Sylvania Burnham High School - Burgoblac Yearbook (Sylvania, OH)

 - Class of 1942

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Sylvania Burnham High School - Burgoblac Yearbook (Sylvania, OH) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1942 volume:

ze- E- ""' " i' - "' ",.-. --H ' - .-... M. W.- , A,,gg777:-,:1v,.L:J --- '--- ' ' N -'?,...--H -ig -f '----- r-A--F,-...T ' -'v A -------.A-,-....:,T--'f--- --igsg """?jg"i'i1:31-""""" ""' ' W '-"'- 11111 --lf '- -1+--if Mn' " ' A-"""" ' i - ---4 illk'i,Z!JlihnIf':hlLl:lllL2lhlli11xx!9lrr.':r1un-m'l, .J ' ' .ii:l'Lw.i1i-a!g,R..:.,:..1:14.. ' n., '.. ' I:-W" 1..g .hm a.,ih:Jn3uzune1.:1AlH51l1AlA1A.w S A M P L E R Published by CLASS of 1942 FQREWGRD Samples here! Get your Samples here! Samples of school year 1941-42! From the time the first bell rang in September almost until the dismissal dong in June, the Sampler staff has been busy gathering for you these memories of days that are gone, never to return again. Here we have placed bits of class life, of club activities, of dramatics, of sports---with pictures of them all. It is with pleasure, therefore, that the Class of 1942 presents these samples of a year never to be forgotten in a volume you may always keep. D D PHfAlW4PJ3lklH mimi? mmmmmmmmummm smmmmu swmwmwwmymwmn U E to B keeping in Flgld trainlng, by practlc ng constantly by applylng s lf earts a f erce determlnatlon to w , mem be s of the urnham sport teaus ere able als u glOF10uS record for tH1 year With gr titude, the c ass of 1 42 d6d1C8t s thls 1 sue f e Sample t these bo 'P X Qi kr 1' ':. V 1, J Q , .. , . I - discipli -, and by fostering in their to ' p ' ' .'. . 7 . .2 O 0 lj U UJLULN U LUN U25 ff-XIUIWIINIIEEUIRHWIIEDMN Qmaams nUm3fAumrwffw1nU1ms SUECUERUSS U-XKEHHXV1IWlH3 U E .rv- last wi e Now let me see...Knee deep...As I said before...Getting the right ang1e...The pause that refreshes No time for p1ay...Romantic coup1e,..Anymore questions?...Burnham's newest papa gets down to work...Is everybody happy?...Mr. Baumgartner...The great pro- file. W1 MlVlNlH3WWWI IKDKN f 'M 1 i 5 9. li ' x v 5 Tl ,-'15, . a , . A gr we Mrs. Ramdnll, Mr. Hntvlikiw, Mr., Boyd, Mr. Jarrett, Mr. Chzuidlvr. Mr. lN'ohsr-r, Mr. B:iumg:irtm'r "Take a 1etrer,Mrs.Buck," says Mr. Ira Baumgartner, Burnham's jovial superinten- dent, at least once a day to Mrs. Verna Buck, school sec- retary. Mr. Baumgartner is well- fitted for hisjob as superinten- dent, having spent twenty years in educational work. He. holds an M. A. from Ohio State. Mr. CharlesSmith,prin- cipal of Burnham, has his of- fice on the third floor, where he interviews students. Mr. Smith was educated at Ohio Weslyan and Ohio State Univ- ersity, where he received both his B. A. and M. A. degrees. Circulating between both offices is Miss Helen Ray, supervisor, substitute, and vis- iting teacher. She is a grad- uate of Indiana Ball State Col- lege and holds a B. S. degree. SUPERVISCDRS Bliss Ray, Klr. Baliiiipgzirrrivr, ltlrs. Burk, Mr. Smith The Board-but certainly not "bored"- of Education con- sists of six persons. Mr. Guy Iarret, president, has served Sylvania fifteen years as a member. Mr, Roy Chand- ler, vice-president, has been with the Board eight years. The remaining elected members are Mr. Ellwood Hotchkiss, Mr. Herman Wob- ser, and Mr. Murl Boyd, who have served ten, eight, and three years, respectively. Mrs. Lora Randall, now in her sixth year as clerk, keeps the Board's books and is al- ways in the lower office satis- fying the demands of inquiring students and teachers. Present at all meetings of the group is Mr. Ira Baurngart- ner, superintendent. -1-. ww in . 355 El!!! gwih l s Miss Fairchild, Miss Schroeder, Miss Gordon, Mr. Brandon, Mr. Bricker ENGLISH EXPERTS Of the three R's, ureadin' and ritin' 9 are the most important to Mr. Gerald Brandon, Miss Margaret Fairchild, Mr. Carleton Bricker, Miss Helen Schroeder, and Miss Maxine Gordon. These five compose the English department, headed by Mr. Brandon. "Private' Brandon, as he may become at the close of school, instructs classes in English 9, English 10, and Advanced Grammar, besides advising the sophomores and super- vising sports publicity. Mr. Brandon was married in january to the former Miss jane Mygrant, home economics teacher. He attended University of Colorado, Bowling Green, and Defiance College, securing his A. B. at the last named. "Directed by Margaret Fairchildn. This phrase on programs of plays is a guarantee that the performance will be a good one. Besides Public Speaking, this busy instructor teaches English 10 and English 12 and advises the Choric Speech, Drama Club,and the local chapter of the National Thespian Society. Miss Fairchild has studied at many colleges, including King's School in Pittsburg, Whitney Studios, Boston Lyceum, Ohio Northern Univer- sity, and University of Michigan, where she obtained her M. A. degree. 'Papa' Bricker was so named this year after the birth of his daughter, Becky Lou, in December. Beside 'minding the babyn, Mr. Bricker coaches varsity basketball, the ten- nis team Qundefeated for three yearsl, and advises the juniors. He teaches English 9. 'Coach' attended Ohio State and Findlay College, where he received his A. B. degree. Eighth graders are well acquainted with Miss Schroeder, seventh and eighth grade English teacher, as she is their class adviser. Miss Schroeder sponsors four junior high clubs, Eighth Grade Dramatics, Seventh Grade Dramatics, the Foreign Letter Exchange, and a newly organized chapter of Girl Reserves. In addition to her school work, she is active in church service in the community. Miss Schroeder attended Bowling Green and Toledo University, receiving a B. S. degree. 'Dashing all around' well describes Miss Gordon, journalism and English 11 teacher. Besides supervising the school library, she has the tremendous tasks of advising the Stu- dent Prints, the Sampler, the Senior High Girl Reserves, and the local chapter of Quill and and Scroll. The daily newscasters who bring each morning the events of the day to every corner of Burnham are under her jurisdiction, as is general school publicity. Miss Gordon was graduated from Denison University with an A. B. degree and has since done advanced work in journalism at University of Wisconsin. Mr. Whilmcr, Mr. Miller, Mr. Adams, Nlr. Hazard HISTCDRIANS Since world affairs have become so critical, social science studies have consequently risen in prestige. Teachers in Burnham's social science department are Mr. I. W. Miller, Mr. Edwin Whitmer, Mr. Ronald Adams, and newcomer Mr. John Hazard. Big and quiet Mr. Miller has close touch with both seventh graders and seniors. The reason for this is that he teaches seventh grade history and acts as senior class adviser. Mr. Miller finds his time well-occupied by these duties, in addition to work as assistant principal and business manager of The Sampler. He also is well known in northwestern Ohio educational circles, as he served one year as president of the Northwestern Ohio Teach- ers' Association. Mr. Miller graduated from Bowling Green University with B. S. and M. A. degrees. He has also done graduate work at Duke and Ohio State. "Therefore we should have compulsory military training for all men"---and so it goes with Mr. Whitmer's ambitious debate team. In addition to debating, Mr. Whitmer instructs classes in eighth grade civics and senior American Problems and advises the junior Class. The Forensic League, an honorary speech club, has also started its first year here under his able guidance. ' Mr. Adams, a life-long resident of Sylvania, instructs sophomores in World History and juniors in American History. His main extra-curricular activity is sponsoring and ad- vising the National Honor Society. Mr. Adams, an enthusiastic musician, is organist at the Sylvania Congregational Church. He has received A. B. and M. A. degrees for work at the Universities of Toledo and Michigan. 'Ah wants you all to be quiet.' Mr. Hazard begins the day with this or some such remark in his pleasing southern accent, acquired from several years spent in the Southwest before coming to Sylvania. Here his classes are Geography 7 and Civics 8. Mr. Hazard, whose wife teaches Latin and French here, is also freshman football and reserve basket- ball coach. He advises the Freshman Class and the cheerleaders. Mr. Hazard received his education at Mount Union College and the University of New Mexico, earning an A. B. degree. CDFFICE MANAGERS Where typewriters click and books are bal- anced, one of two teachers is sure to be near by- ---Miss Opal Howard or Mr. Paul Shafer. "Ohl we're short ten cents." This is some- times the cry of Mr. Shafer, school treasurer. In addition to his job of keeping books for all school clubs, Mr. Shafer helps advise the Senior Class and Commercial Club and teaches Business Train- ing, Economic Geography, bookkeeping, salesman- ship, and law. Busy? Speaking of busy people, Miss Howard keeps well-occupied teaching Typing land II, Shorthand l and Il, Consumer Education, and Office Practice, as well as advising the Commercial Club and typ- ing for the Student Prints. Mr. Shafer received his B. S.. degree at Bow- ling Green University and M. A. degree at Univer- sity of Toledo. Miss Howard attended Tri-State, Toledo University, and has a B. S. from Ohio State. Miss ll.i1.ii'il, Elin liggvrl Mus llmx.ii'd. N111 Sllufvi' Hic-Haec-Hoc--Buenas Noches -parle vous francais? Foreign? Yes, very -Latin, Spanish, and French, to be exact. Mrs. Jeanne Hazard teaches Latin I, II, and III and French I and Il, while Miss Wilma Eggert supervis- es Spanish and some English 7 and 8. Mrs. Hazard is an alumna of Ohio State with a B. S. degree. Miss Eggert, teaching her first year, re- ceived her B. S. degree from Toledo University.Mrs.Hazard advises the French Club and Miss Eggert, the junior Red Cross. LINCUISTS 2 + 2 : 4 ----- it always does when one of Burnham s three Math teachers is doing the addition. Veteran of the depart- ment is Mr. Harold Lucas, always a favorite among the students. ln addition to teach- Mr. l,us'.u, Miss lXIulillx.lvr'li, Klr. Gilloolz-y algebra and general math- ematics, he is dean of boys. Mr. Lucas attended Defiance College, Toledo University, and Ohio State, emerging with A.B. and M. A. degrees. One of Burnham's busiest and jolliest teachers, Mr. Tom Gillooley, instructs pupils in ad- vanced algebra, solid geometry, trigonometry, and eighth grade arithmetic. Admired by all the boys--girls, too--Mr. Gillooley advises the Hi-Y and coaches the golf team. He is an alumnus of Toledo University, with a B. S. degree. Miss Pauline Monthaven, new to Burnham this year, teaches seventh and eighthgrade arith- metic. Quickly recognizing her friendliness, seventh graders elected her their class adviser. Miss Monthaven studied at Bowling Green, Toledo University, and Ohio State, receiving a B. S. degree. Clad in a cheerful smock, Miss Eleanore Faulhaber presides over Burnham's sunny art room on Tuesdays and MN I,au,,m,m Thursdays. The remain- der of her time she sup- " " ' ' ' ' - - ervises youngsters at the grade schools.Miss Faul- haber attended Bowling Green, Chicago Academy of Art, American Acad- emy, and Ohio State, where she was recently awarded an M. A. MUSICIANS 'Music hath charms"--- when taught by Mr. Glenn Morgan or Mr. Robert Wy- andt. New this year, Mr. Mor- gan directs music at Maple- wood, Hillview, and Central Avenue schools, in addition to supervising the glee clubs and Girls' Ensemble here. For the first time in many seasons, , Burnham this year presented i an operetta "Enchanted Isle," which owed its success to Mr. Morgan, who attended Bluffton College, Harvard University,and New York University, receiv- ing A.B. and B.S.M. degrees. "Popp Wyandt, as he is affectionately called by band members, in addition to his instrumental music, has classes in American History, government, and economics. Assemblies are arranged by this jovial man, whose extra-curricular activities include coaching the drum majorettes, a band of Maplewood students, and a junior girls' ensemble. His chief work, though, is with the band."Pop" graduated from Bowling Green and Wittenberg College. He has a B. S. degree. XIV fXIorg.1li, Mr. Nxalnil Mrs Bxximimi. Miss Ilvilwllvri t l I KK EI NS 'Prick it with B and stick it in the oven for Betty and mef' This rhyme is quite appropriate as a slo- gan for the Home Economics Room, presided over by two instructors, Mrs. jane Bran- don and Miss Ruth Henschen. Both have taught here two years and are joint-advisers of the Future Homemakers of America. Mrs. Brandon earned her B. S. degree at Ohio N ixii 'iii' "fr-'i-i -i'i ' s--s - 'ry' State, while Miss Henschen received the same award upon completing work at Heidelberg. SQENTISTS "My head is spinningnis often heard from pupils emer- ging from classes of Messers. William Wood, Fred Ellsworth, and Robert Runyan. Reason-- these teachers carry students into the difficult field of sci- ence. It all begins in the eighth grade with General Science, taught by Mr. Runyan, who ad- vises the freshmen and the Var- sity "B" Club. Mr. Ellsworth, adviser of the Camera and Bi- ology Clubs, continues the good work with a freshman course in biology. Sophomores can 'f take zoology and botany from Mr. Ellsworth and Plane Ge- ometry from Mr. Runyan, Chemistry and physics are pre- sented in the junior and senior years by Mr. Wood, who also directs visual education and advises the Chemistry and Projection Clubs. Mr. Runyan will be remembered this year for coaching the football team through an undefeated season. He earned his A. B. degree at University of Chicago, Western Reserve, Wooster, and Ohio Northern. Mr. Ellsworth heads the faculty committee for professional study. He has been enrolled at the University of Michigan, Bowling Green, and Defiance College, and holds both B. S. and M. S. degrees. Mr. Wood received his education from Toledo University, Ohio State, and Ohio Northern, emerging with a B. S. degree. Mr, Runyan, Mr. Ellsworth, Mr. Wood TWINS -- Miss Wheat, Mrs. Robinson V l 'Am I seeing double?" Here is another expression often heard among students. For Burn- ham's faculty is unique in the fact that it has twin teachers, Mrs. Julia Robinson and Miss Elizabeth Wheat. Both teach Special Education classes. Mrs. Robinson has A. B. and B. S. degrees, while Miss Wheat has B. S. and M. S. degrees. Both graduated from St. Mary's of the Springs and Ohio State Univer- sity. BQDY BUILDERS "Oh, are my muscles sore--the ones I have left.' This is the favorite complaint of pupils in gym classes of Miss Gertrude Morrisand Mr. Samuel Rogolsky. Miss Morris is a great admirer of sports and has introduced Burnham girls to many new ones. Her extra-curricular duties includethe im- portant job of dean of girls and sponsorship of the Girls' Athletic Association and Student Coun- cil. Miss Morris attended the University of Mich- igan, where she received both her B. S. and M. A. degrees. Mr. Rogolsky teaches his boys more rigor- ous sports, for his specialty is boxing. ln addi- tion, he directs a full program of intramurals in both junior and senior high. Mr. Rogolsky is a seventh grade adviser and chairman of the W.P.A. dance committee. He received his college educa- tion at Toledo University, Arizona State College, and the University of Michigan. He holds a B. S. degree. Miss Morris, Mr. Rogolsky Mr. l1i11i..r.1, Mr. Timur. Q E N I E Q25 ill "Buzz-Buzz"--No, it's not bees, it's only the wood shop going full steam, with Mr.DaleHillard and Mr. Ga- bor Takats at the controls. Mr. Hillard teaches al- gebra, shop, and wood shop. i"""J He has charge of all sports contests as faculty manager of athletics. He holds a B.A. degree from Chicago Univer- sity. Mr.'Tokot",astheboys call him, teaches Mechanical Drawing 1 and 11. He is track coach and assistant football coach. "Tokot" is a graduate of Ball State Un- iversity in Indiana, with a B. A. degree. I I Mr. Epplcy, Mr. Rader, Mr. Roberts, Mr. Clemons VCDCATIQNAL "All out for national defense" is the by-word of the vocational shop. The shop is one of the few that has a 24-hour training schedule. Besides classes for juniors and sen- iors, defense courses for business men and laborers are offered. The courses were be- gun in March, 1940, by the order of defense headquarters in Washington, D. C. Machine shop is taught by Mr. Kenneth Clemons, Mr. Lawrence Eppley, and Mr. Ar- chie Rader, Burnham faculty members, and by Mr. William Boogher and Mr. Darwin C. jones. Welding classes are under the supervision of three town men, Mr.Iames Stack- house, Mr. Clyde Comstock, and Mr. I. Bryant. Automotive classes are instructed by Mr. Lawrence Eppley, Mr. Arnold Koester, and Mr. Ezra Spiegel. Machine shop and automotive shop are under Smith-Hughes Training. Related sub- jects include mathematics, sciences, and blueprint reading. A course may be completed in 12 weeks, or 360 hours, depending upon the individual. Of the 500 students already trained, 90 per cent have been placed. Most of the success of this department, which owns machinery worth S20,000, is due to the untiring efforts of Mr. W. R. Roberts, coordinator and national defense supervisor. Mr. Roberts received his college education at Toledo University, Wittenberg, Cincinnati, and Ohio State University. Mr. Eppley, recently married, has been here two years. He attended Toledo Univer- sity. Mr. Rader, formerly of the academic faculty, who is teaching his first year in the shop, is assistant track coach. He graduated from Michigan State Normal with a B. S. de- gree. Mr. Clemons, in his first year at Burnham, has already made a place among Burn- hamites with his friendly smile. He has attended the University of Illinois LIBRARIAN Mrs, Frank spends her time checking books and mag- azines and stamping and re- inforcing magazines. Many hours are also spent helping pupils find material for spec- ial assignments. Mrs. Frank worked here from 1935 to 19373 at the public library from 1937 to 19405 and returned here in the fall of 1941. Mrs. Frank uMother goes to school, toon. There are three students here who can say this. For Mrs. Maggie Frank, mother of Marvel Frank, freshman, and Mrs. McConnell, mother of Kay and Jeanne McConnell, eighth grader and junior respectively, come to Burnham every day as librarian and book room clerk. M rs. Mtllonin-ll ii BUCK CLERK Mrs. McConnell is in her first year of regular employ- ment here, although she has done spot work previously. All text books are filed, cleaned, and repaired under her sup- ervision. ,wie BUS DRIVERS The largest fleet of school buses in the state of Ohio is manned by the following twelve drivers: Left to right - john Fisher, Wallace Deer, Howard Hine, Wisley Netz, Walter I. Beebe, Fitch D. Benton, 1. V. Newton, james E. Dailey, Earl Clark, Barney Heckert, C. M. Crockett, and Floyd Dorcas. CCDCDKS Responsible for the fine meals served in the cafeteria are the following cooks: left to right-Helen Hall, Edith jor- dan, Carrie Robinson, Fern Alleman, and Cora Rettig. r CUSTCDDIANS Keeping the school ship- shape is the duty of these five janitors: left to right- Roy Hartman, Ad Armstrong, El- son Pemberton, Noel Perry, and Mrs. Wallace Deer. . M7-XSSEES gx 9 r . M 'I 4- N , 1 Q m ..' 