Woodward High School - Saga Yearbook (Toledo, OH)

 - Class of 1931

Page 129 of 154

 

Woodward High School - Saga Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 129 of 154
Page 129 of 154



Woodward High School - Saga Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 128
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Woodward High School - Saga Yearbook (Toledo, OH) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Page 130
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Page 129 text:

THE WOODWARD TATTLER BEARS UNABLE TO OPEN BALL SEASON Team Will Receive Batting Practice In Preparation For Coming Games Woodward's Bears were un- able to begin their baseball sea- son this week because of a steady downpour of rain. The team should have met Scott on Tues- day and Waite on Thursday. The team will receive some batting practice on Saturday in preparation for the two games next week. The team encountered Libbey at their diamond Tues- day, and Central here on Thurs- day. Libbey is said to have an- other strong team and so has Central, but both teams will have to do some slugging to keep up with the Bears. Regular Team Bevan practically has his first nine picked already. Katafias, who will be at first, is a real slug- ger. Weisberg at second has some sandlot experience. Kokocinski will be shortstop while Zaremb- ski or Kryzyzanowski will be at third. His outfield will be com- posed of Maur, Kudlinski, and Sczepanik. The batteries are the two most important defense men on the team. According to Grantland Rice, nationally known sport writer, the pitcher is 27 per cent of a team's defense and the catcher is next, Jaworski will be on the mound for the hard task while Pawlicki or Friedman will be behind the plate. RAIN STOPS INDOOR LEAGUE FROM PLAY The intra-mural indoor league can't agree with the weather so they can't get going. The teams played one game last week and were rained out all this week. Looking over the teams the Puieper club has a chance to climb over the Machine Shop, which is leading the league, when they beat the Pica club last Wednesday. The pitching staffs ofthe teams consist of some good hurlers. Charles Segal can fan by the batters with great skill. Jianiak, who pitches for the freshman and Planers club, can also bench most men that come against him. Fraser, Crzanowski and Kim- melman, pitchers for sopho- mores, juniors and seniors, re- Zpeftivly, all can pitch winning a . Boosters' Club Annual Picnic To Be Held At Devils' Lake Boosters' club will hold its second annual picnic at Devils' Lake June 6. Although a definite program of entertainment is to be arranged later, it is certain that a weiner roast will climax the activities of the day. BEARS, IRISH MEET IN OPENING MATCH First City Sched Tilt Slated For Ottawa, Good Golfing Play Promised Woodward golf team will play its first game on the 193 1 city schedule when it meets the Cen- tral Catholic golfers in a match at Ottawa Park this afternoon. Good golf is anticipated as Cen- tral has always been noted for its teams and the Bears have a group of veterans who showed some class last year. The Central team, which won the city championship and then proceeded to take the state high school crown last year, will be handicapped by the loss of four of its players due to ineligibility and graduation. Mr. Phipps, Woodward golf coach, has not announced the lineup he will place against Cen- tral, but it is sure to be a veteran team. The Bears have Ralph Gale as captain and Frank Molik, stars of last year's squad. Wood- ward will also have Wasserman, Rosinzki, and Woodfil of the 1930 team, and Kalinowski, Hoobler, Dart, and Boyer who have been showing enough form to warrant a place on this year's team. BEARTACTE- 3- 1 "1-F' I Tom Edwards, star of former years at Woodward, is now recov- ering from a knee injury received while playing basketball with the City of Toledo team. I if U No one feels backward at all in saying the baseball team is the best we've had in the new school. Well, it's the first, too. 'lf il I' We've almost forgotten that the basketball team is supposed to receive gold basketballs. 