Montpelier High School - Mirror Yearbook (Montpelier, OH)
- Class of 1927
Page 1 of 154
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1927 volume:
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M I R
THE SENIOR CLASS
MONTPELIER HIGH SCHOOL
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ENTRANCE TO SCHOOL BUILDING
A VVINTER SCENE
HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING
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"TI-IE WABASH RAILWAY CO."
N every community there is one prevailing industry that claims a monopoly on
the time and interest of its citizens.
We feel that Montpelier is more widely known for having within her midst the
Wabash Railway System, and as it reaches out far into the recesses and remote parts
of our city we have decided that this subject would be an appealing one for the theme
of our annual. ,
It's birth and subsequent development.
T is difficult for anyone to realize with the many railroads now crossing the con-
tinent, that there should have been any opposition to their construction or any'
one to doubt their success. Early history however, shows there was serious opposif
tion to railroads.
Governor Duncan of Illinois in his message to the Legislature in 1834 stated it
was yet to be determined whether the railroad or canal would be of more benefit to
the states, He asserted that "When well constructed a canal requires less expensive
repairs and will last forever while railroads are kept in repair at heavy expense and
will last only about fifteen years." His argument was in favor of the canal. A
committee was appointed to make a study of the subject and determine which system
should be adopted and in the course of an eleborate report they expressed the opinf
ion that canals were preferable to the railroad. However, in 1839 it was decided to
build a railroad and it was at this time that the Wabash Railway was conceived and
bornwand in that year the actual construction was started on what is now a part of
the Wabash Railway System. Work was first started on construction of a line
starting at Meredosia on the Illinois river, extending eastward t o Jacksonville,
Illinois, a distance of twentyffour miles. Theitrack was constructed by placing
heavy timbers lengthwise on the ground and on these were ,placed two by four
timbers with strap iron nailed on top to serve as rails, etc.
In 1849 the line was extended eastward to Springfield, Illinois completing a line
iiftyftwo miles in length. Further construction was carried on from time to time
until the present system of more than 25 00 miles was completed.
The first locomotive used on the Wabash was built at Newark, N. J. Was
transported by water in pieces to Meredosia, Illinois in 1839 and was named "Roger"
It is interesting to note the method of track construction in those days as compared
with present day methods. The standard of track construction of today requires a
good subfgrade, with heavy cross ties of the best material, steel rail weighing 110
pounds to the yard supported by 24 inches of crushed rock ballast on main lines. As
a further comparison of the progress made by the railroads-the first locomotive
owned by the Wabash "Roger" weighed about five tons. The modern heavy
freight .locomotive such as used by the Wabash today weighs 295 tons. Today the
Wabash owns 699 locomotives, 26,823 freight cars, 400 passenger cars and carries on
its payroll over 18,000 employes. Its line extends from Niagara on the east to
Kansas City and Omaha on the west and reaches the principal cities-Buffalo, De-
troit, Toledo, Chicago, St. Louis-passing through the richest agricultural section of
-Supt. A. F. Helm
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Anyone working on the Annual Staff cannot help but gain invaluable experif
ence in the field of business.
We work on the cofoperative plan, selecting an Executive Board who must be
ever ready to give time and services to the work, iron out and plan the details, and
take the bluffs and knocks of humanityg the Staff proper, who perform speciic duties
according to named positiong the Techinal Staff, who have as their duty soliciting for
annuals, securing advertisements, and stenographic work.
General Manager ................ .,.................................... ........... K e ith Meade
Business Manager ................... ............................... .,....,.. F e rrall Lockhart
Assistant Business Manager ...... ....... R oderick Chapman
Editor ....................................... ............ L ouis Meine
Assistant Editor .................. ..... M arion Murphy
Faculty Advisor ........
Pictorial Editor ..
Society Editor .......
Athletic Editor .....
Boys Athletics .......
Girls Athletics ..
Chapel Editor ........
Music Editor .....
Calendar Editors ......
Art Editor .......................
Assistant Art Editor ......
Alumnae Editor ..........
I Pauline Berniingham
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ADMINISTRATION 5 N
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DR. DWYER, President
BOARD OF EDUCATION
The Montpelier Board of Education is composed of the following members:
Dr. J. B. Dwyer, Presidentg C. J. Bohner, Vice Presidentg Dr. W. H. Steeleg F. H.
Miller and E. H. Pownell.
In the operation and maintaining of a school such as ours there arise many ques-
tions that require the judgment of men of ability and experience. The Montpelier
Board of Education is composed of men who have been successful in their own
various lines of endeavor and the wisdom of their judgment is reflected in the splenf
did condition of our schools.
These men serve the interests of this community without compensation and un'
selfishly devote their time and labor to the improvement of our public school and the
welfare of our youth. It is fitting that we make mention of the credit due them
and commend upon the success of their efforts.
-Keith Porter, Secretary.
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BOARD OF EDUCATION
CHAS. BOHNER FRANK MILLER
DR. W. H. STEELE ED POVVNELL
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SUPERINTENDENT H. S. MOFFITT
"As pilot he masters the ship full well,
He thinks of the waves and not the set of the szulg
For it is the way you tlrift that puts you on top,
But once in the course, you are clear of the rock."
Dept. Supt. Physics
School Bethany College
Degree B. S.
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PRINCIPAL PAUL SLOAN
"Mathematics is the foundation of every art,
Withcmtit Aleghra we would lose a partg
And Geometry too, plays a great role,
And to these subjects he gives his heart and soul."
School Defiance College
Ohio State University
Degree A. B.
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School: Oberlin College, Simmon Col'
lege, Boston Mass.
Cornell University, Ithaca, N,
Ohio State University, Colum-
Degree: A. B.
History means a knowledge of great
And her vast learning to us she lent:
For once we master it, 'there it clings,
For she hits the mark, once the bow
DONNA H. BURNS
School: Cedarville College
Degree: A. B. B. S. in Ed.
Thou, born to match the gale,
To cope with .students who almost
Weeks even months with untired devo-
English you teach to gain students
MRS. IRVING B. MILLER
Degree: B. S.
The shrub, the bushes and the vine,
All objects of nature intertwineg
Yet to understand and have reliance
You must master the subject of Gen-
Dept.: Latin, French, Public Speaking
School: Heidelberg College
Degree: A. B.
To correctly speak and express your
As well as foreign words he taught:
But a. greater lesson he learned at
To respect all people, is his golden
WILLIAM A. HOWALD
Dept.: Science, Athletics
School: Heidelberg University
Degree: A. B.
He could make a man from any sort,
A judge of men, a lover of sport:
He loves his work and he deserves the
He has our hope for a higher plane.
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School: Oxford College
Degree: A. B.
Along the roadside, like flowers of
You Scatter your knowledge with
Into each heart great things you pour,
Gained from the quaint old English
HAROLD L. TOWNSEND
Dept.: Smith Hughes Instructor
School: Syracuse University 1922
Degree: Bachelor of Science in Agri'
A man that joins in lifes career
Is a farmer whose work is never
Yet hand in hand comes manual train-
To till ill time when it is raining.
Dept.: Home Economics and Physical
School: Ohio Wesleyaii University,
Degree: A. B.
She teaches iine arts of the home,
And coaches Basketball,
She also leads the Junior class,
School: Ohio Northern University,
Ada, Ohio, 2 years
Bliss College Columbus, Ohio,
Degree: Graduate of Ped. in fComf
Commercial work to some seems dull,
Indeed, a mastery of this is not all
But once completed, you can fulfill,
Your expectations for a rainy day.
Dept.: Maiiual Training
A man experienced in every line,
In working with wood he is very fine,
He keeps our building spic and span,
And helps with everything he can.
School: Ypsilanti State Normal College
Degree: Public School Music and Art
"Music is a Master Art
And she has more than played her
She gives her utmost to obtain
A place for her pupils in the Hall of
And helps at their every call. Fame."
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"Keith's a lad whose "He's tall and thin "A tall and slender "H all ' sl Harmony
'full of vim But full of vim blond is he Hounds"
It he can't make In athletics A great success we Are the best you've
you laugh He's sure to win." know l1e'll be." met
I don't know who With "B rat" as
Class 1-2-3-4 Class 1-2-3-4 They're Deppy, you
lli-Y 2-3-4 Track 2-3-4 bet."
Class 1-2-3-4 Football 2-3-4 Senior B. B, 1-2-3-4
President 3-4 Basketball 3-4 Literary Contest 2-
Hi-Y 2-3-4 Vice Track Team-4 3 Class 1-2-3-4
Pres.-3 Asst. Bus. Manager Hi-Y 2-3-4
Athletic Association 4 Orohestra. 2-3-4
1-2 Football 3-4
Football 1-2-3-4 Class B. B. 1-2-3-4
Basketball 2-3-4 Class Track 1-2-3-4'
Track 1-2-3-4 Latin Club 1-2
Science Club-1 Science Club 1-2
Gen. Manager of Athletic Association
Art, Editor-4 Glee Club 1-2
Radio Club 2-3
Music Editor of
Class B. B. Editor-
Vice Pres. of Sci-
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Always glad to help
Interclass B. B.-4
"His grades are just
a little low
For all of that he's
not so slow
For what he loses
in his time
He makes up with
his ready line
His mouth Works
fast, he hands a
That boy don't need
no extra time."
Vice Pres. 1-2-3-4
"Dark hair, eyes of
Don't you Wish you
had them too?
Football pl a y e r,
For all these he's
Pres. Of Class 1-2
Bus. Mgr. Annual
Lots of friends,
He makes a success
Where 'ere he can!
Science Club 1-2
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"If water were
looks, she'd be
Latin League 1-2-3-
Girl Reserve 2-3-4
Theta Epsilon 1-4
Science Club 1-2
Glee Club 1-2-3-4
A. A. 1-2-3-4
lnterclass B. B. 2-3-
"We love her eyes,
we love her sighs,
Thats no surprise,
Latin League 1-2-3
Girl Reserve 2-3-4
Theta Epsilon 1-4
Science Club 1-2
Glee Club 1-2-3-4
A. A. 1-2-3-4
Interclass B. B. 2-3
"She's a rose in the
A flower beyond
Her hair has the
gold of sunlight
She's as sweet as
she is fair."
A. A. 1-2-3-4
Interclass B. B.-3
Sec'y Class 3-4
Sec'y of Annual
"Jack is always
She surely likes 'to
joke and flirt,
A. A. 3-4
Science Club 1-2
Intericlass B. B. 3-4
Theta Epsilon 2-3-4
Literary Contest 2-
"M -1 ' . ' 2.43 ' A .i Um' A 1-P 'V
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"Johnnie is a clever
Latin League 1-2-3-
"There he goes
Happy and gay
Full of fun
The livelong day."
"Dick never wor-
He never tries,
He do,sen't care
He laughs or cries."
"Why work, why
worry, why cheat
Let's play, let'-s
sleep, let's eat
Life is only one
4 Football 2-3-4 Class 1-2-3-4 - For we can live and
Literary Contest 3- Basketball 3-4 Radio Club 1-2 progress on beau-
4 Track 3-4 Treasurer of Junior ty."
Track-B-3 Editor of Mirror Flass
Science Club 1-2-3 Athletic Association Class 3-4
Orchestra 3-4 1-2-3-4 Football 3-4
Hi-Y Club 2-3-4 Science Club Pres.-1
sewy of Hi-Y-3
Treas. of Class-4
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"Life sure is
An awful bother.
.Inst one Hamburg
"Alas! This love of "At all of our
women! lt is games
known, We yelled for "Bill"
To be a lovely and a
For making baskets
He had great skill."
"Dick is well known
throughout t h e
For he is always
late in arriving at
He's also very jolly,
1-2-3-4 Hi-Y 2-3-4, Vice Hi-Y-4 th e 1' e ' s noth-
Track Team 2-3 Pres.-4 Athletic Association ing there to doubt
Intercalss B. B. 1- Athletic Association 4 .lust tell him a good
2-3 1-2-3-4 Basketball-4 story and you'll
Football 2-3-4 Interclass B. B.-2-2 very soon find
Track 3-4 Track-4 out."
Basketball-3 Science Club-1
Interclass B. B. 2-3- Radio Club-2 Class 1-2-3-4
Hi-Y Club 3-4
Treasurer of Hi-Y-4
Pres. of A. A.-Il
Vice Pres. A. A.-4
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eee ibffi-f- fwf ii e A useri-
"Sl1e's f a r too
Far to fair,
For this cruel world
Of s 0 r 1' 0 w and
Girls like her
Are very rare."
I'll say she's far
From her first be-
"With quick lively
There she comes
full of pep
Ever eager to share
care." Class 3-4 To do and to dare."
Physical Education Class 1-2-3-4
Class 1-2-3-4 1-2 Glee Club-2 Class Sherwood, O.
Literary Solciety Theta Epsilon-4 1-2-3
Theta Epsilon Class Montpelier-4
Athletic Association Latin League-1
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"Mag is always
Full of pep
If she don'L turn
I'll miss my bet."
Girl Reserve 2-3-4
Latin League 2-3-4
Uloe Club 3-4
Sm-ienc-e Club 2
"Her eyes are
brown, her hair
Of ueatness she is
She loves to sew,
adores to cook
"Stop men, she's
worth a look."
Theta Epsilon 1-2-3
Girl Reserve 2-3-4
Glee Club 2-3-4
Asst. Pictoral Edi-
tor of Mll'l'0ll'
"I love to dance
Flirt and play
Be clever all
The livelong day."
Theta Epsilon 2-3-4
Sciellee Club 1-2
"Wherever you go
Whatever you do
We want you to
VVe'll r em e m b er
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"H a s t u s always
wears a grin,
Perhaps to keep
some troubles in
less he's always
When the ti m e
comes to play
fair and square."
To do the task,
He's asked to do."
'Pioneer Class 1-2-3
"O,ur Clair, a
mighty man is he
With large and sin-
The muscles of his
Are strong as iron
And willing to help
any poor lad."
Athletic Work 1-2-
Class 1-2-3-4 Literary Contest-3 Football-4 3-4
Athletic Association Pres. of Class lst Latin League 1-2
2-3-4 half of Class-4 Class Basketball 1-
Football 3-4 2-3-4
.Fi-iz" L mnvg
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"All that is good,
little of bad,
NEVBI' 3. CHFE, HGVPI'
Many friends, not a
Latin League 1-2-I3
"Sl1e's the kind that
does their work
Ot the paying kind
that do not shirk
I11 future may she
Because in work
she does her
Girl Reserve 2-3-4
Science Club 1-2
Latin League 1-2
Theta. Epsilon 1-2
"Always fair, al-
Was that maiden
with soft, brown
Never 'too busy, but
always on dot
To take up a c-are
Girl Reserve 2-3-4
Glee Club 1-2-3-4
Science Club 1-2
'l1l'83.S1l1'9l' of Annu-
"I hate to work but
I like to play
It isn't my fault I'm
made that way."
Theta Epsilon 1-2-
Girl Reserve 2-3-4
Science Club 1-2
Glee Club 1-2-3
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When she's gone
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Not real tall,
But he'll get there,
"Life is a game and
he plays on the
He's just the kind
that always plays
"Tall, modest, and
Never known to lie,
Never known to
But always seems to
Glee Club La-tin League 1-2 Latin League 1-2 Class 1-2-3-4
Interclass B. B,-4 Interclass Track 3- Interclass B. B. 3-4
Interclass Track-4 4 Smith-Hughes 2-4
Radio Club 2-3 Interclass B. B.-4
Gym Class 3-4
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Latin League 1-2-3-
Glee Club 1-2-3-4
Girl Reserve 2-3-4
Science Club 1-2
"She's s l i g ht in
Scarce five foot two
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went to brains
Girl Reserves 2-3-4
Latin League 1-2
Theta Epsilon 1-2-4
"Little girl, you
seem so sweet
Don't see how you
can 'be beat."
Latin League 1-2-3-
Girl Reserve 2-3-4
Glee Club 1-2-3-4
Science Club 1-2
"Tall and dark with
For copping blonds
she'd take the
Science Club 1-2-3-
Latin League 1-2-3-
4, Vice Pres.-4
Girl Reserves 2-3-4
Literary Society-4 Science Club 1-2 Athletic Associlatioil Treas.-3
Athletic Association 3-4
Theta Epsilon 1-4
Vice Pres. Girl Re-
Vice Pres. Fresh-
Sec'y Literary So-
Pres. Latin League
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our playing gear
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songs or books
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But he always gets
where he Wa11tS
HA man of words
and many mo-
Proficient ill all but
excells in one-
The diamonds, the
sourice of his
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Pres.-2 Tigers in '31.
Track Team 3-4 Class 1-2-3-4
Basketball-4 Glee Club 1-2-4 Class 1-2-3-4
Athletic Association Latin Club 1-2 Athletic Association
2-3 Science Club 2-3 1-2-3-4
Student Manager-4 Mgr. of A. A.-3
Hi-Y 2-3-4, Chair-
man of Member-
Athletic Editor Mir-
Latin League 2-3
Glee Club 1-2
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SENIOR CLASS HISTORY
We find ourselves at last on the Twentieth Century Limited. In traveling
Yvith the other classmates we have but one thought and purpose, to learn the way to
Day after day, week after week, month after month, and year after year our
train continually moved. We saw other trains of greater importance ahead of us
ready to stop at their station but we, the class of '27 felt that our time had not
come. The faculty was running the engine and our aim was to gain our way to the
first coach, next to them at last.
One September morning in 1923, we, a group of seventy, signed articles for a
four year journey. We mounted aboard with much confusion, staring with curiosif
ty at the assembly of objects. Before we were aware of the fact we were on our
The first few weeks were very embarrassing because of our lack of experimental
When we were favorably on our way we choose as our conductor, Ferrall
The boys and girls in our coach formed a basketball team, which was very sucf
cessful. Several stops were made among which we were entertained by the coach
ahead of us fthe Sophomoresj.
As the last week of May drew near we had our coach put on a side track at the
Station of Rest. We left the train for a three months leave of absence.
Wheniwe came back to begin our second journey we found that many of our
classmates were gone. On this journey Ferrall Lockhart came back to us as our
We took a number of pleasure trips including the Fool's Carnival and a sleigh
ride to Bryan.
We set out on our third journey. This time Keithe Meade was choosen as conf
ductor. The first coach challenged us to a hunt, which we accepted. At seven
o'clock on the so designated evening we started our in search of them, and to our
surprise as well as theirs we came upon them. Several weeks later we were royally
entertained by them.
Toward the latter part of our journey our coach staged a play,-"A Strenuous
Life," the proceeds of which were used to cover the cost of the JuniorfSenior ban'
In 1926 we mounted on the Twentieth Century Limited for our last journey.
There were fortyfeight of us. Again we choose Keith Meade to be our conductor,
and Miss Hill as class advisor.
All the coaches, including the engine, enjoyed the annual "Merry Mixer."
