North Baltimore High School - En Bee Yearbook (North Baltimore, OH)
- Class of 1940
Page 1 of 110
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1940 volume:
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NCJISTH EJALTIMOIQE HIGH SCHOOL
VOLUME 2 1940
I' v LJ
We, the members of the annual
staff, dedicate this annual
to Mr. E. E. Leidy, in re-
spectful gratitude for the
many services he has rendered
us in our school careers, and
for the cheerful manner in
which he has always given them
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'In his own page the poet still we find.
In his own page his memory lives enshrined
With our faces toward the future we think
upon the things of the past. In this book
the Class of 1940 are happy to record the
events of yesterday in order that tomor-
row's memories may be brighter.
--Superintendent E. E. Leidy
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North Baltimore has an excellent high school.
It is fully accredited by the state department of
education. It has courses galore, to teach not
only history, civics, the sciences, English gram-
mar, and the history of literature, but such vo-
cational alternatives as stenography, the keeping
of books for businesses, home-making, and carpentry.
If one wishes, he can even study vocal or instru-
mental music, or athletic training.
These courses are to aid one in broadening
out in many, many directions, and they add a great
diversity to life. They aid one in specializing,
for this is the age of specialization.
'I 'll' 'll'
I know people who will graduate from our high
school, who cannot read. Oh, yes, they can read
simple sentences, and common words, and they can
gain information from books like the Hggld glmanac.
There are, however, books which are written not to
give information, but to give understandingg and of
course, when you read a book like that you must
look not just for what the author says, but for
what he really means. You must explore thru the
mire of facts until you get to the truth that is
hidden on the other side.
There is a difference, you knew, between a fact
and a truth. A fact is a simple, disconnected bit
of realityg a truth is not only a harmonious aggrega
tion of facts, but a knowledge of their relation to
each other, and to truth in general.
When these boys and girls I know run up against
books like that, they are in a blind alley, and it
is not entirely their fault.
o It makes me wonder--before education builds in
diversified ways, shouldn't it build a foundation?
And before it lets us specialize, shouldn't it make
us build a general groundwork of good things? And
anyway, how can we study all these courses in dib
verse and specialized things if we can't read? Why
couldn't we, why shouldn't we have a course in read-
ing, just as an extra-curricular actlvity?
2 ll ,f
Mrs, haldvrman, Clerk
Dr. Fowell, Freq. Hr, zushey
There comes a time in the life of each student
when he must make an important decision. The time
comes as he enters high school and the decision is
found in the answer to the question, nwhat do I
seek?n The student's entire life, the life of his
children and his duties as a worker, parent and
citizen will be affected by this decision.
The answers to the above question are usually
divided into two groups. First, I am going to
high school to acquire truths, and to learn to re-
tain as many of these truths as possible. I seek
to use these acquired and retained truths in my
daily life for years to come. Second, I am going
to high school for a diploma, a good time and per-
haps a bit of training for a job that I may get
eventually. I seek to become an infinitesimal part
a mere cog in the gigantic wheel of industry and
with it, I hope, will come happiness and money.
It is needless to say which of the two schools
of thought is the better one. In the latter one,
we get the
Ford's River Rouge Plant, and the shoe-shiner at
the city corner. In the former school, we see a
barber using the truths acquired in high school by
reading good books, listening to great music and
studying great paintings. Our electric furnace
operator may make more money than our barber, but
this kind of riches is so transient and worrysome
Our education provides us with riches that are in-
separable and very satisfying--if we use this edu
cation in the light of the first group which was
operator of the electric furnace in
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Jr' D' ' I' 3 N Kiss L. Pfcss, Languages
Nr. J. 5. Nfldy, Wuslq
L W N155 Q, Lgwig, Cgnnnpgjgl Hr. G. C. 3kancLer, kiatory
Kr. C, Swurf1.auKh Loavh
N153 E, Lefflerl Home LC. Nr. H. Eechtel, Ind. Arts
Xia: H. N. Poling, English
Hersc-hell Re-uscim Guy Eomzer 'II-FS' 'Nong miss Fowles
Mr. Ixsley Hr. Barker Nr. Simon
Hrs. Kelley NPS. Leatherman V K H
1 L l
Gram. v ' Sraue IV 1 a
Tiss N. Bechtel Niss S. Lytlo
Grade 1 Grade I
MSS F. Hoa.-N. msg F. Hamlin Filfr G. '1'r-svfw
nmku- 1: Grade I1 '-Pmiv A1-
:E I. T33 .V TI:-S. Dunn
Miss C. Hiller' H155 H. Tart'
Grade- VL Grade V-VI
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Girl Reserve 2. 3, 4: G. A. A.
l. 2, 3, 4: A Cappella 2, 3, 4:
Band 3, 4: Iunior Play.
Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1,
2. 3, 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Nation-
al Athletic Scholarship Society:
Vice-President of A. A.
Hammansburq: Basketball l, 2:
Sophomore Play. No. Baltimore:
Basketball 3, 4: Football 4: Base-
ball 3: Class Officer 4: Annual
Staff 4: National Athletic Scholar-
ship Society President of Ath-
Football l, 2, 3, 4: Honorary Cap-
tain 4: Basketball l, 2, 3, 4:
Annual Staff 4: Class Officer 1,
2, 4: National Athletic Scholar-
Football 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1,
2: Class Officer 1: A Cappella l,
2, 3, 4: Glee Club 1, 2, 3.
Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 1,
2, 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3: Annual
Staff 4: Class Officer 4: County
Basketball 2, 3: Football l, 2, 3, 4.
Hoytville: Glee Club 1, 2, 3:
Basketball l, 2, 3: Baseball l, 2:
Class Officer 2. No. Baltimore:
Class Officer 3: Annual Statt 3, 4:
County Tests 2, 3, 4: Iunior Play
3: National Honor Society: Senior
Caro, Mich.: Girl Reserves l, 2, 3:
F.H.A. l, 2: No. Baltimore: G A.A.
4: Girl Reserves 4: Glee Club 3:
A Cappella 3.
A Cappella l, 2, 3, 4: Boys Glee
Club l, 2, 3: Iunior Play: Far-
mers' Institute Play 3, 4: County
Tests 3: Boy Scout: Prince of
Peace Contest lSecond Place in
Countyl: National Honor Society:
Senior Scholarship Test.
Baseball 3, 4.
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:QQ sv ,
G. A. A. l, 2, 3, 4: Girl Reserve
2, 3, 4: Iunior Play: Glee Club
1, 2, 3.
Football 4: A Cappella 3, 4: Glee
Club 3: Iunior Play: County
Tests 2, 3, 4: Boy Scouts: Nation-
al Honor Society: Senior Scholar-
ship Test: Valedictorian.
Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4: G. A. A.
I, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 3. 4: A
Cappella 4: Basketball l, 2, 3:
Fostoria: Basketball l, Z: All-
School Play 1. 2, 3: Chorus l, 2:
Football l. No. Baltimore: Ir.
Play: Football Manager 4: Schol-
arship Team 3, 4.
G. A. A. l, 2, 3, 4: Girls Glee
Baseball l. 2, 3. 4: ADDUCII Siflff 4-
G. A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4: Girl Reserve
4: Iunior Play.
Girl Reserve iPresidentl 3, 4: G.
A. A. l, 2, 3: Girls Glee Club 1,
2, 3, 4: A Cappella 2, 3, 4: Iunior
Play: Famrers' Institute Play 3, 4:
Class Officer Z, 3: County Tests
2, 3, 4: Annual Staff 4: National
Honor Society: Senior Scholarship
Football l, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 1,
2, 3, 4: National Athletic Scholar-
ship Society: A Cappella l, 2. 3,
4: Boys Glee Club l, 2, 3: Annual
Staff 4: Iunior Play.
G. A. A. 1, Z, 3, 4: Glee Club 1:
Girl Reserve 2, 3. 4: Institute Play
3, 4: Class Officer 3: County
Tests 2, 3, 4.
' ANN BIEHLER
Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. 4:
Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4: Iunior Play:
A Cappella 2, 3, 4: Farmers' Insti-
tute Play 3, 4: County Test 3, 4:
Daughters of American Revolu-
tion Test 4: Class Officer 2, 3:
Annual Staff 4: Chapel Commit-
tee 2: National Honor Society 4
Hammansburq: G.A.A.g Basketball
2, 35 Sophomore Play: Ir. Play.
Football lp Basketball 1, 2.
Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4. tTrianqle
Leader 47: G. A. A. l, 2, 3, 4.
Baseball 47 Basketball 4.
Hammansburq: Basketball 2. 3:
Baseball 2, 3
Basketball l, 2, 47 Girl Reserve
4: G. A. A. 4, Home Economics
Football 3, 4: Baseball 4.
Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4: G. A. A.
1, 2, 3, 4: Girls Glee Club 3.
A Cappella 1, 2, 3. 4 lCustodian
331 Girls Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4:
G. A. A. l, 2, 37 Girl Reserve
2, 3, 4 Clrianqle Leader 4l: Farm-
ers' Institute Play 4: Class Officer
35 County Tests 2, 3, 4: Chapel
Committee 21 Elimination Con-
test 3. 4: Annual Stall 4, Scholar-
ship Test 4p National Honor So-
Van Buren: Softball l, 2: Football
1, 2: Basketball 2: Band l, 2:
Class Officer l, 2. No. Baltimore:
Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball 3:
Farmers' Institute Play 4.
Rawson: Girls Basketball l, 2, 3:
Girls Glee Club l, 2, 3: Mixed
Chorus 3: Iunior Play 3: Operetta
l, Z, 3: F. H. A. l, 2, 3 lSecretary
23: No. Baltimore: G. A. A. 4.
