ORVIL STEVENS .... .... T reasurer Page Sixty-.fix . CNN9 THE RED AND BLACK G+-9 1926 if ,Q 6 'Q' 1 C " s u , ' 2 2 f 1 2 ,Y Y, W W , W, S F.H. S. NN9 THE RED AND BLACK CVN9 1926 i Row 1, FROM LEFT T0 RIGHT Virginia Kraft, Violet Bristow, Clinton Beeson, Ruby Tyson, Nellie Yates, Elmer Tintsman, Florence Snyder, Helene Slusser, Margaret Scharf, James Macher. ' Row 2 Jack Adams, Norman Streely, Isabelle Snyder, Gordon Kieffer, Robert Harley, Gladys Bibee, Robert Cleveland, Elizabeth Carter, Arthur Gamertsfelder, Norman Callin. Row 3 Harry Flechtner, Irene Stahl, Florence Meyrs, Donald Burke, Fred Shaffer, Louise Ayres, Edwin Curtis, Fannie Shubert, Cordelia Boider, Walter Good. Row 4 Harry Roth fabovej, Harold Haywood fbelowj, Gertrude Dull. Edna Moore, Loretta Hutchins, Evelyn Churtz, Flo Lovins, George Kroetz, Mary Pratt, Albert Thornton, Ruth Cole. Row 5 Kenneth Gregory, Armenia Schalk, Gerald Fling, Edgar Covertt, Helen Eckels, Elwood VVingart, Evelyn Mogle, Credora Ash, Robert Boyd, Lavonne Cramer. Row 6 Evelyn Fox, David Filhart, Richard Biggs, Mildred Zuern, Dessa Munn, Helen Freese, Harry Grilfith, Lester Smith, Ida DeWald, Josephine James. Page Sixty-fight 'P f- e -- --.Way -, f-P I1Ii.S. G49 TTIE REHD.AIJD BIAACHC e+o 1926 l L so LLL 'ro RIGHT ' ' Carl Conner, Mary Moon, Joyce Gilliard, Ward. Row 1, FROM LEFT Helen McClellan, Bessie Parmenter, Hazel DeTrau, Hazel Crapo, Velma Furman, Ruby Drake, Frances Row 2 Marion Kieffer, Donald Walters, Harold Phillips, Anson Scott, Nina Koontz, Mary Fargo, Robert McFadden, Jessie McDermid, Lyman Clark, Margaret Flechtner. Row 3 Gordon Kieffer, Reba Fayer, Ovivian Slemmer, James Fakalos, Geraldine johnson, Maxine Danner, Evertt Baughman, Kathleen Morgan, Ruby Lee, Inez,Adelsberger. Row 4 Graydon Hunt Qabovej, Howard Nlatthews Qbeilowj, Fannie Gross, Carl Slosser, Ruth Zim- merman, Alice Maloney, Robert Evenbeck, Harry Stevens, Adam Dicken,'Ivan Iler, Paul Davis. Row 5 Howard Carter, Edna Dillon, Claudia Allen, Lois Gorril, Elizabeth Covert, Norman Hawkins, Florence Bormuth, Charles Lee, Thelma Massey, Florence Stannard. 1 Row 6 Vauda Clary, Albert Kroetz, Bessie Bemesderfer, Clarence Earl, Bertha Notestine. Grace Tra- falet, Richard Resse, Stella Went, Royal Nusser, Miland Kimble. 1 0 Page Sixty-nine ..,,.1,, le ., L ,,.. ,..,, ,. .W-.W i , -A S. CNN9 THE RED AND BLACK OH 1926 4 1 N Freshman Class History ONE bright September morning of 1925, one hundred and forty-two Freshmen started their tempestuous journey through High School. The very Waves of Fostoria High rolled and tossed with excitement. For the first few Weeks We heard such jeers as "Greeny' and "little one" from our upper classmates. VVe pleasantly endured this along with the humilia- tion of getting into wrong class rooms and corridors. These jeers ended when the first Honor Roll was published, with Maxine Danner as its leader and five other Freshmen close behind her. Robert Harley later lead the school in schola.rship. Many were frightened with the prospects of our first semester examinations but most of us came out smiling. We had our place on the football field with Richard Biggs as our representative. Many members of the Band and Orchestra as well as the Glee Club were chosen from our ranks. Through these accomplishments we have tried to prove worthy Freshmen of Fostoria High School and will strive to accomplish greater things during the coming three years. I N Page Seventy Q Fgbw Q? X - Q 193' ACTIVITIES F. H. S. N0 THE RED AND BLACK' CNN9 1926 'THE RED AND BLACK SYAFF NMHYEQ' ' . M "W" "f """"' Trai! on-ef. High s mm swsamg , umm mv. a new slum zaiwfwxsnisr . ww-y gsm ni-,mis :dim use imagine Ln fy J ,perm smmy Arm in News wagner sn 1 ry ' Hman Ries J st - vxrgmsa Kuhn u 1 my-um mm Aa c-mm naman sa n g M y .me Ke-my rn-me Q V R e c. neo-mum EUSINESS STAFF: Bvlinul MMIDQRQ' f 4 S5501 Hull! Ailnlt. Bviinwn Manager Gavin Nlwkllll Aavmfm-g mmpur - V semen cw. Aum, Advcr-Gains Maman v Hugh ummm Flruity Manlgtr A George H. Ctmtwn ouk GREATEST Monumzm the x'.ei,a3mai.,.i :i1.,m.mt'm at xmhs Q,i.,.,, n ci, at by fm ,xfwms gmt, Q :fax xixwnzuuxxxuzt, and it M cuxlsidmcwi the ' Tu , 1 5, GW , s in ,X f rlsc, mf? 'div wx "xt-s9i wf rdfflt '-fm: Qu Cf"f:i0'WifuW'SkX?'9 we 'fa ww '77 " i' W"b,'lxiWl5fvifYVNV Editorial Staff Under the careful management of Mr. McDougall, our Faculty Adviser, the Staff of this year has produced a Red and Black worthy of its name. We have tried to give a class of literature higher than has been given heretofore. Practically all the material for the publication of each issue was written by or at the request of the staff. Few realize the work that is connected with the publishing of a school paper and throughout the year the staff has done its best Withithe objective of giving the student body the best RED AND BLACK possible. To the staff of next year, which will be lead by Stanton Carle, we wish the best ' of success. . Page Seivenly-tfwo F. H. S. CNN-9 THE RED AND BLACK CYN9 1926 x 35 p.,51-UMA MGH i4 if-osronxa axon scnoor, 27V EMANCIPAUON PROCLAMATIOW By Ab :hun Lmwln. ra in Presd i of th s r u H mmocicaswxunfnvxaocon FD! ng ggvms a Aon s an wx. i rrnlwunv aa rs' an-P---...s........:A,,-Q-.H........ Omer, 1-ngn s mm swimming "M-' omg mga s Pa y smm xv are Vrana . 0 4 'utr-iw 'L mmf eaiwnzn-cms: - - r mm sem ff uf U1 ii 51 Assumes scam - . .1 err fd su sm nr a - mepmna sums,- Lvterzry amines - - up-asa wqmr v, sewer, V - from-Q. mag Q. Virginia Kuhn max they K Jehu Mun: a Mi t m Pifer M Asumu' 2 X 5, mi scmxn Y M ,J mmm A R s e M n vnu he s' my c iz Business STAFF cr n 1 me g amp i-me ,vs i s Ania. any-mt Mmnw . alma mwkms :uwmu-mg Mm... ev - A sm-:sn cms 2 a Annu. Auvmaimg ummfl- Hugs Morrison ,S neun, Manner . omg. n. emma --.Q-..:-..................,t,,,,. ,W OUR GRLATEST MONUMENT we Yhe Wsrsllirrgiwai llonumeut at XVash- zn- ...giea U, Q., 1, my fm- .xm.-has gms in an mmm-X-, 30.1 .1 is considered the .uw M,e.effffei pam U1 mrnm xn mc mira. it-if cm- Miazui, as mm prayer .155 of '53 5? Imols. 