We feel that this class is to be congratulated upon their efforts in the many ac'
tivities of the school for they can happily say that their class furnished eleven letter
men for the football squad, six in basketball, five in track. They also had one ora'
tor, one reader, and twelve in the musical comedy "Kathleen," '
Now, as our journey is nearly over we are forced into the train of Life. We
hope that each class may have as enjoyable trip as we "the class of '27."
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. b e-' if 4 11 El
U CLASS OF '27
We all have pals and we all have friends W
But none are so good and so trlie
As those, Who' together, worked and played
Under our banner, maize and blue.
We all laugh and often may cry i
As we drift along with the years
And mem'ries of M. H. S. will bring
Their share of our laughter and tears.
We all have had so many good times
Arid kinds of amusement too l
Our teachers have been the best of sports
Though they made us work hard 'tis true
So M. H. S. we are leaving you
And going forever it seems A
We've boarded our ship and left the shore
To make true all our hopes andfclreams.
But after we've left our safe old phrt
-And sailed on-far out to the sea
We hope the ship of twentyfseveri
Will bring many honors to theel
For we'll all play square, and all be fair
On the stormy ocean of life .
And welll steer our craft away frdm rocks
Away from the dangers of strife.
But we'll never forget you, M. H. S.
Nor the four years of fun we had
And ever, mem'ries and thoughts of you .
Will make us both happy and sad.
. -Elmore Kress
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T was a beautiful sunshiny day on Dec. 25, 1942. The snow made regular mount-
rains around the houses and in the streets when the little, old "Duddle Bug,"
which will be remembered to the Seniors of '27 as the motor car on the Wabash,
pulled into Montpelier at 11:20 having reversed time, leaving here at 6:20 p. m., and
returning at 11:20 a. m. It was beautifully decorated with rust and accompanied
with a weird grinding sound like crushing shells. With many a puff and clang the
"Duddle Bug" came to a standstill and who should emerge from it but big, husky
Ferrall Lockhart more commonly known to us as "Bar" but known to the world as a
2nd Red Grange. Ordering his six valets to retreat into the car he posed for the
camera so that it would have done honor to a Prince or some such a personage so
comical did he look.
He called to his six valet.s to bring his carpet bag and entered a waiting T-axi
driven by Bill Zulch who drove such a vehicle between here and Bryan with special
rates for sight seeing trips on Sunday. ,
After enjoying lunch and spending part of the afternoon at "Do Drop Inn" by
the river he decided to take himself to the "Oriental" which will be remembered by
the class of '27 as the "Sweet Shop." He inquired of the pretty waitress who owned
the place and she replied Jack and Bill.
"But how am I to know who Jack and Bill are? asked Bar. .
"Bar Lockhart, are you so famous that you don't remember any of your old
friends, Jack and Bill are Pauline Bermingham and Lillian Neygusf' Bar recogniz-
ed Sidna then as the waitress.
At that moment John Segar entered and took Bar for a stroll down the avenue.
Johnny himself was a traveling Salesman for Louden Dept. store selling Laces, Rib-
bons, Neckties and Shoes-trings. '
The first thing which arrested Bars attention was a sign above a drug store
"Brandeberry 62 Parr," Bar wondered if that could by any chance be Dick and John?
And Mr. Segar soon informed him that it was no other-s.
Bar's attention Was then alttracted by a very-keen looking Real Estate office
and inquired ab-out it, John telling hizm that it was owned by Lauren Joilce who last
week sold the Town Hall and wars now trying to get a buyer for the Court House.
Just then a beautiful Ford of '76 model whizzed by which Johnny said belonged
to Lee Irwin whose wife operated a Beauty Parlor and Lee was such a great help to
That Dude across the street with the red and green checked suit on is Windle
Apt. Windy works hard every other week gathering up washings for his wife.
formerly Doris Parnham, and he is so considerate to deliver them. He sure is one
They stopped at a News Stand owned by Richard Heth and secured a "Montpel-
ier Gossip" edited by Louis Meine. The headlines of the paper were as follows:
"Graduates of Class of '27 receive high honors in Typing and Shorthand Test"
Carmie Schaull receives .highest honors by typing 1428.1 words in 1 hour, 7 minutes
and 5294 seconds. Others who were close to the top were Leona Beard and Wayne
Bordner. Other notes in the paper worth reading were:
"Miss Ruby McDaniel is the guest of Miss Margaret Bauer a-t a week end house
party at her Cold Springs cottage. Miss McDaniel is noted fo-r her fame in B. B.
"Former Montpelier Couple celebrating Wedding Anniversary abroad," the said
couple proving to be Orpha Ensley and Donald Mul1en."
As the two .men stepped out of the News Stand a window across the street flew
up and a voice called, "John, will you send that 'there boy up here with my paper?"
"Good gracious, what a stern voice," Bar said.
i'Tha,t is Emily Spealfman, replied John and now engaged in keeping house and
taking care of a Fireman.
"That man looks familiar, who is he? asked Bar.
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"You will doubtless remember Archie Walla-ce, replied Johnny. Well, that is
he, now the most prosperous farmer of the vicinity.
They took another -trip to the Oriental again looking over the paper discovering
a few more inteiestinig items, such as:
"Man wins great fame for strength, now traveling with "Barnum and Bailey,"
reading the article they found the man to be Claire Baker."
Noted Tenor singer tired of head lights for is it foot lightsj to leave on Euro-
pean trip accompanied -by wife and her companion. This took in Howard Stocker,
Dorothy Canfield and Dorothy Kintigh.
"This seems to be .more of a '27 School paper rather than a city News Pie-ce"
was Bar's opinion.
'The men were disturbed by the entrance of a group of merry girls including
Mary McElgunn and Sara Miller home from Tri State for the Holidays. Leota Run-
dell, Margaret Realder and Elinore Kiess from State and Lucile Craig from a Private
school for advance-d Classical Dancing.
The girls captured the paper seeing such articles as: 'L
' Bride Elect is entertained" the guest of honor proving to be June Shannon.
. "Former Montpelier girl wins high praise playing for Dance Review at the
"Americ.ani' the indicated personage was Florence Echlor and "The American" a
very excluiive Cafe in Paris.
A bunch of fellows entered the place including all Ohio State ,men as follows:
Roderick Chapman taking a course in Ministry, Marion Murphy studying to be an
Auctioneer inspired I suppose by his fame as an Orator in M. H. S., Ambrose Baldwin
to be Dentist, Raymond Weaver a Lawyer, George Harding a Baseball Player and
Lorell Ford busy with Music. George grabbed the sport section of the Montpelier
Gossip and for the next half-hour we heard nothing but baseball with an occasional
interruption by Bimbo and his Jews Harp.
Docfs restaurant still survived so Bar and John went there for a light lunch
finding the proprietor to be young "Doc" or Ellsworth English and Lucile Golding
was the clever waitress. The Orchestra with a hit, miss, biff and bang proved to be
lead by Clifford Hall. While here the Marshall entered who was no other than Red
Brannan and was accompanied by the Night Watchman or Doran Bavin. Bar learn-
ed froin these men that Harry Harrington was the Deputy Sheriff and Keith Mealde
our faithful President was still a leading man in the form of the Mayor of Mont-
Spzch is life thought Bar as he and John parted for their rooms.
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Forty-third Annual Commencement Week
Montpelier High School
Sunday evening, May 22, 1927-7:30 o'clock
Address-Rev. F. E. Higbie
Tuesday evening, May 24, 1927-8:00 o'clock
Thursday evening, May 26, 1927-8:00 o'clock
Address-Grover Patterson, Editor of Toledo Blade
Friday evening, May 27, 1927
All activities to be held at the High School Auditorium.
ANNUAL BOARD PLAY
PLEASED WITH "THE DUMMYV
A large audience witnessed the production of "The Dummy" by members of the
H. S. Annual Board at the high school Tuesday evening and are very liberal in their
praise of the young people who took part in the threefact comedy. Generally it
was pronounced one of the best presentations the school has ever turned out. Each
and every member of the cast was well suited to the part assigned and the smooth'
ness with which the story was unfolded was worthy
ter personnel was as follows:
Professor Walton ............. ..............
Mrs. Walton ................. i .......................
Margaret Walton, their daughter ......
jim Walton, a nephew .....................
Curt Blair, The Dummy .......
Alaska, A Detective ......................
Sam Hedges .......................................
Dorothy Burke, His Confederate ...,...
Sylvia, Maid in Walton Home .......
of commendation. The charac-
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3rd-Brannon, Hall, Brandeberry, Bordner
Again as in years before we have come forth victorious. Our playing year has
been one of many victories for us. Again we have come forth with but one defeat.
In ou1' Freshmen year we were divided into two teams and could not possibly
win. In our Sophomore year we came back strong and took the interclasls tourna-
ment by defeating the strong Senior team. In our Junior year we lost several of our
players but still were able to hold our own, winning this tournament by a large
This year has seen six of our players on the varsity team, but we were deter-
mined to make a team and by hard work and good coaching by Mr. l-lowald we were
again able to come from the rear and take the tournament.
Our team consists ol:
Donald Mullen ........ ............ ...... F W ayne Bordner ...... ..... C '
ltic-hard Brandeberry ..... ...... F Marion Murphy ...... ..... G
Iialph Brannan ............. ...... F Dorin Bavin ......... ..... G
Howard Stocker ........,.....................,....... C 'Clifford Hall ..... ..... C I
The shores for the year are as follows:
Dec-. 13-fSeniors 12, Sophomores T Jan. 17-Seniors 7, Montpelier 2nd. 10
Ilec. 17--Seniors 11, Juniors 10 Jan. 31--Seniors 19, Freshmen 5
Deo. 31-fiS911l0l'S 24, W. Unity 211d. Feb. 7--Seniors 29, Juniors 10
'Team 12 Feb. 14-eSeniors 22, Junior High 6
Jan. 12- -Seniors 30, Pioneer lst. Team
The tournament results are as follows: Feb. 18.
Senors 18. Freshmen 1 Seniors 20, Jr. High 15
Our last game was a post season game with the iirst team.
We were defeated by a very ,small margin and were handicapped by the loss of one of
our valuable forwards.
Junior Hi 17 ................. N
Juniors 9 6 ....... .... g J' H' 13 """ QJ. H. 15 ....... Se io,
Sophomores S ..... ........................... . .. hu IS.
Freshmen 1 ...... .... . , C ampmns
Senims 18-'W 1FSen1o1s ..... 20 ...... .........
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Sevuml Row-Mario Shaull, lflnwry U'Nval, 4l6l'illtllll1' lialwr, Ralph lll.llllllIl,':'jl12lIll, Russ Miller.
'l'hir:I Huw-P'lm'em-v Zf?llGl', th-ar-e Z4-ite-V, Juhn Haines, lflstvll Stahl, Farl Slmannml.
Fmxrlh l:llNV'.l0S+'1lhllll' Gump. Julia lf!ramlel1er1'y, Ilene Warrivk, Beulah SDt'lll't'l', Amin-vy
If'it'th Huw-Ill-len Mullen, Alim- Filson, Erlie Cox, Marvel Dvcker, Leona 'l'lmmpsm1.
Sixth llllw'-"Hlll'l'lPt Houck, Ralph Lateer, Estoleen Shearer, Maynard Shatfer, Mildred Stull.
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First Row-Jeanette Haines,
Mya-rs, Clarence Andrews.
Second Row-George He-ll
Third ROW-Lestvr lloyd,
Fourth Row-Mvrle Finch.
Mexrjorii- Copeland, Gwendolyn Holt. llennarfl Mower, xV?1l'l't'Il
er, Robert Gabriel, Aldythe Elsfm, Xl'illiam Steinkv, XVillz1rf
C'harles Miller, Ralph Clminpioli, Luella Kerr, Lee Vziiilfusseii
Pauline Ames, Ruby Allman, Ruth Krill, Mildred Gavin.
Fifth Row-lVilbur Clemmer, Louisv Heller, Lermore Cornell, Lewis Snake, Julia Shzuikster.
Sixth Row-Thelma Hz1w,we1', Elsworth I:l'lll?l', l41l0I'PllC'Q Hell, Rachel lfletc-lu-1', Lnuisv Lum-
berson, Rn y mon d Huber.
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JUN ICR CLASS HISTORY
T was with no small degree of pride that we 97 Freshmen stood ready to board
the long green coach provided for us on the road to Education, thta balmy morn'
ing in 1924. We chose as our officers: julia Brandeberry, Presidentg Louise Heller,
Vice President, Carrie Shrider, Secretaryg Helen Burton, Treasurer and Mrs. Miller,
When after a delay of three months we continued on our way, twentyfone of
our members found it impossible to go on. In this second quarter of our trip we
depended on Robert Baker, Presidentg Julia Brandeberry, Vice Presidentg Carrie
Shrider, Secretaryg Russel Weaver, Treasurer and Miss Poppaw to guide us onward
toward our goal.
We 65 "jolly juniors" find the third part of our travels marked by several mile'
stones which shall stand out in our memory and be a part of the great stone that
marks our journey's end. We have chosen Robert Baker, President, Ralph Purdy,
Vice Presidentg Julia Brandeberry, Secretary, Pauline Ames, Treasurer and Miss
Snider Class Advisor to lead us and carve events on these milestones.
We were challenged to the annual JuniorfSenior Hunt, and on October 15, we
learned that our education was far from complete for we failed to find the Seniors.
As a result of the hunt we entertained the Seniors on November 4.
The next pause in our trip was for a class party on March 17. This was soon
followed by the presentation of the Junior play.
The last milestone was the junior'Senior Banquet on April 28. This brought
us within view of the great stone which marks the parting of our ways. We feel
that our efforts have not been wasted and we hope to complete this journey and
make our class one of which our school may be proud.
' -julia Brandeberry, Class Sec'y
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Page 38 '
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E who stand up and call ourselves Sophomores entered M. H. S. one year ago
last September with seventyflive enrolled, but this year we have sixtyfthree.
Last year we were trodding through the woods and of course the woods are
with little or no progress or cultivation, but this year we are reaping a great harvest
from our held which is under its first year of tilling.
We have Mr. Daniel for our Class Advisor who supervised the planting of our
oflicers who are: President, Grant Brown, Vice President, Victor Nye, Secretary,
Max Drake, Treasurer, Harry Carr, and we have good prospects for a successful
Our social gatherings have been few owing to the fact that we have been or-
ganized but such a short time. We feel that in the near future we may be able to
stand among the tall and stately pines.
Those were our sorrows but our forest continues to grow and some day we will
be the red woods, oaks and finer timbers of the forest of our nation.
Our hope is to make the best for M. H. S.
FIRST ROW-Vone-da Bauer, 'Clarence Haines, Lucille Reader, President, Victor Nye,
Katherine Wingard, Gerald Waterston-e, Helen McFann.
SECOND ROW-Lear Ricketts, Carrie Blodgett, Charles Foust, Maxine Gee, Carleton
Fix, Myrtle Gregg, Wilbur Thomas, Eva Chirra.
THIRD ROW--Lucile Custer, Dale Wisman, Dorothy Champion, Robert Augustine,
Laura Bible, Lester Lougheed, Lois Zilgler, Howard Shambarger.
FOURTH ROW-Kenneth Stall, Ina Knapp, Glenn Schlegal, Lucille Krill, Howard
Bechtol, Orville Roberts, Herbert Curry, Laura Riggiard.
FIFTH ROW--Gladys Flickinger, Carmen Gearhart, Wavel Bechtol, Willene Brigle,
Vivian Edwards, Dorothy Stover, Lelanid R-ainey, Mabel Smith.
SIXTH ROW-Dexter Grundish, Laurice Drake, George Clemmer, Beatrice Te-dhams,
Wilbur Clapp, Thelma Wright, Robert Chapman, Maxine Snyder.
SEVENTH ROW-Doyle Kintigh, Lucille Mower, Leonard Drake, Orpha Greutman,
Max Drake, Ruth Fisher, Robert Brown, Luella Fifer.
EIGHTH ROW-Harry Carr, Beatrice Drake, Hal Ansley, Donna Neil, Lavon Murphy,
Theda Millard, Fay Amsbaugh, Elizabeth Best.
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N the seventh day of September in the year nineteen hundred and twentyfsix,
in the depot of M. H. S. seventy-four pupils presented tickets for the trip on
the train of education, and secured reservations on the Freshmen Train.
So far the train has gone at the rate of seventy miles per hour, because its
passengers have been cofoperating in perfect unity.
We appreciate the many kindnesses given us by those in the coach ahead and
we express our deepest regards for the members of the faculty who have so success'
fully guided us over the first lap of our journey.
Those who have aided us throughout the year to obtain a better seat in the
second coach are:
President ................. ,........... R obert Lett
Vice President .....,........ ...... B eatrice Barnhart
SecretaryfTreasurer ..,... ..... L awrence Meine
Faculty Advisor ........ ........ M r. Bogart
FIRST ROW-Charles Falco, Carson Zeiter, Robert Lett, Pres., Carl Bavin, Eldon
SECOND ROW-Eugene Lewis, Leonis Nelson, Robert Edwards, Margaret Bechtol,
Donald Lyons, Gertrude Mick, Lawrence Meine, Harold Parnham.
THIRD ROW-Greta Griiilth, Ray Lovejoy. Manette Jackman, Raymond Hallock,
Erma Kumnick, Woodrow Miller, Reba Clapp, Robert McDaniel.
FOURTH ROW-Merill Haines, Audra Hiner, Richard Hodson, Martha Fried,
Charles Gabriel, Ina Gipe, Robert Hurtt, Esther Haines.
FIFTH ROW-Evelyn Skinner, Vin-cent Butler, Beatrice Barnhart, Leonard Boyd
Elizabeth Farley, Van Ford, Rachel Bechtol, Herbert Hill.
SIXTH ROW-Lyle Beek, Helen Bermingham, Ray Reamsnyder, Pauline Kintigh
Harvey Snow, Ida. Stinke, Arthur Steele, Doris Richardson.
SEVENTH ROW-Evelyn Woods, Frank Weitzil, Reinette Carr, Lloyd Wisman
Helen Bechtol, Ward Bauer, Bernice Briner, Willard Bordner.
EIGHXTH ROW-Ray Wisman, Mary Hibbard, Ralph Tingle, Gladys Turney, Theo-
dore Wingard, Athelene- Wildrick, George Wilgus, Janet Boone.
NINTH ROW-Nathalie Schmell, Robert Schall, Viola Rundell, Micheal Ringenburlg
Pearl Richards, Stanley Fisher, Ruby Clay, Ford Roberts.
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XTRA-curricular activities are those legitimate activities not provides for in that
part of the school program which is usually designated as the curriculum. They
are sometimes referred to as semi-curricular or intra-curricular activities.
They have gained re-cognition among educators as a vital part of every high
school program intended to train our boys and girls to take their places in the de-
mocracy of the world.
