Mount Cory High School - Shamrock Yearbook (Mount Cory, OH)
- Class of 1945
Page 1 of 132
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1945 volume:
MT CURE' H16 H SCHQQL
During the past year we have witnessed the
last step in our goal toward school life, but it
has been filled with memories and events Which,
in the near future shall be cherished by all.
If these pages which follow keep the scenes of
gaiety, romance, and education instilled in our
memory,we shall feel that our task has been well
ARLO DEAN CUPPLES
We, the class of l945,dedicate our annual,
THE SHAMROCK, to a former classmate, Arlo Dean
Cupples, now serving overseas in the United
We wish to express our deepest regret in
the necessity which has caused his leaving our
class. Our appreciation for his friendliness,
leadership and cooperation, both at school and
at home, will always be remembered.
Dean has again proved himself worthy of a
great cause. To him we wish success, happiness
and achievement in his new phase of life.
A ' lil
FALL ARE ARCHITECTS 0F FisTE.e" - Lofngfe11ow
ROV l Cleft to right!--R. Steiner, vice-presidentg C. JoneS,preSidentg
L. Folk, clerk.
ROV 2--W. Hontroneri, H. Carr, H. Gehriso
'ROW l Cleft to rightb--R. Balister, L. Green fASe'tJ, B. Shively,
Tuttle KAss'tD, W. King, A. Bauman, G. Anderson.
D. C. SIMKINS
Superintendent, Science. Observant,
considerate, loyal. Columbia Teachers'
College,A.M.g Bowling Green University
B.S. of E.3 Dennison University B.S.g
Principal, Coach, History. 4Cheerful,
mannered,sportive.Findlay College A.B.
English. Congenial, active, neat.
Bowling Green, B.S.g Post Graduate.
Bluffton College, B.S.M.
Commercial. Trustworthy, helpful, ex-
Evangelistic Institute Th.B.g Post
Mathematics. Clever, modest, genial.
Ncfth Central College, B.S.gI.S.g Post
Industrial arts. Adroit, competent,
willing. Bowling Green University B.S.
Home Economies. Blithe,oonvivial,alert.
Bowling Green University,B.S.
First and second grades. Amioable, com-
posed,patient.Bowling Green University,
Second and third grades. Aooommodating,
oonfiding, implicit. Bowling Green Uni-
versity, Post Graduate.
Fourth and fifth grades. Responsible,
calm, inveterate. Bluffton Gollege,Ohio
Fifth and sixth grades.Benevolent,true,
invariable. Bowling Green University,
WW Q, 4
CLeft to rightj--T. Welty, K. Peterson, Mrs. D. Dukes, G.Wagner, R.Von
Stein, N. Steinman, E. Steiner, A. Crow, Mrs. Beagle, K. Wolfrom.
CLeft to rightj--Phyllis King, Chas.
Brenner, Marilyn Kitchen.
C' C' r""f"
L E ff
4' lx! A .Sn
A ' mr oimsmvms
Ll2"3'-f3 '9 '
C LJLXDEQ JDCJEM
v P' '
,We eeniomewhave jp rneyed togethernw
m'WLh dll thelyearl of school,t
And have tried ourlbest to cooperate
Where we were taught so many rules
yen ef fgigh Se1wB1l
And were freshm n very green, l
And I'm sure we would admit
,V That we were me y,shy it seemed. e ee
The next year we were sophomores
And everything went quite fair,
FOr,thQn We P1QKQd QUT Glass rings n
ll With phide and Preatest care
As juniors we were full of pen
Ready for action and not lazy,
'Fbrflt Wee fun Wie any our t t casts ll
l OT the play, 'l o Wouldn't Be Crazy
Now we are called the sophlsticated seniors
fx yyyyl Wwho worked veryyhard together, l 'tft
To prepare ourselves for the coming years
That each one will face forever V
,And of course t'e Best was chose,
To wear on our blux and white gowns
The American beauty rose
Our motto, who ?6W,fU without 1abor,W
Our colors the silver and blue, '
For all these things we w1ll treasure
,, And in our memories it will llll hold true, n
Our school days are growing shorter
Now soon will come to an end,
we all will Wen vtogcommend
We'll wish each one the best of luck
n nnnnn ,Of riches and Qnerythimglsowflnenwg. wwnn
,And nope tlll in tneYee'ing'yeerelVhll U
We all can meet sometime
n n n n we w , , we l 5F'h911f?Qnn,W?1FY
W.,-wr' ' W
F F4 NX4 I r- It v4 rJ l rd V' C'
oil UK Jrr Csiio
William Schafer . . . . .President
Eileen Steiner. . . . Vice-President
Dorothy Elzay . . . . . .Secretary
Vivian Wagner . . . . .Treasurer
Colors . . . . . Blue and Silver
Flower . . .American Beauty Rose
Motto . . UNO Reward Without Laboru
Eileen Steiner .... Valedictorian
Marilyn Steiner. . . .Salutatorian
Thelma Welty . . . . . Oration
Cnloette Wagner. . . . . Oration
3 ' ,
FLOYD HARTHAN,quizzical, noisy,cheerful.
4-H 1-2, glee club l-2-5-43football 2-5-
43 softball 2-5-43 basketball mgr. 2-43
vice-president 53 president of glee club
43 mixed chorus 4.
ANNA MARY OROW,energetic,merry,sociable.
Glee club l-23 4-H l-2-5-43 FHA l-2-5-43
FHA secretary BQFHA vice-president 53jr.
play 53 cafeteria 5-43 4-H reporter 43
cheerleader 43 girls' sports ed.,annual3
office work 4.
THELMA WELTY, modest, pensive, reserved.
4-H l-23 orchestra l-2-5-43string ensem-
ble3 l-2-5-43 glee club l-2-5-43 librar-
ian 23 jr play 53secretary 53 cafeteria
5-43 senior trio 43 sr. play 43 business
mgr., annual3 mixed chorus 43 president
of orchestra 4.
ROBERT BOWERSOX, studious,bashful,noble.
Football l-2-5-43glee club l-2-5-43soft-
ball 2-5-43basketball 2-5-43 jr. play 53
mixed chorus 43 sr. play 43 circulation
mgr., annual. I
'CHLOETTE WAGNER, humorous, firm, trust-
worthy. 4-H l-2-5-43 orchestra l-2-5-43
glee club l-2-5-43 librarian 23treasurer
23 band 43 mixed chorus 43 asst. editor,
8HDu8lQ 4-H president 4.
WILLIAM SCHAFER, gallant. considerate, apt. Liberty High School
l-23 junior play 53 football 5-43 softball 5-43 basketball 5-43
glee club 5-43 vice-president of glee club 43 president 4g mixed
chorus 43 senior play 4.
EILEEN STEINER, peppy, loyal, congenial. Glee club l-23 FHA 1-2-
53 FHA vice-president 23 FHA president 53 jr. play 53 cafeteria
53 vice-president 43 office work 43 cheerleader 43 editor,annual3
DOROTHY ELZAY, theatrical, efficient, candid. FHA lg glee club l
-2-5-43 girls' ensemble l-2-5-43junior play 53 mixed chorus 43
senior trio 43 senior play 4g secretary 43 ad. chairman, annual.
VIVIAN WAGNER, cooperative,sociable, business. Bible l-2-53 4-H 1
-2-5-43 glee club l-2-5-43 4-H reporter 23 librarian 2-534-H sec.
-treas. 534-H jr. leader 5-43 mixed chorus 43 treasurer 43 office
work 43 photographer, annual.
genial.Glee club l-2-5-43softball l-2-5-
43 football 2-5-43 jr. play 53 quartet 5
-43 mixed chorus 43 photographer,annual.
NELLIE STEINMAN, clever, neat,ambitious.
Glee club l-2-5-43 librarian 23 pres. 53
jr. play 53 mixed chorus 43 sr. play 43
pres. of glee club 43 joke editor, annu-
KATHRYN PETERSON, dependable,persistent,
understanding. 4-H l-2-5-43 office work,
5-43 cafeteria 5-43 4-H sec.-treas. 43
advertisement committee, annual.
Glee club l-2-5-43 basketball l-2-5-43
softball l-2-5-43 football mgr. 2-5-43
quartet 2-5-43 jr. play 53 mixed chorus
LORENCE WERNER, nonchalant, tall, enter-
taining. Football l-2-5-43 softball l-2-
5-43 basketball l-2-5-43
play 53 basketball capt.
HILDA STEINER, hearty, quiet,benevolent.
Glee club l-2-5-43 4-H l-2-5-43 FHA 2-5-
43 4-H vice-president 53 office work 43
FHA secretary 43 mixed chorus 4.
pres. 23 junior
43 art editor,
sociable. . 4-H
JAMES SCOTT, dark, firm,
l-23 basketball 1-D-5-4,
43 football 2-5-43 jr. play 53 glee club
5-43 quartet 5-43 sports editor, annual3
mixed chorus 43 co-captain, football 4.
PHYLLIS KING, athletic,modest, sociable.
Glee club l-2-5-43 jr. play 53 sr. trio
43 librarian 43 senior play 4.
DAVID ANDERSON, big, carefree,agreeable.
President l, 4-H l-2,basketball,l-2-5-4,
softball l-2-5-4, football 2-5-4, junior
Dlay 3, sports ed., annual, sr. play 4.
EILEEN HARTMAN, capering, spirited, pen-
sive. Glee club l-2-5-4, 4-H l-2-3-4,
FHA 2-3-4, jr. play 5, librarian of glee
club 4, mixed chorus 4.
DOROTHY HARTHAN, jocose, chatty, plump.
Arlington High School l-2-5, FHA 4, sr.
play 4, typist, annual staff 4.
ALICE STEININGER, blonde,chatty,flippant
Glee club l-2-3-4, FHA 5, librarian 4.
JOHN BHACY, small, alert, deft. Liberty
High School l, football 2-3-4, softball
JUNE FHITZ, bold, indifferent, dramatic.
Glee club l-2-5, FHA l-2-5-4.
MARILYN STEINER, denure, studious, tidy.
Vice-president l, orchestra l-2-5-4,glee
club l-2-5-4, ensemble 5-4, jr. play 5,
librarian 4, literary ed.,annual,pianist
4, mixed chorus 4, office work 4, salut-
ROPERT HURSEV, adroit, credulous, gay.
Lima Central l-2, glee club 3-4,softball
5-4, basketball 3-4, quartet 5-4, foot-
ball 5-4, literary ed., annual, sr. play
4, mixed chorus 4,co-caotain,football 4.
VA I v 'FE DIQTQRXK
Tonight we will receive the reward we have been working and
striving for in the past. To us this token will mean many things:
FIRST--We have completed our school days, and no more will we
have teachers to guide us from wrong to right.
SECOND--We will have to face society for the first time alone,
whether we leave our homes and go to college for a higher education,
work in a factory or office, or become a part of the Army, Navy or
THIRD--We as classmates will part, not knowing when we will meet
Our parents, who are witnessing this Commencement exercise to-
night, will also receive a reward for their labor. This will be the
first time, for some of them, to see their own child graduate. For
others it will mean, another child leaving home, not knowing exactly
what care it will receive. The reward, which our parents receive is
not great enough to cope with the understanding, loyalty, companion-
ship, and work they have given us in the past.
After tonight it is up to us as individuals to make something of
ourselves. We all can make the most of every opportunity presented
to us in this country where freedom of speech and individual rights
are offered to ally but we must remember nthere is no reward without
SA L UTAT CRX
ONE WORLD, ONE HUMANITY
When Hitler proclaimed the Germans the master race, he brought
into the open the long seething problem of so-called, racial dif-
ferences.We know the racial tension in this country by the relocation
of Japanese,by the Negro divisions and by the crowded Chinese.Why are
there such tensions? Is there any basis for such prejudice and racial
discrimination? There are no essential differences between peoples
except coloring. In spite of the fact that science has proved there
are no fundamental distinctions, we find it difficult to put behind
us our old traditions. -
As individuals we shall help to create the postwar world. Those
who cling to their racial mindedness help to maintain this deplorable
condition. Individuals who think of humanity as one, will be those
who recognize skills and abilities of color or creed, who will seek
full civic privileges for all countrymen. We cannot start on a grand
scale to do these things, but gradually through our own contacts, we
can see to it that each and every person will have fairness in busi-
ness and otherwise.The seeds of division are planted in the hatred to
be found within our own communities. There is little use talking a-
bout world brotherhood if the spirit of true brotherhood does not
prevail in our home town.
We can never have one world in the real sense of the word until
all nations have abolished all economic and political differences
founded on race and religion. We shall always be fighting unless we
learn that one world also means one humanity, peoples joined together
by common bonds, by common aims, by mutual confidence and by common
Tonight we gather here for the last time as members of Mt. Cory
school.In our years of attendance here, each one of us has striven to-
gether toward one end. From tonight on we shall start alone, striving
to reach our own individual goal. Our classmates will be scattered
here and there, wherever they are best suited.There are many vocations
to enterg there is a place for everyone. As good citizens we should
do each piece of work to the best of our ability.
By a successful person we mean one who succeeds in his career, or
one who has satisfactorily completed a task. It is not always the big
things that happen to make our goal higher,but small things which help
to make wealth and fame deserved rewards of success. For some this
success will lay close at hand, but others must work hard to achieve
it. When We reach our goal, will we stop or will we keep on working to
reach a higher rung in our ladder upward?
Will each one be leaders, or will we let some one else lead us?In
each career each one should cooperate and be able to take the lead as
well as have some one else lead you. One will never be successful if
he cannot lead as well as be led.
Now that we have striven to reach this goal,we must not stop, for
we have merely begun.Tonight each one realizes that he has many goals
to gain, and it is our hope that we shall have great success in every-
thing that we attain in the future.
The Senior class of l945 cordially welcomes our parents and
friends assembled here tonight on our final association with this
school. This time has been anticipated for four long years and yet
there's a sense of regret, for we know that from now on our future
will take on a more serious aspect. Having partially completed our ed-
ucation to benefit us to shoulder tomorrow's responsibilities, we know
our concern will loose the carefree attitude which we have assumed
through all our school days.
To most of you,this commencement is merely an occasion for enter-
tainment. But for us, this occasion closes another period of our lives
and thereby severs many pleasant associations. While thinking of the
days that have gone by, and of the future that is still before us, we
begin to regret that much of what made school life dear to us, is now
gone forever. Amidst the joys of today, we realize that the ties that
united us, will not be broken. Still,such are life's lessons, and only
he will be successful who learns them early and thoroughly.