'W I ' wZi!ZZX.2'w N 'QC ,,.,qyou8sn 9 o9"""':' Q 2 s:soof'9"f' 9110, nw . v"' If W' f wk Interesting conversation?...Information please...Latest magazine... Preaching? ...Book worm ...Boys' club ...Relaxation...comfort... Thoughtful Editors. . .Spotlight CLASS CDF PICTURES Charles Garrett' John Smalley Florence Lisinski ANNOUNCEMENTS Bill Comstock' Byron Nichols COMMITTEES fchairman'J COMMENCEMENT john Hart "' Carl Blystone Phyllis Pemberton SENIOR WEEK Charles Iffland' Marilyn Post lean Lee Eugene Hoot Charlotte Thomas PROM CAPS AND GOWNS Gene Hartzog' Lois Steusloff Dick Van Fleet George Parsons' Rosann Taylor Eugene Ferdon Clara Kern. Cvnc Lzirzclcru, Florm-nvc Linsinski, Esther Hotchkiss. NAME CARDS Don Smith' Helen Raabe Arlene Iolley Bruce Smith BACCALAUREATE Owen Griffen ' Shirley Marsh Ruth Ann Apsey SENIOR PARTY Lois Ann Gault' Doris Hanna Anna Tabbert SENICDRS losephlne Ahrens 'Ready to work, ready to play, ready to help whenever she may.' Biology Club 1, Z Glee Club 2 Qulll and Scroll 3, 4 French Club 4 Student Prints 3, 4 Sampler 4 Alvah Alcock 'Although he has much w1t, he ls very shy in using xl." Football 1, 2 Glec Club I Intramurals 1, 2 Track 2, 3 H1-Y 2, 3, 4 Varsity B 2, 3, 4 Vocatxonal Club.3. 4 Betty Anderson 'A quxet manner, indxcatmg a thoughtful nnndf' R:-ddlck, Flnrxda 1, 2 Toledo Scott, 3 Glrl Reserves 4 G. A. A. 4 Glee Club 4 Sampler 4 Fronrh Club, Pros, Ruth Apsey 'A rare compound ol oddxty, lrolxc, and lun." G. A. A. 1, 2 Biology Club 1 lntramurals 1, 2 Basketball l, 2 Glen Club 1, 2 Debate Team 2, 4 Girl Reserves 2 Drama Club 3, 4 French Club 3 Forensic 4 Thespian 4 All School Play 4 Baccalaureate Committee 4 Rlchard Baumgartner 'He jokes at any trouble and always wears a smile' Biology Club 1 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball l, 2, 3, 4 HI-Y 2, 3, 4 Varsity B 2. 3, 4 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Orchestral 1, 2 Tennis 2 Radu: Club 2 Chemxstry Club 3 Honor Society 3. 4 Sampler 4 Senior Play 4 fdbf ff ,, - ml, zwwaw 4? v,'.' . .fx -if 'TS' Elaine Bayes "W1th malice towards none' Glee Club 1 Red Cross 4 Roy Becker 'Hxs ways are quxet and distxnctxvef' Bxology Club Pres. 1 lntramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 Tennis 1, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 2, 3, 4 Hx-Y 2, 3, Sec. 4 Honor Socxety 3, 4 Newacasters Club 3 French Club 3 Varsxty B 3, 4 Chemxstry Club, Pres. 3 Quill and Scroll 3, 4 Student Prmts 3-Editor 4 Loyola Bettmger 'Always jolly and mxschnev- ous, too." G. A. A. 1, 2. 3, 4 Intramurals 1, 2 Bmlogy Club l Girl Reserves 2, 3. 4 Home Ee. Club 2 ' Chorxc Speech 2 French Club 3 Drama Club 3, 4 Thespxan 3, 4 Prxnce of Peace 4 Glee Club 4 Student Prmts 3 Howard Black MA sllent, capable lad ls he' Intramurals 1, 2 Vocatxonal Club 3, 4 Carl Blystone 'Small, but mnghtyf' Intramurals l H1-Y 2, 3, 4 Track 3 Football 3 Varstty B 4 Vocational Club 3, 4 Senior Commxttce 4 Albert Box 'Slow and deliberate ln his own way.' Intramurals 1, 2, 3 Line ry brown 'Quiet and good natured.' Rlfflv Club 1 Football 4 Ma ria n Bunde MA little, tiny. witty, charm- ing lass," Home EC. Club l Intramurals 1, 2 Chorie Speech 2 Girl Reserves 2 Drama Club 3 William Burnes 'ln the world he'll Imd at place with a ready nund and smiling lane' Band l, 2 - Pres. 3, 4 Intramurals 1, 3, 4 HlrY 2, 3, 4 Tennis Team Z Latin Scholarship 2 Chemistry Club 3 Honor Society 3, 4 All-School Play 3, 4 Chemistry Scholarship 3 - Dist, 2, State, B One-Act Play 4 Debate Team 4 Thespiah 4 Forensic 4 Sampler 4 Senior Play 4 Velma Carr 'Rather quiet, but a loyal Iriend." Intramurals 1, 2, 3 f Gladys Challen 'Here is at dear and true industrious Iriend.' Red Cross 4 In Anne Coe 'Frxendly, quiet, shy and short." Biology Club 1 Band 1, Z, 3 Glee Club 1 Intramurals l, 2, ,Ii Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 Commercial Club 3 All-School Play 3 Sampler 4 William Comstork 'I-le is gentle, he is shy, but there is mlsehlel tn his eye," Glec Club 1, 2 Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4 H1-Y 2, 3, 4 Biology Club, Vice-Pres.2 Pmg-Pong 2, 3 Scholarship 2, 3 Travk 3, 4 Prince of Peace 4 Thespian 4 One Art Play 4 All-School Play 4 David Cook 'Majestic in character, a person ol worth and ability. Biology Club l, 2 Track 1, 2, 3, 4 Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1 Cheerleader 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 3. 4 Chemistry Club 3 Drum Mayor 3, 4 Student Council 4 Quill and Scroll 4 All-High School Play 4 Varsity B 4 Student Prints 3, 4 Sampler Assoc. Editor 4 jamee Cooper 'The gift ol gayety may it- self be the greatest good Iurtune.' Honor Society 4 G, A. A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Glee Club l, 3, 4 Intramurals 1, 2, 3 Basketball 1, 2 Band 2, 3 Girl Reserves 2. 3, 4 Sampler 4 Margaret Cosgrove 'Thlb lass flnds her joy ln drama and art.' Glee Club l Biology Club 1 Horse-buck rldmg Club l Muntpeller, Vermont 2 Rutland. Vermont 3 Debate 4 Chennstry Club 4 Girl Reserves 4 Semor Play 4 jenn Cnuslno 'A good heart ts wurth gold." Intramurals l. 2. 4 Frances Cowell 'Wlth dlspusltlun brlght as nummor Aunf' Intrnmur.lls l B1-mlugy Club, Svc, 1, 2 Chnrlc Speech 2 Draunn Club 3 Thcngnnn 3. 4 Studvnt Prlnts 4 Mnke-up :trtl:,t 2. 3. 4 Nlnn Cuwell "She laughs with and :ut the world.' lntrumurals 1 Banc' l. 2. 3, 4 Sumplcfr 4 G Studt-nt Prlnts 4 lenn Crvgu 'Rvsvrvud vfrt lun luvln V' . E- Fvvvtbzlll l. 3. 4 Basketball 1. 2. 3. 4 Clash Pres. l Tvnms l. 2, 3, 4 Bmlogy Club l Hx-Y . . Newsrustvrs Club 3 Quill and Scroll 3, 4 Student Prlntb, 3 Chvmlstry Club 3 One Art Play 4 Sampler 4 Svnwr Play 4 R 'T 1-any M "wand ,-., 4 + Catherine Dummo 'Cute and 2-lmnll, lrlendly to all." G. A A 1, 2, 3. 4 Bmlogy Club l Intramurals 1. 2, 3, 4 Band. Drum Mnjnrvltv - 1. 2, 3 Glrl Reserves 2, Cl. 4 Glee Club 2, 3, 4 Chornc Speech 2 Newscustnr Il, 4 French Club Trezxs. 3 Thesplan 4 Quill :und Scroll 4 Drama Club 3, 4 Student Prlnts 3, 4 Prlnre of Pence 4 Formgn Exrlutngc Club 4 Sampler 4 1 . Lucille DeChnnt , ' - USU modest!-hall her worth ls not known." J' Orchestra l YE fs: Book Club l ., Chemlstry Club 3 N Frenvh Club 3, 4 Girl Reserves 3. 4 Sampler 4 -41- M-f an 3'v"7' in ry il Elwood Eldlnger 'An nll-around fellow whom we r0romn1end." Football 1. 2, 3,- Capt. 4 Bnskvtbxtll l, 2. fl Blolugy Club I Gln-P Club l Intramurals 1. 2 H1AY 2. 3. 4 Vitrslly B 2. 3 Tennis 2 Chemistry Club 2 Student Prmts 3 Sampler 4 Honor Suclet' 4 Semur Plnv 4 Phyllls Elf 'Al-lor humor 15 contngluusf' Akron, Ohlo l. 2 Commerclul Club 3 Glrl Reserveb 3. 4 F.H.A. 4 Dorns Felt "A llvely glrl wlth u snnllnl: Ltrt Gtrl Reserves 4 F.H.A. 4 Eugene Ferdon 'Peace rules the day, rules the wind." Intramurals 1, 2 Vocational Club 3, 4 Senior Committee Marjorie Fleming ulier charm strikes the sight, her merit wins the soul," Mt. Victory High School 1 Intramurals Z, 3, 4 Churlc Speech Sec. 2 Drama Club Vice-Pres. 3 Commercial Club 4 Sampler 4 Thespian, Vice-Pres. 4 Student Prints 4 Harold Gallagher where reason but "Hu seeks things to do, sees them, and does them." Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 Choric Speech Club 2 Drama Club 3, 4 Prince of Peace 3, 4 Thespian 3, 4 All-High School Play 4 Sampler 4 .Studentlilrinls 4 Senior Play 4 Quill and Scroll 4 Charles Garrett "A friendly person has many friends.' Football l, 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 1, 2 Intramurals l, Z Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Varsity B 2, 3, 4 -3,4 Lois Ann Gault "Never too weary for work or play." G,A.A, i, 2, 4 Glee Club 1, 2 Orchestra 1, 2 Band 1, 2, 3, Sec. 4 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 Tennis 2 French Club 3 Commercial Club Vice-Pres, 3, 4 Sampler 4 Intramurals 4 Scholarship 3 f f x J ' ' M, X , J 'S' E Forest Giffin 'What spirit, what wit, what whims are his." Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 2, 3, 4 Student Prints 4 james Clase "Lacks nothing in making friends Glee Club l Football 1, 2, 3, 4 Intramurals l, 2, 3 Basketball 1, 2. 3. 4 ni-Y 2, 3, 4 Varsity B 2, 3, 4 Track,3, 4 Sampler 4 Student Prints 3 Betty Goodwin 'Tis good to be merry and wise G.A.A. l, 2, 3, 4 Basketball 1, 2 lntramurals 1, Z Glee Club l, 2, 4 Chemistry Club 3 Sampler 4 Honor Society 4 Student Prints 4 Quill and Scroll 4 Owen Griffin 'A true nsense of humor is an asset. Glee Club l, 2, 3 Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4 Hi-Y 2, Treas. 3, Vice-Pres. 4 Student Council 3 Baccalaureate Chairman 4 Student Prints 3 Doris Hanna 'Good humor, good nature for fun.' Basketball 1, 2 Glee Club l G,A.A. 1,2 Intramurals 1, 2 Tcledc Scott 3 Prince of Peace 4 Girl Reserves 2, 4 Commercial Club 4 , ready john Hart 'A line Iellovl honest, lntelll- gent, and kind. Band I, 2, 3, 4 Biology Club I Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 Glue Club l, 3 Hi-Y 2, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4 Choric Speech Pres. 2 Orchestra 2 French Club Vice-Pres. 3 Honor Society 3, 4 Drama Club Pres. 3 Chemistry Club 3 Debate 3 Prince ot Peace 3 Thespian Pres. 4 Senior Scholarship-County 2. Gene Hartzog 'How happy and Irom care how free. Robinson High I Intramurals I, 2 Track 2, 4 Hi-Y 3. 4 Football 3, 4 Drama 3 Student Prints 3, 4 Varstty B 4 Sampler 4 Senior Prom Chairman 4 Eileen Hoot 'An amiable girl with a deep heart.' Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Intramurals l, 2, 3 Basketball l, 2 Prtnce of Peace 2 Girl Reserves 3, 4 Student Prints 3, 4 Commercial Club 3, 4 Quill and Scroll 3, 4 Sampler 4 Eugene Hoot 'Quiet is he. but who knows what he is Lhinklngf' Winner of Bill of Rights Essay Vocational Club 3, 4 Esther Hotchkiss 'Her kindly manners speak her thoughttul nature.' G.A.A. I, 2, 3, 4 Biology Club I Band l, 2, 3, 4 Intramurals 1 Girl Reserves 2, Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. 4, Scholarship 2, 4 Student Council 3 Chemistry Club 3 Quill and Scroll 3, 4 Prince of Peace 4 Sampler 4 - Editor Honor Society 4 V.F.W. District Essay 4 Student Prints 3, 4 Class Vice-President 4 I ,'.v.' - an .tv , J. ,. Q., '-dh -.-.3 ., .:,,.,w.., 4 ti. 4 ,,... . .,j If " .. f.',u'.,. 3,13 u --Q . ,-Q .. , .'.,s . I K. Edwin Howard Wit lies in honest Iun.' Band l Basketball l Varsity B I, 2, 3, 4 Intramurals I, 2. 3, 4 Camera Club I Student Council 2 Class Pres. 2 Student Prints 3 Thespinn 4 Toledo University 4 Norman Huss 'A man of luw words is the best manf' Intramurals 3 Vocational Club 4 Charles Ilflnnd 'The study of ninlhomntirs cultivatos the reason." Track l. 2 Basketball l. 2. 3. 4 Band l, 2 Intramurals 1. 2 Student Council 1, 4 Algebra Scholarship Dist. 9, l Varsity B 2, 3, 4 Geometry Scholarship Dist. 3, 2 Hi-Y 3, 4 Chemistry Club 3 Burnetta jasmund 'A smile for her friends both old and nvw.' Intramurals I, 2, 3. 4 Commercial Club 4 Mary Alice Iohnstun 'She loves her studies and takes them seriously." G.A.A. l. 3, 4- Vice-Pres. 2 Biology Club 1 Orchestra 1, 2 Glee Club 1, 2 Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Scholarship I, 2, 3, 4 Debate 2, 3. 4 Prince ol Pence 2, 3, 4 Extempore Speaking 2, 4 Original Oratory 2. 3 French Club Sevice-pres. 4 Drama Club 3 Chemistry Club 3 Honor Society 3, 4 American Legion Essay 3 Forensic 4 Thespian, vice-pres. 4 One-Act Play 4 All School Play 4 Senior Play 4 Arlene Jolley 'Politeness is real kindness, kindly expressed." Intramurals l, 2. 3, 4 Commercial Club 3, 4 Senior Committee 4 jean Kahlo Life lor her is only a dance." Glce Club l, 4 G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Biology Club 1 Intramurals 1 Tennis 2 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 Home Ec. Club 2 F. H, A. 3 Ruth Kanavel 'A mind of one,s own ls wo of those others. " Commercial Club 4 Mary Ellen Kellogg 'Paradise is open to all kind hearts.' Biology Club 1, 2 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 Literary Club, vice-pres. Churic Speech 2 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 Band 2, 3, 4 Drama Club 3, 4 Commercial Club 3, 4 Thesplan 3, 4 Girls' Ensemble 4 Prince ol Peace 4 Sampler 4 Raymond Kennedy "It's hard to keep n good man down.' Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4 Golf 5, 4 Student Prints 3 Sampler 4 rth four 1 -of 'mf' s. gt Msn 1 JF JAX a I 5:3 NT fjf: fiat gf Fi 85' Clara Kern 'When it comes to athletics she is bound to excel.' G.A.A. l, 2, 3, Pres. 4 Biology 1 Intramurals l, 2, 3, 4 Basketball l, 2 Scholarship 1, 2, 3 Chorlc Speech, pres. 2 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 Tennis Z Drama Club, Sec.-treas. 3 Honor Society 3, 4 Chemistry Club 3 Class Treasurer 3, 4 Commercial Club 4 Newscasters Club, Pres. 4 Sampler 4 Quill and Scroll 4 Student Prints 4 G.A.A. award 4 Goldie May Knepper Mwitty, hasty, very clever, is she r-ver quiet? Never!" Trilby, Whitmer l Glee Club 2 Quill and Scroll 3, 4 Prince of Peace 4 All School Play 4 Student Prints 3, 4 Sampler 4 Thespian 4 Medford Krieger "Lively, good nntured, not a care has he," Horseback Riding Club I Rifle Club I Intramurals 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 1 Biology Club I Commercial Club 2, 3, 4 Thespian 4 Sampler 4 Gene Larzelere 'His good nature never varies Scholarship 2, 3 Track 3, 4 Newscasters Club 3 Quill and Scroll 3, 4 Student Council 4 Student Prints 3, 4 Varsity B 4 Class President 4 Honor Society 4 Senior Play 4 jean Lee 'She has a gay, light heart and likes lun.' Band 1. 2 Orchestra 1 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 I-'.l-LA. 3 Prince of Peace 4 Senior Committee 4 Red Cross 4 llulh lmwis 'Ah :hurry 4.5 mil my .11 lung: " UAA l, Z. 3. 4 lnl r.u mumls l,2,3,-1 Ulrl ltvss'rvv:. Z F H A fl, 4 I-'lun-:wir l.z:.insk1 Q 'A blu:-ii l. uh- wlnr W' til virtuv W lntr.inlur1nls l 2, 3, 4 e Culviiiwrfiill Club, Src' 3. Prvs 4 ' Pivturv Crlliinlltlm-vllrtw 4 l'1t'lur1' Clmniiulilt-v 4 Cline, Svvrf-l.lry 4 11-,wir silt-nfl, 4 .-., f L Umnl l.uvv4- 1' -'P' "A t'.llItl .Hltl :1L'lf-1r4J:4f-itwslltl d yirunt: m.m.' Rifle Club 1 liitmtiiurails 2 L1.'un.ird Marsh Wisduni llour ia quiz-t place' Rndiu Club l Rifle Club I lnlrnmumls l Shirley Mnrsh :shes well in 'Sweetness truth. sincerity .all in umm' Band l, 2, 3. lntrnmurnls l French Club 4 3,4 1 11 ,fi Q , N X . Helena McGuire 'An eager helper ls worth her weight in gold." G.A.A. 1 Glee Club 1, 2. 3 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 Commercial Club 3, 4 Sampler Staff 4 Student Prints 3, 4 Quill and Scroll 4 Herbert Miller 'Calmness is u great udvantxgo Band 1, 2, 3, 4 Noble Miller 'lesters do often prove prophets Intramurals 2, 3, 4 Commercial Club 3 Byron Nichols Laughter banishes Hi'Y I Varsity B 2, 3, 4 Football 4 Franklin Ot! 'Youth calls for ple lntramurals l Football 4 Varsity B 3, 4 Track 2, 3, 4 CHN' asure George Parsons "Pollteness ls good nature regu- lated by good sense." Intramurals 1, 2, 4 Cap and Gown Chairman 4 Phyllis Pemberton N "Attention makes the genius, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4 French Club 3, 4 Commencement Cummittee 4 Marilyn Post 'Good humor is one of the best articles ol dress one can wear in societyf' Hullzind, 0. 1, 2 I-'.H.A. 3. Pres. 4 Girl Reserves 3 jr. Red Cross, Pres. 4 Helen Raabe 'Her heart is as bright as her eyes are brlght.' Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 Commercial Club 3, 4 Leonard Ratz 'He is courteous, modest, and helpfu1.' Holland, 0. 1, 2 Toledo, Macomber Vocational 3 Football 4 Hi-Y 4 Y Marilyn Reeb 'Duties done are pleasures won G.A.A. 1, 2, 8, 4 Biology Club 1 Glee Club 1, 2 junior Band 1, 2 Intramurals 1, 2 Riding Club 1 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 Newscasters 2, 3, 4 Debate Team 2, 8 mam cum 2, 3 Choric Speech 2 Drama 3 French Club 3, 4 Quill and Scroll 3, 4 Prince of Peace 2, 3, 4 Thespian 3, 4 All School Play 3 Student Prints 3, 4 Forensic 4 Chemistry Club 3 Sampler 4 Senior Play 4 jean Reed 'AA genial look and friendly smile lor all.' Commercial Club 4 jack Ritz 'It is better to be brief than to be tedious.' Basketball 1 Projection Club 3, Sec. 4 johnny Schuster 'Aha, an artist in our midst Intramurals 1, 2, 3, 4 Football 1, 2, 3, 4 I-Ii'Y 2, 3, Treas. 