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

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 186


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

Page 6, 1927 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 186 of the 1927 volume:

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BLACK L , THE ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF THE SENIOR CLASS OF FOSTORIA HIGH SCHOOL IQLEH 27 FOSTORIA OHIO FCREWCRD T has been the privilege of the Nineteen Twenty- seven Red and Black Annual to commemorate the achievements of the Nineteen Twenty-seven scholastic year. fl If this publication has in any small way forwarded the desire for achievement and attainment of new purposes and ideals, we, the Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven, will feel that our efforts have not been in vain. DEDICATION a 0 the Citizens and Taxpayers of Fostoria, who through unselfish interest and co-operation have made this publication possible, we, the Students of Fostoria High School, do dedicate the Nineteen Hundred Twenty-seven Red and Black Annual. CDRDER of BUCKS Book I -The School Book H -Classes Book HI -Activities Book IV-Athletics Book V-Advertisements 53 Satire X .Wk 31 r Q rea' -:W 3. Nara i if- 4 Ai " ji-.- - 9410 '9' -- fd-,,. 'WW E 5. FP Gi ' Oc? no 8 ' 0 nl? gy ,,,,,., .,,, , 1112, 6 0 ,H ffff, , ,.,,,,,, , f 4 .LT 4 H -K -3- 5, V - t-?Ex Book I-The School PT 5 1' H' xi51'f:",' ,i"' .'m, , ,f ,,, .w s ff 1 -v ' -4.4. ' 4F --I' 'Jw , . ,EJ ,Z 'Y ' ,,q. r . . .-4: LJ' . 1 , , " fs X ' fi 4 , 251456-, Av ,A,, 'E , V 'Lf f A Ja ijiffl '- V, f .,.-Q1 Ali .f . .f ,Q 1 A ...l V , H N 1, 1 I. L 5 . y ' . up M 3 Ar. -' . .X--fr Ei . 45, I-.U 1 , x , N., . 1-1-lf ,, tw. ' " ' " " '3z'fi'.15a, .IK C34- -F x , ml, .' - ,U Vw. - 1 - . - 'L fi y . A ? . , ,,,Vi,.H1, -- ' . .' 'lg-"QA ' . ' Q ra L , Qin?-fi ' ,'L f . I-AT'.Q. 9 '--4" ' J, ' i 'fg?:?4'.f " n 1 Ag 1. I ,. yrs' 51:41-r ."'.'5'. A W 1 . 154-'-1-,5't'.T','1"-,g':"q:-.fy 1:52 -xr' " f'."1Lf ' 01"-4f'+Fwrf'ffi!9,. "1 ' ' 'z If W1 4 V If -' 'N MW, ' HL-. '45 Vw 15:1 ,'f11."f':J':f'fa2 ,X-f 1 .'- .-.- .f..x J' .e.V.A. 'rg 1 M12 ei' x J P?" Jw' ,gf-P4-1 A. 7. : 'T-1 .K X' 7 V V' 'Nl V' P53 '7'11'v?f1' 'F' 1 14 , L.: L' 41,1-5-wff H awk - W H N". W. 4,-4 l 1 .- I '3 .-:Nw . -uf: ,-,,:',, ' f ji, N fig? 1451? V . -V r--su .Ei , kv, ,gi -F 'Rl ..,, - F if Vu 1 as 1-5,5 ' p ' P I , LM A ,. ,,gl :I 23 L2-f - lf, - -, nj , -vp .P ,.' n L ' . THE RED AND BLACK FCJR19 I X THE RED AND BLACK PCR my x..,r, -... - -- -- WK- ,---,--H 1 'fu A :f 11, , , , Ag, f W1 x wk 3 W i , N P 4 5 1 1 N' W 1 1 ' 19 1 w A 1 E w Y l THE RED IDR. KI. A. l'Rl'lml2x DR. -I. L. C-xRTl2R IJ S I W THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 " The Board of Education J. F. Freese ............................................ 1 ....................... President Dr. M. A. Prudden .,..... ....... Q Vice-President C. A. Gribble .............. ................... C lerk Dewey St. John ....... ........... M ember Dr. J. L. Carter ....... .... Member THE Board of Education, of which we know little, is the active group controlling the destiny of our High School. As the Body of National Representatives serves as a connection between the people and the National government, so the Educational Board is the connecting link between the citizens of Fostoria and the Fostoria schools. The members, five in number, are selected by the citizens of Fostoria, from the city's trained and educated men. Upon their shoulders rests the welfare of the students of the entire school system. The members give their best thoughts and ideas and use their influence to the best advantage, working always toward the goal of a bigger and finer school for the suc- cess of our democracy depends upon the education of its citizens. We are sometimes inclined to think that the Educational Board is not active, but proof can be found in our superior athletic teams, our band, orchestra, art department and part-time school. 0 The members make tireless efforts and give freely of their time and work to provide a better and Hner school and in recognition of these facts we, the graduating class of Nineteen Twenty-seven, take the opportunity offered at this time of thanking them. We sincerely believe that the success of the students will be a recompense for the conscientious work of the Board. - .ll. ND BLACK FUR 1927 E THE RED A SOR F. H. VVARREN, A. B., Sllflt'I'illft'IIllt'Ilf PROFES Ohio VVesleyan University UNH of the outstanding and hest loved characters of Fostoria High School is Superintendent XVarren. Ilis jovial disposition and friendly nature have made him a friend of faculty and student alike. His keen sense of sympathy and love of human nature has endeared him to Fostoria citizens. He has promoted a feeling of more intimate relationship between the schools and the citizens. The graduating class of Nineteen Twenty-seven regrets most sincerely the severing of scholastic connections with such a man as Mr. VVarren. While we will no longer have him to ' ' r decisions will he inlluenced hy his judgment. advise us, it is almost a certainty that ou I- -l-V -fe- - l I 45:3 , ETHE RED AND BLACK FDR 192 Miss Ina Mclliskxiorr, A. B., Prinvifml Heidelberg I'niversity CEnglish Literaturej To NO other leader in the High School could the saying, "A friend in need is a friend indeed," be applied so tittingly as to our principal, Miss Ida McDermott. Always ready with a smile and a kind, sympathizing word, she is truly a friend, whatever the occasion. Tirelessly working toward a goal of infinite worth, she Can, at this time say, "What I have done, I have done well." Her ideals and aspirations have raised the standards and desire for achievement of her associates, particularly her students. VVe Hrmly believe that of more worth than the mere curricular knowledge of school, is the acquiring of the ideals of the love ol' humanity, sympathy and honor from association with Miss McDermott. ,l1,. THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 H blk. cild0RGl5 R. CAMERON, .I.V.l'f.t'fllllf I,I'fll4'fffIll Mr. Cameron is another of our men of all work. Besides teaching Public Speaking and Freshman Al- gebra, he is Debate and Dramatic Coach, and Faculty Manager of Athletics. He received his A. B. degree at Heidelberg College. He has since taken post- graduate work at Ohio State University and at Muskingum. He served in the United States Army during the World War. He is himself an excellent public speaker and, as a result, is well fitted to teach that subject. His Scotch descent enables him to teach Algebra in a very excellent style. This also makes him a good Athletic Manager as it enables him to get money from "nobody knows where" and to hang to it forever MR. CARL Rmzo Mr. Reed is our Manual Arts Instructor. Ile at- tended Michigan State and the Oshkosh, Wisconsin, State Normal School. He later returned to Michigan State where he studied in summer school. Mr. Reed came immediately to Fostoria and took up the work of teaching manual. It was a very small depart- ment when he took it, but under his skillful super- vision, it has grown until it now includes Mechanical Drawing, Drafting, Woodwork, and Shop. lt is the finest Manual Art department of any school of our size in the State, due to Mr. Reed's efforts in its behalf. He has classes of both High School and junior High pupils. VVe are very proud of this dee partment and of Mr. Reed. .14. THE RED AND MR. -I. VV. XV.xiNwRioH'r Mr. Wainwright is our band and orchestra leader. He attended Oberlin for ten years and Oberlin College Band the whole time h He attended St. john's Military Academy before this and won a scholarship for his proficiency while there. He directed quite a number of bands before coming here. Since he has been here, our band first places and one second in State contests and one first and one second place in National contests. Mr. NVainwright has been with us for eight years and his work has been so verv successful that will remain for many years longer. BEQCK FOR directed the e was there. has won two we hope he Miss PEARL MQCALI uit' Miss McCauley is one of our local graduates. XVhenever we encounter a teacher who has a diploma from Fostoria High School, we can be positive in regard to her ability as a capable teacher. Miss McCauley is a graduate of North Central College, where she obtained her A. B. Degree. She has since studied at Chicago University. She taught in Mich- igan for two years, then in Barberton for three years before coming here. She has been with us for three years. Last summer she and Miss Hohler took Zl trip abroad, which Miss McCauley believes to haxe had as much educational value as her years spent in school. She is a very competent Latin teacher and we hope to have her with us for a number of years Io come. .1q. 1927 H THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 E MR. li.'l"l' Gfxsrixiavxt' Mr. Gastinean received his A. B. Degree from Miami. lle, too, served in the United States Army during the VVorld VVar. Before coming to Fostoria he taught four years in Sidney, Ohio, and one year in Kentucky. Ile teaches Plane Geometry, Advanced Algebra, and Solid Geometry. He has many activi- ties outside the regular school work. He keeps the attendance and detention records, is Faculty Manager of the Red and Black, and Faculty Advisor of the F. M. D. llis voice is familiar to every student in this high school. Ile is well litted to teach his sub- jects by reason of his long experience and his deep mathematical mind. Fostoria High is very fortu- nate to have him in its faculty. Miss M.-unit. -I. BOURQFIN Miss Bourquin is one of our most capable and best loved teachers. She attended Ohio University, Bowl- ing Green State Normal School, Heidelberg College, and the University of Chicago. She was Principal of Union Street and of junior High and teaches Amer- ican Literature in the High School. She has a won- derful background for teaching American Literature as she taught American History for several years. She has traveled and studied extensively and con- sequently is very well informed in her subject. She also acts as Literary Critic of the Red and Black and is responsible for the high grade of literary material that has made up the monthly this year. .lfy. THE RED AND BLACK FOR19 " MR. G.-XYLE H. Sox-treks Our faculty seems to be made up of Army men and Mr. Somers is no exception to the rule as he is a second lieutenant. He received the degree of Bachelor of Science at Pennsylvania State Forest College. Ile next studied at Yale where he received the degree of Master of Forestry. He studied for a time at Wooster and of late has been taking additional post graduate work at Bowling Green. He taught before this in Fulton County, Ohio. He is well fitted to teach the subjects he has, namely: American History and Civics, English History, and Agriculture. Be- sides his school work, Mr. Somers is Faculty Advisor of the Hi-Y, and takes much interest in the Parent- 'I'eacher's Association. Miss -M URL FRYIQ Miss Frye is the head of our Commercial depart- ment. She attended Bliss College, Franklin College, and Ohio State University. She taught two years in Cardington, Ohio before coming here. She teaches Stenography, Typing, and Oflice Practice, subjects with which most of us are unacquainted. Stenography is a language of funny little marks and dots on paper. Typing is the art of punching keys at the proper time and place to secure a line of words across a page, Otlice Practice is the study of proper forms of business letter writing. Miss Frye is very well versed in these mysteries and is able to make her students understand them fullly. She has been with us for four years and we hope to retain her for as manv more. .l7. IX THE RED AND BLACK FCDR19275 MR. joins: E. 'FEUSCHER Mr. '1'euscher is our Football and Basketball coach, and, incidentally, teaches some Algebra. He received the degree of Bachelor of Science at the University of Illinois. For the two years preceding his appearance in Fostoria he was line-coach at Ohio Wesleyan. Since his arrival he has worked hard in the training of our athletic teams. Mr. Teuscher also has charge of all physical training in the High School. We are proud of our coach. He is possessed of a rare sense of humor which endears him to students and faculty alike. Miss F1.oRiiN cis Citrrz Miss Critz coaches the girls' basketball team, teaches the girls' part-time classes and "Home Economics." The latter has the boys puzzled as they did not know you could he economical with the home. Miss Critz grad- uated from Kent State College with the degree of Bachelor of Science. She has taken post-graduate work at Ohio State University. She taught in Wadsworth, Ohio, before coming here. She is now successfully com- pleting her second year here. MR. IxN arm R Mr. Knepper is another of our excellent teachers. He took a business course at Bliss College and has since studied at Ohio Northern University and Bowling Green Normal School. He has had some eleven years of teaching experience. This is now his third year here as a teacher in our Commercial Department. He is an exceptionally good teacher and a very likeable man. Besides the teaching he does, he is a very good public speaker and has given us some excellent messages in thapel this year. .- .... .... ...ll .lH. E RED AND BLACK MR. PH1Lirf T. DYE Mr. Dye is one of our new teachers this year. He received the degree of Bachelor of Science from Colum- bia University and has taken additional work at the University of California. He has spent considerable time traveling about the United States in an effort to learn more about his chosen subjects. He has twice toured Europe with the same intent. He was Principal at Utica, Ohio, for three years and served as Science teacher at Norwalk the last year. He teaches Chem- istry, Physics, and General Science. MR. lJVS'IGH'l' B. lRi5l.AN1J Mr. Ireland is another ol' our new teachers. He graduated from Ohio State University with the A. B. degree. He has since studied at Wilmington College. He has taught in both VVilmington High School and VVilmington College. He has specialized in Biology which he is teaching as well as General Science. He is very familiar with his subjects and makes them so interesting that his pupils learn in spite of themselves. 1301119-75 Miss IoNA DEVERS Miss Devers is our supervisor of music. Miss Dexers studied music at Miami and also at Columbia I nlversitx She taught at VVittenberg before coming here She has been with us four years. She has organived hovs and girls' choruses, and a Glee Club. She has supervise the training of the students who took part in the musical contests held in conjunction with the debates Besides her work in the High School she is head of the music department of the grades. .1o. I H THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 H Miss EMMA C. Vizuav Miss Veley is a teacher dear to the hearts of all high school students. She received her A. B. degree from Ohio liniversity. She came directly to Fostoria where she taught the class of '27, General Science. Since then she has changed subjects and is now teacher of Fresh- man English and of one class of Freshman Algebra. Nliss Veley has been popular with her students ever since she came here. She has constantly striven to give her students the best that she has. VVe are very glad lo have Miss Veley with us and trust that she will remain for many years. M iss FRA N c us GRAY Miss Gray is our Art Supervisor and a very charming teacher. She received the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education at Ohio University. She acquired her teaching experience at Ohio University during the sum- mer. Her art classes this year have accomplished things that in former years were not thought possible. She has been popular not only with her students but also with the faculty and the entire school. NVe will be glad to welcome her back next year, - N ' A 11 f F N. ra Q A X f 'i. 4 1' "t ' TA I "' Miss M nu xxx L NVooococs Miss XVoodcock, who taught at Zanesville before com ing to Fostoria, is another of the teachers who lirst appeared in Fostoria High this year. She received the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education from Ohio State University. She teaches Spanish and Vocational Guidance. Because ol' her splendid personality and her intense interest in the subject, she is enabled to retain the attention of her students and make them absorb information in which they would not otherwise be in- terested. She is very well liked bv both students and teachers. l-1 -. l i. . .. .1 .2O. THE RED MR. DANA NISWENDER Mr. Niswender is one of our new teachers this year. He received his Ph. B. degree at Kenyon College. He is taking post-graduate work at Ohio State University. He spent the past three years at Canal Fulton, Ohio, where he was principal. He teaches American History, English Literature, Economics, American Government and Sociology. He is Faculty Advisor of the Delta Delta and Literary Critic of the Annual. Mr. Nis- wender is well liked by all his students and we can ex- pect great things from him in the future. AND BLACK 130111-75- Mlss lx vrnmx AILNIXI x Alisa Mumma is one o our loca teachers of note. She obtained the degree of Bachelor of Arts from Ohio Vniversity. She has taken post graduate work at Columbia. She taught three years at Tontogany, Ohio, before coming here. She teaches Sophomore English and one class of Freshman English. She has quite a little teaching experience and is thus enabled to make her subject very interesting. Wle are proud of having produced such a,teacl1er and wish her the best of luck in her chosen line of work. 4 t NIR. JoN,x'1'11.xx B. LADD Mr. Ladd is a product of one of the neighboring cities. Bowling Green. He is a graduate of Bowling Green State Normal College with the degree of Bachelor of Science in Education. He majored in French and is. therefore, very able to teach that subject. He intends to go abroad this summer and study at the University of Lille at Boulogne, France. YVe hope that Mr. Ladd will return next year. .31. N 9 22 THE RED AND BLACK FOR 192 Message to Graduating Class EAR FRIENDS-Members of the Class of 1927. Over the gateway of an ancient school in England is carved this motto: Man- ners Makyeth Man. I would like to change this motto to read Admirations Makyeth Man. It is an extreme statement but deeply true. We live by our admirations. If those who have the guidance of youth could control their admirations, they could con- trol their character. I talk to a young man or a young woman l am not so impressed with what they my or what they do as I am by the person or thing they admire and the passion which they evince for their admirations. You are in the process of becoming the man or woman whom you hope to be and the man or woman will be determined largely by your admirations for certain deep things of life. There are certain great fundamental sanctions of life to which we must give our unfailing loyalty for they are sanctions which are eternal in their values. I trust l may help you in this message to realize something of the importance of having worthwhile objects of admiration in your lives. May I suggest three-truth, beauty and goodness which if made the objects of sincere, loyal devotion will make your life commanding and your influence supreme. It was Lincoln's devotion to truth and goodness that caused him to tower over our great land like a Collosus. What is it makes the Lincoln memorial near Washington one of the sacred shrines of America? It is not its beautiful, white marble columns, it is not its pure classic architecture. No, it's the inherent greatness of the man which our nation recognizes and honors. His integrity and leadership represent all that we hope democracy Will sometime be. Pick up the great shell, the Gettysburg Speech, and listen to the echoes of great ideals that are deathless. There is a legend in ancient My- thology that Hector took his little son Astyanax out to the gate of Troy and said, "Oh, gods, make my son greater than his father." Thus showing his faith in the deep things of life. It is a great thing to find something bigger than you are, and it is a great thing to believe in it. The road to the summit lies over that hill and you will never attain to what you can be or ever achieve what you hope until you climb. The poet Keats, with his imperishable dreams of beauty, the beauty that is more than surface deep-life- deep-Well illustrates the influence of the power of devotion to the admiration of beauty. His was a life built about a great passion for beauty in nature, life, music, art and literature. Over a century ago there was a group of Oxford men of brains, personality and power who studied the Greek Testament so profoundly that there came out of it a commanding passion to go up and down England persuading men to a life of good- ness which changed the whole English nation and likewise affected even America. The great leader of this movement was John Wesley. I trust that you with your dauntless, eager youth, boundless resources, fine idealism will build your life around some supreme admiration. Light your hopes for a new dawn, ask for the torch and gird your loins for the great calls of this new time with its manifold opportunities. I cannot chart for you the skill necessary for the work or vocation which you will enter. I can only point out to you a few of the unfailing guides that will insure the richest experience, and the .23. THE RED AND BLACK FOR 192 truest success. lt takes steadiness, firmness, vision to hold steadfast that the bigger things may be accomplished. It's the home base only that counts a run. We all need ideals great enough to master us and to sweep us in spite of ourselves. There is always a downward pull that would keep us in the lowlands, off the high places, and falsely, bid us be contented with a little life, with little deeds in a little street of a little town but "O, youngmariner, Down to the haven And launch your vessel, And crowd your canvas." The leaders of America for the next thirty years are all born. Every president, every general, every judge, every prophet, every writer of great, big books, every big man who will serve and save the country is now alive. And as there were giants in the days of old. so there will be giants in the days to come. And these days belong to you. The silver voice that is to peal out over the whole nation is being prepared, never fear. Will you say the big things are meant for other young people-that the leaders are the chil- dren of only favored circumstances, that no one really big comes from a small town? The reverse is the verdict of biography and the history of our own city. Little did our community realize back in 1880 that there was a modest lad in the high school working at his tasks so well that later he became one of the world's greatest Astronomers. Nor back in 1886 that a boy from an humble home was dreaming dreams which were later realized when John Quinn became an eminent lawyer in New York City and interna- tionally known for his Art collections. There are plenty of magic boxes in your own hands if you could only discover them. Life that requires fine men and women richly spreads before you materials for the making. May you not allow the lofty peaks of rugged virtue, courage. nobility and purity ever to be levelled to the plane of medio- crity or lower living. Who is the young woman capable of making a great home? lt is the one who saves herself for one supreme emotion. The young woman who gives herself lightly from one fascination to another looses the power to build a great home. Keep the perfect whiteness of your life gloriously splendid. Be willing to accept the austere ideal of the great highway of life and at the same time have the glow of friend- liness for those who are in the other highway. We should give our personal gifts to our city-our integrity, our loyalty, our service. There may come out of this class some leader capable of loyalty, decision, high morality that may play a great part in the fu- ture of our city or in the larger affairs of state or nation. So let us come back to the final word-what are we going to admire? Are we going, like Lincoln, to love truth, justice and honor, or like the poet, Keats, to love the beautiful in art, music, liter- ature, and nature, or like VVesley to love goodness? Suppose you all wanted to make beautiful things, to think and to say beautiful things, and suppose all the vast army of young people who go forth from the high schools of our great commonwealth this year would want to make beautiful things, to think and to say beautiful things, what might not happen to this land of ours? Very sincerely your friend, A MISS lVIcDERMOTT .24. 'C' Book I I - Classes ,HY 1 fx Q L S v . 1'u1f' H1 A ,V+ , ,. ' ', " I 1: 1 4 4,5 5 V w " h I If F L buf, f ,. . fl 351.- 1':.' ,.l K V. u K I r X , f. ,gg .B E 'af 5 if PE E A-.X Q -.1 w .i ' -ry. 3 wr, A "' -J'IE,i'i ' uf. J ml- 1? I ' ' 'Jo ' is .1 H P? f R 1 I f--Nr f'-mg, ,. .. v, ,..S, A4 55 5-, ,gn -. iv mf' 2" 1 'E 1 1565? f., Q A1958 LM We ,.f"?:"' 'ph new V-: 2 -vefubv 54 'I' 'l 4! 1 T if . A-3 ' ' 155 - -,LEQ EA' U :si 9 ,. , .11 Ip. 5' . , "I 1 ff' ' .I , ' W. gig ,..f Ayqj. ,L fi, - fx " A . ,.-.L A ,ffljf , 'f' 1 f . W3 1 , Ax r . ,,,.4 -r ,D 1.5-if-nf 'A H- ff," x ' 4 "L A - . 'i .J"f " ',,j.ff' T' f" W 'fin 9 fr' ' H 'f..'11v 4. 4 u 1 L u I fi y -11-Hn' 4.-1 S Seniors 72 7 ,IAM ES CRANVFORD .,..... ,,.. - - , ,,., , - - .,,,,. l're.viflw1l IDOROTHY IDILLON ,,..,,,,,,..,, --l'i1-e lJI't'.ViIl4'll1 LL'c1l.l.l5 Roux .,,,.,,A, - ,,., ,.., , , , , ,,,,. Swrelfzry Euw-xnxx CL.-xRK .,... ,,,, ,,, .. , - 'ln!'f'lI.YIl!'t'I' - - - 1 - I .37. HTHE RED AND BLACK FDR 1927 H l i Lvxoox ARROTT Whorf armor ir his honrst thought, plml .eimplr frulh his ulmort .vkillf F. M. D. 4 Band I, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4 Los Cortes 3 Stal? 3, 4 Hi-Y 3, 4 Debate 4 Dramatics 4 Cmfo MAE Al.l.lS I.: .fhr hind ax .fhf i.r fair? For Ilfllllfj' lifvzxv with kindnfsx. G. R. C, 4 Chorus 4 CARx1.Axx Al.SI'.fXL'll Ili' thu! romplirx Ilfllllllil his fl I.: of his ofwn opinion still. Debate 3, 4 Delta Delta 3, 4 Cheer Leader 4 Class Ullicer 3 Dramatics 4 Hi-Y 3 UI RIARIAN ANDERSON No our lenrfw hrr hut to low' hfr, No IIIIFAIIIQL' hfr hui to smilf. G. R. C. 3, 4 ' G. L. S. 3 Debate 4 Dramatics 4 Staff 4 Chorus 3, 4 lxIAR'l'HA ANDERSON , I'nIifnrr is II lwlnnt Thnl grofws not in all g1mlrn.r. XVI LLIAM .ANDERSON Un with the dllllfff LN joy he 1im'oi1,linmi.' Football 3, 4 NIET.-X ASH pl rorrlliztl .fri -with lirtlf 'wilful f1I0l'Il.C, ,lml .mwff ar Iinglirh :lir roultl lflllkt' hrr. Cf. R. C. 4 CARI. BERRY liid mr din'oi1i'.vr and I will riivliarzl thine mr. -24-3. Q THE RED AND BLACK FDR 1927 H CLIRMA BLESSING Un hor rhnfk an autumn f1'ush, Deeply ripened-such a G. R. C. 4 hluxh. Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 NVIOLA BURN UTH My rarly and inwinfillle lofve of reading, 1 would no! fxfhangr for the fffllfllffi of India. ' Orchestra 3, 4 G. R. C. -I- RUTH BR.xDNrzR I am now loo young To hr fwon hy hnzuty. DORIS BRANDEBERRY CALVIN lBRENNEfVIAN Thr slrongost prusion 1-which I hafuz is honor. Hi-Y 4 LENORE BYERLY Do but look on her hair. It is hrighl .-ls lowfs .flur 'when It riselh. G. R. C. 3, 4- C1. L. S. 3 Staff 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 GECJRGE CAMv1aE1,L .-I lifr that loads melodious days. ST.-XNTON C.-XRLE Finds vomfort in himself and in his rauxr. Thr sqwetfxt ihing that mfr !1fE"bC Hi-Y 3, 4 Beside a human door! F, M, D, 4 Q1 R, C, 4 Los Cortes 3 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 Staff 3, 4 .24-Q. BTI-IE RED AND BLACK FDR 1927 H 7 H nauax CASKHQ llrr air, hfr mannrrx, all fwlm Jam' mimi Staff 4 liowmum Cl.,-xxx Thix ix thi' happy fwarrior: rhir ix hr Thal ffvrry man in arm: should at-ill: In Football 3, 4 Delta Delta 3, 4 Hi-Y 4 Debate 4 Dramatirs 4 'l'RoAs CoNN11R U Kllliyir, .cphrrr 1ifJl'l'lIdfl! maid, lfrirnd nf plrasurr, Wisdnmiv aid! . 4 41. R. l. 4 Chorus l, 2, 3, 4 Nokxm Comm' .-I farr fzuifh glmlmm' Il'L'l'I'.Yfll'I'tld., Sufi smilfx, hy human himlllzxvs hrrdf G. R. C. 3. 4 Debate 4 Dramatics 4 Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 rnl. hr. RALPH CRAMER nl fwit'.v a fufllfllff, and a fhirf a rod. .Aln Imam! man'.v thx' rlulllrxf fwork of Gull. H. . Football 4 1-X 3, 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 F. M. D. 4 Orchestra 1 Los Cortes 3 .IAM :ss CRA w Form Thr rffward of om' duty is fulfill another. Ihr' p0'LL'Pl' In Staff 4 Band 1, 2, 3 Class Ollicer 4 Delta Delta 3, 4 Debate 4 F. M. D. 4 Dramatlcs 4 Chorus 4 R L"l'H LJAVIS To sn' hrr ix lo lolvr hrr. .-Ina' low' but hrr forrfwr. Glee Club 3, 4 Cho IJOROTHY IJILIAJN 0 max! dflifatr frnd! ll'ho i.f'I ran read a muornan. Staff 4 G. R. C. 3, 4 11. L. S. 3 Class Oflicer 2, 3. 4 rus l, 2. 3, 4 Debate 4 Dramatiu 4 Chorus 3 THE RED AND BLACK FOR19Z r FRANCES ETCH EN Hr-art on her lips, and .foul fwithin hfr eyes, Soft as hrr rlime, and .funny at har Jkies. . . if. R. C. -I- Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 IVIARCARET EVENBECK If r-'wry maid fwfre of my mind Heioh-ho, hrigh-ho lofvely .rfzcerf. Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 N Cf. R. C. 4 IJORUTH Y FR,AxN K 1,1 N Hrr hair wa: thirla -with many a farl Thai fluxlfrrd around hrr hmd. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 G. R. C. 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 LON ELLA FREHSE Of all our partx, thr ryrx Fxpffii' Thr .vfwnlnf hind of lzashfulnfss. NORMAN FRUTH Mine honor is my life: lzolh grofw in onr',' Taka honor from mr, and my life is donr. Hi-Y 4 KATHRYN GORRILI. llfr .funny lofkx Hang on hfr trmples Iihr a aoldfn flrere. G. R. C. 4 L ELAND Gokiuu. llr is a Joldirr, ht lo .rlaad hy Faemr .-lnd yiwf dirrrlion. Football 3. 4 Basketball 1. 2, 3, 4 LEO GREEN Life': a jul, and all things .vhoqv it,' I thought .vo onrr, and nofw I know if. Chorus 4 J I '31-A THE RED AND BLACK FDR 19775 IJORCAS GRIFFIN .Ill our knufwledge is, o1u'xrl1'a's lo knofw. Chorus 2, 3, 4- Staff -I- K.xTHLlzlaN Gulfkxsm' In trulll fngelllrr yr do :erm Likr .mmrthing faxhionfd in n dream. G. R. C. 3, 4 G. L. S. 3 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 Class Otiicer 2 l,nao'1',x HMN rex ,I maidrn mndrxl, Jfwfrt, and fair. lf. R. C. 4 BIi.'x'I'RICl2 H.XR'I'SOL'GH Spffrll is fll'f'l1f,' lm! ,cilrnrr if glrralfr. JOHN H.AYP'IEl,D Timz' and rhanff are lm! a tidr- lla, lm, the' fLUO0IlI!I 0'lf Band I, 2, 3, 4 German HIENRY Tu lalixs unknnfwn my lofty .soul axpires Band 2, 3, 4 Orchesrra 3 G,x1.ra HliRBliR'l' flrflffll, ruurage, honor, tlmw indeeul Yum' xu.ff1'n11m'r and lzirtllriglft are: Hi-Y 4 Staff 4 Hremix HliRSHBliRlIER The lifr of woman ix full of fwor, G. R. C. 4 THE g RED AND BLACK FOR 192 VlRc:1N1A HUPKINS .I dancing shape, an image gay, To haunt, to startle, and fwaylay. Debate + Dramatics 4 G. R. C. 3, 4 Chorus -lr ELIZABETH HULL like a flower, sfweel and shy. BYRON HYTE Oh, lo lofve so, he so lofved, yet so mistaken! IVR EDER1cK JOH NSON llr is an evening refveler, fwho makes llis life an infaney, and .rings his fill. XKYELNI.-X JONES .Al life that leads melodious days. Debate 4 Dramatics 4 G. R. C. 4 Glee Club 4 Triangular Contest 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 GRACE KETQHAM .Ind yet a spirit, slill and hrighl llfilh something of angelit light. G. R. C. 3, 4- IONE KETCHAM .Yvne named her hu! to praise. G. R. C. 3, -1- Chorus 1 CHESTER KllZP'P'lER Chararler is the heacon lo sarees: Staff 4 Baskethall 3 Hi-Y 4 Delta Delta 4 'THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 5 MARIAN LOCKARD Thry laugh that fwin. 11. R. C. 4 Chorus 4 SHELBY KNr5vl'ER I nr-ver 'was in lofvr. Chorus 2, 3, 4 PARK KlSS.4RERTH Tn knofw hufw to hidc' onr'5 ahilily ix grrat Jkill. Band l, 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 4 IJm,mzR'1' Klslm Thr rulr of my lifr is to makr l1u:inr.r.c a plmsurz, and plnuurf my lfusinrfx. Basketball 3, 4 Football 3, 4 HELEN MQCRAQKEN Ilrr fyfs fwrrr fair, nm! -'wry fair: llrr hfauty made me glad. - w h.R.C.-l- luA BIAIZ MASAMER Laugh fu-hm I laugh. I srrk no olhrr fame. XVu,1.1.-xm MANECKE Ile 'wax a yrnllrman from .mir In frofwn. Hi-Y 4 Louis Lououlz .4nd in he mmf, our wut .rub.slantial smilr. Delta Delta 3, 4 34- THE RED AND BLACK FOR IQ' 4- HOWARD MLTFADD EN In rmli-ve fworlh and honor flad. H UGI-I MORRISON I: happy as a lowrp and attired I llfiih .ruddfn hriglzlnen, like a man Inspired. Debate 3, 4 Dramatics 4 Oratory 3 Football 4 F. M. D. 3, 4 Los Cortes 3 Staff 3, 4 Delta Delta 4 GERALDINE MCDRTIJN Still rlimhing nftrr hnofwlrdgf G. R. C. 3, 4 GLYNN NICHOLS Laugh thy girlish laughrrr. G. R. C. 3, 4 infnitf. WVILLIAM NOBLE Not ll humoristg Not a .vheikj But the plfamntest pfrwn you mmf fwill mul. Hi-Y 4 Staff 4 NAOMI NKJTESTINE ,Tis good-'will mahex intelligrnff. Debate 4 Dramatics 4 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Chorus 1, 2. 3, 4 IDOROTHY OH LS All lhat".f hex! of dark and bright Mre! in her rupfft and her fyn. G. R. C. 3, 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 WILLIAM PAINE I thank fwhatwver god: may hr For my unronquerahlr soul. Hi-Y 3, 4 THE RED AND BLACK FQR 1927 H AIARY PHILLIPS ll'nmf'n's faith is trared on sandf l'h'u'uf 1. 2, 3, 4 Llfcv RINEHART Could anything he more delightful than hrauty rombined with fheerfnlness? HELEN Rosy 'Tis fvirtue that makes her most admired. Chorus l, 2, 3, 4 MELVIN ROGERS I straw' fwith none, for none uns 'worth my strife. -yet some maintain that to thi MABLE Rousn She is n Iifving thild. N , lx. R. C. 4 LIJCILLE Roux She fwas a phantom of delight s day When Hrs! she gleamed upon my sight Dramatics 4 Debate 4 G. R. C. 4 Orchestra 3 Triangular Contest 2 Class Ofticer 4 IiD1TH SAWYER Round her eyes her tresses fell: llfhieh were hlaclzesl none tonld MILDRED SCHLENKER .4 fuiolet hy a mossy stone Ilalf hidden from the eye. te -36 E THE RED AND BLACK FUR 1927 lJEl.I.AH SH EN EFIELD Honor to fwomen! to them it is given To yarden the earth fwiih lhe of lleafuen. AI.IcIz SHUEINIAKER The .cilenre often of pure innofenee l'er.fuade.f, fwhen speaking fails. G. R. C. 4 Chorus 3, 4 JOHN SIMKINS llluyt not he measured hy his -worth, for then it hath no end. Band I, 2, 3, 4 Orchestra l, 2, 3, 4 F. M. D. 4 Hi-Y 4 Delta Delta 4 Ross SIMMONS Ile that has eharafler need not fear of hix eondition. CHARLES SLATER Look o'er the 7Vl0llIlllll7lJ', o'rr ihe defer! sandy, Find ll lmppier person if you tan. ESTHER SMITH Sweet highland girl, a very .vhofwer Uf heaufy ix thy earthly dofwerl G. R. C. 4 RI.-XRTHA SMITH Iirigfht as the .run her eyexv the aazerx ,rlrilv-, :Ind like the sun, they .shine on all alilze. - Debate 4 Dramatics 4 G. R. C. 4 Glee ClIIb 4 Chorus 4 Staff 4 PAT SMITH Jly only hooks Were qcoman'x lookx, flml folly'J all they'we taught me. Fnnrhall 4 .37-, THE RED AND BLACK PCR 1927 H . .,, L.f' . , -I Z Eff'-V.. 1 .., .,, , , 4 5 BERNICE SNYDIER Pharm .rlrikex the sight, hu! merit fu-ins Ihe foul. G. R. C. 3, -I- Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 ARDINELLE STIEARNS Silenre is the perfeftext herald of joy. Chorus l, 2, 3, 4 PAU1. STEARNS The .rfweefesl fvoive on earth, a 'bUlllYld7l'5 tongue: .4 .firing fwhirh hath no disrord. Hi-Y 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Vm1.ET STOUDINGER Such a danrer, Wlzere men have .fouls or bodies Ihey must ann-wer. VVINIFRED STOUDINGER .I merry heart goes al! the day .-I .fad heart lirex in a mile-a. VELMA STRUBLE She ix a woman, therefore may he fwoo'd.' She 1: a woman, therefore may he Kwon. ALICE M. VANCUREN We rannot fight for love, as men may dog llfe should he fwoo'd, and fwere not made to lwoo. U. R. C. 3, 4 Debate -I- Dramatics 4 Staff 4 Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4 Chorus I, 2, 3, 4 I G ERALD WALTER Thou art a fellofw of good respett, Thy life hath had some .vmalrh of honor in if. 38 - HE RED AND BLACK FOR192 KENNETH WALTER .Silenre more heautiful than any song. xl.-XURICE WERNICK The strongest passion fwhirh I have MARGARET NVETHERILL I see her in the delwv llofwers, I see her sfweet and fair. G. R. C. 3, 4 B ETTY WI 1,l.1A Ms Her hair that lay along her bark Was yellofw ripe like torn. Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Staff 4 G. R. C. 3, 4 Triangular Contest 3, 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 is ho nor. BETTY WILSON So the spirit hofws before thee To listen and adore thee. G. L. S. 3 Debate 4 G. R. C. 3, 4 Dramatics 4 Staff 4 Chorus 2, 3, 4 DOROTHY YATES .4 lovelier flofwer on earth -was never sown. 4 G. R. C. 3, 4 ROBERT YATES But I have lived, and have not lived in vain. Band Orchestra G EORGE You NC We that live to please, must please to live. Basketball 4 Orchestra 3 DOROTHY ZULAUF 'Tis virtue that doth make fwomen most admired. G. R. C. 4 Chorus 1, 2, 3 THE RED AND BLACK Senior Class History TWELVE years ago was a glad day for some children and a sad one for others because at that time many started to school. Many of them considered it great fun and many others considered it a diHicult task. The years went by with the usual routine-lessons and study: work and play. The winters were looked forward to, for sledding and sliding were enjoyable sports. The summers were passed as all boys like to pass them, fishing or playing some game. Through it all pleasure was mixed with sorrow and once in a while punishment, a painful yielding to the ruler. or standing in the corner was necessary. . And football! Nearly every boy loves it. Thus football teams were organized in nearly every grade building. On Saturday mornings games were played between schools and all the pupils, wearing school colors, attended faithfully. lt was at these football games that Tid Kiser first began to play and his ability now should be credited partly to the start which he obtained at that time. "Pat" Smith also got his start in those games. Then there were the clubs that the girls formed. Almost everyone of us can remember how this group or that group of girls would form their clique. Sometimes this would cause trouble and a teacher would have to be called on to make peace terms. Finally Junior High was attained. The pupils certainly felt that they had accomplished a great deal. They shifted classes just like High School students an-d they went to chapel once a week. While in Junior High, a literary club was organized under the direc- tion of Carolyn Geere. Every so often the club would meet and study how to carry on a business meeting and how to produce a play. Then Eighth Grade Graduation came and a play was given. Certainly a big moment had arrived in the lives of those taking part, and all of them did well. Edward Clark, Stanton Carle, Kathleen Guernsey, and several others felt themselves quite lucky when they were chosen for some promi- nent parts. "Spike" Alspach' excelled as the villain. Besides these, many others took part in dances. Then after a long summer of expectation, school finally began. Usually students are not anxious to return to school but this year was an exception. .40. FOR1927 H Tl-IE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 E The year 1923 marked an epoch in the lives of one hundred and thirty students for it was at this time they attained the title of Freshmen, the reward of eight long years' hard work. To the upper classmen, these students seemed to be just the usual green "Freshies." However, these boys and girls were resolved in their own minds to make their class an outstanding one. Thus it is not surprising that in the hrst year they exhibited unusual ability. Lyndon Abbott received the Exchange Club prize for scholarship. This class also contributed to the various activities. It furnished two new members to Girls' Glee Club- Dorothy Franklin and Alice Van Curen, and several members to the Band. Besides this Leland Gorrill and Charles Babb came to the front in football and basketball. The next year this class considered itself suihciently well acquainted with the ways of the High School to organize. "Bill" Paine was chosen President: Dorothy Dillon, Vice-Presidentg Kathleen Guernsey, Secretary: and "Eddie" Champion, Treasurer. Blue and Gold were selected as the class colors and the violet as the class Hower. During the Sophomore year, this class not only continued its work in scholarship, but gained further prominence in music with the success of Lucille Roux in the inter-scholastic violin contest. This year the students also displayed leadership on Field Day. ' The next year the class continued its improvement. This year the students chose Carman QSpikej Alspach for their President: "Eddie" Champion, Vice-President: Dorothy Dillon, Secretary: and "Ed" Clark, Treasurer. "Bill" Anderson, "Tid" Kiser and Leland Gorrill stood forth in football as well as in basketball. Alice Van Curen excelled in Schol- arship. ln addition to this the class added other new honors to its list for it claimed the successful contestant of the Oberlin Oratorical Contest-- Hugh Morrison. Hugh and Spike Alspach were the two lucky Juniors chosen to take part in debate. This year was happily brought to a climax by the Junior-Senior Ban- quet. lt was a great success and the Juniors were proud and happy. Here again some of our classmates exhibited unusual talent in their able manage- ment of the banquet. All through High School the goal of the students had been the Senior year and at last it arrived. The class was unfortunate. however, in having to return its Vice-President, l'Eddie" Champion. to the Elyria High School. .41. THE RED AND BLACK FCDR1927 When officers were elected, James Crawford was chosen President: Dorothy Dillon, Vice-President, Lucille Roux, Secretary, and "Ed" Clark, Treasurer. "Bill" Anderson had been elected football captain the previous year. I-Ie was supported by "Bus" Shebel, Leland Gorrill, "Ed" Clark and "Tid" Kiser. Leland Gorrill was elected basketball captain and he was also supported by "Bus" and "Tid" as well as by George Young. Not to be outdone by any former classes, the class of '27 made a splendid record in debate, winning 7 out of 8 debates. This year every member of the debating class was able to participate. The Senior Class entertained the football and basketball boys with a banquet at the Methodist Church on March the 23rd. The speech of welcome was given by Stanton Carle and Hugh Morrison gave the speech of response. Dr. Allen, President of the Findlay College, gave a splendid address on "Stars" After the Seniors had been the guests of the Juniors at a fine banquet, the gala day Hnally arrived, the students were presented with diplomas. The race was run and had been won. Tm: STA RS At dusk I wandered all alone 'Neath skies where rifted clouds were sown: Alone! What needed I a friend, Except the ones which Night would send- The Stars. In rapture held I watched the sun, Going to rest, his day's work done, Then lights of hope, unveiled by Him- Those tender eyes of the cherubim-- The Stars. I thought: Long after I am dead, With Nature's verdure o'er me spread, When truest loves from earth are gone VVhen truest loves from earth are gone, The Stars. --Lurile Roux, '27. .42. THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 E Senior Class Will WE, THE CLASS OF 1927, being of sound mind and body, generally speaking, and having just been reminded that it is more blessed to give than to receive, do hereby bequeath, will and bestow upon the Juniors and the remainder of the School, all those superior virtues for which we shall have no further use, to-wit: First-To the School, we leave our sympathies and condolences. Second-To the Juniors, we bequeath the faculty, and to the faculty the Juniors Help them both! Third-To the Sophomores, we leave two years in High School. Fourth-We leave nothing to the Freshmen for we have nothing which would interest children. Cleo Mae Allis-The secret of my curly red hair to Clark Latshaw. Marian Anderson-Distaste for movies to Ann Sheldon. Martha Anderson-My knowledge of French to Ferne Henry. Nieta Ash-A well compiled History notebook to Harold Rigby. Climma Blessing-My studious ways to Donald Cole. Viola Bormuth-My knowledge of history to Russel Boyde. Ruth Bradner-lldy seat in the Bus to Herbert Bower. Doris Brandeberry-My ability to blush to Helen Overmire. Lenore Byerly-My winning ways, guaranteed to catch a man, to Helen Jurrus. Troas Conner-A Well cared for permanent to James Loos. Helen Caskie-The answers to all questions on "Macbeth" to Arthur Hennig. Norma Copley-My French knowledge to Dorothy Phillips. Ruth Davis-My daily hike to school to John Le Comte. Dorothy Dillon-Position as High School Art Critic to Louise Kiser. Frances Etchen-Some excess flesh to Edward Keefer. Margaret Evenbeck-One dozen, full-grown, high-class freckles to Hilda Atbey. Dorothy Franklin-Alto section of Glee Club to Ruby Drake. Lonella Frehse-My basbfulness to Madge Bethel. Kathryn Gorrill-My basketball place to Kathryn Sterling. Dorcas Griffin-My ability to argue to Paul Shaffer. Kathleen Guernsey-Angelic countenance to Martin McDermid. Leota Hainen--I leave every pencil in my desk to Cloyd Lott. Beatrice Hartsough-My quiet ways to Hilda Walsh. Helen Hersbberger-My ability to talk to Hazel Wolfe. Virginia Hopkins-Shy, unagressive manner to Mary Basehore. Elizabeth Hull-I leave all my senior books to Gertrude Zeppernick. .43. THE RED AND BLACK FCDR1927.. Velma Jones-My ability to sing to Helen Wagonner. Grace Ketcham-Position on Honor-Honor Roll to Florence Wallace. Ione Ketcham-Leave to any able Junior the G. R. C. Presidency. Marian Lockard-A pair of mischievous eyes to Pansy Knickles. Ida Mae Masamer-Reputation as Campus Flirt to Donald Knox. Helen McCracken-My senior study books to Helen Schell. Geraldine Morton-Love for study to Ruth Dull. Glynn Nichols-One pair of gym shoes to Dale Mills. Naomi Notestine-My ability to debate to Mae Highline. Dorothy Ohls-My "good looks" to Mable Bennet. Mary Phillips-A bottle of "winx" to Mildred Lorah. Lucy Rinehart-My walk across the assembly to Eva Hay. Helen Roby-My one well-used curling iron to Garland Cover Mabel Roush-My shiny nose to Thelma Sherlock. Lucille Roux-My blush to Blanche Peter. Edith Sawyer-One worn-out vanity case to Bob Adams. Mildred Schlenker-My giggles to Grace McNeil. Dellah Shenetield-My naturally curly Cartificialj hair to Bert Barger. Alice Shoemaker-One box of powder to Jessie Earnest. Esther Smith-My timidity to Nina Frederick. Martha Smith-My Senior Popularity to Betty Olive. Bernice Snyder-Dimple in my chin to Etta May Hindman. Ardinelle Stearns-My place on school Bus to Virginia Rosindale Qbeside Herbert Bowerj. Violet Stoudinger-My bottle of black hair-dye to Goldie Short. Winifred Stoudinger-A typewriter and a book "How To Get Along with Miss Frye" to Malcolm Dray. Velma Struble-My long hair to Auburn Luhring. Alice Van Curen-A box of orange-rouge to Mary Sheller. Margaret VVetherill-My "Way to get a fellow" to lVIary Vance. Betty Williams-My part as Juliet to Opal Leutz. Betty Wilson--My height to Jacob Seevers. Dorothy Yates-My feminine ways to Thelma Duffy. Dorothy Zulauf-My kid curlers to Jeanette Stewart. I, Lyndon Abbott, do bequeath to Wayne Dowell my studious ways. I, Carmen Alspach, leave all my unused detention slips to Paul Carbin. l leave all my Spanish papers to Carl Jones.-Signed by Carl Berry. To Raymond O'Dell I leave my book "How to grow tall"-by Calvin Brenneman. To Donald Dubbs, I, George Campbell, leave my seat in the assembly. I, Stanton Carle, leave to Robert Shaver my desire to argue. I, Ed Clark, leave one pocket of curls, from my baby days, to Alfred Fox. .44. THE RED AND BLACK ,F l 1 I I, James Crawford, do bequeath to Lowell Puffenberger my valuable UD historr notebook. To Charles YValters, I, Norman Fruth, do leave my quiet ways. l, Leland Gorrill, leave my ability to play Basketball to William Lloyd. I, Leo Green, leave my dumbness to Edgar Pugh. I, John Hayfield, leave my 100721 marks to Floyd Bucher. I, George Henry, leave my ability to get to school on time to Walter Boddy. I, Gale Herbert, leave my place in History class to John Harriman. To Delbert Lovins, I, Byron Hyte, do leave my winning ways with women. I, Frederick johnson, leave a portion of my good looks to James Carrel. I need the rest. I, Chester Keiffer, leave a set of "Tinker-Toy" to Hazel Wolfe. Handle with care! I, Delbert Kiser, leave a badly-wrecked history book to Leona Claypool. Don't read all the notes that are in it. Park Kissaberth-My place as the Court Fool of the Mechanical Drawing class to Harold Sylvester. Louis Lougee-I will my sublime height to Carl Jones providing he has to stoop when he goes through the assembly doors. NVilliam Manecke-To Orvil Stevens I leave my Physics notebook for reference next year. Howard McFadden-My bashfulness I leave to one almost as bashful as I--Neil Coffman. Hugh lVIorrison-My History arguments, I will to Dale lllarks. VVilliam Noble-To Lester Shebel I will the personality that draws all the girls my way. William Paine-To Opal Leutz I bequeath my appetite. lVIelvin Rogers-I leave my membership in the Detention Room club to Kenneth Vance, hoping he will be present at all meetings as faithfully as I. , Ross Simmons-To Floyd Muench I leave my place, in the assembly room and I hope he will fill it as quietly as I did. john Simkins-My place as the Chapel Soloist to Lowell Puffenberger. Charles Slater-My used but still useful Bookkeeping set to Ruth Nichols. Pat Smith-The charge of Ann Sheldon during Physics Lab. periods next year to Charles Wagner. Paul Stearns-My part as the High School Romeo, I will to Charles Jeifery. Gerald Walter-My loud and boisterous ways I leave to Theodore Gerlinger. Kenneth Walter-My desk and its contents to Glennard Nycum. Maurice Wernick-A Well-used English Literature Book to Delbert Lovins. Robert Yates-All of my great knowledge of Chemistry to Lucille Norris. George Young-My small stature I leave to James Loos. Ralph Cramer-I hereby give to Cleo Wilcox my wide knowledge of English Lit. .45. FOR 1927 E THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 E Senior Class Prophecy M iss HELPIN HERSHBERGER and Miss Naomi Notestine, world's famous debaters and elocutionists, are sailing for London to study for a year. After they return they will spend another six months in pre- paring for a debate with their rival, Gerald Walter, on-Resolvedg There should be no divorces. lt will be of great interest to the people and alumni of Fostoria to know that Prof. Delbert Kiser, known as Tid in his High School days, has been named superintendent of Greenville High School with Margaret Evenbeck as principal. Prof. Kiser and Miss Evenbeck are both graduates of Findlay College. Miss Dorothy Zulauf has been awarded the loving cup for her expert typing. Her record was hve hundred and one-fourth words a minute. Miss Zulauf is a graduate of Fostoria High School and of Tiffin Business University. lt is well to note that Miss Martha Anderson, also a graduate of F. H. S., won the Shorthand prize. Mr. Melvin Rogers has now assumed the title of Reverend. He has completed his course at Ohio State and will preach his first sermon at the Old Camp Meeting Ground on Culbertson Street. We hope that some church that is without a minister will appreciate Rev. Rogers and will make him their pastor. Miss Dorothy Yates accompanies him in the capacity of secretary. She writes many of his very eloquent speeches. Miss Dorothy Ohls and Cleo Mae Allis, Lucillels QParisian Modistej favorite manikins today sailed for America with many trunks full of cloth- ing to show to American women, for Lucille feels that although American women can dress, they still need the guidance of Paris. Miss Ohls and Miss Allis received a big ovation as they went on board the ship and everyone is looking forward to welcoming them in New York. Gale Herbert has accepted a position as bell hop on a trans-Atlantic plane operated by Mr. Stanton Carle. His duties are, while the plane is in the air, to keep the fan oiled, to keep the tail straight and to brush away the clouds. Since the air traflic has become so heavy, and since Charles Slater is lighter than air, he has been appointed trafiic officer for aeroplanes. We .46. THE RED AND BLACK FOR 192 I ope that it is not true that this is the closest he will ever get to Heaven Also we hope that he will not find his job tiresome, for among the fair drivers are Mable Roush and Lucy Rinehart. It has been rumored that Leo Green and Ruth Davis are taking the leading roles in Ben Turpin's latest picture. We shall not publish the name of the picture until it is nearer completion. Dorothy Franklin is a matron in a Children's Orphan Home. Miss Franklin has a fine personality and is beloved by every one. She has been matron in about every Home in U. S. This is a very fine record. Dorcas Griffin, the millionairess, who made her millions on a book she published, "How to Keep a Secret" is going to be in Fostoria for a few minutes and will give a short lecture from the platform of her privatt car. She has become very popular in her set in Paris. George Campbell and VVinifred Stoudinger have made their home in South Africa. They are professional rug Weavers and are making a living exporting their beautiful rugs all over the world. One was received by her famous sister, Violet Stoudinger, the great manikin, and it certainly is a work of art. Miss Viola Bormuth, the beautiful bareback rider with Ringling Brothers, received painful injuries when she fell from her horse during a performance recen-tly. Mrs. John Hayfield has petitioned for a divorce from her husband the noted cartoonist. She claims that his cartoons are too much on the order of their married life-tiresome. The Ruler factory of Robert Yates went up in smoke last night with an estimated damage of 512,000,000 No one was injured due to the excellent work of the fire-fighters under their new Captain, Harry Mosier. Miss Helen Caskie, who has travelled extensively for O. C. Harding during the last three years, has returned home with the object of her search. lt is the claw of an chxreneia, in which is held a rare and beautiful stone. Miss