Mount Healthy High School - Zem Zem Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 88

 

Mount Healthy High School - Zem Zem Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1935 volume:

S L 5 Y E k . S L I . E 5 B 5: S Z . 5. i f P X I . L. K Z 1 I , i D E. L, , E1 iz g, i, 4 ,, g, ,. F ,, I 5 5, if 5! 9, 5 A I L v. 1 v f f 1. I 1 Q' V, 1 5 5. F K 1. 1 r r 1 C5776 ZEM ZEM 193 cifgiin Published by THE MT HEALTHY HIGH SCHOOL ZEM ZEM MT. HEALTHY, OHIO Volume VI um Q - , sux saggy ,, l...'I.'l Il 1 Two Three go TEWOTCII cg N compiling the Zem Zem of 1935, we have attempted to recall the tradition of the past, preserve the ideals of the present, and enrich the possibilities for the future. Thus, in presenting to the past, present, and future students of Mt. Healthy the ideals and precedents which Mt. Healthy High School has always revered and for which it will always stand, we hope to have added to those intimate mem- ories and fellowships of our high school. Qledication cg T is to Miss Ethel Frost for her rnost efficient, most patient, and rnost sincere guidance as Faculty Adviser of the Zern Zein, that we dedi- cate this volume of 1935. just as all ancient nations had founders and leaders whom they honored, so the Sojourners at the well of the Mt. Healthy Zena Zein honor one of its founders and leaders, Miss Frost. In doing this we wish to express to our Faculty Adviser the sincere appreciation that is present in the hearts of the students of Mt. Healthy High School for her six years of pains- taking effort to make the annual Zein Zen: a success. Four Five 514 iss Sth el gTOSf gntrance gl J 1 W 0 QUE - , N fm. Bw QD N 6, QMS Q. ia MR. M. DUVALL S11prri11fw1zlw1! of Public Srbools Mt. Healthy Eiglnl N inc C. O. AUGSPURGER English, Plane Gfomvtry B. S. Miami University DOROTHY CURRY English, Frcnfb B. S. Miami University fl f, f 1 .uf LULU GREENER S1111z'r'L'ixor of Muxiz' College of Music Conservatory of Music f ETHEL L. FROST Erzglixlr, Fn-nvb, Lalin B. S. Miami University blfrwwzfb Ten Eleven MARJORIE HODAPP Hmm' Ez'or1ou1ic'.v, Gvfwral Sa'ic'r1c'z B. S. Miami University QM ' 1,5-zz if Q! C. E. HOFFMAN MHIIIIHI T7'!lil1il1g, Plzysivzzl Culfzm B. S. Miami University if . ,Z K. A. PACK K, cjUlllIllt'l'l'ftll AVjff7l1If'fif', BUOkkt't'17flIlLf, Buxinvxs Training A. B. University of Kentucky fi L9-P Qfgp E. W. MUSKOPF Mafbvnzalifs B. S. Miami University T wel ve E. G. PETRICH Pbysiml Science.: A. M. University of Cincinnati Thirteen Fx . V , QF' CELIA T. VAN ATTA English, Sofia! Sz'i:'11f'vs B. S. Ohio State University 5 w i g p 'H' ' 1 11 ,, 1 N I ' If Wvv '25 if' V11 l ,L I .:,:xw. 657242 Senior Glass of 1935 Moffo-He conquers who endures. Colors-Blue and Silver. Flowers-Forget-me-nots and Lilies-of-the-Valley OFFICERS Presidcnzf .....4.,... .,........ L oUIs FEHRMAN Vice-President .... .4,.,..,. E WING COSSABOOM Svrrcfary .....,. ,.,.... T HOMAS AUSTING Trvaszmfr ,...., ..... . JOAN Fox Fourlrefz MARJORIE ASBURY Ml. Hmllflzy Girl Ri'.n'r1'4'x, I, 2. Gln' Clmrux, 2. Marge is a curly-headed little lass who lends her pep to the class assembled in the senior home room, almost every day. She has a happy disposi- tion, an irresponsible smile, and lots of what we may call charm. May she have the best of luck! THOMAS AUSTING Mf. Hmlflvy Class Sl'l'VI'fl1fj', 3, 4. Glrr Chorus, 3, 4. Hi-Y, 3, 44 Prrxidrril, 4. Drbulr' Team, 4. Animal SMH, 3, 4. Tommy is an illustration of what we consider a real student. Art, music, humor, high grades, and personality-that's Tom. And he's a real friend be- sides! Much of the art work in the annual and many posters during the year have come from his hand. ESTHER BAUER New Burlington Glu' Charm. Quiet and reserved, Esther has made many friends because of her sincerity and kindness to those with whom she associates in class or in the corridor. These qualities prove a kind of charm by which she draws people to her. ESTI-IER JANET BAUM Monforl Hcighlx Four years of journeying to and fro on the bus have not in the least altered Esther's smile. She may often be found the center of a lively group, eagerly discussing the latest events. MARIAN BAX Ml. Hvalflly Buxkrlfmll, 2, 3, 4. Girl Rl'Sl'Yl'l'X, 2, 4. Gln- Chorus, 2, 4. "Speedy" is the tall, blue-eyed senior who so ably held down her position on the basketball floor. Her constant good humor and dependable smile reveal her sportsman-like character and friendly personality. SHIRLEY LOU BENFER Ml. Hralllay "Sugar and spice and everything nice" is Shirley. In the two years she has attended M. H. H. S., she has won the esteem of her class-mates. May she trip along rho rest of life's path with the same good spirit! Fifteen LOUISE BERNDT Mf. Ilmlllliy Girl K1'x4'l'1'i'.v, 1, 2, 3, 4. Glu' cl!POI'll.V, 3, 4. Louise is a reliable girl who goes about her duties in her own unobtrusive way. She is a needle-woman of no mean ability as her entries in the exhibits of the Girl Reserves well prove. BETTY BETSCHER Ml. Ilnllflivy Dwlmlc Tram, 4. Girl Rr'xi'rl'c'x, I, 2, 3, 4, S4'1'i'c'lul'y, 2 Ulm' Clmrnr, 2, 3, 4. Although Betty's report cards reveal her as n very good student, she always manages to find time for other activities which help to put "spice" into school life. She has been a valued member of more than one committee for various school and com- munity affairs. WILLIAM BINKLEY Spririgclule Yes, indeed, Bill will be greatly missed around school next year, for he is cheerful and optimistic at all times. He is a leader among the group who ride the Springdale bus, and besides has won a large number of friends among the entire student body at M. H. H. S. ADA M. BLESI Mouforl Iluiglifx Trurlz, 4. Ada, another of the bus brigade, is ready to lend a hand whenever and wherever it may be needed. This quality has won her a place in the hearts of her many friends. VERNA BOCK Mr. 11.-.flmy Gln' CMIOVIIX, 2, 3, 4. Girl Rr'.w'r1'4'x, I, 2, 3, 4. Another student of high standing is Verna, who always manages to pull down one of the highest grades, whatever the subject may be. Yet DOE all study is she, for she is always ready for a bit of fun, and is therefore in much demand at social affairs. HENRIETTA BOIXIAIJIIFL Mi. Ilvdlffry Henrietta believes in doing things well or not at all, as the grades on her report cards witness. She never shuns difficult things either, as is shown by her presence in Latin III. Yet she keeps up outside activities and enjoys social affairs as much as anyone else. Sixteen ALBERT BRUNS Monforl Hviglitx Al can usually be found laughing and having a good time. We do not hold it against him that he looks down upon most of the students and faculty, for his height makes any other attitude practically impossible. EWING COSSABOOM AU. Hrdlllzy Sorwr, 1, 2. Barrllall, l, 2, 3. Baxkellmll, l, 2, 3, 4. Gln' Chorus, 2, 3, 4. Clan Vin'-Przfsizlvlil, 3, 4. Annual SMH, 3, 45 Erlilor, 4. Debaff' Team, 4. Hi-Y, 3, 4. Ewing is one of the out-standing students of the class as well as one of the most active in extra- curricular affairs. He works steadily in the inteiest of the school and the student body. WYATT DAVIS MI. Healthy Gln' Chorus, 3, 4. Orvbrxira, 1, 2, 3, 4. Wyatt is the sort of person who can take a joke as well as perpctrate one, and never seem to be out of humor. He has been invaluable to the orchestra, for he is an excellent violinist. We prophesy that some day pupils will study about "Davis, the great musician". CHARLES DETERS Finnryfown Trrzrk, 2, 3, 4. Gln' Chorus, 3, 4. The first on the list from Finneytown! This blond fellow leaves M. H. H. S. after adding harmony to the chorus and speed to the track team, in addition to having enjoyed his high school days well, to all appearances. MARILEE HUNT DUVALL Ml. Hvalflay Girl Rfwrwx, 1, 2, 3, 43 Virr'-Prrsidzfzil, 1. Gln' Chorus, 1, 2, 3, 4. Annual SMH, 3, 4. Marilee's pleasant personality, found unchanged after a four year bombardment of the associations and events that help to make up high school life, has earned for her a niche in the hearts of her com- rades. Although fun-loving, she has made a very creditable record in scholarship as well as in activi- ties outsid: the class-room. CARL ENGELMANN . Monfori Heights Annual Sfuf, 3, 4. Hi-Y, 3, 4, Prvsidrnl, 3. Manager Basketball, 4. Carl's high scholastic standing does not keep him from being popular with the "gang". Often he has bren the perpetrator of a joke and in turn, often been made to take one on himself. This he has done with good spirit. His many fine characteristics have not been unnoticed during his stay at M. H. H. S. Seventeen L19 ' 1,22 M559 - st . s 1: EQ . M .. i i , MILDRED FRANCES FA Y Mouforl Iieiglrfx All of us know Milly by her smile. ln her case it seems true that "a merry heart maketh a cheerful countenanc:". Although she can supply a witty re- mark at an opportune time, we know how diligently she can apply herself to her task. LOUIS C. FEHRMAN Ml. llmlllfry Hi-Y, 4. film' Cflmrllx, 2, S, 4. Sm'i'i'r, I, Z. Bflxrflzlfl, 5, 4. Trurk, 4. Annual Slujf, 4. Class 1'n'sidw1l, 4. Being class president won for Lou the moniker "Prexy", but did not alter his courteous, friendly manner, and we may w:lI say that "none but him- self can be his parallel." JOAN FOX Mllllflll'f llrigfrls Ulm' LMIUVIIK, 5. Tnirle, 3, 4. Buxkeflmll, 4. fflum' 7lVl'll.YIlYl'Y, 4. This pfppy young lady is one of those who help make the corridors ring with mirth early in the morning. She played well on the basketball team and entercd thc realm of high finance when it came to the management of the funds of the class. CHARLES A. GRILL, JR. Ml. lleulllruy S01'1'1'r, l, 2. Glu' fil7Ill'll.Y, 2, 3. 