But I should not be true to myself were I to leave this platform
without addressing myself to the institution that taught us, to that
noble school whose able officials and capable teachers have made it
possible for us to occupy these seats. Soon its door will be closed
for the summer, and the recitation rooms, so full of activity during
the school term, will be silent. The structure itself is only dead
material. But soon its doors will swing open againg and the work of
training boys and girls to become useful men and women will be resum-
ed. Once more: welcome, teachers, parents, and friends, is the greet-
ing from the class of 1945.
I Sf if I Sf F' X
On a rainy September day in the fall of l954,seventeen pupils en-
rolled in the first grade of Mt. Cory Rural School. Nine members of
that group have gone through all twelve years at Mt. Cory. They are:
June Fritz, Nellie Steinman, Marilyn Steiner, Phyllis King, Eileen
Steiner, Lorence Werner, Robert Bowersox, Chloette Wagner and Anna
During the summer of 1959, a great tragedy and sorrow came upon
us in the bicycle accident and death of Ellen May Alspach, one of
dear classmates. We have thought about her very much and missed
during the school years.
In the fall of l94l,
itiated into high school.
come true. Our officers
year was made interesting
We began our sophomore year
twenty-five gangly, green freshmen were
At last our dreams of becoming freshmen
David Anderson, president, Marilyn
McMann, secretary and treasurer. This
parties and other activities in which
by electing our officers. The results
were: Lorence Werner, presidentg Robert Bowersox, vice-presidentg
Chloette Wagner, secretary and treasurer. One important event was
ordering of our
the latter part
ed us with our
decisions and the parties which we held during
rings, and what an exciting time when we received them
of the year.Isabelle Stewart CWestD, our sponsor,help-
year was a busy one. On March 7, we gave our play,
UWho Wouldn't Be Crazy?n We had a lot of fun in producing it with the
help of Miss Obee. The proceeds were put in the treasury for future
use. April 28, was chosen as the date for the junior-senior banquet.
We spent several tedious hours planning for this event and it proved
to be unusually successful. The officers for the year were: Nellie
Steinman, president, Floyd Hartman, vice-presidentg Thelma Welty, sec-
retary and treasurer. Our sponsor again was Isabelle Stewart CWestJ.
Our senior year was the most outstanding of them all. We had been
looking forward to this time since we were freshmen, and now at last
we could consider ourselves twenty-five superior upper classmen. This
was the year of many class meetings, and the first one was for the
election of officers. They were: William Schafer, president: Eileen
Steiner, vice-presidentg Dorothy Elzay, secretary, and Vivian Wagner,
treasurer. 'On October 4, we motored to Tiffin to have our graduation
pictures taken and later received them on December 22. Next, we elect-
ed the annual staff and worked enthusiastically to produce the mas-
terpiece. UMurder Mansionu was the title of our play which was given
April 15. Selecting the invitations and name cards was another per-
plexing problem. This year we were guests, rather than hosts, of the
Junior-senior banquet, which was held April 27,in the school building.
Baccalaureate was held May 15, and Commencement, May 17. May day was
the last activity in which the seniors participated. Our May queen was
Marilyn Steiner and
Steiner was maid of
The attendants were
queen and her court
This ended the
taken from the class. The entertainment for
high school days of the seniors of 1944-45
the king of courts was Lorence Werner. Eileen
honor and David Anderson was first man of court.
was a May pole dance, folk dances and a pantomine.
they can look back at the school, saying ---- nThanks for the Memories.u
We, the Senior Class of Mt. Cory High School, in the county of
Hancock, and the state of Ohio, being of sound mind and memory, do
make, declare and publish, this our last testament, revoking thereb
all former wills made by us in our high school life. We give and be
queath to the Senior Glass of next year our fair and untarnished rep
utations. May they be brighter, and more lustrous for the wear.
John Bracy. . . .......... my curly hair to Garson Marshall
Daryl Amstutz . . , .my ability as high point man to Bud Fronsoe
Robert Bowersox . ...... . ..... my giggle to Dalton Watkins
James Scott . . . . , .my changeable mind about girls to Lee Wilkins
Marilyn Steiner . .my ability to give good speeches to Dorothy Bracy.
Chloette Wagner . . . my ability to play the trumpet like Harry James
to Ruth Von
Vilfiafl Wagner . . . . . my ability to make a formal out of feed sacks
to Bette Schafer.
Thelma Welty. .
Anna Mary Crow.
June Fritz... .
Dorothy Hartman .
Floyd Hartman .
. . , . . . . . my quiet dignity to
. . . .my empty gas tank to anyone
, . . . , . . . . . . my asthma cou
. . . . .my cheer leading sweater t
.my checkered slacks and long shirt
. . . . my ability to find somethin
. . . . . my ability to roller skat
,my ability to miss school four day
who can fill it,
gh to Bob Flick,
to Jane Dukes.
to laugh about
to Jim Brecht.
out of five to
Robert Hursey . . . . . . . . . . my basketball gallop
Phyllis King. . . . . . . . . . my efficiency in being selected for
plays to Mel
William Schafer ,
Eileen Steiner. .
Hilda Steiner . .
Nellie Steinman .
Lorence Werner, .
and night to
. . . . . . .my ability to get a ma
. my ability to play tackle on the
. . . . . . my cooperative ability
. , ...... my long blond hair
. .my diamond to Daryl Hartman for
. . my ability to write love letter
to Coach King.
n to Neva Smith.
football team to
to Wesley Baker.
to Lewis Dunson,
. . . my ability for late hours both ixlthe morning
Dorothy Elzay . . . my white shorts and T shirt to Virginia Klingler.
In testimony whereof we have to this, our-last will and testa-
ment subscribed our name and affixed our seal,the last day of school,
in the year of our Lord, one thousand nine hundred and forty-five.
oro E z , ttorney
re a '. yers
. 53' ,
CLf SS PRQPHECY
I boarded a famous excursion plane which was touring the world.We
had just passed Singapore when our plane engine began to sputter, and
we were forced to bail out. Much to my dismay I landed on a small,
unknown island cluttered with palms and swamps. It was growing dusk,
and I had started tramping through the soft mud,when I heard measured
drum beats in the distance. This gave me new hopes, and every step
seemed to fall more quickly. Finally, I saw through a clearing in the
trees, a slight, mysterious man bent over a heep of palm leaves. As I
approached, he looked up from his leaves and beckoned me to come near.
He told fortunes, he said, by the use of the palm leaves, and he asked
me if I would be interested, so I inquired into the present activities
of the class with which I had graduated some ten years tefore.
He picked up a huge palm leaf and asked me if we had a short,
curly haired fellow in our class. I knew then it must be John Bracy.He
was still hunting Ndearsu in Pennsylvania.
He then mentioned a girl selling Avon Products in the great city
of Moffit Station. June Fritz was still at the same job she started
when she was in high school. Maybe the boss had something to do with
Dorothy Elzay is now a famous musician,singing for the Metropoli-
tan Opera Co. Her voice is so well liked that you could
plause for a block if it weren't for other noises.
Before I had time to think over these things, he was
garage'man, Jim Anderson. Jim was still trying to get his
Wparn while he fixed other cars in his spare time.
A new airplane took off from New York City with a
hear the ap-
telling of a
nFordH up to
Marilyn Steiner was testing her own invention. All you have to do to
take off is to step on the starter, but landing. That's a
cret! CP. S. She doesn't even know.l
The native told me next of an all-girl's orchestra.
had just finished getting the girls together for a real Njazznsession.
William Schafer had taken over the Dukes' homestead and he is
still raising all kinds of Nhybrids.W
You have all read by now the best seller of l955, HNuts in a Nut
Shell,W by Nellie Steinman. Never before in the history
has a joke book become a best seller.
Kathryn Peterson Huston's name rang out next.She had
of the world
just won the
310,000 prize for finishing the sentence, NWhy I like Swan.H
This man told me of the owner of a ranch out in Wyomingg WPeteW
was his name. Floyd Hartman could now give orders instead of taking
them. CP. S. The cattle didn't seem to mind it, either.D
Bent over a science table with one eye in a microscope was
Phyllis King.She was still trying to discover if the Wloven bug really
The little man took time out to change leaves.5 But
SOOH he WHS
ready for action again and this time he told me of a girl -signing a
contract with MGM. Who could it have been but Vivian Wagner. She had
received recognition on Major Bowes' Amateur Hour for her toe dancing
and fate was in the audience.
The native then told me of a fellow just returning from Hawaii.He
claims that he really found grass skirts and a romantic air.
Next, this queer little man told me of a radio program on which
Eileen Hartman recently had been given a medal. This famous award was
for waking up the residentsiof Mt. 0ory.She even beat the roosters up.
there on a record-breaking surf board trip. David Anderson
The clicking of typewriter keys led me to believe Dorothy Hartman
was working in an office of the sugar beet plant. Guess the boss
doesn't mind so long as he has sugar around.
Lorence Werner is now head-coach of the Southern California foot-
ball team, and what an honor. They were National Champs. His motto is
the one he stood by so faithfully in high schoo1,nNo smoking or drink-
The native then told me of a training center. Sure enough! Hilda
Steiner was head of a group of girls training to be nPowersU models.
Station P.D.Q. had just come on the air, with Daryl Amstutz, Jim
Scott and Bob Hursey giving the people their own version of nswing.n
They are still looking but not rushing!
A voice penetrated the morning atmosphere.Yes,it was Alice Stein-
inger Baney trying to find out if her husband was in town yet.
The office force of the Montgomery Ward Company has just abolish-
ed their communication system. They decided since their two office
girls, Eileen Steiner and Anna Mary Crow,were so good at long distance
talking, it wasn't needed any more.
As this leaf seemed to be getting worn, he secured a new one and
proceeded telling about a woman who was now quite famous. Chloette
Wagner Rockefellar had just been given the award as nbest Mother of
Mt. Cory had just added a new business establishment.Bob Bowersox
runs a beauty salon and gives finger waves to all the Mt.Cory lovlies.
Just as I was turning to ask my informer more questions,I saw him
disappear into the jungle, and I was alone again with my thoughts.
Mrs. Cramer: nTired, So early in the morning, Jim?n
Jim Scott: nYes, Ifve been working.
Mrs. Cramer: nworking? What at?n
Jim Scott: UI sawed wood all night.n
1942: Whatta man!
1945: What? A manl
1944: What's a man?
Dave Anderson: Cafter holidaysj Have a nice vacation?
Lorence Werner: Yes, but its nice to be back in class where a fellow
can catch up on sleep.
Sentry: Halt! Who goes there?
Voice: Cook, with doughnuts.
Sentry: Pass cook. Halt doughnuts.
Leroy Lovell: What two kinds of wood make a match?
Betty Morrison: He would and she would.
Eleanor Steiner: Did you ever take chloroform?
Dotty Bowersox: No, who teaches it?
ROW l Cleft to rightl--Miss Moyer,sponsor, R.Jones, I.Wilch, A.Garton,
C. Henry, B. Schafer, D. Badertscher, J. Montgomery, M. Reiter.
ROW 2--I. Marquart, B. Crow, D. Bracy, J.Dukes, J. Carr, G. Wagner, R.
Von Stein, E. Steinman, R. Hartman.
ROW 5--K. Moyer, R.Flick, R. Nonnamaker, J. Green,J.Shafer,D. Hartman,
C. Montgomery, R. Klingler.
ABSENT--L. Watkins, M. Bishop, J. Brecht.
We, the class of '46, have held high the standards of achievement
which our predecessors, the seniors,have set before us,and are rapidly
progressing toward our goal of graduation. This progress has meant a
lot of work and cooperation on the part of each individual and of our
sponsors. Our class sponsor this year has been Sarah Moyer. She has
helped and encouraged us in this, our third step toward success.
We chose for our class officers James Green,president5Bette Scha-
fer, vice-presidentg and Ruth Jones, secretary-treasurer. They have
done an excellent job and deserve much credit.
For three years our class has been represented on both the foot-
ball field and basketball floor. The boys have been enthusiastic and
have shown good sportsmanship.
The junior play, WThe Poor Fishn, was a great success. This was
given the first half of the year. Each of the juniors, whether in the
cast or on committees, showed a fine spirit of cooperation.Much of the
success of the play should be attributed to our director, Mrs. Cramer.
A This year it fell our responsibility to banquet the seniors. With
a Mexican theme carried throughout,the banquet proved a great success.
We still have one more year in our journey toward graduation, and
then we shall have a yet longer road to travel.
ROW l Cleft to rightl--Mrs. I. Cramer, sponsor, H. Hartman, K. Balmer, 55
A. Schaller,B. Morrison, D. Wells, J. Wells,E. Miller,D.Fronsoe.
ROW 2--P.Stuckey, P. Flora, N. Smith, W. Hamilton,D.Roether, M. Waltz,
ROW 3--W. Baker, H. Kempf, I. Marquart, E. Gilbert, L. Lovell,R. Rada- I
baugh, J. Bowersox, M. Powell.
The fall of l944 brought twenty-two slightly polished under-grad-
uates to the sophomore class at Mt. Cory. During the year Elizabeth
Cook left for New Hampshire and from W. Virginia came Dorothy Fronsoe.
In September a meeting was held to elect class officers. They
were as followsg Ivan Marquart, president, Arlene Schaller, vice-pres-
identg Paul Stuckey, secretary, and Wilma Hamilton, treasurer.
The sophomore class has been very fortunate in having some of our
boys as members of the football squad. P. Stuckey, J. Bowersox, E.
Gilbert and I. Marquart, are the four who have done the fine work.
We have enjoyed many class parties and class meetings. Mrs.
Cramer, as sponsor of the class, has helped each one to be a success.
A very essential part in our social life was played by the girls
who sold potato chips. Now, students and faculty, what would old Mt.
Cory school do without those delicious potato chips. And also what
would you do without the popcorn we had at our home games?
We sophomores are sorry to leave the past behind, but if our next
two years are filled with as much happiness as the first two, we shall
consider them well worth remembering.
ROW l Cleft to rightj--Mrs. D. Dukes, A. Anderson, E. Steiner,V.Kling-
ler, M. Kitchen, M. Hector,
ROW 2--J. King, B. Crawfis,B. Flora,J.Klingler, D. Bowersox, B. Bracy,
ROW 5--E. Young, M. Fronsoe, H. Hamilton, B. Falk, B. Clymer.
