Montpelier High School - Mirror Yearbook (Montpelier, OH)
- Class of 1928
Page 1 of 166
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 166 of the 1928 volume:
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F' The '
l THE SEIQHCSR CLASS
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ENTRANCE TO BUILDINC
HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING
ST. JOE RIVER SCENE
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General Manager ................................................................ Mildred Stoll
Business Manager ...............
Asst. Business Manager
Assistant Editor ...........
Literary Editor ......
Society Editor ....
Athletic Editor ......
Music Editor ......
Calendar Editors ......
Joke Editor .v.......
Art Editor .......,......... ...... J ulia Brandeberry
Assistant Art Editor ................................r..,.................. Raymond Huber
Alumni Editor ..............,......................,...,.......,,..............,...,.. Helen Reed
Lenore Cornell Alice Elson
Marvel Decker Leota Drake
Aldythe Elson Willwur Clemmer
Those who have solicited advertisements, subscriptions and helped
activities for the promotion of the annual are:
in all the
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We set aside this page for Mr. Strayer who has so faithfully
served in the class room and as custodian of the building for the past
13 years. During all the years since it was erected this building has
been under his care. He has kept it in good condition and year by
year he has improved its appearance.
He has taught manual training for eleven years and is truly a mas'
ter in that art.
For all these years he has solved the students' troubles what ever
they might be. He is an untiring workman who is helpful, kind and
He is always here and always busy yet ever ready to aid another.
When something is lost he finds it, if it's broken he mends it,
what ever is wanted he makes it, if a place is empty, he soon fills it and
never says an unkind word.
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DR. J- B. DWYER
THE BOARD OF EDUCATION
The Architect who makes the plan for any constructive endeavor
must have deeply impressed in his mind an exact replication of the
thing that is to be a reality in the hands of his workmen.
Thus the plans that have been drawn for M. H. S. have been
more than satisfactory and each of the five architects have shown a
keen understanding of all those details which bring harmony and
beauty to the finished structure.
Their initiative and ingenuity in planning have enabled our school
to take its place in the foremost ranks of our state.
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BOARD OF EDUCATION
CHAS. BOHNER A. J. BROWN
DR. W. H. STEELE ED. POWNELL
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SUPERINTENDENT H. S. MOFFITT
Mr. Moifitt lends a helping hand
In lessons and in other things
He's showing us how to meet and defeat
The prohlems that this old world hrings.
School: Mt. Vernon High School fScienee Coursej
Hiram College B. S.
Bethany College M. A.
Pi Gamma Mu. 1928
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HISTORY OF SCHOOL
In the erecting of various structures we find it necessary many times to change
the bluefprints by adding new doors and windows in order to throw light on some
remote and darkened corner. This has been true in the development of our educaf
tional system. New departments have been added year by year to enlighten stu-
dents in new subjects and problems of life.
School buildings and equipment must necessarily be enlarged to take care of the
increased enrollment and maintain the standards prescribed by the State Department
of Education as well as those of the North Central Association of Colleges and
In the past few years we have added the Smith-Hughes Department of Agriculf
ture in order to give the boys on the farm lthe proper scientific education, which is
very essential today. This course comprises four years of training and leads to a
degree from Ohio State University.
The Commercial Department has been strengthened to the extent of four years
of intensified work in all Commercial subjects. Our graduates can now accept posi'
tions in the business world on a par with those of any Commercial School. Thus
making it unnecessary for pupils to attend Commercial Schools in other cities unless
for more advanced training.
Our Domestic Science Department has added more courses of study in Cooking
and Sewing and with the assistance of the County Nurse it has been made one of
real merit. The Home Training and Home Nursing Courses are filling a long felt
Public Speaking has also been added to the Curriculum. With this training the
pupils are better prepared to participate in our Annual Literary Contests. This has
been exemplified by the creditable showing they have made on our Literary Teams
in the past two years.
In Athletics our school is represented in all branches. Football, basketball,
track, tennis and golf. This has necessitated a great amount of equipment and
expense. But through the generosity and cofoperation of the public we have been
able to make our teams the best equipped in this section of the State.
Our standards of work and educational qualifications of the Faculty, have placed
us in such a position that we are a member of the North Central Association of
Colleges and Secondary Schools. This rating gives our graduates the privilege of
entering any College East of the Mississippi fexcepting Harvard and Yalej without
an entrance examination.
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PRINCIPAL H. M. SHAEFFER
"The measure of a man is the depth of his convictions, the height of his ideals
and the breadth of his human interests and sympathies."
Dept.: Algebra 1-2 Solid Geometry
School Heidelberg University, Tiflin, Ohio 1924
Ohio State University, Graduate Work 1927
Degrees A. B.
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DONNA H. BURNS
Let uis then be up and doing
Wxilth a heart for any faite
Stliill achuieving, still pursuing
, Learn to labor and to wiaiit.
Defpt. I Enfglfiish
School: Cedarville Colle-ge
Degree: A. B. B. S. in Ed.
MARION E. DEKAY
Into 'the rec-o-rds of the pasit
We find that we must go
To finid what other people did
And the things that we should
School: Defllaince Collelge
Lake Eirie College
Degree: A. B.
HERMAN J. DANIELS
If you've neiver taken Laitwin
under th-is go-Oid magiiswtefr
You've certalinly missed in liife
a part of your share
He knowls his L-a.tin without a
And of decleinlsions and verb
forms he'l'1 nfever run out.
Dept.: Lahin, French, Puibildlc
School: Heidevlberg College
Degree: A. B.
RUTH E. MILLER
Science when well digested is
nothing but good sense and
Schoiofl: Capit-ol Uiifivensnity, Coflum-
Ohio State University
DALE V. SWANSON
Oiu'r Coach a mirghty main is he
Wiith a fpurpose ever good
The kind of a man who will al-
Because he thought he could.
Dept.: Soienmce, Atlhleltics
School: Purdue Universiity
Degree: B. S. A..
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WALTER W. FABEN
Wi-th a scholarly air and a
lelathelr brrief case
It shouldn"t be hard to guess
Dept.: Engilvilsh, French
School: Kenyon 'College
University of Michigan
University of Toledo
Degree: A. B.
WILBUR H. BRUNER
He its capable of good things,
gentle things, even magnan-
Dept.: Smith Hughes Ins-t-ructosr
School: Delta Public School
Degree: B. S. Agriculture
RUSSEL J. HGSLER ,
It its welll for a man to resaplect
his owin vocation, whiatever it
is, and to think himself
bound to uphold it.
School: Bliists College
Miers Cox is versed in Domestic
And' intelrelsitevcl in every modern
Tellls her girls whats worrith
About cooking and sewing
Anid all sfhe demands is perfeic-t
Dept.: Home Economics, Physical
School: Bowlinig Green State Nor-
Degree: B. S.
Good musiic is the soul of all
School: Ypisilantei State Normal Col-
Degree: Public School Muisric and
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Y MILDRED STOLL-fMillj
"More comes to heir who la-
bors than to one who sits
Bryan 13 Class 2-3-4: Glee Cl-u'b 23
Debate 2-33 Pres. Class 43 Gen. Mlgr.
Annual 43 Athleti-c Association 1-2-
3-4? Girl Reserve 4.
RALPH HENRY CUNNINGf
"It is not good that man
should live alone."
Class 1-2-3-43 Latin League 1-23
Dramatic Club 23 Literary Society
33 Interclass B. B. 1-2-3-42 Glee
Club 13 Science 'Club 13 Ass't Busi-
ness Mgr. of Annual 43 Vice Ptres. 43
Athletic Association 1-2-3-4.
"To one who knows not,
none could ever paint
This mixture of a student
and a saint."
Class 1-2-3-43 Treasurer 3-4: Glee
Vice Pres. 43 Girl Reserve 2-3-41
Club 1-2-3-4Q Latin League 1-2-3-43
Treas. 33 Vice Pres. 43 Athletic As-
sociation 1-2-3-43 Literary Contest
1-2-3-43 Chapel Pianist 4.
MARJORIE E. COPELAND-
"She talks anld she talks! my,
-goodness how she talks!"
Class 1-2-3-43 Class Sec. 43 Scienrre
Club 1-2: B. B. 1-23 A. A. 1-2-3-41
Theta E-psilon 1-2-3-43 Pres. 2'3-4:
' Sec.-Treas. of Annual.
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MERLE J. FINCH-fChinkJ
"The world is waiting for
you, young man,
Show them wihat's in you,
we know you can."
Member of class 1-2-3-43 Hi-Y 2-3-43
Sec. of Hi-Y 3-43 Member of A. A. 1-
2-3-43 'I"reas. o-f A. A. 2-3-43 Literary
Contest 3-43 Latin League 1-23
Science Club 1-23 Glee Club 13 Busi-
ness Mgr. Mirnorg Oratorical Con-
"Precious thinigs are done
up in :small packages."
"Its nice to be natural
When your naturally nice."
Edion High Schoolg Montpelier
High 2-3-43 Girls Reserve 4: Girls
Glee Club 2-3-43 Orchestra 3-45
Athletic A. 45 Latin League2g Dra-
matic Club 2.
LEWIS SPAKE- fLewisj
"All the great men are dead,
and I'm 110t feeling well
Class 1-2-3-45 Intercrliasis B. B. 1-2
3-4: Science Club 13 Latin, Club 13
A. A. 1-2-3-45 Bus. Editor of Annual.
' 16 C
5,35 ik-1" ir 5 KC-35 .fix
73b i,g1'fC,flf-..?- Q my LL
I 'E ES-'f P7
Xb 'im V
r 52531 l11ii'1LT5fT ifqf i 1 J 2' l x 52 X
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eq-Q ..-2 ' . - gavf R "QE - s-'Hg I-5 -2.22-
"A cayenne rcialpsule of con-
Class 1-2-3-45 Athletic Association
1-2-3-45 Basketball 1-2-3-45 Theta
Epsilon 1-2-3-45 'Track 1-2-35 Girl
Reserve 3-45 Latin League 1-2-35
Science Club 15 Glee Club 15 Calen-
dar Eldit-or 45 Literary Society 2-3.
Thereis a little girl named
The cleverest thing we
And when it co-mes to doing
She's anything but slow."
Class 1-2-3-45 Plres. 15 Vice Pres. 35
Sec. 35 Athletic Associatiloln 1-2-3-45
Basketball 1-2-3-45 T1heta Epsilon
1-2-3-45 Vice Pres. 35 Treas. 45
Track 1-3-45 Prefs. 45 Latin League
1-25 Literary Contest 25 Glee Club
15 Art Elditorg Historian.
"I'm right here to tell you
no one is going to boss
Toledo 15 Class 2-3-45 Girl Reserve
45 Trheta Exp-silon 45 Literary Society
2-3-45 Sec. 45 Athletic Association
3-45 Latin League 2-35 Literary
Contest 25 Annual Board--Pictorial
ALDYTHE M. ELSON-fAldyJ
"Be gone dull lcare!
Thou and me shall never
Class 1-2-3-45 Theta. Epsilon 1-2-3-
45 Glee Club 1-4.
-Lf?-N i5 44" S-,-!"Q .
,N-Q .7 f..'.'Q .5-SL.-lla L- Pi- -1 I -iff., -??fl1i3iL - 1, - ll
Page 3 0
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water, mineral, no .fat:,."
Class 1-2-3-4g Athletic Association
1-2-3-45 Orchestra 1-2-33 Latin
League 1-25 Ass't Bows Athletic Edi-
tor 43 Interclass B. B. 4.
"An answer 'to a maidien's
Class 1-2-3-43 Science 'Club 13 Or-
chestra 1-2g Athletic Aissociation 2-
45 Hi-Y 45 Literary Contest 43 In-
teerclass B. B. 1-2-3-4.
"'Tis such a serious thing
t-o be a funny man."
Class 1-2-3-45 Athletic 1-2-3-43
Latin League 13 Glee Club 15
Science Club lg Radio Club 1-25
As.s't Joke Editor Annual 4.
LEE VAN FossENMqAbnefp
"A cheery smile, an honest
A vo-ice that 'means the
thing it says."
Class- 1-2-3-43 Interclass B. B. 3-43
Hi-Y 3-4g Literary -Society 35 Agri.
B. B. 45 Literary Contest 23 Athletic
1-2-3-45 Oirche-stra 3-43 Athletic
Mgr. 4. ,
QE g :I M3 U5 ,B
m. 4' an --L I
41 1. 5 :Iii ,--L - B.-I - ,W -Ig
L,g'i- - - 0 - ii, V Y- ,.:'2j ---?+ 2'1"-1 -
'it IV 5.5 :K A11-Is I . :L .1 ,Q . ' , JF YE' ,TY . 5 7 X N
5-3-Wifi? :xii Cgffie: i --3,5--.-Lf-, , A -T 5 , ! -' 1 . 4
1 .- ' - . .5 Q'
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jp, 'SQA -If --Y' r - Yv Fi l V ,v -V-J ilg-Ax -,, . :-
JOSEPHINE MARIE GUMP-
"She's a das-h of brillian-ce
mixed in wit.h some fun
And the men-they're the
bunk, with the exception
Class 1-2-3-43 Science Club lj Girl
Reserve 2-3-4Q Dramatic Club 23
Literary Society 3-43 Literary Con-
te-st 2-43 Latin League 1-2-3-43 Glee
Club 1-2-3-43 Interclalses B. B. 1-2-3-
43 Member of A. A. 1-2-3-43 Society
Editor Annual 4.
"Tell me whe1'e is Fancy
In the heart or in the
Class 1-2-3-43 Science Club 13 Latin
League 1-23 Glee Club 1-2-3-43 Ath-
letic Association 1-2-3-4.
EFFIE BLANCHE COX- QED
"Blessed are they who have
their lessons for they shall
be allowed to recite."
Class 1-2-3-41 Latin League 1-2-3-43
Girl Reserve 2-3-43 Science Club lg
Athletic Association 1-2-3-43 Inter-
class B. B. 2.
"Chapman now but not for-
Clasis 1-2-3-43 Latin League 1-22
Theta Epsilon 1-2-3-4: Girl Reserve
3-43 Athletic Ass-ociation 3-4.
A xx Q :b N53 Q25 A
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Page 3 2
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ROBERT GABRIEL- QGabej
"Life is a jest and a.ll things i
I onc-e thought so, but now
I know it."
Class 1-2-3-43 Hi-Y 2-3-45 Football
2-3-45 Basketball 49 Athletic Asso-
ciation 1-2g Ass't Bus. Editor An-
ROBERT BAKER- fBobj
"It is not -often that we find
A singer and a sicieintist
Cliass 1-2-3-45 Literary Contest
43 Class Pres. 2-3.
"Apparently he is as quiet
as a, mouse,
But quiet men at times are
CHARLES MILLER- QChuckj
"This man resolves to make
a touchdown-and he
Class 1-2-3-43 Athletic Association 2
13 Hi-Y 45 Football 2-3-43 Basket- -
ball 2-3-43 Track 2-3-4. 5
f- I fb X. R Q A '
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Page 3 3
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: E 2 si
"A .girl to b-righteln up the
Not 'too solemn and not too
Class 1-2-3-43 Athletic Asvs-ociatilon
1-25 Literary Colnvtest 25 Dramatic
Club 25 Basketball 43 Track 2-3.
HARRIET E. HAUCK-qHafryy
"Aim-,Jumping center on
the B. B. team.
Class 1-2-3-43 Latin League 1-23
Athletic A1ssoci,a.tlo'u 1-2-3-43 Basket-
ball 2-3-43 Track 2.
RUTH L. KRILL- tRuthiej
"Still we gazed, and still our
wonder grew that one small
head could lcvarry all she
Clasls 1-2-3-4g Glee Cllub 1-2-3-43
Latin League 1-2-3-43 Literary Edi-
"She's pretty to walk with,
Witty to talk with
And 'pleasant to think upon."
Class 1-2-3-43 Vice Pres. 13 Athletic
Ass'o+cia.tion 1-2-3-43 Basketball 1-2-
3-451 Theta Epsfiloln 1-2-3-43 Sec. 25
Trreas. 3: Science ,Club 1 Glee Club
13 Track 15 Calendar Editor 4.
' H5 g N dl Q53 rs- ,
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7 Y --i..- '
' Page 34
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WILLARD A. RITCHEY-fSubJ
"A little bluffinlg now and
Is handy to the belst of
Class 1-2-3-45 Football 3-45 Basket-
ball 45 Hi-Y 2-3-45 Atlhleltic 'Asso-
ciation 1-2-3-45 Liltlelrary Contest 3.
RALPH CHAMPION- fAbiej
"We wonder what sort off a
:clhampion ,he will be."
Class 1-2-3-45 Athletic As.sociatio,n
1-2-35 Agriculture B. B. 45 Inter-
clalsls Track 2-3-4.
ROSS MILLER- QRedj
"When down the 'field went
.a gleam of red
We knew 'twas the top of
Class 1-2-3-45 Radio Club 1-25 Hi-Y
2-3-45 Football 3-45 Track 3-45
Baeke-tb-all 45 Interrcllass B. B. 1-2-3-
45 Athletic Asuso-cialtion 1-25 Glee
ELLSWORTH BRINER- fBabj
"Nature ,certainly h-as fash-
ioned extraordinary ,fellows
in helr' day."
Class 1-2-3-45 Intefnclass B. B. 2-3-45
Hi-Y 3-45 Literalry Society 35 Or-
clhesltrva 35 Literary 'C'Oll15tB'St 45 C'lla.sls
err 'Y 1 In ',-f. X
, - 1
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GERTRUDE ROOT- fGertieJ
"She came to us late, but
now as we lpasrt
It seems slh-e's been with us
from the very start."
Angola 1-2-3: Class 43 B. B '
Athletic Association 4.
Impulsive, earnest, 'prlolmlpft
And- make herr genefrolus
-thought a fact,
Keeping with many a lilght
The secret of se.l-f-slarc'rificel."
Class 1-2-3-43 Latin League 1-2-3-4Q
Girls Glee 'Clllub 1-2-3-43 Athletic
Aslsociatioln 1-2-3-43 Liter-ary Con-
test 23 D'ra1na,tic Club 23 Ass't So-
ciety Edi-tolr of Annual 43 Class
FLORENCE BELL- Uimmiej
"Music mingled in with fun,
Au unusual mixture-sa
Class 1-2-3-43 Literary Conte-sit 33
Girl Rewserve 2-3-4Q Athletic Associa-
tion 1-2-3-43 Latin League 1-22
Theta Epsilon 1-2-3-43 Science Cllub
1-23 Music Editor 4.
L. MARIE SHAULL- fDimplesj
"If 'talking will get me any-
I'll certainly' go a long
Class 1'2-3-4Q Athletic A,ss0ci,ation
2-3-43 Alss't Sec. of Annual 4.
5245 X, :fl R555
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21 '?- I .-fi' . 24 W f-: , i --W Q TEL- ---5 -:ai-qrvs ' X
"Let us 'then be what we
are and speak what we
Class 1-2-3-4g Literary Society 3-43
Hi-Y 49 Athletic Association 43 In-
terclass B. B. 35 Agriculture B. B.
45 Asls't Art Editor 4.
"I never dare to be
As! funny as I -can."
Class 1-2-3-41 Gym. 1-3-41 Smith
Hughes 25 Inltelrcllass B. B. 3-43 In-
terlclias-s Track 4.
RALPH LATEERH fMuttJ
"Being good is an awfully
lonesome job art tim-es."
Class 1-2-3-43 Basketball 4.
JOHNNY MONROE HAINES
"What is mind? Noi matter
What is matter? Never
Class 1-2-3-45 Litelrary Society 3
Arhiem .4s's.0ci.amion 2-3-43 Inter-
class B. B. 3-43 Aglriculture B. B. 4
A ' A- I X., Q 1' B QFBB ,
Na? 45 kglacf 4, w 3- F5
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and th.a.t's not all."
f AUDREY DONNELL TEDHAMS
. "Old M. H. WS. I l-ove youu-
,Class 1-2-3-43 Lartin League 1-2-33
Gimlls Glee Club 1-2-3-4: Orchestra
2-3-45 Science Cl-ub 13 A'thleit.ifc As-
HELEN LEOTA DRAKE-fLotaj
"You -sfhloulclnlt ask me what
I'm going 'bo do when I get
Class' 1-2-3-4: Athletic Association
2-3-41 Interclalss B. B. 3-43 Anlnlual
GWENDOLYN HOLT- fGwerQ
"Variety is the spice of
Here's one variety."
Class 1-2-3-43 Girl Resefrve 43 Ath-
letic Association 2-4 Science! Club 23
Chapel Ewdiltor 4.
ALICE M. ELSON-qwindyy
f'Ea:t, sleelp anld be merry
Four tomorrow we may be
Cluas-s 1-2-3-43 Thevta Epsilon 1-2-3-
45 Glee Club 1-49 Basketball 23
Jolke Editor 4. .
gy is 53145 4.2 xiii jjxqifl X- SQ ne..
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MARVEL R. DECKER-QDeckj
"The moon aieots the tides,
and the unftiedf'
Fremont 15 'Class 2-3-45 Theta Epsi-
lon 3-43 Athletic Association 3-4,
Girl Reserve 4 Annuwal Stenofgrraph-
GRACE ZEITER- fBuddiej
"Gentlemen prefer blondes
--so do we if t-hey're all
like this one."
Cllass 1-2-3-43 Girls Glee Club 3-4:
Girl Reserve 45 Latin Leaugue 1-25
Athletic Association 43 Dramatic
"Beneath this sunny ,golden
Lies mischief, strangers
w,ould.n't think was
Cliaiss 1-2-3-45 Athlestiac- Ass-ociaftio-n
1-2-3-45 Latin Club 1-2-3g Science
Club 1-25 Theta E-pslilon 3-43
Reserve 43 Basketball 2-3.
AUDREY F. STARR-QStarrj
"Fair was s+he to behold,
that madien of sevenrteen
,S 'f ,O .XX k :fl . f C53
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LENORE J. CORNELL-fRedJ
"You can manufacture
blondes but red hair comes
Class 1-2-3-45 Theta Eplsil-on 2-3-43
Girl Rlesefrve 45 Athletic Association
1-2-3-43 Annual Stenographer 4.
An all round girl, with an
eye for the basket."
Class 1-2-3-43 Afthletic Association
1-2-33 Girl Reserve 2-3-43 Basket-
ball 1-2-3-4g Science Club 1-23 Girls
"Quiet-ato 'those who dild not
We wonder where her thoughts
Class 1-2-3-43 Latin League 1.
"It is the one who tries that
The one who cares that
Q Class 1-2-3-43 Theta Epsilon 2.
- 5 QD - E- Q- - 02.13, 'L
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Page 4 0
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E "T N.- - - " ---'Q ina
"He looks down on us all."
Class 1-2-3-45 Fooltball 1-3-43 Tiralck
2-33 Interclasls B. B. 15 Inrterclass
Track 1-25 Hi-Y 43 Athletic A'SSIOlC'i3,-
EMERY L. o'NEAL-uvnckyy
"I like sclhlolol-all but the
Class 1-2-3-45 Smith Hughes 1-2-3-
4g Interclalss B. B. 35 Intelrclass
Track 33 Athletic Assolcialtion 3-4.
"Un1dilsturbed by the things
He goes on the same today
Class 1-2-3-43 Interclass B. B. 1-3-
45 Latin League 1-2-35 Athletic As'-
solciation 1-2-3-45 Annual Stenog-
DONALD MULLEN4 Qllubej
"Why should life all labor
When folks could all be
contented like me."
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We set aside this page to Ralph Purdy, a former classfmate and
the hero of our high school. "Pint," our football star has willingly
sacrificed both his health and his place in our class, for his school.
All that we can do or say here will be little compensation for
that sacrifice, but we wish to express our gratitude to one who has so
nobly shouldered his great misfortune. For "Pint" has come through
this just as he used to come through the lineg with that smile and
pleasant word as none other ever could.
di:-as 5 xx' .gil L X LU mg, NQJ
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Page 4 2
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In the fall of 1924 when we signed the contract to build our castle of Intellect
we found ready 97 workmen. From these we chose as our foreman Julia Brandef
berry and as her assistants Louise Heller, Carrie Shrider and Helen Burton. For
our class advisor we chose Mrs. Miller. We were welcomed by some hazing during
the first weeks and were more formally welcomed by the annual "Mixer."
With our foundation well laid we continued our work in 1925 with 79 of our
best workers. The others found it necessary to drop from our ranks in the very begin'
ning of our task. Our work for this year was carried on under the supervision of
Miss Poppaw with Robert Baker, julia Brandeberry, Carrie Shrider and Russell
Under the leadership of Robert Baker, Ralph Purdy, Julia Brandeberry Pauline
Ames and Miss Snider we find our 65 masons of 1926 bringing our castles near com'
pletion. In the work of this year we iind that our sculptor has pictured in stone the
important events, among which might be mentioned, the annual JuniorfSenior hunt
to which the Seniors challenged us 'on October 15. In this we failed and as a ref
sult we find the next picture that of the banquet given to the Seniors on Nov. 4.
After this came the St. Patricks day party on March 17. This wasfollowed by the
presentation of the Junior class play "Backbone" The last work for the third year
by the sculptor was his interpretation of the JuniorfSenior Banquet given on April 28.
