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

 - Class of 1937

Page 1 of 128

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1937 volume:

x 5 E E u 5 5 E I E E 5 i MOUNT VERNON IVIOIINT YIERNON. CIIARLIQS SIQIIIOLID lfrliInr-1'n- fflliaj' I I' H A P P R O P R I A 'I' If O F SIRI A R PS A N D DI SCO R DS, W I 'l'II W I 'I' II 'I' II If 1? FO UM HIGH SCHOOL 01110 . . . DUN JACKSON Iiusinffss 1WIlI71ll,Ql'l' NOTES ON A Y EAR EULI ELATS, CHORUS AND PICTURES IN TIMES ..... TUNE S T A I+' F - IJ Ii D I CAT E T H IS 1937 A N N DEDICATIO SU YOU WUN'T FURCIi'I T , III1 MUSIC, THE MHLUIJY THE MEMORIES UI? THE v x X IL A R, W Ii- TH Ii A N N U -XI . 4 U A L T O NI U S I C. 1 LOVE TO TAKE 0 ERS FROM You I 4 ADMINISTRATION IOIIN DAVID HEIHIGII Mt. Vernon, Ohio Bll1I'l'lon Colle-ge, A. B. Ohio State University, Nl. A. Principal UD 'T wo Xlilililfl' W. EIil.IO'l"l' Mt. Vernon, Ohio Ohio VVGSIPYZIII Iinivorsity. A Viiiversity of Chicago. A. M. Ohio State- University. Ph. D. Superintendeilt, of Svhools Nellie Heffner lflyrlt-, Ohio Mivh. Static Nornizll l'ollt-gm llonile ICQ-oiioinics Audrey Wright Mt, Ve-rnon, Ohio Muskingum Poll-ego Ohio State University, ll. iw. Com lllt'l'l'iill Lamoil L. Owen Mt. Vernon, Ohio Ohio Iinivorsily, ll. S. Ohio State lhiiversity History gc 'l'lll't'L Kenneth West Q'-oluinlwus, Ohio Ohio State University U. A., B. E., B. S. SL-it-lic-tl Harriett Buchanan Zanesville, Ohio Muskingum Foliage, U. l'tllIlll1t'l'l'lll1 Martha V. Cochran Ml, Vernon, Ohio Asbury College, Il, A. 1'lJlllll'lk'l'l'i2ll Imogene Michael A R Tolerlo, Uhio Denison University, ll. 'Pole-do Unive-rsity Fl'L'IlL'll . Jack Robeson Mt. Vernon, Ohio Ohio 'lTnivPi'sity, ll. S. Srienue :ind Ctlklthlllg uth Headington Mt. Vernon, Ohio Ohio State liniversity, Biology and Science S., U. SL A. Ti. S. iii Margaret Mahaffey Mt. Ve-rnon, Ohio Ohio State University, B. S. l'on1merc-iizll H. B. Bowman Mt. V-ernon, Ohio Ohio l'nivvrs'ity, IT. S. Industrial Arts Bernice Boner llelzlwure, Ohio University of Washington, B, A, Latin Page Four Mary Biggs Mt. Vernon, Ohio Ohio Vkfesleynn University, B. S. Ohio State Fniversity English Harold Highman Mt. Vernon, Ohio Ohio University, H. S. lfonimvrc'inl Paul F. Muse ML. Vernon, Ohio Offic-e 'l'rziining Srhool, B. C. Ohio University, B. S. Ohio State University, M. A. f'Oll'llll9l'i'i2ll Paul Stein Springifield, Ohio W'ittenbierg Follege, B. A. Capital University Latin Gladys H- Baker Mt. Vernon Ohio 1 Ohio Wesleyan University, B. A. Y Geometry xi!!! 1 yfyz U W. M. Stuart Logunsport, Indiana 7 Purdue University ll, S. of Agriculture Vovntionbil Agrivulture UE lla W. McNabb Mt. Vernon, Ohio Hiram Colle-ge, B. A. English Clara Eagle Columbus, Ohio Ohio State Universit Art Laura Koons Mt. Vernon, Ohio WVeStern College. li. t'olumhi:L University, English f , -'L . 'de Wintermute 7 It. Vernon, Ohio ,-enison University, P VEng1ish and Music Mildred Solt Mt. Vernon, Ohio Y, B. A. M. A li. B. Ohio State University, B. S History Helen C. Sevitts Mt. Vernon, Ohio Wooster College, Ph. Columbia University, Mathematics and Lib lil B. M. A. rzirizi ll , M A 4 101: 1 Page Five Sara M. Cannon Mt. Vernon, Ohio llvthzlliy Vollvgv, II. A. linglish :incl Journailisiii Myron Prech ffl-k5Vt'l2lll-ll, Ohio Ohio VVesley-:in University, U. A. l'flllllllE'l'Cl2l1 Ruth Domigan Sunbury, Ohio Ohio Wesleyan Univvrsity, ll. A Spf-vcli und English -f55'NlL...'T Viola M. Deibel Pulumlms, Uhin Uhiu Slain- l'nivi-wily I.. S. in iurlilm-:llmil Physii-:ul lCfllii':lIinl1 Mrs. Theodosia Wardell Ml. Ve-:'1m11,Uhiu lirndy liuspitzii 'l'1':1ini 5, Svhrml, Ii. N. iiumr- Hygivm- :unrl 4':ll'r' uf lhv Sim-k Letha Farmer MI. Yiwliml, Uhiii All. YVVIIUII High H1-howl 1'i'lQw of l'V"' ... ...J hw-1'1-l:l1'y in l'1'mc-111:11 lhigu Six Paul Snyder A1ill!'l'SlPll!'H', Ohio Vulleige of XN'ouslel' Uuiuiuhizl Vniversity Ohio State linivursily IE. S. and ll. P. IG. Physin-:ll lqdllljilliilll Gene Taylor Helmrmi, Ohio Capital l'lliVt'l':4ilY Il, S. in Musir' Musiv Edith Beatrice Curran Mt. Vt'l'Ilflil, Uhin Ml. XVPYIIHII High Svlluul Ulznss uf 1927 Secretary In Suipcrintvnduut Ui COME GIVE A CHEER FOR OLD MT. VERNON HI" ATHLETICS B Q' "NOW THAT SUMMER IS GONE" .Al sg' 1 ENTRANCE TO OUR NEW FIELD OUR NEW SCORE BOARD, GIFT OF CLASS OF 1936 I l':rge' liighl "THE GANG'S ALL HERE." mm. - A--'R M MANSFIELD GAME, A OCTOBER 10, 1936 TYPICAL CROWD W FOOTBALL BANQUET SERVED BY G. A. C. CLUB Page Nine "YOU GO'l"l'A BE A FOOTBALL HERO" vfwox IJIHE BYIID WOIIKMAN DIIM PAYH E BUHPUS HULL SNYDLIQ I-'AIP THOMAS LORE LAWRENCE TYSOH VAN DEVLLDE THOMPSON Pago 'l'n-11 TIIOT T HLYLIIS PORTER LLONAIJ D LOCKAIID 0 Oetsow CH ESTEII GRAHAM LEWIS CCH KLE "ON MT. VERNON, ON MT. VERNON, ON MT. VERNON HI." 1936 FOOTBALL LETTERMEN SNYDER, head coachg PREOH, assistant coachg ROBESON,' assistant coach. The managers for this year's team were Deem, Fair, and Trott. LE'l"l'ER.MEN James Rin, Dick Graham Honorary captain 1 varsity letter 1 Jr. varsity letter An excellent pass receiver and 2 vm-sity letters hand tackler, Dick helped the All N. C. O. league End on second team. Jim has all the virtues of a leader. John Payne Howard Elected t-eam's most valuable player. All N. C. O. half-back Third highest scorer in league 4 varsity letters. Johngquarter-backed, passed, and carried the ball with the best of them. Thomas All N. C. O. league guard Mansfield all-opponent te-am guard 2 varsity letters. Hoyvard's blocking paved the Way for many touchdowns, and his defensive woirk prevented many of the opponent's scores. Paul Myers Howard Richard Dwight 1 Jr. varsity lett-er 1 varsity letter. Paul's hard charging and block- ing aided the Mt. Vernon line. Chester Tackle 1 varsity letter. Howard used his foot-ball experience earned in another school to bolster and aid Mt. Vernon's hard, charging line. Byrd Center All N. C. O. second t-eiam center 1 Jr. varsity letter 2 varsity l-et't-ers. Dick never made a bad pass, and he was a tower of strength on both offense and defense. Bumpus Halfback All N. C. O. league second 'team Fifth hiighest SC-01'-El' 1 Jr. varsity letter 2 varsity letters "Bump" did the team's punting, passing, and agreat deal of ball carrying. Fast and elusive describes his ball carrying. Eddie Lore 1 Jr. varsity letter 2 varsity letters. A fine offensive block-er and a. very good defensive player. Eddie's points after touch down by place kicking were very valuable in many games.' Cyrus Porter 1 Jr. varsity letter 1 varsity letter "Cy" was a fine offensive tackle and a good defensive guard. team to win its games. Eldon Workman William Charles 1 Jr. varsity letter 2 varsity letters. "Worky" proved his alvility when he was moved from blocking back to guard. His hard blocking and fast charging opened the way for the ball carriers many times. Hull 1 Jr. varsity letter l varsity letter. "Willy's" defensive ability made him an outstanding player. Lawrence 1 Jr. varsity 'letter 1 varsity letter. The team lost the benefit of Charliefs ball carrying in the middle of the season because olf injuries. Owen Leonard 1 Jr. varsity letter 1 varsity letter. OW-en was a steady and dependable tackle. Robert Lewis 1 varsity le-tter. Bob passed the ball very well at center. He placed the ball into the right hands at the right time. Gerald Tyson I 1 Jr. varsity letter 1 var-sity letter Gerald was faithful at practice, and he played a f-ine game. Paul Van Develde 1 Jr. varsity letter 2 varsity letters "Vandy" was a fine ball handler and a good ground gainer. Ernie Thompson Murray 1 varsity letter "Ernie" made the Varsity in his freshman year. This was quite a record. He was a fine end. Lockard 1 Jr. varsity letter 1 varsity letter. Murray's size made him a stone Wall on defense and a dependable blocker on his offense. Robert Con kle Claire V Page Eleven oi 1 Jr. varsity letter 1 varsity letter. "Bob" was faithful at practice. He played his position at guard with promising ability. an Nostrand Fullback 1 varsity letter. "Odey" was small for the position he filled, but he filled it ably on both offense and defense. "YOU GOTTA EAT YO R SPI ACH" MT. VERNON YELLOW JACKETS---1936 VARSITY N w l Iloltnm ron. I4-fl In right: Iloln 1'unl.l1-. llouslnn S1-lllussvr. llhleliv Lnrv. l-Ernie 'I'lnnnpsnn. Nalin-r lvkl-rnu:un. l':ulll Xnnlh-u-Iell-. .lolln l'nyn1-. llwiulli llnmpus. Sl'1'Ullll row. l':l'lN'Sf Ilrunna-r. I':nuI Nha-rs. lIou:lr4I 1'ln-sh-l'. Fprus l'ortvr. lluuzlrcl 'l'llom:ls. Hillin- llull. l'I:uir1- X:lnNu-slrznul. Ili:-Imrll Ilprcl, lllhlon xx'0l'kIllllIl. llzu-lx run: .lurk Ilolu-son. assistant vozwllz thu-n I.:-onanrnl, ll-rh I':nrm-Il. llulwrl ln-uis. G1-r:lI1I 'I'ysull. .lim lline-. Ilivk 1Ql'!llllllll. l'll:lrl1-N I1llYl'l'lll'l', f'lI1ll'Il I':luI Snwh-r. MT. VERNON JUNIOR JACKETS---1936 llullonl run, In-l'l In rizrlul: Vllzlrln-s Vous-n. .Inlln Nh-hols. l'1-rrp' l'nnkl1-, l'll:n-I4-as Ayvrs. Nil- dia- Num-1. Onkln-3 l'Iin1-. llnrohl .ln-we-ll. Mieldlv: lhviglnt llurris, Jann-s Fm-. Dun Ilia-ful-ss. Ilolr lla-nvll, Wh-rxyn xIIfL'1'lll.1'l'l'il llnilvy. IIIISSPII Ifitzwilvr. sfllllllillllfl 'Vlprnn l'rA'u-ll, vouvllz Frank llulh-r. lah-nn th-arlmrl. lluh Killu-:nn-y. lin-ith Yunvn-, Charles Supp, llnlph Eldl-r, Stanley V!'lniln-. Kay 'l'hompsnn. Lullu-r lhlrn-. Neil Reeder, llulnvrt Statler. Pago Twolve "TAKE ME OUT TO THE BALL GAME " ,knutlufr little sniftcr . . . Hold inf: it down. Sparky . . . . Gnlwin-I nlolu- hluwn his horn . . A nice gain . . . Jus! looking . Missed . . . Gutlu-rim.: nuts Ulu-1-rs, jc-ers. mul high ll0C'kH'fS . . llc-rv como the llritlsh. Page Thirteen "A LITTLE BIT OF EVERYTHING." l':ug.-:1- l4'nlll'I4-4-n .lust wail until lu- :-olm-s lmnn- . . . KYIno nnuIaIu'I . . I-'our hunks nl' hnl :lir . . . Iuuo- ve-uts nlnrmnl . . . lh-udp' willing' Illlll :uhlv . . 'I'ln-y slulll not pass . . . kvylmln- . . . iruvklngr . . . X1-vc-l' lu-urd thu! ouv lwforu- All uv not-cl is WY2l'1'l' . . . llvtuin- 1-ll . . . 'I'lu- lllltvh- A-r's thumb . . Ona- morn' would make- u dom-n . . . l'Ixprn-sslvv study. "NOT IN VAIN." Club:-r le:lllvl's-left io liglll! QI llc-nm. Dirk Grussm:lll. Ilan XYIIHQ' Pilgv Fiffl-n'll Assistant Cheer Lenders Constance Sapp Bob Smith "YOU HIT THE wPOT." B 'KETBALL 1937 X:ll'siIp-'I'np row ilvfl to rigrllll Snyder. 1'u:l1-ll: 'I'roil. nIll'l'P- 'I'pson. lfzlir. Yan Ih-vvlllv. 'Popp Ilnttoln ron-I':uylu-. l,:lul'0lu'0. .xllIll'l'S0ll, Rini-. l,1n'1-. XYPSI. lnuu-l' Ili!"lll'l'1lIl'Ni'I'Yl'N 'Pop run-l'r1-4-ll. 1-mn-Il: Ihlrru-. A yn-rs. 1-iiw-IIN. Ilrim-ll, 'I'ul'nl-r. Norris. uttom l'01Yl1'l'llllll'illl', 'l'll0nlps0n. Sl-Inlossvr. llinv. ll:lN'nl:ln. 'l'll0lllIl50ll, llll Palgu Sixtuvn VY ' I a Jr. 1 ,v .gf ,1 COACHES PAUL H. SNYDER MYRON PRECH BASKETBALL This j'tJ2ll"S team hurl Zlll Illll'0l"fll11Z1l9 season. From the llvgflilllllllfl' of tlleiyear to the end, hard luck followed the boys, but they kept on figliting. Ono fault was the lack of height. 'Poor sportsiuansliip can not be found among our boys, and this far surpasses a good record. Many of the boys leave this year, but some will be back with more size and experience next year. Page Seventeen "FEELING LIKE A FEATHER IN THE BREEZE." TRACK TEAM, 1937 W Aftvr bm-ing' mlezul svvvrzil years, track was revivecl lu-rc' this your. This, tho greatest of spring sports, was 11121110 ssible by tlw zulclition of a truck to our new atlllvtic field, lhis springs workout is vxpectvd to yield its best rvsults in tlw form of un outstzmmling 1911111 fm- 1938. Page Eighteen "LOST CHORD." Top A-O R C H E ST R A Hottfml-B A N D Director - GENE TAYLOR Drum Majrzr-JANET O'BRYAN I I I 4" T 5-I3"ab THE ORCHESTRA The orchestra has improved its instrumentation and is playing more advanced music this year. Besides playing for numerous chapels, it gave its Annual Concert in the auditor- inm, assisted with musical review, and played at all com- mencement activities. THE BAND The Mt. Vernon High School Band has entered i11to many more activities this year than it usually has. Besides play- ing for all the football and basketball games, it gave its an- nual concert i11 the auditorium and smaller concerts differ- ent places in the city. Also, this spring the band entered the Central Ohio Band Association and gave its festival concert in Upper Arlington and Circleville, Ohio, under nationally known directors. Page Twenty-one HSWEETHEARTSH Ruth Sloan S-YlYl2l Kay 'llll0IllllS0ll 19111111 'l'l11-1-1'-4111:11't1-1' ti11u', l'2lll4'j' L'0S'lllllll'S. illlll ilu- 1-:1vo1'ti11g' ol' lfblll' lllilil lll4lllliH t'0llllillll'4l to lllillil' llu- Blusu- AlilS4llll'l"i bSWOt'lllt'2ll'lNll illl Plljljyilllll' SllK'l5l'SN. li11tl1 Slmnu, 11111' llllll- 1l111g.: 111111111 llflllllil, Zlllll lilly 'llll0lllllS0ll. 1111 illlll Ufbllllllgl ll'll0I', l1l1-1ul1ul llll'll' volmu-s 111 Slllfbtllll ll2ll'lllUIlj'. l'll1ll'l' H12 XYllIll'l'lllllT1"N vzulmlllm- 1lll'1'l'll0ll flu' vast s1u'111 any Wvill'-V ll0lll'S 111 wrwli. illlll l'i11z1lly l'llll'l'Q4'Kl fron: tlu- l1z1111l1lvs with mu- ol' its lu-st llI'0lllll'llUllS. Xiu- swi11g:i11g'. Music lxIilS1lll1'l'Nl 1'llQ.1'1' 'l'wv11ly-twu "SING, BABY SING." MUSIC MASQUERS The Music Masquers organization is composed of members ot' the Chapel Choir who have been in at least, two musical pro- ductions. The aim of this club is to produce high class light opera. ln the past they have presented many fine operettas among which were: "Martha," "Pinafore." 