ABSENT--L. Amstutz, F. Gunther, W. Oberly, D. Watkins, B.Winget,
Last September brought a new
crop of faces to fill the vacancy
left by the present sophomores. As freshmen we have striven to hold
high the standards and traditions
of Mt. Cory High.
Shortly after school started we elected officers and chose Robert
Clymer, presidentg and for his assistants Joe King, vice-president,
Eleanor Steiner,secretaryg and Jean Ann Klingler,treasurer. Our class
sponsor is Mrs. Dukes.
From other schools we welcomed three freshmen into our class,
namelygBud Fronsoe from West Virginia,Elaine Brecht from Benton Ridge,
and Bill Falk from Rawson. This gives us a total of twenty-three.
Our class was very fortunate
Wilkins, and Bob Clymer, on the
showed good workmanship and cooperation. We also
basketball reserves: Bud Fronsoe, Joe King, Bob
and Bill Falk. Along with the rest of the team
We have done everything we
school. Our class is represented
mixed chorus, girls' glee club,
We still have a long road to
dignity and superiority of upper
proudly and successfully.
in having two of our classmates, Lee
Both of these boys
have five boys on the
Clymer, Lee Wilkins,
we freshmen have a
the activities of the
could to back
in nearly all the clubs, namely: the
4-H, F.H.A., boys' glee club, and
travel before we can claim the
classmen but we expect to get there
ROW l Cleft to rightl--Mr. Nonnamaker, B. Burkholder, D. Hartman, B.
Green, L. Wells, M. Flick, A. Montgomery.
ROW 2--J. Warren, H. Von Stein, J. Elzay, D. Welty, M. Marquart, E.
Steiner, N. Marquart, D. Jones, R. Koontz.
ROW 5--C. Neff, L. Dunson, E. Gossard, P. Breitigan, L. Hursey, R.
Peterson, W. Anderson, R. Marquart.
ROW l Cleft to rightj--J. Steiner, V. Kempf, J. Schafer, R.Klir.gler,
D. Clymer, L. Eracy, S. Wolfram.
ROW 2--Mr. Marshall, B. Creeger, S. Radabaugh, A. Dunson, M. White,
ROW 5--N. Steinman, J. Basinger, R. Alspaoh, J. Sites, D. Moyer
Cleft to rightj--H.Von Stein, M. Waltz, P.Steiner, R.Montgomery,
M. Marquart, V. Bishop, D. Bracy, R. Shulaw, E. Hartman, M. Bas-
inger, B. Motter.
ROW 2--J. Greiner, D. Falk, J. Marshall, J. Benroth, H. Hamilton, C.
Crow, M. McDowell, R. Flora, G. Dukes, J. Henry, J. Rogers, T.
Sites, J. Marquart.
ROW 5--Miss T. Jordan, teacher, E. Bowersox, J. Green, D. Battles, J.
Shafer, J. Dray, J. Anderson, J. Martin, S. Radabaugh, N.Powell,
ABSENT--M. Ripley, J. Martin, M. Amstutz.
ROW 1 Cleft to rightj--Miss R. Folk, teacher, G. Augsburger, C.Frantz,
E. Ludwig, M. Augsburger, A. Marquart, I.Fronsoe, J. Hutchinson,
S. Battles, J. Sites.
ROW 2--J.Edinger, J. Fett, D.Sites, J. Benroth, K.Nonnamaker, J.Henry,
C. Radabaugh, A. Shulaw, R. Koontz, P. Gossard, R. Von Stein,
ROW 5--R. Kempf, L. Creeger, D. Hector, J. King, R. Ruggley, R. Neff,
P. Peterson, D. Jones, D. Stuber, B. Steinman.
ABSENT--M. oberiy, D. Ripley.
ROW l Cleft to rightb--J. Basinger, J. Gallant, D. Sooles, J.Basinger, E3
I. Bracy, S. Marquart, M.Wilkins, P.Watkins, M. Manges, M.Hanna '
M. Basinger, B. Hamilton, M. Schaller, E. Klingler, J. Basinger,
E. Wilkins, M. Fritz.
RCW 2--Mrs. B. MoVey,teaoher, R. Hartman, J. Montgomery, E.Driftmeyer,
R.Koontz, C. Dunson, J.Wells, B.Ludwig,R.Deifendeifer,J.Weidman,
F.Henry, R.Edinger, L.Reiter, D.Jordan, C.Gossard, J.Augsburger.
ROW l Cleft to rightj--L.Braoy, Z.McDowell, J.Benroth, S.Deifendeifer,
B. Marquart, M. Powell, M. Neff, S. Rupprignt, B. Battles, B.
Stewart, E.Freoh, C.Reiter, N.Clymer, B.Crawfis, I. Tripplehorn.
HOW 2--Miss G. Beagle,teaoher, N.Sutton, J.Hursey, J.Rader, K.Gossard,
V, W. Greiner, W.Ludwig, R. Augsburger, L. Bok, J. Warren, J.Palte,
fj T. Reiter, H. Weidman, B. Shafer, R. Frantz, J. Edinger.
..4l ABSENT-7B. Schumacher,L. Scheidegger,G. Fisher, J.Stoepfel, R.Stoepfel
GRADE SCHQOL ACTIVITIES
FIRST AND SECOND GRADES
The children of Miss Beagle's room enjoyed some unusual language
units this year. At Easter time, the children constructed a church.
They made stained glass windows and song books. Each morning, they
held their Bible story time in the church. In the spring, the children
became interested in new life on the farm. They made a miniature farm
and enjoyed planting seeds and watching them grow. They learned about
the care of animals and the source from which much of our food and
As a final activity for the year, the boys and girls entertained
their mothers at a tea held in their honor on the Friday afternoon be-
fore Mother's Day. A color note of pink and white was carried out in
the decorations. The children presented a program consisting of songs,
stories, choral readings, and story dramatizations. Following the pro-
gram, each child served his mother with light refreshments.
SECOND AND THIRD GRADES
We twenty-two rank in grade three
Eleven in grade two
In action we are quite alert
For noble things to do.
Our two identical girls are twins
Their names, Joyce and Joanne,
Of milkweed pods twelve sacks we plucked
All for Uncle Sam. 2
School is closed for 1944-45
But e're we build, teach, sew or fly
We first must cram
For our dear nCory Hin '
FOURTH AND FIFTH GRADES
As the fourth and fifth graders, we gave the November P. T. A. We
gave recitations,sang songs,and gave plays. We were IOOZ in our Junior
Red Cross drive, which makes us very proud that we could go over the
top for such a worthy cause. We also made posters for the Farmers'
Institute. The first prize went to Billy Steinman and the third prize
to Raymond Von Stein. Ida Mae Fronsoe came to us in the fifth grade
from West Virginia. During most of the school year we had an equal
number of girls and boys in our room--sixteen of each.
FIFTH AND SIXTH GRADES
We chose the following for our first semester officersrpresident,
John Rogers,vice-president,Mary Alice Waltzgsecretary Nora Mae Powell,
treasurer, Virginia Bishop. For the second semester we chose the fol-
lowing: president, Jimmie Henry, vice-president, Dean Falk, secretary,
Jean Ann Marting and treasurer, Doris Jean Battles. We presented HIt
Can Be Doneu for the P. T. A. program in October. Our room contributed
more money than any other room in the Junior Red Cross Drive. We are
always glad to do our part. We also made Farmers' Institute posters.
Jimmie Henry received a prize for his poster. On February l4,the fifth
grade presented an original play taken from the poem HThe Pied Piper
of Hamelinu for the pleasure of the fourth, fifth, and sixth grades.
Mfbrgmofe power and ueaufy,
L 1 BREAK Y
This year, under the supervision of Mrs. Cramer, we have seen many
changes in our library. Each book has been catalogued and filed, and
many new books have been added, also, books have been brought out each
six weeks period from the Findlay library. The students were thoroughly
cooperative in getting the new system started. The assistant librarians
who have been chosen from the high school are: Phyllis King, Betty
Morrison, Arlene Schaller, Marilyn Steiner and Alice Steininger.
VVJLXR y A
Every Wednesday at l2:00 o'clock,Kathryn Peterson, Eileen Steiner,
and Chloette Wagner have been seen in the science room waiting to sell
stamps and bonds. We have sold stamps totaling 3500.00 and bonds total-
ing S400.00. Keep it up kids. Remember! If you can't shoulder a gun
you can shoulder the cost of one. BUY WAR BONDS!
Mrs. Dukes, our home economics teacher, sponsored the Red Cross
Drive this year.She chose eleven senior girls as her helpers. They areg
Anna Mary Grow, June Fritz, Eileen Hartman, Phyllis King,Kathryn Peter-
son, Alice Steininger, Hilda Steiner, Nellie Steinman, Thelma Welty,
Chloette Wagner, and Vivian Wagner. The drive was undertaken during the
week of December ll-15. Miss Jordan's room contributed l00Z to this
fund. The total percentage of the school was 802. The amount collected
was S25.l6. Each one that donated to this worthy cause received a Red
Cross pin and a membership card.
At the beginning of the school year, Miss Myers chose nine girls
from the commercial department to assist the faculty in getting their
typing, mimeographing, and ditto work done.This work in addition to be-
ing a help to the faculty gave the students actual business practice.
Upon the successful completion of their work, the girls received one
full credit at the end'of the year. Those receiving this credit were:
Marie Bishop, Anna Mary Crow, Alice Garton, Ruth Hartman,Kathryn Peter-
son, Eileen Steiner, Hilda Steiner, Marilyn Steiner and Vivian Wagner.
I 3 M iwlj m, hi,
m. 5 A
BW' Q '
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x r fifwj 112.3 Ml9ll.i'S.Y"i!J5'5 1 Q
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Y- ai. -n 214
N1 1 U
.I v W, ij,
Dukes, Ura, Jr.
Treece, Carl, Jr.
Wolfrom, Orlando, Jr
ROW l fleft to rightl--D. Elzay, T. Welty, E. Steiner, C. Wagner, D.
ROW 2--R. Hursey, D. Anderson, A. Crow, L. Werner, N. Steinman, J. An-
' derson, K. Peterson, R. Bowersox, M. Steiner, J. Scott, V.Wagner
Miss F. Myers, advisor.
On September 26, the senior class decided definitely to make a
Shamrock. We elected Eileen Steiner as editor-in-chief. Much of the
success of the annual is attributed to Eileen who has worked hard to
make it bigger and better than any preceding Shamrock. Chloette Wagner
was elected her assistant, and Thelma Welty was intrusted the position
of business manager. Much credit also should be given to these girls
for their fine work. The rest of the staff includes: Robert Bowersox,
circulation manager, Vivian Wagner, James Anderson, photographer edi-
tors: Marilyn Steiner, Robert Hursey, literary editors,David Anderson,
James Scott, boys' sports editors,Anna Mary Crow,girls' sports editor,
Lorence Werner, Nellie Steinman, art and joke editors, Dorothy Elzay,
Dorothy Hartman, chief typists, Kathryn Peterson, Dorothy Elzay, and
David Anderson, advertising committee.
The annual staff and all the members of the senior class wish to
extend to Miss Myers, the annual advisor,our deep appreciation for her
sacrifice and hard work.
ROW l Cleft to rigntj--Miss S. Moyer, instructor, K. Moyer, T. Welty,
D. Badertscner, P. Flora, E. Steiner, V. Bishop, B. Schafer, M.
Reiter, J. Carr, R. Flick, G. Wa5ner.
ROW 2--J. Dukes, pianist, M. Steiner, J. Klingler, D.Clymer, K.Balmer,
R. Koontz, J. Montgomery, C. Wagner, J. Basinger, P. Stuckey, J.
ROW l Cleft to rigntj--E. Hartman, B. Bracy, V. Klingler, E. Steiner,
ROW 2--C. Montgomery, F. Nusbaum, A. Steininger, R. Hartman, E. Craw-
fis, J. Klingler, J. Dukes, G. Wagner, J. Bowersox, H. Kempf.
ROW 5--A. Garton, pianist, M. Steiner, pianist, J. Scott, D. Amstutz,
K. Moyer, N. Steinman, I. Wilcn, A. Schaller, D. Eowersox, M.
Waltz, R. Nonnamaker, R. Flick, R. Bowersox.
4--F. Hartman, J. Green, J. Carr, C. Wabner, T. Welty, E. Brecht,
R. Jones, B. Flora.
5--D. Elzay, D. Fronsoe, P. Flora, E. Steinman, D.Bracy, M.Reiter,
V. Wabner, M. Fronsoe, W. Schafer, P. Stuckey.
6--E. Gilbert, H. Steiner, M. Hector, B. Schafer, J. Montgomery,
D. Roether, P. King, I. Marquart.
ABSENT--R. Hursey, J. Anderson, L. Watkins.
Cleft to rightj--M. Steiner,pianist, Miss S. Moyer,instructor, J.
Scott, J. Anderson, D. Amstutz, B. Hursey, F. Hartman, W.Schafer,
B. Bowersox, J. Green.
-H. Kempf, J. Bowersox, I. Marquart, M. Fronsoe, P. Stuckey, Eg
Gilbert, C. Montgomery, R. Nonnamaker, K. Moyer, R. Flick, F.Nus-
Cleft to rightj--A. Garton, pianist, D. Fronsoe, D. Bowersox, M.
Hector, A. Scnaller, I. Wilch, N. Steinman, E-Hartman, D.Roetner,
A. Steininger, C. Wagner, M. Steiner.
--Miss S. Moyer, instructor, G. Wagner, R. Hartman, B. Bracy, E.
Brecht, J. Montgomery, B. Schafer, M. Reiter, H.Steiner, M.Waltz,
V. Wagner, B. Flora, V. Klingler, T. Welty, P. Flora.
--H. Hartman, J. Carr, B. Crawfis, E. Steinman, D. Bracy, J.Dukes,
R. Jones, E. Steiner, J. Klingler, D. Elzay, P. King.
fi SQLDIERS DREAM
NA Soldier's Dreamn was presented by the music department for the
Christmas program. The stage settings and lighting effects were under
the direction of the public speaking department. The play was written
by two faculty members, Mrs. Irene Cramer and Sarah Moyer.
WA Soldier's Dreamn was based on the famous poem, UBootsW,by Kip-
ling. At the opening of the play three weary soldiers, played by Bill
Schafer, David Anderson and James Shafer, are gathered around a camp-
fire vainly trying to catch a few minutes rest. Each soldier is aware
that this is Christmas Eve and they try to recapture the feeling by
relating tales from other and happier Christmas days. As they tell of
these events the stories are enacted at the back of the stage.
