New Haven High School - Yellow Jacket Yearbook (New Haven, OH)
- Class of 1947
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1947 volume:
Sponsored by the
NEW HAVEN HIGH SCHOOL
Advertising . . .
Faculty Advisor. . . .
REFLEC TIONS' '
jeannene Mc Kown
Ray Van Loo
Mrs. Margaret Roe
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NEW HAVEN LOCAL SCHOOL
OH, WE WILL RAISE A CHEER
FOR OUR NEW HAVEN HIGH SCHOOL PROUD AND TRUE,
OBEDIENCE AND LOYALTY, FOREVERMORE SHALL RULE,
RAH, RAH, RAH.
THREE BIG CHEERS FOR THAT SCHOOL or OURS,
WE'LL STAND BY HER THROUGH RAIN OR THROUGH SHOWERS
HAIL., HAIL, THE GANG's ALL HERE,
PURPLE AND GOLD SHALL NEVER DIE.
RAH, RAH, RAH.
SUPT. WAYNE L. TOWNSEND
Two years ago, our superintendent came to
New Haven. Last year as the principal, and this
year advancing to Superintendent.
He is a very good friend of all the students
and is interested in each oi them. He is also ln-
terested in sports, golf, and photography.
THREE CHEERS FOR OUR SUPERINTENDENT
Denison Univ. - B. A.
lhglilh - Mah - liilqgiral Bei.
Special Phi. Ed.
MR. LYLE MYERS
Ohio lhh - B. 5.
MARGARET H. ROE MARJORIE R. SMITH
B. A. - wbdlhf Collegl TUB: Udvcrliiy
Post Grnduh - Alhlnd In Woontat Anhllnd Gallup
Lnququ - History - English Commercial
Gllrk o! Bd. ol lid.
M. LEORA KUHN MAE HCCULLOUGH
B. S. M. Witbibcrg Collage lhidolblrg
Poli. Grad. Ohio Shia Kami Stat:
M. S. 4 Helhrx Renrn Grads! - 5 - 7
Englilh - Hom: Ee. - Mill!
NELLIE M. I-IAUIIS
St. Clairnvllll Normal
Grads: -3 - 4
OLETA R. MITCHELL
Oberlin School of Commerce
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NETTIE M. HULL
Gradda - 4- 5
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Firat Grade Guardian and Custodian
Huron C. Normal
Army Veteran Baseball 1 Z 3
Basketball 1 2 3 4 Senior Play
JEANNENE MC KOWN
Glue Chl: l-Z-3-4 Clncrllanlar -3
Sandor Play --Claaa Omen' 1-3-4
Senior Play-- lnhamual Sports
Student Council -4 Glea Club
1-Z-3 lntramual Sports l-Z-3
Relfsctor Stal!--jx-.fSr. Play
Senior Play Annual Staff
--PAUL R1SNER-- --RICHARD BABCOCKH
Basketball Reserve 1-2 Varsity 3-4 l".F.A. 1-Z-3-4-Balklfblll l-2
Baseball l-Z-3-4 -- Class Officer 1-3 3-4 Baaeball l-2-3-4 jr.- Sr-
Play Senior, Play--Reflector
Sta!! - 3
- -ELEANOR SHAARDA- -
3l.k,ty,.11 gen,-ve 1-2-3 vu-.ity Cbaaxlander 2-3-4 Glas Club
4 Baseball 1-Z-3-4 Annual Blat! I-2'3 Il'--5h Pl!! Cllll 015'
jr.-51-. Play Senior Play Glee
Club 1-Z-3 Class Officer I-3.
ear 2-3-4 Student Coum:il4
Reflector Stall' Senior Play
Army Vetaran--Student Council
P'l'llidQIlf Senior Play--Baskeb
ball I-2-3 Baseball I-2-3 Class
Otfieer l-2-3 Annual Sta!!
--nsmonn VAN Loo-- -
Baskltball Rssax-va 1 Varsity
Z-3-4 Glue Club l-2-3-4 jr
Br. Play Ballot Play Aggggi
Shi!--President of the Baulm-
As the days go by, and the years roll on,
There comes a time when we must don,
The caps and gowns we strived to wear,
with earnest thought and meaning care.
We've handed the teachers quite a line,
And they've dwindled us down to a feeble
just three little girls and six little boys,
But get them together, and there's plenty of noise
First in line is Rip-Roaring-Ray.
At. least, thats what his classmates say.
we all agree, it's quite the name,
Keep your eye on 'Ray, and you'll say the
A handsome youth, and six feet tall,
And a whiz at the garne of basketball.
His main position is a Varsity Guard,
He's a speedy hd, though his job is hard.
The laughing stock of all the school,
A crazy clown, as the general rule.
As for success, he'll never stop,
just keep on struggling to reach the top.
Coming up next, is a very tall lad,
In our 12 long years, he's the biggest we
As Butler Boggins he was O. K.
A lot of compliments came his way.
We think he's off to Michigan,
In another year or uso,
But as for going to College there,
I'm sure I wou1dn't know.
Oh, yes, he's quite a handy man
And always on the job.
By now you've surely guessed him,
That Buurma boy called Bob.
Now, here is a girl, with a heap of hope,
And it isn't over some silly dope.
