Marietta High School - Orian Yearbook (Marietta, OH)
- Class of 1934
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1934 volume:
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To Charles Cahellcr, our teacher and
ad1'iso1', we deolicatc this Oirian.
Charlcs Cahcllei' has been of signal ser-
cicc to Marietta High School. This is his
scccuth successful yeai' in his capacity as
chief faculty adzfisoi' to the Orian.
He i'eceiz'ecl the degree of A. B. from
Bluffton College omcl took postgraduate
work at Miami U iiiocrsity. His 09JQJC'7"l0l?,CC'
iu the eelucatioizal ficld includes tuvcnty-
8CI,'C'l?f years of teaching. Until 1930 he was
pi'i'ucipal of St. Marys, Oh io, High School.
Ho is u student of astiiouomy and a
collector of coins.
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Mdl'l.6ffd Board of Ealumiion
This group of men, representatives of the city of Marietta,
have contributed their time and untiring work to the construction
of our excellent school system. They should be complimented for
their unceasing efforts.
Mr. Strecker, president of the board, has held that ofiice for
seventeen years. This is an enviable record, held by few in our
We hope that such men as these, will remain in control of the
President ......,......,... .... .it.,... ...i. ,.,,. ,.,., .,.,. . . . . . ,,.,.... E d Win B. Strecker
Vice President .,,...... ......... . ....,.... P .......... W. L. Hyde
Clerk ....... ...... .. ..... .. . .... .......... ........... .......... ..... . ....... . . . . John F. Scott
Harry P. Fischer Verner E. Metcalf
A. T. Williamson
H. L. SULLIVAN ALLAN E. RUPP
FRED MULLENIX THELMA GEIGER
Assisffuzf P1'i11c'ipuI Axsistrrnf P7'f7ll'I.1lIll
Ohio University, B. Sc.
University of Colorado
S few 0g'l'll1Il1f!l
New York University
Ohio State University, B. Sc. in Music
RUTH IRENE BOOHER
Ohio State Univeristy, B. Sc.
Columbia University, M. A.
E n g lis I1
JOHN R. CALLAHAN
Fairmont College, A. B.
West Virginia University
Junior Bzcsznvss Tfra1m11g
Marshall College, A. B.
Miami University, A. B.
Marietta College, A. B.
Ohio State University
KATHERINE M. FREEMAN
Ohio State University
lllufhe m u-tics
Ohio State University, B. Sc.
ALICE NEI-'TUNE GALE
Marietta College, A. R.
FLORENCE LEE HENNIS
Ohio State University
Ohio University, B. Sc.
LEONARD R. ROORD
Kent State University
Ohio University, B. Se.
WILBUR ll. JONES
llrlzlriettzi College, A. R.
Ohio Northern University
REATRICE A. KREMER
Marietta College, A. B.
University of Chicago
Ohio University, A. H., B. SC.
El IWIN P. RINEHART
Marietta College, A. B.
Marietta Colleg'e, A. R.
Marietta College, A. B.
Western Reserve University
IIWAIN C. MURRAY
Bluffton College, A. B.
Ohio State University, M. A.
Ohio State University, B. Sc.
Boston School of Cookery
Oregon State College, B. Sc.
Marietta College, A. B.
IDA M. READER
Marietta College, A. B.
LILLIAN TRIMBLE RHODES
George Washington University, A. B.
University of Kentucky
University of Virginia
S. L. RUNKEL
Ohio Northern University, A. B.
Ohio State University, M. A.
ERNEST CALVIN SIEGFRIED
Ohio State University, A. B., M. A.
Colorado State Teachers College
E n gislz
GEORGE F. SIEGLER
New School of Methods, Chicago
Ohio State University
Kenyon, B. Sc.
University of Michigan
LUCY A. STACY
Marietta College, A. B.
Ohio State University
HATTIE M. SMITH
Ohio University, B. Sc., M. A.
HERBERT B. VAN DER POEL
Syracuse University, B. S. A.
Ohio State University
Iowa State University
D. M. WHETSTONE
Selieg Meyers School of Music
Cincinnati Conservatory of Music
ETHEL MARIE STRAW
Ohio State University, A. R., B. Sc., M. A.
FRANK R. SUTTON
Marietta College, H. A., M. A.
IJELBERT W. SWARTZ
Ohio University, B. Sc.
Bradley Polytechnic Institute
Ohio State University
HALBERT M. TAYLOR
Ofhcc Training School, B. Sc.
University of Cincinnati
Marietta College, A. B.
Marietta College, A. B.
Columbia University, M. A.
Mountain State Business College
Scrrrvtrarff to S1lp4'ri1zfc'mlc11t
Baldwin Wallace, A. B.
CAROLINE FREIDRICKA STRECKER
BERTHA H. BARTH
Sr'm'vfrr1'gf to Pl'l'7ZCijlllI
MEADE S. HEETER
Ohio University, A. B.
Note: Mr. Heeter resigned from the
faculty in mid year. He was succeeded
by Mr. Boord.
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OREN BERKLEY GUM "Gummy"
The greatest "Miracle" of love is the
cure of bashfulness.
Olympian Council, I: Future Farmers, l, 2, 3: Re-
porter, 3: Sophomore Hi-Y, l, Secretary l: Senior
IIi-Y, 2, Sl. Treasurer 3: National Honor Society, 2.
3, Treasurer 3: Senior Class Vice-President: Student
Council, 3: Chemistry Club, 2: Scholarship Team,
1, 2, 3.
JOE FRANCIS MARKLEY "Tex"
The elements so mixed in him that Nature might
stand up, And say to all the world, This was a man!
Senior Hi-Y, I, 2, 3: Football, 1, 2, 3: llaskctball, 1,
2, 3: Track, I: Student Council, l, 2, 3: M Associ-
ation, 2, 3: Honor Society, 2, 3: Class President, 3:
Orian SlaIl', 23: Art Club, 1: Scholarship Team, 3.
IIARRIETT ANN JUNE "Hetty"
Her head shines brightly, both outwardly
Senior Girl Reserves, I. 2, 3: Senior Orchestra, 1, 2,
Ii: Senior Iloosters, 2, 3: Glee Club, 2, 24: Olympian
Cunril, I, President l: Student Council, 2: French
Club, 2. 3: Operetta. 2, ?l: Chemistry Club, 2: Orange
Masque, 2, ii: Debate: Orian, Cl: Honor Society, 2, 3:
Class Historian. Il.
One ot' thc few immortal names that was
not meant to die.
l"ootball, l, 2, 3: liaskelball, I, 2, Il: Track, 2, 3:
Sophomore Hi-Y, I: Senior Hi-Y, 2, 3: M Associ-
ation, 2. Il: Chemistry Club, 2, President Zi: Senior
Roosters, l. 2, 3: Secretary-Treasurer Junior Class, 2:
Secrctary-'l'reasurer Senior Class, Ci: French Club, 2, 3.
DOROTHY JANE ALLISON "Dot
A blithe heart makes a bloominxr visage.
Senior Reserves, I.
JUANITA FAA ABICHT "Puzzems'
Art is the child of nature
Current Events: Art Club.
Give me action: I love it.
G. A. A., 1, 3: Senior Reserves, I, 2, 3: French Club,
Sl: Chemistry Club. 2: Orange Masque,
Council, 1: Orian Staff, 3: lioosters Club, 3.
EUGENE E. ANDRIS "Gene"
He is a man, take him for all in all.
Football, 2, 3: Senior Hi-Y, 3.
G. IONE ARMSTRONG "Trouble"
Everywhere in life, the true question is not
what we gain, but what we do.
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3: G. A. A., 2, 3: Senior
Boosters, 2, 3.
MARGARET R. ARNOLD "Peggy"
Always merry, never glum,
Makes a bright and cheerful chum.
G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Orange Masque, 2: Commercial
Club, 2, 3, Treasurer 3: Glee Club, 3, Senior Re-
serves, 1, 2, 3: Student Council, 33 Senior Boosters,
1, 3: Operetta, 3.
ROBERT A. BECKER "Red"
Fair words butter no parsnips.
CLARENCE ORVILLE BELL "Ding-Dong"
And thus he bore without abuse
The pfrand old name of gentleman.
Football, 1: Latin Club, 1: Future Farmer, 1, 2, 3:
Senior Hi-Y: Chemistry Club, 2: Physics Club, 3.
.IUSEPHINE H. BELL "Jo"
Her rharms strike the sixrht, but her merit
wins the soul.
Frenvh Club, 1: Orange Masque, 1: Senior Reserves,
1, 2, Zi, 'Freasurer 2: Chemistry Club, 2, 3: Senior
Glee Club, 2, 3: Junior Glee Club, 1,
MARY LOU BERRY "Bertie"
There-'s music in her heart
Because she does her part.
Senior Reserves, 1, 2, 3: G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Current
Events, l, 2: Orange Masque, 3: Senior Boosters
Club, l, 2, 3.
DOROTHY ALICE BIEHL "Dot"
The mildest manner with the bravest mind.
G. A. A., 1: Senior Boosters, 1.
LUCILLE F. BIEHL "Tiss"
My ambition is to live in Williamstown.
Commercial Club, 1, 2: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3: Student
Council, 2: G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Boosters Club, 1, 2, 3:
Operetta, 2, 3.
ELOISE AUGENSTEIN "Tommie"
Thy fair hair my heart enchaincd.
G. A. A., 2, 3: Glee Club, 3: Orange Masque, 3:
GIBSON CHARLES BARNES "Gih"
The word impossible is not in my dictionary.
Basketball, 1, 2: Football, l, 2: Hi-Y, 3: Traffic
Squad, 2, 3: Science Club.
ALBERTA LEOTA BARTH "Birdie"
On one 1Waynel she smiled and he was lrlest!
G. A. A., 1: Senior llooster, 1: Commercial Club, 1:
Senior Chorus, 2.
MILDRED LAETA BECKER "Mickey"
Gentlemen prefer blondes.
lt seems that some women do too.
Senior Orchestra, 1, 2, 3: Senior Reserves, 1, 2, 3:
German Club, 2, 3, Vice President 3: G. A. A., 3:
Senior Roosters, 3: Honor Society, 3.
LLOYD ELSON BIRCHER
Sow a thought anal reap an act.
Future Farmers of America, 1, 2, 3.
JEAN CAROL BOGARD "Skippy"
We are charmed by neatness of person.
Let not thy hair be out of order.
Senior Reserves, 1, 2, 3: Glee Club, 1, 2, 3, Secre-
tary 33 Orange Masque, 2, 3: G. A. A., 1, 2, 3,
Secretary 2: French Club, 2, 3: Boosters, 1, 2, 3:
Girls Ensemble, 2, 3: Operetta, 2, 3.
FRANCES JANE BOONE "Franny"
ltripzht of eyes' fair of face,
Ever merryf-full of grace.
Senior Clee Club, 3, Vice President 33 Girls' En-
semble, 3: Girls' Chorus, 2: Senior Reserves. 1. 2, 3.
Vice President 3: Senior Boosters, l, 2, 3: Chemistry
Club, 2: Olympian Council, 1: French Club, 2, 3:
Orange Masque, 2, 3: G. A, A., 3: Operetta, 3:
Honor Society, 3.
IVAN PEARL BOSWELL "Cap"
I have had a most rare vision.
Future Farmers, 3.
LAURE ANN BOUGAMONT "Lor"
My tongue within my lips I rein,
For who talks much talks in vain.
C. A. A., 2: Senior Reserves, 3: Commercial, l.
DALE EDWARD BULES
Into the Center of things.
Football, 3: Basketball, l, 2. 3: Track, 3: Senior
Hi-Y, 3: Sophomore Hi-Y, 1,
VERAMAE BURCHETT "Sissy"
Her eyes are the homes ol' silent prayer.
Art Club, 1, 2, 3: Current Events, 3:
MILDRED ELOISE BURKE "Mil"
Virtue, the greatest of all monarehies.
Senior Hixrh Chorus, l, 2: French Club, 1: G. A. A.,
1: Current Events, 1.
GAIL ELIZABETH CALLIHAN
He saw her charming, but he saw not halt'
the charms her modesty concealed.
Chorus, 1: Commercial Club, l.
HAYYVARD EARNEST CANARY
What's the use of worrying?
It never was worth while.
Art Club, 1, 2, 3, Vice President 3: Current Events,
3: Orian, 3: Traflic Squad, l, 2, 3, First Lieutenant
CHARLES JOSEPH CARLISLE
While I was strolling down the street,
I saw the butcher grazing at his meat.
Football, l, 2, 3: Basketball, 1, 2: M Association, l,
gl Bbg Boosters Club, 2, 33 Vocational Club, 1: Science
u , 1.
DON JCSEPII CARLISLE "Frat"
His modesty's a candle to his merit.
Track, 1, 2, 33 Football, 1, 2, 3: Basketball, 1, 2, 3:
Hi-Y, 33 Senior Boosters, l, 2.
RAY CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN "Lnppy"
He who is muster of himself is master of all.
RICHARD NEIL CHRISTY
lf she undervalue me,
What care l how fair she be?
Senior Hi-Y. 2, 3, Secretary Zi: Sophomore Hi-Y, 1,
Vice President l: Olympian Council. 1, Treasurer l:
Future Farmers, l, 2: Senior Boosters, 3: Sludcnt
Council, 2, 3, Vice President 3: Secretary-Treasurer
Sophomore Class: President Junior Class, Chemistry
LIIELLA MAE CLOSE "Toms"
Her smile is like the dawn.
CHUFUS, l. 2, 3: G. A. A., 1. 2: Senior Boosters, 1'
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3.
FRANCES ELIZABETH COLE "Fanny"
Nature smiles favorable upon her, and she in
turn smiles favorable upon the world.
Olympian Council, 1: French Club, 1: G, A. A., 2:
Senior Reserves, 3.
BETTY JO CONKLIN "Jn"
Life with her is like an endless melody.
G. A. A., 1, Commercial Club, 1: Senior Boosters, 1.
HUGH REECE CONNER "Hugo"
A young Apollo, irolden-haired.
Elaeimgstry Club, 2: French Club, 2: Hi-Y, 15 Basket.
n , .
HARVEY EDWARDS CUNNINGHAM
Fortune and love favor the brave.
FREDERICK HARRY CURTIS "Flash"
The great hope of society is individual character.
Football, 1, 2, 33 Track, 2, 3.
1' , I
KENNETH DALE DAILEY "Ken"
Nothing: was ever achieved without a little
F. F. A., l, 2, 3, Vice President 3.
EMMA RUTH DENNIS "Ruthie"
She set her heart upon the goal, not the prize.
G. A. A., l, 2. 3: Senior Boosters, l, 2, 3: French
Club, 2, 3: Olympian Council, 1: Chemistry Club, 2
VIRGINIA ELEANORE DONALDSON "Dizz"
There has never been any great genius
without a spice of madness.
Operetta, l, 3: Senior Reserves, l, 2, 3. President 3:
Glee Club, l, 2, 3, President 3: Orange Masque, 1, 2
3, Vice President 3, Secretary-Treasurer 2: G. A. A.,
1, 2, 3, Vice President 3: Student Council, 3: Debate,
3: German Club, 2, 3, Treasurer 3: French Club, 2
3: ltoosters. l, 2, 2,2 Orchestra, 1, 2, 3: Girls' En-
semble, 2, 3: Honor Society, 3.
WILSON HAROLD DENNIS "Will"
ltorn for success, he seemed
With grace to win, with heart to hold.
F. F. A., l, 2, 3, Secretary 1: Honor Society, 3.
BETTY JEANNE DUTY
A toast to her with the Lzleaminu hair,
A winning smile and a joking air.
Girls' Ensemble, 2, 3: Commercial Club, 3: French
Club, 2, 3: Chemistry Club, 2: Senior Reserves, 1, 2,
3, Secretary-'l'reasurer 3: G. A. A., l, 2, 3, President
3: Glee Club, l, 2, 3: Olympian Council, l, Vice
President l: Student Council, 3: Operetta, 2, 3:
Senior lioosters Club, l, 2, 3: Orange Masque, 2, 31
Honor Society, 3.
