Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 160
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 160 of the 1928 volume:
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THE ANNUAL PUBLICATION OF
THE SENIOR CLASS OF THE
Red and '
- Black f
"ds slow our ship her foamy irark
Alyainst the wind was rleafving,
Her trembling pennant still looked bark
To that dear isle 'twas leaving.
So loth we part from all we low,
From all the links that bind us ,'
So turn our hearts, 'whrre'er we row
To those we'fz'e left behind us."'
NOT in regret, but with fondness and love shall
we remember in the days to come our Alma Mater.
And to this end the Senior Class offers this echo of
a year's life within her halls.
Red andsuyl p
- Black - 'F H
. . I
To the Exchange Club of Fostoria in appreciation
for their indefatigable zeal and devotion to the at- I
tainment of scholarshipg for their encouragement I
and support to our outdoor recreational activities, I
and also, for their worthwhile contribution to the I
means of developing the arts of music and drama, in
remodelling and enlarging the stage of the High
School Auditorium, we, the Student Body of Fos-
toria High School, do dedicate this Nineteen Hun-
dred and Twenty-Eight Annual.
We e or 1928eW
Q , if wi if Red and SUJQ My
QS, B - Black - if M
Order 0 f Books
Book I-Administration and In
Q Book V-Humor and Advertise
gl?-1 kk kk kkk AM--1923-km kk
j. -.-.YJ UAW!
J Red andh, im,
DEE - Black - .
QU, Red andxug
'WN . Black - jf'
MR. Lf. A. CRIB
DR. J. L. CAR'rl5n
R. IDEWEY S11 JOHN
MR. A. I.. AI.-XNN MR. VV. J, IDEAL-H
-V qlTRed andxng- i yy
QL - Black -
THE BOARD OF EDUCATICN
MR. DEWEY ST. JOHN ....,., .....,..,..... P resident
DR. J. L. CARTER ..,.......... ,.,...,. V ire-President
MR. C. A. GRIBBLE ....... ................. C Ierk
MR. A. L. MANN .,...... ....,. M ember
MR. W. DAUB ,,,,... ...,,..,.... ...,.. i WI ember
'HE Board of Education is the group which controls the destiny of our High
School. The members. five in number. are elected "of the people. by the people,
and for the students" of Fostoria. They are a group of the city's most eminent and
public-spirited business men. A
Although we students seldom think about the Educational Board, it is very active
and patriotic in the highest sense of the word.
The success of our democracy depends upon the education of its citizens. The stu-
dents of today will be the men and women of tomorrow, and the fate of the nation
will rest in their hands.
The members of the Board of Education are working tirelessly and ceaselessly
toward the goal of bigger and better schools in order that we may be well fitted to
take up the reins of government.
The members of the graduating class of Nineteen Hundred Twenty-eight take this
opportunity of thanking these worthy men for their tireless efforts in our behalf. And
we exhort the students who are coming to fill our places to make the most of their op-
portunities so that the Educational Board may feel that its efforts have been doubly
repaid by the success of the students.
QBJRed andsnau yy yy
Q' or 'rpm -Black ,
PROFESSOR F. H. WARRliN, Superintendent
QA. B., Ohio Wesleyan Universityj
untion of Jurfen, look.: into his work
"We look on that man ai happy who. fwlrrn then' it a q
for a reply, not into opinion, not mln fatronagd'--EMERSON.
Mr. VVarren has been our Superintendent for eleven years, and during that time has made a
warm place for himself in the hearts of his students and of the people of Fostoria. His friendly
and mirth-loving disposition brings him into intimate understanding with students and faculty
alike. llis devotion to our schools annd scholarship standards has given his associates il high re-
gard for him. A lasting feeling ol kinship between our schools and patrons has been established
by Mr. VVarren. He is a lover of young folk, his warm sympathy with human nature in all of
its forms has given him a rare opportunity for exerting a powerful inlluence upon the school
children of Fostoria.
e 1928 ees e nn rsm -it
Red and y y y
i ii - Black -
Miss IDA NICDERNIOTT, Principal
KA. B., Heidelberg Universityj
VVe would like to apply this sincere quotation from Lowell to Miss McDermott:
"And for success I ask no more than this,
To hear unflinching witness to the truth."
ss and most excellent of counsellors. Her friendly help is always ready.
I she is continually striving, portray a noble nature.
Her infallible standards make her students strive to far greater attainments than they would
ain otherwise. She is a teacher who has attained great achievements by constant seeking.
l f N' teen Twenty-eight. offer our gratitude to Miss McDermott
for her unerring guidance and sympathetic advice to us in our High School work.
She is our tirele
Her loftv and towering ideals for which
VVe, the graduating c ass 0 me
MR. GEORGE R. CAMERON
Mr. Cameron was one of the most popular and ef-
ficient members of the faculty up until his illness,
which brought about his resignation. In addition to
teaching Public Speaking and Freshman Algebra. he
was Debate and Dramatic Coach, and Faculty Man-
ager of Athletics. He received his Bachelor of Arts
degree from Heidelberg College. Since his graduation
he has taken post-graduate work at Ohio State Uni-
versity and also at Muskingum. He was the subject
of many jokes which made fun of his Scotch traits,
but we were all glad to have such a man as Mr. Cam-
eron a member of our faculty and we sincerely wish
NIR. CARL REED
Mr. Reed is our instructor of Manual Arts. He has
studied at the State Normal School at Oshkosh, Wis-
consin, and at Michigan State, from which he came
to Fostoria to take up his present work. Through his
untiring efforts the Manual 'Training Department has
been enlarged until it now includes Mechanical Draw-
ing, Drafting, VVoodwork and Shop. We are very
proud of this department of our school and the work
Mr. Reed has done in the enlarging and the bettering
that he will be able to return next year.
MR. J. W. WAINWRIGHT
Mr. VVainwright is our band and orchestra leader.
ln return for his talent he won a scholarship while :I
student at St. john's Military Academy, He then at-
tended Oberlin for ten years, first as student and later
as in:atructor, and directed the Oberlin College Band
during this entire period. Everyone will admit that
our "jack" is a fine band leader. Since he has been
here, our band has won two first places and one sec-
ond in state contests and one first and one second
place in national contests. Mr. Wainwright has been
with us for nine years and he has been so successful
in his work that we hope that he will continue to re-
main with us for many years.
J, Red and
Miss PEARL MCCAULEY
Miss McCauley is a graduate of Fostoria High. ls
it any wonder she is such an excellent teacher? She
is a graduate of North Central College, Naperville,
Illinois, with the degree of Bachelor of Arts, and has
taken post-graduate work at the University of Chi-
cago. Miss McCauley has been with us four years.
Prior to this she taught two years in Michigan and
three years in Barberton, Ohio. She has traveled
abroad. Miss McCauley is one of the faculty advisors
of the Girl Reserve Club. She is a very able Latin
instructor and we hope she will remain with us next
MR. E. COLLHTT GAsT1Ni5,xU
Mr. Gastineau received his A. B. degree from Mi-
ami. Before coming to Fostoria he had four year's ex-
perience in his home town, Sidney, Ohio, and one year
in Kentucky. In addition to his teaching of Plane Ge-
ometry, Advanced Algebra and Solid Geometry, he is
Faculty Manager of the Red and Black and also Fac-
ulty Advisor of the F. M. D. Mr. Gastineau is one of
the faculty's most valuable members and is well liked
by the student body.
Miss M.-xmir Al. BOURQUIN
Miss Bourqnin is one of our most loved and capable
teachers. She has attended Ohio University, Bowling
Green, State Normal College, l'leidelberg College and
the University of Chicago. She began her teaching
career in the Fostoria Schools. She still holds the
position as principal of the junior High, but teaches
American Literature in the High School. Because she
has taught American History and also because she has
traveled and studied extensively, she is able to give
her students valuable information which thev could
not secure by study of the book alone. She is also Lit-
erary Critic of the Red and Black Monthly and is
largely responsible for the tine grade of literary ma-
terial that has made up this year's monthly.
fe- --- -4---1928
J Red and Slam yy WW ,gp
MR. GAYLE H. SOMERS
Mr. Somers has been promoted since last year's An-
nual was published, for he now holds the rank of
first Lieutenant in the Army. He is a graduate of
Pennsylvania State Forest College with the degree of
Bachelor of Science. He studied at Yale and received
the degree of Master of Science in Forestry. He has
since studied at Wooster and Bowling Green Normal
School. He is an ardent worker in the Parent-Teachers
Association. He came here with experience and is well
fitted to teach his subjects of American History and
Civics, English History and Agriculture. We wish him
success in his endeavors.
MR. G. D. Kxifwizk
Mr. Knepper is one ot our teachers in the Business
Department. He is a graduate of Bliss College of Co-
lumbus, with degree of Bachelor of Science in Busi-
ness Administration. Since his work at Bliss, he has
studied at Ohio Northern University and Bowling
Green Normal School. For four years he has been on
instructor in our Commercial Course. He is an excel-
lent and experienced teacher and is also an able
speaker. He has given us some very inspiring ad-
dresses this vear.
Miss EMMA C. Vumzv
Miss Veley is one ofthe teachers in our English De-
partment. She is a graduate of Ohio University with
the degree of Bachelor of Arts. She came to us from
college, and for her first two years taught General
Science. For the last four years she has taught Fresh-
man English and a class in Freshman Algebra. She is
a popular and beloved teacher and is sponsor of our
Girls' Nature Club. Miss Veley, we hope that you will
remain yvith us and we wish success to you.
.Qu g gg g JI Red andh
EI - Black - if
MR. DWIGHT B. IRELAND
' Mr. Ireland is one of our excellent instructors iu
l the Science Department. He is a graduate of Ohio
l State University with the degree of Bachelor of Arts.
, He has studied at Wilmington College, and has taught
' in both the VVilmington High School and Wilmington
' College. This is his second year with us. Mr. Ireland
I is taking graduate work for his Master's degree in the
, School of Administration at Ohio State University,
I where he intends to study again this summer. Mr. Ire-
l land is well fitted to teach the subjects he does,
l namely: Chemistry, Physics and Biology. He is also
. faculty advisor for the Audubon-Scarabs.
MR. JONMHAR B. LADD
Mr. Ladd is from one of our sister cities, Bowling
Green. He graduated from Bowling Green State Nor-
mal College with the degree of Bachelor of Science
in Education. He is a most capable French teacher.
He studied aliroad last summer at the University of
Lille, at Boulogne, France, where he received the
Urplnmr d' Elrldm Fr1111tz1i.w.v. This coming summer,
Mr. Ladd expects to study at VVestern Reserve, Cleve-
land, Ohio. VVe look forward to his return next fall.
I M155 KATHLMQN LJOSTIQR
Miss Duster is our new Home Economics instructor.
I She has won the whQlC-hC3fICtl love of her students
l hy using that engaging smile of hers. Miss Doster is Il
graduate of Battle Crefk College, with the Bachelor
of Science degree. Befoie CUYUIUE heff She hflfi hflfl
l expel-ignge in teaghing at 1y1CCl3iIl High SCl'lO0l, Gl'CCll-
l field, Ohio, and in Cleveland and Kent, Ohifi. She
1 is one of the advisors of the Girl RCSCYVC Cllllf- VVS
. wish her success and joy in L79-
-is ee e R eei---e19 2 8
WJ! Red finding
wig' 40 - M
- fl - Black - ff
MR. R.xt,t1tt Hoc.-tN
Mr, Hagan is nur new coach this year antl is one of
the finest antl must popular coaches that has coached '
a Fostoria athletic ICIIITI. lle has been the impetus W
whieb has enabled l7ustnria High to put fttrth a win-
ning ftmtball antl basketball team. lle is very well '
Htted for his job, as he was a three-letter tnan at Iowa
I'nivet-sity. ln atltlitiutt tn his ruachittg tluties, he
teaches Vorzttitmal Guitlattee and Community Civics.
VVe are all glatl tn have :t coach of Mr. lltmgan's cali-
ber antl we hope that he will cttntintte tu be a member
ttf nur fnettltv fur many years.
Miss lmaxta Pt.UxtxttcR
bliss Plummer is the new teacher in our l'mntttert'ial
Departtnent. She is I1 gratlttate of Bowling Green State
Nurtnal Svlttml. liefure she eatne here, she taught in
lfnntl flu l.at', XViscunsin. ller subjects are Stetttngtttplty, l
'l'5pt-writing :intl Uthee Practice, all ttf which she 1
teat-hes in xt Illtts! capable tnanner. Her cu-npetxttintt l
ttpun nur Annual has been invaluable anti the stahl
llllies this nppttrtttnity ttf thanking her. lVe hope tu
keep bliss Plummer with lls next yea r. l
MR. Ltiwts G. JONES h
lNlr. -Innes is uttr new supervisor t,f rnugic thi, t-5313 l
lle has :ttlentletl Ohio Northern llnivenitv' New hy,-lx
llniversity anti the Cincinnati Cor,5erv3r,jr,- gf Muqf-.
Before tiuttiingf tn Fostoria he half expel-icnfg in geggh- '
ing at Logan antl Van VVert, Ohio. 1,1 athiilitm to '
teaching the lllllslt uf the Senfor High 5Ch,,,,1' he ,L,. l
pervises that of the glunior High and Ulm, the tnusiq tif
grade sehunls nf the city. He has Sul-Ceeiteii in 0,-gun,
iling a Buys' iilee Club this year' yyhich hu, thmt. hm,
wttrk untler his supervision, QVC are ye,-V pl-,hui of the 1'
PVUKVCSF ill Ulll' vtvtrul mllsic untler theilezttlership uf
l i -
. 19251-5 e eww
did Red and
Q52-su W va- so .4-'-'LD
- fl - Black - lf' -
l Miss RUTH SCHAEFFER
Miss Schaelfer is a new teacher who joined our fac-
ulty this year. She has won the good will of the stu-
! dents. She is a graduate of Ohio VVesleyan University
with the degree of Bachelor of Arts. Since, she has
studied at the University of VVisconsin, and, before
coming here, taught at Rockford, Illinois. Miss Schaef-
fer's major work has been in Oratory and English.
Here she teaches the Sophomore English most com-
petently. VVe wish her the best that fate has to offer,
and hope that she will return to us next year.
Lia. HOWARD LAUB
. Mr. Laub is another one of our numerous new
l teachers this year. He received his Bachelor of Arts
' Degree from Miami University in 1922 and his Bach-
elor of Science degree in 1925 from the same university.
l He is well qualified for teaching in our school, having
had several years of experience at Oxford, Marion
and Fremont. Besides teaching his regular classes in
General Science, he has very ably assisted Mr. Hogan
in the developing of the football and basketball teams.
Mas. GRACE S. THOMPSON
y Mrs. Thompson is our excellent High School Art
4 instructor and supervises the art work in all the schools
l of the city. She is a graduate of the Chicago Art In-
' stitute and the Chicago Academy of Fine Arts. Before
l coming here, she was the Supervisor of Art in Mad-
ison, VVisconsin, for three years and in Elyria, Ohio,
for one year. We are especially proud of the art work
in our Arfnual this year, all of which has been pre-
pared under Mrs. Thompsonls direction. Her classes
have been most interesting and she is popular alike
with her students and the faculty. Mrs. Thompson
plans to study at Columbia University this summer.
all ' i 'H
gif'-I 1 9 2 S 'sig
GJ! Red andh pp
fuk - Black - je
MR. Cllfxacus R. Moakis
Mr. Morris is another new teacher who has been
added to our faculty this year and is at the head of a
new department in the school, the Printing Depart-
ment. It surely is a fine opportunity for high school
students to learn the printing trade free of charge and
under the supervision of such an expert printer as Mr.
Morris. He had been in the employ of the Gray Print-
ing Co. for the last eighteen years and has had much
additional experience of a very practical nature. We
trust that he will have a still larger class next year.
Miss Ami.-x V. XVANAUSDALI.
Miss VanAusdall is another teacher who has been
with us only through this school year. She taught at
Miami IUWII, Ohio, before coming to Fostoria. She
teaches all the Spanish classes and she also has three
classes ill Freshman English. She is another of our
teachers for wholll we must thank Miami, from which
school she holds a Bachelor of Science degree in Edu-
cation. She is a teacher who is well liked by the Stu-
dent body because of her winning personality and llel'
thorough understanding of her subjects. VVe trust that
she will continue to teach the students of our Alma
Mater for many years to come.
Mr. VVarner comes to u from two yells of lCllll
illg in the west. He graduated from the Southern State
Normal School, Springfield, South Dakota, and also
from Oberlin College, Oberlin, Ohio, with the degree
of Bachelor of Arts: and from the latter school he will
receive his Masters degree ill English Literature this
june. Ile has also done post-graduate work ill Sociol-
ogy. Mr. Warner is instructor in these two subjects
and is F1lClllIy Advisor of the Hi-Y, the Black Friars
and Faculty Critic of the Annual. This sumnler he ex-
pects to teach English Literature in a western college.
1 9 2 8 e m 'EQ
- Black - ,
MESSAGE TO THE SENIGR CLASS
MEMBERS of the Class of 1928-Dear Friends:
I feel deeply the responsibility of translating this into wise and appropriate words.
May I in this closing message to you speak especially of the importance of foundations well laid.
In the quadrangle of Leland Stanford University, near San Francisco, there stood a mag-
nificent memorial arch, built so solidly and splendidly that it seemed as if it would stand forever.
But when the earthquake came, the great arch collapsed in ruin. Its foundations were disclosed,
and then the truth was seen. Instead of being of solid stone, as they should have been, the
builder had put in chips and rubble. 'The Leland Stanford Arch is a type of many lives which
seem successful for a time, and then suddenly collapse. The foundation is found to have been
built with wrong materials and the whole structure falls in a ruin. A foundation must be abso-
lutely solid. Let it settle or sink ever so little, and the whole superstructure is in danger. So it is
with character. The foundations of character are out of sight. They consist of those fundamental
convictions which often come to us in childhood and which are strengthened and confirmed by
a long experience, by habits of thought, by the ideals which have been suggested by our ways of
looking at things, which have gone into daily life, and daily conduct, and so have become fixed
and settled as the basis of our character. They lie below the surface of opinion, as convictions
which determine the View we take of many things. The foundations of character are not only
out of sight, but also, when well laid are confirmed by habits of action, they do not need to be
altered or repaired. The beliefs by which we live and act remain firm amid storms of opinion
and the trials of a difficult life. This is the value of foundations. In these days when so many
of the great things are slipping you should realize that there are no new tests of human char-
acter in this new time and day. You will be tested as the men of every age have been tested in
loyalty, in honor, in honesty and in self-control. There are qualitiesin life which can be measured
only by time or eternity. Certain attitudes, certain deeds are imperishableg they add themselves
to the imperishable things we inheritg they are gathered up into the flame of the torch the run-
ners hand on. No boy or girl can afford to join the throng of the weak-willed and short-sighted
who sacrifice the long future for the sake of an easy time in the work-shop of youth. Life today
is keyed to the heroic. And not to seek an exalted plane of living in a world, full to the skies of
heroism, is to be out of tune.
All youth is so dauntless. And its daring and its dreams have found adequate expression in
the life and achievement of the "Lone Eagle" who on that memorable afternoon of May 21,
1927, emblazed his own name and that of his country across the sky in his flight over the At-
lantic. Lindbergh, the finest exponent of the best manhood of this country. Clear eyed, bronzed
face, tall, modest and unspoiled.
You may not attain to such conspicuous achievement but your life may be a conspicuous
achievement as is his. Reach to the highest, cling to it. Take no chances with any thing that is
inferior. In one of the great business establishments of this country is to be seen this motto-
"Where only the best is good enoughfl What a life motto this would be, if every member of this
class would adopt and use it. It would weave into your character and into the texture of every-
thing you do, all the qualities that make for fine and strong men and women.
Amid the confusion of our times there are many voices calling to you. Your own best self will
guide you unerringly to the right choices and decisions. No one who seeks the easier path or
OSH' Red and 6,29
- Black -
pleasure seeking path ever builds a state or starts a great movement. Only those who are serious
and willing to strive can so achieve. Climb up to the man or woman God means you to be.
