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SUE MAE PRENTICE
ROBERT STARKEY -.
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THE MIRROR IN MEMORIAM
Gallant Knights! Shining Armor! Heroic Deeds!
All are formed in a mental picture when a word of
the Medieval Days is breathed aloud.
Make believe with us that the spirit of Merlin,
the magician, has charmed our G. H. S. Mirror. All ye
who look onto these pages will not behold the reflection
of the life of a twentieth century school, but life as
it would be mingled with the people and traditions of
the Court of King Arthur. How jolly it would be to
meet Launcelot, "Arthur's warrior whom he loved and
honor'd most"g Gawain, "a reckless and irreverent
Knight was he"g or Percivale, "whom Arthur and his
knighthood call'd the Pure".
As you read these chronicles, may you ever be
mindful of the contrast between the fifth and twentieth
"The old order changeth, yielding place to new."
-- .v. .,. .vs 1 9 3 2 iv. ., -. .-MM,-i ,A .vi Lili,
.J Aw. A .rt t A,-
In grateful recognition of her every effort to bring
about a deeper appreciation of good music in the Geneva
Schools, the Class of '32 dedicates this Mirror to Edna
C. Holt. May she steadily continue the excellent work
she has begun and long remain in Geneva Schools as
their musical director.
E rj ff .
. " 'L xx, '
Qi THE MIRROR
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M THE MIRROR
M THE MIRROR .
DAVID R. FRASHER H. E. PECK
Ohio Northern, A.B. Hiram, A.B.
Western Reserve, M.A. Ohio State, M.A.
BOARD OF EDUCNHON
A. A. Searle ..... ,......,...... P resident
E. L. Manthey ...... ........ V ice President
A. J. Hartman ..... .....,.s.........,..,.............. .................. C 1 erk
V. C. CHAFF EE
FLORENCE L. IRWIN
Chautauqua School for Librarians
,vii V 1 9 3 2 L., L. .. .-. ,. .,. ..
M THE MIRROR
K. LUCILLE ALTER ADALINE
Coach, Social Science
K Q Lift Oberlin, A.B.
1 5 , 'YL U. of Wisconsin
' X l
f ROBERT 1. BARR LSISIIQIFPIENC'
, Coach, Social Science Shorthand Typing
Penn. State Normal
' Western Reserve
MILD ED ..
BECEWITE ALFRED M. EKERN
Social Science, English Manual Tfalmflg
MlSSOU1'1 Teachers' Mechanical Drawmg'
College B.Sc. South Dakota State
Wash' gton College, B.Sc.
BESSIE M. CARROLL Aft
Domestic Science Clevelamk School of
Thomas N01-11131 Cleveland School of
Columbia U. Education
Palmer Summer School
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EDNA HOLT LILLIAN M.
Music L . E ll h
Ohio Wesleyan atm' ngls
Ohio State Wooster College, A.B.
J. L Lfk O.. ,'Tff"L,.Q'
EFFIE HYSEL E. A. SPAFFORD
Mathematics Commercial, Biology
Kent State College, Ohio State, B.Sc.
B.Sc., Rio GranielJZQ-, Western Reserve
.ff f ' ,V Il
KATHERINE KING VQIEEFEQQQS'
3 Arithmetic, Geometry English Journalism
Obellin' A-B mo state, B.Sc.
LILLIAN PAYER MARY WENDORFF
Science Western Reserve
Lake Elle, A.B. ohio State
L .Yi T. ., ei., C. .,. ., ,..,, 1 9 3 2 A-. .,..v. O. ,.e.v. .v.
IA- -MM THE MIRROR
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King Arthur, well pleased with the noble deeds
and willingness of Charles Bartholomew, Wishes to be-
stow upon him the honor of becoming a Knight of the
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,A THE MIRROR
1 9 3 2 M,iL,.A , AM ... M -.A M
Glee Club 2, 3, 4:
Annual Stuff 3, 4: Girl
Reserve 35 Ath. Assoc.
45 Forensic 33 Journal-
Senior Play 43 Atli.
Assoc. 3, 43 Play 4.
Lincoln J. Hasenflue
Vice Pres. Class 39
Sec.-Trens. 3A: Pres.
4Bg Forensic 1, 2, 3,
Prop. Mgr. Play 25 Sec.
-Lg Hi-Y 33 Clmirmau 3:
Ath. Assoc. 2, 3, 45
Play 35 Junior Plnyg
Senior Play: Annual
Staff 2, 3, -Lg Class Ed-
itor 3, 43 Banquet Com.
3: Stamp Club 2, 35
Vice Pres. 25 Sec. 33
Art 2, 39 Journalism 3,
-lg Ed. 3, 43 Glen Club
4, Operettu. 43 Pep
Basketball 2, 3, In-
tramurals 43 Glee Club
2, 4: Operetta 2, 45
Girl Reserve 3.
Class Pres. 3, 45 Hi4Y
3. 45 Pres. 3A, 4Bg
Patrolman 3, 45 Foren-
sic-2, 35 Play 33 Ath.
Assoc. 4: Play' 3, 47
Senior Playg Debate 2.
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3,
45 Gump Fire 2, 3, Glee
Club 4g Operettn 45
Athletic Assoc. 3, 43
Ath. Assoc. 4.
R. Genevieve Marsh
Camp Fire 13 Glec
Club 4g Operettn 43 Or-
chestra 1. 2, 3. 45 Girl
Reserve 3, 4, Forensic
2, 3, 43 Play 3, ASA
sexnbly Com. 33 Atlx.
Assoc. 3, 4: Annual
Stuff 3, 43 Prince of
Peace lleclzuimtion Lo-
cal First Prize, County
Exist Ge-iievn J, 2:
Intramurals -Lg Ath.
Assoc. 31, 45 S. C. C. 4.
Hi4Y Ii, -ig Ath.
Assoc. 22, 4.
,,.r J .A .A .vs .el .-. rv. .,. .,. .,, .-A .-. 1 9 3 2 A .A .il .-, .wr .J .-, .wr .J r-. U .A
Jean Sinclair Baird
Gump Fire 1, 2: Pep
Club 13 Ath. Assoc. 2,
3, 43 Plny 45 Girl Re-
serve 2, Il, 4: Commit-
tee 2. 33 Cubiuet 4:
Forensic 2, 3: Pluy 23
Debute 2, 3, Annual
Stuff 2. 3, 4, Journal-
ism 1: Banquet Coin. 31
Ring Coin. 4: Glee Club
I: Opereiin li Intru-
Et ary Bartlett
rl Reserve 1, 2, 3,
4: Couuniitee 1, 2, 3:
Vice Pres. 4: Cabinet
4: Glee Club 1, 3, 4:
Epi-ri-Mu 2, 3: Basket-
ulll 2. 33 Intramurals
43 Junior Plny Banquet
Com. 33 Annual Staff
43 Ath. Assoc. 2, Il. 4:
Fm-ensie 2: Class Suv.-
Cleveland 1, 2: S. O.
U, 45 Ath.- Assoc. El, 43
Annuul Staff tl.
Glee Club -lg Hi-Y
33 Track 2, 3: Atll.
Assoc. 2, 3, 43 Annual
Francis Roy Davis
East Geneva 1, 25
Basketball 3, 4: Ath.
Assoc. 3, 45 Football
43 Putrolmun 42 BMI'
quei. Coin. 3.
J .YA AJYALA AJ
Trulnbull 1, 2g Glee
Club 3, 4: Operettn 3,
4: Girl Reserve 43 Alb.
Assoc. 43 S. C. C. 43
.lunuul Stuff 3, 4.
, ivfl . -l2zflCL'U
Ruth Jane Beale
Cluriugtou 1, 2: Bus-
ketbull 3, Intramurals
4: Girl Reserve 4.
V! Mamie M. Berry
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 4,
Committee 1, 125 Debate
2: Forensic 2: Basket-
ball 25 Glee Club 3, 4:
Operettu 3, 45 Junior
Playg Anuuul Stuff 3,
43 Pep Club 213 Atb.
Assor. 3, 4: Banquet
Coin. :ig S. C. C. 4.
Cluss Vice Pres. 13
Truvk 12 Forensic 25
Junior Play Stage Mgr.
35 Alb. Assnr. 2, 3, 43
Glee Club 4: Operettu
Stage Mgr. 4: Annual
Stuff 43 Hi-Y 3, 43
Eust Geuevu 1, 2:
Girl Reserve 3, 4: Glee
Club 3, 45 Operetta 3,
4: Ath. Assoc. 4: Bund
45 Annual Stuff 45
Buuquet Com. 33 S. 0. C.
43 Trens. 4.
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m THE MIRROR
Alice Mae Dome
Forest, Ohio 2: Girl
Reserve 43 Alb. Assoc.
3, 4: Glee Club 3, 43
Opercttn 3, 43 S. 0. C. 4.
Hi-Y 3, -L, 5: Vice
Pres. 5: Patrolman 4,
5: Senior Play: Jour-
nalism 4: Class Sec.-
Treas. 5, Class Vice
Pres. 4: Ath. Assoc. 3,
4, 53 Track 4: Basket-
f If .
East Geneva 1, 2:
Annual Staff 4: Ath.
Assoc. 3, 4: Truck 3:
Hi-Y 3, 43 Pntrolinnn
4: 01'ChESi.l'1l 3, 4: Glse
Club 4: S. C. C. 4.
At.h. Assoc. 4: S. C.
C. 4: Debate 2.
Esther Arlene Gray
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3:
Aph. Assoc. 2, 4: Prop.
Mgr. Play 4: Glee Club
2, 3: Operettn 2: One-
Act Play 3: Annual
Stuff 4: Assembly Pro-
gram Com. 4: S. O. O. 4.
Glee Club 2, 3, 45
Operettn 2, 3, 4 5 Ath.
Assoc. 3, 4: Junior
Play: Girl Reserve 2.
3, 43 A. A. Play 4:
Annual Staff 4: S.
C. C. -1.
Verne S. Fuller
Al-lx. Assoc. 4: S. C.
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Florence M. Glines
East Genova 1, 23
Alla. Assoc. 4: S. C.
East Geneva I. 2:
Alh. Assoc. 3, -lg Bas-
ketball 3, -Lg Hi-Y 4:
Patrolman 4: Truck El :
Vive Pros. Class 4B.
Girl Reserve 1, 2. 3.
4: Connnittvn 4: Glee
Club El, -Lg Opera-thi. 3,
4: Orchestral 2, 3, 4:
Annual Staff 4 5 Atll.
Assoc. 2. Il, 4: Junior
Play, Banquet Com. 3.
1 9 3 2 ,-r rt: .-, .-r M A-, A-, ,A ,vi Av, ,J ,J A-A
Pep Club 1: Ath.
Assoc. 3, 4: Basketball
1: Track 1, 2: Forensic
2. 3: Football 2, 3, 4:
Hi-Y 3, 4: Patrolman
3, 4: Glce Club 3.
Glee Club 1, 3: 4:
Operetta 2, 4: Basket-
ball 1, 2, 3: Intramurals
Capt. 4: Ath. Assoc. 2,
3, 4: Sec.-Trens. 3:
Annual Staff 3, 4:
Forensic 1, 2: Girl Re-
serve 1, 2. 3. 4: Coni-
mittee 1, 2: Prcs. 4:
Cabinet 4: One-Act Play
2: Junior Play Mgr. 8:
Vice Prcs. Class 3: Art
2: Banuqvt Com. 3:
Athletic Cont. 32 "G"
Assoc. 2. 3.
Annual Staff 1, 3, 4:
Glee Club 3, 4: Oper-
ettu 3, 4: Junior Play:
Forensic 2, 3: Class
Soc.-Treas. l : Vice Pres.
2: Ath. Assoc. 3, 4:
Pianist Cl, 4: S. C. C.
41 Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4.
R. Milton Martin
Journalism 2: Foren-
sic 2: Hi-Y -L: Atli.
Assoc. l, 2, -1-: Annual
Staff 2. 4.
Jnnibr Play Bus. Mgr.
3: Hi-Y 3: Pres. 4: Pa-
trolman 3, 4: Ath. Assoc.
3, 4: Sta-no Mgr. Play
-L: Class Vice Pres. 4:
Annual Staff 2.
THE MIRROR ,M
,f A 1' Q
Dorothy E. Keyes
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3,
4: Connnittee 2: Glee
Club 1, 2, 3, 4: Oper-
vtta 1. 2, 3, 4: Ath.
Assoc. 2, 3, 4: Basket-
ball 2: S. C. C. 4: Ban-
quet Cmn. 3.
Q7 - L
East Geneva 1, 2:
Girl Reserve 3, 4: Ath.
Truck 1: Atli. Assoc.
4: Play 4: Hi-Y 3, 4:
Putrolnian 4: Glee Club
4: Operctta 4: Junior
O a Winnifred
Glee Club 1: Girl
Reserve 3, -L: Commit.
t-ce 3: Cabinet 4: Sac.