However, after each soldier has told his own story, they all seem
to fall back again into a feeling of despondency and the echo of
marching feet crowds all other thoughts from their minds. The words of
the poem WBootsN--as read by the reader--keeps this thought ever in
It is not until the soldiers realize that God gave His Son to the
world that His people might have Hpeace on earthnthat they are able to
conquer the feeling of despondency and the play ends very effectively
with the singing of NSilent Nightn by the junior and senior choirs.
The annual music festival of Liberty, Rawson, Benton Ridge, and
Mount Cory was held at Liberty Township Centralized School on April
25. The festival alternates each year among the schools. This year
as in others, Mount Cory was actively interested and strongly repre-
sented on the program.
Miss Moyer, our instructor, arranged a varied program. Jim Scott,
Daryl Amstutz, Jim Anderson and Bob Hursey composed the highly favored
boys' quartet. The girls' ensemble was composed of the following:
Dorothy Elzay, Joan Carr, Marilyn Reiter, Ruth Jones, Geniece Wagner,
Bette Schafer,Jane Dukes, Marilyn Steiner, Arlene Schaller and Eleanor
Steiner. The girls' glee club also sang two numbers. Mount Cory for
the first year, had a mixed chorus. Thelma Welty played a violin solo.
The entire program was an inspiration to the participating schools.
ROW l Cleft to rigntj--C. Wagner, E. Hartman, N. Powell, D.Hartman, R.
Montgomery, M. Hector, L. Bracy, A. Dunson, A. Marquart, D.Flora
ROW 2--Mr. Simkins,sponsor, D. Welty, B. Crow, R. Hartman, M.Marquart,
H. Hartman, K. Balmer, M. McDowell, P. Breitigan, P. Stuekey.
ROW 5--J. Klingler, A. Montgomery, A. Crow, V. Wagner, J. Montgomery,
E. Miller, G. Wagner, J. Carr, E. Hartman, H. Steiner, B. Braoy.
ABSENT--K. Peterson, M. High.
ROW l Cleft to rightj--Mrs. D. Dukes, sponsor, H. Hartman, W.Hamilton,
H. Steiner, I. Wilon, E. Hartman, J. Carr, E. Breont.
ROW 2--J. Klingler, D. Bracy, R. Hartman, A. Scnaller, D. Wells, J.
Wells, B. Morrison, M. Hector, B. Flora.
ROW 5--A. Crow, D. Hartman, D. Roetner, M. Waltz, J. Montgomery, E.
Miller, M. Reiter, D.Bowersox, P. Flora, G.Wagner, R. Von Stein.
ABSENT--J. Fritz, M. Bishop, D. Badertsoher, M. Kitchen, V. Klingler.
ROW l Cleft to rightj--I. Cramer, D. Elzay, W. Schafer, T. Welty.
ROW 2--N. Steinman, P. King, R. Hursey, D. Anderson, R. Bowersox, V.
Wagner, D. Hartman.
The senior class under the direction of Mrs.lrene Cramer present-
ed the playHMurder Mansionuby Orville Snapp.The suggestive date chosen
for this mystery play was Friday, April l5. Marilyn Steiner and Daryl
Amstutz were mistress and master of ceremonies. The stage crew was led
by Jim Andersong and the poster, ticket, and program committee was di-
rected by Kathryn Peterson. Lorence Werner and Anna Mary Grow were the
news editors, and Eileen Steiner directed the ushers.
The setting of the play centered around the lovely,young Carlotta
Cramer, who through the death of her Uncle Ewing, inherited a lonely
old mansion off the coast of Maine. She could hardly wait to see the
mansion, so accompanied by her colored maid,Ophelia, and her Aunt,Mimi
Spaulding, she started on a tour of inspection. From the instant Car-
lotta and her party entered the mansion they were subject to a set of
highly mysterious and baffling incidents. By the time they succeeded
in locating Mary Marley, the housekeeper in charge, they were in a
state of near collapse. The housekeeper added more to their fear by
telling them that Carlotta's Uncle didn't die a natural death but was
murdered. Inspector Hicks arrived just as a body arrived in a trunk
and the murders and mystery of UMurder Mansionn were solved.
The cast is as follows:
Carlotta Cramer. . .Dorothy Elzay Flora Manning. . .Phyllis King
Ophelia. . . . .Dorothy Hartman Inspector Hicks. . Bob Bowersox
Mimi Spaulding . .Nellie Steinman Albert Jackson . . . Bob Hursey
Mary Marley ..... Thelma Welty Dr. Hamilton . . .Dave Anderson
Madame Ravoli .... Vivian Wagner Palmer Keen. . . Bill Schafer
ROW l Cleft to rightj--I. Marquart, A. Garton, J. Dukes, J. Green, B.
Crow, C. Montgomery, M. Reiter.
ROW 2--R. Flick, J. Carr, C. Henry, Mrs. I.Cramer,director, B.Schafer,
J. Montgomery, K. Moyer
On November 50, l944, the junior class, under the direction of
Mrs. Irene Cramer, gave the comedy play, UThe Poor Fishn, written by
Wilbur Braun. Sylvester Fish is a superstitious young man. On the
morning of his wedding to Francine Payton he suddenly realized that it
was Friday the thirteenth, so he sent his prospective bride a note
telling her to wait until the next day. Then he and his best man,
Dr. Aubery Nutt, went to a mountain home, which his uncle had given
him, to prepare it for his honey-moon. When he got there he found that
a Miss Arlington had rented it from a real estate agent, and was using
it as a rest cure sanatarium. Sylvester tells Miss Arlington that the
house belongs to him. In a little while Sue Bickford comes and claims
that she owns the house. Margaret Matters, a girl who is suffering
from a nervous disorder, says that she is Sylvester's bride to be.
Francine hears this and won't speak to Sylvester. He then tries to get
Francine to understand but about the time he had convinced her,a woman
who claims to be Mrs. Sylvester Fish, is hurt in a car wreck near
the home. Eventually everything is explained by Sue Bickford who cli-
matically becomes Sylvester's bride rather than Francine.
The cast of the play follows:
Florence Arlington . .Carol Henry
Ella Shayne. .
Dr. Aubrey Nutt
Francine Payton. .
Lola Paine . .
Sue Bickford .
.Betty L. Crow
. . . . .Joan Carr
. Jane Dukes
. .Leo Watkins
Billy Bickford .... Keith Moyer
Grace Fletcher .... Alice Garton
Margaret Matters. .Marilyn Reiter
Justis Smith ..... Robert Flick
Mr. Sylvester Fish. . .Jim Brecht
Wanda Jewel .... Bette Schafer
Mrs. Sylvester Fish .Marie Bishop
Sylvester Fish .... James Green
On September l5, l944, Rev. Kauffman of the Mt. Cory Evangelical
Church was the speaker for the chapel program in charge of Mr. King.
Devotions were read by Jane Dukes. There were special numbers by the
boys' quartet. The freshmen and the new faculty, dressed in their de-
lightful costumes, sang a song for their initiation act.
Mr. Nonnamaker had charge of the October 6, l944, chapel program.
Marilyn Waltz led the devotions. Music by the clarinet quartet follow-
ed. Rev. Ben Rider of the Mt. Cory Methodist Church was the speaker.
Chapel for November 6, 1944, was in charge of Mrs. Irene Cramer.
The devotions were led by Vivian Wagner. Phyllis King gave a music-
al reading, NKaty Didn. Six senior boys gave a play, HMr. Smith Has
A Dateu. The cast was as follows: Calvin Higgs, Bob Hurseyg Bob Mason,
Daryl Amstutzg Elmer Butterfield, Bob Bowersoxg Jim West,Bill Schaferg
Mr. Smith, Jim Scotty and Pete nSlugU Donavon, Jim Anderson. The play
provided many laughs for the student body. '
On November 17, l944, Mr. Simkins had charge of the chapel pro-
gram. Dorothy Fronsoe led the devotionals. The girls' ensemble and
glee club sang. The boys were conspicuous for their absence. We pre-
sume many pheasants and rabbits were the worse off. The speakers were
our two county health nurses, Florence Allward and Gertrude Sprow.
The chapel program on November 24, 1944, was in charge of Mr.
Marshall. Prof. Stratton of Findlay College and Navy Recruiter Whitney
also of Findlay gave speeches. A piano solo, Findlandia,was given by
Alice Garten. Devotions were in charge of Mary Ellen Hector.
Mrs.Dukes had charge of the September 8, 1944, chapel program.The
devotions were given by Miss Jordan and her fifth and sixth graders. A
piano duet was played by Marilyn Steiner and Alice Garton. William
Creeger played accordian solos, and the girls' glee club sang a se-
lection. Kathryn Peterson closed with remarks on the bond drive.
Chapel for January l9, l945, was in charge of Miss Moyer.The jun-
iors put on a program to elect the May Queen and the King for our May
day activities. Devotions were led by Alice Garton.The skit was in the
form of a radio program which was sponsored by theUShimmering-Shangle-
Shashle-Burble-Bubu, a cure-all remedy. Keith Moyer was master of cer-
emonies. James Green introduced the senior girls and Bob Flick intro-
duced the senior boys. Roderick Nonnamaker acted as the news corre-
spondent. The nSunsetH girls, Eileen and Ruth Hartman, sang cowboy
songs. The program closed by the election.
Chapel programs were discontinued after January because of the
time lost due to the bad weather. The exception was the HGood Fridayu
Chapel on March 50, l945,which was in charge of Miss Myers.The speaker
was Rev. John Cole of the Wesleyan Methodist Church, in Findlay. The
Joy-Bringers'Trio consisting of Miriam Nauman,Marilyn Latta and Martha
Orton, of the St. Paul's Evangelical Church, Findlay, sang several
numbers. Robert Bowersox read the Scripture.
M A Y D A Y
Marilyn Steiner Lorence Werner
May Queen King
The May day program which was given on May 18, your last day of
school, was carried out excellently. Many students from the first to
the twelfth grades participated, and everyone thought this May day a
man of court
January a popular vote was taken by the student body for
of a King and a Queen. The runners-up were made first
and maid of honor. The third place was declared master of
May day festivities opened with the harmonious singing of the en-
semble. Then the court trumpeter, Judith Montgomery, summoned James
Scott, master of ceremonies. The entrance of the May dancers, which
consisted of the seventh and eighth grades, was made in effect. The
Queen's court, then made its entrance. This court consisted of the
Nellie Steinman. . Floyd Hartman
June Fritz . . . . Robert Hursey
Anna Mary Crow . . . .John Bracy
Phyllis King . . .James Anderson
Dorothy Hartman. . Hilda Steiner
The flower bearers consisted of:
Beverly Battles. . Bobby Shafer
Zona Mae McDowell. .Tommy Reiter
Shirley DeifendeiferJimmy Warren
Thelma Welty. . Robert Bowersox
Eileen Hartman. .
Chloette Wagner .
. Wm. Schafer
Joan Hursey . . .Harold Weidman
Nelda Clymer. . . .Roger Frantz
These were escorted by the two page girls, Jean and Dean Wells. The
crown was carried in on a velvet pillow by Marlene Powell.The entrance
of the maid of honor,Eileen Steiner, and the first man of court, David
Anderson, was followed by the May Queen, Marilyn Steiner, and the King
of Court, Lorence Werner. These were in turn followed by twin train
bearers, Joan and Joyce Basinger. The Queen was crowned by her maid
of honor. A varied program was given for the enjoyment of the court.
This consisted of folk dances by the seventh and eighth grades,the May
pole dance and a pantomine. Again the trumpet blared and the court
was dismissed, the King and Queen leading the procession. And thus
closed the first lap of life's journey for twenty-five illustrious
seniors.May the goals and ambitions which they have set for themselves
be so successfully carried to an end, that old Mt. Cory shall be glad
to call them her own.
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YA quitter neveg wins ,
WScottyU again this year was an excellent
guard, having played as a letter man last
year. He was always in there fighting.
Cory will miss him in the future.
Bob could bring the
ball back down the
field when he re-
ceived it at the
safety position. He
are ' could also elude
opposing players on
those line plays.
This was the first game of the season. Cory couldn't get going
and went down in defeat 21-7.
Playing without two of the first team, Cory came out on the
short end again and lost 24-O.
Mt. Cory was out to get this one and really played a fine game
and won 12-O.
Mt. Blanchard had too much for Cory. The boys played one of
their best defensive games but lost 27-O. '
Vanlue thought they had it in the bag, but Cory looked like a
championship team and beat 7-6. Vanlue had only been defeated by Mt.
Blanchard, the county champions.
The Green Wave went to Arcadia in high spirits and were overpow-
ered by Arcadia who hammered out a l4-O win.
The boys were really out to get this one. This was Mr. King's
first year at Mt. Cory and he had come from McComb but Cory lost 24-O.
The Green Wave was over-confident--the lights and mud helped to
defeat Cory 6-O.
Peter was one
of the small-
est on the
squad, but he
with his ab-
ility as a
Bob was a scrappy man as
well as an accurate one.
This aggressive center N
will be missed. '
Werner used his height to
intercept passes from al-
most impossible positions.
He was plenty tough as a
line backer against his
Dave was a great defensive
halfback as well as a good
man on Cory's offense. He
also did the booting for
Jim proved a thorn to all
our aggressors this year.
He was a very hard hitting
guard. The team will suf-
fer this loss.
Lee was an en-
at all times.
His side step-
Johnny was a very spirited
back. Many times from his
linebacker position he
smacked opposing ball
carriers for losses.He was
also very good in dodging
the other teams' men.
Eugene has two more years
to give to the Cory grid-
iron. He was a very hard
hitting tackle. We expect
much of him next year.
Bill used his weight to a
good advantage both on the
offense and defense. His
opponent was completely
bowled over when tackled
Jim could snatch passes
whenever they were within
his reach. He also was a
Jim was one of the best
.backfield men. He was be-
coming a real threat to
the opposing teams, but
early in the season he re-
ceived a bad injury. Great
things will be expected of
him next year.
ROW l Cleft to right!--L. Werner, W. Schafer, J. Anderson, R.BowersoX
J. Scott, E. Gilbert, D. Anderson.
ROW 2--Coach King, K. Moyer, Mgr., J. Green, J. Bracy, R. Hursey, J
Shafer, D. Amstutz, Mgr.
