Piqua Central High School - Piquonian Yearbook (Piqua, OH)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 126
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 126 of the 1931 volume:
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'45 Vw' A ' V
,e:,1.5iri5ffiiSfQig..: ' '
THE ANNUAL NUMBER
OF THE TWBNTY'SECOND VOLUME OF
g!'xPUBLXSHED BY TI-IIz,,'N
SENIOR CLASS OF PIQUA HIGH SCHOOL
PIQUA, f f f OHIO
-il PIQUUNIAN l
S a theme for this Annual the Class of 1931 has
chosen Books, from which much of our knowl-
edge thus far in life has been gained.
Our lives may be compared to a story book in
which our high school days form the first
chapter and serve as a setting and foundation
for the future. Many of the characters, whose
acquaintance will probably play an important
part in weaving the plot, have been introduced.
Each one of us is the hero or heroine of his
own story and the worthiness of the book de-
pends on the manner in which we conduct
May the succeeding chapters based on the
years that follow carry with them the hope and
happiness that have been characteristic of our
' PIQUONIAN l
E dedicate this Annual in loving memory of
Miss Lucy Patterson, whose past service as an
English teacher and as the pioneer of our school
Annual will always he appreciated and remem-
bered. Her entire life was centered around
hooks. Her view of life can clearly be seen in
the motto which she continuously and success-
fully tried to live up to: "Whatever is worth
doing at all, is worth doing well."
7. 7. 7.
Senior Operetta .,o,,.o
Senior Play ...,...
Class Poem .....,,
Class History .,..
Band Festival ....,..
Band .........,.,.... Q
Girls' Glee Club r.,t,t,t,
Boys' Glee Club .......,,
Table of Contents
t .tttttt 13
t ....... 44
Athletics ..,...A.S.,,,,,,,,,,rr,,,,,,,,,v,,,,,,,, 53-64
Intra-Mural Basketball ,,,,,,,,,,.,.,Y,
Girls' Athletics ....c.t.t
Senior Lettermen ........,
Activities ,,B.,,,.,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,Ar,ir,,, 6
Annual Staff ............,..,..,ttttttv.,,.,.
National Honor Society ,.,,.,Y,,,,,
Quill and Scroll ..............t,tt V,t.
Debating Club ,.i,t,,,,,v.,,,,,,, ,,,,
Dramatic Club .,...,.,.,..,.,,,,,, ,,,,
Home Economics Club ......,,ttttt4
junior High ................r,,i..rtt,tt,,,,,,,, 71
Bennett Faculty ......,...,..
Junior High Students ......, .tt,,,
Wilder Faculty ,..,ta.tt,t,t,t
Joke Book ,.............
,,,,, , -4
51. 31" """"""
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E. C. YATES
WM. H KOESTER
GEO. C. DIETRICH
ff 7 fr
l PIQUONIAN l
C. M. SIMS
FLETCI-I ER MOFFETT
CAROLINE NIXON GENEVIEVE NORTH
l PIQUONIAN l
MARJORIE MARTIN THEQDQRE GRAY
Commercial Public Speaking
J. R. MILES
E. H. BARNETT
VIVIAN I-IAUCK B- GLENN
Physical Education AT!
PHILIP P. GATES
CL s sES fE
AL I' 444.411, 4KU.- -
The Senior Class
1 9 3 l
Class Motto: "Nil desperandumv-"No such word as fail."
Class Flower: American Beauty Rose.
Vice President ....,.....,
Treasurer , S. A,
Class Color: Rose and Gold.
Ring and Pin
vvv l.iI PIQUONIAN 1 vvv
M ARTHA LOUISE
Activities Etiquette Club Z,
3. Current Event 1. G. A.
A- 2, 3, 4. Basketball 1, 2,
3, 4. CCapt. 1, Z.J Clvigr. Z,
4.7 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4.
Track 1, 2, 4. Tennis 3, 4.
Favorite Book: "The Witch-
HARRISON R. ASPINALL
.. - ..
Activities: Dramatic Club
4. Camera Club 3. Glcc
Club Z, 3, 4. Chorus Z, 3,
4. Football Z, 3, 4.
Favrlrite Book: "The Vicar
Activities: Home Economics
Favorite Book: "Stories of
Our Shy Neighbors".
JAMES ROBERT BROKAW
Activities: Science Club 1,
2. Aviation Club 3.
Chorus 2, 3, 4. Cosmopoli-
tan Club 3. Hi-Y 4.
Favorite Bunk: "King James
Version of the Bible".
CORNELIUS L. BUTTS, Jn.
Activities: Spanish Club 1.
Hi-Y Club 4. Football 1, 2,
3, 4. Basketball 3, 4. Base-
ball 1, 3, 4. Track Z, 4.
Golf Z, 4. Tennis 3, 4.
Favorite Bank: "Essays on
HENRIETTA ORR ANGLE
Activities: Chorus 3, 4'
Home Economics Club 3, 4.
Fiivnrite Book: "The Com-
Activities: Camera Club 3.
Aviation Club 3. Basket-
ball 3, 4. Radio Club 1.
Fiwmire Book: "The Other
JOHN ROBERT BINFORD
Activities: Vice President
junior Class 3. President
Senior Class 4. Assistant
Business Manager Piquo-
nian 3. Business Manager
Piquonian 3. Business
Manager Piquonian 4. Dra-
matic Club 1, Z, 3, 4.
Orchestra Z, 3, 4. Band Z,
3, 4. Chorus 1, Z. Chorus
Accompanist 3, 4. Hi-Y 3,
4. Student Congress 4.
Debate Club 3. Boys' Glee
Club 3, 4. Honor Society 4.
Quill and Scroll 4. Science
Club CPresidentJ 1.
Favorite Book: "A Child's
Garden of Verses".
JAMES H. BROWN
Activities: Science Club 2.
Cosmopolitan Club 1.
Favuriza Book: "Imaginary
THELMA IRENE CAIN
Activities: Chorus Z, 3, 4.
French Club 2. Dramatic
Club 1, 2, 3, 4. G. A. A. 3,
4. Captain Ball 3, 4.
Basketball 1, Z. Cvirl Re-
serve Ring Club 4. Friend-
ship Club 2, 3, 4.
Favorite Book: "A Pilgrim
vvv 'l PIQUONIAN l --'vvi'
Activities: Gym Club 1'
Sctibblers Club 3.
Favovite Book: "Uncle Tom's
Cabin". Cln this book Little
Eva goes to Heaveni.
ROBERT P. CAMPBELL
Activities: Secretary junior
Class 3. Assistant Business
Manager Piquonian 4. Foot-
ball l, Z, 3, 4. Track 2, 3.
Science Club l. Spanish
Club 2. Student Congress
4. Chorus 3, 4.
Favorite Book: "Little Men"-
Activities: Football Z, 3, 4.
Basketball Assistant Mana-
ger 3. Manager 4. Baseball
Favorite Book: "Lewis and
Activities: Aviation Club 3.
Track Z. Chorus 3, 4.
Volley Ball 3, 4.
Favorite Book: "Smiling
EDNA M. DANKWORTH
Activities: Home Economics
3. Dramatic Club l, 3. Cur-
rent Events Club 1. Chorus
Z, 3, 4. Glee Club 1, Z.
Basketball l. Track l, Z.
Friendship Club 1. Gym
Favorite Book: "Cheerful by
Activities: President junior
Class 3. President Fresh-
man Class. Editor in Chief
Annual 4. Assistant Busi-
ness Manager Piquonian 3.
Band l, Z, 3, 4. Orchestra
2, 3, 4. Chorus Z, 3, 4.
Boys' Glee Club Z, 3, 4.
National Honor Society
iPtcsidenl'J. 4. Quill and
Scroll 4. Dramatic Club 1,
4. French Club 3. Student
Congress 4. Baseball 3.
Basketball 3. Motion
Picture Operator 3, 4.
Senior Ring and Pin Com-
mittee 4. Hi-Y 2, 3, 4.
Aviation Club 3. Cheet-
leader, 3, 4.
Favorite Book: "A Great
RUBY HELEN CLARK
Activities: Science Club l.
Home Economics Club 3.
Favorite Book: "Dimples".
IOHN L. COMOLLI
Nickname: "Gentle john".
Activities: Treasurer junior
Class 3. Treasurer Senior
Class 4. Athletic Editor
Piquonian 4. Quill and
Scroll. Football l, 2, 3, 4.
Track l, Z, 3, 4. Dramatic
Club 3, 4. Chorus Z, 3, 4.
Camera Club CPresiclent5 3.
Favorite Book: "Great ln-
ventors and their lnven-
M ARJORIE CU LPEPPER
Activities: Camera Z. 3.
Dramatic 4. Chorus 3.
Favorite: Book: Wrhe
LOUIS D. DELONG
Activities: Dramatic Z, 3-
Chorus Z, 3, 4. Football Z.
3. Boys' Glee Club 4.
Fauofite Book: "Women".
?-El.. PIQUONIAN l ...vvv
Activities: Band 3, 4. Or-
chestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Science
Club 1. Hi-Y 4.
Favorite Book: "The Music
Nicknames: "Peg", "Muggs"
Activities: Gym Club 1.
Home Economics Club 3.
Dramatic Club 4. Chorus
3, 4. Ring Club 3, 4.
Girls' Athletic Association
Z, 3, 4. Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4.
fCaptain 1, Manager Zh.
Captain Ball 2, 3, 4. Track
1, Z. 3, 4. Friendship Club
Favorite Book: "As You
EDNA E. DUNN
Nicknames: "Ed", "Fuzz".
Activities: Story Telling
Club 1. Spanish Club 2, 3.
Home Economics 3. Chorus
1, Z, 3, 4.
Favorite Book: "A Good Girl
LEONA CAROLYN ERB
Activities: Friendship 2, 3,
4. Ring Club 4. Chorus
2, 3, 4- Glee Club 4- Ot-
chestra 4. Dramatic Club
3, 4. Etiquette Club Z.
Favorite Book: "Sister
MILDRED M. FINFROCK
Nicknames: "Mid", "Millie"
Activities: Science Club 1.
Dramatic Club 1, 2. Chorus
2, 3. Orchestra 1, Z, 3.
Basketball 1, Z. Athletic
Favorite Book: "The Road
Nicknames: "Dot", "Dottie"
Activities: Orchestra 3, 4.
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 4,
Home Economics 3. Chorus
1, 3, 4. Latin Club 1. Girls'
Glee Club 1.
Favorite Book: "Alice's Ad-
ventures in Wonderland".
Activitires: Gym Club 1.
Dramatic Club. Home
Economics Club 3. Girls'
Glee Club 1.
Favorite Book: "The Cheer-
GRACIA MAY EARL
Activities: Dramatic Club 1,
Z, 3, 4. Gir1's Glee Club 1,
4. Etiquette Club 1.
Chorus 2, 3, 4. Ring Club
Favorite Book: "The Call of
HELEN IRENE ESTY
Nicknames: "Pesty", "Esty".
Activities: Mythology 1.
Dramatic Z, 3. Chorus 2,
3, 4. Glee Club 1. Girl
Favorite Book: "Growing
' ' Fish' ' .
Activities: Vice President
Senior Class 4. Glee Club
2, 3, 4. Dramatic Club 2, 3,
3. Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
Captain Ball 2. Track Z.
Student Congress 4. Honor
Society 4. Ring Club.
Favorite Book: "Wild Women
Nicknames: "Red", "Ed".
Activities: Football Z, 3, 4.
Aviation Club 3. Gym
Favorite Book: "Wings".
Activities: Camera Club 3.
Baseball 3. Cosmopolitan
Club 3. ilaresidentl.
Favorite Book: "The Golden
Nicknames: "Milly", "Mid".
Activities: Dramatic Club
3, 4. Glee Club 4. Chorus
3, 4. junior Basketball 3.
Girls' Track Team 3.
Favorite Book: "Beside Still
Activities: Boys' Glee Club
2. Science Club 2, 3. Band
2, 3, 4. Orchestra 4,
Camera Club 3.
Favorite Book: "Moby Dick"
IESSIE MILDRED GILLEM
Nicknames: "jet", ",Ietie",
Activities: Home Economics
3. Etiquette Club 3.
Favorite Book: "Common
L--- 2 t
MARY OLIVE FOGT
Activities: Chorus I, Z, 3, 4.
Science Club 1. Home
Economics Club 3. Music
Club Z. Track 1, 2. G.
A. A. 1.
Favorite Book: "The Art of
EDWARD ,IOHN FOUST
Activities: Assistant Mana-
ger Football Z. Manager
Igogtball 3. Camera Club
Favorite Book: "Stories of
Nicknames: "Mil", "Millie".
Activities: Honor Society 3,
4. Dramatic Club 3, 4.
Glee Club I, 3, 4. Girls'
Athletic Association 2, 3.
Basketball 2, 3. Baseball 2.
Track Z. Ring Club 3, 4.
Favorite Book: "American
Book of Golden Deeds".
RALPH EUGENE GATES
Activities: Aviation Club 3.
Favorite Book: "The Door".
JEAN WILD GREENBANK
Activities: Etiquette Club 1,
2. Dramatic Club Z, 3.
Chorus I, 2, 3, 4. Captain
Ball 2. Track I. Ring
Club 3, 4. Friendship Club
3, 4. '
Favorite Book: "Dark Eyes".
l PIQUONIAN I...-"' vvv
Activities: Chorus 2, 3, 4.
Glee Club I, 4. Cpresidcnt
U. Dramatic Club 1.
Home Economics Club 3.
Favorite Book: "The Will to
Nicknames: 'KGin", "Ginny"
Activities: Dramatic Club I.
Gym Club l. Home Eco-
nomics Club 2, 3. G. A. A.
2, 3, 4. iVice President 43.
Captain Ball 1, Z, 3, 4.
iCaptain 1, Z, 3, 43. Base-
ball 1, Z, 3,4- iManager, Z,
45. Track l, 2, 3, 4. Track
Manager Z. Girls' Glee
Club 1, 4. Orchestra Z, 3,
4. Chorus 2, 3, 4.
Favorite Book: "Rules and
Regulations for Girls' Ath-
Activities: Nature Club 1.
Gym Club 1. Girls' Glee
C ub I. Captain Ball Z, 3,
4. Girls' A. A. 3, 4.
Scribblers Club 2, 3. Basket-
ball 3, 4. Track 3.
Favorite Book: "Great Ameri-
AMY MAE HEATON
Activities: Track I, Know
Your City Club 1. Nature
Study Club l. Home Eco-
nomics Club 3. Girls' Glee
Club 4. Chorus 2, 3, 4.
Favorite Book: "Cinderella".
JOSEPH ZINK HENTRICK
Nicknames: "joe", "Bud",
Activities: Aviation 3.
Favorite Book: "Revetie of a
Nicknames: "Kate", "Katie"
Activities: Chorus Z, 3, 4.
Home Economics Club 3.
Latin Club l. Dramatic
Club 1, 2, 3. Etiquette
Favorite Bank: "The Friend-
Nicknames: "Cita", "Pete",
Activities: Dramatic Club 3,
4. Friendship Club 4.
Favorite Book: "One ln-
DOROTHY MAE HATCH
Nicknames: "Dot", "Dotty",
Activities: Home Economics
Club 3. Chorus Z, 3, 4.
Girls' Glee Club 4. Volley
Favorite Book: "The Little
Activities: Basketball 2, 3.
Track 3. Science Club l.
Gym Club 1.
Favorite Book: "The Gentle
DALE E. HERSEY
Activities: French Club Z.
Camera Club 3. Chorus 3.
Aviation 3. Science Club l.
Favorite Book: "Fraternity".
Favorite Book: "Goody Two-
THELMA LOUREE HOWE
Activitiex: Camera Club 3.
Etiquette Club Z, 3. Track
5. 4Chorus 3. Friendship 2,
Favorite Book: "A Lantern
in Her Hand."
Activities: Etiquette Club.
Favorite Book: "The House
JOHN EDWIN HUNTER
Activities: Baseball 3.
Activities Club 3.
Favorite Book: "The Chase"
WILLIAM O. ISENSEE
Activities: Chorus Z. Avia-
tion Club 2.
Favorite Book: "William of
ZELLA LENORE HESS
Activities: Senior Art Editor
Piquonian 4. Dramatic
Club I, 2, 3, 4. Aviation
Club 3. Friendship Club 2,
3, 4. Ring Club 4. Girls'
Ulee Club I, 2, 3, 4. Chorus
Z, 3, 4. Orchestra 2, 3, 4.
