Fostoria High School - Red and Black Yearbook (Fostoria, OH)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 122
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 122 of the 1935 volume:
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v as ee ee efrereifisagafm fhiebigepmjeef ee a 4 e
e rr dlostoriar HighSchook sponsoredebyr r ee -e
.the class of '35. It contains .the
become dbetterwacquainted with qkpyoyuxi
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vqlunie inpsuch away that it will leave
aemchTr5'1ff'yoGF Ynihflwof TlTeThY1fs"'g -
be if-Sehoohdurirrgf theQeawe " ' iii J? :Zig f
W-A wishw towthank every faculty
member and'istLEIen't' whiefefpediiltd lll' T N
i compile this book. I also wish to
thank every business man who thought
our Annual good enough in which
to advertise. s
l it l ii il laHfsIiPefrl1Qf5fEfy QQEQH 1251123 i it l
THIPJLS' securaran iAihuaVconsiders ifw i
W' 'HHCEYCSSVIIGW SHCI' will 'VZ-ilfle 'i'i if 'iillhflib
more in year-STE come. You wil?
preserve this book as a priceless '
treasure to remember the "good old
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FOSTORIK 'I-'l"I'fZT-'I' RFI'-I'
of A YEAR AT Eg
L + A. SIHEIQ
' ' ' FUSTURIA HIGH SGHUUL p
R. J. CARTER H. L. ZEMER HARRY LEONARD D. D. SCHLATTER F. KINNAMAN
Pres. Clerk Treas. V. Pres.
THE SCHOOL BOARD Q
It is indeed gratifying to the members of the Board of Education that the
doors of our schools have been kept open during the last three years despite the
financial depression which has locked the doors and barred the windows to three
and one-half millions of American school children.
The members of the Board of Education have been compelled to meet many
times in the last two years to study and analyze the local school problems and
every effort has been made to maintain the best program of education that our
citizens can afford. We do not regret this service for we feel it is our duty to exert
every effort to give our children the opportunity for an adequate education, if we
hope them to become successful, efficient and serviceable citizens of tomorrow.
Our survey of local school conditions has included a study on the expendi-
tures of the school tax dollar, the qualification of our teachers, the spirit of our
schools, the product of our schools and the kind of educational program offered
to our boys and girls. We have learned through extensive studies and comparisons
of school costs made by our Superintendent that we have not been extravagant
but rather conservative with school expenditures in our city, and always within
our ability to pay. VVe have learned that we have not only a well trained faculty,
meeting all the requirements set up by the State Department of Education, but
a capable group of men and women, well equipped by personal attributes and
character excellencies to guide and direct the destinies of the youth of Fostoria.
We have discovered that the conduct and character of our youth are on a
par with the best in the State. We are pleased with the spirit of cooperation,
good will and harmony that exists in every department of our Public School
We are proud of our educational program. A program that has made it
possible for our High School to rank fifth in the State Scholarship test does not
come through accident, but from a well thought out course of study, splendidly
We want to congratulate the members of the Class of 1935 upon their
completion of this program, and we surely hope you will give a good account of
your stewardship for in so doing we know you will be worthy of the many privi-
leges and opportunities that have been afforded you through public education.
-H. L. Zemer .
1935 R BLACK ' ' '
J. M. REED
' ' ' FUSTORIA HIGH SC
W. M. HAWK
1935 RED AND
CK 0 0 0
DEAN OF GIRLS
FOSTORIA HIGH SGHUUL
Miss MABEL J. BOURQUIN
University of Toledo
Dean of Girls,
Miss HELEN CRAFTS
Ohio State University
MR. ROBERT CHRISTY
Bowling Green State
MRS. MILDRED DAvIs
Bowling Green State
Sponsor of Home
MR. GEORGE EVANS
Bowling Green State
Ohio State University
Miss KATHRYN GRIFFITH
MR. O. K. CALDWELL
Ohio State University
Advisor of Audubon
Ohio State University
University of Wisconsin
Literary Advisor for
Miss VERA EGER
Bowling Green State
junior Red Cross
Miss MARY GORDON
Michigan State College
Ohio State University
Foods and Nutrition
Sponsor of Home
MIss DRUSILLA HAM
Typing I, II
MR. R. J. HOSLER
University of Kentucky
Business Advisor for
Red and Black
Jr. Business Training
Law and Economics
F.M.D. and Student
Assistant Advisor to the
MRS. MILDRED MICKEY
MISS LUCILLE KANABLE
Findlay Hospital in A ji-
liation with Cincinnati
Health and Attendance
MR. GEORGE D. KNEPPER
Ohio Northern University
Bowling Green State
High School Accounting
Advisor, Red and Black
MR. W. KRANER
Ohio State University
MISS MARY LEARY
Ohio Wesleyan University
MIss ISABEL HUNT
Lake Erie College
MR. L. G. JONES
New York University
Miss BLANCHE KERNS
University of Michigan
One Year's Graduate
MIss VIRGINIA KRAFT
MR. C. D. LARUE
Ohio State University
Bowling Green State
Senior U.S. History
MR. C. F. LEITER
FUSTURIA HIGH SGHDUL
Miss PEARL MCCAULEY
North Central College
Ohio State University
University of California
MR. W. NIXON
Biology and Physics
MR. E. E. SMITH
Miss INA SPONSLER
Ohio Wesleyan University
Miss HAZEL STUBBINS
Bowlin Green State
MR. GEORGE VVEST
MR. Rox' A. MILLER
M R. ALLAN SAWDY
Michigan State Normal
MR. R. L. SMITH
Plane Geometry I
MR. BYRON O. STEARNS
Bowling Green State
Jr. High Airplane Club
Jr. High Basketball -
Miss ALMA VAN AUSDALL
French and Spanish
Lambda Sigma Advisor
Miss ONEITA VVHITEMAN
Bowling Green State
Music 7th, 8th
' ' ' FUSTURIA HIGH SGHO
MEMBER OF CLASS OF '35
DIED MARCH 5, 1934
TO ONE TAKEN
Every friend I have who dies
Is a new Love in the skies,
Looking down on me all day
Laughing at my saddened way -
"Life is short you know, 'tis said,"
"Don't be sad and think I'rn deadf'
"It's not the dying, "I thus say,
"But the love you take away."
- M ildred Holden
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
Higher, higher, round by round
We climbed to reach our goal,
The steps grew harder, and we found
Each took a heavy toll.
Some have fallen by the way
The climb they could not make,
But we kept going day by day -
The hardships we could take . .
Now our High School work is done
Our first large step we'Ve made,
Can we match the honor won?
0h yes, We'll make LIFE'S GRADE!
- M ildred Holden
' ' ' FUSTURIA HIGH SGHUUL
As in tradition, "all good things must
come to an end" and even though
Fostoria High School will suffer a great
loss, tradition claims her own. It seems
such a short time ago that we were little
folks trying to learn our A, B, C's.
Since then we remember conquering the
alphabet and the other tasks of our
education during those next six years.
One of our great moments was our
entrance into Junior High from the
grade schools. For two years we drank
at the fountains, studied and played.
Our graduation was a thing of splendor
and we believed we were quite grown
up as we received our diplomas. Conse-
quently, we had that conquering look
in our eyes when we entered school in
September 1931. We joined all avail-
able clubs and took every situation in
It was during our Sophomore year
that we chose our colors and exhibited
them by wearing sweaters of scarlet
with a gray 35 on the front of them.
Our friends realized that they had
found another of our hidden talents
when we presented "The Flash" during
our Junior year.
VVe attained that bit of grace and
dignity, which was to conspicuously
mark us as Seniors, when we attended
the Prom, the party we gave the class
The Girl Reserves and the Hi-Y
clubs, whose officers were Seniors, were
very active during our last year of high
school. These clubs, with a Christian
purpose, carried it out as shown by
their many activities for the benefit of
Football and basketball held the
limelight for Senior sports. Mardeen,
the magician, who baffled his audience
with feats of magic, was sponsored by
the Seniors. The year book was pub-
lished by the Seniors with the coopera-
tion of the entire school.
Now that we are graduated, we are
grateful for all that Fostoria High has
done for us. And so as we face the
coming years we take as our motto,
Tennyson's challenge in Locksley Hall,
"Forward, forward, let us range,
Let the great world spin forever
Down the ringing grooves of change."
- Sarah Kinker
JAMES D. GUERNSEY Ujim'
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4,
Glee Club 2, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Scholar-
ship Team 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, F.M.D.
4, Student Council 2, 3, 4, Debate 2, 3,
4, C.M.T.C. 2, 3, Traffic 1, 2, 3, 4,
Omicron Lambda 2, 3, 4, History Club
4, Hi-Y Dance Orchestra 4, Pit Orches-
tra 1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatics 2, 3, 4, Scholar-
ship Award 1, 2, 3, Boy Kiwanian 4,
Class Officer 2, 3, 4.
"A boy's will is the 'wind's will."
HOWARD L. SHINE "Shiney"
Arcadia 1, 2, Chorus 3, Glee Club 1, 2,
3, 4, Football 1, 2, 3, Class Officer 1, 2,
3, 4, Student Council 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4,
F.M.D. 4, Traffic Patrol 4. All School
Play 3, 4, Junior Class Play 3, Operetta
3, 4, History Club 4, Pep Club 4,
Omicron Lambda 3, 4, Debate 3, 4,
Boy Kiwanian 4.
"A jolly lad so full of fun,
And always nice to everyone'-
ESTHER E. BAIR
Chorus 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3,
Scriveners 2, 3, Orchestra 1, 2, Scholar-
ship Team 1, 2, Class Officer 2, 4,
Student Council 2, 4, C.M.T.C. 1,
History Club 4, Accounting Depart-
ment 4, Scholarship Award 1, 2, G.A.A.
2, 3, junior Class Play, Debate
3, Lambda Sigma 2, 3, 4, Omicron
Lambda 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserve 3, 4,
Knights of Kommerce Klub 4.
"She halh a knowledge of both book and
DOROTHY ADAMS "Dotsy"
Chorus 1, 2, Glee Club 2, Lambda
Sigma 2, 3, 4, Student Council 3, 4,
Class Officer 2, 3, 4, Junior Class Play,
Annual Staff 4, History Club 4, G.A.A.
2, 3, 4, Scholarship Team 2, 3, Singers'
"By the work one knows the workmanf'
RICHARD B. FRANKLIN "Dick"
Hi-Y 3, 4, Chorus 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1,
2, 3, 4, Singers Club 2, 3, 4, Debate 3,4,
Dramatics 2, 3, 4, Omicron Lambda 2,
3, 4, Traffic 3, 4, Office 4, C.M.T.C. 2,
3, Student Council 4, Annual Staff 4.
"O hearl of man, Canst thou not be
Blithe as the air is, and-as free."
1935 RED AND BLACK
EUNICE JANE ALDRICH
Girl Reserves5 C. M. T. C.5
Lambda Sigma5 Omicron
"She is pretty to walk with,
And witty to talk with,
And pleasant, too, to think on."
I HARLES ASH
i-Y 3, 4.
' Easy come, easy go."
MI1,DRED APPEL "Milly"
G.A.A. 15 Home Economics
Club 15 Student Council 15
Scriveners 25 Accountant 45
Knights of Kommerce Klub 4
"To begin is haU the work."
Chorus 15 C. M. T. C. 25
Knights of Kommerce Klub 4.
"Some seem to smile."
RUTH BRIGGS "Rufus"
Commercial Course '
Findlay 15 Scriveners 3, 45
G.A.A. 3, 45 Girl Reserve 45
Annual Staff 45 Office 45
Knightsof Kommerce Klub 4.
"She makes no friend who
never made a foe."
Lima Central 1, 2, 35 Girl
Reserve 1, 2, 3, 45 Chorus 45
Lambda Sigma 45 Annual
Staff Committee 45 The Bi-
Weekly Staff 25 Operetta 45
Masqueraders 25 Junior Play
"She walks in beauty like the
JUANITA CARTER "Skeet"
Freshman Players, Mixed
Chorus 1, 2, 35 Girls' Glee
Club 1, 2, 35 Orchestra l, 2,
3, 45 Omicron Lambda 2, 3, 45
Annual Staff 45 Lambda
Sigma 3, 45 Singer Club 25
G.A.A. 25 Debate 35 History
Club 45 Scriveners 3, 45
junior Class Play.
"A friend to all, a pal indeed,
WILLOW V. CLARK "Willie"
Home Economics Club 2, 3,
45 Scriveners 45 Girl Reserve
45 History Club 45 Nurse
Duty 3, 45 Knights of Kom-
merce Klub 45 Annual Staff 4.
"Beauty is truth, truth beauty."
MARK ALGE "Blimp"
History Club 45 Chorus 45
Wrestling 25 Football 1, 25
"What can't be cured must be
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 3, 4.
'AI wish I knew the good of
ANNA BECK "Becky"
Chorus 1, 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 2,
3, 45 G.R.C. 45
"Sometimes glad, sometimes
sad, sometimes mischievous,
but never bad."
NAOMI BIRKMIRE "Tony"
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45 Girls' Glee
Club 1, 2, 35 Girl Reserve 1, 25
Home Economics 4.
"Could anything be more
delightful than beauty combined
Hi-Y 3, 45 F.M.D. 45 Student
Council 35 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45
Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Scholarship
Team 1, 2, 35 Annual Staff 45
C.M.T.C. 25 Traffic Officer
"Straight down the path of
HOWARD SURGER "Burg"
Hi-Y 45 History Club 4.
H Yet surely him shall fortune
MARCUS CHILCOTE "Mark"
Hi-Y 3, 45 F.M.D. 45 History
Club 45 Traffic 3, 45 Boy
Kiwanian 45 Annual Staff 45
Chorus 1, 2.
'lNo sinner, nor no saint
But, well, the very best of
Office 45 Annual Staff Com-
"Bright star, would I were
steadfast as thou art."
FUSTURIA HIGH SGHUUL
FLOYD CLEVENGER, JR.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y Club 1, 2,
Quartette 1, Operette 1, 2, 3.
"A star without a stain."
MARY JULIA CONNORS
Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4, G.A.A. 2,
3, 4, C.M.T.C. 2, Chorus 1,
2, Glee Club 4, Audubon
Nitesak 3, 4, Lambda Sigma
4, Librarian 2, Scriveners 3, 4.
"I could not love thee dear,
hah' so much,
Loved I not honor more."
ALVIN CROWE "Al"
Football 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball
3, 4: '
"T he man who blushes is not
quite a brute."
JEANNE EDWARDS "Toots"
Freshman Players 1, Chorus
1, 2, Omicron Lambda 2, 3, 4,
Journal 3, Annual Staff Com-
EVELYN FISHER "Pee Wee"
Freshman Players 1, Omicron
Lambda 2, 3, Journal 3,
Nurse Duty 4.
"I want to laugh, love, and
HELEN F. FLECHTNER
Gibsonburg 1, Journalism 4.
"Nothing lovelier can be found
In woman than to study house-
VERNA FRY "Fryzie"
Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4, Omicron
Lambda 2, 3, 4, Chorus 1,
Scriveners 2, 3, 4, Lambda
Sigma 2, 3, 4, Debate 4.
"Mirth, with thee I mean to
MARY JANE HAINES
Scriveners 2, 3, 4, Lambda
Sigma 2, 3, 4, Girl Reserve 2,
3, 4, G.A.A. 2, 3, 4, C.M.T.C.
1, 2, Chorus 1, 2, History
Club 4, Annual Staff 4,
Scholarship Team 1, 2, 3, 4.
"T he heart is wiser than the
Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4, Circula-
tion Committee 4.
"Her sunny locks hang on her
Like a golden fleece."
VIRGIL CoPsEY "Curly"
Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 1,
2, 3, 4, Traffic 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y
"He held a trumpet when he
blew soul-animating strains."
RUBY DETROW "Dee"
Freshman Players 1, Omicron
Lambda 2. 3, Journal 3,
Chorus 1, Annual Staff Com-
"I look on youth as a young
ROBERT ETCHIE "Bob"
F.M.D. 4, Hi-Y 4, Chorus 1,
2, 3, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, Singers'
Club 2, 3, Omicron Lambda
2, 3, Journal Staff 4, All
school play 4, Operetta 2, 3.
"A happy throng, whose only
speech is song."
HELEN M. FISHER "Fish"
G.A.A. 1, 2, Girl Reserve 1,
2, 3, 4, C.M.T.C. 1, 2,
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club
1, 2, 3, 4, Dramatic Club 4,
History Club 4, Singers' Club
2, 3, Operetta 1, 2, 3, 4,
"'A most delicate friend! Who
is t can read a woman?"
ROBERT FOSTER "Foster"
Evanston, Illinois, Hi-Y 3, 4,
Band 2, 3, 4, Orchestra 3, 4,
History Club 4, Traffic 3,
:Deibate 4, Scholarship Team
"Live and think."
Chorus 1, 2, 3, Glee Club 1,
2, 3, Hi-Y 3, 4, Office 4.
"Judge for yourseU."
Football 2, 3, 4, Basketball 1,
u ' n TWENTY-UIE
To be honest, to be kind. i
1935 RED AND BLACK ' 0 '
FORREST HELBIS "Shrimp"
"Doing no mischief but only
thinking of it."
Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Boxing 1, 23
Wrestling 1, 23 Track 1, 23
Chorus 1, 23 Hi-Y 4.
"Beware when the Great God
lets loose a thinker."
NORMAN JACOBS "Sam"
Band 13 Orchestra 13 Hi-Y 3,
43 Hi-Y Orchestra 43.
"A little nonsense now and
Is relished by the best of men."
Chorus 1, 2, 33 Glee Club 1,
2, 33 History Club 4.
"Courage and perseverance
have a magical talisman."
SARAH KINKER "Sally"
Chorus 1, 2, 33 Girl Reserve
1, 2, 3, 43 Freshman Players
13 Omicron Lambda 23 Scri-
veners 2, 3, 43 Lambda Sigma
3, 43 Knights of Kommerce
Klub 43 Scholarship Team 43
Annual Staff? office.
"There is none like pretty
RICHARD KEYES "Dick"
Chorus 33 C.M.T.C. 1, 23
Football3 Hi-Y 3, 43 Foot-
ball Manager 33 Trafiic 1, 2,
3, 43 junior Class Play.
"More to know did never
meddle with my thoughts."
RUTH KISABETH "Kizzy"
Home Economics Club 43
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 History
Club 43 Annual Staff 43
Lambda Sigma 43 Glee Club
1, 33 C.M.T.C. 1, 23 G.R.
Cabinet 43 Girl Reserve 1, 2,
"Charms strike the sight
But merit wins the soul."
BETTY KLEINHEN "Betsy"
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club
2, 43 Library Science 1, 23
Girl Reserve 2, 3, 43 Lambda
Sigma 3, 43 History Club 4.
"Her air, her manners, all
who saw admired."
Football 1, 2, 3, 43.
"In this world a man must
Be either anvil or hammer."
MILDRED LEE HOLDEN
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Scriveners
3, 43 History Club 43 Girl
Reserve 2, 3, 43 journal 43
Annual Staff Committee 43
Tumbling Team 1, 2.
"Great things always come
done up in small packages."
PAUL KARNES "Whitey"
Boxing 43 Wrestling 43 Boys'
Home Economics 4.
"I never was a coward."
MARJ KIER "Sunny"
Chorus 13 Girl Reserve 2, 3,
43 Glee Club 43 Omicron
Lambda 2, 3, 43 Freshman
Players 13 Dramatics 43 C.M.
T.C. 1, 23 Scriveners 2, 3, 4.
"M y heart is like a singing
PAULINE KERR "Peg"
Chorus 1, Girl Reserve 43
Home Economics Club 43
C.M.T.C. 13 Tumbling Team
2, 43 Basketball 3, 4.
"A friendly hand in time of
MADGE KIEFEER "Shorty"
Chorus 13 Home Economics
Club 43 Girl Reserve 43
Basketball 43 Tumbling Team
2, 3, 43 Annual 4.
"A woman is always change-
able and capricious."
