Hartwell High School - Wave Lengths Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 90
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 90 of the 1931 volume:
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PUBLISHED BY THE SENIOR CLASS
HARTWELL HIGH SCHOOL
To THE REVEREND CHARLES E. WALKER, whose life has
been an emample for us to emulate, and whose count-
less deeds of neighborly helpfulness have for many
years blest this community, we, the class of nineteen
hundred and thirty-one, affectionately dedicate our
11: lil-IYERHND VIIARLICS li. WALK
EMORIES are precious souvenirs of our school days,
but they sometimes grow faint and dusky, and we for
get the intimate, delightful details of our youth.
In an effort to perpetuate and endear these happy school
years, the Senior Class publishes this Annual as a fond 1'e-
minder of the activities of the year 1930 and 1931.
Urder of Books
Our Art Theme
AST year the seniors chose for the first time a particular art theme around
which to build their book. The idea was so pleasing to us that we im--
mediately decided that the senior class of 1931 would have a unifying
art theme for its annual, and that the subject would be "H'artwell." VVe
chose this topic not because our little community can boast of any outstand-
ing natural or architectural beauty, but for the reason that to us there is no
spot in this big world so sweet in memories and rich in associations.
The school and the churches are the very heart of Hartwell. All life
centers about them. The school, with its memo1'ies and its friendships, is
naturally very dear to our heartsg its influence is more than we can now
realize. The three churches of our village have also been of invaluable help
culturally and spiritually. We bear many fond recollections of the happy
social times and the uplifting hours of prayer at these sacred landmarks.
Wle hope that our art theme will give pleasure to our friends, both young
and old, who find the humble happiness and the wholesome influences of Hart-
well more congenial to the heart "than all the gloss of art?
qi 1 K
1 e-. D
i.U!51.?ij:C 251i 5.35 .ii?'2'i5.' :L .fa '
Hr' 'if Il z1'1'r1kl1cx.v, il flz',w'r1'1'.v .vmuv pru1'.w',
IVO lon' flu' play-plrlrl' Qf our curly rluy.v,-
T110 .W'4'llI' fx f0ll!'1II.lIf1, and N10 lzrurl is xlonr,
Tflfliffwlx :mf uf Ihr' xfglzi, nnrl f1'1'1.v uf ll0IIl'..
- U 'fllfum
pw V, 5
.If I'lIllI'1'!I, will: HIl'l'A' um! llIllQff'1'1'fl'Il gfrur-4',
Ilflv lnnkx rul0r114'rl flu' lwlwrlllzlr' plru'1','
1vI'lIf,I.f-fillll lzix lips pr:'l'uilf'rl 1r'1'll1 flnnblf- xlrujl.
.lII1lAf1lUl.x', :rho mlnz' fn .w-qff, l'l'lIlflI'lII'1l lo pray.
llou' mf! flu' Slllllfgllf .vifx upon ll11"fir.v,'
Hou' .vzrwf flu' Sulzlmflz mu.v1'r' f'r1'1'p.v
I nio our lzwurlx 'Il'l'flI ll nl 1.111 llllll lzmlirlg .vynlpuflry
Ur1'rl11'url flu' irqfinilv, lz'nrl1'r.vL'y, and Gnd.
The soul r-an .vplif flu' .vky in hm,
.'1llll Iv! fill'-fl1l'l7 of God shinr' fhrmlgll.
-Edna Sf. Vl'lI6'I'Ilf .Uillny
' Y' ''ff'B153fii.i1!1EE?ilr1i':1.gQQH.'5f'1v-552935192""IfxF55L5'L ?f"1"'f'x- 3-Abi his -,l . .1-wuz' .?ii"hi'?ffEES!GQ-N'?F3L.'3iigi21ii1xYEa3'ff'-1i:13Ki:"' ' . " . ,JJ '53EL'5iii'53Fr-l
SCHOOL reflects the spirit of its faculty. The
warm, personal atmosphere at Hartwell High,
the intimate bond between instructors and
students, and the acquisition of education with
pleasure speak well for the faculty of our school.
They have been our pals as well as teachers. Yvc
appreciate their friendship, their capable instruc-
tion, and the many ways in which they have in-
fluenced the shaping of our characters.
To THE CLASS or 1931:
Two of the finest experiences in life are the pleasure that
comes from the best possible performance of a task and the
satisfaction that one has in serving others. The World 'to-day
needs people who realize this. I hope you all belong to this
class. In your four years of high scho-ol I trust you have
come to know the comfort that is derived from buckling down
to a job and from staying gby it until you have done the work
appointed for you. The joy of unselfish service you may
already have experienced, but you will come to know that in
greater degree as wider and more varied opportunities offer.
Whether you gain fame and wealth is not material as judged
by the standards here mentioned. I hope that each of you
may have the lasting satisfaction that comes fro-m knowing
that you have "played the game" the right way. Then your
school will be proud of you.
June, 1931 .
Nl R. S'1'EW:XR'l'
ETHELBERT VY. FISHER NYM. H. EVANS
LEE D. MOORE
FRANCES ll. DONDERO STELLA MAE ADAMSON
FRI-:xml HISTURY AND VIVICS
GLADYS J. KLOAK ISERNIFE BAR'I'LETT
BIATIHCM f'k'l'If'S ll.-XTIN
AGNES K. ANDREW CARL VARRELMANN VIRGINIA B. GIl,BER'l
ENGLISH AND NlA'rm:MA'rIcs PHYSICAL EIDITATION SFIFINCFZ
Though rough my path may be and long,
I'll grit my teeth and sing a sougg
Though troubles come as billozus roll,
No one shall say of me, "Poor soul,
Life got the best of him, no doubtg
He seems to be all down and out."
With head held high, life's foes I'll rout,
I simply 'won't be "down and out."
-J OE NORTON
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Hl.0A'rZ1-12.2-3' Si ',.754f.Y+Zad ":?,,'l: wing . 'V 41-13 wir"-1 Qiiffv. ,LT 'V Q.Ln:4-?'.'51 Ag-71.5 T"Su-Y:'1'5EZ3EE11I-ilflf ' " . 5'-iLi'il'1siflimG!!i5'3,Aifl
Glqzomzrz Al,c'oKE C"Yutz"j
Gln' l'lul1, '29, 'Jig Lulin 1'l1llJ, '28, '29, 'J0, Drnnlalfr' Clllll
'29, H1'.s'Iory Flub, '29, Jlnlh l'l11b, '29: Ailzlrfir l'ouur-il, 'JR
Alhlrlif- A.Y.V0!'1'lll1'0l1, '28, '29, '30, '31, Fooflzrzll, '31, Truck'
'28, '29, '30, '31, "II" l'lul1, '29, '30, '-31, A rf Erlilor "El Roflrof
"A lm1'.vy man is fllzlrrlys in Ilu' r1'gl1l."
MARGARET RUNNER l"Bun"j
Glvc l'l11l1, '28, '29, ',f0, lil, ll1'U'1'l' ruzrl I'0!'llfI'0IllIl Ll'llyIll', 'JI
.4Il1l1'f1'1' .'1S.WI!'I'lllI'0lI, '28, '29, '30, 'JI
"A f'l'l'IllIll'l' Ilol foo l1r1'gl1! or goofl
For Immun lllll1ll'6"S rlrzilyfoozlf'
HOWARD FLUKE Q"f'loky"j
Glu' l'lul1, '29, '31, Lalfn Club, '30, Afhlrfir' A.vsocic1l1'on, 131,
Truwlc, '28, f'1'1'ir: mul Voc-afionval Lmgiu' fTrz'u.v11rrrj, 'JI
"That u'l11'r'l1 orrlilzory nzen arcfilfor,
I am quolrffivrl in."
JOSEPII CURLIS C"Joe"j
History Club, '29, f'l'1'I'l' mul Vocational Ll'lIg1l!', 'JI
"For xolilurlz' .vonu'Iime.s' is bex! soc'1'1'ly,
A :ul shorl rclz'rell1vnl urges sweet rvturn."