In the final months of building we have 56 who have stood firm and strong
through the four years of toil and strife, and now as we stand before our Hnished
.structure with Miss Burns our Master Architect and Mildred Stoll, Ralph Cunning'
ham, Marjorie Copeland and Pauline Ames. Before us, we see several towering spires
designed and sculptured to hold for us the memory of Senior activities, namely, an'
other lost ,IuniorfSenior hunt, and the party that followed as a result of it. The
publication of this volume of the "Mirror," the presentation of our annual-board
other lost JuniorfSenior hunt, and the party that followed as a result of it. the
11 as their farewell to us, and lastly, the Senior class play, Commencement and the
On the uppermost tower of our castle we see faintly and almost imagine a spire
on which there are but two words "Our Future." Here will be placed the fruits of
We have made our structure not for beauty and knowledge alone, but to be
filled with the use of our knowledge.
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,X-f .L . -if Y " T' ' ?' ,Y-'71-f y Q's., --'K R5 :gi-1,7 v jxmb :,:in-1:-:F S
TOP ROW-Ruitih Krill, Rachel Fletcher, Thelma Hanover, Josephine Gump,
Estelleen Shearer, Florence Bell, Leona Thompson Gwendolyn Holt,
Audrey Starr, Leota Drake, Marie Shaull, Marjorie' Copeland.
BOTTOM ROW4Leionard Mower, Johnny Haines, lvlayniard Shaffer, Ellswoirtli
Briner, Merle Finch, Chiarles Miller, Ro-ss Miller, Cazrl Shannon, Lee
VanFo1ssen, Ralph Champion, Ralph Cunningham.
A narrow, winding stair case, a dark passage and a sudden burst of color
streaming through a lofty Gothic window. But certainly there is something further
on. Oh there it is a door, But what do I see almost covered by the dust of the ages?
"To the future this leads, to the time that shall be,
But no mortal man has ere fashioned its key."
What shall we do now? I have it. We can look through the key hole. Maybe
I can see the future of some of this class of ours.
Montpelier, who would believe that it could change so much. Lester Boyd
dressed up in a Chief of Police uniform. They'll need a step ladder to put anything
over his head. An air cop too4Ross Miller, a high life I should say. Look at the
new kind of grocery, Shaeffer and Shannon Chain, it looks like a cross between a
Kroger and an A. and P.
There's the Rexall store right where it used to be. It has changed hands, the
Elson Sisters Props. They're advertising this years best seller, "Such is Life" by
Jeanette Haines. Words always did slip off her pen pretty cleverly. It's illustrated
by our old cartoonist Raymond Huber.
They are having a lecture by the great scientist Leonard Mower on Women are
Made to Rule. Evidently he's married or living in Fiji. Spake's orchestra is with
him. Lewis must have gotten his inspiration from those Senior Jazz Hounds. Louise
Lamberson is at the piano and Estelleen alternates between the trombone and the
There is Ruth Krill unlocking the City Library. Queer that they would turn a
book worm loose in a bunch of books like that.
Loretta and Leota are gossiping across the garden fence. Looks' like a couple of
live happily ever after affairs.
Leona Thompson and Grace Zeiter are telling their first graders that they were
never naughty when they went to school.
What's the excitement on the Bank Corner? An auction and who would ever
think of Bob Gabriel as an auctioneerA"Sold, to Mildred Stoll, of London," we al'
ways knew she'd make her place in the world.
A whole block of illuminated signboards. There's W. Clemmer, architectral conf
tractor, the son of his father. Willard Ritchey and Charles Miller are selling Welety
Aeroplanes, practical investment for ministers. Ralph Lateer has a new kind of extra
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TOP ROVV-1Louise L-armiberison, Julia Shankster, Alice Elsfon, Lenore Cornell, Aldythe
Elsoln, Marvel Decker, Jeanette Haines, Eliie Cox, Pauline Ames, Ilene Warrick,
Grace Zietezr, Loretta Chapman, Julia Brandeberry, Audrey Tedhiams.
BOTTOM ROW-Gertrude Root, Clarence Andrews, George Hellefr, Wilbur Clemmeir,
Ralph Lrateer, Lewis Spake, Raymond Huber, Emery O'Neal, Robert
Gaibriel, VVilla'rd Ritchey, Harriet Hauck.
hardy goldlish, especially for physics labs. Emery O'Neal wants fishworms for his
new hard rubber substitute. Miss Shankster is advertising gladiolias from Ohios'
largest flower farm.
The French Research Laboratories are located just south of town. Merle always
did know his atoms.
A city park too, and a man reading the Pelier Daily Times edited by Donald
Mullen. Maybe we can see something in that. Oh certainly-it says that the Ames,
Bell, Tedhams Musical Triumvirate is going to burst into Grand Opera soon, if they
cannot get in any other way. An announcement that Ralph Cunningham and the
former jo Gump have given up business for the stage but it says nothing of the
Physicist Ralph was going to be. Marie Shaull is running for refelection for Probate
Judge, with Audrey Starr as campaign manager. Friends, Romans, Countrymen give
me your votes! Thelma Hanover, Matron of Wnis. County Grphanage is here for a
visit. The youngsters certainly will be sturdy if spanking makes them that way.
Briner, the Buckeye poet is modeling an outdoor study from Hawthorne. Robert
Baker has perfected a telescope through which he can seen an abundant growth of
white mice on Mars. Johnny Haines flew back to Montpelier from his forest ranger
station in Washingtori for Sunday dinner this week. Ralph Champion is a champion
motor boat racer, living up to his name.
George Heller, noted comedian is playing in "The Temple" over at Bryan.
Harriet Hauck M. D. is in Defiance. Maybe that means married dentist. Andrews,
attorney at law is over there too. That sign "Mullen and Holt antiques as ancient
as l928 is interesting. Another familiar name, Ruby Allman's Commercial Academy.
That looks like Effie and Julia B., over there teaching the Cannibals to do Boyles
Law. United they stand, divided they'd make a good meal.
Marjorie is over in France running a Sweet Shoppe. Her tongue runs even
faster than it used to, if that could be.
Marvel and Lenore seem to 'have hung out their shingle in Honkong-Private
Lessons in shorthand. lmagine teaching it to Chinamen.
There's the Fletcher Finishing School in New Amsterdam. Perhaps they're
putting a new finish on wooden shoes.
Gertrude is piloting one of the ships on the round the world pleasure line
operated by Louise Heller. Lee Van Fossen is running them competitions with his
Who me? Here's the key hole-you can look for yourself. Ilene Warrick.
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Who s Who
Robert Baker, Vocal Solo, 1 medal, 3 letters
Ellsworth Briner, Debate, 1 letter
Effie Cox, Debate, 1 letter .
Julia Brandeberry, Short Story, 1 letter
Thelma Hanover, Debate, 1 letter
Mildred Stoll, Debate, 2 letters
Merle Finch, Debate, Oration, 2 letters
Maynard Shaffer, Debate, 1 letter
Jeanette Haines, Short Story, 1 letter
Pauline Ames, Vocal Solo, 4 letters
Ilene Warrick, Short Story, 1 letter
Willard Richie, Oration, 1 letter
Josephine Gump, Book Review, Reading, 2 letters
Ralph Lateer, Basketball, 1 letter
Leota Drake, Basketball, 1 letter
Harriet Hauck, Basketball, 3 letters, Track, 2 letters
Julia Brandeberry, Basketball, 3 letters, Track 2 letters
Ross Miller, Football, 1 letter, Track, 2 letters
Jeanette Haines, Basketball, 1 letter, Track, 1 letter
Charles Miller, Football, 3 letters, Basketball, 3 letters, Track,
Helen Mullen, Basketball, 4 letters, Track, 2 letters
Rachel Fletcher, Basketball, 4 letters
Robert Gabriel, Basketball, 1 letter, Football, 2 letters
Lester Boyd, Football, 2 letters
Willard Richie, Football, 1 letter
Donald Mullen, 1, 2, 3, 4, Gym., 4 letters
Lee Van Fossen, Manager, 3 letters
Emery O'Neal, Judging Contest at O. S. U., 2 years
Ellsworth Briner, Judging Contest at O. S. U., 3 years
Raymond Huber, Judging Contest at O. S. U., 1 year
Johnny Haines, Judging Contest at O. S. U., 3 years
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Fortyffourth Annual Commencement
MONTPELIER HIGH SCHOOL
Sunday Evening, May 20, 1928-7:30 o'clock
Address, Rev. C. D. Castle
Tuesday Evening, May 22, 1928-8:00
Thursday Evening, May 24, 1928-8 o
Address, Prof. Chas. A. Keith
Eastern Kentucky State Teachers College
Friday Evening, May 25, 1928
All activities to be held in High School Aud
The annual board of our high school presented a three act comedy "Cousins"
to a large and pleased audience. The play was one of the best successes of many
The cast included the following:
Philip Burton, A wealthy Bachelor of 40 ..................
Gordon Spencer, Philip's cousin, twentyfthree ................ Carl Shannon
Harold Simms, Of the busy, Idle rich, 22 .........
Oilicer Burke, Plaine Clothes officer, 45 ....................
Ned Travis, A party guest ............................................ Willard Ritchey
Revelry, A colored Servant in Philip's home
Mary Sinclair, A life long companion of Phil's ................ Mildred Stoll
Catherine Gardner, The California cousin, 20 ............ Josephine Gump
jane Wilson, Philip's housekeeper, about 40 ...... ....
Nancy Adams, A frivolous girl of twenty ....... ...... R achel Fletcher
Hetty Nelson, Down East cousin, fortyftwo .... .......
Betty Collins, A party guest ......................................
Charlotte Graham, Another party guest ..................
Ruth Irving, Unexpected guest from California ............ Ilene Warrick
Leonard Mower, Merle Finch, Maynard Shaffer, Grace Zeiter,
Marjorie Copeland, Loretta Chapman, Robert Gabriel, Marvel Decker.
I-Living Room in Burton's Home.
II-Same as Act 1-2 days later.
III-The evening of the Party-2 weeks later.
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FIIIST ROXYZ Manx llrzlkv, l'l't'Siflt'Ill.
SI'Il'fUXI1 IMJXV: hun-ille H1'2ll1t'l', I,ZlUl'2L Riggzuwl, llmnm Neil
THIIHM RUXV: Fay Amsbuugh. Hnl Ansley, Robert Augustine, xfUll6llZL lizluer, 'lloward Bechtol.
If'UI'R'l'll RUXY: Wann-I In-mnlul. ldlrzzumeln Iiust, I.z1u1'u lixlmlv, NVillr-ne lirigle. Robert lil"-JWII.
lf'lF'l'lI IIOXY: llznrry f'2ll'l', XYillvut Clzum. lieu:-gw f'1t'INlllt-'l'. Ilm'o1l1y fihlllilllillll. llerbcrt Cul'-
ry, Lum-illv Uustl-l'.
SIXTH RUWg Robert l'h1llHl!2lIl, l,z1u1'in-e llmkv. l,euuzu'rl llrnlw, lle2ltI'iCv llrzxke. Luella Fifvr,
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FIRST HOXY2 Glnrlys Flickinger.
SECOND ROW: CYZIVIUQII Gezxrlxart, Maxine Gee, Ifh-xter Gruudish.
THIRD ROVV: Claremw- flillllvh, Chris .IoH:11xsmi. llnyle Kllll7.gl1, liucillv Krill. L1-Ster Louzheerl.
FOURTH ROVVZ Lucille Mower, Helen Mclfanu, Lzivon Murphy, Victor Nye, Ralph Purdy.
FIFTH ROXV: Lear Ricketts, Howard Sl:zi1x1li:lrg'i-1',liluhle Smith, Paul Snyder, lliuxine Snyder,
iste- le- Stal 1 .
SIXTH ROXYZ Kenneth Stahl. llurnthy Stover. 13+-:1ll'ic'e Tefllmms, Gezlld XYuterson, Kuthrine
WVingard, Dale XVisman.
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JuN1oR CLASS HISTOIRY
We the jolly Juniors of '28 started our tower of education with seventyffive
workmen in 1926 and for the first year of construction we choose as architect, Miss
Benson, President of the union of workers, Laura Riggardg Vice President, Grant
Brown, Treasurer, Victor Nye, and Secretary, Lucille Reader.
Our second season of building made our tower half completed with but sixtyf
five laborers. With the able supervision of our Advisor Mr. Danielsg President Grant
Browng Vice President Nye, Secretary Max Drake, and Treasurer Harry Carr we
formed a very strong, powerful, piece of work. We were quite able to meet all
specifications stated in the contract.
This year only 50 members were able to comply with the qualifications required
of them to help continue the construction of our tower. Again it was deemed necesf
sary to choose new foremen and we elected as class advisor, Miss DeKay, President,
Max Drake, Vice President, Lucille Reader, Secretary, Laura Riggard and Treasurer,
The Seniors sent a challenge to the Juniors the first of October and on October
Sth they hid. After searching the Fair Grounds and river bottoms we at last found
them quitely sitting on the roof of the Guilanger Motor Sales. They displayed their
good sportsmanship in acknowledging that we found them and on Dec. 7 they enter'
tained us with a very nice party.
Our class have in their three years contributed much to athletics, literary, or'
chestra work as some of its members are quite accomplished.
Near the close of the year we gave a play which was quite a success.
Later we entertained and bid the Seniors farewell by the juniorfSenior Banquet
which was a very pleasant affair.
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FIRST ROW-Reba Clapp, Pzrelsiident.
SECOND ROW-Robert Lett, Viola Rundell, Herbert Hill.
THIRD ROW-Janet Boone, Beatrice Barnhart, Kasrl Bavinr, Margaret Bechtol,
Rachel Be-chtol, Lyle Beek, Helen Birmingham, Willard Bordner,
FOURTH ROW-Vincent Butler, Ruby Clay, R63l'IDG'tt9 Carr, Robert Edwards, Martha
Freed, Van Fond, Stanley Fisher, Elizabeth Farley, Charles Falco.
FIFTH ROW-Greta Girifiibh, Charles Gabriel, Robert Hurrtt, Richard Holdison,
Raymond Hallock, Audrey Hiner, Elinor Haines, Merrill Haines, Helen Iwrwin.
SIXTH ROW-Hazel JoHansofn, Maneltite Jackman, John Jackman, Irma Kummnilck,
Pauline Kintigwh, Ray Lovejoy, Eugene Lewis, Eldon Mercer, L1a.wfr'en+c'ei Meine. '
SEVENTH ROVV-Robert McDan:ielr, Woodrow Miller, Gertrude Mick, Vinnia
Micheals, Leonis Nelson, Clydse Osborin, Harrold Parnham, Ray
Reamsnydier, Ralph Rutledge.
EIGHTH ROW-Doris Ri-chawrdson, Micheal Ringfenberg, Robert S-haull, Nathalie
Schmell, Evelyn Skinner, Alberta Sny1der,iHar'vey Snow, Arthur Steele,
NINTH ROW-Gladys Turney, Ray Wisrman, Robert Wingert, Theodore Wingiard, O
Athelen-e Wildrich, Efelyn Woodns, Loyde Wieman, Lois Ziegler,
HISTORY OF THE SOPHOMORE CLASS .
On a September morn in 1926, we, seventyfeight freshies, entered the As'
sembly Room to receive plans for the striicture of a building. We started our first
column. Robert Lett received the bid for foreman. Beatrice Barnhart and Lawrence
Meine were chosen to assist him, with Mr. Bogart as contractor. Then our tasks
were assigned to us.
As we grew accustomed to our duties they were not as hard as we thought.
After our vacation seventyfhve workmen reported for duty, to start our second
column. Reba Clapp was elected foreman with Herbert Hill and Viola Rundell asf
sisting, Miss Miller will guide us this year.
There are many from the Sophomore class who take part in the extrafcircular
A few participate in athletics and we hope more turn out the next two years.
We have literary talent in our class promoting music and oratory.
As we3go on iniour High School career we hope all will remain to- finish the
colonnades. And in our aim of life and solving educational problems may we be
able to place the roof on our structure.
, Reba Clapp '3O.
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FIRST ROW-Augusta Haulck, President
SECOND ROW-Zara C'ha,p'maln, Eugene Th-ompfson, Loretta Helflin.
THIRD ROW-Ward Bauer, Helen Bechtel, Robert B-oyer, Elefanore Brineir,
Lucille Brown, Wiltruide Brown, Eva Crouse, Carl Deadmeln.
FOURTH ROW-Eldlred Faber, Carmen Fiwser, Robert Fouwst, Harley Freese,
Vera Gregg, Eleanor Hainets, Nadine Heller, Lewis Hicks.
FIFTH ROW-Abbie Horner, Robert Kiefsisl, William Kilrkw-ood, Dorothy Knecht,
Maurine Kuhn, Carl Legant, Zelithu Lomis, Clarice Mercer.
SIXTH ROW-Leoma Mercer, Paul Messnler, George Miller, Cedric Monrtgoum-elry,
Willi-am 0'Niel, John Roberts, Nannette Sangient, Woodrow Swhlegel.
SEVENTH ROW-Carwma Scott, Wanefta Sfhiaul, Edith Skinner, Albert Snyder,
Maurice Snyider, Ruth Snow, Robert Spencer, Blanche Stahl.
EIGHTH ROW-Frederick Stirobel, Edna Teats, Rlaliph Tingle, Wiltrulde Tedrow,
Nedra Tingle, Ray Traxler, Ruby Waginerr, Henry Walter, Nerd Webber.
NINTH ROW-Robert Willett, Bernice Willgus, George Winvgard, M.a.r'ga1'et Woods,
. Elinor Worthinigton, Naomi Wyvatt, Charles Youse, Dorothy Zuloh,
On September the eighth of the year nineteen hundred and twentyfseven,
iiftyfnine student Freshmen entered the portals of the M. H. S. workshop, to start
the building of a pyramid which is to be the foundation of the more advanced
Thus far, the work has progressed splendidly and no Workman has deserted his
We hope that this work will in the future, continue to run as smoothlyias it has
in the past, for we intend to make our structure stand the test of time.
Those who have aided us in the building of our pyramid are:
President , .l..,.................................................................... Augusta Hauck
Vice President .......... Eugene Thompson
SecretaryfTreasurer ..... ........ L oretta Heflin
Faculty Advisor ...... ..... M r. Russel Hosler
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Activities are many and varied in our school life and you will need but
scan the following pages to realize that education tends along many lines.
High School Operetta
THE GYPSY RCVER
The Gypsy Rover is a romantic tale of a Gypsy band and the scene is laid in a
forest near London. Rob was kidnapped as a child by the Gypsies and has learned
to call Meg and Marto his parents. Constance, a daughter of one of the English
nobility and Rob meet in the forest and fell in love. They plan to be married and
Rob IS put in prison. However it is discovered that Rob is none other than ,Sir
The cast was as follows:
Rob ikidnapped .als .a ich.i.1dJ ........................................ Maynard Shaffer
Co,ns'ta.11ce Cvdalugihter of an Englisvh no-b1ema.nJ .......... .. FLorencer Bell
Marto CRoib's fatherj .............................................. 'Cedric Montgomery
Meg fRiofb's motherj .......................................................... N-edira Tingle
Zalra Cipretty gypsy fbellej ................................. ..... A udrey T'eidha.ms
Sinfo Cher loverj .................................................. ..... L esitelr Liougheed
Sir George Marftinvdale fColusfLance'is farther? ...... ........... R -obert Baker
Nina fseeond idauigihteir of Sir Geomgej ............ ......... J oselphine Gump
Capitain Jerome ther lioverj ........ . ................... ..... G e4ra1d Watersnone
P1aDSiS't ........................................................., ...... P iauline Ames
On January 15, "Bill" Beek and his wife gave an entertainment for the benefit
of the Senior Class. Every one in attendance considered this an evening well spent
for the program was both humorous and educational. "Bill" played both on cornet
and miniature trombone and gave illustrated readings. His wife accompanied him
on the piano and played several solos.
The 1928 Annual Board wish to express their gratitude to the
COMMERCIAL CLUB OF MONTPELIER
and also all the Merchants who have contributed
so liberally in making our Year Book a success.
The 1928 Annual Board wish to thank the
, JUNIOR CLASS
for the interest and help that they have given
in promoting all of our activities the past year.
The Montpelier High Schools wishes to thank the following for the material
interest that they have taken in the activities of our school and for the gifts they
have so generously given.
Wm. Bode 5? Son Pauline Dixon
D. T. Kiess Mr. G. W. Wisman
Mrs. Evva Heller H. S. Mother's Club
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HIGH SCHGOL ORCHESTRA
'DOP ROW-Henry Walter, Howa.rd Bechtol, Lee VanFossen, Willard Bord
Micheal Ringenbelrg, Carl Legant, Paul Messner, Robert Augustine,
Rolbert Boyer, Gerald Vvaterstone, Rob
ert Lett, Leonard Drake.
BO'IjTOM ROW-Esrtelleen Shearer, Martha Freed, Ruth Fisher, Gladys Flickin
Pauline Kintigh, Beatrice Teidhams, Lucil
le Mower, Audrey Tedhams,
It wakes the soul, and l
Anid winfgs it with sublim
ifts it high,
And Iits it to wb-espealk the Deity.
Many years ago in ancient Rome, the people borrowed their music from
Greeks. But it was not war-like enough to suit their martial s-pirits. So they in-
troduced the trump-et and the tuba. Tfhe legi
ons respon.deid to the notes of
trumpet as does the modern army to the buglei cialis. The iirst of the most beautiful
insItriume.nts, the organ, was- invented by the Romans.
The Romans played beautiful meloldies on their instruments and music was
breath of life to thelm. And so it is today. 'There is an orchestra in every 1
town to every large city. Their many instruments bring to the people the won
ful clompolsitions of the world.
Ou'r0l1'c.hestr.a has proven very successful under their able Director Miss Camer-
on. M elm b-ers and instruments :
Llee Van Fossien
Henry Walters TROMBONES DRUMS
Paul Messner Robert Boyelr Leonard Drake
Geraldf Waterstone ESIGINIGGIII Shearer PIANO
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BOTTOM ROW-Rutli Krill, Elinor Haines, Haz-el .loHanse.n, Pauline Kintigh,
Rachel Belchtol, Edna Teats, Wiltrude Ted-row, Naomi Wyatt Ida Stinke,
Irma Kummnick, Leoniis Nelson, Bla-nclie Stahil, Edith Skininer,
Dorothy Zulch, Willene Brigle, Wavel Bechtol.
SECOND ROW-Ncdrla Tinrgle, Aldythe Elson, Marvel Decker, Alice Elsoin
Margaret Bechtol, Joiseiphine Gump, Florence Bell, Lucille Brown,
Ruth Ssnow, Elinor Worthington, Carma Scott, Eva Crouse.
'TOP ROW-Louise Lasmberson, Vera Gregg, Loretta Heflin, Helen Bechtol, Abbie
Horner, Ilene Warrick, Janet Boone, Pauline Ames, Ruth' Fisher
Gertrude Mick, Estelleen Shearer, Audrey Tedhamis.
GIRLS' GLEE CLUB
Thr-oug-h the beautiful stained gothic windows of a cathedral, we clan hear the
ever-echoing petals of au organ. And as the sounds falde away, we hear the voices
Of many girls singing their joy-s to the world outside. 'The melody lingers long after
the gilrls have ceased. for the vast dome resoundis the fading echo.
The Glee Club is comipoised of forty-tw-o girls unider their able director, Miss
All thriougfh the year the Glee Club has done active work. Anid we hope the
future club will be as success-ful. --Flor-ence Bell.
lst. SOP RANO
Edith Skinner ""'
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TOP ROW-Raymond Huber, :Charles Falco, Lester Lougheed, Howard Bechtol,
Gerald Waterstone, Robert Hurltt, Micheal Rinigeniberg.
MIDDLE ROW-Willenle Brigle, Maxine Gee, 'Carmen Geairhart, Harry Carr,
Voneda Bauer, Josephine Gump.
SEATED-Ruth Fisher, Laurence Meine, Thelma Hanover.
M. H. S. LITERARY SOCIETY
Since 1926 the construction of this ,society has been faithfully carried on. Each
member has been busy with his tioiolis sliapinlg and fashioning the pillars and suipiports
which will hold up the society and its name. Along with the annual labor anvd ef-
fio-rit to build the beset and use the best material, we have also looked at the higher
things. Our name alone, which means "Love to learn" would lsiignify that we have
spent time in building 'that part of our bo-dies called the mind.
In the process ef building we have used many different blocks. Among them
were the annual banquet, chapel prolgrrams' and other enitertainiments. Our meetings
which were held every two week-s being divided beween businesls and en'te,r'tainment.
Under 'the very eflicient le.aders'hip of our officers and our faculty advitsior we have
sip-ent a vefry pr-osperous' and enjoyable year.
Lawrence Meine, Pres.
Ruth Fisher, Tre-as.
Thelma Hanover, Sec'y.
At the time when the R-o-man Forum was one of the literary centears of the
wvorlid IClOHteiS'I.S were held ins the presence of the irulers as judges. At this time musi-
cians, artists, and orators competed for laurels.
'This .same plan is ciarrried out -today in our literary eolnrteslts. Great castles ,of
words are :raised by our debate teams only wto be torn down by the opposing teams.
Although Roman orrfators are among the greatest owf the world, after 'those of our
we feel quite sure' that in a few years there will again be an era of gzreat
Musicians of the modern time have many advantagefs not afforded those of early
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TOP ROW-Lawrence Meinlc, Lear Ricketts, Ellsworth Briner, Maynard Shaflfelr,
Robert Lett, Merle Finch, Micheal Ringenlbelng, Ricrhard Hodso-n.
BOTTOM ROWbJose'phine Gump, 'Laura Riggarldl, Lucille Reader, Beatrice Drake,
Effie! Cox, Vonelda Bauer, Pauline Ames.
times in that they no wh-ave vlarielty in 'both instruments axnvd 'C'0lII1D0lS'itl0I1. Hence
our muslicilans milght easily excell the alnlcient Masters.