GORDON NEAL DOWV "Rowdy Dow"
Look, he is winding up the watch of his wit,
Uy and by, it will strike.
Senior Hi-Y, 3: Orange Masque, I, 2, 3: French Club,
2, 3: Senior Boosters, l, 2, 3: Olympian Council, l:
Basketball, 3: Physics Club, 3.
GEORGE H. EELLS
Life was always meant to be enjoyed.
Basketball, 2, 3: Football, 3: Track, 1, 2, 3: Orange
Masque, 3: Art Club, 1, 2, Secretary-Treasurer:
Senior Hi-Y, 3: Senior lioosters, 3.
LYLE ALONSIO EIFLER
Everyone is the son of his own works.
Track, 1, 2, 3.
FLORENCE ULDENE FEASTER "Billie"
The voice so sweet, the words so fair,
As some soft chime had stroked the air.
French Club, l.
CHARLES MONROE FORSHEY "Chuck"
An honest man's the noblest work of God.
Football, 2: F. F. A., l: Current Events, l.
MARY JANE GAVIN "Gin"
"A man! A man! Look, girls, look!"
Senior Girl Reserves, 1, 2: G. A. A., 1, 2: Orange
Masque, 2: Spanish Club, I, 2.
VERNON LEROY GATEWOOD "Si"
Sir, your wit ambles welll It goes easily!
Sophomore Hi-Y, 1, Treasurer: Senior Hi-Y, 2, 3,
President 3: French Club, 2: Olympian Council, 1:
Senior Boosters, II : Football, I : Physics Club, 3:
Chemistry Club, 2.
HELEN LOUISE GRAMLICH
And, like another Helen, fired another Troy.
G. A. A., 2, 3: Senior Reserves, I, 2, 3: French Club,
1, 2, 3: Chemistry Club, 2: Orange Masque, 3: Glee
Club, 1: Senior Boosters, 3: Orian Staff, 3: Honor
SYBLE GERALDINE GOUDY
My hopes are not always realized,
but I always hope.
ALICE PATRICIA GRAY "Patsy"
Nothing great was ever achieved without
Senior Reserves, I, 2, 3: Senior Boosters, 1, 2, 3:
French Club, 2, 3: Glee Club, 2, 3: Orange Masque,
1, 2, 3: G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Girls' Ensemble, 2, 3:
Olympian Council, I: Chemistry Club, 2: Operetta,
2, 3: Orian Staff, 3: Honor Society, 3.
VIRGINIA FRANCES GRASS "Ginger"
Zealous, but modest.
When people agree with me, I always feel
that I must be wrong.
Commercial Club, 3: Current Events, 2.
ESTHER JUNE FULLERTON "Frankie"
A lively maid of tender heart,
Always ready to do her part.
Commercial Club, 2, 3: G. A. A., I, 2, 3: Senior
Boosters, 1, 2, 3.
HAZEL MARIE FULMER
A great devotee of the Gospel oi' Getting On.
Olympian Council, 1: Current Events, 2: Senior
Boosters, I, 2, 3: G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Chemistry Club,
2, 3: French Club, 2, 3.
HAZEL GLADYS FURNELL "Bill"
Age cannot wither her nor custom stale her
G. A. A., 2, Ii: Orange Masque, I, 2, 3: Chemistry
Club, 2: French Club, 3: Senior Reserves, 2: Boos-
ters, 1, 2, 3: Current Events, 3.
ROHERTA ELIZABETH GREENLEES "Beth"
Courteous though eoy, and izentle though retired.
Senior Orehestra, l: G. A, A., l: Senior Girls' Glee
Club, 3: Senior Chorus, lg Chemistry Cltlb. 2:
Orange Masque, 3: Senior Reserves, 3.
ALBERTA RUTH GREICNLEES
l wrap myself up in my virtue.
Senior Ort-hestra, 1: G. A. A,, l: Senior Girls' Glee
Club, 2, Il: Senior Chorus, l: Senior Reserves, 3:
Chemistry Club, 2, Oramre Masque, 3.
BERNICE CAROLINE GRUB "Bernie"
I prefer silent prudence to loqoaeious folly.
G. A. A., 2, 3: German Club, 2, 3.
ELIZABETH HADDAD "Liz"
Within the midnight of her hair,
Half-hidden in its deepest deeps.
PAUL ANDERSON HADDAD "Smokey"
VVhat ho! Show me another world.
I've already conquered this.
Sophomore Class President: Orian Stall, Senior
Chorus, l, 21 Senior lloys' Glee Club, l, 2, IK: tlper-
etta, 2, 33 Sophomore lii-Y, 2: Senior Ili-Y, Sl:
Orange Masque, 1, 11, 3: Senior lioosters Club, l, 2,
B: Senior Student Council, l, 2: 'l'raek, l, Ii, Tennis,
1, 3: Basketball, l, 2, Zig Football, l, 2, Ii.
ALIDA CRAVVFORD HALL
She has as many friends as she has
Senior Reserves, l, 2, IS: Freneh Club, 2, 3: Chemis-
try Club, 23 Orange Masque, Zi, Set-ra-tary-'l'reasurer:
G. A. A., Z, 3: Senior lioosters, 23 Olympian Counril,
1: Orian Stall, 33 Honor Society, il.
HAROLD VV. HANNA "Dena"
And oft l have heard defended,
Little said is soonest mended.
Traeli, l, 2, Sl.
RACHEL RUTH HAMMAT "Rom-ky"
With a sparkling eye, a ready lauizh,
Always good humored, and never in wrath.
Senior Girl Reserves, l, 2, Ii: Olympian t'ouneil. I,
Seeretary l: Freneh Club, 2, 34, Secretary Il: tlizls'
Glee Club, 3: tlperetta, Cl: G. A. A., 1, 2, 29: Senior
lioosters, 35 Student Count-il, lg t'ommereial Club, Il:
Orange Masque, 2, 3: Chemistry Club, Z: Uriau StaIl',
33 Scholarship Team, 1, 23 Honor Society, Il.
RUTH IRENE HART "Shoestring"
Not stepping: over the bounds of modesty.
I.. A. A., l, Z, 3: Latin Club, 2: Senior lioostt-rs, A:
Chemistry Club, 2.
IRMA ELIZABETH HART "Babe"
We thrill to the warmth ol' her smile and
the rare brown ol' her eves.
G. A. A., l, 2, 3: Latin Club, 2: Senior Ilooslers, Zi:
Chemistry Club, 2.
She laughs at life, yet takes it seriously.
VERA JUANITA HAUG
A noble man is led by woman's gentle words.
Wood browned pools of Paradise are the
eyes of Naomi.
Senior Boosters, 1, 2, 3: G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: French
Club, 2, 3: Chemistry Club, 2: Olympian Council, 1:
Honor Society, 3.
MARTIIA HELENE HAYES
She is not shy nor bold, but only sell'-possessed.
G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Senior Reserves, 1, 2, 3: French
Club, 2, 3: Oramre Masque, 3: Senior Boosters, 1.
BRADY B. HILL "Zeb"
The whole secret lies in preceding: to the goal. l
Ilut of course, it helps to be handsome.
Football, 1, 2, 35 Basketball, 1, 2, 3: Track, 1, 2, 3:
Senior lloosters, 3: Senior Council, 3: Senior Hi-Y,
3, Sophomore Hi-Y, 13 All-State liasketball Team, 2,
AllfConfernce Football Team, 35 M Association. 1, 2, 3.
LAUREEN LAURAAN HOCKENSMITH "Laurie"
Eyes so transparent that through them
one sees the soul.
Senior Girl Reserves, 1, 25 Senior Girls' Glee Club,
1: Senior lioosters, 1: Dramatics, 1: G. A. A., 1.
GUY 'WILLIAM HOFF' "Buck"
He who hath ambition hath a future.
F. F. A., 1, 2, 3.
LEONE LENORE I-IOCKENSMITH "Tonna"
Women always have some mental reservation.
Senior Girl Reserves, 1, 2: G. A. A., 1.
DORIS AILEEN HUNTER "Dorry"
True Virtue, wheresoever it moves carries
an intrinsic value.
Chiron Commercial Club, 2, 3: Orange Masque, 1:
G. A. A., 1, 2, 3.
LOUISE ELEANORE KENEY "Kay"
Women are the ruling class and I am a woman.
Current Event Club, 3: Latin Club, 2: Chemistry
FLORA MARGARETTA HATHAWAY "Flip"
Roosters, 2: Reserves, 1: G. A. A., 13 Chemistry
G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Senior Reserves, 1, 2, 3: Com-
mercial Club, 2, 3, Vice President 31 Senior Boosters,
1, 2, 3.
MAUDE NAOMI HELDMAN "Boots"
DELORICE FAY LAUER "Larry"
Ambition has no rest.
G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Commercial Club, 3.
DOROTHY IRENE KING "Dot"
Cheerful, pray, and tender,
VVith a heart that's all true blue.
French Club, 2, 3: G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Glee Club, l, 2:
lioosters Club, 2, 3: Chemistry Club, 2: Orian, 3.
JEAN LAW "Honey Chile"
Her auburn hair all hearts entwines
So brigrhtly in the liyrht it shines.
Orange Masque, 3: French Club, 3: Senior Reserves,
39: G. A. A., 3: Senior Boosters, 3: Girls' Ensemble,
3: Cleo Club, Il: New Martinsville, 1, 2.
HELEN l.l1l'lLLE LAIIER
A willing helpful worker, anyone likes to know.
G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Orange Masque, 1: Commercial
Club, 2. Ii.
WILLIAM HARVEY LAWRENCE "Bill"
I am a barbarian here, because I am not
understood by anyone.
Sophomore Hi-Y, 1: Chemistry Club, 2: Football, 2,
3: Basketball, l, 2, 3: Senior Hi-Y, 3: M Association,
3: Vice President Junior Class.
MARTHA JEANNE LEONHART "Deedy"
Roses gave her lips of red, and like a crown
upon her head, stars were strung.
Art Club, 3: Current Events, 3: Orian, 3: Olympian
Council, 1: Honor Society, 2, 3: French Club, 3:
Scholarship Team, 2, 3.
DAVID CARL LUCHS "Dave"
He lauxrhs at one joke until he is ready to
Chemistry Club, 2: Senior Hi-Y, 2, 3: lloosters Club,
3: Sophomore Hi-Y, 1: French Club, 2, 3: Orange
Masque, 3: Operetta, 2, 3: lloys' Glee Club, 2, 3:
Olympian Council, 1: Senior High Chorus, 3.
FANNIE LINCICUME "Tents"
There was a little girl who had a little curl,
right in the middle of her forehead.
Glee Club, 1, 2, 3: Ensemble, 3: Girls Chorus, 2:
Senior Reserves, 1, 2, Ci: Senior lioosters, l, 2, 3:
Chemistry Club, 2: Olympian Council, 1: French
Club, 2, 3: Orange Masque, 2, 3: G. A. A., 3: Oper-
etta, 3: Orian, 3.
MARY ELLEN McCORMlCK "Babe"
Has it not been said that woman was really
made from man's funny bone?
Senior Boosters, 1, 2, 3: Current Events, 3: Orange
Masque, 3: G. A. A., l, 2, 3: Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3:
Commercial Club, 3.
EMMA CATHERINE McDERMOTT "Em"
Enjoy the present day, trusting very
little to the morrow.
Oraruze Masque, 3: Senior Boosters, 3: G. A. A., 3:
St. Mary's I'ar0chial, l, 2.
KENNETH DUDLEY MATHERS "Gus"
He is one of the nicest guys ever
llut he lives on the wrong.: side of the river.
Senior Hand, I, 2, 3: Drum Major, 2, 3: Orange
Masque, 2: German Club, 2, 33 Senior Hi-Y, 3:
Sophomore Hi-Y, l, President 1: Student Council, 3:
Orian Staff, 35 Chemistry Club, 2: Honor Society, 3.
FRANCIS HAROLD MATTHEWS "Rangers"
I 2ll'Tl ll YYIZIHC what CODCETIIS YTHIII lTlIISt
Senior Iland, 23 Boys' Glee Club, 1: Operetta, 1.
l feel an army in my fist.
MYRTLE MARIE MILLER "Sadie"
A fair exterior is a silent recommendation.
G. A. A., 1, 3: Chorus, l, 2: Operetta, 2: Senior
Boosters, 3: Commercial Club, 3.
ROY MILLER "Ace"
Do all things well,
And time will tell.
Commercial Club, 2, 3: Current Events, l: Art Club,
lg Senior Ili-Y, 3.
HELEN LOUISE MITCHELL "Mitch"
She is quiet and modest too,
As a friend she is ever true.
G. A. A., 25 Chorus, lg Commercial Club,
Masque, 33 Senior Girls' Glee Club, 3.
MARY JO McGREW "Jo"
A pleasing countenanve is no slight advantage.
Chemistry Club, 2: Senior Roosters, 2: Olympian
Council, lg Orange Masque, 35 Senior Resgrvgs, 1, 2,
3: Orian Statl, 3.
HOMER CHARLES Mr-KENNA "Mac"
The virtue lics in the struggle, not the prize.
F. F. A., 1, 2, 3: Commercial Club, 3.
RUTH ECHOLS McKINNEY
l strike the stars with my sublime head.
French Club, l, 2, 3, Vice President 2, President 3:
German Club, 2, 3, President 3: Honor Society, 2, 3,
Vice President 3: Orange Masque, l, 2, 3: Debate,
1. 2, 33 Orian, 32 Senior Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3:
Senior Boosters, l, 23 G. A. A., l, 2, 3: Olympian
Council, 1: Chemistry Club, 21 Scholarship Team,
1, 2, 3.
CARLTON E. MARSCH
Men like bullets no farthest when
they are smoothest.
F. F. A., 1, 2, 3.
'A "' fl' ' - 'i nn'-nvwrw-wc-v -Q - ,
1 1 1 ' ,. P"-vi
FREDERICK VERDUN MYERS "Ethiopia"
Minpzle :x little folly with your wisdom:
A bit of nonsense now and then is pleasant.
Photography Club: Physics Club, 3.
JOSEPH ROBERT MULLENIX "Bob"
All irreat men are dying, I feel sick myself.
Senior Hand, 1, 2, 3: Senior Orchestra, 1, 2, 3:
Orange Masque, 1, 2, 3, Property Manager 1, Vice
President 2, President 3: Basketball, 2, 3: Senior
Hi-Y, 2, 3: Orian, 3: Glee Club, 2, 3: Operetta, 2:
Journalism, 1: Sophomore Hi-Y, 1.
R. JACK NICI-IOLSON
The style is the man himself
Student Council, l : Orange Masque, 1, 2,
Club, 2, 3.
3 : German
BILLIE .IEANNE NOLANIJ
Her very foot has music in it,
As she lightly walks the halli
Boosters, 1, 2, 33 Reserves, 1, 2: G. A. A., 1, 2, 3,
Secretary-Treasurer 3: Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3.
DONALD R. PATTERSON
Plow deep while slumrurds
Science Club, 1, 3: F. F. A., 1, 2, 3:
3: Photography Club, 3, Vice Pre-sid
DOROTHY PAY PATTERSON
Quiet and unobtrusive she
But she gets there just the
Olympian Council, 1: G. A. A., 1, 22
MARY JANE PATTERSON
The thing: that Lroes the farth
making life worth while,
That costs the least and does the
a pleasant smile.
G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Olympian Cou
Boosters, 3: French Club, 2, 33 Svnit
1, Scholarship Team, 1, 3: Honor So
WAYNE D. PATTERSON
RICHARD RAYMOND PORTER
Knight without fear and withou
DONALD EARL PITTS
In every rank, great or s
Football, 2, 3: Track,
Senior llancl, 1, 2, 3: Commercia
Current Events, 3: Chemistry Club, 3.
French Club, 2:
most is just
neil, 1: Senior
xr Girls' Chorus,
He makes his hay while the sun shines.
F. F. A., 1, 2, 3, Secretary Ii.
l Club, 3.
'Tis industry supports us all.
.IO REYNOLDS "Jersey"
Happy am I, from care I'm free,
Why aren't they all contented like me?