ROW 5--W. Baker, H. Kempf, H. Hamilton, R. Flick, R. Nonnanaker, R
Clymer, L. Wilkins, L. Lovell, J. Bowersox, F, Hartman, I. Mar
eft to rimhtj--B. Crow, A. Crow, E. Steiner, J. Kin
COACH WILLIS KING
This was Mr. King's first
year at Mt. Cory.He work-
ed hard with the boys and
brought them through a
successful season of
football and basketball.
uStretchU located the bas-
ket many times and proved
to be a stellar defensive
star. He will, indeed, be
missed next year.
if fxf 'Q tr fx
Dr L11 If DJ'
The opening game gave promise for a great season for the Cory
Cagers. The nGreen and Whiten showed the Putnam County lads what
matchless team work can do. The score was 45-52.
After a two week lay off, Cory came back in a rough and tumble
game and defeated the Rough Riders 59-52.
The boys rolled from the first minute and never were stopped. Van
Buren went down in defeat 54-20.
The team rolled on with the Liberty boys taking the full force of
the offensive power of the Cory Quintet. Cory won 59-25.
Mt. Cory pulled through by the slim margin of three points. Bea-
verdam was playing inspiring ball and kept pace with the boys until
the final two minutes. The score was 51-28.
For two quarters the game was in doubt, but Cory came back the
last half and defeated their old rival, Rawson, 50-25.
The Mounts managed to keep pace for three quarters. But the boys
poured it on in the last four minutes to stretch their winning streak
to seven straight. The score was 50-25.
It was just like practice for the Coryites. They cut loose and
defeated the Indians 55-16.
The Green Wave couldn't get their defense together and they suf-
fered their first defeat 25-59.
Cory boys were due for a second defeat in a row for the wildcat
basketeers had the lucky ticket. The score was 54-20.
MC COMB '
The third defeat came up before Cory. We led all the way by a
slender margin, but the McComb team could not be denied.They came from
behind in the final minutes and defeated Cory 45-57.
After a slow first half the Cory boys got hot on the ball and de-
feated the Red Devils 52-20.
Jim filled his posltlon
with great skill He pac
ed the way to many baskets
for Mt. Cory.
"Sc:otty' was a good guard
and could also sink long
shots at the spur of the
is a shifty,small for-
ward who played like a gi
veteran with the team. X QF
Lee filled the center po-
sition with great skill
for his first year.
I R. HURSEY
Bob, when called upon to
help the team, blayed a
good brand of ball.
Bob made a good record
for himself this year, by
proving to be an able bod-
Bob was a Very good floor
man,and was deadly on long
shots. He passed the ball
with great skill in the
reserve game. t
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fifrwmh Fvrii Nirskie mf Vaxdue Io-
' F161 HPHL
H0ytvl!le9 " Hin taxes 1
'aiwfh ir x ink i
Mi' K'seX'3' 7 5, 1 ' V'
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whale 'wmv m nw Q5 1 .Q 5 ww. 7. ,. , ,
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RT f"'gzQi5:3Yx's ffflo ?l-'Vanlue :md Mf, 5'w'3u-7m:eiefmiwd time- u 27?-Wm.:Ev-figg?Pff3t'9QifI,iffxKiFf?f"mfI:3,MffQfi- Egxgkrexxfgg piezisfjiwza Cin 11 rfaugrh pang
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qimaiaeezmzw V' V .vifm .UA ' . -,. . ' . 7 ,. ' ,, ' 7 Q 1, ' -7 4, , ' ibm, Tha game was nm mm- HW-LW i'ff"',. 'If 4
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Ya LB 1
ROW l lleft to right!--J. Elzay, A. Dunson, L. Wells, B.Green, D.Hart-
man, A. Montgomery.
ROW 2--B. Burkholder, M. Flick, L. Bracy, D.Clymer, M. White, D.Welty-
ROW 5--S. Radabaugh, R. Klingler, V. Kempf, J. Steiner, M. Marquart,
We came back from our summer vacation eager to
ing softball with our rival classmates. This year
sophomores, the seventh and eighth grades have their
and Wednesdays, while the juniors and seniors play
When cold weather set in Mr.King, our physical education teacher,
had us play indoor kittenball and volleyball. It seemed the girls
weren't satisfied though until we started to play basketball. It was
always a rough and tumble game, but we didn't mind it at all.
Our physical education classes are very popular for after study-
ing hard all morning, everyone enjoys some good relaxation.
get started play-
the freshmen and
classes on Monday
on Tuesdays and
ROW l Cleft to rightj--D. Fronsoe, N. Smith, P. Flora
ROW 2--A. Schaller, J. Wells, D. Wells.
ROW 5--D. Bowersox, B. Flora, V. Klingler.
ROW 4--J. Klingler,B. Crawfis, M. Kitchen, E. Steiner.
CLeft to rigntj--P. King, I. Marquart, D. Elzay, C. Henry, l.Wilch, D
Brecy, H. Steiner, M. Steiner.
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Wo owe muchfto the pooplowwho have enough intoroat in
our school to advertise in our 1945 Annual. Whatevo
success this volume has attained is in a large moas 0
' due to their support
- , '-F.,
MomMpgo youo o oonoomnaHhofovo
to th have Hot snuvm
5 A Y H
Bill Schafer typing?
Phyllis King going steady?
Bob Flick not showing off?
Dickie Dukes six feet tall?
Mr. King staying on a diet? fad
Miss Myers going to a movie? s.J
Bonnie Orawfis not fighting?
Miss Jordan mowing back hay? I
Dorothy Hartman not giggling? Jr-
Carol Henry playing a violin?
June Fritz as a farmer's wife?
John Braoy with straight hair?
Miss Folk doing the jitter-bug?
Marie Bishop turning cartwheels?
Frank Gunther playing a trumpet? f
Jim Brecht being in grand opera? '
Mrs. Dukes as fat as Kate smith? f'
Mr. Nonnamaker on roller skates?
Anna Mary not talking about Ortho?
Hilda Steiner being a sweater girl?
Jim Green typing 60 words a minute?
Nellie Steinman not reading a book?
Kate Wolfrom being a ballet dancer?
Eileen Hartman being six feet tall?
Miss Beagle skinning a child a live?
Mr. Marshall having black curly hair?
Mrs. McVey not writing to her husband?
Leo Watkins not looking at Ruth Jones?
Paul Breitigan having his hair combed?
Jim Scott not arguing in history class?
Marilyn Steiner getting in before three?
Vivian Wagner going with a boy from Cory?
Lorence Werner getting to school on time?
Eugene Gilbert being quiet in study hall?
Mrs. Beagle coaching the basketball boys?
Irene Marquart not going with Bob Hursey?
Dorothy Elzay not flirting with the boys?
Thelma Welty stepping out on Bob Bowsrsox?
Wade Oberly not looking at Ann Montgomery?
Eileen Steiner not eating in the cafeteria?
Floyd Hartman going to school half the time?
Lee Wilkins going to class with his English?
Alice Steininger not having anything to say?
Daryl Amstutz not going to the basketball games?
Jim Anderson keeping a car for more than a year?
Chloette Wagner staying at home on Sunday evenings?
Charley Brenner keeping the school-building the same
Miss Moyer not crying the blues to the boys glee club?
Dave Anderson spending a quiet Sunday evening at home?
Mr. Simkins with his pants rolled to his knees wearing
Lee Hursey and Willie Anderson not spending their noons in
Kathryn Balmer receiving a box of candy from Lewis Dunson?
Mrs. Cramer not saying to the Jr. Glass Hjust plain shut upn?
2 .,..-,w.,- ,
. Q , V
nNAle""'A 4 49" "
gggfw N'FE,?,T-:,f',2,g1?g,,9MT. 00llY, Vllll.llE G0llTlllllE
slag? ge M to C I Little 8 Standin
uno' ..... . .... s o 106 ovlgatligltt -nillefzlll-y ua Io Flin
COW """" 3 0 103 7 lursday tl Hfl'anlne 4 0 150
Yl0ll ......o.. 2 1 100 .idayv Ml vqn Buren 4 1 142
iBuren......2 1 80 8 ' - ' . '
, b 1 1 so 61 ie of the I - Rauson 2 1 100
:IIE .:::f.:f:' 1 1 42 54 -'---j 'en yet lEXhlbltS Pla-McComb 1 2 91
annum-a o z so -42Cory Ramps Over Arcadia 55-16, Vanlue P the Out tition BI-ibvrfy 1 3 R1
in on 0 3 71 82 . . 111 resurn I Mt. Blanchard 0 3 53
N52 0 3 58 119 Stops L1berty'44g22g Van Buren Shades igklggclsgn Y Vljidgzz-mon , 3 2 'ga
' 1 e "".""", "' " , McComb ln Hot One, 32-31 o'e1ock t The Mt. '
hoiastic, Honor , I ....- 1551329 5 gugmtm bet- Mt, Cory Jumor
R 'Announced v The hot-shot teams of the county "Little Nine" basketball fiiberfy t,,T1i,eSda5,,n3ar
conference-Vanlueand Mt. Cory-maintained their unblemished
MMF COW His ,
. ---- 1
hehonor rollof Mt. 'Cor
Jol has been announced b,
dl. D. C.. Simkins for th
rth six weeks as follows: l
lrst grade--Beverly Ann Ba
, Nelda Clymer, Janet Edi
.-Marilyn Neff. John Palt
Play Is Toni
records last night. Vanlue in scoring its 10th straight defeated gorge Bro, open Jan. 8.
Liberty 44-22 at ,Van1ue, and Mt. Cory whipped Arcadia at home lag- t B toggiincgand,
55-16 for its eighth consecutive triumph. 1,35 'Said emogn, thi
' 23 -- . --- - - ... .
..i:.r::. tiiteintllrsii' I 35,5-, -f-1 .at 23155 332325
22 as Mt. Cory, the pacegetter by C 0 m ,fi n ggi 0 nfrlagacgfffxfffgg will open i0I' institute
Virtue of having Wonf ve gap King's Cory reserves also won, 'hardly exl State Spe
'line Powell, Tommy Reiterf
econd-Joyce Benroth. Roger gg
ntz, Jo Ann Hursey. Ionalon
L McDowel1g Norma Sutton,.
games to Vanlue's our, - e 23-13 V En Buren Lester J. Utd ij
over - the p visiting 4Arcad1ans., - . . .- ,A W Mara tl-toni ton, Seneca Y
- ' -"' so , white,-, of i ,
Sept School opened with a bang. County, My p I
Sept Cheer leaders elected today. Sessions Will gg
me Baslnger. Joyce Basinger, fret
e Gallant, Denise Scoles, Le-
The Crow Sisters and Eileen
Reuerl- .- ith- Steiner elected . gggwggeggf-5 ,
lllfdl-.leanette BaSlIlZ6I'. Rob- O01 S ep t 0 8 F ir, S t Chap G 1 . Secretary' All Jane James
'?gl'ln,1lEa'l?F2?aPeth glimmer' as? S ep t . l l S en i or s mak e f irs t s p ee ch . Ufgggllfugfgl Dfkefl 91' eel'
Pl? Exiles' Jag- of, S ept . l5 Van Buren b eat us 20- '7 . cents to Hghllggggolclfxiil Olirilglgh
HB En , B X1 ' X ' ' ' ' '
Billy'Steil1yman.ylgavl,d1Si1IllJir. SSH, Sept ' 13 MTS ' Cramer 15 tak lug 3 va Cat ton ggglblts comedy, "-The Poor Fish.
lfthEEcaro,1.I5Iani1f'rant5bDal'e fig? S ept . l9 Mrs . Cramer is s t il l on va cat ion tjlueoclsclzlool auditoriumd 1
D or, ar yn er , . - C is evening, url el
. Mae F1-onsoe. Doris Jeabn 95 S ept - 20 F 3-TS t day Of the fe 3-I' ' . b D faculty direction of Mrs. 2
tles,.htgrsai.nlceBlAfPa1tz.. J h gg, Sept 22 School left out for the fair. Crjimer. G . hu h
ixth- 1' Il pr 3.11195 F9811 'WI HVE
krli' Joan' Gieel'l.s-lgosemgfg lon' S ept Everyone ba Ck t O S Cho Ol for a role of. Fish,
xtgomery Nora Mae Powell, 811' chan ge . Fish opposite
l' MH Mamn"-Marilyn Am' if Sept Annual staff elect ed . in the
svetitli4Yera Kemuf. Joanne- by Sept First annual staff meet ing.
rien-f Shirleen, Wolfrom. . '
latin-Donna Hartman, Don- my
Went to Ravvson and beat them l2
senior class play, "Murder Man-
, R1ehhrd'Marquart, Car- JD - to O - .
gill' Anderson eve' Oct . Seniors got their pictures 'Norwood
me rim. Jean Ann-K11ns3"en tak en- PlG2SG DOYS sive US S me shj'2,,,0,, mst,
Vigsdei?aberly.E1eanor Stein-3:5 cj-dgy. ersox, -1-helm
pgem , wmget' Edisonlike- Oct . Blanchard beat us 27-O. Kiagimews el
'PM:'f:5:'rfKEg1"lnJ,gi1nR5'if5u,2 Oct . Proofs came back today. 14 Myer? Mrs. p
- ' ' rs. I K'
Ipenwgglym, p,w.?suckey,, Oct . Went to Arcadia and got beat Mengrexggv
ls!!! a 2. Jean el ,Dean :gd to O. 1 , I Pelarl Reese. " 5,,,,,.c,,,.,, T,,,,,-ment
- . .I -. ' . ' . 55 v. -P . , .
mlm- ... pm-is gade,-tscher, ilu Oct . Grade cards came out today . . 1- Ostermijgg gfsli?-0r4t43g?eggggLin3gL
le Bishop. Jane Dukes, Alice e r get , Vanlue vs . Mt . Cory . Mt . C ory '7 Devotions-R Beusvilge 525 ,Jackson-Linn
my Carol Henry. Ruth V 1 6 Sgmaflgggn-1 Melfqgf ,105 My RW' 20-
es, A- rene Marquart. ' dl- an ue ' ml NST, fda ' H M ,'7"" ""f"""""
mor-Anna Mary Crow,lBob mty Oct . T ea ch ers ' meeting . -ivglletiett-Evil Ilrlliiitlfvyflslifeftoilsndheaa it
sey. Eileen Steiner,'Marilyr1 her. M C AWOL a aim P-aifhdefriss' "YU S,,,,,,g'Q1'ffffj"58f"g'f,'g'Q,,",,"""f,
mer, Nellie Steinman, Chlo-trca- Oct ' TS ' Tamer 5 ' white, 0 mme sa: Beat-Qrlnm 42' '
.WH8nG1'- ' - - ' Ha-St Nov. l Mrs . Cramer and Miss Myers both Add grasp. G0me1"477 Lfgpggte ss.
