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NRE I E .',, ,
WE THE SENIOR CLASS or 1947 -
DEDIOATE THIS, OUR SENIOR ANNUAL, t
T0 MRS. RUTH FETTER.
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BOARD OF EDUCATION
k Ni William Bevier--President Herbert Art: 5
S ' fy : ,-A-4'
gi, Edgar Stephan--Vice President '21, 3
A A Howard rlosm Elwood Blackford V
Irs. Kathyrn Pope--Olerk ' ty
1 A 11 .
A 'A ANNUAL STAFF 1
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I Editor B111 Balm-
I Assistant Editor George Cole E
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'T S Art Bauer Carl saving X'
'U Activity Editor Teresa Rietechlin
W Aunueio autor Eugene ngem 5
Q A meinees Manager Chuck Wagner ff Q
:gg gg, Secretary Ruth Bevier ir?
g -9' Reporters: Zita Metzger, Alta Baker, Glenna Smith, .3
1 Janette Studer, Carl Stiving, Walter 5
gm .t,. , Burlq, Joseph Grahlm. '
fi Typist: Ruth Bevier, Glenna smith, Alta Baker, "
5 -eeee N h 11-em Cole. I
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mn. KINNEY X U
To ur. Kinney the class or mv wishes to show their deep appreciation as W3 EQ.
Superintendent in our Senior year. g
He 1s a graduate of Bowling Green State University with a Bachelor ot 5 Q
Science and is now mathematics and science teacher. ,Sf
lr. Kinney was teaching at Tire prior to his entering the service in 1945. is
le apprzgiate this fact that he liked our school well enough to come back and ' 5,
cope w ue nga . A 5
This year he coached our basketball team to county champs. ,-
Again we express ourselves, "thanks." J 6
I .A.. Q' S
As members of the class of '47 we wish to express our appreciation of Hrs.
Petter who has been our class sponsor during the last two years.
She graduated with a Bachelor of Science from Otterbein College, and is
now teaching history and Latin in our school.
is ' Thanks to you Hrs. Fetter for putting up with our class and guiding us N5
. through stormy years. s 5 .,
oun cusronnn N
, Paying tribute to Charlie Howell, our custodian we would like to thank him 3
E g for his .always helpful advice and services. gg? Sis,
g He has put up with a lot of things that have been done because we did.n't '1"'-is 3
stop to think of the results. X
To you Charlie , we would like to express our thanks and appreciation for
these past years and the years to come. ' .6
' om: onfrcz ann. NLS
sf '54 we the nenbers ct the Senior Class of M7 wish to express our thanks to . "sg
5 " " Helen for all of the help she has given us in the past gears of our high school . . 6'
1 K life. Eelen wam gradulgte of the class of '39 and has een the office girl for . 5
I the pas seven a a years. '
Q She has always been on hand to help us whenever we needed help or when in
t1'0ub10 e '
To you, Helen, we the-Senior Class of 1947 wish to express our thanks for-
NSQ N all you have done for us during our school days.
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Kenneth Stephan TGPUSH 3iBtSUhllH Walter Burky
Irene Cole William Baker Ruth Bevior
3eor5e Sole A159 Bake? Eugene Fle5m
ZLIT11 MET ZGER
CHUC K WAC- TIER
CARL STIVING JANETTE STUDER
GLHNNH SMITH JOESPH GRAHAM
Mrs. Ruth Fettor
Subjects Taught: History
Sponsor of Senior Class A
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Operetta--'Old Kentucky Garden'--Chorus 13 llusic 1,2,3,4Q County lmsical 3,42 - .
Boy's Octette 23 lixed Octette 33 Junior play 'The Whole Truth --Tom d.eNorth3
' Basketball l,2,5,4: Baseball 1,2,3,43 Volley Ball 3,43 F. F. A. l,2.
Teresa Rietschlin x 3 I
Operetta--'Old Kentucky Garden 13 Music l,2,3,43 County llusical 3,43 Girls' Oo- A X
tegte ifJ:1l101' play--'The Whole Truth'--Ire. lartin 33 Senior play- Just mcky' - E
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Walter Burlqy f ' 3
suns 43: F. F. A. 1,2,:s,4, secretary and T1'Ollll!:'Cl'n3,43 F. F. A. Parliamentary ,lf -3
Procedure 2,5645 F. F. A. play You'll Die Laughing --the Ghost Boys Senior play .
-- Just Ducky --Kr. looreg Student Council 13 Basketball l,2,3,43 Baseball l,2, ' "
i 3,43 Volley Ball 3'4f Newstaff 3,45 Class Secretary and Treasurer 3,4, . 1
Irene Cole X
-' Operetta--'Old Kentucky Garden"--Chorus 13 llusic l,2,43 County llusical 43-.4-H 2,, A 5
33 Band 3,42 Class Secretary and Treasurer 23 Home Bo. Club l,2,3 4 Secretary E "
' and Treasurer 3, District Secretary 43 Junior play--"The Whole Truth'--Elizabeth U Wit'
S gaitigg i:en1gr4nlgy....llJust glcwn--Bernadine Smith3Honor Society 3,43 News Staff
f . 3 or 9 I' eacher's ,ecretary 4.
sa J F
' Bill Baker j
Baseball 1,2,a,43 Basketball 1,2,a,43 Volley sau 1,2,5,43 Track 13 Newstaff 3, ,,st' 5
43 Librarian 1,43 Junior play The Whole Truth' Mr. Martin3 Senior play 'Just
1:igl:y"Z-lr. IIXIBIIQ Student Council 5,41 Honor Society 5,43 President Honor So- 3,55
Q 1 Ruth aevferl'
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9 Operetta 'Old Kentucky Garden'--Pianist 13 Music--Pianist l,2,3,43 Special Music Q
--Pianist 1,2,3,43 Junior play "The Whole Truth'--Aunt He1en3 Senior play 'Just A E
D.1ck'y"--Irs. llaxwe1l3 Honor Society 5,45 News Staff 3,4, Editor 3,4, Asst.
Editor 5,41 Teacher's Secretary 43 Secretary of Sgdent Council 43 Home Ee. Club is
l,2,3,4, President 43 Class Secretary and Tree' 13 4-H l,2,3. ---' A S
8 Operetta--'Old Kentucky Garden'--Phillip 13 County Musical 3,42 Music 1,2,3,43 in
S goylls gctgtge33i lliged Oztettg 3grVig3 Prezidegt Class 1,41 Student Council 23 -f la
- v v SON 917 Ol UD 3 Oun y . F. A. Council Me b r r
6 Pa.r1imentary'Procedure 2,3,43 frince of Peace 3,4,: F. F. A. play--"G1r?ghy"-1 '
Si Chuck Mayo 1, and "You'1l Die Laughing'--Tomny Upton 3 3Sen1or Play--'Just Ducky
- --Mr. Del Marshall 43 Newstatr 3 43 Basketball l 2 3 4- Baseball 1 2 3 4 Vo le I
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Operetta--'Old Kentucky Garden'--Chorus 13 llusic l,2,3,43 County llusical Crches- A
.X tra 3,43 Band 3,43 G1rl's Octette 23 Home Rc. Club l,2,3,4, Vice President 43
N' Junior play--'The lhole Truth"--Mattie Worthju Senior play--'Just mcky'--Vester I
is Blayne3 Honor Society 3,43 News Staff 3.43 Asif, Editor 3 43 Teacher's Secretary Q
395 43 4-H 1,2,3,43 County 4-H l,2,3,43 District 4'H'1,2,5j State 4-H 4. ' Q
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Operetta--"Old Kentucky Garden'--lr. lloneytold 13 llueic l,2,3 43 County Musical
43 Octette 33 Track 1,3,43 Sports lanager 1,2,3,43 Volley Bali 3,43 Clase Treae
urer 5a Clase President 43 Junior play--'The hole Truth --Johnny lart1n3 Senior
Elaya- Juet Ducky'--lllbur ll.XI011f News Staff 3,43 Honor Society 3,43 Preeident
Operetta--'Old Kentucky Garden'--Chorus 13 llueic 1,2,3,43 4-H 2,33 Junior play
'The lhole Truth'--Lucille LPIIICZLSOB F. F. A. and F. H. A. play-"You'11 Die
Laughing'--Bridget lulqwccn 33 Senior play--'Just mcky'--Betty Lou laxve1l3
County lhxeical 3,43 Honor Society 5,42 Teacher'e Secretary 43 Home lc. Club l,2,
3,4, Secretary 43 llewe Staff 3,4, Ant. lditor 3,4
Carl St lving
Operetta--'Old Kentucky Carden'--Chorus 13 lueio 13 Senior p1ay-- Just Ducky
--Craig llocre3 Clase Vice-President 1, President 23 Librarian 3,43 News Staff 43
Student Council President 4.