4: Forensic 3: Annual
Staff 4: Ath. Assoc. 2,
3. 4: Play 4: Banquet
Coin. 3: Basketball il:
Intramurals Capt. 4.
. Lellm sh
. Put A il 1. J.. 1. 2,
:li G C ub SA, 4: Op-
er tht , ing Com. 4:
P' nis, - : Girl Reserve
PIA. 45, Annual Staff 4:
Atli. A soc. 4: Banquet
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Journalism 1, 2: Camp
Fire Girls 1, 2, 33
Band 33 Glee Club 3,
Girl Reserve 3, 43 Com-
mittee 43 Junior Play3
Annual Staff 33 Atli.
Assoc. 3, 43 Intramurals
43 Invitation Coin. 4.
Ji, ' e Parker
Girl Scouts 13 Atli.
JJ! Assoc. 2, 3, 43 Glee
Club 1, 2, 3, 43 Oper-
ettu 1, 2, 43 Orchestra
3, 43 Forensic 1, 2, 33
Basketball 1, 2, 3: In-
tramurals 4: Girl Re-
serve 2, 3, 4.
Q Orig! Olive Helene Price
Trumbull 1, 23 Girl
Reserve 4: S. C. C. 43
Intramurals 43 Atli.
Glee Club 33 Hi-Y 43
Patrolman 4 3 Ath,
Assoc. 1, 2.
ml gf , M
Mary Janette Rice
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3,
43 Forensic 1, 23 Ath.
Assoc. 2, 33 Glee Club
2. 3. 4: Opcrettu 3, 43
S. C. C. Sec. 43 Ban-
quet Com. 33 Forensic
2 iw I
Girl Reserve 1, 2, Il,
43 Committee 1, 2, 3, 4:
Cabinet 1. 2, 3, 43 Ath.
Assoc. 2, 3, 4g Junior
Play Mgr. Cl, Annual
Staff 3, 43 Basketball
l. 2, 1:3 Intramurals
Capt. 4: Glass Sec.-
Treas. 211: Class Vice
Pres. IB: Banquet Coin.
Zig Class Vice Pres.
Sue Mae Prentice
Class Pres. 1, 33 An-
nual Stuff 1. 3, 43 Erl-
itor 4: Girl Reserve 2.
3, 43 Coiuniittec 2, 4:
Cabinet Big Forensic 2,
33 Vice Pres. 33 Atli.
Assoc. 2, 3, 43 Play
3, 43 Cheer Lender 3,
-L: Junior Playg Glec
Club 3, 4, Opcrettn 3.
4: Banquet Com. 3:
Intl' - 1 43 S, C. C.
Chester R. Ralston
Cleveland 1, 2, 33
Glee Club 43 Senior
Play 43 Track 33 Hi-Y
ZR, 43 Patrolman 3, 4:
Track 1, 2, 43
Capt. 293 Hi-Y 3, 43
Connnittee ChHll'lllilll 4:
Atli. Assoc. 2, il, 43
Glcc Club H, 4: Oper-
ettu 43 Class Sec.-Treas.
4A3 Banquet Coin. 33
Patrolman El 3 Intramu-
rals 1. 2, Cl. 4: Capt.
Football 2, 3, 43
Track 2, ii. 4 5 Atli.
Assoc. 2, 3. 43 Junior
Play Pl: Hi-Y Zi, 4:
Banquet Coin. 3.
1-.3 1 9 3 2 Mill.,
Ath. Assoc. 2, 3. 41
Girl Reserve 1, 2, 3. 43
Committee 1, Glee Club
3, 45 Animal Staff 4,
Banquet Coin. 3, Pell
Football 1, 2, 3, 45
Capt. 43 Basketball 3,
4: Intramurals 1, 29
Capt. 2: Track 3. 4:
Mgr. 2: Ass't. 1: Hi-Y
3, 4: Glee Club 3: Jun-
ior Play: Ath. Assoc. 2,
4: Banquet Com. 3,
"G" Assov. 2, 33 Class
Jacksonville, Fla., 1,
2.3 Ashtabula 35 Girl
Res. 4, Atll. Assoc. 4.
i , ' '
KU Ruth Irene Stokes
Ath. Assoc. 2, 4:
Glee Club 2 3 Operetta
2: Art 25 S. C, C. 4.
Avon C. Thackwell
Pep Club 1, 25 Hi-Y
3, 4: Track 1, 2, 3, 4:
Football 33 Basketball
Mgr. 3, 4: Alb. Assoc.
2. 3, 43 "G" Assoc. 13
Patrolman 3, 4, Intra-
murals Capt. 3, 4 g
Stamp Club 25 Stage
Mgr. Junior Play 3.
THE MIRROR A
JUNE CLASS f
E Pep Club 15 Annual
Q Staff 3, 43 Girl Sports
' Editor 35 Girl Reserve
1, 2, 3, 45 Committee
43 Ath. Assoc. 2, 3, 43
Basketball 35 Intramur-
als Capt. 43 S. C. C. 4:
Banquet Com. 3
,ffl ffl- '
ry' ,ey L., ,
East Geneva 1, 25
Girl Reserve 3, 45 Bas-
ketball 3g Intramurals
45 Ath. Assoc. 3, 43
S. C. C. 4, Annual Staff
3, 4: Head Typist 4.
Camp Fire Girls 1, 22
Girl Reserve 3, 45 Jun-
ior Play 2, Ath. Assoc.
3, 4: Play 3: Annual
Staff 3, 43 Glee Club
43 Operetta 43 S. C.
Conueaut 1: Glee Club
3, 4, Operetta 3, For-
ensic 3, Banquet Com.
3: Ath. Assoc. 3. 45 Or-
chestra 43 Pianist 2, Zi,
-lg S. C. C. 4.
East Geneva l. 2,
Girl Reserve 3, 4: Ath.
Assoc. 4: S. C. C. 4.
1 9 3 2 .,. .'. .v. .-. .,. 1-. .vi .,. 1, rv. .,. v. .,.,
q Lillian Margaret Lf-
. wid' 2
ELL THE MIRROR
melia M. Urbas
Cleveland 2, 3,
Atli. Assoc. 3, 4'-
Play: Junior Plnyg
Club 2, 3, 4: Operettn
3, 45 Football 35 Pa
man 3, 4.
Clevolnnd 1: Hnrris-
burg, Pu., 3: Annual
Stuff 4: Class Editor
-ig Band 2. 4: Forensic
2: Girl Reserve 2, 43
Committee 43 Ath.
Assoc. 2. 4, Mgr. Pluy
4: Bus. Mgr. A A. 41
Glee Club 43 Operettn
4: Intrmnurnls Capt. 43
Basketball 2: S. C. O. 4:
Madison 1. 2: Jeffer-
son Il: Hi-Y 4.
' Pep Club 1, 23 Glee
Kathryn Price 41,1 Club 4, 5: Operetta 55
Y , Junior Play: Ath. Assoc.
MEAC G4 C' 4: AH". Q1 3, 4, 5, Football 2, 3:
' ' K? XJ Mgr. 5: Basketball
' N' Mgr. 5: Intramurals 2,
jo-,VX 3. Wi: Capt. 5.
'gy : l
W l l . "
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A-.WA-A A-A .vt A-A A-. ,YA A-A A A-A .v. .J
M- .. THE MIRROR
By Frances Leslie
As the golden rays of light encircled the Land of the Medieval, Mer-
lin, the Magician saw a gallant procession of Lords, Ladies, Knights, and
Barons. These were far-seeking peoples in search of the Grail of Knowl-
edge. Faring forth into the Land of the Unknown, they sought to find
and know the Unknown. With flaming scarlet and grey banners they
began their four-year search for knowledge from the pages of books.
Many trials and tribulations befell them in their duties as the Ever-
lasting Freshmen. First semester class officers were Sue Mae Prentice,
president, Florence Payne, vice president, and Frances Leslie, secretary
and treasurer. Second semester: Edwin Mynderse, president: Kenneth
Clement, vice president, and Robert Sprague, secretary and treasurer.
Miss Gladys Alter was chosen sponsor.
The year spent as Sophomores was filled with catastrophe, and the
Search became weary to many. First semester oficers were Edwin
Hutchinson, president g Robert Starkey, vice president, Robert Sprague,
secretary and treasurer, and Miss Lillian Payer, sponsor. Second semes-
ter: Harry Brown, president 3 Robert Starkey, vice president, Florence
Payne, secretary and treasurer, and Mr. Robert Barr, sponsor.
As Juniors they began the third phase of their Crusade and en-
countered many obstacles. "Peg o' My Heart", presented by a well-
chosen cast, was their successful Junior play. The Junior-Senior ban-
quet Was carried out in the scheme of garden flowers and a brilliance of
colors of the rainbow. First semester officers were: .Sue Mae Prentice,
pregdgglijgrence Payne, vice president: Lincoln Hasenflue, secretary
and treasurer, and Miss Lillian Scudder, sponsor. Second semester:
Harry Brown, president: Aletha Klinger, vice president, and Ethel Bart-
lett, secretary and treasurer. Miss Bessie Carroll was sponsor. Boys
prominent in athletics Were: Robert Starkey, Haze Robinson, Joe Sgam-
ballone, Albert Mraz, Harry Brown and Fred Hutchinson, under the
leadership of Coach Robert Barr. Girls active in athletics were: Flor-
ence Payne, Olga Mraz, Aletha Klinger, Florence Woodworth, and' Ruth
Beale, under Miss Lucille Alter.
During the last Crusade of the Class of '32, the usual title of "Digni-
fied Seniors" was very nearly lost because of the nature of these Lords
and Ladies to swarm like bees up and down the corridors. Officers for
first semester were: Edwin Warner, president: George Grapatin, vice
president, and Paul Fleming, secretary and treasurer. Miss Bessie Car-
roll was sponsor. Second semester: Joe Sgamballone, president: Edwin
Mynderse, vice president, and David Reid, secretary and treasurer.
So with blazing scarlet and grey banners they came to the level! of
high peaks only to fare forth to seek higher peaks of the 'Grail of Worldly
Experience. May they always bear with courage the Purpose-on-High-
to their destination.
.. ...... .. ..4 1 9 3 2 M . M
THE MIRROR Q
By Genevieve Marsh
It was a foggy blue Monday in London in the year 1942. Anxiously
seeking a feature story, I became involved in a traific jam at Piccadilly
Circus. An English bobby appeared and carefully assisted me to the
curb. Looking up to thank him I beheld my former G. H. S. classmate,
Lincoln Hasenflue. At this moment I caught sight of a bus boundi for
Kenilworth Castle. Hurriedly I boarded it. I spent some time wondering
where I had heard that guide's voice before. When he answered "I don't
know" to a tourist's question, I recognized Haze Robinson. Now I was
more interested in what he was saying.
"On your right you see the home of Frank Mraz, playwright. His
wife, formerly Betty Baker, is America's favorite actress.
"You have on your left the most famous statute in England, sculp-
tored in 1940 by George Grapatin.
"We are now approaching Davis Circle, named for Francis and Isabel
Davis, who proved that Darwin was right.
"On the right hand is the home of Paul and Rose Russell Fleming,
now exploring interior Africa. They are accompanied by Verne Fuller
and his wife Kathryn Price. 4
"To the left is the Sandler Hospital. On the staff are Dr. Mryl Gill,
Dr. David Reid, and Dr. Amelia Urbas, well-known during the last war.
"We are now approaching the largest bridge in the world, constructed
by Hutchinson and Charkoff, American engineers.
"Hail Kenilworth Castle!"
Roaming about these beautiful ruins, I found the caretaker, whom I
soon recognized as Lloyd Rawson. He introduced me to his wife, Mary
Janette, who asked me to take lunch with them. Here I met once again
Chester Ralston and his wife, Alice, formerly Alice Parker.
Mary Janette showed me the register of visitors. Some of the names
were surprising, some enlightening, for instance:
"Thelma and Dean Christian, New York."
"Ethel and Dr. Kenneth Clement, Cleveland."
"Alice Mae Dome and Mamie Berry, missionaries."
"Margaret Hartner, aviatrix, Geneva, Ohio."
"Jean and Gerald Warring, Cork, Ireland."
"Ruth CBealeJ and R. Milton Martin, Washington, D. C."
"Mary Beretich and Fred McCaughey, Hollywood."
"Celia Edelberg and Lillian Sweet, teachers, Ashtabula, Ohio."
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THE MIRROR At this moment Mary Janette informed me that only the day before
Grayce and Edwin Warner had been there. Edwin now owns the largest
chain of grocery stores in the world. Mary Strnad is his private secre-
Now Lloyd spoke. "One time about five years ago," he said, "a movie
company, Glines and Grabelsek, came here to film a picture. Their lead-
ing lady was Virginia Skidmore. She used to be Constance Bennett's un-
derstudy, but now the glory is all her own. The hero was Edwin Myn-
derse. Some of the others were Esther Gray, Lucille Unsinger, Mollie
Roth, and Joe Sgamballone. The director was Dorothy Keyes. Pretty
good play, I hear.