Football 2, 3, 4: Basketball 4:
A Cappella 2, 4: Boys Glee Club
2: Class Officer 4: Farmers' In-
stitute Play 3: Iunior Play 3:
County Tests 3: Boy Scouts,
National Athletic Scholarship So-
ciety: Annual Staff 4: Band l:
Senior Scholarship test: National
Hammansburq: Baseball l, 2, 3:
Plays 1, 2, 3: Basketball l, 2, 3:
Cheer Leader 2: Operetta 3: Pres.
of High School 3.
No. Baltimore: Football: National
Athletic Scholarship: Baseball.
Fremont: Beginners Chorus l:
Etiquette Club 1: Choral Speaking
Club 1: No. Baltimore: Girls Glee
Club 3, 4: A Cappella 3, 4: Girl
Reserves tpianistl 3, 4: Elimination
Contest 3, 4.
Girl Reserve 2, 3, 4: G. A. A. I,
2, 3, 4: Girls Glee Club 2, 3.
Each of us has our memories,
Whatever they may be,
One might be that first night of '
Or climbing that highest tree.
One might be the death of a loved one
Or the birth of a little child,
It could be the return of a lost pet,
Returning home, no more to run wild.
Yes, all of us have our memories,
And we hold them in high esteem,
Whether they're happy or sad,
We rmnanber them in each little drown
MOTTO. . . .nDON!T TRY DYING, DIE TRYINGN
COLORS. . . .GREEN AND GOLD
FLOWER. . . LILY OF VALLEY
PRESIDENT .... . .GEORGE FOLTZ
VICE PRESIDENT. . . . HECTOR BONEY
SECRETARY. . . . EVALYN HUTCHISON
TREASURER. . . . WILLIAM BLAKE
USOUP TO NUTSH
MISS RICE, a dioticinn ........ ANN BIEHLER
MRS. POTTER BEARS, middle-aged widow.JERRY HALBOTH
VERONICA BEANS, a lovely patient. . .JEANNE JULIEN
DOCTOR PILSRI, the administrator. .ROBERT SPONSLER
BOB BENINGTON, a youthful detective. .MYRON WIRICK
SELENA CATCHNELL, a spinster. . . MARGARET DELANCY
CLAIRE DALTON, her fascinating wardKATHRYN SYMONDS
DAMON GOODFELLOW, old grouch ..... EDWARD BONEY
HOTFOOT, colored porter ....... DANIEL REDDIN
DAVID STRONG, Olympic Games contender.GEORGE FOLTZ
TRUDY TRUDELLO, movie queen .... EVELYN PATTERSON
LINCOLN LONG, not seeking health.WILLIAM HAMPSHIRE
NORTH BALTIMORE HIGH SCHOOL
Hay 19, 1940
nOnWard Christian Soldiersn
Rev. Robert Sidebotham
UStand Up, Stand Up For Jesusn
HTRUE VALUESU Rev. A. S. Bierly
nFaith of Our Fathersn
May 22, 1940
Rev. C. D. N. Moore
Dr. J. R. Howe, President
DP. E. A. Powell
President Board of Education
Rev. W. S. Noble
In September, 1927, seventy-nine little chil-
dren unravelled the ties which bound them to their
mothers' aprons, and trucked off to school. The
members of the Senior Class of 1940 who were in the
grand march then, and have survived the jam session
are as follows:
John Adams Ann Biehler
Hector Boney Evalyn Hutchison
Edward Boney Jeanne Julien
Howard Campbell Lelia Mallas
Donald Baker Doris Rensch
Donald Fry Pauline Klinhenn
Cloyde Simon Margaret DeLancy
Ro ger Downs
The orchestra was directed by Mr. Leidy with
Bechtel and Miss Wilson playing lst violing
Miss Monosmith and Miss Schaaf playing 2nd fiddle.
While Miss Schaaf and Miss Nonosmith were impro-
vising, in waltzed Victor French and Eugene Swartz
followed by Kenneth Hayes and Jeanne DeGraeve. We
did a folk dance, accompanied by Miss Trautman and
Miss Peters on their 3rd trombonesg then we danced
on and Miss Goldner and Miss Trautman rendered an
obligate duet on their 4th clarinets. As Miss Tarr
and Miss Foley were playing nFlat Foot Floogien on
their 5th piccolos, in pranced Dan Reddin from the
Akron Barn Dance. Following the entrance of this
prancer, Miss Tarr and Miss Miller played NGet Out
of Townn on their 6th pianos, as a farewell to our
whirl through the elementary grades. The following
left during one of the six intermissions:
Charles Brown Charles Cook
Elirn Grames Lester Fergus
Ardenell Damon Thomas Jackman
Hazel Dominique Junior Latta
Frances Heyman Lewis Meyers
Donna Kennedy Roma Watkins
Margucrita McGrain Eloise Hook
Betty Phelps Doris Huffman
Elva Mae Smith
Mr. Chandler then entered the orchestra
pit and taught
could join our
a corn and had
Mr. Wilson, Mr
Weldy Join our
ers took their
Snyder came to
and Mae Massey
us some new steps so Aletha Libarger,
Jack Orwtek, and Robert Reichenbaugh
throng. Edna Thompson suffered from
to leave. We were thrilled tu see
Swartzbaugh, Miss A. Foley, and Mr.
orchestra, When these new perform-
places, Beatrlce Schooner and Mary
fill the vacancies left by Jack Orwick
A new dance hall called the uSusy Q H1gh,U has
Just been opened by Mr. Ncrthrup. We get in the
groove as we danced the Big Green Apple. As a
green light shone on the state, President Hector -
Boney, Vice President Eugene Swartz, Secretary Don-
ald Baker, and
Treasurer Roger Downs oresented a
floor show with the rest of the dancers as a sup-
pgrting chorus. Then as an added attraction, Foss
ter Griffith, John Beckford, and Gail Boyer pro-
vided further entertainment.
we were be innins to et a little love-sick now
as all sophomores do, sc we learned a new dance, the
Blackout, and as the lights came on, we noticed our
friend, Harry Dey, gaily flltting
about the floor with our giggling classmate who suf-
fered occaslonally from mild hysteria during this
unique feature. President Hector Bcney, Vice Presi-
dent Jeanne Julien, Secretary Ann Biehlcr, and Treas-
urer Margaret De Lancey guided the rest of the dancers
through a whistle dance. The two dances, the Big
Green Apple, and the Blackout were introduced by our
sponsor, Mr. Wilson.
As a reward for our highly laudable record of
participation in the marathon thus far, we earned
a trip to the New Iork Wcrld's Fair. Thls was made
possible through the efforts of President Jeanne
Julien, Vice President Ann Biohler, Secretary Hob-
ert Sponsler, and Treasurer Lelia Mallae, with the
excellent cooperation of the remaining dancers.
While in New Kork some unusual rug cutting was done
by our sponsors, Miss Leffler and Mr.
our return trip we found five stowaways
Muriel Weith, Mary Bierly, William Blake
Hough, and scoop-man Robert Ball of the
on our bus,
con. The latter was unable to do much Jivin' because
he was so busy
taking notes on our activities.
Now as Seniors we are more dignified, and due
to the strain of the twelve year marathon we have
relaxed into a quiet waltz. President George Foltz,
Vice President Hector Boney, Secretary Evelyn Hutchi-
son, Treasurer B111 Blake, and Sponsor Mr. Rosendale
have provided us with corn plasters of humor so that
we might end our marathon happily. We were in dire
need of recruits, for some had left, so Bill Hamp-
shire, Carol Flllwock, Jeanne Northrup, Richard Hesse,
Lewis McGuire, Ruth Butler, and Cloyde Simon aided us
in this respect. We have just received news that
due to our endurance record, the Junior Jitterbugs V
are going to invite the Senior Shaggers to a banquet
on their Southern plantation.
As a result of the severity of the marathen,
the following dancers found it necessary to leave
because of corne, calluses, blisters, et cetera:
Sam Bretz Mildred Eninger
Charles Brown Evelyn Hosler
Andrew Dewulf Anne Kern
Holland Fausnnugh Beatrice Schooner
Virgil Grant Mary Snyder
Ernest McMahon Edith Weott
Harold Rsabe Irven Thompson
Robert Reichenbach Harry Dey
Vernon Snyder Maurice Hough
William Weott Bill Mercer
Lincoln Snyder Ann Peters
Charles Shnmp Wilma Pollock
Esther Campbell Eva Snyder
Having successfully completed this marathon,
we shall continue our dances individually, each
striving to attain more distinct success in future
years, and in so doing setting e dance pace that,
though hard to achieve, will be unsurpassable.
f X 9 xgxhkm-
As I was sitting at my desk in the General Hos-
pital in New York City busily engaged in work, buz-
zer number 15 called me from clinical reports. I
immediately left my work to see what the patient
needed. Upon entering Room 15, I looked at the rec-
ord concerning the patientg the nature of the illness
seemed to be a nervous breakdown and the name of the
patient written there was Hargaret DeLancy. Immedi-
ately I glanced at the patient to see if it could
possibly be the one I had known all through my high
Jerry: Uwhy, Margaret DeLaney, I haven't seen
you for over five years. The last time I heard
from you, you were working as accountant at the
Griffith Automatic Fly Swatter Company. Is Fos-
ter still president of the concern?n
Margaret: uJerry, I didn't know you were working
here. Yes, I am still employed there by Hr.
Griffith. Say, did you know that Pauline Klin-
henn was employed there too, until one day Foster
came in and found her sleeping at the typewriter.
QToo much night life, I guess.J Well, then I had
to take over her work as well as my own and now I
am suffering from a nervous breakdown. Before
Pauline was fired, she told me that she had gone to
see Myron Wirick and his Love Q35 Band. You know
he has taken over the Glenn Miller program, and his
vocalists are the uCutie Sisters,W Lelia Hallas and
Mary Bierly. Pauline also said she saw a lonesome
figure, who was none other than Fred Clark keeping
an eye on Mary as usual. what are Ann Biehler and
Jeanne Julien doing these days?n
Jerry: UHaven't you heard about Ann, she has made
good on the Lueh: gtrihe git Parade as the tobacco
auctioneer. 'Tone thousand words a minute and noth-
ing in it as usual.J And I heard that Jeanne is a
roving reporter Qnewspaperj for the Qalatea Times.