8 if 'lf Wonder if they were lost on the way. No, we'd have heard about that. Maybe they'll turn up next week. 4: 8 14 My secret ambition is to be present at one of the meetings of the Athletic Association. ll' 1' If This is one place where One Eyed Connally would come in use. He'd be an ideal reporter. l. Team Composed Of Students Takes Cage Championship Art Smith, gym instructor, ref- ereed a championship basketball game in the Newsboys' gym be- tween the Elms and North Tole- do A d s. The Ad s, who won, is composed mostly of Woodward students. J . Wodarski, R. Taylor, M. Michalak, R. Woodfil are the Woodwardites who played. TRACK SQUAD PREPARES TO MAKE TRIP TO DEFIANCE FOR MEET School Will Stage Tourney Monday to Decide Track Champ, Winner of Meet Will Receive Trophies From Class of '29 i Eyes'of all high school trackmen in Ohio are turned toward the Defiance relays which will be held tomorrow. Libbey, Scott, Waite, and Woodward track squads will attend. The inter-class meet, which was won by the juniors, proved to be a scource of material for the coach. Kimmelman starred with two firsts and being on the winning relay team, he took honors in the 100 and 220 yd. dashes. Warden won first in the 120 yd. low hurdles. Kosakowski, Ludwikowski, Leivo, Bradley, Letke, ' lfWolford, Wildey, and Quinn each OUTSTANDING MAN ON TRACK TEAM Phil Kimmelman Phil Kimmelman will be Art Smith's best entrant tomorrow in the Defiance Relays. Phil has been the most outstanding man on the team during the year. He recently tied Scott's track record for the 65 yard dash in a duel meet there. He will be entered in four events this week, namely, 100 yd. dash, 220 yd. dash, sprint relay, and one-half mile relay- Students Give Exhibition To Raise Money For Baseball An exhibition of many stunts was performed by several stu- dents yesterday during confer- ence hour in the boys' gym. The exhibition was held to raise money for the baseball team. Coaches Bevan and Hanham were in charge. The following were included in the progran: parallel bars, boxing matches, rope skipping, weight lifting tumbling, and clown acts. The Woodward orchestra furnished the music for the performance. Athletic Letters Posted Samples of all athletic letters that are awarded to Woodward athletes, managers, and c h e e r leaders through out the year were p 0 s t e d above Mr. Raymond's office. Football, b a s k e t b all, swim- ming, track, t e n n i s, and golf make up the list of games the letters represent. took a first in their event. Tourney will be staged Mon- day so that the winner may be declared before the city meet. The winner will have his name engraved on the large trophy and will also receive a miniature trophy for his own possession. This event is held under the aus- pices of the class of '29 each year. Ten events will be run off during the two weeks. Participants Entered Fifteen boys have been selected at present to make the trip to Defiance. Kimmelman and Bradley are each entered in four events. A few others are entered in three events. Bradley will be in the 220 yd. dash, pole vault, sprint relay, and half-mile relay. Kimmelman is entered in the 100 and 200 yd. dashes, sprint relay, half-mile relay. Warden, 120 low hurdles, s p r i n t relay, half-mile relay, Bausch, 100 yd. dash, s p r i n t relay, half-mile relay, Lauch, 220 yd. dash, sprint relay, half-mile relay, Ludwikowski, 440 yd. dash, mile relay, Davis, 440 yd. dash, mile relay, Crayon, h a l f-m i l e, mile relay, Nalodka, half-mile, mile relay, Letke, shot, discus, Wolford, shot, discus, mile relay, Jeter, shot, discus, Kosakowski, mile, Corthell, mile, Greenberg, broad jump. Baseball Relieves Depression To those cynics who claim baseball is just another silly sport demanding too much time and money from easy marks, we have something to say. The opening of the baseball season at Swayne field means more than just the ushering in of a seasonable sport which will not fail to capture the hearts of everybody. It means bread and butter to Morris Webne, David Hollander, Henry We i n m a n, David Essick, Irving Shore, Jack Cooperman, W y a t t Harris, and Morris Weber. These boys wait all year for the spring to come so that they may resume their occu- pations at the baseball field where they are employed in the concession stands. They sell pop, peanuts, and other delicacies.