Basketball 2, 3. Baseball Z.
Track 1, Z. Captain Ball Z.
Quill and Scroll 4.
Favorite Book: "The Voice
Acriviticr: Arr Editor
junior Piquonian 3. As-
sistant Art Editor Annual 4.
Glce Club I. Gym Club l.
Chorus Z, 3, 4. Track l, 2,
3. Baseball 3. Captain
Ball 2, 3, 4. Basketball 3.
Clvlanager 31. Girls' Athletic
Association 2, 3, 4. Home
Economics Club 3. Dra-
matic Club 4. Friendship
Club 3, 4. Ring Club 3, 4.
Honor Society 4. Quill and
Famritc Book: "Stories of
Favorite Book: "Silence",
Nickriilmcs: "Bob", "Hcide"
Activities: Editor in Chief
junior Piquonian 3. Acti-
vities Editor Annual 4.
Associate Editor Piquonian
4. Honor Society 3, 4.
Forensic League 2, 3, 4.
Quill and Scroll 4. Debate
Club Z, 3, 4. Debate Team
Z. Track 3, 4. junior
Leaders' Club Z, 3, 4.
Favorite Book: "The Student
ALDEN LEWIS JONES
Activities: Richland Center
Favorite Book: "The Sketch
PIQUONIAN I- v
CLARIBEL R. JONES
Nicknames: "Suie" "Claire"
Activities: Home Economics
Club 1. Glee Club 1, Z.
Favorite Book: "Pippa Passes'
BENIAM IN E. KERNS
' ' Ben ' '.
Activities: Golf I, 2, 3, 4.
Lettermen Club 3. Com-
mopolitan Club 3. I-Ii-Y
Club 3, 4. Aviation Club 3.
Favorite Book: "Seventeen".
,IAMES RICHARD KERNS
Nicknames: "Red", "Dick".
Activities: Science Club I.
Camera Club 3. Lettermen
Club 3. Spanish Club 3.
Golf 1, 2, 3, 4- '
Favorite Book: "FreckIes".
Favorite Book: "Iclylls of the
Nickname: "Bets", "Benny"
Activities: Radio Club,
Camera Club. Aviation
Favorite Book: "Stuff and
HELMA LUCILE JORDAN,
Nicknames: "Bugie", "Tiny'
Activities: Chorus Z, 3, 4.
Girls' Glee Club 3, 4. Dra-
matic Club 2. Camera
Favorite Book: "'I'axi".
MARY LOUISE KERNS
Activities: Home Economics
Club 3. Track 2, 3, 4.
Basketball 1, 2, 3. Captain
Ball Z, 3. Volley Ball I, 2,
3. Chorus l.
Favorite Book: "Lovely
Activities: Dramatic Club
3, 4. Glee Club 2. Chorus
Favorite Book: "Romance".
ALYCE BERNICE KISLING
Activities: Assistant Treas-
urer I. Girls' Glee Club 1,
2, 3, 4. Chorus Z, 3, 4.
Dramatic Club 1, Z, 3, 4.
Home Economics Club 3, 4.
Friendship Club Z, 3, 4.
Ring Club 4. Girls' Ath-
letic Association 4. Basket-
ball 4- Captain Ball 4.
Favorite Book: "The Song".
Nicknames: "Nicie", "Bebe"
Activities: Camera Club 3.
Aviation Z, 3. Baseball 2,
3, 4. Track 2, 3. Captain
Ball Z, 3, 4. Basketball Z, 3,
4. G. A. A. 2, 3, 4.
Favorite Book: "Rhine-
vi'v -gl PIQUONIAN l v?
HAZEL EILEEN KUECI-ILER
Activities: Vice President of
Gym Club 1. Dramatic
Club Z, 3. Secretary of Glee
Club 4. Girls' Athletic As-
sociation 2, 3. Baseball 1,
2, 3. Basketball 1, Z, 3.
Captain Ball I, 2, 3. Girls'
Baseball Manager Z. Base'
ball I, 2, 3. Girl Reserve.
lgintg Club 3, 4. Chorus Z,
Favorite Book: "Youth".
Activities: Assistant Busi-
ness Manager Annual 4.
Science Club 1. Dramatic
Club 1, Z, 4. Camera Club
3. Cosmopolitan Club 3.
Spanish Club Z, 3. Chorus
3, 4. Chorus 3, 4. Glee
Club 4. Football 3, 4.
Track 3. Hi-Y 3, 4. Quill
and Scroll 4. Senior
Operetta Committee 4.
Favorite Book: "Only a
Nickname: ' jo".
Activities: President Eti-
quette Club 1. Home Eco-
nomics Club 2, 3. Dramatic
Club 2, 3. Aviation Club 3.
Etiquette Club 1, Z. Friend-
ship 3, 4. Chorus Z, 3, 4.
Basketball 1, Z. Track 1, 2,
3. Nature Study 1.
Favo-rite Book: "The Last
KENNETH K. MCMAKEN
"Slim", "Kenny", "Mac".
Activities: Class Historian
4. Etiquette Club 1. Dra-
matic Club 1, 2, 3. Chorus
Z, 3, 4. Band 1, Z, 3, 4.
Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 4. Camera
Favorite Book: "Daddy Long
BEN ETA MAE MOORE
Activities: Secretary of
Senior Class 4. Steno-
graphic Editor junior Pi-
quonian 3. National Honor
Society 3, 4. Chorus 1, Z, 3,
4. Etiquette Club I, 2.
Dramatic Club 3, 4. Track
1, Z. Ring Club 3, 4.
Friendship Club 3, 4. Glee
Favorite Book: "My Man".
RITA MARIE LEHMANN
Activities: Aviation 3.
Girls' Athletic Association
3. Basketball Z,3. Captain
Favorite Book: "Blondie".
Activities: Alumni Editor
junior Piquonian 3. Steno-
graphic Editor Annual 4.
Secretary of Staff 4. French
Club 2, 3. Dramatic Club
3, 4. Etiquette Club 2.
Girls' Athletic Association
3, 4. Basketball I, 4. Base-
ball 3, 4. Captain Ball 3, 4.
Track I, 2, 3, 4. Chorus
1, 2, 3, 4. Ring Club 2, 3,
4. Quill and Scroll 4.
Favorite Book: "A Portrait
of a Lady".
Activities: Dramatic Club 4.
CALVIN HENRY MATZKE
Activities: Basketball Mana-
get 3. Football 2. Baseball
Z, 4. Band 3, 4. Glee Club
4. Chorus 2, 3, 4.
Favorite Book: Why Preach-
ers Go Wrong".
Activities: Science 1. Gym
4. Lettermen Club 3, 4.
Football Z, 3, 4. Baseball Z.
Favorite Book: "Adventures
ofa Country Boy".
l PIQUONIAN ll'-..."'?i'v
Activities: Track l,Z. Foot-
ball4- Chorus 3,4. Basket-
ball Z. Aviation Club 3.
Dramatic Club Z, 3.
Favorite Hunk: "Areopagi-
Activities: Alumni Editor
of Piquonian and Annual
Staff. Quill and Scroll 4.
Student Congress 4. Dra-
matic Club l, 2, 3, 4. Girls'
Glce Club 2, 3, 4. Etiquette
1, 2. Chorus I, 2, 3, 4.
Track Z, 3. Basketball l, Z.
Captain Ball l, Z. French
Club Z, 3, Girls' A. A. 2, 3.
Girl Reserve. Ring Club 3,
4. Friendship Club l, Z, 3,
4. Photographic Com-
Favorite Book: 'Tersonality
Activities: Band 1, Z, 3, 4.
Dramatic Club 3, 4. Radio
Club 3. Orchestra 3, 4.
Glee Club Z, 3, 4.
Favorite Book: 'KThe Rover
Activities: Glee Club 1.
Chorus 2, 3, 4. French Club
Club 2, 3. CSectetary 2, 31.
Favorite Book: "The Patri-
Activities: Etiquette Club 2.
Camera Club 3. Dramatic
Club 4. Chorus 2, 3, 4.
G. A. A. 3.
Favorite Book: "Little
Activities: Science Z, 3.
Favorite Book: "Scotland".
Activities: Home Economics
Club 4- French Club Z, 3.
Friendshig Club Z, 3, 4.
Ting Clu 3, 4. Chorus Z.
3, 4. Track l, Z. Dramatic
Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Glee Club
1, Z, 4. Etiquette Club Z.
Favorite Book: "An Old-
ALICE RUTH POLLEY
Activities: Assistant Editor
junior Piquonian 3. Dra-
matic Club Z, 3, 4. Girls'
Athletic Association 2, 3.
Birls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
Chorus 2, 3, 4 Basketball
2, 3. Captain Ball 2, 3.
Track Z, 3. Friendship Club
2, 3, 4. Ring Club 4. French
Club 3. Announcement
Favorite Book: "Peter Pan".
PRU DENCE PURDY
Nicknames: "Prue", "Prude"
Activities: Assistant Art
Editor Annual 4. Glee Club
1, 2, 3, 4. Dramatic Club
2, 3, 4. G. A. A. 2, 3.
Ca tain Ball 2, 3. Basket-
bali, 1, 2, 3. Manager Z.
Baseball I, 3. Track l, Z.
French Club 3. Home
Economics Club 4. Or-
chestra 4. Ring Club 3, 4.
Friendship Club 2, 3, 4.
Chorus Z, 3, 4. Honor
Favorite Book: "Red Hair"
JOSEPH CARL RENGEL
Activities: Assistant Busi-
ness Manager junior Pi-
quontan 3. Associate
Editor Piquonian 4. Humor
Editor Annual 4. Band 2,
3, 4. Orchestra Z, 3, 4.
Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4.
Dramatic Club 1, 3, 4.
Aviation Club 3. Radio
Club 3. Poster Club l.
Motion Picture Operator 3,
4. Chorus 2, 3, 4. National
Honor Society 4. Quill and
Favorite Book: "Beautiful
vv?-' -I PIQUONIAN --'l?TTr'
RUTH IRENE RIEGEL
Activities: Home Economics
Club, President 3. G. A. A.
Z, 3, 4. Basketball l, Z, 3, 4.
Baseball 1, Z, 3. Volley
Ball 1, Z, 3. Captain Ball
2, 3, 4. Track 1, Z.
Favorite Book: "Regal
Nicknames: "Snirzy", "Gin"
Activities: National Forensic
Lea ue 1, 2, 3, 4. Debate
Club 1, 2, 3, 4. Debate
Team 1, Z. Dramatic Club
2, 3, 4. Etiquette Club 2.
Aviation Club 3. Chorus
1, Z, 3, 4.
Favorite Book: "The
Activities: Science Club 1.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. French
Club 3. Glee Club 4.
Basketball l. Track 1, Z.
Favorite Book: "Challenge
TRINA ELLA SHUCHAT
Activities: Science Club 1.
Dramatic Club 3, 4. Chorus
Z, 3, 4. Girls Athletic As-
sociation 3, 4. Girls' Glee
Club 4. Friendship Club 4.
Favorite Book: "Lives of
MERY BERTHA SLOVER
Activities: Glee Club 1.
Treasurer 1. Chorus Z, 3, 4.
Dramatic Club 1, 2, 3, 4.
Ring Club 4. Girls' Ath-
letic Association 3, 4. Eti-
quette Club 1. Volley
Favorite Book: "Coquette"-
Activities: Dramatic Club 3
4. Chorus 3, 4. National
Forensic League, 3, 4.
Friendship Club 3, 4. Ring
Club 3, 4. Debate Club 3. 4.
French Club 3.
Favorite Book: "Confessions
of a Gold-Digger".
VIRGINIA L. SCHWARTZ
Activities: Etiquette Club 2,
3. Dramatic Cluh 4. Glee
Club 3, 4. Chorus 2, 3, 4.
Favorite Book: "The Vir-
Activities: National Honor
Society 4- Chorus 3. 4.
Dramatic Club 4. Girls'
Glee Club 4. Home Eco-
nomics Club 3, 4. Girls'
Athletic Association 3.
Favorite Book: "Pollyanna".
GORDON BLAIR SIMS
Activities: Band Z, 3, 4.
Orchestra 3. Boys' Glee
Club Z, 4- Chorus 4. Dra-
matic Club 4. Hi-Y Club 3,
4. Class Play Committee 4.
Music Editor of Annual 4.
Senior Track Team 4.
Favorite Book: "A Tourist in
Spire of Himself".
DONALD H. SNYDER
Activities: Aviation Club 2,
3. Camera Club 3. Chorus
4. Hi-Y Club 3, 4. Baseball
4. Football 4.
Favorite Book: "Royal Road
l PIQUONIAN Ill-?vv
ROGER JOSEPH SOUTH
Activities: Assistant Mana-
ger Annual 4. Dramatic
Art 1, Z. Etiquette Club 1,
Science Club 1. Chorus Z,
3, 4. Aviation Club 3,
Boys' Glee Club 4. Hi-Y 4,
Favorite Book: "Sir Roger de
LESTER I. STEPHAN
Activities: Science Club 1.
Dramatic Club 4. Camera
Club 3. Aviation Club 4.
Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4. Track
1, 4. Basketball 1, 2.
Favorite Book: "A President
Activities: Etiquette Club 1.
Basketball 1, 2. Chorus 1,
2. Dramatic Club 2, 3.
Favorite Book: "Why We
Behave Like Human Beings"
EILEEN LEORA TAYLOR
Nicknames: "Sis", "Taylor".
Activities: Dramatic Club 1,
2, 3. Economics Club 2, 3.
Chorus 1, 2, 3. Track 1.
Favorite Book: "Great Ex-
Nicknames: "I-Iaz", "Tacy".
Activities: Chorus 2, 3.
Home Economics Club 2.
Favorite Book: "A Pair of
Nicknames: "Jinny", "Jin",
Activities: Economics Club
4. Chorus 2, 3, 4. Dra-
matic Club Z, 3, 4. Track
1. Basketball 1. Captain
Favorite Book: "Curlilocks".
Activities: Athletic Editor,
Junior Piquonian 3. Camera
Club 3. Science Club 1.
Hi-Y 3. Vice President 4.
Subscription Manager Pi-
quonian 4. Football Z, 3, 4.
Baseball 4. Aviation Club
Favorite Book: "Ether and
Me or Just Relax".
ALEX WILSON STOUTE
Activities: Chorus 4. Foot-
ball 3, 4. Lettermen Club
3. Track 4.
Favorite Book: "The Jazz
MARY ANN TABLER
Activities: Dramatic Club
I, 2, 3. Cvym Club 1.
Aviation Club 3. Glee
Club l, 2, 3. Chorus 2, 3.
Etiquette l. Track 1, Z.
Basketball 1, Z, 3. Captain
Ball 1, Z.
Favorite Book: "Contrary
LOUIS A. THOMA
Nicknames: "Lukie", "Alos-
Activities: Chorus Z, 3. 4.
Band Z, 3, 4. Cvlee Club 3,
4. Golf 4. Dramatic Club
4. Radio Club 3. Aviation
Club 3. Hi-Y 3, 4.
Favorite Book: "The Cockoo
EMILY JANE THOMPSON
Activities: Cvirls' Athletic
Editor 4. Chorus Z, 3, 4.
Camera Club 3. Girls' Ath-
leric Association 3, 4.
CTrn:asurer 43. Basketball
2, 3, 4. Captain Ball Z, 3, 4.
CCaptain 3, 43 . Baseball Z,
3, 4. Track 2, 3, 4.
Favorite Book: "A Dream of
FRANCES DO RTHA
Activities: Aviation Club 3.
Dramatic Club 4. Chorus
2, 3, 4.
Favorite Book: "The Age of
Favorite Book: "Reveries of
vvfll-I PIQUONIAN I..-' -'vvv
CHARLES E. VOSLER
Activities: Associate Editor
Junior Piquonian. Assist-
ant Humor Editor Annual.
Hi-Y Club 4. Football 5.
Track 4. Aviation Z, 3.
Radio Club I, Z, 3. Boys'
Favorite Book: "Aesops
Activities: Assistant Editor,
junior Piquonian. Etiquette
Club l. Chorus l, 2, 3, 4.
Scribblers Club 3. Girls'
Athletic Association Z, 3.