She works as hard, as a hive of bee's
As she waits for Russell, who's over the
Before he came home, he no future could see,
So he signed up for three years, to see how it would be
For this glorious fete, he got a 30 day leave,
But when he met Jeanie, Oh! How he did grieve.
She's been engaged now for over a year,
But. has her hope, and has her fear.
Sharing the honors, is the girl keen,
Our best wishes of all to our, Annajeane.
Oh, No, we can't forget the lad,
Whom we call Herbert Snyder.
He came to us back from the War,
Where he was quite a fighter.
A perfect gentleman, as you can see,
A farmer lad, by trade.
We're sure he's got some good ideals
For that we're not afraid.
Yes, There is another chap,
Who thinks he's quite the chick:
james Richard is his society name
But to us, he's known as Dick.
He, too, has come to us this year,
With his discharge floating high.
As a Recruiting Officer he'd be fine,
'Cause he is such an encouraging guy.
Northwestern is his college plans,
To wln the fame of Doctor Dick.
So if you have an ache or pain,
I-Ie can fix you up real quick.
Next comes Eleanor
The blond of our class.
.A lot of good energy
Has this fair haired lass.
She's quite a whiz in typing,
Does O.K. in Shorthand, too.
The handy girl of the ofhce,
When there's extra work to do.
She has a lot of good ambitions ,
But the one that beats them all,
Is to lead a cheer that will raise the score,
In the game of Basketball.
Here comes a lad,
Who has plenty of punch.
Paul is his name,
The fighter of the bunch.
He drives a. cute little Willy's
I-le's named it Gsshouse Gus.
And when the outfit wants to sneak,
They find it quite the bus.
Next in view is jeannene Mc Kown,
The giggliest girl in the whole blame town.
She has pretty red hair, but with that we'1l not stop,
A pretty pink bow, wbuld look nice on top.
Sometime when you see her so sweet and so cozy,
Her Irish will show, if you just cull her Rosy.
She's nearing the top for the honors clean
The best in the world to you, jesnnene.
A farmer lad is now in view.
He raises cain and' cattle, too.
Earned for himself an Ag, degree
Quite a boy as you can see.
This fellow does some office work,
There is no job, that he will shirk UQ
To run an errand, or type a letter,
I don't lmow where you'd find one better.
A little noisy at times, 'tis true
But a. loyal classmate through and through,
Thou through the halls he makes quite a clatter,
Still we'1l miss Bahby's cheerful chatter.
Any Senior can say he is a member of the class in school. Since the
14 small wonders who started in 1936 there has been many changes.
In our first grade there had been the following: Richard Babcock,
Panl Risner, Martha Phillips, Charles Wilson, Clara Mae Capell, Alean
Coffy, Delores Dykes, Mary jane Teglovlc, Gerald Eastman, Donald Ham-
mons, Bob Mathews, jeannene McKown, Irene Phillips, Leo Rang, Nora
We were quick to take the Iunadmanetalm of learning from our new
teacher Miss Vander Molen. We passed on to the second grade and as school
took np this year we found that some of the students had left and we gained
some new ones, including Robert Danholf, Elmer Clark, Parnell Kennard,
hene Lillo, Ralph Lillo, jewel Lykins, and Walter Means. Thoseleaving
were Clara Capell, Alean Coffv. Delores Dykes, Donald I-lammon, and Charles
Wilson, and Bob Mathews.
In the third grade we were to welcome a new room on the stage, a new
teacher, Miss Kruger, and a few new students. Among them were Dortha
Taulbee, and Emily Rowe.
In the fourth grade we still had the same teacher, but many more new
students including, Annajeane, and Jennie Newmeyer, Elbert Elliot, Alma
Patrick, Betty Martin, and Jim Stevens. All of these new students left during
theyear except Annajeane .and Jennie Newmeyer.
In the next year, we lost our room and many students but we acquired a
new teacher, Miss Harriet. Babcock, and one new student, Eunice Snyder.
Those leaving were Martha Phillips, Leo Rang, Emily Rowe, and Mary jane
Teglovic. In the sixth grade we picked up a few in their place of which we
had lost in the fifth grade. They were Wayde Garrett, Florence Rapp,
Carl Corwin, Gene Carrick and Burton Thornsbnrry.
I-low things did change the next year. We were in our Junior High
Departmentaand upstairs now. For a change we had a man teacher, Mr.
Charles Mc Clarran and also three new students, William Arnold, Rose
Prediere, and Pauline Prediere. In the middle of the year Mr. McClarran
left and we got a new teacher Mrs. Mabel Lanins from Plymouth.
Then the High School days came. As freshmen we got many new
pupils, Bob Bunrma, Dorthy Cok, Eleanor Shaarda and Raymond Van Loo
from Celeryville, Betty Mitchell from Garret, Indian and Paul Risner
from Greenwich. During the year we lost two students Walter Meens to
Shiloh and Carl Corwin to Delaware.
L Then as Sophomores we had all the students in the previous year ex-
cept. Pauline Prediere and Dorthy Cok and during the year Wade Garrett
leftffor the navy.