Their place in that program is the result of a changed viewpoint as to what the
aim of the school should be. There was ra time not far distant when the entire aim
of the school was to develop the intellect to its highe.st powers, regardless of the
social or even the physical needs- of the individual. There might have been some
justification for this situation in the fact that the population of our country was so
scattered during the early years of public school growth that many of the social at-
tractions of our time were unknown. As in practically every Held of 'human activity,
social changes incident to the coming of the industrial era wrought their transforma-
tions in the classroom. The greater opportunity of the period extended the select
group until it contained the sons and daughters of thousands lifted to a new plane of
well-being in the day of organization, co-operation, and combination in business.
"I he physical needs of the 'children were once cared for bythe work of the farm
and the essentially outdoor life of a rural and pioneer country. Cities grew, how-
ever, and artivcial means of insuring health and vigor took the place of natural ad-
All of these evolutionary changes in society were vastly speeded up by the great
World war. And with the war came a realization, as never before, of the great im-
portance of education in a democracy. It was brought forcibly to the attention of
the world as the light of hope 'to which civilization must look if hard-earned advances
in democracy are to endure.
The American high school appeared as the outstanding agent of this new and
vital education. Its growth was phenomenal. In the short span of thirty yearns its
enrollment increased tive fold, with the American people building new high school
buildings at the rate of one a day every day in the thirty years. Since 1890 the
high school enrollment has increased 710 per centg the population, 68 per cent. The
number of high school graduates jumped from 22,000 in 1890 to 250,000 in 1924.
At the present time 'there are approximately 2.000,000 students in the secondary
schools of the United States.
With this phenomenal growth came a broadening of purpose, a more cosmo-
politan body of students, and a manifest tendency on the part ofthe students to
imitate the life of the community in which they found themselves. One of the
marked express-ions of the new spirit was the coming of athletics into prominence.
These changes brought school people everywhere slowly but surely to a realiza-
otin of the so-cial needs of our high school program.
The extra-curricular program is so important that a regular period each day
should be set aside to promote it. Such a period is usually designated the "activities
period." It always results in a much better spirit of co-operation on the part of
both pupils and teachers. It gives dignity and recognition to the extra-curricular
program in a manner impossible when this work is attempted after school hours.
Moreover, it prevents the program from interfering with the after-school plans of
parents, employers, and others, leaving free the time which should be used for ath-
letic events or various features which might more profitably take place after regular
school hours. Teachers are more likely to be interested if' this plan is followed, and
it encourages them to volunteer sponsorship relations.
SCHEDULE EXTRA-CURRICULAR ACTIVITIES
Monday 3 P. M. Orchestra, every week ................................. ...... M iss Cameron
3 P. M. Freshmen Boys Gym Class fnon-varsityl ,.... ....... M r. Howald
3 P. M. Annual Board ................................................... ........ M iss Burns
3 P. M. Latin Club, last Monday in every month ..... ........ M r. Daniels
Tuesday 9:30 A. M ...................................................................... ................ C hapel
2 P. M. Girls Glee Club, every week ....................... ...... M iss Cameron
5 P. M. Theta Epsilon, 1 per month .......................... ...... . Miss Snyder
2 P. M. Sophomore Boys Gym Class tnon-varsityl ............ Mr. Howald
2 P. M. Boys Hi-Y Club, every week. ..................................... Mr. Moflitt
Thursday 1 P. M. Literary Club, Auditorium, every week ....................................
1. P. M. Literary Contest Coaching ..........................................................
1 P. M. Junior de Senior Boys Gym tnon-varsityl ................ Mr. Howald
Friday 8:30 A. M. Girls Reserves, every we-ek ..... . ............................ Miss Burns
8:30 A. M. Girls Gym Class fnon-varsityl ....... . ....... Miss Snyder
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HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
After losing many of its former members by graduation. the Montpelier High
School Orchestral reorganized early enough to play at the Willianis County Fair.
They then settled down to hard work and in a short time developed into a valuable
asset to the schools, with the aid of their able director. 1
Their music has been rominent at all the social functions held at the school.
Many compliments have been received from outside visitors. Some of their aopearf
ances were at the school plays ulsle oi Chance," "Twilight Alley," and 'LKathleen."
unior and Senior Class ola s Annual Board Pla , Commencement Exercises and the
movie "Mare Nostrumf'
The personnel is as follows:
Ruth Fisher .............. ..... V iolin
Gladys Flickinpger ..... Violin
Beatrice Tedllaans ...... ........ V iolin
Pauline Kintigh ..... .................. V iolin
Lucille Mower ...... .....
Merill Haines .... .
Carl Shannon .....
Martha Fried ........
Lee VanFossen ..i...........
E Flat Clarinet
C Melody Sax.
Michael Ringenberg ........ C Melody Sax.
Howard Bechtol ..... .....
Clifford Hall ........
John Parr ..............
E Flat Sax.
B Flat Sax.
B Flat Sax.
Ellsworth Briner E Flat Alto
Leland Rainey ....... ..... E Flat Bass
Leonard Drake .... ............. T raps
Florence Eehler ,
. . .................. Director
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THE GIRLS GLEE CLUB
Music is an art over which the muses preside. It is one of the Hnest arts and in
our school possession. With Miss Cameron as the able instructor the girls have
progressed nicely. At the beginning of the year the glee club was organized and
they were able to send I2 representatives to the contest at the fair. They were
successful in winning the second prize.
They have contributed much in the activities of the school. The membership
has increased until now there are tortyfseven members.
NAMES OF MEMBERS IN GIRLS GLEE CLUB
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PHILU MATHETE SOCIETY
The Philu Mathete Literary Society of Montpelier High school was organized
at the beginning of the new school term. According to the constitutional laws
any student is eligible for membership providing they are willing to work. The
purpose of the club is to stimulate interest in public speaking and drama and to
promote public speaking in the school. The organization has as its directors, the
public speaking and English teachers.
The ofiicers are President, Vice President, Secretary, Treasurer, Sargent-at-arms
and Critic. The name is taken from the Greek term meaning "Love to Learn." A
fourth credit is given for membership in this club. Order is maintained and every'
one must contribute something to the meeting when asked to do so. The society
may already boast of a large membership. Meetings are held every week and the
program is variedfso as to maintain interest. lt always consists of some musical
entertainment as well as literaryA-one act farces, debates, readings, discussions, after
dinner speeches on all subjects and comedy sketches are only a few of the many
forms of entertainment presented.
This is considered a very important branch of the English department as it prof
motes a love for beauty and art and lets the student get over his timidness and be
able to converse intellegently in the presence of others. While it is enjoyed as
much as any recreation, still every one present is obtaining and learning to work
with pleasure. We hope this society will continue to grow in the years to come,
for we are sure it is something of which we can be proud.
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Stanlding+John Parr, Merle Finch, Howard Shambarger, Robert Lett, Robert Baker,
Seated-f-Mildred Stoll, Pauline Ames, Elinore Kiess, Florence Bell, Voneda Bauer.
Hicksville -- Montpelicl'
Athletics is not sole king in the hearts of the High S-chool student, for to some
the annual Literary contests are considered the greatest events of the year. Without
a doubt the literary element of the school should hold as important a place as any
other activity in school life. The literary contest is an excellent way to promote a
better understanding and appreciation of music, oratory and the powers of human
thought and speech.
This year the Montpelier High School did not deem it best to enter the County
Literary which we have done in proceeding years. But the literary talent of our
school was ably expressed in the Dual Contest with Hicksville.
Thus though, in the eyes of the judge part of ours were unsuccessful, we feel
unashamed to present any of our excellent contestants for approval. The holiest
labor and willingness on their part is the best contribution to the cause of M. H. S.
Piano Solo .... ..... H ungary-Koelling ................................ Florence Bell
Witche's Dance-ConconeeRobert Lett
Oration ..... Idols and Ideals .................................. Willard Ritchey
The Relation of China to the World-Marion Murphy
Reading .... ..... B obby Shaftoe ...................................... Voneda Bauer
The Decision of Little Pat--Elinore Keiss
Vocal Solo .......... ..................... L ilaics-Wright ......,............................. Pauline Ames
Little Mother of Mine-Burleigh-Robert Baker
DebateaQuestion: Resolved That The United States Shall Give The Philippine
Islands Their Independence Within Five Years.
John Parr Merle Finch
Howard Shamberger Mildred Stoll
Louis Meine-Alt. Fay Amspaugh-Alt.
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LATIN LEAGUE OF M. H. S.
Five years ago the Latin League was organized for the purpose of stimulating
more interest and creating a sense of enjoyment in the study of Latin.
By the aid of this organization we have gained a better conception of the subf
ject of Latin. lt is not a dead, useless subject but the basis of every modern lan'
guage of today.
Each year this organization has tried to better and further the promotion of
Latin in the school. lt has been our policy in the past years to leave a gift by which
the club will be remembered, thus it has beautified the school by attractive pictures
This year we held our first meeting on Oct. 3, at which we reorganized with a
membership of seventyffive. A much enjoyed social function was the Latin League
Banquet held on March 3.
Each day the society grows stronger under the guidance of:
Mary lVIcElgunn ...... ....,,...... P resident
Dorothy Kintigh ...... .... V ice President
Elinore Kiess ......... ............ S P:C1'6t21ry
Mr. H. J. Daniels ..... .... F aculty Advisor
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HISTORY OF THETA EPSILON
The Theta Epsilon was organized in 1923 hy the girls of the Home Economics
Department. Although Home Economics has heen taught in the school for many
years the cluh was not formed until Miss Oshorn hecame our advisor.
It is their aim to increase the equipment of their department to study, and
further the interests in Home Economics.
These girls prove their importance hy frequently serving at banquets, and often
doing outside services.
The memhers of this cluh are especially interested in serving, home making,
home care of the sick and elementary cooking,
The cluh holds its meetings the first Monday of each month, in the form of ll
5:00 o'clock luncheon, after which a social hour is spent.
President ........... .,.... M arjorie Copeland
Vice President ..,.. ...... J ulia Brandeberry
Secretary ........... ........ L aura Riggard
Treasurer ..... .... R achel Fletcher
Advisor ..... .... M iss Snider
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THE HI-Y CLUB
HifY cluh saw the light of day in Fehruary , 1924, when we
were organized as the one hundred and fortyffourth cluh in Ohio.
This cluh follows the same lines of the Y. M. C. A. for its principals are alike,
the purpose heing: To Promote a Contagious Christian Character Throughout the
School and Community. Our Slogan: Clean Living, Clean Speech, Clean Athletics
and Clean Scholarship.
The cluh this year was very active for it sponsored the High School Mixer, an
annual event, entertained the Stryker Cluh, and put on the Father and Son Banquet.
The programs have heen very interesting with a variety of suhjects given hy
Seniors and out siders.
We consider the
Secretary ..,.., .
Cluh Leader i,
work of the Cluh very successful and worthy of our effort.
.. ........,.,........ Merl Finch
.. Supt. H. S. Mcrilitt
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THE GIRLS RESERVE CLUB
The Girls Reserve Club, the High School auxiliary of the Y. W. C. A., was re-
organized early in the school year, by electing 'the following oflicers:
President ........................................................ Dorothy Kintigh
Vice President ..... .... M ary McElgunn
Secretary .................................................... ...... E linore Kiess
Treasurer ............................................................ Pauline Ames
Miss Donna Burns was again chosen as sponsor.
Regular sessions were held on Friday morning of every week from 8:30 to 9:30
o'c1ock, when devotional, religious and educational topics were discussed by members
or visiting speakers. The club make it their aim to aid those who are in need of
assistance, both of the necessities of life and of little pleasures which everyone en-
joys 'to make the world a happier place to live in. We endeavor to do this especial-
ly at Christmas time ill sending baskets and little gifts to the needy.
Several very interesting and delightful social occasions were enjoyed. Oct. 13,
1926 marked the high water mark of sociability when the Girls Reserve and Hi-Y
Boys of M. H. S. royally entertained members of the corresponding organizations
from Stryker High School. Another happy affair was the enjoyable 'Christmas party
in which our guests were the members of the Faculty and Hi-Y Club. The social
year was climaxed by a pleasing flash-light piicture party.
All members of the Girls Reserve are challenged to live up to lofty and spiritual
requirements of the following code:
G racious in manner:
I mpartial in judgment:
R eady for service:
L oyal to friendsg
R eaching for the bestg
E ager for knowleclgeg
S eeing the beautiful:
E arnest in purposeg
R 'everent to Goclg
V ictorious over self:
E ver dependable:
S incere at all times.
The motto which we strive to practice is to "find and give the best," always and
earnestly, in work and play, remembering others as well as ourselves.
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The social events of M. H. S. have always been many and interesting b.gt it
seems that this year has surpassed all others in its record for good times. With the
informal parties, banquet and mixers aside from the traditional hunt and the "feed"
given by the losers, we surely have been given many chances to enjoy ourselves.
October the fifteenth the Senior greeted in high h-opes for another hunt victory
to be added to their list. At seven o'cIock in the even-ing the class met at the
school house where a few at a tilme, they left for 'the Fair Ground where cars were
assembled to take them to the hiding place which was on the roof of Hill's resi-
dence. Eight o'clock found the Juniors in hot pursuit. About nine o'clock the
hearts of 'the Seniors beat fast for the Juniors were beneath their place of rest. All
fears subsided however when the Juniors continued on their weary way. At eleven
olclock, the Seniors made known their whereabouts and again added their victory to
the number already acquired.
The Class of '27 considered themselves lucky when they were able to remain un-
observed from the scrutinizing eye-s of the Juniors on the night of that eventful hunt.
They were however a bit surprised when upon acceptance of the Junior invitation to
dine with them, they were received with the news that they would have to search for
the place of the party, which .could be found at the sign of th-e red flag.
After an hour of wandering they found the flag at the entrance of the School
Building and were all too glad to partake of the delicious box luncheon.
After an evening of social enjoyment, the Seniors bid farewell to their hosts, and
gave three cheers for their good fortune.
Father and Son Banquet
This splendid banquet was held under the auspices of the Montpelier Hi-Y boys.
There were about -eighty fathers and sons who attended it and they .certainly felt
that they were royally entertained.
After the blessing had been pronounced by Rev. Higbie, a d-elicious two-course
dinner was served by the Theta Epsilon girls. Following this Louis Meine gave an
excellent short talk on the conferences and meetings at Columbus which he had at-
tended. "Things we have done and things we expect to do in the future" was the
well chosen subject which George Harding talk-ed about. His speech was well-land-
ed and heartily applauded. Merle Finch gave a history of the Hi-Y clubs, followed
by Estell Stahl who gave some points on its progress and standard. Robert Baker's
solo "On the Road to Mandalay" was keenly appreciated and he sang as his encore
"Somewhere a Voice is Calling." The speaker of the evening E. V. Donaldson,
state Y. M. C. A. secretary at Columbus gave an excellent talk about which many
favorable comments were heard later. W. W. Hall, field secretary -of the Hi-Y Clubs
closed the program for the evening with a few well-chosen remarks.
Girl Reserve Party
After all the members and guests had arrived they wended their way down to
Miss Snider's room which they found decorated in Christmas colors. The room was
filled with numbered card tables at which everyone found their places. Progressive
was then enjoyed after which they sojourned to the kitchen. There, with all the in-
gredients necessary they tried their skill at candy-making. Mr. Moilitt, in a cap
and apron looked quite motherly while Coach Howald resembled a big overgrown
schoolboy who had wandered into the kitchen. Everyone had a rollicking .good time
despite the soft fudge and stick taffy it still remains one of the unsolved mysteries
of Montpelier High School where all of the candy disappeared to. The guests then
assembled again in Miss Snider's room where a. 'treat of ice cream lollypops and
cookies was served. Mr. Sloan acted as Santa Claus and distributed the gifts which
were many and varied. Amid laughter the presents were opened after which the
party broke up, everyone reporting "a wonderful time."
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The Latin League Banquet
The Latin League Banquet is the 'crowning 'event of the year .for every student
who is a member of this club. This year it was a. splendid success under the man-
agement of Mr. Daniel, their faculty advisor. It was held in the Smith-Hughes room
which was prettily decorated in ,green and white in keeping with St. Patrick's Day.
The delicious three-course dinner was served by the Theta Epsilon girls and was
enjoyed by all. After the finst counsel the toast mistress, Elinore, Kiess, introduced
Mary McEl.gunn, the president of the club who gave the welcome address. Mr.
Daniel then favored the guests with an interesting little talk on the league's past,
present and future, in which h-e hoped it would continue to grow and prosper. Later,
after a. few well-expressed sentences 'from Mr. Moffitt, the speaker of the evening
Prof. H. W. Gilmer -of Hidelburg College, Tiflin, Ohio, gave a splendid after dinner
speech. He said when he started that he would "ramble" and he did-into the by-
ways of the past, relating pleasant little reminescences and telling of the 'different
phases of Latin in a most delightful manner. At nine-thirty the guests left and
carried with them the remembrance of a pleasant and profitable evening.
The The-ta Epsilon Girls seemed to tire of the usual social events and on the
eve Of March 9, decided to live again their childhood days.
At the hour of seven, some 60 children, dressed in childish array, with dolls in
their arms and ten penni-es tightly clutched in their hands W-ere seen entering the
school building. Many wheeled their dollies, some played house, Farmer in the
Dell, Tag, Black Man and Ring around Rosie.
The children were served bread and jelly, cookies and ice cream for lunch, and
at an early hour -departed for -their holmes fearing the Bogie man would get them.
St. Patrick Party
The Juniors have proven themselv-es delightful hosts at sev-eral informal parties
this season and on March 17, with the Faculty and Ralph Purdy as their guests, en-
tertained with a well appointed luncheon.
The tables were prettily decorated with Irish Flags, Shamrocks and Harps. A
huge cake de-corated with Irish emblems reposed at the head of the table and was
served by Mr. Moflltt.
After a musical program the guests adjourned to the reception room where they
engaged in various games and amusements. At a late hour the guests departed de-
claring the Juniors ideal hosts.
The Faculty of our High School
The faculty of our high school have had many occasions of f-estivity the past
year, and will long remember the good times .spent after the cares of the school day
A steak roast at the golf links was the occasion of an informal welcome for the
new members of the faculty. We can truly say that a king never feasted at a more
heavily laden table. After the repast we were invited to spend the evening with
Mr. and Mrs. Townsend.
Just as the shades of darkness were beginning to fall, the various members of
the faculty ,might have been seen wending their way to the school building where in
ensemble they approached the rear entrance of the Hill residence and were received
into the living room to be present, as their daughter, Miss Margaret, entered from
the front veranda. Quite a few moments elapsed before Miss Margaret, was aware
that the occasion was the passing of another milestone in her life.
A huge birthday cake formed the centerpiece as delicious refreshments were
After a delightful evening the guests departed to 'their various homes wishing
Miss Hill many happy returns Of the day.