The -competition is as keen as in the days of old even though the reward nlow
is in the form of a. letter instead of laurels.
This year we entelreld ,a Triangular C0lI1't4ClSIt, ,between Delfianvce, Montpelier and
Hicksville witlh the following prougram being rendereld:
Wiltclhes' Dance, Macllowell .......................... ...... I laura Riggard
Valse Opres 64-No. 1, Chopin ................... ............... R obert Lett
The Wide, IlLf'1HlClI1vC8' of Americlan Ideals ...... ..... M lilchael Ringenberg
Americanilsm ................................................ .............. M erle Finloh
The Finger of Gold, Pelraval Wildi .................................. Voneda Ilauer
The Valiant, Halw-orthy Hlall 85 Robelnt Middlemass .... Josephine Gump
On 'the Roald to- Mlandlalfay, Oley Sp-e'a.k:s ............................ Ro-bert Baker
The Swfallolws, Clowen .,...................................................... Pauline Ames
VDelbat, Question, Resolved: That the lpracrtice of Instlallmenlt Buying,
as ldeveloped in the United Stat.esd.urin1g the past, ten C103 years, is
socilally and econlofmically deltrimenhal.
Lawrence Meine Ellsworth Brine-r
Beatrice Drake Eine Cox
Lear Riclketttls Maynard Shaffer
Lucille Reader, alternate Richamd Hodson, alterrnate
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FIRST ROW4Howard Bi6lL'lhtwOl, Rolbert Kiess, Carl Deiadman, Riuth Fis-heir, Ilene
Warrick, Effie Cox, Janet Boone, Gertrude Mick, Dorothy Kneciht,
Robert Hurtt, Robert Willett, Lyle Beiek.
SECOND ROWfWoodrow Miller, Doyle Kintigh, Riichaird H-odson, Micheal Ringen-
berg, Zara Chapman, Loretta Hewfflin, Gladys Flickingelr, Bernice Briner,
.Iosephine Gump, Willenle Brigle, Laurice Drake, Eugene Lewis,
Harold Piarnham, Stanley Fisher.
THIRD ROW-Ciarma Scott, Elinor Briner, Blanche Stahl, Haze-l Jo'Hans+on,
Margaret Bechtol, Rachel Becihtiol, Erma Kumnick, Charles Gabriel,
Lawrence Meiine, Lear Rickettis, Chiarles Falco, William Kirkwood
FOURTH ROW-aRuth Krill, Elinore Haines, Wiltrude Brown, Lu-cill-e Krill,
Nanznette Sawrwgeint, Pauline Kiinitigih, Evdia Sitinke, Eidna Tealts, Vin-cient
Butler, Theodore Winigazrd, Henry Walter, Leona-s Nelson Beatrice
Tedhamis, Augusta Hauck, 'Cedric Montgomery, Charles Youse.
S'EAl'l'EiD-Robert Le-tt, Treasurer, Katherine Wingiarid, Prresidentg Luoille Readefr,
Secretary: Pauline Ames, Vice Presiident.
Among the great architevcituiral feats of the world is the Ro-manesque Forum.
Through the Laitin League the istuidenzts of Montpelier High School are brought to
realize the beauty of this structure. This club was organized slix years ago for :the
purpose of cnreating more interest in Latin 'through la more extensive study of itihe'
lvife of those who sipokfe the language.
It has been our policy in the ipast yearvs -U0 leave to the school a ,gift by whiuclh
tlhe club may be remembered. Thislyear' ivt was our plrivileige to donate a seleoteld
set of malps of the Ancient Roman Eimlpire, vwhioh were lonlg needed to make this
study more helpful and interesting.
Ou-1' monthly meetings, feasturinig interesrting re-ports, discuissfioins, .and Latin
dramas by diffierenit members, have proved vemry beneficial aus well als enijoyalble.
Our most de-liglhtful 'social function of the yea-r was our Annual Latin League
Barrqueit at which we enjoyed ia siplendiid after-dinnezr address given by Professor
Martin Walker Smith, of Heidelberg College, Tiffin, Ohio.
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BOTTOM ROW-Elzizabeth Best, Leona Mercer, Hazel Joi-Ifanson, Elinowr H.ai'nes,
Alice Elson, Loretta Chapman, Josephine Gump, Fl-orence Bell, Nathalie
Schmell, Greta Griffith, Elizaibeth Ffarley, Naomi Wyatt,
Rutlh Snow, Reinette Carr.
SECOND ROW-Gladys Turniey, Alfdythe Ellison, Marvel Decker, Lenore C-omnell,
Margaret Beizihtol, Dofris Rich,a,rds.on, Margalret Woods, Lucille- Mower
Viola Rundell, Doirothy Zulch, Elinor Wo'rth,ifng-ton, Wiltrude-
Tedrovw, Thelma Hanover, Eva Crouse.
TOP ROW-Loretta Heflin, Rachel Fletcher, Zana -Cihaplmam, Doinina Nefll, Luc.ille
Reader, Evelyn Woovdls, Reba CIapfp,'Abbie Horner, Athelene Wildric'h,
Beaitlrice Barnhart, Lucille Bfrown, Rufbiy Clay, Clairiice Mercier.
SEATED-Laura Riggard,.Julia Brandeberry, Marjorie Copeland, Leona Tlhofmipsomi.
The 'Theta Epsilon was organized in 1923 by 'the Home Economics Department.
Alfthouzgh Home Economics. has been a special branch in our courses for mialny years,
the cluib was not formed until Misls Osborn ibfecalme our advisor.
It is our aim to increase the eqiuiipmenit of our department, to sutudy, and furthelr
the invterest lin Home Economics.
The 'girls prove their impoirtlanuzie by frequenltly serving at banquets, and olfrten
doinfg outssiide S'EvI'C'lrS'BlS.
The members of this club alre especially interested in selrving, home making,
home care of the slick and elementary -clo-orkinfg.
The club holds fits meetings the first Mofnfday ef each monlth in the fo-rm of a
5 o'clofck lunciheon, after which a ,social hour is spnenft.
President .................................................................... Marjorfie Coipelau-d
Vice Prersidenit .... ..... L eoina Thompson
Sewcfretiairy .......... ........ L aura Riiggard
Trevaisurrer ...... ...... J uliia Bfrandefberiry
Afdfvisofr ..... ................... M iss Cox
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FIRST ROW-Micheal Ringenberg, Lee Van Fossen, Ellswosrth Briner, Art Steele,
Leslteir Boyd, M9'FIli1 Hfaineis, Gerald Wlatefrstlonne, Dale Wisman.
SECOND ROW-Raymond Hubelr, Clarence Haines, Maynard Slhlaf.fe'r, Lyle Bee-k,
Ross Miller, Charles Miller.
THIRD ROW-Clhelrles Gabriel, Hlowasrld Slhambarger, Willard Ritchey, Leilr Rlickeltts,
Robert Hurmt, Robert Lett, Eugene Lewis
FOURTH ROW--Lester Lou'ghe'ed, George Cilelmmer, Doyle Kintilgvh, Theodore
Wingalrd, Rolbe-rt Augusltine, Harry C-alrr, Lawlrenlce Meine.
SEATED-Victor Nye, Rolbelrt Glablriel, Max Dwrlake, Merle Finish.
THE HIfY CLUB
The Molnltpeliielr Hi-Y club wlas onganlized in February, 1924, as the one hundred
and forty-folurth club in Ohio.
The Hi-Y is. a junior olrlganizatioln of the Y. M. O. A., the purpose belinlg, 'to pero-
mlofte la contalgi-ous Christian Clhaxrla-clterr thlrouglhout the lslchlolcl and co-mmunlity. The
sllo-gran is, Clean Livifnlg, 'Clean Slpeeeh, Clean Althletics and Clean Seholarslhipl.
The club has slpeonlslolrled our lie-'lip-ed lto SDOI1SlOl1' many :activities throughout the
year, being the High Sclhololl Mixer, the FlH.lth6lI' and Sons Benquelt, and a, holmecomimlg
for 'the former ,members of the Hi-Y and Girll Reserve.
We have been velry folrtunatel in seleufriinlg 'the fmollllowing men as speakers art some
of our meetings during tlhe year: Mr. Swalnsoln, Mr. Hoslewr, Mr. Harry Dunlap, Rev.
L. E. Ames, Mir. Faulkner, Rev. Hliglbiie, and Dr. Alwlolod, also the boys of the senior
class who lh-ave given very excelllelnft ireplolrfts.
Our cllulb has sent delegates to ltwlo Hli-Y eonlfelr,eln,cesl, the 'twelnrty-fou:rrt.h annual
Older B1o'y's confere-nice which is. he-ld alt Massilllolnl, Ohio, and the mid-wintefr conferr-
ence at Filndlluay, Ohio.
We feel what ouxr effo-rits this yelar have proved themselves vworltlhy of 'the club
and it has grown fin mellflbeers and influence.
Offioelrzs are as flollows:
Vice Bresidenlt ......... .... R lolbert 'Gabriel
Slelc-rebalry ......... .......... M elrle Fiinlclh
Treasurer ............ .................. V icmor Nye
Faculty Advisor .... ...... S upt. H. S. Moffitt
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Page 7 2
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SEATED-Lucille Reader, Julia Blrandeberry, Pauline Ames, Kathirine Wingalrd.
BOTTOM ROW-WilItr'ude Brown, Viola Rundell, Gwendolyn I-Iollt, Esltellleen
Shearer, Loretta Cha,pmlan, Fliowreince Belll, Lelonla Thompson, Laufrice
Drake, Beatrice Drake, Wavefl Be-cihtol, Blanche Stahl, Pauline
Kintigh, Nlalomi Wyatt, Elizalbelth Fazrley, Hazell J o,Manson.
SECOND ROW-Neldra Tingl-e, Lenore Cornell, Marvel De-ckenr, Helen Mullen,
Maxine Snydfelr, Llucille Custer, Gladys Flilikiilngeir, Doris Richardson,
Dofriothy Cihampion-, Maxine Gee, Carma Scott, Elinor Haines
Levonis Nelson, Irm-a Kummnick.
'FOP ROW-fEve'lyn Skinner, Donna Neil, Lalura R'iiggla.rd,, Ellizabelth Best, Janet
Boone, Reba Clapp, Ruth Snow, Eva Crouse, Josephine Gump, Mil-dred
Stroll, Eflie C-ox, Gertrude Mick, Zara Chapman,
Tlhelma Hanover, Ruby Clay.
In our constructive plan we have aimeud rtwo provide for every phase of menftwal
developmenut not ffo-rgetlting the moral which 'takes the .form Of a gireat cathedral sprire
reachinig high to gather messages of truth from the star-lit heavelns. From this spire
floats the Girl Reserve b.an'ne'r which is emblematic of an orgianizatiron founid-ed u-pon
Clhriistian Principles. '
Our meetings an hour in lenig't'h are held evlenry Friday morning. The fgreaftest
polrtiroln of th-el ltzilme is svpenit in rellligiiolusl study, us-inig as our texlts "The Bible," "The
Grist of 'the Bible" by Dr. Alvin S. Bell anrd the "B-ook Nobody Knows" by Bruce
Barton. We have Scriptu-ral readilngfs a.nd memory passages, sentence prayers an-d
discussliomlfs on Sfocilal DfI"0'bl'9i1'I1'S of today, which all help to float our rbannerr thlilgh in
the heave-ns. This is tlollvow-efd by .a business meeting land shorrlt enaterrtainlment of
musical selecltiolns, readinlgs and plays.
It has also been our fortune! to minstewr in many ways :to the needs of our school
and the lcloimmunsifty at large 'by slplons-ovrti.n'g tlhe Slclhool Mixer, Hi-Y and Glinl Reserve
relunlion, serving the Farther and Son Banquet, lplresenrtedi Chafpell program fait Chrfist-
mas time, packed boxes and sang carrolls, lhellped Athletic assoc'iat'ion in sale of 'tickets
for Auto Show, with 'the years aotfivitiefs icul'minatJin.g in a Mothers and Daughter
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The first class of linstrumenltall music to be 'taught as a study in the Monltlpellier
Publilc Srilhools was lorganizeld November 28, 1927 under tht direction of C. E.
Blrodelrick. The class of ,s-evenrty-five composed of botlh boys and girls, which is divid-
ed into two b-ands, namely, a g'irl'.s saxophone band and .a bloy's brvasls bland. Each
pupil is given one ,plrivate lenslson each week togefther with group and ensemiblle re-
hela,rsu1l-s. Both bands are furnished with high grade linstrumeints, each pupil given
the pfrivile-ge to transfer from one instrument to anortlier until the one they can
mlasltefr most pe.r'felcft'ly shall be found.
It migiht be of intezresit to know that the gir1's slaxoph-one lbalnd is the only one of
its kinld in the state, composed entlirely of saxophlonefs, and the conipossiftion-s' are lar-
ranged espelciallly for this ilnesftrumenlt.
The bands alt p+rese'n:t are preparing concert-s to be 'given were-kly durinlg the
summer season. It is pllarnned later to have the bands furnish music for foiotblall and
basketball games, also 0-then' school gatlhefrings where their' semvicefs shall be nleefdeld.
Do-ra Jane Mick
P ICC O LO
E FLAT CLARINET
R FLAT CLARI
Neva Rulth Ameis
Ella May Hilcklok
Doro-t.hy Mc C am is
Ani os Wismaln
Lyle Kirk Howard McCamis Ellldred Faber
Dale Gray Charllels Youse Robert Porter
Cllaralnce Blodfgett Lewis Hicks Robert Bailey
Cliarelnce Svhirdey Richard Allen BATTERY
Richard Gabniell MELLOPHONE Robert Kirkwood
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BOTTOM ROWfMrs. Baker, Mrs. Ritchey, Mrs. Thompson, Mrs. Clemmer, Mrs.
Spake, Mrs. Meine, Mrs. Boone, Mrs. Fousrt, Mrs. Shanlnon, Mns. Gump.
SECOND ROW-Miss Dixislon, Mrs. MlflDlHI1i91, Mrs. Riggard, Mrs. Decker, Mrs.
Finch, Mrs. VanFossen, Mrs. Bell, Mrs. Ricketts, Mrs. Pownell.
TOP ROW-Mrs. Foster, Mrs. VVill-et, Mrs. Hallock, Mrs. Lambersion, M-ns. Vfedrow,
Mrs. Mower, Mrs. Elson, Mrs. B-rigle, Mrs. Wilngard, Mrs. Nye.
HIGH SCHOOL MOTHERS CLUB
It has been said that it takes a feminine hand to add a real homelike atmos-
phere to any building.
Four years ago some owf the motliers thought that our halls, of learning lacked
tihe magic touch wrhicih changes bare walls ilnto a thing of beauty.
They wished for their sons and dia,ulg'liters the very best, and so "The Mothers
Club" owf the Hilgh School was -oirganized in Seuptemiber, 1924 with Mrs. Polwnell as
Th-eilr plurwpiose was to create- a closer union between parenut, teacher and svtudent,
knlowinig that "If we only understood" so mulch more could be acclomipllished.
Materially, they have added much to our enjoyment, such as equipping the
Domestic S-cienoe department, ldeeo1rlarti,ng the Auditorium, purc'hialsin'g radiator cove-rs,
and a oo'mple't.e sent of' idishes which are continually being spolnsolrefd.
The lpalst yeatr has been parlticullaurly successful because fin.ainlcia.l1y we were alble
from, the Sita:ndl and ,Fair and serving the Commerciaul Banquet, to add inlcreasie to
our coffers and Wirth severzal social functions have become better acquainted.
Our leaders have been:
1924-Mrs. Pownellg 1925--Mrs. Shrider: 1926-Mrs. Gump, 1927-Mrs.
Meine, plresident, .Mrs. Hurtft., vifce president, Mrs. Spake, secretary, Mrs. Ritchey,
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The J uni-or and Senior Class has an en-
rollmenlt of tlhirteen members this yeaxr.
A,grli:culture Enrgineering is the course stud-
ied. The class cofneists of seven Seniors amid
,six J uniozrsl. N
'Tne boys 'playing on the Aglricultnlre
Bas-ketball 'team were: Elllsworth Briner, Lee
Van Fovseen, Clarence Haines, Jlouhlnrnly
Haines, Leonard Drake, Clyvde Osfbvo-rn, Heur-
bert Hill, :and Raymolndg Huber. 'They won
the C'118.II1Div0I1Sh'i'D -of the Novrmhwestern Ohio
Ag-niculfture Bausketfballl Le-argue and also were
class ch.a,mp'i'o1nsfhip team in the school.
Boys of the Freshmen and S-opholmowre
group -are testing corn sltalks -fer the rpfres-
ence of iron as part off their regular room
In voca:tion.a.l 34gI'iIC1l1ll'tl1I'6', mrazterial
learned in ,class room work 'is olften yput ldi-
reotly into practice. Here the boys are mix-
ing lconcrhte for a sidewalk.
The Largesrt laboer ilnsclo-me received! from
project work laslt year was .made by Clare-nfce
Halilnes. His llasbor income from his swine
and potato' lprojects was S5419.00. He also
was one of tlwenty-s'eve-n farmers ifn the
Sltarte of Ohio to produce a. t-on littewri off pigs
at sfix monrths -olf age. He was, rewarded by
the Stalte with a. gold medal..
Dur-infg Farmers Week at Collumlbrus,
Ohio there was held a State Apple Judging
Contest fro-r Vocational Agriclultiural boys.
'The 'team that represented Montwplelliier Hilgrh
Scrho-ol was co-mpolsed -of Lee Van Flossem,
Ohaxrles Miller and Elllswwonth Brinelr. Asl a
team rthey iplaced sixrthg there were 'twenty-
sevenl teams in the contest.
The Fresahmen and Sepvhomolre 'Classy hats
an enrlollm-enrt 0-f ten memfbewns this year.
Farm ,Cir-olps and Farm Shogp alre the courses
studied. The class is made uvp of sllx Freeh-
men and lfour Sep-homores.
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Our sehool life would be dull indeed if it were not for the .many social festivi-
ties carried on -dlufring the year and as you read the-se pages' enjoy again -the splendor
of the occasions.
Wherein the Juniors hunt for the Seniors band find 'emi fOctober 7-Friday
Six-thirty! Hoards of Juniors and Seniors are hurriedly making way to the high
school. Many are mingled in the halls. Seven-everyone here! Nerves are tense!
Among the Seniors are heasrd whispers of aw'e and excitement. Rumor has it the
Juniors have hearld of their vsalsared secret-and what!-only one houzr in which to
find a new 'hiding place. Wits together-a hurried drive about town-a conferrence.
Yes, a qualrter of eight and the Juniors are in their class room. All awboarrld, Seniors!
Cars drive madly about town and a few moments later the hop-eful, ire-luctanat Seniors
are driligenltly trudging their way up a flight of staiirs-onto ia 'roof-up a ladder-
and oh! at last we're here. Everyone settled! Nine o'elock-the sleutfhs are o.n -their
way-a stir among the Seniors-fa command to keep out of si'ght-wh,ispersr-
laughter-a final word of warnfing-"Everyone still." Never in alll high school his-
tory had a rolass responded so loyally to this order. W-ith such co-operation how can
we help but be victorious? Ten-fifrte-esn and "all':s welll" Although many are cold
and st-iff they are awalitlinlg patiently the 'hour Of victory. Silence-Do we hear foot-
steps? Mount-ains of ho.pe tumble into ruin. Can it be? A moment of waiting-
everyone is holding hvis breath. And now from the street comes the jubilant call of
the victorrs, "We've found them--They're on top of Guilli.n,ge1"s Garage." A larrge
army of Juniors ascend the steps, come onto the roof. Yes-it is true. Fate has
turned the hands! Heartesick but bravely putting on -a smile, the Seniors exit to the
street amid the llaughrter resoufnding from the joyous huntsmen. Bacrk to the high
.school Refreshrmen-ts are served and a hearty "Junior, Rah!" eehos throulgfhout
the building. Then a .response-and thus ends the merry chase!
MOTHERS "GETfTOfGETHER" POTLUCK
Our mothers evidently -deciwded they woulld not take .a lbalck seat in the social
festivities of our school for the night of the J u.n.io.rJSenior hlunt found them partici-
pating in ia bountiful potluck supper which took 'place in the gym. The occasion was
opened by an informal welcome from Mlrs. Meine, the president. After this Mr.
Mofhtt gave a response and 'introduced two- of our new faueulty-Mr. Shaffer, tihe
principal and Mr. Hoslbler, the cowmmelrcfifal teacher. After' this program everyone
entered into the stunt of the day-one which lpfroved very p-opul-avr. The body was
divided into groups clorres-ponldling with the-ir 'birtlh month and each enetertpained with
la song. 'Phfree judges were appointed and a prize ac'c:or'ded to August-which proved
to be -the popular month. Aidieus were said and the tealohers, I know, hurried to
join .the Seniors in their esca.pa.de.
GIRL RESERVE AND HIfY ENTERTAIN
"There are some traditions, you pro-bablly know,
For H'a.llowe'en parties, that just' "ghost" to show
That strange aplparitions will always appear,
They know of our party and "sp'eoter"' be here.
So we write
you to our party on Wednesday night."
This 'was the invitation which gzreeted the .faculty and high school students a
few days before Hlallowe'e11 and Wednesday niglht saw everyone out for a good time.
Never was tlherre more danger to an unsuspecting student for perhaps in the very
next seat to 'him would be Mr. M-offltt himself. But of course you wouldnit know for
the faculty also came "inoog4n.ito." We were first divided off in groups-named
azfter some popular song hit-and then we had to display ourselves before the audi-
ence alt large. Such fun as came when the faculty were called to appear be-fore us
and 'hand to- choose which We thoulg-ht most deserved a reward. Of course, 'Coach
would win-but quiet-have you ever seen hlis prize? Then this illustrous group
were tasked as judges t-o pick out the funniest and best dressed students.
They sure had a wonderful body to select from and the lucky ones happened to be a
distinguished umbrella mender-and a Mexican sheik. After this everyone went
down to fthe gym and learned how to 'play many new games. And then-tshe best of
all-came the delighltful refreshments C lunch you call ith. Everything would have
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been fiine i.f they h'adn't forgotten to use a thermometer in the hot chocolezte-but
tha't's that: and we only wisfh every school party would be entered inuto with half the
zeal and vigor stored up for this one.
The J u11ior-Senior hunt .festival was brought to, a :climax with the Faculty and
J uniors the lucky receipients of an "all artist" vaudeville ac-t. Among the cele:b:ri'ti-es
on the program were Professor Lewis Sp:ake's Senior Jazz Hounds, which they say
remind the audience of "Much Ado. About Nothing." We were also favored by a
Negro dialogue, portrayed by Marie Shaull and Raymond Huber and that famous
qu.arr:te'tte "The Know Not'hing:s," Bob Gabriel, Lewis Spake, Ralph Cunn-i-nghalm, and
Le:s:ter B-oyd, who as you may guess, have taken their name from a well-known
polzitical party in our American fhis:tory. 'There was also some lovely solo work by
Florence Bell. Then came -the contests. Mr. Host1e:r and Mr. Faben think they can
eat :pie-lwell guess again-Lester Boyd has both of them beaten hollow! Miss :Cox
sure proved her s:ki.l.l. in :t:he home tr.ainii:n:g and gym department, though. And then
-:since it was so near Christmas, we had a real-for-euire Santa. Claus, who had rre-
ceived a letfter from Max Drake, president of the Juniors, telling :ho-w good -they were
and :askinag for some pretty :heavy orders. Santa arranged everything, not even for-
getting the faculty, but found just what each one needed under our beautiful tree
alt the emd of the stage. Then Max's little boys and girls skipped gleefully down :to
t'he gymnasium where every one enjoyed .a lovely :t:Wo-coirrse luncheon, thanks to the
Seniors. But :the best :time of all 'came when a few of the members of the: lclrass
dtl'igent'ly tackled the army of dis-hes: which met us in the kitchen. We can say no
more. One question remains, "How :drid you like it, Juniors?"
FATHER AND SON BANQUET
One of the b-ig events of the .s:eas:on was 't:he annual Hi-Y Father and Son Ban-
quet whic.h was held in the high school :gymnasium the evening of the Bryan-Morn-t-
pe1ie:r Football Game. The room and 'tables were frttingly decorated: in the colors
of the organization, bl11e :trianfgles and roses being used for t-he ce:n:te1npiece. A
lovely di:nn:e:r was served by the Girr:1 Reserves.
The club was very fortu.na.te in securing Wm. Chambers and W. W. Hall both
of Colu:mb:us as: s.p:e:aker:s :for the eve:n:in.g. Mr. Ross Stickney, Rev. Higbie am-d
Howard Sh.am:bar:ge:r also gave toasts. Ov-er one hundred :dads and sons aitten-ded.
By the sounds and cheers which came up into the ki-tchen we know they had a fine
The mothers club of our high school issued forth a teimptuing invitation to mem-
bers Of the football :team and the boys turned ountl in f'u.ll ranks to be served at a
"Best Ever" four course dinner. The Gym was d9'C:OII'lB'tG:d in school colors, enchancevd
with flowers through the courtesy of the G. Sc M. Ar-t and. Flotral Shop. The center-
piece was ia beautiful loving cup p'r:esent.ed to t:he team by Bode and Son. :Charming
football place cards :completed :the picture. Thence were 'heard--C:apta-in Clapp,
Coach Swanson and P-ri'ncip:al Shaiflfezr. After enthusiastic son:gs and yells, and a
thanks to the Mothers, 'the boys went home Wis.hin:g they could have more of the
What's the matte-r wi:th our faculty?
