Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH)

 - Class of 1931

Page 1 of 100

 

Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1931 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 100 of the 1931 volume:

I 5.1 4- -g i l v. , 1 - . , - 1--ap ,p - . " ' ' -A-- ,f -iQ , 4.-5:-ff: 442. I ,, ,--f ,, u-n-vi ? ff? 4 ,.,., A- -1' - 1,-1--' - A,- v , l F i- ..- ,..,,: :" ..-,.: ,,, - Y S W ' ,-f , l ,aifff F' .Q--' " " -vf ,ff 1' - A , . ,fl 1, 1' lz .- I 2 - gfriq,p..1e ' L- GNOTX ov' F Q L ff ff N67 0 ff 0 1 .+ QQ-cf-:fm fm ful Q, Q sf K' ga ,-,295-7, , "" NKQQWNC ' vavoof I2 in n ' IME Aggyglfffllllk Wmgx U Foreword E of the Annual Staff of 1931 have attempted to present a new style of art work and we hope you will enjoy the change. The success of this an' nual is due to the cooperation of the Annual Staff, Classes, Adverf tisers, and Faculty. As this bool: is a calendar of the 193041 school year we hope that you'll enjoy reading it now and in later years. THE STAFF. fPuge Fowl THE ANNUAL 1 9 3 1 Creston High School ll....-..S E A wowffis A 92 ng naman:-up E of the Class of 1931 wish to thank our friend and advisor, Mrs. Ruth Mcllvaine, for her hearty co' operation with us not only in our annual work but all through high school. NVe are very happy indeed to dedif cate this annual to her in appreciation of her efforts on our hehalf. She has heen a ver successful teacher at Creston for Y the past five years, and we wish her even greater success in the future. lPa,q:f Sixl ! ! n l.....,.... Y...2w-vf L49 'RWE E'4f1mAE in H ff ww w0-warhu Dedication MRS. RUTH MQILVAINE U S 1 lhouungx 2 5 W- Y -,adam ig janv:-.: 5 'rag ANNEX t...-.m fs- W W l ...ra l.-.,.. Lives of great men all remind us We can make our lives sublime, Anal, departing, leave lwehinel us Footprints on the sands of time' a Footprints, that perhaps another, Sailing 0'er life's .solemn main, A fnrlorn and shipwrecked hrother, Seeing, shall take heart again. Let us, then, he up and doing, Vkfith a heart for any fateg Still achieving, still pursuing, Learn to lahor and to wait. Longfelloufs HA Psalm of Life." fPage Eiglnj lu.-.-E 3 H , , , as is----I L.-,s KWH AQWM CONTENTS Foreword .......,.. . ,..,......,.,....... .........,. . . .A,....,...,..,., Dedication ........... .... ..... ......... ............................,.. School Building ,.,,,, Contents ..., ..,..,., Faculty .,.........,, School Board ....... Mr. ivlyers Annual Stall ...,... Seniors ...., Class Vlill ......,.,., Class Prophecy ...,.. Class History ............. High School Song ....,,., Class Song ....................., Faculty Recommendations Senior Snapshots .......... Junior Class ,,..,.,........ Monday Blues Stall' .... Sophomore Class .... Freshman Class ..,... Snapshots ...,..,,,.,,,..,.,. Athletic Association . Boys Baseball ..,.,.,.,. Girls' Basketball .... Boys' Basketball t,.,,. Calendar ................ Senior Class Play .,,,,.,.,,...,.,..,.,... Junior Class Play ......,,......... .,.,.,,,,. Declnmntion. Oration. Short Story ,, Debate ..,................,.,,,.,...,,....,,,,,,, Qrchestra ,....., ...,. .,..,...,......, French Club ,.... Latin Club ,,..... Alumni ........... Snapshots .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,A, Jokes Ei Advertisements ....,,. ,.,,, . ,,.,,,,, , fPage Ninej 4 6 8 9 ll! 12 I3 I4 16 Zl Z3 Z7 27 28 29 31 32 34 36 38 40 42 43 44 46 48 '52 '54 76 '57 78 60 61 62 '71 72 -J Page Tcnj i...-.a ,tree Assam A The Faeult MISS Lois ALSDORF, ASHLAND, O, Mas, RIITII MCILVAINE, CRESTON, O. Latin, French, Typewriting, Shorthand Matliematics and Commercial Subjects Dramatic Coach Junior Class Advisor Sophomore Class Advisor The College of Wooster, B.S. ' Ashland College, Wittenberg College, B.A. W. J. HIMES, SUPT., CRESTON, O. Science Basketball Coach Ohio State University, B.S. EARL METZ, CRnsToN, O. G. W. JEANDREVIN, PRINCIPAL, CRILSTON, O. English History Debate and Dramatic Coach Baseball and Basketball Coach Senior Class Advisor The College of Wooster, BS. Capital University, B.A. Miss MAIKEL STUIJER, AI'1,LECRl'L1iK, O. General Science, Biology, Home Economics Freshman Class Advisor BlutTton College, B.A. A, T. SMITH, CResToN, O. H. H. YOUNG, Woosren, O. Manual Training Music Kent State College Wooster Conservatory of Music fpage Elelfenl """"'Y' ...Dewar mac. .5 an l...-..s KWH AQEQEFEFMA J. , - Board of Education Mr. Haskins, Mr. Rugh, Mr. Bechtel Mrs. Patterson, Dr. Boor, Mrs. Holli President .,,,.,. .,,.,. . ..,.,....,,, ,,,,,.., . ,,,,,...... . ,,,,,,,,,..,.,.... M 1 '. Rugh Clerk ..,,,,, ..A,,... M r. Bechtell VVC want to express our appreciation for the cooperation the School Board has shown toward us and also for making it possible for us to enjoy the privilege of attending such a fine school. They have provided the necessary funds for all our equipment and thc necessities for running our school. They arc always ready to lend a helping hand when it is needed. We arc very proud to have thc pictures of thc incmhers of the School Board in our Annual. fPage Twelveil Fu----I ...-.-9 fs ----Q ,9...,,,- a a Am.. v2 if time Aagggauae M E of the Senior Class feel with all respect that this space in our annual should be dedicated to our memory of Mr. John Myers. johnny is known and loved by every student of Creston School. He came to our school 14 years ago and has seen 85 teachers come and go. As time rolls on in its march, johnny shall see one more class pass from his realm into the life that awaits. While talking to an exfgraduate of C. H. S. who had been absent for a year, he said, "I must go up and see my old teacher, johnny." Sure enough, johnny has been our teacher in many phases. In after years, perhaps, we too shall wish to return to our fond memory of our friend Johnny Myers. We Seniors all join in wishing johnny many happy and profitable years to come. -A Friend. fPugc 'I'l1irLec11:l ,--Q--e,,p...,.,e A as y .,.,,,,.r e .g :f'e"m'j . ,, l...,.-..S wowflv-'r2s.t.........i lFirstJ Everett Miracle, Bertha Bartholomay, Mildred Snyder, Lucille Irvin. lsecondl Hugh Buchanan, Margery Fetzer, Edythe Guthrie, Doris Gattshnll, Leora Gliem, Mrs, Mcllvaine. iThirdJ Annabelle Winkler, Welcrwiiie Plough, Glenn Amstutz, Ellen Carpenter, Virginia Stebbins, Dorothy Dulin. Absent from picture--Ruth Hookway. Early in the fall the Annual Staff was selected and each began planning how he could accomplish his work in the hest manner. Many new ideas were brought up but comparatively few were carried out. Mrs, Mcllvaine was chosen as faculty advisor and proved to he a very efficient and capable advisor. We are indeed glad to dedicate our Annual to her. We held several meetings and the various duties of each member were explained. The work was almost uniformly divided and all cooperated with a will. We of the Annual appreciate the cooperation of the faculty in editing this Annual. Below are stated the memhers of the staif and their various offices. ANNUAL STAFF Glenn Amstutz.. ......,,,Editor'infChief Welcome Plough ...... .,,.,.,.. A ssistant Editor Ellen Carpenter.. Virginia Stehhins ,,..,,,, Business Manager .,,...,Ass't. Business Mgr. Edythc Guthrie ...,...,. ,........ . ......... A rt Editor Leora Gliem ................... ....... S napshot Editor Bertha Bartholomay ,..... ..,., L iterary Editor Lucille lrvin ....,..,,.,..., ....... S ociety Editor Dorothy Dulin... . ,,,, Alumni Editor Ruth Hookway.. alendar Margery Fetzer ...... ....,,.........,.,........, bl oke Editor Doris Gattshall... Music Er? Dramatic Editor Hugh Buchanan ,.,..,,,, .....,,..,. B oys' Athletic Editor Annabelle Vv'inkler .,.,,., .......,, G irls' Athletic Editor Everett Miracle ,,.,,,, ,,.....,,,,....,.,. .I unior Editor Mildred Snyder ,,...,. ,.... I unior Business Mgr. lpaggr Foiwternfl l ,Q EMEA-UtE,'iEi5WM tame " Classes S- Na C X JQ E' M Cfpfs js: Wk lullf' IIZKKK XXX .e A Q ' Q FCI gg tl : " QI 57 Little BofPeep had her sheep to keep, But who keeps order in the Hall, Seniors keep juniors, and juniors keep Sophs And the teachers keep track of them all. fPa4r5z' Fifteen r.F.- i Y F .P l1liC I V ' ' 'll HE LN Elflllll 5 tm-..-m as 4 ww -.-.-..! WAYNE S'ro1.L RUTH SYKES HAROLD FETZER Vocational Course Commercial Course Vocational Course "Fingerprints-V-3 - Advertising Manager "Who "Wl1o Wouldn't Be Crazy" 4 "Who Wouldn't Be Crazy" 4 Wvuldnr B9 CWZY 'E4 HS. A ha , k t H T, Glee Club 4 Glee Club 4 me wmfff 6275? was 6' a HIT! lfi-9 CWS fhfffls fl meffy Latm Club 11 2 But takes life as it is and refuses twinkle, Reporter Latin Club Paper 2 to wowyj' And. his hair, it's all one Basketball 2, 3, 4 Cfmlilf- "Friendly and quiet is she indeed Always willing to help in time of needfl GLADYS VANZILE Vocational Course Glee Club 4 Invitation Committee 4 "My tongue within my lips I reign. For who talks too much must talk in vain." BERTHA BARTHOLOMAY Commercial Course VicefPresident of Class 35 Secrcf tary of Class 4g Literary Editor of Annual 43 Class Prophetess 4g "Fingerprints" 3: Business Manager of "Who Wouldn't Bc Crazy" 4g Glee Club 2, 4g Invi- tation Committee 4g' Athletic As' sociation 4g High School Treasf urer 3: Secretary of Christmas Seal Campaign 4g Spelling Team 1, 2, 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4. "Wl1at cared she for a bump or fall, While she was playing basket' ball." fPage Sixleenj uouliihsxxp . ' 5 fnglalmn za tee aaswae ..,.s4..-.-,-i 5 I VIR4.DINIA STEBBINS College Preparatory Course Ass't Business Mgr. Annual 4: joke Editor Monday Blues 3: Senior Reporter Monday Blues 4: Business Mgr. "Fingerprints" 3: "XVho Vv'ouldn't Be Crazy" 4: French Club 3, 4: Vice Presif dent French Club 4: French Club Play 3: Latin Club 1, 2: Art Editor Latin Club Paper 2: Vice President Latin Club P: Glee Club 3, 4: Banquet Com' mittee 3: Debate 3, 4: Invitation Committee 4: Short Story 4. "What I will, I will, GLENN AMs'rU'rz College Preparatory Course Class President 3: Vice Presif dent 4: EditorfinfChief Annual 4: Iunior Editor Annual 3: Edi' torfinfChief Monday Blues 3: "Fingerprints" 3: "Who Would' n't Be Crazy" 4: French Club 3, 4: French Play 3: Latin Club 1, 2: Associate Editor of Latin Pa' per 2: Glee Club 3, 4: Orchesf tra 2, 3, 4: Banquet Committee 3: Song Committee 4: Debate 3, 4: Debate Captain 4. "Amiable and polite is he, Always helpful as can he." MARGERY FETZER Commercial Course .Ioke Editor Annual 4: Latin Club 1, 2: Treasurer Latin Club 2: Reporter on Latin Paper 2, Athletic Association 3: "Who Wouldn't Be Crazy" 4: Basket' ball 2, 3, 4: Glee Club 2, 4: In- vitation Committee 4. "Never a care in all the world, Never a care has she." What I won't, I won't!,' EDYTHE GUTHRIE Commercial Course Art Editor Annual Stafl 4: Art Editor Monday Blues 3: Fresh' man Monday Blues Reporter 1: "Fingerprints" 3: "Who Would' n'r Be Crazy" 4: Athletic Asso' ciation 2, 3, 4: Treasurer Athf letic Association 3: Vice-Pres. Athletic Ass'n. 4: Glee Club 4: Orchestra 2. 3: Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4: Song Committee 4. "To gain my ends, I pall many strings, I keep them all guessing how I do xo many thingsf, WELCOME PLOUGH College Preparatory Course Class Secretary 1: Class Vice' President 2: Assistant Editor of Annual 4: Ass't. Editor of Mon' day Blues 3: "Fingerprints" 3: "Who Wouldn't Be Crazy" 4: French Club 3, 4: Latin Club 1, 2: President Latin Club 2: Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4: Banquet Committee 3: Song Committee 4: Debate 3, 4: Spelling Team 2, 3: Pianist of Glee Club 3. 4. "As mischievous a maiden as one might see, 'Yet feigning innocence always." Ipagc Seventcenl 'Qlfs we annum PAUL BEAVER Vocational Course Rocky River High School 1: Se' ville High School 2: Seville Bas' ketball 2: Creston Basketball 3, 4: Banquet Committee 3: "Finf gerprintsw 3: "Who Wouldn't Be Crazy" 4: Baseball 4. "Study is a dreary thing, l wish I knew the remedy." ANNABELLH WINKLER Commercial Course Seville High School 1: Basket' hall 1: Clee Club 1: Wooster High School 2: Creston Basket' ball 3, 4: Creston Glee Club 4: Girls' Athletic Editor of Annual 4: "Fingerprints" 3: "Who Wouldn't Be Crazy" 4: Athletic Association 4: Class Will 4: Class Song Committee 4. "Silence often of pure innocence . HUGH BUCHANAN Vocational Course Boys' Athletic Editor Annual 4: Athletic Reporter Monday Blues 4: Property Manager Class Play 3, 4: "Who Wouldn't Be Crazyl' 4: Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4: Basketball 3: Debate 4. "A little nonsense now and then. ls relished by the best of men." persuades, XVhen carrying on and speaking fails." Luciiui IRVIN College Preparatory Course Class Secretary 2, 3: Society Edif tor of Annual 4: Junior Report' cr Monday Blues 3: "Who Wouldn't Be Crazy" 4: Latin Club l, 2: French Club 3, 4, Secretary French Club 4: French Play 3: Invitation Committee 4: Banquet Committee 3: Glee Club 4: Debate 4: Commencement Decoration Committee 4. "She is always happy and conf tent: And on some kindly act e'er hentf' Doaorny DuL1N Scientific Course Alumni Editor of Annual 4: Class Historian 4: "Fingerprints" 3: "Who Wouldn't Be Crazy" 4: Latin Club 1, 2: French Club 3, 4: French Play 3: Sergeant' atfarms French Club 4: Glow: Club 4. "ln earning good marks she spends her time, XVl1at greater merit could he put into rhyme." lPage Eiglneenl n""""XQ....Da-vc s grae Konami n....-.9 as 'Me' V Qltiilli RUTH Foucn Commercial Coarse Glcc Club 3, 4 "Each frown to our cofin adds a nail no doubt, And each smile so merry will pull one out." EARL HOISINIjTON College Preparatory Course Class President l, 2, 4: "Cold Bug" 1: "Fingerprints" 3: "Whe1 Wouldn't Be Crazy" 4: Stage Manager 4: French Club 3, 4t French Play 3: Banquet Com' mittee 3: lnvitation Committee 4: Debate 2. 3, 4: Debate Cap' tain 2, 3, 4: Qrator 41 Declaimer 3, 4: Basketball 2, 3, 4: Glcc LUELLA FRANKS College Preparatory Course North Hampton High School 1, 2, 3: Glee Club 2, 3: Class Bas' lcetball 1: Class Sec'y and Treas' urer 2: Creston High School 3, 4: Glee Club 4: French Club 4: French Club President 4. "Personality that sparkles and glows, Vyfliat sl1e's going to say next Club 3, 4. 'Vfe grant that this boy has much wit, And he isn't shy in using it." ELLEN CARPENTER College Preparatory Course Class Treasurer 1, 2: Business Mgr. Annual 3: Junior Business Mgr. Annual 3: Business Mgr. Monday Blues 3: Sophomore Re' porter Monday Blues 2: "Fine gerprintsu 3: Vvfardrobe Mgr. Class Play 4: Latin Club 1, 2: Editor Latin Club Paper 2: Ban- quet Committee 3, "Sweet, modest, and refned, Few are there of such to find." Doius GATTSHALL College Preparatory Course Class Treasurer 3, 4: Music and Dramatic Editor Annual 4: Latin Club 1, 2: Banquet Committee 3. "Willing to work, ambitious quite, Does her work and does it right." fpage Nineteenhl nobody knows." F01-:sk 2 ,A Q .Iwi ,ti Q -Af-gg.:- i 'H WE ANNUAL t...-..9 :sr 4 ww -.-.- GEORGE SHOWALTER IOLA BOWMAN ALLEN STEELE Commercial Course Vocational Course Vocational Course "Who Wouldn't Be Crazy" 4 High School Orchestra 3, 4 "Gold Bug" 1 gtagehM5f-gEini9fPfintSu 3 Clee Club 4 "Who XVouldn't Be Crazy" 4 renc u . U , , French Club play, 3 lrglag Flwgys ready her point Elgfjpl-E13lul!3m4I from can Fm Debate 2, 3, 4 0 5 en ' ' Orator Alternate 1, 4 She sticks to her argument right ffm' Glee Club 4 to the end." Why arerft they all contented Baseball 2 like me-H Basketball 3 "He argues at dayg he argues at night, He argues when wrong, he ar- gues when right." RUTH HOOKWAY LEORA GLIEM Vocational Course Snapshot Editor Annual 4 Calendar Editor 4 "W'ho W0uldn't Be Cralyn 4 Wardrobe Mgr, Class Play 4 Glee Club 4 Lllfin Club 1, 2 "Leora hasn't much to say, Ffcfwh C1Ub3,4 She does her work in every ' French Club Play 3 way." Treasurer French Club 4 Glcc Club 4 "Ever earnest and quiet is she, Amiable also and nice as can he." l'Page Twentyl 5 l.....-.9 wwflm 2s.