0 Sl lloxvcnn suhxniued c Business Staff Much credit for the success of the publishing of the Fostoria High School Red and Black this year can be duly given to the Business Staff of the School Paper. Under the capable supervision of Mr. Cameron this stall respondedu faithfully in-co-operating with each other-leading to a favorable termination the work of the Class of '26. Again, the students must be cheered for their whole-hearted support in subscribing for the Annual. Four hundred and fifty of an possible five hundred pupils eagerly signed up. We hope the Annual meets with their approval, as the cover is the most elaborate and expensive which has been issued, and a large sum was spent on cuts alone. Once more we give thanks to those who have made possible the publication off this Red and Black-the advertisers as well as the subscribers. Page Sefuenty-three r I H S. GNN' THE RED AND BLACK W0 1926 Girls' Literary Society The Girls, Literary Society has had a very interesting year under the leadership of the president, Miss Florence Rice, and the faculty adviser, Miss Mabel Bourquin. The meetings were held monthly in Miss Bourquin's room at the high school. We have endeavored to make our club an outstanding one, and we are represented in most of the organizations. Our programs have been interesting and henencial. We hope that the spirit of our Literary Society will be lasting and We wish the best of success to the club of 1926-27. OFFICERS FLORENCE RICE--- ............... ........ I Jresident EULA MILEY ........ .... V ice President MADALINE WALTER .... ...... S ecretary Doius DINDORE .... L... 7 'reasurer Page Sz-'venty-four F.H.S. GXN3 THE RED AND BLACK FNN-9 1996 "Los Cortes 77 With the opening of this school term, there was no literary society of any kind in our high school. Near the close of the first semester one was formed, but it was for girls exclusively. lt was soon found that a. number of boys were interested in this sort of activity, and it was to meet this desire that the l'Los Cortes" Literary Club was formed. Membership is limited to fifteen and only Junior and Senior boys who can answer our qualifications are eligible. lllany interesting programs have been put on by the club this year and a great deal of intellectual broadening has been the inevitable result. OFFICERS HAROLD WAGONER--- ........ ---- CALVIN HAXVKINS--- JOE JOHNSON ...-.. PAUL KARRICK ---- WILBUR FRANCIS .................... MR. MCDCDUGALL ........... ..... .... -------President ----Vife President -------Secrelary --------Trea.vurer ---Srzrgeant-at-Arms ----F11cully Adviser l I Page Seventy-five F H S. G40 THE RED AND BLACK GNN7 1926 Girl Reserves Yes, I suppose you are surprised to see such a large group of Girl Reserves but we have still others, who, however, seem to be in hiding. Although we have fallen far short of our intentions, we feel that we have had a very successful year. WVe can at present count over fifty names on our roll, a goodly number of which will be left to carry on the work next year. We have all confidence in these juniors and wish them much success. There is no need to speak of our work during the past year, for works, if they are of the right kind, always speak for themselves. We desire to be remembered by our works and not our words. OFFICERS EULA MILEY ....... ............a.. ....... P r esident MARY JANE KESSLER--- .... Vine Pmiflenz MADELINE WALTERS--- ,.-.. Segrfmry DORIS DINDORE ..... -,,Trea511rer Pngz' Sefventy-six F. H. S. PNP THE RED AND BLACK GNN' 1926 Hi-Y Club The purpose of this club, as you perhaps know, is to extend a high standard of Christian character throughout our high school and community. lt is composed oi outstanding members of the Junior and Senior classes, and they have as their motto, HClean Speech, Clean Living, Clean Athletics and Clean Scholarship." True, they are human and make mistakes just the same as anybody, but they have fought hard and have made ailasting impression on the morale of the Fostoria High School. Several campaigns and social functions, including the annual Hi-Y banquet, were staged by the club this year and great things are expected of next year's club. OFFICERS RALPH BARBOUR --- ................ ....,., I If-widen! PAUL KARRICK .... .........,, I life President RUSSEL SIMON ..., .... S frretary mm' Treasurer MR. RQETZGER--- ........ lrllfllffhl' Adviser Page Sefventyfsewen W , F.H.S. N9 THE RED AND BLACK CYX9 1926 F. M. D. Another year has passed into oblivion and still the mysteries of this unique or- ganization remain sealed in the vaults of memory. Vaults that can only be opened by those members of the class of 1927 who are voted in unanimously by this yearls club. The F. M. D. is usually composed of the student leaders of the high school and this year is no exception to that rule. Every organization in the school of outstanding merit, wherein men are eligible, there you will find one or more members of this group using their influence and talents. Representatives are on the Debate Teams, Red and Black Staff, Los Cortes, Hi-Y, Athletics, Class Officers and Cheer Leaders. Needless to say it is sponsored by the faculty. MEMBERS Paul Karrick Wilbur Francis Calvin Hawkins Harold Yvagoner Joseph Johnson Mr. McDougall-Frzrulfy Adfziser Pflflf' Seventy-riglft , ,,,, W , as g Q". It : 'I X I .0 1 i ' f ,.k A ,X X , DRAMATICS AND DEBATE S. N9 THE RED AND BLACK G40 1926 Affirmative Teams ln her debate history, Fostoria High has closed her most successful season from the standpoint of number of victories, Winning five out of six debates, and from the quality of the speakers developed. The question debated this year Was: RESOLVED: That ll separate department of azfintion independent of the army and navy xhould be created in the United States. Those debating on the aiiirmative Were: Geraldine Shoop, Hugh Morrison, Harold Wagner, lVIyra Kershaw, Helen Kellogg, Alice Klinepeter and Carmen Alspach. The afhrmative teams debated the negative teams of Findlay, A Tiffin and Akron, and obtained a winning decision over all three teams. PERSONNEL AND RESULTS FINDLAY AT FCSTORIA F0sTORiA AT TIFFIN Geraldine Shoop Alice Klinezpeter Hugh Morrison Carmen Alspafh Harold Wagoner Harold Wagoner Myra Kershaw, Alt. Myra Kershaw, Alt. Decision by expert judge in Decision 2 to 1 in favor 5 favor of Fostoria Fostoria FOSTORIA AT AKRON CENTRAL Helen Kellogg Myra Kershaw Harold Wagoner Hugh Morrison, Alt. . Decision 2 to 1 in favor of Fostoria Page Eighty F. H.S. GY-9 THE RED AND BLACK R few 1926 Negative Teams Those debating the negative side of the question were: Doris Dindore, Harry Scott, John Gutknecht, Wilbur Shultz, Virginia Kuhn, Josephine Shively, George Huth, Mary Jane Kesler and Oletha Buck. Our negative teams debated the affirma- tive teams of Lima, Bowling Green, Akron, vvinning from Lima and Akron and losing to Bowling Green. A great deal of praise must go to our competent coach, Geo. R. Cameron, whose hard Work in coaching the teams accounts for a major portion of their success. PERSONNEL AND RESULTS FOSTORIA AT LIMA BOWLING CIREEN AT FOSTORIA Doris Dindore Virginia Kuhn Harry Scott Wilbur Shultz john Gutnecht George Huth Josephine Shively, Alt. D0-ris Dindore, Alt. Expect judge favor Fostoria Decision 2 to 1 in favor of Bowling Green ,AKRON CENTRAL AT FOSTORIA Oletha Buck Mary Jane Kessler Harry Scott, XIII. John Gutknecht Decision 3 to 0 in favor of Fostoria Page Eighty-one CNX9 THE RED AND BLACK Gow 1926 Senior Class Play The Senior Class Play is always one of the events to be looked forward to with much interest at the close of each yearg for it is in this entertainment that we see our own friends acting in different roles. The play given this year by the advanced public speaking class under the direction of lllr. Cameron was "The Whole Town's Talking," by John Emerson and Anita Loos. The play was presented Tuesday and Wednesday, lVIay 18 and 19. The east for the first performance was as follows: -John Gutknecht MR. HENRY SIMMONS-H manufacturer ..