4. Tftll'k, 2, 4. Iiaskefflull, 3, 4. Iirlsvflzlfl, 4. Hi-Y, 4. Grill-another bask rteer of note! He is a tall, quiet, likeable chap, who has won many by his quick, friendly smile. Grill is the type of boy the students are proud to see wear th: school colors. 1 XVILLIAM HACKEMEYER l'lfIlIl1'j'l!IIl'll Bill says little in a large crowd, but is in his element in a small group. Although most of his athletic ability was shown in his home community, he has b:en a loyal follower of the teams which represented M. ll. H. S. JOHN HEISEL Ml. Ilealflrly Sm'i'1'r', I, 2. Baxkeflmll, 3, 4. Gln' cjl7UY'IlX, 3. 1'li-Y, 3. -lohn, during hfs four years at M. H. H. S., has formed many friendships among students of th: various classes. May these associations continue in the days to come! Eigbfveh ELSIE HELFERICH Sjvririgzlulc' We seldom see Elsie without Betty by her side, and so we have come to think of the two together. We believe that any person who can be so loyal to il friend must be well worth knowing. HOWARD HOCHSCHEID Ml. Hralffi-y Sm'n'r, 1, 2. Buxkefball, I, 2, 3, 4, Cujrfain, 4. Baseball, l, 2, 3. Hi-Y, 3, 4. Anulml Slug, 3, 4. Howard is one of the most amiable members of the class, as well as one of the most loyal to the school. His list of activities speaks for his interest in extra-curricular affairs, and his report cards are witness of the creditable work he has done as il student. HENRY HONNERT Mouforl Hvigblx Hi-Y, 4. We believe that Henry may be counted upon to win honor in seience, for his chief interest in school has been along that line. XVe hope that your th 'ories may bring you luck, Henry. RUBY HORNUNG Ml. Hmlffay Gln' Chorus. Ruby has proved to be one of the most thought- ful and at the same time, fun-loving members of the presrnt senior group. Hence, her many friends. She may be Ll "small package", but look at the attractive wrapping. VIRGIL C. KEELING Ml. Hfrllllziy Buskrllmll, 1, 2, 3, 4. Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4. Sovver, 1, 2. Glm' Clwrllx, 2, 3, 4. Hi-Y, 3, 4. Trark, 2. Debate Train, 4. Annual Sfujf, 3, 4. "K:el" is one of those good-natured fellows who are always ready to help. From his varied list of interests one may judge in how many ways he has endeavored to help the school. AUDREY KESSLER Ml. Hvallby It is sweet and enjoyable to contemplate the friendship of others, and we have especially noticed Audra-y's lovalty to her comrades and in particular, to Henrietta. Emerson said that "to have a friend, you must first be one". If this be true Audrey should have hosts of friends. Nineteen ROBERT KLENK Ml. llwalllny Clwvr I.r'u1li'r, 4. Robert has been a booster for the school and for the teams in particular. Because of this he his won popularity among the students. ROSELLA PEARL KLENK Ml. Ilfalllry Gln' Clzorux, 5, 4. Girl R4'xr'r1'r's, 4. Rosella may usually be seen smiling, if not laughing. We wonder what this world would be like without laughter, but she is serious enough to spend some time studying. ELAINE KOCH Mf. Hmlfliy Glen' Clrorux, 3, 4. Girl Rr'xr'ri'z'x, 3, 4. Drlmlr' Tram, 4. An earnest student, Elaine has striven to main- tain a high scholastic record. She contributed her part to the success of the Debate Team, for it is characteristic of Elaine never to let her side of a debated question down without a strong argumint in its defense. GEORGE LUDWIG Ml. Hvrlllll-1' 5'0c'z'z'r, 1, 2. Baivball, 3, 4. Buxkrllmll, 4. Trarlz, 2. George is a tall, handsome chap who attracts friends r adilv. We believed it a magic art until we learned of the many kindnesses which it is his h4ib'r to bestow upon o'hers. HAZEL MEYER Ml. livallliy Girl Rf'x1'r1':'x, I. Hazel is a qufet, studious miss, who has earned. in four years of good Work, an excellent record. Her easy, pleasant disposition has carried her through every situation with a calm, sur? poise. EDWIN MOELLER Sc'i1'm'1' Hall Edwin has the happy faculty of speaking only when he has some'hing to say. This practice, we believe, will bring him respect and admiration. "Ed" and his car will surely be missed next year. Twenty LEO ANTHONY MOELLER Science Hall Leo is inclined to let the other person do the talking in class, but is quite as sociable as the next one when not in pursuit of lessons. His chief in- terests lie in the field of mechanics. W. MONROE MORRIS Mt. Healthy Hi-Y, 3, 4. Sorter, 1, 2. Track, 2, 3, 4. Glu' Clvofnx, 2, 3, 4. Baseball, 1, 2, 3, 4. Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4. All classes have their star athletes and we nominate "Pete" as one of those in the class of '35. His year-round sports program occupies most of his time. BESSIE NETHERLAND Mt. Healthy Drbnlz' Teum, 4. Class Presizlenl, 3. The new M. H. H. S. Debate Team brought to light another of Bessie's many abilities and interests. Well-liked, she proved her worth in the class-room and in other activities. LILLIAN ORR Mt. Healthy Lillian is demure and possessed of a sweet voice that compels one to listen when she speaks. She has shown her interest in the school by being a faithful follower of the teams which represent it. JACK PARIS Mf. Hmzllby Glu' Cborux, 1, 2. Trarlz, 1, 2, 5, 4. Class Prt'.vizlf'nl, 2. Annual SMH, 3, 4. Jack is one of those persons who let nothing worry them. He is always ready for a good time and pleased to have others share his happiness with him. We shall miss his cheery spirit. LESTER PEACOCK Monfort Heights Orchestra, 1, 2, 3, 4. Quiet and unassuming, but with a ready smile, Lester has made many friends in high school. He never annoys others with his problems, but is willing to share his joys. Twenty-one MARY LOUISE PIERSON Springdale Glce Chorus, 3, 4. Girl Reser-mfs, 4. As Mary comes and goes on the bus, she has little opportunity to participate in affairs outside of school hours. Nevertheless, she has been a faithful member of the chorus and of the Girl Reserves. ROBERT RITZ MI. Hcallby Bob is always kind and goes about in a quiet manner. H: is one of those persons who recognize an obligation and set about to fulfill it. MARIAN RUEHRXVEIN Mi. Hrulllly Although Marian is somewhat quiet, she is friendly, and her pleasant disposition has won for her a place in the hearts of many. We wish her success. BETTY SCHULTZ MI. Healthy Girl Rvsvrzfau, 3, 4. Betty has proved her steadfastness by her loyalty in friendship. She may always be counted upon to have mad: preparation for class recitations. ROBERT SCHWARZ Ml. Healthy Glu' Chorus, 2. Debate Alternate, 4. Bob is the type who can lift his comrades out of the depths of gloom by some snappy remark which has been well-chosen. V SOL SHERMAN M on fort H eigblx Soccer, 1, 2. Busebull, 1, 2, 3, 4. Buskellmll, 2, 3, 4. Sol has served well in the realm of athletics, having played in such a way as to use to advantage his natural strength. He is a man of purpose. Twenty- two PAULINE SMYTH Mt. Healthy Girl ReSc'r1'c's, 1, 2, 5, 4g Prnizlwzf, 3. Glel' Chorus, 4. Annual Slay, 3, 4. When the supply of ideas is low and everyone szems in despair, in steps Pauline with a clever plan and the day is saved. In addition to being president in her junior year, she was a squad leader of the Girl Reserves in her senior year. MARIE STEIN Mulrforl Ilriglzlx We hope that Marie will always have pleasant memories of her days at M, H. H. S., for she leaves here many who will ever have the kindest regard for her. Unobtrusively she fitted into her place and accomplished with credit the work that was hers to do. WILLIAM STOECKER Ml. Healthy ' Bill is a quiet, likeable chap whose thoughts and interests are all concerned with chemicals and labora- tory results. We trust that this inclination may help him to find the thing which he can do best after school days are over. RUTH TANSING Ml. Hvullby Girl Rrxvrzfrx, 3. Gln' Chorus, 3, 4. Ruth has always been one of the most faithful followers of the teams wearing the Red and Black. More than once we have been pleased to find her serving refreshments at the school dances. LCRINE URBAN Ml. Hrallby Girl Rv.w'rL'r's, 3, 4. Gln! Chorus, 3, 4. Lorin: is serious when the occasion demands it, but is quite capable of enjoying herself at social af- fairs. We predict that she would make a fine busi- ness woman, for she was very eflicient as treasurer, first of the junior class and then of the Girl Reserves. MARGUERITE WEIL Mt. Healthy Gln' Chorus, 3, 4. In her four years at M. H. H. S. Marguerite has won her way into the hearts of many by her cheery smile and willingness to help others. She has always been a loyal booster of affairs sponsored by the school. Twenty- three ROSE WIEGAND Mt. Healthy Basketball, 2, 3, 4. Track, 3, 4. Girl Reserves, 4. Rosy is probably the most athletic of all the senior girls. In classroom, as captain and center of the basketball team, or on the cinder path, she has always been a good sport and fair to her opponents. With this trait in her favor, she will surely succeed. RUTH WIEGAND Mt. H cal thy Ruth's pleasing personality and dainty manners have made her a very welcome mcmber of many a lively group. It is claimed that she has the most attractive pair of hands in school. FRANK WILBUR WINGERTER Springdale' Frank is another of the well-liked chaps from Springdale. He has impressed everyone at M. H. H. S. with his sincerity of purpose and fairness in deal- ing with all school problems. JESSE