4 Varsity B 3 Student Prints 3, 4 Goll 3 Sampler 4 james Schwen 'lie relished a joke and Joiced in a pun.' Toledo, DeVilbiss 1 Intramurals 3, 4 All-School Play 4 r Duane Seifert 'Ile is a wise man who talks little, ' Toledo, Woodward 1, 2 lohn Smalley 'Small but mighty in the art of managing' Intramurals , Glee Club 1 Commercial Club 3 Football Mgr. 3, 4 Basketball Mgr. 3, 4 Varsity B 4 Picture Committee 4 Bruce Smith 'A combination of quietness and efflciencyf Student Council I Intramurals 1, 2 Rifle Club I Varsity B 3, 4 Track 3, 4 Hi-Y 4 Donald Smith 'Nothing can be more useful to a man than a determination not to be hurrled,' Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 Biology Club I, 2 Glee Club I, 2, 3, 4 Nevscaster Club 2, 3, 4 Student Council 2 Vice-Pres. 3, Pres. Student Prints 5 Commercial Club 3 Drama Club 3, 4 Prince of Peale 3, 4 Hi-Y 4 Thespian 4 Senior Play 4 Blvyn Smith 'An honest man with a warm heart wlthln.' Intramurals 1, 2 Rifle Club I Track I Vocational Club 3, 4 Lois Steuslotf 'Many her accomplishments, few her failures." G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Band 2, 3, 4 Glee Club I, 2 Scholarship 1 Intramurals I, 2 Girl Reserves 2 Chaplain 3, 4 Choric Speech Club 2 Girls' Ensemble 2, 3, 4 Orchestra 2 Prince of Peace 2, 3, 4 Oratorical Declamatlon 2, 3 Class Secretary 2 All-School Play 3, 4 Honor Society 3 Chemistry Club 3 Poetry Festival 3 Thespfan 4 Forensic 4 Senior Play 4 Ruth Sutkaltls 'Ready to help whenever she may.' Woodward I, 2 G.A.A, 3 F.H.A. 3, 4 Intramurals 3 Biology Club 3 All-School Play 4 Anna Sylvester: "Short, but peppyf' G,A.A. 1, 2, 4, Vice-Pres. 3 Glee Club I, 2 Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 Band, Drum Majorette I, 2, Basketball 2 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 Commercial Club, Pres, 3 ol-am club 3, 4 Thespian 3, Treas. 4 Prince of Peace 4 Sampler 4 Honor Society 4 Senior Play 4 A nna Tabbe rt 'The most pleasant of companions, the best of friends' Intramurals I, 2, 3, 4 G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Girl Reserves 2, 3 Choric Speech 2 Drama Club 3 Thespian 3, 4 Student Prints 3 Commercial Club 3, Treas. 4 Honor Society 4 Bertha Taylor 'Silence is sometimes more than words' Biology Club 1, 2 Glee Club 1, 2, 3 Commercial Club 3 Sampler 4 Rosann Taylor 'Here is a friend worth cultlvatlng.' G.A.A. 2, 3, 4 lntramurals l, 2, 3, 4 Girl Reserves 4 Commercial Club 4 Charlotte Thomas 'As carelul ol her words her actlons.' Intramurals 3, 4 Commercial Club 4 as ol Announcement Committee 4 Alvin Turk 'Sometimes sober, sometimes gay,' Q Intramurals I Vocational Club 4 Melvin Turk 'Quiet and good natured.' Intramurals l Harriet Valentine 'A true friend and a loyal heart.' Girl Reserves 3, 8, 4 Home Ec. Club l, 2 F.H.A. 3, 4 QVHQ .tw- Bid Richard Vanileet 'Adapummy capability, and aepemmlinyf Rifle Club I Intramurals 1 si-Y 2, s, 4 Vocational Club 4 L'Iane Van Glahn 'Light of step and heart Intramurals 1, 2 G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Glrl Reserves 2, S, 4 Home En. Club 3, 4 Sampler 4 Robert Vesey "He has a slow quiet , wa pleasing smile. ' Intramurals 1, 2, 3 Football 2 Vocational Club 4 Margaret Warlord 'A modest maid and a stncere.' Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 lntramurals 2 French Club 2, 3 Class Secretary 3 Edward Watkins is she." y and a friend 'He has an eye for business and an eye for lun.' Football 1, 2, 3 Basketball 1, Z, 8 Tennis 1, 8 Camera Club 1 Track 2 I-llJ1 2, 3, 4 Varsity B 2 Student Council 2, 3 Geometry Club 2 Biology Club 2 Class President 3 Chemistry Club 3 Prince ol Peace 3 Golf 3 Honor Society 4 Vernon Wilson 'A calm and sell-possessed young mnn.' Football 1, 2, a, 4 can 2, s, 4 Varsity B 3, 4 H1-Y 4 Donald Wood 'A good natured fellow won't fret any l1fe.' lil-Y 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 2 Commercial Club 3, 4 Student Prints 3, 4 Sampler 4 5 .v Si I SENIORS Robert Ansted 'An upright, downright honest man." Curtis Lancaster 'Preserve that attitude of courage, frankness, and good cheer, Vocational Club 4 Kenneth Laux 'Lite without laughter is a dreary blank.' Herman Wuwert 'Quiet and serious, trusty and true.' Marjorie Morgan "0pportunlty, sooner or later, comes to all who work and wtshf' NOT PICTURED Marjorie Miller 'She who sings, frightens away B0l'l'0W.' mee cum 1, 2, a, 4 Girls Ensemble 2, 4 111-1.A. 3, 4 Girl Reserves 3, 4 Choric Speech Z o.A..4. 2, a, 4 Operetta, 4 Russel Miller alle mixes laughter with the serious things." H1-Y 2 Vocational Club 3, 4 Pauline Paul 'Patience is the key to content' Intramurals l G.A.A. 1, 2 I-'.I-l.A. 3, 4 Girl Reserves Z, 3, 4 Student Prints 3 William Vallely 'Mild and modest, mo." Vocational Club 3, 4 French Club 3 'Raymond Condon 'An honest man never talks ot hlmselt.' Toledo Central 1 Vocational Club 3, 4 Jack Yoey uBe silent and be sate, silence never betrays you.' Intramurals 1, 2 lil-Y 2, 3, 4 Glee Club 2 Basketball 3, 4 Student Prints 3 Kathleen Zerbe 'Petite she is with a sunny heart G.A.A. 1, 2, 3, 4 Glee Club l, 2, 8, 4 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4 F.H.A. 3, 4 Commercial Club 4 Senior Committee 4 VACATICDN 1952 By Lucille DeChant After spending four years as U. S. minister to China, I was given two weeks' vacation. So that I might make the most of this short time, I de- cided to fly home. When I boarded the plane I was greeted by Ianice Cooper, now an airline steward- ess. Janice told me that Gladys Challen was co- pilot of the plane. At Lisbon, Betty lean Bettinger came aboard. She also was returning home after several years of travel for the purpose of photo- graphing peasants in their native costumes. We arrived at New York September 24, 1952, at 1:36 p.m. Because of the restriction in the amount of baggage per passenger on a plane, I had sent both my heavy trunks by ship. 'l'hese I arranged to have cared for by the Garrett Express Company, oper- ated by Charles Garrett. While unpacking at my hotel, I turned on the radio and heard a strangely familiar voice. The program was a broadcast of the Ohio State vs.In- diana game. Asl listened, I realized that the voice of the sport newscaster was that of Roy Becker. The program was interrupted by Harold Gallagher, announcer, advertising Krieger's Kute Kaps, manu- factured by Medford Krieger. After lunch in the hotel dining room, I went to Macy's on Fifth Avenue. After four years in China, my clothes were a bit out of style. Macy's were featuring several dresses designed by Phyllis Eff, well-known designer. Learning that Phyllis was present at the style show in Macy's auditorium, I decided to wait and meet her. Delighted to see an old class mate, Phyllis suggested that we go to the Rouge Moulin Nite Club, where Marjorie Miller was featured singer with one of the top orchestras. As we were waiting for our dinner at t.he Moulin, Bill Burnes and Iohn Hart stopped at our table to say 'Hel1o', and we asked them to join us. We each gave a resume of the last few years of our life. Bill and john were working together and had just receiveda commission tobuild a new cross- country subway to be used for hauling freight. John was to have charge of the electrical work, while Bill managed the construction end. Recalling that all of the 1942 trlgonometry class had wanted to be engineers, I asked about them. The boys told me Dick Baumgartner was busy ln Europe building super-highways. Ed Watkins was chief mechanical engineer for the Lockheed Airplane factories. Charles lffland was busy completing the road ex- tending from Alaska to Cape Horn. After Marjorie's song, the master of cerem- onles asked two guests to perform. They were Marilyn Post and lim Grau, famous radio comed- ians, whose act I had to walk out upon in order to catch my train for Washington to present my report to the President. On the train my ticket was tak- en by Herbert Miller. In the capital I saw Duane Siefert and lack Yoey outside the President's cham- ber. They were members of the F. B. I. At a res- taurant I met Doris Felt and Ruth Kanavel, govern- ment clerks. It was late when I finished my business in in Washington, but I decided to go on to Sylvania Arriving there at 12:30 p.m., I took a taxi to lean Lee's hotel. I was so sleepy that I hardly recog- nized Herman Wuwert and George Parsons, who were working in the hotel. At noon next day in Doris Hanna's lunch room, the tables were almost all filled by busy business- men and their secretaries. Mayor Glenn Crego was trying to eat and dictate to Anna Sylvester and lean Cousino. jim Glase, head of the Glase Gas- oline Corporation, was ordering about his stenograph- ers, Velma Carr and Charlotte Thomas. Jean Rose, Kahle Ianney, David Ianney, and Donald Wood were talking together, while Rose Ann Taylor, Donald's secretary, took notes for them. Donald was dis- trict superintendent of the A. Sz P. stores, while lean Rose was the unofficial manager of the janney Grocery. I also saw Lois Ann Gault, secretary to Bob Adams, who was making a fortune from soy beans. After ,greeting these former classmates, I went to 'Barney Nichol's garage to rent a car and was served by Carl Blystone. When I began to inquire about some of the boys who were formerly with him in the vocational department at Burnham, he showed me a map he had made showing where every boy worked. Some were in factories, others in garages. Dick Van Fleet was in Columbus, Robert Ansted, Defiance, Eugene Ferdon, Baltimore, Maryland, Norman Huss, Charleston, W. Virginia, Kenneth Laux, Los Angeles, California, Russell Miller, Kan- sas City, Missouri, james Schwen, Cheyenne, Wyom- ing, Elwyn Smith, Sacramento, California, Howard Black, Salem, Massachusetts, Grant Lowe, Detroit, Michigan, Bruce Smith, Austin, Texas, Eugene Hoot, Toledo, Ohio, William Vallely, Flint, Michigan, Cur- tis Lancaster, Pontlac, Michigan, Leonard Marsh, Helena, Montana, Ray Condon, Hawaii, Robert tRedl Vesey, Columbia, Washington, Vernon Wilson, Port- land, Oregon, Melvin Turk, Albany, New York, Em- ery Brown, Tallahasse, Florida, Alva Alcock, De- troit, Michigan, and Alvin Turk, Minneapolis, Min- nesota. just making the map of names and loca- tion had been such a chore that Carl hadn't been able to keep the boys' positions straight. Some were foremen, some garage owners, some airplane mechanics. Before I realized it, the afternoon was almost gone, so I called for my trunk and returned to the hotel for dinner. Next morning jean Lee phoned my room to ask whether I would see Goldie May Knepper, reporter from the Sentinel. Itold her to send Goldie up and I gave her my Sentinel, which Forest himself I saw Leonard story. She invited me to visit the was now owned by Forest Giffin. showed me about the plant, where Ratz and john Smalley working as printers and Kathleen Zerbe as switchboard oper- ator. As I was about to leave, Noble Miller came in to get the day's papers. Noble was paper and maga- zine distributor for the district. After dinner, I de- cided to see a moving picture and looked on the dra- ma page to find what was available. There I noticed Owen Griffin's name above a Hollywood gossip col- umn. In the lobby of the theater I met Arlene Iol- ley with two children, but found that they were not hers. She was their governess. jack Ritz owned the theater. Qi Wednesday I called Pauline Paul's Beauty Shop to ask for an appointment. As I was about to hang up, the telephone operator asked whether I recognized her voice. When I admitted I didn't, she told me she was Burnetta Iasmund. We talked for a few minutes before I left for the beauty shop, where Ruth Sutkaitis, stylist, suggested that I change my "hair dof' I let her have her way and it really turned out well. Reading in the Sentinel that there was to be a P. T. A. meeting at school that evening, I decided to attend, thinking that there would surely be some- one I knew there. I was right, for after the bus- iness meeting I saw Mrs. Marc Pember Kformerly Elaine Bayesl, and Anna Tabbert, Burnham's phys- ical education teacher. I talked to Marilyn Reeb, now assistant director of the speech department. Marilyn told me she was giving a party for Mary Alice Johnston and her cast, who were to present a play the next night in Toledo. She asked me to come, promising I would see more of my old school friends. Josephine Ahrens, first grade teacher at Maplewood, came up just then, and also Bill Comstock, who owned a large farm and taught modern agricultural methods in school. Bill told me that Gene Hartzog, his old school pal, was quite successful selling real estate. Margaret Cosgrove, famous advertising ar- tist. also attended the meeting. Because I had received several invitations at the P. T. A. meeting to visit school Thursday morn- ing, I arose early and made the rounds. After school I returned to my hotel room and dressed for Marilyn's party. In town, I had dinner at Harriet Valentine's restaurant where Marian Bunde and Ruth Lewis were working as waitresses. Then I went to the theater to see Mary Alice's show. She was pro- ducer, director, and leading lady-a 1952 version of Orsen Welles. In the cast was Catherine Damico. Backstage I met Frances Cowell, who was make-up expert working for Mary Alice. As soon as Mary Alice could get away, everyone left for Marilyn's party. There I met Ray Kennedy, who was leaving the next day to take a job as a pro on one of the largest golf courses in Florida. Nina Cowell and Joanne Coe, partners in a fashionable dress shop, were also guests, as well as Don Smith, who had become an important government man since his el- ection to the state legislature. Having saved some money during the last four years, I inquired about a good way to invest it. Some one suggested that I see Gene Larzelere, who had become an investment broker. Therefore on Friday I went into Toledo to see Gene and do a lit- tle shopping. I boarded a bus driven by Albert Box. In one of the rooms in Gene's office building, I hap- pened to see a girl who looked so much like Ruth Ann Apsey that I turned and walked past the door again. It was Ruth Ann. Since there didn't seem to be a boss around, I went in to speak to her. My greeting became a triple one, when I recognized Bertha Taylor and L. jane Van Glahn as well. Ruth Ann and L. lane were working as comptometer op- erators, while Bertha was a bookkeeper. As the girls were very busy, I went on to Gene's office. Not having an appointment, I felt lucky when I dis- covered that Eileen Hoot was Gene's receptionist. She arranged an interview for that afternoon. This gave me a few hours to shop and have lunch at Franklin 0tt's Drug Store counter. Frank was still very shy and wouldn't say much, even when I asked how he happened to go into the drug business. While I was admiring some dresses at La- Salle's, a saleslady said "May I help you, Madam?' It was Helena McGuire. After we had recovered from our mutual surprise, Helena told me that Flor- ence QSandyj Lisinski was president of LaSalle's and that Shirley Marsh was her secretary. She said Marjorie Fleming had worked there, too, as an ac- coimtant, but when Jim Glase's business had begun to progress, jim had persuaded Marjorie to come work for him. Marjorie had become treasurer of the corporation and had hired jean Reed for her secretary. When I returned to Gene's office in the after- noon, I was ushered in by Helen Raabe, his secre- tary. Gene told me that if I would meet him at the Burnham-Whitmer football game that evening he would have an idea worked out for investing my money. At the game I had just given Gene my check when--bang! There was a blackout! When the lights came on again, I was lying in a strange bed,around which stood several white clad figures staring at me. As the light grew brighter, I recognized some of them. One was Eddie Howard, another David Cook. There were Nurses Clara Kern and Betty Goodwin. I asked what happened, but everyone told me to be still. I had been accidently knocked out when an over-enthusiastic Burnham fan had dropped a pop bottle on my head. I had been brought to the hospital by Eddie Know Dr. Edward I-Iowardl who had feared I was suffering from concussion and had called David, now a great surgeon, for a consultation. For- tunately I had suffered no serious injury. But since I was a bit tired from the first week of my two weeks' vacation, Idecided to spend a few days rest- ing in the hospital. After all, with Lois Steusloff and Esther I-lotchkiss as the dieticians, Betty An- derson as librarian, Mary Ellen Kellogg and Phyllis Pemberton as nurses, resting in the hospital would be a pleasant way to end my vacation. is 'f' ff- "aff" - cf' 5 aff .4 n - ' ,Q ff! ,av n ff." ,f ,ff J 42.4 SIX YEARS IN PURSUIT GF KNOWLEDGE By Lucille DeChant and JoAnne Coe EPISODE ONE The class of 1942 entered Burnham High in September, 1936, to begin six exciting years of work and play. After becoming accustomed to their schedules, they held elections. Roy Becker was named president, Mary Alice Johnston, vice-pres- ident, and Dick Baumgartner, secretary-treasurer. Miss Naomi Curtis and Mr. Robert Wyandt were chosen as advisers. EPISODE TWO Returning in September 1937 much more con- fident than it had been in 1936, the class elected Lois Steusloff, president, Clara Kern, vice-presi- dent, Helena McGuire, secretary, Anna Sylvester, treasurer, and Mr. Homer Moscoe and Miss Helen Schroeder, advisers. Scholastic ability was shown when Bill Burnes placed ninth and John Hart, tenth, in general science in the Bowling Green Scholar- ship Tests. EPISODE THREE In 1938 the class of '42 officially became high school students. After allowing the girls to rule the class for a year, the sterner sex rallied, el- ecting boys to fill every administrative position. Glenn Crego was elected president, Elwood Edin- ger, vice-president, Roy Becker, secretary, and Ray Kennedy, treasurer. Miss Helen Schroeder was for the second time chosen an adviser, with Mr. Paul Shafer as co-worker. This year the class gained glory in sports, scholarship, and music. Its basketball team won the Clay Basketball Tourn- ament for freshmen and presented a trophy to the school. Members led the school honor roll for the year with an average of twelve all-A students each semester. In the Bowling Green Scholarship tests John Hart and Mary Alice Johnston placed seventh and eighth in biology and Charles Iffland and Clara Kern eighth and ninth in algebra. EPISODE FOUR As sophomores, the 42ers