1 I9 1
C'A'I'HERINl'I GRAF C"Kitty"j
Glrf f'111b, '28, '29, '30, 'JiI,' Latin f'1ll1I, '28, '1?9,' IIi.vt111'y
171117, '1?9,' Math 011111, '28, '29, 'J0, '-1315 f'I'I'I'!' and IvUl'G1I'll7lf!I1
LNIQTIP, 'fflf 7'7'l'US7lTI'T, Sfnfor l'1as.v, '-z'l,' Atl111'tir' ,'l.v.s'or-1'11t1'm1,
'28, '29, '29, '-31
"1'V'l'11l gerztle, yvt pr1'1'111'I111,g,f0rr'1'
I ntvnt 11111111 hm' Ill'-V1'l'II'I1 1-n11r.s'1',
Grr101gf111111111 11.v1jf11l H11 .1110 dom."
WALTER HAVLIN 1"WV:1lI"D
f11l'l' l'111b, '29, '-31: Trfwk, '27, '2S,' "II" 011111, '-I0
"1Vhy mount thc' pillory Qf ll book, '
01' lmrter rvo111fnrtfnr ll 1111mz'?"
CIIESTER HUGUE 1"f'her'k"j
Glu' f'1ll1I, 'Jlp Latin 017111, '28, '29, '-z'0g History f'llI11, 729:
JI 11111 171111, '28, '29: Atl1I1-lic f'07IIl!'7'1, '28, Athletic 143-S'0!"l'fI1.1IJ7I,,
'30, 'JIJ 7'I'fll'L',l'Q8, '29, '30, '31: "H" f'111b, '28, '29, '.i0, '31,
lm'11.v1'111'.v.v M1111ager "EI Ro111'o," '31
"Stuff-tr11c 111111 11111110 .S'1I'fl1glI1.i.'
ETHEL KIEFER 1"Etl1"j
G111' f'1II1J, '28, '99, '30, '31, lllath f'l11b, '29, '-t0g Ath11't1'c
A.v.voc1'11t1fo11, '28, '29, '30, '31, l'1'1'i1' 111111 I'0f'llfI'0IIlI1 I,1'11g11r, 'JI
"Her ways are 11'r1ys Qf ple'as1111t111f.v.v, flllll all l11'r paihx are
pea ce. "
ROBERT KIRKLAND C"Kirky"j
lJr1111111l1'r: 171111, '.111,- Fooflmll, 127: "II" Club, XJR, '29, 2111,
Track, '27, '28, '29, 110
"lVlll11lfl'f'7' TIIIIII rlarr, I flare."
PLVMA LONG 1"Plumc"j
11111 171111, 1111, 'JI,' l111I1':1 1'l11l1, '29, '30, Dr1111111l1'1' 171111
1'1111111'il, H1111 S1'1'1'1'l11ry 111' .l1111i11r 1I11.s'.v, '.111,- Ed1'l11r-1'11-1'l11'1jf
"EI If111l1'11," '-il
"Our y1111fl1 11'r 1-1111 haw IIIII' 111-1l11y,
IV1' may 11I11'11y.v fi 1111 f1'1111' lo !fI'0'Il' 11111
ICLOISIC LITIVS C"LIlSlll"'D
1111'l' 1'1ll1I, '28, '39, '.l0, '.JI: 1.111191 1'l11l1, '28, '29, '.111,- 111'.vf11ry
1'l11l1, '29, .U 11111 171111, ',!1S', '29, '.20,' AIl1lf'i1'1' A.N'.K'!1f'1'lIfl'0Il, '28,
'39, Till, '.iI,' "ll" 171111, 'Jlg S1'1'r1'f1zry Sl'll!'0I' 1'l11.v.v, '31,-
lf11.vk1'1'l111ll .'lI111111y1'r, '.il,' ,'1flI'1'l'fI'Nl'll!1 Amlflllllgff, "lfl H11111'11," 'JI
"ll'1'Il1 f1'11r.v 111111 l1111g11I1'rjbr 1111 1I'll1l'."
JOSICPII NORTON 1"J111-"D
lllw' 1'l11l1, '39, 'Jig I.11l1'11 1'1Il1l, '23, "!9,' TI'll!'A', 'Jag 1111, '.1'I:
S1'1'1r111'1' 1'lII11, ':2N,' Afl11l'fl'1' 1'l11l1, 'JI
"H'll0 ll'1'11 l11'l1'1'1'1' my 1'11r.s'1' in 111110 I0 r01111'?"'
'29, 520, '-1'I,' II1'.vl11r11 1'l11l1, '29, M1101 1'111l1, '29, ,'UlllC1l'1'
l'A'I'RICIA PARRISH C"I'ut"j
Gln' Club, '30, 'Jig IJI'lI77llIll'!' Club, '90, 'Jlg History Club, '29,
Mall: Club, '28, '29: Aflzlcfic l'1mn1'1'l, '29, 'JI CSz'1vr1'fn1yJg
1-'lIl1l1'i1'r z1S.S'0l"l'lIl'l07l, 398, '20, '-30, '-315 li11.vk1'flmll, '98, '99, '30,
'-il: Trark, '28, '29, '30, '.?l,' "II" Club, '20, '-30, 'Jlg Trc'a.e11rc'r
,IIHII'0I' Class, '30, A.s'.v1'.vf1lnf E1l1'l11r, "EI Rollin," 'JI
"Wl1fn1'1' rome yr, .vo 11'z'l1l llllll .vojl1'1'l?
For SIUHIIIIS' Qf liglzlning UTI' on yourfc'0l."
ROGER PELLICNS Cnllngm-"D
Glu' Club, '20, '-il: Mall: Club, '-fI:l"nnIb1:ll, '28, '99, '-1'0, '31,
lf1mL'1'fb11ll, US, '29, '-:'0: Tr111-b, '28, '20, '-30, 'lily "H" Club,
'20, 130, '.iI,' l'rm1'1l1'11f, SC'Ilf'l'0T Cluxx, UI: .'lfl1l1'fi1' AS.V0!?I'll,I'07l,
Qs, '29, sn, JI
"I um ll11' wry pink QI' 1'nm-If-.s-y,"
WILLIAM PROCTOR C'Willie-"D
Gln' Club, '99, 'Jlg Drarn11t1'1' Club, '-ll,' Maih Club, '31g
,-'llhlpfff' f"0HIIl'1'I, 'JIS Afhlctir A.v80l'ftllf071, '28, '29, '-10, 'JIJ
l"1mIb1rll, '28, '50, '-fl: TTl1!?lf, '28, 'J0, '-315 "H" Club, '-30, '31g
f'l'l'1'C and Vo1'ah'or1al League, '31
"Huff you found your life fl"I'.VfUSl1fflll?
My lffl' 1I'1'1l, H7111 docs, mnar-k su'1'1'f."
MARTHA SAW'l'ELLl'1 C" Mnrt"J
llfxlory Club, '29, Mallz Club, '29, '-30, '-Il: f'Z'l'I'C and Voca-
ffonal I,eag11e, '31, Athlrlic A.v.vo1'i11l1'ou, 'JO
" The glallness Qf a genllrf llfllfl
Pun' as Ihr' u'1'sh12s lITf'llfl1l'1l in pr1ry1'r."
I 22 I
NORMAN SEI LKOI' C'gSkiuny"J
.lil1lm'r .lNS0l'1'!lfI'0lI, '28, 'J0,' B11.vA'1'flmll, '50, 'Jlg Trfwk, '-ffl.
Trrwk Allnnagcr, 'Jig "II" f'I'11I1, 130, 'JI
"ll 1' ll'lI-Y f'L't'l' p1'1'r1'.sf' 'fn Ill'0lII7'Sl'-A'l'!'IPill!l."
JACK SMITII c"SlIIiU.V"J
Trm-A' Jlunngrr, 'J0,' "H" plllll, Zio, 'Jig Sc1'vr1f'n Hub, 'Jil
"I'p.' Vp! myfr'1'c'nrl, mul r'lf'r1r your looks,
Why ull f,lI'S foil mul frou11lr'?"
RIVIIARD SPEGAL C"Dic-k"j
film' Vlnlf. '39, '-fl: .'lf1lll'f1'f' Assor-1'afr'on, '23, '3!!l, '-!0,' Foollmll,
'.lI.' liu.vk1'1hr1ll, 131: Track, '28, '29, 120, '-Il,' "H" Fluff, '29,
Ziff, '-Hg f'iv1'f' and VIIf'flfI'0lLUI Ll'llgNl', 'JI
"llc -u'z'nr.v ilu' rosc of l'0'NI'lI upon. l11'm."