Could it be that she wants to keep tab on a certain
sailor boy? Margaret, I just read in this paper
about an old classmate of ours. Quote, nThc new
Democratic candidate for the 1952 election is Daniel
Washington Reddin, III, a favorite son of Ohio. Mr.
Reddin promises to do away with taxes. His motto is
Wm aaa Fha alas mats Lasse -"
Margaret: NWho thought that North Baltimore would
have a future president. In a letter I recently
received from home, my mother sent me a clipping
out of the Qalgjga Times telling of the recent wed-
ding of Kathryn Symonds and Eugene Swartz with the
most Rev. Nathan Ball officiating. Mother told me
that Rev. Ball has become quite popular with the
young people of his congregation.n
Jerry: nwhile on the street the other day I met
Muriel Weith and she told me of the homely Hearts
Club she had formed. In her conversation she told
me that, through her, Gail Boyer had found his one
and only. By the way Gail is new head janitor at
the school house. I suppose you have heard of
Lewis McGuire's success as a cartoonist?n
Margaret: nLewis McGuire, I don't believe I remem-
Jerry: nDon't you remember he is the boy who was
constantly drawing airplanes on his bookkeeping
problems. Ho is working for Walt Disney out in
Hollywood drawing the cans of spinach for the Popeye
Margaret: nWasn't that the most unusual airplane
crash that Bill Hampshire had in the middle of the
African Jungle! Can you imagine landing right on
an clephant's back? I guess that Betty Chapman was
hostess on his plane until she spilled a cup of
steaming hot coffee down 3i1l's back. It was un-
usual the way they found Bill Blake, the great
animal hunter, who had been lost in that jungle for
nearly two years. CI wonder how Bill liked his diet
of roots and berries.Ju
Jerry: uLast night at the movie I saw Egg Qheik,
starring Chad Boney. It seems as if he has taken
Robert Taylor's place as the glamour boy of Holly-
wood. Chad has also suddenly taken a liking to
classical music. Could it be because of his new
heart interest, Deanna Durbin? I understand it was
through Chad that Howard Hoffsis and Roger Downs
obtained the job as hairdressers for M. G. M. studi-
os. llmagine Red and
Sam dressing Garbo's hair.J
Do you find it lonesome here with nothing to do?n
Margaret: UNO, I usually have my radio on. Mm,
that reminds me it is nearly two o'clock and I always
listen to Down Memor Lane with Donald Fry at that
time. I like the program better since Donald has
taken Lanny Ross' place. I guess Marcille McKee
and Ruth Butler send their requests in regularly to
be sung on Donald's program.n
Jerry: Uwhat happened to those girls after they left
Margaret: nThey went
models for Adrian.n
to New York and became artist
Jerry: uHere is a book I just finished reading--The
History of the Origin
of the Electric Mouse Trap By
John Beckford. CMiss
producing a genius in
next book is going to
Moss must feel very proud of
the literary field.J John's
be a biography of Victor French.n
Margaret: nAbout an hour ago I listened to a game
between the Yankees and the Giants. Victor was pitch-
ing as usual. He won
his fifth straight game today.
You know I didn't know Robert Sponsler was married.
I just heard of his marriage last week.u
Jerry: nBut you surely knew of his success as a
chemist. It was because of his wife's fthe former
Doris Renschj large lingerie bill that he was led
to invent a liquid to
preserve the thin fibers of
the garments. This proved to be his greatest dis-
Margaret: nLast summer I had a marvelous time during
my vacation at Yellow
Stone National Park. Richard
Hesse was my guide and'he used the same Ford he had
while in high school.
Because of its weakened con-
dition, I was afraid it might break down any minute.
Richard obtained a job for Evelyn Patterson fguess
he was 1onesome.J It
seems like wedding bells now.
On my way home I stopped in St. Louis at the Campbell
tearoom. Howard has a very good business and seems
to like the work very much. Jerry, who sets your
hair? It certainly is becoming to you.n
Jerry: nwhy, Evalyn Hutchison has a beauty salon
in New York. Jeanne Nerthrup works for her and she
usually sets my hair.N
Margaret: UI heard on the radio that the Qygljng
Honcfgooners have just returned to North Baltimore
a tor touring the United States on bicycles.n
Jerrvg UI an afraid I never heard an thine about it.n
Margaret: WYou surely hoard of the double wedding of
Maxine Kitchen and Kenneth Hayes, and Carol Fillwock
and Cloyde Simon. Both couples then toured the United
States on bicycles. They returned to North Baltimore
a few days ago and have new settled down to quiet farm
Jerry: NI heard that George Foltz and John Adams
have taken over the Rippeth undertaking establishment.
Their business is rather poor of late. It seems that
the people of Forth Baltimore are becoming more healthy
everyday. Neither are the doctors as busy as usual.
I wonder if it could be because the new marshal, Ed
Boney, is demanding strict enforcement of the laws.N
Margaret: WI think we have mentioned practically
everyone in our class and what they are doing today.
Oh, no, there is Donald Baker. Do you know what he
Jcrrv: nhhv yes he oined the Navy several years
u G J 3 u 0 J Q J J
ago and 15 new llvlng up to the true sailor code,
leavinf a broken heart in every oort.u
S4 U' .L
Margaret: nOh, yes, I do remember hearing that he
joined the Navy. The reason I called you was to have
you get no a headache tablet. But never mind, my
head seems better now. This visit seems to have out
nev life in me already.n
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We, THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1940, of North Baltimore
High School, North Baltimore, Ohio, possessing as
usual, complete control of our mental faculties, do
hereby bequeath.our many assets and liabilities to
our esteemed subordinates, that they may better cope
with problems of directing our institution.
First: We appoint Superintendent E. E. Leidy
to be the executor of this will and testimony.
Second: To the faculty we leave our ugigglesn .
which we hope will ring out through the years.
Third: To the Juniors we leave all the assign-
ments that we failed to get in this year.
Fourth: To the Sophomores we leave all the fun
we have had during our Junior and Senior years.
Fifth: To the Freshman we leave the authority
to become a love-sick Sophomore.
Sixth: To the Junior High we leave our sleep-
ing positions in Study Hall.
Seventh: John Beckford wills his 1929 Deluxe
Ford to Ralph Cook flt will get you there, even
though you do push it.D
Eighth: Ed Boney wills his voice to Herb Kinnan,
better carry a basket, Herb--it's better that Way.
Ninth: Gail Boyer leaves his job to Steve Ham-
mock. 'For the sake of schooln.
Tenth: Howard Campbell wills his ability to
play football and his nickname UStaru to nSnapn
Baltzg you better keep in training, Usnapn.
Eleventh: Myron wills his musical voice to Bill
McMahan for serenading the girls, especially the one
on East Brotdway. Wish you luck, Bill.
Twelfth: Goer Downs wills his midnight walks
to Barry Chapman. Barry, don't go near the White
Bridge because it's still Roger's favorite place.
Thirteenth: George Foltz wills his flirtation
with the Freshman girls to Dale Symonds. Sorry, girls:
but Dale can still meet you at your lockers.
Fourteenth: Victor French wills his writing
ability to Bill Wirt. uOh yes, Bill, don't forget
you're to take lessons this summer to bring you up
Fifteenth: Maxine Kitchen wills her Nchubby
little figern to Evelyn Gainsleyg take it easy on
the milk shakes and sandwiches.
Sixteenth: Muriel Weith leaves her dwarf fig-
ure to WMagg1en Adams. Some boys really do like
Seventeenth: Marcille McKee wills her typing
and shorthand ability to Kate Baker. Keep up the
good work, Kate.
Eighteenth: Cloyd Simons wills his gay auto-
mobile rides to Franklin Apple and Dorothy Church.
Watch the country roads.
Nineteenth: Gene Swartz wills his flashing
smile and winning ways to NR1ch1eu Northrup.
Just be careful, it either Hwoosn or uwows' them.
Twentieth: Bill Blake wills his farming abili-
ty to Eldon Martin. Oh, yes, Eldon, you do get in-
to town once in a while. '
Twenty-first: Chad Boney wills his ha1r-tra1n-
ing to Sam Moorhead. Sam, don't forget to carry a
comb, there is never to be a hair out of place.
Twenty-second: Bobby Sponsler wills his win-
dow washing Job to Popeye Swartz: Robert prescribes
Lux--1t's easy on the hands.
Twenty-third: Pauline Klinhcnn wills her lei-
sure time Cwhen she is supposed to be studying? to
Jeanne Dukes. I hope you will have will power to keep
up the good work.
Twenty-fourth: Ann Biehler wills her appetite
to Gloria Leatherman: could it be the Grocery Store
Twenty-sixth: Bill Hampshire wills his nmopn of
curls to Ollie Harris. Girls always do like curly
hair, donft you think?
Twenty-seventh: Kenny Hayes leaves his latest
njitterbugn steps to Bud Davis. Just be careful, Bud,
whose toes you step on.
Twenty-eiphthg nRedn Hoffsis wills his rod hair
to Frances Swartz, providing Frances uses it for a
step light when hitch-hiking.
Twenty-ninth: Richard Hesse wills his perfect
school attendance to Ruth Nichols if she promises to
Thirtieth: Lewis McGuire wills his artistic
ability to Tiny Boney if he will put a picture on
every test paper. -
Thirty-first: Dan Reddin leaves his neatly kept
locker to anyone ambitious enough to clean it out
once a week.