Senior Boosters, 1, 2, 3: G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Current
Events, 3: Orange Masque, 1, 2, 3: French Club, 2,
3: Olympian Council, 1: Chemistry Club, 2: Senior
Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3.
RUTH FRANCES REED "Ginger"
Merry as the day is long:
And seldom does a thing: go wrong.
Student Council, 1: Commercial Club, 1: G. A. A., 1,
2, 3: Boosters Club, 3: Senior Reserves, 1, 2: Intra-
LEONA EILEEN REYNOLDS "Rink"
Her stature tall I hate a dumpy woman!
German Club, 2: Roosters Club, 3: G. A. A., 3:
Olympian Council, 2.
By the force of his own merit he
makes his own way.
Football, 2, 3: Track, 1.
MARTHA JANE RONEY "Martie"
Heart on her lips, soul within her eyes,
Soft as her clime and sunny as her skies.
Senior Boosters, 3: Junior Glee Club, 1, 2, Secretary-
Treasurer: Chiron Commercial Club, 3: G. A. A., 1:
Girl Reserves, 1, 2.
MURIEL VIRGINIA RODEN "Me-Wash"
A merry heart doeth good like a medicine.
Olympian Council, 1, 2: French Club, 2, 3: Senior
Chorus, 1: G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Senior Boosters, 3.
WILLIAM EDGAR ROSS "Bill"
Speedy in sports, lean and tall,
An all around fellow: liked by all.
M Association, 2, 3: Science Club, 1: Chemistry Club,
l: 'l'rafIic Squad, 1, 2, 3: Football, 3: Basketball, 1,
2, 3: Sophomore Hi-Y, 1.
CHARLES WILLIAM ROSE "Buzz"
He doth, indeed, show some sparks that
are like wit.
Orange Masque, 3: Orian Statf, 3: Basketball, 1, 2,
3: Tennis, 1, 2, 3: Senior lioosters, 1, 2, 3: Senior
Hi-Y, 1: French Club, 2, 3: Olympian Council, 1:
Senior Current Events, 1: M Association, 3: Honor
HELEN WINIFRED SARVER
Lovely to look at, delightful to know.
Senior Girls' Glee Club, 2, 3: Orange Masque, 1, 2, 3.
DOLORES ELAINE RUTTER "Tannie"
Let them call it mischief:
When it is past and prospered, it might
Boosters, 1, 2, 3: G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Current Events,
2: Orange Masque, 1, 2, 3: Chemistry Club, 2: Girl
Reserves, 1: French Club, 2, 3: Latin Club, 1.
MAYSEI. EUPHA SCARBRO
Reason is the mistress and
queen of all things.
VELMA JUNE SAVAGE
Dare to act!
Even Venus aids
Orange Masque, 2, 3: G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Senior
Boosters, 2, 3: Chiron Commercial Club, 2, 3: Cur-
rent Events, 2: Debate, 2.
JI'NE LA VERNE SCHLICHER
Sweet of manner, fair of face.
G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Senior Boosters, 2: Senior Reserves,
1, 2, 3: French Club, 2.
NEIL Ii. SCHU LTZ "Barney"
No man is born without faults,
Ile is best who has the fewest.
Senior Ili-Y, 3: Senior liand, l, 2, 3: Senior Orches-
tra, 2, 3: Student Council, 2, 3: Oneretta, 2, 3: Orian
Stall, 3: National Honor Society, 2, 3: Track, 3
Ohio State Fair llanml, 2, 3: Reed Quartette, 2, 3
Scholarship Team, 3.
RICHARD DENVER SEYLI-IR "Sy'
The enemy to all life is care
Senior liand, l, 2, 3: Orchestra, 1, 2: Hi-Y, 1, 2:
Art Club, 1, 2.
JOHN ALLEN SKIPTON
He has a head to contrive, a tonzue to
persuade, and a. hand to execute.
Student Council, 1, 2, 3, Secretary 2, President 3:
Sophomore Hi-Y, 1 : Senior Hi-Y, 2, 3, Vice President
3: Debate, 1, 2, 3: National Honor Society, 2, 3,
President tl: Roosters Club, 2, 3: Orian Editor, 3:
Scholarship Team, 1, 2.
BETTY ANN SMITH "Billy"
What will not woman dare
When strong atTeetion stirs her up?
G. A. A., 1, 3: French Club, 2: Senior Boosters, 1,
3: Girl Reserves, 1, 2: Chemistry Club, 2.
PAULINE MABLE SMITH "Smitty"
I-Iere's a nice youngster of ex
Fate couldn't conceal her by n:
G. A. A., 2, 3: Boosters,
lmimz her Smith.
1, 2, 3: Chemistry Club, 2.
JACK B. STEADMAN
What should man do but
German Club, 2, 3: French Club,
Orange Masque, l, 2, 3: Chorus
Mixed Chorusj, 3.
be merry ?
1, 2, 3, Treasurer:
tGlee Club Special
BETTIE JANE STEPHAN "Hoot"
"The inspiration of fondest dreams."
Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3: French Club, 2, 3: German
Club, 3: Current Events, 3: G. A. A., 2, 3: Student
Council, 2: Olympian Council, 1: Boosters, 3.
RICHARD LEWIS THORNE "Lefty"
One eannot always be a hero,
ltut one can always be a man.
Current Events, 1 : Art Club, 1 3 Senior Hi-Y, 1.
THOMAS EDVVARD THORNE "Tom"
'Tis a irrcat plague to be born too
handsome a man.
Senior Ili-Y, 1, 2, Il: Basketball, 1, 2, 33 Senior
llooStel's, I, 2.
LELIA ELIZABETH THRASHER "Pewee"
Just remember: Value was ne'er
mvasurerl by size.
G. A. A., 1, 3: Orian, 3.
OSCAR ARTHUR TOBIAS "Auky"
1 know my oil ansl run in it.
SADIE TUBIAS "Sade"
Her air, her manners, all who saw admired.
Senior High Chorus, 23 Current Events, 2, 33 Moni-
tor, 25 G, A. A., 1, 2, 35 Boosters, 3.
HERBERT LESTER UTT "Les"
Were there no women, men might live like gods.
Football, 2, 35 llasketliall, 1, 2, 3: M Association, 3
Science Club, 1, All-Conference Football Team, 3.
GERALD THELIN SWANEY "Swanee"
Life is short and so am I.
Commercial Club, 3: Senior Hi-Y, Cl.
CECIL EUGENE SWARTZ "Cnc"
The svhoolboy, with his satchel in his hanil,
Whistling: aloud to bear his courage un.
German Club, 2, 3, Secretary 3: Senior Band, 1, 2, 3:
S'-nior Hi-Y, 3: Sophomore Hi-Y, 1: Olympian Coun-
cil, 15 Football, 1, 2, 3: Physics Club, Ci.
GRACE LOUISE TAYLOR "Gracie"
The power of Grace,
The mama' IH a name.
G. A. A., 2, 3: Commercial Club, 3.
NEWTON POVVELL THOMAS "Newt"
My only books were woman's looks.
Football Manager, 1: Basketball Manager, l, 2:
Track Manager, I.
-1 'Uv l
HAROLD GLENN WARDEN "Doughnut King"
Men' conversation is like their life.
llasketlwall. 1, 2: Track, 1, 2: Traffic Squad, 3.
HELEN IRENE WALLACE "Dippy"
Always mistress of herself,
'IlI"l0lILfh China fall.
G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Roosters, 1, 2, 3: Chemistry Club,
1: Olympian Council, 1.
MARJORIE LOUISE WARREN "Marge"
How many guorl traits rannot he told.
liut her hair and heart are purest grold.
Senior Girl Reserves, l, 2, 3: French Club, 2, 3:
German Club, 3: G. A. A., 2, 3.
MARTHA JEAN WEBER "Pill"
lt is a friendly heart that has plenty
Senior Roosters, I, 2, 3: G. A. A.. I, 2, ZS: Ssnior
Reserves, l, 2, 3: I-'rsueh Club, 2.
ELEANOR V. WEIHL "Susie"
'Tis well to be merry and wise:
'Tis better to be honest and true.
Senior Iloosters, 1, 2, 3: G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Senior
Reserves, 1, 2, 3: Orange Masque,
IONA LUCILLE WEINSTOCK
To know her is to love
Commercial Club, 3: G. A. A., 3: Se
nior Boosters, 3.
ELIZABETH JANE WENDELKEN
Music charms, and she is musical,
Senior Reserves, 2: German Club, 1, 2: Glee Club, 3:
Honor Society, 3.
BILLY RAY IVEYRICH "Bill"
Our deeds determine us, as much as we
determine our deeds.
Basketball. 3: Basketball Manager, 1, 2, 3: Basketball
Head Manager, 2, 3: Track, 3: 'Track Manager, 1:
Football, 3: Football Manager, 2: Senior Hi-Y, 3:
Sophomore Hi-Y, 1, Secretary 1: M Association, 2, 3.
ROBERT BENJAMIN WHEATLEY "Bob"
Not too serious, not too pray,
But a rare good fellow in his own way.
VIRGINIA ELIZABETH WHEATLEY "Ginger"
The essential of the true woman is
Commercial Club, 3: G. A. A., 3: Orange Masque, 2.
WILMA JEAN VVILLISON "Jeannie"
Golden hair, like sunlight streaming. l
Junior Girls' Glee Club: G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Senior
Reserves, 2, Cl: Senior Roosters, 3: Orian Staff, 3.
KATHRYN LIVCELIA WISE
There are few "VVise" pe
ople in this world.
G. A. A., 1
JOHN ZORN WITHUM "John Z"
Early to bed and early
Makes a man healthy, wealthy, and wise.
Sophomore Hi-Y, 1: Senior Hi-Y, 3: Senior Band,
l, 2, 3: Senior Orchestra., 1, 2, 3: M. H. S. Reed
Quartette, I, 2, 3: All-Ohio lioys' Band, 2, 3: Orian
Sta1T, 3: Honor Society, 3.
CARLYLE MARION WITTEKIND "Skeeter"
Modesty becomes a young: man.
Football, 1, 2, 3: Track, 1, 2, 3.
PHYLLIS JEANNE WOOD "Phyl"
Dark eyes--eternal soul of pride!
Deep life in all that's true.
Senior Glee Club, 3: Girls' Chorus, 2: Senior Re-
serves, 1, 2, 3: Senior Boosters, 1, 2, 3: Chemistry
Club, 2: Olympian Council, 1: French Club, 2, 3:
Orange Masque, 2, 3: G. A. A., 3: Operetta, 33 Orian
Staff, Ci: Honor Society, 3. -
CARI. FREDERICK YOUNG
A man among: men. He never toots his own
horn and we like him Well for it.
Football, 3: Orian StaH', 3.
JEAN CAROL WHITE "Cleo"
The worlrl's no better if we worry,
liut life seems lonxrer if we hurry.
French Club, 2, 3: Senior Reserves, l, 2, 3: Olym-
pian Council, 1: G. A. A., 3: Senior Boosters, 3:
Chemistry Club, 2: Orange Masque, 3: Orian, Zi.
SALLIE JANE WHITE
Of all the yrirls that are so smart,
'l'here's none like little Sally.
French Club, 2, 3: G. A. A., 1, 2, 3: Senior Reserves,
1, 2, President 2: Chemistry Club, 2: Olympian
Council, I: Senior Boosters, 3: Orian, 3: Orange
Masque, 3: Honor Society, 2, 3, Secretary Ii: Student
Council, 3, Secretary 3: Scholarship Team, l, 2, 3.
ANITA CORINNE VVHITING "Am-edy"
She is always ready to do a good turn,
Maybe from her we could a lesson learn.
Senior Reserves, l, 2, 3: G. A. A.. l, 2, 3: Senior
Boosters, 1, 2, 3: Oramre Masque, l, 2, 3.
THEDA RUTH WILDERMAN "Thcdie"
She has a heart that is gay.
And a smile for each day.
Senior Reserves, 1, 2, 3: G. A, A., l, 2, 3: Senior
Boosters, 1, 2, 3: Olympian Council, I: French Club,
2, 3: Orange Masque, l, 2: Chemistry Club, 2.
A .-.,. , I , 'f W 'lv
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LOUIS BARRY YOUNG "Eewee"
Though I nm Young, I scorn to flit
On the wings of borrowed wit.
EDNA M. ZIMMER
Intelligence comes when one believes,
"A woman's work is never done."
Srnior Orchestra, 1, 2, 3: French Club, 2, 3: Olym-
pian Council, l: Chemistry Club, 2: Orian, 3: Senior
Roosters, 2: G. A. A., 2: Senior Reserves, 2, 3:
Orange Masque, 3: Honor Society, 2, 3: Scholarship
Team, 1, 2.
RUTH MARGARET ZIMMER "Rufus"
The fruit derived from labor is the sweetest
of all pleasure.
Commercial Club, 3: G. A. A., 3.
GERTRUDE C. ZIMMER "Genie"
Grace was in all her steps,
ln every p:estL1re dignity and love.
Commercial Club, 1, 2, 3, President 3: G. A. A., 1, 2,
3: Senior Boosters, 1, Honor Society, 3.
COLEMAN VVATTERS "Muddy"
Still "Watters" run deep.
Football, 3: M Association, 2.
CARL WILLIAM COVEY "Doc"
He preferred to be good rather than to seem so.
Football Manager, 3: Basketball Manager, 2.
WWIQN "" " " ' ' 1 , 4'5" "'1"ii'FF""f'l!"'F'f:l9:f'f
Senior Clan' fblvtory
Now, after six short but happy years, comes the time for the Class of
'37 to summarize its work, recreation, and accomplishments in M. H. S.
We shall never be able to fully express our gratitude to the faculty for the
interest they have taken in us, and for the fine examples they have always
been. The atmosphere of our school has always been one that is elevating
and character building. It is our hope that we have added a few worth
while things to our school, and that we will not soon be forgotten.
In September, 1931, approximately 250 bright-eyed youngsters as-
cended High School Hill for the first time and have continued to ascend
physically and mentally for six years.
In junior high we were at first, of course, just very interested spec-
tatorsg however, we did much in making magazine campaigns successful,
and took an active and important part in the "New Band Uniform Drive."
In our freshman year the class began to hint at the intellectual
heights that it was to attain. In the scholarship tests at Athens we took
more places than any one of the other three classes.
Upon entering senior high we lost very little time in making our
presence felt in athletics, dramatics, music, debate, and in all social affairs.
In our sophomore year a group of classmates started an interesting experi-
ment in journalism by originating that paper with the school-Wide reputa-
tion, "The Podunkial" Cwhich since has played an amusing part in our
As juniors we were very out-standing. The president of the Student
Council and the president of the Senior Girl Reserves were both members
of the Class of '37. Nine juniors of exceptionally high standing were
taken into the National Honor Society. We took an active part in the
operetta, "The Emperor's Clothes," and sponsored the S. S. Junior Prom,
a grand and glorious affair.
This senior year has been indeed our crowning success. In the first
year in the Central Ohio League, The Tigers emerged league champions
in football. In basketball, a team made up principally of seniors, won the
district title and made a fine showing in the State Tournament at Col-
umbus. The Senior Class did its sponsoring in the form of a "Come-as-
you-are" Dance and a skating party. In taking part in the "Pied Piper of
Hamlin" and presenting "Cappy Ricks" it was revealed that there is much
exceptional talent in the class.
It is with a feeling of deep reg1'et that the Class of '37 completes its
history at M. H. S. Our years here have been eventful and happy, filled
with work and play, cooperation and friendship.
Senior Clan' Song
To you we sing our praises
Of all that's good and fair,
For your kind help and guidance
That brightened all our care.
The lessons you have taught us,
Will keep us free of fear,
And we shall live the better
Because we studied here.
We know that we will miss you
When all is said and done:
Your help will aid us greatly
In battles to be won. r
If we could only say
What's in our hearts of you,
The anthem would be singing,
"We left you proud and true."
-Neil B. Schultz
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Vice President C C .. ..., Dean Grub
Secretary-Treasurei' ee ee Harold Cullen
Berry, Mary Lou
liarth, Norma Jeanne
Becker, Robert A.
lluck, Iiutishia May
Craig, Mary Louise
Dally, lletty Mae
llavis, lie-ssie lielle
Davis, Frances Ann
Deliano, Mary Jane
Dale, Jack n
liner, Mary Ellen
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Huck, Mary K.