ES I1 aL'vxp1'1l rr'
VLAIIA VVOODS f"l,ZllZl"J
'Gln' Vlula, '38, '19, '-10, 'Jig Lalin l'lul1, YN, '2!l,- llzlvfory
f'l11b, ',2!P,' Jlulll l'lul1, '39, '.i0, 'lflf .'lllll1'f1'1' ,"NNO!'l'llfl'0ll, '29,
'-QU, '.fI: liuxL'r'flmll, ',!!l, '!i0,' V1'r'1'-l'rr'.s1'rlf'l1I, Sl'llI'0l' l'Io.v.v, '-II
'KTM' quivl minrl is 7'I'l'lIl'l' Ilmn II l'l'0'll'Il."
First Row, Iliff fo right: f'leona Dillingham, Roberta VVhitaker, Alean Rich, Mary E. Sims, Delores
Tiemeyer, Alta Newton, Elizabeth Leonard, Miss Andrew, Margaret Graf, Louise Dice, Vivian Green-
wald, Dorothy Rohman, Elizabeth Brasington, Ruth Wiehe, Dorothy Abercrombie. Scmrzd ltrnr:
Jane Hill, Violet Rosenbaum, Dorothy Kellett, Betty Wvistner, Esther Gerard, Margaret S1-hehr,
Eleanor Greenwald, Dorothy Hare, Joy Matthews, Mary Mathews, Kathleen Figgins, Katherine
Kneidl, Esther Pendery. Third Razr: Jaek Lorbeer, Gibson Drake, Elmer lioekelman, Elbreth Vaughn,
William Schaeffer, Roy Mappes, Arthur Beiser, Albert Steigelman, Lawrence Huber, Paul Dietrich,
John Gentry. l"ourfl1 Razr: Harry Behrens, Randolph Varroll, Robert Howard, Lester Hinkle, Rim-hard
West, Ray Handley, Stanley Hailey, Robert Stewart, Ray Lobaugh, Robert Haynes, William Brown.
Fzzfflz How: Howard flarter, Ray Hoffman, Edwin Schott, Frank Fothergill, Joseph George
HE junior class is reputed for its "pep" and its interest in all school
activities. Under the able sponsorship of Miss Andrews, the class was
speedily organized with the election of the following oH'icers: Frank
Fothergill, president, Mary Elizabeth Sims, vice-president, Margaret Schehr,
secretary, and Joseph George, treasurer.
The juniors took a prominent part in the school's athletics. In football,
the junior stars-Captain Stanley Haffey, Frank Fothergill, Raymond Holi'-
man, Roy Mappes, and lVilliam SchaeH'er-constituted an important part
of the football team. The regular girls' basketball team was made up of all
juniors excepting one. The girls distinguished on this team were Dorothy
Kellett fcaptainl, Ruth Hunt, Alta Newton, Margaret Schehr, Esther Gerard,
Margaret Graf, and Betty VVistner. The boys' basketball team was mate-
rially strengthened by the splendid playing of Elbreth Vaughn, Frank Fother-
gill, and Stanley Haffey.
At the Valley track meet the juniors shared in the "spoils" Dorothy
Kellett broke the high-school girls' discus record, and VVilliam Schaeffer re-
ceived the individual medal for scoring the most points.
In lVIarch the juniors and seniors collaborated in producing the operetta,
"Hulda of Hollandf, which met with stupendous success. Junior actors of
prominence were Betty Wistner, Richard VVest, Frank Fothergill, and Robert
Haynes, who, with his clever antics in the interpretation of the song, 661,111 So
.fEsthetic," was unanimously acknowledged the star of the show.
The juniors, interest in dramaties was further shown by their large 1110111-
bership in the Dramatic Club, whose president, secretary, and treasurer were,
respectively, Bob Haynes, Dorothy Rohman, and Esther Gerard, all juniors.
VVith their love for good times, their enthusiastic executive ability, and
their fine scholarship, the juniors promise to make one of the most active
senior classes Hartwell has ever known.
Firsf Row, lqfl fo righl: Elizabeth Acton, Alma Schutte, Bessie Sewell, Eleanor Cunningham, Jane
Dickman, Jane Hill, Catherine Schmidt, Mary Louise Ewry, Carmen Craig, Eunice Gilbert, Ruth
Wileher, Marjorie Durham. Sammi lima: VVarren T heodore, Jack Kothe, Margaret Haggard, Marian
Jones, Eunice Eveleigh, Audrey Morris, Betty Woods, Frances Lumpkin, Dolores Meyer, Alberta
Sanders, John Laub, James Coates. Third Rmr: Robert Spacht,-Allan Sawtelle, Franklin Tuttle,
Junior Doller, Albert Lindsey, Albert Ledars, Ralph Smart, Earl Franks, Alvin Jordan, Jack Olson,
Elmer MacFarland, Jack Newburg. Fourlh Row: Pete Carter, Donald Doelker, Fred Koehler, Wveldon
Riddell, Paul Collins, William Brown, Avilllitlll Klein, Alvin Robinson, Howard Haake
'r:LLo, Hartwell! Here we are again on the pages of the dear old "El
Rodeo,', not as tantalized "freshies,,' but as sophisticated sophomores.
The sophomores have made great progress in many different fields.
Many are distinguished for their athletic ability. Catherine Kneidle, Eleanor
Cunningham, Mary Louise Ewry, Fred Koehler, Pete Carter, Albert Lindsey,
and Howard Haake made names for themselves on the basketball teamg Fred
Koehler, John Laub, Wleldon Riddell, and Pete Carter received letters for
their work on the football team, Eunice Gilbert, Mary Louise Ewry, Dolores
Meyer, Robert Worfford, Pete Carter, and Paul Collins helped to make up
the tennis teams just organized this year, Betty VVoods, Eleanor Cunning-
ham, Eunice Gilbert, Fred Koehler, John Laub, Pete Carter, lVeldon Riddell,
Elmer MacFarland, Jane Dickman, Paul Collins, and Bill Brown received
honorable mention for their work on the track teams. Alvin Ro-binson, cheer
leader of Hartwell High, also comes from the sophomore class.
The intellectual ability of the sophomores cannot be overlooked. The
following received scholarship certificates for their superior work during the
first semester: Elizabeth Acton, Eleanor Cunningham, Eunice Eveleigh, Mary
Louise Ewry, Margaret Haggard, Jack Kothe, John Laub, Dolores Meyer,
Allan Sawtelle, and Bobby Spacht.
VVe were also well represented in the various clubs of the school. The
three most important offices of the Mathematics Club were held by soph-
The sophomores expect to enter the junior class with increased confidence
and enthusiasm, and with the determination to make for themselves a significant
place in the progressive history of Hartwell High.
First Row, Icft io right: Ethel Toons, Laura Handley, Betty Vogt, Nfary Crawley, Helen Kirsch, Billy
Hudson, June Lawrence, Evelyn Tindvr, Gladys Newton, Ruth Mllcller, Mary Jones, Elizabeth Stroppel,
Grace Hoffmeir, Julia Shaw. Sucoml Ii0w.' Robert Vlliehe, Charles Seulferle, Georgia Wilby, Margaret
Graf, Jewell Allan, Mary Ringland, Ruth Graf, Mary Ruth Kautz, Irene Huber, Ruth Boehning, Virginia
Moffett, Naomi Meyer, James VVilc-her, Joe Knueven. Third Row: Houghton Rouff, William Hinnah,
Russell Spears, Gaylord Seilkop, Robert Carroll, Bradley VVakeman, Edward Mclntosh, Joseph Locke,
William Wunker, Roy Mel'artlin, John Klasmeier, Robert Wallace, Richard Doller. Fourih Row:
Ray Wilhelm, Freeman Riley, Harry Bockelmann,'William Pellens. Paul Dickman, Jack Cox, Edward
Matre, Robert Abereombie, Gene Abercombie, Rolla Marshall. F Uth How: Ray Richardson, Gordon
Lewis, llarry Seuberling, Charles Sehcplnan, Arthur Lake, Earl Vaddy, Stuart Howard, Earl Cogan,
RESHMAN life is really glorious, but it wasn't the day of the freshie re-
ception. Amid the whoops and yells of the upper classmen the suffering
freshies were brought on the stage to undergo the customary 'humiliation
of initiation. After 'being officially received by the seniors, the freshies were
escorted to the gym, where refreshments and dancing were enjoyed by the
That trying experience being over, freshie life went on uneventfully until
October, when many little freshie- boys doggedly practiced football every
afternoon for the glory of old Hartwell.
