Mount Healthy High School - Zem Zem Yearbook (Cincinnati, OH)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 88
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 88 of the 1937 volume:
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THE MT. HEALTHY HIGH SCHOOL ZEM ZEM
MT. HEALTHY, OHIO
tg N this, the eighth edition of the Zenz Zenz, we
have tried to uphold the standards o f previous
years. Thru our theme we have recalled our
schools of former years and have shown the
development of our present school system. In
the following pages memories will he refreshed
and knowledge imparted.
CEO that desire for education, so evident in
our country, we dedicate, this the eighth
volume of the Zem Zem.
Through the ejorts of the citizens of this
conznzunity, the educational institution of Mt.
Healthy has grown in the last century from a
small one roonz schoolhouse, to its present school
system of two large, modern huildings and
twenty-four teachers, headed by Mr. M. Duvall,
Superintendent of the Mt. Healthy Puhlic
The Sgoard of cgducation
CwITHIN the last year the Board of Education has lost the services of two men long
associated with Mt. Healthy's schools, through the resignation of Mr. H. E.
Turner and the death of Mr. Thomas M. Taylor.
Mr. Turner served as a member of the Board of Education from the time of its
organization until his resignation in 1937. During the early years of the village board
he served as clerk.
Mr. Taylor was elected to the Board of Education about 1915, and was chosen
clerk about 1920, a position which he held until the time of his death, although he had
resigned as a member of the Board in 1935.
THE BOARD OF EDUCATION
MT. HEALTHY PUBLIC SCHOOLS
Prfesident ......,.... ,..,.,.. D R. LAFAYETTE NEUFARTH
Vice-President ..,...... ,. ..,.., ALFRED H. PETERS
Clerk.. ,.... ....,,..,. ,...... ................ , C H ARLES E. HECKEL
L. F. STEINBRECKER
as if 1111151 fo 1111 111611
THOMAS M. TAYLOR
Dz'z'f'111f2f'1' 1, 1936
jnlgc' fi 1 'c'
Qublic Schools of gift. Wealthy
Eighteen hundred thirty-seven-Nineteen hundred thirty-seven!
A century of progress in education! One hundred years ago in March,
Ohio's state public school system was born with the election of the first
state school officer. Since that date twenty-seven men have served as
chief education officer of the state, each endeavoring to bring improve-
ment in education. Along with the advancement of Ohio, the village of
Mt. Healthy has progressed.
The first school within the present Mt. Healthy School District was
a log cabin which stood on the old Hoffner homestead at the corner of
Compton and Perry Streets. In this building Alice and Phoebe Carey
first attended school.
Later the children of Mt. Pleasant, as Mt. Healthy was then called,
attended school in a brick building which stood on the West side of
Hamilton Avenue just north of McMakin Avenue and also in the build-
ing on Compton Road Where Dr. Abbott now lives and has his store.
After these buildings had served their purpose, in the eighteen
forties, the village was divided into school districts, one east and one West
of the main street. In the district east of Hamilton Avenue the school
was conducted in a building on Perry Street just north of the Methodist
Church. The building, although remodeled, is still standing and is used
as a residence.
In the district west of Hamilton Avenue the school was on Harrison
Avenue. It was a brick building which is still standing across the street
from our present school house. It too is used for a residence.
Compton Road between
Hamilton and Harrison
Harrison Avenue north of Compton
Perry Street north of Compton
MR. M. DUVALL
S1lpC'l'ilIft'l1t1K'lIf of Publia' Svbools
Room 8-Music Room
Cifllfillllzlff C0llNt'l'l'tIfUl'Aj' of Musir
Collrgr' of Mnsir
Miss Grcener is supervisor of music in
thc Mt. Healthy Public Schools. In addition
to her regular classes in the high school, she
directs the Glee Choruscs and leads the
C. T. VAN ATTA
B. S. Ohio Sfuh' UlIil'l'1'Xif'j'
Mrs. Van Atta acts as adviser to the
Senior Class and director of the annual class
play in addition to teaching fourth year
English, Economics, Sociology, and second
l'r'1'xi4lw1l . . ,
Sl'l'Y'l'fLlI'vj' . .
Senior 614155 0151937
. , Romikw' Rliurl
, F1,oRl'.Nc:1-1 Mfxxi
.., . .. . ..,.., MARY -IANI2 WAILM
"WN Ifiml A Paflr Or Nfukf' Oni'
Bfm' and Golf!
V fu- .1 egg
.Elm Q QQ v--
ifli - f"W.S 5.
...-Fi, 14,12 - QW'-7 fig:
tax " '- 259
Iiecause of the fact that she travels on the bus,
julia has not been able to participate in many of the
activities which she enjoys. However, she has :i
smile for everyone and everyone has a smile for her.
And in this way we know that she has a large num-
ber of friends.
XVOODROW WILSON BELL
Orfolnv Z 8
film' fiI70l'll.I I, 2, 3, -I
Cflvrrr l,iwnli'r 2, 3, 4
liim-lmll Miumgi'r 2, I
"W'oody" is not busy during one season and then
idle, for his interests are such that they keep him
"on the go" throughout the school year. Leading
cheers whenever there is occasion for cheering, manag-
ing the baseball team, and singing meanwhile, he is
well-known to all.
liilwfnlll I, 2, 3, -I
Although In gives some time to his motor-cycle,
Dick seems to be definitely baseball-minded. And he
has .1 right to be proud of his record as one of Mt.
IIeaIthy's star pitchers, for he has been instrumental
in winning many a victory for the school.
Hi1.n'lmll 3, -I
Ilu.ifci'ffmfl 5, -I
Soft Bull -I
"Art" is one of the main-stays of the basketball
team and has done his share in winning victories for
M.II.II.S. Iiefore the basketball season, he uses his
energy with the soft ball te.un: after the season, he
plays baseball. Another person who is occupied dur-
ing the entire year.
DOROTHY ANN DASCH
liilxfcwffnlll 2, 3, 4
Chris O4ffii't'r' 3
Girl Rl'Xt'l'lt'.Y I, 2. 3, 4
Glu' fillfllla 1, 4
Dot has .1 variety of interests, as her record above
shows. Besides, she may often be found in the center
of a group, exercising her ready wit on some un-
MARGIE M. DENNINGER
fllll Risiriia I, -,3
Margie is rated as a practical joker who has the
good nature to "take it" when someone happens to
"put one over" on her, This trait makes her quite
popular with the members of her class.
WILLIAM DOY LE
Gln' Cflmrm 3, 4
Zum ZUJI Sluff 3, 4
Bill can usually be located whistling in the halls on
th: way to class. His favorite in-door pastime seems
to be arguing. In this he excels, without gaining
the ill-will of his opponents. I-Ie served as president
of the class during the iunior year.
Cliwr Iauilei' 3, 4
Girl Rl'.Vl'i'1i'X l, 2, 3, 4
Glen' Cllorlia 3, 4
Trmsle 2, 4
"Cent" is the quiet type in whom mischief lurlts
just under the surface. Her ehe-r-leadine surely
helped the teams many qi time. She has always taken
an active parm in all school affairs.
Girl Rz'.n'i'1'rx l, 2
Louis: is a good sport. a friend to everxoie and
liked by all. W'hat more eould be said?
Girl Rr'ti'r'1i'.v l, Z
Ruth is a pleasant person with a smile and a
friendly word for all her associates. XY'e believe she
has not an enemy in the world.
Glue CMPOVIIX 4
Zum Zvm Slujf 4
Ellen attended Norwood High School during the
first three years of her high school life. In her one
year at Mt. Hzalthy, she has made many friends and
a very commendable record.
BETTY QI. GOOSMANN
Debate Team 3, 4
Girl Rr'xer1vx l, 2, 3, 4
Gln' Clwrux 2, 3, 4
Zrw Zen: Slug 4
Betty has been, is, and no doubt, will continue to
be "the life of the crowd". Her happy knack of
making disaster look like a frolie is well appreciated
by her host of friends.
JEANNE M. GOUID
Girl Ri'.H'I'Ii'X Z, 3, 4
Kiln' f,fP0l'll,K 3, 4
.Ieanne ie .1 quiet girl. hut one well-liked by all who
know her. tor she has .1 decidedly pleasant person-
LOUISE K. HACKEMEYER
liilxfcrllmll 1, 4
Clint Offiwr' 4
Girl Rr'.xr'rli'v 4
Ulm' Cffmrm 4
l.i1 Sm'ii'li' I"r'i1i1n1ix4' 4
,l'l'ilt'k 3, -l
Zim frm SMH 4 '
Louise personihes the idea, "She shall have friends
wherever she gow", for, an far as we ean find out,
everyone considers her OZK.
PATRICIA EILEEN HARRIS
Lil Sm'ii'lc lfr'i1v1i'i1ixi'
"Betty jane" eoniis from Springdale, the home of
good-looking girls. Her motto apparently is, "Finish
what you start", a good idea for anyone.
FLORENCE L. HOOCK
liilxfewtlmll 3, 4
Iilorenee is the peppy, little person who gets ex-
eited .lt .ill th- hasketball games. W'hen it eoines to
elaaaea, xlie is tuite calm, goin' her own wav and
l . lx .
letting the rest of the school go theirs without argu-
HELEN L. HUGHES
Girl Ri',n'r'iz'.x 1, 2, 3. 4
film' cm7Ul'll.l 3, 4
Halen has always been .1 loyal rooter for Mt.
Healthy teams. She has shown real interest in the
Girl ILCNYFYCS, serving eflieiently as .1 Squad Leader
during her junior year.
LOUIS T. HUSER
Louis ia the only delegate from New Burlington,
and .1 good one too, he has proved to be. To mem-
bers of the fairer sex he gives never a glanee. Or
Gln' fi!lIll'llA 3, 4
BIIYAIVIIHII Rl',lA'V'It'.X 4
fl!-Y 3, 4
"Bud" is an oH'ieer in the local Hi-Y group .ind a
person on whom one erin rely when there is work
to be done.