Why they're all right-
Wh:o':s all right?
This seems to be the :popul:air sent:ime:n:t among the student body :thi-s ye:a:r, and
before Christmas vacation it was even more heartily voiced :by our mothers. You
see the reason for all this, happens to be that the 'teachers are very clever in know-
i:ng just how to gain favor among others and so they invited our mothers to a big
Santa Claus party. I mean, t1h:at's 'what they 'tlhought trhey were eoming to-but
for once they were fooled for Miss Millerr, as the chairman of the program, kindly
in:fo:rmed them that they were to spend a day i:n a real-for-sure old school house.
Although our h:on:orab:le motlherzs might -have been surp:rised they d.i:dn"t show it for
after they once saw the joke they entered w:l1ole-th-eartedly into the s:pi:ri-t o:f the
thing, and the outcome was very ho,r:ri:fying. There were intell:i:ge:n:ce tests amd
animal pictures to draw, the best which were judged and ,rewarded with prizes. Then
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they had recess+amid how they did act! They 'dwiid nothing less than walk on the
desks and bring up a large 'pail of water to quench their thifrst after such strenuous
exercise. But this isn't all-there was a. visit from the county superintendent-Mr.
Moilltt. In giving his report he conmmended the students for their unusu.a.l intelli-
gence but said that he thought the fteaoherr ve-ry young a.nd'the discipline not so good,
etc. Soon the pupils le-ft-with 'memories of happy days.
"School days, school days
Dear old Gol-den Rule days,
Reaidlin' iawnvd 'Riitlin' and 'Rithmetic
Tau-g-ht to the tune of a hickory stick."
And they even promised 'teacher th-ey would bring her a ni-ce big red app-le and
a chunk of bolognaf-if she"di be wgood. Atta. boy, mothers! Keep it up!
G. R. AND I-IIfY PARTY AND REUNION A
Nothing has been enjoyed more this seas-on than the annu-al Gilrl Reserve and
Hi-Y 'Christmas Party. We attrib-uted its succesls chieily to the tact that our no-ld
members and college students were with us. The -party was s-emi-for'ma,l, a love-ly
luncheon being served and a. delightful tplrogram given in which the past graduates
took part. Afterwarrtdfs we had a mixer' anld every one enjoyed this so much, we de-
ciwded to make it sort of a 'reunion which will now happen annually.
LEAP YEAR PARTY
The Girl Reserve and Hi-Y clubs have taken an active ipart ill everything in tihe
curriculum this yeaer and have rcertainly proven their mot-to "To serve." Aftevr the
race in selling tickets for the Auto Show the girls paid their forfeit. by giving a Leap
Yeair anwd St. Patrick Party in the gym. Decorations an-d refreshments carried out
the Irish Green color scheme. At each table was a different game and the couples
played on a progressive lmasis. We hope the boys consider the debt paid in fiull.
GIRLS BASKETBALL BANQUET
The last gaime was played--the last gon-g had sounded, and the rollicking good
times of the Girls Basketball team-we thought were over, But to the delight. of all,
Miss Cox the coach entertained th-e team with ia lovely dinner apt the Smith Hotel.
The girls presented her with a. beautiful gift and Miss Cox thatnked them! for their
work with her. This ended a very successful season.
LITERARY CONTESTANTS BANQUET
On April the ninth the mothers of the literary contestants served a lovely dinner
to their sons, 'daughters and faculty assisting in the contest. Mr. Moflit gave a splen-
did 'Yafter dinner talk" in which he thanked the mothers and complimented the con-
testants upon their edorts and co-operation. After this Mr. Shaffer very gralciously
presented letters to the ones who had taken ,p-art. This is the first tiimef in the history
of our high school such an event has takers place among the li-tieralry srtiudents and
since they form such an important body of -high s-chool life we 'hope it can be made
am anrruial event. We sincerely thank our mothers and want them to know how much
we 'apore-ciate their interest in our work.
As I enrtered the corrildor of the 'high school things seemed very common and
usual. I 'hurryied to the cloak ro-om, 'took off my wrarps and went down into the gym
or was it? The minute I entered the door, I seemed tlransfigured. I was in ta magic
dlream land. Beautiful fairy queens and idfasliing Princes met me on every side.
Light, fantiaesrtic music, the soft warm aroma of springiiflowers, muslilcal laughter,
forget-'me-nots pleading. The mystic sptlen-dolr' and joy of itf made a lump- come to my
throat. 'Ilhmough it all I sat as ome enhancecl. At length I arose and the pearls of a
very tlatmiliar song wrang itnfto vmylealrs-yet one with ia new' meaininmg.
"l'll ne'er forget my high school daiyse .
Those dear sincere-"
I tremble-d-was this the end?
Yes Juniors-this was all another one of my dreams, yet 'it had been a fitting
way in which to enndear to the Seuiior heart a ciherished and fovndled memory of h-aipipy
dsays in Montpelier High School-May it ever be so.
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In the days Owf ol-dl, great 'cathedrals were 6II11b'l6fl!l.31liC of the spiritual life of the
time, an-d all through 'th-e ages we find evidence of a oowntilniled desdure to express the
In our biuilding projeot, it has been, made pfosvslibfle for each swtudenft to lay aside
all other actlivi-Dies for an 'ho-ur each week and devote himself to the lhlighelr things of
We have been fiontunate in secur-ing so manly who are Willing to brinfg messages
of cheer and insfpiration and we trust. that as you read a few thoughts from eacih
lectulre that their messages may bring added joy to you.
OCT.. 4, REV. CASTLE, Pastor of Presbyterian Chumch.
The subject of "You" proved very' helpfull 'to the entire student body. No one
but God can see the real you. You have .tlhel power' no mlake yourself either H1 blessinwg
owr a cufnse. You, yourself, count-not your enviwronmenwt. His tiinal advice was to ac-
quire a 'fine ed-ulcaltion and do our best to have .a fine body, mind, heart, and suplirrit
and rthus We will-l have a real you.
Pilano duet--Gwrace Zeiters and Estelleen Shearer.
OCT. 11, REV. HIIGBIE, Pastor of Mevth'odfist!C.hurclh.
"Thinking and Adventure," was the subjieot of1tih'is helpfulw message. It was
sltalted that education is fnout whalt we oalrry in our memory but 'is cenlterred in thinking.
It is 'important that we know where we are going before we start. Columibus thought
olut .am expedition which no other 'person had dared to attempt. Keen thinking is
always fimipofrtanmt. Our whovle life fisl aln 'adventure and it 'is very drisappoiwnting to see
young people not attendlinfg scliooll when they have the oppontunlity.
Violin solo-Rutlh Fiswher.
OCT. 25, MAYOR SHIINN
In viefw of the co'm1in.g election Mr. Shilnrn explained the Marshal Bill so that we
might .be asbfle rho judge it for ouinselves. He sltastwedi tlhat it was merely a. remedliiall. bill
and thlouighft it for the best silnce .it would provide .fees whether or not a vic-tim was
colnvicte-d and thus officials would have no financial interest in a ease.
Vofoal solo-Au-dfrey Tedhams accompanied by Beatrice Te-dhams and Pauline
OCT. 18, CAPTAIN HARRIS.
'Cfapftain Harris wtalkied to us about his own 'country in Australia which was in-
teresting as well as educationlaxl.. We were inlformed as to Aus1t1rallia's size, wpopulation,
climate, and' its own peculia.r native plants and animals.
NOV. 8, MRS. MEINE, President of Mot'her's Club.
In keeping with Educational Week Mrs. Meine presented to us the .relation be-
tween uhlome and school. A c.h1il.d is inwfluenced by its environment, parents, teachers,
and associates. To emphasfize -the fact that 'trhilngs 1-ealrned in childhood are not easily
forgotten she reicivtedl a 'poem .learned berfore- she started to school.
Bialno solo-Nasthallie Sclhmell.
NOV. 15, MIR. FALKNER.
"The Value of Good Reading" was the subj-eot selected by the speaker. It is im-
polrmant that alll of us guide our minds 'into ohannehs of good literature. Superior
minds obtain superior posiftivoaus. Presrildent Wilson had a fiwrst class' mind amd was
the sole interlpreter of his 'tlmo'uig'hms. Goold reading will lead us to clear thfimking
which is the key that unlocks wnew dreams.
NOV. 26, MR. DUNLAP.
We the students of M. H. S. were the gueslts- of Mr. Dunlap in a v'isii't with the
American Legion to France. Starting lfnom New York we crossed' the Aftlanrtilc and
were received writh warm welcome in Franlce. The idwesfcriiption of Panis and the ac-
counts of many trips' while there proved very ilnterestinfg.
Piano duet-Katherinie Wingard and Laura Riggerd.
NOV. 29, MR. BELL, the County Farm Agent.
Mr. Bell stated that we are all direotly or indwirectly ia-rmers. H.e .pointed out
that -t-here is not ia. more promising field than agriculture and emphasized the benefit
of the Smith-Hughes course in High School and its .part in malkinfg successvful Ifarmefrs.
I-Iis whole thought was a. thorolugh pr'epar.ati-on for your job in relation 'to agrimsuulture.
P.re.se.nitaion of footballs from Mir. Ki-ess to Football Players.
DEC. 6, Announcement of 'Senior Czlass Regarding 1928 Annuals.
Program -by Lifberr1am'y Society.
Violin So-lo-Ru.th Fisher.
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Saxoprhone duet-Howard Beohtol and Michael Ringenburg.
Comedy Sketch-tbalwrence Meine.
Playlet-Members of Literary Society.
Presentation of Silver Loving Cup to Wilbur Clapp, captain of 'football tealm, by
Mr. Bode for the winning oft the ga-me with Bryan.
DEC. 13, REV. AJMES, Pastor Of First U. B. Clhurc-h.
Rev. Ames announfced as the 'subject of his message. "I-Low old are you?" He
explained that it is not the nuumiber of years you .have lli-ved. that colunts but how well
you have lived and how much you have accomplished. Clharacter is more than
wealth and the grea-test happiness comes from doing good.
Vocal solo-Florence Bell.
Football boys received pfresvents from Mrs. Eva Heller.
DEC. 23, C:h,ri.stmas Program by Hi-Y and Girl Reserve Clubs.
Play-Uncle Ca1eb's Chlristzmas.
Piano duet-Grace Zeiters and Estelleen Shearer.
Cfhristmas Story-Irma Kumni-ck.
Triblutle wto Donald Armslberger-Fraiik Alltaflfer.
Hi-Y Qulartette-Harry Carr, Merle Fin-ch, Maynard Shaffer,
Pantomim-e-Louise Heller, L0fI'6tWJ3. Chapman, Grace Zeiters.
Presentation of Gifts to Class Advisors.
Pres-enltation of Football Letters.
JAN. 17, MRS. GRAY.
This message was built around the story of the Prodigal Son.
independent if we do not leave God out of it. Many leave school to be independent
and regmret it later. The wonderful lesson in t.his familiar story is that God is
always willing to fomgive our follies and take us back again.
JAN. 25, MR. McKELLUP, Dairy Specialist.
We were given some worthwhile advice in this tallk. He said that each of us
was cut out for some work and should ,prepare for that as much as possible. It is
just as important for falrmers to have a ycollege education as for any others. He
must 'devel-op his 'body physicalwly, ment-ally, and morally.
Violin duet-Ruth Fisher and Harry Dunlap. '
FEB. 17, SMITH-HUGHES AND HI-Y BOYS.
Max Drake-Report on the Judging League.
Ellsworth Briner-iReport of the Apple Judging Contest at Columbus.
Willard Ritchie-Report out Hi-Y Convention at Findlay.
Piano solo-Nathalie Schmelll.
It is right to be
FEB. 21, The following program was rendered by the Literary Society in honor of
Washingltonhs an-d Lincol.n's .birthdays with Harry Carr as Chairman:
Somg-America the Beautiful.
Josephine Gump-Biography of Washington.
Voneda Bauer-Readinlg-Signing of Declaration of Independence.
Gerald Waterstone-Ex-tract from Declalration of Independence.
Maxine Gere-Washingtolnls Personal Appearance.
Thelma Hanover-Bioglraphy of Lincoln.
Howard Shambarger+Gettysbung Address.
Maynard Shafffe.r-Constitution of the United States.
FEB. 28, MR. KEITH PORTER.
The subject of this worthwhile talk was "Prog'ress." We have had civiilizatio-n
only about three or lfour hundred years. Step iby step, with new invenltions, we have
alttagined the height at which civilization now stands. It is our duty tot so 'prepare
ourselves mentally, physically, and morally that we may be in a condition lto progress
with our age.
Violin solo-Beatrice 'Ted-hams.
MARCH 6, REV. MIS1ER, Ervanlgelislt at Cfenltma.l U. B. lC4hu-rch.
An inspiring message was built around the subject of "Success-." Three essen-
tials for success are:
1. Respect for moral law.
2. Careful thinkinlg.
3. Religious c-on:suc'io'usness.
He recommended the reading of the Bibl-e upon which all good things are based.
Nations tail if God is neglected.
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MARCH 13, The Literary Contestants furnished the following program:
Piano solo-Laura Riiggard.
Vocal solo-Pauline Ames.
Debate-Resolved that the Installment Pllan of Buying as developed in the last
ten years has been detrimental.
Aflirmative-Lawrence Meine, Bealtricle Drake, Lear Ricketts, Lucile Reader-
Negiativew-Effie Cox, Ellsworth Briner, Maynard Shaffer, Richard Hodson-
Song-Blattle Hymn of the Republic.
Piano Solo-Louise La-mberson.
Speaker-Mrs. Ensign, a worker of the Y. M. C. A.
We b-oy-s and girls are the hope of the wolrl-d. All boys an-d girls of Ameri-ca
are the 'hope of the vwolrl-d. When we com-pare our boys and girls with those of
ether ,lands we find that Amer'isna.n children are the ones who set the examples for
those in foreign countries.
Law protects American boys from alcohol and they have this- -only wfoir their
benefit. The 181th amendmenrt is for us' and it dependslfon us to keep the law. We
should save it ,from being destroyed by 'those who are -trying so hard to do so.
Alcohol lo-ves the brain. Nicoltiwne loves the heart.
She showed us lDOSllZ6lI'lS with these headings:
1. Do'n't be hyipnoftized.
2. He with back bone do-es not smoke.
3 D0l1't do your -t-hinking to-0 late.
4. You can not be a thinker if you smoke.
5. Youth must decide which road to take.
6. Never put into your mouth that which will steal away your brain.
. -Slhakespe are.
MARCH 27, MR. ROSS STICKNEY.
The title of Mr. Sti.ckney'sl talk was, "To Work In a Banlk is Work." There
a.re all kinlds of questions asked and a person -that works in .a bank is required to ibe
able to answer them. .
The banker has 'to be very careful of what he does because he is accountable to
the directors and to the people.
The bank is 'required to keep 320,000 in the Federal Reserve at all times-.
The speaker had a, 1C'116'C'k on a small blackboard and warned us of its faults. He
also ,talked on character and pult the following points as the necessary poin-tsp go-od
habits, honesty always, courteousness, ability to say no, and self denial.
Piano solo-Ruth Fisher.
Song-America the Beautiful.
Advertisement of the Senior Annual Play-Ellswolrth Briner.
Duet-Nedra Tin-gle and Edna. Teets- accompanied by Florence Bell.
Speakers-Mr. Guilinger and M-r. Allen.
Subject-Motives Ouf Chamber of Commerce. ,
'There is only one motive of fthe Chamber of Commerce. That is to make a
bigger and greater Montpelier. Everything they do is to benefit each individual of
the community. At Christmas time they furnished twenty-four -baskets and ltwernty-
four families were made very liapyply at th-alt time. They put up the besrt of rtraff-ic
lighvts and expect to do much more when once they get started.
Montpelier is not a town just setting here but it is spo-ken as of a town always
Mr. Allen backed Mr. Guilinger's talk.
The Chamber of Commerce is very fortunate in having these two men as their
president and secretary.
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' GENERAL ATHLETICS
l Ages ago gladitorial combats furnished
entertainment for the masses. Today we
find ourselves enjoying sports of a different
nature. What is more keen than an interest'
ing and exciting tootball game, basketball
which affords fun for all the young and old,
field and track meets where we always find
throngs of people either looking on or par'
ticipating in the event?
The Romans were never surpassed in
any of their sports and we find that even in
Montpelier we have held honors in the same
Our interest is especially with those
sports where we have the keenest competif
tion of the best mental and physically Ht
May our athletics be an honor always
to the school.
D., V. 'SWANSON
Mr. Swanson, a man trained in athletic tactics from childhood came to us from
Purdue University. Back in his high school days he spent every spare moment
practicing for his lifes work. His career started when he made the all district and
regional basketball teams in high school. His aspirations were realized in track where
for two years he played to the tune of Eddie O'Conner and for 3 years he made
touchdowns at the feet of'James Phelan. In the summer months, while at Man'
chester College, he played baseball, holding
down short stop position.
We predict for Mr. Swanson many lauf
rels in the future for in his short sojourn in
our midst he has proven himself very efficient
in every activity that was his.
' RALPH PURDY LEE VAN FOSSEN
PI'6S1d9I1t of Athletif? ASS'11'. Student Mai11a,ge,r
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He is the quarterback who led us 'to vic-
tory in the year of 1927-28. He has been a
varsity man for two years. He was quick to
think of the right thing to do at the right
time. His fast running gained mulcuh ground
for us on the offense afnld saved us mu-ch on
defense, as 'was shown at the last game of
the season at Blissiield. As a safety man he
was a sure tackler. This is only one of the
three years that Cla-p-p can show us his ability
as a football player. He scored ninneite-en
points this season.
Thomas was the ground gainelr tlhroutgh
the line ,and around ends. He is a hand
hitter and one whom his 'onpponeuts fear when
they see him with the baall, On defense he
backed the line with his hard ltackles. This
is his fir-st year as a vars-ity man to show his
ability on the football field. He scored tlhir-
ty points this season.
This was Miller's third year as a wfoo't-
ball player. He filled well .his position as
halfback. With such men, Coach Swalnson
could have a star football team. He was de-
pended upon by all the spectamtolrs to- gain
ground. He played as good a defensive
game as offensive. His tackles were 'cllean
and hard. Miller .scored one-ithlird of the
points made 'by the whole team, voir' sixty-ntiue
When a goal was to be made the ball
was given to Ritchie. He broke up passes
and assisted many tackles. He invtercielpted
a few of our opponents's passes that were in
his territory. This was his first year as a
varsity man. He scored thirty-six points
Gearhart seemed to be like the finding
of a long los-t gold mine. He scored twenty-
eight 'points this season. In the Blissfie-ld
game his picking up of a fumble brought
many cheers from M. H. S. Geanharit tackled
low and hard afnd blocked high. He was
down under punts and ready to get the man
wiwth the ball. This is his second year on the
varsity and he has one more year to practice
his football tactics for M. H. S.
Les'ter's first year of football came in
the last year of his hilgh school car-eer. He
displayed a fiery aitbalck on his opponents
lines and used his heiglhvt and weight to good
advantage in downi-ng them. His long asrvms
seemed 'to enclose airoiunld the runner anld pu-t
him for a. loss. Boyd's braznd of fooltball in
1927-28 was great. He was depended upon
to get his man.
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Nye has held guard position for three
years. His enlclounalgemelnft to the squad
meant a great ideal. They always listened to
what he said at criltilcal times. His grit -and
fighting spirit gave strength to the whole
team, although he was handicaplpe-d some tfhis
season on account of former injuries. Nye
used his weight to .good advantage i11 his
blocks and tackles. Wlhen a few yards was
to be gained for a touchdown, Nye's sfide of
the line was called upon. Nye played a
steady hard fighting game. He has one more
year to help M. H. S. go 'to victory.
This was Hurt1t's first year on the M. H.
S. eleven and his faithfulness' at center was
very valuable-. The squad delpefnlded upon
Hurltt 'tor get the ball back to the riglhwt man
and also to take the opposing cenrter out of
the fplaiy. He has two more years to lp-lay so
mulch can be expected of 'him in the future.
Stahl was a dangerous. .maui on the line.
He seemed to be able to break through any
team's line and get lthe tackle. His body
would flash through and cut down the other
teamis 'ball carrier. Stahl proved a. valuable
asset, to the lteam. He has anvotvher year to
make the team bu.t this yea:r's wolrk at the
position of guard will never be forgotten.
Boyd was the big left tackle that all the
teams tried to move out of their way. His
hard blfoickilng and taclklilnlg gained much for
us. He has made the varsity for tfwo years
and has the chance for still two more years.
Although Leonard did. not carry the ball
much his part in sltoyppilng the other teams
from carrying the ,ball and rin hindering their
progress. was not a small on-e.
. Miller played good football all season.
'Thls was his first year on the varsity. He
turned in the wide en-d runs and tangled up
inter'fere.nce-. His tackling was hard and
sure. On offense Ross was down fast on
DUHUS land out faslt for inltertferenlce. Ross
put a ball carrier 'behind his opponents' goal
in the Defiance game and so made two fpoiznts
for hlll'1S6'1.f and M. H. S.
Gabriel played a hard clean game, He
never knew when to quit fi,g'htin.g. His steady
and consistent hard fighting made him a
great help to the team. He alternated for
Ross Miller a.n:d Gearhart. This was his sec-
ond year on the varsity and we 'regret that
this is his last year for his loss will be fellft.
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'Thomlpson was the fast olpeen Held .runner
and grolund gainer through the tackles. On
offense he showed arft and good coaiclhing in
blocking. His ability as a. vtackler and know-
ing where the ball was going proved an asset
to M. H. S. Twhis is Thompson's first year in
high school, so he will have thfree years more
to s-how his football albility.
Grundfish showed some good fooltball
qualities w-heln he took his place at left half-
blalclk in the Rossford game on account of in-
juries' -to Charles Miller. Grundish has one
more year to display his ability at fooutball.
Steele's first year at :football uncovered
some outstanding qualities shown when he
was in his position at guard. He alternated
with Stahl and Nye. Steele has two more
years to prove his loyalilty to M. H. S.
Meilne's first year as a varsity man sholw-
ed some good qualities as a 'half-b-ack. He
has two more years lto play .for M. H. S.
This was Augustine's first year as a
varsity man but he de.monstr.ated some good
playing. He had the p-osiltioun of hallf-back.
He has one more year to work with M. H. S.
Snorw has showed good qualities as- a
tackle in his first year at football. He has
two more yeafns to play before he is lost by
Kies-s played as alternate at guard this
year. He deserves credint as a hard hitter in
the line. Wirth three more years t-0 receive
coaching he can develop a great deal and may
prove an excellent player before he is lost as
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TOP ROW-Mr. Shaffer, Bob Hurtt, Robert Wingart, Harvey Snow, Pint Purdy,
Coach Swanson, Dexter Grundiisih, Charles Miller, Ross Miller, Mr. Moffitt.
MIDDLE ROW-Kenneth Stahl, Robert Augustine, Lawrence Meine, Willard Ritchey,
Wilbur Clapip, Victor Nye, Rob-ert Willett, Rip Thompson, Robert Garb-r-ie-1.
BOTTOM ROWeRobeirt Kieisis, Max Drake, Carmen Gearhart, Leonard Boyd, Lester
Boyid, Wilbur Thomas, Art Steele, Leir Rickeftts, Lee Van'F'oissen.
- 'PELIER vs. LIBERTY CENTER
A journey to the Liberty Center Gridiron on September 23, opened the football
season for the year 1927. This proved to be a fairly easy game for our grid stars,
especially since it was the first of the season. We were so far ahead that in the
middle of the last quarter Coach Swanson sent in most of the subs and Liberty Cen'
ter taking advantage of this walked down the field toward their goal. They sucf
ceeded in getting the ball across after being held for three downs on the line, this
accounting for their lone touchdown, The final score was 19 to 6.
'PELIER vs. PERRYSBURG
This game was played at Perrysburg in a blinding rainstorm but with M. H. S.
trouncing them to the tune of 18 to O. Charles Miller scored twice and Ritchie
once. The spectacular feat of this game was a thirtyffive yard run by Miller, after
recovering a kick.
'PELIER vs. PAULDING
The third successive victory for M. H. S. occured at the local ground when we
defeated Paulding with a score of 31 to O. Both teams displayed exceptional skill
in this game. The most outstanding event was the touchdown scored by Ritchie
when he recovered the ball, after it had left Thomas hand and rushed rapidly to the
goal line. The entire team showed marked improvement over the preceding game.
2 'PELIER vs. NAPOLEON
The great enthusiasm over the game with Napoleon resulted in a large crowd
of spectators at our Gridiron. Throughout the game the two Blue and White teams
proved to be closely matched opponents. Napoleon scored a safety in the second
half which marked the only score of the game that ended with the Henry County
boys victorious 2 to O. This was one of the hardest battles ever fought by M. H.
S. and we feel that there is no dishonor in losing such a game.
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'PELIER vs. DELTA
By the time Delta had made a touchdown in the second quarter 'Pelier began
to feel that they might be beaten. However this was forgotten when on the next
kickfoff Charles Miller received the ball on the 15 yard line and raced eightyffive
yards for a touchdown. This brilliant play added confidence to the Blue and White
and Miller succeeded in reaching the goal once more in the last quarter. The final
whistle found the score 13 to 6.
'PELIER vs. WAUSEON
M. H. S. scored another conference victory by defeating Wauseon 20 to 0. The
two teams were almost evenly matched in the first half, M. H. S. scoring only two
points. Coach Swanson pepped the boys up at the half and the result was two
touchdowns in the third quarter, and one in the final, for which much credit must
be given to Miller, Gearhart, and Thomas.
