Mount Cory High School - Shamrock Yearbook (Mount Cory, OH)
- Class of 1936
Page 1 of 68
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1936 volume:
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TMIC ll NIT. CURY, OHIO 1935-1936
Mt. Cory High School
We, the Senior Class
of Mt. Cory High
School, dedicate this an-
nual to the first graduating
class, consisting of the follow-
ing members: Mrs. A. E. King,
Otto Zeller, Mrs. M. S. King,
Preston Fellbaum, and William Non-
namaker. 1IWe have endeavored to
tread in their footsteps in up-
holding the standards and tra-
ditions of this school. We
appreciate their efforts in
starting the excellent
name which our school
Standing: O. Zeller, I. Hubler, C. Light,
M. King, P, Fellabaum.
Seated: W. Nonnamaker, P. Cox.
Standing: O. Zeller, I. King, C. King,
Seated: W. Nonnamaker, P. Fellabaum.
The past year has
not only witnessed a
forward step towards
our goal in life, but it
has been rich in events and
episodes, the memory of which
will be cherished in years to
come. If the work of the staff
in giving you through medium
of pen and camera a perma-
nent record, will assist in
keeping those scenes either
of gaiety, romance or
search for education,
fresh in your memory,
we will feel well
paid for our
D. C. SIMKINS
ALVIN LEE FERD CROW
Seo'y.-Treas. V. Pfres.
1-C. Henning, 2-A. Shifferlyg 3-C. Bowersoxg 4-M. Wolfromg 5--D. Crawford.
As members of the Senior class of '36, we wish to express our feeling of thanks
to cur lus drivers. We have greatly appreciated the faithful service which they
have rendered to us every morning and night for the past twelve years, regardless
of weather. This winter especially, has been a test for their careful and able
ability to take us over roads of snow and ice without an accident. We shall ever
remember them and thank them for their untiring service.
Happy Landing Johnnie!
In every walk of life we find people who give all and ask
nothing in return. We have in our school a person of this kind.
In our humble way we wish to express our appreciation for
the valuable services, which has been rendered our class and
our school, by our custodian, John Bowersox.
Circulating Manager -
Assistant Circulating Manager
Advertising Manager -
Activity Manager -
Betty Jene Carr
Assistant Activity Manager Kenneth Bowersox
Business Manager -
Snapshot Editors -
Corresponding Secretary -
Alumni Manager -
Mary K. Harper
Mary L. Whisler
S Miss Romey
I Robert Hutton
Scribble Aml Blot
Thirty-two small and frightened children gathered in
the first grade room in the fall of Nineteen hundred and
twenty-four. Of these thirty-two pupils, who began in
the first grade, twelve remained to graduate from high
school. Miss Lear, Mrs. Stevens, Miss Creighton, Miss
Folk, and Miss McCartney each had their turn in guid-
ing us through the first six grades. Mr. Hamilton was
our principal in our first year of Junior High School,
and Mr. Dennis in our second. These were our happy
and carefree days which passed quickly.
On that fateful September morning in the fall of '32
we entered the High School assembly for the first time
The battle is over
The victory won
Willie played his part
And helped everyone.
Kenneth's the one
We love to be near
For he always has a story
For us to heafr.
Lew.'e's a good student
We all will admit
We hope 1here'll be others
In his vacancy to sit.
as high school students. We num-
bered twenty-five, the largest class
in the High School. We chose for
our class officers: President, Willis
Kingg Vice-president, Lois Jordang
Secretary and treasurer, Betty Jene
Carr. Miss Thomas was appointed
our class sponsor. After being "en-
tertained" by, the upper classmen, we
set out in earnest to prove our worth.
We had five boys out for football,
ten for basketball, and seven girls for
basketball. We lost James Qerring-
er, Sylvia Hartman, and Raymond
Spangler from our midst that year.
As Sophomores we chose Aulton
Wagner as President, Betty Jene
Carr as Vice-presidentg Lloyd Skeet-
ers, Secretary, and Maxine Light as
Treasurer. We gained two new
members, Robert McVey and Jose-
phine Dukes, but before the end of
the year we lost three, Mildred Hall,
Helen Sampson, and Lloyd Skeeters.
We began to show that we were in
deed an unusual class by getting
many honors in athletics and other
activities. Under the leadership of
Miss Thomas we had many good
times together. We left school in the
spring feeling very much grown up.
From the very first day as Juniors,
we realized that our High School life
had changed. Our activities increased
ibur-fold and we were ever busy.
For the third uccessive year Miss
Thomas was our sponsor. We owe
much to her for her guidance through
those years. We elected Robert
McVey, Presidentg Willis King, Vice-
presidentg Mary Louise Whisler, Sec-
retary and Treasurer. Our class
play, "The Hoodoo", was a great
success. We were very proud of our
nautical decorations at the banquet
which we gave for the Seniors of
1935. Maxine Inbody became a mem-
ber of our class this year. The only
sad part of this year was the loss
of three members of our class: Lois
Jordan, Ivan Billings, and Ilda Strite.
Susie laughs with others
With great delight
Then tackles her lessons
With all her might.
Dick's the boy
Who doesrft like school
But loves all day
To act the fool.
BETTY JENE CARR
Betty who always
Does her best .
Has made our annual
Quite a success.
Virginia is dark
As Crows should be
And her smile is pretty
For us to see.
She's the kind of a girl
Folks like to see,
Just as friendly
As she can be.
Irv'in's the boy
We 'must admit
Who's handsome and gay
With plenty of wit.
MARY L. WHISLER
A Senior f?1 Yes!
Ymid hufrolly know it
But in basketball
Mary's always there to prove it.
Bob came here
In his Sophomore year
He's one of the class
You never need feofr.
As we entered our final year at
M. C. H. S., it seemed hard to re-
alize that three years had gone by
since we entered as "Green-Freshies".
Mr. Hutton was named as our class
sponsor and to him belongs the honor
of any glory that may have been
ours in that final year. For the
first time in our Class History all
the officers were boys. Willis King
was again elected presidentg Kenneth
Boxersox, Vice-president, and Lewis
Dukes, Secretary and Treasurer. Our
Public Speaking play, "The Spanish
Onion", and our class play, "The
Hobgobblin House", Were both strik-
ing successes. The Juniors gave a
very fine banquet in our honor early
"Tonight we take offg where do we
As we nineteen Seniors look over
our past history in Mt. Cory High
School, we can not help but feel cer-
tain that no matter where we land,
be it in some fine airport, or just
an old cow pasture, that the memory
of those parents and teachers who
struggled for us there, will lead us
to distinguish ourselves.
MARY K. HARPER
You much admire a man who's tall,
But you'lI wed one who's short and
And think him iinest of them all.
You're going to run a swell drug
Accumulate cash till you need no
Then retire and live till you're
4 MAXINE INBODY
The man of your choice shall ever
Defend you from all harm,
For he'll be a brawny blacksmith
Who'l1 have a strong right arm.
Up learning's hill you'll travel far,
Go to college and marry a football
Have a brown-stone front and a
The fate we here predict for you-
And you surely might do worse,
Is-that you will be captured by
A pretty white-capped nurse.
Your husband shall be prosperous,
Success shall come to his door,
For he shall be the owner of
A large department store.
EDGAR COOK .
She's going to be a splendid cook,
The lady that wins your heartg
And she'll hold your love securely
With her culinary art.
MARY L. WHISLER
The husband we predict for you
Will be a man who rulesg
His head shall be filled with learning
For he'll be superintendent of schools.
BETTY J. CARR
Though you are fond of cats and tea,
An old maid you're not going to be-
Of husbands, fate says, you'll have
MARY K. HARPER
Tall and stately
As you know
But in basketball
Kate certainly can go.
A wise crack
You nearly split
Yes! Eldon's surely
Full of wit.
They call her Joe
Bat never mind
For she's the gal
Who works all the time.
A'rnetta's the girl
That lives in town
She never lets studies
Get her down.
Max is short and dark.
And happy and gay
And on the basketball floor
She swrely can play.
Tall and shy
Is Edgar deaxr
And has a, smile
Ffrom eafr to eafr.
Max brightens our cofmevr
Of the old study hall
With her jokes and heir pranks
She is liked well by all.
Seamen might be chubby
And he might be fat
But he knows his scierwe
And tha.t's that.
!ou're going to be an engineer,
1ou'u run Iast trams Ior many a
Ana have a wife that thinks you're
ELDON SCHAFER W'
You'l1 live a life quite free from care,
nave money plenty and to spare,
And a beautiful actress your lot will
Your commg every one will dread
ln tact they'll shun you till theyre
For you'll be an undertaker, so fate
Fate says a doctor's office you'll fill,
To dole out tonic, powder and pill,
And spend your days curing those
You'l1 be an inventor, so says your
And the women will all think you're
'Cause you'll invent a way to keep
hats on straight. ,
To the country he shall take you
Amid the things that grow,
And there upon a farm you'1l live
With a man who'11 reap and sow.
A movie actor you'll be, I ween,
Become quite famous upon the screen,
And earn more money than we've
You'r going to run a mi11iner's shop,
Till a nice fat man gets you to stop,
Then for his sake, the business you'll
The man you'11 wed prepares the
Who go to meet their maker,
And though he's not a welcome man
You'll wed an undertaker.
Willis King-1, 2, 3, 4"'.
Kenneth Bowersox--1, 2, 3, 4"'.
Richard Coleman-1, 2, 3, 4.
Willis King-1, 2, 3, 4"'.
Kenneth Bowersox--1, 2, 3, 4.
Richard Coleman-1, 2, 3, 4.
Robert McVey-1, 2, 3, 4.
Lewis Dukes-1, 2, 3, 4.
Eldon Schafer-1, 2, 3, 4.
Irvin Fisher-1, 2, 3, 4.
Aulton Wagner-1, 2.
Edgar Cook-1, 2, 3.
Maxine Light-1, 2, 3, 4.
Virginia Crow-1, 2, 3, 4.
Arnetta Denny-1, 2, 3, 4.
Mary K. Harper-1, 2, 3, 4.
Maxine Inbody-1, 2, 3, 4.
Maurine King-1, 2, 3, 4.
Mary L. Whisler-1 ,2, 3, 4.
Betty Jene Carr 1, 2.
Josephine Dukes-2, 3.
Mis. Mgr. Annual 4.
an Reporter 3, 4.
Assistant Editor 4.
Kenneth Bowersox-Vice president 4.
Irvin Fisher-Cir. Mgr. Annual 4.
Aulton Wagner-President 2.
Mary L. Whisler-Sec'y. and Tre-as. 3.
Cheer Leader 4.
Pianist Girls Glee Club 3, 4.
Pianist Boys Glee Club 3.
Maxine Light-Treasurer 2.
Activity Mgr. Annual 4.
Cheer Leader 2, 3, 4.
Maxine Inbody-Art Editor Annual 4.
Robert McVey-President 3.
Maurine King-Sec'y. Glee Club 4.
Doing Our Part
Robert McVey-2, 3, 4.
Lewis Dukes-3, 4.
Willis King-1, Z, 3, 4.
Kenneth Bowersox-3, 4.
Richard Coleman-1, 2, 3, 4.
Robert McVey-1, 2, 3, 4.
Lewis Dukes-1, 2, 3, 4.
Eldon Schafer-1, 2, 3, 4.
Irvin Fisher-1, 2, 3, 4.
Edgar Cook-1, 2, 3, 4.
Maxine Light-1, 2, 3, 4.
Virginia Crow-1, 2, 3, 4.
Arnetta Denny-1, 2, 3, 4.
Mary K. Harper-1, 2, 3, 4.
Josephine Dukes-2, 3.
Maxine Inbody-3, 4.
Mary L. Whisler-1, 2, 3, 4.
Maurine King-1, 2, 3, 4.
0 f f i c e r s
Eldon Schafer-3, 4.
Irvin Fisher-3, 4.
Aulton Wagner-1, 2, 3, 4.
Willis King-1, 2, 3, 4.
Robert McVey-1, 3, 4.
Lewis Dukes--1, 2, 3, 4.
Eldon Schafer-1, 2, 3, 4.
Irvin Fisher-1, 2, 3, 4.
Aulton Wagner--1, 2, 3, 4.
Maxine Light-1, 2, 3, 4.
Virginia Crow-1, 2, 3, 4.
Mary K. Harper-1, 2, 3, 4.
Josephine Dukes-1, 2, 3, 4.
Maxine Inbody-1, 2, 3, 4.
Maurine King-1, 4.