A few weeks later, at the seniors' dance, the freshies won the fivedollar
prize for their clever pumpkin miniature golf course. The freshmen voted to
put the money in their treasury as a nucleus for their Annual fund. Q"Oh,
the wisdom of children l" the seniors exclaimed.,
The opening of the basketball season again brought athletes into the
gym. Several of the ambitious players made the first team. The freshies
also took an active part in bringing Hartwell its victory at the Valley Meet.
The freshmen are especially proud of Martha Moeller, a member of their
class, who had the distinction of writing the letter selected as the best note
of appreciation to Richard Byrd from the junior high school and the fresh-
In closing the history of the freshman year, the class of nineteen hundred
and thirty-four extends, at the parting of the ways, its best wishes for success
and happiness to the seniors.
Along the sky, in wavy lines,
0'er isle, and bar, and bay,
Green-belted with eternal pines,
The mountains stretch away.
Below the maple masses sleep,
Where shore with water blends,
While midway on the tranquil deep
The evening light descends.
' 'I 'Q.gJ'Xi'g
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Fir.s't1ln11', lqfl In riglli: Pat Parrish, Associate Editor: pllllllil Long, Editor-in-f'hiefg Eloise Lucius,
Advertising Manager. Secmul Row: Norman S1-ilkop, Circulating Managerg George Alcoke, Art
Editorg Cll0StQl' Hoguc, Business Manager
H1-: 1931 Annual Stall' has taken great pride in pirblishing the "El Rodeo."
The hook. though small in size, holds a wealth of memories of our school
days at Hartwell. VVe had hoped to produce an annual surpassing
the preceding one, but "the best-laid schemes 0' mice an, men gang' oft
agleyf' The financial problem that confronted us toward the end of the
scholastic year almost seemed too great for usg but we smiled through the
"depression," and felt richer for the struggling experience in reaching' the
The seniors wish to express their sincere appreciation of hlrs. Dondero's
helpful art suggestions, Miss Noonan's fine co-operation in the making
of the linoleum blocks, and Miss O,Brien's indefatigable efforts in the struggle
which every senior class endures for the joy of possessing a yearbook rich in
memories of high-school days.
F 'irlrt Row, Icgfl toiight: James Matson, Mrs. Knapp, Mr. Evans, Miss Andrew, John Laub. Second Row?
Pat Parrish, Alta Newton, Eleanor Cunningham, Ruth Boehning. Third' Roux, James Ackerman,
- Stanley Haffey, William Proctor
LL nI'sINEss pertaining to athletics is discussed and passed by the Athletic
Council, which is composed of two high-school representatives from
each grade, one representative from the seventh grade, one from the
eighth grade, two melnvbers of the high-school faculty, and one elementary
This group meets every second VVednesday of the month. The P. T. A1
is privileged to send representatives to the meetings. In this way the parents
are brought into Contact with the school activities. ' L
First Razr, Izgfl fo righf: Elizabeth Aeton, Mary Ringland, Martha Sawtelle, Miss 'Andrew,,Catherine
Graf, Clara Yvoods, Eleanor K'unninghan1, Dorothy Rohman, Helen.Kirseh. Sccon.rlJRow: .Bessie
Sewell, Grace Hoffmeier, Alma Sehutte, Dorothy Hare, Betty VVoods, Carmen Craig, Frances
Lumpkin, Ruth VViehe, Mary Ruth Kautz, Ruth Graf, Vivian Greenwald, Joe Knueven. 'Third Row:
Jack Kothe, Eunice Fveleigh, Elizabeth Leonard, Alberta Sanders, Naomi Meyer, Margaret'Graf,
Jewell Allan. Mary Louise Ewry, Mary Elizabeth Sims, Eunice Gilbert, Ethel Coons, Margaret
Haggard. Fourfh Row: Dorothy Kellett, Alta Newton, Charles Seulferle, William Proctor, WVeldon
Riddell, Alvin Robinson, Robert Haynes, Richard West, Elmer Bockelman, Paul Collins, Harry
ur: MEMBERS of the Mathematics Club of 1931 have furnished a vervl
eventful season. The new memlbers were 'admitted to the club after a
rigid but amusing ceremony.
This year the club pins were given during an auditorium session to
those who distinguished themselves in matliematies.
The season was brought to a close by a swimming party, which was
held at Greenwald's Camp on the Little Miami River.
I as 1
First Row, lzft fo right: Calvin Osborne, Frank Fothergill, Ray Lobaugh, James Coates, Franklin
Tuttle. Albert Ledars, John Laub, Elmer Maclvarlancl, Charles Seufferle, Gene Abercrombie, Richard
Doller, William Pellens. Second Row: Jack Kothe, Roy Wilhelm, Pete Carter, Lester Hinkle, Joseph
Norton, Stuart Howard, Paul Collins, Randolph Carroll, Robert Howard. Third Row: Albert Lindsey,
VValter Havlin, Robert Haynes, Arthur Lake, Vllilliam Proctor, Stanley Haffey, Richard West, Richard
' ' ' ' Cl k Ch l . S l'x man, VVeldon
bpegal, Roger Pellens. fourth Row: Alvin Robinson, Howard o e, ares c ep
Riddell, George Aleoke, Chester Hogue
Boys, Glee Club
HE fact that the Boys' Glee Club is singing at the graduation exercises
this June speaks well for its excellent work. Mr. Fisher has expressed
his pleasure at the fine showing made by the boys in their attendance and
their willingness to work.
First Row, left to righf: Dorothy Rohman, Frances Lumpkin, Alma Schutte, Elizabeth Leonard, Eleanor
Greenwald, Louise Dice, Vivian Greenwald, Mary Mathews, Margaret Graf, Catherine Kneidl, Esther
Pendery, Catherine Schmidt, Violet Rosenbaum, Ethel Coons. Second Row: Margaret llunncr, Dor-
othy Hare, Gladys Newton, Marry E. Sims, Dolores Tiemeyer, Mary Louise Ewry, Dolores Meyer,
Alta Newton, Dorothy Kellett, Betty Wistner, Esther Gerard, Margaret Schehr, Margaret Haggard.
Third Row: Elizabeth Acton, Ruth Mueller, Mary Jones, Mary Ruth Kautz, Helen Kirsch, Mary
Crawley, Laura Handley, Elizabeth Brasington, Ruth Wiehe, Mary Ringland, Betty Woods, Julia
Shaw, Ruth Boehning. Fourth Row: Clara VVoods, Jane Hill, Bessie Sewell, Pat Parrish, Marian Jones,
Audrey Morris, Elizabeth Stroppel, Ruth Graf, Jewell Allan, Margaret Graf, Eloise Lucius. Flflh Row:
Pluma Long, Catherine Graf, Eleanor Cunningham, Jane Dickman, Eunice Eveleigh, Carmen Craig,
Eunice Gilbert, Virginia Moffett, Dorothy Abercombie, Georgia Wilby, Ethel Kiefer
Girls' Glee Club
HE Girls' Glee Club, under the capable supervision of Mr. Ethelbert Fisher,
has had a very successful season. The girls, however, were unable to give
outside programs as they did last year.
Mr. Fisher has discovered and developed some promising talent, particu-
larly the voices of Eunice Eveleigh, lllary E. Sims, Catherine Kneidl, Pat
Parrish, Catherine Graf, and Plunsa Long.
1 as 1
Firsf Row, left tn righi: Jane Hill, Catherine Graf, Naomi Meyer, Elizabeth Stroppel, Catherine Schmidt,
Eunice Gilbert, Elizabeth Brasington. Second Row: Carmen Craig, Helen 'Kirsch,'Mary Crawley,
Mary Elizabeth Sims. Mary Louise Ewry, Mary Jones. Third Row: Dolores Meyer, Betty Vogt,
Jewell Allan, Margaret Graf
AST NOVEMBER, in a beautiful and impressive ceremony, eighteen girls
were recognized as the first Girl Reserves of Hartwell School. Under
the leadership of their advisers, Miss Scobie and Miss Bartlett, this new
organization has made good progress. Regular meetings have been held twice
a month throughout the school term. During the year the girls were enter-
'tained by a health talk, a profitable trip to the Procter 8: Gamble Com-
pany, and an interesting' demonstration on "How to Make Saladsf'
The Girl Reserves sincerely hope that they will succeed in fulfilling the
purpose of their organization-to produce good, all-round girls-well bal-
anced physically, mentally, and spiritually.