HELEN F. KERN
Glu' cilillflll 3, -1
Helen is possessed ot' a very good voice which has
been a welcome addition to the Cilge Chorus in the
past two years. She has also had her name on the
Honor Roll quite consistently during her years at
Girl K1'si'i'l1'.x l, 2, 3, 4
GM' Cffwrzry 3, 4
Dorothy is .1 girl whose friendship is well worth
having. Most of her extra-curricular activity interest
centered on the Girl Reserves organilation. She was
an miieer of that group during her junior yeir.
Fred is the young fellow who drives the hlue
Chevy, arriving every morning just in time for
Senior lfnglish. His friendly smile should help him
in whatever he attempts to do.
-Iohn is a home-town boy who says little .ind thinks
much. XVe trust that this trait will prove .1 real
asset in the future as it has done during his sehool
FLORENCE L. MAXEY
Cluxx Ufjinvs 4
Gln' Cfwrni 4
Lu Sm'ii'h' I"ri1m'ui.o' 4
Trark 3, 4
Florence is an earnest student, but one who knows
how to divide her time so that she may participate
in several aetivities as well as earn good grades. She
was a real asset to the basketball team during the
1.11 Smwfi' I"mr1i'uisi' 4
Mary has shown her ability in class work by the
report cards she has taken home periodically. Mean-
time, she has won many friends because of her
liilaelmll 3, 4
liu.tl'1'll1illl 3, 4
Sufi Brill 3, 4
'I'rilf'fc 3, 4
Eddie is one of the handsome blonds on the basket-
ball team. Although lie has attended M.H.H.S. but
three years, he has gained much popularity with
liilselclfmll 2, 3, 4
Ulm' Cffrornx 4
'l'riu'k 2, 3, 4
For three years Helen has journeyed back and
forth on the bus, making herself known as an exeel-
lent luasketball player and member of the track squad.
liLl.Yl'l1nIH 3, 4
Kofi liiill 3, 4
Neil is inde.:tl .1 studious boy who also has time to
like an aetive part in athletics. After spending two
years at W'yoming, he entered lNl.ll.H.S. where he
has won the admiration of many.
Day: hails from Montiorl Heights and so is one
of the regular passengers on the bus. His favorite
outdoor sport is hunting and he takes advantage of
every opportunity to indulge in it.
lar Sm'li'li' l'l'1lllt'iIl.H'
She may he tiny, but sh: is mighty, Mildred is 11
good student as well as a good friend and sehoolmate
g t' fffern
Gln, cillllflli 3, 4
Ted is the happy fellow whom you notice heeaitse
of his very decidid smile. Vl'ill we ever forget hi-
part in the "Barn-Yard Quintet"?
Girl R4'u'r11's I, 2, 3, 4
Glu' crflllflhi 3, 4
.lessie has given mueh time and interest to the Girl
R 'serve organization. During her third year in school
she was a squad leader. ln this work she has won
Drfmle Team 3
Girl RI'.ll'l'1l'X 3, 4
Although she is a convincing debater, Agn:s eon
fined her efforts in argumentation to inter-school con
tests, and did not engage in rhu usual "squabhles" in
class meetings. For this she is much admired.
ANNA CHARLOTTE PREISING
Charlotte has .1 friendly smile and greeting for all
her school-mates and teachers. Her report cards
show that she knows what school is for. NYE predict
fill' IWCI' -I successful Cflfecf.
WILBUR W. RECHER
lluxfeeflmll Z, 5, 4
filer' cilll2l'IlX 3, 4
Ili-Y 5, 4
Sufi Bull 3, 4
Zvm Zvm Shlfl 3, 4
He may be "Reeker" to some, but to us he will
always be just "Tiddly". His good humor and good
sportsmanship will prove valuable in whatever line
of work he may enter.
ROBERT F. REUTER
Buxifmll l, 2, 3, 4
Class Offirwr 4
Hi-Y 5, 4
Zum Zen: Sluff 3, 4
Bob is the type of person one likes to know, As
president of the senior elass, business manager of the
Annual, and treasurer of the Hi-Y, he has handled
positions of responsibility in a splendid manner.
Whatever he undertakes, he Hnishes to the best of his
ROBERT A. SCHWAB
Although l1e is ordinarily quiet, Robert is missed
when he is absent. And this is no small compliment.
We do not know what his hobby is, but we do know
that l1e lends .1 rsally helpful hand when he is asked
C. ROBERT SHIVELY
like Cffmrux 4
Hob is the "Baron" of the Monfort Heights fun-
mikers, .1 very welcome member of any group.
CARR STEWART SPITZFADEN
Ill-Y 3 4
1,11 Sorlrte l'1'.1r11'111.u' 4
ZVIII Zrfu SMH 3, 4
Stewart has bee11 very busy during his four years
in high school, for l1e has taken an active part in
extra-eurrieul.1r affairs in addition to I!1.llIlI.llDlHg .1
high scholastic average. Being editor of tl1e Annual,
l1e was chairman exvotiieiu for ihr several dances
sponsored by it. During l1is senior year l1e has also
served as president of the Hi-Y Ul'g.'lI'li7.lIlOI1.
Vineent is .1 likeable person, tor he has the trait
of l7'll1j.1 able to take .1 joke. XY'hen l1e arrives in tl1e
morning, you may he sure l1e has his lessons pre-
pared. One of his chief delights is arguing, and l1e is
usually .1hle to upl1old his side.
Rite likes to sew and during l1er high sehool days
sl1: has heeome quite an expert se.u11stress. She too
enjoys .1 joke, even on herself. She tries to please
people in general. for she has .I friendly disposition,
-lull fflllnlx lfhlny JS her pals.
Margaret joined the class last September after an
absence of one year, and lost no time in Ending her
plaee among her former classmates. She is a happy-
go-lueky p.rson wl1o thoroughly enioys life.
Ruth always takes home a splendid set of grades
wheixever report cards are distributed. And yet, she
docs not let her work mar her good times, for she
has a pleasing personality which brings her many
friends who enjoy her companionship.
EARL A. VOLMER
Gln' CJZNJVIIX 2, 3, 4
'I'rur'k 5, 4
Although Earl has to leave when the bus pulls out.
he has managed to participate in some activities, for
he has been loyal to the chorus and the track team.
KENNETH L. VOLZ
Baxfeellmll Z, 5
Gln' Cliorux 2, 3
Sofl Ball 5, 4
Track 2, 4
Kenneth is another who was away from the class
for a year and then returned to complete his work
and receive his diploma with his classmates. His
year away from M.H.H.S. in no way lessened his
loyalty to the school, and his friends are glad that
he decided to return.
FLORENTINE C. WAECHTER
Girl Ri'xi'r1t'.i I, 2, 3, 4
year and in
played on the regular team only one
rhar time made fans wonder where sh:
had been previously, for she proved quite an asset.
During her four years she has shown much interest
in the Girl Reserve group and served for the past
year as secretary. She also has the reputation of
having the "best dancing feet" in the class.
XWILLIA M QI. XVALKFR
Buxleallzall 2, 4, Mafzugrr 5
Hi-Y 3, 4
"Bud" is a fellow who manages to take things
pretty much as they come with a cheerful disposition
ready for emergencies. He has shown interest in lesv
sons and athletics, as well as in the Hi-Y. This indi-
cates a well-balanced personality.
MARY J. WALLACE
Class Ufjiwz' 4
Lil Sorivft' l"l'u11i'uixt' 4
Zcm Zen! SMH 4
Mary .lane is another person who can well be
proud of her scholastic record of the past four years,
for she has been a student first of all. However,
during the senior year, she has accepted several posia
tions of responsibility and has discharged them well.
Girl Rvxrru'x l, Z
Gln' Cillllflla 4
Although she failed to mention it, the records
show that Charlotte was secretary of her class during
the iunior year, and proved herself quite efficient.
She too recognizes the value of a high school edu-
cation and has spent enough time ancl effort on les-
sons to have made a very good record.
LORETTA A. WOLF
Iirlxlcvflmll I, 2, 3, 4
Girl Rl'Sl'l'll'S l, 2, 3, 4
G14-r Chorus 2, 3, 4
Orrlnwlnl l, 2, 3, 4
Trnfk l, 2, 3, 4
Zvm Zum srag 4
Loretta's record above shows that she has been
busy all through her high school days. And sh: not
only "was among those present" in the several IIC-
tivities, but took a very prominent part in them.
She was chosen president of the Girl Reserves for the
last two years.
Bilxkrlllull 2, 3, 4
Dvbulr' 3, 4
Girl Rcxi'rH'x l, 2, 3, 4
Glen' Clrornx 2, 3, 4
La Sorirla' Frumurisc' 4
Zen: Zvm Slug 4
Wheim it comes to basketball, humor, studies, and
making friends, Marian is the "t0ps". What more
can be said?
gUstory of Glass of Q7
Plac:-Erdless h'lI cf M H.H.S.
Color Schemf-Delicate, FRESH, shades of GREEN.
Tim:-September 8, 1933.
183 Freshmen patiently going through schedules for eleventh time, push-
ing their way with wobbling elbows down the hall.
Place--Mrs. Van Atta's English IV Class.
Time-September 15, 1933.
Dignihed OJ Seniors-rll in reldiness for recitation.
Young lad, marked with "that Freshie look", enters, walks toward .1 seat,
hears a snicker, stops, looks wildly about, dashes madly for door. More
Time-Early june 1934.
Day for awards-not so timid Freshmen walk to center of floor to receive
honors in athletics, music, and scholarship.
Place-Halls of M.H.H.S.
Time-September 8, 1934.
Eighty-nine Sophomores, having served their apprenticeship and having
survived from those assignments in English, superciliously look down from
their self-imaged pedestals on THIS year's "Freshies".
Place-Outside door of Mrs. Van Atta's room.
Time-September 9, 1934.
Sophomores, with questioning look in eyes, throng from their first
History II Class, writing arm hanging stiffly, fingers still curved in a writing
Place-Miss Curry's Home Room.
Organization of the now recognized Junior class, totaling 58.