Lois K1SsELL "Toad"
Glenwood Junior High 13
Findlay High 2, 33 Art Club
1, 23 Mythology 33 Glee Club
"Great minds have purposes,
others have wishes."
GLENN KNOX "Knockout"
"Science, when well-digested is
nothing more than good sense
o Q 0 FUSTORIA HIGH SGHUDL
Home Economics Club 1, 2,
43 Chorus 13 Knights of Kom-
"Tis modesty that makes a
woman seem divine."
History Club 43
"I am the master of myfate,
The captain of my soul."
VIRGINIA MANN "Deanie"
Girl Reserve 2, 3, 43 Home
Economics Club 43 Nurse
Duty 43 Annual Committee.
"I have always preferred the
MILDRED MOSIER "Millie"
Home Economics Club 1, 2, 4.
"Friendship is the highest
degree of perfection in society."
NORBERT NOLAN "Nort"
Tumbling 2, 3, 43 Boys' Home
"Silence is a true friend who
DEAN PAVNE "Dizzy"
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Chorus
"Good morning, life, and all
things glad and beautiful."
Band 1, 2, 3, 43 Orchestra 1,
2, 3, 43 Hi-Y 43 Audubon
Nitesak 3, 43 History Club 43
C.M.T.C. 1, 23 Omicron
Lambda 43 'Traffic Patrol 1,
43 Chorus 23 Glee Club 2, 43
gperetta 2, 33 Hi-Y Orchestra
"SeU-confidence is the first
requisite to great undertakings. "
CARL PURKEY "Purk"
C.M.T.C. 1, 23 Glee Club 3,43
Chorus 1, 2, 33 Football 33
Operetta- 33 Boys' Home
Economics Club 43.
"A little work, a little play
to keep us going."
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 43 Band 1, 2,
"A man is a great thing upon
the earth and through eternity."
LEONA MAE LEE "Buster"
"Soft is the music that would
charm foreverf '
Audubon Nitesak 3, 43
"Laugh thy golden laughter."
IRENE MYERS "Irene"
Glee Club 3, 43 Chorus 3, 43
Audubon Nitesak 3, 43 His-
tory Club 43 Knights of Kom-
merce Klub 43 Annual 43
"A jolly miss, quite full of fung
It's pranks and work 'til day
MARION NYCUM "Nick"
Reserve Football lg Student
Manager 2, 3, 43 Chorus 1, 2,
3, 43 Glee Club 23 Student
Council 13 C.M.T.C. 13 Oper-
etta 3, 43 Boys' Home
"Not a better man was 'round."
EVELYN PETERS "Evy"
Arcadia 1, 23 Chorus 3, 43
Home Economics Club 43
Girl Reserve 43 History Club
"I f you have knowledge, let
others light their candles at
THOMAS S. PRENTICE
Football 2, 3, 43 Basketball
2, 33 Chorus 1, 23 Glee Club
1, 2, 3, 43Hi-Y 3, 43 Red and
Black Staff 3 Operetta 2.
"I can study and still have
time for play."
C.M.T.C. 1, 23 Chorus 1,23
Boys' Home Economics Club
"life-thou art good!"
1935 RED AND BLACK
DELBERT ROBERTS "Del" 1
Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball
1, 2, 3, 45 Boxing 15 Boys'
Home Economics Club 4.
strength and skill."
EASTER DEE ROBERTS
Home Economics Club 1, 45
Basketball 35 Girl Reserve 45
Lambda Sigma 45 Dramatics
45 Office 35 Knights of Kom-
merce Klub 4.
"The happiest heart that ever
beat was in some quiet breast."
YETTA SHIFF "Shifty"
Scriveners 2, 3, 45 G.A.A. 2, 3,
45 Girl Reserve 2, 3. 45 C.M.
T.C. 1, 25 Lambda Sigma 2, 3,
45 Scholarship Team 1, 35
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4.
"T he dignity of things divine."
ELOISE M. SOUDER
Chorus 1, 2, 35 Library 1, 25
Class Officer 25 Student
Council 25 Lambda Sigma 3,
45 Girl Reserve 3, 45 History
Club 45 Annual Staff 45
"M ore sunny than sunned on."
EDITH SMITH , 'Peggy'
"Her ways are ways of Y
LEONARD S. SNAVELY
Chorus 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 3,
45 Band 2, 3, 45 Oakland,
California 15 Track 15 Basket-
ball 15 Operetta 3.
"Goodness is the natural state
DALE STARK "Starky'
Chorus 15 Vilrestling 15 Box-
ing 15 Football 25 C.M.T.C.
1, 25 Boys' Home Economics
"The less people speak of their
greatness, the more we think of
PAUL L. STEINHOUR "Duke"
Castalia 15 Basketball 15
Chorus 1, 25 Class Officer 25
Student Council 25 C.lVl.
T.C. 2, 35 Audubon Nitesak
35 Hi-Y 45 Boys' Home
"Allow me to speak what I
DOROTHY JANE ROBERTS
G.A.A. 45 Girl Reserve 45
Lambda Sigma 3, 45 Chorus
1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball Captain
"A ge cannot wither nor custom
stale her injinite variety."
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, 2,
35 Chorus 1, 25 Hi-Y 45 Hi-Y
"Nothing is beyond hope."
DELBERT SHONTZ "Del"
Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Boxing 1,
3, 45 C.M.T.C. 25.
"Blessed are the joymakersf'
NEVA SMITH " "Smitty"
History Club 4.
"They know I speak the
ROBERT SMITH "Bob
F.M.D. 45 Hi-Y 3, 45 History
Club 45 Chorus 1, 2, 3, 45
Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Singers'
Club 2, 35 Annual Staff 45
Traffic Patrol 4.
"T he heart of honor, the
tongue of truth."
DORIS SPITLER "Doris"
Chorus 2, 35 Glee Club 2, 3, 45
Girl Reserve 45 History Club
45 G.A.A. 2, 3, 45 Home
Economics Club 45 Tumbling
"So proud and pure and free."
ILA MAE STEARNS "jerry"
Class Officer 15 Tumbling 25
Home Economics Club 45
Knights of Kommerce Klub
"As fair thou art, my bonny
LORRAINE FRANCES STEIN
Fremont 1, 2, 3, Girl Reserve
3, 45 Audubon Nitesak 3, 45
Omicron Lambda 45 History
Club 45 Glee Club 3.
"Blessed are they who have the
gift of making friends."
' ' ' FUSTDRIA HIGH SGHOUL
Scholarship Team 1, 25 Audu-
bon Nitesak 3, 4.
"T he love of learning, the
And the sweet serenity of
Scholarship Team 35 Lambda
Sigma 3, 45 Girl Reserve 1,
2, 3, 45 Student Council 3, 45
Exchange Club Award 35
G.A.A. 2, 3, 45 Home Econ-
omics Club 1, 25 Scriveners 2,
3, 45 Class Officer 35 Chorus
1, 2, 3, 4.
"She is so sweet."
EDWARD VOGEL "Ed '
Football 1, 2, 3, 45 Basketball
1, 2, 3, 45 Track 1, 25 VVrest-
ling 15 Boxing 15 Boys' Home
Economics Club 4.
"The spirit is willing but the
flesh is weak."
ROBERT A. WARD "Bus"
Chorus 2, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45
VVrestling 2, 35 Hi-Y 45
"On with the dance, Let joy be
FLORICE C. WILLIAMS
Defiance 15 Scholarship Team
25 Girl Reserve 3, 45 Lambda
Sigma 3, 45 History Club 45
Accountant 45 Knights of
Kommerce Klub 4.
"Modest, undaunted, and
ROBERT VVOLFARTH "Bob"
Printing 3, 45 Annual Staff 4.
"The world is blessed most by
men who do things, not merely
talk about them."
FRANK EDWARD WRIGHT
Detroit 25 junior Class Play5
Hi-Y 3, 45 Annual Staff 4
Journal 45 Omicron Lambda
"A perfect day! Whereon shall
no man work but Play."
PAUL TARRIS "Pat"
Football 25 C.M.T.C. 1.
"Merit is the straight road to
RUTH ANNE VELEY
Girl Reserve 45 Home Econ-
omics Club 4.
"The life of woman is full of
HARRY WADE "Harry"
Football 2, 3, 45 Glee Club l,
2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 3, 45 Chorus 1,
25 Annual Staff 45 Operetta 2.
"Give me the companionship of
EDGAR WARNER "Peaches"
Band 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y 3, 4
Audubon Nitesak 3, 45 C.lVl.
T.C. 1, 25 Traffic 25 Chorus 45
junior Class Play5 Hi-Y
"I n him the grand and playful
NANCY WILSON "Nan"
Junior Class Play5 Freshman
Players5 Omicron Lambda 2,
3, 45 History Club 45 Scri-
veners 3. .
"A man! A man! My kingdom
for a man!
THELMA MARGEIART WOOTEN
History Club 4.
"She holds her little thoughts in
Though gay they run and
LOUISE MAIQIE ZUELZKE
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3, 45 G.A.A.
2, 3, 45 Home Economics Club
15 C.M.T.C. 15 Class Officer
1, 25 Student Council 1.
"To beer, how vain!"
1935 RED AND
BLACK ' ' '
Pres. ....... Evelyn Myers
V. Pres. . Betty Gene Neiman
Sec. ....... Donald DeWitt
Girls' Sec ..... .Betty Carter
Boys' Sec. ...... John Wade
Be it known to all men that in this year of Grace, 1918,
Mr. and Mrs. Fostoria and Community are announcing
the arrival of the one-hundred and fifty live bundles of
wiggles and squirms which have been baptised with the
name of junior Class of 1936.
Baby's First Discovery - He Can Cry
Although the fond parents were expecting certain
exertions of protests and sobs from junior, he sent forth
more than the usual. Nevertheless, Junior, nourished by
sun, the air, proper feeding and excellent training pro-
duced as promising a class as ever toddled into kinder-
garten. As he laid aside his rompers, he started on the
road to better civilization and culture. There they
"Taught him to wail, to blink, to walk alone, Stare,
question, wonder, give the world a name."
Baby's First I nkling of Education
And, in the following six grades, junior became
acquainted with the three fundamentals: readin',
writin', and 'rithmeticg learning good sportsmanship and
looking forward to the "mystic" Junior High School.
Baby's First Homework - He Learns "To Take It"
At last, in September of 1930, Junior jumped into
junior High and he soon was accosted with book-bag
and homework. Here, Junior strove eagerly satisfied in
knowing that he was to become the master of his studies.
Baby's First Commencement
Mother and Father were very proud of their little
man, when on May the twenty-fifth, 1932, he marched
down the aisle of the Fostoria High School Auditorium
to receive his diploma, and to reap the rewards of the
scholastic seeds he had sown throughout the last two
Baby's First Step Into Higher Education
The next fall, with banners afloat, Junior was
welcomed into the Senior High while he gazed about him
observing the newness of the place, acquainting himself
with his supervisors and older classmates.
Junior as Freshman
junior enjoyed the ways of Senior High and he filled
the ears of his obliging parents each day with new
happenings which presented themselves before him.
Junior as Sophomore
He trod the path of the sophomore year with more
assuring steps, knowing he was no longer "the baby."
Junior was making the varsity football squad, Junior was
passing the basketball down the gymnasium and he was
getting into the high society of the numerous clubs and
organizations of his institution of learning.
Those colors, the Steel and Blue, which he respects
greatly, were selected in this Sophomore year and proud
was the day when he sported them in the corridors!
And Finally - Junior as Junior
For the third consecutive Autumn, Junior entered
the portals of secondary education. It was now his turn
to set the example and to guide his more youthful
brethren throughout the daily routine. Junior raised
funds for the Prom, by sponsoring a Washington Dance.
And again Mother and Father beamed with pride and
gladness as they listened to Junior's dramatic talent
when he enacted the junior Class Play most successfully.
junior fully realizes the importance of attaining a
good educationg so that is why "36" is known as the class
of "brains and not brafwnf'
- Betty Gene Neiman
DRIA HIGH SCHU
ANNA ROSE ARNOLD
1935 RED AND BLACK
JUNIORS NOT IN PICTURE
HELEN GOTTSCHALL, JOHN DAVIS, BILLY STOUT,
EULA BUCK, RUTH GIIOVES, MAUDINE NEEDLES,
CHARLES BARRINGER, ROBERT HAMPSHIRE, DICK
KUHN, VIRGINIA HICKS, DON BATES, RALPH OYLER,
o 0 0 FUSTURIA HIGH SGHUUL
NI.-XRSHALL W ILLIAMS
JUNIORS NOT IN PICTURE J U N I O R S
CARL JURRUS, BOB CROW, GLENN WILLIAMS, PAULINE
NORRIS, MALINDA HORN, MILO FEASEL, MIRIANI
SMITH, HAZEL REINHARD, JUNIOR PINGLE
AND BLACK ' ' '
President ...... Arthur Cole
Presidenl ....... Max Flack
President ,... Junior Moore
President ..... Philip White
In September, 1925, one hundred and fifty-five care-
free boys and girls made their initial entry into the ward
buildings of the public schools of Fostoria.
September, 1931, brought together for the first time
this same group for a new adventure - junior High.
How strange and new all seemed amidst the din of ringing
bells, new teachers, and upperclassmen! By the end of
the first semester, however, we had thoroughly adjusted
ourselves to these new routines and were able to maintain
our place as seventh grade students. Reaching the eighth
year, an air of superiority seemed to settle over us and we
were no longer inexperienced and afraid, but thought
ourselves to be the most brilliant and .important people
in the school.
With the era of recesses, milk and crackers at ten-
thirty, and paper sales Cast behind us forever, we joined
the ranks of those glamourous persons, ,high school
students. We were not downhearted nor could we be
called quitters, for in spite of all the jests and jibes of the
Sophomores, juniors, and Seniors we were an active
group. The Freshman Players' Club was organized
under the direction and supervision of Miss Helen Crafts.
A large percentage of our members joined the band and
orchestra, while the Boys' Glee Club and the chorus was
composed largely of Freshmen.
We were also well represented in the Home Econ-
omics and Girl Reserves clubs. When the tryouts for
cheerleaders were held, four of our classmates were
chosen. Representatives of our class, were sent to Bowl-
ing Green for Scholarship and we were proud to hear that
they had won high esteem in their particular subjects.
During the past year we have been trying to lift
ourselves from the deplorable state of being neither child
nor adult, neither Freshmen nor juniors, - 'just
Sophornoresf' Although we were involved in this coma
of uncertainty, we continued our active memberships, old
and new, in the voluntary organizations. Five of our
budding athletes made the reserve basketball team, and
fine players they were. The future varsity team will
probably be composed of these same boys. We organized
as the class of '37 in january, and chose brown and
burnt orange for our colors.
Changes are rapidly occuring in the fields of science
and discovery, and inventions are enabling the world to
become better educated. In order to keep pace with the
progress of the earth we must continue to learn, or else
we will be lost by the wayside and all our preceding
work will be in vain.
- Carolyn Haines
Q n 0 FUSTURIA HIGH SCHUUL
Fourlh Row-Betty Anderson, Bessie Bassett, Bruce Currie, Rowena Azzar, Marylene Barkley, Marion Deckard,
Ruth Daub, Walter Deerwester, Mary Crocker, Jack Boyd, Maxine Blose, Don Calhoun.
Third Row--Donna Feiesner, Mildred Cook, Lois Coppler, Glenn Clark, Marjorie Dwyer, Bob Crain, Glenna Caskie,
Robert Brandt, Norma Alspach, Charles Egli.
Second Row-Robert Deer, Helen DeVore, Ira Cadwallader, Lucille Body, XVilber Dexter, Melva Brookover. XVil1iam
Brand, Eunice Adams.
Firsl Row-Robert Clore, George Appel, Dick Dent, Norman Brickles, Jean Conklin, Arthur Cole, Chalmer Bloom
Dorothy Beck, Mac Bates, Ivan Chilcote. ,
Fourth Row-Edith Harshman, Donna Fruth. Esteline Luman, Marciel Hade, Richard Kieser, Grace Raymont,
Foster Horner, Virginia Krouse, John Groves, Donald Foster, Donald Graves.
Third Row-Ruth Kesler, Bessie Greenfield, Carolyn Haines, Bertha Lee, Wallace Houghawout, Goldie Hartley,
Bob Herrig, Nellie Kerr, Vivian Koontz.
Second Row-Margaret Holcombe, Robert Kleinhen, Helen Harrison, Richard Luman, NVanda Gilliard, Richard
Jurrus, Evelyn Feasel, Herbert Foster, Virginia Johnson.
First Row-Jimmy Gray, Dorothy Kiefer, Robert Fry, Norma Haynes, Pauline Henry, Herbert Lowery, Geraldine
House, Max Flack, Louise Gottschall.
T ll I nrv- n n E
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
1 w -
Third Raw-Gladys Lane, Jack Volkmer, Margaret Wade, Russell Saxton, Helen Groman, Catherine Schultz.
Second Row-John Thomas, Miriam Schiefer, Charles Shirk, Mary Jane Zuelzke, William Trausch, Ruth Thompson.
First Row-Eugene Wade, Margaret Volkmer, Harold YVard, Lorene XVr:lsh, Philip VVhite, Selma Wernick.
Fourlh RowfBernice Munger, Gilbert Deckard, Thelma Niswander, Pete Hanicq, Helen Netzel, Orville Roberts,
Dorothy March, Leo Rothenbuhler, Maxine Mansfield, Earl Russell.
Third Row-Jean Reese, Jack Leisenring, Nieta Shirk, Charles Souder, Catherine Lorah, Don Hall, VVinifred Piper,
Howard Smith, Betty Myers, Lowell Stultz, Carol Snodgrass,
Second Row-VVilbur Hitchcock, Verna Mae Peters, Robert Merrick, Esther Long, Eugene Mills. Iris Snavely, Robert
Shuman, Lois Page, Junior Moore.
First Row-Fred Sliuman, Nellie Myers, William Notestine, Freda Shuman, George Rader, Mable Sheridan, Robert
Mosier, Naomi Snavely.
W -.,-..-.- .-,.,,
' ' ' FUSTORIA HIE
In the year 1926 a large group of five and six year
olds started on a trip across the ocean of Knowledge on
the good ship "Education," headed toward the conti-
nent of Vocations. At that time the president of the
entire steamship line, Calvin Coolidge, the captain of the
ship, Superintendent Warren, and the first mate, Miss
McDermott, with the rest of the crew of teachers all
cooperated in the effort to start us on our journey safely.
Since then, of course, the officers of the company have
changed, but we are still headed for the same goal.
About the fourth grade we met our first real storm
in the form of the depression, when many of the other
steamships on the line sank. Trusting our ship to sail on
we happily played in the cabins of petty luxuries with our
jumping ropes and marblesg financial worries were far
over our heads.
After six years of sailing during which time we got
our sea legs, we entered a belt of calms the seventh and
eighth grades of high school. We were carried swiftly
through by a current, and soon found ourselves Freshmen.
This year we set out in airplanes from the ship to the
countries of Commerce, Professions, etc. Though with
hardly a ripple of wind over the lakes of school activities
and school clubs, air pockets near the lakes caused us to
feel quite "green," Stopping awhile to see the scenery
around these lakes, we soon found ourselves busily
engaged in such activities as Girl Reserves, Home
Economics, and our own dramatic club, Freshman
Players, as well as in pyramid and tumbling teams, on
football and basketball squads, and in band, orchestra,
We are yet in "the salad days when we are green in
judgment," but we hope to ripen before we reach our
destinations - a Home on the continent of Vocation.
- Phyllis Guernsey
Jack Prudden. . .Room
Evelyn Garbe. . .Room
Albert Schmidt. .Room
Dick Carter ..... Room
Helen Lowe ..... Room
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
Third Row-Jeanne Myers, Ethel May Laws, Charlotte Schultz, Catherine Emerine, Beatrice Rensch, Viola Nisa
wender, Jeannette Potts, Mildred Pelton, Betty Rnutson, John Prudden, Donald Rhodes, John Orwig.