Caskie was well repaid for her service and was congratulated highly on her success as she is but the third person in the world ever to have found and caught the bird. Pat Smith is leaving next month for Egypt to re-whitewash the pyra mids. While he is there he will be admitted into the tomb of his ancestor King Tut and will be allowed to remove anything he desires. Professor Clirma Blessing is to accompany him to give any mathematical help needed. .47. THE RED AND BLACK FOR192 M The second Irving Berlin. Ralph Cramer, has chosen an assistant who will aid him in the copying of and in writing words for the latest jazz hits. His assistant is a very popular, young and witty New York belle, Miss Francis Etchen. We are expecting some fine, peppy songs from these artists. ' The Misses Velma Struble, Mary Phillips and Troas Conner who were disappointed in love have established a home for "Old Maids." Appli- cants must have sl00.00 and two dresses, one for every day and the other for her funeral services. Ladies must apply at least two years before entering in order that their references can be investigated. Glynn Nichols has broken the world's record as a deep sea diver. Mil- dred Schlenker came in second. Glynn dived into the Atlantic ocean from New York Dock and came up in Scotland. The dive was completed in nine hours, fourteen minutes and twenty-seven and a half seconds. VVord was received here today that Kenneth Walter, missionary to India, was "et up by the Cannibals thet live on Ceylon Isle." This is indeed sad news to his many friends and relatives here. His bones will be brought to Fountain Cemetery for interment. Rev. Melvin Rogers will have charge of burial services. Miss Ardinelle Stearns and Miss Ruth' Bradner, other graduates of Fostoria, are teaching deaf and blind mutes. Their method is very pecu- liar. They go through the motions and explain them to their pupils. They have studied dramatic art and are able to make up very pleasing speeches. Their pupils are advancing rapidly under their careful instructions. Mr. Ross Simmons has recently opened a cat and dog hospital. He also cares for pet worms, bugs, Hys, frogs and horses. He accepts lions, tigers and elephants if they are not too ferocious. YVe wish Mr. Simmons luck in his new undertaking. Miss Ida Mae Masamer, world-famous ventriloquist, is to give an entertainment here this evening. Miss Masamer is travelling through the country, and has appeared here before on Chautauqua programs. ' We feel that all who heard her before will be there again, besides many others. Mr. William Noble was awarded the world's championship in golf today, and has been chosen president of the New York Golf Club. MR Noble today set the par for golf, as he made 18 holes in 18 shots, which, as we all know too well, was never done before. Miss Dellah Shenefield has just started an optical office at 1012 N. Ash Street, Bascom, with Miss Beatrice Hartsough as an assistant. They .42-Q. are both capable and efficient young ladies. They will be glad for any patronage that anyone extends to them. After a long vacation in Europe, lNIr. YVm. Anderson has returned to station W. F. H. S. as chief and favorite announcer. Mr. Anderson is noted for his clear, well modulated voice which can be plainly heard at a great distance, when others are indistinct. He has done much to make the programs from VV. F. H. S. interesting, having secured co-operation among the participants, which makes the programs still more interesting. The new Kissaberth garage opened yesterday with very fine exhibi- tions of the latest models in Fords and Lincolns. This is the third garage opened in this district by Mr. Park Kissaberth, Agent. Mr. Kissaberth' has won several contests in automobile selling, and has become so well known that he has been made agent in Japan, and his garages are sights of wonder to the Japanese. Mr. Kissaberth is also known for his newly perfected brakes, which are famous because of the many suits of infringement, which, of course had no effect on Mr. Kissaberthn Miss Bernice Snyder has opened a Kindergarten at 420 Glenwood Avenue. She has many pupils now and it is safe to say she will have many more, for she is remembered as being a young woman very capable in han- dling children, and many mothers feel that their children need at least a year of Miss Snyder's discipline. The pupils are taught dancing and expression and all the small cour- tesies children need. Miss Snyder has also written a book on children, which many mothers follow. Miss Lucille Roux, whose poems have created quite a bit of comment in the literary world, is visiting Miss lone Ketcham, the great patroness of the arts, in New York. She is there to obtain local color for a poem of city life which she expects to write soon. Friends here have received very interesting letters from Miss Roux in which she tells of her many enriching afternoons spent in the studios of authors and painters. There, literature and art are discussed and experiences are told, and Miss Roux said, "one can gain much knowledge by just remaining silent and listening to the ideas, but one can gain a richer understanding of these highly intellectual people by joining in the discussions." Miss Roux is now thinking of opening a studio. .49. M HE RED AND BLACK FORggglg2g7 " THE RED Miss Virginia Hopkins sailed Monday on another of her famous explorations into darkest Africa. She is more completely equipped this trip than ever before, and expects to learn many of the secrets yet to be discovered about Africa. She expects to find the long-lost tribe of Xythyrithu and bring back many relics from that tribe. On previous voyages, Miss Hopkins has written many interesting letters back home telling of thrilling escapades with natives, and wild beasts. Miss Hopkins' nerve is unshaken, and she is as anxious as ever to get back to Africa. Louis Lougee has been appointed Ambassador to Finland. He received his appointment partly through the efforts of Senator Wernick, of Utah, who is quite influential at lWashington. However, Mr. Lougee was also appointed on his own merits as a diplomat. Throughout his youth he held various positions which seemed to have trained him for this work. Mr. Lougee sails for Finland in September accompanied by his very capable secretary, Miss Marion Lockard, who will have charge of his business. Dr. Shelby Knepper today performed another of his delicate opera- tions. Th'e case seemed hopeless when Dr. Knepper with his nurses, Ger- aldine Morton, and Nieta Ash, whom he has trained as his own personal nurses, took the case. The patient was on the operating table from eight until eleven but finally Dr. Knepper triumphed and the patient is doing very well. Dr. Knepper now has a hospital of his own, and has a school for nurses. He gives lectures, but is busier studying and performing serious operations. Dr. Knepper is known all over America and thousands come to him. Mlle. Marie Paravlorva, the great dancer and reader, fMiss Martha Smithl is to be in the city from noon today until noon tomorrow, and we have persuaded her to give us a program this evening. Mlle. Parav- lorva is making a tour of the countries for the second time. The public demanded her return after the hrst tour, and she is making this one just to satisfy the people. After this tour she expects to retire, for she is engaged to be married in the fall. Miss Lenore Byerly has accepted a position as Physical Director at the Y. W. C. A. at Santa Fe, New Mexico. In the winter and in the sum- .S0. AND BLACK FOR1927E THE RED AND BLACK FUR 1927 E ' mer she goes out into the Indian villages to teach the lndian women, as well as the girls, household arts, and teaches them also how to amuse themselves. She finds the work very interesting and very worth while. The Indians are picturesque and it is quite satisfying to know that you have had something to do toward helping their civilization. Miss Byerly has made many friends among the Indians and they have done many things for her. The contract for the new Alaskan Capitol building has been granted to Mr. Norman Fruth, a very able architect. Mr. Fruth says he intends to make the building typical of the country Cwe suppose he means icicles, igloos, etc.j as he does all his buildings. Mr. Fruth has made an intensive study of architecture, and has build- ings in Africa, and Siberia, which have caused quite a bit of talk. He built a Potash plant in South Africa, and the Woolworth building in Siberia. Hugh Morrison, prominent New York lawyer, scored another victory today, when the jury announced Carl Berry, famous judge, whom Mr. Morrison was defending, not guilty. Mr. Morrison has lately become famous through his brilliant cross- examining and his wonderful gift of oratory. When he undertook the seemingly hopeless task of defending Mr. Berry, many shook their heads and said at last Mr. Morrison would meet his Waterloo, for was not the evidence against Mr. Berry overwhelming? However, Mr. Morrison dis- closed spectacular new evidence and in a marvelous speech convinced every one of Mr. Berry's innocence. The famous U. S. Marine Band, under the leadership of Johni Sim- kins, will give a concert Tuesday evening in the Auditorium Theater. It is advisable to get tickets early for there is sure to be a crowd at the theater as Mr. Simkins' band is one of the noted bands of America and it would be a great education to hear it. This band has played before practically all the kings of Europe and has had many interesting experiences of which Mr. Simkins will tell. The King of Czechoslovakia was ,especially pleased with the solo of George Henry, who plays the tuba. The University of Cuba at last has been successful in securing the former All-American Champion, Edward Clark, as coach of athletics. Mr. Clark has been in great demand and it is indeed an honor to have him with the University. .SI. N THE RED AND BLACK FOR1927" , , 7 , 7. H ,. , WY. ,.1 In talking to Mr. Clark, we find that he is still unmarried, in spite of the fact that he has been a life guard on one of the beaches along the coast. Mr. Clark has kept fit, as have most athletes, by being an iceman in Fos- toria, his home town. Miss Doris Brandeberry, another able young woman, was chosen as Athletic Director of the girls. One of the most spectacular scoops of the year was made Wednesday by Mr. Carman Alspach, one of the recent, new members of the stock exchange. A fortune was made in one day by Mr. Alspach but he says that he is going to continue to dabble in stocks. Mr. Alspach came to 'Wall Street when but a young man. He obtained a very minor position in one of the stock offices and since has con- tinued to work his way upward to the prominent position he now holds. He has studied the stocks and become a master of that art. He has become such an authority on stocks that today thousands flock to seek his advice and have made their fortunes by his wise counsel. Miss Helen McCracken, now worth millions, was one of the many who profited by his advice. Mrs. C. S. Green received word that Miss Marion Anderson, who went to join the merry throng at Hollywood has been given a live-year contract with hrletro-Goldwyn at quite a substantial salary. She has been given the lead in one of the big pictures to be launched soon but has not been given a name. Miss Anderson has met some of the actors and actresses and has found them quite as interesting as the life they lead. Miss Dorothy Dillon has just finished her studies of decorating and architecture in Europe and has been given the privilege of decorating the palace of the king of Denmark. This is quite an honor both to Miss Dillon and to America, for she is the second American to be so honored. Miss Dillon says that the castle is quite charming as it stands and she feels she will have to hustle to do any better. Many French masters speak very well of her work and feel that per- haps someday she will be a second Elsie De Wolfe. One of the most brilliant weddings of the season took place yesterday at the Presbyterian Church, when Miss Betty Williams became the bride of Mr. Paul Stearns. .53. THE RED AND BLACK FOR Miss Williams will be remembered as the famous Prima-Donna of the American stage. She studied abroad under the best teachers, and gave many concerts before fashionable European Audiences. After she returned to America, she was immediately received by the Metropolitan Opera Com- pany and played in many roles. Mr. Stearns is noted for his famous agricultural experiments and is known as the farmer's friend. He has put many bills beneficial to the farmers through Congress, and, it is rumored, he will be the next Secretary of Agriculture. Vve know that if he were to be appointed, the country would be greatly benefited, for he has had much experience on the farm, and knows the needs of the farmers. A new government book has recently been put on the market and has caused quite a bit of comment. Lyndon Abbott, an eminent authority on government, is the author of the new book. This book differs from the others in as much as it is so much clearer and more concise, especially on the topic of direct primary. It is said that in Mr. Abbott's youth he debated on the subject of the direct primary and that he determined then, to make clear to everyone, the direct primary, for so few Civics contained a clear explanation and he had to do so much research on this subject. Two young men have recently been put on the Keith Circuit and have been quite successful. Their names are Barney Hyte and Bill Paine. They have an especially original make-up and their repertoire is funny and very clever. These boys have made it their aim never to present the same show twice. This is something entirely dillerent and we all wish these two boys the best of success. The United Glass Company has just finished one of its most success- ful years and has called to its aid Miss Alice Van Curen, one of the best expert accountants the country has ever known. Miss Van Curen has been very busy especially at this time closing the books of many noted firms. lt is said that a company does not enter prop- erly upon a new year without having Miss Van Curen go over its books. We are very glad to see so many of our young ladies becoming such eflicient business fleaders. Mr. Fred Johnson has become the talk of Paris. Always a very original clothier he has started something entirely new. He is having a young men's style show. Not in the literal sense of the word, but some- .53. 1927 H THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 El thing just as charming. He has tennis games in order to show the sport wear both of the participants and of the on-lookers. He has dances to show the latest evening wear for young men. He has teas, operas, mat- inees, golf, morning calls and every occasion that calls forth its special cos- tume. He has his own young men to take part and you may be sure they are perfect athletes also. Invitations are sent to those whom he wishes to come and all others are excluded. Mr. James Crawford has gone to New York for a brief stay of two or three weeks as chief buyer of his own chain of dry goods stores. He started with one store in Fostoria, Ohio and increased the number rapidly in the surrounding towns and from there also expanded. Although he has competent men to do it for him, and although he certainly doesn't have to do it himself, he continues to do his own buying and always sets the styles in the towns where his stores are located. A lecture will he given this evening by Miss Norma Copley, welfare worker of Chicago. She has a great message to bring to us concerning her truly wonderful work in the slums. She is now trying to raise money in America to furnish a home for the homeless who are not already dead from cold. She says the home doesn't need to be very large and she feels everyone of us ought to give at least a nickel toward the worthy cause. It would truly be a heavenly feeling to know that you have helped to buy a thumb tack for such a wonderful institution. l hope many will feel that they can contribute as generously as Miss Copley designates. George Young yesterday was decorated for bravery by Chester Keiffer, steward of the S. S. Listerania, for saving Leland Gorrill, a rather absent-minded professor, who was going to Venice to study the water conditions there. Mr. Gorrill placed a fish-pole on his steamer chair and Hung himself overboard. Mr. Young, a sailor standing near, saw him and jumped into the shark-infested waters to save him. Strange to say, the sharks turned and swam away as hard as they could, and Mr. Young was thrown a life preserver, and saved Mr. Gorrill. Captain William Manecke was much excited for his boat had heretofore been noted as one of the most peaceful on the high seas. Miss Margaret Wetherill of Pisgah who has long been noted for her bombastic essays was appointed yesterday to the principalship of the Fos- toria Junior High School. fNote-Pisgah is a village of two hundred and fifty people located in the hills of Timbuktooj .q4. THE RED .. AND BLACK FOR 1977 H A fine Farmer's Institute was held here yesterday under the auspices of Calvin Brenneman, president of this Grange. There were many fine exhibitions, and it was exceedingly difficult to award prizes. The prizes were as follows: Esther Smith, pig, Leota Hainen, heiferg Lonella Frehse, corn, Elizabeth Hull, pumpkin. Other officers of the Grange are: Edith Sawyer, Vice-President: and Grace Ketcham, Secretary. Howard McFadden has opened a wholesale grocery house in this city. This is a great boost to our city, and we surely hope he will be successful in this work. He has moved into the new McFadden building, and now work has begun on the "McFadden Flats," which are to be the most beau- tiful apartments in the city. Miss Kathryn Gorrill has opened a ranch of five thousand acres in VVyominig. She has engaged twenty cowboys, but of course intends to oversee the work herself. The Woman's Club, with Miss Kathleen Guernsey as president, and Miss Helen Roby as vice-president, has opened its new club house. The Woman's Club has continually grown, until now it is a great inlluence in the community. It has opened playgrounds, parks and kindergartens. lt gives plays which are truly very good for benefits. Miss Guernsey says that they are planning to build an orphanage some time in the future, and they are hoping for the co-operation of the city in whatever way they take to raise money. Miss Velma Jones has recently finished a monument to the young people of New York. It is to be unveiled June second. Miss Jones studied the art of sculpture abroad and her work was so superior that she was asked to make a statue to be placed in Central Park. She at once said she thought nothing would be more appropriate than a monument to the young people, not only of New York but of all U. S., for it is they who are to carry on the government and work of the world in the future. After Miss Jones finishes this, she is going to Paris to remain for some time. Miss Betty Wilson, the second Mlle. Suzanne Llenglen, played yester- day at Plaza Gardens, in San Francisco, with Miss Alice Shoemaker. Miss VVilson and Miss Shoemaker won the set, and wireless messages, telegrams. and cablegrams poured in from all over the world in congratulation. This game had been looked forward to for the last month, as the outstanding national news item. .5S. .-.I THE RED I s AND BLACK FUR 1927 H Life is just one fool thing after anotherg love is just two fool things after each other. Harry Ahlenius-As l was sitting on my thought, a seat struck me. Dorothy F.-VVould you put yourself out for me? Tid-Why, certainly I would. D.-Then please do it now, it's after twelve. Betty O.-My watch isn't going. Thelma S.-lVas it invited? llladge Bethel-Doctor, why does a small cavity feel so large to the tongue? Dentist--Just the natural tendency of your tongue to exaggerate, I suppose. VVhat this country really needs is a good live-cent parking place. ' Paul Carbin-XVhat makes you think llloses was a fraternity man? Clark LatshawAlVc-ll, wasn't he in the thick of the rushes? Betty VVade-Gimme a hag of popcorn. Vendor-Five or ten? Betty-l said onel James Loos Qto graduating seniorjfVVell so long, jim, have a good vacation. "Say, what's limhurger cheese composed of ?" "lt ain't composed. lt's decomposedf' Our idea of a real Scotchman, is a man that makes his aerial out of harhed wire so the birds can't sit there. A brain is only as strong as its weakest think. lllaurice Wernick-A go-getter is a fellow with suflicient money to hire someone else to get it. Leo Green-An optimist is a man who jumps every time he hears a cork pop. .S6. XJ Juniors 9 I AI.-wuz Slzlzviaks ....... ......... P residenl NINA-x FREDERICKS ,,... ..... I 'ive President .ANNE SHEI.DON-,, ...... Se1'rf'!1lr-1' f,RVEl, S'rl2vl5Ns - un- Trernvurer First Row Pugh, Edgar linsehore, Mary linrl, Vernon Phillips, Dorothv Rothacre, Arthur Sheldon, Ann .-Xntlerson, XVilfred Fifth Row Lott, floyd Rupert, Glzulvs Second Row Norris, Lucille Foster, Urlo Uvermire, Helen Cramer, Paul Hindmon, Etta Mav Loos, james Dull, Ruth Sixth Row Bennett, Mahle Knox, Donald Third Row Luhring, Auburn Sterling, Kathryn Keiser, Lowell Nichols, Ruth Mills, Dale Stewart, -leanette Snyder, Lloyd Fourth Row filzlypnol, Leona Karger, Bert Zepernick, Gertrude Bower, Herbert Kiser, Louise Uohel, Kenneth Schell, Helen Seventh Row Latshaw, Cla rk XVallace, Florence Sheller, Mary Nycum, Glenartl Bethel, Madge Hennig, Arthur Kisnheth, Foster Henry, Ferne Yates, Fred Athey, Hilda Fisher, Bruce Alurrus, Helen Duhbs, Donald McNeil, Grave Hiser, Donavon Broyles, Charlotte Brightwell, james Gerlinger, Theodore Not in Picture Carter. livron llowell, XXVZIYIIE -links, Russell Kirnes. Milton fi0l"l:lHLlll. Neil Draw, Malcolm Kunes, Mlchael Lovins, llellwert Corner, Melvin First Row Second Row Boyd Russell Leutz, Opal Sherlock Thelma Muench, Floyd Marks Dale Hay, Eva Frederick Nina Seever, Jake Cole Dale VVaggoner, Helen lower Garland O'Dell, Raymond lones C arl jeffrey, Charles Fifth Row Solomon, Louis Olive, Elizabeth Babb, Albert Foltz, Annabel VValters, Charles jones, Neville Boddy, WValter Sixth ROW Lorah, Mildred Carbin, Paul Peter, Blanche Shader, Paul Rosendale, Virginia Carrel, james Mitchell, Paul Not in Picture Third Row Kiefer, Edward Highline, Mae VVelsh, Delbert Knickles, Pansy Lloyd, VVilliam Harriman, john Fox, Alfred 'VlcDermid, Martin Schell, Leonard Thompson, Richards, Gladys Shehel, Lester Vance, Ma Fourth Row Clevenger, Gladys Stevens, Orvel VValsh, Hilda Flemming, Carl Wilcox, Cleo Adams, Robert Bucher, Floyd Seventh Row Cole, Donald Short, Goldie Sylvester, Harold Beck, Herman VVagner, Charles Shaver, Robert Pnfienberger, Lowell Rigby, Harold Morgart, Hulda Herald Vance, Kenneth FY Yvolfe, Hazel M THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 E Junior Class History Jfoot and light-hearted I take to the open road. Healthy, free, and the world before me, The long brown path before me leading -wherefver I choose. WHITMAN. IN THIS world of sadness and gaiety there still remains the greatest of life's questions, unsolved and as unfathomable as ever. In the darkness of the night, in the dazzling brilliance of the day, the great shadow of doubt creeps ever onward and upon us. Unseen it grasps us with its hoary talons and holds us as the mountain eagle clutches its struggling prey. The great question of knowledge is still unsolved. The doubt of complet- ing higher education is ever present. On that memorable day in September, 1924, the greatest crisis of our lives suddenly loomed above us and enveloped the bright blue skies of our happiness with the darkening cloud of uncertainty. Shall we enter High School? That is the greatest question before the youth of the nation today-the great question of advanced education. Shall We spend four years of the best time of our lives in laboring with the perplexing questions and studies offered in High School. But young hearts face enterprises that turn aside a veteran of life's service. Iacta alea est! One hundred and forty-two students entered upon the most perilous adventure and the most scenic exploration of their lives. The romance of discovery and the great desire for exploration into the unknown are probably the earliest emotions that man experiences. and they will continue ever to be the supreme passion of life. It was the emo- tion of discovery and exploration that led the earliest caveman from the quiet wooded forest into the deep recesses of the foreboding mountains, and down again into the defiles of a new valleyland. There he found onlv a transitory satisfaction in the cool gurgling springs and the quiet verdurc of the hills. Every night he watched the great red sun sink behind that vast barrier in the westward, and the desire to see what lay beyond the tree fringed hills grew into a passion. Then one day he tracked the dying roe- buck through the half-buried pass into the land of his Heart's Desire. But not yet was that restless longing satisfied and again he left behind his old home for a new. His life was now one of restless longing and ever the great cloud of doubt and anxiety enveloped the peaks in the glowing west. He feared the perils ofthe westward journey, but still the passion lived and .60. THE RED AND BLACK FOR 19 took root. Ever he explored into the tortuous canyons and gazed with eyes of wonder on new worlds. Countless aeons passed and still the great passion burned in man's bosom. In the solemn tapestries of heaven the scientist found new glories, on the trackless sea the navigator found new paradises, in the great firma- ment of knowledge dazzling stars twinkled through the enshrouding night of ignorance. Centuries have rolled by since then, but still the great desire for exploration is burning in man's heart as faithfully as the holy flames of Vesta. The romance of exploration--Uto see what is on the other side of the mountains of ignoranceu is still as inspiring as it was then, but still the shadows of uncertainty and fear envelope the glowing peaks of knowledge, and turn many back from his valley of "I-Ieart's Desire." Therefore exploration into life and education is not a new passion, but one that was born with the earliest man, and the same fear that enveloped the heart of the caveman turns many travelers of life's roads backward today. Nevertheless man still yearns to find new worlds, not vast continents, nor paradisal fountains of youth, but rather clear springs of knowledge that will cool the feverish brow of ignorance. All men who love their country, or their posterity, yearn to overcome the mountains of illiteracy and bask in the glorious sunshine of knowledge. That is the fundamental reason that so many weary travelers of life's roads "Waste" the best years of their lives in High School, and allow the great passion of exploration to burn' in their bosoms. Bright blue skies were enshrouded with the great cloud of doubt and anxiety when one hundred and forty-two Pilgrims entered the sacred con- fines of F. H. S. and laboriously started the long journey over the moun- tains of difficulty into the land of "Heart's Desiref, The highest range and the roughest road loomed above us first. Dark and foreboding it towered to the sky and its peaks were lost in black clouds, but through the mists shone a calm, steady light, the silver star of knowledge. Ever the weary Pilgrims struggled onward and left deep footprints on the pathway. Those who follow us up the perilous ascent hnd those emblems of success deep marked in the age old rocks. Written in those silent records one will find that these travelers began early to leave their contributions to life and knowledge. In athletics "Jakie" Seever left a mark in gridiron history that fans will never forget. The clarion call of the band summoned many musicians among whom are James Richards fnow a member of a well .61. 