Newlen, Hilda Jean
Philips, Mary Martha
Thomas, Linda Lee
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VICE President H ,,,,,, Joan Burns
Secretary-T1'easure1' ...,. .t,.. , .. t,,.. Dorothy Duty
Taber, Robert Siley, Mildred Parlin, Sue
Swaney, Charles Seyler, Junior Pape, Everett
Swan, Dick Seffens, Lorraine Pause, Hubert
Sutton, Robert Seevers, Ellen Jane Pane, George
Suder, Charles Scott, Lyle
Willison, lielty Jeanne
Van Fossen, James
Smith, Betty Elaine
Menke, Mary Anne
nox, Betty Jeanne
June, Betty .lane
Jett, Mary Ruth
Floyd, Mary Jane
Collins, Mary Helen
Boyce, Dora Dean
Bennett, Mary Ri
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The Work is done and now the Orian is yours. Our fingers are sore
from pushing pencils and pounding typewriters, but we have reached the
happy ending of a rough road. The largest puddle we had to jump was the
January flood. It couldn't have dampened our spirits more if we had
Our sympathy and thanks go to the people who have made this Orian
possible, especially to the Business and Advertising managers who sought
funds for us Where there apparently were none. The Feature Editor and
her associates have done inimitable work on the features. The Photo
Editor has done a Herculean task in caring for the hundreds of photo-
graphs that Went into the book. Without the help of the associate editors
we would never have reached print. And thank goodness for us, the
faculty advisors were veritable storehouses of knowledge.
This is your book, and We hope that what we have recorded is truly
reminiscent of your high school days.
Editor-in-chief .,......,.,... ........,....,.,.......... ........, J o hn Skipton
Associate Editor ............. .........,,,.... S allie White
Associate Editor .......................,........... ........ Neil B. Schultz
Advertising Manager .......................,.... .... ............ R 0 bert Mullenix
Assistant Advertising Manager ..,.....,.. ......,,................ P atsy Gray
Assistant Advertising Manager .....,,.... .,... ...... W a ldo Siegfried
Business Manager .....................,.,........,.. .....,..... Ruth McKinney
Assistant Business Manager .....,,. .....,.........., ...... ........................ H e l en Gramlich
Photo Editor ............................,..,.,.......... ......,......................................,............. E dna Zimmer
Organizations ........... .........,.................., - ....,............,.....,,.... J eanne Leonhart and Alida Hall
Sports Editors ..... ................................................... Joe Markley and William Rose
Snapshots ............... ......., P aul Haddad, Fannie Lincicome and Jean White
Senior Class ,,.,,,,,., ,,,.,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,..,,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,.,,.,.,,,. R a c hel I-Iammet
Classes ..,,.,...,,,,.,,.. ,,,,..,.,,..,.,,,,,,......,,,,,............,...............,..,,,...,,.....,,.,,.......,.....,,............... D orothy King'
Faculty ,,,,,.,.,,. .,.,,,.,..,,,....,,,......,..,.................................,.,,,...............,,...,,.................... K enneth Mathers
Features ......... .......... P hyllis Wood, Harriet Ann June and Mary Jo McGrew
Music ,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,...,,,...,.....,,.,,,,.,...,.,,,.,....................................... J ohn Withum
Alumni ,,,,,,.,,..,,,,,,,,,.,...,,,,...,,,,,,......................,...........................,,.......................... - ................. Jean Anderson
Art Editors ..... - ,....,,,..............,.....,..........,....... Vera Mae Burchett and Hayward Canary
Typists ..,,,.....,.... Wilma Willison, Lelia Thrasher, Richard Porter, Carl Young
' FACULTY ADVISORS
Director .,,..,.,,,,,,,,.,..,..,..,,...,.,,,,..........................,,.,..........,............................., ..., ....., C h arles Candler
Business and Features .,.......... ........... K athryn Torner
Literary ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,.,,,,..,,,.,,, ,,,, .................... B e atrice Kremer
Typlng .,,,.,,,,,,,, ......... E thelwyn Ballghlnall
Art ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,.,., ................ Fl o rence Hennis
Page Forty eight
.Naizbmzl Honor Soriegf
The purpose of the National Honor Society is to promote Scholarship, Leadership,
Character and Service. This year the Honor Society has attempted to uphold the
Service part of its purpose, by promoting all activities at M. H. S. At Christmas time
the Honor Society gave a play entitled "Christmas at Casey's" and another play is
To be eligible for membership in the Marietta Chapter of the National Honor
Society, a candidate must have a scholarship rank in the upper fourth of his class.
Not more than fifteen percent of any Senior class may be elected, five percent of these
being elected in the Junior year and ten percent in the Senior year. The members are
selected by the faculty.
At the beginning of the year the following members, who were elected in their
Junior year, composed the Marietta Chapter of the National Honor Society.:
President .................................................................,................ John Skipton
Vice President ..,....,.........................,,..,........... .....,, R uth McKinney
Corresponding and Recording Secretary ,.... .....,....... S allie White
Treasurer ......................................................,. ...............,..... O ren Gum
Harriet June Joe Markley
Jeanne Leonhart Neil Schultz
Members elected in their Senior year:
Mildred Becker Helen Gramlich Kenneth Mathers
Frances Boone Patricia Gray Mary Jane Patterson
Wilson Dennis Alida Hall William Rose
Virginia Donaldson Rachel Hammat Betty Wendelken
Betty Duty Naomi Heldman John Withum
Phyllis Wood Gertrude Zimmer
Faculty Advisor ....,.,...,...................,.......................................,, Miss Pattin
The Senior Class wishes to congratulate these members for their great achieve-
ment and to encourage students in the lower classes to strive to attain this great
Sembr Student Comm!
President L , , . . .. John Skipton
Vice President ,, , . . , Neil Christy
Secretary-Treasurer . .. . . . Sallie White
Margaret Arnold Larry Gale Kenneth Mathers Evelyn Scliulthcis
Robert Barry Oren Gum Richard Meister Neil Schultz
Marjorie Cooke Janice Haug Jerry Metcalf Donald Smith
Ann Davis Brady Hill David Miller Nina Stedman
Virginia Donaldson Margaret Lumpkin Louis Miller Richard Stcphans
Betty Duty Joe Markley Ruth Reed Robert Sutton
The Senior Student Council has been very active during the past year
under the leadership of their very capable president John Skipton.
Among the many activities carried out by this organization may be
listed the sponsoring of a Marionette show on October the twenty-sixth.
This show consisted of two performances. "Jason and the Golden Fleece"
for grade school pupils and "The Taming of the Shrew" for High School
students. The profit from the show was used for assembly programs. In
addition to several regular assembly programs, the Council had a special
Christmas Assembly. During the year the Council sponsored a perpetual
courtesy campaign, and a series of radio broadcasts over station WPAR.
This project was later turned over to the Boosters Club. The student
Council also undertook to improve the Hre direction cards in each room so
that they might be easily read from a distance. The Council is now
attempting to publish a mimeographed High School bulletin.
As in the past six years, the Student Council, now in its seventh year,
has helped promote the general welfare of the school, and has established
a place for itself in helping along the work of the school.
Sclzolarflrzf T cam 1935-1936
First Pface in Southeastern Ofzio
Back Row 1
SCHOLARSHIP TEAM 1935-1936
George Mendenhall, Ward Dennis, Oren Gum, Lynn Kelso, Frank Pritchard, Norman Baker,
William Campbell, Carl Schantz, Elgie Vrooman, William Schneider, John Skipton.
Middle Row: Sallie White, Jane Cunningham, Norma Pryor, Evelyn Richards, Jeanne Leonhart, Edna
Zimmer, Rachel Hammat, David Dolle, Darwin Ross.
Front Row: Mary Jane DeLano, Irene Weinstock, Rowena Ginsburg, Florence Clark, Dorothy Miller,
. Smith, Vivian Keith, Ruth McKinney.
The 1936 Scholarship team has the distinction of winning first place among the
city schools of Southeastern Ohio. The Southeastern Ohio District includes the follow-
ing counties: Athens, Belmont, Gallia. Guernsey, Hocking, Jackson, Lawrence, Meigs,
Monroe, Morgan, Noble, Perry, Pike, Ross, Scioto, Vinton, and Washington.
The Marietta team also received Honorable Mention in the State, thus continuing
the excellent record made by the previous scholarship teams from Marietta High School.
There are twenty class "A" schools in this District. In 1932 Marietta ranked third
in the District and sixth in the State. In 1933 Marietta ranked fourth in the District
and received Honorable Mention in the State. In 1934 Marietta ranked second in the
District and fourth in the State. In 1935 Marietta ranked second in the District and
tied with Dayton Steele for second place in the State. The 1936 team was the first
team to win first place in the District and received Honorable Mention in the State.
Only one of the schools in Southeastern Ohio has had a better record in number of
high places received in the District and in the State. Those who placed in the District
are as follows:
Chemistry: David Dolle and Ruth McKinney.
General Science: William Schneider.
Algebra: Rowena Ginsburg and Carl Schantz, with Rowena Ginsburg placing
ninth in the State.
Plane Geometry: Darwin Ross.
American History: John Skipton.
World History: William Campbell and Oren Gum, with William Campbell win-
ning seventh in the State.
First Year Latin: Lynn Kelso and Frank Pritchard, with Lynn Kelso winning
second in the District and fifth in the State.
Second Year Latin: George Mendenhall.
First Year French: Jeanne Leonhart and Rachel Haminat.
Second Year French: Dorothy Miller and Vivian Keith.
Ninth Year English: Norman Baker and Irene Weinstock.
Tenth Year English: Evelyn Richards and Jane Cunningham.
Eleventh Year English: Sallie White and Edna Zimmer, Sallie
second and Edna Zimmer ninth in the State.
'Twelfth Year English: Florence Clark and Betty J, Smith.
hoped that the 1936-1937 Scholarship Team will win high ranking in
District and maintain the high average set by the Marietta Scholarship teams in the
It is the
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T lze Music Department
Mr. Siegler has been at Marietta High School for seventeen years.
This long period of service deserves recognitiong it comprises half of his
entire teaching career.
Miss Minoma Benson is completing her second year as director of
vocal music in the high school. Under her direction the glee clubs have
presented excellent musical programs, among which was the Christmas
assembly program. The opera, "The Pied Piper," was presented under
Mr. Whetstone inaugurated a special course in Theory and Harmony
of Music. The class began with an enrollment of fourteen, and it is
probable that this will be made an academic course in the future.
T lze Opera--" T lze Pied Pyef'
Mayor ,,..,... .......................... ......,.... N o rman Baker
Piper ....,......,.... ...,..... R obert' Mullenix
Lame Boy .......,..,... ............. D an Baker
Dream Lady ...,,........ .,.,...... R uth Strecker
Townsman ................,...........................,.,.....................,.................................,....................... Graydon Davis
Corporation ..........,....... Kenneth Coffman, Francis Matthews, Richard Meister
and Robert Siegfried
Prologue ..................... Marjorie Cooke, Virginia Donaldson, Ruth Meisenhelder
and Ninabelle Stedman
The Toys --Toy Soldiers - Jumping Jacks and Tops- Dolls -
Dance of the Night Wind Sprites
The opera was under the direction of Miss Benson, Miss Stacy and
Properties were taken care of by the Vocational Club under the di-
rection of Mr. Swartz.
Miss McGee and Miss Palmer had charge of costumes.
Stage Managers: Waldo Siegfried, John Block, Neal Christy and
Vernon Gatewood. .
A selected orchestra furnished music for the opera, with Betty Wen-
delken and Virginia Donaldson at the piano.
Morz'el!o High School Bom!
Conductor . .. , , ,. . ...,A .. ..,, . Donald M. Whetstone
During the past year, which has been one of reconstruction, our band
performed c1'editably. lt played a three-day engagement at the Ohio
Valley Festival in Ravenswood, West Virginia. It performed at all home
athletic contests and used many interesting formations and maneuvers.
The band accompanied the basketball team to the state tournament at
Columbus. Through graduation many trained members have been lost,
but the band seems to be again on the upgrade now.
Two of the boys from the band accompanied Parkersburg's band to
Providence for the International Convention of Lions, and several boys
represented Marietta in the All-Ohio Boys' Band at the State Fair last
Richard Van Dusen
John Z. Withum
Neil B. Schultz
Kenneth D. Mathers
Page Fifly-fl z c
Conductor . George F. Siegler
Although its engagements were not numerous the orchestra played
well on all occasions. It presented a very appropriate Christmas program
and has played at other student assemblies. This orchestra performs at
Commencement exercises. From its members there was selected a special
pit orchestra which provided music for the operetta, "The Pied Piper ol'
Hamlin," and also for the Senior Class Play.
Harriet Ann June
Co rn cfs
John Z. Withum
Neil B. Schultz
Conductor , , ,.... as . George F. Siegler
This orchestra provides players for the Senior orchestra and is ft
stepping stone in that direction. It collaborated with the Senior Orchesti 1
for the Christmas program.
Mary Louise Wright
KW. H S. Band
Conductor . C . C C . ,C Donald M. Whetstone
This organization continued in its own unpretentious manner to pro
vide capable replacements for the Senior Band. Credit should be given
Richard Van llusen
this group because it will be the Senior Band of years to come.
Jay Berney Smith
Tram Iron rs
Robe rt Adamson
Page I"if'Iy-sw-1 II
Senior Gzrlif Glee Club
This organization is our most important musical activity for girls.
The Glee Club regularly gives splendid performances and is well received
wherever it is heard. The Christmas Assembly would not be complete
without the Glee Club and its beautiful carols. Each year, when the oper-
etta cast is selected, a large number of the principal feminine roles are
drawn from this group.
President ,,cc M .i .ccccc,..,c c,,.,i Virginia Donaldson
Secretary to to .,ccc icc,.. C Jean Bogard
Director , C cc.c,.. cc,t .,.icccccc... M i ss Minoma Benson
First S01jI'fl'H,0S Second Soprcmos Altos
Mary Jane Floyd
Nina Belle Steadman
Linda Lee Thomas
Irene W einstock
umor Gzrlf Glee Club
This group of junior vocalists takes its place with other junior organ-
izations in furnishing material for the Senior Glee Club. The Junior Glee
Club joined the Senior Club in its Christmas program.
Conductor ..,, or r errr , r, ,,i,, ..i,..ii.r . , Miss Minoma Benson
Etta Marie Burchet
Mary Jean Rice
Mary Lou Green
Sara Lou Green
Virginia Ruth Kiggans
Wanda Walters .
Mary L. Wright
Mary E. Gale
Mary V. Hyde
Katherine De Vol
Page Fifty-11 me
zmzbr Boy! Glee Club
Miss Benson initiated this innovation at the beginning of the present
school year. One purpose was to prepare boys for roles in the operetta.
It is an organization of worth to our school and deserves to continue on a
par with the other major musical organizations.
Miss Minoma Benson
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FRANK SUTTON-Here is the eternal pessimist who, year after
year, turns out teams that always manage to win more than their share of
Coach Sutton had only two regulars back from his 1935 football
machine. This year he built an entirely new forward wall and endowed
his team with a fighting spirit. This team won nine out of ten games,
substituting grit and the will to win for their lack of experience. They
won the championship of the Central Ohio League in the first year M. H. S.
participated in this league.
The basketball team started out slow, but they improved as the season
grew older. They won the Southeastern District Tournament for the
second straight year and went to the quarter-finals in the state.
Much praise is due Head Coach Frank Sutton for the great teams he
turns out at Marietta High School and for the fine influence his sterling
character has on the boys.
MR. RUNKEL MR. MURRAY MR. CALLAHAN MR. MULLPINIX
LUKE RUNKEL-Runkel is the man who first coaches our future
varsity players, being coach of the seventh and eighth gi'ade basketball
team. He is responsible for giving the boys that valuable early t1'aining
that is necessary to produce winning teams.