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Hallowe'en Party '
All were anxious to accept the invitation of Mr. and Mrs. Townsend on the eve
of October 31, where they were requested to be present and mingle with the ghosts,
witches, and spirits of Ha11owe'en. Q
It seemed that these were an inspiration and 'ere the evening was well spent,
melodious musings were heard and we were favored with several selections from the
male members of the faculty. The home was tastily decorated in the autum colors
and a delightful luncheon in keepin-g with the season was enjoyer.
As the Cotton Boll is the emblem of a years wedded life. We thought it only
Etting to remember that Mr. and Mrs. Sloan were just closing a year sojourn on this
At the hour of seven a gentle knock, ushered us into the Sloans' apartment 'with
a basket laden with gifts of cotton. After a fitting speech of acceptance the guests
were served with dainty refreshments. A birthday cake also graced the table honor-
ing Miss Emerson.
A very charming social event of the .season was a dinner party, given by Mr. and
Mrs. Paul Sloan for the faculty of the Montpelier High School, honoring a recently
married member, Mr. and Bogart and his wife. Table decorations were carried out
in red and green, a beautiful color scheme for the season. The honored guests were
presented with a silver vegetable dish, from the faculty.
Miss Margaret Hill was hostess to the members of the faculty at a well appoint-
ed luncheon during the Xmas season. The home was a scene of beauty enlchanced
with winter green, cut flowers and candles. Th-e dying embers in the great fire-
place could only fortell that another year was passing.
Our faculty have stuck together through thick and thin, and this night in par-
ticular it could be said that the friend sticketh closer than a brother, for in many
cases years had passed since many of th-e numbers had indulged in this favorite
Lalck of experience proved rather disastrous in this detail but our host had pro-
vided a delicious lunch, which was thoroughly enjoyed after the strenuous exercise.
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As the Pendulum of the great Clock of Time ticked off the alloted weeks of the
school year it' sieemd to pause a little longer each Tuesday morning as the student
body assembled in the auditorium to divert their attendtion to some of the greater
and higher things of life.
We have been fortune indeed in having so many of our public spirited come to
us with messages of encouragement and inspiration.
We can truly say our horizon has been broadened for we have tilled our coffers
with the experiences and teachings that were laid down in the great "Book of Life."
Join with us in reviewing a few of the truths that have been presented.
"We are in school that we may profit by the wisdom of the age that has gone
"The direct primary leads to the rule of the individual rather than a party
made up of men who check and curb each other." -Judge Newcomer
"If the sinner does not despise the day of small things why should the Chris-
tian'?" -Rev. Gray
"We must first of all train and develop our intelligence."
"Success is not money alone." "Statistics prove that 7725, out of every 100 on
the farm have an estate to settle while 17071, out of every 100 in the city would have
"There is as fine a financial income on the farm as there is in any other occupa-
tion in the country." -Mr. Howell
"The Golden Rule is the greatest rule of life, 'Whatsoever you would that men
should do unto you, do you even so to them! "
"If you expect society 'to be different why -don't you b-e different yourself?"
"We will never be able to abolish war until society is made more fit, and to do
this we must practice the Golden Rule."
"The thing in this world is to have a character and spirit that is worth while."
"Life is an arrow, therefore you must know what mark to aim at, how to bend
the bow, then draw it to its head and let it go."
"In any business it is estimated that 41? of success lcomes through character
and 597, comes from a detiinite study of your vocation."
-Pres. Long, Tri State College
"An inferior complex is an attribute that produces success or failure."
-Prof. Tritch, International Business College
"There is a great duty for you in this world if you will only put that duty before
"Popularity is not getting you anywhere unless you are popular for the right
'tThe reques-ites to making a real man are, Physical strength, Mental strength,
and-Spiritual strength. --Rev. McCord
N-ews is made from North, East, West and South thus the word news originated."
An original thinker is one who gets new ideas that have never been thought of
"A game is the setting up of artifical obsltaicles, so that they may be overcome
"To sulcceed in any game of life we need a good body, a g-ood mind, a splendid
moral character and spiritual development." -Dr. Castle
"Business says you are worth what you can earn."
"Th-e body of man weighing 150 pounds is worth in chemical substanvces 98c."
"Life is a game don't flinch idon't follow."
"Take what life gives you." -Rev. Ames
"Folks are more frequently concerned about the efficiency of their automobiles
rather than the health of their own bodies."
"There were 295 deaths in Williams county Out Of 24,654 inhabitants, 5071 Of
these could have been prevented." -'DIY RGDIOKIG
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H. S. MOTHERS' CLUB
The High School Mother's Cluh was organized in Septemher 1924, and has
proven to he a great success in hringing the Teachers and Parents closer together
and in 'financially aiding our High School, Our work this year started out with a
High School Mixer held in the Gym, ln Noyemher we assisted with the play
"Kathleen," the proceeds of which we used to decorate the High School Auditorium,
One hake sale netted us 3374, and we won Sli in gold and a floor lamp in the Red
Arrow Contest, We also purchased new shades for the auditorium. This clrih
ran a stand at the Williziiiis County Fair and has had a Record Breaking year, hoth
financially, socially and educationally.
Mrs. Maud Gump, President
Mrs. Mattie English, Secretary
Mrs. Mower, Vice President
Mrs. Ritchey, Treasurer
Mrs. Neil, Mrs. Thompson, Mrs. Riggard, Mrs. Myers, Mrs. Baker, Executive
The Annual Board wish to thank the
for contrihuting so liherally of their time, energy and means,
in putting on a dinner for our henefit.
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We have set aside this page for our greatest football hero, a player who sacrif
Heed his health in making our team a success. He was small in stature bit was more
dangerous for it. Fleet as a deer, he could out run the fastest opposition and his
quick thinking could always get a wouldfbe tackler off his balance. He could worm
his way through holes in the line that were stone Walls to other backs, and his
superfhuman bursts of speed in the open field never failed to give the defensive
safety man an unlimited amount of trouble.
All through the three years of his football career his name was spoken with
respect by all teams who opposed him. Not only because of his ability as a half
back but for his clean type of sportsmanship.
The tragedy came on Thanksgiving day in the mud on the field at Peru. He
was dodging over the chalk marks at a lively clip straight towards the goal line.
Within one yard of the line he was hit by two heavy linemen, both making hard
clean tackles. The tacklers got up but Purdy lay still, his neck broken.
After three months in the hospital at Ann Arbor, Pint is with us again, improv'
ing daily, and making everybody laugh as usual with his good natural wit.
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Mr. Howald has heen the director of Athletics at
M. H. S. for the past three years. During this short
time he has heen very successful in producing athletes.
He knew his meng what their weak points were and
set to work to put them in shape. He had some new
material to work on and early in the season had develop'
ed the necessary strong line and speedy hackfield.
Coach Howald has also developed many track stars
and we hope that this years track team will continue our
The work of Mr. Howald is much appreciated hy
the students of M. H. S. and they wish for him greatest
success in his chosen work.
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FOOTBALL 1 926
THE CALL OF FOOTBALL
Coach Howald called for football candidates on Tuesday, Sept. 8, 1926, alld his
call was answered by 36 candidates, ten of whom were letter men. The training
season began, and the squad was put into A 1 condition. The night before the
opening game, Keith Meade was elected captain of the 1926 Varsity.
THE OPENING GAME
The opening game of the season was played at the Fairgrounds on Sept. 24th,
Liberty Center being the opposing team. Ferrall Lockhart scored the lone touch-
down for the Blue and White, while Liberty Center made only two first downs, both
on passes. When the final whistle .sounded the Blue and VVl1ite were victors by a
6 to 0 score.
M. H. S. vs EDON
The second game of the season was to be played on Oct. 1st, but due to rain the
game was postponed until Oct. 4th when the Blue and White scored another vic-
tofy the r opponents being Edon. Capt. Meade scored the two touchdowns and
Ralph Purdy the goal. The score was M. H. S. 13-Edon 0.
PAULDING vs M. H. S.
October 8, 1926, found the Blue and White in Paulding for the 3rd game of the
season. M. H. S. winning 29 to 0. Capt. Meade scored 'three touchdowns and
half-back Purdy one, and the goals.
M. H. S. vs NAPOLEON
Loose Field, Napoleon, on October 15, was the scene of the most thrilling and
well played game that the Blue and. White engaged in during the season. The M. H.
S. and Napoleon .squads both had the appearance of college football teams on the
field. Owing to the line Autumn day the game was played before 2,000 people, all
wide-ey-ed fans, urging a victory. Before the final whistle blew, M. H. S. had carried
the ball 60 yards down the field for a toucwhdown, but lost 7 to 6. It was no disgrace
to lose such .a game, for ourtteam played a clean and fast brand of football.
DELTA vs M. I-l. S.
The Blue and White was not downhearted over the Napoleon game but more
determined to beat Delta, and on Oct. 22, Delta met a 65 to 0 defeat which made us
even for the one handed us ill 1925. Delta had no first downs.
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Kieth Meade -F. B. 1Capt.J
Yutch was late to school now and then
but when it came to scoring touchdowns
he was never late. He was high point
man of the season.
Wlndle Apt-Q. B.
XVlndy's tenor voic-e barking the sig-
nals was a welcome to the players. Apt's
humor kept the gang' laughing.
Roderick Chapman-L. E.
Roggie, a slim and slender lad who is
hard to beat and was always Johnny on
Leonard Boyd-L. T.
Fat, although smaller than his big
ln-other Skee, who was the largest man
on the line. More Will be seen of him
later as he has three more years of
Clifford Hall-L. G.
llrat leaves us this year and no doubt
his place will be hard to fill.
Lewis Meine-R. T.
Strangler always looked at the best
side of things even at their worst. A
more jolly fellow on the teani could not
No player played harder throughout tht-
season than Bar. This was proved in
the Peru and Liberty Center games.
Victor Nye-R. G.
Vic was not the tallest fellow on the
squad but be was always there in the
thick of the fight.
Howard Stodker--R. E.
Lilly's speed allowed him to he first
under a punt. What more can you ask?
WAUSEON vs M. H. S.
The fair grounds was the scene of the sixth game of the season, and the 4th
league game. Due to the midzseason form of the Blue and White athletes Wauseon
was defeated 39 to 0. Capt. Meade made four touchdowns and Purdy 2. Wauseon
dirl not make one first down.
DEFIANCE vs M. H. S.
The fine autum day of Saturday Nov. 6, found the Blue and White eleven at
Deiiance for the seventh game ofthe season. The M. H. S. subdued the Defiance
eleven 20 to 0. Capt. Meade scored two touchdowns, and half-back Purdy one, and
two goals. ,
ARMISTICE DAY GAME
Eight years ago, Nov. 11, 1918, the World war was over, but today Nov. 11,
1926, which we spent in Garrett, Ind., still is in memory of that long drawn out
affair of manslaughter, though we defeated the G. H, S. eleven in a slowly played
game 6 to 2. Capt. Meade scoring the winning touchdown.
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TOP ROW BOTTOM ROW
Carmen Gearheart-R. E.
llinny never let a man take him off his Lorren Ford-R' H' I I
feet and stopped many a wide end ruh. HOUR' Cilmfi fl'0m lgfflshlgall tv Pl?-Y U11 DUI'
- eeven auf prove4 0 76 a rea asset to
Donald Mullen C. the team.
Rube was no doubt a help to the team
by his cheer and willingness to work.
Willard Ritchie-F. B.
Sub, although he did not see much ac-
tion, more is expected of him next year.
Wait and see.
Robert Gabriel-L. E. Clair Baker-R, Q,
Gab, although small in stature could
give a good account of himself in any
Lester Boyd-L. T.
Skee was six foot five inches tall and
could handle any two men, so is that
Bake decided to wait until he was a
senior to show his ability for playing
football which he did during last season.
charles Miller--L, H. W"bU' C'aPP-'-- H-
Chug, a lad from the great open spac- Flash was one of the best ball carriers
es. Receives his exercise by walking to on the te-am. His speed made up for
and from school. his size.
THE ANNUAL BRYAN-M. H. S. CLASH
Bryan, our friendly rival, came to the snow covered field on Friday, Nov. 19,
for the league gaime which decided whether the Blue and White 'linished the seicond
place or to tie with Bryan for second place. The boys from the great neighiboring
village succeeded in putting over the winning touchdown and the only one of the en-
tire game. Their victory coming in the third period of the game with a score of
6 to 0.
TURKEY DAY GAME
On Thanksgiving Day, the Blue and White migrated to Peru, Ind., to play the
linal game of the season. It was on the first quarter of that historical game then
Ralph Purdy, our star half-back was carried from the Held. In spite of these odds
the Blue and White won 14 to 6, Clapp and Lockhart scoring the touchdowns of the
The Peru Hi-Y Club banqueted both teams and all hospitality showed 'by the
Peru people proved them good sports. Thus the 1926 season closed with all men
of the squad having proved their wortih to the Blue and Whiite.
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William Zulch, Charles' Miller, Wilbur Clapp, Roderick Chapman
Keith Meade, Coach H. L. Townsend, Lewis Meine
Basketball the favorite winter sport is a fast growing rival of football, and the
Blue and White Basketeers under the direction of a new coach, H. L. Townsend im-
proved rapidly frolm the first game ito the iinish of the schedule. Ferrall Lockhart
was chosen Captain and after being forced out of the line-up due to injuries was re-
placed by Roderick Chapman,
A summary of the line-up follows:
M. H. S.-Edgerton
On December 10 Edgerton opened the season in the local gym. The line-up
was Forwards Clapp and Brandeberry, Center R. Chapman, Guards Lockhart and
Stahl. The local aggregation played a fact game Winning by the score of 18 ito 11.
M. H. S.-Kunkle
On December 17 found the Blue and White in Kunkle which always has a fast
and winning team which, as we were later to learn, fought their way to the State
Finals at Columbus. The game was fast. throughout. The score endedl however with
Montpelier on the short end of a 35 to 22 score.
M. H. S.-Pioneer
Pioneer came to our city for the second home game of the season, but did not
show same brand of basketball as was played in the days of Gil Ely and the Beard
Brothers. And thus! Pioneer was defeated by the score of 29 to 9.
M. H. S.-Napoleon
On January 7, 1927 the Naps duplicated their feat of a year ago by winning
over the Blue and White by the score of 25 to 11.
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Raymond Weaver, Victor Nye, Wilbur Thomas, Kenneth Stahl
Ferrall Lockhart, Charles Lamberson, Carmen Gearheart
M. H. S.iW3US9011
Jourueying to Wauseon on the 14th day of January we met the fast going NVau-
seon quintet at the Memorial Auditorium. Chick Stevens their star center proved
our downfall, by scoring 20 of his teams 23 points. However, we were only defeated
by 2 points the final score being, Wauseon 22-M. NH. S. 20.
M. H. S.-Butler
On the following night Butler. Indiana, came over to the Buckeye state deter-
mined to 'take home a victory. They were very disappointed being forced to take
the short end of a 17 to 14 score.
M. H. S.-Napoleon
The armory at Napoleon was the scene of the third league game of the season.
As league leaders they kept to their form and thus the Blue and Whilte suffered their
second defeat from that quintet. The score at the end of the game was Napoleon
25-M. H. S. 13.
M. H. S.-Ney
On January 22, Ney came to our gym for a game. Ney although a school of
small calibre proved to be our master by winning 17 to 14,
M. H. S.--Liberty Center
The fourth league game was played at Montpelier, Liberty Center being the op-
posing team. Montpelier inability to score from the free throw line proved their
defeat. Score 23 to 22.
M. H. S.-Delta
February 4th the Delta quintet came to Montpelier for a league game. Delta
had a green team this year and were forwced into defeat at the tune. of 33 to 17.
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M. H. S.-Bryan
The best game Of the season was played at Bryan on February 5, 1927. The
Blue and White sh-owing mia-sason fuorlm defeated bryan for the third successive
year by tue- score of 37 :to 40. The crowd -spurred their respective teams on during
the o-ertimge period. At the beginning of the overtime period the score was 31 all.
During H162 uve minute overtime period Bill Zuleh ran wild and scored three neld
goals and one free throw which gave us the necessary margin to carry off a vic-tory.
M. H. S.-Delta
Tuesday February 8 the Blue and Whilte journeyed to Delta for the seventh
league game of :the season. Weaver was high point man for M. H. S. with five iield
goals. we easily deteated the Gold and- White by the score of 39 to 29.
4 M. H. S.-Wauseon
This being -the second game with Wauseon the Blue and White was determined
to break even and also break they seven game winning streak of the Red and White.
Stevens was held to 2 neld goals and Townsendites shoved a, defeat onto Wauseon
to the tune of 22 and 20 score.
M. H. S.-Liberty Center
Captain Chapman scored heavily in this galme and M. H. S. won 27 to 12. The
team showed mulch improvement over the other contests.
M. H. S.-Archbold
After gaining a large lead during the first half M. H. S. was able to defeat the
fast Archbold quintet although Archbold threatened during the last half. As fthe
gun sounded-34 to 21 was the score,
M. H. S.-Bryan
The last game of the season was played at. M. H. S., Fe-b. 25. So many rooters
came that the gym could not begin to hold them. This game was a very close- one
all the way through. This was an overtime game also as the one at Bryan. Playing
overtime the Bryan .boys won with a score of 22 :to 20. This was a hard .game to
lose as it was the tlrst defeat alt the hands- of the Purple and Gold for three years.
INDIVIDUAL PLAYERS POINTS SEASON 1927 A
Field Foul Total
Players No. Games Goals Goals Points
W. Zuvlch-R. F. 9 20 13 53
C. Miller-R. F. 15 20 4 44
R. Chapman,-C. 17 40 12 92
R. Weaver-C. 8 7 2 16
F. Lockhart-R. G. 10 15 4 34
L. Meine-R. G. 13 16 3 35
K. Meade-lL. G. 15 1 0 2
K. Stahl--L. G. 14 0 2 2
W. Clapp-L. F. 17 46 18 110
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Laura Riggard, Harriet Hauck, Reba Clapp, Helen Mullen
Hazel Calvin, Julia Brandeberry, Coach Snider,
Louise Heller, Orpha Ansley
Basketball the winter sport and fast growing in popularity with everyone was
enjoyed and represented in our school this year by the girls varsity as well as by the
boys. Miss Snider coached and Laura Riggard captained the l927'squad. The
team finished the season by winning five games and losing five games. Thus break'
The games played were: Dec. IO, Edgerton and Montpelier opened the season,
on the home floor. The f'Blue and White" girls played as if in midfseason form,
swamped the Edgerton aggregation 43f17.
Dec. 17, following last weeks example the "Blue and White" handed Kunkle a
36 to 30 trimming in a hard fought game.
Dec. 18, two basketball games in the same number of evenings does not mean
too much for the girls varsity. For Pioneer was easily defeated by the seore of
Jan. 15, the first game which the girls played in 1927 proved that the girls were
up to '26 form and Stryker was the unfortunate team to meet defeat. Score 4683.