Second Row - Evelyn Reinhard, Jeanette Reiss, Herbert Page, Robert Kinney, Harold Roberts, Robert Overmire,
Betty Payne, Emma Ostrowsl-xy.
First Row - Nellie Nusbaum, Rex Rinebold, Henrietta Potts, John Purkey, Jack Raymont, Carrie Florae.
Fourlh Row -- Phyllis Ballinger, Lee Lather, Mary Butler, Robert Bevington, Muriel Cox, Keith Conley, Betty Beving-
ton, Charles Barkley.
Third Row- Robert Ball, Charles Nye, Mary Cardwell, Fred Coburn, Mary Louise Colman, William Beeson, Alice
Corbin, Robert Boroughf, Geneive Cook, James Gilliland, Dale Corner.
Second Row - Charles McClellan, Anna Bell Carter, Paul Basehore, Jean Baker, Clarence Knox, Eva Burkhart, James
Cox, Vera Alspach, Alan Burger.
First Row-Paul Clevenger, Sarah Knox, William Baker, Hortense Chapman, Junior Aldrich, Myrtle Crawford,
Robert Binder, Mary Blinn, XVilliam Alge, Dorothy Cooper.
Fourth Row - Leverne Lathcr, Viola Moody, Robert Housholder, Beth McClead, Pauline Miller, Mary King, Maxine
Merrick, Betty Houghton, Eugene Williams, Wilma Miller.
Third Row -William Maurer, Russell Kerr, Walter Wiley, Lucille Hoffman, William Wade, Betty Might, Charles
Hunker, Marcella Woodland, Donald Martin, Lois Martin, Raymond Yeager, Gerald Kisabeth.
Second Row-Vern Longacre, Robert Kenyon, Ina Huffman, Morse Losey, James Hutchins, Donald Kline, Doris
Kieffer, Robert Kieffer, Winifred Keifer. I
First Row -- Edgar Mickey, Helen Lowe, Ollie Jones, Richard Karg, Maxine Lentz, Devere Helms, Phyllis March,
Charles Kruez, David Hill, Leroy James.
0 ' ' FUSTURIA HIGH SCHUOL
Third Row - Doran Strouse, Gerald Weeks, Ray Moffet, Bob Warrington. Junior Stout, Vinton Swihart.
Second Row- Mary Wank, Florence Walters, Bettie Trout, Lois Talrnadge, Ruth Thompson, Garnita Wunderlin,
Rose Elma Strnupe.
First Row - Wayne Stoddard. John Stark, WVayne Still, Gavitt Ulsh, Lester Tyler, Hal Stout, George Thacher, Ralph
Fourlh Row-Max Green, Edison Deiter, Dale Ford. Harry Grove, Nelvina Curry, Dale Douglas, Edwin Frase,
Albert Gibat. Robert Fruth.
Third Row - Gail YVeaver, Gerald Fruth. Phyllis Guernsey, Eugene Dozer, Evelyn Garbe, Charles Helriegle, Barbara
Craley, Kenneth Fillhart, Lillian Fisher, Evelyn Fry.
Second Row - Wilma Grogg, Edward Gensler, Norma Fruth, Lester Decker, Jane Gray, Ralph Fox, Maxine Detillian,
Dwight Drake, Ethel Detillian, John Fayes.
First Row - Eugene Conrad, Sydney VVhite, Ernest Eckert, Jean MeGahey, Don Hanover, Thelma Fish.
Third Row - Albert Schmidt, Eleanor Sowers, Robert Singer, Evelyn Sanders, Paul Samsel, Betty Schoenbeck, Carl
Smith, Wanda Smith, Edward Siegrist.
Second Row - Hazel Schlosser, Norma Simendinger, Eunice Smith, Wanda Shirk, Paul Smith, Ada Seman, Mary Jane
Segner, Owen Shirk, Jane Show,
First Row -Julia Snyder, Elsie Spruell, Ruth Seaman, Virgil Groves, Bernard Lee, Eugene Stagger, Eugene Rowe,
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
Fourlh Row - Robert Hunker, Robert Holden, Richard Hoffman, Wilbur Wonders, Marion Wetherill, Norman Tribby,
Sam Guzman, Dean Frederick, Ellsworth Statler, Ralph Wagner, Errett Horner, Fred Myers, Clifford
Romig, John Barnes, Junior Smith, John Peters, Allan Anderson, Olen Dye, Don Kinnaman, William
Shiflet, Richard Vogel, Howard Shaffer, Charles LeComte, Robert Mohr, Thomas Feasel.
Third Row-Billy Munsey, Roscoe Marshall, John Shrider, Dale Buckingham, Frank Murdock, Perry Hartley,
Richard Vanderhoff, Lewis Augsburger, Robert Haney, Gerald Might, Chester VVarren, Carl Snyder,
Donald Madden, John Herrig, Donald Hale, Billy Hamilton Cletus Keckler, Eugene Litterel, Lewis Brink,
Ronald Bower, Scott Tarris, Lester Fruth, Alvin Griese, William Duffield.
Second Row - Harvey England, John Baker, Archie Dillon, Oland, Williams, LeRoy Nichols, Jake Shiff,
Charles Feller, Dwight Hall, Warren Harshman, James Ogg, Harold Biddle, James Howard, Paul Butler,
Max Jurrus, Graydon Whitman, Jimmie Rowles, Robert Hoover, Edwin Greider, Joe Keyes, Alfred Bas-
inger, Henry Lind, Arthur Zuelzke, Billy Mosier, Rodney Braman, Jim Papenfus, James Tsantles, Walter
Sauldusky, Oren Smith.
Firsl Raw - Paul Shiflet, Roger Ridge, Edmund Wendell. Jack Zemer, Hugh Ridenour, William Rettig, James Solomon,
Clifford Kime, Pierre Haven, Carl Head, Harry Slayter, John Mann, Paul Young, Burdette Snavely,
Richard Switzer, Billy Heck, Robert Houghton, Robert Lee, Reed Nelson, Bob Haines, Harold Franklin,
Fourth Row - Amy Reinhart, Ellen Layton, Maxine Dayringcr, Evelyn Coppler, Betty Dury, Maxine Forbess, Virginia
Brookover, Marjorie Smith, Alice Dinsmore, Verda Reynolds, Betty Harris, June Shaw, Wanda Tyson,
Marie Greenwood, Donna Jean Volkmer, Fentres Dayringer, Utah Piotter, Betty Jane Roberts, Virginia
Shock, Virginia Smith, Kathryn Morel, Laura Wise, Rachael Wooten.
Third Row -- Josephine Whiteman, Eunice Turner, Augusta Haase, Clara Allen Deckard, Naamah Romig, La Dona
Dixon, Florence Talmadge, Ada Crowell, Dorothy Bostic, June Harding, Ruth Statler, Maxlne Woodward,
Frances Reffner, Noreen Snook, Robbie Lee Kennington, Maxine Kollmeier, Bernadean Mosier, Edna Karp,
Darlene Gobel, Betty Ridenour, Betty Peters.
Second Row-Luella Drenning, Jeanette Connor, Jean Holcombe, Isobel Carmichael, Betty Crow, Betty Wagner,
Betty Hutchins, Jeanette Beatty, Pauline Wagner. Kathrine Rinehart, Reba Karnes, Bessie Wise, Ardeth
Rothenbuhler, June Schwab, Nina Baker, Mary Hitchcock, Clara Kimble, Jean Sayre, Mildred Spitler,
Dorothy Wineland, Margaret Omlar, Jean Saliers, Ethel Zimmerman, Madge Smith, Dorothy Madden.
First Row - Betty Ward, Helen McClellan, Glada Smith, Carolyn Coppus, Nellie Deiter, Catherine Doty, Betty Ohls,
Mary Elizabeth Murdock, Mary Frank, Gladys Dennis, Phyllis Echellarger, Dorothy Haynes, Helen
Steinhour, Phyllis Smith, Hattie Munroe, Mary Elizabeth Herbert, Sylvia Shiff, Viola Rowe, Mary Under-
' ' ' FUSTURIA HIGH SCHUDL
Fourth Row-Marilyn Brombley, Helen Niswander, Faith Doll, Doris Huffman, Beulah Hammer, Josephine Mun-
dorf, Mary Foster, Virginia Bower, Betty Clary, Martha Potteiger, Ethel Annon, Dorothy Trudel, Gladys
Fling, Betty Bishop, Anna Kodar, Joan Kuhlman, Jeanne Hunt, Betty Mae Price, Sylvia Corwin, Marie
Yenser, Anna Johnson, Jeanne Stout, Lillian Dexter, Vivian Mankin, Eleanor Fillhard, Glady Zeller,
Norma Deerwester, Martha France, Dorothy Dieter, Alma Beck, Gloria Rosenburger, Anna Lewis, June
Anderson, Laura Mae Cook, Dorothy Moffett, Edna McCullough, Donalda Angles.
Third Row-Devota Eger, Mary Coburn, Thelma Augsbury, Jean Warner, Mae Valenti, Lois Miller, Betty Marshall,
Coleen Burson, Elaine Saliers, Bessie Warstler. Margaret Boday, Virginia Tyler, Florence Myers, Pauline
Dillon, Gertrude Whitta, Geraldine Stark, Kathryn Souder, Donnetta Murdock, Marjorie Brickles,
Second Row-Marilyn Harter, Mary Madden, Donaver Sahs, Helen Grogg, Donna Buck, Margaret Late, Effie Keclcler,
Marjorie Howery, Lavonne Fruth, Thelma Smith, Rachel Young, Maxine Crawley, Jean Soles. Mary
Louise Samsel, June Welling, Dorothy Keeton, Loretta Keifer, Mildred Niswander, Gertrude Sexton,
Margaret Hill, Theodocia Groman.
Fifsl Row-Hilda House, Mary Ball, Kathryn Fortner, Dorothy Smith, Betty Householder, Elota Hayfield, Georgia
Kellum, Lillian Rader. Jane Gabel, Jeanne Gahel. Helen May Bixler, Luberta Breman, Maxine Schwab,
Jeanne Hall, Maxine Turner, Joyce Pillsburg, Ruth Beeson, Ruth Bersted.
Fourth Row - Bernard McGraner, Neal Newman, Leroy Wyly, Lewis Saiter, Harry Stone, Jacob Zern, Francis Weiker,
Francis Williams, Henry Pence, Manuel Rameuz, Charles Frank, Loyal ller, Gerald Martin, Richard Stark,
Fxoresvt Slayter, Clair Kisabeth, Donald Clinker, Clifford Hyde, Harold Beckley, Charles Imber, Harry
Third Row-Louis Maneche, Elsworth Statler, Dean Powell, Clarence Payne, Herbert Galambos, Wendell Davis,
Douglas Brown, George Herrig, Eugene Walsh, Carl Statler, Francis Kimbel, Robert McCarley, Bernard
Seel, Clifford Fox, Carl Casteret, Allen Russell, Kenneth Sexton, Edie Kuhn, Jack Thomas, Donald Myers.
Everett Cooper, George Knepper, George Pappas, VVilliam Siegrist.
Second Row - Roy McFadden, Alix Lind. Paul Rupert, Charles Leonard, Floyd Lathers, Edward House, Harry Kimbel,
Marvine Rose, Lester Switzer, Norman Stout, Robert Molter, Harry Cramer, Malcolm Fouts, Joseph
Ferguson, James Myers, Clayton Cole, Thomas McDonel, Peter Johnson, Bob Hanover, Howard Huntley
Lawrence Cramer, Robert Bates, Carl Cardwell.
First Row - Ralph Purtee, Donald Rowe, Eugene Babb, Robert Carter, Jack Fey, Herbert Haker, Franklin Valenti,
Allan Laws, Gaylord Snavely, Robert Papenfus, Donnie Estes, Junior Woodland, Carl Walker, Norman
Deer, Richard Potter, Bob Hill, Duane Jurrus, John Karns. Walter Shuman, Jessie Layton, Billie House.
TURIA HIGH SOHO
1935 RED AND BLACK
F o n 1 Y
Fifth Row-Coach Miller, Mr. Hawk, Mr. Swearinger, Mr. Reed, Mr. Nixon.
Fourth Rofw - George Herrig, Carl Jurrus, Dick Keyes, Victor Stone, Marion Nycum, Richard Jurrus, Charles Fletchner
Third Row-jim Hutchins, Eugene Rowe, George Walters, Robert Herrig, Herbert Sowery, Robert Crowe, John
Thomas, Robert Merrick, Lester Barringer.
Second Row- Don Calhoun, Russell Saxton, Harry Wade, Marion Decker, Delbert Roberts, Jack Leisenring, Glen
Clark, Dick Schlosser, Walter Deerwester.
First Row- Harry Coe, Alvin Crowe, Henry Herrig, Charles Shirk, Edward Vogel, Tom Prentice, Ralph Hartley
Wilbur Piper, Ralph Bennett.
H. HERRIG Left End Senior 160 lb.
VV. PIPER Left Tackle Junior 160 lb.
C. FLECHTNER Left Guard junior 160 lb.
T. Prentice Center Senior 133 lb.
C. SHIRK Right Guard Sophomore 150 lb.
A. CROWE Right Tackle Senior 150 lb.
R Bennett Right End junior 130 lb.
E. VOGEL CCap.j Fullback Senior 165 lb.
D. ROBERTS Quarterback Senior 148 lb.
W. Deerwester Left Half Sophomore 138 lb.
J. LEISENRING Right Half Sophomore 147 lb.
H. WADE End Senior 149 lb.
R. SCHLOSSER Erid junior 150 lb.
R. HERRIG End Sophomore 140 Ib.
R. CROWE End junior 130 lb.
G. VVALTERS End Junior 150 lb.
M. DECKER Tackle Sophomore 150 lb.
J. THOMAS Tackle Sophomore 150 lb.
R. HARTLEY Guard Senior 122 lb.
R. SAXTON Guard Sophomore 155 lb.
R. lVlERRICK Guard Freshman 150 lb.
P. CLARK Center Sophomore 155 lb.
H. COE Certter junior 160 lb.
E. ROWE Half Freshman 140 lb.
D. CALHOUN Half Sophomore 125 lb.
ul. HUTCHINS Half Freshman 125 lb.
H. LOWERY Half Sophomore 128 lb.
' ' ' FUSTURIA HIGH SOHO0L
Our Stadiumi ' '
Fostoria .... ....
Fostoria .... . . .
Fostoria .... . . .
Fostoria .... . . .
Saint Wendelin .... . . .
Lima South. . . .
Sandusky .... . . .
Upper Sandusky ..... . . .
Bowling Green. .
Tiffin Columbian .... . .
Record W- Won 7, Lost 3. T otal Points - Fostoria 170, Opponents 65
' SEPTEMBER 23, 1934
1 This is Station F. H. S.,
' Fostoria, Ohio, bringing
you the play by play
account of the eleventh
annual Saint Wendelin
and Fostoria High grid
contest. It's a beautiful
fall day out here at
- Fostoria's new athletic
stadium. The gay crowd
is filing in, Fostoria's
famous marching band
e is entertaining the spec-
tators and the two rival
c teams are warming up
down on the field. It is
five minutes until game
time and while we are
waiting for the whistle
to inaugurate the local football season allow me
to give you a few facts concerning both football
machines. Fostoria High is playing its first season
under Coach "Dugan" Miller who comes to the
Red and Black institution with an enviable foot-
ball and basketball record at Hillsboro High in
northeastern Ohio. The Redmen are an untried
quantity. Coach Miller has been working diligently
for three weeks in an attempt to build a smooth
working machine around Captain Eddie Vogel,
Del Roberts, Henry Herrig, Al Crowe, and Bud
Shirk, the only holdovers from the 1933-1934
squad. jack Leisenring and "Toots" Deerwester,
sophomore backfield men have shown promise in
pre-season practice and are expected to start
today at the half-back posts. The saints are coached
this year by "Cy" Sharf veteran mentor of the
County Line School. He has built his team around
Captain Nibeck, triple-threat half-back. The teams
are lined up for the opening kickoff and the game
is about ready to get under way. There's the
whistle and Fostoria receives the kickoff on their
own thirty yard line. Crack! There goes Roberts
on a reverse spinner off right tackle. VVhack!
There's Leisenring off left guard. Smack! Deer-
Wester just plunged through the center of the line.
Hear that crowd! Vogel just shot a long forward
to big Hank Herrig, which was good for twenty-
seven yards. Oh! Hear the Red and Black fans
sigh. Saint VVendelin just intercepted a High
School pass on their own ten yard line. That was
a close one for the Saints. The Orange and Black
just crashed through the Redmen's defense for
two yards. There goes Hark, Saints' fullback over
right tackle. Look! He's off! Thirty, forty, fifty.
CCon1finued on Page 90D
F U R T Y - T W U
RALPH JACK GLENN
BENNETT LEISENRING CLARK
BLACK ' ' '
Faculty Manager Hawk is a real friend
and staunch supporter of Fostoria High's
athletic representatives. He devotes a
great deal of Valuable time to the athletic
department which is greatly appreciated.
Mr. Hawk in cooperation with the Director
of Athletics supervises the purchase of all
equipment and supplies, aids in the arrang-
ing of schedules.
Art Cole, Malinda Horn, Bob Etchie, Ruth Daub, Bob Fry, Wanda Gilliard.
Richard jurrus, Carl Jurrus, Marion Nycum, Dick Keyes.
Q Q' o FOSTORlA HIGH SGHOUL
Pep, vim, vigor, personified. That's our
cheerleaders. A real group who add that
necessary amount of color to our athletic
contests. They have yet to be outshone
by any competitors. They are at the games
rain or shine, home or out of town contests
alike. A bouquet of roses to Art, Malinda,
Bob, Ruth, Bob and Wanda.
Too much credit can not be given to the
athletic managers. These boys devote much
time and energy to a thankless task. The
gridiron and cage stars reach the headlines
every Monday after a contest, but the man-
agers receive no such recognition. Only an
athlete knows their true value and service.
Let's give Nycum, Jurrus, and Keyes, a big
1935 RED AND
GK 0 0 0
Fremont ............ . .
Sandusky Covertimej .....
Bowling Green. . . . .
Fremont .... . . .
St. Wendelin .....
Sandusky. . . .
Marion .... .
St. Wendelin .....
Second RowARobert Crowe, Earl Russell, Don Rager, Edwin Masel, Frank Kodor.
First Row-Jack Leisenring, Robert Thuman, Delbert Roberts, Alvin Crowe, Ed Vogel.
J. LEISENRING Left Forward
R. THUMAN Right Forward
D. RoBERTs, tCap.D Center
A. CROWE Left Guard
E. VOGEL Right Guard
E. MASEL Forward
R. CROWE Forward
F. KoDoR Certter
D. RAGER Guard
E. RUSSELL Guard
Dec. 14 Fostoria .... . . .22
Dec. 21 Fostoria. . . . . .12
Dec. 22 Fostoria .... . . .30
Dec. 28 Fostoria .... . . .17
jan. 4 Fostoria .... . . .19
Jan. 11 Fostoria. . . .. .12
Jan. 18 Fostoria .... . . . 8
jan. 25 Fostoria .... . . .18
jan. 29 Fostoria. . . . . .33
Feb. 1 Fostoria... . . .20
Feb. 8 Fostoria .... . . .29
Feb. 15 Fostoria .... . . .17
Feb. 22 Fostoria. . . . . .16
Feb. 26 Fostoria ............ 25
Mar. 1 Fostoria ............ 18
Mar. 8 - CSectional Tournamentj
Fostoria ............ 21
Lima South ....
Lima South ...................... 31
Season's Record 3 VVon 4, Lost 12. Total Points 3 Fostoria 317, Opponents 427
0 Q n FUSTURIA HIGH SCHUUL
Tiffin Columbian .... .....
Tiffin Columbian .... ....4
Dec. 14 Fostoria ..... ..,.. M aumee. . .
Dec. 21 Fostoria. .... . . . Fremont. . . . .
Dec. 22 Fostoria ..,.. . . . Perrysburg. . . .