4.0-L-----....-........... .... .twin t , T95 1 32 R N Z l , N
, Oday. lltz. c evue 53, Llyrlo, 50,
' HEXYL, i .vw W ',,,,?i- YF. 1, , Y A ,Addgg-g. "Mg .NEWER 56: Columbus Linda:
. Elzay, thedHillsdale sanitorium-Davidlfid U- 36:'Sandusky 3
I ' ' f 3 i , 1 . 'Ophelia Smith, her colored An er50n' . 4 -
. - ' - - ,- Marilyn Steiner and Daryl. -r . .
' ' - mzxgmgorgtgzlilgrlmagguhkma, Amstutz will be master and- , :
.I - aunt.-Nemg steimffan S mistress of ceremonies. Chair- 5, . .
rson, Arlington to Opel
Voday'After Extended f ,Q
g H'0lld3Y VHOHUUH f'MI.ll'd8l',fi Mansion" td Be
t. cory school opened wet . Presented at School on
kay morning: Rawson an Apm 13
. on will open this, mori ...-
with this brave start., tl? The Mt. Cory high school
ols of Hancock county '
ntly are on their way tot
ing following the N.
Ji d a xl
rlln. .... ......'...
4slon"', will be given Friday,
April 13. The cast of characters
will be as follows:
Carlotta Cramer, who inherits
a mansion in Maine-Dorothy
Mary Marley, housekeeper at
the mansion-Thelma Welty.
Madame Marie Ravoli, a me-
dium who is in touch with the
departed-Vivian Wagner. A
Flora Manning, who comes to
,pay a visit-Phyllis King.
Palmer Keen, a most attrac-
tive young man - William
Inspector Benjamin Hicks, a
detective who fails to detect-
Albert Jackson, who arrives
in a most unexpected manner-
Dr. Lionel Hamilton, head of
man of stage committee IS
James Anderson. News-editor N t
is Anna Mary Crow. The pos- xl -'
ters, tickets, and programs are H f -
in charge, of Kathryn Peterson. .1-
Igeild usher gs Eileen Steirgef' an er assis ants are as o- 'Wm' ' ,
lows: Eileen Hartman, Anna1l'c'5::illll'efl':s'llnsloni
Mary Crow, 'Chloette Wagneiygesa, committee 'EPO'
Kathryn Peterson and Alice of 0.?Q2f,'Q,s,L p-,mit
Steininger. Floyd Hartman and e
John Bracy have charge of the ess. "D0Q'ftEUfMEfW"
n - Earl Garto' 'ln-A S
'el1, Carson Mg
N- Welty, Phyl '
lton St i
,elnlng Vgnlqg 21 Ht. Blanchard
iiimr. com, mint coimnuz -
Levi Wellmiz cm., nowtzlr
Little 9 stalldl
0 . Poo e , W ,
afllilzlrl- R- L- Cl"
W. In t'
1 ..... . ..,.. . UI
Si WIIIIIII WRYR ll IITTIF Q' ' ..Lg....
U 'U umullulllg 15,41 E. G," I , l, M 1, . , Y , L 4 .1 , A '
rw L fa- 0-P-55254 VANLU E it MT. COR ...li ...sm-1 W'-.sfsaw-l
5 0 188 111-,gHm,., , H . A- tilne lead, Vlllue ....a......'.. 8 O I 12-
4 0 150' 78dD'HSg - - ' T - 'Of Scott' SMU in-'1i'.'i'.'.'..7IZZZ.""2ZZ'i i' 3
n 4 1 142 1275'fS'SN ' icontributed uullntn,........,.-. .1 a Ill
2 1 100 03? SEL- test- -Fmk hit ?.?'.'1!.'.'ea"""'i 3 3'
- 1 2 91 932'cJS? 1 ' .polms while Lnienv f.i'...fff::fl ,4 in
1 3 81 using. E . . , Sgillggqgloggogsinsgzng. ........:....: g ig nr
lard 0 3 53 72 euro R t Ha 1 'A ............. V.
o 3 71 sz t Lea e Leaders ua y . s 2 fired 24 hom -a'-fM1'-y- --s -J
M-L-4 Colm y gu Beaverdam .Tripped Q,
To Best' Arlington, Rawsotls I-ibeffb' ' f
i Vanlue and Mt. Cory are the pacesetters today in the county
Little Nine basketball league but they had 'no easy time of it
Van Buren Cagers Triumph '
TU Pl-AYlast night keeping their records' clean.
In fact a favored Vanlue quintet had to come from behind' in
the third uarter to pull out a 29-23 decision over a surprlsmg
, ' ---. ' ll , .
gmed "The Pom' Fish " to Arlington outfit at Arlington, and Mt. Cory .also had to wipe 01112
Be sxsged in Auditorium an first half deficit to rnezmure rivalywson, 30.27, at Mt.N
.drlqks 20 as V
its 016th straigh
h in league'p1ay,
ewcomer and W
it th! effectiye
iechtel acco nte
It was Vanlue
2. Vanlue's re
the shining lig
Land against Rat
:ored 12 pointsi
,La-nd. Bell 101 Q
by -- Cory, -31-28
Mt. Cory' high's basketeett
broke ia 128-28 deadlock ln thi
last 3 minute of play to defeg
Eeaverdam 31-28 in Aa genulnl
thriller, at Mt.' Cory last- nigh'
Jim Scott heavedla foul sfhdt Y'
snap' the tie and, .lim Sliafe
dumped in a field goal withsec
qnade Onds to play to CHHCII
Thursday, Nov. 30 ralbetiggigggng , 1 :.:w,,,, v
The junior cla at Mt. C ry ' 40. Mt. Co 111888 L.
,gh 5ch001'Wif1s present ihe Nov. 3 McComb came over' and beat us 19 Tim: co . , Honiviiu: 39532
lkmedy, mghe Poor Fish", inlthle to O. ruiggge . y 4 ' ' l
1 00 au itofium at 8 dc OC Nov 9 Senior' I Q. Test. Mt. Cory high invaded H
nursday night, Nov. ao. Mrs., ' . ' . 'OIT NU yu - h i -
531405,-amer will direct the pm. Nov. 1O Vlixlgliglhg game at Arllngt on . They ge:cg1?c:iSliagititiJ3??l.gEE l?e
' , " ECISO f . Wu
fffgf,,,Qg29Wi'18 cast has been Nev. 14 Black out!! Only half day of Miha' 1Z5fEv10li21i1i1:gu50W2deGUQ,w
Florence? Agingtolg, Wholruns. school. qv. 'Me' gg? ge .gg
'e es me amiomum ' Nov. 17 Hunting law came in today. ' ' "Lime N111e"8Hm9- , 1
U01 Henry- . . Ivmen Fine teamwork was dx layed
Mariposa Smith. the maid Nov. 21 Won our flrst basketball game --+-- , by Cory's' regulars with me et
ldlth Montgomery. with Gilboa. 46-28. :WX fafvfensive game centered .ln thi
Sue Bickford, the nurse, Jane , he dna Veteran Lorence Werner wha
ukes. i , Nov. 29 Grade cards agaln. next garnered g4 points on nmldm
liiiiilemlgyii-ford' sues brother' NOV' 50 JT' P1357 mfhe P0016 Fishn' i15?2'a3ell "iii Cory and mane ma
Slylveyster gsh, "The Poor Dec. 5 Name cards came today. :misses 'tui3:1glyf?:gwg0lf
.s' me' reen. . i , n,, rn, , .
Dr., Aiibriy Nutt, Sy1vester's Dec' 8 Beat Van Buren' with 151 nchatditolff douldlft iliiiwelg
lls'rCar1 Montgomery. , Dec. 20 P.T.A. High School gave an O- mqestilgi ,R 'I - , f
ancine Payton, a jilted yigjhnal play. I Us .- Q , C 9 C v ' . C
ide, Betty Lou Crow. se sivns l l ,, . -,-A 3
Margaret Matters, a patient, Dec' 22 Beat Rawson' 7119553521 2 11 ' 1 ., N
arilyn Rieter,-v Jan. 19 Vanlue beat us. kers wil. 6 .- ,'
, of N w 2
:Zia 1t?ffg'ffft,an0ther patient' Feb. 2 McComb vs . Mt . Cory. They won. C3?YiYY?,.E f ' , I '
Warda Jewel. who is afraid' of Feb . 9 Mt . Cory 44, Arlington 52 . C Woo' J ,
erms, Bette Schaffer. H0 f-hfou 3 , '- ' .' .
iGrace Fletcher, who' meets Feb' 15 Tournament 7 be' 55' ' "V , , 'X
Rth1anPaf:cxdent,f4.llce Gaziton. Feb. 17 Mt. Cory VS. Mt. Blanchard. -he mm' n ' , ' - l,
oa ane an nvent ve 1 'Poo ' .fro the f ul line, sink onlj
pmglladyy' :Tomi Carr. Feb. 54 Tournament . W113' s 0 champs . . . fdenih WOM haf te: wages wma! Com
I.guggiskSm1th, a detective, Rob- Feb o 8 Happy Birthday 3-V19-nl I :gh Bggl grooved four of seven. '
1 . , 9 i ,
Randall Chase, a wealthy man, Mar' 50 Easier Chap el' EIZSY- was Iggy gag". cofggaqng
50 Watkins' . APP' 15 Senlop play' 3 ranfmi half lead bit was oiitscoredtth
Elrs..SylKfster Bfish, who has Apr. 29 Junior' and Senior' Banquet. ffnbgnla' last half by Howard Yawbei
emper' me, Bishop' Ma 15 Baccalaur eate. -need1ewPu"P1e- Dave Anderson Of' '
Mr- Sglveftel' F1Sh. her Hd0I'- Y emu- S ,Cory was the game's high score
Riggs andh Janges Breclgt. d May 16 Last day to study. I m- 1540, with 12 points,and Lorence Wei
S m y e purc ase Ma Commencement tart' . 'UCI' next 11. HOWBM YH!
om the students of the school. Y F of tmberg, Jr., son -of the coacl
"ENp,g,g,,,5e 1 May 19 May Day- Es, ledll- Blanchard wtmi eight" ia
W 'NST' T0 OP reserve F Gilbert-ghgilgh waving! only wrt of th
"""""' L - em-ml 2 . an ard- fooled LI
mi no new rea., and
'iiP'i535"'ii"5'i"7'M"'5" fMT. 00RY FIIIISIIES 2D BEHIND
:tual Mt. Cory farmers
will open at 1:30
.lil afternoon with- les-
qht nndfrueldiy morn-
ttnoon and evening'
lklrs will be Mtg. Les-
rtl. New Washington.
A county. and Ralph
M111 be divided sessions
morning and' exhlblts
h ontrlol must be in
2 l o'c1ock this afternoon.
'trrnq utdllu. I
VMILIIE 'Ill LITTLE ,NINE RAGE
-..1.1i..- . '
Ken Nye, the cragz cent-,Cfjfl Several times with "sled
limited to a single fielflf 'Plays 'ln the last half.
Ross Bechtel was held Rawson's 15-point splurge l
goals. Kimmel, Fink, the second uuarteriwhile Arlim
Frantz, Reddick and Russ ton failed to an,nex'a olnt se
formed for Arlington anltled the issue in the oth:
fine 1070- EHFY1 figured I-lame. 'Simmons was Rawson
scoring. Arlmgton tool hot-shot with six llelders and,
quarter lead and was .foul l.tQgg.i.fq,pf113'.qfp5img. I
Cory Gains Runner-Up Spot By Defeating '16-14 at-the imenn1ss1enNmmamaker, center, not .nl
Arlingtong Champions Romp Over
McCombg Liberty, Blanchard Cop
lue turned the tide in tl scored six points for Coach Gen
quarter and entered tl Ra.yle's team but he played
round two up at 22-20. strong floor game. Fink waglgii
ton won the reserve gan' top scorer for Coach C. F. Rosti
Rawson led Mt. Cory Arlingtonians. accounting for si
' ' b k t fter a close lirst half defeated he half' but couldn't uh tallies on three llelders. Fiv
Arlixiligtociior-iil3l?gai1nil niiislieilelssegznd in the County .Lime Nine-1 Ejdvantaigea Lorenceeigeri ggler held coals 'fvere divide
' . -. - ave n erson w ong as many a ,
league race last night, two full games behind the undefeated Cham gory steuarsv the form son ser :ed 14 ofpitgggintilg
lf NINE LEAGUE ' V l uintet which I'0mP9d OVSI' MCC'-mlb 66-18, as a l7 points. Shafer, Sbottzfrom the foul line. '
grii oigzil Effnqawi? ue q .y - ftutz, also worked in '-"Emir" ""v'EiI.. faloai
L-iffffff g Z gig The Arlington loss coupled with victories by Mt.Blanchard and Egwxsaschggnvesggysthgieiiylzn13:6.........:.. -ti 1 wg
.Q-if 3 ii iiii ig Liberty created a three-way tie between those teams for fourth maker with 10. while sx::r-ggffff h-t-.-.zz 2 lu, is
jg: 2 gf, 2122 place. Van Buren which concluded its league schedule last week and Neggr plazigfgbngpgf-cgnlhiha 1 Ig lg: 1.