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Fletelier, Gump, Thompson, Bell, Gee, Drake, McDaniel
jan. 22, fate and the odds against the "Blue and White" girls was the reason for
them losing the first game of the year to Ney 43f40.
jan. 28, Liberty Center, the team which defeated us by a large score last year,
met with defeat at the hands of the "Blue and White" girls to the tune of 35127.
Feb. 5, the Bryan game, found the "Blue and White girls against an undefeated
team. ln the first quarter the M. H. S. Captain Laura Riggard, was seriously inf
jured and was unable to play the rest of the game or of the '27 season. lncidently
the Bryan "Purple and Gold" girls won 4342.
Feb. ll, Auburn was the place of the fast team. Our girls were beaten by the
score of 29116. Hazel Calvin and julia Brandeberry starred. A great improve'
ment over last year.
Feb. 18, determined to defeat Liberty Center again, the "Blue and White" girls
met Liberty Center on their floor. Due to the hard luck of basket shooting our
girls were defeated the score ending 2144.
Feb, 25, the last game of the season was played on the home floor, Bryan our
friendly rival, was the opposing team. A record crowd filled the Gym, and with
both schools in high spirits there was considerable pep in the game. Due to Bryan's
superior team we lost by a score of 'Z9f6,
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'Bop Row-Mgr. Hardinigg Altafferg Aptg Purdyg Mower: Boweng Coach Howald
Track, the dashing colorful Spring event, was a very successful sport in which
the "Blue and White" participated last spring. Many stars of the track and field up'
held our name by winning and breaking records in the three meets.
WILLIAMS COUNTY MEET-MAY 8, 1926
Montpelier-79155 Bryan-385 Pioneer-121fQ Points.
E VE N TS E N T li IES PLACE TIM E
100 Yd. Dash ..... Ralph Purdy ....... lst .......... ....... 1 1 Ser.
L. Mower ............. 2nd
220 Yd. ....... Howard Stocker . 2nd ..... ...... 2 2-3X5 Sec.
Leslie Mower ....... 3rd
440 Yd. Louis Meine ...... lst .... .. 55-3X5 Sec.
Frank Altaffer ..... 3rd
880 Yd. .................. ..... F rank Altaffer ..... 2nd ...... 2:12-1X4 Min.
Louis Meine .... 4th
220 Low Hurdles Windle Apt ......... lst .... .............,.... 2 8 Sec.
1 Mile Relay .......... ...... M ontpelier ............. ...... 1 st ....... ...... 3 :53-3X5 Min.
EVENTS ENTRIES PLACE TIME
High Jump ...... Raymond Weaver .... ...... 2 nd ..... ........ 5 ' 4"
Charles Miller ..... 4th
Broad Jump .... Charles Miller ..... lst ............ .... 1 8' 8-3!4"
L. Mower .......... Tie 2nd
Javelin ...... Keith Meade .... ...... 1 st, ...... ....... 1 38,4
L. Mower .......... 2nd
Pole Vault ...... Lester Mower ..... lst .... ..... 1 0' 4"
Charles Miller ..... 2nd
Shot .......... Howard Stocker .... .lst ....... ...... 3 7" 1"
Keith Meade ....... ...... 2 nd
Discuss Lester Mower ..... lst .... ..... 9 6' 6"
Frank Altaffeir ..... ...... 2 nd
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WILLIAMS-FULTON MEET AT WAUSEON MAY 12, 1926
EVENTS ENTRIES PLACE TIME
100 Yd. .. ...... Ralph Purdy ....... .. ..1ist ......., .... 1 0-4X5 Sec.
Lester Mower ..... ...... 3 rd
1!2 Mile ..... ....... F rank Altaffer ..... ...... 2 nd ...... ...... . 2:08 Sec.
220 Yd. ................. ....... R alph Purdy ....... .. ..1st .................... 24-415 Sec.
Howard Stocker .... ...... 4 th
220 Low Hurdles ...... ....... W indle Apt ......... ...... 1 st .... 27 Sec. CNew Recordl
Lester Mower ..... ...... 2 nd
Mile Relay ............. ....... M ontpelieir .............. ...... 1 st
EVENTS fEN TRIES PLACE TIME
Pole Vault .... ....... L ester Mower ..... ...... 1 st .......... .... 1 0' 4"
Charles Miller ..... .... . 3 rd
Shot ............,. ...... K eith Meade .......... ...... 2 nd .............. 37' 4"
High Jump ..... ...... R aymond Weaver .... ...... T ied 2nd ...... ...... 5 ' 4"
Miller ..................... ...... T ied 4th
Discus ..... .. ...... Lester Mower ..... ...... 1 st ............. .... 9 8' 2"
Frank Altaffer ..... ...... 4 th
Javelin ....... ....... L ester Mower ..... ...... 2 nd ......... .... 1 37"
Keith Meade .... .. ...3rd
Broad Jump ..... ....... C harles Miller ..... .........,..... T ied 2d
L. Mower .............................. 2nd
Tota1s:Montpe1ier-583 Waueisoin-245 Delta-233 , Bryan-19 1,5 3 Anch-
TOLEDO MEET DISTRICT, MAY 15, 1926
EVENTS ENTRIES PLACE TIME
100 Yd. .. ....... Ralph Purdy ....... .....5th ......... 1
220 Yd. ..... ....... Le slie Mower ....... ...... 1 st ....... .... 5
Windle Apt ..,... ...... 2 nd ...... .... 4
Relay Team ..... ....... M ontpelier ........ ...... 3 rd ...... .... 3
Discus .......... ....... L eslie Mower ...... ...... 4 th ......... ....... 2
Pole Vault ....
Shot Put ..............
Frank Altaffer .....
Tied 2nd .......
High Jump ............. ....... C harlies Miller .... ..... . 4th . ................................... 2
Fourth in Meet ..... ................................ ......................... 2 2 -1!2 Points
V -George A. Harding
WILLIAMS-FULTON COUNTY RECORDS
100 Yd ...... ..... N orman-Montp-eliefr ............ Time 10-2X5 .......... .... 1 919
Beck-Montpelier ....... ............................. .... 1 9 2 5
2 20 Yd .... ..... B eck-Montpelier ............ Time 2 2 3 X 5 ..... .... 1 9 2 5
440 Yd ....... ..... B eck-Montpelier ............ Time- 53-215 ..... .... 1 926
880 Yd ........... ...... O gle-Montpelier ............ 'T imef 2'5" ........ .... 1 916
Mile .... , ............. ..... S ullivan-Stryker ............ Time 4:50 ...... .... 1 923
Low Hurdles ...... .... A pt-Montpelier ............ Time 2 7 Sec. ..... .... 1 9 2 6
Shot Put ........... ..... J orda.u-Wauseon ............ 49' 6" .............. .... 1 922
Discus ............ ..... H armon-Pioneer. ........ ...112' 8" ......... 1921
Javelin ............. .......... H armon-Pioneer ........ .... 1 52' 8" .... 1921
Broad Jump .... . .... Norman-Montpelier ............ 2 1' 8" .. .... 1 9 1 9
High Jump ....... ...... S tevens--Montpelier ............ 5' 8 " ....... .... 1 9 2 2
Pole Vault ...... ..... P ownell--Montpelier ............ 10' 10" .. .... 1925
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Sept. 6-Hurrah! We're all back again with the usual addition of queer looking
Sept. 15-Last day of school this week, due vto the arrival of the fair.
Sept. 24--We defeated Liberty Cen-ter in our first football gam-e of the season.
. 2-Girl Res-erv-e Club party and taking of flashlight pictures for the annual.
1l3-The Hi-Y and Girl Reserve Clubs from Stryer visit the same organization
15-Come on Juniors, your too slow to participate. in a hunt with the Seniors.
20-How did all that red ink ge-t on our grade cards?
4-The Juniors gave a Hunt supper for the Seniors.
8--First number of the Lecture Course sponsored by the Senior Class.
19-The1Seniors blossom forth with new sweaters.
25--The Peru football game which resulted in the injury of Pint.
7-Football letters are given in chapel.
8-First basketball game of the season.
15-Operetta given entitled, "The Isle of Chance."
20-Girl Reserve Christmas Party.
22-Second number of the Lyceum Course.
23-Last day of school until n-ext year.
11-The usual stiff exams.
18-The Seniors start their campaign selling annuals.
3-First Latin League Meeting.
7-4The Third Number of the Lyceum Course.
15-Pint comes home.
17-The Grad-e School Operetta was given in the High School Auditorium.
22-Barr Hill program is wel-1 received.
1-Inter-class basketball tournament.
3-Latin League Banquet.
7-Theta Epsilon Kid Party.
8-Literary contestants appear in Chapel.
10-Literary contest with Hicksville.
Mar. 12-Teachers Institute held in Auditorium, and Senior moth-ers served thc
Mia-r. 11-Junior St. Patrick Party.
Marr. 25--Open Night School.
1-Last Lyceum Course Number.
9-MCD-onald Birch and his magic thrills everyone.
Apr. 22-Juniors present play entitled, "Backbone"
Apr. 27-The Junior and Senior Reception.
24-The Seniors present their Class play.
HIGH SCHOOL OPEN NIGHT
Montpelier may well feel proud of their High School and the excellent work be-
done by the students of that institution, which may be determined by those
visiting the various classes and displays, last Friday evening at their "Open Night,"
Regular classes for the first two morning periods were held in their respective
classrooms and in the Auditorium. Miss Green, County Health Nurse, conducted a
class .n Ho-me Training.
The di,plays of posters, book reports and notebooks in the various rooms were
attractive and gave evidence that mulch time and thought had been given them.
very marked feature noticed among these. was their originality.
Tue Sewing and Domestic science classes presented a very pleasing display of the
work accomplished this year, these girls also conducted a tea. room.
After the classes had been dismissed a program was given in the gymnasium
consis ing of songs by the Glee Club, a dance nulmber by a group of High School girls
gymnastic exenclses by members of the gym class. All these were ve-ry much
enjoyed and showed considerable skill by all the contestants who seemed to enjoy
them as well as did the visitors.
Judging from the 300 visitors and 260 scholars which registered at the High
School and more than 800 at the Grade School the "Open Nights," seem to be much
in favor among the parents and friends of the students and faculty.
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GRADE SCHOOL TEACHERS
MAGUERITE HOSKINSON, Principal
First Row---Miss Pearl Boyer: Mrs. Clea hluilzirulg Miss Alice Tcmerg Miss Nellie
Second Row-Miss Nellie Moorcg Miss Bess Lcsucttz Miss Inc: Newcombg Miss
Helen Gilhamsg Mrs. Vera Carr
Third Row-Mrs. Neva Bailey. Miss Edith Allman. Mrs. Rose Brittong Mrs. Sylvia
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1 Charles Arehart Doris Snake Velma Frymire
2 Alfred Bailey Robert Stevens Beulah Harmon
I! Bernard Boyd Helene Summers Aileen Heflin
4 John Buntain Donna Trux Elizabeth Kunkle
5 Lola Calvin Geneva White Donald Manley
6 Clarabell Chapman Wava Yost Dorothy McCa1nis
7 Darwin Dickerhoff Alva Stahl Ina McDaniel
8 Kenneth Govin Heloise Hoag Ralph McDonald
fb Thomas Grimes Harley Robison Richard Miller
10 Helen Gump Sara, Kier William Purdy
11 Lawrence Guyse Margery Bechtel Ollie Smith
12 Kenneth Kirk Earl Bohner Leonard Stocker
13 Stanley Law Marvel Bratton Alma Tingle
14 Evelyn Lewis William Brown Wayne Todd
15 Howard McCa.mis Alton Buntain Ottilie Vonalt
16 Floyd Ozlnan Richartd f'l1Z1l131IlOl1 Lois Weber
17 Robert Porter Virginia Cook Beulah Smith
18 Hurry Purdy John Cox Clifford Gray
19 Mildred Regan Forrest Fisher
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Lenora N. Bailey
Laura M. Bevier
Osie May Grimes
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.gtk ' ,jg D u ll: 'M P !l ,N fi A Q?-F,
Sitandiiig'--Coach Bogart, Kiess, Todd, L. Guyse, Mgr. Purdy
Seated-D. Guyse, 'Thompson Stocker. Grimes
J. H. S. BOYS BASKETBALL
Our first game was played at Kunkle on jan. 7. We defeated them hy the
score of 33 to 3. This defeat cancelled the return game. On jan. 21 we travelled
to Napoleon for our second game of the season and owing to the low ceiling which
made good shooting impossible for those not accustmed to the situation, we were def
feated hy a score of 83. On the return game we were victorious, The score heing
2749 with some spectacular shooting.
We played Butler on our home floor and they carried off the victory with a
score of l7f9. On the return game at Butler they again defeated us hy the one'
sided score of lf23. We went to Bryan where the fate seemed against us and were
thus defeated 2041. At the game on our home floor we returned the favor hy def
feating them 2397.
The junior High team finished in second place in the Montpelier School tournaf
ment, They won two games defeating the Sophomore and Juniors easily and lost
a hard fought game to the Seniors hy the score of 204 5.
The team was coached hy Orville Bogart and filled the position in a very capahle
manner. Coach Bogart chose the following players for the season: lf. Eugene Tompf
song Captain, rf. Donald Guyseg c. Thomas Grimes: lg. Wayne Toddg rg. Leonard
Stockerg suhs.'R. Keiss and L. Guyse and Manager Hursey Purdy.
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Sl,2lllKllll1:'f--NHSS Gilhanis, Tedrow, Crouse. Guillaume, Gregg, Miss Snider, Coach
Sitting-Stahl, Heflin, Planck, Chapman, Calvin
J. H. S. GIRLS BASKETBALL '27
Forward .,,.,. .........A....., . .. Augusta HauekfCapt,
' Forward ..... ................. L ola Calvin
Guard .,.. .,.. Z ara Chapman
Guard ..,,.. ..... B laneh Stahl
J. Center ..,, .,.,... L oretta Heflin
R. Center ,,.,,, ..................,... ...... D c ira Guilluiam
buard ..,...... ..w,,...,..,........., .,... W i ltrude Tedrow
Forward ...,, ,... D orothy Kneeht
Center ....,.........,............ .. ,.,... ......,..........Y... E va Crouse
The junior High Girls' lirst game was played with Butler at Montpelier on jan.
27 and through lack of practice we were defeated hy a score of l7f9.
Our second game was played Feh. 10 with Butler on their own floor when again
luck travelled with them, and we were defeated with 2618.
Our third and luekiest game was played with Bryan on our own floor Feh. li
and we piled up a score or 289. Alter our victory, refreshments were served to
ln the lnterelass Tournament we defeated the Freshmen hy 2Ofl5, thus allowing
us to play in the finals. But again luck was with the opposing team and we were
defeated 3242 hy the Junior girls.
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GRADE MOTHERS CLUB
The Grade Mothers' Club has enjoyed a very successful and prosperous year,
due to the splendid co-operation of its one hundred and fifty members and the untir-
ing labor of its leader, Mrs. A. Houser.
Early in the year the club was divided intosix groups that they might more
efficiently carry out some project to raise fundsl for their school. The following were
chosen as leaders:
Division 1, M1's. Cornellg Division 2, Mrs. Hurttg Division 3, Mrs. O. M. Foustg
Division 4, Mrs. S. Lewisg Division 5, Mrs. Newcomeg Division'6, Mrs. C. Thompson.
Our meetings were held regularly each month, and we enjoyed addresses from
Mr. Shinn, Mrs. Gray, Dr. Castle, Rev. Ames, Rev. Higbie and Mrs. Green.
We have high hopes for the future and wish to thank all who have contributed
in making this year a success.
GRADE OPEN NIGHT
The Grade school building was the scene of much fun and frolic Friday evening,
when all the rooms displayed their annual accumulation of Art, Booklets and posters
on the various subjects of the curriculum.
Several grades provided free programs for the visitors who numbered over eight
hundred. Mrs. Britton and Miss Newco1nb's first grades gave a musical 6l1t6I"t-3.lll-
ment with a cast of sixty pupils. Mrs. Walters' and Mrs. Baileys se-cond grades
entertained with a group of songs and poems memorized in the ye-ar's work and a
play called 'fCozy Nook."
Miss Lesnet and Miss Boyer's third a11d fourth grades produced the play called
"Little Folk's Town." Mrs. .luliard's third and fourth grade gave a playlet "The
Magic Goose," and dramatized "The Merchant of Bagdad" from "Arabian Nights."
There was the story "Dotty And The Clock," told by Frances Houser and a recitation
"lt Was11't Any Fun," by Robert Lougheed.
Classes 5-AQ 5-B and 5-A combined gave an operetta, "ln A F1orist's- Window,"
under the auspices of Miss Moore, Miss Allman and Mrs. Carr. They realized 555.50
from the sale of pop corn balls and home made candy.
Miss Snyder and Miss Gilhams aided the J. H. S. Athletic Association in con-
ducting a t'Tea Room" where fruit salad, cake and coffee were served. Sixth grade
girls were waitresses. They cleared 3514.50 for the athletic fund.
Nature club directed by Miss Herriman presented an enjoyable program. It
was presided over by Abbie Horner, president, who introduced Richard Changnon
telling "Wild Stories of the Wild." Eva Crouse told some stories of "Wild Animals"
a11d Blanche Stahl told "Stories of Wild Animal Friends," il'lus'trated by slides. The
club cleared 3510.65 from the sale of ice cream cones, pop corn and home-made candy.
Miss 'Toner's English class presented a piano solo, a reading and a dance.
In the lower hall ice cream and pop were for sale. In the assembly the moving-
picture, "Legend of Sleepy Hollow," was shown to two matinee audiences and three
evening audiences. A total of S535 for the school Library Fund resulted from these
It was altogether a pleasant and profitable evening for both school and patrons.
- -r - ' i' 134Qiii"fi f'-gs - ,.- ,. A
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.. ---- 1 ---:lT'.-,. ,:. ... T?'74- "--:""'gg - f ,if
MONTPELIER HIGH SCHOOL
The Staff wish to thank the following who
aided in compiling the Alumni Directory:
Mrs. Dwyerg Mrs. E. Wingardg Margaret Hillg Mrs. Grace
Vetterg Mildred Nyeg Wm. Shinn jr.g Mrs, J. E. Blueg Bess
Lesnutg Helen Reedg Mrs. Lewis Hallg Mrs. Nolang Mrs.
Grundishg Mildred Schreaderg Given Smithg Sarah Millerg
Mrs. Saunderg Miss Alleng Mrs. J. D. Hillg Mrs. Jacksong
Mrs. A. Shanksterg Mrs. Rose Brittong Mrs. Carl Lewisg Miss
Eva Haldermang Mr. Edwin Hallg Joe Cunningham.
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ALUMNI DIR ECTCRY
OF MONTPELIER HIGH SCHOOL
1884-Supt. W. A. Saunders.