elected Eddie How- ard, president, Charles Iffland, vice-president, Lois Steusloff, secretary-treasurer, Don Smith and Ed Watkins, Student Council representatives, and Miss Helen Schroeder and Mr. Robert Run- yan, advisers. Although the class did little in sports, it did more in scholarship than ever be- fore. In the Bowling Green scholarship tests John Hart placed first and Chuck Iffland fourth in plane geometry, Mary Alice Johnston second, and Gene Larzelere tenth. in English, Elwood Edinger third in world history, Clara Kern first and Flor- ence Lisinski ninth in bookkeeping, and Esther Hotchkiss fifth in typing. The high spot of the year was the sophomore dance called the "Snow Ball', with a winter carnival as its theme. EPISODE FIVE Because class elections had been shifted from fall to spring, the class of '42 returned to school in September, 1940, with Edward Watkins as pres- ident, Anna Sylvester, vice-president, Margaret Warford, secretary, Clara Kern, treasurer, Don Smith, Esther Hotchkiss, and Owen Griffen, Stu- dent Council representatives, Miss Helen Schroeder and Miss Margaret Fairchild, advisers. In Novem- ber the school rings, purchased from the Hess Jewelry shop, were proudly displayed. The April Rhapsody, or J-Hop, was held in the Band Box. After accomplishing little in sports as sophomores, 1942 went out for sports in a big way during its jimior year placing members on the Varsity basket- ball, football, track, tennis, and golf teams. Three juniors participated in the All-School Play, while six juniors became members of the debate team and 25 worked ontheStudentPrints. In the scholar- ship tests Mary Alice Johnston placed third and Gene Larzelere, ninth in English, Lucille DeChant second in French, John Hart first and Bill Burnes second in chemistry, Lois Ann Gault fourth in typing, Mar- jorie Fleming sixth in shorthand, and Clara Kern tenth in American History. EPISODE SIX Well, finallyl In September 1941 the class of 1942 returned to Burnham as seniors. With just one more year left to make a lasting impres- sion upon the school, the class elected Gene Lar- zelere, president, Esther Hotchkiss, vice-president, Florence Lisinski, secretary, Clara Kern, treasur- er, Charles Iffland, David Cook, Don Smith, Student Council representatives, and Mr. Paul Shafer and Mr. I. W. Miller, advisers. With seniors predom- inant on all Varsity teams, the class built a record in sports that will be long remembered. The foot- ball team handed Burnham its first undefeated season. Sylvania's cagers composed of seniors ac- quired co- championship of the Greater Toledo League. Golf, tennis, and track also had success- ful seasons. Members of the class placed high in Bowling Green scholarship tests, while in the district senior tests John Hart, Bill Burnes, and Lucille DeChant captured second, sixth, and hon- orable mention. Esther Hotchkiss won the S25 first prize in V.F.W. Essay contest. Many seniors excelled in dramatics and speech and composed the Students Prints and Sampler staffs. Fifteen played in the band and twelve lent their talents to the glee clubs. Outstanding social event was the Sen- ior Prom on May 29 held at the Trilby Log Cabin. Baccalaureate and senior week slipped by, and be- fore the seniors realized lt, Commencement was here on June 3. " -35 its O,Vul Ill. , LAST WILL AND TESTAMENT CLASS CDF 1942 By Eugene Hartzog The Senior Class, in its right mind on this day, May 29, 1942, does hereby bequeath to all the succeeding classes who eventually will come into the society of udignified sen- iors' the right to run the school in their own bossy way, to snub the juniors, disregard the sophomores, look down their noses at the freshmen, overlook the eighth graders, and ignore the baby classg and advises them to crowd into every minute all the pleasures and joys of scholastic activities and social life that high school can give. Clara Kern--My sports ability to Ruth Lenert. Mary Alice Johnston--My gift of gab to Ioan Cooper. Bill Burnes--My talent for music to Phil Rush. Forest Giffin--My tall lanky body to Bill Lenert. Elwood Edinger--My football talent to my brother Urban. lim Grau and Red Vesey--Our glamour to all future red-haired Burnhamites. Catherine Damico--My height to Lucille Huffman. john Hart--My talent for math to Peggy Richardson. Esther Hotchkiss--My marimba talent to my sister Elaine. Eileen Hoot--My admirers to my sister Beverly. Iohnny Schuster--My beautiful black wavy hair to Watson Gruber. Seniors who ride on the bus--All our bus seats to oncoming seventh graders. The Senior Football Team--Our successful season to next year's players. Anna Sylvester--My shorthand ability to jean McConnell. Dick Baumgartner--My photography to Wayne Armstrong. David Cook--My cheerleading to jack Armstrong. Florence Liskinski--My blushing technique to Leatrice Roberts. Margaret Cosgrove--A few inches of my feet to Marjorie Kelb. Lois Steusloff--My technique with the sophomore boys to next year's senior girls. Eugene Hoot--My vocational ability to jim Fuerst. Jim Glase--My basketball talent to my brother, Dick. 5 or Gene Hartzog--My handsome profile to Paul Wilcox. 1 lean Lee--My petitness to Ruth Reynolds. Ray Kennedy--My golf ability to Art Schuster. 1 CFB 9 4. jean Rose Kahle--My dancing to my sister Donna Lou. 8 EAL Ga Q Marilyn Reeb--My Emily Post manner to Mary Oeschler. Lois Ann Gault--My gum chewing technique to Io Moscoe. Paul Wilcox, Archie Bumngton, Lcatricc Roberts, Virginia Hillard. 5 ust one more year--and. we'll be on top. With this encouraging thought, the juniors, 159 in number, raced through the year, led by tall and tactful Paul Wilcox. Archie Buffing- ton, tops in sports, assisted him as vice-president, Leatrice Roberts, sweet, simple, and shy, took notes, and Virginia Hillard, always a good sport, guarded all Cwhat there wasj money. George Balz, Lucille Huffman, and Mary Frances Hyde, of the honor roll, represented the class on Student Council. The class of '42 arrived here in 1937, traditionally scrawny, scared, and small. They had the usual parties, two a year, and sometimes a picnic. In 1939 they graduated into high school. Here subjects were harder and parties better. While freshies, they had a party, a dance, and a picnic. The sophomore prom of '41, "Victory Dance", honored the basketball boys. Still fresh in the memories of the class is the picnic held at Sidecut Park last spring "Uh" Edinger led the class in 1941, jack Newton, 19403 Gisela Hertweck, 19395 and Glenn Gesman, 1938. juniors upheld the honor of their class scholastically, too. Despite chemistry and other difficult subjects of the third year in high school, four juniors held a high A-average through- out the term. They were Louise Steinbrecker, Lucille Huffman, Norma Kjoller, and George Balz. Besides these four leaders, 12 juniors appeared at one time or another on the scho- lastic award list. The class was also well represented in Bowling Green scholarship tests by fourteen outstanding students in seven subjects. HARD WQRK IEIRSAI' ROW' ihitliiuiv- iiriqigs, Rui.: ffivilliw, X'lI'L"llll.l Ynllwlx SHCIUNII RUN Km-nm-lli flmvduiii, I.4'ot.i ltliilviiluirsj, Limiw Slvinf lm-ckt-i'. Nami Stxllv, Knllilrf-ii l'.iiil, Hi'm'KliI1v' fn.iv'r, Vliviiiif' 'lr':nirm'i, M.nlui'ir- llvimll, l" I'1'lvrx,,Iiili.i Kiilw. . - Y Lf ncle sam means a lot to the junior vocational boys. They are all planning to aid this grand gentlemen in defense work as soon as they graduate. Even this summer they will be a help. Vocational training includes automotive work, machine work, blueprint reading, and related subjects. Shop boys on the honor roll with all Ays were Gene Dewey and Howard Hotchkiss. ALL QUT EGR DEFENSE suv l"IRS'l' ROW' I"r1'ri--ritk Fuhrr-r, Eu- Q4 ln- -li-riiignn, Marvin lmwik, Ural Y.m, Alniinw RMU, Hurry lN':igii4'r. Sl-XIONU RON' Xflllwrl Fink, Hrv- rilri' li.irl, Bill Alolivs, -lulin Wright, liliin-r YY.ill1-r, I"Im'4l Rndvr, Orland llvrmll, Ri-h.ii'd Piiikvr. lid Huw. llmlw- Mirlwlsmi. Improving The Landscape l'ilRS'l' ROW lisllxvr Cmlmtr:-c, Don- .ild Nil-rn.nn, Rimliinml Pnl-lu-r, Cor- inni' llirkvr, SECOND ROW - Virginia Yunki-r, Yioln K4-rk, Lol.: Mm- Kni-1-r, Donn.: 'I Ifmili-Whig, -10.111 Cooper, Ilvlvn Limilstofk, xx .il X ow is the time for all good juniors to come to a party--so deduced the class on Dec- ember 5, when they assembled in Burnham Hall to dance to the tune of a nickleodeon and to eat ice cream, cookies, and sandwiches, to the tune of a hungry crowd. However, the junior Prom, 'Spring Fever , was the chief social event of the class of 1942. This annual dance, which announces the arrival of spring and brings out a bevy of fluffy formals, was held at the Heather Downs Country Club, May 7. Waiiing lor The Show FIRST ROW'7EClna Mm' Full, M1'rl4' Fricss, jzxclyn Boggs, SECOND ROWfRuth Eidsnn, Ellen McCandlvss, Joyce Luddington, Wayne Crequc. THIRD ROW - Albert Clark, Pnul Wilcox, William Whitney, Robert Solent. I i -i W S Live Here i 111.1 Hllliircl. Nfulsuli firulu-r Arlene Strohl, l.c'u Hiwmn-llr', Um vrly Spciifvr, Bill liz-nrirt, CIM-ie Rm, Bill lllliidlvy, nterested were many juniors in the various phases of sports this year. Football, bas- ketball, track, tennis, and golf all had their share of eleventh grade participants. Intramur- als also drew many of next year's graduates. Roy Knisley's basketball team was the win- ning group in intramural basketball, averaging 29 points per game. Also a thriller was the contest in which the junior girls beat the seniors for the class cage championship by a 2- point margin. UP Against el l E Wall FIRST ROW' - - Arrliiv Buflington, Paul Fla-1-gt-r, Edna Ilmlvy, Haze-l Knnzivcl. SECOND ROW f Ilownrd Ilinv, W':ivlw jolinmn, Lois 'Ivan Clarke, Eileen Mungrr, Margaret j.Wisc, john Duvall, Eva-lyn Burger, Roy Pitkin. V. FIRST RON' - 'lin Wnln.-ri fn, lfoocltvgird, liirlinrcl l'.ulmr'r, Yugi SECOND ROW' .ll-.iii Mcllniiin-ll I l"lRS'l' ROW' Nlarjurie Cross, Klaiy Noonan, Marilyn Downing, Evelyn llmsning. SECOND RON" Bill Brown. Mary L. Wilson, Sylvia Fletclier, Mary jo- sm-pli. Steps To Knowledge l Dut in front were the juniors in music this year. Proof of this was the operetta with an all- junior cast, except two seniors. They were Bill Whitney, a nifty pianist, Virginia Hillard, Leo Bissonette, Richard Palmer, and Watson Gruber. Besides these musical students, 50 juniors tooted horns in the band or tried to reach high C or low D in the glee clubs. journalism was a junior-catching activity as 25 became reporters for the Student Prints. Elev- enth graders, who each morning broadcast the news "in and about Burnham", were Paul Wil- cox, Lucille Huffman, Elizabeth Swaim, Albert Clarke, Fred Meeks, and Bill Whitney. l-lumpiy Dumpiies FIRST ROVV - Gilbert Sanderson, Tom Whittaker, Dick Fowler. SECOND ROW' - Lueillc Huffman, Marjorie Friedt, Mary F. Hyde, Nor- ma Kjoller, Marjorie Kalb, Doris Ritz, Leatrire Roberts, jean Brooks, Rosemary Hitller, Virginia Clarke. an ok CANT FIND THE KEYS f j. , ,i at 1 W . . 1-I - l'iliz.iln-Ili Sudini. Opal Ford, Uvr- trullm' ljutruvki, fklulwl Trvllili, Ihuulim' Broun, Gin-In llm-rtwi-mek, litlilh Kolilvr, jim Urs:-ll. Gr-in-vii-vi' YV.illing!on, Br tty Blillvr, Grurgv Si'lm'llx.i. - Q .iiqieaching for stardom were juniors who did outstanding work in dramatics, debate, and other speech work. The all-high school play, "You Can't Take It With Youn, featured Fred Meeks, who did a grand job as "Grandpa,', Gisela Hertweck, Marjorie Kelb, Rosemary Hitt- ler, Bill Hundley, jay Wobser, and Watson Gruber. Consisting almost entirely of juniors was the Drama Club which gave several plays during the year. The National Forensic League, honorary debate club, had eleven juniors in its membership, while the debate team included eight eleventh graders. Four juniors entered the annual Prince of Peace Contest in Novem- ber. 'X lqin W F LARNIN' alia: 6 R? 2 YQ W' 'R-. l"lliS'l' RON' Fred Meeks, Gvorgv HAIL. lla-Im-vs lfillion, Nlzirjuriv Tiny lur. SECOND ROW'-f-Tlwllnu Jonrs, Jark Nvwtrm, l'rlu4in Erlingcr, Charles Blvulmc-r, Phyllis Trzwy, joyrv lNlc- Guirv, its 3 Dolores Fillion, Marilyii Mc'KinI:iy, Nlilti-r SIN'IlK'l'I', Gordon Iluss. Walter Spencer was the president of this class, assisted by Gordon Huss, vice-pres- identg Marilyn McKinlay, secretary, and Delores Fillion, treasurer. Marie Waldo and Patty Pair were Student Council representatives. Advisers were Mrs. Iohn Hazard, Mr. Tom Gilloo1ey,and Mr. Gerald Brandon. The sophomores always have the privledge of presenting the first open social event of the year. And so did they class of '744, when "I..aConga" was held in Burnham Hall. Music was by the "Stardusters and the gym was decorated with balloons and streamers. Football programs were edited by the class in an effort to enlarge the treasury. Soph- ophomores who held a high A-average were Carolyn Chandler, Doris Condon, Ruth Reynolds, Lois Hanna, Bernice Price, Evelyn Kubitz, Jeanette Kubitz, Lynette Wyant, and Barbara Yoey. Former presidents of the class were Edwin Brattain, ninth, jim Smalley, eighth, and Marie Waldo, seventh. FIRST ROW-J. Bowers. F. Allen, L. Roone, I. Fair, D. Southard, H. Shark, E, Yoder, L. Bunde, K. Bauman, D. MACK:-nzir. SECOND ROW- -E. Jacobs, G. Brown, A. Duvall, L. Wyant, H. Lisinski, G. Schaeffer, J. Corrigan, S. Corrigan, R. Cregue, P, Pair M. Beyersdorf, S, Marshall. THIRD ROW- -M. Fox, V. Mc'Peek, M. Taylor, D. Fillion, M. Mey, E. Kubitz, M. Fisher, H. Bloom, I. Bettingcr, W. Comstock C. Brock, FOURTH ROW- -P. Howard, M. Jzirnhs, White, B, Kukuk, Courtney, D. Condon, L. Hanna, Gardner, E. Schlatter, B Yocy, Kubitz. FIRST ROW--E, Brattzxin, J. Fletcher. E. Williams, W. Farley, R. Ravvly, B. Fowler, A. Hewitt, W. Ransey. SECOND ROW--R. Knirely, Smalley, R, Steele, R. Jcnnewine, L. Sanders, G. Studds, L. Spino, M. Amdt. THIRD ROW - G, Huss, Schuster, P, Curry. R, Butz, D. Smith, Malloy, R. Randall, Wilcynski. FOURTH ROW- -N. McNett, R. Luther, R. Pziselk, H. Walrod, G. McNutt, R. Moore, J. Christensen, P. Nevers, W. Amistrong, FIRST ROW---P. Lujincss, M. Wagner, G. Wade, L. Breicr, W. I-I. Hoskins. E. Krieger, J. Cullugh, R. Kanavel. SECOND ROWV--C. Zumbrurnn, C. Zwuvvr, R. lviillcr, G. Sutkaitis, B. Beach, WV. Parker, C. Zwayer, A. Brown, P, Rush. THIRD ROW!-F. Pvtcrson, P. Rc-gvr, WV. Morningstar, H. Salcn, H. Gavth, R. Brining, R. Hacfncr, N. Bowers. FOURTH ROW-VH. Apsvy, YY. Spcnrcr, L. Lamb, B. Alcock, H. DcVaul, L. Roberts, C. White, T. Wade, R. Dutton. FIRST ROVV Vlcldisliofvr, C. Iwiarsh, Brricr, M. Pnselk, M. Coulson, -I.Bigelow, B. Hiller, B. Hott, I. Frede, R. Shaw. SECOND ROW- -B. Franklin, M. Dinga, N. Smith, B. Price, A. Judson, S. Moore, L. Huber, L. Lado, C. Webb, W. Robison G. Marshall, O. Coleman. THIRD ROW--P. Ott, D. Rjollcr, A. Dusscau, M. Prim, M. Occhslcr, A. Baumgartner, M. MCKinlay, Kaiser, L. Werner FOURTH ROW -A R, Reynolds, M. Markwond, D. Miller, H. Smith, Kimble, R. Lgncrt, B. Hoot, I. Lochbihlcr,E. McRobbie F. Marsh, C. Bvrndt, Hclmzm. n x Encore...Merry youth...Deep meditation...Wants coaxing...Restfu1 leisure...Foolishness...Id1e time...My dance...Hey, you. X. B X, Mary Alice Fritsch, Ilaxrold Imnnd, Lylc xvilU'I4lll.l!l, Ray Frvclc, Rosvrnnry Fritwln. These veterans of three years in Burnham fless for somej know every nook of the school by now. Harold Iffland was the class presidentg Ray Frede, vice-presidentg Rose- mary Fritsch, secretaryg and Lyle Waterman, treasurer. Bernard Black, Miriam Dewey, and Billy Weldishofer represented the class in Student Council. Advisers of the group were Mr. john Hazard and Mr. Robert Runyan. Football and basketball were both great interests of the boys. The football team won 5 out of 6 games and several freshmen played on the reserve basketball team. Honor students were Sue Olander, Miriam Dewey, Peggy Tompkins, Rosemary and Mary Alice Fritsch, and Harold Iffland. FIRST RON' L. Braxrh, R. lX1rClvnn, E, jnwmund, L. Laughlin, F, Laney, D.Smitl1, R. Beal. SECOND ROW -G. Blum-, P. Mvx'st'x'vuix. E. Sclxovm-gg, L. Cain, D. Newton, D. Wood, B. Buck. 