No changes were made then until our Senior year when we got two new
students and two left. Those that came in were Dick Mitchell and Herbert
Snyder both from the Army. Those to leave were Dorthy Taulbee and Betty
So IQIYBI u the Glorious Nmgsososooo.ualososlseuooooooooss
Written by Richard Babcock and jeannene MeK.own
, CLASS WILL
ws, 'the senior cms of New Haven High School, City of New Haven, calmly
of Huron, Commonwealth of Ohio, being of Bound mind and memory. do make
nublish, and declare this to be our last will and testament, in manner and
form as follows:
ITEM: ,To our Supt. Mr. Townsend, we hereby give and bequeath all future
trips to the office, home-made excuses, 5 Chemistry Books, all the broken
science equipment, future trips to Washington trips to supervise, and the
typewriter in the office, for hunt and peck system.
ITEM: To Miss Kuhn, our music teacher, we leave all our sour notes, the
empty seats in Room 6, and all the expert knowledge of our adverbs, nouns,
pronouns, and etc.
ITEM: To Mr. Duffy, our coach, we leave the Junior Class to be the oncoming
Basketball stars. Also a new pair of heavy-duty shoes, so he can walk over
to the slop house for his daily cup of coffee. In additionfwe leave all the
black marks on the gym floor, all sniped cigarette butts, and old dell-used
chewins tobacco which was consumed during the past basketball season.
ITEM: To Mrs. Roe, our class advisor, we bequeath all our well used His-
tory and English Books, all our high grades in tests, the Revolutionary and
Civil Wars, especially the Battle of Gettysburg, Wordsworth, and Shakespeare
and- all those old dry poets, plus all the plays to be directed.
ITEM: To Mrs. Smith, our Commercial teacher, we wish to give all the
broken typewriters, worn out ribbons, mistakes not marked , and all the sym-
bols written with our elbows in shorthand.
ITEM: To Mr. Myers, our Vo-Ag teacher, we leave all unrecorded and un-
signed project books, the job of making a new back stop on the ball diamond.
all soil amd milk tests, the broken F. F. A. chairs and tables, and all the
,crumbs left in the lab. after dinner is eaten.
ITEM: To the junior Class.--We leave our excellent behavior in class, all
erasers to be flung in the halls or study hallsand all the alibi's we've fed the
faculty. They fell for them all.
ITEM: To the Sophomore Class, we have all the waste paper stuffed in the
desks in the rooms upstairs, all the paper wads manufactured during the
year, and all our book reports, whether they be real or phony. fMostly.J
ITEM: To the Freshman Class, we leave our superior' grade cards with the
excellent marks, also all future good-will trips th the office plus some ei-
cellent advice. Always chew gum in Miss Kuhn's class, and always hold up
your hand whether you know the answer or not, always be the eager beaver
type, and in four years you hold the seats of dignity that we do.
ITEM: To the Eighth Grade, we give and bequeath our seats in room 6, some
in room 5, all future walls to be washed, and the empty spots on the Baseball
and Basketball 'beams to be replaced.
Besides these items we personally have a few things to leave:
ITEM: I, Ilay Van hoo, hereby give and bequeath my glowing ability to Cloyce
Slessman. To Clair Buckingham, I give my special and speedy ability of getting
rebounds off the bankboards, also my boundless ambition to Donald Risner.
ITEM: I, Bob Buurma, hereby give and bequeath my tallness to Kenny Danhoff.
My speedlness on the Basketball court, I wish to leave to Elmer Clark. All
future trips to Michigan, I leave to Brother jim,
ITEM: I, Annajeane Newmeyer, hereby give and bequeath my engagement
ring to Patty Roe, also all my old flames, I leave to the bncoming seniors girls.
All my air-mail letters from Europe, will go to Sister Jennie.
ITEM: I, Paul Risner, do hereby give and bequeath a black eye to anyone who
tries to go with a certain junior girl. All my ability to throw erasers wbll be
left to Phil Vanderpool, my school boy figure is: left to Ralph McKe1vey.
ITEM: I, Eleanor Shaarda, hereby give and bequeath my blond hair to Mary
Fink. My ability to sing soprano, goes to Louise Diehl. My accomplishments
in typing is left to the person who uses the first typewriter in the second row.
.Also my cheerleading ability, I wish to leave to the girl who learns how to do a
back flip this summer.
ITEM: I, Herbert Snyder, do hereby give and bequeath all my pet names to Dora
Buurma. My dark eyelashes go to Mary McKown. All the dark curls I possess,
are left to Donald Jamison. My manly physique are for Robert Nickler.
ITEM: I, Richard Mitchell, do hereby give and bequeath the honor of escorting
Dora to all the school activities, to Donald Gurney and Elmer Clark to fight over
My accomplishments on the pin ball game are left for Miss Kuhn. My curly
locks I leave to Arsella Barnett.
ITEM: 1, jeannene McKown, do hereby give and bequeath my giitfire temper
to Ruth Ritz, my red hair to Evelyn Newmeyer, and my good grades by not
studying are left for Patty Roe. My ability to play the part of Vicky in the class
play are left to the junior Class girls to fight over next year.