2 5 161 zxs finished third. f , ,,,,.,...e-ns. SUl7l'R5more5ameS' . OW 5 e Afnnnee.. .... 1 no 114, ug
::.:m' 0 5 8, M ' , h i V ders vorward, was the boy who came Eerve tilt 21-20. The 1.n..n1 1 4 no
1' I , Llbegty handled-t e ,H in through for Vanlue when fmns. orv was backed. Jffldl' 0 4 7' '
N A M
eADaryloAmStutzo A HSrut2H o Howdy Samet
David Anderson mfDaveUA Holy cow
AJamee Anderson UJimUAA Oh gosh A
Robert Bowersox AAA A UBobH A AhOh heevensA A
JOhHoBraCY o A uJ0hUQYu o Oh boy to not
Anna Mary CrowA A A A HCrowN Quit Ayour fuesin'
Dorothy Elzay "Dot" For hAeavAenA'sA sake
June FritzA A AnFrit51eUAA Nut's AAA A
Dorothy HartmanA A UDotty Den Geefer sox
Eileen HartmanA FBeansU A Gee whiz A
Floyd HartmanAAA A UPeterN A By George-AAA
Robert Hureey HHursN Howdy GlemA
Phyllis KingA A A HDhylFA Holy balls of flre
Well how should I know
-loo o uBl1lX1,
HCV YOU SUYSA
ll SACD-ttyll A
1 ain't talkin'
Pete sakesA M
Marilyn Steiner A A VPuddleeN WhyAAA A
Alice SteiningerAA AUBlondieHA Oh shootA
Nellie SteinmanAAA A AHBouneeH Holy moleyAAAA
Chloerre Wagnero A A, AVPGSQYFAA Are you kiddinf
Vivian WagnerAA UViVF- A Columbus here I come
Thelma WeltyAAA AAHThelmHA A For ever more
Lorenoe WernerA AAPWeaeerN A My aohini heok
Getting Father's car On route l2gg Bashful but freshg
Ari P Clerk ,ro Wi5h.FlOTiCe, , r Tall: Qarkf handsvme
Mechanic A Hasson Cemetaryggg Built as a brick house
Teaching .,AAaAf.AA At Thelma's housegg Fatty g A A gg
Bvckins baled Straws
Short and shy
Take Cafeoof Ortho
says so little
ffso much butffff
MOS? anywhere tttt
Tough but oh so gentlef
Avon dealer gggg
Heading toward Lima
Beautiful but quiet g
Findlay skating rink
Sister to a blimp.
Playing guitar g
Singing cowboy bluesy
At Bluffton gggg
Termiteggg g g g
At Albert Marquarts
Taking care of kids
Keeping house g
On the county line M
Slickerg g M A
Farming oioi B
Back street of Cory
Dark and chubbygg g
At his side g
Dreaming of a future
That tall blonde
Pandora anytime ,A
Nice but independentM
Going to Findlay
Writing love letters
out at une Dixie D
At Rawson-Who's he?
Just specks g
AU3h0?,rr ferr or
With Days Smith H My
hong brunette hairgg
Home Ec. teacher
Half-plnt rrrrrr rrrrr
Tall,-slim, sleepy bglg
J ., z
Q 2 2
I 5 4
.Q ,XB K
A A ,. i -Q
' A W - I f
1:25, ,.. V 1
A GPQSS 1255 P MVK
WU LQQQQSQQQQGHR CU
UUDLWJ 3ifVKNW3 W : QmUM
QW 3 W UQM,
ml? 55353 Evilffwisifil U,U5M
L. UJ 52 5,-W
WM, +-aQfxDm5Y s
JCE in 5
BL +3 GILC FUEL
7 CGM PA NY
I GASOLINE - KEROSENE - MOTOR OIL
GREASES - FUEL OIL
HIGH GRADE GOALS
405 WALNUT STREET PHONE 1701 FINDLAY,OHIO
CORNER NORTH CORY M MEEKS AVE,
PHONE 1181J PHONE EVENINGS 787
A N D
Brwguncm BROS, pEWfE'Ei3
gg 3 Qkovf-3 5ffREE'f
LOENZR SQRWCE GREENHUUSES
E. L. Short, Proprietor
- Phone 404 W Bluffton, O.
Christian libe al a t ll g
BLUFFTON CD!-HO L L RAMSEYERX PRESIDENT
VELKS AUTY ESX
PERMANENT - WAVES - SHAMPOOS - SETS
MANIGURING - HAIR-CUTTING
N. MAIN 8 VINE STREETS PHONE 259-W
Farm Machines and Implements
Phone l26-W Bluffton, Ohio
GENUINE REPAIR PARTS
Ti-ICM Psows, DRUG STQRE
FULL LINE OF STOCK png POULTRY REMEDIES
Pandora, I Ohio
CREEIXI Q TUTTLE
W General Repair
Mt. Corm Ohio
G E N E L O F F I C,E
FUNE RAL HQME
A M B U L A N C E S E R V I'C E
me P 3, mm DU Rfxixdll
Tn XC MAHXI
I H 3 C' u r' r 1-J
Cl AQ f
Q- x. S-.V-' X
qiig +"1l VXXJ flgx ESTHER NUSBAUM, PROP.
K. Permanent Waving
W Decorate Our Own Glas '
W d 11 li f b ty
121 N. Main Findlay, Ohio work.
5.02, HQ Main Pinamy, o
-5 X NJ .. X ,, Y
HCME DRESSED MEAT
EDUQO Hojo PI-IQNE I65G
6 QDIPIICDMIIEIIIRIIS3 II F.MM,,OO
iCQII fJRYf-XNIJS 217-S.MAIN ST.
VQQIJ CQMFQRQI 5'IQI'2E5IN1AY
PHGNE 1902 220 S MAIN
Jim S."Wher'e do all the little bugs go in the wintor time?"
Pete H, "Search me."
"No k I J t 'C
Joe K, "Gosh, I just ll d ll f film."
Doctor. "Don't worry, I' th g will develop."
INVALID COACH TEL. MAIN 429
Q UQUISSKEEIII Ui, UIIQIIIQIXIZYIIXI
7I9 S. MAIN ST.
NEW FASHIONS AT LOW PRICES
O WWC YTQRE
wcm J' J J
I -- ,q C S" gf
.f5j2jQLJjfgJjQQ n LSL LJ IJO,!ri9.Iq:lQ LJ
O 209 So. MAIN-ST.
mqggggg FINDLAY, OI-HO
' I LESSONS GIVEN ON ALL MUSICAL
K' I INSTRUMENTS
525 SO. MAIN ST. Everything in Music
FIrlUl.HlJ. U Hill I Expert Piano Tuning
C O M P L I M E N T S O F
CElW?HLI?UI3l3ER 8 STEEL CORP
BLUFFTON, - OHIO
MrQ Marshall conrteously Sarrendered his Pullman berth to
aged woman while traveling home. Ho sent his wife a telegram
explaining that he would arrive on the following train. His
wire read: WHome soon. Just gave birth to old lady.n
mow SC:-roomovt Nm
CI-ICDOSE YOUR COAT AND DRESS
ERGM KESSEl.'5 LARGE SELECTQQNS
UP TO THE MHNIUTE STYLES
AT PRICES YOU um T0 PAY
YOU'RE ASSURED OF
SHOP AT FHM? PRICES
...... X i
cw, Pmmirascvw 5
"F1nd1ay's Home-owned Dry Goods store"
KACi'lELE3S fjARBER SHG?
Lu. mmm QJQQQJQ-5,5
H1-WQINGTQN CHN Rom C0
T MAIN CROSS STREET PHONE MAIN
Q20 me umsu 12163132 UR
Iflxxx J 6
QQ X X,-,f
F f f
. N fix
xgC4'?ffL1?'Nf ' -ff
,-J f- - x
:GSS mm PULJLIRK
H-IQNE 'BU-A H-XNDORA
THE SEHSUWS LHFITEST EREHTIUHS
WWE FIT THE H TO FITN
HALF SIZES, JUNIORS
722705149 Q1 OEM! 5
19 R UNK
Q X Q M
UM fy ZF f'7f'7ff'L!i'1Qi' J-, ,Y A ... ..
MA NILJWXC T U Rl NC.
Teacher' preparation in High '
School subjects and in com-
l and physical educa-
ields. Provisions for
cam DL.l:'TWL'iVTV5 QF-f
BU-EMG me Ti HHSVUISNIUU EU
-, A . 1. ,
Mr. Simkine -- WWhy were you
sitting on a street corner with a
' , gun and a pair of scissors when you should hare
been on your way to eohoo1?N
Bob B, -- WI cou1dn't decide
what to do -- to out down the alley
the treet N
A or shoot down , S ,. ,
Cut Flowers and Pot Plants of all
kinds. Wedding and Funeral Work
We Telegraph Flowers to
ell Parts of the World.
l38'4Q LARKINS ST.
FINDLAY. u OI-H0
- -, . 1 .
l3l.l.J ffl:-'TCG , CJ
Hardware Turnuces Stoves
Roofing and Spouting
1. -. . ,
NORTHWESTERN OHIO'S LARGEST ALL MODERN PLANT
608 S. MAIN STREET--108 N. MAIN STREET
UPU? GS GN U3U:LW'lwfBClDlxI
0 ,O .fo .. ..-Y M
PHONE 659 911 ExST SKNDUSKY STREW
U VH VI: IT U IRS1 I
NAU UCD RI All IJBAX lil U4
E191-B N U D CID U2 ABQ QDU1 IQQIGD
T H E FA ,R M E If SX
F" F' r"
V K1 IL' D
EHAL DEPOSIT T RANGE CORPOHAT
M5 0 M ?Z E5izfa
THE HOME OF
QUALIT Y GRQC FRI FS ' MEATS
PHONE 21035 MT. CORY, OHIO
FURNITURE 3 FLQOR
PM 229 Q mm, OHIO
MARC IEN'S BEOAUTT-Q SETOP an , Panqoraq orgp
DILLER 1NSURANGE AGENCY A Phono VOA Pandoroi Ohio
KAY'S'JEWELERY STORE, Z 129 N, Main StrootiL1mal Ohio
C, E. PORE New Stark, Ohio
JIM BRom1r!rsj1r,L13M STORE O or 121 yfI. Sanduskh F1nd1aL ohio
TASTY TATERS 2005 Lima Ave., FindlqXL4Ohig
Stage manager in nChurm Schooln - All right,run up the curtain.
Stage hand - Whatcha think I am--a squirrel? H
VK U H2 NSW 'SE USN MEI UU
SUAICDEE SSUCID UQUE
STE NMA N .E-LYKDSD
L U M B'E R
R O O F I N G
R I L L W O R K
P A I N T
J E N E F A O H I O
P d O N E 3
,,,, 1 , Y L, ' 1 Y fl
f-' I A ,
sfmsaf s Hmmm Qfauff
DR Q R E FINE REPAIRING
5 HAND ENGRAVING
A STO RE OF
F R I E ND LY SE RV 'CE NEW AND REBUILT WATCHES
325 SOUTH MAIN TRFET
JL. HOCi' lS'I' E 'l' 'ILEfi SONS
' HULL FEED
428 VV.,MA1N faoss ST p HONE ANZ
CALL MAIN 617-VV WE DELIVER
, FINDLPIYIS LEADING C LEANERS
CLARENCE SGHLENCHER -- PROPRIETOR
112 vv. FRONT ST. FINDLAYIO.
De tist - Awfully BOPPY, miss, but I just tore out a piece of
G 1 Wagner - That's all right. Just p t it nd th hair
and I'1l get it when I go out
EUIIGIIHIULIIIIUIIS LLFISS UF
0 ADBDASEEIB 0
Q cewrm. OHIO uw 5 Powza commwv E
"Qld, Jawa? 72734, "
QUQ SEEUHU STREET
UIUNU DEELEWX Cl DO
:Ny TJ- xfze
5-'-I K X -,,J z' ', xx "I
E -I J .1 .1..:.f SX:-Y -f
Cf J ' .f Q W , ,
1,-,WEEE fff' uma ION
IOVEST P IOES
GAS AND OIL
700 UM!-x ST.
HOUR SERVICE IS BESTN
CLASS OF 1945
r-'X r- f-' X
V51 IJ ESR! AAKER
E Maw PHIR
E bu X-HHH
CIR. 'II'I OMPSQN ii SUN
608 S. Main St,T4 I I I S I OF1ndla O.
Bluffton, . D E N T 1 5 T 5 I Lfvhio
EVAN "FRfXNL. I S BAS I N GE R
A. I-If-XUENSTE I N Ei SON
B1UffOOn,V h V w AOhTQ
L I Ig HOL I IS
C LCDTI-IES NIEINI LI KE
FINDLAY, OHIO R15 SOUTH MAIN STREET
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE SENIOR CLASS
THE ?ffXNDCJRfX DRY Cf CDS
PHONE 45-A PANDORA, 0.
. BRAKES - BATTIRY - IGHITIJH SERVICE
EVINRUDE AKD ELTO OUTBOARD MOTORS
CEKTUHY AND THOHPSOH
BUICK .UTD FOIYTIAC
100 EAST Fhomw ST.
0 R 0: lqfgdfigxra
MV' KN' FTS STORE
Telephone 20263 Findlay, Ohio
. 3 Main St. Findlay, Ohio
Uifxw ifwaocxs C0AT5'DRE5SE5
ST EINE RAND HUSER
Style Sm rt Clothos
Mallory Hats Allen-A Hosiery
Jersild Sweaters Coopers Undies
. SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY
main St. Bluffton, Ohio
C U R B S E R V I C E
SANDWKHES our Ani ,
W E G R I N D O U H O W N H A M B U R G E R
255 Broadway Phone Main SO7
51:7 J K
M MEBUJ M3 NCD EE
lDfsH3D Q li V
X11 XXII... I
IVXQTQR S fix L. E Q
260 me rpms gm
EPUQICDNEE 5 72
DEPE DXXBLE USED CARS
LL KES D ODELS
213 S, Main Near' Front
KANEL X S
CLOTH E S
Fi dl J, Obi F1 dl y Ohi
Y 3 COMPLETE TRUCK
I S 24 hour , ki g service
Sho hone 456 N1 ht hone QCSOQR
AGENC Y P P Q p
mc li PQRD
616 Lima, Avenue Findlay 0
FIN DLAY, OHIO
' ' " ' ll - I - - ,-
' 'L ul' """ ' " 1" f """""""!""""---- 'Wm J-V -V
1 F 'IIXIF' Y
If 1t's good insurance we sell it,
307 svvwc. BLDC, pgwgomg Ma
This oou t y 1 t
we are all work, g he d t d
part. So please do not stop t
my -' L'
station unless you absolutely eed
0 I VJ F' fwvx Cfvi FJ
HI SPEEU Simson mi Dlx-'f'e"'7
Bummn, Umm MAN
DKQK HABECCER MCR. 217 NQRTH MAJN f,T,
Openfszsszssasfazgzff F INDLAY , Qi-UO
BONDS 8 STAMPS
W. P. I. N.
133C CN YQUR DIAL
cornf,3,fa,Lx'ruLfx'r1oN 5 5 ,fa 5.
