Hicksville High School - Hixonian Yearbook (Hicksville, OH)
- Class of 1932
Page 1 of 108
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 108 of the 1932 volume:
Qi Course, vve printed
the l-licl4sville Annual . .
as vve have done lor
rnany years, and alvvays
satislactorily . . . fixlvvays
The lvie-loo prinler cannol hope lo produce Jrhe mod-
ern school annual - neirher in Jrhe lime allorred nor
in Jrhe manner expecied in This day and age. I+ re-
quires specialized eguipmenr and a Thorough under-
slanding ol lhe diiiicull Task involved.
We never rake on more annuals Jrhan we can properly
handle. This insures a high grade of worlc and delivery
al Jrhe promised lime.
Senior Classes are inviied ro gel in louch wilh us. If
il is price only lhar inreresls, we are noi lhe people
lo deal wirh. If you wani qualify and price, ii will pay
you To vvrile To us.
The Deliance Printing and
DEF ANCE, Ol-HO
I D A- 4 :-:.. on ,,,.. , .Q .,-, . .. -,,. Q . - mf-1 -- --..X4 'mhrv
IN AFTER YEARS N
- . f WHEN You RE-TURN THE
1. PAGES OF THE ANNUAL
If WHICH PERPETUATES YOUR PRE-
A I GRADUATE JOYS AND SORROWS,
' if 5 you will praise fI1e wisdom of the
I I ' stag that selected good engraN7ings
c I A I rather than just ucutsf
- , Years do not dim the Inrilliant
printing quality of
E EN, PORT WAYNE HALRTONE
' 1 PORTRAITS AND VIEWS
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EIHE MARK OF EXCELLENCE
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FORT VVAYN E. IN DIANA
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who accompanied us in our first ventures,
helped its over countless obstacles,
and lent the light of her presence to all our gatherings.
in order to signify by some token our gratitude,
the Senior Class
of nineteen hundred and thirty-two,
have dedicated this seventeenth volume of
the H ixon ian.
S M ISEZ
I' H Ii. H l X O TX l A TN
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I H Ii H I X O N I A N
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TEACHERS' BEST WISHES
Seniors of i321
l am sure that your years in high school have been pleasant. May the benefits
derived and the experiences passed through be a real help to you along the pathways
uf life, H. S. ARMSTRONG.
Tl1e class of l932. to paraphrase the remark of Queen Mary of old concerning
Calais. is written on my heart. l wish you every happiness in life.
Through your splendid cooperation in all musical activities you have been an
inspiration to 111e. MARIE R. KELLER.
Success comes to those wl1O are always fifteen minutes ahead of time. May the
Alarm Clocks of the '32 graduates be turned up and success greet them at every turn.
lt is my earnest wish that the Senior Class of l932 will adopt the old yet ever new
motto: Hllbl'CllllIllll4? 1101110 csl. fbi benefice locus eslfi
Baal-JNIECE B. KERR.
Musicians. orators. athletes. statesmen. who knows what you may be, but my best
wishes to you. May the world be made a better place to live by your presence.
"The glory of a firm, capacious mind" is the gift bestowed upon each and every
memlver of the Class of 1932. May you cherish this gift throughout life. Success to
you. and farewell. ,IEANETTE E. RHODES, Librarian.
"He most lives wl1O thinks most. feels the noblest. acts the bestfl May each succeed-
ing year find each of the class of 1932 achieving success and enjoying increased hap-
piness. May you truly live. ANNA SCHOFER.
To achieve success is a line and splendid thing-but after all, Seniors, "it matters
not whether you have won or lost. but how you played the game."
MARY EDYTHE JOHNS.
Here is a group well prepared to fill its place in society and help to place it upO11 a
higher plane in the future. LEIGHTON CONKEY.
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HICKSVILLE PUBLIC SCHOOL
P. J. Muwllx'
L. E. GRIFFIN
1 H lp H I X O X 1 .X N.
BOARD OF EDUCATION
Fruxla I. Xl Ii
J. O. Loxcswolwll
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'I H If H I X O N I 'A N
"A life spent worihily should be measured
by a nobler line-by deeds, not yearsf,
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T I-I E H I X O N I A N
G'Hope, like the gleaming laper's light,
Adorns and cheers our wayg
And still, as darker grows the night
Emits a brighter ray."
A X A l932 ,M
I' H Ip II I X ll N I X 'X
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Gsonrzrz A. PATTERSON
Hicksxillc- High Sulmnl. '1-I2 Ohio XXVIII-31111 1 lmiu-lsily. 19155161 C4-urgc Xvzlxllillgloll
Univerbity. 1916-'17: Gefv1'gvlnw11 SQ-lnwl of 17011-ignl Ht'IL1lIlIl1h. 1919:
A. B., Ilarxarcl. 1922: 'l'va4-lu-r. Iliuksvillv High
Sclmul, five yrars.
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Li:1fzHToN Coxmix' ROBERT XVI-QLTY
SI'I'f'lll'f' pllallzemnlics and Science
l'l3l'IN1'l' lligh S1-lun-l. 'Ili A. ll., DPhe1lu'f'. '23: lllL'li5Xlll9 High Svllrml, i273 A, B.. Defiance,
llw4,'Lll'lN'I'. llirlx-xillv lligh Svllhlvl. sown yl,"Cll'b. 731: Teacllcr. Hicksville High Sclmul. one y6Hl'.
Ani SQHOFER JEANNETT12 RHOADES
HI-.QffJl'A1' and EllQ'Ili.Vll Libl'al'1'f1r1
Hailliv lliglu Sclmnl. '25: A. B.. Willvnlwrg Hicksxille High School. '28,
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T H E I-I I X LJ IN I X N
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IVIARY EDYTHE Jonxs Huang Iii-31.1.1-:ii
fiarrett High Svllnfvl. 'IZT: Indiana lniwisily. Xlilfurfl iff-nlvr High SVIIUIYI. 'IUQ Hhiu Iini-
I92T-'ZZ8: B. S.. lnfiiana Slillf' 'livarlwis flulla-gf. xi-wily. Puhlit- Swlimil Klnfiv. 'I?l: 'IiIlI'l'!"X4'Hl'
'3I: IJ. fi.. Inrliana lIIlIYE'l'5IIy. 'PIZZL 'IivLi4'IWI'. Iuiw- lliiahnmi. 'Wg Siiimf-1wjsm'uI Xiuriv, Mil-
IIickSvi1IC'HigII1 Scluwl. one Q'PJ:ll'. fowl 411-ntvr. llhiu. fum' 5+-zirxz XII. Ya-rimii.
Uhiu. Iwo yvarf: Ilivkrxilh- High St-luml. Illlll'
BERENIECE B' KERR ESTHER HOWENSTINE
Lalin and Algebra Smillz-Huglzes Home Econonzics
gowersmh High gcliooli '06: Ph.Bu Ohio Uni, Smith-Hughes Home Ecmummivs. I-Iivksville
versity, 'llz lil. A.. Coliimhia lshii-erhilyr 'gli High School. '19: B. S.. Ohio State I'niver-ity.
Teacher- Mark Cerner Hi,-,h Schholi one year: '23: Graduate Student Liniversity of Chicago.
Hicksville High School. wir years. gunnners 1925-'23: Te-aclier. Harravrl High
School. one yearg Hlcksvxlle High bchool, seven
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IVednesday Eveiiing. May I1
Sunday' lfveiling. May I5
The Rev. Frank E. Highie. Pastor Methodist Church
Huber Opera House
Tuesday Evening. May I7
ANNUAL SENIOR PICNIC
Deshler Cottage, Hamilton Lake
Wvednesday, May I3
Huher Opera House
Thursday Evening. May 19
Class Address, The Rev. R. Lincoln Long, D. D., Toledo, Ohio
Friday Evening. May 20
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It I I I I I I X 1 J N I ,IX N
WHO ARE THEY?
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Il: Yivr'-Pl'1.-Qlelvnl. 4, Q42 .luniur ,Iubilrru fi: Spounnlrilt
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lim-l Ilulwlvii livxuv. Il. lg Xlinslir-I Show. Ii: Luxiug Cup, Ii:
Luvky Lula-. 12: Spring Coin-1-rl. fi, 4: ,luuiur julnilr-11, ,lx Lil-
vxurv Plugrzillix, Il.
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ll.-XRY HELENA JORDAN
Cl-Av Club. I. 2. 3. -1: Luvky Jaflv. LZ: Lauly Franvie. Z:
:Xluluui I-Qililur "SpUumlril'l.'i Il: Lilcrurv Program. Il: Rmrl'
llunla-n Hr-iuv. Il. 4: Spring Cnnrr-rl. fl. 4: Snrirlv If-lilur.
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Sin- u-uw wry .hy uf uiing il."
Bum-luill. l. LZ. 3. 4: Trunk. H. 4: Fmnhall. 3. 4: Basketball.
4: Glrr- Clnli. l, 4: Ruol' Ggxrnlrn Rr-vu:-. 4: Spring Cuuvrrl. 4.
"Tin u.ul1l's 11 bubble and the life nj man less than a
Clan Trl-usurr-r. 2: Businve- Xlanagr-r. "Spnun.lril't." "
Ulm' Clulw. 4: Roof Gurnlm-n Rr-uw, l: Hclsr-bull. 3. 4.