Jan. 4 Fostoria ..... . . , Bowling Green. .
Jan. 11 Fostoria ...,. . . .
Jan. 18 Fostoria Findlay ........
Jan. 25 Fostoria Fremont ......
Jan. 29 Fostoria St. Wendelin ....
Feb. 1 Fostoria. .... . . . Sandusky. . . . . .
Feb. 5 Fostoria ..... ..... V an Buren ....
Feb. 8 Fostoria Marion Harding.
Feb. 12 Fostoria Bettsville .... . V .
Feb. 15 Fostoria
Feb. 19 Fostoria Old Fort ......,
Feb. 22 Fostoria Findlay ......
Feb. 26 Fostoria St. Wendelin ....
Mar. 1 Fostoria Lima South .....
Season's Record - Won 8, Lost 9. Total Points - Fostoria 354, Opponents 331
Captain DELBERT ROBERTS, Center - Senior
The only letterman reporting to Coach Miller when
basketball practice began, Del was a steadying influence over
the unseasoned prospects. Roberts was a tower of strength on
defense and a clever ball handler. A mighty fine athlete.
ALVIN CROWVE, Guard M- Senior
"Al" was a rangy guard who played a consistent floor
game. He had a great eye for the basket from mid-court. This
was his hrst year of varsity ball. A steady performer.
EDWARD VOGEL, Guard - Senior
Carrying his athletic prowess from the gridiron "Ed" con-
tinued to excel on the 'lhardwoodsf' Vogel turned out for
basketball at mid-season but quickly got into the stride of the
Miller system. An athlete of the first caliber.
JOHN LEISENRING, Forward S Sophomore
Playing his Hrst year in varsity circles Hack" proved to be
a real treat. Fast and clever, he should be an important cog in
F.H.S. quintets, the next two years. A cage star of merit.
ROBERT THUIVIAN, Forward - junior
"Bob" was hampered this year by inexperience. It was
his first season under "fire" and he didn't reach his peak until
late in the schedule. Thuman is a crack shot, and will be an
asset to the team next year when he starts to "hit the hoop."
EDWARD MASEL, Forward - junior
Ed is another junior who will return. He is a hard worker,
and with the experience gained this year he will be a valuable
asset to the 1935-36 cage squad. A lighter!
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
Third Raw - Mr. Treece, Wayne Stoddard, Hal Stout, Jack Prudden, Ray Moffett, Dwight Drake, Mr. Stearns.
Second Row - James Hutchins, Eugene Rowe, Junior Stout, Bill Maurer, Bernard Lee, John Orwig.
Firsl Row - Jack Zemer, Joe Keyes, Henry Lind, Jake Shift, Louis Augsburger, Alfred Bassinger.
Third Row - Mr. Sawdy, Norman Tribby, James Cox, Bill Maurer, Junior Aldrich.
Second Row - Willxivalm Munsey, John Shrider, John Herrig, Morris Losey, Owen Shirk, Lee Lathers, Doran Strouse,
Amos i ey.
First Row - Roscoe Marshall. Robert Householder, Harold Roberts, Wayne Stoddard, Hal Stout.
. . . FUSTURIA HIGH scuo
Senior Division -Wilbur Piper, Sam Guzman, Jack Volkmer, William Baker, Junior Davis.
Junior Division - Lee Lathers, Gerald Fruth, Bcrnarxl Loc, Laverne Lathcrs, Dick Jurrus, Bob Houghton.
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
Picture One Picture Three
Boys' Combat Team Ladder Performer
Rag Doll Dancers Ushers
Picture Two Picture Four
Clowns Circus Cast
e 0 Q FOSLTURIA HIGH
Boys' Pyramid Team
Girls' Pyramid Team
Girls' Tumbling Team
Picture Five - Boys' Ladder Pyramid
Song of the Lark
The Pueblo Indian
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
Third Row - Mary jane Zuelzke, Jean Conklin, Betty Barchus, Martha Jackson, Lucille Waggener, Beatrice Marshall,
Second Raw-Elsie Thrailkill, Sarah Kinker, Dorothy Roberts, Dorothy Kiefer, Elfrieda Rettig, Betty Benson,
First Row jalylaiiy Crocker, Evelyn Myers, Yetta Shiff, Louise Zuelzke, Dorothy Adams, Ruth Briggs, Doris Spitler
GIRL'S ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
President ..,..., . . . ...... LOUISE ZUELZKE
Vice President. . . . . .DOROTHY ADAMS
Secretary ,........ ..... Y ETTA SHIFF
Treasurer ......,... . . .JANE HAINES
Program Chairman ..............,....... RUTH BRIGGS
The Girls' Athletic Association has been under the guidance of Miss Mary
Leary, director of physical education, since 1929. This club, which took in seven
new members and initiated them at a Hallowe'en Party, is open to the girls of the
upper three classes who are interested in athletics.
Each meeting, which was always the first Monday of the month, consisted
of business, program, and basket ball. The members of the club also acted as
officials at all of the inter-class games of basketball and volleyball.
At the November meeting, the members of the Girls' Athletic Association
decided to hold a basket ball tournament within the club. Dorothy Adams,
Dorothy Roberts, Edith Roth, and Evelyn Myers were elected as captains. At
the close of the tournament, the losing teams gave a party for the winning team.
Although sports was the primary recreational interest of the Girls' Athletic
Association, the girls were interested in other things. During the year one import-
ant activity was their aid to charity. At Christmas time the girls had a party
with an exchange of gifts, which were later distributed to charitable organizations.
In order to raise money to defray the usual yearly expenses, the club was divided
into groups of four, and each group went about town selling popcorn.
The i'Girls' Prom" which was held on January 28, was a costume dance for
all the girls in the high school. This was sponsored by the Girl Reserves, the Girls'
Athletic Association, and the Home Economic Club.
The girls earned G.A.A. emblems and F. letters through the medium of a
point system. This is the only club in Fostoria High School in which a girl may
win her letter.
VVith the early spring, came hikes and steak fries. The last big event was
the annual banquet which closed a very successful year, under the expert leader-
ship of Miss Leary.
- Ruth Briggs
' ' ' FUSTURIA HIGH SCHUUL
Second Row-Martha Jackson, Hazel Reinhard, Betty Barchus, Lucille Waggoner, Kathryn Lewis.
Firsl Row-Eleanor Slick, Margaret True, Devota Wise, Betty Benson.
GIRL'S VOLLEY BALL TOURNAMENT
Team Games Won Games Lost
juniors ........ . . 4 0
Sophomores .... . 3 1
Seniors ......... 2 2
Freshmen A ....... . . . 1 3
Freshmen B .................. 0 4
Early in the fall, Miss Leary made a call for volley ball players, so that the
girls could use the gym after school. Each class organized its team and elected
its own captain. The Freshmen came out in such a large number that two teams
were formed, in order that each girl might play.
The tournament was played on the round robin percentage style - that is
- each team played every other team, which is the fairest way of determining
This year the laurels went to the Junior girls, who won every game they
played. The Sophomores received second place by winning three games and
losing one game.
Members of the Girls' Athletic Association acted as time keepers and
score keepers at all of the games.
Elsie Thrailkill, Captaing Dorothy Adams, Ruth Briggs, Marj Kier, Sarah Kinker,
Ruth Kisabeth, Dorothy Roberts, Yetta Shiff, Doris Spitler, Louise Zuelzke.
Dorothy Kiefer, Captaing Helen Groman, Edith Harshman, Jean Henry, Dorothy
March, Helen Netzel, Lois Page, Elfrieda Rettig, Mary Jane Zuelzke.
Freshmen A. Players
Evelyn Garbe, Captain, Phyllis Ballenger, Genevieve Cook, Dorothy Cooper,
Carol F ruth, jane Gray, Phyllis Guernsey, Henrietta Potts, Evelyn Reinhard,
Evelyn Sanders, Jane Shaw, Wanda Shirk, Mary Jane Segner, Eleanor Sowers,
-Florence Walters, Mary Violette Swank.
Freshmen B. Players
Betty Might, Captain, Vera Alspach, Betty Bevington, Hortense Chapman, Alice
Corbin, Barbara Craley, Ethel Detillian, Lucille Hoffman, Doris Kieffer.
Betty Benson, Edith Roth
Eleanor Slick, Beatrice Marshall
- Ruth Briggs
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
Second Row-Sarah Kinker, Elsie Thrailkill, Pauline Kerr.
First Row-Doris Spitler, Madge Kiefer, Mildred Holden.
HIGH SCHOOL GIRL'S BASKETBALL TEAM
Geraldine Below, Betty Benson, Kathryn Kauffman, Pauline Kerr, Dorothy
Kiefer, Madge Kiefer, Eleanor Slick, Doris Spitler, Margaret True, Lucille
VVaggoner, Devota Wise, Mabel Young, Louise Zuelzke, Mary Jane Zuelzke.
The four classes were divided into three basketball leagues, and each league
played among themselves. The Tigers won the inter-scholastic tournament by
winning four games and losing none.
On March 14, the girls' basketball team of Fostoria High School was the
guest of the Bowling Green Girls' Athletic Association. The B.G. girls won the
hard battle with the score of 23 to 15. F.H.S. hopes they may be able to entertain
the Bowling Green girls next year.
K Ruth Briggs
SENIORS RANKING OF THE TEAMS K
Name Captain L
Tigers ..... ........... M adge Kiefer EAGUE I .
Panthers. .. .....,.... Dorothy Roberts gfggfs Wifn Lgff Played Tged
JUNIORS L Wolverines .,...., 3 1
Wolverines ..,,............ Eleanor Slick
Seven Little Pigs ....... 1 .Hazel Reinhard
Flying Eagles .,...,....... Mabel Young
Seven Little Pigs. . V 1 3
Panthers ......... O ' 4
Flying Eagles ..... 2 2 4 0
, LEAGUE n
SOPHOMORES Name Won Lost PlayedPTied
Cubs ......... f .,........ VVanda Gilliard Cougars ----' --4- 1 f 'O 3 2
Coyotes .,.,..,.....,, Mary Jane Zuelzke CQYOWS ----- ---- 1 1 3 1
Cougars ..... ' ....,......,..... Lois Page Wild ------ ----- 1 1 1 3 1
Wild Cats ...,........... Naomi Snavely Cubs ----'---4 1- 1 ' 2 3 0
- LEAGUE III
FRESHMEN Narne , Won Lost Played Tied
Deers .... . . ., ......... Dorothy Cooper Lions. . . . . . . . . 3 0 3 0
Zebras. . . ...........,. Sidney White Deers ..... .... 2 1 3 O
Lions .... ...... W anda Shirk Bears ..... .... 1 0 3 2
'Bears . ..... Florence Walters Zebras .... .... 0 3 3 0
' ' ' FUSTURIA HIGH SGHUDL
First Ro'u'HCaroline Snodgrass, Lucille Hoffman, Marceil Hade, Verna Mae Peters, Dorothy VVineland, Garnita
Wunderlin, Evelyn Coppler, Maxine Blose, Nellie Nusbaum.
Second Row - Gladys Dennis, Norene Snook, Jeannette Connor, Evelyn Coppler, Nellie Nusbaum, Garnita Wunderlin,
Maxine Blose, Reba Karnes, Jean Holcomb.
Third Row - Marceil Hade, Jean Conklin, Verna Mae Peters, Helen Hartley, Jean Goble, ,lane Goble.
Fourth Row - Marie Greenwood, Donna Volkmer, Betty Crow, Evelyn Coppler, Jean Saliers.
Fiflh Raw - Marceil Hade. Jean Conklin. Lucille Hoffman, Verna Mae Peters, Thelma Niswander, Betty Householder,
1935 RED AND BLA
The marchlike music of the band has filled the school for many years, since the
band was first organized many years ago. It has grown greatly both in size and
ability until now it is the leading, largest, best trained, and best directed group
in our school.
The band won the acclaim of the
neighboring schools by forming figures
with perfect precision at the football
games. Richard Fruth, the new drum-
major, led the band through all of these
intricate formations to the rythmic roll-
ing of the drums. These figures included
a moving F, a stationary F, and a large
F H S.
The band competed in the contest
held at Bowling Green early in the spring
in which the bands of Northwestern
Ohio participated. Then later, on May
10, 1935 the bands of the Buckeye league
assembled here for their first music
festival. These bands are from the
schools in the recently formed league,
namely - Fremont, Findlay, Tiffin, and
Preceding these contests several con-
certs were given for the public of this
' ' ' FOSTURIA HIGH-SCHUUL
city. Mr. E. E. Smith was able to show, by means of these, how much the members
had improved individually and how well they could play as a group.
The officers of the band are James Guernsey, President, Robert Pillsburg,
Vice Presidentg Virgil Copsey, Treasurerg and John Libby, Business inanager.
Glenn Schubert, Dick Kuhn, and Clarence Jacobs are managers.
Contributing considerably to the upkeep of the band is the Band Mothers
group. The members sold caramel corn and programs at the football games
besides sponsoring several activities. On March 22 the Ohio State Band presented
two programs which were received with great enthusiasm. The money was then
used to promote the interests of the band. The ofhcers are Mrs. Gordon Gray,
Mrs. Hal Strouse, Mrs. Arthur Zuelzke, and Mrs. Bert Crane.
The band includes the following boys:
S eoonds- Thirds
Hal Stout, Jr.
Glenn Stout, Jr.
1935 RED AND
CK o 0
s IX rv
Mary Louise Coleman
Edwin Frase, jr.
0 0 0 F08
TDRIA HIGH SGHUDL
First Violin Flute Horn
Glenna Caskie Bruce Bishop Virgil Copsey
Malinda Hom First Clarinet
Second Violin - - - Trombone
Phyllis Ballinger Phllhp Whlte Robert Pmsburg
Ina Griese Second Clarinet ,
'Cello Arthur Zuelzke Donald Dewitt
Juanita Carter Trumpet
String Bass Ernest Eckert Percussion
John Libby Lester Tyler Max Green
"Smitty" raps loudly on the conductor's stand for orderg violins scratch and
screechg horns emit heart rending howls, bass viols attempt to tune amid the
crash of steel chairsg the floor of the stage is strewn with music-and an
orchestra rehearsal has begun.
Any innocent bystander who was forced to listen to that clamor would
naturally stop up his ears, shut his eyes, and run for a quiet place. He could
hardly be expected to believe that anything in a musical way could be accom-
plished by such a carefree group of prankish pupils. However, if he waited until
the middle of the period, when the orchestra settles down to actual practice, he
would realize what a large amount of practical musical knowledge is gained by
the players. He would see that they learn to appreciate fine music and recognize
real talent, as well as to interpret many well-known orchestral works.
Although this year twenty-two of the forty-eight members were Freshmen
or younger, they handled their instruments like professional musicians. CAt least
they played most of the notes, though some were in the wrong place and others
out of tune.D However, often the fault lay with the older members who desired to
display their talent at inappropriate times. During a rehearsal just before a
concert Mr. Smith reprimanded a kettle drummer for his lack of attention, using
the following story: "Once the National Union of Musicians went on a strike, and
all the musicians walked out. The drummers and saxophone players left, too."
A large number of compositions of various composers were practiced and
played at the Sunday afternoon concerts. Among these were: Fifth Symphony,
by Beethoven, the Unfinished Symphony, by Shubertg a Mozart Suite, Ballet
Music from Faust, by Gounodg Gavotte from Mignon, by Thomasg Trepak, a
Russian dance, by Tschaikowskyg and Two Waltzes, by Brahms. The number for
the district held at Bowling Green was the overture from Alfonso e Estrella, by
Without a capable and efficient director no organization can ever attain
success. In Mr. E. E. Smith the orchestra has had such a leader. Many conduc-
tors would have become discouraged at the lack of interest that the players often
evincedg however, "Smitty" wheedled, coaxed, scolded, and threatened them
into playing as he wanted them to play. VVith his line interpretive ability and
great musical knowledge he did his best toward making this orchestra one of the
best in the high school classification in the state.
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
Third R011 - Betty Kleinhen, Anna Beck, Dorothy Beck, Lois Kissell, Lorraine Stein.
Serrmd Row 3 Carolyn Kinnaman, Helen Still, Dorothy Kiefer, Marjorie Dwyer, Mary Drake, Ruth Munn, Irene
First Row - Mary Connors, Dora Volkmer, Doris Spitler, Margaret Volkmer, Opal Forbess, Pauline Norris, Beatrice
Second Row - Claire Risser, Leonard Snavely, Floyd Clevenger, Wilbur Dexter, Robert Crain, Robert Schuman.
Fin! Row 3 Carl Purkey, Tom Prentice, Robert Ward, Harry Wade, Howard Shine, Donald DeWitt, pianisl.
' ' ' FOSTURIA HIGH SCHOOL
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
President ......, ....... M ARY DRAKE
Vice President ...... .,.............., O PAL FORBES
Secretary-Treasurer ................ CAROLYN KINNAMAN
Librarians ..,...,...... DORIS SPITLER, RACHEL HARRIS
Among the older organizations of the Fostoria High School is the Girls'
Glee Club, composed of twenty-four most talented young musicians chosen from
the upper three classes of the High School. This group has regular rehearsals the
sixth period on Tuesday and Thursday with their instructor, Mr. L. G. jones.
Breath control, balance, and blends have been studied and rehearsed this
year with the assistance of our director. We have received much experience in
this particular field by special solos, duets, and trios, which are often an important
part in our bi-weekly rehearsals.
Several new numbers, "Allah's Holiday" by Rudolf Friml and "My Little
Pretty One" by Philip James, have been exceptionally well interpreted by these
talented singers. Along with these new numbers we have perfected the selections
which we had last year.
On the eve of February 28, 1935, we joined the Mixed Chorus and the Boys'
Glee Club in presenting the operetta "El Bandido" by Hodge and Dodge, which
received much praise.
Grand opera, light opera, and the famous characters taking part in them
have been discussed during rehearsals and have created much interest among the
Much recognition is due to our efficient accompanist, Carolyn Kinnaman,
whose loyalty and cooperation were so essential for our accomplishments this year.
Our keen appreciation and interest in musical compositions must be
accredited to our able director, Mr. L. G. jones, vocal director of the Fostoria
High School. - Betty Kleinhen
BOYS' HARMONY CLUB
The Boys' Glee Club of Fostoria High School, to tell the truth, is not exactly
a glee club. Last September Mr. L. G. Jones, our director of public school music,
was faced with the puzzling problem of finding tenors for the glee club. After
his search yielded him only two such singers, he gave up, and the club was changed
to a harmony class by popular vote. During the hour on Monday, the members
would sing songs in unisong then, during the period on Vllednesday, they would
study harmony and theory.
Through the careful drilling Mr. Jones gave them, the boys learned first
how to write scales in all keys: then they learned the principal triads. During the
second semester they studied harmonizing simple melodies. Many of the harmoni-
zations were questionable, in fact, some of them were absolutely discordant.
However, Mr. Jones skillfully explained how to write them in order to avoid
jarring the listeners' ears.
Donald DeVVitt, who has been the club's accompanist for the past two years,
fulfilled the same capacity this year.
Mr. Jones deserves a great deal of credit for his splendid work this year.
All the boys, especially the seniors, will appreciate the knowledge of fundamental
harmony he taught them after they leave school and become interested in musical
organizations elsewhere. It was his ability and good nature that kept the club
in existence when, for lack of tenors, it might have been dissolved.
L - Donald DeWitt
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
First Row - Lorraine Stein, Ruth Grimm, Virginia Marshall, Naomi Birkmire, Irene Myers, Mildred Holden, Edith,
Harshman, Helen Harrison, Marion Nycum, Robert Fry, Robert Smith.
Seeond Row- Bessie Bassett, Melva Brookover, Gladys Lane, Mildred Cook, Marcella Woodland, ibn Peters
Elsie Thrailkill, Ruth Burdick, Richard' Daugherty, Eugene Wade,Will1am Notestme. ' '
Third Row-Ruth Kisabeth, Glenwood Broyles, Yetta Shift, Dorothy Roberts, Virginia Manecke, Betty Carter,
Mildred Strouse, Gilbert Deckard, Robert Ward, Junior Clevenger, Robert Kleinhen.