"About a year after that the London opera company gave a charity
opera here. Aletha Klinger danced in it. Blaine Wilcox sang the lead."
At this point he was interrupted by another guide who asked' if a
-weary traveler might rest that night in the shadow of the ruins. The
other guide was Avon Thackwell, and the traveler Emil Gabor. Emil was
traveling around the world on foot seeking experience for another book.
Wandering about the grounds, I found interesting initials carved in a
window ledge worn soft with years.
"O. M. G. and G. G." It might be Olga Mraz but who could G. G. be?
HS. M. P.-" The last initial was obliterated. It was surely Sue Mae,
but Sue Mae what?
Some were new, among them:
3fZ5'5o""'2-' "F. P. S. and H. S." I learned later that Henry was Florence Payne's
5 'jtxkird husband and their friends hoped her last.
In my rambles I came upon an artist and her teacher. The student
was Olive Price, her teacher Gladys Soden. 1
Afternoon was growing old, sunset would soon send lengthening
shadows over the castle. It was time to leave.
Hurrying toward the gate, I met two women selling little bunches
of heather and postcards. Here were two more friends of mine, Lucille
Kovalcik and Marjorie Haywood. -
At the gate I turned for one last look at Kenilworth. Two dancers
were practicing their lovely steps on the lawn. I know them as Leila
Nash and Jeannette Warden.
I ate my dinner hurriedly that night and hastened to my room to
write my story.
Hours later Ruth Stokes and Evelyn Silverman, reporters too, stopped
in returning from the theater. Ruth thrust the London Mail in front of
me. I read the headlines. "Page wins contract with Metropolitan."
"Aren't you surprised ?" asked Evelyn.
"No," I replied, "I used to say-the class of '32 can do anything-
and it has."
.vr I-. I... - - .Ji 1 9 3 2 2,-. H ,. Eu., E. .-. -,. .,. .,.
THE MIRROR 4
By Jean Baird
Ye Senior Class of 1932, Geneva High School, Village of Geneva, be-
ing of full age and sound mind and memory do bequeath ye following
cherished possessions to ye faculty and classes that are to come:
Ye Notation I.: To Superintendent D. R. Frasher, Principal H. E.
Peck and all our teachers, We leave our everlasting friendship and grati-
tude for all they have done for us.
Ye Notation II. : To all ye oncoming classes we leave our mischievous
pranks and financial ingenuity.
Ye Notation III.: To ye following individual members:
Betty Baker's ready smile is becwethan to Howard Brody.
Ethel Bartlett and Ken Clement grant their meeting place in the
corridor to Edna Klinger and Harry Thompson.
Marjorie Ashley shall receiveth Ruth Beale's seriousness.
In like manner Charles Alderman shall receiveth Mary Beretich's
Mamie Berry's cheerfulness is becwethan to Ken Price.
uiGrayce Cadmes' quietness is becwethan Frank J aye Cmay he useth it
Thelma Chapman's alto horn cometh unto Ruth Williams to use up
her excess energy.
Dean Christian and Blaine Wilcox leaveth their engineering ability
to Ruth Ehrke and Marie Antal.
Solly Charkoff's pompadour is becwethan Richard Cowdery.
Hazel Brooks shall receiveth Francis Davis' car so she can get to
school on time.
Isabel Davis' drawl shalt be left to Bob Barton.
Alice Mae Dome's absences We leaveth Caroline Mallory.
Mary Gross is becwethan Celia Edelberg's curly hair. '
Paul Fleming's interests in psychology, philosophy, and sociology are
becwethan Russell Wood.
Verne Fuller's freckled nose cometh unto Rosemary Doran.
Emil Gabor's dark hair shall cometh to Kenneth Lovvrie.
Jack Haine shall receiveth Myrl Gill's artistic talent.
Florence Glines' bashful manner is becwethan Clyde Wheelock.
Antonia Grabelsek's long name is becwethan Zig Zima.
Blanche Stancliff shall be left George Grapatin's seat in Civics class.
Esther 'Gray's stature goeth to Arlene Grady. .
H llidargaret Hartner's eternal "No kiddin' " cometh to Mary Jane
Let Elinor Cisler maketh use of Lincoln Hasenflue's wisecracks.
Marjorie Haywoodis insect collection cometh unto Janie Dickinson in
the hopes that she'll get through Biology.
Fred Hutchinson's slimness we leaveth Louise Berry.
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THE MIRROR Dorothy Keyes' manicure is becwethan Robert Morey.
Aletha Klinger's tan should becometh Martha Fleming.
Lucille Kovalcik leaveth her timidity to Edwin Hutchinson.
Frances Leslie's innocent looks are becwethan Elizabeth Petri.
Fred McCaughey's arguments goeth to Emma Platt.
Genevieve Marsh's poetical genius is becwethan Edgar Hickok.
R. Milton Martin's scholastic achievements are becwethan Charles
Olga Mraz's "golden locksi' shall be left Eleanor Martin.
Edwin Mynderse leaveth his Hi-Y craze to Delbert McBean.
Robert Spring shall receiveth Leila Nash's cultured accent.
Beulah Page's loquaciousness goeth to Gerald Sinkler.
U55-4"4+-'J-' Florence Payne's basketball scores are left Marion Ralston.
'fl' Alice Parker's sense of humor is becwethan Alice Jean Hanson.
Sue Mae Prentice's lung capacity is becwethan Eunice Hanson.
Mollie Skolaris shall receiveth Kathryn Price's reading list.
Olive Price's laugh shall be left in memoriam of the first period
Chester Ralston's moustache is becwethan Frederick Barrett.
Lloyd Rawson leaveth his aloofness to Chester Pasqualone.
Dave Reid's "good fellowship" is becwethan all Junior boys.
Mary Janette Rice's Sunday dinners in Ashtabula are becwethan
the starving Freshmen.
Robert Halliday shall receiveth Haze Robinsonls girl friends.
Mollie Roth's raccoon coat we leaveth Jennie Weiser.
Rose Russell's permanent wave shall be left Wilma Bender.
Ethel Sandler's sewing ability is becwethan Margaret Wheeler.
Joe Sgamballone's captaincy and presidential office are becwethan
Evelyn Silverman's position as annual typist goeth to Fannie Moore.
Virginia Skidmore's neat papers are becwethan all Sophomore boys.
Gladys Soden's "Greta Garbo bob" cometh unto Helen Deemer.
Ruth Stokes' extra typing hours we leaveth Joseph Pallant.
Mary Strnad's stoicism is becwethan Beverly Butler.
Henry Stuetzer leaveth his position as referee to Ford Martin.
Lillian Sweet's red hair goeth to Anna Shemel. Q
Lucille Unsinger's size shall shorten Mildred Woodworth.
Amelia Urbas' sweetness shalt be left to the next newcomer.
Edwin Warner's interest in the chain stores is becwethan Bill
Gerald Warring's Chevrolet we leaveth Dorothy Jane Hawes.
Jeannette Warden's many "dates" we becwethan Mary Ellen Hart-
In testimony whereof, we do hereby set our hand with ye solemn hope
that these notations shall be carried out according to our last will and
-Class of 1932
v. A - L, 1 9 3 2 ,nr - L. ,vi .-. ,-. .-. iv. .,.
nm THE Minnon .
King Arthur's Knights had vainly been in quest of the Holy Grail.
After several days and nights of frustrated search, they came upon a
list of names of the members of the Junior class. Quite naturally they
felt this list couldn't be the Holy Grail. But perhaps it was after all-
the names of young people, who with others of their kind, will some day
control the destinies of nations.
First Semester Second Semester
William Crossley .......,...... President Edgar Allen ,..................... President
Wilma Bender ........ Vice President Elinor Cisler .......... Vice President
Howard Brody .........,...... Sec.-Treas. Howard Brody .............. Sec.-Treas.
Miss Adaline Delmater, Sponsor
Characters in Capitals
Charles Alderman ...............,.........................,.................. Causes Admiration
Edgar Allen ..... ............... . . . ........... Ever Adorable
Robert Allen .......... ...................... . .......... ....... R a venous Appetite
Shade Ashley .................. .........,,...... ................. S u rely Athletic
Marie Antal ................. .............. M arvelous Actress
Grace M. Atkins ...... ..... G racious and Agreeable
Austin Atkinson ......... ...,................ A lways Alert
Frederick Barrett .................. .............. ......,.............. F u nny Boy
Robert Barton .....,......... r ........... ,., ......,........... ............. R ather Bashful
Louise Berry ..... ee.Z1a.,.f.,-.,ai4.,.-42..--ae.,.1, .......... .....,....... L ikable Brunette
Wilma L. Bender .... n.!.lx.r ...: 9.1 LL-:-.,1,L5..nl. ........ ..... W illing Little Bluffer
Howard Brody ...... B .c.. ........,..... .... H as Brains
Margaret Capretto ....... ...c...... , ..... . ...... ........... erry Company
Elinor I. Cisler ........... ........ ...,... E xceuenc In Classes
..A ... ... ..-f.. -.H .as 1 9 3 2
Mildred Cgirlt ........ 2rgafCLai..i1'kl..LlQef?L.. ...,.. ..... M ost! Qhariging
Raymond o by ......... : ...... ,...Q. ........................q .......... ........ Q 1 S 6 S 2111
CEOSSIGY ..f,lf.g,Qs,s.ex4uu-yi .... ................-........
Raymond rane .........A..................................... I ............................ a 61' 21 H1
Helen E, Deemer ,,..,,,.L,.,.,.,.,..,,..,,.,,,.,....,,.,,....,.......... Happy Egflelg Dispgiitioli
Nelly de Melker .............................. 2 ................ F ....... . ............. 3 Ura MCG
Rosemary- Doran ffl..+.zss:.ee.s3e..s1f.fa..:s.s.1' ..... .......,......... R eal Darling
lane L. Dickinson ..,...,.. a..... I ust Loves DaDC1Ilg
Sam Edelberg .........K ......,.,........................,... , ...A,.. ..... S u re Eniliertainmegit
Ruth Ehrke .,.....,....,..,................................a........ ............... e ceives 's
Martha, Fleming ................ i ,........... A, ...........................,........................ More Ftlll
Arlene M, Grady ,,...... mfxiem: .... ................................ A Modest Girl
Mary I. Gross ...,,, , ,... 'F ...... J' . ......,,.......... Meet faj Iolly Girl
Dorothy lane Hawes . . .. Dons launty Hats
Mary jane Hawk ...,,,,,......,..,......... .,...,..,,................. Makes joyous Hearts
Lawrence Hoskins ...................................s.................................. Likes Hunting
Frank C. jaye ...,.........eo ,... o,..,.,....,........,.....,.....,...,.. F r iendly, Cahyirisiousi lolly
Annabelle M. leppe ................................................................ A o est unior
Louise Kennedy .....,...........,........................... Lives Qbyl gillgnlfzss
Goldie Klein ..... ii. ..... 4 ges..s.e4i.r.. .......... ................. . oo i
Fred Krasneski .....................,................. ff if ...... ....... F un fafyhkinii-msgs
Ruth Ling ............................. ........................ ................ a t er i e
Mayme Lodolyn ..... .................................. M odish Lady
Caroline Mallory .......... ................................. C apable-Minded
Eleanor L. Martin ...,................. .,.......... E njoys Looking Kath "Mirror"
Fannie Moore ........, ....................................................,... Favorite Musician
Loretta Nelson ........ ,a.4 ...... . .dual ................................. Looks Nice
Fred W. Neuman ......,,..................... .,.......,.......... ..... F i lled With Nonsense
Alma L. Pelton ............................ ........ A rtistEhLittle1Painter
Charles Peterson ....... ............... e erfu Person
Elizabeth Petri ............................... .................... E ver Popular
Margaret Rich .................................. ................. M ost Reasonable
Pauline G. Roper .................... f., ........... ..... P romises Greaat Results
Benny Sandler ...,.... ......................... o rn Si y
William Sawyer ................................... ................... W illing Scout
Anna A. Shemel ................................ ...... A miable And Serious
Vincent Secor ....,.... ....................... V ery Shy
Gerald Sinkler ....... ..... G enerally Serious
Frank Siewiorek ........ ....... F riendly Scholar
Mollie E. Skolaris ..... ..... M aiden Ever Shy
Robert Spring ..,......... ..... R egular Sweetheart
Charles E. Stokes ..,.. ........ C lerks "En" Store
Elizabeth Staley ...,..... ....,......,... E ver Sincere
Blanche Stancliff ...... .....,....................... B ass Singer
Albert P. Tianello ........ ..................... A Perfect Temper
Margaret Toothman' . ....,....,..... Mrs. Thackwell U1
Paul Tibbitts ...................., ,.......v. .............. P h ilosophical Temperament
Edgar Warden .............. 1 ..... : ............. Y ................................... Enjoys Whoopee
Miriam E. Webb Q1bl'1f.xrs:ee,i:f:::...ggQ.':s,a.ts,ii:i .......... Maiden Wide-A-Wake
Lois Wheelock ....,..,........,............. ................................................ L ive Wire
Margaret Wheeler .........,......................r............... ..... M elodious Whistler
Newell Williams .....,.... , .... 1 .TW .................. .............. N ever Whispers
Ruth Williams ..,.. :H'A4f1?iv .... Cktfrzmriifl ........ ........,................ R ather Wise
Russell W. Wood ...................................... ....... R eady Willing Worker
Zigmunt Zima ........................ .... .............. Z e alous Ziegfeld
..i 1 9 3 2 .,. - A ..i .,. .,.