First Row, lrft lo Tl-flllff Esther Gerard, Betty Wiistncr, Dolores Tiemeyer, Mary H. Sims, Louise Dice,
Margaret Graf, Dorothy Rohman, Ruth WViehe, Eleanor Cunningham. Second Row: Joy Matthews,
Pluma Long, Margaret Schehr, Frances Lumpkin, Carmen Craig, Billy Hudson, Jewell Allan, Patricia
Parrish. Third Row: Jack Kothe, William Proctor, Mary Crawley, Robert Haynes, Calvin Osborne,
Mary Louise Ewry, Robert Spacht. Fourth Row: Lester I-Iinkle, Richard VVest, Stanley Haffey, Ray
Handley, Frank Fothcrgill, Ray Lobaugh
IIILE the activities of the Dramatic Club we1'e largely confined to the
l first semester, there has been considerable growth in the interest and
the stability of the organization.
Three one-act plays were given this year by the club-"Columbine in
Businessf' "All the VVorld Loves a Loverf' and "VVhy the Chimes Rang?
The costumes used in the Christmas entertainment, "VVhy the Chimes Rang,"
mark the beginning of a permanent wardrobe for the club.
Socially, too, the members have been active. In March, Esther Gerard
delightfully entertained the actors at her home, in June, the players had a
glorious day pienieking on the Miami.
This ye-ar membership to the Dramatic Club was elective. Next year there
will be a try-out for all the Hartwell students interested in dramaties. Only
students evidencing histrionic ability will be eligible to membership.
44 Hulda of Holland 'i
N THE evenings of March 27' and 29 the senior and junior classes pre-
sented an operetta, "Hulda, of Holland? This play was planned as
the annual production of the seniorsg but because of the numerous
characters needed and the small senior class, the juniors very kindly took part.
The action of the play took place in the tulip garden of Peter Kats's
Holland home. The clever plot centered around Hulda Kats's marriage to
the unknown Jan Stein. Hulda's lover, Jerry Heyden, posed as her unknown
fiance, but his deception came to grief upon the arrival of Adrian Stein,
Jan's father. The play ended happily, however, with the double wedding of
Hulda and Jerry, and their closest friends, Katrinka and Jimmy. The main
Jerry Heyden' ...... .... C hester Hogue
Hulda Kats .......... .... l 'atricia Parrish A
Katrinka Hogenbeets. . . .... Betty VVistner
Jimmy Stone ......... A .... Frank Fothergill
Jan Stein .... .... R obert Haynes
Peter Kats ...... . . .Richard VVest
Vrouw Kats ........ ...... P luma Long
Jacob Hogenbects ........ ......... R ich-ard Spegal
The su-ccess of this production was aided greatly by the .efforts of the
chorus and the fine coaching of Miss Kloak and Miss Andrew, who gave
their time willingly and untiringly to the directing of the operetta. f
XICS FRUNI "lll'I,lJ.X Ulf IIHl,l
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H i g h l i g h t s
- N'E1-:lun silence greeted the gruesomely dressed figures as they were
. 'ushered into the room. Pale yellow streams flickered down from two
candles and a jfack-o-lantern p1acede.high-up' on a shelf. All gathered
in a circle. Only the thumping of excited hearts cut through the blanket
of mystery and suspense. A shrill scream! A sudden flood of light! Laugh-
ter! The party was on!
P -The stage on which the scenes of hilarity, me1'riment, and mystery were
enacted was the Graf mansion, the players, the pupils of the senior cl-ass,
the time, eight o,clock, Thursday evening, October the thirtieth.
- Everyone was in an exuberant spirit. It .was Halloween, and Hartwell
had beaten YVyoming not more than three hou1's before! There were games,
dancing, wisecracks, jokes, and refreshments. .VVhat a treat! .
Ate the bewitching hour, when the hands of the clock langged for rest,
Kearney Avenue was lively in uproarious shouts of glee, honking of horns,
muttered threats at the heartless ones who had let the air escape from the
tires, and a barrage of good-byes. Slowly and snakelike the final cavalcade
moved down the driveway, streamers of whitewaving in the breeze as'the
last car disappeared.
J Five Fathoms Deep
N DECEMBER NINTH, Robert M. Zimmerman. famous deep sea diver, and
for the past two years Linder contract with a movie company in the
Q filming of several great sea productions, held the Hartwell audience
spellbound with the thrilling accounts of his experiences with sea monsters
and his discoveries of barnacled ships sunk near the bottom of the mysterious
sea.' Of no less interest was the demonstration of the modern divingequipment.
The stage was a riotous mass of lovely coral, fantastic plants, 'and the
remains of deep sea animals, all of which ltlr. Zimmerman had collected -in
his fourteen years of diving. '
American League Umpire Here
EORGE MORIARITY, well-known American League baseball umpire, visited
Hartwell school. Mr. Moriarity has always been a baseball enthusiastg
he took the game up as a profession in 1905. From 1909 to 1915, Mr.
Moriarity played with the Detroit "Tigers," It was while with this team
that he established a most unique record of having stolen home seventeen
times in two' successive years. Since 1917, Mr. Moriarity, not wishing to
lose silght of the game, has been 'acting as umpire.
Thekeynote of Mr. Moriarity's talk was that "honesty is the best policy,"
and that baseball teaches people to be honest with themselves. The outcome
of a very important game, Mr. Moriarity stated, very often depends upon
one decision. An umpire, therefore, has to put aside all prejudices and all
the insulting and biting remarks of an excited crowd, he must have the neces-
sary strength of character to stand up for his own moral convictions, no
matter how anyone else thinks or acts about his decision.
Girls Score With Herbie
uiim: short whistles, two long, and one short! VVhirr, clank, clank, and-
on goes the flood light! Televox Qnicknamed Herbiej has again answered
the code message of his demonstrator, Mr. VVheeler!
Televox, a VVestinghouse creation, is 'a fascinating mechanical man who
seems destined to become an intcmgral part of our modern industrial world.
Telcvox is far from beautiful. He has veins of copper, and bones of porce-
lain, with binding posts for ears and hard rubber for skin. One thing, though,
that compensates for his homelincss is his faithful obedience to his master's
After putting the robot through its paces, Mr. 1Vheeler, demonstrator,
called for two boys and two girls to give Herbie some code messages. Herbiffs
gallant response to Martha Sawtelle and Betty 1Vistner proved that even
mechanical men are not immune to feminine charm.
oon oU'r! Gangway! E-eg-e--ek! Help!
VVhat caused all that noise? VVas it the high-school students going
to lunch? No, merely a real, live lion and two bears stalking through
the halls of Hartwell. No wonder there was pandemonium!
Mr. Harwood, noted authority on wild animals, on April ninth, paid
Hartwell a very interesting visit. Mr. Harwood, in his talk on "VVild Animals
and Their Habitats," told many seemingly incredible stories of jungle life.
He b1'oke down the traditional idea of the lion as the "King of Beastsf' It
was, of course, a blow to think of the ferocious, shaggy-maned lion, with his
thunderous ro-ar, as a domestic petg but no one doubted Mr. Harwood's state-
ment, as he has been an eager student of animal life for forty-four years,
has made twenty-three trips into the African jungles, and has lived in Africa
for eleven years.
Since Mr. Harwood's visit, the Hartwell doggies have ceased to bark and
wag their tails, for the boys have been advertising in the African dailies for
more faithful pets.
Laughter and Tears
HERE is a small crop of real American fun-makers, men who can call
forth oceans of wholesome, healthful laugl1te1'. Jess Pugh, the premier
of them all, paid a visit to Hartwell on Tuesday, November twenty-fifth.
Mr. Pugh's short sketch of how a public speaker should act kept the
audience in a continual gale of laughter. Then swiftly changing from the
hilarious to the serious, the entertainer portrayed the pathetic artist of Rud-
yard Kipling,s "The Light That Failed? Mr. Pugh displayed a rare genius
fo-r changing tea1's of mirth to tears of pathos. That is why it was a genuine
pleasure to hear a man like Jess Pugh, "The Gentleman from Indiana."