JOHN CALLAHAN-When the boys reach the ninth grade they re-
ceive further training from Callahan. This year Callahan produced a
scrapping little basketball team that won the Junior High Tournament by
defeating Newark Roosevelt, Parkersburg Neale and Newark Lincoln.
Callahan coaches junior high football and varsity tennis also.
DWAIN MURRAY-Dwain Carl Murray assists Sutton in coaching
varsity football and coaches reserve football and reserve basketball as well.
He develops the boys into near-finished high school performers. Murray
is very popular with the boys and they learn a lot under his coaching.
'tMurphy" is also coach of field events in track.
FRED MULLENIX-Here is the man 1'esponsible for making the
teams of Marietta High School among the best-equipped teams of the
state. In order to equip our teams, Fred schedules some of the toughest
teams of the state and then brings out the crowds to see these games.
Mullenix is track coach as well as faculty manager. With a number of
veterans back from last year's district championship team, this year's
track team shows great promise.
These are the boys who kept up
the spirit in the M. H. S. teams
throughout the football and basket-
loall season. They followed the team
on many of its trips, and were ever
lending their moral support. These
loyal rooters consist of
Harry Fogle, Cheermaster
Bill Reed, Assistant
Doak Markley, Assistant
None of this trio graduates this
I year. Fogle and Reed are Juniors,
while Markley is a junior high repre-
I sentative from the ninth grade.
REED FOGLE MARKLICY
KARL MORRIS-"The All-American water boy," has been manager
of both basketball and football. Last year he was manager of Junior High
basketball. This year he received his letter as head manager of football.
He also helped out as assistant basketball manager during the last season.
Karl has another year in which to continue his work.
DICK WENZEL--Dick began. managing in the eighth grade and is
still going strong. He has been as- g
sistant basketball manager for three
years and was assistant track man-
ager when in the eighth grade. In
his freshman year he was head track
manager. This year he faces the
trials and tribulations of head basket-
ball manager. He has not yet re-
ceived his letter, but there is no doubt
oi' his earning one before graduation.
CARL COVEY-"Doc" has been
an all round good worker. In his
sophomore year he began his work
as assistant football manager. In the
following year he won his letter as
head football manager. This year he
is head manager of tennis. He earned
his nickname this year by working as
trainer for football and basketball.
This is his last year and he will be
missed by all. . -
COVEY WPINZEL MORRIS
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C. 0. League Clzampzbm
In their first year of competition in the Central Ohio League, Marietta
subdued five older members to win the championship in football.
They went through all the League games without a defeat, whipping
Zanesville, Cambridge, Lancaster, Coshocton and Newark.
The Tigers defeated Newark 8 to 6, the margin of victory being a
safety. A bitter rivalry has sprung up between Newark and Marietta and
many hard fought games will no doubt be played between these two
schools in the future.
As a token of the championship, Marietta received a large football
trophy with the schedule of games and the scores engraved upon it.
Games won, 95 Lost, 1.
Average points scored per game, Marietta ,.i,,e 18, Opponents 4.
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CARLISLE SIEGFRIED MARKLFY mm.
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WITTEKIND SPIES NICHOLS BURKART LAWRENCE
UTT SUTTON ANDRIS FORSHEY SPINDLER
Into the opening game of the 1936 season
Coach Sutton sent a green team, a team with
only two regulars back from the 1935 season.
Marietta started her first drive from her 46,
midway in the first quarter. Nichols carried the
Burkhart's recovery of a fumble on Glouster's
30 paved the way for Marietta's second touch-
down. Williams advanced the ball 15 yards.
Brady Hill scored from this point.
In the third quarter Markley carried the oval
from Glouster's 37 to the 8. Williams lugged it
to the two-yard line, and Markley plunged it over.
Captain Hill scored the Tiger's final touch-
down in the fourth quarter, scoring from Glous-
ter's 44-yard line.
M. H. S. traveled to St. Marys, W. Va., for
their second game.
In the first quarter Marietta started a drive
from St. Marys' 45. From the two-yard line
Willison went over for the touchdown.
From St. Marys' 32, late the second quarter,
Nichols, Markley and Hill contributed gains, and
from the three-yard line Markley scored.
In the third quarter Williams carried the ball
from St. Marys' 35 to the 21. From this point
Markley crossed the goal line standing up.
Early in the fourth quarter Nichols scored
from St. Marys' 19.
Spindler intercepted a pass on St. Marys' 40
and ran it to the 15. On the next play Hill made
the final six-pointer.
In this game M. H. S. lost the valuable ser-
vices of Willison who suffered a. broken collar-
Marietta played her first Central Ohio League
game against Zanesville.
Early in the first quarter Markley score Mari-
etta's first touchdown.
In the second quarter Hill returned a punt 57
yards for a touchdown. Zanesville then pushed
across a score to trail 12-7.
Having returned the kickoff' to Marietta's 35,
Hill carried the mail 65 yards on the next play to
score his second counter.
The Tiger was held scoreless during the third
quarter while Zanesville reduced the lead to 18-13.
However, Nichols, in the fourth quarter,
turned in a 57-yard touchdown run to clinch
victory. From his own 33, Hill scored the final
A fast deceptive Cambridge eleven provided
the opposition in the Tiger's second League game.
Marietta was badly outplayed during the first
half and trailed 7-6 at the half, despite a 73-yard
touchdown run by Hill.
In the second half Hill scored his second
touchdown from the nine, after a 70-yard drive
by the Tigers.
From Marietta's 22, Markley and Hill con-
tributed most of the gains in another long touch-
down drive. From the four, on the last down,
clrlarkley dived under a massed line for a touch-
A greatly improved Marietta line was largely
responsible for Marietta's long drive.
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WILLISON KEERPS RHODES CURTIS HADDAD
STEPHENS BURKE WILLIAMS RALPH WEYRICH
On a rain-drenched gridiron the Tigers de-
feated a stubborn Williamstown eleven 13-0.
In the second quarter Spies recovered a fumble
on Williamstown's 25. Markley made a first
down on the 13. On the next play Captain Hill
Midway in the third quarter Hill was given
good blocking and he scored on an 80-yard run.
Markley converted by scrimmage. This completed
The Tigers won their third League victory by
a margin of a point after touchdown.
Lancaster scored first in the opening quarter.
Midway in the second quarter, the Orangemen
advanced the ball to Lancaster's 11 where Hill
slid over left end to score. Joe Markley con-
tributed, through scrimmage, the extra point that
provided Marietta's margin of victory.
The second half was scoreless, although Mari-
etta outplayed Lancaster.
Marietta won her fourth League victory over
The Orangemen were held scoreless during
the first quarter.
At the start of the second quarter Lawrence
recovered a fumble on Coshocton's 20. In two
plays Brady Hill went over.
Nichols intercepted a pass on Marietta's 35
and after a drive down field, Hill scored again.
Late in the third period Hill took a punt on
Marietta's 40 and scored on a beautiful run.
Williams intercepted a pass on Marietta's 45
and run to his 40. Markley and Hill carred the
mail to Coshocton's 27. Here Markley threw a
pass to Carlisle who lateraled to Williams. Wil-
liams ran the remaining 10 yards to score Mari-
etta's final touchdown.
Marietta became the football champions of the
Central Ohio League for 1936 by defeating
Newark scored first when their giant fullback,
Giles, got loose in the first quarter.
Marietta was held scoreless until the fourth
quarter when Lawrence and Siegfried tackled
English behind his own goal to score a safety.
In the last minute and a half of play, a long pass
gram Nichols to Hill was completed for a touch-
After gaining the championship of the Central
Ohio League, the Tiger gridders suffered a let
down that almost resulted in defeat at the hands
The half ended 0-0.
Chillicothe staged a 56-yard drive to score
first. Markley scored Marietta's first touchdown
and Hill converted to give Marietta a 7-6 lead,
Siegfried intercepted a pass and ran 57 yards
to be downed on the 3. Markley rushed it over.
Marietta's final touchdown came when Hill
scored from Chillicothe's 30.
On Thanksgiving Day a strong Parkersburg
eleven administered to the Marietta Tigers their
first and only defeat of the season.
In the first half Marietta outplayed Parkers-
burg and threatened to score on several occasions.
Most of Mar-ietta's gains were made by Markley's
plunges into the line. The half ended 0-0.
Late in the third quarter Parkersburg got the
ball on Marietta's 30. Here they instituted a
march that ended with Halley scoring the only
touchdown of the game.
SOUTHEASTERN OHIO DISTRICT CHAMPIONS-1936
Trad Schedule 1937
Friday, April 9 I ...., C ...... ..,,,A Parkersburg or .,..,, . . C
Qlndoor Meet at Night-College F
Friday, April 16 ..II
Tuesday, April 20 III. I
Saturday, April 24
, .r .,,. ,,..,. H ome
, ,l.... Ohio University
Friday, April 30 .,.... C, ......,,.....,...,..rrr. Jewett ......r rrr,.., C Jewett
Saturday, May 6 I Ohio University Relays rrrrrr.. .rrrrrrrrrrrr O hio University
Saturday, May 15 ,,.. .. I , C District Meet A rr.., . Ohio University
Saturday, May 22 rr,....... ....,. C entral Ohio League r,rr I .rrr Newark
S. E. O. Dzlffrirf Cfzzmqiom
For the third time in the last live yea1's, the Tigers won the district
basketball championship. This year they were easily the class ot' the
tournament, winning' most ot' their games by a good margin. They
dropped Greenheld, Hillsboro, Ironton. and Athens. Their worst scare came
from Ironton, who succumbed after a hard battle by a 32-26 score. By
winning this tournament the boys received gold-plated belt buckles as
individual awards. They also won a fine team trophy, and the right to
compete in the state tourney.
In the first round of the state tournament, Marietta bested Hossford
36-28. The outcome was never in doubt, as the Bengals were a superior
team. In the quarter-finals they lost a heart-breaker to Canton by a 3.1-32
margin. This was the third time in five years that Marietta has competed
in the state tournament. In these three times they have gone to the
finals, the semi-finals, and the quarter-finals.
Total games played, 28. Total games won, 203 Lost, 8.
Total points scored, Marietta 866, Opponents 720.
Average points scored per game, Marietta . 331 4 Opponents 26.
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D. CARLISLE NICHOLS BULES HILL Ross
MARIETTA 53-NELSONVILLE 20
Playing before a large assembly crowd, the Tigers opened the season by subduing
Nelsonville 53-20. High scorers were Rules, Meister, and Willison, followed by Rose,
Carlisle, and Williams. Coach Sutton used three teams.
MARIETTA 34-LOGAN 9
Displaying some very ragged playing, the Orangemen easily defeated Logan.
Coach Sutton used two shifts of players. Ross and Bules played best offensively, with
Carlisle and Hill playing stellar floor games.
MARIETTA 15-HAMILTON 30
The Suttonmen began their four-day trek by succumbing to Hamilton 30-15.
Marietta played listless and uninspired ball. Brady Hill led the Marietta scorers with
ten points. The regular referee failed to arrive, and a substitute was obtained at the
MARIETTA 32-CINCINNATI NORWOOD 26
In their second game, M. H. S. won a thriller from Cincinnati Norwood by the
score of 32-26. The Tigers sank three baskets in an overtime, to clinch the game. Hill,
Bules, and Rose led the Tiger attack with fourteen, eight, and six points respectively.
MARIETTA 23-PORTSMOUTH 27
Playing before a New Yea1"s eve crowd of 1800, the Bengals dropped a close one
to Portsmouth. The score was close throughout, but in the closing moments the
Trojans secured their victory margin. Ross and Hill played best for the Orangemen.
MARIETTA 11-HUNTINGTON 43
Clearly showing the effects of the trip, M. H. S. was toppled by Huntington. The
Pony Express was hitting the hoop from all angles, while the Tigers missed shot after
shot. Meister, Markley, and Hill contributed Marietta's only Held goals.
MARIETTA 25-ZANESVILLE 27
The Suttonmen played their first Central Ohio League game at Zanesville. The
game was nip and tuck throughout, but when the gun barked Zanesville had the edge.
Brady Hill and Bill Ross were high scorers for Marietta.
MARIETTA 37-ASHLAND QKYJ 14
Playing the impolite host to the Ashland Tomcats, the Tigers spanked them 37-14.
The whole Marietta team played well, but was paced by Brady Hill and Waldo
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THORNE MARKLEY UTT LAWRENCE
MARIETTA 37-PARKERSBURG 26
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Marietta defeated their arch-rivals, Parkersburg, by the score of 37-26. The
score does not indicate the closeness of the battle. Brady Hill turned in a superlative
performance, scoring 23 points. This was a typical Marietta-Parkersburg engage-
ment as 28 personal fouls were called.
MARIETTA 22-CAMBRIDGE 20
The Bengals stayed in the race for the Central Ohio League title by eking out a
22-20 victory over the Cambridge Brownies. The score at the half was 10-10, but the
Tigers controlled the ball the majority of the second half. Ross and Hill were high
scorers with seven and six points respectively.
MARIETTA 25-ZANESVILLE 35
Mariettafs hopes for an undisputed league title were blasted by the greatly im-
proved Zanesville Spartans. The Orangemen played Very poor ball, particularly in
their shooting. Ross and Hill were chief scorersg Lester Utt, wearing the orange and
black for the last time, played an excellent defensive game.
MARIETTA 20-LANCASTER 16
In a desperate last quarter rush of baskets, the Suttonmen edged Lancaster 20-16.
In the closing minutes Nichols and Hill came through with the winning baskets. This
win gave Marietta a record of two wins and two losses in league competition.
MARIETTA 28-CHILLICOTHE 11
The "orange and black" returned to form and dropped Chillicothe 28-11. The
Cavaliers were outfought and outclassed by a fighting Tiger. Hill, Bules, and Ross
starred for Marietta.
MARIETTA 32-NEWARK 9
In a wild and thrilling contest, Marietta downed the Newark Wildcats 32-29. The
referees lost control of the game, and in the last half it took on the semblance of a
barbaric battle. At one time the referee was threatened by some of the spectators,
but cooler heads prevailed. Hill and Bules accounted for 26 of Marietta's points.
MARIETTA 31-NEWARK 23
Marietta proved that their first victory was no fluke, by decisively trimming New-
ark 31-23. With Ross and Bules showing the way, the Bengals grabbed the lead and
held it throughout the contest. This was another rough game, as Carlisle of Marietta
and Giles and Evans of Newark were ejected from the game via the personal foul route.
MARIETTA 40-WHEELING 61
In a nightmare of scoring Wheeling conquered M. H. S. 61-40. Wheeling was
undeniably hot as the players made over twenty percent of their shots. The Marietta
scoring was evenly divided with Ross scoring the heaviest.
MARIETTA 42-COSHOCTON 28
After a listless first half, Marietta turned the tables and defeated Coshocton
42-28. The Tigers unleashed full power in the fourth quarter in which they scored
nineteen points. Hill, Ross, and Bules led the "orange and black.'
MARIETTA 41-CAMBRIDGE 29
M. H. S. advanced another notch in league competition by dropping the Cam-
bridge Brownies 41-29. The Tigers were off to an early lead, and were never headed.
Ross and Hill led the Bengal offense with 15 and 13 points respectively.
MARIETTA 31--COSHOCTON 32
Coshocton put a stop to the title-bound M. H. S. Tigers, by a startling upset score
of 32-31. In the last half the Bengals outscored them 22-8, but it was not enough for
victory. The principal reason for this defeat, may be directly attributed to the in-
ability of Marietta to convert their foul shots. Hill and Ross scored nearly two-thirds
of the Marietta total.
MARIETTA 25-LANCASTER 22
After trailing through the first half, M. H. S. came back strong to sink Lancaster
25-22. This was Marietta's last league game, and the victory gave them second place.
Captain Brady Hill and Bill Ross led the Tiger attack.
MARIETTA 30--PARKERSBURG 24
In another Parkersburg-Marietta cat and dog fight, the Suttonmen slipped by
with a 30-24 victory. With a. few minutes to go, Mellace made good a pivot shot to
knot the count at 22-22. Successive baskets by Carlisle, Hill, and Ross aided by two
foul shots by Bules, raised the Marietta ante to thirty. This was the winning drive as
the Big Reds were able to score but two points on a long shot by Hawk. Hill, Bules,
and Ross were Marietta's high-point men.