N A THE MIRROR
Is chivalry dead? No! These modern Sophomores do not need to carry 'lances
or to storm castles to show their chivalry, True knight-errantry surely cannot die
in a land that can produce such sons and daughters as thesel These Sophomores have
won their scholastic spurs, and to them are entrusted the G. H. S. standards.
First Semester Second Semester
William Atkinson ..........,............... President William Atkinson ...,.........,.......... President
William Gee ................,......... Vice President James Ford ........................ Vice President
Edna Strickler .......,.... Secretary-Treasurer Robert Morey .......... Secretary-Treasurer
V Miss Lillian Scudder, Sponsor
Alice Jean Hanson
Mary E. Hartman
,vt ,wk A-A A-A .vt .'. Av. .-A Av. .v. ,A A-AQ 1 9
3 2 Ml.-.A .A.i ,..- M i.i,..i ..A ..i. .J ... ...
THE MIRROR FRESI-IMAN CLASS
As Sir Galahad sought the Holy Grail, so our modern students also have their
quest. Theirs is the quest that never endsg the quest for knowledge. The Freshmen
are the youngest and most eager of the High School classes and G. H. S. is proud
to claim them for its own.
Harold McBean ........,,.................. President
Robert Halliday .................. Vice President
Edna Klingei '... ....,.... S ecretary-Treasurer
Mr. A. Ekern .....,..............,.....,....... Sponsor
Dory Burgett, Jr.
Betty Mae Cox
Helen de Melker
Marie Hall i
Vesta Mae Jerome
James Barton ....... ........... .....,..,. P r esident
Victor Zima ..,.,......... ..,.... V ice President
Maynard Fenner .....,.. .......,...... S ecretary
Nadeen Crossley ....
Geraldine Van Luven
King Arthur compard the eighth grade to youths, whom he saw one day prac
ticing to become gallant knights, the leaders in the high school activities.
Rheta Jane Wheelock Janice Marsch
Hetty May Colby
FQJZAEZETELAAA 'A A'A 'A 'AA'A AA'
1 9 3 2 ' A LM A r IMILBALHAIAEILMIKLQLMIILE
As the Knights of the Round Table were promenading through the adjacent
woods, they came upon the bulbs of glorious flowers. They compared these bulbs
to the members of the seventh grade in the fact that they soon would blossom forth
into the full iiower and carry the banners and burdens of the high school.
Belle D. Bener
Betty Lou Martin
Ethel Hyde Charles Tuttle Charles Humphrey
,Mn -,n Mn1932MM, Mun, ,Q
THE MIRROR W., .J ., .,. 1 9 3 2
.Q,- ul, -i-,,--v---:-
in " ---1" llflgg-','E"Sx
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'Tx 3 1740, ffnlh ' -41-. -s
9-1-1.-1:4-nu ' L- ,,-+---'
' - .nu 1
. - Q -
Sue. Mae Prentice ...A......,............ .,.... ............ E d ltor-in-Chief
Robert Starkey .............,...Q.................,.....Q.... Business Manager
C Class Editor-Jeannette Warden. Assistants: Jane Louise Dickin-
son, R. Milton Martin, Lincoln Hasenflue.
Activities Editor-Elinor Cisler. Assistants: Esther Gray, Marjorie
Haywood, Florence Payne, Goldie Klein, William Crossley, Solly Charkoff.
Art Editor-Gladys Soden. Assistants: Alma Pelton, Pauline Nep-
tune, Myrl Gill. .
Boys' Sports Editor-William Atkinson. Assistants: Ken Lowrie,
Jack Haine, Gerald Sinkler.
Girls' Sports Editor-Wilma Bender. Assistants: Marjorie Ashley,
Snapshot Editor-Mary Jane Hawk. Assistants: Howard Brody,
Mamie Berry, Aletha Klinger, Mary Martin.
Joke Editor--Beverly Butler. Assistants: Olga Mraz, Molly Roth,
Literary Editor-Rosemary Doran. Assistants: Ruth Jane Ehrke,
Head Typist-Evelyn Silverman. Assistants: Celia Edelberg, Fan-
nie Moore, Caroline Mallory.
Business Assistants-Clyde Wheelock, Kenneth Clement, Leslie Mark-
ham, Ethel Sandler, Leila Nash, Edwin Mynderse, Edwin Hutchinson,
Class Will written by Jean Baird.
Class History written by Frances Leslie.
Class Prophecy written by Genevieve Marsh.
Faculty Advisor-Mrs. E. A. Spaiford.
.-. L. .,. .,. L. - ...Q 1 9 3 2 1 M
M THEMIRROR .
The Troubadours of Geneva High School, the Girls' and Boys' Glee
Club, performed at some of the state occasions in the courtroom during the
1931-1932 semesters. '
One evening in November the Glee Clubs presented the operetta
"The Gypsy Rover", which was received with great favor by the ladies
and knights of the courtroom. The speaking parts were taken by the
following: Longinus Zima, hero, Lois Wheelock, heroineg Elinor
Cisler, Blaine Wilcox, Henry Steutzer, Mary Jane Hawk, Dorothy
Keyes, Roosevelt Agresta, Howard Brody, David Reid, and Fred Mc-
With the proceeds derived from this performance, a new set of books
were provided for the Girls' Glee Club besides various leaf music.
The Glee Clubs are directed by Mrs. Edna C. Holt and accompanied
by Frances Leslie, Leila Nash, and Fannie Moore.
IQ! .,. .,. .,. .,. .-. 1 9 3 2 11, -1 1, .-. ,Yr ,-, .-, 1-.,
MW, THE MIRROR- Q
King Arthur was very pleased with the improvement made in the
band this year and bestowed a special badge of honor upon Mrs. Edna
Holt for her work with them.
The G. H. S. Band played at nearly all the court meetings, a few bas-
ketball and football games and several concerts. The first display of their
new scarlet and gray uniforms was when they appeared at Shea's Theater.
The members follow: Band Major-Elinor Cisler. Trumpets-Edgar
Allen, Willis Geel, James Ford, Kenneth Lowrie, Forrest Miller, August
Pasqualone. Clarinets-Emma Platt, Roosevelt Agresta, Jack Hyslop,
Chester Pasqualone, William Spring, Mary Soden. Trombones-Dallas
Candy, Theodore Erler, Longimus Zima. Saxophones-Jack Haine, Jack
Waite, Clyde Wheelock. Baritone Horns-Leonard Hanson, Jeannette
Warden. E-Flat Bass-Charles Hill, Donald Woodward. E-Flat Alto-
Mildred Woodworth, Thelma Chapman. Cymbols-Robert Spring, Wil-
liam Atkinson. Bass Drum-Richard Cowdery. Snare Drums-Paul East-
man, William Gee.
Another object of Arthur's pride is his beginners' band with an en-
rollment of thirteen younger members. In the years to come they will
be ready to step confidently into the place of those who graduate from the
G. H. S. Band.
THE MIRROR ORCHESTRA
King Arthur's fondness for music has led him to maintain an orches-
tra in the courts of G. H. S., and a very fine one it is. It is always in
demand when a play is to be given and has done its part to help make the
Assembly Programs a success.
His majesty's heart beats just a little faster when Lady Holt leads
the court musicians in a rousing march, or the humming strings of the
violins send forth a swaying waltz. After all the King is a champion of
the more refined arts as well as the war-like.
Members of the orchestra are: Billy Gee, Xylophone, Ted Erler, trom-
bone, August Pasqualone, Edgar Allen, Kenneth Lowrie, trumpetsg Roose-
velt Agresta, Emma Platt, Jack Hyslop, clarinets g Jack Haine, Jack
Waite, saxophonesg Charles Hill, Donald Woodward, bass, Paul Eastman,
trap drums, Myrl Gill, Raymond Colby, Milda Gertz, Alice Parker, Joyce
Love, Genevieve Marsh, Marjorie Hayward, violins, Mary Ellen Hartman,
Marie Hall, Fannie Moore, piano, Mrs. Edna Holt, director.
v. .cr 4 1 9 3 2 EXZ1L..g ..r- .,. A.- ... ... ... E...
,film THE MIRROR
"To the knights in the days of old
Keeping watch on the mountain heights
Came the vision of Holy Grail
And a voice through the waiting .night
Follow, follow, follow the gleam-"
As in "Follow the Gleam" the Girl Reserves have strived to live up
to the ideals of King Arthur and his knights. These standards are em-
phasized in the code and laws of the club.
The officers for the year were: Aletha Klinger, presidentg Ethel
Bartlett, vice presidentg Olga Mraz, secretaryg Mary Jane Hawk, treas-
The director was Miss Lucille Alter. The sponsors were: Mrs. D. R.
Frasher, Mrs. H. E. Peck, Mrs. R. J. Haine, Mrs. William H. Klinger,
Mrs. H. A. Carter.
The courtroom at Camelot was beautifully decorated when the spon-
sors and teachers were entertained at a tea given in their honor early
A leap year party was a novel form of entertainment this year.
Each G. R. was permitted to invite any boy in the school.
Then came the Christmas celebrations with each of the members
carrying out her ideas of kindness. A "kiddies" Christmas party was
held, and the children received many gifts.
The outstanding event of the year was a Mother and Daughter Ban-
quet where the installation of officers for the following year was held.
A Maypole dance was also given by several of the girls.
"Banners unfurled, o'er all the world,
Follow, follow, follow the gleam
Of the Chalice that is the Grail."
Manassas :M1932gs ,shin
HI-Y CLUB "5
It has pleased the righteous King Arthur that so many of the youths
of his realm have pledged themselves to the high standards of the Hi-Y
Club, which Sir Robert Barr leads. The officers of the organization have
merited the praise of the wise and just King.
Not alone did Arthur rejoice at the high standards of Christian
character chosen as an example by the lads, but he also revelled with
them when they journeyed to Ashtabula to meet other youths of similar
clubs from the different parts of the realm. He was also present at the
impressive induction ceremony and enjoyed the merriment after the rites
The members of the organization have also been of great assistance
to the King, for they have sponsored a patrol of street intersections to
protect the lives of his young subjects. They have been responsible for
the 'devotionals of the assembly programs, and they afforded much merri-
ment as well as serious thought in an assembly program, in which HJ.
Caesar" was presented to the members of G. H. S.
The officers for the year were: Edwin Mynderse, president, Paul
Fleming, vice presidentg Harry Brown, secretaryg Raymond Colby, treas-
vi .Y. .,. ., - .ng 1 9 3 2 Q,,. A., ,vi M .v. ,J .,. ,-, .-
- - THE MIRROR e
' GIRL SCOUTS
Following the ideals of knighthood, the Girl Scouts learn how to
combine patriotism, clean sports, and high standards of community serv-
ice in all of their activities. y
The Girl Scout organization originated in England. Their motto,
"Be Prepared", and slogan, "Do a Good Turn Daily", remind one of King
Arthur's knights, who were also in England.
The Geneva troop is under the direction of Miss Ellen Rogers and
Miss Ruth Wilson, assisted by Thelma Beach, '30. The group is spon-
sored by the American Legion Auxiliary.
Carrying out one of the greatest ideals of knighthood-he1pfulness-
the Girl Scouts Worked with the Boy Scouts at Christmas time and gath-
ered toys to help make the poor children happy.
The G. H. S. courtroom was the scene of several gay festivities
throughout the year, and each girl was always ready to do her part.
Among these features Were: A Hallowe'en masquerade party, a Valentine
party, and a dinner in honor of the sponsors.
The patrol leaders are: Agnes Schwartz, Anna Siewiorek, and Clara
A-A ,J A-A Av, A-A ,J A-, , ,gr 1 9 3 2 .gr .-T .-.JA L. .,. -. .v, .-. .,.
M THE MIRROR .