In Testimoney Whereof, we hereunto set out hand and seal and declare this
to be our last Will and Testament, on this Fifteenth day of May, In the Year of
our-Lord, ONE THOUSAND NINE HUNDRED AND FORTY SEVENF
THE SENIORS OF 1947
DICK MITCHELL ---ELEANOR SHAARDA
While I was walking down a street in New York, not so long ago, I was sudden-
ly assailed with a feeling of loneliness. I saw a group of school children going down
the other side of the street and suddenly felt a great longing to see my old pals and
classmates. But how was this to be done? For all I knew, they were scattered all
over the United States, or maybe, even some other country. Then I saw the sign.
It read, "PAY 51.00 TO SEE OLD FRIENDS OR ACQUAINTANCES OVER THE
MODERN DE LUXE TELEVISION SET -- JUST STEP INSIDE." So--- I stepped in-
side, deposited my dollar in the box at the door and went into a dimly lighted room.
A well groomed man came over to me. I gave him a list of all my classmates names.
At first he looked puzzled and then flashed a bright toothed smiled my way and said,
"Please step over this way." First., he pushed a small gold button and,a large ob-
ject lighted up over in the corner. There were two lenses to look through. I was
startled at first, because all I saw was smoke and flames, then the man said to me,
"Perhaps we may be able to find one at this place. That is the Abe Lincoln Hotel in
Nebraska, and is in flames, as you can see. Maybe we shall find one of your friends
here." I watched closely. Boy! It really was burning. Firemen were running up
and down ladders carrying sacks over their shoulders --- no! they were peoplel
People were jumping right and left, out of the windows, into the nets, of course.BeyI
There is one brave fireman. He has a woman over either shoulder and is sliding
down the drain pipe, gripping it by his knees. Suddenly I looked closer. Could it be--
YesJ it was. Our hero was none other than Richard Bhhcockl Imagine! A fireman!
Who would have thoughtilt? So I told the man I'd seen one and for him to connect
with another place. He said, "This is Reno, perhaps one of your lady friends will
be here." I just shrugged and said. "Tune inf and looked into the lenses again. The
Club Copacabana was the first place I saw and I told the man that I wanted to look in.
It was very nice inside, palm trees, dim, pretty colored lights, a nice orchestra, a
pretty singer -- suddenly I looked closer. I thought I had recognized a mop of orange,
red hair, and I was correct! The singer was jeannene McKown. I guess her idea of
becoming a teacher went flat. From what I saw they really liked her, and the applause
was deafening. She was going to sing again. This time she warbled, "A Red Haired
Woman" and "Two Gun Pete". Most of the applause ca.me from a table in the cor-
ner, where a great big, handsome farmer sat. Yes I believe he was her old flame
from N. Fairfield. I signaled the man to switch over to some place else and next he
connected a city in Michigan. All I saw were farms, and more farms and on' one of
the mail boxes, I spied the name, Mr. Raymond Van Loo. All about the place were
children. I counted fourteen, and then stopped to catch my breath :and was beginning
again when a man came out of the house. He looked familiar and when he smiled,
I knew him all right. No one else could imitate that old familiar grin. He called
them into the house, to dinner I suppose, then I told the man to connect another place.
This time he said, "We'll connect Ohio." "O K". I looked into the Television set
a few scenes flashed by and then I saw a huge store on the main street of New Haven
and motioned the man to stop. Why, New Haven, was were I went to school. I looked
at the store more closely and spied inside, a little girl skipping around the store' with
a little boy. The door opened and guess who came in- .Annajeane and Russell, Mr.
and Mrs. Robinson, to us. I guess the little boy and girl were twins, because Anna-
jeane called them, Jeanne and Dianne. I could see they were very happy, so I told the
man to get some place else. We switched over to Willard. Dear old Willard and the
B 8: O railroad was going full blast. The chief engineer of a train setting there, was
strutting up and down the sidewalk talking to the ladies looking out of the windows.
Yes, you guessed it, that ladies man was none other than Paul Risner. He always was
a casanova around school, chasing the girls. Well let's see that was five of them,
now to find the others. I'd let the man worry about that. He then connected the
Great Lakes, There were several big ships standing around and I just merely
glanced at them, then the sailors standing around, when suddenly I glanced back
again. That tall guy, the one towering above the rest of them two or three feet.
Could that be Bob Buurma? He was evidently a commander or something and he
was really ordering those gobs around. Yes, just as bossy as ever. Well, that
left Eleanor yet of the girls. I cou1dn't think where I could find her. Not the slight-
est idea. The man connected with Ohio State University and I saw a large flash of
light. I looked again and sure enough there was someone taking a flash picture.
But who could be at O. S. U. Yes, you guessed it. There was a basketball game
going on and this person who took the flash was taking a picture of Eleanor Shaarda
who is still leading cheers having got her start at New Haven where she cheered
for three years. And then to the City Hall in Willard. The man went to the re-
cruiting office and there sat Dick Mitchell, an officer of the State Guards. And,
still as big as ever. He flashed to Lincoln, Nebraska, to a small farm house with
a lot of trees around it. A door opened and after a look inside I met Herbert
Snyder, very contented with his wife and two children. Back to New York, my
dollar ran out and so I thanked the man very much for helping me get over my
Eleanor Blau-all Bob Blarmn
laylamd Yun Loo
I... to R. lst Row.