F. G. Hoskinson, Wesleyville, Pa.
Carrie Lewis fLattannerJ fMrs. F.
G. Hoskinsonl, Wesleyville, Pa.
Ida Stauffer fMrs. Ida Donnellanl,
12 Union Park Row, Boston, Mass.
1885-Supt.. VY. A. Saunders.
1887-Supt. Geo. KitZ1llill8l'.
C. H. Chew, 160 Jefferson Ave., De-
1888-Supt. Geo. Kitzmiller.
Elizabeth Chew, Adrain, Mich.
L. B. Ny-e, Detroit, Mich.
Maude Stauffer iMrs. Carl Harter,J
1212 Florida Ave., Tampa, Fla.
Ida Gratz QMrs. C. Bordnerj, Butler,
1891-Supt.. W. L. Fulton.
Grace L. Stainthorpe fMrs. J. D.
Hllll, 201 E. Main St., Montpelier,
Caroline Fiidlelia Cihew CMrs. Charles
Hoffmanb, Wilmington, Ohio.
Nellie Ross QM c E l h e i n el iMrs.
Frank Chadwickl, Pleasant Lake,
1892-Supt. W. L. Fulton,
Alice White fMrs. Geo. Farleej,
Gertrude Ch-ew fMrs. Fred Keloggj,
654 Harrow Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
Elmer O. Baldwin, 218 State St.,
Carrie Pew fMrs. Fenton Gal'lJ,
Martinsburgh, W. Va.
Maude Strong fMrs. Maude Madde-nj,
3350 Gladys Ave., Chicago, Ill.
Tina Martin iMrs. S. A. Jacksonl,
Mettie Martin CMrs. Tom Freemanl,
1804-Sllpt. XV. L. Fulton.
Myrta White fMrs. Alva Shanksterl,
Florence Bechtol, lMrs. F. H. Stew-
artl, 312 W. Lawrence St., Mont-
John C. Hoffer, Dearborn, Mich.
Vera Chamberlain iMrs. Vera Lanel,
2533 Maple Ave., Fort Wayne, Ind.
Luella Warrick iMrs. Luella Wellsl,
Jessie McDade iMrs. Jessie Drayerl,
1895-Supt. W. T. Grilldle.
Isabelle H. Stainthorpe fMrs. W. A.
Loudenj, Montpelier, Ohio.
Orpha Baldwin lMrs. W. C. Rupleyl,
1113 Baldwin Ave., Spokane,
Erma Allen, Montpelier, Ohio.
Nathaniel Chew lRev. N. D. Chewl,
1896-Supt. w. D, Gmale.
Bertha Drake CMr's. Jake Grundishj,
I Ringsl, Jackson, Mich.
Florence Trux CMrs. Harry Manny,
Gertrude Opdycke fMrs. C. B. Blake-
lyl, Lasalle, Ill.
Nina Barth fMrs. Otis Shawl, Wina-
Anna Nye fMrs. Geo. Dugotj, 118 N.
Webster St., Jackson, Mich.
Bell Lacer lMrs. Harry Grimml,
Ray Ford, 3652 W. 19th St., Chicago,
Clara Barth fMr,s. W. H. Winchelll,
4615 Beacon St., Chicago, Ill.
1897-Supt. WV. D. Grindle.
NVlm. Asher Slaybaugh, 328 Laura
1898-Supt-. VV. D. Grindle.
Maude Bechtol, 82 First St., Detroit,
8123 Evans Ave., Chicago, Ill. Mich.
ff N2-"Yeti ' i s H . 1'- C , ai A ...- A'-im! --. 'V'
' C, M' 9 .: a:!. u1!i Q' xl gffih' gre!
S' , IF? ' 'TW .- 7'f"".1.'Tf"ia. , if-',
Page 8 5
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f Q . a' af. .m:- - sl'
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Rose Hoffer fMrs. Rose Brittonj,
221 S. Harrison St., Montpelier,
Belle Hall iWestJ fMrs. Q. U. Jus-
ticej, 104 Washington St., Mont-
Burl G. Martin fSupt. B. G. Martini,
Maude Holloway CMrs. Clarence
Mannl, Montpelier, Ohio.
1899-Supt. W. A. Saunders.
Dale Opdycke fMrs. L. C. Bakerj,
312 E. Washington St., Mont-
Zoe Malcolm, U. S. Gov. School,
Castlepoint, N. Y.
Daisy Watson iMrs. H. E. Warrickj,
Montpelier, Ohio. R. F. D.
Rae Hart CMrs. Henry Gabriell,
1900-Supt. W. A. Saundlears.
Carrie Holloway fMrs. John Theissl,
Gertrude E. Bostater, Broad St.,
Grace Kroder fMrs. Grace Collinsj,
Florence Weitz CMrs. Chas. Chang-
nonb, 302 E. Lawrence St., Mont-
Ruth Hodson fMrs. A. J. Bucklewb,
West Unity, Ohio.
Stephen Everett, 655 Ohio Bldg.,
Thomas McQuire, Bryan, Ohio.
Charles Wirick, 2735 McPherson
Ave., Indianapolis, Ind.
1901-Snpt. VV. A. Saund-cars.
Harry C. Walker, 34 Islington Ter-
race, Boston, Mass.
Campbell Smith, 4155 Lockwood
Ave., Toledo, Ohio.
Grace Welch iMrs. Otis Baumj,
Winifred Hemenway, Williams Cen-
l902-Supt.. VV. A. Saumlerrs.
Cliffton S. Ford, S. Mich. Ave., Chi-
Blanche Henry CMrs. L. C. Lantzj,
Ruth G. Ross, Pleasant Lake, Ind.
Janie M. Smith iMrs. Olin Wingardy,
320 E. Washington St., Montpel-
l903-Supt. VV. A. Saunders.
Fern Tressler iMrs. W. Leistl, 1124
12th St., Canton, Ohio.
Maurice B. Willett, Newport News,
Lister R. Alwood, Chicago, Ill.
Tobias Chew USupt. Tobias Chewy,
Lucy Gilbert, Chicago, Ill.
Harry L. Welker, Watterstown, Pa.
Edwin Hall, 104 W. Washington St.,
Grover O. Weaveir, Paris, France.
Sadie Davis CMrs. Leon Barnharti,
Fred Hurt, 502 Pirre St., Chesolm,
Vernon Cort-elle, Yerington, Nevada.
Earl Imus, 2114 S. 50th Court,
1905-Supt. WV. A. Saunders.
Addie Weaver CMrs. Carl Lewisj,
Alton Knecht, 1002 N. Normandy St.,
Anter Weaver Nudge Arter Weaverl
Glenn Becker CMrs. W. C. Gum-
mereh, 161 Bughton Road, Colum-
Lucy Opdyke fMrs. O. H. Bowenj,
Vee. Hubbard fHooverJ fMrs. Fran-
cis Tremkampj, 1365 Bussom St.,
Bessie Shorter fMrs. Alva Parkerj,
2642 Scofttwood Ave., Toledo,
Carl Slaybaugh, Washington, D. C.
Mah-le Wright Pugh taddress un-
1906-Supt. W. A, Saunders.
Forest Curry, 349 McMillen Ave.,
Bessie Lesnet, 108 W. Main St.,
Fern Blue fMrs. T. C. Schwartz-
becky, 2250 W. Grand Blvd., De-
A Y ', '- .3--fff-:fl--4.1 v 5 .L-gf:-'14 Y, ,rn W '- 37 - -
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Page 8 6 '
-, a ' - i-fri' ' 'marie L -ff -w- -1 , l X . .
--'A' ':' is 'V J. :ls ..f?7i!?f- 'l '
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Belle Kent CMrs. H. W. Wertzj
Empire St., Montpelier, Ohio.
Bessie Imus, 129 W. Wat-er
Elvin Wingard, N. Pleasant
Montpelier, Ohio. E
1907-Supt. T. G. Paseo.
Jessie Becker UVIPS- L- L- DHIICGIIJ.
New Florence, Pa.
Vera Akey CMrs. C. V. Teall, Mont-
Bessie Summers CMrs. J. B. Dwyerl,
Tom Limpert, Burlingame, Californ-
315 Fanny Williams KMrs. Will Shat-
zerl, 303 Jeffers-on St. Montpelier,
Orpha Kime tMrs. Richard Harveyj,
St., Montpelier, Ohio.
Lenore Hogue CMrs. F. S.
Carmie Freed fMrs. E. Wingardl,
- Montpelier, Ohio.
Buffalo, New York.
1910-Supt. T. G. Pasco.
Virgil P. Sehuler, 224 Ashland Ave.,
Harold Weaver, 309 W. Walnut St.,
Mari-e Wilson, 1888 E. 84th St.,
Hortense Saunders, 6 Grove St., New Cleveland- Qhio-
York City Mildred Schneider, Montpelier, Ohio.
Donald Opdycke, La Salle, Ill.
Bessie Martin CMrs. Fred Garnodl,
2232 Hollywood Ave., Toledo, O.
Flossie Haverstock IMrs. R. C. Lux-
anl, Edon, Ohio.
Bessie Darby fMrs. Herbert John-
sonl, 6538 Lafayette Av-e., Chica-
Lola Beek fMrs. Hoyt Lettj, 307 N.
East Ave., Montpelier, Ohio.
Hal Hogue, White Sulphur Springs,
Hazel Anderson fMrs. Robert Van
1911-Supt. H. L. Cash.
Iren Stou-der, South Africa.
Hyninfgl, Orange, N. J-ersey.
Inis Brown fMrs. E. Kirkingburgl,
Clela Weber CMrs. Chester Biblel,
Flora Webster, Colum-bus, Ohio.
Van Coldsn-ow, Detroit, Mich.
Guy Hawkins, Montpelier, Ohio.
Guy Porter, Montpelier, Ohio, R. F. Vergfl Knechtf Detroit' Mich-
D. Vernier Shambarger, Ken-dallville,
Gladys Grose iMrs. Henry Hindl,
1908-Supt. T. G. Pasco.
Maude Warner fMrs. Roy Weaverl,
Ella Bowen fMrs. C. Piercel, Path-
low, Saskatchewan, Canada.
Burl Blue, Ashland, Ohio.
Manette Collins CMrs. Ellsworth
Whitel, Denver, Colo.
Frank Williams, 820 Leland Ave.,
Myrtle Frazier CMrs. Wm. Boylel,
47 S. Mark Sit., Montreal, Canada.
Pierre Rothenberger, Montpelier, 0.
1909-Supt. T. G. Pasco.
Harriet Van Hynlng lMrs.
Masonj, 124 Mass. Ave., Highland
Park, Detroit, Mich.
Eva. Lance CMrs. Lloyd Alwoodj,
110 Byron Ave., Detroit, Mich.
191kSupt. H. L, Cash.
Russel Weaver, 12282 Appoline Ave.,
Ruby Wingard CMrs. Louis Hallj,
Ethel Louise Saunders CMrs. R. S.
Stoopj, U. S. Naval Hospital, New
Port, Rhode Island.
al, Asheville, N. C.
- tall, Tufron, Kansas.
Isabel Waymire CMrs. Harold Huntl.
Gladys Rundel fMrs. Harry Hat-
Iieldl, Wellington, Kansas.
Marie Traxler, French Broad Hospit-
Lavern H. Dental lSupt. L, H. Den-
Leroy J. Dental, Huntington, Ind.
Ray Roush, Montpelier, Ohio.
Roe Maier, 4749 Dorchester Ave.,
Lyle Rothenberger, East Ave., Mont-
! Y' Q?-'r iEv.i la . , ri. , , , g,i V -i.., it-N:
Ugg, 1 1-,g a1-3. n . u ' nv -ru" Hi ggs:-
'S . - T ' '. .'T'7f - - 'SI' T'.fI'fT:' g -'-"-, : 1 ' ' 1:1-1'
Y fi. ,T-F -W Y YY V Y 7 2 Y- flr
-'.:Y5Y-. .a m. 1, , Ig' I -.gi n M"
C it igff..-:f"f-if. .-it e!! -.
Warren Hogue, University Club, Ak- Lela Ward4Mrs. Don Nashj, Bryan,
ron. Ohio. Ohio.
Arthur Hous-er, Montpelier, Ohio.
Selwyn Wertz, Montpelier, Ohio.
Howard Luxan iDr. H. J. Luxanl,
328 Empire St., Montpelier, Ohio.
1913-Supt. H. L. Cash.
Edna Ko-llar tMrs. Fr-ed Bye-rsj 119
20th St., Toledo, Ohio.
Gwendolyn Smith fMns. Oluf Millerj,
Esther Slayblaugh, 62 Roena. Ave.,
Leona Warner fMrs. H. E. Apty,
Magleetes Richardson tMrs. Earl
Wantzigj, Montpelier, Ohio.
Elizabeth Caulkins iMrs. Ross Mer-
cerl, Pioneer, Ohio.
Neva Wallett lMrs. W. S. Oyerj,
Elery Strayer, 416 Main St., Mont-
Leland Voonh-els, 528 Beechwood
Ave., Carnegie, Pa.
Will Shatzer, 303 E. Jefferson St.,
Mildred Arehart, Montpelier, Ohio.
Ruzth Creek fM1rs. Philip Altmanj,
1914-Supt. G. W. Hoffman.
Lorin Hogue, 308 N. Mich. Ave.,
Pearl Arehart iMns. Harold Mc-
Fannl, Montpelier, Ohio.
Marie Staud-er, W. Lincoln Ave.,
Ethel Tompkins fMrs. Weldon Weig-
lej, Montpelier, Ohio.
Elvin Warrick, Westerville, Ohio.
Emmett Van Mason, 3133 Burnett
Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio.
Otto Severance, 614 Shepherd Bldg,
Mildred McLain CMrs. H. D. Bech-
toll, Montpelier, Ohio.
Cllarlce Wyant flvlrs. Jay Harrisl,
Sylvia Weber lMre. Seely Bauerl,
Montpelier, Ohio. R. F. D.
Grace Stoner lMrs. E. Vetter!
Harley Butler, Montpelier, Ohio.
Katherine Tressler, 1612 Bradley
Ave., Lansing, Mich. .
Edith Mullen fMlrs. Wilbur Hartl,
1732 Calvary Ave., Detroit, Mich.
Ralph Wright, Ashtabula, Ohio.
Velma Younce fMrs. John Neus-
bauml, Portland, Oregon.
Faith Wingert fMrs. Guy Lutyl,
Fern Ensley, 288 Park St., Akron,
1915-Supt. G. W. Hoffman.
Loretto M. Abraham CMrs. J. A.
Mennerj, 3023 Sturtwant Ave..
Vera Hagelbarger fMl'S. John Cham-
pionl, Bryan, Ohio.
Hazel Cummins CMrs. Irving Millerl,
Genevive Will, 1033 4th St., Lorain,
Fern Dawson fMrs. Lewis Shawl,
Dorothy Osborne CMrs. Fred Stoltel,
Kieth Porter, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Harry Dunlap, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Ethel Weaver CMrs. Olin Lougheedl.
514 Rome Grove, San Antonio,
Vard Martin, River Rouge, Mich.
Donald Weaver, South Bend, Ind.
Hardy Heth, 163 E. Ontario St.,
Dee Maier, Eldon, Ohio.
Weldon Weigle, Montpelier, Ohio.
Walter B. Stewart, Deshler, Ohio.
Orpha. Van Wye tMrs. Marshal Co-
veyj, Camden, Mich.
Carl Miller, Montpelier, Ohio.
Maurice Nye, Montpelier, Ohio.
Harold Miller, 8801 Rathbone Ave.,
Robert Stroble, Chicago, Ill.
1916-Supt. G. W. Hoffman.
Florence Flynn, 921 Kinnaird Ave.,
Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Helen Lamberson iMrs. Don Ire-
landl, Montpelier, Ohio.
lie" ' ' 1- .Y .Y en- 'ZX :-1 'Y -1- ,Y
QE' B - - B . , B .a Q. . vor- 1 .
o i' " U55 9' 'li' 'mf' ill 'map !!l !f -Ii 'H' '13 D
3-Tj ' 1 . ' 7 -',T .'T 4. . ' fT'.".' ' " " '-L A . f
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1 m - " ' - e 3' - - 'fi e . -'L Y1"f3r 1 a
-- "uZf 'li" Sl.Ia sais a ,WEP
'-.1 ' i2'ri:v"i--. '- -A---T? , -' - --'-- ' ----I ' 1 '
- . . . 1 , J . . W .. .. - ?l
Dewey Cox, Montpelier, Ohio. R. F.
Maurice Tressler, Chicago, Ill.
Mary Edna Hoffman, Fortuna, Cali-
Lisle Weaver, Bryan, Ohio.
Clyde Warner, Detroit, Mich.
William Beek, Snyder Ave., Mont-
Marie Burns tMrs. John Bosal,
Grand Rapids, Mich.
Rena Langley tMrs. Rena Taylorj,
Fred Smith, 20 West Blvd., Chicago,
Ronald Thompson, 573 Thurston St.,
Will Stewart, Mount Clemens, Mich.
Donna Miller fMrs. Rolland Galpinj,
Virginia Treslsler, Detroit, Mich.
Nell Miller fMrs. Harry Johnstonel,
Mildred Umbenhauer, Chicago, Ill.
Blanche L. Walker iMr.s. Arthur,
Huffmanj, Kunkle, Ohio.
Carlton Butler, 3355 Herndon St.,
Elmer Purdy, Chicago, Ill.
William Bode, Water St., Montpelier,
Cora Weber iMrs. James Wolffl,
1917-Supt. G. VV. Hothnan.
Margaret Hill, Main St., Montpelier,
Wirt Dawson, 6435 Sterling Ave.,
Ruth Holt fMrs. Jack Merhlingl,
128 Knower St., Toledo, Ohio.
Anna Waymire tMrs. Wm. Ennisl,
Vera Batterson tMrs. Almon Greenl,
Cecil Stickney, Toledo, Ohio.
Ellis Porter, Montpelier, Ohio.
Thomas Van Fossen, Washington
St., Montpelier, Ohio.
Harold Thorpe, Montpelier, Ohio.
Ralph Messner, Montpelier, Ohio.
Dorothy Changon iMrs. Russel Alex-
anderl, Chicago, Ill.
John Heller, Platt St., Montpelier,
Vera Dirrim fMrs. Mart Tullyh,
Lucille Traxler fMrs. Arthur Huardl
1918-Supt. G, W. Hoffman.
Vera Bollinger, 102 E. Washington
St., Montpelier, Ohio.
Velma Mann fMrs. Thomas Van Fos-
senl, Montpelier, Ohio.
Golda Lougheed iMrs. Atfolterj, E.
24th Chester St., Cleveland, Ohio.
Imo Feagler CMrs. E. C. Foleyj, 427
W. Fourth St., Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Edwin Walters, Montpelier, Ind.
Zabelle Planson iMrs. Ed Kingj,
Ray Dye, Hillsdale, Mich. R. F. D.