Thirty-second: Foster Griffith wants uCorkn
Holbein to have his salesmanship job, but you don't
have to buy a car, Cork, walking is still good,
Thirty-third: Jerry Halboth could leave her
political arguments to many, but she may need them
throughout her life.
Thirty-fourth: Jeanne Julien wills her abili-
ty to concentrate on two things at once, Csehool
work and Alumnusjto Clymer.
Thirty-fifth: Betty Chapman leaves her wearing
of the red to June Harris--we hope Bill likes red.
Thirty-sixth: Kate Symonds wills her gum chew-
ing to June Hiller if she promises to chew it in '
Miss Lewis' room and get away with it.
Thirty-seventh: Evelyn Hutchison wills her
seat on Barker's bus to Jenny Belle Seiber. Be care-
ful of the back, it is kind of nbumpyn.
Thirty-eighth: Lelia Mallas wills her way with
the teachers to Elizabeth Blackmang try concentrating
on the books.
Thirty-ninth: John Adams leaves his winter hiking
to Howard Aikensg you better get snow shoes, the snow
does get deeper the further north you go.
Fortieth: Robert Ball wills his brief case to
anyone who will carry it to school each day. You
don't necessarily have to have something in it, just
Forty-first: Mary Bierly wills her piano play- 4
ing for Girls Glee Club tc Ruth Holbein, providing
she hits a sour note once in a while.
Forty-second: Don Baker wills his pipe and Prince
Albert to Jack Halboth if he lets it out to air once in
Forty-third: Evelyn Patterson wills her night-
life to Gloria Wissler, watch you donft follow too
closely in Pat's footsteps.
Forty-fourth: Doris Rensch wills her way with
boys to Ruth Blake, but you don't have to go as far
as Defiance to get them.
Forty-fifth: Carol Fillwock wills her diamond
ring to Dot Garnog you better keep an eye on her, Cork.
In witness whereof, we, the Senior Class, the
testators, have to this our last will and testa-
ment set our hand and seal.
WITNESS: Class of '40
Tr'-7-rmlvg ' " 'va -,rr--11 7 - -- -
First Row: B. Boney, J. L. Symonds, B. Woessner,
Y. Kline, L. Willis, J. Swartzbaugh, J. Ralston,
Jo Davis, Do Bobb, Baney, Do
Second Row: G. Benner, J. Scott, W. King, F. Moss-
berger, P. Wirries, B. Sterling, R. Bishop, P.
Sponsler, J. Roberts, C. Wymer, M. Monasmith,
D. Wenner, C. Franks, D. Steele, N. Shilling, S.
Allison, N. Wymer, T. Snyder.
Third How: I. Vaughn, D. McMahan, G. Rush, B. Mills
J. Shafer, E. Nungester, L. Bland, N. Bland, K.
Culver, B. Farley, L. Moore, R. Ackennan, J. Alex-
ander, R. Parker, M. Palmerton, M. Chapman, R.
Hellman, M. Shamp, C. B. Miller, D. Busch, B. Hos-
First Row: P. Miller, Jr., D. Krmner, A. Parish, '
A. Crow, H. McCoy, J. Archer, A. Bils, F. Trout,'
, D. Ritter, B. J.lSterling, G. Parsons, N. Yeager,
' Pa Baltz, Teatsorth.
Second Row: R. Snyder, B. Gonnan, S. Northrup, B.
Campbell, B. Hosler, L. Browning, B. Mills, A.
R. Shilling, J. Clark, J. Fast, N. Townsend, H.
Lickliter,-G. Bland, A. Baer, T. Kuhlman, C.
Caldwell, R. Vandersall, E. Ke1ley,aP. Swartz,
M. Hannon, N. Chapman, F. Engle. '
Third Rows, I. G. Spence, I. Tackett, R. Carles,
M. Sochart, E. Baer, H. Hoffsls, R. Bierly, P.
Pahnerton, B. Wymer, I. Nungester, L. Vandersall,
K. Rush, F. Toth, R. Snyder, L. Kerr, K. Bretz,
F. Blake, S. Chambers, H. Haynes, B. Ferguson,
First Row: J. Metzger, B. Wolfe, G. Kerr, R. Gains-
lcy, J. Wymer, E. Engle, G. Bland, B. Ritter, R,
A. Zeigler, F. Good, M. A. Dannenberger, G. Sha-
fer, G. Holloway.
Second Row: P. Phillips, B. J. Woodruff, C. Hutchi-
son, V. Wright, A. Nungester, V. Kinnan, J. Fran-
cisco, M. Hennings, M. Toth, A. Farely, C. Simon,
J. Brown, H. Green, W. Ferguson, W. Dukes, G.
Grobly, E. Hellman, R. Blake, W. Moore.
Third Row: P. Rush, L. Krontz, A. Moore, H. Schearer,
B. Lloyd, F. Morris, H. Smalley, R. Northrup, C.
Conine, W. Counterman, J. Hartman, J. Shearer, J.
McCartney, B. Greeno, V. Palmerton, A. Henry, A.
Bassitt, J. Parker, T. Julien.
First Row: L. Snyder, R. Bretz, D. Liebold, H. Boyer
G. Dukes, P. Smith, L. Chapman, S. Halloway, J.
Stevens, I. Lindemen, I. Miller, L. Sterling, M.
McGill. ' '
Second Row: D. Spence, K. Gorman, D. Hosler, B. '
Knaggs, D. Fast, C. Clark, Z. Snyder, L. Huffman,
E. Trout, G. Toth, E. Hosmer, R. Phillips, N.
Dull, R. Slaughterbeck,-R. Gazarck, B. Dusinger,
Third Row: D. Parsons, M. Northrup, K. McCartney,
R. August, K. Shafer, D. Hess, B. Wirt, J. Harris,
H. Hilliard, J. Sterling, R. Roach, D. Mills, J.
Weldy, S. Paul, G. Rensch, H. Moore.
First Row: R. Uolfe, L. Mercer, E. Wittenmyer, R.
Rush, W. DeLancy, J. Cramer, I. Culver, P. Harris,
M. Parson, O. Hosler, W. Sterling.
Second Row: J. Ball, B. Brownlng, T. Spence, J.
Bishop, M. Glassford, D. Watson, E. Schearer, C.
Sanford, Ra Grilliot, J. Wymer, A. W3mer,'B. Blake
R. Roberts, D. August, J. Lloyd, R. Deter, D. Sny-
der, J. Ferguson, L. Parker. '
Third Row: H. Long, A. Tackett, P. Thompson, K.
Simon, J. Henry, H. Peters, L. Leathers, H. Weis-
ner, L. Raabe, U. Straley, T. Brumbaugh, G. Wright
H. Caldwell, D. Conine, J. Hamlin, G. Flockner,
First Row: L. Gainslcy, C. Alexander, H. Benner, K.
Gray, G. King, R. Wittenmyer, R. Smith, R. Liebold
M. Rush, R. Clark, P. Shamp, C. Krontz, H. Miller,
Ee HO31.GI'o '
Second Row: H. Hosler, J. Simon, G. Phillips, E.
Raabe, G. Warner, N. Culver, A. Tackett, D. Mathi-
as, V. Palmerton, M. Bartlett, B. Kinnan, R. Grant
D. Boney, S. Moore, G. DeGraeve, G. Busch, T. Mas-
sey, M. Davis, H. Brown, E. Chapman.
Third Row: H. Seibert, E. Kerr, P. Mercer, J. Win-
gate, R. Himler, R. Chapman, R. Snyder, L. Bobb,
B. Rush, R. Browning, D. Bland, C. Foltz, C. Gril-
liot, J. Hoffsis,'E. Hutchison, M. Whetzel, E.
Boyer, H. Deering, L. Chambers, R. Carles.
ir: 5.315131 LT lass
' 1' ,w "J
First Row: V. Brown, G. Sterling, D. Rush, M. Mil-
ler, K. Insley, B. Spence, B. Rogers. J. B. Smal-
ley, J. Ju1ien,'B. Updike, Alexander, K. Simon,
R. Bretz, G. Sterling, G. Parson.
Second Row: O. Spence, Simon, O. Schooner, J. Pros
ser, G. Conino, J. Harris, L. Eninger, B. Dannon
bergor, V. Shreffier, A. Ackerman, D. Clark, H.
Wright, F. Vananam, J. Parsons, R. Galloway, E.
King, G. Watson, M. Barringer, F. Campbell, M.
Wlthrow, N. Leatherman, L. Sterling.
Third Row: W. Carlos, K. Palmerton, E. Withrow, B.
Bucher, R. Northrup, P. Blake, P. Harmon, R.
Krontz, B. Caldwell, I. Vaughn, Irene Vaughn, P.
Whitehead, H. -.,. Bretz, R. Reddin, R. Renseh, E.
Harmon, T. Benner, V. Turf, J. Cline.
First Row: E. McMahan, R. Wheeler, J. Aikens, B.
Benedict, R. Wisslor, B. Wissler, B. Archer, S.
Trautnan, E. Raabe, B. Snyder, E. Krontz, J.
Hosler, O. Dewolfo, J. Hamlin.
Second Row: E. Alexander, B. Wymer, L. Beyer, A.
Parson, M. Williams, V. Butler, H. Kelley, M.
Chapman, E. Toth, A. Parker, D. Franks, P. Phil-
lips, R. Scott, P. Church.
Third Row: R. Hapes, D. Mossberger, W. Baltz, D.
Weasner, E. Bernard, D. Burner, R. Johnson, G.
Bassitt, J. Boney, A. Mallas, W. Campbell, E.
Rider, R. Freed, C. Ball, R. Dysinger, A. Has-
soy, W. Conino, M. Crist, J. Saabo, B. Northrup.
First Row: M. King, F. H. Hennings, B. J. Cline, B
Gorman, B. Grant, D. Oskey, J. Mapes, M. Benner,
P. Heckathorne, H. Hoero, R. J. Wales, H. Updike
W. Clark, B. Ulch, B. Gray.
Second Row: E. Ferguson, C. Roach, J. Julien, G.