".llv .xnlufl dmv--lrhvlz I un.: grw-n In judgnwrilf'
H,xrluu High Svlmul. l: Glve Club. l: Typing Awanls. 3. 4:
hfiflunl Su--ivly I-lilimr. "SpnnnilriI'l." Ll: Juninr Jubilee. 3:
"Hixuuiuu" Stull. 4,
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Typing .-Xwarfls. Il. I: Cunmwrviul llmxu-N14 II. fl: G1--v Club
1. 2. 3. -I: "Hixnl1iull'4 Stull. -I: Four H Club, 1. LI: Slmrl-
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"lT'lfHn did mffrffiug vrfr lfrful. uful lfnfl gurl: lfwffnfzff
Clee Club. 1. 2. Il. 4: Shuwhuanz Luvky Jade. 2: Lanlv Fran-
fw-Q. 2: Spring Cmwn-rl. LI. -Ig Rumi' Guulf-n R:-xue. 3. I: Hixfln
ian Stall. 4: .lnninr Julvilee. 3: Hin-Irvl., 3.
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"5l1oululrifl.'4 li: Juniul' ,lulnifm-. 3: "HiM1niun" Staff. 4.
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I1 llunxulm-lvinl lf-1nh-wl. 4: Sh11r.hun4l Cvrlifwule. 41 Junior
.llllwi nw. fi.
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Quill.-xl. fl: ' HixunEnn" Snlff. 4: Junior lubilve. Il.
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Ibm-lull, l. L21 B.nk1'll11lll. 2. 111: Funlhull. 43 Clem- Club. l. 2.
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F1-Nllxzll. fl: Juni11l'.llll1if1-1g fi.
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T H E H 1 X U I A TN
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li. 43 S
.52 Junmr julmn-un A.
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CIW Club. l. 2. Il. lg Rfml' llurllvn l'lvxxu'. 25. I,
High s.vh...,l. Annu-rp. 1. Q. x. F.,..:r.u11. 4.
"D1w.'uurw' ilu' x11'r'r'lf'r lfunquwl .11 the mimi."
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".-1 lfiml ul w.vr'rIlwr1I lluml: fllxvuur ff
Clem- Club. 3. 4: R-mf Garden Revuv. 3. 4: Spring Conn-rl.
3. 4: M
Editor. "Spo0nclril'K." IS: Lilvrary Prnggluln -lg junior Juluile-u.
3: "Hixunian" Stalif -lg Cummr-rm-ial Cunufsl. 4: Slmrlhnnnl
"O happy vurth! Wlwrvuzz thy mnucvn! ju-r flu 1-'nr
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Rvvue: Spring Cuncl-rt.
inslrels. 3: Typing Awards. 3. 4: A-iiiluut Ex:-hangs
'I' H lp I 1 I X 1 I N I .X N
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fd, 15-Ffiiiuxsf ' rc,
1:Xpril 291 l rcniember that day very clearly. Wie were at a banquet Lord Wil-
llillll Laub was giving. All our old class was i11vited. President Schofer. of
Hiram College. was there. a handsome figure in blue satin. One unfortunate
acciderit occurred. While holding a cup of tea with fingers which were more
ac1'us1o111ed lo baske-tlnalls Zlllfl footballs than teacups. it fell, spilling the tea over
his beautiful azure breeches. Poor Paul retired.
1,Il1lll' 11 1 heard the sound ol the boat COl111I1g up the river Potomac this after-
noon. 1'Ship ahoy1" called the skipper. l recognized the deep base voice of Joe
Carr. He now e111ploys that voice teaching the straight and narrow path to erring
lambs of Pohick Church. which Washington used to attend.
1A11gLlSl 291 111 my wanderings today. l chanced upon Herb. Ringenberg sur-
veying. ,lust another boy w11o loved tl1e soil so much he took surveying as his
work i11 orcler to he IICEII' it.
1 Noveinber 31 Of course you k11ow l spend the winter in the Yvest lndies. Wlhile
there l saw Dick Laub in Berniucla managing an onion plantation for recreation.
He 11as just retired from his position as president ofthe Great Atlantic and Pacific
1 l'1Pl11'll2lI'y 11-1 Di11ed at the Refs today. General Washington was there. Phyllis.
a former successful New York lawyer. always was a celebrity seeker. Oh well.
George 1tee l1ee1 has promised to di11e with ITIS.
1Septemher 111 Walter Deatsman is i11 tow11. He wo11ld have to meet Dorotha
Sinn. the townis most charming widow. Sheis working on another novel: you
know she was the hrst woman to receive the Nobel prize in literature.
11une 121 Today is Dorotha and W'alter's wedding day. Vada Ridenour was
her 111aid of IIUIIUI' and Bob Longsworth best man. 1 suppose they will be marry-
ing soon. They seem quite attached to each other.
1,111ly4.1 Quite a celehralimi was held at Mary Helna Jordan's in honor of a new
artist. Roberta Neff 1lVlrs. ,loseph Carr1. l hear Roberta will soon go to 1Vlt.
Vernon to paint the portrait of General W3Sll1I1gl0I1.
1Octol1er 301 l saw i11 the papers that Guy Beerbower and his wife Marceline
1Koch1 had gone to New York in the hope of restoring their son's health. It
seems he has headaches. Guy is often called the king of radio announcers.
1September 251 1 we11t to a fox hunt at Mt. Vernon. Raymond Lilly was there
with some of his 11ew hounds. He is now a noted tenor of the Metropolitan Opera
1August 181 1 stayed over the WCBIQ-Clld i11 Philadelphia. Wliile there l heard
Harold Camp i11 Carpenter's Hall. l visited Hampton Court lnstitute, an old
ladies' home managed by nry old friends. Yvayva Seever. Majorie 1Vells. and
T H E H 1 X O N 1 .A 'N
sf: 1i?"'JmC 'l -M.: -sf
fo-Q as X- sxsw ,J
of K .
1939 1iMay 101 The pest of my class days. Paul Carr. has gone to india to help Gandhi
fight the Indians. Adah Horn went to China to help embalm dead Chinese.
1990 1DeceInber 101 Evelyn Kisabeth. our representative to Congress from the fifth
district, married Elvin Thiel. Speaker of the House. yesterday. Evelyn says she
is going to give up her public work and live a quiet. private life. Her friend.
Marcella Durfey. was the maid-of-honor. You've prohahly heard of her work as
a court reporter for the Supreme Court.
1991 lNovemlJer 111 1 heard today that Lois McDonald has won the tennis cham-
pionship. She's a second Helen Wills Moody. Madonna Kenner was there super-
vising the moving pictures which were being taken.
1993 1February 31 The countryside has been agog over the inventions of :Xrlene
Killian. At last. women will not he forced to stay at home for the sew ing mat-hine
is a great time saver.
199-1 lMarch 151 who would ever think that our own Robert Xelson should have
won the Battle of Fallen Timbers? He is a second Napoleon.
1997 liuly 181 1 read that the former Leone Cleland and her huslnand. Roger Ro-
docker, have decided to go to the wilds of Africa. 1 guess love always wins in
1998 1Nov. 101 1 was reading yesterday that Boh Longsworth is hudding into a second
Babe Ruth. He's with the Cardinals. Clark Hll1lil11llI1'S write-up uf the last game
was highly praised.
1999 tDec. 251 Received a letter from Mary H. Jordan and Yada liidenour. They
are French instructors in Sorbonne University in Paris.
1999 1Dec. 311 My pen is about dry: there is no more ink: my life is alwout to end.
1 entertained Dorothea Ganger today. Poor thing is about gone too. She talked
of her stage successes and left in ahout an hour.
Good-bye and may God save this diary from the hand of my mortgagers.
as gfg s H932 's T 1
li H E H I X O N I A N
.4-- - -
2 g, 3
In the year of our Lord. nineteen hundred and thirty-two. we the undersigned paragons of the
Hicksville High School. do hereby bequeath our worldly estate. high position and unsurpassed
knowledge to the less gifted Juniors. as follows:
I. Robert Longsworth. do give and bequeath unto my friend. George Houk. my high hat.
I. Phyllis Elder. do give and bequeath unto Edna McClellan all my nervous energy.
I. Dorothea Canger. do give and bequeath unto Yigrinia Cromley. my Venus-like figure.
' I. Harold Camp. do give and bequeath ttnto Charles Hoff my vast knowledge in physics.
I. Richard Laub. do give and bequeath unto Harold Crouse my submarine tunder Ct grades.
I. Madonna Kenner. do give and bequeath unto Mary Carr my shrinking and modest nature.
I. Arlene Killian. do give and bequeath unto Dora Rohrs my infectious giggle.
I. Elvin Thiel. do give and bequeath unto Walter Belnap my beautiful raven locks and my
I. Herbert Ringenberg. do give and bequeath unto Everett Brown my ability to guard.
I. Dorotha Sinn. do give and bequeath unto Alta Laub my petite charm.
I. Lenore Robertson. do give and bequeath unto Mildred Nell my love of books.
I. Marcelene Koch. do give and bequeath unto Madalyn Metz my snappy eyes and happy dis-
I. Lois Mt-Donald. do give and bequeath unto Opal Shull my ability in Shorthand.
I. Guy Beerbower. do give and bequeath unto Elmer Brantly my pleasant smile for the girls.
I. Clark Hootman. do give and bequeath unto George Rohrs my gliding. noiseless tread.
I. Paul Carr. do give and bequeath to William Rodocker my flare for telling fairy stories and
I. William Laub. do give and bequeath to girls of the Vergel class my seat in the library.
I, Robert Nelson. do give and bequeath unto Robert Weaner my good grades.
I. Marcella Durfey. do give and bequeath unto Wilma Whitehurst my blond fairness.
I, Wayva Seevers. do give and bequeath unto Helen Whitman my way with the men.