Operetta--'Old Kentucky Garden'--Chorus 13 lueic 1g2,5,4S County llueical 3,42
Girls' Octette 23 Junior play--"'.l'he Whole Truth'--Harriet
Tiffin 13 Fremont 23 Library 33 Claes President 33 lleue ,staff 3,43-Editor 3 43
Baseball 5,43 Beketball 5,43 volley Ball G3'.J1B11QI.', 19-..-vn,, mol, mmf
0. Inittord lundort3 Senior play--'met Ducky"-S-lerouaet
Cperetta--'Old Kentucky Garden'--Chorus 13 llueic 1,2,3,43 County llueical 43 News
Stat! 3,4 Ant. Editor 3. 43 Honor Society 3 4jJu.hi0l' play prompter3 Senior play
'mm mcky'--Aunt rm-yg im-uim 43 4-n 1,5,3,
Operetta--'Old Kentucky Carden'--Henry Blow 13 Band l,2,3,43 lueic 1,2,3.,43lixed
Octette 53 Boye' Ootette 36 County lueical 3 43 F. F. A. 1,22 News Staff 43 Jun
lor play--'The lhole Truth --Rev. Teaeleg Pr noe of Peace 53,41 County Prince of
Peace 413-District Prince ot Peace 43 Parllmentary Procedure 1,23 Clase President
13 Student Council Preeident 33 Student Council member 2,43 Baseball l,2,3,43
Basketball 1,2,3,43 Vclley Ball 3,43 Track 134.
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Alta Baker wills her-ability of Poker Playing to Leona Stump with the hope
that Leona can hold up Alta's standard
Ruth Bevier wills her ability to play the piano for Glee Clubs to larilyn
Bill Baker wills his scholastic ability to anyone who can obtain it
Walter Burky wills his fast driving to Ross Eokstein providing he can avoid
George Cole wills his catching job on the baseball team to an one who can
hold up the pitcher
Irene Cole wills her poiation of drummer in the band to Charlie Magers
Eugene Flegm wills his ability of getting along with the teachers to Bobby
Joseph Graham wills his deep bass voice to Roger Amstutz
Teresa Reitsehlin wills her quietness to Sue Fried
Zita Metzger wills her friendliness to anyone who will keep up the good
Glenna Smith wills her home economics ability to Betty Bevler.
Kenneth Stephan wills his luck of having an accident every Wednesday to
anyone who is unfortunate enough to receive them
Carl Stiving wills his drawing ability to Donald Amstutz
Janette Studer wills her long hair to Betty Love.
Charlton Wagner wills his hitting ability in baseball to Elwood Fried.
The Senior Class wills Mrs. Fetter to any class provided they can take as
good a care of her as we did.
The Senior Class wills its hard knocks to any class which is so lucky as to
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' no You REMEMBER? QQ igiv
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S X when in the first grade lliss Kaufman broke the paddle on Chuck, because he N Ig",
SWE" -'A- threw Donald Osborne's hat on a roof? "-, 'W
' Nix When Ruth Bevier missed a period of two weeks because she cou1dn't sit?
X When Kenny used to kiss Glenna every morning on the bus in the first grade?
If When we vent on a hike while in the sixth grade and all the boys skipped N.
I Q oft somewhere and d.1.d.n't get back until time for school to let out? X
When Alta had a case on Howard Ross and Irene a case on Gene Flegm?
a H a Vlhen Irs. Neal spanked Kieth and George then said she would spank the next 2
QS? one who talked out and our ever bright Gene says, 'Boy or G11-l?" '9
A When Zita had a hard hit case on Junior Amstutz in Jr. Hi? Q,
The party that blossomed three new romances at Smiths? AS'
fg Irene's romance with Gene Bipe? kg
sh When George got into a tight with Patty over Maxine? He walked around .
school with a long face tor two weeks? Y H
Ks- am 4 N
Q85 How happy we felt when we were taken into the National Honor Society?
.QR do When Kenny was missing from school for five weeks as the result of an
' '- injury in a physics experiment? ,F
is 13. How sick we were after the party in Advanced Algebra?
" 14. Why lr. Wilson wouldn't leave Chuck take American Literature? M 1
15. Why Walter was so nice to the Amstutz family in his senior year?
Q up 16. When Alta started playing poker? We do! X 'N 2
17. The day we had a show and Ruth fell off of the bleachers? A senior at that! v A
,X X' ,
it 18. When Carl started going with Shelby girls? y' is
5 19. How Teresa and Janette blossomed out in their Sophomore year? N
J ' 21 When Walter put a grasshopper down Ruth's back with the aid of Alta? S
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CLASS p some
7le're the class- of forty seven,
N Our roll is four plus eleven
1 First on the list is our Sports lditor lagene
' . with all of his experience is very hsen.' -1
Glenna hae Smith is studious and quiet
A very good plan, it others would try it.
George Cole is a man with great renown
But with one girl is always found
, 'f The only geography teacher in our class is Alta Baker
le hope in the futrue the subject will not take her.
Joseph Graham as a speaker, many will say
By cultivating his talent, will make a preac r someday.
if Chuck lagner hopes to become an engineer
-:Q We wish you all the luck in your new career.
f The talent of Ruth Bevier
Upon the piano we hear.
X5 Walter Burlfy with his ford V-8
Has taken his girl on many a date.
A - Zita letsger with her flashy brown eyes
, Q In girls athletics may take a prize.
Next on the list is Kenneth, one of our tat!
A He's given to us seniors many a laugh.
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A Q Irene Cole with her stack ot books
8 - made all, with her studious looks.
To work mathematics, Bill Baker is ,fasts
In Physics too, he'l1 not be surpassed..
5 xt In fame Teresa leads the race
AQ Chosen corn queen with all her grace.
-K it X Janette Studer with her dark brown hair
"gif, ' Her friendship with all none can compare.
carl Stiving 'the author of this P043
Is no poet, they should have known.
X , We'll miss our classmates and teachers true
X For 1gsv1n5 Tiro school is hard to endure.
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' CLASS PROPHESY X '
N A .
C I, Zita Metzger, in the year 1960 holding a position as Airline Hostess on 1,9
Q - the Eastern A1r1ines,was called in for an interview for a position as stewardess g ..,..,f Q
on the presidential plane. Hrs. Fetter, my class sponsor in dear old Tlro High, 536
' was the President of the United States. C' 5
X I received the position, and as I was getting acquainted with the crew ,jf sf
X members, I found much to my surprise, that the pilot was none other than my Ng. as
I handsome, bashful, and redheaded classmate, Carl Stiving. Carl said both he and i
Mrs. Petter put in a good word for me as their stewardess. Ex
L Then Carl informed me on the following day we were going to take Mrs.Fetter
L - and another classmate of mine, Bill Baker, now Secretary of State, and hunt up - ,
il. the members of our class to hash over the good old days, when we gave Her Excel- I E
' ' lency many gray hairs. I A
President Fetter told us she was taking the opportunity of doing this while 1
Glenna Smith the widely known interior decorator, was using her artistic skill f
I X 1
to redecorate the White House. Glenna was also a classmate of ours.