Brown, M. Gildea, K. MeGarvey, R. Holbein, J.
Blackman, B. Schall, V. Cryer, A. Hammack, G.
Hoffsis, E. Watson, E. Vaughn, M. B. Schoon,
H. Watson, E. Schearer, B. Withrow, B. Mays, C.
Healer, G. Reddin.
Third Row: J. Clark, L. Sines, E. Weith, A. Smith,
J. Slaughterbeck, B. Blake, D. Shafer, T. Shamp,
C. Drake, H. Eninger, W. Ferguson, H. Swoebo, R.
Yunk, C. Bartlett, P. Stephens, D. Mathias, R.
Cook, G. Claybaugh, C. Smalley, H. Weith, K.
Haldorman, B. Jackson, J. Winner.
Top Row: Blackman, J. Cook, Bland, Baltz, Lloyd, R. Cook,
Chapman, Baker, Blake, Clymer, Nichols.
Second Row: Crist, Holbeln, Klinhenn, Hamuack, Brown, Martin,
Northrup, Archer, Kelley, Seibers, wlchner.
First Row: Ulch, Roach, Smith, Halboth, Church, N. Kuslck,
T. Kusick, F. Swartz, Hiller, T. Clark, R. Swartz, B. Clark.
' Sophomore Class
Top Row: Gray, McCartney, King, N. Busch, Bechtel, Nchahan,
Aikens, N. Conine, Skeeters, Whitehead, G. Chapman, W. Busch,
Boney, Brown, Symonds.
Second Row: Adams, J. Bonner, weTb, Seibert, Davis, Davidson,
Harmon, Lloyd, Harris, Barrett, Ackerman, Hesse, Sewell, Updlke,
Rider, Hoffsis, Apple, Meyers, Browning, Gainsley.
Third How: Henry, Reichenbach, Dukes, E. Bonner, Harris, Archer,
Noore, K. Chapman, F. Conlne, Whissler, DeGraeve, Garno,
Leatherman, Ckurck, Stcrllny.
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FY O 0
When I have long been out of school
My thoughts will often return
To the place where my happiest days
To the place I was sent to learn.
I enjoyed school and my studies
From the first day to the last,
And now as I sit here and think
Of those wonderful days long past,
Oh, how I wish I could return
To the place I was once sent to learn
To see once more my old friends.
Oh! Why did those days ever end?
.-' ,!g',it3y , H l '
'55 fa 1' Au 'QQ
AQX gs sth,l.
S PTEM ER
First day of Sbhool
Football game with McComb
Football game with Rawson
Football game with Carey
Football game with Wayne
Chemistry class visits Water Plant at Findlay
Seniors select their rings
Football game with Arlington
Football game with Van Buren
Football game with Ada
Benefit show for Toy Band
Football game with Forest
Organ Recital on Hammond Electric Organ
Rev. Bierly conducted Chapel Services
Football game with Delta
Recognition service for Girl Reserves
Seniors had pictures taken at Toledo
Basketball game with Henry Township
Chapel Services with Mr. Chadwick
speaking on nJuvenile Offendersn
Basketball game with Hoytville
Chapel Services with nurse giving health talk
Junior Play: nThat Crazy Smith Familyn
Basketball game with Delta
Basketball game with Tontogany
Basketball game with Liberty
Basketball game with Grand Rapids
Basketball game with Liberty
Rotary Program in Chapel
Basketball game with Bluffton
Basketball game with Bloomdale
A Cappella represents N.B.H.S. in exchange
chapel program at Bloomdale
Basketball game with Carey .
Senior select Commencement invitations
Girl Reserve Potluck Supper
Boy Scout Banquet
16-17-21-23-24 County Basketball Tournament
Farmers' Institute Play
to March l Girl Reserve Week
HMI-Y1'TUI'1 " '
Girl Reserves gave Chapel Program
Pictures taken for Annual
A Cappella and Tiffin University gave Chapel
District conference for Girl Reserves
A speaker from Wyandotte gave a saftey talk
A Cappella competed in the elimination
contest at Bluffton
19-20 Girl Reserves sponsored Pre-Easter
North West District H. S. Band Festival at
Ohio Northern University
Junior Class gave nsadie Hawkins' Danceu
Every Pupil Solo Contest
Scholarship test at Bowling Green
Seniors took trip to Mansfield Reformatory
Solo contest at Bowling Green
First baseball game with Webster
A Cappella trip to Columbus
County track meet
National Honor Society
senior Play: "Soup to Nuts"
Baseball game with Henry Township
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GIRLS' ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
The G. A. A. elected officers in the fall.
Those elected were
President Kathryn Symonds
Vice President June Miller
Secretary Janice Cook
Treasurer Kathryn McGarvey
Many activities were enjoyed throughout the
year. A party was held at the beginning of the
year. Five girls represented our school at Ada
in a play day program. These girls were Betty
Chapman, Kathryn Symonds, Marcille McKee, Ruth
Nichols, and Ruth Butler.
Inter-class volleyball and basketball games
were held. The Juniors came through to win the
volleyball tournament and the Seniors took the
honors in basketball. Various other meetings and
activities were enjoyed by the girls of this or-
JUNIOR HIGH G. A. A.
At the organization meeting in November the
following officers were elected:
President Sara Trautman
Vice President Betty Wissler
Secretary Patricia Church
Treasurer Bernice Archer
News Reporter Jean Harris
In December a Christmas party and gift ex-
change were held ln the High School Cafeteria.
Various activity nights were held throughout
the year. Seventh and eighth graders participated
in volleyball and basketball games. The eighth
graders emerged victorious in each.
A play day was held in the spring.
At the present time the troop is divided into
two units. The Explorer group is composed of boys
fifteen years of age and above, is under the capable
leadership of Mr. D. C. Fast, and the younger group
is under the leadership of the new Scoutmaster, Ned
Hemminger: Tho Explorer group is planning its annual
spring trip. The younger unit is looking forward
The trocp is sponsored by the local Chamber of
Commerce. The present troop committee is composed
of Melvin Fleeknor, Chairmang Allen Bechtel, Frank
Paden, Bill Gerdeman, and Tom Bartlett.
HTHE JOLLY GIRLS OF HOME ECONOMICSU
The Home Economics Club was organized in 1938.
Membership in the club is open to any student enrolled
in Home Economics.
The Home Economics Club sponsors various projects
during the year as part of its work. A style show
or exhibit culminates the year's work.
Meetings are held once a month, and in the fall
of each year a party is given in honor of the new
Club Officers are as follows:
President Dorothy Church
Vice President Margene Chapman
Secretary Elizabeth Bonner
Treasurer Janet Bonner
President Dene Oskey
Vice President Jean Townsend t
Secretary Myrtlebellc Schoen
Treasurer Betty Withrcw
GIRLS ATHLETIC ASSOCIATION
First Row: P. Church, R. Scott, A. Parsons, H. Wil-
liams, V. Butler, K. Kcllcy, J. Harris, Miss Pol-
ing, P. Phillips, B. Wymer, B. Caldwell, B. Cline,
R. Wales, E. Roach, H. Adams, J. Cook.
Second Row: R. Krontz, M. Moore, K. HcGarvey, P.
Heckathorne, T. Clark, J. Horthrup, F. Swartz, V.
Cryer, F. Conine, B. Dannenberger, L. Eninger, V.
Shreffier, D. Garno, E. Archer, G. Conine, F.
Campbell, J. Prosser, E. Gainsley, H. Weith, L.
Third Row: E. Raabe, B. Updike, D. Rush, J. Smalley,
B. Wissler, E. Alexander, E. Krontz, S. Trautman,
J. Smith, Boyer, N. Leatherman, B. Bucher, B. Rog-
ers, H. Insley, T. Bonner, H. Alexander, J. Julien,
G. Sterling, E. Bonner.
Fourth ROW: J. Blackman, C. Fillwock, B. Schall, M.
McKee, R. Butler, A. Ackerman, J. Kelley, K. Baker,
G. Wissler, R. Nichols, R. Blake, M. Chapman, J.
Bonner, J. Harris, G. Leatherman, K. Symonds, J.
First Row: D. Mossberger, R. Reddin, G. Reddin, B.
Weasner, C. Bartlett, B. Wissler, J. Cline, E.
Weith, C. Roach.
Second Row: H. Weith, D. Reddin, E. Crist, G. Foltz,
H. Wirick, W. Lloyd, R. Northrup, G. Davis, E.
Bernard, R. Freed, L. Whetzel.
Third Row: Hr. D. C. Fast, D. Bland, A. Bechtel,
H. Aikens, G. Bassitt, D. Symonds, T. Lloyd, Hr.
HOTE3 EC CLUB
First Row: M. King, B. Gorman, W. Clark, C. Barber,
J. Hapes, K. HcGarvey, D. Church, D. Oskey, B.
Gray, O. Henry.
Second Row: Miss Leffler, E. Schearer, B. Withrow,
J. Townsend, B. Webb, A. Hammack, E. Vaughn, R.
Butler, M. Schoen, B. Meyers, J. Bonner, H. Benner,
Third Row: E. Gainsley, V. Rcichenbach, E. Bonner,
M. Moore, H. Moore, M. Chapman, J. Dukes, A.
DeGraeve, D. Garno, E. Archer, B. Grant, J. Nor-
thrup, K. Sterling.
Girls Athletic Association
Home! EC Club
Charles'Barrett, Oliver George
Harris, William Blake, Edward
Boney, Cloyde Simon.
Jack Boney, Manager, Allen
Bechtel, George Foltz, Harold
Ackerman, William Lloyd, Henry
Lewis Archer, Hr. A. Swartz-
Joe Lloyd, Jim Winner, Bob Jack
son, Donald Shafer, Charles
Richard Cook, Wayne Ferguson,
Richard Northrup, Harold
Sweebe, George Reddin.
