Montpelier High School - Mirror Yearbook (Montpelier, OH)

 - Class of 1933

Page 1 of 86


Montpelier High School - Mirror Yearbook (Montpelier, OH) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1933 volume:

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X -ii . .Jig ii' THE MIRROR 1933 Volume XV Published By me swore CLASS Orme Monfpenef Hagh School Mompelier, ohso MAIN ENTRANCE This Sou+l'1 Enfrance As everyone knows, ls fhe door where Hwe Faculfy comes and goes LIBRARY ENTRANCE Where The door swings open To The rising sun, The siudenfs enfer Ono by one. CONTENTS THE SCHOOL Adminisfrafion Classes SCHOOL Ll IEE Qrqanizafions Achvifies Afhlefics DEDICATION From The slime and darkness of fhe Pliocene age Man has progressed s+eadil while +he crea- fures lhai made his life one of lerror are ex- +inc'r. Man has been endowed by his creafor wilh somefhing 1'ha+ was overlooked in lhe huge buf slupid creafures of +he primeval age. To man belongs fhe re- sponsibilily of develop- ing lhis qualify-Gem ius. This book is 'rhere- fore dedicafed 'ro Jrhe developmenf of fha? supreme 'Gill of +he Gods'-Genius. David Opdyke THE ST. JOE The S+. Joe River, Our languid sire-am, Flashes back fhe sunbeams As 'rhey gliH'er and gleam ,f'T.x To each of the players on this sufficiently capable to cope with if E 5.-74 re- 'gg' ' E -IGYQZ' a s - frs..-4 C IPQ ns., 'A' tg,,g3'X 532 C-21"'?-'BN T - -Lf: -. --Q if. .K-1, js. gl? ...- + -ig? ,.,,. -2 --,--..-V ,,'-- ' 5 1 ., 1 5' k": t,4,r, , L-I. - r L - .. iffy!! "-s-.T--'- :T-""f - Q- ' . gy ms' , rr... 9.1-' ""' fr? x lv we ' P"-"2 --J", f1L'U'-!- if ' hw?-ev ,, 29" ' ,gg JSA . H - :giwh QL '- X -..Nve+-, 1X- 4 -' .,- ' ' .- . ' ?..x ik are ,-if-as ' ' E ii 'E -4-A 3? . '- ' " 'PB ,-'S'.':--s....?'aiJiE.B-Y A WINTER SCENE The snows of fine olcl Monfpelier Are the besf of all fowns far and near And ofcourse fhe reason we think so Is because we hold fhem dear. THE DIAMOND IN THE ROUGH stage of life, the Gods have en- dowed some talent, some ability, which is analagous to a diamond, as it is found, rugged and dull, in the rawness of nature. Similarly, as this gem must un- dergo the cautious process of cut- ting and polishing before it emerges a brilliantly smooth jewel of un- estimable value, it is necessary for the training of an individual to be just as diligently exercised before he may be capable to stand forth and outshine his rank and Hle com- petitors. Some few diamonds are more outstanding and have a greater value than others because of their natural beauty and quality, while a great number of them, no mat- ter how particularly they are pre- pared, refuse to become anything but slightly more than insignifi- cant brilliants. Likewise some persons are naturally more accom- plished than their neighbor who has had the opportunity of unlim- ited advantages. To what fact is the underlying cause of this indifference due? What made is feasible for a lowly peasant girl, joan of Arc, to be the crisis upon the outcome of which hung the fate of a nation? To those few who have been en- abled to contribute to posterity was given the gift of gifts-gen- ius, the token from the Gods! The average individual may have a gem of remarkable apti- tude for some special pursuit, but it is an impossibility for everyone to become a genius, and then au- tomatically famous. It is the hap- py balance between the geniuses and the ordinary character who contributes his small bit to hu- manity, that maintains the pro- gressiveness and the efficient func- tioning of the world. After the departure from the workshop, the diamond does not cease to be an object of' exquisite beauty, it is really merely begin- ning its gorgeous career of com- pliments. The student's success in later years leans upon his acceptance of the gift from the Gods, after that, nothing without DivineGuidance! Marvel Bobner MVS - v HI " Greai' is our grafifude 'ro our in fhe fundamenlals of educafion is elders who, deprived of i+s advan- 'Hue primary obieci' of our schools. +ages fhemsslves, saw fhe wisdom Unless fhis obiecf is achieved our of crea+ing our complex educafion- schools have gone for naught al sysfem. A fhorough grounding David Opdylce ua. in. 1 fx 'X' 4 . .4 v 1 -1 '. 2'-y - .- .,-5. , J !.?f'iES1h'-Q3 11:3 WY 1 ' "QQ, A 1 , 1' ny' 1,711.1 ,1 .4 ,L gvmif Jf?iif531.3..I'N,v ,aiifh .. ' : f af HQUEL-,ia -Gr. - .' .A ' '.Q,?fs2'r1f!:x 5. fr- Af- W 'f41'Tfz'1?.:5:'f' 'fl ..-ffs4?fsfff 91' +A. 124,52 I f"'p'x ' 1. 2'31i':,", V xi H. .f.a,,..,4.a. - .i.:-Il. -,--fx ' '. '- s . .-. -1 N' .Ya- 'gv - "4 Mi' 5. .dfbwfi 41, 15 ' ' ri. . . 0' , 1 -3.-,J R. fmgvi lift .ur igqyz.,y.' . -v.f1.ff1fq5 -Tl.-1, 97s'ff T' ,..,-: .-1 , I. , IU r ' Il figj51'.-.-1-,- ',a-- .,1.::-any Qgi4Z7:'4i:.1Ui-1.6.1-PLL 1 -1 f T' is I-" Q1 955' 5 .- W - 11--1 v. 1. 'gn -LA, 3-if 1 gif. Ml, asf, Q' " . 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X , , I ' ' I I" H' xf- 1 ' T 1- "'-fW!Ql?'F,. X " 4 7, ..,,-'14, V V1 -:IST no- .'1'-"1 ' Q- Q ' "' fgvjilf ' ' U -wiv . ,, ., fi .Q .J-'A I: . ' .vm 5-' " 'g- "3 '7 H3 5' .l3Qe..3. J A . 8 ' --1. w...,.L. -Q' 1 ' Kev- ... . -E1sufgN'1. f X 4.19, f ' :SQ fr-.SA fiiiizgf- . ' .,f1.-iam'-'.f7f flak? - .g.,,g-:a.,."r.g: 151'-5753.5-W 'IY . "AHEC: f QR .gi 'Q , '. A' 41.-yfQ...,1:Qkf ' - -se , ,122 515' -g..,, ,f -3 ,I u ' 214- -it-IM 1 V'Wf25,'?'5'. i."W"1'1 ,f.n,.! 1....,.g. . A "' ILT' 7.4-..?. if - .r 1 vsf-Q?Q"g,:ff3gffi?f-' f A :Mr ' 'JET' ' V' - r . . .lf .i I' Q - .A nv- - 1 ' V r -y1r-- , 11- X1-1, -'--Y "T . L . 4, ., ' . ts. J Z. I L ' ll A fi 1' 1 "MV 1 1 Q., K1 1 3 ' , , 'Z K , i I - . " , 2 ,mx . 1 . ,, .fl . . r . J' ' . w'l ' ' ' . 1 7' - .if T , Q 0 i V 7 v 'i .. . N ' ' ? gg VS- 4 ' . 1' nt" H .1 .4 5. 4 av ' 1 , 'iw "Eg - ...- ,. -f df . vi. -5 .gn 'V - . ' '.-5 ,fi ,,g. .5 A .8 '.,v. EEE: 'Lt 1 f.- kia. , . 4. . . I .h..5f. ,V , I v N -X' ,V l.T,'1.' vs.. -P '- z '-,1 ' .15 gm.-. 1-L' . ,. s, A 7 f'.i7-JN... ' ' L3--j -uw AI '11 15?-"fi-QSCQ5 ' ' A UAQQ .- .:x-,MM fy- e- 1 2" 1.,.rg'.. '. A ' 1 ,.v.,,: v BOARD IS SEVERELY TAXED BY DEPRESSING CONDITIONS Foremosf Business Men Con+rol School Plan+ Each year the Board of Education is faced with new and more perplexing problems which require untiring effort and efficiency. We are confident that these five local business men have weighed each situation with equal consideration for the school and community, and to further our interests. They have enabled us to carry on our studies and have made it possible for us to graduate from a Hrst class high school. We Seniors especially should attempt to show our appreciation of these efforts, it being so paramount to us, at the time we are to take our places in the world. We should also appreciate their effort more because their only compensation or recompense is the satisfaction derived from their knowing that they have per- A. J. Brown formed their tasks efficiently, and the knowledge of our appreciation for the regard and kindness they have displayed. Montpelier should realize the worth of this group who have managed and controlled our school system. D011 Nejf Pug? Sevru Victor Lockhart Ralph Boone W. C. Tedrow Perry Faulkner SUPT. H. S. MOFFITT The high standard held by our school is due to the dynamic personality and seasoned wisdom vested in Supt. H. S. Moffitt. Ten long years he has served both school and community faithful and well, always considering the needs and desires of his students before act- ing. His actions show decisiveness and fore-thought. We are indeed proud of him. Subject-Physics, Algebra, Geometry. H ome-Mt. Vernon, Ohio. School-Hiram College, Bethany. College-Columbia University. Degrees-B.S., M.A. Honors--Pi Gamma Mu. MODERN TREND OF EDUCATION Free public education is the foundation upon which our nation is built. It is the rightful heritage of every American child. It is fundamental to social welfare and to national morale. Only through education may we hope for an orderly solution of our social and economic problems. Our general welfare demands that the American program of education be main- tained and improved. This program pro- poses to provide education suited to the needs and capacities of all boys and girls through the period of childhood and youth. It is concerned not only with in- tellectual achievement but also with physical and mental health. It should offer that variety of opportunity which will make possible a maximum of achieve- ment for children who vary greatly in physical and mental capacity, in interests, and in ambitions. Its goal is the achieve- ment of equality of opportunity. This is our fundamental American philosophy. Educational aims and procedure must meet the new demands and conditions of a changing social world. We have outgrown the scope of the two present major objectives of education, namely, that of self-preservation, which includes the development of bodily vigor and the accumulation of wealth, and that of the search for truth, which is provided for by the "three R's" and the various sciences. The Fine Arts constitute the most ef- fective medium for this process of emo- tional enrichment and control. Music, painting, sculpture, architecture and all the minor arts of decoration and adorn- ment, which embody the laws of harmony and proportion and set forth the ideals of beauty, are now indispensable in any well-rounded, adequately conceived pro- gram of education. The absorption of their harmonizing and controlling prin- ciples and influences is absolutely essential to insure the full unfoldment of the per- sonality and the characterof our future citizens and leaders. What is required in our present schools is more time, more energy and skill de- voted to the teaching of the arts so that the third great objective of education, that of developing the spiritual of ob- jective self, may be fully realized. The school diploma of the future will attest to the student's ability in providing for his bodily needs, to his industry and accuracy in finding truth, and most im- portant it will attest to his possession of an enriched, controlled emotional nature, a quickened sense of beauty and the ability to express the subjective self. H. s. Moffm Page Eight PRINCIPAL H. M. SHAFFER Mr. Shaffer is the refuge of the trou- bled and the advice seeker, for in him one recognizes the outstanding quali- ties of kindness and impartial judg- ment, together with the sternness nec- essary to maintain discipline. His deep affection for children and his thorough understanding of their nature have obviously warranted success in his role as our school executive. Sizlwjerl-Algebra. Home-Montpelier, Ohio. School-Heidelberg College, Ohio State University. Degrees-A.B. GIFTS The civilization which we are permit- ted to enjoy today, complex as it may be, offers many things for which we should be thankful. The gifts that are ours de- serve to be guarded with all the zeal and energy at our command. The past and the present reveal in no uncertain manner the human weakness to err and forget are most precious gifts, the home, the church and the school. That these institutions are the foundation stones upon which so- ciety in the past has prospered and upon which our present society rests, there is general agreement. Yet, to prove that security, faith and peace, products of the home, church and school, have grown to any appreciable degree would be contra- dicted by the events not only of the past but the present. The Greeks, developing a civilization whose literature, philosophy, and art have never been surpassed fell by the wayside. The Romans, a practical, unimaginative, executive type of people, contributing the fundamentals of our legal system, suffered a similar fate. Indeed, the Greeks and Romans must have perished had not Chris- tianity come to energize and save them. The task which Christianity performed cannot be measured. History reveals that as the Greeks and Romans were being con- verted, great hordes from the north, the Barbarians, had to be conquered and civ- Page Nine ilized. So great and destructive were these invasions that the priceless gifts, the home, church and school all but ceased to exist. Finally there came a renaissance, and construction in place of destruction began to control men's minds and souls. Today finds these institutions as well as all other institutions called to account. The entire world seems torn by strife and dissension, surely not a gift or the will of the Gods. No, slowly yet surely we are admitting that greed, vice, and selfishness in some form of material personal gain was the thought uppermost in our minds. The schools taught it, thinking somehow that materialism was the whole gain, the end in itself. Today we not only see the errors of our ways but are attempting to correct them. The problems are as gi- gantic as those of the dark ages, as vast as humankind itself. Let the courage 'and faith that prompted our ancestors of old to fight for the principles, beliefs 'and practices which have made these institu- tions honored and respected rise again and again. Let us finally remember that these re- spected and revered institutions are ex- ponents of the philosophy which recog- nizes that human progress rests upon gen- eral education as its greatest constructive force. H. M. Shafer DONNA H. BURNS The better we know her the more we love this kind, efficient and patient helper who ever passes on to us her endowed gifts. Snlfjfrl-Head of linglish Department. Hmm'-Cedarville, Ohio. Srlmul---Cedar College, Wooster University. I7i'grei', PLS., in lid. Arlii'ilierfSupervisor of Yearbook, Senior Class Advisor, Dramatic Coach, Girl Re- serve Advisor. HELEN WEEKLY The same lady who gives our Freshmen their st.irt in linglish is also the qui:t steady propelling force which keeps our library running smoothly. Slllfjwrf - lfnglish. llorm'--Columbia Station, Ohio. Srlmoul--Baldwin Wallace, W'estern Reserve. Degrm'-A.H. lit'fllifl1'ifl.iK. Society Advisor, Librarian. RUTH RICHEY llaving only been with us for one short year we appreciate the way she mingles in- formational humor with our lessons there- by entertaining us while we learn. SHlIfI't'f-'l.2Iil'l. Home-Youngstown, Ohio. Sfblllllfollitl University. Degrn'--A.B. At'Ii1'i!iz's-Latin League Advisor, Fresh- man Class Advisor. VILETTA TOWN SEN D Though quiet and unobtrusive she makes you feel her presence and her firm decisions bespeak a strong will which helps make her a good teacher. Sul1ji'r'l-Horne Economics, General Science. llomi'--Hicksville, Ohio. Schuulg-Defiance College, Ohio State Uni- versity, Columbia University. IDt'grt'rgB.S. At'Iii'ilii'if'l'heta Epsilon Advisor. DALE V. SWANSON Coach inspires his classes by his wit and puts everyone at ease. On the field we think of him as an older brother vitally interested and a superior. Snlxjrrf-Clieinistry, Geometry, Arithmetic. llome- -Atwood, Indiana. School--APurdue University, Indiana Uni. Degrut' -l5.S.A. fl4'lii'ilit'ifIDirector of Athletics and Coach. FRANK ALTAFFER A ready smile which is the interesting in- dex to his winning personality draws us irresistibly and holds our interest through lessons which are otherwise commonplace. Sllllpwliliiology, Physical lfducation. llumi'A-Montpelier, Ohio. Sl'l!lIlllfMiCl1igJ!1 State Normal College. Drgrrt'-B.S. xlrlii'ilit's4Assistant Coach of Athletics, Sophomore Class Advisor, Hi-Y Advisor. MARJORIE L. HETH One of our home town teachers who is al- ways ready to explain diflicult questions and give conscientious help to all students whenever possible. SlIl7it'l'f1liI1gllSl1. History. Ilomi'-Montpelier, Ohio. Srlioulglatke Ilrie College. Hillsdale College, Defiance College, Bowling Green State Normal, Northwestern University. IJ1'xl'l'1'fA.B. .'l4'lil'ilii'.s4Higll School News Reporter. WALTER W. FABEN Dry htimor combined with a broad knowledge turns duty into pleasure in Mr. l"aben's classes while his sympathetic na- ture brings an incentive to work. Sll,7jt't'fTISl1gliSi1, French. Homt'fToledo. Ohio. Selma!-University of Michigan, Kenyon College, john Hopkins University. Degrer'-A.B. flffil'ifil'S--Illtlilll' Class Advisor, junior Play Coach. RUSSEL J. HOSLER His skilled ability and integrity have long been honored by the position of High School Treasurer. His genial nature and fine teach- ing tactics make his classes a pleasure. Slflvjerl--Typiiig, Shorthand, Bookkeeping. I1fHII4'flVl0l'lIPClil3l', Ohio. School-Bliss College, Defiance College, Ken- tucky University. l7t'grt'i'VA.B. Aefit'ilii' of School, Tennis Coach. WILBUR BRUNER The first aid helper for the farm boy, the UNC Whli lCtlLfhCS lliln lllc Il1Ul.lS.lI1Li Lind UNL? things a farmer must know to be succesful. Sl1l7ll't'ffAgI'lCUllLl!'C .ind Shop. Humi'-Montpelier, Ohio. Srltoulf-Oliio State University, Cornell Uni- l,!'gP't't'fB.S. Arlit'ilii'.tgl".l5.A. Advisor and Assistant Hi-Y Advisor. DOYLE G. SWANSON Understanding, a desire to help, and im- partial justice are his outstanding qualities. He is first and foremost a teacher and al- ways .i friend. Slrlvjerf---History, Business law. Homi'4Atwood, Indiana. StslmulfWab.isli College. into-tt.--gA.ix. LOUISE LATTANNER Melody is balm to depressed hearts and Miss l.att.inner has earnestly tried to al- leviate our cares and lighten the hearts of those within het' reach. SIll7ft't'f-'MllSiC and Art. Home-Montpelier, Ohio. School-Bowling Green College, Ohio State University, Cincinnati Conservatory of Music, University of Cincinnati. Dt'grrt'-Special Diploma, P.S.M. At'lii'ifit'.v-Glee Clubs, Orchestra. Puge Ten LEVELING AGENTS OF OUR SCHOOL Kindness and Cooperafion Spell Efficiency The salvation of many a student is saved in the . willing help and advice of Miss Stoll and Mr. Strayer. It is Millie who aids in the office, substitutes in the class room and lends a hand . wherever it is needed. 'When everyone is busy and you need some advice or material in a hurry it is Millie who finds time to get it for you. Her patience is almost unbe- lievable. She is particularly appreciated by the mischief makers as her calm countenance serves to quiet fears of apprehension. Mr. Strayer is our "technical adviserf, Mildred Stoll When a question of mechanics is in doubt Mr. Strayer gives us the answer. His management of the building is to be com- plimented. He provides us with clean, well ventilated classrooms which makes 'our work easier and more pleasant. Mr. Strayer's willing cooperation in all matters relating to school life is deeply appreciated. He is always where he is needed most and gives all in his power to further the interests of the school. These two persons con- tribute more than we re- alize to keep the wheels of the school running. - Laura Henry Mr. Strayer MONTPELIER SCHOOL REMEMBERED WITH MANY GIFTS "The best portion of a good man's life is the unremembered acts of kindness and of love." XVe find that our school is still remem- bered and we sincerely appreciate the tokens which have been given to us. "It is better to give than to receive,', and we know that the givers of these gifts are happy also. The Mother's Club presented the Bas- ket Ball girls with warm sweaters of the school colors, blue and white. The team is indeed pleased with them and the other girls now have an intense desire to be- come the owners of one of them. Again we recall that the Mother's Club added to the Domestic Science Depart- ment four large wooden trays for various purposes. Now we are prepared for Page Elerrn work! We are greatly indebted to Congress- man Kniffin of Napoleon for the pictures of George Washington, "The Father of our Country," which now hang in our hall of knowledge. Mrs. N. G. Lash, a life-long supporter of Montpelier schools, never forgets the graduating class, and this year in her kind and gracious manner remembered each with an oil painting of the class flower. The class of 1933 express to Mrs. Lash their sincere appreciation. Mr. Riggard, our local photographer, has helped in a very large Way to dispel gloom and add beauty to our halls by presenting each year, a famed picture of the graduating class. These tokens fur- nish our visitors many happy moments. Dorothy Baveu I932-33 1932 Yearbook wins coveted All-American hon- ors a second time in National Scholastic Contest. Also received first place in Ohio Journalism Contest. Merited worthy commendation by reviewers of Toledo Commercial Club. Montpelier Band won first place in High School at Angola Fair, defeating Butler, Indiana. junior Band placed second in their division. This is indeed a worthy achievement for Mr. Broderick. - Montpelier High School Scholarship team placed second in the exempted village class in the Sec- tional Contest held at Bowling Green, May 2. Twenty-three students placed out of thirty with a total score of 135 points. 