-- --- Mns. HAITI SIMMONS-his fwife ..... - ...... .,.,. ETHEL SIMMONS-their daughter ..... - ...... CHESTER BINNEY-partner of Mr. Simmons .... LETTY LYTHE-a motion picture artren ...... ........ Geraldine Shoop --Zelma Cramer ,---Harry Scott ----Ruth Powell DONALD SEIFTThBf fianrz ............. ,......,.....,...... C ieorge Huth FRIENDS or ETHEI, ....... .... .... L i la Wilson and Miriam Pifer SALLY OTIS ....... Mas. JACKSON-- ---Jane Emerine ----Ruth Menks ANNIE-a mazd .................. ,,,. F lorence Rice SADIE BI.ooIvI-a TAXI DRIVER .... danfing teacher .... - ,-Virginia Kuhn ----------------------------------- ---Calvin Hawkins On the second night the following Seniors took part: Ax NIE -------------------------,------ , ,--,----,-- H- LILA ------- - SALLY -------- LETTY LY'rHIz--- --Helen Kellogg Alice Klinepeter --Doris Dindore ----Oletha Buck Page Elgflfy tmo V ffxfsfw , MUSIC F"'1"fTf i i F. H.S. GWX9 THE RED AND BLACK CNX9 1976 MR. VVAINWRIGHT Mus. WAINWIUGHT Mu. l,0XIBARDl Our Band . Fostoria High School as well as the city is very fortunate in having a man as capable in band organization as Mr. Wainwright. All that Fostoria has along the line of Band and Orchestra is credited to Mr. Wainwright, and to Mrs. Wainwright, who has charge of the String Instruments. ln the few short years that he has been here he has developed a band which stands far superior to all other high school bands of our country. He has for the first time developed an orchestra which met at once with the approval of the public. There is under his direction, too, a junior band from which material is taken for the High School Band. lVIr. Lombardi is assistant to Mr. Wainwright. lt is worthy of note that Mr. Lombardi is a Clarinetist of rep-ute and also an excellent musical director. In the spring of 1925 by winning the state contest at Akron the band retained their title won in national competition in Chicago and at the state contest held in our own city in 1924. The band is the one activity which represents Fostoria High School the year round. During the summer vacation it was engaged many times and took numerous trips, the most ,notable being the four days spent at Cedar Point at the International Convention of Lions Clubs. V The Band has continued this year its custom of giving Sunday afternoon concerts. We feel that these concerts benefit the band as well as the student body and citizens of Fostoria. All members have worked hard and held numerous rehearsals in preparation for the state and national contests this year, to do their best to keep Fostoria High supreme in the tield of music. Page Eighty-four F H 9 CNN9 THE RED AND BLACK GW 1926 CORNET Harry Scott William Richards Clark Latshaw Charles Stearns Harold Haywood Glen Hill James Carter Floyd Thompson Raymond Odell Donald Headly Lowell Pulfenberger CLARINET Wilbur Shultz Nicholas Kiebel Fred Rossie Robert Yates Harry Kirby Bill Warren Ernest Hartline Jerd Bayless Charles Huber Harvey Both Palmer Overholt Richard Peter Lewis Kershaw Carl Vogel Roscoe Cumberland Earlis Copley Band Personnel BAss CLARINET Harley Zeigler ALTO CLARINET Robert Ewan E FLAT CLARINET Jack Edwards Robert Scott SAXOPI-IONE Robert Adams Harry Flechtner FLUTE Royal McC1'acken Adam Dicken FRENCH HORN Lyndon Abbott Ralph Cramer john Hayfield Raymond Castret GBOE Anson Scott TROMBONE Leland Cribbs Floyd Muench Neil Coffman Paul Stearns Carl Bormuth BARITONE Norman Muench Albert Thornton Verton Eby BASSOON Lyman Clark BASSES George Henry Lajoie Gregory Carl Reidling DRUM John Simkins Don Sheldon Park Kissabeth Hermin Dennis Oral Carper Barrett Brown Charles Carrell ,lack Adams Page Eighty-five 7 F H S INN9 THE RED AND BLACK NX9 1926 VIOLIN Ruth Powell Lucille Roux Ruth Nichols George Young Isabel Norris Viola Bormuth Betty VVitherspoon Catherine Conley Winifred Gordon Betty Wade Joyce Gilliard janet Kuhn Dale Minchs CELLO Miriam Pifer FLUTE Royal McCracken Adam Dicken Jane Emerine DRUM John Simkins Orchestra CLARIN ET Jerd Bayless Robert Yates Harley Zeigler OBOE Anson Scott FRENCH HORN Lyndon Abbott Elsie Knickle CORN ET Harry Scott Clark Latshaw BASS George Henry Lajoie Gregory TROMBONE Neil Coffman PIANO Lola Lutzy X Page Eighty-.fix F H. S. GX'-9 THE RED AND BLACK G40 1926 r Cur Glee Club For the past eight years the best of our local talent has been centered in a Glee Club. For the last four years the club membership has been restricted to twenty-live members, all girls. ln the past year the club, together with the Junior and Senior Choruses, presented a Concert and Cperetta to help pay for the new piano. They have also sung in Chapel and at different clubs. We observe that characters for op- erettas are usually chosen from the Glee Club. We term it a successful year just concluded and sincerely hope that next yearls club' Will continue to carry out the pur- pose and will reach the heights to FIRST SOPRANO Myra Kershaw Florence Rice Oletha Buck Ruth Shumaker Ruth Powell Margaret Evenbeck Norma Copley Ruth Davis Mary Jane Kessler Geraldine Shoop Mabel Dillon which it asp-ires. SECOND SOPRANO Lillian Sterling Virginia Kuhn Betty Williams Alice M. VanCuren Lena Kelley Ruth Nichols josephine Shively Helen Wagoner ALTO Gladys Matthews Dorothy Franklin Naomi Notestine Evelyn Fox Ruba Drake Blodwin Richards Page Eighty-.refven 1 FHS Message to the Graduating Class fConlinuedf1om D0g8kl8D and fall, yet the fundamental instincts and eternal aspirations will dominate and life will go forward, let us hope, more swiftly, to the realization of finer and nobler things. You must remember that there is nothing in this world of any worth which has not labor and toil as its price. You must remember you cannot win today on what you did last year and that your neglected tasks will keep you from the success you expect. You should be willing, if necessary, to be lost sight of for a few years in order that you may receive a greater and broader training and lay a