Mount Vernon High School - Forum Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH)

 - Class of 1936

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Mount Vernon High School - Forum Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 114 of the 1936 volume:

W L J A RECORD GF THE F PUBLISHED BV Tl-IE MOUNT VERNCDN QBERT FERRELI. EDITQR - l THE YEAI21936 0 CHUM ANNUAL STAFF CDF 0 I-I I G H S C I-1 CD CD L NEAL BARTLETT BUSINESS MANAGER DEDICATICDN IN appreciation of her tireless efforts in re- viving the school paper and annual as well as her direction of many class plays, We dedicate this, the 1936 Forum, to SARA M. CANNON - MESSAGE i FQREWGRD WE enjoy the seasons in our lives so why not in our memories? May this book stir fond recollec- tions of classes and activities as you leaf through its pages. QQNTENTS AUTUMN WINTER SPRING Administration Classes of 1939 and 1940 Football High Spots Class of 1938 Basketball Publications Clubs School Play Music Class of 1937 Junior Play Senior Play Forum Queen Scholarship Teams Class of 1936 AUTUMN Yet one more, departing, distant sun! One mellow smile through the soft vapory air, Ere, o'er the frozen earth, the loud winds run, Or snows are drifted o'er the meadows bare. One smile on the brown hills and naked trees, And the dark rocks whose summer wreaths are cast And the blue gentian flower, that, in the breeze, Nods lonely, of her beauteous race the last. Yet a few sunny days, in which the bee Shall murmur by the hedge that skirts the way The cricket chirp upon the russet lea, And man delight to linger in the ray. Yet one rich smile, and we will try to bear The piercing winter frost, and winds, and darke I ned air WILLIAM C. BRYANT. v w w K P 1 -' ADMIIXIIS ALBERT W. ELLIOTT Mt. Vernon, Ohio not Ohio Wesleyan University, A.B. University of Chicago, A.M. Ohio State University, Ph.D. Superintendent of Schools P a g e T e n TRATIQN JOHN DAVID GEIGER Mt. Vernon, Ohio Blufton College, A.B. Ohio State University, M.A. , Principal Page Eleven LEATHA FARMER Mt, Vernon, Ohio Mt. Vernon High School Class of 1933 Secretary to Principal RUTH DOMIGAN Sunhury, Ohio Ohio VVesleyan University, B.A. Speech and English ISABELLE L. FORRY Mt. Vernon, Ohio Ohio XV:-:sleyan Univcrsity, A.B. Social Science H. L. HIGHMAN Graysville, Ohio Ohio University, B.S. in Education Commercial RUTH HEADINGTON Mt, Vernon, Ohio Ohio State University B.S. in Education Biology and Science HELEN C. SEVITTS Mt. Vernon, Ohio Wooster College, Ph.B, Columbia University, M.A. Matheniatics, Librarian LAURA E. KOONS FACULTY OF 1936 H. ELIZABETH DENNER SARA M. CANNON , Zanesville, Ohio Mt. Vernon, Ohio Mt- VCYHUH. Ohio Ohio University Bethany College, B.A Vvesteffl College, B-A- B.S, in Education English and JUlH"H'Klll5ll1 Colunmbia University, M.A. Clay,-igal English M S BERNICE BONER ILDRED OLT Delaware, Ohio PAVL SNYDER . Mt. Vernon, Ohio University of Mlllefsbufg, Ohio Ohio State University Washington, College Of WOOSKCF. B-S. B.S, in Education B.A, Columbia University History Latin Ohio State University, B.P.E. Ph5'r"C"' Ed"f'm"'l MARGARET MAHAFFEY A. JACK ROBESON Mt. Vernon, Ohio Mt. V non, Ohio VIOLA DEIBEP Ohio State University Ohio fllhiversity, B.S C0l,Umbl1S, 01119 B.S. in Education Science Ohio .State University Commercial B.S, in Education P"ys'ml Ed"C"t""' H. R. BOWMAN MARTHA V. COCHRAN Mt. Vernon, Ohio Mt. Vernon, Ohio Ohio University Asbury College, B.A B.S. in Education Commercial Industrial Arts Page Twelve HARRIETT BUCHANAN Zanesville, Ohio Muskingum College, B.S, B.Sc. in Commerce, Bliss Commercial W. M. STUART Logansport, Indiana. Purdue University B.S. of Agriculture Vocational Agriculture H. OGDEN WINTERMUTE Mt. Vernon, Ohio Denison University, l'h.B. English and lllasic IMOGENE MICHAEL Toledo, Ohio Denison University, A.B, French ILA WILLIAMS MCNABB Mt, Vernon, Ohio Hiram College, B.A. English. KENNETH WEST Columbus, Ohio Ohio State Univcrsily B.A., B.S. in Education Science PAUL F. MUSE Mt, Vernon, Ohio Olfice Training School Ohio University ' B.C, and B.S. in Education NELLIE E. HEFFNER Clyde, Ohio Michigan State Normal - College Life Certificate Home Economics BERTHA LORENTZ Mt, Vernon, Ohio Ohio Northern B.S. in Education History and Englixis GENE TAYLOR H I , Ol' MRS. THEODOSIA WARDELLEDITH BEATRICF CURRAN Cfl3iigilUui1:grSity Mt. Vernon. Ohio Grady Hospital Training School R. N. Home Hygiene arid Care the Sick CLARA M. EAGLE Columbus, Ohio Ohio State University B.S. in Education Art LAMOIL L. OWEN Centerburg. Ohio Ohio University Ohio State B.S. in Education History Mt. Vernon, Ohio BS in Music Mt. Vernon High School-' Win-gig Class of 1929 l Secretary to Supermtcnderbt MARY BIGGS Mt, Vernon, Ohio ' Ohio Wesleyan University Ohio State B.S. in Education English SARAH L. ROWLEY Mt, Vernon, Ohio Mt. Vernon High School Class of 1927 Secretary to Principal MYRON PRECH Cleveland, Ohio A Ohio Wesleyan University- B.A. Commercial GLADYS H. BAKER Mt. Vernon, Ohio Ohio VVesleyan University, B.A. Geometry P-age Thirteen l 4 PRES!-IMEIXI J CLASS . 1939 Ackerman, Walter Allspaugh, Fillmore Amicon, Joseph Antill, Chester F. Antill, Faye Arquilla, Joseph Banning, Robert Barnard, Jack Bateman, Donald Bates, Charlotte Bayliss, Lyle Beach, Robert Beck, Donald Beeman, Robert Beever, Allen Beever, Dean Bermont, Jane Bird, Charles Blue, Donald Bockoven, Marie Bower, Donald Bown, Carrol Braden, Frances Bricker, Margaret Brown, Jack Brown, Russell Brubaker, Mae Brunner, Annabell Burgess, Marjorie Buxton, William Carter, Harold Clark, Mildred Clements, Clara Cline, Oakley Clutter, Donald Cochran, Angelene Cockerell, Harriett Coe, Betty Rose Coe, James , Compton, Edna Conkle, Robert Cookman, Esther Coon, Paul Cornell, Ruth Corwin, Myriam Cosner, Richard Courtney, Marie Craig, Arthur Craig, Billie Craig, Mona Craig, Robert Crise, Nora Cunningham, Dorothy Cunningham, Evelyn Cunningham, Floyd Curran, Dorothy Mae Curry, James Daily, Cecil Daily, Frederick Dalrymple, Robert Deem, Fred Devalon, Agnes Dorsey, Mary Jo Dorsey, Winford John Doughty, William Doup, Helen Doup, Marjorie Doup, Paul Dowds, Donald Duhl, Adrian Durieux, Margene Elder, Ralph Elliott, Wilbur Elwood, Virginia Everett, Jean Everhart, Betty Evers, Sadie Fairchild, George Ferguson, Ferguson, Ferguson, Ferguson, Fishburn, Franz, Ea Dwight Edna Nan Rose Ann Helen rl Frost, Iona Frye, Betty Fuller, Margaret Gandee, Harold Garber, Evadene George, Dorothea George, Lester Gilbert, Louise Glover, Donald Glover, Waverly Green, Harriett Grimm Dorothy Grove, James Gueulette, James Hamilton, Virgil Hantman, Joseph Harmon, Darlene Harmstead, Patty Harris, George Harris, Marjorie Harrod, Gordon Hatton Chester Hickerson, Lillian Page Fourteen Hickman, David Higgins, Jack Hiles, Muria Hill, Marjorie Hissong, Mable Hoiman, James Hollis, Betty Householder, Buddie Hughes, Richard Hurps, Russell Hutchison George Hutchison, William Iden, Lillian Irvine, Clyde Irvine, Wendell Jacobs, Frederick Jennings, Opal Johnson, Edward Jones, Elwood Jones, Jane Kennedy, Frances Keyes, Vesta Kinnard, Howard Klein, Ann Kochheiser, Betty Koppert, Margene Leckliter, Roy Lemasters,Ben Lewis, Raymond Little, Parish Little, Rex Lloyd, Clara Harriet Loney, Aaron Loveridge, John Loyd, Alfred Lybarger, Harry Mackey, Jane Mavis, Dorothy McCoy, Park McDowell, Norma McGee, Donald McPeek Robert Metcalfe, Pauline Miller, Raymond Mintier, Virginia Mitchell, Janice Moreland, Lee Morrey, John Morrison, Robert Mossholder Helen Myers, Alice Newton, Marguerite Nugent, Lester Nugent, Mervyn l l 1 Paiger, Margaret Patterson, Louise Patton, Ross Payne, Beatrice Payne, Dorothy Payne, Mary Perrine, Ralph Peugh, Bertha Phillips, Murlen Poland, Derrel Porter, Cyrus Porter, Florence Porter, Ray Prosser, George Puffenbarger, Raymond Ransom, Deloris Ransom, Harriet Ransom, Pauline Richert, Robert Riley, Floyd Roberts, James Robinson, Robert Robison, Ina Rossi, Marcia Rubino, Carlo Rushton, Vernon Sapp Constance Schlosser Houston Scottie, Margaret Selby, Ralph Shoemaker, Genevieve Shope, Junior Shope, Lionel Shoults, Velma Jean Shutt, Annabelle Simmons, Harold Spearman, Merrill Squires, Paul Starke, Maxine Stephens, Raymond Stephey, Dorothy Stull, Dick Swank, Thelma Taylor, Floyd Taylor, Hattie Theibert, Maxine Thayer, George Thomas, Mary Ellen Thompson, L. Kay Tier, Martha Jean Tims, Kenneth Totman, Eileen Turner, David Tyson, Betty Ulrich, Paul Umbaugh, Helen Mae Upham, Jean Upham, Stephen Vandevelde, Harry Veith, Edwin Waddell, Anna Louise Waddell, Ruth Walker, Wendell Weaver, Albert Weiriek, Bernard Wells, Raymond White, Barbara Jean Williams, Dwight Williams, Richard Winterringer, Wilda Wolford, Mary M. Woolard, Martha Wright, Eleanor Wright, Harold B. Yarger, Eugene Yauger, Maria Yoakum, Lawrence Jahnke, Louis Dial, Robert CLASS OF 1940 Allen, Iva Dean Allspaugh, George Barre, Harold Burris, Iada F. Everhart, Nadine Hayes, Iolene Houbler, Claude H. Irvine, Jane Jacobs, Blanche Jenkins, Paul Jenkins, Bertha Johnson, Robert Lipscomb, Glenn Mahaffey, Mary Morrison, Doris Parker, Maxine Payne, James Peacock, John Rouse, Anna Spake, Betty Willis, William Ralls, Clarissa CLASS QF 1939 Q Q Q Q Page Fifteen S FCDCDTBALI. DOWN TI-IE FIELD o o First row, left to right: Leland Fair, Clyde Deem, Burr Van Nostrand, Carl Jen- nings, Gerald Hall, Bob Ferrell, Steve McFarland, Harry Scott, Robert Stull, Joe Smith, Tom Trott, George Harris. Second row: Caroll Harris, Eddie Lore, William Hull, Howard Thomas, Dwight Bumpus, John Payne, Paul Vandevelde, Eldon Workman, James Rine, Richard Bird. HE Mt Vernon football season of 1935 ended dis- Third fowl Coach Paul astrously after a fine start. The team seemed to receive the bad breaks, for nearly everyone of the games played was decided by one touchdown or one point. Several times during the season, Mt. Vernon's regulars were on the benches because of injuries. In spite of the poor season, Coach Snyder has taught the boys some good things to use in life. The only game in which the "Yellow J ackets" were hopelessly outclassed was the Mansfield game, and Mans- field was the champion of the league. Outlooks for next year's season are unusually bright since most of the regu- lars of last year's team Were under-classmen. They should prove to be a winning team. Page Sikteenm Snyder, Gordon Sperry, Grant Payne, John Ma- haffey, Houston Schlos- ser, William West, Ray- mond Rowley, Stanley White, Assistant Coach Myron Prech Fourth, 'row : Assistant Jack Robeson, Joe Ami- con, James Hoffman, Ralph Baldwin, Law- rence Yoakum, Cyrus Porter, Paul Ulrich. Fifth, row: James Roberts, Robert Conkle, Bill Wil- liams, Robert Beech, Robert Morrison, Robert Cline, Paul M y e r s, Charles Lawrence, Ralph Elder, Richard Yoakum. L, LETTER MEN OF1935 F e r r e 1 1, VanNostrand Stull, Byrd, Payne, Van- develde, Harris, Thomas Lore, Bumpus, Hall, Scott Workman, MacFar1and Rine, Jennings, Smith Wharton. FOOTBALL SCHEDULE AND SCORES Y 19 ' N ernon ..,,............. ............... Vernon ......,,,,,...., . ............... Vernon ..... .,.,. Vernon .,.., Vernon ..... Vernon ..... Vernon ,.... Vernon ..,.. ...... Vernon ..... Page Seventeen Marysvllle ..............,,,............... 0 Wooster ...,,.. ..................,,...... 6 Newark ..... ..... 1 3 Marion ..................... .... 1 4 Shelby ......,,,................. ...., 1 3 Columbus South ..,.,. .... 0 Galion ....,.................. ..... 1 9 Ashland ..............., ,,.. 1 9 Mansfield ...... ..... 