27 F ETHE RED AND BLACK FOR1927 known orchestral Clark Latshaw, Raymond O'Dell, Floyd Muench, and Edward Keefer. But the road was long and perilous, and those who turned to look below them lost heart. Overhead the heavy clouds of uncertainty still spread over the sky and it was only the gleaming light of the star of knowledge that kept us going. But when we reached the top we looked forward into the new valley with pride. The low, gloomy glen behind us seemed cruel and foreboding and we turned our eyes away from the past into the roseate future. For three, long months We reveled in the glories of this paradisal valley-land, but soon the yearning for discovery grasped us and we reso- lutely started up the steep mountains that barred our way. All explora- tions must have leaders and be tied with bonds of fidelity to a common cause and a golden ideal. VVith Charles Jeffery as President, Nina Freder- icks as Vice-President, Anne Sheldon as Secretary, and Orvel Stevens as Treasurer, the Pilgrims once more began their long and dangerous ascent. Now skies seemed more blue and the silver arc of knowledge hung like a jewel before us, leading us onward. ln an expedition there is plea.sure as well as work. Manly times ou: hearts were made more gay by the beautiful strains of some world master- piece of music played by our accomplished fellow-traveler, Charles Jeffery. In the orchestra Ruth Nichols and Clark Latshaw added the beautiful tones of the violin and cornet. ln the Glee Club we were represented by Blodwin Richards, Helen Waggoner, and Ruth Nichols. ln the field of Athletics several bright stars shone, among who-m were Bert Barger, Wayne Dowell, Auburn Luhring, Dale Mills and the varsity players, Jakie, Alfreld Fox and Kenneth Vance. But mingled with the pleasures, sorrows too, must have their place. Death, that grim and serene invader, claimed its toll. Lester Youngblood was laid carefully to rest by the rough road of life, and with weary hearts the Pilgrims passed onward. Onward and upward to where blue skies shone calmly and serenely, we struggled and lol Like stout Cortez, when with eagle eyes he gazed on the Pacific, we viewed the wonders spread out before us. Stately mansions and palatial grounds stretched away to the horizon, but they were as the forbidden fruit of old-they were ours when we deserved and earned them. In this paradisal valley we lost many of our number. Some lingered to win honors within those narrow mountain walls, but the rest hurried .63. I L l THE RED AND BLACK FDR 1927 E onward up the cliff to where we saw the sacred flame of knowledge burning in the holy niche of experience. lt was now the Junior Pilgrims began to really show their worth, -lake Seevers was elected President, Nina Fredericks, Vice-President, Anne Sheldon, Secretary, and Orvel Stevens, Treasurer. ln every club we were represented. In Girl Reserves were twenty-two new members, and as many in the Boyls Hi-Y Club. On the varsity teams we opened the eyes of the sporting world. VVith the scarlet and steel banner of our host flying in the breeze, we proudly ascended the steep cliff, and planted our glorious colors there. Victorious we stood on the summit and smiled the smile the whole world knows-the smile of the conqueror. We had proven ourselves to be the best entertainers at the spectacular Junior-Senior Banquet, we had proven our worth in athletics, in music, in art, in oratory, and in scholarship, but as We reached with eager hands for the sacred flame of knowledge it moved away as mysteriously as the meteor of the marsh. We are all merely explorers in this great world of life, and the great passion of dis- covery still burns in our hearts. What lies on the other side of the moun- tains of ignorance we do not know, but as we watch each graduating class ascend the heights and vanish below the horizon into the paradise of "Heart's Desire," we feel the mighty passion that thrilled the caveman, and shouldering the World we pursue the tantalizing call of knowledge. Dreams, books, are each a worldg and books 'wc know, Aire a substantial world, both pure and good, Round these, with tendrils strong as flesh ana' blood, Our pastime and our happiness will grow. -WORDSWORTH. .6j. HT!-lE RED AND BLACK FUR 1927 H A lvoy sat in the study hall- He did not hear the hell, And when he reached his English Class 'lille teacher gave him-extra home work. l'l'his pertains only to Sophomores and lfreshmen, Juniors and Seniors do not get such "stuff."J lVe all thought Russell Alinks was crazy hut he sure proved it hy telling the class that the Hi-Y was a sorority. 'l'HlC 'l'UURlS'l' A blanket A Hivver A kettle Or two, Nowhere to go And nothing to do. 'l'hat's a tourist. 'l'o ayoid criticism, say nothing, do nothing, he nothing. Klarian Anderson was having trouhle defining the word "arrears" and the teacher had asked her to use it in a sentence. Deep thought for a moment, then a great light. "Helen has dirt hchind arrears," she spoke up jubi- lantly. lt may he true that it takes all kinds of people to make a world, hut sometimes we think it is overstocked on some varieties. ,lust to wait for a train, Always gave him a pain: He tried to cross first- To his sorrow. But the train was too fast, And he didn't get past- 'l'hey're having his funeral Tomorrow. .64. f""X 'fi Soplwmores '29 H.-XRRX' GRIFFITH .... ,g., , ..,..... P rr.vi1lf'l11 AI.-XXINE IJ.-xxxsk--- .... l'ife Presiflvnf DIARY F.-xkco ......... ...,. S erretary NUR xmx HAWKINS --- .... 7'r'm.mrer First Row Filhart, David Carter, lilizaheth Gatnertsfelder, Arthur Munn, llessa fuvrett, litlgar Uorrill, Luis Scott, Anson Fifth Row Matthews, Howard McClellan, Helen Burke, Don llutrhins, Loretta Beeson, Clinton Uule. Ruth Fakalos, james Second Row Zimmerman, Ruth VValters, Donald llall, lilizalteth Fling, Gerald Dillon, Edna Bowl, Robert Stahl, Irene Sixth Row Faves, Reba Gamertsfelder, Arthur Muon, Marv Slosser, Carl Adelsperger, Inez Crosby, Iiarl Dull, Gertrude Third Row Schaffer, Fred Allen, Claudia 'l'hurnton, Alhert Bihhee, Gladys Gregnrv, Kenneth Stannard, Florence Earl, Clarence Seventh Row VVilliams, Hugh liemesderfer, Bessie Keitfer, Marion Clary, Vanda Smith, Lester l3eVVald, lda Golden, Patil Fourth Row Massev, Thelma ller, Ivan Snyder, lsahelle Hawkins, Norman McDermid, -lessie llarley, Robert Danner, Maxine Not in Picture Anderson, Harold Barash, VVilliam Gram, Fred First Row Reese, Richard Yates, Nellie Clark, Lyman Churtz, Evelyn Curtis, Edwin Fargo, Mary Callin, Norman Furman, Velma Fifth Row Scharf, Margaret McFadden, Robert Mogle, Evelyn Cleveland, Robert Flechtner, Margaret Davis, Paul Quail, Thelma Tiutsman, Elmer Second Row Cramer, Lavonne Lee, Charles johnson, Geraldine Haywood, l-Iarold Bristow, Violet llicken, Adam V Kraft, Virginia Flefhtner, Harry Sixth Row Ash, Credora LeComte, john Zuern, Mildred Evenheck, Robert Eckels, Helen WVeeks, Steve Thurber, Lela Krnetz, George Third Row Pratt, Marv Good, VValter NVent, Stella Vosburg, Frederick Koontz, Nina Grirliths, Harry Ayres, Agnes Kroetz, Robert Seventh Row Gilliard, juyce Stone, Valjean Malcney, Alice Roth, Harry Moore, Edna Biggs, Richard Snyder, Florence Nusser, Royal Fourth Row Notestine, Bertha Stevens, Harry Bormuth, Florence Streeley, Norman Drake, Ruby Adams, ,lack Morgan, Kathleen Conner, Carl Eighth Row Detrou, Hazel Fox, Evelyn Border, Cordelia Lovins, Flo Slusser, Helene Freese, Helen bl ames, Josephine Slemmer, Ovivian THE RED AND BLACK 1301119275 Sophomore Class History IN A majestic building th-ere dwells the Torch of Education. The Torch that men have known and have striven to carry forward since the begin- ning of time. Sometimes it has become almost extinguished by the ravages of ruthless monarchs and greedy kings, but it has continued to burn faith- fully through all the dark ages of ignorance and superstition. Black-robed monks have toiled to keep it alive, stately kings have bowed humbly in acknowledgement of its power and now little children serve to keep it burning brightly. 1 Many years ago the class of "29" filed through the portals of this mansion which is called Studyland and accepted the Torch. How insignifi- cant they must have felt once they were within those huge yawning doors and sensed the solemn majesty of high ceilings and walls. After the first timidity had worn ofl there were reported many cases of hand-to-hand com- bat. Like all small children they were eager to show off, and boy-like knew of only one way, to fight. The small girls were content to strut like pea- cocks or to laugh and to make eyes at their heroes. Their first year was one of joy, for first grade teachers are always agreeable and have many new and interesting games for pupils to play. But their second year was one of disappointments and disillusions. They were introduced to the strictest task master in the school, the master's voice which has since dominated their entire school life. lt was forever at their elbows keeping them from committing forbidden pleasures. Although strict, it saved them from many severe punishments by warning them that the act they were contemplating would be considered wrong in the eyes, of the teachers. They became acquainted with the three "R's", Reading, 'Riting and 'Rithmetic. Their clumsy fingers labored over scrawly, crooked letters, they puzzled their heads over Arithmetic and vainly sought to extract the correct answers for impossible problems. After several years had passed and they were permitted to open the geography books, a new world opened before their eyes, new lands. odd people and their queer modes of living were studied. Long division baffled their over-worked minds. but they persisted and finally, it was mastered. A glimpse was given them of the human body and strange it proved to be. They turned to llistory next and marvelled at the daring deeds of bravery so many men had performed in days of old. Bird clubs which added a new interest to the daily routine were formed. Thus six years passed and they were united within the bounds of junior High School. Vast surprises awaited them there, numerous teach- .6S. THE RED AND BLACK ers, many Class rooms, strong bells and diflicult lessons. The innumerable steps were bewildering and many quite lost their way. The students acted like Marionettes when the bells rang, a bell for this class, another for that, but they were very obedient dolls. The boys were introduced to manual training. ln domestic science the girls learned to sew and cook. Tribute was paid in their seventh year to one of their beloved classmates whose passing was regarded with the deepest sorrow, Louise Priddy, wh'o strug- gled against heavy odds. In the eighth year, organizations were formed of the honor pupils, officers were selected to assist the teachers in holding high the banner of good class standing. Special programs were arranged making the meetings more interesting. Home talent was employed, some of the students showed marked ability in certain branches. Chapel was enjoyed every week and these were hours of true bliss and content. Plays were reproduced which delighted both players and audience. Several months before the close of the school year mysterious whis- pers could be heard, Graduation, plays and dancing. A fever of excite- ment soon prevailed especially when the English teacher would look specu- latively at certain pupils for long moments: slowly the shoulders of these students would straighten, their heads go up and they would squirm under her piercing glance. What a bustle of preparation went onl How busy they Were, lessons were neglected but that did not bother them as they had more important objects than lessons in I.ife at this time. The last day finally arrived, the excitement was at its height, and with nervous fingers final preparations were made. That evening the play unraveled itself before hundreds of eyes and when the last sentence had been spoken and the curtain went down amid a storm of applause a breath taking moment ensued when the diplomas were distributed. How thrilling to clutch to their hearts that bit of scroll which represented years of hard labor. They must have longed at that moment for a great open field to shout their joy and exultation to the winds but they were forced to stiHe their longings. and march sedately down the steps and into another year of school life which took them into an entirely different sphere. The new school year dawned clear and bright and with conflicting emotions they entered the wide-swung portals of Studyland again. Several times they had dropped the torch only to raise it higher and toss it the more defiantly at the enemy, Ignorance. "Onward, Ever Onward" was their motto and they had striven faithfully to live up to it. At the starting of this new journey the forces joined hands and promised faithful allegiance to one another to carry their Torch. A fine group of teachers confronted them in the book 'lEducation." Hostile glances were cast upon them. ,69, FUR 1927 E THE RED Verily they were considered the worst kind of heathens. But the teachers were small in comparison to the upper classmen who assailed these neophytes from every direction, and thoroughly initiated them by various kinds of torture, all kinds of menial tasks were forced upon them such as shining shoes, brushing clothes and tying shoe laces. Added to their miserable hazing were many and endless books to peruse and from which to extract the most unheard of answers. Many fell by the way but the remaining grasped the Torch and holding it higher Haunted the banner in the face of their enemy. They were introduced to the famous jail of the High School: namely, the Detention room to which an instant dislike was taken. However, Detention slips were showered upon them until they became familiar with every nook and corner and the room was never passed without a shudder of apprehension. They were represented in the Athletics by Richard Biggs who played on the gridiron. In the musical contest Paul Golden sang a solo. When the honor rolls were published many Freshmen had gained a place on them. Several times during the year Freshmen led the Honor-Honor Roll. The next year they were considered as upper classmen and conse- quently treated very graciously by both faculty and students. They organ- ized and adopted the colors of purple and white. They still struggle onward stamping out their foes and striving to secure a firm hold on Education. May they keep going as bravely as they have started. .0. AND BLACK FOR 1927 H 1 W, S' .'s,. K. 4 fb" ? A -H ,a N iii' 5 V 'ff' M I Freshmen '30 F1 rst Row Second Row Bohver Beatrice Myers, Earl l astret Raymond Smith, Glenna C rocker Martha Byerly, Kenneth X oung David Bates, VVilda Blaser l hurman Pierce, Charles Mei anmlless, Grace Zimmerman, Geneva lxt rn Xlpha VVarner, Harold Fifth Row Robinette, Virginia Stephenson, Kenneth Graves, Lamlelia Babb, Charles jones, Dorothy Raymont, Albert Clark, Ruth Sixth Row Reidling, Carle Apple, Levetla Haynes, Ernie Lamfrom, Alma Cook, Richard Strait, Merrit Miller, Evelyn Feasel, Grace -lackman, Lillian Third Row Tarris, Ellen Leonard, George Munn, Arvilla Lambert, Maurice Daugherty, Helen Schlatter, Richard Kisabeth, Onlee Fourth Row Cobb, Robert Iler, Marjorie Bayless, jerd Shebel, Lucille Coon, Francis Brickles, Ethel Ahlenius, Harry Seventh Row Trafelet, Esther Shrider, VValter Batrlorf, Dorren Maloney, Jane Greene, Cha rles Mahony, Harold Hoenicke, Laura McClead, Harriet Devore, Harold First Row Second Row Third Row Fourth Row Copley, liarlis Hartline, Ernest VVhitta, Ruth Morgan, Fred Long, Katheryn Hiles, Helen Sylvester, joe Comer, lixelxn james, Robert Herhert, VVilliam Reeder, Viola VValters, Ruth Norris, lsahel Stewart, Mary Mincks, Dale Cole, Harold Doyle, VVilliam Lamson, Earl Yeasting, Ruth Simonis, lena Knepper, Vera Kern, Opal Ford, Robert Thrailkill Paul Pole, Herhert Furman, Gilbert Vllarrington, Dorothy Hull, Mildred Fifth Row NVade, Betty Snyder, Chas. Renner, Buelah Hawkins, Melvick Rasey, Thelma Alexander, Arthur Brandeherry, Garland Sixth Row Kroetz, Carl Henry, Josephine Ewan, Rohert Gregory, Thelma Davis, Firm YVard, Pauline Stone, Donald Feckle, Marcus Crow, Lucille Seventh Row French, Jack Hade, Lawrence Coon, Ralph Hagemeyer, Bernadine Andrews, Harriette Ash, Helen House, Kenneth Folk, Dorothy' Feindel, Harold First Row Second Row Third Row Fourth Row Shalferly, Evelyn ljhiley, Raymond Doe, Josephine McClellan, Margaret McAlevy, VVayne Dyer, Laura Lohr, Ernest Robertson, VVayne Bashore, Florence Conley, Norman Scharf, Frances Parsell, Avis Cobb, Mark juckett, Ernestine Catlett, Hobert Wolfelt, Herman Dennis, Pauline Burdick, Glenn Whitman, Irene Eckert, Frances jackman, Donald Kiser, Geneva Ash, Thelma VVade, Pauline jurrus, Florence Franklin, Lucille Babb, Sherman Fifth Row Harshman, Evelyn Ruth, Corveta VValsh, Edward Smith, Martha Kiser, Sam Drew, Margaret Senn, Esther Sixth Row Klotz, Natilla Fesh, Helen Shontz, Alta Gordon, Winifred VVernick, joe juckett, Estella Hall, Edwin Kipka, Virginia Feasel, Ova Not in Picture Seventh Row XValtcrs, Ruth johnson, Dorothy Kovacs, Louis Rader, Adeline Anderson, Arthur Harris, Ruth Wtmlfelt, Howard Lee, Edward, jr. Fakalos, Helen Byers, Lewis Smith, Harley Lambright, Albert Rogers, Palmer Fecher, Liora Lee, Donelda G'Dell, George Wlitberspoon, Betty THE RED AND BLACK PCR 192 Freshman Class History IN SEPTENIBER of the year 1919 the class of '30 began its perilous journey. lt was then that a great many of us, untrained youngsters, boarded the good ship Education that sails on the Sea of Knowledge. At first the sea was choppy, and the waves washed the deck of the ship. As we sailed farther the sea would become alternately calm and then rough as the years went by. A number of students were washed overboard to be picked up by ships that would come along bearing passengers who were to finish the voyage in later years. Some sank out of sight never to board a ship again. Our own ship picked up a few who had been abandoned from other vessels. As our craft passed the different islands we increased our number by the addition of many newcomers from foreign parts. During all this time we looked forward to the time when we should receive diplomas from the grammar school and would be transferred to the ship carrying Senior High passengers. When we entered the seventh lap of our journey, we were all assembled on one large ship where we became well acquainted. VVe had many pilots on our ship then. Finally, we could see graduation day looming ahead. As we neared it the Pilots became more strict and we underwent many examinations before we were fully qualified to receive the diploma. This diploma was to serve as a transport to the Senior ship. At last the great day drew nigh, many transfers were awarded but several students failed to make the grade and were lost. lr was now September of the year 1926. We were all on the Senior ship and ready to start. Miss McDermott was the Captain, who warned us of the narrow channels, reefs, and shoals. Our teachers took turns as helmsmen, steersmen and pilots. The sea grew rough, the white caps threatened many who, perched on the railing of the ship, took the work as a joke. Several of these were washed overboard. A small tug was sent after us bearing belated passengers. Gradually the sea grew more calm, and we became accustomed to the work. Of course the upper classmen on the boat called us "Freshies," "Greenies" and like names but our better natures prevented us from taking offense at this. These students had been tormented in the same way at one time or another. Probably next year we shall have the opportunity of "razzing" others as we have been "razzed." During the first few weeks of life on the Senior ship, many of us lost our way among the portals of Education but it was not long before we learned the ways of the High School and felt quite at home. Of course ral HE RED AND BLACK FOR1927 we were proud to be called members of the student body and as a result some of us at hrst carried high airs and acted very proud but the upper classmen did not seem to do this so We began to change our attitude. The class of '30 has been active in all movements in the High School, and in many outside projects. Freshmen names were always found on the Honor-Honor Roll and many of them were found on the Honor Rolls. Freshmen have taken part in such activities as orchestra, band, glee club, chorus, athletics, and 11 number have served on the Red and Black staff. The girls, although defeated by the Sophomores, played well in the Girls' Basketball Tournament. Several Freshman boys were out for football last fall and one or two of them showed Red Grange qualities which prom- ise to make them stars. A large part of the Spring Football candidates were Freshmen and- they loyally upheld the green and white colors that were pushed upon the class of 330. As the ship of Education sails along the calm sea the castle of Knowl- edge looms up before us as the expected goal of all students of the class of 1930. .76. -A A S ' Junior High School Faculty CATHERINE R. SNYDER ............. ...,,. E nglish VERA IW. EGER .......... -- ---drithmftic ANNA E. HAYDEN, A. B.--- .,.... History INA E. SPoNsI.ER, A. B. ..... ..... P hysiology FRANCES MCCORMICK --- ...... English ETH EL M. REESE ...... ---driihrnefic fDNElTA WHITENIAY ........ History CARLOTTA ZAHM--- ..... Geogmplzy l0NA DEVERS ...... FRANCES GRAY .... FLORENCE CRITZ--- CARL REED ........... MAREL AT. BoCRQCm..-- ---------fWuxir ---------------,1rt ----Housflmld xlrts Mzlrluzll Training ----------Prinrifml THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 H The Junior High School DURING th'e year just passed, the Junior High School devoted its energies mainly to the regular work which had to be done in order to bridge the gap between the Sixth grade and the Freshman year. ln addit- tion, however, some extra-curricular activities were enjoyed, both serious and social. Most of the students took advantage of the Bible classes offered weekly by the members of the Ministerial Association of Fostoria. Miss Clare Ordway met the Junior Orchestra weekly, and a number of the boys continued their band work with Mr. Wainwright. Besides her regular classes, Miss Devers trained a girls' chorus. The school nurse, Miss Lucille Knable, R. N., conducted a series of lessons with the girls of the Eighth grade, affiliated with the Little Mothers' League. This year several clubs were organized, meeting for an hour bi- monthly. They are as yet too new to forecast futures. But three hundred of the pupils elected membership in the organizations sponsored by the teachers. They included a Civic and Municipal Study Club, Nature Study Clubs, Folk Dancing and Gymnastics, an Art Club, Literary Clubs, and a Dramatic Club. These not only carried out a plan of program, but stressed organization and parliamentary practice. They are expected to continue their work next year. All the holidays were appropriately observed during the chapel exer- cises, and some excellent programs were presented. Two of these were repeated for the Junior-Senior-Parent-Teacher Association. The year closed with the annual Promotion Exercises, in which a care- fully prepared program was presented by members of the outgoing class of 160 pupils. The work was handicapped somewhat the past year by the crowded conditions in each room. But the two semesters were very satisfactory ones, nevertheless, due to three factors. Appreciation is due to the co- operation given by the parents, to the faithful and patient work of the students, and to the untiring service of the teachers, who consecrated themselves in the endeavor to be "workmen that needeth not to be ashamed." .73-g. THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1977 E Teresa Madden Marian Guernsey Margaret Brown Dorothy Vance Catherine Conley Florence Green Frances Overmire Dorothy King Radine Boday Dorothy Russell Lelah Hakes Lucy Evenbeck Marie King Myrtle Wyans Eda Netzel Beatrice Stafford Elizabeth Simkins Anna Machir Thelma Gee Margaret Yates Stella Hale Deana Dieter Grace Frontz Betty Brightwell Thelma Hatch Eighth Grade Girls Helene Steiff Alice Gerlinger janet Kuhn Luella Bender Laura McClellan Naomi Muench Lucille Gregory Ellen Hendrickson Virginia Hardy Christine Henderson jane Harris Kathryn Friesner Marjorie Lease Laura Stevens Carolyn Orth Ruth Clevenger Emma Doyle Norene Cornelius Grace VVeaver Florence DeVore Mildred Vogel Emily Fox Gladys Brubaker Beatrice Davis Edna Barnes julia Liptak Rosie Solomon Mary Vogel Carolyn Lynch Leona Price Lucille Culyer Hazel Smith Marcella Morrison Beatrice Zimmerman Mae Sanders Valeria Peters Kathryn Lamhright Ethel Stevens Mary Marks Margaret Calhoun Iva Stashaugh Anna Valenti Dorothy Drury Edna Vitt Lola Moon Fern Dye ' Mildred Kaltenbach Clara Haines Florence Beers Mabel Fisher Naomi Rupert -79, HTHE RED AND BLACK F-01119715 XVillard Robertson Lewis Kershaw Karl Ghaster Palmer Overholt Barrett Brown Bernard Berringer Fred Etchen Kenneth Bennett james Carter VVilhur French Harold Bormuth Donald Headley james Morris Clifford Steward Dee Frankenfield Melvin Calhoun Meryl Risser Cla renee Waggoner Robert Sellers jacob Lind lirvin Woodruff Elwood Kilnes Ernest Haynes Marshall Copsey Carl Berry Charles German Donald Lamson jesse Murdock Sam Talbert Eighth Grade Boys Kenneth Knox Nelson Sterling Robert Hale Ashton Kleinhen Curtis Strouse james Kuhn Paul True Charles Leisenring Clarence Cook Frederick Voss Charles Bartch Donald Crow Glenn Cole Orval Groves Fred Wernick Kenneth Allison Maxwell Zimmerman Corwin Babb Ford Matthews David Gorrill Charles Reed Norman Groves Edward Miller Chester Cornelius VVilbur Blasingame Lester Gibbs Willie Lewis Raymond Myers Willard Waddell Millard Hall Harvey Both Paul Grove Billy Warren Bill Ellis Weldon Page Glenn Stahl Frederick Vosburg john Stritl' Albert McFadden Carl Cole Charles Vitt Carl Peter Howard Clinger Frank Ohler Charles Firth Harry Lambright Edward Kuhn Roscoe VVindsor VVarren Snields Elmer Kellnms Charles Coulson Carl Uvermire Allen Anderson Robert Beam Lowell Foltz Ural Kaltenback Homer MCCarley Theodore Potteiger Denver W'olfe -1-RQ, M E RED AND BLACK FOR 19 sf Virginia Kesler Lois Copley Margaret Haman Ruth Mumma Esther Morrison Dorothy Peter Fay Clevenger Betty Clark Dorothy Frizzell Margaret Sylvester Naomi Barbeau Florence Doyle Mildred VVeIker Evelyn Anderson Dorothy Crow Laura Thompson Edith Littrell Pauline Stone Hester Parks Kathryn Farmer Freda Bemesderfer Carmen Mickey Geraldine Henry Bonwavia Ulsh Anna Roth Violet Piotter Seventh Grade Girls Helen Beck Margaret Hartline Ardinelle Allen Dorothy Danner Henriette McCracken Madeline Lee Jessie Caskie Mildred Barchus Lucille Muir Thelma Fox Delores Jones Mary Ward Evelyn Lott Ardele Karcher Mary Hennig Lovella VVooten WVyanita Littrell Alma Stateler Madeline Kempel Blanche Albert Ruth Dowell Mary Wade Marcella McNerney Marjorie Cousins VVinifred Frederick Vera Detillion Aileen Huffman Eugenie Richards Lucille jackman Maurine Risser Alice Lowe Pauline Franklin Stella Morrison Eugenie Youngston Irene Kellums Edna Kelbley Anna Mae Perkins Bernice Stevenson Oletha Yoder Eleanor Voightlander Evelyn Koontz Esther Stateler Violet Waltermire Doris Gobel Holly Waits Letha Dubbs Cleo Zeller Georgail johnson Helen Hull Helen Reinhard Theresa Courtad Gertie Dunbar .31. E RED AND BLACK FOR Clyde johnson Donald Weaks William jurrus Philip Hemrick Robert Ohl Harry Fillhart George VVebb Alfred jones George Schuster Don Bohyer Earl Ghaster Allan Oram Robert Long Donald jacobs William Roberts Herman Dennis Floyd Thompson Donald DeTrow Frederick Thomas VVilbur Neiswander Russell Wetherell Carl Russell Harlan Needles VVilburt Tate james Weaver Troy Smith Reed Zimmerman Seventh Grade Boys Herbert Brickels Orlo Cramer john Craley Theron Morris Harold Rasey Arthur Boyd Virgil johns Samuel Valenti Eugene Grifhths Walter Price Louis Gaertner Max Stewart Harry Fish Roscoe Cumberland j. L. johnson jack Edwards Robert Frehse Raymond Hanica Oral Carper Arthur Lewis Howard Olenhausen Wilbur Hunter Harold Smith Harcourt Saddoris Harry Fling Willis Eickenberry Robert Butler john Smith Elmer Schlenker Carl Clark Cletus Berkmyer Alfred Zeigler Neal Crapo Henry Kimble Alvin Bryner George Compton Charles Blaser Vivian Hale Ethern Russell Charles Esmau George Ogg Clifford Reusch Lawrence Kelbley Denver Young . Dale Muir Charles Carrell Edward Vitt Robert Kizer jay Woodruff Vaughn Wonders Albert Hiser Henry Stock Melvin Littrell Harry Reidling ,82. H-':' Book I I I - Actifvities i I . I E ! I J I I r ! 