'lfwenty-two students placed out of thirty with a total score of 114 points. Four of these students also took state honors at Columbus: David Opdyke, Ardis Stine, George Coen, Sue Dwyer. Chemistry General Science Physics Physics Algebra Plane Geometry American History American History World History World History lst Year Latin lst Year Latin 2nd Year Latin lst Year French lst Year French 2nd Year French 9th Year English 9th Year English 10th Year English 10th Year English llth Year English David Opdyke 3 Harold Dwayne Bechtol 7 john Andrew Buntain S Fred D. Moffitt 6 Virginia Betty Warrick 10 Beatrice Lucille Brown 8 Charles Alton Buntain 6 Richard Edmoure Changnon 3 Doris Vera Buntain 9 George Elsworth Lee 6 Helen Fay Changnon 5 Laura Sue Dwyer 2 George Francis Coen 1 Marvel A. Bohner 9 Jane Louise Wingard 6 Adele Davidine Pratt 10 Helen Josephine Boone 10 Betty Jean Cameron 6 Adella Vonalt 10 Ardis Huldah Stine 1 Pauline Helen DeMuth 6 LAURELS 12th Year English Virginia Adeline Cook 4 12th Year English Alma Maxine Tingle 2 Fred Moffitt achieved the coveted honor of win- ning first place in the Scholarship test held for High School Seniors in the County, giving Mont- pelier first rank in this test. COMMERCIAL STUDENTS WIN SECTIONAL CONTEST Score 44 points out of 75 Individual honors went to: Nmfire Typing Esther Fried-First place. Iris Shaull--Fifth place. Amateur Typing Lois Weber-First place. Carma Heller-Third place. jane Wingard-Fourth place. Novice Shorthand Thomas Spivy-Fifth place. Amateur Shorthand Bethel Brannan-First place. Lois W'eber-Second place. Oltilie Vonalt-Third place. Wave Yost-Fifth place. Novice Bookeeping Doris Buntain-First place. june Zulch-Second place. George Lee-Third place. Laura Bevier-Fourth place. Also Lucile Brown qualified to go to State Con- test at Bowling Green on May 14. Maurice Drake received several honors during the year. From one hundred and eighty-six en- trants Maurice won the coveted first place in the State Apple Judging Contest. Maurice also re- ceived a free trip to the American Royal Live- stock Show at Kansas City through the courtesy of the Wabash Railway Company. Page Twelve DAVID F. OPDYKE Ti David, our most eflicient president, ranks supreme in the scientific field. Because of his superior intellect, we know he shall be successful as a surgeon, which is his chosen profession, A dogged determination enables him to accomplish the most strenuous task. Class I, 2, 3, 4, President 2, 4, Treasurer 3, Annual, General Manager: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4g Glee Club 3, 4, Bass Soloist, Latin League I, 2, 33 A. A. I, 2, 3, Special Honors- State Scholarship Test, Chemistry 3. JANE LOUISE WINGARD ,lane is a girl of pleasing personality. She takes part in all school activities, both schol- astic and athletic. Her ambition is to be a librarian or teach in a foreign mission. Class l, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 3, 4, Annual, Secretary and Stenographerg Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 4, President 4g Glee Club 1: Latin League I, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 35 Literary Society 1,45 A. A. l, 2,314-H Club l, 2, Secretary 2, Flower Award 2, Basket Ball I, 2, 3, 4, Run-Center l, 2, Forward 3, 4, Special Honors-Sectional Typing Contest lstg State Typing 2nd, State Scholarship tests. Geometry, 9th, French, 6th. CARMON L. CLAY Carmon has always proved himself a very capable and dependable person. His scholastic standing is high, especially in the scientific studies. We predict a successful future for him either in the journalistic or scientific world. Class I, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 45 Annual, Business Editor, Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 Latin League I, 2, Literary Society l, 2, 3, A. A. I, 2, Intra-Mural Basket Ball Team. ESTHER LOUISE FRIED Iisther is a very competent girl, thus she was given a responsible position, treasurer of our class. Due to accuracy and speed, she is a perfect commercial student and will prove a success in this field. Class 1, 2, 3, 4, Treasurer 4, Annual, Assistant Reporter and Make-up Editorg Girl Reserves 3, 43 4-H Club l, 2, 3, 4, S, 6, Room Work 1, Trip to Columbus: Special HonorsfCommercial District Typing Con- test Ist. SENIORS WEIGH MERITS AS END APPROACHES Class Undaunfed by Handicaps Anficipafe Successful Future As the end of our school career is fast approaching, we have experienced both difficulties and pleasures together, are better able to appreciate the unlimited opportunities and aversions that the divine powers have seen fit to bestow upon us during those four short years that must now come to a conclusion. Thus we wonder if in our endeavors we have succeeded in broadening our mental horizon so as to have more firmly established a foundation upon which our in- dividual abilities and faculties might be more fully developed since we first started our journey as Fresh- men. Having met the sufficient requirements we proudly bore the name Sophomores, still little realizing the seriousness of such an undertaking as was ahead of us. just as nations are classified according to their ad- vancement in civilization, the same holds true with the individual. Now being more capable of visualizing the future we become juniors. This year proved a tremendous one and we thus adapted ourselves to being held re- sponsible, assisting with the annual Junior Senior Banquet for our comrades who were about to start their journey upon the Highway of Life. Then too, our play entitled "Clarence" well merits mention since fortunately it met with such profound approval. As we look back upon the past three years it is with Page Thirlrrn happy buoyancy, nothing to detract from our mutual happiness except the regret that some of our Wayfar- ers have not seen fit to complete the journey with us. Perhaps such was not the will of the Supreme Being or it was merely their personal neglect, but may they too succeed in their life's work. As we gained admittance into our Senior year we were aware of the numerous duties it held for us, but we realized we must put forth our best efforts and master that which comes our way, regardless of its difficulty and the reward we will receive in return. The most outstanding project of this year was the annual publication of "The Mirror" and it is with greater disappointments, demanding more strenuous cooperation than ever before that it has been made possible, due to the hnancial crisis. With the guid- ance and advice of Miss Burns, our advisor, we have been able to succeed in such an accomplishment and the Class of '33 extends its sincere appreciation to her. Our journey draws to a close, our goal has been reached and the time has come to bid adieu to M. H. S. Thus we leave it to the oncoming conquestors to fill our place and may we go our separate ways always doing justice to the standards of our motto, "Nothing Without Divine Guidance." loyn' Buffer DOROTHY ARLENE McCAMIS A very determined person, once her mind is set ttpon an accomplishment it is done. lIortillty makes friends readily and due to her jovial manner is always appreciated. ller ready smile is for all, never showing partiality. Cllass I, 2, I, -Ig Annual. 'IZ Activity l'ditor, Stenograplterg A. A. I, I, I5 lliasket Ball I. 23 lntra-Mural Sports I, Z, Ig Spe- cial llonors- Clheer Leader I, Short Story, l'tlon, f'ommunity lI.tnd I. RUTH C. BARNHART Une's first impression of Ruth, is that she is a very reserved person, but after closer association with her you realile she is an ideal friend. To be a nurse and spe- ciali1e in cl'tildren's care is her greatest am- bition. Undoubtedly her fondness for the scientific subjects has aided her in her choice of a life's career. Class l, 2, I, 43 Annual, "ln Memoriam" lfditorg Theta llpsilon, I. RAYMOND LEE BASS Raymond has a genial and ltind person- ality. A willing and persistent worker and has proved himself reliable. His frankncss is an outst.tndittg characteristic, his opin- ions duly respected. During High School he has achieved popularity and is admired by a large host of friends. Class I, 2, I, 4, Vice President Ig Annual, Pictorial Iiditorg Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 A. A. I, 2, Iiilee Club I, Z, I, -Ig liootball I, 2, I, 4, Special llonors All-Conference Ciuartl. DOROTHY F. BAVI N Ilorothy is a very quiet and unassuming girl. lt is lter desire to travel and thus acquaint herself with the world in which she lives. She is fond of reading, sewing, and music, developing them in her leisure time. Class I, 2, I. -Ig Annual, Good-XII'ill lidi- torg l.atin League I, 25 -I-II Club I, 2, 3, 4: News Reporter I, Z, I. GLEN ROSE BECKMAN 'I'o many Cilenrose has an appealing personality and her friends are numerous. A domestic career would prove decidedly distasteful to her and thence she has chosen business. especially private secretarial work as her life's occupation. Class I, 2, I, 4, Secretary I3 Annual, Assistant Society lfditor and Advisory Couucilg Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres- ident -Ig A. A. I, 2, Ig iliheta lipsilon I, 2, .I, 4, Secretary 2, Vice President 4g l.atin l.eague I, 2, I.: 4-H Club I, 2, I, 4. CHESTER A. BIBLE Chester is persevering, accomplishing the taslt, no matter how difficult it may he. Ile has taken an active part in athletics, especially llasltet llall and Tennis. It is his ambition to become an architect, as mechanical drawing appeals to him. Class I, Z, 3, -I1 Annual, High l.ite lid- itorq Ili-Y 1, 5, 4g Glee Club I, Latin League I. 2,3 A. A. I, Z, 3: Basket Ball 43 Inter-class Basket Ball I, 1, Ig Track 2, I. LOIS K. BIBLE lois is one of those reserved types, who offers .t sincere friendship to a chosen few. She is modest and has the fine quality of being slow to anger. She prefers to enter the business world and lter honesty and de- pendability will prove helpful to lier. Class I, 2, I, 4g Annual, lntra-Nlural Reporter: Cilee Clluli I, Z,g -I-ll filub I, Z, I: A. A. Ig lntra-Alural Sports, I. NETTA BIBLE Netta is a very cheerful person, always having a pleasant smile for everyone. She possesses the quality of being good-naturcd and takes the ups and downs in life, just as they come, without a frown or sigh. Class I, 2, 3, 4: Annual lioard, '32 Achievement Editor: Latin League I, 2, A. A. Ig -I-ll Club I. Z, 3, 4, Sq Special llonors--Free Trip to Chicago, Style Show Z. CLARENCE BLODGETT llttmorous and whimsical may well be adapted to Clarence. Reading and travel- ing has proved an interesting pastime. llis dislikes are few but classical music and having his personal habits criticiled thor- oughly disgusts him. Class I, 2, 3, 45 Annual Board, Boys lntra-Mural Iiditor. GLEN F. BOHNER Calntness and composure are both pos- sessed by Glen. NVe shall always remember him as an ttnttsttal individual, since he so thoroughly enjoyed studying to master his lessons. If he should have ever entered a class-room unprepared it would have indeed caused comment, but such a situation never occurred. He hopes to acquire success in the business world. lflass I, 2, I, 41 Anttual, Assistant Sten- ographie Manager, A. A. I, Ig Special llonors-r--Member of O. G. A. Page Folirlemz MARVEL A. BOHNER One with such charm and perfection will certainly have an interesting future. Mar- vel has a great deal of executive ability, thus it was only a common occurrence for her to act as chairman on numerous com- mittees. By her cordial and cheerful man- ner she has established a definite place in the hearts of all. Class I, 2, 3, 4, Annual, Literary lidi- tor, Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 4, Program Chair- man 4, Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, Theta Iipsilon I. 2, Latin League 1, 2, 4-H Club 1, Z, 3, Vice President 3, Special Honors, .Iunior Fair Superintendent l, 2, State Scholarship Test, French 9th. JOYCE MARIE BUTLER -Ioyce is one who possesses many talents, especially in the musical and literary fields. To be a successful journalist is her sole am- bition and already she has proven her ex- cellence in this chosen vocation. Class l, 2, 3, 4, Annual, Assistant Liter- ary Fditor: Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, President 3, Latin League l, 2, 3, 4, Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, A. A. l, 2, 3, 4-H Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 1, Orchestra l, 2, Community Band 1, 2, 3, 4. HELEN L. CARR Helen's decisive manner and diplomatic skill have afforded her great prominence. She appreciates the value of education, the medical subjects holding a special fascina- tion for her. Tennis and traveling are her favorite hobbies which she hopes to realiie extensively. Class l, 2, 3, 4, Annual, Society Editor, Girl Reserves 4, l.atin League 1, 2, 3, 4. President 4, 4-H Club 1, Literary Contest 1, Special Honors4XY'inning Trio Z, 3, Third, Vocal Solo 2. CATHERINE J. CASE By consecrated endeavor, Catherine has made a definite place for herself among the class. Her most earnest desire is to become a well-trained nurse that she might ad- minister to those that are handicapped by poor health. She has developed a special fondness for reading and swimming. Class 1, 2, 3, 4, Annual, Rural Clerk and Sales Promoter, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Literary Society 1, 4, 4-H Club 1, 2. MARY AGNES CONNELL Mary has many favorable characteristics. She has endeavored to obtain a medium be- tween an inferiority complex and egotism and to refrain from forwardness. She shows a decided preference for the sincere and serious side of life, rather than the con- ceited and frivolous. With such qualifica- tions success is certain to come to her. Class 3, 4, Annual, Senior Achievement liditor, Girl Reserves 4, Literary Society, Treasurer 4, Detroit 1, 2, Secretary 2. Page Fifteen ELDON W. CONNOLLY Oh, an athlete! He has made us proud of him, particularly on the football field. His high moral standards will be a great help in attaining his goal. Class 1, 2, 3, 4, Annual, Football liditor, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Secretary 4, Community Band 1, 2, 3, 4, Orchestra l, 2, 4, A. A. l, 2, 3, Latin League l, 2, Treasurer 2, lntra-Mural Sports I, 4, Special Hoonrs-- C. M. T. C., Football Captain 4, All-Con- ference Football Team l932. FAWN LILLIAN COOK Modest and likeable is Fawn. She is in- terested in secretarial work and after grad- uation, she too hopes to be among those that further their knowledge of the busi- ness world. Fnglish, Shorthand and Typing were her favorite subiects while in High School, and her hobbies are reading and dancing. Class I. 2. 3, 4, Annual, Calendar Editor, Assistant Stenographer, Girl Reserves 3, A. A. l, 2, 3. ROE H. DeGROFF Steadiness and good humor are the qual- ities which make Roe an individual rather than a member of the class. Roe is very seldom anything but his own affable self. His friends particularly appreciate his spon- taneous laughter. The field of aviation interests him and he hopes someday to en- ter that field. Class l, 2, 3, 4, Annual, Assistant Pub- licity Manager, Advisory Council, Hi-Y 4, A. A. 2, 3, 4-H Club 3, 4, lntra-Mural Sports, 2, 5, 4. PAULINE DeMUTH It is Pauline's desire to serve humanity as a teacher. She is a lover of music and hopes to develop the wonderful talent she possesses, that some day she might touch the hearts of men, with a voice dedicated to God. Class 2, 3, 4, Annual, Assistant Literary Editor, Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4, Literary Society l, 2, 4, President 4, Latin League 2, 5, 4, A. A. l, 2, Literary Contest 2, Special Honors-Trio at Fair 2, 3, and Alto Solo 3, State Scholarship, English ith. LAVINE C. DANCER Lavine's personality is of such that one need not know him well to appreciate him. He enlivens any group and by his humor is the center of attention. His hobbies con- sist of making new acquaintances and col- lecting oriental Curios. ' Class l, 2, 3, 4, Annual, Assistant Art Editor, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 4, Secre- tary 4, Literary Society 4, A. A. 2, 3, Latin League l, 2, 3, Tennis 3, lntra-Mural Sports 2, 3. ELEANOR DARBY "Silence is golden, where eloquence is vain." This little Miss of the rural district went about her work quietly, willing to do as told. She is a sympathetic listener, but contributes little to conversation, perhaps because she is shy. Home Economics in- terests her, hut the wotild rather sew and live an out-of-door life on the farm. Class I, 2, I, 4: Annual, College Editor and Correspondent and Stenographer: Girl Reserves I, 4: Theta Epsilon I: A. A. I, 2, I: 4-II Club l, 2, 1, 4, Secretary 2, President 4: Special Ilonors-Free Trip to tliicago in IVII and to Detroit in 1912 in 4-II Klub Sewing. MAX E. EBERLY Max has applied a good policy to Itis life, which is that his good points will counter-balance the had ones. To be an electrical engineer and to help perfect some electrical device is his greatest desire. Tennis is ltis hobby. Class I, 2, I, 4: Annual, Stenographic Manager, Advisory Council: Hi-Y 4: Latin League I. 2: A. A. I, 31 Orchestra l, 4, Clarinet: Community Iland I, 2, 3, 4, Clari- net: Tennis 3, 4: Intra-Mural Sports I, 2, I, 4. JANET ROSEMARY FIFER Large crowds do not .tppeal to -Ianet, but she enioys good hooks and all kinds -if flowers. She has managed to conquer her temper because the results of one disgusts her. To travel is her greatest ambition. Class I. Z, I, 4: Anntial, Assistant Circti- lation Iiditor: Ciirl Reserves 1, 4: Qilee Club I. 2, I, 4: Theta Iipsilon I, Z: Literary Society I: 4-II Club I, Z, 3, 4, Secretary 4: Special llonors-fliirst l'riIe in Iilower Cltib I, 4, Trip to Chicago I, to Detroit 4. LeROY FRANKLIN line to his ability and clean sportsman- ship, LeRoy was elected Captain of the Ilasket Ilall squad this year. He is an even tempered sort of person and has many ad- mirers, Due to a roaming disposition he enioys traveling. As .1 life's occupation he wishes to take tip coaching. Class I, 2, I, 4: Annual, llasltet Ball liditor: Football, Center and Quarter-back I, 4: Ilasket llall, Forward and Guard 2, 3, 4: lntra-Mural Sports I: A. A. I, 2, 3. BEAL D. GUINTHER Ilieal is a friendly, congenial person, who is liked by everyone. I'Iis interests are cen- tered about science and mechanics. Even at the present he is tnanaging :t radio repair shop and is meeting success. He enjoys good titnes, but sports do not particularly interest him and he dislikes to study more than necessary, but in his held he is not to be excelled. Class I, Z, I, 4: Annual, Iioreign Ilusi- ness Manager: A. A. 2, I. LAURA E. HENRY l.aura is a straightforward, honest, trust- worthy, Christian girl. During school she favored the classical and scientific subjects. To aid in the education and character build- ing of others is her most profound desire, thus she intends to further her education that she might teach. Class I, 2, 3, 4: Annual, Assistant Liter- ary lfditor: Girl Reserves 3, 4: Latin League I, 4: 4-H Club 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3: Special Honors-State Scholarship Test, tieometry. GENEVIEVE HILLARD An active and likeable girl describes Genevieve. She always has been a fore! most character in athletics. To be a Home Iiconomics teacher is her ambition. Class l, Z, I, 4: Annual, Circulation Manager: Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 4, Service Chairman 4: Glee Club I. 2: Theta Epsilon Z, 3, Treasurer Z: A. A. I, 2, 3: Orchestra, Saxophone l, 2: Community Band I, 2: 4-H Club l, 2, 3, 4: Latin League I, 2, J: Intra-Mural Sports I, 2, 3: Basket Ball I, 2, 4, Forward: Special Honors-4-H Trip to Detroit, Jrd, 4th, Sth prizes in sewing. JOHN ROBERT HINKLE Robert having traveled a great deal is a very interesting conversationalist. He en- joys watching and studying his fellowtnen that he may benent by their wrongs. He tends to be philosophical and his opinions are never uttered without thought. The radio and mechanical devices are his hobby. Class I, 2, 5, 4: Annual, Manager of Foreign Affairs: Football 2, 3, 4, Tackle: A. A. 2, 3, 4. EVELYN HOADLEY Ifvelyn is a denture and quiet Miss who is very talented in art work, specializing in oil paintings. Later she wants to develop this to the extent that it will provide a liveli- hood for her. Class I, 2, 3, 4: Annual, Art Editor: Girl Reserves 3, 4: Theta Epsilon I, 2: Literary Society I, 4: A. A. 2, 3: Latin League 1, 2: 4-H Club, 7 years, President 2, Secretary I: Orchestra 4, Bass Saxophone: Community Band 4, Bass Saxophone: Spe- cial Honors-Received honorable mention in National Art Contest. ROSAMOND M. HOAG Rosamond is a sociable and reasonable person. Of her subjects she prefers the studies of Latin and English. ln the future she would like to take up Beauty Culture that she might be the proprietress of a shop along this line. Class I, 2, 3, 4: Annual, Assistant Mu- sical Editor: Girl Reserves fi, 4: 4-H Club I, 2, 5, 4. Page Sixlren JACK H. HORNER .lack has made a durable impression among his numerous acquaintances. Un- swerving and unfaltering he seldom changes his opinions. He intends to take up busi- ness in the merchandising of meat. Class I, 2, 3, 4, President I5 Annual, Assistant Business Mzinagerg Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Glee Club l, 2, 35 A. A. 2, 35 Football 2, 3. 