Basketball Z, 3. Baseball Z,
3. Track 2. Dramatic
Favmite Book: "Life in the
Activities: Football Z, 3.
Favmite Bouk:"The Spoilers"
REX S. WILSON
Activities: Assistant Busi-
ness Manager Annual 3.
Photograpic Editor Annual
4. Nature Club I. Radio
Club 1. Camera Club 3
Dramatic Club 4. Debate
Club 4. Honor Society.
Forensic League. Hi-Y.
Favorite Book: "Scott's Tales
NELLIE IRENE YEARSLEY
Activities: Chorus 3, 4.
Home Economics Club 3, 4.
Favorite Book: "Story of
,IAMES L. WARING
Activitier: Quill and Scroll
4. Student Congress 4.
Chorus Z, 3, Band Z, 3.
Buys' Glee Club Z, 3.
Basketball 3, 4. Track 3, 4.
Tennis 4. Camera Club 3.
Lettermen Club 3, 4. Treas-
urer of Piquonian 4.
Fttv.J1i:e Bunk: "The Sheik".
VERA ESTHER WEIMER
Activities: Chorus Z, 3, 4.
Glee Club 1. Home Eco-
nomics Club 3, 4.
Fav :rite Bunk: "Many
Activities: Football Z, 3, 4.
Basketball Z. CCaptain 45.
Baseball 4. Track 4. Avia-
tion Club 3.
Favvritu Book: "The Ken-
MILDRED IRENE WOODS
Nicknames: "Mid", "Wood -
Activities: Glee Club I, 2.
Chorus l, Z, 3, 4. Dramatic
Club Z, 4. Home Economic
Club Z, 4. Home Economics
Club Z, 3, 4. Basketball I,
Z. Track l, 2. Volley Ball
Favirite Book: "The Little
Nicknames: "Bud", "Buddy"
Activities: Assistant Stenci-
graphic Endiror, Annual
Annual 4. Chorus 4. Foot-
ball 3, 4. Track 3, 4. I-'li-Y
4. Cosmopolitan Club 3.
Gym Club I.
Favorite Bunk: "The Ptigilisrn
Nicknames: "Chenie' ,
Activities: Dramatic Club
3, 4. Chorus 3, 4.
Favorite Eovk: "Girl of the
I PIQUONIAN l
vvv-"- PIQUONIAN 'v?
President 77..V..,.7,,7,,,.,v ...........,.,., B ob Carder
Vice President eeee7..... ,e,,eee,ee, A deline Washing
Secretary Vs,.,,,,e.,s sssssss.., B illee Swayze
Treasurer ,..... ss,,s,s... V irginia Heater
Riegel, Vesta ,
Saum, Rose Marie
Schmidlapp, Forest Lee
l PIQUONIAN l
vvv l PIQUONIAN l
Gragg, Rose Muriel
Hartley, Mary Jane
---'lkl PIQUONIAN l
"UP IN THE AIR"
The book and lyrics by Geoffrey Morgan
The Music by Don Wilson
SCENE-Garden of the McCullom residence in Beverly Hills, California.
ACT I-Morning of a summer day.
ACT H-Afternoon of the same day.
Shirley Kingston-A friend of Betty's ........s,ss,,,....
joe Bennet-An aviator with ambitions .,,.s,,ssssrs
jim Carter-A young man with good intentions ,........
Annie McCullom-Daughter of Henry McCullom v.,...,.
Dannie McCullom-Her twin brother ..r.r..,,r...,..,.,,,,rt,r
Henry McCullom-Moving picture magnate ,.....ss.r,s
Mrs. McCullom-A good wife and mother ,,..,,,,
George S. Burbank-Big business man ......,.
Mrs. Burbank-A nervous, timid person ..,....
Betty Burbank-Their daughter ,..,.,,,rt.,,..
Harold Post-A baseful young man ......,.tr,r,rr,t,,.
I Zella Hess
l Helen SCLlddCI'
' Louis Thoma
I Galvin Matzke
1 Gordon Sims
I Mildred Free
I Amy Heaton
r ttt,.,,Prudence Purdy
I Bernice Kisling
I Catherine Patterson
I Richard Levering
Juniper Johnson-A colored man-of-all-work ,,..,...... .,.r.tt,.,..........,t,.r W ilson Stoute
Guests at the McCulloms' house party
Martha Angelo, Henrietta Angle, Catherine Bausman, james Brokaw, Robert
Campbell, Charles Crawford, Edna Dankworth, Fred Denman, Edna Dunn,
Gracia Earl, Carolyn Erb, Helen Estey, Marjorie Fisher, Mary Fogt, Mildred
Frentz, Richard Fuller, jean Greenbank, Hazel Guenthner, Catherine Haller,
Virginia Hammond, Dorothy Hatch, Thelma Howe, Amy Howell, Mildred
Huggard, john Hunter, Claribel Jones, Helma jordan, Ben Kerns, Betty Kiefer,
Rita Lehman, Josephine Lindsay, DeVota McGilvary, Frank Morton, Eleanor
Patterson, Martha Shroyer, Trina Shuchat, Bertha Slover, Neil Statler, Grace
Strawser, Mary Tabler, Eileen Taylor, Hazel Thomas, jane Thompson, Dorothea
Vornholt, james Waring, Mary Washing, Vera Weimer, Clarence Williams,
Nellie Yearsley, Omer Younce, Lucile Young.
General Direction and Music-Philip Gates
Staging and Costumes-Nell Huddleston
Seniors in the Orchestra
A Comedy of Life
By Lee Owen Snook
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Richard Armstrong ..r.,.r.s,,,,s,,,,Y. ,..s,,s,,s,,,,s,,s,,s,. ,.,r,s,,s,,s,s ,s,, R o bert Hydeman
CA square peg in a round holej Rex Wilson
Sylvia, his wife ,,,,r ,r,s,,s,rs,,s,,,,o , L ,,.. ,rs,,s,,s,,o,, ,o,,s,. . ,ro,,s,,o,, , . . .,.,, I Virginia Levering
CA good wife and mother, who fails to realize herlTheora Rousseau
julian, his son 19 sYus,ssVs... ,L ssYs,Yo,,s, ,. .. s.ssYos,ss,oo, ss,ot,o,, Charles King
CAt first a carefree collegiate husky youth, but later a serious- joe Rengel
Constance, his daughter 17 toto,,s,,s,s,,.. ,o,to,s,,s,,s,, ,. , ts,,s,,s, ,to. I Marjorie Culpepper
CA senior in high school and oblivious of the struggle I Eileen Kuechler
her father and mother are makingj
Wenda, his daughter 15 s,v,w. ,ss,s.,scYso,so,os,oo,oo. Y ,. ......,s ,L oo., .. ,oo. . I Thelma Cain
CA sweet, innocent high school sophomore .....,. ..,,i, 1 Mildred Woods
Billy, his son 10 s,,t,, ,st,o,,o, . .. .,s,,.,,o,,t,o,,o,,s,,....s,.,,.o,,s,, ..,...t, B eneta Moore
' fWho has a touch of the poet in himj
Herbert Ross ....r,rrt,,r,.,,r, ,,,r,,,,r,,r,,r, .,r,. ,..,...r,,,,r,,r,,v,..,. ,,...... I D o n Snyder
fRather bashful and in love with Constancej I Lester Stephan
Dr. Wood .,,v,.......crrr,,,rr,cr,r,, ,rr.r i..,,crcrrr..,.r...,.i.,.,.rr,rr,r ....s,ic C h a rles Vosler
CA real family physicianj
Mrs. Pat Mulligan ..,..,,,,t,tr,,r,..,..,.iir,tt,,,r,,rt,S...,r.,,,r,,r,,r,Y,,.,..,r,,r,,,,r,,.,ii..rrr,,, Virginia Row
CA friend and helper of the familyj
High School Students, friends of Constance, Herbert and Wenda:
Neal Butts, Eva Calloway, Helen Clark, John Comolli, Dorothy Dennie,
Margaret Dickhart, DaMaris Dorman, Mildred Finfrock, Edward Eoust,
Edward Flowers, Harry Foster, Ralph Gates, Jessie Gillem, Marcita Hardesty,
Helen Harvey, George Heckman, Joe Hentrick, Pauline Herwig, Robert
Hulsey, William lsensee, Alden Jones, Mary Kerns, Bernard Klopf, Bernice
Kloph, Charles Morris, Bernard Morse, Pauline Prosser, Dorothy Ramel-
meyer, Ruth Riegel, Virginia Schwartz, Donald Snyder, Lester Stephan,
Virginia Thompson, john Vollette, Otis Werts.
ACT l. Living Room of the Armstrong home. A February evening.
ACT II. Living Room of the Armstrong apartment, the following September.
ACT III. Living Room of the Armstrong apartment, Thanksgiving Day, four'
teen months later.
Stage Managers Property Managers
Gordon Atkinson Dale Hersey
James Brown john Hunter
Charles Clarkson Richard Kerns
William Isensee Bernard Klopf
Such wild commotion at the school,
Such noise, l do declare!
When books of dear old Central High
Were racing down the stair.
When all was quiet in the house,
When all was quiet out,
The books of Central High School
All had their nightly bout.
"Quiet," called the English book,
And every book was still.
"There's business here before us now,"
His voice was high and shrill.
"'Tis May of '31, you see
A class about to gog
We'll get right down to business now,
And teach it all we know."
'Tis true the class of thirty-one,
Did leave that month of May
And the books upon the study shelf
Prepared for them the way.
Books prove our friends and guides, 'tis plain
And we should treat them so,
They pave the way for later years,
They give us what we know.
The Classic of 1931
N September of 1927 a group of nearly two hundred fifty budding writers entered
the great publishing house of Piqua High School.
The embryo authors, then known as freshmen, began the task of creating a
classic entitled "The History of the Class of 1931." In four short years they hoped
to complete the volume, and each day they tried to write its pages so well that it
would live through the ages to come and help to influence mental advancement,
and physical development.
The enthusiastic freshmen learned the essentials of good writing through their
English and Latin courses and at the close of their first year in the great publishing
house they were proud of the opening chapters of their history.
The second division of the great tome, called Sophomore Struggles, contained
largely biography. Here were outlined the lives of the class authors who were
distinguishing themselves in athletics, dramatics, debating, and music.
Because authors, especially poets, sometimes have difficulty in managing their
finances, the master writers offered courses in mathematics so that the struggling
authors might be prepared to care for the royalties that would probably flow in
from the sale of their classic.
The third section of the ponderous volume promised to form one-third the
finished product, for it contained war and rumors of wars fought between ambitious
juniors struggling for honors in activities and extra publications. The work be-
came so tedious and the machinery of the publishing house so noisy that some of
the authors lost interest, but many of their desks were filled by new writers who
came from neighboring cities to try their hands at publications.
The famous election of 1930, when the junior Piquonian staff was selected,
brought out flaming banners and peppy election slogans, while the junior-senior
party rounded out the social history and progress of the time.
An account of the era of good feeling concluded the classic, for the authors,
now raised to senior members of the firm, excelled in basketball, track, baseball,
tennis and golf. To further liven the spirits of these authors with sedentary lives,
the band, orchestra, glee clubs, and chorus made merry.
Meanwhile, the master writers urged the hack writers lest they fail to have
their copy ready before the dead-line.
The class of 1931 worked night and day penning and typing the valuable
history they were making, the last month of which they considered the most im-
portant since the beginning of time.
When the voluminous history finally came off the press, each of the authors
was awarded a diploma and many set out for the literary centers of the world while
others entered colleges of journalism.
Kenneth McMacken, '31.
va-v PIQUONIAN vvv
Class Prophecy, 1931
" OOD MORNING, madam! Of course you are very busy, but I have here
the one-the one and only "Who's Who" for this year 1956 that gives the
full facts-the true factsfof every one on your Main Street and any other street
that amounts to anything. Why madam, it's the chance of a life time. For a
small down payment of two dollars and monthly installments of three dollars for
six months, this bargain which has shaken the very foundations of the world will
become one of your most treasured possessions. Do you mind if I sit down?"
"Certainly not, have this chair. Did you say that the book contains the
name of everyone of importance, both men and women?"
"Yes ma'amI Not only that, but it gives the position he occupies and many
other interesting facts.
For example, on the first page, at the head of the list is the name of Charles
C. King, the outstanding banker of this community, and the financial backer of
Edward Flowers, the master mind, who invented the rocket ship and recently
made a short flight to Mars. On the trip Mr. Flowers was accompanied by Vera
Weimer, professor of astrology at Ohio State, and professors Neal Butts, Mildred
Frentz, Pauline Prosser, and Richard Fuller of the Mount Wilson Observatory,
who desired to do some work at Mars and also a little fishing.
Here on the second page are the names of the famous male soloists, Louis
DeLong and Calvin Matzkeg also the two prima donnas of the New York Opera
Company, Prudence Purdy and Bernice Kisling, and the name of the famous
producer for the same company, Rex Wilson.
On page three, Fred Denman starts the list. He has made such wonderful
progress with the bass drum that he has been elected as Sousa's successor. Here
is an item that would interest many ladies: Louis Thomas is the buyer of gems and
Iother jewelry for the Woolworth Company, now owned and operated by Richard
Do you know that the printing company owned by Robert Hydeman, a former
high school student, published the best-seller of last year written by Henrietta
Angle and illustrated by Alden jones, one of the foremost cartoonists? Mr. Hyde-
man also published the poem by Martha Shroyer that won the Nobel prize.
Ma'am, without this book a home is incomplete, and that in life which is best
is missed. Why there is something of interest to every member of the family.
Look! It says that Neil Statler, raiser of prize stock, is chairman of the Un-
employment Commission and the other members are: Marjorie Fisher, owner of
the Fisher chain of beauty shoppesg Roger South, New York broker, Catherine
Patterson, head of the W. C. T. U.g George Cameron, head of the Scrips-Howard
newspaper chain, and Frank Morton, of the Cleveland Steel Company.
Here are the men that would interest your son: Richard Kerns, golf champion
of U. S. A., john Comolli, football coach of Notre Dameg Gordon Atkinson,
basketball coach of Yale, and Harry Foster, champion home-run king.
And ma'am if you travel, this book is indispensable and will enable you to
enjoy a trip twice as much. For example, if you took a trip to the Rocky
Mountains and visited the Robert Campbell Clinic, you would see Kenneth
McMacken, john Hunter, and Bernard Klopf, the well known fallen-arch doctors,
Edward Foust, Ralph Gates, Charles Morris, and Bernard Morse, the doctors who
discovered a method by which they can even raise hair on a billiard ball, Doctors
Donald Snyder, Lester Stephan, Nellie Yearsley, and Mildred Woods, who will
cure anything from a headache to the gout, and the outstanding feature is that you
can recognize them because of this book.
l PIQUONIAN l ??v
The world-known staff of nurses, Amy Heaton, Eva Calloway, Helen Clark,
Mildred Finfrock, Helen Clark, Mildred Free, Margaret Dickhart, Helen Harvey,
Dorothy Hatch, Pauline Herwig, Helma Jordon, Claribel Jones, Eileen Taylor,
and Catherine Haller are in the hospital near the clinic.
Of your city's 1931 graduation class, one of the outstanding in our country's
institutions of learning, Virginia Schwartz is gym teacher at the Hall's School
for Girls in the East, Jean Greenbank, Ruth Riegel, Hazel Guenthner, and Dorothy
Vornholt are teachers in the Ohio Normal School, Grace Strawser is professor of
public speaking at Oberlin College, Mary Tabler is the assistant professor and wife
of Joseph Hentrich, professor of mathematics at Ohio State, James Brown and his
fiancee, Lucille Young, are located at Ohio University, Charles Clarkson, Robert
Hulsey, and james Brokaw hold classes at Heidelberg, Charles Crawford, Otis
Wertz, and William Isensee are at Purdue, and Virginia Thompson and Hazel
Thomas are in the English department at Cedarville.
Of all the women that have succeeded in business Theora Rousseau, sales-
woman of giltedge stocks, Bertha Slover, manageress of the Fifth Avenue Fashion
Shoppe for which Mary Washing is the Paris buyer, Trina Shuchat, Dayton
bankerg Jane Thompson, of the Thompson Canning Company, Virginia Row,
of Row-Ur-Own Boat Companyg and Helen Esty and Eileen Kuechler, owners of
the H-E-E-K Ford Sales Company with salesrooms in forty large cities, are the
Ma'am this book contains everything absolutely everything you want and
more besides. Why even the names of Gordon Sims, inventor of inventors who
perfected the perpetual motion machine, and James Waring, who invented a
chemical that advanced television fifty years are mentioned.