WINGERTER Springdale No less popular than Frank is his brother, Jesse. He has shown a fine interest in the affairs of M. H. H. S., even though his home town is several miles east. EARL C. WOLF Mt. Healthy Baseball, 4. Basketball, 4. Track, 4. Soccer, 1, 2. Glre Chorus, 2, 3, 4. This young man is said to count many of the fairer sex among his friends. He is quite a wit, and good-natured to the extreme. May this be the reason? Twenty- four Twenty- five JOSEPH DEIFEL New Burlington Although joe seems rather a quiet chap, we have found that he is well able "to relish a joke and rejoice at fun". Then too, he does not neglect his books. CLAUDE MEYERS E Springdale Claude is an agreeable young man, always ready to share the difhculties of his friends and to lend assistance. His cheerful spirit and sociable nature have won for him a desirable place in the esteem of his fellows. . WILLIAM MCGEE Q - TYL -e' Springdale We have found Bill to be a very likeable person with a most ingratiating smile. Ordinarily he has little to say, being satisfied to spend his eifort in thinking. Because of his spirit of self-reliance, Bill seems certain to succeed. RAYMOND PACKER1' 7?CMM l Mt. Healthy Basketball, 3, 4. Baseball, 3. Soccer, 2. Hi-Y, 4. During his four years at high school, Ray has often worn the Red and Black proudly and to the satisfaction of the student body. Somewhere he ac- quired the motto "Fair and Square" and he tries to live up to it. GEORGE H. PopP d? Glen' Chorus. I Mt Healthy S A In his junior year, George entered M. H. . ., coming from Wfestern Hills. He soon found a place in the chorus and by his good nature, has won many friends. ALBERT TRIPPEL ' Ml. Healthy Al is a person who never has any trouble so far as the other fellow knows. This is a splendid trait which we hope he will always possess. GORDON WERNZ 5 Mt. Healthy W. When you see a fellow hurrying through the corridor, you will probably be right in guessing it is Wernz, for he seems always in a rush. However, he takes time to do the things which are expected of him, and that is what counts. gastory of the Glass of Q5 EARLY four years ago - in 1932 - one hundred and nine Freshmen entered Cvia the rear doorj Mt. Healthy High School. At first, of course, they were ridiculed and taken advantage of by the upper class- men, but as the season progressed there appeared on the freshman horizon, students of outstanding ability, both scholastic and athletic. They won the intramural basketball championship, and four boys made the regular basketball team, six, the soccer team, and six, the baseball. As sophomores, they still retained their place in the sun. There were ninety-seven of them, twenty-four of whom were on at least one of the athletic teams. Several mem- bers of the class helped to make up the glee choruses and the orchestra. Six sophomores entered the Hamilton County Scholarship Contest, with Thomas Austing and Carl Engleman proving themselves especially worthy of this honor. There were eighty-three left to organize the Junior class. This was the first year class officers had been elected, but all arrangements went smoothly, and at the end of the year the Juniors entertained with a Junior-Senior Prom. That year they were better represented in all activities than ever before. This year there are sixty-six Seniors, the largest class ever to be graduated from Mt. Healthy High. They have always tried to do their best for M. H. H. S., and as they go out into life, may they never forget the knowledge and spirit of fair play gained here. Twenty sw C9ur girst Qrade First Row Qleft to rightj: Burdsall, Fehrman, W'olf, Heiszl, Nott, Seheidt, Stout, Packer, Cossaboom, Wernz, Schibe, Hochscheid. Second Row: Hcnschen, Meyers, Young, Schwarz, Scheidt, Murray, Klenk, Mertz, Knox, Wfhitton, Mor- ris, Reisinger, Weber, Ritz, Urban, Asbury, Gerand, Smith, Schmalz. Third Row: Miss White, Keeling, Graybill, Bax, Girty, Ruff, Craig, Schibe, Robinson, Steiner. Fourth Row: Case, Walters, Davis, Smyth, Ruehrwein, Ferdon, Duvall, Schultz, Hornung, Bailey, Taylor, Bailey, Abbott, Miss Hoop. N this group there are twenty-two boys and girls who have been fortunate enough to remain together during the entire twelve years in the Mt. Healthy Schools. They are: Louis Fehrman, Earl Wolf, John Heisel, Raymond Packer, Ewing Cossaboom, Howard Hochscheid, Hazel Meyers, Robert Schwarz, Rosella Klenk, William Morris, Robert Ritz, Lorine Urban, Marjorie Asbury, Virgil Keeling, Marian Bax, Wyatt Davis, Pauline Smyth, Marian Ruehrwein, Marilee Duvall, Betty Schultz, and Ruby Hornung. Since the entrance of these boys and girls into Mt. Healthy High School, they have been joined by students from various districts. In this their senior year, they will be graduated as the largest class ever to leave Mt. Healthy High School. Twenty-sever: unior Glass' CEHE JUNIOR CLASS! The class of griat men and greater women! fjust ask the Girlslj The class that goes places in sports, glee chorus, orchestra, and what have you. Wait a minute! XVe nearly forgot to mention-P? Guess again! Their studies! The class consists of 52 members. Their very eflicient class officers are: President ......,...........,........, . ..,.,....... RAYMOND CRAWLEY Vice-President , ..,..,. ., ...,.... HAROI.D STEINER Secretary .........,,.......,..,.....,..............,. WILLIAM SHIVELY The cheerful dispensers of gloomy forebodings to the group are their homeroom teachers, Miss Curry and Mr. Augspurger. Glass gioll Robert Barker Alma Hildebrand Woodrow Bell Betty Hunt Myrtle Berndt Dorothy Kamman Howard Bitter Ruth Klenk Arthur Blanck William Bobinger Emily Bockelmann Jean Braam Howard Bruns Eleanor Burgess Katherine Burkart Donald Corbett Raymond Crawley Robert Daush Floyd Ferdon Robert Ficker Ruth Fischer Dorothy Garlich William Gould Ellen Graybill Alfred Haering George Hase Walter Heisman Margaret Henschen George Hessler Loretta Hessler Norbert Hessler John Knox Henry Meyer Margaret Moorman David Myers Elmer Neilsen Donald Petersen Donald Phair Virginia Reilly Frank Replogle Eunice Rolfes Mary Jane Sachs William Shively Mary Jane Smyth Wilson Spahn Lucille Staigle Harold Steiner Helena Stephan Adelaide Summe Ruth Sweitzer Doris Tedrick Charles Wulfekotter Ralph Zwicker Twenty-eight Twenty-nine Barker Bobinger Burkart Garlich Heisman Bell Bokelmnnn Corbett Gould Hcnsclicn Berndt Braam Crawley Graybill Hcsslcr Bitter Blanck Bruns Burgess Ficker Fischer Haering Hase Hcssler Hildebrand Hunt Knmman Klenk Moorman Myers Neilsen Reilly Rolfes Sachs Spnhn Stniglc Steiner Sweitzer Tedrick Wulfekotter Knox Petersen Shively Stephan Zwicker Meyers Reploglc Smyth Summc Thirty Sophomore Glass QOUBTLESS, each of you has seen a prescription written by a physician for the wel- fare of one of his patients in your home. We sophomores, as amateur doctors, have made such a prescription for the welfare of good old M. H. H. S. For the Hrst ingredient, we have used the hard studies of English and hisfory. We have dissolved in a solution of clear thinking Latin, bookkeeping, biology, geometry, home economics, manual training, and physical culture. To make this mixture more palatable we have added a few grains of basketball, chorus, orchestra, and track. Only time can prove the eificacy of this medicine, but we believe that these ingredients taken according to directions from the teachers will prove a tonic beneficial to students of future sophomore classes. Anne Anderson Virginia Arkle William Barker James Bax Julia Beckham Richard Betzing Arthur Bock Edward Bonapfel Miriam Case Orma Case Melvin Corbett Betty Danbury Dorothy Dasch Marjorie Denninger Dorothy Ditmyer Howard Dollar William Doyle Crescentia Effler Louise Ems Virginia Espel Ruth Ferris William Fox Betty Goosman Jean Gould William Grace Audrey Haag Louise Hackemeyer Betty Jane Harris Jeanette Harris Madella Hart Tbzrty one Ruth Hogeback Charlotte Hendrigsman Lillian Hoffmeier Florence Hoock Ignatious Hutchison Helen Hughes Louis Huser Helen Kern Dorothy King Luella Kistner Garnet Korn Gertrude Korn Fred Mahlerwein Marvin Markert John Marples Lillian Martin Florence Maxey Mary Meyer Edwin Moore Lorraine Morris Helen Morris Mildred Mvers Theodore Neuhaus Virgil Nortman Evelyn Newkirk William Peacock Jessie Petersen Harvey Petrey Agnes Praechter Charlotte Preising Wilbur Recher Mary Louise Reddy Robert Reuter Robert Ruff Ruth Schmalz - Agnes Schunk Robert Schwab Albert Schwab Stewart Spitzfaden Marcella Stahl Vincent Stehlin Freeman Stephan Catherine Stoeppel Edward Suddendorf Margaret Schwartz Ruth Uetrecht Nelson Urban Earl Volmer Joseph Volmer Kenneth Volz - Florentine Waechter Arline Waite Marv Jane Wallace William Walker Charlotte Weber Janet Whippv Robert Wiesehan Loretta Wolf Marian Yerkes greslzman Glass ' qw 'i A' 1' I Lt I' . 5 K i 'Q ' gpg 'mug le' "hr -l'-Q Y-rim 3 .."' l""QlH"i'Ai 'f ,tu .C"'i'Qm 1 I 'L tif, 2 Y I .ulifml i Jiri yr is Gsm.. gill.. ll Elsa. ,in ft AmA,i ,4. .1 . I p x , JP- 1 3 ,., -. A .A f V 'aww . V. . fx -,. C . V v s..'!,'.J -1 .nib-. s 1 9 .4 5 V' -4- V fr, an ,ir X ff -nw-2,1-, 'A N-2. " ,VIL 3 - V' ' ' 07 . " L- .A "'. 5 "7 3' 'ff' fi 1 1 A U V ' -' ' ' ,sl , A' " ' ' ' ' ,il "5 'lb J - f 'nl t . 3 ni f A 'ti ' ,f '-Aww ,, , , "' Ml ,v ' 5 2. "f 45 ' .-f L: if',',59 v'f.9' 5- , 3 gg' 3: A s if 7 ia' ' A fu f" f , 14. .L.gJg Lqj'A 4 4 . Q t...- sa A ?' L K ef .Q uw - sa- u so . ,f B -4-QL e' 'A A - .- .nf - li ' A-fr e .5 E -- . 