CAMP FIRE GIRLS
Queen Guinevere was delighted when she received the invitation from
the Camp Fire girls to be guest of honor at their annual Mother-Daugh-
ter Banquet. Without hesitation sheagreed that it was a lovely occasion
and was very much impressed by the scenery, featuring a small camp fire.
It being the first of its kind for her to attend, the Queen was quite
eager to know how it was planned. She was informed that the guardians,
Miss Lillian Payer and Miss Lillian Scudder, had appointed committees
for the banquet. They were: Food-Margaret Toothman, Loretta Nelson,
Dorothy Jane Hawes, and Nadeen Crossley. Table-Beverly Butler, Bar-
bara Eaton, Wilma Bender, and Erneda Lindsey. Decoration-Mary El-
len Hartman, Ruth Stiffler, Martha Fleming, and Caroline Ford. Recep-
tion-Joyce Love, Betty Sherwood, and Theodora Stiffler.
The programs for the banquet were made by the Ocawasins, which
is the younger group of the club. There are also three other groups in
the organizationg namely, Galalena, Wateka, and Blue Bird.
Besides the banquet there were several other activities during the
year. Among them were hikes, Wiener roasts, and council fires. Some
of the girls also attended Camp Yakewi at Austinburg.
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IA ,THE MIRROR .
King Arthur's face beamed jovially as he witnessed the entertain-
ment put on by the Class of '33 in his palace courtroom. All the three
one-act plays presented were well enacted according to him.
"The Wedding Present" was the story of a wedding present which
neither the giver nor the receiver could remember, "Overtones", a story
of what two women want to say to each other and what they really think,
and "Thank You, Doctor", the story of a criminal who chose the office
of a brain specialist for a deal.
The characters were: "The Wedding Present"-Richard Cowdery,
Louise Kennedy, Robert Spring., "Overtones"-Rosemary Doran, Marie
Antal, Goldie Klein, Ruth Jane Ehrke. "Thank You, Doctor"-William
Crossley, Margaret Capretto, Elinor Cisler, Sam Edelberg, Howard Brody.
Miss Adaline Delamater, assisted by A. A. MacPhail, devoted hours
of work to the productions.
Those on the executive staff were: Charles Alderman, business man-
ager, Mr. Charles Bartholomew, stage manager, Beverly Butler, Lois
Wheelock, Jack Haines, Raymond Colby, propertiesg Alma Pelton, art.
.,. .v. .,. .,. .v. .-. .. -I 1 9 3 2 M..
A THE MIRROR -R.
ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION PLAY
There was much excitement in the Royal Palace. All the ladies of the
Court, the knights of the Round Table, and King Arthur himself were
going to see "The House of the Flashing Light" or "The Devil's Eye".
This play was sponsored by the Athletic Association and was presented
on November 25. The curtain was just rising as the Royal Assembly
The characters in the play were: Edwin Warner, Elinor Cisler, Lor-
etta Nelson, Fred McCaughey, William Crossley, Olga Mraz, Sue Mae
Prentice, J oshie Flock, Charles Hill, Celia Edelberg, and Jean Baird.
As the Royal Assembly was leaving the auditorium and remarking
what a success the play had been, King Arthur gently reminded them
that there were others besides the players who were responsible for its
success. He was referring to Mr. E. A. Spaiford, Mr. A. A. MacPhail,
Mr. Charles Bartholomew, Dean Christian, Blaine Wilcox, Jeannette War-
den, and Esther Gray, the people who had worked behind the scenes.
-..-r- .,l31932' A
faTHE MIRROR .
Once a year the knights and ladies gather in the courtroom for
merry-making and dancing. This is called the Junior-Senior Banquet,
which is under the auspices of the Junior Class and was held May 27.
This year the following committees were chosen: Entertainment-
Charles Alderman, chairman, Frederick Barrett, Edgar Warden, Eliza-
beth Petri, Margaret Capretto, and Mary Jane Hawk. Decoration-Alma
Pelton, chairman, Richard Cowdery, Louise Kennedy, William Crossley,
Caroline Mallory, Ruth Williams, Kenneth Lowrie, Annabelle Jeppe,
Clyde Wheelock, Jack Haine, Edgar Hickok, and Margaret Toothman.
Refreshment-Rosemary Doran, chairman, Marjorie Ashley, Beverly
Butler, Grace Atkins, Ruth Jane Ehrke, and Frank Jaye. Clean Up-
Helen Deemer, chairman, Marie Antal, Goldie Klein, Mary Gross, Elea-
nor Martin, Robert Spring, Raymond Crane, Russell Wood, and Ben
Great excitement stirred amongst ye knights and ladies of the Court
of good King Arthur. A Depression Party was being given by the Ath-
letic Association in honor of ye football heroes. The knights were at-
tired in the rustiest of armor and the ladies in their oldest gowns. All
agreed it was great sport, but King Arthur surmised that they welcomed
even more ye Freshman, Sophomore, and Junior-Senior parties staged
later in the year when the knights showed off a glittering array of shining
armor and the ladies wore the most elegant of their embroidered bro-
Other organizations in the court also had parties. Among these were
the Glee Club party. An exciting game was led by Sir Richard Cowdery,
and the guests also enjoyed ping-pong.
Ladies of the court at ye Girl Reserve Christmas Party heartily
joined their little guests in games and thoroughly enjoyed watching them
open their Christmas boxes. Perhaps it was practice in entertaining
these little folks that made the Leap Year Party successful. Each damsel
made certain that her sire enjoyed the evening.
Ye last party of the season was one given by Coach and Mrs. Barr
for his triumphant knights of the Basketball Court.
With a broad smile King Arthur mentally reviewed events of his
past season and thought ye members of the Court had never been better
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M THE MIRROR
In Arthur's Castle at G. H. S. the great magician, Merlin, has revealed
some of the secrets of his craft in transmitting messages without visible
means to Sir Alfred Ekern. Under his able guidance some of the youths
have studied the black magic of "radio". They have made a pilgrimage to
the neighboring city of Cleveland to see the best wizards of the time at
work and to study their apparatus. The lads are planning to build a
transmitter and they have already built the part of the apparatus called
the receiver. This new organization gives promise of becoming very use-
ful to the King in times of need and some of its members may some day
reflect much glory to its sponsors.
New officers are elected every six weeks in order that more boys
may have the experience of holding office.
THE FLORY TROPHY
In the realm of Arthur each youth strives for distinction in tourna-
ments and feats of strength and athletic ability. But they have striven
equally hard to gain honor in the educational fields by winning the Flory
Trophy, 'presented by the Rotary Club. It has been a coveted prize
awarded to the best all-around student each year. Josephine Boltz and
Carl Bidlack received these silver cups last year. This year, however,
the Rotary Club has discontinued the Flory Trophy. The school will sub-
stitute a Plaque to remain in the building. A boy's and a girl's name
will be added each year.
THE SENIOR PLAY
King Arthur and his Court were greatly pleased by "The Impor-
tance of Being Earnest", the Senior Play, which was presented on May 13.
The cast consisted of the following: Leslie Markham, Longinus Zima,
Jean Baird, Ethel Bartlett, Kenneth Clement, Edwin Mynderse, Ruth
Stokes, Loretta Nelson, and Emil Gabor.
David Reid and Harry Brown were business managersg Gladys So-
den, Edwin Warner and Henry Steutzer, publicity managers, Aletha
Klinger and Alice Parker, property managersg Olga Mraz, prompterg and
Joe Sgamballone was stage manager, Miss B. M. Carroll directed the play.
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THE MIRRORT 1
Another problem which faced King Arthur was the assembly pro-
grams. After much consideration he decided to appoint an Assembly
Program Committee which would plan for the coming year. Members of
the committee were Mrs. E. A. Spafford, chairmang Miss Mary Wendorif,
Mrs. Mildred Beckwith, and Mrs. Luther Holt of the faculty, and Dora
Woidtke, Esther Gray, Edwin Warner, and Samuel Edelberg of the
student body. N
Talks were given by Superintendent W. E. Wenner of Ashtabula
Harbor, Dr. Kenneth Brown of Hiram College, Miss Ethel Wheelock,
who told of her experiences in India, Mr. Elliot Jensen of Western Reserve
University, Rev. E. E. Shiltz, Rev. M. E. Chatley, Rev. T. G. Erler, Rev.
Martin Ilse, and Father R. A. Kathe.
Each teacher contributed to these programs. Among the plays pre-
sented were "The Florist's Shop", "Down to Earth", "The Scheming
Six", "Coming Clean", "The Birds' Christmas Carol", "Sauce for the
Gosling", "Hooks and Crooks" and "J, Caesar". A skit, "A Nursery
Rhyme Fantasy", was directed by Miss Mary Wendorff. French and
Latin programs were given by Miss Adaline Delamater and Miss Lillian
Scudder, respectively. Mr. E. A. Spaiford's home room presented "Ye
Village Skewl of Long Ago".
Interesting talks on trips taken during the summer were given by
Mr. H. E. Peck, Mrs. E. A. Spafford, Miss Lillian Scudder, and Miss Kath-
erine King. A -
Previews of the Junior Play, Operetta, Athletic Association Play, and
Senior Play were given.
Each court meeting was opened with a Bible reading. This was
given by different members of the Hi-Y Club.
Probably the youngest and most favored organization of King Ar-
thur is the Athletic Association. How proud he was this year when the
membership reached 350-the highest mark since its founding.
The officers of the A. A. were Zig Zima, presidentg Edgar Hickok,
vice presidentg Aletha Klinger, secretary, and Jeannette Warden, busi-
As bentted such a knightly organization the A. A. sponsored several
activities. The first was the magazine sale contest, Where the two sides,
the "Army" and "Navy", fought a battle royal. Even Sir Launcelot and
Sir Gawain took sides in the battle. The "Navy" won the contest by a
Other activities sponsored by the A. A. were the Hard Times Party,
the movie show, "Aloha", the play, "The House of the Flashing Light",
and the A. A. Banquet.
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It was fall and the season of tournaments. King Arthur assembled
the young knights of his Court one day and told them they were to begin
training for the greatest sport of the year-football. The knights worked
diligently to prepare themselves, in order that they might bring fame to
the Court of Arthur, thereby winning not only the favor of their King
but that of certain "fair ones" as well.
Arthur called this younger athletic team of knights of "Geneva'l
and sent them forth to various towns with the command to bring back
gay banners with which to grace the big hall of the castle. Lady Luck
was very lenient with her honors, however. Nevertheless, the "Genevans"
were known farand wide for their good sportsmanship and for their
''we're-not-beaten-yet" attitude. King Arthur told them that after all a
reputation as fair players meant more to him than little pieces of cloth,
which were so often hung up and forgotten in the end.
Q., .,. .,.e,l.,..,.,. ., 1 9 3 2 ,A -,,i , -- .,. v
Page fo-rty-eight '
WI-IO'S WHO ON TI-IE TEAM
JOSEPH SGAMBALLONE, QUARTERBACK QCAPTAINJ
Here is a combination of both brains and brawn which fit into the
pilot position with a zip that was hard to stop. We're sorry to have "Joe"
leave Geneva High athletics.
HAZE ROBINSON, TACKLE
Haze was hard hit by the old jinx of football-injury. But it took
more than that to keep him out of his important position. It will be a
hard job to locate a player capable of filling Haze's shoes.
LONGIMUS ZIMA, FULLBACK
"Longie" was probably the most efficient defensive back on the
squad. He has played his last game for G. H. S., but he leaves us deeply
impressed with his conscientious playing and sportsmanship. ,
ROBERT STARKEY, HALFBACK ' T f t
Fast and furious is the best description of "Cy's" gridiron dispo-
sition. As an open field runner he gave us many thrills. "Cy" may be
the "last of the Starkeysn but most assuredly not the least.
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ALBERT MRAZ, HALFBACK Ur C,
"Al" was most likely one of the best all around football men on the
team, many times thrilling the fans with his long runs and sizzling
passes. We will miss you and your pep, "Al".
ZYGMUNT ZIMA, HALFBACK
"Zig" is like David facing the Goliaths of the opposing teams. He
had the spirit of conquest which is so necessary for the success of elevens.
"Zig" will be here lighting with the Eagles again next year.
FRED HUTCHINSON, TACKLE
Fred was out for football every year of his high school career. This
year he well earned the letter which was awarded him. Fred will be
missed as much as anybody on the squad. '
ROBERT SPRING, GUARD
"Rusty" is a veteran of the 1930 team, which made all the more valu-
able his capable methods of play. Next year is his last, so we are expect-
ing great things of him.
1 RUSSELL WOOD, GUARD
"Woody's" superior blocking at guard will be a great advantage to
the team of nineteen thirty-two. Geneva has every reason to be assured
of his ability as a gridiron star.
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IU M THE MIRROR,
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EDGAR WARDEN, UR., END
Next year will find "June" on the gridiron playing as he played this
year, an all-around end. Keep it up, "June", and remember "the sky
is the limit".