Allen Bechtel, Glenn Davis,
Norman Conine, Bill McHahan,
Eugene Swartz, Foster Griffith,
John Adams, Howard Campbell,
Mr. Swartzbaugh, Coach,
Charles Barrett, Edward
Boney, Donald Baker, Hector
Boney, Oliver George Harris,
William Blake, George Foltz,
Edgar Chapman, Robert Ball,
William Blake, Billy Mays,
Daniel Reddin, Harold Sweebe,
Bill Hampshire, Fred Clark,
Richard Northrup, William
Lloyd, Wayne Ferguson, Keith
Halderman, Donald Shafer,
1959-40 BASKETBALL SCORES--VARSITY
N. B. Opponents
He nry 63
Grand Rapids 29
Van Buren 24
Liberty QWoodJ 57
1959-40 BASKETBALL SCORES--RESERVE
North Troy 22
Grand Rapids 24
Van Buren 24
Liberty Qwoodj 20
Haskins 15 17
Cygnet 55 20
Carey 7 15
Name Position Years on Year in
. ...., .-.- ...Q ... ... -. ..- .- .-.4 . . . .,. .. .,- .. . , .. ..- - ...... - -....-.--.
x Ackerman, Harold F 1 Soph.
x Archer, Henry G l Jr.
x Barrett, Charles F 1 Soph.
Bartlett, Charles G 1 Fresh.
A Blake, William F 2 Sr.
A Boney, Edward C 4 Sr.
x Bechtel, Allen G 1 Soph.
Conine, Norman G 1 Soph.
Cook, Ralph G 1 Jr.
Ferguson, Wayne C 1 Fresh.
x Foltz, George C 1 Sr.
A Harris, George F 2 Soph.
Jackson, Robert G 1 Fresh.
-sf. Lloyd, William G 2 Jr- .
x Northrup, Richard G 2 Jr.
A Simons, Cloyd G l A Sr.
x Winner, James F 1 Fresh.
M Lettermon 1959-40 season x Reserve
Managers were Joe Lloyd and Jack Boney.
Boys who played basketball in first half of
season but were unable to participate in last
part are as follows: Hector Boney, Eugene Swartz,
Foster Griffith, John Adams, Edgar Chapman, and
INTRAMURAL BASKETBALL GAMES
Team Won Lost
Beckford 5 1
Ball 4 2
Winner 5 2
Cook 2 3
Sweebe 1 4
Davidson 1 4
Members of the winning team were John Beck-
ford, Captain, Dale Symonds, Robert Skeeters,
Glenn Davis, George Chqoman, Galen Brown, and
hz X - X,
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Feeirsf. BANQUET y
A football banquet, sponsored by the Rotary Club
was held November 20, 1939, in the High School Cafe
teria. The food was donated by the merchants, the
Aunt Jemima Pancake Company, and the Karo Sirup Com
pany. nChiefu Maurice Myer was the speaker. The
boys were treated afterwards to a movie at the Vir-
ginia Theater by the manager, Mr. Ernest Walters.
FOOTBALL SCHEDULE FOR 1940
September 13: At Van Buren
October 4: Arlington
11: At Delta
18: Open Date
25: At Ada
November 1: Forest
8: At Leipsic
1959 FOOTBALL SCHEDULE--SCORES
September 15 McComb O O Home
22 Rawson 6 12 Home
29 Carey O 19 There
October 6 Wayne O 7 There
13 Arlington O 26 There
20 Van Buren O 6 Home
27 Ada 6 16 Home
November 3 Forest O 19 There
10 Leipsic 12 O Home
17 Delta O 54 Home
Name Position Years on Year in
s g Squad g School.
'Adama,,John 4 Sr.
WBaker, Donald 4 Sr.
Barrett, Charles 2 Soph.
+Beehtel, Allen 2 Soph.
Bland, Deloy 2 Soph.
WBoney, Hector, Cap 4 Sr.
WBoney, Edward 4 Sr.
'Blake, William l Sr.
WChapman, Edgar 5 Jr.
'Clark, Fred 2 Sr.
'Campbell, Howard 2 Sr.
'Con1ne, Norman 2 Soph.
'Dav1s, Glenn 2 Soph.
'Foltz, George 5 Sr.
'Gr1ff1th, Foster .2 Sr.
'Hampshire, George l Sr.
WHarr1s, George .2 Soph.
WL1oyd, William 2 Jr.
MoMahan, William 2 Soph.
WNorthrup, Richard 3 Jr.
Reddin, Daniel 1 Sr.
'Swartz, Eugene 4 Sr.
'Sweebe, Harold l Fresh
'Thompson, Irven 3 Sr.
Symonds, Dale 1 Soph.
W Lettermen Manager: Robert Ball
BASEBALL AND TRACK
Twenty candidates reported to Coach Swartz-
baugh for baseball this spring. Only a few letter-
men remained from the team of last year: William
Blake, Victor French, Eugene Swartz, Richard Northrup,
and George Harris. With many a new face appearing
in the line up, those who looked favorable were
William Hampshire, Lewis McGuire, Gerald Whitehead,
James Winner, Ralph Cook, and Wayne Ferguson.
A nine game schedule was established for the boys
Eight boys reported for track this year. Those
boys reporting were Bill Wirt, Glenn Davis, Allen
Bechtel, Delmont Brown, Harold Sweebe, Roger Swartz,
Jack Slaughterbeck and Donald Shafer.
Friends are important to everyone,
In sorrow or joy, in work and fun,
A friend kindly greets you with a smile,
And makes you feel, that life is worth while
When sorrow arrives he is always near
To bring happiness and good cheer,
In work and hardships he has a way
To let you know, he's your friend every day.
school a friend is kind to you,
home he is very thoughtful, too,
He is ready to serve you and do his part,
In every need he has a very kind heart.
Every day we meet a new friend,
Today our thoughts to them we send,
Yesterday and tomorrow are other days
when we meet again and choose our ways.
A friend is willing to share our sadness,
He is also ready to share our gladness,
Why can't you and I be a friend too?
For someone may need a friend like you.
Baseball and Track
Back Row: Mr. Swartzbaugh, Boyer, Clark, Campbell, Blake,
Hampshire, French, Simons, Mc Guire.
Second Row: Shaffer, Adams, Griffith, Swartz, Bechtel, Davis,
wlitehead, Northrup, Brown.
Front Row: Chapman, Cook, Winner, Ferguson, Jackson, Haldernnn,
Stevins, King, Reddin.
Junior High Basketball
Left to right: Mossberger, Conine, Etoll, Baltz, Vanaman,
Nc Mahan, Coach Bechtel, Saabe, Wheeler, Bassitt, Benedict,
First Row: Boney, Scott, Benner, Sterling, Moore, Alexander, Bretz, Bishop, Trout, King,
Roach, Miller, Hosler
Second Row: McCoy, Kelly, Rush, Teatsorth, Kline, Yeager, Shilling, Archer, Ritter, Crow,
Willis, Baltz, Bobb, Swartzbaugh, Mossberger
Third Row: Allison, Parish, Sterling, Chambers, Nungester, Vandersall, Roberts, Toth, Rush
Wenner, Mills, Chapman, Bils, Townsend Clark, Wymer, Kuhlman, Harman, Palmerton, Swartz,
Blerly, Hoffsis, Blake
Fourth Row: woessner, Symonds, Busch, Banery, Gorman, Phillips, Northrup, Ralston, Wymer,
Ackerman, Campbell, wymer, Carles, Seibert, Nonasmith, Steele, Haines, Cook, Sponsler,
Nirries, Parker, Snyder, Rider, Shaffer, Snyder, Bland, Vaughn, Bland
Drummer Girl: Joyce Fast, Leader: Jeannette Davis
North Baltimore School Band
First Row: Kelly, Metzger, Kuhlman, Miller, Straly, H. Benner, Judd, Toth, Hosmer,
R. Gainsley, H. Brown
Second Row: M. Dannenberger, Good, Woodruff, Woesner, Swartz, J. Fast, Zeigler, Hamlin,
Hamlin, Harris, D. Fast, Grobly, Green, Liebold, Dukes, Teatsorth
Third Row: Gainsley, Ulch, Cook, E. Blackman, Heckathorne, N. Benner, Schall, J. Blackman,
Archer, wales, Doering, Kranmer, wirt
Fourth Row: Clark, Crist, D. Boney, P. Whitehead, Dysinger, Smally, J. Boney, G. Brown,
Jackson, B. Dannenberger, Prosser, Leader - Adams
HIGH SCHOOL BAND
The high school band, under the direction of
Mr. Horace Smith, has progressed rapidly during
the last year.
The band has played several times away from
home, namely, at the 1959 Wood County Tomato Festi
val and at the Wood County Tournament held at Bow-
ling Green. It played at football games last fall
The band competed in the contest at Ada this year
and received a rating of three, a good record.
TOY BAND V
The toy band is composed of children from the
first and second grades. The present leader and
drummer are Jeanette Davis and Joyce Fast.
This organization was formed in 1928 with Ken-
neth Hayes as the first leader. Others following
him as leader were Norma Jean Kelley, Madalyn Moore
Donald Etoll, Lyman Lee Leathers, Shirely Holloway,
and Martha Ann Dannenberger. Former drummers were
Henry Lewis Archer, Jimmy Winner, Kenneth Judd,
Donna Fast and Reed Teatsorth.
The band plays twice a year at the Christmas
program and at the Community Institute.