Now let us turn our minds from business side of life to the side of pleasure.
Here are Harrison Aspinall, that heart-breaking blues crooner and Wilson Stoute,
who sings mammie songs in such a manner that you don't know whether to weep
or laugh. Here are the pictures of Ben Kerns, Clarence Williams, Dale Hersey,
Carolyn Erb, Betty Kiefer, Bernice Klopf, Virginia Levering, Dorothy Ramelmeyer,
and Helen Scudder, all members of that outstanding N. B. C. program, "The
Love Doctors," who cure all heart aches, heard every night in the week except
Sundays, always announced by the one and only, Ralph Polley. The accompani-
ment for this program is always done by Robert Binford at the Baldwin.
Life is incomplete without the beautiful, so the publishers included the art
firm of Howe and Howell, those two outstanding artists of the period ranking with
Zella Hess who works with them when the duties of the home do not call. The
two young ladies, Ruth Polley and Marjorie Culpeper, holders of the women's
dance record have been included for the benefit of the dancing public.
just to prove to you this is the most complete book of its kind ever devised,
look here on page twenty-a complete list of who's who in that billion dollar,
international joseph Rengel Circus, including Omer Younce, strongest man
living, Martha Angelo and Mildred Huggard, dare devil lion tamersg Katherine
Bausman, Thelma Cain, Edna Dunn and DeMaris Dorman, the death defying
acrobats of the air, Virginia Hammond, that woman of women, the strongest
woman living, Gracia Earl, world's highest paid circus clown, the life of the show,
Charles Crawford, Mary Kerns, and Rita Kehman, the famous Crawford wire
walking troupe, and Edna Dankworth, Devota McGillvary, and Josephine
Lindsay, bareback riders.
And now let's turn to page thirty-one and get a glimpse of the Americans
abroad. Here's Marcita Hardesty, Y. W. secretary in Bombay, Mary Fogt and
Dorothy Dennie, famous concert team now playing before the crowned heads of
Europe, and Eleanor Patterson, recently appointed the Royal Real Estate Agent
in England, who could sell bathing suits to Eskimos.
Ma'am, if you were to pass up this notable bargain it-Glory she's asleep.
Well I guess she must not be interested." Charles Vosler, '31.
I PIQUONIAN l
v?v l PIQUONIAN l'-vvi'
2-Back to our books after a three months rest.
4-Half days of authorship until next week.
5-Becoming acquainted with our new publishers.
7-Our new French publisher, Miss Miller, arrives one week late.
9-Future authors assigned to home studios.
10-More than half the male writers out for football.
14-A physical examination is required of all the literary-minded.
16-Band pressmen again hard at work and planning to publish plenty of musical
pep at the football games.
17-First senior meeting and election of managing editors.
The chief is none other than our popular musician, Bob Binford.
26-Pep meeting and first proof readings on the new cheer leaders.
27-The boolcbinders football team open the season by defeating Eaton 38-O.
4-Piqua Hi team beats St. Marys pressmen, Z6-O.
5-First publication of the Honor Roll, with the names few and far between.
8-Intelligence test given to senior authors-Gust one of the trials and tribulations
of a senior.Q
9-Band attends the George Rogers Clark celebration at Springfield.
10-Four senior historians selected to represent Piqua at Springfield.
11-Piqua bookbinders scalp Xenia, 25'-7.
12-The binders receive "comps" to the Ohio State-Michigan Game at Columbus.
17-The Girls' Athletic Association initiates new authors at Camp Wakonda.
21-Members elected to the staff of the Piquonian.
Z8-Staff begins subscription drive.
1-Sh! Piqua suffers her first defeat, to Lima South.
3-Dr. Stanford, vocational instructor gives a series of proof readings.
4-Band is being outfitted with new cape linings. Spiffy, eh?
5-Hi-Y and Friendship Clubs alternate in editing devotions.
6-Change of time. The half hour extra will be appreciated by late typesetters.
7-Organization of chorus.
8-Piqua wins from Miamisburg 26-6.
10-A new lead-the Student Congress is being discussed.
11-Senior authors select rings and pins.
12-George Moriarty, a big league umpire, addresses the press men and women.
13-First meeting of Dramatic Club with election of staff.
14-Pep meeting with band pepping.
15-Piqua defeats Bexley authors, 6-O.
21-First publication of Piquonian given out.
'i'-?'? l 'l-vvv
Z7-The great write-up with Troy ends satisfactorily-Cfor usj.
29-Annual Hi-Y Conference in Hamilton, Ohio, with large representation from
2-Troy debates come to Piqua for preliminary debate.
6-Literary dinners for football binders and ball for all pressmen.
12-The Piqua critics defeat Covington 20-13 in first basketball game of the
15-Former authors return from collegiate publishing houses.
16-Christmas number of Piquonian published.
20-Announcement of two weeks vacation. Do we look sad?
Dramatic Club performs an interesting Christmas Play.
1-Another page turns!
4-Embryo authors enter main publishing house from branch offices of Bennett
5-Back to our books again.
9-Basketball with Troy-17 to 21 in their favor.
16-Temperance Day observed in first period studies.
20-Shakespearean players give two interesting performances.
Authors of Dramatic Club make "handsome" senators in "Julius Caesar".
Z5-Struggle with publishers over exams and cards. 'Nough said.
26-Initiation of senior authors into Quill and Scroll and National Honor Society.
30-Still busy with basketball and debating.
5-joint meeting of the Hi-Y and Friendship Clubs at the Y. W. C. A.
9-More basketball in pressrooms.
12-Celebration of Lincoln's birthday.
13-An educational talkie given for the authors.
14-The poets remember St. Valentine.
15-Interesting talk by Mr. Gray Dietrich on the ancient history of our authors
presented in chapel.
16-Election of annual staff-QDon't blame us, nowlj
17-Organization of the Boys' Gym Club under Publisher Mote.
18-Piqua Girls' Reserves throw annual scoop by having dance for their Troy
friends-QGirls only-tough luck.j
19-Junior class elects officers.
23-Annual staff meets and authorship begins in earnest.
1-Senior reporters begin senior essays-Clvioral support needed.j
4-Piqua Hi-Y typesetters entertain Troy Hi-Y with a dinner and play.
:F-li PIQUONIAN l-1-vv
6--Annual band concert is an extra grand scoop.
At last, girls-the mechanical man in person.
7--District basketball tournament at Dayton-QTerrible luck.J
13-Friday the thirteenth-stay with us Lady Luck.
19-Track practice is started.
20-A charity concert given by band for starving poets.
State scholarship exams with twelve of our best authors taking part.
22-Hi-Y initiation held at Camp Wakonda. Sympathy extended to initiated
March issue of Piquonian goes to press.
Quill and Scroll authors enter contest in journalistic writing.
Budding authors lie about under trees.
Good Friday and no work.
Pictures of the classes and clubs being taken.
More authors added to Piqua Chapter of Quill and Scroll.
9 Vairety show. Central Hi discovers hidden talent.
IG-Our publishers attend a meeting in Columbusg vacation for pressmen.
13-Managing-editor Sims plays hooky to attend a Rotary Convention.
17-The Hi-Y and Friendship Clubs throw their annual typesetters ball for the
whole publishing house.
18--First track meet with Piqua winning from St Marys.
20-Girls' Glee Club from Ohio Northern sings for the authors.
23-Dietetics Class feeds the Board of Education with food for thought.
30-Senior authors take self-grading exams. Reported that each received grade
-Annual May Day celebration. Fresh air for pallid authors.
Star reporters go to Miami for scholarship contests.
Undergraduate authors beginning to lose ambitions.
9-Authors' Band Festival held in Springfield. Many participating.
16-Senior operetta-singers are exceptionally good.
Senior publishing house closed for the summer.
-junior-Senior authors' farewell party.
l-Rendition of music book, "The Childrens Crusade" at Fountain Park.
2-3-Class play, "The Quest".
4-Commencement! Sorry to leave the great publishing house.
5-Alumni reception-senior authors welcomed into the professional ranks by
Gordon Sims, '31
INCE much of our knowledge is obtained from books it would be very hard to
realize what the world would be like if there were no books. Piqua High is
proud to say that several of her alumni have contributed some of these valuable
friends to be used not only in the Piqua schools but also in outstanding schools
and colleges of the country. Many of the alumni of Piqua High have won distinc-
tion in the literary field and many more are just beginning to win it.
One of the oldest members of our alumni who has won recognition as a writer
is Dr. J. P. Widney of the class of 1885. ln spite of his already active life he has
written many authoritative books. His "Race Life of the Aryan People," written
in two volumes, and published by Funk and Wagnalls, twenty-three years ago,
sells better today than when it was printed. He has letters from celebrities in
many parts of the world commenting on this book, one from Kaiser Wilhelm.
In this book Dr. Widney predicted the World War and foretold its results and end.
He said that Germany would be defeated because it was over-organized in a military
way and was exhausted before the war began. He says there will be another such
war, that the Latin in Europe is dying, that the German is growing, and that the
fourth-century Goth invasion will be repeated. "Europe north of the Alps is
going south of the Alps," Dr. Widney predicted recently, "and the Latins will
be vanquished. Mussolini is giving to Italy what Napoleon gave to France, the
Kaiser gave to Germany, and what Sparta received-over-militarism. These
countries are exhausted before their wars begin." Dr. Widney is now engaged
in writing two volumes, "Genesis" and "Evolution of Islam and judeo Christian-
ity" and "A History of Early California."
Dr. Clifford Brown of the class of 1897 who is now an authority on mathe-
matics has written a series of mathematical texts. The standard of his series is
"How To Teach Arithmetic," a book which has been very widely used. "The
Brown Eldridge Arithmetic" is the system used in Cleveland and this textbook
was written by Dr. Brown and his friend Eldridge. The most successful number
book to which he has contributed is that known as the "Brown Eldridge and
Lockhart." Besides his text books Dr. Brown has also gained literary distinction
by his magazine articles and through his research work. His name appears in
"Who's Who in America."
The late Dr. Earnest Smith, of the class of 1884, was also listed in "Who's Who
in America." Among his chief literary works appear "A Century of Education"
1815-1915, which is a history of Allegheny Collegeg "Martin Ruter," which is
a story of pioneer preachers and the hardships which they encountered, a book on
continental currency entitled "History of the Confederate Treasury," 1901, also
an interesting history on, "The Diplomatic Contest for the Ohio Valley", and a
series published by Ginn and Company entitled "Hildebrand the Builder," 1908.
??v l PIQUGNIAN ??'Tr'
Our literature would not be complete if we had nothing written especially
adapted to the vocabulary of children. This has been accomplished by Mrs.
Cranston CMiss Nellie S. Petticrew, 18831, Miss Nellie McCabe, 1887 and Mrs.
Harriet G. Reiter CMiss Harriet Frost, 18871, all known to have been excellent
teachers in our Piqua schools. These women composed small books known as
"Little Classics," which were designed for supplementary reading in the first five
grades. Mrs. Cranston's work consisted chiefly of a series of stories on the lives
of great artists and on famous pictures. She also did the proof reading and de-
signing of the books. Miss McCabe wrote many biographies of famous people:
Benjamin Franklin, Eugene Field, Robert Stevenson, and a number of inventors.
She also wrote on the American Revolution and assisted in the preparation of a
primary arithmetic to be used from the third to fifth grades. Mrs. Reiter wrote
chiefly nature and pioneer stories for primary grades, and legends taken from the
old country as well as America. She also wrote fairy tales, myths, and western
stories. Her play, which has proved very successful, is entitled, "A Pageant Of
Piqua". It was recently acted by Spring street school. Miss McCabe and Mrs.
Cranston were editors for five years of a very well-known teachers magazine, the
"Normal Instructor". These women also composed a book entitled "Everyday
Plans". Each teacher wrote about the same subject matter for this book as she
did for the supplementary work.
Prof. John Wilkinson, 1899, has published a book on advanced chemistry
entitled "Calculations in Quantitatives Chemical Analyses," which is at present
being used by many of the leading colleges and universities. He is now working
on another which will probably be just as successful as the first.
Many of our alumni who have not as yet published any books have, however,
become outstanding in the literary field. Dr. joseph Spengler, '21, who is now a
member of the faculty of the University of Arizona, at Tucson, has recently had an
article published in the April issue of the "Scribner's Magazine" entitled, "Is
America Slowing Up?" As soon as it was published, he received very many
compliments upon it. Another article will soon be published in this same magazine.
Dr. Spengler has also been invited to read a paper before the lnternation al Congress
on Population when it convenes next September in Rome.
Miss Corinne Hardesty '20 has also become outstanding through her magazine
work. Her article entitled "Show Boat" was published by the Alabama "Journal"
and her "Lost Seal of Alabama" has been published by the Kansas City "Star"
and the Cincinnati "Enquirer." She has recently written a booklet for the
"Women's Home Journal" entitled "Home Furnishing."
By the outstanding qualities and works of these writers we know that Piqua
High is well represented in the literary world, and we hope that her new alumni
will keep up the high standards already set.
Catherine Patterson, '31.
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vv?- PIQUONIAN l
The Band Festival
AST year, when Piqua was the scene of a very successful band festival, it was
decided to have a similar affair this year, Springfield being the host.
Consequently, on Friday and Saturday, May 8 and 9 of this year the Second
Annual Band Festival took place, with bands from Bradford, Celina, Greenville,
Piqua, Sidney, Springfield, St. Marys, Troy, Urbana, and Van Wert represented
Upon arriving at Springfield, the boys entered the Hotel Shawnee, which had
been reserved to accommodate the participants in the festival, and were assigned
to their rooms.
A rehearsal had been called for two-thirty that afternoon and this kept the
boys busy most of the afternoon. They ate supper in the Wittenberg Field House,
the same building in which they had been practicing, and where the concert was
to be held. This was convenient for the band boys and for everybody concerned.
As there was a cafeteria in the building, it was easy to serve the boys.
The concert was under the direction of the celebrated Edwin Franko Gold-
man, well known throughout the country for his famous band.
The program for the concert was as follows:
Young America ,.,...,.,...................s.,sss..,, ss..,.... G oldman
"Light Calvalry Overture" ..... .....,., F illmore
"Two Guitars" ....,...,.........,... ,,..s,... H orlick
"Klaxon March" ............... ,,ss.... F illmore
"junetime" .,...,,...,.,rr ...,,.,...s.,. F ulton
"American Patrol" .............. ....,,,. M eacham
"Cn the Mall" ss..r.r,......,,.... .... ....s,,,. G o ldman
"Echoes From the South" ...... ,...rsss,,, K lohn
"Crosley March" ....,....,.,rr,,r.,r,,r ,rr,.... F illmore
"Victor Herbert's Favorites ........,......,.,,.........,,rr.rs,...,.......,,r Herbert
"Americans We" ..rrrr,rrr......,..........,.r............,....,.,,...........,.r. Fillmore
There was an intermission after "American Patrol" and at this time Mr.
Humberger, the Springfield director, introduced the band masters from the ten
cities which were represented at the festival, and then he introduced some ce-
lebrities in the audience. Among these were Henry Fillmore, famous band leader
and composer of many famous marches, Frank Simon, director of the Armco
band, Mr. Glover, assistant director of the Armco band, and Louis Hahn, mem'
ber of Fillmoi-e's band.
After the introductions were finished, the Springfield drum major came on
the stage with Mr. Goldman and presented him with a gift from the Springfield
band. Mr. Goldman thanked Springfieldls band for its gift in a fine speech which
was enthusiastically received. Mr. Goldman failed to open the package in which
his gift was enclosed and what he received remains a deep, dark mystery.
After the concert was over and the boys had returned to the hotel, a dance
was given for them, or rather, two dances were given for them. Two orchestras
had been hired and one earned its money in the ballroom on the second floor
while another played on the main floor.
The next morning the parade was given in an intermittent, drizzly rain.
The bands marched separately but joined at the downtown section, where they
stopped marching long enough to play two or three marches, once again under the
direction of Mr. Goldman.
Our own music director, Mr. Gates, deserves the credit for the mass band
movement in this part of the state. He started the ball rolling last year by holding
the first mass band festival here with Mr. Fillmore directing, was appointed presi-
dent of this year's festival and was re-elected as president of next year's festival, to
be held in Celina. The fact that he is president of next year's festival makes it
certain that it will be a success. Robert Binford, '31.