4 7 Top picture is the manual training class. Mr. Bowman is the in- structor. Lower picture is the physics class listening to a lecture. Mr. West is the lecturer. Page Eighteen GLIMPSES O Top picture is the home nursing class. Mrs. Wardell is the instruc- tor. Lower picture shows students studying for a change. The libra- rian is Mrs. Bowman. Page Nineteen Annual Staffs Christmas Dance TAMING OF THE SI-IREXX! Grace Hepler as Katharina Harry Swoger as Petrachio Page Twenty HIGH - QFTHE SEASON Page Twenty-one Roughing it . . . the hon- orable editor A. . . three warblers Just call me Ray . . . Bob Lewis . . . the long and the short of it . . . Hi Bud . . . meet the missus . . Ruth and Rupert .... strutting his stuff . . . J. D. G ..... Wha.t's up now . . . le professeur . . . we been working on tlie railroad. WINTER SECTICDN TWG When icicles hang by the wall, And Dick, the shepherd, blows his nail And Tom bears logs into the hall, And milk comes frozen home in pail, When blood is nipped, and ways be foul, Then nightly sings the staring owl, Tu-who, Tu-whit, tu-who - a merry note, While greasy Joan doth keel the pot. When all aloud the wind doth blow, I And coughing drowns the parson s saw. And birds sit brooding in the snow, And Marian's nose looks red and raw, When roasted crabs hiss in the bowl, Then nightly sings the staring owl, Tu-who,' Tn-whit, tu-who - a merry note, While greasy Joan doth keel the pot. WILLIAM SHAKESPEARE. I y - t w 0 1 3 1 4 A G 1 3 3 . 1 .1 3 5 . ? i I 1 4 1 i i i I 1 1 3 J 1 4 e 3 , 1 SCDPHQMCDRES CLASS OFFICERS President - Eddie Lore Vice Pres. - James Tinkey Secretary - Marcia Hall , Treasurer - Paul Vandevelde CLASS l-IISTCDRY IN September 1934, we future seniors entered Mt. Vernon High School with the feeling which is mutual to all ig- norant freshmeng however during our first year, many of our class gained recognition in many activities including the general scholarship team. Several members of our class have taken part in the high school plays, not only this year but also last. In addition to that we have participated in the many clubs, in athletics, in various musical organizations and operette, and in all other high school activities. Although our scholastic achievements and other activities have been equal to those of former sophomores we are endeavor- ing to better them in order to raise the standard of our school. We only hope that our next two years of school life may be filled with as much pleasure and good work as our first two years have been, and that we may graduate feeling that the class of 1938 has attained a high record on the roll of the alumni of Mt. Vernon High School. Page Twenty-four Agner, Beulah Anderson, Rupert Antill, Ernest Armstrong, Mary Lea Ayers, Richard Balo, Charlene Banning, Rodney Barcus, Eleanor Barline, Leon Barre, Charles Barry, Fred Bartlett, Nina Baudine, Lorraine Beach, Ethel Mae Beam, Henry Beinhower, Wanda Bell, Dorotha Beougher, Eleanor Bevington, Charles Blackford, Richard Blair, Edith Blair, Lucille Blair, Paul Bogardus, Sperry Borden, Gwendolyn Braddock, Olin Breece, Donald Breece, Jeanne Bricker, Betty Britton, Glen Brock, Marjorie Brown, Thelma Bumpus, Dwight Butcher, Genevieve Butler, Frank Byrd, Richard Calkins, Carl Callahan, Elizabeth CLASS OF1938 Charlton, Ethelyn Chilcote, Betty Cline, Robert Coe, William Conkle, Harold Cowen, Charles Crouch, Frances Dailey, Kenita Dean, Edward Deem, Clyde Dickenson, Lucy Diehl, Dorothy Doup, Cleo Drope, Dorothy Ernley, Robert Emrich, Betty Fair, Leland Frye, Robert Fuller, Lorean Page Twenty-five CLASS CDF 1938 . ccofmedb Gardner, Randall Givens, Florence Goossins, Elizabeth Gower, Hugh Graham, Robert Gregory, Frances Grimm, Noble Grubb, Lloyd Hall, Marcia Harris, Carroll Hayes, Robert Heagreen, Harold Heighton, Jack Henthorn, Camden Higgins, Marjorie Hillier, Virginia Hookway, Jack Hoovler, Mona Hubbell, Merlin Hull, Leora Hull, William Hunter, George Hunter, Eileen Jennings, Dorothy Jones, Juanita Jones, Virginia Kaser, Lawrence Korns, Clifford Lahmon, Susie Lawrence, Ralph Lemasters, Mary Dell Lockard, Glenn Lore, Edward Loy, Marie Loyd, Jean Lyle, Jean Martin, Anna McMillan, Dorothy McVey, Leland Michaux, Nellie Miller, Ferne Miller, Ronald Morrison, Marvel Mossholder, Louise Mumaw, Doris Myers, Paul I Newell, Ralph Nichol, John O'Bryan, Janet Orsborn, Cecil Parnell, Robert Payne, David Payne, Grant Phillips, Elladean Poat, Faith Porter, Myron Purdy, William Ralston, Glenna Ransom, Margaret Reed, Adelaide Reeder, Robert Rine, Mary Rine, Paul Ringwalt, Lorene Robertson, Miriam Ross, Jeanette Ross, Virginia Rouse, Horace Russell, Mable Sapp, Charles Scott, Betty Shaw, Martha Jean Shields, E. Joyce Shoemaker, Sarah Shuff, Betty Shutt, Robert Simpkins, F. Eileen Simpkins, Margaret Simpson, James Simpson, John Smith, Dorothy Smith, Evelyn Smith, Joseph Smith, Margaret Snow, Arthur Snow, Noble Page Twenty-six Sparks, Betty Spearman, Arthur Staats, Harry Staats, Lloyd Stacy, Eleanor Starr, Jessis Stewart, Herbert Stewart, Mary Stewart, Robert Stopher, Letha Stringfellow, Dwight Surlas, Fred Taylor, Billie Temple, Joyce Tindall, Elsie Tinkey, James Trott, Thomas Underhill, Geraldine Unroe, Virginia Vandevelde, Paul VanNausdle, Ethel Van Riper, Travis Walton, Daniel Welker, Lawrence White, Alice Williams, Billy Williams, George Williams, Jane Williams, Robert Wilmotte, Albert Winland, Iris Wise, Audrey Wolfrom, Robert Wonders, Mary Ann Woodward, Thomas Workman, Eldon Wright, Ada Frances Wright, Virginia Yarger, Norma Yoakum, Lowell Zimmerman, Ruth Dial, Dorothy ' - BASKETBALL First row: Clyde Deem, Bill West, Charles Lawrence, Bob Ferrell, Walter Giffin, Eddie Lore. Second -row: Coach Paul Snyder, John Payne, Paul Vandevelde, Floyd Wharton, Tom Woodward, Dwight Bumpus, Eldon Workman, Assistant Coach, Jack Robeson. Third row: Houston Schlosser, James Rine, Andy Anderson, Gerald Tyson, Bill Williams, Kay Thompson. Top row: Faculty manager Harold Highman, Leland Fair, Fred Barry, Wendell Irvin, Tom Trott, Keith Topp, Harry Scott, manager. HIS year's basketball team started off at a fast clip, winning four straight games. From there on until the end of the season they ran into hard breaks, injuries, and bad luck. The team was the smallest in the league and anyone knows that basketball team must have height in order to pass and shoot easily. Although the Winning column is very much overbalanced by the losing column, it does not prove that our team was not a good group of ball handlers. The games lost were lost only by a few points and most of these were obtained in the last few minutes of the fourth quarter. Practically the same team will be back next year with more size and experience. They will prob- ably prove to the other contenders to be a stone wall in front of the championship title. Page Twenty-seven ANNUAL - - - Editor-in-Chief - Robert Ferrell Business Manager - Neal Bartlett ' THE annual staff which was started again this year for the speciiic purpose of instructing and helping students to compile the year book, has helped greatly in the success of the "Forum", It was under the instruction of our capable teacher, Miss Cannon, who also was the adviser of the school paper. Mr. Geiger, the business adviser, must be given much of the credit for the success of the book. A The class has been run on a set schedule, meeting twice a Week. The staff has found the constructing of the "Annual" not only educational but also enjoyable. We had some of our happiest times in high school in this class. We take special pride in our clear pictures, snapshots, beautiful views, write-ups, and lastly the construction of the book. The staff has tried its best to make this book a success, and we hope you will enjoy it in years to come. Page Twenty-eight 1 Editor-in-Chief ....... Associate Editor ....., Literary Editor ............ .....--- Circulation Manager ....... ........ Business Manager ......,. ........ Assistant ................,... Photo Editor .....,.. Athletic Editor ....... Assistant ........... Activities ...................... ........ Subscription Managers .... ..,..... Advertising Manager Assistant .................... Calendar ................... Editorial Adviser ....... ........ Business Adviser ....... ........ Robert Ferrell Dorothy Queen Grace Hepler Janet Graham Neal Bartlett Walter Giffin Donald Trenwith Harry Scott Robert Stull Marjorie Cornell Lucille Mondron Marguerite Underhill Gordon Sperry William Fribley Robert Miller James Jenkins' Sarah Cochran Sara M. Cannon John D. Geiger Page Twenty-nine STAFF STUDENT CQUNCIL . THE Student Council is an organization of represent- atives from each class who work for the benefits of the student body. The group consists of eighteen members: six seniors, five juniors, four sophomores, and three freshmen. Members are elected by popular votes of the classes.- The Council was first organized in the fall of 1925 with Gor- don Pumphrey as the first president and Houston Shields as sec- retary. Since then the Council has conducted locker and hall inspections, has organized new clubs and the adoption of a high school seal and the writing and adoption of a school code of action. The students of Mount Vernon High School hold as their ideals the following: Honesty, being fair in dealing with others. Scholarship, preparing lessons faithfully. Sportsmanship, being game losers and good winners. Courtesy, being polite and obligingf T T Loyalty, being faithful and true at all times. The officers of the Council this year are as follows: President ..........................................,.,.,........... Gordon Sperry Vice President .......... . ........... Betty Grace Barnard Secretary .....,........... ...............,... H oward Thomas Executive members . ............... William West Eddie Lore Page Thirty . I-IQNCDI2 CLUB THE purpose ofi the Honor Club is to promote interest in scholarship and to develop leadership and character in the students. The meetings, which are held every six Weeks, are in charge of the members. To be a member, one must be on the honor roll at least four times during the school year. The new adviser, Miss Boner, was assisted by the officers and committees headed by the following chairmen: Doris Leplcy, programg Joe Beever, financeg and Bernadine Koppert, social. Nancy Jeanne Budd was the president 5 Janet Graham, the vice-presidentg Betty Chilcote, the secretaryg and Wendell Hart, the treasurer. Page Thirty-'onc V CLUB THE V Club was oganized in 1934 by Jewett Mont- gomery and Coach Paul Snyder. The club was started to en- courage athletics and to keep good sportsmanship at all times. Anyone who has Won a major letter in football, basketball, or golf, is eligible for membership. This year the club sponsored the Amateur Night at thc high school. The officers elected for this year are: President ,....................................... Robert Stull Vice President .... Gerald Hall Secretary ......,... ....,.. H arry Scott . GIRI RFSFIQVES THE Girl Reserves Club is a. national organization. Several years ago a chapter Was organized in our school to which all girls are invited to belong. With a membership of over one hundred and fifty, the club is now one of the most important or- ganizations in the school. The girls meet twice monthly trying to develop in themselves a triple character interested in spirit, mind, and body. Activities include the luncheons, Mother-Daughter Banquet, annual dance, hobby show, church service, parties, and joint meetings with the Hi-Y and Jr. Hi-Y. This year the officers have been: President ............., .. .................,... Margaret Lloyd Vice-President .,...... ....., G race Hepler Secretary ..,....... ........ M ary E. White Treasurer ...... ........ M argene Stofer Adviser ...... ...... M iss Laura Koons Page Thirty-three I-II-V . . l THE Hi-Y for 1935-36 organized soon after school began in september. Programs for all the home football games were given out by the Hi-Y. New members were inducted, making our membership nearly forty. The members were permitted to vote on the subjects that they wished to discuss during the year. Among some of the subjects chosen were "A Boy's Relation with His Father", "Getting Along with Others", "Choosing Girl Friends" and several others. Toward the close of the football season, a banquet was given for all the football players. On the first week end in December, five members were sent to the annual Hi-Y Conference held at Tiffin. At Christmas time the club delivered baskets of food and toys to the poor. In February the Girl Reserves and the Hi-Y held a joint meeting, discussing social relationships. OFFICERS President ............. ...................,........ L awrence Kempton Vice-President ....... ..,,....... R obert Ferrell Secretary ,..................................... .......... S am Cureton Treasurer ..,..........,.,..,.........................,...,,.. James Jenkins Chairman of Service Committee .............,.. Neal Bartlett Chairman of Social Committee ............ Warden Stillwell Page Thirty-four L 7,7 YW, , , . FUTURE FARMERS l THE Mt. Vernon Chapter of the Future Farmers of America is an organization limited to the Vocational Agricultural Department. Besides their regular class-room work, the boys carry pro- jects. Twenty-eight fellows completed projects last year with an income of S9,222.10. The eighty-three projects consisted of 147 acres of crops, 247 head of live stock, and 3211 head of poul- try. All members exhibited products at the county, and several at the state fair. The F. F. A. basketball team won the county championship for the third year straight. The Parent-Son banquet was given in the fall with one-hundred and twenty present A band of fifteen members, known as the Barn-yard Symphony was organized this year. Four members were awarded the State Future Farmer's De- gree at Columbus: Francis Dalrymple, Richard Johnson, Fred- rick Coe, and Carl Jennings. Fredrick Coe also won a scholar- ship to Ohio State University. Page Thirty-five CQMMFRCF CI UB . THE Commerce Club was organized five years ago under the direction of Mr. Muse. It was organized for the benefit of com- mercial students and has for its purpose the following objectives: To encourage a social spirit among commercial students by offering op- portunities for social contact with the communityg to become conver- sant with modern, progressive business methods and systems, endeav- oring by such means to raise and maintain a higher standard of efficiencyg to promote interest in the business worldg and to discover and serve the needs of the community. The club in the past five years has sponsored various high school activities, and has financed the commercial contestants who partici- pated in the state contests at Bowling Green. The following are officers of the club: President, Bernadine Kop- pertg Vice-President, Betty McMi1leng Secretary, Betty Shefferg Treasurer, Helen Millsg and Sergeant-at-arms, Walter Shuff. Page Thirty-six GIRLS' ATI-ll FTIC CI UB THE Girls Athletic Club was organized in the year 1928 for the purpose of promoting Athletic activity among the girls of Mt. Vernon High School. Since then it has progressed and has proved successful in several financial enterprizes and money-making schemes for the school. The point system is used in giving credit for the intramural sports and at the end of the year letters are awarded the girls with the required amount of points. Two annual dances which should prove traditional were given in the fall and spring of the year. The officers for 1936: President ....,...,..... .,,,. L ucille Mondron Vice-President .........................,.. Mary Stauffer Secretary and Treasurer ............,... Jean Hall Page Thirty-sev S N A P Sl-ICTS Page Thirty-eight -7 Where is he? . . . Howdy, folks .... Chirstmas comes again . . . Two of a kind . . . The morning after. . . The three mus- keteers 1. . . Fnrry Frib . . . There'sf that , girl again . . You big: brutes , . . Patriotic ditto . . . Beating the birds to it . . . . Home, James . . . Those romantic Juniors. . RCDUND TABLE CLUB THE Round Table Club was first organized in 1934. Membership in the club is extended to all students of American History and Modern European History. The purposes of the club have been to broaden the viewpoint of students by Hrst hand information on travel, history, and present day problems. It also sponsors creative interest by en- couraging special projects and features of educational value. The following officers were elected for 1935-36: President, Ann Thompsong Vice-President, Harry Swogerg Secretary, Jean Beboutg Treasurer, James McKee. Page Thirty'-nin SCF-ICDCDL PLAY . TAMING OF Tl-IE SI-IREW HERE she comesg and, now, Petruchio, speak!" - "The Taming of the Shrew" - November 7 and 8 - our annual high school play - midnight - and later - rehearsals - nick- named Shakespearean names - our second Shakespearean play in three years - how these thoughts rush along! Grace Hepler and Harry Swoger as Katharine and Petruchio - Janet Graham and "Andy" Anderson as Bianca and Lucentio - Jimmy Jenkins as Grumio - Joe Hantman as Biondello - twenty-three other actors in various roles -1 Miss Ruth Domigan - Director. M Result: Successful performance - New spotlight! Page Forty . CI-IAPEI. CI-IQII? THE Chapel Choir was organized three years ago, with the idea of singing sacred music. Since this time, the choir has been enlarged considerably and has Won many honors. The choir Won the cup presented by the radio station WOSU for the best high school program. There were five other schools contest- ing with Mt. Vernon. The choir also placed first in the district contest held in Columbus, the third in the State Contest also held in Columbus. The oiiicers of the organization are: President ,.......,..,,................... Betty G. Barnard Vice-President ,.... ..r.................. J ean Hall Secretary .............. ...,..... L awrence Kempton Treasurer ..,..,.,..,......................... Mildred Tobin Social Committee .... Ann Thompson, Chairman Marcia Hall Ralph Baldwin Page Forty-on LIBRARY STAFF . Top row: Helen Umbaugh, Miriam Spohn, Beatrice South, Janet O'Bryan, Mona Jean Hoovler, Wanda Beinhower. Second row: Anita Cochran, Maria Yauger, Eleanor McPherson, Lillian Hickman, Gwen Borden, Mildred Kile, Hilda Bricker. Third row: Sue McCoy, Marcia Hall, Elma Bell, Almina Knepper, Nancy Jeanne Budd, Kathleen Williams, Marjorie Lohr. ANY girl who is interested in library work and is Will- ing to expend a little energy in learning the library technique is eligible for the position of student assistant on the library staff. The staff holds various meetings throughout the year to discuss plans for improvement, and to clarify the problems which the girls often meet in shelving, cataloguing, and finding books, for students. The library should be one of the pleasantest rooms in the building and the staff has been working to that end. A number of up-to-date books and older volumes have been added to the shelves during the last year through the contribu- tions of the Board of Education and the courtesy of school friends. We feel that a great deal of credit is due Mrs. Sevitts, head librarian, for her Wise selection of new books and her will- ingness to help the student readers in every Way possible. Page Forty-two . CDRCHESTRA THE Orchestra this year is composed of many new faces as it suffered greatly by graduation losses of the last year. Regardless of this new personnel, the orchestra prepared and gave a concert that included the "Attela", "Averture", the "Andante" from the Haydn Surprise Symphony, and the Inter- mezzo from L'arlesienne Suite No. 2 by Bizet. The group besides giving a concert, has played at assembly programs, assisted in the school operetta, and furnished inci- dental music for plays. The new orchestra director, Mr. Gene Taylor, has worked hard to get new instruments and make the orchestra one of the best in the state. Page Forty-three FORUM PAPER STAFF . AST year the Forum newspaper once more became one of our high school activities. The cooperation of students and faculty made it such a success that it has been published regularly once a month all this year. Miss Cannon, our able adviser, has worked with the staff to help make it a popular and useful part of our school life. The members of the staff are: Edtor-in-Chief .......,.... Harry Swoger Associate Editor Assistant Editor Literary Editor ........ School Activities Athletics .................. Edith Minard .. Donald Dowds' Margaret Lloyd Marjorie Cornell Jean Morrow Sarah Cochran Murray Lockard Society Editor ..,...l....,.... Doris Lepley Assistant ....,.............. Personals ......,,,. Betty Shuff Genevieve Loney Jean Lyle Feature Editor ................ Ruth Gatton Ag. News .........,.... Jokes ..........,........,...... Warren Ward Eleanor Barcus Assistant ....,................... Joe Hantman Business Manager Circulation Mgr. Assistant ...................... Typist ..,...,.,................... Faculty Adviser ..,..... Page Forty-four .. Don Trenwith Don Jackson Charles Weaver Neal Bartlett Advertising Manager Assistant ...,.,.................. Pauline Stacy John Vail Mercedes Ross Sara M. Cannon . FRENCH CLUB LE Cercle Francais est une organisation des etudiants avances du francais. Les seances du cercle se presentent par intervalles de trois semaines. On y passe le temps avec des jeux, des chansons et des recitationsg il faut parler toujours en fran- cais. Le cercle fut organise avec 1'object de mieux informer les etudiants concernant le pays de la France, son peuple, son lan- gage, et ses coutumes. Les activites du cercle supplementent le travail de 1a salle de classe et reussissent a faire 1'etude du fran- cais un peu plus interessante. Les oiiicers du Cerclez Le President ........... ..... M . Joe Beever La Vice-President ...., ......... M lle. Jean Hall La Secretaire ...... ..... M lie. Grace Hepler Page Forty-five THE BAND . THE Mt. Vernon High School Band has been very successful this year under the leadership of the new director, Gene Taylor. Part of the success is due to the new uniforms, and several new instruments. They have played such places as Columbia School, welcoming the Shellmar representatives, and escorting Santa Claus through town. They have helped the foot- ball and basketball teams by playing at all games. The officers are: President ........ ...... O akley Cline Secretary ........ ..... J ocelyn Baxter Page Forty-si CHEER LEADERS ge For TI-IE four boys who led cheers for football and basketball are from left to right: Bud Beam, Ray Miller, Dick Grossman, and Dan Whiteg SPRING SECTKDN TI-IIQEE The smiling Spring comes in rejoicing, And surly Winter grimly flies, Now crystal clear are the falling waters, And bonnie blue are the summer skies. Fresh o'er the mountain breaks forth the morning The eifning gilds the ocean's swell, All creatures joy in the sun's returning, And I rejoice in my bonnie Bell. The flowery Spring leads sunny Summer, And yellow Autumn presses near, Then in his turn comes gloomy Winter, Till smiling Spring appears. Thus seasons dancing, life advancing, Old Time and Nature their changes tell, And never ranging, still unchanging, I adore my bonnie Bell. ROBERT BURNS. Page Forty-eight . JUNICDIQS - CLASS OFFICERS President - William West Vice-Pres. - Nancy Jeanne Budd Secretary -- Helen Gamble Treasurer - Dan White c CLASS I-IISTCDRV WE look back With pleasure over the events of the past three years. Members of the J unor Class have participated actively in scholastic contests, athletics, music, and various clubs since We first entered Mt. Vernon High School. Our first dramatic venture was "The Importance of Being Earnest" which met with much success, a large part of which was due to the direction of Miss Biggs. Every one enjoyed him- self when the Juniors were hosts at the J unior-Senior Prom. With a year remaining, We hope to continue living up to the fine example of the classes which have preceded us and to add another year of accomplishment. Page Fifty Adams, Ann Adams, Damon Alexander, Bill Allison, Dorothy Anderson, Rebecca Arquilla, Victoria Bair. Fred Baldwin, Doris Baldwin, Ralph Barnhart, John Bastine, Martha Bates, Frances Baxter, Jocelyn Beck, Edna Beck, Edman Beck, Kathryn Beckholt, Charlene Beeman, Gerald Bell, Elma Black, Grace Ann Blake, Carl Blake, Robert Blanchard, Margaret Blue, Gerald Bond, Richard Bricker, Helen Bricker, Hilda Bricker, Margaret Brown, Dale Brown, Esther Brunner, Ernest Bryan, Gladys Budd, Nancy Jeanne Byers, Helen Chancellor, Charles Chester, Marguerite Clarke, Sally Cline, Dana CLASS Cochran, Anita Coffing, Alice Coon, Marguerite Crider, Verna Crider, Willis Darnold, Frances Deeley, Stanton Delporte, Julia Derr, Talmage Dubinsky, Isabel Everhart, Robert Ferris. Bernice Fletcher, Mary Louise Foster, Audrey Fowler, John Fox, June Gamble, Helen Gandee, Hilda Gardner, Randall QF 1937 Continued on page 52 Page