GLADE TRUMBULL, CENTER
Glade covered center position like the veteran which he was. He
will be back next year with all the . ore det mination and fight.
EDGAR HICKOK, CENTER
"Ed" was only a Sophomore this year, but with his tireless playing
at both center. and end, he left many of the more experienced men in
the lurch. We'll see you next season, "Ed", so do your best.
SHADE ASHLEY, END
Here's another Sophomore who made a walloping success as a first
man. By next year he will surely be "up and at 'em".
- LOUIS CAMILLO, TACKLE
"Louie" is the type of footballer whom you would just as soon
not buck up against. Next season should find him a most valuable man.
I . ' .
KENNETH PRICE, TACKLE !7V?2,a.,a, E+
"Ken" played his first year of varsity football under the Scarlet and
Gray banner, and we expect to see more of him.
' CLINTON ARKENBURG, END
"Pat" usually played end, although he did some of the team's punt-
ing in fullback position. By next year his punting should have excelled
many of his larger opponents.
A. A. MEN
"Art" Hyslop Frank Siewiorek
"Bob" Martin "Hank" Stuetzer
Harry "Bullet" Brown .................................................. Manager
Henry "Hank" Stuetzer ......,....................... Assistant Manager
SCHEDULE OF GAMES
September 25-Perry at Geneva
October 10-Fairport at Geneva
October 16-Madison at Madison
October 24-Harbor at Harbor
October 31--Painesville at Painesville
November 6-Conneaut at Geneva
November 13-Willoughby at Geneva
November 21-Ashtabula at Ashtabula
,Mui 1 9 3 2
F2155 235 'A A'
R gg THE MIRROR .
That cold time of year had arrived when people had to stay indoors.
King Arthur puzzled his brain as to how he was to keep his subjects
contended during the winter season. He suddenly thought of the idea of
turning the large room he used for his Court into a "basketball court"
in which he could hold that particular type of ball game. He posted notices
to the effect that a series of games would be held in his and other castles,
and that he had succeeded in getting rulers over the country to ex-
change visits and games in order that the best athletes of each realm might
compete to prove who were the best in that sport.
King Arthur arrayed his team in Scarlet and' Gray, and when his
gay knights appeared on the court, many a heart among the "fair ladies"
missed a beat or two. Because of the fine work contributed by Sir
Robert Barr in connection with the football team, he was again made
the trainer for the men of Arthur's court who were endowed with swift
feet and fast-moving minds.
. Many an exciting evening was spent, not only at King Arthur's but
at the castles of other kings, by the "ladies" and their "gallant knights"
watching the exhibitions of skill being put on for their enjoyment.
HARRY BROWN, FORWARD CCAPTAINJ
"Bullet" was hindered last season by a bad shoulder, but this year he
opened the throttle wide and traveled a fast and thrilling pace. If a team
ever misses a player, we will miss Harry.
2 APa.ge fiftgiy-ovzc
THE MIRROR ROBERT STARKEY, FORWARD jtgaiudf
This season was "Cy's" last. His fiery spirit and fast p-lay at for-
ward was another example of the old "Starkey pep".
LONGIMUS ZIMA, GUARD
"Longie" is credited with the outstanding qualities-loyalty, ambi-
tion, and perseverance. It's Spirit spelled with a capital "S", like
"Longie's" that makes a team "Keep-a-goin' ". fff
EDWIN HUTCHINSON, GUARD Qi'i'L5f""'lf+VVlv0f
Although "Eddie" was with us only the last semester, he was feared
by all the opposing teams, being considered one of the best defensive
men in the Lake Shore League. As a Senior he has put forth his last
efforts on the court for Geneva High School.
JOSEPH SGAMBALLONE, GUARD
"Joe" was a player of deliberate methods, and many times thrilled
us with his graceful long shots. -We'll miss you, "Joe".
GEORGE GRAPATIN, FORWARD
George was the "dark horse" of the team. Although he did not have
many quarters of actual play to his credit, he gave us a fine example of
''stick-to-it-ive-ness". If George does as well in the battle of life as he
did in basketball, his success is assured.
ROBERT BARTON, CENTER .l3,gg1E1Y'
A definition of "Curly" would be none other than "Johnny-on-the-
spot". "Bob" still has another semester in which to show his colors.
ZYGMUNT z1MA, FORWARD
Here is the "baby cyclone" of the team. "Zig's" peppy spirit and
fair play are attributes that place him in the highest ranks. "Zig" will
only be with us for one semester next season.
EDGAR HICKOK, GUARD .
"Ed" is sometimes known as "Wild Bill", but this is a mistake
because it contradicts his fine methods of play. Next year dwill find
"Ed" up to his old tricks with new pep and skill. v bww
HARRY THOMPSON, FORWARD
Much to our regret "Stewie" was with us only the last half of the
season, but with fiashing speed and play he many times made up his
absence. "Stewie" will be back in the forthcoming season.
MANAGERS FOR BASKETBALL
Delbert McBean Henry Stuetzer
.,. .,. .,. .,. ... .,. ... E4 1 9 3 2 KIYMQQL,
L THE MIRROR
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SCHEDULE OF GAMES
December 5-Orwell at Geneva
December 12-Perry at Geneva
December 28-Thompson at Thompson
December 30-Alumni at Geneva
January 8--Ashtabula at Geneva
January 15-Conneaut at Conneaut
,January 16-Madison at Geneva
January 22-Fairport at Fairport
January 30-Painesville at Painesville
February 5-Harbor at Geneva
February 12-Painesville at Geneva
February 19-Willoughby at Willoughby
February 20-Fairportlat Geneva
March 2-7-Sectional Tournament
March 1 1-12-
Believing it to be an ideal way to end an interesting season of bas-
ketball, King Arthur called for meets at McDonald and Kent. Of course
he sent his, by now, well-known team "Geneva" to these meets. The ath-
letes came back with the joyful news that Harry Thompson had won a
place on the honorary second team, chosen at McDonald, and that "Eddie"
Hutchinson had Won honorable mention.
"You have done well and I am proud of you." So said the King, and
his Court agreed with many loud shouts and cheers for the "basketball
ROBERT l. BARR, COACH
In the words of King Arthur: "Robert Barr, you have indeed quali-
fied to be a Knight of the Round Table and so I am going to make you
one, for you have been a splendid coach and leader for the young knights
of my Court. Speaking for all my subjects, I hope you will always remain
here as one of the group of the Round Table, and that- continued years
will bring you the success and honor that you so rightly deserve."
.A ...lag ' 14 9 3 2 PM -us
,A-M THE MIRROR 4
When spring came King Arthur bade Sir Galahad and Sir Launce-
lot, two of his foremost knights, to mount their steeds and ride over
the wide country-side calling the swift, the strong and the sturdy to
prove their agility in field sports. The King commanded his knight,
Robert Barr, to be the leader of those who answered the call. A shining
"coat of arms" was to be awarded to all those who could perform some
feat that met with the hearty approval of the interested spectators.
Among those able to prove their worth to King Arthur's Court were:
"Dick" Carle, Avon Thackwell, "Bob" Barton, "Art" Hyslop, Harry
Brown, "Louie" Siewiorek, and Frank Mraz. The King held several
meets in different parts of the country, giving his men the chance to
compete at Painesville, Perry, and Mentor, and his Court was greatly
honored by the many achievements which they won.
However, the outstanding event in these field sports occurred not in
the spring but in the late fall, when the honorary captain, Sir "Dave"
Reid, won second place in the Mentor cross country run. To accomplish
this Sir "Dave" had to train vigorously and faithfully, and well deserved
the honor bestowed upon him.
In the time of King Arthur the maidens strived for perfection in
such gentle arts as embroidery and fine needlework. Now they indulge
in the more active sports which develop and give them fuller and healthier
lives. Basketball, soft ball, hiking, and track hold a place in their daily
Previous years the girls had a varsity basketball team, and the best
players were awarded letters. This year they had a new system, called
the point system, by which letters are earned. At the end of the season
the eight girls with the highest number of points received letters.
Geneva's new rules and regulations state that the eight best players
of basketball should receive twenty-five points each. There were intra-
mural games and about fifty girls came out. In the spring, intramural
soft ball made its appearance. The twenty best players were awarded
twenty-five points each. Individual competition was brought out by the
track events. Points were given for first, second, third, fourth, and
fifth places. The events consisted of: dashes, fifty and sixty yards,
baseball throw, obstacle race or cross country, walking race. Hiking
was also a new feature in girls' athletics. One point was given for a
three mile hike and two points for a five-mile hike. A limit of fifteen
points was made in hiking.
So in medieval times we found the maiden bending her head over
embroidery, while today the modern girl is trying to break her last record
in the fifty-yard dash.
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THE MIRROR 4
ON OUR GRADUATION
To T. R. C.
The time has come, O friend of my heart,
When the Ways of our lives must part,
So you go your way, I will go mine
And perhaps we will meet sometime.
If e'er we meet, O friend of mine,
We will think of that happy time
When you and I as friends in school
Never tho't of the time we'd be thi-o'.
And if ne'er We meet in this old world
May you always remember these words,
Wherever you are, whatever you do,
My heart overiiows with love for you.
"AS IT HAPPENED"
By Rosemary Doran
Isn't that just my luck ?" asked Jack as he slammed the door of his
"What ?" replied, Tom, his roommate.
"Just this--that was dad calling. He said that he and Mother are
coming up for the Christmas dances, and that they are bringing Jean
with them. I am to take her to our dance."
"Who is Jean?"
"A girl I played with when I was a kid. She moved from town
when she was about twelve years old. I haven't seen her since, but now
she has moved back again." '
"What's she like?"
"I don't know. She used to be as mean and ugly as she could be, but
Dad says that she is a sweet, beautiful girl now. I bet she is-not."
"Well, that's certainly tough luck, but I don't see how you can
"Neither do I." A
The day finally came, and Jack started walking slowly toward the
1932 La... .
H THE MIRROR
"I know she's ugly and awful, but I guessthat I'll have to spend the
whole evening with her," he grumbled to himself. "I don't see why she
couldn't be like that," he added, as he saw a beautiful girl rush into a
He reached his destination after a while, just as the train was pull-
ing in. A few minutes later he saw his mother and father coming toward
him, but-could it be true-they were alone! For the first time since his
father's call he had a little hope. Perhaps she was sick and couldn't
come. Oh, how he wished it! He would rather go to the dance! alone
than take her. But this hope was doomed to a quick death. His mother
soon told him that Jean had come on ahead to attend to some business
for her father. "At least," he said to himself, "I shall have this afternoon
with my parents without having her along."
The time for the dance came all too swiftly for Jack. Before he
knew what had happenedjhe was on his way. Now he was getting out
of the car, but there was no one at the door ftheir meeting placej except
the beautiful girl whom he had admired that morning. But now his
mother was introducing them. She was Jean! Before he realized it,
they were dancing. She was marvelous!
Jack still tells his children that this was the best dance he and
their mother ever attended'
"THE PARTING OF THE WAYS"
By Olive Price
Our school days now are ended,
And we stand upon the threshold,
Called "The Parting of the Ways".
No more shall we our studies pursue
In the halls of dear old Geneva,
Our school so tried and true.
Some in stately college halls
Will seek to win great fameg
And some prepare for teaching
The young and tender mindg
While some in other walks of life
Their chosen work will find.
Farewell, then, friends and teachers,
And classmates one and allg
New duties await a hearty "yes",
Just keep your goal in viewg
And so our dear old G. H. S.
A last farewell to you.
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T' THE MIRROR
"A DAY'S HAPPENINGH
"Are you going to the city today, Bill?" asked Helen in an affection-
"Yes, I have to see Mr. Porter about that contract," he replied in
his deep, mellow voice. "Get ready, and if we have time we will take in
the opera today."
Bill Van Dorun sat at a small walnut table prepared for two. His
wife stood beside him, watching patiently, to see that all his needs were
Four years ago, after graduating from the State University, Bill de-
cided to find himself a wife and. settle down on a little farm. It had not
only been a happy four years, but also a financial success.
The Van Doruns' farm, situated in the southern part of Missouri,
was noted for its fine breed of mules. It was a small farm compared with
the vast acres of his neighbors, but it was large enough to take care of his
On this October day Bill was in good spirits. He had signed a con-
tract for a shipment of mules which were to go to South America. This
would bring a large sum into the Van Dorun family, which would enlarge
the amount saved for a nice new home.
They drove the thirty miles to the city in Bill's new car, breathing in
the sweet, cool air of early morning.
Helen went with Bill while he transacted his business with the bank.
After the check was cashed Bill turned the large amount of money over
to her for safekeeping. It meant one thing to them-a beautiful little
home to be built in the center of the grove on the west corner of their
They had everything planned. The old house, which was in good
condition, would be used for a tenant house, and in a year or two they
would be financially fixed to build the large stables Bill wanted.