4, End5 lntra-Mural Sports l, 2, 3, 45 Track, 440 dash, Hi-jump, Hi-hurdles, half mile relayg Special Honors-Track at Findlay. THEODORE W. IHRIG Ted is one of the most athletic members of our class. To be a successful lawyer and to have leisure time for scientific re- search is his aim in life. Class 1, 2, 3, 45 Annual, Assistant Busi- ness liditor5 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 45 A. A. l, 2, 35 Latin League I, 2, 35 Orches- tra 2, 3, 4, Bass5 Community Band 1, 2, 3. 4, Bass5 Debate Team, Alternate5 Intra- Mural Sports l, Z, Basket Ball I, 2, 3, 4, Guard5 Football 2, 3, 4, End. MILLARD D. JACKSON Millard is a studious and active person. The commercial subjects have proven the most likeable to him. He is endeavoring to further his education that he might be- come a professional accountant. He has no special dislikes or hobbies, but one of such scholastic standards will not encounter failure. Class l, 2, 3, 45 Annual, Publicity Man- ager, Advisory Council, Stenographer5 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 A. A. 2, 35 Special Honors-Menu ber of O. G. A. GORDON JOHNSON Gurdon possesses will-power, energy, and self-control. His greatest desire will be fulfilled if he might become a commercial artist of worthy mention. Besides this he is interested in journalism and dramatics. While in school he favored typing, history and gym, and his hobbies are reading, drawing and story-writing. Class 1, 2, 3, 45 Annual, Assistant joke Editor. EUGENE S. KIMMEL Eugene. better known among his friends as "joe," is very likeable. His real worth was recognized when the Hi-Y made him president of such a worthy organization. He is to be congratulated upon living up to the moral standards of such a club. Later he intends to take up pharmacy. Class I, 2, 3, 45 Annual, Snapshot Editor5 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, President 45 Latin League 1, 25 Tennis 3, 45 lntra-Mural Sports 1, 2, 35 Basket Ball 4, Guard5 Special Honors- Medal in Tennis. Page Se't"rnlt'a1l DONNA MARIE KNECHT Donna has both attractiveness and ability. She has but one important desire, that is to become a specialist in Beauty Culture. Her hobby is reading, and due to this tendency she has acquired an extensive knowledge on various subjects. Class l, 2, 3, 45 Annual, Assistant Pic- torial Editor5 Girl Reserves, 1, 2, 3, 4, Ser- geant-at-Arms 45 Literary Society l, 2, 35 Theta Epsilon I, 2, 3, 4, President 45 A. A. l, 2, 35 Latin League I, 2, 35 Debate Team 25 Literary Contest 2. MAXINE KOBE Maxine, possessing a charming personality has many friends. She is always ready and willing to help those in need, even incon- veniencing herself. She is a perfect center on the basket ball team, playing fair and square, not only in this game, but in the game of life. Someday she plans to care for those who are ill. Class 1, Z, 3, 45 Annual, Joke Editor and Stenographerg Basket Ball, jump Center 3, 4, Captain 4, RUSSELL A. KUMNICK Russell, inclined to mischief, is a lover of amusement and excitement. He is ad- mired because of his neat appearance and pleasant manner. He loves to study nature and tease the girls. Always ready for a good time-that is Russell. Class l, 2, 3, 45 Annual, Joke Editor and Advisory Council5 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Latin League l, Z, 35 A. A. 1, 2, 3, 45 Track 1, 2, 3, 4, Mile and One-Half Mile. FREDERIC LETT Fred has played a prominent part in all activities. He has made a capable business manager, being energetic and self-reliant. He is a steady, hard working student. Golf is his hobby. Class l, 2, 3, 4, Vice President 2, Presi- dent 35 Annual, Business Manager5 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 15 Latin League 1, 2, Secretary 25 Literary Society I, 2, 3, 4, Vice President l, 45 A. A. l, 2, 3, 4, Sec- retary I5 4-H Club 2, 3, 45 Basket Ball, Forward, Reserve 2, 3, Varsity 45 Tennis 2, 35 Intra-Mural Sports I5 Special Honors -Trip to Detroit 4. LOIS McCREA Lois has a neat and attractive appearance. She is a loyal friend to everyone, even the birds and animals. She is most happy when singing and desires to teach school in the West. Class 1, 2, 3, 45 Annual, Music Editor, Advisory Councilg Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 4-H Club, Clothing 1, 2, 3, 4, S, President, Treasurer, Recrea- tion Leader5 Basket Ball, Guard 2, 3, 45 Intra-Mural Basket Ball, Tumbling. VIRGINIA MISER No one knows that Virginia is about until she speaks and then she commands attention. Her sincerity, reliability and honesty are beyond question. In keeping with her quiet nature her pastimes are sewing and flower culture. Her favorite subject is French and she would like to teach this language. Class I, 2, 3, 45 Annual, Assistant Rural Chairman, Latin League I, 2, 3, 4, 4-H Club I, 2, 3, 4, S, 6, President I, 24 Special Honors---Trip to Chicago I93I. LOUISE J. MIXTER Louise, with her graceful and pleasant manner, is admired by all Iier classmates. She is especially talented in dramatic art. Class Z, 3, 4. Treasurer Z3 Annual, Fx- ecutive Reporter, Make-up Editor, Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 4, Secretary 43 Glee Club I, Literary Society 2, 3, 4, Vice President 3, Latin League I, 2, Theta Ifpsilon 2, 3, Secretary 3: A. A. 2, 3, Cheer Leader 3, 4, -I-H Club 2, Basket Ball, Guard, Forward 2, 3, 41 lntra-Mural Basket Ball I, 2, 3: Special Honors-Flower Show 6. CLARENCE F. MONTGOMERY Clarence is rather shy and bashful. but has many friends. He is a good student, taking the classical course. His hobbies are hiking and listening to the radio. He wishes to devote his future time to aviation, either as an aviator or airplane mechanic. Class I, 2, 3, 4, Annual, College lfditor, Latin League I, Z, 3, 4, Sergeant-at-Arms 33 A. A. 33 lntra-Mural Basket Ball 3. JACK MORAN The wit and blarney of his Irish ances- tors are manifested in jack. He is rather an unknown quantity, but his friendliness, personality and diplomacy will help him in whatever field of endeavor he chooses. Class I, 2, 3, 43 Annual, Sports Manager, Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4, Presi- dent 4, Literary Society 4, A. A. I, 2, 3, 43 Basket Ball, Center 2, 3, 43 Football, R. lind, R. Tackle 3, 4, Track, Shot Put Ig lntra-Mural I, 2, Special Honors-Senior life Saving Crew, Steuben County. GLEN MYERS Glen, noted for his spontaneous thoughts, says little, but when he does speak, his few words are full of meaning. There is noth- ing at all impulsive about him. Quiet hu- mor is .tn outstanding characteristic. Class l, Z, I, 44 Annual, Athletic Snap- shot liditor, Advisory Council, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Treasurer -Ig Latin League I, 25 Football, Center 3, -I, lntra-Mural Basket Ball l, 2, 3, 4, Special Honors-Hi-Y Conference, Van W'ert, 1930. DON NEFF Don is an excellent student, ever willing to lend his assistance, in .1 worthy endeavor. Although he has only been with us two years, he has made many friends. Ile plans to take a Business Course and enter the position for which he is best Fitted. Class 3. 4, Pioneer, President I. Vice President Z: Annual, Assistant Literary Iiditorg Hi-Y 4, A. A. I: lntra-Mural Basket Ball 4, Special Honors-Hi-Y Conference at Columbus. JAYNE A. PHILLIPS -layne is attractive and graceful and pos- sesses an air of determination. She loves dancing and has specialized in this art, hoping to make it her profession. Class 3, 4, Annual, Assistant Snapshot lfditorq Girl Reserves I, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club I, 2, 3, 43 A. A. I, 2, Cleveland, Basket Ball, Cleveland Heights, Side-Center 3, Track, Cleveland Heights, Hop-Skip-jump, Broad jump, S0 Yard Dash: Intra-Mural Basket Ball, Track, Baseball, Soccer. ELDON W. RAINEY lildon has a friendly disposition and is liked by all who know him. Although born and raised on a farm, he does not care for agriculture and intends to enter the business world in the future. His hob- bies are boxing, aviation, and reading, and his favorite subjects are history and science. Class l, 2, 3, -Ig Annual, Tabulation and Checking Clerk, A. A. 2, 3. ELWIN D. RITCHEY lilwin is neat and attractive. having .i winning personality. Although he does not participate in athletics, he is a fervent booster at every game. He craves adventure and especially likes scientific subiects. He hopes to further his education. Class I, 2, I, 4, Annual, Athletic Cor- respondent, Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 ,Vice President 4: Latin League I: A. A. I, 2, 3g lntra-Mural I, 25 Special Honors+Trip to Camp Nel- son Dodd. MARTHA L. ROTHENBURGER Martha is one of our athletic classmates. She is a lover of sports. Her greatest de- sire is to become a Hotel Manager. Class I, 2, 3, 45 Annual, Girls Basket Ball Iiditor and Assistant Sports Editor, Advisory Councilg Girl Reserves I, 2, 3. 4. Social Chairman: Glee Club I, 2, Librariang Latin League I, 2, 3, Theta Epsilon I, 2, Secretary Ig A. A. I, 2. 3. 4: 4-H Club I, 2, 3, 4, S, Secretary 2: Community Band, Saxophone I: Intra-Mural Basket Ball Ig Special Honors--State Health Contestg Sewing S. Page Eiglvfrru OSEAN SHAUL Osean has been very active in 4-H Club work. At first she appears reserved, but when one makes her acquaintance, she proves herself an ideal companion. Reading and dancing appeal to her. She wishes to be a private secretary in her future life. Class 1, 2, 3, 4: Annual, Calendar Editor and Stenographer: A. A. l, 2: 4-H Club, Sewing, President, Vice President, Secretary, l, 2, 3, 4, 5. CELIA SILVERMAN Celia, who was born in Russia, has many friends because of her striking personality. lt has been her life-long ambition to travel and write about the places she will visit, and if unsuccessful, she plans to open a beauty shop. Class 1, 2, 3, 4: Annual, Filing Clerk and Stenographer: Latin League l: Literary Society 3, 4: Theta Epsilon 1, 2, 3, 4: A. A. 3 4-H Club l, 2, 3, 4: Intra-Mural Basket Ball I, 2, 4: Special Honors-Flower Award 7. CLEO I. SNYDER Full of pep, vim, and vigor, one who can appreciate a good joke-that is Cleo. We all enjoy her witty sayings. She has the ability to be a leader, as she never shirks her task until it is completed. She hopes to realize her desire to become a hotel stewardess. Class I, 2, 3, 4: Annual, Head Stenog- rapher: Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4: Literary Society 4: A. A. l. THOMAS A. SPIVY Thomas is honest and dependable, one who is honored for his high ideals and clean character. His accuracy and preciseness have proven to bc assets in his chosen ca- reer. lt has been his sole ambition to enter the professional realm of business. Class 1, 2, 3, 4: Annual, Chapel Fditor and Stenographer, Special Honors-Mem- bership in O. G. A.: District Bookkeeping Contest 2: District Shorthand Contest 5: State Shorthand Contest 2. LYLE E. STARR Lyle has made a name for himself in the art of story-telling. His stories and conver- sation are spiced with keen wit and droll expressions. Mechanical work appeals to him and his hobby is tinkering with an au- tomobile. Lyle is slow, but steady and persevering, never giving up until he has conquered. Class 1, 2, 3, 4: Annual, Rural Chair- man: Latin League 3, 4: Community Band, Cornet 4, Page Ninrlern WELDON STARR W'eldon is liked by everyone, although at first it was hard for us to understand him. We all appreciate his clever witticisms and humorous criticisms. He is studious and energetic. Since his favorite subjects are science and mathematics, we know he shall succeed as an automobile mechanic, his chosen occupation. Class 1, 2, 3, 4: Annual, Assistant Tab- ulation and Checking Clerk: Latin League l, 23 A. A. l, 2, 3, 4. LELAN D STICKNEY Leland is good natured and friendly. He is able to take hard knocks and still hold his ground. Since agriculture appeals to him, he has made a study of it and it is his desire to become a truck farmer. Class 1, 2, 3, 4: Annual, Smith-Hughes 3, 4: Smith-Hughes Basket Ball 4: Intra- Mural 3, 4: Special Honors4Project Fx- hibits 5: Trip to Columbus. ALICE E. WEBB Alice is another quiet and retiring per- son who says little, but when she does speak, her words are worth while. Her fine qualities are accuracy and dependability. which have won for her a responsible po- sition. She has great possibilities in the business world. Class l, 2, 3, 4: Annual, Treasurer: Girl Reserves 4: Theta Epsilon lg A. A. l: 4-H Club: Flower Club, President. ARLAND L. WEBER Arland is always there with a lending hand, always ready to share the responsi- bilities. She enjoys all kinds of sports and plays an active part in many of the ac- tivities. She has a cheerful disposition. Class I, 2, 3, 4: Annual, Assistant Hi- Lite Editor: Girl Reserves 3, 4: Glee Club l, 2: Latin League 1, 2, 3, 4 Literary So- ciety I: 4-H Club, Sewing l, 2, 3, 4, Cook- ing 1, News Editor I, 2: Intra-Mural Basket Ball 3, 4. AMOS WISMAN Amiability is the keynote of Amos' char- acter. In him we find all the character- istics of a true friend. He is congenial and a constant source of cheerfulness. Al- though he has found many obstacles he has steadily applied himself to his tasks. Class I, 2, 3, 4: Annual, Who's Who: Hi-Y 2, 3, 4: A. A. I, 2: Basket Ball l, 2, 3, 4: Track, High jump, 440, Relays, 3: Intra-Mural Basket Ball: Track l, 2, 3, 4: Community Band, Baritone, 1. CURRICULUM FOR THE MONTPELIER HIGH SCHOOL Meets Norih Central Association Requirements Educational attainments are no longer measured entirely from book values, and the curriculum to- day is arranged to develop within the student those attributes that will enable them to do intellectual work and get the facts and attitudes necessary for intellectual living. Our course of study is so planned that the stu dent may make his choice from four different courses with a large number of electives. gg CLASSICAL COURSE SCIENCE COURSE SMITH-HUGHES 0 -1,-, -.1 1 bd English I' English Algebra Agriculture l and ll Algebra General Science English General Science Latin I General Science Latin I Elementary Clothing Algebra English English English E. E. History Geometry, Plane E. E. History Elementary Clothing Agriculture I and II Farm-Shop Caesar Caesar i General History H English English Agriculture III and IV Modern E. History Modern E. History English Cicero Algebra II r I Biology One elective, 1, 2, 5, Geometry, Solid 0 ' Farm--Shop 10, 15, 23, 27, 31 Chemistry Or Elective 10 English English Agriculture III and IV American History American Democracy American History American Democracy English American History Vergil Physics American Democracy Elective 7, 3, 26, 27, Elective 1, 15, JI Physics 12, 15,31 or 32, 26, 22 VOCA'I'IONAL AINING COURSES ELECTIVES Domestic Science or General Course English Community Civics 18 General Science ' Algebra Elementary Clothing Commercial Course English Community Civics 18 General Science Algebra Elementary Clothing English English E. E. History Arithmetic , Elective I9, 20. Bookkeeping 26, 26, 6 Elementary Cooking English Modern E. History Two Electives, 19, 20 l0, I, l2, IZ, ll, 21,11 24, 2,S,1S,32, 27 ,i. English American History American Democracy Physics Elective J, 6, ZS, 21, ll, 26, 31, li, 32, 27 General History Elementary Cooking English Typewriting I Stenography I Business English Economics English American History ' American Democracy Stenography II and Typewriting II Salesmanship and C. Law Latin I, French I Algebra II Qlst Sem.J Latin II, French II Problems in Am. Democracy Solid Geometry Bookkeeping Physics Vergil Cicero Chemistry C. Law 12nd Sem.j Crops and Horticulture Animal Husbandry Elementary Clothing Advanced Clothing E. E. History Community Civ. flst Sem.J Industrial Geo. f2nd Sem.J Plane Geometry Arithmetic Salesmanship flst Sem.b Typewriting Agriculture, Engineering Advanced Manual Train- ing, continuing through both semesters Man. Trng., Project Work Home Care of Sick and Dietetics Biology Glee Club Economics Orchestra Advanced Cooking Public Speaking 81 Debate Elementary Cooking Pug: T wm ly I Wonder if over On Eternity's shore They'd let me live My school days o'er? I don't regret The moments I've lost, But the ones I've had Were worth all they cost. English and History And on down the line Have taken a great deal Of effort and time. Vergil it seems Was my bugaboo, And sometimes Physics Came under that too. REFLECTIONS Geometry and Chemistry Back through the years, Brings me the sweetest Of memory's tears. The moments are sliding With measured tread, One instant here, And then they're fled. They've slipped beyond just out of my sightg Their place is left vacant And dark as the night. In memory only They're shining now, As through the hard fields Of Life we plow. Oh why can't we have The Past once more, That I might live My school days o'er? I gr' Twenty-or Laura HFIIYJ , .lane Louise Vfingard Pauline DeMuth Don Neff WINNERS OF SCHOLASTIC HONCDRS All members of our class have been giv- en the power to reason and think. Some have used this gift and have developed it in such a way that they have excelled their fellows. Needless to say, the cease- less efforts of these students have neces- sitated that they be duly recognized. Their predominant characteristics of be- ing able to perceive the deeper things has given them outstanding significance. Their courage, perseverance, and intel- lectual abilities have accorded them befit- ting honors. Those who have excelled in the arts of learning have taken advantage of the little things in life. They have improved every opportunity which has faced them and have even made oppor- tunities come to them. Always they have had a burning zeal to increase their scope of learning. They have acquired the abil- ity to solve the most disturbing difficul- ties and problems of life. Because they have broadened their minds, they have challenged the admira- tion of their classmates. All have cov- eted their conspicuous ascendancy above their fellowmen, but they have reached this pinnacle only through diligence and sturdy endurance. It is only fitting that those who have attained the highest standards of educa- tion should be awarded for their unceas- ing energy-thus we dedicate to them this page. POSTGRADUATES TAKE ADVANTAGE OF DEPRESSION Although the post graduate is the small- est department in our school, it is perhaps one of the most important. After we leave high school we sometimes hnd it necessary to wait for a year before we can enter college or pursue our life's work. Taking a post graduate course is one way of making the most of this time. All departments in our school are open to these students and so anyone can select work which will help them to be a success in their chosen field. Arfvlle Pratt l.nis Weber Adele Pratt Alva Stahl Ina McDaniel Page 'I'n'ru!y-iu'o FORTY-NINTH ANNUAL COMMENCEMENT WEEK MONTPELIER HIGH SCHOOL Baccalaurea+e Service- Sunday evening, April 23, 1933. 7:30 o'clock. Class Play- Tuesday evening, April 25, 1933. 