Mary L. Whisler-1, 2, 3, 4.
Betty Jene Carr-1, 2, 3, 4.
Genevieve Beagle-1, 2, 3, 4.
Lewis Dukes-Sec'y.-Treas. 1, 2, 3. Willis King-President 1, 4.
Vice President 3.
Bus. Mgr. Annual 4.
Genevieve Beagle-School Secretary 4.
Alumni Manager 4.
Arnetta Denny-Joke Editor 4.
Cheer Leader 3, 4.
Mary K. Harper-Reporter 1.
Sports Editor 4.
Pianist Boys Glee Club 4.
Betty J. Carr-Treasurer 1.
Editor of Annual 4.
President Glee Club 4.
Vice President 2.
Librarian Glee Club 3.
Josephine Dukes-Ass't. Mis. Ed. of An-
Mary K. Harper-4.
Betty Jene Carr--4.
JUNIOR8z SENIOR PLAYS
Robert McVey-3, 4.
Maurine King-3, 4.
Eldon Schafer-3, 4.
Aulton Wagner-3, 4.
Willis King-3, 4.
Virginia Crow-3, 4.
Mary K. Harper-3.
Betty Jene Carr-3, 4.
Maxine Inbody-3, 4.
Arnetta Denny-3, 4.
Genevieve Beagle-3, 4.
Richard Coleman-3, 4.
Mary L. Whisler-3, 4.
Lewis Dukes-fFootballj 2
Irvin Fisher-fFootballj 2.
Edgar Cook-fFootbal1J 4.
A. Wagner-tBasketballJ 4
B. J. Carr-fBasketballJ 4.
Willis King-3, 4.
Maurine King-3, 4.
Robert McVey-Republic, 1
Maxine Inbody-Leipsic 1, 2
Josephine Dukes-Liberty 1.
Robert McVey-Republic 1
Last Will And Testament Of The Class Of 1936
We, the members of the Senior Class of '36 of Mt. Cory High School, being of
empty heads and unsound judgment feel that an unestimatable loss to society would
result if we neglected this, our last duty as Seniors, to will and bequeath our dearly
beloved characteristics and High School possessions which we shall no longer need on
the rest of life's journey, to our faculty, under classmen, athletics, and to worm-like
individual members of said classes. -
We, therefore, bequeath to the faculty our forgiveness, any mental
reservations whatsoever, their ability to fully appreciate our superior mentality.
To the High School as a whole, we bequeath everything that is securely fastened
to the floor.
To Athletics, we bequeath new basketball suits and jackets with the hope that
they shall gain county championship in the coming years.
We leave our success to all future classes who are to graduate from this dear school.
To the Juniors, we unwillingly bequeath as a tangible heritage, our beautifully
hand carved seats and our rights which we as Seniors have had or atleast have taken.
To the Sophomores we bequeath the few mistakes we have ever made and also
our gayness which we have shown in the past four years.
To the Freshmen we give our handsome looks, our gracious manners, our lovable
dispositions and our studious habits of which they are greatly in need.
To the in-coming Freshmen we generously bequeath all our note books, man-
uals and book reviews.
Our individual bequeaths are as follows:
Aulton Wagner wills his superman characteristic to Edwin Inbody. Don't let
it get you down, Ed.
Maurine King wills to Willis Hartman the honor of Valedictorian. Can you
use it, Tippy?
Robert McVey wills his brilliancy in mathematics to Tommy Coleman. Use it
Mary Katharyn Harper wills her ability to shoot long shots to Paulyne Pitizen.
Make 'em count, Paulyne.
Willis King wishes to will his knack of leadership to the Presidents of various
classes. He would also like to have Nathan Geren take over the guardianship of a
certain Sophomore girl. Watch 'er Nate.
Maxine Inbody wills her romantic art to Harriet Schwab. Better go slow, Harriet.
Kenneth Bowersox wills his Winsome smile to Ruth Brown. Don't break the
Maxine Light wills her ability to write love letters to Jasper Dukes. Will it
come in handy?
Lewis Dukes wills his curly hair and pride in taking care of it to Irvin Wood-
ward. You'l1 need some finger waves, Curly.
Betty Jene Carr wills to the editor of next Shamrock the art of editorship,
which she has practised this year.
Edgar Cook wills his record of good attendance to Leroy Thompson. Keep up
the good record, Leroy.
Genevieve Beagle wills her studious ability to Donald Simmons. Make good
use of it Simmons.
Irvin Fisher wills his ability of quickness in basketball to Eugene Schwab. Eat
Josephine Dukes wills her ability to fill a "Hope Chest" to Betty Garlinger.
Better get busy, Betty.
Eldon Schafer wills his "tall story telling" to Lynn Cupples. Better take some
lessons from Eldon.
Arnetta Denny wills her flirtatious nature to Esther Hamminade. Do you Want
Richard Coleman wills his sense of humor to Janette Krautter. Are you blush-
Virginia Crow wills her ability to giggle to Dortha Powell. Better start prac-
The author of this Document wills to Wayne Westall the ability in writing class wills.
In witness hereof we hereunto set our hands and seal on this twenty-eighth day
of May, nineteen hundred and thirty-six A. D.
-Mafry Lfmise Whfislefr.
One day, fourteen years after graduation of the senior class of '36 from dear old
Mt. Cory High School, I received a surprise. As I was reading the daily newspaper,
which was owned by Robert McVey, a very brilliant student of our class, I found that
the headlines were about a young man who had broken the "Around the World Rec-
ord" with the airplane that he had made. The aviator was Irvin Fisher. I at once
looked up his address and went to congratulate him upon his great achievement.
We visited together for some time, telling each other what we had done and
recalling memories of old classmates.
Irvin said that Eldon Schafer had become a very successful corn farmer and
had won prizes for his corn at exhibitions and fairs.
Since we were unable to locate most of our old classmates in the vicinity of Mt.
Cory we decided to travel over the country in search of them. We chose Irvin's air-
plane as a means for traveling because it would make the trip much more pleasant.
Our first stop was at Columbus. There we found that Aulton Wagner, noted for
his complete mastery of science, was the Dean of Ohio State University. Aulton told
us that Willis King, our famous athlete of Mt. Cory, had secured the position of
coach at Notre Dame and was rated next to Knute Rockne.
From there we went to Cincinnati to the famous broadcasting station of WLW.
We were very much surprised to find that Kenneth Bowersox was the director. He
informed us that another of our schoolmates, Maxine Light, often sang over that
station and had become quite a famous radio star.
We spent a pleasant time there, but since we heard that Dick Coleman was in
Washington, D. C., we hastened on to discover what success Dick had secured for
himself. We were very much surprised when we were conducted into the office of the
famous Federal agents and more so when we found that Dick was the chief. He said
that he had learned many of his methods of running down crooks at old Mt. Cory
High from plays in which he had parts.
We learned there that Mary K. Harper had been appointed ambassador to
England and was known as the most learned woman in the country.
We then went to New York and as we were looking over the city we decided
to go to the opera. There we were again surprised to find that Virginia Crow was
the leading contralto.
While looking at a fashion magazine we found the familiar name of Maurine
King. She was the designer of all the gowns that were sent from Paris. In fact,
the whole world was dressing according to her styles.
There we also heard that Josephine Dukes had been sent to Africa as a mis-
sionary and was bring much light to the heathen souls there.
While visiting one of the public libraries in New York we ran across some novels
with the name of Genevieve Beagle, authoress, on them. We inquired further and
found that she was in Europe at the present time securing background fora new novel.
From New York we journeyed to Cleveland. There we found that Betty Jene
Carr was the head stenographer in a large shipping company.
She then directed us to the hospital where Mary Louise Whisler and Maxine
Inbody, still very good friends, were employed. We found that they were nurses in
this hospital. Mary L. was head nurse and Maxine was her able assistant.
From there we nosed west toward the Pacific coast. While fiying over the plains
of the West we had trouble with the motor of our plane and were forced to make a
landing. Luckily we landed near a beautiful ranch house which was indeed an oasis
to us, in distress. Imagine our amazement when out walked Edgar Cook, the
owner and a cowpuncher.
He gladly helped us repair our plane and we were soon on our way to Holly-
wood. There, while visiting the Paramount studio, we came upon Arnetta Denny!
who had succeeded the famous Claudette Colbert and was receiving awards for
her excellent performances.
This was the last of our searching so we headed back home, well pleased that
we had been able to visit so many of our former '36 graduates.
The garden of the world is a paradise of miracles and wonders that only those
who have their inner sight wide open to the infinite mysteries of life may ever
recognize. Someone has written, "A poppy seed, and a grain of sand"-how lifeless
and unlovely, yet from these came the green stalk and the beautiful flowers which
were hidden in that tiny shell. The shell is just the protective covering for the
delicate life which is inside the seed. We are somewhat similar to a small seed, we
need protection until we are capable of taking care of ourselves. In the past few
years we have had the protection of the school and we wish to thank those that
have helped us in any way. Especially the school board which has done so much
Tonight we are pushing forth to enter into a different life. A life which is
unknown to all of us. We have all been nurtured in the same spot and have grown
up under similar conditions. We have all had the same soil from which to get our
food. We have had the same streams to supply moisture for our larger growth,
the same warm rains have fallen upon us and the same cool breezes have blown
upon us to fan the spark of life into a glowing fiame. And now has come the
springtime of life's eternal change.
We have learned many things in life, very few of which we ourselves have
proven. Now we are starting to think more for ourselves, to try to put some of
the theories which we have learned into use. Most of these may be used in our
everyday life. This is the hour of transplanting, the time when we will be placed
in new soil, we will be transplanted to our own habitat. It is there alone that each
will produce his perfect fruit. We have learned many lessons of life in God's
universal garden, lessons that only a practical experience can prove. We hope that
our knowledge will be sufficient to make good in this new life.
My classmates have conferred on me the honor of welcoming you to be here
today, I am indeed very grateful for this pleasure. We hope that this hour for
which we will entertain you will be one which will long be remembered. However,
I cannot but feel that the words of welcome should come from you. Is it not we
who are entering into a school of higher progress? Is it not we who are seeking
admission to your association and your social life? So much of our success there
too will depend upon the way you receive us, and the spirit in which you respond
to our enthusiasm. Is it not we, then, who should ask for the glad hand of welcome?
Indeed you have shown great interest in us and we are very thankful for this.
We may entertain you for one short hour at this point along the road but we
must step forth and demand our share of what has been yours for so long. We
truly thank you for coming and trust that you may long remember this hour, yet
we feel that we must ask your forbearance and kind sympathy, and crave from you
the warm handshake and cordial smile that will assure us of your joy at bidding
Dear Friends, Teachers and Classmates:
We who stand tonight at the meeting between a happy past and an unknown
future have reached not the end, but the Commencement of our lives for tonight we
take off, only fate knows where we shall land. What our lives are to be depends in
a large measure upon the foundation we have been building for them in our High
School years. For tonight, at the ending of our course, I am fired with the zeal
of a Class Patriotism that I would like to be able to transmit to you with all its
wonderful thrilling force.
We have finished the course that has been given us, and are now ready for a
step forward along the pathway of life. So far we have come together, hand in
hand, and we have been looking forward to this time as a glad one, forgetting that
it was going to mean a time of parting. Now we are suddenly forced to remember
this feature, and in spite of our triumph, it makes us sad.
Dear friends, we who are passing out of high school life into more active
citizenship today, feel that we have a place in the national life. We feel that each
one of us has a work to do in demonstrating that spirit of patriotism that is within
us. If we love our country, then, with the best form of love, we will set for her
a standard of all that is highest and purest and noblest, and then use all powers
and direct all our efforts to help her to make .real the ideal that we hold for her.
We are overflowing with class patriotism tonight, and we step forth into the world
with a full sense of our own importance. We know, of course, that we are "not
bound to make the earth go right," but we are sure that each one of us will en-
deavor to "do with cheerful heart the work that God appoints," whatever that work
may be. We expect great things of ourselves, and we trust that you, too, may
expect great things of us-and may not be disappointed.
Dear teachers, you who have had the training of us for the past four years,
we know how fully you have realized that the strongest asset of the American nation,
and indeed of every other nation is its citizenship. You have without a doubt put
forth every effort within your power to make of us better men and women for our
country. How well you have succeeded, of course, only the future can determine.