MARIETTA 26-ATHENS 20
In the last game of their regular playing season, the Orangemen downed Athens
26-20. Marietta used two teamsg a different one playing each half. The Marietta
scoring was evenly divided among Ross, high point man with seven, Bules and Rose.
Soutlzeaftern Olzze Dzlrtrzet Tournament
MARIETTA 37-GREENFIELD 22
In spite of an off night in shooting, M. H. S. dropped Greenfield 37-22. In the
first half, the Tigers missed enough shots to win two games. Ross, Bules, and Hill
were the chief cogs in Marietta's offense, although everyone performed creditably.
MARIETTA 39--HILLSBORO 18
In the second round the orangemen trampled Hillsboro 39-18. The game was
bitterly fought, with Marietta scoring heaviest in the last half. Ross, Hill, and Bules
were high scorers, closely followed by Willison and Nichols.
MARIETTA 32-IRONTON 26
In a hectic semi-final battle, the Bengals defeated Ironton 32-26. The first half
was closely waged with Marietta holding a six point lead. The Tigers retained this
lead despite three baskets by McAfee, stellar Ironton guard. Hill and Ross paced the
"orange and black," with Bules, Rose, and Siegfried next in line.
MARIETTA 30-ATHENS 20
In the finals M. H. S. subdued a fighting Athens quint 30-20. The game was
close, and at no time except the last few moments, was victory assured. Brady Hill
gave one of his exceptional performances by scoring 17 points. He was ably seconded
by Bill Ross with ten points.
State Basketball Tournament
MARIETTA 36-ROSSFORD CTOLEDOJ 28
Marietta won its opening state tournament game by humbling Rossford, of
suburban Toledo. The Tigers grabbed an early lead, but once Rossford pulled up to
within five points of matching the Marietta total. However, the Bengals put on the
pressure and regained their lead. Ross, Hill, and Nichols were the principal scorers.
MARIETTA 32-CANTON McKINLEY 34
In the quarter-finals M. H. S. lost a heartbreaker to Canton McKinley. Canton
was outplayed throughout, but were victorious because of the orangemen's inability to
make their foul shots. Hill, Ross, and Bules starred for Marietta.
Brady Hill fCaptainJ
T -ww--'H --vin 1 'fegyrisaw
Coach Murray's reserve gridders played a schedule of four games.
They were defeated by New Comerstown's varsity 26-0. They played
Parkersburg's Little Reds twice, being defeated once 13 to 0 and tying the
second 13 to 13. On Armistice Day the Reserves fought Elizabeth to a
This year "Coach" Mur1'ay's reserves had a good season, breaking
even in eighteen games. They played under adverse conditions, as their
schedule was disrupted, and much practice was lost due to the flood. How-
ever, for the next two years he has assured Coach Sutton of suflicient and
Their schedule was unusually hard, as a number of the county teams
were of top-notch caliber. They also met the Zanesville and Parkersburg
varsity reserves. Their principal victory was by a 33-21 count over their
arch-rivals, the Parkersburg Little Reds.
Tennis is an up and coming sport at M. H. S. Last year the members
of the team erected backstops and made various other improvements on
the Glendale courts. This year in addition to those courts, th1'ee more are
to be built.
The last year's team won four out of six matches, losing both times
to Parkersburg. The victories were at the expense of Chillicothe, Pomeroy,
New Concord, and Zanesville. The 1936 team was composed of Bill Rose,
Gene Mills, Jim Nichols, Lee Smith, and Frank Pritchard. Lee Smith went
to the finals of the district tourney before losing out.
This year the prospects are none too bright with only Rose and
Pritchard returning. The remainder of the squad will be chosen from
Jack Smith, John Block, Bob Barry, Beryl Custer, Bob Siegfried, and Ward
Kieffer. Carl Covey will be manager of this sport.
Pomeroy QHomeJ .....,...,....... .,.....,,..,....,.,,.i......,...... ......,, A p ril 3
Zanesville fHomeJ ..... ..,.. . .. April 17
Chillicothe Cat Athensj ..... ........ A pril 24
Parkersburg QAwayJ .... ......., A pril 27
Pomeroy CAwayJ .............. .. ..,,.,.... .......... ....,..... M a y 1
Parkersburg fAwayJ ........... .................... . .. ...... May 11
District Tournament fat Athensl ....... ...... May 15
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Sembr Hzl T
President . L ,......,, , ,,..., , so Vernon Gatewood
Vice President ....ie e,.,. J ohn Skipton
Secretary so so Neil Christy
Treasurer .,.. .i,. . ee,e . L .iiee ..ie, L .. ie.e e,...,iie, Oren Gum
The Senior Hi-Y has been an active organization the past year. The
club has allied itself with every movement for the better welfare of
Marietta High School. The club sponsored an assembly and a dance. The
Hi-Y made one radio broadcast in order to further its campaign to familai
ize the public with its purpose and planks.
Sophomore fb Y
Vice President .. ,
Treasurer .,,...,,oo. ,
so so Bob Sutton
Pug: S 1 1
umbr Hzl Y
President . . AE.,AE or EEEE AA,,,,,,,,,, G AEEEEE D oak lwarkley
Vice President G , Junior Suder
Secretary . . .,,. ee,,, , Joe Etter
Treasurer eeeee,... .,.ieee Carter Foulke
Advisor D D or eeee Challen Nikolaus
During the school year of 1936-37, the Junior Hi-Y was active in
Some of the social events of the year were a Father and Son banquet
and numerous parties.
Throughout the year there were many interesting meetings with
many fine speakers.
Through much cooperation from Ghallen Nikolaus and Mr. Veal the
Junior Hi-Y had a very good year.
President so , , , or . John Barry
Vice President ..., , C .,ie,e Dudley Nye
Secretary .eee Burney Smith
Treasurer Howard Davis
Advisor ..ii C, Challen Nikolaus
President S , , S ..., , , V irginia Donaldson
Vice President or S l ,, Frances Boone
Secretary-Treasu1'er . ,S Betty Duty
The Senior Girl Reserves worked closely with their
new advisor, Miss Elsie Klindworth, this year. Miss
Klindworth came to Marietta early last year as Executive
Secretary of the Betsey Mills Club.
The Reserves sponsored three dances during the
school year, including a Fall Sport Dance, a Christmas
Tea Dance, and a Spring Formal Dance, all at the Betsey
Mills Club. At Thanksgiving and Christmas times they
prepared many baskets of food for needy families. The
Reserves are happy with their great success the past
I lqf Fzllzfy
Norma Jean Barth
Mary Lou Berry
Harriet Ann Brown
Bessie Belle Davis
Mary Louise Haddad
Harriet Ann June
Betty Jeanne Knox
Mary Ellen McCormick
Mary Jo McGrew
Linda Lee Thomas
Secretary ,L ,
Claire Belle Baker
Virginia Ruth Kigans
L it it , Georgine Smith
Mary Louise Wright
, to Betsy Derr
L , Betty Varner
Betty Ann Schultz
Vice President eeee C
Secretary ,... ...e... ,
Treasurer ......ee ,
Ann F orshey
Mary Naomi Cross
Mary V. Hyde
Betty Jean Crawford
C Martha Curtis
.. ....,,, Elinor P1'yor
Betty Jane Crawford
Mary Louis Lowell
fe Cerfle WQHKHZK
President ,. s s s as .. Ruth McKinney
Vice President ,c it Edna Zimmer
Secretary .. i , Rachel Hammat
Treasurer iiiiii,ii Jack Steadman
"Le Cercle Francais" has had the largest membership
that it has had for many years, and a wide variety of
programs have been presented. Books of French folk-
songs were secured for the meetings, and French games
were played. Members also attended a French movie at
the Ohio Theater, sponsored by the French classes of
Marietta College. Altogether, the club has enjoyed a
very successful year.
W wv vg-7-nu-qgvril
Le Cerale Flwlifdllif
Mary Jane Delano
Mary Ellen Duer
Mary Jane Patterson
Mary Martha Phelps
Home EKOIZOWZIKKJ Club
President . A C , . VA, , ,.AA,A.AA . C , .A.... Ruth Strecker
Vice President ,,ee . ..i,e , Betty Nicholson
Secretary ......, ......i . ..,., e,ee eeeees ss,ee see,eese ,eiie , . . .,,, . , . ,e,,,, I lope Wilson
Patronesses ,.,eeWee, Mrs. E. B. Strecker and Mrs. B. E. Nida
Advisor ..., ..,,, , ,, .,,, , .,,, ,. .......,,, .....,,,,. .... ..,,. .,,,. .... ..,,,., R u t h P a lmer
This club is a member of the State and National Home Economics
Associations. The club was represented at the district meeting at Ohio
University and at the State Home Economics Student Club meeting in
April. Dorthea Bell, vice president of the student club, presided at the
Page I' zgh ty-s'i:1c
Ruth Ellen Savenye
Clzzion C0l77l7Z6f6lHl Club
Vice President it c ,,,,,,,,e,,,,,,, Vera Haug
. lone Armstrong
,, L Mr. Taylor
The purpose of the Commercial Club is to stimulate interest in the
Commercial Department. This year the club has purchased a mimeograph
machine and sponsored a skating party. The year's activities are closed
by the annual Commercial Club Banquet.
Betty Jo Conklin
Mary Ellen McCo1'mick
Hilda Jean Newland
Billie Jeanne Noland
President ....... ..,.......,...A......,, .... . , or ,,.... Ann Milbaugh
Vice President eeeee it eeee Robert Sutton
Secretary ..,,... ....rr .,..,......Vrrr C A Mary Floyd
Treasurer ......, P ....,.. Frank Pritchard
Faculty Advisor .ra..a,r,rr ...,. .....a....r ....,a...rr rrrr P P P ..ar.. M i ss Newton
Doris Brown .
Betty J. Willison
-A ,'-tg, -new
. V., ..., -. f...,,.,--pg,
Advisor . , , , o o. Mr. Rupp
John Skipton Lorraine Sefifens
Ruth McKinney Dan O'Neill
Mary Johnson Victor Ruby
Bessie Bell Davis Harriet Ann June
Leon Brachman Cornell Ritchie
William Campbell Berl Custer
Harry Fogle Doris Carpenter
During the season 1936-37 the Marietta High School Debate Squad
participated in a number of non-decision debates, on the question, Resolved,
That the Government should own and operate the Electric Utilities.
Non-decision debates have been held with Newark High School, Zanes-
ville High School, Coshocton High School, Chesterhill High School, Harris-
ville, W. Va., High School, and Parkersburg, W. Va., High School. All of
these debates have been non-decision debates.
The debate team is scheduled to appear before the Rotary Club, Ki-
wanis Club, Womanys Federated Club, and other organizations.
The Varsity Aflirmative Team is composed of John Skipton and Ruth
McKinney, Seniors. Both of these debaters have had four years of debate
experience. The Negative Team is composed of William Campbell and
Leon Brachman, both Juniors. Other students who participated in one or
more debates are Harriet Ann June, Bessie Belle Davis, Harry Fogle,
Victor Ruby, Dan O'Neill, and Lorraine Seffens.
1936--M H. S. Calendar--1937
19. Senior boys' amateur assembly.
20. Ann Davis loses notebook. We'd like to see those valuable papers she had in it.
21. Initiation of Freshman Reserves.
22. School is dismissed because of a rapidly rising river .
26. These unexpected vacations are enjoyed by all.
27. Finally the long awaited crest.
5. Back to basketball and Zanesville's victory.
6. Overheard in Boones' house. "Ouija, Ouija, tell us, who-who does Frances love?"
8. Beginning of second semester.
10. Important meeting of Senior Class.
12. Valentine Dance.
15. Ruth McKinney places first in the state D. A. R. Contest and wins trip to Wash-
ington, D. C.
16. We're proud to have a basketball team that has what it takes. Marietta 32g
17. Christy has four flat tires.
19. Newark is taken again.
20. M. H. S. Junior High team wins tourney.
24. Junior Playmakers meet.
26. Science Club has skating party.
27. Under the direction of B. Mullenix, Seniors sponsored a very successful "Come-
1. Double-header with "Pioneers" at the College Field House.
2. Latin Club has exhibit.
3. Anita: "Some day I'm going to give you a piece of my mind."
Bill: "Oh, you're foolish to divide a little thing like that."
4. Ann Davis, Bob Williams, Martha Elston, Bill Ross, George Eells, and Alida Hall
are each sentenced to one period for parading the halls before school.
5. Debate Squad goes to Chesterhill.
9. M. H. S. draws Greenfield McClain for first round of district tourney.
10. Freshman Reserve Splash Party.
11. Intelligence tests. Few of us are intellectual it seems.
12. Joseph Robert Mullenix given lead in the "Pied Piper of Hamlin."
13. Tigers emerge district champs.
15. Honor Society Assembly. Congratulations!
16. Marietta beats Rossford in first tourney game at Columbus.
17. Hilltop boasts an orchestra.
18. "Slightly" defeated. M. H. S. 323 Canton McKinley 34.
19. Home Economics Club aids at Times' Cooking School.
23. Art Club meeting.
24. Students Hee from their classes as smoke rolls from ventilators.
26. Good Friday.
28. Senior Reserves hold election of officers for '37-'38. The best of luck, Juniors!"
30. "Cappy Ricks" to be class play.
31. Class play try-outs.
1. Commercial Club gives us "Rhythm on Wheels."
2. Mr. Rupp glitters in a new suit.
3. Senior Scholarship Test.
5. Ruth McKinney is the first girl ever to take first place in the county in scholar-
7. French movie at the Ohio. It looked interesting.
8. Track meeting with Parkersburg at Field House.
9. Affirmative debate team goes to Zanesville and Coshocton.
10. Tennis match with Pomeroy.
13. Assembly to advertise operetta.
14. M. H. S. presents the "Pied Piper of Hamlin" at Hipp.
15. Senior Boosters sponsor an assembly.
16. Senior Reserves spring dance. Cherry blossoms are beautiful even if they are of
umbr Student Council
President ..AA,.. or A...VV. S eere . .,. , iieee S , , ,,,,, , John Armoui
Vice President ,,ee,eee .l e,ee S eeeee John Barry
Secretary-Treasurer ,eeeee... eee.,.,..,e, J, .n.. Jack Lowe
The Junior Student Council sponsored three assemblies, and had
charge of the sale of student photographs. Two large scrap-books have
been filled with news items concerning high school athletic and social
Ruth Ellen Savenye
President is B , B ...,A . Ruth McKinney
Vice President Mildred Becker
Secretary B in ,B .. Cecil Swartz
Treasurer B B .B .l Virginia Donaldson
The German Club has been very active during the past year playing
German games, giving short plays, and singing German songs. The club
has purchased new grammar books for the second-year German class and
song books for the club. Attendance has increased consistently since the
first meeting, and interest in German itself has been rapidly increasing.
Pam Nun tu H1140
President , , , ..,. , ,..A....., ...A . . , ...... B e tsy Derr
Vice President ,..e.eeeeee eeee.e......,...,, .......ee, ......,, e....e eeeee, D o 1 ' t hea Bell
Secretary and Treasurer ...rrrrr,s,r,s...rr,.................. Joan Campbell
Advisors ...,...,,..........,rrsr...,,,.,,...,W,,r,ssr.l,.A. Miss Clark and Miss Stacy
The Junior Playmakers is a club for study of dramatics for the
Seventh, Eighth, and Ninth Grades.
Myrtie Lou Blauser
Joan Nell Campbell
Betty Jane Crawford
Mary Elizabeth Gale
Mary Louise Lowell
Future Farmer! 0 f Amerika
Marietta Future Farmers are preparing themselves for leadership.
They are looking at the problems of life squarely and courageously. Social
and economic conditions are being carefully studied to make Future
Farmers real citizens of tomorrow.