Felix Jackson, Detroit, Mich.
Robert Ogle, 2219 Sanford St., Tole-
Mark Bordner, Montpelier, Ohio.
Harold Hoffman, Fortuna, California.
Manette Omey tMrs. Billie Millerl,
432 N. E. Cartland St., Atlanta,
Wilma Levering fMrs. E. Scottl, St.
Lois Longsworth fMrs. Waldo War-
ickl, Toledo, Ohio.
Marie Watters fMrs. Carlton Butlerl
Merton Lockhart. 3232 Chestnut St.,
Lauren McDonald, Montpelier, Ohio.
Bernice Stoner, Montpelier, Ohio.
Volney Sines, Montpelier, Ohio.
1919-Supt. G. W. Hoffman.
Helen Yantis iMrs. Cumminsl, Port
Charles M. Story, Montpelier, Ohio.
Ralph Baker, La. Salle, Ill.
Lorreine O'Bryan CMrs. R. Dieterlel,
Lulu Dye iMrs. Marvin Tingleh,
Bryan, Ohio. R. F. D.
Olin Bilble, Detroit, Mich.
Helen Holt, Bryan, Ohio.
Herma Thompson fMrs. Hesterl,
William Shinn Jr., Montpelier, Ohio.
Neva Gray fMrs. Glenn Baileyl,
Mildred Gosline, Napoleon, Ohio.
Ohio. Ruth Harrold, Bryan, Ohio.
L L.. .. - . i R' if +.-
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Page 8 9
WT A , r Vw TAA -'f f' '- RV- ' " " """'. I F551 1 ' 5 - -
. -' 1 '-O- . in. . . - . :' 3 ' : - W hx!
Mildred Strayer, Montpelier, Ohio.
Beatrice Best, E. Lawrence St..
Mildred Lamberson tMrs. Earl Hotel-
l-ingj, 1960 Blaine Ave., Detroit,
Ethel Ruth Bowen, Montpelier, Ohio.
R. F. D.
Vivian Petit, McComb, Ohio.
Dwight L. Warrick, Westerville, O.
Willis C. Bauer, Montpelier, Ohio.
Loyal H. Eberly, Kunkle, Ohio.
Waldo Warick, Toledo, Ohio.
Mabelle Patten fMr.s. Elmer Riggsl,
Maurice Beard, Chicago, Ill.
Carmen Beach fMrs. Roy Sidersj,
Lucille Van Fosisen CMrs. Willis
Bauerj, Montpelier, Ohio.
Lyle R. Miller, Montpelier, Ohio.
Glenn Stevens, Elkhart, Ind.
Margaret Butler fMrs. Abbottl,
1920-Supt.. C. R. Dustin.
Lucille Wagner tMrs. Ben Milllerh,
345175 N. Monroe St., Montpelier,
Marjorie Brown tMrs. Gerald Kin-
Si-iyi, 15010 Maple Ave., Evanston.
Neva Oberlander 1Mrs. Leroy Hel-
ler, 113 E. Washington St. Mont-
Bertha McDonald tMrs. Olen Ruble
Ruth Carr, 104 E. Main St., Mont-
Leroy Heller, 113 E. Washington St.,
Inez Kirkenburg tMins. Paul R.
Burkej, Toledo, Ohio.
Pauline Dix-on, 509 S. East Ave.
Helen Haines, Montpelier, Ohio.
Grace Stafford, Caddress unknownb.
Fanny Gillcher, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Orland Swaisgood, 1105 Alger St.,
Grace Seward tMrs. W. R. Calvinj,
Florenoe Nifler fMrs. Onie Coblenzb
Maurine Hodson, New Mexico.
Harry Rolbinsfon, 328 Siancix Ave.,
Ohmer Eubank, Toledo, Ohio.
Mary Brown, faddress unknolwnj.
Blanche Fenicle, Pioneer, Ohio. R.
Flossie Finch tMrs. Carson Cum-
minsj, Montpelier, Ohio. R. F. D.
Fred Elder, taddress unknownl.
Paul R. Burke, Toledo, Ohio.
Bruce McDaniel, Monclova, Ohio.
Henrietta Hill, Lockport, N. Y.
Lois Miller, 11107 Detroit Ave.,
Suite 15, Cleveland, Ohio.
Rex Kiess, 862 Willington Ave., Chi-
Alice Allman, Montpelier, Ohio.
Erma Willgus, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Zola Fliackinger 4M'rs. Zola Besstl,
Cle-on Flickinger, faddress un-
1921-Supt. C. R. Dustin.
Grace Gilcher, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Pearl Shaffer-tMrs. C. A. Blinnj,
1805 Braeme Pl., Toledo, Ohio.
Clela Cox fMrs. H. Turleyj, Bethony,
Pauline Foster fMrs.. Pauline Dukeb,
Kermit Groee, Springfield, Ohio.
Wiltrude Blue fMrs. James Bluel,
Gladys Miller, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Naomi Wood, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Mabel Roush tMrs. Nolanl, 418 S.
Platt St., Montpelier, Ohio.
Evelyn Campbell CMrs. O r l a n d
Swaisgoodj, 1105 Alger St., Fre-
Lester L. Weidler, Auburn, Ind.
George Haverst-ock, Bryan, Ohio.
Dorcas Will tMrs. Richard Kielj,
13023 Cedar Road, Cleveland
Otha M. Lamberson, American T-ele-
phone Kt Telegraph Co., Chicago,
Marjorie May, Decatur, Ind.
Walter C. Richardson, Y. M. C. A.,
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Rachel Rothenberger, 611 Thruston
St., Defiance, Ohio.
Russell Whittecar, Montpelier, Ohio.
Ruth F. Mann CMrs. Maynard
Fletcherl, Montpelier, Ohio.
Roger Schlosser, Lorgansport, Ind.
Helen Hager fMrs. Victor Lockhartl,
Bard Spake, Main St., Montpelier,
Adolphus Deadman, 2905 W. Euclid
Ave., Detroit, Mich. A
Blanche Weaver fMrs. Adolphus
Deadnianl, 2905 W. Euclid Ave.,
Esther Nye CMrs. Chris Barthj.
Gladys Alleman, Montpelier, Ohio.
Clara Cloyd fMrs. Harold Green-
manl, Montpelier, Ohio.
Kenneth Kiess, Hillsdale, Mich.
Beatrice Gordon iMrs. Roy Shaullj,
Verne Petit, O. S. U., Columbus, O.
Vera Brinkman fMrs. Loren Croftl,
508 E. Washington St., Montpelier,
1922--Supt. C. R. Dustin.
David Horner, Amherst, Mass.
William Ogden, Bowling Green, O.
Walter Warick, Chicago, Ill.
John F. Miller, Defiance, Ohio.
Hershel E. Dean, Montpelier, Ohio.
Kenneth Eubank, Toledo, Ohio.
Vivian Weaver, 12282 Appoline Ave.,
Marjorie Cox, Bethany, Va.
Pauline E. McFann fMrs. Burton
Fizcrl, East Ave., Montpelier, O.
Victor Lockhart, Empire 'St., Mont-
Thelma Elson CMrs. Ralph Walletl,
Montpelier, Ohio. R. F. D.
Audrey Makley, Montpelier, Ohio.
Rebecca Barnhart, Harper Hospital,
Ruth Zulch, Montpelier, Ohio.
Elizabeth Holslnger fMrs. R. E.
Hopkinsl, Rome City, Ohio.
Thelma Riley, Empire St., Montpel-
Paul Bechtol, Montpelier, Ohio.
Aletha Chapman fMrs. Leland
Marjory Heth, E. Hall, Hillsdale,
Lucille Strayer, Pleasant St., Mont-
Maynard Brown, Montpelier, Ohio.
R. F. D.
Irba Gosline, Bulchannon, Mich.
Lillie Holt fMrs. Heinl, Detroit,
Glenn Brritton, Montpelier, Ovhio.
Ru-by Hummel, Kunkle, Ohio, R. F.
Lena Bell fMrs. Leo Sinesl, Mont-
pelier, Ohio. R. F. D.
Helen Brown, Bowling Green, Ohlo.
Lucy Briner, Montpelier, Ohio. R. F.
1923-Supt. C. A. Robbins.
Nina Beck fMlTS. Sithel Lightl, Mont-
pelier, Ohio. R. F. D.
Eunice Bavin, Bowling Green, Ohio.
Blanche Kimmel, Montpelier, Ohio.
R. F. D.
Helen Beamont CMrs. Dale Haroffl,
Thora Mower fMrs. Virgil Connollyl
Empire St., Montpelier, Ohio.
Margery Nlemayer, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Naomi Waterston, Harper Hospital,
Esther Kent Miller, Montpelier, O.
'Ilhelma Levering, Detroit, Mich.
Golda Thompson, Toledo, Ohio.
Nina Oberlander, E. Main St., Mont-
pelier, Ohio. ,
Doris Campbell CMrs. John Rundelll
Bungalow Court, Montpelier, Ohio.
Portia Fix, Hillsdale, Mich.
Nadine Thurston, E. Main St., Mont-
Maxine Blue, Lincoln Ave., Toledo,
Lilah Copeland fMrs. Paul DuBo'isJ,
Walter Steele, Hopple Bldg., Tiffin,
Leland Williams, Montpelier, Ohio.
Mignonette Lemon, iaddress un-
Helen Wyant, Hobart, Ind.
Grace Warrick, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Mildred Nye, S. East Ave., Mont-
Verna Pownell fMrs. D. Buckj, To-
Dietzj, Pioneer, Ohio. ledo, Ohio.
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Georgina Robison, Montpelier, Ohio
R. F. D.
Robert Carr, Montpelier, Ohio.
Dale McDaniel, Bowling Green, Ohio
David Beach, Empire St., Montpelier
Donald Brannon, Montpelier, Ohio.
Leslie Coldsnow, Columbus, Ohio.
Wayne Faith, Angola, Ind.
John Lehman, Westerville, Ohio.
Clotho Warrick, Delaware, Ohio.
Lester Barnrhart, Montpelier, Ohio
R. F. D.
Fred Spake, Montpelier, Ohio.
Jay Crosley, Garrett, Ind.
1924-Supt. C. A. Robbins.
Paul Underwood, Montpelie-r,'Ohio.
Lela Haines, Montpelier,,O.hio. R. F
Paul Fast, Erie, Mich. Care of H. C
lone Brown, Detroit, Mich.
Albert Chapman, O. S. U., Columbus
Dorothy Riggard iMrs. C. L. Yerg-
eyl, Reading, Pa.
William Henry Edyvean, Ypsilanti
Alice Kizer CfMrs. John Martinl, W
J-etferson St., Montpelier, Ohio.
Mary Nofzinger, O. S. U., Columbus
Roby Gilcher fMr's. Raymond Mil-
lerj , Montpelier, Ohio.
Gaython Flickinger, O. S. U., Colum-
Lucille Kintigh, Montpelier, Ohio.
Rus-sel Beach, Montpelier, Ohio.
Lucille Canfield, Monroe St., Mont-
Reginald Hause, O. S. U., Columbus
Eva Halderman, Montpelier, Ohio.
Ellsworth Cunningham, Toledo Uni-
versity, Toledo, Ohio.
Grace Gaut, Toledo, Ohio.
Robert Pressler, Ada, Ohio.
Weldon Kizer, Jonesville St., Mont-
Kathryn Mullen fMr.s. J. R. Rogersl
John Copeland, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Ruth Chiles, Ada, Ohio.
Sam'Carpenteir, O. S. U., Columbus,
Francile Faler tMrs. Harvey Dickj
Montpelier. Ohio. R. F. D.
Ida English, Montpelier, Ohio.
1925--Supt. H. S, Moliitt.
Alice Brown, Montpelier, Ohio.
George Beck, Montpelier, Ohio. R. F
Blanche Bauer, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Eldon Anspaugh, Montpelier, Ohio.
Ruth Barnhart, Bowling Green, O.
Olin B-eck, 113 Perrin St., Ypsilanti
Viola Briner, Montpelier, Ohio. R. F
Earl Brown, Montpelier, Ohio.
Hildreth Drake, Montpelier, Ohio, R
James C. Bell, Empire St., Montpel-
Ray D. Bavin, Montpelier, Ohio. F
Esther Carr, 104 E. Main St., Mont
Hildreth Drake CMrs. Henry Houicky
Montpelier, Ohio. R. F. D.
Helen Greek, Montpelier, Ohio.
Harold Drake, O. S. U., Columbus
Pauline Greek fMrs. Frank Holl-
steinl, Pioneer, Ohio. R. F. D.
Marion Dargitz, Montpelier, Ohio. R
Francis Kriss, Montpelier, Ohio. R
Miles Kumnick, O. S. U., Columbus
C:harles Hauser, Montpelier, Ohio.
Zelma Haines, Montpelier, Ohio. R
Helen Kurtz, Montpelier, Ohio.
Luella Kintigh, Montpelier, Ohio.
Louise Lattanner, Bowling Green, O
Margaret Linerode fMrs. Michaelsl
Wilma McCrea, Hammond, Ind.
John F. Martin, Montpelier, Ohio.
Raymond J. Pownell, Montpelier, O
Ruth Miller, Ypsilanti, Mich.
Helen Reed, Montpelier, Ohio.
Beatrice Parnell, Bowling Green, O.
Earl Perkins, 6547 S. Union Ave.
Englewood Y. M. C. A., Chicago
Ruth Reed, Montpelier, Ohio.
Ohio. Dee L. Spake, Montpelier, Ohio.
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iff. B' T' 2iii4!lTf'U'. 2e?"5 -'-139 1
1160116 Shrider. E- A1111 St-, A1111 AP- Lucille Patten, Montpelier, Ohio.
b0I'. Mich. Paul Vonalt, 508 E. Madison St.,
Everett Thompson, O. S. U. Colum- Montp-eller, Ohio.
bus, Ohio. Gladys Warner, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Helen Vernier, Washington, D. C.
Veryle Willgus, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Paul Weaver, Detroit, Mich.
Harold Shatzer, Montpelier, Ohio.
Kenneth Wingard, Montpelier, Ohio.
1926--Supt. H. S. Moifllt.
Wayne Williams, S. E. Ave., Mont-
Lulah Yarger, 220 E. Court St.,
Ruth Ayres, East 86th St., Cleveland,
Alphretta Brannan 1Mrs. Hershel
McMillenJ, Montpelier, Ohio.
Ruth Mitchell, Mason House, 209 S.
Intgalls, Ann Arbor, Mich.
Ruth Ritchey, Ferndow Hall, Spring-
Beatrice Miser, 222 W. Lawrence
St., Montpelier, Ohio.
Virgil Lougheed, Fort Wayne, Ind.
Dorothy Bechtol, 1628175 S. Calhoun
St., Fort Wayne, Ind.
Monroe Briner, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Elizabeth O'Bryan, 115 College Hall,
Martha Story, Fort Wayne, Ind.
Rudy Kumrnick, Montpelier, Ind.
Fern Lyons fMrs. Kenneth Millerl,
S. E. Ave., Montpelier, Ohio.
Ralph Leu, 515 S. Pleasant St.,
F. D. '
Walter Tingle, 2521179 N. Clark St
Ruth Wood, faddress unknownl.
Ruth Summers, S. Empire St., Mont-
Donald Arnsberger, Ft. Wayne, Ind
Metta Hawkins, 611 W. Wooster St.
Bowling Green, Ohio.
Gladys Willgus, Montpelier, Ohio. R
Leslie Mower, S. Jonesville St.
Lester Mower, S. Jonesville St.
Frank Altaffer, 113 Perrin St., Yp-
Carma Waterston, 4341 E. 86th St.
Clarence Bowen, Columbus, Ohio.
Mary English, 406 S. Jonesville St.
Gerald Lockhart, 12095 Empire St.
Edna. Zigler, Montpelier, Ohio. R. F
Garnette Surber, Montpelier, Ohio.
Victor Dargitz, Montpelier, Ohio. R
Hazel Warrick CMrs. Robert Young?
Stryker, Ohio. R. F. D.
Leona Koby, 162855 S. Calhoun St.
Fort Wayne, Ind.
Adelia Warrick, 220 Court St.
Bowling Green, Ohio.
Louise Gabriel, Montpelier, Ohio.
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IN COLLEGE HALLS
Many of our alumnae found that a high school education was not suilicient to
meet the demands of the time and have entered the higher schools of learning.
Ruth Miller, Bowling Green.
Beatrice Parnell, Bowling Green.
Adelia Warrick, Bowling Grreen.
Dale McDaniel, Bowling Green.
William Ogden, Bowling Green.
Eunice Bavin, Bowling Green.
Ruth Barnhart, Bowling Green
Louise Latanner, Bowling Green.
Olin Beck, Michigan State Normal.
Frank Altaffer, Michigan State Nor-
William Henry Edyvean, Michigan
Miles Kulnnick, Ohio State Univer-
Harold Drake, Ohio State University.
Albert Chapman, Ohio State Univer-
Gladys Warner, Ft. Wayne Business.
Donald Arnfsbarger, Ft. Wayne Busi-
Virgil Lougheed, Ft. Wayne Busi-
Leona K-oby, Ft. Wayne Business.
Martha Story, Ft. Wayne Business.
Dorothy Be-chtol, Ft. Wayne Busi-
Merton Lockhart, University of
Felix Jackson, Cass Tech., Detroit.
John Miller, Deliancel College.
lvlargorie Cox, Bethany College.
Marjorie Heth, Northwestern Uni-
Ruth Ritchey, Wittenberg College.
sity, Elizabeth O'Brya.n, Lake Erie Col-
Reginald Hause, Ohio State Univer- lege-
rgity, A ,Ruth Mitchell, University of Michi-
Gaython Flickinger, Ohio State Uni- gran.
ve,-silty, Leone Shrider, University of Michi-
Clarence Bowen, Ohio State! Univer- Sall-
sity. Portia Fix, Hillsdalle College.
Leslie colaslww, ohio state Univer- Ruth Chileey Ohiv Nmhelfll Univer-
Mary Nofzinger, Ohio State Univer- Rolbert Pressler, Ohio Northern Uni-
Sity. ' versity. ' l '
Samuel Carpenter, Ohio State Uni- cl?El?1,v:EgSg Cunmnghaim' University
Evlxiilyrhhompsqon Ohio State Uni- walter sr-eele, Heidelberg College.
, ' ' John Lehman, Otterbein.
versity' Clotho Warrick, Welslleyan.
Naomi Walterstone, Harper Hospital, Wamer Tingley Chicago Art College.
Detroit' Kenneth Wingard, University of In-
Rebecca Barnhart, Harper Hospital, diana.
Detroit. Helen Vernier, Marjorie Webster.