C H O R U S
President ..... . .........,,... ..,. R OBERT SMITH
Vice President .......... . . .ROBERT ETCHIE
Secretary and Treasurer ....... ..... . . .VVELDON BROOKS
Chorus is one academic subject in our high school in which an interested
student is able to Hnd enjoyment as well as an education. The club has been
composed of members from the Sophomore, Junior, and Senior classes. This
year, although we have had a smaller organization than usual due to the fewer
periods, the chorus has been well balanced.
Regular meetings are held this year each Tuesday, Thursday, and Friday
during the fifth period.
The chorus took part in the Christmas program and has appeared in con-
junction with the orchestra at representations.
The operetta El Bandido was presented by the Chorus and the Glee Clubs.
This organization, as well as our instrumental organization, was represented
in the Buckeye League Festival held at Fremont, May the third.
In the spring at the Senior Commencement this organization was called on
to contribute its share.
Some of the songs which the Chorus has tried to perfect this year are,
The Sea Hath its Pearls ,' T 0 a Wild Rose, Goodnight, Goodnight, Beloved ,' The Sleigh ,'
A Ldrnb in Ilis Bosorng A Little Brown Bird Singing, and Send Out Thy Spirit.
Credit must be given to Mr. L. G. Jones, our musical director, who worked
diligently to produce such a creditable Chorus and Glee Clubs for F.H.S. Credit
also should be given to Helen Harrison, our efficient accompanist, regarded as one
of the most important members of the organization since she is such a great
factor in interpreting the needs of Mr. Jones and the Chorus so well. Last, but
not least, credit should be given the Chorus of the Fostoria High School, for their
diligent application to their delightful task. A
- Yetta Shijj'
' ' ' FUSTURIA HIGH SCHUOL
l , ,M
First Row-VVilliam Notestine, Bob Etchie, Edgar Warner, Rachel Harris, Betty Carter, Marjorie Dwyer, Dorothy
Kiefer, Dora Volkmer, Margaret Volkmer, Doris Spitler, Melva Jean Brookover.
Second Ro-wfRichard Franklin, Mildred Holden, VVeldon Brooks, Virginia Manecke, Ruth Munn, Edith Harshman,
Virginia Marshall, Helen Harrison, Gladys Lane, Yetta Shiff, Richard Daugherty.
Third Row-Howard Shine, Mildred Strouse, Virginia Hicks, Bessie Bassett.
Fourth Row-Helen Still, Donna Clark, Mary Drake, Betty Bonnell, Opal Forbes, Ruth Burdick, Evelyn Peters
Junior Clevenger, Robert Smith, Mark Alge.
Fifth Row-Marion Nycum, Carl Purkey, Robert Kleinhen. Robert Deer.
The high school operetta "El Bandidof' produced by the mixed chorus, girls'
glee club, boys' glee club, and pit orchestra, and directed by Mr. L. G. jones and
Mr. C. F. Leiter was presented late in February in the high school auditorium
by a choice cast whose voices blended beautifully with the strains of the orchestra.
The plot of "El Bandidon centers around twin brothers, who after being
separated in early childhood, seek their careers, one as an artist and the other as a
bandit. In later years the paths of the two brothers cross for the first time, thus
causing a very confusing situation.
Don Manuel, the brother who is an artist, comes to Antiquera to paint
scenery and his twin, Jose Maria, comes to Antiquera with his desperate robber
band for purposes of an entirely different nature.
Don Manuel meets and falls in love with a lovely village maiden, Cyrilla.
Meanwhile jose Maria has stirred up the villagers and they begin to suspect
Manuel of being the bandit chief because of his facial and bodily resemblances
to his brother Jose Maria.
Cyrilla receives a message one day from jose Maria telling her to meet him
to discuss plans about her brother Carlos, who is a member of the chieftans band.
Cyrilla is over heard when she reads Jose Maria's message by Lazono, one of her
suitors, and he, convinced that Manuel and Jose Maria are the same man, decides
to kill him as he approaches the pasado.
Manuel appears on the scene of the murder as his sweetheart Cyrilla is
kneeling in sobs at the side of the dead man because she thinks he is her lover.
She looks up as Manuel speaks, notices the resemblance, and the mystery
is solved. The man she loves is living.
Night Watchman .... ...... C laire Risser Dan Lazono. . . ........ Eugene Mills
Don Manuel ..... . .... Robert Etchie Tana ....... ......... R obert Smith
Juan . ..... . .... ...,. . Howard Shine Carlos ....,. .....,....... R obert Fry
Bartolo .,..,..... . . . Richard Franklin Zaida ........ .... M ildred Ann Strouse
Donna Cyrilla. . . .... Virginia Hicks Don Grandeoso, . ....,., James Guernsey
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
Second Row - VVi1bur Dexter, Dick Fruth, Mr. Leiter, Bernard Kelbley, James Guernsey.
Firsl Row 7 Howard Shine, George Gray, Richard Franklin, Robert Shuman, Robert Foster.
How inspiring it is to hear one speak who has poise, perfect command of
his vocabulary and a personality so dynamic that one never tires of listening to
him. In high school there is no better opportunity for anyone than the study of
debate, which aids an individual in attaining these qualities.
This year debate was coached by a new member of the high school faculty -
Mr. C. F. Leiter, head of the speech department. Mr. Leiter received his B.A.
degree at Findlay College and his lX'l.A. degree from Columbia University. Before
coming to Fostoria he taught speech at Newton Falls Ohio, Lakeview, Ohio and
The debate question itself was an extremely interesting one, inviting much
thought and discussion- Resolved: That the Federal Government adopt the
policy of equalizing educational opportunity throughout the nation by means of
annual grants to the several states for public elementary and secondary education.
Members of the varsity team supporting the affirmative side of the question
were, Captain, Howard Shine with his colleagues George Gray, Robert Shuman
and Bernard Kelbley. The negative team consisted of James Guernsey, Captain,
Richard Fruth and VVilbur Dexter.
The basic reasons for the stand taken by the affirmative were as follows:
1. The poor condition of schools.
2. There is a need for a national equalization of education.
3. Government aid would tend to equalize the distribution of wealth.
4. State and local sources of educational aid have been inadequate.
On the other hand the negative team firmly maintained that:
1. Federal aid should invade upon state rights.
2. It is unnecessary and uncalled for.
3. It should be impractical.
4. Adequate equalization can be obtained within state limits.
All debates were non-decision. This was an advantageous step since it
prevented hard feeling and predjudice among the schools participating.
The schedule for the year was as follows:
February 16 ,... ........... M arion March 13 ..... ....... F remont
February 25 ...,.......... Melmore March 14 .... ...... T iflin
March 1 ...... .... F indlay March 15 .... .... T oledo
March 4 .... .... A ttica March 18 .... .... T oledo
March 6 .... ......... T iffin March 22 ...... .... F indlay
March 11 .....,........... Amsden March 29 ................... Tiffin
April 4 ,.................. Fremont
Although many of the outstanding members of this year's team were seniors
yet a number of under classmen remain who should provide as successful a season
next year as we have enjoyed throughout this one. -Verna Fry
g' ' ' FOSTORIA HIGH SCHUUL
Back Raw-Paul Steinhour, Delbert Shontz, Elwood Kauffman, Leonard Snavely, Juanita Carter, Ruth Kisabeth,
Verna Fry, Esther Bair, Lorraine Stein.
Middle RowfHarry Wade, Mark Alge, Dorothy Adams, Glenwood Broyles, Eunice Aldrich, Marj Keir, Jean
Edwards, Helen Fisher.
Front Row i Robert Foster, Richard Franklin, James Guernsey, Howard Shine, Howard Burger. Tom Prentice.
SENIOR CLASS PLAY
As the senior class of 1935 wished to produce something different, they
debated long over the usual comedy, mystery or love story. Finally we discovered
just what we wanted in the powerful play "The Fool," written by the dramatist,
Channing Pollock. A striking drama in four acts having been read or witnessed
by nearly a million people.
The story deals with a determined young clergyman who resolves to find
out, "What would happen today to a man who lived a life like Christ?" After many
intensely dramatic incidents he learns that such a man might lose the world, but
would find his own peace and happiness. However, he learns that the one with
whom he is very much in love, Clare Jewett, does not have the same view on the
subject. It comes to choosing between her and her ideas and his own unselhsh
plan. He sacrifices his love for her and continues his work - alone.
As he does not believe in the same principles as the other members of his
church, he is discharged. He does not give up hope, but establishes a charity
institution called "Overcoat Hall". His former associates all think him mad -
"a fool". Here he lives near poverty, with a crippled girl of fifteen as his helper.
Through a misunderstanding, his friends all turn against him and all the
harsh people of the tenement district come in a mob to kill him. During the
shrieking, howling, angry mob scene, Mary Margaret, the cripple girl kneels and
sohs the Lords' Prayer over and over.
As Daniel, the young minister falls, she drops her crutches and runs to him.
A miracle has happened - the mob, urged by Umanski, kneels and prays. A
light shines on the cured Mary Margaret as the curtain falls.
In the last scene it is Christmas Eve. Mary Margaret and Daniel stand at
the window of his "house of welcome" or "Overcoat Hall", and see a bright,
shining star. - Marj Keir
Mrs. Henry Gilham .
Mrs. Thombury .....
"Dilly" Gilham .....
Brother Baraby .....
Mrs. Tice ..........
Jerry Goodkind .....
Rev. Everelt Wadharn ...,. .
Clare Jewell ..... . . .
George F. Goodkind.
Charlie Benjield ....
Daniel Gilchrisl .....
A poor man ......
. . .Esther Bair
. . . .Helen Fisher
. . Eunice Aldrich
. . .Tom Prentice
. . . .Harry Wade
. . .Howard Shine
. . .Frank Wright
. . .Howard Shine
Joe H emig ....
U manski .... .
M ack .... ....
M ary M argare . . .
M iss Leomson .... .
. . .Leonard Snavely
. .... .... G lenwood Broyles
. . . . .Paul Steinhour
. .... Delbert Shontz
. . . .Howard Burger
.. . .. . .Verna Fry
. . . .Jean Edwards
. . Ruth Kisaheth
. . . . .Juanita Carter
. . . . . . .Lorraine Stein
. . .Ellwood Kauffman
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
Second Row - Robert Ball, Arthur Cole, Robert Pillsburg, Juanita Carter, Robert Fry, Glenwood Broyles, Mr. Leiter.
First Row - Mildred Strouse, Howard Shine, Betty Flechtner, Robert Etchie, Donna Clark.
Second Row-Richard VVarcl, Richard Fruth, Clarence Jacobs, Jack Libby.
First Row-Caroline Kinnaman, Betty Flechtner, Virginia Mancckc, Malinda Horn.
' ' ' FUSTURIA HIGH SCHDOL
ALL SCHOOL PLAY
Although the all school plays have been successful from the money point of
view since they started three years ago, they are given principally for the opportu-
nity of the best actors in Senior High to exercise their acting ability.
This year Norman Lee Swartout's comedy "The Arrival of Kitty" was
presented under the direction of Mr. C. F. Leiter, Senior English and public
speaking teacher. He was assisted by publicity manager, Aileen England, stage
manager, Robert Pillsburgg assistant stage manager, Robert Ball, electrician,
Marcus Chilcoteg prompters, Nancy Wilson and Malinda Horn, costumes, Miss
Gordon. With a capable cast, by diligent practising they were able to live up to
the school's expectations of knowing their lines, portrayal of characters to per-
fection, and doing the most to do justice to their parts.
The obtaining of money and mistaken identity comprise the plot for "The
Arrival of Kitty," which takes place in the Halcyon House in the Catskill
Although the love affair and marriage of jane and Bobbie are admirable
because of the pureness and sincerity of which they consist, the love affairs of
William and Kitty, Aunt Jane and Mr. More are equally interesting because one
sees the power of money and the accidents of fate which change the course of life.
- Mildred Strouse
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY A
THRU THE KEYHOLE
The plot was an interesting one cloaked in clever lines. It centered around
Grandma Tierny, a sturdy old pioneer with a quick wit and a ready tongue.
At the opening of the play she is greatly concerned about the welfare of her
two grandchildren, Jim and Mary Tierny, handsome young people with more
money than brains. They have become entangled with two "grafters", Gen
and Archie Van Camp, who are posing as brother and sister socialites from New
York. She is also troubled about the two servants, William, the English butler,
and Joan, the French maid, neither of them seem suited to the role of servant.
Grandma, by dint of much careful observation thru the Keyhole uncovers
the relentless truth in all cases. It developes that the Van Camps were formerly
hotel servants, and the Tierny servants, Joan and William were respectively,
a musical comedy star and the youngest son of an English lord. These two have
taken refuge in menial positions following a period of misfortune and financial
Of course, many complications arise from this confusing situation made
additionally difficult by the blind stupidity of the young Tierneys. But Grandma
is triumphant. She succeeds in exposing the duplicity of the Van Camps and
driving them away. She also manages to show her grandchildren the true worthi-
ness of William and joan. Thereafter the action moves swiftly, toward a satis-
factory close, for the grandchildren realize their grandmother's wisdom and
establish more than friendly relations with their erstwhile servants.
1935 neu Ann BLACK L- - -
First Row - Mildred Strouse, Lorraine Stein, Weldon Brooks, Juanita Carter, Virginia Manecke, Betty Carter, Ruth
Daub, Evelyn Derck, Ina Greise. .
Second Row - Betty Gene Neiman, Jean Edwards, Verna Fry, Nancy NVilson, Mary Drake, Wanda GilliardfEsther
Bair, Martha Dwyer.
Third Row - James Guernsey, Eunice Aldrich, Frank Wright, Howard Shine, Malinda Horn, Richard Franklin, Clyde
Alge, Betty Flechtner, Dick Deckard.
President ............................... ESTHER BAIR
Vice President. . . , . . .RICHARD FRUTH
Secretary ..... ..... N ANCY WILSON
Treasurer .....,.......,......,..... BETTY FLECHTNER
Omicron Lambda is the dramatic society of our high school, named from
the two initial letters of the Greek idiom 'AO Logos," the word speech, or discourse.
The club was organized in 1929 to encourage dramatic ability in our school. The
membership has increased considerably since then but we still strive to carry out
the ideals of the charter members. The purpose of the club is to promote effective
public speaking and the use of good English, and to encourage drama as an instru-
ment of education.
The club met every fourth Monday of the month. At those meetings
different playwrights were discussed as well as their plays, different stage artists
and their histronic ability. In order that the members might have an idea of stage
performance and a chance to show forth their merits, an attempt was made to
impersonate actors, to reinact plays, and to review different artists.
Some of the plays produced by the club were: "The Valiant" by Robert
Middleman and Halsworthy Hallg f'Nurnber Five" by Noel Leslieg and f'The
Dilerninau by J. D. Barry.
This organization is the training school for the Junior and Senior Class
plays. The leading roles of the plays are generally taken by members of our club-
a thing of which we are very proud, as the class plays are two of the more import-
ant features of the school year.
VVe are very grateful to Mr. C. F. Leiter the head of the department of
speech and our club sponsor, for his untiring efforts to keep the club moving, and
for his ability in directing dramatic work.
k Esther Bair
' ' ' FUSTORIA HIGH SOHO0L
Second Row-Mr. Knepper, Vlleldon Brooks, Opal Forbes, Malinda Horn, Betty Bonncll, Helen Flechtner, Eileen
England, Wilbur Dexter.
First Row-Mildred Holden, Frank Wright, Eunice Aldrich, Robert Etchic, Beatrice Marshall, Mary Drake, Ralph
Fifteen ambitious and talented students of Fostoria made up the Journalism
class of '35. They were all new members and consequently the first semester was
spent in learning how to write and edit a school paper and all the fundamentals of
journalism. The news paper offices were visited and. the group saw how a larger
paper was made.
The staff consisted of Frank Wright, Editor-in-Chief, Eunice jane Aldrich,
Assistant Editorg Robert Etchie, Business M anager, Ralph Kwilus, Sports Editorg
Helen Flechtner, Feature Editor, Mildren Holden, Literary Editor, VVeldon Brooks,
Exchange Editor, Malinda Horn, Club Editor, and Opal Forbes, Humor Editor,
The reporters were Mary Drake, Faculty, Betty Bonnell, Juniors, Eileen England,
Freshmen and Sophonioresg Beatrice Marshall, G.A.A.,' Wilbur Dexter, Jr. High,
and Florice Williams, Typist. The class had as its advisor, Mr. Knepper. The
endeavor was - To Present F.H.S. To Its Students.
The first "Red and Black" was issued in February and proved that the first
semester was not spent in vain. The paper consisted of four well written pages
full of school news, sports and gossip. There were no advertisements in this paper.
After the journal was published, a questionnaire was prepared to find what the
student body wished E the result being more comedy and more gossip.
The second edition of the "Red and Blackn consisted of eight pages with
advertisements. This also was very well written and showed the ability of these
fifteen students. The main feature of this journal was a popularity contest. The
contest and the winners were as follows - Most Typical student of Fostoria High,
James Guernsey, .Most athletic student, Ed. Vogelg Student with most pleasing
personality, Evelyn Myers, Most popular boy, Howard Shineg Most popular girl,
Several other Red and Black Journals were published later. Good work,
journalists! Vile, the student body, congratulate you.
- Doris Spitler.
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
Second Row--Jane Haines, Mr. Hosler, Juanita Carter, Robert Wolfarth, Eloise Souder, Glenwood Broyles, Dorothy
Adams, Marcus Chilcote, Miss Crawford.
Firsl Raw-Frank NVright, Sarah Kinker, Robert Smith, Ruth Briggs, Richard Franklin, Ruth Kisabeth.
RED AND BLACK ANNUAL STAFF
just as all great institutions and organizations keep a written record of
their activities, so does Fostoria High School through the medium of a yearbook,
f'The Red and Black" which is published annually by the Senior class. Because
there was no school paper the first semester, this year the Annual becomes doubly
important as the only written accounts of the year's events in school life.
In order to gather and organize information concerning the various classes,
clubs and activities of the school a staff is appointed from among the members
of the Senior class. Committees are also chosen to aid the staff.
This year Marcus Chilcote was assigned the demanding task of editor-
in-chief with Eloise Souder as his able assistant. Robert Smith and Ruth Kisabeth
gave a great deal of time and effort to the handling of photographs. With Richard
Franklin as business manager we were confident of competent handling of funds.
The athletics accounts which are perhaps of the greatest general interest were
taken care of by Ruth Briggs and Frank Wright. Printing was directed and
supervised by Robert Vllolfarth.
To Juanita Carter, as art editor, fell the supervision and designing of
decorations, while Dorothy Adams as circulation manager conducted the sub-
scription campaign with marked success. Sarah Kinker and jane Haines, her
assistant, extend their heartfelt thanks to Miss Bourquin, her Scriveners, and
all the others who helped in the writing of Club and Class histories, the dedica-
tion and the Senior prophecy. They sincerely appreciate Miss Bourquin's deter-
mination to make of the 1935 "Red and Black," a literary gem.
Miss Virginia Crawford and Mr. Ervin Kreischer were our faculty advisors
until the middle of the year when Mr. Kreischer moved to Bowling Green and
was succeeded by Mr. Russel J. Hosler of Montpelier High School. Without
their expert guidance our efforts would have been worthless and we hope that
they will accept our gratitude.
It is not surprising that we have attempted to make the 1935 Annual at
least equal to the books put out by previous classes and it is only natural that
we should wish this yearbook to surpass them. If we have succeeded in ful-
filling this wish the student body and our friends outside the school are respon-
sible. With their support and the direction of Miss Crawford, Mr. Hosler, and
Mr. Kreischer we feel that the 1935 'lRed and Black" should be a success.
' ' ' FUSTORIA HIGH SGHUUL
Standing-Ruby DeTrow, Jean Edwards, Elsie Thrailkill, Ruth Burdick, Doris Spitler, Yetta Sliiff.