I challenge you, my dear young friends, to go forth from your high school and this closing
hour into the problems of your life, your vocation, your college years, to share responsibility, to
stand ever on the side of right and justice. Careers of all kinds are open to you. Your life may
be replete with worthy efforts and ever glorious deeds. 'Take the highest, purest and best as your
standard. Believe in the distant hopes that lure you on. It matters not so much whether you lose
or win in the game of life but it does matter how you play it. Get the vision of greater service
and when the great hour of opportunity strikes in your life, may you be ready. The greatest
measure of a life is not what it does but what it is. We all need ideals great enough to master
us and sweep us in spite of ourselves. The summit is only for those who climb. The road of life
forks every few steps. Where you are today depends altogether upon the road you took yes-
terday. May you not be conscripts in the march of time, but rather volunteers.
The high school, I trust has laid the foundation well in knowledge and character, but the
secondary school is merely the portico of the vast temple of knowledge. The foundations you
have laid will determine the structure which you will later build. If you have put into it sin-
cerity, honesty, loyalty to truth, willingness to sacrifice and pay the price, you need have no fear
for the stability and integrity of the superstructure which you are to build.
You are standing at the portals of the Garden of Youth with the gates open to admit you to
all her treasure. Enter with faith and courage and make the most of your best for the sake of
others and thus you shall lay foundations which will make you master builders. Whenever you
wish help or counsel, my door and my heart are ever open to you.
Sincerely your friend,
., .n,' 9 ,bf
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SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS
JACOB SEEVER Y,,,,,,Y.,.,........,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,Y,,, ,..A,....,,,,.....,.,,,,,..A....... P resident
CLARK LATSHAVV ,,,,,,, ,,.....,. F 'ire President
ANN SHELDON .,.,....,... .,..,7...A. S erremry
AUSTIN KUHNS .,,....,.......,..,w.,A.,,,.,..............,...,.S.. .....,...,.,,ASS,.... T rmsurer
GSH, Red and ' lg.,
C - Black - 'F
ROBERT ADANIS HERMAN BECK l
His hmrl is likr a sfrert rar, always full but Enjoy what you ran: cndure 'what you musl. l
alfuzays 'with room for one more. Commercial 1
College Preparatory Glee Club 3, 4
Band 1, 2 Chorus 3, 4
M XBEL BENNETT ,
WALFRIQD ANDERSON , .' . 1
, Tzs modesty that makes a 'woman sfrm dz- ,
Thfrf arf souls lzkr' stars that dfwell apart, Wine- 1
In a f1'llofu'lfss ffrmament. Commercial
Commercial G. R. C. 3, 4
Hi-Y 4 Audubon Nitesak 4
BERT BARGER MADGE BETHEL, I
He kafrlrlh at the altar of alhlelirs. You arp not IHS dhmne
Bal more human In your moods.
Football 3, 4 , .
Cs. R. C. 3, 4
Basketball 3, 4 Q 1
Delta Delta 4 Ch"'l'5 'Y 4 1
Staff 4 1
Glee Club 4
NIARY BASEHORE B
Who fu-ith a natural instinrt lo disrfrn WALTER ODD.Y
llfhat lznofwlfdgz' ran prrform is diligent to S1111 guided hy his dreamy song,
lrarn. .-ls in a tranfr -we mofue along.
College Preparatory College Preparatory
Ulee Club 3, 4 Delta Delta 3
Chorus 4 Glee Club 3, -I-
G. R. C. 3, 4 Orchestra 1
Staff 4 Chorus 2, 3, 4 l
Debate Music 4 Football 4
M ----4 - 1 9 2 as TT -
Al'1?aei.212f1jl.2 A -R
In pfare theres nothing so lmfomes a man
.4s modest stillness and humility.
JAM ES BRIGHTWELL
.4 hero of n thousand battles.
Delta Delta 4
One fwns fair, strong armed-to he muon hy
I afwokz' one morning and found myself fa-
CH ARLOTTE BROYL ES
Studious shr is but small in stature.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, -I-
C1. R. C. 3, 4
Audubon Nitesak 4
.4 man fwho lzlushes is not qu
Delta Delta 3, 4
Fuotlmall 3, 4
ite I1 brute.
al , D,
G. R. C. 3, -I-
Chorus 1, 3, 4
N EIL COFFMAN
.4nd soon that toil shall end.
Band l, 2, 3, 4
Orchestra 2, 3, 4
Eszwry man has his dmfilish moments.
ell' Red and
D Jlellu - Black - DD D
Short in stature
Strung in armx.
XVAYNIQ Dow ELL
.4 hola' r'aurag1'ou.v man.
Delta Delta 3, 4
Basketball 3, 4
The better you knofw her the better you like
.4 pleasing rountenanre
G. R. C. 4
Whose romeinu'e is hi:
Glee Club 4
is a silent remm-
Laugh thy girlish laughter.
G. R. C. 3, 4
IDONALD D U ans
.-'Ill kind! of .verwire with a noble ease
That grared the lofwliest art in doing it.
lt'.v nite to he natural when you're naturally
19Z8 e an area
HffHll?afi.2.2L?lf H H
Murh hawe I seen and kno-wn.
College Prepa rato ry
Let me play the fool.
F. M. D. 4
With all her youth and all her rharms
Hofw heauliful she is.
G. R. C. 3, 4
Glee Club 3
Class OHicer 2, 3
Thy head and hair are sleek.
She nefvef doubled the rlouds would break.
Thou art a fellofw of good respect.
Hi-Y 3, 4
F. M. D. 4
Staff 3, 4
l SIMM' I fold my hfmdj -and 'wan' Books! 'tis a dull and endless strife.
l I rafve no mon' gaznst tzme or fate.
l College Preparatory General
l Delta Delta 3, 4 Band 4
1 Football 2, 3, 4- Orchestra 4
.W 1 H H HH 19 2 SH 1277777 -.W
JT Red and
Y W ,QLD
ills - Black - -
JOHN HARRlN'IAN MAE HIGHLINE
II is rxrrllent lu hnfuc I1 gianfs strength. Thou llngoingigfggil prmenfe'
College Preparatory G, R, C, 3, 4.
Band 1' 2 Glee Club 3, 4 W
4 Stax: 1
Football 3, 4 Staff 4 h 1
ETTA MAE HINDMAN
EVA HAY .4 girl -with more .foul in hrr fare fhan fwords
. I .
Why do Ihry all Ihznk I nm so good? on mr mggginercial
General G.l R. S, 4 l
C,R.C.4 Gffcu 4 l
J Chorur 1, 2, 3, 4
ARTH LTR HENNIG I have liwri nndplofved.
,411 all round good ffllofw. Htl-Egg, 41-spar my W
Glee Club 3
Class Officer 2
FERNE HIZNRY Qffzfmf-liCS 4
.ta 2. 3, 4
.find from hrr pen flofwed -word: of grate Debate Music 3
i lr' 1 fy.
nm I W H RUSSEL JCINKS
Cn ege Preparatory Not lhat I Iofzu' Jfudiu IM: but that I lofve
G- R- C- 4 mixvhief more.
Stal? 3, 4 Commercial
+- 1 9 2 8 aaww -r or - a wi-W
V An athlete hoth strong and tall.
Delta Delta 3,4
There lies a great deal of dewiltry beneath
that fold exterior.
Charm strikes the sight hut merit 'wins the
Glee Club 4
Chorus Z, 3, 4
Who hath his life from remorse freed
Hi-Y 3, 4
Literary Society 4
Band 1, 2, 3, 4
Beauties in wain their pretty eyes may roll. i
Lite raxy Society 4
For thou hast efuer ansfwered rourteously-
And fwhen refuiled hast ansfwered graciously.
G. R. C. 3, 4
Stall 4 5
Audubon Nitesak 4 1
LOWELL KEISER y
Al man am I gf0U.'7l,' a man's fwork must I do.
College Preparatory R
Football Manager 2
-lightly 4-was her slender nose
Tip-tilted like the petal of a flofwer.
G. R. C. 3, 4
Staff 3, 4
Bl2lCli C C Q C if
Blrssings on lhrr, lilllz' man.
111' hrld a trumpcl, fwlmnrz'
Glee Club 4-
Class Oflieer 4-
rlhidfx hy thix rfxnlfvf, and stopx not Ihrre,
But make: his moral hring his prime rarf.
H1-X 3, 4
F. lN1. 17. 4
Banrl 1, 2
Class OHicer 4
Staff 3 4
hr lllrfw .foul-
Her ryfs f1.ver'e deeper than the dfprh
Of fu:aInr.r .ttilled at efuen.
G. R. C. 3, 4
And .rtill the -'wonder grefw
That anr small head rould mrry all hr knffw.
Literary Soeiety 4
The only fway lo hafw a friend ix Io hr one.
G. R. C. 3, 4
Not afraid of fworlz hut no! in .rymfraihy
I .rfrofvr fu.-ilh nom' for none fwas fworfh my
Delta Delta 1, 2, 3, 4-
Football Manager 3
Basketball Manager 4
Stalf 3, 4
One fwho rhosr' to stand apart.
Efwr quiet of Jpeffrh.
Hou' Ihr maidfu: all pursue me.
GRACE MQN EIL
No brafver rhief fould Albion boast
Football 3, 4
Delm Delta 4
My dzwdx fwill speak.
H U LDA MORGART
.-I lflI1lglIfP7' of tin' god:
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4
Glee Club 4
G. R. C, 3, 4
Elly an.w.U1'r "LL'Il.f my deed.
Hrr 'vain' fwas rfvrr soft, gfnllf' and lou-an
fxrfllfnt thing in fwoman.
G. R. C. 3, 4
Chorus 1, 2, 3
. College Preparatory
Band 1, 2, 3. 4
Orchestra 3, 4
07-A 1928 W
Ji Red india,
sail- -W W- f-- ----W L ir- - lg
n - Black - I5 Q
T E l
RUTH NICHOLS BETTY QELIVE
Then let you, magif. bmw glide Nciffly to Ilrr -vozfe fwa: like the ivozfe the stars
and fm. Had fwhen they sang together.
College Preparatory gelgfrg 3 4
T G.R.C.3,-l- .""
, , Cllee Club 4
W blee Club 1, 2, 3 Debate 4
T Orchestra I,.2, 3, 4 V , ,
Debate lVlllSlC 2, 3, 4 glzgrrtlitits 4
' Debate -1- gmt? 3
Dramatics 4 C
LUCILLE NORRIS The Lvefy .rmile hefore you speak
That dzmplrr your Irzuzsfmrenl rheelr.
T .Al perfert fuornan, nohly planned Cummcrdal
To fwarn, lo romforl, and fommand. Au,4uh,,n Nitesnk 4,
College Preparatory '
QL R- Q- 3. 4 BL,-XNCHE PETER l
X Staff 4 Bm! di5pn,vitir1n in lhe znzifuerse.
v cz. R. C. 3, 4
l Gl.IiNN.ARD INYCUM Glee Club 3, +
V Srzrnffifnes I Jludy. Debate MUSIC 3' 4
5 Commercial Staff 4
l IJOYVELI. PUFFENBURGER
, RAYMOND fyDELL Illuszr hath rharms.
I College Preparatory
I nfffver fu-as zn love. Hi,y 4
l College Preparatory Literary Society 4
l mm! 2, 3 Band 2, 3, +
l Orchestra 3 Orchestra 3, -l-
ilo ,W H E T aotearoa T at T E
0-wld f 1 9 Z 8 -QQ
A Red andlg,
- Black -
l EDGAR PUGH GLADYS RUPERT
i Lift, ij. jmt and H11 filings mom. in SIIFII little, but fhfffli ll lot to IIN.
1 I fhouylll .vo onfz' and nnfu' I knofw il. Commercial
l Football Manager 4 HELEN SCI-IELI,
, She has an elusive rharm, an undrfimzblf
I Gl..LXDXS RILHARDS Commercial
I ll1I'7l1flI1y romc and mm may go,l1u! I go on U. R- C- 3.'-l
1 f,,,-,,,L.,,'. Audubon Nltesak 4
l Commercial W
I G, R, C, 4 JACOB BEEVER
Chorus 2 .lnd in ln' farnr, om' fvayl 5z:l1.vt1Inll1Il rmilr.
N Hi-Y 3. 4
l HAROLD RIGBY Delra Delra 3. 4
. Football 1, 2, 3, -l
I! I.: n grfal fllflyllf' to lu' too IlH7Zd.f!l771f' ll CINS Officer 3 4 I
fllllfl. M l
. General X
i PAUL BH,-XFFER
Chorus 3, -l-
I Staff 3
limp wrrrfd in lzualer and grm! in urgumrfzl.
Hi-Y 3. 4 ,
I VIRGINIA ROSENDALE F. M. D. 4
Sh1".v II flarlin' fwfr lzlt of ll larry. 33333:
Commercial Dramatics -I-
G. R. C. 3. 4 Basketball 4
DWI-A ammo f-A I I 9 2 S e 4 J
Red and '
ii! - l
- Black - H
ROBERT SHAVER TH ELMA SH ERLOCK
Let he my name until I make my name. HH F H M :MH of twili ht fair
Glmeral Like tjivilighfs too her gusky hair
Hl-Y 4 ' ' '
Debate 4 Commercial
Dramaties 4 G. R. C. 3, 4
. H 4
LESTER SHEBEI. Sta
Me thought I heard a 'voice fry,
Sleep no more. GOLDIE SHORT
g:uZg?Jg:ip?,rZfo?'4 She hath a natural -wire Jineerity.
Football 3, 4 Commercial
Basketball 3, 4 G. R. C. 3, 4
ANNE Sl-IELDON g:1f,iu?lf'b243 4
Ilgiaair had a meaning, her ma-vementx a Audugorflgfitgsak
You turned from the fairest to gaze on her l
fa,-,, LLOYD SNYDER
3, 4 ' He fl faithful in all if dm.
Class Officer 2, 3, 4 College Preparatory .
Debate 4 HPY 3, 4 ,
Dramatics 4 l
S H 3, 4 '
ta Louis SOLOMON
MARY SHELLER A d
With malife toward none, 'with rharity for man of murage' Frm an fit for Hun'
all. College Preparatory
Commercial F. M. D. 4
Orchestra 1, 2 Glee Club 3, 4
Debate Music 1 Chorus 3, 4
Staff 4 Staff 3
V Te-M41 9 2 8 V-L44 444 4 e-- li
Rd d p
02-A frl.a..2z. ef fe
A rreature not too bright or good
For human nature'.v daily food.
G. R. C. 3, 4
JEAN ETTE STEWART
Do you knolw that I am 11 woman?
When I think I must Jpeak.
G. R. C. 3, 4
He'll make a proper man.
H ERALD THOMPSON
Sleep is the hes! ture for waking tro
Like god: they fight, nor dread a mortal
Delta Delta 3, 4
Basketball 2, 3, 4
CHARLES WAGN ER
The better you knofw him the
Here rome: the lady Jo light
I lofve men, not heeaure they a
muse they are not A-women.
hetter you like
re men but be-
mw' 1928 J '
I 5 wJJRed and M My
Black f if ll U A
Nut foo yfrioux, not loo gay,
.fl yay .r1'rr'n1' .fjriril is Ihr .vo11r4'1' of all Ilia!
is nnlzlf' Illlrl gund.
Bu! ll rarr good fl'll0fL!.'.
Urnllege Preparatory Commercial
G. R. C. 3, 4- Hi-Y -lf '
Chorus l l
Stuff 3, 4
HOW.-XRD XVIZNT :I ,vlnilf for all, ll !1l'l'l'llIl!1 ylml, II loiwzlflv,
jolly fway .ffm llml.
Tn lfn' ,vufl jim-Lu of muximl f1:f1r4lx V I I 1-Y
'Til llll' rfginzz IIFIIIHIL1 him .f 1' 1' m f J rn- 'enem .
flmnlml. f'hf'fHH 1- 2- 3- 4
General G- R- C- 3' 4 W
Auciulmon Nitesak -If 1
xl lilllf' rrmfllml .wt mrilll acilful Ilmrm.
QYUIIIIHLITIIII XURMA COI'1,I2X'
U'R'C'3'4 Ill l' 1 Ill
Ulee Club 4 m f' lo .err Inngzs 1 our fy In 1143.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, -P Post Graduate w
.-Xudulmn Nilesuk -1- lfullege Preparatoryb l
.JT ll llllllllll ll ll l l 'E
' 1 9 2 8 'fig
- Black -
PHSTORY OF'THE CLASSOF Q8
ln the beautiful Garden of Life grew the snowy Flower of Youth with its delicate
petals that caught in their dewey chalice the silver moonbeams and the golden rays of
the sun. A lovely Hower it was, breathing forth the sweet aroma of Happiness and Joy,
and its gentle perfume pervaded the entire garden. It seemed as though this flowerlet
upon which the gods had smiled would bloom forever for the protecting foliage en-
folded the delicate blossom to shield it from all harm.
Long, long ago the morning sun had peeped into the garden and found a new born
bud glistening with dew among the leaves, and like the Magi of old it bestowed upon
it the gift of the gold of an Endless Future, and stored it to be guarded forever within
its heart. The moonbeams stole away from the sky and showered the gentle Howerlet
with a silvery effulgence and bestowed upon it their gift of Purity. And the twinkling
stars held a conference in heaven and sent a Hashing meteor downward to bring their
gift of Constancy.
Within the narrow Garden the lov'-ly Flower grew more beautiful every day, and
lol one morning it opened wide its twelve snowy petals glistening with dew, and its
golden heart drank deeply of the sunshine. But one day chilling blasts of Time breathed
upon the gentle blossom and one silvery petal Huttered to the ground where it lay
seared and brown upon the Past. The Flower bloomed on, beautiful still, though again
and again a moon-drenched petal fell upon the earth. One day a transitory shadow fell
across the blossom, a moment, and it was gone, but where it had fallen it left a darken-
ing stain. At last but one petal remained. It drooped with sorrow but the stars whis-
pered that in the mint of memory their treasured gift would be everlasting. Night
played its act and the day ushered in a new strange scene. There on the earth lay the
petals of Youth, but the dew at last bestowed its priceless gift of Memories. Like
jewels upon dark velvet, or like the stars of the sky that bends over the desert, glistened
the gems of Memory upon the Past. The sunbeams shone soft and warm and the golden
heart of the Future seemed more precious than ever before.
Then came once more the blasts of Time, and scattered the seeds of the Flower of
Youth far and wide - Knowledge seeds were they and where they fell upon the warm
soft earth lo! they took root and blossomed again in the lovely Flower of Prosperity
One beautiful autumnal morning the sun peeped into the world to find a new born
class of students growing in the Garden of Life. He showered these lads and lasses
with the golden rays of the future, and by night the moonbeams bathed their blossom-
ing youth with Purity, and the heartsome stars bestowed upon them Constancy. The
Page Thirty seven
may gg 1 Red and Mg,
- Black -
twelve snowy Petals of the Years seemed destined to flourish forever. Time passed and
the petals fell to the ground, but the Flower remained beautiful breathing forth its
perfume of Happiness and joy.
One day but four petals remained. The class of '28 had but four more years to store
up the Seeds of Knowledge which would blossom forth into the Flower of Prosperity.
In September, 1924, one hundred and forty-two students entered Fostoria High
School. A glorious group it was with talents in every field. Our own "Jakie" Seevers
left a mark in gridiron history that fans will never forget. James Richards, Clark
Latshaw, Raymond O'Dell, Floyd Muench, and Edward Keefer were summoned into
the band where they played their part in making a record championship. In scholastics
were the trio of "Honor-Honor", students. Mary Basehore, Louise Kiser, and Orvel
Stevens, besides the "Honor" and "Honorable Mention" students.
At length a year was blasted by Time. As Sophomores the Class of '28 began to
really show its worth. Charles Jeffery was elected Presidentg Nina Fredericks, Vice-
Presidentg Anne Sheldon, Secretaryg Orvel Stevens, Treasurerg and the class colors
were chosen to be cardinal and steel. At this time Lowell Puffenberger joined the band
while the lure of the orchestra beckoned to Clark Latshaw and Ruth Nichols. "Perly"
Vance, Bert Barger, james Carrell, Dale Mills, Auburn Luring, and Alfred Fox
made noteworthy progress in athletics. ln the Glee Club were Blodwen Richards, Helen
Waggoner and Ruth Nichols. But now the shadow of death fell across the silvery
Flower. Lester Youngblood was laid quietly to rest, but the snowy petal ever wore the
faint shadow until it drooped to fall with its comrades upon the Past.