'l'IllRD ROW W, hlxnw-r, Ray Wuodhy, L. Willard, E. Comstock, D. Page, H. Ifllancl, J. Semclkn, G. Miller. li. Black, G. Blrim, W. Km-su-x-, R. Frt-dc, j. Sylvester. FOURTH ROW--j. Throwcr, I. Mndalinski, V. Moyer, H. Fulircr, i FIRST ROW --V. Cow:-ll, D. Philahaum, P. Hurrclbrlnk, Bcilhzlrz, IW. Phyillaivre. P. Burk, L. Flctt-her, E. Tippct, A, Rush SECOND ROW P. Tompkins, D. Kahlv, M. Dvwcy, C. Blnrk, P. Cousino, L, VVrighl, H. Yzxw, B. Crequc, H. Mason, B. Cridvr THIRD ROW- -N. Brown, I, Mr-rcv, P, Lyons, V. Slayton, D. Seegert, L. Soulc, D, Fink, Dennis, H. Kardntzkc, jollvy FOURTH ROW-E. Lcvr-rton, M. Whitnry, R. Fox, K. Flecger, j. Furbrothnr, S. She-cts, B. Durham, V. Lancaster, E. Clarkson K. Baslcr. FIRST ROWWD. Lusr, D, Zumbrunn, D. Sypr-, D. Wagrmlandcr, E. Lingo, B, Woodard, P. Corrigan, Bettinger. SECOND ROW--R. Smith, P. Drcrch, E. Rcitz, E. Stevens, D. Baumbcrgcr, B. Weldishofer, W. Crabtree, F. Rogers, Shively. THIRD ROVVfL. VVnlc-mtan, B. Ochlcrs, H. Pratt, R. Cline. R. Comstock, B. Marsh, D. Lockbihlcr, R. Zinkh, R. Buck. FOURTH ROW-II. Mull, H. Redman, C. Anstcd, M. Clayton, D. Crider, C. Mallard, R. Hartman, R. Jones, Maddock, E. Jeffery. FIRST ROW' f-M. Anderson, M. Frank, M. Parks, Miller, Pasclk, S. Hall, P. Niswandcr, K. Linenkugzxl, P. Grocli, B. Griggs B. Brown. SECOND ROW D. Aldingz-r, S. Olnndor, M. Cort-nflo, R. Sallows, P. Richardson, M. Adams, M. Brock, M. Grcvr, P. Zim- merman, D. Rccvus, E. Holmcs, S. Banker. THIRD ROW- fA. Pigguv. P. Lusk, B. O'Conncll, Zimrnvrnmn, E. Hall, R. Fritsch, M. Fritsch, M. Condon, Bvvcridgv, B Robinson. FOURTH ROW--SI. Davies, L. Curry, E. Mit-h.ilst-n, V. Cramer, L. Stcusloff, R, Winfrey, D, Eidson, L. Coleman, C. Van Ordcn H. Rader, C. Larzelere. ' FIRST ROYVAVV. lNm'lsh, L. Millvr, R. Rolvwicv, G. Dutton, H. Brown, C. Black, C. Plough, Hillard, M. lnlocklwc. G. Scott. SECOND ROW-r-L. Lando, R. Mxirkxsfwod, E. Huber, N. Roop, D. Laughton, D. Foulk, M, Taylor, F, Set-d, B, Ritz, E, llmchkigg, kiss. THIRD ROW-F. Gcur, june Nivlitcr. Kunz, M. Hartzog, E, Konz, M. Bcutler, M. Austin, R. Fuller, E. Phillips, M. Dc-Chant. FOURTH ROYVf-E. Van Fluvt, B. Sivtz, Crt-qln-, D. Chgillvn, L. Stvvvnson, R. Hyde, R. Slmcrnnkcr, E. Bauman, V. Blystonv. FIRST ROW-C. Morris, B. Lymanstall, C. Noonan, R. Szalkowski, FitzPatrick, K. Robinson, D. Frciss, H. Vanlandingham. SECOND ROW--B. Niflmls. D. Hosley, S. Flcming, Bath, B. VVilCynski, Billings, Landis, D. Dclantur. THIRD ROW-R. Clase, R. Kanavcl, T. Powlcss, R. Madalinski, Bishop, H. Hall, E. Koch, Fulton. FOURTH ROW-R. Schultz, Christensen, Wobscr, D. Gingrich, J. Phxcrst, M, Austin, D, Stevenson, C. Shock. Oscar Eubank, Vcmn Kjollcr, Marilyn Yeager. "The graduating class"-but, it's true. This is the class which graduates this june from junior high into reall and truly high school. His Honor, Oscar Eubank, led the group over the line. Verna Ljoller, secretary, and Marilyn Yeager, class treasurer, were right behind with the minutes and fmost importantj the money. Miss Helen Schroeder and Mr. Gabor Takats, class advisers, were worthy helpers. During the year the class enjoyed two parties, one a rip roaring-picnic at Side-Cut Park in the fall, and the other a more formal affair in the spring. The second affair had a 50-50 theme as half the original funds for the party were given to Dorothy Crim, a courageous Sylvania woman, who has been battling infantile paralysis for the the past two years. Of the 162 members of the class, scholastic leaders were Marilyn Io Moscoe, Mary Hart, Mary DeVau1, Verna Kjoller, Virginia Crane, Bob Quinnell, and Oscar Eubank. President of the group while in the seventh grade was Joyce Giffin, assisted by Clark Collins, jack Armstrong, and Marilyn Io Moscoe. FIRST ROW-D. Houser, D. Strohl, C. Luck, A. King, F. Zinkie, T. Kerste, M. Archambo, P. Bettinger, R. Welsh. SECOND ROW -D. Lancaster, T. Huffman, M. Smith, J. Wilson, T. Garrett, D. Wise, A. Bishop, R. Schneider, H. Whitt. THIRD ROW--J. Bailey, Gallup, Nine, C. Kanavel, L. Lewis, F. Delano, Davis, EH. FOURTH ROW-M. Hinz, H. Walker, C. Lay, C. Rose, C. Neff, R. Frankhouser, J. Brashear, A. Kirby. FIRST ROW-B. McClure, M. Scmelka, D. Thomas, R. Lochbilher, R. Bach, B. Bingham, V. Yoder, A. Nowakowski, L. Koegter M, Southard, J. Apple. SECOND ROW-S. Halbert, W. Guneheon, L. Cook, J. Webb, C. Young, P. Thamletz, H. Oden, C. Hasbrouck, B. Hamilton L. Sill. THIRD ROW-V. Kjollcr, J. Gifhn, M. Hart, D. McCormick, F. Weaver, S. Miller, E. Jones, M. Glover, M. Joy, D, Crawford R. Fox, M. Walker, B. Yunker. FOURTH ROW-L. Reed, Courtney, S. Thomas, M. Yeager, R. Webb, L. Gase, Z. Billings, H. Frankhouser, Cline, L. Baly E. Dennis, G. Dolly, Willard. n 1 1 FIRST ROW--E. Hyde, Wf Schultz L Wright M Brown B Do P P , . , . ' , . re, . almer, B. Brown, A. Cole, L. Bay:-s, R. Hamburg. SECOND ROW--AI.. Downing, S. Cosgrove, E. Pratt, B. Shcrcr, M. Taylor, A. Fender, B. Trowbridge, J. Tcalc, S. Hartman, D Fosnaugh, Cosgrove THIRD ROW---V. Crane, Partrige, K. McConnell, H. Barker, H. Clarkson, A. Lado, P. Ruetcr, W. Bensch, B. Korda, C. Carroll L. Hold, B. Rasmuscn. FOURTH ROW-M. Mosrof-, I. Rambo, V. Dorrai, j. Bnrtclt, E. Cowell, E.. Bender, M. MacKenzie, M. Dc Vual, D. Boclu-rt, R Markwood, B. Huh:-r, j. Moore. FIRST ROW-D. Kr:-igvr D Beach R Hillard C Collin: J F'll' , . , . , . ., . 1 1on,j. Armstrong, C. Harris, R. Mark. SECOND ROW R. Smith. T. WVz1dc'. Brennan, M. Smith, R. Wumkr, H. Bofkcrt, D. Chandlrr, L. Lisinski, Ravvly. THIRD ROW A. Porter, Paul Whitt:-nhurg, R. Hutt, j. Brattain, O. Euhank, D. Chappelrar, B. Howard, D. Lev, H. Clarkson. FOURTH ROVV R. Hrtman, S. Kuramol, G. Chzmdlor, B. Quinnell, Jcffs, R. St N. ' ' ' rousc, Lindsay, Bonkowslu, Little. Hm'li'n I7zic'l1Ily. Nilllfl' LW. ,lack Pr't1'm'c1i, Donald Courtney, SEVENTH GRADE Gradually this class, arriving scrawny, scared, and awkward, has blossomed forth in- to confident and graceful students. Forty-eight of these students are from Maplewood Grade School, thirty-seven from Hillview, forty-four from Central Avenue, and twenty-two from other grade schools. They have proved a fun-loving class with two parties, one October 9 and another May l. Planning these affairs were Nancy Lee, president, Donald Courtney, vice-president, and Helen Dzienny, secretary-treasurer, assisted by Miss Pauline Monthaven and Mr. Samuel Rogolsky, class advisers. Class wizards include Mildred jean Dague, Suzette Gliztner, and Betty Ann Kroll, Mildred Jean Dague and Patty Wilson have been drum majorettes two years, Seventh graders went out whole-heartedly for junior high intramurals and club activi- ties, including Foreign Letter Exchange and Dramatics, both supervised by Miss Helen Schroeder. n FIRST ROW-I. Griggs, B. Lay, Basgier, M. Utz, R. Miller, R. Gardner, B. Keck, B. Men, C. Kujawski, M. Crvguc, Hoo! SECOND ROW -M. Northcott, E. Schuster, B. Kroll, A. jones, B. Lisk, K. Hamis, M. Horn, j. Davis, j. Fucrst, C. Marlon, P Morse. THIRD ROW---L. Stcuslofl, Shivclv, B. Hendriclu, S. Staggrmier, V. Krirhhaum, B. Blarkford, C. Cummingham, V. Huffman I.. M. Ward, L. Karomal, A. Cowdcn. FIRST ROW--j. Waldo, Szalkoweki, H. Holbv, E. Langley, j. NeshkofT, C. Dclautsr, R. Brown, M. Lockhan, W. jenkins, A. Bunting, D. Burch. SECOND ROW --tl. Perkins, S, VanP1'lt, B. Gzirrrt, E. Laughlin, K. Lanclere, R. Spence-r, R. Wafer, Bob Hartley, Stawsrr, R. Stephenson, R. Kramer, Al. Petrecca, M. Hendrickson. THIRD ROW'-G. Swim, R. Michzxm, D. Kroyer, C. Miller, Dick Davoll, C. Wollam, H. Mockbee, R, Lewis, H. Lcwallcn, D. Courtney, F. Frivss. FOURTH ROW-AM. 0'LandL'r, YV. Eiscnhrnndt, R. Whittaker, W. Hudson, C. Rvbcr, B. Dcyc, F. Broch, S. Brown. i FIRST ROW-C. Shull, R. Black, E. Bayes, Wlkldislmofer, R. Johnston, Guyton, H. Gruber, WV. Yoder, L, Phillips, L. Arndt, L. Reinschusel. SECOND ROW---G. Brown, R. Kern, sl. Ritvnour, R. Sterling, R, Black, I.. Dctwiler, M. Chrisman, S. Coleman, L. Schoenccge, L. Gilbertson. THIRD ROW V -L. King, j. Cnusino, R, jennewine, W, Kolb, R. Butz, B. Reitz, J. Keller, R, Dister, Williams, Bangerl. FOURTH ROW- R. Powlcss, M, Case, P, Sharp, V. Price, G. Wakeland, R. Kurlh, C. Harris, G. Van Meer, O. Korb, G. Valentine. FIRST ROW-P, Wilson, M. Dague, Henderson, D. Zieman, B. La Londe, D. La Londe, S. Throwcr, S. Glilzner, R. Golem- biewski, M. Reeves, B. Brown. SECOND ROW-M. Musser, T, La Londe, V. Roberts, C. Rockhill, Whittaker, L. Gibson, D. Twining, E. Shaw, Bihler, ,I Marietta, E, Rickard. THIRD ROW-V, Billings, Guernsey, D. Lambert, B. B1-rndt, N. Lee, K. Geary, R. Neff, H. Dzicnny, L. Wobscr, N. Coleman R. Clark, E. While. it 1 min s .A 4 4 Z yn ,. FIRST ROW- Phvliss Smith, Alba-rt White, Betty Lewis. SECOND ROW--Donald Fair, Helen Rice, Rohcrt MCNQH, These students receive special guidance in school work from twin teachers. The groups have special courses, activity periods, and extra-curricular activities. Typical of these was the Valentine project in Mrs. Robinson's class of Room 111. The group put all money previously used for Valentines into a fund for the Red Cross. The project was later en- larged to extend over the remainder of that six weeks. Refreshments at the Spring Car- nival were sold by these two classes, Mary Weiczhrck, Betty Jane Cunningham, Thomas McNett, Irene Tiibbert. I i " 1 ,pu g if 209 FIRST ROW-Betty Lewis, Nadine Postlc-wait, Marjorie Boyd, Phyllis Smith, Helen Rice, Juanita Brown, Juanita Doremus, Vir- inia Fitz atrick. SECEDND RClJW--Florence Welsh, Clementine Welsh, Clarence Lewis, William Sloan, Donald Fair, Allen Bopery, Theodore Gal- lagher, Robert Butler, Clarence Karomol. THIRD ROW-Alfred Ewing, Richard Sharp, joyn Gillhouse, Clarence Gallagher, Emest Cowell, Warren Giffin, Claude Alien, Daniel Neshkolf. FOURTH ROW--Billy Beaver, Loyal Singstock, Albert Poupard, Lloyd Singstock, Ralph Howard, Albert White, Marion Schroder, Robert McNett. SPECIAL EDUCATION FIRST ROW-Irene Tabbert, Betty Jane Cunningham, Mary Weiczarek, Phyliss Miller, Daisie Lewis, Lou Gene Adams. SECOND ROW-Mary Piggue, Eleanor Judson, Jonellan Peipmeier, Marion Kwiakowski, Annette Keifer, Ethelyn Cowell Elaine Mull. THIRD ROW-Lester Gillhouse, john Cooper, Romaine Creque, Leonard Gallagher, Thomas McNett, Charles Crider. .3 -dv: 1 'Q Hr" eww Good picture...Dance fans...Now, really, Pau1...I-lot Dogs! Pop! V for Victory...Who?...Does pumpkin pie taste good, George? F.H.A. formal tea. . MEM! Ni WN H IKUKN X f Y QQ -XX 4 QQ ii AQVVK W ffkf: Z -'- ' .MXKXKK WW' V ,,, W" f 25525 ib STUDENT CGUNCM Donald Smith, president Paul Wilcox, vice-president Ted Wade, secretary Mary F. Hyde, treasurer ADVISERS Miss Morris Mr. Lucas SEATED-Mr. Lums. T. Wade, L., Huffman, D. Smith, P. Wilcox, Miss Morris. Mr. Smith SECOND ROW M. Hyde, N. Lee, P. Pair, H. Imand, B. Black, O. Eubnnk, B, Wi-ldishofrr. Mr. Smith. THIRD ROW- ll. Cook, G. lnirzcls-rv, C. Ilflnnd. VV. Spencer, G, Balz, Utmost in the minds of the elected representatives of the student body is the good of the whole school. Among duties of the Student Council which illustrate this ideal are hall patrol, assemblies, fire drills, and a new duty this year, air-raid drills. Assemblies sponsored in 1941-42 included a, song and dance entertainer, "Bub Burns," brother of well- known Bob Burns, and Mr. Glenn L. Morris, demonstrator of the wonders of electricity. Character, scholarship, leadership, and service are the individual traits by which membership in the National Honor Society is acquired. Chosen each year by a poll conducted among the teachers are five percent of the juniors and ten percent of the seniors in the upper third of their respective classes. Iimiors chosen this year are Virginia Hillard, Edith Kohler, Norma Kjoller, George Balz, Ioan Cooper, and Opal Ford. Seniors are Est- her Hotchkiss, Florence Lisinski, Anna Sylvester, Edward Watkins, Elwood Edinger, Janice Cooper, Amia Tabbert, Gene Larzelere, and Betty Goodwin. Seven senior members selec- ted while juniors are Dick Baumgartner, Roy Becker, Bill Burnes, john Hart, Mary Alice Johnston, Clara Kern, and Lois Steusloff. A banquet for reception of new members and distribution of certificates was held in May. Tal HQNQR SCXUETY ADVISER FIRST ROW--V. Hillard, j. Cooper, N. Kjoller, Cooper, A. Sylvester. Mr. Adams SECOND ROW-O. Ford, E. Hotchkiss, E. Kohler, C. Kern. THIRD ROW-L. Steusloff, F. Lisinski, A. Tabbert, M. A. Johnston, B. Goodwin. FOURTH ROW-j. Hart, E. Edinger, R. Baumgartner. FIFTH ROVV--C. Balz, E. Watkins, R. Becker, B. Burncs, G. Larzelerc. FGRENSIC LEAGUE john Hart, president S Mary Johnston, vice-pres. Ruth Ann Apsey, sec'y.-treas. QUILL AND SCRCD LL OFFICERS 0 FIRST ROW G. Hi-rtwz-ck, M. Johnston, R. Apsvy. I.. Slcuilofl, M. Rs-ch. SECOND ROW - Miss Fairchild, C. Sumrlka, C. Bla-rkner, Ni-wton. Hart, Mr. Whitmer P- Nvfks- Miss Fairchild 'rmlzim now P. will-qw, B. Burncs, R, Sclrnt, G. Brill, Mr. luiiinim-r. The National Forensic League, newly established organization in Burnham this year, has been very active in participating in speech contests and debates throughout Northwest- ern Ohio. Members journeyed to Bowling Green during April, where they joined with many other chapters of the N. F. L. in various contests, such as, extemporaneous speeches, humorous and dramatic readings, original declamations, orations, and a mock Congress. Marilyn Reeb captured second place in oratory to win a trophy. To become a member of this organization a student must have accumulated 20 points secured from previous speech contests with other schools. This may include debates, declamations, or other speech ev- ents. Quill and Scroll, international honorary society for high school journalists, includes over 2500 chapters. In nearly every state in the Union, in Hawaii, Alaska, Canada, Eng- land, New Zealand, and China, 50,000 young journalists wear the badge of the society. Burnham's chapter, organized in 1941 for the purpose of encouraging and awarding indiv- idual achievement in journalism and allied fields, comprised 20 members of the Student Prints and Sampler staffs and the Newscasters' Corps,who have earned their pins by sup- erior work in the journalism department. ADVISER Miss Gordon FIRST ROW--rj. Ahrcns, E. Kohler, D. lVo0d, E. Hotchkiss. C. D3ml1'0, SECOND ROW C. Kc-rn, H. McGuire, L. Huffman. Miss Gordon, E. Hoot. G. Knrppcr, M. Rcch. THIRD ROWfG, Hartzog, G. Larzvlcrc, R. Bcckcr, D. Cook, G. Crcgo, Schuster. THESPIAN HQNQR SCMIETY OFFICERS John Hart, president Marjorie Fleming, secretary Anna Sylvester, treasurer Catherine Damico, reporter Mary Ellen Kellogg, sgt. at arms SEA'l'EDf-A. Tnbhert, M. Kellogg, F. Cowell, A. Sylveiter, M. Rccb, L. Steusloff, M. Fleming, B. Bcttingcr, C. Damico, M. Johnston, Miss Fairchild, D, Fowler. ADVI ER STANDlNGf-J. Mc'Conncll, E. Swaim, A. Strohl, R. Hittler, G. Hertweck, B. S Whitney, E. Kohl:-r, R. Apsr-y, W. Gruber, B. Burnes, E. Howard, J. Hart, A B. Comstock, H. Gdlldgllef, C. Smith. Miss Fairchild Chapter 567 of the National Thespian Society has its residence in Burnham High School. This dramatic organization was organized in the spring of 1941 with Miss Mar- garet Fairchild advising. The club is active in amaking up" actors and actresses in all of Burnham's pla,ys. Members have also replaced the teachers in the ticket taking "job" at all of Burnham s plays. To become a member of the National Thespian Society, a can- didate must have participated in three one-act plays, one three-act play, or have gained points for stage work, make-up work, or other assistance during a production. The Drama Club is one of three similar organizations in Burnham advised by Miss Margaret Fairchild. This group, composed of juniors and seniors, gave plays in assem- blies, assisted with make-up at all school productions, and acted as ushers. Two plays presented were "The Precious Pickle' and "Mrs, Forester's Crusade", both comedies. DRAMA CF CLUB OFFICERS Bill Whitney, president Ioan Cooper, vice- president Marjorie Kelb, SeC1'6t3.l'y SEATED--A. Sylvester, Cooper, R. Apscy, B. Whitney, M. Recb, M. Kelb, C. Ruth Ann Apsey, treasurer Damico, B. Bettinger. Marllyll Reeb, repfjrter SECOND ROWfMiss Fairchild, H. Comstock, R. Hittler, N. Stytle, P. Tracv, F. Cowell, M. E, Kellogg, E. Swaim, B. Fritsch, J. McConnell, A. Strolil, L. Huffman, M. Steuslolf, D. Ritz, M. Fleming, L. Stcusloff. ADVISER THIRD ROWiM. Johnston, P. Brown, L. Steinbrccker, D. Fowler, W. Gruber, 1 I , F, M1-cks, J. Newton, C. Bleckner, D. Smith, J. Brooks, G. Hcrtwcck, N. MISS F2.1l'Ch11d Kjoller, E. Kohler, M. Hass, A. Tahbcrt. CHQRIC SPEECH OFFICERS FIRST ROVVfR. Creque, D. Fillion, M. Dings, I. Frede, N. Smith, Amistrong, Nelda president IVilcynski, Corrigan, S. Corrigan. Y wayne Armstrong, Vice-pres, SECOND ROW--Miss Fairchild, I. Bvttinger. E. Hotchkiss, P. Niswancler, B. f Yoey, F. Marsh, N. Bowers, A. Duxsenn, R. Fowler, R. Shaw, S. Marshall, ld-a Mae Fredef Secy'treaS' j. wt-nn, w. Rninnnyn, J. Brnn-r, D. Mnt-Kr-nnt-, M. Pnn-lk, V, Mweek, P. Pair. ADVISER THIRD iiowfc. Cnnndlr-r, j. Helfnnn, B. Franklin, C. Cnr-in, E. Brattain, J. Werner, L. Hanna, D, Condon, H, Smith, H. Apsvy, R. Latlier, R. Reynolds, Miss Fairchild Kimble, G. Swnrtzworth, B. Seilz, O. Coleman, Bowers. The Choric Speech Club consists of a group of sophomores who are interested in drama. At their meetings once each month, these tenth graders study the fundamentals of dramatic art, make-up, and the history of the theater. Members have displayed their talents by doing the make-up work for several school plays and for the operetta. 'This is your Student Prints newscaster bringing you today's news." Each morning this greeting reaches the ears of Burnham students and faculty as an introduction to the reporting of school events as they happen. Added features of the newscast this year were the Pledge NEWS' CASTERS of Allegiance and patriotic selections sung by members of the music department. OFFICERS Clara Kern, president Fred Meeks, vice-president Harold Salen, secretary Albert Clark, treasurer FIRST ROW-C. Kern, C. Damico, M. Reeb, Miss Gordon. ADVISER SECOND ROWiD. Smith, B. Whitney, L. Huffman, E. Swaim, A. Clark, R, , Reynolds, F. Meeks, H. Salen. MISS Gordon EIC!-IT!-I GRADE DRAMATICS CLUB SIQATED'-j. Grillvn, C, Hzubronrk, M. Archamha, P. Bcttirvgcr, Jolie, B. Binghnrn, R. Bath, M, Walker, F. Wvnvvr, Miss Srhrocclrr. SECOND ROW--M. Brown, M. Hart, V. Kjollcr, S. Halbert, S. Cosgrove, 'IR-.ilr-, W. Gunn-hron, G. Dowlvy, L. Cook, L. Sill. THIRD ROW I.. Bnlz, Courtney. Thoms, M. Yvagcr, M. DcVnlll, E, Ben- dvr, U Donnie, D, I-lm-lu-rl, I,, Ijgwning, Z. Billings, li. Dennis, Cosgrove. Future actors and actresses of Burnham are members of the seventh and eighth grade dramatic clubs. Miss Helen Schroeder, adviser of the clubs, meets with the two groups on alternate Thursdays. This year members were kept busy with pantomimes and various kinds of readings. Officers of the clubs are: Seventh Grade: Suzette Glitzner, president, Helen Dzienny, vice-president, Margaret Horn, secretary-treasurer. Eighth Grade: Edith Bender, president, Colleen Carroll, vice-president, john Ieffs, secretary-treasurer. SEVENTH GRADE DRAMATICS CLUB SHATEIL -N, Crrque. M. Rf-evra, D. Zicman, C. Miller, D. Courtney, S. Thrower, B. Wcrz, B. Brown, Misx Schroeder. SECOND ROVVfV, Billings, E. Schuster, B. Kroll, A. jones, R. Gardner, Henderson, P. YVilson, M. Daguc, S. Glitzncr, R. Golcmbiewski. THIRD ROW f-KI. Basqier, Fur-mt, L. Knrnmol, I. Griggs, L. Ste-usloff, V. Roberts, Mari:-Ita, Roberts, Bihlcr. FOURTH ROW--M. Musscr, L. VVohfer, H. Dzicnny, R. Clark, K. Geary, B. Hendricks, C. Cunningham, M. Horn, A. Cowdvn, Davis. PRCDJ ECWQN CLUB OFFICERS Paul Wilcox: president FIRST ROW Pm-tn-i'r.i, ll. I,nw, P. Corrigan, B. Howard. lay Wobsefv V1Ce'P"eS1dent sixzoxn now j, miw-.e, xv. csmn-.-. cs. ixiiiipr, R. wma, ii. innmi, ia jack Ritz, secretary-treas. R.-gn, p, wil.