! The next day we proceeded on our journey and while soaring through the air X
I talked of old times. 3
Our first stop was in Cleveland where the Ice Capades were showing. This
Q we decided to attend. Our seats were close to the ice, so you can imagine our ANS.
9 surprise when the stars came forward in the spotlight and we saw none other than eg
.1 Teresa Rietschlin and Janette Studer. We knew both enjoyed skating in high , V
school but never dreamed they would attain such heights. That evening was spent
is in meh joy and chattering in Teresa and Janette's hotel where we dined.
The next day preparatory to leaving we were told that someone wished to see S
us in the hotel lobby. We were certainly stunned when we found Gene Flegm parked N
sg behind a palm with his toothy smile. .K .
' le called Carl Janette Teresa and Bill together and spent much time Z xg
Q talking, thereby delaying our,tr1p for,nearly a half day. During this time Gene Sat'
9 told us that he was sports editor for the 'New York Times' and informed us that -1-tx Q
, Ruth Bevier was the private secretary of Van Johnson. Having rejoiced at seeing ' dv
so many of our classmates we took to the air once again. , E
Our next stop was in Canada where Madame President had some business to
transact. le went via flying over Wisconsin. In about the middle of the state .5
we were forced to land :Ln a very large hayfield in which there were many -.
Holstein cows grazing. When we came down smoothly, thanks to the efficiency of N
our competent pilot' Carl we saw coming toward us two very well built men. To
our amazement it was George Cole and Walter Burky, owners of the field. They ,
if N told us they were dairyfarming and modestly informed us it was the largest in 5 O
5 -' " the state. That night we were the guests of Walter and George in their beautiful ' 5.
f Y home where they were competently baching it. It was a very enjoyable evening and if
A L: N we were all filled 'with sadness when the next day our plane was repaired' and we 9
. ' up ' said goodbye, leaving for Canada. I
After leaving Canada we stopped in 0lymp1a,lash1ngton. The governor invited gf
M ikr- us to his home for the evening and while there we discovered that Alta Baker was '
X I, also a guest in his home. Alta said she had done very well for herself, she was
I the president of Olympia University.
'Q Ie told her about seeing so many of the former students and that they were
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The next day we took off and landed at our destination, Hollywood, to see G X
Ruth. She was overjoyed to see us and we related all our experiences with the ,
former members of 1947. We parted the next day in sorrow because we were always ,Q '
close friends. '-rp.,
On our way back we stopped in Detroit to befit by a Kaiser-Fraizer car. K'
Sitting in the drivers seat was Kenneth Stephan. This nearly knocked us off our ' ji
feet. More so, when he told us he was the president of the Kaiser-Fraizer car 1'
manufacturing corporation in Willow Run. D. f
Ken invited 'us to his home where we had dinner and then he drove us back to s N
the airport after exchanging stories. y
After reaching La Guard1a'P1eld in New York, we went to Carnegie Hall to f
hear the opera. While enjoying the music, we were surprised beyond words when N Q-
Joe Graham and Irene Cole made their debuts. "". up
We talked far into the night about days gone and Irene told us that Chuck 1
Wagner was the engineer for the new and very large bridge being constructed :ff
across the Hudson River. Gi
So the next day, Carl, Bill, Mrs. Fetter, and I sought out Chuck's habitat. X,
Chuck rejoiced over seeing us and we all talked 'gt once telling him he was the 3
closest one to us, but we saw him last after 'traveling all over the United
President Petter had a radio address scheduled in Washington we delivered Q
her to the White House and she invited us to stay until it was time for us - .
to report back on duty. While there we had a long talk with Glenna, and Mrs. n 9'
Fetter asked ue to help Glenna decorate one room to remind her of her memorable ,
days in Tire. S
We all agreed that we had a very pleasant trip and it was a great pleasure N
to see all of our old classmates.
Zita Metzger diff'
IDEAL Box F
While discussing our "ideal boy' we found that he would have many qualities
of the Senior boys. Q "C 5
First of all, he would have the heighth and the eyes of Walter Burky, the N
wavy red hair of Carl Stiving, Joe Gra.ham's eyebrows, the nose and complexion of ' W
Kenneth Stephan, the chin and pleasing smile of' Chuck Wagner, and the build of ,
Joe Graham, the bashmlness and the manners of Carl St1v1ng,Gene Flegm's"kill1ng I
way with the worsen," the kindness of George Cole, and the personality of Gene '
Next would come the scholastic ability of Bill Baker, Gene Flegm's memory,
and the musical talent of Joe Graham. ,-
Our 'ideal boy' would not be complete without possessing the basketball In
ability of Chuck Wagner, George Cole, Walter BLu'ky, Bill Baker, and Kenneth
The sum and total of the above characteristics ,according to the mathemat-
ical ability of the Senior girls equals our 'ideal b9y." Q, I
Glenna smith, Irene Cole, and Ruth Bevier
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, X X X .
IDEAL GIRL X
QS X While dreaming about a girl, with good looks, personality, build and every- X ' O
is thing else we would want our ideal girl to possess, we suddenly came to the re- 2
X allzation just such a girl is in our class.
R - In solving this problem,the following characteristics, abilities and traits A
X were considered. ' '
I! Q" She has the height and personality of Irene Cole, the figure of Zita
Metzger, the dancing talent of Teresa Rietschlin, the music ability of Ruth e- X
She possesses the ability of being a good house wife lilns Glenna llae Smith, " 5
the hair of Janette Studer, the neatness of Alta Baker, the flashing brown eyes Q
of Zita Metzger, and the studiousness of Ruth Bevier. fi
Without leaving out the popularity of Teresa Rietschlin, the smile of Zita
Metzger, the card playing ability of Alta Baker, the gracefulness of Janette i
Studer, the athletic ability of Zita Metzger, the complexion of Ruth Bevier, the 3 S
ability to go steady of Irene Cole, and the always friendliness of Glenna Mae 3
Ni x, ' This completes our judgement as seen through the eyes of the Senior boys. t S
x X A ,'
5' By George Cole, Chuck Wagner and Joe Graham 4 459,51
.e i t Q9
5 CIASS PUN
A SHOPPING TRIP N
X After checking my shopping list, I found there was a need of many articles.
gg. At a near by coal yards, I ordered two tons of coal. I next stopped at a 15 SSE'
1, BA1CERy to order a cake. In the toy department of a large store was purchased a 5
' toy WAGON Clagnerl for the little boy next door, who was a GENE1us for tearing x
S anyghing apart.
' ' The neighborhood grocery store was my next stop, where I ordered a TURKeY, by
and added to my other packages a box of GRAHAM crackers. After the cashier rang
up my BILL I found myself with several new packages. X x
Y As I went by the RIETSCHLIN Theater, where to my surpr1le,,,th0 ,show was en- W
x titled Black3llITH's of a century ago. When going out I GAReI.ess1y. bumped into ,'
a man who 8TUDdERed, and told me to watch where I was going. ' .gm
I Finally I was homeward hound. 'The street oar was nearly empty so I easily 9
A got a seat. At a sudden stop, severgl packages dropped with a thud. The man in
the next seat asked, 'KEN I help youf' He picked up a few packages I had RUTH- .
lessly dropped and I made sure they 'd1dn't drop again. 'IX
Q At last the street oar cams to my stop. Walking toward home I IRT SIR
, Clletzgerj GEORGE. After eating a hot Slsling supper I totally collapsed in a
large comfortable cha1r,ready to enjoy a nap by the fire place unF'ETTERed by any
.3 more cares.
as P 1, ' un Baker I
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September 1955 26 shy little boys and girls met for the first time to get
aquainted and make asting friendships. The class roll contained the following
Gene Flegm, George Cole, Donald Osborne, Kieth Johnson, Carl Stivlng,V1rglnia
Bversole, Gail Traxler, Kenneth Cole, Alta Baker, Corrine Grove, Irene Cole,
Irene Johnson, Allen Crunklentine, Walter Burky, B111 Brown, Charolette Carle,
Edwin and Edward Pfahler, Maryon Auck, Joseph Graham, Zita lletgzer, Kenneth
Stephan, Wilma Bruce, Alfred lood, Charlton Wagner, Glenna Smith
teacher was Miss Kaufman
As we traveled along through the grades we gained new members and lost old
ones.. In the second grade we gained Ruth 'Bevier, Howard Ross, and lost Virginia
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e our 'I
. Eversole, Allen Crunklentine, and Miss Letimore was our teacher. Miss Peoples - 5
U, ..,f - was our third grade teacher. Dxring the year we gained Carl Fletchener, and ' 2
'KS fx Carl Jacobs, and lost Maryon Auck and Donald Osborne. The fourth grade we gained -
X ' Lester Amstutz, Eulah Fanln and Bernelce Harmon came and left during the year. 1
,S We also lost Carl Jacobs and Alfred Wood. Mrs. Farrell was our teacher.