I. Evelyn Kisabeth. do will and bequeath unto Mabel Ringenberg my vamping eyes. to be used
I. Leone Cleland. do will and bequeath unto Franklin Kemerer my unbroken attendance records,
Don't reak it
I. Paul Schofer. do will and bequeath unto Oren Ridenour my collection of rainbow-hued shirts.
I. Roberta Neff. do will and bequeath unto Olliemay Walter my disdainful nose. Handle with
I. Vada Ridenour. do will and bequeath unto Hazel Dorsey my baby stare.
I. Joseph Carr. do will and bequeath my harem to Norman Reganall.
I. Walter Deatsman. do will and bequeath unto Frederick Batershell my tenor voice. Don't
I. Raymond Lilly, do will and bequeath unto Richard Thornburg my poetic soul.
I. Marjorie Wells. do give and bequeath unto Lillian Hook my pleasing ambition.
I. Doris Metz. do give and bequeath unto Lela Byroade my pleasing personality.
I. Mary Helena Jordan. do give and bequeath unto I.aVerne Poper my love of St. Patrick.
In testimony whereof we have hereunto set our hands and seals. this 19th day of May. in the
year of our Lord 1932.
- X f - '9?2 fe
T H Ii H I Y O Y li 'X X
' - Q... I .. Q ff- . ao '-
Lf A 1 L
' ' " ' I,-A' Y ' ' ' ' ' 7 " Y Y "
, Y -1 V su
, X V ,.
-ff JUNIOR CLASS
CIZIIRIQIJ Romzs HIIIIIQIII' WIANIQII :XI,'l'A LAIII
l'I'r'e-IJrI'si1le'1zl 7're115ur1'r Presizlerzt
Wlrrifll the ropes of torln-I' we shall ring ffm hells of f0IllUI'l'0Il'.M
Crinzsmz and C0111
JTIIIFTITCIIII Benuly Rose
The up and Coming class of '33 entered this hall of study iII the fall of 1929. Fifty-
four frightened boys and girls bravely walked up the stairs on that ll'I6ITl0l'HlJl6 day.
However. they soon learned high school rules and regulations and lost their fears. The
principal social activities were two dinner parties held at the schoolhouse.
The next year they were back. hut with a loss of seven. Several went iII for debate
and one was successful in making the team.
Juniorsl At last they weI'e hitting their stride and accomplished much. This year
was a struggle to raise money for their expenses but it was done. Quite a few remained
on the honor roll throughout the three years.
-XX FQ. 1932 A
l H If H l X C J N I A TN
A JUNIOR CLASS
X 1932 l ff K
I If in I I I I I N ' X
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lg-.-JZ' DNA- 'TN.,l,---4 --W1
FREDERICK BATTERSHELL H
WILLIAM RODOCKER D
WANETTA LEE DANIELS f
In CFXT V ' few I , F' 5337 .frn ,fffrb-N-WZ.
, MWA Mfg AAAH
I H E H l X O
N I A N
Row lffAl.Ll5N Bl CK ........ . ............ President
LAVERNE OSMUN ....,., ......,.. V ice-president
CARL Ruones .,....... ......A. T reasurer
FRANCIS OLSON ...A.A ....... ........ S e cretary
Row 2 Row 3 Row 4
LAURA R. MAXWELL
H1170 build tlzc ladder by whicli we climbf'
Peach and Light Green
To make the better best has been the aim of the Sophomore Class as it has made
its way through the year.
Although the Sophomores do not excel scholastically, they have furnished several
members of the basketball teams and the girls won the class tournament. The track
season brought to light additional athletic promise.
The musicals presented this year also revealed the talent found among the Sopho-
mores. Members of the class took leading parts in both programs.
At the class parties held, the class demonstrated its ability to organize and furnish
amusement for a splendid representation of the Class.
May those pupils who have talent use it to advantage and truly build a ladder by
which to climb.
X l932 X
T H E H I X CJ I ,X X
'I Q A XV
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KIAIHKIN ALLEN ..,., ,,...,.,......,. P rcsirlenz
NTERRICE HUPPE ..... .,,........ I 'ice-presizlent
KENNETH RIETZ ..........,,.,....,,..,......,, . ..,,,., ...........,.,...... S ecremry-Treasurer
Row 1--ROBERT TIIIEL. AlARY HRoNIIsH. KENNETH All-LTZ. RIERRICI-I HORPE. MARION ALLEN. BLAINE
XVI-IBSTER. ADDA STI-HRW.-XLT. EDITH MOORE.
Row 2-Bl-LVLAII HIV? cu. LAVERNE RIIURS. WALTER WITTIG. ELEANOR SALAY. C. M. SCOTT. GERTRLDE
GREEN. ALTA GRIEST, JANET NELL.
Row 3-MARY J. HOEI-I. ELNII-:R TXIYI-IRS. VIVIAN CRUMLEY. WALTER RANDELL. ESTER DEATsAIAN, ALLEN
POI-ER. LIIGILLE MOORE. GLEN BRIISH.
Rownlf-ARTIILR SNIITHERS. DORIS ROBERT ON. DANIES HIcov. ,II NE SCOTT. ROBERT RHORS. YALONA
AAIADEN. LEE FORE. FRI-LDA AIIRAYTS.
Rnw5-ANNA NI. ixlCCl"l'CHEUN. RICHARD XVULFURD. HAZEL HAVER. NORMAN COTTRELL. AIADELYN
BTCCLELLAN. RAYMOND PHILO. DORIS SCOTT. CLAREN LAI'B.
ROW6?XVALTl-IR BIROADE. ANNA BRIDENBAVGII. RICHARD AMES. LAVERNE WONDERLT. LEE Mc-
CARTNET. EVDURA ZAHRN. VIRGINIA OLSON. ROGER BAKER.
Row 7-HELEN DIIRFET. DARREL CONNOLLEY, RTARIAN SMITH. HENRY SCIIOFER. Bl-lTT'l' CANCER.
LLOYD CRAIG. NIARION OTIS. VINCENT EYANS.
Row8-LAIIRA DENEYE. RICHARD l'll'STI-ID. MARY' ALICE SCHAIIFELBERGER, LEONARD WONDERLT.
FREDA DoRsET. ARLENE HOOK. VIRGIL BRANTLEY. LILLIAN KRONTZ,
To Ilze stars through dijiculties.
Lilly of the Valley
Black and Cold
The Freshman Class has been well represented in high school activities this year.
ln football one freshman was a regular member of the team and a large number were
OII the squad.
III basketball the class was again well represented. ln addition to those participat-
ing in this activity the remaining members contributed a great amount of spirit to the
Most of the Freshmen entered the Inusic activities and a number rose to prominence
in that field.
In November the class Inade its appearance socially with a dinner party which
attracted upperclassmen as well as Freshmen.
The presentation of four scenes froIn "The Merchant of Venice" as part of chapel
exercises demonstrated the dramatic ability found in the class.
The class also stood high in scholastic attainment. several of the members' names
being regularly found on the honor roll. That this number may increase as new diffi-
culties are surmounted is the aim of the Class of 1935.
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JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
'Mr. llart. Miss Craig. Mr. Rodocker.
-Lloyd Snyder. Raymond Fulmer. William Roan. Helen Klingley. William Rodocker. Irene
Hicov. Walter Amaden. Martha johnson. Kenneth Onstott. Mana Treaster. Robert Dowell.
--eDoris I-lootman. Harvey Onstott. Annetta Miller. Bert Helsel, Anna Polosek. john Miller.
Annabel Rodocker. Marian Cahill. Freda Smith. Raymond Fry. LaVerge Townsend.
-Jean Miller. Emilina Recicia. Rex Fry. ,Iosephine Ferris. ,Iames Hoppe. Helen Cottrel.
Bruce Moore. Alberta Brown. Richard Rhoades. Betty Betts. Vance Wlolforrl.
f-Betty Preston. Loren Hosack. Violet Murvey, Henry Hanter. Freda Morhart, Francis Kem-
erer. Yitian Tustison. Wayne Hinsch. Betty Whitehurst. Allen Hilbert. Maxine Warner.
-Carl Cook. Neva Wort. George Daniels. Betty Correll. Lester Warner. Gertrude Cottrell.
Amos Zehr. Kenneth Hefflefinger. ,Iuanita Langham. Harold Brown. Kenneth Otis.
Marie Lantz. Max Hitt. Lola Martin. LaVon Townsent. Lena Spires. William Lybarger.
Maxine Sholl. Virl Rex. Alice Applegate. Max Miller. Laura Zohman.
-Paul Laub. Leila Moore. Merle Ridenour. Geraldine Stuckman. Derril Killian. Margaret
Cole. William Finzer. Juanita Beardsley, Ryff Shirley. Vivian McKinley. Patil Kerr.
-Juanita Walker. Opal Fry. Richard Monroe. Marjorie McClellan. Evalyn Kemerer. Fern
Hosack. Frank Toth. Doris Cottrell, Andrew Carr. Zelda Arrants. Pauline Hollar.
10--Kathleen Elder. Frances Durfey. Marie Ridenour. George Wilderson. Evelyn Keener.
Evelyn Monroe. Martha Rodocker. ,lack Wright. Barbara Brown. Georgiana Rhodes. Millard
II-Rose Horvath. Lawl'ence Osman. Mildred Rodocker, Thomas Champion, Kathryn Ricicia.
Robert McCauley, Harriet Piper. Lester Myers. Betty McDonald. Robert Walter, Iva Mae
From the time of entering school. each grade is a step in preparation for the entrance into High
Rchool. Members of the Eighth Grade have now completed this last step and will be the incoming
members ol H. H. S. in 1933.
The ,Ittnior High, under the able instruction of Mr. Rodocker. Mr. Hart and Miss Craig. have
done splendid work and will make a welcome addition to our High School.
The Seventh and Eighth grades each have Athletic Clubs for the purpose oi promoting good
:portsmanship and liking for good. clean sports. Basketball is the chief sport. They have played
games with Spencerville. Sherwood. Newville. Bryan and Mark Center. having won tltree games and
Both the Seventh and Eighth grades joined the Red Cross this year and gave baskets at Christa
The play. "Polished Pebbles." was an accomplished success. The acting and costuming were
exceptional. .Iunior High is to be commended for such line work.