8:15 o'clock. All activities will be held in Graclua+ing Exercises- W'eclnesday evening, April 26, 1933. 8:15 o'clock. Address-Rev. H. H. Savage, Pon- tiac, Mich. Alumni Banquel- Friday evening, April 29, 1933. High School Auditorium. "HERO BY THE HOUR" CHOSEN FOR SENIOR PLAY A Mystery-Comedy of Thrills and Surprises Ken, rich and bored with life, goes to sleep over a story, wakens to the sound of shots and tumibles off his resting place into a fake mystery his friends have planned. A series of complications create a suspense that keeps everyone breathless until the final curtain rings down. THE CAST Kenenth Preston ,,,, 7 David Opdyke Katie 77 ,,,, 77 7 77 77 Mary Connell Millicent Rogers 7 7 Martha Rothenburger Walter Houston Gladys Smith 7 Betty Barlow Mr. Doakes 77777 77 777Fred Lett 7 Jane Wingard Louise Mixter .77Theoclore Ihrig Mrs. Doakes7 7777777 7777 Marvel Bohner Police 7 7777 7 Page Tweniy-lbree Max Eberly Eldon Connolly Robert Hinkle English Lord 77 777 Wolf 7 Ruby Burke ,777 7 Murphy 7777 77 Marceline 7 Miss Doolittle 7777 7 The Dodge Sisters Kenneth's friends 77 7777 Jack Horner 7. Raymond Bass 7, 7,77 77.7 J oyce Butler 7 7777,Millard Jackson 777777.7777Chester Bible 77 77777 Lois McCrea 7.7. Maxine Kobe 7 77 ..77777 Osean Shaull Evelyn Hoadley Rosmond Hoag Helen Carr jack Moran Glenrose Beckman Carmon Clay Esther Fried Russell Kumnick Genevieve Hillard Gene Kimmel Cleo Snyder SOIOLAIISHIP HONORS RADIO EXDEQT 4-H Awmzos vom nonons ,i 1 CAMP DODD DELEGATE6 . - -NN l I k ' I Y. :ls - 2 il by ' i ' "sf 51 2,, 5 .M e gg P I l ' L ' Q I 5 5 I if CALENDER Emrgg A um iiwfliogivwecff i L. K! g I" ' ' ann- -was ' , IOWQ ny?- 'ti-1:v 1 C. M.T C. ANNUAL sieuoaluvneus 5 I f 5 gl is Q l E ATHLETICHONORS CIlAlRIMNfANlSOI?V COUNCIL TYPING HONORS SENIOR ACHIEVEMENTS Our executive members have proved their efficiency and capabil- ity by the untiring fervor with which they have all met the custo- mary obstacles involved in the per- fection of "The Mirror." Through- out, it has been their ardent desire to not only retain the high standards which have characterized previous years, but also to make them more outstanding. We'have been indeed fortunate to have as our Business Manager, such a competent worker as Fred Lett. In his own modest way he has fulfilled his position with unquestionable earnestness. Both as Class President and Gen- eral Manager of the Annual Board, David Opdyke has established a reputation for potential leadership, surpassed by no one. His guidance has been an incentive and inspiration to us all, for the past year. A group which has been no less than invaluable to us, is that one composed of the Annual Board Typ- ists. They have been both patient and painstaking to produce abso- lutely perfect manuscripts which are essetnial requisites for perfec- tion in printing. Three of our typists have won honors in typing not only locally but in the county and state as well. All are members of the O. G. A. Club, an oganization for those stu- dents who have won recognized es- teem along the business line. Glen Bohner and Max Eberlv have merited estimable regard in the commercial field and for this rea- son they hold positions on the An- nual Staff which require great re- sponsibility and tireless energy. They have put forth every effort to complete their tasks with utmost efficiency. Raymond is one of the Seniors who has won fame and glory on the gridiron. He was chosen as All- Conference Guard for the 1932 season. Page Twrniy-four SENIOR ACHIEVEMENTS Eldon Connolly is another who has received laurels for his skill on the playing field. He brought re- nown to himsely and our school by being chosen local captain as well as making All-Conference Team. Pauline DeMuth has taken part in many musical contests and has received many honors in the County Trios and Duets and was chosen as County Soloist in 1932. Janet has been prominent in 4-H Club activities for five years and has been honored with trips to Chicago and Detroit. This picture was snapped on the day the Physics class visited the Wabash Roundhouse in order to be- come more practically informed con- cerning locomotives. Helen shows unlimited possibil- ities along the musical line. She has merited honors in County Trios for the last three years and was se- lected as County Soloist in 1931 and 1933. Russel has been a great aid as chairman of the Advisory Council. He has presided in those times when it was impossible to summon the en- tire class. Celia Silverman has come to us from the far-off land of Russia. She is to be commended for the way in which she has so readily adapted herself to our customs. For a number of years the 4-H Clubs of W'illiams County have provided a source' of entertainment and guidance along the domestic line. Each year, some of the mem- bers of our community have been fortunate in receiving awards in the form of trips. This year Gene Kimmel and El- win Ritchey were successful in be- ing selected as delegates to represent the Hi-Y Organization at Camp Nelson Dodd. Beal, as well as being a promising electrician, is a recognized authority on radio. He has displayed unusual intelligence in this type of work. Mary Corzwll Pugz' Tu wily-fi 1 'f' C.M.'l1C. ASSISTANT ANNUAL EXECUTIVE-S 4-H AWARDS All fnpwAv7m1 Russm -----.-... C.l'UfC. RECRUITS All CDNFERENCE TEAM Mi-ssiier Slim- Zulu-h Allvu lluilvy Hailey lh-ck lh-vie-r lillli' lloyd Iirnlii-li lhaililizili liriin IC. Iirim-i' li. Iirim-r lirown liunluili liurton I'i1-1-la Vuiiiiiiiiiis llzirgilz I ish:-I' I-'risluiv Ifulik lfrills rinii-s H. Grosv VV. Gross- lluilimze-r Huiril liziln-i' lhiwi-I' liriilhl llrown Flynn-I Drinki- Iim'u':l Guysi JUNIORS TAKE INVEN- TORY OF ASSETS TO BECOME SENIORS Prepare Elaborafe Farewell for Class of '33 The realization that certain ones of us have special abili- ties came to us, even before we entered High School- when we were confronted with the problem of choosing a course of study. Having carefully considered our in- dividual abilities, as well as our deficiencies, we started into High School with lofty hopes and ambitions. Our first year was mostly one of introduction and adaptation to the new ways of higher ed- ucation. We soon realized that if we were to continue for the remaining three years, hard work and perseverance were necessary. Not until the Sophomore year did we begin to realize the true value of the training which we were receiving ev- ery day and to gain an impres- sion of the seriousness of high School work. XVhenever a problem confronted us, our helpful advisor, Miss West, who had been our guide in our freshman year as well, was always on hand with a timely word of advice. We closed our Sophomore year with lhllqi' 'l'iiw1ly-in eighty-six of the original one hundred and five. And now we are the Junior Class. Happily, we still have with us our desires. Two years of hard work have not dulled our determination to reach our goal. This season has brought with it a greater burden of work and responsibility than we had known in former years. However, we were fortunate to have as our friend and helper, Mr. Faben, who we chose as our advisor. His ready encouragement and advice have been a great fac- tor in our welfare. Under his leadership we have carried through a number of success- ful enterprises, the most out- standing of which was the qlunior-Senior banquet at the close of the year. Another important project was the Class play, a comedy-drama entitled "Widow by Proxy." Besides these, we have spon- sored a candy sale, a movie, and a bake sale. One more year of High School remains to us. Then we must regretfully close this period of our life and go out to face the world with the gifts God has given us. If we have done our best in these four years to develop our tal- ents to the utmost, success will then await us. Arzfis Sfim' lhzkui' 'l'11i'r1l-y-xrrurl Haines Hall Halleck Hurt Hasfuril Hvnry Henry Hivkuk Hilluril Huber Hummel Hunter lhrig Johansen Kelly Kirk Kirkwood Krill live Lister Mehrlinxr Mivk Nelson Nix-hula Rainier Kola:-rls St-olt Seward Shaffer Shoup Silverman Sunni-rs Strayer 'Fresslor Vonalt Wullaw Wilken Zivte-r Lmuzlwml llnrnhziri Boy--r Vurr Uolilr-ritz limit: IC. lfulvn Fmnst Goshurn I-'rymire Boom- livehtol Billlo Ih'nnnnn Cain Cusv Chzuiiznun Vulliv Uuolmzin lh-Groif Davis J. Fulc-n l":nlr-r Gaskill Gurllns Hnilws Hnrrnun Herb Cumr-mix liilluw Carpvn I vi' iflny fox llwyr-r I-'en ivlr- H, Gushorn Hr-n ry SOPHOMORES REACH HALFWAY MARK Many Scholasfic Honors Won We, the sophomores, as a class have little history, and what there is seems very or- dinary and perhaps slightly monotonous. We entered el- ementary schoolg we entered junior high, We graduated, we entered high school. Yet this covers one of the most im- portant periods of our lives. We are building a foundation for the future. We, like dia- monds, are being cut. The faculty is attempting to bring forth the best in us and to dis- card the rest. We are young, we are un- polishedg we are a long way from being educated. It is true that our high school ca- reer is half over, but there is far more to education than earning a high school diplo- ma. The name commence- ment was wisely chosen for it marks the commencement of our education. The first eighteen years of our lives are merely preparation, after those the true training of our mental faculties begins. It is then we enter the world as in- dividuals and it is then we are classified. We may be dia- monds or stones of lesser or even inferior quality. We are no longer judged by what we did in the past but by what the past did to us. Did it teach us to be reliant, ener- getic and honest, or did it teach us to use as little am- bition and as much of our past record as possible? Of course Pugi' 'l'u'i'nly-rigllf natural ability enters into this, but without the proper back- ground and without the prop- er development it is next to useless. We cannot all be geniuses, that is not human nature, but we can all be successful. Suc- cess is not holding a high po- sition and earning a large wageg it is the realization of your ideal, and even more than that, contentment. Our purpose is to make an ideal, no matter how lowly, and to realize it, for, "He can who thinks he can." Our ideals will varyg our positions in life will vary. Some who are outstanding in their classes and in school ac- tivities may be experiencing the only limelight they will ever know, while those who are now in the background will rise to the heights. Time alone can tell. This all goes to prove that the formative period through which we are now passing is of little importance to our future success or failure, ex- cept as a base upon which to build, and in any structure what is more essential than the base? Hence it is neces- sary to obtain sufficient edu- cation so that when we go into the world we shall have something with which to start, a foundation on which to build. It is preparation plus aptitude that marks the genius. Therefore it is our duty to ourselves to make this preparation as complete as we are qualified to do. Sm' Dwyer Pugr' Trwfllg'-flillr' Heidman Halluway Kirk Km-vht Lett Luke MCCre:-1 T. M4'Cl'va McDonald Martin Miller Mixtcr Mouherman Moody Nye Usborne Parker Perkins Piiznatario Prelipp Rvdiirer Rec-se Rymcr Se-vc-rns Seward Shaffer Spivy Stahl Starr Strayer Strobel Timzle Warrii-k VVii-dner Young: J. Ziegler P. Zia-1:11-r Hudson liluc- Himsa-r Altnfff-r lhirnhar Ihuu-r lirinm-r lirnlmki-r Vziplimrvi' Vmrk Darby li. Davis Divly lhvluzhlnn Hvr-rr-lt I-'rnnklin Fri-ligh Fried G. linux V. Haas Hain:-as Hall Hanvk Hawkins Henry Herb Rode Hoon:- Chnnxrnnn M. Davis Fisher Gabriel Hol Iowa Hom: Ar-si-hilman liramlnn Cummers Dickinson l"lc-mini: Gray y Hasforfl Huarrl FRESHMEN REALIZE MORE AND MORE THE NEED OF HIGHER EDUCATION Varied Aciiviiy of High School Life Proves lnieresfing Genius is present in every school, in every group, and in every individual of that group. Every year new Freshmen have been entering the school, bringing with them new tal- ents and making them known in a new atmosphere. They had been developed and prac- ticed in the eight years in Ele- mentary school, which led them to the point whereby they might be able to advance through four more years of labor in high school. Thus far, in our High School career we have discov- ered many who will become leaders in their particular field, with but little help on the part of teachers and fel- low-students. This year, as well as other years, the gods have descended and distributed fine gifts among our Freshmen stu- dents. There are various types of genius- mental, physical, mechanical and oth- ers. Some enter the athletic field, while others take up musical and literary studies. The Freshman Class has been well represented in all activities and forms an im- portant body in all of the clubs and societies. Two members of our class received distinction when they were awarded football letters. One Pugr' Tl7il'fJl was as highly honored, receiv- ing a basket ball letter. It is no wonder that we are proud of our athletic ability and feel honored to be members of thc class of which these students are a part. At the present time, the class as a whole is leaning to- ward science. Several of our classmates have advanced in- to this study with great zeal and are making considerable progress. As this is an age of scientific development, we feel their ability will be a great advantage to them. Our schools today give the student an opportunity to take up any line of study he may so desire and thus de- velop his special talent or genius, instead of being forced to take up a few selected subiects. Some possess a great many talents and others iust a few perhaps only one, but all can develop these talents so as to make their lives worth-while. All are endowed by the gods with some genius. When we stepped over the threshold of High School, we made our second great cross- ing. Wlmen we make our third crossing, at graduation, we hope to be prepared to face anv problem that may be set before us. The class is under the solen- did leadership of the follow- ing: President, Roger Hod- song Vice President, Frances Houser: Secretary, Rachel Blue: Treasurer. Mary Alys Roode. 5 Frazzces H ouser Rm-bel Blur' I'.1,e1' 74!'lIl'fgY-OII4' l Hnher Hurtt Kennedy Klein L. Lougheed R. Louirheerl Luke Luxan Manley Miek Nichols Osborne Pike A.Piirnataro R.Pigrnat:u'4-i Pratt Ruhle IC. Shaull Sehlegral Shanksler G. Shaull Shirkey Stahl Starr Thompson Tinizle Tressler Trux Vitteloe Ward Weleh White Wilkins Yarizer Lewis Malone Parn ham Robison IJ. Shaull Tents Wallaei Yoder GRADE FACULTY PERSISTENT IN SECURING GOOD FOUNDATION FOR YOUTH The Year Wi'I'h AII II's Emergencies Ends Successfully Marguerite Ilnsk insun, Principal The Montpelier Grade School includes the first eight grades. The junior High School consists of the fifth, sixth, seventh and eighth grades. The large en- rollment makes it necessary to divide each grade into two sections. Departmental work is used in the junior High School. Miss Marguerite Hoskinson, principal of Grade School, teaches arithmetic in the seventh and eighth grades. Mrs. Fanny Shatzer and Mrs. Vera Carr have charge of the English and Reading Departments. Miss Nell Herriman teaches hygiene and geography. Mr. Vergil Lougheed has charge of the History De- partment. Geography is taught in the fifth, sixth and seventh grades by Miss Esther Gerig. The Efth and sixth grade classes in arithmetic and hygiene are taught by Miss Edith Allman. I Nlr. I.UllgI1CCLl Mrs. Carr Miss Herriman 'VIrs. Shatlcr Miss Allman Miss Lestnet Mrs. Sylvia XVaIters, Miss Gladys Miller, tall1l1CI' has charge of the Art and Music Mrs. Ruth Carrott, Miss Helen Nofzinger, Departments. Vliss Bess Lestnet, Miss Adelia Vfarrick 1nd Miss Lclah Haines are in charge of the Iirst four grades. Miss Louise Lat- The Grade School has an enrollment of tive hundred and fifty, of which SCVCIIIY- one belong to the eighth grade. I Miss Haines Miss W'arricI-t Mrs. XII'aIters Miss Gerig Mrs. Carrot! Miss Miller Miss Nofzinger Page Thirty-I u 'u K 0 IU EIGHTH GRADE I ul BllffI1IlI'RUbCfl Beach, Harold Mcfann, Lloyd Stahl, W'illis Hoadley, Jack W'eidner, Richard Kelly, Clifford McC.imis, Richard NX'e.iver, Orland Vlixter, Bernard Clay. Rau' Z-Maurice Gregg, Betty .Iane Kirkwood, Vlartha Stiekney, Katharine Wallace, Doris jean Smith, Margaret Guilinger, Virginia Gabriel, Sarah Haines, Josephine Parker, Garnet Harmon, Maxine Cox, Howard Hiner. Rau' 4-Dorothy Gump, Doris Hoiiser, Corrine Grifhth, Faith Clark, 'l'helma Miller, Maxine Somers, Loretta Clark, Mildred Briner, Elaine Sluller. Ron' 4-Robert Tingle, Raymond Irwin, Alice Wfingard, Iileanor Vittetoe, ,lean Iaixan, lilizebeth Sears, Betty Gillean, Virginia Tretter, Letty Marie XVilliams. Ron' 5-W'ilbur W'oodrurI, Arlene Baer, Barbara Houser, Dorothy Wonser, ,lane Bible, Ione Zachrich, W'auneta Richmond, W'illiam Barnhart, Thurlow Beck. Ron' 6-Hoyt Hinkle, Olen Perkins, Graydon Meflollougli, Daniel Connell, Miriam Ly kins, Irene DeGrolI, Jean Warnke, Lucile Gray, Iflsie Birmingham, ,loe Kelley. Ron' 7-Charles Lowery, Richard Dannison, Richard Sapp, Rexford Richmond, Harry Campbell. junior Bratton, Theodore Chapman, Harley Beehtol, Keith Miller. SEVENTH GRADE Run' I-Myrland Gray, Tony Pignataro, ,lunior Bright, Carl Malone, Ralph Starr, George Snow, Ifavitl Barnhart, Carson Stickney, james Trautman, Eugene Tingle, john Nichols. Iiuu' 2-George Mayhew, Nelson Bloom, Margaret Lykins, Betty Pratt, Helen Holloway, Lauriec Kirk, Ron' Ron Kon' Knit' Pngi' Roberta Rymers, Alice Richmond, Margaret Iillen Teal, Dora Lee -Iohansen. Sara Betty Prosser, Richard Hall. I-Billy Freese, -Iunior Lowry, Iris jenkins, W'auneta Hoag, Eleanor MeCamis, Katherine Bratton, Mary Makely, Rosemary Newman, jane Fiandt, Carline Abend, Genevieve Stuller. Gerald Foughty. 4hRichard Guy Rummnl, Isabelle Ixollar, Dorothy Osborn, Dorothy Xoungs, Robert Montgomery, ,lack Hunt, Wfilliam McIfnroe, Elbert Thompson, George Jump. 5-George Mayhew, Josephine Pignataro, Mary Kirk, Leona Daring, Robert Martin, james Herb, Arehiel Yarger. Gayle Moeherman. I--Vivian Hauek, Georgette Musser, Oliver Tarr, junior Marks, Maurice Strayer, Bennie Gee. Tfiirlry-llirrr' Rau' Kun' R u ut' Ruu Roll' Run' R n II R n u Run' iglh Rnu' 4--Di Rim' .I SIXTH GRADE I IIUXIII lu I.i'Ilf- -NYilliain Iiaulltner, Alanies Ciriilitli, Lyle Knepper, Lloyd Clark, Cieorge Qloinmers, Harry flay, Ilarl XY'allace, Darrell I verliart, junior i'anierun, Vincent C uult, Harry Xvingarel, Bnytl Clark. Zf-Alluris XV. llarlmy, Clara A. Oslmine, Iirank Clliapman, Cfliarles Mick, Robert Iienicle, George Hud- mn, lieurgia Ilause, Pauline Aesclilinian, Bewsie Beelitul, Iniu Miclt, Irene Kirk. 4-.lune Iiixliup, Qlatlierine Miller, XYIIIINJ Tingley, Cienrge Copeland, Myrtle Kneclit, Doris Hart. Mariani Ciuutlwin, lietty Baker, Arlene Ifiilier, Doris Luke. ' 47I.esna Mereer, Mary Maier, Mary Alane Spake, lfleanimr Speaker, Mary l'iignataru, ,I4l1CLI.l Strayer, Tlietla Lyons, Cieorgia Camper, Ina M. Teal, Arbntux Dunn. ifNaumi Ileclitul, Ruili Tliiwiiipsuii, Ifileen Paul, Martli I'Ila Cliiiiplwell, I'ilil.ll3Cll! Miller, Patricia W'al- ters, Kallileen Nielmlx, lilen Cimin, Rulwert Hart, Riwlweri Hrantlt, Frank Ilowartl, Paul Peterson. bf!-Ianies Mcliann, -Iuniur Iirannan. Ifngene Mcluinn, Dallas Iirantlt, l,ester Mick, Gerald Iinopw. anies Zaeliricli, Cflarence XY'timlitlHi. FIFTH GRADE I llillqfll In I.eflf--Ihryll Knepper, W'alter B. SllLlll1b.ll'gCl', Rnlvert KNUINIIICTN, Billy Stebbins, Paul Kerr, Frederick Bavin, l.axere Iamiiglieetl, -Iolin llluum, Lewis Duugliten, Sherman Mercer, NYilmer Kollar. 2--iieurge Bible, liaruld 'l'lminas, ifleimre Humps, C.laraluelle lirannan, -Ieanette Mick, Virginia Sprankle. XVanda Ilelle Beckman, Iiayinnml Rymers, Betty Ciarver, Marian Hauwe, -lC.lIk'llC Tra Speaker, Helen Yoder. I,ykins, Robert Keifer, Dnmtliy Ifeniele, Helen jump, Glenna D, Iieliler. Deliruff, Max Ilirig, Iaxern Tingle, Mary l.ett, Anita Ileek, Sf-Aluniur Sapp, liilly Sliatver, Paul Iioliner. Orville Manley, Anna jean Iflwerly, utman, Renabelle xminic Ifalen, W'aIter 4.anierun, Tony Falco, Billy Hmison, Helen Briglit, Denver Miller, Lillian ck VC'eitIner, Val Strayer, NX'ilIiani Wflllace, Max lleiirnfl, -lulin Herb, Merelyn Micliael, Doris M argaret Fisher, Ciluria Stage, lieulali Stump, lienlali Braxton, Katlileen lit-vin, Alina XY'imIfe, I'ileen Maier. I'ngi' Tfvirfvi'-four The ou+grow+h of +he School is 'rhe School Life. Organizafions, a+hel+ics, and friendships are 'l'he nafural resulfs. Wi+hin fhese nex+ pages we have fried +o por+ray +he iniangible spirii' which is formed by our associalion wi+h one an- o+her. Perhaps fhis is beyond our power +o do, for can anyone de- scribe fhe indescribable? David Opdyke ., 1--'lst 11 If 1. A QI u. .fl . gg' .4 I ,. 