R In the fifth grade. our class was divided, part of us were in with the S,
S S fourth and the rest in with the sixth grade, Mrs. Farell and Mrs. Neal were our eq. X
' teachers. Daring the year we had no gains ogfloses. ,
.Xi Q . 55 X
X. 1941 we really began to grow up, at least that was what we thought, for 26 " Q
N of us were now occupying the south side of the Junior H1 room. llth lisa 1 "
Pfahler as our class advisor we had two class parties, all we were allowed I 'if
isps During the year we gained Fred Barker, Bill Baker and lost Fred Barksr, Howard
df R Ross and Kenneth Cole, Charlotte Carle, and Wilma Bruce. A .
Miss Raw was our elgmth grade class sponsor, during this year we lost Chnk ei
Wagner, Marie Hosley, Corrine Grove and gained Connie Lycon. 5
AS' In 1943 we started our first year of high school. Our enrollment consisted Wil' N
S of George Cole, Gene Flegm, B111 Baker, Walter Burky, Joseph Graham, Edward and ' XS
,S 5 Edwin Pfahler, Kenneth Stephan, Carl Stiving, Ipster Amatutz, Gall Traxler, Carl X 'Q
' S Fietchner, Zlta Metzger, Janette Studer, Alta Baker, Irene Cole, Ruth Bevier,
5 1 E Teresa Rietschlin, and Glenna Smith. Daring the year we lost Carl Fietchner and . Qi
' R Eugene Sipe. Miss Whirledge was our class advisor. 'xl
S gained 5 Q,
F During our Sophomore year we gave the annual High School party and ordered X
X .. our class rings. Junior year the second day of school our class rl s arived. ,
The Junior Class play 'The Whole Truth," was presented on November 16. 'We 5
entertained the seniors with the Annual Junior and Senior Prom at Harding Hotel Q N
in Marlon. -p
In September 1946 just 15 members came back to complete their school life
X ig at Tiro high. - They are Janette Studer Teresa Rietschlin, Glenna Smith, Chuck ff' -'
Q ' gagger, Genexflegm, gill Baker, George dole, Walter Burky, Carl Stlving, Joseph ' 62
SWS r am, and nneth tephan. il 8
SS Early in the fall we chose our caps and, gowns, the boys wear blue and the- f
NK ,W girls white, both have blue and white tassels.. Before the begining of January ' . f
1947 we had our graduation pictures taken by Mr. De Vito. In February we chose
. wg our class colors which are blue and white, class flower 'yellow rose." Class
Motto 'Learn to Serve and Serve to Learn." The class play 'Just Ducky' was YZ,
If xx presented May 9. Baccalaureate service was held May 18 with Rev. Father Hoffman '.,.
X Q9 'W gi Speaker.. Coxsxrzencement exercises were held on May 20 with Mr. Paul Barret from '
1.6, n ay as spe er.
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es -I'-M FRESHIMIN Q ov
61' Initiation X S 6
x A The Freshmen class was initiated by the Sophomores at the home of Harmom Sf
'X ' Eckstein. The Freshmen had to take off their shoes and socks and shut their eyes gp '
and walk through sawdust and sand. Then there was a weiner and marshmallow roast sf' .ss
in the Eckstein woods.. Games were then played till the evening was over. N
Farewell Party for Miss Ilhirledge Y
The class gave a farewell party for Miss Ruth., Whirledge as she left Tiro ff 6
RB V .. ,oy-1001 to 3011, the Waves. She was presented with a gift from the class Ihieh was -P 9
safe a compact. Games followed by refreshments comprised the even1ng's entertainment. fs
as Operetta '
'W An operetta entitled "In An Old Kentucky Garden' was given on April 17, 4, S'
4 1944 at Tiro School. The girls and boys'm1xed chorus participated. The music: A
i was that written by Stephen Foster and the main characters were Pauline Watt N
and Edwin Pfahler. It' was given under the direction of Miss Catherine Raw.
il somomons 5
S, ,xx 4698.
was 6 High School Party :g S
. p I A
, The Sophomore class gave a high school party in April. The evening was
' spent round and square dancing. . Eugene Rietschlinis Orchestra, furnished the If
naxsic., Refreshments were served at the half of the evening. as
, Christmas Cantata X
.4 The girls and boys' mixed chorus presented the Cantata 'Prince of Peace'
following a P, T. A.. meeting. There were a few solos sung and also a trio. 'I SSS.
6 , Christmas Carols followed the . M354 X
9 w N Q-
. Q Easter Cantata 9 S
, The Cantata 'Calvary' was given at the Tiro High School Auditorium. It was
presented by the girls and boys' mixed chorus. The girls' glee club also sang 99
a number.. The stage was decorated with candalabras which were lighted at the N
f beginning of the program.
cm-1.1: ' "I
Q N X mas Party is
, - Q
S 1 The Junior class was invited to a party at the home of Mrs. Petter on "
A December 25, 1946. The evening was spent playing cards followed by refreshments.
52, Gifts were exchanged at this time. ' ,
Junior Play bf"
f' ,- The Junior Class presented the play 'The Whole Truth' on November 16, 1945.
X' F' I The cast of characters included:
tx' Harriet--the maid--Janette Studerg Johnson--the butler--Edwin Pfahlerg Mrs. I
2 D, I Martin--wife of Mr. Martin--Teresa Rletschling Mr. Martin--head, of the household Q
.--William Bakerg Johnny Martin--the llartinsi son--Eugene Flegmz- F.l.1aabetb'laxxtin 5
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I Junior Play Kcontinuedl
S? N --the Martins' daughter--Irene Coleg Aunt Mat Worth--Mrs. Martins' maiden aunt--
esr-Q Alta Bakery Rev. Jacob Teasle--the local minister--Joseph Grahamg Helen lgrtin--
N,'X Mr. Martin's maiden sister--Ruth Bevierg G. Whitford Mundorf--rich business
associate of Mr. Martin--Charlton Wagnerg Lucille Armitage--Johnny's college
was X sweetheart--Zita Metzgerg Tom deNorth--Elizabeth's college sweetheart--Kenneth
N 5 Stephan.
Af The prompter was Glenna Smith, and the stage managers were Carl Stiving and
s. ' Gail Traxler. It was given under the direction of Miss Mary Jo Fleet and the
his x band played under the direction of Miss Dorotha Given.
X County Musical
S up .S
as 1' A group of about 20 was chosen from the Glee Clubs to sing in the County
As: Musical. It took place on March 15, 1946. The IQUBS' sung were: 'ls and My
sn N Little Banjog An Old Fash1oned,4arden3 Moonchildreng An Evening Pastoraleg I
ig Buddyg Blow,Ye Trumpets Blow, E?ly0r Perfectg and Msn of the NQrth1and,f It was
'l under the direction of Mr. GriffetH'Jones from Cleveland.
is Easter Cantata
The Easter Cantata "Calvary" directed by Miss Dorotha Given was given at
ggi, the Tiro High School Auditorium for the public. If consisted of songs sung by
5 the mixed chorus, girls glee club, a trio, and a row solos. A P. T. A. meeting
Sk preceded the Cantata,
iational Honor Society Banquet
On May 5 seven Juniors and three Seniors journeyed to North Robinson for
the National Honor Society Banquet. After the banquet several movies were shown
,S and Rev. Summerville was the speaker for the evening. The remainder of the
SS evening was spent dancing.