deeper foundation so that when you go back into life you will have larger and finer standards with which to test the questions personal, social and ethical. The high school, I trust, has laid the foundation well in knowledge and character but the secondary school is merely the portico of the vast mansion of knowledge. The founda- tion you have laid will determine the structure wh.ich you will later build, if you have only laid a foundation large enough for a shed you must not expect later to be able to build a vast cathedral upon it. There are no short cuts to great ends. It took Plato fourteen years to write his immortal Rejiulrlic. It took Virgil twelve years to write the first five lines of the world epic-the Aeneid. Tennyson thought and brooded over the Arthurian legends fifty years before he finished his Idyllx of the King. Our own beloved Bryant revised his Tlzanatopyis one hundred times before he would send it to a publisher. It is all in the boy or the girl. Each has similar material with which to Work. One transmutes it into gold, the other into lead. Two sailors face the same breeze and send their boats in opposite directions. It is not the wind, but the set of the sail, that determines the port. What God has fitted you to do, He will give you the chance to do if you will hold to your ideals and work as best you can for their attainment. Your next step is right where you are, in the thing you are doing today. The door to something better is always in the duty of the moment. The spirit in which you do your work, the determination with which you fortify your ambition-these, no matter what opposes, are the forces which will unlock the door to something better. There is such a prevalent impression among young people today that no call is worth while unless it is big and conspicuous. It is not so important that you be called to do the big thing or to render the conspicuous service as it is that you be true! to the great call of your spirit and find the worle which will best express your powers and personality whether it be to plow furrows, to make brick, to drive nails, to use the needle, or to prepare food. Life gets its significance not by its dimensions but by its place in Godls great order. As I have said before-to fill in the ranks of life, the least place nobly and well, is iii itself high achievement and honor. There is a legend of a little river running into the sea. It was a tinyvtrickling stream but twice a day the tide came up into its channel and the river became wide and deep and it took on importance. Our lives are like that. For the most part they are tiny and insignificant until the tide of a great cause or purpose comes in, the tide of a work that is worth doing. Then our lives take on importance. They are both Wide and deep. The river had new banks and the life has new horizons. In conclusion, may I speak in a more personal and direct way? Sometimes you use your powers so gloriously and' sometimes so tragically, but when you have fallen below your best I have found you unfailing in your response to high appeal and when you have least suspected it in class room and perso-nal conference you have given me such faith in your ideals that you will meet life's challenge, find your task, and do your part nobly and well. We shall listen intently, eagerly, for your footsteps resounding clearly in the halls of duty, of justice and of truth. These are the corridors that lead to the halls of immortal fame. My parting wish is that you young women may become as cornerstones polished after the similitude of a palace and that you young men may become stalwart, noble, intelligent and useful men. Most sincerely your friend, Miss MCDERMOTT. Page Eighty-eight . Gow THE RED AND BLACK G19 1926 if , .ns ? o". Q . I 3 . .4 4 5 f ln., ' 1-5 I ATHLETICS F. H. S. CWS THE RED AND BLACK 040 1926 PROF. F. M. WARREN H. E. STOUT DR. M. A. PRUDDEN, President Athletic Board ' This Athletic Board of control is a new organization of our High School, this year, made up of three members: Dr. M. A. Prudden, repre- senting the Board of Educationg Prof F. M. War1'en, representing the school and H. E. Stout, representing the Alumni. These men act in an ad- visory capacity to the faculty Manager, G. R. Cameron in regard to the general athletic program of the High School, including scheduling of games, procurement of equipment and general financing. This is proving to be a very satisfactory arrangement and we hope that it may continue. Page Ninety F. H. S. G+-9 THE RED AND BLACK CNK9 1926 Our Coach and Our Faculty Manager I A team is no better than its coach. He must act as a sculptor, and mold the clay which is placed in his hands, into a winning aggregation. In this capacity Mr. Teuscher has acted very ef- ficiently. The record that he has made in the past year is a finer tribute to his ability, than any Howery language which we might use. He came to us from the University of Illinois, where he played wonderful football, graduating with the class of '23. At that institution, he completed four years in coaching and received his degree in Physical Education. For two years he was assistant coach at Ohio Wesleyan University where he made a splendid record. He was also life guard for a time at the Community swimming pools in St. Louis. In Mr. Teuscher we have a man of broad experi- ence, with an enviable knowledge of athletics. His "Knute Rockneu tactics produced a great eleven, and his basketball quintet successfully defeated the highly trained Dayton Steele squad. His manly influence over his warriors has also been very pronounced. Good luck next year, Mr. Teuscher. Shylock wanted his pound of flesh, but he merely de- manded sixteen ounces. Mr. Cameron asks for seventeen ounces and gets away with it! A modern version of Shakespeare's immortal character, as it were, but a mighty fine fellow just the same. Duringfthe time that lVIr. Cam- eron has served as Faculty Manager he has completely wiped out old standing debts and placed a tidy sum in the treasury besides. The termination of this football season found over S2000 left, after all bills had been paid. George R. cer- tainly proved himself a competent financier and is to be complimented for his fine work. Mr. Cameron has also provided us with some of the finest football and basketball schedules that we ever had. Just a word, also, to our faithful Student Manager, Wilbur Francis, and to "Scotty" McDtermid, who will take his place next year.