'tMikado," "Pirates of Penzance." t'Er1ninie,'7 and many other fine works. This year they produced another of Victor Herbert's popular light operas, "Sweethearts," Another production, given late in the spring was an original skit appropriately entitled t'Spring: Fever." The officers for the club are the same as those of the Uhapel Choir. Mr. XVIlIt9I'lllUfC is the adviser of this group as well as ot the choir group. . Page Twenty-three UCHORDS AND DISCGRDS " Snxnplunu- lllllll'll'1 llrnss Qn:u'la-I l4I2ll'ill01 'l'l'iu 1"'ilg'l' 'FNVUIIIQ'-fl! 'I'l'unlln't Qll:u't1-t C-in-luv 'l':lyIol'. llin-vtnl' S In-rry Ilogn rll IIS' HE LII' f'llll'illl't Quan-tu-I Brass Quart:-l 'I'l'lnnlu-1 Quurtvt ws. "WITH A SONG IN MY HEART." CHAPEL CHOIR I,I'l'SIii0lIf . . . Divk Mild Vivo P1'vsimls'l1t Iizilpli IIEIIIIXVIII Svciwltziry . 'l'r-oas11i'oi- Dirvn-for II, 0 Kay TIIOIIIIISUII IXIIIITEIX iI0l'ii2lI'1i grlvn NVinfv1'n111fc Tho Ulizipol Choir provml to bv 21 vvry zlvfivc- and SIICCPSSIUIII 0I'gI2'iIliZ2lfi0ll mluring' tlw school -V02ll'. It conlpvtvrl in District 2 Nfatv contests at C0illlllllllS. Tim Eisfflflclfml at Marion. and gzlvu concvrts at Us-nison and Mt. Xfvl'l'll0ll. In mlditiou to This. the 1 ' ' Iil0lI' sponsored El full liillltffx illlti lwlpm-fl in tliv spring' inusiuz review, "Syn-ing' I4'vv1-i'." Pngv 'Pwr-nly-fi tml "THATS LIFE I GUES " Page 'Pwvnty-six 'Pho .lzlilc-r . . XYlmt :I hum-k . Look :ll tluosv lllllbl' kids in school . . . l"0l'j:'01 my rollm' skuh-s . . . .Inst In-fore ilu- lmtllv . . . Wh- Illlll :ny sluulon . . . XYh:zl. no spiuzu-h . . . Puls . . . 'l'lu'l'e-'s Slllllvlllillll' zuhoui ll llniforln . . . lloughin' . . . Lookin' for S0lllC'- llmly . . . 'l'lu' wilnIow's 4-hilcl . . . 'l'll:li tooth push- Slllill' . . . 'l'rouhln- 1-omos in pairs . . . UE THESE FOULISH THINGS ACTIVITIES UD "AINT WE GOT FUN?" CLUBS This year, something new in the way of extra curricular activities was instigated in the form of au extra period of a half hour. This period was the first in the afternoon, and was devoted to extra activities. Every Thursday a discussion was held in every home room with all the students taking part. Nveduesdays were devoted to assemblies led by different groups. The other days of the week were theu free to have club meetings. With this available time, many new clubs were organized. This increase in the number of available clubs has resulted in the opportunity for everyone to be in at least one club, however, many of the students participated in three. and a few students in even more than three. At the beginning of the year about twenty-one clubs were organized and all but a very few have been amazingly success- ful. Many of these were entirely new to our hi,f.:h school. among these were: 'The Travel Club, The Mathematics Club, The Photo Club, The Nature Club, Arts and Crafts, Booster Page Twenty-eight and several others. "I'M IN THE BUSINESS." I I s Wax FIR. Pangw- 'I'wQ-nty-nimx M. Film-QI lllllll'l' joke-se . . . Don't lw zlfrnill to is-ll your lllllfllfl' . . . xxvlll' lords . . . Vllxlpq-I in ilu- sunlight . . . Eiglliy min- uh-s . . . Garbo nt lmy . . . Nlzllqric- . . . Snoopists . . It l'0llll'S only one-0 ll yu-ur . . Posture- study . . UE "IF I HAD A TALKING PICTURE OF YOU" THE PHOTO CLUB The Photo Club, organized last September by Miss Eagle. is not the largest club in school, but it is by no means a dull one. The organization did not get much done the first six weeks besides electing officers, and choosing a place for a dark room. A room in the Junior Ili building was at last found suitable for this project. It was through the efforts of the dark room committee and their work after school that the dark room is what it is today. Two boys built and improved the printing box until it works quite efficiently. The dark room was wired under the direction and supervision of Louis Jahnke and George Hutchinson. lt was through the efforts of Miss Eagle that an enlarger was procured. It is an Eastman auto focusg and when Miss Eagle gave an enlarging demonstration, it proved its weight in gold. All members who have paid their dues have a pass card which permits them the use of the dark room at any time the Junior Ili building is open. Demonstrations have been given on developing, printing, lighting, charts, and exposures. Many of the snap shots in this book were taken by members of the club. Officers: President . . . Paul Ulrich Secretary . . . . Richard Blackford Treasurer . . . . . Virginia Unroe Chairman of program . . Stanley Johnson Dark room committee ...... Louis Jahnke, William Ilutchinson, and John Claypool Page Thirty "BEAUTIFUL LADY IN BLUE." GIRL RESERVES The Girl llvsvrves is zi llilllflllill OI'gI2llllZ2lll0ll coiniectvil with th0 Y. NV. 1' A. lt has aipproxinizitoly 150 nionihvrs from all higrh school clzisse-s. Tho pin poso ol tl11s clnlm IS to nphohl thv nlenls and Sf2lllll2lI'llS ol' Vhristizin wonmn hooml. to L'l'U2ll'l' il spirit of sorvico, to pronioto high stanmlzlrmls of honor in svhool lit'r and porsonzil living. During' thv school year. tho club sponsors discussion liiwtillgjs, lnnvhoons SUElS0ll2ll pzlrtivs, joint 1111-Ptiiigs with tho Hi-Y, Alllllltll'-DHllg!fllll'l' llkllllllwi zlnnnzll ilelnuv, zinml othvr zictivitivs. 'l'ho offim-vrs 2ll'G'Z Prvsiclent, Mary Elizeibvth XVhitvg Vice-l'1'vsimlvi1t, Nzinry Jmnim- lhnlmlg SPt'1'0iilI'y. Mzirm-ia Ilalllg 'l'1'ez1sl1x'e1-, Helen Gambleg Faculty ml Visors, lmnrzl Koons, Mary liigrgxs. and lll10g.2'0llE' Miclmvl. The connnittvo Cllilll mon arm-z Progrrzun, Nancy .lezinnv liuclrlg Servico, K2l,l'lll0l'll NVillin,1nsg Social, Mzirgzirot Noling Pliblivity, llotty lllclieliziog Memborsllip, lllzirjorio Wilkins 1+'in:inuv, Elizziboth l':l,llal1anl. Pogo Thirty-one "STAND UP AND CHEERJ, BOOSTER CLUB The Booster club was organized at the beginning of the year for the purpose of creating school spirit, handling dif- ferent ticket sales, and doing all in its power for the good of the school. The club was scheduled to meet the first Friday ot' every month with its adviser, Mr. Highman. ll NATUREKCLUB Nearly seventy students, feeling a mutual interest in the outdoors, belonged to the Nature club under the leadership of Miss Headington. At the club meetings, hunting and fish ing laws were discussed, and instructions for recognizing ani- mal tracks were given. At some of the meetings, the group enjoyed movies of many wild animals not common in our lo eality. VVhen the weather was not inclement, meetings were held out side. Page Thirty-two "YOU OUGHT TO BE IN PICTURES." DRAMATIC CLUBS For tlw first time in si-vc-ral years, a mlramativ club was or1"al1i7r-tl in out , . B , school. After the first nwotingr, it was cleciilml to clivimlv tlw vlllll into two st p aratc ,Qrollpsg outa tho Svuior Dramatic Club, compost-ml of juniors aml sn-nic tllc- otlior. tlio Junior liramativ Vlulw, composrtl ol sophomorvs aml ll't1SlIlIltl' During' tllv yvar 0ElK'll club lJl'0Sl'llfl'll sow-ral oml act plays. .Xt tlli- me mt ings. XVllll'll worst llolml Momlay anal Friclay of tllv tllirfl W1-ok of tllo montli ilil'f'v1't-lit pllast-s of clramatics aml tliv Slilfflllg' of plays were ilisrussoml. .Xt a low of tlio IIlt'tlllllgIS sllort plays were gfivon. aml tlw club also prose-ntl-fl a gootl om- art play at tlw ,Xllllllill l"arnival. Senior Club Ojlcers Junior Club Officers lll'tfNl4ll'lll+XYllllillll Wvst l,l'l'Slll0llli'-IIN' llantmail X'l4't1-Ill'0Nltlt'llffllill'l'j' 'l'ripp xiiCl'-IJl'0Sllll'llffN2lll l"1-rgrllson Sl'l'l't'f2lVY'-ill2ll'j' E. Wliito NPL'l'PUll'j'iAllllll'Pll Flark 'lll't'2lSlll't'l'f3lVill',l0l'll' llrouk 'l'r0asur0rfJimi llrumif-r l":lg1'e' Thirl y-th V419 ,M .lf 3 fl. 4.ra.e1r...- ...f, l "COME DOWN, PIERRETTEJ' A thrilling moment to the audience--but a breathless one to those on the "inside." To one group, "He's bringing her down the ladder", to the other. "Will that stage crew hold that stack of tables solid so that house and ladder won't crash il" A sigh ......... He's down. Humor, comedy, pathos, romance-all these did we offer to our play-going audience when we presented, 011 October 28, Laurence Housman and H. Gran- ville-Barker's poetic fantasy, "Prunella," which is woven around the perenni- ally interesting Pierrot theme. Pierrot, resplendent in white satin, Prunella, quaint, lovely, and pathetic by turns, Scaramel, "playing the fool to the life," picturesque lighting, with a blue-green shaft of moonlight catching the head of the Grecian statue, the immobility of the statue "himself," the mummers, the desolate garden, the mood of the play, all cast their spell over us, and carried us for a time into the realm of make-believe, the realm of fantasy. The cast was as follows: Plerrot, .............. .... A ndy Anderson Scaramel, his servant . . . .... Joe Hantman Hawk ........... l .... Don Dowds Kennell ......... .... J ack Barnard Callow . . .... ,l ...... Jack VanVoorhis Mouth . . . .... P Mummers ...... Fred Barry Doll . . . .... ...... ' Fhelma Lawrence Romp . . . .... I .... Constance Sapp Tawdry . . . . . . l .... Janice Mitchell Coquette ........ 1 .... Marjorie NVilkins Prunella . . . ............... .... M arcia Hall Prim .... . . . 'p ...... Mary Elizabeth White Prude . . . . . . her aunts ...... Lorene Ringwalt Privacy . . . . . . l ...... Peggy Upham Queer ......... ll Quaint .... .... 1 I Betty Coe her servants Betty Humbert Flrst Gardener ..................... Edwin Frank Second Gardener . . . .... Bob Hayes Third Gardener . . . .... 'William VVest Boy ................... .... VS lilliam Deeley Love, a statue ........... .... I4 'red Surlas Baritone, a hired singer . . .. . . . Dick Mild PRODUCTION STAFF Director .................... Ruth Domigan Dance Director .... .... V iola Deibel Music ............. .... t lene Taylor Stage Manager ..... .... G erald Hall Property Managers . . . .... Almina Knepper, Ruth Cornell Electricians ........ .... D on Jackson, Charles VVeaver Tickets ....... Head Usher . . . .Margaret Mahaffey . . . .James Tinkey Page Thirty-four YOU GOTTA CLAP YOUR HANDS "PRUNELLA" ALL HIGH SCHOOL PLAY UE IM A SCIENTIST TO MY FINGER TIPS SCIENCE CLUB The introduction of the home room period i11to tl1e scl1ed- ule of the high school IIIEUIQ possible many new clubs. Alllfillfl these clubs was tl1e Science Club. This organization endeav- ored to increase interest and knowledge in science. Tl1e wide variety of progrmns presented included outside speakers. mov- ing' pictures. and special experiments performed by its IIIGIII- heis. Mr. NVest, as faculty adviser, acted with the officers Bob Shutt and Ilob Hayes, to make the club a success. ll TRAVEL CLUB The Travel Vluh is open to all students of geography who are particularly interested i11 extending their knowledge in this field. The programs consist of movies, talks by people who have traveled, information about interesting places to visit, and field trips to local industries. Meetings are held 011 the fourth Friday of each month. This year the club also had several parties. The officers are: president, Velestia Joris, vice-president, Marguerite Loberg secretary, Louise Totmang treasurer, Esther Hoskinsong Forum representative Ruth Shultz, adviser, Audrey VVright. Page Thirty-six "THE ALL AMERICAN GIRL" GIRLS' ATHLETIC CLUB It is the purpose of this club to promote interest in all games and re- creational activities, in physical efficiency, and good fellowship among girls of the high school. Tl1e ye-ar's activities consist of: speed ball, volley ball, basket ball, badminton, track, baseball, and serving the foot-ball banquet. The clnb's social program consists of: hikes, special speakers, fall and spring dances. The club is open to all high school girls meeting the requirement of par- ticipation iu ten intramural games a year. The officers are: president, Martha Turnerg vice-president, Betty Hum- hertg secretary, Betty Everhartg intra-mural secretary, Agnes Devalon. Other cabinet members include Virginia Anderson, Jane Jones, Becky Clark, and Viola Deibel, adviser. Page Thirty-seven "PLENTY OF MONEY AND YOU"i COMMERCE CLUB 'l'l1a- i'o111i11orvo Ululi was 0Y'Ql'illllZl'Cl six yoars ago for llu- purpose of vn- 0UllI'2l,L!lllgI ai Q'l'02llK'l' intervsf in H10 world of business, of assisting The com- 11-:-rcial stiulvnf in social training! by offering opportunities for social contaut with the lflllllllllllllfy. of raising' mul lllailifainingr a lllglltll' sfamlzircl of Offici- vncy by zlvqllaiiitiligr flu- stuclvnt with morlvrn business practices. llmlvr tho giiillaiivm- of Mr. Muse the club has spoiisore-rl niziny school ac- tivitivs. 