-.a... Class Will of 1931 The Faculty, Juniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen of Creston High School were assembled in the court room of Wooster, Ohio, to hear the last will and testament of the class of 1931. Judge Gattshall of Court of Appeals, a former student of Creston High, called order with a "bang" upon the desk. "Ladies, Gentlemen and Teachers: we are assembled here for the sole purpose of hearing the last will and testament of the class of 1931 who passed on to the great future on May 15, 1931. I'm sure you will be better benefitted to work next year when we hear this will and profit by it," said Judge Gattshall. He then began to read: "We, the class of nineteen hundred and thirtyfone of Canaan Township High School, Wayiie County, hereby wish to bequeath all of our ideals, desires, unpaid debts, and unlimited knowledge to our dearly beloved friends. But we caution you that we are all infants with unsound mentalities and very inefficient memories and are sure of the 'hereafter' in some form, hereby we testify to these requirements." ARTICLE I "To the Faculty members we bequeath the following with tears in our eyes: Item 1-"To Mr. Himes we leave the good will of the class of 1931." Item 2--"To Mr. .Ieandrevin we leave a better girls' basketball team." Item 3-"To Mrs. Mcllvaine, the teacher of Math.. our electric searchlight which will enable her to End those two long entities, the least common divisor and the least common multiple." Item 4-"To Mr. Metz, our efficient reading glass, whereby he will be enabled to discover, not only errors in English, but also all misplaced commas, periods, semifcolons, apostrophes, quotation marks and exclamation points." Item 5'f"To Miss Alsdorf, because of her great desire to be absolutely 'letter perfect,' all the worn out typewriters and lead pencil erasers, with the understanding that they are to be lent, to whomsoever shall ask for them, without regard to race, color, or previous condition of servitude." Item 6-"To Mr. Smith to alleviate all of the malted milk tablets and cough drops still uneonf consumed in various desks, drawers, closets, etc., throughout the building." Item 7w-"To Miss Studer the Senior girls leave all of their scraps of sewing so that she may piece a quilt to remember the class of l93l." ARTICLE II Item 1-"To the Juniors, we bequeath the responsibility of being Seniors as. 'setting an example for lower elassmenf Also the pleasure of 'playing hookey' without being caught." Item Zv-"To the Sophomores we bequeath the opportunity of being a full fledged Junior with more power, knowledge, and pep for C. H. S." Item 3-"To the Freshmen we leave the privilege of occupying the front seats in the study hall." I ARTICLE IH Item 1-"Glenn Amstutz bequeaths his ambition to become a minister to Milton Metz." Item 2-"Harold Fetzer after much consideration has decided to will his ability to drive any machine as fast as it can go around corners without turning over, to Harold Beal." Item 3--"Welcome Plough wishes to impart a portion of her musical ability to Chlora Clappf' Item 4-"Iola Bowman bequeaths her plumpness to Lois Miller, as Lois needs a little excess weight." fPage 'Twentyfonej l......-.....l .-.-.I Lua we Asslw - Item 5-"Hugh Buchanan leaves his abilityito drive the 'kid wagon' to anyone who wants the job next year." Item 6-"Ellen Carpenter bequeaths her liking for Home Economics which she will need in the near future to Ethel Fetzer." 7f8--"Dorothy Dulin and Ruth Hookway have decided to give their secrets concerning dates and new 'boy friends' to Eleanor Giffen and Mildred Snyder." Item Item 9Y"Bertha Bartholomay bequeaths her smiling and sunny disposition to Freeda Edingtonf' Item 10-"Ellsworth Kimes bequeaths his good looks to Edward Kirschnerf' Item 11--"Margery Fetzer bequeaths her walking to and from school with Donald Stutzman to any girl that wants the place." Item 12-"Ruth Fouch has bequeathed her ability to get very much excited and romantic over a 'date' to Arlene Carbaughf' Item 13-"I.uella Franks has fully decided to collect her musical voices in a bucket and give to Glenn Hartzler providing he uses them next year." Item 14--"Allen Steele has decided to give his habit of winking at Chlora to Elmer johnson." Item 15--"Doris Gattshall bequeaths her ability to get all A's to any junior who might need them." Item 16-"Edythe Guthrie presents her habit of continually chewing gum to her best girl friend, Nellie Carter. Item 17-"With all due sympathy we give Leora Gliem's ability to clerk in Woolworth's 7 and 10 cent Store to Alice Bombargerf' 18-!'Earl Hoisington bequeaths a doublefbarrelled shotgun and a 1928 hunting license to Donald Stutzman who wishes to become a second Daniel Boone." 19-"Lucille Irvin bequeaths her great ambition to become a strict and dignified teacher to Lillian Kirschnerf' 20-"Gladys Vanzile bequeaths her recipe on 'How to get Slim," to William Henry." 21-"Virginia Stebbins bequeaths her popularity with teachers to Kathryn Benjamin." 22-"George Showalter bequeaths his ability to break all typing speed records to Everett Miracle, providing he makes good use of it and wins a gold medal." 24!'Wayne Stoll bequeaths his curly locks, 'after much thought, to Russell Rhoadsf' 25-"Annabelle Winkler bequeaths with the greatest pleasure her ability at writing wills to anyone in the Junior class." ' 26--Paul Beaver bequeaths his ability to juggle milk bottles at 3 A.M., without waking the customers, to Bob Myers." "We hereby set our hand and seal to the last will and testament of the Senior Class of 1931 to our administrator, Mr. Metz, to solve for the future." Item Item Item Item Item Item Item Item Signed: Samoa CLASS OF 1931. Witnesses: MEMBERS or ANNUAL STAFF. The Faculty, Juniors, Sophomores, and Freshmen, smiling quietly, arose and left the court room to lill their positions left them by their beloved friends, the Seniors of 1931. When our High School days are over and all the work is done, We think over the months when our work was there begun, How we worked and slaved and tried To gain the goal for which we strived: When you juniors are Seniors too, These difficult tasks will fall on you, One of the worst things is to please the class With a class will that you will pass The inspection of all, and criticism toog Look out, Junior friends, it's coming to you! ANNABELT.E VJINKLER, Class 1931. fPage Tixentyftwozl L- htuldx- 3 Q 6 Tug.: TWH ANNUAL l .-.Q .a 'il-Y Doonf in-. Class Prophecy "The Mysterious Scroll" Several months ago I was visiting my cousin whose home is in the Adirondack Mountains. As the scenery is very beautiful in that locality, I decided to take a stroll. I started out, and as I had no definite route in mind, I walked along until I came to a little path. I turned down this path and followed it for a long distance. All of a sudden I heard a peal of thunder. I looked up and saw that a storm was upon me. I had been so busily preoccupied viewing the beautiful scenery around me that I had not noticed the approach of the coming storm. What was I to do? I looked ahead of me and was very much surprised to see a small log cabin about seventyffive yards away. It was raining very hard at this time and as the cabin ap' peared to be deserted I decided to take refuge there until the storm had passed. I ran to the cabin, opened the door and entered. Imagine my surprise! The cabin, which had appeared deserted from the outside, showed signs of recently being occupied. The cabin conf sisted of one small room with two small windows. A fireplace contained a few glowing embers over which hung a large, black kettle. On the mantel shelf were numerous jars and bottles of dried herbs, powders, brackish looking liquids and many other peculiar looking substances. Along one side of the wall were bunches of drying herbs and weeds. The furniture consisted of two rickety chairs and a roughly hewn square table. Cohwebs and dust gave the whole place a gruesome appearance. As I looked upon the table I noticed a large sheet of yellow paper which was covered with a peculiar scroll. I picked it up, looked at it awhile and discovered it to he Shorthand. I sat down on the sturdiest looking chair and started to transcribe it. Imagine my surprise when I made out the following: The indications for the futures of the members of the Class of 1931 of Creston High School are mostly successful although some of them are going to be failing successes. Ellen Carpenter, after serving four terms as the White House cook, and becoming acquainted with all State secrets, will aspire to become President of the United States and will be unanif mously elected. Earl Hoisington, having cultivated a great 'knowledge of Iirefarms, will become the Man' ager and Owner of a Shooting Gallery. Dorothy Dulin, in behalf of her knowledge in Chemistry, will einigrate to Alaska and propagate a new species of icebergs, guaranteed to keep their bulk and weight in the Torrid Zones. Allen Steele will travel to the remotest corner of the earth in search of a wife, and after many years will return to marry his next door neighbor, Chlora Clapp, who has meanwhile be' come a widow. Virginia Stebbins, because of her artistic tendencies, is destined to become a famous and successful milliner, whose headgear will command fabulous prices and astonish the world. Harold Fetzer, to put into practice the agricultural theories gleaned in Agriculture Class, will emigrate to Africa, buy a thousand acres of unirrigated land and raise onions on a large scale. Edythe Guthrie will become the successful manager of the world's largest chewingfgum factory. George Showalter is a. noted lecturer and politician. He went into politics as soon as he became of age, and it has been said he is going to run for Governor in the next election. Margery Fetzer, disappointed in some love affair, has become a Nun and devotes her life to going about doing good to all the world. Paul Beaver, the worldfrenowned detective, will make a trip to thc moon to follow up a clue he has discovered in his latest mystery case, namely: the death of the Man in the Moon. Luella Franks will devote her attention to the manufacture of cosmetics, and after becoming proficient in the French language, will open a beauty parlor in Paris. Glenn Amstutz will circumnavigate the globe three times with a Ford motor car and a birch bark canoe. On the second trip he will meet Lucille Irvin, who has been keeping a boarding' house for factory girls in Siam. After a short but happy courtship. they will marry and make the third trip together. Leora Gliem will become the founder of the world's largest chain stores, selling everything from collarfbuttons to Baby Austins. fPugc Twentyftlwcejl ......... .J l l if... eras Karma! jf' Hugh Buchanan will go to India to tame elephants, will be carried away on the back of the tamest one to parts unknown and when next seen will be ringing the church bell in Canaan. Annabelle Winkler is about to publish a book on her "Adventures In the Core of the Earth." This is certain to be an intensely interesting book, as this is the first successful trip ever made into those subterranean regions. Welcome Plough, whose well known musical talent is expected to send her to the top round of the ladder of fame, will become the instructor of music in the Elementary Schools in Wayne County. Ruth Hookway will be the Hrst woman to make a nonfstop solo flight to Jupiter and back in the newly invented rocketfship. Ruth Sykes will achieve world fame as a Nurse and after discovering a sure cure for "Spring Fever," a very contagious disease and prominent in this locality in the Spring Time, will travel to the prominent hospitals of the world to administer her famous formula to its victims. Ellsworth Kime will go to California and make a fortune while there, gathering snails and selling them to French restaurants. Doris Gattshall, who has a welleknown love for sweets, will accept the position of forelady in the "Sweets for the Sweet" candy factory at New York City. Iola Bowman will receive worldfwide recognition of being a very active 4fH Club leader. She leaves soon for Madagascar where she will attempt to organize a 4fH Club among the natives. Ruth Fouch, whose marvelous voice has claimed worldfwide attention, will make her debut over radio station BfU'NfK at Creston tomorrow evening. This will be the first broadcast by television. Here's a big surprise for all of us! Gladys Vanzile has the distinction of being the thinnest woman alive. She has made a huge fortune appearing with the BarnumfBailey Circus. Wayne Stoll has revolutionized the world of Science by constructing a machine which has perpetual motion. Professor Stoll was tinkering around in his laboratory at Hermanville when he accidentally conceived his idea, and upon putting it into action he had accomplished a feat which has perplexed our great thinkers for ages. ' Bertha Bartholomay, who has had the task of dipping into the future to reveal the fate of ber classmates will accept a position as Star Gazer at Harvard University and will discover a new planet. After I hnished translating this supernatural scroll I glanced out of the window and noticed that the storm had passed and the sun was shining brightly once more. I was just about to leave the cabin when I heard a peculiar noise which seemed to be coming from beneath the floor of the cabin. I looked down and to my horror saw a trap'door, heretofore unnoticed, slowly opening. A large, scarred, yellow hand protrudedg the floor gave away beneath me-just at that moment I awoke-I had fallen out of bed. "VJhen .sometimes our feet grow weary, On the rugged hills of life, The path stretching long and dreary With trial and labor rife, We pause on the upward journey. Glancing backward oier valley and glen And sigh with an injinite longing, To return and begin again. 'KAh, futile and vain is the pleading! Life's duties press all of us on, And who may refuse the calling, Or sigh for the sunshine that's gone? Yea, euermore upward and onward Be our steps on the hills of life! And some day a golden dawning Shall glorify trial and strife." BERTHA BARTHOLOMAY. fPage 'Twentyffonrj . me -ree Magee Class History Ever since I moved to my far Western home ten years ago, it seems, for some reason or other, that I am no longer connected with what was once my old home town. Excepting a few letters from my old friends, I never hear from anyone. There are no neighbors within many miles of me, and at first my days were rather lonely, but one can get used to anything in ten years. About a month ago, as I was lazily stretched out under a shade tree, trying to decide whether to go to sleep, or listen to the cowboys talk politics, I was startled by a voice saying, "Say, did you ever go to High School?" I rolled over and looked at the speaker, a tall, lanky cowboy, who had never gone beyond the eighth grade. "High School?" I smiled. "Indeed I did, four years of it." ' "Four years," he repeated thoughtfully, "What's it like, anyway? Why not tell us boys the whole story?" "Mercy," I exclaimed, "Its been ten years since I graduated, but I'll do my best. "It was in September 1927, when fortyfone widefeyed students started to climb the ladder of success. The ladder was too steep to climb, I guess, for by the end of the term, five had dropped out. We elected officers: Earl Hoisington as President, Edward Jesser, Vicefpresidentg Welcome Plough, Secretary, and Ellen Carpenter, Treasurer. We chose crimson and gold as our class colors, Miss Brillhart was our class advisor. The first year went amazingly well, and all began to look forward to our Sophomore year. "There were only twentyfeight members that year. The first thing we did was to change our class colors to green and white. Our officers were: Earl, refelected as Presidentg Welcome, Vicefpresidentg Lucille Irvin, Secretary, Ellen, Treasurer. Miss Park was chosen for advisor." Here I paused. What else had we done? It was a shame I'd forgotten so much. "Didn't you do anything except study and recite?" asked the cowboy, Ken. "Oh, yes! We had a baseball and a basketball team. We Sophomores were rep' resented in basketball by Bertha Bartholomay, Ruth Sykes, Margery Fetzer, Edythe Guthrie, Hugh Buchanan, and Earl Hoisington. Hugh was also on the baseball team. This year was not as interesting as our Junior year. "We had lost some of our old members, but Annabelle Winkler and Paul Beaver were gained. Paul had left us when a Freshman, but decided Creston was the best place after all. Later, in the spring, Luella Franks came. Our officers this year were: Glenn Amstutz, President, Bertha, Vicefpresidentg Lucille, secretary, Doris Gatt- shall, Treasurer. Many enjoyable parties were held this year. We were represented in baseball and basketball again this year. Annabelle was added to the girls, and Paul to the boys. Our girls won the county championship and were the proud owners of the silver basketball. Annabelle won second place in foul shooting. We elected three members to the Athletic Association: Edythe, Margery, and Hugh. Bertha was apf pointed High School Treasurer, and Earl won third place in the County Declamation Contest. Glenn, Earl, Welcome, Virginia Stebbins, and George Showalter were our enthusiastic debaters. Our team won third place in the County. The orchestra was represented by Glenn and Welcome. So you see there wasn't much we weren't in. "This year we had the responsibility of publishing the High School paperf'The Monday Bluz'. We tried to do our best, and I hope we succeeded. "But the best is yet to come. On April 11 and 12 we presented "Fingerprints," a delightful comedy, and made all the more so by the excellent coaching of our ad' visor, Mr. Metz, and Miss Alsdorf. The play was a real success." fPage Twenty-five? 101: Gl1J .