5 I E XX -12? X ,s.u. 'qw Nss+f.W Ki mill'-f9:"fe, -f.-:Lgpfst ' -f++x:5..3 -egg?-fi 1, 3 1 ..-g-1 ,s 4 .' +294 u x. ' r ' .2 . 'o'1'n 0.5. V W NN 'Decca P . ubllcations THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 H The Red and Black OUR High School publication, the Red and Black, has successfully passed another year of existence. Any publication is "as good as the Staff that backs it" and the Staff of this year has shown remarkable progress and efficiency in its work. Under the able direction of Mr. Gastineau the Red and Black monthly has been the best of all the twelve years of publications in our High School. The slogan, f'More news- more features-more subscribers" has been carried out in every detail. The size of the book has been doubled, the features have been trebled, and the school interest has increased to a very marked degree. Ably proving the truth of the old adage, f'Two heads are better than one," the Staff was probably larger this year than in all the previous years. Breaking the rule of using only upper classmen on the Staff, a num- ber of Freshmen and Sophomores capably held positions. The Staff was divided into two main departments-the Business and Editorial Staffs. Miss Bourquin served in the capacity of Faculty Critic for the monthly and is to be commended for her splendid co-operation and assistance. The planning of the material, the criticism of the finished article and the reading of the proof consumed many hours of her time. We of the Staff wish Miss Bourquin to know how thoroughly appreciative we are of her efforts. Many members of the Staff passed up Holidays and Spring Vacation to do work on the Annual and to make it bigger and better than ever be- fore. Several Senior girls in the Typewriting classes have given their services for the work on the Annual and we are very grateful to them. The news, editorials and jokes in the Annual are recognized as the best ever. Mr. Niswender, as Faculty Critic, supervised this work on the Annual. It is difficult to realize the effort that is necessary to make a publica- tion a success, unless one has served on the Staff. The students who have carried the burden of the work through the entire year are worthy of no little praise. To Mr. Gastineau we give sincere appreciation for his untir- ing efforts in encouraging the Staff and spurring it on to make this Annual the success it is. To the Staff of next year we extend our best wishes for equal or better success than has attended our paper this year. ,3f,. Q THE RED AND BLACK FDR 1921 E H S E N IOR STA FF Senior Staff Editor-in-Chief ...... Jssociate Editor ...... JIM CR.AW'FCJRD t45J0lfi1lfP Editor- - - - - H UGH MCJRRISON Business Manager .... LYNDON ABBOTT Literary Editor .... ALICE VAN CUREN Soriety Editor ........ MARTHA SMITH Musif Editor ....... BETTY WIl.LIA Ms dthletif Editor -CHESTER KlEFP'ER Alumni Editor ........ BETTY YVILSON Jr! Editor .... foke EdiIor--- - ..-- DOROTHY DILLON M.1XRlAN ANDERSCFN -STANTON CARLE Exchange Editor ---.. LENORE BYERLY Organization Edif0T--WlLLltKM NOBLE. Jnnual Editorials .---- LUCII,I.E ROUx Jnnual Editorials ---- DORCAS GRIFFIN Cirrulation flflanager---GALE HERBERT Secretary ------------- HEl.EN CASKIE Typists-DELLAH SHENEFIELD, HELEN ROBY, HEI.EN HERSHEERGER, VIIJl.A BORIVIUTH, M.ARGARET VVETHERILI., MARIAN LOCKARD, BERNICE SNYDER .1-47. PSTHE RED AND BLACK 1301119273 Ran .xxn BLACK Smvr Junior Staff Iifiitnr ..,,... ,v,A,...,,,..,,....,,...,..A..........,,,, - ,-Q'I.:uzK l,.'x'rs1-uw First ,'l.f,vi.rfm11 l.'ir1'11laliu11 .lIlllIIlflI'l'--- ,,,PXUl. SHA!-TER nlfifvrrrinfzgf .1l1llIIlffI'l'--, --, ,,,,.,.,..,,.,,.,,.. Louis Sol,oMoN Iiflilurialx .,..,..,,.. .... I ,EIAIIERT Lovlxs Qulinf BYs'r,wnERy lli.rlnrinn--, ...........,...........,.......A... FERNE HENRY SI'4'l'I'1lll'il'5 ,,........,....,,.,. ---Il1l,n,x XV1.1.sH, P.-wsx' Kxxcxues, Xxx.-x Fksnmucus ,'I.f,ci,fmn1 Virfulnfiun Illanagu-r.1-, A... H.Lucol.n Rxclw, M-u.co1,M llmv, XVAYNE Dmvau. Rrffnrlrm ..,,,,,,.,,,...,,... ---'lqHEUDORE UERl.1Nr:lfR, F1.m'n MUENQH, BETVY Uuvn Sophomore Staff lfdilur ............,.,,,...,..............,,,......,,.......,....... ....... ' l'H1a1.M.x M.xssEY Rrpurlrr,v--lil.lzxnmu l'.-urrmz, f'H,XRl.liS LE:-3, N1.XRY Fmuzo, FRlilH:RlCK Yoslmun, NURMAN HAWKWS ,,,fmn1 ,1da'rrli.siny ,1lIllHljl1'I'J ..,,.,.... ,,,,, R UTH Com. Pm FLECHTNER, VIOSEPHINE jfxMEs .HS. TH E RED AND BLACK FOR 192 BUsxNEss STAFF Freshman Staff Editor ..... ......-.,.,,.,......,,..... .......,...... V 1 RGINIA KIPKA RI'P0flfl'J .....,,,..... .......................................... T HELMA GREGORY CARI. KROE'FZ, HAROLD VV.-KRNER, RUTH HARRXS, VIRGINIA RUBINETTE, ISABET. Noluus slut. Cirfulalion Mgr.v.--G1,ENx BURDTCK, N1ARTHA CROCKER, KENNETH BYERLY, DICK SCHLATTER Assistant fldfm-rti.ving Managf-r.f ..... ...,.... ...... - ............ W ' IRGINIA KTPKA, BETTY WADE Faculty Advisors Fafulty Critic, Jllonthly .,.. ............................. ..... M A BEL J. BOURQUIN Farulxy Critiu, 1-Inmml .... .... D ANA W. NTSWENDER faruliy Manager ...... ..,. E . C01.LET'r GASTTNEAU .1-40. IETIIE RED AND BLACK FOR 19215 NEVV SPORT INTRODUCED? Great interest is being taken in F. H. S. in the new sport which has recently caused a great furore in the East. This new-fangled, dangerous recreation is com- monly spoken of as "'I'iddle-Winkes." This game is played with chips that resemble pan- cakes. The players are compelled to snap these "pan- cakes" into a large receptacle which is about the size of a wash-tub. It requires strength approaching the super-human to accomplish this feat. Some of our strongest and most virile athletes are in strict training for future contests. Some of these heroes are Edward Keiffer, John Har- riman, John LeComte, Ed. Clark, Andy Nlorrison, Bus Shebel. Edward Kieffer was found skipping rope in his back yard. He acknowledged that this was part of the rigid training necessary to become an expert l'Tiddle- VVinker.I' It is well to mention that Fostoria High School is the only school that has taken up this sport in North- western Ohio and we are sure that our noble players will be rewarded by winning many contests when other schools once start this sport. A RELIEF TO MEET HIM Shaffer-That's a remarkable bright girl I was just talking to. Lenore-But isn't it rather hard to keep up with her? Shaffer-That's just it. I can't tell you what a relief it was to meet you. WOUNDED BY ACCIDENT Stonewall Jackson was not a man to speak ill of another man without reason. Ar a council of generals early in the war, one of them remarked that Major Smith was wounded, and would be unable to perform a certain duty. "Wounded!" said Jackson. "If that is so, it must have been by an accidental discharge of his duty!" . 00 . Organizations THE RED AND BLACK FQR 1927 H Hi-Y 'l'he Hi-Y Club is an international organization composed of members of the .lunior and Senior Class of the High School and members of the Y. BI. C. A. The local club was organized in 1922 after a group of students returned from a conference at Dayton. 'lihe first club was composed of eight members. At present there are thirteen Seniors and eight juniors enrolled. Xlr. Somers. who is exceptionally well-qualified in all ways, is the faculty advisor. The purpose of the Hi-Y is to "create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character." The club is behind everything that is intended to benefit and uplift the world in general. The slogan is "clean speech, clean athletics, clean living, and clean scholarship." Only those are elected to membership who are "men four square" and whose morals and character are of the best. During the summer months the Hi-Y conducts a state training camp. 'liwo members from each of the clubs are elected to attend each year. Our representatives were Lyndon Abbott, Norman Fruth, and Stanton Carle. To the future club we extend our heartiest wishes for success. Wie invoke the blessings of God upon them. XVe are certain they will be successful if they stand by the ideals and maintain the standards of genuine Christian Americanism. Officers LlHliS'l'liR KIill"FliR,-- ..,... Prexirlr-'nl XVii.i.i.x xi P,-xlxii .,,, --Sn-y. and Trms. RALPH L1RANl ER-, , - -- Vit-e Prexiflrnf S'r.AxN1'ox C.-xR1.ii- -- - ...,.,. Clmplnin .92. THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 E l G. R. C. Yes, we are the Girl Reserves of Fostoria High School, and we're mighty proud of the best. Like the Hi-Y Club, the Girl Reserve Club is an international organization. The local club was started in F. H. S. in the year 1924- with six members. liach succeeding year has aroused more feeling and interest and now we have more than sixty members, at least thirty of whom are Juniors, who will be left to carry on the work next year. The purpose of the club is "to find and give the best." The slogan is "to face life squarely." How well the girls constantly keep these line ideals before theml llliss lXlcCauley is our faculty advisor and is beloved by every member. The camp of the Girl Reserves is held every summer near lladison, Ohio. The girls that go always come back filled with ideas and carry their enthusiasm to others. To those who are left behind. we give our best wishes for their success. Oficers IoNE Ki2'rcH,-ul ....,.,..... Presiden! BE'rTv W'n,sox .......,. -- -Sen-mfry Nomu Covrlzv, ,... ---Vive Prexiflmir M.xRiox LOCKARD .,...e,,. Treasurer -93- THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 E Delta Delta ln V123 a group of fellows organized the Delta Delta Club. We met at the Y. M. L' A, once a week. Uur vuriose was to keew uw interest in our school work l l l by talking with our two supervisors, Kliss Freshwater and hfliss hleyer. The membership was limited to twenty but it was especially diihcult to get even that number on account of a ruling that there must be the unanimous consent of the club before a person could be elected. Altogether the first year was very successful. During the second year, much was accomplished by way of building ourselves up and keeping interested in school work. The following year was a failure. A misunderstanding among the members resulted in the disorganization of the club. ln September of the present year, however. we re-organized on a new basis. Enthusiasm is displayed to a remarkable degree. At present we have eighteen mem- bers representative of all the other boys' clubs of activities of the High School. Four- teen members are on the football squad: seven on the basketball team: four on the debate team: four are members of the Hi-Y. Besides these there are three members of the orchestra and band. Officers l':IJWARlJ Ci..-mia t,.., ....,. I 'nnviflwzf 7'I'Il.Yff'f'X Wiwxir. Ilowitri, ,..e.. View I5-iavirlrnr Kizrsxivrii VANCE .Ions Sixiiqiss CARXIISN .... Ser-r. and 'l'rmv. H tori Moiziusox MR. IJ,-xxx NISWPQNDER, lfnrulry ,Member .o4. THE RED AND BLACK FOR192 F. M. D. Another school year is drawing to a close and yet the true meaning of F. RI. ll. has not been revealed. The meaning has been kept unknown since '19-when the first F. hi. D. was organized. This name has no doubt created more curiosity than the name of any other club, but the meaning will remain unknown unless someone tells a member of the female sex. The purpose of this organization is to promote scholarship, debate, athletics. sportsmanship, and fellowship within our high school. The F. DI. D. is the honor organization of F. H. S, and only the student leaders in the major activities are eligible for membership. Every member must be active, must possess high ideals and be of strong character. The membership this year represents all our major activities. The members are: RALPH QSRAMER ..... ,..... .-................. P r exirlent and Sl'!'I'l'fIlf-1' STAN1'oN CARLE .......,..........-,. ----Ir'inf lJ!'l'XiIll'Ilf and Trmxurer .IoHN SIMKINS, Lvxpox AaBo'r'r, J.-xmas Ckawroau, Huon Moiuusox Col.i,E'rT GASTINIQA L', lfnrzzlfy .la'fz'i,mr Verne XVarner. who at the opening of the school term, moved to Findlay, was also a member. The departing Senior members enjoin the remaining Junior members to main- tain their high standards of excellence. and to so live that the under classmen will be inspired to become eligible for membership in the F. TW. D. .QS. H THE RED AND BLACK FOR 192 6 XV H ERIC! YV H ICN! XVHAT! 'l'ony's-3 A. Bl.fChecker Game. 'l'hose participating were -lake Seever Bert Barge:- Unlookers rooting and helping Seever l,eland Uorrill 'l'id Kiser George Young 'lxhose helping Burger Alfred Fox ,lim Carrel lius Shehel Coins flipped--llert, Red-Jake, lllack-Bert makes iirst move prompted hy lfox. Seever immediately kicks goal, one red man down. An argument was started on the side lines, Fox maintaining that Burger had not followed his advice in making the move, liar- ger maintaining that he had. 'liime out-live minutes, Play resumed and .lake moved. Checker returned to middle of hoard because of ,lakes error on color. Carrel and Fox hinder playing with an argument on move. Fight ensues, checkers knocked ol? hoard, and play is ended. Final score-no ollicial record-Seever with his col- leagues claims the lead life saver while Barger and his followers differ, saying it helongs to them, HICARTACHES AND l'lLGRllNIAGlCS lt was over three hills in a country nook 'l'hat l came with my tablets and little green hook, And took my seat on a mossy stone, XVhen suddenly I hegan to groan, And moan, And wept and cried, :Xnd the tears rolled down my fat cheek's side. And this was the suhstance of my grief- "U llflother, come home and cook the heef. Cook it rare or very well done 'l'o till up the stomach of your little son." -Carl lflernming. .96, QQXDEVQFDV Q Music E99 Drama TI- IE RED AND BLACK FOR 19715 MRS. Xv.XlNXYRlGH'l' MR. IAIIXIILXRIJI Ivifllfll mul Pirum lff'r1.v,v llllll Rrwrl lu.vlrurm'nf.v Miss f,RlJW.XY Miss Nuwlmrsrz lyihlill ljillllfl .qgq. Q THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 E Our Band l-low can there be any more said of Hour" band than has already been said? VVe are so proud of Jack and the boys. VVe could listen to them during more than one chapel program. This year there was very little with which Mr. VVainwright could start. He had to break in quite a few new musicians, and you all know the results. The Sunday Concerts were very well given, and were given to large audiences which shows what Fostoria thinks of her band. The boys who play solos can be com- mended in their playing. lt would be an inspiration to any player to have such a band for a background. So here's to Jack, the boys, and Music, may you all continue in your progress in the world successfully. Orchestra VVhat a surprise we've had this year on the subject of L'orchestra." Probably this is the finest one the High School has ever had. lt also owes its ability to Mr. XVainwright. Untiring in his interest, sympathetic, he has brought forth the music from the innermost regions of these young people's souls. Havent we enjoyed the Sunday Concerts and Chapel programs, too-? - -.1-11-l ,99. THE RED AND BLACK FDR 1927 E l'oRxa'rs llarold llaywood lames Carter l.owell Putfenberger Raymond Odell Charles Munger Max Stewart Kenneth Gamertsfelter Charles Bartch Vincent VVilliams Willard VVaddell Milvin Kline Donald Weaks XVillis liikenberry CLARIN s'rt-li-Fl..-rr jack Edwa rds Rohert Scott F1.U'rE .wo PICCDLO Adam Dicken Richard Schlatter Bill Merton Personnel of Band 'I', Cnnvnzs, 'llR.KPS, lYlARlMll.X john Sirnkins Tuomnoxiz Floyd Muench Paul Stearns Neil Coffman Hugh VVilliams Carl Peter Fred Schaffer Tum George llenry Carl Reidling Donald Jacobs Clark Colson Carl Uvermire BUTERX' Park Kissaheth Herman Dennis Charles Carrel Ural Carper joe VVade f.iI..XRlNE'I'--l'l-Fl jerd Bayless Nicholas Kiebel Robert Yates Fred Rossie Harvey Both Karl Stro-use Charles Huber Elwood Kimes Ernest Hartline Roscoe Cumberland Curtis Strouse Earlis Copley Bill VVat'ren Richard Peter Glen Stahl Onoiz Anson Scott B1xssooN Lyman Clark'roNE Albert Thornton Harold Mahoney Verton Ehy FRENCH HORN Lyndon Abbott Ralph Cramer john Hayheld Raymond Castret Lawrence Kelby Denver VVolfe Sfxxtu-nose Harry Fletchner Fred Grant Russell Boyd Kenneth Gregory IOO " E RED AND BLACK FOR Viol.1N Ruth Nichols Viola Bormuth Joyce Gilliard Winifred Gordon Dale Mincks Betty Witherspoon Betty Wade Isabel Norris Martha Crocker Evelyn Shaferly Virginia Kesler Arthur Gamertsfelter Arvilla Munn Walter Buddy Helen Overmire Cathrine Conley janet Kuhn Orchestra Members CELLO Lyndon Abbott PIANO Richard Schlatter FLUTE Adam Dicken OBOE Anson Scott BASSOON Lyman Cla rk CORNETS Harold Haywood Lowell Puffenberger Raymond Odell TROMBONE Neil Coffman 'l'Uu.lx George Henry Carl Reidling 'TYMPANI AND Tmrs John Simkins BARITONE Ha rold Mahoney FRENCH Home Raymond Castret CLARINETS jerd Bayless Robert Yates -lOl- 1927 E XTHE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 " Miss Defvers Nliss Iona Devers came to us from Trotwood, Ohio. Having graduated from Miami University, she entered the field of music as a country school music teacher. At the beginning she faced many difli- culties and coped with them all success- fully. She believed in thoroughness, and quickly rose to the top. There can be a great deal of satisfac- tion derived from the knowledge that peo- ple appreciate your efforts. The enthusi- asm and comments following each public appearance made her feel that all her MISS IONA DEVERS efforts were worth the price. Her deep interest and unselfish help in instruction win the respect ol all of the young people with whom she comes in contact. May her future years of teaching be as successful as the past year. Glee Club The music interest in all our high school centers around the Girls Glee Club. The public appearances of the Club are valuable to the school, because it increases the interest among the citizens. The Club productions fully repay the time and energy expended in their preparation. The membership of the Club is restricted to twenty-five. These members are selected from the best singers in the school. This year was probably the most successful the Club has ever had. Miss Devers had abundant and splendid material from which to pick and choose. The girls co-operate well under her able direction and have turned out some excellent work. . 102 . THE RED AND BLACK FDR 19713 Our Glee Club Officers IUNA DLQVIQRS .....,... .........A.........................................,. I Jlf6lf0V Bl-Q'1"1'Y XVILLIAMS ,,,,,, ,,,,, I 'resident and Student Iklzlllager Naomi NQJ'I'I2S'l'lNIi ,,,,, ......4...... S ecretary and Librarzan Run' DRAKE .................... .... ......f.. V ........D.. T I 'Fil-Vllfff' DIARIANNIE XVOODCUCK .....,,............,..... ........... P f1f7'0716'VN B1,ANc'li1ia IJICTICR ,mn MAI-1 HIGIILINIQ .... . D... .Ii-vornpanim Memlmers Sovmxo Lucille Franklin Dessa Munn Ruth Davis Velma jones Norma Copley Martha Smith Mary Basehore Kathryn Gorrill Mae Highline Avis Parsell Blanche Peter Ma rianne XVomlcock SECOND SOPRANO Alice Van Curen Nlary Phillips Nina Frederick Ruth Nichols Virginia Robinette Betty VVilliams ALTO Naomi Notestine Evelyn Fox Ruby Drake Dorothy Franklin Margaret Evenheck Elizabeth Carter Vanda Clary . 103 . THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 H Chorus A new experiment was tried this year, which has proven very success- I ful. In previous years, there have been two choruses, a Freshman-Soph0- more chorus and a Junior-Senior chorus. This year, however, the two I choruses have been combined into one. lt is composed of over a hundred mixed voices. From this Chorus have come the Boys Glee Club, The Girls Glee Club, and The Eisteddfod Chorus. The members of this chorus were not limited, and some came who couldn't even sing, but could make "a joyful noise I" Two big undertakings of the chorus are "Morning" from Peer Gynt Suite, and the "Soldier's Chorus." The latter is one of the most difficult works, if not the most difficult, the chorus has ever presented. The faithfulness and ability of Charles jeffrey, as the accompanist, was a constant inspiration to every member of the chorus. 1 A -104- THE RED AND BLACK Senior Class Play One of the events to which lf. H. S. students and perhaps all Fostoria looks forward with the greatest interest each year is the Senior Class Play. The 1927 class play will be presented about the middle of May in the High School auditorium by the Advanced Public Speaking Class, under the direc- tion of George R. Cameron. This year's senior class play will be , "Peg O' My Heart," by Hart- ley hlanners, a very old and popular comedy with the entire action passing in the living room of the aristocratic Chichester family in Scarborough, lfngland. The cast chosen is: "Peg," Dorothy Dillon: "Jerry," Hugh Morri- son: Mrs. Chichester. Betty VVilson: Ethel Chichester, Virginia Hopkins: Alaric Chichester, Carman Alspachg Montgomery Hawkes, James Craw- ford: Christopher Brent. VVilliam Paine: Bennett, Nlartha Smith: Jarvis. Stanton Carle. VVhen such plays as "It Pays to Advertise," "Clarence," "Daddy Long Legs," "Come out of the Kitchen" and 'lThe Whole Town's Talk- ing" are recalled, great eagerness is evinced in the new play which will be presented by the 1927 Public Speaking Class. lt is generally conceded that, if the class upholds the record in the dramatic Held as well as it has in argumentation. another unusually good class play will be added to the group. . 10-1 . FOR1927 E THE RED AND BLACK FOR1 Debate Since Mr. Cameron has taken up his duties as Debate coach at Fostoria High School twenty-four out of thirty-two de- bates have been won. Anyone who has been in Mr. Cameron's Debate class will attribute this success to the instructor. Mr. Cameron, by his con- scientious, his untiring effort to make each class the best, has been very successful. l-le is a great asset to our school and an inspi- ration to the Debating Classes. Affirmative Debate Team Personnel and Decisions FINDLAY Virginia Hopkins Lyndon Abbott Carman Alspach Alice M. Van Curen, Alt. Decision by expert judge, in favor of Fostoria. 'I'xr1-'IN Virginia Hopkins Carman Alspach Lyndon Abbott Lucille Roux, Alt. Decision by three judges, unanimously in favor Fostoria. Negative Debate Lum CENTRAL Dorothy Dillon Hugh Morrison Edward Clark Betty Wilson, Alt. Decision by expert judge, favor of Fostoria. Bow1.iNo Glu-:EN Marian Anderson Hugh Morrison Edward Clark Dorothy Dillon, Alt. Decision by three judges, in favor of Fostoria. BLUFI-'roN Lucille Roux Carman Alspach james Crawford Lyndon Abbott, Alt. Decision by expert judge, in favor of Fostoria. UPPEK SANDUSKY Martha Smith Napmi Notestine Alice M. Van Curen Virginia Hopkins, Alt. Decision by three judges, unanimously against Fos- toria. of Personnel and Decisions BLUFFTON Dorothy Dillon Hugh Morrison Edward Clark Betty Wilson, Alt. Team in Decision by expert judge, in favor of Fostoria UPPER SANDUSKY Velma jones Betty Wilson Norma Copley Marian Anderson, Alt. 3,1 Decision by three judges, unanimously in favor of Fostoria. -106- 9Z7 .2 THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 H V Affirmative Debate Team The Advanced Public Speaking Class of 1927 has passed through what was perhaps one of the most successful debating seasons ever attained by Fostoria High School. The abolishment of Direct Primarv was the subject. Fostoria has always been noted for the excellency of its debating teams, both from the point of argument and delivery. One of the judges at the Tillin debate remarked that he always enjoyed judging a debate in which Fostoria participated, for in every case, they seemed better prepared on the case, than did their opponents. In the past six years, Fostoria has won 24 out of 32 debates. There are several main factors that con- tribute to this success. First, the fact that Fostoria High School includes in its curriculum a two-year course in that ditlicult but highly practical art of public speaking. Second, the fact that bflr. Cameron, who has been a judge of debates and studied debating and oratory in college, is the coach and instructor. Furthermore, the students of F. H. S. have always shown a great deal of interest in this activity. The aflirmative side, consisting of eight people, maintained that the Direct Primary should be abolished, presenting arguments showing that the Direct Primary besides keeping many of the evils of the old convention system, introduced additional evils. The atlirmative won three of their four debates. -107- THE RED AND BLACK FOR 19213 l Negatifve Debate Team Not only has the Class of '27 upheld the excellent standards set by debating teams of former years, but it has advanced these standards to a point never before attained in the history of Fostoria High School. 'lihe debating season has been unusually successful this year. lleretofore, the maximum number of debates has been six for each season. However, this year, eight debates were secured, two dual and two triangular debates. Of these, only one was lost. 