'l'l1o ol'l'icv1's of tllv c-lub zirvz prvsirlvllt, Holly Sllt'ff9I'Q vice pm-si cle-nt, llotfy Rilvyg SOUl'CliflI'y, Margc-lie lioppc-rig fI'6'il,SllI'l'I'. lioraldiiic Swain. Pago 'l'hi1'ly-eight "LOST" Front row. left to right: Mrs. Sevitts. adviser: Almina Knepper. .loeolyn Baxter. Relief-ea Anderson. Lorene Rinfrwalt. Annabelle Shutt. Ss-eonll row: Miriam Slllbllll, llarlulra llllXf0ll, Gwen llorlleu. Mona JA-an I-l01n'l0l'. Janice N1-hisler, Janet 0'Hryan, Man-ia Hall, Elizabeth Matllu-ws. llc-len llllllllllllili. Third row: Dorothy Cornelius. Evauline Garber, Helen Gamble. l'll'2llll'l'! Crouch, Agnes Devalon, Jean l'pham, Maria Yanger, Anita Cochran. THE LIBRARY STAFF The library staff was organized as a club five years ago and is increasing daily in popularity. The nienibership is limited and there are a number of applicants on the waiting'-list. The meetings are devoted to the different phases of library work. but the staff finds time to have several parties a year. The officers this year are: Rebecca Anderson. presidentg liorene Ring: walt, vice-president g Jocelyn Baxter, treasurer. The various connnittees are: social, Almina Knepper and Marjorie liohrg refreshnients, Annabelle Shutt and Agnes Ilevalong progggrani, Angeline Unch' ran Mona. Jean Iloovler, and Evadene Garber. Several members have charge 7 of special work in the library: overdues. Helen Ulnbangh and Janice Sch- islerg bulletin board, Annabelle Shnttg filing. Becky Andersong statistics. Frances Crouch. Page Thirty-nine "V" CLUB The Mt. Vernon Varsity Club is by liill' the best zitllletifr club the school has ever liacl. Eligibility to the olub consists of: one varsity letter in El major sport ffoofbull. mul basket h. ..v. . .,' . ' ' alll, or tu o XfllSll-X letters in nunor sports Ctrziek mul golfj. There are 2lllIll'UXlll12lll'lj' thirty-five inenibers this year, not inelumliugr. ol' course, 'll0I'll10l' inembers. The officers: Dwight liunipus . . . Presitlent Howard Thonizis Secretairy-'l'rea1surer Adviser . . . . Paul Snyder FUTURE FARMERS OF AMERICA The Future Fariners of America is ai national or-gmiizaitioi. of vocational agrriculture students. The Mount Vernon chap- ter was oiggrmiized in 1930. It eiulenvors to develop scholar- ship, leaclersliip, l421l'Illillg' ability, and thrift. This year the depalrtnient formed in Hill-Billy lizuul which is much lill'gIt'I' than that originated last year. So IIllll'll was its success, that it was invited to play over el national radio hook-up. Presiflent . Ennuett Lybarger Vice-Presiclent . . Dana Cline Secretary . Gerald Blue Treasurer VVarren Warcl Adviser . . William Stuart Page Forty P Ln MY RED LETTER DAY Top-"V" CLUB Bottom-HILI, BILLY BAND 1 I l STUDENT COUNCIL Since 1925 the Student Council, composed of 0116 student elected from each home room, has assisted the faculty and officials of our high school in super- vision. This council has, since then, conducted locker inspection, organized new clubs, adopted a high school seal, written and adopted a school code of action, and brought the needs of the school to the attention of the student body and faculty. This year we sponsored an amateur hour, buying ivy for our new field house with the proceeds. The club has as its code: Honesty, being fair in dealing with others. Scholarship. preparing lessons faithfully. Sportsmanship, being a game loser and a good winner. Courtesy, being polite and obliging. Loyalty, being faithful and true at all times. The officers for this year are: President, Marcia Hall. Vice-President, Andy Anderson. Secretary, Bette McKenzie. Executive committee: Marcia Hall, Andy Anderson, Bette McKenzie, Jane Jones, and William VVest. HONOR CLUB The Honor Club is an organization to promote scholarship. This year they were very successful under the leadership of the adviser, Miss Boner. Under the new ruling it was necessary this year to have only five grades in the 90's to become a member. The Club sponsored a Christmas Dance, and at the meetings held every month had a number of outside speakers. The officers this year: Janet O'Bryan, president, Jean Upham, vice president, Maxine Stark, secretary, Betty Jane Young, treasurer. Page Fo-rty-two vii! 5- :Su 'I YOU CAN'T PULL THE WOOL OVER MY EYES." Top-STUDENT COUNCIL Bottom -- HONOR CLUB UD ww- 1-'..1-1y-uw SENIOR HI-Y The Mt. Vernon Senior Hi-Y club was organized at the beginning: of the school year with Mr. Muse and Mr. Mitchell as advisers. Part of this year's program was: sending five delegates to Norwood, Ohio, to the Older Boys Fonferenee, two inductions of new members, an All-High School Dance, joint meeting with the Girl Reserves, basket ball team, participation in sponsoring Dr. Slutz, and the Annual Senior Ili-Y Dance. 'l'he officers are as follows: Dan VVhite . . . President Charles Seibold . Vice-President Dunbar Terry . . Secretary Dick Grossman . Treasurer ll JUNIOR HI-Y Under the direction of Ray Lilly, the Jr. Hi-Y has progressed rapidly. It held a joint meeting with the Girl Reserves and has had several luncheons during the year. A basket-ball team was also organized. To become a mem- ber of this club, it is necessary to be elected by active members. The club officers for this year are: Dick Stull . President Joe Hantman . . Treasurer Dwight Williams . Secretary Page Forty-four TOO GOOD TO BE TRUE SENIOR H1-Y JUNIOR HI-Y "I BELIEVE IN MIRACLESH HOME EC CLUB 'l'l1m- llmm- Em' vlulm was m'g'aulizv4l on Oct. l2, lflllli. with Bliss lll'fl'll0l' .1 ls zlalvism-lx lf has fifty-l'ivv nugmlwrs zlml tlw lll0l'llllQl'N ?ll'0 lwlml on tlw Ml mul Klmxllzly nl' vm-ll mmltll. Rpm-iul Ill'0g1'l'2llllS Elllll olllsinlv SlH'?lli0l'N wus plsmlwll lm' ilu- lllt'l'l'lllg1'SllllSj'1'2ll'2lllKl Tlw vlulm IIZIS llilil svvvrnl lmrlivs. 'l'l11 ull'ivm-rs 2lI'l': prvsillm-111, lA'2lll -ll'2llllll' Slllg.fl'K'f'1 Vl4'1'-'ll'0Sl1ll'lll. Ill-lvn llilllllllt Si"I'l'l'l2ll'.Y K ll'4'2lSlll'l'l'. -lillllx l+':lllllim'1'g l'1'lHlI'l0l'. .luno Fuxg snvizll 1'll2lll'lll4lll l'lVf'lyll l4lilllllill1'l'1 :xml lhI'Ugl'l'2llll l'0lllIllllll'U, II1-lvn liyvrs. llllllN Kid! ilu llmm IG4 Hills suxul lumlnon umm .1 null to flu I- '.- - . . A --,lim-vl . 1 .ll --.' IIHCHHX I" lxlllil-ll4'l' pwjm-vt was JI 4-ulw lllillilllgf umltvst, wlulc-ln was won by film Ummls, Nlll'l3llll ll0I'U'lll, :lml Maury VV0ll'm'4l. l':1g'v t'm'Iy-six "I DON'T WANT TO MAKE HISTORY" ROUND TABLE CLUB The Round Table club was first organized in 193-l under the direction of Nr. Owen and Miss Solt. Membership in the club is 't l l ex enc ez to all students of Anieriean history and Modern European history. The purposes of the club have been to broaden the viewpoint of students by first hand information on travel, history, and present day problems. lt also sponsors creative interest by encouraging special projects and features of educational value. The following officers were elected for 1936-37: Charles Van Aman. presidentg Dunbar Terry, vice-presidentg Mildred Kile, secretaryg Anna Ma- son, treasurer. Page Forty-seven "WHAT'S YOUR BUSINESS P" INDUSTRIAL ARTS DEPARTMENT The Industrial Arts Departnient has classes in woodwork and general drawing. The boys have mastered the fundamentals and tool processes and have constructed many nice pieces of furniture for the homes, novelties, toys. rose trellises and lawn furniture. They have learned the principles of wood finishing and furniture refinishing. The general drawing classes have anas- tered orthographic projections working drawings, isometric and oblique pro- jection, and detail drawing. They have had experience in architectural and perspective drawing. THE ARTS AND CRAFTS CLUB This club was offered to give students an opportunity to participate in the study and in the making of certain Art and Craft projects of their own choice. The club has a. lllt'IIlb9I'Sl1lll of eighty students. Members are taking an active interest in such crafts as leather work, woodwork, model building, woodcarving, wood burning fetchingj and drawing. Many of the ll1Plllb0I'S have been stimulated through the club to take an interest in the construction and design of novelties, Slllail pieces of furniture, and other interesting articles. The officers are: president, Glenn Halnerg vice-president, Ada Frances NV1'ightg chairmen of committees, Carl Calkins, Ren Jadwin, Gerald lieenian Page Forty --eight "RAP TAP ON WOOD " Top-INDUSTRIAL ARTS Bottom-AG CLASS UF "TAKE A NUMBER FROM ONE TO TEN " MATHEMATICS CLUB 'l'Iiv QXlzl1Iwi1ia1tivs l'li1h was bvgrim fm' flu- first Timv ilurb ing: II11- si-lmol yi-211' ni' S345-C37 for the purpose of enabling! tlmsu who illlti lll2liill'Ill2lilK'S thou' bi-sf Sllil,Il'L'T to go illI'fill'l' in that lim-. I1 has provml To bv just tho thing for that piiiqmsel. It luis prm'imlwl ilu-so simlvnts with lllillly onjoyzihlv ninmvnts in whim-Ii tlivy wi-rv ziblv to ll'2lI'll IIUW liizltlivimltivzil pi'c1vi-ssc-5, Till! ui'i'im-wx fm' Him' vlllb arc: I'1'4-side-lit . . . . -lov Ilaninizin Vim' l'i'm-simlviit . Gvorgrc 'l'l1z1y4-1' SI'l'l'1'fEll'j' . . Dwigrlit XViiii2llllS 'l'i'n-aisliwi' .... . Don Dmvmls l+'m'um livpiw-sviitativc Ihiviml Ilia-kiuzm Fzwiilty Ailvisi-1' . . . Mrs. l:iliiK'I' Page Fifty HHINKY DINKY PARLY-VOC" ll LE CERCLE FRANCAIS Le Cercle Fl'ElllC?llS est une o1'0'a11isa.tio11 mlvs e-Tudiziuts dc D ln lklllfrllii lcl'21l1C2llSE'. Les sezulcvs du cvrcle sv 7Ff'S6'lll?llt Tous I' lc-s Ll6'llXl91llPS lundis du mois. O11 y passe- le temps avPc des jvux. clos clmusous Pl ales recifationsg il faut parlf-1' l0llel0lll'S eu l:l'?llll'2llS. Aussi lv c'e11'cl0 si pour ales seauces des invites qui pm-lent pour mivux iuformer les etucliauts couceruaut lv pays ilu ln Fmiiicv, son neu mle. sa lau0'ue et ses C0l1l11l1l0S. Uv urn Z" 7 Q'I'2lllllll0 aiclv il faire l'vtumlv flu frzulcais plus iiiti-re-ssniite. lies offiuiers flu cvrcle sont: Lv President . M. Charles Se-ibolcl he Vice-Presidellt . M. Charles W'9z1ver lla Secrefaire . Mile. Marjorie NVilkins lie Tresorier . M. Don Jackson Page Fifty-one "YOU'RE NOT THE TYPE." FORUM STAFF Our paper which was started in 1906, was dropped several years ago on account of lack of funds. Two years ago the Forum newspaper again became one of our high school activities. The cooperation of students and faculty made it such a success that it has been published regularly every two weeks all this year. Miss Can- non, our journalism instructor, has worked with the staff to make it a popular and useful part of our school life. This year the work of the art classes has made the paper more attractive. The members of the staff are: Business Manager .. Editor-in-Chief ......... . Assistant Editor .. Literary Editor Assistant ........ Society Editor ...... Assistant .... ....... . Advertising Manager Assistants .,........ Athletic Editor ..... Asst. Athletic Editor Subscription Manager Personals ........................... Feature Editor ...... Assistants ..... Clubs ........... Owen Leonard .. .. Robert Hayes Virginia Tulloss Elizabeth Sparks . . . . Martha Turner Lucille Koontz WendellHart Don Dowds, Marguerite Giansante Joe Hanitman George Thayer Geraldine Parker U ' ' ' ' l ' ' ' ' isaiieile' niiiminsky, Ruth Little Charles Weaver Ann Harris. Ruth Cornell, Constance Sapp Rose Morris Art Editor ........................................... Ann Brunner Charles Tarr Special Reporters Eleanor Barcus. John Glaros, Rebecca Anderson Thelma Peterson, Stanley Johnson Typist ............. ................ . . Dorothy Allison Adviser .. .... Sara Cannon ANNUAL STAFF This year, feeling the musical development such that it merited exploita- tion, the staff decided to surround the ANNUAL with an atmosphere of music. After many hectic months of work, we finally turned out this book which contains the memories of our last year in high school. The Staff consists of: Charles Seibold .. . Peggy Upham Don Jackson .. Warren Ward . . . Asst. . . . .Editor-in-Chief Associate Editor Business Manager Business Manage! William West .... .............. A dvertising Dick Grossman ............ Advertising Margaret Nolin .. Subscriptions Ann Harris ..... .. Subscriptions Helen Gamble .... Murray Lockard .. Dan White ...... Charles Weaver .. . Almina Knepper .. Sara Cannon .... Page Fifty-two ...... Art Editor . . Athletic Editor Photo Editor Humor . . . Calendar . . . Adviser YOU'RE ALL I'VF, WANTED ANNUAL STAFF FORUM STAFF "YOU'RE THE CREAM IN MY COFFEE CLUB OFFICERS 1-A -F 1"rr ' 1' - ll II I I I I II ll I Ili Ii I 5 ll I RI Il I K I ll I I ll "WAKE UP AND LIVE." Top-THE USUAL BUSY TIME IN THE LIBRARY. Bottom-ART CLASS AT WORK MAKING POSTERS TO ADVERTISE THE CARNIVAL. I gm- I"iI'ly-fi ART CLASSES 'l'l1e prelude to the art classes was played last year, when Miss Eugrle helped ull those who cared to stay after school. This year we have been given class periods. but our efforts Inst much longer than the allotted tilne. Students are kept busy before school, during study periods, and after school iiinking' posters to advertise the activities of the city and school. One principal theme has been the study of the arcllitec- ture of Mt. Vernon. VVe have compiled a portfolio of bloel: prints of historically and zirchitecturully interesting buildings. lilenibers of the class have worked on inany different problems. Some have done batik and tie-dye. block print on textile, soap sculpture and wood carving, clay modeling, fash- ion design, eonnnereial advertising, water color painting, pen- cil and chalk drawing, lettering, and illllllllllilflllll, model con- struction, interior decoration, and landscape design. The silhouettes of the football men were painted by members of this class. Vile sincerely hope that the art department will be aug- mented until it is o11e of the best equipped in the school. Page Fifty-six .-. I.-flffllifljklll There are few fields where fhe necessify for progress-The demand for new ideas, is as pronounced as in +he produciion of School Annuals. '37 Here in Canfon we falre pride in nor only keeping pace, buf in seHing ihe pace for innovaiions and changes in 'fhis highly progressive field. G When you work wifh Canlon you are hand in hand wi+h experienced people, consfanfly on +he alerf fo sense +he wan+s of Annual publishers, and quicl: fo change from +he old order, and offer new and unusual ideas +o progressive edi+orx. me cANroN ENGRAVING s. emecmorvne co., cANroN, omo Vziuf- l+'iI'Iy- ll Knox County's Most Complete One-Stop Service Station Firestone Tires, Tubes, Batteries and Brakes Complete Lubrication and Brake Service arton Davy, nc. NEXT TO POST OFFICE PHONE 1280 BUDGET PAYMENT PLAN - IF DESIRED .,. ..-......... ..-.n.ggQ----------------- -------- - -1- I l Blessings Un Thee 1 Little Man lllessiiiggjs on thee little man, I llolmziilecl boy with shirts I of tam, IN I NYith thy reel face reclclenecl MEN'S WEAR , HMC , , i bmearecl with czmcly trom the 2 store. I VVith thx' touslecl hair and I slouchy grace. I XYith thy keen eye for fair TRY THE STORE ON I ,, WCS- ' W' ith thy snakes and worms FIRST CORNER i alm- i .Mid the mucl tracked on the BELOW THE SQUARE i A HOOK , I' rom my heart 1 give thee joy I And thank goodness, the girls I are cov. M . , : - T VERNON OHIO ! Worm I -i- I'up.:e Fifty-eight R. V. Headington OF SUPER SERVICE STATION THE TIMKEN T R P 9 Check-Chart L b t 1 BEARING Linco Batt Goodrich T d T b CO- Linco T d T b Acc MT vERNoN ol-no f MT VERNON OHIO ,. -......-..-..-.....-..-.....-..-..-.....-M,,,-,,,,,,,,-,,,,,-,,-,,-,,.u.,,..,.,,., .,, The BEST in Drug Store Say It With Flowers Service H E C K L E R ' S R e x a l l DRUG STORES HECKLER'S ON THE SQUARE Qwest sidem ON SOUTH MAIN STREET fLorey's D g Storey Mt. V6fHOH,S Leading Drug Stores SHARP'S FLOWER STORE Phone 895 200 South Main Street F F f 7.-Z9,.WeW'.f-QSAIOHQJ C l'l EA P E ST A convenient, reliable, economical installation at the Cadiz Street Pumping Station. Dallas. Texas. This Cooper-Bessemer Type GN-8 gas engine, rated 400 H.P. at 400 r.p.m., gear-drives a centrifugal sewage pump. umping SEWAGE with gas engines is new enough to be classed as a mod- em method: yet it is old enough to furnish convincing cost records as to its downright economy. In sewage - disposal plants such as those at Durham QN.C.l, Madison CWis.J. Chicago Heights lIll.l, and Atlanta KGa.j-where waste sludge-gas is adequate-it is most economical to use Cooper-Bessemer sludge - gas engines. In other plants, where either low-priced natural gas or iuel oil is available, remark- able economies can be eliected by putting in modem Cooper-Bessemer natural-gas or Diesel engines. Cooper-Bessemer engineers know how to apply the most economical gas or Diesel engine to EVERY KIND of pumping drive. Ask our representative to estimate the sav- ings you can make. Nil V rnon Ohio PLANTS Grove City Pennsyl uma N Y MC VV h L O h THE COOPER- BESSEMER CORPORATION 25 Went Ural Sl. Mills Bldg. e B45 East Slit SL. 201 East First St.. Sill Spring lt. Magnolia Bldg., Elplrlon Bldg. ow or 1 ' qlon D ' L Rnqelv Calit. Tuls . kla mu Shreveport. La Dallas, Texas Houston.'l'1-xas Page Sixty BUILDERS' SUPPLIES W . H. W EST 612 W. Gambier Street csmem- - Moana col.on - annex - LIME concns-rs - sm.ocKs - c.nAveL - smn nu: Lmme. - sswen mos - rms amcx rms cLAv - ns-mroncmc Also. . . MANUFACTURER OF WEST'S AIR SEALED CEMENT BURIAL VAULTS - SOLD BY FUNERAL DIRECTORS EVERYWHERE. PHONE 314 1897 1 LARGEST STOCK IN KNOX COUNTY 1 1937 + :se-:cr :YW 7 Y 7 ..YY -Y 7. sf n1r nf ' Y 1:4 1: ' :1::? :ix ::i:: ::4:: 2: :7: The demand is greater than ever . . . Place Your Order Now evrolet THE COMPLETE CAR .... COMPLETELY NEW Harris Motor Sales 122 WEST HIGH STREET PHONE 222 Page Sixty- ne DCE' 'T TH T SUGGEST SOMETHING TO YOU. l':1i!4- Sixty-lwu lm-onw 'l'nv . Ili .klivv . . . In ilu- spring' Il yllllllg' mun's l':lIn-y-l'lltt-tom-y . . . llovkwn-Il livnt . . . lylll' Only tuins . . thu- step lmvk- wal-als. 'nh-asv . . l'nuln-ttv lh-va-rv . . . 'I'ruvn-I . . l'c-uk-xl-lmo . . . I'nmin:.:' rollnll tlu- mountain . . Love- thy n0ig'h- llol' . . . 'I':lxi, Indy f . . . 'I'no misses urn- as good :ls two lllill'S . . . XYIIU would lmu- l'Yl'l' fllllllllllff . . . xxltilllllllw you vnnu- into my lmrlorf -...i......1..1u....1n-q.1.u.-W-...1 G. R. SMITH Ed CO. HARDWARE BATH ROOM EQUIPMENT ELECTRIC SUPPLIES Authorized Agents For B. P. S. PAINTS 100 WEST VINE STREET MT VERNON OHIO PHONES 83 AND 84 n1lI-11I- llill-rllillill-11111101-llilli 1 -D illiuniuln Best Wishes To a Splendid Student Body and School System GELSANLlTER'S The Isaly Dairy Store 109 S. MAIN STREET Ice Cream FOUNTAIN and LUNCHEON SERVICE "End The Quest For The Best" I 9 h It Costs Money to rave 6 '-Ik WK '. fl X Wil sl, B e f o r e merchandise reaches you, it travels many miles. The more detours it makes, and the more hands it pass- es through, the higher its price. Penney's merchandise travels in a straight line from its maker to you. No de- tours, no stop-oversg no middle - men to claim extra profits, no fees for short hauls. That saves you money! 4. f.:4.cj-.,:A.- .:-ff:f -.::--::----:::f:-----w-----.-.-- - .-. - .. .. - .. .. 4. Building Good Will TI S'1wxU1f1efERS' point to its record of performance as Q v'1 f is nf.iliif 2dgeti'Iei1ie'O to tthel frixiiciaii mental Pl'll'IC11JlC of Quality Value Merchandise ADVERTISERS Goon CLOTHES OF AND THE FORUM FURNISHINGS l STAUFFER'S 2 1 PgSt Compliments of SHELLMAR PRODUCTS COMPANY DRY GOODS READY-TO-WEAR NOTIONS ACCESSORIES The Dowds-Rudin Co. Knox County,s Greatest Store MT. VERNON, OHIO DRAPERIES STO VES FLOOR COVERINGS FURNITURE Quin- -::7::4 :zz ::f::i::7 n-...1 :Y fag! in-u+::,::i:: ' Wzzlzziaz ::i:l.1n::r?:u-:: :f:: COMPLIMENTS of Bebout E99 Leecly Ford - Lincoln Zephyr AUTHORIZED SALES AND SERVICE 206 S. Mulberry Street Phone 930 Mt. Vernon. Ohio P b t Harpster 8: Poulson MT. VERNON., OHIO Knox County's Leading Hardware and Implement Store ALWAYS THE CI-IIVALROUS GENTLEMAN Cy Porter: "God save the King-I'll save the Prineessf' While talking about women suffrage in England, Miss Sol! asked why the age limit for W0 men was 30. Andy Anderson piped up with, "Because no woman would admit that shc were that oldf' gi. .pi..1n1p.Q..-up-un1un1un-ui 1 1 n1ll- -nn1nn- 1411-nu--qq1u1pp1ql--u1 -I 1.1144 CHEMISTRY CLASS DIES Ou Tuesday, April 19, the second period Cliemistry class was to go into the laboratory for an experiment. Before go- ingg' into the lab Mr. VVest Said, "This morning' we shall go into the laboratory and dyef, Nev- ertheless the second period class still exists. Compliments of People's Shoe Store Corner Main and Vine Streets Page Sixty-seven Portraits, Groups by Photography I 209 South Main Street 21 Years of Continuous Service Congratulations to the Graduates Of Senior High School TAYLOR' S 5c-l0c STORE EXCEPTIONAL VALUES TO 31.00 122 South Main St. Mt. Vernon, Ohio 'I- 1 I I I i I T TT 1 H 5 H i F515 5- 555555525.':-5-15-.55555555555555155f' v"":5525E5E5E A 'W' A H" L Q1 A 'th .g .,-.-:' 2:3 I5 -.-... XY , I5-. 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I.:5::g::::.I ,233 :-: :.:-:-:-1.g.1.:.5.g.:.g.g.:-:-:-:-:-' -. ' :ls-5-r:-1 1.1.- :-1 -:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:-:4:-:-:-: - - 4 ' '-:-:-:-:- 1:-:-' :-2:-:A s' :-:-:-:-:-:-:-: :-:-:-:':-:-:-':4:-:-:4:-:-:':.:- 41'-:-:-' " - :':-:-:-' ::'-:-: :-:-: 1-1- .35.5.5.f.5.5. 5:11351'7'3:7'?:T:5:2:f:3:3:75 . 3. 555351535- 5595553515755 5751 5355515151555 515551525C52:i5i5155515151515f 1 ' 2- :2:f:5:Q:I '.1:2:Q:E.,:E:2. 1:2 -1-:-za:-:-1+ av:-:-1-:-:-:-:a-:-:-:-:-:V ' '- .-: .- -. E23151513335232E1E2E2E1EiE1E1E151E1 5152512155555 fgz-. c-.Q '5 5:-fig.5:f:1:3:3:Q:f:f:Q:f:E1Q22:QzQ:5:E:f:2:E:E:Q:f:Q:f: ":Q:g - - . 4 -5 gf " 'I:2:f:2:Q: - 'Q:g2.I:I I -. I I 1, J ixyfixgi 5 "'-'-55':- 4 9. Qc- Q I-if S I ' 1 5 f 4 e' N H fo ' t5t 5 A g GAMBIER STREET T ' . A SUPER-SERVICE 5 loo I ooaof 5 II' III. g 'iii ""' ""' Z The GENERAL Tire li' RADIOS BATTERIES We YT- . A Tire, Battery, Lubrication i Wash and Waxing 5 Service I ' I H RINGWALT'S GEO. E. BARTON 5 if ,, or 103 WEST GAMBIER ST. , PHONE 74, Summer Fashlons P Ige Sxxty nme R A 32-34 1 f it A . , '-. xp z 'EQ A nw v 'iw 'L 4 Qt YM unix 5 2, Wi K I Q? jg'-si 'A Q 1 In High School and Coll ege we are taught to analyze each problem from every angle and to arrive at an impartial conclusion. In selecting the Radios, Refrigerators, VVashers and other .Xppliances we offer our customers,wehave considered not only appearance and conveninece but also the design and workman- ship which our engineering training and experience have shown us is required if you are to receive years of satisfactory service. WE ARE AT YOUR SERVICE Mt. Vernon Raclio Co. ESTABLISHED 1922 316-320 S. MAIN ST. GEO. W. CRISE PHONE 169 W. PAUL CRISE gi.li.l1.'1gg1q.ilg1l.i..ilgiul1li1u1ll1lu1qQ.q1.n1u1ug-.In...lli We Ufer You CONGRATULATIONS And A GRAND PLACE TO EAT Sl.1I'l8S I'3I1CiS Restaurant - Socla - Grill Mt. Vernon. Ohio Page Seventy ll-n-pq-.ui CHOIR CHATTER Listen girls, sopranos and ten0rs,- Hank-Let's see now. There are three rows of girls- H. S.-Three rows of girls and Barbara IVhite. Hank-Get a little closer and I think we'll get better results. .5.............,,..........-..-..-...-.....-..-...- COOK AND HEAT WATER ELECTRICALLY Q The Ohio Power Co. Mt. Vernon, Ohio -Q- I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I "WE 4 g-ll ll-1lln1ll1lm-I II1 l1u1 q-qpiggiq gl..-un1u1:n-an COM PLIM EN TS of PITKlN'S PROVISION STORE FOOD MARKET We Rely on Low Prices To Win Trade On Quality to Retain It uiniggiqlill-.nign1n1q.1ll1n-1.111--qi F. W. WOOLWORTH FIVE and TEN CENT GOODS SPECIALTIES, ETC. 121 South Main Street Mt. Vernon, Ohio I S I 1 Miss Domigan-60 minutes Fred. Fred Bair-Let's see now. 30 and 40 and 60: 130 minutes. Ilm-in, not bad for one morn- ing. Mrs. Baker doesn't seem to appreciate our moderuistic geo metry models.-Anonyinous. .,.1..1u1...1. - ...I BUY YOUR SHOES FROM ol: ilqS 209 South Main Street COMPLIMENTS of THE GAS COMPANY Gas Doesn,t Cost -I t Pays! MT. VERNON, OHIO l--.ui.,.-.,1..1lg1.q1.gp-.gg-.np-u.