The Seniors, when leaving High School. can feel sure that they are entrusting to faithful and
eager hands the task of carrying on the Spirit of Old Hicksville High.
X A 1932 X
T H rg H 1 X 0 N 1 A x
tv!! X 'Nklx I
JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
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E- .J Cl
At first it seemed that "old 1111111 depression" had made it impossible for a Hixonian
to he pulmlistied. lint the class determined to "carry on" acl-ordiiig to the precedent
1-stahlislied i11 previotis years. l'iYf'l'f'0llP zealously hegan to make nioney and the o11t-
took lJPL'i3lltt' lllllCll hriglhter.
The stall was not chosen until late ill the year. hut one a11d all worked Ullllflllgly.
and helped to make the illlllllill a Slll'L't'SS.
The stall is as follows:
Dorotlla Sinn .,.i., ,,.,.. E ditor-in-Chief
Holm-rta X1-tl ..... ...,. A ssistant Editor
Paul Sl'll0lil'I' ..,.. ..,.,.,.,.,,,,,... B usiness Manager
liilylllilllfl Lilly .. .,.,.,.,.,,........,,..,,,.,...,... ,.............,. .,.. A A ssistant Business Manager
A111111 H111111. llorotln-11 Cainger. Mairvella Uurfey ,.1, .. 1,..,,1...,, Literary Editors
Paul Carr. Herhert lilIlgt'l'lJ6l'Q ,..,,,,,,.,,.,..,.,,..1,....1 ,,,,,,.,,, A thletic Editors
l'lic'l1ard lkllllt ,,..,., , ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,. .,1,, C irculation Manager
Mary Helena jordari. Phyllis lflder ......,,,.,,....,.,..,.....,.....,,.,.,., ,,.,..,,,.,,,, S ociety Editors
Lois MclJo1111ld. Elxin Thiel. Nlill'l'PllI1t' Rot-h, Doris Metz ,,,.,,,.,. Snapshot Photographs
Nada liltlPtlHlll'. Arlint- Killian. Nlllfltlllllil Kl'llIlPl'. livelyn Kisaheth, a11d
RUl7f'l'l Nelson ,,,1......,,... , ,,,.,., ..1,,,,...,,,,,.,,,,1v1,,...,,...,...,.....,,,,, 5 pecial Writings
Nlr. .'xI'ItlSll'UIlg and Miss johns ,.,, ,,,..., l '13l'Llllf' Advisors
'IA H !-' ll I YQ fl X l N N
4 , '-. .
f-W "f-1 f fe-' ' ' -ef 'ff' "H'm'e"" "'- -' We-'f":e:'tgg1T:'i- .ggg,1::V mYg,::5'T5T'ggi4:L:if''ze' W
NJ K4 7Ll'5ff""if' 'il IJ ' efQf"'Q' .f7i'i- k' 4 X' X1 ' ""
V ig ,A..r, '-x..- ""-f' -- N-" e' my-xnxx --V
The Spmniclrill. the- niunlhly High Sflinnl l,illJl'l'. NUS pulvliflie-il In ilw ,llllli1ll'
Class. ilSllilSlN"l'll lln-1-iistmii sinw- IUIU. ish:-n il una lnumle-il hy Nliw Stella l,illi.
ll has lieen llIlllt'l' the siipeiwiaiuii ul Nlr. l'aille-ismi lm' lin- his! lixv years.
The stall is as fullmss:
Him-l Dorsey .... , , limliloi'-iii-liliie-f
lfvu Clif-lx. Hulbert XX t'Llllt'l' , , -Xss4u'izll4- lfmlilwrs
Xirginiu liimiiiley , , . , l,itei'ui'y lfililni'
l,1l1'illm-live . ,,.. ,. 'xssirlillll l,ilvrui'y lfililwr
Mary Shirley .,,, , , Sm-in-ly lhlilni'
Gladys lirewster .,,, fksislunl Swivly lfmlilin'
lVla1'y Curr ,....,. . , , , ,Inlw lfililoi'
xvilllfi' Belknap ,,,. .-Xsfislunl julw lfililnr
Alta haul: ,,,,,,,,,, , Aluniui' High lfmlilui'
MuI'ga1'et S1-ntl ., H , Assiwtanit Jllllilll' High Hililur
Geirlfle Hnuli ,.,. ,,,., , , , .,., A Allilelir' lfrlilnl'
Rif-hard 'lwhoriiluirgg ,,,, ,, , Assisliuil Alhleliv lfdilui'
Ollieinay Waller ..l, ,. .. ,, Hxvliaiigv liclitm'
Lillian NE'iClll3I'Cll ,,.. ,,,,, , Xssislginl lfxvliuiige lilllllll'
Margaret McCauley ,,,,, .. , ,, .,,.,,..l.,,.,., :Xluinni
Dorothy N?iSN'8llClt'l' .... ,,,, . 'Xssislanl Alumni lfflilol'
NOYIIIHII Heganall ,,,,, ,,,,...,,, . . ,,,, Business Manager
Oren Hidenour .l.,,,.. ,.... , -Xssistunl Business Mazinger
George Rohrs ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,.,,,,,,,,,, , liiiwiilatiuii lvlllllilglll'
Franklin Kennnerer ,,,,,,,.,,, ,.,, ,,,l . , , ., , ., ,,,. .....,, . Assislainl lriiiwiilatioil NIHIILIQIPI'
Mr. Geurge Patterson .,,.. .,..,,,,..,,,,,,.,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.,,....,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,.,.., , , , , , lrkltllllj .Mlviwr
The wishes are fur the next centennial year the vxistanive ul this paper.
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1 H it H 1 x 0 IN 1 A N
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Due to the large election for music this year the Clee Clubs were divided into three
groups. One of these groups was the Girls Clee Club. which consists of those who had
some knowledge of music, Judging from the sounds which came from Room One, they
seemed to have accomplished a great deal this year. The girl soloists for both the Roof
Carden Revue and Spring Concert were taken from this organization. The public after
hearing them sing at meetings of the Parent-Teacher Association and Spring Concert
realize how much they have accomplished in music.
Among the boys in the high school twenty were found who had some training in
music. An audience has a real desire to hear a group of boys or men sing. This group
satisfied this desire on many occasions. During the year they furnished music for the
annual Roof Carden Hevnue. Spring Concert. as well as many other occasions.
The Clee Club was faithful in practice and made marked progress, They feel proud
of the spirit manifested. the co-operative spirit and their contribution toward making
the year a success.
Both boys and girls joined to make the happy group of eighty which gathered every
Tuesday. rain or shine. to fill the air with melodious notes.
Each one put forth a great effort to accomplish the tasks placed before them.
The Chorus took part in two plays, 'LThe Roof Carden Revue" and uThe Spring
Under the direction of Mrs. Keller. the chorus made splendid progress and enjoyed
the thrill of success.
S A i932 KY
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'GTHE ROOF GARDEN REVUE"
The second annual Roof Garden Revue. under the direction of Mrs. Keller, surely
deserves much credit as the outstanding musical event of the year. The entire show
was composed of solos of popular twentieth century songs. with flashy and smartly
dressed choruses. With Joe, Paul. Bob, Charlie. and Bill under the burnt cork furnish-
ing the fun. we might say that the show was a first Class one.
First Row-Mildred Nell. Adah Horn. Verina Evans. Esther Deatsman. Mildred Haver.
Lillian Krontz. Beulah Hinsch. Betty Ganger.
Second Rowgvada Ridenour. Dorotha Sinn. Gladys Brewster. Marian Allen, Vivian
Cromley. Mary ,lane Hoff, Lucille Gee.
Third Rowfldelen Durfey. Catherine Horvath. Hazel Dorsey, Edith Moore. Lucille
Moore. Margaret Scott.
First Row-Elmer Myers. Leonard YVonderly. Raymond Rex. Paul Carr. Robert Longs-
worth, Joe Carr. Charles Hoff. Paul Schofer.
Second Row-Marjory Stuckman. john MCCOIIIBS, Richard Laub, Willialii Roclocker.
Norman Reginall, Raymond Lilly. Olliemay Walte1'. Virginia Croniley.
Third Row-Dorothea Ganger. Dorothy Neiswender. Leone Cleland, Wanetta Lee
Daniels. Laverne Osmun. Vada Ridenour. Gladys Brewster.
X e 1932 X
I H E H I X O N l A N
THE ROOF GARDEN REVUE
' 1 -.., f f
, ..-,-. r-iuxtx
'I' II If II I X CD N I ,VX
QCCITQ o Ziff i Qin?
The annual C1lIllIl1i'I'1,'lEll Conti-sl was held this year at Us-Iiam-P, Ohio. on the twvnty-
third of April.
The SIIICTPIIIS c-ntarecl were as follows
Novi:-e Typing ,
Nm ivf' Shorthand ,,,., ,,,,,,,
lfx Ll Click
Although the c-ontestants in the Coinniercial Contrast failed to place. the ty PP of
work flisplayvd hy the entrants was of splendid cllaractvr. YVith this yearis material as
a Iirni hasis. and promising prospf-cts coming on. nvxt yvar undoubtedly will he more
Tlu- Higzli Sf'llIl1ll Orvlu-slla lllif if-ar liar lu-en will-ve-afliill in lllllilling ilu- expel--
lalums of ilu- pulnlu' zuul tlu- mlm-wlur. Nlrs. lxm-ll1-r. llu-x lll'5l'l'Y4'1l gmul cl:-all ul 1-re-llii
for ilu-ir llllllflllgl Wllfliffll'xll'S,Kf'llf'l'illl1lLllSlPlll lll1'il'il.illllllllllIl4'SS lu Llllf'llll prau'li1'f'.