NCE again Piqua High realizes the fact that the band is one of the most im-
portant organizations of the school. Only with the splendid cooperation
of all its members was the band able to put forth the splendid work of this year.
Early in the fall the band journeyed to Springfield, Ghio, to play for the George
Rogers Clark Sesqui-Centennial. It played for all the football and most of the
home basketball games. The merchants hired the band for the fall opening and
clean-up week campaign. On May day the eyes of the crowd were dazzled by the
bright color of the new lining in the capes. On May 8f9 the band attended the
Second Annual Band Festival for Miami Valley, held at Springfield.
The thirteenth Annual Band Concert was held March 6. Assisted by the
Girls' Glee Club and the junior Band, the organization made the evening one of
the best successes that Piqua High has ever witnessed.
The program was as followes:
Two Guitars r,r.,....Y..,c,,,c,,...........,. .,a.,a . .. ...,,c ,,rat,ar. H orlick
Cornet Trio, Flirtations ....,.,.,cr,a...,r.............,,,,r,a,,a,,a,,a,,.a,...... Clarke
Bob Hance, Dick Hunter, Gordon Sims
Down South ai,,......,cr,ct,,,i,...,...,,,r,c,,c,.c,,c,,,..i,r.a......,,,.,c,,a,, Myddleton
Humoreske ,r,r,,a,,... ,a,.rc,,c, ,...,r...Y,,,,i.., D v orak
Light Cavalry i,........a,aa,,i..,. ..a.,,. F . Von Suppe
Selections from Rio Rita
Star Spangled Banner ..V,,............V...tcr.,r,,ar.ar,a,,.i,,..........,,a,,a,,..,,.. Key
Three weeks after, the regular concert a nearly similar program was given for
the benefit of the Associated Charities.
Mr. Gates is to be commended for the splendid work he did in making the
band the organization it is.
The officers of the band were: john Volette, president, first semesterg Joe
Rengel, president, second semester, George Cameron, secretary and treasurerg
Rex Bell, librarian.
Flute and Piccolo
Forest Lee Schmidlapp
E Flat Clarinet
Joe Rengel, '31
l PIQUONIAN l
'-v? PIQUONIAN .Tlvvv
HE Piqua High School Orchestra, under the leadership of Philip P. Gates, is
one of the most important organizations of the school. This is not fully
realized, however, as the orchestra is not on constant display as is the band.
Nevertheless, the members faithfully and diligently have striven at their practices
to make this year's record equal if not surpass the records of former years in success.
The orchestra plays a large part in many enterprises of the school. Some of
the programs in which the orchestra is a necessary factor are: the senior play,
the senior operetta, various school entertainments, and special programs at
Christmas and Thanksgiving.
The orchestra is composed of any persons qualified to play in it. There are a
few outsiders who are a help to the orchestra and who, in return, are helped by the
practice and the experience which they receive. Those aspiring to play in the
orchestra must have either played in the junior Orchestra or displayed their ability
to play in some other form. As the Junior Orchestra is very large, there is no reason
to fear a discontinuing of our High School Orchestra in future years. The size
of the orchestra is smaller this year than usual, however, the general success of
this organization depends not so much upon its size as upon the result of the
members' combined efforts.
At the beginning of the year it seemed that unattainable heights were attempted
in the selection of the pieces, but it is certain that three heights have been reason-
ably well reached by the orchestra.
With the close of the year the senior members of the orchestra wish to thank
Mr. Gates and the school for the fine opportunity and the valuable experience
which were obtained from this course. They believe that, although no credit was
given them for this work, they have gained as much practical knowledge for their
future life as they have received in some of their other courses. They will always
look back to their days in the orchestra under the direction of Mr. Gates with
much pleasure and many happy rememberances.
The personnel of the orchestra is as follows:
Drums and Timpani
l PIQUONIAN l
vv? PIQUCNIAN l
Girls' Glee Club
HE Girls' Glee Club is one of the most interesting and helpful clubs, for girls,
organized in Piqua High School and it has for the past sixteen years been one
of the best methods for finding and developing new talent at Central High. Every
girl who is at all interested in the activities for her school especially in music con-
siders it an honor to become a member of this club. To be received into member-
ship in the Glee Club a girl must undergo a voice test, which is conducted at the
beginning of each school term by Mr. Gates. The members are then chosen ac'
cording to the choir and solo qualities of their voices, for, of course, each of these
qualities is needed in any good glee club. However, if any member misses two
rehearsals of the club, which are held each Monday at three-twenty in the audito-
rium, without an excused absence, she is automatically dropped from the member-
ship roll. For this.reason each member carefully checks her attendance with the
At the beginning of the year the following officers were chosen:
President ,......,..,,,ee,,,,,rr,,,,er,r,.,. ,... .....,... N a ncy Simpkinson
Secretary-Treasurer ..,.re, .......r,.t,,rr,,... Z ella Hess
Sergeant-at-arms rr..,.,...A......r,,.,,,,rrtrrr...,....... Prudence Purdy
During the school year the Glee Club helps in many of the activities of the
school, such as singing at plays and lectures. The most outstanding program of
the year in which the Glee Club participated was the Annual Band Festival. At
this festival the Club sang two especially interesting numbers, which were: .
"In Italy" ..,...r,,,..r,.,.....,.........r,rrr,,,,....,.r..,r.,..,................ J anet Boyde
"Go Pretty Rose" ..,....,.,,.......,,..,,,.r,rr.,....,..................... Oley Speaks
As an encore the girls sang a popular selection from Rio Rita entitled "Follow-
ing the Sun Around". As a special number eight from the Boys' Glee Club and
also the Girls' Glee Club appeared dressed as Mexicans and sang the selection
"You're Always in My Arms," also taken from Rio Rita. The Girls' Glee Club
combined with Boys' Glee Club also furnished the finale for the Annual Variety
Show featuring a comic opera entitled "Grand Opera up to Date," which proved
very clever and was very much enjoyed by the audience. This was to prove that
an opera may be full of fun as well as serious and hard to sing.
The membership this year numbers forty-eight girls and each section is equally
balanced. The regular attendance, the enthusiasm, of the girls, and the music
which they have undertaken show what may,be accomplished under such a
director as Mr. Gates.
Hazel Guenthner A
Mr. Philip P. Gates
Eleanor Patterson, '31
QEEEEEEEEEI iF'If2 LJCDIN'IfXIN' lEEEEEEEE5fQFQr2f
HE chorus this year was the largest that it has been in the history of the
organization, the total membership being about four hundred. This group
is by far the in the high school and it is also the oldest. It is
a popular it is open to pupils of all classes. No one is barred
who has a desire and, therefore, no voice test is required for one
to become a number of good voices have been discovered by
this method of
The aim of to instill a love of music, to advance its culture, and
to create a desire of worthwhile music by the pupils of the high school.
Each year at of the first semester the chorus is reorganized. It
meets twice a and Friday during the activities period, thus de-
voting one hour for practice. The chorus is divided into four parts:
soprano, alto, t sometimes eight part harmony is used. Because of
the large size of section this year, it was divided into two parts, one
meeting with the l of the week and the other with the rehearsal on
During the the year the chorus spent its time in singing selections
that would tend to students into an organized group. Some selections
that were studied were:
"London Derry Aire" ,,,,,v ,,,,, ,,,,ce l r ish Folk Song
"Send Out Thy Light" ..c,, .... ...ccc.,... . . , ...... ccec,,c cr..,... . . ...Gounod
In previous years such oratorios as f'Elijah" by Mendelsohn and "Creation"
by Haydn were presented to the public with gratifying results. Heretofore, soloists
from Cincinnati were secured to take part in the performance, but last year the
solo parts were taken by people from the chorus, an arrangement which proved
very successful. This year Mr. Gates followed the same plan.
"The Children's Crusade" by Gabriel Pierne, one of the most difficult oratorios
ever attempted by any high school chorus was worked out with outstanding success.
This oratorio was adapted from the poem by Marcel Schwob and is a musical
legend in four parts: first, The Forthsettingg second, The Highway, third, The
Sea, and fourth, The Savior in the Storm.
The first part takes place on a public square in a Flemish town in 1212, the
night before the children are to depart for Jerusalem in search of the Holy Grail.
The parents plead diligently with the children, but they can see none of the mis-
fortunes that may befall them and are determined to start on the Crusade. The
second part relates the experiences of the children as they travel along the highway,
and in the third part they reach the sea. Their destination, Jerusalem, lies just
across the waters of this sea. The fourth part portrays the fate of the children
when a great storm comes up at sea and the ship is wrecked. The characters re-
presented in this production are Allys, soprano, Alain, soprano, a mother,
soprano, the narrator, tenor, an old sailor, baritone, four women, two sopranos,
two altosg and the voice from on high, bass.
This oratorio was presented to the public in the Chautauqua auditorium at
Fountain Park on May 31. Robert Binford accompanied the chorus not only for
this performance but for each rehearsal throughout the entire year. The solo
parts selected from the chorus were taken by the following students: Catherine
Patterson, Prudence Purdy, Bernice Kisling, Amy Heaton, Dorothy Hatch, and
The success of this presentation was made possible by the untiring efforts and
vast amount of interest shown by the director, Mr. Gates.
Beneta M oore, 131 .
Il 51 ll
l PIQUONIAN l
Boys' Glee Club
HE Boys' Glee Club is one of our best known musical organizations having
taken an active part in the musical events of this school for the past five years.
This organization meets the fifth period on Friday afternoons. There is no
credit given for the work so the only benefit the boys get is the experience and the
pleasure of singing.
The Club members took part in this year's Annual Band Concert when they
sang, "Following The Sun Aroundf' from "Selections from Rio Rita." The boys
also took part in the Grand Finale of the Variety Show singing in the comic opera,
"I Smell Smoke". The Glee Club also rehearsed several other pieces, such as,
"Sea Fever" and "Gray Days."
This organization is under the able leadership of Mr. Gates, who started it
about five years ago. lt was gradually increased till it has about thirty-five mem-
bers at present. They include:
Forest Lee Schmidlapp
Ralph Policy, '31.
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V?-ii..,l PIQUONIAN I vvi'
THE largest inter-class basketball tournament ever to be held in the history of
the school was played off at the close of the regular basketball season. All
the games were very hotly contested and a fair-sized crowd of students looked on
at every game. The teams were divided into three classes, Class A for boys over
125 pounds in weight, Class B for those under 125 pounds, and Class C for those
under 110 pounds.
The three gyms, at Wilder, Central, and Bennett were used. The tournament
lasted over a period of five evenings after school with thirty-eight teams competing,
composed of over ZOO boys. The officiating was handled in very good style with
K. Y. Williams and and Buck Hart refereeing the Class A games, Russ Beaver and
Dale Karns the Class B, and James Waring and Bob McMaken the Class C.
Competition in the Class C was very close, but after the smoke had cleared
away, the Lions, a speedy aggregation from Bennett were on top of the heap.
Members of this team were: Battelle, Brown, Hall, Purcell, Slack, and Stoute.
Future high school material should arise out of this group.
The Unholy Five from Central ran rampant over all opposition in the Class
B ranks, winning the final game by the lopsided score of 19-1. Those who made
up this team were: DeWeese, May, Carey, Roberts, Negley, and Felver.
As usual the greatest amount of interest centered around the Class A division.
Competition was extremely keen and many close games were played. The Spiders,
composed of Browning CCapt.Q Wirick, Sullenberger, Stoute, and Carter, defeated
the Hot Stuffs composed of Campbell, Kerns, Morse, Atkinson and Cameron
Ccapt.J in the finals with the score being Z3-12 at the final crack of the gun.
The losers led at the half 8-6 but were overwhelmed by the last period rush of
This year's Junior High Trophy was captured by a well-balanced five from
Wilder. At the end of the regular play they were in a dead lock with Bennett but
emerged victorious in the play-off. The lettermen on this team were: Cruse,
Walters, Konz, Cvallighan, Webster, Malone, White, and Vetters.
These tournaments are of very great value, especially to those boys who would
probably not otherwise get to play on an organized team. The fact that each year
the numbers of entries grow larger shows that interest is increasing.
George Cameron, '31.
l PIQUONIAN l
CLASS A BASK
vvv- l PIQUGNIAN vvv
THE baseball session this year was quite unexpected. Athletic officials were un-
decided as to whether there would be a team since most Miami Valley schools
have eliminated this sport from their athletic program. Nevertheless, Piqua
High's baseball fans showed a very keen interest in the sport and, therefore, had a
very successful session.
The team's first game was with Lena-Conover at Piqua, on April 28. Piqua
outplayed the rivals in all the details of the game and defeated them by a score
of 7 to 3.
The second game on April 30 was with Kiser High of Dayton. This team had
more experience than Piqua and the team as a whole showed very good batting
ability. The rivals kept Piqua's outfield working hard and won by a large margin,
the score being 18 to 6.
The lineup for these games was: Ciriegio, L. F., Welsh, C Fx Carter, R F '
Williams, F. B., Zollinger, s. B., Bolton, s. s., Rue, T. B., Snydei, P., and Hai!
C. This lineup worked together very well throughout the session.
The schedule for the complete session was as follows:
WITH the coming of spring there came also the swinging of golf clubs.. The
1931 golf squad went into action with two lettermen back.
Mr. Mote secured a good schedule of matches with such strong teams as
Chaminade, Fairview, Sidney, Kiser, and Arlington of Columbus.
The team had its first great test in the opening game when it met the green
and white Chaminade of Dayton and true to form pulled through with flying colors.
The Piqua lineup is as follows: Dick Kerns fcaptj, Leo Wilcox, Ben Kerns,
Neil Butts, and Ralph Kerns.
Piqua ........s....... 8 .......,.....r..
Piqua ...........,st 1 1 s.rr.s,.s....,,.
Piqua ..... ........ 1 ................
Piqua ..... .....,.. 8 l,.............,
Piqua .............. 10 ................
Chaminade 3 Piqua .....
Troy O Piqua ,.,,.
Fairview 9 Piqua .....
Sidney 4 Piqua ...,......,
May 16-Miami Valley meet
The Piqua High School was represented in tenn
Purdy, Heater, Koester, and Waring.
.The tennis schedule for '31 follows:
April 23 ............,..ssst,ssst.sts Troy at Piqua
April Z8 ...................... Sidney at Sidney
May 4 ..Wapakoneta at Wapakoneta
May 5 S..ss....sstsst.stst..sts. Sidney at Piqua
May 23-Miami Valle
May 13 .......
.. .,....... Arlington
is by Zollinger, DeWeese,
May 14 t...t.,...,,t. Wapakoneta at Piqua
May 16 ,,..,tt.,.t. District Meet at Dayton
May ZZ ............,.t.,,t.,....... Kiser at Piqua
y League at Sidney
Lester Stephan, '31
Jimmy Waring, '31
I PIQUONIAN l
vv? I PIQUONIAN l vv?
"A football team is never really great until it has tasted defeat."-Rockne.
ACCORDING to the words of the late master tactician and greatest of football
coaches, P. I-I. S. had a really great football team this year because of the fact
that it lost only one game, and that to Lima South.
The unique feature of this year's offense was the famous "65", the perfect
pass play. When 65 was called, Butts would center the ball to K. Y. Williams who
faked as he passed to the rightg meanwhile, Joe Ciriegio at half would slip out of
the left side of the line unseen, seize the pigskin out of the air, and scamper down
the field, usually for a touchdown.
Possessing such a brilliant passing attack the 1930 Indians will probably go
down in P. H. S. grid history as its greatest passing team. This year's great success
should be attributed to the guiding hand of Coach Wertz, the capable leadership
of Captain Bob Wilcox, and the splendid co-ordination of the rest of the squad.
In the opener with Eaton one could see that the Indians would develop into
a winning team. It was in this game that the "perfect pass" was iirst thrown by
the eagle-eyed K. Y. to Joe. The Preble County lads were easily humbled 3870.
The second game with St. Marys, the team that held the Tribe to a 7-7 tie
last year, proved to be a set-up as the Indians won Z6-0.
The first league team to be met was Xenia, which was walloped Z5-7. The
game was played on a very warm day and the superior condition of the Indians
greatly aided them in securing victory for the Red and Blue.