1 If 4 ax 335.21 . 'Q' ,-yr ..-5' 1 v ' .yn v . W JI I- .- . in .H F '51 'x rx .. If v 4- ", 1, J M 1. J". nfl 1 21 L T 5 'n. f uf. ' r' 1- r Q .-,.-wr P3 . .-. .. . . . ' ...ruxqw :lk 1, .L . p..,,.,44.'1 ,J I .4 ...AAC A . A h wif.. 1-4f1 '- . . - . A -A 6' 1.3. P5 425 v1 .' 'f 2. 1 .. r. .,,,f-.Ai '.MF3.:wf . 1 Q Q .. 1, . 11, A ,. z, ,:,,, ., 2,- i A .K 4 . Wg V, X ...W f A 1'ljj',.1f'- 'I , "I QM, gf - 1: f..'i.1"1zi 'A -3, 'J -31. -"v,i , 3' -QQ 'ff-I V' J ,P 'P '. ' 'Qf?!Q's'5 . JE. 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LEST WE FORGET CAESAPS BRIDGE WHAT'S INSIDE PROFESSOR US LAUGH T00 DEAR OLD mums WATCH M1 BLRDIE COACH UN SUCCESSFUL SENIORS W ALL ALONE TWO HEADS BETTER Man ONE NAME IT L WHEN WE WERE YOUNG HALL y KNOWLEGE FIIOSH . HEZS mum. um ! I S' . aw Lf' ZLQ L L an J ME and MV BOVFRIEND sunuv sms Lsusrefzs L REPPS HAPPY I aff' ffm!! win! IT BELIEVE IT GR NOT HEAD LINER, SPECS SPRING Tr- - AHEIZE FARMERS DIIECHASERS Y , J BRAC U l.A'S DOUBLES PRIZE WINNER HIGH HAT LONG , LONG AGO Kosels mme LAMB READY ,sf mf Mmzcn I 1 Jfg? I 2 A K U 31 ,Il W ufAnv,4,,.1 swam IE. I fl ' ? lf' If II FROZEN was WAITIN6jnrfhe sunmsr: A PRIZE 'I Fuzzy msurzeo , few I I , .4 ' N I' X -I I 4 .1441 x W 4 K lwv,K g ' 15 -ff, My ,T ?R' I Mmm' HAY ' CRIPPLE5 ALI. FEET Pugjr Iflnly rilnjfrl HAPPY DAYS ARE HERE AGAIN FUTURE PHYSICICISTS A ROSE AMONG THORNS LAST DAY of SCHOOL OUT-fora RIDE STENOGRAUHERS SMITH-HUGHES BOYS ME and YOU PALS A QUEEN I in YA PQYQ L J J BAIHINKI BEAUTY READY fo G0 A COLD SEXTETTE TALKING IT OVER A PROPOSAL FEEDING fha FACES f7fie GANG EXECUTIVES TAKING IT EASY iii.- GOING HOME OU R TET' AWET 'I'f:irIy uim WAITINGJIWTROUBLE WORKING MEN SISTERLY LOVE X Run' -I-Ted lhrig, David Optiyke, Chester Bible, ,lack Moran, Amos XY'l5ITI.ll!, jack Horner, Robert Bailey, Millard -Iackson, Lavine Dancer, Robert Seward. Raymond W'ilkins, Russell Kumnick, Richard Allen. Louis Shoupc, Leland Stickncy. Run' I-Richard Foust, Roe Deiirolli, Ross Messner, Paul Bower. Dale Dargitz, Lester Funk, Lawrence Huber, liverett Miller, lidward Hasford, Leo Hillard, Robert Kirkwood, Maurice Drake, Lyle Kirk, Burton Blue, Hubert Kelley, Ben Roberts, Lowell Martin. Run' 2-Max Iibcrly, Russell Cain, Frederick Lett, Don Neff, Carmon Clay, George Lee, Bernard Clymer, Darrel Strayer, Kenneth Nelson, lfdwin Krill, Robert Clay, Kenneth Faler, Burl Kirk, lirnest johanson, Homer Shaffer, Lyle Boyer. Run' I-Gene Kimmel, lilwin Ritchey, Glen Myers, lfldon Connolly, Raymond Bass, Mr. Altaffer, advisor, HI-Y ORGANIZATION OFFERS FINE TRAINING TO BOYS OF HIGH SCHOOL 50 Boys Avail Themselves of Religious Culture Character, directly or indirectly be- comes the fundamental block in the con- struction of every individual human frame. Upon this block other character- istics are molded in the sense of a deriva- tive. The stimulant produced through the laying of such a cornerstone regu- lates the efficiency of the structure and likewise determines the individual's pos- terity. Through this medium of understanding the Hi-Y has attempted to moderate the jeopardous life of a high school boy. ln analyzing this primary block of the foundation there are found simple yet vital contents: clean speech, clean sports- manship, clean scholarship, and clean liv- ing. Each one individually or coopera- tively endeavoring to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and com- munity high standards of Christian character. The Hi-Y contributes an interesting program each year within and outside of the organization. In cooperation with the Girl Reserves they sponsored the annual "Girl Reserve-Hi-Yi' mixer in the audi- torium and gym. One aim of the Hi-Y is to send as large a delegation as possible each year to Camp Nelson Dodd and to the Older Boy's Con- ference, which was held this year at Co- lumbus, Ohio. These two conferences perhaps, do more to connect the youth to his problems and to Christianity than any other branch of the Hi-Y. Elwin Ritchey and Eugene Kimmel were sent to Camp Nelson Dodd during the summer of '32 where they enjoyed camp life and took part in helpful dis- cussions. This same work is carried on at the yearly "Older Boys' Conference" where we were represented this year by Millard jackson, Don Neff, Paul Bowers, Burton Blue, and Lowell Martin. Hundreds of boys from every section of the state pre- sent their problems at this conference, and then relay them to their club, thus intro- ducing new methods of correct living and acquaintance with God. Carman Clay P-ljft' Fm ly Ron' I-Louise Mixter, ,lane Wingard, Mary Connel, Gsnevieve Hillard, Marvel Bnhner, Martha Rothen- burger, Donna Knecht, Glen Rose Beekman. Kun' 2-'Ardis Stine, jaenice Nichols, Cleola lrlarmon, Rosamond Hoag, Donna Tingle, Evelyn Cummins, Evelyn Davis, Mildred Henry, Mary .lane Commers, Elgie Henry, Marie Coolman, Thelma McCrea, Mary Vfilkins, Betty Wiarriclt, Marion Kline, Donna Fried, Violet Brubaker. Row 3-Cleo Snyder, Rachel Blue, Rachel Weidner, .Ioan Caplinger, Lois McCrea, Barbara Carpenter, Beatrice Hart, Agnes Fisher, Dnrthy Hunter, Eleanor lhrig, Helen Bonne, Betty Cameron, Gretchen Weid- ner, Sue Dwyer, Phyllis Mae Nye, Xlae Stahl, Helen Carr, ,Iayne Phillips, Evelyn Hoadley, Luella Mick. Rau' 4-Eleanor Darby, Esther Fried, Nlable Lister, ,Ieannette Fleming, Alice Webb, Feo DeGroH, june Brown, Mildred Rymers, .lanet Fifer, Cathrine Case, Arland Weber, Flossie Guyse, Mary Alys Roode, Margaret Hurtt, Luella XVallace, Eloise Craig, Joyce Butler. Run' 5-Rosalie Boyd, Opal Frymire, Genevieve Cox, Frances Houser, Velma Cook, Laura Bevier, Betty Hall, Charlotte Burton, Mary Seward, Edith Briner, Lucille Brown, Mary Frisbie, Eleanor Briner, Laura Henry, Hildrth Creek, Helen Changnnn. GIRL RESERVES DEVELOP A SPIRIT OF FRIENDSHIP AND COOPERATION May Fine Cercease of Care in Religious Ac'rivi'Iy Before we may have the beautiful sparkling gems, whose richness beams forth to all, we must cut and polish them to a great brilliancy. Each year the Girl Reserve Organiza- tion goes through the process of polishing and shining a group of these precious stones until their radiance of friendship, beauty, dependability, graciousness, good judgment, service, high ideals, and Rev- erence to God is seen by all. During the past year a great number of these stones in the making have entered our circle, some have not been polished to their highest extent, while others have been more successful, participating in the many activities of the Club. At Thanksgiving and Christmas they worked with the Red Cross in helping those less fortunate than themselves, dress- ing dolls for little girls who may some- time become jewels in this same Club. Page l"urly-mir Together with the Hi-Y they sponsored a beautiful Easter Chapel Program, and the Girl Reserve-Hi-Y Mixer for the Freshman at Halloween. At the end of the year a Mother-Daugh- ter reception was held. A farewell to the seniors, as they were sent forth to spread and keep their high ideals wherever they may be in life. Our sessions are di- vided into three parts, that of Devotion, Business, and Social. We endeavor to plan a discussion, for each meeting concerning the problems every girl must face, and to bring a challenge to them for better living. Louise Mixfer f 1:1170 Wfflgdftl Miss Burns ANNUAL BOARD t EXECUTIVE BOARD Lett, Horner, Opdyke, lhrig, Clay The Annual Board has one sole purpose and that is to-produce a yearbook which contains school life and happenings. Every senior has a certain particular duty and when each has been completed the book fits together like .1 eloek. The students not only have enjoyment in producing such a project but also derive many educational benefits. It takes leadership, managing, sacrificing, planning and plenty of good hard honest work. The class of '33 was very fortunate in being endowed with such types of people from which there could be chosen persons which could assume the responsi- bility of such important positions. But due to the fact that it was very diflieult to secure funds we were able to receive an overwhelming number of wonderful ideas of which we were unable to place into our yearbook. A wail and cry was heard not only from seniors but the maiority of the public as well. W'e thought that we needed to continue this worthy activity, that memories which prove so interesting to every mind might not be lost. So many demands were made that school authorities deemed it necessary to continue this project. General Manager, David Opdyke, Business Man- ager, Fred Lett, Assistant Business Manager, jack Horner, Business Editor, Carmon Clay, Assistant Business Editor, Theodore lhrig, Executive Secre- tary, jane W'ingard, Treasurer, Alice W'ebb, Ex- ecutive Reporter, Louise Mister, Assistant Re- porter, Esther Fried, Literary Editor, Marvel Hohner, Assistant Literary Editor, Don Neff, As- sistant Literary Editor, joyce Butler, Assistant Literary Editor, l.aura Henry: Assistant Literary lfditor, Pauline lleMuth: Society liditor, Helen Carr, Assistant Society Editor, Glen- rose Beckman, Athletic Press Corre- spondent, Elwin Ritchey, Football lxditor, Eldon Connolly, Basket Ball Editor, Roy Franklin, Girl Intra- Mural Ifditor, Lois Bible, Sports Manager, jack Moran, Assistant Sport Editor, Martha Rothenburger, Athletic Snapshot Editor, Glen My- ers, Snapshot Editor, Gene Kimmel, Assistant Snapshot Editor, jayne Phillips, High Lite Editor, Chester Bible, Assistant High l.ite Editor, Arland Weber, College Editor, Elea- nor Darby, Assistant College Editor, Clarence Montgomery, Pictorial Ed- itor, Raymond Bass, Assistant Pic- torial Editor, Dona Knecht, Sen- ior Achievement Editor, Mary Connell, Good Will Editor, Dor- othy Bavin, '32 Feature Editor, Netta Bible, Art Ifditor, liyelyn Hoadleyg Assistant Art Editor, Lavine Dancer, Music liditor, Lois McCrea, Assist- ant 'slusic Editor, Rosamond Hoag, Rural Chair- man. Lyle Starr, Assistant Rural Chairman, Vir- ginia Miser: Assistant Rural Chairman, Catherine ase, Salendar Editor, Osean Shaull, Calendar lidi- tor, liawn Cook, Circulation Manager, Genevieve Hillard, Assistant Circulation Manager, janet Fifer, lforeign Business Manager, Robert Hinkle, For- eign Business Manager, Beal Guinther, joke lfditor, Russell Kumnick, Assistant joke Editor, Maxine Kobe, Assistant joke Editor, Gordon john- son, Stenograpl-iie Manager, Max Eberly, Head Stenographer, Cleo Snyder, Assistant Stenographic Manager, Glen Hohner, Filing Editor, Celia Silver- man, Publicity Manager. Millard jackson, Assist- ant Publicity Manager, Clarence Blodgett, Assistant Publicity Manager, Roe DeGroff, Assistant Tabula- tion and Checking Clerk, XVeldon Starr, Tabulation and Checking Clerk, lildon Rainey, Chapel Editor, Thomas Spivy, Smith Hughes Correspondent, Le- land Stickney, ln Memoriam, Ruth Barnhart. Some people prophecied the class of '35 to be unable to produce an animal this year because of laek of funds but we feel they will certainly be surprised when they see our marvelous specimen which we are producing at an exceedingly low Cost, We are forced to withdraw many pages but we feel we have still made an interesting and beau- tiful book. The alterations were made to meet the financial status and so the advertisement section, whit-h our merchants so liberally supported, was eliminated as well as giving less space to the senior section. Fri-il Lrr! f.'I1'R7'll-'Il'.ITIJM .Ill INII oust. I I-gh Sow: l'imlima.,.it Miata, Its.. -tet..., 1 ...Wo tits...--es.-.-tt ....a..... it ..... a... t-.....n, .i .s,,..,..... and mdlllxl In Ihr Shin! nl 1oo'vl,1lllll nl flu Nllw Nl .H i.....',..e.i,. 111, ,-,-,,,- .. ...,...v. rt.-,f t-'i.,,, im.. tm., is ... .wt-t. ,...a.s.. .im-ia.-W .N iw. 11. minus .-am-.tam is-tam G. Naiiimal Erliiilautir Urrmi Aiuuirtalmu ti t... . ,.,.. ,ribs as-f ' . :The 'h1ii'i'tw Rll Slmmian limi teiimq l'u,ifn' Vorly-1u'o "MIRROR" AWARDED ALL-AMERICAN HONORS A SECOND TIME IN NATIONAL CONTEST Firsis in S+a+e and Secfional ConI'esI's Also Secured To achieve such high fq gqmlgx Darwin Dickerhoff-As- honors is 1 consummation 3' TWV sistant Business Mana er - ' -harter w:...,rwl, mT.:.iv Memb . g - to be reached, but to claim Isfpf ML Q35 Richard Changnon-Ed- - - E A-545500 ' them a second time is al- X itor. most beyond the fondest hope, yet we realize that the 1932 Annual Board defied almost the elements themselves to main- tain the honor of 1931 and build a more perfect yearbook, which would score a Maurice Evers--Assistant Editor. Alma Tingle-General Manages. Wava Yost--Treasurer. Lois Weber-Secretary. This same book was also awarded first higher number of points. To them we pay our deepest appreciation for succeed- ing in reaching such a coveted goal and are assured that the project has given each of them experiences not soon to be forgotten. The managers of this project were: honors in the Ohio Journalist Contest and favorably reviewed by the Commerc- ial Club of Toledo, who each year promote the interests of Yearbooks in Northwest- ern Ohio and give their comments at a banquet for advisors and students entering Alva Stahl-Business Manager. PubIICatI0n5' Iir ' ' i KI I Q ' il .. I . . l 1 X Egg Niifxixxzal Srlpulaatxr Bruin Amanriatinn A :I gf, rx1.x..,mtaicAN Ymawon ciuzricat sutvxcs I Q -I IF, . i"i' ' 3. -- 'fiffi' HQ 'i riff ' ' i ' :Ev 6+ f ' f e -,'l- V?-f ., Lb, Y ..,r W 3 v I i 4 .1 T .I I THE , ff f w In mW1f:..,. in ,fig i I 1 ij 5311 Sllnlsritan I ' msg f:1..,...i sN..f..n..1 Ymlmlr Cri:kul SrlmI.m3a y I K. Auwkliim nr., Ihr Uniwuigy of nj Jvunmlhm, i I I A sl-ri I-Tm .lay of Ormlw, 1951. 5 .l,. f ,A ff , H . I , . ' i... ,,kL,,. K ., U .V.,,: .:,g',,.,LH ,rf rv--:L -an 'K v , ' K M gi y I - is-1'-.e -1,-.1 - I - sr- NT W 'im --. ffvriHsw'mfvf'v.f sfsisvfffaflfixgf- 7,-,S i " Pugz' liorly-lhzw Rou' I-Paul Robison, Robert Changnon, Robert Halloway, Robert Wallaice, Harold Starr, Robert Vittitoe. Rau' 2-Marie Haines, joyce Butler, Mary Seward, jane NX'ingard, Clover Bright, Phyllis Nye, Helen Carr, Paul Bower, l.ois McCrea, Virginia Miser, Pauline DeMuth, Miss Richey. Kuu' 5-Sievers Iiverett, Fdith Briner, lilgie Henry, Dona Tingle, Georgia Stahl, Naomi Barnhart, Fileen McCrea, Mildred Ryiners, Mae Stahl, Barbara Carpenter, lilivabeth Falco, W'ilma Davis, Helen Chang- non, Marion Klein, Mary jane Commers, Clarence Montgomery, George Parker, john Fisher, Richard Foust. Rau' 4--Richard Lett, Robert Boone, William Mixter, john llauck, Mary Frisbie, june Brown, Lucille Brown, Donna Fried, Mary jane Huard, Laura Henry, Hope Smith, Genevieve Haas, Norman Hoag, Miriam W'elsh, Clayton Kennedy, Vriginia Haase. Rosemary Osborne, Kathryn jackman, Rachel W'eidner, Robert Seward. Ruu' 5-Harold Bechtol, Richard l.uke, Robert Luke, Harry Yoder, Fxelyn Cummins, Donna Briner, Violet Brubaker, Fern Smithhurst, Anna Pignataro, Arland W'eber, Rosamond Hoag, Agnes Fisher, Dorothy Mockerman, Rachel Blue, Lyle Starr. Run' 6-Mildred Henry, Cleola Harmon, jeanette Flemming, Betty Hall, Frances Houser, Adella Reese, Max- ine Rediger, Betty Cameron, Helen Boone, Eloise Craig, Gretchen XX'eidner, Sue Dwyer, Margaret Hurtt, Mary Alys Roode, Betty XVarrick, Mary XY'ilkins, jack Luxan. VENI, VIDI, VICI La+in S+uden+s Appreciafe Srudy of Dead Language Our Latin League was formed eleven years ago for the purpose of accentuating our interests along this line, and possibly to make our work a little more interest- ing. To the majority of us our monthly meetings prove inadequate, for the time is insufficient to enable us to accomplish our work to its utmost capacity. Several generations ago the classics, Greek and Latin, formed the basis for the high school curriculum. For numerous reasons Greek has gradually been excluded, but the study of Latin has so many inter- esting divisions that it is not difficult to understand why it has held its popularity in the prescribed courses of study through- out the years. There are tales of virtue, loyalty, self-sacrifice, courage and ro- mance to interest every age. One of the greatest geniuses in our course of study is the Roman, Cato, who was the censor and guardian of public morals, Caesar, whose genius lay in the leading of men, is another of the interest- ing figures we study. He edited the first form of newspaper nearly 2,659 years ago, and because of his genius became the fore- most man of his time and an outstanding character for posterity. Besides giving a cultured background Latin is the language on which all the sciences are based. Since it is a dead lan- guage, and cannot be changed, its funda- mentals are used in medicine, zoology, astronomy, biology and many others. It is also the basis for all the romantic lan- guages, which, because of our rapidly growing commercial Contact with these countries, is becoming immensely im- portant. Under the able direction of our ad- visor, Miss Richey, we have completed another very successful year, and hope she may remain to continue her inspira- tional guidance of our Latin League Club. President, Helen Carr. Vice President, Clover Bright. Secretary, Phyllis Nye. Treasurer, Lois McCrea. Sergeant-at-Arms, Paul Bower. Mary Agnes fi0llllf'H Page I"urty-four Ron' I-Lillian Silverman, Dorothy Hunter, Eleanor Ihrig, Mae Stahl. Barbara Carpenter, Evelyn Hoadly, Betty Cameron, Celia Silverman Pauline DeMuth, Helen Changnon. Rou' 2-Virginia Haas, Violet Brubaker, Mary Connell, joan Caplinger, Catherine Case, Clover Bright, Sue Dwyer, Rachel Weidner, Louise Mixter. Ardis Stine, Phyllis Nye, Jaenice Nichols. Rau' 3-Richard Changnon, Velma Cook, Jeanette Bauer, Kathryne Beck, Margret Hurtt, Mary Alys Roode, june Brown, Feo DeGroH, Gretchen Weidner, Mary Jane Haurd, jane Wingard, Joyce Butler. Row 4-,lack Moran, Miss W'eekly, Lavinc Dancer, Frederic Lett. LITERARY CLUB DEVELOPS ARTISTIC TEMPERAMENT Many Saiisfy Desire 'ro Appear on Stage This is a progressive society, with an enrollment of forty-five, which convenes every third Thursday in the month, under the supervision of our most capable lead- er, Miss Weekly. The aims of the organization are many. Perhaps the greatest is to develop latent talents. Our various abilities are never known until they are tried, and the Lit- erary Society provides an opportunity for this test. When the talents are discov- ered, they are developed. Another aim of this society is to create a love of arts. Various selections of liter- ature are studied. We also become better acquainted with the musical and theatri- cal world. The most important works of art are studied. The Literary Society replaces the little theater movements found in the colleges and universities. An opportunity is also given to develop one's forensic powers. The programs this year have been va- ried. A review of Shakespeare's "King Lear" was given and a portion of it was dramatized. "Italian Literature" was the theme of the Chapel Program sponsored Page I'orf.i'-fin' by the Literary Society. There was an interesting debate-Resolved: "That Mod- ern Machinery is the Cause of the Present Day Depression." At our last meeting we discussed 'iGreat Figures of the Stagef' Our future programs will be devoted to the study of the great works of art and the World's Fair at Chicago. Many benefits are derived from the Lit- erary Society. One of these is poise. There are instances in everyone's life when he must meet the situation face to face and in the proper manner. One must possess this quality in order to be a suc- cess. This organization enables the stu- dent to overcome timidity by having him speak and appear before his fellow stu- dents. Undoubtedly, the greatest benefit re- ceived from the Literary Society is a de- sire for more knowledge. It promotes the use of correct English, encourages learn- ing, and creates a love for literature and art. President, Pauline DeMuth. Vice President, Frederic Lett. Secretary-Treasurer, Helen Changnon. Pauline DeMufb Run' I-Mae Stahl, Mary Alys Roode, Pauline DeMuth, Marvel Bohner, Lois McCrea, Helen