On Tuesday evenings in llu- wluuvl lvuililiiig lrwm Tzllll l'. Nl. lu Iizllll ll. Nl. I-mllml ln-
lu-arfl llu- uprnar of ilu- migflily lllllllllrvls in ilu-ir 1-mils-sl. lu sw- uluw luul llu- slrmige-ut
will puwer. ilu- sqru-ak of llu- xinlins as llu-3 Lll'llf'llllf prau-lu:-rl llu-ir runs. llu- lvlasling
of tlu- ll'UllllHHlGS as ilu-x ails-mph-il lu slicle- up llu- small-. ilu- rutllf- nf ilu- tll'lllllS as
lluivugli tlie Briiisll uf-re llillilillg. llu- siuvrf- ul llu- Sil'iillillHIll'S us ilu-3 lPlillf'fllll1' siuwlliing
strains uf llu- "Minnie-lu frmn ,llllllllllllbf'l'. mul alune- all llu- mlin, ilu' NIllQ'illx ul'llu-1'lzil'i-
nets as they played allow Dry I :Knif-
Uire-Clur - Mrs. Kell:-r
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Their first public- appearalu-e was at the juniur High Operetta. in wliivh they were
liighly successful. The seccmcl appearaiuw- was at the Clee Club Cmugerl on April T.
and their last appearance was at the S1-niur Class play.
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I H E H I X O N I A N
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F IFTY YEARS AGO
The class of 1832 attended school in a square frame school-house on the same loca-
tion as the present building. The high school was taught by one teacher, the superin-
tendent, Mr. Reese Millison, who had charge of all classes. The studies were English,
History, Geometry, Algebra, and Latin. There were few if any school activities.
There were four in the graduating class of 1882, Viola Smith ldeceasedl. Lillie
Gorgas-Pettit, Hicksville, Ohio, Almeda Platter-Bilderbaclc tdeceasedl. and Edwin L.
Clay, Perrysburg, Ohio. Each member of the class wrote an essay, which was delivered
on the night of graduation.
The complete list of the Alumnis. which now numbers eight hundred seventy-five,
has been omitted this year as a matter of economy. Probably the future policy of the
publishers of the Hixonian will be to publish this list on alternate years, and in other
years place in the annual the picture of some early class if a likeness can be obtained.
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Paul Sehofer-As a quarterback. none was better. Always in good humor and thinking of some
"Bill" Rex-A svrappier halfbaek than soine of the worst. He is a Sophomore this year. What
will he be like next?
When it came to running "Charlie" Hoff was not so slow and if given a little interference he
John Nleffomas started the year right by being in a fullbaek position and took plenty of hard
knocks bringing the hall up.
"Bob" Longsworth was the teanfs pass snagger. He got them if anywhere near him.
Darrel Connolley--End player who showed his ability as a Freshman. Nobody Could get around
his end without mueh trouble.
Elvin Thiel was worth having on the team. llis size proved valuable and he used it to good
"Joe" Carr-His delight was lu push the opposite opponent's face in the mud if not too large.
"Herb" Ringenberg did not say very much but conserved his energy and used it by lighting
all the time.
Elton Tuslison was the teams athlete. There was nothing that he could not do. He always put
the pill on the spot.
Everett Brown, a lanky guard. never allowed anybody through. over. or under him.
George Hnuk-He had the grit and this was shown hy the look on his face. He was of the best.
Paul Carrsjust another player. He always took a lot of punishment and always gave hack a
Walter Deatsman-His stride and running ability were shown in the Farmer game. Ask anybody.
Harold Camp-When he was loose. the ball carrier would want to be on the lookout.
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EDON vs. HICKSX ILLE
The northern neighbors. Edon. came to visit H. H. S. on the gridiron. Friday the
13th. with the hope of attaining a victory. but the old myth of Friday the 13th seemed
to be in Hicksville's favor. Although the Edon huskies outweighed the Hicksville team.
the H. H. S. eleven added another victory to its laurels. The final score was l-L to 0.
FARMER vs. HICKSYILLE
The game to which the team looked forward to ended in a complete victory.
Although Farmer scored the first touchdown the first quarter. Hicksville came back
with a smashing attack and scored in the second quarter. placing old Hicksville in the
lead one point. Both teams battled very hard for the remainder of the game until the
last period when Hicksville nearly scored before the gun cracked. The team was lead
by its very able captain. Paul Schofer. The game ended T to 6 in favor of Hicksville.
AXTWERP vs. HICKSYILLE
The Antwerp team came to the local field determined to win over their neighboring
opponents but they lacked the ability that would have made their determination danger-
ous. and Hicksville High carried the day with a score of 19 to T.
CON VOY vs. H ICKSV I LLE
Convoy came to Hicksville with the expectation of a victory. which was shown in
the beginning by their making the first touchdown. This aroused the fighting spirit of
the team and the final score of the game was 57 to 6 in Hicksville's favor.
BRYAN vs. HICKSVILLE
Bryan came to the local gridiron in a winning spirit and went back with the same
spirit. Hicksville was handicapped to a great extent by weight. Some said the lemons
were too sour or else they used the wrong kind of gum. What do you think?
DEFIANCE vs. HICKSYILLE
The 1931 football team opened tl1e season on September 24 by playing our ancient
rivals at Defiance, Ohio. The Hicksville High School eleven was outweighed and also
over half the team were having their first taste of battle. ln the end they came home
with the small end of the score. 25-0. but in every other way victorious,
PAYNE vs. HICKSVILLE
For the sixth game of the season Hicksville gridders traveled to Payne on October
29. ln spite of a cold day and a stiff wind. bothering kicking and passing, Hicksville
succeeded in crossing the goal line once in the first half.
After the half, better team-work was acquired and the game resulted 20-0 in favor
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The 1932 season of basketball was very successful. Under the supervision of Coach
Welty the team became runners-up in the county championship'tournament. Paul
Schofer and Elvin Thiel had the distinction of being placed on the all star county tour-
nalnent team and were each given a medal.
For the first time since the Defiance County Basketball Tournament originated, the
girls' teams of the county did not compete. This movement was a surprise to most of
the teams although it was expected to have come shortly.
Standing: Maxwell, Wort, Amaden. Neff. V. Amaden, Osmun, Hinsch.
Seated: Holi, Preston, Elder.
No long list of teams overcome and games won can be set down here on record. To
know the fortitude and value of this team, one must have witnessed the practices as well
as the games. A certain quality in the players, sometimes called "stick-to-itivenessf,
would have been noticed. The girls' team did very well considering that they were
greatly handicapped by their lack of experience as compared with their opponents. and
by the fact that this was their Hrst seasonis work. The girls are off to a good start next
year. when they will not be handicapped by inexperience. Their strong point is to take
a "licking" and grin and bear it.
Standing: Buck. lVIcComas. Rex, Laub, Connolley.
Seated: Longsworth. P. Carr. Thiel. J. Carr. Schofer.
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The early 1932 season for baseball was very poor. The day on which Hicksville
played Farnier at Defiance was the only ideal day for the gan1e. Of course this cold
weather affected all teams alike but more so Hicksville because it kept the team from
hard practicing, which was needed to make a good fielding and a hard hitting team even
if it was an experienced squad as was the material the past year.
Practice was called immediately after school. First the boys warmed up: next. a
larger part of the practice time was spent in batting: then came the infield and outfield
drill: sometimes a practice game: and last. the ever-required half mile jaunt around
A league tournament was organized and the drawings were as follows: Hicksville-
Delaware. Farmer-Ney. Sherwood-Markcenter. Jewell-Tiflin.
The ability of Schofer as the lead-off man to get on base was nearly always turned
into a score by the consistent batting of the four men who followed. namely. J. Carr,
Deatsman. P. Carr and Longsworth. The present year will mark the loss of some of the
best baseball players the school has ever had. Hoff will have a different task to fill the
position of the cool and able Deatsman. but Rex, Buck and Tustison will form the
nucleus for a much depleted infield and the outfield will remain a puzzle until the
spring of '33 develops its new material.
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On the evening of May 22. 1931. more than 250 old grads 'lcame homei' and assem-
bled in the Christian Church to discuss old times and exchange reminiscences of bygone
schooldays. The fact that this was the hftieth anniversary of the graduation of the first
class and that the only living member of this class. Ella Everett-Faber, was present,
lent added interest to the affair. The class of 1908 held a reunion of its own at a special
table. with every member present. Decorations were beautifully carried out in gold in
keeping with the fiftieth anniversary.