President .,.,,..,.....,....,......,. ,....,,..,..................,.,.,..,...........,.,., W illiam Doyle
Vice-President ........ .. ,.... Gertrude Korn
Swrflary ..,........,, ..... C harlotte Weber
Treasurer .......... ..... D orothy Dasch
Juniors' annual shindig for Seniors, a prom, this time, followed by a mid-
night lunch. Many of the teachers present, which undoubtedly adds to fun.
"No Place Like Home" being played for sixth time.
Time-Early June, 1936.
Juniors acknowledged for participation in athletics, annual staff, 'glee,
scholarship, and debate.
CCOntinued on Page 453
who was ll nzcnzlavr
ffn' vfnxv of 1937,
. l l
Room 5-juniors ,WN
B. K. HAMMIQRLE H. '
A. B. Wlt'.Yfl'l'II College
Miss Hammerle teaches Algebra, Geome-
try, General Science, and second year
English. She plans with Miss Curry and the
class for the annual party for the Senior
class and also shares with her the responsi-
bility of leading the Girl Reserve group.
DOROTHY L. CURRY
B. S. Miami Uniwrsily
Miss Curry introduces the Freshmen to
the all-important subject of English. She
also teaches French. As one of the Junior
Home Room teachers, she assists the class
in the planning of the entertainment of the
Seniors each year. She is too. the faithful
adviser for the Girl Reserves.
The junior Glass
HE Junior Class of 1937 consists of sixty girls and boys who, as a group, are a
credit to Mt. Healthy High School. Q
All the teachers seem astonished at the ambition-or shall we say lack of it?--with
which we prepare our lessons for English, French, Geography, Agriculture, Geometry,
Algebra III, Typing, Domestic Arts, and Industrial Arts. Some of us are still struggling
with History II while others are attacking History IV at this time.
Like most junior classes we have organized our group and elected the following
officers to represent our class.
Prvsidcnf ............., ,......, Q uentin Honnert
Via'-Presidenf ...,..., .,....,.... L aura Knoop
Srcrciary ,......... ,...... P hyllis Bennett
Treasurer ...,...........................................,,..,..,....,....,. Nelson Faller
The juniors are really indispensable to the basketball, track, baseball, and debate
teams. They are also outstanding in Girl Reserves, Hi-Y, and Glee Chorus.
Our sincere hope is that all the juniors will return to school next year and labor
industriously so that this class may be one which the school and community will be
proud to own.
Berthe Mae Engelmann
Betty Jane Gillis
Bur kel m an n
X1 .1 rt in
C. lf. HOl:l:lVlAN
13. S. Miami Ur1iz'a'r'xify
Mr. l'loffrnan teaches Manual Training
and Physical Culture. He is also coach of
the lioys' Basketball Team, Soft Ball, and
E. G. PETRICH
A. M. UIIil't'fSffv1' of Cjfllfillllrlfi
Mr. Petrich teaches all Physical Sciences.
and so acts as curator for the High School
Laboratory which, in addition to being .1
place where experiments are conducted. is
also quite a museum. He is always present
at basketball games to greet one at the door
and collect his admis ion.
Home Economics Laboratory
B. S. Miami U7lfl'I'I'Xffi1'
ln addition to her classes in Home Econ-
omics, Mrs. Hodapp teaches a class in Gener-
al Science. As a part of the yearly program
for sewing classes she plans and directs the
style show which is presented for the P.T.1X.
and friends of the school.
f fmgr lzwzzly-.six
The Sophomore Glass
"Friends, Romans, and counlrymen, lend me your ears."
ORROWING the opening words of Mark Antony's famous oration, we, the
Sophomores of 1937, wish to express our feelings of joy and wonder, for we know
that next year we shall drop the title of lowly sophomores and receive that of mighty
juniors. We have struggled hard for that honor and now that we are about to attain it,
we hope to be worthy of it.
Of course, this year has not been all grind and study, for we have had our fun.
Some of us have furnished material for laughter, though our only rewards from the
teachers have been frowns when we forgot that puns belong outside the classroom.
Last year when we were freshmen, the upper classmen had their fun teasing us for
strolling into classrooms where we did not belong. After a while we learned bow the
school system operates. This year we have looked fondly on freshmen, remembering our
blunders as we watched them make theirs. Contrary to traditional belief, we are on quite
friendly terms with the freshmen.
Though we are only sophomores, we have taken an active part in school affairs, such
as the Glee Chorus, orchestra, and sports. Some of us who are not quite so talented have
gone after our studies with a vengeance. Next year we hope to take a more prominent
part in our school activities.
Looking ahead, we see two long years stretching before us, but at the end of that
time we know that a reward awaits, a reward won by hard work and study, and worthy
of mention, our diplomas. We hope then to take our places in the affairs of this troubled
world of ours. Who knows?-maybe one of our class will be president. Idle dreaming
will get us no place. So we'll just stick to the present and hope that next year may be as
pleasant as this one has been.
C556 Sophomore Glasgvnlbyi
All i ,
Seated ql,ft to rightjz Hader, Lawson, lfhlmnnn, Heinzeroth, Haenning, Carrnher, Kcifer, Flohr, Kuhn
Standing-First Row: Koenig, Hcbeler, -Icnnings, jester, Arnold, Lang, Chase, Britz.
Second Row: Fox, Kessler, Fischer, Fischvogt, Grabcl, jones.
Third Row: Brnmkamp, Baufr, Louis, Hays, McBride, -Iunkcr.
Seated Llc-ft to rightl: W'olterm:1n, Schortclkotte, Rath, Steiner, Wlillnce, Robinson, Schott, XVeism.xn
Standing-First Row: Netherland, j. Moore, XVeber, li. Moore, Semler, Preising, Rolfes, Neuhaus
Reinke, VonHollc, Whitton.
Second Row: Waltc 1i1, Miller, XViCkCl11'lCf, Schlenslrer, Ncinaher, XVestcndorf.
Third Row: Schaidt, Frazier, Todt, Myers, Shaw, Seifert.
Fourth Row: Rack Sprowl, Schneckcr, Spaeth.
Fifth Row: W'inn, Sanders, Moore, Wfeber.
Room 1-Freshmen A-H
E. XV. MUSKOPF
B. S. Miami UIIil'!'l'.YifAj'
Mr. Muskopf teaches mathematics, from
beginners' Algebra to Trigonometry, and
also General Science. After school hours, he
coaches the baseball team and helps with
various other student activities.
Room 6-Freshmen M-Z
ETHEL L. FROST
B. 5. Miami Ulliwrxify
In her capacity as adviser to the Zem
Zem Staff, Miss Frost assumes the responsi-
bility of planning that the annual year book
may be brought out on time and also be
paid for. She teaches Latin and third year
Rztcm 2-Freslmrnan H-M
K. A. PACK
A. B. U1Ifl't'I'Xifvj' of Iffllfllfkyj'
Mr. Pack teaches all Commercial Sub-
jects, including: General Business Training,
Bookkeeping, Commercial Law, Salesman--
ship, and Typing. His extra-curricular
duties are serving as coach of the Debate
Team and as Adviser for the High-Y
. l V
c9NE of the most promising clarses which has ever entered Mt. Healthy
High School, we are composed of 96 members from several districts,
as follows: Mt. Healthy, 553 Monfort Heights, 20g Finneytown, 63
Springdale 73 Liberty, 53 Newells, lg and New Burlington, 2.
We are good students and have also found time to participate in
extra-curricular activities including Glee Chorus and athletics.
r Having been started well by our home-room teachers, Miss Frost,
Mr.VMuskopf, and Mr. Pack, we hope to continue along the road to
college and fame!
Mary Jane Friesz
Anna Marie Schwartz
C5776 gresfrman Glass
Sealed Llefl to rightlz B.1rn.'s, Hauenstein, Frei7e, Gusic, Brown, lfath, Davis, lfnderle, lfntner.
Standing-First Row: Doyle, Chennult, Caldwell, Grill, Grill, lilesi, Bmndt, lietving.
Second Row: liloyd, Bennett, Cnrrnlxer, Goodwin, Grunt.
Third Row: Deekelmeier, l'I.1ubner, lfngulmnnn, D.xnbury, Heussler, Garlieh.
SC-llCxl Qleft to rightbz jones, Muhlenhard, Muhlenhard, Hughes, Kehr, Meyer, Hedger, Hesxler, Kroeger
Smnding-First Row: Knoop, Ludwig, Heek-al, Palmer, B. Heismann.
Second Row: Mitchell, Mullen, Lakes, Heisel, Murphy.
Third Row: klnnwen, MeCudden, Meyers, Lenverton, S. Heisnunn.
Seated Qleft to rightl: Spitladen, Straub, Wielglrld, XY'inn, Smith, W'ulf.ltotter, R. Scheidt, Sehnehnin
Stamling-l"ir5t Row: Petrey, Petersen, R. Reinking, Selivvartz, Steinbreeker, White, Vossler, Showalter
Second Row: Siemer, XV. Smith, Turner, Vfeher, Schlelein, Paxeley, Slerwerf.
Third Row: XVolf, Yerkes, Toennis, Schmitt, A. Reinking, Taming.
q N accordance with the custom established several years ago, the Zem Zem takes
S pleasure in presenting here the names of those students who have achieved places
on the Honor Roll by maintaining high averages in their regular school studies. They
are divided among the four classes, as follows: Seniors, 15, Juniors, 10, Sophomores, 195
Freshmen, 25. On the basis of the number enrolled in each group, this gives the senior
class a somewhat higher percentage of pupils on the Honor Roll than is found in any
of the other classes. Averages were made in April, at the close of the fifth term of the
AVERAGE OF A Freshman Class-
Alta Barnes, Paul Goodwin, Viola
Hauenstein, Marian Heckel, Thelma
Kehr, Joseph Leaverton, Catherine
1,,,,j0f Classl. Meyer, Raymond Murphy, Carolyn
Laura Knoop Wulfekotter.