THE JUNIOR HIGH CHOIR
The Junior High Choir was organized under the
direction of Myron Wirick at the beginning of this
year. The officers are President, Bernice Archer,
Vice President, Robert Wisslerg Secretary, Mary
Kelley, and Treasurer, June Smith. They have been
very active in participating in this group which
will help prepare them for a more advanced type of
choral work in Senior High School. They have sung
at the Armistice Day Chapel, at Christmas time, and
at the Community Institute. They are planning to
sing at the Wood County Music Festival to be held
at Bowling Green, Ohio, on April 26, 1940.
On April 5, 1940, a vocal-instrumental contest
was held in the high school auditorium. All those
winning in their respective groups were eligible to
participate in the Northwestern Ohio Contest held at
Bowling Green on April 12. Those who placed first
in their respective divisions were Virginia Cryer,
alto solog Ruth Holbein, soprano solo, Edgar Chapman,
tenor solo, Edward Boney, bass solog Jean Wales, clari
net solo, Eugene Bernard, trombone solog Jack Boney,
saxophone solo, Donald Mossberger, french horn, Gerald
Bassitt, baritone solog Delmont Brown, piccolo solog
and Ruth Holbein, piano solo.
Those winning at Bowling Green were as follows:
Ruth Holbein, sopranog Edgar Chapman, tenor, Edward
Boney, bassg and Delmont Brown, piccolo solo.
HIGH SCHOOL CHORUS
Under the direction of Mr. Stanley Weldy, the
chorus represented our school at Columbus, April
19, in the state contest. Our mixed chorus became
eligible as a result of winning first place in the
Class "BB" group at the Northwestern Ohio District
Contest, held at Bluffton.
Outside of the two trips mentioned above the
chorus has taken but one other trip, that being to
Bloomdale for a Chapel Program.
The A Cappella Choir has sung on various other
occasions for the Rotary Club, The Eastern Star and
of X "
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1 1- ,V 1 - W- V , ,l -. -Hill.
First Row: Tounsend, Oskey, Barber, Garno, Cline, Moore, J. Harris, Wales, Cryer, Heckathorne,
Nichols, Hammack, Smith, E. Archer, Shaw, Symonds, Mapes, Dukes
Second Row: N. Chapman, Gainsley, Holbein, McGarvey, Miller, B. Chapman, Ulch, E. Blackman,
Bonner, Leatherman, Biehler, Bierly, J. Blackman, Benner, Seibers, wichner, Browning, Julien
Third Row: Whitehead, Martin, Bechtel, Davis, Bland, Adams, Kelley, wissler, Mallas, Cook,
E. Bonner, Baltz, G. Chapmen, Jackson, J. Boney, weith, King
Fourth Row: Archer, Drake, Reddin, wirick, D. Brown, Foltz, Harris, Boney, Baker, Chapman,
Northrup, J. Lloyd, Cook, whetsel, G. Brown
Junior High Chorus
First Row: Crist, wittenmeyer, Bonner, Prosser, Harmin, Brown,
whissler, Trautman, Bucher, Smith, Archer, Whissler, Bretz
Second Row: Myron wlrick, Directory Freed, Leatherman, Alexander,
Phillips, Campbell, Butler, Dannenberger, Harris,-Conine, Mapes,
Third Row: Bernard, Parsons, williams, Kelley, wymer, Updike,
Schooner, Boyer, Spence, Julien, Northrup, Reddin
1 W r'S ixstit
I O I O O O
Associate Editor .
Class Editor . . .
Activities Editor . .
Editor 0 0 0 0
Advertising Editor .
Chief Typist . . . .
Circulation Manager .
Business Manager . .
Sales u u s A o o Q I
0 O O O
Ilistolqy Q 0 0
Prophecy . . .
C U I H
O O O O
. Robert Sponsler
. . . Edward Crist
. . Hector Boney
. . . George Foltz
. Evelyn Hutchison
. . Lelia Hellas
. . Jeanne Julien
. William Blake
. . . Edward Boney
0 1 1 o Ann Biehler
Boney, W. Hampshire
. . Victor French
Griffith, D. Baker
Symonds, B. Chapman
.Halboth, H DeLancy
I I U Go I
Advisors . . Miss Elizabeth Leffler, Kiss
Martha Poling, Miss Cargil
Lewis, Hr. Ralph Rosendale
Seated: Jeanne Julien, Robert Sponsler, Hector
Boney, Ann Biehler
Standing: Lelia Mallas, Edward Crist, George Foltz,
Edward Boney, William Blake, Evelyn Hutchison.
Seated: Delmont Brown, Kathryn Baker, June Miller,
Jack Halboth, Frances Swartz, Janice
Coon, Edward Crist, Jeanne Kelley, Richard Nor-
thrup, Frances Smith, Eldon
FAHHERS' INSTITUTE PLAY
Seated: Ann Biehler, Howard Aikens, Janice Cook,
Standing: Jeanne Julien, Floren James, Robert
Hong, Myron Wirick, Lelia Hellas, Margaret
-W- -., ...--1,... . ..,,,,..,.
THE NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
In order to be eligible to this society, a stu-
dent must excel in scholarship, service, character,
and leadership. Those elected this year were Jeanne
Julien, President, George Foltz, Vice President, My-
ron Wirick, Secretaryg Ann Biehler, Treasurer, Lelia
Mallas, Robert Sponsler, and Daniel Reddin-
The local chapter was organized February 1, 1967.
COUNTY SCHOLARSHIP TESTS
Five students placed high in the Scholarship
Tests, given in Bowling Green, on April 6, 1940.
They won the right to represent North Baltimore in
State Tests as a result of winning either first
or second place. They were Richard Northrup,
first in American Historyg Betty June Cline, first
in Latin I3 Betty Gray, second in Freshman English,
Paul Stevens, second in Algebra, and Daniel Reddin,
second in Physics. A total of twenty-seven other
students also took the tests.
On March 50, 1940, six seniors competed in the
general Senior Scholarship Tests at Bowling Green.
The tests included the fields of English, mathematics,
history, science, reading, and vocabulary. Robert
Sponsler and Daniel Reddin placed in the upper 25 per
cent of the group. The four remaining students re-
presenting our school were Jeanne Julien, Lelia Mallas,
George Foltz, and Myron Wirick.
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NATIONAL ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY
"Eligibility to membership in this society shall
be limited to those boys earning an athletic letter
and whose average in their school work for three cen-
secutive semesters is equal to or higher than the
general average of the school, and who have exempli-
fied the highest type of citizenship and sportsman-
The following boys were eligible in this seein
ety in the 1940 school year: Allen Bechtel, Glenn
Davis, Richard Northrup, Hector Boney, Edward Boney,
William Blake, George Foltz, William Hampshire, and
A 0 gr .Qc ,al
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America the beautiful
America the free
How glad I am that I live here
And not across the sea,
Over there they're waging war
For all are trying to even the score
The French and Germans and the rest
Are fighting to try to win success.
But in this wonderful country of ours
We are all loyal and free
And there is no war to sadden our hearts
In this land of liberty.
NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY
Jeanne Julien, Lelia Mallas, Ann
Robert Sponsler, Daniel Reddin, Mr.
Northrup, George Foltz, Myron Hirick
Clifford Hosler, Ruth Blake, Har-
garet DeLancy, Phyllis Heckathorne,
Madalyn Moore, Betty June Cline,
June Hiller, Gloria Leatherman,
Elizabeth Bonner, Robert Sponsler.
Second Row: Evalyn Hutchison, Jeanne Julien,
Alice DeGraeve, Ann Biehler, Janice
Cook, harcille HcKee, Lelia Mallas,
Jeanne Kelley, Anna Hammack, Mar-
garet Adams, Gloria Uissler, Vir-
ginia Cryer, Allen Bechtel.
Jack Henry Halboth, Robert Sheet-
ers, Deloy Bland, Daniel Reddin,
William Hampshire, Delmont Brown,
Robert Ball, William Lloyd, Rich-
ard Northrup, Edward Crist, Paul
Stephens, Howard Aikens.
NATIONAL ATHLETIC SCHOLARSHIP SOCIETY
William Hampshire, George Foltz,
Hector Boney, Edward Boney.
Allen Bechtel, Richard Northrup,
William Blake, Glenn.Davis, Eu-
Nafioooi Honor Society
National Atrfgffc Scholar-ship Society
Moore Alma Arc
Virginia Reichenbach, Mildred
Moore, Elizabeth Bonner, Mary
Bierly, Frances Conine, Doro-
thy Jean Dukes, Eunice Roach,
Ruth Blake, Kathryn Baker, June
Hiller, Kathryn Symonds, Evelyn
Hutchison, Muriel Weith, Doro-
Miss Moss, Pauline Klinhenn,
Uargine Chapman, Betty Meyers,
Elizabeth Blackman, Betty Chap-
man, Jeanne Kelley, Evelyn
Patterson, Doris Rensch, Ruth
Butler, Marcella Clymer, Lelia
Mallas, Ruth Nichols, Janice
Cook, Frances Smith, Geraldine
Halboth, Maxine Kitchen.
Margaret DeLancy, Jeanne Julien,
Ann Biehler, Betty Mae Ulch,
Margaret Adams, Gloria Wissler,
Dorothea Garno, Alma Archer, June
Harris, Janet Bonner, Frances
Swartz, Alice DeGraeve, Evelyn
Jeanne Symonds, Jeanette Davis,
Doris Ritter, Ilene Jo Lindeman,
Larry Kerr, Jack Swartzbaugh.