-Both have worked untiringly in their devotion and loyalty to the gang. Page Ninety-one H. S. 059 THE RED AND BLACK 089 A1926 ALTON STARRETT CCaptainj-Left Half-'26 Starret was an ideal Captain and piloted the squad to success. He was a great ground gainer and his Heet foot work netted many long gains for the local eleven. His "Scientific" toe rarely failed in booting the oval through the goal posts. Starrett was a great 'lighter and should easily land a berth on a College squad next year. Good luck "Rabbit" EDWARD CLARK-Right Tackle-'27 Clark has another year to play and will no doubt develop into a wonderful guard. His work during the past season has been very commendable. He was right there on the offensive and played a great game. CARL "RED" FREDERICKS-Left Guard-'26 Carl was not in a position to pull much spectacular grand stand stuff, but he did his bit in an exceptionally fine manner. He proved a very strong guard and filled a hole in the line that would have proved an open channel for the other team had he been asleep at the switch. Carl's great human bulk proved a great asset to the team. He prevented many opponents from diving through our line for substantial gains. CLAIR SENN-Right Half-'26 p Senn was also some what of an unknown quantity but displayed his wares in great shape. Without a doubt he was one of the fastest men that we have ever had in the backlield. When- ever "Senny" grabbed the ball we were always sure of a substantial gain. Page Ninety-lfwo F. H. S. W0 THE RED AND BLACK G40 1926 LELAND GORRILL-Right End-'27 Gorrill played the usual bang up football for which his brother was noted, and proved a great asset to the team. Although not as agressive as he might have been, he played a great game and should be a splendid player next year. DELBERT iiTIDDLY,, KISER-Right Half '27 Kiser was an exceptionally strong player this past season. He was aggressive and a great ground gainer. His plunges through the opponents' lines netted many long gains for the Red and Black squad. "Tiddly" also has another year and no doubt will be a Hash next season. RUSSELL SIMON-Left End-'26 Russell was a sort of a dark horse at the beginning of the season, but soon made a name for himself. He held down his end position in great shape and was right there to receive the hall when it was passed to him.. "Russ" made several spectacular runs via the aerial route, netting 25 yards in the Thanksgiving game. Nice work Simon. VVILLIAM ANDERSON CCapt11in Electj-Left Half-'27 "Bill" Anderson will captain the Red and Black warriors next year and should prove a very capable leader. He is a clean cut fellow and puts his heart and soul into the game. His hard work and consistent fighting has won for him the confidence of his team mates. Success Bill! Page Ninety-thrrr' 'H F H S. GXN' THE RED AND BLACK Gow 1926 A 5.: r , ,l . i Q ik -if . f' Y ' f z I - ll? 2 I' i GEORGE ROBERTS--Fullbaclz4-'26 Roberts proved a wonderful fullback. He fought every minute of the game and never weakened. His line plunges and consistant plugging won him the distinction of one of our best back field men. JOHN GUTKNECHT-Center-'26 john proved to be one of the most versatile centers ever produced in Fostoria high school. He was right there all of the time with bull dog determination. He used excellent head work, was quick to recover fumbles, and played his position like a veteran. The position that '4Bud" leaves will be hard to fill. "TUBBY" NORRIS-Right Guard-'26 Playing the old "rough and tumbleu type of football for which his brother was noted. Norris held his position as guard in a creditable manner. Very few men got by "Tubby" and he was a great asset to the line. His weight meant a lot in Teuscher's stone wall defense. ROBERT N EWHOUSE-Righf Guard-'26 "Bob" proved a great asset to our team this year and constituted one of the most competent guards that we have ever had. Whenever an opposing husky endeavored to break through our line, Bob was always there to stop him. His berth on the eleven will be hard to fill. Page Ninety-four F H. S. CN0 THE RED AND BLACK N0 1926 FOX-Left Guard D Very few guards have held down this position as well as has Fox. He was great on both, the offensive and defensive. His work on the line has been of the highest type. l JACOB SEEVERS-Quarter-'28 "Jakie," though a Sophomore, has already played in the varsity team for two years. He is a snappy quarter and directs the squad in great shape. Although small in stature he has proved a giant on the gridiron. His splendid generalship and speed has contributed much to his success. , ' ROBERT FRANKLIN--Left Tackle-'26 "Bob" was not in a position to play any particularly spectacular stunts. But he certainly did his best. He proved an exceptionally capable tackle. CARROLL, FLECHTNER, JoHNsoN AND Lulu-uNo, although not succeeding in landing a berth on the varsity eleven, deserve much credit for their splendid support. Page Ninety-jffue H. S. GYS9 THE RED AND BLACK GNN? 1926 Review of the Season Fostoria High School has had a very successful season, winning 6, tieing 1 and losing but 2. The schedule opened with the local St. Wendelin team. We decisively trounced them to the tune of 28-0. On October the Sth We swamped Bryan 41-0 in a rather one-sided fray, and on October the 10th, Fremont invaded our camp and was easily defeated 21-0. The following week we traveled to Warren and there met our first defeat of the season, 6-0. On October 24, the Red and Black warriors spilled the dope bucket by taking another defeat at the hands of Marion. The final score was 6-0. On October 31 the Red and Black eleven battled to a scoreless tie with the Junior O. U. A. M. at Tiffin. On Armistice Day we vanquished Morenci, Mich.,, 40-0, and completed the schedule by defeating our old rivals, Bowling Green, 26-0. On Thanksgiving Day we closed the season by defeating the Junior O. U. A. M. 3-0. SCHEDULE AND g RESULTS F. St. Wendelin-here .......................... -- Oct. 3 Bryan-here --- -- Oct. 10 Fremont-here --- .... -- -- Oct. 17 Warren-there .............. Oct. 24 Harding High, Marion-there--- Oct. 31 Jr. O. U. A. M.-there ........ Nov. 11- -Morenci, Michigan-here ..... -- -- Nov. 20 Bowling Green-here ...................... QTIH-in High game cancelled due to rainj Thanksgiving-Junior Order-here ................ -- TOTAL --- -- 159 S. OPPONENTS 0 0 0 6 6 0 0 0 0 12 Page Ninety-:ix K X ' J R X , , gf? 45' C X N P' ti' EH 'g 'A M BASKET BALL J- F H S. N9 THE RED AND BLACK TNS-9 1926 E ee E KENNETH VANCE'-F0fZU0l'll Vance got a rather late start but certainly made up for lost time when he got going. He certainly could find the bucket and was high man in many of the games. "Kenny" has two more years and should make a great record for himself. UTIDDLYH KISER--Forward and Right Guard Kiser was somewhat of a dark horse but soon proved a most capable forward. His cool headedness and fine technique on the floor made him. a most valuable player. CAPTAIN-ELECT' LELAND GORRILL-Right Forward This is the third year for Gorrill and he should prove a great asset-to the team next year. He has been exceptionally aggressive and has proved one of Fostoria High School's outstanding basketball men. Rarely does a Freshman make the varsity but Gorrill did this very thing. CHESTER KIEFEER-Center Kieffer was "jack of all trades" on the quintet this year and was shifted about considerably. VVhenever he was called upon, however, he was ready to deliver the goods and never wavered once. He was a good all around hard fighter and should prove a demon next year. Verne Warner and George Young, substitutes, also played a game that deserves recognition. Page Ninety-right F H. S. G19 THE RED AND BLACK ow 1926 JOHN GUTKNECHT-Guard and Center John was one of the few men to make three letters in high schoo-l. He played football two years, landed a berth on the debating squad and played great basketball on the Red and Black quintet. WVithout a doubt he was one of the best defensive meni that we have ever had. CAPTAIN CLAIR SENN-Forward "Senny,'l our midget captain, was without a doubt the mainstay on this yearis team. His dribbling was well nigh perfect and his speed second to none. He put his heart and. soul into the game and fought to the finish. His accurate shots were exceptionally well executed. ALTON STARRETT-Guard and Center Starrett always played the bang-up game for which he was noted on the gridiron. He was always on the job fighting like a panther. He made his best showing in the Dayton Steele High game. Page Ninety-nizle F. H. S. 04-9 THE RED AND BLACK OWN-9 1926 Review of the Season The F. H. S. Basketeers opened the season by defeating Tiffin High 26-23. VVe played our second game with Sandusky and Won by one point, 18-17. Bucyrus handed us our first defeat in the next game to the tune of 25-9. ln this game we completed but two successful field goals. We then renewed hostilities with St. Wendelin High, and were defeated 15-14. ln the fifth game of the season we journeyed to Bowling Green and were unsuccessful, losing 34-23. We threw off the jinx in our annual tilt with the Junior Order boys and defeated them 31-14, only to be handed a dose of the same medicine at Akron where the "Rubberites" trounced us 27-21. We dropped our second game with the Saints and consequently lost the City Championship, and on Friday, February 20th, we were again defeated by Bowling Green, this time 27-21. On February 26th We spilled the dope bucket by decisively trouncing the highly touted Steele High Team of Dayton, in the best game of ball displayed by the Red and Black the whole season. This ended the schedule and in the Class A tournament at Tiffin we were elim- inated in the first round by Bucyrus, the score being 42-29. SCHEDULE F. H. S. OPPONENTS Jan. Tiffin ftherel ...... -- 26 23 jan. Sandusky fherej ...... -- 13 17 Ian. Bucyrus fherej ........ 9 25 jan. St. Wendelin ftherel .... -- 14 15 Jan. Bowling Green Ctherej ..... -- Z3 34 Feb. jr. O. U. A. M. Cherej ......... -- 31 14 Feb. St. Vincents, Akron ftherej ..... -- 21 27 Feb. St. Wendelin fherel ......... -- 19 28 Feb. Bowling Green fherej ......... -- 21 27 Feb Steele High, Dayton fherej .... -- 25 20 March 5 Bucyrus-Tournament Game --- -- 29 42 TOTAL --- .... - ......... -- 236 272 INDIVIDUAL SCORES Fism GOALS FouLs TOTAL Frau: GOALS FoULs TOTAL Senn ..... --- 24 20 68 Warner - -- 0 1 1 Gorrill -..- - 21 ll 53 Luhring --- - 1 0' 2 Young .... 0 2 2 Starrett .... 2 3 7 Gutknecht 6 8 20 Kieffer -- 0 1 1 Kiser .... 4 5 13 Vance ........... 11 4 26 Note- This does not include Tournament Pay: One Hundred Qff NX - K J -NN A Dx ' hi En Q23 :IH 1 R-653.10 1 N- Lfvgd - r ' 0 , , v , V JOKES f F H S. Gow THE RED AND BLACK 0+-D 1926 Young Lady-"Would you put yourself out for me ?" Young Man-"Certainly, I would." Young Lady-uThen please do it, as it is after twelve." Young Man-"Say, is a nightmare a dream?" Young Lady-"No foolish, it is a milkman's horse." Boy--"I just took a tough exam." Girl-"Finish ?" Boy-"No, Spanish." Waiter-"And how did you find the beef, Sir?" Mr. Cameron-"Oh, I just moved the potato away and there it wasf' "Do you know why I like Oysters ?" "No, ,Why?" t "I don't know, that's why I asked you." The bride and groom left in a veritable ec- stacy. "Never heard of the car, who makes it?" Mary-"Jack's a leading m-an in the movies nowf' Grace--"Yes?" Mary-"Yes, he's an usher." Miss Klingel ftrying to keep boys from fight- ingj-"Coach! Will you speak to those boys ?', Coach Teuscher-"Good Evening, Boys." Betty-"Why do you go with Jack, he's a bad egg." Lou-"I'm afraid to drop him." Miss McDermott-"Is that your father's sig- nature ?" "Tommy" Bower-HAS near as I could get it ma'am." Mr. McDougall-"Where are the Hawaiian Islands ?" "Bob Franklin Cnow wide awakel-"What?" Mr. McD.-4'Hawaii." "Bob"--"Oh, I'm alright thank you." Hugh Morrison-"Fifty miles an hour. Are you brave?" "Gerry" Shoop Cswallowing another pint of dustj-"Yes dear, I'm full of grit." Miss Bourquin fexasperated with Am. Lit. Classj-"I can't find words to express my disgust with you." Lyndon Abbott--t'May I get you a diction- ary, Ma'm.?', She-"Is there any art in kissing?" He-"The only art there is, is 'Art thou will- ing! ?!l "Do you take Home Economics?" "No, I take home a girl." "I want a new belt." "How long?" "I want to buy it, you dern fool, not borrow it H Small Brother-"Mother said I was to call you." Bigger fsleepilyl-"Three Aces, what you got?" "Our maid has sharp ears!" "Yes, I note the doors are getting all scratch- ed up around the key-holes." "Is she dumb ?" "Dumb? Why she thought the New York Central was an eastern telephone opera- tor." Professor-"The next person that says 'Huh' will be sent out of the Class." Chorus-"Huh." Pete-"Where does a man get fat after he's old ?,' , Repeat-t'At the butchers. fool." Laugh and the world laughs with you, Laugh and you laugh alone- First, when the joke is the teacher's, Second, when the joke is your own. A young man filling out a life insurance ques- tionnaire was much embarassed by the question: "Is your father dead? If so of what did he die?" The applicant's father had in fact, been hanged for mur- der-and so he wrote: "My father was the principal participant in a great out- door function. During the ceremonies the platform upon which, at the moment, he was standing, collapsed and my father alas was killedf' -Exchange. Page One Hundred Tfwo F H S. W0 THE RED AND BLACK Gow 1926 OUR TRIP UP THE RHINE We paddled up the river 'Till we found a