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

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 94

 

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



Page 6, 1936 Edition, Mount Healthy High School - Zem Zem Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1936 Edition, Mount Healthy High School - Zem Zem Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1936 Edition, Mount Healthy High School - Zem Zem Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1936 Edition, Mount Healthy High School - Zem Zem Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1936 Edition, Mount Healthy High School - Zem Zem Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1936 Edition, Mount Healthy High School - Zem Zem Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1936 volume:

CGlve ZE ZEM 1936 .ww CTg Q w 1 x., .J Ihlblixbm' by THE MT. HEALTHY HIGH SCHOOL ZIIM ZEM MT. HEALTHY, OHIO Vofu Ilzff VII zfZ.1E.:.4 nXfT5'71. 42.4 lkfll THE BOARD OF EDUCATION MT. HEALTHY PUBLIC SCHOOLS 1-444- President .......,. ..,...... D R. LAFAYETTE NEUFARTH Vice-President .,4...,.....,..,...............A..., CHARLES E. HECKEL H. E. TURNER HUBERT AUBURN ALFRED H. PETERS Clerk ,. . ,.,.., . A ,.,...,.......... THOMAS M. TAYLOR two K Z li Wiz ui three gorewo rd To recall our class-mates and friends, To record the achievements of the school in scholarship, To present an accurate account of the activities of the various school organizations, To Hx in memory the attainments of the athletic teams, To remind ourselves of the significance of the school motto, INTEGRITAS, We offer this seventh volume of the Zem Zem. Zi'-E14 nxfnlemz li UXZI Qiedication With sincere apprfeciaiimz for all that they have 110110 for us, we dedicate this Zcm Zem of 1936 V to OUR PARENTS. four Tl I Q L34 UXZLI ' ' 5 -' ,J I V glflt. gfealtfyy gggfv School ',L ' ,I . LF: .NAWQ 5-WE-4 I Z li emi I ' MR. M. DUVALL S111u'ri11fw1a'vr1l of Pulrlif' Srfmols Mt. Healthy SP V011 in MZ: W. MUSKOPF . Miami University Room 1 Mi.-il zfyz lltlfjt'S Bnxrlmll Coarlw K. A. PACK A. B. University of Kentucky Room 2 l3f1olekm'jr:'11g, BIISHIUXX Training, Com Il1K'l'f'jil1 Al'ifl1Illl'fil' Aflrixrr, Hi-Y Dubair Coarlz ,JW .A up X C. T. VAN ATTA B. S. Ohio State University Room 3 Dirf'vfor of Senior Claxs Play ."x. Zuglisb, Iffollowlzirx, Hixfnry, Sofiology High! Z 1 lkfllemqi 1 DOROTHY CURRY B. S. Miami University Room 4 Englislo, French Azlrisrr, Girl Rcfsvrws nine B. K. HAMMERLE A. B. Western College Room S Algebra, English, Gcfnvral Srimrr' Arluisrr, Girl Rrsvrws ETHEL L. FROST B. s. Miami University Room 6 English, Luliu Arlzfiszfr, Tlx Zvm Zmn Zu ' M441 E. G. PETRICH A. M. University of Cincinnati Room 7 Pbysiral Sricvzcm LULU GREENER . College of Music, Conservatory of Music Room 8 Supcrzfisor of Music Dirffvfor, Orchestra, Glrfe Cb0V1lXFS X280 WL Ti li Wiz I Mmzzml Training, Pbyxiral Cuffurr' C. E. HOFFMAN B, S. Miami University Room 9 Boys' Baxkvfbull Courb Sufi Buff Coarb Truvk Courb MARJORIE HODAPP B. S. Miami University HOIIZI' Ef'01101r1ic's, G!'lI!'l'lIl Sricfaivz eleven IE-1-..Q g?l IIE.-E-l UXZU ff- 3? xt ivk 1 NN Xa 5 Nu W I xl fx f2?"2-, , gzgf as " ' Q' iw I K' 'iss ' I' ff ,xg lc vxxfggsly-M - . f"A-IJ, Hs v ts V 5' ' WAV !ff Q xv ix-XX ,f5,I I-AV JK fm, If 'ke x 4.1.55 X61 , 1 xx I . X g T' H 3215 ! K Senzor Glass 0 1936 P rvsin' r'11f A Viva'-P1'c'sizlc'11f St't'l'l'fIll'j' Trvuxu rw' ' f OFFICERS ,,..,. ,.A, M ARY JANE SMYTH ,, HOXVARD BITTTQR , HOW'ARD BRUNS A A, . V. 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Q 1 111-f"" 1:.'11 1: ' Vf '- f- "WL Q, -.q,,:k3j,t.5,, Hg. 5 .rgiggg-g.2,,N in 'Q -gs T ':,gailN gxaivgflf'-,::,L5vL3.l 31 , ,',1'g,J41 ,?.1. . j113.z,!1v,: M F- N ',- j 1, 15,419 ' 'i l 1595--QM-,g.-1.ffs2f"1-,Q --TSEYW' - - Vw we-QQ411-f. 11514-Gig-x1 1 , e,,,- -, kr ,. 11., M-1,1 -..,1f,,,-W , 1 .QM -1... wg z - f , im., - - + ., 4514- ,Wg .1-1-135s1,s.i'.'M--fy-JL 5 11"1 1 g-,-'few Egg Q, ,rib - .q,11. -1- - ,H Y1-1 'W' . 1 QQ QQPEJ'-121-12,5 3 wi, K :jf , 1-. . -Tx E' ': 3 ' "i,'-!"s2fi3hf-Pufii,,f"L, 3 , Q, --iff, if5gf'T " 53 5.- - Q 11 B1 -, ,1.,,g1.1,-1, -- 'SW 1 -1- .-..1 . 11 1 -, Y -51.-fy ,My 573: 4.fw,- L'-t ,5 Hi l gfngijf. 1 -:ff ,1,,Ek12gv,.'3',,w5,54,,1gr, A 5 3 1, Q 525 5.3 -.5 iffy m, " -"'?':,2sQ? ' 'mi ' My -, ,Ex-W fx. 3,1 .tgp 4543 4 A ' f21:,1iiH'ff.,-'51 5 ,T 51 ig ' 1 : 54 gli-W' ., 2 3 iff ,2,1.i'U w Z J E59 - .1 :-:1:, 11. 1' 1 ' i"", ' ' ' 'Wir ' 1- -14 ' vm' , 'gl Zn Qin I MYRTLE BERNDT M I. H val Mtv Buskefball 2, 3, 4 Girl Rl'X1'fl'l'X 1, 2, 3, 4 Gln' Chorus 2, 3, 4 Lal Sorivfc' Fmuraixz' 4 Myrt was a star on our basketball team And a very good student as well, On the boys she seems to flash nary a beam, But maybe shc's fooling us-never can tell. ROBERT BETZING Liberly We'vc always liked this Bctzing boy, And we think that you will Find, He's thoughtful and generous to fault . Q And ever courteous and kind. HOWARD BITTER I Springdale 4 Trurk 3 Howard is a quiet lad, But still he has a spirit glad. He speaks only in his turn, Is glad to listen and to learn. All these traits, we must admit Seem well his character to fit. ARTHUR BLANCK Fillm'ylou'1l Gln' Chorus ,A Art comes from the village of Finneytown Where men are strong and capable. He always seems happy, and cheerful, and gay And is, as you know, quite likeable. WILLIAM LOUIS BOBINGER New Burlingfou Willie lives just up the road. He is quite 11 pleasant lad. For good humor he is noted, And he's never been known to be bad. I ibirteen lui 041 EMILY BOCKELMA NN Firmrylouw A quiet lass with eyes of brown, Nothing seems to "get her down", A loyal friend, a real true blue, With a cheery smile for me and you JEAN BRAAM Mouforl Hriglrix Give Chorus 2, 3, 4 Al't'0I!Il?dlliSl I, 2, 5, 4 Jean is a good-looking lass. We are glad she's in our class. jauntily she goes her way, Never' having much to say. HOWARD IJ. BRUNS While Oak Buskefball 4 Hi-Y 4 Traflz 2, 3, 4 Bruns is the boy who is so tall And quite a star in basketball. Though for no girl he seems "to fall", He's popular with one and all. ELEANOR BURGESS Mt. Hvallbvy Bnxkclball 2, 3, 4 Girl Rfsr'r1f'z'x 1, 2, 5, 4 Gln' Chorus 2, 3, 4 Trurlc Z, 5, 4 Eleanor was a sturdy guard. In all the games she played quite hard. Her happy smile is seldom lacking. To her the students give their backing. Mt. Heallby Girl Reserves Gln' Chorus A blond young lady with a cheery smile You like to be around her all the while. A certain young man whom I've heard folks mention, Is the object, it seems, of all her artentlon. KATHERINE ANGELE BURKART fourteen K I DONALD CORBETT Si'ii'ni'i' Hull Iiuxrllall 3, 4 Gln' Chorus 4 Tfilrk I, 2, 4 Don is one of the Science I'IalI bevy Wllo roll up to school in an new-fashioned "Cl1:vy' He is never excited, or hustled, or hurried, And in all his four years, he's never been llurrietl. RAYMOND CRAXVLITY Firlr1i'j'l0u'l1 Iiilxkrllmll 4 Clan Ofirvl' 3 Ili-Y 2, 3, 4 Soff Bull 4 Slalff 3, 4 Raymond Crawley is his name, In basketball he's won some fame: On the staff likewise, he's held a plaee, And worked for the Hi-Y with good grace. ROBERT Q. DAUSH Ml. Ilmzlffry Iinxkwllmlf 4 Sm'1'1'l' I ilifllfk 4 Bob is a handsome senior buy Wliim finds in sports much of his joy. In basketball he has had big moments And proved a terror to his opponents, DOROTHY MA E DITMYIQR Ciillfillllllfi Dorothy is the girl you know Wlicy has a certain steady beau. She rides the bus from Monfort Heights. Is that where she learned to defend her rights? ROBERT IT. PICKER While Oak Buslceflwll 4 ffl-Y 4 Trxlfk 2, 3, 4 Slxljff 4 Ficker is that tall, handsome fellow, Never excited, but just mild and mellow. Wlieim it comes to sports, why, he's 1 star, And we hope that in life he will go far. fifteen . I . RUTH FISCHER MI. Healthy Gln' Chorus Sincc in the chorus Ruth found pleasure We know she lives in ample measure. She leaves us with the glad refrain, "I know my work was not in vain." DOROTHY GARLICH Ml. Healthy Girl Rrsvrws 2, 5 Dorothy stands for all that is right. With her sparkling eyes and her smile so bright, Steadfastness to purpose marks her way, A good student too, though she likes to play. El.LEN GRAYBILL MI. Hrallby La Sofivlv Francaise Gln' Clvorux, 2, 3, 4 As smilingly she goes her way Her infectious laugh makes all feel gay. A very good studentg she never complains. With her host of friends she is sure to make gains. GEORGE A. HASE Mt. Healihy G1 rfc' C110 r'1z 5 Soft Ball Hase is a wit and a joker, The "Baron" of the class. In English, history, and Civics, He's given us many laughs. WALTER HEISMAN Libcrly Walter is easy-going, as one can see, As well-known here as in Liberty, ' Never has a good deal to say, Yet at an affair he is always gay. ' u sixfvmz all Qi nie GEORGE W. HESSLER Ml. Hfnliby Soff Bull 4 George used to go elsewhere to school, But came to Mt. H. in his sophomore yearg He always is pleasant, and cheerful, and kind, And never shows anger nor fear. LORETTA HESSLER MI. Hvnlflvy Girl Rl'St'fl'!'X 3 Gln' Chorus 3, 4 Lu Sorirh' Francaise 4 When skies are blue, when skies are gray, She's always laughing, always gay. A good student and a charming singer, W'e hope success will around her linger. ALMA E. HILDEBRAND MI. Hmlllzy Quietly she goes her way, Never having much to say. That is Alma to a "T", Yet keeping up with the times to be. BETTY HUNT Mf. Hfalflvwgf Annual Slaj 4 Glee Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4 Girl R1'sz'n'r.v 1, 2, 3, 4 Betty is blond and very good-looking. She wears her smart clothes with grace. We don't know how she rates in cooking, But her charm brings a smile to every face. DOROTHY KAMMAN Ml. Hmlllwy Baxkrllmll 2, 3, 4 Girl Rfxerzfes 1, 2, 3, 45 Prexirlefli 3 Glen' Chorus 2, 3, 4 La Sorivfz' Franraixz' 4 Dot's quiet charm and happy ways We won't forget for many days. Of her basketball skill does everyone know. It is girls like her we hate to see go. 1 l srwnieen le: 1 'Lugz RUTH KLENK Mt. Healthy Basketball 3, 4 Glee Chorus 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 3, 4 When Ruth took the intelligence test, She did not shirk, but gave her best. In music too, she'll make her mark, For Wagner to her is just a lark. JOHN KNOX Mt. Healthy Track Manager 3 Johnny is always eager to please And ne'er does he seem to be ill-at-ease. If you would have someone to "dress up" the gym, All you need do is just call on him. HENRY W. MEYER Springdale Henry is a jolly sort, Always telling funny jokes. A friendly person and good sport, He cheers the sad, down-hearted folks. MARGARET MOORMAN Mt. Healthy Annual Stag 4 La Societe Francaise 4 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4 Glee Chorus 3, 4 Marge's kind words and her cheery smiles Will help many 'a person on Life's dreary miles. Her report card, it seems, is invariably good. Many would be like her, if they could. ELMER NIELSEN Mt. Healthy Basketball 4 When Whitey plays guard on the basketball team, He makes not a miss nor a fumble. And even for members of the fairer sex l He never has taken a tumble. eighteen ll Qi DONALD PETERSEN Ml. Hraliby Baxkrlball 4 Baseball Did you say basketball or Petersen? The two can not be kept apart. When "Speed" gets started down the floor, You'll see he plays with all his heart. DONALD PHAIR Monfort H rights Give Chorus Basrlml I Don is a red-head, small in size, Rather witty as well as wise. In Monfort Heights he's done some feats That rank him among the "athaletes". VIRGINIA REILLY Mf. Hrnlfhy Orfbrxira Gln' Chorus Accompanist La Soririe Franraise 4 "jinny" is adept, you sec With tunes upon the ivory. Accompaniments she gladly plays, While classes sing their roundelays. EUNICE ROLFES Mi. Heallby Gln' Cborus Z, 3, 4 Girl Rrs1'rw's 2, 5 Drllalr 4 Claxx Ojiver 4 La Soride Franraise 4 Eunice is a fine debater, We know no one to out-rate her. Her spirit is of the very best kind. Shc's one who will never be left behind. C MARY JANE SACHS MI. Heallby Mary Jane, so full of life, Seems to avoid most trouble and strifeg l She always has a pleasant greeting For anyone whom she is meeting. ' 11im'fr'f'n ll ggi 34? s f .MV ,,A.L 2538? 