'PELIER vs. DEFIANCE
M. H. S. piled up a score of 26 to 6 in the game with Defiance at our own
Gridiron. Our victory was due chiefly to spledid cofoperation of the Blue and
White through the entire game. One touchdown was scored in the first quarter by
Miller, one in thefthird quarter by Ritchie, and two in the final by Clapp and
Thompson with an additional place kick each time.
'PELIER vs. ROSSFORD
As Rossfords big red jerseyed team came bouncing onto our chalk marked field
the local fans wondered if their brand of football was as flashy as their color indif
cated. This proved the case in the first half. Their series formation plays kept
the Blue and White stunned and forced Hurtt to play the part of roving center.
However their share of thq score ended in the first half and our own began to rise.
In the second half M. H. S. showed a better fighting spirit and a more sustained and
determined attack swept Rossford off their feet and almost overwhelmed them.
Stahl and Nye went crashing through the lines and Grundish exhibited speed which
proved a valuable asset. Also the big Boyd brothers and the ends Miller and Gear'
hart deserve praise for the cleverness they displayed in breaking up the motives of
their opponents. The credit for touchdowns belongs to Ritchie, Grundish, Clapp,
and Gabriel. The final score was 25 to 6.
'PELIER vs. BRYAN
The old traditional rivalry with Bryan was still burning in the hearts of the
Blue and White perhaps even more this year after our defeat of 6 to O in 1926.
Consequently a large aggregation journeyed to the County Seat expecting to witness
a hard struggle, At first neither team scored much but when Charles Miller was
sent in for the second quarter this gave greater confidence to the whole team and
sent them on to victory and a one sided score of 42 to O in our favor. Miller scored
the first touchdown. Two spectacular runs by 'Thomas and Thompson each 'cover'
ing nearly sixty yards as they dodged through the lines and tore to the goal, were
features of this game. The Blue and White put up splendid defensive work. Ross
Miller and Gearhart could not be outflankedg the Boyd brothers stopped everything
that came their way, Nye, Stahl, and Hurtt held the center with much aggressive'
ness, and in the secondary defense, Clapp, Thomas, Thompson, Ritchie, and Miller
broke up Bryans aerial attack by spearing their passes out of the air. ln fact all
who played showed especial skill, particularly Robert Gabriel who is always at the
right spot on time. Miller scored one touchdown, Thomas, twog Ritchie, one,
Thompson, oneg Gearhart, two, No kicks were made after the touchdowns.
'PELIER vs. BLISSFIELD
M. H. S. lost the last game'on Thanksgiving day to Blissfield with a final score
of 12 to 18. The game was played under poor conditions with the odds against us
since we were on a totally foreign field that was covered with mud and water. Our
boys were unable to play' with their usual pep and enthusiasm. Nevertheless Bliss'
field displayed some good football tactics and they deserve the victory.
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TOP ROVVfRalph Latier, Yvilbni' Clapp, Coavh Swanson. Robert Hurtt.
BOTTOM ROWfVietfvr Nye, Leonard Boyde, Cliurles Miller, Robert Gabriel.
BASKETBALL GAMES FOR SEASON OE 192728
M. H. S. vs. EDGERTON
On December 9th Moiitpelier went to Edgerton with but little basketball ex'
perience. They met with a small defeat which was due to the lack of efficient pracf
tice. The score was Z4 to 21.
M. H. S. vs. STRYKER
M. H. S. next game was with the strong Stryker team. The team did not seem
to know how to handle Stryker and so mct with a defeat of 26 to 12. The game
the night before with Edgerton seemed to be too much for the first of the season.
M. H. S. vs. KUNKLE
On December loth Kunkle came to Montpelier with but little chance of losing.
Because of lack of training some players were ineligible for this game. Kunkle took
the game by a score of 34 to 8.
M, H. S. vs. PIONEER
011 December 17th M. H. S. went to Pioneer to win their first game with a
score of ll to 6. The team was not at its full strength but were able to defeat
M. H. S. vs. LIBERTY CENTER
Un December 21st Montpelier went to Liberty Center. The team was too conf
fident of winning, and after a very hard iight lost the game. The final score was
'22 to 20.
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M. H. S. vs. BRYAN
After the Christmas vacation the team came back to play the winning Bryan
team on January 6. The team did not seem to be able to make enough baskets to
keep up with Bryan, and lost to them by a score of 22 to 44.
M. H. S. vs. NAPOLEON
On January 13th Montpelier went to Napoleon, and lost after a very fast and
close game. The score was 19 to 25.
M. H. S. vs. STRYKER '
Stryker came to Montpelier on jan. 20th to take another victory away from M.
H. S. The game'was lost by a bad score of 11 to 35.
M. H. S. vs. HUDSON
Hudson came to Montpelier thc night following the Stryker game. The Hudf
son team played a different style of Basketball than most of the former teams and
went home with a defeat of 23 to 12.
M. H. S. vs. WAUSEON
On jan. 27th Montpelier went to Wauseon, with great expectations of winning.
Because of the roughness on the part of the Wauseoii players, Montpelier's team was
broken up when Boyd and Miller were put out on fouls. The score was 31 to 17,
a victory for Wauseori.
M. H. S. vs. DELTA
February 3, was the date of the game between M. H. S. and Delta at Delta.
Montpelier did not have much team work and were not able to hold Delta's center
from making baskets. The Montpelier team was out played in all ways, and came
home with a defeat of 43 to 18.
M. H. S. vs. LIBERTY CENTER
Feb. 10, Liberty' Center came to Montpelier with too much confidence. The
Montpelier team with good team work stepped out with fast play and won the game
by a score of 20 to 13.
M. H. S. vs. NAPOLEON
Napoleon came next to Montpelier on Feb. 14, and continuing the same spirit
of the last game Montpelier played hard. It looked hopeful for a while but they
could not hold out long enough and lost the game by a score of 29 to 16.
M. H. S. vs. DELTA
On Feb. 17, Delta met the strong basketball team of M. H. S. The Delta team
was watched closely, and Montpelier was able to make the most baskets winning by
a score of 26 to 8. '
M. H. S. vs. ARCHBOLD
Montpelier went to Archbold on Feb. 20. The teams were not accustomed to
shooting at baskets so close to the ceiling, and seemed unable to make them. M. H.
S. was beaten by a score of 21 to 12.
M. H. S. vs. WAUSEON
Watxseoii came to Montpelier on Feb. 22. Montpelier was not strong enough
to defeat Wauseozi, and after four eight minute quarters Wauseoii went home with
a victory of 26 to 13.
M. H. S. vs. BRYAN
Montpelier went to Bryan on Feb. 24. BFYHDQS team seemed to be able to get
away from M. H. S. and break for the basket. M. H. S. was not able to make
baskets to keep up with Bryan so lost to a score of 13 to 44.
M. H. S. AT THE TOURNAMENT
Montpelier's team worked hard at practice the week before the tournament.
Montpelier played the second game with Paulding and were able to out wit the
Paulding team and won by a score of 25 to 15. Montpelier then played Defiance
on Saturday, March 3. The team was not so strong as when they played Paulding
but gave Defiance a hard battle losing by a score of 26 to 19.
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ii Rachel Fletcher.
TOP ROVV4Jeane't.te Haines, Luville IVluwe'r, citlilllall Cox, Louise Heller,
EDGERTON vs. MONTPELIER-YWDECEMBER 9, 1927
After a training period of ahout six weeks our team met Edgerton on their floor
in the first game of the season. Vkfe were uhle to defeat the opposing team with a
score of 37 to 28.
STRYKER vs. MONTPELIER-fDECEMBER 111, 1927
Having a game on the preceding night did not seem to affect our girls for they
came out in full force to meet Stryker, Dec. 10, on our own floor. Shortly after the
game started the jumping centers were ruled out on account of unnecessary roughf
ness. ln the last quarter Riggard dislocated her knee cap. Notwithstanding these
misfortunes the final score was 35 to 27 in our favor.
KUNKLE vs. MONTPELlERf-DECEMBER 16, 1927
The regular team with the exception of Brandeherry who suhstituted for Rig'
gard met Kunkle on our own floor, Dec. 16, determined to keep up their good playf
ing, This game proved easier than the others the score at the end standing 66 to 36.
PIONEER vs. IVlONTPELlER-JDECEMBER 17, l927
After our journey to Pioneer we found out that they, like ourselves, had won
three preceding games. With hoth teams determined to win the competition was
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ting forth much effort we reaped the honor of another victory, the score being 22
STRYKER vs. MONTPELIER AT STRYKER--JANUARY 20, 1928.
After having been victorious over Stryker on our own floor the girls entered
the game with a great deal of confidence only to be defeated by a score of 26f16.
WEST UNITY vs. MONTPELIER-JANUARY 27, 1928
On January 27 we met West Unity on our floor. We entered this game with
vigor and enthusiasm, determined to beat all other records. We soon left West
Unity standing far behind. At the half the girls set their goal at 60 but at the end
of the game found that they had achieved a standing score of 74f31.
WEST UNITY vs. MONTPELIER-FEBRUARY 3, 1928
On the following Friday night we again contested with West Unity, this time
on their floor. As they put up a stronger opposition we were victorious only by a
small margin, 38f23.
LIBERTY CENTER vs. MONTPELIER-FEBRUARY 10, 1928
At last the game expected to be the hardest of the season arrived. We went
out upon our own floor determined to win but at the half with the score tied 14f14
our guard was ruled out on account of fouls. We entered the second half with just
as much enthusiasm but less will power, fighting till the end only to face another def
feat with a final score of 34-27.
BRYAN vs. MONTPELIER-FEBRUARY 24, 1928
Last but not least on February 24 we met Bryan on their floor. The girls play'
ed their best but were handicapped by the large gymnasium. At the half we were
leading by one point, at the third quarter they by one. In the last quarter however
we saw them race ahead so that the final score was 30f21.
LIBERTY CENTER vs. MONTPELIER--DECEMBER 21
Soon after the game began our team discovered their handicap because of short
players. Once the ball was in Liberty Center's possession it was almost impossible
for us to recover it. Although our girls struggled persistently throughout theJ game
they received their first defeat the game ending 55 to 35.
BRYAN vs. MONTPELIERf-JANUARY 6, 1928
We played with Bryan, January 6, on our own floor. The old rivalry was
manifested, they having five victories and no defeats to their credit. Our girls
played diligently in the first half and were considerably ahead but upon returning in
the second half seemed to have lost their enthusiasm and Bryan gradually gained.
The spectators considered this one of the fastest games of the season. We added
another victory to our honor with the final score, 32 to 27.
PLAYERS-M. H. S.
Left Forward-Laura Riggard Running Center-Louise Heller
Right Forward-Helen Mullen Right Guard-Rachel Fletcher
Jumping Center-Harriet Houck Left Guard-Reba Clapp
Forward-julia Brandeberry Guard-Lucile Mower
Forward-Augusta Houck Guard-Jeanette Haines
Stryker-3925 Liberty Center-5935
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Track perhaps dates hack farther unto history than any other activity of
M. H. S. '
In the year 1913, Montpelier was proud to own four youthful lads, who made
up the Relay Team that won laurels at home and abroad.
lt was this year that a worlds record was made, our team winning second
place in the state relays.
LEST WE FORGET
Weigle Leu Foy Houser
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Ambrose Baldwin, Keith Meade, Coach Howald, Wilhtir Thomas
Howard Stocker, Wilhiir Clapp, Windle Apt, Charles Miller
Art Steele, Louis Meine, Roderick Chapman, Ross Miller
The track season of 1927 closed with many honors for M. H. S., for we were
able to win three cups and several medals, having the championship team of North'
western Ohio, and third place in the State meet.
Those who wonpoints for Montpelier were:
In the county meet-Apt, Stocker, Charles Miller, Chapman, Thomas, Clapp,
Meade, Steele, Miller Ross, Meine,
In the northwestern league meet4Apt, Stocker, Clapp, Meine, Charles Miller,
Weaver, Chapman, Thomas, Meade, Ross Miller.
In the Toledo meet-Apt, Stocker, Clapp, Meine, Charles Miller.
In the State meet-Thomas, Apt, Meade, Stocker, and in the relay: Clapp, Apt,
In the Ohio relays--Apt, Clapp, Meine, Miller.
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Page 96 .
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SEPT. 5, 1927-Labor Day-No school.
SEPT 6-School a few minutes in the A. M.
Regular session in the P. M.
SEPT, 7-Our football squad had their first
practice Sept. 1.
SEPT. 8-Seniors elected class officers. Miss
Burns and Mildred Stoll were chosen our
leaders. I '
SEPT. 9-Confusion reigns as King. The
Freshman are still having some difficulty.
SEPT. 12-Mrs. Cartwright talked to the girls.
SEPT. 13-Missionary from Africa talked in
chapel. Seniors running a stand at the
County Fair. I . .
SEPT, 14-Smith-Hughes boys displaying fair
work. also attending the State Fair. .
SEPT. 15-First joy of the season, school dis-
missed. Glee Club Girls sang at the Bair
SEPT. 16-Students enjoying their short va-
SEPT. 19-Glee Cflub and Orchestra organized
under the supervision of Miss Cameron.
SEPT. 20-Back to school again.
SEPT. 21-The Mothers of the High School had
their first meeting. U
SEPT. 22-With the assistance of "Cunny
was at school before the first bell
SEPT. 23-First football game with Liberty
Did we Win, well, I should say.
SEPT. 26-Theta Epsilon election.
SEPT. 27-First regular chapel held. Rev.
was the speaker.
SEPT. 28-Theta Epsilon party. i
SEPT. 29-Juniors elected their officers.
SEPT. 30-The team beat Perrysburg. that
spirit of M. H. S.
OCT. 3-First Basket Ball practice for girls.
Riggard captain, and Miss Cox,
Gym classes organized.
OCT, 4-Sophlomores elect their officers.
OCT.5-Freshman elect their odicers.
OCT. 6-First meeting of the Latin League.
First real basketball practice for the girls.
OCT. 7-Game with Paulding here. Junior and
Senior Hunt. Juniors found the Seniors.
High School Mothers club gave a mixer for
the Board of Education and Facutly.
OCT. 10-Executive officers of the annual board
had a meeting which was the first one.
OCT. 11-First annual board meeting for the
OCT. 12-Seniors discussing class sweaters..
OCT. 13-Operetta underway supervised by Miss
OCT. 14-Game with Napoleon and woe--our
team failed. Let's pep up gang.
OCT, 17-Coach putting the team in shape,
nreparimz for the fight with Delta. I
OCT. 18-Girl Reserve meeting. They took in
new members. Pep rally in Chapel.
OPT, 19-Horrors! Grade Cards.
OCT. 20-Seniors finally decide on sweaters.
OCT. 21-Team at Delta. and won.
OCT. 24-First meeting of the Literary Society.
OCT. 25--A musical comedy "That's That"
sponsored by the Missionary Society of the
M. E. Church given in the Auditorium.
OCT. 26-La t night of "That's That".
OCT. 27-School dismissed at noon because of
game at Wauseon.
OCT. 28-Teachers Institute at Toledo. no
OCT. 31-As usual on Monday a number of
empty seats. Hal1owe'en.
NOV. 1-Teams organized for benefit of the
Athletic Association, we are selling maga-
vines to raise money.
NOV. 2-Capt Harrison from Australia spoke
to us in Chapel.
NOV. 2-Latin League and Annual meeting.
NOV. 4-Girl Reserve and Athletic Association
NOV 7-Game with Defiance here last Satur-
day. Ah! another victim.
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NOV. 8-This is American Education week.
NOV. 9-President of the Mothers Club, Mrs.
Meme spoke to us in chapel. 1-'ep rally,
nalloween mixer for High School.
NOV, 10-Everyone seems to be displaying a
very sore tongue as a result of the hot
chocolate last night.
NOV. 11-Armistice Day. Football game with
Rossford here. Of course we won 25-6.
NOV. 12-Annual campaign has a bounding
start, let it continue.
NOV. 15-Tuesday. The first number of the
Lyceum Course. Just a rainy day, and an-
NOV. 16-XVednesday. Seniors blossom forth
with scarlet and gray sweaters.
NOV. 17-Thursday, State Inspector visiting
our schools today. The Juniors came today
with tin house numbers on their sweaters.
A community pep meeting was held up
town. We are working up a little spirit for
game with Brvan.
NOV. 18-Friday. School dismissed early. Big
game with Bryan and did we beat, well I
should say, just H42-". It goes to snow
that the best team wins. In the evening
the Father and Son banquet was 'held in
NOV. 21.-Monday. NVe feel pretty good after
winnig Friday. Nothing much took place.
NOV. 22-Tuesday. Harry Dunlap talked in
chapel, concerning his interesting trip a-
NOV. 23-Wednesday. "Last Day of School"
fur this week, as we are about to have our
NOV. 24-Thrusday. Thanksgiving Day.
NOV. 28-Monday. Look at Mr. Daniel with
his new suit. some class. Executive annual
hoard meeting. A big suprise, our presi-
dent, Mildred Stoll came back to join us
after being ill three weeks.
NOV. 29-Tuesday. Mr. Bell, county agent of
the Agriculture Department spoke in chap-
el. Mr. Kiess presented the football squad
with footballs. The Eastern Star presented
a play at the Auditorium.
NOV, ?0-Wiednesday. Our first snowfall came
DEC. 1-Thursday. The same routine took
place without anything out of the ordinary.
DEC. 2-Friday. The Mothers Club entertain-
ed the football squad and part of the facul-
ty. A enjoyable 6:00 o'clock banquet was
DEC. 5-Monday. The boys had a annual
meeting. They divided the business dis-
trict for soliciting.
DEC. 6-Tuesday, Chapel by the Literary So-
ciety and the Seniors.
DEC. 7-Vvednesday. We are having real win-
ter weather now, and it seems to have
some effect on the attendance.
DEC. 8-Thursday. The Seniors had a class
meeting and made plans for their bazar,
The Senior boys solicted the business dis-
trict for advertisements.
DEC. 9-Friday. Our first basketball game
with Edgerton there. The girls won and
the boys were defeated.
DEC. 10-Saturday, Game with Stryker here
Saturday evening. The girls were again
victorious and the boys gave away another
DEC 12-Monday. Seniors entertained the
Juniors with a lovely party. A good time
was enioyed by all.
DFHC. 13-Tuesday. Chapel, Rev. Ames talked
DEC. 14-Wednesday. The faculty entertain-
ed the Mothers Club by a Xmas party.
TYEC. 15-Thursday. Just another day.
DEC. 17-The Kunkle varisty teams played here
and their girls' team was defeated by a
score nf 66-36, and the boys lost.
DEC 18-The Seniors had their bazzar today.
The varsity teams went to Pioneer and
both teams were victorious.
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DEC. 19-Last week of school for this year.
DEC. 20-No regular chapel, it was changed to
DEC. 21-Varsity teams to Liberty Center and
both teams were defeated.
DEC. 22-Short annual meeting. Girls Re-
serve and Hi-Y Reunion tonight. There
were a large number of visitors this week
DEC. 23-Xmas chapel this morning given by
the Girls Reserve and the Hl-Y boys. We
had a good crowd of visitors. The teachers
in charge of classes were presented with gifts.
DEC. 24-School was dismissed until Jan. 2,
the students and faculty will enjoy a week's
DEC. 25-Xmas Day.
JAN. 2, 1928-School was held just a half day.
There were a great number of absences.
JAN. 3--The regular Tuesday chapel was post-
poned and a study period was granted,
which, of course could easily be put to
advantage by the most of the student body.
JAN, 4-The second number of the Lyceum
Course was given tonight. Girls basllsgg-
ball practice held the floating period. Vs
Hill and Mrs. Miller, both former teachers
of our school, visited us today.
JAN. 5-Seniors held their weekly meeting.
They prepared to canvass for the Wm.
JAN. 6-Bryan varsity teams played basket-
ball here tonight. The girls were victorious
and the boys were defeated.
JAN. 9-Monday. Oh! Examinations start to-
morrow for the most of us.
JAN, 10-Tuesday. The hard examinations
were the first on the program, English and
JAN. 11-Wednesday. Exams. still going
JAN, 12-Thursday. Just one more day ot'
these trying tests and our misery will be
JAN. 13-Friday. We have stayed by our loving
teachers throught the whole week but now
we must leave the most difficult task to
them. of grading our masterpieces. School
dismissed at noon.
JAN. 16-Monday. Debate meeting, Annual
board meeting at 7:00 o'clock. Mr, Woolver
from Fort Wayne was here to assist. Miss
DeKay was unable to return to school this
week as she ls ill at her home in Defiance.
Mrs. Irving Miller, former teacher, ls sub-
JAN. 17-Tuesday. Mrs. Gray was speaker
for the chapel period. Home Training class
is being organized.
JAN. 18-Wednesday. Latin League meeting
floating period. Junior class meeting after
JAN. 19-Thursday. Weekly Annual board and
Senior meeting. Preparations made for a
canvass of the town for annuals. The sec-
ond meetlng of the Debate team held. Lit-
erarv Society meeting floating period. Our
faculty basketball team won a mad strug-
gling game from Bryan faculty team at
JAN. 20-Friday. Several visitors from Bryan
sr-hool were here this afternoon. The var-
sity basketball teams and the boys second
tea mwent to Stryker and both varsity
teams lost while the second team were
very fortunate and won.
JAN. 21-Saturday. Two boys teams from Hud-
son. Mich., played basketball here to-
JAN. 23-Monday. Mrs. Russel Hostler visited
school this morning. Executive Annual board
meeting at 7:00 o'clock.
JAN 24-Tuesday. Theta. Epsilon held not-
luck sunper in the Sewing room. State
Dairv Specialist. Mr. McKelluo from Co-
lumbus. spoke in chapel. First meeting
of the Home Training class.
JAN.25-Wednesday. Literary Society meeting
third period. Mr. T-Iostler is ill.
JAN. 26-Thursday. Senior Annual board
meeting. Debate meeting. Girl Reserve
initiation in the evening at the High school.
JAN. 27-Friday. First team boys went to Wau-
seon and were defeated. The girls played
XVes3t2 Unity here and won with a. big score
JAN. 30-Monday. Mr. Hostler was able to
return to school after being ill several
days. Debate meeting at 3:00.
JAN. 31-Tuesday. No regular chapel.
FEB. 1-W'ednesday. Theta Epsilon meeting
FEB. 2-Thursday. Literary Society meeting.
Senior Annual board meeting. Senior solicted
Junior High school for annuals.
FEB. 3-Fricmy. Girls varsity played at West
Unity. Boys played at Delta.
FEB. 6-Monday. Seniors are looking at class
rings. Mr. Hostler has again been de-
tained from school because of sickness.
FEB. 7-Tuesday. Regular chapel. We had
no chapel speaker but were given reports
of the Hi-Y convention and of the Agri-
culture team which judged apples at Co-
lumbus last week,
FEB. 8-Wednesday. A banquet was given for
the members of the Literary Society Girl
Reserve and Hi-Y meeting third period.
FEB. 9-Thursday. Theta Epsilon Society en-
tertained their mothers thls evening. State
Inspector was a visitor at our school today.
FEB. 10-Friday. Liberty Center teams play-
ed basketball here tonight. Boys won and
the girls lost. Girl Reserve and Hi-Y boys
are selling tickets for the Auto and Radio
FEB. 13--Monday. Seniors voted on rings.
Mr. Hostler returned this morning. In the
evening another number of Lyceum Course
FEB. 14-Tuesday. Theta Epsilon Society had
cahrge of chapel. Mr. Kless took measure-
emtns for Senior class rings. Boys varsity
were defeated by Napoleon tonight. One
of the best games of the season.
FEB. 15-Wednesday. Bryan faculty returned
a game with ourt faculty team. There was
much spirit shown and the game was en-
joyed by all that attended. The score was
22-19 in favor Montpelier. Much credit
should be given to our faculty.
FEB. 16-Thursday. Senior Annual board
FEB. 17-Friday. Our boys were very fortu-
nate in defeating Delta. The game was
played at home.
FEB. 20-Monday. Girls basketball class teams
are being organized.
FEB. 21-Tuesday. A party for parents and
faculty was held in the gym this evening.
Literary Society had charge of chapel and
nresented a very good patriotic program.
The chapel period was closed with a pep
FEB. 22-Wednesday. Last basketball game
played at home with Wauseon, and as be-
fore they defeated us. Latin League held
a meeting the third period.
FEB. 23-Thursday. Debate meeting. Weekly
Senior Annual board meeting.
FEB. 24-Friday. The last game of the sea-
son was played at Bryan. Both boys and
girls lost so our season was not brought to
a close as we would like to have it.
FEB. 27-Monday. We were glad to see Miss
DeKay back again with us. Phi Delta
Minlstrel was staged tonight,
FEB. 28-Tuesday. Speaker of the chapel per-
iod was Mr. Keith Porter. Period was cut
so group pictures of the societies
could be taken for the annual.
FEB. 29-Werlnesday. Grade cards and what
a lot of confusion. Junior class meeting.
MAR. 1-Thursday. Debate meeting. Senior
had their hobby pictures taken the first
neriod for the annual.
MAR. 2-Fridav. Hi-Y meeting first period
also Glrl Reserve meeting. Boys played
first game at Bryan in the tournament
with Paulding and won. The second game
was with Defiance and we lost.
MAR. 5-Monday. Senior Annual board meet-
ing at 7:00 o'clock.
MAR. 6-Tuesday. Rev. Miiser and wife and
Mrs. Gray were chapel speakers.