Robin Hood Arrives
HE romantic story of the bow and arrow and the part it has played in
the life of the human race was vividly portrayed by Mr. Art Young,
famous archer, who came to Hartwell on May fourteenth.
Armed with only the bow and arrow, Art Young has gone into remote
sections of the world to secure specimens of rare animals for the American
Museum of Natural History. He has accompanied famous explorers on
trips into Africa and to the Arctic, where he aided in filming moving pictures
of his fascinating adventures.
nor. LEO STOFFREGEN, a well-known local pianist, on May nineteenth gave
Ia most enjoyable concert to the Hartwell students. Prof. Stoffregen was
assisted by the Reverend R. Groenke, pastor of the Carthage Evangelical
Church, who gave two vocal solos: "Give a Man a Horse That He Can Ride,"
and "The Lamplit Hour."
It is hoped that Hartwell High will have further opportunity for like de-
velopment of musical appreciation. The absolute attention of the students
evidenced their genuine love for good musicg their hearty applause was a.
compliment to P1'of. Stoffregen and Pastor Groenke.
' ' . ' -- '
Firsf Rolf, lqfl Io righf: Robert Abercrombie, Rolla Marshall, Robert Spacht, Earl Franks, Roy ltlappes,
John Laub, Earl Caddy. Second Roux' Arthur Lake, Gene Abercrombie, Richard Spegal, Stanley
Haffey, Paul Collins, Fred Koehler, George Alcokc. Third Roar: Lester Hinkle, William Schaelfer,
Frank Fothergill, Ray Hoffman, Roger Pellens, Coach Varrelmann, VVeldon Riddell, Pete Carter,
VVillian1 Proctor, George Sanson
ARTVVELL,S 1930 football team, although not quite so successful as some
of the former years, ranked among its best as far as grit, brains,
and determination are concerned. Starting out under the handicap of
insufficient l1l8.tC1'i'al, the team had to be augmentcdg but even then there were
only enough candidates for two squads. Considering the number of games
won or lost, Hartwell did not fare so badly, winning three, losing four, and
After a few weeks of intensive drilling, the "Orange and Black,', on Sep-
tember twcntieth, traveled to Newport, where they played a scoreless tie with
Bellevue. Hartwell had many chances to score, but the necessary punch to
put across a "marker" seemed to be lacking.
On October third, Hartwell was defeated by Western Hills. Outweighed
and lacking any reserve strength, Hartwell lost, 19-6, but the winning team
did not have all the glory, for Hartwell,s line held the Maroon onslaught
on Hartwell's own goal line for four downs. and a few minutes later held their
opponents to four downs on the three-yard line. No wonder Coach Varrel-
mann said that this game was one of the best defensive games of the season.
On October eleventh, Hartwell defeated Reading in a loosely played con-
test by a 7-0 score.
The Hartwell boys traveled to Oxford, Ohio, October eleventh, where they
played the strong McGuffey team. The game seemed to be all Hartwell,s, but
within the final minutes of play, 'Captain Haffey suffered an injury which so
upset the morale of the team that McGuFfey won 12-7.
Under a barrage of touchdowns, Hartwell, playing a sloppy game, met
defeat at the hands of O. BI. I. by a 33-7 score.
The game with VVyoming, October thirtieth. was the most-talked-of game
of t.he year. Hartwell was out to avenge the defeat of the previous year, and
an intense feeling was running high. The Hartwell team seemed 'to
have been made of "all-stars," for each player exerted himself to the utmost
to make Hartwell victorious. The backfield functioned smoothly, the line
held as if it were a brick wall, and both co-operated in such a manner that,
after the gridiron battle was o-ver, Hartwell was supreme in a 31-26 victory.
The game with Highland High School resulted in a 50-0 defeat for Hart-
well. Outweighed, outclassed, and outplayed, Hartwell did not have a chance.
The only consolation that Hartwell had was that Highlands had run "rough-
shod" over all other opposition by some such score.
The final game of the season was played against VValnut Hills, on No-
vember twenty-first. Five seniors. playing their last football for Hartwell,
determined to make the game the most successful of all. They did, with a
Fin-f Row, lfjff lo right: Earl Caddy, Pete Carter, Roger Pellens, William Proctor Richard Spegal
Sw-ond Razr: Stanley Haffey, Elbreth Vaughn, Arthur Lake, Frank Fotherglll Third R011 lNorman
Seilkop, Lester Hinkle, Fred Koehler
. . .16 St. Bernard . . .
. . .20 Reading ..... . . .
. . .18 University School
...17 Alumni ...
. . .16 Vvitllrow . . .
. . .18 Hughes . . .
. . .20 VVoodward . . .
. . .21 VVestern Hills. . . .
VAUGHN SEILKOP HAFIQ EY
Hartwell. . . . . . . .
Walnut Hills ....
Wyoming . . .
Terrace Park ....
FOTHERGILL SPEGAL CARTER PELLENS
l 49 1
First Row, left In right: Mary Louise Ewry, Esther Gerard, Dorothy Kellett, Pat Parrish, Betty Wistner.
Second How: Eleanor Cunningham, Margaret Graf, Delores Tiemeyer, Margaret Sehehr, Ruth Hunt,
Alta Newton. Third Row: Miss Brickel fCUil,Cl1J, Catherine Kneidl, Eloise Lucius CManagerj
Hartwell. . . . . .20 St. Bernard. . . . . , .21
Hartwell. . . . . .28 Reading ..... . . . . . . 7
Hartwell. . . . . .22 University, School. . . . . .34
Hartwell. . . . . .27 Alumnae ..... . . . . . .25
Hartwell. . . . . .16 Reading . . . . . 6
Hartwell. . . . . .43 Newport . . . . .10
Hartwell. . . . . .21 Lockland . . . . .23
Hartwell. . . . . .2-I Glendale . . . . . 6
KNEIDL NEWTON GRAF PARRISH
Hartwell .... ....
Newport . . .
Glendale . . .
SCHEHR HUNT WISTNER IxELLFTT
First Row, left to right: Robert Abercrombie, Earl Caddy, Paul Collins, Bill Schaeffer, Chester Hogue,
Roger Pellens, Elmer MacFarland, George Alcoke, John Laub, Edward Matre. Second Row: Fred
Koehler, Weldon Riddell, Elberth Vaughan, Stanley Halley, Richard Spegal, Robert Howard, Frank
Fothergill. Third Row: Pete Carter, Alvin Robinson, Coach Varrelmann, Norman Seilkop, Arthur Lake
Valley Track and Field Meet y
NCE again Hartwell High School upheld its fine record in the Millcreek
Valley Track and Field Meet, April twenty-eighth, at the Carthage
Fair Grounds. The senior boys carried off' their cup, While also estab-
lishing an unoflicial scoring record of seventy-four points, including ten first
places. The junior boys annexed their trophy with forty-four and one-half
points, and the high-school girls tied the VVyo1ning girls with twenty-six points.
Two cups were awarded because of this tie, and one of these, together with
the junior and senior cups. is now the permanent property of the school.
Chester Hogue received the individual trophy for breaking the discus
record by the greatest percentage. Chester also established a new shot-
put record. Dorothy Kellett won the girls' discus throw, with a toss of ninety-
three feet, breaking the former record of eighty-nine feet. William Schaeffer,
by winning the 220-yard low hurdles, the 220-yard dash, by placing second
in the 100-yard dash and in the pole vault, was awarded the high-school senior
boys' high-point medal.
Pat Parrish easily won the 60-yard hurdles, giving a fine exhibition in
hurdling form. l
Alta Newton and Betty Wistner placed in the dash events for high-school
First Row, left lo right: Mary Crawley, Betty Vvistner, Pat Parrish, Alta Newton, Margaret Schehr.
Ser-ond Row: Cleona Dillingham, Betty Woods, Margaret Graf, Eunice Gilbert. Third Row: Eleanor
Cunningham, Jane IDiClCIIltll'l, Dorothy Kellett
girls. Alta placed third in both the 100 and 50-Ward dashes, and Betty
finished second in the 75-yard dash.