- Junior-Senior Trip to Columbus
The Junior and Senior Classes took a trip to Columbus on May 7, 1946. They
left early in the morning on a bus and when there they went through the follow-
ing places: the school for.the blind, the state penitentiary and the feeble
minded institution. It was for the American History and Sociology classes. 5 It
was interesting and enjoyed by everyone.
The Juniors gave their banquet with the Seniors and faculty as guests at
the Harding Hotel in Marion on ygy 17, 1946. The decorations were of Holland
style. Windmills were the centerp1eces and Dutch shoes were the place names.
The Banquet was held in the 'ball 'room followed by a program given bi' the
Juniors The remainder of the evening was spent dancing to records and playing
Honor Society Dance
December 16, the Honor Society held a dance Several students and their
professor from Bowling Green State University held a round table discussion on
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I N Honor Society Dance QCont1nuedJ Q X3
S X Q school teaching. The remainder of the evening was spent in round and square f' .
5' dancing. llusic was furnished by R1etschlln's orchestra. Refreshments were JM. 5
c ,N ' served by the F. H. A. girls. 6
X Christmas Cantata R:
X A Christmas Cantata 'The Heavenly Message' was given December 18, 1946, by N j
fi the girls and boysuxiteduclgrusa b Itclvg: preceged by a PS0 5. meeting art: mx
A opened with Silent o owe y s mas are s. , eg were sung
Wilma Kessler, Joyce Slef, Joseph Graham and a quartette by .Toeeph Graham, Gene - ,
Q ' Flegm, Kenneth Stephan, and George Cole. It closed with Silent Night.
Christmas Party . 'I C
e 4 The Senior Class of 1947 were all present st a Christmas Party given by our 3
, "" X class sponsor, llrs. Petter. The evening was spent at her home in Tiro. The i
Q entertalnmezgg wasdgamesaggxge of whichhwerea gui 'Llge Hll:lto:y,' whistling x
conte ts a car s. s were exc ange o owe y re res en s cons s
y of banana splits, cookies, nutbread, and chocolate milk. Everyone enjoyed the S
evening very such. 5
sssrsn cmrms S '
The members of the mixed chorus, under the direction of llse launeta Smith, asa.
Ts A presented the Easter Cantata 'Calvary' April 6, 1947. Solos were sung by lllm N
- ig Jane Kessler, Joyce Slef, Joseph Graham, and Eugene Flegm. The commentator was -
.SR C Rev. Stover. Other ggmbers on the program were Listen to The Lambs' and "Jesus, .,
- Our Lord le Adore ee. N.
I ' X ,Y
Junroa-smuon smqusr S
Thursday evening, llay 1, the Junior-Senior Banquet was held at Tiro School. S
A U The Auditorium was attractively deccrtaed along a circus theme. Y
The menu consisted of Ham, Mashed Potatoes and Gravy, String Beans, Sunset
i f Z, Salad with animal Crackers, Ice Sox. Rollg and Butter, Ice ,Cream and Cake, and .:,4 Q
lg' Coffee. During the banquet, the clowns, llarjorie Baker, and Charles lagers X' if
' performed stunts. 2
E Following the banquet, a short program consisting of speeches by lary Lou
' ggffenbamis, Zxsggzifglagersingarl Stlvlngin Flegm, and lr. Kinney was given. 5
if e rema er o e even was spen o ng.
h X ix
ssuzosfrmy 1 O
S .f The Senior Class presented the play 'Just Ducky' on llay 9, 1947. The cast V:
SS i Blnlczludedir lr. llaxwill-ithe head og the house, or at least he thinks so--Bill
Q ' er' s. llaxwe -- ead of he ouse at least she thinks -.:w--mm' Bevier
Betty,I.ou--their fourteen year old daughter--Zita letzgerg Bernadine-1Betty, ,f
. X, Lou's best friend--Irene Cole, Wilbur--their thirteen year old son--Gene Flops,
S geagxxlee--?rV1lbur'a1 20331 pag.--Chuak Wagngrgn1Connte--thelagd savexlstgen year old
a er-- ereea e s n' aig oore-- o e s oy r e -- ar tlv ng, lr.
lloore--Cra1g's father--Walter gsrky: Del Marshall--a newspaper reporter--George
,.q. 5 ,Q iolegllkunt lliry--:rain ll:xwell's'Auntxi2leg:m Smith, lllss Blayne--editor of the
-' ig, ove- orn co umn n e oca paper-- a er. '
av ' .-.. lo
W5 ' gf di 'Eng Kemp?-er was llrs. Petter, and stage manager was Joe Grahame lies Fleet 3
Q' rec e e p ay.
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x ACTIVITBS OF 1946-47
S , Hap-ide s
The Freshmen had s hayrlde on October 22, 1946. Ilr. Arts drove his jeep and '
wagon. The weather was nice and for once there was no rain. The ride was
' through Crestline, then to Shelby, and finally back to Tiro. At the school
ei refreshments of potato chips and ice cream were served. I
fy Inuiwcicn Pu-cy X
The Sophomores held an initiation party for the Freshmen ati Qlro School on E
K ' .5 September 1.8, 1946. They were blindfolded and their shoes and, Astocgdngs were ,
S' Eg, hidden. Some of the things they had to do wereg propose to tllisgblf, eat., an ' -9
423-. Q onion, out s bar of 'loapxin 1,000 pieces, and give a sucker to lr. ilson. Re- W4- 3
freshments of potato chips and pop followed. ' -
' xngn semen Party is
I Q The Sophomore class sponsored the high school party given November 13,. 'S
N 1 1946. The evening was spent in round and square dancing to the music of Eugene ,
3 h R1etsch11n's orchestra. Refreshments were served st the intermission, followed
5 6 'F X mfs-
nv in 'N
sg CLASS PLAY "
' ' The Junior class presented the play 'lloon-Shy' qnjovember 7 1946. The J
1, .. ,. 9
whole class participated in it. Ushers were Walter Burlii Zlta Metzger, Ross 5
l Eckstein and Betty Bevier. Directors were lliss Fleyej-:hand ss leldemaier. At the
. last dress rehearsal a pot luck supper was held. :Then they played games and had
S cider for refreshments. N
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First Row--Leona 5tump,Ross Eckstein,Donald Amstutz,Hw,er nnstutz,
Charles Stump, Roucrt Norris.
Second Row--Curl Stiving, Ruth Bevier, Bill Baker, Joe Gruhan,Gale
Norris, Shirley Amstutz, Mr. D. B. Kinney,
Lgurn to Serve: Serve to Inrrn
51mg and white
First Row--Marjorie Baker, Leona Stump, Ruth Bevier, Alto nuker,
Lita Metzger, Betty Bevier, Mary Poffenoaugh, Helen Faban.
Second Row--Miss Ruth Whirledge, Rose Steele, Naomi Fried, Cerolyn
Poffenbuugh, Dorothy Bradley, Mary Brown, Betty Lovo,Naomi Mugers,
Joyce Sief, Donna Orewiler, Florence Auck.
Third Row--Cordelia Sohiefer, Ruth Graham, Junebleckford, Beroero
Guntzler, Irene Cole, Glenna Smith, Wilma Kessler, Marilyn May
- Mr. Robert Clymer-
Subjects Taught: vowtivnfll M,1'i0'11'1L1P"f 1'
Vocational lX6T'1Ch11.t11F'J I1
D- I K
First :tow--i.1L.1uin Colo, .1333 ncxstein, George 34410, .ff ltur' Qmxrfcy,
bilwood Fried, Leland stump, K
'iocszui How--Lioi ox' .3:uiLE1, il 2n Bllrkygfxlufgit L-lil.Lff1',Juui.Q1' lilleinwolt,
iwzxfwtll l'1'a11lf:v, dhflrlos Studfnr, hir. liopcrt Glynn'-.