A X e 1 ACN U5 .ee
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MARG UE RITE HOSKINSON, Principal
FIRST ROW: Mrs. Clea Juillaird, Nellie Herrimaln, Mrs. Rose B'l"l'tt0ll1, Inez Newcomb.
SECOND ROW: BB'S!Sl8 L-esliett, Nellie M-olore, Clifford Cox, Edith Allman,
THIRD ROW: Mrs. Sylvia Walter, Pearl Boyer, Mrs. Vera Calrr, Helen No'fz'i.n:ger.
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Dorothy McCamis Velma Frymire Ruth Bible
Ina McDaniel Kinnith Govin Richard Treligh
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Ella Mae Hickock
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FIRST ROVV-Blodgett, Boyd, Hosileir, Purdy, Ansley.
SECOND ROVV?BT-OlW11, Arehart, Horner, Kirk, Dickerhoff, Tingle.
THIRD ROW-Ihrig, Guiiise, Todd, Ozmau, McDonald, Moran.
JIJTQICDIK IlIC3Ii FCDCD1fB1XLl.
The Junior High Football team had quite a successful year, everything being
considered. Football in the junior High is quite new here, this being only the sec'
ond year for it. The boys from the Junior High did real well in the four games
that they played, considering that their opposition were High School teams. They
played the High School teams of Stryker, Archbold and Farmer Center. Although
losing all four games the boys made a crediable showing against these High School
Those receiving letters were: Ends, Charles Arehart and Kenneth Kirk.
Tackles, Darwin Dickeroff and Ralph McDonald. Guards, Williani Brown, jack
Horner and Leroy Ansley. Center, Cloyd Ozman. Quarter Back, Wayne Todd.
Full Back, Bernard Boyd. Half Backs, Thomas Grimes, Lawrence Guise and Hurcy
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FIRST ROVV-Ossman, Kirk, Coaclh Cox, Todd, Dickerhoff.
SECOND ROWiBoyd, Arehart, Grimes, Purdy, Geuise.
BOY'S JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL
We were fortunate in having as our coach, Mr. Cox who comes from a. family of
Athletes and knew basketball in every detail. Too mulch praise c-'annot be given
him for developing a winning team.
J. H. S. vs. WENST UNITY
On December 22 We-sit Unity came to Montpelier and was defeated by a one sided
score of 32 to 13.
J. H. S. vs. BRYAN
We then went to Bryan and defeated them by .a sfcoire of 32 to 15, on Ja.n. 6.
J. H. S. vis. NAPOLEON
With this encouragement we went to N,a.p'oleo11 amd downed our oprponewiiits by
the margin oif eighteen points. The isicore being 26 to S.
J. H. S. vis. WEST UNITY
We then toured to We-st Unity and placed ourselves on the long end of a 22 to
J. H. S. vs. BRYAN
Bryan came back to elven the st-io'1'e but they were disatppoinfted. Montpelier
again defeated them by a score of 22 to 15.
J. H. S, vis. KUNKLE
Kunkle was no match for Movntpelier. They were defeated 'by a sicore of 44
J. H. S. vs. NAPOLEON
Napoleon then came here and were defeated by a score of 27 to 19.
In the iirs-t game Montpelier defeated Edgerton by a score of 32 to 2. In the
game with Bryian, Montipelier had some difliculty in defeating the sfpeedy Bryan
quintet but we beat them by the close sicoire of 18 to 14. The last game wats played
between Monitpelier and Pioneer and Mointpeilier wofn by a sieore of 31 to 21.
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FIRST ROW-Grimes, McCamis, Coach Cox, White, Hoflin.
SECOND ROW-Wingard, McDaniel, Chapman, Konklc, Gump.
GIRL'S JUNIOR HIGH BASKETBALL
Under the leadership of Miss Cox our team gradually developed into a strong
one. The first game played hy the Junior High team was at Bryan. Both teams
played a good game. The score was four and one f4flj in favor of Bryan. The
following week Bryan came here for a return game, hut again luck favored them.
The score was nineteen, U91 to three, 131.
The next game was played with Kunkle hut again we were unlucky.
The last game was played with Pioneer with the score in their favor.
The team played good games hut owing to lack of practice the opponents were
usually fortunate. Most of the girls were new memhers who knew very little of the
rules and of the game itself.
J. H. BASKETBALL GIRLS
Alma Tinglea-Left Forward lna McDaniel4Suh. Forward
Clarahelle ChapmanfRight Forward Helen GumpfSuh. Running Center
Geneva White!Right Guard Elizabeth Konkle4Suh. Jumping
Aileen l'Ieflin4Left Guard Center
Dorothy McCamis!jumping Center Neoma GrimesfSuh. Guard
jane Wingard-Running Center
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GRADE MCDTHERS CLUB
The Grade Mothers have continued to add blocks in their building project, and
have especially been successful in bringing to Montpelier the very highest class of
The past year five numbers were given which all proved very excellent and
Other accomplishments were banqueting the basketball boys and sponsoring the
Mixer. They kept the firstfaid room in supplies and purchased window shades for
the upper rooms. With the High School Mothers Club they sponsored a May Day
Officers-President, Mrs. A. Hauser
Vice President, Mrs. Boone
Secretary, Mrs. F. E. Beach
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or MONTPELIER I-IIGI-I SCHOOL
1884-Supt. w. A. saundel-E'
F. G. Hoskinson, Wesleyville, Pa.
Carrie Lewis fLattannerJ fMrs. F,
G. Hoskinsouj, Wesleyville, Pa.
Ida Stauffer fMrs. Ida Dmyiellanl,
12 Union Park Row, Bos n, Mass.
1887-Supt. Geo. Kitznliller.
C. H. Chew, 160 Jefferson Ave., De-
1888-Supt. Geo. Kitzmiller.
Elizabeth Chew, Adrain, Mich.
L. B. Nye, Detroit, Mich.
Maude Stauffer fMrs. Carl Harter,J
1212 Florida Ave., Tampa, Fla.
Ida Gratz CMrs. C. Bordnerl, Butler,
1891-Supt. W. L. Fulbon.
Grace L. Stainthorpe fMrs. J. D.
Hillb, 201 E. Main St., Montpelier,
Caroline Fidvclia Cihew CMrs. Charles
Hoffmanj, Wilmington, Ohio.
Nellie Ross fM4rsi. Frank Chaidfwilckj,
Pleasant Lake, Inid.
1892-Supt. W. L. Fulton.
Alice White fMrs. Geo. Farleeh,
Gertrude Chew fMrs. Fred Keloggl,
654 Harrow Ave., Pittsburgh, Pa.
Elmer O. Baldwin, 218 State St.,
Carrie Pew CMrs. Fenton Galll,
Martinsburgh, W. Va.
Maude Strong fMrs. Maude Maddenl,
3350 Gladys Ave., Chicago, Ill.
Tina Martin tMrs. S. A. Jacksonj,
Mettie Martin fMrs. Tom Freemanl,
8123 Evans Ave., Chicago, Ill.
1804-Supt. VV. L. Fulton.
Myrta White fMrs. Alva Shanksterj,
Florence Bechtol, fMrs. F. H. Stew-
artl, 312 W. Lawrence St., Mont-
John C. Hoffer, Dearborn, Mich.
Vera Chamberlain fMrs. Vera Laneb,
2533 Maple Ave., Fort Wayne, Ind.
Luella Warrick CMrs. Luella Wellsl,
Jessie McDade CMrs. Jessie Drayerj,
1895-Supt. VV. T. Grindle.
Isabelle H. Stainthorpe fMrs. W. A.
Loudenj, Montpelier, Ohio.
Orvpha Baldwin 4Mrs. W. C. Rupleyj,
1113 Baldwin Ave., Spokane,
Erma Allen, Montpelier, Ohio.
Nathaniel Chew CRev. N. D. Chewj,
1896-Supt. VV. D. Grindle.
Bertha Drake fMrs. Jake Grundishj,
Edythe Patterson fMrs. Edythe
Ringsj, Jackson, Mich.
Florence Trux CMrs. Harry Mannj,
Gertrude Opdycke fMrs. C. B. Blake-
lyJ, Lasalle, Ill.
Nina Barth fMrs. Otis Shawj, Wina-
Anna Nye CMrs. Geo. Dugotl, 118 N.
Webster St., Jackson, Mich.
Bell Lacer fMrs. Harry Gfrimmh, 109
W. Wayne St., Montpelier, Ohio.
Ray Ford, 3652 W. 19th St., Chicaigo,
Clara Barth CMr.s. W. H. Winchellb,
4615 Beacon St., Chicago, Ill.
1807-Supt. XV. D. Grindle.
Wm. Asher Slaybauigh, fA'd!dfI'E S
1898-Supt.. XV. D. Grindle.
Maude Bechtol, 82 First St., Detroit,
Rose Hoffer fMrs. Rose Brittonb,
221 S. Harrison St., Montpelier,
F ef - X it .tcm A
was JE? H :Q g.fNFX VJ-
eg esssff girls fa.: . se -,B 'X
iff-5:5 -ii.-J, ---Y, .- V Y -.... -. ..-- , .L-f----1 ,X k j
f-V - , - . -Y -1... . ,L 4.7.-..- ,,,,,5-g f 1 - -wx X
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E 2 1
ir '4 if f l' A f I I 5 X ,WI X U
I ' Je: . 'H - x:T-i iii, -'- fb 'Zi-.5 Algwf ':.g'
Belle Hall lWestJ fMrs. Q. U. Jus-
ticej, 104 Washington St., Mont-
Burl G. Martin iSupt. B. G. Martinl,
Maude 'Holloway fMrs. Clarence
Mannl, Montpelier, Ohio.
1899-Supt. XV. A. Saunders.
Dale Opdycke QMrs. L. C. Bakerl,
312 E. Washington St., Mont-
Zoe Malcolm, U. S. Gov. School,
Castlepoint, N. Y.
Daisy Watson fMrs. H. E. Warrickl,
Montpelier, Ohio. R. F. D.
Rae Hart CMrs. Henry Gabrielj,
1900-Supt. W. A. Saundlezrs.
Carrie Holloway fMrs. John Theissl,
Gertrude E.. Bostater, 303 Broad Sft.,
Grace Kroder CMrs. Grace Collinsl,
Florence Weitz fMrs. Chas. Chang-
nonj, 302 E. Lawrence St., Mont-
Ruth Hodson fMrs. A. J. Bucklewl,
West Unity, Ohio.
Stephen Ever-ett, 655 Ohio Bldg.,
Thomas McQuire, Bryan, Ohio.
Charles Wirick, 2735 McPherson
Ave., Indianapolis, Ind.
1901-Supt. XV. A. Saunders.
Harry -C. Walker, 34 Islington Ter-
race, Boston, Mass.
Campbell Smith, 4155 Lockwood
Ave., Toledo, Ohio.
Grace Welch CMrs. Otis Bauml,
Winifred Hemenway, Williams Cen-
190 upt. VV. A. Saundlerrs.
Cliffton S. Ford, S. Mich. Ave., Chi-
Blanche Henry CMrs. L. C. Lantzj,
Ruth G. Ross, Pleasant Lake, Ind.
Janrie M. Smith fM.rs. Olen Wing-
amdl, 320 E. Washingtoin St.,
1903-Supt. VV. A. Saunders.
Fern Tressler fMrs. W. Leistj, 1124
12th St., Canton, Ohio.
Maurice B. Willett, Newport News,
Lister R. Alwood, Chicago, Ill.
Tobias Chew fSup4t. Tobias Chewy,
Lufcy Gilbert, Chicago, Ill.
Harry L. Walker, Watterstown, Pa.
Edwin Hall, 104 W. Washington St.,
Grover O. Weave-r, Paris, France.
Sadie Davis iMrs. Leon Barnhartl,
Fred Hurt, 502 Pirre St., Chesolm,
Ve-rnon Cortelle, Yerlngton, Nevada.
Earl Imus, Chiciapgiol, Lll..
1905-Supt-. W. A. Saunders.
Addie Weaver fMlns. Carl Lewisl,
614 W. High Srt., Bryan, Ohio.
Alton Knecht, 1002 N. Normandy St.,
Arter Weaver Nudge Artleu' Weavewrj,
703 W. High St., Bryan, Ohio.
Glenn Becker CMrs. W. C. Gum-
merel, 161 Bughton Road, Colum-
Lucy Opdyke fMrs. O. H. Bowenj,
Vee. Hubbard fHooverl fMrs. Fran-
cis Tremkampl, 1365 Bussom St.,
Bessie Shorter fMrs. Alva Parkerj,
2642 Scofttwood Ave., Toledo,
Carl Slaybaugh, Washington, D. C.
Mabel Wright Pu-gh falddlress un-
1906-Supt. W. A, Saunders.
Forest Curry, 349 McMil1en Ave.,
Bessie Lesnet, 108 W. Main St.,
Fern Blue CMrs. T. C. Schwartz-
beckl, 2250 W. Grand Blvd., De-
Belle Kent CMrs. H. W. Wertzl, 315
Empire St., Monrtpeliefr, Ohio.
Bessie Imus, 129 W. Water St.,
bi Q if Q53 B
NC-l -A W 44+ iqiq' 14- XLR. -I gx ra
aw. 1-3 P275-5:2211 - 6--Q: asf, ,,-fg f""'!f"- so B -ln
if gs'-eff -as f 1 -B. -f-:- - L ---if --X
Pg- Wl.-'C? iff- . if - -, .L ?rli'Ti'r- -1 ' if ' If 1 -
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L.. .-Q. . - . 5. .,,
. Q S H.-. , ' - U' Tl Ti a L -, av . -Q f Ling Sify
ea I Z
Elvin Wingard, W. Main Sit., Molnt-
1907-Supt. T. G. Pasco.
Jessie Becker tMrs. L. L. Dunc-onl,
New Florence, Pa.
Vera Akey tMr'sl. C. V. Teall, 501 E.
Whashinglton St., Montpelielr, Ohio.
Bessie Summers tMrs. J. B. Dwyerl,
Tom Limper-t, Burl-ingame, Californ-
Horltense Saunders, 21 West Ninlth
St., New York, N. Y.
Donald Opdycke, La Salle, Ill.
Bes-sie Martin fMrs. Fred Garrlodl,
2232 Hollywood Ave., T01-edo, O.
Flossie Haverstock fMrs. R. C. Lux-
anl. Edon, Ohio.
Bessie Darby CMrs. Herbert John-
sonl, 6538 Lafayette Ave., Chica-
Lola Bleek tMrs. Hoyt Lettl, Mont-
p-e1l:ie'r, Ohio. R. F. D.
Hal Hogue, White Sulphur Springs,
Guy Porter, Montpelier, Ohio, R. F.
Gladys Grose fMrS- HGHFY Hindi,
1908-Sulrt T. G. Pasco.
Maude Warner fMrs. Roy Weaverl,
118 Central Drive, Bryan, Olhilo.
Ella Bowen tMrfs. C. Piercel, Path-
low, Saskatchewan, Canada.
Burl Blue, Ashland, Ohio.
Manette Collins fMrs. Ellsworth
Whitel, Denver, Colo.
Frank Williams, 820 Leland Ave.,
Myrtle Frazier fMrs. Wm. Boylel,
47 S. Mark Sit., Montreal, Canada.
Pierre Rothenberger, Montpelier, O.
1900-Supt.. T. G. Pasco.
Harriet Van Hyning tMrs. H.
Masonl, 124 Mass. Ave., Highland
Park, Detroit, Mich.
Eva Lance fMrs. Lloyd Alwoodl,
110 Byron Ave., Detr-oi-t, Mich.
Fanny Williams fMrs. Will Shat-
zerl, 303 Jeffers-on St. Montpelier,
Orpha Kime CMrs. Richard Harveyl,
Q-.1 -lb E.-LV
Lenore Hogue iMrs. F. S. Langl,
Carmie Freed fMrs. E. Wingardl,
Virgil P. Schuler, 224 Ashland Ave.,
Buffalo, New York.
Harold Weaver, 309 W. Walnut St.,
1910-Snpt. T. G. Pasco.
Marie Wilson, lvlanslfield Rid., Cleve-
Mildred Schneider, Montpelier, Ohio.
Hazel Anderson tMrs. Robert Van
Hyninlgl, Orange, N. Jersey.
1911-Supt. H. L. Cash.
Inez Brown CMrs. E. Kirkingfbungl,
Clela Weber CM'rs. Chesltelr Bi-bllej,
107 E. Madison St., Montpellle-r, 0.
Flora Webster, Columbus, Ohio.
Iren Stouder, South Africa.
Van Coldsnow, Detroit, Mich.
Guy Hawikilns, tAdd'ress unklnownj.
Vergil Knecht, Detroit, Mioh.
Vernier Shambarger, Kendallville,
Russel Weaver, 4509 VanCovelr St.,
Detlrloit, Mfi-ch. -
1912-Supt. H. L, Cash.
Ruby Wingard fMrs. Louis Hallj,
Ethel Louise Saunders tMrs. R. S.
Slto-opj, U. S. Naval H0'SlD'it3Jl,
Parlris Island, South C-arolinla.
Isabel Waymire tMrs. Harold Huntl,
Detroit, Mich. '
Gladys Rnndel CMrs. Harry Hat-
Iieldl, Wellington, Kansas.
Marie Traxler, French Broad Hospit-
al, Asheville, N. C.
Lavern H. Dental fSupt. L. H. Den-
tall, Tulron, Kansas.
Leroy J. Dental, Huntington, Ind.
Ray Roush, Montpelier, Ohio.
Roe Maier, 4749 Dorchester Ave.,
Lyle Rothenberger, East Ave., Mont-
Warren Hogue, University Club, Ak-
Arthur H-owuser, 125 Bungallow Court,
Howard Luxan lDlr. H. J. Luxanl,
1224 Walnut St., Wesltelrn Spvrintgs,
A A bg D s Eh Q53 5
-Nc? 'Y Q, l"' NN.-6-3'X wa- L. "' L T rg
11-fiffig' LT ?l' 5-3233-il +- 'll T -isfl -Zag-f':1?iQSY ' 4 --
Page 11 2 '
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1?-T 1: 1. -i7 JY- I kb tt v X Ah. J, vv, .
E ' . N: . -- fr - - fe - - . Q 'f ' "
1913-Supt. H. L. Cash.
Edna Kollar lMrs. Fred Byersj 119
201th St., Toledo, O-hio.
Gwendolyn Smith fMns. Olut Millerl,
Esther Slayblaugh, 62 Roena Ave.,
Leona Warner CMns. H. E. Apty,
Magleetes Richardson fMrs. Earl
Wantzigj, Montp-elier, Ohio.
Elizabeth Caulkins CMrs. Ross Mer-
cerl, Pioneer, Ohio.
Neva Wallett tMrs. W. S. Oyerl,
Elery Strayer, 416 Main St., Mont-
Leland Voorheis, 528 Beechwood
Ave., Carnegie, Pa.
Will Slhlatzer, 307 S. Harrison St.,
Mildred Arehart, Montpelier, Ohio.
Ruzth Creek CMrs. Philip Alltmanj,
1914-Supt. G. W. Hoffman.
Lorin Hogue, 308 N. Mich. Ave.,
Pearl Arehart fMrs. Harold Mc-
Fannl, Montpelier, Ohio.
Marie Stauder, W. Lincoln Ave.,
Ethel Tompkins fMrs. Weldon Weig-
lel, Montpelier, Ohio.
Elvin Warrick, Westerville, Ohio.
Emmett Van Mason, 3133 Burnett
Ave., Cincinnati, Ohio.
Otto Severance, 614 Shepherd Bldg,
Mildred McLain fMrs. H. D. Bech-
toll, Montpelier, Ohio.
Cllarice Wyant fMrs. Jay Hlarrisb,
Sylvia Weber fMrs. Seely Bauerl,
Montpelier, Ohio. R. F. D.
Grace Sltonelr CMrs'. Wm. Vefttelrl,
Empire St., Moinftpelierr, Ohfio.
Harley Buftler, Montpelier, Ohio.
Lela WardfMrs. Don Nashj, Bryan,
Katherine Tressler, 1612 Bradley
Ave., Lansing, Mich.
Edith Mullen QMrs. Wilbur Hartl,
1732 Calvary Ave., Detroit, Mich.
Ralph Wright, Ashtabula, Ohio.
Velma Younce CMrs. John Neus-
bauml, Portland, Oregon.
Faith Wingert fMrs. Guy Lutyb,
Fern Ensley, 288 Park St., Akron,
1915-Supt. G. VV. Hoffnmn.
Loretto M. Abraham fMrs. J. A.
Mennerj, 3023 Sturtwant Ave.,
Vera Hagelbarger CMrs. John Cham-
pionl, Bryan, Ohio.
Hazel Cummins CMrs. Irving Millerj,
Genevive Will, 1033 4th St., Lorain.
Fern Dawson fMrs. Lewis Shawl,
Dorothy Osborne fMrs. Fred Stolteb,
Kieth Porter, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Harry Dunlap, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Ethel Weaver fMrs. Olin Lougheedl,
301, N. E. Ave., Montpellier, Ohio.
Varid Martin, 99 Pine St., River
Donald Weaver, South Bend, Ind.
Hlalndy Heath, 2330 Liancoln Park W.,
Dee Maier, Eldon, Ohio.
Weldon Weigle, Montpelier, Ohio.
'WValter B. Stewart, Deshler, ohio.
Orpha Van Wye tMr.s. Marshal Co-
veyl, Camden, Mich.
Carl Miller, Montpelier, Ohio.
Maurice Nye, Montpelier, Ohio.
Hwamolfd Miller, 1930 Ciabet St., De-
Robert Stroble, Chicago, Ill.
1916-Supt-. G, W. Hoffman.
Florence Flynn, 921 Kinnaird Ave.,
Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Helen Lamberson fMrs. Don Ire-
landl, Montpelier, Ohio.
Dewey Cox, Montpelier, Ohio. R. F.
Maurice Tressler, Chicago, Ill.
Mary Edna Hoffman, Fortuna, Cali-
Lisle Weaver, Bryan, Ohio.
Clyde Warner, Detroit, Mich.
William Bleek fAlddlrese Unknownl.
A X 'fig D x, - 1 Q55
Q W1 ?, Y W-.F -ve Dqtx -HM WW J Q WSE 1
i' -E-2.22 :iff 1 LL: 3 S -fx . i, ieg-Q-.gg ef- ""'f"'. M. - E+-:fee
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Q i-1 ' H
v ' ' D' 'N N Y
f ef f K .s 1 t ...Q-,af L
Marie Burns fMrs. John Bosal,
Grand Rapids, Mich.
Rena Langley CMrs. Rena Taylorl,
Fred Smith, 20 West Blvd., Chicago,
Ronald Thompson, 573 Thurston St.,
Will Stewart, 1319 Col-land Ave.,
Ann Arbolr, Mfifcth.
Donna Miller fMrs. Rolland Galpinl,
Virginia Tressler, Detroit, Mich.
Nell Miller CMrs. Harry Johnstonel,
Mildred Umbenhauer, Chicago, Ill.
Blanche L. Walker fMrs. Arthur
Huffmanl, Kunkle, Ohio.
Carl-ton Butlemr, 2244 Airlgyle Sit.,
Elmer Purdy, Chicago, Ill.
William Bode, Water St., Montpelier,
Cora Weber QMrs. James Wolffl,
1917-Supt. G. W. Hoffman.
Margaret Hill, Main St., Montpelier,
Wirt Dawson, 6435 Sterling Ave.,
Ruth Holt CMrs. Jack Merhlingl,
128 Knower St., Toledo, Ohio.
Anna Waymire fMrs. Wm. Ennisj,
Vera Batterson fMrs. Almon Greenj,
Cecil Stickney, Toledo, Ohio.
Ellis Porter, Montpelier, Ohio.
Thomas Van Fo-ssen, Washington
St., Montpelier, Ohio.
Harold Thorpe, Montpelier, Ohio.
Ralph Messner, Montpelier, Ohio.
Dorothy Changon fMrs. Russel Alex-
anderl , Chicago, Ill.
J0lh-I1 Heller, 214 N. Platt Sit., Mont-
Vera D'i,rri,m iMrs. Mart Tullyl,
Lulcille Traxlfer fMzrrs. Arthur Huaardl,
413 E. Main St., Montpelier, Oi.
1918-Supt. G, W. Hoffman.
Vera Bollinger, 102 E. Washington
St., Montpelier, Ohio.
Velma Mann CMrs. Thomas Van Fos-
senl, Montpelier, Ohio.
Golda Lougheed fMr,s. Aifolterj, 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 fMrs. Ed Kingl,
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, tMms. Billie Millelrl,
Wilma Levering fMrs. E. Scottj, St.
Lois Longsworth CMrs. Waldo War-
ickb, Toledo, Ohio.
Marie Watterrs C Mrs. Carlftou Butlerb,
2244 Arlgyle St., Cihiicago, Ill.
Melrtion Lockhart, 1458 E. Laycloim-
ing St., P'hil1adelphia, Pa.
Lauren McDonald, Montpelier, Ohio.
Bernice Stiolneir, 110 Bungalvow Court,
Volney Sines, Montpelier, Ohio.
1919-Supt. G. W. Hodman.
Helen Yantis CMrs. Cumminsj, Port
Charles, M. Story, 40f Broad St.,
Ralph Baker, La Salle, Ill.
Lorreine O'Bryan fMrs. R. Dieterleb,
Lulu Dye fM.rs.
Olin Bible, Detroit, Mich.
Helen Holt, Bryan, Ohio.
William Shinn Jr., 214 E. Washing-
ton, St., Monltpetlier, Ohio.