Juniors: Loyally the Class of "ZS" elected Jake Seevers as President with the same
efficient assistants of the year before. In the Girls' Reserve and the Boys' Hi-Y were
many new members. John Harriman, Wayne Dowell, and Walter Boddy were added
to the long list of athletes. And then one day, alas: but one petal remained-one last
brief year. The class rallied around its old officers, adding Austin as Treasurer. just
one short year in which so much had to be accomplished! The students turned to clubs,
and various organizations were formed, many of which included under-class men. The
last year: The Class of '28 had proven its worth, in athletics, in music, in art, in ora-
tory, and in scholarship. Ar the Football-Basketball Banquet, at the Junior-Senior Re-
ception, and at the various social gatherings the class seemed to be tied closer together
than ever before. Perhaps it was the thought that soon it would be divided, that the
blasts of time would scatter the students far and wide. Then came the day when the last
silvery petal fluttered to the ground, and sweeping from out the abyss of the earth the
winds of Time scattered the seeds of accumulated Knowledge far and wide to take
root and blossom into the Flower of Prosperity and Maturity.
I M 1 9 2 8 -
Page Thirty eight
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- Red and eg,
- Black -
SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY
THE YEAR 1978
The heavy veil of the past was suddenly rent asunder hy the astonishing discovery of
a document, revealing the attainments of the notorious class of 1928. This remarkable
parchment bears the signature of Austin Kuhns, the noted cornet soloist and composer
and was brought to light by the well known collector of manuscripts, Audrey Coulon.
This document has been published in part, as it is of vital interest to posterity. Great
care has been taken to make this copy an exact duplicate of the original. It has been
impossible to record every detail and as a consequence, that which will follow consists
of extracts of the main trend of thought.
Ann Sheldon is teaching elocution and dancing in the Ohio Now and Then School
for Children. Her young proteges are progressing splendidly and she expects to exhibit
them in a recital soon.
Hilda Walsh is the famous fat woman in Comer and Shaffer's Circus, weighing ex-
actly five hundred pounds. Edward Keefer, the "living skeleton," who only weighs fifty
pounds is her partner and both are said to be earning a magnificent salary.
Pansy Knickle is the head of the "Dukedom" home, a retreat for all white bull dogs
with brown spots, who follow garbage wagons. It is said the "home" is filled to capacity
at all times. .
Floyd Muench, the janitor in Bradner, stabs stray pieces of paper in the street and
winds the town clock, making this a very responsible position. He received his training
at F. H. S.
Harold Rigby has a very fine position in Lorah and Henry's Retail Canary Shop.
His business is to repair and put new tails on the damaged birds. Poll-parrots and
screech-owls are his specialty.
Alfred Fox has a smart modiste shop in Rising Sun. His model is Edgar Pugh, who
has proved a raging success with all the buyers. Mr. Fox designs gowns, does marcel-
ling, permanent waving and face lifting. One of his outstanding advertisements is the
beautiful rejuvenated face of Gladys Rupert.
James Cartel is the dancing master at Miss Thelma Sherlock's school for girls. He is
the idol of his classes and his aesthetic dances are the hit of Broadway.
An old class-mate of Monsieur Carrel, Dale Mills, is the professor of croquet in the
same school. At special request from the principal he will give private tutoring in
Page Forty two
- Black - if
Charles Jeffery is the World's Heavyweight Boxer. He recently won the bout from
Donald Cole, also a noted heavyweight.
The well known movie director, Raymond O'Dell, states that his latest picture,
"Wilderness Days." will soon be released, starring Lowell Keiser playing opposite Cleo
Jeanette Stewart, leader of the Woman's Restriction Committee League, who is a
severe critic of the "Whiz Bang" and other magazines, has been untiring in her efforts
to make these periodicals readable for H. S. boys. The members are becoming quite de-
cent owing to Miss Stewart's work.
Hulda Morgart is the Editor of the Heart Department of the "Hearth-side Maga-
zine," in which she strives to bring poor loveless souls together. Marriage "a la carte"
is her specialty. Try her once, and never again.
Helen Jurrus, the popular mezzo-bass singer of the Metropolitan, has returned from
an European tour where she sang before the Eiffel tower. Her program was heartily
applauded and she encored with the number "Gurgle Gurgle" from "Listerine" by
Miss Ople Leutz was badly injured while rescuing a child from choking to death on
a sausage, made by the Gerlinger Sausage Co. A suit is pending to prove that the garlic
was so strong it overcame the would-be heroine. The suit is being handled by the emi-
nent lawyer, James Brightwell.
Complaints have been filed against Walter,Boddy, the town canine catcher, for in-
terfering with "Duke," formerly owned by Miss Pansy Knickle, who deserted her for
the garbage man. Mr. Boddy was trying to restrain Duke from receiving his daily
rations when he was hit by one of the blocks made by the Jones Cement Block Co.,
which was hurled by the honorable Carl Jones, a devotee of all bull dogs. It is feared
Mr. Boddy's manly beauty will be marred forever.
Miss Mary Basehore, and Miss Lucille Norris are matrons at the home for Bow-
legged Elephants. The ladies are quite enthusiastic over their work, as there are few
species of this type of elephant known. We have all reason to believe that they are
being given the best of care.
Miss Ruth Nichols is touring the East on a concert tour and is assisted by Miss
Betty Olive, who not only accompanies Miss Nichols, but added to the program by
playing several solo numbers, among which. are: "Flea Hop in MU by Fallen Arches
and "The Found Chord" by Linoleum.
Miss Helen Schell, who managed the Jeffery-Cole boxing match, has signed johnny
"Bull-Dog" Harriman to fight "Bloody-nose" Carter at the Soldiers' Field in Chicago.
The bout is expected to be a knock-out. The seats have been on sale a week. However,
only three seats have been sold, one to Howard Went, the wrestling promoter, and
Wm. Lloyd, manager of the New York Giants. Miss Virginia Rosendale.. a noted
channel and long distance swimmer, having swum from Tampa, Florida, to the Pana-
ma Canal, has also purchased a ring-side seat.
We 1 9 Z 3 'so
Page Forty three
ell, Red and
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Donald Knox attempted recently to cross the Atlantic having as his means of trans-
portation a pair of water wings, designed by Charles Wagner. His only nourishment
was waterproof crackers and floating spareribs, products of the ingenious brain of Fred
Yates. Due to lylr. Knox's trip, Mr. Yates' products have found world-wide markets
and a large fortune is in sight for him.
Lester Shebel, one of Millgrovels smart set, has started a new fad by appearing in
. . ,, ,, . . . . .
public with a new pet, Toto, his trained seal. His associates are fast adopting the fad
and it is rumored that Goldie Short has sent for a gorilla. It is hoped there will be no
serious results from this craze.
Donald Dubbs, Walfred Anderson are caretakers of the Fostoria Library. Among
their many duties are relieving Hebe of holding the cup of the gods on Sundays and
Wednesdays, keeping the cannon ready for instant fire and dusting the cobwebs out of
the Christmas Tree.
The Misses Mae Highline and Gertrude Zippernick are stewardesses aboard the
Leviathan. Miss Highline sings during the dinner hour. Her most popular number is
"Thank Heaven for the Spud Patch." Miss Gertrude has received suflicient tips to re-
tire in the near future.
A new movement has been organized by Kenneth Vance for the prevention of step-
ping on Ants. He recently gave a heart-rending oration on this cruel practice and has
won many supporters. Blanche Peter is his secretary and receives all contributions for
the furthering of this noble work.
Mr. Clark Latshaw, a contractor of international note, has just completed the
world's longest bridge. lt extends from Fostoria to New Reigle and is of solid tin. The
farmers in this district have placed goggles on all the farm animals because of the glare
of the metal. Arthur Hennig, his best draftsrnan, designed it. lt was decorated by
Miss Louise Kiser, lately a resident of Venice. The scheme carried out was boxes
planted with poison ivy and cabbage on the edges and electrically lighted Christmas
Trees to lend the color note. This is also a great asset for it reminds the populace to
do their Christmas shopping early.
Bob Adams is the head of the Moonlight Oil Co., and is reputed to have amassed a
great fortune. Associated with him are Kenneth Gobel and Dale Marks, and both men
have contributed a great deal to the oil industry, lvlr. Gobel, having a patent hair re
storer, guaranteed to raise a crop of whiskers on a billiard ball.
Bert Barger has been given the title of Shot-put Champion of the world. He heaves
a ninety-pound cannon ball a distance of eight hundred and seventy-eight feet. three
inches. Herman Beck, University of Michigan Coach, was referee and decided that the
distance made by Barger was eight hundred and seventy-eight feet, three and one-half
inches instead of three. A committee of Clergymen have been appointed to investigate
as they are the' supervisors of the sport. The Revs. Neil Coffman, Herald Thompson
are overseeing the survey.
Neville Jones, who has followed in his father's footsteps and established a very fine
trade in baked goods, has hired Wayne Dowell, the ex-pugilist. to knead the dough. Ac-
cording to calculations two hundred and six more loaves are put out each day since
Mr. Dowell's arrival. l
Lowell Puffenburger has made a hit on the vaudeville stage with his 'fsweet potato"
act. He was so showered with flowers that the police were called for assistance. Her-
bert Bower was head of the squad that came to Mr. Puffenburger's assistance.
Page Forty four
LM, ,JJ Red and
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Lloyd Snyder and Paul Cramer sailed last Week for Liverpool where they expect to
compete for the British Open Golf Championship. They were accompanied by the
well known tennis stars, Mabel Bennet and Annabelle Foltz. A special cable has been
laid to bring back the results of the golf tournaments and tennis games.
Del Lovins and Robert McDole, former F. H. S. students, were the first to make
a trans-Pacific flight. They left San Francisco at seven o'clock A. M. and arrived in
China in time for tea with the U. S. Ambassador, Carl Fleming. It is said they are
being greatly pursued by the native girls.
Orlo Foster is prized as one of the Governmentis most competent officials. His busi-
ness is to investigate for corn-borers. lt has become his hobby to see how many of the
insects he could collect. They are placed in Government seized alcohol for preservation.
lyiiss Madge Bethel has been very successful in converting the cannibals on the Ash-
can lslands of Wolf creek. She is a very competent evangelist and is a rival of Aimee
Semple McPherson. Charlotte Broyles, nurse of the new Fostoria Hospital, has re-
ceived word from Miss Bethel stating that she will give a talk on her return home, at
her Alma Mater, telling of her harrowing experiences.
The latest addition to the Walters' Follies has been the vivacious Vivette Malinger
Knee Kathryn Sterlingj. lt will be recalled that Mr. Walters purchased the interests
of lyfr. Ziegfield in the famous follies. Mme. lylalinger will have the lead in Louis
Solomonls latest musical comedy entitled "French Blues." She became famous over
Eght when she danced the jig in the Geo. R. Cameron production, "Peg O' My
Fostoria was visited by the remarkable F. H. S. Alumnus, Nina Frederick, the inter-
nationally known human Hea. Her hair raising act was roller-skating around the rim of
the waterworks tower. Nets were stretched in all directions to keep her from falling
on any of the open mouthed, awe stricken and thunder struck spectators. Some careless
aviator knocked the weather vane off the steeple of the Methodist Church, and in
answer to the plea of the Citizens she gracefully ascended toward the heavens and re-
Auburn Luhring, the Arrow Collar King, has recently awarded first prize to Jake
Seever for his masculine beauty and the ease with which he displays Mr. Luhring's
product. Watch for the latest collar advertisement in the Pumpkin Center Limited
and you will see the wisdom in Mr. Luhring's choice.
Bliss Florence Wallace recently broke all flag-pole sitting records when she stayed
on the pole on top of the VVoolworth building in New York. Her time was one month.
two weeks, three days and five hours exactly. When interviewed she announced that
her stay had been very enjoyable aside from the fact that she ran out of chewing gum.
near the end of the second week.
lkliss llffary Sheller was inaugurated as the first feminine president of the United
States. ln her inaugural address she stressed the needs of the country and among the
most pressing were removing the dips in the Findlay road and building free rolli-
coasters for ex-school teachers.
Professor Paul lwitchell is head of the Greek Department at Harvard University.
They say Mr. Nlitchell is greatly enthused over his work and will not worry until he
e19Z8eeee as W a
Page Forty hve
g g gg g g g,MMdgll,Red andillp
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finds the exact duplicate of Helen of Troy. His favorite quotation being "Oh where
is that face that launched a thousand ships ?"
Etta Mae Hindmon has been recently appointed consul to the Canary Islands. The
birds are very fond of the new consul and she is greatly promoting the interests of the
U. S. along vocal lines. Eva Hay, her secretary, is studying "Bird Culture" for the
express purpose of training English sparrows after the manner of the nature birds.
Gladys Richards and Garland Cover are models for Glenard Nycum, the noted
sculptor. His latest masterpiece, which is nearing completion, is the "Flappers La-
ment," in which the young ladies appear in futuristic costumes. It is thought that this
marvelous piece of workmanship will be placed in the Loop in Chicago.
The legend of Hero and Leander was recently repeated when the gallant poet,
Robert Shaver, swam the torrents of Portage Creek to visit his sweetheart who resides
near the City Park. His trip was successful, although he appeared quite muddy and be-
draggled in the sight of his lady love.
Aula Drake was recently awarded the Foster Kisabeth prize as a reward for her
new novel entitled "I'm Gonna Dance Wit de Guy Wot Brung Me," a typical por-
trayal of life in lower New York. It will be remembered that Mr. Kisabeth offers
prizes annually for the most uplifting novel of the year.
ln a recent production of Macbeth, Russell Jinks was given the exhausting role of
Macbeth's ghost. He has a severe lump on his head due to the janitor's carelessness in
pushing him up through the floor on his first entrance. True to this art he quickly
recovered and carried his part through triumphantly.
Grace McNeil, the prominent Society leader of Perry Center, will be at home to
receive her guests for the next few weeks after which she will leave on a tour through
the south, in renewed search for the fountain of youth.
Harold Sylvester and Bruce Fisher are the heads of the U. S. rum running crew on
the Detroit river. Up to date they have run down two row boats and a raft but sad to
say, found nothing stronger than distilled water left by some careless shipwrecked
sailor. Undaunted, however, they believe they are on the track of one of the greatest
rum rings yet to be discovered.
The character of Sherlock Holmes has reappeared in the cunning brain of Ruth
Dull. She has won the admiration and awe of Scotland Yards in her dazzling unravel-
ling of age-old mystery "Button, Button, who's got the Button ?" Due to her success
she has been assigned to the case of "Who put the 'turn' in turnips ?"
Gladys Clevenger is working hard to finish her new dictionary of slang by the first
of the year. She gives it her personal guarantee that every known slang word is given
with its use in her book, along with many original ones. It will be a valuable addition
to any English course and many orders have been received from well known professors,
one of whom is Helen Overmire., professor of Cycobugology of F. H. S. She feels that
it will assist her in translating her test papers for the students who use exclusively
In transcribing this valuable piece of literature we feel we have nobly answered the
call of Art and will close knowing that we have fulfilled our one great purpose of life
- that of uplifting humanity.
1 9 2 S Me--
QBJROC1 andsug any
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n ntl - Black - if f
N J H
T JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS
T DONALD WALTERS ...........,..........w........................................,........ President
FREDERICK VOSBURO .......... ,...,.... V ice-President T
T MARGARET FLECHTNER .,A.., ...,,A,,SA.SS. S erretary
R ALBERT THORNTON ........,v.........,........,...,........T,............,....,,,T.... Treasurer T
T +R R T
r 1 9 2 8 - r
K Wins - Black f 'V i ii i wif
l+'ms'r Row Slcvown Row THIRD Row lfnmyrn Rlyw
MHVY l'l'2lT1 1190121 LGWYHHII Robert Mt-l":1dden Luis lhn'rill
Rohert Harley Robert Kroetz Alia-0 Maloney Vinlel, liristuw
Mildred Znern Harrylkutli Don Burke Helen lVlcClellun X
liliznhcth Covert Pe-at l" erhtner Nellie Yates Vznuln Clary ,
Imjoie Gregory Lester Smith Florence Iiox'rnnl,h Harold Anderson l
.lnyve Gillinrrl I'zinl Golden Hnrnld Haywood Helen lfrcesc
Huxrh Williams l"lox'em1e Snyder Vz1lJean Stone Loretta Hutchins
Helen Er-kles Rnssellc Iinyrle l"lm'ence Stnlmard Hax'1'yGrif'riths
l"lFTIl Rom S1x1'n Row
Ifln Lovins Steve Weeks
Luvonne Cramer Carl Connor
Bessie liemesxleifer Credoru Ash
Fred Vushnx-gg Josephine James
ltllizuhctli Carter Curl Slnsser
Ivan Iler Harry Flea-htnet'
gg-9,4 ' 1 9 Z 8 'acid
J, Red andhug y y y y yy Hg,
u Ss. D D. ee ev 4m I
1 fl - Black - I5
FIRST Row SECOND Row THIRD Row FOURTH Row
l Arthur Gamertsfelder Alma Velom Inez Adelsperger Dick Biggs
l 1"l0yd Bucher Kenneth Gregory Bertha Nutestine Irene Stahl
l Mary Faraxo Jessie McDermid Reba Fayes Virginia Craft
' Elmer Tinstman Elizabeth Hall Fred Shaffer Edgar Coverett
Doris Purkey Edna Dillon Charles Lee Adam Dicken
5 Norman Hawkins Albert Thornton Norman Streely George Kroetz
Gerald Fling Evelyn Churtz Frances Ward Margaret Scharf
Ruth Cule Evelyn Fox Jack Adams Helene Slusser
FIFTH Row Sxxni Row
Norman Callin Arthur Rothacker
Ruth Geere Edwin Curtis
Ida DeWald Geraldine Johnson
Florence Yauch Anson Scott
Gertrude Dull Paul Davis
Arthur Allen Maxine Danner
x Royal Nusser
3 Robert Evenbeck
I NOT IN PICTURE! Velma Furman, Ovivian Slemmer, Stella Went, Bill Adrian, Donald Walters, Delbert Welsh
Q-7" l 9 2 8
gg My Red andxugng g
f Black - ji
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY
N THE great library of Education there are volumes and volumes of books. Each volume
stands in its own place a beautiful memorial of which it is written. In one lovely corner is a
set of books which seems very attractive. The inscription above in Golden letters bears the title
of "The History of the William Wallace Campbell High School." Every volume-there are an
endless number of them-is beautifully inlaid in precious stones, and on the cover of each is
written the author, the particular class whose history that volume reveals.
Let us take down one volume and learn of it the history of the class of Nineteen hundred and
twenty-nine, Anno Domini. The cover is richly inlaid with delicately carved white ivory and
amethyst, for the colors of this class are purple and white. The fiy leaf, once white, was long
ago marked with small pudgy finger prints and infants' scribbles, for when that page was set
in the young authors were unable to even hold a pencil in their baby hands. This page brings
back to us the wee small years which were spent in learning to walk and talk.
The first page was written by small chubby fingers holding the pencil which was guided by
loving teachers. It is quite illegible at first, but as we read on we learn that in September of
Nineteen hundred and seventeen, these youngsters entered the portals of the classroom. At
first it seemed an entirely new thing but they grew more accustomed to it during the year. This
page is not full of much information because of the large script in which it is written which
takes up so much space.
We now reluctantly turn the page. The hand writing is much improved here. They were be-
coming so advanced that spelling was a habitual study and also reading, writing, and 'rithrne-
tie. This page is likewise delightful, but we must pass on to the others. The following four
pages improve as to neatness. The third page is interlined with multiplication tables. The fourth
bears the outline of maps which tells that geography was taken up in the fourth year. The fifth
page, and yet the sixth is in the firm hand of a child rapidly becoming a delightful individual.
The seventh page breathes of joy, but hard work. Under a new curriculum the young au-
thors struggled hard to write their best with a keen consciousness that they were almost to the
looming heights of High School. One hundred and twenty-seven entered the seventh grade.
Many new friendships were made and new activities presented themselves. There were art,
gym and various other things. '
On the eighth page we read of a very happy year. The strain was somewhat relieved and
leaders began to show themselves. Clubs were organized and plays were presented in Chapel.