'isfihl 5 so 51 ,if - lr? za: 'Q QE fm? , 5. 'Q .s 's '56 5 RW? i RSV x ss , ,S 'ii c A . Q31 v ef, ' .. .. , z-,1 . X- , W eggs, .W -ii bmw-if L iV.s,g'Ss. grew -1 A K' W ,giqge-R n F e WILLIAM S. SHIVIZLY lxllfllf-0l'f llvilqfvli Or'l'fu'ilr'u Gln' Clmrux Ili-Y Cllim Clfliwl' 5 Shively is ll quiet boy W'ho in musie finds much joy. You never see him make .1 fuss, And so we're glad he's one of us. NIARY JANE SNIYTH Ml, Ilmlllfvi Girl Ri'xt'rl'1'x La Suuirli' 1'il'tI7IA'Ni.H' 4 Class Offieer 4 President of the class is Mary .lane Smyth, Always efficient, invariably blithe. Shc's never afraid to do Ll task, No matter what her friends may ask. WVILSQN SPAl IN Sjvrirzgiluli' Wilson usually has his lesson For every forty-five minute session. He spends his spare time thinking lm-tl, And so he has a good report card. LUCILLF C. STAlGl.lf Aff. Hvallffiby What is school for, but to study, And to learn our lessons well? Lucille does these like a "buddy"g At least that's what her grade cards tell. HELENA STEPHAN Nruwllx Trarlc 2, 3, 4 You know the song "A Little Bit Independent? We think for Helena the authors must have mean! it. But to those who know her, she's as sweet .ls can be. And all will miss her at old Mt. Healthy. fuwzf N 41 2413, Al7lfl.All7lf SUMMF Ml. Ilinlllfn' ill!! :Il ml 1 nxlnl l I :mn flunuul Siu! 2, ,, is .1 1.1w"-'u- ue 'y " " mm many . " j . '. 1 .i e's active ' ' .' " . ' A spo vulnr 1 from .ill reports. RUTH CATHliRllNli SWIZITZIQR ll. Il'll.yy ii' 'Xl"", -,., I'i".i...Q ll- '..,, f,1 'x. , 'l',71'XfI'l , -, , , fekf 1 t. W, . fi., t N ,lg . .'1'ir'lA' ' Ruti Sweitver if next A ehnrming girl is s e. An without her kind "e mpc . ' . 'K ers' ne DORIS TIQDRICK V. 'I,' film' c,fl0V'llX l, 2. 3, 4 1,11 Srlrirli' I"ruun1ixi' -l Girl Ri'si'r1't'x I, 2, 5, 4 Doris is .1 very fine l.tss XVhn furnished us with nmny lauglms. She nude the sclmul year bright and gay W'ith her hunmr thrnuglmut the day. CH A R LES WULITEKOTTE R lfinm'yl0u'n film' fillllfllx Charles shows his interest in school affairs. To him, with the fair sex, no one compares, livery day to selmol on the bus he rides, For 'tis in lfinncyltwvn that hc nbicles. RALPH ZVUICKER Moufnrl Ilritqlrlx Zwieker lives just west uf here, For things in general he has no fear. "Red", his nick-name is what it should be, For n boy with spirit and hair such as he. f u,'r'11fy-om' 7,4 .l 5'Zf rf-:J 1 fi-su 576958 !q77?iC2iTio1,t5' Qfiiihii' RQOLI777 'GJ The 1f,aeAWaKQJQmj t Eotnih--i M672 0,7'1Cflf1forne7'l! Qin., 'Q A A it A . V . : N Af- AMA, A , fi- KAN, T Q 1-A 'W ,Pi X' 5: E jeg -: Z X V! 1 X 'XJ X ' V E AA t J F. '- fi gh J 1-Senior Glass gastory ANY years ago-or was it only four?-eighty starry-eyed youngsters became Freshmen at Mt. Healthy High School. Upon entering the building, they looked timidly about and asked, "What shall we do now?" The upperclassmen, feeling sorry for these frightened little things, advised them to go either to Miss Frost's room or to Mr. Muskopf's. But, where were they? To end the confusion, they were finally herded into the gym where the mess was straightened out and they were divided alpha- betically into two groups. Throughout the year, members of this class could be recog- nized by the fact that they were continually getting into the wrong room, and realizing their mistake, scampering off to make more mistakes. The next year, about seventy of the group came back as Sophomores. How big they did feel to be able now to direct someone else instead of having to be directed themselves. This year they were under the guidance of Mr. Petrich and Mr. Hoffman who helped them get settled into the routine of school in short order. Then a year later, fifty-two almost grown-up young men and women for so they thoughtj registered as Juniors. For the first time the class was organized, Ray Crawley being elected president. Under the efficient leadership of their officers and the wise guidance of their home-room teachers, Miss Curry and Mr. Augspurger, they conducted the usual class activities, concluding with a Dinner Dance in honor of the graduating class. In the fall of 1935, those starry-eyed Freshmen of a short time ago, achieved one of their goals. They registered as Seniors, forty-six in number and eager for the most important year of their lives as high school students. lwenty fwo T50 ' 1JlI , ' 'l'4'n ' 75. 'Ll , '-4' ,U , unior Glass NDER the guidance of our home-room teachers, Miss Curry and Miss Hammerle, we, the Class of '3 7, were started upon our career as juniors. We were a rather large class, consisting of about eighty-five members, completely filling the two home- rooms. We started the year full of zest and ambition and at the present date show every . indication of still having an abundance of the former and not quite enough of the latter. We acquit ourselves fairly well in class, however, and endeavor to meet in a creditable manner all extra-curricular obligations. On Washingtoxfs birthday the class, with the help of Miss Curry, Miss Hammerle, and Miss Frost, gave a performance in honor of the "Father of the Country". The mem- bers who participated included: Betty Jane Gooseman ...........,r....... ........ A Poem E. Volmer, T. Neuhaus, W. Bell, W. Recher, B. Doyle ............... ..4..,.., Q uintet Ruth Ferris ..........,..................,.,.. ..,.,.........,., R ecitation Gordon Howard ....,....,...... ............,......,.... A Poem Bill Doyle ............ .,..........,.......,.,.............. M aster of Ceremonies In the field of sports we are rather well represented, having several members on both the boys' and the girls' basketball teams, the track team, the baseball, and the softball teams. Being juniors, it was only proper that we have officers. Therefore a special election meeting was held and the following officers elected to serve in that capacity: President . ............, .....,..................................,.,...,.....,.. B ill Doyle Vice-President .,..... .,......, G ertrude Korn Charlotte Weber Secretary ........... Treasurer ...., ......,,.. ....... ,,... D o r othy Dasch twenty-three Anna Anderson Julia Beckham Richard Betzing Betty Danbury Dorothy Dasch Marjory Denninger William Doyle Crescentia Effler Louise Ems Ruth Ferris Betty Goosman Jean Gould Louise Hackemeyer Violet Harbaugh Betty Jane Harris Florence Hoock Gordon Howard Helen Hughes Louis Huser Ignatius Hutchison Helen Kern Dorothy King Luella Kistner Gertrude Korn Fred Mahlerwein John Marples Florence Maxey Mary Meyer Edwin Moore Helen Morris Loraine Morris Neil Murphy Mildred Myers Theodore Neuhaus Evelyn Newkirk Virgil Nortman Jessie Petersen Agnes Praechter Charlotte Preising Wilbur Recher Robert Reuter Robert Schwab Robert Shively Stewart Spitzfaden Marcella Stahl Vincent Stehlin Catherine Stoeppel Joseph Supper Ruth Uetrecht Earl Volmer Joe Volmer Florentine Waechte Arline Waite William Walker Mary Jane Wallace Charlotte Weber Loretta Wolf Marian Yerkes I' ls 52281- fr . A yqi v ii A 'L" A' - -7 1 "'Aff.ff5i T h i 59 W'-1-Yr Ez, lifqia v 1 X f '75 tan... Anderson Denninger Goosmann Hoock Kern Marples Beckham Doyle Gould I-iovvard King Maxey Betzing Emer Hackemeyer Hughes Kistner Meyer Vs SW, 'SF Q wi' Danbury Elns Harbaugh Huser Korn Moore Dasch Ferris Harris Hutchison Mahlerwein fwrnfy-four Edward Feith Z 1 ' S5674 1 Sophomore Glass CEHE Sophornores are a band of happy-go-lucky students, who are always ready for fun, yet serious enough to labor industriously in the pursuit of knowledge. The members of the class of nineteen hundred and thirty-eight have shown great interest in, and have proved themselves to be very helpful in basketball, track, baseball, Girl Reserves, and Glee Chorus. As we gaze into the crystal, we see them in the future-yes, those slaving Sopho- mores-first, as jesting Juniors and serious Seniors, and then we see them as-We shall let Time tell you what we see. However, be assured that these able students will become valuable assets to the community, state, and nation. Gladys Alexander Virginia Aulick James Bax Marguerite Becker Phyllis Bennett Sam Blesi Oscar Bobinger Arthur Bockelman Dorothy Bockelman Howard Boothby Edith Boyd Clara Bramkamp Ethel Brownfield William Campbell Orma Case john Catteral Victor Chenault Melvin Corbett Alberta Dasch Dorothy Deckelmeier Howard Doller Leo Doyle Berthe Mae Engelmann Cecelia Entner Margaret Epley Nelson Faller Bud Fischer Charles Fitzharris Edward Forest William Fox Anne Garlich. Betty Jane Gillis Louis Haar Norbert Haering Elverda Hart Carl Honnert Quentin Honnert Ethel Hooper Archer Hughes Ruth Ismael William Klenk Laura Knoop Margaret Knox Alberta LaFan Marvin Markert Geraldine Martin William Meyers Dwight Miller William Miller Dorothy Naderman Charles Neidhard Richard Petrey Carl Rahn Clover Raymore Marvin Reideman Dan Rolfes William Sand Milton Saunders Thelma Saunders Coletta Schappel Albert Schwab Roland Seimer Rita Stehle Norbert Stehlin Alice Steinbrecker Roger Steinbuck Freeman Stephan William Sweitzer Nelson Urban Sylvia Waechter LeRoy Warwick Robert Weisehan Madeline Williams Joseph Wolterrnan Helen Wullenweber 41 gin ' Sophomore Glass ' of X First Row Qleft to rightjz Bockelman, Bobinger, Saunders, Petrey, Markert, Meyer, Campbell, Reideman, Warwick. Second Row: Miller, Case, Bramkamp, Williams, Hooper, Knox, Boekclman, Stehle, Bennett, Wullen- weber, Saunders, Raymore, Urban, Doyle. Third Row: Doller, Rolfes, Ismael, Deckelmeier, Engelmann, Aulick, Sieinbrecker, Epley, Garlich Entner, Becker, Knoop. 1 Fourth Row: Stephan, Corbett, Schappel, Hart, Dasch, Naderman, Boyd, Martin, LaFan, Miller, Rahn, Stinebuck, Hughes, Schwab, Sand, Blesi. Fifth Row: Feith, Klenk, Fox, Sweitzer, Catteral, Seimer, Fitzharris, Forest, Neidhard, Wolterman, Haar. Sixth Row: Bax, Chenault, Boothby, Faller, C. Honncrt, Q. Honnert, Stehlin, Haering, twenty-seven in ' M7 .4 li gresfrman Glass cw E, the Freshman Class of Mt. Healthy High School of the year 193 6, the "tender- foots" of the whole group, are the object of much censure and good-natured criticism from the upper-classmen, especially the sophomores, who being but once re- moved from our lowly estate, feel it their bounden duty to help us get a start in the "way that we should go". We have found high school quite different from the several grade schools which we previously attended. In our number are representatives from Springdale, Monfort Heights, Pleasant Run, Newells, New Burlington, Liberty, Finney- town, Lockland-to say nothing of the large delegation from Mt. Healthy which in- cludes pupils from both the public and the parochial school. We have participated in the different fields of sport and in music. It is our sincere hope that some day we may be a real credit to the school to which, in the past year, we have learned to give our loyalty. Ruth Arnold Robert Bauer Vella Beckham John Bittner Vierling Blum Charles Bonapfel Edward Bramkamp Rosemary Britz Betty Carraher Jean Chase Marjorie Cram Opal Crisp Mary Donahue Charles Dordaller Ruth Ehlman Robert Ehrhart Arthur Eldred Norbert Fischvogt Wilma Flohr Robert Fox Carolyn Frank Edna Frey Edward Garlich Helen Gigandet Harry Grabel Weldon Grant Virginia Hader Lucille Haenning Clifford Hagedorn Edwin Hays Marjorie Hebeler Betty Heinzeroth