Neva Gray fMrs. Glenn Baileyl,
Mildlred Golsline, fAddre-ss. 'un-
Ruth Harrold, Bryan, Ohio.
Mildlred Strayer, f Mrs. Lonab-arrvgerrj,
Beatrice Best, E. Lawrence St.,
Mlildrewd Lamber-son, fMrs. Earl
Marvifn Tiniglel ,
,X ' ff-Z3 X . 1 C' 5
- f?XeL.? 1- 152, - A-+ -,:"'X1i-gL - 3 XLQ LL
t:ok:'1gL--.?- :f:5ifDlf1i - 1 T .-' e -7- -Bef-'S-geo-.iii I ' -
1 A on -. .1 W, Yiggxx :Vw 1 f f. Q,-1
E eff Ravi -.lf yr Ziff. .1 3 .Q if 5 11 ' :X '
J K 1 ' ' T F I A i'-Ye. H El , 142 r' F,
E A ,T N x, - A ,
" A Q A- EL -2- - - - V 1 ia... I i 3 .-i . -E-5 v Y-3..X ,:.L, 5
Z., eg I
Hotelrlinlgl, 5290 C-halrne-rsf, De-
Ethel Ruth Bowen, Montpelier, Ohio.
R. F. D.
Vivian Petit, McComb, Ohio.
Dwight L. Wlarrfick, Columb-us, Ohio.
Willis C. Bauer, Montpelier, Ohio.
Loyal H. Eberly, Kunkle, Ohio.
Waldo Warick, Toledo, Ohio.
Mabelle Patten CMrs. Elmer Riggsj,
Maurice Beard, Chicago, Ill.
Carmen Beach fMrs. Roy Sidersj,
Lucille Van Fossen QMrs. Willis
Bauerj, Montpelier, Ohio.
Lyle R. Miller, Montpelier, Ohio.
Glenn Stevens, Elkhart, Ind.
Margaret Butler CMrs.. Abbolttj, 22
E. Front Sit., Moinrrloe, Mich.
1920-Supt. C. R. Dustin.
Lucille Wagner fMrs. Be-n Millerl,
E. Court St., Molnvtpelierr, Ohio.
Marjorie Brown tMr.s. Gerald Kin-
seyj, 1910 Maple Ave., Evanston.
Neva Oberlanlder fMrs. -Leroy He-l-
ler, 113 E. Washington St. Mont-
Bertha McDonald iMrs. Olen Ruble
Ruth Carr, 104 E. Main St., Mont-
Leroy Heller, 113 E. Washington St.,
Montpelier, Ohio. '
Inez Kirkenburg CM1ns. Paul R.
Burkel, Toledo, Ohio..
Pauline Dixon, 509 S. East Ave.,
Helen Haines, Montpelier, Ohio.
Grace- Stafford, faddress unknownl.
Fanny Gilcher, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Orland Swaislgood, 1105 Alger St.,
Grace Seward CMrs. W. R. Calviml,
205 W. Jefferson Srt., Mofntrpelier,
Florence Nifer QMr.s. Onie Coblenzj,
Maurine I-Iiovdsion, 1608 Nintfh Ave.,
Harry Robinson, 328 Siancix Ave.,
4' fb X
Ohmer Eubank, Toledo, Ohio.
Marry Brown, faddress unknownl.
Blanche, Feniclev CMrs. Maurice Nyel,
Flossie Finch lMrs. Carson Curm-
minsj, Montpelier, Ohio. R. F. D.
Fred Elder, iaddresws unknownj.
Paul R. Burke, Toledo, Ohio.
Bruce. McDaniel, Monclova, Ohio.
Henrietta Hill, Lockport, N. Y.
Lois Miller, 11107 Detroit Ave.,
Suite 15, Cleveland, Oihio.
Rex Kiess, 2910 N. Albany Ave.,
Alice Allman, Montpelier, Ohio.
Erma Willgus, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Zola Flickinger fMirs. Zola Belstl,
Cleon Flickinger, Qaddress un-
Charles M'00U"6, Montpelier, Ohio.
1921-Supt. C. R. Dustin.
Grace Gilcher, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Pearl Shaffer iMrs. C. A. Blinnj,
1805 Braeme Pl., Toledo, Ohio.
Clela Cox fMrs. H. Turleyl, Bethony,
Pauline Foster CMrs. Pauliu-e Dukel,
Kermit Grose, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Wiltrludle Blue iMu's.. James Bluel,
2710 Chicago Blvd., Detroit, Mich.
Gladys Miller, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Naomi Wood, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Mabel Roush fMrs. Nolanj, 418 S.
Platt St., Montpelier, Ohio.
Evelyn Campbell iMrs. O r l a n d
Swaisgoodl, 1105 Alger St., Fre-
Lester L. Weidler, Auburn, Ind.
George Haverstiock, Bryan, Ohio.
Dorcas Will fMrs. Richard Kielj,
13023 Cedar Road, Cleveland
Otlha M. lhamberson, Clhicago, Ill.
Marjorie May, Decatur, Ind.
Walterr C. Richardson, Tolledo, Ohio.
Rachel Riolthenbrevrgeir, 111 Highlarnd
'Parke Ave., Hilghlaund Park, Mich.
Russell Whittecar, Montpelier, Ohio.
A ' fb r Q I V C C3
..i1L:n.f2- - 1 QD 'S
R. war - 'T-arf'-. L if V-if fr heir? L N-Ffh ii. Kgigffiig., , ilffy' ' J .
lf ililg 7 fill:-li. Tfilhi M fi if? it ' -1
TA ' i i f I - 'Wi 5 i AV
1 A L X Q ai N
e- -n - - , - 5-f , . - ,, -..et H -1
2" .FB -Q 1 7 - -,T 14- A f -, ,tb ,G-.-3-W ,H , ., S
Rulth F. Mainn tM:r-s-. Maynarid Fletch-
erl, 22214 W. Main St., Mont-
Roger Schloisser, Bryan, Ohio.
Helen Hager fMrs. Victor Llockhartj,
Bard Spake, Main St., Montpelier,
Adolplhus Deadmatn, 4509 VanCoo-
ver Sft., Detr-o-it, Mi'clh.
Blanche Weaver iM'rs. Adolphius
Deadmanj, 4509 Van.Coover Sit.,
Esther Nye fMrs. Chris Barthb.
Gladys Alleman, Montpelier, Ohio.
Clara Cloyd fMrs1. Harold Green-
manj, 516 Bryant St., Montpellier,
Kenneth Kiess, Hillsdale, Mich.
Beatrice Gordon fMrs. Roy Shaullj,
Verne Petit? O. S. U., Columbus, O.
Vera Brinkman iMrs. Loren Croftj,
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. Q
Hershel E. Dean, Montpelier, Ohio.
Kenneth Eubank, Toledo, Ohio.
Vivian Weaver, 12282 Appoline Ave.,
Marjorie Cox, Monitpelielr, Ohio.
Pauline E. McFann CMrs. Burton
Fizerj, East Ave., Montpelier, O.
Victor Lockhart, Empire St., Mont-
Thelma Ellson 1Mrs. Raliplh Walletl,
Audrey Mlakley, 202 W. Water St.,
Rebecca Barnhart, Harper Hospital,
Ruth Zulch, Montpelier, Ohio.
Elizabeth Holsinger fMrs. R. E.
Hopkinsl, Rome City, Ohio.
Thelma Riley, Empire St., Montpel-
Paul Bechtol, Montpelier, Ohio.
Marjowrie Heth, Chicago, Illl.
Lucille Strayer, Pleasant St., Mont-
Maynard Brown, Montpelier, Ohio.
R. F. D.
Irba Goslilne, CAd-dlress unknolwnj.
Lillie Holt CMrs. Heinj, Detroit,
Glenn Britton, Montpelier, Olhio.
Ruby Hummel, Kunkle, Ohio, R. F.
Lena Bell fMrs. Leo Sinesb, Mont-
pelier, Ohio. R. F. D.
Helen Brown, Bowling Green, Ohio.
Lucy Briner, Montpelier, Ohio. R. F.
1923-Supt. C. A. Robbins.
Nina Beck iMr,s. Sithel Lightl, Mont-
pelier, Ohio. R. F. D.
Eunice Bavin, Bowling Green, Ohio.
Blanche Kimmel, Montpelier, Ohio.
R. F. D.
Helen Beamont fMrs. Dale Haroffj,
Thora Mower fMrs. Virgil Connollyb
Empire St., Montpelier, Ohio.
Margery Niemayer, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Naomi Waters-ton, 1Mfrs-. Raymoinld
Keplpleirj, Montpellier, Oihio.
Ewsftherr Kent QMr.s. 'Ted Michlesb,
Thellina Lelvering, flvlrs. W. A. How-
aldj, Troy, Ohio.
Golda Thomplsoln fM,rs. Durelle
Otenl, New York City, N. Y.
Nina Oberlander, E. Main St., Mont
Doris Campbell iMrs. Jofhn Runld
elll, 135 Bunigalow Colu.r't, Mont
P-o,rft'ia Fix, West Palm Beach, Fla.
Nadine Thurston, E. Main St., Mont
Maxine Blue, lMrs. M. W. Chlarplpellj
2118 Cherry St., Toledo, O-hlio.
Lilah Copeland fMrs. Paul DuBoisl
Walter Steele, Montpellier, Olhiio.,
Leland Williams, Montpelier, Ohio.
Mignonette Lemon, Caddress un
Helen Wyant, Hobart, Ind.
Grace Warrick, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Aletha Chapman, fMrs. Leland Mildred Nye, S. East Ave., Mont
Dietzj, Montpelier, Ohio. pelier, Ohio.
A X- S Q
4-2-N Qs - ue -.p ,fe ..-O - HSD A
N.. 3,9 'X-fl 5531.-.qij W L fZ hi' i - igvlji gg-fge "'3""4ff" Y
Page 1 1 6
Nw Q ' , f Q ' G x T
i. 2.1 A i Y .4 Y ?L- -Y 1.4, 1, - I .p
5 .Tv - . g - :fee 1 5, , . 5 I A f - A. ,W P -
I J- -Q F
,-1 A 5 I 1?-. 'Ly Y - -ijwig n V .,f ip -SE? 71,5 s',5,.
Verna Pownelil QM.ris. D. Bucky, To-
Georgina Robison, Montpelier, Olhio,
R. F. D.
Robert Carr, Montpelier, Ohio.
Dale McDaniel, Bowling Green, Ohio.
David Beach, Monltpelier, Ohio.
Donald Brannon, Montpelier, Ohio.
Leslie Coldsnow, Columbus, Ohio.
Wayne Fafith, Mont-pelier, Ohio. R.
John Lehman, Westerville, Ohio.
Clotho Warrick, Delaware, Ohio.
Lester Barnhart, Montpelier, Ohio.
R. F. D.
Fred Spake, Montpelier, Ohio.
Jay Crosley, Garrett, Ind.
1924-Supt. C. A. Robbins.
Paul Underwood, Montpelier, Ohio.
Leia Haines, Montpelier, Ohio. R. F.
Paul Fast, Toledo, Ohio.
Ione Brown, Detroit, Mich.
Albert Chapman, 0. S. U., Columbus,
Dorothy Riggard QMrs. C. L. Yerg-
eyb , Reading, Pa. lka-
William Henry Edyvean, Ypsilanti,
Alliice Kizer qM:nsi. John MartinJ,u
207 S. Jonelsville St., Monrtpelien.
John Copeland, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Ruth Chiles, Ada, Ohio.
Sam'Carpenter, O. S. U., Columbus,
Francile Faler iMrs. Harvey Dickj,
Montpelier. Ohio. R. F. D.
Ida English, 406 S. Jonie-svill-e Sit.,
Mont plefli elr, Oth i o.
1925-Supt. I-I. S, Moffitt.
Alice Brown, Bowling Green, Ohio.
George Beck, Yip-silantzi, Milcih.
Blanche Bauer, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Eldon Anspaugh, Montpelier, Ohio.
Ruth Barnihart, Miontpeli-er, Ohio. R.
Olin Beck, 113 Perrin St., Ypsilanti,
Viola Briner, Montpelier, Ohio. R. F.
Earl Brown, Pontiac, Mich.
Hildreth Drake fMfTS-. Henry Houckl,
Mofnatpellier, O'hio-. R. F. D.
James C. Bell, Empire St., Montpel-
Ray D. Bavin, Montpelier, Ohio. F.
Esther Carr, 104 E. Main St., Mont.
Hildreth Drake lMrs. Henry Hourkl,
' Montpelier, Ohio. R. F. D.
Helen Greek, Toledo, Ohio.
Harrold Drake, O. S. U. Cvolliumbus, O.
L ,.--. S
Mary Nvfzinger, O. S- U.. Columbus, 'Q Pauline Greek LMrs. Frank H011-
Ohio. steinl, Pioneer, Ohio. R. F. D.
Roby GilC116I' QMPS- RB-YII10l1d Mil- ' Marion Dargitz, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
lerj, Montpelier, Ohio. F, D,
Gaython Flickinger, O. S. U., Colum- Frfaucis Kriss, Bryan, Ohio.
bus, Ohio. Miles Kumnick, O. S. U., Columbus,
Lucille Kintigh, Montpelier, Ohio. Ohio,
RILSSGJ B910-'C-11, Millaffl. Mich. Cwharles Hauser, Montpelier, Ohio.
Lucille Canfield, Ft. Wayne, Ind. Zelma Haines, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Reginald Hause, O. S. U., Columbus, F. D.
Ohio. ' Helen Kurtz, 209 W. Je.fife.r1s:on St.,
Eva H-aldenmvan, 315 W. Water St., iV1'0I'ltiD'6-i'i8lI', Ohio.
M-oirtpellier, Ohio. Luella Kintigh, Montpelier, Ohio.
Elilwswo-nth Cunningham, Montpelier, Louise Lattanner, New Richmond, O.
Ohio. Wilma Mc-Crea, Bryan, Ohio.
Grace Gaiut fM:rs. Harvey Millerl, Margaret Linerode fMrs. Michaelsj,
Toledo, Ohio. Edon, Ohio.
Robert Pressiler, Montpelier, Ohio. Wilma McCrea, Hammond, Ind.
Weldon Kizer, Jonesville St., Mont- John F. Miasrtin, 207 S. Jonesfville
pelier, Ohio. St., Montpelier, Ohi-o.
Kathryn Mullen fMrs. J. R. Rogersl, Raiymonid Pownefll, Milan, Mich.
Gary, Ind. Ruth Miller, Biowlimng Green, Ohio.
N43-Q X4 lg if-J
asa .f:,e::1BLr5,g1: ge11,L -.- X
, ZH' ff - - ll:-
sri, v gf A. ee ff ,K -le "fl-1 riz' ESRB"
t if V' f r iilsii-Q " 'ia-f , le-.. . F F WFT! - :-
VF Tfifg-'ff frzz- 'lf I 'llfjiiie . . Y l - 5 1 - + AW U
X., 1 4 - N ,-. , 7 - 4, 6 1-, .5 L-5 -2-4' . X
Helen Reed, 411 W. Jeftefnso-n 'S-t.,
Bealhrilcle Parnell, Montp-elier, Ohio.
Earl Perkins, Chicago, Ill.
Ruth Reed fMrs. Olin Roanl, 411
W. Jenerson Sit., Montpelier, Ohiio.
Dee L. Spake, Montpelier, Ohio.
Leone Shrider, E. Ann St., Ann Ar-
Everett Thompson, Montlpelier, Ohio.
Helen Vernier, Chicago, Ill.
Veryle Willgus, Montpelier, Ohio.
Paul Weaver, Detroit, Mich.
Harold Shatzer, Montpelier, Ohio.
Kenneth Wingard, Montpelier, Ohio.
1926-Supt. H. S. l5IOHiu.
Wayne Williams, S. E. Ave., Mont-
Lulah Yarger, 220 E. Court St.,
Ruth Ayres, East 86th St., Cleveland,
Alphretta Brannan fMrs. Hershel
McMillenJ, Montpelier, Ohio.
Ruth Mitchell, Ann Agrbor, Mich.
Rulth Ritchey, Hillsdale, Mich.
Beatrice Miser, 222 W. Lawrence
St., Montpelier, Ohio.
Virgil Dougheed, Montpelier, Ohio.
Dorotihy Beohitol, Fort Wayne, Ind.
Monroe Briner, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Elizabeth O'Bry:aln, 408 E. Washing-
ton St., Molnltlpelier, Ohio.
Martha Story, 403 Broad' St., Mont-
Rudy Kumnick, Spsr.ilnig'field, Ohio.
Fern Lyons fMrs. Kenneth Millerj,
S. E. Ave., Montpelier, Ohio.
Ralph Leu, 515 S. Pleasant St.,
Lucille Patten, Glendale, Calif.
Paul Vonalt, 508 E. Madison St.,
Gladys Warner, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Wa.lter Tingle, Monnrtpelier, Ohio.
Ruth Wood, Caddress unknownl.
Ruth Summers, S. Empire St., Mont-
Donald Arnslberger, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Metlta Hawkins fM.rs. Hoallsmesinj,
Montlpelier, Olhio. R. F. D.
Gladys Willgus, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Lester Mower, Pontiac, Mich.
Frank Altaffer, 113 Perrin St., Yp-
C-arma. Wateerston, Toiledo, Ohio.
Clarence Bowen, Columbus, Ohio.
Mary English, Fort, Wayne, Ind.
Gerald Lockhart, 12055 Empire St.,
Edna Zifgler, Fort Wayne, Ind.
Garnette Surber, Montpelier, Ohio.
Victor Dargitz, Montpelier, Ohio. R.
Hazel Warrick fMrs. Robert Youngy,
Stryker, Ohio. R. F. D.
Leona Koby, Eort Wayne, Ind.
Adelia Wanrfick, Bowling Green, 0.
Louise Gabriel, Montpelier, Ohio.
1927-Supt. H. S. Moiiitt.
Win-del Apt, Chicago, I.ll.
Orpihva Ansley, Mointpelziefr, Ohio.
Cllair Baker, Mont-pelier, O. R. FL D.
Ambrose Baldwin, Kent, Ohio-.
Magrgaret Bauer QMrs. Deanl, Tolle-
Richard Brandeberry, 301 E. Wash-
ington Sit., Montpelier, Ohio.
Doran Bavin, M-ontpelier, Ohio. R.
Leona Beard, Montpelier, Ohliwol. R.
Pauline Bermdinghafm, 308 E. Wayne
Sft., Mon-tzpelielr, Ohio.
Wayne Bordner, Montpelier, Ohio.
R. F. D.
Ralph Brnalnnan, Montpelier, Ohio.
Do-northy Canfield, Bowling Green, O.
Roderick Chapman, 513 W. Lawrence
St., Montpelier, Ohio.
Lucille Craig QMrs. Henrdecrslonj,
Florence Echlesr, 319 Lafayeftlte
St., Mo.ntpeli.er, Ohio.
Lorelll Ford, Ecors-e, Minch.
Lucille Gol-dilng, Montpelier, Ohio.
R. F. D.
Sidna Grundisvh, 119 E. Lawrence
St., Molntlpelier, Ohio.
Cllitforld Hall, Font Wayne, Iindi.
Geo-nge Harding, Lafayette, Ind.
Richard Heltlh, 319 S. Etaslt Ave.,
Harry Harringihon, Molntpeliier, Ohio.
Lelsde Mower, Milan, Mich. R. F. D.
V 'IJ K iw Q dl
F43 '59 -. .- L+ -,X 'fri 'N' 'W ""5'i'll A
T125 TLA-f2:?1Q53S'?'T:-YV- - ni r -V -K'-il ' 1- -ia-frgfffiiib' ' f, 'ik
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Lee Irwin, Mointlpeliefr, Ohio.
Lau-reln Jioiice, Mofnltpelier, O-him. R.
Dorothy Kintilgh, Bowling Green, O.
Elinvoire Kiess., Hillsiduale, Mich.
Ferrell-l Lockhart, 120175 Empiilrie S+t.,
Keitlh Mead, 613 E. Jefferson Srt.,
Sara. Mirller, Bowling G-reen, Ohilo.
Louis Meline, 1128 Church Sit., Evans-
Marilon Mwrphy, Kunkle, Ohio.
Ruby McDaniel, Towledlo, Oihio.
Mary MeE.lgunn, 210 N. Jonesmrille
St., Mionltpelier, Ohio.
Lillian Neygus, Fort Wayne, Ind.
Doris Parnham, Montpellier, Ohio.
John Parr, 515 S. Monroe St. Mom-
Leona. Rluindelll, Fort Wa'yine, Ind.
J ulne Sihaninoin, Font Wayvnef, Ind.
Johln Seger, Detrrolt, Miohv.
Emily Speealmuan, M-onmgomelfy, Mich
R. F. D.
Clarmie Sh-aull, 1324 Sup+ear'iorr Srt.
Anchie Walilacei, Bowllimg Green, O.
Raymond Weaver, Moinhp1e+l.ie1r, Ohlilo
R. F. D.
William Zulch, Fort Waywne, Ind.
Malrgarem Rerald-er fMrrs. H-efrbeirvt An
vdeinsonj, 609 Msaldi-sown Ave., Plains
field, N. J.
1 gap X +1 495 haf fe
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Page 1 1 9
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IN COLLEGE HALLS
. Dorothy Canfield
MICHIGAN STATE NORMAL,
OHIO STATE UNIVERSITY
HARPERS HOSPITAL, DETROIT
john Miller i
William Henry Edevean
UNIVERSITY OF INDIANA
MICHIGAN STATE UNIVERSITY
OHIO NORTHERN UNIVERSITY
FORT WAYNE BUSINESS
A ' fe I I CKE 5
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A Fun Line of COLDSMITI-I
SPRING - SUMMER
Phone 3 16 Main
5 70 Montpelier, Qhio
We specialize in High School and College Athletic Equip'
ment. Now selling over 300 Schools and Colleges in
Michigan and Chio.
,N WZ? XXX 1' " Q F 5 3 5-A
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O. J. Wingard
Stylish Clothes for Young Men
A 55919 we N Q ix' 4535 UU, ,Q
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G. E? M. FLORAL SHOP
"SAY IT WITH FLOWERS-
but say it with OURS"
IP ll' I
il Il I1
THE CLASS OF '28
The Montpelier Monumental
L. E. Fackler
Mr. Moflit: XVillard do you know of any per-
son's 1-xperience in a tornado?
Willard: There was a, man walking through
his yard and :L tornado caught him and
whirled him around so fast his clothes
oziught on tire.
Mr. MnfTit: You win the prize.
U ll 3 If ll ll
Miss llurns: Vfalking about annual picturesb
It 1loesn't make any difference Whether
he lakes the back or the front view.
Mr. Bruner: fto XVoodrow Schlagelj XYhat
continent ranks first in potato production?
Woodrowg Europe and Germany.
I ll K F i U
Miss Miller: Name some planets.
Student: Mars, Jupiter, Saturn and Julius
8 i i 4 ll If
Ia-nore: ln time people won't think anymore
of riding across the oc-ean in an airplane
than they do in a train.
MAKERS OF GOOD
HOME MADE CANDIES
SC K 51
THE ELECTRIC SHOP
F. W. Mains, Proprietor.
K EA' 32
SODAS Phone 58 S. Broad St.
x. wwf- ---- --Q Lf- ---5 -1- -. -- 1 --4--PM .. --f-H is -g
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2-I 1' 5 -T i .-5 , X-W T1 ,En L. , 1- ik 'Q!.Q c-,:5P"f1g, ' l
Louden Department Store
"The Stove That Is Different"
Alvordton, Ohio jonesville, Michigan
Camden, Michigan Frontier, Michigan
A ,QS?'.65 X Q Ib C FU x
3 M4277 Y ff if ,i"" S' Y g 4-!- fu- y K3
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E. J. SUMMERS WM. BODE 86 SON
In Montpelier it's the Ed Summers
Agency for Dependable Insurance.
Concerning Your Child? Inquire
About Our Juvenile Policy. The crafts of the world are on
display in our store.
Here you can purchase the charm'
3 55 54 ing gifts for graduates. Gifts that
will last through the ages, and
ALWAYS AT YOUR SERVICE always he a remembrance of friend'
gg gg Si 51 21
I W. L. BODE 86 SON
Phone 19 208 Empire Street jewelry 86 Gift Shop
Hal Ansley: trushing into history roomy I Mr. Hosler: Time wasted is money WHSIWI
have ai 'd
1 l 63. .
Hvrlm Curry: "lVrite it down before it dies of
Herb Curry: The little Blonde.
when you are on a street car you should
have some reading material to make time
ll U ll 1 ll H IL
Mr. Brunerg tJudging cattlej XVhich is the .
L. Mower: tto Mr. Hoslerh Did you ever see
va ua e. Y U I . .
Mower: Do you think it is time wasted
when you have a date?
the sign on a car that says "Teachers Pet
Raymond H,: How many annuals have you ftlf course they GU."
sold? "None". ' "' ' ' ' "
Ellsworth B.: How mam' have you sold? Ross did you have your hand up?-No I just
"Tho same". put it down,
Quality Twin Bread and Golden Crust are the two Leading Breads
QUALITY HAS WON
IfWan-A' Cakes are Another Big Feature Product which has Won
and is Holding Good Will. A Trial Cake will Convince You. Pure,
Wholesome, and Delicious.
QUALIT Y BAKERY
K N Lf iff' g W -xx BX S43-,
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ER IER E3
F OT Style and
Men's, Young Men's and Boys
M if Xfff my Q
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53 ,,,, 371-L ' ' gl-V 'f-,14l 7.2 - '
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A. P. ROTHENBERGER SL SONS
BUILDING 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
Ralph C.: fTalking about Temptationl. I Leona.: Uiiving report in History Class? He
s ' . ' wiece mf fl' d IL flied at Quincy.