First Row--Leland Stump, Bill Waoner, Heber Smith, Hober Amstuiz,
Stanley Lash, Donald Amstutz, Charles Ma5ers.
Second Row--Mvrjorie Baker, Leona Stump, Ruth Bevier, Alta Baxer,
Zita Metzger, Betty Bevier, Mary Poffeneaugh, Helen Faban, Marilyn
Crum, Norma Cole.
Third Row--Miss Wauneta Smith, Janette Studarp Naomi Fried, Hose
Steele, Carolyn Poffenbaugh, Dorothy Bradley, Mary Brown, Betty
Love, Naomi Magers, Joyce Sief, Donna Orewiler, Florence Auck,
Fourth Row--Cecilia Metzger, Teresa Hietschlin, Cordelia Schiefer,
Ruth Graham, June Blackford, Barbara Gantzler, Irene Cole, Marilyn
May, Wilma Kessler, Shirley Ametutz, Nlriwnne Marrow,G1enna Smith,
Fifth Row-- RossEckste1n, Junior hhelnmolt, Albert Miller, Marlin
Cole, Eugene Fle5m, George Cole, Walter Surky, Joe Graham, Kenneth
Stephan, Charles Studer, Philip Crouse.
first Huw--i' Lane bogo,Mwr uret GrHll,5Lumucl rfqulor,lreno Cale,
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JQ.uui Aww--Liss LnuuAtn Qm1th,1'riLyn Hwy, Nilmu Ke5u1mr,Mnrjorle
-', A Vty bevier, Joyce Sief, LeQuu 5twu .
X:--L i. Pu Jzntzlev, Joe Graham.
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Miss Mary Jo Fleet
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xx bubjects Taub m?i1gh I-II
X Amgpioun Literature
N Sponsor of Junior C1938
. .-WM X .
Front Row--Gale Norris, Miss mary Jo Fleet, Mary Lou Poffenbaugh,
Shlrley Amututz, Donna Orewiler, Elwood Fried.
v oyee Sief, Wilma Kessler, Marilyn May, Naomi Mugers.
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Mr. Derwood Hanline
Subjects Taught: Arithmetic 8
Sponsor of Sophomore Class
First Row--Ruth Graham, Naomi Fried, Helen Fagan, Marjorie Baker,
Florence Auck, Leona Stump.
Second How--Leland Stump, Charles Magers, Ross Eckstein,Ben Burky,
Cordelia Schiefer, Rose Steele, Betty Bevier, Charles Studer, Mr.
Third How--Junior Rheinbolt, Marlin Cole, Kenneth Pfahler, albert
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i ,k Subjects Taught: Home Economics I-II
W, Home Economics III-IV
Egg Home Economics 7-8
l'w Health 7-8
Sponsor of Freshman Class
Ma-Vw - , . -,, 7,
First Row--June Blackford, Georgene 5ruce,morilyn Cvum,Norma Cole,
Cecila Metzber, Mary Brown, Chrolyn Poffenouu5h.
Swcond Row--hiss Ruth Mlirledge, Jack Kle1n,Burba:Q Gnntzler,5etty
Love, Dorothy Bradley, Philip Crouse.
Third Row--Eugene Gwirtz, Roger Smith,Donald Amstutz,5tanley Lash,
B111 Wagner, Ro5er Amstutn,
Miss Wauneta M. Smith
Subjects Taught: Spelling '7'9
Sponsor of Eight Grade
First Row--Howord Smith, Patrice Pearce, Donna Cole, Carole Klein,
Wilma Stiving, Marlene Pope.
Second Row--Miss wa .A ., y
Fruzee, Gerald Haymond, Bob Boutwell.
uneta Smith, Jack Morrow, James Nagere Flo d
Third How--Charles Stump, Philip Metzger, Ronald Miller.
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Miss H. J. Weidemaier
Subjects Taught: Typing I
"' General Business
Physical Education 9-12
Sponsor of Seventh Grade
First Row--Jorlio Schiffer, Duane LhNbhUMUh, Louise Gullett,
KurLuret Grail, oarourh fflioderer, Juzgle Fagan.
Second How--Miss Helen heidewuicr, Lluyd Betts, William Haymond,
Robert Liunoy, nrlnnd Curio, Sammy Pfzhlcr.
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' subjects Taught: Arithmetic 7
Physical Education 7-U
Physical Education 9- 12
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First Row--Gwmxlc L4:,1m1', liczlllfazh .311ei1lmz1, .4-.ltor L3u1'1cy,.5ill Buicer,
Second .fiL5X'J-'likjsis-Il' Amstutz, n,u,,ane3 FQi.e5ze1, diem f51.l1'klJ ,Buss Ecksstein,
hl1x1'lir1Cole, hllvao-.Nd Fried, Joe 133.--Llugxm, Mr. D. B. lxixmey.
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1 BASEBALL E up
gk It was in baseball that the athletic prowess of the Class of 1947 asserted FI " ,
G . itself. From their freshman year, when Joe Graham was a pitcher and George Cole we-V 6
5. an outfielder, until their Senior year, when six of the starting nine were Sen- , S
f' tl lore, the 1947 class has made Tiro a baseball power in the county. as
L " In our freshman year the squad won two and lost two. In the tournament Tiro -i
was knocked off in their first game by New Washington, 8 to 3. George Cole gave 5
an indication what to expect from him in the future, by hitting a home run his ' Aw
first time up to bat. , X
1943 Record Pitcher E I lid
S , Tlro l'7 Leesville 7 Hers 2
gy-1 Tire ll Chatfield 5 Akers lg
e Tiro 5 New Washington 16 Akers gg 1
Tiro 2 Shiloh l'7 Akers 1
Tiro 3 New Washington 5 Akers R j
Four Sophomores made the starting nine and helped Tiro to a repetition of 'N
S ' the 1943 season. Ken Stephan at shortstop, Edward Pfahler Ulho quit school and
,' joined the Marine Corps his junior yearl at first base , George Cole in the out-
N- S field, and Joe Graham the main pitcher. Graham annexed the first victory of his X
Y Q high school year against New Washington, 2 to 1. S
Fu 1944 Record QQX it
as Pitcher gg
QS T11-Q 2 Leesv111e s RE'J!.'zi'E't S
S Tiro 2 New Washington l Graham asf
' T Tiro 'I Plymouth 5 Graham 5 S'
Tiro 1 Leesville 5 Graham ,N ' 'P
S. 'ru-o 5 New washington 5 Rieesenlm N
XS The 1945 season was supposed to be our year. Things started out like that. Q
- That spring we defeated Leesville, B to 4, and Plymouth, ll to 6. Chuck Wagner E gn.-S
ill returned to Tiro and became the regular shortstop. Chuck won the 'batting title, e,
S ,f that year with a .440 average for the classes first title. Bill Baker played '-'S-sy Q
9 first base and outfield. Walter Burky switched between third base and outfield. X
' Edwin Pfahler helped Baker at firstand pitched. George 6211: 3-ecamelthedrzlgxilar tg? 'z
51 catcher. Ken Stephan moved to thexoutfield. .Toe Graham pi c e or p aye x- .
Tiro won its first tournament game by trouncing Sulphur Springs,lB to 10. In the ,N as
semi-finals Holmes-Liberty eisliilghbzat Taro, 'I to 2. This Tiro had to be content 4 N
with a tie for third place w t s e . V
as 1945 Record N5
Tiro 8 Leesville 4 RIeEscEI1n ' gs
4' Tr---1 Tiro ll Plymouth 6 Pope as
5' , Tire 25 Ieesville 2 Graham X 6
' Tlro 3 Holmes-Liberty 2 Graham
is p nm 11 Plymouth s or-nam ,
' gi' Tiro 6 New Washington 'I Graham p ,f
Tiro 9 North Robinson O Pfahler '
S Q Tiro 18 Sulphur Springs 10 Graham ,Q '
ll I Tiro' 2 Holmes-Liberty 'I Graham ,
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Ss Tiro lost out again in 1946, placing third with Whetstone. Ken Stephan,
X' Q playing second base and left field, set a new batting record for the- school by 2 .f .
ea R hitting .66'7. Ross Eckstein a Sophomore broke into the lineup at second base and .ml 5
'ivp his classmate, Glen. Burky played right field. A freshman, Bill Wagner replaced ' ' 6
hi: brgthgr at shortstop when Chucfl: mgved to third to replace Edwin Pfahler who 1
' t 1 1 th . C W d. 1 I h 1 t .