'l'herefore, the percentage of victories is higher than in any previous year. 'lihe successful season is a reward for the earnest and diligent work of the public speaking class. Many tedious hours were spent in preparation for the debates, not only in reading, hut also in speaking. 'lihe negative team, consisting of seven members, upheld the Direct Primary, for the system was regarded not only as being consistent with our American scheme of government, but also as being successful in many states. or else could be regulated by various laws. The negative has the distinction of winning all four of their debates, an accomplishment very seldom effected. . 105 . 7 N G? thletics . ,ul ,.. 5. 11. '4 H v .. . 1 -4 1 , -J, . Q - x . u r ,. . -. ..-. , .Ez 1j'1gff I .-f ' 'Nj - -Lgizl-'E 'sn 'WV 4 1. f' lP QP' 4 Jw 1 -,A - . I g ms- 1355 "Hp ' -J '-.1 '-Tlififi' ' ' --lv -. QW!-1 .1. " i-FIT?-' E? -JJ, M5525 'WT kgrlwf, ' 7:-fi? L in ' " uw- wx- . 11 ff- z - - -ff' -5.11 ri '1 ' ,. - - ,. 2- If-V ' vim v' 5 ' wiv ' F.. 'lx 1 - f:.-- . f.-Ag yy.,., ,gz -L'v- :.--7' QIQLKQRI-, if! wifi -' " '-fir. fs -1 I 4:-1, 3425.-Ei ha . 1. .41 .swf :Q-N.-1 '.'1n..-g -L , - . . .4 sh ' -' . 1 v. 'A' K fig, 1-QQ 3 ff i5V'f'fA . FHM. I. WF' ffm? 'V ff. 'T El? -' 1- . 7'-W' ' I ,ef 3' ff?- 1 f Q9-if ff.- 1 5 f' if 2' ' f 5-u . ', , ni- ' f :fp if ' Ii " X 3: --1 X' '., ' . -2 .1 25? ' ..Y,5,-fig? ' - I "E" . YQ.:-V , Q 4 41 Tl n 5 i? , . ' ,-. .1 . mf . 'I .. f.1a:-- 1 rib. fb 1: - -E'1.".q' 2' -. g1,i-JM Q ' ' 'f nl X '3- . .Vip t . .3'f'Y 1 Q '41 ' 'Vi ' ff. f . ' ' V A. ,, . f " . ' Q5 .,. Q f:"L., ' ,fi I ,f-.J If ' W' ., 3 I' ' .5 ,- ff, 'e. '1'Y I- 'wif I 3.5 . .-L1 -V '- .I aj- , .1 '54 '. .54-N ' 1.' L .. -:M . V fv-ffr.. .'f's4v .1 p 1 -35' -1.-5' 1 - an ugh .- 4' sl ff .- Is-,gp1.:, Y f Sv.-it f-falg g 41.1 : 'IRL rx. f 11 - F1-'Z-3?-V g1 - ' 1' Ti.- g. - ' f Jf -2- 1 ip. 4511 ' -.,y,eas -51.145 ' J. mi 5---' V S " :W 'L . . ,W I r w a - .4 Z, 1.1 , ,-'A L . 'VLA .B ,Ls w -A.,-rs? 1 1 Ci 1 1 " Jef iv- in 1 '1 .ly . +,, 1, .,., Agglfg Q . . . Q rtfygf. , ,V +A.,:,?, U 1. . .,,., . F .JY W-7 :V ,lr A 731 nf: -- v-11 .nt g ' ' 7- - "ga 4 V f C4 5 Au 5:15-1 . QQ:-C1 1 L? '..z: .V .5 g - --1, , -Q Lg :- . 1.-..', " 1 J .12 W ., ' -.,.,1 .12 - . 1 - .R- -1 A . ., ,- 311' 4 , - ,ZQEYEH -2- M- 3955. :ai 2?+f4ff-f .mefifg Ig,-'ETX-"7-'-' . 'f2"'E" full:- nffntp' 9 55?-'fZ"S.S Sf -1244+ 'fggli uv..- '.,.1-Q.'- -Zn 'Z A ' 'VL if 2. lxn, ' . , 1 i' - , 1.1 x , 14 L L , . - .- - ,Q-1. - r :X ju' " z.V'.' L 4' -9 3, ,HA . 5 . H 'rf 4. "U ' x ' 'lv J' ' A v 4 -Q ' a . , . Q Football THE RED AND BLACK FOR 19213 Athletic Board THIC Athletic Board of Control has functioned very satisfactorily this year. This is the second year that this organization has done its fine work for the High School. The organization is made up of three mem- bers: Dr. M. A. Prudden, representing the Board of Education, Prof. F. H. VVarren, representing the schoolg and H. li. Stout, representing the Alumni. These men act in an advisory 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 has proved to be a very satisfactory arrangement and we hope that it may continue so. -Ill' 5 THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 H Cofxcu 'lizifsciiiizk Although We lost several of our athletic con- tests, we must give a great amount of credit to our coach. VVe know it to be a fact, that he did his part and did it well. We have seen him go through many a "still" scrimmage in which he played beside the boys or in opposition to them. This season was not so successful as last, but we must consider the rank of the teams we played. All have good records and stand among the best in the State. Our defeats were not due to the lack of Work but to a simple article known as "being out- classedf' Neither has F. H. S. lost its spirit as we have seen throughout the year. VVe wish our coach, Mr. John Teuscher, all the success possible in his future work. l"m'i'1.'i'Y MANAGIQR CAix1iaRoN lNflr. Cameron has served three years as Faculty lylanager and during this time he has not only wiped out all the debts, but he has also built up a surplus in the Athletic Treasury. This money is used to supply lf. H. S. with her needs along the athletic line. This year a large sum of money was spent for building and repair work. A new hleacher was erected to seat the football fans. A high board fence was constructed to keep people from looking over the fence to see the football games. The Gym floor was given a good renovation and 55150 was spent in the equipment: but after all was said and done there still remained in th'e treasury 51500. Much credit is also due lVlr. Cameron for one ofthe best football and the largest basket- ball schedules F. H. S. has had. -113- 'THE RED AND BLACK FOR 192 I l t.' VVlI.l,l.XNl IXNIJERSON tCnp1ninjfl.rf1 lim!-'27 Bill" proved himself a very Capable Captain. llis conscientious and consistent work led the squad through a hard, strenuous season. He started as dependable and Heet end. "Bill" is a two year letter man. l':DXK'.-XRIJ Cl.,tRK-Riylzr 'l'm'Hw-- half-back but proved to be a .97 "liddie" showed he had the tight and the might behind him at all times. He broke through the opponents' line many times and threw their backs for losses. XVe wish Eddie were playing again with us next year to earn a third letter. H Lion Mokmsox-Lf'ff Guard- Hixlltiyu filled the guard position well this past season. He on both offensive and defensive plays. One year letter man. I,tzl..txNo GoRR11.l.-Left llalf-' I.eland's head work and fine reasoning power won for him our best Howling "Pat the short bark field men this year. He did good passing and Green games. He is a three year letter man. 'l'H iakox SMI'l'H-l'l1lH Burl-4' has been a good bark Held man this past season. He time he was ahle to play. One year letter man. 2 '27 NVZIS Z1 B,'l'C8l USSR! ill tilt USIHII 27 the distinction of being one of stood out in the VVarren and 7 netted substantial gains during -Il-l-4 HE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 X l,i5sTlaR SHEBE1.-I-'ull 131106-'ZS "Bus" was an unknown quantity who turned out to he a good full back. He could hit the line hard and tackle hard. He has still another year to prove a greater plaver and win his second letter. joux H.'xRRlNl.XNfRigllf Guard-'28 "johnny" was not a very spectacular man this year hut filled the guard position well. His massive hulk proved an asset to the team and next year he should turn out to he a hard hitting guard. johnny received his first letter this year. VVe hope he earns another next year. D1sl.Bi5RT KISER-Right Half-'27 "Tid" was a strong player this past season. He was a real football player and proved it. His best game and his last game on the High School gridiron was the St. VVendelin, Thanks- giving Day game. He won two letters on the gridiron. AI.-nies cl.-XRREI.1Cf'IIfFf'i26i "jim" has yet another year to play and to Continue to display his ability as a line center. He showed good head work in his centering and was there all the time with determination and Fight. He is a two year letter man. ALFRED Fox-Leif! Tarkle-'28 "Alfie" at tackle was a great menace to the opposing teams. He played a line season at tackle and was a good line hitter. Next year he should become a greater lineman and we are sure he will win his third letter. BERT BARGER-Riglzf lim!-'28 "Bert" played the usual hang-up football and filled his end position splendidly. He proved a great help to the team this season. He has another year to play and to receive his second letter. 1 i - Ili- HE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 IA con S IEIEVER-Q1 uarrvrbnrk-'ZS "jake" led the squad in great shape this season. His smallncss in stature hindered him from being a plunger hut he made gains hy his swiftness and fleetness. He still has another year to play and earn his fourth letter. lJA1.ia MILLS-Right Guard 'ZS "Dale" tilled the guard position well and should he une of the line's hardest hitters next year. His massive huild and hard hitting has been a great asset to the line. 'l'his was l5ale's first year as a letter man. VVAYNIQ Dmvta1.1,-l,rft H11lfg'28 "XVavne" developed as the season progressed and was found to he a fleet hall carrier, His ahility and good field running in reserve team games has won for him an Fu. He has next year to become a real first team man. xV,fX1,'l'liR Boom'-Right 'I'fu-Hz'-'Zh' "VValt" has still another year in which to develop into a great tackler and into a real F man instead of an Ft. He had the huild and light this season and should make good next year. Bvkox CARTER-Lfff Gzmnle-'27 "Byron" by his spirit and tight, pepped the squad up at the same time he filled the guard position on the team. He won an F1 this past season. R.-Xl.I'll CR.fXN1lfR-l,i'f-I lim!-'27 'tRalph" was a tackler of determination and got his man every time he Came his way He was a do-or-die tackler. He won an Fe. -lib- XT HE RED AND BLACK FOR1921Ef Review of the Season The Fostoria High School has had a very unusual season, winning two. tieing one and losing seven. The schedule opened with the local St. Xvendelin team. lVe were lucky enough to receive a break which tied the score, 6-6, On October the Sth, we met our first defeat of the season, handed to us by the strong Piqua team, 38-O. The following week we traveled to Tiffin and there Columbia High handed us the second defeat by them in twenty years, 12-0. On October l6th, the Red and Black eleven won their first game, defeating our old rivals. Xvarren. 'lihis was the first time in our football rivalry with Vvarren that Fostoria High came out on top, 6-0. On October 23rd, we were again defeated by liilyria, 13-3. On Uctober 30th, bang! the Red and Black warriors were swamped by the crashing heavies of Lima Central, 51-0. On November 6th, the High School eleven received two tough breaks which turned victory into defeat at the hands of Barberton, I3-IU. On Armistice Day, the Red and Black warriors spilt the dope bucket by battling to a 6-O fray with Bowling Green. It was predicted that Bowling Green would walk away with I". H. S., but the fact is the Red and Black eleven did make a touchdown in the last few seconds of the play, which was over-ruled by the ofiicial. On November 20th, the Red and Black buskies journeyed to Fremont and were defeated in a hard-fought game, I6-0. -117- HTHE RED AND BLACK FDR 1927 E 'gl On Thanksgiving Day we closed our season by defeating the local St. Xvendelin eleven in a hard-fought game, 6-0. Both teams used all the plays and tricks of football to win, but the Red and Black warriors carried oil the honors. Congratulations, second team, for your line work this season. lNIay you all succeed in making the varsity next season. Schedule and Results F. H. S. OvvoNisN'rs Sept. 25-St. xVCl1dCllI1fllCl'C--- 6 Oct. .Z-Piqua-here ...... 38 Oct. 9-'liiflin-there -- 12 Oct. lo-YVarren-here - .--- 0 Oct. 23-Elyria4l1ere .,.,.... I3 Oct. 30-Lima Central-tllere--- Sl Nov. 6-liarberton-here ...Y,. l 4 Nov l l-Bowling Green-there-- 6 Nov. 20-Fremont-there ..,...Y 16 'l'llZlI1liSglVll1g.IvSI. XVendc-lin-here- - 0 'l'U'I'AI.--- -nun 156 -118 Kg-E A S . L6- Q 4 I I - .- , .1"'0 -' I ' Basketball HE RED AND BLACK FUR 1927 E Bizirr BARUliR1I'1!II"IL'll7'1l1Cil'Ilfl'!' "Mutt Barger" served his first year as a member of the Red and Black teams, and is figur- ing keenly on being a member of next year's teams. He has performed very well this season, and has filled the forward and center positions on the team when necessary. Luck to you, Bert. IJlil.BIER'l' KISER--Right Gllllfll y "Diddly" was a scrappy guard and was always after the hall. He surely could fake a pass, bounce the hall to a forward, then break in and receive the hall and cage a sucker shot. Two year letter man. LESTER SHEBEI.-Left Gunn! "Bus" he was called and he surely could break up the plays. He hardly ever failed to get the ball off the back boards. He played the bang-up game for which he was noted on the gridiron. He no doubt played his best game in the second St. VVendelin contest. One year letter man. Gifokoii Youxo-Cwitrr "Big George" played the pivot position. His size was a big asset as it enabled him to get the tip from many rival centers. George made many an impossible shot from the corners. One year letter man. Cmrmix Lizmxu GtlRRll,l.-Lfuff 1'i0f1Ullf1l "Lea," our captain, was without a doubt the hub ol' this year's team. He has been awarded seven letters for his athletic ability, three for football and four for basketball. He put every- thing he had into the game and fought to the finish. He was a good dribbler and made many a long, successful shot. VVAYNE UOWELL-Riglzt ldorufzlrzl "VVayne" was somewhat of a "dark horse" at the beginning of the season but soon devel- oped into a forward of rare ability. You may count on him for some real playing next year. Good luck, Wayne. Carrel, Thompson, and Kieffer, substitutes, also played a game that deserves recognition. - 120 - THE RED AND BLACK 13011102131 Summary of the Basketball Season December 17. 1926.-The Red and Black basketball team opened the season by defeating Bradner, 12 to S. Qlan. 7. 1927.--'l'iflin High handed us our first defeat, 22 to 16. Qlan. 8.-The Red and Black outfit traveled to Sandusky and here we were defeated by Sandusky High, 23 to 18. blan. 14.-fln our game with the University boys the Red and Black cagers threw off the iinx and defeated rliiflin Business University 20 to 12. Qlan. 15.H-After disposing of 'lf B. U. the previous evening, the locals "trollied" to Pemherville and there defeated Pemberville, 23 to 14. glan. 21.-l.ima Central invaded our camp and they carried home the bacon, but they had to play a three-minute overtime period to do so. lt was no disgrace to lose a game like this. Score-24 to 25. lan. 22.-After playing a hard game the night before, the Red and Black team traveled to Tiflin where we met Calvert High and defeated them to the tune of 31 to 19. glan. 28.-The Red and Black cagers walked away with the first game of the City Championship Series, by defeating the Black and Gold, 34 to 7. Feb. -1.-We renewed hostilities with Bowling Green and gave them "the scare of their lives." Leading throughout the game, the 'lieuscher men were denied victory as the final gun cracked and Bowling Green slipped in the winning bucket. Score 22 to 20. -121- THE RED AND BLACK FOR 10213 NIAXAKZICIQS Feb. 5.-ln our game with Junior Order at Tiffin our boys were defeated 18 to 10. Feb. ll.-The Red and Black cagers defeated the St. XVendelin School in the second game of the City Championship Series on the Black and Gold's floor, 23 to ll. Thus the Teuscher men captured the City Championship Tilt for the first time in History. Feb. IZ.-XVe la 'ed a return rame with Tiflin Business University. . p 5 B g - r 1 i ln this fame the second team la ed three tuarters in which I. B. U. A f. P Y 1 X piled up a lead that could not be overcome by the regulars. bcore I9 to 29. Feb. 18.-The Red and Black cagers traveled to Barberton. There we were defeated in a fast game. 35 to 34. Feb. 25.-VVe journeyed to Bowling Green and were forced to accept defeat at the hands of the Bee Gee five and the official. Score 20 to 38. Feb. 26.-The Red and Black cagers wound up the regularly scheduled games. XVe traveled to Bucyrus and were defeated in a fast and hard- fought game. 41 to 31. March -l found the Red and Black outfit playing their first game at the District Class :X Tournament at Tiflin. Fostoria. the team that had not a chance to win from Norwalk. upset the dope bucket when we defeated Norwalk 2-l to 23 in a three-minute overtime period. lNIarch 5 found the Red and Black cagers pivoted against the Bucyrus team. ln this game Bucyrus defeated our boys 2-l to 33. Bucyrus won the Tournament at Tiflin so it was no disgrace to lose to a team of this standing. - Ill I THE RED AND BLACK FOR 19 M Dec. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Schedule 17-Bradner fherej ....... --- 7-Tiffin fherej ........ ....... - -- 8-Sandusky Ctherej ................. 14-Tiffin Business Univ. Qherej ....... 15-Pemberville ftherej ..... - --- 21-Lima Central Cherej .... --- 22-Calvert ftherej .,.... - -- 28-St. Wendelin Cherej ..... --- 4-Bowling Green fherej .... --- 5-Jr. O. U. A. M. Ctherej .... --- 1 1-St. Wendelin ftherel .............. 12-Tiffin Business Univ. Ctherej ....... 18-Barberton Ctherel ........... --- 25--Bowling Green Ctherej ..... --- 26-Bucyrus Ctherel ............. --- March 4-Norwalk-Tournament Game ...... March 5--Bucyrus-Tournament Game ..... Individual Score G F T Gorrill --- ..... 65 22 152 Thompson Dowell --- ---25 8 58 Keiffer -- Barger - ..... 11 11 33 Harriman Young --- ..... 26 14 66 O'Dell -- Shebel .... --- 7 6 20 Vance --- Kiser - ..... 16 6 38 Carrel -- H. S. OPPoNEN'rs 12 8 16 22 18 23 20 12 23 14 24 25 31 19 34 7 20 22 10 18 23 11 19 29 34 35 20 38 31 41 24 22 24 33 383 379 Cl F T' ---- 0 2 2 ---- 0 1 1 ---- 0 0 0 ---- 2 1 5 ---- 3 2 8 ---- 0 0 0 -123- ETHE RED AND BLACK FOR lQPl'l'HIf'l' Here lies Sadie Pumpernickle, Not too wise, and not too fickle, But she proved a total loss, She eouldn't thrive on applesauce. lid C.-Gee, l wish Dad would give me a Loco mobile for my hirthday instead of the old Hivver. Andy lkl.-lVIore power to you, boy. Atlantic City caharet proprietor doesn't want his show girls to get sunhurned, hut doesn't mind if his customers get tanned. Reformer says that the movies should cut out all references to chorus girls. Chorus girls donyt have to have references. Some men are dry hy inclination, and some by mar- riage. Peg. lf.-You men are all alike. -lack A.-'lihen why do you girls want three or four? "VVhat keeps the moon from falling ?" "The heamsf' "l say. Garglovitch, l helieve that garlic aids the hreathf' "Verily, you are right, my Halitosis it makes it good and strong." "Oh, what catchy looking Hy paper!" If Columbus had heen an advertising man he would have said-lvlore miles on the galleon. .Iames IJ.-VVhat's the smell in the library? George C.-lt's the dead silence they keep there. George Henry-If hituminous coal didn't smoke so much perhaps it wouldn't he so soft. "VVhat's the best check protector?" "A fountain pen that won't write!" 1927 H -124- WGN' lg ' PH -Diu,DA. Book V-Advertisements 6? Satire :.f":f -,Q-,+ H2 - 1 - 1 . A V, L -, 1 is T I" 9' 3 57" I ., yea PW 9, .' L1' Y fi Q' V Hu' fiifv- 'f 5-ax , ..a- Jes' -dau-v , L ,: 4:- 4 " ' -V, WE -sa. ' Q: ' 4 ." 4 J. i Q " - 1 ,i .' l 3 59' A- 1.1-U 'V -2 ' 'W V 1 . L fl. . I Q , ,- Z1 ' ., " Sr. -+- A A - Q j . Q 'T 37115 .,v , ' A-A Q - -4. RED AND BLACK FGORG1 H THE 27 SHERWOOD MUSIC SCHOOL Founded by William H. Sherwood ' 'America's Greatest Pianist' ' Guesta Keefer-Director Studio 335 N. Main Street Paul Stearns-VVhere do bugs go in Winter? Charles Jeffery-Search me. THE DAILY REVIEW "Leads by 24 hours" . More news-More features-More subscriptions KIiss VVoodc0ck-Name Hve senses, Louie. Louie Lougee-Nickels, Liam. PARK MUNGER'S HARDWARE Phone 191-Cor. Main and North Streets FOSTORIA, OHIO OUR INIOTTO "Prompt Service and Good Goods" Hurrah! Big event, Leo Green has been squelched at last. W. R. Stump News Company Wholesale-Retail Dealers in NEWSPAPERS, MAGAZINES AND PERIODICALS Subscriptions Received for any Periodical Published Phone 472-103 South Main Street I THE RED AND BLACK FOR l97f E l ll I , ' ++ THE FINEST FASTEST MODEL OF AMERICA'S LONGEST LASTING CAR The Reo Flying Cloud H. J. ADAMS 122-124 West TiHin St., Fostoria, Ohio Fred johnson-NVl1at will it Crist me to have my cur fixed? clZlf2lgCIHZlIl-hVll2ltlS the mutter with it? F. J.-I don't know. KQzlrzlggcxnzln-Fifty-two dollars :mal sixty ent The Store for Everybody Q I 0,0 Compliments of SWINT-PARKS HARDWARE CO Phone 75 - Fostoria - 202 South Main St. 0:0 High in Quality - Not Price -IS THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 H THE STAR GROCERY COMPANY On August 27th, 1901, Mr. E. 0. Sheller started in the retail grocery business. He chose for his location the building formerly owned by Mr. W. O. Bulger, located at 1-1-6 W. Center St., next to the Y. M. C. A. Eight years later, in 1909, a corporation was formed by the following men: Mr. Charles N. Shimer, Mr. H. D. Smith, Mr. Frank Smith, and Mr. W. 0. Sheller. Mr. Sheller was elected president of this organization. The men composing this corporation purchased the Burtsher Bros. wholesale and retail store located at 107 S. Main St. Mr. Sheller and Mr. Shimer then combined their grocery stock, taking it to the new building which under new management was called the Star Grocery Co. After being located at this site, now the Manhattan Restaurant, for nearly twelve years, they purchased the grocery stock of F. j. Moore on N. Main St., opposite the Colonial Theatre. This site is still the home of the Star Grocery Co., of which Mr. E. O. Sheller still remains president. The present stock-holders in the Star Grocery Co. are: Mr. E. O. Sheller, presidentg Mollie Sheller, secretary, A. M. Sheller, treasurerg Mrs. May Hooper and M. Sheller. This grocery is a modern Service Store. It is run on the cash and credit basis. Four telephones are in use every day and four deliveries go out daily to all parts of the city. Their motto is "Quality and Service." They have an exclusive agency for the famous Richelieu Canned Goods and also for the Battle Creek Sanitorium Health Foods. The Star Grocery serves and holds the good will of all who have ever dealt there. It will strive to continue to serve the people of Fostoria with goods of highest quality. WAS NOT SERIOUSLY INJURED A celebrated vocalist was in a motor-car accident one day. A paper, after recording the accident, added: "We are happy to state that he was able to appear the following evening in three pieces." Radios I 4:0 Willard Batteries Gabriel Snubbers Compliments of Electric Repairs and COLONIAL Equipment T . . THEA RE Auto Electric Service 212 S. Main Street .8 Phone 2000 F. K. LAFFEY -129- THE RED AND BLACK FUR 1927 E THE NEW I . Eddie? Lunch 320 S. Main Street We Specialize in Fish - Frog - and Chicken Dinners OPEN UNTIL 10:00 P. M. Bakery in Connection Chop Suey Every Tuesday Thursday and Saturday Edw. R. Rager-Prop. I3 HTHE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 H lkflable Rousli-Mother, Lucy gets a dime every time she takes cod liver oil. And what does she do with the money? lklable-Well, she puts it in a box until she gets 50 centsg then her mother buys more cod liver oil. After seeing Alice IMI. fall into her History class we should be so bold as to suggest she learn how to walk hereafter before being allowed to come to school. NVHY I HAD TO DROP BOTANY I hope that I am not a prig. In fact, I have always been considered more broad-minded than most people. But some things are too much. l could overlook the daily mention of "naked Protoplasmu and "fleshy fungi" Qalthough l think everyone will agree with me that these topics are in the worst possible tastel. l could overlook even the callous boasting about how they play upon the nervous system of the Sensitive Plant Cthe big bullieslj although I don't think it's anything to feel proud of. Simply picking on a defense- less plant like that! How would they like it if giants stood around and tickled them? As I say, I could pass over all these things, but when it comes to flagrant murder-why, I, for one, think affairs have come to a pretty pass, and I don't intend to countenance it for a moment. You would hardly believe it, when I say that I heard with my own ears, a botanist Haunting with grisly satisfaction the fact that he had deliberately wounded a plant seventy HOD times, and wasn't sure whether it had died from the wounds or starvation. As I say, l have never considered myself squeamish, but this was too much, and I made all possible haste to sever connections with these sadists hiding their vicious cruelties under the mask of science. Signed Leland Gorrill. -131- MANN BROTHERS The Home of Superior Service and Quality ANN BROTHERS the oldest Funeral Directing Firm m Fostoria, has helped support the Red and Black since its earliest beginning This firm has constantly advertised in it There IS an old saying It pays to advertise The prosperity of this business IS due in part to its extensive advertising Both members of the firm were born at Rochester Ohio in Lorain County In july, 1887 they came to Fostoria accompanied by their parents and attended Fostoria Public School A L Mann deciding that embalmmg would be his most suitable vocation attended the Cincinnati College of Embalming and Sanitary Science at Cincinnati Ohio He graduated mg that this was indeed his calling in life he returned to Fostoria where he took over the business of the late Lew Lever Firm, then owned by Mr John Mcguier, of Carey Ohio After a few years he decided it would be more profitable to establish a firm of his own So on April lst 1911 he and his brother J C Mann formed a partnership and opened their estab lnshmnent at 117 W Center Street in the then new Burtcher Building which had Just been completed They remained here six years About this time the young and progressive men decided to do something which was unusual in their line of business They were going to establish a Funeral Home an idea which although very new, was swiftly receiving favor throughout the United States Soon after inspecting many homes which they thought would measure up to all their requirements they purchased the old Nicholas Burtcher Homestead at 217 W Center which was centrally located With few changes the house answered the purpose About two years ago they decided to remodel it. The changes they made resulted in a private family room stateroom and a complete operating room. This gave them the opportunity for the complete observation of bodies coming under their care. The idea of a Funeral Home although new has made remarkable progress. It has proven a great help in case of emergency when the hand of Fate has grasped her victim at an unexpected time. Thus the Mann Brothers have helped to make Fostoria a more progressive town by giving her a fine Funeral Home. While making improvements in the place where they carry on their profession the Mann Brothers have not forgotten the instruments and embalming chemicals used in their business. They have made great improvements along this line in the last ten years' they added better instruments finer chemicals and more skillful workmanship which counts so much in the suc- cess of their business. Although they have progressed and made improvements the charges are not greater. In 1918 the Mann Brothers unable to buy caskets of the kind and style they wished decided to make their own. The adventure proved so successful that in a very short time many other funeral directors and jobbers were seeking to purchase their product. They increased their production and took on a jobbing business which enabled them to meet the many demands. Finally they prospered so greatly that they employed salesmen on their own and are now selling in tive different states. In addition to caskets they manufacture a casket display and embalm- ing coaches. N10 other business can claim to have made more improvements, to have been quite so success- ful, to have built up a better or more firmly established business than the Mann Brothers have during their time of business in Fostoria. THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 . . . . . H . . ,, . , and worked. for a while as an embalmer in Cincinnati, Ohio and later in,Marion, Ohio. Realiz- . .132- THE RED AND BLACK FOR 192 Compliments of MARTIN'S BARBER SL BEAUTY SHOP The Ketchzlm Sisters love the same boy. VVhich of the three is in the worst Hx is hard to tell. THE BOSTON STORE Headquarters for Ladies Ready-to-Wear Garments Toys, Records, and Hosiery Mr. Niswender-VVhy did you fail so miserably in history examination? FOSTORIA TEA STORE Quality Coffees and Teas. Pure Spices and Groceries, Chinaware, Glasswa Silverware, Aluminum Ware, and Crockery. Phone 36 - We Deliver I6 V. H.