William Herget George Himes Myrtle Hoffmeier Virginia Holzhauser Vivian Jennings Genevieve Jester George Jones William Jones George Junker George Kaibel Joseph Kessler Catherine Kiefer Glendora Klein Virginia Klein Ella Koch Esther Koch Adele Kreh Jeanette Kroeger Verma Kuhn Alverta Kyle Georgia Mae Lawson Vernon Louie Robert McCudden Rita Miller Erma Moore Joan Moore Willard Moore Janet Moorman Marjorie Morris Ida Murphy Gene Myers Martha Netherland Evelyn Neuhaus Marjorie Nienabor Andrew Packer Almeda Parker Lorraine Phillips Caroline Preising Jerome Rack Deloris Rath Marie Reinke Hildred Robinson Lucine Rolfes June Ruif Roberta Sauerwein Joseph Schare Marcella Scheffel Edwin Scheidt Roland Scheidt Elmer Schoborg Elvira Schlensker Earl Schnecker Ruth Schottelkotte Alice Schrott Maymedell Semler Marvin Shaw Maxine Short Vernon Showalter Albert Spaeth Milton Sprowl Ethel Steiner Jack Stout Marion Straub Warren Summe Earl Todt Donna VonHolle Lawrence Voss Rita Waechter Erwin Waite Dorothy Wallace Virginia Walton Howard Weber Roberta Weber Cecelia Westendorf Reeva Whitton Elaine Wickemeier Betty Wiesman Glenn Wilson Emmett Winn LeRoy Wolf William Wolking Marian Wolterman twenty ezgbl ll Q41 ' gresbman Glass 'eg , 5-5 nf new -f x 5151 4:-,Q ' 'W , ,gs ' :f121?f1'ff ' l I I i l r l I l l l -WL First Row: Reinke, Kuhn, Steiner, Waecht--r, Wcstendorf, Schottelltottc, Schrott, Straub, Moore, Von Halle, Wolterman, Walton, W'ickemeier. Second Row: Koch, Weber, Semler, Keifer, Klein, Kreh, Lawson, Schlenskcr, Ruff, Kyle. ' Third Row: Sauerwein, Short, Wallace, Morris, Neuhaus, Wiesman, Whitton, Klein, Robinson, Phillips. Fourth Row: Weber, Winn, Moore, Rack, McCudden, Kessler, Louis, Schoborg, Showalter. Fifth Row: Wolking, Stout, Wilson, Wolf, Schare, Summe, Myers, Scheidt, Sprowl, Schnecltcr. First Row Qleft to rightl: Hoffmeier, Beckham, Jennings, Frey, Frank, Britz, Hader, Haenning, Carraher Holzhauser, Crisp, Heinzeroth, Preising. Second Row: Rath, Moorman, Kroeger, Neinabor, Netherland, Parlaer, Hebeler, Chase, Arnold, jcstcr Gigandet, Donohue, Ehlman, Miller, Rolfes. Third Row: Hays, Blum, Bramkamp, Bauer, Grabel, Ehrhardt, jones, Hagedorn, Bonapfel, Himrs, Eldrcd Fox, Garlich, jones, junlter. Fourth Row: Herget, Shaw, Scheidt, Todt, Packer, Voss, Waite, Spacth. twenty-nine 'f ff I- 1 M21--.lxfil Slfonor 3011 C6 HIS page has been compiled to give recognition to those students carrying four or more subjects, who have made a general average of B or better during the first five terms of the school year. The averages were taken May 1, 1936 from the class- room records of the work of the students. No special examinations were held. A AVERAGE Senior Class- Ruth Klenk B AVERAGE junior Class- Stewart Spitzfaden Sophomore Class- Phyllis Bennett Bertha Mae Engelmann Laura Knoop Freshman Class- Harry Grabel Marjory Morris Caroline Preising Marie Reinke Hildred Robinson Dorothy Wallace B4. AVERAGE Senior Class- Myrtle Berndt Alma Hildebrand Lucille Staigle Donald Corbett junior Class- Florence Maxey Charlotte Preising Robert Reuter Ruth Uetrecht Mary Jane Wallace Charlotte Weber Sophomore Class- Quentin Honnert William Klenk Roland Seimer Freshman Class- Lucille Haenning Marjorie Hebeler Betty Heinzeroth Esther Koch Martha Netherland Evelyn Neuhaus Deloris Rath Milton Sprowl Maxine Short Ethel Steiner Earl Todt Senior Iunior Class- Howard Bitter Loretta Hessler Dorothy Kamman Margaret Moorman Virginia Reilly Eunice Rolfes Wilson Spahn Class- Louis Huser Helen Kern Gertrude Korn Neil Murphy Marian Yerkes Sophomore Class- Betty Jane Gillis Geraldine Martin Clover Raymore Rita Stehle Freshman Class- Carolyn Frank Virginia Holzhauser Ella Koch Adele Kreh Verma Kuhn Rita Miller Willard Moore Ida Murphy Almeda Parker Jerome Rack Lucine Rolfes Elvira Schlensker Earl Schnecker Alice Schrott Roberta Weber thirty 49" K ff ' E -Q-J If f! rg l ill pq' AA ,9 Q "ff , , ,'f, A 4 fm 1-.X M' , Q1w w M mf ff " f +53 5 f ' + 'AML , W A V' M ' Kuff, lil!! 1 'J I 1' Y 1 lik N7 ' wk X w . I ff L Mg I qui H ' 4 ff ,, . X , Jw I 5 ll -Lk. Y ' M If iff ,uf ' 4 1 f Z iii M Ng, ALTIVITIE5 l n ,, s V 5 E I E 1 I . i r I i I 5 E 2 E Y F F r a E E E s F E I I 2 E r L p E i E Q i E E r s E i P l e z F . 2 P E 5 2 E i F i 55la'ilHlt3!H2'-Ex ' L 1 'lg' A a fd Scbolarslvzp . ACH year the Department of Education of the State of Ohio conducts scholarship contests in the various subjects taught in the high schools of the state. This year the tests for this county were held at Woodward High School in Cincinnati on Friday, April 17. They began at three o'clock and lasted forty minutes. Each student was per- mitted to enter the test in only one subject. Ten students were chosen to represent Mt. Healthy High School in this competi- tion. They were selected on the record made up to that time in the several classes. Of these ten contestants, two ranked high in the tests. Stewart Spitzfaden made third place in American History and Laura Knoop achieved fourth place in second year Latin. These ratings give them the rank of alternate for the district contest to be conducted at Miami University early in May. The following students entered the contest from Mt. Healthy High School: Algebra I- Harry Grabel General Science- Amerimn History- Carolyn Preising Stewart Spitzfaden English III- Latin H- Gertrude Korn Ruth Klenk Mary Jane Wallace Laura Knoop English II- Phyllis Bennett Plant' Geometry- Berthe Mae Engelmann Roland Siemer thirty-one u 1 We ' The .Zem .Zem Staff' ARLY in the school year, the Annual Staff met to lay the foundation for the 1936 Zem Zem. The plans included arrangements for financing the book by the sale of advertising space in the Annual, and by a series of dances to be held during the year. The staff also planned for the pictures and written material which compose the main part of the book. In October, the first of the dances was held, with student body showing its interest in the project by attending in large number. Other dances were arranged and held in January and April. Proceeds from these affairs were divided equally between the Annual fund and the Athletic Association which cooperated in making them successful. Early spring brought the campaign for securing ads. In this, the entire staff worked with the advertising department. It met with a generous response on the part of the local merchants and out-of-town business houses. As a result, a good sum was secured to add to the reserve fund left by the staff of 1935. For securing subscriptions for the book in the school, the Hi-Y Club again volun- teered its assistance and thus contributed its part to the making of the year book. In due time, bids were received for photography, engraving, printing, and covers. After careful consideration, the best of these were accepted. For the actual composition of the articles appearing in the book, students not members of the staff joined efforts with the staff members. By the first of May, the copy was in the hands of the printer and the staff eagerly waiting to see proofs of their work and to arrange it in proper position for the final printing and binding. As a staff, we earnestly hope that our endeavors may have resulted in a Zem Zem which our class-mates and friends will be proud to own and treasure. THE STAFF Editor-in-Chief ........ ,..,,......... . ,,,., ....,,.......... R A YMOND CRAWLEY Associate Editors .......... GERTRUDE KORN, STEWART SPITZFADEN Advertising ...,............ MARGARET MOORMAN, WILBUR RECHER Circulation ..,.... .......... A DELAIDE SUMME, WILLIAM DOYLE Photography ..... .......,.,.,...............,...,.., R OBERT FICKER Secretary ................. ........ B ETTY HUNT Business Manager ...... .....,....,... R OBERT REUTER Faculty Adviser ...... .,..,.... M Iss ETHEL L. FROST thirty two gn 974: C556 Zem Zem Staff First Row Qleft to rightj: Hunt, Rcutcr, Miss Frost, Crawley, Moorman. Second Row: Summa, Doyle, Fickcr. Spitzfadrn, Reclmcr, Korn. fbirly-fbrfc Z! ' imlszcrs glee Chorus and Cclrcbestra Motto-"Music exalts life".-Etude USIC makes an important contribution to the general activities of the school. The several organizations of the department have on numerous occasions pre- sented programs with distinction, not only at home but in the surrounding communities including those at Emery Auditorium, Hall of Mirrors of the Netherland Plaza, and the Memorial Hall-all in Cincinnati. They have been awarded prizes at various times and enjoy a reputation that is very satisfactory. The Girls' Senior Glee meets regularly at 11:30 o'clock on Wednesdays. This group consists of thirty-five members. They have arranged an interesting reper- toire for the 1935-36 school term. The Girls' Junior Glee meets on Fridays at 10:45. The Boys' Glee meets on Tuesdays at 11:30 o'clock. Its membership numbers fifteen. They are studying especially spirituals and folk tunes. The combined Senior Clubs have made several appearances and are scheduled for more. The first special event of the season was the occasion of their broadcasting over Radio Station W KR C. This was in connection with a series of programs given over that station during Education Week. Mt. Healthy supplied music for the program on which Mr. O. H. Bennett, Superintendent of Schools of Hamilton County, addressed the radio audience. With a group of songs they were the musical feature of Fathers' Night, January 16, given by the P. T. A., when Mr. Charles E. Lee, Secretary of the Y.M.C.A. addressed the club. Besides many others, the following selections are being rehearsed and are typically representative of the style and variety of music used: Prelude in Ci? Minor ............................., ......., R achmaninojf The Lost Chord ......,....... ,...,....... S ullivaan The Miller's Wooing Habanera ..,..........,.......... ,......... B izet Minuet in G ...........,.............. .,.... B eethoifcn On the Road to Mandalay ...... ......, O ley Speaks Sylvia .....................,,....,..,....,.,...,..,..,..,..............,.... Oley Speaks The orchestra meets for practice on Tuesday at 2:30 o'clock. Although the per- sonnel has been depleted by previous graduations, the organization has interesting re- hearsals and is preparing a repertoire. The Glee Chorus, with Miss Greener directing, won first place in the Hamilton County Music Contest, held at Memorial Hall, May 9, 1936. In a Music Contest conducted by The Cincinnati Post during the spring, Virginia Reilly won a bronze medal, third prize in Class F, division for the piano. The selections which she played were: Clair de Lune by Debussy and Sonata-Opus 2, No. 1 by Beethoven. Iblrfy four in also 1 I .glee and C9rcbe5tra Firsc Row: Hughes, Sprowl, Blum, Wolf, Reilly, Miss Greener QDirectorJ, Klenk, Sweitzer, Shively, Gradel, Danbury. Second Row: Bennett, Berndt, Martin, Korn, Rolfes, Yerkes, Kamman, Goosman, Dasch, Gould, Stahl, Graybill, Hessler. Third Row: Deckelmeier, Efller, Petersen, King, Morris, Summe, A. Dasch, Engelmann, Kern, Denninger, Hunt, Tedrick. Fourth Row: Burkart, Burgess, Howard, Hays, Klenk, Rechcr, Hutchison, Phair, Braam, Moorman. Fifth Row: Fox, Hughes, Bell, Doyle, Corbett, Scheidt. thirty-'Hue girl Reserves CZQPE are the Healthy Y Girl Reserves Each one strives for what she deserves. At the beginning of the year W'e held a banquet with lots of cheer. It was in honor of each new member, Something, we hope, they will all remember. We've had our share of other activities, Prom, Parties, Boat Ride-all gay festivities. For Thanksgiving Day we did baskets fill, With groceries and goodies and the best of good will. To help Santa along, some dolls we dressed, With sewing that was our level best. M. Yerkes to the Dayton Conference went To bring back the news to our president. The "Ring Girls" have one and all worked very hard, Each eager to earn the highest award. Now if on the next page you look, you will see, The Mt. Healthy Girl Reserves, sponsors, and me. OFFICERS President ,.,..,..,... ...,.,.,....,..,...,...,.....,. L ORETTA WOLF Vice-President ...,., ........ M ARGARET MooRMAN Secretary ........ ..............,. D ORIS TEDRICK Treasurer .....,.. .. 4 ,.... ...... ,... G E RTRUDE KoRN Faculty Advisers ,... ..,.....,...,..- ......., M 1 ss DOROTHY CURRY, Miss B. K. HANIMERLE Squad Leaders HELEN HUGHES CRESCENTIA EEELER DOROTHY KAMMAN DOROTHY KING Ring Girls CRESCENTIA EFFLER GERTRUDE KORN BETTY GOOSMANN EVELYN NEWKIRK VIOLET HAREAUGH COLETTA SCHAPPEL MARIAN YERKES MEMBERS Virginia Aulick Myrtle Berndt Edith Boyd Rosemary Britz Eleanor Burgess Katherine Burkart Betty Carraher Jean Chase Alberta Dasch Dorothy Dasch Crescentia Eifler Ruth Ehlman Louise Ems Betty Goosmann Jean Gould Virginia Hader Lucille Haenning Elverda Hart Helen Hughes Betty Hunt Dorothy Kamman Dorothy King Luella Kistner Glendora Klein Virginia Klein Margaret Knox Gertrude Korn Jeanette Kroger Georgia Lawson Rita Miller Joan Moore janet Moorman Margaret Moorman Dorothy Naderman Martha Netherland Evelyn Newkirk Almeda Parker Jessie Petersen Agnes Praechter Dolores Rath June Ruff Roberta Sauerwein Coletta Schappel Ruth Schottelkotte Marcella Stahl Alice Steinbrecker Marian Straub Adelaide Summe Ruth Sweitzer Doris Tedrick Florentine Waechter Rita Waechter Loretta Wolf Marian Yerkes ll M l girl Qeserves 5-nu: -nn- N-A in ' -'J ' ' First Row fleft to rightj: Hughes, King, Elfler, Kamman, Korn, Moorman, Miss Curry, Miss Hammerlc Wolf, Tcdrick, Waechter. Second Row: Sweirzer, Netherland, Parker, Schotrelkorce, Brirz, Carraher, Haenning, Straub, Dasch Aulick, Naderman, Schappel, Praechrer, Knox. Third Row: Lawson, Kistner, Ehlman, Ruff, Petersen, Steinbreclcer, Goosman, Boyd, Hart, Sauerwein Summe. Fourth Row: Hader, R. Waechter, Rath, Krozger, Moore, Newkirk, Gould, Berndt, Ycrkes. Fifth Row: Moorman, Burlcart, Miller, Klein, G. Klein, Stahl, D. Dasch, Hunt, Burgess. thirty-seven u . ,if -1- I Wiz l gg. CUNDER the leadership of Mr. K. A. Pack, who served as faculty adviser, and Ray Crawley, the president, the organization has progressed and endeavored to uphold the traditions of Hi-Y club work. This summary of the year's activities well shows this statement to be true. At the regular meetings throughout the year, inspiring speakers have given enlight- ening discourses on various topics. Likewise, many discussions were entered into by the members in general with much beneht to all. The first affair of major importance, was the State Conference at Tiffin, Ohio. Ray- mond Crawley, Stewart Spitzfaden, and William Walker were among the eleven hundred boys who attended the conference from all parts of the state. During the latter part of May, the members were joined by the local Girl Reserves for the purpose of conducting the formal closing of this Hi-Y - Girl Reserve Confer- ence. Some of the other projects undertaken by the local chapter were the printing of basketball schedules for the season, the distribution of the school annual, several in- spection trips through public institutions and large factories, and the operating of a check room for the school dances. A national conference is planned for the month of june. It is to be held on the campus at Berea, Kentucky. William Walker and Stewart Spitzfaden will participate. This first meeting of its kind will be attended by about fifteen hundred boys from all parts of the United States. The two boys mentioned are to be representatives of western Hamilton County. The members are: Raymond Crawley ....... ..,........ P resident Robert Ficker ...,..... ...... V ice-President William Shively ,.,.., .,.....,.., S ecretary Stewart Spitzfaden ,.... .....,..,...... T reasurer Mr. A. K. Pack ..,.....,....,..,....,,.,....,,....,.....,.....,.. Faculty Adviser Howard Bruns, Ignatius Hutchison, Wilbur Recher, Robert Reuter, William Walker. thirty eight , v .41 all ' QQ. -U1 ,mul Alf Il ll My nl wus ,. 1, wl 'HH VIH I , Ill IIII I HI N - ' ,lx ily M J' ,ll ,. IN, 1' ai ,' 'IU lx ll v r 1,4 f' I 1' hr, 'A' Ml lx First Row flcft to rightlz Shively, Crawley, Mr. Pack, Hutchison, Recher. Second Row: Fickcr, Spitlfndcn, Bruns, Rcutcr, Whlkcr. fbirly-nine in ' Milos: .fa Q-Societe grancaise First Row flcft to rightj: Berndt, Reilly, Swcitzcr, Miss Curry, Smyth, Tedrick, Moorman. Second Row: Graybill, Kamman, Rolfes, Hessler. La Presidente Mlle. Virginia Reilly La Secretaire ,... .,... .... M l le. Doris Tedrick La Tresoriere ...,. .,.... M lle. Dorothy Kamman A SOCIETE FRANCAISE was organized by the members of the Senior French class early in the school year for the purpose of furthering interest in French. The members have corresponded with girls and boys in France and by doing so have learned many facts about French schools and French life. The French National Anthem was learned and French books were read by all the members. Several movies concerning France were attended the best of which was "Pecheur d' Islande" by Loti, which was entirely in French. The members wrote and enacted the play "Les Trois Ours" or "Th: Three Bears". Les membres sont: Mlle. Virginia Reilly Mlle. Mary Jane Smyth Mlle. Dorothy Kamman Mlle. Ellen Graybell Mlle. Ruth Sweitzer Mlle. Loretta Hessler Mlle. Eunice Rolfes Mlle. Myrtle Berndt Mlle. Doris Tedrick Mlle. Margaret Moorman Mlle. Curry, Adviser forty Qlebate First Row fleft to rightjz Rolfes, Goosman, Praechter. Second Row: Yerkes, Mr. Pack, Forest. N December, the ashes of last year's debating teams began to bestir themselves, and, like the story of the phoenix bird, there arose from those ashes a new and young team. A hasty but diligent search revealed an abundance of material pertaining to the subject for this year: Resolved: "That the several states should enact legislation providing for complete medical care at public expense." Comprising the new teams, we found on the alhrmative side of the question Agnes Praechter and Eunice Rolfes, while opposing them on the negative side were Marian Yerkes and Betty Goosman. Ed Forest served as an alternate. Both teams immediately found themselves faced with a galaxy of teams from much larger schools than Mt. Healthy High, among them Middletown, Walnut Hills, and Wilmington. At the close of the season, a check up revealed that Mt. Healthy had lost but three decisions. More important, all concerned had gained valuable experience in the use of English, and in public speaking. A majority of the team members will probably be back next year. This fact makes the prospects look bright for the coming season. Much credit for the success of the teams is to be given to Mr. K. A. Pack, who so willingly devoted time and effort to the coaching of the teams. TEAMS A firms fi1fe-- N egafi vc'- Agnes Praechter Betty Goosman Eunice Rolfes Marian Yerkes Alternate- Debate Coarb- Ed Forest Mr. K. A. Pack forty one . 65550 . 'il ll f fl? :Second Qeneration T is now forty-one years since the two members of the first class to be graduated from the newly-chartered Mt. Healthy High School received their diplomas. In the years since that time, classes have been graduated yearly and the Alumni now number about six hundred and sixty members. As is to be expected, some of these persons have gone far from the home community where they received their education: others have established homes in the locality where they spent their own youth. Sons and daughters of these latter have attended the schools in Mt. Healthy and some of them have been graduated in the years past. There are at present ten of these "second generation" students in the high school. They are divided as follows among the four classes: Class Senior Junior Sophomore Freshman Student Mary Jane Smyth Ruth Ferris Gertrude Korn Stewart Spitzfaden William Walker Marian Yerkes Roland Siemer Harry Grabel Georgia Mae Lawson Marvin Shaw Parent Year of Pa renfs Graduation Lindsay Smyth 18 9 8 Leora Messersmith 1915 Walter W. Korn 1905 Carl Spitzfaden 1902 Wm. G. Walker 1905 Clinton Yerkes 1906 Carl Siemer 1914 Oliver Grabel 1916 Frieda Koehler 1 914 Bertha Reber 1917 forty-two ini' fini Second Qeneration First Row fleft to rightjz Lawson, Korn, Smyth, Yerkes, Ferris Second Row: Shaw, Siem:-r, Spitzfadcn, Walker, Grabel. forty-three in ' M41 ' cfffssemblies VERY member of the high school student body eagerly awaits an assembly period, unless, of course, it takes place during a needed study bell. When an assembly is announced, we file over to the auditorium in the grade school building and quietly tip- toe up the steps. Then all scramble for the last row of seats, only to find them already occupied by the high and mighty seniors who, in some manner, have managed to get there first. Soon we are located and Mr. Duvall, in his own way, introduces whatever program may be in store. Our first get-together this year was given over to the singing of the national anthem and other patriotic songs under the direction of Miss Greener. At this time, the Glee Chorus was scheduled to sing over W K R C. .So they presented their program to the school by way of final rehearsal, and were enthusiastically applauded. On two different occasions the Chevrolet Company entertained and instructed us with moving pictures concerning the construction and operation of various parts of a motor car. These pictures are of interest to people in general, but are especially helpful, so far as school is concerned, to the general science and physics classes. In honor of Lincoln's Birthday, we were delighted to have Miami University send Miss Virginia Mott, who gave a very fine reading of Mary Andrew's "The Perfect Tribute". For NVashington's Birthday, the junior class prepared a program consisting of music and recitations appropriate to the occasion. In the early spring, a member of the State Highway Patrol gave an informal dis- cussion of the matter of Safety. He urged all persons to acquaint themselves with means for promoting safety and to put such rules as they learn, into daily use. In April, the home economics classes, under Mrs. Hodapp's direction, treated the school to a preview of the style show which they had prepared for the P. T. A. This was interesting to all who attended. In preparing this summary of the year's assembly programs, we were gratified to notice the variety of interests appealed to and we feel certain that such use of a portion of our school time is decidedly helpful. forty our Zhi- 5Qil ' SR CE. cg - J-ZZ glance Qacleward gOR the second succeeding year, the Mt. Healthy P. T. A. met all the requirements for a standard association. It has sponsored a Study Class, conducted by Miss Helen McNeal and Dr. C. W. Hunsche, on the subject of Children's Diseases. At the regular meetings, the programs have been unified through the use of the theme "The Child and the Community". In addition to the regular monthly gatherings, the club has held a special Fathers' Night meeting at which Dr. C. E. Lee, Assistant Secretary of the Y. M. C. A., was the speaker. In February, a splendid Founders' Day Program was conducted. The president and the vice-president of the organization attended the entire series of lectures on Parliamentary Law, held at the University of Cincinnati. The club sent the four oiiicers as delegates to the Southwest District Convention at Osborne, Ohio. Under the auspices of the Finance and Budget Committee, a Vaudeville Show was presented. The P. T. A. made a gift of money to the high school. This, in addition to the money presented by the graduating class of 1935, was used for the purchase of a Mimeo- graph. At the same time a like gift of money was made to the grade school. Success in the accomplishment of the work of the year was in large measure due to the fine spirit of cooperation and interest of oiiicers, committees, and members. OFFICERS President ,..........., ................,..... M RS. GRACE MCKIBBEN Vice-President ........ .....,..,, M RS. ALLEN HAUCK Secrefary .......... ,......, M RS. THOS. M. TAYLOR Treasurer ...... ......... MRS. HARRY FEHRMAN EXECUTIVE BOARD Chairman ......,.,............,............,.,.,,.............. MRS. E. G. PETRICH MRs. H. WARNKEN, MRS. E. TURNER, MRS. C. Hoy forty-five L If-f I.: 1 i"5'pf le: 1 - cgnrollment cg N the past few years, Mt. Healthy High School, largely because of its central lo- cation, has come to serve a number of out-lying districts, as well as the local com- munity, in the field of secondary education. At the present time, pupils completing the eighth' grade at any one of eleven elementary schools usually enroll at Mt. Healthy High School. The names of these schools, together with the names of the principals in charge of them, the number of pupils enrolled in each, and the number of students in attend- ance at M. H. H. S. from each are listed here through the courteous cooperation of the local authorities. There are as follows: Assumption School, Mt. Healthy Newell District School, Newell Rev. F. B. Sieve Harriett Clutter Sister Marv Frances, Sister Superior Enrollment-13 Enrollment-244 Attending M. H. H. S.-6 Attending M. H. H. S.-68 Finneytown School, Finneytown Pleasant Run School, Pleasant Run Mr. T. Whitaker Mrs. Bernice Gieringer Enrollment-60 Enrollment-29 Attending M. H. H. S.-16 Attending M. H. H. S.-4 Liberty District School, Liberty Miss Ella Siefert Science Hall School, Science Hall Enrollment-50 Mr. T. Rickey Attending M. H. H. S.-6 Enrollment-28 Attending M. H. H. S.-3 Monfort Heights School, Monfort Heights Mr. E. Schubert Enrollment-175 Springdale School, Springdale Attending M. H. H. S.-32 Mr. A. G. Butz Enrollment-1 3 6 Mt. Healthy Public School, Mt. Healthy Attending M. H. H. S.-32 Mrs. Grace E. Hunt Enrollment-3 8 5 Attending M. H. H. S.-120 St. James School, White Oak Monfort Heights District New Burlington School, New Burlington Rev. Louis J. Abt Mr. H. H. Rinkle Sister Leonilla, Sister Superior Enrollment-76 Enrollment-200 Attending M. H. H. S.-22 Attending M. H. H. S.--12 The above figures have varied slightly from time to time as some pupils have entered from different districts and others have withdrawn to enter schools elsewhere, or to con- tinue at M. H. H. S. enrolled from different districts. For the most part, however, they have remained constant. forty-six Zi lRg59llilIXf1l I 'II Qioys' Qasketball HE Mt. Healthy High School Basketball Team of 193 5-36 was playing once more in Class B, since the enrollment of boys had decreased slightly since last year. The team had a most enjoyable season, although it did encounter strong opposition on a num- ber of occasions. Mr. Duvall, who had coached many previous teams to success in other years, this year gave over the coaching duties to Mr. C. E. Hoffman, who, in his turn, managed the team in good style. With practically a "Green Team", Mr. Hoffman reported eleven vic- tories and ten defeats. The team made a strong effort to win the Hamilton County Class B championship, but had to be content with the Consolation Cup. The squad ,went to the University of Cincinnati gymnasium to compete for the Southwestern District crown, but were defeated by Lockland in a hard-fought game. The team was honored greatly at the close of the season, when the Mt. Healthy Business Men, represented by Mr. C. A. Hunt, presented them with a splendid trophy in recognition of their loyal spirit and good sportsmanship. The prospects for next year are good, and with the experience of this season as an asset, next year should bring even more success. The graduating members of the team wish the other boys in Red and Black all the luck in the world, and hope that they will continue Mt. Healthy's good reputation for sportsmanship and fair play to all opponents. PLAYERS Seniors juniors Sopbomores Howard Bruns Edwin Moore Arthur Bock Raymond Crawley Wilbur Recher William Klenk Robert Daush Robert Ficker Elmer Neilsen Donald Petersen Coach Studen E C. E. Hoffman Manager ....................., ,..,.......,,.... . , ..... William Walker SEASON'S RECORD Sycamore Mt. Healthy 13 Miamitown " " 27 Eaton " " 1 9 Walnut Hills 2 9 Harrison 2 7 Taylor 2 8 Norwood 3 0 Colerain 2 6 North College Hi 17 Ross at u 3 5 St. Bernard Mt. Healthy 20 Taylor " " 27 Westchester " " 2 3 Miamitown 44 Electrical 3 8 Harrison 41 St. Bernard 1 7 Colerain 20 Franklin 1 5 Sycamore 32 Westchester " " 21 Total Total 549 Charles Neidhard forty-eight Zi?-li We llc? l l r Hioys' 93asleetball First Row Qleft to rightj: Nielsen, Petersen, Bruns, Ficker, Dnush, Crawley. Second Row: Buck, Miller, Moyer, Moore, Rechcr, Ncidhard, Kltnk. Third Row: W'nlkcr CManagcrj, Mr. C. E. Hoffman CCo:ichJ. Orfy-nimf' HAMILTON COUNTY TOURNAMENT Played at Mt. Healthy Loveland 25 Mt. Healthy 30 N. College Hill 16 " " 20 Anderson 21 20 Terrace Park 27 3 3 Total 89 Total 103 SOUTHWESTERN DISTRICT TOURNAMENT Played at University of Cincinnati Locklnnd 39 Mt. Healthy 24 yr- 1 M41 ' fZ.T...l .l Qirls' Qczsketball ASKETBALL has always been a favorite game with Mt. Healthy students. The first call for candidates was answered by thirty-seven girls who were interested in playing basketball. From these girls Coach Duvall chose his team, consisting of ten veterans and two new players. Under the coaching of Mr. Duvall the team soon rounded into good form and did commendable work throughout the season. For the first time in the history of the Mt. Healthy Girls' Basketball team a captain was not elected, but one was appointed for each game. The first game was played on our home floor with Sycamore, Mt. Healthy losing by six points. In the next three games the Red and Black downed Miamitown, Harrison, and Taylor. The most exciting game of the season was played at Colerain. When the final whistle blew, the score was thirteen to thirteen. The team continued their winning streak by two more victories, over North Col- lege Hill and Ross. In the next encounter St. Bernard defeated Mt. Healthy by ten points, but the team won the next three games by downing North College Hill, Taylor, and Miamitown. In the next three games Mt. Healthy was defeated by Harrison, Colerain, and St. Bernard, but emerged victorious in the next two with Franklin and Sycamore. The team then entered the County Tournament which was played at Mt. Healthy. They drew Sycamore as their first opponent and were eliminated from the main series. This defeat made Mt. Healthy eligible for the Consolation Series, but in this they were defeated by Madeira by two points. Members of the team are: Berndt, Dasch, Kamman, Korn, Morris, Wolf, forwards, Burgess, Ismael, Hackmeyer, Klenk, Summe, Yerkes, guards. fy lui Q41 fifty-one girls' Qasketball First Row fleft to rightjz Klenk, Morris, Second Row: Kamman, Ycrkcs, Ismael, Burgess, Berndt. Summe, Korn, Wolf, Dnsch Third Row: Miss Curry QCl1aperonej, Mr. Duvall QCoachJ, E. Hart lManagcrJ. 9 lt'-:'., ,lj Sgoys' Cgrack . rigs, . ,as Moore, Howard, Bruns, Picker, Coach Hoffman HE power of this small squad centered in the heavy events class, the boys making a good showing in the annual Track Meet in that field. A very short practice season together with the fact that the team was few in num- ber, made it impossible for them to compete in many events. The team made the follow- ing record: Discus Throw- Howard Bruns-2nd Robert Ficker-3rd Shot Put- Robert Ficker-3rd fifty-two in mini girls' Track First Row fleft to rightj: H. Morris, Stephan, Korn, W'olf, L. Morris, Hadcr, Moore. Second Row: Prcising, Engclmann, Ems, Maxey, Miller, Hackemeycr. Third Row: Burgess, Coach Hoffman, Ismael. ECAUSE of inclement weather and the early date arranged for the Hamilton County Track Meet, the girls had a very short time to get in trim. But once given the opportunity, they did their best. Even though some could hardly walk and others had to have ankles taped, they still were able to smile. At the last, practice was over and the meet was at hand. May 1 dawned clear and warm and remained so during the day. As usual, the meet was held at the Hamilton County Fair Grounds in Carthage. It proved a happy occasion for Mt. Healthy girls, for they won by a margin of one and one-half points over the nearest competing team. Again they brought home the prize, a beautiful bronze trophy. A record of events follows: 100-yard dash- Girls' High Jump- Caroline Preising-2nd Ruth Ismael-2nd Helena Stephan--3rd 75-yard dash- Girls' Relay-2nd Helena Stephan-tied for lst Loretta Wolf Caroline Preising-3rd Helen Morris 60-yard dash- Florence Maxey Loretta Wolf-4th Louise Hackemeyer 50-yard dash- Caroline Preising Loretta Wolf-3rd Lorraine Morris Girls' Discus Throw- Gertrude Korn Ruth Ismael-2nd Helena Stephan fifty-three . . We . f ,if 'ii ., ,aff ll:-"' , 5Baseball C0'lzW-VV! First Row fleft to rightlz Neilsen, Stephan, Petersen, Betzing, Hughes, Corb:tt, Honnert, Neidhard. Second Row: Rack, Murphy, Moore, Reuter, Meyer, Bock, Rolfcs. Coach E. W. Muskopf. LTHOUGH the M. H. H. S. baseball team got off to a late start, Coach Muskopf whipped them into shape in short order, in spite of rain and cold weather. The Mounts started their season at Taylor where their two pitchers sustained injuries serious enough to keep them out of games for a time. Taylor won the hard-fought game by a score of 15-10. The next game was at home, Miamitown being the opponents. M. H. H. S. won this game rather easily. The team then journeyed to Harrison to defeat that team on its own grounds. The next day, North College Hill came here to meet defeat in a tight game with a score of 11-10. The following game at Sharonville proved a decisive victory for M. H. H. S., the result being 24 to 3. Players and their positions are as follows: Hughes, M. Corbett, catcher, Betzing, Reuter, pitcherg Neilsen, lst base, captaing W. Meyer, 2nd baseg Neidhard, short-stop, Murphy, 3rd baseg Moore, Rolfes, left fieldg Petersen, Rack, Stephan, right iieldg Bock, Q. Honnert, D. Meyer, center Held. March 3 0-Springdale Healthy 1 7-Here April 1 4-Taylor ......,... Healthy 1 0-There April 17-Miamitown ....,....... ..,..., H ealthy 16-Here April 2 3-Harrison ..,..,.,....,,..,.....,,.. Healthy ............ -There -April 24-North College Hill Healthy ......,...., -Here April 3 l-Sharonville .....,.....,. ,..,.,. H ealthy ..,.....,.,. -There May 6-Colerain ......., Healthy ,.......,.,. -Here iffy-fvuf 74 li Q2 n fffy-five 5019 wall First Row Cleft to rightj: Ncidhard, N:ilsen, Murphy, Hughes, Chenault, Klcnk. S:cond Row: Herget, Nortman, Crawley, Hays, Hessler, Rechcr, Hacring. Coach Hoffman. HE Mt. Healthy Soft Ball Team, during the brief season of play, was very success- ful, winning the championship of the West District of Hamilton County. The team, under the able coaching of Mr. Hoffman, won five games and lost only one. Much credit for the success of the team is due to the pitching staff. The team consisted of: Crawley, Haering, Hase, Hessler, Nielsen, Murphy, Nortmann, Recher, 'Volz, Chenault, Fischer, Hughes, Neidhard, Herget. SCORES Mt. Healthy ,.Deer Park Mt. Healthy Miamitown Mt. Healthy St. Bernard Mt. Healthy .Deer Park Mt. Healthy St. Bernard Mt. Healthy Miamitown ZuE4 5QZninxfu flf -3 21113 mfr:--!3Ur'14CDb 1 Y I 11 I I . A I l x I r I i . i i I L E I 5 a 5 ! . I v 1 r E E ! E n E E I I P I i Z E E A i i SEPTEMBER -Registration Day at M.H.H.S. Greeting to old friends! Many new faces. Wonder whose they are and where they come from? Wel- come. Miss Hammerlel -Teachers working on schedule. Why should that be such a task? -Schedule posted and tried. Many complica- tions. After all, it may be rather difficult to make it "click" for everyone. -School in session all day. Schedule working well. And Friday besides! Wonder how many such unlucky combinations there will be during the year. Really honest-to-goodness classes. Seniors reading Beowulf, realize that some English is as hard to translate as Latin. -Constitution Day. Entire school learn or re- view the Preamble. Students amble or pre- amble to class. Do you know who the three young ladies are who found it embarrassing when they tried to use Miss Frost's English class for a friendly chat? -Many English texts have not yet arrived. Funny how teachers contrive ways and means to offset such difficulties. -Mt. Healthy Hi meets Deer Park and takes them as Grant took Richmond. Or did he? -According to Mr. Petrich, at 6:39 today our good old summer left us and autumn was ushered in. The longer nights may be good for something. What? Your guess is as good as mine. -Do you know who the well-known senior boy is who has such a crush on a curly-haired Miss in the junior class? -Maybe I was dreaming, but I did not see or hear anything today which l think would in- terest you. -Another new romance uncovered by your news reporter. The new junior boy and a girl we feared might be a "lonesome lover" this year. -End of the third week of school. Where has the time gone? -Seniors Find difficulty in imitating Chaucer. "lf at first, you don't succeed" seems to be Mrs. Van Atta's motto. HERMAN ZUMSTEIN Distributor M um ' A w al ' ly ..l 'fa--Wt. at ' li f -- 1 l lllll Pork Products Beef - Veal - Lamb 1186 Cedar Ave., College Hill Phone: Klrby 1062 WALTER BETZING Distributor for 5 4004-0 QUALITY QL cot' IMISIXUIZ FERTILIZERS Phone: Jackson 7066 MT. HEALTHY, OHIO We Deliver fifty seven Hill-Top Distributors of the Famous '6f6'E52iiid Pnl, f K gf' ,S igscxlta BRAUN'S TOGGERY THE MEN'S SHOP ON THE HILL-TOP Hamilton at Cedar College Hill, Cincinnati, Ohio YOUNG MEN ..... YOUNG WOMEN WHAT NOW ? ? Without specialized training, you will hnd yourself under a definite handicap at the very outset of your career: for business ofhces to- day, as never before, are growing more and more specialized. Business itself has entered the Y.M.C.A. Day and Evening Business Schools to specify what is needed, and to outline a formula for suc- cessful training in Typewriting, Shorthand, Bookkeeping, Comptometer and Secretarial Work. Telephone or write now for descriptive book- let, "Formula for Success", for an accurate picture of future possibilities in many fields. Also learn how you can earn a Scholarship in Secretarial Training. - BUSINESS SCHOOL CENTRAL PARKWAY at ELM CHerry 5348 1- Z.. OCTOBER Some juniors become alarmed on reading Michael Wigglesworth's Day of Doom, for he states that some who think they are going to heaven may Find their destination else- where. First meeting of annual staff held to- day. At last the much-talked-of English texts have arrived. Need more be said? 3-The State Fire Marshal visited our school today. Was there some plain and fancy desk- cleaning accomplished in short orderl Also we were rushed out into the chill air so that he might inspect our fire drill procedure. -Well, most of the juniors showed up for the big test in English today, proving that they can "take it". Time will tell how well they take it. -Our friend, Bud Walker, is not at school to- day, due to injuries received while hunting. Shall we say he shot the wrong squirrel? -Mr. Nluskopf surprised his classes in plane geometry today by giving tests in spelling. lt seems one never can tell what a math teacher may do. -Because of Miss Hammerle's absence, Mr. Duvall conducted her classes. Assembly today! Movies sponsored by the Chevrolet Company. showing in detail many interesting facts concerning the manufacture of their cars. Girl Reserves hold banquet in the evening in honor of the new members. -"What we obtain too easily. we esteem too lightly", said Thomas Paine. ln how many everyday situations this proves truel ---Everyone must have had an exciting week- end, judging from all the chattering etc. in the corridors. I --We had two alumni visitors today. Maybe they would like to be back again in high school. Who can tell? But of course, no one here would change place with them. Oh nol I6-l guess l'm not so good at judging budding romance. Those two affairs mentioned re- cently. seem to have been relegated to the realm of "has been". --This is exam week for a lot of us. Possibly that accounts for the worried expressions on the faces of some of our friends and class- mates. -Basketball season, Hallowe'en. and the Fall Dance are all nice things to contemplate. but just now. l am looking forward to a very busy week-end. Cheerio, colleagues! --Mount Healthy won the soft-ball championship in the game with Miamitown, last Friday. Score-I4 to 8. -Several classes lent assistance to the teachers by filling out names and subjects taken on their report cards. However, they left it to the teachers to decorate them with that lovely shade of red they have such an annoying habit of using. -Basketball practice started today. Some fifty girls signed up. A real task for Coach Duvall. to choose the "quality" from such "quantity". But no one is better able than he. -Hurrah! No school today! Teachers are at- tending the convention of the Southwestern Ohio Teachers Association. -Beginning of second term. Warnings about grades sound ominous. -The sophomores who went out for basketball can just about creep along now. They are wondering if the more experienced players feel as they do. -Do you know the alumnus whose class ring is being worn by one of our prominent junior girls? Maybe she'll tell you and more likely, she won't. -just watch the girls going through the halls. Those who proceed with difficulty are our athletes. But, give them time. give them time. fifty-eigbl WHITAKER - MOHLER PRINTING COMPANY A PRINTING SERVICE YOU WILL APPRECIATE Special Attention Given To School Publications PHONE 3 1 3 127 NORTH THIRD ST. HAMILTON, fifty-nine 14-94- Compliments of NICK WULLENWEBER DOT FOOD STORE DOUGLAS 185 iii? CAMPBELL COMMERCIAL SCHOOL trains young men and women for BUSINESS Individual Instruction 31 East Fourth Street CINCINNATI, OHIO QQ Compliments of THOMAS E. WOOD fix-,I "Everything for the Athlete" Lee Hallerman Clarence L. Lavery Boyd Chambers Ethan Allen THE CINCINNATI ATHLETIC GOODS COMPANY, Inc. 641 Main Street Phone: CI'Ierry 4768 sixty NOVEMBER -Friday. Assembly today. Subject-the Bond Issue for a new auditorium for the schools. The Glee Chorus sings over the radio. Some may say, "They were given the air". -Not much out of the ordinary. Much discus- sion of coming election. -"lsn't this a lovely day to be caught in the rain?" Certainly an appropriate song for the day. Daush absent. Excuse-"Had to vote". Evidently considers a poor excuse better than none. -Girls' Glee Chorus fills the corridors with rol- licking rhythm. Mrs. Van Atta embarrassed when student informs her that library book taken from him in study hall previously is due. Forced to confess that she found it so intilresting herself that she took it home to rea . -Rather an uneventful Thursday. One of the alleged "women haters" seems to be slipping. How about it, Tiddly? lf you ask us, we say she is O. K. --Hurrahl Assembly in honor of Armistice Dav which will be celebrated on Mondav. Patriotic songs. A very good talk on War by Mr. Duvall. -A holiday in honor of the signing of the Armistice closing the World War. -Back to the routine. Many hoarse voices among the girls who represented the Girl Re- serves in the parade last night. Congratu- lation, Miss Tedrickl She braved the down- pour to carry the Hag of the G. R. -English lll come back for more. More what? just the completion of a test begun yesterday. -This persistent drizzle is getting monotonous. However, as the song goes: "Whether the weather be cold. Or whether the weather be hot. We'll weather the weather. Whatever the weather, Whether we like it or not." Girl Reserves entertain with a tea in honor of the Y. Secretary, Miss Cromwell, Mothers, and Teachers. First Pep meeting with Bell, C. Eiiler. and E. Newkirk doing their stuff. -Hunting Season opens. Walker must have been ahead of time. First basketball game to- night. Sycamore. -Surprise test in History ll. Result---disaster for many. What is this. Edith, a new ro- mance? -Mr. Pack introduces new method of arousini lethargic classes to activity. just opens win- dows and leaves them so until we begin to shiver and seem alive, at least physically. -Discussion as to the best-dressed boy in school. But who cares, anyway? -We hope the juniors will not go home and dream tonight about a black cat with one eye cut out. But they may, for Poe told his tale very vividly. As for me, I wouldn't give much to see a host of such kitties parading the town. -Tomorrow night we encounter Miamitown. Mr. Duvall says if we don't win this game he will have to leave the country. Now, what would you do? So would l. -Well, we won both the boys' and the girl ' game Saturday. We just had to keep Mr. Duvall here. Now for Harrison. -Curly now seems to rate with the new young man. We wonder how long this will last. Four free days ahead! Don't try to do too much during the holiday, but have a good time. -Roast turkey with all the fixin's, Cold turkey with warmed-overs. Turkey hash. JOHN WITTEKIND BUILDER of REAL HOMES 6401 Hamilton Ave. Kirby 3008 COLLEGE HILL CINCINNATI, OHIO DAVID CRAWLEY General Contractor BUILDER of GOOD DRIVEWAYS Klrby 0286 COLLEGE HILL CINCINNATI, OHIO Q70 szxty one WILLIAM EFFLER YOUR JEWELER ,f g s f ig -2 VARELMANN'S Gifts for All occasions CLOTHING MENS WEAR D""""'ds Watches 4023 HAMILTON AVENUE Jewelry Silverware Clocks czizd Radios KNOWLTONYS CORNER Refrigerators 7618 HAMILTON AVENUE MT. HEALTHY, OHIO Phone: Douglas 491-J AWE Compliments WM. E. FCERTMEYER f o Prescription Druggist TEX-A-C0 CERTIFIED SERVICE STATION S. E. Corner North Bend and Hamilton Ave., WM- FREEH Hamilton and Stevens Avenue COLLEGE HILL TIRES BATTERIES CINCINNATI, OHIO ACCESSORIES Registered Prescription Service :to sixty two FINE PHOTOGRAPHS at POPULAR PRICES 9-Q-gif THE BENJAMIN STUDIO GRAND 714 RACE STREET CINCINNATI, OHIO Makers of All Photographs in This Annual sixty-fbree EDWARDS PHARMACY 7603 Hamilton Avenue MT. HEALTHY, OHIO Prescriptions Accurately Compounded WE DELIVER Douglas 780 Douglas 1161 Compliments of WALKER'S SERVICE STATION SOHIO PRODUCTS TIRES BATTERIES ff! IZ- DECEMBER -Back again with visions of Christmas begin- ning to dance before our eyes. Mrs. Van Atta seems to get a kick out of watching the whispering couples in the hall. Wonder if she may be recalling fond memories. -We're trying to bear down. but it is almost impossible. However, we fear that the teach- ers will if we don't. -Two people in this school have a right to celebrate today. Margaret Moorman and l are receiving birthday congrats. Tomorrow is Mr. Petrich's turn. -Miss Frost is given some new definitions on an English quiz. Here are some samples: She has a nebulous figure. They were sitting in the pallor. I have not yet reached my ghoul. She received a valet for her work. -Our boys' team took in Walnut Hills yester- day. Are they getting good. Or what? 9-Sophomores try their luck at Intelligence Tests today. Aren't you curious as to the re- sults? I0-Another romance uncovered. However. our principal seems to be one of the gentlemen who "obviously do not believe" in all such affairs. So what? -Harrison here tonight! General opinion is that our chances are not so good to win. Hope opinion lives up to its reputation of being wrong a large part of the time. lt did. Boys won-28 to Zlg Girls-I3 to 4. And in the preliminary game M.H.H.S. fresh- men beat their opponents. -Another Friday, IJ. Report cards due be- sides! Really a red letter day. Teams to meet Taylor here this evening. -Maybe the hoodoo brought us luck. At least. we took both games from Taylor, although we admit that we had to fight hard. --l noticed a rather lonely-looking and slightly worried girl in the hall today. No wonder. when the one and only is injured and in the hospital. Best wishes for a speedy recovery, Rahn. --Home Ec. class "went to town" today with a Christmas party. Main event-a Treasure Hunt. That's the good thing about such a course. lt is pleasant and entirely practical. --"Only four more shopping days until Christ- mas!" Better hurry! -Norwood, there tonight. Seventeen whole days for Christmas vacation! So, 'til we meet again, "Merry Christmas and A Happy New Year". sixty- four THE WILLIS MUSIC COMPANY Everything in Music for Music Lover Student Teacher Phone: Main 5096 137 W. Fourth St. Cincinnati, Ohio DROHAN'S DRUG STORE Prescriptions Drugs Toilet Articles Sundries Free Delivery Dependability Douglas 774, 1172, 1173 SERVICE WHEN NEEDED THOS. D. ESSES Shop where you feel at home, and where your dollar buys 100 cents worth. 