X1lthovighooTir:rwZn nher. gggtm two utour:1Ex!:gt':gm::: they :Sree edggg egutqgf
'k Leeeville in the semi-finals, 6 to 4. Q sg
1946 Spring Record
X ""' "'-' Pitcher N,
S' , Tlro 5 Lykens ll Uriham ig
Tiro ll New Washington 4 Cole I: ,
Q Tire 4 Plymouth 5 Pflhlor 43 , Gi
ez xl , 1 Tiro 5 New yashington 9 Pfahler 'f" "1 3
SSSFS Q Tiro 10 Leesville 1 Graham 'S '
R 'rirc 25 Leesville 2 Pfahler
S 9? 1946 Fall Record f'
E 'i' "- 'i Pitcher if .5
A 5 Tiro 15 Leesville 4 BEER? N
S S Tiro 9 Leesvllle ll Graham xx
f 'rn-6 11 New washington 10 Graham Q55
Q Tire 12 Sulphur Springs 2 Graham
N Tiro 18 cnaefiela 10 Graham Ages.
X .- Tiro 10 Sulphur Springs 9 Wagner ff-4 '
'gg Q 5? Tiro 8 Mt. Zion 1 Graham 4 A
61' E Tire 4 Leesv111e 6 Graham
Q S911-091 Batting. Records,,C1aaeV '47
is asHRsBaBsoBs2s:sB RBI X
S ' Chuck Wagner '67 27 32' 'EI TQ' TI .1157 '7 -5 I5 x 4
George Cole 103 45 33 20 '7 18 .436 5 5 42
,S B111 Baker as 54 31 27 2 22 .409 4 2 25 '
1 Walter Burky vs 26 2o 19 6 16 .356 5 o 28 6 Q39
gg Ken stepnan '16 ZQ 21 18 6 14 .342 6 1 9 ob
2 sawn Pramsr 51 15 14 11 9 13 .295 o 1 9 -4 N 1
Joe Graham 'rv 22 19 19 9 15 .259 4 1 15 1 .1
Ni? Edward Pfahler 16 4 1 2 O 5 .250 1 O 2 1
Gene Flegxn ,S
U 455 srnnso srowrs S
ffm 6"' W
lith Volleyball, Track, and Baseball on the docket, a heavy Spring schedule If
-S Is planned for the athletic teams. Currently the boys are training inside, play- f O
S, gf ing volleyball in preparation for the county tournament April the llth. Ie are r .5
5 1 ' N the defending champions in this sport, and with six of the first ten.- including 4, 6
' tljggebofhtlis stagttgg six, we are favored to repeat this year. The tournament
SS 1 , w e e a u ur Springs. ,
Officially track will begin April 14th, but the distance runners and 'Bight H,"
' men have been working in their spare time for the past week. le have received
Sag, invitations to the Wesleyan Relays At Delaware, April 26thg,-and the' Clyde Relays,
1' May 10th. The County meet is to be held May 2nd, but to date the place hasn't
X ' 1' . Eff been chosen.. .
The pitcher, too, have sneaked in some practice. Th' trlining 'ill be fb' lo
X A .f carried right along with track. At this time, no baseball Eames havebeen . :
1 X Gene FJ-'Bm i
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we af' if '93, 1."' "':i Z' 9
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XW""5X ASL ..,, 3 ""' mu' K
Since the boys of the class of 1947 did not start playing varsity basket- X 9
ball until their Junior year those years, the Junior and Senior, are the only ff'-V tg
seasons I ahall tell about. 1'
George Cole ,Ialter Burky,Joe Graham, Bill Baker, Ken Stephan, Chuck Wager, Sf
and Edwin Pfahler were the Juniors who reported to Coach Rev. Stover for basket- Q .'
ball. Although the line-up was not too set ,A Chuck Wagner and George Cole were S' .sv
usually starters. The team had a record of'6 wins and 6 losses. It was the best '
season a Tiro team has had since the 1945 championship squad. Most satisfying 1 wx
victory for the team was the 25 to 25 verdict over New Washington in the last 2
game of the season. In tournament play Tiro surprised itself and everyone else qi A ,
by blasting lhetstone 55 to 57. The shock must have been too great for they lost 'S ' 1' 5
to Lykens the county champions that year, .to 35, then bowed again to Sulphur ::.,.lg Q
Springs, 55 to 45. The team tied with me stone for sixth place in the league , S
with 4 wins against 5 losses. Herman Seibert and Clifford Rheinbolt, both sen- , F A
iors, were the top scorers. George Cole was third with 55, then Chuck Wagner NN
with 34 ,followed by lalter Burky 13, Edwin Pfahler 10, Ken Stephan 5, Bill Baker ,F
and Joe Graham 2 each. iss'
'rn-c 45 snnon sv E NS
Tiro 20 Holmes-Liberty 44 gig
Tirc as Sulphur Springs av refs'
Tiro 304Ilhetstone 59 sk
T1ro'2'f Iykens 50 5 - . '
Tiro 30 North Robinson 8 A
Tiro 28 Chatfield Sl ze. 49,1
Tu-0 ss uc. zion 16 S'
Tire 31 Shiloh 22 a
ru-0 45 neuvnle 29 N
Tiro 22 Sulphur Springs 32 3
Tiro 25 New Washington 23 E
nm ss Vlhetstone sv 4 Q'
Tiro 35 Lykens 62 L 1
Tiro 37 Sulphur Springs 43 S' sis
Gene Flegm ix S
if gn 9
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9 With six Senior lettermen on the squad, the 1946-1947 season was supposed 9
g ' Z" to be our year. In spite of the 8 won, 8 lost record, it was a good season. We - 33" g
suffered only two bad defeats, to Lykens, 46 to 21, at Lykens, and to Whetstone, '
48 to 30, at lhetstone. At the opposite end of the ledger we dropped two heart- '
X breaking decisions. Playing very poorly, Tire lost to Chatfleld, at Chatfleld, si
R 1 25 to 24. This game was lost when Dann sank a bucket, according to the referee,
' in the last few seconds. There was considerable argument whetheror not the
Q- buzzer sounded before the basket. The other close game was at home, when the X
Alumni edged us, 47 to 46. Johnny Griffeth stole the ball and threw it to Don ,'..
Sutter who made the winning basket with 5 seconds left. For the first time in -N E
four years we landed in the first division with a fourth place berth, with 5 ' , ,
wins and 4 losses in the County League. Holmes-Liberty won the Iesgue title with ' 5
9 ., " 9 wins. ' 9
In the county tournament we drew Chatfieldg the team we wanted to draw, in V -
the first game at the tournament. We avenged the former loss with a 55 to 2l sg ,
C victory. New Washington was the next victim on our march to the championship as Q "
. 'H they fell, 52 to 36. Sulphur Springs, the tournament county favorite, was our as
I next opponent, , ,Sulphur had an impressive record, they had lost only one game, s X
Q to' Holmes-Liberty, 51 to 30, and they held a 17 game win streak, which included L ,
' Q, 2 victories over us. We ended all of this by utterly curshing them 49 to 19. Sw
That was our third victory in four nights. 1.
gn ix N, ' -,
at' Lykens was in the tournament finals for the third straight year, having de- Y .." maya
S , feated Whetstone, 57 to 43, Mt. Zion, 48 to 32, and Holmes-Liberty: the tourna- I
ment favorite with Sulphur, 54 to 26. We were determined that they wou1dn't win his
,SR Kix- N the title three years in a row. Lykens was good but Tiro was a little better, Q ,
shown by the fact that we won the County Championship, 51 to 46. Deg!