-M, 'l'lIlRlJ ROW R. R.:nd.nIl, O, B4-rndl, W. Kui'sn'r, R. Pm-lion, I,. Laiinh, .1 Xlallnj, R. lfn-tic. Slit Yllmtl l'OL'R'I'Il RUN' YY. lYhitxn'v, U. Huw. FHQTNI, II. Rcdinnii, R. Srhullz, R. Mr. Wood intl.-1-, iz. ifni..n, 11. R4-iw, j. Riu. Are you going to the show today? This is the familiar query heard around the halls on Tuesday, which is show day.. The weekly movie is presented by the Projection Club, super- vised by Mr. William Wood. Members include boys in grades seven to twelve interested in projection work. Part of their experience is gained by operating projectors for teachers, who show class room movies. Besides visual education, the group also takes charge of am- plifying the morning newscasts, assembly programs, and evening entertainments throughout the school year Amidst the test tubes of the laboratory, members of the Chemistry Club have met each month to further their knowledge of chemistry outside of class. At various meetings, they expounded scientific subjects and performed experiments and demonstrations for the benefit of other interested students. Under the leadership of Mr. Wood, the club has achieved its ambition of creating for its members an interest in the scientific world. CHEMISTRY OFFICERS George Balz, president Lucille Huffman, vice-pres. Virginia Hillard, sect'y.- treas IIKSI' now v. Hillnrd, E. Kohn-r. G. Hcrtwrrk, G. Sem:-lkn, E. Burger, 0. ADVISER l'urd, M. Cosgrove, M. Downing, Mr. YVOod, M. Kclb. 5-HLUNIJ ROW W. Gruber, Newton, YVobscr, G, Ball. Wood OFFICERS Florence Lisinski, president Helen Raabe, vice-president Anna Tabbert, treasurer ADVISERS Miss Howard Mr. Shafer SHATED fMr, Shafer, WV. Fulton, R. Taylor, Il. McGuire, F. Lisinski, H. Raabe, A. Tahliert, C. Kern, Miss Howard. SECOND ROW R. Creque, M. Downing, B. jasmund, VV. Robinson, C, WNC-hh, Flctrllvr, Carr, A. Sylvmler, E. Downing. THIRD ROW- l.. Gault, A. Strohl, C. Thomas, R. Kzinavel, B. Yocy, M. Cross, M. Noonan, I.. Clark, M. Krieger. FOURTH ROW - H. Lisinski, B. Kukuk, E. Iloot, B. Spencer, Recd, D. Hanna, J. McConnell, M. Fleming, B. Taylor. Future members of the business world comprise this group, whose main activity this year was the publication of the "Chiseled", a paper showing the progress and results of the com- mercial course. Issues appeared at Christmas and at Easter. Members also participated in the High School Carnival by selling homemade candy, donated by shorthand and typing students. uLa rencontre viendra a l'ordre" fThe meeting will come to orderj has become a very familiar phrase in Le Circle Francais, the purpose of which is to increase its members' un- derstanding of Le Francais. Main event on the club's calendar was La Soiree Noel, a Christ- mas party held December 3. At monthly meetings members played French games and Bingo, speaking nothing but French. One or two meetings were spent in singing French songs and in dancing French folk dances. FRENCH we if CLUB 'mu A, oi-'1-'1cEP.s ""'- ff ' Betty Anderson, president Mary Alice Iohnston,ViC9-pI'6S- , My Marjorie Taylor, secretary. .alll-'V' as SEATED f- C. Daxniro, M. Anderson, Ahrcns, Cooper, H. Comstock, lvlrs. Hazard, M. Taylor, B. Anderson, M. A. johnston. STANDING---N, Kjoller, V. Keck, L. Kaiser, M. Rez-h, S. Marsh, N. Parker, E. Mfg, Hazard Swaim, P. Pemberton, C. Chandler, L. DcChant. FIRST ROW-L. Beach, S. Olandcr, Mr. Ellsworth, D. Kahle, W, Spencer, P. Tompkins, B. Black, P. Hurrulbrink. SECOND ROW-L. Soule, F. Wright, P. Niswzxndvr, C. Van Orden, M. Adams, M. Dewey, H. Rader, M. Fritsch, P. Miller. THIRD ROW-R. Winifrey, L. Willard, R. Fritsch, R. Hyde, K. Flcegcr, Davies, V. Meyer, R. Wilcynski, P. Lyons, D. Page, Members of the Biology Club have been kept busy all year making lantern slides and finding material for reports to enliven club meetings. One project of the group was the mod- eling of animals in clay. Purpose of this club is to give students who are interested an opportunity to further their knowledge of biology and other natural sciences. ' PRESIDENT Walter Spencer I V'lCE-PRESIDENT Peggy Tompkins SECRETARY Donna Lou Kahle TREASURER Bernard Black ADVLSER Mr. Ellsworth HKST ROW-M. Mockbee, B. Woodard, Shivcly, D. Newton, D. Baumberger, R. Rolf-wicz, B. Creguc, F. Laney, H. Van Landingham, SFZIITINILRQW-R. Wood, Sylvester, B. Lymanstall, R. Franklin, C. Fleming, D. Gmgnch, B. Marsh, G. Miller, D. Wagonlander. 'HIIRIJ ROW-H. Hall, L. Waterman, Spencer, D. Cridcr, R. Comstock, Ii. Van Fleet, D. Aldinger, N. Bowers, H. Saline, V. Blystone. EUTU RE HCDME' MAKERS AMERICA FIRST ROWS'-F. lNright, Mrs. Brandon, G. Marshall, H. Valentine, K. Zcrhc, E. MrCgindln-ss, Miss He-nschcn. B. Cridcr. SECOND ROW'-I.. Van Glahn, P. Paul, D. Felt, P. Richardson, R. Lewis, D. Sccgcrt, H. Lisinski, P. Eff, P. Zimmerman. THIRD ROW -R. Shocmalccr, M. Noonan, F. Marsh, B. Kukuk, R. Sutkaitis, B. Hctmain, S. Shccts, M. Wilson, L. Stevenson, The Future I-lomemakers of America meet to study advanced problems in domestic sci- ence. A11 members are girls enrolled in the home economics classes. Activities of the club include projects in sewing and cooking. Near Christmas time, the F. H. A. turned salesmen, and members could be found in the halls every day taking or- ders for Christmas candy. Most talked-of event on the club's social calendar was a pre-Valentine dance held in Burnham Hall with music by the Stardusters. PRESID ENT Marilyn Post ADVISERS Miss I-Ienschen Mrs. Brandon FIRST ROW-I. Fair, V. Keck, R. Shaw, H. Yaw, L. Miller, M. Taylor, B. Brown, A. Rush. SECOND ROW-E. Hall, B. Reitz, E. Phippips, L. Kaiser, M. Mcy, M. Bcutlcr, S. Marshall, M. Coulson. THIRD ROW-D. Challen, I. Mcrce, M. Whitney, E. Lcvcrton, Farbrothcr, H. Smith, M. Taylor, M. Hartzog, M. Steusloff. Jumuoa ... S" 3" RED CRCDSS Marilyn Post - president Betty Seitz - vice-president I Dorothy Philabaum. secretary sg C, Colleen Carroll - treasurer r ADVISERS FIRST ROW-Il. Philubnum, D. Mnclicnzic, Miss Eggcrt, O. Ford, V. Hillzxrd. Mrs. Buck -- Miss Eggert SECOND ROW-C. Curran, Blrs. Buck, E. Bender, 11. Lisinski. The junior Red Cross, a branch of the Toledo Red Cross, organized this year, is ad- vised by Miss Wilma Eggert and. Mrs. Verna Buck. War work of the group included knit- ting afgans and sweaters and hemming garments. Social activities were sponsoring the Bowling Alley at the annual Carnival and a Treasure Hunt in the Spring. Council mem- bers include Marilyn Post, Florence Lisinski, seniorsg Opal Ford and Virginia I-Iillard, juniorsg Dorothy MacKenzie and B. Rose Franklin, sophomores, Betty Sietz and Dorothy Philabaum, freshmeng and Colleen Carroll, eighth, and Edith Bender, seventh. Among newly organized groups in Burnham this year is the Model Airplane Club, better known as the Balsa Bugs. Inspired by an interest in aviation shared by many other young Americans throughout the country, members designed, built, and flew their own mod- els. Fittingly enough Mr. Gabor Takats, adviser of the club, enlisted in the Army Air Corps in April and is now an instructor in drafting at Chanute Field, Illinois. Mona arf 'R AIRPLANE CLUB OFFICERS james Fuerst - president jack Maddox - vice-president I I , FIRST ROW-R. Lymansmll, A. Sanders, II. Bishop, R. Buck, L. Willard, LOUIS Willard - SBC Y-'trea-S' Bcttingcr. SECOND ROW-J. Maddox, c. Maurer, Mr. Takats, J. Fuerst, D. Crider, L. ADVTSER Watcmian. M1'. T3-kats Rm' Bvrhrr Q STUDENT , . . 76. :A 5 1. 1 L v E x ....,t:g,,,. PRI N I S 1 . :J 'Ui Qfwri :fc Eilcvn Hoot lidllm Alakreup News Goldir Kncpprr STAFF Editor-in-chief .... Editorial Department News....... Sports ...... Society. . . Alumni . . Exchange.. .4 Features ...... Columns ........ Composing Department Make-up ....... Stencil Lettering . . Cartoonist ...... Mimeographing .... Circulation and Finance. . Advisers journalism ..... Typing. . . . . . . .Roy Becker Goldie May Knepper . . . . Gene Hartzog . . Esther Hotchkiss . .Catherine Damico . . . Donald Wood . . . Marilyn Reeb . .Gene Larzelere . . . . .Eileen Hoot D. Cook, E. Kohler . . johnny Schuster . Helena McGuire . . Josephine Ahrens Miss Maxine Gordon . Miss Opal Howard KA good reporter is always on his toes, with a nose for news." This is the motto of the staff members of the Student Prints, mimeographed paper published every two weeks by a staff chosen from students who have completed a one-year course in newswriting. Beginning journalism students act as reporters. For two years the paper has received an All-American rating from the National Scholastic Press Association. This year as a part of their circulation campaign and as a special service to school and country the staff pur- chased a S25 Defense Bond. SEATED-E. Hotchkiss, D. Cook, G. Hartzog. STANDING-Miss Howard, M. Rceb, C. Damico, Ahrens, E. Kohler, D. Wood, J. Schuster, R. Becker, E. Hoot, H. McGuire, G. Larzelere, Miss Gordon, G. Kncppcr. SAMPLER Editor-in-chief . . Associate Editor . . Business Manager . Advertising Manager Photographer .... Art Editor .... Literary Editor. . . Faculty Editor . . Class Editor . . .. Club Editor ..... Boys' Sports Editor Girls' Sports Editor Drama Editor .... Social Editor . . ., ,,, Esther Hotchkiss David Cook Claim Korn Editor Associalf Edilor Bniimnyf ,Mm g SAMPLER STAFF . Esther Hotchkiss . . . . David Cook . . . . Clara Kern Mary Alice Johnston .Dick Baumgartner . . Johnny Schuster . . Lucille DeChant . .Josephine Ahrens . . . Betty Goodwin Goldie Mae Knepper - - Elwood Edinger . Marjorie Fleming . . . Marilyn Reeb . Catherine Damico Typists .... Mary Ellen Kellogg Anna Sylvester L'Jane Van Glahn Lois Ann Gault ASSISTANTS William Burnes Helena McGuire Raymond Kennedy Betty Anderson Margaret Cosgrove Gene Hartzog Glenn Crego Donald Wood Eileen Hoot Harold Gallagher Janice Cooper Bertha Taylor Medford Krieger Jim Glase Nina Cowell Jo Ann Coe Wayne Armstrong ADVISERS Editorial ....... Miss Gordon Art .......... Miss Faulhaber Business. . Mr. Miller, Mr. Shafer E SEATEDsL' J. Vnn Glahn, J. Ahrens, M. Johnston, D. Baumgartncr, C. Kcrn, E. Hotchkiss, D. Cook, Miss Gordon, Schuster, Miss Faulhaber, FIRST ROW-j. Cooper, L. DeChant, B. Anderson, M. Fleming. STANDING-M. Rc-eb, H, McGuire, Coe, G. Kncppcr, C. Damico, A. Sylvcstcr. SECOND ROWfMr. Miller, B. Goodwin, B. Taylor, D. Wood, N. Cowell. STANDING-B, Burnes, G. Hartzog, E. Hoot, M. E. Kellogg, E. Edingcr, G Crego, H. Gallagher, Mr. Shafer. SlC.X'l'I'1lI I.. Cowtlvn, Mr. Gillouly, IZ. Edingcr, G. Crvgo, R. Bcckcr, Schuster,'l. O Criflin, I". Uillvti. R. Fitkin. SIQLIONIJ ROW B, Nirliols, C. tlnrrvt, P. Regt-r, Wilrynski, R. Butz, G. lyulv, B. lIt'.u'l1, I.. Kolb, P. Smith, C. Blystonc. I'lllRIJ ROW II. Wngiivr, li. jvriiigztri, V. IVilson, Yom-y, T. Wndc, R. Bitum- g.u'lm'i. .-X Srliustvr, Iiillis. IU. Wood, E. Butz. l"Ul'R'l'lI RON' YY. Coixixtofk, C, Hartzog, B. Burnvs. D. Cook, E, Whtkins, R. Yun Iflm-vt, I.. lI.irru'.xltlt, Ii. Yuw, I.. Rall, C. Ifflulid. I-II-Y CLUB OFFICERS Elwood Edinger-Chaplain john Hart-President john Schuster-Treasurer Forest Giffin-Sergeant-at-Arms Roy Becker-Secretary Owen Griffin-Vice-President Burnham's biggest. and most active club for boys is the Hi-Y, directed by Mr. Tom Gillooly. The club is a branch of the Toledo Y. M. C. A. and has a traditional Hi-Y basket- ball team. The .boys were co-sponsors of the Christmas Assembly, Hi-Y-Girl Reserve Mixer and picnic, and a special religious program in November. ADVISER-Mr. Gillooley SICATEIJ--E. Bmltaiin. B. Brown, W. Crvquc, R. Dictsch, P, Rush, M. Frries, R. Ilcyc, I.. Brcicr, F. Pvtcrs, C, Krcutzpvintvr, SECOND ROWWLI. Wobscr, Duvall, WV. Morningstar, W. Gruber, H. Hinv, N. Bowers, Pt-tt-rson, R. Dutton, R. Knict-ly, XV. Pgtrlu-r. THIRD ROWV-D. Smith, T. Vvhittzikvr. U. Edingvr, E. Dcwcy, P. W'ilC0x, R, Pzilmt-r, L. Bissoncttc, G. Sandi-rsnn, Nvwton, C, Blcckncr. FOURTH ROW'--I-I. Asman, B. Hundlcy. A. Clnrk, IV. Spencer, Glasv, R. Svlcnt, B. Lvncrt, C. Ilownrd, B. Alcock, Duvall. CIRL RESERVES FIRST ROW - M. A. Johnston, L. Stcusloff, E. Hotchkiss, M. Sylvester, Styllu. SECOND ROW"-Mrs. Morgan, E. Swnim, G. Hcrtwcfk, A. Str I.. lIuH'nuxn, Miss Gordon. PRESIDENT VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY Esther Hotchkiss Mary F. Hyde Mary A. Johnston SOCIAL PROGRAM SERVICE Nancy Stytle Anna Sylvester Lucille Huffman MUSIC DEVOTIONAL Elizabeth Swaim Lois Steusloff Gisela Hertweck 01331 FOFG F. Hyde, A. ohl, O. Ford, TREASURER Arlene Strohl MEMBERSHIP Mary F. Hyde ADVISERS Miss Gordon Mrs. Morgan FIRST ROW L' xhlll Glnhn, D. Frll. H. Valentino, K. Zcrbc, P. EH. E. McCnxidle-ss, Wcldishofvr. SECOND ROW II. Mclluirc, M. Fisher, A. Banung.u'!nvr, E. Kohler, B. Hoot, N. Smith, D. Kjollvr. THIRD ROW fM. Fox, Bowers, M. Kclh, V. Hillurd. P. Pair, D. Maclicnzif' H. Franklin, M. MvKinlny. l"OUR'1'Il ROW, Courtney, McGuire, M. Cosgrove, E. Hoot, B. Yocy, H1-Inmn, B. Goodwin, M. On-shslcr, C. Chnridlc-r. Q qt is GIRL RESERVES l"lRS'I' ROW R. Taylor, L. DcChani, B. Anderson. Lee, Cooper, Coe, C. Dnrnifo, L. Bi-tiingvr. SECOND ROW I. Br-ttingi-r, A. Dusscziu, F. Allen, N. Pzirkcr, Kaiser, M. Rm-lv, C. Kern, O. Cnlcnmn, Kirby. 'l'lllRD ROW R. Reynolds, M. Wise, D. Hanna, D. Condon, L. Hanna, H. hnuili, lu,'r, R. Knlilc, L. A. Gnult, U. Brown. A desire "To Find and Give the Best' has taken the Girl Reserves a long way in their program for the year. As evidence of this, there were the annual White Gift assembly at Christmas time, the series of religious assemblies during Lent, and the campaign to aid national defense, all sponsored by this enthusiastic group. A number of jolly social events have kept club members excited and happy throughout the year. Their list of activities be- gan in the fall with an informal initiation for new members. A banquet and candlelight ser- vice occupied the next place on the social calendar, providing a happy time. A Valentine Mixer was sponsored jointly with the Hi-Y Club, and a May picnic concluded an interesting year's program for the organization. G racious in manner I mpartial in judgment R eady for service L oyal to friends R eaching for the best E arnest in purpose S eeing the beautiful E ager for knowledge R everent to God V ictorious over self E ver dependable S incere at all times. FIRST ROW--R. Crcquc, D. Ritz, H, Comstock, L. Roberts, W. Comstock, B. Price, S. Nlarsliull, A. Judson. SECOND ROW-G. Marsliall, Z. Woodward, l. Fair, Brcicr, R. Hittlcr, N. kjollcr, M. Friudt, B. Fritsch, L. Vllhitcnlwrg. THIRD ROW-R. Crcquc, S. Corrigan, II. Corrigan, C. Root, V. Vallcly, F. 'l'r0utncr, L. Werner, E, Kubitz, S. Moore, O. Ward. FOURTH ROW-R. Lcncrt, L. VVyanl, lVlcConncll, Kubitz, Brooks, E. Zwuyer, L. Stcinbrcckcr, P. Tracy, M. Kellogg, A, Duvall. FIRST ROWfA. Rush, H. Yaw, C. Kern, R. Lcnc-rt, V. Hillard, Miss Morris, P. Niswnnder, F. Wright, B. Cridcr. SECOND ROW-VL. Stephenson, R. Creque, S. Corrigan, D. Fillion, Corrigan, D. Kzxhle, K. Linenkugcl, G. Marshall, I. Fair, P. Pair. THIRD ROW-A. DuVall, C. L. Larcelerc, P. Tompkins, J. Hclman, B. Franklin, A. Dussenu, L. Soule. FOURTH ROW---L. Curry, Davies, S. Olander, Courtney, E. Van Flcct, R. Reynolds, F. Marsh, S. Sheets, E. Michelson, I. Mercc. 'A girl for every sport and a sport for every girl." With this slogan the G. A. A., Girls' Athletic Association, completed a splendid year with Clara Kern, president, leading over 100 members. Virginia Hillard served as vice-president and point checker, and Ruth Lenert was secretary-treasurer. Miss Gertrude Morris, dean of girls, was the adviser. Activities of the club included managing girls' intramurals and sponsoring a pitch penny concession at the spring carnival. The club held two banquets, one in the fall and another in the spring. Mary Alice Johnston, Clara Kern, and Ruth Lewis received B's for piling up 1000 points, while Clara Kern was presented with the G. A. A. award for earning the most merits. OFFICERS ' Clara Kern, president FIRST ROW--AL. Bettingcr, W. Comstock, C. Brock, II. Beilharz, Cooper, H. - - - - - tzimmm-k, v. Helium, o. Philablum, G. Scott. vlrgmla Hluardv v1ce'PreS SECOND ROW- C Damieo, A. Sylvester, B. Ritz, B. Robinson, Beveridge, 1 R. Fritseh, M. Fritsch, Esther Hotchkiss, M. joseph. Ruth Lelleft, SeCy.-t!'eaS- 'l'lllRD ROW-M. Noonan, Gardner, C. Root, R. Winfrey, M. Austin, L. Werner, M. Hartzog, Cooper, Elaine Hotchkiss. ADVISER FOURTH ROW- aM. Wise, I.. Huffman, B. Spencer, j. McConnell, B. Good- , , win, E. Schlatter, D. Chnllen, Creque, B. Seitz. M155 Morrls IRSI' ROW- P. Burk, R. Crcquc, E.. Burger, D. Folkc, B. Crcquc, B. Hott, l'. Hurn-lbrink, B. Griggs, K. Zcrbc. ECOND ROW M. Adams, M. Fricdt, C. Chandler, R. Taylor, M. Fillion, B. Anderton, Wcldishofcr, M. Greer, P. Grodi. 'HIRD ROW,--M. Ot-chslcr, A, Baumgartncr, M, MvKinluy, L. Wyant, N. Smith, A. Tablncrt, R. Lewis, L. j. Van Glahn, M, Brock. 