Marjorie Hebsler, Hildred Robinson AVERAGE OF B
Betty Goosmann, Patricia Harris, Dor-
othy King, Neil Murphy, Robert Reut-
er, Florentine Waechter, XVilliam
Walker, Marian Yerkes.
,Ioyce Caldwell, Richard Engelmann,
Stanley Heismann, Betty jones,
Bernice Knoop, Eva Muhlenhard,
Clara Bramkamp, John Catterall, Betty
Senior Class, Jane Gillis, Quentin Honnert, Clover
Louis Huser, Charlotte Preising, Raymofe-
Stewart Spitzfaden, Ruth Uetrecht,
Mary Jane Wallace, Charlotte Sophomore Class-
Weber. George Jones, Vernon Louie, Willard
Moore, Marjorie Morris, Lorraine Phil-
lips, Delores Rath, Elvira Schlensker,
Dorothy Wallace, Cecelia Westendorf.
AVERAGE OF B+
Phyllis Bennett, Earl Burger, Francis
Chambers, Berthe Mae Engelmann.
Sophomore Class- Freshman Class-
Harry Grabel, Lucille Haenning, Gertrude Brown, Lydia Chenault, Ethel
Evelyn Neuhaus, Caroline Preising, Farh, Betty Heismann, Elvera Hessler,
Ethel Steiner, Milton Sprowl, Earl Melvin Petersen, Anna Marie Schwartz,
Todt, Donna VonHolle. Raymond Toennis, Caryl Winn.
Compton Road and Harrison Avenue
Hamilton and McMakin Avenues
Late in the eighteen sixties these two buildings were abandoned and
a new four room, gray brick building was erected on the sight of the
present Grade School Building.
About this time there was a school for negro children located on
Hill Avenue in the hollow between Harrison and Hamilton Avenues.
Following this, the upper floor of the store building on the northern
corner of Hamilton and McMakin Avenues was used as a school. The
pupils of this school reached their classes by an outside stairway.
Ngfealtlry EY" girl gieserves
AITHFULLY we uphold the white and the blue,
Hoping that others will uphold it, too.
Forty-three girls follow the light,
With thoughts pure, loyal, and right.
Ready for service we always stand,
Willing to lend a helping hand.
Soon after the month of bright September
A banquet was given for all the new members.
And at a worship service with you,
We pledged ourselves to be sincere and true.
Then in April, in the light of the moon,
The Island Queen was the rendezvous.
For Girl Reserves and their friends
Did to laughter, song, and dance, a willing hand lend
As a climax of the splendid season,
Was the May Prom, a formal procedure
Where half the girls dressed as boys,
And seniors said farewell to the club of their joys.
Faculty Advisers ....
Secretary ..,......., .
Squad Leaders ..,..
Ring Girls ...,....
.........MISS DOROTHY CURRY, Miss- BETTY K. HAMMERLE
..,......DOROTHY NADERMAN, Jessie PETERSEN, MARIAN YERKES
GOOSMANN, MARIAN YERKES
Alice Mae Steinbrecher
Betty Goosmann .
Seated Llcft to rightj: Vfulfekotter, Petersen, F. Nll'aeehter, Yerkes, Miss Curry, Miss Hammerle, XVulr
Nndermnnn, Hader, Straub.
Standing-First Row: Netherland, Wickenmeier, Bznnett, Prneehter, Haekemeyer, Carrnher, Miller
Second Row: Hughes, Decltelmeier, Smith, Gould, Schappcl, D. Dnseh.
Third Row: Davis, Chenault, Gillis, Headley, R. W'aeeht:r.
Fourth Row: Scheidr, A. Steinbreckcr, Spitzfaden, A. Dasch, NVinn, King.
Fifth Row: B. Steinbreeker, Ehlnmnn, Heekel, Ismael, Goosmnnn, Hztrt.
53. 33. QD. Squad
Now look dear readers and you will see,
The thirteen girls known as the B.B.D.
Under Dot Nadcrman, their leader, they roam
Twice monthly on Tuesday to a different girl,s home.
At the first meeting election was held.
To Dot Naderman, the Prexy's honor befell,
In turn Aulick, the secretary, the treasurer, A. Dasch,
Took to keeping the records and collecting the cash.
And when witches were gathering, no 'cause for alarm
The girls and their escorts were at Aulick's farm.
And when Thanksgiving time had rolled around
For someone less fortunate a basket they found.
At Christmas inihonor of dear Ol' Saint Nick
To the "'Daschs" they hurry with gifts very chic.
So time speeds along to Saint Valentine's Day
When at a scavenger hunt at "Moore's" home they play
A bake sale in March, to raise money, you know,
So all the girls this summer to Lenmary can go,
A skating party and many projects were used
For this same purpose. Do not be confused.
So never a dull moment for us, you see,
And that's the story of the B.B.D.
Q. ca. Q. squad
Ours is called the P.O.P. Squad,
And for its success each girl deserves laud.
At our first meeting our ofhcers we elected,
Who, it seems, were from every grade selected.
At Christmas, dolls for the poor kiddies were dressed,
At which art, every girl did her level best.
At Thanksgiving, not forgotten were the poor,
For a basket was left at many a door.
These girls, although only fourteen in number,
Accomplished so much, it is really a Wonder.
sw. s. .-541. .9 .squad
The W.S.A.l. Squad are we
Of much importance as you shall see.
Twelve and four we are in number
Our leader, Jessie Petersen, we follow under.
First a party at Halloween
W'here ghosts and goblins oft' were seen.
And boys and girls you will often hear cell
When the time comes 'round near November Twelfth
Of the fashionable wedding this squad performed
'Way up in New Burlington, but not at morn
And then when Santa Claus came 'round
A party we had with the beaux of the town.
Another party - donft forget
What happened? Well, we won't tell yet.
And do you remember the gay time we had
Wfhen the girls took the part of the men?
Something old, something new
So we had a Box Social, too.
Each girl a box of good lunch brought
Which the boys at auction bought
So you see, we are not so slow
When the time comes to decide where to go.
fa Societe grancaise
First Row Qleft to rightj: Myers, Wallace, Miss Curry, Ygrkes, Harris.
Second Row: Meyer, Spitzfaden, Hackemeyer, Maxey.
La Co r1.w4' illenf.. .....,.,,....,. Mlle. Curry
La Presidente ...,. , Mlle. Marian Yerkes
La Sevrelaire. ,. . , ..,. Mlle. Mary J. Wallace
Lf' Trvsoirivr ..,..... ...,, M . C. Stewart Spitzfaden
A SOCIETE FRANCAISE was organized by the Senior French Class of 1936, and
1- is under the supervision of Miss Curry. At the close of the school year the
original members prepared invitations, inviting those members of the Junior French
Class who had averages of B+ or more, to join the society. In this way the present
group was formed. The members have corresponded with French students and thus have
gained interesting knowledge about French customs and education.
The group attended a French movie, "Crime et Chatiment", which was present-
ed entirely in French. Another form of entertainment was furnished by a group of
French students from Miami University. They presented a short comedy, "Rosalie",
speaking only in French. For this occasion the French classes from Glendale were invited
to attend, together with the students from the Mt. Healthy French classes. Memhers
of the society as well as some members of the regular class have pins to signify they are
Les membres sont:
Mlle. Louise Hackmeyer, Mlle. Patricia Harris, Mlle. Florence
Maxey, Mlle. Mary Meyer, Mlle. Mildred Myers, M. C. Stewart
Spitzfaden, Mlle. Mary J. Wallace, Mlle. Marian Yerkes.
C5176 Qbebate Cgeam
Ycrkes, Goosmann, Mr. Pack, Engelmann, Knoop
HE debate team this year was composed of two senior and two junior girls. The
question debated by the two teams was one of vital interest to our countryg
Resolved: All electric utilities should be governmentally owned and operated.
The affirmative side of the question was upheld by Marian Yerkes and Laura Knoopg
the negative, by Betty Jane Goosmann and Berthe Mae Engelmann. The two teams
clashed words with Wayne Township, Wyoming, Anderson, Hamilton Fairfield, W'cst
Chester, and Monroe High Schools.
Of the six debates, our team won three and lost three. Even though all the debates
were not won, the members of the teams believe that their time was used to good nd-
vantage, since they learned much in public speaking.
Much credit is due to the debate coach, Mr. Pack, who gave generously of his time
and effort to make the debate season worth while.
Firsr Row Qleft to rightjz Walker, Reutgr, Mr. Pack, Spitzfaden, Hutchison.
Second Row: Volmer, Moore, Murphy, Klenk.
Third Row: Ncidhard, Honnert, Recliur, Shivcly.
Fourth Row: Bctzing, Stchlin, Bock.
HROUGH the efforts of C. Stewart Spitzfaden, the president, and Mr. K. A.
Pack, the faculty adviser, the club has been im d d
esteem of the entire school than formerly.
prove , an stands higher in the
Many discussions are held at the regular meetings during the year. At the joint
meeting at Taylor, a speaker told of Hi-Y activities in Europe and the rest of the world.
T b '
wo mem ers reported on the I-l1'Y conference that was held at Berea, Kentucky.
The group also went on a trip through the large Procter and Gamble factory,
which was very interesting and instructive.
This year the club had the honor and joy of having charge of the initiatin'
ceremonies at the formation of the Harrison club.
The Hi-Y has charge of the check room at the dances, printing of the basketball
schedules for the season, and distribution of the school annual.
The club has increased steadily in size, now numbering 16, including the more
rev dd' ' h '
cent a itions to t e club. By the end of the year the membership is expected to
increase still more.
The members are:
Pl'l'Sit1l'llf ..,,...., ....., C. Stewart Spitzfaden
Vin'-Prr'xizI'z'l1f.. , .. ..,. . Ignatius Hutchison
Szwrvlary .,.....,..... . ,,., . , .,.. William Walker
Trvuszzrcr ..,....................,,. ........ . .,..,..,....,,.,..,..,..... R obert Reuter
Richard Betzing, Arther Bock, Ed Forest, Quentin Honnert,
William Klenk, Edwin Moore, Neil Murphy, Charles Neidhard,
Wilbur Recher, Robert Shively, Vincent Stehlin, Earl Volmer.