-.pinning VVhat do you think of Keith Vance's gum throwing? Harold Strouse-He ought to be good. He has had six years of practice. Miss Domigan-He's missed his calling. He should be a bas- ketball player. Bob Shutt-I think he should give lessons so we'll have a fu- ture supply of gum throwers. Lee Fair-Not so hot. He missed the other day. Page Seventy-two CLASSES DOWN THE OLD OX ROAD "YOU DO THE DARNDEST THINGS." Dorothy Ackerman Iva Dean Allen George Allspaugh Miriam Amicon Virginia Anderson Joe Amicon .James Antill Millicent Arndt Janis Arrington Mabel Atherton Charles Ayres Robert Banning Margaret Barry Harold Barre June Beaver Bernard Bell Dwight Belt Donald Biefness Ellen Bishop Marie Bockoven Dick Bogardus Carol Bone Edith Bricker Jack Brown Betty .lo Brown George Budd CLASS OF 1940 -FRESHMEN Marjorie Bumpus Gwen Burgess Iada Burris Eileen Bnskirk Barbara Buxton William Buxton Loren Calkins David Camillo Betsy Campbell .lane Campbell Rosetta Carr Olive Chambers John Claypool Helen Cochran Jack Cochran Robert Coe Sylvia Coleman Mary Comstock Harry Conkle Arthur Cornell Nellie Coss Ira Coss Dolores Crammer June Crammer William Crumrine James Curry Paige Seventy-fivv Kenneth Daily Oscar Davidson William Deeley Kathleen DeWitt Robert Dial Elden Dickenson William Doughty Rodney Doville Myra Dubinsky VVi1liam Dudgeon James Dutt Marjorie Eberhardt Russel Etzwiller Nadine Everhart Jean Fair Eugene Fairchild Evelyn Faulkner Dwight Ferguson Rosalie Fletcher Geraldine Frost Betty Fravel Harold Frye Glenn Gearhart Dorothy Giansante Shirley Giehl Laura Giffin Mary Ellen Gilbert Charles Givens Engel Glaros Cellora Goosens Harriet Graham Rebecca Grove Letha Hamer Dwight Harris Helen Hawke Charles Hawkins Iolene Hayes Conard Heighton Louis Hennell Ruth Hickerson Charles Hill Calvin Hissong Vincent Hopwood Esther Hosklnson Claude Houbler Thomas Hudglns William Humbert Russel Hurps Robert Irvine Jane Irvine Mary Issenburg Wanden Jackson Blanche Jacobs Opal Jennings Bertha Jenkins Paul Jenkins Harold Jewell Robert Johnson Stanley Johnson Nellie Jones Celestia Joris Robert Kemmer Bob Kilkenney Robert Kirk Mary Jane Klein Edith Lahmon Thelma Lawrence Roy Lechliter Loren Lepley Charline Lewis Melvin Lewis Norbert Ling Glenn Lipscomb Marguerite Lober Randall Lybarger Coradon Lynde Mary Mahaffey Richard Marsh Elizabeth Matthews Jack Mason Carol McDowell Norma McDowell Robert McGee Elaine McLarnan Ralph Miller Caroline Mintier Dorothy Mizer Robert Moore Rowena Mossholder Alice Myers Frances Nelbarger Herman Orsborn Amelia Paques Eugene Pargeon Maxine Parker James Payne John Peacock Thelma Peterson Martha Jean Peugh Harriett Pharis John Phillips Betty Jane Ralls Clarissa Ralls Donald Reagh Nell Reeder Martha Robertson Anna Rouse Jane Rummel Vernon Rushton Maxine Ryan Earl Sant Jean Servais John Shotts Ruth Shultz Jean Simpson Ruth Sloan Edward Smith Beulah Snow Betty Spake Evelyn Spearman Robert Squires Robert Statler Carl Stockdale Milford Stofer E-dna Stoneburner Neva Stofer Paul Strlngtellow Edward Sweet Robert Swigert Opal Taylor Maxine Theibert Kenneth Tims Carl Thompson Ernest Thompson Eugene Thompson Louise Totman Harry Van Rlper Eugene Wells U Page Seventy-six Geraldine White William Willis Aletha Winterringer James Wonders Don Woodward Genevieve Woolison Lola Workman Hazel Workman Frank Yauger CLASS OF 1941 Mary Louise Barre Marjorie Bishop Harry Blake Charles Bovard Loren Calkins Carl Conkle Mary Darnold James Dutt Marcella Frye Marguerite Harrison Marjorie Harrison Phyllis Herrick Leatrlce Houbler Ru-th Leverlng Harold Lore James Loney Ruth McKenzie Mary Mldos Jean Miller Albert Miller Virginia Morrey Rex Morris Glenn Paige Robert Parker Ellen Patterson Marjorie Peugh Wayne Rogers Evelyn Scott Walter Scott Betty Jane Seavolt Jean Servais William Shuft Mary Strauser Robert Stull Joy Taylor Opal Teeters Charles Ute Treva Walton Ruth Ellen Ward Mary Weaver Dorothy Wolford Ralph White SOPHOMORES President- Kay Thompson Vice-President- Barbara VVhite Secretary-- Cyrus Porter Dick Stull I 'l'l'6'RSl1l'91'- 1 I I SOPHOMORE CLASS XYQ, who are now entering our third year, hope that we will be able to uphold our good beginning of the last two years. Our class was organized this year and under the guidance of our leaders has participated in school events and begun to compile an enviable record. Our class entered successfully in the scholastic contests, and our members have been active in music and dramatics. We are sincerely grateful for the help of advisers: Coach Snyder, Miss Boner, and Miss Biggs. Page Seventy-seven "WHEN I GROW UP." Walter Ackerman Fillmore Alspaugh Chester Antill Faye Antill Ruth Barker .lack Barnard Donald Bateman Charlotte Bates Wallace Bayliss Robert Beach Donald Beck Robert Beeman Allan Beever Jane Berniont Charles Bird Richard Blackford Donald Blue Donald Bower Frances Braden Donald Breece IVIargaret F. Bricker Thelma Brown Annabelle Brunner Becky Clark Mildred Clark Donald Clutter CLASS OF 1939 Angeline Cochran Harriet Cockrell Betty Coe James Coe Edna Compton Robert Conkle Paul Coons Ruth Cornell Nlyriam Corwin Richard Cosner Marie Courtney Billie Craig Mona, Craig Robert Craig Nora Crise Evelyn Cunningham Floyd Cunningham Dorothy Curran Cecil Daily Fredrick Daily Robert Dalrymple Edward Dean Agnes Devalon Dorothy Dial Mary Jo Dorsey .lohn Dorsey Pzngo Seventy-eight Marjorie Doup Paul Doup Don Dowds Dolores Dugan Nlargene Durieux Ralph Elder Wilbur Elliott .lean Everett Betty Everhart Sadie Evers George Fairchild Edna Ferguson Nan Ferguson Helen Fishburn Earl Franz Betty Frye Evadene Garber Dorothea George Lester George Martha Louise Gllbeit Waverly Glover Donald Glover Dorothy Grimm Harriet Green James Grove James Gueulette Virgil Hamilton Charles Hammond Joe Hantman Darlene Harmon Patty Harmstead George Harris Marjorie Harris Gordon Harrod Chester Hatton Jack Heighton Camden Henthorn Lillian Hickerson David Hickman Jack Higgins Muria Hiles Margie Hill James Hoffman Betty Holis Helen Frances Hopkins Buddie Householder Merlin Hubbell Richard Hughes George Hunter George Hutchinson William Hutchinson Lillian Iden Clyde Irvine Wendell Irvine Fredrick Jacobs Louis Jahnke Jane Jones Virginia Jones Vesta Keyes Dale Kinnard Betty Kochelser Margene Koppert Ben Lemaster Raymond Lewis Rex Little Clara Harriet Lloyd Aaron Loney Alfred Lloyd Jane Mackey Harold Makos Dorothy Mavis Park McCoy Robert McPeek Leland McVey Virginia Mintier Janice Mitchell Lee Moreland John Morrey Robert Morrison Helen Mossholder Mervyn Nugent Robert Parnell 'Louise Patterson Beatrice Payne Dorothy Payne Grant Payne Ralph Perrine - Cyrus Porter Florence Por-ter Raymond Puffenbarger Delores Ransom Harriett Ransom Pauline Ransom Robert Reeder Robert Richert James Roberts Miriam Roberts Robert Robinson Marcia Rossi Constance Sapp Janice Schisler Houston Schlosser Margaret Scottie Genevieve Shoemaker Junior Shope Lionel Shope Velma Jean Shoults Annabelle Shutt Harold Simmons John Simpson Page Seventy-nine Evelyn Smith Robert Smith Noble Snow, Jr. Merrill Spearman Paul Squires Eleanor Stacy Maxine Stark Raymond Stevens Dorothy Stephey Mary Stewart Richard Stull Thelma Swank Hattie Taylor George Thayer Mary Thomas Kay Thompson Martha Jean Teir Eileen Totman Nancy Tripp David Turner Betty Tyson Paul Ulrich Helen Umbaugh Jean Upham Stephen Upham Harry Van Develde Edwin Veith Ruth Waddell Wendell Walker Albert Weaver Barbara White Dwight Williams Audrey Wise Mary Wolford Robert Wolfrom Martha Woolard Eleanor Wright Harold Wright Eugene Yarger Maria Yauger Lawrence Yoakum Betty Jane Young i JUNIORS President- Rupert Anderson Vive-President Edward Lore Treasure r- William Hull Secretary- Dwight Bumpus JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY The tl1ird rung on the ladder of high school education has now been passed. Although all of these were not easy to climb, the class of lSl38, gaining recogrnitiou on the way up, is prepared to make the last and fatal leap. During 0u1' first three years, we have had many of our members active on scholarship teams, school committees, in plays, athletics, operettas, clubs, and the various musical or- granizations. Under the direction of Miss Domigran, our class displayed to the public, some of its talent in Noel Coward's success, "l'll Leave it to Youf' Later in the year they entertained the sen- iors at the f'ountry Club with the annual Junior-Senior prom. lt is the desire of our class to stand so firmly on the last rung of the ladder of high school education, that when it is finished we may go on to the extension instead of dropping off. Page Eighty "A LITTLE BIT INDEPENDENT." Rupert Anderson Ernest Antill Richard Ayers Charlene Balo Rodney Banning Eleanor Barcus Charles Barre Fred Barry Nina Bartlett Ethel Beach Henry Beam Viianda Beinhower Dorothy Bell Harry Bell Eleanor Beougher Charles Bevington Edith Blair Lucille Blair Paul Blair Sperry Bogardus Gwen Borden Roberta Borden Olin Braddock Jean Breece CLASS OF 1938 Betty V. Bricker John Brinninfr Glenn Britton Marjorie Brock Dwight Bunipus Frank Butcher Genevieve Butcher Richard Byrd Elizabeth Callahan Carl E. Calkins Ethelyn Charlton Esther Irene Clark Sally F. Clarke William Coe Charles Cowen Frances Crouch Clyde Deem Lucy Dickenson Leland Fair Jane Faulkner Ralph Robert Frye Florence E. Givens Elizabeth Goossens Hugh Thomas Gower Page Eighty-one Dick Graham Robert I.. Graham Frances Gregory Noble Grininl Magdalene Gullett Marcia Ann Hall Myron Hawkins Robert A, Hayes Harold Heagreen Marjorie Higgins Virginia Hilliar Jack Hookway Mona Jean Hoovler VVillian1 Hull Leland Jackson Dorothy Jennings Juanita Jones Clifford Korns Ralph Lawrence Mary Dell Leinast Robert Lewis Glenn Lockard Do1'is May Lohrer Edward Lore GFS Eleanor Jean Loyd Jean Marie Lyle Carl Martin Anna Martin Forrest McAllister Dorothy Jane McMillan Bert Mechllng Nellie Rose Mlchaux Richard Mild Fern Miller Ronald C. Miller Doris M. Mumaw Paul P. Myers John W. Nichol Richard Norris Janet J. O'-Bryan David S. Payne F. Elladean Phillips Faith Poat James Myron Porter William E. Purdy Margaret Ransom Adelaide Anne Reed Paul Edwin Rine Miriam Robertson Jeanette Ross Horace Rouse Charles Sapp Robert Schlsler Betty Scott Martha Jean Shaw Joyce Shields Sarah Shoemaker Robert Shutt Eileen Simpkins James Simpson 'Leah Jean Singrey Dorothea Smith Margaret Smith Arthur Snow Betty Sparks Lloyd Staats Harry Staats Jessie Starr Fred Surlas Donald Taylor Page Eighty-two Everett Taylor Joyce Temple James Tinkey Elsie Tindall Keith Topp Tfhomas Trott Geraldine Underhill Virginia Unroe Keith Vance Paul Van Develde Ethel Van Nausdle Daniel Walton Lawrence Welker Alice White Robert Williams Albert Wllmotte Mary Ann Wonders Elden Workman Ada Frances Wright Norma Yarger Lowell Yoakam Ruth Zimmerman SENIORS ll Howard Thomann, President Maury White. Seeretnrp Charles Vvenver, Vice President Dllll Wvlliilh 'l'l'0IlNlll'9l' HISTORY OF THE CLASS OF 1937 VVe entered l1igl1 school as tpyical green freshmen in 1932. thinking, perhaps, of what we were going to learn before we graduated. Now that time has come, we are realizing how IllllCll we have learned and also how much there is yet to be known. NVe are proud of our classmates, and our achievements are many. The scholastic standards ofthe class of 1937 are high. Good leadership is found with the newly organized clubs of the school. Athletics are well represented, and our drainatic abil- ity was shown in our junior play, "The Importance of Being' Earnest," the senior play, and the Music Masquer's shows. Our social life has been cliniaxed at many points-first as the host to our predecessors at the Junior-Senior prom of last year, next as the guest of our successors at the Junior-Senior Prom ot' this year, and finally our own Senior Proin. We are drawing to a close perhaps the happiest days of our lives-days for which we are grateful not only for the friendships with our teachers and claseznlates but also because of the preparation they have given us for the days ahead- it's up to us, now! Mary E. VVhite, Class Historian. Page Eighty-three I 'N IQ. SENIORS '1 NANCY J. BUDD """"'1 .1 College - HM! 1 - ,h A'l'll Ifollofv Elly Scf1'vt I1'var't" CHARLES TARR College - 1914 "l.0:'4".r Il PUIk't'l'fllI Tlllllglu OWEN LEONARD College - 1714, "'l'1x4' Gvntlrmau Ub7'ion.vly l7m'.vll't lfvlivi VIRGINIA TULLOSS College - 17 "Nu IIN' IJl'4'fl'lll1lll!l HELEN GAMBLE 7 Q' Aj Commercizll - 18 "T1n'rc',v Tim .S'1'4Iv.v lu lfurh .Ytnry ' 1' V 4 JOHN FOWLER College - 1614 "Yu11'rz' flu' .