Often and often, in the days to come, when we are thrown more and more upon our
own guidance and intuition, our minds will travel back to you and we will see how
many times you have helped us around this or that difficulty. But we thank you
at this time for all that you have so cheerfully done and tried to do for each one
of us, and trust that the years to come may demonstrate to your satisfaction, as
well as to our own, that you were really as successful as even your ambition could
desire, in turning us out . . . men and women.
Classmates, what a big thought it is that from this time on we have the shaping
of our destinies in our own hands. We stand tonight at the very gateway of life's
activities, prepared by all these years of careful, painstaking instruction, and watch-
ful, ever-vigilant guidance, for the struggle with that real, vital existence
us on the outer side. So, as we step forth through the gateway tonight, Classmates,
let us walk out into the world bravely, with not only a full realization of all that
will be expected of us, but with a full realization of our own ability to meet every
But I am sure that we shall not forget each other, and that we will always
think of these days as very happy ones, that made us, as Classmates, a little nearer
and dearer to one another than mere friends. Let us, as we part, pledge ourselves
to remember all the true and lofty aims that have been born in us in our work
together here, and make our lives such as shall bring pride to our school, and cause
our dear instructors, every one of them, to be justly proud to remember that they
had the task of teaching us how at least to begin to live. U
We do not know what lies ahead of us along the pathway of life for "Tonight
We Take Off, Where Shall We Land?"
For now our boat glides out between
The rocks that guard the shore,
Bearing the Class of '36
To be a class no moreg
But looking forward with a smile
Of courage, strong and high
To meet in that glad afterwhile,
No more to say "Goodbye"!
TONIGHT WE TAKE OFF. WHERE SHALL WE LAND?
Members of the Board of Education, fellow classmates, school teachers and
friends: Tonight we take off. Where shall we land? This is a question that con-
fronts each one of us tonight. This is a question that requires serious thought. It
requires careful consideration from every angle in order to be sure that we shall
not make mistakes.
We have taken a twelve-year course in aviation. Tonight we have reached
our first goal and each one of us is a pilot. During our twelve years we have had
co-pilots. These co-pilots are our teachers who have gone with us on our flights into
different fields. When weather was stormy and flying was difficult, our co-pilots were
ready and willing to lend a helping hand and guide us to clearer weather. Tonight
we are going to take oft' on our first solo Hight. Each one of us will fly his own
plane. Our co-pilots will not be with us on this greatest of flights across the Sea
No doubt we shall have to battle many storms, storms that will be much worse
than we have encountered in the past years 5 but with undying courage and trust in
God we shall be able to fly safely through these obstacles. May all of us, you who
are now flying through life, and we who are just starting, consider God as our
There are only two landing fields upon which we may land our planes. One is
the field of Failure and the other the field of Success. There is only one course to
each of these fields. It is up to us which one we are going to travel. The one that
is the more difficult to travel leads to Successg but if we reach its destination we
shall be rewarded. The other is the easier. If we are careless and indifferent we
shall land in the field of Failure.
For twelve years we have been building our planes. We have tried to mend
the flaws and make them stronger. And tonight as we give our planes a last in-
spection we believe that they are ready for the flight. We believe they are ready
to start on the course that leads to Success.
We shall all take oil' at the same time, as they do in races, but this is not a
race. It is not a contest to see who shall reach the goal first. It is a flight that
will take careful planning and we may, at times, have to slow down. But it will
be best to go slow and be a little late, than to go too swiftly and drop into the
field of Failure.
Tonight we have come to the parting of the waysg and each one will go his
own way. Some may go on for more schooling, other may notg but whatever we
choose to do, or whatever vocation we may follow 5 if it is upright and respectable,
if we have undying courage, and if we put our trust in God, our co-pilot, we shall
land our planes in the field of Success.
In the fall of 1933, twenty-three of America's youth en-
tered into that strange and bewildering life known as high
school. After having been initiated and becoming accustomed
to the general routine of the high school, we began a happy
and successful year. The class met and elected the following
officers: Nathan Geren, President, Angeline Lee, Vice-presi-
dent, Raymond Hartman, Secretary, and, Dorotha Powell,
Reporter. Realizing the truth of the old adage "All work
and no play makes Jack a dull boy", we had four successful
parties. This year we lost six members, three of which had
been with us for the previous eight years. They are Clara
Hartman, Wayne Miller, Sheldon Hall, Edith Nique, Carl
MISS SWAB Dukes, and Rex Shafer.
Jll7l'i0'l'S1I071.S0'I' In September, 1934, we returned and welcomed as new
members Wayne Westall, Maedonna Stout, Edwin Inbody, and
LeRoy Thompson. This year Leah Mae Reese was elected President, Nathan Geren,
Vice-President, Angeline Lee, Secretary, and Ruth Bowersox, Reporter. During the
year four parties were held and all proved to be successful. In June we met at
Mt. Blanchard and there had a swimming party.
Again in the fall of 1935, a class of twenty-one assembled in the halls of old
M. C. H. S. One new member, James Griffith, joined our ranks. Early in the year
the class elected Nathan Geren, President, Dorothy McVey, Vice-President, Angeline
Lee, Secretary, and Wayne Westall, Reporter. October ninth was a very exciting day
for the Juniors and November twelfth a still more exciting one for on the former
we picked our rings and on the latter received them. The class enjoyed three parties
besides a Senior Hi party held on Hallowe'en.
All three years in high school the class has been well represented in athletics
as well as other school activities. Miss Swab, our sponsor for three years, has
guided us safely through the trials of high school life. We hope that the next year
will be a happy and successful as the past three years have been, and, if it is, we
can look back upon the brief time spent within the walls of dear old M. C. H. S.
with great satisfaction. -Louise King
Standing: C. Collert, B. Steininger, L. Flath, E. Schwab, W. Westall, R. Hartman, N. Ge-ren, E. In-
body, R. Crawford. R. Bowersox. L. Reuse. Miss Swub.
Seated: H. Frantz, A. Lee. J. Dukes. M. Stout. H. Welty, ll. Powell. L. Thompson, L. King. J. Grif-
fith. D. McVey.
When we first entered high school in the fall of '34 we
were, I suppose, as green as the Freshmen are this year.
In our freshman year our class consisted of twenty-three
members. Much to our disappointment we lost five of our
members, Bernice Smith, Irvin Woodward, Esther Bergman,
Carl Dukes, and Rex Shafer. This was a great loss but we were successful in
gaining two new members, Helen Schnegg, and Tommy Coleman.
This year as Sophomores we have been successful in selling pop corn at our
hcme football games. Our class has been entertained by two parties, the first, a
Weiner roast which was held at Buckeye Lake, Bluffton. The second was a
Christmas party. We hope our next two years will be as successful as the first
two, and that we will gain new members instead of losing them as we did in our
Top Row: N. Minger, H. Schnegg, Miss C. Rome-y. Sponsor: P. Cook.
Middle Row: J. Krautter, L. Roether, P. Piizen, R. Morrison, L. Crow, 'l Coleman, R. Krautter,
Front Row: E. Hamiade, S. Moyer, V. Waltz, D. Wagner, L. Dukes, G. Steinman, M. Steinman.
Well, We're Off
In the fall of 1935 twenty green freshmen assembled in
MISS POOLE the halls of Mt. Cory High School, We were fortunate in
Ffrcshman adding four new members: Ruth Brown, Marie Herman, Robert
SPOTLSO7' Benton, and Willis Hartman. We also lost one member, Mar-
garet Risley. For the year we elected the following officers:
President, Norman Kirtland, Vice-president, Robert Dukes, Secretary and treasurer,
Eugene Light, and Class Reporter, Ralph Waltz. Miss Poole acted as our class
sponsor this year. We had one successful party which was held at the home of
Lynn Cupples. Our class is well represented in athletics, and also the Glee Clubs.
Altho we have three more years of hardships, we'll keep on fighting our own way
through. We hcpc our next three yars are as successful as our first year.
-Willis Hartman and Donafd Hwrfris
Top Row: R. Waltz, W. Hartman, E. Light, R. Dukes. L. Cupples. D. Amstutz, R. Green.
Middle Row: N. Kirtland. F. Wilkins, L. Cupples, D. Harris. R. A. Cook, M. Risley. H. Schwab,
Bottom Row: G. M. Reiter, M. Herman. K. Pitzen, Miss Poole. Sponsor: B. Garlinger, E. Cupples,
Energetic Junior High
Seventh and Eighth
SEVENTH GRADE OFFICERS
President - ----- Jimmy Wooley
Vice President - Bernita Holmes
Secretary and Treasurer Betty McVey
EIGHTH GRADE OFFICERS
President - Earl Bowersox
Vice President - Marilyn Cupples
Secretary and Treasurer Osmand Kuhns
Back Row: B. McVey, K. Dukes, R. Ferral, N. Light, NV. Patterson. M. Dukes, M. Steiner, M. Fer-
ral, M. Dukes, M. Kuhns, B. Holmes, H. Powell, W. Moyer.
Middle Row: Mr. Rothhar, Sponsor: R. Moyer, W. Wagner, M. Alspach, D. Fisher, C. Patterson,
E. Klammer, M. Carr, E. Ballmer, M. Cupnles, B. Clymer, D. White. J, Wolley, Miss
Front Row: M. Mangzes, G. Schwab, K. Welty, A. Wilkins, G. Doty, 0. Kuhns, J. Wise, E. Bower-
sox, M. Henning, B. Green. V. NVise, C. Hamminacle, G. Dukes.
We're M ischievous
Top Row: J. Wolfrom, E. Patterson, C. Baker, B. Crawfis,
L. Steiner, N. Inbody, D. Carr, K. Wilkins.
Middle Row: M. Light, R. Manges, D. Cupples, L. Waltz,
D. Amstutz, J. Dukes, J. Kuhns, Miss Folk.
Front Row: F. Hamiade, A. Steininger, F. King, E. Simp-
kins, V. King, B. Edinger, J. Dukes.
Fifth. .ma Sixth.
Fozrrtlz. and Fiflh
Top Row: C. Shafer, L. Steiner, D. Hamiade, L. Shafer,
Walters, R. Powell, R. Haas.
Middle Row: Miss Jordan, W. Kuhns, W. Shafer, L. Reese,
R. King, R. Herman, D. Balmer, R. Werner, K. Green.
Front Row: E. Risley, E. Moyer, E. Wagner, M. Steinman,
C. Moyer, K. Waltz, S. Amstutz, E. Bowersox.
Standing: Miss Reichley, T. Wooley, B. Morrison, G. Wag-
ner, D. Amstutz, J. Patterson, J. Green, J. Shafer,
J. Walters, D. Roether, R. Radabaugh, D. Hamaide,
Seated: K. Balmer, B. Crawfis, R. Collert, A. Amstutz,
J. Kuhns, E. Steinman, J. Bowersox, M. Waltz, B.
Crow, W. Hamilton, K. Mathena, K. Wilkins, R. King,
First and Second
T. Welty, P. King.
Secoml dk Tlziwl
Standing: W. Baker, C. Wagner, D. Amstutz, L. Werner, E.
Steiner, M. Hamaide, E. Alspach, V. Wagner, M. Steiner,
B. Crawfis, H. Mathena, R. Reiter, C. Dukes, A. Garton,
Seated: J. Dukes, K. Moyer, M. Powell, J. Carr, E. Hartman,
L. Wilch, P. Brown, J. Fritz, R. Bowersox, M. Steinman,
Girls Glee Club
The Girls' Glee club was organized in 1935 with thirty-five
members, under the direction of Miss Carolyn Romney. We
elected the following officers for the year: President, Betty
Jene Carr, Sec'y.-Treas., Maurine Kingg Librarian, liv.n:p:li:.1
Steiningerg Reporter, Dorothy McVey. We opened the e xczztiul
year by singing at the October P. T. A. meeting held in thi-
high school auditorium. Then we sang two selections at iii, 'lit
school which was held November 11. We also sang at th--
Farmers' Institute held February 26-27. We coinplutrd ou:
eventful year by participating in the Baccalaureate and Coin-
mencement programs. Dorothy McVey
Top Row: K. Krautter, P. Pitzen, M. Harper, B. Carr, G. Beaple, L. Roether, M. Stout, M. King, V. Crow.
Third Row: C. Alspach, R. Bowersox, B. Steininger, M. Light, M. Whisler, M. lnbody, G. Garlinger,
V.Wlt D.P ll R.C k.
a z. owe . oo
Sec. Row: H. Schwab, S. Moyer, K. Pitzen, L. Flath, G. Reiter, D. Wagner, L. Reese, C. Collert, L. Dukes.