-Because history never repeats itself to me. W. H. WEAVER Commercial Photographer, Picture Framing and Enlarging, Kodak Finishing, Wall Paper. 303 S. Main St. - WE CALL FOR FILMS - Phone 173-.l Jones-Sorry, old man, that my hen got loose and scratched up your garden. THE SMOKE HOUSE L. J. SCHILD, Proprietor Billiards and Bowling - Barber Shop in connection Fostoria's Recreation Center Smith-That's all rightg my dog ate your hen. Jones-Fine! I just ran over your dog and killed him. Compliments of MCDONNEL SL DUTT AUTO SUPPLIES-RADIOS 220 South Main St. -- Fostoria, Ohio -133- 5 THE RED AND BLACK FO 7 Fresh Meats - Fresh Vegetables - Staple Grocerie. Red and Black Coffee Tobacco, Cigars, Cigarettes, Soft Drinks, Ice Cream. D. Y. PREBLE We Deliver - Cor. Lytle and Poplar - Phone 224 Ginnie-How far can a dog run into the woods? Compliments of MONOGRAM PRINTING CO. 305 N. Main Street lilarta-'lio the middle, after that he's running our of the woods.. LUTHER S. TYLER General contracting, brick and concrete work a specialty. 311 E. Fremont Street - Phone 1159 Andyw-How can you make the trousers of Il suit last? CUNNINGHAM SL SONS Prescription Druggists Members of the Ohio State Pharmaceutical Association Phone 52 - Opposite Hays Hotel - We Deliver George-lbiake the coat first. FOSTORIA ICE Sz. COAL CO. Keeps you cool in summer and warm in winter. Phone 71 1 Some brides seem to feel that the fact that they were given away makes them free. JOSEPH GABRIEL, Tailor MAKES - CLEANS - PRESSES - REPAIRS ALL MEN'S CLOTHING South Main Street -134- Tl-I E RED AND BLACK N. E. KEEFER INSURANCE REALTOR Buy ir of A. H. YONKER Phone 180 Office, 1 13M W. North Street Phones 803 - 1239 110 East Center Street Oldest Companies Largest Companies Who pay their Losses Promptly and Courteously Dick B.-What mak CS Virginia K.-Guess it's be me over night. vou so sweet this morning? cause the Lord preserved IGNES sr soN HARDWARE "The Store of Personal Service" See Our Assortment of Beautiful Graduation Packages for Fancy Candies and Ice Cream LfnfF'5N'i- V I--MEM im . J L fi.: W L .11 , 1,31 :ji -Z -'AMI If L-ffi Q . 205 N, Main Street Fostoria Candyland SL phone 168 Candy Works 135 1301119275 FZSTIIE RED AND BLACK FOR1921E The Fostoria Lumber GL Supply Co. Complimfnfs of The Fostoria Lumber Com an Shook Motor Sales P Y STUDEBAKER , , ' ' Everything in Lumber ' ' ERSKINE O 9.9 235 West North Street Phone 197 Bus-I llezlr Virginia is Zlll old Hume of ollrs Bert-Not :l Hzlme but :ln icicle. W. A. DUFFIELD Plumbing and Electrical Contracting O 0.0 Plumbing Supplies Electrical Supplies Coffield Electrical t - , 4 Washers Universal Sweepers 0:0 l szs W .- N ll s E est on met Dom be a "Blind Alley spender Phone 174 -Use Your Optics- Square Deal Harding 6 BILL'S ECONOMY STORE "QUALITY AT LOW PRICE." What does this small but weighty statement mean? Well, here is the answer. First ot all quality means the excellence of character or a natural superiority in kind. Quality is that which sets off class of objects or place some things above others. Thus quality in clothes means the good looking, well made and serviceable kind. "QUALITY AT LOW PRICE." By double value is meant that his merchandise are sold at a price in comparison with which the real value in material is double. He sells his merchandise at the lowest prices for he wants to insure the good will of his customers and to give the public the best in clothes at fl true and real price. "QUALITY AT LOW PRICE." is his motto, real and true. It can be backed up by his dependable goods. The saying is "Good goods at low prices always leads to big business." How true this is in the case of Bill's Economy Store. Mr. William H. Grobman with this thought in mind established a store in Fostoria in 1925. He started out as all new stores do, displaying and selling his goods to the few who noticed his bargains. These told others and they came to his store to see if what was told them was really true. Here they were convinced and when they saw what good merchandise he had for sale at such reasonable and astounding prices, they bought. In this way he has been able to expand his business. His present increasing and prosperous business, carried on at 114 South Main Street, is due to his living up to the motto: "QUALITY AT LOW PRICE." Mr. Gastineau-VVell Dana, and how are you now? Mr. Niswender-Thankec, sirg I be better than I wereg but I beant as well as I were afore I was as had as I be now. A. E. BRANDEBERRY Dodge Brothers Motor Vehicles Graham Brothers Trucks 0:4 133-135 East Tiffin Street - Fostoria, Ohio -137- THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 H lj-TQ-THE RED AND BLACK FUR IQZYH' ASK YOUR GROCER FOR Fostoria made W A 3 .:,.,,,:g,-.,. f lfy' "" "": 0 ? T l we E f il. .A AAA v' W .O A A Jil Made in Pounds - Halves - Quarters THE GEORGE FREESE'S SONS CO ln early youth we are taught to "love one another." Later we learn to love one and another. I TH E ATLAS MANUFACTURING Co. MACHINING Moron CRANK SHAFTS FOSTORIA. Or-no. 138 THE RED I AND BLACK FOR 1927 E Peter was first angry, next he lied, then he swore, 'Ind at last he denied his Lord. One sin leads to another. XVHAT GLEEFUL GINNIE GETS OUT OI-' HER COURSES H Is'I'oIw King Alfred let the cakes burn. Saladin, King of tlIe Saracens, cut a cushion in two with his sword. There were lots of nuns in the Middle Ages. I won- der how I would look in a nun's veil? Queen Eliza- beth had her Cousin, lVIary, beheaded. I'll bet she was jealous, the catl ENGLISH LIT. My, there were a lot of writers! Shakespeare, and Milton, and Thackeray, and Carlyle, and George Eliot. and, and-well anyway there Was a lot. The IWSII on the Floss takes a long time to read, but Henry Esmond takes longer. A PHILOSOPHY James' Theory of Pragmatism. If chalk is chalk it will Write. If a Chair is a chair you can sit on it. If father is a father lIe'll p-ay all my bills. Philosophy ought to be useful. I wonder if I could try it on Con and Bus. "If a sister is a sister I can borrow her clothes. "If a fiance is a fiance he will get me anything I want." LEGACY OF GREECE Statues without clothes on are immodest if they simper. Herodotus was an awful liar. They used bosses to emboss buildings. H. G. Wells is a pain in the neck. Prosperity is the success of mediocrity-art is the failure of genius. -139- THE OHIO POWER CO. HE Ohio Power Company is not just an independent company operating in Ohio but is a subsidiary of the American Gas and Electric Company. This company has plants scattered over the east, middle west, and the south. This company has also many connections with other electric companies. The Ohio Power Company first started in this city about fourteenlyears ago or in nineteen hundred and twelve. The power plant was in this city, located on the comer of Wood and North Streets. Some of the machinery used can still be seen at that location. At first it was not used for home or street lighting but only for places of business. Some of the homes were wired and had fixtures and bulbs just for appearance sake. In a comparatively short time not only the business houses were lighted but theihomes and streets. Thus the power plant here proved too small for the demand of electricity. So the plant was disbanded and power was secured from the plant at Ballville. Until recent years that plant has given us our light and power. There are now in Fostoria four distributing stations. One in the east end which supplies the factories and other demands in that side of town, one in the north end supplying that side, one in the west and filling the demands of that side, and the one located on the corner of Wood and North streets supplies the central part of town. The three stations on the edge of town have just recently been installed. Fostoria is now linked with the whole central part of Ohio and with Indiana. The main power plant in Ohio is at Philo while the main one in Indiana is at Mishawauka and called the Twin Branch. The plant at Philo is one of the largest and most modern plants in the country. It is practically new, being only ahle to supply power for a year or more. The plant is located along the Muskingum river at Philo which is a small town about thirty miles southeast of Zanesville. There is not enough fall in Ohio, so water power is not used. The Ohio Power Company has their own mines from which coal is taken to run the Philo plant. They are going to install at this plant the largest turbine in the world at a cost of seventeen million dollars. lt is capable of develop-ing one hundred and sixty thousand kilowatts or two hundred fifty thousand horse power. The Ohio Power Company has sixteen steam electric plants including one superpower station, and three principal sub-stations. When electricity was in its very early stages, as it is yet young, each city or town had its own small plant. Now the energy from coal at one place is used to make electricity which is distributed by wires over large areas. Here is an illustration of this. The street lights of Boston were lit by electricity made in Chicago. This electricity passed through Fostoria. The Ohio Power Company has lately been selling stock. This stock is sold to get money for new plants to supply the increasing demand for electricity. This stock is a very good investment because the demand for electricity makes the company able to progress and to expand. They have not missed a payment of dividends since the 'First share of stock was issued. The fact that it is not an independent company altogether also makes it safer. -140- , J' THE RED ANI? FAOR 27 THE RED AND BLACK FORg 1927 Phone 49 ULMAN BROS. - Groceries and Meats 457 W. Tiffin Street lVIilton Kimes-ls your girl pretty? CHRYSLER MOTOR CARS Price Range - S750 to 353500 DUFFEY MOTOR SALES Pat Smith-No-o-0-0. Compliments of Clary's Pool Room and Barber Shop M. K.-ls she homely? Enjoy a good old fashioned meal at HOME RESTAURANT We make you feel at home P. S.-VVell, just enough so as to keep out any com- petition. See the New Spring Suits and Top Coats 525.00 to 340.00 All wool and hand tailored WADE BROTHERS Style Headquarters Fear the Greeks when they come bearing trays. See our "Gulbransen Registering Player Pianos" Miniature Upright Pianos and Garod Radios without batteries. C. W. GILLIARD -141- ETHE RED AND BLACK FOR MABEL E. STAUNTON 231 W. Culbertson Line of Groceries and Cigarettes. Paul Shaffer-Are you the great animal painter? T. J. ENRIGHT Florist Flowers for all occasions. Phone 1087 - S. Union St. Louise Kiser--Yes, did you wish to sit for a por- trait? "Keyes has the Keys to the tire situation." KEYES Tires and Supplies - 214 South Main St. Park K.-l killed forty-nine birds yesterday- USE M. SL S. GAS THE BEST Kathleen G.-Why didn't you kill one more and nake it a round fifty? HELEN M. ADLER Beauty Culture IOIM S. Main Street - Phone 462 for appointment P. K.-VVell, forty-nine is around fifty, isn't it? Field - Lawn - Garden - Flower SEEDS THE A. C. HOYT COMPANY -142- THE RED AND BLACK FOR19Z7 , CENTRAL DRUG STORE "Try The Central Drug Store F irst" The room now occupied by the Central Drug Store was built in 1879 for the purpose of establishing a drug store. For 47 years it has been in the present location. During that time the store passed through the hands of a number of men all very capable pharmacists, but few if any can rival its present owner, Albert J. Bohrer. Mr. Bohrer graduated from Ohio Northern University as a pharmacist. As a classmate, he had Harry Hoffman who owned the sto-re before Mr. Bohrer bought it. As Mr. Bohrer and Mr. Hoffman were close friends, they kept in touch with each other and it was through this friendship that Mr. Bohrer purchased. After his college career was finished Mr. Bohrer secured a position as traveling salesman for the Parke, Davis 8: Co., who are known all over the world as dealers in quality drugs. Through his work there Mr. Bohrer gained a world of experience and kno-wledge which otherwise would be exceedingly hard to get. He has traveled in all parts of the United States and has studied the ways of managing a drug store in several sections of our country. Mr. Bohrer bought the store in May, 1924. Since that time he has succeeded in making the store meet the requirements of a first class drug store. As it is a first class store, it handles only first class products such as Squibbs, Parke Davis Sz Co., Santox and Meritol, which are known over the nation to excel in quality. So, in order to get the superlative in drugs and refreshments- "Try Ihr Central Drug Store First" Any girl can be gay in a nice coupeg In a taxi they all can be jolly, But the girl worth while is the girl who can smile VVhen you are taking her home in a trolley. Compliments of Overland Motor Sales 0 0.9 WILLYS-KNIGHT WHIPPET - OVERLAND SALES St SERVICE -143- A THE RED AND BLACK FOR 19213 THE COOK CARRIAGE COMPANY The Cook Carriage Company, Fostoria's leading auto-repair shop was incorporated in 1915 with Mr. Uook as president and Mr. Steward as secretary and treasurer. Their first work was conlined to the building of buggies. ln this line of work they experienced wonderful success. In the course of time as the world progressed and the horse and buggy was found too slow and inefficient, they were replaced by a faster and more el'l'icient vehicle, the horseless carriage. This company, not to be behind this revolution, changed their work to repairing this vehicle of amazing speed. They started with one room but the rapid and Consistent increase of business forced them to build an addition. They proved by their excellent service that such popularity must he deserved. Of this rapid and consistent growth, they can be proud-they are Fostoria's only fully equipped auto-repair shop. Be it a bent fender or a badly damaged car, you will receive the same courtesy. They also excell in painting and retrimming. They are masters in all depart- ments of auto repairing. Johnny Le Comte was teaching some girls how to play poker. JIMMIE'S POOL ROOM Pool, Candy and Soft Drinks Under Bert's "VVhat's better than two queens?" inquired the sweet young thing on his left. The Oldest Insurance Agency in the City GRIBBLE INSURANCE AGENCY All Kinds of Insurance-Botto Block "'l'hat's easy," he said. "One queen and Jack. FOSTORIA FREMONT RAILWAY Man. Poor Man! MCDO EL BROTHERS "The Home of Good Clothes" -144- 2? HE RED AND BLACK FOR19Z7'2 Dependable Lumber and Building Materials for every Type of Building. 0:0 We Guarantee Satisfaction 0:0 The Seneca Lumber SL Millwork Co. Phone 383 - West Tiffin Street Sign on a store-front: "Women Ready to Wear Clothesf, It's about time. HISTORY OF PETER CLOTHING COMPANY Fifty years ago Thomas Edison was just starting on his remarkable career as an inventor. He had many inventions attributed to him but most of his contributions were made during his later life. Fifty years ago Andrew Carnegie was just starting on his marvelous money-producing projects. During these fifty years he made millions. Fifty years ago on the northeast corner of Main and Tiffin streets there started a small, one-roomed store owned and established by John A. Peters. The store was filled with a stock which consisted of Derbies and Blue jeans which were then in style with the general population of Fostoria. It is logical to got back and describe the changes resulting in the present high position of Fostoria's largest clothing house. The single room in which the clothing store started soon became too small for the rapidly growing business so the upstairs and the rear of the adjoining business room were added to the original floor space. The new space was stocked with goods and became a profitable addi- tion to the rapidly increasing business. At the death of Mr. Peters, Sr., the concern was turned over to his sons who piloted it over the seas of difficulties to success. Fifty years ago there were very few over a thousand inhabitants in Fostoria. Now there are nearly twelve thousand. Fostoria has increased nearly twelve-fold. The Clothing Store has kept pace with the city and now it can boast of having the largest stock of any Clothing House in Fostoria. Not long ago an orchard and pasture occupied the present site of our High School. Saw mills were located all over the city and the houses were few and far between. The brick build- ing opposite the High School was then occupied by a Foundry. It has passed through many hands and now is in a sad state of neglect. The fifty years have seen its failure but while it was deteriorating the Peter Clothing Store was advancing and growing in stock as well as in business. The Peter Clothing Co. would enjoy having students examine their complete line of men's and young men's wearing apparel. Remember, "Particular People Prefer to Patronize Peters," .145. THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 X A Word to Don t neglect your child's financial education. i 'W The opening of a bank account here in his name will give him a business training and education in the handling of money-will develop traits of character he could acquire in no other way. Start an account for him today that in the handling he may be better fitted to combat life's problems and become a credit to your foresight. 'W Trade in Fostoria Bank with Us 'SU THE UNION NATIONAL BANK FOSTORIA, OHIO -146- I x THE RED AND BLACK FOR E927 HI ,,.-'jjj' mv- ,Nl ,,.. . a 1' 5' iv l l I FOUR TYPES OF MEN TEMPERAMENTAL TOMMY Every day Tommy has to go apart by himself for 11 while to get away from it all. You wouldn't believe the things a sensitive soul like Tommy's has to put up with. VVhy, just the other day someone trod on a flower right before his eyes. Tommy's Whole day was ruined for him, and he really didn't come to himself for quite a while. And, on top of that, he heard some- one singing the Berceuse from Jocelyn and one of the notes was flat! Life seems too much to struggle on with sometimes. ' SOPHISTICATED CECIL Cecil is a man of the world--he will tell you so himself. He is the High Priest of Those Who Know. lVhen the fall styles come out, and Cecil discovers that ties are being worn one-quarter inch wider this season. he lets everything drop, and gives himself up to the matter. And if Cecil hadn't spent hours deciding whether he liked lumber-jack shirts or not-why, they might never have reached Fostoria. just ask him any- thing about VVho's Who, and VVhat's What, and VVhy Not. To look at Cecil one would think he was an idler, a ililettante. But no, you are doing Cecil an injustice. Ile is a very busy man. DUTIFUL DICK Once Dick looked into the glass and caught the odd- est expression on his face. He learned afterward it was a smile. Of course, that was a pretty upsetting experience, but he might have forgotten it if he hadn't given in to temptation one night and gone to the movies instead of studying for History of Abyssinian thumbprints. He realized then that he'd have to jus- tify himself to the Lord pretty quick, so he donated all of his next check from home to buying all-day suckers for the kiddies in Sni-r B-bl-. Dick is safe now, but he knows it was a pretty close shave. CContinued on page 1593 -147- " THE RED AND BLACK FOR19Z " THE MENNEL MILLING CO. HE MENNEL MILLING COMPANY was originally named the Isaac Harter Com- pany. Later it was changed to the Harter Milling Company. In 1920 the name was again changed, this time to the Mennel Milling Company. Some of the officers of the Harter Milling Company were: M. D. Harter, of Mansfield, who owned controlling interests, president: H. A. Dierdorf, general manager or superintendent, and W. C. Brown, treasurer. In about a year Mr. Dierdorf resigned, so Alphonse Mennel was appointed to fill this vacancy. After the death of M. D. Harter, Alphonse Mennel, father of L. A. Mennel and Mark Mennel, became president. He filled the president's chair until about two years ago when he retired from the position. When he gained controlling interests in 1920 the name Harter Milling Company was changed to the name of the Mennel Milling Co. His son, L. A. Mennel, then became president and he was appointed Chairman of the Board of Directors. Now L. A. Mennel and his brother, Mark Mennel, own the controlling interests. The officers of the Mennel Milling Company at the present are L. A. Mennel, presidentg Mark Mennel, vice president and treasurerg and Wallace Applegate, secretary. The mill produced its first flour in August of the year 1887. The mill had a capacity at that time of one thousand barrels of Hour per day. In a few years this capacity became too small so it was increased to one thousand seven hundred barrels of flour per day. Soon other buildings were erectedg namely, the elevator B in 1891, the immense grain tanks in 1896, and the flour ware-house in 1904. The flour ware-house is now used as a corn and feed mill but is known as the corn mill. In 1894 the main office was moved from Fostoria to Toledo because of the better banking facilities there and because it would be nearer the stock markets. On Christmas eve of 1897 the mill and the elevator A caught fire and burned almost completely. The loss, amounting to three hundred thousand dollars, was almost covered by the insurance. The rebuilding of the mill in brick was started in the spring of 1898. This m-ill was constructed on the same foundation as the old one. While the old mill was built in only one section the new one was constructed in two separate sections or mills. It was erected in this way so that when work was a little slack one mill could be shut off and just the one would be run which could produce enough for the slack time. A great deal of engpense was thus saved from the cost of running both mills when only one was needed. The capacity of the new mill was two thousand barrels of flour per day. In a few years it was increased to two thousand two hundred barrels per day. There have been ten head millers since the beginning of the Mill. In reality there have been only nine because one man filled the position at two different times. They are in order: A. 0. Snyder, H. Kerbaugh, C. F. Fletcher, W. F. Steele, George Yeager, Robert Adams, George Yeager, F. E. Near, P. J. Flynn, and the present head miller, Et T. Drake. Since the main office has been moved to Toledo the management of the plant has been under the super- vision of a Milling Superintendent and the last three named have served in this capacity. Most of the fiour is not disposed of in the United States but is exported to Great Britain. Up to the time the mill burned and a few years after the flour was sent not alone to Great Britain but also to the continent of Europe, South Africa, South America, and Cuba. The grades of flour are: Mennel's A No. 1, Doughboy, Mainspring, Challenge, Seneca Chief, General Favorite, Wheat-heart, Meno, Cotton Ball, Pear, Radium, jasper, Opera, and Mimosi. The grades Meno and Cotton Ball are self rising Hours. The grades that are mostly exported are Mennel's A No. 1, Pearl, Radium, jasper, Opera, General Favorite, and Mimosi. The Mennel Milling Company, because it shipped only a small part of its Hour to various states but exported most of it to foreign countries, was one of the first manufacturing concerns to put Fostoria on the map. The Mennel Milling Company is the oldest of the manufacturing concerns in Fostoria at the present time. -148- TH E RED AND 19 Come and try our Sodas and Special Sundaes BOND RESTAURANT SL GROCERY 305 S. Main St. - Phone 240-W - We Deliver A gentleman is here interredg His touching tale you may have heard. THE BOOK SHOP VAN HORN at THOMAS Gifts - Greetings - Memory Books At sixty per he drove his car, He traveled fast but not for farg The Bower Cut Rate Store has been in Fostoria 14 years and with our high-quality in goods, and very reasonable prices and your support we hope to be here many more years. Your patronage is appreciated. Respectfully, J. P. BOWER. His car was stopped by a Wall of stone, So he, poor man! came on alone. LADIES AND GENTLEMEN: When you want that suit or dress, etc., cleaned and pressed, send it to Porter's. VVe have the most modern machinery for cleaning and also for pressing. VVe are not beginners. Porter's Dry Cleaning 6? Dye Works 113 Perry St. Phone 3+ The bones are his-old Jimmy Sound, This spot is where he hit the ground. Compliments of F. W. WOOLWORTH COMPANY He lightly through the air did skim, To prove this tale-well, here is Jim. "Character is the Foundation of all Credit" FOSTORIA RETAIL CREDIT ASSOCIATION .149. 