Sidney was the next team which fell before the mighty on-slaught of the Tribe.
It was demolished 24-0.
Facing Greenville in the annual homecoming game the Redskins in top notch
form and aided by perfect interference utterly defeated the highly Big Green
The game with Lima South was the downfall of the confident Indians. After
leading 7-6 until the last two minutes of play, a pass to Vogelsang gave South a
12-7 victory over the Warriors to break the winning streak begun in 1929.
By defeating Miamisburg 26-6, the Indians cinched the 1930 Miami Valley
League title for the third consecutive year.
A bad punt by Bexley gave the Indians the ball on the latter's 30-yard line.
The "perfect pass play" and a touchdown brought a 6-0 victory over the Bexley
With the field covered with ice and snow and the mercury near zero, the Red-
skins faced their traditional rival, Troy. Fourteen points the first five minutes
and six the last gave the Tribe a 20-0 victory. Thus endeth the tale of the fall
of Troy and the conclusion of a very successful reason.
John Comolli, '31.
l PIQUONIAN l
THE Indian basketball team had a successful season regardless of the games won
and lost. With only one letterman around which to build a team Coach
Wertz turned out a team what was known throughout the valley as a fighting team
that wouldn't give up until the end.
Piqua won five games and lost twelve. The Indians won five out of the first
six games but were unable to hit a winning stride after the first semester.
The Indians opened their schedule with a 20 to 15 victory over Covington
and the following week surprised fans by defeating Dayton Steele for the first time
since 1926 by a score of 22 to 18. In the last game of 1930 Piqua completely out-
classed the Pleasant Hill team and won by a score of 31 to 6. The Indians received
their initial setback during the Christmas holidays from Urbana by a score of
13 to 20. Piqua gathered their last two victories the following week by winning
from St. Paris 30 to 15 and from Miamisburg 14 to 10. Piqua lost the remaining
games on its schedule and entered the District tournament in Dayton but were
eliminated by Springfield in the first round.
The Indian reserves showed what they will do next year as they played all
preliminary games and won ten and lost three. There are several member of the
reserves who will be excellent players in one or two years.
In seventeen court contests the Redskins were able to secure only 288 points
against their opponents' 360. They won four games on their home court and lost
eight, while they secured only one scalp on a foreign floor.
Piqua played all its Miami Valley League games on its own hardwood with the
exception of Greenville, but this break wasn't sufhcient to place Piqua in the win
The Indians were not backed this year by the fans as is customary at football
games, maybe because of a lack of interest in the cage sport, but those that did
attend saw some thrilling games.
Those receiving letters on the 1930-1931 basketball team were: seniors,
Clarence Williams fcaptainj, Horace Hart, Russell Beaver, james Waring, Frank
Rue, juniors, Dale Karns, Robert Carderg sophomores, Victor Shimp, William
Scores of the games:
Piqua 20 ........ .tt.,,. 1 5 Covington Piqua ,.,.,tt Vr.,,,,, 2 0 Alumni
Piqua 22 ......,. .ttu,,, 1 8 Steele Piqua ..t.r,t V,,,,,,, 1 9 Eaton
Piqua 31 s.,..... ,.,.... 6 Pleasant Hill Piqua ,,,,,,. ,,,..,,, 3 4 Lima Central
Piqua 13 ....,,., ..,.... 2 0 Urbana Piqua r,rtrrr ,,i,.,i, 2 5 Springfield
Piqua 17 .....,.. ...,... 2 1 Troy Piqua ,.r..r. ,,,,.,, 2 1 Sidney -
Piqua 30 ........ ....,.. 1 5 St. Paris Piqua ,,.,,,, ,V,,,,, 3 5 Troy '
Piqua 14 ......,. ..,.... 1 O Miamisburg Piqua ,,s.,.. ..,..,. Z O Xenia '
Piqua 9 ........ ...,... 1 8 Greenville A Piqua ..,,..ti,..t,Y,t,,,,,, 29 Lima Sqnth
District Tournament '
Piqua 10 .,.........t........t..u..,....... 34 Springfield
Neal Butts, '31.
l PIQUONIAN I
'??v .l PIQUONIAN l
AT the beginning of the '31 track season Coach More had eight lettermen
around whom he planned to build his team. They were: Pursell and Waring,
dash men, Comolli, a hurdler, Beaver, a pole-vaulter, Browning, a weight man,
Erhardt, a halffmiler, Artman, a quarterfmiler, and Houser a miler.
The first track meet was held with St. Mary's on April 18, at Piqua, and was
won by Piqua by a score of 715-415.
The events in which Piqua placed were:
100 yd. dash-Hart, lst, Waring, 3rd, 220 yd. dash-Comolli, 3rd. 440 yd. dash
-Artman, 2nd. 880 yd. run-Erhardt, lst, Klopfer, 2nd. Mile mnwl-iouser, lst,
Hydeman, tie for 3rd. 220 Low hurdles-Comolli, lst, Pursell, 2nd. Broad jump-
Ciriegio, end. Pole vault-Hart, 2nd. Shot purYWilliams, lst, Browning, 3rd.
Javelin-Williams, lst, Pursell, 2nd, Discus-Browning, lst, Butts, 2nd. High
jump--Hart and Woods tie for lst. Mile relay-Piqua, lst, Artman, Klopfer,
Erhardt, and Pursell.
The next meet was a dual meet with Miamisburg High held at Piqua, April
25. The Piqua squad won this meet by a score of 80-42.
The Indians placed in the following events:
100 yd. dash-Hart, lst, Waring, 3 rd. 220 yd. dash-Hart, lst, Waring, 3rd.
440 yd. dash-Artman, tie for lst. 880 yd. run-Erhardt, lst, Klopfer, 2nd.
Mile run-Houser, 2nd, Hydeman, 3rd. 120 High hurdles-Pursell, lst. 220
Low hurdles-Comolli, 2nd, Pursell, 3rd. Broad jump-Ciriegio, lst, Beaver, Znd.
Pole vault-Hart, 2nd, Williams, 3rd. Shot put-eWilliarns, lst, Browning, 2nd.
Javelin-Pursell, 2nd, Williams, 3rd, Discus-Browning, lst, Butts, 3rd. High
jump-Woods and Hart, tie for lst. Mile 'relay-Piqua, lst, Artman, Erhardt,
Waring, and Klopfer.
The Indians added a third consecutive winning by defeating Troy High in a
dual meet held at Piqua on May 2. The winning of this meet added three points
toward the cup given by the Troy Daily News and the Piqua Daily Call. . The
score of the meet was 71-51.
Piqua placed in the following events:
100 yd. dash-Hart, Znd. 220 yd. dash-Hart, 2nd, Comolli, 3rd. 440 yd. dash-
Artman, lst, Bolton, 3rd. 880 yd. runw-Klopfer, 2nd, Ciriegio, 3rd, Mile run-
Hydeman, lst, Houser, 2nd. 220 Low hurdles-Comolli, lst, Pursell 3rd. 120
hurdles-Comolli, 2nd. Shot put-Williams, lst, Browning, 3rd. Pole vault-
Hart, lst, Williams, tie for 2nd. Javelin-Browning, 2nd, Pursell, 3rd. High
jump-Woods and Hart, tie for lst. Broad jump-Ciriegio, 3rd. Discus-Broww
ing, lst, Artman, 3rd, Mile 'relay-Piqua, lst, Klopfer, Bolton, Waring, and
The annual May Day event held by Piqua schools proved a great success.
Competition ran high throughout the various schools, a fact which forced each
to the limit to win.
James Waring, '31,
l PIQUONIAN I
GGOD attendance marked the opening of the girls' sports and continued
during the semester. The large groups present at the events were due to
deep interest taken in getting points for the Girls' Athletic Association and for
the winning of letters. The sports this year were: captain ball, basketball, track,
baseball, and tennis.
In captain ball, as usual, the various teams were given the opportunity to
meet each other in the fray. The losing teams were eliminated from the rest of
the tournaments. The senior team, with its splendid technique in this game,
came out on top and was proclaimed the winner. The members of this team were:
Ruth Riegel, manager, jane Thompson, captain, Virginia Hammond, Martha
Angelo, Margaret Dickhart, Ernestine French, and Virginia Levering.
Attention was next turned to basketball, the most popular game of the girls'
sports, and one which inspires more enthusiasm than any other sport. After a
few weeks of hard practice, the teams competed against the junior high schools
and more interest was shown in these games than in the others because of the
forming of teams under special names, such as, Live Wires, Flying Aces, Do-x, etc.
The seniors again came out on top. This does not throw a bad light on the lower
class teams because the seniors have had more experience and more time to better
their form than they have. The senior teams consists of: Martha Angelo,
manager, Virginia Hammond, captain, jane Thompson, Virginia Leveringg
Bernice Klopfg Ruth Riegelg and Ernestine French.
May l was to be observed with the annual May Day exercises. After two
weeks of hard practice, the track team-freshmen: Elizabeth Zirkle and Ethel
Schmidlapp, sophomores: Dora Winans and Marion Freshourg juniors: jean-
nette Catterlin and Winifred Staley, and seniors: Ernestine French and Virginia
Hammond-was in good shape for such events as broad jump, high jump, relays,
dashes, shot putting, target throwing, and pyramid building. This date marks
the annual play day for all Piqua schools when all cares and responsibilities are
dropped and everyone enjoys himself by participating in and witnessing his
With the arrival of spring and its mild weather, minds -of those interested in
sports are turned to thoughts of tennis and baseball. During the week of May 4,
class baseball teams were chosen. An elimination tournament was arranged:
Bennett against Wilder, Central 9 against Central IO, and Central 11 against
Central 12. Then the winners of these games played each other. The tourna-
ment was played off during the week of May 11.
The following weeks were spent with tennis practice. Almost fifty girls
signed up for this popular sport. Two classes were arranged, a class for beginners
and one for advanced players. This is the first year that beginners have had a
team of their own. ln former years just the advanced players made up the team.
The beginners approached the advanced group by practicing only, not having a
team, but this year they played in the games, and this served to put much enthusi-
asm into their practice. The teams were chosen and single and double tourna-
ments were played.
The Girls' Athletic Association was reorganized for the third time under the
supervision of Miss Hauk. The principles of the club are leadership, scholarship,
sportsmanship, and characterg thus making it an honor to wear the emblem and
and later the letter of this organization. The purpose is to teach not only fair
play in school, but also the ability to face life with the same spirit and determina-
tion to win.
Piqua High girls are benefitted not only physically through their athletics,
but in numerous other ways. Staunch friendships are often formed on the gym
floor, while the group contests encourage the spirit of fair play and develop social
contacts. Through athletics the girls learn poise and self control that will add
much to their attractiveness in later life.
lane Thompson, Margaret Dickhart, '31.
li 63 ll
?-'vv - PIQUONIAN -. .. ?77
NEAL BUTTS-Football '30, '31, baseball '30, '31g track '31, golf '31. Neal has
worked hard in athletics and won many letters. He was especially well known in
football, for he seemed to be always in the "center" of things.
GEORGE CAMERON--Baseball '30. Other activities kept George rather busy,
but he found time to participate in baseball.
BOB CAMPBELL-Football '30, track '30. Remember that Bexley football
game when Bob faded out of the picture? But he came back with plenty of pluck
and easily won his letter.
CHARLES CLARKSON-Football '30, basketball manager '31. In presenting
Charlie with his letter Mr. Sims remarked that he really looks like an Indian. At
any rate, he surely helped to take the opponents' scalps.
JOHN COMOLLI-Football '29, '30, track '30, 31. "Dashing John" earned a
name for himself in football as a quarterback. He also showed good form in track.
ED. FOUST-Football manager '29. There must always be someone to do the
dirty work. Ed. managed the undefeated team of '29 very efliciently.
BOB HYDEMAN-Track '31, No fellow ever worked more diligently to earn
his letter than Bob. He certainly deserves it.
BEN KERNS-Golf '28, '29, '30, '31. We'll remember Ben as the long, lean,
lanky lad who swings a mean golf club.
DICK KERNS-Golf '28, '29, '30, '3l. We don't know what the golf team will
do without the Kerns brothers.
DICK LEVERING-Football '30. Dick earned a letter at guard on the football
team last year.
CALVIN MATZKE-eBasketball manager '30. Cal took care of the equipment
of the basketball team for two years.
CHARLES MORRIS-Football '29, '30. Commonly known as the "little big
man" of the football line, Charlie was a very heady little guard.
JOE RENGEL-Baseball '31. Joe helped his team along considerably this spring.
DON SNYDER-Baseball '31. Don kept going at a lively pace on the diamond
to win his letter.
MARCELLUS SNYDER-Football '29, '30g baseball '30, '31. There should be
a clown on every team. Mark was continually pepping up his team in football
with some wisecrack. He also proved to be a "crack" pitcher.
NEIL STATLER-Football '30, baseball '30. Neil kept plugging along and got
his well-deserved letters in football and baseball.
ALEX STOUTE-Football '28, '29, track '29, His speed and ability won letters
for him in two major sports.
LOUIS THOMA-Baseball '31. Louis was an unknown quantity until baseball
season opened, but he soon showed himself very adept.
CHARLES VOSLER-Baseball manager. This blustering boy did a neat job
of managing this year's baseball squad.
JAMES WARINGYTrack '30, '31, basketball '31g tennis '31. Jim is the peppy
little boy who steps up to the big fellows and trims them down.
CLARENCE WILLIAMS-Football '29, '30g baseball '30, '31g track '31: basket-
ball '29, '30, '3l. "Ky" was the big blonde fullback whose passing and kicking
meant so much to the football team.
OMER YOUNCE-Football '29, '30. Coach Wertz thinks that Younce was the
toughest man on the team last season. No doubt he was, and who can say better
than those who played against him?
Dick Lefuering, '31 .
l PIQUONIAN l
vvvazzzz PIQLHDNIAN' vvv
National Honor Society
HE Piqua Chapter of the National Honor Society was organized in 1922 and
there have been ninety-Five members in its nine years of existence. Most of
the graduate members have had outstanding success in their chosen line of en-
deavor. Many of them have had exceptional scholastic records while in schools
of higher education.
There are twelve active members of the Honor Society in the class of 1931:
George Cameron, Rex Wilson, Beneta Moore, Mildred Frentz, Joseph Rengel,
Robert Hydeman, Robert Binford, Martha Mae Shroyer, Marjorie Fisher, Prudence
Purdy, Amy Howell, and Henrietta Angle. This year's active membership of the
society is somewhat unusual in that it includes such a large percentage of boys,
five of the twelve members being boys, four of whom were among the six candidates
elected to membership in the last semester of their junior year.
The following officers were elected at the annual banquet last year:
President ,...,........s, ,,.,,,. ..,...s.,ss.s.s,ssss..s,s.sss G e orge Cameron
Vice President ssssssssssss sss.sssssss..s,,s.sss.s,,sr,.i,...,,... R ex Wilson
Secretary ............c........,.s...,s.......ssssssssss.sss..s,.. Beneta Moore
The emblem of the society is symbolical of its aims, purposes, and standards.
This emblem consists of the Keystone upon which is placed the Flaming Torch.
The Keystone is the symbol of progress and perfectiong the Faming Torch stands
for the earnest search for Truth. At the base of the Keystone are the letters
S. C. L. and S. which stand for Scholarship, Character, Leadership, and Service:
the four cardinal principles of the National Honor Society and the requirements
The scholastic standing of a candidate must be sufficiently high before he is
even considered and, moreover, the requirements of Leadership and Service are
equally important and have often eliminated honor students from membership in
this society. Our records show that the character requirement has never yet
kept anyone out.
Bob Hydeman, '31.
Quill and Scroll
HE Quill and Scroll, National Honor Society for High School journalism, was
founded for the purpose of recognizing and rewarding high school journalists
of exceptional merit.
A charter authorizing the Piqua Chapter of the Quill and Scroll was granted
March 14, 1929. This society has gained great recognition during its short exist-
ence in this school. Membership in this society is the highest journalistic achieve-
ment possible for a high school student.