Alfixed to this page is a record of a wonderful day in May, 1925. On this day one hundred and
twenty-two promising young people were graduated from the eighth grade to high school. It
also bears record that to crown that glorious day a marvelous play was given.
If we were to read between pages, I am sure that between the eighth and ninth pages there
was a period full of joyful anticipations of what was coming in the High School.
We can readily see the ninth page was written with grim and daring yet hopeful spirit.
As freshmen, the young authors, previously so proud, were looked down upon until their spirits
began to wilt. They were sneered at and jeered at, but as time went on their tortures dimin-
ished and they gained a little self confidence and began to plod upward. Various activities
are recorded which hint that the way was not always hard. The Honor-Honor Roll was made
as 1 9 2 8 A me
all Red and g
up mostly of the Freshmen. No doubt the upper classmen were less condescending than before
the Honor Rolls were published.
The activities listed on this page hint of prominence. Under the heading "Football" we find
the name of Richard Biggs. Richard very ably represented the class on the gridiron.
Under "Glee Club" we find the names of Evelyn Fox and Ruby Drake. "Orchestra" lists
the names of Adam Dicken, Joyce Gilliard and Anson Scott and those in the band were Harold
Haywood, Harry Flechtner, Adam Dicken, Anson Scott, Albert Thornton, Lyman Clark, Jack
Adams, and Hugh Williams.
Although this page suggests many hardships and a certain amount of abuse, yet as a whole
it tells of a delightful and new experience which passes all too soon. By noticing the Sopho-
mores, they became more interested in the activities of the High School and determined to
come back the following year to show their Alma Mater a class full of energy and intellectual
The tenth page bears evidence to the fact that the writers' boldness increased with age.
Under the outstanding leadership of Mr. Gastineau the class grew in self-confidence. The
class was organized and ofiicers were chosen. Harry Griffiths was chosen as President, Mary
Fargo as Secretary and Maxine Danner as Vice-President, Norman Hawkins as Treasurer.
Meetings were held throughout the year and dues were collected. Class colors of purple and
white were selected.
The interest in activities was greatly increased. More students were enrolled in various out-
side interests. These activities added greatly to the enjoyment of the students and to the good
name of the school. Football, basketball, chorus, orchestra, band and boys' glee club were
opened, to the boys, while the girls were permitted to join the chorus, girls' glee club, orchestra,
basketball teams and various musical contests. Under "Football" we find Richard Biggs, Don-
ald Walters, Robert McFadden and Don Burke.
Under band these names are listed-Harold Haywood, Adam Dicken, Fred Shaffer, Lyman
Clark, Albert Thornton, Harry Flechtner, Fred Grant, Kenneth Gregory, Hugh Williams,
Those added to the Glee Club were--Dessa Munn, Vauda Clary and Elizabeth Carter.
There were a large number of Sophs in the mixed Chorus and several boys in the Boys'
A girls' Basketball team was organized and coached hy Miss Devers. Various contests were
held with the other girls' teams of the school.
Near the close of the school year the school participated in an Eisteddfod contest with Ada
and Bluffton. This class was represented in the chorus, Glee clubs and the trio.
On Commencement night Ruby Drake was given the Exchange prize for having written the
best essay on "Parks and Playgrounds." This page ends happily yet with a hint of regret that
the pen must stop so soon.
We pause a minute before we turn to the eleventh page. Anticipation of new things of dig-
nity and pleasure fills our hearts. The other pages have passed so quickly we will not be
permitted to read more of the eleventh.
One glance at the newly written page shows us many names which are known throughout
the school and accomplishments crowned with success present themselves.
In this year the class branched off into various courses. Some were interested in commercial
work. Others in college preparatory. All these new subjects proved to be more interesting al-
- Black -
though they had to work hard and energetically. American Literature which was required for
all, proved to be a big dose, but very educational after it went down.
The two outstanding organizations in which they as juniors participated were the Hi-Y and
the G. R. C.
Seven junior boys were initiated into the Hi-Y and a number of girls in the Girls' Reserve.
Various enterprises were carried'on by these societies throughout the year. Nature Clubs were
organized by both the boys and girls. Literary Societies were also organized by both boys and
girls. The orchestra again was represented by Joyce Gilliard, Adam Dicken, Anson Scott, Ar-
At the first of the year the chief interest was focused on Football. Richard Biggs, Don Wal-
ters, Don Burke, Bob McFadden, Carl Slosser and Wilbur Gibbs played for the junior Class.
They added much to the glory of the team and the school. Don VValters was chosen captain
for next season.
As the Football season passed and Basketball gained favor, we find that these boys were put
on the Basketball teams: Don Walters, Wilbur Gibbs, Bob McFadden, Carl Slosser and Harry
The Girls' Basketball teams were again organized and attention was given largely to their
Debate also created quite a sensation. Charles Lee and Harry Grilliths were permitted to
enter the Advanced Public Speaking classes and study Debating.
New class oflicers were elected. They were: President, Don VValtersg Vice-President, Fred
Vosburgg Secretary, Peg Flechtnerg and Treasurer, Albert Thornton.
As the year progressed interest grew in the coming contests and activities. The Eisteddfod to
be held in Lima and the Basketball Tournaments are centers of interest. Likewise are the ban-
quets and social affairs to be given in the spring by the junior and Senior classes. There is to
be a track meet in the spring and prizes are to be given on commencement night to winners in
various scholarship prizes and essay contests.
This page, although not quite finished is certainly an artistic piece of work. It bespeaks of
work done well and outside interests which helped in making
the work more enjoyable.
-it is quite clean. There is no
young authors in the future, but
, we have a faith that it will be
seal shall be affixed to a volume
of this series of history which will be outstanding and constructive to the community and our
Let us turn to the twelfth page, what shall we End? Ah
writing on it and nothing to suggest what will happen to the
whether it be easily or laboriously written, happily or sadly
well written and suggestive of success. The white and purple
Rd d If
SOPHOMORIC CLASS OFFICERS
1 VIRGINIA KII'K,-X ,,,,,,YY,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,, ,, ,,,Y.... ,....,.......,.,,,,.......,,v.,,,.. l ,H'.VfI1l'llf
' H,xko1.1J XV,fXRNliR ,..,,,,, ,,,....,, I 'iff-P7't'5iI!l'IIf
P,-XUI.lNli Wffxnrz .,SS, S .,,,,,..,..,,. Srrrrfary
XVALTER SCHRIDER ,,,,....,,......,...,,,,,,........,,........,,,,,,..,..,,,,,.,,.,,.,,. 7vl'l'Il.S'Ill'I'l'
W-S -1 SS 1928 M S SSS g-Im
Jdlled and 194,
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SECOND Row Tumn Row FOURTH Row 1
Wayne McAlevy Margaret Drew Helen Ash 1
l dw irml M1 I omlr Elmer Klingaman Helen Fish Charles Greene
Dorothy W n 1 lnyzton Isabel Norris Earl Lamson Ilernarline Hayremeyer
llmnthy Johnson Lena Simonis Dorothy Folk Harold Cole
lictty Witherspoon Pauline Ward Wayne Robertson Viola Reeder
Harold Warner Geneva Zimmerman Pauline Wade
Herbert Cole Opal Kern Josephine Henry
I-'II-'Tn Row SIXTH Row
Estella J uckett Florence Jurrus
Kenneth Byerly Leveda Apple
Charles Snyder Joseph Sylvester
Alrla Shontz Winifred Gordon
Herman Wolfelt Donald Jackman 1
Arthur Anderson Robert Cobb
Helen Fakalus Hobart Catlett 1
Evelyn Comer Dale Minuks 1
1 e ewzsee
JJ Red and
35-m ee e ee ev ee e
Fmsfr Row Snvrmn Row THIRD Row FOURTH Row
Alma Lamfrum Thelma Ash Onlce Kisabeth Richard Cook
Frances Eckert Robert Ford Covetta Ruth Merritt Strait
Ernestine Juckett Grace Feasel Firm Davis Harold Feindel
Ruth Harris Mark Cobb Thurman Blasser Beatrice Bohycr
Evelyn Harshman Edward Lee Jack French Lillian Jackman
Thelma Rasey Richard Schlatter Albert Raymont Raymond Shilcy
Helen Hiles Lewis Byers William Doyle Wilsla Bates
FIFTH Row SlxTH Row
Arleline Rader Harriett Andrews
l'aul Thrailkill Frances Scharf
Fred Morgan George Leonard
Margaret McClellan Lucille Franklin
A1-villa Munn Carl Kroetz
Ruth Whitta Evelyn Miller
Vera Knepper Winifred Gordon
Ernest Lohr Helen Caskey
,-Z---Y - -7- -Y -2 - f - in
CW' 1 9 2 8 '-is
Red anclingv WMM,
Black - if
l"llcsT Huw S1-:POND Row Tnlmw Raw l'i0I7l2Tll Row
Manrir-e Lambert Louis Kuvacx Ralph Gardner Mary Steward
Ruth Walter Lamlelia Graves Helen Dauuherty Luwille Shelmel
Maxine Vlark Franc-is Conn Avial Parsell Katheryn Long:
liarlis Copley Erlwaral Walsh Glanna Smith Alpha Kern
Walter Shriwler Ian-ile Cruw Ora Please! lielty VVaLle
l'Ithel lirir-kles Ilnrren Iiatzlorff W'alte1'Cuml Harley Smith
lllllen 'Tarris .lane Maloney Gilbert Furman Harriet Mn-Cleacl
FII-'Til Raw SIXTH Row NUT I'lrTUm-3
liurothy .lanes l'hillis lfunlnn Martha Cruuker .lersl Bayless ,
Beulah Kenner Dunelda Lee Leura Fisher Raymond Fasiret
Glenn liurdick Garland llramlelserry Mildred Hull Marcus l"ia-kle
lirnesl Hartline Robert Ewan Virginia Robinetlo Edwin Hall
Grave M4-Camlless Lawrence Harle Esther Sean Melvin- Hawkins
Charles Pierce Laura Dyer Martha Mae Smith Rnlxert James
William Herbert Thelma Gregory Fharles Ilahlv Sam Kiser
Virginia Kipka Harry Ahlenius
ani' l 9 2 8 "mg
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
NE bright September morning in 1918, a goodly number of boys and girls board-
ed the stately ship of education to sail the perilous sea of learning. ln the first
few years many of the students were washed overboard by the gigantic waves and
many others were taken on board from other ships. Sometimes the waves were calm.
as the years went by, but often they were very rough. To attempt to recall in detail
the pleasures and trials of our High School days would require far too much time. All
we can hope to do is to touch the "high spots."
The first year was novel and thrilling and we learned many new games. The second
year, however, was more difficult. We began learning the three R's-reading, 'riting,
'rithmetic. In the fifth and sixth years we began the study of geography. Here we
learned many new things. We studied the lives of strange and hitherto unheard of
people and learned of their peculiar customs. Ar first, this was a pleasure, but later it
became rather monotonous to learn the names of foreign far away places, what prod-
ucts were raised in the different countries, and how the people lived. ln History we
read of stirring battles, bloody revolutions, tyrannic rulers, and the brilliant deeds of
brave and daring men. After six laps of our voyage were completed, we found ourselves
moved to another ship. called the Junior ship. We had many teachers here as helms-
men, and Miss Bourquin was our captain. lV1any students from other ships were gath-
ered up, and we welcomed more and more strangers into our midst. However, we soon
became acquainted, and together we began life on the Junior ship. We took up Do-
mestic Science, lVIanual Training and Art. The history, geography, and physiology
were continued from the Primary ship. ln physiology we dissected several kinds of
animals and discovered many new and interesting things. As we approached the eighth
lap of this voyage we saw graduation coming on. We realized that then we would be
graduated from the Junior ship and thenceforth we would travel on the Senior ship.
ln the spring of 1926, we presented liwzzigrlimf as the graduation play. Each student
of the eighth year class was given a scroll which represented the first eight years of
labor and learning. These diplomas opened up for us the gateway between the Junior
and Senior ships. Our graduation marked for us the end of many happy associations
which we had grown to value highly. But we were eager to conquer new territories,
and we felt a youthful confidence in our ability. We owe this encouragement to the
members of the faculty, and we render to them our heartfelt thanks.
Summer vacation that year was long-it seemed that the time would never come
when we should go back to school to become members of the Freshman Class. That
first year will be ever memorable. On that first day. we with solemn, expectant coun-
tenances. We were terrified by the numerous halls and entrances, and confused by the
countless class rooms. that resembled each other so much in location and appearance.
N . .
as ew - 1928 We e
Page Fifty seven
-H Red and
- Black -
When the upper classmen willingly related the various cruelties inflicted upon the stu-
dents by the merciless faculty, we were hard pressed to keep up a bold front, and a
fresh sorrow was added to our already formidable list of grievances. We were called
"Freshies" and "Greenies" by the upper classmen, but we really didn't mind this be-
cause we always remembered they were "Freshies" once themselves, and some day we
would have the same privilege.
This first year was full of promise. Many Freshmen students were placed on the
Honor-Honor Roll. Freshmen were found in the Chorus, Glee Club, Band, and
Athletics. Many of the girls went in for Basketball, and showed a fine spirit of sports-
manship when they were defeated in the tournament by the Sophomore girls. In every
case we wore our "green and white" colors faithfully, even though we suffered a great
deal on this point from the upper classmen.
In the second year on the Senior ship., the name of our school was changed from Fos-
toria High School or Emerson High to the William Wallace Campbell High School.
This was done in honor of William Wallace Campbell, who is the most remarkable
graduate of this school, and is at the present time a Professor in the University of
California. He is a noted scientist and has studied under some of the greatest men in
this country. It is a great honor to our High School Alumni to claim him as a member.
In February we held our first class meeting, and the following officers were elected:
Virginia Kipka, Presidentg Harold Warner, Vice-Presidentg Pauline Wade, Secretary.
As yet we have not chosen our class colors.
As Sophomores, we view the land from a different angle. Our superiors, the Juniors,
are separated from us by a blackboard and a partition. Our inferiors, the Freshmen,
have inherited our outgrown colors and discarded seats. We now are the tormentors,
and upper classmen. We have not spent ,all our time, however, in tantalizing the ninth
graders. We had representatives on the different athletic teams. Our gridiron heroes in
football were William Doyle, Edward Lee, Jr., Kenneth Byerly, Louis Kovacs, Wayne
Robertson, and Raymond Shiley. We are very grateful for the victories they had won
in this successful year in basketball and football. We are counting on their fine playing
to bring us many future victories.
We think that our class has been unusually outstanding both in scholarship and
extra-curricular activities, and we hope to improve and foster this ability to the glory
of our Alma Mater.
Page Fifty eight
Sm JT Red andlm
1 in - Black - if
r YES 111211
"IVIy good blade carves the casques of men
Nly tough lance thrusteth sure,
My strength is as the strength of ten,
Because my heart is pure."
e ee wwe ee
fi-W ee Jliaiasfi f
W I-'n:s'r Row Smruxn Row Tumi: Row I"o1'uTH Row
, Y irginia Wells Maxwell Zimmerman I,l1z-illeGre!1n'y Rosie Snlmrmn
Q Welzlnn Page Milmlrenl Yup-hum Ural Kzxltenbac-la James Carter
liill lillif Cllenn Cole Gladys Cnmuus Luella Bender
W Nanmi Rupert l'atric-ia W'eeks Fred Miller lirlna liarnes
l'arulvn Lynrh Glenn Stahl Leona Price Curtis Strouse
Mae Saunders Wheeler Cornelius Naomi Muemrh Millarzl Hall
Willmer lfrenm-ll l'aul True Edna Nitzel imwell Fnltz
Vharlcs German .luniur Peter Janet Kuhn Ifurxl Mathews
Milmlrewl Vngrul Furl Cole Robert Hale Lucille Culyer
l'llFTll Row SIXTH Row
Samuel Tallmert IVlz1l'1:aret llawsnn Ripple Flax-lg VVillu1rBlasinQame
Vharles lixwtrh Frank Ohler liarret Iirmvn l"luren4'e Devore
liQ'I'lNll'Il liarrinuer Karl Ghaster Hazel Smith Willie Lewis
VVarrQn Shielmls Robert Sillers Fharles Mumrer lfilwmul Kimes
Palmer Uverholt -lamee Morris
JGTFR' l 9 2 so 'ff-,MQ
JR d . dll,
will-i3laZ1I3-'ffi' 9 M
F FIRST Row SECOND Row THIRD Row FOURTH Row
Ellen Hendrexson Jacob Lind Alice Gerlinxzer Roscoe Windsor
Fuller McNeil Mary Marks Dorothy Vance Leonard Brooks
i Harry Lambright Raedel Buckingham Clara Haines Helen Phillips
l Edna Vitt Margaret Calhoun Paul Grove Erban Nye
I Mary Vogel Marie King Florence Adams Kathryn Lambright
Pauline Davis Earl Headley Robert Beam Catherine Conley
l Anna Machir Alyce Herbert Betty Brigzhtwell Kenneth Knox
I Delila Smith Kenneth Allison Charles Reed Nelson Sterlinyz
Q Donald Crow Radine Boday Corinne Staunton Lola Moon
l FIFTH Row SIXTH Row
3 Beatrice Davis Lewis Kershaw Luluvine Whitman Norene Cornelius
X Christine Henderson Mable Fisher Willard Waddell Fred Etchen
' Ashton Klinehen Fred Wernick Donathan Wade Harvey Both
I Melvin Calhoun Veleria Peters Bernidine Marton Clarence Wapzpzoner
1 Jessie Murdock Ruth Clevenger
cg, DgBJRed andyllg
tl - Black - jf iii'
NUT IN l'It'TllRl+l : Capitola Tooley, Thomas Mansfield, Myrtle Wyans, Burdette Kisabeth, Frank Ohler, Beryl Risser.
- Black -
HISTORY OF FRESHMAN CLASS
In the fall of l925 we gathered into the Junior High School from all parts of
the city to begin a new school life. We were like a flock of frightened sheep confront-
ing a new danger. However, we found that it was not so bad as we had imagined.
Our class numbered approximately 175. From the first we had some who strove and
won, some who tried but could not achieve, some who did not try and, consequently,
fell by the waysideg and last, and absolutely least, we had a number of professional
Our lessons were harder and different than before, but even at that, we rather en-
joyed it. Of course, we realized that we composed one of the best and probably the best
class which had ever entered the Junior High Schoolg but, strange to say, our teachers
said nothing of it.
Speaking of teachers, we had the same instructors who are still faithfully on duty.
Miss Zahm taught geography as only Miss Zahm can. Miss McCormick took care of
our English. Miss Reese taught Arithmetic, making a firm foundation for the Algebra
which we started this.year. Last and not least, Miss Whileman taught us History and
gym. As a whole I don't believe any other subjects were enjoyed as much-especially
the latter. We liked the chapel and Manual Training, too-it made a happy diversion,
"nice trimmingsf' as someone said.
After the seventh year had come to a close, we enjoyed a nice long vacation. Then in
the fall we again found ourselves in the Junior High Schoolg but this time, we were the
superiors and looked down upon the despised Seventh graders after a due fashion. Miss
Eger helped us farther along on the mathematical road. Miss Sponsler taught us about
our insides-Hrn-ml Miss Hayden, who is of the past as far as teaching goes, taught
us History. I might add that she has not eloped but is filling the position of general
manager, or something of the sort, in her father's drug store. The first half year Mrs.
Hilty directed our English endeavors. After the mid-year exams, Miss Snyder, a good
and conscientious teacher. filled Mrs. Hilty's place in a splendid fashion. During the
semester we accomplished a great deal. The year was crowned by a successful-more
or less-graduation play. The evening we received our diplomas, certifying that wt
had completed an eight-year course and that we were eligible to enter the High School
proper, some of us were a little confused and somewhat saddened. It seemed we were
saying goodbye to the things and places we had known so long. It was like the loss of
Then came an all too short vacation. Sadness was forgotten. Only cheerless thoughts
of high school entered our minds. Somehow, going into the High School wasn't a very
' I 9 2 8 '
Page Sixty three
Y gggg g 5 Red and
joyful prospect. We had heard gruesome tales of Algebra, cross teachers, long assign-
ments, etc. To some it was a new beginning. lt was a chance to improve. What would
be the outcome?
lt seems our seniors had told terrifying tales of detention slips, Latin, French. etc.