Front Row: M. Steinman, M. Herman, J. Dukes, E. Cupples, Miss C. Romey, instructor: D. McVey.
A. Lee. H. Schnegg.
Standing: D. Harris. L. Dukes. R. Crawford, L. Cupples, W. Westall, R. Hartman, E. Shafer. N. Geren,
H. Frantz, H. Welty, R. Waltz, Miss C. Romey, instructor.
Seated: N. Edinger. R. McVey, I. Fisher. W. King, L. Cupples. A. Wagner. J. Dukes. M. Harper, pianist.
Boys Glee Club
Eighteen boys were admitted to the boys glee club organization the first week
of school. After practicing two days a week, Mondays and Wednesdays, they made
their first public appearance at night school early in November.
A boys' quartet was formed, composed of tenor, Willis King, second tenor, Wayne
Westallg baritone, Robert McVey, and bass, Lynn Cupples. This quartet sang at
the Prince of Peace contest at the M. E. church in November, the Farmers' Institute,
and at P. T. A. several times.
The boys' glee club sang two slections at the County Literary program which
was held at Rawson.
Clash And Bang
Our school orchestra was started live years ago under
the direction of Prof. Osman. The first few years our
group was small but each year new memlgers were added.
After the resignation of Prof. Osman, Prof. Thomas be-
came our instructor.
This year our group consisted of twelve members. We
furnished music for school plays, Farmers' Institute, P. T. A.,
and other school activities. On Sunday, November 24, we
went to Arlington where we furnished part of the evenings
entertainment. Different members of the orchestra also entertained with solos, duets,
or other combinations. On each Thursday, from 12:45 to 1:30, we met with our
faithful director for our weekly rehearsal which was held in the school auditorium.
Last year we lost a large number of players but we regained a few and hope
that others will take interest and fill the places of those lost last year and this year.
Two of our faithful players will graduate this year. They are Maurine King,
pianist, and Willis King, first trumpet.
The efforts of our faithful leader, the interest of each player, and the coopera-
tion of the school and community have been essential in the development of our
orchestra, and we hope this will be continued through the coming years.
This year there are twelve members. They are as follows:
FIRST TRUMPET: FRENCH HORN: CELLO:
Willis King Howard Frantz Leah Mae Reese
Harold Welty May Lou Carr ALTO SAXOPHONE.
Lynn Cupples Robert D. Powell '
Helen Schnegg TROMBONE: Eugene Klammer
P1AN1sT: Gladys Doty INSTRUCTORZ
Maurine King Donald Harris Mr. Thomas
Standing: Mr. Thomas, instructor: G. Doty. D. Harris, H. Frantz, M. L. Carr. L. Reese.
Sitting: H. Welty. L. Cupples. VV. King. H. Schnegg, E. Klammer, R. Powell. M. King.
B. J. Carr. E. Schafer, M. Light. W. King, M. K. Harper, K. Bowersox, M. King, A. Wagner,
M. Inbody, R. McVey. V. Crow, I. Fisher.
,PUBLIC SPEAKING PLAY
' The Spanish Onion
Pinkham Rollins, "Pinky" ----
Paul Carter, "Polly"
Walter Gordon -
Mrs. Holliston - -
Jane Post -
Delight Townsend, The
Cynthia Reed - -
Minnie Ross - -
Mrs. Brink -
- - Mary Katharyn Harper
S E N I O R P L A Y
The Hobgoblin House
Betty Jene Carr
Darius Krupp-The old caretaker of Hobgoblin House - - Richard Coleman
Miss Priscilla Carter-The present owner - - Betty Jene Carr
Marian Carter-Her niece - - - -
Jill Carter-Marian's younger sister - -
Frank Harlow-Marian's finance - - - -
Susan Parkins-The "Henglish 'ousekeepern Mary
Henry Goober-The darky gardener - -
Delilah Worts-The darky cook - - -
Bluebeard Bronson-An escaped maniac - -
Bill Wilkins-His keeper --------
- Irvin Fisher
The Headless Phantom ---- Genevieve Beagle and Virginia Crow
Miss Priscilla Carter, in order to keep her two nieces, Maria
n and Jill from
marrying Frank Loring and Jack Harlow, takes them to the Hobgood House in the
Ozarks. Ghosts and all sorts of mysterious happening and noises occur and everyone
is frightened. Finally Darius Krupp, Bluebeard Bronson, and Bill Wilkins are cap-
tured and are found to be kidnappers and have a young girl imprisoned in the house.
She is set free and Frank and Jack each inherit 525,000 and Miss
gives her two nieces to them in marriage. '
The Junior-Senior banquet of Mt. Cory High School was held May 15, 1936 in
the high school auditorium. Beautiful scenery in keeping with spring was carried
out in the manner of a garden party. Trellises decorated the outside walls of the
garden. Rock gardens, bird baths, lawn chairs, swings, hammocks, gold fish, canaries,
trees, bushes, and wild flowers were placed in a realistic way. Flag stone walks led
to the card tables which had beautiful ,umbrellas placed above them. Wild flowers
centered the tables. Vine-covered gates and rose arbors made the garden look very
Programs, placecards, and favors which were used, represented flowers. The
menu also carried out the idea of spring. Members of the sophomore class served
willingly. They were dressed in a very appropriate way.
The girls wore lovely semi-formal gowns which added much attraction to the
The program included novelty numbers given by various entertainers.
Putting On Airs
Doctor Thomas Marvin-An unsuccessful physician - James Griffith
James Ralston-Retired keeper of a candy shop - Edwin Inbody
Frederick Ralston-His son ----- - Nathan Geren
Cora Ralston-Ralston's wife ----- - Ruth Bowersox
Uncle Robert Ralston-Ralston's brother, a junk dealer - Raymond D. Crawfoid
Ed Burns-A collector ------ - Raymond Hartman
Monsieur Chevet-A caterer ----- - Wayne Westall
Minnie Marvin-Doctor Marvin's wife - Clara Collert
Emily Marvin-Their daughter - Angeline Lee
Sophie-Maid at the Marvin's ------- Leah Mae Reese
Frederick Ralston and Emily Marvin are in love. Their parents apgprove and
upon meeting each family tries to make a good impression on the other. As affairs
become quite complicated Uncle Robert Ralston, a junk dealer whom they have en-
deavored to keep in the background, shows them up and gives the young couple a.
large sum of money as a wedding gift. All learn a lesson through putting on airs.
T11 iriy- I wo
The following annual athletic banquet was given April 3 in
the high school auditorium, honoring those who participated in
athletics during the past school yearn:
Grand March -----
Invocation - - - -
Toastmaster - - - - -
Toast - Boys' Basketball
Toast - - Boys' Football
Vocal Duet ----
Address - - - Coach Stuart
We wish to take this opportunity to
- Miss Carolyn Romey
Mr. Raymond Rothhar
- Mr. D. C. Simkins
- - Girls' Honorary Capt. '35-'36, Maurine King
- - - Girls' Coach, Miss Eleanore Poole
Capt. '35-'36, Willis King
- Boys' Basketball Capt. '36-'37, Wayne Westall
Boys' Football Capt. 1935, Kenneth Bowersox
Capt. 1936, Nathan Geren
- - Wise Twins
Holcomb, Findlay College
thank the patrons of this
community and the P. T. A. for their co-operation with he athletic
teams and for giving us this banquet in
our honor. We truly ap-
preciated their kindness and helpfulness during the past year.
Back Row: D. Amstutz, E. Light, IJ. Simmons. R. Waltz. R. Benton, W. Hartman. R. Dukes.
Middle Row: E. Cook, N. Edinger. Mgrs.: R. Green, I. Green, L. Crow, N. Kirkland. J. Dukes. I. Fisher,
L. Dukes, E. Inbody. L. Cupples, H. Frantz, L. Cupples, T. Coleman, D. Harris, Mgr. : R. Hutton. Coach.
Front Row: N. Geren. R.. Coleman. W. Westall, R. Hartman, K. Bowersox, E. Shafer, W. King. A. Wag-
ner, R. Crawford, R. Morrison, R. McVey.
Meet The Champs
On September 1, 1935, a group of boys composed of some of last year's team and
several freshmen gathered together to try and produce as good a team, or better, than
the 1934 eleven. After a few weeks practice it began to look like we were going to
have a pretty good team, and we decided that we were not going to share this year's
championship with anyone. After a few successful games we raised our goal and
determined to keep our opponents scoreless, but this was unsuccessful.
Everything looked fine for us until the Mt. Blanchard game when we had a
little bad luck and were defeated. Then we decided that all we had to do was to
defeat the rest of our opponents and the cup was ours. With this in mind every
player did his very best and we were on the top at the end of our season of
It was the cooperation and the teamwork of the boys and the coach which won
the championship for Mt. Cory. By winning the cup this year, Mt. Cory has
concluded a remarkable two-year record through the untiring efforts of our coach,
The Senior lettermen that we lose this year are: Kenneth Bowersox, Willis
King, Aulton Wagner, Eldon Schafer, Bob McVey, Irvin Fisher, Richard Coleman,
and Lewis Dukes. Kenneth Bowersox and Willis King were co-captains of the
Mt. Cory opened their football season by giving the boys a special treat in
taking them to Mechanicsburg. This game was announced play by play through a
public address system, this was also somethingunusual for our team. We played
football team this year.
our best brand of football and was in their territory
stopped by their strong line. This game was a real test of
both defensive and offensive play and it seemed that both
teams were evenly matched, which was proven by a score' of 0-0.
Mt. Cory opened the conference by going to Van Buren
who was rated as a good team. 'Cory had a fairly easy time
getting the ball within the 20-yard line but when it came to
scoring that was a different thing. We finally got a touch-
down in the second period on a pass from King to Bowersox.
During the last half of the game we were well into Van
Buren's territory and once they were compelled to step out of
the end zone while punting, therefore, giving us a safety.
This made the score 8 to 0. This victory gave us our start
in the county league.
Mt. Cory played their first home game on their new foot-
ball field against one of their old rivals. It was a very wet
and disagreeable day and hindered our passing attack. In the
early part of the game Liberty recovered a fumble deep in
our territory and converted it into a touchdown. This put
the old fighting spirit in 'Cory and we had the advantage the
rest of the game. We turned the game into a 36 to 6 victory
and we were tied for first place in the "Little Nine".
Mt. Cory was up against one of her old rivals when
Rawson came to play us. We were feeling pretty sure of
several times, but were always
ROBERT HUTTON, CO!!-Ch.
LineW. Westall, R. Hartman, R. Morrison.
Back Field-D. Coleman, R. McVey
ourselves after our first two victories and we started the game by making a march
down the field during' the first quarter but we were stopped when we got well into
Rawson territory. After that we were pretty well matched until near the end of
the game when we were stopped on the Rawson four-yard line, failing to score. The
game ended in a scoreless tie 0-0.
On October 9th we journeyed to Mt. Blanchard with the intention of continuing
our winning streak. However, we struck a stumbling block. Mt. Blanchard gained
an early lead of 6 to 0. In the second quarter things looked better and at half-time
we were leading 7 to 6. In the third quarter the Mt. Blanchard eleven put on a drive
that ended in a touchdown. This touchdown drive ended the scoring for the after-
noon and we suffered our first defeat of the season. This defeat loomed as a thorn
in the path that led to the championship of the "Little Nine". It was now necessary
to forget this defeat and win the remaining games if we were to be the Champs.
One of the hardest fought battles of the season was with Arcadia, a team that
is always hard to defeat. Arcadia received the opening kickoff and marched steadily
down the field to the Green and White's goal line. In a Hash we remembered if we
wanted the trophy, we must win. With this thought in mind we finally halted that
desperate drive only after they had reached our one-yard line. From then on the
game was evenly fought. No scoring was done until the final period when Geren
slipped away and sprinted fifteen yards for a touchdown. Later Bowersox beauti-
fully gathered in a pass from King and scampered untouched across the goal line
for our second and last score. It was a hard fought game and we felt as though
we earned our 13 to 0 victory.
On October 25 we were visitors at Vanlue. Vanlue was considered one of the
weak teams of the county. We did not dare think of the game as an easy one be-
cause overconfidence usually results in defeat. We entered the game with the desire
to be champs still burning in our minds. We fought hard from the beginning and
soon built up a comfortable lead. In the second quarter a whole new team was
entered into the game for Mt. Cory. It was the first game for some of the boys.
Vanlue scored a touchdown just before the half, but we do not blame the boys who
were in the game at the time, because they were young and inexperienced, they are
going to make real ball players in the next couple of years. The game was won
by the biggest score of the year, 39 to 7.