.lane Dickman finished second in the girls' discus throw, while Margaret
Graf and Dorothy Kellctt took second and third places, respectively, in the
Roger Pellens' first in the 120-yard high hurdles, and his second in the 220-
yard low hurdles, Frederick Koehler's second in the 120-yard high hurdles, and
his first in the senior pole vault, lvilliam Proctor's first in the 4410-yard dash,
and his third in the senior boys' broad jump, Elbreth Vaughn's second in
the 4410-yard dash, George Alcokes, first places in the mile and in the half-mile
runs, Joe Norton's third in the mile, Frank Fotherg'ill's second in the senior
boys' shot put g Elmer MacFar'land's first in the junior high jump gVVeldonRid-
dell's first places in the 100-yard dash and in the half'-mile rung Earl Caddys'
first in the 1410-yard hurdles, and his second in the 100-yard dash, and Arthur
I,ake's first in the junior pole vault, all helped to keep the Hartwell High
School records unimpaired.
No track ll1L'L't is ever won without hard and constant practice. Hart-
wcll's repeated success is due to the school's competent coaches and managers.
to the fair co-operation among the faculty, and to the fine spirit of the ath-
letes, who, whether winning or losing, have always proved themselves to he
the best of sportsmen.
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8-Sunburned lassies and toil-worn laddies wind their weary way to the
lofty portals of Hartwell High.
10+"Jenny', comes to school. Full steam ahead!
12-Mr. Swain, our first auditorium speaker, advises students to study.
6-Freshies tremble. Rumors of reception.
18-Civil strife between Miss Adamson and Lester-very civil!
19-Freshies get the shock of their lives. E E
22-Johnny Yance discovers that Pluma has a "psychological tick?
26-First football game. Hartwell, 05 Bellevue, 0. Four senior girls jailed
after the game.
29-Elizabeth Brasington airs her MS. Af, on Calvin.
2-Pep meeting. Howling success!
3-Another big game. VVestcrn Hills, 19g Hartwell, 6.
8-Pluma again moves in English class.
10-Yeah team! Hartwell, 73 Reading, 0.
I 55 I
-Big robbery. Page Sherlock Holmes!
-McGut'fey.N 12g Hartwell, 7. Cheer up, boys!
-Extra! Extra! Dog seen in hall. Students refrain from eating ham-
+The fight is won! Seniors select rings.
-Reports out. Wlhy hurry home from school?
+Seniors yawn. Party last night, featuring hard cider. Extravagant
trimmings noticed on cars.
-"Baby Echon resounds througllout the school. Hooray for the juniors!
7-VVhy does Chester wear his overcoat in school this afternoon?
10-Mr. Eli Tash talks on "Peace"
11-We sleep late.
14-Exciting game. Highland vs. Hartwell. Score, 50-0. Canlt say who
W 011 .
gxilllglltj' children advocate fresh-air study hall. D. T. after school.
20-Juniors triumph! The very modern "Columbine in Businessv presented.
21-Last football game for 1930. Great team! Hartwell, 323 Yvalnut
1Mr. Evans gets a shock in chemistry. Horse laughs from students.
... -Jess Pugh, noted humorist, comes to school.
26fDramatic Club initiation. Dolly Dice gives fairy dance.
27-We sleep late and eat much.
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Pluma's picture appears on bulletin board.
-Kitty is sleepy. She stayed up late last night-reading a book.
Martha has big date with the dashing Hammie.
Finally! Mr. Fisher again introduces ulackadaisicalf'
Thrilling fish stories told by Robt. M. Zimmerman, noted deep sea divel
On the way to victory! VVe win both basketball games at Reading.
Roger searches for "evidential cireumstance,' in Hamlet.
Mr. Evans advises Eloise to have her head examined.
Miss 0,Brien nips romance in the bud. Chester is moved awav from
5-Basketball games at St. Bernard to-night.
10-Mr. Fisher brings "Good News from Heaven."
12-Music rehearsal at Music Hall.
17-Lester's hair turns white.
18-Seniors cry, "Where, oh where is Essenwein?"
19-Basketball games. Poor luck.
24-Dramatic Club presents "VVhy the Chimes Rang?
5-Roger is consumed by his flaming Christmas tie.
-Miss Adamson gives new definition for "squatter sovereigntyf,
--Seniors recite poetry.
-George Moriarity tells us how to steal without being caught fbases, of
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-Ssh! VVe have 'smystery meati' for lunch again.
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-Miss Briekel eatehes Pluma making faces at Bob K.
-Everyone "crams." Exams begin to-morrow.
-Dejected students begin nerve-wrecking exams.
-We determine to "turn a new leaf."
-Girl Reserves' initiation. Follow the gleam.
-Roger calls Mrs. Carlyle a "fiery old devil."
-VVhy the chalk marks on Pluma's gymn pants?
-Again we sleep late.
-Seniors write limericks.
-Pat is a year older. lViser?
VVis,, bluslles. Boys laugh. Little red jumper.
-Hartwell boys defeat McGuffey. Score is 17-15.
-The inevitable happens. Miss Adamson and Ethel wear their red
-Miss 0'Brien to Roger, Come here, Sally."
-Chester and Eloise at war again.
-We meet Herbie Televox.
-Chemistry class uses home-made fire extinguishers.
-Kitty introduces new way to keep ears warm without wearing ear muffs.
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19-Roger has new definition of "bustle.',
Senior 'irl frets lecture on falniliaritv.
ts - .
Mr. Fisher knows why eackling llCllS lay no eggs.
25-l'nbr'eakuble glass shatters when hir. Evans. drops it
25,-u27+Juniors and seniors present "Hulda in Holland."
30-Hulda has gone back to Holland.
6-Hinkle trades ears.
--Seniors have Uliaiby Dayf' 'ittle darlin's.
7-Civil strife. Senior class meeting.
9-Grrr!! Bears and lions!
13-Scholarship cards and basketball letters awarded.
14--ltlany grandmothers ill. Openinfr day.
16-Dramatic Club presents "All theblvorld Loves a Lover." All! the de
lieious "Miss C0lIlC0'I'lC0.,,
20-Silence at school. Eloise begins week's vacation.
22-Seniors unearth pencils to sell.
27-lvillie lectures on 66Cl'llll0.,,
28-lve win the Valley Track Meet.
4-Seniors hand in essays. Results of strenuous labor.
-"Pop,' tells Eloise to stop sputtering.
5--Esther sets new stvle in ni htfrowns.
I 59 I
7-Miss Adamson gives one of her easy Civics tests!
l1iPieturcs taken for Annual.
14-Last minute preparations for exhibit to-night.
15-Seniors victorious-9523 to the good on dance.
18-Music class and spring fever. Ho hum!
19-Prof. Leo Stoffregen entertains us.
22--Last minute worries for sale of bridge tickets.
26-Ethel and YVillie, big seniors, give principal parts of verb-Hbring,
27-Big pep meeting to launch sale of Annuals. They're oft!
28fSeniors give picture show. Struggling, struggling to pay for this dear
2-Zoo Day for Hartwell elementary grades.
3-Seniors look angry. Yvhy that new ruling to make seniors attend school
41aWon't be long now! Junior-Senior banquet at the Zoo on the eighth.
5-VVe breathe free air! YVith wistful, backward glances we tearfully de-
part from the portals of Hartwell High.
Extra! Extra!! Miss Frances Brickel, teacher of French, Hartwell,
marries Arthur Dondero, noted violinist of Cincinnati! Steamer romance!
"No sooner look'd but they lov'd, no sooner l0v'd but they sighld, no sooner
sigh'd but they asked one another the reasong no sooner knew the reason but
they sought the remedyf, Good luck and happiness to the bride and groom!
JUNE 11, 1931, 8 P. M.