But again, we were surprised, for it wasn't terrible at all. Mr. Warren said he had
never seen a better class. fThat's what he told the Sophomores last yearl. Neverthe-
less, we took it as a much esteemed compliment. We weren't halfso big as we had
imagined we would be. Some of us became slightly mixed the first few days. We went
to the Assembly hall instead of General Science, or some other similar mistake. We
learned to our sorrow that they really did give those terrible detention slips-but, it
all comes in a life time.
We have numerous teachers now. ln English we have learned some poetry as well as
Language. Some of us have tried to compete with the poets and ought to make good
Edgar Guests, Longfellows or Brownings. A few can jabber in some foreign tongue
but not always correctly.
The Freshman class has been well represented in athletics this year both on the
football and basketball squads. Too, many Freshmen. are in the band or orchestra.
Others show ability in different forms of music and art. Those who are participating
in no outside activities are doing splendid work in the class. We are justly proud of our
class. We have climbed continually and we expect to reach the top some time. When
we entered High School, we had 84 girls and 84 boys which, being equal was quite
lucky. However, during the year many have entered and also many have withdrawn.
At the present we have 85 girls and 87 boys. It seems that competition has increased
between our young men. Also, it is likely we will produce several bachelors.
The Freshman class has proven itself high in scholarship. Many have attained the
honor roll and the honorable mention. Some have made the honor-honor roll. The
Freshmen, so far, have led the High School.
We are all working hard so that the class of "3l" will be an honor to the William
Wallace Campbell High School of Fostoria, Ohio.
The crystal foretells a bright and alluring future for this illustrious class. We can
not tell. We can only work and wait.
1928- - ?--at
Page Sixty four
DJ, Red andlam
Nllss AIABEL -I. BOURQUIN
fl - Black -If
- Black -
CATHERINE R. SNYDER. ...,,,.
FRANCES MCCOR51ICK ,,,,..
VERA M. ILGER ................
ETHEL M. REESE ..,...
HAZEL STUBBINS .........
ONEITA WHITEMAN ....
MAREE MONTGOMERX' .......
INA E. SPoNs1.ER ,,,,.,..,,..
CARLOTTA ZAHM ..,...
CARL REED ....................
KATH LEEN Dos'r ER ........
GRACE 'TTI-l0MPSON ......
L. G. JONES ......,,.,.,,,..,
MABEL J. BOURQUIN .......
7th Plistory, 7th Gym
........7th History, 8th Gym
8111 Physiology, Cifzfirs
N THE whole, the year has been a busy and profitable one, in spite of much sick-
ness, which invaded seriously the student body and even the ranks of the teachers.
The enrollment reached the four hundred mark during the year, necessitating the
addition of an extra seventh grade room. Miss Maree Montgomery of Springfield,
Ohio, was chosen to teach it, and the gym work and seventh grade history were shared
by her and Miss Whiteman. The latter also taught physical training to freshmen and
In addition to the regular work, weekly Bible classes were attended by all Protes-
tant pupils. The Wednesday chapel programs were bright spots in each week, also. A
half dozen plays were well presented, and a number of miscellaneous programs given,
and several speakers secured to address the assemblies.
Mr. Jones was always present for a ten minute song service and the junior High
orchestra added to the enjoyment of all.
The year closed with the annual promotion exercise program, having as its central
feature a play under the direction of Miss Snyder, assisted by her eighth grade associ-
The teachers think that the year has been unusual from the standpoint of discipline
and morale of the students. The young people as a whole seemed to be unusually happy
and contented, willing to be led and eager to be taught. The outgoing eighth grade
promises well for the class of 1932.
- 1928 -
ills - Black - if
QB, Red and ilk, y
EIGHTH GRADE GIRLS
Danne r, Dorothy
Perkins, Anna Mae
Roth, Anna Louise
Young, Mary jane
f Black -
EIGHTH GRADE BOYS
Ca rper, Oral
johnson, j. L.
1 9 2 S
J Red and
an a Q-19
EIL f Black - if
SEVENTH GRADE GIRLS
Albert, Margaret Hughes, Dorothy Page, Helen
Adelsperger, Head, Goldie Peters, Dorothy
Dorothy Harriman, Paul, Joyce
Bemesderfer, Pearl Elizabeth Potteiger, Hazel
1 Bolen, Pauline Hartley, Gretchen Powers, Shirley
Burnett, Virginia Highline, Mary Rey, Rose
Bates, Frances Hindrixson, Rice, Esther
Blasser, Esta Frances Rowles, Dorothy
Beeson, Marie Krouse, Cleo Rumple, Bernice
Burns, Margaret Keckler, Helen Sheller, Ruth
Cochard, Dorothy Klotz, Valena Stephenson, Uldine
Carter, Hazel Kovacs, Anna St. Clair, Margaret
Cowell, Margaret Kirk, Kirmeth Stahl, Viola
Doyle, Florence Knepper, Ouida Streeley, Ruth
Donald, Leola Kiefer, Marion Schlosser, Esther
Dowell, Ada Lind, Emma Shirk, Margaret
Devore, Opal Lind, Katherine Shultz, Evelyn
Detillion, Clara Lind, Mary Smith, Mary
Deiter, Hazel Littrell, Edith Smothers, Ethel
DeWitt, VVinifred Littrell, VVyanita Stykeman, Emma
Erickson, Violet Mautz, Katherine Saxton, Irene
Elerton, Clara Mosier, Beatrice Stieff, Virginia
Fisher, Jessie McClead, Fawn Talbert, Viola
Friesner, Elizabeth Martin, Pauline Tice, Sylvia
Fredricks, Kathleen McComb, Elsie Thrailkill, Helen
Gaertner, Sarah Mitchell, Ruth Veltman, Lois
Hampshire,Rachael Morgan, Josephine Walters, Lenora
Hagermeyer, Luella Nau, Thelma Waddell, Mary
Hemrick, Dorothy Niswander, Ruth Winkler, Eileen
Henry, Lucille Overmire, Mary Ziegler, Lucille
Hitchcock, Helen Overholt, Stella
frees- P 1928- e -S
f Black -
SEVENTH GRADE BUYS
Jackman, john Paul
Rumple, Cla rince
VVard, G rover
1 9 2 S
11 ' 1 -
1 A , ff-,I mf.
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fl - Black f if
P' ' 'xx
- Black -
THE RED AND BLACK
HE thirteenth year of the publication of the Red and Black has been successfully
passed. This publication has tried to come up to the standards of literature set by
former staffs and through effort and skill have equaled and in some respects even ex-
celled those of former years. With Mr. Gastineau, who led the class of 1927 to suc-
cess, as our Faculty Advisor, we have been able to make this year one of the best of all
the publications in the High School.
This year's staff has been working under the principle of the old adage, "No chain
is stronger than its weakest link." The editors of the different sections form the links
in the chain of publication. Each has excelled in the amount of material obtained, as to
the style and kind of articles written, for his or her part in making the Red and Black
representative of our High School.
The privilege of correcting and criticising articles submitted has been alloted to each
section editor this year. Our Faculty Critic, Miss Bourquin, who through her untiring
effort has helped to make the writing more effective, worked in close harmony with
every member of the Staff. We take this small space here, to thank Miss Bourquin for
her work which was of greater service than our appreciation can express. Several
Senior girls in typewriting have willingly given their services for Red and Black work
and we are very grateful to them for their part in making the Red and Black a success.
The Annual of this year has been increased, new features added. old features extend-
ed and the school interest aroused to a greater degree. The editorials, literary writings,
jokes, and news in the Annual are representative of the best. Mr. Warner, Faculty
Critic, supervised this work on the Annual.
The difficulties and efforts of making a publication of good and true qualities can
only be realized by the members of the Staff and a Faculty closely associated with the
paper. The carrying on of the work and publishing of the Red and Black as upheld by
both the Editorial and Business departments of the paper is worthy of no lfttle praise.
For hir. Gastineau's fine leadership and executive ability in encouraging the editors
to greater attainments we extend our sincerest appreciation. Our best wishes are ex-
tended to next year's Staff for even greater success than was met by the Red and Black
of this year.
g7-14' -- --- --1928 -- --
Page Seventy four
L ii Red and
lynx - Black -
CLARK LATSHAW ....
'IKHIEODORIZ GERLINOER..J.vxoriafe Editor
FERNE HIENRY, CHARLES -IEEEERY,
EDWARD KEEPER, HlLD,A WALSH
ELIZABETH CARTER ..,...EE., Junior Editor
-IANE M IXIIONEY, RIARY STEWART
P.-XIAIER QDVIZRHOLT ..T. l'wI'F5llll1flII Editor
LJIZLBIERT LOVINS ,E,E..,.. Ldilzieriv Editor
HILDA XVALSH ,,,,,,,,,w,,,,,, llumor Editor
NIT-XRY BASEIIORE,CHARLOTTE BROYLIZSY
RUTH GERRE, PAUL GOLDEN, NOR-
Nl.-XX H.-XNN'KlNS, P.-XNSY KNICKLES.
OI-LE LIEUTZ, FLOYD NIUENCH, RUTH
NICHOLS, LUCILLE NORRIS, BLANCHIC
,IOSEPHINE HIENRY, CHARLES JEFEERY,
DOROTHY JONES, GENEVA KISER, VIR-
GINIA RORINETTE, JEANliT'I'Ii STEWART.
PAULINE VVATE, I'lOVV.-XRD WENT.
A-IADGE BETHEL, IVIABLE BENNETT,
GfXRL,AND COVER, EVA HAY, MAE
HIOHLINE, ETTA MAE HINDNIAN,
HELEN JURRUS. LOU1SIZ KISER, GR.ACE
IVICNIZIL, BLANCHE PETER, NVIRCINIA
ROSENDALE, CELADYS RUPIERT, HELEN
SCH ELL, MARY SH ELLER, GOLDIE
SIIORT, CLEO WILQOX, HERNIAN BECK,
HERBERT BONVIZR. ORLO FOSTER. GLEN'-
PETER, PAUL SHAFFIZR. LESTER SHE- RD NXQLN FRI-D Y TIS
, , A I " ul, f A -3 .
Blil., ANN SHELDON, CHARLES XVAL- '
TERS, HUOII XVll.I.I.-XNIS. C. GILNIIORIE VVARNER ..,,,, lfavully Critiv
W ------ - 192 8 ---- - - ---
IQUL bu gnty tIvc
CLARK LATSHAW ,,,, I, .,,., ..
TH EODORE GERLINcER,,J,I.vm'inn' Ezlifor
FERNE HENRY '.,,,, ..,,,....., L iffrzzry Edifor
'FHIZIXVIA SIIERLOCK .....w.w Sorieiy Editor
AIARY BASISHORIZ, GI.,ADX'S CLEV-
RIAIZ HIGIILINE, RIADGE BETHEL.
AIARY SIIELLER, VIRGINIA ROSENDALE,
CJLADYS RUI'ERT,HELEN JURRUs.CLEo
ENGER ,I,...,.,w..,,.......,........ Fr I- Editfrs .
, ,J 'P' I VVILCOX, HELEN bcIIEI.L, KIABLE BEN-
ANN SIIELDON, PANSY IxNIcIcLEs , .
Yam Edilon NETT. IzvA HAY, LTTA RIAIE HINDMAN.
BI ANCHI, PVTERS MUSIC BLANCHE PETER, GOLDIE SHORT, GAR-
A, 1 2 ' ..,.,. .....,....... A '
DPLBFRT LOVNS Jlllletm, LAND COVER. GRPJQE AICNIEII., LOUISE
CHARI FS IFFFFRY Hamm KlSliR, FRED Y,ATliS, HERBERT BOVVER,
LOUISF KRWR ht HERNI,AN BECK, cjRLO FOSTER, GLEN-
HILDA WALSH .....,, ,.,,...... J akes MRD NYCUM' x U U
LUUH F NORRH EWIMWP RIABEL J. BOURQUIN I...,, I'1II'I1l1y Crmr
PagL Sgvuxty slx
Q Sm .JJ Red andsh
Y VTWT ins - B1?lCk -If
THE BUSINESS STAFF OF THE ANNUAL
LHARLES JEFFERY ...,...,............................ ,................... ................... B u siness Manager
VIRGINIA KIPKA, LOUIS SOLOMON
RED AND BLACK MONTHLY
JEANETTE STEWART, LESTER GIBBS.
PAUL SHAFFER .... Circulation fllanager
,,..,.....,,fI55i5fH7ll Cirrulrztion Zllarzager
BUSINESS STAFF OF THE
CHARLES JEFFERY ...,., Business Alazzager
PAUL SHAFFER ..,.,V Cirrulation Illanager
VIRGINIA KII'KA..I4d1'ertising fllrlnager
ELA- 1 9 2 8
FLOR E N C E GREEN, MARION
GUERNSEY', ROSIE SOLOMON
...,.......f4s.visiant Adfvfrtisirlg MllIIHgFf5
E. COLLETT GASTINEAU
JR dc dl,
Cixi, wink-glass-fm if
QB, Red andsug
ntl - Black f ff
QB! Red and-U9
it e e W6llN'BlUCk',lPiQ
About five years ago a group of students returned from a conference in Dayton.
'l'hey brought with them ideas and standards on which they based the founding of the
first Hi-Y club in the local school. thus bringing into the realms of Fostoria High an
international organization of renown.
The first club was composed of only eight members, but since then has grown until
it now comprises nearly thirty young men of the school, united in purpose by common
ideals of Christian character.
At present there are twenty-seven Seniors and juniors enrolled. lXIr. Yvarner was
chosen as the advisor at the beginning of the school year.
The purpose of the Hi-Y. "To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school
and community high standards of Christian character," has been well carried out this
year. The platform, "Clean Speech, Clean Living, Clean Athletics, and Clean Scholars
ship" has been evident in almost all of the activities in which the Hi-Y participated.
The Hi-Y camp which is held every year during the summer months was attended
by Paul Shaffer and Clark Latshaw. These boys were the ones elected from the local
organization to represent Fostoria in this yearly Hi-Y benefit.
XVe of the present club extend deepest wishes and sincerest hopes to the future club
which will represent lfostoria in this well known international organization. VVe feel
that our wishes and hopes will be fulfilled if the high ideals and worthy standards of
this club are fully maintained.
CLARK Inxrsimyy '.... ........ ......,.,,..... I ' I'4'5fIIll'1Il
Tnifonoiua GIiRl.INCil5R .,... ...... I 'ifv-Presidfnz
CHARLLQS .IIEFFERY ..,.... ...,,.,,.. S efremry-
PAUL Srmrriza ,..., .... Y 'rmszlrer
MR. VV.-KRNICR ., ......' I rlriym-
W e rwmee fe ee1928 e Q-sssisw we
I yy yy yJgll1 Red and Q yy
QL - Black - ji
i G. R. C.
"Girl Reserws, Girl Reserws, Girl Reserves are we.
llfe xiriw Io do what we think right for Girl Reserves are we."
N The membership or crew of our club, which we will call a ship, totals fifty-two.
1 twenty-nine of which are juniors who will be left to carry on the work next year.
N llfliss lVIcCauley, beloved by all, is the Captain of our ship. We could not do with-
l out her.
l This year Miss Doster was made Assistant Captain. This is her first year in Fos-
l toria and her first attempt in any club work. She has furnished us with many a brilliant
l idea and all of the crew know we could not succeed without her.
l The club has been established forhve years, having been begun in 1924 with six
members. Each year it has aroused more interest and enthusiasm to do greater and bet-
The port for our ship or international purpose is "To Find and Give the Best" and
the dock or slogan, "To Face Life Squarelyf'
1 The ship's cargo or individual club purpose is to induce hner scholarship, fair play.
N and to create a world fellowship. The crew keep this in mind constantly as it moves
X forward slowly knot by knot.
To those left on the sea of life and in our beloved ship, Girl Reserves, we extend our
best wishes for a successful and happy year.
QDPLE Lizurz ..,....... ....,,......., I J7'?3'lI1l'llf
RUTH NICHOLS .,.... ..... I 'ire-Presidfni
ANN Smzmox .,......,,..........,,,,.....,.., ,........ S erretary
B1.ANcuu PETER ....,i..........,,.,....,,...,... ....,,, T reasurer
Misses McCAULizv AND Dosrria .....,, ...,... fl dfvimrs
f er er een 9 2 8 -
F. M. D.
llystery surrounds the meaning of the unknown letters. The meaning has been kept
secret since '19 when the first F. lW. D. was organized. The club at present is composed
of six members and the faculty advisor. The latter position is filled by llflr. Gastineau.
llflembership is limited to seven and a unanimous vote is required for admittance. Those
who constitute the membership this year are members of the Debate Teams, the l-li-Y.
the Delta Delta, the Red and Black Staff, the Football Team, and the Basketball
Team. The membership represents all of the major activities. The members are:
PAUL SHAFFER .,,.,.. ............. P ravirlwrf and Serretary
CI,,ARK IJATSIIAVV ,,,,,...,...,.....,......,.,....,....... Vice-President and 7l7't"llXll!'l"l'
THEODORE GIiRI.INGER, Louis SOLOMON, CARL F1.12M1Nc, JAKE SISIEVIZR
MR. GASTINEAU ................................................................ liamlfy Aldfvisor
The purpose of the club is to promote scholarship and interest among the students.
VVhat we do we desire to be unknown. We follow no special program but act as aids in
other school activities.
The club has under consideration at the present time several members of the class of
'20 and we feel certain that they will maintain the high standards of the organization,
and so conduct themselves that others will be inspired to become members of the Organi-
e e l928mmmmvWmrr
Page Eighty two
gum Red and ,yo
an - Black - if
The Delta Delta was Hrst started in 1923 by a group of High School fellows. hleet-
ings were held once a week and much interest was taken by the group in these meetings.
The membership was limited to twenty. New students could be admitted only hy
1 unanimous consent of the members.
' ,Q - . . ' ' l
i lhe first year was very successful. lVIuch was accomplished during the second- year
. by way of building up the club and keeping interest in school work.
ln 1925 the club was a failure and a misunderstanding among the members resulted
in its breaking up.
, Last year the club w as reorganized 'md was placed upon a sound foundation .
s 5 C n s 4
l . . . . l
l Things have gone well this year 119283, more enthusiasm has been displayed and
1 more of the members have taken an interest than during any other year. .
l A new rule was made that in order to become a member one must have taken part
l in some athletic activity. At present we have seventeen members, all of whom have
1 taken part in some athletic activity.
f The officers of this year are:
JAKE SEEVER .e..... .........,. I ,resident
y JAMES CARRE1, ....., ..... I five-President
i DEi,m5RT I,ov1Ns ..... ..,t,,tt. S errnnry
y LESTER SHEBEL ...... .....t......... T renxzmfr
MR. CAMERON ...,... ....... I "faulty .Jdwisnr
RTR. ITOCAN ...... ..... l Ionorary A1l"ll1bFl'
ow-is be e e mme 1 9 2 S -as
Sm GJ, Red andsllgw g
"For Nature than to me was all in all."-WORDSWORTH.
Within the red brick walls of the VVallace Campbell High School on November 1, 1927, a
group of junior and Senior girls met for the purpose of forming a Girls' Nature Club. These
girls had been awakened to the beauties and wonders of Nature through various channels-
perhaps literature, biology or general observance. Their common interest in the subject has
caused them to assemble to form an organization to promote the study of Nature.
In any organization it is necessary to have officers, and at the first meeting the following
Et.tzAnE'm Hart ,..u ....,....... P resident
Louise KISEK .o.,,..,.,... ,..,. I 'ire-Prfsidfnt
HELEN OVERMIRE .,..,,.. ........, S efremry
CHARLOTTE Bnoruzs.. .. .u..,,.. Treasurer
The purpose of this society is effectively expressed in a quotation from Thanatopsis by our
American poet, William Cullen Bryant.
'lGo forth under the open sky, and list
To Nature's teaching."
The name of this society, Audubon Nitesak, was chosen in accordance with the purpose and
ideals of the organization. Nitesak is an Indian word which means friends, and john james
Audubon was a great naturalist. Nature societies associate his name with them. Hence, the
meaning of the name is "friends of Nature."