Fifty-one r E I P 1 l w l , . l ,, CLASS CDF 1937 Gatton, Dorothy Giansante, Marguerite Glaros, John Graham, Dick Grant, Louis Grossman, Richard Gueulette, Jeanne Hall, Gerald Hamer, Glenn ' Harrington, Vivian Harris, Anne J Hart, Wendell 'P Henry, Martha' Hickman, Lillian .Hiles, Harold' Hiles, Mary Ellen Hoovler, Helen Humbert, Betty Hunter, Iona Hunter, Miriam Hutchison, Harry Jackson, Donald Jackson, Leland Jadwin, Ben Keigley, Glenn Keiser, Richard Kile, Mildred Kirkpatrick, Dwaine Knepper, Almina Koontz, Lucille Lawrence, Charles Leonard, Owen Lewis, Robert Little, Ruth Lockard, Murray Lohr, Marjorie Lohrer, Doris Lybarger, Emmett Lynde, Richard Martin, Carl Mason, Anna o fcontinuedb Matheny, Myron McAllister, Forrest McCoy, Lowell McCullough, Marcella McDonald, Vivian McKay, Robert McKenzie, Betty McVey, Emerson Metcalfe, Bernard Mild, Richard- Midkiff, Celestia Mills, Alice Moore, Helen Morrey, Mary Morris, Clara Morrow, Jean Mosholder, Paul Nolin, Margaret Nugent, John Parker, Geraldine Parsons, Bernadine Payne, John Perry, Loma Phillips, Betty Riley, Betty Rine, James Robinson, Betty Robinson, Phillip Rogers, Eugene Rossi, Antoinette Rowley, Raymond Scott, Elizabeth Seibold, Charles Sharp, Eleanor Sheffer, Betty Sherman, Vesta Shira, Jean Simmons, Constance Singery, Leah Jean Smith, Inez Snow, Lamont Page Fifty-tvio South, Vincent Spohn, Miriam Straley, Moody Strouse, Harold Sutton, Audrey Swain, Geraldine Swain, Paul Tarr, Charles Taylor, Donald Taylor, Everett Terry, Dunbar Thomas, Howard Tims, Dwight Topp, Keith Tulloss, Virginia Turner, Martha Tyson, Gerald Ulery, Beulah Underhill, Robert Upham, Margaret Van Aman, Charles Vance, Keith Vandevelde, Amelia Van Nostrand, Claire Van Rhoden, Betty Walton, Dorothy Ward, Warren Watson, Donald Weaver, Charles West, William Wyant, Florence White, Daniel White, Mary Elizabeth Wilkens, Marjorie Williams, Kathleen Winterringer, Verne Wisely, Mary Ellen Woods, Gladys Woolard, Evelyn Yarger, Avis . JUNIQI2 I-II-V THE oiiicers of the Junior Hi-Y this year are: Kay Thompson, president, Tom Trott, vice-president, Hugh Gower, secretary, Henry Beam, treasurer, and Cyrus Porter, sergeant-at-arms. Mr. Myron Prech is the club adviser. The club didn't have very many outstanding activities this year, but they did organize basketball and softball teams and they sold hot-dogs at one football game. For their spring dance the club attended the Hi-Y dance on May 15th. . Page Fifty-three JUNIOR PLAY . Top row: William West, Wendell Hart, Owen Leonard, Donald Jackson, Richard Grossman. . l I Bottom row: Virginia Tulloss, Mary Elizabeth White, Peggy Upham, Marjorie Wilkins. A CLEVER comedy, by Oscar Wilde, "The Im- portance of Being Earnest" was presented by the Junior Class, May eighth, and was directed by Miss Mary Biggs. Dick Grossman and Wendell Hart as the young men, Mary Elizabeth White and Marjorie Wilkins as their sweet- hearts, Peggy Upham as the aunt, William West as the Rev. Chasuble, Virginia Tulloss as Miss Prism, the governess, Don Jackson and Owen Leonard as the butlers, all cleverly portrayed their parts. Q Page Fifty-four . SCHOLARSHIP TEAM First row, left to right: Adaline Lloyd, Jessie Starr, Nancy J. Budd, Kathaleen Williams, Lorene Ringwalt, Margaret Lloyd. Second row: Constance Sapp, Marguerite Giansante, Maria Yauger, Marcia Hall, Jean Morrow, Clara Lloyd, Betty Chilcote, Betty McKenzie. Third row: Wilbur Elliott, David Hickman, Virginia Tulloss, Helen Gamble, Doris Lepley, Margaret Scottie, James J enkins. Fourth row: Raymond Wells, Dwight Williams, Joseph Beever, Warden Stillwell, Lawrence Kempton, Donald Jackson, Frank Bartlett, Robert Hayes. OR the sixth time in seven years, Mt. Vernon High School students Won first place in the Central Ohio District Scholarship Contest at Ohio State Universityf Fifth place was Won in the State contest. Our scholarship record in the district and the state competi- tion is as follovys: Of a total of 190 students taking the tests, 170 have won individual honors in either the district or the state. Year District State 1930 First No Contest 1931 First Fourth 1932 First Fourth 1933 Second Honorable Mention 1934 First First 1935 First Fourth 1936 First Fifth Page Fifty-five CCDMMERCIAL SCHCDLAIQSI-l IP TEAM . First row: Dorothy Martin, Elma Bell, Lillian Hickman, Margaret Conn, Anne Newman, Betty Riley, Jean Bebout. Second row: Betty Sheffer, Vesta Sherman, Geraldine Swain, Doris Baldwin, Helen Mavis, Betty Philips, Jean Guneulette, Betty McMillen. . Third row: Richard Graham, William Everhart, Betty Van Rhoden, Lawrence Underhill, Helen Gamble, Raymond Burgess, Donald Watson. HE 1936 Sectional Commercial Contest was held at Mt. Ver- non High School, Saturday, April 25. In this contest fourteen Mt. Vernon students qualified for the State Contest. The contestants and the event in which each qualified were as follows: Betty Van Rhoden .. Novice Typewriting Donald Watson .....,...... Novice Bookkeeping Elma, Bell ,.,,.,,,l,..,.,, Novice Typewriting Vesta Sherman .,.,,....,., Novice Bookkeeping Ella Mae Simons .... Novice Typewriting William Everhart .,.. Amateur Bookkeeping Jean Bebout ,,,,,,,...., Novice Typewriting Lawrence Underhill Amateur Bookkeeping Doris Baldwin A..,,. ,..... N ovice Shorthand Anne Newman ........ Amateur Bookkeeping Helen Gamble ........ Novice Bookkeeping Richard Graham .... Amateur Bookkeeping Betty Philips ........,. Novice Bookkeeping Raymond Burgess .. Amateur Bookkeeping At the State Contest, which was held at Bowling Green, Ohio, Satur- day, May 9, six of the fourteen students won State Honors by ranking among the iirst five in their respective events. The Class II Bookkeeping team placed second in the State, just one point behind the state winner. This accomplishment climaxes a four-year record of two first and two second places for the Mt. Vernon High School Class II Bookkeeping team. Those who Won state honors are as follows: Betty Van Rhoden, Novice Typewriting, fourth place in State. Helen Gamble, Novice Bookkeeping, third place in State. William Everhart, Amateur Bookkeeping, second place in State. Lawrence Underhill, Amateur Bookkeeping, third place in State. Anne Newman, Amateur Bookkeeping, fourth place in State. Richard Graham, Amateur Bookkeeping, fifth place in State. Page Fifty-sirx Page Fifty-seven S N A P SI-ICDTS The cornfiakes girls . . . Just our Goo-Goo . . . Our handsome hero . . . Sny- der wins . . . Have Pa- tience . . . Sweet Sue . . . . Dra Lorieux Derr, and Wise . . . Two of Hank's "angels" . . . . Three little Muzzyites . . . The "star" . . . The new Snyder addition. .4 SENICDI? PLAY . Top row, left to right: Ruth Domigan, James McKee, John Vail, Richard Bartlett Second row: Betty Grace Barnard, Jean Bebout, James Jenkins, Sarah Cochran Margaret Lloyd. Third row: Bill Fribley, Grace Hepler, Robert Ferrell, Jean Hall, Harry Swoger A PRINCE TI-IERE WAS NO, dear reader, the title does not refer to the former prince of Graustark - or any other mythical kingdom. On the con- trary, the play is of the type known as "typical" American - the mingling of the idle rich, the successful business man, the shop girl, the writer, the would-be actor, and others who have just missed suc- cess. ' Charles Martin, wealthy, bored with life, is told by his friend, Jack Carruthers, that he used to be such a prince, and is urged to take an interest in something -- anything to keep his brain from dying. ' After refreshing conversation with a strange lonely child, Com- fort Browne, Martin is roused from his lethargy and as "Mr, Prince", goes to a cheap boarding house to look at the other side of the picture - the lives of the people who eke out a precarious existence - doing this and that. Result: Life takes on a new meaning broadened by new friend- ships, sympathy, understanding - and the inevitable romance! Page Fifty-eiglit 1 . FGRUM QUEEN Forum Queen Janet Graham J nntor Attendants Margaret Upham Marjorie Wilkins Margaret Nolin Senior Attendants Margaret Lloyd Betty Grace Barnard Virginia Blair THE election of the Forum Queen and her attendants was held by popular vote of the students and teachers With the following points in mind: popularity, personal appearance, character, scholastic standing, and participation in school activities. Janet Graham was selected as queen and was crowned at the Carnival held on April 24th. Page Fifty-nine GLIMPSES Upper picture shows the typing class at its best. No errors. The teacher is Mr. Highrnan. Lower picture shows "peppy" French class taking time out. Miss Michael is the instructor. Page Sixty SENICDIQS - CLASS OFFICERS President - Harry Scott Vice-Pres. - Janet Graham Secretary - Doris Lepley Treasurer - Raymond Burgess CLASS l-HSTCDRV WE entered Mt. Vernon High School in September, 1932, with a determination to fulfill our hopes and aspirations for the forth coming years. During our four years here, our class has succeeded in many scholas- tic endeavors, and we are proud of those who have received honors for their scholastic achievements. A We have participated in athletics, and have been well represented in various other activitiesg music, dramatics, and school clubs are among them. The dramatic ability of many of our members is shown by the suc- cess of our Junior play, "The Family Up Stairs", and our Senior play, "A Prince There Was", as well as other school plays in which some of us have taken part. During our Junior year, some of us became interested in a newly or- ganized class in Journalism. A staff made up entirely of juniors with Miss Cannon as adviser began publishing the "Forum", our high school news- paper, which had been discontinued several years before. The paper prov- ed very successful and was continued the following year. Among our social affairs were the Junior-Senior prom, Which we plan- ned in honor of the seniors last year, the Senior prom, and several success- ful all high school dances which we sponsored during our Senior year. Looking back with a feeling of pride and satisfaction upon our achieve- ments during the past four years, we left high school in June 1936 no less determined than when We entered to attain continued success. -Page Sixty-one SENICDIQS - MARGARET LOTS ARMENTROUT College - 16 "Be silent and safe - silence never betrays yon." VIRGINIA IRENE BAIR College - 16 "A fair exterior is a silent recommendation." BETTY GRACE BARNARD College - 164 "O, that irrepressible giggle." NEAL BARTLETT College - 17 "He is wise who wishes to do what he fan." RICHARD BARTLETT Agriculture - 17 "Without labor nothing prospersf' DOROTHY ISABELLE BARTON Elective - 16 "Hiirnbleness is grace - always dignity." JEAN J. BEBOUT College - 17 "When she laughs yon do too, whether yon want to or not." JOSEPH R. BEEVER College - 17M "All 'wisdom's armory this man could wield." RACHEL E. BISHOP Elective - 17M "There's not a moment without some duty." BETTY L. BRICKER Elective - 16 "My manls as trne as steel." ELEANOR MAMIE BROVV N College - 1615 "Oh fairest of the rural maids." RAYMOND T. BURGESS Commercial "There's a good time coming, boys." Page Sixty-two ' SENIQRS GEORGE S. BUTLER Agriculture 'On their 0 L11 merits modes! men ara' dumb." WILLIAM ERNEST BYERS Commercial - 16 "Blend a little folly with thy wordly plans" SARAH COCHRAN College - 161 "lla semi.: so near and yet so far." ANNA L. COE Commercial - 16V2 "ll'itl1 patience everything comes in due .ua on MARGARET ELLEN CONN Commercial "lf I hare .raid anything for which I am sorry, I am glad of it." MARJORIE E. CORNELL College we 162 "I have hoard of her, and good mora'.v go with her' name." RUTH COTRELL "The face tlza! eamzot smile is 1Lm'L'r fair." , DANIEL WILLIAM COWEN Commercial - 16M "lVho hrst infsented work?" CHARLES STUART CROUCH Agriculture - 165 To make him laugh would be a rn CLARA CUNNINGHAM "There is a majesty in simpli4.'1'l3'." SAM CURETON College - 16 "l'Visely and slowly -- they stumble that run fast." MARY KATHRYN DALRYMPLE Commercial - 17 ML "The mildest manners are the gentlest heart." Page Sixty-three S u 1 EIXIIGIQS NELLE FRANCES DOHMEN College - 16 "Painting is silent poetry" ROBERT M. FERRELL College - 