After a delicious dinner, the following program was rendered:
Invocation .,...........,..,.,.......,.......,....,........ ....,, Della Maxwell Hilbert, '88
Song Fest ,,..,,,....,..,.,,,,,,,,i,..,,..,.,,.,..,,,,,,,,.,,,, ,i,.,.,.... G eorge Patterson, '14
Presentation of Ella Everett-Faber, '81
Alumni Wfelcome .,.,.,.,..,,.,.....,.,,,.,..,,.,..,,.....i.,......,.,,.,..,.... ,....... L illie Gorgas Pettit, '82
Response v..........s....ss.s..ss.s,.ss....ls..,sss..s.s.tw.Y......st....s...,.v......,..,...i......... Lyman Dorsey, '31
Vocal Duet ....... ......,,.,...,.,r,,s D aisy Hill-Tuttle. '99, and Jett Griffin-Hoff. '03
Edith Rank, '03, Pianist
Junior Surprise .....,,....,.,...... .....,r,,....,,..,,.....,,...,,.,.... V ada Ridenour, Bob Longsworth
A. B, C. Quartet .....,..,,.............,..,,,,r.,1,v....,....,....,,..,..........,,,......,....,.....,....,,,,....,,
,t.,.,.,Dwight Burlingame, '28, Paul Carr. Joseph Carr, Mervin Applegate. '25
Lest We Forget-
Nina Phillips-Schaufelberger, '08
Genevieve McCormick-Mastin, '21
Kathryn Conrad, '20
Toastmaster, George Lilly, ,912
The annual Football banquet was held December 14 at the school building. Miss
Schofer was toastmistress for the evening. The following interesting program was
"For We're All Jolly Good Fellowsi'
'5Onward To the Goall' ,...,..,,.,.....,,.,..... .. . ..,.... Elvin Thiel. Raymond Lilly
Offsides ..,.,,.,...,..,.,..,,......., ...,.,....,,....., W 'illiam Laub, Harold Kemp
Team W01'k ..........,,......,....... .,,,. W alter Deatsman, Herbert Ringenberg
Being on the Team Means .............. .....,...,......, P aul Schofer. Richard Laub
A Quartette All Our Own ,......,.,..,,.... ,,....,. C arr Twins, Longsworth. Hoff
Look at the Line-up for Next Year '....,.. ......... J ohn McComas. Allen Buck
Let Us Look at the Reward .....,,........ ..............r.....,.......... M r. Conkey
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The Juniors entertained the Seniors and Faculty at a banquet in the Eastern Star
Hall, April 29, 1931. The banquet hall represented the hall of a medieval castle
adorned with shields and trophies of war. The color scheme of pastel shades was
carried out by spring Howers, blossoms. and pink roses. The girls' favors were cor-
sages and the boys' favors were boutonnieres. The whole was lighted by silver stars in
a blue sky and a moon hanging over the turreted castle. The following program was
presented by Toastmaster Paul Sehofer:
Greetings, My Lords and Ladies .......,. ,.t,.,,.t..,,.,.,,,.,.,,, D orotha Sinn
A Word from the Royal Senior Throne... ..,.... His Majesty Lyman Dorsey
A Diversion-The Three Musketeers:
The Seniors Come ,.,.,.....,,. ....t, C hevalier Winton Pilling
The Seniors C0 .................................... .... ,.,,...... S i r Raymond Lilly
But the Juniors Linger On ..............,,.....,..... ,.,,,,.,,.,,,.,,,,,,, B ryge Nichols
The Finders of the Lost Chord: Two Jolly Crusaders... ,,,,,,,,,. Jester P, CH Jester J, C.
Fair Words from a Senior Damsel .....t.......,..... ,... .,.,,....,,.......... M a ry Ferris
Lady Ridenour Has Something to Say
Toasts .....,.,....................,.,..........,....,,....... .,..,.. H ead Knight Lutterbein
Epics of the Morgue
The Class of '31 on Promenade
The Crab Bag
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Anticipating the arrival of Santa Claus, the Seniors rallied heroically to the call to
arms this December seventeenth: even the ladies were in attendance.
The entertainment furnished by the most kind sponsors was both novel and unex-
pected. The dignified Seniors refrained from "Old Maid." but the game became very
popular with the "deer teechursu texcept one, who didnit have a heart-a physics test
was in the making I. However. the erudite Seniors used their brilliant minds in playing
anagrams and cooties. Unoflicially Dick Laub was rewarded for having the most
Mr. Armstrong received some pointers on early American history through Episodes
furnished by the entire class. ln the soft light of Mrs. Kerrls Christmas tree, per-
haps even Mr. Welty forgot basketball for a time.
The climax of the evening came, of course. at the banquet table when several Hne
speeches were delivered by our most promising orators. From the appearance of the
festive board, we have rounded the proverbial corner where Prosperity lurksf Every-
one partook abundantly with the exception of Joe Carr, who was on a diet and dared
not eat more than four platefuls.
A hunger march was conducted to the very doors by a mob of half-starved under-
class presidents and their cohorts who threatened violence but were dispersed by a
valiant faculty member. After a speech by Prof. Dick Laub. Ph.D.. L.L.D.. A., A.B.,
everyone felt like going home and did-eventually. Some very fine dishwashing was
done by Hour teechursf' Mr. Welty acted as foreman. Orders from headquarters were
disobeyed and the party did not end at 9:45. This was truly a party of the Seniors,
by the Seniors, and for the Seniors.
There was much excitement among the "wee onesf' "A partyf' someone cried!
This stirring event occurred at seven o'clock on November nineteenth, 1932, at the
Dinner was served at seven-thirty. lt was noticed that the Freshmen did full justice
to a sumptuous banquet, then spent the remainder of the evening in playing games.
Mr. Welty started "Farmer in the Dell" and later took part with Mrs. Kerr as captain of
cross questions and silly answers. Mr. Patterson played a more dignified role by lead-
ing the Virginia Reel. The party was well attended, but ended rather early as the
infants needed their sleep.
F X , 1932 ,C
JUNIOR CLASS PARTY
On the last IVednesday of NOYE'llll3Pl'. members of the junior Class could he seen
in their Sunday best. making their way in the direction of a certain large brick building
situated on the corner of Smith and Main streets. Inside the lighted building there was
much merriment. Games were played until ten oiclock when a delicious meal was
served. The party was dismissed about ten-thirty. as the teachers insisted on retiring
FAREWELL PA RTY
Un January twenty-third. the Junior Class gave a farewell party in the home
economics room in honor of Margaret NlcCauley. She left soon after for Illinois. to
spend the remainder of her school days.
SOPHOMORE CLASS PARTY
Those "small but honorable" specimens of humanity-the members of the Sopho-
more Class-assembled in a body in the little red schoolhouse a few days before
Thanksgiving for the particular purpose of hauing a class party. They were nearly all
present. each arrayed in his best "bib and tuckerf' There was plenty of action ljust
ask Miss Schofert. and plenty of food. However. owing to a very great disaster-
those last minute orders from home-the party was declared officially ended at ten
FAREWELL TO BRYCE NICHOLS
The entire Senior Class of '32 was distressfully abandoned on the isle of sorrow
early last fall when they learned of a great loss-Bryce Nichols was leaving town. But
to their rescue came Buicks. Chevies. Graham Paiges. and last but not least. Mr. Conkey
in his Ford. Sorrow was forgotten for the evening and the "hilarious mob" journeyed
to "ye olde Laube estate" on the Newville road. well laden with watermelons and empty
stomachs. After a strenuous hour of talking and chasing sheep. watermelon was served
a la mode ton the Rhinel. Many faculty members were present, adding much to the
fun of the evening.
"swan , I I I lf. Isl I X CD N I fX N
. ,P --. - f ' f Y-5 ' 'jif f-" 4 ' - si 1 -1- -Y f W..
EVENTS OF THE YEAR
When in the course of human events it became necessary to yell to win a battle. the
battle to be the football game with Farmer. a pep meeting was held at the schoolhouse.
A fire was built and the cheer leaders took charge. With a few words from our illus-
trious coaches. Mr. Welty and Mr. Conkey, the cheering began. As a hundred or so
students ran around the fire it resembled an Indian war dance. Some thought it to be
an initiating party of the Freshmen for some of them had to walk home ta fact hitherto
unknown to themt. But with the help of our gallant faculty they didn't have to walk
so far. When the time arrived that all good children should be in bed, they all departed
for their respective homes.
The following day at 5:30 P. M., Eastern Standard Time, by courtesy of Mr. Arm-
strong. uThree cheersw for our High School. The boys played their best game of the
year. Why? Results of the Pep Meeting of course.
The School observed Armistice Day at the Huber Theatre at I :30 P. M. The Ameri-
can Legion band added to the spirit by playing one selection before entering the
building. Glen Huber, the commander of the Legion, was in charge. The H. H. S.
quartet sang a selection and Lloyd Hartzler of Fort Wayne was the speaker. The roll
call followed by taps dismissed the meeting.
The Juniors celebrated Leap Night with frolic. The public was invited tproviding
IO cents was availablel. Three big boxing matches started the evening of fun. There
followed an interpretation of an old fashioned school. Songs and witty sayings spiced
The classes had a lively ticket selling contest for the Bryan football game. The
Seniors won after a hard struggle. The prize, five dollars in pennies. was presented in
Chapel to the class by the football manager.
Donald O'Niel, a former graduate of Hicksville High School, now a sergeant in the
U. S. Marines, appeared in uniform and gave a very interesting talk on the various
parts of his uniform and their meaning. He has served for six years in the Marines and
has enlisted for four more.
Mr. John Brown, the former Lieutenant Governor of Ohio, gave a very instructive
talk at the same chapel.
I Isl tx H l X L .J N l ,fx N
as A e ee ss' 'A I-?'L"fg...--Qtr -y11.f:i'fv"-1 '6fif'iWl'fffh'1-f'Q'gii z:"rg,g is-sexy-3
ff ef of ovs
The special chapel to celebrate Lincolnis Birthday was begun by singing "America.'i
George Koch read the Gettysburg Address. which was followed by another song. A
series of interesting talks was given by Catherine Horvath. Elmer Brantley. Lillian
Hook, Franklin Kemmerer and Lucille Gee. The mixed quartet presented a selection. A
short icture talk by Wilman Wihitehurst concluded the roffram.
P . P :-
Dr. Prokhanoff. who is President of the All Russian Christian Evangelical Union.
visited chapel on October seventh and gave a very interesting discussion concerning
Russia of today. Dr. Prokhanoff has been imprisoned twice for his faith and perse-
cuted many times but he is still carrying on the work in behalf of the Christians of
Russia. He has written many books. is author of more than four thousand hymns and
has organized Christian work for the banished people in all parts of Russia.