7600 Hamilton Avenue Phone: Douglas 13 Mt. Healthy, Ohio Patronize Your Local Merchant -9-9 THE QQ HILLTOP NEWS sixty-five VOICE CON TAC T- Telephone wires span the World. Your neighbor across the street . . . equally your neighbor across the sea . . . is at the other end of your telephone line. Contact . . . Where- ever you are and whenever you choose . . that's the priceless service of your telephone. 358.196 THE CINCINNATI AND SUBURBAN BELL TELEPHDNE COMPANY ,9W""' K.,,,,,,f fm JANUARY -Back again with memories of the blizzard on Christmas Day. A grand sight. Much wear- ing of holiday gifts today. -Assignments stacking up in such a way, it seems none of the teachers made any resolu- tions to be easier on the poor, over-worked students. Has Mr. Duvall started a Five and Ten Cent Store? No, my dear, just a collection of lost and found articles. Seems he can not even give some of them away. -Nothing special. juniors getting concerned about election of officers. Beginning to worry already about ways and means of entertain- ing the seniors who hope to graduate. -St. Bernard there this evening. Odds are against us. As for my own opinion, well, l just will not talk. Blue Monday right! Craze to delve into the future hits school. Someone must be profiling from such curiosity. -History test again. Stiff as a corpse. Girls to meet N.C.H. tonight. Results tomorrow. -We came out on the long end of a I5 to I2 score. At that. it is a satisfaction to know that they are now off our list. -Glee Chorus sings this evening for P.T.A. Fathers' Night. -The new president of the junior class will welcome any congratulations you may have to spare. Sincerely, we say, Good luck, Prexy. -Snow storm continues from yesterday. An epidemic of colds seems to have struck M.H. H.5. Most people around here are coughing and snifiiing. -Lower corridor proves to be pleasant place of rendezvous. Everyone is so engrossed in his own conversation, there is no time for eaves- dropping. -COLD. lf we had space we would use even larger type to convey the idea. Reports of temperatures all the way from I8 to 23 de- grees below 0. A fresh blizzard with much wind and snow. -ln spite of the continued cold. many venture forth to see a presentation of "A Midsummer Night's Dream". Some say it was worth the effort. Others seem doubtful. Final preparations for dance tomorrow night. Decorations consist of pennants and stream- ers in black and red. We hope people will be brave enough to come out in the cold. Game postponed. -Monday again with continued cold and snow. More fun sled riding! Glad to report a fine turn out at the dance last Saturday. That's the spirit! -Two exams today do much to further the peace of mind of some students. Nothing to worry about now, until they hear the results. -Teams meet Miamitown on their court this evening. Of course, we know, "Anything Can Happen". -Record merely states. "President's Birthday". -junior class meeting with Doyle in the chair. Alberta seems to be recovering from her at- tack of lonesomeness. We're glad. Choral groups meet as usual. HAWTHORNE FUNERAL HOME 7830 Hamilton Avenue Phone: Jackson 7145 MT. HEALTHY, CINCINNATI, OHIO 'Ri Compliments of ROBERT S. TAYLOR, Dentist 1605 COMPTON ROAD ct: sixty seven 76" You have started life right, Now keep it bright. PETERS' SEED COMPANY Use l..ud's Paint varnish and Enamel 119 East Court Street HOTT'S PAINT AND GLASS CINCINNATI, OHIO STORE Phone: CHerry 4353 Jackson 7500 Hamilton and Kinney Avenues CC? TED SCHAEFER - QUALITY - Groceries and Meats Fruits and Vegetables We Deliver Telephone--Douglas 79-W, Douglas 488 7607 North Hamilton Avenue Mt. Healthy, Ohio sixfy-r'igfJl FEBRUARY -Mid-year exams finished today. All we can do now is wait-and pray. Debate this after- noon. Details not available. -Girls' Glee practicing with the boys. Singing "The Bells" by Rachmaninof. -Game tonight. Two new girls in school. ldentity unknown. ' -Mr. Duvall seems to be "on the war-path". His "path" seems to be chieiiy the lower cor- ridor. And Beware the shower rooms! A junior girl who can sign her name ".-" is seen frequently in close conversation with one of the blond members of the team. We wonder. -Most juniors have now paid to have their pictures taken for the annual. Shall we cheer or pass out? -An assembly in the auditorium celebrating Lincoln's Birthday which will be tomorrow. Chief feature. a reading of "The Perfect Tribute" by a student of the Public Speaking Department of Miami University. -A holiday with the weather fit to be out in -Wonder if Mr. Muskopf fears that the affair between one of his star pitchers and a junior girl may be detrimental to the coming base- ball team. -Valentine Day. Much evidence of sentimental greetings as well as some of a less pleasant variety. -The Girls' team came back from Franklin with a new scalp dangling from their belts. -Drill in history on the events concerning the Reformation. Maybe those who quit a month or so ago knew what they were about. May- bel -"Before you do what you like. you must do what you dislike," says Mr. Petrich. Pretty good advice. n'est-ce pas? -Latin ll class is getting jason started on his quest of the Golden Fleece. Hope it will not be too difficult to trace his adventures. -Assembly again. This time honoring the an- niversary of Washington's birth. junior class in charge. Very good in spite of ad- verse criticism from the usual "howlers". -Silas Marner proves an interesting character for the study of Miss Hammerle's sophomores in English. Eppy quite popular too. -Today the teachers will have a chance to dis- cover which students read only the continued stories and the "funnies" in the newspapers. Current Events test was conducted. -Class B Basketball Tournament starts here to- morrow. Everything about the place is being put in apple-pie order for the occasion. -The seniors and juniors were invited to hear a speaker from the Y.M.C.A. on the subject of Vocational Guidance. From all reports, he must have been unusually good. -M.H.H.S. boys won their first tournament game last night. And what a gamel Educa- tional and entertaining movie presented in auditorium by the Chevrolet Motor Car Com- pgfxy. We call that "learning made agree- a e . -Saturday and, of course, no school. But we could not resist writing that date, for it will be four years before we shall have an oppor- tunity to write it again. Compliments of THE HOLLYWOOD THEATRE MT. HEALTHY ELECTRIC SHOP A. L. Shaw Electric Contractor Electric and Radio Repairing Frigidaire Crosley Shelvadore Maytag Washer - Boss Washer 7501 Hamilton Avenue Jackson 7500 sixty nine THE MT. HEALTHY MOTOR CO. I Direct Factory Dealer j DODGE - Sales and Service - PLYMOUTH Jackson 7146, Jackson 7147 24 Hour Wrecker Service 7504 Hamilton Avenue DODGE TRUCKS USED CARS Hamilton and Llanfair Avenue HOLZHAUSEIVS BOYS AND GIRLS: If possible, encourage Mother and Dad to buy from local merchants. Furnaces and Furnace Repairing Come to us for Jackson 7953-R Shoes, Clothing, Dry Goods Athletic Goods 7367 Joseph Street Ask for Discount MT. HEALTHY, OHIO Smart Styles Attractive Prices Ask for Green Stamps N, MT. HEALTHY, OHIO Sl'l't'lIf-Q I dedicate This humble rhyme In mem'ry of A former time. And here my name I will affix, As one who boosts For '3 6. C. A. HUNT Mt. Healthy, Ohio Phone, Jackson 7032 -leo-4-i Compliments of Compliments of the KNOLLMAN LUMBER THE MAIN THEATER -icec- COMPANY :to seventy-one -9- I-lomes, Farms and Rentals Phone: Jackson 8210 HUBER AND McCUDDEN Licensed Real Estate Brokers Insurance 7520 HAMILTON AVENUE MT. HEALTHY, OHIO NEIDHARD FUNERAL HOMES Mt. Healthy Westwood Jos. A. Neidhard John C. Gump Taylors Creek E. J. Neidhard -Phones- Jackson 7800 Montana 3022 Montana 3515 5... I6- I7- I8- I9- 20- MARCH -Both our teams are now out of the running for first place in the tourney. However, both have chances in the Consolation Series. -News Flashl Bill Doyle returns report card that was due a month agol He certainly must prize it to keep it so long. 4-The trophy which the boys won is now on display in the trophy case in the corridor. Look quite close, and you won't miss it. junior pictures were taken today for the nn- nual. We trust our cash collected will be suf- ficient to cover the cost of a new camera, lor from all indications, one will be needed. -Mr. Muskopf paid his money for the desired report on a member of the team. We do not know just what it is about, but it seems he asked for it. -Today is the beginning of the last week of another six-week term. No news. -Geography exam this morning. lt is a good thing that "hope springs eternal in the human breast". juniors receive much-anticipated pictures. And do we actually look like that? -More tests in this and that. English IIIB wonder what happened to their informers in Ill A. All were so very reluctant to reveal any of the questions. --Our third Friday, I3 since the beginning of school last fall. Will there be more? This particular one brought one of Mr. Pack's prize tests in bookkeeping. End of term. Track practice was scheduled to begin today. but with the freakish weather we have just now, it is impossible to run out-of-doors. St. Patrick's Day. More than the usual amount of green in evidence, not all in the freshman class, either. Biology class tends to buoy up spirits. depressed by a long strug- gle with Caesar in Gaul. Baseball makes its debut for the season with practice called for 2:30. Home Ec students begin preparations for an- nual Style Show. Mrs. Wayman, Red Cross nurse in charge of course in Home Hygiene. is unable to meet classes here today. Called for duty in Hood area of Cincinnati. Those report cards again! Good grades. mediocre grades. bad grades: beaming faces. happy go-lucky faces, shamed faces. So it goes. 23-Mr. Hoffman gets track practice under way, even though forced into the gym for it. 24-State Highway Patrol representative here to- day to inspect busses. Also gives very practi- cal discussion regarding traffic safety. All persons should practice what he preaches. 