place to landg The moon was shining brightly And I held her little-sweater. Yes, I held her little sweater fHow fast the evening fliesj We spoke in tones of love, I gazed into her-lunch basket. Yes, I gazed into her lunch basket I wished I had a taste: Close by me sat my darling, My arm around her-umbrella. Yes, embracing her umbrella This charming little miss, Her eyes were full of mischief I slyly stole-a sandwich. -Exchange. Rags makes paper. Paper makes money, Money makes banks. Banks make loans. Loans make poverty. Poverty makes Rags. -Exchange. Dentist-"Awfully sorry, Miss, but I just tore a piece of your gum." Pearl Kroetz-"That's all right, just stick it under the chair-and I'll get it as I go out." -Exchange. "Kenny" Degan Crounding a corner at 75 perl-"I hear those cylinders knockin' again." "jake" Seevers-"It ain't the cylinders, it's my knees." -Exchange. FOOTBALL He made a run around the end, Was tackled from the rear, The right guard sat upon his neck, The full back, on his ear. The center sat upon his legs, . Two ends sat on his chest, The quarter and the half back then- Sat down on him to rest. The left guard sat upon his head, A tackle on his face, The coroner was next called in to- Sit upon his case. "Yes Ben, Kathleen said last night she dreamed she was dancing with you." "You thrill me all to pieces Larry." "And then she woke up to find her kid brother pounding her feet with a flatironf' -Exchange. You've all heard of the absent-minded pro- fessor who poured catsup on his shoe- strings and tied knots in his macaroni, but how about the fellow who twisted the baby's ear and then walked the floor with the phonograph? -Exchange. SNAPPY CoMMENrs ON STANDARD CLASSICS Dictionary: A bit plotless, but splendid vo- cabulary. Nursery Rhymes: Clever characterization. Plenty of action. ' Census Reports: Decided realism. Perhaps a trifle too "racy." Sex elements predom- inant. Telephone Directory: Characters tend to ob- scure the action. Setting is local. -Exchange. 'LPeg" Flechtner-"Are you a track man?" Bert Barger-1-"Say, girlie, you should see the calouses on my chest from breaking tapes." -Exchange. Farmer-"Yes, I can give you a job, you may gather the eggs if you make sure you won't take any." Hobo-"Youse can trust me with anything. I was manager of a bath house for fifteen months and never took a bath. -Exchange. Miss McCaulay--"Tell me the dative of don- um." "Bill" Shultz--"Don't know." Miss McCaulay-"Correct." "Can we squeeze in this crowded car?" asked the polite but timid young man. "Maybe," said the sweet young thing, "but don't you think we should wait till we get home ?" Landlady-"I'll give you just three days in which to pay your rentf, Roomer-"Alright, I'll take Christmas, Thanksgiving and the Fourth of July." "Marta" Smith--"Last nite Don put his arm around me three timesf' Ginny Hopkins-i'Some arm." Breathes there a maid With soul so dead: Who never to ber chum hath said, '4Is my nose shiny ?,' Page One Hundred Three F H S. 0047 THE RED AND BLACK N0 1926 "Give me a sentence with the word celery in it. "Every time he goes down celery he has a hard time getting up." ,v 'Night after night he gazes up at the stars. It is his life work his very interest." "I know a boy like that, he plays the piano in the picture showf' Two pints make one quart. One quart makes one wild. He--"I see you have a stiff finger. What seems to be wrong with it?" She--"I can't bend it.', "Is Abe very religious?l? "Vell, ven he buys animal crackers he has the man take the pigs out." Father-"I never kissed a girl until I met your mother. Will you be able to,say the same thing to your son when you become a married man?" Son-t'Not with such a straight face as you can father." He-"May I have this dance ?" She-"Certainly if you can Hnd some one to dance withf, Fan farriving latej--"What's the score?" Answer-f'Nothing, nothing." Fan--"I haven't missed a thing." -Exchange. Irate customer-"Here, look what you did!" Laundryman-"I don't see anything wrong with that lace." I. C.-"That wasn't lace that was a sheet." 'fAdam! Quick the baby has just swallowed a safety pin? And Adam laughed and laughed for he knew safety pins hadn't been invented yet. Mrs. Sambo--f'Sambo! Samboi Wake up!" Sambo-'tAh cain't." Mrs. Sambo-"Why fore cain't yo . Sambo-"Ah ain't asleep." 1 pu The following immortal "Essay on the Frog" has been published, thus far, thousands of times. However we feel that it deserves this one other appearance. The essay was written by a young Norwegian and is pre- sumably authentic. The young man wrote: "What a wonderful bird the frog are! When he stands he sits, almost. When he leaps he Hies, almost. He ain't got no sense, hardly. He ain't got no tail either, hardly. When he sits he sits on what he ain't got, hardly." "My dear," called a wife to her husband, "what are you opening that can with?" "With a can opener," growled her husband, "what did you suppose ?" f'Well," replied his wife cautiously, "from what I just heard I though you were open- ing it with a prayer." "Walk this way," said the bow-legged floor- walker to the knock-kneed man--and then the fun began. u Page One Hundred Four 0 i oo' 'K 5 f !' x ' 1 4-, t fi mf ff Q1 CIEI.f3Al'Llf3'i.1 K W KX , ji XX X3 L A-J Q , Hn! N 1 V 9 9 f, ' Ah 8 , H. S. Gow THE RED AND BLACK W0 1926 HEIDELBERG UNIVERSITY TIFFIN, OHIO A STANDARD COLLEGE FOUNDED 1850 COLLEGE OF ARTS AND SCIENCE CONSERVATORY OF MUSIC SCHOOL OF ORATORY ART DEPARTMENT RECORD IN' DEBATE During College Year 1924-25 Heidelberg had six debates with other colleges and won five of them. Sixty-three debates in eighteen years-forty-three victories and twenty defeats. For Catalog write to ' CHARLES E. MILLER, D. D., LL. D., PTGSICICTISK PARK MUNGER'S HARDWARE STORE CORNER MAIN AND NORTH ST. PHONE 191 Page One Hundred Six F. H. S. Gow THE RED AND BLACK CWX9 1926 THE GHIO POWER CGMPANY You too, will have the best there is in Athletic Goods Sweaters and Sport Clothing if you buy at EATON'S Drug and Athletic Goods Store CLC WILGUS Ladies' and Babies' Wear, Kissling Millinery Compliments of D. E. GEAR Groceries, Fresh and Smoked Meats P90 Hdds F.H. S. CNX9 THE RED AND BLACK me 1926 Compliments of TI-TE FOSTORIA LUMBER SL SUPPLY CO. Successors to THE FOSTORIA LUMBER CO. Everything in Lumber Phone- 197 THE PETER CLOTHING CO. Fostoria's Largest Clothing Company Automobile Painting, "Dum," Trimming Body and Fender Repair, Plate Glass, Celluloid Lights THE COOK CARRIAGE CO. T. A. LOW ERY JEWELER, WATCHMAKER 120 South Main Street Fostoria, Ohio Bobbing and Barbering We cannot please them all, but we keep right on trying MYERS AND DAYMUDE 107 East Center St. Compliments