The Van Doruns had good seats at the opera, the best that could
be bought. Operas were a bore to Bill, but he would sit through them,
because Helen was :fond of them.
Every year when the operas gave their annual performance, Bill
arranged his work so that he could take Helen to them. He was fond of
his golf, and Sundays Helen would sit all afternoon on the veranda of
the Country Club waiting for him to play his rounds.
.,. ... .J ... .-. .J .eg ., e. .va 1 9 3 2 ,vig .vi iv. L, E AAVAAA-A
Q,-n THE MIRROR gg
Helen was pleased with the opera, but after sitting in the auditorium
for three hours the fresh air and bright lights of the street were welcome.
After eating at a popular restaurant, they walked down the main street
heavy with the Saturday traffic, looking in the store windows, and buy-
ing whatever articles they needed.
On their way home they stopped at the Rainbow Bar-B-Que. The
place was crowded with young couples, eating and dancing.
The room was lighted by colored wall lights. Here and there stood
tall, graceful palms in their ornamental vases.
Bill secured a booth in the far corner of the room beside a palm,
which hid them from the more boisterous couples. They gave their
orders to the colored waiter, but before they had taken an atom of food,
five dark, dirty looking men walked into the crowded room with guns
drawn. Helen pushed her handbag in beside the vase and covering of
the palm before the men reached them.
After lining the crowd against the wall and searching them, one
man made the rounds of the tables and found everything from rolls of
bills to diamonds.
Their money was saved. Helen's calmness while other girls were
horrified saved their new home.
The gunmen made sure that no one would follow them. Every tire
on every car was flat.
After Bill had fixed up his tires, the Van Doruns drove the remainder
of the distance home, thankful that their dreams for the new home had
not vanished with the bandits.
An attempt at writing modern verse by R. Wayne Halliday:
Well, half faloofj is
better than no
A MODERN POETRY DUEL
By Clover Branch
A mysterious duel was lately fought
By Alexander Shott and John S. Nott.
Nott was shot, and Shott was not.
In this case it is better
To be Shott than Nott.
.Ag 1 9 3 2 ,wr ,-, .,. ,-A .-. ,A .J
THE MIRROR ,if fa? . . - EEA
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Patronize Our Advertisers,
Help Those WIIO Help Us.
THE MIRROR To the Students of Geneva High School
It is the sincere wish of the Mirror Staff that each and every student
of Geneva High School will be as appreciative of what the following firms
have done to make the 1932 Mirror a success as those of us who have
been directly connected with its publication. The following have actual-
ly "gone across the streetl' to aid us, and have been extremely liberal in
advertising in the Mirror. It is only fair that the students of Geneva
High should "go across the street" to patronize them whenever possible.
Soda Fountains and Drug Stores-
Standard Drug Co.
Hoffner's Rexall Store
Geneva Sugar Bowl
Taylor Dining Car
Main Dining Car
Webster's Funeral Home
E. R. Landon 8x Son
Ashtabula Business College
Grocery and Meat Markets-
P. W. Higgins
A. Sz L. Market '
A. Ka P. Store'
F. R. Jerman
Lumber and Milling Co's.
J. G. Laird Lumber Co.
Geneva Lumber Co.
Lake Erie Milling Co.
Geneva Oil Co.
Ice Cream Co's-
Geneva Dairy Co.
W. K. Gault
Dry Goods Stores-
Harley Hardware Co.
Geneva Hardware Co.
Dr. W. Delahan
Barbers and Beauty Specialists-
Hyde Beauty Shop
ee. ' i 1 9 3
Geneva Savings KL Trust Co.
Harper's Barbecue Tavern
Geneva Free Press
American Fork Sz Hoe Co. -
Champion Hardware Co.
Geneva Metal Wheel Co.
DuA1l Manufacturing Co.
Realtors KL Insurers-
Miller Realty Co.
Dean T. Ford
A. B. Martin 8: Sons
Geneva Telephone Co.
G. Markham Gates
E. R. Cedarquist
Auld's Ring Co.
Modern Shoe Shop
Automobiles Ex Accessories
King Motor Sales, Inc.
John C. VVynkoop
Salisbury's Tire and Supply
C. B. Gladding 8: Co.
G. R. Colby
W. L. Bender Store
J. C. Penney Kz Co.
Roller's Shoe Store
Geneva Transfer Sz Storage
C. L. Carle-Ashtabula
2 K-A A-A -r 2 -A A-s A-A A-A A- -A A-A
,M MVTHE MIRRORQ - 4
THE STANDARD DRUG STORE
K Ralph Love, Mgr.
37 N. Broadway
- .DQ 1 9 3 2 - - lMIl!AIlL2l lMll2!AlLQ
THE MIRRORMQ- QM
ALLEN'S NURSERY AND SEED HOUSE
Thirty-nine years of Golden Rule Service
FRUITS - TREES -- SEEDS - VINES
Honest Weight - Fair Prices
S. Ridge East Geneva, Ohio
When in Rome do as the Romans do,
When in school do as Mr. Peck says.
JU Q99 13
Mrs. Beckwith-Who was Karl Marx?
Neal Lord-The father of the four Marx brothers.
el .3 .3
Miss King-Who was Pythagoras?
Mary Ellen Hartman-An old school friend of mother's.
TALENTS KNOW THEM
To plod on among the undistinguished millions-
that is often very harcl-yet the man of two talents
has a great chance in the world. 0f him the world
is mainly composed.
Strive on, know and use your talents.
GENEVA LUMBER CO.
,..A ..A -.- A.. eu. -vs! 1 9 3 2 Page .sixty-fo'ur -
Greetings to the Class of 1932
Vllhen yUll'l'C in Ashtabula, come in and see us. VVG want
you to feel at home in this store. And you are under no obli-
gation to buy whatever.
Carlisle-Allen Co., Ashtabula
Ashtabula Couuty's liavoritc Store Since 1863
Mr. Ford-I hear you've been i
running around with that actress
again. Don't forget, my boy, that
beauty after all is only skin deep.
Buzzy Ford-Well, I ain't no
' ,el se Us
Elizabeth Petrie-Gee, I'd hate '
to be in your shoes.
Margaret Capretto-Why? OF
E. P.-You just stepped on a
Dr. W111. Delahan
,ee is ,sz
Mr. Branch-I've got no sym-
pathy for the man who abuses his
Howard Duke-Well, a man
who can abuse his wife doesn't
Reach for a Piece of Daggetfs Candy
And keep that School-Girl Complexion
C. L. CABLE
Ashtabula. Ohio A
.A ,,,.,. .va 1 9 3 2 I., A- -. .J .v.,v. .v. .,. .,. ,A
Qlianhp, 3522 C!IZr2am anh fiigars
3Lun2b2S jllllagag-in2s4 iBap2rs
Special Attention ,Given To Parties
XVeQtM st 2 C on
,A THE MIRROR
.nnun nmnunnnnullnunnu :nununnnlunuunnuununnunnnunnn nuuuluulnuunnun
Diamonds Watches Jewelry
E. R. CEDERQUIST
4646 Main Avenue
Silverware Clocks Novelties
unnnnununInruannnlnnnmunnnnu nn nmuumnnuunununun nunn llunuunnmunnmnunuunulnu
The absent-minded professor was walking down the street with one
foot on the curbing and the other in the gutter.
Friend-How are you feeling, Professor?
Professor-Well, I thought I was feeling sort of well, but now for
the last fifteen minutes l've been limping for some reason or other.
.3 5 ,AU
Miss Carroll-If I give you a dish of pudding you'll promise never
to return ?
Leslie Markham-Well lady, you know your pudding better than I do.
In Ashtabula It's
1 Roller's Shoe Store
: Shoe fitting is our specialty.
E That's why so many customers
' come to us from out of town.
Our careful fitting service is
: your protection against future foot
Good shoes fitted correctly. At
new low prices
Roller's Shoe Store
4429 Main Ave.
5 Twenty-four years of careful shoe
' fitting in Ashtabula, Ohio.
-, Av .v -. A-A Av, .,4f 1
Shop Parlor 2
: Quality - Courtesy
Pcrmanents Our Specialty
, Phone 338
9 3 2 L2 M .,. .J .IA ...
THE MIRROR Dick Cowdery Cgiving speech
in English 10AD-George Wash-
ington was so strong he could
choke a horse so he cou1dn't
breathe with his legs.
3 .4 1-F5
Miss Payer-Name a liquid
that never freezes.
Goldie Klein-Hot water.
755 JF .SF
Mr. Halliday-I should like to
have "good" in your report, and
not always "fair"!
Bob Halliday-I dare say you
would, Dad. But, you see, 1,111 an
ordinary boy of ordinary parents,
and that's an ordinary report.
COMP Ll M ENTS OF
f'Always a good show at
TO THIS ONE
It carries your name and has your
It is light in weight, yet worth
many times its weight in gold.
It can be as small as the price
of a pair of shoes or as large as
the price of a house:
You can take a vacation out of
it-or take comfort out of it at
Like children and oak trees, the
older it gets the bigger it grows.
It's your help in time of need,
it's your friend for life.
AND WHAT IS IT?
Your Savings Account pass book
in this bank, of course.
Be good to it and it will be good
Many people save every tenth
dollar. Can you?
The Geneva Savings
and Trust Co.
Geneva. Ohio -
.,. .,. .,. .,- ., .... - I .,. .,. .ny 1 9 3 2 A..- M
V THE MIRROR tl
EMBER V GOLDEN
NOTHING There could be no bet-
FINER ter rule and guide to a 53'
man's conduct, or a F1rm's conduct fi'
than the Golden Rule. gi ggle
The emblem we are using shows EIQEIQ
clearly the high esteem in which we EBQDEN' K
hold the Golden Rule.
. f . nw?
V W R ?'xN'?-Z h' E V! 'Z
, R Q' Ihr! 'Zi : F- ffqu ,,
9 R .4 R '
Funeral Home ,, LH . Ml If 1, 1
AMRUUZEEE SERVICE M R
L DY ISTANT """' if R
P HON E 82 fm IV'
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Ae.-J ..13 1 9 3 2 ,.,.,- A ,- -,WA-MJ A-A A-A A-A M
W. L. BENDER STORE
"Everything Under the Sun"
Ladies' Ready-to-Wear Se to 31.00 Dept.
43 and 56 South Broadway Geneva, Ohio
A mountain range is a cook stove used at high altitudes.
Mushrooms grow in damp places and so they look like umbrellas.
To keep milk from turning sour, keep it in the cow.
The 'process of turning steam into Water again is called conversa
Habeas Corpus means "Bring on your body". '
In the U. S. many people are put to death by elocution.
GENEVA : For Your
HARDWARE Groceries and Fresh
H ' H
Trade Wlth the Boys Delivery Service
F. W. Steele
DIN E AND DANCE
We Specialize in Steaks
Large private dining room for parties and meetings
North Madison, Ohio
gif'-j THE MIRROR
A U L D , I N .
' S C
1XlIllIllI?lCIlll'lllg' jewelers and Stationers
Us .as .ar
Class Rings, Trophies, Plaques, Invitations, Etc.
bi as .fs
Olficial jewelers to Geneva
High School Classes
Phone 229 for
M6-PS-DUSTERS-POLISH P LIANCES
' 1 FIXTURES
, V Y!
- 1 . an
in ' ' ,CHQ-l'f'7'F:"l'3f
, 'fiff HL!-51
fUhe DU-ALL M12G.co.
5 GENEVA - - ol-no
The best mop in the world,
made right here in Geneva.
.v. ,. E. .-A ..i .,. ., .. ...Q 1 9
E. I. LaM0reaux
39 Wlest Main Street
uuuuunnmuuuu urn nu
A-A A-A -A,J A -Y
WHERE QUALITY IS PARAMOUNT
, Famous Ginger I Ale
' Superb Teas
Bread - Cakes
Let us serve you from our store at
29 N. Bradway Geneva, Ohio
It's Fresher at Fis11er's
A.. -.4 1 9 3 2 ' A 4 A IMAIMIMILZIMLLMI
Innmnnununnnnunnuunlnuunll I unnun ll
Clyde Wheelock-Can I trouble
G. Markham Gates
Mr. Ekern-My dear chap, for
five dollars I'l1 let you trouble me
for the rest of the evening.
you for five dollars, old man?
.9 Q3 .8
Gifts That Last
Al Mraz-What would you do
with 31,000 if I were to give it
to gui' M h E GRUEN WATCHES
ga raz-T e first thing I .
would do would be to count it. : SHEAFFER PENS
.el ez .4
"Clothes may not make the man",
Said Billy Sawyer,
"But many a suit has S E. Main sf. Geneva, 0.
Made a lawyer." 5
The Open Season for Weddings and Commencements
is at hand.