'OURTH ROW---E. Lcvcrton, B. Yocy, B. Hoot, P. Full, V. Cramer, P. Lyons, O Ford, R, Hiltlvr, M. Ru-li, Kahlc. The Varsity-B is Burnham's athletic honor society. Those eligible for membership are the boys who have the right to wear the Golden "B", Letters may be won by participating in inter-scholastic football, basketball, track, tennis, golf, and baseball. VARSITY ll ll ADVISER Mr. Runyan FIRST ROW-E. LaPoint, R. Mellcr, j. Schuster, F. Ott, A. Bufhngton, C. Block- ner, Peters, L. Kelb. SECOND ROW-G. Larzclcrc, C. Garrett, E. Edingvr, Glass, R, Kennedy, P. Rush, R. Knicely, A. Schuster, Smalley. THIRD ROW-E. Jernigan, Smalley, D. Cook, R. Baumgartner, C. Iffland, G. Crego, E. Howard, G, Hartzog, J, Fallis. FOURTH ROW-E. Butz, H. Hine, E. Waller, B. Lenert, U. Eclinger, M. Fricss W. Brown, Mr. Runyan. JUNIOR BAND In training for member- ship in the school band are thirty junior high students who meet twice each week to work under the baton of Mr. Wyandt, director of the all-school organization. l'lRS'l' ROW P. Corrigan, B. Wright, KI. Marriettzi, W. Amistrong, C. Young, R. -lnluiston, ll, Grulwr, 'l'vnle, Corrigan, F. Morris, L. lNziterman, D. lfourliu-y, l.. Wynnt, C. Wolliun, D. Courtney, II. Kolbc, R. Webb, I. Bet- lillgvr, M. ll.irl. SHKZUNIJ ROW ll. Adnnis, D W.ngoiil.iiidm-i', V. Kjoller, P. Iiurrt-lhrink, B. Riu, li lluilx, K. Robinson, ll. Rnrdntkc. B. Slicrer, ISI. Yeager, V. Blystone. SENIOR BAND The Burnham High School Band, under the direction of Mr. Robert Wyandt, was a feature attraction at football and basketball games throughout the year. Near the end of the basketball season members for the first time appeared in new uniforms of black and gold, cut on smart military lines. Much credit should go to the Band Mothers Club and other organizations who helped to pay for these. In February, President Bill Burnes and Bill Whitney, tuba player, had the privilege of playing in the Northwestern Ohio High School Band at Bowling Green, where they received praise for excellent work. OFFICERS William Burnes. . . .President DIRECTOR Lois Ann Gault . . . .Secretary john Hart . . . . ..... Treasurer Mr. Wyandt FIRST ROW 5D. Cook, SECOND ROW' -P. Niswander, P, Grodi. THIRD ROWWE. MeCandless, L. Roberts. IFOURTH ROW--V. Clarke, P. Wilson, M. Austin. FIFTI-l ROW-V-C. Black, j. Kaiser, B. Robinson, J. Davies, B. Black, J. Gardner. SIXTII ROW-7-Esther Hotchkiss, Elaine Hotchkiss. SI'1Vl'iN'l'H ROWPAJ, Hart, M. F. Hyde, S. Marsh, P. Rush, H. Miller, B, Hunclley. lilGll'llH-ROW--G. Blue, Hillard, R. Fritsrh, Sylvester, M. Whitney, P. Tompkins. NINTH ROWf-fC. Sanderson, T. Huffman, 'B. Fritseh, L. Steusloff, D. Page, G. Sutkaitis. 'l'l-ZNTH ROW- -B. Marsh, N. Cowell, G. Wade, Corrigan, Brooks, M. Moscoe. l'1l,EVl'1N'l'H ROW Hines, VV. Morningstar, C. Root, B. Whitney, S. Halbert, R. Hillard. TWELFTII ROW- -B. Fowler, L. Werner, M. A. Fritsch, R. Solent, B. Luther. 'l'HlR'I'liEN'I'H ROWW-A. Rush, D. Ritz, D. L. Kahle, Bowers, G. Miller. FOURTEliN'I'll ROW --M. McKinley, A. Baumgartner, E. Swaim, E. Krieger, E. Van Fleet, I. Merce. l-'ll"'l'EENTH ROW l.. A. Gault. j. Austin, O. Euhank, M. A. johnston, B. Burnes, N. Bowers. SENICDR GLEE CLUB ADVISER Mr, Wyandt SEATED-f M. Taylor, I. Fnir, M. E. Kellogg, V. Hillzlrd, Mr. Vlyandt, D, Ritz, K. Zvrbc, B. Bvttingcr, C, Dzimico, SECOND ROW- fj. Cooper, P. Brown, A. Judson, S. Moore. Brricr, D. Fillion, R. Crvquc, D. Kjollvr, E. Swuim, Knhlr. THIRD ROW' -B. Franklin, P. Pemberton, B. Anderson, R. Lencrt, B. Goodwin, M. Wise, B. Jacobs, E. Zwuyrr, M. jiicolns. The Senior High Girls' Glee Club is composed of sophomore, junior, and senior girls. The group participated in the Spring Concert, and made up a large part of the chorus of the operetta, 'Enchanted lslen. Most of the girls in this group also sing with the Mixed Glee Club. The Mixed Glee Club, composed of boys and girls in grades ten to twelve who enjoy singing has had a successful year. In December members provided music for the Christ- mas assembly. In March, they revived the operetta tradition by producing "The Enchanted Isle", a lovely musical about the life of Chopin. The annual Spring Concert in May con- cluded the year's activities. OFFICERS Bernice Price - president Leo Bissonette - vice-pres. Ruth Reynolds - sec'y-treas. ADVISER MIXED G E FIRST ROW-E. Schlattcr, W. Robinson, Mr. Morgan, B. Price, R. Reynolds, L. Bissonrtte, Courtney, P. Pair, Webb. SECOND ROW-W. Comstock, E, MrCnndlcss, N. Smith, Corrigan, S. Corri- gan, Cooper, H. Comstovk, R. Cline, M. A, Dings. THIRD ROWfW. Gruber, D. Palmer, Wohsrr, H. Smith, A. Dussc-au, G. McNult, R. Shaw, T. Fallzis, R. Knicely, D. Smith. FRESHMAN CLEE CLUB DIRECTOR Mr. Morgan FIRST ROW-D. Philabaum, H. Brown, P. Hurrclbrink, P. Buck, Bcilharz, P. Niswandcr, Greer, E. Hotchkiss, M. Mockbcc. SECOND ROW-F. Wright, E. Hall, M. Dewey, D. Secgcrt, L. Coleman, Soulc, I.. Curry, D. Eidson, Dennis, M. l.. Adium, P. Tompkins, C. Black, P. Richardson, R, Mnrkwnod. THIRD ROXVWAML Morgan, R. Winfrey, V. lmiicmtvr, Davies, R. Fritsch, B. Robinson, B. Seitz, Bnuinzui, l. Mvrrc. F. Gccr, P. Lyons, N, Brown, FOLFR'I'l'l ROW' -P. Luck, R. llydv, Pairkson, li. l.n'vm'rlon, S. Olandrr, Bl. Gorcnflo, K. Flccgcr, S. Sheets, T. Durham. Girls of the Freshman Glee Club have enjoyed a full year in music even though it was their first. To begin the year's program, the club contributed several hymns to the Christ- mas assembly. They also sang in Sylvania's aopen nightn program early in December. Climax of their activities was the Spring Concert, in which they were heard with the Senior Glee Clubs. The Senior Girls' Ensemble, under the direction of Mr. Glen Morgan, includes ten of Burnham's best girl vocalists. First sopranos are Juanita Breier, Marjorie Miller, and El- len McCandless. Second sopranos are Lois Steusloff, Elizabeth Swaim, and Margaret Ann Dings. Altos are Mary Ellen Kellog, Anna Sylvester, and Ruth Reynolds. This year the group has simg for the Toledo Woman's Educational Club and the Berkey Farm Institute. It was also featured in the operetta, spring concert, and Public Speaking Night. SENICDR ENSEMBLE DIRECTOR Mr. Morgan SEATED-A. Sylvester, Breier, E. McCandlcss, M. A. Johnston. STANDING -l.. Stcusloff, E, Swaim, M. E. Kellogg, Mr. Morgan, M. Dings, R. Reynolds. GIRLS' IflllS'l' Row R 1:01.-.unit-wiki, ct. Harris, B. McClurv. L- Wfvhsvr. J- Mnfivfw, U liultmlx, M. Sl'nu'lk.u. C. llnshrork, IA- KUPWT Sl-ICZHNIJ ROW P 'l'h.nmlr-iz, l.. Cook. C. Carroll, V. Kjollcr, K. Harms. B. llvmlllilv, Ki, Ildrt, YY. Clllirlu-viii. Bl. fllrmvvr. 'l'lllRlJ ROW Mu- Sclirmwli-r. li D1-nnis. Mowov. V. Dorrzls, E. Cowell, R Qumvll, Muon-, C. Cuvminglmm. ECDREICN LETTER EXCHANGE "Let's get acquainted' is the theme of the Foreign Letter Exchange, recently organ- ized and advised by Miss Helen Schroeder Members hope by correspondin to be o . g c me acquainted with people of their own age in foreign countries. Parts of the world in which new friends have been made by various members include Europe, Hawaii, South America, Africa, and Canada. OFFICERS Marilyn Moscoe, President Mary Hart, Vice-President Betty Norts, Secretary-Treasurer ADVISER Miss Schroeder QQ, l"lRS'.l' BOW B. Brown, S. Glitznvr, B. Norts, P. Palmer, B. Brown, F. Brock, ff. Swart. B. Kroll, P. Wilson. SHCQNID ROW' -S. I'ilnlbcrt, L. Held, D. Fosnaugh, G. Dawley, Kahle. L. A. lumix. H. Dzwnny, M. joy, S. Miller, B. Yunker, Giffen. 'IEIIIRD Row .Mm s h d. C I c me rr, . Damlco, B. Shcrer, D. Bockcrt, AI. Courtney, lf- Downing. M. MacKenzie, E. Bender, P. Reutcr, L. Bettinger. CAMERA CLUB Wayne Armstrong, president jack Armstrong, vice-president Barbara Yoey, secretary -treas. SAF ETY PATRQI. orricans .Q ADVISER Mr. Ellsworth FIRST ROW-I.. Cain, B. 1.0.-ncrt, j. Armstrong, W. Armstrong, B. Yocy, I., Huber, li. Bunk, SECOND ROW fN. Smith, A. Strohl, L. Stcinbrcclwr, F. Troutncr, V. Valli-ly. J. Kirby, A. Pigguc. 'l'IllRD ROWfMr. Ellsworth, A. Duvall, B. Fowler, YY. Morningstar, R. Luther, N. Styllc, M, Pratt, Kaiser. "Photography is Fun." This is the belief of members of the Camera Club, a new group at Burnham this year, but one which seems destined to make a name for itself. All year members have been busy studying the composition and development of pictures. A motion picture on the use of photography in modern civilization was sponsored by the club for the entire school. Stopl This phrase isnit always the beginning of the song, "Stop. It's Wonderful." Sometimes it is uttered by a young man of the B. H. S. Safety Patrol directing the traffic on the school drive and at the railroad track at Monroe Street. Purpose of the club is to help prevent accidents and insure the safety of the students. Members of the group, which was newly organized this year, are recognizable by the white belts which they wear as a badge of authority. In rainy and snowy weather the boys are equipped with yellow rubber capes and hats. Eight students, ranging from the seventh to the eleventh grades, comprise the group. James Ursell, captain Mr D. Wagonlander, Mr. Rogolsky, P. Corrigan, F. Laney, J. Urscll, Rogolskyv sponsor B. Buck, D. Ixroyer, R. Kanaval, J. Shwely. DEBATE TEAM PRESIDENT Mary Alice Iohnston AD VISER Mr. Whitmer SIHATED-M. Cosgrove, R. Apsry, M. Dings, F. Mccks, F. Roberts, B. Miller. STANIDING- M. Johnston, G, Svmclkn, B. Burncs, hir, lVhitmcr, R. Selcnt, P. Wilfox, C, Blcrkncr. Resolved: That every able-bodied male citizen in the United States be required to have one year of full-time military training before attaining the present draft age. This has been the national high school debate question for the past year, which twelve Burnham students have discussed pro and con in seventy-eight interscholastic debates. Members of the team have journeyed to Wooster, Napoleon, and other places to par- ticipate in invitational tournaments. They also took part in the official State League Tourn- ament in Fremont. Of their seventy-eight debates, members of the team have made a good record for themselves, with one-third won, one-third lost, and one-third not decided. The junior Girls' Ensemble is what the title implies. Members are girls in junior High who have good voices and. the ambition to belong to the Senior Ensemble when they are eligible. The group rehearses twice each week. JUNICDR Wi' GIRLS' ENSEMBLE ' DIRECTOR 4 Mr. Wyandt FIRST ROW- -B. Ward, B. Norts, Mr. Wyandt, P. Palmer, B. Kroll. SECOND ROWv-M. Scmelkn, L. Wobscr, M. joy, C. Carroll, B. Yunkcr. THIRD ROW-H. Barker, H. Dzicnny, Z. Billings, B. Hendricks, E. Dennis. ll.1-lil-1--D I--N f'-miwmwlwams U l I 4.-J 99 Q!" fx 1' Qfifi 9 ' QLD' 'E ' " Z Freshman Dance...A11 High School Play Cast...Flash Gordon admirers...The Clod...Eighth Grade Party...Dramatic specialists... Enchanted Isle. Tl-IE GREAT WHITE WAY By Marilyn Reeb You cAN'T TAKE IT WITH YOU "You Can't Take It With You'--but you can enjoy it while it's here! And they did, the large audience which filled Burnham auditorium for the Kaufman and Hart comedy, pro- duced by Miss Margaret Fairchild as the annual All School Play on November 6. TheSyca- more family came to life for Sylvanians in the finished interpretation of a cast of sopho- mores, juniors, and seniors. Ruth Ann Apsey, who portrayed the ascrew-loose' mother, and Fred Meeks, who took the part of the encentric Grandpa, were outstanding in character roles, while Mary Alice Johnston and Bill Comstock were appealing as the lovers. Fine acting was contributed by supporting characters who included Bill Burnes, David Cook, Eddie Howard, Harold Gallagher, and Lois Steusloff, seniors, Rosemary Hittler, Gisela I-lertwick, Bill Whit- ney, Bill Hundley, Marjorie Kelb, Jay Wobser, Watson Gruber, and Jack Newton, juniorsg and Osie Belle Coleman and Howard Walrod, sophomores. MUSICAL ROMANCE For the first time in many years, the lyric strains of an operetta filled Burnham auditorium when "Enchanted Isle", directed by Mr. Glenn Morgan, music instructor, and Miss Margaret Fairchild, public speaking teacher, was presented February 24. "Enchanted Isle' had as its theme the visit of the great Polish pianist, Frederic Chopin, to a fishing village on the Mediterranean Island of Mallorca in 1836. Bill Whitney as the famous com- poser, played several beautiful Chopin selections and Watson Gruber and Marjorie Miller provided the romance. Other leads were Virginia Hillard, Leo Bissonette, Anna Sylvester, Suzanne and Joanne Corrigan, Tom Powless, Charles Waite, and Richard Palmer. These stars, the supporting characters, and chorus consisting of all Glee Club students,gave the audiences a truly 'enchanted' evening. MY! MY! VAUDEVILLE 'Public Speaking Night is here againln To the tune of this familiar refrain the cur- tain rose April 24 upon a vaudeville show presented by 54 public speaking students under the direction of their instructor, Miss Margaret Fairchild. Bill Burnes was the stammer- ing, apologetic Master of Ceremonies who began by trying to make his listeners believe that there would be no show unless the audience would help. Such a technique produced marvel- ous results, for a skit, "Ye Old Junk Shop", a magician's show, and a one-act play, "Taking the Count', were all provided by talented students who "volunteered" their services in the first part of the program, while the second division produced a serious play, "Death Takes a Bribe", and a comedy, 'Are we Dressing?" CHAMPIONS They did it before and they've done it again! For the third consecutive time Burnham dramatists have brought home the district one-act play trophy--this time, with only five characters in contrast to the large casts of former years. The winning play was "The Clod', the story of an old farm couple who lived on the Mason-Dixie Line in the 1860's and whose lives were tragically affected by the Civil War. Glenn Crego, portraying a tough sergeant, received a special commendation for his fine portrayal and was named in the all- star cast at the contest, where Burnham completed against Shelby, Mansfield, Kenton, and Fostoria. Others in the play included Mary Alice Johnstone as Mary and William Comstock as Thaddeus, the old farm couple. Bill Burnes portrayed the part of a wounded Northern soldier and Don Smith took the part of the southern private. As the Sampler went to press this group was preparing to represent the Northwest District in the state competition at Columbus, where it was hoped that Burnham might capture its second consecutive state championship. A WOMAN IN QUESTION "I'm Charley's Aunt from Brazil-where the nuts come from", said Don Smith portray- ing the part of Lord Farcourt, who is the lady in question, and the audience roared. In fact they roared all through the Senior Play, given the evening of May 15, at the antics of Charley and Jack who try to make the Lord into an Aunt and succeed so well that half the old men on the stage, including Sir Francis, played by Gene Larzelere, and Stephen Spettique QBill Burnesl, make love to her. All in all - it was a lively and entertaining comedy from start to finish with just an interlude or two of romance provided by the two young girls, Kitty and Amy, played by Marilyn Reeb and Mary Alice Johnston, whom 'Charley s Aunt is supposedly 'chaperoning". Supporting players were Glenn Crego, Dick Baumgart- ner, Harold Gallagher, Elwood Edinger, ,Lois Steusloff Margaret Cosgrove, and Anna Sylves- ter. THE GAY SIDE GF ZH-Z! By Catherine Damico SI SI SENORITA 'One-two-three hike Whee. It s the "LaConga". With this South America theme the class of 1944 presented the annual sophomore dance, March 6, in Burnham Hall. The Star- dusters played for both dreamy and vivacious couples dancing, under clouds of bright color- ed streamers. Walter Spencer was chairman of the affair, assisted by Jeanette Helman, Ruth Reynolds, Anne Baumgartner, Carolyn Chandler, Betty Rose Franklin, and Ruth Lenert. A BLACKOUT IN BURNHAM? Oh! A blackout! Gee! All civilians please go into the air raid shelter! Danger! unexploded bomb! No, it wasn't war emergency. It was only the Freshman Defense Stomp, March 20, in Burnham Hall. Blackouts thrilled dancers and the air raid shelter proved del- iciously deluxe, complete with refreshments. Freshmen helping with arrangements were Betty Ritz, Dorothy Philabaum, Bernadine Robinson, Elaine Hotchkiss, and Peggy Tompkins. STEP RIGHT THIS WAY, PLEASE! Hi Joe! Oh, lookee, bingo! Swing it, Al." The carnival spirit prevailed here on April 10, when the Athletic Carnival took over the school. Highlights of the evening were many,including the popularity contest, won by Leatrice Roberts, junior, and William Koester, freshman. Miss Eggert was voted Burnham s most popular teacher. Anxiety stopped hearts during the raffle, while Mr. Rogolsky took his time calling numbers on 54 items. Marjorie Fleming, senior, was the lucky girl, winning a S25 defense bond. Concessions managed by various organizations included bingo, golf game, fish pond, show, pitch penny, and bowling. WE HAVE OUR FUN, TOO. Junior High students had their nights April 17 and May 1 at the eighth grade and sev- enth grade parties, respectively. At the former, a 50-50 theme was used, one half the party funds being given to the Dorothy Crim fund and the other half retained for entertain- ment. Both affairs were packed with games, refreshments, and consequently good times. Planning the eighth grade event were Oscar Eubank, Leona Held, Jo Moscoe, Verna Kjoller, Bob Quinnel, and Jim Brattain, while Nancy Lee, Donald Courtney, and Helen Dzienny were in charge of arrangements for the seventh grade. ATHLETICS GAL ORE Two trophies, one for football and one for basketball, were presented to Burnham at the annual Athletic Banquet, April 21, in Burnham Hall. The athletes were honored and given "B's' for their work on the athletic teams. Mr. Robert Wyandt was the master of ceremonies and Mr. Homer Moscoe, former athletic director and coach, was the speaker. The football trophy was a silver football with names of all the players inscribed on it. The basketball trophy was in honor of Burnham's winning the championship of the Greater Tol- edo League. Dancing was enjoyed after the meeting with music by the W.P.A. orchestra. SWING HIGH, SWING LOW 'Is Yo Tired? Am Yo Lazy? Then Yo's got 'Spring Fever'." Spring Fever was the name of the J Hop this year, and quite appropriate too, as many students felt just that way at the time. Heatherdowns Country Club was the rendezvous of all these lazy people on May 7. Stan Hesselbart and his Sylvan Serenaders furnished the dreamy tunes for the high school set and their friends, who turned out in large numbers for the first spring formal. The Hop committee included Paul Wilcox, Leatrice Roberts, Jeanne McConnell, Margaret Jean Wise, Robert Selent, Nancy Stytle, Mary Frances Hyde, Edith Kohler, Urban Edinger, Rosemary Hittler, James Ursell, Jack Newton, Jay Wobser, Arlene Strohl, Elizabeth Swaim, Gisela I-lertwick, Marjorie Kelb, George Semelka, Tommy Whittaker. BIGGEST EVENT OF THE YEAR Sweet words, sweet music, and sweet couples were all a part of the biggest social event of the year, namely, the Senior Prom. What event is more gala and what event ranks higher in a high school senior's mind! Gene Larzelere, president of the graduating class, led the grand march with Esther Hotchkiss, vice-president, as his partner. Jimmie Reems- nyder and his orchestra furnished the music. The prom committee consisted of Gene Hart- zog, Lois Steusloff, and Dick Van Fleet. D 3 K WED! RW EE MK S4 1-7- , "5 -SjfN5M'.A A +04 XC -X W V X 7? f 6 f f '12-EJ, . I' ff- K xx j ' V 4 K K ,dk l -f Hlllfu 5. 