Carr, -Iaeniee Nichols. Velma Cook, XVilma Davis, Ilene McDowell, Lillian Silverman. Row Z-Phyllis Nye, Donna liriner. Thelma McCrea. Marion Welsli, Sue Dwyer, Mabel Lister, janet Fifer, livelyn Cummins, .layne Phillips, Feo DeGrorf, Mary Frisbie, Georgia Stahl. Rau' 4-Miss l.att.1nner, Marion Kline, Gertrude Tears, .loyee Butler, Clover Bright, Dora jane Mick, Helen Changnon, Mary Wilkins, Margaret Hurtt, livelyn Davis, Marguerite Aesc hilm an. SPRING BRINGS MEDLEY OF WARBLERS Blending of Tones Proves Fascina+ing +o Girls Many, many ages have past and gone in which music has been the most important factor in the history of man. God has intended this masterful talent to be the purest of fine arts and to be recognized as such among the many people in this vast world of ours. The Girl's Glee Club has very willingly given their choral ability to the pleasure of all those who are lovers of music. Under capable supervision we have in- creased our repertoire, with new and in- teresting songs. W'e have learned to de- velop expressions, to use our voices cor- rectly and to appreciate classical Music. We entered the 1932 Annual County Contest well represented. The alto so- loist, singing "Pirates Dreams" won hrst place. The girls quartet rendered a num- ber for the Community Institute, which was received by an appreciative audience. Various other public appearances have created interest and enthusiasm. Arrangements are in progress for a pro- gram to be broadcast over station WOWO, Fort XX'ayne. We also are preparing for the 1933 Annual County Contest in which we hope to retain our former standards. Few realize the value of the cultivation of music and it is our desire to bring be- fore our public its real worth. Music tends to brighten the deepest feelings of sorrow and loneliness. It depicts for each and everyone of us a sweeter and more glorious world in which to live. Wfithout this source of genius so nec- essary, we might consider ourselves with- out life-long friends that we need. XVe're hoping to acquire greater perfec- tion, in that we might be a greater asset to our school. President, Lois McCrea. Secretary, Helen Carr. Librarian, ,Iaenice Nichols. Lois McCi'vu Page Fliff-1'-If r l l Run' I-George Altaffer, David Opdylu, Theodore Ihrig, ilagk Moran, Lavine Dancer, Raymond Bass, Richard I.ett, Benjamin Roberts. Rou' 2-Miss Lattanner, Richard Foust, Raymond Wilkins, Robert Kirkwood, Robert Boone, jack Luxan, Donald XVard, Hubert Kelly, Robert Changnon, Phyllis Nye. Rau' 3-Richard Luke, Harry Yoder, Clayton Kennedy, Paul Robison, Lowell Martin, Clarence Shirkey, Robert NX'allace. MUSIC PROVES WORTH WHILE RECREATION Glee Club Makes Tremendous Sfride During Currenf Year In order to be cultured one must have a true appreciation of the arts, one of the most expressive of which is music. To instill this appreciation in its members is the primary object of the Boys Glee Club. To really appreciate good music it is not necessary to be an artist yourself, but a ground work of practical understanding will tend to create an admiration for the work of real artists. In the Glee Club, the fundamentals of harmony and expression are stressed. Every great musician at some time in his career was affiliated with a group of musicians, either vocal or instru- mental. This organization may be the birthplace of a musical genius, so its ef- forts are not in vain. The Boy's Glee Club has been in ex- istence for a number of years, being hrst organized in 1924 under the direction of Miss Dorthy Cozad. For the last several years the organization has been dormant, but this year it staged a remarkable re- incarnation under the able supervision of Miss Lattanner. The membership in- creased by a large per cent and a novel organization plan was innovated. A president, secretary and librarian were chosen. The president has charge of all executive duties, the secretary checks the attendance, and the librarian cares for the music. The plan has worked very well and brought order out of chaos. Under Page f:07'fA1'-X!'ll'll such a plan and leadership future Glee Clubs should make a fine display of har- mony. The members of the Club have shown remarkable talent for the short time spent on voice culture. It is unfortunate that the Montpelier High School does not enter the Literary Contest held throughout the county. I am sure that through the com- bined efforts of the Boy's and Girl's Glee Clubs many prizes and trophies could be won. This would serve to intensify the interest shown in this work. Many stu- dents who do not care for athletics would wish to enter this field. To Miss Lattanner's untiring efforts our success is due. She has been patient with us when most directors would have given up in despair. Her remarkable musical ability and choice of selections served to make the Glee Club rise from its lethargy and give it added impetus. The Glee Club has appeared in several programs and in conjunction with the Girl's Glee Club has offered a musicale. Each time favorable comment was be- stowed upon them. The prospects are very bright for talent the coming year and the Boy's Glee Club should surely be one of the most active school organizations. Our officers this year were: Jack Moran, Presidentg Lavine Dancer, Secretary, Fred Lett, Librarian. David Oplfykl' Clarincts Max Eberly, Hubert Kelly, Eldon Connolley, Clarence Blodgett, Paul Robinson, Wauneta Gabriel. Flutes Morris Hummel. Comets Richard Foust, Lowell Wilkins, Ernest jo- hanson, Richard Luke, Louis Shoup, Theodore Chapman, Robert Luke, Knepper. Basses Helen Baird, Theodore Ihrig, Richard Changnon. Saxophones Dora Jane Mick, Doris Shaull, Eleanor Ihrig, Velma Cook, Joyce Butler, Thelma Strayer, Ella May Hickok, Laura Bevier. Altos Betty jane Kirkwood. Troniboncs Howard McCamis, Maurice Drake. Bandmaster C. E. Broderick. Battery Robert Kirkwood, Lloyd Stahl, Virginia Cook. Drum Major-Dorothy Robinson. MONTPELIER BAND NEEDED ASSET IN COMMUNITY , Broadcasts Over WOWO There are many different types of genius which can be bestowed upon us, but no other can be more beneficial than that of music. God has given us music to enable us to see the sunny side of life and forget our troubles. Six years ago Mr. C. C. Broderick started with an unexperienced group of students, and in a few years has perfected their playing until they have developed into one of the best bands in Northwestern Chic. Although they have dwindled in num- bers, their programs are welcomed by all and the citizens of Montpelier should be proud of such a fine group. Last Septem- ber they en- tered the Pub- lic School Con- test at Angola, Indiana. Aft- er strenuous practice for this event they managed to win first prize over Butler, Indiana, who German Band placed second. Later they broadcasted over WOXVO, Fort Wayne. This was their third program from this station. Much of the success of the organization may be contributed to the Montpelier Band Association, which was organized a year ago last June, and has proven to be a worthy idea. It has solved all problems pertaining to the band, one of the most important being the financial question. It has also provided the band with social entertainment which had made their work more pleasant. We can readily agree that a band is of much value to a community. Conse- quently all should be willing to contribute their share to its maintenance. The Junior Band which was organized over a year ago has made rapid progress. It was able to secure second place in the junior Band contest at Angola, after a few months practice. The members of the Senior Band wish Mr. Broderick all the success possible with his new students. We also appreciate his untiring devotion in devleoping what little genius of music we may possess. Eldon Conn0l1yamfLy1e Slarr Page F arty-vigbl Silfing--Luke, Iohansen, Foust, Kirkwood, Richmond, Eberly, Connolly, Kelly. Siumling--Hoadley, Hunter, Strayer, Clymer, Hummel, Mick, Hurtt, Miss Lattanner, Nye, Drake, B. Kirkwood, Ihrig. MANY TAKE ADVANTAGE GF ORCHESTRA TRAINING More Sfring lnsfrumenfs Needed Music has for centuries played an im- portant part in the course of human des- tinies. It was popular in Bible times both as a recreation to afford relaxation and to soothe tired nerves. But the harmonious combination of many and varied instru- ments is a comparatively new idea which Handel did much to develop. This type of organization has entered the public schools and affords fellowship and training to those who are musically inclined, besides bringing enjoyment to the general public. Special instructors are engaged to develop other Gifts of the Gods and though Miss Lattanner is a new teach- er in our ranks the twenty members of the orchestra have done well under her able leadership. The half hour period every Tuesday was devoted to practice and eagerly welcomed by the orchestra. Training of the mind and hands are not the only advantages gained here but again burdens are lifted and hearts sing as of ages ago. On Wed- nesday mornings the orchestra furnished music for our chapel programs. Page Forty-nine More students seem to have taken ad- vantage of the opportunity to join our worthy organization this year than ever before, thus benefiting both themselves as individuals and the school as a unit. junior High is also represented here and we wonder why more from our own build- ing do not recognize the golden oppor- tunity offered them to become members, especially those who play the stringed in- struments so sadly needed here. Mr-. Broderick has very kindly aided Miss Lattanner in producing the best pos- sible talent in the orchestra, and much time, effort, and patience has been spent, such as on an unfinished diamond or mas- terpiece, to work the instruments i n t o u n i f i e d rhythm and har- mony. Phyllis N yr' Melodies Ron' I-Lillian Silverman, Celia Silverman, Rachel Weidner, Barbara Car- penter, Helen Boone, Donna Knecht, Glenrose Becman, Gretchen W'eidner, Adeline Brim, Betty Cameron. Ron' 2-Fen DeGrofT. Helen Changnon. Margaret Hurtt, Velma Cook, Hililrtli Creek, Phyllis Nye, Eloise Craig. FUTURE NEEDS ANTICIPATED BY CULINARY ART CLASS Spend Much Time Masfering Social E+ique++e The Theta Epsilon Club has been a very important part of our high school curricu- lum for ten years and we feel that it is a very worthy organization. Not every girl is gifted with the art of sewing and cooking, therefore they feel it necessary to take a course in home eco- nomics. Cooking is in the course for Sopho- mores. It is said that, "the nearest way to a man's heart is through his stomach." Take heed, girls, some day you might want to know how to cook. XVC learned the fundamentals of cooking but there are many other things to know as proper table settings for different occasions. Along with our two classes, we felt that we needed a club organization. So the Theta Epsilon has continued to live, proving that it is a success. Our program at each meeting is educa- tional as well as entertaining. A great deal of our time was spent in discussing etiquette of school functions and dances. The questions asked were perhaps very amusing, yet, at the same time a great help. lt is the smaller things that count as well as the larger ones where etiquette is concerned. Some people are so gifted as to know how much to say and at the right time. Others unfortunately do not. We all gained a great deal from these questions and discussions on etiquette. XVe regret that we do not have more time in school for this subject because it is of great value and very interesting. Our advisor, Miss Townsend, proved to be a very efficient and capable directress of the Theta Epsilon throughout the year's activities. We were very fortunate this year in having our chapel program at Thanks- giving. Our program was as follows: Chairman--Donna Knecht. Play--Betty Carn- eron, Frances Houser. Reading,"Thanks- giving Memories,'- Gretchen Weidner. Trio--Eileen Mc- Crea, Wilma Davis, Helen Changnon. "Thanksgiving Proclamation"-Rav Chel Blue. Glrnrosv Berk man Miss T,,w,,Se,,d Page Fifty Ron' I--Maurice Henry, Lowell Martin, Louis Shoupe, Maurice Drake, Ross Messner, Orville Scott, Lawrence Huber, Willis Henry, Leland Stickney. Ron' 2-AML Bruner, Eldridge Pike, Eldon Shaull, Keith Dickeson, Lyle Boyer, Harold Schlegel, Roland Billow, Eldon Bauer, Harold Case, Bernard Clymer, Charles Strobel, Lester Haines, Edwin Krill, Kenneth Faler. Run' 5-Lester Huber, Harold Hawkins, Dale Dargitz. Roger Ruble, Lyle Brandon, john Zeiglcr, Paul Zeigler, Richard Fcnicle, Ettman Heide- man. Harold Parnham, Loren Darby. RURAL NEEDS ARE SCIENTIFICALLY DEVELOPED Numerous Proiec+s Promoted Every person is endowed by their Creator with a certain task to perform and whether this be great or small he should catch the spark which will enable hiin to go ahead and study this vo- cation that he might give his best. ln the past, farming has been considered as a work that docs not ned much education but the increase in population and of city dwellers has ne- cessitated the use of more scientihc methods. The farm problem is becoming more complex and the need of educated men in this field is necessary. lt is with good purpose that vocational agricul- ture has been adopted in the curriculum of the high schools. It enables those boys who are in- terested along this line to get training and ideas which are of great value to them when they begin work for themselves. In addition to learning to do things pertaining to farm life. a spirit of in- dividualism is created, they learn to cooperate with others, and a desire for reading articles along this line is formed. The Future Farmers organization meets on the th Thursday of every month. At this time they discuss problems confronting them or if fortu- nate in obtaining a speaker listen to his message. The new members are taken in as Green Hands and are made Future Farmers the second year. if they t certain qualifications. The 3rd degree is mute Farmer's degree given by the state. ln the past our local F. F. A. group has been able to produce several State Farmers. The th degree is the greatest honor given a boy in F. F. A. work and is the American Farmer de- gree. To become an Ameircan Farmer the boy must comply with certain qualifications that are not possible for every boy to do and few attain Page Fifty-one the honor. Some of the achievements of the local depart- ment arc as follows: l. Carmen Coldsnow produced ton litter of pork. 2. Apple judging at Columbus-Maurice Drake. Ross Messner, Dale Dargitz, and Edwin Krill rep- resented th elocal chapter. The team placed eighth and Maurice Drake placed first in the state. His score was 1920 out of a possible 2000. Edwin Krill was selected to represent the local F. F. A. group at the state F. F. A. convention held at the State University during State Farmers Week. 3. Defeated Farmer Center agriculture students in pest hunt. 4. Enjoyed a three day trip through southern Michigan last summer, twenty-six boys going on the trip. S. One hundred and Efty exhibits made in An- nual Grain and Egg Show. Paul igler won the most prize money. 6. Show held in connection with Community Institute. 7. Made exhibit at County Fair in competition with other rural organization and place fifth. Each bay made exhibit from his project at County Fair. Local boys won seven prizes and Bryan boys five. 8. Class spent periods on February twentieth and twenty-first listening to Mr. Borden, machinery specialist, from OhOio State University discuss farm machinery repair. These meetings were sponsored by Mr. Bruner for benefit of local farmers. 9. 94 local farmers enrolled in Farm Management school. Ten meetings were held during the winter with an average attendance of fifty. Mr. Bruner conducted this course. Lvlimil Sfirknry Row I-Allen, Robison, Halleck, Rymers, Moran, Ihrig, Boone, Tressler. Opdyke, Cook. Ron' 2-Geppart, Tingle, Horner, Allion, Shirkey, Ritchey, Montgomery, Hillard, Harvey, Putney. Row 3-Luxan, Wallace, Ross, Rhude, Scott, Blue, Stine, Boyd, Pownell, Bible. Rau' 4-Stickney, Foust, Myers, Martin, Mcssner, Shaull, Coblentz, Hoadley, Craig. Row 5-Mick, Dcily, Wfisman, Hurtt, Brown, Boyer, Drake. Row 6--Changnon, Fberly, Boone, Mr. Mofiitt, Fisher, Mr. Shaffer, Dwyer, Lett, Wingard, Dargitz. SCHOOL BENEFITS THROUGH MOTHERS' EFFORTS Pleasant and Profitable Mee+ings Prove Enioyable The High School Mother's Club is an organization consisting of those mothers concerned with the welfare of the students and the school. The monthly meetings in the auditorium were well attended. The October meeting was held in the form of a mixer when the husbands and faculty with their wives, were our guests. A pot- luck supper was served in the gym followed by a most interesting program. Our February meeting was in conjunction with the community institute on the sixteenth, with 150 ladies present. A most inspiring talk was given by the capable Mrs. Mary Cartwright. This organization was founded for the purpose of aiding our stu dents as well as the school in any way possible. We have extended our work this year to the Athletic Association, having bought the B. B. girls twelve blue and White jackets. Having added practically one hundred dollars to our treasury from the suppers and bridge par- ties we sponsored, we closed our active year on April 19, with the alumni and eighty grade school mothers as our guests. We express our sincere appre- ciation to all who have so liberally contributed to the success of this club. President, Mrs. F. A. Ihrig. Vice Pres., Mrs. Ralph Boone. Secretary, Mrs. Forest Tressler. Treasurer, Mrs. J. L. Cook. Flower Committee, Mrs. Hummel. Executive Committee, Mrs. Moran, Mrs. Robison, Mrs. Hil- lard, Mrs. Allen, Mrs. Opdyke, Mrs. Rymers, Mrs. Hallock. Mrs. F. A. Ilorig Page Fiffy-Iwo Ron' I-Nuttcr, Lew, Stage, Prosser, Walters, Cook, Bavin, Dean. Rauf' 2-Ihrig, Hoskinson, Bishoff, Guilingcr, Fiandt, Kolor, Connolly, Row 5-Nofzinger, Carrott, Long, Lnrtanncr, Newman, Connol, Bible, Miller, Beavers, Shatzer. Row 4-Connell, Carr, Willianis, Blum, VanFosscn, Yarger. Ron' 5--Allman, Gcrig, Lesnctt, Mr. Lougheed, Supt. Moffitt, Warrick, Eubank, Haines. P. T. A. PROMOTES CHILD WELFARE IN HOME, SCHOOL AND COMMUNITY Parenls and Teachers Cooperale I'o Make BeH'er School The objects of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers are: First, to promote child welfare in home and school, church, and community, to raise the standards of home life, to secure adequate laws for the care and protection of children. Second, to bring into closer re- lation the home and the school, that the parents and teachers may cooperate intelligently in the training of the child, and to de- velop between edu- . cators and the gen- eral public such u- nited efforts as will secure for every child the highest advantages in phys- ical, mental, moral, and spiritual edu- cation. . Our local organization has this year endeavored to maintain the milk fund, by various means of entertainments. The Founderls Day committee reported a sub- stantial profit, which was the re- sult of cooperative enthusiasm, and was much moer than just an- other success for our P. T. A. In terms of milk for undernourished children, its value can hardly be measured. About forty dollars has been spent each month for milk, and five dollars for graham . wafers. This has balanced the diet for an average of forty children daily. We were privi- leged again to spon- sor Boy Scout Troop No. 215, U.S.A. Gwendolyn E. . Smiffa, Pres. Grade Officials Page Filly-lluw NEWS OF OUR ALUMNI M o n t p e l i e r High School was indirectly hon- ored recently when Howard S h a m b a r g e r , Class of ,29, was chosen the most outstanding sen- ior in the College of Agriculture, Ohio State University. He was a member of three honorary frater- nities and a member of the Student Council. He was a member of the Rifle team and alternate on the United States Olympic Rifle Team. Earl Osborne is following in Howard's footsteps. He was awarded a scolarship for his adept- ness in Smith-Hughes work. Evidence of M. H. S. graduates' popularity was again in evidence when students of Hillsdale College voted Eleanor Kiess, a Senior, the most talented co-ed on the cam- pus. She is also vice president of her class. The dramatic ability of Nan- nette Sargent was intensiied at the Jessie Bonstelle Dramatic School. Nannette made an enviable rec- ord at her school and is now play- ing the ingenue lead of the Mary Jane Lane players in the south. From the students of Gregg Col- lege, Chicago, Wendel Apt was se- lected to H11 the position of court stenographer at Salena, Kansas. He is making great progress in his field. Eleanor Wells has shown the same willing spirit at Heidelberg that marked her in High School. Her classmates have elected her secretary of the sophomore class. Faye Amsbaugh, after his grad- uation from Chanute Field, U. S. A., accepted a government air Eleanor Wells service position in Hawaii. Over the ether comes the voice of Pauline Ames, a Montpelier graduate. She has a regular broad- casting schedule. She studied at the American School of Music. Leona Shrider has been chosen as head nurse at the University Hospital, Ann Arbor, Michigan. A truly responsible position. George Harding's journalistic aspirations are being realized. He is now the editor of Monroeville Gazette, Monroeville, Ohio. Helen Gump, a recent graduate, has completed a course in beauty culture and is operating the May- flower Beauty Shoppe in Chicago. Montpelier High School is in- deed proud of Max Drake. He has reflected glory upon his Alma Mater by the enviable record he has made at O. S. U. He has won great laurels in dairy farming and will graduate in the spring term. Estel Stahl has completed his course in radio and television at the R. C. A. Institute and is now engaged in radio work at Chicago. Robert Lett will soon graduate from Pratt Institute, New York. Robert Augustine is playing with an orchestra in Wisconsin. 