The Audubon-Nitesak Society is still in its infancy. However, tnuch progress has been made,
considering the short time this club has been organized. It is hoped that those who are taken
into the Audubon-Nitesak Society will carry out the aspirations and ideals of the charter
A eeee a ---+1923 e eo ee
Page Eighty four
QSM Well, Red anclsllgu ,f
W Ti T fl - Black - jg T T TT
l Audubon'Scarabs: what a namel VVell, as our faculty adviser says, "We-'re nothing
i more nor less than tumble bugsf,
i 'Tis true, too. The members are willing to fall for anything that comes along and
we're falling fast. I
l The club was organized early in the school year of 1927. VVithin the next month the
l . . . .
l enrollment grew to eighteen. a constitution was drawn up, much business transacted,
l and last but not least our pins fought their way through the congress of bank rolls.
, lvl r. Ireland is the very best of the teachers whom we could employ for faculty ad- l
. viser. He fills the place in such a manner that no one to our estimation will till the seat
I next year. 1
l VVe sent our president before the Library Board so that we might acquire the use of i
1 The G. A. R. room. They willingly consented, giving us light and heat free of charge,
and in turn we have placed a number of books in the library and also are giving them 4
our study magazine which is known as the "Nature lX'Iagazine."
The officers elected for the first round of our light were: X
HUGH XV1i.1,iAx1s ..... T ...,...., Ijrifi-idwir
l Y . .
r NORMAN HAWRINS ,.....,,. .,.t,. I fiw-lb-esidwif y
RICHARD ScH1.AT'ruR ,,,,,.. ,..,,,,,.. t 9111-rfrm-y
HAROLD TXIAHONY ...,.,. ,..... 7 'rmsurer
Qafeee eeee eee rm 1928 e-eeeeeeeeee ee-we
Red and Lug
-bl L iii - Black - 'lisa LL L L
The A. Y. L. I. Cluh. What does that stand for?Tl1at is a secret, but we shall tell you that
these are the initials of the girls' literary organization formed this year by students from the
class of '29. Our purpose is to build up a club for the study of great artists of the pen and
their masterpieces. This year we are taking an especial interest in the work of our present day
XVe wish to express our true gratitude to Miss McDermott for her encouragement and to
Miss Duster for her leadership. lt is our hope that they will never have reason to regret their
eilorls in our behalf.
Ruin Gems ..... .... .,.. ..,..,,.,...,,.. P r f ridfnt
Lois QiORRlI,L. ...,. .,,...... ...... I ' zu'-Prrrzrlrnf
GuR.xi.n1NE lonwsox ,,,.,,, ....,.. , ,Secretary
VELM.-X FURM.xN, ..,...,, . ............... .. .... ..,,,. Treasurer
THE BLACK FRIARS
A few years ago a literary society called "Los Cortez" was organized hy some hoys of the
class of '26, hut since their graduation there has been no organization of this sort until this
year. XVith the cooperation of Miss McDermott and Mr. Warner, another club was formed this
year, composed chielly of boys from the classes of '29 and of '2S.
The purpose of the "Black Friarsf' as we call ourselves in memory of one of Shakespearek
theatres, is to create a higher interest in literary things. The general suhject for this year's study
has been "Our Prairie Authors," especially Garland, Sandburg, Lindsay, Hough and Grey. VVe
hope the clulw may he even more successful next year than it has been this year.
FREDERICK Voslzuarz ,H ,....,,,,,.,,...,.......,,,....,., ,,...,.., , ,, .,...........,...,,....,,.... ,,Prmidrf1f
Humax' GnirFl'ri-is ,... . . . ....... ..,,........rr........,................. ..... S P frftnry and Trmrurer
NoRM.xN Hxvvxixs, Er,w,uum KEEFER, LESTER SMITH, ...,.......... Program Commilffr
MR. NVARNER, ., .. .,.....,,.....,............... ........................ ..,.... ....... , F acuity .-Idfvzrfr
oar' -as A1928 are
Palm Eighty six
Q WJ! Red audxlgm 'JDJ
FUN - Black - jg f
illflusif anh Erama '
19 2 3
' O O O O O -Black- OOO OOOO ' -
ls it necessary to say anything more of "our
band" than has already been said?
We are very fortunate in having a man like 1
lVlr.VVainwright to remain in our city for so long
a time instructing us all in the appreciation of bet-
As usual the hand has given its Sunday Con-
certs to the music lovers of Fostoria, who have
responded in large numbers.
This shows that the people of Fostoria are
back of the band. The way in which the towns-
people have responded to the call put forth to send
our band to the State and National Contests in
lVIay proves this point also. I
The boys are working very hard for these con-
tests and are out to regain their lost titles. i
YVe are all back of you, boys, so-
LET'S GO! l
Much has been said about our hand but we have heard very little about our or-
chestra. This is due to the fact that the orchestra is a more recent development among
our school activities.
The orchestra has been steadily improving each year since its organization a few
years ago and perhaps next year it, too, can enter the state contests along with our band.
The orchestra has been working hard and accomplishing a good deal at its weekly ,
rehearsals throughout the past school year. The several concerts and chapel programs 1
which it has given, which featured special numbers such as solos and duets, have been Z
enjoyed by all who heard them. l
feewzs A --as
qw All Red andh
fl f Black -
, Bill VVarren
I3 Fi..x'r Cr..xR1Nu'1
I Ernest Hui-rline
1 NVilfreLl Lolly
MEMBERS OF THE BAND
B,xss Cl..-XRIN ET
Eal wa rrl Keefe r
FLUTE AND Piccolo
TYM nw li
B .Vx 'rr is R v
Rc-he rt Thoma s
Cai rl Reiclling
A rthur Li1lIIlCl'ISf8lllCI'
BAR rroN ii
llzl rry Ahlenius
lln rry Flectner
Kenneth G regory
l Alfm CIARINIYI' OBOE Ur:llC:1rper Russel Boycle
Rohert Ewan Anson Scott Charles xhlilgllfl' Charles I.ee
ill ,WEEEZEE it E v E EEE EE -EEEE
W' 1 9 Q 3 'fo
Red and Tlx
- Black f if
MEMBERS GF THE ORCHESTRA
VtoLtN FLUTE TltoMBoNE
Ruth Nichols Adam Dicken Neil Coffman
Betty Witherspoon Richard Schlatter Floyd Muench
Isabel Norris OBOE TUBA
janet Kuhn Amon Scott Carl Reidling
joyce Gilliard ' Lajoie Gregory
Arvma Mllnn BASS CLARINET DRUM
Gladys Coppus Kenneth Gobel Oral CHFPCF
Ada Dowell Herman Dennis
Alice Lowe BASSOON
Elizabeth Harriman , A FRENCH HORN
Betty vvade Arthur Gamertsfelder Raymond Castret
Naomi Rupert SARRUSOPHONE CLARINET
Emily F074 Edward Keefer Jeffi Bayless
Lelah Hakes HUVCY Both
Mildred Yochum Jack Edwards
Austin Kuhns VIOLA
PIANO Lowell Puffenhurger Claire Ordway
Catherine Ann Keyes james Carter Winifred Gordon
ee- 1 9 2 8 H at-W
Q5-g. W, ,,,,,.... wel, Red and 44 v Mila
wg qt . Buck . if if
l MR. JONES
lylr. L. G. Jones came to us from Logan,
Ohio. He has attended Ohio Northern Univer-
sity. Cincinnati Conservatory, and New York
University. We are proud to have him in our fac-
ulty this year.
While at Logan, Ohio, Mr. Jones was lylusic
Supervisor of Hocking county. Here in Fostoria
he has charge of the Grade Schools as well as the
High School's musical work.
By the untiring efforts of lklr. Jones and the
willing cooperation of his fellow-workers, the stu-
dents, we hope to make a line Eisteddfod record.
All those that have come in contact with lvlr.
Jones realize that he is not only a capable teacher 1
of music but also a jolly good friend.
lvlr. Jones has shown a regard not common in
teachers for the care of his students' voices. Tone
quality is the end he seeks, not volume, and we believe he is on the right track, espe-
N cially in dealing with High School students whose voices are not' entirely settled.
We wish him much success in his music in the future. and we urge the unlimited co- l
operation next year of those who are interested in the finer things of this sort in Fos-
toria High School.
Under the direction of lylr. jones, and in response to his enthusiasm and ability. our
mixed Chorus has progressed very satisfactorily this year.
VVe seek quality first in our singing. but we have volume also, when we sing to- l
gether, for our organization numbers one hundred and five members-surely a goodly
group. These members have caught the spirit of their director to a remarkable extent
and have realized his ideal of beauty in singing just as completely as it was in their
power to do so.
During the years that we, who are in this group have been connected with it, we
have never, in our estimation, had a more profitable and enjoyable year in hlusic. WVe 1
sincerely desire for our successors a continuance of the development begun this year.
Accompanists for this year are Blanche Peter and Beatrice Bohyer.
.flee U e ee. get.- ie
wffrf' l 9 2 8 "F,,l53
QB! Red and
55' in I
'WL - Black - jr t et ee
Y W, Y
GIRLS GLEE CLUB
Our Glee Club represents the best talent of our High School. During this past
year. the girls have put forth their best efforts to make this club a success under the
efficient leadership of hir. jones.
For the past two years the Club has entered the Eisteddfod. They showed the other
schools what a fine Glee Club I". H. S. really had. We hope that the future Glee Clubs
will enter this inspiring event.
VVe feel that the year just past has been a very inspiring one and wish success to the
new Club of next year.
This club was organized and chose the following as their officers:
Bl..-XNL'llIi Pli'l'liR., .... ,, . ,.,,....,.,,,..,.,.,,,.,,...,,.... ,,...,,,..., . ,, . l'1-uviflrfffr
Btc'l"i'Y f,l.lVlZ ,, ,, , ....,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.... I 'in'-l'rff.vif1w1t
lxl.-Nlltili Bl-Q'l'ltti1, .. ,.,e S!'t'7'!'fIlI'.l' and 7vfl'Il.YIl!'l'I'
MM: llItlHl,INli., ,. ,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,, l,ibrm-inn
BILAXNCIIIC PIQTIQR, , ,, . ,, .,...,,,,,,,,,.. .-In-unrpnnixf I
Futsr S0l'R.XNU SECOND Sow: ixo Alito l
Mary liasehore Violet Bristow llurriet :Xmlrews l
Madge Bethel Norma Copley' Bessie Betnestlerfel' l
Lucille Culyer Helen Caskey Betty lirightwell
llorothx' Dury llelen liekles Elivabeth Carter
Laura Dyer Ripple Flack Vautla Clary r
Mae llighline Martha Gniertsen Ruby Drake
Etta Mae llintlmon Elizabeth llall Peg Fletehner
lietty Olive Fl0l'6l1CC4llll'I'lls Evelyn Fox
Virginia Robinette Helen ,Iurrus Onlee Kisabeth
Covetta Ruth Goldie Short llulala Morgar!
Laura Stevens Uvivian Slemnier Rosie Soloman
Irene Stahl ,
fl - tee ee ee 1 9 2 3 News Mi-ev e e --EO
J, Red andlg
T V Til-Black-fi TT T
BOYS' GLEE CLUB
The Boys' Glee Club, although not making many public appearances this sear is '1
very good group of singers. The boys from this club have upheld their part in the musi
cal contests of the year and have done it well. The musical team work of the xear xx as
also a fine accomplishment. Since this is the first year for Boys' Glee Club their mem
hership is still growing continually. lklay this good work and success continue in the
Dee Fra nkenfield
Edward Lee, jr.
-y yy J Red and yy MQ
f Black -
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
One of the events which is looked forward to, not only by the members of the
Dramatics Class and the student body, but also by the citizens of Fostoria, is the an-
nual production of the Senior Class Play. In past years some of the most outstanding
portrayals have been "Clarence," "Come Out of the Kitchen." "The Whole Town's
Talkin Y," and "Per O' My Heart." This vear's resentation will be Ulylerton of the
L L . . P
lXIovies," by George S. Kaufman and Marc Connelly.
Owing to the size of the class it has been possible to Hdoubleu on two of the roles
for the second nightls performance.
The cast that has been chosen is: lwerton, Charles Jeffery: The Montague Girl,
Ann Sheldon, Gashweiler, Theodore Gerlingerg Elmer, Robert Adams, Tessie Kearns,
Ople Leutz and Pansy Knicklesg Bulah Baxter, Nina Frederick and Betty Olive,
Harold Parmalee, Clark Latshawg Casting Director, Hilda Walsh, lllovie Director,
Paul Shaffer, Violinist, Ruth Nichols.
Due to the illness of llflr. Cameron, who has always directed the Class Plays, it is
to be entrusted to other hands and the school has been very fortunate in securing,
through the john B. Rogers Producing Company, one of their best directors, Mr.
Oscar Norbeck. Mr. Norbeck comes to us very highly recommended, as he is a grad-
uate of Carnegie Tech at Pittsburgh, and in his Senior year at school he played in
"Merton of the lyloviesf'
VVith such a clever play to work on and under the competent direction of lNIr. Nor-
beck, there is a great incentive to try to uphold the past honors achieved by the former
Dramatic Classes and to endeavor to give the citizens of Fostoria a worth while and
well dramatized production.
fl 1 92 S ate
Pagc Ninety four
Gigi' I Q
1 - Black -
i MR. CAMERON-DEBATE
1 Since Mr. Cameron has taken up his duties as
i Debate Coach at Fostoria High School, twenty- N
nine out of forty Debates have been Won.
As in former years, those who have been in l
Mr. Cameron's class attribute their success to the
instructor, who untiringly strives to make each
class the best. Mr. Cameron has been a great asset X
to our school and an inspiration to the debating ,
I classes. X
Mr. Cameron came to Fostoria High seven I
I years ago and much to the disappointment of l
everyone, was forced to leave us the latter part of
. this school year on account of illness.
I Fostoria High hopes for him a speedy recovery,
and his return to us next year.
AFFIRMATIVE TEAM PERSONNEL AND DECISIONS
LIMA CENTRAL, February 9. BLUFFTON, February 22. T
Ann Sheldon Pansy Knickle
Clark Latshaw Clark Latshaw
Paul Shaffer Paul Shaffer
Pansy Knickle, Alt. Ann Sheldon, Alt.
Decision by expert judge in favor Decision by expert judge in favor
of Fostoria. of Fostoria. W
Tir-TIN, March 9. LIMA SOUTH, March 22. j
tTriangularJ fDualJ 1
Ann Sheldon Ann Sheldon '
Robert Shaver Betty Olive '
Paul Shaffer Pansy Knickle
Pansy Knickle, Alt. Virginia Kraft, Alt.
Decision by three judges 2 to 1 Decision by expert judge against W
against Fostoria. Fostoria.
NEGATIVE TEAM PERSONNEL AND DECISIONS j
FINDLAY, February 9. BLUFFTON, February 22.
Nina Frederick Nina Frederick
Theodore Gerlinger Theodore Gerlinger
Charles Jeffery Charles Jeffery
Hilda Walsh, Alt. Hilda Walsh, Alt.
Decision by expert judge in favor Decision by expert judge against
of Fostoria. Fostoria. ,
BowLtNc fIREEN, March 9. LIMA SOUTH, March 22. i
fTriangularJ fDualJ '
Hilda Walsh Ruth Nichols
Harry Grifliths Ople Leutz l
Charles Jeffery I Nina Frederick
Nina Frederick, Alt. Hilda Walsh, Alt. 1
Decision by three judges unani- Decision by expert judge in favor ,
mously in favor of Fostoria. of Fostoria. l
U71-UF T ' I 9 Z 8 'QS D
AFFIRMATIVE DEBATE TEAM
The debating season of 1928 has proved to be one of the most successful ever passed
through in the history of Fostoria High School. The subject chosen proved to be of in-
tense interest to all-Resolved: "That the present system of Installment Buying is
more harmful than beneficial." There was a slight variation for the Tiffin Debate, in
which the question was stated, Resolved: "That Installment Buying as it has developed
in the past ten years, has had harmful effects."
The Fostoria teams are noted among the schools of Northwestern Ohio for excel-
lency in delivery. In all cases the judges declared Fostoria far superior to the opposing
team in poise, presentation and efiectiveness.
Although handicapped for a time by the illness of Mr. Cameron, the team pushed on
with untiring efforts. Weeks of diligent preparation under the efficient supervision of
lVIr. Cameron were ultimately rewarded by the inevitable result-success.
The platform of the Affirmative team did not contend that installment buying should
be abolished but declared that as it was indiscriminately used under the present system
with the down payment too low, the credit terms extended over too great a length of
time, with little or no consideration given to security or risk involved and because of
the increase in cost of buying under the present system the harmful effect outweighed
the beneficial ones.
The affirmative team won two of their four debates, adding two more victories to
the unparalleled record of previous years, making the record of victories during the
past several years twenty-nine out of forty.
e - 1928e
Page Ninety six
dll Red and ag,
TTT T T if TIL-Black-jf I
-an Red and agp
- Black -
NEGATIVE DEBATE TEAM
The excellent standards set by former Fostoria High School teams has been success-
fully attained by this year's Debate Class of '28. The Fostoria Debate teams have
always been noted for their high standards of good debating. This had been due chiefly
to the manner of delivery, weight of argument, audience contact and conviction, which
were shown very splendidly by both teams this year. To such an extent were these fine
points apparent that several expert judges made remarks upon this fact, praising Fos-
toria High for possessing them.
But only through earnest and conscientious work of the pupils under the guidance of
Mr. Cameron, were they attainable. Mr. Cameron, who has been with the debating
classes for the past seven years, deserves more acclaim this year than in previous ones.
for it was through his untiring efforts, resulting in a breakdown of his health, that the
teams were able to maintain their enthusiasm even after his leaving.
The negative teams have upheld their side of the question with three victories out of
four contests. A percentage worthy of no little praise. The Installment Plan of Buying
was proven to be more beneficial than detrimental by our negative teams against the
affirmative teams of Findlay, Lima South, and Bowling Green, losing only one contest
To summarize a successful season, this year's debate teams have lost just three de-
bates out of eight, only one being on the home floor.
Page Ninety seven
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XV. J. TJAUB HAL STOUT
F. H. WARREN
THE ATHLETIC BOARD
HIS is the third year that the Athletic Board has been a. part of our High School
and we are all thankful that we may have such an organization to act as an advis-
ory council to our Faculty Manager, Mr. Cameron, in regard to scheduling of games, I
procuring equipment, general financing, and anything else which 'rnight be connected '
with the athletic program of our school. The board consists of f't'hree1,members: lNIr.
W. -I. Dauh, representing the Board of Educationg Supt. Warren. rliipresenting the
school: and lVIr. Hal Stout, representing the Alumni. We are sure the board will func-
tion and cooperate as effectively in the future as it has in the past.
ee H- 141-y-1 9 2 sie- ee--EO
Page One Hundred Two
Ji, Red and
ntl - Black -
l Mr. Hogan, bringing his family with him, came
to us this year from Iowa State University, where
, he leaves a most enviable athletic record. Though
l this has been his first year's experience as a coach.
one would think him a veteran to watch him at work
on the football field. In this branch of athletics he
N has accomplished wonderful things this year, but as
1 a basketball man he has also shown his powers by de-
? veloping a most unusual team. We look forward to
1 the beginning of an active interest in track this year.
i a sport which has been neglected in Fostoria in re-
p cent years.
It is especially fitting in this case to prophesy an
even better season next year.
' MR. LAUB-ASSISTANT COACH
Mr. Laub came to us from Fremont High School, and has proved himself a worthy
assistant to Mr. Hogan in his work. While Mr. Hogan was drilling the first squad.
f Mr. Laub was busy preparing material for next year. And so, while much credit for
1 this year's success should go to Mr. Laub, we feel that the results of his untiring work
l will be most evident in Fostoria's team next season. When that team is "producing" we
' will do Well to remember the hours of steady preparation they have received this last
year under Mr. Laub.
i MR. CAMERON-MANAGER
l This has been Mr. Cameron's fourth year as fac-
l ulty manager of Athletics, and a very efficient and
l economical manager he has been. During his period
I of service all athletic debts have been paid and in
their place we now have a good surplus.
l Much of the credit for Fostoria's unusual athletic
W record of this year is due to Mr. Cameron. In the
making of the schedules he has had an active part,
and by his fair and sincere dealings with the student
body he has been instrumental in maintaining that
X level of warm school spirit so essential to successful
Mr. Cameron looks forward to a new gym in the
not-too-distant future with ample seating capacity
and dressing room accommodations to take care of
the enlarged athletic work of Fostoria High School.