2 VT UR notable Freshman Class of '34 and '35 is composed of ninety-eight members "claiming to come from such huge cities" as Mt. Healthy, Monfort Heights, Fin- neytown, New Burlington, Science Hall, and Liberty. The enrollment is so large that the group is divided into three sections in homerooms supervised by Miss Frost. Mr. Pack. and Mr. Muskopf. We have taken part in many athletic activities, and most of us have been working hard on our lessons, not only for the benefit of ourselves, but because we wish to uphold the standard of the school. Perhaps this is the result of being told time and again that if we do our part we will be happy in our school lives. May this be true! Gladys Alexander Virginia Aulick Phvllis Bennett Virginia Bernecker Sam Blesi Oscar Bobinger Dorothv Bockelmann Arthur Bockelman Charles Bonapfel Howard Boothby Edith Boyd Clara Bramkamp William Brown Ethel Brownfield lohn Catterall Victor Chenault Alberta Dasch Louis Davis Dorothv Deckelmeier Irma Dohrmann Charles Dordaller Leo Dovle Ernst Eder Berthe Mae Engelmann Cecelia Entner Margaret Epley Nelson Faller Edward Feith Dorothv Ferdon Gordon Fischer Charles Fitzharris Anna Garlich Betty Jane Gillis Albert Grill Louis Haar Norbert Haering Elverda Hart Carl Honnert Quentin Honnert Valeria Holtgrefe Ethel Hooper Archer Hughes Patricia Hutchison Ruth Ismael Joe Kessler William Klenk Margaret Knox Alberta LaFan Geraldine Martin Ruth Meier LaVerne Merkl Alfred Miller Amelia Miller William Miller Albert Moreanthal Robert Morris Velma Mortimer Dorothv Naderman Charles Neidhard ,Toe Ohmer Richard Petrev Robert Pettibone Bernadine Rack Vincent Rack Carl Rahn Clover Raymore Georgia Replogle Lesley Rook William Sand Milton Saunders Thelma Saunders Coletta Schappel Hubert Schlensker Emma Shuey Roland Siemer Lillian Smith LaVerne Spaeth Dorothv Spreckelmeier Mary Stacey Rita Stehle Norbert Stehlin Alice Steinbrecker Roger Steinbuck Ellen Strecker Joseph Supper William Sweitzer Catherine Uetricht Sylvia Waechter LeRoy Warwick Marcella Waters Gertrude Weber Theresa Weil Edmund Werling Eileen Werling Cecelia Westendorf Madeline Williams Joseph Wolterman Helen Wullenweber Thirty-two Thirty- flarrc X lx :Qu H" 'Y J L, N , X V 1 Mm nl 9,. K4 x 4 ' 1 kt , f, 4 ff - Z , M l 1' or fl f I gf +1 I , E1 , I , A l ff 'WWM 5 inf? ,I VV 1 ran Q uiz? yi WHIV H 2,54 f x ,Q Q'x','-4' ff ! ' 1 Nw 'fl ffl ll x X f N 'L A fll 'Inf ji' W Hg. af!! M ' ffl .hfyff V 1 X f'f4. jf ' f 1 12 1 'fail V W 5 JQ ,Q ' 1 N ff lt gh A ,M ,W ! 'P 'XQW ,V bhp... X, -7--2' W'A'i:i' Y Qt... ...4.....-:M Fu1TlvnTlE5 ...f Sclvolarslnp IGH school life consists of several phases, including athletic, artistic, social, and scholastic activities. The person who participates actively in athletics becomes well-known to the student body. On the other hand, the student who "burns the mid- night oil" in order to earn good grades in class work is sometimes unnoticed because he is less spectacular. We wish to give recognition here to those pupils who have achieved success in scholastic pursuits. Each year the state conducts tests in each county-seat for high school seniors. M. H. H. S. was represented this year in the contest by Thomas Austing, Betty Betscher, Carl Engelmann, Joan Fox, and Hazel Meyer. As a group, they rated well. Carl Engelmann won a certificate of honor which was presented at Miami University, May 4 because of his high rank in the state. Also, there are held annually contests for pupils of all classes in various subjects. The local tests were held April 11 at the Hamilton County Court House. The following persons were chosen by the teachers on the basis of grades earned during the year to represent Mt. Healthy in these examinations: Q - Algebra I- English III- Berthe Mae Engelmann Ruth Klenk Edith Boyd English IV- Ham, Geometry- Ewing Cossaboom Jeanne Gould Latin I- Theodore Neuhaus Mary Stacey General Science- Lafjn II.. PhYlliS Bennett Mary Jane Wallace Quentin Honnert Florence Maxey Plwsifs- French II- Alfred Haering Thomas Austing Henry Honnert Bessie Netherland As a result of high standing in these tests three of the above pupils of Mt. Healthy were selected as alternate members of the team to represent Hamilton County in a sectional contest held May 4 at Miami University, Oxford. Those chosen were: Florence Maxey, Stewart Spitzfaden, Thomas Austing. In addition to the above tests a county Spelling Contest was held April 20 at Mem- orial Hall. Each high school was permitted to enter one contestant. Verna Bock, repre- senting Mt. Healthy, won the match. As a prize she received a book of poetry. Thirty four gfonor 92011 gT is for the purpose of honoring students who have made exceptionally high records in regular scholastic work that this page has been compiled. The Honor Roll is composed of those students, carrying at least four academic subjects, who have a general average of B or better for the subjects pursued. These averages were taken at the close of the fifth term, May 3, 1935. They were made from the grades on the school records for regular class-room work, no special examinations being considered. A+ AVERAGE B+ AVERAGE Senior- Senior- Marilee Duvall Carl Engelmann Henry Honnert Bessie Netherland Ewin Cossaboom g Junior- A AVERAGE . Alfred Haering Semor- ' Margaret Moorman Thomas Austmg Betty Betscher Hazel Meyer Sophomore- Louis Huser Agnes Praechter Robert Reuter Iumolzlzh Klenk Stewart Spitzfaden Freshmen - Soplgomofe... BCIIIICCII Berrhe Mae Engelmann Betty Jane Gillis Quentin Honnert William Klenk Florence Maxey Mary Jane Wallace Freshman- Geraldine Martin Georgia Replogle Mary Stacey B AVERAGE Senior- Eunice Rolfes Ruth Uetrecht Esther Baum Mary Jane Smyth Kenneth Volz Joan Fox Florentine Waechter Howard Hochscheid S0N20w0ff'- Charlotte Weber Virgil Keeling Audrey Kessler Elaine Koch Pauline Smyth Jesse Wingerter junior- Thirty-five Donald Corbett Raymond Crawley Margaret Henschen Dorothy Kamman Virginia Reilly Louise Ems Louise Hackemeyer Lillian Hoffmeier Helen Kern Dorothy King Gertrude Korn Mildred Myers Theodore Neuhaus Charlotte Preising Robert Shively Marcella Stahl Margaret Swartz Janet Whippy Marian Yerkes F rexfo man - Edith Boyd Clara Bramkamp Dorothy Deckelmeier Alfred Miller Dorothy Naderman Clover Raymore Roland Seimer Dorothy Spreckelmeier li I hh' il I. lil l ill li In . ,N I lu Il " it I I I df -qulmiiiriuilvlliiil min iwnw ' in l1II"HIll llllllllill' ull I an lu - VI k l .M lg ill XII li' I. ll il .ll Nl l lit 'xv' up ,i I 4' HIS organization has enjoyed its second year as a branch of the Y. M. C. A. Under the advisory leadership of Mr. Muskopf, the Hi-Y has participated in an increased number of Hi-Y activities. Last year the club promoted a plan to increase the sale of high school annuals with such success that they have undertaken the same task this year. The group was proud to have Ewing Cossaboom in charge of registration at the annual Hi-Y Girl Reserve Conference held at the Y. XV. C. A. Dr. Hunsche of Mt. Healthy and Mr. George Case of Mt. Airy Park, gave interest- ing and enlightening talks on medical work and forestry respectively at two of the regular meetings. Members of the group have taken part in induction ceremonies of other clubs, the conference, and an annual meeting of the Hilltop Y Committee, held at North College Hill. Members are: Thomas Austing, Ewing Cossaboom, Raymond Crawley, Carl Engel- mann, Louis Fehrman, Charles Grill, Howard Hochscheid, Henry Honnert, Virgil Keel- ing, William McGee, William Morris, and Raymond Packer. OHicers of the club are: Pr1'sia'r'f1l ,.,.. . ,. .THOMAS AUSTING Vin'-Prrsiflvrzf .,.. .. ..... VIRGII. KEELING S1'r'rr'fary .,..,. ....., R AYMOND CRAWLEY Trras11r1'r . ...,.. HOWARD HOCZIISCIIIEIIJ Tloirly-six sci. gf First Row Qleft to rightjz Austing, Hochscheid, Mr. Muskopf CAdviserJ, Keeling, Crawley. Second Row: Morris, Fehtman, Grill, Cossaboom. Third Row: Packer, McGee, Honnert, Engelmann. "to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and comfnzmity high standard of Christian chamctcrf' Thirty-seven girl gieserves HE "Healthy Y" Girl Reserves are junior members of the Y. W. C. A. Their slogan is to "find and give the bestv. The members have enjoyed many business and social meetings in the course of the year just past. Some of the special activities have been a party at the beginning of the year to welcome the new members, a Tea Dance, Skating Party, Recognition Service, Boat Ride, Girl Reserve Prom, and Food Sale. At Christmas and Thanksgiving each squad filled a basket which was given to a family in need of assistance. Each squad also works to earn the 52.75 which is the pledge required by the organization. The club has two members, Dorothy Kamman and Ruth Sweitzcr, who are working for Girl Reserve Rings. The ring is one of the highest honors which a Girl Reserve can YCCCIVC The "Healthy Y" is also very proud to have a Mothers' Committee. It is composed of Mrs. Kamman, Chairman, Mrs. Effler, and Mrs. Korn. Many members made entries in the Girls' Hobby Fair in Cincinnati. The emblem of the Girl Reserves is a blue triangle which represents Health, Knowl- edge, and Service. Each of these constitutes an ideal or goal toward which the girls work. Marian Bax Betty Betscher Myrtle Berndt Louise Berndt Verna Bock Eleanor Burgess Katherine Burkart Alberta Dasch Dorothy Dasch Marjorie Denninger Marilee Duvall Crescentia Efller Louise Ems Ruth Ferris Dorothy Garlich Jean Gould Betty Goosman Alverta Hart Madella Hart Loretta Hessler Helen Hughes Betty Hunt Dorothy Kamman Luella Kistner Dorothy King Rosella Klenk Margaret Knox Gertrude Korn Elaine Koch Alberta - LaFan Velma Mortimer Margaret Moorman Evelyn Newkirk Dorothy Ott Jessie Petersen Mary L. Pierson Marjorie Rosebaum Eunice Rolfes Betty Schultz Coletta Schappel Pauline Smyth Mary Jane Smyth Adelaide Summe Ruth Sweitzer Doris Tedrick Lorine Urban Marcella Waters Florence Waechter Charlotte Weber Rose Weigand Ruth Weigand Eileen Werling Pauline Wilger Loretta Wolf Marian Yerkes Thirty-eight girl gteserves l l...