C5l7e Zem Zem Staff
NE afternoon early in the school year, a meeting was held in the home-room of
Miss Frost, the faculty adviser, for the purpose of selecting some new members for
the staff in addition to those who had served in preceding years. After the selections
were made, the staff immediately proceeded to make plans and arrangements for the
compilation of this year's Zem Zem. It was decided to help finance the publication of
the book by securing ads from local merchants and out-of-town business places. In
addition to this, several dances were planned and given, also for the purpose of securing
funds. The staff arranged to take care of all the pictures and written material which
make up this edition.
As the weeks began to pass, the first dance was arranged for the last of
November. The decorations were beautiful, consisting of many colored autumn leaves.
Later in the year other dances were held and all met with success. Profits from these
occasions were equally divided between the Annual Staff and the Athletic Association,
the two bodies responsible for their success.
In the spring the ads were secured, and it is here we wish to take the opportunity
to thank those who so generously gave to the support of our 1937 year book.
We also owe much gratitude to the Hi-Y Club, under the able supervision of
Mr. K. A. Pack, for its untiring effort in securing subscriptions for the book among
the student body. In this way the club has contributed its part to our book.
We also owe some recognition to those members of the student body as well as
members of the staff who submitted material for the actual composition of the book,
and to those who did typing in connection with articles for the book.
We wish to express thanks to those who in any way gave information regarding
old school sites in the surrounding vicinity.
And it is here also, that we wish to extend our most grateful thanks to Miss
Ethel L. Frost, who gave so willingly of her time and effort as supervisor, that this year
book might be a success.
Thus, with the close of another school year, we, as a staff, sincerely hope that
this Zem Zem of 1937 will be a remembrance which our friends and classmates will
cherish among their chosen treasures.
Editor-in-Claief ......,. ,....,.........,....,. C . STEWART SPITZFADEN
Editorial Board ,.,................. WILBUR RECHER, WILLIAM KLENII
LORETTA WOLF, BERTHE MAE ENGELMANN
Advertising ...,.... .... ,.MARlAN YERKES, BETTY GOOSMANN
Circulation ,...., ....,.,, A LBERTA DASCH, ELLEN FRONDORF
Photography ....... ..,... W ILLIAM DOYLE, LOUISE HACKEMEYER
Secretary .,,,.,...... . ..,..,.....................,.,.... MARY JANE WALLACE
Business Manager ,...... .........,.... R OBERT REUTER
Faculty Adviser .....,, .,...... M ISS ETI-IEL L. FROST
Tup Row Cleft to rightj: Klcnk, Spitzfadcn, Miss Frost, Rcutcr, Rechcr
Sccond Row: Ycrkcs, lingclnmnn, Wrrlf, Wzxllacc, Goosmann.
Third Row: Frondorf, Forest, Dasch.
Fourth Row: Doyle, Hackcmiycr.
"Servant and master am 1,-servant of those dead and master of
those living. Tbrougb me spirits immortal speak the message that
makes the world weep and laugh and wonder and worship . . . For
I am the instrument of God. I am music."
N the corridors-almost any period of the day--we may find ourselves enveloped
in currents of sound emanating from room number eight, otherwise designated as
the music room.
If we stop a moment to listen we may be made aware of a strain from a familair
opera, an oft-sung folk tune, or yet a phrase from some well-known art song.
The music department includes more than two thirds of the school's enrollment.
It consists of eight chorus groups, also a special Girls' Glee, usually drawn from
the upper-classmen, a special Boys' Glee, and an Instrumental Ensemble.
The Boys' Glee opened their season by presenting several numbers at the Armistice
Day Assembly, November 10. They were well received.
The combined Glee Groups gave interesting selections before the P.T.A. on January
17. This was quite an occasion and the applause that followed was generous.
A group of thirty sang "The Heavens Resound' and "The Old Rugged Cross" on
March 26, making part of the Good Friday combined church services held in the Metho-
dist Episcopal Church, Perry Street.
The Glees were again heard from WKRC, April 16. Their fans were greeted with
"Safe In-The Harbor"--arranged from Tannhauser-Wagner, "The Bells" f"Prelude in
C495 Minor",-Kountz-Rachmaninoff, and "Trees" Kilmer-Rasbach-Riegger.
But often a concert is given in the regular class period without an audience and
notwithstanding it is just as interesting and enjoyed, as is also the event of the occasional
assembly when patriotic, or otherwise seasonal songs are sung in grand chorus by
For music is for all. Even primitive man told the story of his vague thinking in its
language. And through the ages every race and nation has written its history in its song.
Music is universal.
Seated Qletft to rightj: Vonlrlollc, Goosmann, Hart, Smith, Miss Greener, Yerkes, Gould, Frondorf
Schappel, D. Dasch.
Standing-First Row: Rath, F. Waechter, Bramkamp, R. Waechter, Kern, Hughes, Wolf, Nadermann
King, Bockelmann, Hader, A. Dasch.
Second Row: Morris, Praechter, Pet ers: -n, Denninger, Bennett, Stcinbrecker, Hackemeyer. V
Third Row: Deckelmeier, Heckel, Maxey, Martin, Weber, Engelmann.
Fourth Row: Siemer, Grabel, Fox, Shivcly, Hutchison, Sprowl.
Fifth Row: Moore, Chambers, Bell, Neuhaus, Klcnk.
Sixth Row: Bax, Volz, Volmcr, Recher, Doyle, Rack.
egsfemblies of 1936-37
URING the year, there have been several assemblies made possible for the students
by various persons and organizations interested in Mt. Healthy High School.
On November 10th, the date of the first assembly, the students gathered in the
auditorium to celebrate Armistice Day. Two speakers addressed the group: Mr. Edward
H. Fette, who represented the local post of the American Legion, and a student
who came from the Speakers' Bureau of Miami University. Both gave interesting talks.
Singing by the entire group completed the program.
On November 17th the students enjoyed a concert by the celebrated Whistler.
Mr. Nicholas, who was en route for an appearance with the Chicago Symphony
In the gymnasium later a pep meeting prepared the way for the opening of the
Early in February, General Motors provided a very eIfective movie on the subject
of Traffic Safety-the theme, "Remember the Four Cars!"
On March 8th, the Y.M.C.A. sent a speaker, for the juniors and seniors, regard-
ing vocational guidance.
Again, on March ll, the Chesapeake and Ohio Railroad brought a movie which
showed historical sites along the route through Virginia to Washington, D. C.
Another speaker, sponsored by the Y.M.C.A. gave a talk for juniors and seniors
on March 22nd. He too spoke on the general theme of preparation for a vocation.
The last assembly which can be recorded here was the preview of the Style Show
by the Home Economics Department. It was well appreciated by pupils of the high
Such assemblies as those mentioned above broaden our knowledge and help to
T the annual meeting of the Mt. Healthy High School Alumni Association,
the following oflicers were elected to serve for the year 1937:
President ......,........,........................,.........., EDWARD DOYLE
Viee-President ..........,........... ,..,..,...... F RANK STOUT
Secretary and Treasurer ..........,............ AMANDA NIEEIJNG
The association inaugurated a rather busy year by giving its annual dance on
October 31, 1936. A good crowd of alumni and friends attended, and many compli-
ments were received by the decorating committee on the novel effect achieved by the
The next alumnal event of importance was a show sponsored by the association
at the Hollywood Theatre on March 16th and 17th. It was "The Garden of Allah",
starring Marlene Deitrich and Charles Boyer. The picture was well attended, and was a
financial success, largely due to the untiring efforts of the officers, headed by their
The oflicers are at present preparing for the annual meeting of the association,
to be held the week following commencement, when the high school seniors will auto-
matically become members.
Cffonfinued from Page ZOJ
Place-Mrs. Van Atta's Home Room of Senior Class.
Time-8:30 A. M., January 20, 1937.
Organization of class of '3 7.
President .......,.......,..,..,... ...,... R obert Reuter
Vice-Presidenl .,..... ..,..,... F lorence Maxey
Secretary ........,... ..... L ouise Hackemeyer
Treasurer ........, .,,,,., M ary Jane Wallace
Time-Early February, 1937.
Annual frenzy over class ring.
Place-Halls of M.H.H.S.
Time-Week of February. '
Seniors disgustedly exhibiting proofs of only face that Nature gave them.
Time-Late June, 1937.
Fifty-one Seniors marching to music of school orchestra toward stage,
where they will receive that bit of paper and ribbon of which they are so proud.
page forly-fi ve
JW' 96 EH cs. Galendar 1936-1937
I8-School Day at Hamilton County Fair
25--No Tie Day
30-Election of Zem Zem Staff.
2-Organization of Debate Team
9-Meeting for all pupils who come by bus
16-Meeting of all Monfort Heights pupils
23-Soft Ball Team wins county championship
30-Southwestern Ohio Teachers Association.
2-High-Y conducts Straw Vote
4-First snow, and a very heavy one
ll-Armistice Day Assembly
13-Fire Marshall visits M.H.H.S.
14-First School Dance
15-Physical examinations for members of basketball teams
19-First basketball games
8-Skating Party at Norwood Rink
16-Announcement of passage of school tax levy
22-Many alumni visiting
24-Christmas Holidays begin.
4-School opens for 1937
5-French Club elects officers
7-First Debate held
20-Seniors elect class officers
21-Glee Choruses sing for P.T.A.
25-School closed because of Ohio River flood.
9-Boiled drinking water in use
12-Lincoln's Birthday. School as usual
13-Valentine Day Dance
22-Washington's Birthday. Classes in session
24-Juniors hold election of class officers.
1-Came in like a lamb
10-Travelogue through Virginia to Washington over "George Washington's
17-St. Patrick honored with shades and shades of green
22-Talk by Mr. Copeland of the Cincinnati Employment Center.