'Gene Thompson is a member of the polo team at O. S. U. Many of the former students of this High School are attending various institu- tions throughout . the nation. We trust that they may some day achieve fame that will give prestige and hon- or to the haunts of their student days. Nannerte Sargent Pug: Fifty-four ATHLETIC SEASON CLOSES SUCCESSFULLY Coach Swanson fhe Driving Force of The Locomotives We are indeed proud to have had in our high school for the last six years an athletic director as capable and ef- Hcient as Coach Swanson. He has won recognition not only at his Alma Mater, Purdue University, but also while work- ing with the immortal Knute Rockne. Because of his distinctive personal- ity, ease and dignity, Mr. Swanson has made a host of friends in Montpelier. NVe feel that his ultimate success is due to his education, his experience and his sportsmanlike attitude in his sphere of activities. jack Moran FOOTBALL TEAM MEETS STIFF OPPOSITION Varsify Defea+s Bryan I9-O. The Locomotives came out this year with plenty of fight but it proved to be a difficult task to mould a team, due to lack of ma- terial. However, with Coach Swanson at the head we can re- port a fairly good season. Our first game of the season was with Perrysburg who came to Montpelier with all the confidence The home team or four regulars former year but job in managing of a city squad. only had three back from the they did a fine Rau' I-Roger Hoclson, Robert Seward, Orville Scott, jack Horner, Glen Myers, jack Moran. Kon' 2-Mr. Altnffer, Robert Wallace, Maurice Drake, Clayton Manley, Burton Blue, Ifvereu Hasford, llo Pug: Fifty-fre Raymond Bass, lildrm Connolly, Theodore lhrig, Clayton Kennedy, Riclmrd Luke, Deloss Pratt, mer SILIH-Cf, Mr. Swanson. the locomotive on the first run of the year and we humbled them with a score of 13-6. The second game was with Hicksvilleg this being our first game with them, we soon realized that it would be a hard task to score. In the first half Hicksville made a touchdown adding grief to our already difficult problem. But in the last half M. H. S. came back to win a hard fought game, 7-6. Our first league game took place at Napoleon. The Henry County lads tore up the track and the lo- comotive was nearly demolished by a score of 33-0. The following week, practice was taken more seriously. Another out of town game proved to be more disastrous for the local lads than the last. Wau- seon, remembering the score taken MYERS was the dar- ing and aggressive center of this year's tC3n1. HORNER, a willing man to take any posi- tion on the team if necessary. C A P T A l N CON- NOLLY, most de- pendable all confer- ence end of North W'estern Ohio. HINKLE served as left tackle in a com- mendable and force- ful manner. from them last year, gave us our worst defeat of the season. Their double and triple reverses muddled the players up and they piled up the large score of 47-0. Edon came to Montpelier with plenty of fight and were intent upon putting a rock in the path of the locomotive. But the hard blocking of the line and shifty running of the backs gave us our largest score of the season. After several touchdowns we showered passes upon the opposing team for our pass offense was in need of much practice. Proving to be a fine practice game we won 33-0. The locomotive journeyed to Hudson on a cold, wet day which made it very disagreeable to play. The regular crew of the locomo- tive received injuries and we were forced to return home crippled Page Fifty-six MORAN, a player who was conspicuous in action and size. IHRIG, versatile at both end and tackle. and defeated by a score of 12-0. Ah! What a day for a football game! Sunshine aplenty, quite warm, on the local gridiron, and between two great rivals. The locomotive was burning a fine brand of coal, and the old engine had a lor of pep showing "heads up" football. Each member of the team entered the game with lots of pep and all came out with the same fight. Due to the coop- eration of the team, Miller was able to twist and side step his way to two touchdowns while the other score was made by Connolly on a reverse around end. At the end of the game we proved to the Bryan Bears that although they had the courthouse, the fairground enabled Montpelier to beat them 19-0. Again a very cold day was the scene of a home football game, Liberty Center being the visitor. Pug? Fifi 3'-u'1'w1 Much was expected of the local team because of the fine form shown in the Bryan game. How- ever, this game developed into a nip and tuck affair and no scores were made in the first three peri- ods. Not until the last few min- utes of play did anyone score when Liberty Center completed a long pass fora touchdown, the only score of the game, ending 6-0. Eight of the crew assisted in fir- ing the locomotive for their final run. The last football game being with Defiance was to be the last game for eight Seniors. The field being a sea of mud resulted in a brand of football not so well en- joyed by spectators. The last year's champions, due to several lucky breaks, were able to win the last game of the season 13-0. Eldon Connolly Don Neff FRANKLIN with his durability was a very capable man in the field of action BASS was not sur- passed as guard in the North Western Ohio League. MANY HARD FOUGHT BATTLES Over+ime Periods Prove Exci+ing. 1 The locomo- tives opened their basket ball season on December 2. Handicapped by lack of practice we went down to defeat by a score of 45 to 17. When it came time for the Ed- 1'--w xi--ml w-is dw- gerton game we were in better shape and the first half was a close matched game. During the last half our boys grad- ually increased their lead and won 28 to 17. The locomotives traveled to the well-beloved Bryan gym, Decem- ber 16. The coach fired up the IRANKLIN. .1 most ilepuntlahle .mtl .iccu- etl cairain nf this I se.n"s squad. locomotive red hot for this game but lost a heart-breaker 17 to 16. On December 25 we met Lib- erty Center, not discouraged from our defeat in the last game and won in a thriller 24 to 22. We greeted Defiance in another league game and they led 14 to S at the half. Nevertheless we came back and overcame this lead, win- ning by one point, score 24 to 23. In a rough and rumble battle we registered our third straight victory from Napoleon, 35 to 22, on January 13. The next game took place the night following, downing West Unity at the half, 19 to 6. They made a come-back and the loco- motive won by a single point, 28 to 27. Kun' I---.lack Moran. lired Leu, LeRoy l'r.mklin. Theodore lhrig. Ross Messnur. Run 2- Mgr. Ruhr-ri XY','C, Charles Liorgns, Ilelos l,l'.l1l, Chester Bible, lfugene Kimmel, Hubert Kelly. Page Fiflry-sight Our team gave the league leaders, Wau- seon, a run for their money by holding them to a score of 22 to 16. A close game was staged with Kunkle, but in the last few minutes Kunkle sunk several baskets and won 38 to 32. We invaded Liberty Center and our friendly enemies gave us a defeat of 36 to 19. In the first half of the Pioneer game the locomotive had trouble and was being led 10 to 6 at the half. Coach got the five wheels running at the half and we won 27 tO 19. Many fans gathered in our gym to see the county rivals clash again. This game was full of excitement and was an evenly matched battle, ending at 22 all. Three overtimes were required to show Bryan our team was the best. KIMMEL acted ed in all. service man for all positions and succeed- MORAN as cen- ter was al sure shot and team working player. IHRIG proved an en- emy to all opponents and a worthy guard. Defiance returned our compliment by staging a rally to tie the score and winning 30 to 29 in the overtime period. Forced to use a weak line-up in the Napoleon game the locomotives were downed 44 to 22. XVe drew a by for the tournament at l.1iTT, an abled bod- ied man whose passing and shooting were an asset to the team. Page Fifly-nine BIBLE, sub-center sel- dom missed a tip-off. Toledo requiring us to play Devilbiss. The local lads kept up the fighting spirit but were at a disadvantage on the large floor and lost 32 to 17. In this manner our basket ball season was closed with a fine record. Several of the players have played their last for old M. H. S. and feel they have done to the best of their ability every- thing possible. Roy Frzmklin Maxine Kobe ln height and ability Maxine was supreme. She was elt-ered captain RECORDS SHOW FIRST UNDEFEATED TEAM Girls Have Clean Sla+e. We develop athletic teams not only for those few who are capable of making our var- sity, but for ev- eryone in our schoola Un- doubtedly those who play the games will re- ceive the most good from them, but every specta- tor who watches a hard fighting team learns that lesson of fairplay, cooperation, loyalty, control of self and hard work. On Dec. 2 we met our first op- ponents, Stryker, on their floor. W'e were out to win and every girl did her best, but the game came to an end with a tied score of 20 t0 20. After another week of hard practice we were ready to defeat Edgerton when they invaded our gym, as the final whistle blew we had 33 points to their 16. On Dec. 16 we made our Way to Bryan for the big game of the season. Determined to win, each girl displayed wonderful ability, and we were able to return with the victory of 21-4. Our oppo- nents were able to make only one Held throw. Another home game! Liberty Center, a strong team, came over, conhdent of winning. 'Pelier was Run' I--Marie ll.llllCS, ,lane VC'ing.ird, Nl.lFll1.l RUIllCI!l5Ul'gUl', Nl.ixine Kobe, .lune llruwn, Genevieve llillartl. Ron' 2 llelen lioone, Suu llwvur, C-reirlien Weidner, Rarliel Iiluu, Naomi Grimes, Louise Mixler, Adeline lSriin, lim lslukiea. Page Si ily J I s jane, having played on We met our strongest opponents, Liberty Center, on their floor, after a postponement of the set date, due to the death of one of' their best players. We do indeed offer our sympa- thy to them. We were there alone to fight the toughest game of the season. However our Bryan friends cheered us on, and we came out with ' flying colors and a score of 18 to 11. ane Win ard the A squad for four years has become an ac- curate shooter for the team. Martha Rothenburger Martha, a dependable forward, always alert and ready to do her best in obtaining a high score. able to hold their own througout the entire game, and Liberty was forced to re- turn home with a defeat of 27-18. West Unity visited us jan. 14 but after a hard fought game, another team was forced to go home dis- appointed. However due credit is given them for holding us to 16 points, our lowest score of the season. Pioneer brought over their tall girls only to find that height canit do it all for again we won 25 to 13. Another big game with our old rival! Bryan brought over an entirely new lineup, stronger than before, and we worked hard to get the heavy side of the score 23-9. Little trouble was found in defeating the Kunkle sextette 39-10. Our forwards with the cooperation of the centers just couldn't miss the basket. Louise Mixter ceived the ball. Page Sixly-om' A guard who was al- ways there and ready when her forward re- Thus ended the most successful girls Basket Ball season in the history of Montpelier High. This also ended some of our basket ball ca- reers, with the greatest success we could have hoped for. We owe much to the undying efforts, work, and confidence of Coach Swanson. We appreciate all he has done for us and hope for as good a season for the coming year. Marflaa Rofloeuburger Louise Mixfcr F L Genevieve Hillard An excellent substitute in hitting the basket. "Geny" was swift in passing the ball and gave her opponent a hard battle. Lois McCrea Our sub guard, quick to intercept passes and re- tu'rn the ball to center Mr. Altaffcr, our assistant coach and physical ed- S i ucation instructor, an alumnus of our school, is a member of our faculty after having completed four years work at Ypsilanti. His simple direct manner together with his jollity make him respected and obeyed by every member of the student body. He is endowed with qualities which carry him over the most trying obstacles. lark. Moran I Mr. Altaffer PHYSICAL EDUCATION AND INTRA-MURAL SPORTS PLAY PROMINENT PART IN SCHOOL LIFE Mr. Alfaffer Sfimulafes lnferesl in Many Ways It still continues to be a disturbing problem to many that every child physi- cally able must be required to take ninety minutes of athletic training per week. just how many of these parents are aware that during the War our nation was found deplorably weak in physical strength, and if this were true, need it not be stressed that the oncoming gen- eration certainly needs exercise iitted to develop this weakness. This department provides for the de- velopment of talent hitherto unseen. The work consists of gym work, interclass basket ball, tumbling and other indoor work. In this work you are able to de- velop your body to a healthy status and thereby increase your mental capacity. W'e have a series of contests each year between teams that are chosen in each class. Those who rate highest in their respective classes are to compete in a con- test held between all classes at the gym exhibition. Mr. Altaffer, our capable director, has developed a new system called badge tests this year and we believe it will prove very interesting to the school as well as the pupils. Truly we believe that if this De- partment of our school was withdrawn from the regular activities it would be missed greatly. TRACK I932 Rau' 1-R. Freliegh, A. Stahl, D. Dickerhoff, M. livers, D. Custer, E. Osborn, E. Connolly, C. Gorgas. B. Nichols, E. Clark. Ruu' 2-B. Blue, L. Clymer, B, Roberts, R. Messner, -I. Horner, K. Kirk, lf. Miller, R. Lett, M. Drake, M r. hingsmore. Kaur l--L. Boyer, R. Allen. Ii. Kimmel, R. Kumnick, C. Bible, L. Starr, ll. Shaefler. Page Sixly-I wa SPRING SPORTS ELIMINATED A Glance Backward Trac k season had been looked forward to with much enthu- siasm and we are in- deed sorry that so many possible entries will never be chal- lenged as Coach Swanson had antic- ipated a brililant Mr. Hosler . record with many winners from last season back. Those who no doubt would have won medals are Kumnick in mile relay, Con- nolley in low hurdles and broad jump, Horner in high hurdles and high jump, Wisman in high jump and Moran in shot- put. Last year's record, though not perfect, brought some rewards. Losing to Bryan and winning over Napoleon with a fifth placement in the League tournament at Toledo. In the District meet at Findlay Custer placed Sth in javeling Horner 4th in high hurdles and Osborne 6th in mile. The 1932 Tennis brought many hon- ors to M. I-I. S.. having won two matches with Bryan, and two with Napoleon. In the District meet at Toledo we were able to place as runners-up, losing to Find- lay in the finals. The team was composed of Fred Lett, Hubert Kelly, Maurice Evers, and Gene Kimmel. Predictions were for a more glorious season in 1933 but this sport must be withdrawn owing to shortened school term. Mr. Hosler should be complimented for the showing made in 1932. Sportsmanship and fair play are the most prominent and valuable ethical and social characteristics requisite for and re- sultant from robust games. The varied benents of group and team games are as particular for girls as boys, that they may play successfully their complex roles- and we covet a continuance of all forms of Intra-Mural sports. Elzuin Ritchey Kelly, Lett, Ritchie, Ilbcrly, Foust, Kimmel, Ihrig, livers, Hosler Page Sixty-three SOCIAL CALENDAR BRILLIANT WITH MANY EVENTS Frolic and Fun Prevail in M. H. S. "The old adage all work and no play makes Jack a dull boy," cannot be said of our student group this year, for in these most critical times, we have been able to cast our cares to the winds and enjoy the festivities. Helen Carr Mixer Welcome Freshmen! Early in the year the Girl Reserves and Hi-Y clubs sponsored the annual mixer, and happily welcomed into our midst our incoming classmates. Imagine the curiosity and excitement of all attending when they suddenly discovered that they were to be entertained in a broad- casting studio by the many favorite stars of the air! The impersonations were ren- dered by Mary Alys Roode as Kate Smith, Roger Hodson as Bing Crosby, who very ably waved the baton to the rhythm of his Freshmen orchestra of lids, pans and toy pianos. The McCrea sisters favored us with a vocal duet, after which Ted Ihrig as Uncle Neil took charge of the Birthday Club. Then Joyce Butler, Jack Moran and other Seniors, precented a dramatiza- tion of "Rip Van Winkle," which took us back to the Revolutionary days of a home with a lazy man and a furious wife. Later, in the gymnasium, a delicious luncheon was served while an orchestra rendered music for dancing. Foofball Banquef In December, the football boys were amply rewarded for their untiring efforts on the gridiron. Led by the coaches and faculty one and all appeared upon the scene and took their places at the beautifully decorated tables. The most unique phase of the evening was the eats-chicken, po- tatoes, Florida sweets, gravy, pie and many delicacies. A Wedding Parfy All Montpelier was excited when Mr. Faben returned to resume his school teach- ing, accompanied by his new bride. They were most delightfully entertained by the Swansons at a "wedding-bridge" and were the recipients of a useful gift. Faculfy Enferfains Newlyweds An Alumnus returned to our school as one of our teachers. In November, he re- alized the need of a helpmate and took unto himself a wife. An enjoyable party was given in their honor at the home of Mr. and Mrs. Hosler and a beautiful gift was tendered them. Lafin League Parfy The Latin League Club was delightfully received by the Freshmen on March 6. The program took us back to those Roman days when Pyramus was courting the love- ly Thisbe. The play was well presented and the surroundings and atmosphere com- bined to make the scene very impressive. Then musical strains were heard and all enjoyed the dance. A delicious lunch was served at the end of an evening filled with pleasure. Senior Parfy The Seniors were sumptuously enter- tained at a party given by the losing side of a Mirror Contest. We were conducted to the gym where beautifully set tables in keeping with St. Patrick's Day were pre- pared for the guests. An excellent chop suey dinner was served. After the dinner, swaying partners replaced the tables and chairs and those who did not care to dance indulged in the famous jig-saw. The clock struck the hour of parting and we depart- ed with never to be forgotten memories. Junior-Senior Banquef A most glorious night of happiness! A heaven of dreams! An earth of gladness and joy! Surroundings as of Egypt! Dain- ty frocks on