The active members of the Piqua Chapter of the Quill and Scroll are as follows:
Zella Hess, George Cameron, joseph Rengel, Robert Binford, Robert Hydeman,
Amy Howell, john Comolli, Virginia Levering, Richard Levering, john Hartley,
Charles Vosler, james Waring, Catherine Patterson, and Edith Weber.
ln order to become a member of this society a high school journalist must
pass four tests: first, he must be scholastically in the upper third of his class,
second, he must have done distinctive work in some phase of high school journal-
ismg third, he must be recommended for membership by the supervisor of journal-
ism of his high schoolg and fourth, he must be approved as being worthy of mem-
bership by the national officer of that duty. ln order to enable the national
officer to determine a candidate's qualifications for membership a complete record
ogihis high school journalistic work is submitted for the inspection of the national
The Quill and Scroll has been steadily growing ever since it was founded on
April 10, 1926 and recently it became an international organization with the addi-
tion of chapters in England, China, Alaska, Hawaii, British Honduras, and other
It has always been the purpose of this society to stimulate high school journal-
istic activities and with this purpose in mind group contests were started in 1928.
The society combined efforts with "Scribner's", "Atlantic Monthly", "World's
Work", and other leading magazines in sponsoring this contest.
Bob Hydeman, '31,
ll 67 ll
:vv - PIQUONIAN vvv
The Debate Club
NE of the most outstanding clubs of the year has been the Debate Club.
The enrollment was quite large since the underclassmen took a much greater
interest in debate work than ever before.
The question for debate this year was: Resolved, That chain stores are
detrimental to the best interest of the people of the United States.
The members representing the afiirmative side were: Ethel Long, Richard
Hunter, Rex Wilson, and Robert Hydeman. Those representing the negative
side were: Edith Weber, Juanita Barnes, and Theora Rousseau.
In order to give the debaters practice non-decision debates were held this year
with Troy, Sidney, Greenville, and Lima South. Also, in the Ohio State Debating
League, Piqua was scheduled for six debates. She won debates with Greenville
and Northampton and lost to Sidney, Gettysburg, and Troy.
These members of both teams belong to the National Forensic League. This
organization was founded in 1927, and to become a member of this society one
must partake in forensic activities, such as, oratory, declamation, and debating,
making a total of ten credits.
The members of the Piqua chapter are as follows: Virginia Row, Edith Weber,
Robert Hydeman, Jane Funderburg, Ethel Long, Richard Hunter, Rex Wilson,
Juanita Barnes, Theora Rousseau, Theodore Gray, and Fletcher Moffet.
To attain membership in this society the debaters have worked very hard.
One may receive four degrees of merit according to the points he had obtained.
This year Edith Weber and Theora Rousseau have received the degree of Excellence
having obtained 60 points or more. This is next to the highest degree which is
the degree of Distinction, the lowest degree is the degree of Merit. The other
two which may be received are: the degree of Honor, and the degree of Excellence
Theora Rousseau, '31.
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vvv- l PIQUONIAN l FF?
The Dramatic Club
HE Dramatic Club, under the capable direction of Miss Huddlestun, has been
the center of unusual interest due to the introduction of a new plan which
has proved very successful.
At the first meeting, which convened in October, one hundred thirty students
including a large number of boys as well as girls appeared, and the following officers
were elected: president, Virginia Row, vice president, George Cameron, and
secretary, Theora Rousseau.
Under this new plan the club was divided into sections A and B, each meeting
separately and sometimes together with its chairman, Adeline Washing or Mildred
Frentz. The former section consisted of those members who wished to take part
in the plays. However, each person had to have a try-out and over half of the
club responded. The other section was for the purpose of instructing the students
as to how an audience should appreciate, judge, and criticize stage plays and motion
pictures. Their programs, consisting of reviews on current talking pictures, talks
on the vitaphone, readings, and short sketches, provided valuablelinformation
The Thanksgiving play "Uncle Jimmy," a melodrama, nearly brought the
students and faculty down in tears, which is saying much for amateurs. Those
taking part in it were: john Volette, Virginia Row, Theora Rousseau, Adeline
Washing, Virignia Roberts, George Cameron, Bob Binford, and Marion Freshour.
A truly charming, up-to-date play was the Christmas play, "Gne Gift above
Another," in which were: jean Wilson, joe Rengel, Rex Wilson, Theora Rousseau,
Bob Binford, jane Funderburg, Virginia Heater. and Dick Ketchum.
"Mrs, Flynn's Boarders," a roaring comedy in one act, provided many hearty
laughs for the "Variety Show." Charles Vosler, Charles King, Louis Thoma,
Rex Wilson, and Dick Levering were the superb comedians.
The club feels that much has been accomplished, for a wide variety of talent
has been discovered.
Trina Shucl-rat, '31,
va-v PIQUONIAN i--ltvvv
Home Economics Club
HE Home Economics Club under the direction of Miss Beyerly was re-organized
in December. lnitation was held by the officers who had been chosen by the
members last year.
President c...,,.......,,,,Y,, ,,,,,,,,, M arge Fisher Secretary t,tt,ttt,t,t,t,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Vesta Riegel
Vice President ..,,,,,t.,,, Rose Marie Saum Treasurer ,,,...,.,,,lr..tlt,...,,r. Lucille Decker
The girls made aprons and sold them to the boys' Manual Training classes in
order to raise money for the club. At Christmas time they devoted their time to
making wastepaper baskets, door-stops, book-ends, and lamp shades for Christmas
During some of the interesting programs Mr. Tablet, from the W. Brown
store, gave a demonstration of the leading styles in spring and summer shoes,
Mr. Glenn, art instructor, talked about modernistic art, especially as used in the
homey and Miss Nixon gave a very interesting description of what she saw at
the Cincinnati Art Gallery.
Evelyn Pollard, active member ofthe club, wrote the club song entitled "Home
Ec. Daysf' which is sung to the tune of "Happy Days" and has been very popular
with the club members.
When the second semester started, the officers made a new rule that anyone
wishing to join the club would have to submit a written statement, telling why she
wished to join, signed by ten club members.
If any member of the Club desires to become a candidate for a club office, she
must have a petition stating what office she desires signed by ten club members
and one teacher.
At the last business meeting officers for next year were chosen.
The club enjoyed a delightful picnic party at Camp Wakonda, as a farewell
until next fall.
Ruth Riegel, '31.
vvv- l PIQUONIAN i
AST fall a new organization, the Student Congress, was established in Piqua
High School. Under the constitution of the Congress the membership con-
sists of four seniors, three juniors, three sophomores, and two freshmen. Those
who obtain membership by virtue of their office are: the president of the senior
class, the editor-in-chief, and the business manager of the Piquonian.
The officers for the year 1931 are:
President A...........s,Y,s,,s,s,,,s William Binford Secretary ..s.,.s ,,......... E dith Weber
Vice President ....,Y,.,sV,,,s,,,,r,, john Hartley Treasurer ...,,.,s,,sss,,,s,,rr.,,..,, James Waring
The primary purpose of the Student Congress is to increase cooperation be'
tween the student body and the faculty.
Throughout the entire year the Congress has been compiling a handbook,
which will be printed during the summer and will be distributed at the beginning of
school in the fall. This book is a school directory especially beneficial to new
students and freshmen.
If any member of the student body has a constructive criticism to make, he
may submit it to the Congress and if this group thinks it worth-while, the idea will
become a part of the school routine.
The Student Congress has recently undertaken the patrol of the halls. This
work is done so that there will be fewer articles missing. A member of the Congress
on hall duty sees that all lockers are kept locked, retrieves any article which may
be found in the halls, and keeps an account of all pupils walking through the halls.
Because the work of the Student Congress during the entire year has proved
very satisfactory and because its duties have been well done, it is hoped that this
organization established for the most part by the Class of 1931 will continue to
Edith Weber, '32,
li 71 1
vvv PIQUONIAN l
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ALICE VANCE MARY ADAMS EDA VON BAROEN
Hixtory-Geography Marhmuticx English
NELLIE OTTE 1. J. DIESENROTH E. I. REYNOLDS
History-Mathmctics Principal Science-Mathmutics
ROSE EHLERS JOY BABYLON
Emerich, Martha Jane
Heisler, John V
Drake, Mary Jane
Grosvenor Mar aret
Woodcox, Mary Jane
White, Ruth Margaret
Yenney, Robert -
RHETTA MAXWELL H. B. HENSLER
rv nn mi
they ' 1,
Worst Verse of 1931
There's a senior, a sweet little one,
With whom we all have lots of fung
She's short and she's tiny,
We all call her "Triny",
Oh her hair's just as red as the sun.
There was once a student named Bunch,
Who chewed leather gum for his lunch,
Une day there was none,
Bunch thought he was done,
Till they gave him an old shoe to munch
Young Vosler was driving down street,
With a King beside in the seat,
When asked, "Why the speed?"
He replied, "Take heed!
There's a cop that I'm trying to beat."
There is a young girl named T. Howeg
She is pretty and clever they vow.
She lives on a farm,
Let that cause no alarm,
Tho we wonder if she milks a cow.
There is a fair blond, Bertha Sloverg
She's plump in the face and all over,
She's cute and she's spry,
Her boy friends all cry,
"Oh gee! oh gollyl I lover 'er!"
Now I know a fair senior named Jones,
Whose weight is much lighter than stones
She has to be fed
For a year upon lead,
'Cause now all her weight's skin and bones
There is a young chap they call Statler,
Who has quite a car though a rattlerg
You'll have to admit
If ever he's hit,
You'll find not the car nor Neil Statler.
CClimbing Our Senior Family Treej
De Long, Louis
Butts, Lucifer G.
Clark, George Rogers
De Long, Geo. Washington
Earl, Alice M.
Foster, Lafayette S.
Haller, Albrecht von
Hammond, Ed. P.
Heaton, John H.
Hess, Heinrich von
Jones, John Paul
Jordan, Wm. George
Lindsay, Benjamin Barr
Moore, Clement Clark
Morse, S. B. F.
Rousseau, Jean Jacques
Scudder, Horace Elisha
Stephen, Uriah Smith
Thomas, Edith Matilda
Ran for President 1816
American Naval Oflicer
General in Revolution
Inventor Sewing Machine
American Military Officer
American Naval Officer
Editor "Ladies Home Jour-
Ran for President 1816
Signed "Declaration of In-
Secretary of Navy 1904
American Banker 1880
American Banker 1880
English Dramatic Poet
German Monk 1200
Editor "Atlantic Monthly"
Admiral U. S. Navy
Civil War Officer
American Labor Reformer
Pres. of U. S. one month
German Clockfdial Painter
Founder of Rhode Island
President of U. S. 1913-21
l PIQUONIAN ll..
WILL PUT YOU RIGHT
'Wlzvry this one?
National Bank 6? Trust Co.
OME 0 TH CHR S CLU
The Mezgee Bees, Ce
PRINTERS - - BINDERS
For the best there is in -
H We are as near to you as the teleph V
E im ll
? PIQUONIAN l y'vv
I. R. Miles Insurance Company
ALL KINDS OF INSURANCE
Oflice 418 W. North St.
Prompt Service Satisfactory Settlement Saving in Cost
SEE AND RIDE Say It WithFlower5
IN THE NEW AUBURN Remember Your Friends
with Flowers for all
' Smith Greenhouses
ON THE SQUARE Phone 145 Member F. T. D.
Ed. Foust: What are the constituents of quartz?
William Isensee: Pints.
Lecturer: The snake to which I refer is said to move with mathematical
Jessie Gillem: Do you mean an adder, sir?
General Electric Refrigerators Compliments of
R. C. A.-VICTOR-RADIOLAS
MCNROES The Piqua
'.'.'. The Store Service Built PIQUA, OHIO
CAR WASHING VACUUM CLEANING POLISHING
THOROUGH GREASING SERVICE
Ask Us About Our Polishing Service
Four Polishes At The Price of One.
HOWARD W. IVIILLER, Sales 8z Service
vv- .l PIQUONIAN l
THE PIQUA ICE CCMPANY
HIGH GRADE COAL
Office 733 N. Wayne St. Coal Yard---First St.
Phone 1160 Phone 1101
Bob Hydeman: Now we find that X is equal to zero.
Marjorie Fisher: Gee! All that work for nothing.
B. Klopf: Was your barn hurt during the cyclone?
Dick Kerns: I dunno, I haven't found it yet.
Henrietta Angle: What is an oyster?
John Cornolli: That's easy. An oyster is a fish built like a nut.
Fireproof FORD Sales and Service
The Piqua Motor Sales Co.
No. 517-19 North Main Street
Auto Accessories, Tires and Tubes
Day and Night Service SL Storage
Telephone Main 1059 Piqua, Ohio
:ve PIQUONIAN j.-...1-ivvv
Qullitv Full Weight Service When Your Thoughts Turn to
FL Correct Wearing Apparel
Established 1894 for
BUILDING MATERIAL YGUNG WN
Try our coal ---- see the difference You Should Think of
341 Wood St. Piqua, Ohio
CRGJYS Cafw 62
N. E. Corner Main and Greene Sts. S
25c Noon Meal, 10:30 to 1:30 Piqua's Foremost Man's Shop
Dorothy Vernholt: Do you think there is an invisible government at work?
Grace Strawser: If there is any government at work, it's invisible.
Mary Fogt: Now you all understand that the trunk is the middle of the body?
DeMaris Dorman: 'Taint in an elephant.
Phone Office Main 466 Residence 842
Insurance of All Kinds
531 W, Water St. Real Estate and Loans
Cphone 13 73 Also Buy and Sell Property
ss B E lr T E n H E A 1- I N 6 n North WEIYHC Street
ALL WOOL BLANKETS
Gain Everything ---- Sacrifice Nothing
We mean just what we say- cludes the standard Plaids in pastel shades,
You gain everything in quality and Style, and the smart ---- modish --- single blankets
when you purchase our ALL WQQL BED in solid colors and two- tone effects.
BLANKETS, and you sacrifice nothing just The shrewd value knowing house wife will
because our prices are LOW. buy now while prices are low.
A complete line to select from --- which in- Call at Retail Dept., south end of mill.
The Orr Felt 6? Blanket Company, -- Piqua, Ohio
'GTF- l PIQUONIAN l
114 N Mam Street Plqua 0h1o
27 Years m Plqua ln the Photo Busmess
BETTER PICTURES FOR LESS MONEY
FILMS and KODAK FINISHING
In connectlon we have an Ice Cream Parlor and Serve Ice
Cream Sodas Pop Hrres Famous Root Beer from the Barrel
Near Beer Sundaes Candy Etc
We Also have Greetmg Cards Fountaln Pens Statronary
Plcture Frames Kodaks Kodak Albums
Call at Our Place
We are always Glad to See You
0 I O
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O O C Q
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l PIQUONIAN l
Busy Cut Price Q 3,
Shoe Store K
Compliments to the Congmmlations
Class of 1931 to the
T-T Class of IQ3I
Cut Price Shoe Store , P P
206 North Main Street PAGE S GRILL
NEXT TO CAMPBELL
PIQUA, OHIO FURNITURE STORE
Old Gent:-"Now can you give me a good reason why l should give
you a nickel?"
Small Boy:-"I sure can. If I was an old gentleman with a nice new
plug hat on and there was lots of nice black mud handy, and a. kid asked
me for a nickel, l wouldn't start no argument."
TEA and GRILL
For Meals Like You
Would Serve to Guest
in Your Own Home.
212 West High Street
JM a in ie rls
CPhone 5 55
Favorite Hotel Building
If You Have Beauty
We Take .
If You Have Not e Olllst '
We Make It Your Patronage is Invited
420W N. Main St. Main 475
We telegraph flowers
1521 Washington Avenue
vv'-? l PIQUONIAN v
A T The
' I HOME
215 North Wayne Street
l I l....1.-
"At the Chimes" ,
The Third Savings E99 Loan Company
Harrison Aspinall: You sure think you are good-looking, don't you?
Roger South: Well, no, but what's my opinion against that of hundreds
Ruth Polley: Would you put yourself out for me, Gordon?
Gordon Sims: I certainly would, Ruth.
Ruth: Then do it. It's after one and I'm tired.
THE GAS REFRTGERATOR
Has no moving parts, Operates for less than
half the price of Ice, No Noise, Nothing to
SCOTT RADIO CO.
126 W. High St.
l PIQUONIAN l
WAIT A MINUTE - -- I
Deliberate -You may be going
too fast - Don't skip
the pause that refreshes
IT T0 BE soon TO GET WHERE IT-T3 I
THE PIQUA COCA COLA BOTTLING COMPANY
I-'vv 1 vvv
PIQUA TRANSFER 8m STORAGE CO.