At Bascom Arlington ended the season for Tire with a convincing, 49 to 28. - '-a.. Q N, '
, victory. Tiro was behind 15 to 10 at the first quarter, md 24 to 1,3 at the N
half. In the third period Tiro rallied and cut 6 points from Arl1ngton's lead .9 E
- ..s,, to trail at the three-quarter mark, 24 to 29. But in the last period the roof f
fell in as Arlington outscored us 20 to 4, to win the game easily.
2 The first five throughout the season was composed of five Seniors, Ken if nh 2
- Stephan and Chuck Wagner, forwards, Walter Burky at center, and George Cole and E
B11-1 Baker at guards. The second five were, Joe Graham, Ross Eckstein, Elwood
gi' Fried, Glen Burky, and Marlin Cole. In the tournament Marlin Cole replaced I
" Stephan at forward. 29 f
, Several new records were made by this squad. F1156-Y' Burky set a new season Q N
scoring mark with 167 points in 15 games, made a new mark with 230 points for - w
season and tournament, and he shot the most free throws in season play with BO ,
gg and in combined play he shot 119 for a new high. Rutherford Clabaugh, of the s V
8' ,s.. . 1934 team, which played 12 tournament games, holds the tournament free throw Q' ' 'L
6 I ' record. George Cole set several new marks too, with his 298 points in three' 5
' N- years of varsity ball being a new high, his 54 free throws made in one season
N , and combined total 54 made in tournament and season play a new mark, Chuck
" I Wagner set two records with his '75 goals in one season and combined total of 98 If
baskets in tournament and season play. The team as a whole set a new high '
scoring mark for one game, for the season, and combined total for. tournament and ,W
, season play. Their 63 points against Mt. Zion set a single game mark, during
' the season they marked up 608 counters and in overall play they had 821 points.
Q 1-" ' . ':" The teams average of 59.1 per game was a new record too. This team failed to
'- 5 1, break the 1954 team's mark of 531 points in tournament play. I
S1 f ,.,. Gene Flegm 'Q
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'a' 6' Mrs. Maude Carey
Attended Millersville State Teaehers'Col3e5e
-Y V X v- Millersville, Pu,
. 4 Y
First Row--Gertrude Haynes, Marilyn Lohr, Kathryn Flegm, Gertrude
Til v earl 1 - 1 X '
ey, Roeenlry Pearce, barah Auck, Joanne Orewller.
Second Row--Mrs. Maud Cerey,IeRoy Love,Gary Cole,William Sheeffer,
Myrtle Collins, Robert Lohr, Billy Rhodebeck.
Third How--Ramon Laughbaum, Bobby Martin, Eugene Neumann, hilllem
Simpson, Wendell Amstutz, Don Crum,Martin Miller,James Sheffstell.
Mrs. Blessing and Mrs. Carey
both teach the Fifth Grudco
First How--Donna Norris, Beverly Chapman, Connie Amstutz, Nancy
Wagner, Janet Shaffstall, Janet Miller, Kathryn otiving, Shirley
Second Row--Mrs. Maud Carey, Oveille Burky, Richard Morrow, Curl
Watt, Bobbie Klein, Kenneth Gullett
Third Row--Merle Jenkins, Junior Gwirtz, Mick stump.
Mrs. Martha Blessing
v-Y ,'e Attended Bowling Green State University
First Row--Dorothy Nhisler, Janet Hurteau, Edna Collins, Sherry
Pflelderer, Judy Sohiefer, Joe Haynes, Arvel Stidam, Keith Long-
neoker, Floyd Smith.
Second How--Mrs. Martha Blessing,Charlene Artz,Dolores Pfleiderer
Shirley Pearce, Marjorie Smith, Ruth Bradley, Ruth Sheuffer, Puttg
Crum, Eddie Greu.
Third Row--Glenn Gullett, Dick Moon,John Eckstein,Ruybern Collins,
Ronald Rheinbolt, Gray Martin, Donald Rheinbolt, Larry Vanasdele,
S Mrs. Leoto. Hawkins
" " Anne-nded Bowli on
... f and Washingtonniissiggaiglgglgggzfrsity
Washington, D, C,
First Row--Evalyn Chapman, Donna Klein, Shirley Norris, Beverly
Boutwell, Mnry Gullett, Naomi Burky, Earnest Allen.
Second Row--Mrs. Eldon Hawkins, Russell Boutwell, Virginia Lohr,
Virginia Gantzler, James Lohr, Dale Jenkins.
Third Row--Hobert Stidam, Dennis Eckstein, Raybern Collins, John
Price, Ronald Nye.
Absent--Florence Whisler, Linda Allabaok, Betty Leughbaum.
g""5 Attended BQw1,1n,5 Green stew Univel-sity
Miss Doris Gramer
First Row--Mlrie Gullett, Judy Zaebst, Betty Brown, Marilyn Hanna,
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onnie bnlllstall, Mildred Brown, Mary Jhisler, Carol McKenzie.
Second Row--Miss Doris Grauer, Duane Rhinebolt, David Shaffstull
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n e Collins, Connie Flebm, Vivian Dlck, Orville Steele. ,
Third Row--Jerry Haynes, Dale Lewis, Ronald Newmann, Hose Graham,
Gary Neff, Lloyd Pearce.
J' .x Mrs. drugs Griffeth
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First How--Freddie Dean, Ruth Smith, Elsie lun Artz, 3L-ly Sole,
Lois Crum, Sandra Morrow, Barbara Stidum, Dorothy Hwy Henson.
second How--Mary Crull, Roy Lohr, Paul Amstutz, Her ert smith,
David Eokstein, Wwrren Auck.
Tsird Row--hrs. Grace Griffeth, James Argo, Billy McKsw, Shirley
Collins, Louise Lewis, Joyce Eckstein, Joe Cahill, Dicky Kinney,
Roger Nye, Keith Laughbuum.
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For 12 years the Class of 1947 has made news
in The Tiro School World. It is our hope that the
members of the class will continue to make the
headlines of success throughout the coming years.
May we serve you often.
THE TIRO WORLD
FARMERS AND CITIZENS BANK
W. H. GUISS. President
Member of Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation
Member of Federal Reserve
WAYNE HODGES COAL CO.
102 West Main St.
COAL AND BUILDING MATERIALS
- Your Best Coal Line -
LUNCHES, SOFT DRINKS, ICE CREAM AND CANDY
KELLY'S SANDWICH SHOP
PURE OIL AND GAS-STAR TIRES AND TUBES
C. I. CARIS, Prop. Phone-Tiro 291
38 E. Main St. Shelby, Ohio
TIRO FEED SUPPLY
IOHN NEFF, Prop.
GRINDING and MIXING
Phone 431 Tiro, Ohio
Grocery, Hardware and Meats
Phone 247 Tiro, Ohio
SLAUGHTERING CUHING PROCESSING
THE TIRO FROZEN FOOD LOCKERS
L. M. POPE - JOHN C. FARRELL
Phone 271 Tiro,
LIVESTOCK AND POULTRY
' GENERAL TRUCKING
ALSO AGRICO FERTILIZER
CLASS OF 1947
STEVENSON'S RED :Sf WHITE STORE
WESTERN AUTO ASSOCIATE STORE
These Reputable Firms
THE CLASS OF "47"
BLY AUTO SUPPLY
ROSS MCKINNEY - RALPH BLY
CHEVROLET -:- OLDSMOBILE
EXPERT SERVICE ON ALL MAKES
G U M P ' S
Z4 HOUR TOWING
Phone 524 Shelby, Ohio
TIRO CEMENT BLOCK CO.
K. C. WAGNER - HUGH PFLEIDER
Meet Your Friends At
FRANK C. SCHIFFER AND CO.
SHELBY HARDWARE AND FURNITURE CO.
HCOIWPLETE HOME FURNISHERSH
Phone 46 40 E. Mcrin
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