Behold a surprise! One bright morning the pupils of the Hicksville High School
came to school with the thoughts of the same old "hum drum." They found some very
alluring and strange objects in the hall. By alluring we mean that it doesn't need much
inducement to get some so-called Romeo to meet his Juliet there. Sometimes they are
even used as poslolfices tsort of running down llncle Samis business t . and even beauty
parlors are established in that region. There are about one hundred and four of these
alluring demons. enough for everyone. ln spite of all their faults they have some very
good points and help the appearance of the building a lot, these new lockers of ours.
Christmas is always a joyous time of the year for everyone. It was made even
more joyous for the students of the High School this year from the fact that so many
graduates came home for the holidays. On XVednesday morning. December 23. a great
number of the graduates came to visit their old Alma Mater again. An impromptu
program was given by the members of the High School. This could be done because of
the talent to be found in the High School. A few spirited songs were sung. led by Mrs.
Keller. Everyone present enjoyed a song given by the seniors of last year. ,loe and
Margaret led a few rousing yells and the juniors distributed Spoondrifts to all present.
When the students came back to the old building on the first day of school, they
were surprised to find many new improvements had been made. Among these were
the newly decorated ceilings. which took the place of the cracked plaster ceiling where
now and then a lath could be seen, four lights were hung in each class room and twelve
in the assembly, each being covered with a white glass globe: new floors were put on
rnmufwq1 i u
TH E H I X ON I AN
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The Senior Class
Hibksville High School
I II I II I X CJ N I .X N
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the main floor of the building and also wherever needed on the upper floorg new colored
rough Hnished plaster walls were added-all of which added to the brightening of the
rooms. Last but not least were the Roman columns which were put in to support the
upper floor. All these improvements helped the students to enjoy and appreciate more
fully the school year.
Monday evening. October 5. the students of the high school and grades spent an
hour at the school building. The schedule followed the usual routine of classes. but
with shorter periods. Many parents and visitors were present and all were interested
in the work of the students and their studies. The object of the evening was to make
possible for the parents to visit the school and see for themselves what was being done.
Some of the new improvements which caught the eye of many visitors were the re-
decorated rooms. new floors. window shades and a modern system of lights.
A Thanksgiving program. November 25. was enjoyed by the student body. There
were readings which consisted of President Hooveris Proclamation. by Herbert Ringen-
berg: Psalm 147. Raymond Lily: Thanksgiving. Wlhen It Comes. Danies Hicov:
Thanksgiving Thoughts. Helen Wleiszg History of Thanksgiving. Evelyn Kisabeth: The
Turkey. George Koch: Animals That Came Over in the Mayflower. Allen Poper: and
Roman Thanksgiving. Richard Laub. Also there were songs by the entire school and
poems read by LaVera Wonderly and Olliemay Walter. Merrice Hope and Mary Alice
Schaufelberger rendered piano solos. An original story. "A Thanksgiving Mistakef'
was presented by Theodore Neff. Harold Camp gave a brief talk on HI See by the
Papers." and last but not least. Allen Buck presented "That Five Dollars" to the Senior
Class for their diligent work in the ticket selling contest. It was an appropriate Thanks-
The first semester examinations this year were January 13-14-15. Some students
say they were hard and some easy. some faces showed signs of regret and some relief.
A kind word or deed to an unfortunate student sometimes does a world of good. Stu-
dents aren't the only ones who burn the midnight oil. YVe are always wondering why
teachers are so cross sometimes. especially near examinations. but we would be too. if
we had to go through books looking for questions suitable for the brains of different
pupils and making out long lists. Work is good for all. no matter whether it turns out
for better or for worse: it does no harm.
On Monday evening, December 6. 1931. the mothers set forth a bounteous feast
before the eyes of a ravenous football squad. The banquet was held in the dining
parlors IHome Economics RoomI of the school building. Miss Schofer as toastmis-
tress took charge of the program. Short talks were given by members of the squad.
I ,sc 4 Q32 -,
A Q - .L .
' A 14- "-" 'Y Qi ' 'jx' 1 O "V 1 "L K Y Y 'Aa' 'Y' 5
Q- X Q
Mr. Allen Buck. the manager, brought forward an unusual repo1't on the finances of the
athletic department. At the close of the program Mr. Conkey spoke at length and in
detail of the merits of high school athletics.
Many fans followed the Hicksville basketball team to the county basketball tourna-
ment at Defiance February 26-27. Hicksville defeated Ney in an easy manner Friday
night. ln the semi-finals the Hicksville quintet barely outscored a scrappy Sherwood
team. The score of this game was 19-16. This "win" gave them the honor of meeting
Mark Center in the hnals. Something was lacking as Mark handed the Hicksville team
a 38-10 drubbing.
Mr. Williarns gave a very detailed description of the photo-electric cell which plays
a vital part in the modern system of television and also the modern talkies. He illus-
trated the use of the giroscope as applied on the ocean and the railroad using only one
rail. There were many other experiments dealing with the application of elctricity.
The occasion was enjoyed by the school throughout the entire demonstration.
cft gg '9A3 gg , p age
I H lf H I K CJ N I A N
WASHINGTON, JUST A MAN
Oil paintings and word-portraits most often painted of our first president show him
to be somewhat austere. a silent and stern being. set apart in a sphere of his own:
consecrated from the day of his birth to the great task of his future: destined by the
gods to the performance of great deeds and to be all his people in reward.
He is the American Aeneas. '
Admit this portrait to be a true one: for to paint out any of the dignity of that noble
face would be sacrilege.
But are there -not other pictures. which. though they do not appear on the pages
of history. nevertheless were painted in glowing words by those who knew and loved
him best? They have introduced brighter colorsand outlined another Washington-L
acquainting us with one whom we may love as well. and one whom we may more nearly
understand than the warrior or the statesman.
Let us examine that picture which has become so familiar to us through our his-
tories and the old McGuffy's readers. Were those steadfast eyes never lighted by any
fires save those of patriotism? Did those grave lips never part in jolly badinage or
merriment over the antics of a friend? Did his heart never beat more rapidly at a
roguish glance from the bright eyes of some fair maid? Or heat in sympathy with his
fellow-men in distress? A glance to these brighter-hued pictures reveals the answei
to all these questions.
YVashington always appreciated a practical joke at the expense of a friend. -'fire'
depthfof- his enjoyment could be gaged by whether or not he rolled on the ground in
a helpless ht of laughter. Doubtless one reason for his habitual soberness in later life
was the faulty dentistry of the day. Had he then indulged in one of those violent
pardaevsn-is of mirth he would have been and- embarrassed. and his dignity
as president would have been seriously impaired: his false teeth. over which he had
difficulty in closing his mouth. and which were 'f8B.I?fll'l'ly and.w,onderfully made. would
have escaped from his control. X
At parties he was anything but a killjoy. !,He was known at times to dance every set
and only ceased this on learning that his p1'esence411w6d the younger guests. Even then
he departed only as far as the next room. where he watched through the crack in the
At a ball during the Revolution he noticed that the hearts of all the men present
were aflutter over a certain charming belle. He calmly. because of his high rank.
claimed the first dance and inonopolized the ladyls attention for the remainder of the
He was always aware of the admiration of the gentler sex. From eawreme youth
he was--susceptible to the flutter of white hands and the soft rustle of dainty silks. He
had ever in his mind to be on the watch for a mistress for Mount Vernon. History
records that the redoubtable warrior offered many an enehantress this position and was
refused as many times. One Mary Philipse turned him away on the grounds that "his
X vegsfv l932 g
W A . V . , W.
-33? -s..J THQ 1:-A-P
T li t H t X 1 J X I K 'N
nose was impossible." YVashi.ngton's views on the subject were that he "did not wait
until ye Ladye was in ye proper mood."
At a tender age he was the writer of amorous letters and reams of poetryeof debat-
able literary value. A pretty face. whether or not accompanied by an encouraging
glance. was enough to completely sweep him off his feet. Was it Fate that made the
first fair one to accept. one who would justify and do honor to her position? Fate that
made the affair with Martha the first one to be not entirely one-sided?
It was not only his lighter emotions that were easily stirred. All his life he needs
must guard his temper. and when it escaped his mastery. no man dared approach him
until the storm had subsided. He grieved deeply over the punishing of any of his
soldiers. He could not witness a battle with dry eyes.
Everyone is so well acquainted with the pathetic story of his prayers at Valley
Forge that it need not be repeated.
He was helpless in the hands of scheming relatives who were determined to profit
by his generosity. But Wfashington was ready to overlook their petty weaknesses
though he was not deceived as to their intentions. He paid off the debts of his brother
Samuel repeatedly. They must have been enormous for Samuel had been married no
less than five times.
Nelly Custis took the place which no daughter of his own was ever to till. He did
not hesitate to educate and clothe her expensively. and to gratify her least whim if it
lay within his power.
Although he had no especial love for his niece Harriot. she could easily persuade
him to buy her anything she choose. even unto a trousseau.
Even in his own day. a great many people did not know his true personality. A
little boy once pushed his way through a large crowd to where Washington stood. At
sight of him the child cried. "Why heis only a man!" "Yes, my boyf, replied the
President. "I am only a man after all
By all means let us keep our portrait of Vlfashington the great general. the states-
man, the Father of His Country, but hang beside it this other picture of a lovable.
fun-loving man. who could laugh when it was time to laugh. and dance when it was
time to dance. who was not too big to enjoy the simple things of life: who was "after
all. just a manlw
The Ferris Hardware Store
P h o n e 1 9 1
Spring or Summer . . . Fall or Winter
You'll find just what you want here -
First to Present the Newest and Best Styles in Wearing
Apparel for Men and Women - Boys and Girls
Quality Merchandise - Reasonably Priced - For
The Boon-Bevington Co.