-- 1 9 2 S
Page One Hundred Three
Red and -
- Black -
r -A... f . . . Q , .
CAPT. JACOB SEEVER-28 CQuar1er Backj "F" Four Years
"Jake," was surely dependable. He led his squad through the season in excellent shape. His
work, and co-operation with Mr. Hogan, produced a squad of fighting Hoganites. Good work,
DONALD WALTERS-29 QEndj "F" One Year
Playing the game in great style, "Don" was a great favorite with the fans all season. Very
few yards were gained around his end. "Don" is also Captain of the squad of 1928-29.
ALFRED Fox-28 !FuII Backj "F" Three Years
"Alf" was always capable of making ground. He was characterized as one of the best line
plunging fullbacks of the year.
WAYNE DOWELL-28 CHalfbarkJ "F" One Year
"Winnie" was halfback of great value. His work this year won himself the honor of being
placed on the "All County" selection.
RICHARD Bioos-29 fHalfbackj "F" One Year
"Dick" ended a wonderful season. He functioned best in defensive work and offensive block-
ee --e-1-1 9 2 8
Page One Hundred Four
- Red and
- Black -
JOHN HARRIMAN-28 fEndj "F" Two Years
"johnny" was shifted from tackle to end early in the season. He continued to play his con-
sistent game. johnny was a dependable fighter.
KENNETH VANCE-28 fQuarter Barlzj "F" One Year
"Pearly" produced the goods whenever called upon in a game. He is a halfback who can run
with the ball in critical stages of the battle. Pearly is also a dependable drop kicker. "All
DALE MILLS-28 fTacklej "F" Two Years
"Dale" was an experienced tackle who rounded out two years of varsity service with a suc-
cessful gridiron season. '
JAMES CARREL--28 fCenterj "F" Three Years
"Jim" is a center of merit. His physical power and ability marked him as the stonewall of
the center of the line.
y JOHN LECOMTE-29 fGuardj "F" One Year
"Bull" is a guard and a great asset to the squad. He still has one year to go. john was an
T "All County Selection."
ai -- - '1928-----are - F -Q,
Page One Hundred Five
R as .ar.2t-i,'fe ef
CARL SLOSSER-29 fGum-dj I I "F" One Year
"Farmer," the running mate with LeComte, also won honors of "All County Selection." He
has another year also in which to prcve himself as mighty as this.
DONALD BURKE-29 fT11rkIej "F" One Year
His readiness when called upon and steadiness in battle proved Don a successful tackle. This
is Don's first year on the varsity, hut, like our two guards, he has one more year to show his
WALTER BODDY-28 flindj I HF" One Year
"VValt" possessed the necessary traits and needs of a wonderful football man. Walt has done
some good work this yea r.
BYRON CARTER-28 fTarlz1ej H "F" One Year
"Barney," whenever called upon to work at tackle, responded with a will. He was in every
play up to his neck.
BERT BARGER-28 fEnd and Quarterj E V "F" Two Years
"Gale" is a man we felt safe in placing anywhere on the team. This was Bert's second year
with us and we feel he has done some wonderful playing in his time.
Page One Hundred Six
' gr Red and
- Black -
WILLI.AM DOYLE-30 fEndj
"Bill" rendered invaluable service during the season. He was built for the work and did not
hesitate to go the full limit. William won his F2 this year.
Louis KovAcs-30 fFuI1backj
"Louis" was a clever fullback who could back up a line as it should be done. We are looking
for great things from Louis in the next two years. This year he won his F2.
WILBUR GIBBS-29 KHaIfbackj
"Wilbur" sensational sprint for a touchdown during the Calvert game won himself a place
in the sporting eye of the public. Wilbur does wonderful work on defense. He won his F2 this
ROBERT M'CFADDEN-29 fHaIfbackj
"Bob" was given his first chance this year to prove himself an asset to the team and made
good. He was always there when it was necessary to back the line. He won his F2 this season.
EDWARD LEE-29 fHaIfbarkj
"Eddie" played his first year with the varsity and proved a hard man to catch. He is a soph-
omore and we are looking forward to a fine record from him. He won an F2.
1 1928 I
Page One Hundred Seven I ,
Q-.l y y YW well' Red and y p p 4,40
fl - Black - ,
ea. .,,.,...,....-... . W...' . . -M4 x
Srptrrnber 2-1, 1927
Urtobrr 1, 1927
l Urtolufr 8, 1927
Odober 15, 1927 -
fjffflbff 22 1927 -
Orinller 29, 1927 -
Ar'U7'!'lIIlll'f 19, 1927 -
No1'f'nlbf'r 2-1, 1927 -
Ai0'Z'!'lllb!'7' 5, 1927 -
lNi!l'1'FIIIbt"7' 11, 1927 -
-The Saint Wendelin Crew went down to defeat in the opening
game by a score of 19-6.
-The Rangy Tiffin Calvert gridders went down to defeat to the
tune of 12-0.
-Fremont, an old rival, walked off with our first defeat. The
score was 12-6.
jr. O. U. A. IW. pulled a fast one and were fortunate in de-
feating the Hoganites 12-0.
Elyria came through to give us our third defeat of the season.
The game ended Zl-6 in favor of Elyria.
Lima Central found us beset by our "jinx." They, too, defeated
the Red and Black 34-0 and gave us our worst licking of the
Bucyrus was the first victim following our long "jinx." They
fell to defeat after the Hoganites came from behind and were
defeated by a score of 19-l3.
While the U. S. were celebrating peace, the F. H. S. gridders
were declaring f'War" on Bowling Green. The game was ex-
ceptionally close-F. H. S. 12. B. G. 6.
Tiffin Columbia fell to defeat before "l-logan's Warriorsu by a
score of 18-12.
Nlarysville, Central Ohio Champs. were the last attraction.
They were successful in defeating us by a score of 20-13.
F. H. S.-105 pointsg Opponents-136 points.
-19 2 s - - -- ------- -
. Page One Hundrel Eight
is Qiaiilaifslkl M
f ff " I if, ll .
Basketball , A
if 1 9 2 S
PageOn H d dN
' WQBlRed andxllALy Wy yyy
fl - Black - if
BERT BARGER-Right Guard 1928
As a basketball player "Bert" has but few peers in the state. Every game was marked by his
spectacular dribbling, passing and basket shooting. He was chosen to act as captain for a great
number of the games throughout the season. This is his second and last year as a varsity.
Alou N H ARRINIAN'-Cil'Ilfl'7' 1928
"Herr" staged a wonderful comeback this year. This year he had the basketball eye and dis-
played the best fight that a Red and Black center could possibly put up. This is his first and
last year on the varsity.
NV11.1.1.fm lJovi.a-Right lforzuard 1930
"Bill," who is our lanky Sophomore forward, made his debut in basketball this year and it
was a great success. His rare guarding and a dead eye for the basket, which made him high
point man of the season, were the assets which made him one of the outstanding forwards in the
history of F. H. S. basketball, Bill has two more years to play on the varsity.
IQIZNNIZTH VANCE-Lffl lforzuard 1928
"Ken" played a flashy game as well as a consistent one in all the games in which he took
part. He rarely missed a try for the basket. Because of his record in his Sophomore and junior
years he was a marked man, but he managed to slip many a counter through the net even
though he was well guarded. This is his third and last year on the varsity.
e "o"rl928m oroo as-A We
Page One Hundred Tcn
J, Red and
92" or "tri -siaaa on R
JAM ES' CARREL--Guard 1928
"jim" will be remembered only too well by the many forwards he played against this season.-
His duty was to break up the opposing team play near the basket. This he did and did credit-
ably. He not only broke up the team work of his opponents but even occasionally dribbled down
the Hoor for a marker himself. V
HARRY R0TH1CFHfPf 1929 .
"Peanuts" replaced Harriman at center a number of times this year. He was a sensational
player but contributed much to the success of the team. He was an exceptionally good defensive
man. This was his first year and we are sure he will be one of Coach Hogan's mainstays next
CARL S1.ossER-Left Guard 1929
"Sloss" played a Hne game of basketball throughout the season. He did not play a position
which enabled him to make many points, but he did fine work in keeping his opponents from
scoring. This was his first year on the varsity and we are looking forward to big things from
him next year. Here is to your success.
NVAYNE IJOWVlfl.l,-l'i!l7"LUll7'll' 1928
VVayne was a line forward and had the tight and spirit which makes a basketball team a
success. He was a fine fellow to show his opponents what the basket was for. He was one of
the best dribblers on the team. He has been one of the mainstays of the team for two years.
Page Ont Hundred Eleven
,5,ll'Red andh N W an
fl - Black - T
SUMMARY OF THE BASKETBALL SEASON
December 16, 1927-"The Dark Horses" opened with Bettsville and defeated them by a score
january 6, 1928
january 13, 1928
january 14, 1928
january 21, 1928
january 27, 1928
February 1, 1928
February 3, 1928
February S, 1928
February 11, 1928
February 17, 1928
February 22, 1928
February 24, 1928
March 2, 1928
"The Hoganitesu were successful in defeating Arcadia to a tune of 26-ll.
The jr. O. U. A. M. proved easy pickings for the F. H. S. cagers, by the
score of 36-14
"The Dark Horses" fell to the first defeat to Fremont High School by a
score of 28-19.
Lima Central was very fortunate in handing us a defeat by a score of
St. VVendelin fell before the Red and Black cagers by a one-sided score
The Red and Black cagers walked away from Tiffin High in the last few
minutes of play by a score of 20-15.
The Seneca County Dark Horses pulled a fast one over on the Hancock
County Champs by defeating them to a score of 26-22.
The Hoganites defeated St. Wendelin in a fast and furious game by the
score of 27-26. lt was necessary to play an overtime period to decide the
Toledo Waite handed us our first defeat on our floor by the defeat of
Toledo Central fell to a spectacular defeat before the Hoganites to the
score of 24-22.
"'The Seneca County Dark Horses" found revenge when Fremont jour-
neyed to our city. The Sandusky County Champs fell to defeat of 26-24.
-The "Furious Bee Gee Bobcats" were tamed in their own ca e bv a score
-Norwalk proved easy sailing to the first victory by a score of 31-22.
if I X
l 9 Z 8 'li 3
Page One Hundrccl Tw elxe
March 3, 1928
March 3. 1928
March 9, 1928
March 10, 1928
Carrel .....,,., 1.,,
Rd dl., ,-
Fremont got an early start in which the Red and Black were unable to
overtake. Fremont won the tournament. Red and Black defeated by a
score of 33-25. F. H. S. runner-up.
Bucyrus wis a Uhard nut" to crack, hut it was done by a score of 32-30.
Lima Central, another rival, fell to an amazing defeat of 48-28. This is
the same team which defeated us 27-29 on their own Hoor. I
Libbey, Toledo, came up from the rear and defeated our Red and Black
cagers to a score of 26-22 and thus eliminating our state championship l
F. H. 5 ......, ........ 4 83
Opponents ., .. ,,.,,.. 399 X
G. F. T.
,,,,,,Sophomore 70 26 166
,.,.,,,....Senior 45 36 126
,.....,.Senior 25 15 65
........Senior 27 9 63
Senior 11 3 25
........junior 3 ll 17 1
.........Iunior 4 5 13
........junior 3 O 6
.....,.,Senior 0 2 2 ,
CHEER LEADERS I
Virginia Kipka and William Adrian served as cheer leaders during football season. The
work was well done. More school spirit was created under these two than our student body has
shown for several years. Fine work, cheer leaders!
Edgar Pugh was awarded the customary Senior l
sweater. Student managers usually receive little thanks or 1
appreciation but their work is very necessary and of great
importance. We should also mention the untiring efforts of
Ashton Klanhen, George Odell and Bill Ellis served
faithfully under the supervision of Edgar Pugh.
W -e-e-- rss19 2 S -- - ---as
Page One Hundred Thirteen
192 8 ..,?ff5
P g O H 1 cl Fourtccn
ff-A,,, , QB, Red and 1940 mm
x fl-Black-if i
A Store for Everybody
Hardware - Paints - Ranges
Phone 75 Fostoria 202 South Main St
In Chemistry-Teacher: Define a molecule.
Virginia K ' Iris one of those things that Englishmen wear in their eyes
Q. . w '? -x fc.
My sb ,eet 5
PHOENIX COAL OFFICE
F. E. BLASER
8a O. Crossing
South Woo .
Hard and Soft Coal
H d lSevcntee
c One un ree
WJ, Red and Olga
fl - Black - 'IP
ASK YOUR GROCER FOR
,W -- If 2'h" l ' .1 . AW
N,' A, , A"Z
SE Alvl. ,, Qi
Illade in Pounds-Halves-Quarters
THE GEORGE FREESE'S SONS CO.
G 1 nd C.: A penny for your thoughts.
C d mra A.: Just mv luck not to be thmkmg.
BRIDGES FUNERAL HOME
T. M. BRIDGES MRS. BRIDGES
Mortician Lady Assistant
149 WEST TIFFIN STREET
We R 1 9 2 S WS -:S
Q... JT C1
or qi 1?a1.2af1j',2L A
The Daily Review
"LEADS BY 24 HOURS"
More News-More Features-More Subscriptions
How do locomotives hear? Thru their engineers.
PARK MUNGER'S HARDWARE
Phone 191 Corner Main and North Streets
"Prompt Service and Good Goods"
l hlarriage is a 50-50 proposition. Yes, fifty for this and fifty for that.
l What pain do we make light of? Window pane.
324 S. Main St. Phone 518
QUALITY IS OUR MOTTO
When you eat Sun Ray Bread and Pastry you will be satisfied.
We specialize on whole wheat bread.
l SUN RAY BAKING CO.
John C. Danner, Prop.
QL- A A1 9 2 8 ee
Page One Hundred Nineteen
FOSTORIA ICE sz COAL OO. 5
Keeps you cool in summer and warm in fwinter.
Where have you been lately, Dr. Jekyl?" "l've been Hyding, Sirf'
THE BOSTON STORE A
Headquarters for Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Garments l
Toys, Records and Hosiery
The great universal time and money saver-love at first sight.
TRAVELERS FIRE INSURANCE CO.
TRAVELERS INDEMNITY CO.
A. H. YONKER, Resident Agent
Phone 180 10 East Center
She was Only a fisherman's daughter, but she sure had a line.
Try the Central Drug Store i
Albert J. Bohrer
We Deliver Anywhere Phone 66
The latest Scotch song: "Let the Rest of the World Go Buy."
Phone 49 .
ULMAN EROS. i
Groceries and Meats 5
457 W. Tiffin Street I
VVhat poet was never slow? Swift. X
Every Type Piano for the Home.
Uprights, Registering Players and Grands-Duco Finishes.
C. W. GILLIARD
QEasy Termsb Perry St.
E 1 9 2 E -A as-A W'
Page One Hundred Twenty
Red and -U39 i .QLD
Gig. assess s
qi - Black - 'IP -
LUMBER Sz SUPPLY BUICK
w ,ND .
When B6ll6'I'f1Ill07Tl0blll?J are
ffEN,,,y,hiny in Lumberv buill, Buick will build lhem.
i Q0 'W
235 West North Street THE TRI-C0 UN TY ,
Phone 197 MOTOR CO'
Teacher: Where did you diagram your sentence X
Ralph G.: On the buffet.
Teacher: The buffet?
R. G.: Yeah, the side board.
See Our Assortment
i Graduation Packages
i Fancy Candies
and Ice Cream
IJnr1'Ilu'J "Blind :alley Sprndrru
- sf Your ptupv -
SQUARE DEAL HARDING
A 19 2 S A A A AAA-.fig
Page One Hundred Twenty-
QL. WJ! Red and sllgm leafy
if is qi ,Blaelv if e is or if
A I ' '
QUALITY AT LOW PRICE '
, "It runs in the best of families," said VValter B. as he blew his nose
Seneca Lumber and Millwork Co.
VV. Tiffin St.
Call the Lumber Number 383
lf you are Scotch don't boast about it-you are wasting your breath.
Quality Goods for Less Money
l Fresh Home-Killed and Inspected Meats
at prices which enable you to save
The People's Cash Meat Market
l We aim to Please and to save you money.
315 Main St.
i Aula D.: "I saw one of our crowd on Watch today. What's wrong ?"
l Thelma S.: "Oh she insisted on going to the dance with Seeversf'
i For Your Next Pair of Fine Shoes Call at
i LINHART 8a PETER
Fostoria's Hi-Class Bootery
me -19 2 S --.RE
Page One Hundred Twenty-two
V ElDCl Inga tgp
TIL f Black - if
FORSYTHE MOTORS, INC.
WHIPPET - WILLYS-KNIGHT
Sales and Service
Pat was on his way to the land of promise when the ship sprang a leak and began t
go down. Everyone took ll life preservei' and Jumped. Pat continued t
until finally, "Everybody's taken oneg I might as well, too."
So Pat grabbed the anchor and jumped.
OUR Coal kept you warm while in school.
Have your parents give it a trial at home.
And when you are ready to build the home
of your dreams, we can furnish the
BUILDING MATERIAL for it.
J. B. BASEHORE
312 East Center Street
ne Hundretl Twenty-tlxrec
g p g Jiilled andiug
MABEL E. STAUNTON
231 W. Culbertson
Line of Groceries and Cigarettes
Kenneth Gobel sure is far sighted. We hear he has ordered a fire extinguisher to be
placed in his coffin. i
"Keyes har the Keys to the tire situalion "
Tires and Supplies 214 South Main St.
Teacher: "What were the dying words of Lord Chesterfield ?"
Class Cin unisonlz "They satisfy."
USE M Sz S GAS
Mobiloil and Pennzoil Main and south sms.
Russel B.: Over there's Paul Carbin, do you know him?
Harold H.: Sure, he sleeps next to me in the study hall.
The Oldest Insurance Agency in the City A
GRIBBLE INSURANCE AGENCY A
New Skyscraper Building
113 W. Center St. y
FOSTORIA - FREMONT RAILWAY T
Babe Melfz "NVhy did l get such a low grade in the test ?"
Teacher: Your questions like a maidens prayer were unanswered.
Painting "Duc0" Finishing
THE COOK CARRIAGE CO.
129-131 E. Center St.
Auto Repair Shop
A A1 9 2 8
Page One Hundred Twenty-fo
M, well, Red andikb ,M
- ii fl - Black
. , , s
v . ,Q .
, i .1 Y ,P
f H- I
jf 'A Iiygg.-,rp
A ' ii s .
. ' 4 1 " 212' , .
A .silt r 'i
i.. it 'Q ' x- 4 1- '
., g l .
S fn - . . 2 .14-1 rf- 1'
' ., ' - ' 4, if Q
X Cloyd L.: "Doctor. when should I take these pills."
l Doctor: 'iOne hour before you feel the pain coming on."
, ter's daughter ?"
Donald D.: HI don't lcnowf'
B. F.: "He would be her husband."
i Foster K.: '4Wh5' is your hat like the distance from here to the candy store ?"
Don K. fatter some deliberationjz 'Al give up, why?"
N F. K.: 'llt's over a block."
Don Hiser: A'l've got a Railroad Radio."
Paul lVI.: HA Railroad Radio?"
D. H.: "Yah, it whistles at every stationfl
i Dale ll. fnervouslyl: "Theres been somet
E , and months."
3 She: "So l see. lVhy don't you shave it off?'l
1 9 2 S
Page One Hundred Twenty-tive
, Bruce F.: 'lWhat would a man be if he married his father's mother's sisterls daugh-
hing trembling on my lips for months
Q eeeffdiw fe
f C 1
Howard W.: "You're getting to be good. That's the finest battle scene I ever su
Chuck J.: "Huh, Battle Scene? That's a flower bed."
The Beckett-Ahlenius Co.
The Dependable Store
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.
l 9 2 8 y " y
Page One Hund l T y
gll,Red andlib p
Q5-gl E--. f
at Tl - Black - I-H5
BOOKS - GIFTS - STATIONERY
l THE BOOK SHOP
Van Horn and Thomas
What this country needs is a cigarette lighter that isn't so bashful that it won't work
WHEN MEN MEET MEN
I and swap convictions on which are the better brands of athletic goods
E A T O N ' S
l is invariably the choice. 106 N. Main St.