.nw Bud F. entmg zu 1 5 can 5 an
wasn't five- minutes until six of us were Hs-len: 1Visiting as usual.. Did you say he
eating' that pin-ce of candy. died of quinsey?
ll It 1 ll ll ll it li H lk U i
Miss Il. K.: In-wis I wish you would sit down Observation: Aldythe and Gwen changing shoes
on the floor and behave. for comfort in Miss Camierons assembly.
Lewis S.: I clon't float. " " ' ' " '
Bud: No hm- c'an't even swim. Taken from Montpelier paper: Frank A. and
History: XVho was the first president west of "VVimly"' Apt were home from Ypsilantti
tha- Alleganies? where they are attending college over the
Ralph f'.g Tom Mix, week-end.
To the Class of 1928 - MONTPELIER HIGH SCHOOL
We congratulate you and extend a warm welcome to ourlv Store at Pioneer.
Where we are headquarters
THE SENIORS-THE JUNIORS-THE MOTHERS
Our reception dresses are always THE BEST, and the prices THE LOWEST
DRESSES FOR EVENING OCCASION
SUITS, GOATS, AND ENSEMBLES, SILK UNDERWEAR
I. C. Ewing
,QX 51 rfb X dl C 5 - .. .
Tiglfx fr 5' 327 A grg 44" Xilinx vs Q' 5 N K3
jf' 35'-'L' T, 233 ji- ifjug "-:.TvT SEN- 'i pf- TL' ,Tl
izzffi- -4- ew-:-
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A X aesfsg T' -- 'l : '?5 E1- ".. Rb xii ' v 4 X s5:i"v73'
to Learn to Save -
I know I ought to save, but I can't seem to get ahead.
How can I learn?
Thousands of people ask this question.
Here's the answer: Have a savings plan-and work it. Study of the methods of
successful savers shows that there are four rules common to all. However you may
adapt these rules to fit your own case, if you stick to them as the framefwork, you
are bound to succeed.
1-Save for some specific attainable thing or purpose, and keep a pic'
ture of it, in every detail, always in mind.
2fDeposit a definite sum at regular and frequent intervals.
Rule 3-Make your savings deposit the first thing after you get your pay.
Rule 4--Let nothing prevent the fulfillment of your plan. Stick to it per-
sistently, in spite of obstacles.
Others have made them work, you can too!
THE FARMERS E99 MERCHANTS STATE E? SAVINGS BANK
Capital ---- 540,000.00
Surplus 86 Profit - - - 530,000.00
476 paid on time deposits.
' K5 N C'
, N63 iii D .4"" XQJTX , 85
Efifif-ii I 221 -fe-.. "ffie:tQi1 Tfkff -l
Zig.:-f W-Y-f?T,Y -1-. YY - Y Q Y-- Y Y Y - Y W W Y, - --Y Y
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QUICK LUNCH SERVICE
Salads, Fruits, Melons
3 Zi K
Eat and Room Where?
DAY OR NIGHT
Ticket Agent for Cleveland-
Chicago Bus Line gg gg 3
K 55 S1
MRS. OHN SMITH
1. o. o. F. Bldg. Phone 137 If .
Helen to Mr. Hosler, your subconscious mind
works more at night than in the daytime.
Thursday A. M, Helen M. came to school this
morning with a black eye.
O 8 ll ll ll Il
Miss D. K.: Carlton put your arm where it
He- at once put it around Thelma.
ll ll 11 ll ll ll
Eng. Class: fElsvvorth B. giving a speech pre-
ce-eded by 2 girlsj. "I have the same sub-
Jeet as the other girls had,
Miss M. iTo seniorl. Is there a freshman in
that seat opposite you?
Ss-nior: Probably, it looks yacant.
ll li K ll ll
Coach: Dinny will you please stop talking?
Dlnny: Well I just got to get this out of my
Coach: If thats all-it won't take long.
I l U O 8 il
Mrs. M. in history class: Do you have a,
government in your home?
Leona rd M.: Yes we have a monarchy.
SHOE REPAIR SHOP
SR Il If
J I! di
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jx .4-535 l"' zif" 14- NA- L Hi-J X -jg,-X
...Y ' Q-YgY' r."a --4, -- .. 5- Y '-Y-Y - - Y ' .,gY - ' Y
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f"f TV ,, L-Pac' . V , iZfQ-'-it -P Hb ' - ff v Y- sa -s
'-af -7- - 1,
'ill Spake SL Kaufman
PP' -V4- 7 HOME FURNISHERS
Select with care-and
My preferably at S E99 K-Your
x lag HOME
l T'-ffqnr 52'
i X l If you would lend charm and distincf
tion to your home.
l 2 x
'ln alll! it :. l
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Ml' S' M-541
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X Nfl 'llll il ll 1 P
, Tj V - fl IN 1928
ill.ll'l"'!'J w l -
' SW, P' ly 1 L 1 More Homes will have Spake
It 1 and Kaufman Furniture because of
n W 'F l
4 5 l, its new low price level and the
l convenience of deferred payments.
, X I
- ECZKXZQ 4-f 'NES f -'ie
g5w+""4: 5f,:i21T'g g X-' , W -ue-ii
Page 1 3 3
1 Rb v
. ,gui - - V , - - V, L11 Oix --frlix ' EQ X" -Y if
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F' ' 'l ' Y .... , f-, - 31-24 47 5 '--i I 1 f 'P ' gi-N it
Mrs. M. LP. A. 11.9 I wish you would all sit
i"'IHI't'Ill'U H.: Holi do you think l will ever I I
iw uhh- to do anything with my voige? up stralght in your chairs.
I dv in cast- it seems as seniors you would have more
Huh li.: XYell it might come ni mn ,
nf illu U
r at ship wreck.
ll i lk ll 1 lk
Mr. S.: Anal now we find 1' equals O.
Frusiiiez All that work for nothing.
I lk lk li ill If
You never did that when you were fresh-
Willurml R.: Yeah-but it took us 4 years to
ll It if It ik -ik
Szill-5 IWZISS discussing jails-
ll-onulllz Hoy there are jails that have bars
Wide enough to roach' thru.
Hai: What does water and alcohol do?
George Cz: Dlummy, why it keeps radiators
from freezing in the winter.
lloslm-ri The- one 1 was lll did! have.
C. A. WINGARD BROWN S PHARMACY
li X if
51 H li'
APPRECIATE Magazines and Periodicals
YOUR Confectionery, Ice Cream
Ice Cream Sodas
K if EQ ii if N
AT YOUR SERVICE
Lbiio X63 gbffffy AQ x..f sfxxfQ5i Xi-'Ig .fs-4
'IIQP-fi? 3-jif:'7?'L - 'HEC xii- X I 1 :3?fi115lT?iii!'C"5""tl" - i
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-Mikige ' X JPY -
5,.f+ Le E '- 'I i f .5 - A -:V k
El Qi Q2
'See Us for Your Spring Needs
'Ss E ii
QUALITY and SERVICE
Is Our Aim
L. R. ROSENBERY
' H H H
New and Used Cars
K E E
Telephone 108 W. Main St.
VVillene: Nitrogen will become a colorless
liquid at 195.20.
Coach: Yes I thintk 'we all would at that time.
li i I
E, Teacher: What is a short story?
Soph.: The shortest distance between two
s n 1 an 1- s
Herb, C.: I wonder how it feels tio be sick?
Charles F.: XVait till Friday when We get
paid for sweeping.
Who can tell me the difference between the
"quick and the dead"?
Bob H.g The quick are the ones that get out
of the way of an automobile and the ones
that don't are. time' cleavclk
Miss Burns: Viola will you give the feminine
of Drake. U
Viola R.: The feminine of Drake is gander.
If if i if I Ill
Teacher: ls there anyone here absent? -
"-. as 'EJ - V ' 'X S.25P',f'.,
A. I. BROWN CO.
EARL T. DAVIS
Si 25 55 Yi H
UNDERTAKER Phone 3643
"5-sf:15i5f.,:1lG li -Q'l.l'f ,J .. oi Zi.. .- , '5g1 jf11"
TL : X Q: -ft" " ' - , .-S-Y: .Tx .zir fl' 1 l--Mxnlir 1 A T 'Q'
git sf fs 1. isif 1 P L, . f ef 1. us X - rr O -
:gi Eglwtfiiff i,4fa1e4:JI'lg1if2fff. -gil 'rel l'fQF"n' T
f" " r.i , ' M -. -.9 e:y,:, -s rzson f--N S:J"f6'
' , V ..-Ji r - -T W Y -le, R - ig, up Y -: Q N - 1- K
With Compliments to the Class
H E E
THE MAIN BARBER SHOP
The Shop of
Courteous and Willing
3 K X
C. E. GRIM, Prop.
315 West Main Street
THOMAS REAL ESTATE
226W West Main Street
H H S
City Property, Vacant Lots, Farms
and Business Opportunities for sale
M N X
Reliable Real Estate Service
Le-zu' R.: tin debate meetingy. NVhat do we do
after we address the people?
R. Hndsiong Clear your throat,
l ll I 4 ll ll'
Fri-shnmn: What is at Faculty?
Another: A Faculty is at body of
rounded by red tape.
O O O O O O
F'l'i'Sl'Il'll2lYlI NVhat is gender?
Junior: Gender shows whether a. man is mas-
culine, feminine or neuter.
Miss 13. K.: Harriet what is the B1'yan-Cl1an1zu'-
Harriet: l d0n't know.
Miss D, K: You ought to, you have your book
sur- Harriet: Yes but I haven't had time to read it.
1 1 W l 8 l
Sub. R.: QTalking very fastj.
Miss IJ. K.: VVillard stop talking,
Sub R.: Pardon me but I was discussing ex-
1. A. HUMMEL
K K E K Z E
Plumbing, ?ie1aII2g, Spouting, Short Orders
Blackstone Arrow Washer
H H E
M E E
I U. G. TODD Ee? SON
MONTPELIER, OHIO Proprietors
sein WCKDB QLPSXZJ 4-3 X24-si ,.,,.,,.,.,, A
' TL .23 it V. iz'-QL -T .T Q i 1 - f3,':e'4' X T .44 T ...-.t in
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O. K. HOUSER'S
Si H E E Ei H
CLEANING and DYE WORKS
E 25 Si
SEELY E. EDWARDS Phone 236
Proprietor 145 Wabash Ave. Montpelier, O.
Mutt L.: Why do you call Skee Boyd "City
Herb C.: Because he can't fall in a. day.
1 H i I Il I
Kath W.: Howard why don't you Wear your
Howard S.: NVhat and Wear them out.
i I 1 I 3 l
NOTE BOOK SONG
I can't get 'em up.
I can't get 'em up.
I can't get 'em up,
The reading is so dreary
The writing makes me weary,
I can't get 'em up,
I can't get 'em up.
I can't get 'em up,
SUNG BY HARRY CARR.
VVORDS BY FAY AMSBAUGH.
H E 'ii
ALWAYS THE BEST IN
Music from the Marr and Colton
W. MILLER E3 SON
x sa ez:
Hardware, Tinware, Stoves
and Electrical Appliances
AMERICAS FINEST ORGAN
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Contractor and Real Estate
BQ N N
Houses sold for cash or on payment
E 525 H
Phone 5 3131
Zenith and Crosley Radios
Corner Main and Jonesville
H E E
Miss Cameron going home at 2:30,
and Grace Z. with her face dirty.
Ur Leona. T. playing a flute,
And Gwenny without being cute.
George Heller without his Sr. sweater,
And Lewie S, writing a bum love-letter,
Alice IC, with her hair smooth and straight
And Maynard not coming to school late.
l.e-omu-ml without his red cheeks
And spring vacation lasting two weeks:
Someone stepping on Lee's feet,
Anil Aldythe singing sweet:
i 1 U 8 8 O
Augusta H.: What's wrong Harold?
Harold P.: I burnt my hand in hot water.
A, H.: Serves you right. Why don't you feel
the water before you put your hand in it.
H C U U U 0
Miss M.: Maurice put the window down.
M. S.: Not paying attention goes up and drops
his gum in the basket,
Zeiter Bros. Cigar Store
WATCH YOUR BALANCE
BANK OF HEALTH
Nature, the teller, permits
A depositor may withdraw only
the amount he has on deposit
To make deposits and increase
your balance get regular
E E E
Gftfb LEROY .M. GORDIN
Doctor of Chiropratic
Phone 491 Montpelier, Ohio
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Buy Your 1932 Cav Now!
CHECK UP ON OUR POLICY
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CAMPBELL SL FOUST
Drugs Phone 2
' CY- D
STUDENTS, FACULTY, SCHOOL BOARD
521629 LL XX, ei-my gg A
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Looks It-Acts It
and you canihave it
Altogether or Part by Part
At Napole-0n's Football game-
.Ianet Boone: Why how in the world did they
get that ball?
Ralph C.: XVhy can't you see? They have re-
Janet: But 1 thought it was already covered.
1' I ll il ll It
Mr, Hoslerg returning to M. H, S. after being
Leonard M.: How do you like your Xmas
Mr. H.:You know they say if you are married
on Xmas day you will have a. grudge on
Santa Claus thetrest of 'your life.
It 1 1
Gwen talking of Hawthorne's last days-
"And while at a hotel he, as his wish had
been, passed out during the night.
H lk li il ll
Cbach: Kenny is Estelle S. your sister?
t 1 It F It 1
Miss B.: Talking about ancient portraits,
"All the important relatives hung in the par-
Fresh Cut Flowers, Floral Emblems, and Wreaths, Wedding and Party Bouquets.
F. E. BEACH
Our equipment Enables Us to Answer and Give Service to all Calls.
Should Death Occur in a City Hospital Call Your Home Undertaker.
, N43 WXLJ55 LQ ,1,"" 4-I" xx- XXRXETJ rj, +L, f'
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HATS AND FRGCKS
M 'X E DR. RICHARD HARVEY,
D. V. M.
, , , Veterinarian
Charming in Their Youthfulness
525 K H
Montpelier, Ohio Phone 57
E E S
THE HAT SHOP
Oh at knight of old was R. Cunny
Yes :L knight of old was he
And knights of old were all very bold
And so was R. Cunny.
Une night this R. Cunny
Went out to see the sea.
The nite was cold as cold Could be
And so was R. C.
R. C. loved a. pretty girl
She was cute as cute could be
And besides she was very very saucy
llut so was R. G.
He didn't go long with this girl
Hut why you shall see D V
Tho a, hundred fellows loved this girl
So did R. C.
GQODYEAR TIRES CCMPLIMENTS
55 K 524
CLASS OF 1928
Xxlilli-iL,rdSBattTF1eS The Home of Home Made
a io uppies
QI 5: sg E. H. POWNELL, Proprietor.
RAY R. RYMERS
Corner Broad E? Washington St.
as 55 Ui ss I R jixgl 1. Q
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TRAUTMAN'S '5 E? 10c
E E Ei
is in sa
Dry Goods and Notions
Ready to Wear
Hosiery and Gloves
We Appreciate Your Business
Here's to our jokes which
we hope you will find funny
A little bit bright although
not too sunny.
S I I U U U
Miss Burns asked a boy in Eng. one day to
tell her Chaucers history. He arose as if
he had something to say and it was really
quite a story. He cleared his throat and
thus he began, "He-he lived", and then the
boy sighed. "He lived-well-he lived,
then I guess after while he died."
Mrs. Miller: How much does an average Di!!
weigh when its 8 mo. old. D
E, 0'Nea1: A farmer aims to have it weigh fl
Howard S.: Listen to the electricity in my
h i .
Herbals.: My pet cat has more than that.
U I i 1 l i
Mr, D.: XVhy can't you translate this?
Kris.: How can I when you stand there and
holler at me?
Your children wont be little very CONGRATULATION
long so keep them as they are today
in pictures. to
Have them photographed every SENIQR CLASS
55 S E
55 H 3
THE RIGGARD STUDIO
3 5 E
Photograhps Live Forever. LEO
,X K x Q 3: TAC-QI .QED
Page 14 3
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Your Blankets Cleaned by Our
Qur equipment cleans and refinishes your blankets and returns them
soft and fluffy as new.
The edges are straight and smooth, no waves or scallops, Blanket
weather is here.
Try our service and be convinced of our wonderful superior work.
The charge is reasonable.
THE CITY LAUNDRY
Phone 300 West Main Street
lfluge.-ne what happened to the Greek God and Pelier S.: I understand they have a curfew
idols? in your town now.
E. T.: XVhy they all died. Bryan S.: No they did have one but they
t U ll I U 4
Mr. Faben: Give the three different degrees of lwlier S.: XYhat is the
Charles Y.: Sick, worse and dead.
C I I i 8 I
Ilryan S.: XVell the bell rang at 9 o'clock and
almost everyone complained that it woke
Bud: Will you be so kind as to get loft' my ' 1' " ' ' "
fe-et? Are you first in anything at school Pat?
Hob: I'll try. But its quite a Walk. First out of the building when the bell rings.
THE CITY DAIRY
"Oh for one hour of youthful joy
Give back my twentieth Spring
I'd rather laugh a lightfhairecl boy
Then reign a gray beard king."
BROWN 86 FAULKNER
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i S. Empire Street
Two things we would like to see: Tiny XVin-
gi-rt on :L diet and Sub Richie without sm
t i li i t lr
Mr. Brunner: Name El machine that uses light
APS f .. 1 .
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Teacher: Johnny what is a hypocrite?
Johnny: A boy that comes to school with a
Wanterl il key to the algebra book.
VVanted a mixed quartet lflklt will guarantee
to sing but one-half hour on Tuesday A.
M. during Chapel.
Wanted a poem with thc correct meter.
ll U It U t ll
The only thing that Caesar di.d was fightt and
fight and fight. I '
Hi- never had to study like the srs. till mid-
smile on his face. night.
A. E. LAMBERSON COMPLIMENTS
CLASS OF '28
When You Think of Hardware
Think of Us QQ X :Qi
GLOBE STOVES RANGES Our Aim is Satisfactory
and Courteous Service
Hannas GREEN SEAL Paints
Phone 15 Jackson's Barber Shop
fazzefp X .1 is wi urs A
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Seiberling and Miller Tires
DQ K 34
We Do Car Greasing
Ii 5: X
Corner Main 55 Monroe
General Insurance Agency
Established in 1911
All lines of insurance written in
Ofhce Phone 82
Home Phone 226
Candidate for your insurance for the
year of 1928
First Physics student: VVhat is a vacuum?
Second Physics student: It is 11 large empty
spar-0 where the pope lives.
If Il i i Q 8
Miss U, K: Now I-Roh Where did you get the
chewing gum? I want tho truth,
Hob H.: You don't want the truth and l'd
rather not tell a lie.
Miss ll. K.: How dare you say 1 don't Want
the truth. Tell me where you got that
Rob: Under your desk.
A parent who evidently dissapproved of cor-
poral punishment wrote tio the teacher-
Dear Miss: Don't hit our Buddy: we never do
at home except in selfdefense.
IJinny's Mother: Carmen there were three
pieces of cake in the pantry and now therr-
isz only one. ,
Dinny: lt was so dark I didn't see lt.
"WATCH US GROW"
Cloaks, Suits, Dresses and
51 51 'J
THE GREAT NEW
Ei bl Si
52-62f72 and 80 Imperial
H H EQ
112 H. Power gives greater
K E H
Phfme 381 LANTZ Es? CANFIELD
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THE MCDNTPELIER ATIONAL BANK
Capital and Surplus S75 ,000
Member of Federal Reserve System
We Will Do Anything for You Any
Good Bank Ought to Do
, .. And Julia combing her tressesl
CAN YOU IMAGIN-E Miss Burns not saying "If you please"
Clarence A. telling a funny JOke. Or the Jr, and Sr.'s serving bread and cheese:
And Ruth K. writing H. !l0te. Pauline A. solemn or sulking
Skee Boyd walking a plank, Or Marj. C. not even talking:
And Leota D. up to some IIYB-nk, A bum party in that good old gym,
Carl Shannon with a. bright Fed 11050. And Pelier High with no chorus to sing,
And Joe Gump forgetting to pose: Seniors forgetting to assert their power
Eflig C, dosing during recitation Or our old student Merle F. like a sunflower,
And Willard in deep meditation.. Robert Baker being very busy,
Three of our students without silk dresses. And Florny Bell sporting an lizzy:
0. E. ROWE
H E EQ
Montpelier Bottling Works
The Best of Soda Waters
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atch the Ford
FREED MOTQR COMPANY
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3-5 X -Y
Our Quality Coal
is the True Test of Cheapness
W. R. RILEY
CAN YOU IMAGINE-
Hoslvr sitting clown when conducting his
Anil Iiulpli U, without ai question to ask
Heli-n M, without laughing all day,
Anrl Ileulnh S. getting niuvh tno guy.
Sue thnt Junior: over' lhert
' " ' 1 talk
l'u.p.1ili1g, to g,1xe L
class lle thinks he's really thinking
Ilul he' ' ' l ll 'L
s nexei in . thot,
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lt' you can inizigine ull the-sv things some nite Hnmv swa-et hrnnu is nm-ver given at thot
Ynu'll have before yuu :L ve-ry queer sight ily couples who stay irlflffl' sclioul to talk
.Xnri while- you are zilmut it do one inure thing, llut soon Mi' Strayer will vrnne with the key
linngine tha- nietei' luis the prulaex' swing: 'l'lwn out nf the rnuni these couples niust flee,
Montp lier Lunch
T. A. Etoll, Prop.
Give Us a Call In the Masonic Temple
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It is with pleasure that we outfit Montpelier
High School's Athletic Teams. We solicit the
417 Huron 1726 N. High
Toledo, Ohio Columbus, Ohio
in High School and College
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Phone 499 325 W. Main St.
WHEN IN MONTPELIER, OHIO
Eat at the DINING CAR
R. E. MERCER, Proprietor
Courtesy Our Motto
The Farmers Supply Company
See Us for All Farm Needs
FOR QUALITY AND SERVICE
A SQQIKQ or XC, 1 x LTR ,QU
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ANOTHER YEAR A NEW SENIOR A NEW ANNUAL
Most of the things we have to do pass with the days and
are gone. A few such as the characters that these young
folks have developed through their school life will remain.
For over thirtyfone years we have given the community
preeminent service by supplying it with fine diamonds that
grow in value with each year, with watches that keep ac'
curate time through a lifetime, with beautiful silver that will
be passed down from generation to generation, exquisite
jewelry, and with master workshipment in repairing, en'
graving, optical work, and with these we have given square
dealings, courtesy and good will.
D. T. Kiess
Jeweler 86 Graduate Optometrist
Montpelier 86 Edon, Ohio.
A 55246 4 sg I if '4531 in -'le
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THE LEATHER STORE
AUTO TOP SHOP
Where you will find a full line
Luggage, Harness and Auto Robes
Dog Harness, Sweaters, Collars
Leshs and Chains
The housewife who appreciates
quality, cleanliness and variety in
baker goods for her table will al'
ways be well pleased with our
BREAD, ROLLS and PASTRIES
H Ei Ei
Home of "The Bread that Lets
Mother Quit Baking"
H E EQ
iii 55 H
E. U. SHOUP 525 is Bi
MONTPELIER, OHIO Phone SOO H. J. Wright, Prop.
ELMER G. SICKMILLER
Agent Prudential Ins. Co.
5 5 5
N 5? I ,
I. O. O. F. Building
5 5 5
MONTPELIER OHIO W
118 S. jonesville St.
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For the Well equipped, promo'
tion is rapid, financial rewards
certain, the day's work full of
the thrill and stimulation of
Anthony Wayne Institute is
a college of commerce that
equips you for a business life. It
will send you out thoroughly
trained and ready for the responf
sihilities business is eager to
place upon your shoulders. It
enrolls only those who have a
high school education or who
can meet college entrance ref
Extension and Resident Schools
Summer term opens Mon., May 7
Fall term opens Tues., Sept. 4
J. TI-IEOBALD, President
Anthony Wayne Institute, Inc.
College of Commerce I
FORT WAYNE, INDIANA
A 51234 35 L13 A
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Rose Brand Butter
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THE MONTPELIER CREAMERY 5
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W,W.sEe "ROSE BRAND" CREAMERY BUTTER
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. TRA E MARK MONTPELIER, OHIO
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ask for it when or
daring your GROCIERS
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1926 - 1927 - 192
has been the product of
The AUBUR PRI TING CQ.
Ross did you have a point to bring up?
Ross: No 1 just wanted tio say something.
Miss D. K.g As a, rule 1 don't ask for dates
but this is leap year-llmay.
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Janet H.: Do you know that a kiss is three
minutes off your life?
Lawrence M.: It' that is the case I would be
dead long ago.
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Miss M.: XYhat is a. moron?
Harley F.: A village half-wit,
Ike Halleck: Aw clothes don't make the man.
Skee Boyd: No-but they help a lote-let me
wear your suit tonight.
ll 1 I If 4 l
Charles Falcog VVhat's the difference between
a. white and red onion?
C. Gabriel: I d0n't know.
C, F.: Then you don't know your onions.
Miss D. K.: How were the people used at this
Aldythe: The white people pushed them off
their territories and killed their buffaloes.
Far Best of the Best
Nearly 12,000 People
Read Each Issue
:QQ 5: ss
Best Advertising Medium
Call 31 Of 68 In Williams County
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"Judge us not by what
But what we give in
Years to come,
Give us the chance
And we will win
For we finish to begin."
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Page 1 60
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