Page 128 text:

THE WOODWARD TATTLER THE WOODWARD TA'I'l'LER Published and Printed by the Pupils of Woodward High School. Newsnauer Cf'f':::f"3f?1':r' limi!!! A'-fifagggyud TATTLER STAFF r Feature Editor Maymie Kigel Exchange Selma Kozman Business Manager ...... Elsie Frautschl Make-up ............,......... Leonard Piotrowskl Display. . . .. . .. .,..,.. Gladys Lineback Wnrrmns Leona Jacobs Esther J aksy Marion r ki STAFF Sally Abramovitz Mary Borenstein Alvin Ch r ki u s Shelle Crayon Ruth orf Ann Essak Meyer Friedman Florence Glow Lillian Greenberg Jawo s William Rosenberg Seymour Rothman Mariam Semmel Anne Shall Dorothy Shore Irving Shore Milton Zimmerman Faculty SMiss Marie J. Doering Advisers P Mr. Hugh Montgome Editor-in-chief .................,.,.. Russell Fishe Managing Editor ...........,.., Sarah Posner Sports Editor ....,..... ...Reuben Soldinrger fy THE TATTLER'S WOODWARD PROGRAM Adoption of Stu de nt Ticket Plan. Formation of a Woodward Boosters' Club in the community. Restriction of membership in all organizations. Firm establishment of a student council. I Q i W.. aim... Woodward can boast of one organization that no other school in the city equals-the Royal Woodwardite Orchestra. These musicians were organized by Mr. L. C. Clark and have worked hard and faithfully during the past year. They have not only furnish- ed music for dances and innumer- able social functions, thus sav- ing the school money, but have taken a big step toward uniting the students into a more friend- ly relationship. It seems the least that can be done is to give the orchestra members a prominent place on the stage during Recognition Day services, in order that they be given their share of honor due them for their services. O C O . The Sophomores have been active all t h r o u g h the year sponsering many affairs. One commendable p o l i c y of their activities has been the fact that they always make it a school affair. The Royal Woodwardite Orchestra played for all their dances, Mr. Hugh Montgomery and his printing classes have done all their printing, Miss Ma- rie J . Doering directed the Soph- omore play and many others are entitled to share in the success of the class activities. The Soph- PRI CIPAL POINTS By Mr. LaRue . Next week we have the opportunity to give again to ,X 1' the Community Chest. . . i . This is a project that touches every individual in A f,,,, ,I Toledo, no matter what his creed, color or social position. 2 1 The Chest furnishes a huge budget for taking care of our ij less fortunate citizens. It is not a perfect plan, but it is ' practicable and is far superior to any scheme that has so far been attempted, to care for our needy people. Thousands of people are today alive and on the road to a new prosperity because funds from the Chest have been available to help them in their adversity. The need this year is greater than ever before. Don't knock this magnificent project. Any thing that has contributed to the comfort of time poor and suffering is deserving of our heartiest sup- port. Let's ll, the 1931 Chest to overflowing. SELEXCTINGYXOUR COLLEGE DVERTISING pays" is a slo'g n that has been used any num- ber of times and itfseems tmt many organizations believe in it. At least, judglngnfrom the advertising literature sent out by colleges to seniors in hmhuschoolmzl this time of the year, the institution of learning believe in it. ether or not it is good policy for colleges to advertise so elctensively cannot be said, but the flood of pamphlets should help to- choose the school that will give the individual the type of education wanted. Most of the advertising literature deals with college life in general. Therefore, if one school is ahead of the others in athletics and social affairs many students will be attracted by that phase of college. Since a person expects to spend a great part of his time there during the next four years it is natural that all these things should be considered. Education is more than just acquiring tech- nical knowledge, and a college that has a great deal of prestige is desirable. However, such schools are not always the best to attend. Many students are not qualified for such institutions, others would have to change their course in order to attend and for vari- ous other reasons colleges that seem particularly attractive are not suitable. Therefore, in deciding which school to attend let's give consideration to every detail and not be influenced by cleverly written accounts of only one side of the question. A good plan would be to find a college that will answer your needs, rather than to adjust yourself to fit the college. CLUB SCHEDULE ' Monday Art Klan .................................. Commerce Cabinet ................ 