The Future Farmers program of work includes both educational and
recreational activities. Our goal is to have each boy carry two agricultural
projects and as much other supervised practice as his home conditions
permit. There are cooperative activities held in the form of exhibits at
the county and the state fairs. Community service and leadership activ-
ities are distributed so each boy has his part. Recreation is provided by
basketball and baseball teams, Future Farmers orchestras, picnics during
the summer, and a long camping trip to some place of interest.
President ., ...,....w,, L , L ,,, , L or , , Waldo Siegfried
Vice President ,... , . i.,. Harry Fogle
Secretary-Treasurer . ,..., r r Martha Roney
Advisor .iirr ,r L L L , rr,r r... .irr s,rrrr.ri r i i Miss Clark
The purpose of the Senior Boosters Club is to stimulate interest in
the various activities of the school and to promote their general welfare.
The Boosters Club started the yea1"s program by sponsoring a series
of Marietta High School broadcasts from a local radio station. These
started the week of December 28 and lasted until January 18. In addition
to this, the club annually subscribes for three magazines for use in the
Senior High School Library. A sum of money was donated to the
commercial department to aid them in buying a mimeograph machine.
An assembly program, another annual contribution, closed the year's
Ruth Adamson Rachel Hammat Sarah Rech
Jean Anderson Irma Hart Ethel Reed
Mary Lou Berry
Mary Helen Collins
Mary Ellen Duer
Pearle M. Holdren
President .l ..,,, in
Vice President eeee eeeeee ....
L L Jack Lowe
A A . AA ,,.AAA J ack Hill
Secretary-Treasurer . ,,,., .....A..,. .,............... , . H a 1 'riet Hammat
Orange M 6l.fql16
President . l. eeee e .. Robert Mullenix
Vice President ,iii iiiiiiiii e ,..,,, X 'irginia Donaldson
Secretary-Treasurer ,ssss e e. s,.. .,,i ,ssss . , Alida Hall
Advisors ,, e Miss Rhodes, M1's. Gale and Mr. Siegfried
The Orange Masque furnishes an opportunity for amateur play pro-
duction. Through these productions, talent is discovered for class plays.
.Q I 1, 'r'v"Pm1'f"!!l'EUl'1 l
President ,A A, so
Vice President ,ee,. . C
, Hayward Canary
Mary Jane Floyd
. - -..-,.,,.,,. -Y
President S A is ., , , is ..... ,, .... . A .A ,A Y...,,....,. D 0 a k M arkley
Vice President .i.ii i..,. ...i i J. William Hathaway
Secretary-Treasurer ,i,iii i,,ii viiiii M e lvin Sarver
Dora Dean Boyce
Page One Hundred
'R "7 I
President ..., , ..,, ,.,.A . , . ,. , .A ,..,A M arian Schneider
Vice President .,,, Caroline Williams
Secretary ...,.l, , Harriet Hammat
Advisor ...,.i. ,, l.., , C. Miss Torner
The purpose of the Latin Club is to increase interest in Latin by
programs both educational and entertaining. Monthly meetings were held
throughout the school year.
Virginia Ruth Ki
Betty Ann Schultz
Mary Louise Wright
Ruth Alice Phelps
Page Om' Hunda 11 Om
Girly, Atlvletzk Afsorzkzilon
" 1"""' ef 'mi
President .... ,.................. B etty Duty Vice President ...,.,., Virginia Donaldson
Secretary-Treasurer ,........... Billie Jeanne Noland
l'in: Gold shield with the inscription G. A. A. Motto: The purpose shall be to promote health, good
sportsmanship, physical efficiency, and athletic accomplishment.
The ehief object of the year has been the sponsoring ot the intra-mural games. During the year a
new standard pin was adopted and several interesting programs were enjoyed by the members at meet-
ings, held on the lirst Wednesday ol' each month. The G. A. A. also furnished money for some new
equipment for the girls' physical education classes and sponsored a skating party in the spring.
Mary Ruth Bennett
Mary Lou Berry
Dora Deane Boyee
Mary Helen Collins
Betty Jo Conklin
Page One Hunrlv
Bessie Belle Davis
Mary Ellen Duer
Mary Jane Floyd
Betty Jeanne Knox
Mary Ellen McCormick
Mary Ann Menke
Billy Jeanne Noland
Mary Jane Patterson
Mary Martha Phelps
Betty Anne Smith
Captain . - . . Gibson Barnes
First Lieutenant . s Hayward Canary
Second Lieutenant . Bernard Keney
Thomas Warren Carl Warren
Jack Keney Bill Ross
Harold Warden and Jack Ross have been added since the picture was
taken, the Keney boys withdrew from school during the second semester.
We are indeed grateful for the most excellent cooperation prevailing
among our high school students. Few, if any, of our student group need
to be informed concerning the need of safety, yet all of us, every man,
woman and child does need something to maintain an ever watchful atti-
tude and earnest desire to use care while driving a car. Surely, we as
pedestrians need to be careful just as much as drivers. Only a very few
are so indifferent as to care not at all if they injure or kill someone, but
many an autoist would have a clear reco1'd, if the pedestrian had played
safely and fairly.
Puyw Om' Hinlflrwl Tlzrcc
Page One Hundred Fom'
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' 4 234+
'I 'W "":l"Ii"" QWFWSBHI
It is the hope of almost every student who enters Marietta High
School that someday he may become one of the few that are annually
elected into the National Honor Society, our school's scholastic organiza-
tion. Since 1921 this organization has been composed of those pupils who
the faculty believes have been outstanding in their school life, and will
likely make a success of their later life.
For that reason the alumni notes this year will make an attempt to
tell you a little about several of Marietta High School graduates who have
been members of the Honor Society in the yea1's gone by, and who have
upheld the traditions of our school through the years.
A 1928 member of the Honor Society was Mr. Richard Fischer. Upon
graduating he went to Ohio Wesleyan from which he graduated in 1932.
In 1936 he received his Doctor of Philosophy degree from P1'inceton.
While studying there he majored in geology, and is now doing geology
research work at Princeton.
After graduating Mr. Charles Swan attended Ohio State University,
and graduated f1'om the law school of the University of Kansas. He prac-
ticed law in Kansas for several years. He was selected state president for
the Kansas Young Democratic Club, and is now connected with the Recon-
struction Finance Commission in Washington, D. C.
Mr. James Sheldon graduated from Marietta College, and also received
his Master of Arts degree at Boston University. He is now teaching at
Boston University and is at the head of the W. P. A. educational depart-
ment for Connecticut.
Mr. Paul Sheldon received his degree of Bachelor of Sacred Theology
at the Boston University and is now a minister at Topsfield, Massachusetts.
He 1'eceived a fellowship to Berlin, Germany, and is now giving illustrated
lectures of European conditions from material he gathered while abroad.
After his graduation here in 1927, Mr. Nathan Ginsburg attended Ohio
State University, graduating in 1932. He received his degree of Doctor of
Philosophy from the University of Michigan in 1935. He was engaged first
at the University of Michigan, and at the present at John Hopkins Uni-
versity he is doing research work in physics.
Mr. Robert Gatrell received his Bachelor of Science degree from Ohio
State University in 1929, and his Master of Arts degree in 1933. Upon
graduation he entered the department of fine arts as an assistant, receiving
the title of assistant professor in 1936. He has gained a reputation as a
painter, his paintings having been exhibited in several places, including
the following: the Toledo Museum of Art, the University of Iowa, the
University of Illinois, and the Columbus Gallery of Fine Arts.
A 1925 Honor Society graduate was Mr. Howard Scott. He attended
Ohio State, g1'aduating in 1929, having majored in engineering. He is now
construction engineer for the Bethlehem Steel Company and is located in
Page Om' H'1mfl1'crl Six
Non-Sense JUNE, 1937 Vol. I
CITY SCHOOLS CLOSE
PODUNK DAY BY DAY
By O. O. McWinchell.
Podunk, Ohio-Hello Poepley! Back
again bringing you the views of the
week STOP Ho hum! Not feeling much
like work with this touch of spring in
the air STOP Isn't it strange what a
few twittering birds and tender lil
posies peeping up does to you? Sort of
a "What the heck" feeling as it were
STOP All the rush of keeping up with
those busy Podunk Seniors has kept the
little Remington going at a feverish
pace STOP 'Course we're not saying
whether it's mostly Spring Feverish or
not but that's neither here nor there-
to get on with the Story-
GIDDY GIRLISH GABBLING:
On Feb. 2, Bill Weyrich got the sur-
prise of his life STOP Asked him if he
was going out to see the ground hog
come out, and he didn't know what to
make of it STOP Seems that he always
thought ground hog was sausage STOP
Well it takes all kinds STOP Just saw
Mr. Mullenix and son Bob joshing each
other STOP Did this old heart of mine
good STOP It only goes to prove what
I have always said-There is almost
always a tie between father and son,
though the son usually wears it STOP
Have just had reports from a gal's
slumber party and am chock full of
news STOP Can't figure out how the
girls get hold of so much gossip STOP
Guess there's nothing busier than an
tContinued un page tw0.b
Clear or cloudy. warm or cold, wet or
dry, or generally unsettled.
Announcement Made by
Following the spring meeting of the
Podunk School Board, Supt. Sullivan
announced to anxious students fand
teachers! that school would close on June
the eleventh despite the time lost during
the reco1'd flood of January, 1937.
LOCAL GIRL MAKES
Appearing curently at the Lyrique
Theater is Miss Jean Law in that great
scientific story of hospital doctors en-
titled "Three Men on a Corpse." Miss
Law rises to great heights in this play
as a hospital nurse. We are proud to
acknowledge that she got her start right
here in our own Community House as
one of the Shakespearian players. She
scored her chief success in that never-
to-be-forgotten portrayal of Portia in
"The Merchant of Venison." This city
is justly proud of our home town girl
who has made good.
HONOR CON FERRED
Scout Master Gordon Dow, who is in
Washington attending the national con-
vention of the Sea Scout Leaders, was
honored Saturday when he was pre-
sented the prize for the most outstand-
ing record of the year. His troop had
the fine record of having each member
able to stay under water for a half hour.
None of them have come up yet, but that
is irrelevant. He was awarded a hand-
some live seal in recognition of this
honor. Scout Master Dow and seal will
arrive at the Podunk Station on Thurs-
day at 12:30 P. M. They will be met
by members of the City Council who will
present Dow with the key to the city and
Herman, the seal, with the key to the
Page Om' Hvmdrvrl Svwn
June, 1937 THE PODUNKUAL Page Three
Last week was Hell Week for Rho
Yhur Bota fraternity. The President,
Fred Myers, and Vice President, Lloyd
Bircher, planned the affair. The high
light of the week was a basketball game
played by the Freshmen. The players
wore snowshoes and deep-sea diving
Miss Mildred Becker will present her
pupils in a piano recital at the Com-
munity House this evening. The hat
will be passed around at the end of the
program. Donations will go toward
buying the black keys for the keyboard.
Omega Disha Fuj sorority will have
a five o'clock tea at the sorority house.
All who attend are requested to bring
their own cups and saucers. The soror-
ity will furnish everything else except
A house party will be given at Alpha
De Grassa sorority Friday evening. All
members who are planning to attend are
requested to sign the register at the
museum, or send a self-addressed stamp
to Podunk General Delivery.
Men's Society Meets
David Luchs entertained the Men's
Missionary Society of the Podunk Com-
munity Church at Duty's Dance Hall.
Rev. Cecil Swartz read the devotionals,
following which Carl Covey gave a re-
port of the money made on the last bene-
fit bridge. His report stated that the
full amount realized was as follows: S10,
one colonial greenback, 39c, one Candian
penny, three plug nickels, an overcoat
button, and five Hershey kisses Knot an
adv.J, During the regular business
meeting it was decided to send the candy
kisses to the little heathens in China
and use the remaining amount to buy
some more overcoat buttons to match the
one found in the collection.
Gamma Pieca Pie fraternity elected
officers for the year last Monday even-
ing. They are as follows: Roy Miller,
Grand Big Cheese and Presiding-Dig-
nitaryg Wilson Dennis, Most High-and-
Mighty Table-Hitter-With-Gavel, Jack
Steadman, Highly Respected Grand
Waste Basket Guarderg and Kenneth
Mathers, His Most Honorable Majesty,
the Keeper of the Shaving Cream.
An "Old Clothes Dance" will be held
on Friday nite of this week by Delta
Gamma Cards fraternity at the Met-ze
Bills Club. Music by Horse Hide and
his Brigadeers. The Met-Ze Bills has
recently completed re-surfacing the gym
floor, so no cleats, hobnails, or tractors
will be allowed.
Miss Juanita Abicht returned home
Sunday after a short stay with Miss
Beth Greenlees two doors away.
Miss Louise Keney went on a shopping
tour through the main business section
Professor Withum arrived in his own
class room late Tuesday afternoon after
spending the lunch hour in the class
room of Professor Young up the hall.
Coach Brady Hill returned to the gym
after spending a social afternoon with
Eisdteam down on the Glenjail practice
Bill Lawrence arrived at the home of
his parents late Sunday afternoon after
spending the afternoon playing baseball
in the City Park.
Dullver Military Academy
Educates the whole boy from dome to
dogs, toupee to toes, skull to soles. Well
equipped recreation rooms complete with
tennis courts, gridiron, baseball diamond,
bridle-path, and aviation field. In-
vigorating climate with sunshine all
year round, except for spit of snow now
and then. A down payment installs one
of your modern oifsprings in this school.
Forget your worry and leave him with
us for a year.
Situated on Lake Scum O' Ocean.
Page One Hundrecl Nine
June, 1937 THE PODUNKUAL Page Five
REFLECTIONS ON SLANG
In a leaky boat I'd send to sea
The pest who says, "You're telling me!"
I'd smash those great big, burly brutes
Who look you over and say, "Hi Toots!"
With a gun I'd keep pursuing
The one who inquires, "How'm I doing?"
I'd pass a law which would forbid
Anyone from saying, "Oh you kid!"
I'd fix a plan for laying low
The crank who asks, '4Oh is that so!"
On everyone I'd put a taboo
Who'd dare to say, "Nuts to you!"
I'd find a way for overthrowing
The nuisance who greets me with, "Hel-
With a trap I would ensnare
Those who say, "You've got something
With a swing, I'd stop this hooey
Of the guy who expresses his disgust as
What could be better than crucifying
The dope who insists, "You ain't lying!"
I really ought to take a poke
At the guy who says, "Okey Doke!"
How about putting on the spot
The sour-puss who always cracks, "So
After I had freed the world of all these
I think that I could call it quits.
Reports on C. of C.
Encouraging reports on the Chamber
of Commerce drive were received by
divisional leaders on Saturday. They
say progress is being made rapidly and
the goal is being swiftly approached.
The committee appointed for the drive
reported mainly by picture post card and
said that they were motoring through
Alabama and driving at a good speed.
Their goal is the Gulf of Mexico and
they should reach it sometime this week
A school of character for girls. Home
life that of good old family-so old that
instructors are hold-overs from Civil
War days. fThis old institution helps
you overcome self-consciousness before
men. In fact, when you graduate from
this school you will be so old that there
will be no need for self-consciousness as
no men will pay any attention.J Gradu-
ates become charming old age com-
Advice to the Lovelorn
By Beatrice Barefacts.
Dear Miss Barefacts:
I am a Senior but have spent most of
my life unnoticed as I have no very out-
standing talents. How can I stand out
from the crowd?
My dear young woman, you have noth-
ing to worry about. In, order to be a
"shining exa.rnple" simply do not powder
Dear Miss Barefacts:
I am a young man in high school. I
admire a certain girl for her exquisite
taste in perfumery. What would you
say about my situation?
All I can say is, you seem to let gour-
self be led by the nose!
Dear Miss Barefacts:
I am a daily reader of your column
and have noticed that you answer class
room problems as well as love questions,
and so here is my problem. The teachers
all tell me my prose is very bad. How
about a snappy come back for them?
Jus! tell them "It might be verse!"
And don't sag you didn't ask for it.
For an Extra-rich, quivering dessert,
try "SWELL-O." With every box a
sweater is given away, so look for the
big red sweaters on the box.
For frying and baking use
If your first attempt with sly fails, do
not be discouraged-remember, "If at
first you don't succeed, try SLY again."