Your good wishes to the out-of-town bride,
groom, or graduate. It is convincing evidence
of your interest. It is personal. Your voice
carries a sincere and friendly warmth.
THE GENEVA TELEPHONE cof
as A-A A-A A-,QM ,gr -, .J L. 1 9 3 2 .-.
Page seventy- four
W MQW AXE?
3- if 1
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5 Q X
'A IH E4' XXQ, A
Sfmt' QTMX ' 5'
I A ix ,
E?m,.,j,,, , Q
I .JHIAMIPJIILJINI I
THE CHAMPION HARDWARE CO
ggggg ,THE MIRROR
Mr. Peck-I always laugh when
I see something funny.
Mr. Spafford-You must enjoy
yourself while you are shaving.
3 N .bl
Bill Crossley-Say, how'd you
get the shiner?
Chas. Alderman - I wasn't
lucky when I reached for my '
N 3 .Fl
Mrs. Beckwith-Zigmunt, why
do you read such a book, "The Art
Zig Zima-I wanted to see if
they left anything out of it.
Modern Shoe Shop
A. llflacaluso, Prop.
A SAYER OF SOLES
57 East Main Street
Ladies' and Gent1emen's
THE KING ORGANIZATIONS
W. H. King Hardware
King Tractor Sn Supply Co.
.. ... ... .,. .A ... - .A ,J ...1 1 9 3 2
King Motor Sales, Inc.
PEZ, is as THE MIRROR
Xlilclrecl Horclusky, Prop.
The Popular Place with Popular Prices
li. Main St.
Loretta Nelson-What do you
do with your clothes when you
wear them out?
Jane Dickenson - Wear them
home again, naturally.
193 N 8
Leslie Markham and Dorothy
Jane Hawes were strolling along
one of the city streets looking for
a picture theater. At last they
came to one over the entrance of
which was a large placard: "The
Woman Always Pays".
"We'll go in here," said Leslie.
H wg el
Mrs. Peterson-And is my boy
Geneva Dairy Co.
The Home of
Sweet Cottage Cheese
Pasteurized Milk and
Phone 240 for Delivery
DEAN T. FORD
General Insurance and Surety Bonds
Z3 XY. Main Street
GEN EVA, OHIO
A ... -.. ..A - Q1 1 9 3 2 . . - U A EAIMMIMMALQIM
THE J. G. LAIRD
Lumber, Sash, Doors, Roofing
And All Other
. Builders' Supplies
103-159 Leslie Street Geneva, Ohio
.,. M 1 9 3 2 .-.-
THE MIRROR B
John C. WYIIIKOOP
Tire - Battery
52 NV. Main St. Phone SSL
The Home of
Fine Candies and
Phone 25 24 N. Broadway
M 1 1
Mr. Peck in assembly-About
. once a week I have the privilege
s of looking into your 470 odd faces.
Violet Burrell-Mr. Spafford,
did you ever hear a rabbit bark?
- Mr. Spafford-Rabbits do not
, Violet Burrell-But, Mr. Spaf-
5 ford, my biology book says that
5' rabbits eat cabbage and bark.
Miss Payer-What must one
do to have beautiful hands?
s Miss Delameter-Nothing.
Dry Goods Store
2 Quality Merchandise
"Always Alert for the Latest"
32 S. Broadway
9 3 2 any .,. A .ri .-. .-r .-.Q .,., .,. .,., .-.
The American Fork 8: Hoe
L A,,A,,A --
Wish Geneva High School
Boys and Girls
Lots ot IZXQTCISC
In the Out of Doors
.vgf 1 9 3 2 :A ,Y A:-5LA.AA
,sy THE MIRROR.
Ready to Wear
Ready to Use
Main St. Geneva
Meats and Groceries
A. L. Market
Taylo1"s Dining Car
Grass and Garden Seeds
l-larclwa1'e for FlZlI'ClXVCZl1
AA -:A lA
Pczge eighty one
M- dTHE MIRROR
'I ll unInulunIIn1lu:InunnnnuuIuluuunnuullluln
Harper's Barbecue Tavern
DINE AND DANCE
Three-deck Toasted Sandwiches
Corner of South Broadway and Ridge Road
GEN EVA, OHIO
3 2 ,.,a.,i,
.A .vi ,J .,. .,. .vi 1 9
Frances Leslie-That cow over
there-why hasn't she any horns?
Ray Aukerman-Well, it's this
way. Some cows are born with-
out horns and never grow anyg
some shed theirsg some we de-
horng and some breeds aren't
supposed to have horns, at all.
There are lots of reasons why
some cows don't have horns, but
the main reason why that cow
over yonder hasn't got horns is
that she's not a cow-she's a mule.
Paul Fleming-Is my face clean
enough to eat with?
Martha Fleming-Yes, but you
had better use your hands.
F. R. JERMAN
Cleaning - Pressing
THE GENEVA OIL CO.
Joins the Friends of all Geneva High School
Graduates in Wishing for them a Happy and
Successful Journey Through Life.
,... .,. .Y - .,. 1 9 3 2 .v. ., - .v. .v. .-. .,. .-. .-. .-.,
M THE MIRROR
LANDON 81 SON
Complete Auto Equipment
,. A 1 9 3 2 Ll... A
Reg? eigh tytio air:
, THE MIRROR
Buy where economy rules
and quality is the first
consideration. Our prices
are the lowest in town.
Fresh Fruits and Vege-
tables Our Specialty
The A. 81 P. Store
47-49 North Broadway
28 South Broadway
LOCAL AND LONG
Freight to and from Cleveland
Day or Night - Any Distance
Transfer and Storage
A. il. Schaeiiier, Owner
Under New Management
E. D. Johnson
Main Dining Car
Quick and Courteous Service
Home Style Cooking
Open Day and Night
Shell Gas Shell Oil
10092 Pure Pennsylvania
Road Service, Vulcanizing
Salisbury Tire and
3-HL Day Phone 3l2L Night
QAM THE MIRROR -
ASHTABULA BUSINESS COLLEGE
"School of Results"
Day and Evening Sessions
Write for catalogue
F. C. Wfilliams. Prim. 4642 Main Ave.
Ruth Williams-How did you
happen to fall down in your his-
tory test? 9
Robert Spring-Mr. Peck asked S
me about things that happened
before I was born. '
.8 5 .Bl , , '
Bill Crossley-My dog's got a Glocerles and
Olga Mraz-Thats nothing. Meats
Mine's got six pups. '
P. W. Higgins Quality
Dealer in and
Groceries and Meats Service
E VV. Main St. Geneva
,v, Y, ,-lou., .-. ., .S ,ng 1 9 3 2 Q ., ...M ,I ..i,
im THE MIRROR 1
Everything You Expect of a. Good 'Hotel
Hospitality - Courtesy - and Efficiency
Homelike Comforts and Conveniences
Opposite N. Y. C. Depot
Henry Steutzer-Do you know what 50,000 of New York's unem-
ployed are doing?
Cy Starkey-No, what?
.29 5 JU
They were some distance from shore when the boat filled with water
Edwin Mynderse-Do you think you can swim to that buoy?
Aletha Klinger-If I can't, it will be the first buoy I haven't made.
Rexall Drug Store
Only the very highest qual
ity lines are sold and recom-
COMP LIM ENTS
.QA -J AJ -Af: -- -.- -v- A-A
Just a Good Tip that is
"ON THE SQUARE"
NYe Serve the Best Home Cooked Meal in Town
Hood 8 Hood, Props.
"ON THE SQUARE"
Mr. Ekern-Never mind my or-
der. I can't eat where there is a
smell of paint.
Robert Sprague-If you'll Wait
a minute, sir, those two young
ladies will be going.
Ethel Bartlett-I suppose you
heard about "Oscar"?
Ethel Bartlett--Someone gave
him a pair of spats for his birth-
day, and he had them half-soled.
Miss Wendorff-Albert, what
are the two genders?
Albert Shemel-Masculine and
feminine. The feminine are di-
vided into frigid and torrid, the
masculine into temperate and in-
The Newest in
Women's and Misses'
NVomen's and Misses:
Furnishings and Dry Goods
'Ciba jlllliller Realty Wu.
Realtors and Insurers
,J A-A .J .-. A-. .,. .- .,. .gg 1 9 3 2 ...ALE .vr ..
THE MIRROR s
4 ' 5
x ' 1
.X El IVY.
I-' SECURITY WHEELS '-'l
J I X A
This is to Boost for
Geneva and The Geneva High School
THE GENEVA METAL WHEEL CO.
THE GENEVA MARKET
IS one of the largest and most staple in Ashtabula
or Lake Counties. Yearly it spends Millions of dol-
lars with Progressive firms for Life's necessities and
YOU CAN REACH THESE
10,000 POTENTIAL BUYERS
THE FREE PRESS
-. .-.C 1 9 3 2 ,A .4 .ALT .,. ,A .,. .J -
i171 THE MIRROR .
"Say it with Flowersv
G. R. GOLBY
Bonded Member of the Florist
5 Phone 3091 559 E. 5Mai11 St.
Amelia Urbas had just moved
to the country. She became
rather friendly with Solly Char-
koff. One evening as they were
strolling in the fields they hap-
pened across a cow and a calf rub-
bing noses in the accepted fash-
"That sight makes me want to
do the same," said Solly.
"Well, go ahead", said Amelia
encouragingly. "It's your cow."
Beulah Page-I'd like to try
that dress on that you have in the
Clerk-Sorry, miss but that's a
TURN ER'S RESTAURANT A
Lunch Counter and Dining Room
The Popular Restaurant
Students and Teachers Meet and Eat
U,,i,,-A.-.L .-41 9 3 2 .A
Bob Barton-I say, I've lent a
fellow S2,000, but he hasn't given
me a receipt. What shall I do?
Russell Wood-Write and de-
mand the payment of the S4,000.
Bob Barton-But it was only
Russell Wood-I know-he will
reply and tell you so, That will
serve as your receipt.
Boarder-I love to explore the
very darkest depths of the mys-
terious, to delve into the regions
of the unknown, to fathom the un-
Landlady-Have some more
Majestic Electric Radio and
zo-24 W. Main sr.
ummm unnn un nuunln
Feed - Flour - Coal
Home Mixed Feeds
THE LAKE ERIE MILLING CO.
Phone 7 or 37
... .nulntmnelnnn 1 9 3 2
.,. .,. E. -.A. -.A -.A -.A -.A
O -V ,AM T H E M I R R 0 R mmm mmmwsmuv
EAT FRIZZELL'S ICE CREAM
HARPER'S BARBECUE TAVERN
WINKLER'S DRUG STORE
unnuuunnnu unnnn mum:munnannunnnuumnununmuunuunuuunu
Bob S.-There are a lot of girls
who don't want to get married. Beautify Your
Harry B.-How do you know?
Bob S.-I asked them. Hollle
.4 .3 Al
n . New XYall Papers, Rugs.
W' Hyslop'-AW' gun me a klss' 2 Curtains, Linoleums
Alma Pelton-Naw, I'm a gude and Shades
Scotch lassie. :
W. Hyslop-Well, then, let's
tyade 3 few. 2 XYe are headquarters for
House Furnishings and
5 3 'fi' Interior Decorations
Jeanette Gray-Why do they
call these dentists' offices dental
Parlors? W. K. GAULT
Esther Gray--Why, parlor is 44 NVcst Main
the old-fashioned word for draw- GENEVA, GHIO
.-. .,. .v. .,. .v. .,. - .33 1 9 3 2 ,E
THE MIRROR -
We point with pride to our business record of nearly
seventy years. e
QUALITY MERCHANDISE - FAIR PRICES
- on ...
CLOTHING and FOOTWEAR
Jack Waite-Dad, what are an-
Mr. Waite-Well, my boy, I'm
one of your ancestors. Your
grandfather is another.
J. W.-Then why do people
brag about them?
.S al 5
Mr. Spafford-Joshua, give me
the definition for spine.
Joshie Flock Cafter a profound
thoughtj-A spine is a long, lim-
ber bone. Your head sits on one
end and you sit on the other.
el tb! 14
Miss Beckwith-I would like to
have a globe of the earth.
Mr. Bethea-What size, mad-
Miss B.-Life size, of course.
Sales and Service
New Cars and Trucks
Guaranteed Used Cars :
C. B. Gladding
5 North Broadway Geneva, O.
COMPLIMENTS or THE
J. C. PENNEY CO., Inc.
Masonic Temple Building
Ready-to-Wear - Clothing - Furnishings - Shoes
Millinery - Dry Goods - Notions
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594- bi A-A
1030 Euclid Avenue
CLEVELAND - OHIO
We take this opportunity to thank the 1932 Senior
class and faculty for their patronage. We trust We
have pleased you. We always try to make good our
motto, "Churchill on your photos is like sterling on
Don't forget We make wedding photos.
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Suggestions in the Geneva High School - Aquila Yearbook (Geneva, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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