25-Hair Bow Day for all high school girls. Some bows were so large that their wearers looked as if about ready to "take off". -No Necktie Day for boys. And woe to those who do not cooperate with the idea. Fun- niest sight-Timid freshman accosting Mr. Petrich as he enters building and warning him that he had better dispose of the tabooed haberdashery. -lntra-Mural games tonight as one feature of occasion of presentation of trophy by Mt. Healthy business men. -Healthy wins first baseball game of the season. Score, M.H.H.S. I7, Springdale 3. At least, we were on the right end of that score. -English work-books make appearance for junior class. A. Dasch's sixteenth birthday. Sweet. Ever been kissed? Who knows? seventy-two PETER HERB SONS Florists Flowers for all occasions Phone: Douglas 171-R 7849 Harrison Avenue MT. HEALTHY, OHIO QZN 140-2- MT. HEALTHY GARAGE General Auto Repairing Sunoco Products 7240 HAMILTON AVENUE Phone: Douglas 1199 -iaoel While getting your education, learn how to save. THE HILL - TOP SAVING 86 LOAN COMPANY will he glad to serve you. Officers and Directors President Herman C . Mueller ............................ Plumber Vice-President Wesley N. Faller... ................... Custom Tailor Treasurer Joseph Esselman ...................... Manuf. Tailor Secretary Clifford D. Korn ................ Proctor Q Gamble Ass't Secretary Walter Korn ...................... Heating Engineer Leslie Graham ............ ................... . Insurance .loe Hessler .......... ................ .............. B u ilder John Heisel .................... Supt. Cin. Galv. Co. Joseph Neidhard .................. Funeral Director Alfred Hochschexd .................... Manuf. Tailor Ernest Stockmeier ..... .............. A ttorney "An Accredited Institution" Compliments of SOUTHERN OHIO BUSINESS COLLEGE, Inc. Northside Park Theatre Building Klrby 1170 seven ty- three Compliments f FOR YOUR o THE MT' HEALTHY DAIRY PRODUCTS SAVINGS AND COMMERCIAL BANK Call "Member Federal Deposit Insurance . ,, SUMME BROS. Corporation . "Twelve Years of Real Banking PHONE: JACKSON 7733 Service". . Assets Over A Half-Million Dollars L1 TYPEWRITE Quietly MT. HEALTHY BRICK COMPANY Roettele Bros., Proprieiors Pocahontas and Soft Coal Coke and Builders' Supplies 1946 STEVENS AVENUE MT. HEALTHY, OHIO Phone: Douglas 228 PROMPT DELIVERY any time . . . . any place THE New Remington Noiseless Portable Noilseless - - and a writing quality unsurpassed by the finest ojjfzce machines. See it today. No obligation. REMINGTON RAND, Inc. 220 E. 4th St., Cincinnati, Ohio MAin 4534 L. J. POLLACK A. J. KLEIN Sales Div. Local Rep. wrwzfy-lfozzv APRIL -April Fool's Day. Dates stuffed with cotton, pepper candy, etc. much in evidence. Lots of fun. All in good spirit. -Our daily fifteen minute tests in history usually lengthen out to at least twenty minutes. -No school today. Teachers visit other schools in search of new ideas and methods. Sectional discussion meetings occupy afternoon. For once. the students feel that they have a better break than the faculty. -Nothing but rain for the last week. Getting rather monotonous. -Glee Choruses prepare for appearance at recital to be given by Miss Greener. -Dick Betzing is getting a lot of razzing be- cause of a bandaged chin. Fess up, Dick, it wasn't another collision with a door, was it? -All out-door athletics cancelled because of rain and cold. lf this keeps up, the shops had better stock up with fur coats for Easter. -Good Friday. Only a half day of school. Dance Poster Contest in full swing now. Goal -two tickets for the affair. No one seems any the worse for the Easter feasting. -Opening game of the Reds. Mt. Healthy meets defeat at the hands of Taylor. More rehearsal for approaching concert. Home Ec almost ready for the big event. -School as a whole given opportunity of Pre- view of Style Show. Voted a marked success. Same show presented for P.T.A. Also girls entertain members of organization with a tea. -Those chosen to represent Mt. Healthy in the annual Scholarship Contest leave early in order to be ready for the examination at Woodward High School at 3:00 P. M. Red Bud trees presented to schools by a Cincinnati concern are distributed at close of school. -Chevrolet Movie shows the making of a motor for the modern car. -The Glee Chorus participates in a concert directed by Miss Greener. -Exam week again! just one more term, and then vacation-or job-hunting. -lt must be spring. Mr. Petrich dons a light gray suit. Optimistic to say the least. We hope he is right. , -Pictures finally taken for the Annual. Mt. Healthy also takes a ball game from North College Hill. Dick Betzing. Mt. Healthy pitcher, reports that injury to his arm in the last game will prevent his pitching for a week or so. -Rain! Ball game postponed. -Freeman Stephan made a perfect hole in one. Sounds like golf. No, it's still baseball. He did it by putting a hall through a window in a neighbor's house. Going to pass the hat, Freeman? -Track practice. A ball game at Sharonville, Glee Chorus. And a few classes. Use Our After Hour Depository Deposits Insured up to 55000.00 Member of Federal Reserve System THE MT. HEALTHY NATIONAL BANK "A Good Bank in a Good Community" .QW High School Graduates . . . of vision and purpose who seek opportunity and employment in the field of business are invited to request information about our specialized courses of training. Seek the counsel of your teachers. They are willing and competent to advise you. LITTLEFORD - NELSON SCHOOL OF COMMERCE A Professional School of Business Training for High School and College Graduates. Neave Building Fourth at Race CINCINNATI seven ty-five HERMAN C. MUELLER Plumbing and Heating Contractor 7721 Hamilton Avenue Phone: Jackson 7212-J MT. HEALTHY, OHIO THE MT. HEALTHY SAVING 86 LOAN COMPANY 1503 HAMILTON AVENUE Organized, February 8, 1887 Capital Stock, S3,000,000.00 Oihcers Peter Blum ..... .............. ....... P r esident Harry Ahrens ...... ...... S ecretary Carl L. Spitzfaden ...... Treasurer Chas. l.. Heelsel ................ ....... A ttorney Directors Peter Blum L. J. Steinbrecker Edw. H. Hessler Virgil B. Keeling E. G. RuoH Harry Formes Raymond Theders I.- 5- MAY Friday. County Track Meet at Carthage Fair Grounds. 2:30 and it has not rained as yet. We hope it will continue to be fine. 4-The girls came home Friday with a tro hy, signifying that they had won the Track NlJeet. A margin of IM points. Report Card Day again. 'Nuff Said! 6-Mt. Healthy drops a baseball game to Colerain today. Better luck next time. 7-The latest romance uncovered involves the very. very tall senior boy and a freshman with reddish hair. Everyone still gasping. B-Girl Reserve Prom tonight. No boys allowed! Not even bouncers. -Another game lost. This time to Glendale. This time 6-4. -The Clee Chorus under Miss Creener's direc- tion wins first place in a contest. Congratu- lations! -Senior girls meet to discuss the all-important topic-What to wear at Commencement. Boys also meet. -Girl Reserve Boat Ride. A good crowd. a good time. Rather cool weather. -juniors hold meeting and decide to entertain Seniors on May 29. just what type of affair not definitely decided upon. -Seniors choose "The Orchid Limousine", a mystery play for their class presentation. -Play practice starts. Some have been waiting for this day all year. -just why did Bob Ficker move to the rear of the study hall? Could it be the freshman class has another attraction? --Clee Chorus again appears "on the air". WKRC. -Leading parts of senior class play assigned to alternates. Surely both persons having the same part will not come down with measles or what at the same time. 25-wniors seen everywhere in heated discussion. hat is the cause? The various questions relative to the Big Party, 26-We discovered who she is. Initials D. VH. -Seem to have omitted an im rtant item several days back. Eleanor gtilxrgess and Marge Moorman were chosen king and queen at t e Prom. We, my dears, are merely sub- jects. -Editor Crawley much engrossed in last minute details regarding the Zem Zem. We are getting impatient to see it. -The annual entertainment for the seniors staged by the juniors. And tomorrow is the Decoration Day Parade. seventy wx Over 15 Years Experience in the Printing Business PORTER PRINTING CO. LeRoy J. Porter Publishers of The Home Reporter "Your Local Paper" FURNACES Lennox Torrid Zone Caloric Equator Air Conditioning Equipment Repairs for all makes KORN HEATING COMPANY Hamilton, Ohio Phone: 3439 Mt. Healthy, Ohio Phone: Jackson 8121-W dv Over 1000 items needed every day are displayed on our counters for your convenience. Seasonahle Merchandise Shop at Home MT. HEALTHY 5-10-2 5-81.00 STORE 7604 Hamilton Avenue R. L. Parker, Proprietor Phone: Parkway 5957 - 5958 Compliments of LOWE AND CAMPBELL ATHLETIC GOODS CO. 703-705 Main Street Cincinnati, Ohio 'UF-' scventy-se1fc'1z What Next? How can you make your High School education pay? The answer is, "Qualify for a good-paying position by supplementing your present education with a Miller Business and Secretarial Course." Our Bulletin will give you full information. Please send for your free copy. MILLER SCHOOL OF BUSINESS Edwards Building, 528 Walnut Street, CINCINNATI, OHIO Telephone MAin 2457 C13 HASKINS BROS. GARAGE North Bend and Daly Roads COLLEGE HILL John Bruce Ck: JUNE I-Many details regarding the close of school be- ing discussed. 2-Another senior boy "falls" and for a freshman, too. Whitey, we're surprised. 3-Books due any time now. 4-Staff busy collecting for all those ads they solicited. 5-Teachers begin to issue warnings about the on-coming Hnals. Exams, you know. 8-The last week of regular classes. 9-We couldn't mention the date of the class play. It probably was last Friday and Satur- day evenings. I0-Trying hard to be ready for the closing week. We hope the exams won't be too stiff. II-Seniors-"What shall we wear to baccalaure- ate?" I2-Baccalaureate Service is to be held on Sun- day night. The juniors are arranging for suit- able decorations. I5-Exams begin. Why didn't we make a B+ average? just did not think about it soon enough. l guess. I6--More exams. Where do those teachers find so many questions? -Our last tests for another year. -Some of us just had to come around to see that the place was going all right. We find the teachers busily grading papers. Bet they wish they had not asked so many questions. I9-Commencement Day at last. Good-bye. Pleasant summer. See you next fall. I7 I6 GOOD SCHOLARS Generally speaking, good scholars are healthy scholarsg and for good health you will never find a better article of diet than French-Bauer Ice Cream. Eat some daily. FRENCH - BAUER Incorporated se venfy-eight When in search of the BEST BOOK on any subject consult us New Titles of all Leading Publishers are always available. Call CHerry 3710 for estimates on Superior Printing and Binding The Methodist Book Concern Founded 1789 420 PLUM STREET CINCINNATI, o Compliments of the SENIOR, JUNIOR, SOPHOMORE and FRESHMAN CLASSES 'i ii' 1' W se ven fy-nine gf 2 -69" Z :LE-.4 5g74 r:.:-: nxfu fbeufzffaww IAA., L.J,,,e,4,M,w,ZMf MMM QULQMJ ZLZIJOMJJM f wqf .AA44 ff .f ff. -,- W EDN .M 1' f, Q, 51, gf W w W w YH 2, QW Ai Y Q XM AVG X S My AW M 3 35 X XM 11453 ' x N I . - Q v 5553 'H s xl 'U SM! f Q, X W am fm WM fm Wig? f """"'. 0 0 'if 7' QJJJQ,-pQ J ,Lic-MM fha f2Z,6.,,,,4.,J 217 MJ 535 W GAL fg X Q f, 5 Qfifffwf fiwvyav f'7,,a,f-614161 fuwmf S-


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Mount Healthy High School - Zem Zem Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1

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