Martha Ann Phillips, Patty Roe, Ruth Ritz,
Delores Saunders, Dora Turner, Jennie
Znd Row: john 'IHu'ner, Stanley Cok, Claire
Buckingham, Cloyce Sleasman, Elmer
Clark, Donald Gurney, Donald Jamison, Miss
Kuhn. Absent - Donald Sharpless.
lto r. lst row:
Carol Palmer, Elaine Olson, Mary - -..s,
Charlotte Lucas, Avanel Vanderpool
Znd row: Eddie Wiers, Lois Zellner, Ann
Zetta Buckingham, Ruth Kilgore, Nell
Saunders, Mary MeKown, MI.'TOWll8ldn
3rd row: jack Shaarda, jim Buurms, Ralph
Mclielvey, Lee Black, Leo Phillips, Robert
Hillis, Kenneth Danhoil, Freddie Buurms.
L. to R. lst Row.
Louise Diehl, Iva jean Stevens, Janice Atyeo,
Evelyn Newmeyer, Roberta Brill
Znd Row: Carl De Witt, Donald Risner, Dora
Bnerns, Helen Gremmer, Phil Vanderpool,
3rd row: Duane Slessman, Clyde Phillips,
Earl Bauer, Ervin Sharpless, Mr. Townsend.
l to r. lan row:
Hilda Dunham, Mary Ellen Turner, Wands Penwell,
Pauline Kok, Margaret Rita, Margene Buckingham,
2nd row: Glenn Penrose, Henry Phillips, Gordon Roe,
Roger Babcock, Lloyd Buckingham, Gene Rite, Joe
Teglovlc, Kenneth Wilson, Lee Kale, Mrs. Roe.
. , . , , , - ,
6th - 7th GRADES 411, - 51-,h GRADES
MAE Mc CULLOUGH, Teacher NETTIE HULL' 1-cache,
3rd - 4th GRADES SECOND GRADE
NELLIE HAINES, Teacher OLETA MITCHELL, Teacher
IST. ummm: - uns. mxmnvnr, 1-nun
Th luv Fhvcl Rkeilectorn , nchuol paper
il pnblillcil every 6 weeks. All work il done
by ill lidllil. Shnley Cok - Bihar: -ml-Cl-lol'
Bland! li Ammjene Newmeyer - Blliltll
mill Haunt Shaud: and Ayajeui Naw-
ialycr - Typhtl.
GLB! CLUB - MISS KUHN, Director
F. F. A. - Mr. Myers, Teacher
FIRST ROW,1to r.
Richard Babcock, Donald Gurney, Clair Buckingham,
Donald Jamison, Duane Sleaaman.
Back Row: Earl Bauer, Lee Black, Robert Hillia,
Clyde Phillipl, Ralph Mc Kelvey, Leo Phillips, Donald
Rllmer, Paul Rlsner, Mr. Lyle Myers, Advisor.
Prel. - Clair Buckingham: V. Prel. - Elmer
Clark: Sec. - Donald Gnruyi Treal. - Duane Slesl-
mani Reporter - Earl Bauer: Sentinel - Cloyce Slellman
PLAY CAST OF "Pnorn:sson, HOW COULD YOU?1'
First Row - L. to R. - Eddie Hickman - joune Smith - Roger Roe.
Second Row - L. to R. - Jeumene Mckovmf Dick Mitchell - Martha Phillips.
Third Row - L. to R. - Boh Blmrml - Rey Vu: Loo - Annnjenne Newmeyer -
Delores Sounders - Eleanor Shnordn - Ricluud Babcock - Herbert Snyder
Mrl. Roe - Director
Folrth Row - L. to R. - Pull Rilner, Stage Mlllglr - Patty Roe - Prompter.
SCENE FROM PLAY
FX S .
Yellow Jacket: Baaeball 'ham
Left to Right:
Front Row - Paul Rlaner, Duane Sleaaman, Richard Babcock, Ray Yan Loo,
Bob Bnurma, Elmer Clark, Donald Car-ny, Dua liasr.
Second Row - Coach Harry Daffy, jack Blaarda, Sally Col, Clair lacklagham
Earl Bauer, Donald Juniaon, Kenny Danhdf, Jordan lldilnal. Bda Whra,
Gerald Shlrey - Manager. - '
1946-47 Huron Co, Co-Olamploaa
Left to Right:
First Row - Coach Harry Duffy, Pall Rlaaer, Ray Van Loo, Donald Gurney,
Elmer Clark, Capt., Bob Bnurma, Clair Buckingham, Donald jamiaon, Clyde
Second Row - jack Shaarda, Duane sllllllll, Richard Babcock, Donald Ria-
ner, Earl Bauer, Stanley Cok, Kenny Danholi.
NEW HAVEN BASEBALL TEAM
In the baseball season of 1946 - 4-7 the Yellow jacket have been doing
fairly goood. Of course, allowing for the rainy and snowy weather. Two
games were cancelled this spring, amd if weather permits, the schedule will
be resumed as usual.
HURON COUNTY LEAGUE - CC - CHAMPS
The New Haven basketball squad paced into the league running when they
defeated Wakeman High for the league Co- Champions.
New Haven Vu-nity Five and Mr. Duify.
Clockvlle - Ray Van Loo, Mr. Duffy, Paul Rilner,
Donald Gurney, Elmer Cllrk, Don junilon.