If you have a figure problem, get a
"CENSOR" Slim Away Your Worries.
panions and worthy citizens. Special
courses in quilting and making hooked
rugs. Regular athletic courses of cro-
quet, tiddley-winks, and checkers.
QSuburban to Podunk.j
Page One Hundred Eleven
-A:--f"f"f"' f I
A Goodnight Story
CEd. Note.D And this, dear classmates, is what is commonly called a "play on
wo1ds" and will probably cause our good friend Bill Shakespeare to turn over in his
One dark, dreary, drizzly KNIGHT in January, JUNE was taking a walk to
CALIWVELL. She came upon an immense HAYES-stack and Went up CLOSE to
investigate. The stack suddenly fell on her and she heard a CANARY sing. When
she came to, she climbed out and found herself on a HILL. In the distance she noticed
some buildings surrounded by GREENLEES GRASS. When HATHAWAY there,
she saw they were BARNES, old, rotten, and in much need of WHITING. They were
so dismal and dirty, she was BERRY much discouraged and her HART sank, but she
said. "Oh, well, WALLACE not gold that glitters!" and walked up to one of them.
Finding no BELL, she rapped. A voice demanded, "Who KNOX?"
"It's June," she replied.
"What? June in January! GUM on inf' the voice invited.
June went in and saw in one corner a woman softly crooning to her child
HANIJRIS little piggy went to market," while several men ROSE as the YOUNG girl
entered. One of them drawled, "What do you want?"
"I'm HALL alone," she said. "I'm lost HANNA wanna go home, but EIFLER-got
the way." Receiving no reply she continued, "Not that it MATHERS, but who are
One of the men answered, "Thatls Nell ANI!-ER-SON in the corner. This is
IPONALIJS-SON, that's WILLIS-SON, and I'm DENNIS."
"I'm pleased to MITCHELL," said June with her Fifth Avenue accent reserved
for special occasions, "but who is the tall one with the GRAY hair?"
"Oh him! That's MAC KINNEY."
"Why is he so tall?"
"Well you see MAC GREW very fast."
Just then the woman began to sob.
"TAYLOR to stop UTT or I'll THRASHERX' said one of the men as he turned
to LAUER at her. "It's getting to be a ABICHT with her."
Upon hearing this, June's blood began to ZIMMER and then to BOYLE. She
went over to the woman and asked, "What's the reason you're so LOWE?"
The woman replied, "I'm hungry and we ain't got no GRUB. We are GAVIN
a hard time of it. See that dog? Well, we almost ETTER we were so hungry."
"Oh horrors, you wouldn't have!" exclaimed June.
"You BIRCHER life," said the man, "we nearly had to, FUR-NELL was starving."
June began to get WISE. She had an idea. "Where's your DAILEY paper?"
"I'll go HUNTER, but I NVARREN you not to meddle too much in our affairs,"
June smiled FOR-SHEY was a Girl Scout and WOOD do her DUTY. WEIHL
waiting for it, she went over to the woman and began to PATT-ER-SON and sing
ARNOLD tune, "XVay down upon the SWANEY river."
UKENEY find it?" she asked the woman.
The woman called back and asked him if he had it, but he replied, "Not JETTl"
After awhile he returned bringing it WITHUM.
"Here, REED this," she said, looking in the paper. "See how cheap everything
is? How can you starve with HAMM-AT that price?" She took it over for the
woman to FEAST-ER eyes on.
"I guess our LUCHS changed," the man remarked.
"You're WRIGHT. Now you'd RECKER STEPH-AN it," Warned June.
"I think IHOBBINS already hitched," he said.
"Well be sure to GIFFEN everything you've got," she said.
SWARTZ the matter?" called the rest. "Where are you going?"
"I'm going to HOCK-EN-SMITH'S. They HAD-D-AD in the paper," he replied.
As he rushed out, he knocked the gate off. "Now that GATE-WOOD come off at a
time like this," he fumed.
"I told you not to LEON-HART on it," said Nell.
"Do you want anyone to go with you ?" one of them asked.
"No," he called back, "ARM-STRONG enough to carry it alone."
When he had gone, June turned to the rest and said, "I guess I'll be HOFF now."
"That was mighty WHITE of you to help us," they said, thanking her, and even
the dog was WAG-NER tail.
"Well, God PHELPS those that help themselves," she said. "You won't starve
now and SUMMER-VILLE soon be here," and she SKIPT-ON home.
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- HUEU UHHBUE
'B' f No Need To Shout It
From The Housetops
For it is a recognized fact that THE
MARIETTA DAILY TIMES is one
1 1 of the best small-town dailies in the
'tl 'i , I state of Ohio.
8 i K K' ' It excels in news coverage . . . editorials
i . . . sports news . . . features . . . comics
and as for advertising results . . . just
ask the man who has tried it!
THE MARIETTA DAILY TIMES
"YOUR N ewspapcr"
Brothers Furniture Store
Muriettofs Largest and Most Up-to-date Furnmzfurc' Store
C0m11limff'f21fS Of ST. CLAIR BARBER SHOP
FLANDER BROS. Look Yom. Best
N INSURANCE AGENCY BEN F CLARK Proprietor
Q Phone 242 Marietta, Ohio i ,
THE TEA ROOM
"The Home of Good Food" SUGDEN BOOK STORE
Luncheon - Dinner
306 Putnam St. Marietta, Ohio Putflaln
I Opposite New City Building
Forty-seven Years of Service
Y WASHINGTON COUNTY SAVINGS, LOAN AND
218 Putnam St. Marietta, Ohio
mm ---- 2 2 r r r -:-r-r-1-1-2-2-:-:-2-:-:-:-x
ISI!!! Xlililill I X 2 ! 2 X X I 3 X 2 X X !l!l.l'l'lXli X X X
YOU WILL TREASURE TOMORROW
MUST BE MADE TODAY!
Call 674-R for Appointments
246 Front Street
H P. Fzlvffzer
zz PICTURE FRAMES
SNAP SHOT FINISHING
The Wagner Art Shop
X . X 2 2 ! 1
S N I F F E N ' S
M SHOP FOR MEN N
"First with the New Things" Marietta, Ohio
Crmzplimelzts of I
HSOUTHEASTERN OHIO'S LARGEST
NEW SYSTEM BAKERY FURNITURE STORRA'
Where People Like to Buy and Save
POPULAR STYLES KESTERMEIERS
KEYSTA513igl0gfIgvEeSST0RE Shoes for People who Care N
216 F1-fmt St. old Leader Bldg. FREEMAIVS FIIORSHEIIWS
M The Turner-Ebinger Co.
The H Oiise of
QUALITY - STYLE - VALUE
gg BAKER sz BAKER
Gifts That Last OppOS1te Post Oflice
EMMLTT SUTTON CO
KESTERMEIER S P
Shoes for People who Cm e A1 TISTS MATEPIALS
Wall P1pe1 Pamts
II 4 N
.. 1 . g
I 1053 utnam St.
' I 1. Rl ' L Y
5 VVEBER'S MEAT MARKET FEED 81 SEED STORE
1 "Quality Feeds and Seeds"
Q 122 Front Street Phone 151
- 105 North Third Street
DUHU EE EUUHDEUUUDEHHU DHHH Marietta High Wm oi Lose
D A V I S 8: D A V I S
HIGH CLASS SHOE REPAIRING
Fiist National Bank Bldg
HUZIDIZEIIZIE DEHUUD 282832815
The type was set by machine-the sheets were printed on a 5
piinting press equipped with automatic paper feeding device- 3
the printed sections were folded on a fast running folding 3
machine-every operatiorr was performed in a manner designed 5
to handle the Work quickly and well -
We solicit your business on the basis of being able to handle .
it to your adfvantagcf, in the way of saving time and money. L
We have the facilities-are you taking advantage of them?
Hyde Brothers, Printers 2
ST. CLAIR BUILDING MARIETTA, OHIO
1 -2-2 2-r-'-'- -I
VERY mechanical operation required in printing this "ORIAN," was done by means of modern, time saving, cost 5
'K 'ef' jr 'UZ wi
':.,' S fu A
" Union Hardware Co.
221-223 Putnam Street
FOR ATHLETIC GOODS
- WUN-DER SHOE STORE
THE STYLE SHOPPE Alluring Footfwcar
NWA, Stylw E,Uf,,.y Day Exclusive HEIIHEL Jettick" Agency
258 - FRONT - 258
THE BUCKEYE BEAGLE DRUG CO.
, X CONGRATULATES YQU "Pl'l'SCI'f1?fI'0lIS a Specialty"
. See Our Graduation Suits at WAKEFIELD HOTEL
. Popular Prices
. Known for Good Clothes Since 1896 BUIL NG
II FRESH AND CURED MEATS
I In New Location 162 Front Street
THE CITIZEN'S NATIONAL BANK
BERGER'S HILLTOP MARKET
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
OESTERLE'S MARKET MEATS
: JAHN'S MARKET
II Phone 745 Fifth and Washington
S. S. KRESGE CO.
F' W' WOOLWGRTH The Friendly Store
SCHOTT'S MEN'S SHOP
"QUALITY MERCHANDISE AT SENSIBLE PRICES"
QNeXt to Western Unionl
There are few fields where fhe necessify for progress-fho
demand for new Ideas, is as pronounced as in fhe producfion
of School Annuals. 5 Here in Canlon we +alre pride in nor
only keeping pace, buf in SeHing fhe pace for innovafions
end changes in fhis highly progressive field. '37 When you
work wifh Canfon you are hand in hand wiih experienced
people, conslanily on fhe aleri fo sense ihe war-is of
Annual publishers, and quiclr lo change from lhe old order,
and ofler new and unusual ideas fo progressive edi+orx.
5 E:a'cl1tsi1'v HNATURALIZERN Agency In Mayietta
DHHEEUDEDUEEH DDDUDHHEDZBHEDDHHQU 2828!
. The Pioneer Savings 8: Loan Co.
307 Second Street
,, For Better Shoe Values
" 252 - FRONT - 252
BUY YOUR NEW SPRING HAT GLINE'S
at the CLEANING WORKS
PEOPLE'S STORE 126 GREENE STREET
121 GREENE ST. PHONE 358
The Crescent Supply Co.
AFTER THE GAME AFTER THE DANCE
fCo1'ner of Third and Marionj
Complzmc nts of
G0 to the BRUNICARDPS
224 Putnam Street
2 NEWV MECCA CAFE Phone 1901
i PEOPLE'S CAB COMPANY N0-DUST MFG. CO.
:Z JL-lggur Sqfrfgrfmf JfU1ff01'N, SZIQIIJHUS
226 Putnam Phone 055 Phone 248-J M211'i9tt?1, Ohi0
Ig L Gruber 81 Sons Co
Mowzettds Dcparzfmcfnf Store Better Values
One hundred and third year begins September 12, 1937.
Excellent facilities for liigliei' education. A well selected Faculty
Fundzunental courses. Pre-prolessional training.
A well balanced Dl'0Q,'1'2lIU of Student Activities.
Aclclrvss: Dr. Harry Kclso Ercrsull, Pwsidczzt.
"It Pays to Look Well"
HE YR OCK 'S BARBER SHOP
.. HARRY O. HEYROCK, Proprieto
-' Peoples Bank Bldg. Second Street
ANTON'S FLOWERS KIGERS F
t, I . LOWER STORE
any uno, any pavrf, only occaszon 1 -
PHONE 407 270 FRONT PHONE 1138
116 PUTNAM STREET We Grow Our Own
THE BRICKWEDE BROS. CO
BRICKWEDE'S "BETTER-BUILT" DINING SUITES
are Sold in Marietta by
BROTHERS FURNITURE STORE
Lowe 's Super-Service Station
COMPLETE LUBRICATION SERVICE
5 R I C H A R D ' S
Front Street at Greene
REMINGTON RAND, Inc.
Irene Kauf When .yin wantqa HAT
BEAUTY SALON WSI our S Op
Room 501 Peoples Bank Bldg. GARELEEETQCQEFARY
Phono 79-J for Appoi1z,tme11,t HGOSSARD L1NE OF BEAUTY"
Just Phone 30 R0A?QEIT3E3El'S?i,1?T5l1TI0N
VALET CLEANERS soH1oDeI?5fi'o1I75UcTS
PAUL LAWRENCE P1'0P1'i6f01' Sohio Products Exclusively
933 Greene St. Complete Lubrication
IZEIZHZBIHIHL' 2335281 ' ' ' lf' ' 'Q'-'2'f'3"'? 1
HUHD 11312121213 3 S S 2 I
SU!! if 'lvffll "Say it with Flowers"
3 912:31 x2::::x2x::':'x x l'l2l2l2l'l xvlxx x :xx nm x lin:'lflxlrxlxnxugxgnfugx x1xX:'x'x:x:x'x ur x lxlglgnxxxn 3 3 1
Life Begins at Graduation Time
It is often said that life begins at 40 and in a broad sense that is true. ..
However, life has its real beginning when the young student graduates N
from High School and stands at the threshold of the future.
There are many paths the student may take from this point and the proper
selection of one best suited to his or her individual requirements is most 5
Our only advice at this point is to choose carefully . . . practice thrift under
all circumstances . . . exercise your talents to the best of your ability... --
and all should be Well.
The Peoples extends congratulations and best wishes to all members of the 5
Class of '37.
MARIETTA - o H 1 o
Bglpre Bgalnch LIowel:lB151li1.ch
e Dre, I0 owe , I0
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corpmoatiozz
CONGRATULATION AND BEST WISHES
To the Class of 1937
The Marietta Automobile Dealers Association
The Spotless Cleaners
On Putnam Stieet next to Court House
2l.lK!ll!l.u.. . X X X S t :x:n,n
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES
To the Class of 1937
Sears Roebuck 8: O.
' ' " BERGEN BROS
N B S qpl ague Elefztucdl .CO Plumbing, He mtin I lectrie 11
' t' M' ' t' CONTPACTOPS
I HONL 1. 0
THE DIME SAVINGS SOCIETY
RESOUPOES Spl 500 000
MQHTEQI Of Fede1 .11 DepoSit InSu1 ance Co111pf111V
The C L Bmley Grocery CO
GY CC IUWS THE SMOKE SHOP
THE BETSEY MILLS CLUB MAPIETTA S PECPEATION
DINING ROOM 2 P 1 am St-I 1 1' 1
EARTHS SODA GRILL PEERLESS .
TAILORS 81 CLEANERS -
Tlzf Br t of Good Things FINKEI BROS. P'1'.,t - '
Clefmning P1'eSSi11g Iepmiring '
OUP OWN MAKE ICE CPEAM 219 S , . .
J WITTI IG S1 SONS
DEPENDABI E JEWELERS
1 t I UIIDBIHHUCIBIBIBISIXHEEIZISEIJHIZ
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121 Putrmm S , 41110 1.1, Oh1O L u
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Errilfflzmq EIc'z'I111uI Phone 318
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L AND L
" 20 u n 100 Mane ta, Ohlo :
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5 f ' J N cammel St1eet Phone 996
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THE CRYSTAL FOUNTAIN ETTE
A Delightful Place for Students to Meet Their Friends
Complete Fountain Service - Music - Dancing
Resefrvccl for Private Parties-Call 425
ilW0lllP7l,S Plcasirzg Apparc'l"
Opposite Post Ohice Marietta, Ohio
FOR SUPERB STYLING AND
PRICES IN WOMEN'S APPAREL
Ohio Valley Grocery Co.
Known for Good Sm'1'ic'1' Sinn' 1919?
iso FRONT STREET MARIETTA, OHIO
The Marietta Concrete Corporation
Men's Wear - Ladies' Ready-to-Wear - Dry Goods
407 Third Street - Phones 680 and 681
GOOD FOOD ALWAYS
Treat Your Friends at
ICE CREAM DAIRY PRODUCTS
MARIETTA - ATHENS - PARKERSBURG
l T 1 - ""'""1'5""3'f"'3""2'+" ' "2"' 'SW' EH B
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W I Gulf Refining Company
M H IAW, Distributor Sixth and Wayn S
Wluelz gf the sueeess gf
Ibis Uriem is due I0 flee
generous support gf our
advertisers - -
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