On November 1, Mt. Cory upset the dope by defeating Oak Harbor, a class 'A'
school, by a score of 20 to 7. This was a non-conference game. Oak Harbor scored
early in the game, and held a 7 to 0 lead at half-time. It was a different looking
Mt. Cory eleven that took the field the second half. Kenneth Bowersox opened
'Cory's scoring by intercepting a pass and running for a touchdown. He later took
the pig skin across the goal line for another score. This did not end the scoring as
Geren chalked up the third six pointer in the final period. We feel as though Oak
Harbor expected an easy victory, which well might have been another example of
overconfidence ending in defeat. The Green and White will journey to Oak Harbor
next year for another gridiron battle. "Bring home the bacon, fellows."
On November 8th we went'to McComb to play a team that was running neck-
to-neck with us in the league race. The game promised to be a thriller. No scoring
was done by either team until late in the second quarter when McVey took a lateral
Tlwrty f :mfr
Line-E. Schafer, A. Wagner, R. Crawford. K. Bowersox.
Back Field-N. Geren, W. King.
from Geren and plunged over for a touchdown. We held a 6 to 0 advantage at
halftime. In the second half we scored two more touchdowns. McVey went over
for his second score of the afternoon and Geren tallied for the third. We won the
game by a score of 19 to 0. The stage was set for the championship battle with
The day we had been looking forward to had finally arrived. The Green and
White banners waved triumphantly over Mt. Cory, following our team's 6 to 2
victory over Arlington, which gave us the 193.5 Championship of the Hancock
County Conference. It was a clean, desperately fought engagement with the out-
come uncertain until the final whistle.
Mt. Cory played defensive ball most of the game. In the second quarter a
well placed pass from Geren to King gave us a lead of six points. No scoring
was done in the third quarter altho it was packed with thrills. Several times the
Arlingtonians threatened to cross our goal only to be thrown back. The two teams
entered the final period, Mt. Cory determined to hold its six point lead and
Arlington determined to score. In the closing minutes of the game Arlington cut
loose with a run that put them on our 15 yard line. In the next few plays they
advanced the ball to our five yard line for a first down and goal to go. The next
four plays kept the spectators in a frenzyg in three plays they advanced steadily.
On the fourth play they went to the one yard line where they were finally stopped,
and we took the ball on downs. Would we be able to kick safely from our own end
zone? Or would Arlington block the punt and recover? If they should block it
our championship hopes would vanish. Neither of these things happened. We gave
them a safety, two points, which allowed us a free kick from our 20 yard line.
Arlington took the kick, deep in their own territory, and had time for just one play.
The play gained them nothing and the game was over.
We were happy because we won and sad because it was the last county game
in which the Seniors would ever wear the 'Green and White'.
Our last game of the season was played at Mechanicsburg in a sea of mud.
It was our first Thanksgiving day game for many years. We met at the beginning
of the season and battled to a scoreless tie. We were of the opinion that they were
the cleanest bunch of fellows we ever played, and after this game we still main-
tained that opinion. We traveled home that night over those 85 miles carrying
with us a 12 to 0 victory.
This completed our football schedule for 1935. We won the Championship, hung
up our suits, and looked back over the season with pride and satisfaction.
-Willis King and Robert McVey
0 . Cory Mechanicsburg 0
8 Mt. Cory Van Buren 0
39 Mt. Cory Liberty 6
0 Mt. Cory Rawson 0
7 Mt. Cory Mt. Blanchard 12
13 Mt. Cory Arcadia 0
39 Mt. Cory Vanlue 7
20 Mt. Cory Oak Harbor 7
19 Mt. Cory McComb 0
6 Mt. Cory Arlington 2
12 Mt. Cory Mechanicsburg 0
Total 163 Total 34
Standing-B. Carr, Mgr.: A. Denny, C. Alspach, V. Crow, R. Cook, M. Stout, M. Light, E. Cupples,
Miss Poole, Coach.
Seated-M. Whisler, M. King, R. Krautter, M. Harper, J. Krautter, M. Inbody, L. Reese.
"A ll Stars"
Our girls's basketball season of 1935-1936 can be termed as a very successful
one. We were under a new guiding hand this year when Miss Poole was appointed
as our coach. The girls certainly showed splendid team work and cooperation with
each other during the season. We had a fast and hard passing combination with
an excellent guarding trio. Betty Jene Carr was our manager and proved to be a
capable one through the entire season. At every game she was seen with her
medicine kit, going among the girls and helping as much as she could. Her un-
tiring services were greatly appreciated.
Altogether, our girls were in twelve confiicts, and turned nine of them into
victories. We finished second in the county league, our record being marred by a
defeat by a single point. We feel that all our victories were earned by the good
clean playing our girls displayed as they met each new arrival. For this reason the
season was both pleasing and gratifying.
"For when the one Great Scorer comes
To write against our name
He writes not that we've won or lost-
But how we've played the game."
As reserves to our team, we find six very valuable substitutes. At guard there
were Maxine Light, Arnetta Denny and Virginia Crow, all seniors. They were
excellent defensive workers and could be substituted at any time throughout the
game. Leah Mae Rees, Catherine Alspach and Maedonna Stout were held in re-
serve for the offensive positions. These three forwards had plenty of scrap and
will be valuable to the team next year.
For the number of games played and the number of victories that we have
turned in, the season may be considered a successful one but a bit disappointing,
Out of the twelve on the squad, seven will be lost by graduation. The Seniors are:
Maurine King, Mary K. Harper, Maxine Inbody, Mary L. Whisler, Maxine Light,
Arnetta Denny and Virginia Crow. To the team of next year, "Here's to success
for your team."
On November 22 we opened our successful season at home, playing a non-
conference game with Harrod and we handed in our first victory, 32-11. This was
an easy game and a good beginning .
We met our first league opponent, Van Buren, on December 6. Our coach grad-
Hated from Van Buren and so we had to show up her home town team. We had
little trouble in subduing them at 41-28 and showed them Miss Poole really had
On December 13, we met once more our old rival Liberty. The Liberty girls
had taken the county championship for the past several years and had won over
Mount Cory for quite some years. We decided to give them a real Hght and finally
gave them their first defeat in five years, on their own floor. The score was an
interesting one, 51 to 32. We were all proud of this victory.
The next week, December 20, after our great victory over Liberty, we journeyed
to Rawson to put up a real struggle. We didn't have such easy going the first half,
but came through as a second-half team and won 39 to 23.
Combination or no combination, they couldn't keep us from rolling
up a victory over them, 39 to 35. Just another victory for the
Green and White sefxtet.
Vacation and then to return on January 4, to be defeated by
the "Onion County" school, Alger. Their girls really displayed
team work and took home with them a 36 to 31 victory.
On January 10, Mt. Blanchard came to Mount Cory, only to
be defeated 24 to 27. An exciting game and very interesting for
We journeyed to Arcadia on January 17, and again we were
victorious, 51 to 26. An easy game in which the second team dis-
played their talents. This added victory gave us hopes for the
Vanlue was our guest on January 28, and we came through N
with another victory, 29 to 23. The game was scheduled for Janu- .
ary 24, but due to snowy and icy roads the game had been , W
We played a combination team on January 31, partly Alumni
and part the Triplett team from the Bluffton Readrite Meter Works. Coach
On February 7, we weren't building "up" to an awful let down, but we got it
just the same. This was really our first real disappointment of the season. Our
first league defeat. Even though we lost we fought to the finish, not giving up
until the final whistle blew, 36 to 29, in McComb's favor.
Our last league game was at Arlington, scheduled to be played February 14,
but postponed because of snow and ice again. We finally went to Arlington Feb-
ruary 17, and brought home another high score. We little feared the Red and
Black team and easily subdued them 67 to 5, not bad was it?
At the tournament we were destined to play Vanlue again and it was very
evident that our luck was against us. We tried to put up a stiff fight, but it
didn't seem to be stiff enough, for we lost 32 to 24. We still have the honor of
beating Vanlue first. Turn about is fair play. This was our last game to be
played together as Seniors, but we hope we have given our best to the team
during the past year.
-Mary K. Haxrperr
32 Cory Harrod
41 Cory Van Buren
51 Cory Liberty
39 Cory Rawson
31 Cory Alger
27 Cory Mt. Blanchard
51 Cory Arcadia
29 Cory Vanlue
39 Cory Alumni
29 Cory McComb
67 Cory Arlington
Tournament 24 Cory Vanlue
M. Inbody - M. Whislei' M. Harper - J. Kruuttcr M. King - R. Krautter
Standing---D. Harris. Mgr.: H. Welty, R. McVey, L. Dukes, R. Crawford, E. Inbody, R. Coleman.
R. Morrison. J. Dukes, I. Fisher, L. Crow, A. Wagner, Mgr.
Seated---E. Schafer, K. Bowersox, R. Hartman, Coach Hutton, W. Westall, N. Geren. W. King, Captain.
Again "We Meet The Champs"
The Mt. Cory basketball boys under their able and cooperative coach, Robert
Hutton, have for the first time in several years, won the undisputed title "County
Champions". They have won all of their eight starts in the County League, an
achievement that was remarkable and one of which we were very proud. Much can
be said about the boy's good work, team play, sportsmanship, and the success they
have attained through the guidance of their coach.
The boys had the same Captain this year as they had last year, and he has
proved to be capable and reliable both years. The boys played eleven games and
turned in eleven victories. "Good Record, Wasn't It?"
Our fast working quintet has been called the "last quarter players" because of
their speedy scoring and playing the last quarter. Even though we didn't take the
tournament, we had the honor of being "County Champs". We must admit that
since we won over all the other county teams, we still have a team of which we
are proud and which we will always remember. .
The varsity will lose two team members by graduation, Willis King, Captaing
and Kenneth Bowersox, and five substitutes, Robert McVey, Richard Coleman, Irvin
Fisher, Lewis Dukes, and Eldon Schafer. The team will surely miss the Seniors
but we hope that the team will have the same success in the future as we have had
this past year. We must not forget the Managers either, Aulton Wagner and Donald
Harris. Aulton, a Senior, was always ready to lend a helping hand when needed.
The boys have elected Wayne Westall as Captain for next year and we again wish
them all the SUCCESS possible.
On November 22, a non-conference game opened the season with Harrod and
brought us our first victory, 22-16. The following week, basketball practice was in-
terrupted by a final football game, played Thanksgiving Day, however, the interrup-
tion made little difference on the success to come.
We opened our first league game on December 6 with a great victory, 27-15,
over Van Buren. The first half reminded one of a football game, but during the
last half the boys forgot their football and really played basketball.
December 13 found our boys at Liberty ready to bring home another victory.
They certainly did and furthermore portrayed real team work. Another triumph
with the score being 40-26.
We went to Rawson on December 20 to meet our age-old rivals, only to down
them by a 30 to 31 victory. "What a thrilling game!" Our boys had a hard fight
to win that game and there was no winning assurance until the final whistle sounded.
With only 45 seconds to go and Rawson with a 30 to 29 lead, Willis shot a field
goal to give us our victory.
With the second combination coming through with flying colors, our varsity
basketball team, leader in the Hancock County Conference, handed Alger's quintet of
Hardin county, a 43-31 setback, Saturday night, January 4, at Mt. Cory. Just an-
other victory for us, even though it was a non-conference game. The varsity team
played very little during the four periods. The second team composed of Morrison,
Inltody, Schafer, Crawford, and McVey rolled up a majority of the points.
On January 10, after the Christmas vacation, Mt. Blanchard came to Mt. Cory
only to be defated by a score of 38-21. All five starters scored at least one point
throughout the game. The second team again had their chance.,
We journeyed to Arcadia on January 17, and kept our record of the season un-
blemished. The score was 48-41.
ROBER1' HU'r'roN, Coach
Our next county league game was with
Vanlue and again we were victorious. We
were trailing at the half time 19-13 but with
everything clicking better in the last half,
our quintet sailed to the front. When the
game ended the score was 37-24 in our favor.
We met our former athletes on January 31.
It was evident that the alumni team was in
need of practice but this game afforded fun
for all old acquaintances. The final score
February 7 found McComb coming to Mt.
Cory. After our first team had rolled up a
nice lead, our coach, Mr. Hutton, substituted
freely. We have been unbeaten in the other
seven league starts and with only one more
league game to play we almost clinched the
"Little Nine Championship" by a 37-27 vic-
tory over the McComb quintet.