Left to Right, Ruth Fifi, Elqulor Slmnrdn, Patty Roe
I-I U M CD R
Typical Halal .ru B., .
. ., -, W wg .,
. ., M ,
Buck Row: Annjsul Nevmlycr, Hubert , ' -'A, F w '. ,
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vll Loo. f" h ,3 ' L ' tv'-1 ,ff
rn.: nov: Paul mum, magma annum, "fl-4 V! fi ,
jeux Mckovm. A . 1 'I .
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The boys welt over to
Louis B1oom.f1eld'l farm Elmer
nf- zeache- was swing a lesson or the mrnrn- uf :he year.
What is it she asked "That comes in like a lion and goes out like a lamb?"
'Father ," replied young Duffy.
Elmer: What, your father is an undertaker? I thought you said he was a doctor 7
Clair: No, I said he followed the medical profession.
What is the difference between ammonia and pneumonia?
Search me. Q
"Why, ammonia comes in bottles, and pneumonia comes in chests."
A young man and his wife, only recently married, had a love spat while driving
along the country road. Neither spoke, until a mule brayed.
"One of your relatives?" he asked.
"Yes'I snapped his wife, "by marriage."
Don't worry about butter. You can make it from grass. All you need is a
cow and a churn.
Mrs. Townsend showed her husband a lamp shade, which she had just bought,
saying, "Isn't it lovely, dear?"
Wayne, looking anything but pleased, replied, "If you wear that to church
tomorrow, you'll go alone."
Ray: Dad, ivhat is experience? I
Dad: Generally speaking, Ray, experience is what you have left after you've
lost everything else.
Grocer: fAfter filling molasses jug,--Here's your molasses, sonny.
Where's your dime?
Don Gurney: I left it in the jug.
Paul: "I fell and hit my head against the piano."
Bob: "Didn't you hurt yourself?"
Paul: "No, I hh: the soft pedal."
Ruth, the aggressive wife of meek, little Carl was hauling him over the coals
when some friends dropped in for a call. Little Carl was sitting in dejected
silence in the corner when his wife shouted: "And don't sit there making fists
at me in your pockets J" p
Smart Ervin: "How much are these 56. shoes."
Alert Clerk: "Three dollars a foot."
Young Housewife: "These eggs are very small."
Grocer: "Straight from the farm this morning, rnadam."
"That's the trouble with these iarmersg they're so anxious to get their
eggs sold they take them off the nest to soon."
In Mexico it's chili today and hot tamale.
"So your husband's out of the army now, Mrs. Worritt?'f "What was he?"
They made him a gunner, and that's what he's been ever since I married
"Always been a gunner?"
"Yes, ever since I knew him h.e's been 'gunner do this' and 'gunner do that'
Mandy surrounded by her brood was talking to a spinster settlement worker
"Yes'm, birth control am all right for you all, but me, ah's'married, and doan
When you put a mama duck, a papa duck and five little ducks in a box and
shake them up, what do you have ?
A box of quackers.
The discharged sergeant walked into the barber shop, draped himself
into the barber chair and without a second glance said to the barber: "Shave
and a haircut."
The barber picked up the brush and started to lather the face. He
stoppediin the middle of the operation, a smile of enormous proportions
spreading over his face as he reached for the razor:
"Well," he said heartily, "If it isn't my old sergeant I"
First Window Washer: "Look at that guy in there kissing another
man's wife. I..et's go in after the big bum."
Second Window Washer: "All right, how soon do you think he'1l leave?"
"Doctor, I'm scared to death. This will be my first operation."
"Sure, I know just how you feel. You're my first patient."
A MAN AND HIS MONEY
If a man runs after money, he's money mad. If he keeps it, he's a
capitalist. If he spend! it, he's a playboy. If he doesn't git it, he lacks
ambition. If he gets it without working, he's a parasite. If he gets it
after a life of hard labor, he's a fool who got nothing from life.
This afternoon we shall take Mr. Frog apart and see what makes him
croak, said the professor to his zology class.
I have a frog in my pocket to be used as a specimen.
He reached into his pocket and drew out a paper bag, which he emptied
onto the table. Out. rolled a badly squashed ham sandwich.
The professor mopped his brow, "My goodness F' he stammered. "I
distinctly remember eating my lunch.
"I guess I've lost. another pupil" said the professor, as his glass eye
rolled down the sink.
Mrs.--Our new neighbors are very devoted. He kisses her every
morning when he leaves for work, and every evening when he returns.
Why don't you do that?
Mr .--I don't know her well enough.
Pop, what is a pedestrian?
A pedestrian, son, is the raw material for an accident.
An elderly lady sat in the Union Station, tears in her eyes. A gentle-
man stopped 'and talked quietly with her. Then, lifting his hand for attention
he addressed the crowded waiting room:
"Friends, this good woman wants only enough money to take her to her
relatives in Denver. l'm a poor man, but I'll start the collection with a
S10. bill. What will you give?"
In a few moments more than 5100. was raised. With a bow he presented
it to the delighted lady. A man approached the gentleman who 1-had made the
"Hello. Aren't you John Brown?"
"Why, yes, my friend, I'm Brown."