Fire, Life, Accident and Automobile
Farm and City Real Estate
Money to Loan on Long Terms
E. E ARMSTRONG
BLUE BIRD CAFE
Twenty-four l-lour Service
Dallas Johnson, Prop. Phone 76
Hixko Coal Company
We Wisli to be Your
Hicksville Quality Chicks
Opportunities for High School
Suppose that just after you graduate from High School a good position-
a position offering splendid opportunity for promotion and salary-were off
fered youg could you fill it, or would they be obliged to pass you for someone
with more technical training?
In these times, more than ever, the best trained people are being selected
for the better positions. Put yourself in line for the better opportunities and
make certain of position, promotion, income, influence, etc., by taking a high'
grade business training.
This school can help you in planning your course and give you that
broader and better business training that is being demanded of young people.
Write or call for information about our Secretarial or Business Administraf
tion courses. Thousands of others have found success through this training.
'You can too.
The Oberlin School of Commerce
The Store of the Present
and the Future
We Believe that Style, Quality, Service, Courtesy
and Honesty Will Get Us There and
Keep Us There
Dexdale 'Silkseziledl' Hosiery
Miller Manufacturing Co
Farming Tool Handles
"There is no substitute for a Farmer's Elevator"
Cut Aim . . . Service and Satisfaction
Highest Market Prices Paid for Your Products
The Hicksville Grain Co.
H. Grover, Manager
Raymond L,-"I desire no remuneration for this poem. I merely submit it as a compliment,"
The editor replied with true journalistic courtesy: "Then, my dear sir, allow me to return the
Cen. Hotli"Now. suppose you are on your post one dark night. Suddenly a person appears
from behind and wraps two strong arm' around you so that you can't use your rifle. Vv'hat will
you call them?"
Cadet Belknap--"Let go. Honey."
Head of Business College: "ln teaching shorthand and typewriting. we are strong for accuracy."
Inquirer: 'iHow are you on speedff'
Head ol Business College: 'iWell. ol last year's class. six married their employers within six
W. C. Gauld
We Make Glasses to Fit Your Eyes
and Your Pocket Book
BE J. F. GRIE T
Garver Drug Store
CfThe Rexall Store"
"Cl" VV '
A it ul
lx M '
i Y V r 4
C 0 n t e n t s
I. Administration '
IV. Athletics K i
VI. Advertisements I
, 4 gf
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1' 'r it
s me .A MSDE! l" l v t' 4
Laurence E. Hart, Agent
Representing Aetna Insurance Company
PRQTECTION EUR EVERY NEED
Life - Sick and Accident - Automobile Public
Liability - Eire and Tornado
Come in and talk over your insurance needs
Always ready to serve you
Office Phone 450 Res. Phone 235
Antique Dealer- -l'This is an interesting piece. sirfa Vxlillifiiii and lvlziry chair."
Mi'. Newrieh-"lt's ll bit small. Looks :is though Mary must have sat on Vvlilliainl lap."
judge: "The lirst person who interrupts ine will be thrown out ol' the courtroom."
Prisoner: "Hurriiy lor the judge."
A young inain who had spent a Weekfend motoring was retailing his experiences to an elderly
'Alt was zi jolly change except on one occasion when I encountered ri damp inn." he said.
"OV said the aunt. severely. "I presume thefer-pin went through one ol your tire-7"
Ludyf"Hxive you ever been offered workf"'
Trump: "0nly once, madzim, Aside from that, l've met with nothing but kindness'
E. M. Bilderback
Harness, Flynets, Whips and Robes
Everything in the Harness Line
Also Agent for Seneca Stock and Poultry Remedies
The Cottage Meat Market
Geo. H. Peepers, Prop. Phone No. 27
Hoffman Drug Store
The Store to Serve You
We Appreciate Your Patronage
But Your Good Will More
Office Phone 449 Residence Phone 74
Cver Central Grocery
Mary jane--"l wouldn't leave my happy home for any man
Joe-"All right. will live here."
Rcstaurateur Ito applicant for pusitionjz "You say you have experience?"
EX'COflX'lCfI HYCSSIF, llve been serving for the last ten years."
Hint from a farm journal: It was alter she used his razor for a can opener that he discovered
what an elegant shoe hrush her powder puff made.
"All this talk about back-seat drivers is bunk. l've driven i ear for ten years and l've never had
1 word from behind,"
"Vs7hat sort of cai'7"
unn Brook Dair
Ray W. McCauley
The Auto Electric Co.
Firestone Tires and Batteries
Derrill C-"So Vealtcr VU, was the life of the party."
Henry S.iuYcah, He was the only one who could talk louder than the radio."
Mr. NVclty lafter having a wreck!-"I had the right of way. chdn't I,
Bystander-'iYeh. hut the other lellow had a truck."
Boh L.f"I am a selffmade man."
Dick L.-"I am glad to hear it. It relieves :mme one else of a terrible responsibility."
Timid Man fat matinee. to talkative femalesJ4"Er-I'm afraid I can't hear a word of what
S iw "
Vsfoinan-"You weren't meant to. This is a private Conversation."
J. P. MURPHY
Phone 71 125 East High St
Everyone likes to talk about Gus' ice cream bars.
not simply because they are known to be the best
value in Hicksville for five cents or because they
are made from the best ice cream. chocolate, and
all that - but because they know from the exf
periences of all of our customers who have tried it.
They also make their own ice cream. Their ice
cream is not like most ice cream. for after you
have eaten it once, then you will want more of it.
Palace of Sweets
Gus Karageorge, Prop.
Hicksville News Stand
Everything in Magazenes
Vergil L. Bowker
Serving the Community
Jeffries 84 Culler
Up to Date
MERCHANDISE AND MERCHANDISING
For Service and Courtesy For .Qhuality and Values
Best Wislies f rom
The Eirst National Bank
We Help our Customers Prosper
See that You are Prosperous
To the Class of 1952
Electric Contracting and Supplies
Westinghouse Ranges G. E. and Thor Washers
Come in and hear the General Electric Radio
"I do not sec any metlwd of improving our social aricl economic
relations except tliroiigli tlle teacliirigs of religion. ln fact, it is my
lrelicf tlmt we liare gone as far as we can in progress and reform
imtil we lirwe more geiieral acceptance of tlie triitlis of religion. lf
tliese are permitted to slip away from ics tlie progress and reform
wlzicli we lmve already accomplisliecl will iiamsli witli tliem. lt is
for tliese reasons tliat I liope your efforts will meet witli success."
-ExfPREs1DENT CALVIN CooL1DoE.
The Hicksville Building, Loan and Savings Co
ln Business since 1890
Central Grocery Co.
Groceries and Meats
F. G. GETROST
Jeweler and Optometrist
Our Optical Department is Replete in Every
Detail for a Perfect Eye Test
The Store with the Street Clock
Hicksville National Bank
r ' i
1 fl Hr l
tw H 1+
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Through four long years, the members of this
graduating class of 1932 have struggled along the
paths that lead to knowledge with varied degrees of
success. They have labored that they might leave
Htrailing clouds of glory." May these pages be a
true record of their triumphs and accomplishments
in the life they are about to leave.
P""-T11 i- 14 7"'W
Crook, Son 84 Co.
Wooden Handles -::- Furniture Turnings
Hicksville Printing Co.
Personal Cards, Christmas Greeting Cards,
traits Kodak Finishing
Frames Rental Library
Gil Colored Photographs a Specialty
The Cities Sales, lne.
Authorized Ford Dealers
ZOO Car Storage
Goodyear Tires Sinclair Gas and Qils Wreekirig Car
Day and Night Service on All Cars
KDO Unto Qthers as Though
you 'Mere the Qtlters ....
Perkins 84 Reeh Funeral Home
The Home of High Quality Pastries
Mrs. J. M. Hosack 84 Son
5 and 10 Cent Variety Store
We Can Save You Money
And We Aim to Please
C. L. I-HLBERT
Insurance of All Kinds
Chain Service from Coast to Coast
PHCNE No. 355
Crescent Building Hicksville, Chi
i Compliments ul
A. R. Smith Lumber Co.
All Kinds of Building Materials
l Hicksville Produce C0
The Four Store
Coal and Seed
Fresh Candies Salted Peanuts
E. Mentzefs 5 84 lOc Store
Chinaware, Glassware, Hosiery, Notions, Etc.
Same Goods for Less Money, More Goods for Same Money
WHY PAY MGRE?
Phone 5 7 Hicksville, Ghio
Crescent Dry Goods Co.
Everything in Dry Goods
The A. 84 P. Store
'WVHERE ECCNGMY RULESM
G. F. Burgoyne gl Sons
We Aim to Please
lvlrs. Eugene Myers, Proprietor
The City Meat Market
For Fresh and Cured Meats
Delivery Free Phone SO
Cut Flowers, Potted Plants
Floral Designs and Decorations
Stephen Panasuk, Proprietor
Now meet LITTLE Bill
BIG BILLS little Brother
Big Bill has been in society for years . . .
he knows his way around . . . or did . .
until the market blew up and left him
holding the bag .... EMPTY.
LITTLE BILL ...... BILL'S smaller
brother is now taking his place . . . and
he is being welcomed into the best homes
It will be a LITTLE Bill you'll meet at
Maxwell Bros. this year, for the new mer'
ehandise that's Coming in is being marked
at the LITTLEST PRICES you ever saw
on smart men's wear.
Everything to Wear' for Men and Boys
Allen A Hose for Ladies
Dorseys Barber Shop
Furniture and Wall Paper
Claude G. Hitt, D. D. S.
First National Bank Building
For-Get-Me-Not Beauty Shop
Permanent Waves, Scalp Treatments, Eye Brow Arching,
Facials, Marcelling, Manicuring
JESSIE CRGMLEY, Prop.
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