More snow and ice and again our game was
postponed. We were supposed to play Arling-
ton on February 14 but it was postponed until
February 17. Even though the game was
postponed, it made no difference, for the boys
won, giving them the title of the Champs of
the little nine. The game was hard fought
and for a time it looked as if the boys might
have a blot on their unbroken record. But
after the half the boys came back with re-
newed energy and won by a four point margin of 24-20.
At the tournament it was again our fate to encounter and "What an encounter-
ing it was!" Our boys had a hard time getting started the first half but they came
back and really made Rawson struggle in the second half for their two-point victory.
The score was 19-4 at the half in favor of Rawson and at the end of the game, our
boys had run up a score of 25-23. It was certainly a let-down when our boys failed
to bring back their first tournament game without a victory.
22 Mt. Cory
27 Mt. Cory
40 Mt. Cory
31 Mt. Cory
43 Mt. Cory
38 Mt. Cory
48 Mt. Cory
37 Mt. Cory
47 Mt. Cory
41 Mt. Cory
24 Mt. Cory
Tournament 23 Mt. Cory
vs. Harrod 16
vs. Van Buren 15
vs. Liberty 26
vs. Rawson 30
vs. Alger 31
vs. Mt. Blanchard 21
vs. Arcadia 41
vs. Vanlue 24
vs. Alumni 39
vs. McComb 27
vs. Arlington 20
vs. Rawson 25
Standing4R. McVey, W. King, K. Bowersox. E. Schafer, R. Hartman, N. Geren, W. Wei-stall.
Kneeling-E. Inbody, R. Crawford, R.
Farewell Senior Girls
To the Senior girls who are leaving this year
We wish you luck and happiness and the best of cheer.
We'll miss you greatly on our basketball team
And our last years together will be like a dream,
Our friendship together, our many good times,
Our victories, defeats, all stamped in our minds.
We've had a good year and our defeats were few
But clean playing and sportsmanship made them victori
You're leaving us now, so next year we'll try
Your places to fill and keep our team standing high
But we'll need your help by sideline spirit
And in a close game this will help us win it.
So come back often and visit long
For in Mt. Cory High is where you belong.
To Betty Jene, so helpful and willing
Who was always her duty completely fulfilling,
We hope much luck will come to you
In whatever thing you try to do.
It was always, "Betty, come here," or "Betty go there,"
Betty we need you everywhere.
And she very cheerfully did the work
And never once at her duty did shirk.
There is a Senior girl on the team
Who was often hoodooed it did seem,
Either ankle, side, or away on a visit,
But she always had the right kind of a spirit.
'Tis Mary Katharyn I'm sure you know
And we certainly hate to see you go
For we'll miss your playing and friendship too
Now the team as a whole says "Success to you".
Two basketball girls each Friday night
Peddle their papers with all their might.
Maxine Light and Arnetta are the girls I mean,
And at each basketball game they're always seen.
Either in the game or with sideline spirit
They iight for our team till the very last minute.
Wherever you meet them they're always gay
And a kind word to everyone they will say.
Happiness, I hope, will fill your lives
So goodbye and good luck to the future housewives.
Well, well, what's this that I discover
Clear in the back nearly under cover
It must be Maxine and Mary, you know
For to the back of the bus they'd always go.
Saving a seat for two young chaps,
"No room back here", well there's room in our laps.
Over bumps, over bridges, or stuck in snow
They don't seem to care just where we go.
But girls we'll miss you and your pep and cheer
And wish we could have you for one more year
But if you have to go, come back when you can
And be a next year basketball fan.
And Virginia Crow, we'll miss you too
With your spirit and pep and teamwork too.
And there's one thing we'll never forget-
How you left your hat on, we can see you yet
Standing there all dressed to go in the gym,
But with your hat still in place as you came in.
Maybe you were excited or nervous a bit
But we had a good laugh and all enjoyed it.
You're another Senior who will pass through the door
But you're welcome at Cory forevermore.
In the dressing room, not so much to say
But to speak by actions seemed to be her way.
Maurine did her part in every game
And was there with pep when Friday night came.
We've enjoyed your friendship and teamwork too
And hope that happiness will come to you.
Goodbye Senior Girls, Goodbye to you all
And when we start basketball again next fall
We'll wish you were back to play with our team
But if you do, it can only be in a dream.
So coach, each girl, and the team as a whole
Wish that success and good luck will be your goal.
-Leah, Moe Reese
Mr. Robert Hutton ...........,
Genevieve Beagle ............,,..
Edgar Cook ..,,........,..,,....
Virginia Crow ......,.....
Arnetta Denny. ,.,.......,
Irvin Fisher. ,...........
Maxine Inbody ............
Maurlne King ..................,.,...,
Kenneth Bowersox .,...,....
Betty Jene Carr ...........
Richard Coleman ,..,....,,,.
Standing-M. Light and M. W'hisler.
Kneeling-R. Dukes and M. Dukes.
Josephine Dukes ................,,... .,...... J oe .....,... ...r.....
Lewis Dukes ............,.................,,.,..,. .......... Lewie ........... ..... ,
Mary Katharyn Harper .,........ ........ K ate ......... ...,.....
Willis King ,...,.....,.................,.4.....,..,, ........,, W illie ...........
Maxine Light ........... ........ M ax ......... ,......,.
Robert McVey .,...,.......,..,......... ........ J oey ....,.... .i.......
Eldon Schafer .,...,......i,,..........., ...,... S chafer ........ .........
Mary Louise Whisler ...,..... ..... ....,.. W h isler ........ ,....,,,
Aulton Wagner ......,................. ,...... S eaman ........ ........,.
Having History Class
Riding in a "Chevie"
Pianist for "Clash and Bang"
Fixing the "Chevie"
Building a hope chest
Acting a. gentleman
Getting the breaks
Thinking of Whisler
Acting a fool
Tickling the Ivories
Telling Tall Stories
Diary Of '35 And '36
3-School started with a bang!
6-Initiation. Pity the Freshmen.
10-First P. T. A.
13-First football game. Mechanicsburg.
20-Football with Van Buren. We won.
27-Football with Liberty-another victory.
30-Seniors had Weiner roast at Buckeye
Lake. No sponsor.
4-Played Rawson. Won again. Play
"Mechanical Jane" given in chapel.
7-Seniors started play practice for the
9-Juniors picked rings. Seniors served
lunch. l ill
11-Football at Mt. Blanchard. Boys came
14-Played Arlington. Ruth K., Genevieve
B. and Mary K. H. went to ball game
with Mr. Rothhar. Was his face red!
15-The thrilling romance of Kenny and
Max. began. Seniors had cider at play
18-Arcad-ia football. Won as usual. Six
seniors went to show after play
22-Play presented to a full house.
24-Vanlue football. Happy again.
25-Teachers meeting at Toledo.
29-Seniors had graduation pictures taken at
Findlay. Senior High Halloween party.
30-First girls' basket ball practice. And
were they stiff!
1-Played Oak Harbor an CAD class school.
And did they get beat.
5-Kids tired. Not used to being up late.
6-Picture proofs came. Some of the
7-Already to meet McComb.
8-Played McComb in football. Beat 19-0.
Are We puffed up?
-Seniors had pictures taken over Saturday.
-Tuesday two couples went to Findlay. I
wonder who ?
-Beat Arlington 6-2. Hancock County
-Hunting season. Boys few and far
-Football boys go to Columbus to see
Illinois-Ohio State game.
28-Boys play football on Thanksgiving beat
Mechanicsburg there. Score 12-0.
2-Back to school after vacation.
6-Played Van Buren in basket ball. Beat
both games! Athletics debated in
Chapel by Public Speaking Class.
13-Played Liberty. Our lucky day. Girls
Won over Liberty, first time in five years.
17-Operetta by grades "The Toys That Had
20-Played Rawson. More victories.
24-Free for a while.
4-Played Alger. Boys beat and girls first
-Seniors had bob-sled party. Success.
-Group pictures taken for annual.
10-Played Mt. Blanchard, with two more
victories for Mt. Cory.
16-Beginning of last exams for Seniors.
17-End of exams. Played ball at Arcadia.
Won again. Stopped in Findlay on way
home. Each received twenty-five cent
20-Icy weather causes many accidents.
23, 24 and 27-No school, snowbound.
Ball game postponed until Tuesday night.
28-Back to school again. Both teams win
over Vanlue. What games? M. K.
Harper got hurt. Oh! Oh!
Diary Of '35 And '36
-Another holiday. Snowed. Beat Meter
Works and Alumni.
-Holiday. Icy roads.
-Rice came and took pictures.
-Played McComb. Girls lost their first
county game. Boo! Hoo!
19-No school, because of snow, ice, etc.
Played basket ball at Arlington Monday
night. Both teams won.
-Back to school after mid-winter holidays.
-Boys lost their first game in tournament
to Rawson 25-23.
-Cory girls lose to Vanlue in game at
-Spring is here at last.
-Kids bringing roller skates every day.
-Mr. Woolever here from Ft. Wayne.
Worked on annual all afternoon.
-Basketball boys had stag party at
-P. T. A. Play. Well attended! Big
-Basket ball girls entertained at Miss
-Annual goes to press.
-Six seniors represented Mt. Cory in state
tests at Findlay.
-Junior play presented, "Putting On
-Tests at Liberty. We were well repre-
-Senior play, "The Hobgoblin House".
-Junior-Senior banquet. All dressed in
Gone, But Not Forgotten
CLASS OF 1901-SUPT. P. M. COX
Coza Light-Mrs. A. E. King ...,..... Mt. Cory, O.
Merrell King-Insurance Agent ....,,... Findlay, O.
Otto Zellar-Farmer ......,.... - ....,... Pennant, Canada
Preston Fellabaum-Preacher ,...,.......... Marion, O
William Nonnamaker-Retired Teacher ..... - ........
fMvt. Cory, O.
Ida Hubler-Mrs. Merrell Kiing ,........ Findlay, O.
CLASS OF 1902-SUPT. P. M. COX
Melvin Williamson-Farmer ...........,... Bluffton, O
Frank Stultz-Bookkeeper .....,......... Columbus, O
Milton Steininger-Merchant ......... Mt. Cory, O
CLASS OF 1903-SUPT. C. M. LEHR
Mae Brenneman-Mrs. D. J. King...Findlay, O
Fred Williams-Farmer ..... - ,.......... Fontana, Calif.
Clyde Osthimer-Furnace Operator...Toledo, O
Wilson Garlinger-Interior Decorator...Col., O.
CLASS OF 1904-SUPT. J. M. LAWS
Ada Bowersox--Mrs. Cloyd Roether...RaWson, O.
Bessie Keel-Mrs. J. F. Stultz ...... Columbus, O.
Mable Garlinger-Mrs. Speer ........................ Indiana
Clyde Moyer--State Highway Dept ....... Col., O.
Edgar Renninger-Insurance Agent...Lima, O.
Arlo Bender-Fireman .........,..,,,.......,....... Findlay, O.
Edgar Bodkin-Govt. Position ......,.. Wash., D. C.
CLASS OF 1905--SUPT. J. M. LAWS
Pauline Stultz-Mrs. Fisher ,,.......... Delaware, O.
Mary Sanner-At Home ............ Ft. Recovery, O.
Ethel Williamson-Mrs. E. Frantz...Mt. Cory, O.
Clarence Zeller--Farmer ............ Pennant, Canada
Fred Zeller-Real Estate Agent ...... Long Beach,
CLASS OF 1906-SUPT. J. M. LAWS
Dessie Cole-Mrs. H. C. Beagle...Mt. Cory, O.
Gail George-Mrs. O. V. Guin ......... Bluffton, O.
Hazel Harris-Mrs. Wilbur Hummons ..... - ,.... Los
Edwin Sanner-Auto Salesman ........ Little Rock,
Oren Gum-Farmer ......................,.........,... Bluffton, O.
Wade King-Farmer ....... .... . ..................,. M t. Cory, O.
Harry Peer-Farmer ...............,........ Ft. Collins, Col.
CLASS OF 1909-SUPT. JOHN W. WELSH
Fairy Osthimer-Mrs. Cobb ,..,,.,.............. T oledo, O.
Waldo Folk-Insurance Agent ............ Findlay, O.
Fred Moyer-Farmer .............................. Mt. Cory, O.
CLASS OF 1912-SUPT. W. S. SACKETT
Bertha Clymer-Mrs. Cupples ...... Mt. Cory, O.
Ruth Folk-Teacher .....,.........,................. Mt. Cory, O.
Charles Cramer-Salesman .................. Findlay, O.