335 Le Cercle Francais ................ 119 ' 248 Library Association .............. 212 Peiuper .................................... 125 Girls' Athletic League . .... Aud. Tuesday Friendship ...... ......... .253 Pica .............. .......... 2 06 Fasces ................ .......... 3 40 Engineering ....... .......... 3 29 Thursday Senior Class ........................ Aud. I is--began Margaret Higgins I am, not I is, corrected Miss Edith Murphy. All right, then I am a first per- son pronoun used as the subject of the sentence. omores have expressed their ap- preciation for this help and it is proper that they should. W U l Next week the public address system will be ready for trial. This is one of many worthwhile undertakings of the school, and every club should be willing to share the cost of installation. It is a school project, offering the opportunity for organizations to unite and to work together. HITHER AND YON While strolling t h r 0 u g h the corridors-Our sweet little Freshies are living up to their age--They have d o n n e d anklets---When in a class room in which you're not 'supposed to chew gum--Don't give yourself away by having that canary-into cat-look-You know what I mean if you've ever seen a cat after she has just eaten the pet canary -Judging from the looks of things during lunch hour-The fat maid- ens are giving up meals to keep that girlish figure by attempting to play tennis--I wonder how Mr. Phipps gets along with all the demure little femmies who will play golf-One intelligent senior walked up to Miss Saw- telle and asked if she had "The Man Without A Country"-tsk. tsk. What would she be doing with him---Someone has volun- teered to take my picture-What a break for the camera-Enough said--So Long. Isn't it funny that Miss Tippet had to hurt her leg on Friday the 13th? Watch out for the next thirteenth, Miss Tippet, it's in November. O U I Time flies because so many people are trying to kill it. IFLASHESFRQMFRIENDSI A new and unique class will be offered a t Waite high school next year, which will be called, "Household Chemistry." The course includes the study of substances used in the home and the process of using them. --The Retina, W a i t e High, Toledo, Ohiol ' Curtain---Ha, ha, they beat you, didn't they? Carpet-Don't laugh. They're going to hang you.--The Chroni- cle, Champaign High, Cham- paign, Ill. 1 Before we know it, school will be over. Let's study now, and laugh this summer. Some stu- dents are laughing now, but when the final grades are given out, they will be frowning and blam- ing it on some student or some teacher. Remember, we do not get grades for laughing. --The Hi Crier, Vocational High, Toledo, Ohio. So you is a soldier, Sam? Yessah. I's one of dem famous black-guards.--The W i g w a m, Yakima High, Yakima, Washington. t l The best instance of sarcasm that we can think of is the custo- mary use of the word "sopho- more" whose Greek equivalent is "wise."-- San J ose Hi Herald, San Jose High, San Jose, Cal. Dear Auntie: Just what is a typewriter? Curiously yours, Ed Shetler. Dear Ed: A typewriter is one who typewrites on the typewriter and the typewriter is a machine on which the typewriter who type- writes on the typewriter type- writes. Now the typewriter type- writes 0 n th e typewriter until there is no more typewriting to be typewritten by the typewriter o n which t h e typewriter w h o typewrites o n th e typewriter typewrites. Live and Learn, Auntie. -The Flint Arrow Head, Flint, Michigan. Menu Suggests Cereals For Strong, Wise School Pupils Follow this menu suggested by the home nursing class and you, too, will become strong and wise. For breakfast it would be wise to have a cocked cereal presuma- bly cream of wheat, toast, half of a grape fruit and cocoa. Creamed green string beans, fnice for freshmenl, baked apple, two peanut butter sandwiches and milk form a delightful lunch. Mashed potatoes, s pin a c h pork chops, fruit salad, bread and butter, and chocolate milk is fit for any king's dinner, but is more appropriate for little, boys and girls.