Sealed-Harry Wade, Helene Coburn, Howard Shine, Helen Fisher, Tom Prentice, Mildred Holden.
RED AND' BLACK COMMITTEE
As an addition to our Red and Black annual this year, a page has been
specially devoted to the various committees and the part each has played toward
helping to put out a successful yearbook.
There were four-the Literary, advertising, circulation and typing com-
mittees, which were chosen by a group of the faculty.
The chairman of the Literary committee was Sarah Kinker, with Jane
Haines her assistant, while the other members consisted of Yetta Shiff, jean
Edwards, Mildred Holden, and Ruth Burdick. Their first Work became that of
assigning to various students, articles on the numerous clubs, organizations and
activities. The willing aid of Miss Mabel Bourquin, our Literary critic,'and Miss
Virginia Crawford, involving many hours of reading and correcting, has been
greatly appreciated by us all. The Literary committee was also given the respon-
sibility of securing a suitable quotation for each senior student, which is another
additional feature of this year's annual. All new members of the faculty were
interviewed by one of the committee in order to secure material, such as the
universities or colleges attended, the degrees obtained, and subjects taught
On the advertising committee which has as its chairman Glenwood Broyles,
were Elsie Thrailkill, Ruby DeTrow, Doris Spitler, James Guernsey, Tom
Prentice, and Harry Wlade. These students were responsible for all advertising
material in the annual obtained from the local dealers and business men.
The circulation committee had as its chairman Dorothy Adams, who had
working with her Helene Coburn, Helen Fisher, and Howard Shine. Their duties
were chiefly concerned with the subscriptions and distribution of the annuals.
VVillow V. Clark was appointed chairman of the typing committee whose
duties were to type the manuscripts written for the annual. She had for her
assistants, Sharma Clay, Madge Kiefer, and Irene Meyers. ,
These four committees have all tried to do their part the best they know
how, and we wish to thank all those concerned for the interest, enthusiasm, and
cooperation shown which have been so important in making this annual a success.
-Ruth B drdick
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
First Row-Margaret True, Evelyn Myers, Margaret Volkmer, Lucille Hoffman, Evelyn Sanders, Mary Louise
Colman, Florence Walters, Sidney White, Jane Gray, june Shaw, Helen Lowe, Mary Blinn, Phyllis Bal-
lenger, Thelma Fish, Ruth Ann Veley, Madge Kiefer, Pauline Kerr. -
Second Row-+Martha Dwyer, Ina Griese, Margaret Foster, Julia Snyder. Nellie Nusbaum, Phyllis Guernsey, Carol
Fruth, Hazel Reinhard, Eillen Potts, Helen Still, Miriam Smith, Wilma Page, Bernice Munger, Edith
Harshman, Miss Hunt, Norma Haynes, Miss Ham, Dorothy March.
Third Rofw-Rachel Harris, Betty Carter, Lorraine Stein, Carolyn Kinnaman, Betty Gene Neiman, Helene Coburn,
Verna Fry. Eunice Aldrich, Opal Forbes, Betty Bonnell, Malinda Horn, Wanda Gilliard, Ruth Daub,
Margaret Ward, Nelvina Curry, Phyllis March, Marjorie Dwyer, Gladys Lane.
Fourth RzrwAViola Moody, Mildred Strouse, Weldon Brooks, Virginia Manecke, Florice VVilliams, Eloise Souder,
Betty Kleinhen, Doris Spitler, Sarah Kinker, Elsie Thrailkill, Ruth Burdick, Willow V. Clark, Ruth Kes-
ler, Helen Groman, Evelyn Feasel, Jean Conklin, Mary Crocker, Mary Drake.
Fifth Row-Dorothy Beck, Dorothy Roberts, Selma Wernick, Louise Zuelzke, Anna Beck, Mary Connors, Estelene
Luman, Betty Routson, Ina Mae Holfman, Ima England. Eleanor Hummel, Evelyn Peters.
Sixflx Rmi-fEstherRoberts, Jane Haines, Ruth Briggs, Yetta Shiff, Ruth Kisabeth, Kathryn Lewis, Mary Jane Zuelzke.
Melva Brookover, Carolyn Haines, Gene Henry, Rowena Azzar, Lorene Welsh, Beatrice Marshall, Betty
Anderson, Donna Fruth, Naomi Snavely, Iris Snavely. Virginia Johnson, Geraldine House, Marcella
Woodland, Virginia Krouse, Margaret Wade, Dorothy Kiefer, Ruth Thompson, Elfrieda Rettig, Esther
THE GIRLS' RESERVE CLUB
President .......................... ELSIE THRAILKILL
Vice President. . . . . .LOUISE ZUELZKE
Secretary ......... . . . , . . ..... BETTY KLEINHEN
Treasurer .... .....,..,................ E LOISE SOUDER
The Girls' Reserve Club, under the capable supervision of Miss Isabel Hunt
and Miss Drusilla Ham, has proved to be one of the most useful clubs of our
school. The membership this year is about one hundred twenty-seven members,
composed of girls from all the classes of the High School.
The club carries out its projects through the aid of different committees.
These and their chairmen are: program, Sarah Kinkerg publicity, Ruth Kisabethg
service, Yetta Shiffg music, Evelyn Myersg and social, Verna Fry.
Some of the outstanding events of this year were: a weiner roast in the fallg
packing baskets for the needy, an All-High School Girls' Dance, assisted by the
Girls' Athletic Association, The Home Economics Club, and the Dean of Girlsg
selling refreshments for the football and basketball gamesg Christmas caroling to
entertain the sickg dressing dolls for the needy children at Christmasg Christmas
gifts to charityg giving valentines to the Old Folks Homeg Easter gifts to these old
peopleg and the Mothers' and Daughters' tea in the spring.
The spring conference, March 1, 2, 3 in Columbus, was attended by Miss
Hunt, Miss Ham, Elsie Thrailkill, Sarah Kinker, and Evelyn Myers. Valuable
suggestions were received by the delegates from their attendance at the various
Our organization is assisted in some of its projects by the members of the
town council composed of Mrs. Franklin Pennell, Chairman, Mrs. W. M. Hawk,
Mrs. Floyd Kinnaman, Mrs. Gordon Gray, and Mrs. Helen Neiman, with the
Dean of Girls as ex-officio member.
- Eloise Sauder
f ' ' FUSTURIA HIGH SCHUUL
Sixlh Row-Glenn Schubert, John Libby, Bruce Bishop, Charles Ash.
Fiflh Row--Mr. Evans, Mr. Hawk, Harry Wade, Don Elters, Edwin Masel, Mr. Miller, Frank Wright, Robert Smith.
Fourth Row-Dick Kuhn, Ralph Oyler, Richard Fruth, Hillis Good, Donald Bates, Clarence Jacobs, Paul Steinhour.
Third RowfRobert Thuman, Robert Ward, Tom Prentice, John Wade, Robert Etchie, Harry Coe, Donald Sanders,
Amos Hiser, Richard Deckard.
Secorzd Row-Robert Pillsburg, Donald DeWitt, Howard Burger, Lowell Graves, George Gray, Norman Jacobs,
Earl Ash, Conrad Snavely, Virgil Copsey, Edgar Warner, Junior Clevenger.
First Row--Robert Foster, Glenwood Broyles, Marcus Chilcote, Dick Keyes, Howard Shine. James Guernsey, Rich-
In 1922, eight Fostoria High School boys started a club with the purpose to
HCreate, Maintain, and Extend throughout the school and community high
standards of Christian Character." The club was known as the Fostoria Hi-Y
Club. Now the club consists of hfty-nine Junior and Senior boys. It is one of the
active clubs of the school.
The club holds a luncheon-meeting every Wednesday noon and after each
lunch-meeting a program is enjoyed. The programs vary. They are composed of
talent from the club or outside speakers or speakers from the faculty. The club
holds morning devotions in conjunction with the Girl Reserve Club during the
week of Easter.
The club sponsors a number of projects during the school year. They are,
pep meetings, Thanksgiving Chapel, the proceeds of which are used for charity,
and the Christmas toy collection.
A few of the things the boys look forward to each year are, the State Con-
ference, held at Marietta this year, the District Conference, held at Fostoria this
year, the Hallowe'en party, the Spring Outing at Camp Sandusky, and the most
interesting one, the Hi-Y Sweetheart Banquet.
The advisors of the club are Principal, Mr. William Hawk and Mr. George
Evans. The officers of the club are:lVlarcus Chilcote, pres'ident,' James Guernsey,
ilice-president, Glenwood Broyles, secretaryg and Dick Keyes, treasurer.
The second semester neophytes were: Clyde Alge, Ralph Bennett, Robert
Crowe, Robert Helriegel, William Hough, Richard Householder, Bernard Kelbley,
Frank Kodor, Ralph Kwilus, Don Rager, Warren Rosendale, Richard Ward,
Glen Williams, and Sammy Winkler.
- Marcus Chilcote
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
Eire! Row- s ' nita Carter. Verna Fry, Betty Kleinhen, Dorothy Adams, Weldon Brooks,
Betty Carter, Betty Flechtner, Florice Williams. " T'
Second Row-Yetta Shiff, Mary Drake, Mary Jane Haines, Wanda Gilliard, Ruth Daub, Malinda Horn, Carolyn
Haines, Elsie Thrailkill, Ruth Burdick. Miss Van Ausdall.
Third RowiRuth Kisabeth, Helen DeVore, Jean Conklin, Eloise Souder, Evelyn Myers, Virginia Manecke, Betty
Gene Neiman, Mary Connors, Sarah Kinker.
President ...................,....... BETTY KLEINHEN
Vice President ...... ........ V ERNA FRY
Secretary-Treasurer ...............,... DOROTHY ADAMS
Program Chairman .........,.......,. JUANITA CARTER
Lambda Sigma is an organization of thirty girls with two advisors, Miss
Van Ausdall, and Miss Virginia Kraft. To obtain our objective, to attain a
better knowledge of literature, mostly pertaining to modern material and modern
poetryg and to achieve a better understanding of opera music and composers, we
meet on Monday evening every two weeks for an hour.
Our club takes in members twice a year and if, at any time, a forlorn looking
girl in hornrimmed glasses, with no lenses, black cotton hose, and a bag of candy
is seen in the halls of F.H.S., it is someone who is being initiated into the Lambda
Sigma. Make allowances for her eccentricities, treat her kindly, and don't take
all her candy.
The entertainment at the initiation parties consists of skits, poems, pan-
tomimes and three minute speeches. The speeches are original and are built
around a specified topic which is given to the girl by the initiation committee.
One of our speakers of this year was Mr. Lester Crowl, who spoke on ".Man's
Best Friend - The Dog." I remember the nature of his speech especially because,
after we had adjourned, someone asked him if she might borrow his book and
read it. He said "Certainly" and relinquished the book. The girl who took the
book noticed smudges on the otherwise immaculate cover and asked what had
caused them and Mr. Crowl's unexpected answer was "lily dog stepped on it."
Other speakers wereg Miss Mabel J. Bourquin, who gave a report of the
book "The Woman of Andros" by Thornton Vililderg Mrs. Helen Neiman, who
reported on the book "Laughing Their Way" by Bruere and Beardg Mrs. William
Hawk, who read a play, Miss Alma Van Ausdall, who told about her western
trip: Miss Virginia Kraft, whose subject was "Poetry"g and Miss McDermott,
who spoke on a selected topic. ,
At the end of each year the under class members give a party for the seniors,
presenting them with a corsage of sweet peas, and good wishes. The seniors leave
this party, the last of their Lambda Sigma meetings, reluctantly. It's just one
more pleasant association that ends with graduation.
- F lorice Williams
' ' ' FUSTDRIA HIGH SCHOOL
Upper Row - Eugene Shock, James Gray, Bruce Bishop, George Appel.
Second Row - Robert Pillsburg, Robert Shuman, Ivan Chilcote, Wilbur Dexter, Ira Cadwallader, Dalton Stocksdale
First Row - Betty Myers, Naomi Snavely, Mary Connors, Margaret Wade, Bernice Munger, Mary Crocker.
AUDUBON -N ITESAK
President ...... . . .DALTON STOCKDALE
Vice President. . . . . .ROBERT PILLSBURG
Secretary. ...... ..... M ARY CONNORS
Treasurer .......... .... H ARRIET MILLER
Program Chairman ....... ............. E DGAR WARNER
A nature club was organized in the year of 1928 for the purpose of studying
nature and science, by Miss Mary Leasure. The organization was named Audubon
Nitesak, which was derived from the name of John Audubon, a great naturalist,
and Nitesak, an Indian word meaning 'friendf'
The motto of the club is, "To love all nature." The purpose is given in a
quotation from the beloved poet Bryant, "Go forth under the open skies and list
to nature's teachings." The song is the immortal poem HTrees" by Joyce Kilmer
which has been set to music. The colors are green and white.
In the year of 1932 the constitution was amended to extend to boys the
privilege of membership with Mr. O. K. Caldwell as the assistant advisor.
The following year, due to illness, Miss Leasure ceded the complete sponsor-
ship to Mr. Caldwell, and the club has continued to prosper under his guidance
The past year has been very successful and beneficial. The meetings were
held each month on the third Monday evening. At the meetings many plants and
flowers of foreign countries were discussed. Before each of the many field trips
the objects of interest for that trip were discussed in such a manner as to give a
general knowledge of the growth or plant before studying it in detail.
One of the unusual activities of the year was a winter hike. While on this
hike the topic of interest was plant life surviving in winter in the vicinity of
The climax of the year was a trip to the Toledo Zoo to study snakes and
reptiles. - Mary Connors
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
First Row - Marylene Barkley, Malinda Horn, Margaret True, Mary Crocker, Evelyn Feasel, Geraldine House.
Second Row - Pauline Henry, Betty Benson, Mildred Welsbacher, Betty Barchus, Phyllis March, Miss Kerns.-
Six years ago the Fostoria High School Library broke through the front page
and made the headlines. Then, of course, books were "very few and far between."
However, there were a number of gift subscriptions for magazines and donations
besides the books bought by the school. As the library was a unique luxury to the
high school, it received much attention, and advertence was constantly being
lavished upon it. As the library grew older, it increased in size until now it is an
Library training is given only to a select group of girls in which character,
ability, and scholarship are the electors. These students are chosen from all
classes in high school. There were more librarians this year than in any previous
year. Of the twelve girls this year, ten are new. They have shown not only the
best of character and skill, but also diligence and perseverence. The girls learn
shelving, that is, how to arrange the books on the shelves according to the Dewy
Decimal System of Classihcationg how to letter and bind books, catalogue and
stamp booksg and check in and check out books.
Each assistant librarian, in addition to working one period a day, is required
to spend extra time at the desk, allowing students to receive and return books
morning, noon, and after school. The work this year has been astonishingly
unpretentious, which is credited to cooperation between the librarian and the
In answer to current event questions, the assistants are taught to use the
Reader's Guide, an index to periodicals, to enable them to find the desired material
This year, in addition to the several groups of new books we have purchased,
is the new "Webster's New International Dictionary" which is one of our finest
investments because it was newly edited this year.
The library's publicity agent is the bulletin board on which are the brilliantly
colored book covers advertising our latest and best literature.
Each VVednesday after school the librarians meet to be given new informa-
tion and to discuss new books and literature. The booklet "How to Use the
Library" written by Martha and Edward Rouse has given us much valuable
information concerning the subject. The meetings have been marked with an
atmosphere of harmony and cooperation and under the splendid leadership of
Miss Kerns, who received her degrees from several well known colleges, exhibited
their true talents and workmanship. Miss Kerns is well pleased with the outcome
of her work this year and with the efhciency of her assistants.
- Mary Crocker
' ' ' FOSTURIA HIGH SGHUUL
First Row - Florice Williams, Mr. Knepper, Eloise M. Souder.
Second Row- Mildred Appel, Esther Bair.
Should we like to have the privilege of working in the Accounting Depart-
ment? We certainly should! It is the honor that every Bookkeeping-1 student
secretly, or openly, longs for. It is, 'at last, a real problem to which there is no
answer book. Although Bookkeeping is considered to be a very difficult and
practical subject, it has its thrills.
One of the most interesting times in the Accounting Department comes
when we take a trial balance after recording entries for the fiscal period of one
month. VVe always maintain a slight hope that our totals will coincide, but this
bud of hope, only twice during our accounting career has blossomed into a flower.
Usually, as the woman in the parable, having an error, we seek diligently till we
find it, and when we have found it, we call in our friend and neighbor CMr.
Knepperj saying, "Rejoice with us for we have found the error."
VVe sponsor no activities save those carried on the third period of every
school-day. Besides issuing a statement of the financial condition of the F.H.S.
Qrganizations each month, it is also our duty to type grade cards, checks, news-
paper articles, departmental reports, and file all receipts and vouchers.
This position as accountant places responsibility upon one, and it teaches
one to develop the power to decide and determine what is right. VVhat we are
doing today only points to the greater things we intend to do tomorrow.
- ,Mildred A ppel
1935 RED AND BLACK ' 0 0
First Row- Beatrice Marshall, DeVota Wise, Willow V. Clark, Eleanor Slick, Betty Barchus, Mrs. Davis, Ruth
Kellums, Ila Mae Stearns, Madge Keiffer, Doris Spitler, Margaret True, Miss Gordon.
Second Row - Jeanette Potts, Eileen Beck, Lorene Welsh, Maxine Blose, Agnes Dinsmore, Edith Roth. Miriam Smith,
Beatrice Marshall, Naomi Birkmire.
Third Row - Doris Keifer, Audrey Papenfus, Gertrude Miller, Barbara Craly, Evelyn Derek, Ina Griese, Viola Moody,
Maxine Detillion, Ruth Kisabeth, Esther Roberts.
Fourth Row-Evelyn Rhinebold, Wanda Smith, Norma Simendinger, Bessie Bassett, Mildred NVelsbacher, Betty
Benson, Evelyn Peters, Ruth Ann Veley, Nellie Kerr, Rose Alma Stroupe.
Fiflh Row - Pauline Norris, Virginia Mann, Garnita Wunderlin, Gail Weaver.
THE HOME ECONOMICS CLUB
President .........,.........,...... WILLOW V. CLARK
Vice President. . ......... DEVOTA W isis
Secretary ...... . . .BEATRICE MARSHALL
Treasurer ........... ..... B ETTY BARCHUS
Program Chairman ...................... ELINOR SLICK
The Fostoria Home Economics Club is one of the better known organiza-
tions for high school girls. It is maintained for service yet is made interesting by
its social activities. To be eligible for membership one has to be studying Home
Economics now or have had one year of it previously. The three fold aim is to
bring cooperation between the school and home, to train girls to be leaders in the
home and community, and to teach and furnish social training. These aims were
carried out efficiently under the leadership of Mrs. Davis and Miss Gordon,
This organization, for the first time in its history, has affiliated with the
National Home Economics Association, which entitled the club to send delegates
to Columbus, April 6, for the State Convention. Upon afhliating with this
organization the club received a certificate which now hangs in the hall of Fostoria
In order to raise funds the girls held several successful candy sales. Some-
thing new was started - a doughnut sale, and a pie sale. The boys' cooking class
baked the pies and the girls sold them.
In December, 1934, a dance was sponsored by the boys' cooking class.
Later in the evening a spaghetti supper was served by the boys.
The club has had several meetings of educational value this past year. At
the November meeting, Mrs. L. E. Lee spoke on l'The Value of Homemakingf'
Later in the year Miss Helen Henderson, head of the Home Economics Depart-
ment at Bowling Green State College, and President of the State Home Economics
Clubs addressed the local club. Miss Enid Lunn, State Supervisor of Vocational
Home Economics in Ohio, was guest speaker at the spring banquet, given in honor
of the members who were to be graduated.
- Willow V. Clark
' ' ' FUSTURIA HIGH SGHOUL
Fourth Row-Sydney White. Florence Walters, Mary Crocker, Phyllis Guernsey, Catherine Shultz, Donna Fruth,
Norman Lambert, Dalton Stocksdale, Charles Helriegel.