----- . A-M e -4 ff'-""": l...-.,s. -TEWE AQEWMAL . "Isn't that about all?" asked Ken. "I never supposed they did so much in High School." "Yes," I replied, "about all, just one more thing. The JuniorfSenior banquet was held May 14 at the Wooster Country Club. We enjoyed every minute of it, es- pecially the speeches made by our beloved teachers. "The following September, we entered the study hall, and found ourselves the proud possessors of the back seats. Mr. Metz was chosen advisor again this year. The officers were: Earl, President, Glenn, Vicefpresidentg Bertha, Secretary, and Doris, Treasurer. Our delegates to basketball were the same. Our girls won the tournament. Earl won second in the County Declamation Contest with his lawyer's plea from 'Madame X.' V L'On November 21 and 22 we gave our Senior Class play, "Who Wouldn't Be Crazy?" "Was it a success?" asked another cowboy. They were all excited by this time. "A success? You do not know Mr. Metz' coaching! The auditorium was full both nights. "And then there was the Annual to be published. Our capable editor of the 'Monday Bluzf Glenn Amstutz, was Editorfinfchief. It is no wonder that our Annual was a success, with Mrs. Mcllvaine as advisor. "Earl was chosen as our Orator, too. His oration was called "The Two Roads," and was a cry for peace. He won third place in the County Contest. "In January Ellsworth Kime joined our class. "Glenn, Earl, Welcome, Virginia, Lucille, Luella, Hugh, and I went out 'for debate, but only Earl, George, Glenn, Lucille, Hugh, Welcome, and Virgina were chosen. Then there was the juniorfSenior Banquet, Baccalaureate, and Commencement, and it was here that my high school career came to an end. Twentyfsix members had reached the top of the ladder, proud and happy," "Thanks," said Ken, "Oh, ever so much. Why I feel as if I'd gone to High School too." As I glanced at the flushed, happy faces of those cowboys, tears came to my eyes. How happy I would be if I could only give them the advantages I had. Now I was realizing what a wonderful thing an education is. A week passed. Things had been going wrong at the ranch. My father was away, and the burden of taking care of the ranch fell on my shoulders. Half angry and discouraged, I rushed from the corral. I heard a step behind me. It was Ken. "Discouraged?" he smiled. "I know the battle's' going against you, but stand and fight." He was gone. I stood stupefied. Where had I heard those words before? As I stood there, watch' ing the last rays of the setting sun play on the sand that lay around me, I vowed that I'd fight to the finish, and win. Then, out of nowhere, came the tune of a song I had not sung for ten years. lt was the Creston High School Song. Ah! now I knew where those words came from. Unconsciously, I threw myself under the tree, where a week before I had told the boys the story of my High School days. I was living again those happy days, and wishing I were there. As I lay there, across my mind flashed the words of part of the song I shall never forget: "A-nd though the battle goes against you, 'You must stand and fight, So tL'l'lLlf6,CT the contest Win for Creston Highf' -DOROTHY DULIN. Ifpage Twentyfsixil F V 111' 2 I -.-E as Sc-,Qnur F ' 'muon ug in 5 'ME Aiyigngrmam. High School Song Onward, fellows, we must conquer Fight for Creston High Brown and Cold expects a victory Win for Creston High! Honor, fame, and glory calling 'You inust do your best, So whate'er the contest Wiri for Creston High! Fight then, fellows, fight to conquer Fight for Creston High, Never weary in the contest Wiii for Creston High! Though the battle goes against you Ton must stancl and fightg So whate'er the contest Wiri for Creston High! fPage tTLL'6'l'Lf1V'SC'l7C'l"LJ We ...Dev-ve P wut ,g ivfg' I THE ANNUAL L - ww Senior Class Song 1931 Onward and Upward TO THE TUNE OF HGYPSY LovE soNG.'l The birds of the forest are calling to us And the shades and the glades are lonely, But life is here with its wonder and lust And we are absent only. None who have experienced contentment But sigh to leave you and neler return. All of our days we will bear no resentment But most of all, u'e'll miss you. The paths that we trod have a fancy for all And seern to reflect 'KXVe"ue too long parted." Songs that were trolled by our comrades old Are not now as they were,--lightfhearted. Fond recollections fade with age But its nieinories will fnd and haunt us. All the years say, Mcfhough the battle goes Against us We must stand and fightfl CHoRUs Onward, upward, higher still As we dreani of days gone by, Can you see us, see us in the future Where our fancies rove? Onward, upward, higher still Seniors of C. H. S. Can you see what the future brings us 'True success for all. fPage 'Twenty-eightj l...-..s ZW? AQQEWMAL Recommendations With Apologies to the Faculty We of the Senior Class of 1931 wishing to be of assistance to any member of the Faculty desiring a new position, tender to you our heartiest recommendations in the form of a letter to the student bodies of other high schools. Vv'e recommend Miss Alsdorf to any school who has need of someone to keep order in the Study Hall while the roll is being taken. lust a word from her and the whole room is so quiet that you can hear a pin drop. If you are troubled with boys flirting with lady teachers she'll break them of it, or if you need someone to 611 a position which requires a solemn face when jokes are being cracked Miss Alsdorf will be suitable. And besides, Armenian men don't like to get her up on a stage and say nice things about her as they do about some teachers. Miss Alsdorf is a very steady young lady never looking at an unmarried man twice. She would rather talk about the lesson than about news events or a recent date. She is very plump and doesnt look as if she were a bit more than hfty which embarrasses her for she does not like to deceive anyone about her age. Mr. Himes, scientist, agriculturist, philosopher of C. H. S., may be recommended mostly for his kind daily reception of honored guests at the orlice caught at some trick. He pats them on the back and asks them how they were ever so awkward as to be caught at the trick. He tells them kindly in a soft voice, and twinkling eyes, to go back and be more careful the next time for it goes against his grain to see anyone but a slick crook leave C. H. S. ln his science classes he has acquired the great skill of littering his desk with all kinds of contraptions, spilling water all over the floorsand say, by the way, if you don't know your lesson he won't let you bluff for a time but will give someone else a chance instead of doing as some teachers-drawing you on and on and then laughing to think he has made a fool of you. Vkfe recommend Mr. leandrevin as a fine teacher in the psychology of love of which he speaks constantly when not speaking of something else. He never springs an examination when you're not looking for it, nor does he walk into the study hall without clearing his throat as a warning before he enters. When he gives a mid term examination he tells us that if we don't know the answer just look on our neighbor's paper: learning to be a parasite in school trains you to be a success. He has many other noble ideals, some of which are: 4 out of 5' failures in High School are a success in after life, therefore fail. The less I can make you do the better I'll sleep. Mr. Jeandrevin may also be placed as the most ardent believer of allowing whispering and wearing your hat on April lst in time of school. We recommend Mr. Metz to any school whose classes dislike Shakespeare for he dislikes to study him, himself. So you only hear of him occasionally in his classes, he also treats Bacon the same way. He never uses words that you cannot understand in English class nor does he ask you to use correct grammar in examinations. He never "bawls you out" if you act up in study hall or in classes, but just walks back to you and in a kind way asks you to be quiet. We might say here that the reason he is so lenient in the study hall is because he was such a good little boy when he went to school that he now sees his mistake and doesn't want the rest of us to pattern after him. If you don't like to hear any one talk about love you can't go wrong in having Mr. Metz, for you never hear him mention the word. fljage Twcntyfiiivwfl hnuldkw , iam 5 farms-an ws KW? Aflgldglgffmkb mathematics for with a little hint she will work your exams for you and give you A and promise to teach you English grammar the rest of the year instead of mathematics. Besides, if the student body loves to chew gum, here certainly is the teacher you want, for she'll take time out until you are all well supplied with a nicefsized "cud" and then will beg for some herself, for she thinks it helps to center your mind on your lesson. If you wish to pass notes, that is all right, too fif you don't get caughtj, but whispering'-especially when you're a Senior in a class of 5 or more-she won't allow it. But then she makes up for this by letting you have your book open during recitation often taking off several per cent if she sees that you have your book closed. Besides, best of all, she never sends one to the office. A We recommend Mr. Smith as the man who can make the dignity of the members of C. H. S., including the faculty, fall flat as a pancake by his jokes. He is an efficient manual training teacher especially for the girls whom he so ardently adores .He is the most studious teacher who watches over the study hall for he never raises his eyes from his opened manuscript. In calling classes he always knows when a half year subject is completed as in the case of Algebra II and Solid Geometry, for as soon as the second semester commenced he always called Solid Geometry by its correct name. The boys who take manual training under him report that their opinions never clash with his but that teacher and pupil always think just the same. Miss Studer, the smallest teacher of C. H. S., can well be recommended as a teacher of foreign languages. The originator and executor of C. H. S.'s easiest tests which consist only of true and false questions which she practically answers before the test begins. For girls who do not like gym she can be recommended as a teacher who will let you do as you please and if you don't want to take gym you may sit on the bleachers. She is also very efficient in translating French, for her translations are always correct. She is very good at patrolling the study hall. Everyone minds his own business and never gets a bawling out CTD. Miss Studer can also be recommended as the teacher who never makes her students keep large notebooks. Mr. Young, the ardent music teacher, can well be recommended as a public speaker for he has a powerful voice which makes the very auditorium resound when he speaks. His author' ity over his pupils is marvelous for quietness reigns immediately after he speaks. When he dem- onstrates his singing ability before his chorus the tones which issue from his small mouth almost carry us away in an ecstasy of delight. He is noted for letting the pupils choose the pieces they want to practice and thus they choose the old, snappy marches which they played when Mr. Teachout was here. fPage Thirtyl I ! ,n 0 "1 N O c B B N :S Q. 5 ?' fl Z 4 E. :x O f. c D :s -4 CII 0 :- o 52. 2 :- N '1 0 FY :- N 'U c 'E?. UT' Q. Q Q c F? 9-7 :s Q. O 92 : :i o FP CII 0 N ... :: FP o L1 Page 'fhirtyfrmc mwcz'-"::fs.....- CTopJ William Henry, Milton Metz, Harold Beal, Everett Miracle, Russell Rhoads. 1FirstD Glenn Hartzler, Robert Myers, Howard Fulton, Elmer Johnson, Austin Ebie, Donald Stutzman, George Huffman, Mrs. Mcllvaine. fSecondJ Lillian Kirschner, Alice Bombarger, Kathryn Benjamin, Chlora Clapp, Eleanor Gilien, Mildred Snyder, Freeda Edington, Ethel Fetzer, Arlene Carbaugh, Lois Miller. CLASS OFFICERS President Everett M11'zxclc ....,.. ,,,,,,,.........,,,,,,,,,....,,.,.. .,..,......... Kathryn Benjamin ...r. Chlura Clamp ....... Lois Miller ......,. Ivlrs, Tvlcllvzlinc ,.... l'Pagc Tllirtvtwul Vice President ..,.....Trcasurcr .....,..,..Sccretary .Class Advisor . ,.....N L-1 C E . 0 "Q Q 33 Cn cn l... Junior Class Histor Stand back. folks! This is the Junior Class taking off for the last lap of our flight. Wr-rfr. After eleven years of tailspinning, whirling, dipping, and diving, and parachute jumping we are on our home stretch. VVhen we took off we had thirtyffour in our plane, and with some jumping off in para' chutes and some coming up in balloons we now have twentyfthree. We landed at Fulton's to initiate the Ereshies and then flew to Leaman's for a return party. In our aeroacrobatics we were represented by Everett Miracle, Harold Beal, Howard Fulton, Donald Stutzman, Robert Myers, Elmer Johnson, Russell Rhoads, and Milton Metz. Chlora Clapp, alone, represented the girls. In our precarious journey we undertook the editing of the "Monday Bluz," and as usual we think it was a great success. Besides the friction of a higher altitude and the sputter of the engine we were favored with orchestral music consisting of Lois Miller, Howard Fulton, Robert Myers, and George Hoffman. Vv'hile flying around in the celestial heavens we presented a play entitled, "The Two Brides," to the admiration of the Gods and Goddesses. Eleven of our star actors and actresses produced it. The admittance to this was two tailspins. With the help of our pilot, Mrs. Mcllvaine, and our subpilots, we made it a success. Whileiiiflyinggiround in the atmosphere of time, with old Jupiter looking on favorably, We gained consent from his high,-majesty to sport Old Rose and Silver class sweaters, the beautiful colors of the universe, for the brilliant group of aviators and aviatrixes, to the envy of our fellow comrades, some advanced and others far behind. S In the course of human events, on our nonfstop flight, through the clouds of Education, it behooved us to give the higher classmen a banquet in the cabin of our plane. And so in the continuation of our flight through life and education we hope to make more successful dips and tailspins and reach more breathtaking goals, THE PART EACH PERSON PLAYED DURING THIS FLIGHT Propellor .....,,........................,.. Mrs. Mcllvalne Cylinder ,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-, Elmer Johnson joy Stick ....... ........ E verett Miracle Windshield ,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,, F feeda Edjngton Gas Tank ..........., ,...... K athryn Benjamin Rocker Arms ,,,.,,,, ,,,,,. D Onald Stutzman Throttle .................. .............. L ois Miller Landing Lights ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, R ussell Rhoads Connecting Rod ........ ........ C hlora Clapp Rudder ,,,.,,,..,,,,,, ,-,,,,-, A ustin Ebie Wheels ................. ............. M ilton Metz Safety Belt ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,-, H Oward Fulton Tail Skid .......... ..Glenn Hartzler Valves ......,.,,,, ,,,,,,, A rlene Carbaugh Spark Plugs ...... Vv'in gs ............ Piston ............... Exhaust Pipe ....... Crankshaft ....... Alice Bombarger .Mildred Snyder ...............Bob Myers Lillian Kirschner George Huffman Wheel Boots .... Camshaft ......,.. Tires ............,., Crank Case ........ jfPage Tlzirtyfthreej .........Ethel Fetzer .........Harold Beal ....Eleanor Giffen ...........Otis Smith lot: :nuns .Q..:...,. ' we TF .beau A , , r Trng Annum ,0 .S if E ww- - bww-fe12s.-.-.- P...--. e Monda Blues Staff i....,.....3 fFirstJ Mr. Metz, Elmer Johnson. KSecondD Mrs. Metz, Helen Lee, Virginia Stebbins, Betty Myers, Miss Grunder. ffhirdl Kathryn Benjamin, Lois Miller, Everett Miracle, Mildred Snyder, Chlora Clapp, Lillian Kirschner. taff Editorfin-chief ..,,... Assistant Editor ....... Business Manager ..,,.. joke Editor ........ Art Editor ...4........... Athletic Reporter ..,... Senior Reporter ...... junior Reporter .....,.,.. ,..,.,Everett Miracle .,.......,..Lois Miller .,,.Mildred Snyder Kathryn Benjamin .......,Chlora Clapp Elmer Iohnson Virginia Stebbins ..Lillian Kirschner Sophomore Reporter ......,. ...,,.,,...,. H elen Lee Freshman Reporter ..,,,.. ...,....,..,. ..,,.... B e tty Myers Alumni Reporters .,..... ...... Iv iiss Grunder, Mr. Metz Critic ..,......,.....,,.,., ...l.......,.........,.. M r. Metz fpagc' TillTlf"1.0lL?'il tourney- gg Y , . f 5 yll':""' Qu,-,ga 'IME Aagugiftllkb onda Blues This is the seventh year for the publication of the "Monday Blues." It was first published by the Senior Class of '25, who prepared the paper by hand and then it was read aloud to the students of C. H. S. After the second issue a mimeograph was purchased and then each person received a copy. The responsibility was then given over to the Juniors, and they appointed a staffrand took sub' scriptions. there were sixty subscribers this term. A large part of the success of this publication was due to the efforts of Miss Mabel Long, who kindly volunteered to do their typing. The next year there was an increase in subscriptions, also the Junior Class published ten more issues than were published the first year. The following year the subscription list numbered cightyffive. The first issue appeared on Nov. Sth. The next year, '28, the first issue appeared on Oct. 10. The price of the paper that year was Efty cents a year or five cents a copy. Seventeen issues were published with a subscription list of eighty'nine. In '29 there were two new records with a subscription list of ninetyfnve, and issues num' bering eighteen. Last year the first issue came out October 7 and the paper had improved very much, having over a hundred subscriptions. Our Hrst issue came out October 13 but the Seniors put one out two weeks before this and the new staff worked with them and learned how it was done. We put out two issues and then we got a new mimeograph, It was much different from the old one and it made the work much easier. The staff was very well pleased with it. You can make different colored pictures by using different colors of ink. We changed paper this year, the material and size. The new size was standard and the material much better. The old mimeograph was much more difficult to work with and I am glad we got the new one for when we had the old one I thought this was going to be a tough year. With the new Rotary Duplicator, as it is called, you can put the Monday Blues out much quicker and you can have a much better paper using it. There is no ink used with it making it much cleaner. First the master copy is typed, then placed on the gelatin roll. It is left here for two min' utes, while there the ink sinks into the gelatin, leaving an imprint, then you remove the master copy and run the paper through and you have your printed paper. You can run about two hundred and fifty sheets through before putting on another gelatin roll. These rolls can be used for about six months, and when you use one of them you just let it set for a day or so and then you can use it again. The staff worked together very well and I am sure that this staff improved the Monday Blues very much. We had good reason to have improved it as we had better material to work with than the other staffs. When you get a new machine you have to do lots of experimenting before you get used to it and before you can find out what the machine is capable of doing. That is just what we had to do with our new Duplicator, and the staffs that are to follow should profit by our ex- periment. Chlora Clapp, our Art Editor, was also our typist. She had plenty of work to do when the time came to publish our "Monday Blues." Elmer Johnson was another busy person. In publishing this paper there was plenty for him to do as Sport Editor, writing up about baseball. basketball and other articles well known in the sports world. I must not forget to mention the assistant editor who was a great help to the editor. If I had the space I would tell you of the other members of the staff but I will mention them all in one. They always had their material in on time and we worked together fine. -THE EDITOR. lfPage Tlzirtyffivel me-nn: ! I. Lulu Qld vi l...-..e THE AQQEWMA W or ophomore Class lFirstl Pauline Knecht, Dorothy Landes, Nliriam Aukerman, Etolalx Reese, Evelyn Wright, Nellie Carter, Helen Campbell, Margaret Repp, Esther Edwards, Melzena Beichler. Csecondl Robert Smith, Charles Keltz, Donald Boley, Donald Sykes, Melbourne Ecker, William Glassnap, Harley Miracle, Edward Kirschner, Ellis Metz, Howard Rugh, Thomas Morrow. 1ThirdJ Ulysses Rock, Helen Lee, Agnes Bowman, Trulah Shriner, Martha Snell, Mary Vanzile, Wilma Jeffers, Wanda Jeffers, Clara Chance, Jay Smith, Clyde Knecht, Miss Alsdorf. lFourthJ Helen Keltz, Owen Schmollinger, Beryl Gliem, Joseph Lawton, Alice Carpenter, Robert Schlegel, Carl Pinkley, Francis Gantz, Ellsworth Fetzer, Anna Jane Francis, Mervin McDonald, Mary Stebbins. President ..,l...... VicefPresident ...,.. Treasurer ..,..,,, Secretary ...,...., Class Advisor ....,.. Gfficers l'Puge 'I'l1wtx'fsix'j Carl Pinkley Robert Schlegcl ..Alice Carpenter Melzena Beichler .......,Miss Alsclorf .Bassuk 3 U 'aavm , 4 'S guna" 'THE ANNUAL t...-.9 if F e eww -.-.- Sophomore Class History Last year we entered C. H. S. as Freshmen with a total of fortyfsix members. We struggled through the voyage and ended the year successfully and were ready to enter the Sophomore class and start on a new trip. As we entered the Sophomore year we decided that while advancing along in classes, we ' should also advance with the modern age, so we chose to go on our new journey by plane. This year we started with fortyfseven members, exceeding the number of the preceding year. In the first week of travel, the Seniors gave us a party at Shaw's woods. The following week we gave them a return party at Hawks' woods. Both parties ended successfully, everyone having a good time. As the days went by school began to be more organized and we had to get down to work. Our next move was to elect class officers. Carl Pinkley was elected President of our class and laterdon showed his ability asia leader. Miss Alsdorf was chosen class advisor and piloted us successfully through the voyage. A theatrefparty was arranged for the night of February 7th. All enjoyed la good time. After the.-show we returned to the St. Clair Hotel where a fine twofcourse lunch was served. One- of our members, Melbourne Ecker, was chosen a debater. As the year draws to a close we are eagerly looking forward to next year's voyage which we hope will be even more enjoyable than the two preceding. i Sophomore Tunes Carl Pinkleyv--NVilma Jeffers .................,.........,. .... T he Boy XVho Stutters and the Girl Who Lisps Trulah Shriner ........ ......... ..,.... ............................. Y o u 're Driving Me Crazy e Edward Kirschner... ............. .. ...... The Ladies They All Like Me Melzena Beichler ..........,................ ..................................... C urly Head Etolah Reese--Howard Rugh ...... ............... M e and My Shadow Helen Lee ....,..................,........... ..... .,....... ............ T h a t Little Boy of Mine Robert Schlegel ............,............ ................ ............................................. H e artaches Mary Stebbins ,,,..,.....,..,...,...,,........ ........ T he Little Old Ford Rambles Right Along Frances Gantz---George Smith .......,. ,.............. N Vould You Like to Take a Walk? Nellie Carter .................................. ....... K ickecl on the Head by a Butterfly Thomas Morrow .....................,...... ........................................ I ust a Gigolo Agnes Bowman ....,............................... ............................................ P eggy O'Neil Anna Jane Francis-Ellsworth Fetzer .... ...... I f l Had a Talking Picture of You Evelyn Wright .................................. ............. M e and the Boy Next Door jay Smith .,........................ .......... ............................................................... B l ue Again Pauline Knecht ..................... .................................................................................. B etty Co-ed Ellis MetzgWandat Jeffers ..... ......... L lnderncath the Falling Leaves l Fell in Love With You Dorothy Landes ...,...,.,.,....... ..,............................. l Wonder How I Look When l'm Asleep Mervin McDonald ........ Miriam Aukerman ......... Clyde Knecht ............. Martha Snell .............. Gwen Schmollinger ....... Mary Vanzile .......... Alice Carpenter ...... Melbourne Ecker ........ High Silk Hat and a Gold Top Walking Cane My Weakness Now .Corning 'Round the Mountain .........................Sweet Jenny Lee ................The Old Oaken Bucket Song Girl .........Carry Me Back to Old Virginia Comes the Sun fPage Thirty-xevenj L......-.l has-as L , hi . ,IWEAUQQEMA W jf Q Freshman Cla ss 1Firs0 Charles Showalter, Margaret Eclcer, Charles Woodward, Irene Peake, Christopher Cameron. fsecondl Miss Studer, Paul Slater, Charles Arnold, Harry Zimmerman, James Patterson, Grant Ditch Russell Schmollmger, Harry Keltz. Vfhlrdl Relda Scholl, Thelma Lehman, Lorna Nlumaw, Sylvia Ramsier, Edna Gliem, Kathryn Iawton Lucille Johnson, Isabelle Buchanan, Marjorie Wrigl1t Florence Krause. fFourthJ Eileen Fetzer, Glenn Sonnedecker, Virginia Snyder, Wayne Orr, Raymond Sclllegel, Homer Muller Betty Myers Virgil Bowman, Leonard Showalter, Lavonne Benjamin. fAbsentJ Russell Showalter, Durant Lehman. President ..,...... Viccfljresiclclxt ...,.. ,,.... Treasurer .,l,,. Secretary ....,,,, Class Advisor ..,,,,, , .... Homer Miller Raymond Sclulcgcl ,.,,,,XVz1ync Orr .....l3etty Nlyers ...snlwliss Studcr Q: nsqgunnn 1113" aaa asses! jf Freshman Class Histor On September fifth, our Blue and Silver Submarine "The Freshman," was thoroughly inf spected by the faculty and upper classmen of C. H. S. On September sixth, we launched out into the vast, deep and treacherous sea of Education with our inexperienced crew of '33 enthusiasts. Captain Homer Miller, assisted by lst Lieutenant Wayne Orr and 2nd Lieutenant Betty Myers, ably piloted the ambitious crew into the network of hard lessons, stern discipline, and examinations. However, the inhabitants of Junior Island greeted us so friendly and entertained us so royally that we forgot all the unpleasant tasks and lived only in the present for several happy and care'free hours. Of course we had to repay the Juniors for their kindness, so the very next week we made another stop and furnished them with some pleasure. While voyaging around. one member of the crew, Vivian Stout, had the misfortune of going overboard and was rescued by the Vvlooster High submarine. Not long afterward, the Crrville submarine gave us a new member, Durant Lehman. Soon Charles Showalter grew im' patient and left us. Each member of the crew worked faithfully and diligently for the first six weeks. At once the cry arose, almost unanimously, "Keep us away from those rocks, Miss Studer!" Interest, pep, and enthusiasm were again aroused when the call came that time would be given those who completed their daily tasks for recreation, which of course meant Basketball. Harry Zimmerman and Charles Arnold were right there and made a favorable showing. Mar' garet Ecker and Irene Peake proved that women were no longer considered the weaker sex and they put forth the best they had. It was good, in spite of the hard competition that con- fronted them. Concerning our entertainment, James Patterson, Raymond Schlegel, Homer Miller, Glenn Sonnedecker, and Margaret Ecker came to our rescue with their cornets, violins, saxophones, etc. As we were descending and nearing the isle of midfyf-ar exams, we were aware of the fact that something was wrong and by all general appearances it looked, for a time, that it would prove disastrous. However, after the siege of three long days, only a few members of the crew were seriously injured. But by cofoperation and individual determination, we all hope to recuperate and survive our first trip of nine months, into those treacherous, yet inspirational, "Seas of Education." Next year we hope that our trip to the Sophomore Isle will be a more pleasant trip, with no casualties and practically all smooth sailing. fPagc Thirtyfnineil vt W , I ff? 9 K i E5 6552897755 JfEQ.N Sf X '7 3 v M x X! 7 K. U x,- ?J4 , i X ' ,B ? ,Q ,, f X, 1 CD kk S A , WWI 43 C Mx ATHLETICS EL! sae Massa M ji' thletie Association 1Firstl Mr. Jeandrevin, Hugh Buchanan, Charles Arnold, Russell Rhoads, Charles Keltz, Mr. Himes. fseccincll Qnnabelle Winkler, Bertha Bartholomay, Everett Miracle, Edward Kirsclmer, Eclythe Guthrie, Kathryn enjamm. The Athletic Association of C. H. S. for the season of 19304931 was chosen from the four classes. The representatives of the Association were chosen as follows: one member from the Freshman class, two from the Sophomores, three from the juniors, and four from the Seniors. The Association was formed Get. 3, 1931, and the following officers were elected: President ...,,...,, ,,,,.. E xerett Miracle Vieefpresident ,.,,,,, ...,,,,. E dythe Guthrie Secretary ..,,..,,... ,Y.r . Kathryn Benjamin Treasurer ,....,. .,...i,,.. ...,...,.. .,,,,, ...,,.. E d w 2 1rd Kirschner The C. H. S. teams again had the splendid coaching ol' lvlr. -leandrevin and lvlr. Hinies. The teams have had successful seasons. To the coaches and the teams the student body wishes to express sincere thanks and gratitude for the fine sportsmanship which the teams showed throughout the season. IfPa ee Forty-twoj ! P. 'hocnusk Ag U, , .iam lg f-y'm":' U ,ms IME ANNUAL W 1Firstl Ellsworth Fetzer, Harry Zimmerman, Robert Schlegel, Harold Beal, Russell Rhoads, Robert Myers, Mr. Jeandrevin. lSecondJ Charles Arnold, Edward Kirscliner, Donald Stntznmn, Hugh Buchanan, Everett Miracle, Charles Keltz, Harley Miracle. Fall Baseball Coach .leandrevin faced the task of building up a new baseball team last fall and did a good job. The scores didn't show it, but you can't always go on the score. Wlmen the season closed he had a team together that needed just plenty of practice, which they will get in the spring. The combination he worked last fall lost three games and tied one. That isn't so bad, and any' Can't have an undefeated team every year. way, you The The April 14- April April 24-V scores were as follows: Creston 2 Sterling 3 Creston l Sterling Z Creston 4 Burbank 4 Creston 2 Burbank 6 spring schedule will begin about lvlareh 30, l93l. Spring Schedule -'Creston at Doylestown 17-V-f-Burbank at Creston -Sterling at Sterling April ZS---Doylestown at Creston April zsw- -'-Sterling at Creston lvlay 2 -'Sectional Tournament, Creston vs. Vecst Salem lvlay 5- -Creston at Burbank May 9---County Tournament fPage Fortyftlweel E ,,,,,,n I C L41 mf 5 cn fl? 3' N :I l.