Page 130 text:

THE WOODWARD TATTLER COMPANY CONDUCTS QUESTION CONTEST Nutt Incorporated Questions Prominent Personages On Silly Answers After a careful search by the Nutt, Nutt Sz Boob Company a list of the silliest answers ever submitted to various questions have been collected. These ques- tions and answers, incidentally, were procured at Woodward High School. The one which received first prize from this renowned com- pany hereby follows. Miss Louise Tippett, popular history teacher at the school asked Catherine Smith, a pupil, "H o w m a n y battles were fought during the Spanish-Irish war?" Catherine correctly answered, "six." Enu- merate them, asked the teacher. "One, two, three, four, five, six," was the brilliant response. Round And Round And then in Geometry, Mr. Rike asked John King, "How long is a piece of of string?" And the scholarly reply was, "Yes,l didn't know." Another prize winner was the one submitted by Mr. Bitter. He asked Al Rozinski, one of his star students, "What makes wheels round?" and Al responded "Be- cause they are round and if any- thing is round it's almost sure to go round in the same way in which it is round and if it was not round it wouldn't go round." English Classes to Receive Training in Social Etiquette A mock banquet will be held in the English VIII classes in order to train and educate pupils as to the proper way in which toasts should be given. Jesse Bryant, Phillip Kimmelman and Russell Fisher were elected toastmasters in the various classes. Then each chose twelve speakers to respond to their toasts. Topics for speakers will arranged by the toastmasters. Blue Spinel Background is Feature of Ring Selection Blue spinel stone is the feature of the ring selected by the junior class by a large majority last week. Standard school crest- polar bear and "W"-is set on this background. Sizes, accompanied by a three dollar down payment, are being taken. Rings may be procured at Broers with the final payment. Committee is composed of Robert Belnap, chairman, Glen Merriam, Lily Poneman, Virginia Boza, and Joe Stein. Freshman: What keeps the moon from falling. Second Frosh: It must be the beams. v . . The lady batters are safe for a gentleman never "strikes" a lady. ALUMNI BANQUET AT COMMODORE PERRY Election Of Officers To Take Placeg Organizations Will Give Scholarship Woodward Alumni Associa- tion will hold its sixth annual banquet at 6.45 p.mg in the main dining room of the Commodore Perry Hotel, May 2. Regular election of officers will be held at this time. Dancing and entertainment will follow the dinner. Mr. and Mrs. Charles C. LaRue, Mr. and Mrs. Philo C. Dunsmore, and Mr. and Mrs. Raymond F. Lowry will be the honorary guests from the school. To Give Scholarship Committee is working upon a scholarship to be awarded to a member of the 1931 graduating class. It is probable th at the award will entitle the winner to attend the University of Toledo. Awards probably will be pub- licly announced e i t h e r at the Recognition Day meeting or the commencement exercises. Miss Orphia Craig is chairman of the scholarship committee of which Ruth Pfund, a 1930 grad- uate, is a member. Senior Class Plans Annual Banquet To Be Held May 27 Annual senior class banquet will be held May 27, at 6:30 in the Blue Room of the LaSalle and Koch Company. The affair is always one of the outstanding social events of the senior year, bringing together the upper class- men and members of the faculty who have worked with them. An outstanding feature of the affair will be the distribution of the Saga edition of the Tattler. Other features on the program include speeches and dancing. Members of the committee in charge of the banquet are Blanche Fishler, chairman, Helen Ayling, Norma Winter mantle, Henry Zanville, Chester Zawlocki. FUTURE HIGHLIGHTS Saturday Night-Senior Prom 8:30 to 11:30 Girls' Gym Tuesday, April 28--Speaker for Community Chest-Third Hour Wednesday, April 29- "Behind That Curtain," benefit film for Community Chest-Third Hour and 3:30 Friday, May 1-"Anne Make Believe" Junior Play 8:15 John-Honestly, now, you would never have thought this car was second hand, would you? Henry-Never in