Third Row - Marylene Barkley, Evelyn Garbe, Helen Still, Evelyn Peters, Junior Moore, John Wade, Glenn Knox,
Junior Stout, Jack Prudden, Dick Carter.
Second Row - Carolyn Haines, Wanda Gilliard, Margaret True, Betty Gene Neiman, Rex Rinebold, Philip White,
Max Flack Clenwood Br le T m Pr tic
. 1 oy s. o en .e.
First Rofw - Ruth Kisabeth, Jane Haines, Sarah Kinker, Wilbur Dexter, Betty Carter, james Guernsey, Evelyn Myers,
Marcus Chilcote, Dorothy Adams, Donald DeWitt, Verna Fry.
'lThe greatest happiness in life is to be derived
from the conscious pursuit of a great purpose."
To miss an education is to miss life. Although the laurels of the athlete,
musician, and the dramatic student seem to receive the greatest laud in our
present school life, it is the scholarship of the sedulous and the sapient that will
count in post school life.
The indication of a higher standard of scholarship in the Fostoria schools
is the fact that for the past six years Fostoria, with other schools in the North-
western district of Ohio, including private, county, and exempted village schools,
has sent a scholarship team to Bowling Green State College to represent the high
school in competitive examinations. These contests, which have proved an effec-
tive stimulus to scholastic effort, are under the supervision of B. O. Skinner,
director of education.
This year the number of contestants has been increased by the entrance of
members from the commercial classes namely: bookkeeping, shorthand, and
typing. These students will first be eliminated at Tiffin, April 27, and those with
the highest score will be chosen to go to Bowling Green.
This year the following groups, which will carry out the aim of these con-
tests, "Not to win a prize nor defeat an opponent, but to pace each other on the
road to excellence," constitute the representative team from Fostoria:
- Evelyn Myers
Wanda Gilliard ELEVENTH YEAR
Jean Reese ,
Mary Crocker Englwh III
Plane Geometry Donald DeWitt
Max Flack Helen Still
Junior Moore ,
Donna Fruth Ph3'S1C5
Margaret True .
Betty Gene Neiman
English I V
1935 RED AND BLACK D' ' '
Standing- Robert Smith, Robert Pillsburg, Marcus Chilcote.
Seated - Richard Fruth, Richard Franklin, James Guernsey.
THE SAFETY PATROL
HT here is always safety in valor."
Mr. Harold Switzer, one of Emerson School's able-bodied, diligent janitors,
is Chief and Advisor of the School Boy Patrol which safeguards the students and
directs traffic, at the two corners adjacent to the school building, during the
diffusive dismissals. Under the superior supervision of Mr. Switzer, james
Guernsey and Howard Shine have the respectful titles and responsibilities of
Captains whose duties are running the semaphores at their respective corners,
taking themselves chances of being hit by some careless car owner.
Next in rank of authority come the Lieittenants, Robert Smith and Virgil
Copsey, who are in charge of student regulation at the two corners which are
cautiously guarded against the mishaps and misfortunes between student pedes-
trians and motorists. The four Patrolinen, who directly enforce the semaphore
signals, are Richard Franklin, Robert Pillsburg, Donald Bates, and Richard
Fruth. Though these boys do not have the recognition of high titles they help,
in no small way, to make the Safety Patrol the efficient organization it is.
The Fostoria A.A.A. originally organized the Safety Patrol to eliminate
accidents at the corners of Main and High Streets and the Eve point crossing at
High and Perry Streets. Accidents are more likely to happen at these two corners
than at any other intersections on the routes of students to and from school
because of the increasing number of students and teachers transported in auto-
mobiles, and also because of the failure of students to look out amply for their
During the years the Safety Patrol has been functioning there have been no
accidents to injure the youthful students crossing these intersections. In recent
years the F.lVl.D., a service club in our school, has taken it as one of their many
The students sometimes forget the aid and aggressive ambition of this
organization for their safety, thus hindering the Patrol. VVith the cooperation of
the majority of motorists and students, however, accidents have been eliminated
in the past years. Through the cooperation ofthe Mayor, other city officials, and
the janitors of the schools throughout the city, a general patrol has been set up
for the safety of the younger children who do not realize the dangers in crossing
streets unguarded. The safety of the students depends on the Safety Patrol.
f Richard Frnth
' ' ' FUSTURIA HIGH SGHO0L
1 I I
Standing - Robert Etchie, Robert Smith, Glenwood Broyles, advisor, Mr. Hoslcr.
Sealed - James Guernsey, Howard Shine, Marcus Chilcote.
F. M. D.
President ........ ...... ,.......... H o WARD SHINE
Vice President .................... GLENWOOD BROYLES
Secretary ......,....,................ JAMES GUERNSEY
The F.lVl.D. has the distinction of being the foremost fraternity of the high
school. Its members are chosen by the records of scholarship, athletics, dramatics,
music, debate and leadership that they have made during the last four years of
their high school life. The members hold the majority of the offices of the classes
and clubs. The club's primary purpose in its first year of existence was to further
argumentative speech, but since then it has become a service organization. The
F.M.D. wishes to do every service that is possible for the benefit of the school
and to be known only as a helpful co-operative organization without any self
recognition given to any one of its members.
For the past few years the F.M.D. has been the official ushers for every
activity taking place in the high school. The club, together with the help of the
Band Mothers, compile and print the Thanksgiving Day Football Game booklet
in order to raise money for band uniforms. This year the club sponsored the Fall
Dance and the Spring Hop, which were considered the finest of the year. The
chapel program drew many compliments of the Student body and the Crowell
At the beginning of the second semester, fourteen pledges are put on pro-
bation and of the fourteen, seven who have distinguished themselves by willing-
ness, co-operation and ability are received as new members of the F.lVl.D. The
boys who are honored by being pledges this year are: George Gray, Dick Fruth,
Don DeWitt, John Wade, john Libby, Clarence jacob, Don Elter, Dick Kuhn,
Bruce Bishop, Robert Thuman, Ed Masel, Ralph Oyler, Harry Coe, and Robert
This year the club has revised the constitution. Since it was first drafted
in 1921, the club affairs have gradually expanded into new fields and the members
felt that a new set of rules could be used to an advantageous degree. The present
club is proud that such an opportunity could be undertaken by them. The club
has also laid plans to start an annual F.lVl.D. banquet to bring together former
F.lVI.D. members each year.
"We the members of the F.lVl.D. strive to place Fostoria High above ordinary
school standards, promote every school activity, be ever truthful, loyal and help-
ful to our fellow students and maintain with all our hearts the high mental and
moral standards of our high school."
- Howard Shine
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
First Row - Helen Lowe, Howard Shine, Esther Bair, James Guernsey, Evelyn Garbe, Richard Franklin.
Semnd Row - Evelyn Myers, Marcus Chilcote, Dorothy Adams, John Wade, Donald DeWitt, Florence Walters.
THE STUDENT COUNCIL
President ...,.....,................. JAMES GUERNSEY
Vice President, ..... . .... HOWARD SHINE
Secretary-Treasurer ...........,.......... ESTHER BAIR
In its fourth year of existence the student council has shown the degree of
precision and smoothness that may be attained by a well organized, wisely
advised, and properly conducted legislative body. We are indeed proud of the
harmony and cooperation sustained between the student body and the faculty
through the auspices of this organization.
Every student who is a member of this council has been elected by his
classmates to represent them in the matters of school legislation that come under
the jurisdiction of the student council. Each of the four classes sends its repre-
sentatives and these students along with representatives of the several more
influential clubs, form the membership of the council.
Through the ehforts of this organization the high school received the privilege
of hearing chapel programs of utmost cultural variety at various intervals during
the school year. The leadership of the school has been centralized in the student
council and thus the policies of the school can be directed more wisely. These and
various other services rendered to the school have been of unlimited value.
The principal of the high school, Mr. Hawk, and the F.M.D. adviser are
the advisers and faculty representatives of this organization. Owing to the fact
that the F.M.D. Club has had both Mr. Kreischer and Mr. Hosler as adviser for
the first and second semester respectively, the student council has had each
adviser for one semester. The principal and the F.lVI.D. adviser have capably
held their positions and have made possible the cooperative attitude between the
faculty and the student body.
We, the student council of the year nineteen hundred thirty-five, look back
upon a year of successful administration, benehcial to both the faculty and to
the students themselvesg and may you, inevitable posterity of future classes, take
up our torch and hold it high - to forever provide our school with a cooperative,
beneficial legislative body!
- James D. Guernsey
' ' ' FUSTURIA HIGH SUHDUL
gg ggg l
Third Row - ,Tack Zemer, Edmond NVendf:ll. Edwin Grcider, Dwight Hall.
Secimd Row - Jane Davis, Margaret Body, Margaret Hill, Edwine Frase, Dick Carter.
First Row - Eunice Adams, Sarah Kinker, Evelyn Feasel, Carol Fruth, Jane Gray, Dorothy Wineland.
ANNUAL MAGAZINE CAMPAIGN
The annual fall magazine subscription campaign staged by the Crowell
Publishing Company of Springfield, Ohio, developed into a very interesting and
spirited contest. The campaign in our school lasted for a period of two weeks
with each student taking an active part.
The benefits of a contest of this kind are manifold - for example: raising
money, winning premiums, and giving the student experience in practical sales-
manship, which is beneficial for all.
The main purpose of the campaign this fall was to start a fund to make
possible the installation of a radio system throughout the high school building.
The proceeds of the campaign amounted to the sum of 35208.78
This year the campaign was made more effective by a popularity contest.
For each subscription the student procured, he was allowed to cast one vote for
the most popular girl, in either junior or senior high school, depending on the
class to which he belonged. The results of this popularity contest were that
jane Gray, of the Class of '38, was elected the most popular girl of junior high
and Sarah Kinker, of the class of '35, of senior high.
The students were kept well informed daily of the results of the campaign
by a chart which was placed in the lower hall. Both the subscriptions and votes
for the popularity contest were tabulated each day.
The eighth graders are to be commended for their ability in obtaining ninety
subscriptions, more than any other single class. The seventh graders followed with
eighty-six, the freshmen, with seventy-nine, the sophomores, with fifty-eight,
the seniors, with thirty-five, and the juniors, with thirty-three.
The following sold five or more subscriptions. Jack Zemer was the champion
salesman of the boys, and Eunice Adams, of the girls.
Jack Zemer ..................... 15 Warren Rosendale .......,........ 7
Eunice Adams .,..,.. . . .11 Richard Franklin .... . . . .7
Evelyn Feasel ..... . . .10 Jane Davis ..,...i , . . .6
Margaret Boday .... . . . 7 Margaret Hill .... . . . .6
Dorothy Vllineland ............... 7 Edwin Grieder .... .... 6
Richard Carter .................. 7 Dwight Hall ...... .... 6
Edmond Vllendell .............. 6
Carol Fruth ................... 6
Edwin Frase ..... .... 6
Ruth Bersted .... .... 5
June VVelling. ,. . . . .5
Jane Gray .,.. ..., 5
Esther Long .... .... 5
- Evelyn Feasel
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
First Row Across - 1 Tra-la-la-la, tis the music man .... 2 A riding we shall go .... 3 I do believe - yes, it's Secretary
Chamberlain and Nurse Kanable Second Row -4 The two muskeysteres? .... 5 That smile, how gorgeous. .Skeeter
. . . .6 Capricious, delicious, Miss Mable.. . , .7 Staunch, immovable he stands. .Third Row - 8 Want a ride? take one
. . . .9 What ho? Is this the fair James? . . . . 10 Rythm girls with the dancing feet. Fourth Row - 11 Mr. and Mrs.. . . .
12 A little girl looking for a husband .... 13 Twee Twee Twa Twa, Hi-Y Orchestra .... 14 See the birdie, Mr. Reed?
. . . .15 Bob and Glenwood.
' ' ' FUSTURIA HIGH SCHOUL
First Row - 1 Action ' Dust'I Fostoria fnghters fighting Fremont .... 2 Cops of the first degree, Mr. George Switzer,
Jim and Dick .... 3 Serenaders. Seczmd Row - 4 Ah Yes, 'tis Howard and Marcus .... 5 Stand very still, Mr. Hawk
. . . . 6 Oooh, It's chilly. Ditto for Howard . . . .7 Schoo1's out. Third Row - 8 Going someplace? They are the Colum-
buseers .... 9 Give Ralph a pigskin .... 10 Curly, the Harmonicaleer .... .11 Buddies? Howard, Marcus and the soldier
boy .... Fourlh Ro-w - 12 Knights of Kommerce Klub or Klu Klux Klan? .... 13 Now smile, Mary, Isabelle, Dru, and
Mary. .... Fifth Rofw - 14 At rest, Mr. George and Mr. Harold Switzer .... 15 Better study your lessons now boys. . , .
16 Wanna buy a dog? See Jean.
Sd. ol ofevwfh
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1935 RED AND
BLACK ' ' '
SEASON REVIEW - Continued
CContinned from page 425
He's racing over those line stripes like a madman.
His quickly formed interference is mowing down
would be tacklers like statues. Thirty, twenty,
ten, and he's over for the first score of the game.
. . . . . .They're lining up now for the point after
the touchdown. lt looks like they will try a
placement. Yes, it is a placement and it's good.
The oval went sailing through the goal posts
to make the score seven to nothing in favor of
Saint Wendelins. ...... This is the beginning
of the second period and the Mohawks are still
holding valiantly to their seven point lead.
The Redmen have the ball on their opponents'
thirteen yard line after a continued march from
midfield. It's last down and two yards to go
for first down. The teams are lining up. There's
the pass from center. Vogel has the ball. He's
faking to Roberts! Now to Leisenring. He hasn't
given the ball to either one. Look! He's turning
to pass. It's good! That was a perfect spot pass
to Henry Herrig, Red and Black end who picked
the ball out of the air and is scampering for a
touchdown. The score is now seven to six. They're
lining up for the extra point. The ball is snapped
but Vogel is nailed at the line of scrimmage and
the score remains the same. ...... For the benefit
of you football fans who just tuned in, this is
Station F. H. S. broadcasting the opening game
between Fostoria High and Saint Wendelins.
We're in the waning minutes of the final quarter
and the score is now twenty-five to seven in
favor of the Red and Black. The Mohawks led
at half-time, but Fostoria's superior manpower
quickly overcame that slight lead. Saint Wen-
delin has possession of the ball and they are
flooding the air with passes in a last attempt
to push across a score. The teams are lining up
and the ball is snapped to Nibeck. His arm is
cocked and he is scanning the field for a poten-
tial receiver. Crowe and Shirk are charging in
fast. There it goes. He passed the ball and it
looks like Vogel is going to intercept. Yes, he
has it in the fiat zone and his interference is
quickly forming. He's racing down the sidelines
and the last Mohawk is twenty yards away.
Vogel crosses the goal line standing up and the
score is now thirty-two to seven. The rooters
are going wild after that beautiful eighty-two
yard run. Fostoria has just made the extra
point and the teams are lining up for the kickoff.
The Saints receive and the ball is put in play
on their own twenty-nine yard line. The pigskin
is snapped back and the Orange and Black
quarter is stopped in his tracks. Bang! There's
the gun folks, and the game is over with the
Redmen on the long end of a thirty-two to
seven score. Well, we'll sign off now and don't
forget to tune in next week at the same time for
the Fostoria, Bluffton contest. Good afternoon.
SEPTEMBER 29, 1934
. . . . . .and Fostoria has Blnjton backed up into
the shadows of their own goal posts. lt's fourth
down and Miller, shifty Red back is lining up in
punt formation. The ball is snapped back.
Flechtner and Prentice are charging in fast.
It looks like they're going to block the kick.
Yes, the pigskin is blocked and it's rolling end
over end behind Blufi'ton's goal line. There
comes Bennett, classy Junior end. He's diving
for the oval and it's now clasped firmly in his
arms for the Redmen's third touchdown. VVhile
the teams are lining up for the extra point we
will take time out for station identification.
This is F. H. S. bringing you the play by play
description of the Fostoria and Bluffton gridiron
clash. The Redmen have played the highly
touted Bluffton aggregation off their feet during
this first half. Big Hank Herrig has just booted
the oval through the uprights for another point
making the score nineteen to nothing. Bluffton
hasn't threatened seriously yet and the half is
about over. They have found it almost impossible
to gain any ground around the flanks, so capably
held down by Schlosser, Herrig and Bennett.
The middle of the line has held up well today
and the Redmen are showing mid-season form
in their second confiict. ....,. so Fostoria takes
possession of the ball on downs. The pigskin is
situated directly at midfield now. Well, folks,
the end is almost here and neither team has been
able to score in this last frame. A rejuvenated
Bluffton team came out at the half and they
have held the Crimson eleven at bay these
last two periods. The score remains nineteen
to nothing in favor of the Red and Black and
they seem certain of chalking up their second
straight win. Yes, there's the gun and the game
is over. The Fostoria band is taking the field
for their victory march and the teams are leav-
ing the gridiron. Good-day fans! See you next
Saturday for the Fremont struggle. Same time,
OCTOBER 6, 1934
HELLO AGAIN, RADIO AUDIENCE. We're gathered
together out here at the Fostoria Athletic Field
for the first Buckeye League contest between
Fostoria High and Fremont Ross. The Buckeye
High School League, you know, was formed last
year and the representative teams are entering
upon their first season of competition. Sandusky,
Fremont, Findlay, 'l'ifhn, and Fostoria are the
five schools forming the league. There is a
terrific wind prevailing this afternoon which is
certain to be a deciding factor in the game. The
two captains are down in the middle of the
field and Fremont has won the toss. The teams
are lining up for the kickoff and the Little
Giants have the strong wind at their back.
......with the Purple and White picking up
twenty yards on the exchange of punts. The
wind has proven to be a decided advantage for
the Purple and White outfit so far. It has kept
the Redmen in a hole from the beginning. Oh,
here comes a lateral! Zip! Zip! The pigskin
goes to two men and now Hal Binkley has it
and is slashing his way down the field. He is
finally tackled by Dick Schlosser after an eigh-
teen yard romp. The ball is now resting on the
Red and Black thirty-one yard line. lt's snapped
back to Christy, who has been the big gun in
Fremont's attack during this first period. He's
going over right tackle on a half spinner. He's
loose! It looks like a touchdown. Yes, it is!
Christy has eluded the last Redman and scored
the first touchdown of the afternoon .... .....
'wind at their backs the Redmen have kept the
ball in enemy territory throughout the second
quarter. The period is about over and the bands
are lining up for their half time show. There's
Q Q Q FOSTORlA HIGH SGIIUUL
SEASON REVIEW - Continued
the gun and the score is seven to nothing as the
teams leave the Held for the rest period. Boom!
Boom! Boom! The bands are taking the Held to
demonstrate their various maneuvers and for-
mations. ,..... Crack! That's the end. This hard,
clean fought, struggle has been a thriller from
start to finish and the Hnal score is thirteen to
nothing in favor of Fremont. The Red and
Black came back strong in that last quarter but
they were unable to cross the pay-line. My time
is up now and I will return you to the F. H. S.
studio. Until next week, so long everybody.
OCTOBER 13, 1934
......lhe fans going wild. This is really a goal
line stand. The Redmen are striving to hold
their seven point lead. Lima South has posses-
sion of the ball on the Red and Black two yard
line, third down and goal to go. They're lining
up! Signals! 1-2-3 Hip! The Tigers shift to the
right, the ball is snapped and the entire Fostoria
line is smothering that back three yards behind
the line of scrimmage. Oh, what a defensive
stand! Lima is taking time out in order to
recover their strength for the Hnal touch-down
attempt. It's now fourth down and they are
Hve yards from a possible tie game. Those of
you who have been listening all afternoon know
that the Redmen scored early in the opening
period but Dame Fortune has been unkind to
them ever since. Time and time again the crimson
crew have carried the attack deep into South's
territory but an inopportune fumble or inter-
cepted pass has always broken up the threat.