175 "Had I not four or five women on e that tended me?" FLAUDEAN FISHBURN College - 16 'My heart leaps up when I behold - a 1nan.' MILDRED IRENE FLEMING Commercial - 16 "Speak briefly and to the point." WILLIAM P. FRIBLEY College - 165 "My tongue it goes continually." RUTH J. GATTON College - 185 "A blush is beautiful but often inconvenient" DOROTHY MAY GEARHART Commercial - 17 "Fd rather do and not promise, than prornise and not do." JACK GEORGE Elective - 16 "A gentleman is rarer than some of ns think.' ROBERTA MAY GIBSON Commercial - 175 "Red is her hair, her eyes are blue." WALTER RAYMOND GIFFIN College - 165 The secret of success is constancy of purpose." NORMA D. GILCHRIST Commercial - 165 "True nobility lies in high character and refined manner. EILEEN E. GRAHAM Elective - 16 5 "Kindness is wisdom." .Y Page Sixty-four - SENICDIQS JANET W. GRAHAM College - 19 H1:G'i'07'S to none, to all she .Y?1'l1:lC.S'VL',1'fl'llllJ.Jy RICHARD SUMNER GRAHAM Commercial - 16M "Let thy speech be better than silence, or be silent." BETTY JANE GREGORY Commercial - 17 "One with more soul in her face, than words on her tongue." DOROTHY LOUISE GRUBB English - 16 "Good humor is goodness and wisdom combined." JEAN E. HALL College - 165 "The girl he left behind him." VIRGINIA BERNICE HATTON Commercial - 162 "Good words cost no more than bad." CHAUNCEY D. HAYES College - 1715 "So where she goes I go." GRACE L. HEPLER College - 19 "Some 'icw life broadly-having many friends." MARGARET VIRGINIA HOPWOOD Elective - 16 "A hidden sonl of harmony." MALCOLM B. HULL Elective - 16 "Always take the short ent, LAWRENCE HUNTER "Let the farmer be foreffer honored in his falling." EDNA LUELLA JACKSON Commercial - 17 M "Could she make any noi.Q?" Page Sixty-five SENICDIQS MARGARET LOUISE JAHNKE College - 16 "The ways of the heart, like the ways of providence are mysterious." JAMES HOBART JENKINS College -- 17 "Brevity is the soul of wit.'J CARL H. JENNINGS Agriculture - 17 M "Laugh and be fat." MILES J ESSUP "Good humor is one of the best articles of dress one can wear in society." PAUL G. JEWELL Commercial - 1694 "Fortune befriends the bold, JANE JOHNSON "She walks to iiiandible music." LAWRENCE R. KEMPTON College - 18M "Genius and wisdom are born with this man MARJORIE LOUISE KINNARD Commercial - 16 "Temperate anger well becomes the wisef MAE BERNADINE KOPPERT Commercial - 1614 "Ability is a poor man's wealth" RONALD HUBERT LATHAM Commercial - 16 "He is as sober as a judge." DORIS LEPLEY College - 162 "A little, tiny, pretty, witty, charming, darling ALICE LOUISE LEWIS Commercial - 16 "Sim-erity in every word and act" she" Page Sixty-six - SENIOIQS MARGARET GRACE LLOYD College - 17 "Nothing is rarer than real goodness." MILDRED EVELYN KILROY College - 16 "lVl1y do they tease me so?" ALBERTA LOUISE LOBER Commercial - 1615 "Good nature and good sense must ever join? GENEVIEVE M. LONEY College - 17 "Quick sensitiveness is inseparable from a ready understanding." RUTH CORINNE LYBARGER Elective - 16 "A kind heart is a fountain of gladness. ff HELEN LOUISE LYNDE College - 16 "She is a long stalk of Ioveliness. JOHN C. MAHAFFEY Commercial - 16 "A gentleman makes no noise." RUTH GRACE MAUGER English - 16 "Nought venture, nought have." HELEN MARIE MAVIS Commercial - 175 "This world belongs to the energetic." STEPHEN WILLIAM MCFARLAND 16M "His faults rest gently ou him." JAMES LEE MCGIBNEY College - 17 "Bashfuluess may sometimes exclude pleasure JAMES OGG MCKEE College - 18 "I always roar loudest when I have nothnlg to say." Page Sixty-seyezn SENICDRS BETTY IRENE MCMILLEN Commercial - 1715 "To accept good advice is to increa e one's abilityf' RALPH C. MCPEEK Commercial - 1615 "There is na diplomacy like silence. vi ELEANOR. LOUISE MCPHERSON College - 1615 "Silence is rnore musical than sang." BETTY LEONE MILLER Commercial - 17 "She values silence, none can prize it more." GLENN E. MILLER Commercial - 17 "Unreasonable haste is the direct road to error ROBERT K. MILLER College - 165 "He is a little chimney and heated hot in a rnornentf' HELEN LETHA MILLS Commercial - 171 f'Ez'erybody excels in something in which another fails. EDITH E. MINARD College -- 17 "No legacy is so rich as honesty." MARIETTA MINTIER "To cultivate kindness is part of the business of life." LUCILLE MONDRON College - 17 "Responsibility walks hand in hand with capacity and power." MARIE ELIZABETH MUMAW Commercial - 1615 "Life has no blessing like a prudent friend. JAMES ALBERT NEIBARGER English - 16 "Bashfnlness is an ornament to youth." U 1 Page Sixty-eight Page Sixiy--'nine SENIORS VIRGINIA ANNE NEWMAN Commercial - 162- "lVofl1ing is so dijfirult but that it may bc found out by seeking. BETTIE OWEN College - 16 "Her 1'lll'l.f go bobbing up and dozwl. WALTER PATTERSON, JR. College - 18 "A likeable lad-dc la Cll1I1I7Ug11fL'.n RUTH ELLA PAYNE Elective - 16 Something of a personls' rharacter may .. be found in his smile." ROBERT MILES PURDY College - 18 I likc the brunettes, but all-the blondes! DOROTHY QUEEN - College - 1614 "We 'women do talk too much, but :wen than we don't tell half 'wc know." HELEN LOUISE RAWLINSON English - 16 "M1lsic'.s' golden tongue." BETTY JANE ROBERTS Commercial - 16 "Thy modesty is a candle to thy merits. GRACE ROBERTSON College - 16 "lll11111'lify is lo make thc right cstilnatc of on c"s self." HARRY E. SCOTT College - 18 "AIIhouglz he has much wit hz: is ru shy of using it." JOHN EDWARD SCOTT Commercial - 16 "l"orsootl1 he was a 'worthy man willlalf' WALTER ALLEN SHUFF Commercial - 16 "Active natures are rarely lnelancllolyf .- A, SEINIIQRS GLADYS SILLIMAN "Do what good thou cans't unknown! ELLAMAE SIMMONS College - 16 "She need but speak his name and he is then." ALTA BEATRICE SOUTH College - 17 "Genuiness and modesty are the keys of friendship." GORDON T. SPERRY College - 16M "A day in the country is 'worth a month in town." RUTH LOUISE SPINDLER Commercial - 165 "As restless as a winshield wiper." PAULINE JUNE STACEY College - 17M "Rare is the union of beauty and virtue." MARY STAUFFER College - 16 "She talks so incessantly that the echo hasn't a fair chance." SARA HOSACK STAUFFER College - 165 "Her mind is like a timetable - subject to change without notice." JOHN R. STEINMETZ Agriculture - 1715 "A man would have but little pleasure if he did not sometimes smile to himself." CARROLL A. STEPHENS College - 16 "A mind too vigorous and active." MARION EDMUND STEPHENS Elective - 16M Ulf is not good that man should be alone." WARDEN GREER STILLWELL College - 19 "Lank, lean and likeable." Page Seventy MB Page Seventy-one SENICRS ANNA MARGENE STOFER Commercial - 17 "Seldom hoard but always doing. BETTY MARG-UERITE STOREY Commercial - 17 "Qualify, not quantity is my ll1L'U.l'!lYL " ROBERT N. STULL College - 16M2 "Ho fears the wile: of maiden .rmilos, lint they like him none the less." HARRY E. SWOGER English -- 16 "Without big 'words how could many many people my small things?" ANN ELIZABETH THOMPSON College - 17 "Hur voice stamped its foot a little." MILDRED ELIZABETII TOBIN College - 1655 "One vast, siibstanltial smile." DON A. TRENWITH Englsh - 16374 "YU, I am funny, but not quite a joke." LAWRENCE E. UNDERHILL Commercial W 18 "Truth needs no flowers of spovclf' MARY MARGUERITE UNDERHILL College - 1815 "Pcrsistency attracts confidence JOHN RUSSELL VAIL Elective - 165 y loud acclaim the tallext hero on tho rccord. BURR ROGER VAN NOSTRAND College - 16 "A town that boasts of good inhabitanis like Can have no lack of good sorietyf' JACK VAN VOORHIS "Bcware you be not swallowed up in books." 11 I SEIXIIGIQS - FLOYD EUGENE WHARTON College - 16 "The time to be happy is today." K. .IUANITA WILSON English - 16 "Let mildness ever attend thy tongue." KENNETH WISSINGER Elective - 16 "He is a dreamer." RALPH A. YAUGER Agriculture - 18 "My, how I love celery." JACK CURTIS YERIAN Agriculture - 1855, "The very flower of youth." WILLIAM CHARLES EVERHART Commercial - 16 "Who can wrestle 'gainst sleep?" Seniors without pictures ANNA BALDWIN Commercial - 18 blush is the color of virtue. nA 1: JULIA BERRY Commercial - 16 "A maiden never bold. FERN DONALDSON English - 16 "My idea of an agreeable person is one who agrees with me." ADALINE LLOYD College - 1615 "The truest politeness comes of sincerity." DOROTHY MARTIN Commercial - 1715 "I will be lord over myself." JACK PARNELL Elective - 16 "He was not meant to climb the tree of knowledge." CAROLE WILLIAMS Elective - 16 "Love me little, love me long. Page Seventy-two LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF TI-IE CLASS OF 1936 MARGARET JANHKE leaves her irresistibly magnetic attrac- tion for the male species to "Dizzy" Dubinsky. Betty Grace Barnard cheerfully bequeaths "Hank's" heckling to Mar- jorie Wilkins. We bequeath Joe Beever's blushing ability to Glenn Britton. Bob Ferrell and Bill Fribley regretfully leave their ability to attract the female species to Don Dowds and Joe Hantman. Janet Graham leaves her speed and chubby loveliness to Gwen Borden. Margaret Lloyd leaves her art, diligence, and most of all, her intelli- gence to Faith Poat. Lawrence Kempton leaves his large feet to anyone who can find shoes large enough for them. Mildred Kilroy leaves her love of hiking to Marjorie Brock. Doris Lepley sorrowfully leaves her giggle to Betty Kochheiser, who apparently has hers almost fully developed. Helen Lynde leaves her bashful timidity to June Fox. John Mahaffey leaves his inimitable grace and ease of bearing to Bob Hayes. Eleanor McPherson bequeaths her bold behavior to Betty Sparks. Walter Patterson and Jim McKee bequeath unto Wendell Hart and Dick Grossman the job of heckling "Mike". Helen Rawlinson leaves her ability to hold two boy friends to Jean Morrow. Our president, Harry Scott, leaves his perfect command of the English language to Helen Gamble. Walter Shuff leaves his safe and sane method of driving to Dick Mild. Ellamae Simmons regretfully departs from John Payne and hopes the juniors will take care of him. Gordon Sperry having inherited his elastic larynx from "Mac", he again hands it down to Robert Williams. Marguerite Underhill leaves her lisp to Kathaleen Williams. Bob Stull bequeaths his football ability to "Jerry" Bogardus. Page Seventy-three CLASS WILL - Warden Stillwell and Sarah Cochran leave their perfect romance to Jane Jones and "Bud" Beam. Burr Van Nostrand leaves his inferiority complex to "Frances" Black- ford. Curtis Yerian bequeaths his neatness to Will Hull. Carl Jennings leaves his dainty size to Eddie Dean. Neal Bartlett and Jim Jenkins leave their middle names of Matson and Hobart to Rupert Flemming Anderson. The Stauffers, Margaret Hopwood, Jean Hall and Genevieve Loney sorrowfully leave Kenyon to Peggy Upham and anyone else who may be interested. We, of the Senior Class wish to leave any wit that we may possess to "Worm" Weaver and "Babe" Gower. John Vail wishes to leave nothing but the high school to those who need it. Don't We all! Signed this thirtieth day of April nineteen hundred and thirty-six. Harry Swoger Grace Hepler John Vail ..,. is ' K ' C H ' Page Seventy-flour Tl-IE CLASS PROP!