26-Good Friday. School closed at noon.
fConlinucd on Page 791
Mt. Healthy Grade School
The four-room building at Compton and Harrison Avenues was
enlarged about 1888, but it was soon too small, and about 1894, two more
rc-cms were added. The village was then the proud possessor of an eight-
room school building. In 1891 and 1892, a two year high school course
had been added to the eight years of grade school. Because of this length-
ened course and the continued growth of the village, more rooms were
needed in the early nineteen hundreds. This led to the erection of a new
building, the corner stone being laid in 1910. This is the present Grade
R. MUSKOPF, in spite of the cold and rainy spring weather, gave the call for
material for the baseball team. Quite a few responded, and he put them in fine
shape for the few practices that they had. ln the four games played so far, they hive
won 2 and lost 2. The one exceptional game was at Colerain, where they xx ere nos d
out in the last of thc 12th inning, by a score of 5 to 4.
The members of the team are:
lflfir'lJ1'rs- O Ilffl!'1t,!'l'XT Pifrlzerx-
Recher Honnert Betzing
Neidhard Haubner Yerkes
Chenault R. Murphy
N. Murphy Bock
Hayes Moore Culz'lu'rs-
Reuter Bockelman Rack
Chambers Volz Carraher
Schedule for 1937:
N. College Hill . at Mt. Healthy
Harrison at Mt. Healthy
Sharonville . at Mt. Healthy
Mt. Healthy . at Colerain
Taylor . at Mt. Healthy
Mt. Healthy . at Miamitown
First Row lleft to rightj: Neidhard, Moore, Volz, N. Murphy, R. Murphy, Mr. Hoffman.
Second Row: Klenk, Herget, Chenault, Fischer.
Third Row: Yerkes, Grant, Bock, Rocher, Carraher.
HE soft ball team of this year duplicated the feat of last ye1r's team by winning
the championship of Hamilton County. The team won eight games and lost none
and therefore received from the Hamilton Athletic Association a beautiful trophy. Mr.
C. E. Hoffman is the coach of this organization.
Members of the team: Bock, Carraher, Chenault, Fischer, Grant, Herget,
Hughes, Klenk, W. Meyers, Moore, N. Murphy, R. Murphy, Neidhard, Recher, Volz,
SCHEDULE AND SCORES
Sept. 25-Mt. Healthy 2 .. , St. Bernard I
Oct. 2+Mt. Healthy 2 .. , ,. Sycamore 0
Oct. 7-Mt. Healthy 5 , ,. Loveland 1
Oct. 9-Mt. Healthy 13 .. , ,. . .. Maderia l
Oct. 14-Mt. Healthy 7 . ,. Miamitown 3
Oct. 16-Mt. Healthy 3 Deer Park 1
Oct. 19-Mt. Healthy 1l.,. ,. . Anderson 0
Oct. 20-Mt. Healthy 5 ...... .... Miamitown 3
HE Mt. Healthy High School's basketball team of 1936-1937 had a most success-
ful season. Although classified as a "green team", the boys were undefeated in
their regular season.
In the Hamilton County Class "B" Tournament the team beat Harrison, Deer
Park, and St. Bernard. In the finals the boys lost in the waning seconds of the game by
two points to North College Hill, thus receiving the Runner's Up trophy.
In the Sectional Tournament held at U. C. the team went back in the win
column by defeating Oxford Stewart in their first game. The score was 20 to 14. In
the second game our boys were eliminated by the strong Oxford McGuffey team.
By graduation Coach Hoffman will lose the following players: Bock, Moore,
Recher, Murphy, Doyle, and Walker.
The success of the team was principally due to the superb coaching rendered by
Coach Hoffman. The boys on the team wish to express their appreciation for his interest
Mt. Healthy 29 Harrison 23
" " 41 Miamitown 18
" " 29 Sycamore 23
32 St. Bernard 2 5
24 North College Hill 13
" " 20 Ross 13
" " 2 8 Alumni 2 5
Mt. Healthy 21 Colerain 10
" " 16 Taylor 12
" " 21 North College Hill 16
2 3 Colerain 21
30 Miamitown 12
4 2 5 Taylor 13
COUNTY CLASS "B" TOURNAMENT
Mt. Healthy 3 7 Harrison 18
" " 48 Deer Park 15
" " 25 St. Bernard 21
North College Hill 24 Mt. Healthy 22
SECTIONAL TOURNAMENT CLASS "B"
Mt. Healthy 20 Oxford Stewart 14
Oxford McGuffey 24 Mt. Healthy 11
Mt. Healthy scored 502 points to their opponents' 340.
Scared Qlcft to righrjz Neidhard, Moore, Rccher, Bock, Klenk, Murphy
Standing: Mr. Hoffman, Tansing, Doyle, Miller, Walker, Urban.
HERE were many girls who answered the call for basketball. After practicing
hard for several weeks, Mr. Duvall chose the team which was to represent the
Mt. Healthy High School. The team consisted of seven veterans and six new players.
This year again the team did not elect a captain, but Mr. Duvall appointed one for
This team won seven games, lost six, and tied one. The last was with North
College Hill. Through the good sportsmanship of both teams, the game was not played
off but was marked up as a tie.
In the first game of the tournament, Mt. Healthy had to play against St. Bernard
on St. Bernard's floor. Both teams fought hard from the beginning. St. Bernard defeated
the Mt. Healthy girls 23 to 22.
Dorothy Dasch Louise Ems Louise Hackemeyer
Florence Hoock Florence Maxey Helen Morris
Florentine Waechter Marian Yerkes Loretta Wolf
Ruth Ismael Dorothy Naderman Coletta Schappel
Harrison 10 Mt. Healthy 13
Miamitown 15 " " 2 9
Sycamore 24 " " 20
St. Bernard 21 18
North College Hill 17 13
Ross 8 " " 26
Alumni 9 Mt. Healthy 16
Colerain 2 0 " " 12
Taylor 12 21
North College Hill 12 12
Colerain 14 18
Miamitown 8 25
Taylor 21 20
1 Total 191 241
Scared flcft to flglltpl Wlxcclitcr, Morris, Hackcmcycr, Ismael, Ycrkcs, Dasuh, W'olf.
Standing: Mr. Duvall, Hart, Nadcrman, Maxcy, Iims, Prcising, Houck, Sulmppul, Miss Currx
llclgl' fifly- lfwrw
gfamilton Gounty Cgrack glfleet
CARTHAGE FAIR GROUNDS
April 30, 1937
Mt. Healthy High won second place in the girls' events with a total of 27 V8
Caroline Preising , .
Caroline Preising ,. .
Caroline Preising .,
..,.. Ruth Ismael .,.., . .. .
.. .. . ,Ruth Ismael .
. .Lillian Blesi , ,.
. ,..,.... Ruth Ismael
lst place .
qfiep 4' 6"
We've been so busy all the year
That we've not shown, we sadly fear,
The ones to whom we owe so much.
Gratitude. thanks. respect. and such.
Now. teachers. to you we leave this rhyme.
Read it. please, if you have time.
First to Miss Curry, the seniors extend
Good wishes. She's been a very good friend.
The French club has been her especial care
And she's taught our Girl Reserves how to play
For Miss Hammerle. always gentle and gracious,
With most lavish praises we'd like to be spaciousg
But there wouldn't be half enough room, we know:
So we'll just say, "She's tops, from head to toe".
Then there's Mrs. Hodapp to teach our dear girls
How to sew dresses or arrange their curls.
This pleases the girls, and the boys too, they say:
So farewell, Mrs. Hodapp. A pleasant good day!
To our home room teacher we can not express
just how much we owe her. And very much less
Can we say in plain words our final adieu:
So Mrs. Van Atta, "Orchids to you!"
Then comes Mr. Pack, sponsor of our High-Y
And the debate team. Both groups rate him high.
They say he's exactly the man for his place.
We agree that this certainly is just the case.
To Miss Frost, adviser for the yearly Zem Zem,
These few grateful phrases we are glad to pen,
As a "Thank you" for all that she has done.
Working with her has been lots of fun.
E. W. Muskopf, a friend of us alll
On him in every need' 'we call.
And he's never refused or failed one of us yet.
His unfailing friendship we'll never forget.
Our basketball coach, of course, we'll remember.
He is just the same April, june, or December.
Laughing and joking, yet skillful withal.
We wish C. E.. Hoffman the best luck next fall.
Mr. Petrich too and his science class
Will live in our minds although many years pass.
For quite long has he been a faculty member,
With years of real service we're glad to remembe
The leader of our high school glee.
The helper of you, and you, and me,
Miss Creener is another friend
Whose inspiration is without end.
A fitting leader of this long roll,
Endowed with wisdom, honest of soulg
The one we will never cease to revere,
Matthew Duvall. our "Man of the Year".
glfft. gfealtlry S-Parent-Cgeaclvers J-flssociation
President .....,...,.... ........ M RS. A. J. HAUCK
Vice-President ...,,... .,.,...... M RS. E. G. RUOFF
Secretary .,,....... ......,.. M RS. C. T. COLEMAN
Treasurer ....., ......,........A,...............,..., M Rs. HERBERT HAUPT
Chairman ..........,..A.......,..,.............,......... MRS. GRACE MCKIBBEN
Miss D. ROHMAN, MRS. C. WARE, MRS. E. SCHEIDT,
MRS. A. C. ARKLE, JR.
High School Chairman ...,...,..,.,......... MRS. WILLIAM GOOSMANN
1936 -1937 PROGRAM
September-Introduction of Teachers by Mrs. G. C. Hunt and Mr. M. Duvall.
October -Fathers' Night-"The Parental Responsibility of the Radio"-joseph
Ries, W L W.
November-School Feature and Discussion by Dr. Ada Arlitt, Professor at U. C.
December-Christmas Program - Pupils.
january -H. S. Glee Chorus - Movie by Ohio Valley Dairy Council.
February -Founders' Day - Patriotic Address.
March -Eacis' Night - Hobby Fair, Address by Dr. Spencer Shank, Professor at
April -H. S. Style Show and Manual Training Exhibit.
May -Home Talent Day - School Entertainment.