"I thought sol And, isn't, this lady your wife?"
"Yes, of course she iss and Ithink it's a sorry husband who won't give
his wife 510 so the can take a vacation once in a while."
Patient's Wife: Doctor, is there no hope for my husband?
Doctor: I'm 1--'raid ha won't recover, but to make sure I'll call in another
"What kind of a guy is our first sergeant?"
"Well, it' s like this: when you first meet him, you don't like him, but
after you get to know him better, you fairly hate him."
"Aren't you ashamed to have your wife support you by taking in
"Yes, I am. But she isn't trained to do anything else."
Teacher: The earth is known to be round, and it hangs in the airlwith-
out support. Tommy Smith, tell the class how you prove it.
Tommy: I don't have to prove it. I never said it was.
Girl: I'm knitting something to make the sailors happy.
Friend: A sweater?
Girl: No, a bathing suit.
I . W
Wave: Doctor, will my operation fappendectomyl show?
Doctor: Not if you're careful.
It must be quite difficult to eat soup with a mustache?
Yes, it's quite a strain.
Amos Tash: What is the difference between a church bell and a
Hi-Brow: One peals from the steeple -- the other steals from
Old Lady Q to little boy smoking a cigarettej. You had better stop
doing that, otherwise you'1l never become president.
Little Boy: Oh, that's all right, lady. I'm a repubhcan anyway.
Prospective Employee: Do you give your help two week's vacation?
Boss: No, a month. Two weeks whenl go on my vacation, and two
weeks when they go on theres.
Major: But, Rastus, why do you call cooties "arithmetic bugs?"
Rastus: Cause day add to my miseryg subtract from my pleasure:
divide my attention and multiply like the dickens.
' A touching sory conerns a wisp of a man who bought a ferocious tiger
at an suction, outbidding several prominent circus proprietors. "What are
you gonna do with that man eating beat?" he was asked by the head of a
wild animal act. "Going in competition with us?" "Oh, no," said the little
man, "it isn't that. But my poor wife died last week and I'm lonely." l
Bachelor: What do you prefer in a husband - brains, money, or ap-
Young Lady: Appearance - and the sooner the better.
"Would you like to see a model home?"
"Glad to. What time does she get off work?"
Lilhognphod I Bound by
Masculine, Mo.. U. B. A
lllillard United Bank
WILLARD - NORTH FAIRFIELD - GREENWICH
AND BEST WISHES
TO THE CLASS OF 1947
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1947
COMPLETE LINE OF GROCERIES
IACK STOCKLEY - Prop.
12 MYRTLE AVENUE
Pioneer Rubber Ce
YOUR HEADQUARTERS FOR
PARKER 51 - EVERSHARP Sz SHEAFFER LIFE TIME
PEN Sz PENCILS - ELGIN - GRUEN
A BULOVA - HAMILTON - WALTHAM WATCHES
PLYMO UTH, OHIO
The Peoples National Bank
ESTABLISHED IN 1903
HAVE BEEN GOING STRONG EVER SINCE
SAFETY BOXES FOR RENT
MEMBER OF FEDERAL DEPOSIT INSURANCE CORP.
IOHN I. BEELMAN - C. M. LOFLAND - I. W. MCINTYEE
I. M. NIMMONS - I. E. NIMMONS - IOHN A. ROOT - ROBERT H. WARCH
., C. K. MOLES, Prop
DAMP WASH - THRIFT-T-WASH
BUNDLE WORK - FLUFFY WASH
ROUGH DRY - FLAT WORK
HLACE CURTAINS OUR SPECIALTY"
RUG CLEANING WILL BE RESUMED WHEN CONDITIONS
PHONE 217 - WILLARD, OHIO
SHELBY OFFICE - 26 N. BROADWAY - PHONE362
BICYCLE RE PAIRING
EVERYTHING FOR THE AUTOMOBILE AND HOME
A FULL LINE OF SPORTING GOODS
A FULL LINE OF PAINTS AND BRUSHES
ELECTRIC APPLIANCES, TIRES, BATTERIES
GUNS AND AMMUNITION
BRIGGS - SHAW - OWnerS
PHONE 6101 WILLARD, OHIO
Lendefield 84 Lowery
FANCY HOME DRESSED MEATS
PHONE 225 - 226 WILLARD, OHIO
Duff's Shoe Store
FOOTWEAR - HOSIERY - HANDBAGS
X-RAY SHOE FITTING
2 STORES NEAR YOU
NEXT TO TEMPLE THEATRE 50 W. MAIN ST
WILLARD, OHIO SHELBY, OHIO
AS. Hunters 84 Son
E. V. MYERS, Prop.
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1947
BEST WISHES TO THE CLASS OF 1947
I I Ia rd Da I ry
GRADE A MILK PRODUCTS
FINE ICE CREAM
CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST OF LUCK
TO CLASS OF 1947
CLOTHING AND SHOES
Warch otor Sales
PLYMOUTH AND DODGE CARS
PHONE 5735 WILLARD, OHIO
allpaper 84 Paint Store
PRESTELINE ELECTRIC STOVES
Black 84 Gold
WE MAKE OUR OWN ICE CREAM
Pk wk sf :lr :lf
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
NEW HAVEN GRADUATING CLASS
The B. F. Fink Co.