-IECV 0 v ' MY, how times have changed since 1936 when I was a senior", remarked Lucille Mondron, swimming instructor at Curtis Pond. "Well, this is 1956, I suppose there's been time for a big change", answered Bob Purdy, manager of the Purdy Paint Company. Lucille was toying with an invention on the order of television invented by Sam Cure- ton, the second Edison. With this contraption, one can twist the dial and see and hear people the world over. Let's see how it works! Lu turns the dial, and look what's here - a circus. We seem to recog- nize some of the performers. Yes, there's John Vail, the midget king, Ruth Spindler is a snake-charmerg Cecil Rouse is now a lion-tamerg and Ralph McPeek is in charge of the flea circus. Dorothy Grubb and Ken Wissinger are operating the menagerie and side shows. With another turn of the dial, we find that many former classmates are now in the show world. The bills on Broadway inform us of a great acting team, Harry Swoger and Grace Hepler, co-starring in "The Sham- ing of the Crew" by Richard Graham. Lawrence Hunter is the producer. Also on Broadway we iind Ernest Byers, but he's not an actor, he's a street cleaner. Here, too, we find Roberta Gibson heading her troupe of Gibson Girls, which include Mary Dalrymple, Willena McAllister, and Dorothy Ewalt. Helen Mills, meanwhile is acting as premier Ballerina with the Metropolitan Opera Company. Next we take a peep into a night club where Burr Van Nostrand is the crooner, and Ronald Latham is head dish washer. But let's turn the dial to that other show world, Hollywood. Here we discover Joe Beever who has succeeded Clark Gable, and George Butler who has pushed George Arliss "off the map". By the way have you heard how Nelle Dohmen has made Mae West a thing of the past and Janet Graham is now billed as the second Zasu Pitts? While not exactly in the show himself, Bob Stull is helping out by acting as costume designer for Sally Rand. Are there any others in the entertainment world? Oh, yes, there are Marjorie Kinnard, an amateur tap-dancer with Major Bowes, and Pauline Stacey, also with Major Bowes, and she is claimed to be the bast bazooka player west of Gambier and east of Mt. Vernon. Speaking of Gambier, did you know that Mary and Sara Stauffer are doing a sister act at the Kenyon Grill, and Marion and Carroll Stephens are doing a brother act at the Harcourt Night Club? Also at Kenyon we glimpse Mildred Kilroy Dean of Women. Now let us turn our attention to a new girl's boarding school in Mt. Vernon. The principal is Jack Parnell, with Betty Gregory as his secre- tary. Helen Rawlinson teaches etiquette, and Steve McFarland, aviation. Page Seventy-five Tl-IE CLASS PROP!-IECY ' 0 Ruth Payne is supervisor of the kindergarten, and Ann Thompson teaches physical education, Norma Gilchrist teaches history, and Dot Gearhart, mathematics. Carl Jennings is the nimble tap dancing teacher. As we look down the street we see Jim McKee, meter-reader, and Jack George, the traveling salesman, discussing the news about Jack Harmon's having passed his bar examination, and Fern Donaldson's being elected to the senate, not to mention Walter Shuff's new flag pole sitting record. Now we hear them telling about Betty Grace Barnard's new job as director of social activities at Camp Thistledown, where Margaret Jahnke has ob- tained a position as cook, and Margaret Armentrout, as nurse. We also hear that Marjorie Cornell, secretary to Richard Bartlett, the champion hog-raiser, has gone to California for a screen test. By the way, Ruth Mauger and Anna Coe also chose the profession of private secretaries. We see several former classmates in governmental positions too. For instance, Helen Lynde is sheriff of Pine Ridge, Jean Hall is secretary of the treasury, Doris Lepley is a policeman, while Margaret Lloyd is a fire- man. Then, too, a number of classmates are married. Among them are: the former Anna Baldwin who is a farmer's wifeg the former Margaret Conn, the sailor's wife, the one-time Marie Mumaw has married a Utica man, the girl that we knew as Grace Robertson, is now the wife of King Edward VIII, the former Ella Mae Simmons, now the wife of the famous pro-football player, and of course, Betty and Chauncey are still together. We also glimpse Harry Scott at home with his baby - remember that son- net! Near here, we see Bob Ferrell, the business man, who is boarding a train for Warren, where he will be married. As we look into a church down the street, we find that Bill Fribley is the preacher, Gordon Sperry, the choir master, and Flaudine Fishburn, the missionary. And, have you heard that Virginia Hatton has replaced Amiee Semple McPherson? Let's just turn the machine up and down the streets of Mt. Vernon and try to find the rest of our class. There are Virginia Bair, the wash- lady and Neal Bartlett, successor to Muzzey, talking with Dorothy Barton, cook at the high school cafeteria where Eleanor Brown is dietician. And whom should we see trudging down Main Street but Jean Bebout, the pea- nut vendor! Raymond Burgess, inventor of a new red hair dye, and Walter Giffin, demonstrator of permanent waves, are trying to get together on a deal. Helen Mavis, Miss Danville, is seen in the library where Adaline Lloyd is librarian. They are discussing the latest volume of Ruth Gatton's poetry and Edith Minard's "Autobiography of a Booby-Pin Twister". Paul Jewell, the Austin manufacturer, is seen getting his hair set in Alice Page Seventy-'sin Tl-IE CLASS PROP!-IECV ' ' Lewis's beauty parlor, where Bettie Owen, Beatrice South, and Corrine Lybarger are employed. Up at the dear old Brainfactory, we find Lawrence Kempton, the French teacher - and do his pupils yell about the long assignments! Here also Eleanor McPherson is the principal. Julia Berry is now Hank's sec- retary, Charles Crouch is under-secretary to Mr. Muse, Mildred Fleming teaches accounting, and Mildred Tobin directs the choir. Charles Everhart is the school doctor. Oh, and have you heard that last June, Wardy be- came a surgeon, and last July, Sarah started working as a surgical nurse? Here are Floyd Wharton, the big butter and egg man, with John Steinmetz, who is now President of the Mt. Vernon Street Car Conductors' Union. Ralph Yauger, the celery millionaire, is walking up to them. Ralph is now keeping company with Betty McMillen, the inventor of a new shade of nail polish, who lives at Juanita Wilson's boarding house. Dan Cowen, the second Joe Lewis, has his picture in to-day's paper as does Eileen Graham, the well-known photographer's model. Also in the paper is an article about a concert given by Margaret Hopwood the successor to Gene Taylor. On down the street we find Edna Jackson, the bus driver, talking things over with Glen Miller, the truck driver, and Miles Jessup, the me- chanic. Near them we find Bob Miller, messenger boy, talking with his old pal Jim Jenkins, who wrote the latest song hit, "When I Grow Up". Ber- nadine Koppert the bookkeeping authority, is running down the street to meet an appointment at Dowds' - you probably heard that Ann Newman is the new buyer for that store. James Neibarger, the Eastern Union boy, is handing a telegram to James McGibney, the condensed milk canner. Alberta Lober, who won a trip to Europe by completing the sentence "I like Cherry Char1et's Charming Chocolates because-", is telling her ex- perience to Dorothy Martin, Pitkin's chief bread slicer. Dot Queen, who tried to live up to her last name by marrying King Kong, is asking Betty Miller, cook at the Waldorf-Astoria, how to appease her husband's appe- tite. Jenny Loney, the minister's wife, is seen entering the shoe store own- ed by Betty Roberts and Betty Storey. John Scott, who owns the chewing gum factory, is among the men that Don Trenwith is considering taking with him on his next expedition to Africa. Marguerite Underhill, the bride of an undertaker, is seen riding down the street with Margene Stofer, the Natonal G. R. treasurer. Just as we get one last look at John Mahaffey, newspaper distributor, talking with Eddie Frank, professional collar hunter, Lawrence Underhill, pretzel-twister, Curtiss Yerian, undertaker, and Jack Van Voorhis, soap salesman,-just then Lu snapped the dile of the machine and, turning it off, repeated once more, "How times have changed!" Page Seventy-Seve THE Advertising Commlttee and the Forum Staff appreclate the willing support of the followmg patrons whose donat1ons helped make the annual p0SS1b16 J. L. Koch, D. O. S. N. Lord, M. D. J. Maurice Wareham, B S A O Ken Claypool, D. S. C. John C. Drake, M. D. Charles Gray, D. D. S. Fred Minnich, D. D. S. Carroll Conard, M. D. James F. Lee, M. D. Robert L. Eastman, M. J. M. Pumphrey, M. D. John R. Claypool, M. D. Page Seventy-cig SCI-ICDCDI. CALENDAR o SEPTEMBER - 9-School starts with a bang! 10-We notice already that Miss Domigan is still using purple ink. After all these years. 11-As usual no one has studied for to-day. Swell way to start school. 12-Senior Girls enjoy teetering and swinging. 13-Our first football game -Marysville. Score 20-0 in our favor. Hip, Hip, Hooray. 16-Library Staff Meeting. 17-Teacher's picnic. Can they ever eat? 18-G. R. get together. 19-Just another day of school. 20-Song assembly. New cheer leaders are grand. 21-Game with Wooster. Score 32-6. 22-Two days to study and everyone knows the assignment and not the lesson. 24-One-half day. Other half after after 1:30. 25-Banners appear "BEAT NEWARK". 26-Tryouts for the high school play. "The Taming of the Shrew." 27-Thuse for Newark Game. 28-Newark game. Score 12-13 Newark's favor. 30-Chapel Choir. OCTOBER - 1-Miss Michael absent. 'Spose she's gone a-hunting ? 2-G. A. C. drive for a uniformed band. 3-Magazine drive. Wanna Home Companion? 4-Marion game there. Seven periods recited in the morning. Score 14-6 favor of Marion. 7-Jocelyn Baxter high sales woman. 8-Harry Scott elected president of the Senior class. 9-Doris Lepley and Margaret Lloyd wear suspenders. 10-Annual Staff meeting. 11--School out at 3:38. 12-Saturday-Invalids rise and shine as never before. 14-Magazine sale ends. S500.00. 15-G. R. meeting. 16-"Sport-a-feather day". 17-Chapel. 18-Thuse, snake dance, bonfire. Band's first parade in their new uniforms. Page Seventy-nin Harry A Blue DE SOTO PLYMOUTH AAA Garage DA Y and NIGHT SER VICE The Lzbrm y Magazme 'Shelf Amerlcan Boy Eddle Lore L1berty Q 38 Woman s Home Compamon B11ly Fr1bley L1fe Ruth Mauger Ballyhoo Splke Sperry College Humor Fa1th Poat L1terary Dlgest Joe Beever Amerlcan Glrl Janet O Bryan Saturday Evenmg Post Worm Chlld Llfe Clyde Deem A COWBOY Im a riding roping cowboy And the saddle is my home- I never stay in one spot Cause I always l1ke to roam Ill saddle up my pony And SW1p6 a rope and gun I m on my Way to MEXICO To have a l1ttle fun Oh a cowboy s l1fe IS the hfe or m So a cowboy I shall ever be Ill st1ck to my saddle my rope and my gun And Ill never get drunk t1ll tne work 1S all done Don Dowds F W Woolworth FIVE and TEN CENT GOODS SPECIALTIES ETC 121 s MAIN srnnm' MT VERNON OHIO I K I I I Q I I , 4 1 I 4 .. .,, I I 4 . 4 . I I , I I , I ! ' aim-nil 4 4 . 4 . 5 f , -I a n f I 4 C 5 , I 1 ' I 1 x 5 I 9 ' 1 I 4 . 4 . I I . I xx xxx-xxx gtg 1 xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxge-xx--1- I I ' I L I 0 0 I . . I i . 4 I . 0. 4 ... , 4 I y - -- 4 I . . 4 I , . I . - I I 1- ll ' F! : I 9 0 ..- ' I I . . I - 4 I . . , 4 4 I I I ' i I I u ar 4 , 4 . n o T " I I ' 7 I I ' l Page Exghty - SCI-IOCDI. CALENDAR o 19-Miss Lewis becomes Mrs. Richard Rowley. Chapel. Choir dance. 21-Mrs. Rowley absent due to a honey moon. 22-G. A. C. meeting. 23-Report cards. 24-Vacation to-morrow. 25-Teacher's convention. 26-Beat Columbus S. 6-0. 28-What's all the mumbling in the halls? Just Hank's students memoriz- ing their Macbeth. 29-Forum Staff meeting. Worm couldn't attend because of Honor Club duties. 30-Assembly. Magician appears. Students sit and stare, eyes and mouths wide open. Hmmm. It's a good thing the flies have gone for the winter. 31-Hallowe'en. Students at play practice find their cars parked all over the side walks in front of the building. NOVEMBER - 1-Night school so no school this afternoon. 5th and 6th periods recite. G. A. C. All-high school dance at the Elk's afterwards. 4-Football team poses for a picture. Woe is the camera. 5-All's quiet in the Annual class-Frib and Sperry are out getting sub- scriptions. 6-Final rehearsal for H. S. play. Students participating begin to snooze about 12:30 in the evening. ' 7 -Play given by Jr. Hi. Dick Mild would have to miss an entrance. Was Domigan pleased? You guess. 8-Evening performance of the "Taming of the Shrew". Success! 9-Mt. V. H. S. vs. Gallion. They tackled us and won 19-7. 11-Armistice Day. It was on the 11th last year too! 12-G. R. Luncheon. Miss Headington spoke on "Personality" Has she got it, or no? 13-Musical Chapel. Baskets could have been used handily to carry tunes in. 14-Why are they calling Harry Scott, Mary Wanders? Chapel choir goes to Wesleyan. ' 15-Thuse-Miss Headington spoke. We raised the roof two inches. 