Homer Geiger-Teacher ........... . ........... Cleveland, O.
Lloyd Steiner-Doctor .............. Ann Arbor, Mich.
CLASS OF 1913-SUPT. W. S. SACKETT
Levon Falk-Mrs. Floyd Trask .......,. Vanlue, O.
Leura Runkle-Mrs. Curtis Folk ...... Findlay, O.
Joyce Crozier-Mrs. J. Romick ......... Rawson, O.
Marguerita Falk-Mrs. W. L. Wittenmeyer .,....
Floyd Moyer-Farmer .......... , ................... Mt. Cory, O.
Marco King-Lineman ................. - .....,..... Mt. Cory, O.
Russell Guin-Interstate Printing Co ............ ......
CLASS OF 1914-SUPT. O. M. BAILEY
Florence Garlinger-Mrs. E. E. Jackson ..... - .....
Florence Folk-At Home ........................ Mt. Cory, O.
Laura Brundige-Mrs. Stratton ...... Tampa, Fla.
Mamie Smith-Mrs. Marco King...Mt. Cory, O.
Sarah Klink-Mrs. E. Watkins ......... Leipsic, O.
Caroll Brundige-Inland Mfg. Co .... Dayton, O.
Everett Watkins-Dentist ........... . ........... Leipsic, O.
Harry Lanning-Farmer ................., Bloomdale, O.
Mary Wagner-Mrs. A. Huston ...... Findlay, O.
CLASS OF 1915-SUPT. J. E. WELTY
Mary Kramer-Mrs. Gale Clymer.,,Findlay, O.
Madge Clymer--Mrs. Ura Dukes...Mt. Cory, O.
Clarence Bibler-Disel Cigar Fac ......... Lima, 0.
Harold Ewing-Rubber Plant ............... Akron, O.
CLASS OF 1916-SUPT. J. E. WAY
Florence Kramer--Mrs. Moore ...... Delaware, O.
Fae Bodkins-Mrs. Beals ..... - ................ - ..... Deceased
Marl Fellers-Farmer ................. . .............. Rawson, O.
Cloyd Strauch-Oil Worker ..... - ...... ,,,...,.. . Tiffin, O.
Clarence Knepper-Laborer ..................... Toledo, O.
Glen Lanning-Foreman ........................ Sandusky, O.
CLASS OF 1917-SUPT. J. E. WAY
Lulu Powell-Mrs. Cecil Henry ....,..,. Findlay, O.
Gladys DeWese-Mrs. E. C. Evans ,.......,...........,,..
Margaret Wonder-Mrs. Clair Bowersox ............
Mae Ruhlman-Mrs. A. Barr ...... Stoutsville, O.
Aura Wagner-Mrs. Welty ...... Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Grace Whisler--Sales Lady ....,............. Findlay, O.
Mabel Harris-Mrs. Bennett ......,........ Findlay, O.
Clarence Reiter-Farmer .................. Mt. Cory, O.
CLASS OF 1918-SUPT. A. B. PRIOR
Glace Dietz-Mrs. Dale Clymer ...... Rawson, O.
Pauline Kane-Mrs. G. Hickman...Napoleon, O.
Ruth Whisler-Mrs. Sink ...............,.,...... Findlay, O.
Myrtle Wagner-Mrs. Flora ......... Dorango, Col.
Howard Hetzler-Oil Worker ......... Hearne, Tex.
Gail Shine-Operator .......................................... Lima, O.
Ralph Steiner-Farmer ........................ Mt. Cory, O.
CLASS OF 1919-Supt. W. A. Nonnamaker
Hazel Hilty-Mrs. Krumlaus ............ Flint, Mich.
Mildred Russell-Teacher ........... - .............. Toledo, O.
Elizabeth Davidson-Mrs. Tschiegg ...,.....,. . ...........
Charles White-Clymer Con. Co .... Mt. Cory, O.
Merle Folk-Farmer ................................. Mt. Cory, O.
Willis Ewing'-Real Estate Agent.,,Dayton, O.
Gone, But Not Forgotten
CLASS OF 1920-Supt. W. A. Nonnamaker
Dorothy Falk-Mrs. E. L. Johnson...Deshler, O.
Hope Carr-Mrs. C. Reiter ............ Mt. Cory, O.
Armilda Bibler-Mrs. H. Walters...Findlay, O.
Gaile Reichley-Mrs. R. O. Cupples...Rawson, O.
Lois Renninger--Mrs. V. Wooley...Mt. Cory, O.
Dale Clymer-Farmer .........,.,..,.. . ,..............., Rawson, O.
Raymond Kinstle-Oil Worker...Eldorado, Tex.
Myron Moyer-Farmer ...., . ..........,,..... Mt. Cory, O.
Lowell Lee-Laborer ............,.,,... ......,. - ..... T oledo, O.
CLASS OF 1921-Supt. W. A. Nonnamaker
Kathryn Davidson-Mrs. Rhodes ......... Tiffin, O.
Don Clymer-Teacher ,..,... .......... ,,.............. F i ndlay, O.
Theodore DeWese ,.........,....... Niagara Falls, N. Y.
CLASS OF 1922-SUPT. O. E. STULTZ
Mildred Guin-Mrs. Roach ...,........,.. Cleveland, O.
Francis Long-Mrs. Tracey .,...,..,,........ Rawson, O.
Mary King-Mrs. Don Clymer ....,......, Findlay, O.
Milfred Haas-Farmer ...,..........,,.....,..,..... Pandora, O.
Carey Cramer-Auto Clerk ........,......... Fostoria, O.
CLASS OF 1923-SUPT. H. C. HEFFNER
Fern Koach-At Home ..,.....,.............. -..BluiTton, O.
Lottie Steinman-Mrs. Bob Fouts...Findlay, O.
Florice Hess-Mrs. Noel Smith ....,..,..,. Shelby, O.
Alton Comer-Fiske Tire Co ....... Detroit, Mich.
Meredith Baldwin .....................,....... - ..... North Carolina
Bliss Reiter-Ass't. Mail Carrier...Mt. Cory, O.
Henry Welty-Teacher .................,....,..,......, Akron, O.
Roy Clymer-Teacher ............................. - ..... Elyria, O.
CLASS OF 1924-SUPT. H. C. HEFFNER
Ruth Meyers-Clerk .,... - .......................... Mt. Cory, O.
Treva Keel-Mrs. Floyd Hartman...Rawson, O.
Lulu Clymer-Mrs. O. Brooker ......... Findlay, O.
Carl Bauman--Laborer ...........,.................. F1-ndlay, O.
Orville Brooker-Laborer .....,,..,..,.............. Findlay, O.
Cleo Steininger-Teacher ..................... Rossford, O.
CLASS OF 1925-SUPT. H. C. HEFFNER
Marjorie Keel-Mrs. R. Sutton ....,. Mt. Cory, O.
Fanny Habegger-Mrs. Kirtland...Bluffton, O.
Mary Boerger-Mrs. Schmitt ............ Bll1f5'G01'l, 0-
Leland Hess-Restaurant Prop .... Mansfield, O.
Virgil Williams-Farmer ,.,..............,... Mt. Cory, O.
Evan Amstutz-At Home ......................., Pandora, O.
Caroll Harris-Deliveryman ..... - ........,.. Toledo, O.
Waldo Hanna-Farmer .........,..........,.., Mt. Cory, O.
Walter Lee-Laborer .......,............,..,.,......,...... Toledo, O.
Oliver Welty-Laborer ....,,.,...,...... New Phila., O.
Russel Keel-Clymer Con. Co ....... Mt. Cory, O.
CLASS OF 1926-SUPT. J. G. CRITES
Nora Hartman-Mrs. C. Bauman.,.Findlay, O.
Ruth Bauer-Mrs. Kitchen .................. Findlay, O.
Mabel Michael-Mrs. Carl Mullit ...... Ottawa, O.
Amass Stevenson-Emory Uni ....... Atlanta, Ga.
Robert Hess-Cooper Tire ........,............ Findlay, O.
Lee Naylor-Salesman .....,....,.,..,....... . ........... Toledo, O.
Harold Radabaugh-Farmer .,........., Mt. Cory, O.
CLASS OF 1927-SUPT. J. G. CRITES
Frances Schafer--Mrs. C. Harris ,..... Toledo, O
Elizabeth Falk-Mrs. J. Fields ......... Toledo, O
Nina Habegger-Mrs. Rupright ....,. Bluffton, O
Thelma Jordan-Teacher ................. ,... M t. Cory, O
Faye Ludwig-Mrs. Hutchinson...Mt. Cory, O
Glenna Amstutz-Mrs. Filhart...Deftroit, Mich
Helen Whisler-Mrs. Lytle .................. Findlay, O
Ethel Wineman-Mrs. Ralston...Monroe, Mich
Harry Leigh-Preacher ...,..................,............. Alger, O
Harold Boobering-Salesman ............... Toledo, O
Adrian Eck-Farmer ...............,...........,.,... Pandora, O
Lester Lanning-Laborer ........................ Findlay, O
LaVerne Althaus-Laborer ....,........,....... Toledo, O
Howard Hammond-Farmer .,... . ......., Pandora, O
Donald Stevenson-Student .,.,..... Bowling G., O
Burnell Wolfrom-I-I'rd'. Mer ....... Mt. Cory, O
CLASS OF 1928-Supt. Thomas A. Cook
John Harris-Farmer .......,..........,.....,..... Mt. Cory, O
Vernon Harmon-Farmer ,........,........ Mt. Cory, O
Dorothy Clymer-At Home ............ Mt. Cory, O
Dorcas Wooley-Mrs. Strite...N. Baltimore, O
Harry Zimmerman-Jeweler .........,..... Bluffton, O
Alma Hartman-Mrs. Williams...Mt. Cory, O
Velma Wolfrom-Mrs. Clymer ....,. Mt. Cory, O
Nile Althaus-Laborer ...........,..................... Toledo, O
Kenneth Hummon-Sun Oil Co .......... T oledo, O
Joe Naylor-Clerk ...................,...........,............,... Lima, O
Doris Radabaugh-Mrs. Tisdale ..,... Findlay, 0
Mabel Bergman-Mrs. Boothby .....,......... Lima, O
Mary Dukes-Mrs. Radabaugh .,.... Mt. Cory, O
CLASS OF 1929-Supt. Thomas A. Cook
Harold Falk-At Home ....,..,......... - ........... Vanlue, O
Vivian Wineman-Mrs. Hughes .......,.... Alger, O
Oliver Zimmerman-At Home ......... Bluffton, O
Kathryn King-Mrs. B. Wolfrom...Mt. Cory, O
Max Coleman-At Home ..........., Benton Ridge, O
Barbara Reiter-Mrs. Lehr Green...Bluffton, O
Doris Hartman-Meter Works ......,.. Bluffton, O
Howard Reichenbach-Farmer ,........ McComb, O
Lois Lee-Mrs. Rumel ...............,..,..,........ Delphos, O
Charles Cecil-Farmer .....,......,.,... New London, O
Francis Clymer-Farmer ........................ Bluffton, O
Alnora Brower-Mrs. Troyer...Continental, O
Treva McHenry-Meter Works ...,.. Bluffton, O
Ernestine Wise-Mrs. H. Seitz ......... Findlay, O
Ruth Bauman-Student ................,......................... Ada, O
CLASS OF 1930-SUPT. A. J. HOOLEY
Edna Frantz-Mrs. Donald Falk...Mt. Cory, O
Esther Dukes-Mrs. Geo. Pearson...Findlay, O
Esther Sites-Mrs. Allen High ,.,....,........,. Ada, O
Edith Hartman-Mrs. Devier ............ Bluffton, O
Maxine Williams-Mrs. Clymer ....., Bluffton, O
Clyde Kelchner-Student ......,..,....,,.. Columbus, O
Lester Habegger-Farmer ..,.......,.....,..., Bluffton, O
Charles Sterrett-Meter Works ...... Bluffton, O:
George Pearson-Farmer ................,....,.. Findlay, O
Harold Weaver-Broadcasting ...... Columbus, O
CLASS OF 1931-SUPT. A. J. HOOLEY
Hildreth Alspach-Teacher ............,.. Mt. Cory, O
Wilma Amstutz-Mrs. Filhart...Pontiac, Mich
Gone, But Not Forgotten
Kenneth Wise--Student ............,.....,..,........ Miami, 0.
Charles Bauer-At Home ...,...,.......... Mt. Cory, O.