my life. I thought you nrade it yourself. He-What happened to your cold? She--Oh, it got conceited. He--What do you mean? She-Well, it went to my head. Torch Light Under the Tattler Miss Marie J. Doering Today the bright light of the Torch is radiating the fair tress- es of Miss Marie J. Doering, one of the youngest members of Woodward's faculty. This is Miss Doering's third year of teaching at Woodward. Last year she taught a dramatics class, the first and only one of its kind ever formed here. Miss Doering says she enjoys direct- ing plays a great deal, and she certainly must, for already this year she has directed the soph- omore class and Library Associa- tion plays. At present all her spare mo- ments, are devoted to the junior class production which will be staged a Week from tonight. The great responsibility of being ad- viser of the Tattler is another of Miss Doering's big jobs. Out door sports of all kind are in high favor with our fair young teacher but from observation, tennis and golf are her favorites. An outstanding feature of Miss Doering's character is a sweet, even temper. ' Libbey,Woodward Engage in Practice Track Meet Here Woodward and Libbey track teams engaged in a practice dual meet Wednesday instead of the regular scheduled meet which was postponed because of rain. Most of the events were run off to help get both squads in shape for the Defiance relays. The Woodward runners showed much fight against the champion Cowboys. No records were kept of the time and winners of each event. Capacity Crowd At Concert Of High School Orchestras The Civic Auditorium had a ca- pacity of 3000 people at the con- cert given by the combined high school orchestras April 19. Sever- al hundred people was turned away because of lack of seats. Every number on the program was received enthusiastically. Frank Newell, associate editor of the Blade, made the introduc- tory speech in which he praised the work of Miss Bessie Werum, director of the orchestras. REQUIRMENTS FOR'W' ARE DECIDED UPON Letters, Trophies Will Be Awarded On Recognition Day May 29 Conditions under which a Woodward student may win a letter in any sport were drawn up at a meeting of the Athletic Board of Control, Tuesday. Those members of the golfing team who win five points and take part in four matches will be awarded a "W". Others may get letters on recommendation from Mr. Phipps, golf coach, for out- standing work. No Tennis Letter Trackmen who win fifteen points in inter--school track meets will win a letter. No letter will be awarded for tennis, but the winner of a playoff to decide the school championship will have his name engraved on a large trophy to be kept in the school. Plans for awarding letters in football, basketball and baseball were not decided upon but will be made up later by the coach in these sports. All letters and trophies will be awarded to winners on Recog- nition Day, May 29, in a mass meeting before the entire school. Former Armenian Student Returns To Give Exhibition We have a new conception of life for those people who believe all high school graduates wind up by landing jobs behind five and ten notion counters or house-to-house canvasing posi- tions. Garabed J ibilian, an Armenian student at Woodward in 1923, re- turned to his Alma Mater last Tuesday to give an exhibition of a collection of Oriental rugs, part of which he made himself. Garabed has chosen rug-making as his profession. The exhibition was made to a select group of students includ- ing the art classes,home manage- ment classes, and sewing and cooking classes. Junior Hi-Y Initiates New Club Members At Y.M.C.A. A formal initiation was held by the Junior Hi-Y, Tuesday, at the Y.M.C.A. Those admitted to the club were Edmund Brooks, Edward Okulski, Donald Deitsh, Clyde DeShetler, William Kapela, and Stanley Mackowiak. A speech, concerning the pur- pose of the club, was given by "Doc" Miller. The club also is planning a potluck supper to be given April 28, at the Y.M.C.A. Women, like money, are often accepted on face value, and now, by means of the new "beauty dyes," they will no doubt parade green backs.

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