PROGRAM OF EXERCISES
CORONATION MARCH . ................... - ......... .... M eyerbeer
SALUTE T0 THE FLAG ...... .......... .... H 11 gh' School Pupils
HIIAND OF HOPE AND GLORY" ................ ............. E lgar
High School Chorus
INVOCATION .......... . ...................... Rev. W. Edward Roberts
SEAND THE GLORY OF THE LORDH .............................. Handel
High School Chorus
GOVERNMENTAL CONTROL IN BUSINESS .............. George Leonard Alcoke
"CIIOI'1NIANA" .... ............ ............. ........... . ..... S a a r
Girls' Glec Club
'IYHE GREAT AINIERICAN. . . ........ .... .... 1 J Zuma Long
a. "FoRsAI:EN" ...... ................. .... K o .schat
Boys' Glee Club
b. ulhIO0NRISE,,. . . ................. . . .Pache
Boys' Glee Club
Bryn Mawr, Alliance Francaise, Mathematics Awards.
a. "GOD 'POUCHED TIIE ROSE" ..... ........... . .... . .. .... Brown
High School Chorus
b. UIJEND ME X'OUR AIDH .... ................. .... G' O unozl-Fisher
High School Chorus
PRESENTATION OF DII-LOMAS ....... ........ A ssistant Supt. Chas. Otterman
VOICES OF SPRINGH ...... . ................ Strauss
IBENEIDICTION ..... 4 ............................. Rev. James P. Attridge
VV. E. Fisher, Director Of Chorus
Isabel Flett, High School Cl1Orus and Boys' Glee Club Accoinpanist
Mary Louise Ewry, Girls' Glce Club Accouipanist
Western Hills High School Orchestra
THE NEARNESS OF
is established by communication
through telephone connections
completed instantly in most eases.
With this speed is the satisfaction
that comes from delivering your
message personally, and from re-
ceiving an immediate reply.
Anyone, anywhere, at any time,
is Within call by telephone.
The Cincinnati and Suburban
Bell Telephone Company
f- AA-A--- A-----AA--A - --A-- ------A----- - - -----Jr
TEACH THE CHILD THRIFT HABITS
Open an account for yourself and children with
The Homestead Saving Sz Loan Company
Established March 26, 1882
In 5 Yrs. In 10 Yrs. In 13 Yrs.
per week amounts to S 151.19 Sf? 35-L35 508.40
6' 6' H 65 S 302.39 S 708.70 381.01680
" 6' " 'S S 60-1.96 31,417.88 232,034.32
'G 6' H 'S 31,512.46 33,5-15.12 555,086.49
PROVIDE FOR THEIR FUTURE EDUCATION
The Homestead Saving SL Loan Company
Meets Tuesday Evening 7:30 to 8:30 o'clock
103 Hartwell Avenue, Hartwell
PAUL ELECTRIC CO.
Radios, Refrigerators, I
E. C. KLEIN'S -
and Electrical Appliances
8416 Vine Street. Hartwell
71 and Vine Streets Valley 0383
IF YOU WANT MILK, THINK OF
H. H. L U E D E K E Compliments
7121 Van Kirk Avenue,
Phone: Valley 1017
W. J. LO G
PHONE, VALLEY 0455
7018 Vine CARTHAGE, OHIO
Q: :af-:::'00 1
when in Search of a
on any particular subject
The NEWEST TITLES
420 Pl m St., CINCINNATI
Cor. Hartwell K Anthony Wayne Avos.
Phone Valley 1218 Hartwell
FH I E ND
THE METHODIST BooK CONCERN
ENRY MEYER SL SONS
BEN THAMAN, Jr.
GUARANTEED PURE DAIRY
PHONE, VALLEY 0728
OI-IN STREET AND ELLIOTT AVE.
Asazsfos sc Asl3HALT PRODUCTS
WATER PROOFING MATERIALS
The Philip Carey Company
Phone: Cherry 5080
Eighth and Brozulwaxy,
Phones: Valley 0109
222 Dunn Street,
"Say It With Flowers"
Phone: Valley 0061
8408 Anthony Wayne Avenue,
Tools, Builders, Hardware,
ELM WOOD PLACE. OHIO
G. H. BERLING
6728 Hadwell DAIRY PRODUCTS
Phonel Melrose 2583 A
4833 Readlng Road, Bond H111
Burtschy Owers COMPLIMIQNTS
Fl0wefS f0f 011 The Stonybrook
Phones: Valley 3111-3112
5823 Vine Street,
Dr. C. W. Smith, D. D. S.
Exeunt the Class of '3 1 !
Four years of high-school work
is a goodly portion of a lifetime.
Add to it eight years of grade
school and a possible four years
of future study, and you have an
amazingly large part of life de-
voted to developing the intellect
. . . but the time is well spent.
However, there is the physical
side to be considered, too. "Mens
sana in corpore sanov makes the
complete mang and ice cream, be-
cause of its rich and wholesome
ingredients, makes an excellent as
well as pleasant health food--cnt
more of ii.
Reading and Section Roads.
D. L. MCGILLARD
Phone: Valley 3255
North Cooper Aveiiue,
MAR?-CRAP s H
Superior PfmlingP1ates - 55-555,
Perfection of'Depth and Cblor
PA k 550266-9 705-ll Sq XE, 55:5555
E5555!E:::iEiE:::::.. CIN V : liiiifiijiigiii
ALL engravings used
in the production of
this Annual are the
product of this or-
---- Y- - lU7l
IE MAN ' S
MOUNT HEALTHY, OHIO
Phone: Jackson 7182
MENDER OF SOLES
First Class Shoe Repairing
106 Hartwell Avenue,
l'l6lWlQ'S SCl'VlG6 Sl.ill,l0Il
COMPLETELY EQUIPPED FOR
HIGH PRESSURE LUBRICATION
Mary anrl Vine Streets
Hub Dry Cleaning
VINCENT DE CAMP., Prop.
Phone: Valley 0824
106 Hartwell Avenue,
HARTXUQLLV O1-H0 I Hartwell, CINCINNATI. OHIO
Pl on SI vi llyf 0380-R '
Resiciincez lVi1lley 4094 B A' C H M A N S
BOB WILSON MEAT5
Quality Meats and Poultry Phone: Valley 1556
Fish and Oysters in Season
6913 Vine Street,
8424 Vine Street.
HARTWELL, OHIO CARTHAGEQ OHIO
Once u, Customer . . .
You Will Always Return to
Under Personal Management of N0'I'tll B0l'ld Rflflda
MRS. AUGUSTA MASON
g East of Hamilton Avenue
8430 Vine Street.
HARTWELL, OHIO Phone. Kirby 3337 JOS. KELLEY
BEST WISHES A R O N O F F 7 S
Vine und De Cuinp Streets.
Phone: Valley 0042
430 Benson Slreei. Reading. Oliio.
A Dependable Place to Buy Your
Musical Instruments or Radio
In llie Valley Since 1915
lVe Call and Deliver
Dry Cleaning Store
7303 Vine Street,
SHOE SERV ICE
Cor. Yine S 70tl1 Streets,
Phone: Valley 0581-J
Valley Welding I
Electric Arc and Aeetylene
Compton Road at Vine St.,
"Il, Pays In Buy Good Hnrriwnreu BUY YOUR NEW FORD
Valley HHI'dWHI'C CO. A Gooo USED CAR
Builders' Hzmlware. Paints. Varnish. from
:ind House Furnishingrs
Sporting Goods, Fishing: Tackles, Guns. I
:ind Ammunition Rplwosmmng
6216 Vine Sfreet ..., Elmwoorl KEITH S' KUCESPIES
1Ve Deliver Phone: Valley 0420 8456 Vine Street . . Hartwell. Ohio
IGLER'S J- J. SPACHT
D R U G
Prompt Dclizwny Serzvire
IGLERS HOME-MADE ICE CREAM
QU A Ll T Y SER VICE
LOWE 81 CAMPBELL
THE HOUSE THAT SERVICE BUILT
Phono: Pzxrkwzxy 5957
705 Main Strc-of.
IJEIRIITIHPHI of Hvulth Rating
131 Hartwell Avenue,
H A R T W E L L
E thank Hartwell High for its
patronage and cooperation
in the matter of School photo work
for the Jlnnual. .'.' .'.' .
lDe trust that we have been able to
satisfy fully all that was expected of
us in our service rendered.
J. ALBERT JONES
Photo rapher i
429 Race Street, Cincinnati, Ohio
613 madison Ave., Covington, Kentuckq
v v-----.--- J
Parent -I Cfedoher
nooonoooooooo oonooooooooo .I
Declicates this page to the
Senior Class of 1931
THTNGS THAT COUNT
Not what you have, but what you use:
Not what you see, but what you choose,
The things nearby, not things afar:
Not what you dream, but what you are:
Not that you laugh, but how you smile,
These are four things well worth while.
V V .4 Valk
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55:55. X Q59 M
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0 ff5 6QX f'fQ A Q
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