Marcus Davis, Eugene Hosmer,
Barbara Kinnan, Sara Jane Moore,
Aris Mallas, Charlotte Foltz,
Esther Schearer, Lyman Lee Lea-
thers, Howard Doering, Donna Fast
In a candlelight service held in November,
twenty girls were recognized as
Miss Bourquln, Dean of Girls of
School, spoke of the meaning of
Code which is
As a G
This group of
throughout the yea
such as friendship
as groups working
speakers who prose
Miss Crafts of Foe
in Europeg Mrs. He
healthy and Mrs. F
Camp Pittenger, th
new Girl Reserves.
the Fostoria High
the Girl Reserve
irl Reserve I
o face life squarely
o find and give the best
try to be '
racious in manner
bmpartial in Judgment
eady for service
eyal to friends
eaching toward the best
arnest in purpose
eeing the beautiful
ager for knowledge
everent to God
icterlous over self
incere at all times
girls met each Monday evening
r, holding discussions on topics
, courtesy, vocations, enjoying
ne, and April Fool parties, or
on various projects. Among the
nted topics of interest were
toria, who told of her travels
rsberger of Tiffin, who spoke on
isher of Tiffin, who told of
e Girl Reserve Camp.
S As a service project the girls collected old
toys, repaired the
needy children for
was hostess for a
ence at which abou
During Girl Reserv
sented the activit
sembly program, an
fifteen women who
series of meetings
m, and distributed them among
Christmas. In March the group
district Girl Reserve confer-
t twenty schools were represented
e week in February the girls pre
ies of Girl Reserves in an as-
d held a joint meeting with the
compose the Town Council. A
before Easter emphasized the
meaning of Lent and Easter. At a Mother-Daughter
Tea in May the officers for the coming year were
installed. The closing meeting of the year honored
the senior members.
Cabinet members who directed the activities of
the year were as follows:
President Jeanne Julien
Vice President Betty Chapman
Secretary Frances Smith
Treasurer Janice Cook
THE MAGIC CHRISTMAS BELL
Operetta iGrades 1-67
December 21, 1959
One Hundred and twenty-five children took part
in the operetta. The main characters were as fol-
lows: Arie Mallas, Santa Claus, Sara Jane Moore
and Charlotte Foltz, maids. Others taking part were
Lyman Lee Leathers, Marcus Davis, Donna Fast, Jean-
ottc Davis, Jack Amon Swartzbaugh, Junior Deering,
Barbara Kinnan, Ilene Jo Lindenman, Doris Ritter,
Gene Hosmer, and Hugh McCoy.
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Ruth Jean Wales
Betty June Cline
Anna Louise Hammack
ANN BIEHLER .
MB. FAST. .
BILL LLOYD. .
HR. NORTHRUP. .
GEORGE FOLTZ. .
HECTOR BONEY. .
. . . .Talking
. .say1ng, "frhat's rights"
l I I O
. .Ann Hdmmack
. . Arguing with the teachers
I O O O
. .Teasing someone
Sitting with Gloria Leatherman
E. BONNER H R. HOLBEIN. .Hoytville Basketball Team
ELMA ARCHER. .
MISS LEWIS. .
DELLTO NT BRO WN .
JUNE MILLER. .
. . .Hall Duty
. . Showing off
. . . Smiling
. Green Parrot
s. CLYDE BALTZ. , . .aaneing
FRED CLARK ....g.... . Mary Bierly
EU.'s:1P.1J BONEY as BARRY czmPmN.' . . . .singing
ROGER svmamz ....... . . . . Fighting
JERRY JULIEN. .
. . Getting in trouble
. . . . . Loafing
ROBERT NATHAN BALL. . . .Reporting up-to-date news
HENRY ARCHER. .
. . . . . . Elizabeth BBICKMBD
i ""'-' """r
- -Y - 1' --- --- 3- .a...-..
While I think that our writers have done an
excellent job and have produced for us and for our
school a very fine annual, I am afraid that they
have neglected themselves. They have written fine'
articles portraying the achievements of most of us,
but so far as I know, they have failed to give us
an idea of what they have done. This condition I
propose to improve at once.
First of all we must consider our editor-in-
chief, Robert Sponsler. He is a man of great origi-
nality and daring. For instance Robert has been
trying for years to set a new style in boys' wear-
ing apparel. He has felt that it would improve the
health of the male population of our school if they
were not so nearly choked to insensibility by the
necessity of wearing a necktie. Therefore he has
pioneered in this field and by setting an example
of himself, he has attempted to convert the boys
in school to a healthier way of living. The home-
town expects great things from you in the future,
Our business manager, Miss Ann Biehler, is an-
other person whose courageous and self-sacrificing
endeavors have hither-to-for been doomed to obscurity
How often has she heroically attempted to lift the
dark curtin of gloom fran our laboring English Class.
At times when we were in the darkest despair, and
almost devoid of the hope that we should ever under-
stand the masterpieces of Shelley, she has encouraged
us to a new hope with her ever-ready giggle. Miss
Biehler, we all hope that you will continue to bene-
fit mankind in this most beneficial manner.
Miss Geraldine Halboth is a person most worthy
of comment. Upon her frail shoulders she has taken
the monstrous task of defending the Democratic Party
against all opposition. From afar she hears and
heeds the call of her gallant leader and steps forth
as did the ancient gladiators, to defend him and his
principles in a mortal, verbal combat. Geraldine,
your future is clear. Politics will beckon, nor will
she call in vain.
An unselfish person who will never be forgotten
in our high school, is our activities editor, George
Foltz. Untiringly he has attempted to bring light
into the lives of the Freshman girls. First one and
then another he has honored with his attentions.
Few boys in the history of our school have made so
many different girls happy. George, while your
future is obscure, it will never be dark.
THE ALUMNI ASSOCIATION
The Alumni Association of the North Baltimore
High School was organized at the home of Miss Nellie
Adams on West Broadway on Hay 10, 1895. The officers
chosen at this meeting were as follows:
President . . . Mr. Andrew Kershner Dillinger
Secretary . . . . Miss Nellie Eugenia Adams
Treasurer . . . . . . . Hr. Harold Katzenmeyer
The organization at that time consisted of the
first two graduating classes. The first class con-
sisted of four people: Nellie Adams, Kershner Dill-
inger, Harold Kutzenmeyer and Laverd Smith. In the
second class were the following: Anna DeVaughn,
Lillian Katzenmeyer, Nellie LaFoy, Ruth Morgan, Zella
McClaren, Ralph Richardson, Charlie Rockwell, Birdie
Shatzel and Bessie Van Horn. Since the organization
of the association, fifty classes have graduated
from the local high school, including the class of
this year, there being two years when there were no
A few years after the organization of the asso-
ciation, the following constitution was adopted:
This association shall be known as the Alumni
Association of the North Baltimore High School. The
object of this association shall be the renewing of
old school memories and friendships, a building up
of all that is possible for the betterment of our
All persons who have graduated from the North
Baltimore High School shall be considered as members
of this association. The Superintendent of Schools,
the Husie Teacher and the High School teachers shall
be associate members of the association.
Every member shall be assessed annually the sum
of fifty cents, which shall be paid the Secretary be-
fore the annual banquet. Every member attending the
annual banquet shall in addition to the annual dues
pay the cost of their plate. '
The officers of this association shall consist
of a President, Vice President, and Secretary-Treas-
urer. The officers shall be elected annually at the
annual banquet and serve until their successors shall
be elected. The duties of these officers shall be
those usually performed by such officers.
This constitution may be amended at any regular
called meeting by a three-fourths vote of all members
The first reception was given for the third class,
which graduated in 1895. This reception took place in
the home of Kershner Dillinger on South Tarr Street,
Friday evening, May 26, 1895.
The reception for the graduating class of this
year shall be the Forty-fifth banquet. There were
no banquets held for the first two graduating classes,
nor for the fourth and fifth. U
The officers for this year are as fellows:
President. . . . . . . . Muriel Halderman
Vice President . . . . . Leah Franks
Secretary-Treasurer. . . Alice Mullholand
GIFTS FROM CLASSES
In 1924 the class started a fund for scholarship,
to be increased by the following classes. Since the
classes following did not participate, the fund was
transferred to the Athletic Association.
In the year 1958, another fund was started for
a trophy case.
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ELA STIAN BROS. CO
MFG. JEWELERS C' ENG RAVERS
Write for free catalogue on
emblems for High School Clubs
Engraved Name Cards
LIVE STOCK BUYERS
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T I F F I N U N I V E R S I T Y
QSuccessor in name to Tiffin Business Universityj
SALIENT FACTS PERTAINING T0 TIFFIN U.
Q11 An industrial school of collegiate grade, offering two year
graduate courses, and four year degree coursesg Q21 National so-
roritiesg Q51 Fraternities, Q42 A complete coterie of athletic
activities, football excepted, Q53 A symphony orchestra, Q61 A
mixed chorus of thirty voicesg Q75 Every type of collegiate so-
cial activit g Q81 Literary societiesg Q91 A weekly assembly and
program, QIOK A free employment service for first and future place
More than 5,000 students have accepted positions to date. Over
1800 have been placed in industrial office or civil service posi-
tions since Jan. l, 1950. 215 were placed in 1959. One student
placed in a position, as an average, every forty-eight hours, or
every other day, since May, 1955. There is DEFINITELY N0 UNEM-
PLOYMENT for young men and women well qualified along business
lines, and who possess average personality and a willingness to
Write for list of approximately 500 acceptinp positions since Janu
ary 1, 1959.
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REFRIGERATORS, SPQRTING LUBRICATION WASHINC,
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THE fXNNlJfXL STAFF
SINCERELY THANKS ALL THOSE WHO
HAVE HELPIZD MAICEI POSSIBLE TEE
PUBLICATION OF THIS ANNUAL
N PRODUCING this yearbook we hope it will
recall, in the years to come, many pleasant
Each year the Gray Printing organization is
happy to play an important role in interpreting
through yearbook staffs-events ol historical sig-
niiicance of many high schools and colleges.. . .
by Fine Letterpress or Distinctive Gray-Lith. your
happy days are recorded.
Pictures in this book were reproduced directly from photographs
without the expense of engravings . . . GRAY-LITH will save you
considerable money in the production of your annuaL
FUSTURIA, 0. 1888 1940 PIIUIE 638
Largest Producers of School Annuals in the State
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