In addition to the regular programs, the association sponsored a "Child Study"
class under Miss Hazel Cairns, a "Knitting" class under the Recreation Department of
WPA and completed the Summer Round-Up.
They sent four delegates to the Southwest District Conference at North Ridge,
Ohio. The club had drinking fountains installed in the grade school building. It also
contributed to the Hamilton County Student Loan Fund and State and National Found-
ers' Day Fund. '
Mrs. A. J. Hauck received a certificate for a' course in "Leadership". The High
School Committee conducted a class in ballroom dancing for pupils of the 7th and Sth
grades and high school . Club membership numbers 124.
JVM. Wealthy ghglv School
A still greater increase in pupils in the next two decades, due in part
to high school students coming from nearby school districts, led to the
building of a separate high school building which was occupied in 1929.
These two buildings are attended by the present generation of Mt.
arose very early one morning as I used to do when I attended M.H.I-I.S. away
back in 1937. After dressing rapidly, I hurried through breakfast in order to be
on my way. I was on the look-out for familiar faces as I dashed up the street, and so
was delighted to see William Walker and Robert Reuter at the large gas station which
they operate as partners on Hamilton Avenue. They were busy as usual, one putting in
gasoline, while the other wiped the wind-shield. They are well-known for their splendid
My attention was attracted by the tooting of a horn. I glanced up in time to
see Fritz Mahlerwein driving by in a huge truck, just a trifle slower than he used to
drive his "Chev" when he came to school.
I stepped into the drug store at the corner and found all very much as it had
been in former times, except that the store is now owned and operated by Bob Sliizfely,
who decided that it would be more economical to own the store than to pay for all he
As I clambered aboard the bus, imagine my surprise at finding that the driver
was my old friend, Woodrow Bell. He said 'that the Ford was too small to accomodate
all his pals and so he had purchased a bus which he ran to and from Cincinnati gratis.
I was delighted to meet two more of my former classmates who were likewise availing
themselves of the free transportation in going to one of the large city hospitals where
they were on duty as nurses. They were Dorothy King and Iessic Petersen and they told
me further that Robert Schwab is one of the most distinguished doctors at the hospital.
THE HUB OF ACTIVITY. .
Wherever you go, whatever you do, you see the
telephone in the center of things, day and night.
Without it business and social activity would
slow down to a walk. Imagine a community
Without the fire and police protection the tele-
phone provides. What suffering and inconveni-
ence would follow a sudden end to this quick
contact with doctors, druggists, merchants and
Your telephone, constant in serving, carries on.
CINCINNATI AND SUBURBAN
BELL TELEPHONE COMPANY
Phone: .lAckson 7066
MT. HEALTHY, OHIO
"Everything for the Athletev
Clarence L. Lavery
GOODS COMPANY, INC.
641 MAIN STREET
Phone: CHerry 4768
Phone: Klrby 0286
WM. E. FOERTMEYER
S. E. Corner North Bend and
Registered Prescription Service
Gifts of Character
For Every Occasion
.1 ""' 3 A
1' - In Wm I ,
' W IIZE 1: in - 2 '-
.V - - rwvwvr. : ...F ,,,,,w'
' - I- I ,
WM. A. EFFLER
7618 Hamilton Avenue
MT. HEALTHY, OHIO "
Having arrived in town, I hurried to
the Catew Tower, twenty-seventh floor as
I had been directed, to seek advice from a
lawyer whose name had not been given me
by the person who recommended him.
Imagine my amazement, when I was greeted
at the door by Ellen Frondorf who took my
name and said that she would see if Mr.
Myers was ready for me. Yes, none other
than Daw! To think that I had forgotten
that he was practicing law! Was my face
Having obtained the desired advice, I
left the office and was hurrying down
Fourth Street when I noticed a sign an-
nouncing that a Fashion Show was to be
given that afternoong to be exact, it was
to begin in ten minutes. Having a little
time to spare, I went to the show and was
charmed with the beautiful garments ex-
hibited. According to the program, the
event of the affair was to be the modeling
of a wedding gown, created by America's
leading designer. Wlien the wedding party
entered, all eyes were on the bride. And
who was the model? Ivanov Gould. Upon
inquiring, I learned that the modiste was
T. D. ESSES DRY GOODS
7600 Hamilton Avenue
MT. HEALTHY, OHIO
Feel at Home
Generally speaking, good
scholars are healthy schol-
arsg and for good health
you will never Find a better
article of diet than French-
Bauer Ice Cream. Eat some
FRENCH - BAUER
JOE'S FOOD MARKET
Depend on Joe for quality groceries,
meats, fruits, and vegetables
7622 Hamilton Avenue
Phone: Douglas 785
North Bend and Daly Roads
Mary Meyer. Both had been members of the
class of '37,
After leaving the fashion show, I
turned on Race Street and soon noticed a
new dress shoppe, carrying a French name.
In the window were such lovely creations
that I was intrigued into entering. There
I found the proprietors of the place to be
Louise Hacfzemeyer and Florc'nc'c Maxey. I
remembered, of course, that they had al-
ways been very much interested in the
language, customs, and clothes of the
On my way to the bus, I rushed in to
the library for a book. After browsing
around a bit, I picked up a volume of
poetry which caught my fancy. The author
was Margie Denninger, our class poet.
After dinner at home that evening, I
was reading the paper which carries on its
mast-head the name of Wilbur Revber and
which is distributed through a large agency,
controlled by Vincen! Sfeblin. On the front
page was a picture of Catherine Sfocpprl
and the information that she was about to
sail for France to "meet the family" of the
young man with whom she had been cor-
7830 Hamilton Avenue
Phone: JAckson 7145
PETER HERB SONS
Flowers for all occasions
Phone: Douglas 171-R
7849 Harrison Avenue,
MT. HEALTHY, OHIO
-- --Q ocL
7616 Hamilton Avenue
MT. HEALTHY, OHIO
We are telling you.
Save a little more
Small savings lead to larger
HILL-TOP SAVINGS AND
7514 Hamilton Avenue,
MT. HEALTHY, OHIO
HOLZHAUSER'S You have started right,
Boys and Girls: Now keep it bright
Dag flolfflflofiiflifeffiflffl and Use MS "'i"'
Come to us fgr Varnish and Enamel
Shoes, Clothing, Dry Goods, and
Athletic Goods HOTT'S PAINT AND GLASS
Ask for Discount STORE
Smart Styles Attractive Prices
Ask for Green stamps Phone: Jackson 7500
NORTH COLLEGE HILL,
Hamilton and Kinney Avenues
OHIO "We do painting"
COMPLI MEN TS
C. A. HUNT
page sixty- four
HOMES, FARMS, and RENTALS
Phone: JAckson 8210
HUBER AND MCCUDDEN
Licensed Real Estate Brokers
7520 Hamilton Avenue
MT. HEALTHY, OHIO
Lennox Torrid Zone Caloric
Equator Air Conditioning Equipment
Repairs for all makes
KORN HEATING COMPANY
MT. HEALTHY, OHIO
Phone: JAckson 8121-W
KUHLMAN'S JERSEY DAIRY
Phone: JAckson 7129
MT. HEALTHY, OHIO
Prescriptions, Drug Sundries, Gifts
"Home Made Ice Cream"
LITTLEFORD - NELSON
A Professional School of
Yes, We Deliver Commerce
Phone: Douglas 1188 CINCINNATI, 01.110
Phone: PArkway 5957-5958
LOWE AND CAMPBELL
ATHLETIC GOODS CO.
703-705 Main Street,
7603 Hamilton Avenue
MT. HEALTHY, OHIO
Prescriptions Accurately Compounded
Douglas 780 Douglas 1161
THE MAIN THEATRE
MT. HEALTHY BRICK
Roettele Bros., Proprietors
Pocahontas and Soft Coal
Coke and Builders' Supplies
1946 Stevens Avenue,
MT. HEALTHY, OHIO
Phone: Douglas 228
MT. HEALTHY COAL AND
Service and Satisfaction
at all times.
David Sunderhaus, Manager
West Compton Road
Phone: Douglas 765
responding since the days when foreign cor-
respondence was a part of our French
Another article on the first page told
of a contest in typing which had recently
been conducted. Among the contestants, I
found the names of Patricia Harris and
Cbarlolfz' Weber, my chums back in '37.
Farther down the page, I read of the
establishment of a band of Girl Scouts in
Mt. Healthy with Helen Hughes in charge.
Next I turned to the Sports Page and was
interested to find more news of our class,
for there was the picture of a professional
Girls' Basketball Team, coached by Lorrffa
Wolf. There was also an article regarding
an innovation which had just been made in
the curricula of some of the leading col-
leges through the untiring efforts of Cres-
vzfnlia Ejlrr,-classes for the training of
Another member of the class who had
made the head-lines was Dirk Bvfzing. He
had already won a number of trophies in
motorcycle races and was about to enter
such a contest in New Zealand where he
THE MT. HEALTHY
SAVINGS AND COMMERCIAL
"Member Federal Deposit Insurance
"Thirteen Years of Real Banking
Assets Over A Half-Million Dollars
Over 1000 items needed every day
are displayed on our counters
for your convenience.
Shop At Home
7604 Hamilton Avenue
R. L. Parker, Proprietor
had recently gone.
It seems that Neil Murphy who had
begun :i career as pitcher of the high school
nine, was continuing in that profession and
was at the time twirling balls for a famed
My reading was interrupted by the
ringing of the door-bell. I answered, to find
Iobn Marples representing a company which
was putting on the market a new type of
refrigerator which operated without either
electricity or gas. Quite an item of econo-
my, according to the sales talk of Mr. Mar-
I returned to my paper, for I had
missed the funnies, the main part of any
paper, as the members of our class would
surely tell you back in 1937. I was attract-
ed especially to one cartoon, for it had some-
thing familiar about it. Upon close scru-
tiny, I found the initials which indicated
that it had come from the pens of Helen
Kern and Earl Volmvr. They seem to be do-
ing as well as they used to do in class when
time was hanging heavy on their heads. "In
Pcrion" was the heading of one item on the
THE MT. HEALTHY
Member of Federal Reserve Bank
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance
Hamilton and Kinney Avenues
THE MT. HEALTHY MOTOR
f Direct Factory Dealer 2
DODGE-Sales and Service-PLYMOUTH
JAckson 7146, JAckson 7174 24 Hour Wrecker Service
7504 HAMILTON AVENUE
Dodge Trucks -- Used Cars
7307 Vine Street, Carthage Cincinnati, Ohio
THE MT. HEALTHY
SAVING AND LOAN CO.