- bln!! - V Q flanennzm UMOW Lee -WE AWM .... Girl ' Basketball lStandingJ Mr. Jeandrevin, Mr. Himes, Helen Lee, Irene Peake, Chlora Clapp, Anna jane Francis, Margaret Eckcr, Margaret Repp, Frances Gantz, Virginia Snyder. fseatedl Mary Stebbins, Margery Fetzer, Annabelle Wiiikler, Edythe Guthrie, Bertha Bartlmlomay, Ruth Sykes, Evelyn Wright, Nellie Carter. Tournament The Tournament was held at Vsfoostei' Fehruary Il and 28. Our hrst game was with Doylestown. VGC won this game with a score of 3040. The second round was with Big Prairie and Creston girls came out victorious with a score of 4206. These two victories enahled us to go hack the next Saturday. Our first game was with Mt. Eaton. an undefeated team of the season. At the half of the game the score was l3flU in favor of Mt. Eaton. This meant that if Creston was to win they had to work. Our guards allowed Mt. Eaton! forwards to make one hasket while Creston made live haskets the last hall, Another victory lor C. H. S. with a score of 2047. The second round was with FI'CdCI'lCliSlUllI'lf. Ulu' team started with the lead and kept it till the game was won. Score 2643. Hooray! We had won the Vklayne County Tournament for the second time. But after all. that does not count as much as the good sportsmanship which our girls showed. The reward was a hronze plaque mounted on mahogany. They also received a hanner lor winning all of the League games during the season, lvir. jeandrevin has hecn a very good coach and the girls wish to thank him for his good training during the season, lvlary Stehhins and lvlargaret Ecker represented Creston in the Foul Shooting Contest. Three of the girls on the teavu were placed on the AllfCounty Team. They are Bertha Bar' tholomay, Edythe Guthrie, and Nellie Carter. All of the others received honorable mention. llpage Fl'l'ly'-fOl'TTl .-.I l.- bl:-:Bk 3 '- , , . mr Q if ...ME Dec, Dee. Dec Dec. Dec Jan. Jan. Jan. jan. jan. Feb. Feb. g 'EERE AEQQQFMAL Schedule For 1930-1931 5, 1930-Congress at Creston. Our hrst game on our home floor. The team won with a score of 4912. The girls still have the "winning spirit." 6, 1930-Creston journeys to Seville and gains another victory. Score, 40-14. 12, 1930--Hooray! Creston wins from Doylestown with a score of 4Sf13. 13, 193OfSeville comes to see us in the hope that they might win. Alas! No hopeg Crestor wins 41f8. 20, 1930-Chester at Creston. The team is still going good and makes another victory, 39f8. 9, 1931-Creston goes to Smithville and comes home undeicated. Score, 39'1l. 16, 1931--West Salem at Creston. Score, 36-9. 23, 1931fCreston at Rittman. One of the big games of the season, but the team proved too strong for Rittman. Score, 33f15'. 24, 1931-Sterling at Creston. This was another victory for C. H. S. Score, 35f21 31, 1931--Chester visits us again hut is defeated again. Score, 42f1O. 6, 1931-A-Nlarshallville at Creston. Our team Wins again. Score 4Of6. 13, 1931-Creston at Sterling. Even if it was Friday the 13th, we won just the same. Score, 47-26. Scoring For The Season n-aux Player Position Games Field Goals Foul Goals Total Bartholomay Center 12 94 0 188 Wright Center Guthrie Forward Winkler Forward Stehhins Forward Lee Forward Sykes Guard Carter Guard Fetzer Guard Eeker Guard Repp Guard Landis Guard Francis Guard Peak Guard Clapp Guard fPage Forty fiiel ua :manage-n "E we Kareem if Boys' Basketball Cfopb Ellsworth Fetzer, Grant Ditch, james Patterson, Charles Woodward, Raymond Schlegcl. 4Firstl Mr. Jeandrevin, Homer Miller, Rober' Myers, Harry Zimmerman, Howard Rugh, Robert Schlegel, Russell Rhoads, Charles Arnold, Charles Keltz, Glenn Sonnedecker, Wayne Orr, Mr. Himes. lSecondl Elmer Johnson, Howard Fulton, Donald Stutzman, Harold Beal, Everett Miracle, Paul Beaver, Edward Kirschner, Earl Hoisington, Harley Miracle. Basketball '3O- '31 Coach Himes had the sweet joh ol' rehuilding a team this time, and putting a winning com' hination on the court. He had plenty ol' material hut none of it had the experience and cunning and that made it rather hard lor them. Nevertheless, they started the season oil pretty good During the season the team won ahout hall ol their games. Coach Himes was assisted hy Mr. jeandrevin, who coached the Girls' Baskethall Team and the Basehall Team, and together they laid the foundation of a team this year that should he ahle to give a good account ol' itsell' next year. Although they lost part ol' their games this year, every loss furnished the coaches with a clearer idea ol where they must strengthen the team, At the end ol' the season the team showed marked improvement over their playing at the half year when they lost three ol the regulars. The team will lose two members this year hy graduation. llhige Fnrzyfsixl aqnvnna -sae Assam A Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. jan. Ian. jan. jan. Ian. Ian. Feb. Feb Feb Basketball Schedule 5-The Hrst game of the season we took Congress into camp and made whoopee. The Creston Wildcats chewed their ears to the tune of 33-16. 6-The Creston teams went to Seville with their chins up in the air and just afgoing to bury Seville, They almost did by l9fl6. I 12--The boys went over to Doylestown and were gonna win but Doylestown came out ahead 29-20. 13--Seville brought their boys' team down here and was calculating on easy going but again they got fooled and had to do some tall stepping to win by three points, l4fl7. 20AThese wildcats had enough of having their tail twisted and so when Chester came- here they unleashed all their fury and of course Chester got their ears chewed quite a bit. 41131. 9--You know a Wildcat doesn't forget or forgive. This Friday evening in Smithville they took a flying leap into a nip and tuck scrap and fought tooth and nail to win the bacon. 2421. 10-Rittman came over and I guess the Wildcats couldn't keep from watching Coach Alder' ing perform and so Rittman slid through their claws. 12-9. 16-just past exams and three letter men failed. West Salem thought they were going to have a soft time whipping our crippled 'eats, but they have 9 lives and we won 27f21. 23--Coaches "Bill and Doc" made the boys forget Coach Alderling and they did-the Hrst half-which made their coach' nervous and the 'Cats forgot what they'd been told and so Rittman trounced them. 3241. 24fAh! Would the 'Cats make XVHOOPEE tonight, with Sterling in camp! They did a powerful job of chewing the ears off Sterling. 28fl6. 31-The Wildcats took Chester into camp tonight and boy did they scrap! and how! But then one of them had to lose and it was Creston, 25324, 6-The Wildcats entertained Burbank for the last home stand. For some unknown reason the boys weren't so hot and they were walloped Z9-21. 14-Fellows, it doesn't pay to build air castles and the XVildcats found that out in Ster- ling's cracker box. The score was 2882. 21-At the Vvlayne County Tournament today with Chester our Hrst opponent. The 'Cats got the lay of the ground and chewed up some till the gun. 19128. The next game came with Fredericksburg. The home boys started off pretty good but Fredericksburg overhauled the last quarter. Score was 35528. IPage Fortyfsevenl 1930 and '31 Calendar SEPTEMBER 2-School begins. 3fTeachers assign our first lessons. 5'-Seniors and Sophomores have weiner roast at Shaw's woods. juniors and Freshmen roast weiners at Fulton's woods. S-Jfeachers reseat us as usual. 9-First chapel. Rev. Stout tells us to get busy and do better work. Same rules as before- and then some more. l2fSophomores give Seniors a party at Hawk's woods. Freshmen return the Iuniors' party at Leaman's woods. 16gChapel'- Rev. Stockham appears the first time in chapel. 22-Ellen goes to the hospital. Vsfe all hope she recovers soon. 23-Chapel-Rev. Stout. 24-Baseball game here with Burbank. 2980-Seniors act as grade teachers. 29W-Last issue of Monday Blues published by the old statl. 30---Chapel--Rev. Stockham. Let all things be done decently and in order. French Club has Oc lv its first party. TOBER -Everyone goes to the Fair. Both High School and Grades cop the Hrst prize in their exhibits. 2--A-Baseball game with Burbank at Burbank. 7---State Test for Seniors. Sf9 flO- lst six weeks tests. 13--First issue of Monday Blues by the new stall. 14-Chapel--iRev. Stockham. 15--High School gets its grade cards. What looks on their faces. Seniors order their sweaters. 18-First number of Lyceum course. 20-Mr. Ieandrevin gives out the basketball suits. 21--Chapel-Conducted by our new minister, Mr. Adams. XVe all enjoyed him very much. First boys' basketball practice. 22--First girls' basketball practice. 23fOur first book report is due. 28-Chapel-Rev. Stockham. 30-High School has its usual Halloween partyg remember the old maid with the cat in the cage. French Il initiates the French I students. 31-eHurrah! No school. The teachers all go to Cleveland. NOVEMBER 3- -Parts in the Senior class play are given out. 4--Chapel--Rev. Adams. 7-Not so much school for us seniors. Play practice. 10-First copy of Monday Blues put out on the new mimeograph. 11-Chapel-Rev. Stockham. We have tryfouts for Declamation. Earl is selected declaimer and Lillian is alternate. 13-The High School gets shot and it's not the Hrst day of hunting season either. 14-The Seniors go to Wooster and look at the birdie. Second number of Lyceum course. 18-Seniors get proofs of their pictures. What sour SENIORS! 19--Second book report due. 20-The High School orders its jewelry. P. T. A. meeting. 21122-"Who Wouldn't Be Crazy?" Senior class play. Good audiences. 24, 25, 26-Second six weeks' tests. fPage Fovtyfeightfl 9, . H A W. B5 Q2 22 5 FZ. 5 i...-..e iw? ANNLHM 26-Paul can't sit up straight in Agriculture class. He got bumped. 27, 28-Poor turkeys. No school. The kids can hunt bunnies all they want to. 28-+Seniors have a ish fry at Buchanan's. Many fish were present. DECEMBER 1-The English room begins to change its color. 2-Every pupil's test is given. 3-Chapel--Rev. Adams. Build your life well. 5-First Basketball game of season. Congress plays us here. Of course we won. Gym starts. 6--Basketball game with Seville at Seville. We can always depend on our girls to win. 9-Chapel-Rev. Stockham. ' 12-Vv7e journeyed to Doylestown. The girls win but the boys lose. 13-Seville basketball team comes here and our girls take the cake again. l6sDeclamation. Earl Hoisington wins second place in the county. 17-Third number of Lyceum course. 18-Parent'Teachers meeting. Sale of Christmas seals close. 19hThird book report due. X' 20-Basketball game with Chester. Creston carries away the bacon. 23-Chapel--Rev. Stockham. 24-Last day of school before the holidays. 25 to jan. 7-Christmas vacation. Santa Claus comes to see us. Some get sick over Christmas' and New Year's dinners. JANUARY 9--Basketball game with Smithville. Creston cops the prize. 10--Our boys play Rittman but the ship leaves us. 12, 13. 14"-Mid'year exams. Whew! And were they hard UQ l5fP. T. A. meeting. The play "Whittlin' " was given by the Canaan Grange Dramatic Club. 16--Basketball game with West Salem. We win both games. 17-Chapel-Rev. Stockham. Temperance program given by the school. 21-Mr. Diar gives a lecture on foreign countries. With the aid of Miss Alsdorf, Welcome Plough, Ed Kirschner, and Donald Sykes, he showed the wedding ceremonies of the Arabs and Turks. He told us something about Miss Alsdorf, too. 23aMr. Himes says Paul will go home barefooted if he doesn't quit operating on his shoes. 27-Chapel-Rev. Adams. Oratorical tryfouts. Earl is chosen orator and George is alternate. 28-Lyceum course. 30-Senior party at home of Virginia Stebbins. Mr. Metz thinks the girls should do the prof posing. As bashful as Glenn is Qlllj he insists that the boys should do the proposing and he wins the debate. ' 31--Another B. B. game with Chester and we win both games. FEBRUARY 3hChapel-Rev. Stockham. 6-HBig game here. Burbank boys against our boys and Marshallville girls against our girls. Our girls win as usual. 10-Chapel-ARev. Stockham. 11-Mr. Metz says "he don't." Such grammar for an English teacher! 13kOne of the best games of the season was played Friday the 13th with Sterling and our girls WON. The boys lost but played a fine game to the finish. 17-Chapel-Rev. Stockham. Oratorical contest was held at Mt. Eaton. Earl Hoisington won third place. 18-Teachers are grilling us the rest of the week. Will they ever quit? Thelma Lehman gets hurt in gym. 19-P. T. A. meeting. The faculty is giving the program and some of the teachers are going to sing. fPage Fortvninel -.-I l.-. :remark H , + , 5 focussing-q ...se IW? AUEEWMAL . 20-Debate tryfouts. Lyceum course. 21--First basketball tournament. Our girls come out on top. 24-Chapel--Rev. Adams. 27-The debate team and the Juniors in class play get their pictures taken. MARCH 3-Cliapel---Rev. Stockham. 6, 7-juniors give their class play, "The Two Brides." Was it a success? Well, we all know that. 10-Chapel-Rev. Adams. 11fDebaters go to Wooster to get more material. ' l ' 17-Chapel-Rev. Stockham. Everybody shows their Irish. 19-P. T. A. meeting. 20-Debate. Our negative team meets Applecreek and cops the full three decision. Our aff iirmative team goes to Smithville and gets one point. Sixth book report due. ' 21--Chapel-Rev. Adams. NVe should keep our minds and bodies clean and have high ideals. Vv'e should try our best to attain them. Rev. Blackwell sings for us. 27---Second round of Debate. Earl asks Ellen if she can get along without him. Negative team wins unanimously from Doylestown and the affirmative unanimously from Chester. 28--Vv'elcome takes the State Scholarship Tests. Her paper will be among those sent to Co' lumbus to be compared with other papers in the state. 314Third round of debate. APRIL 1--Annual goes to the press. 7---Chapel-Rev. Adams. 145Chapel-fRev. Stockham. First baseball game of season. We meet Doylestown at Doylestown. 16--P. T. A. meeting. ' 17-fBurbank comes here to play our boys. Chapel--Rev. Adams. County Musicale. Seventh book report. 21-Chapel--Rev.. Stockham. We play Sterling at Sterling. 24--Doylestown's baseball team meets us here. County spelling contest. 28-A-Chapel--Rev. Adams. Sterling comes to Creston with her team. MAY 2-Sectional baseball tournament. We play Rittman. 5-ChapelfRev. Stockham. Our team journeys to Burbank. 6, 7, 8---The teachers quiz us Seniors, for the last time in C. H. S. 8-'Eighth book report due. 9-County baseball tournament. 10--Baccalaureate. 11. 12, ISAFINAL EXAMS. 13---IuniorfSenior Banquet. 13- -Eighth Grade Commencement. 144High School Commencement. li'---fC. H. S. PICNIC. THE END liPagc Fiftyl 01: ings' 41 L 5 WMMLM W ,-S' wow rvowq'L"'ib, Us KN F s SKI L , g 0 4 -df ? 0005 fm if Ox f? , ff 5, -.---- ?- f f 9 M Nl S i Q ami ramaties i-.-.et I EW? AQEWMA Senior Class Pla jnrzxamuuqn 1 ,H 1FirstJ Glenn Amstutz, Mr. Metz, Paul Beaver, George Showalter, Allen Steele. fsecondl Annabelle Winkler, Hugh Buchanan, Wayne Stoll, Margery Fetzer, Leora Gliem, Harold Fetzer, Earl Hoisington, Dorothy Dulin. 1Thix-di Ruth Sykes, Bertha Bartholomay, Edythe Guthrie, Welcniiie Plough, Lucille Irvin, Virginia Stebbins. Senior Class Play 'cWho Wouldn't Be Crazy" "Who Wouldn't Be Crazy" was presented by the Senior Class of 1931 to crowded houses on November 21 and 22. The play was a success due to the faithful coaching of Mr. Metz and the splendid efforts of the play cast. THE CAST Inmate No. 1 ,.......,........,.....,,,.............,...,,. ....,i G eorge Showalter Inmate No. 2 ...........,...,.......,...............,...... .,,.,.. E dythe Guthrie Plurihus, General utility at Sanitarium ..i,.. ...... H ugh Buchanan Pendie, Miss Mereditlfs colored maid ........ ,,,... D orothy Dulin Miss Lavelle, Head Nurse at Sanitarium ..... ......, L ucille Irvin Mr. Higgins, Superintendent ,...,.,., .....,....... ...,.,, A l len Steele Mr. Marshall, of the Board of Directors ,...... .....,.. G lenn Amstutz Jack, alias "Speedy," his son ........,.,........,. ....... E arl Hoisington Lois Meredith, a visitor ..........,.......,.....,.... .......... L eora Gliem Reggie Mortimer, an admirer of Lois ......, .......... H arold Fetzer Beatrice, friend of Lois ......,........,......,.... .......... M argery Fetzer Marjorie, friend of Lois .........,.......... .,..,.. A nnabelle Winkler janet, friend of Lois .....,....,....,........ .Y ...,... Virginia Stebbins ....,...NVelcome Plough Evelyn Winslow, a wealthy patient ..,... Hardboiled McCai'ferty, a policeman ........ .,....,.,.. P aul Beaver Edward Gordon, Evelyn's fiance .,.,............,.,. ...,. ....,.. W a yne Stoll TIIVIE: june 1 and 2 of the present year. PLACE: The Courtyard of the Cond Samaritan Srinitnrium, near New York City. SYNOPSIS ACT I-Courtyard of the Good Samaritan Sanitairiuvn morning of June l. ACT II--The same, The following morning. ACT III- Thr same. Afternoon of the same day. l'Page Fiftvftnml l...