"" ' "W C.. T ia: 1 , 1 1 A - . O - 3'f,f ' ' " 1, '
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You get what you want
When you want it
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It is with pleasure that we outfit Montpelier
High School's Athletic Teams. We solicit the
The Athletic Supply Go.
417 Huron 1726 N. High
Toledo, Ohio Columbus, Ohio
We specialize in High School and College
is Xa- 1 N "inf --A 1 .
Ill! er +A, A a '
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T. B. Tested Pasteurized
MILK Paper-Hides and Furs
'-- Second hand machines and parts
Service a Specialty
"'- ZUSE SILVERMAN
W. Davis Phone 6 MONTPELIER, OHIO
Garments Called for and
H. D. MURPHY
Cash Buyer of
CREAM and EGGS
Satisfaction Guaranteed Phone 32 Montpelier, Ohio
Phone 142 145 Wabash Ave.
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Seiberling and Miller Tires
See the Beautiful
FASHIONS FOR SPRING
now on display
WE DO CAR GREASING THE HAT SHOP
F ROCKS HATS
-0- SILK UNDERWEAR
Corner Main and Monroe HOSE
MON TPELIER ENGLISH LUNCH
VARIETY STORE RDOM
See us for your Spring Needs
QUALITY and SERVICE
Is Our Aim'
Dining Room next to Postoffice
on Jonesville Street
All in the Odd Fellows Bldg.
F. E. ENGLISH
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MAINTAINING OUR ACKNOWLEDGED LEADERSHIP WE
ARE PRESENTING THIS SEASON A MORE COM-
PLETE, FINER AND ATTRACTIVE LINE
THAN EVER BEFORE
We sell the best in diamonds, jewelry and high grade watchesa-gifts that
boys and girls will be delighted to wear.
FOR THE GIRL:
Dazzling diamonds of high quality artistically mounted in 18-Karat white
gold. Exceptional value.
Bracelet watches that are "Built Up to Standard," "Not Down to a Price"
and at prices less than you are asked for inferior grades. From our well-balanced
and assorted stock we can meet your demands for an inexpensive watch to the
finest platinum and diamond grades. We advise your selection now.
A large assortment of the latest styles in pearl necklaces, flexible bracelets.
compacts, vanities. mesh bags, platinum brooches and under-arm bags.
FOR THE BOY: A
Strap-watches designed in convenient durable and attractive styles. All ex-
cellent time keepers.
We also have au assorted stock of Waldemar chains, knives, rings, belt buckles,
bill-folds. pens, pencils and cuff-links.
D. T. KIESS
"QUALITY AND WORKMANSHIP UNSURPASSED
JEWELER AND OPTOMETRIST
EDON. OHIO MONTPELIER, OHIO I-IILLSDALE, MICH.
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The F armers' Supply Co.
See US for All Farm Needs
For Quality and Service
Magazines and Periodicals EAGER STUDIO
Confectionery, Ice Cream EAGER T0 PLEASE
Ice Cream Sodas --
...0.. Bryan, Ohio
AT YOUR SERVICE
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If all the People of Montpelier and vicinity could know as our cus-
tomers know the lower prices our store offers on merchandise of quality,
they would not need a second invitation to make our store their store,
but inasmuch as all do not know all, all cannot know other than by com-
parison, we ask you to compare the articles that are universal in price
at all other stores with the prices offered at our store.
The store of style, quality and price
Spake SL Kaufman
PHONE 34 MONTPELIER. OHIO
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SEELY E. EDWARDS
C. C. VONALT
FRESH AND SALTED
S. Y. GILLAN CO.
All kinds of
RECORDS AND SCHOOL
W. MILLER Sz SON
STOVES and ELECTRICAL
f ff-4 E t f
""'E' O A .. B ., O O- is-animals: e A
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When you order Flour
Made in Montpelier by
THE COTTAGE SWEET SHOP
Suitable gifts for all times in
A. E. LAMBERSON
When you think of Hardware
think of us
GLOBE STOVES RANGES
Hannas GREEN SEAL Paints
Bathmg Sluts VALSPAR VARNISH
REPP'S Leather Store D
Bryan, Ohio Phone 15
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You will always find a
nice line of millinery,
dresses, art goods and
novelties at the '
ELITE HAT SHOP
MRS. HALL 8z APT
Our Aim is to Please
Fresh and Smoked Meats
LEROY M. GURDON
Doctor of Chiropractic
PHONE 27 PHONE 491
Mills ' 132: -P 12 El' f f!
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THE CENTRAL sTATEs'FoREMosT scHooL OF Busmsss
120-122-124-w.lEFFERsoN S11 PHONE A- l354
B A K E D G 0 O D S
come to the
WE TRY TO PLEASE
Phone 500 123 Empire St.
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AUTHORIZED WILLYS, OVERLAND DEALERS
Day and Night k Repairing
Storage GOOD WORK
Phone 7 Guaranteed
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HERE are innumerable details
which enter into the printing
text and layout of Annuals that cannot
be gleaned from books or acquired from
a series of lectures. "Tricks of the
trade" we all call themg little things
that the experienced eye is quick to ob-
serve and the experienced hand quick
to master. There are a thousand and
one of them, seeming triiles in the
printing of an Annual which can make
or mar the finished book. Our long
experience and specialization can reveal
what they are and how to correct, im-
prove or avoid them.
THE AUBURN PRINTING CO.
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Miss Hill had made a mistake in
subtraction and so the following:
Bud: Guess I'll tlgure my own
grades after this.
Townsend: Why is the oecan
measured by knots?
Ross Miller: We wouldn't have
it tied otherwise.
Mildred Stoll: Yes, Bar is a good
friend of mine, he showed confidence
in me when the clouds were dark
Doris P.: He did? In what way?
M. S.: Loaned me his umbrella.
Elizabeth B.: What are the hairs
on a dog's tail called.
Mac Snyder: I don't know.
E. B.: Dog's hair, of course.
Hub: Why does a Baker wear a
Eva: I don't know.
Hub: To cover his head.
T T T
Dr. D.: Julia, haven't you your
Julia: No, hadda get Eng. last
Mr. D.: But what were you dof-
ing between 4 p. m. yesterday and
8:30 a. m. today?
Julia: A plenty.
T T T
Mildred Stoll: Would you do
something for me?
Doran B.: At your service.
M. S.: Haul a wagon load of
smoke to the depot.
D. B.: Load it up.
T T T
Doris P.: They have invented a
machine to take the place of 50
Doran B.: Yea! But who wants
a date with a machine.
T T T
Mr. M.: Kill all temptations
while you are young.
Lee: Yes, but it would be a lot
Lewie: Do you know the differ-
ence between opportunity and an au-
Sidna: I dunno. What?
Lewie: Opportunity only knocks
T T T
Famous Last lvordsz
1-Watch me do 60 miles per.
2--Well if you can't be good be
3-Don't take any flannel nickels.
4-I love the man who smokes a
T T T
Miss M.: Where is Caesar killed?
Bud: On page 124.
T T T
Wilhs and Withoutfs you see at
1-A student with less than one
2--Dick Heth with his 1-list. les-
3--Mr. Sloan without tardy slips
on Monday morning.
4-Mr. Moflltt without his glass-
5-Windle without Doris.
6-Marjorie Copeland without
something to say.
7-Harding without talking
S-Kieth Meade without a stick
9-Rachel without a note.
10-Bud Fix with his mouth shut.
11--Mike Ringenburg without his
12--Ruby Clay without Helen
13-John Parr without being late.
14-Pauline Bermingham without
15-Lillian Negyus without ar-
16-A B. B. game with a good
17-Lolly Ford prepared in Eng.
18-Jo Gump without being late
of fun dragging the skeleton the for school.
rest of your life. 19-Bill Zulch without sleeping.
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THE STAR GRCDCERY
FRESH AND SMOKED MEATS
Phone No. 9
UP-TOfDATE LADIES' FOUTWEAR
IN N OVELTIES AND STAPLES
MISSES AND CHILDRENS SLIPPERS
MENS SHOES AND OXFORDS
LATEST STYLES AND COLORS
MENS AND LADIES HOSIERY
BOHNER SL HAUSE
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THE COAL FIRM THAT SERVES
W. E. RILEY
Always up to date with our
-0- Compliments of
For Service and Quality MONTPELIER
See Us BOTTLING WORKS
A. J. BROWN
Furniture and Undertaking
,-. P it -fii. .ff-Fi f i" H E
19. L. 'V ' Q Q 2' 75"5'- - - 1 T UD00 1 wir- man . I I 3 ,':z'.4:T ' , "' M
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Congvatulations to Class of '27
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PAUL R. I-IATHAWAY
WHEN ,IN NEED OF FLOW-
ERS THINK OF
G AND M ART AND
202 West Main Street
Flowers Telegraphed to Distant
Commerce, Accounts and Finance
The unusual facilities now offered
by Spencerian cannot be fully de-
scribed. They must be seen to be
appreciated. We most cordially in-
vite visitors to call.
Ten Departments, Day and Eve-
ning, including Bookkeeping, Short-
hand, Private Secretary, Higher Ac-
counting and Business Administra-
Four courses leading to College
Our Employment-Service Bureau
serves the graduate and the public
Bulletins and full information
Founded 1 84 8
E. E. MERVILLE, President
8201 Euclid Ave.,
Telephone Prospect 4500
COATS, SUITS, DRESSES and
' qa sjlfgl, P500 I mon U
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Authorized Sales and Service
WE INVITE YOUR INSPECTION .
OF THE NEW IMPROVED FORD CAR
INCREASED MILEAGE ON GASOLINE
Freed Motor Company
1 At the M. S. Fletcher W. H. Melne
EAT Dining Car
' Street HATCHERY
T IME Gpen Day Breeders of
English Sc Mercer
I m B' nh u e .
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P g 116
THE ELECTRIC SHOP
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U? :Z - - Fin' s-'M -9 lll 'fm i li' !: 5 9 pp df - ff'
-. - ---1' 1 1 '--'+gf-'TT'L"'2-- -T---1 ----' I
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L. R. ROSENBURY
South Broad St.
Authorized Riddle Dealer
New and Used Cars BULBS
Telephone 108 W. Main St. -0-
F. W. MAINS, Prop.
Phone 58 Res. 580B
F. E. BEACH
CUT FLOWERS FLORAL EMBLEMS
WE AIM TO SERVE AND DO OUR PART IN THE
BETTERMENT OF OUR COMMUNITY
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Finishes Shirts for the
Man who cares
A Vital Factor in Making
CHAS. A. CHANGNON
Plumbing, Heating and Sheet
The Entire Washing Metal Work
QUALITY AND SERVICE The Home of Good
Phone 300 West Main St. PH-ONE 113
You can always see just
how your baby looked,
V l when it was a baby, if
Congmtulatwns you have its picture tak-
en while it is a baby. '
SENIOR CLASS -ot-
and LEO STUDIO
Q C' l g: na il z ? F' Page 119
. A ' ilhfi- . . Qla . Q T W :I 1 -' -A ' if "E -J-
X. i,EEH?ss1: .-if . E sz: s
John Seger thinks it must take a
lot of dough to run some of these
T T T
Dick: How much will it cost to
send a telegram?
Telegrapher: Where to?
Dic fsoftlyb: Ruth.
T T T
Pat: I don't feel any rain.
Doc: Well, you dumbbell you've
got your hand turned wrong.
T T T
Bill can't see why the President
has to serve a four year sentence
with nothing off for good behavior.
T T T
Coach: What is arsenic?
Joe: Arsenic is a poison that one
drop on a dog's tongue will kill a
T T T
Mis-s H.: What is a lockout?
Ray Weaver: A thing you wear
around your neck to carry pictures
T T T
Dr. D.: You may write that sen-
tence 240 times.
Ray Hallock: I wonder if the
Leader-Enterprise office is open yet.
T T T
Miss H.: Robert, whatever you
are chewing please put in the bas-
Bob: I can't, it's my tongue.
T T T
Mr. Moflitt: Roderick, what kind
of a. girl would youvlikei to go with?
Bill Z. starts to whisper to Roggie.
Mr. M.: Just a moment William,
I'll give you a, chance to tell.
T T T
M-r. Sloan fin chapeljz After the
next number you will all go to your
home rooms. The next number will
be a solo by Robert Baker after
which the Auditorium' will be closed
one month for repairs.
T T T
Marj.: What kind of cord can-
not be tied?
Leona: I don't know.
Marj.: Cord of wood.
Life is just one darned hamburg
after a cup of coffee.-Doc E.
T T T
Doc Dwyer: Excuse me a mo-
ment I mu-st have a drill.
Koney: Well for crying out loud.
A fellow can't even have his tooth
filled without rehearsal.
T T T
Bryan Coach: Where have I
seen your face before?
Lewie Meine: Right where it is
now I suppose.
T T T
Miss B.: Why did Coleridge leave
so much work unfinished.
Bill Z.: Why-er-Oh, I know he
ran out of ink.
T T T
Miss H.: This class has no con-
ception of how to locate countries.
Tomorrow I want you to bring Beos.
Dick H.: Shall I bring a speller
T T T
Harvey Snow: What is the date?
Mr. Sloan: Never mind the date,
the Exam is more Imp.
H. S.: I know, but I wanted to
have something right on my paper.
T T T
Mrs. M.: How many seasons are
Bud: In U. S.?
Two, name them.
Bud: Football and Basketball.
T T T
Lewie: What would you do if
you were in my shoes?
Bud: Aw, Why not talk about
T T T
Spake: I would like a job if I
could have a whole day to myself.
Bud: That's easy.
Bud: Be a nightwatchman.
T T T
Miss H.: What did they have in
their gardens during the time of
Lear: Why I know they grew
fishes in pools.
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A. P. Rothenberger 6? Sons
H A R D W A R E
BUILDNG MATERIAL, PLUMBING, HEATING,
ROOFING and SPOUTING
No one would be without a Radio if he knew about
the wonderful things now on the air
WE SELL SPARTON AND THOMPSON RADIOS
Call for a Demonstration
EAT AND ROOM WHERE?
THE LOUDEN HOTEL DAY OR NI
MRS. JOHN SMITH
'A' an ZTTQRZE- . .Ql . 1 A I li' - ... 'iii If 1 iri-
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"ROSE BRAND" BUTTER
When better is made we will
G. GRANT STAHL, Prop.
D. H. TEETERS
BATTERY 8z TIRE SERVICE
Nearly 12,000 People
Read Each Issue
Best Advertising Medium
in Williams County
With Compliments to the Class
The MAIN BARBER Shop
The Shop of
Courteous and Willing
C. E. GRIM, Prop.
315 West Main Street
, FV I Q SHG? . 5 l, , Tr:na a ,f.', Agn . : ,i- Nj'
X : H: - 515-T 5 VIL. E.:
HOUSER'S HUDSON 8z ESSEX
The World's Largst Producer of
DRY CLEANING AND Six Cylinder Automobiles
Telephone No. 79
A , THE GUILLINGER
405 Empire Phone 236 MOTOR SALES CO.
E. U. SHOUP
Harness and Auto Top Work
of All Descriptions
Trunks, Bags, Suit Cases
and Hat Boxes
Far Best of the Best A
Call 31 or 68
204 W. Main St.
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,B P' '!i" 1"" :Ia 99 afieailg Q no A-,pifm
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Q-:+L Q ,, " m 5n 5 221991 22 -'59
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COMPANION CAR TO THE PONTIAC
PRODUCT OP GJBNBRAL MOTOR'
Y' '7,,, M7 ,-' "nz,
CHIEF OF THE' SIXES
Q 9 f
", 73' G:nznAL Y
C. SCHELB, Insurance
Auto, Fire, Tornado, Life
Jewelry 8: Bonds
Also Dealer for the
Famous THOR Washer,
Sweepers and Ironers
and HAAG Washers CANDY AND FRUIT
of a nf l O . Page 131
7.5, T Q Q 1 EDI! . U gn:-: 7,
'QQ WI- - ':. . -I Tffj iff if-if
"EX Nll-IILO, Nll-llL FIT"
NOTHING FROM NOTHING CO'MES
This is a law of Life, a law of Nature, a law of Finance
If you would reap, you must plant the seed
If you would have wealth, you must first plant the dollars
PLANT YOUR DOLLARS WITH US
it I T
The MONTPELIER NATIONAL BANK
The Bank of Safety
Capital and Surplus 575,000.00
BANK WITH US
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Lee I.: I guess I better change
my name to minutes because they
T T T
Deck: Have I any chance for the
Coach: Well, you might if we
raffle it off.
T T T
Miss H.: William, how do you
ever expect to learn anything? Half
of the time you are asleep and the
other half half absent.
Notice on Bulletin Board!
If the person who took my Biol-
ogy N. B. will return it before Ex-
ams no questions will go unanswer-
I T T T
Sr. and Freshie going through
Museum, before Mummy with 3000
B. C. on it.
Fr.: What does the 3000 B. C.
Sr.: Sh! Don't show your ig-
norance. It's probably the number
of the machine that knocked him
T T T
Miss E.: What was that noi-se?
Bud Fix: A fellow with balloon
trousers sat on a tack.
T T T
Miss B.: Ralph! Why is your
essay on "The Dog" almost word for
word the same as 'Thelrna's?
Cunny: We must have been writ-
lng about the same dog.
T T T
Lewie: Are Cranberries good to
Windy-Why man, after they're
stewed they make better applesauce
T T T
Bud: See my new shoes?
Grub: What are they?
Grub: I see they are crafts, but
T T T
Doc: Do you want to hear the
story of crude oil?
Mag: Certainly not, it isn't re-
Louise H.: Look, my hair i-s so
full of electricity.
Kieth.: Why of course, it is con-
nected to a dry cell.
T T T
Lucile R.: What side would a
photographer take in a debate?
Bob A.: The negative.
L. R.: Are you positive of that?
Bob: Sure, I have the-proofs.
T T T
Coach fin Chemistrylz Can you
give an example of wasted energy?
Julia B.: Yes sir! Telling a.
hair raising story to a bald-headed
T T T
Babe: Oh, Bill how lovely of you
to bring me these beautiful roses,
and how fragrant and fresh they are.
I do believe there is a little dew on
Coach: Well-er-yes. there is but
I will pay it tomorrow.
T T T
Miss H: There are about five in
this class who study.
Windy: Who are the other four?
T T T
Miss H.: How old in the earth.
Cunny: As old as the hills.
T T T
Andy: My engine's missing.
Elinorez Well, don't sit there,
go back and find it.
T T T
Judge fWhen Bogart appeared at
County Judge's ofiice and asked for
licensebz What kind of license do
you want? Hunting?
Bogart: Nope! I think I've been
hunting long enough. Captured my
Deer Cdearj now I want a marriage
T T T
John P.: If you pay your class
dues we'll go on a sleighing party.
Leota: Great! Who we gonna
T T T
'Tis easy enough to giggle
When the jokes are funny and
But the man worth while
Is the man who can smile
fined. When the point is out of sight.
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