. ARTHUR S. GRAY, Manager
Hauling of Freight, Household Goods,
Anal Automobiles by Trailer Equipment
Buy Your Outfits for Mother,
Dad and the Children
CPeople's Credit DENTIST
Clothing Company Til
Style and Quality Always
Dr. J. L. Crawford
216 N. Main St' Piqua, Ohio Phone 134 -- 535 Orr-Flesh Bldg.
Mary Kerns: Why do they have knots on the ocean instead of miles?
Betty Kiefer: Well, you see, they couldn't have the ocean tide if there were
Charles Clarkson: I started out with the thought that the world had an
opening for me.
joe I-lentrick: And you found it?
Charles: Well ratherg I'm in the hole now.
B urn fff-
FUEL SATISFACTION ' """SWHf"'
B E C K E R ' I " S
Main 162 Main 163
v?v l . vvv
GRUVEN M asm
F Piqua Ofwupply Co.
326 North Wayne Street g
Ph one 75 f X
Day OI' t The Business Man's Department Store
Bertha Slover: Are you fond of outdoor sports?
Rita Lehman: Yes, if they know when to go home.
Nellie Yearsley: What do you think ought to be the typical summer flower?
Vera Weimer: The ice plant.
For the Best in Toiletries, Use
Cghden Dr. D. M. Stahr
Preparations 32. ,322
The Franklin 0 Q 0
vv? l PIQUGNIAN ll- vvv
Eva Calloway: Is that a jersey cow over there?
Dorothy Dennie: Couldn't tell you. I wasn't able to see its license.
Chas. Crawford fApplying for position of office boyQ: l'm pretty smart
ve won a lot of prizes in cross-word puzzle competition.
Employer: Yes, but I want someone who can be smart during office hours
Chas. Crawford: This was during office hours.
328 WOOD STREET
PIQUA s LEADING DAIRY
PASTEURIZED MILK SINGLE AND DOUBLE CREAM
FoUR LEAF BUTTER BUTTERMILII
CHEESE WHITE MOUNTAIN IcE CREAM
FAVORITE CITY MILK PRODUCTS Co.
-f l PIQUONIAN vv
Sturt your Career with at
The CPiqua ational
CBank Trust Co.
Opposite the Post Office
Helen Esty: What is the scientific name f r snori g?
Eileen Kuechler: Sheet music.
Edna Dankworth: Why didn't you shoot that ti er?
Mildred Finfrock: He didn't have the right expression on his face for a g
Ben Kerns: Would you accept a pet monkey?
Jean Oreenbank: O, you would have to ask fatherg this is so sudden.
"You'll Like Tradinq at Campbellbh -T:
FURNITURE COMPANY L-
M Piqua Sidney Troy V I l
? l PIQUONIAN l '??v
Phone 425 ----
T. W. BROWN STORE
DRY GCDGDS, READY-T0-WEAR
MILLINERY, CARPETS, RUGS
Mr. Wertz: John, name an organ of the body.
john Vollette: Teeth.
Mr. Wertz: What kind of organ are they?
john V.: A grind organ.
Pauline Herwig: Why does a cat whine?
Ruth Riegelz If you had as many violin strings in you as a cat, you'd whine too
V PHONE 271
Congratulations JO S A
to the CHIROPODIST
Graduates of IQ3I
and our wishes for
careers of usefulness
"The Piqua Store"
"Be Good to Your Feet"
Third Floor Orr-Flesh Bldg.
130 W. Ash St.
C. H. LUCAS
132 S. Wayne St.
vv- l PIQUONIAN l
THAT FILLTHE BILL"
A PIECE OF PIPE , DEVELOPING and PRINT-
AND ING-9 hour SERVICE ....
es-r , y y
SQL, Matofcfflvt Shop
, 1 , Favorite Hotel Building
Q " 1 I 'i" "fl
i E Q. Your Shoes
be -1- .. :aiiif
206 W. Ash St.
Office M-813 Night 1838
Will have so much more
value when rebuilt by
We Sell WEAR-U-WELL
Phone M. 606 335 W. High St.
Calvin Matzke: I understand Bill has broken his engagement with Jane.
Omer Younce: Did her father object to Bill's shortcomings?
Cal Matzke: No, he objected to his latecomings.
on Optical Service
G. 'lvl LIERMANN
Let us install a CG. EJ wiring
system for lifetime service
Cffcworite Gity Slectric
Ph M '
330 Cgxpleszilngiizg Phone 1144 124 W. Water Sr.
fDr. KK 6315. iBecker
Third Savings and Loan Co.
Phone Main 1045
GEM BVGARVPEIE SHOP
Shave .. 15c
Special Attention Given to
LADIES - and - CHILDREN
vv l PIQUONIAN l v'v
Reboring . . . Replacement Parts G
Paints . . . Top Dressing
999 A1410 POUSF1 Day - and - Night - Service
Open Evenings Wreckl
P I QUA HARDWARE Eggs... , SERVICE
81 ACCESSORY CO.
Opposite Ohio Theatre Tel 112-J PHDNE 257
Phone M. 127
531 Plorth hdain Street
Dr. C. W. Sheridan G , d
. .. 0 ..
434 Orr-Flesh Bldg. OPEN EVENINGS
Mr. Rhoten: In which of his battles was General Wolfe killed?
Bernice Klopf: His-his last.
Dick Levering: Here's some candy. Sweets for the sweet.
Virginia Levering: Thank you. Here are some nuts.
I. BEN WILKINSON H. E. CROWLEY C. DUDLEY KING
Pres. and Gen. Mgr. Sec'y-Treas. Vice President
'The BEN WILKINSON CO.
Every lQnd of 'Insurance
Agency Organized 1878 Telephone 81
Incorporated 1910 411-23.4 Ort-Flesh Bldg.
OME TO THE SIGN OF
THE BLUE TRIANGLE
Y. W. C. A.
l PIQUONIAN l
Richey Jewelry Store
Tl 207 N. Main Street
C T e t R HAM1LToN and ELGIN
0 ' C S 'ms WATCHES
In any Hose.
.l DIAMOND RINGS
Hosiery Repair Service
Yemrsleyfs Porter's: Pain : King
vvvv For Man and Beast
P 110112 317 The Geo. H. Rundle Co.
Mam 57 N. Wayne St.
Proprietors Piqua, Ohio
Martha Schroyer: I envy Virginia Schwartz when she laughs.
Esther Folch: Why?
M. S.: There seems to be so much of her that's having a good time.
Flowm' s 1 CarlRenge1
planted in beds
and boxes make
your home wo rt h DRY CLEANING
more money, TAILORING
o 0 X Adanls Street
Shoe Service for the Family e Am e
sHoE sHoP COIHPHHV
JOHN H. FRENCH exif,
124 S. Wayne St. Piqua, Ohio Nonfh Main Sweet
va-v- - PIQUONIAN l-sv-Q
Office Phone Main 15
Res. Phones Main 198 and 530
I. C. CRC
Ash and Wayne Sts.
Phone M1596 Res. M1617W
Hall SL Strohmeyer
Sheet Metal and Roofng
114 West Water Street
BARBER SHOP 81 BEAUTY PARLOR
Moved to 628 W. High St.
SHAVE 15C HAIR CUT 250
Chas. Vosler: Dad, what are ancestors?
Mr. Vosler: Well, my boy, Pm one of your ancestors, your grandfather is
Charlie: Then why do people brag about them?
Chub Cameron: I am trying to find a face powder that can't be kissed off.
Jim Waring: Won't you put me in charge of your proving grounds?
Phone KEEP SMILING 431
397 , W. High st.
P E AR S O N S
CLEAN ALL KINDS OF GARNIENTS
Men's Suits and Overcoats Men's Trousers
Cleaned and Pressed .,,,,, c Cleaned and Pressed ...... C
CASH AND CARRY
DRY-CLEANING and LAUNDRY
Plenty of Parking Space.
CHAS. ROBBINS, Mgr.
Louis J. Woods N?
Excavating Contractor ff, For
Gasoline - Power Shovels
Trucks and Teams
Sand and Gravel
Phones - - - M. 774, M. 706
GH T Glas-
DR. S. C. PI-IILBROOK
Across From Mays Theatre
l l ??
"The Store for Service"
-always in charge of a registered druggist.
- BRUADWAY - PIIAIIDIACY-
Broadway and High Phone 509 "Plenty Parking Space"
Prescriptions of all Kinds Filled and Compounded - Dupont Paints and
Painting Supplies H Spalding Athletic Goods - Red Wing Ice Cream
- Fountain Service -A All Leading Brands Toilet Goods mr Complete
Stock Rubber Goods-Sick Room Supplies - Cigars - Candies -- Stationery
Geo. C. Kiefer - Chas. W. Kiefer - Geo. C. Kiefer, Jr.
Marjorie Culpepper: John Ketchum wants me to lend him some money.
Do you know anything about him?
Trina Schucat: Why I know him as well as I know you. Don't lend him
a bean old girl.
Jim Brokaw: I've got a cold in the head.
Neil Statler: Well that's something.
WEST BND Sidlfglginlifgua
GRocERy . f
Geo. Washing, Proprietor I A
IL A5215 I
Serve-Well Stores i h
I .---tt' c. s ""-
at your I3 S
SERVIC E 'i t S
Phone 378 it Springfield it
Corner South and Gordon Streets
l PIQUONIAN l
407 West High Street
Phone Main 345 - Il82
SUPPLY and TYPE-
and Royal Portable
We rent all makes of machines.
Only First Class Machines Rented.
53.00 Per Month
4 months - 5159.00
Tel. M-1963 32115 N. Main St.
Ralph Polley: Will I mark time with my feet?
Mr. Oates: Did you ever hear of marking time with your hands?
Ralph Polley: Yes, Sir. Clocks do it.
Micky Washing: Has he an occupation?
Mary Tabler: Yes: school teacher.
Mickey: But what does he do for a living?
Heayfiesf Let Not a Cvrave
. Remain Unmarked
Very Best Wishes Compliments of
to the The MIAMI GRANITE
Class of 1931 and MARBLE CO.
P I Q U A PIQUA, OHIO
Best Wishes to The Class of ' 31m
May You Enjoy Health and Happinessm
PRINTING N LITHOGRAPHING N ENGRAVING
Wayne Street at Pennsylvania Station
9VIa ' 2 O1
"The Recollection of Quality Remains
Long After the Price is Forgotten"
l PIQUONIAN l
Regular Meals Luneheons
Short Crclers Dinners
fave ee eeeee ee e e-a ef
J. B. and C. D. NICHGLS, Proprietors
r. Gates Cin "voice" classj:f"Alex, expl how you breathe."
Al S t St t Th h y
ex " a an" ou exe" roug m nos .
cc 1 - - - -i 4 711
J hnz- lsn t this an ideal spot for our picnie lunth.
B neta:-"It must beg two million spiders and twelve million ants t
Ask Your Grocer
Bread with the Creamy Taste
Home Leader Bread and Doughnuts
Phone 481 E Piqua, Ohio
l l ??v
Congratulations and Best Wishes
to the Class of IQ3I
JOHN io: MILLER
Thelma Cain: You are gathering fireflies. What's the idea?
Gordon Atkinson: They are for fishing at night or in muddy water.
Mr. Moffett: Edward, name some liquid that won't freeze.
Ed. Flowers: Hot water.
Marcita Hardesty: What is an iceberg?
Hazel Guenthner: Ch, it's sort of a perma 1 t wave.
for Economical Transportation
THE SHERER-BELL COMPANY
PIQUA :-: :-: :-: TROY
1 ' p '
Lft r f ---
Grave - . IH? l
WSG? wfzfb 57 fVo:'f5ef-3 fave "
Made Clean-Sold Clean-
Makes Perfecfc Toasf-
Delfcious -For Sandwiches-
We Fofziyv 5ah775' Ca.
the practical gift for the graduate. Choose a
trunk, bag or case for the boy or girl graduate
---nothing could be more acceptable. Luggage
will answer the two-fold need of smart bags for
the vacation tour and suitable equipment for
the College Days that are to come.
"The LEATHER GOODS Store"
Main 209 323 North Main Street
St. Peter:-"What did you ever do to entitle you to admission?"
Bill Berk:-"Well, I broke two chain letters."
St. Peter:-"Come right in and take a seat up in front."
Mr. Gates:-"What is the motive in that Russian composition they
Bill Roecker:-"By the sound l should judge revenge."
Why Should You Buy Here?
We have five reasons for being presumptuous enough to suggest
that you buy here:
1-We get the new things first.
2-Cut clever shoppers always choose the smartest clothes
3--The quality of our merchandise is always ofthe highest
calibre, in every department.
4-We have an endless variety of things for you to choose from.
5-Cur prices are consistently low. Pay us a visit, and be
GEO. BENKERT SL COMPANY
Your Home Store
H10311 -i im
F?-1 l PIQUCNIAN v?
532 Orr-Flesh Bldg. Phone Main 1513
'fDr. 636. Libbee
Be True to Your Teeth or
They Will Be False to You
The Piqua Granite Co.
South Main Street
Architects and Manufacturers of
THE REXALL STORE
Extends Congratulations to the
CLASS of 1931
George W. Higgins
Residence M. 608 Parlors M. 609
J. D. FINFROCK
Druggist Ambulance Service
325 Ilqlglijhiqllfiglglfcgreet Parlors: 505 North Main St.
Prudence Purdy: Are you in favor of women taking part in public affairs?
Bob Binford: It's all right if you really want the affairs public.
Margaret Dickhardt: What's the bump on the front of the car?
Carolyn Erb: Oh, the radiator just had a boil.
Mildred Frentz: The pressure of bodies at rest is called force. Give me an
Dot Ramelmeyer: The police force.
The Val Declcer Paclcing Company
OFFERS CONGRATULATIONS TO EACH MEMBER
OF THE CLASS OF 1931 OF PIQUA HIGH SCHOOL
B'iEEPl?SN5,Su8, PIQUA, OHIO DESE55'iN132H9fllTY
AFTER THIRTY ONE YEARS IN THE LUMBER BUSINESS, WE
OUGHT TO KNOW SOMETHING ABOUT THE MERCHANDISE
WE'RE SELLING. THE INFORMATION WE HAVE IS YOURS FOR
The J. A- Shade Lumbef Company
L. F. Koester, Mgr. 'L Phone 31
A H , A An .2121 by
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Who Photographed most of You 1n th1s Annual
We wlsh you many such Happy Occaslons ln
Llfe and Hope Same Goes for Us
Remember Photographs Lwe Forever
WE SPFCIALIZE IN
204 N Wayne Szt
Phone Mann 270
OUIQ KIIL l'AIN'1'INCiS Alili IQICAI.
- PIQUCNIAN l
-f -l PIQUONIAN . .
TO THE CLASS OF 1931
Sambo:-"Mandy, what cl y by h g y hands with my
ew 60c tube of toothpaste
Mandy:-"It says on the tube, FORHANS, doesn't it?'
sl Cut Rate Drug Store
WE SAVE YOU MONEY.
COMPETITIVE PRICES CI-IEERFULLY MET
The money spent with us stays in this Community.
Corner MAIN and WATER STREET
SEE SHOW WINDOWS FOR BARGAINS
UWIXIE ON THE fDIXIE"
NORTH MAIN STREET an RIVER
Standard Gasoline, Mobil and Polarine Oil
THE SENIOR CLASS OF 1931
Y I-Ia e C plated the F undat on f You L1 e
Kee o B ld g K p n Endecw ng t Cont ue the
Co structlon and May You Gam You Objectwe
Qred Schwartz, CBullder
General Contractmg Remodehng
916 W Ash St Phone M 1376
GI WE REPAIR A WINDOW OR BUILD A HOME H0
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The Atlas Underwear Co.
ORDER ERDM YOUR NEAREST
RED WING DEALER
ALL FLAVORS ICE CREAM and SI-IERBET
FANCY MCJULDS, ICE CREAM CAKES and PIES
700 Roosevelt Ave. Phone, M. 1910
Robert I-Iulsey: Have you ever had a lesson by correspondence?
George Heckman: You bet! I never write to women now.
Mr. Rhoten: I distinctly heard some one prompting you. Who was 1t?
Otis Wertz: No one. just history repeating itself.
Louis Thoma Cto Mr. Gates before operettaj: I'm little hoarse today.
K. K. McMacken Qfrom rear of roomj: Oh no! your ears are too long.
Fraternal Crder of Eagles
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