-,,.,v,. . First Row Cleft to rightj: Knox, Wolf, Effler, P. Smyth, Burgess, Miss Curry fAdviscrj, Kamman, Rolfes, Sweitzer, Urban, Summc. Second Row: Newkirk, Waechtcr, A. Dasch, LaF:m, Schultz, Garlich, Waters, D. Dasch, Ruth Wfiegand Petersen, King. Third Row: Yerkes, M. Hart, Pierson, Kistner, Gould, Hessler, Ferris, Hughes, Schappel, Betschcr, Moor- man, Koch. Fourth Row: Werling, Denninger, E. Hart, Roscbaum, Tcdrick, M. J. Smyth, Korn, L. Bcrnclt, Burkart Fifth Row: Klcnk, Rose Wiegand, Duvall, Hunt, Bock, Goosmzm, Ems, M. Bcrndt, Weber, Bax. OFFICERS President .,......,. .,.,.. D OROTHY KAh1NlAN Vice-President ....,... RUTH SWEITZER Secretary ...... CRESCENTIA EFFLER Treasurer ,..,...., .. ..,....,,.... LORINE URBAN Faculty Adviser ..... ,...,..,.,... ...... M ISS DOROTHY CURRY Squad Leaders ELEANOR BURGESS PAULINE SMYTH EUNICE ROLFES LORETTA WOLF Thirty-nine The glee Chorus NDER the skillful guidance of Miss Lulu Greener the Glee Chorus, in spite of its large number of chattering members, has had a remarkable season. The chorus was first invited to sing a group of numbers for the Hamilton County Teachers Association meeting at Memorial Hall. The chorus accepted this invitation and went to work with remarkable zeal to present a program worthy of a chorus which had received the first invitation of the season to entertain the teachers. The Glee Chorus made its first local appearance before the P. T. A. The boys and girls then went to the Crosley Radio Corporation for an audition to sing over W.S.A.I. They proved themselves worthy of the honor and presented the following program over the air: Glow-worm ,.,.................. ......... L inclac Echoes of the Vfoodlands ...................................,..,.........., Turner Safe in the Harbor .............,.... a composition of favorite melodies from Wagnerls Tannhauser. After the successful radio debut, Miss Greener was confronted with the task of choosing twenty-four singers out of the entire group for a contest of high school choruses held at Memorial Hall on April 27. The task was completed and the chorus which represented M. H. H. S. won second place in the contest. The girls of the group were given an opportunity to prove their talent by being given a place on the program of the Girl Reserve Recognition Service. Their selections were as follows: Glow Worm. At Dawning. Yes, the Glee Chorus has indeed made Mt. Healthy High proud of them for their achievements during the past year. A new musical feature at the school was Miss Grecner's orchestral ensemble. They played at both the school style show and the farce comedy, "Sound Your Hornv given by the Community Players. Members of the ensemble are as follows: Piano ......,....,.....,.............,,.,....................,...,...... VIRGINIA RIELLY Violins .,..... ..,....,..,.,. R UTH SWEITZEK, WYATT DAVIS Trumpets .,..... ........ W ILLIAM SHIVELY, LESTER PEAcocK Forty C5542 glee Glvorus First Row fleft to rightj: Urban, Davis, W'olf, Deters, Korn, Morris, Ycrkcs, Miss Grecntr fllirtetorj Blanck, Reilly, Cossaboom, Hessler, W. Bell. Second Row: Hornung, Goosman, Betseher, M. Berndt, Rolfes, Tedriek, Ruth Klenk Summe Fischer Graybill, Pierson, Weil, Sweitzer. Third Row: Rosebaum, Moorman, Burgess, Kamman, Koch, Bock, Smyth, Berndt, Tansmg R Bell Burkart, Rosella Klenk. Fourth Row: Bax, Braam, Poppe, Keeling, Grill, Fghrman, Austing, Volz, Hase, Hunt Duvall Bauer Forty-one Emmet Anderson Esther Bauer Marian Bax Rosa Lou Bell Woodrow Bell Louise Berndt Myrtle Berndt Betty Betscher Arthur Blanck Verna Bock Jean Braam Eleanor Burgess Katherine Burkart Ewing Cossaboom Wyatt Davis Charles Deters Marilee Duvall Louis Fehrrnan Betty Goosman Ellen Graybill Charles Grill George Hase Loretta Hessler Ruby Hornung Betty Hunt Dorothy Kamman Virgil Keeling Rosella Klenk Ruth Klenk Elaine Koch Gertrude Korn Margaret Moorman William Morris Mary Louise Pierson George Poppe Eunice Rolfes Marjorie Rosebaum Pauline Smyth Adelaide Summe Ruth Sweitzer Ruth Tansing Doris Tedrick Lorine Urban Kenneth Volz Marguerite Weil Loretta Wolf Marian Yerkes Accompanist ...... ....... V irginia Reilly Zem Zem Staff HE compilation of an annual resembles the growth of a tree. In the first place, write-ups must be made by individuals throughout the school. This represents the formation of the roots of the Zem Zem. Then, as a tree throughout its growth, must have food and water, so an annual must have sustenance in the form of ads and other financial assistance. After the roots and trunk have been formed and the branches have grown, these branches must sometimes be pruned. In making an annual, the selection and correction of material corresponds to this pruning process. As Nature beautifies a tree by budding leaves and blossoms, so the engraver and the printer put the finishing touches on the annual. The tree having reached the majesty of its maturity must be kept alive by sustenance supplied through ducts in roots and branches. Like- wise, the annual having reached completion, must receive comments and criticism from those who read it and thus pave the way for improvement in later books. The members of the staff have enjoyed working together and compiling the Zem Zem of 1935. They take this opportunity to thank the members of the student body who have in any way contributed to the making of the book. THE STAFF lzdltor-in-Chief .,........,........,......,................ EWING CossABooM Associdte Editors ........ ADELAIDE SUMME, RAYMOND CRAWLEY Advertising ..,,..,... ........,..,V1nGiL KEELING, PAULINE SMYTH Circulation ...... ...,,.... L ouls FEHRMAN, JACK PARIS Photography ..,, ,..,...,....,.... C ARL ENGELMANN Secretary .... ......., M ARILEE DUVALL Art ....,...........,.... .....,.... T HOMAS AUSTING Business Manager ,.., ......,.. H OWARD HOCHSCHEID Faculty Adviser ...,. ..,..,.. M ISS ETHEL L. FROST Forty-two cgznnual Qstajf Seated flcft to rightjz Austing, Duvall, Huchscheid, Miss Frost CAdviscrj, Cossabourn, Summc, Smyth Snumdiugz Paris, Crawley, lingclmnnn, Fchrmnn, Kceling. 1"oriy-1'fJ11'1' Qiebating AST November a movement was started to organize a Debating Society, with the purpose of developing two teams to compete with representatives of other schools. Mr. Pack issued the call for members and a large number of students responded. When the time came for try-Outs, the number had dwindled to seven who carried on the ac- tivity until the close of the season in March. These seven debaters divided into two opposing camps, Hguratively, and almost liter- ally. The affirmative group was composed of Betty Betscher, Thomas Austing, Virgil Keeling, and Robert Schwarz who served as alternate. The negative team consisted of Bessie Netherland, Elaine Koch, and Ewing Cossaboom. Those who participated in the debating found it to be beneficial in the development of the ability to speak publicly. They also found it to provide an increased range in the use of English and a stimulation in interest in public problems. As a means of finding competition with first class teams, the group became a mem- ber of the Ohio State Debating League, an organization sponsored by the Ohio State University. This organization is made up of eleven districts into which the state is divided. M. H. H. S. belongs to the Southwestern District which is composed of Hamil- ton and Butler Counties. This league determines the topic for discussion and the championship team of the state. The topic for this year, "Resolved: That the Federal Government shall make annual grants to the several states for the purpose of aiding public secondary and elementary Educationf' During the season the teams won all but two decisions, losing to Middle- town and Walnut Hills. At the close of the season, Mt. Healthy was in second place, preceded by Middletown, winner of this district. A steady improvement marked the entire series of debates. Too much credit can not be given to Mr. K. A. Pack who sponsored and trained the teams. They attribute their success in large measure to his unstinted effort and interest, and they wish for him and M. H. H. S. success in future years in the field of debating. Forty four Forty-fi Qlebate C5eams First Row fleft to rightjz Betscher, Mr. Pack QCoachJ, Netherland. Second Row: Austing, Keeling, Schwarz, Cossaboom, Koch. AFFIRMATIVE TEANI NEGATIVE TEAM Betty Betscher Elaine Koch Thomas Austing Bessie Netherland Virgil Keeling Ewing Cossaboom ALTERNATE Robert Schwarz 'UC' Sergeant Billzx ,.......,..4,....,....,..,,.....,.. .,..,.....,..,.................,. C . Deters .felawala y , 4 s C EHR seniors presented this year a three-act dramatic operetta, entitled "Lelawala'l. This operetta was directed in an efficient manner by Mrs. C. T. Van Atta and Miss L. Greener. The story of "Lelawala" is based upon the beautiful legend of Niagara. The cast of characters follows: Wokomis ,.,. ....... . T. Austing, V. Keeling Klolowar ..,., ......,,.,................. W . Morris Lelawala ,..,..... ....... R . Tansing, V. Bock Marpecfopah ,..,.. ...,.. .,... H . Hochscheid Hintola ..,..,..., ...,..,........ J . Fox Sowanas ....,, ....... G . Ludwig Sbungela ..... A... E . Cossaboom Wacootay ,...... ...,... E . Wolf Wambebc ..., ..... G . Poppe Wanyeca ,... ...i. P . Smyth Napanee ...., ........ ....,.....,.,. E . Baum Eagle Eye .........4 .,..........,......,.,.. F . Wingerter Major Wallace .,... .,..... L . Fehrman, L. Moeller Mabel ,.....,..,... ..,.,....... B . Betscher, L. Urban Captain Bliss ...., ......,... W . Stoecker, J. Wingerter Clarinzla Bond ................,..,,........,,............,.,......., E. Koch, M. Duvall Sol d zcrs .,.....,... Indian Brazfes... Indian Maidens Wm. McGee, E. Moeller, R. Klenk, W. Binkley, C. Meyers, R. Ritz, W. Hackemeyer, G. Wernz. Benfer, M. Asbury, R. Hornung, H. Meyer, H. Bonapfel, L. Berndt, B. Schultz, Rose Wie- gand, M. Pierson, M. Weil, E. Helferich. Whifr Maidens ...,,.....,.., L. Orr, A. Kessler, B. Netherland, M. Fay, Ruth Wiegand, E. Bauer, M. Bax, A. Blesi. Forty-six Qlances N important part of the school's activities is its social life. This particular phase is largely represented by the dances. In the past school year there were three dances sponsored by the Zem Zem in cooperation with the Athletic Association. The faculty advisers were Miss Frost, Mr. Muskopf, and Mr. Hoffman. The first of these dances was held October 20. It was, of course, a Hallowe'en dance. The gymnasium was decorated in orange and black, colors appropriate to the season. Roy Goetz's orchestra provided the music. On November 24, a Thanksgiving Dance was held. The color scheme, on this oc- casion, was black and white. Carl Brabenderis orchestra proved its versatility in provid- ing musical selections and other entertainment. One of the outstanding forms of enter- tainment featured by the orchestra, was that of a saxophone-player who tap-danced as he played. The same orchestra was featured at the dance held during the Christmas holidays. The decorations for this "Home-Coming Dance" were especially beautiful. The silver stars and the streamers of blue and silver gave the effect of having the sky as a ceiling. Appropriate refreshments were served. There were several novelty dance numbers featured on each occasion. These includ- ed the boys' tag, girls' tag, and others. All three of the dances were well attended. The numbers of people attending, in fact, increased with each successive dance. This, we believe, is ample proof that the dances were enjoyable. Forty-seven cglve gift. Wealthy SP. C5 J-ff. N the spirit of cooperation which- is symbolic of the organization, the Mt. Healthy Parent-Teacher Association has contributed this page in the Zem Zem. The P. T. A., an organization established to promote a closer relationship between the home and the school, has had for its leaders during the year 1934-35 the following persons: OFFICERS President .........,... .,....., M RS. GRACE MCKIBBEN Vice-President ......., ....,... M Rs. ALI.EN HAUCK Secretary ..,.,... ......,.,......,. M RS. A. R. KALB Treasurer . ...........,.... ..... M Rs. HARRY FEHRMAN EXECUTIVE BOARD Chairman ...,. ........,.., ,....., M R s. WM. GOOSMAN MRS. M. A. WEAR MRS. CHAS. I-IECREL Miss RUTH SMITH Forty-eight Forty-nine ,fig rf? " -r A if? si l ! 5 ,M ff + 54 4 4 I I ,A M 51 X f" H ' 1.152 ,. N X "fi UI 11-' , 1,7 5' f ' CV! Hyylina 1 :ff lfylff fi, qfwg, J ,, fp 1,, f ,, ' f" ,i ,:1 ':...+ , , 'ff Y! 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S . f- 'A V vi xii-X x N x f f x N i Q -x -S Gan? -A f x Q Dale November November December December December December January January January January January January January January February February February February February February March March Sfiasketball H ral thy Score Healthy .,.., ....,. 3 2 Healthy ...., ,....., 1 9 Healthy .,... ,...... 3 3 Healthy ..... ...... 1 4 Healthy 4.,.. ,...,. 3 3 Healthy ....,... ....... 2 5 Healthy ...., ....... 2 2 Healthy .,,...., ....,.. 2 O Healthy ..A.. ,..,.,.. 2 1 Healthy .,.,.... ...,..,. 4 9 Healthy ...,,... .,..... 2 8 Healthy ........ ......,. 4 2 Healthy ..... .....,.. 2 1 Healthy ........ .,..,... 3 3 Healthy .,.,. .,...... 2 6 Healthy ,......, ..,..... 3 7 Healthy .,... ....,,.. 2 6 Healthy ........ ..,.... 2 6 Healthy .,,...., ........ 1 6 Healthy ......,. ,....,.. 2 4 Healthy ........ ,..,.... 3 7 Healthy ........ ........ 2 3 Total 607 Opponent Harrison .... . Eaton ,.... Taylor ...... Purcell ...... Norwood ,.... Alumni ......, St. Bernard ...,.. Lockland .....,.. West Chester ,,.., Colerain ........., Score ....,11 .....,..13 ........11 .,..31 .,..22 ........19 20 ,.,.....16 .....l6 .......,16 Taylor ...... .... 1 6 Ross .............,........ ..., 2 7 Hamilton Catholic .,........ 18 Colerain ,...........,,....,..,.. ...I9 Dayton Stivers ..,.. St. Bernard ...... West Chester ....,.. Hamilton Catholic Franklin ......4......,. Harrison .......,.. Walnut Hills ..... Hamilton Public . Total .. ......,. 32 ........27 7 ...HL ....l1 ....20 .....23 ..,..28 .....36 449 Fifty 530915, Qasleetball Cgeam First Row Qleft to rightjz Sherman, Grill, Hochscheid fCaptainJ, Keeling, Ludwig. Second Row: Cossaboom, Wolf, Daush, Packer, Morris. Third Row: Engelmann fManagerj, Mr. Duvall QCoachJ. OOKING back, we find that our Basketball Team had a most successful season in 1934-1935, having won eighteen out of twenty-two games. The team showed great spirit throughout the season, even when admitting defeat. The Eaton game, being the first home game, showed the teamls strength when they set back the strong visiting team with a score of 19 to 16. Then in the middle of the season came the feud fight of the year between our team and Colerain. It resulted in a most decisive victory for Mt. Healthy. Fifty-om' The boys finished the series in good style by defeating Walnut Hills. MR. DUVALL: feared and respected by all its opponents. HOCHSCHEID: This was Howard's fourth year on the team. The boys elected him captain, and the success of the team speaks well for his leadership. MORRIS: "Pete" operated with Hochscheid at the other forward position. While he was good on short shots, it was some of his long ones that brought the crowd to their feet. GRILL: This was Charlie's first and last year on the first five, and he was with the team heart and soul. As center he was able to control the jump in Mt. Healthy's favor in nearly every game. SHERMAN: , Sol was one of the defense cogs for the Red and Black. When an opposing player broke loose, it was usually Sherman who covered him. KEELING: For four years Keeling has played guard on Mt. Healthyis team. Not only has he given sterling defense work, but he has been valuable in working the ball in. COSSABOOM: "Cossy" could always be relied upon in a pinch. He was an ac- curate shot, never throwing the ball away. XVinning or losing, his pepper helped to keep the team fighting. LUDWIG: Although he did not play in many games, George was loyal to the team and always ready to give his best when called upon. DAUSH: V To Bob, the only junior on the team, the boys leave the tradition of good sportsmanship and urge him to carry on next year. CARL ENGELMANN: This was Carl's first year as manager and he made a very efficient one as the members of the team will tell you. As in past years, Coach Duvall, after spending many hours in drilling his boys, turned out another Mt. Healthy team which was Fifty-two Fifty-tbrce girls' Sfiasketball HE basketball season opened this year with seven veteran players eager to get into practice. Coach Duvall chose five more girls from the large number of candidates who came out to try for the possible positions on the squad. The girls travelled to Harrison where they played their first game. This game they lost by three points. In the next game they downed Taylor by a count of 17 to 4. The Mounts lost the next two games to Colerain and St. Bernard by only a few points each. The Red and Black then journeyed to Taylor and returned victorious. One of the most exciting games of the year was that played at Colerain. When the final whistle blew, the score was 15 to 15. In the next encounter, St. Bernard defeated M. H. H. S. by two points, but the girls won the next two games by downing Franklin and Harrison. The team then entered the County Tournament which was played at the University of Cincinnati Gym. They played their first game of the series with their old rivals, Colerain, and emerged victorious. The next game, with North College Hill, was played at St. Bernard, and again the girls gave a good account of themselves. In the semi-finals they were eliminated by Terrace Park who scored four more points than M. H. H. S. In the Hnal game of the tournament, played at Mt. Healthy, Terrace Park and Anderson tied and were declared co-champions of Hamilton County. Members of the local team this year were: Myrtle Berndt, Dorothy Dasch, Joan Fox, Dorothy Kamman, Helen Morris, Loretta Wolf, and Rose Wiegand, who played forward positions and Marian Bax, Eleanor Burgess, Ruth Klenk, Adelaide Summe, and Marian Yerkes who played as guards. Rose Wiegand served well as captain of the group. Fifty four girls' Sgaslaetball First Row Cleft: to rightjz Burgess, Bax, Wicgand Qflaprainj, Knmman, Fox. Second Row: Wolf, Klenk, Berndt, Morris, Dasch. Third Row: Summe, Mr. Duvall fCoachJ, Miss Curry fflhaperonej, Yerkes Fifty-jive girls, Cgrack 66661171 J, fx. First Row ficft to rightj: lifiizr, Waters, Stephan, Korn, W'icgand, Morris, Summa. Second Row: Biesi, Fox, H. Morris, Aulick, Schappci, Whippy, Wolf. Third Row: Burgess, Mr. Hoffman fCoachj, Ismael. 