5 4 f ., 45110037 ?s? ' r ?- . , i A ' 1 Hr , we Chuck It In...Coeds Can Shoot...We're just Looking...Swing It, Glenn... Watch The Birdie...Burnham Bow1...Becker's Best...Friend1y Foursome 4.- A f- - - A VARSITY FCDCDTBALI. TEAM l-'lRS'l' ROW B, Nichols, 'C. Blecknvr, R. Knircly, Malloy, D. Millcr, I". l'4l11wn lx finult l' Rush F I'rln'l's SICLIUNU ROW H4-.ul Cu.u'lx Runmn. A. Sclnntr-r, F. Ott, -I. Snmllcy. Mgr.: U. Edingvr, G. Hartzog. A. Buflington, D. Bnurngarlnt-r, C. jx-rnigini. E. liuiingvr, Lioarh ll.n1.u'd. 'l'lllRll ROV' Allllvlil llirvslcir Ilillalxl, Couch 'l'.1k.xls. V. YN'ilmn. Srhlislcr. -1. Glnsc, R. S4-In-nt, Brown, G. Crcgu, E. Butz, L. Rntz, Conch Gilloolry. September 19 October 10 October 17 November 4 November 14 Coach Robert Runyan presented An untried Burnham grid squad journeyed to Wauseon and smothered the Redskins under a 40 to 0 score. Unbeaten Clay faced undefeated Burnham in a game at which the lights were dedicated-. After 48 minutes of hard football, the boys walked off the field with a 13 to 13 tie. The Wildcats avenged a 20 to O beating of last year by walloping the Maumee Panthers to the tune of 39 to 0. Dad's night. The Wildcats came through for their fathers, who were guests of honor, by rolling up the highest score of the year, a 51 to O margin. The Wildcats reached Bear outfit, 47 to b. their peak in this game, annihilating a strong Bryan Burnham with the first undefeated football season in its history, the Cats winning eight and tying one. PRES!-IMAN tw W 'Mfg FCDGTBALL TEAM FIRST ROW- Bcttingcr, J. Armstrong, B. Buck, J. Gallup, S. Fleming, D. Dr-Inuter, P. Corrigan, Fillion. SECOND ROW'-I.. Lewis, L. Waterman, Fuvrst, M. Austin, B, Alcock, R. Glasi, H. Hall, Spencer. 9,1 1 . fv- S Glenn Cv-ego Gm-les Gan-ei ,.. 1 3. 1 Q' . , " - , W ' ' an X, 'T' 9 W - , ' V Q5 'Jqkn 5dw.8'f.Er 0 E agent HGPTJOQ fy W. '.-Q5 J i...,,X ,. TQ-zvxls Offkm Exwoocl Elmger Laffaun QQ.,,.----, I ...+ f M 4, M VVMW MJM Q 4, N X -i EK C 7' A :v WN EMU. V , cy. gf Q 5' .A av' ' W ,A ,AQ V H- fe g ' Q 5 M --T Hnh,,'B.1fm8fion frank Peters CLIYLS Eufamijcv-Naam, Lg., .fl Rig sf 2 ' X 0 fi Am A A M U L. ,Ma 1 1, A '-- SZA M M , 3 ' iw, x A 5 K -' .wi ' ,. " A Q: '- Q 4 1 , : ' , W P .1 '.:, Q ' V' 9' K ul 1-.W in .M fi " . , , I b 1 2 EJM-fi B-il xk , 1, 1 ,...,, -A .sn ,gy ui ' yi P 1 A Q w L5 , Jung GABSC X4 J - Q , . ..:,t,A: ,. L " lbbz Z ,.':" :"': Q In 5 ,f 1 Ni Richard Bsofnvwrfqev .Q ,xg-swsw Bar newj Neckols CZ! .- W -. " Us-Ban finger PM K-wk , gs XK4' XJ Q , 6 u VARSITY CAGERS if HIGHLIGHTS of the SEASON November- 28 January 16 january 30 January 31 February 6 February 13 February 27 ,' A' M ff--if FIRST ROW'--D, Baurng.n'tnvr. G. Crcgo, Clase. C. Ilfland, R, Becker. SECOND ROW f--- M. Fricss, Youy, H. Asman, Conch Bricker. Perrysburg proved to be one of Burnham's toughest opponents, but a last minute rally resulted in a score of 27 to 25 in favor of Burnham. 'Down in Front" was a familiar cry at this game against Maumee. After lagging three quarters of the game, Bill Brown had a spree and chalked up five straight points to tie the game with only four minutes of play left. From then on it was nip and tuck to the finish when Sylvania nosed out a 29 to 28 score. Becker was high point man. Tenth Straight! Yes sir, it was the tenth straight victory for the Wildcats when they overcame Delta,40 to 32. After fighting a hard battle the night before, Burnham was overcome by the Woodward Polar Bears at the Toledo Field House by a 38 to 29 score, It was Sylvania's first cage defeat. Bad luck continued. The Wildcats tasted its first loss in the Greater Tol- edo League when Perrysburg overcame a hard fighting Burnham quintet to win by a two-point margin, 34 to 32. It was a fourth period rally that helped the boys down Clay 38 to 26. lff- land was high point man with 12 points. ln the most important game of the year, determining the Greater Toledo League Championship, Burnham was trounced by a strong Maumee outfit, 38 to 27. As a result, these two teams share the 1941-1942 Championship. FIRST ROW-ll. Smalley, A. Ll. Armstrong frnanngcrj. Buflington, B. Alcock, Il. Edingcr, R. Dietsch, SECOND ROW-Conch Hazard, Fred Peterson, C. Zumbrunn, D. Clase, R, Schultz, S. Fleming, R, K nicely. E RESERVE CACERS Ch aries fffiaml Rlchard Baumgavfner Co 'Calnfaan . n A 2 Sh nn Cvego 5 U -'A-MNC-. X I 'N 'Q 5 hw 9. FIRST ROW- H. Asmnn, R. Divtsch, R. Dew, P. Smith, L. Ki-lb, F. Peters, G. Scnwlkai, I.. Bissoncttc. SECOND ROW' Cngwli R.1dL'r. lfnllis. A. Buffiligluxi, R. Nlillrr, I". Ott, B, Smith. Conch Tnkzxts. 'HHRD ROXY li. llcwcy, U. Cook, B. Hundlvv, B. I,1'm'rt, C. liznr'n'lm'rx', A, .-Xlfcwk, filnsc. This season's track team has many newcomers. Already Waite, sophomore, has prov- ed to be a great miler. Other members of the team include Hundley, Lenert, Buffington, Fal- lis, Hines, Ott, Cook, Bleckner, Deye, Dietsch, Knicely, Spencer, Semelka, and Peters. Buf- fington is tops in hurdles, Cook in high jump, Peters in disc, Lenert in vault and half mile, and Ott in hundred yard dash. Mr. Archie Rader is coach, replacing Mr. Gabor Ta.kats,who was called into army service. it - 1 A ' ec -' ., pack a . i ff e 'ea Q Q ,, fr 'if 1, N S i 2 ' 5 i ,, , i- 9,g:.t Sir tv Q ' ,, A -I i . N Q 'never QRS? xx A 'lg' was XL v Q U ,K Kwai 'mm wi 1' we I f ' u ' s 'L x i A i , . X ,V in xi? a P Q S F . b l I Q , Q, , t TM,Q at , . m " 5 f ' ' . . , , 1 S3 . X N wb--N 5,33 we ,as wx -. .. , , ,ii - I L My 1 R M em--as f aoai, , ffm sffi, t I Iv- E Coach Gilloolcy, -I. Flctrhcr, R. Kennedy, E. Walker, M. Fri:-ss, V. Wilson, W. Crcquc. As in other spring sports an almost entire squad of golfers was back. Although "Tug" Wilson was unable to play, Billy Brown, Ray Kennedy, Merle Friess, and junior Walker did very well. Wayne Creque and Paul Nevers completed the team. At the time of publication the team, under Mr. Tom Gillooly's coaching, had won five games and lost one game. GULF N. P ,ff ' r x 4.81 5 Q sw. it Couch Bricker, j. Smalley, G. Crcgo, R. Bcckcr, E. Watkins, B. Burncs, J. Smalley. Losing only one of last year's men by graduation, Burnham again turned out a fine squad of netters. Glenn Crego and Roy Becker led the attack with Bill Burnes, jim Smal- ley, and Jim Fuerst causing plenty of trouble for their opponents. In the first game of the year against DeVi11biss, city champions, the score was tied. Not bad for the first game with such a little amount of practice. Mr. Carleton Bricker is the coach. SYWHS A ,F ...W 34 3 5' 1 4 . 'Q agp' ,,,-:Wi 1 A if' GIRLS' SPCDRTS THE YEAR 1941-42 HAS BEEN A FULL ONE ON THE GIRLS' SPORT CALENDAR SOCCER, the first contest of the year, featured four Senior High teams battling on the field to determine the champion of this alluring sport. With 'heads bloody but imbow- ed', the seniors emerged in first place. New equipment purchased by the physical education department helped make FIELD HOCKEY a thrilling game for all girls' gym classes until cold weather drove them indoors. BASKETBALL proved to be sport of sports for the girls of Burnham with approximate- ly 100 participating. Anna Sylvester's team, Nameless, captured first place over 13 other intramural groups. In the interclass games the juniors defeated the seniors, 21 to 19, after the eleventh graders had downed the sophomores and the seniors had outscored the fresh- men ln the preliminaries. Stiff joints were the direct result of TUMBLING, until the girls became toughened to the sport. Several attained skill in balancing themselves well enough to perform intricate exercises. VOLLEY BALL created much enthusiasm in November. Eight teams participated for the championship, which was taken by Beverly Spencer's Burnham Beanies. COEDUCATION- AL VOLLEY BALL and BADMINTON were played on alternate days in April with nearly 200 students participating. SOFT BALL and TENNIS were the chief attractions in the spring and tournaments were played in both. PING-PONG was also a favorite. CLARA KERN, president of G. A. A., was this year's high point girl in sports of all seasons. Clara, during her four years in Burnham, played interscholastic basketball until lt was outruled, and participated, as well as officiated, in all intramurals offered. Girls' SMS -ld Tumbling Baslcelball fic Hoclc ey Ping' Pong Award Winner Plaille Bddlmintbrl Baseball Tennis Vollesylnall , 1. f L.. , ., Q 5 QP ' J f"??I' x ' l fsgiig-. 'Q.g,glX'!.y, d W' 'V 'fi g-A Hwsyg, 'xy UQ, A :N Q ji- S ' ., - , 9 ' uf . ' ' S27 irvv .N in - L - q,.M5E,K v 2 A K , 'iff ,J ff ' - X' 'l'x' Rf gif, csv K 94 ,- -. l ' I 5 The Livingston Studios 417 Summit Street Toledo, Ohio Q10 All formal photographs in this Annual made by the Livingston Studios I 5 POWNELL Machine Works spscmr rraucx Boones BOTTLER'S - COAL - STAKE HYDRAULIC STAKE DUMP BODIES Harry Pownell, Pres. R. R. 2, TOLEDO, OHIO Central Avenue Phone Sylvania 609-JI Complete Welding and Machine Shop I CLIFF PECK HI-SPEED GASOLINE AND OILS LUBRICATING - CAR WASHING Corner Main and Maplewood ' I Don's Sohio Service WASHING - GREASING - SIMONIZING SOHIO PRODUCTS Sylvania, Ohio Phone 9OI I 65I5 Monroe S+. L I DON MILLER. Prop. SERVICE SALES F E I T aruportation Hotchkiss Motor Sales USED CARS PHONE 5 JOHN DEERE FARM IMPLEMENTS IoIsoI ELECTRICAL APPLIANCES PHILCO RADIOS FRED OTT Jw Mil1er's News Stand SYLVANIA. OHIO PHONE I58 i i ' s COMPLIMENTS STELLA'S of BEAUTY SHOP LAPH-AM .4 MODERN sHoP SCHOOL OF AVIATION Monroe and Talmadge Central Avenue and King Road STELLA PUCILOWSKI, prop. Phone 639M2 CENTENNIAL TERRACE SWIMMING and DANCING -- Northwestern Ohio's Favorite Rendezvous 1 COM PLIMENTS OF REEB Funeral Home Stopat ROCK'S where you get that Good Ice Cream 5441 MONROE STREET qnw whiteford Roady COMPLIMENTS of C. R. GAULT ' Ln. -.J pn 71 4 , Kohler Orchard Winlerhaven Road SYLVANIA - OHIO Cooper Appliance Store NORGE REFRIGERATORS PHILCO RADIOS Monroe Slreel al Whifeford Road OPTOMETRIST JEWELRY AND GIFTS SYLVANIA SAVINGS BANK BUILDING ......l Complimenls oi I Phone 39 C A18 The Sylvania Tanning Com any FLOWER SHOP I Mon,-oe Sfreef Remodelirg, Repairing and I orage PHQNE: 60,,W,, 5632 summii S+. SYLVANIA, oi-no ll .Q'aut3en5e'cfet 'J PRIVATE SECRETARIAL scnoor 3:7 Huron s+ree+-Mmm 3656 DAY AND NIGHT SESSIONS Accouniing. Bookkeeping, Compfomefer, Diclaphone, Shorihand, Typewrifing, eic. Compeienf office help available The Sylvania - Building Products Co. Q U A L I T Y COAL, BUILDERS' SUPPLIES I CONCRETE PRODUCTS Lucas County Farm Bureau Cooperative Association FEED - FERTILIZER - PAINT - SPRAY - MATERIAL - COAL Telephone: Richfield I32O Toledo TA. 33 I 8 Maumee 3-2562 Sylvania A COMPLIMENTS Tire Shop OF VULCANIZING Waggnlandef TIRES TUBES Depaftment BATTERY SERVICE Main S+. SYLVANIA, oHlo Store Day Drug Store DRUGS, STATIONERY, SUNDRIES We Strive to Please TRY US "Red" Wells FAMOUS ROAST BEEF SHOPS 28 I 7 Monroe Street 225 Superior Street TOLEDO, OHIO Toledo Blue Print 8: Paper Co. Engineer-Architect-Artist and Drattsman 3 I6 SUPERIOR STREET TOLEDO, OHIO 0 STAN HESSELBART his , SGUNAN Pence S Market OGDEN CENTER. and the MICHIGAN BAND BOX BALLROOM 0 f ""'b SENTINEL PUBLISHING eo. , WL V ' Rf' J Commercial Printers PUBLISHERS OF THE SYLVANIA SENTINEL EAT AT COMPLIMENTS J 0-Cliff Restaurant OF Where the Home Folks Eat Below Western Auto Sale N ENJOY THAT FULL FEELING Try A GRAB-A-BITE HAMBURGER Soups-Pie-Beans-Coffee I VANNEST JANITORS' SUPPLY CO. "Everything That Cleanf' 1210-12 JACKSON STREET Toledo, Ohio Phone: Adams 4278 POSY SHOP FLOWERS OF QUALITY SERVICE DE LUXE Catering To Weddings, Formal Parties, etc. Flower De igns of All Kinds WE DELIVER Mrs. L. Cook, proprietor Monroe near Whiteford PHONE 606M1 CONGRATULATIONS Class of 1942 Sylvania Anto Sales I SILICA HOTEL Lunches, Candy. Cigareiies, Soil' Drinks and General FRED v. MYERS, Proprieior Merchandise CLYDE BROCK Dodge-Plymouth-Willys qpmpriemry We ole: the following superior advantages: 1. Most complete course. 2. Most experienced faculty. 3 ' ' t. Fmest equlpmen 4. Largest number of calls for graduates "Investigate Before You I nvest' ' Summer School Basins-:College Openings June 1 and 15 Private Seeroiorislsellool HuxvcnandAdams PHONE MA 7274 Toledo.Ohio NEFF'S PLACE Groceries-Meats-Mobilgas Ice Cream-Beer Central Avenue and King Road FOR POTATO CI-IIPS Carroll Motor Sales IT'S BUPK PONPAC KUEHMANNS SOUH1 Main Sfreef Recognized as +I'Ie Finesf Since I899 I Dan MaCDerrnid BUILDERS' sUPPL1Es SANITARY PLUMBING AND HEATING B. H. Elden Coal Air-C d"rIoning - Sfokers Rep 'ring - Oil Burners Aufomafic Wafer I-Ieafers Wafer So'fI'eners and Pumps 6lO CHERRY sr, Ioreoo, OHIO ' PI-IONEI MAIN 5075 HEATING PLUMBING NIGHT DEPOSITORY The Sylvania Savings Bank Co. COMPLETE BANKING SERVICE MAIN AT MONROE SYLVANIA. OHIO Save Money on Building Material . , . AT . . . Reynolds Road Lumber and Supply Company LOCATED ON REYNOLDS ROAD NEAR CENTRAL AVENUE T y oeook, Pfopfa + JO 486i EVERYTHING EOR THE HOME INCLUDING PLANS AND FINANCING BUY DEFENSE BONDS AND STAMPS Mr. Bernard Cousino SCIENTIFIC INSTRUMENTS FOR INDUSTRIAL, EDUCATIONAL. MEDICAL USE Herff- Jones Co. Microscopes CoIorimeTers Balances Furnaces CLASS RINGS PII EquIpnnenT IncubaTors IVIEDAI-S WaTer Stills Sferilizers TROPI-IIES Microtornes Balopticons CQMMENCEMENT CHEMICALS -- REAGENTS ANNQUNCEMENT5 The '1- SL P. D. Cook, Represenfative MAUMEE, OI-IIO Company SCIENTIFIC DEPARTMENT Phone Wa'b"d9e 3890 Second Floor 3I7 Superior ST. Western Auto Associate Store IRVIN LEUTZ 5694 Main Sfreet CompIirnenTs of I-Iesselbart and Luse GROCERIES AND MEATS SYLVANIA, OHIO PHONE 42 COAL OUICK DELIVERY can 34 J. C. IFFLAND OLGA POCAI-IONTAS COAL "More Heat Per Ton" A SUPERIOR COAL - DUST TREATED HONEST WEIGHT Users Claim Not Over 2 Bushels of Ash Per Ton of Coal WHITTAKER COAL CO. INSURANCE AGENCY Strong-Reliable-Old-Line Com'panies 6256 ERIE STREET PHONE 61 Complimenfs of FOR The Sylvan Theatre ECONOMY - OLEANLINESS where II1e cream of I'I1e Piefures SAFETY Are Showing COOK WITH CLARK GAS PHONE ,75 ANYWHERE I '-" Compliments SYLVAN TRAIL GEORGE YAEGER 8: SONS GROCERY Amencan Heatmg 84 STg3E5,?g0Rgad, 53335 gglvma L1 ghtl I1 g CO. REQEEHEFWLY 'HZIIIIQENSIIZ STORE MORENC., MICHIGAN -'g2f5ca?Q,q,?0 "'5'yIGa'51a?'5I55fTER COM PLIMENTS OF Luttrell AutO Supply Co. I3 I 2 Monroe SIree'r TOLEDO :: OI-IIO BERKEY LUMBER AND GRAIN CO. PHONEQ32 Berkey, Ohio Full Line of BUILDING MATERIAL - COAL - FEED H. H. T redway, president and general manager Ohio-Toledo Ice Cream Co. SEALTEST PRODUCTS, GOLDEN JERSEY MILK VELVET BRAND ICE CREAM KI. I443 DEGNER BROS. Fred Chnsten 84 DAIRY Sons Co. MILK, DAIRY PRODUCTS SHEET METAL AND DARI-RICI-I CHOCOLATE ROQHNG DRM CONTRACTORS 40W PM Road Home INSULATION TOLEDO E E OIFHO 714-726 George S+. ADams4I6 TOLEDO, OHIO Comte Construction C 0 m P 1 i In C H IS Co. of BUILDING coNsTRucTloN A 9l4 SummiI' Sireef TOLEDO. OHIO F R I E N D EXPERT RADIO SERVICE S t u d e n t s I HERE'S NEWS Q' We carry all makes fPrtbl!Als b' kf ftl FLOOR covwue SPECIALISTS Secofdiiioniii .mXd2.d'gT3t,?.fw,5l..'Z'e.Fc.i makes. You can find the right Typewriter at Linoleum, Carpet, Draperies, Furniture, Upholstering Venefian Blinds IOI4 Sylvania Ave. La. 2 I 88 the right price at . . . THE EMERSON BEARD TYPEWRITER CO. 811 MADISON AVE. MA. 6955 Toledo, Ohio MA. 6955 FRANKLIN ICE CREAM ALWAYS A GOOD PRODUCT A Store Near You 5015 Monroe Street, near Talmadge Select Table Eggs Baby Chicks SPANGLEWS Day-Old Cockerels CANDY COMPANY Bmilel-S Fine Candies TOMPKINS POULTRY 18 Erie Street - Toledo, Ohio Sylvania gigabit Richfield AD' Ph. Richfield 4113 HIIPMW - PRUDIIUS AL HOWARD GAS AND OIL COMPANY DIENER MOTOR SALES FLOYD NEWCOMB I ugh 1-S7 " ' 4' ' infant B '14 Y W 1 VF' 'N' I 'W 115, v. O For reading and working wherever you 9 57 may be. Better Light fordgetter iight hleips . QE 9, protect eyes, ma es rea mg an wor mg ,. TT' easier to do. 7? Mbwai Q "Tour Electrical Servant" at The Toledo EdiSOI'l COITlp3l'ly CCDGD LUCK CLASS CDF 1942 "THE ELEVATOR OF PERSONAL SERVlCE" H. H. HEISER 84 CO. CASH BUYERS AND DEALERS COAL - SEED - ELOUR - FEEDS - POULTRY Telephone: Sylvania-613-J-I-OHawa Lake COMPLIMENTS OF .. DLE SY!-VANIA 57242561 HARDWARE om AZDINW COMPANY' H. W. COMSTOCK 6404 Monroe St. Good Furniture, Rugs and ' , L Lithoprinted Publication ol Bedding AT UNIVERSITY LITHOPRINTERS LOWEST POSSIBLE PRICES ,I Ypsllcmd. Michigan 4 SPECIALISIS m School and College Compliments Of Publications Gray Floust Annuals Textbooks Sylvama, Ohio ,S Gas Sta-tion "Maximum Lugxbuny and nancy at Minimum con" Sylvania, Ohio Frozen Custard Toledo, Ohio CO MPLIMEN TS DR. DR. DR. DR. DR. of RANKIN LATHROP KATCHKA COUNTER HALBERT 'H ,iz 1 Li 1 -, . 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Suggestions in the Sylvania Burnham High School - Burgoblac Yearbook (Sylvania, OH) collection:

Sylvania Burnham High School - Burgoblac Yearbook (Sylvania, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Sylvania Burnham High School - Burgoblac Yearbook (Sylvania, OH) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 1


Sylvania Burnham High School - Burgoblac Yearbook (Sylvania, OH) online yearbook collection, 1941 Edition, Page 1


Sylvania Burnham High School - Burgoblac Yearbook (Sylvania, OH) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Sylvania Burnham High School - Burgoblac Yearbook (Sylvania, OH) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Sylvania Burnham High School - Burgoblac Yearbook (Sylvania, OH) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


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