HERMAN C. MUELLER
7503 Hamilton Avenue Plumbing and Heating Contractor
Organized February 8, 1887
Capital stock S3,000,000.00 7721 Hamilton Avenue
Peter Blum ............. .......... P resident Phone: JAckson 7212-J
L. J. Steinbrecker .......... Vice-President
Harry Ahrens ............ ....... S ecretary
Carl L. Spitzfaden ................ Treasurer MT- HEALTHY, OHIO
Chas. L. Heckel .................... Attorney
Peter Blum L. J. Steinbrecker
Edw. H. Hessler ,
Virgil B. Keeling E. G. Ruoff
Harry Formes Raymond Theders
MT. HEALTHY GARAGE
General Auto Repairing
7240 Hamilton Avenue
Phone: Douglas 1199
Mt. Healthy Westwood
Jos. A. Neidhard Ray Neidhard
E. J. Neidhard
JAckson 7800 Montana 3022
PETERS' SEED COMPANY
119 East Court Street
Phone: CHerry 4353
,A . A,..Q.......-
amusement page. Sure enough! It was
Florrnlim' Wavrbfvr who was to appear at
one of the large city theaters. She is now a
famous acrobatic dancer.
On the School Page, which was edited
by Florvzwr' Hoovk, was an article announc-
ing a program to be given by one of the
leading schools of drama of which Rulb
Ferris is manager. About a half column
was given to advance information concern-
ing a lecture to be given at some future
date at the Mt. Healthy High School. It
had to do with the life and habits of people
living in Ceylon, Norway, and Little
America. The speaker-Miss Mary lam'
Wfallauf. There was a notice too that Pro-
fessor C. S. SI7IfZfdL1l'l1,N classes in Physics
at the University of Minnesota were at the
time filled and that no more enrollments
were open. Under the column headed
Science, I read a very scholarly article on
the care of cherry trees. It was written by
Louis Husvr, Manager of the Brown County
I read on the society page, of an un-
usual party, a so-called "Moon-Light Gar-
den" affair at which Dorothy Duxrb had re-
cently entertained a host of her friends. At
this ball, the orchestra was one brought
from New York especially for the occasion.
The pianist for the group was Marian
Having finished reading the paper, I
turned on the radio just as the programs
were changing. This is what I heard,
"Station WLW, the Nation's Station of the
Crosley Radio Corporation, Cincinnati.
Your announcer is Ignatius Huff'bis0u."
One of my classmates, a radio announcer!
The next program announced, featured
two anonymous comedians. Well, they
were just so funny that I laughed until I
was almost in tears, wondering all the while
who the funny men were. At the close their
names were revealed-Bill Doyle and Ted
Nrufmus! Both had recently signed Holly-
wood contracts. Nonsense seems to have
been profitable in their case.
After several other programs which
were none too interesting, I was about to
turn the radio off when I heard that a
sports review was to follow. Being a sports
LeRoy J. Porter, Proprietor
College Hill News
7421 Hamilton Avenue
MT. HEALTHY, OHIO
Furnaces and Furnace Repairing
Phone: JAckson 7953-R
7367 Joseph Street
MT. HEALTHY, OHIO
When it's Flowers you're wanting
7100 Hamilton Avenue
Phone: JAckson 7278
TED SCHAEF ER
- QUALITY -
Groceries and Meats
Fruits and Vegetables
Telephone: Douglas 79-W, Douglas 488
7607 North Hamilton Avenue Mt. Healthy, Ohio
HOW TO QUALIFY FOR
A JOB IN BUSINESS!
Busy business executives today demand
and welcome young men and women
who in addition to having a thorough
training in the fundamentals of business
also have personality, and are trained
to use their initiative in the best interest
of their employer.
Y.lVl.C.A. Business Courses in Type-
writing, Shorthand, Bookkeeping,
Comptometer and Secretarial Work give
you the advantage of this type of train-
ing, resulting in a complete mastery of
all subjects taught, plus personal in-
struction that brings out the very best
Come in, write, or telephone today for
new booklet, "FORMULA FOR SUC-
CESS". Also learn how you can earn a
mer. Enroll now for the Y.M.
C.A. Summer Business School
Classes, starting June 7.
Central Parkway at Elm
l Make this a profitable sum-
MT. HEALTHY ELECTRIC
A. L. SHAW
Electric and Radio Repairing
Frigidaire Eureka Cleaner
7501 Hamilton Avenue
Phone: JAckson 7500
Tires, Tubes, Batteries, and Accessories
Over 2000 Highest Quality Auto Supplies at
XVM. F. FREEH'S
Certified - Marfak - Lubrication Car Washing and Polishing
Hamilton and Stevens Avenues
Phone Douglas 1 162 Mt. Healthy, Ohio
ROBERT S. TAYLOR,
1605 COMPTON ROAD
I Tires Batteries
Art in Portraiture
Photographs that Please
Prices that Attract
YOUNG 81 CARL
Exclusive Makers of
7th and Vine Sts. Cincinnati, Ohio
12 ,ge seuezzly-j'il't'
fan, I decided to wait a little longer before
retiring, and indeed, I was well repaid, for
the commentator was an old friend of mine,
Arlbur Bork. He had always been active in
sports at school and so I was not surprised
at his vocation.
Such beautiful music then
that I listened longer and found out that
the guitar was being played by Margaref
Swurfz. She will certainly make a name for
herself in the near future. As an
to her solos, there was a reading,
Evening" given by Mildred Myc'
well I recalled the time we had to learn that
very selection in our class in English. The
ringing of the telephone interrupted the
radio program, but I was amply repaid for
answering it, because it proved to be Louise
Enix who had just returned to town after a
prolonged journey about the United States.
She told me of Agnes Praecbfrw who was
conducting a class in tap dancing in the
school at Tulsa, Oklahoma. She spoke too
of Kfllllffb V012 who has become quite a
celebrity in horticulture, devoting his chief
efforts to the perfection of a new yellow
THE WILLIS MUSIC
Music by All Publishers
Music Lover Student Teacher
Phone: MAin 5096
137 W. Fourth Street,
GEO. L. WOLF
Roofing Sheet Metal Work
6024 Hamilton Avenue
Phone: Klrby 4924
Dot Food Store
Phone Douglas 185
CORNER DRUG STORE A of
Mi. Healthy, ohio ROLLERDROME
Stop in and get a dish of 2827 Gilbert Avenue,
Fresh Home-Made lee Cream
World's Largest and Finest Rink
MADE FRESH DAILY
When in search of the BEST BOOK on any Special Subject,
The Methodist Book Concern
Four-Twenty Plum Street, Cincinnati
BOOKSELLERS, PUBLISHERS, PRINTERS, BINDERS
Call CHerry 3710 for estimates on the printing of your catalogs,
folders, booklets, or YEAR BOOKS and HIGH SCHOOL ANNUALS
fSole Agents, in Cincinnati and vicinity, for PLASTIC BINDINGJ
WhitakeTfMohleT Printing Company
DABLE PRINTING SERVICE
Invitations and Announcements
A Complete Line of Fine Stationery
EET HAMILTON, OHIO
127 NORTH THIRD STR
HERMAN ZUMSTEIN :An Acc
Beef - Veal - Lamb
1186 Cedar Avenue College Hi
Phone: Klrby 1062
SOUTHERN OHIO BUSINESS
Northside--Park Theatre Building
Phone: Klrby 1170
S Norwood-Montgomery and
Phone: MElrose 7458
rose. QOur class flower was the yellow
rose. I wonder if there may be a sentimental
reason.j Rufb Uvfrecbl, she said, had re-
cently been voted the best-dressed woman
in Los Angeles, where she now resides. And
Edwin Moore is now head buyer for Mart,
Hafner, and Sharks, and consequently is
himself, a sartorial model, fif you know
what I meanj.
Our conversation had scarcely been
ended when the door bell rang. I was de-
lighted to welcome julia Beckham and
Charlotte Preising. Both were residing in
the city of Mt. Healthy and were on their
way home from a debate which had taken
place in the Municipal Auditorium. Miss
Belly Goosmann and Miss Helen Morris had
upheld the negative on the question, Re-
solved: "That Mt. Healthy shall annex the
neighboring community of Green Hills.
Their principal argument was that they
feared it would prove a detriment to their
own civic progress.
A short time later, I retired to ponder
over the many happy recollections of school
days that had been recalled in the course of
the several contacts of that busy day.
young men and women for
and assists them in securing
31 East Fourt St. Cincinnati, Ohio
QConlinuc'd from Page 46j
28-The senior play is "The Garden of the Moon".
29-Miss Greener and Mrs. Van Atta are picking the cast for the play.
30--Annual track meet. Ismael broke a record fdiscusj.
5-The seniors begin practicing tomorrow.
7-All the crepe paper flowers come from California-enormous.
ll-Mr. Petrich's classes are dismissed while he is painting scenery.
12-A lot of us came around here looking wide-awake Qfor oncej.
The coronation Q4-:30 A. MJ
13-Miss Greener is in the depths studying the Gay Nineties songs.
17--The history classes are enjoying their spring vacation.
18-Sophomore Home Ec. girls studied furniture at the Art Museum.
21-Teachers are telling us to get ready for our final exams.
26-Dress rehearsal. Last day.
27-The play is presented tonight and tomorrow night.
-One cast breathes a sigh of relief.
1-Here we are. Play all over and a holiday with it.
2-The juniors are in a dither about their dance for the seniors.
3--The annuals should be here soon.
4-Tonight is the dance for the seniors.
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