50-yard dash--Summe, Stephan. 75-yard dash-Wiegand, Summe. 100-yard dash-Wiegand, Stephan. 60-yard hurdles-Whippy, Wolf. High jump-Burgess, Ismael. Shot-put-Fox, Blesi. Discus-Fox, Blcsi. Relay-Summc, H. Morris, L. Morris, Korn, Effler, Waters, Stephan, Wiegand, Wolf, Whippy. Fifty-six Sfioys' Cgracle Cgeam First Row Qleft to rightjz Dcters, Wruff, Fchrman, Daush, Vofz. Second Row: Grill, Ficker, MCG Q, Hacring, W. Miller, Walker. SENIOR BOYS 100-yard dash-Deters. 220-yard dash-Deters, Wolf. 440-yard dash-Wolf, Daush. Third Row: Knox fManagcrJ, Morris, Bruns, Bitter, A. Miller, Mr. fluH Fifty-seven sso-yard dash-Daush, Fehrman. Mile-run-Fehrman, Haering. Shot-put-Ficker, Bruns. Discus-Ficker, Bruns, Bitter. High jump-Grill, Wolf. Broad Jump-Grill, Daush. Mile-Relay-Dcters, Wolf, Daush, Fehrman, Volz. JUNIOR BOYS 100-yard dash-Wfalkcr. 220-yard dash-Walker, Volz. 880-yard dash-Volz. Shot-put-D. Miller, Volz. Discus-D. Miller, Volz. Broad jump-Wallrer. gflaseball First Row Qleft to rightjz Keeling, Wolf, Petersen, Morris, Grill, Neidhard, Ludwig. Second Row: Reuter, Hughes, Betzing, Meyers, Corbett, Neilsen, Chcnault. Third Row: Mr. Muskopf fC02lCl1J, Bell fllllanagerj. HE lack of material for the vacant positions on the team this year, caused the baseball squad to get a late start. However, after a general call for players had been made, Mr. Muskopf, with hard work, turned out a fighting team. Their three victories out of four hard-fought games have inspired in them a determination to add their future games to these victories. The regular starting line-up follows: Pitcher-Morris Short-stop-Neidhard Catcher-Wfolf Left Field-Keeling First Base-Hughes Center Field-Grill Second Base-Ludwig Right Field-Reuter Third Base-Chenault Other members of the squad are: Neilsen, 3rd base, Petersen, R. F.g Betzing, P., C. Meyers, P., Binkley, P., D. Corbett, C. F. Scheduled Games for 1935, April 5--Mt. Healthy ........,... 8 Sharonville ,... April 19-Mt. Healthy .. .. ... 6 Miamitown ,. .. April 23-Mt. Healthy .........,., 10 Ohio Military Institute April 26-Mt. Healthy ,.,..,,..... 10 Colerain ,. ..,...........,.,.. ....i. . 6 May 7-Mt. Healthy ..,.. Taylor .,..,.. May 14-Mt. Healthy .... Wyoming ...... Fifty-eight Staff ggi? N presenting this sketch of the Zem Zcm Staff, we feel that certain explanations are to be made. 1. It was impossible to confine the Board of Strategy to their room. To compen- sate for this, the upper third of the Board is shown in his accustomed position-at the desk, the lower third is standing near the desk, with the interlocutor between them. 2. We are sorry that we could not make jack more comfortable by giving him his pipe. 3. The editor is placed behind a partition in order to permit the other members of the staff to clear out when he becomes agitated Can all-too-often occurrence.j 4. Marilee is the only one who has been able to calm the fuming editor on these occasions, and so she is seen braving the dangers of his sanctum sanctorum. 5. As this is not a prophecy, Ray Crawley could not be depicted as a member of the Board, but occupies a position of vantage above. 6. As the artist did not desire to draw a Marathon, Virgil and Pauline are not shown pursuing the Board in an attempt to get their inside dope. 7. Although Adelaide and Lou had had a misunderstanding, they are shown to- gether. We doubt the sincerity of their pleasant smiles. 8. In reading Tomis mind, we seem to hear him say, "How can I make them all feel that they have the most important position?" Fifty-nine GHBFNEL Sowodwivfa OF THE spar-xaow run , WOULDN T' asuevz ggi QF THE BIG BHD P0 GOES YOUR WHO5 AFRAID 'wfw up THRR Loonlz ! LOOKIE! HERE COMES 5M E coomgl HELLO BEAUTIFUL GEQJE H BE' STILL EHRT FRRE THEE' WELL, WAGON - WHEELS YOUR EYES IWISH THAT t WERETWJNS sfxfy Sixty-om' VE'Fll2E'TRYING- T0 ' GE.T'lN ' T0 UCl'l'WlTl'l- YOU! Wm I' QEALIZING that the material assistance of those men who have advertised in the Zem Zem of 1935 has played a very important part in making the book possible, We rake this means of thanking them and of assuring them of the good will of the student body of Mt. Healthy High School. Tlx' Sin . LAST WILL AND TESTAMEN T vf THE CLASS OF 1935 We, the members of the Senior Class of Mt. Healthy High School, Village of Mt. Healthy, County of Hamilton, State of Ohio, knowing ourselves to be of sound mind and memory, do will, devise, and bequeathe as follows, hereby declaring this to be our last will and testament, and revoking any and all former wills by us made. Dated at Witnessed by Mt. Healthy, Ohio Celia T. Van Atta C. O. Augspurger May 1, 1935 HAWTHORNE FUNERAL DROHAN'S DRUG STORE HOME 1 Prescriptions Drugs 7830 Hamilton Avenue Toilet Articles Sundries Phone Jackson 7145 Free Delivery Dependability MT. HEALTHY, CINCINNATI, O. Douglas 774, 1172, 1173 cz SERVICE WHEN NEEDED Sixty-two TED SCHAEEER QUALITY GROCERIES AND MEATS FRUI TS AND VEGETABLES - We Deliver - Telephone, Douglas 79-W, Douglas 488 7607 NORTH HAMILTON AVE. MT. HEALTHY, OH IO Margy Asbury leaves her winning ways to Dorothy Garlich, hoping she will make the best possible use of them. Tommy Austing leaves his knack of acquiring knowledge to Howard Bruns. CWe trust he will appreciate it.j Esther Bauer leaves her quietude to Alma Hildebrand. Esther Baum leaves her joy in argu- ing to anyone who will take up the pastime in a serious way. Marian Bax leaves her nickname to Don Petersen. W BRAUN'S TOGGERY The Men's Shop on the Hill Hamilton at Cedar COLLEGE HILL c. Sixty-three A boy came into my hardware store To solicit an ad. About six by four. He was manly and pleasant, polite and nice But all that I gave him was this advice. "Young manf' said I, "whatever you do Keep your eye on the ball and follow through. Keep your feet on the floor, your face to the strife, You are playing, my son, a game called Life. Put your soul in the game, your mind on the play And don't get peeved when the bleachers bray. You will be "all inn, and sore and lame, There are no "times outn in this life-long game. Your heart may be bursting, the game is rough, But keep on plugging and "do your stuff". just drag yourself from the depths of the pile. Your lips may be bloody, but smile, son, smile! When Life's Great Scorer wrote that night He wrote these words, "He fought a good fightf' Then smiled as he wrote beneath your name, "He failed to score, but he won the Game." C. A. HUNT Compliments Of THE MT. HEALTHY SAVINGS 8: COMMERCIAL BANK Eleven Years of Real Banking Service. Shirley Benfer leaves her role of lone- some lover to Dorothy Kamman. Louise Berndt leaves her ability to get in just at 8:28 to Betty Hunt. Betty Betscher leaves her gold-digging propensities to Doris Tedrick and wishes her as much success in the art as she herself acquired. William Binkley leaves all behind and goes to show Procter and Gamble how to make soap. Surely a clean ambition. Ada Blesi leaves her good humor to the teachers, to be divided among them as they see fit. Verna Bock leaves to no one her well- concealed interest in the boys. Si tty four WE hope that our service to the Mount Healthy High School has been entirely satisfactory to all concerned, and that the photographic reproductions in the year book will reflect the effort and quality We have put into the work. WE shall always endeavor to give honest and faithful service to our school connections. J. ALBERT JONES STUDIOS PHONE MAIN 1079 429 RACE STREET CINCINNATI OHIO Sixty-fi High School Graduates- who contemplate a business edu- cation will find the individual in- struction as given in the Campbell Commercial School a great advan- tage in making progress. Each pupil is taught individually - visit the school and see how we train our students for business. Through our well-organized Em- ployment Department graduates are assisted in securing positions. Day and Night Sessions Bookkeeping - Shorthand - Typewriting - Accounting Secretarial Training CAMPBELL COMMERCIAL SCHOOL 31 East Fourth Street Main 1606-Phones-Main 1607 CINCINNATI, OHIO Marilee Duvall leaves her coy dispo- sition and alluring smile to Margie Moor- man who shows tendencies to be able to carry on. Carl Engelmann leaves his lower third position on the Board of Strategy to Wil- bur Recher. Milly Fay leaves her love of history to Dorothy Ditmyer. Lou Fehrman leaves his hair to Ruth Sweitzer to save her the trouble of getting permanents. Jo Fox leaves her uncanny method of gathering a crowd of boys to Sid Summe. Charlie Grill leaves his position on the team to anyone with springs in his legs. He retains, however, the red handker- chief. BUILDER OF GOOD DRIVEWAYS DAVID CRAWLEY NORTH BEND 86 WINTON ROADS KIRBY 0286 Sixty-six WHITAKER - MOHLER PRINTING CO. A dependable printing service for all kinds of job printing and school publications Phone Hamilton 3 1 3 127 NORTH THIRD STREET HAMILTON, OHIO HERMAN ZUMSTEIN Wholesale Meat Dealer Phone, Kirby 1062 1168 Cedar Avenue CINCINNATI, OHIO Henrietta Bonapfel leaves to Mary Jane Smyth her love of study. Al Bruns leaves his sky-scraper stature to brother Howard. Ewing Cossaboom leaves his all to Helena Stephan. QWe hope that news of this bequest does not reach Hyde Parkj. W att Davis reluctantl leaves Kath- , Y Y erlne Burkart to struggle on alone for a year. Charlie Deters leaves his "Finneytown Swaggeru to Art Blanck. Joe Deifel leaves his weight and size to "Worlds" Phair. Sixty-seven WILLIAM EFFLER YOU JEWELER ' M, ' H- -Y Q77 gh ... 