-Iu.v:L'1'r lu my llrrulm DONALD JACKSON College -- HW I "To fllary, Il'itI1 Love" MARY ELIZABETH NVHITE College - 16 "You'rr Swum-r Than, I Thought You IVN Page Eighty-four l' CHARLES SEIBOLD .v College - 17 VL' "Illarg1'e" KB Lf ZVIARJORIE WILKINS College - 16 Got hly Love To Keep IWC IVarm" MARGARET BRICKER College - 16 "Ridin' High" WARREN WARD Agriculture - 1915 Lookin' Around Corners For Yau." WENDELL HART College - 1915 "South Sea Island Magic" BETTY MCKENZIE College - 16 "Spie Sz Span-ish" ANNE ADAMS Commercial - 17 "Take Another Gwen" DUNBAR TERRY College - 18 "Let Yourself Go" 0 1937 '51 J wi f 3 -J C t- , . , X fp N M'-'-1 , N., I Page Eighty-five SENIORS I 'f, 1 46-,La-ff f "' " Page Eighty-six ' 1 1 1 . ,lv "f I ' I WILLIAM WEST College - 1614 "lust a Gigolo" MARGARET UPHAM College - 16V2 "Soph1'.rtiratcd Lady" VERNA CRIDER Commercial - 16 - , "Thr Lady in Red" ,z BETTY PHILLIPS Commercial - 161!2 "It'.v De1o1'cly" KATHLEEN WILLIAMS College - 16 I'll Take You Home Again Kathleen DANIEL WHITE College - 1614 "Little Man, You'1'e had a Busy Day" DOROTHY GATTON College - 16 "I 1Vl"l'Cf Had a Chance" HELEN BYERS Commercial - 17M "There'.r Something in the fir" A CHARLES VAN AMAN College - 16 "Good Fellowship" GERALDINE PARKER College - 17 "You Were There" I That' BETTY SHEFFER Commercial - 1615 "Keep Your Grit" BEN JADWIN Commercial - 16Mg x Ihe l.ea.vt You Can Du For a Lady" DANA CLINE Agriculture - 16375, "I!'itll a Banjo On My Knee DORIS BALDWIN Commercial - 17 "In Your Own Quiet lilly" ANN HARRIS College - 18M "Blue Eyes" ERNEST BRUNNER College - 17 "Lore and Learn" CHARLES LAWRENCE College - 16 "With Thu I Sing." MILDRED KILE College - 16 "A Fine Romance" ALICE MILLS College - 16 "flown Bv the Old Mill Stream' GERALD TYSON College - 16 "I Ain't Got Nobody" 1937 l J' will I .Il will ,, 3 fo -Q N Page Eighty-seven A ,v I I Li, 45, '. 'Y X ll, f' :J JUNE FOX College - 16 "Num or Nr':'vr" JOHN GLAROS College - 16 'y0lt'!'l' Laughing .fit .WI ELEANOR SHARP Conlmercial - 16 Ulf.. X ' x SENIORS EUGENE ROGERS Elective - 16121 ".S'iz1y Riglzf lnlu l.v:'r"' CONSTANCE SIMMONS Cmumercial - 1631, 1' xx ' "l.r't'x Ilan' .lxzuflrvrn ' x 'XX RALPH BAl.DWlN College - 1614 Q ".S'lu"s 'll ay Ivfv 'l'l1ar" l Page Eighty-eight Q PHYLLIS BAIR College Om' N1'f'rr Klmzvx, linux Ou GLEN KEIGLEY C0l1lll1Ql'ClZl1 - 17 "Ill-v lfilzgdaril for a Ix'i,v.v" FRANCES DARNOLD Commercial ".-llin' in IVondvrlaud" ll SENIORS . , JUJLMU' f ll WILLIS CRIDER Commercial H- 16 "lfVild Buckaroo" DOROTHY CO'R,NELIUS English - 17 "You're an Ervrflll of Hvufml HAROLD HILES Commercial - 16V2 "Buddy" 1937 RUTH COTRELL Elective "Conf" VINCENT SOUTH Elective - 16 "Timr' Ont for Lm'p" DOROTHY ALLISON Commercial - 16 "Flying I"inger.x"' Page Eighty-nine 1 RICHARD BOND Commercial - 1614 "That's Life I Guess" HELEN JANE HOOVLER College - 16 "Ridin' High" 4 RICHARD LYNDE College - 16 "One in a Million" X UAA!! If gr ,f'!!,-7 s-Ok ,4 ,l , A 4150!-if . x-J 4, 4 1-Q.. --rgw .1 J. f 2, 'L ... cm, I1 4 1,1571 SENIORS ,fl 5- 'f 'P'Af',f-g'1..j J l. fa r, -J' ,-J 'lftai NJ ,' Ax ,x X . N" ' X if! A fl xii XWX 'J A J I 1 few , , V, I lv " lt .- f , S, . ' 1 6' INX .1 s 1' fi IU! 'N XJ va XXV J Page Ninety PAUL MOSSHOLDER Elective - 161A "Ain't No Swing" ELMA BELL Commercial - 1614 ".S'!a,v .fix Sfuvvt A.: You .-Irv INEZ SMITH College Y 16 "This Mad lVhirI" EMERSON McVEY College -f 16 "Sn-ppm' High" DALE BROWN Agriculture - 16 "Potatacx An' C'hvafwr" JOCELYN BAXTER College - 1854 "Pil'rolo Pr't1"' REBECCA ANDERSON College - 1615 "Yon':'v Go! Something" DONALD VVATSON Commercial "Sweet and I.o':v" FRED BAIR College - 16 "I.uIu'.v Bark In Town' AVIS YARJG-ER College - 16112 "The Call To Arms" EVELYN WOOLARD College - 16115 "Blue Eye.r" PAUL SWAIN Commercial - 16 "My Little Mule Wagon" EDWIN FRANK Elective - 16 '4Same Old Line" FLORENCE WEYANT Commercial - 16 "Tell Me the Story" MIRIAM SPOHN College - 16 "Stay As Sweet As You Are" HOWARD CHESTER Commercial - 16 All Dressed Up and No Place 7' GERALD HALL Elective - 16 "We're Back in Circulation" MARJORIE LOHR Collelge - 17 "An Apple A Day" ANNA MASON College - 16 "Proud" HARRY TRIPP College - 1616 "I Love A Parade" o Go" 1937 Page Ninety-one A WL W fy 1 W 4 ,wx SENIORS 5 75 ff ' f , L1 kf!V,- t, 1,- ',fw flame '01 1 ,, Page Ninety-two ALMINA KNEPPER College -- 1714 "Inst Hello" JAMES RINE Elective - 16 "Get Ont and Get Under" ELIZABETH SCOTT Commercial - 16 "ln 7'fmf" LILLIAN HICKMAN Commercial - 1715 "I Taka Tn You" .1 MYROAN MATHENY College - 1694 "Am I Axkiny Tao lW11vh" HELEN MOORE College - 1615 "fl Little Bit Independent" GERALD BLUE Agriculture - 17112 "I Like Mountain Music" MARGUERITE GIANSANTE College - 17 "That Girl from Paris" HILDA BRICKER College - 16 "Sweet ls the Ward For You" MARTHA TURNER College - 16 "Yuu're An Eyeful Of Heaven" BETTY HUMBERT Commercial - 16 "Da You OV Dov1't Yau" EDWIN FRANK Elective - 16 "Same Old Lina." GERALDINE SWAIN Commercial - 17 UHt'Bllfj"A' Hymn" MARGUERITE CHESTER Commercial - 17 "l'm In .-I Ilauringl Nami" GLENN HAMER Commercial - 16 "Thr Clam: Of flu' Fargvu BETTY VAN RHODEN Commercial - 1615 "Beautiful Drranz.v" AMELIA VANDEVELNDE Commercial - IGVZ "Madly In I.o1'r" Louis 'GRANT Commercial - 16 "Simply Indilerent To You." ROBERT UNDERHILL College - 16 "Thr Woman Waits" GRACE ANN BLACK College - 16 Wharf Ham' You Been All My Life" 1937 i 1 Q 'V lx 'Y' ' I X 1116.1 h" Page Ninety-three 'G-QLZ. if ff 'Jx V 4, ,-X SJ .- , SENIORS KA I 1937 W if Wwe I' if u . ,iA!j"!'l In ' . -VK' ' ' j - fVfgL. NX CLARA ROSE MORRIS College - 16 II11' Girl Ou Tllz' Pulirz' Gacrtt DWIGHT TIMS Commercial Thr' .-'lvl' ln flu' Holf' .1 JULIA DEIIPORTE Commercial - 16 YOH"1'F Got .S'u1m'lhiny" .4 ulpx. JACK VAN VOORHIS Elective - 16 ".S":L'4'4'?1'.rl Liitll' l"4,'ll0'w" ISABELL DUBINSKY College - 17 lfuuilouxu And Fanry I"rcc" PHILIP ROBISON English - 16M-4 "Paff4'yc, Thr Sailor Man" Page Ninety-four ELIZABETH RILEY Commercial - 17 fmt film' fall You .S'n'z'vt11vart ROBERT McKAY English - 16 "l.1-urn Ta Crown" LUCILLE KOONTZ Elective - 16 "Dear Diary" ll 6 SENIORS 1937 U ,ff .Alb 'V ! L 1, V4 , V fi-1 ML J'-'fy V l EIVIMETT LYBARGER VERNETTA WINTERRINGER ROBERT LEWIS Agriculture - HV, Commercial Elective - 1695, "lfVho'.v Afraid Of Low?" "Cone" Hon' Could A Fellow PVaut JOHNNY PAYNE LOMA PERRY ROBERT BLAKE Commercial - 16 Elective - 16 College - 16 "Four Little- Letters" MARY BUZZARD Elective - 1615 "One AVP'1't'Y Knows" "RylInm In My Bones." MURRAY LOCKARD College - 17 "I H'm1't Nanci!" Page Ninety-five "Sweet and Law" ANTOINETTE ROISSI Commercial - 1654 "Pop Goes Your Heart" More SENIORS 55139 vAN N. I ,px ll: ri '. N l wx M Page Ninety-six EST H ICR B ROVVN Colllnmercizll - 1615 ' "Nu lfvv P1'1'll'11lli11lr" CHARLES WEAVIGR College S 17 ".-Ill, .Sx:vm'l .ll,vx!rrv Of l.if BHULAH ULERY Elective - 16 l'll lil' 'l'Vu1' To .ll-v llollwj' I RUTH LITTLE College - 1614 "l'u11'rr ,S'Iz'gl1Ily 'l'1'1'r'1'fh"' RICHARD GROSSMAN College - 1714 "l'm In llll' I?1l.x'irll'.v.c" MARGARET NOLIN College - 1615 "l"ou'r'l' .Uv lfrxf IN!" VESTA SHERMAN l'om1ue1'ciz1l e 16 "c:.ml1 lf'.'11m.'.fl1ip" LOWELL MQCOY Uoxnxuercial - 1615 "l 1l'auI .I Girl" HELEN ll. ISRICKER College -- 1692 "Hifi You lllmm il" CllARLl+1Nl4l BECKHOI COIl'lII1QI'Ul2Ll - 16114 "H'i1lrout A Sony"- Il fl' 751' 1937 Hail. N 1331 HOWARD THOMAS College - 17M "U'hLn I'm ihv Prr.vidl'nl" ANITA COCHRAN College - 16 "Lore Will Tell" MARY E. HILES Commercial - 16V2 "All 14IllL'7'1'El1?l Girl" CHARLES CHANCELLOR College - 161 ! "Poppa Tru' Top Tall" GLADYS WOODS English - 16 "Foolish Fascinalinn. " Page Ninety-seven A 'fu 'Q v Y ' U ' K 4. 1 1 GERALD BEEMAN Elective - 16 "Gazing at a Blazing Fire. " CECIL ROUSE College . "1'llv Mm!" fXfif'J JEANNE GUEULETTE Commercial - 1634 KJ,-f "lViflL .fl Sung lu, My Heart" ' I IONA HUNTER -,mu Commercial - 1614 "Axle Nor" BERNARD METCALF College - 16 "Dinah" DANIEL COWEN Commercial - 16 "Oh Danny Boy" RICHARD KEISER College - 16 "I I.vz1I'1:L'll About UVOIIIPH From Horn' MIRIAM HUNTER 1V',:,L-4 Commercial - 16 ' 1- "TllL'l'C,5 You-Hoo lu Your Eyr:" HAROLD STROUSE Commercial - 16 "The lfVoman IVal'ts" IN MEMORIAM RUTH BREECE RAYMOND ROWLEY ,- Nil xl f CLASS PROPHECY New York City, N. Y. May 15, 1951 Miss Betty Riley Miss Julia Delporte Riley Mission School South Africa Dear Betty and Julia: I've often wondered what had become of you two girls until 1 met Nancy Jeanne Budd, the other day, and she told me she had read in the paper that you had gone as missionaries to South Africa. Nancy is fast becoming a verj important artist. She said she had just finished the illustrations for Virginia Tulloss' new book of "Bed Time Stories for Children." Nancy went abroad last summer to study and she said she was greatly pleased upon meeting sev- eral old classmates of our dear old alma mater on her way across. That tall handsome Wendell Hart, with his charming wife, the former Mildred Kile. were on their way to Africa, to do a bit of big game hunting. Imagine! and Millie used to be afraid of spiders. Nancy said she appreciated the music on the ship and upon close inspection recognized the orchestra leader, Dick Gross- man, and his accomplished musicians, Anna Mason, with her squeeze box, Josy Baxter, Lowell McCoy, Harry Tripp, Gerald Blue, and Gladys Woods also Witl her squeeze box. Martha Turner and Ralph Baldwin were doing the vocaliz- ing. Nancy said she took a peek into the kitchen one afternoon, and there to her surprise, stood Jack Van Voorhis a11d Fred Bair mixing salads as non- chalantly as you please. Who would have thought they would have ever been chefs? Just before Nancy left me to keep an appointment with Evelyn Wool- ard, another rising artist, she said, "Oh, yes, I forgot to tell you that Murray Lockard is captain of tl1e ship." his wife, the former Marjorie Lohr, makes her home on Park Avenue, here in New York. I hadn't heard from anyone in Mt. Vernon for a couple of years until I received a very interesting letter from Verna Crider which gave me a vivid picture of our old stamping ground. Verna said her IIome Nursing class at the high school had increased rapidly in the last two years, and that she was planning having an assistant teacher, probably Helen Byers. She said the faculty, 'consisting of some of our old class mates: Paul Mossholder, history: Helen Gamble, bookkeeping, Howard Thomas, coach, Rose Morris, lating llob McKay, choir, Betty Humbert, Home Ec., Elma Bell, typing, Helen Bricker, gym and Dot Gatton, English Lit., are planning a shower for the prin- cipal, Charles Tarr, and his lovely bride-to-be, June Fox. From Verna's let- ter it seems that several of our friends are keeping the home fires burning in the old home town. Mary Buzzard has married and lives in Gambier. Charlie Van Aman, an automobile salesman, has set up a business on VVest High Street with Robert Underhill and Eugene Rogers as his mechanics. Charles Chann- cellor, janitor at the high school, and Cecil Rouse are very happily married. Page Ninety-eight ' 4 .41 L at . I . are 'G A e Vesta Sherman and Betty Phillips are working in a lawyer's office down town while Elizabeth Scott, Eleanor Sharp, and Betty Sheffer are working at the court house. Betty Van Rhoden and Glenn Hamer have at last become friends and are giving dancing instructions. The D. Brown and R. Bond market has become a very enterprising business. Miriam Spohn and Constance Simmons are operating the Old Maid's Confectionary on South Main St. Their most consistent customers are Alice Mills, Anita Cochran, Grace Ann Black, and Inez Smith. Next door to the confectionary is Cowen 8: Blake's Shoe Shine Parlor. Every morning Guss Hall and John Fowler stop for a shine on their way to work. They are floorwalkers in the large department store owned and operated by Howard Chester, VVillis Crider, and Louis Grant. Geraldine Swain, and Lillian Hickman are bookkeepers for the store while Anne Ad- ams, Dorothy Allison, Lucille Koontz, and Charlene Beckholt are still sales- ladies. The Hunter sisters, Iona and Miriam, have a hat shop on Main St. Dana Cline writes an "Advice to the Lovelorn" column for The Republican-News. which is now published by Ben Jadwin and Phillip Robison. Gerald Tyson brought suit against Dana for giving some advice that didn't work out and with the aid of his able lawyer, Harold Strouse, won it. Verna said that the Memorial Theatre still has stage shows once in a while and that the last one was especially interesting, for among the performers were several persons whom she knew: the famous dancing trio, Marguerite Chester, Florence Wey- ant, and Marguerite Giansanteg Paul Swain, the strong man-he's also the world's champion flag pole sitter, and Becky Anderson and Jeanne Gueulette. stooges for the Master of Ceremonies, Vincent South. You've probably been wondering what l've been doing since we last sau one another. Margaret Nolin, Jerry Parker. and l took n11rse's training cour- ses and are all on the staff of