Evelyn Boobring-Gov't. Work ...,....,... Toledo, O.
Margaret Doty-Student .........,.,.,.... Bowling Green
John Crow-At Home .............,..,...........,. Mt. Cory, O.
Reva Harris-Meter Works ,.....,..... Bluffton, O.
Marie Kempf--At Home ........................ Bluffton, O.
Kenneth Krautter-Farmer ,.....,...,....... Mt. Cory, O.
Earl Ludwig-Laborer .........,...,..,,........,... Findlay, O.
Lorene Meyer-Mrs. Augustine .......,. Toledo, O.
Ruth Jordan-Meter Works ....,..,....... Bluffton, O.
Fred Swambaugh .,...............,...........,....,.... Claiborne, O.
CLASS OF 1932-Supt. A. J. Hooley
Leota Wolfrom-Mrs. Gibson ............ Findlay, O.
Vivian Billings--Mrs. P. Cramer...Rawson, O.
Esther Kinstle-Mrs. Nusbaum ...... Findlay, O.
Leurabelle Bowersox-Mrs. E. Basinger ............
Helen Hartman-Mrs. H. Vance...Columbus, O.
Marian Dukes-Mrs. D. Fisher ...... Mt. Cory, O.
Leura Lee-Housework ...........,........................ Lima, O.
Arlene Slater-Mrs. Sampson ...... Mt. Cory, O.
Everett Doty-Student .....,............... Bowling Green
Richard Reiter-Traveling Salesman ........................
fMt. Cory, 0.
Parley Sterrett-Farmer ..,......,..,.....,.. Rockford, 0.
Howard Habegger--Farmer ,.........,....... Bluffton, O.
Harry Edinger--Laborer .......,,............,.. Bluffton, O.
Edmund Hummon-Accountant...Columbus, O.
Oren Doty-Farmer ..,.,......................,.......,,., Rawson, O.
Don Kirtland-Meter Works ,........... Bluffton, O.
CLASS OF 1933-Supt. D. C. Simkins
Alice Welty--Nurse ........................,..,.............. Akron, O.
Doris Boobering-At Home ............ Mt. Cory, O.
Margaret Clymer--At Home ........,,.,..,..................,..,., .....
fTrumansburg, N. Y.
Mildred Krautter-At Home ..... - ..... Mt. Cory, O.
Marcella King-Mrs. E. Smith .,.......... Jenera, O.
Albert Bauman-Farmer .....,.................. Mt. Cory, O.
James Morrison-Student ..............,......... Findlay, O.
Donald Wolfrom-Laborer .................. Mt. Cory, O.
Avery Keel-Farmer .......,.....,..,..,.....,.......... Rawson, O.
Merritt Reichley-Farmer ....,..............,. Rawson, O.
Sara Guin-Craigs Restaurant, ...... Findlay, O.
Dorothy Edinger-Meter Works...Blufl'ton,
Celia Dukes-Nurse .......................................... Toledo,
Lenore Dukes-Mrs. H. Pearson.,.Mt. Cory,
Gale Augsburger-Farmer .,.,................. Findlay,
Thermon 'Geren-Farmer ............,........ Mt. Cory,
Byron Reese-Truck Driver...Benton Ridge,
CLASS OF 1934-Supt. D. C. Simkins
Norwood Powell-Farmer ,............ ..... M t. Cory,
Ruth Stevenson-At Home ....,.......... Pennsylvania
Livona Harris-At Home ....,......,..,...... Bluffton,
Blanch Fisher-At Home .................. Mt. Cory,
Ida McKee--Mrs. Clair Reiter ...... Mt. Cory,
Earl McVey-Student ......................., Bowling Gre
Emogene Kempf-Mrs. Bibler ...... Arlington,
Vera Billings-At Home ............ West Minster,
Clair Reiter-Printer ..........................,.., Mt. Cory,
Wendell Garlinger--Farmer .................. Bluffton,
Oral Nique-Housework ........................... Findlay,
Luella Alspach-Mrs. C. Payne...Mt. Cory,
Opal Sterrett-Mrs. R. Beach ......... Mt. Cory,
Ralph Strite-At Home ...... North Baltimore,
Gale Shaffer-Farmer ................,................ Findlay,
Clifford Woodward-Farmer ...............,.. Findlay,
GLASS OF 1935-Supt. D. C. Simkins
Norman King-Student .,................... Bowling Green
Maxine Reichley-Student ......... Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Marsella Reese-Student ..........,.... Bowling Green
CeLesta Amstutz-At Home .........,..... Bluffton,
Frank Balister-Farmer ..........,........,.... Mt. Cory,
Richard Bowersox-At Home ............ Mt. Cory,
Betty Balister--Housekeeper .............. Findlay,
Don Clymer-Student ................,... . ..., Columbus,
Roy Crow-At Home ........,,.....,.,............ Mt. Cory,
Charles Guin-Packing House ...... Cleveland,
Opal Edinger-Housework .................. Paulding,
Arlo Kinstle-At Home ...,,................... Mt. Cory,
Mary Morrison-Meter Works ..,...... Bluffton,
Don Nusbaum-At Home .......,................ Bluffton,
Richard Moyer-Student ........,..,...,...,.... Bluffton,
Burnette Powell-Student .................. Columbus,
Esther Welty-Student ..... - ......,.....,. Bowling Green
Earl Steinman-At Home ...............,.. Mt. Cory,
Charles Strite-At Home...North Baltimore,
Notice posted in superintendc-:nt's office: "All boys going to weddings and
funerals must speak to superintendent by 10 o'clock the day of the game."
Ik 41 Pk Bk if
Mrs. Hutton: "Whats all the noise about up in your room.
Laura Ann: "Well, dad said if I kept on crying a great big mouse with big
green eyes would come and sit on my bed, and I've kept on but it hasn't come yet."
elf Sk lk if ll'
Mrs. McVey, calling downstairs, said, "Dot, do you know what time it is?"
Dot, very meekly, "Howard has a watch, mother." .
Mrs. McVey, "Well if he has he better swap it for an alarm clock."
ek if lk ' 4' Sl'
"Now that your boy is big enough to go to school," said the proprietor of the
village book store to Farmer Brown, "don't you think that you ough to get him an
Farmer Brown: "I should say not. He can walk the same as I had to." '
Built - In Electric
Power and Gasoline '
Power "'i F ',l1,
Visit Our Factory
BLUFFTON MFG. CO.
433 W.'Main Cross Street
WALLPAPER - PAINT
106 South Main Street
MT. OORY, OHIO
A. J. HOSLER, Prop.
For Diamonds, Watches
Gifts of Lasting Quality
G. R. THOMPSON
107 Court Place
R. T. GREGG 8z CO.
It Costs Less To Dress
R d -t -W
ea y 0 ear i Smartly Here
Silks - Woolens I
Hats - Shoes FINDLAY, OHIO
Where Spending Is
LIMA, OHIO y Saving
Harry Zimmerman Firestone Auto Supply
JEWELER y And Service Store
Jewelry, Watch and Tires - Batteries
Clock Repairing Brakes - Lubrication
All Work Guaranteed 136 N, Main Street
BLUFFTON, OHIO FINDLAY, OHIO
i "GIFTS WORTHY OF THE
I' G' A' STORE I FINEST SENTIMENTU
"A Good Place To Shop" X Moderate Prices
Pandora Dry G00dS y LESTER THOMAS
And Clflthlng C0- Diamonds - Watches
Phone 45'A 303 s. Main street
PANDOHA, OHIO FINDLAY, OHIO
F ty ghi
X , .- ,W V I
THIS ANNUAL COMES
FROM THE PRESS OF
The Bluffton News
"The House of Fine Printing"
High School and College Annual a Specialty
"Clean Up With Sealts"
Put Up Station at Klammefs
Economical and Quick Servi
E T L I N G
S E A L T S FURNITURE C0.
128 N. Elizabeth St.-Main 4747 227 S- Main Street
LIMA, OHIO LIMA, OHIO
Compliments of 0 T T Q
HOFELLER, HIATT FUNERAL HOME
82 CLARK, Inc. PHONE 33F2
.young Mews Clothing. Shopv Quick Ambulance Servic
237 North Main St. Night or Day
LIMA, OHIO RAWSON, OHIO
David Kirk Eff Son
Wilson Sporting GOOds
W. G. Coldren
Footwear for the
THE W. H. GRATZ
BUY FOR LESS
We Sell Everything
SHALLEY 8a SON
5 Sz 10c AND
Compliments of Compliments of
L E O N BLUFFTON
CLOTHING CO. TIRE SHOP
L. R. FORSYTH, Prop.
Grains, Feeds, Coal, Seeds,
Fencing, Grinding and Mixing
" S T E V E R S "
"THE PLACE TO BUY"
Watches, Rings, Etc.
AND SUPPLY CO.
113-119 Crawford Street
REPAIR SHOP FURNITURE STORE
NOAH BASINGER, Prop.
R0fiIliSl'liI1g Complete House
All Kinds of Woodwork
Give Us A Call When In Need Of
Anything In This Line.
MT. CORY, OHIO
"We Appreciate Your Business
C. F. NISWANDER
Mcfbrmick-Deering Farm Imp.
E. M. Warfel 8: Son
All the Latest in Jewelry
Prices Always Reasonable
218 South Main Street
Clover Farm Quality Products
Star Brand Shoes
Phone-Mutual 2-13g Bell 63F21
MT. CORY, OHIO
Hats and Clothing
Fifty th, ee
M I N E R V A
Expert Beauty Service
"We Aim To Please"
UMA' OHIO BLUFFTON, oH1o
Value First Clothes
P I N E
RESTAURANT EXCLUSIVE AT
Candy - Cigars - Cigarettes Z I E R 0 L F S
BLUFFTON FINDLAY i
D AFI-T ADILLE "Findlay's Leading
"Your Satisfaction Is Ours"
In McKinley Millinery
Vera Ridge, Mgr.
Fif ty- f oufr
M en's and Boys'
We sell drugs, that don't come
back, to customers who do.
Trusses. Surgical Belts and Foot
Correction are Our Specialties
218 S. Main Street
M. I. TROSTLE
Hardware, Stoves, Furnaces.
Implements, Tractors and
PAN DORA, OHIO
Bring your Hardware and Imple-
ment wants to us.
csnnm omo usur 4 POWER' COMPANY
FIN DLAY, OHIO
Strike Up an Acquaintance with
a Mighty Nice
P A N D O R A
Grain and Seed Dealers
Best Coal for the Money
Cement, Lime, Sand,
Compliments of the
S 8a S DRUG STORE
Starr Brand and Poll-Parrot
Footwear for all the Family
M. D. SOASH, M. D.
Say It With Flowers BEATRICE
Cut Flowers Potted Plants
Permanents - Facials
grovestreet Arches - Finger Waves
P0611 OIISCS Manicures
E. L. SHORT, Prop. Phone 309-W
BLUFFTGN, OHIO BLUFFTON, OHIO
THE FRED GRATZ R E E S E ' S
Groceries - Lunch
Clothing and Shoes
Your Patronage Appreciated
BENTON RIDGE, OHIO
BIGLER BROS SIDNEY'S
MEAT MARKET DRUG SHOP
Hvme Dressed Meat "A store Of Friendly
Cured and Lunch Meat Service"
Congratulations And Sincere Best Wishes
To Every Member of the
1936 Graduating Class
Goodrich Silvertown Stores
I4 INDLAY OHIO
E H. FROWINE, Mgr.
Style and Comfort
353.00 to 36.00
Complete Line of
Coats and Dresses
A L L E N ' S
335 South Main Street
The Slwlppe of D
WOmen's Wearing App 1
PHONE 496 J
KING 8: WOLFROM
Gas - Oil
Acme Quality Paints
MT. CORY, OHIO
Vickors M. Rico
Sales Sz Service
Complete Home Furnishings
S T O U T
"If Il's from Stout'S-It's Good"
28-30 Public Square I
LIMA, OHIO i
PAUL LATHAM, Prop.
Complete Garage Service
Yowr Ratfronage Will Be Appfrecflated
Frederick C. Reel, 1
M. D. 1
Physician - Surgeon
Eyes Examined - Glasses Fitted
BLUFFTON, OHIO l
S. W. Corner of Public Square
Outfitters for Men, Women,
Children and the Home
F. L. McKIRNAN
116 West Crawford Street
115 West Crawford Street
D. C. Bixel, O. D.
Gordon Bixel, O. D.
Office Hours: 8:00-5:30
Other Hours by Appointment
Fifty nm e
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