16-Ashland beat us 20-14. Band does formation. Viva la Band! 18-Halliburton lectures. Oh no he doesn't - he has laryngitis. Miss . Curran has it too. He ain't got nothin' on us. Page Eighty-one Cook and Heat Water Electrlcally THE OHIO POWER CO MT VERNON or-no Agnes Devalon W111 you please send tive pounds of sugar and a dozen eggs w1th Mrs De valon s order? Grocery Clerk FIVE pounds of sugar and twelve eggs Agnes No Just a dozen eggs Mr Ge1ger Why are you late Horace? Horace Rouse saw s1gn Mr Ge1ger But what has that to do w1th 1t" Horace The s1gn Sald School Go Slow' Miss Solt- What animals are better than camels to cross our desert? Fern M111er I don t know but what IS the dlfference be tween the Sahara desert and ours? Bud Beam Mules -.0.. Marg Cornell fgomg past the Memorlal theatrej Gosh wonder why all these cars are parked along here " Dorls Lepley Well they can t park 1n the m1ddle of the street Worley s Men s Wear l 5 I : u ' I I : u : ' -mu 1 4 . . ' 4 - I I - : l : T H .99 I I I I I vin-Q11 : I . -- I . ' . u Y I : H . I . I "" r I , . . . , I : .11 I I I 11t1t1111rl11!lHtiliiiill-K1 Qzb xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx I I I X T H ' I I - I I ' , I - 4 9 n I ' : U ' .. 4 , u : hi u ' I 7 I H : 5 TO, I , I I ' in I - 4 , H I ' ' .. I - I a , ' 77 I ' I - --14 I ' ' H I ' I T cc ' ' I Y I 1 T an : I l Page Eighty-two SCI-IOGI. CALENDAR o 19-First time the Annual class wasn't out of the room before the bell finished ringing. 20-Safety Program. Stillwell says he Wasn't doing over eighty-five. 21-English survey tests. Seniors are simply bubbling over with unknown grammar. It was short though, only 90 minutes. 22-G. R. meeting to make final plans for vesper service Sunday. The room was packed to the ceiling. 23-Last football game - Mansfield. It snowed to-day. Hurray. Score 47-0. Favor to Mansfield. "But screw your toes to the freezing point and you'll not thaw." n 25-The dear little Seniors go home with an inquiring mind of - "To be or not to be '?" Only 35 lines of it to learn. 26-Tinkey took group pictures. Mammoth History test - Brains all over the place. 27-Hot dog! We can stay out all night to-nite 'cause there's no school to- morrow. To-morr0W's Thanksgiving -- isn't it? 28-Thanksgiving. We are all thankful that school will start again Mon- day, or are we? 29-We're also thankful for the extra day, to reduce yesterday's many times enlarged stomach. "I'll never eat another bite" says we! DECEMBER - 2-We have slippery side walks and snow to Walk on. Here's how our brains can be set down, other things too. 3-Charlie Weaver discovers with great surprise that he isn't on the hon- or roll this time. Whatever on earth has happened? ' 4-State tests for Juniors. 5-Students still under influence of State Tests. Bad influence students. 6-American History test - State. Blank-Blank - Blank, etc. ! Basket- ball - us against the Alumnae. Score 27-25 for Mt. V. H. They're gettin' too old. 8-Bill Fribley's birthday. National holiday. Oh why did he have to be? 9-As usual to-day comes after yesterday and as usual everyone's mind is blank. Meaning very unscholastic. 10-Sr. Hi-Y meeting 7:15. Wonder what they talk about? It's a good excuse for the fellows to get out in the evening. 11-Student Council Chapel. It was very complimentary and different. 12-Editor's birthday. Bob thinks We should have a National holiday! What a boon to the gals he's been. Page Eighty-three COMPLIMENT OF THE SHELLMAR PRCDUCTS COMPANY SCHOOL CALENDAR o 13-Thuse for Col. North. Basketball game, at 3:25. What's gonna hap- pen ? Faculty deciding whether or not we shall go to school tomorrow. 14-"Santa Claus is comin' to town". He was at the dance sponsored by the Annual Staff. Gala affair. 16-No sale to-day. 17-Venetian glass blower. Free souvenir was a glass pen. Senior boys had great fun removing insides from pens. 18-Girl Reserves held Xmas party for needy children. Janet Graham in charge. 19-"Annual" photographers get Snapshots during 4th period. Nothing like playing out doors during school. 20-Basketball game with Westerville. Score 31-10 our favor. G. R. Chapel very impressive. Chas. Siebold received new '36 olds. Good Grandson. JANUARY - 3-Basketball game with Galion. We won 19-21. Gals don't bother our team. 4-Game with Bristol, Tenn. 47-20 their favor. We did it just to be polite. 6-Woe is us. School again. Two weeks to get re-brained and brains are just as scarce as ever. 7-Marg. Lloyd is really uplifting the G. R. Club. 8--Warning from Annual collectors that 500 is due. 9-Senior Hi-Y meeting CSequel to Busy-Beesl 10-Shelby comin' round the mountain. She did and she beat us 24-17. 13-Terrible windstorm to-day. Stauffer, Kilroy and J ahnke breeze out of the building in the afternoon and take a tour to Granville. 14-C.C.C. Play Lincos here. Gosh those CCC's, FRC's, AAA's are really storming the place. 15-French Club meeting. Savy is the only French word We know. 16-Been waiting all day for the 3:38 bell and at last it is ringing. 17-Mansfield - Score 28-19 not in favor of us. 20-Brazen hussies wear ski pants to school. "Music Goes Round and Round" epidemic. 22-Lousy snow storm. Below zero weather. Watch the ski pants ap- pear now. 23-First presentation of Patience. Very good indeed. Nice going, Hank. 24-Newark scores 32-27 in their favor. Page Eighty-frvc l In Appreclatlon of the Support of the Class of 1 936 Photographs that Please P E'h-' SCI-ICDCDI. CALENDAR o 25-Weekends certainly do us a lot of good. We didn't have our lessons almost hardly none at all. 28-Exam Exemptions, "Ah Misery." FEBRUARY - 3-First day of second semester. Some are happy, some are sad. 4-Assembly. Windy dayg almost blew the electric light out. 5-Report cards. Semester Geiger about continuing the second semester. 6-New art class under the direction of Miss Eagle. 7-Galion won, you know the rest. 8-Newark won. 10-First day of the second week of the second month of the nineteen hundred thirty-sixth year. Right 11-Second day of the second week of the second month of the nineteen hundred thirty-sixth year. 12-Lincoln's birthday. Round table club presents a movie of "Dixie," 13-Grace Hep1er's birthday. Sweet seventeen. 14-Valentine's day. Who are the mysterious Alloisius fthe fleal and Janie Jerkwater? Guess. 17-Special Assembly. Hurrah for the snow!!! 18-Forum staff starts to sell candy in the hall. Wardy Stillwell drives his open air taxi, please. 19-Tres cold today. Harry Swoger, Grace Hepler, Warden Stillwell, Sarah Cochran, Worm Weaver interview Major Bowes amateurs. 20-Quiet please. 21-Game with Mansfield. Score 27-29. Favor Mansfield. 22-Wooster game 23-29. 24-Blue Monday. It's not wash day but it's study again for us. 25-Basketball at Marion. 36-27 Marion's favor. 26-Assembly from 1:30 to 3:00. Fifth period only. 27-Senior class sets date for dance to be March 6. 28-Meeting of dance committee. Hope it pays! MARCH - 2-Mr. Owen instructs History Examiners not to cram. We sure did! 3-Mr. Owen reminds his students that a little review wou1dn't hurt any before the history exam, next Thursday. More fun! 4-One day we could have gone without and not even missed. 5-Matinee for "Midsummer Night's Dream" at Vine. Students excused at 3:00 to go. Page Eighty-s 'fch CONGRATULATIONS and Women of 46 As you contlnue along 11fe4 journey you w111 find H1gh Quahty Merchanfhse to be the true bas1s Of Economy TRENWITH S MOTOR SUPPLY ESTABLISHED 1921 AUTOMOBILE PARTS AND ACCESSORIES H O Wyant Mgr 107 s MULBERRY ST PHONE loo MT VERNON O 109 S Mam Street Ice Cream FOUNTAIN and LUNCHEON SERVICE End the Quest for the Best , .JL- lxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx QzQ xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx 4 I I : Q The Class of '36 W111 be the men 4 4 ' . 4 4 . . ,, . 1 4 0 . . . . I ' - I , I I I 7 I I I I I 4 I 4 I I 4 ,Y ' I 4 4 I I I . . , . , I I l n ' : u H I . , . 4 I I Page Eighty-eight SCI-IGOL CALENDAR o 6-All-High School dance sponsored by Senior Class. "And a good time was had by all." School out at 2:30 for game. Tournament at Delaware. 9-Water Loo Wonders vs. Lincos play in auditorium. Added attraction for the basketball season. Were they fast - hmmmm. 10-G. R. meeting. Plans made for Mother - Daughter Banquet, March 21. 11-Last game. Ashland. Score 38-30, their favor. Stillwell led the band. Thanks, Gene! 12-History exam for Seniors. Oh boy, oh boy, oh, boy, oh agony! 13-Betty Grace's night to invite the C.C.C. boys. She always leaves those dates for Friday night. 16-Miss Cannon's birthday. Did anyone say anything about smoke in the halls? Well good! 17--St. Patrick's Day. Hank postponed big chart test from Wednesday to Thursday. Thanks, Pat. 18-Wood wind ensemble from Oberlin. Admission ten cents. They were slightly late, but nevertheless they got here. 19-Chapel sponsored by choir and program given to be given at Columbus to-morrow. 20-G. R.'s prepare for mother-daughter banquet. Choir in Columbus. 21-Mother-Daughter Banquet CG.R.J 23-Senior's take first of Hank's three chart tests. The smart seniors al- most all got 100. 24-The second test. Results same as yesterday. 25-Third test. They are still persistent because 100's are numerous. 26-Dr. Christine Sears from Wesleyan speaks to Juniors and Seniors. 27-Chapel Choir leap year dance. Girls aren't such bad escorts, are they? At least they 'send flowers to their one and only 28-Senior scholarship tests. Imagine having to get up at eight o'clock on Saturday morning. 30--Hank Went to New York and are We ever lonely. Miss Farmer, suc- cessor to Mrs. Rowley, started work to-day. 31-Tryouts for Junior Play. Miss Biggs will direct. APRIL - 1-Hey, Sally, your calendar is torn into little pieces. Oh dear, says she. April fool, Sally. 2-Miss Cannon walked all over the Annual class for not getting its Work done. Oh those lazy brats. Page Eighty..-iiin KNOX COUNTY'S MOST COMPLETE ONE-STOP SERVICE STATION Flrestone Tlres, Tubes, Batterles and Brakes Complete Lubrlcatlon and Brake Servlce Barton 8z Davy, Inc NEXT TO POST OFFICE PHONE 1280 BUDGET PAYMENT PLAN IF DESIRED E H CAIN GROCERIES and SCHOOL SUPPLIES MT VERNON OHIO PHONE 143 M WE DELIVER MISS Boner Andy Wake Andy Anderson I can t MISS Boner Why not? Andy I m not asleep Margorle Cornell to Betty Owen Why don t you use your bra1ns '7 Mary Stauffer Who me? cused you of hav1ng brams? Clty Dry Cleaners C E BRONSON PROP Phone 1017 J 203 W Hugh St Quality Work Low Przces Mt Vernon Ohxo Q 0 . U I O O l xxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxxxxx QzQ sxxsx xxxxxxxx xxxxx 4 4 ,. . : . . 4 . as ' 4 . 4 ' H : I 4 . H H : 0 Q 401 N- MULBERRY ST- I Marjorie: "Who ever ac- . , : n I .,, 4 . .- 4 4 4 4 4 4 5 . up." 5 . . , I. I u V 9 .va : 4 - - : u .yr E . I O -T I I as 9 nu : 4 4 . 4 ' 7 l Pa 8 Ninety SCHOOL CALENDAR o 3-Amateur nite sponsored by Athletic club. Dwight Williams won first prize. 6--School out at 3:38 and no more until a week hence because of a flu epidemic. 13-Forum issued. That's all for you kiddies to-day. 14-Senior class meeting. They decided to wear blue and white caps and gowns. 15-G. A. C. meeting which means the postponement of the dance until the 23 of May. 16-Nothing but solid school to-day, and of course, a 60 minute hour for lunch at noon. 17-General Scholarship tests given to students. 20--Shakespearian plays given. Not so bad and not so good. Monday is also wash day. 21--We have finished the ironing too, we'll just put a new wrinkle in the school routine by going to school. That always messes things up! 22-Scholastic tests. There's a pal. They always show how much you don't know. 23--Big parade to advertise the CARNIVAL sponsored by the Annual Staff. The choir went to Columbus for district competition. 24-CARNIVAL. Grand success. Three cheers for Miss Cannon for being a good supervisor for it. 27-No news is bad news, so here it is. Nothing. 28-Mr. and Mrs. Fisch give musical program. Very inter .... esting. 29-Just another page in the book of school memories. 30-All quiet in room 21? Certainly because the Annual, the stupendous Annual of '36 is going to press to-morrow. Senior announcements ordered. MAY - 1-The Annual went to press, are we glad? Not exactly because it is the last one that some of the seniors will ever work on. It's been work but we've had a grand time doing it. Tryouts for the Senior Play. Title "A Prince There Was" by Cohan. Miss Domigan directing. 