1, 5 ,m n GRU N M y PA. , ,V . . ' SHlRLEY.,,A GRUEN timekeeping baguette, at an exceptionally low price, white Guildite case .... 524.75 Gifts for any occasion, Diamonds Watches Jewelry Silverware Clocks and Radios Refrigerators 7618 Hamilton Avenue Phone Douglas 491-.I MT. HEALTHY, OHIO MT. HEALTHY BRICK COMPANY Roettele Bros., Proprietors Pocahontas and Soft Coal Coke and Builders' Supplies 1946 Stevens Avenue, MT. HEALTHY, OHIO Prompt Delivery Douglas 228 Virgil Keeling wills his "strength pills" for the basketball team to Bob Daush. Audrey Kessler wills her ability to keep a friend to the Junior Class in gen- eral. fThey need itj. "Pee-Ween Klenk leaves his "tummy- sliding act" to Woody Bell. Rosella Klenk leaves her giggles to Ruth Klenk to cheer her along in English class. Elaine Koch leaves to Ruth Fischer her stately manner. George Ludwig leaves to Don Corbett his likeness to "Buddy Rogers". Bill McGee bequeathes a copy of Thoreau's Walden, a new fishing rod, and a whole summer vacation to Walter Heis- man. PETER HERB SONS FLORISTS iFlowers for all occasions Phone Douglas 171-R 7849 Harrison Avenue, MT. HEALTHY, OHIO LW Sixty-sigh! CCFH Compliments Of WALKER'S SERVICE STATION somo Pnonucrs CQH .Bill Hackemeyer regretfully leaves manual training, his major subject. John Heisel leaves to Alfred Haering his "Ed Wynningn ways. Elsie Helferich leaves her personality to Emily Bockelmann. Howard Hochscheid leaves his blue, high-waisted, triple-creased trousers to Willie Bobinger or Albert Morganthal. Henry Honnert leaves his Hi-Y pin to Sid Summe. QMany people said he would do thisj. Ruby Hornung leaves her pleasing per- sonality to Ellen Graybill for further development. Sixly-nine MT. HEALTHY FORD SALES Quick Service on All Makes of Cars Washing - Battery Service - Greasing HAMILTON and MADISON Jackson 7149 WM. E. FOERTMEYER Prescription Druggist S. E. Corner North Bend and Hamilton Avenue COLLEGE HILL, CINCINNATI, O. Registered Prescription Service Claude Meyers leaves the art of pitch- ing baseball as he thinks he can, to Harold Steiner. Hazel Meyer bequeathes her soulful expression to Mary Jane Sachs. Ed Moeller leaves his delight in reading to anyone in the next class, capable of competing with him. Leo Moeller leaves his ability of getting English to Bill Peacock. Pete Morris leaves after four years. Bessie Netherland leaves her ability to speak in public to Jean Braam. Lillian Orr leaves to Madella Hart, her gracious poise. fMadella shows an apti- tude in this art.j THOS. D. ESSES Shop where you can feel at home and where your dollar buys l00 cents worth. 7600 Hamilton Avenue Phone Douglas 13 MT. HEALTHY, OHIO Seventy Q70 THIS PAGE WAS CON TRIBUTED BY THE PHYSICIANS OF MT. HEALTHY Q70 ty-0 We Compliments Of THE MAIN THEATER -Q. Robert Ritz admits that he will be glad to leave his ability to memorize quotations of poetry to Bob Barker. Marian Ruehrwein leaves her pep and zip to Lucille Staigle. Bobby Schwarz's love-making traits will be transferred to Ray Crawley who appears quite capable of keeping up the good work. Betty Schultz leaves to Eunice Rolfes the "giggles", Sol Sherman leaves his position at the radiator in the south end of the first floor corridor to anyone who proves himself a worthy successor. Over l000 items needed every day are displayed on our counters for your convenience Seasonable Merchandise Shop at Home MT. HEALTHY 5-10-25-31.00 STORE 7604 Hamilton Avenue R. L. Parker, Prop. THE MT. HEALTHY SAVINGS 85 LCAN CO. 17 S. Hamilton Avenue Organized-February 8, I887 Capital Stock--S3,000,000.00 Directors E.. G. Ruoff Peter Blum Lewis Steinbrecker Edw. H. Hessler Virgil B. Keeling Harry Formes Carl Spitzfaden Harry Ahrens, Secretary John Sorn, Treasurer Chas. L. Heckel, Attorney Sevenfy two Ray Packer leaves to anyone who may desire it his ability to argue with the teachers. Jack Paris leaves to the Junior Class the quotations from Shakespeare and from "dear old Bobbie Burns". Lester Peacock leaves the chiin with which he tied him elf to his locker key to anyone who habitually loses his keys. Mary Louise Pierson leaves chewing- gum to anyone who can manage to keep it out of the waste paper basket. George Poppe bequeathes his ability at recitative to Charlie Wulfelsotter. HOLZHAUSER'S Boys and Girls : If possible, encourage Mother and Dad to buy from local mer- chants. Come to us for Shoes, Clothing, Dry Goods, Athletic Goods Ask for Discount Smart Styles Attractive Prices Ask for Green Stamps MT. HEALTHY, OHIO MT. HEALTHY MOTOR CO. SALES - SERVICE DODGE TRUCKS PLYMOUTH Used Cars 24 H our Road Service Phone, Jackson 7146 7504 HAMILTON AVENUE Sm c nfy three LITTLEFORD - NELSON SCHOOL OF COMMERCE Commercial Education is a Wise Investment Neave Bldg. Fourth at Race CINCINNATI, OHIO ck Qx., Compliments of THOMAS E. WOOD THE WILLIS MUSIC COMPANY Everything in Music for Music Lover-Student-Teacher Phone Main 5096 137 W. Fourth St. CINCINNATI, OHIO Use Our After Hour Depository Deposits Insured up to 55,000 Member of Federal Reserve System Vendors: Sales Tax Stamps for Sale THE MT. HEALTHY NATIONAL BANK "A Good Bank in a Good Community" Seventy our JOE'S FOOD MARKET Depend on Joe for quality groceries meats, fruits, and vegetables 7622 Hamilton Avenue Phone Douglas 785 WE. DELIVER Pauline Smyth recommends the cor- rect pronunciation of her surname to all offenders. Marie Stein leaves her wavy locks to Loretta Hessler. Bill Stoecker leaves to Robert Ficker his ability as a salesman. Ruth Tansing leaves her style and good taste to Eleanor Burgess. Albert Trippel leaves to some girl who lacks other charms, his ability to roll his eyes in an alluring fashion. MT. HEALTHY GARAGE General Auto Repairing Sunoco Products 7420 Hamilton Avenue Phone Douglas 1199 dv Compliments of the KNOLLMAN LUMBER COMPANY Seventy -Jive THE COLTER COMPANY Exclusive distributors of jack Frost and Dandy Line Canned Fruits and Vegetables to Hotels, Restaurants, and Institutions Quality and Service Phone CHerry 7970 Lcrine Urban leaves to Virginia Reilly ci front seat in English class. Marguerite Weil leaves her sister "Tis" to take her place as best she can. Rose Wiegand recommends her hand- writing to anyone who can read it. fShe says she cnn'tQ. Ruth Wiegalnd leaves her name on Miss Curry's tardy list along with the names of several others. +139 Compliments Of A FRIEND UQW+ WEST DISINFECTING COMPANY Largest Manufacturers and Distributors of Sanitary Products in the World 722 Main Street CINCINNATI, OHIO Seventy sm MESSENGER OF A NATION . . . The telephone bell rings and a factory speeds upg it rings again and Workers know continued employment. It rings in home and farm, factory and ofHce, bringing business, carrying instructions, giving information and assurance. It is the fleet and sure mes- senger of a nation on the march. C51 THE CINCINNATI AND SUBURBAN BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY ssyjaunll 'I 0 4 '01 ' ca 5 E 6 xmipnml gilw Seventy-seven NEIDHARD FUNERAL HOMES Mt. Healthy Westwood Jos. A. Neidhard John C. Gump Taylors Creek E. J. Neidhard -Phones- Jackson 7800 Montana 3022 Montana 3515 EDWARDS PHARMACY 7603 Hamilton Avenue MT. HEALTHY, OHIO Prescriptions Accurately Compounded WE DELIVER Douglas 780 Douglas 1161 Gordon Wernz leaves his trick of skipping school and going fishing to Floyd Ferdon. Earl Wolf leaves his boundless am- bition and little used athletic ability to Robert Ruff. Frank Wingerter wills his major and minor sociology papers to anyone who can manage to get them back in time to benefit by them. Jesse Wingerter leaves his position in physics class to the junior who displays nerve enough to acquire it. N21 DR. ROBERT S. TAYLOR DENTIST fp Seventy-eight BIBLES AND TESTAMENTS Are Our Specialty We have every style binding, type, and size for the HOME, TEACHER, SCHOLAR, PULPIT, and LODGE Every Graduate should have a Bible. Let us help you make Your Selection The Methodist Book Concern QFounded -- 1789, 420 PLUM STREET CINCINNATI, OHIO Compliments of the Senior, Junior, Sophomore and Freshman Classes Seventy-nine . fx LM4,'J', 'Nj'.bmf P x w CIA Xp ' ' "Q fm. U 1-L.,-,lbef .4 675' ,v-, I 7, "' f'ff?5WU LW fb ,bmweawb Q7vLw1:o4V'l?2X'H , glow Vgefvgafw F3-V Q fwfwe md Yf9fUi Y k'f'Cf,'c 4 L- , ,xr 1' '- , f.,.L'2,ZL! 1 U w1fL,-gM 2 Lw,T,,,, . fi -X' u I- .1 L VV ' Ol, l in Lf 9 . I3 'V , Y If .. 1 - if J Qt Jr,4g . , . f. A . ,A gA Clw4,g 7L 7 ,Xi I , ' , f n 47, 5 Maw ' D' h Lil, SJ !7J' 'f1"'4'!f , A ' I 47 iff 1' J' A ' , lf . X 'QW Lf'f L2? 5fff :Lf M fwf f ' flqfb Q ' fx c'?'wcfAfL 'fAw ,.fe1,f,Lf-C lg - .3 7 , , ff ' ' NOD , . H Sfy fM,,3iea.- , Z Mfvff 5' mm? QL! . .Qxb A JL. 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Mount Healthy High School - Zem Zem Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

1930

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1933

Mount Healthy High School - Zem Zem Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1

1936

Mount Healthy High School - Zem Zem Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1

1937

Mount Healthy High School - Zem Zem Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1940 Edition, Page 1

1940

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1941

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