SUNBEAM HMC H E RY
2433 S. MAIN Sf
FlNDLfXXf , paows 1642 CHIC
1002 LIVE DELIVERY
We guarantee 1002 live delivery on the full number of chicks ordered.
After opening your shipment, in the presence of a postal inspector,
make a careful count of the chicks. If less than the number ordered
are living,a statement to that effect, signed by the postal authority
should be forwarded to us at once. Upon receipt of this statement
we will allow you the proper credit.
We guarantee- 982 livibility during the first 14 days. No proof of
loss is required. Just write,telling us the number of chicks ordered,
and the number remaining at the end of the 14-day period. We will
credit you accordingly. Remember, of course, that extra chicks are
always included in each shipment to take care of accidental losses.
950 ACCURACY ON SEXED CHICKS
This means that on a pullo order,wif you receive over 55 cockcrels,
we will refund thc difference between cockerel and pullet prices for
each chick over the 52 limit. when chicks are large enough to deterw
mine sex for yourself, just write us if pullets do not total 955.
emo - us. APPRQVED HATCHERY
r-nuns BSCHIEBER DQNALD H. SCLHMER
CO -OWNER C0 'QVVNER
' N THE
f'D ll f D gon N
OP we Q f N
QQQ Li., f r,-Naaox
ARMOREDCCDRD D MC CALL
A s T o N E C o.
U-,U R CISUJSHED STONE
M A D E 1 N F 1 N D L A Y and
SEE B 11 Ph 171
' 952 w z r A F1 dl y
LA JAJ- Findlafl Ohio
LiNu's Leading Department Store W M.
J gra' -5 -u zERo Lo6NEHs h ohio
XX P I -56 X rl H'
D lfKjQ1"UD JAAKJQS f A
1303 West High St. . Lima, Ohio
7 r' r""r"X
GLADWELLS N QAOCQM
City man to a mountaineer who was shaving -- How many
times have you cut yourself?
Mountaineer -- Wal, I been shaving nigh onto two years
and I haven't out myself either time,
Women's faults are manyg Men have only twog
Everything they say and everything they do,
CQMPL IMENTS OF
QASoLnNE -' MOTOR Om
THE OHIOOIL COMDANY
prOduCers of pGTI'O!GLJ1"'Fa since 1357
M 1 N Em' A
Expert Beauty Shop
We Aim To Pleoxaa
U3h3l3OD:3Tfna2f7mx1 M3 UnQ1E'gfifli3LDi
HARRIET-GREEN STUDIO IN FINDLAY,OHIO
e2os. MA1N ST. MAIN 6 5 7
A FRIENDLY ELEVATOR
WHERE ALL ARE WELCOME
SUSIE! UZUQUA, COIHVICD
First Cat- Nwhy do you want to
join the Red Cross?' t Phone
Second Cat- NI want to be a First Main 945
Aid Kit. '
N751.S. Main Fimd1Hy
B111 S.--nI'm going to write to Abraham Linco1n.u
Bob H.--VHOW can you? He'a been dead for years.n
B111 S.--WOh, I've got his Gettysburg Address.m
t COMPLIMENTS o.F THE
CIM MMM!!! U1
PUUURA4 Q was - mam
HUUIIH Tl?lJUiANDF?iI?U? EWIIJIIETIEHT
Q05 LHTIH HVE. HHUI-HH, OHIO
COMPLETE N CORMICK DEERIVG SERVICE AND PARTS
INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS SALES AND SERVICE
' EXPERT MAGNETO SERVICE
PAG S K1 M id PRODUCTS
COTTAGE CHEESE MILK CREAM
DE PA RTME NT STORE:
Fl NDLAK Oi-HO
ACROSS FROM THE COURTHOUSE
Bob: nYou oan't fool me. I know you haven't a.potato peeler
in the Army.W
Sarge: nOh, yes we have. OAnd you're the latest model.n
QUPP Q LEMLEY 431203.
317 Sf MAIN y FINOLAY, 0.
UR 9-EWG WU
COMPLIMENTS OF '
y LIMA, oH1o
Lloyd: nwhat happened, darling. Why is your eye bandaged.W
Kate: nDon't be funny. This is my new hat.n
I X r-
l i J
FINDLAY TY R EQiCJ'lfXnXiQL
ALL MAKES QF MACHINPS
SOLD RENTED REPAIRED SUPPLIES ADDING MACHINES
THE HOUSE BY THE SIDE OF THE RDAD
There are herm1t souls that live withdrawn
In the place of their self-content,
There are souls, like stars, that dwell apart
In a fellowless firmamentg
There are pioneer souls that blaze their paths
Where highways never ran-
But let me live by the side of the road
And be a friend to man.
Let me live in a house by the side of the road, Q
Where the race of men go by-
The men who are good and the men who are bad,
As good and as bad as I.
I would not sit in the seorner's seat,
Or hurl the cynic's ban-
Let me live in the house by the side of the road
And be a friend to man.
I see from my house by the side of the road,
By the side of the highway of life,
The men who press with the ardor of hope, '
A The men who are faint with the strife.
But I turn not away from their smiles nor their tears-
Both parts of an infinite plan-
Let me live in my house by the side of the road
And be a friend to man.
I know there ere brook-glsddened meadows ahead
, And mountains of wearisome height:
That the road passes on through the long afternoon
And stretches away to the night,
But still I rejoice when the travelers rejoice,
And weep with the strangers that moan,
Nor live in my house by the side of the road
Like a man who dwells alone.
Let me live in my house by the side of the road
Where the race of men go by-
They are good, they are bad, they are weak, they are strong,
Wise, foolish-so am I, 4
Then why should I sit in the scorner's seat,
Or hurl the oyn1c's ban?
Let me live in my house by the side of the road
And be n friend to man.
West Front St. Tel, Findlay, 0,
I3 E f'Ef'T LJJISP-WEE
CLQSS OI: lfllvi
J LUEU H X
Tux fE5f ff VV
SIUHE i fXUiX1
Gifts for all occasions
T BLUFFTON, 01-IIO
H3 L.l.if-f- EJIfxIxKl.
M wg wa 'NGN
VL. -7. "9 lf, '
CQCDPE R SERVICE
THOSE FAMOUS COOPER TIRES
BONDED TO BE GOOD
MAI N 5 Fl NDLAY, CHIC
HOC I4 P-If-XRIDVXXARE
RAWSOIXI , OHIO
--A-Y -A---.......,- -Vffvn,-.A-V ' , , - -
BUHTTUH HUPLEUEHT T -JLUl?JLif gilqll
ARM MACHINERY and HARNESS
COMPLETE PRINTING SERVICE
COMMERC SOCIAL STATIONERY
406 S. MAIN SI
U30 EEO Y7VfCDELUU?CDlbQ
I HANNA PAINTS AND VARNISHES-GLASS
WARM MCDRNING HEATERS
CEZQZNSGDH UNE CDU ll
UAOUQO VKHUA MM ff. U2
lrxmsufexwc E cc
American States Insurance Company
At bil Sp E 1Po11y
The Policy f T B 1 g Written t P y
,American Stat F1 In urance Co.
Franklin Lif I , G
A. H K1 ,mrner Insu Ag y
1:11 c y om
IVIILI. I IXIQ
ALL KINGS QF QRAIPIS
QC. I'-IURSEY L SCENE
C RRY ST BU TGNQ O
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MASSEY HARRIS ,sos-uv DEERE
UZUXERDQ EEQDEUU EPMEENU
461 EO MAIN craoss sro TELEPHONE 598
Indi anapoli a , Indi ana
Basinger Bros. . . . . . . . Z.
Basinger Bros. Dentists. . . . .25
Bfisingery Co Ac cooos 0 v1.3
BandB0il andFuelCo. .. . .2
Bearing and Transmission . . . . .16
Blacldord Garage . . . . . . . .30
Bluffton College . . . . . . l.
Bluffton Implement . . . .LS
BO1eS""Dan.dU..rando o l o l o 7
Brinkman Hatchery. . . .26
Brown,'Jim 9 Q o s 1 o 1 n g 1 o 020
Bryant, SCOtto o o o c 0 1 1 o 0 o 9
Buckeye Traction and Ditcher . . . . .LL
Burry's Meat and Locker. . . . . . 8
Central Light and Power Co.. . . . .23
Central Rubber and Steel Co. . . ., .10
National Q Q Q u o 135
CocaCo1a. v 0 s Q a s o 0 o a .1l.
Coldren Funeral Home . . . . 6
CO1'I1pB.I1yStOI'Go Q 0 0 0 a a a Q25
Cooper Armorcord Tires . . . .3-Z.
Cooper Service . . . . . . . JJ.
Cooke, DTQL. -To on o 0 . .9
Cupee Hamburger Shop . . . . .27
Cupp and Lemley. o Q o n o u 'Ll
Davenport lnsurance. . . . . . . .31
Deitsch's. . . .'. . . . . . . . .27
Diller, Clarence, Insurance. . . . . .20
Diller Funeral Home. . . . . . . . .38
Dorsey Motor Sales . . . . . .29
Drest Rite Poultry . . . . . 2
FarmBureau. . . . . . . . .l.9
Findlay Clothes Shop . . . . .13
Findlay College. . . . . . . .15
Findlay Hardware Co. . . . . 9
Findlay Ice and Fuel Co. . . . . 1
Implement. 0 0 0 o o o 0 048
Findlay Print and Supply . . . . .AS
Findlay Typvrriting Exchange. . . . . .L2
Findlay Truck and Farming Co.. . . . .LO
First National Bank, Q 1 0 1 v o Q .18
Gla.d.WeJ.J.'S q Q a 0 0 0 031+
Gleason's. 0 0 0 o 1 o 0 o26
Gratz, Fred. . . . . . . .10
Gratz, Peter . . . . . . .39
Gray and White . . . . . . .39
Great Sugar C000 O 0 9 Q 1
Green Studio 0 0 o a 0 o o-Jo 4
Green and Tuttle Garage. . . . 5
Grove Street Greenhouse. . . . . L
Habeggar, Dick, Garage . . . . .32
Harrington Chevrolet . . . . .12
Hartnanfs Glass. 1 s 0 Q u 0 e 8
Hauenstein Drug Store . . . .25
Herman, Russell. . . . . . . 9
HoadleyRug Cosa o 0 3 c e 1
Hook Hardware. .
Hughes Dry Cleaners. .
Hurf-Jones . . . .
O0 coo evo 0
Hy Flash . . .
Jean Frocks. . . .
J-enera. CO"OP Q 9 Q 4
Jenera Lumber Co.. .
Kacheles . . . . .
Kanels Clothes . .
Kaye Jewelry . .
Kessels. . . .
Kings Dairy. . . . .
Ki-ng, Dre Ao Eel 9 0 s 9 0
K1rby's Family Store . . .
Klammer, A. R., Insurance.
Leader Store . . . . . . .
Lehmanfs Funeral Home. . .
Le1ber's Jewelry Store . .
Louie, The Bicycle Man . .
L R W Sandwich 0 o
Main Beauty Shop . . . .
Marcien's B.98U'f3Y Shop. .
Medlock, Your J eweler.
McKin19'y'S I Q 0 0 U o
Miles Funeral Home . .
Minerva Beauty Shop. . . .
Myers Cleaners . . . . . .
National Lime and Stone Co
Niswander, Ca Fo A o o o o
Ohio Oil Company . . .
Page Dairy Company . . .
Pandora Milling Company. .
Pattersons . . . . . . .
Pearson, Dr. C. C. . .
Pete's Flowers . .
P0re,CoEco e 1 e 0 o
Powell and Thomas. . .
Reese's Confectionery. .
Republican Courier . .
Schoonover, Dr. Roy. .
Steiner and Huser. . .
Steininger's Store . .
Sidney Drug Store. . .
O I I I O O 0
FIOWGTSQ o s
Smith Brothers . .
Sunbeam Hatchery . .
Service! nb o o
Tarbox and McCall. . .
Tasty Taters . . . . .
Thomas Jewelry . . . . .
Thompson, G. R. and Son. .
Thompsonhs Drug Store. .
Turner Fenstermaker. .
Twinings . . . ....
Uhlmans. . . . . . J
Q O I I O O C
Vel's Beauty Box . . .
Waaland's Greenhouse .
Wolfrom Hardware . . .
Walter Shoe Store. . .
W. F. I. N. ......
Wilches Restaurant . .
Windsor Milk Co. . .
Wx-ight's Market. . .
Yates Insurance Co.. .
Q 0 0 1 o Q
ln this War period as in Peace time . . . The
Gray Printing Company is "Carrying On"!
War Economy has demanded many unusual
types of printing, and releasing many of our
men to the Armed Forces has resulted in
maior changes in our organization .... At
the same time we are trying to maintain the
best in quality and skilled craftsmanship.
which has been an unwritten trademarl: of
The Gray Printing Company for Iiity-tive
You will continue to receive from "Gray" this
quality and service so far as it is possible
under existing circumstances.
I l 1 l l .l
MORE THAN EVER BEFORE in the past
twenty-five years is there a. genuine
need for cr Yearbook. Very often annuals
are the only substantial source of pic-
tures and activities in which former
students participated. lt is a history of
four years that will prove invaluable to
the families and sweethearts of the boys
who are serving in the Armed Forces.
We are proud to have had the privilege
of being a part in the planning and
execution of this fine book.
Lnncssr Pnonucx-:ns or scx-root. ANNUALS IN rl-is STATE
In this War period as in Peace time . . . The
Gray Printing Company is "Carrying On"!
War Economy has demanded many unusual
types of printing, and releasing many of our
men to the Armed Forces has resulted i.n
maior changes in our organization .... At
the same time we are trying to maintain the
best in quality and skilled craftsmanship.
which has been an unwritten trademark of
The Gray Printing Company for fifty-five
You will continue to receive from "Gray" this
quality and service so iar as it is possible
under existing circumstances.
MORE THAN EVER BEFORE in the past
twenty-five years is there CL genuine
need for a Yearbook. Very often annuals
are the only substantial source of pic-
tures and activities in which former
students participated. It is a history of
four years that will prove invaluable to
the families and sweethearts of the boys
who are serving in the Armed Forces.
We are proud to have had the privilege
of being a part in the planning and
execution of this fine book.
Litncssr rnonucnns or sci-tool. Anuuans IN rn: srx
r 1: l
Suggestions in the Mount Cory High School - Shamrock Yearbook (Mount Cory, OH) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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