of I CENTRAL DRUG STORE 106 North Main Street Page One Hundred Eight F. H. S. GW9 THE RED AND BLACK GNN? 1926 QUALITY IS EVERYTHING! The name Dicken on your Photo means as much to you as the word sterling on your silver. Visit our Studio, examine our portraiture and judge for yourself. Our Prices are Most Attractive THE DICKEN sTuD1o 121 PERRY ST. FOSTORIA, OHIO PgOHd dN F.H.S. NND THE RED AND BLACK NJ 1926 Good-Looking Men and Women Attract Attention Make use of 1ack's Service Frequently CLEANING PRESSING REPAIRING JACK EDWARDS 1 1 1 Perry Street Phone 9 The FCSTORIA PRESSED STEEL COMPANY ' ' ' ' Arey t t l b Vlf ll W onderful Opportunltles in Busmess you lik K b P t S t 1 Expe t A t. t -X H gl S l l C l T 'l 1 . D h t E att d gh 'l':'h .' l l tl tl prn' fl-'g ftl bc o tl t' t- VVelf D 1 t t t d able plan f b d d C l save st d t t f d b d Satisfactory p t f ll g d t Write for C ll g B ll L d f ll information t Tl R g t , 131 E St t it C l b Oh Try our Drug Store CUNNINGHAM Sv. SONS PRESCRIPTION DRUGGISTS Toilet Articles, Wall Paper, Paint, Athletic Goods ODD. the Hays Hotel Page One Hundred Ten F. H. S. G40 THE RED AND BLACK GWX9 1926 Bread is the Staff of Life-Eat More of It! Make Your Bread With Doughboy Flour The Finest Flour on Earth Made in Fostoria by MENNEL MILLING CC. Pg0 114451 F.H.S. GWX9 THE RED AND BLACK W0 1926 BILLZS' Compliments ' Of QUALITY AT Low PRICE C Singer Sewing Machines Have a Singer Electric placed in your home today. Hemstitching to order, Needles, Oil, Repairs. Ten Cents a day buys a Singer SINGER SEWING MACHINE COMPANY, INC. 126 East Center Street Eye Specialist HUNT for HUNTER Opposite Woolworth, 108 E. North ODENWELLER'S Home Furnisher, Gifts Corner Main SL Tiffin St. Phone 282 A NATIONAL CARBON CO., INC. Manufacturers of Carbon Products FOSTORIA, OHIO Page One Hundred Tfwelfve F.H.S. G40 THE RED AND BLACK PM 1926 THE COLLEGE OF WOOSTER ACCEPTS yearly a limited number of men and women students. These must rate as excellent or at least good in intellectual capacity. They must qualify morally and physically. Great Teachers, Splendid Atmosphere and Environment Wfarm Religious Fellowship, Wonderful Athletics Write for Information Charles F. Wishart, President THE COLLEGE OF WOOSTER WOOSTER, OHIO Compliments of COLONIAL THEATRE W. H. WEAVER ' 25'Z9 off on frames for Senior Diplomas during monih of June Kodak Finishing and Enlarging A 303 South Main Street Listen to Ioe Brown: Whether you favor Prohibition or not, as a good law abiding . . citizen you should always keep your feet dry. Shoe Repalrlng A hole in your sole is an easy Way to catch cold-catch us first. We Re-Build shoes 214 bouth Main Street Fostorla' Ohm properly. Our motto-"Quality not Cheapnessf' Page One Hundred Thirteen F.H,S. 'NN-'J THE RED AND BLACK CNN9 1926 LIGHT l Makes all work easler CONSTRUCTION 'll X FIXTURES LAMPS 5 ff? ff" REDAI RING '- F. A. Copley' 105 PERRY ST. F G. KLEINHEN R. D. KLEINHFX Real Service in Real Estate KLEINHEN AND SON 105 East Center St. Phone 792-624 HARDING says:- Sl1e'll go "up in arms" ofver one of our Diamonds R. B. LINHART J- F- PETER LINHART AND PETER SHOE COMPANY FOOTWEAR 110 IIddS ow THE RFD AWD BLACK GRN? IJZC mory Bo k and many beautiful gifts for g d t - t th 1 Book Shop The Better Buick VF The Standard of Comparison The 1,926 Buick Offers 16 New Buick Models 5 A at Wonderful Prices. V 5 THE JACKSON-GARTSHORE Mmm mg MOTOR CUMPANY Open Evenings Phone 255 E your Sunday Chicken Dinner ' at THE HAYS y llfillilliMRIWHIBHIINfWllNllll! Wn1lW1ln I NNIIWMH ul lmlluummuunulmllw PASSENGER CARS AND TRUCKS HENRY J. ADAMS, Distributor FOSTORIA, OHIO F. H,S. FNX9 THE RED AND BLACK 090 1926 A Complete Printing Service PHOTOQRAPHINQ, ,ART WORK ENGRAVINQ - BINDING THE GRAY PRINTING COMPANY Printing a little better than seems necessary FOSTORIA, OHIO Pg 0 II ddEg1 F. H. S. GNN, THE RED AND BLACK GXN3 1926 Teachers and Students eat only where they are well satified You'll find them smiling in BERT'S RESTAURANT is E Best Wishes 64,1 to the 1 Class of 'A A 1926 is , All fl The FRUTH HARDWARE CO. 222 SOUTH MAIN STREET FOSTORIA, OHIO l START your life insur e program right and you will have no grets in later ye Talk it over with us now. A. H. YONKER A 1 10 E. Center St. Phone 180 Fostoria, Ohio McDONEL Sz DUTT Auto Accessories Radios Goodrich Silvertown Cord and Balloon Tires. Free Road Service 220 South Main Street Fostoria, Ohio Page One Hundred Ninetee F H S INS9 THE RED AND BLACK CXK9 1926 SUCCESSFUL BANKING! SUCCESSFUL BANKING IS AUGMENTED BY THE SUCCESS OF ITS CUSTOMERS. THEREFORE WE ENDEAVOR TO DIRECT THE AFFAIRS OF OUR CUSTOMERS, BOTH LARGE AND SMALL IN THE SAME EF' FICIENT AND SINCERE MANNER THAT WE DIRECT THE HANDLING OF OUR OWN BUSINESS. WE LIKE TO FEEL THAT WE ARE REN- DERING THE KIND OF SERVICE WE WOULD MOST DESIRE WERE WE THE CUSTOMERS. WE WELCOME THE OPPORTUNITY OF SERVING YOU DC THE UNION NATIONAL BANK PQSTQRIA, OHIO POHddT F.H.S. NJ THE RED AND BLACK CYX9 1926 Mrs. Thos. M. Bridges Lady Assistant We enjoy being public servants in this our day. We wish Fostoria Students their Goal of Highest employment in their day. ASIREBRIDGES UNDERTAKING CO. E ' Thos. M. Bridges 120 WEST TIFFIN ST. PHONE 115 - PHONE 47vq Better Glasses L Better see for Less . CARTER OPTOMETRIST ' EAST CENTER STREET Fosronm 0 On-no GRADUATE OF NORTHERN ILL. POST GRADUATE, OHIO STATE Compliments of THE BECKETT-AHLENIUS CO. DEPENDABLE DISTRIBUTORS OF DRY GOODS Ready-to-wear Garments, Millinery and Late Novelties P g One Hundred Tfwenty-on Page One Hundred Twenty-two F H.S. GNN? THE RED AND BLACK G19 1926 . F x - ' t ff-fv-'vw-M , y EyERYoNE ADMIRES A' ' , , YH 1 The Marble and Granite examples of our l lg in monumental work as seen in the local e, +0 1' . , I , 4 fi cemeteries. Also the varied styles of A Q' A--A f 1' ' monuments exhibited in our showrooms and g ,,, I and yards. They are all evidences of our Qsifi ff I NX . . . . . . vgnglfwv ability to satisfy by providing fitting 1 fig - memorial to the departed. FOSTORIA MONUMENT COMPANY H. S. REYNOLDS, Mgr. and Proprietor I33 WEST NORTH ST. FOSTORIA, OHIO Open evenings NOTHER year has passed and another large class bearing the Red and Black has gone out into the serious walks of life, The Ofiicers 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. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK OF FOSTORIA, OHIO Page One Hundred Twenty-three Y ,,,,,, W ,,


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, 1924 Edition, Page 1

1924

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, 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

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.