dainty girls with all colors of the rainbow. We were very graciously led to the gymnasium where the soft lights re- flected beautiful decorations on the tables that were so artistically set. No one with any sense of wonderment could help but look with bewilderment at the decorations which were made by the hands of the Jun- iors, which shows very keenly their am- bidexterity. Delicious food that just melted in our mouths was prepared by the Junior mothers. After the dinner the tables were removed, chords of music call- ing for us to dance were heard. Mofher-Daughfer Recepfion Each year the Girl Reserve Club spon- sors a formal reception for their Mothers. A beautiful and im- pressive service is plan- , ned, when girls not yet members are initiated into the club. During the service our advisor award the emblem to Senior girls, and dain- ty bouquets are given their mothers. Glenrose Beckman Page Sixty-four MANY VISITORS ENJOY ASSEMBLY PROGRAMS Organizations and Prominent Citizens Furnish Programs The Auditorium Once a week a general assembly is held in the Auditorium where we are privileged to be enter- tained as well as instructed by outstanding figures in our community. The instruction is usually of a spiritual nature or one of vocational guidance. Oct. I-Sponsored by Senior Class. The Erst assembly of the year was a recital featured by the Senior Class, who for a half hour charmed and fascinated their audience with a well planned and interesting program. Boys Quartet: David Opdyke, Theodore Ihrig, Jack Moran, ,lack Horner. Pantomime Play: "Loves Triumph." jane W'ingard, Martha Rothenberger, Mary Con- nel, Gene Kimmel, Don Neff, Chester Bible, Carmon Clay. Reading: "The Young Man Waited," Louise Mixter. Novelty: "Ruben and Rachel," Fred Lett and Gordon Johnson. Girls Trio: Helen Carr, Marvel Bohner, Pauline DeMuth. Guitar Solo: Lois McCrea. Clarinet Duct: Max Fberly and Iildon Connolly. Oct. I9-Sponsored by Junior Class. Trombone Solo-Maurice Drake. "Seige and Fall of Yorktown"-Ardis Stine. "Some Aspects of the Life of Washington"-Dale Dargitz. "Con- sequences of the Victory at Yorktown"-Leo Hil- lard. Vocal Duet-"You Carried On"-Clover Bright. ,Iaenice Nichols. Nov. 2-Sponsored by Sophomore Class. A novelty program was presented with a mod- ern home scene, and the Sophomores giving a radio program. Song-"When Mother Plays the Organ." Studio Life. "Mood Indigo"-Mystery of the Key- board. "Romance in China." Cornet Solo. Nov. Il-Sponsored by American Legion. Commander-Mr. Fackler. Chairman-Mr. Por- ter. Mr. Bruce McDaniel gave us a discourse on his experiences in the late war, painting out its hor- rors. His talk involved the "niatter-of-fact-things." Nov. I6-Sponsored by Literary Socieiy. A In recognition of National Book Week. Song- "America the Beautiful." "Dorothy CanHeld's Mes- sage to Literature"--Louise Mixtcr. "Italian Re- naissance of Literature"-Betty Cameron. "Italian Song"-Pauline DeMuth. "Modern Writers of Italy"--Ardis Stine. December 7. Song-"O Come All Ye Faithful." Rev. Ward delivered an address on"The Preeminence ofChrist," bringing out that every individual should place a complete trust in God, and try to realize the sig- nificance of the Christmas season. Song-"Silent Night." Page Six fry-fi 1 'r' December I4. Rev. DeMuth gave a very impressive talk on, "The Christ of Christmas," reviewing the life of our Savior, I-Iis sufferings and the magnitude of the debt we owe Him. Song--"Hark! The Herald Angles Sing." January 26. The student body was entertained by a most in- teresting discourse given by C. E. Lofgren, one of the members of the Byrd Expedition, and moving pictures of the trip proved most intriguing. Feb. 3-Sponsored by Mothers' Club. This program consisted of motion pictures of the large industries of the United States and the mech- anisms which enter into the manufacturing of the world's largest products. The industries are cen- tered at Chicago, and are being featured at the Century of Progress Exposition. Feb. I5-Sponsored by Community Institute. Chairman-Mr. Gross. Invocation-Rev. Don- aldson. Song-Boys' Glee Club. A very interest- ing lecture was given by Mrs. Mary Cartwright of the State Department of Health. She presented her thoughts on education and one's life-work with clever illustrations. Reading-"The Revolt of Mother"-Virginia Cook. Mr. Sitterley empha- sized the need of vocational training in his talk, "Choosing Life's Work." I-Ie explained to us the value of an education and the true meaning of a diploma. Vocal duet-Thelma and Lois McCrea. Feb. 22-Sponsored by Freshman Class. Play-"The Wrong George Washington." Song -Roger Hodson. Quartet-Hodson, Pratt. Luxan and Robison. Virginia Reel-Six Freshmen. March I. Quartet--Carr, DeMuth, Nichols and McCrca. Rev. Nichols delivered a religious discourse in keep- ing with the beginning of the Lenten season. He compared the great temptations which Christ resist- ed to some of the finite ones to which we yield. March I0-Sponsored by W. C. T. U. Chairman-Miss Gertrude Bostater. Mrs. Ensign presented a temperance talk on the repeal of the 18th Amendment and what it means to us and the oncoming generation. Along with her talk, she gave slides which showed clearly the effects of alcohol. March I5-Sponsored by Musical Department. Overture-Orchestra. Vocal Solo-"Trees"- Pauline DeMuth. Songs-Girls' Glee Club. Vocal Solo--"The Big Bass VioI," David Opdyke. Quar- ter-"Birds of june," McCrea. Nichols, DeMuth and Carr. Music--Orchestra. Merch 22-Rev. Donaldson. The lecture was based upon the theme "Every Man has in Himself a Continent of Undiscovered Character. Happy is he who acts the Columbus of his Own Soul." No two persons are alike, for underlying each character is a mine of untouched possibilities. W'e must ever strive to be a master of our own being through the aid of that great and Divine Power. Merch 29-Rev.'Cley. "For what is your life" was the text chosen by Rev. Clay to bring a very inspiring and helpful message to the student body. Several striking thoughts were that each person is responsible for his own work and life. No one makes mistakes wilfully. Be sure you are right, then go ahead. Be honest and trustworthy, follow the eternal truths that are set examples. Heed not to tempta- tion realizing that to live a life most beneficial to mankind, we must follow the divine teachings of the master. "THE FLIG HT April I4-Easier Programs Sponsored by Hi-Y- Girl Reserve. A beautiful program dramatizing in a brief way the meaning of the "Resurrection" and the glad feeling of joy and peace felt at this time of year, semed to involve the audience with a sense of pen- tinence and devotion as they listened to the well planned numbers of song and story. April I9-Senior Farewell. The opening event of the Commencement season is the hour when the Senior's appear for the first time in Cap and Gown to bid farewell to their class- mates and friends at the last assembly service of thc year. Eager in their anticipation to meet the world face to face they willingly presented the coveted Key of Knowledge to the junior President. Neither will the school forget the honor students who so ably explained the joys of intellectual re- ward and inspired many a student to new endeavor. The program was indeed interesting and we pay a last tribute to a class which was so endowed with the "Gifts of the Gods." OF TIME" .' 1,-5 1' Al: i -i 131 QQ 7-1 7 1 ll- '54 1 - 7 i '-Y -4-2.3 i-. - -.5 gui Sept. 7--A great event. School begins. Sept. 15-The Williams County Fair. A two day vacation. Sept. 23-Perrysburg vs. Montpelier football game. We won. Sept. 30-Hicksville vs. 'Pelier football game here. We won again by one point. Oct. 7-Another football game with Napoleon. Tough luck. we lost. Oct. 14-Edon football game here. Another victory for us. Oct. 18-Hi-Y went to Delta. Oct. 20-The "Mixer" a party for the Freshies, given by Girl Reserves and Hi-Y. Oct. 21--A football game at Wauseon with a sad score for us. Oct. 24-An important day for the Seniors. We choose our class jewelry. Oct. Z8-Hudson football game at Hudson. We left the score there also. Nov. 4-The game of games, Bryan at Montpelier. A gift of the Gods. We won. Nov. 11-Liberty Center vs. Montpe- lier football game, here. Nov. 24-Turkey Day. Thanksgiving. A two day vacation. We celebrated with our last football game at Defiance. Dec. 2-First basket ball game, Stryker. Dec. 7-What delicious smells floating the building. Whats up? Oh, the Foot- ball Banquet! Dec. 9--Edgerton basket ball game here. Dec. 16-Bryan basket ball game there. Dec. 23-Hurrah! A vacation. Two whole big weeks. It's Christmas. Dec. 23-A basket ball game here with Liberty Center. Jan. 6-Basket ball game at Defiance. Jan. 13-Another basket ball game here with Napoleon. Jan. 14-West Unity basket ball game. jan. 18-A wonderful harpist enter- tainment, by Miss Kathrine Egan. Jan. 20-Wauseon basket ball game. jan. 2 5-Kunkle basket ball game there. Jan. 26--A very interesting lecture, Lieut. Lofgren, the Byrd Expedition to the South Pole. jan. 27-Liberty Center basket ball game there. Jan. 27-Ladies Historical Society Ban- quet. Served by Seniors. Puge Sixfy-six Jan. 3 I-Pioneer basket ball game, here. Feb. 3-Interesting talk on Chicago World Fair. Feb. 4-Basket ball game at Wauseon. Feb. 8-Mothers Club Bridge party. Feb. 10-Bryan basket ball game, here. Feb. 15-16-Community Institute. Feb. 20-A lovely dinner put on by Mothers Club, with a dance afterwards. Feb. 22-Ho, ho, ho! Freshman Chapel. Feb. 24-A sorrowful announcement. Semester exams. Feb. 27-Seniors received pictures of their own individual beauty. March 1--Chapel program. By Rev. Nichols. March 3-Tournament at Toledo. March 10-Interclass tournament, Jun- WITTICI Miss Burns flnterpreting Snow Boundj : What is meant by "The cattle shake their walnut bow," Elywn Ritchey? Elwyn Ritchey: The cows shaking their horns. Miss Heth C Selecting questions for His- tory testj: You shall mark number 20- 2 I -22-2 3 . Fred Lett: Bunco. Mr. Faben received his pay check from Mildred Stoll saying "Where is the smell- ing salts." Miss I-Ieth fln P. A. DJ: What is a bank, Lyle Starr? Lyle S.: A bank is an institution where you can't get your money. Boy: May I have the last dance? Girl: You have just had it. Mr. Swanson: I hardly thought you'd miss this morning, Paul, you rarely miss-only when rabbit season is on. Paul Tingle: I-Iow'd you ever guess it? Marvel Bohner with a dreamy look in her eyes says: Christmas comes on the twenty-fifth this year doesn't it? Coach Swanson at Christmas time: They say it is more blessed to give than receive, then I guess it would be alright for me to give you folks a Geometry test today-my gift to you. A question much discussed: What can be the daily attraction the first period in the afternoon in the library for Jack Moran? It can't be jane Wingard, the student librarian, can it? Pugr Sixly-xrrrn ior girls and Sophomore boys took honors. March 13-Somebody Loses Somebody Wins. Cleo's side had to give the party to Martha's side, for selling most annuals. March 24-A good success. Junior play. March 30-Gym display in charge of Mr. Altaffer. April 7-The greatest social event of the year. junior and Senior Banquet. April 19-Last Chapel of year, Seniors. April 2 1 -24-Horrors-Exams. April 23-Baccalaureate services. April 25-Another grand succes. The Senior Play. April 26-Our last school exercise. Commencement. April 28-The Alumni Banquet. Fawn Cook and Glvnrose Beckman SMS Marvel Bohner: Shut up, I was just in the midst of a deep thought. David O. fGiving a History reportj: It was the famous Ostend Manifesto. Jack H.: Please-talk in Engilsh. Miss Heth: What is the chief charac- teristics of American agriculture? David O.: Low prices. Velma C.: Did Hodson get kicked off the team too? Roy Franklin: No, he quit cause he couldn't play basket ball and play at the bakery too. V. C.: So that's what he does. His dad thinks he works. Clarence Montgomery: New York is the capital of the U. S. Miss Heth: Why is America a land of hope? R. Bass: Because we hope the depres- sion will be over soon. Mrs. Altaffer: I made this pudding all by myself. Mr. Altaffer: Splendid! But who helped you lift it out of the oven? Miss Heth: Where were most of the Negroes at the opening of the Civil War? Student: Africa. Gerald Lougheed says the reason he has been staying out lately is so the rest of the class can catch up!-Smart. Kathryn W.'s Mother: Why didn't you scream when Roger kissed you last night? Kathryn: Because he said if I did he would never kiss me again. THE LAST SUMMONS 18 8 4-Theodosia Poe 1885 -Emery Lattanner 1888-S. B. Walters 1889-Emma Cannon Qljrannanj 1891-A. E. Clippinger 1891-Mertie P. Mundy 1896-Frank Watson 1896-Charles H. Walker 1897-Casseus O. White 1898-Hattie O. Filley 1899--C. Baldwin 1900-Carrie Creek 1901-Ralph Hoover 1907-Hal Hoguc 1907 --Zada Scott Frisbei 1907-Tessie Tedrow Jackman 1908-Maude Warner Weaver 1912-Selwyn Wertz 1912-John K. Beard 1912-Leroy J. Dental 1914-Meldrid McLain Becl1to1 1914-Katharina Tressler 1915-Don Gregg 1916-Carlton Butler 1916-Cora Weber Woff 1919-Clement R. Cox 1924-Elsworth Cunninglmm 192 6-Donald Arnsburger 1926-Fern Lyons QMillerj 1927-Lee Irwin 1929-Willard Ritchey Pugr Sixly-rigbl MANY ANSWER THE CALL OF HIGHER EDUCATION Bowling Green State Normal janet Boone Irmna Kumnick Stanley Fisher Lyle Beek International Business College Marvel Bratton Robert Boyer Michigan State Normal fYpsilantij Richard Hodson Leslie Mower Victor Nye Hillsdale College Elinor Kiess Robert Baker Ohio State University Max Drake Howard Shambarger Clarence Haines Ellsworth Briner Earl Osborn Ralph Lateer Gene B. Thompson Carl Deadman Robert Kiess Ohio Northern CAda, Ohioj Richard Heth Ford Hospital fDetroit, Mich.j Helen Mullen Johnsons Bible College CKimberlin Heights, Tenn.j Howard Gorgas Page Sixly-nine Westlyn College fSalina, Kansasj Lester Boyd Betty Jean Beauty Culture fFort Wayne, Ind.Q Helen Kumnick Heidelberg College CTiffinj Robert Wingert Eleanor Wells Richard Changnon Cedarville College Arthur Donaldson Pratt Institute QNew Yorkj Robert Lett Nurses School of Cleveland Faye Sayre Blanche Stahl Bernice Briner Hazel Johanson Adele Klein Augusta Hauck Tri-State QAngola, Indianaj Eugene Lewis Charles Gabriel Robert Gabriel Raymond Hallock Robert Willet Ralph Lew Robert Gabriel Chicago School of Television Estell Stahl Miami University Bryce Nichols Eleanor Darby Clarence Montgomery MONTPELIER MERCHANTS DIRECTORY Ari' School Mrs. N. G. Lash Awlomobile Sales Guillinger Motor Sales-407 W. Main -79 Clifton Reynolds Co.-S02 W. Main --95 Bakeries Walton's Pastry Shop-210 W. Main -45 Wright's Model Bakery-120 Empire 1500 Barber Shops Bud's Barber Shop-201 S. Empire St. Cloihing Arnold 86 Cunningham-233 W. Main-8 Lockhart 8: Kizer-303 W. Main- 140 Creamery Montpelier Creamery-343 N. Mon- IOC-446 Deniisfs Dr. G. C. Ely-302 LQ W. Main-488 Dairies W. C. Lett-311 E. Court-270 Drug Stores Foust's Drug Store-301 W. Main-2 Brown's Pharmacy-109 Empire-36 Dry Cleaning G. E. Marks-21 5 S. Pleasant-181 Dry Goods G. E. Becker-W. Main Elecfric Shops D. K. Page-Broad St. Farm Service Williams County Service Bureau- 417 W. Main-46 Filling Stations Shannon BL Wisman-Cor. Main 8: Broad St.-86 The Senior class wishes to express their this directory possible. Five and Ten Siores Hardts Variety Store-W. Main St. Furni+ure A. j. Brown 8: Co.-308-310 W. Main-65 Grain and Coal Superior Hay, Grain Co.-120 De- pot-44 W. C. Riley-216 W. Court-18 Groceries and Meals Central Food Market-W. Main St. City Market-321 W. Main St.-31 Foughty's Home Market-W. Main Sc. R. F. Wonser-214 W. Main St.-91 Hardwares W. Miller 85 Son Hofels Daniel's Hotel-635 Empire--38 Smith Hotel-Empire-26 Jewelers and Opfomeirisis D. T. Kiess-W. Main St. C. L. Bishoff-W. Main St. Laundries City Laundry-511 W. Main-3 00 Pouliry Lougheed and Son, Poultry-W. Main Sr. Phofography Riggard Studios-W. Main St. Printing Leader-Enterprise-305 W. Main- 12 Res+auran+s Yost's Cafe-404 W. Main St.--S90 Undertaking A. J. Brown, 308-310 W. Main St. -65 F. E. Beach-319 W. Main St.-24 J. G. Friend-335 Empire St.-S6 Women's Apparel The Hat Shop-W. Main St. appreciation to the merchants that made Page Semfnly Manzzfacturers of High Grade CHENILLE LETTERS ATHLETIC HOSIERY SPORT FURNISHINGS SCHOOL AND COLLEGE NOVELTIES ii-9-Q-.L U. S. SPORTING GOODS CO. VAN wear, on-no DIPLOMAS COMMENCEMENT ANNOUNCEMENTS ,,,..Qo-.. , Sclaool Supplies and Equipment --A-0-Q ek-4 EDUCATIONAL SUPPLY CO. PAINESVILLE, or-no TRI-STATE COLLEGE Forty-five years of successful efficient 3. A strong and efficient corps of teach- service to students from all parts of ers who give personal attention to the world. students. 4. Those lacking High School credits And education at minimum cost. may make up work. Classes given in Low tuition rates and living ex- required high school subjects every pense. term. ENGINEERING An intensive course embracing math- 3. Degree granted on completion of ematics, science and technical subjects. course. Departments: Civil, Electrcial, Me- 4. Length of courses: Two years of chanical, Chemical, Administrative, ' 48 weeks each. Aeronautical. COMMERCE Comprehensive, Intensive and Prac- 3. Degrees offered: Bachelor of Science tical Training for Business. Time re- in Business Administration and Ac- quired-two years of 48 weeks each. counting. Courses offered in Business Adminis- 4. Courses especially built to meet the tration, Accounting. needs and demands of modern business. Address: TRI-STATE COLLEGE ANGOLA, INDIANA P qv Srwenfy-nur' K . IN AFTER YEARS 71, . WHEN You RE-TURN THE ,, t 9.12 PAGES OF THE ANNUAL ffm 1 5 WHICH PERRETuATEs YOUR PRE- kids 3 GRADUATE Iovs AND soRRoWs, you will praise Hue wisdom of are staff Hunt selectecl good engra9ings I: jf I rather than just "cuts." 5 J 9 cl CI at bnllr ML! Years o not im e ' 'ant "3'f-37' I A 1 r I printing quality of 7 ' f ' ' 132 FORT WAYNE HALETDNE Q? 5" PORTRAITS AND VIEWS ' 'rf W, ,, I..I I,,, :,I,, L . I0 Q 281 1 2. fTMEIMABKQi-Eli-EFILINCEH T VJ K g IT, Tr,,N . I I I it, ii M Q orfzlfasynergngravmg I I RT WAYNE. INDIANA f ,r,. ER A , I -f ue. ,1.. , E fg. ' QB' 1 sd -EN -:I " Page Snwfty t HIS BOCK was produced in the plant 0 THE AUBURN PRINTING COMPANY AUBURN, INDIANA Plan ,. A rt 1. Copy 1. Printing FINALE We have labored diligently this year to produce a yearbook that would meet the financial condition. XVe were able only to submit those items which we felt were to the greatest interest to the public. We feel we have a yearbook, in quality, which ranks with the preceding years but we leave this to your judg- ment and the ravages of time. Fred Leif Page S 0 M A" AUTOGR6P QR A1907 V ji f E R ,R 7 ' V,f,Qd! . L ' 11. ak X x , . X x , IQ V56 A-'Q' i W l Q My ' NR V of ' IU pp mi Q2 is 52 ik B? 22 Q A1 fv' . ,045 O MQ AUTOGRAPHS Rfgvjgaiampfl Z T' 33 We aff 5311+452 kfifzf ICHDDI. LIFE Every school in developing the best that is in youth, must aford diferent avenues for advancement. This is accomplished by thwstudent body participating in literary, athletic, social and scholastic enterprises. lah-' -' "- - u - - - -A+ f -52 L-' . 45, ,Vg ' V.. rw -M n 2 2-. 5-2 ' . 15 , . " a . . . . 5 jf - u 549' .ug r. 'n 'HBP 'gf-f.-V, , 1, ,, w 35 :- Wy. K- Xl 3. -- ,gr 4 Wx., -+ 'Q if 5,3-S.--' 5'-14 1-1.11 .,' H 'Y 'N J, A ' ' ' P T 4? ,.. up . . . J 1 3 fir ff ,4 9' 5: . , n , 4wn '.3b, F-1. . -L ffm? .An v .. r Y -, . . 7 , if Bfftalg -V A em -4"-If 1' .f 1-,K 1 ff fi" U- 'g ' - .Rf , 1,- . . 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Suggestions in the Montpelier High School - Mirror Yearbook (Montpelier, OH) collection:

Montpelier High School - Mirror Yearbook (Montpelier, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Montpelier High School - Mirror Yearbook (Montpelier, OH) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Montpelier High School - Mirror Yearbook (Montpelier, OH) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Montpelier High School - Mirror Yearbook (Montpelier, OH) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Montpelier High School - Mirror Yearbook (Montpelier, OH) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Montpelier High School - Mirror Yearbook (Montpelier, OH) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


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