Bellevue Hospital, here in New York. Charles Seibold is also on the staff here. He's becoming a very important brain spe- cialist, probably trying to find out why women change their minds so easily and often. Marjorie's name is still Wilkins. She has made a name for herself on the stage and she's afraid her career and marriage won't mix. Mrs. Don- ald Jackson, formerly Mary E. White, has proved that they will mix. While Don continues his work in his brokerage office, in New York, Mary dashes out to Hollywood and makes a picture. They seem perfectly happy. Mrs. Morey Lewis, the former Peggy Upham, flew to New York from her home in the South to do some shopping. l happened to meet her and took her to one of my favorite dress shops on Fifth Avenue, operated by Avis Yarger. She does most of her own designing. Margaret Bricker, Antoinnete Rossi, and Ruth Little modeled some very lovely gowns for us. Dorothy Cornelius and Mary Hiles work in the alteration department. Before going on to Chicago to visit Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Brunner QAnn Harrisj Peg visited Bette McKen- zie's famous beauty salon, on 42nd St. Her assistants include Phyliss Bair, Doris Baldwin, and Hilda Bricker. At Kathleen Williams' smart hat shop, Peg added three stunning models to her already overflowing wardrobe. While we H Page Ninety-nine were in the shop Dan White came to take some pictures to illustrate a maga- zine article which Gerald Beeman, now one of the well-known fashion experts. is writing. Dan informed Peg and me that Richard Lynde, Charles Lawrence, and Owen Leonard were operating "The Charm School" next door to his studio. The evening paper tonight had several items in which you may be inter- ested. Mr. Dunbar Terry has been awarded the Nobel Prize in Literature for his Thesis on "Modern Dancing." Amelia VanDevelde and Helen Hoovler have signed new movie contracts. Speaking of movies, Glen Keigley's neva picture, "Beautiful but Dumb," is worth seeing. Almina Knepper plays oppo- site him. On the sport page I notice several familiar names: John Payne, who has been playing professional football for some time, has just signed a long! term contract. Myron Matheny is playing professional baseball. His eraser throwing in French Class evidently did him some good. Isabel Dubinsky and Esther Brown became disillusioned soon after leav. ing school and upon the advice of Rev. Worm Weaver, pastor of a large church in Cleveland, entered a convent. Willie West, an important radio announcer, is still free, white, and al- most thirty but from the look in the eye of that cute blond that he was danc ing With at the Biltmore last week he probably won't enjoy his freedom long. E,m'mett Lybarger and John Glaros have invented a mechanical horse which is fast replacing the tractor. Don VVatson's new comic strip has be come very popular with the children. There goes the bell! I must report for duty. Sincerely, Helen Moore. lil Page One Hundred I LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT OF THE CLASS OF 1937 To Richard Byrd we leave Johnny Payne's ability to "kick that gong around." To "Jerry" Bogardus, Howard Chester leaves his title of "God's gift to the VVomen." Florence Wey'a11t's notorious "swinging it', we leave to Faith Poat. Charlene Beckholt's daintiness goes to Eleanor Barcus. Helen Hoovler's giggle goes to Harriet Graham who doesn't need it. Ben Jadwin's pencil is handed over to Marcia Hall as a reward for her fine penmanship. Ralph Baldwin's thumb is to be hung on the bank at Utica, for the use of any unfortunate stranded there on Sunday night. "Worm" W'eaver's intermittent lethargy goes to Don Dowds in the hope that he will use it frequently. Marguerite Giansante's stentorian voice to quiet little Jack Brown. Gerald Blue's persistent arguing to Helen Frances Hopkins. To Coaches Snyder, Prech, and Robeson, is heaped Dick Grossman's pub- lic address system. The remainder will be stored into room 40, to be used in case of emergency only. Almina Knepper's stature is transferred to Vest Keyes so she can reach her locker. Jack Van Voorhis leaves everything he doesn't want to Houston Schlosser. Mary W'hite's "come-hither" look is mercifully given to Miss Domigan, for the benefit of the gumchewers she catches. The seniors on the Forum staff regretfully leave the typewriter to George Thayer. To Buck Lechliter goes Willie West's mysterious gift to get along with the faculty. ' P Dan NVhite leaves Brownie Ransom to a better IIIHII. Charlie Seibold and "Snookie" Wilkins leave their daily quarrels to Dicl' Stull and Barbara White. Dizzy Dubinsky's "hot stuff" goes to Jane Jones who is already too dangerous. Harry Tripp leaves his comb and Janet to a better man who will probably be Harry Tripp. Murray Lockard leaves his bass treble to Bob Hayes. Margaret Nolin leaves her Mona Lisa smile to Paul Stein. Warren Ward leaves his pet sheep to Hugh Gower, to ride to school. To Mile. Michael, Nancy Jeanne Budd leaves her sweet temper, to lessen the impending wrath on the juniors when they can't get their "college length" lessons. To Hank the seniors leave the playground, on the condition that he buries some of his jokes. .Dunbar Terry's freshman craze is given to Bob Squires to protect the seniors. Lowell McCoy leaves his horn to Clyde Deem. The seniors of 1937 leave the school to posterity, whatever that is. Page One Hundred Ono THE CAST "I'LL LEAVE IT TO YOU." JUNIOR CLASS PLAY DID HE-OR DID HE NOT? NVe'll leave it to you . . . Did Uncle Daniel have money-or 4li4ln't hr' 'l'hat is tht- question whirh Noel i'oward leaves unanswered in his C0lll0ll-Y 7 'tl'll lim-avr lt To Youf which the ,junior class presented on April lti. An attrzwtive stage set with a stairway whirh went np, turneml, and went up some more, anml ei window which looked out. upon 21 gxnrmleil furnishecl an inter:-sting ll2lUliQ'1'0lllltl for the acting: Memorable is the scene played by Mrs. fll'0llllli0 and Vnele Daniel: unim- urable, too, is the lweakfast scene . . . with halt the cast getting' the gig- gles! ! ! E ! ! llnn-Iv llaniel's will, Sylviafs clairvoyaiufe. l1obbie's peevislnless, Griggs' versatility. Mrs. ljt'l'lll0ll7S utter lielplossm-ss znlcleml color to the theme whiull might have been termed "From Idleness in Act One to Usefulness in Act 'i'hree.,' Mrs. Deruiott Oliver Evangeline X Sylvia Bobbie Joyce , Daniel Davis, Her Mrs. Crombie . Faith Crombie Griggs . . Director . . Stage Manager Property Manager Costumes . . Electricians . Tickets . Advertising Head Usher Her Children Brother l'ROIJl'tl'l'lUN STAFF .Jessie Starr Frank Butler . Gwen Borden . Adelaide Reed Rupert Anderson Marjorie Brock . Robert Hayes . Janet O'Bryan . Marcia. Hall James Tinkei Ruth Domigan . John Nichol Dorothy McMillan Martha Jean Shaw William Hull. Glenn Lockard. Arthur Snow Page One Hundred Two Ruth Headington Richard Blackford Virginia Unroe . Hugh Gower "YOU'RE JUST TOO MARVELOUSX SCHOLARSHIP TEAM Top. left to right: Dick Norris, Howard Thomas, Charles Selhold. Donald Jackson, Corndon Lynde, Bert Mes-hling. Third: Wvilliam Deeley, Donald Dowds. David Hickman, Dwight Xvil- Ilnms, Sperry Bogardns. Joe Hantman. John Nh-hol, VVarren VVard. See-ond: Maxine Ryan, Clara Harriett Boyd, Kathleen Vvilliams. Nancy Jeanne Budd, Dorothy Gntton, Betty Chlleote. Betty McKenzie. Earl Sant. First Row: loleen Hayes, Thelma Peterson, Faith Poat. Edna Stonelxurn- er, Elizabeth Callahan. Jessie Starr. Man-la Hall. Margaret Harry. "Not to win a prize or defeat an opponent but to face each other on the road to excellence." This year Mt. Veruon's scholarship team placed -ith in the district and -lth in the state. Our record in the district and state for 1930 1931 1932 1933 1934 1935 1936 1937 Mt. Vernon the past several years: 1st in the Ohio State University District. 1st in the district, 4th in the state. 1st in the district, 4th in the state. 2nd in the district, Honorable mention in state. lst in the district, 1st in state. lst in the district, 4th in state. 1st in the district, 5th in state. 4th in the district, 4th in state. awards letters to students who place in the state. The letter is a seven inch "V" with a large "S" in the base standing for scholarship. There is one bar for each year that the student has won a place in the state. 4, Page One Hundred Three l4'0l'IIlll flll1'l'll 'Vlnry VVhltP . . . sfllllll' .Kin-llllnllls I'vg1:.'y l'plmm llc-My Yun llllmlvn Tilurllm 'I'lIl'Ill'I' Junior .1f11'IlllIIlllN Nlnrjurio llroa-L 'Vlnre-in llull HIXIIIP' 0'llr3 :ul "IN A KINGDOM ALL OUR OWN " Page One Hundred Four The Advertising Committee and the Forum Staff appreciate the willing support of the following patrons whose donations helped make the Annual possible: 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. D J. M. Pumphrey, M. D. John R. Claypool,fM. D. I SZ One Hundred F x Compliments of S. S. KRESGE CO. 5c to 25c Store YOUR PATRONAGE ALWAYS APPRECIATED' 4..-..-...-..-..-..-..-..-...-..-...-..-...........g. W. B. BROWN JEWELER 102 SOUTH MAIN STREET MT. VERNON, OHIO .p.-...-.......-..-..-..-..-...-...- -..- .-..-..g. Compliments of KlRBY'S :lu-nn-u--n-as-nxn-I l1l'1l'-ll-Il--ll--ll-'UI' Leonard Refrigerators PHILCO --- ZENITH HOME AND AUTO RADIOS ABC - MAYTAG -- EASY WASHERS and IRONERS SERVICE ON ALL MAKES BaIIiet's Appliance Store 4..-..-......-,..-...-..-..-..-..............-....-... .g......-........,......-..-..-......-..-........ WE ARE CELEBRATING OUR 25TH YEAR OF COMPLETE ELECTRICAL SERVICE IN THIS COMMUNITY. KNECHT-FEENEY ELECTRIC CO. 6 SOUTH MAIN STREET MT. VERNON, OHIO Compliments KAHRL 8: WARD Insurance : Real Estate 7 W. Vine City Dry Cleaners C. E. BRONSON, Prop. PHONE 1017-J 203 WEST HIGH STREET QU.XI.I'llY NVORK LUXY PRICES MT. VERNON, OHIO gb..-.ul...uu1..1pli..1n1l n--nl1n1nl1u1n1cs--1 McMILLEN 8z CO. SPORTING GOODS LOWE BROS. PAINTS Aristocrat WALL PAPER 110 SOUTH MAIN STREET PHONE 453-W PEI dS Ji .1 Sept. Sept. Sept. Sept Sept Sept. Sept. Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept. Sept Sept Oct. Oct. Oct.. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov. 1936-1937 ANNUAL CALENDAR Knock! Knock! Who's there? Eva. Eva who? Evabody ready for work. We almost got to our classes in the 3 minute period. The main hall is -still blocked with people desiring schedule changes. Are the girls falling for Paul Stein! ! "Worm" Weaver wiggles around gathering up dirt for the "W0rm's Eye View." Is it a fad? The boys are sporting gayly colored pencils behind their ears. If you wondered what all that queer babbling was in the halls it was the seniors learning "Chaucer" Muzzey surprised the seniors with a quiz. 'Coach Snyder explained all f??J about football in Assembly. Library stafl gave a tea forthe faculty, and were they thir-sty! Tryouts for all high school play. "Prunella." Reserve Game with Fredericktown. They got it. Score 38-0. Game with Newark. We Won! We Won! 21-6. The petitions for Senior officers are circulating. Thuse for Shelby game- Bill West is still driving his spurt mo-del Reo. First issue of this year's Forum. It's bigger and better than ever. Is our team good iso farj. Wrecked Shelby 20-0. Senior officers elected. Too bad they couldn't all win. New Senior President Howard 'Ihomas feels the weight of his great respon- sibility. Thuse. Coach showed us some more football plays. Dick Grossman asked Ann to ask Margaret to go to the dance with him. Ia he really so bashful? Mansfield game. They won 14-6. All high-school dance sponsored by Chapel Choir. Chapel. Dr. Drake informed us how to keep clean. Charles Tarr had his picture taken in his usual pose-day dreaming. Booster Club elected Queen for dedication game, but they are keeping it secret. As per usual, Dizzy made eyes at Eddie Frank in Lit. class. Every one has that frightened look-Report Cards tomorrow. Round Table Club had a weiner roast at Tarr's Cabin. You should have seen Muzzey chopping wood. Dedication Game with Galion. We won 25-0. Mary White was the Queen. G. R. Dedication dance to celeberate. "Prunella"! It was a success! Hank said that he had been giving too high grades. What does that mean? No school today- Teachers went to the convention. Wonder if they really did? Ash-land's lucky day in football. They squeezed through with 13-12. Howard Thomas wasn't recognized for a while today. He traded his usual black sweater for a gray one. G. R. Luncheon. The school is bursting with curiosity about the election- It is snowing for the first time this year. Looks as if it would stick. Better get your sled shined up. Members of the Forum staff go to Journalism convention at Neil house. Columbus. Selected history students go to Mansfield to hear Senator Nye. More tickets to sell. It is the G. A. C. this time. Armistice Day Chapel. School out. Willy West forgot to take off his hat when he came in with foutj ads. Friday the 13th. Who's afraid? We walloped Marion 48-0. The last home game. Students converse as per usual in study hall. Page One Hundred Seven BENNETT'S HARDWARE CO. J. H. STEVENS A. A. TOPP Dealers ln Everything in Hardware Phone 308 307 S. Main St. MT. VERNON, OHIO Qn1linu1uu-un--1111-1-II-11-u1uu-n - 11111111140 BAIR'S DRY CLEANING CO. PUBLIC SQUARE MT. VERNON, OHIO 4...