This has been a defensive game from the crack
of the Hrst gun and Bill Piper, Ralph Hartley,
Tommy Prentice and Bud Shirk have allowed
very few gains thru the center of the strong
Fostoria line. VVell there's the whistle and play
will be resumed at the F. H. S. Hve yard stripe.
The teams are lining up. Wow! Was he stopped!
Bennett charged in, nailed Flager, South back,
for a Hve yard loss and the fans are going wild
as that threat is stopped. Believe me that was
some defensive stand. ...... ending the game.
That's the Hnish fans and the Redmen will
return to their camp with another scalp. With-
out further ado I will sign off until next week
when the Crimson will trek over to Sandusky
for their second league encounter.
OCTOBER 20, 1934
. . . . . .just wish that each and every one of you
"inner inners" could have been here to witness
the Hrst half of this spectacular ball game. The
Sandusky Blue Streaks Hooded the air with an
avalanche of aerial thrusts that have literally
swamped those never-say-die-Redmen from
Fostoria High. I know that the fans who are
seeing this game will never forget those long
angling forwards and tricky laterals that have
kept the Red and Black in a hole from the start.
The Hrst part of the period was all Sandusky
with the Streaks scoring two touchdowns in the
Hrst Hve minutes via the aerial route. The Red-
men finished up the quarter in great style by
hammering away at the Sailors' line until they
reached the eight yard marker. They started the
second quarter in a blaze of glory by crashing
over for six points, then adding the point after
touchdown. But this was the beginning of the
end. Immediately afterwards the Streaks came
into their own again and marked up fourteen
points. Right now the score is twenty-seven to
seven, favoring Sandusky. Here come the teams
from the dressing rooms and the Hnal half is
about to get under way. ...... and Fostoria has
time out. Here comes a substitute. It looks like
Wade. Yes, it is Harry Wade coming in at right
end for Ralph Bennett. The boys are ,lined up
now. Deerwester has the ball and is laying back
to pass. He lets go of the ball and Herrig takes
the pass on a dead run. Vllhoa! That was a close
one! Flechtner just charged in and took the
pins out from under a would-be tackler. Oh!
that one got him as he crossed the Streaks
twenty-nine yard line. Crack! Oh, there's the
gun and the game is over. The Black-Clad
warriors were on their way that time. They
had carried the ball from their own nineteen
yard line to the Sandusky twenty-nine. It's all
over now though, and the Sandusky Sailors are
on the long end of a thirty-three to seven score.
I'll have to sign off now, and due to a conHict
in programs, Station F. H. S. will be unable
to bring to you the Upper Sandusky game next
week. VVe will be back with you though in two
weeks for the Kenton contest. Until then, keep
rooting for the Redmen.
NOVEMBEIZ 3, 1934
. . . . . .overwhelming score of Hfty-three to noth-
ing after a sixty minute track meet. The Crimson
just ran rough shod over the light untrained
Upper Sandusky crew. Eight times the Redmen
raced across Upper's goal line and half of those
touch-downs were scored by second and third
string men. The highlight of last week's en-
counter was a preview of the manner in which
next season's varsity prospects will handle them-
selves. Outstanding were Gene "Schoolboy"
Rowe, who made an auspicious start in his
athletic career with a Hfty-Hve yard gallop the
Hrst time he took the ball, Jim Hutchins plug-
ing back, and Don Calhoun who turned in a
nice job at the blocking half position. Bob Crowe
and Bob Herrig saw service and demonstrated
to all that they will be ready to carry on for
their big brothers Al and Henry who are playing
their last year of varsity ball for Fostoria High.
And now let us get back to today's game. There's
the whistle and Kenton and Fostoria will resume
play after that short time out. This is Station
F. H. S. bringing the play by play account of the
game. We're in the middle of the third quarter
now and the Redmen are crushing the big be-
wildered Red team from Kenton under a twenty-
Hve to nothing score. Coe snaps the ball to
Deerwester. Saxton and Walters are leading
interference around left-end. Whoops! That
Kenton end just dropped Deerwester after a
short gain. It's second and seven to go now .....
and he crossed the goal line standing up. The
crowds are cheering wildly as the scorekeeper
puts up another six points for the Redmen. .... .
bringing another game to a close. The Hnal
score is thirty-one to nothing. VVell we'll all be
out here next week for the annual Armistice
Day struggle with Bowling Green. Good after-
NOVENIBER 10, 1934
This is your F. H. S. radio commentator, broad-
casting from the pressbox at the Fostoria H1gh
SEASON REVIEW - Continued
1935 RED AND
School Athletic Field. The Armistice Day cere-
monies are completed. The ex-service men are
filing into the grandstand a'nd the game is about
to get under way. The drums are rattling away,
the ball is in the air, and the game is dn. Herrig
takes it on his own twenty-seven yard line where
he is nailed by Riess, Bee Gee halfback. The
teams are lined up. It's a shift to the right and
the ball is passed to Leisenring who cuts off
right tackle on a delayed line buck. He's clear!
No, he's down! They got him that time after
a nine yard gain. They're lining up again and
......clawing tooth and nail for two furious
quarters. These fighting aggregations don't
know when to give in and say die. First the Red-
men would push deep into the Bobcat's territory
only to be repulsed when the coveted goal was
within striking distance and then Bee Gee would
retaliate by carrying the pigskin right up to the
Red and Black's front door. The teams are
coming out on the field and as we start the last
half the score is still deadlocked at nothing to
nothing ...... driving on to the Bobcat's sixteen
yard line. This game is beginning to look like
a scoreless tie. The boys are lining up and we'll
see if they can push across a score this time.
Whack! There's Deerwester squirming through
to the ten. Smack! That was Roberts fighting
to the six. And VVha'm! There it is, Vogel is over
the line aind it's six to nothing ...... looks like a
typical Fostoria goal line stand. The Crimson are
backed up against their goal and Riess has
plunged three times until he has brought the
ball to the two yard line. It is fourth down and a
yard to go for first down. Oh! He just made it.
The ball is now resting on the half foot line,
first down and goal to go. The two outfits are
lining up. Here's the play! Riess is stopped
short. They're ready to go again. The ball is
snapped! He's over! The score is seven, six and
here's the all important play. The game is
almost over and if the Bobcats convert, the
score will be tied at seven all. The teams are
lining up. Riess has the ball and he's sweeping
right end. Crash! Del Roberts of the F. H. S.
secondary drove in and nailed him three yards
behind the line of scrimmage, ..... ending a
great ball game. The final score is seven to six
favoring Fostoria. Both teams played a hard,
clean ball game today. So long! See you next
week for another league squabble with Tiffin
NOVEAIBER 17, 1934
. . . . . .on even terms throughout the first hahf.
Neither team has been able to penetrate the
others defense to any marked degree. The Fos-
torians carried the ball inside Columbians twenty
yard line at the beginning of the second quarter
but lost it on downs. This was the only real
threat by either team so far this afternoon. Now,
to return to the play. Time is in again. Fostoria
has the ball. They're lined up in a double-wing
back formation. There's the pass from center.
Roberts has the ball and ...,.. this will surely
put a dent in the Redmen's chances. Shirk has
been ejected from the game along with Parkins,
Tifhn right tackle. The referee claims the boys
were indulging in a little bit of unlawful fisticuffs
after that last punt. The fans are putting up a
howl but it is of no avail as the referee is sticking
to his decision. Smith is substituting for Parkins
and Clark is coming in for Shirk. While these
changes are being made we'll take time out for
station identification. This is Station F. H. S.
bringing the play by play account of the Tiffin
and Fostoria football clash. ...... Oh! He's
downed on the one yard line. It's a second down
and goal to go. The score is still nothing to
nothing but if Columbian scores now it will
mean a sure victory as the game is almost over.
It's a shift to the right. The ball is snapped-
and he's over! Groman crashed over the Red
and Black right guard for a touchdown. The
score is six to nothing and the Tiffin fans are
going wild ...... .
NOVEMBER 29, 1934
Good afternoon all! Today's the day! It's turkey
day and that means a football battle between
those two ancient rivals of the gridiron, the Red
and Black of Fostoria and the Blue and Gold of
Findlay. It's the final game of the year for both
teams and also Station F. H. S. who has broad-
casted an account of all Fostoria High's frays
this year. The stage is all set for todays classic.
Approximately five thousand ardent rooters are
in the stands here at Donnell Memorial Stadium.
The teams are lined up for the kickoff and await-
ing the referees whistle to start the clash.
There's the whistle! There's the kick! The game
is on! Buchanan, of Findlay, ...... five thousand
fans to their feet. He's in the open! It's Hank
Herrig, and only one Trojan has an opportunity
to stop him from scoring. Oh! He's blocked out
and Herrig has a clear path to the first score of
the game. He's over! That was beautiful. He
seemed to come from nowhere to intercept that
angling Findlay forward in the flat zone. The
stands are in an uproar as the two thousand
loyal Fostorians are heralding their pre-game
L'beaten" Redmen. The teams are lined up for
the point-after-touchdown. The ball is snapped
-it's good! Vogel booted it squarely between
the goal posts and the score is seven to nothing
with the game only six minutes old ......
inspired team. The Redmen's blocking and
tackling seems more fierce today than it has all
season. They're playing heads-up ball and taking
advantage of every break that comes their way.
The boys have just intercepted another pass
which has put them in scoring position again.
Crack! There's Del Roberts going through left
tackle to the eleven. Bang! The Trojans stiffened
and Deerwester was stopped dead at the line
of scrimmage. Oh! Leisenring just sliced off
tackle and he's still squirming his way goalward.
Jack's reached the four yard line and-he's
over! The score is thirteen to nothing and again
the Fostoria contingent is rising in a body to
cheer their heroes as they trot back into position
for the kickoff ...... holding the highly touted
Findlay High Trojans scoreless while they score
fourteen points to decisively defeat them. The
victory was hard earned however, and the Red-
men expended every ounce of energy in their
bodies before the dauntless Blue and Gold
bowed in defeat. The last lingering fan has left
the stadium and the days festivities are over.
It was a great game that will be long remembered
by all concerned. This also winds up the football
broadcasts of Station F. H. S. We hope to be
back with you next season and until that time
goodby all! -Frank E. Wright
ADV E RT I SEMENT S
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
THE name DICKEN on your photo
means as much to you as the word Sterling
on your silver. Visit our Studio, examine
our portraiture and judge for yourself.
THE DICKEN STUDIO
121 Perry Street Fostoria, Ohio
0 Q n FUSTORIA HIGH SGH
to Extend our Hearty
Congratulations to the Graduates
ofthe Class Of
THE CITY LOAN 81 GUARANTY CO.
Main and Center Streets, Fostoria, Ohio
Buy your Ford, Chevrolet, Plymouth and Dodge
THE ELECTRIC AUTO-LITE CO.
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
CLOVER FARM STGRES
W. E. Sendlebach Dray's Clover Farm Store
351 Sandusky St. 457 W. Tiffin St.
Phone 18 W Phone 126
C. A. Babb Frank H. Kinker
f 322 S. Main St. 201 E. Lytle St.
Phone 526 Phone 993
Coppus Clover Farm Store
117 N. Main St.
' ' ' FUSTURIA HIGH SB
at cz W0rthwhz'le Savings
J.C. PE NN EY Gr'
"The Store of Friendly Service"
john B. Rogers Producing Co.
W0rld's Largest Producers of Amateur Theatricals,
Pageants, Spectacles and Centennial Celebrations.
HARROLD FUNERAL HQME
143 West Tiffin Street
1935 RED AND BLACK ' ' '
"Dress Better and Yotfll
O. C. Harding
Square Deal jeweler
Mennel Milling Company
' ' ' FOSTORIA HIGH SCHO
The H. O. AHLENIUS Sz CQ.
ZEIGLER BROS. DAIRY
Pasteurized Dairy Products
Extra Rich Vt Extra Pure
Magazines and Newspapers Cigars and Tobacco
STUMP 'Q PETERS
106 South Main Street Phone 472
T. J. ENRIGHT
Flowers for all Occasions
Phone 1087 South Union St.
' A Compliments of
Pastime Billiard Parlor
1935 RED AND BLACK
or Eronomical Thru annlhp
I. G. Hummel, Sales Mgr. Ernest Lonsway, Service Mgr.
150 E. South St. Telephone 54
The Ohio Farmers' Grain
81 Supply Assn.
South County Line Street
Manufacturers of Fertilizers and Feeds
Owned and controlled by farmers and Farmers Elevators
throughout the state of Ohio.
Bersted Manufacturing Company
REED INSURANCE AGENCY
General Insurance Bond Service
113 W. Center St. Fostoria, Ohio
Phones - Res. 1801 W Office 64
Cor1's Golden Pheasant
Nuts Ice Cream
0 Q 0 FUSTURIA HIGH SCHO
BUICK.. OLDS .. PONTIAC
Sales and Service
Bob S. Ruhl, Mgr.
120-22 E. Tiffin Street Phone 255
F. A. Baird O. C. Baird
BAIRD BROS. SERVICE STATION
Gasoline Oil Grease
Owned and operated by Fostoria Boys
140 W. North Street Fostoria, Ohio
Oldest Largest Best
CLEANERS PRESSERS DYERS
HAT CLEANING - RUG CLEANING
Phone 34 113 Perry St.
QUALITY AT Low PRICE
First in Style
Women's and Children's Wear
COOPERATIVE MILK ASS'N
E HUNDRED 0
1935 RED AND BLACK
D. E. GEAR
"The Home of Good Things to Eat"
GROCERIES, FRESH and SMOKED MEATS
Ph ne 74 647 N. Main Stree
Ph 85 120 XV. Ce S W
MODERN BEAUTY SHOP
4 311 South Main St. Phone 601 XV
THE OHIO POWER CO.
PETER CLOTHING COMPANY
" Fostoriofs Largest and Finest Clothing House "
Q 0 a FUSTURIA HIGH SGHO
PHOENIX COAL COMPANY
F. E. BLASER, Prop.
p Dealers in all Kinds of COAL
T PHONE 25
Office and yards South VVood St., at B. Sc O. Crossing
THE OHIO HOTEL and CAFE
Private Dining Room for Parties and Proms.
118 E. Tiffin St. Phone 1000
E. R. Clark
Phone 27 120 E. North St.
Loans Investments Financing
The Loan 81 Finance Company
111 E. Center St. Fostoria, Ohio
Dr. F. H. Pennell
Dr. H. L. Perry
Dr. G. H. Bruggemann
Gross Beauty Shoppe
Wayne Mc Alevey, Barbers
108 West Center St. Phone 720
E HUNDRED THR
1935 RED AND BLACK
EDWARDS DRY CLEANING
Really Good Cleaning
111 Perry St. Phone 9
White Front Markets
"Fostoria's Food Center"
Groceries - Fruits - Vegetables
Fresh and Cured Meats
S. S. KRESGE COMPANY
George's Shoe Repair Shop
105 East Center St. Fostoria, Ohio
Always the Best
BISHOP'S SANITARY DRY CLEANING CO.
West North Street Free Delivery
F. H. S. CLASS OF 1900
A. R. WEAKS
Phone 342 - 343
110-112 E. North Street Fostoria, Ohio
E HUNDRED FOUR
n 0 FUSTDRIA HIGH SGHO
Seneca Oil Company
The Pearl Oil Co.
HI-SPEED PETROLEUM PRODUCTS
Tiolene Oil Phone 220 Lee Tires
Complete line of Auto Necessities.
Your Pazfronage A ppreciated
GOLD SEAL BAKERY
All Hour used in our products is purchased from the
MENNEL MILLING COMPANY
of Fostoria, Ohio
Bell Telephone 427 Est. 1909
Willis DI. Hakes Inc.
Sales - LINCOLN-FORD-FORDSON -Service
24 Hour Service
One Stop Alemiting
NATIONAL CARBON CO. INC.
E HUNDRED F
1935 RED AND BLACK ' '
Graduation Caps and Gowns
For RENT or SALE
Uniforms for School Bands
Catalogs and prices on request from
The C. E. WARD COMPANY
New London, Ohio
BE RTS RESTAURANT
The best in food
Regular meals, short orders, steaks and chops, salads
and sandwiches of all kinds
Try our Sunday Dinners!
Special plate lunch sandwiches for students and teachers
Open Day and Night
STEVER Sz KERREY
111 N. Main St. Phone 579-XV
Perfect Diamond Rings, Bulova - Gruen - Westfield - Elgin and
Hamilton watches. Seth Thomas--Telechran
Ingraham 81 Westclox clocks.
GRUNOW REFRIGERATORS and RADIOS
FOSTORIA IRON S1 METAL
New and Used Auto Glass Installed VVhile You VVait. VS7e sell
new and used Elco Tires with a Guarantee that counts. VVe buy
all makes of cars and all kinds of Junk.
Phone 451 Myer Shiff, Mgr.
The Store of friendly Service
CUNNINGHAMS DRUG STORE
Cut Rate Prices!
Patent Medicines Toilet Articles
E HUNDRED SIX
' ' ' F 0 S T 0 RI A Ill G H S C H 0 L
THE SMOKE HOUSE
Barber Shop in connection L. J. Schilds, Prop, I
PURE JERSEY MILK
Produced by our own Herd
Delivered MORNING and EVENING
just Call 831 J
KVay Food Protection Can
3 Be Assured Only VVith E
Safe Temperazizufes Phone 711
Balanced M oistare Fostoria Ice 81
Wzzsheri Vitalized Air Coal Co.
J. B. Basehore and Company
Chi - Namel, Paints, Varnishes, Enamels. All Kinds
of Coal and Building Materials.
312 E. Center St. Phone 38 I
THE MONTGOMERY WARD
' and COMPANY
A. H. YONKER
Phone 180 108 E. Center St.
E HUNDRED SEVEN
l 1935 RED AND BLACK ' 0 0
There are few fields where fhe necessify for progress-fhe
demand for new ideas, is as pronounced as in fhe produclion
of School Annuals. U' Here in Can+on we +ake pride in noi'
only keeping pace, bu? in se'l'+ing fhe pace for innova+ions
and changes in fhis highly progressive field. '7' When you
work wifh Canfon you are hand in hand wifh experienced
people, cons1'an+ly on 'the aler+ fo sense rhe wanfs of
Annual publishers, and quick io change from fhe old order,
and offer new and unusual ideas fo progressive edi'l'ors.
T V NN H
me CANTON ENGRAVING s. uscrnorvns co., cAN1oN, ol-no
NE HUNDRED EIG
n Q FUSTUHIA HIGH SGHO
RED Goosla SHOES
W. D. ZUBER '
JACK DUNLOP, Wholesale Candy
J. A. ODENWELLER
DR. A. J. REYCRAFT
DR. G. H. NORRIS
DR. F. G. RUBLE
ISALY DAIRY CO.
FLOYD J. KINNAMAN
GROMAN COAL 81 SUPPLY CO.
LLOYD BROS. INSURANCE
GLENN H. EATON
DAYMUDES BEAUTY SHOP
EAST NORTH STREET LUMBER CO.-
C. VV. GILLIARD
KIEBEL HOSIERY ' A
DR. K. S. ROVVE
DR. H. D. HUNTER
E. R. SACKETT
REBER Sz HUSS
JAMES XY. CARTER
Fostoria Screw Company'
E HUNDRED HIHE
Year after year there roll through
our many presses the interesting
records of countless school lives
as portrayed in annuals such as
this beautiful RED and BLACK . . .
This Red and Black must out-live all
contemporary publications. Pre-
served for the eyes of your children
and grandchildren, it should and
form of print
Looking at your Red and Black
throughout your life, it will have a
fascination not only for the memo-
ries it revives, but because its artis-
tic execution has earned this
Red and Black long life as a thing of
beauty. . . A part of that enduring
quality is the careful and talented
attention given to its production
by a company
n o t e d f o r
nearly half a
mga-affsmsng Jefififgnf fa flee
ship of its day
TO DADS AND GRADS
THE GRAY PRINTING COMPANY
Advertising Art Copy and Layout Photography and
produced by Gray Lith and Letterpress Printing
0556734 Retouchingill Blroadsides, Circulars, l5osters and Catalogs
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