HOME FURNISHINGS Sz ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES
SIMMONS, BEAUTYREST MATTRESSES
BIGELOW HARFORD CARPETS Sn RUGS
ARMSTRONG LINOLEUM Sz FLOOR COVERING
WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC APPLIANCES - HAVE CEDAR CHESTS
THE FINEST QUALITY IN
LIVING ROOM - DINING ROOM Sz BED ROOM FURNISHINGS
Fink Funeral Home
COMPLETE FUNERAL SERVICE
DISTINCTIVE, DIGNIFIED, COURTEOUS
INVALID CAR SERVICE
PHONE 286 WILLARD, OHIO
E. Raymond Seoor
FUNERAL DIRECTORS A
PHONE 280 WILLARD, OHIO
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1947
CLEANING - PRESSING - REPAIRING
SPREADS - DRAPES - RUC1S
HATS CLEANED AND BLOCKED
1 DAY SERVICE
PHONE 223 20 MYRTLE AVENUE
Garden of Eafn
Mr. Sz Mrs. A. D. POINTS, Prop.
NEW HAVEN, OHIO
lfxwl'1':rm,Iv11-:lv umcwu I
IIICHNI M Wll.l..'NH.lN OHIO
BEST WISHES AND SUCCESS
OF GRADUATHXTG CLASS OF 1947
'GEVERYTHING FOR THE FARM AND HOME"
HOME AND AUTO SUPPLY STORE-
ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES - KITCHEN EQUIPMENT
TIRES - BATTERIES - TOYS
FARM SUPPLY STORE
QLIVER FARM EQUIPMENT - MISC. FARM SUPPLIES
WELDING - SALES - SERVICE
PHONE 25775 '
The Willard Lumber Ce.
LUMBER, LATH, SHINGLES, PAINTS
CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OF 1947
R. E. CRALL WILLARD, OHIO FRANK CRALL
. 'SWE TELEGRAPH FLOWERSH
:PHONE 255 WILLARD. OHIO
Plants And Cut Flowers
Phone 4483 Celeryville, Ohio
Best Wishes To The
New Haven Class Of 1947 From
M O L L ' S S T O R E
NICHOLAS MOLL - Prop.
Phone 6511 Celeryville, Ohio
Congratulations To The Class Of 1947
PLYMOUTH SHOE STORE
Quality Shoes And Boots For All The Family
On The Square Plymouth, Ohio
All Work And No Movies
Makes Jack A Dull Boy
Congratulations To The Senior Class
MOORE'S GROCERY Sz GAS STATION
Sinclair - Gas, Oil And
Cigars, Cigarettes, Candy, Groceries
Open Every Day 7 A. M. -, 9 P. M.
COLONIAL FINANCE CO.
Your Local Loan Co.
GEORGE HINESMAN - Mgr.
109 Myrtle Ave. ' Willard, Ohio
FIRESTONE DEALERS STORE
W I L K E N S O N' S
Wallpaper - Paint - Mirrors
Variety Is The Spice Of Life
Shop At The
WILLARD VARIETY STORE
16 Myrtle Avenue
WILCOX MARKET S POT
Good Luck Class Of '47
14 Myrtle Avenue
C. E. D A V I S
THE WILLARD FARMERS
RICHARIYS CONSTRUCTION CO.
IACKSON'S DRUG STORE
112 Myrtle Ave.
WILLARD PARTS CO.
22 Myrtle Ave. Phone 254
Class Of 1947
Compliments To The Class Of '47
H E I S L E R S
Air Port And Truck Terminal
W E I N B E R G ' S
Willard's Popular Price
Class Of 1947
Compliments To The
Senior Class From
THE FEICHTNER STORE
Store For Men And Boys
Shoes For The Entire Family
KElTH'S BARBER SHOP
I. F. BLACKFORD
Local And Long Distance Hauling
Live Stock Our Specialty
Coal And Building Supplier:
Plym oulh, V, hi J
The Class Of 1947'
BoB's BARBER SHOP
FETTER'S RADIO ELECTRIC
Radios - Records - Appliances
Congratulations And Best Wishes
Class Of '47
SUTTLES CLOVER FARM STORE
Plymouth Complete Self-Service Food Market
PLYMOUTH CASH MARKET Compliments Of
Meats CONCERTS RELSTAURJNNT
Groceries Refi. MK.'f'l.113
Plymouth, Ohio l'1ym0uth, Ohio
Best Of Luck Class Of '47
Sunoco Gas Sz Oil
Motor Tune-Up - Brake Service
R. K. Williams, Prop.
Phone 3504 8 E. Tiffin St. Willard, Ohio
Compliments Of Compliments
SHRECK'S MKT. Of
The Complete Food Store
CRISPIN 5 Sz 10
E. H. White, Prop.
Class Of '47
Popular Records Sz Albums
KOSER BROS. BAKERY
Baked Goods Fresh Daily
Vegetables - Fruits
R. C. A. Victor
Open 6 A.M. - 2 A.M.
Special Sunday Dinners
Maytag Sz Frigidiare
Sales 85 Service
Best Wishes To
New Haven Class Of 1947
Celery - Vegetables
VAN ZOEST BROTHERS
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