273 H THE RED AND BLACK FOR CLYDE C. HALL Groceries and Fresh Meats Phone 531 - 575 Columbus Avenue Old Lady Cwatching revolving light of the light- housel-How patient sailors are- EATON'S DRUGS MAKE YOU WELL EATON'S ATHLETIC GOODS KEEP YOU WELL GLENN H. EATON Druggist 106 North Main Street Coast Guard-ln what way, particularly, ma'amf "Say It With Flowers ' ' from THE FOSTORIA FLORAL CO. 800 North Main Street- Phone 125 Old Lady-Well, they must he. The wind has A Service to fit any Family Budget SERVICE LAUNDRY Under new management- Phone 85 We use Pure Filtered Water hlown out that light eighteen times, and they keep on lighting it again. THE AMERICAN RESTAURANT Our food tastes like home L. A. KROMER, Prop. - Next door to Interurban Station Jerd Bayles once said, "A fool and his money soon pay a dime for a nickel cigar." Thrift Q Startia Savings Account We pay 5 per cent Tri-County Savings SL Loan Company -150- 1977 H EST HE RED AND BLACK FOR 1921 51.1 I ,f if JA -' , , Y' , , '- pzf 4 Iii 5 Xiu Fostoria 's Busiest Hardware Store WO D The Fruth Hdwe. CO. I " 222 South Nlain Street MONUMENTAL COMPANY "Mark Every Grave" BIIS-xvhill' is it that yu Crm take all the letters uwzly, and it stays the szlmc 'l'id-A mail carrier. P ' THE HOME OF GQQD Compliments of LIGHTING R ORWIG'S 105 DRUG STORE PERRY ST. F. A. COPLEY t T l I "fi L,,,L,iQj " I ll ' Y F! F 1 5 M H . o M V N If R. M a t 'R 1 tm I! !!?fQ7r:: 1 A' 2 JM .,- 71. THE RED AND BLACK FOR l QZ7 H USE LUMBER Service, Quality, Reasonable Prices. Millwork FLASHLIGHTS if BATTERIES '2' -f they last longer Manufactured by N A T I O N A L CARBON COMPANY INCORPORATED The East North Street Lumber Company 0 6.0 Estimates Gladly Figured You beat 'em Fostoria High -We won't Our illustrious associate editor, James C., astounded the clerks and customers of Crawfords store by plac- ing this sign on some children's hose-Children's Hose ISC a yard. Buy Huber's Reliable Baby Chicks Don't fail to get our Prices on Chicks. Big special prices on Brooder Stoves-Metal Brooder Houses and Poultry Supplies. HUBER'S RELIABLE HATCHERY Fostoria, Ohio NEW ENGLAND BAKERY O 0.6 TRY OUR FRESH PASTERIES BREAD - COOKIES PIES AND CAKES ozo Phone 394-207 N. Main St. THE RED AND BLACK FOR19 NEW LOCATIGN BRIDGES FUNERAL HGME Successors to ASIRE UNDERTAKING CO. T. M. BRIDGES Mrs. BRIDGES M oftician Lady Asst. 149 West Tiffin Street Phone 115 An author is beginning to arrive when he no longer shows his printed stuff to his friends. The Beckett-Ahlenius Co. The Dependable Store O 0,0 Distributors of merchandise of standard quality only. Always have the new things first. Immense stocks insure satisfaction in style, quality, and price. THE BECKETT-AHLENIUS CO. 153 T E RED AND BLACK FOR 102 BASTIAN BROTHERS CO. Manufacturers Class, Club and Society Emblems also Engraved Commencement Announcements 1344 Bastian Building ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Mr. Harding, F ostoria's "Best" Jeweler handles our line. S 5 pl ltl'f I I 5, rl k l d kgt t Aid llld k ROYAL EIGHT c m i? CHANDLER H. R. Clark 378 Perry Street 4 THE RED AND BLACK F "Made-to-order" FUTURES 111 You're headed for something or some placeg each one of us is. To get to the goal, though-if you've set it the right height-you'll need to use every force you can muster. ill And money in reserve is one of the main, powerful forces for getting ahead in life. QI You can start a savings account here-and as you build it up, you add to your chances for the future. CCDMMERCIAL BANK SL SAVINGS CQ. FosToR1A .... ouio 15 OR 1927 E HTHE RED AND BLACK FOR19Z 105 R00 Q9 ,rw 4' E 5 MINE!! billlllii 2 -5 -"xii: loN.of P 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 j-udge for yourself. itil Photographs Live Forever THE DICKEN STUDIO 121 PERRY STREET - FOSTORIA, OHIO THE RED AND BLACK FOR1927" History of THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK HE very term,of bank itself has come down from the Italian word banca or banc which then referred to the benches upon which the early Italian money changers sat. This name has been extended to the offices and building in which a banking business is carried on. It is also applied to the business organization itself. The 'first public bank to be organized is said to have been established in Venice, Italy, over four centuries ago or in 1550. The earliest bankers were the Jews who could carry on such a business and yet not violate the principles of their particular code of religion. Each and every town of this whole country, no matter how small nor how large its population, usually has at least one building with the word "bank" painted on its window in large gold letters, and so Fostoria has her many and varied banks which are the financial centers of the whole community and it is upon them that the entire business success to our city largely depends. They are of the most vital importance to every Fostorian and to those others who are not living in this community but yet by their occupation are connected in any way with Fostoria-for a bank is not merely a place for the safe keeping of money which is not immediately to be needed but is a lender as well as a borrower of money. So the entire work and co-operation of a bank is of immense value and benefit to all society in general. ' Thus from the ancient banca of the Italians we come down to one of our modern institutions, our own First National Bank, which is the very oldest and which has proved itself to be one of the strongest of the banks that are located in our city. It was early organized in June of the year 1882, with Mr. Andrew, Sr., as president, and was chartered on December 4 of the same year, but the actual banking business itself did not commence until January 1883 and so this bank today has a reliable and solid foundation of forty-four years of honest and efiicient banking service. On October 1893 the bank was moved into the First National Bank Building which is located on the corner of Center and Main Streets, the business being first started in the Lockhart room a few doors north of its present home. This change shows that the bank must have considerably increased in a business way. The bank, in 1884, lost one of its most important and valuable members, Mr. L. B. Harris, who had originally been the vice president of the Bank, who handed in his resignation that he might serve as one of Ohio's electors in the presidential electoral college for James A. Garfield, as president of the United States. On January 9th, 1923, the presidency of this bank for the first time in its existence changed hands when Mr. Andrew Emerine, Sr., retired owing to his advanced years. Mr. Andrew Emerine, Sr., served and promoted this bank, as its president, continuously from its organization and the success of this bank is largely due to his constant and honest efforts. His son, Mr. Andrew Emerine, Jr., capable of filling the vacant place, was elected in his stead. It is very interesting and remark- able to notice that the same name, Andrew Emerine, has headed this bank continuously for forty-four years. This is an incident which very few, if any, other organizations of Fostoria can claim. At this same meeting in 1923, held for the purpose of electing another president of the bank, the former cashier, A. E. Mergenthaler, was promoted -157- THE RED AND BLACK F O R 7 E to that more prominent position of Vice-President and D. St. John, who had served as Assistant Cashier, was raised to the position of Cashier. These three men continue to be in the employment of and to serve the bank to this date. Of these three leading business men of Fostoria, Mr. Mergenthaler has been a constant officer of the bank since its establishment, and Mr. Emerine and Mr. St. John have practically spent their entire business lives with the First National Bank. The impress which the elder Andrew Emerine made upon this worthy institution is an heritage which the present officers are proud to preserve. Of all the original stock-holders but two are living. At present the bank is operating under its Third Charter, and this Third Charter is perpetual. The present officers and their rank are: Andrew Emerine, Jr., Presidentg A. E. Mergenthaler, Vice-Presidentg D. St. John, Cashierg and W. J. Daub, as Assistant Cashier. Each one of these members thoroughly believes in thrift for every one-especially for the High School student, for it may mean college later. The saving habit is easily acquired and when once formed proves to be the most beneficial. These may not be the only "Steps To Success," but they surely are one of the easiest and safest ways. The First National Bank, which is Fostoria's oldest institution, having operated a successful business without change of name, sums up its standards of business in the following lines- H For forty-four years the First National Bank Ham furnished the Community with Absolutely safe and Conservative Banking Service. At no time during These many years has It diverted in any Way from Straight Sound Banking, and by So doing has added Each year to its Original Strength. No one has ever lost A dollar during these Forty-four years from dealing With or following the Advice of the First National Bank. It has at all times Stood ready to buy back Any Security it has sold To a Customer, and This rule is still in Practice today. The 'First National Bank Enjoys the reputation Not only in Fostoria, But State Wide, of being A Good Bank as VVell as The Oldest and Strongest." 158 Bic. BAD BILL Bill is so virilel When he comes into a room the china cracks of its own accord, and the plants just wilt. You should see him crunch an iron bar with his teeth! Itis simply grand. The girls shudder when he heaven into view, and hop up to him: "Oo, you're so strong, l'm just petrified!" But Bill wouldn't hurt them, bless your heart no! just walk right up to him and feel his muscle, and soon he'll be purring away con- rented. Harold Rigby said that the only way to approach a "woman with a past" is "with a present." lvlr Cameron, traveling in Ireland, stopped for xi drink of milk at a white cottage with a thatched roof, and as he sipped his refreshment, he noted on a center table under a glass dome, a brick with a faded red rose upon the top of it. "Why do you cherish in this way," lVlr. C. said to his host, "that common brick and that red rose 7' "Sure, sir," was the reply, "the-re's certain memor- ies attaching to them. Do ye see this big dent in my head? VVell it was made by that brick." "But the rose ?" said Mr. C. The host smiled quietly. "The rose," he said, "is off the grave of the man who threw the brickfl Jim C.-Came dawn. Ann S.-Calm down, come on! An old farmer was approached by a female suffragist who wanted him to sign a paper. "VVhat's it for ?" he inquired. 'flfor the VVomen's lVlovement," was the reply. "No, no,', said the old man, with a quaver in his voice, "if you've got anything to keep ,em still l'll sign and welcome it-but to keep 'em on the move, no sireell' -lili- THE ED AND BLACK FUR 1927 H THE RED AND BLACK FO 19 105545 Q-zo in As Eurasia' 'Q slllllif ' x f-""' qv .ggi-111' 77 ' P ON-QF Photographs tell the story and only you can give it. CVERTON STUDIO 11016 MAIN STREET Views, Commercial Wmk, and Kodak Finishing Uple Leutz lat Book Shopl-l'd like to buy some fairy-tales. Compliments of JOHN B. RUGERS PRODUCING CO Charles Jeffery-Sorry, Opie, but fairies zlin't got no tails so I can't sell you any. Hats for the Graduates CLARA B. GENRICH SL COMPANY "Spike" Alspach-That man has his lights on. ' "Andy" Morrison-'l'hat's nothing, l wear mine all winter t Duffey Real Estate Agency 116 East North Street, Phone 784 Property bought, sold or built according to specifications. 160 - THE RED w Get them from C. A. BABB for they are ' ' Groceries of Quality ' ' Phone 526 "Everything good to eat" 322 S. Mam St Cohen-I hear you are going down South, Levi? The Finest Repairing in Fostoria is found at the LEGION SHOE REPAIR 307 S. Main Street .4 Try us once and we'll always have you a' t mer" -You will never stand it down dere. You always feel better when you see better- SEE CARTER Levi-Vy not ? Yes-It pays to look well H. W. MYERS 107 E. Center Street Cohen-Vy it's so warm it's 110 in the shade. PASTIME BILLIARD PARLORS J. F. Williams, Prop. Levi-You fool, I won't stand in the shade. CLYDE H. SCHWAB Plumbing and Heating -161- AND BLACK FOR 1977 E THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 H I. C. PE Y COMPANY 773 Department Stores Everything to wear for MEN, WOMEN AND CHILDREN This is our 25th anniversary year.-Founded 1902-Still going 1927 Little Bill Noble-lVIother, was Robinson Crusoe an acrobat? William Lorcl's Plumbing and Heating Company One of our most eliicient and modern plumbing businesses in this city is carried on hy Mr. William Lord. He has been in this line of work for ai quarter- of a century. He hacks up his slogan of "SERVICE AND SATISFACTFION TO CUSTOMERS" by employing three very efficient assistants and two special delivery trucks, along with his own long years of actual experience. just lately Mr. Lord has sold a part interest to Clarence Shir-k, who is starting an apprenticeship under the name already mentioned. He is a loyal backer of the Fostoria High School, believes, as does any other live-wire merchant, that a practical High School Course is very essential and a real ne essity to all young Americans, in this, or any other city of the country. He also is very much in favor of hovntst and clean High School "Spirit" but does not at all approve of this so called "Spirit" becoming a public nuisance and of students destroying any property in showing their loyalty to their class in school. We believe as does Mr. Lord concerning school spirit. We would suggest that if any of our parent readers, or any subscribers, are in need of plumbing, that they will be "SlA'1'ISl4'Il'llJ" with Lord's "I-IXl'l'lltIFlNCFL" and 'Nl'lliNIt'E." lllother-I don't know, Why? Quality Goods for less Money Fresh Home-Killed and Inspected MEATS At prices which enable you to save INTRODUCING THE PEOPLES' CASH MEAT MARKET We aim to Please and to Save You Money. Little Bill-Well, here it reads that after he had finished his day's work he sat down on his chest. Compliments of STE ER BROTHER Jewelers The House of Dignifiecl Credit -162- THE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 HI Flechtner Brothers D, E, GEAR . , I Wholesale and Retail Groceries Meats Fresh and Smoked 4. Meats I We Deliver t . I Delivery Service ofo I 112 North Main Street 647 N. Main Street Phones 218-219 Phone 74 A mz1n's wife is his better half, isnit she father? VVe are told so, my son. H McCormick - Deering I Farm Machinery and Implements y 125 E. Center Street Then if a man marries twice there isn't anything left of him, is there?" I Linhart-Peter Shoe Company The present location of the Linhart-Peter Shoe Company dates hack to the year of 1909. lt was started at that time by Linhart and Ford and in 1910 was changed to Linhart 8: Hess I ln 1915 Mr. J. F. Peter purchased Mr. Hess' interest, the name of the firm was changed to the Linhart-Peter Shoe Company and has remained unchanged. The store's policy has always been to carry the high grade merchandise that gives the customers the satisfaction they desire I 1.l -163- H THE RED AND BLACK FUR 19 "Just Real Good Service" Emerson Garage Compliments of General Repairing ' and The Fostorra Pressed Accessories Steel Company Wreck Car Service 130 East Center Street Phone 1740 hlable Roush-Why does that man run with thc hall? Buy Friend-Because he i being chased. M. R.--VVhy are they chasing him? B. F.-Because he is running with the hall. Ear Af UDENWELLER FURNITURE CO. Complete Home Furnishers E Corner of Open' Day and Nlght Main and Tiffin Streets Home Cooking Phone 282 ,f 164 THE RED AND BLACK FOR 19215 FOUR TYPES OF GIRLS THE ATHLETIC Gnu. "Pete" is what is commonly known as a "darn good kid." Her idea of fun is a forty-mile hike before breakfast, and a rousing ice-Water shower afterward. VVhen she gets to heaven, as she undoubtedly will, she will organize the angels into two teams, and make up a perfectly dandy yell for them. Her perfume is Life- buoy Soap, and she reads Ring Lardner. rliHE SWEET YoUNo rI1HlNG Bettina is a lovable little creature-and you're never allowed to forget it. She's just wild about the birds and bees and all the little growing things-and "she just loves babiesll' ln fact, she loves babies so much that she has adopted many of their traits-and she is perfectly helpless, for one thing, and she talks like this, "Oo'll protect little Hettykins, won't oo, bid mans ?" And she has the mental strength of a back- ward one-year-old. She wears Lilac Sachet, and reads lVlyrtle Reed and Gene Stratton Porter. rI1HE HNIEAN NVoM.1xN" You can tell that Cynara is due to heave into view by a good two minutes before she actually undulates into your line of vision, because of the clatter of her synthetic brass jewelry and the overwhelming aura of musk perfume. We strongly suspect that without the trappings she would be a perfectly ordinary girl, with a taste for pink, and a kindly pat on the head for stray dogs. She probably practiced that long sidelong glance in the kitchen, seeing if mother noticed the jam stain on her pinafore. Don't let her fool you! She reads Elinor Glyn because she thinks it looks "snaky," but she'd much rather read O. Henry or Edna Ferber. ffonfinuerl on page 1733 1 -Ibi- THE RED AND BLACK FOR192 THE FOSTORIA EXCHANGE CLUB HE Fostoria Exchange Club celebrated the sixteenth anniversary of the Exchange Club as a National Institution,-with a big "Birthday Party," April llth. The wives of the members, also the entire Cast which took part in the recent Minstrel, "The Flashes of l927," were the guests. The Club also entertained at dinner a couple of weeks ago, the students from each Class of the High School and Junior High, who sold the most tickets for this Minstrel. ln speaking of the Exchange Club,-when Chas. A. Berkey, of Detroit, first conceived the idea of organizing an Exchange Club for Detroit, he little realized that it would become a National Institution. From that nucleus or the Detroit Club, however, has grown a nation-wide organization, with Clubs in every State of the Union-each Club exemplifying the motto "Unity for Service." The Exchange Club was incorporated, not for profit, in 1917, and the annual Convention of Exchange Clubs will be held in San Francisco, next September. When a man becomes a member of an Exchange Club, he must realize that he is expected to unselfishly serve not alone his fellow members, but the community in which the Club functions, the State and the Nation. Every citizen of Fostoria is of course aware of the many good things our local Exchange Club does for our city and community, but perhaps the young people most of all appreciate its generosity and the efforts of the good, big-hearted men who are its members, for the young people are the most directly benefited. The Exchange Club was responsible for the enlargement of the stage in the High School Auditorium, which has been such a great improvement. Each year the Exchange Club gives 550.00 in scholarship prizes to the School. They always boost for the Band and the Foot- ball Team, and one year bought the team blankets. They bought tents for the Y. M. C. A. Camp. The Exchange Club works hard to put on our annual Hallowe'en Celebration, with its big parade, music, free apples and cider, contests, prizes, etc., that the entire city and community enjoys so much. Last, but not least, we will now have a fine Playground, fully equipped-all planned and managed by the Exchange Club! This fills a long-felt want in the community and will surely delight the hearts of hundreds of kiddies. The entire proceeds from the Exchange Club Minstrel, "The Flashes"-goes to the Playground. More power to the Exchange Club for their great benefit and usefulness-for their efforts to make our community better! The Exchange Club is a jolly bunch- We like 'em, Their singing may not be much, But, we like 'em, They eat and talk and plan the work, And in the end they get results- We like 'eml fl66- ' THE RED AND BLACK PoR 1927 Q Confidence Fostoria Furniture Company Z 16-2 18 South Main Street Satisfaction Bert B-Why do you suppose they call this a grid- iron ? Jake Seever-Maybe it is because . many fish are laid Hat on it. Lathing, Plastering, Stuccoing and Composition Flooring Inquire about the New Chromroc Plastering 0 SHUFF BROTHERS Phone 340-305 North Main Street I6 HTHE RED AND BLACK FOR 1927 E S -'Q - f'p:4..m 1 as-5' 'Va 00. fills ,S Q11 'W lg K A all .... .tl SV: lhx In Memory of Our Departed Comrades EARL FOUST POST 73 THE AMERICAN LEGION Brag about your motor car, Its speed and its endurance, Brag some more and step on it- Your wife can spend insurance. Mose Lamfrom' s Clothing Store A Step in Fostoria's Growth Six years ago a resident of a town to the west of us sold the profitable business he had conducted for thirty-two years. Thinking he was too young a man to give up his business life, he selected Fostoria for his new business venture. ln 1921 the management of the Wagner Clothing Company, which had maintained a creditable and prosperous business for a number of years, wished to sell its store. This gentleman, taking advantage of the central location of this business house, purchased the remaining stock of the company. He immediately sold out the old fixtures and stock at a great reduction, had the store remodeled, and bought new fixtures and goods. There he estahlished one of the leading business firms of Fostoria. Realizing that never before had a special effort been made to build up the young men's department of a clothing store, in our city, the gentleman proceeded to do this. Everything was done to make this department appeal to the young men. ln this he has succeeded above his expectations. Believing sincerely that "youth understands the wants of youth" he has young clerks, three popular young men of the city. Through their ability to display and sell the goods they are an asset to the business. By giving an honest and square deal to all who have entered his store he has the business built up to its present standard. Mr. Lamfrom has been ably assisted by a daughter, Mrs. Helen Neiman. Part of his success has been due to his extensive advertising and some of this credit is due to the Red and Black, in which he has been advertised since coming to Fostoria. Go to Muse Lam.from's! "Dress better and vou'll feel better." -168- THE RED AND BLACK FOR 192 7 C. A. DRAY Compliments of Realtor "HUNT FOR HUNTER" A Optician Real Estate Bought, Sold and Exchanged. Office Rosendale Block Lloyd Snyder--Did you have any luck hunting tigers in India ? Hugh NVilliams-Marvelous luck. Didnlt come across a single tiger. S 7 M k t E. W. Harrold, Funeral Director. C a S e Mrs. E. W. Harrold, Lady Asst. C. F. Dipert, Pro P. Choice meats, poultry, and fish. Phone 1928 We Deliver HARROLD FUNERAL HOME 134 W. Tiffin Street Fostoria, Ohio Phone Number 21 Ambulance Service 169 TH E RED AND BLACK FOR1927 Johnson SL Roberts Pool Room Welcome to Our New Location The Corner of Main and Tiffin Streets THE OHIO SAVINGS AND Candies LOAN ASSOCIATION and Billiards "Home of 5 per cent" Alex V. C.-What is it that legs? Betty YV.-A quartet. sings and has eight H Try Our Fresh PHOENIX COAL OFFICE F. E. BLASER Roasted Peanuts gg, QQ' E, J SI-6 5, - si ft WHITE - I FRONT My A ew- ff' HARD AND SOFT South Wood St.-B. SL O. Crossing Bell Phone 25 FOSTORIA, OHIO l L THE RED AND BLACK FCDR1927 H Compliments of THE FQSTCRIA ROTARY CLUB Meets Every Thursday Noon at Y. M. C. A. Carl Berry-We don't handle goldfish. Miss Veley-YVell, I hope you don't: it's not good for them. F. G. Kleinhen R. D. Kleinhen "Real Service in Real Estate" KLEINHEN SL SON 105 East Center Street Phone 792-624 1 1 HTHE RED AND BLACK FDR 1927 E CARR QL HICKS Good Furniture and Floor Coverings Compare our Prices FOSTORIA'S LEADING FURNITURE MART lllelvin Rogers to Art Rothacker-Drink our fur- niture polish, and he :1 finished man! ii!! IYUUI 100 Times a Day You are :in eyeful for somebody or other! At the oflice-ou the street-in her house-lt matters ai lot what people see when they look at Y-U-U- ' Frzuilcly, are you easy on the eyes? Has your suit that youthful jziuntiness-that Qpruce freshness that gladdens the glance? lr's our job to keep your clothes on their toes. Better let us cull for your dis- rouraged suits once il month. For if we rlo say it ourselves4VVe flu know how to spruce them up! Clothes do help you win - Dry clean them oftener. I " Puoxie ' H ' I-2-3 . ' Afllhff Satisfy H CLEANING WORKS -172 THE RED AND BLACK FOR 192 'PHE INTELLECTUAI. Gnu. Sonia's real name in Mary Jane, but her little coterie of intelligentsia never call her that because they have understanding souls, even if poppa and mamma haven't. Sonia's false name is the only false thing about her. Her scorn for the bourgeoisie, Ethel M. Dell. and business men is very real. And no one can say she isn't consistent. She has used crude, trite, pro- vincial, and je ne sais quoi for years now. She knows a good vocabulary when she sees it, and sticks to it. She reads The Dial, The Broom, Edna St. Vincent, lllillay, Boccaccio, Chekhov Cin translationl, and has a sneaking love for Kipling. "He's virile don't you think or do you ?" She scorns perfume. "One must be individual, mustn't one ?" Practically all of our Faculty have recently written some books but, as yet, they haven't been put on the market. Etiquette-lbliss Bourquin. Golf-bflr. Cameron. Electricity-lWr. Dye. Law, And How to Keep Away From lr-M r. Nis- wender. Solitaire and Patience-lblr. Ladd. Dances of Today-lVIiss Veley. Ventriloquism and Hypnotism-Mr. Gastineau. Botany and Astrology'-Mr. Ireland. Dream Books and Fortune Telling-Miss YVood- cock. Candy-making at Home-lVIiss Frye. Chickens and Civics-hir. Somers. blagic-bliss Mumma. Checkers-llflr. VVarren. School Laws-lVIiss lNIcDerm0tt. I hope youlll agree with me this is a good list. WVhen they come out you'll be able to purchase them at Charles Jeffrey's Book Shop for fifteen cents. ,173 HTHE RED AND BLACK FOR1921E, li' .3 Foftoribs Ohio if Why We Located in Fostoria RUNI the time Geo. ill. Gray was a lad of fourteen he has been in love with the printing business. By a combination of circumstances he drifted into the news- paper business in Medina, Ohio. High Grade Printing was more to his liking: there- fore when the opportunity came the newspaper business was sold. A hir. Kerr, of the Fostoria Dispatch, visited lVIr. Gray in llledina, about this time, and painted a glowing picture of Fostoria and the "never-ending supply" of Natural Gas. He urged that Fostoria be visited with the inducement of purchasing an interest in the Dispatch. A newspaper was not desired but as there was great excitement over the discovery of Natural Gas, Mr. Gray came out to investigate. Bellevue was first visited, then Fostoria, Tiffin, Fremont and Findlay with its great Karg Gas Well. It was apparent that this district was sure to be a great manu- facturing center. There was not a first class printing oH'ice in the locality. Fostoria was the logical location for it is the center of a triangle formed by Fremont, Tifiin and Findlay, and has excellent shipping facilities. The vision of 1888 has been largely fulfilled. From a small beginning The Gray Printing Co. has grown to one of the very best printing offices in the State. Not one printing office in a thousand has the facilities for doing fine printing that this Company possesses. lt is doing a business of about 5200.000 a year with a Weekly pay roll of over 31500. HIGH SCHool, GRADUATES ln its employ are ten graduates of the Fostoria High School, and one Junior and two Seniors are taking the course in The Gray Printing Co. Trade School. There is no trade in the United States where there is greater opportunity than in that of Printing. The wages are at the top notch of any trade: work more steady, and it is a cultural occupation. -174- Uxe Greasy Printing Co. I KTHE RED AND BLACK FOR raaag ? , A IN AFTER YEARS i Qffzf, WHEN You RE-TURN THE A , PAGES OF THE ANNUAL i WHICH PERPETUATES YOUR PRE- S 24 GRADUATE JOYS AND SORROWS, Q F Qou will praise fhe wisdom of Hue staff fhat selected good engra0ings 'I rather than just "cuts," 'lf I 1 Years do not dim flue brilliant V ,,., V,,. 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Suggestions in the Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) collection:

Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


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


Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


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