8-Junior Play. Success. 9-Hi-Y Dance at the Homestead Club. Pretty nice dance. 12-G. R. Installation. Mary E. White is the future President of the club. 15-G. R. Dance at the Elk's club. Grand crowd. 22-G. A. C. Dance. 'Page' -Ningcly --one Dry Goods Ready - to - Wear Notlons Accessorles The Dowcls Rudln Co KNOX COUNTY S GREATEST STORE MT VERNON OHIO Draperles Floor Covermgs Mrs Baker Betty What do you do to get the sum of A B and D E '7 Betty Shuff Subtract supreme comphrnent of be1ng called Tom MIX 1n L1t Class SA VE TAUGHER S YOUR Walgreen System Drug Store Stoves F urmture SEE The L C PENN CO 11 W VINE STREET PHONE 548 Where you can purchase any musical Also Books and Sheet MUSIC We Repaw all Kmds of Instruments Pumos Sewmg Machmes Etc MISS Boner Eleanor g1V6 the dat1ve of Cam1ll1us Eleanor Barcus Cam1ll1 M1ss Boner But Ca m1l11us IS only one man Eleanor Oh M1ss Boner Rlght Cam 1 10 I O 0 " 0 9 ' 9 O . . xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsxxxxxxx Q:Q xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx ' 4 , H l . . , f : I O O H f . 4 . . H H f .-.OT ' ' Joe Beever was paid the : instrument from a Piano to Jews Harp . . 4 ' 4 . . . 4 ' ' ' , 1 . 1 J : , , ,. 4 4 4 4 : ' . H ' 4 ' ' AT 4 . . . -,, : . H ' '- i . - , ' us-H : . ' U . . : ' H : , H H : ' . H ' - 4 ' ' 4 ' ' H 4 ll . l Page Ninety-two SCHCDOI. CALENDAR o 27-Senior Chapel. 29-Junior - Senior Prom. JUNE - 2-Final Exams. Wow! Be dligent, Seniors. 5-Senior Dance. 9-Senior Play. 1 1-Commencement. 12-School ends. Some of the Seniors are glad, some are not. It's been a grand year and we hope that the oncoming classes will have the same grand times to look back upon as We of '36 have had. Also, the keen '36 issue of the FORUM comes to life. We're really proud of our work on it and of our directress. E V K ., ahh S M y fimf Xml , E .'7'. in lligffii! 6 U .. . Q N If .1 . as I my ,, ,KMA 3 in ,xx A l?7M .f M " Page Ninety,-tlirce In Selectlng that Graduatlon Glft - See C H E V R O L E T The Only Complete Low Przced Car It IS Better to Buy a Chevrolet than always wlsh you had HARRIS MOTOR SALES 122 W HIGH ST MT VERNON OHIO COMPLIMENTS S S KRESGE MT VERNON OHIO I xxxxsxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxx Q. CONGRATULATIONS TO THE GRADUATES SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL TAYLOR S 5c10c STORE Exceptlonal Values to Sl 00 122 soUTH MAIN ST MT VERNON OHIO X O U I . Q U O l I l , OF 7 0 O . Co. . . ' ' ' 9 ' 1 Pa S' rv Z :J cv .- lf: . W1 o I: R Money Talks' WE COULD GIVE YOU A DOZEN GOOD REA- SONS FOR SHOPPING AT PENNEY S. BUT THE MOST CONVINCING ONE IS CASH. THE BEST ARGDMENT IN FAVOR OF PAYING V tty X. CASH IS THE CASH YOU SAVE BY DOING NXXYxxt . THE MORE CASH YOU SPEND THE MORE YOU SAVE 1 BECAUSE PENNEY S , L N CASH PRICES ARE CONSISTENTLY LOW ER THAT S A FACT IT PAYS TO SHOP AT PENNEY S P E N N E Y' S I C PENNEY COMPANY, Incorporated Bennets Hardware D R I N K 661615 IN BOTTLES .I H Stevens A A Topp DEALERS or EVERYTHING IN HARDWARE PURE PHONE sos sov s MAIN s1' MT VERNON OHIO SUNLIGHT McMILLEN 8a CO Mrs Baker W1111am smce I have explamed about a tr1 angle what would you do Wlth COMPLETE LINE OF 3 SIX Slded figure? SPORTING GOODS WIIIIC Hull I d Joln a slde LOWE BROTHERS PAINT show ARISTOCRAT WALL PAPER 1 10 S Mam St Phone 453W M ' X I I s 5 5 ,Q O v Y Q IT , I I ' I l 7 I I , 11 I, I xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx Qzf xxxxixxxxxxxxxxxxx xxxxxxxxx l I I I I Co. f ' I I . . - . . p I I I I I : - , , 4 AS I I . , 4 I I I I I Q I I 0 . It ' ' ' I ' ' 7 I 1 . .- 4 I - 4 Y I ' ' H I ' I I . . I H , . . . : 5 I f . , . . ' I Page 'Nincwty-fixgc Best Washes To a Splendzd Student Body and School System Compliments of COMPLIMENTS THE TIMKEN ROLLER BEARING MT. VERNON, OHIO SAY IT WITH FLOWERS SHARP S FLOWER STORE If 3 gfvig AJ 200 S MAIN ST COMPLIMENTS PITKIN S Provlslon Store Food Market We Rely on Low Prices To Win Trade, On Quality to Retam It. l I I ' I 4 . I I ' I I I I I I , 9 I I I I I I I , I I I T I A : I '1 . : MVSQW I I W , f I I I GELsANL1TER's ' PHONE 895 I I , I ,g, ---------------- I I I I I I I OF : OF I I I I 5 , 7 I I I I g . . I I I I I I I I c 0 : I f . f , I I I I f . I I Page Ninety HARPSTER a n d POULSON MT. VERNON, OHIO -.-.. Knox County's Leading Hardware and Implement Store xxxxxxxxuxxxxxx xxxxxx xx xx N ot Desired During memory recitation the other day "Hank" asked Harry Scott if he did not have some- thing to contribute to the mirth of the class and Harry respond- ed, "Well, I might tell a good joke." The class quickly decid- ed that he should not tell it there. Muzzy Cputting special as- signment on boardjz "You can make your report from any of these." Marjorie Minnard: "Can We Write a biography or an autobi- ography ?" Muzzy: "You can write a biography." Marjorie: "What's the dif- ference?" xx org 111111 xx xx xxxxxxxxxxmyyxxxy The BEST in Drug Store Service HECKLER'S - REXALL - DRUG STORES HECKLER'S ON THE SQUARE CWEST SIDED ON SOUTH MAIN CLOREY'S DRUG sToREJ Mt. Vernon 's Leading Drug Store Page Ninety-sev BAIR S DRY CLEANING PUBLIC SQUARE MT VERNON OHIO WORM WONDERS How the semors learn those l1t charts? How J1mmy Jenk1ns looked 1n long pants? What Harry W1l1 do w1thout Grace? Who w111 teach the poor 11ttle freshles to dance after Lu leaves? What We would do w1thout M1stopher Ge1ger ? I-low many teachers We w1ll have after next leap year? Where our allowance goes so soon? You Guess Who IS always on the honor roll and never on the str1ng What buslness manager ate all the gum drops at the operet ta? My guess mcludes both of them Who Jack George w1ll be W1th next? Who the followmg are Ho bart Do do Ed MIHHIG and Same Hopklns? Why Don J d1d not llke cer ta1n scenes 1n the J un1or play What We W111 do w1thout the semors next year? R V HEADINGTON Super SBFVICC Station Tire Repalrmg Lubrlcatxon Servlce Lmco Battenes Goodrnch Tnres 8: Tubes Lmco Tues 8: Tubes Accessories MT VERNON OHIO l I I I , I 4 . I I ' '7 4 . I 4 . , I ' I - I 4 . 4 . I 0 I CO ' ' 4 . . I I : n 4 I I Z - I . . I 9 ' a 1 1 I . . I . I : . . 4 - I I 4 . . I . , 4 . 4 . I I xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx 0:0 xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx- I rr 1: I 4 , . I I - I 0 0 ' I . . . I I , U 0 I l I I . . I 1 a o n I . I 4 n c 0 . . I I - ca u : I ' a 0 ' I I ' . 4 . . I . . 4 . 4 , l I - I I I ' I I I I I ' 7 ' I I I l Page Nxnety-exght The Ladder of llfe IS full of spllnters but we never reallze It unt1l we begln to sllde down Keep Cllmblng ef VI ESTABLISHED 1924 PUBLISHERS COLOR PRINTERS STATIONERS 18 N MAIN STREET PHONE vzo 'W A S W. 0 1 OUN1' VERNON. O1-uQ 'MI N A Jxzh P 'XI ' ' l llflll! lml1n3n3'?r There are few fields where +he necessiiy for progress--fho demand for new ideas, is as pronounced as in +he produclion of School Annuals. 5 Here in Canlon we falre pride in noi only lreeping pace. buf in selling lhe pace for innovalions end changes in fhis highly progressive field. 9 When' you work wi+h Canlon you are hand in hand wi+h experienced people, consianily on +he aler+ fo sense fhe wanis of Annual publishers, and quick +o change from +he old order, and offer new and unusual ideas fo progressive ediiors. me cANroN ENGRAVING 3. mcrnorvns co., cANroN, ol-no Page One Hundred BUILDING GOOD WILL STAUFFER S ponts to 1tS record of performance as evldence of 1tS unfalhng adherence to the funda mental pr1nc1ple of Qualzty Value M erehandzse GOOD CLOTHES AND FURNISHINGS STAUF F ER S If thzs were UTOPIA Hank We w11l omlt the last chart Its too hard for me to thlnk up quest1ons to ask Bob Ferrell Does any glrl 1n th1s room want to let me take her to the show ton1ght'7 Harry Scott Do you sen1ors want Phll Harr1s or Art Kas sel for the sen1or dance? Muzzy Anyone who has a n1cke1 may go to the store and get a Jewell Bar 1f he w11l g1V6 me a b1te Notlce No gym classes th1s week because It IS too hot. I f Thzs Were UTOPIA Lawrence Kempton Hey M1ss M1chael don t g1V6 us a long asslgnment to day We re t1red MISS M1chael Im t1red too Lawrence so lets Just sleep th1s perlod M1ss Cochran Do you want a speed test to day? Class MISS C O K I never rernern ber to tell you to stop any way N0t1C6 There W1ll be a chapel tomorrow to last all mornmg It w111 not be lnterestlng so br1ng your p1l1ows I xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxmxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx Q IN I3 BROWN! Jeweler 102 South Mann St MT VERNON OHIO l 4 . 4 4 : it H ' a y I 4 . . , . 4 y 4 ' - , ' 5 - ,, . . . . : ' .u l H 7 I , y .. i , . . . 4 ' ' . . l 4 4 . . : ' '- gg 4 n 4 ' . : .1 4xN0 H : ' T u - 4 4 - :I on 4 4 i H ' L ' ' 4 7 , - u Y l a u a 4 ' ' ' 11 'p . 4 xxxxxxxxsxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx Q.Q xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxsxxxxxx T H . . 7 . ' ' ry L, . O I tc ' ' 114 I upq ' xy H ' ' 12 N rx: - rim ' u ' ' a . H . .. , . , ' ' u Page On 0 III r: :f a. 'C 0 n. O :1 0 B P S Stands for the BEST PAINT soLD G R SMITH 85 CO HARDWARE 8: ELECTRIC SUPPLIES MT VERNON OHIO 83 PHONES Good Servzce to You A Pleasure to What They Wzll Be Thmkmg June 12 Freshmen Almost a sopho more Sophomore No more Caesar .Tumors Im a senlor now tra Ia la Senlors We dont have to th1nk now Teachers We have to econo mlze Mr Ge1ger Whew' G1r1 Reserves No more dances Secretary No more shps Cam s Grocery Well haxe to destroy the candy Jamtors Sprlng clean up Owaaa A Sample Sonnets were due but Joe Beever d1d not have h1S S when Hank pulled a sheet of paper out of h1s note book and found It blank he sa1d sample of Joe s m1nd -o MISS Solt What d1d the P11gr1ms come to Amer1ca on? Henry Beam A boat B111 Frlbley Ito Betty Grace wh11e she was teaslng hlml Watch out You re playlng W1th fire' LEMASTERS FOR NEW THINGS IN MEN S WEAR TRY THE STORE ON FIRST CORNER BELOW THE SQUARE MT VERNON OHIO I I I I Q 0 0 : I 1 I . .0 I u sr I I ' - ' ' ac I I r r A I 9 ' H 0 0 0 : ' I 4 1. I I ' . sr ' 4 . f - . . ,, 4 . I . H n 4 . . Q , I I I -OZ I - -84 : . . I : . . . Z 4 as 1 - at - 4 "-" 4 - ra U 17 : ' S n I xxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxxx gtg xxxxxxxxxxxtxxxx x,,,,,, I . . . 4 I I I I 'T' " I I - I - an ry : I . 1. , . 4 ' I - , I . 4 , . , I 1 ' I - I - I I . M ' . yg . 1 Q5 ' I . '-' . 4 . I - 4 . I L I I I I - y 1 r , 4 ' I I ' 4 ' -W ' I ,, i I I I . 4 . , I I I Page :One 'H'II'Tldf6-d Two We Offer You CONGRATULATICNS And A GRAND PLACE TO EAT Surlas cfz F ranczs Restaurant Soda Grl MT vE.RNoN omo LYBARGER The Cas Company AN D M A GE RS Gas Doesn t Cost IT PAYS SHOES FITTED BY MT VERNON OHIO X RAY U 1 xxxxxmx 5.5 xyggxgxx 1 COMP!-IMENTS Compliments of OF 4 v v 4 , -i : 6z0 4 4 I P o Hnd an' COMPLIMENTS OF PEOPLE S SHOE STORE Corner Mann and Vme Streets C H DIETRICH WATCHMAKER 29 E Gambler Street MT VERNON OHIO BUY YOUR S H O E S FROM NOBIL S 209 S MAIN ST COMPLIMENTS H S BARCUS F O R D LINCOLN ZEPHYER M1 VERNON OHIO I I I 5 9 4 I I I I I , 9 I I I I I I . . p I x ' l I I I I QzQ xxxxxxsx xxx I I I I , I I 0 o : , OF I I I ' 4 I 5 0 Q and JEWELER , I N I : u14QzQx14 I I ... I .-. Q I 4 . . I , I I ' , , . ' I ' I : 11403111 I I 5 . ' 7 I ' I I 4 . , I . Rua ge O n e H u n cl r evrl F'o.,u'r AUTQGRAPHS . J' ' 1 fy! f! 5:14 - , My E Page One Hundred Five AUTQGIQAPHS . 41 P g One Hunclr6'dS

Suggestions in the Mount Vernon High School - Forum Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) collection:

Mount Vernon High School - Forum Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Mount Vernon High School - Forum Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


Mount Vernon High School - Forum Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


Mount Vernon High School - Forum Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Mount Vernon High School - Forum Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


Mount Vernon High School - Forum Yearbook (Mount Vernon, OH) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1


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