Carter: Why do they call you Bill?
N Bill Doyle: Well you see I was born on the first of the month.
FOSTORIA TEA STORE
The home of Better Coifees, Teas and Spices
A trial order is all we ask.
Phone us your next order and be convinced.
Quality Phone 36
Bert B.: "VVhy does an Indian Wear feathers on his head ?'
Don B.: "Why, I guess to keep his Wigwam."
ORWIG'S DRUG STORE
Ople L.: "How do you suppose a man with two wooden leg
Pansy K.: "Oh, I suppose he just lumbers along."
s can Walk ?"
Yes-It Pays To Look Well
H. W. MYERS
107 E. Center Street
We seniors are thankful that our teachers don't believe in
the motto: "They shall
"HUNT FOR HUNTER"
108 E. North St.
' r 1928-
Page One Hundred Twenty-seven
mgjl' Red andhngm an
, flLfB1ack-,ff me '
l F H Y B I NEW ENGLAND
' ostorm 5 zlszesl
l fIll1'Il,"I.Ud1'f:' Store BAKERY
THE FRUTH HDWE.
Try Our l
Bread, Cookies, l
Pies and Cakes. l
222 South Main Street
Phone 394 207 N. Main St.
Hurry R.: "I saw an awful accident lasr night. A trolley wile came down 01 1 N
horses neck und killed it."
Dale hlillsz 'tOne fell on my neck :md it didn't hurtf l
H. R.: t'Rubber is Z1 non-conductor."
OVERTON STUDIO l
T FLECHTNER BROS. l
lVlzole.mle and Relail l
112 North Main St. l
114 Mau' St' Phones 218-219 l
Plmfos, Kodaks. Views and We ljgfiver 1
PHOTOS LIVE FOREVER
gf-ef he E192 S e 2 ee ea-EE
Page One Hundred Twenty-eight
:5111 Red and Nngmyy yy
are ee R flLfBlackf if if
R Q+0 "c,
i 5 E
W O O
Qua lz ty Is E-verythzng!
The name Dicken on your Photo means as
much to you as the word Sterling on your sil-
ver. Visit our Studio, examine our portraiture
and judge for Yourself.
Photographs Live Forever
THE DICKEN STUDIO
121 PERRY STREET FOSTORIA, OHIO
our rr' 1 9 2 8 eferofeevors no R R R 'egg
Page one H 1 d T
gags' g wg' Red 8.DCl.llgm
f Black -
Truths That Are Eternal
1 All through the curriculum of the schools are certain fundamental truths that the
l progress of science., the discoveries of archaeology, the study of theology or hygiene do
y not change. These basic principles are sometimes violated or ignored but eventually the
l truth is brought home. The policy of clean living, of honest and square dealing, of
i thoughtfulness for others all have their reward.
And so, as bankers, we reiterate, from day to day, such old, trite sayings as "You
can not spend your money and have it," or "lt is better to lay something away for a
We do not wish you to be miserly but thrifty. Like the teacher in our schools, wc
are repeating these basic truths for your own good and the good of the community. VVe
would have you well balanced mentally, morally. physically and financially.
Your Bank deposit should grow with your other attributes. This is OUR study.
l We are here to help you.
THE FIR T
l NATIQ AL BA K
Q FOSTORIA, OHIO l
- 1 9 2 as --so
Page One Hundred Th
JTR d dl,
W :Wx-lglagl?-'F QL?
Pressed Steel Co.
Phone 148 or 516
C. A. DRAY
Real Estate Bought, Sold
Office, Rosendale Block
Freshman: "Please, mom, l did not understand the question.
Sophomore: "l donyt understand th
Junior: "What did you say?" 4
Senior: "Huh ?"
E. W. Harrold, Funeral Director
Mrs. E. W. Harrold, Lady Asst.
134 W. Tiffin Street
Phone Number 21
Congratulations and Success
to llle Class of '28
Cunningham 8z Sons
Drugs - Soda - Toilet drtlcles
Opp. Hays Poley Block
O Hundred Thirty-0
-e19Z8ee eeioir .W
QL' Red andh
- Black - lf'
All lhe New and Nobby Liner for Summer Are Here
THE MOSE LAMFROM CLOTHING CO.
DRESS B.ETTER AND YOU FEEL BETTER
Albert T.: Well, I hear you stayed in the haunted house last night. What happened?
Bob Harley: About twelve o'clock a ghost came through the wall just like there was
no wall there.
A. T.: What did you do?
B. H.: Boy! I went through the other side the same way!
CARR AND HICKS
Good Furniture and Floor Coverings
Compare Our Prices
FOSTORIA'S LEADING FURNITURE MART
W-I use 19281
One Hundred T
er A A q.al.2Q.fe
CLEAN CLEAN CLEAN
GARMENTS l CURTAINS U RUGS
Cleaning Serfvice Complete at Bislzop's
110-112 W. North St.
"We must satisfy"
CLEAN CLEAN CLEAN AUTO
1 FURNITURE I HATS ' I INTERIORS
Prof.: Why don't you answer me?
Frosh: 1 did, Professor, I shook my head.
Prof.: But you don't expect me to hear it rattle way up here, do you?
R. C. A.
Une for efzvery Purse and Taste.
The R. C. A. 100A is the choice
speaker of them all-535.
Also a full line of the Atwater Kent.
RICE'S MUSIC STORE
RADIO CORPORATION OF
Perfect tone quality.
Sets from S69 to 8895.
One Hundred Thirty-three
y my y Jlilled anClhl,4P y
'tl Biaek if
A. E. BRANDEBERRY
DODGE BROTHERS MOTOR VEHICLES
GRAHAM BROTHERS TRUCKS
133-135 East Tiiiin Street Fostoria, Ohio
There's one thing about Fox we admire. He's always the same-he never has his
A. R. WEAKS, GROCER
110-112 East North Street
Fame Groreries and Zllealx
fl "Thank You" fwzllz every purrflmse.
Bootblack: "Light or dark, Sir?"
Ed. Keefer Qabsentlyj : "l'm not particular, but don't give me the neck
Ladies' and Babiex' PVear
jim Carrel: "They giggled when I sat down to the piano hut when l began to play
thel o llir dfrmtle r eic ld"
ess ns ez ne o 1 co respond I e school, they laughed out ou
Mayfzzg Aluminum Wzzslzei'
NORTHERN OHIO MAYTAG CO.
Phone 707 108 E. South St.
Anne S.: "Nina, l've been sitting here an, hour and this vanishin cream hasn't
' H g
moved an inch.
REAL T H E GOOD
SODA p A L A C E CANDY
In the Heart of Fostoria
Corner Main and Center Robt. Fruth
Fred Yates: "Come see the mole I just caught."
Chuck "Why, I didn't know moles were contagious.
Let George Do Your Shoe Repairing at
THE OHIO RUBBER CO.
118 E. Center St.
A 1928 A A W
One Hundred T
ell, Red and
Ei.,m"i iii ii wins - Black - 'FIV
it's newly washed--Mother's.
it's just overhauled-Son's.
there's a dance on-Daughters
it needs repairs, fresh paint, hve new tires
Mr. Ireland: "Welsh! Welsh! Wake upln
Delbert W.: "I Cant"
Mr. Ireland: "Why can't you ?"
Delbert W.: "I ain't asleep."
f 5 '
'Q ig' 6
45 X is
, Y Y is
f 'vs fl Si..
. .Aw -wg,
and a tank full of gas-Dad's.
go fishing with Arthur: he's just
1 Mrs. Covertt Cto her sonj: Edgar, you mustn't
getting over the measles. l
Edgar C.: There won't be any danger, motherg I never catch anything when Im
l Betty O.: "I want some powder to kill ants."
Jake: 'AWill you take it with you ?"
Betty O.: "No, I'll have the ants call and you give it to them."
Page One Hundred Thirty-five
WQH' Red aridslgq
fl - Black f 'IP
That Wonderful New Cake Flour
THE MENNEL MILLING CO.
ee e ee eee 1 9 2 8 ee e- eevvmeeeeeeeeeeeee -
QU, Red and sup QJZQ
g,l,S"V A ' nm - Black - lf? EVA
THE NEW CHEVROLET
BIGGER and BETTER i
"Used cars fwilh an O. K. that counts." i
l THOMAS CHEVROLET COMPANY
150 East South St. Phone 679
i Bob A.: I never saw such dreamy eyes. V
Nina F.: You never stayed so late.
i Safety First
A Care in driving prevents accidents.
i Good automobile insurance prevents financial loss if the other
i driver is not careful.
For good insurance call upon
A LLOYD BROTHERS
GENERAL INSURANCE i
Phone 788J FOSTORIA, OHIO
Science tells us the older coal is the better, which proves the old axiom "there's no
fuel like an old fuel."
THE FOSTORIA FLORAL CO.
E. R. SACKET
Roses, Carnations and Other Cut Flowers for Commencemeni 1
800 N. Main St. Fostoria, Ohio i
Police: "Do you know the parking law?"
Dick Biggs: "Sure, don't park within fifteen feet of a policeman." A
Fancy Groceries, Fruits and Vegetables
We Deliver l
Phone 58 387 Perry Street
W--A AA A A 7192 s A 277 A -QE,
Page One Hundred Thirty-seve
R d d ,
.E1a2E.fe so r as
JAMES L. ROWLES
Steam and Hot '
Phone 303 Fostoria, Ohio
Ferne Henry: VVhat is the Latin Race?
Mary Basehore: A race between the student's pony and the teacher's goat.
Open .411 thz Time
Confectionery - Ice Cream Bricks. Sodas, Cones
Fruit - Nuts in Season - Box Candy
Cigars - Cigarettes
Harold S.: Vfhy is a caterpillar like a pancake?
Carl F.: Because it's the grub that makes the butter-Hy. l
Family Budgrt N
4 Serfvife to fit any
Under new management-Phone 85
We ur: Pure Filfrred Water
Bus Shebel to burglar: "Say, what are you doin' under my bed ?"
Burglar: "Puttin' a poor little mouse back in its hole."
The Quality Make: the Value
We combine Quality and Service and give you the Very Best for the Very Least.
127 N. Main Street Fostoria, Ohio l
Norman H.: "Did any of your family ever make a brilliant marriage ?"
Our 55.00 Permanent Waves the Talk of Fostoria
MARTIN'S BEAUTY SHOP
We Specialize in Marcelling, Finger and Water Waving.
l Under 5 and 10c Store. Phone 561J for your appointment.
Man: "Only my Wifef, 1
l aned and pressed, send it
Ladies and Gentlemen: When you want that suit or dress c e
to Porter's. We have the most modern machinery for cleaning and also for pressing. We
are not beginners.
PORTER'S DRY CLEANING AND DYE WORKS
115 Perry St.
1928ms A eeveffee We-as
gd? A ' ' K DD 7 'VAX
Page One Hundred Thirty-eight
.hm JT Red andsnpm ,Len
rl fl - Black - if
l Gift Department
l Two good places to eat:
l At home and af 117 S. Main St.
Bert s Restaurant
l Father: "Where's Jack ?"
n Mother: "Dear, you'Il really have to speak to that boy. He's been flying back and
l forth across the Atlantic all afternoon."
Flower SEEDS Lafwn
l THE A. C. HOYT
575- 2 -2 e 1923
Page One Hundred Thirty-ni
Office, 113W W. North
R d d
T f Elagkf
HERE ARE SOME OF THE SHORT-SIGHTED
VIEWS OF LIFE: i
LIVING beyond one's means for appearance sake.
WITH increased earnings, desire to increase spending.
TOO MUCH SHOW, living for today, making no preparation for
ALL OF THIS may be human nature, but 1t,S the curse of the N
It is the Cause of: I
The sure way to be prepared for unexpected misfortunes is to have
a bank book in your name showing an increased balance with grow-
ing interest credits.
USE OUR BANKg it is here for the use and benefit of everybody
in this community.
THE UNION NATIONAL BANK
aa aa mmwmmrmmMmmI928 me efaab
Page One Hundred Forty
JJ' R C1 dll,
Sree P measly he
R We Appreciate Your Patronage l
L SOLOMON AUTO SUPPLY
EVERYTHING FOR THE CAR
l 123 E. Tiffin St. Phone 553 I
l BobA.:"Ica tgtl g th wgl
Walter B.: "H
B. A.: "All sh d g N
W. B.: 'Algn W 7
B.A.:"Yes, dfth th glht t g
THE MAN N
P FUNERAL HOME l
1 Reasonable, Reliable, Fu neralService P
Established 1910 Ambulance Service
1 217 W. Center St. Phone 46
gp," P B 1 9 Z 8 B wig
Page One H 1 1 F y
QB, welll Red andsllyv eg,
fl - Black -if
' -' - W -g X
One may make many friendships in a
lifetime, but seldom are they closer than
those of our school and college days.
Memories of those golden campus days
live always in our treasured annuals.
In the making of such a valued record
it is of utmost importance to employ
the finest type of creative planning and
Start planning your annual early and
consult us at the outret.
W 'o5mmA,' '
i , 7 ,,,, ii H X,
The Qmy Tafinfing Qmjjmzy
M e- sei 92 se
Che Orgy Prirxtirxg Co
ei margin, 9 as
.i in 5 .
, iekt j QQ
The stingiest man was scorning the hired man for his extravagance in wanting to
i carry a lantern in going to call on his best girl.
"The idea," he scoffed, "when I was courtin' I never carried a lanterng I went in
The hired man proceeded to fill the lantern.
"Yes," he said sadly. "Und look what you got."
N Joke Editors toil and dig
Till finger tips are soreg
And then some boob pipes up,
"Oh, I've heard that before!"
Mr. Gastineau Cto Don Burke picking himself up at the' bottom of stepsj : Did you
miss a step?
Don Burke: Well sir, I missed one, but I hit all the rest.
Chas. Lee: I gave that man 50 cents for saving my life.
Adam D.: And what did he do?
C. L.: Gave me back 45 cents change.
',eee me ee19Z8eeea ee re e aaa -
Page One Hundred Forty-three
TH E ATLAS MAN uFAc'ru RING Co.
MACHINING Moron CRANK Srmrrs
Bill Adrian: "VVho was that peach I saw you with last night ?"
Dick Biggs: "She wasnyt u peach-she was a grapefruit."
Bill A.: "Why grapefruit?"
Dick B.: "I squeezed her and she hit me in the eye."
BASTIAN BROTHERS C0.
Class, Club and Society Emblems
Engraved Commencement A nnou ncemen ts
1344 Bastian Building
ROCHESTER, NEW YORK
Mr. Harding, Fostoria 's "Best"Jeweler
handles our line
me R -Reef ere1928e R -ee e or
, R rd cl
QS, - llglagllg-
SHERWOOD MUSIC SCHOOL
Founded by William H. Sherwood
"America's Greatest Pianist"
Guesta Keefer, Director
Studio, 335 N. Main Street
I Paul S.: 'Tm glad to have but one faulty yes, l surely amy that fault is modesty."
Have you seen the New Ford Cars with 4-wheel brakes, hydraulic
shock absorbers and standard gear shift? A complete car with a
motor that is a marvel. Place your order now.
WILLIS J. HAKES
Ford and Fordson
An old Countryman, who had been to the city for the first time on business, returned
in a bad temper.
"At that hotel," he com lained. "they ke t the li ht in m bedroom hurnin all
I P . n g y g
night, I couldn't get a wrap of sleep."
"Why didn't you blow it out ?" asked his wife.
"Blow it out ?" said the old man. "I couldn't. It was in a bottle."
W. A. DUFFIELD i D. E. GEAR
Plumbing and Electrical
Fresh and Smoked
Plumbing Supplies Q-2
Cofield Electrical Washers
l Universal Sweeper: Dehvery Servlce
528 West North Street 647 N- Main Street
Phone 174 Phone 74
-e in eeee We We e-1 9 2 8 -we as - we
Page One Hundred Forty-Five
to J Red andlupm
Q fl-Black-,ff 3
NATIONAL CARBON C0
Auburn L.: "Say, if a goat swallowed a rabbit what would that be?"
Serfvice, Ouali ty, Reasonable Prices, Millwork
The East North Street Lumber Co.
Estimates gladly figured.
l Lloyd S.: L'Don't know. What is it ?"
DR. F. G. RUBLE
l A. L.: "A hare in the butter."
W. R. STUMP
104 N. Main St.
or m 192 8 Bm we or -mf
QB! Red andlphx-M
ntl - Black - ji
Why Jackson Didn t Make the Grade
"Almost" enough power won't take your
car up the grade.
"Almost" enough money will not buy that
home, that car, that radio, that business
Lem Jackson learned that years ago when
he was offered a partnership on favorable
terms. He could not make even the first pay-
ment because he never let his Checking Ac-
colmt stay above S50 or 8100. He is still an
THE COMMERCIAL BANK AND SAVINGS
"The Bank of Personal Service
A 1 9 2 8 AA
One Hundred Forty
qu, Q Red andikm eg?
- Black -
AJKRQCIHHCI or I
IN AFTER YEARS
Q91 , WHEN You RIa-TuRN THE ,
il. PAGES or THE ANNUAL fig?
C WHICH PERPETLIATES YouR PRE. I 'ij
GRADUATE JoYs AND somzows, EI I
you will praise flue wisdom of axe
staff fhat selectecl good engra0ings V
A rather than just "cuts." 11"
,.:,. ,J K .'V'
Years do not dim Ame brilliant y ..,,.
N f ,
printing quality of
Pom' WAYNE HALF-TONE
39 ' PORTRAITS AND VIEWS "
I II. E.. .,:I. I I I
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FORT WAYN E INDIANA
Wayne gngmwngf A
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g,2,-- -A 1928 -.RE
One Hundred Forty-ni
fam -m g Red anal., A ggggggggg A ,f,
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MEEKER - RENNINGER
107 W. TIFFIN ST., OPP. POST OFFICE
l Everything for the School Girl, consisting of Graduation Frocks, Dinner Frocks and
, School Frocks. Middies and Skirts, Athletic Sportees. Hosiery S1 and up.
Traflic Cop: Come on! VVhat's the matter with you?
Don Burke: "l'm well, thanks, but me enginels dead!
Use Electricity for Light, Heal, Power. 1
THE OHIO POWER CO.
"I certainly wish I'd thought twice before marrying you," snapped Wifey. N
1 "I'd be satisfied if l'd thought just once." retorted Friend Hubby.
"Just Real Good SPf'Ufl'FH
General Repairing and Accessories
i aao E. center si. wreck car Service Phone 1740
l Best Girl: "Do you really love me ?"
Harold R.: i'Well, l've tried as hard as I could."
! XX X M BURGER'S RED-GOOSE SHOE STORE i
'qw ooosm y
ll' We have your graduation slippers ready. i
i zoa s. Main st. Elks Block
i ii 1
i Lowell Puffenberger: "Barber, how soon can you shave me ?"
Barber: "Oh in about ten years." 1
i CHRYSLER MOTOR CARS
Price Range-5670 to 83500
l Customer: "Are those doughnuts fresh ?"
y Don Dubbs: "I dOn't know, madam. They've only been here a week."
JOHN B. ROGERS PRODUCING CO.
1 9 2 8 e he 'Hifi
Page One Hundred Fifty
Le-T no qr.si.2f3,ifeee
N 2,7 rj, ,uv .f -w 'L
i 5 Lg 1. '-+15-1 2 H :"'
, Mr. Sommers Qcalling rolll: "V:1nce?"
Ken. Vance: "Here, sirf'
Mr. Sommers Qto whole Clll5SJ : "Are you :ill here ?"
Teacher: "Your papers should be written so that even the most ignorant could
Bus Shebel: "VVell, what part is it you don't understand ?"
Traffic Cop: Come on! Whats the matter with you?
5 Del Lovins: l'm well. thanks, but my enginels dead!
Gibbs: Something is preying on Sluss's mind.
Walters: Don't worry, it will soon die of starvation.
Clark L.: "The photographers never do me justicef'
i Theo. G.: "You want mercy, not justice."
l Waitress: "And how did you find your apple pie, sir?"
i Clark Latshaw: "I moved a bit of cheese aside and there it was."
isfee W -eeee e 192seeeeee ee me
Page One Hundred Fifty-one
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