-..-...........-..-..-. .-...-..-..-..-.........-..g. FOR ALL DRUG STORE MERCHANDISE COME TO CARSON'S CUT RATE DRUG STORE 8 South Main Phone 691 +,.,.,i:5 - - 5: 75:7 5: xi. 114: L:-nn Y Y ::-niuliuls HARRY A. BLUE DESOTO - PLYMOUTH 24-Hour Garage and Towing Service 11 SOUTH MULBERRY STREET TELEPHONE 794 MT. VERNON, OHIO 'I' BORMAN'S Better Groceries and Meats 1 North Main Street Phone 106 ,-,,-,,- - -,,,,,,-,....................-..-up IT PAYS TO BUY QUALITY MERCHANDISE - WE STOCK ONLY HIGH QUALITY PARTS AND ACCESSORIES FOR AU- TOMOBILES, TRUCKS AND TRACTORS. Trenwith's Motor SuppIy 107 SOUTH MULBERRY PHONE 100 4...-...,.......-..-..-.....--..............-....-...q. SEE L. C. PENN PHONE 548 Where you can buy any musical strument from a Piano to J ws Harp. Also Books a d Sheet Music. We repair all kinds of i st ments, Pianos, Sewing Machines, Etc. +l1ll1Il:us:ln1ln1un1ul1lhml uP Buick 8z Pontiac SAPP BROS. 8: CO. W. omo AVE. I v Oni' Hun cl red I ght Nov. Nov. Nov. Nov Nov. '23 Nov Nov Nov Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. bec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. DCC. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan- Jan. Jan. Jan- Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. ' CALENDAR Birch, the Magician! We know how it's done. O Yeah? Have you heard the arguments about Birch being in that box? Moody Straley's glad there are only six more days before Thanksgiving. Why is Don Jackson's hair curly? Helen Gamble helps Mr. Muse explain bookkeeping. It's a wonder Ernie Brunner isn't bald the way he tore his hair during tht- French test, today. These teachers that give long assignments for over vacation. Day after Thanksgiving vacation. How was that big dinner? Hollywood Premierre at Vine Theatre: did you know that "Katherine Hep- burn" went to school with you. Remember your locker key! Detention if you forget. Junior Hi-Y Party. A good time was had by a-ll. Football banquet. They got their letters there. We can hear them practicing for Sweethearts- Sounds good. First Basketball game of the year at Shelby. The score was 21-24. Anyway we haven't given up. We lost to Coshocton 24-38. They were too big. You got to show me! The Buzzard came back- Showing people Missouri was too much for Mary. H. G. couldn't get her notebook fastened, it was too full. Seniors had psychological tests today. After that they didn't feel as bril- liant as usual- Lowell McCoy and Don Watson have their heads together. Is it really book- keeping that they are talking about? The operetta "Sweethearts" was a huge success! The makeup from the operetta wouldn't come off the actors. They look like Indians. We leave the vacant ha-lls to echo our Merry Xmas and Happy New Year until January 4. What is to be done with the students who can't readjust themselves to sleeping at night instead of day time. Senior Li-t Students fespecially Phil Robisonl ponder whether "to be or not to be" while learning it. Amazing! The discovery that most of the annual staff had not yet signed for an annual. Why didn't Sally Clarke come to school the morning after the art class went to Gambier. Heap big thuse for the Mansfield game. Mr. Stein made his first speech in Chapel. I bet he worked hours on it. A close game. Mansfield won by a schnozzle. Expect about 3,000 hours of cramming to be -done tonight. 1750 scholars x 4 subjectsj. Midyear exams through Friday. Bucyrus beat us 30-19. Game with Ashland. Got beat 28-38. Murray Lockard titles his French notebook "Mal a la tete" ffleadachel. Why did Lillian Hickman laugh when Mr. Muse gave her his thesis to type? Why did Helen Gamble drop 12 points in bookkeeping? Traglcl' Gerald Blue, jug blower, for the Hill Billy band has run out of air. Is John Fowler blind to the fact that he really is a hit with the opposite sex? Hurray! We beat Gallon 23-13. Mr. Geiger mistook Betty Chilcote for a Senior. I am sure running out of fhalfl witty sayings for this dippy calendar. Nancy J. Budd went swimming taccidentallyl through the ice instead of skating. Water cold? Jim McGllbeny put his elbow through the closed window on the north stairs. Some illegible letters have been received from Wendy Hart from near the Mediterranean. Page One Hundred Nine Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Feb. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar Mar Mar. Mar. Mar Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. CALENDAR Harvard frightens us! Proof-Joe Beaver just sent his French exam to Mlle. Michael. New members were tortured into the Hi-Y after tough initiation. Miss Curran returned yesterday after her accident when the stool moved. Praise to Dot Gatton, first in an essay contest. Home Ec. and Dramatic club Parties. We saw a movie of 1936 Olympics to celebrate Lincoln's Birthday. Hawkeye sitationed at Vine because of Basket Ball team's bargain matinee spree. Well, Boys and Girls, did you get the right heart? Lorene Ringwalt and Lawrence Goodman trip the light Fantastic er susm-pin'. The Hayes" have it for the Scholarship tests. There goes Harry Tripp iingl along. Our friend Mr. West has turned out to be a budding author. Round table Club Party. You'd never recognize room 14. Dr. Elliott and Mr. Geiger are to .be in New Orleans all week. Oh boy! Mr. Muse is quite vigorous as our acting principal. Wonder what the Principal is doing while we study. Have you acquainted yourself with the new students Wendell West-ler and William Alsdorf? Warren Ward crashes girls gym class according to Dame Rumor- Ashland beat us 33-23. Miss Curran on her stool again. Something to look forward to next year. The mice have it! Dr. Elliott still enjoys playing with his New Orleans souvenir. Our sympathy goes to Anita and Angeline Cochran. Tournament today at Delaware. Tournament and game with Newark. New door stop on library door stops freshmen as well as seniors. Junior class rings are something to talk about. Lecture in assembly "Lost Ears." Has anybody found those ears yet? The Hi-Y played igl hosts and entertained the G. R. 'Green everywhereg of course it's St. Patrick's Day. The school staggers with the sum of S150 from magazine sale. Marg. Giansanite has the spring fever. New Buick for the Editor. School out at noon today for lunch. What's the next big event? "I'll leave it to you" to go to the Carnival. "The Artist" short, short play given ln Chapel. What? Nobody April-fooled me- First matinee dance to worry teachersf Gay posters announce coming of the FORUM Annual Carnival. Glenn Morris scientific demonstration. Free, fone way to get an audiencey. Every pupil tests announced for rest of the week. ' Bob Hayes interviewed members of Cin. Little symphony. Mary E. White will be crowned Forum Queen tomorrow night. Get your tickets for the big carnival. Industrious students transform exhibits, concessions, paper and broken pop bottles into neat classrooms. Dan White is in love! Hank's seniors look proud sitting in Dr. Elliott's office grading papers. They get out of chart test. Jeanne Buchannan entered from Washington, D. C. Wakes up 6th period history class. "I'll Leave It To You" to know that the Junior play was a great success. Page One Hundred Ten Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. Apr. May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May May June June June June June June June 17 19 20 22 26 27 28 29 30 1 3 4 5 6 7 8 10 11 13 14 15 17 18 19 20 21 23 24 25 26 27 28 1 2 3 4 8 9 10 CALENDAR Different and unique party given by Library staff. Lowell McCoy is tangled up in that horn again. Becky Clark just bubbles over with nonsense. Don Taylor is an excellent wood carver. Ben Jadwin sometimes runs out of razor blades. Amateur night. It was a riot. They were rolling iwhat?p in the aisles. Jean Lyle finally "came to" in Miss Koons class- Another great issue of the Forum tomorrow. Eisteddfod at Marion. Choir gone all day. District scholarship tests. 4th place. Another day we could have gotten along without. Demonstration of various kinds of musical instruments. Mr. West tells a new joke. Mr. West still laughing at Mr. West's joke. Band goes to Upper Arlington-just imagine! Worm pines for a typewriter that can spell. Annual staff snoozes peacefully. 'Mlle. threaten-s al-l seniors. What? Again? Owen Leonard, industrious editor of paper, sleeps while his loyal staff plies away. Peggy Upham still admires that southern accent. Girl Reserve spring dance, for once they get the breaks. Mr. Prech returns to 28 for his brief case. Aided by the choir-a very original music Revue was given 'by Hank. Eddie Lore has a speech for Miss Domlgan. Amusing-Charle Lawrence wasn't in the stag line at the last dance Who's the femme Charles? Jr.-Sr. prom. Bob McKay is bobbing -Science class laughed joke figured out. Who is Dot Giansante These people who try two weeks. Jack Van Voorhis will be an actor yet. Remember the seniors by their last play, "The Romantic Young Lady." At las-t our "SCHfOLASTI1C" days are over. Dick Mild isn't as mild as his name. Are Madame Zoro's prophecies coming true? The teachers are so sorry school is out. They sound like it. We've suffered through another year of purple ink. CThat's all right, Miss Domiganl. Commencement. It's all over. around again. and laughed. 'Dhey just got the point to Mr. West's shadowing today? to cram a whole year of good behavior into the last Page One Hundred Eleven "THE LADY IN RED." "IT SIVIELLS OF VlO1,ETS." . llosz11'i11's llilll' A straw l1z1t, c111'1'i111l by il grust of wiml. its 0W11l'1'lS leap lll1'01lQl'll 21 tl211'liU1l1'll 1vi111low. 21 tz111g11- 111' 111111---"s111'l1 :111 i111'1-1'- llill tz111g1I1- 111' l1z1i1"'f. El j'0l11l1" f1'i1'l's mlvsirv 1111' ll1Il4lP1'1l ll'l'4'- llfllll. z1v1'1111111z111ic'cl hy 21 tzlxto 1'o1' l'01lli1I1ll1' 111111-Im, El g1':1111l- '1-1-1 1. 11101111-1' 1111-1lm1'v1l by 111111: -V1'2ll'S 111' 0X1ht1ll11ll 111 1111 111111 111 loxw--tllv lovv 01 ll11't'0 l111slm.1111ls, 1111 1ll01111'1ll111'Y l'2lI1llY21l111l1 of tha- l1v:11'ts 411"fo111'y01111gr llll' ll ln .1 rlf111c'1-1', alll ll'1l1l1'l12ll'111 to 11. 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Lumber, Roofing, Paint Builders' Supplies Cellotex Insulation ll Q ll U 1 gg +I--U-lo1u1n.-.n-....... .1--1,.1q.-q 1' in n Compliments of THE BUCKEYE CANDY CO. MT. vsnuon, omo The . 1937 FORUM ANNUAL Curtis Woodwork H is bound in a 1 MoLLoY MADE COVER Phone CHICAGO, ILL. l -i- P Hdd F sein-n.-U-, ....,.-.pipin--u.-ui ..,--.qi .1 . vu- , 5 w.. 531 ww i5 'TFL' 'P 1:'r . IJ . . .. A ,sf J- , .V W ,. .V F' A. n yn. ,f.4',.y . 42: nik WJ. Q Q- '. K J , QQQ1,-ag-.-. :jj fi I- , , - " QQ+ QQ .. -M., QQ,,..m , . g e rig.. . ,Ml . Q .Q Q .Lf 'lib w 1 , , .,1. .1 "mi 'fr , --fi yi" L.,-3,5 w?2f,g'1 ' A f ' ' - 'Q Q6 Q1 . if-3, T ,, , AQ, .RY .. .5 , 'mai- . -fx: : , 5, .- ,-f .,:.1:,"', ,,.. , , 5-., ' . . .m. - 1 11- af !?",:':?Qf 1QQ ,Q , ' .,,V -LQ, . . Q. . . , 3-, 1. X4 7'3M'i f- , ,. V ' .f I ms. . ' w. .1 . f Q' , - wx? V .Q-,xiii 5 , ' ' . 1 s " - ...np - .L v ,,. -,. e Q ., 4: 'J1,..n:"5--41 5--, f J QQTQ. Q .f .f..,,, . . . Q Q Q s . -1 . ,.. 4 L fu Q ,ai QQQ , Q W: 'N . 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W of W ,Q Q ' I-wif ' Q , - - , ' . ea' H.,,l- I , W L as .1 Q Q, , 1 . fs: -. -' X -,W-.16 1 1, . 1 L.. nl' k . Q QT. I .jr .5 ik 1 -sf . . '4 LH QQ QQ! QQ Q .,,. Q , ,EL QQ -.Fr Q, A , dj: Q w -.Q Q Q15-ifxjfx u I Ah09?.-, Hmm ww M. .Env , -J-P, V -L 5. Q-, wh ' - Vi, .2 D 5' 1. .4 f-. aw .Qi 1' . Q, 'E Q . ww. . .v. ' 1 . THE FORUM ANNUAL wAs PRINTED BY THE REPUBLICAN PUBLISHING C0 - MOUNT VERNON, OHIO Page One Hundred 5 t 5:1 x - A55lfY""fTfE'l'!EffTiif:f77255..f A-Aff' ' A. Q: v:11M?5i1f14i'-'fax ' 1 ' , ,-Lwyt dj ff 5, ., . mf .mmm rw?5.'.fu"' : ' agp. - A w w 4 . Jaw' . 6 1 " z w .Q


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

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

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