-.,s KW? AUSQEFEIHHAL The Stor Inmate No. 1 and Inmate No. 2 are two interesting characters. When they Hrst appear alone on the stage they act very normal but at the instant that some one else appears their actions are altogether different, they become crazy in talk and actions which causes many laughs. Pendie and Pluribus are thc two negroes of the play. Pendie doesn't like the sanitarium al' though Pluribus assures her that they are like a bunch of children playing make believe. Pluribus has quite a time trying to watch the two inmates because they seem to like the rear gate of the courtyard too well to suit him. Miss Lavelle. head nurse at the Good Samaritan Sanitarium, is quite a competent nurse. Everything is kept in best order by her. She worries a great deal about the expensive jewels that are worn by one of their wealthy patients, Evelyn Winslow, who is not able to do without them. Evelyn is there for the reason that her lover left her. She was greatly disappointed in him and worried so much that it affected her mind. Her lover was said to be dead but she didn't believe it and was always expecting him to return to her. Mr. Higgins, superintendent of the sanitarium, proves to be a very good superintendent. He also is worried because mention has been made in the papers concerning the Winslow jewels that are at the sanitarium and he fears some jewel thief will read it. Mr. Marshall, president of the Board of Directors, is a rich elderly man who is engaged in finding some way to stop his son from living such a fast, reckless life. Jack. or "Speedy", Marshall as he is nicknamed, comes to a full stop when he is mistaken for a new patient and is taken to the sanitarium. No one believes him when he says he is Mr. Marshall's son. His father, thinking this a good place for him, disowns him, so Jack is elected to stay in the sanitarium for six months. Jack thinks the sanitarium is a rather bad place for him to be in but changes his mind when he sees Lois Meredith at the sanitarium. Lois Meredith, a very rich girl from a nearfby city, comes to the sanitarium often. She donates her services to the entertainment of the patients by giving little plays about every month. One of the amusing actors of these little plays is Reggie Mortimer. He is a very wealthy young man and an admirer of Lois. He gets in a mixup all because of some plotting by "Speedy" Marshall. Many laughs are caused by the acting of Beatrice, Marjorie and janet. These girls are friends of Lois and are also a cause of making "Speedy" like the Sanitarium. Evelyn Winslow, a wealthy patient of the sanitarium, is a pitiful sight as she appears wear- ing so many jewels and having a dazed look on her face Evelyn, when she sees "Speedy," thinks he is her returned lover, Edward Gordon. Speedy makes her very happy when he tells her that he is not Edward but will send for him as he knows where he is. Hardboiled McCafferty, a policeman, comes to the sanitarium looking for "Speedy" Mar- shall who he had been told was on the ground. The talk between Pluribus and McCaiferty causes a great deal of laughter. McCafferty does not know "Speedy" so knows no diiferent when "Speedy" himself tells McCafferty that Reggie Mortimer is "Speedy." There is a great amount of trouble caused when McCaiferty arrests Reggie for "Speedy," Edward Gordon, Evelyn's iiance, arrives in "Speedy" Marsl1all's airplane which had been sent for him. When Evelyn sees him she becomes herself again and all is well between Evelyn and Edward. Lois then takes the Winslow jewels from Evelyn and puts them on to wear in the play that afternoon. She is kidnapped soon after this. Jack goes' to her rescue accompanied by McCafferty who assists in bringing Lois back. McCafferty gets the jewel thieves, who are none other than Inmate No. 1 and Inmate No. 2. "Speedy" finally gets the girl whom he had followed over half the world and ended up by finding her in the Good Samaritan Sanitarium, Lois Meredith. fPage Fiftyfthreeil suounag- 3 A . 'ug jams'-I--T L-my is IME ALIQWEKLQA JN J Junior l la iast iFirstJ Elmer Johnson, Austin Ebie, Mildred Snyder, Milton Metz, Russell Rhoads. tSecondJ Otis Smith, Kathryn Benjamin, Miss Alsdorf, Eleanor Giffen, Lois Miller. fseatedl Harold Beal, Freeda Edington, Lillian Kirschner, Chlora Clapp, Everett Miracle. "Two Brides" was presented hy the Junior Class of Creston High School on March 6 and 7, 1931. PLAY CAST Mrs, Denman, l3illy's housekeeper ..........,. ..... Clarice Mayne, the French maid ............,,........,........ .lvlildred Snyder ....,Chlora Clapp Billy Wilcox, newly married congressmann ..,...... ...... E verett Miracle Liza Lou Wilcox, his bride, a wild flower of Va., Pete, Billy's faithful colored servant ..,........,,,,.v,.,... . Fred Norworth, Billy's friend .........................,.,......... Lillian Kirschner ..,Elmer Iohnson ...Russell Rhoads Elmer Peeting, Liza Lou's country cousin ...................... Milton Metz Lady Juliet tanton, B1lly's sister .....................,.......... Freeda Edington Lord James Osmond Stanton, her newly acquired husband Harold Beal Louden, a detective ......,...,.....,.,........ ,......,... Austin Ebie Nibby, Liza Lou's colored maid ....... ..,..,. E leanor Gillen Louderfs Assistant .......,...........,.,............,r,..,....,.,.....,.......... Otis Smith Time-Any summer. Place-Congressman Vv'ilcox's summer home near Vs7ashington, DC. SYNOPSIS OF PLAY Act I---Living room of Congressman Vv'ilcox's summer home near Waslmiiigtoii, DC, lt is n Hue morning early in Iune. Act ll-ffsame as in Act l. A few minutes later. During the act the curtain is lowered for :L few minutes to indicate the lapse of an hour. Act Ill---Same as in previous nets. Three months later. fljage Fiftyffoiwil 'ILM .tae Kiasma! 'WQ'.ff The Story After being absent from his home for quite a time, Billy Wilcox returns home bringing with him his young bride Liza Lou, who is the most charming, lovable and ignorant young wife from the mountains of Virginia. ' Mrs. Denman, Billy's Housekeeper, and Clarice, the French maid, although they think Liza Lou very lovely, do not know how she will manage such a large home. Billy's aristocratic sister, Juliet, arrives with her newly acquired husband, Lord Stanton. It is not surprising that Liza Lou is looked down on by Juliet. Fred Norworth, Billy's friend, who had heard of Billy's return, hastens to see him. He is present when word comes of Juliet's arrival. He wishes to leave as he is in love with her and was once engaged to her. Billy persuades him to stay and see her. Liza Lou has a hard time trying to love Juliet. She doesn't understand all these society things. But she has her faithful colored maid Nihby, whom she loves, but her other maid, Clarice, loves to tease Nibby continually. Elmer Peeting, Liza Lou's country cousin, is from the Virginia mountains. He causes many laughs and also some excitement. Clarice causes Lord Stanton some worry when upon his arrival he finds her. She happens to be one of his exfwives and has followed him for the purpose of getting revenge. Lord 'Stanton had divorced and deserted her previously in a large city and left her to care for herself. After Elmer's arrival there is some excitement. Billy Ends his wife, Liza Lou, in the arms of Lord Stanton. Lady Stanton finds Clarice and her husband hghting. Liza Lou believes that Billy doesn't love her any more so is ready to leave for the mountains with Elmer. Fred Nor' worth and Juliet had been talking in the summer house and soon after his departure Lady Stanton had a quarrel with Lord Stanton and following this Lord Stanton was found dead withfElmer's shot gun lying beside him in the summer house. . Louden, a detective, and his assistant arrive on the scene. They find Liza Lou and Elmer just leaving and bring them back. After questioning all of them Louden finally arrests Billy for killing Lord Stanton. Lady Stanton tells how she and her husband were quarreling in the sum' mer house, how he choked her, and how she fainted. Vv'hen she came to Lord Stanton was dead with Elmer's shot gun beside him. Louden says that Billy had three motives for killing Lord Stanton-hrst, jealousy, because he had found his wife in Lord Stanton's armsg second, because Lord Stanton had made his sister's life unhappyg and third, because Lord Stanton had threatened to reveal something to the world that would ruin Billy's life politically. The following three months were very miserable. Billy had not yet been convicted of the murder and all were waiting for something to happen to save him. Liza Lou trusted in God and knew that Billy would be saved. During this time Juliet learns to love Liza Lou. She learns that Liza Lou isn't so ignorant as had appeared. Fred, who spent most of his time with Juliet, Ends happiness when she promises to marry him. Clarice also finds happiness when she tricks Elmer into proposing to her. Pete, the faithful colored servant, had been failing ever since Lord Stanton's murder. He finally confesses that he was the' one who murdered Lord Stanton. He did it to save Juliet's life. He saw Lord Stanton choking her and he shot him before he had thought about it. Pcte had loved and cared for Juliet all her life and knew that Lord Stanton had made her unhappy. Billy said that Pete would get justice at a trial if he lived because he had shot to save Juliet's life. fPage Fiftyfyiril-:J l.-......J1 """" ' " " 'swam ' A in lan :su-n we ANNUAL L.--.Q V--317 ' 100054 Declamation -:- Oration -:- Short Story Declamation Creston High was represented at the Declamation Contest at Dalton on December 16, 1930, by Earl Hoisington, a member of the Senior Class. He won second place and received a silver medal for the splendid rendition of his declamation. The name of his declamation was "Madame X- . I s..aL4 Oration Earl Hoisington again represented Creston High at the Oratorical contest which was held at Mt. Eaton on February 17, 1931. Earl deserves special praise and credit for his oration was one of the best and his presentation very effective. Earl won third place and received a bronze medal. The name of his oration was "The Two Roads." Short Story Virginia Stebbins, a member of the Senior Class, entered the Short Story Contest. The name of the story was "My Mother's Hobbysf' The story was sent to the Superintendent's office in Wooster and again Creston placed by winning third place in the County. , fPage Fiftyfsixj I ! l L-.- lnnewxi . . ,O . A if-'2""'-'-3 i...-.ss IME AUSQWA W Debate Cstandingl Hugh Buchanan, Glenn Amstutz, Melbourne Ecker, George Showalter, Earl Hoisington. fseatedl Mr. Metz, Lucille Irvin, Welcome Plough, Virginia Stebbins. Vv'e, of the debate team, feel that we owe our success to our efficient coach, Mr. Metz. No matter how hard the struggle he was able to pull us through successfully. We surely appreciate his patience with us, Although we only had a wcck to prepare ourselves for the first round of debate we were able to succeed due to the thorough drilling and coaching of Mr. Metz during that week, Mr. Metz has had much experience in debating for he has debated on college teams. He is very thorough and he has made debate very interesting for us this year, and we feel that there is no better coach in the county. In the first round the affirmative journeyed to Smithville where they lost in decisions but were graded higher than their opponents. The negative team debated Appleereek at home and received a unanimous decision. In the second round the negative met Doylestown at Doylestown and victory was with us. for we again won three decisions. The affirmative team clashed with Chester at home and also gained a unanimous decision. The third round ol' debate was on hlarch 31. The altlirmative team clashed with Rittman at Rittman where they lost in a two to one decision in favor of Rittman. The negative team stayed at home and debated Congress. This decision was unanimous for Creston. ' This gave us four judges' decisions. Rittman's affirmative team debated with Congress' neg- ative team and Congress won two to one. This gave Rittman three judges' decisions and Congress two. Creston, because we won the most decisions, was awarded first place in the county, Rittman second and Congress third. IiPage FlftY'Ni"l,'l"llj IDIS!! - A , ,, . Y Q Yunnan- ims ciwg Aiiilllfifflm ,M Orchestra a.-.,.....i iFirstl Mr. Young, Edythe Guthrie, George Huffman, Robert Schlegel, James Patterson, Glenn Amstutz, Edward Kirschner, Welcome Plough, Raymond Schlegel, Homer Miller, Howard Fulton. iSecondl Glenn Sonnedecker, Arthur Mllrray, Robert Strong, Dorothy Strong, Lois Miller, Robert Myers, Williaxlm Henry, Margaret Ecker, Iola Bowman, Emerson Rugh. Music The orchestra this year is a combination of musicians from thc grades and high school. it Consists of various instruments including violins, saxophoncs, clarinets. corncts, trombones, xylo' phone and piano. Under the direction of Mr. Young it has heen quite successful and played for the various activities of thc school year including the Farmers' lnstitutc, Class Plays, Parent Teachers Meetildgs, and Debate. lvluch credit is due Mr, Young for his patience with us and also for organizing at Glee Cluh consisting of ahout Sfty memhers. NVQ hope that music will hef come more prominent in the activities of Creston High School. Thu soul of music slun1hers in zhe shell Till walqed and lqimlled hy the mastefx .spcllq And feeling hearts, touch them but rightly, pour A llmuxand mclodiex imheard before! fPag.z Fifty-eightfl 2 ff'p General Activities X T1 F1 QMS, 'we Kigyuae J, French Club on in Vfopl Earl Hoisington, Glenn Amstutz, George Showalter, Everett Miracle, Elmer Johnson. CFirstl Dorothy Dulin, Lois Miller, Alice Bombarger, Virginia Stebbins, Kathryn Benjamin, Luclla Franks, Miss Alsdorf. fsecondl Welcome Plough, Lucille Irvin, Freeda Edington, Mildred Snvder, Eleanor Gillen, Lillian Kirschner, Ruth Hookway iabsentl . OFFICERS Luella Franks .....l ......,,,,,.. , . .... ....... Q ..,, P resident Virginia Stebbins... ,.,.. Vice President Ruth Hookway .,,,.. . ..,,.,,, Treasurer Lucille lryin ,...... ...,,,. S ecretary Miss Alsdorf .....,l ...........,. l nstructor Dorothy Dulin ......,...,..,..,....,,, .,,.,,........,,,,,.,. .,.., S ergeantfatfarms lNloTTo:Nul biem, some peinc Qno pains, no gainsj, Soma: Le Marxeillaixe. COLORS: Rouge et blanc fred and whitej. Fiovvizaz Fleur de lis flilyl. Early in September our French Club organized. The following officers were elected: Luella Franks, president: Virginia Stebbins, vice president: Ruth Hookway, treasurerg Lucille Irvin, secretaryg Dorothy Dulin, sergeant-atfarms. VVe adopted the same -motto, song, colors, and llowers as the French Club had had the year before. We had no definite time set for our meetings, Vw'e initiated the French l class into our club at a Halloween party. Vv'e hope that next year the French Club will have better success at their parties than what we have had in the past. fPuge Sixtyl lu.B-uk K i i r ug Tfamfunaa i-.-.,e KW? ADHQEEQMA W Latin Club ffiirstl Clara Chance, Raymond Schlegel, Wanda Jeffers, Russell Schmollinger, Beryl Gliem, Christopher Cameron. isecondl Marjorie Wright, Helen Campbell, Etolah Reese, Nellie Carter. fThirdJ Wayne Orr, Glenn Sonnedeclcer, Lavonne Benjamin, Betty Myers, Lorna Mumaw, Thelma Lehman, Florence Krause, Eileen Fetzer, Virginia Snyder, Homer Miller, Miss Alsdorf. fFourthJ Agness Bowman, Francis Gantz, Edward Kirschner, Mary' Stebbins, Evelyn Wright, Wilma Jeffers, Alice Carpenter, Robert Schlegel, Anna Jane Francis, Helen Lee. 1Absent from pictureb Russell Showalter. MOTI'lJ: Labor ornnia vincit. COLORS: Rubei' ct ulbus fred and whitcj, FLOWLR: Row. SONU: 'fiuudeiimus lgiturf' Gaudeamus Igitur J'H'l7U'llC.Q dum S1,L7'YlT7lHS Postjucwndum juvsntutcm Post molestem senectutem Nos habebit humus Nos habebit lzumns VVith the opening of the school year under the leadership of Miss Alsdorf the following officers were elected: .Wilina Jeffers President ............. ,. ..... ...... . . ,,....Alice Carpenter .Evelyn Wright ..Mary Stebbins Vice President ..,................. Secretary and Treasurer ....... .... Sergeantfatfarms ................................,,.,,.,..,.,,............,.. WK: thoroughly initiated the Latin l class at the home of Mary Stebbins. At Christmas the Latin Club enjoyed a party given at the school house. In the latter part of Ianuary a party was held at thc home of Glenn'Sonnedecker. A good time was enjoyed by all. fPagf' Sixtyfmwl L... ,.....5 f I u I xiiipvff a is 3 ,X Zweaaggsgfuaa Alumni CLASS of 1890 Mary Dyer Angel ....................,... Galion, O. Alberta Hurd .....,,...... .....,,,.. G alion, O. Herman Hurd ............ .......... G alion, O. Mame Fetzer Hull .,.,.,.............. Elkhart, Ind. Willard Smith .........,.. Ira Stauffer .........,..............,,..,... CLASS of 1891 Kate Coulter Oberndorfer Gig Harbor, Wash. Mame Haffey Lancaster ........ Cleveland, O. Jennie Wells Hays .......,. ..........Deceased Clara Hyde Wilson ........,............, Seville, O, CLASS of 1893 Maude Tuttle McQuate ........ Lakewood, O. Kate Haffey .........,.....,............ Cleveland, O. Cloyd Mcllvaine .... Balboa Heights, Panama Miles Ewing ..,.............,........... Cleveland, O. Stephen Wells ...............,..,,,,..,,,,,i,, Deceased Vinnie Kerr Gensemer Edgar Knowlton ....,,... .........Medina, O. .,......Mantua, O. Grace Wells Farby ....,,,...,..,,,,,,, Chicago, Ill, Alma Wells St. John ..... CLASS of Will Romich .......,....,,,,,, Hettie Rhorer Fetzer ...... Mabel Fouch Bell .....,,... Leroy Smith .,....,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, Grace Simmons Smith... .........Cleveland, O. 1895 ..............Akron, O. .......,.Orrville, O. .....,....Eugene, Ore. ..........Creston, O. .................Deceased ........Phoenix, Ariz. Willard, O. CLASS of Anna Tuttle Bixler ..,.....,.,......... Medina, O. 1898 Orrin Peppard ............. .......... A llica, O. ..........Akron, O. Verna Lee Hall .,.,..,. CLASS of 1899 Isabel Beal Snyder ................t..... Creston, O. Nettie Kidd Folson .................. Hebron, Ind Lois Crane Eshelman Gantz ...... Creston, O. Margaret Shriner Frary ..,.,........... Deceased Otillia Bowman Wittenborn..Cleve1and, O. May Tanner Schamp ........ Canal Dover, O. Bruce Mcllvaine .,.,...................... Seville, O. Ruth McCoy Hoyt ........,....,...... Wooster, O - CLASS of 1900 Beulah Tanner Hobson ...,...... Portland, Ore Nora Ober Sellers .r,...........,....... Creston, O. Clyde Miller ...,,...,,..,.,.. .......... W ooster, O. Nora South Gensemer ...,.......... Wooster, O. Leila Hall ..................,..,.......,.. Cleveland, O. CLASS of 1901 Winnie McDermott .......,.............. Deceased Charles Morehead ........................ Akron, O. Amy Fuller Cushing ...... Winatchee, Wash. Merton Rhoades ...........,............ Creston, O. Mertie Schamp Valentine ..t....... Canton, O. Arthur Morrow .......................... Creston, O. CLASS of 1896 Arthur Hall ..............,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Deceased La Verne Mcllvaine Ewing ..,....... Seville, O. VCrC.l2l St. John Barker ........,,.,,,,,,, Deceased Hazel Ruggles Stauifer ........,r.,,. Willard, 0, Alice Wells Mcllvaine .............,,, Seville, O, Zana Davidson Beal .........,..,,.... Wooster, O, Dora Wells Franks ...................... Akron, O. CLASS of 1903 ' Clem Burkholder .................... Mansfield, O. Candus Tuttle Mcllvaine .............. Deceased Clella Romich Nash ..............., Cleveland, O. Luella McKelvey Campbell .... Cleveland, O Pearl South Frankberger ........ Mansfield, O. I, Page Sixtyftwofl eu.--uk 3 C ,N 1 MMG, , W as issues- -1 s t -THE ANNUAL ' t...-..sQ - 2-ia ww -me'-s...-.- CLASS of 1904 CLASS of 1909 Mamie Mcllvaine Broomall ..,... Creston, C. Clyde Ault ......................,............. Lorain, O. Rosa Houts .........................V,. St. Louis, Mo. Clayton Houts .......,.......,,....... St. Louis, Mo, Hallie Heckman Steinberg ........ Creston, O. Carl Stebbins ..............................,... Deceased Winni'e Sigler ................................ Deceased CLASS of 1905 Zoe Zehner Snyder ...,....,. New London, O. Helen Cole Secrist .................... Rittman, O. Miles Benjamin ............ Paul Matteson .......... ...,.,..Massillon, O. ..........Creston, O. Ralph jordan. ........., ....... S andusky, O. Edgar McDermott ...,,., ,..,..i M ansfield, O. Ruby Allen ............................., Mansfield, O. Helen Tuttle Atkinson .,........., Napoleon, O, Emma Troutman Thatcher ....i... Medina, O. Hazel Tuttle Kirschner ,,,,,,,.,,,4,, Creston, O, CLASS of 1910 Bertha Smith Reynolds ,,,,,,,i,,.,,, Creston, 0, Scott Johnson ...................,.,.,.,..,i Creston, O, Clifton Houts .................... Alhambra, Calif. CLASS of 1911 Gertrude Taylor .....,.....,................ Piqua, O. Beulah Romich Walls ..............., Ashland, O. Nellie Carter .......,......... .......... D eceased Ethel Boley Myers .,.,.. .,,.,....,.,,,, A kron, O. George Brady ...,.....,,..,.,..,.,,,,.... Creston, O. Clara Griswald Cowles .... Kansas City, Mo. Cle Showalter ............,,.............. Creston, C. Edwin Kretzer ........ .,...... W ellsville, O Ben Mcllvaine ........ ....... W ooster, C. Clark Ault .................................. Creston, O. CLASS of James Menching .................. Cneonta, N. Y. 1907 Lois Smith Carson ..... ........... W ooster, O. Ross Mcllvaine ..........,......... Wadsworth, O. Stella Steele Myers ....1........,...... Creston, O, Arthur Heckman .................,.......... Deceased Florence Ewing Morrison ...,....., Canton, O. Marjorie Zehner Findlay .... Youngstown, C. CLASS of 1908 Charlotte Troutman Shumaker .... Deceased Harry Aby .......................... Steubenville, O. Claude Edis .,........................ Wadsworth, O. Florence Tenney .................... Seattle, Wash. Mildred Stebbins Corkett , Folsom City, Calif. Howard Irvin .....,......,.,..,........ Columbus, O. Edythe Jordan Overly .......... Richmond, Va. Pearl Schlegel .........................1.... Creston, O. Walter Edis .......................... Wadsworth, O. Carl JO1'da11 .....,.............,...,.,....., Creston, Q, Susie Cole Switzer .,..,.. Charles Schlegel ........ Roy Burkholder .,.. Melvin Smith .......,. Margaret Wells ................. Ray Burkholder ,..,.,,,,,,,,, ,.,.....Deceased .......Creston, O. ....,..Mansf1eld, O. .,.......Creston, O. ....,Cleveland, O. ......,Wooster, O. Eloise Jordan Newberry ,.,,,,,.,.., Medina O, Ada Williams Pinkley .... 5 .,......1...Medina, O. Gladys Stuckey Langdon ,....... Cleveland, O. Daisy Tuttle Schlegel ..,..,.,......., Creston, C, Mary Zehner Ginn ,.......,,,, Youngstown, O, CLASS of 1912 Harley Coffey ............................ Creston, O, Eva Nye Brillhart ..........,,..,,,..,,. Marion, O, Adrian Baum ......,,..,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, Akron, O, Norris Overly ............,... Wheeling, W, Va, Howard Knapp ,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Creston, Q, Clarence Whonsetler ..,.... . ,.,,,, Creston, O, Merle Tuttle ..............,,. ....,,.,,, A shland, O, l:Page Sixtyftlvreej A nc: naman l""""N4La..D-fvdve c , wane so avg is l...-.s KWH AQFQEWMAL r CLASS of 1913 Eva Bowers Haas ..,,.........,.,., Detroit, Mich. Hazel Shaw White ...................... Seville, O. O'Neil Nowell ..........,..................... Deceased Florence jordan Mougey, New York, N. Y. Donald Gensemer .......................... Kent, O. Earle Peake ...... .......................... C reston, O. CLASS of 1914 Ruth Smith ...................,.... Logansport, Ind. Rosa Miller Kosier ............ Marshallville, O. Ethel Schegel Allen .................... Creston, O. Hobart Coffey ....,........... Ann Arbor, Mich. Corrinne Jordan Hunter ...,.......... Berea, O Marion Russel Frasher ............ Columbus, O. Marjorie Gensemer Tubessing Wadsworth, O. CLASS of 1915 Bennie Romich ............................ Creston, O. Earl Glessner ........................,. Barberton, O. Kthryn Tuttle White .................. Akron, O. Ill O. Sophie Shriner Tocque .............. Chicago, Flora Hipp Niedling ..,........... Vermilion, Denson Coulter ......... ........ W ooster, O. Edward Newberry .,...... ......,.. R ittman, O. Gladys Rock Strong .................... Creston, O. Marion Harman ,................... Nitro, W. Va. Hale McDermott ....... .....r.... C reston, O. CLASS of 1916 Russell Coffey ............................ Findlay, O. Hobert Zehner .,..,............... Youngstown, O. Willard McEwen .,.,.................. Creston, O. LaVonne Fullerton Zehner, Youngstown, O. Dewey Kissinger ,.......,........,,,..., Canton, O, Clarence Bechtel ........................ Creston, O. Frances jordan Ballid, Colo. Springs, Colo. Marie Kidd Steele ........................ Seville, O. Lida Peake Linter ......... ........ S eville, O, CLASS of Ona Grunder Stead ,....,...i.. Wadsworth, Catherine Ault Romich ........,... Creston, Russell Steele .................... Grace Miller Garver ....... Dorothy Bossler .............. .........Strasburg, 1917 O ..i.Derham, N. C ........Creston, CLASS of 1918 Glenn Bowers ............................ Creston, O Nathan Koppleman ..... ........,... C reston, O Dudley South .......... .......,.. L exington, Ky Rupert Keifling .................,......., Ashland, O Pauline Cope Buchanan ............ Marion, Leota Harman Coleman ............ Creston, O O Madge Barnes Fetzer .................. Creston, O Mabel Bossler .............. ........ C reston, O Eva Peake McCalla .................... Creston, O CLASS of 1919 Esther Ault Spitler ................., Wooster, Eleanor Matteson ....... Mary Wilkinson ......... Galen Slater ................................ Creston, Reba Grunder Robinette ........ Cleveland, Nellis Linter ..................., Mae Slater ........ ........ O O O O O O Empire, Calif ........Creston, ..........Akron, .........Creston, CLASS of 1920 Gerald Mong ...................,............ Seville, O Delno Bachtell ......... .......... A kron, O Lucille Keiifling .......... ........... A shland, O Irene Faud ................... ......,. C leveland, O Wallace Mcllvaine ......,.. Cora Aiken Crater .....,.. Verna VanKirk Barnhart ............ Shreve, Grace Oller Miner .................. Cleveland, fPage Sixtyffourl ..........W0oster, O O O O .......Wooster, O. O. O. , pg u.-.sn ""kg,QQa1r- 'voaodr ' Q1 I 'VME ANMMAL L --,Q if-ai A moms' CLASS of 1921 Wwi1Z""6s-... Glenn Gensemer-Merchant ...,.,................................ .......... M edina, 0. Telitha Goembal Gensemer+Housewife....... ........... Medina, 0. Esther Geyer Rohn-Housewife ..,............ ....... W adsworth, O. Bernice Rippeth Coffey-Housewife ........ .........., F indlay, O. Doris Huy ...,........................,.......,,......,..... ....... .................. D e ceased Ruth Edmons Wertz-Housewife ............,.........,....... ......... M arshallville, O. Wayne CarsonfWorking for E. Ohio Gas Co ......., ..............,..... W ooster, O. Maynard Shumaker-Salesman ....,...........,.,........ .......... B everly Hills, Calif. Clara Cole Tanner-Housewife .......... ....,., Bertha Bossler Webb?-Housewife ..., Mary Orr-Teacher ,........................ CLASS of 1922 Robert Sykes-Electrician for Trona Chemical Potash Co .... . Cedric Carpenter-Operating Filling Station .......... .. ,....,.....,. Eugene Lichty-Bookkeeper for Lumber Co ......,.....,...,......,.. William RitziwWatchmaker... ,.......... . Allen Slater .....,.......,.......2.........,........ Clarence Norton---Works in Bank ...... . Helen Lichty Laport--Housewife ......,w. Doris Mcllvaine-Teacher ..........,...,... ,Chippewa Lake, C. Creston, O. .......V...Rittman, O. .....,,.Trona, Calif. ..............Creston, O. V..i.San Diego, Calif. ..........Cleveland, O. ,..............Deceased ..........Rittman, O. ..........Salem, Ore. .......West Salem, C. Ruth Cole-Teacher ...........................,........., ,,,,,,,,,-,,- A kron, Q. Dale GrunCleraLease Agent ...............,...,....,., -,,,-.,,- W Oostef, Q. Marjorie Stutzman Corbett-Stenographer ,,,,... ,,,-,,,,-, B arberton, Q. Bernice Jeter Carter--2-Housewife ,....,,...,..,,,,,,, .,--.--... C reston, Q. Olga Zeh-At Home .........,..............,.,,.,,,,,, -.-,,,,.,-.. W Ooster, Q- Allena Shaw Witsaman--Housewife ..,.,, -.,,-...-- C leveland, Q' Donald Snell--Store Manager ........,., , ....,, ,,-v-,-,.- L ander, WYQ. Paul Miller-Law School ..,..........,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,r .-.-.--.-. C Olumbus, Q- Mary Russell GerstenslagerAfHousewife r,r.,,,, ,,.-.----- C reston, 0. CLASS of 1923 Orpha Pletcher-At Home ,,r,,,,,,.,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,..,,-.,,,,,-.-.-,,-,,--,--,--,-.-- ---.----- C reston, O. Barbara Lewis Bixler-W Helping Run Filling Station and Supply Store .... Applecreek, C. Flora Riley ---------------------4---------------- 1 ---------------,---,---..-.-..............,.............,,,,, ,,,,,, A kfqn, Ralph Riley -----------'-------------'---h-------------A- -A-......,. ......... A k ron, O, Margaret Winters Baat:--Housewife ,,,,,,, ---.--.- M assiuon, 0' l'Page Sixty-jivel "'Ni ,QQ4 A 'f " noon. if we Asswai Margaret Bowman Reamf-aHouS6WifC .,......,... A .......Y Mildred jordan-Ohio Farmer's Insurance Co 4..,... Anlia Kinch NOftOHfrT6RChCS Music ............-. Emma Curry McIlvaineAHousewife ............... Willis Harman-Ohio Bell Telephone Co .,...... Helen Sell-Office of Seiberling Co ...,....... Jennie Henry Anshutz- -Housewife ........ . Jessie Gingery .............,...............,.....,...... Ruth Steele McCracken4Housewife .....,.... Harold CarterACreston Basket Factory ........ Ray YounkerAOhio Boxboard Co .............. Walter Knepp-Undertaker ............ .... CLASS of 1924 Madge Bowman Hanna- -ffHOuS6Wif6 .......................... . Edna Myers Williams-WHousewife ,.... Leoma Holf--Teacher .............,.......... Agnes Bowers Pfouts-Housewife ...,... Faye Crunder-Teacher ................. Mae Caskeyf---Bookkeeper ............. .....,..r..... . Thelma Darr Maurer-Teacher .,.,.........,........,..,......... Stanley Dohner-Works in Goodrich Rubber Co .,,... Miriam Dulin Jordan-Housewife ........... ,.,,..,..,...... John FouchefsFarmer .....,....,.........,....... Annabel WilkinsonfStenographer .,,... Gertrude Calentine Fisher ............................ Harry Hanna--A-Cases Oil Ei Gas Wells ..,.. . Ruth Irvinfffeacher .,...................,.......... Louise Lawton Ewing---Housewife .......... Huldah Lehman Sheats-W-Housewife ,.,,,.. . Valaire Manning .,..,....,..........r........... Mary Long Leslie--Housewife ,.,..,,,,,.,,, e,,,,,r,,-,,,,,.v ,N U brace Mcllvaine--Teacher ,..r...,...,..,,,,4w,i,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, , Florence SykesACashier at Akron Pure Milk Co Helen Owen Metz--Teacher ......,,,,.,,,...,,,,.,,,,,,,,.A,,,,, CLASS of 1925 Emmett AdH1H5r -Works in Basket Factory ,,,,.,,,,,,,, Lois Carpenter-Ohio Farmers Insurance Co ...... fPagc' Sixty-sixfj Agn us: hnQ Wadsworth, O ..,....Creston, O .,....Rittman, O .....Wooster, O .........Akron, O .,......Barberton, O .........Creston, O ........Creston, O .......Rittman, O .....,.Creston, O .....7..,..Rittman, O .,......,.Wooster, O ..,....Burbank, O ...Cleveland, O ....,..Creston, O ..........Wooster, O .......Creston, O ...........Orrville, O jeromesville, O Wadsworth, O ...........Seville, O .,,.,.,Creston, O ........Creston, O ,.....Wooster, O ......Burbank, O ......Rittman, O jeromesville, O ...........Rittman, O ..,.......Wooster, O .....,.Miami, Fla ....,.....Springiield, .............Akron, .......Creston, Creston, Creston, O O O O. O ""'Xii-Qgyg 'Kami anna. THE ANNUAL I-,S , -Sf ' maui ' ,,, Louise Carpenter Knepp-Works in Physicians Office .............,.................. Creston, O Maude Eberwine Shankland Froelich'--eHousewife .........., ......... N ew Philadelphia, C. Daisy Fullerton McEwenwHousewife .,,...,.wV....,............ ........,............. C reston, C. -an Evelyn Fike Carnahanf-fHousewife ,...... Leon Cuthrie+D. M. Keeney Co ........... .... Dorothy Knapp Adams----Housewife ................... . Warren Knepp-Works in Basket Factory ......... Lee MarshallKTeacher .......v,............................. Viola Ringler Slater-Housewife ......., Helen Snell-Doing Housework .......... Hazel Yoder ..................,...........,...... A ........... ..,... . Mary Murray Snyder .......,,,..............,.,........,,,......... Earl Long-Manager of Painter Confcction Co ........ Earl Metz-Teacher ...,.......................,,....,.. .,...,. CLASS of 1926 Quentin Beal--Wooster College ...,.....,.....,,................ ., Gladys Bowman Pierson--fHousewife ........... Howard Bowman-f-Ohio Boxhoard at Rittman. Norris BroomallsMusic School .......,...,...., Leona Carter Biechler-fHousewife ....,.... Noble Darr ......,.,..............................., Elton Fetzer-Salt Works .........,...... Naomi Douhle LancexHousewife ...... Nelson Clessner ...........l........,....,.,,....,,.. Ruth Jordan Messerf--Housewife .....,.. Virgil Griffin ....,.....,...,....,,,...,.,,.,,,,,,, Merle Crinerf-J, E. Harris Co ...,... Iola Scholl-Nurse ...,...,r.....,..,,,,.., DeVere Shannon ,.,..,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Harry Slater .........,,.....,.,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Virginia Sellers Long--Housewife r,,,,r,,,,,,.,,, , Dwight Miller-Managing Butcher Shop ......... Robert Norton-Ohio Boxboard C0 ,,,,,,,,,,,,, Lillian Russell--Ohio Boxlwoard CQ ,,,.,,,,,,,,, Frances Ritzi--Manager of Creston journal Gayle Mcllvame Amen ..,,...,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,t,,,, i Josephine White ,,,r,.,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,A,-Ar -,-,-, Ralph Metz-Farmer E? School Bus Driver ..... Harry Keck-Creston Basket Eff Veneer Co ...,.. fPage Sixty-sevenil ....,.......Sterling, C. ,........Cleveland, C. .........Creston, C. .........Creston, O. ,.....,Fremont, O. .,...,.Wooster, O. .......Wooster, C, .,......Creston, O ...,.........,.Dover, C. Vernon, C. ,.......Creston, O. .........Creston, O. ......,Maumee, O. ....,....Crcston, C. ..,.....Warren, C. ........Sterling, O. .......Burhank, O. ........Creston, O, ........Rittman, O. ,........Barberton, C. ..........Toledo, C. .......Wooster, C. .,............Lodi, O. ........Cleveland, C. ..,.,........Lodi, O ...........Wooster, C. Vernon, C. ............Rittman, O. ........Creston, O, .....,...Creston, C. .........Creston, C ....,o..,.Deceased .......Akron, O. .........Creston, C .........Creston, O. sunk l,- . , I W . uma-:nu Q' .-.is IW? AQWM Harry Sykes-V-Chemist ........ Roy Webb-Real Estate .......................... Charlotte Repp Howell-Post Office .......... Victor Zeh .,................... ..................... CLASS of 1927 Elizabeth Buchanan- -Photographer at Snyder's ........ . William Beal-Ohio Insulator Co ....................,.... Dorothy Black Walker-Housewife ....... Anna Bogard--Ohio Boxboard Co ....l,......, .... Dorothy Broomall-Stenographer .......,.....i.. . ........... Velma Boley Duley-Star Telephone Operator .... Augusta Fissell Harrison-Housewife .............,... Laura Ellen Goembal-Waitress ............ LaVene Grunder-Bookkeeper ............ john Goembel-Aviator ..................,.................. Willard Hostetler-Creston Basket Factory ...,..... Nona Hartzler-At Home .,............,............... Jay KinchfOhio Boxlwoard Co ........ Grace Irvin-Teacher .................,. Lois Lehman-Waitress .......,...,.... Nellie Long Love!-Housewife ...V.,.. . Erma Mower Fetzer-Housewife .......,. Bernice Miller Peoples-Teacher ............ Roy Pinkley-Working in a Sawmill ....,... Lavonne Pletcher-Clerk ..............,...... Donald Reece-Truck Driver ..,... .. . Emmett Reece-Truck Driver .................... Russell Repp-Miller at Plank Elevator .... Paul Ritzi-Jewelry Shop .r.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Helen Zeh-At Home ....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,Y.-,,4,,,,A, ,,-,,,4,,,-,4,,, Allen Romich-AH. R. Romich Ei Son, Funeral Directors... CLASS of 1928 Irene BarkerA'Student Nurse .......................,..........,...... Paul Beal-Service Station ....,..................... Fred Beaver-Operating Filling Station ......,. Oberine Edington-Clerk ....,,,,.,,...,,.,,..,, Jeannette Eshelman--College ....... fPage Sixty-eightj ae? a.- .......Akron, O. ........Akron, O .........Creston, O. .......Wooster, O. .......Wooster, O .........Barberton, O. ........Rittman, O. ......,..Creston, O. ........Creston, O. .........Creston, O. ..............Toledo, O. ........Boston. Mass. .......Wooster, O. .......Danville, Ill. .........Creston, O. .........Creston, O. .........Creston, O. .......R1ttman, O. ........Boston, Mass. ...........Elyria, O. ..,......Creston, O. ..,......Creston, O. .........Creston, O. ..........Wooster, O. .......Burbank, O. .......Burhank, O. .........Creston, O. ........ClevelanCl, O. .......Wooster, O. ........Flushing, O. ..............Akron, O. ........Barberton, O. ............Creston, O. ...........Creston, O ........Marysville, Tenn. I ! I 5 T3 lilac: Linux W 4- tar Y 7003. A q Q Forest Fetzer-Farmer ...................... ....... ..................... ........ C r e ston, O Gertrude Fouch-Stcnographer ............................................. ........ C reston, C George Grunder-Workiiig for Barney Gerstenslager Co ...,... ........ W ooster, O Mae Henry Hart-At Home .......................,.............,.,.......... ...,..... C reston, C Ethel Irvine--Teacher r................................. ....,....,..,,..,.... ..,..... C r eston, O Mary Lawton-Ohio Boxhoard Co ....... George McIlvaineaGlasCote Co ....... Mildred Means-Doing Housework ,.,..... Ward Oller-Farmer ..............,.,................. Harriet Patterson--Kent State College .,.,.... . Maxine Reppv'-At Home ................... .,....,, Edith SmithiOhio Boxboard Co ..............,... Mark Vanzile-Truck Driver .......,...,.,,.. ............. Leva Woodwardiwaitress at Westneld Inn ..... Pearl Younker-ffChio Boxhozlrd Co ,.......,,,,,.,,,, CLASS of 1929 Ralph Aukerman--fAukerman Filling Station ....,. .,....,. Beulah BealwAt Home ...............................,..,.. Marian Carpenter-At Home .............,,,..,..,..... Ida Carter-Waitress in Neil's Restaurant ......,... Floyd Darrffiarmer ..................,......,.............. .. Robert Gerstenslager-Meat Market ..,.,........ Lauretta Gleim Maurer--Clerk ......... Gladys Hoffp-At Home ................... Avery Kinch-Ohio Boxboard Co ..,.., Jeannette Morrow-At Home ........ Eldora McDonaldfwAt Home ........... Beulah Smith-Training for Nurse .... Floyd Snell-Ohio Boxboard Co ........ ............Creston, O .,.......Clevelancl, O .........Cleveland, C .........Creston, O ...i,.....Kent, C .........Creston, O .........Creston, C ........Ashland, C .........Leroy, O ......,..Creston, C .........Creston, O .........Creston, O .........Creston, O ..,........Akron, C .......Burbank, 0 .......,.Creston, O .......Wooster, C ........,Creston, O ........,Creston, O ......,.....Creston, O Ness City, Kan .....,...ClevelanCl, O .,.......Cresto11, O Nellie Webb-Stenographer ........ ,,,.,,,- C 1-ggton, C Glenn Wolfert--'At Home ....... ,,,.-,,,- C feston, C CLASS of 1930 Norris Bixler4Clerk .......... ....,Y,.......... Q .,,,,,.,,,,,.,, ,,..,,,. C 1- Qston, Q Lola Bowman--At Home ....,., .,,.,,,,. C festons Q Virginia Black-At Home ...,..,. "---,-.. C 1-eston, Q .........,....... ------,'- C reston, O fPagc Sixtyfninell ,'-'---i..9u.w 9 9 em.. P .2 if 1 f Tae Amana 1 E,,,,,1S:F 4,M1Se wamuf Emmett Dravenstott--At Home ,............ Clinton Gattshall-Going to College .,.....,,.. jean GrunderfBeauty Specialist ....,..................., Harry HawkfCreston Basket E? Veneer Co ...... Mildred Huffman-At Home ............. .... Marjorie Kail ...........,......,....,,...,,.,. William Kissingerffxt Home .......... jean LawtoniChio Boxlwoard Co .,.,.. Miles McDonaldf fFarmer ...,.,,.,,i...,, Ruth Miller-fWooster College ....... Harold Miracle-Basket Factory ........ . Winnifred Morrow-At Home ........ Linnie Cwenw-At Home ,,,.,,....,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,. Ercell RussellsOhio Boxboard Co .,.,,,,.,.,,..,r,.,, Sylvia Scholl-Chio Farmers Insurance Co ,....... 17015 Stoll-At Home ...........,......,.. ,.,,,,,,,,,,,, Raymond SykeseFarmer .......,.. .........Orrv1lle, O. .......Wooster, C. ...........Seville, O. .........Creston, O. ............Creston, C. ..........Norwalk, O. .........Creston, O. ............Creston, O. .......Ness City, Kan. ..,....Wooster, O. .........Creston, 0. .........Creston, O. ..,......Creston, O. .........Creston, O. .........Leroy, O. .........Creston, O. ..,.....Creston, C, People Who Have Graduated from Creston High School and Have Children . Vfho Have Graduated A --Vinnie Kerr Gensemer ......,,.,,.,.., ,..,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, , , 1393 A ' ....... Glenn Gensemer 1921 1396-9-Zana Davidson Beal ,,,,,-,,-,,, , 1904-Mamie Nlcllvaine Broomall ,........ 1900 1899fLois Crane Eshelman Gantz ........ 1901 -Nora Ober Sellers .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, fArthur Morrow .......,,.,,,,,,,,,,,..,, I' LPage Seventyj Beal Willizmm Beal ........Norris Broomalli Dorothy Broomall-- Virginia Sellers Longf ...Jeannette Eshelman-H .. . . .Jeannette Morrow-A Winnifred Morrow-A 1928 1927 1926 1927 1926 1928 1928 1930 Advertisements and Jokes .g..g..g..g 1 6 '..g..'..'..g..'..'..g..'.4..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..j..g..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g.4..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g...g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g. 'I' -2' . .? 5, . M E N 'E' .2. .,. 460 X , 1 ,rg 1 ' fOMI: -5- Footwtar fm X. -1- ... 4. 'I' CHILDREN -i' .2. 4. 0:0 5'. 0,0 use 'X' -1. -:Q Q A 3. 03. ,. .? 4. .5 0.0 gg O O .3. .g. V 'f' I1 C Hare f ooster . I sf 2 5 ': 4.4..g..3..g..g..9.g..g..94..g..g..g.4..g..g..g..3..g..g..g..g..g..1..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g '.g.g Q ' Q 3 Virginia S.: "I canlt find a pin. NVherc do they all go to anyway?" Welcoine P.: lt's hard to tell, they are pointed in one direction and headed in another. " Life is a jokefrall things show it, Look at the Freshmen, then youll know it. ,g, vzo .g. 4. .g. .g. 0,0 .,. .g. .E. .,. Q. .g. .:. 'I' .g. .g. .Ia .QQ .g. .g. 4? .,. .g. .1. .1. .1. 54 0. Ii: 'Z' .g. .g. .g. .g. .9 .3 .:. 0'v ., 0.0 .g. .9 . .,. .9 .g. . . .g. .:. .:. .g. .g. 4. .g. .g. .g. .g. .g. .g. 4. .g. .g. .g. '21 'im 'i' , 'E' Congratulations to the Class of 1931" ' Iii 3. .Ev t ,ZZ .23 ' fe - A . ' 3. 353 U1 0 QS 1:1 fs: E "Le A 0:4 02. 'Sf 'E' . . . for the Men of I omorrow . . . rg 'I' . . . -Z' 22: The young fellows in High School and those who are embarking -5' 'f' on business careers, need ambition, insviration, and food a earance. -ff K, 1 s PP ,za gg: It is up to the young chaps themselves to provide the ambition and If. .fa inspiration, but this store agrees to provide the good appearance. 251 4- K ' 3. ."!"i"f"!' T U F3 3 7:1 W5 'H Qc CII -4 II CIS- Co 32 P' 5.5 9 'gc 2'5" C53 C-2 ff... O: r-V' :SE P1 or C' s. 47 92 W3 ,.."1 1-4 55 35 ffl rs UU if sz' Gr-J EQ. Z gas, 35 mm 5159? mf.. N gs. OD W 5,94 . .. -as-rs-z--:--zu' ' z-1:-v Clothes for Mei! and Boys--Vxfooster, Ohio 4 402' 4' E 'S' '5' '5- 'I' 'i' '5' 'E' ., 'Z' .g. .g. 'Z' -S' 4. .g. .g. .g. 0.0 . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ., .g. .g. .g. .g. 4. 0,0 3. w 4' -2' 'E' 'E' ., .g. .9 'S' .g. Ugage Seuemyftuuoj +-?'?+'M"ri'?+4w?'?+++4'?++++'?++++4"WM'?'?6w?'?++++++++ 'S"5"i"5"5"M"5"5"5' . .,. , 4. . 4. . '!"2"i"!' 4"5"Z"I' '3"!"2"I 'i"I"Z"I"3"I"i' . ."I"i"I"Z"!"5"2"!''!"!"5"I SD "f Z 93 E P+ D 3 O Q 0 D 2 '-1-1 P' o 91 Z A W 71 D sw 5 Q 5 5 9 S f-3 Q ru CH m 9 Pi " 2 W' Z UU :r , 3 gg Q: G 2 UQ 77- 2 ff 2 C1 SP, vi O QT' rn O an 53. ps 'H D O 3 Q.. 3 Q "1 55 5' D "1 O 'I"'f'X''X''!"!"5"!"2"5"5"5"I"f"i"Z"!"2"I"I'4"'c"I"!"Z"!"2"I"!"!''!"5"!"!"i"i"Z"Z"2"i' E5 -if 5 51 fi' 5:3 2. .g. .,. 51 'S' 4' 'sf 2 -:Q ffl -Q- -1' -z- 252 -5- 0:- -ss I? 32 3. 32.-M It was the young lawyers first case, and he was bubbling over with pride and enthusiasm as he stood in court. "Now," said he, addressing the defendant, "you say you came to town to look for work? I put it to you there was another stronger motive that brought you all this distance." "Well," hesitated the defendant, "there was4" "Ah!" cried the lawyer, triumphantly, 'Land what was it?" "A locomotive." Customer: "I don't like the flies in here." Waiter: "Sorry, sir, therc'll be some new ones in tomorrow." Frosh: "I want a pair of corduroy pants." Clerk: "How long?" Frosh: "How long? I don't want to rent them--I want to buy them." Mr. Young: "What's the idea of sitting out here absolutely silent for five minutes?" Edward Kirschner: "That was a request number." fljage Seventyfthvecl '5-'inivi''2"i"i"i"I'-5''5"Z"!"S"20E"!"!Mi''I''I''Z'+I''I''!"Z"5"i"!'-5"5"Z"!''Z''Q'+-P'M'4v4'6"5'4"i'4"i'-5'nW'++4'4"i"P4'4'+4'4'+4'4"?+ Q? .g. ',fL.lu'tgI ' 125 CHARM and PERSCNALl'1"Y are Tours, when x -' , 'You wear Il Frock or Coat from fjflff gig G O 0 D M A ' 151 4. ll A -'Q - - - 13? 3. Excluswe but not Expenswe 34 rf 4. .g. VJOOSTER, OHIO , , X 5' QQ. ffl WEARINQL APPAREL FOR THE DISCIRINAINATING Miss AND MATRON ,. .g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.I 1 g 3 1 g g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.4.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..5..g..g..5..g.Q5..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..Q1..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g. 'i ..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.QE. Q Q Q .g. 'Z' 'I' .g. CD j 0 5' UO- "' Q, I i Q Q Q 3 CD 'I' E- H fi Q ' 3 -r 'Q' UQ Q .g. Q? E 'Q .Q Q 5:-' Qu "' fi. ' ' -1 Q Q on , , .g. .:. fD '5' QAQ 1 I ,:, H v Q Q Q Q Q .g..g..g..,a.g..g..g. '.. .. .. ..g..g..g..g..g..g. ' it ..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.. .g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.-,EQ Q Q Q .g. 0'O Q Q Q Q, .3 Qg. QQ. D' '5' Q Q Q Q .1 . S CID , , vt "' ' FQ D Q.Q 1-+ Q Q? 3 Q Q rm 'U 2 3 5. o 'Z' O Q:Q CIJ Q Q 0:4 0 3 P1 'Q' -f Q.. .g. Q Qi Q,Q Q Q Q Q 'Q ,.Qg..g..g..g..g..g.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..2. NZM! 'ini' "5"!"' NOTHING LIKE FRANKNESS Mr. Metz-ev-'kllivc mc zt sentence with a direct object." jay S.-"You are pretty." Mr. Metz--Y "What's the objectf Jay-"A good mark." Creston, Ohio G R . 21 3: J. 'S' .f Q .'. 3, .C 2 2 ' 2 3' 'z' '3' .i. 5- .f. vo ,ZQ can Oo. .i. 4. -:Q 3. .SQ 4. Qi. 3, QQ 4, Q, 1 J, is 4. Square Meals Late Lunches 'I' 'Q' QQQ . . X -1. '20 'L Z .f. .S. ff, . , A . ,, .9 Ice C1 eam and Cand1es ja, -sf .. . 2. QQ. Q, QYQ 2 4. 3. 3. 0:0 1. 0:9 f -5- 'X' Qi' 3.5.4.4..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..'.3 3 3 3.3 3 f.g..g..5..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g. .QQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQQXQQQQQ:QQfQQfQQ:QQ1QQQQQIQQXQQQQ:QQ7,QQ1LQ!QQ:QQ!QQ:QQ1QQ:QQ:QQ.QI. 'Q fPage SCUC71Ij"fOUTJ i4"5'+4'4"M'4'+4nM'4'+6'4'i'4"i'4'4"2"5"M'4'4'+-5'4'Z -:- -za ? 4 og: .ig 2' rf' .b. .9 .24 Q, ei' 'I' , .2. . . 2 ... q. O 0 0.0 Frank A. Ritzi ., .g. 4. 1 7 I .g. .g. cl nt ewe er 4, .'. .g. . 3 .5 ., .,. .5 .u . 5. .g. f 4 .g. .g. .go .g. 4. .g. O'Q 0,0 4 . -:Q 'is .3 4. 4 9 -2- Q:- ? .g. V ? -sf -:Q It? -4' -sf 'i"i"5"i"2"Z"Z"I"!"S"i''i"i"Z"!''Z''X''I"!"Z"Z"Z''i"Z"Z"I"I"Z"!"!"Z"5' 4' 'E' 5 2 is 'Q' Q 'Q' E 3s '2' 2 2 2 is .E 4' 23 5' 'I' - 3' 4' g' 02-0 32: 3' 3' 132 151 -1' Art Herman 01+ 5. g O 6 , 2 ..g..g..g..g..g.., F4 Q Q-I m -z N Q A Q Ca Q 5 if Q' 'W fn r E E-I CL Fi. V1 rm ..g..g..g . . .f. 4? .. - 3. Creston, Uhio ' .f. 9 9 31 4 .g. 5. Q Ii 'Ev Q. +I' Q. -g. .'. J. 3. Q. 'r 4. 4. -56 .2. 'B 'J' MQ- 4' 4' 'K' '!"i"2"Z+'!"i"Z'-3'-Z' '2"I"i"Z'-Z' -2' "wif '!"I"Z"Z"i'-5"i"!"Z' HERE's ONE If a hen laid an orange, what would her chickens say? "See the orange rnarmaladef' Do Tell Carl Pinkley-'tHe cleaned up a fortune in crooked dough." Owen S.-3'Counterfeiter?" Carlf"No, pretzel manufacturer." -IMI''!'-Z"2"Z"!"3"Z"!''!"Z"!''Z"i"Z"2''Z"!"2"i'4''!"!"5"i"2"Z"i"Z"i''M''Z"5"2"i''Z''S''Z''SM''?'?4"i"5"!"!"i'6"5'+'i"i"i"P'5"5"Z"i'4"96"i"i'- -:Q O. O Creston Tire and Battery Shop , Arrow Gasoline - 1OOZ, Pennsylvania Arrow Oils 05. E Willard Storage Batteries -- Battery Service 'Z' Electrical SCfVlCG+WRShilIQ and Greasinff E 'x' ' 5 4, E Vkfilliams Tires 4- . Iii: PHONE 10 MERLE AMSTUTZ, PROP. 4' -S- .5..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.' ' .g..g.g , ' , g ,..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.., g..g..'..g..'..'..g..g..g..g..'..'..'..g. .g..g..g..g..g..g..g..3..g..g. fPage Seventyffwel ra i 24 i Z I? Z is 2, ffl 'eg 4 sf 'Q Iii C. L. AULT D. I. MCILVAINE 2 fi: Dealers in 32 JOHN DEEIKE AND NEW IDEA IMPLEMENTs i 'fj W.AYNE FEEns -5' 2' Iii E 153 Q, FERTILIZERS' --- LIME - FENCE - ETC. jg - If 5 Farmers Supply Co. fc Phone 107 Creston, Ohio -:Q 35 "i"i"i"!"!"I"I"!''I''Z''Z''Z''X''I''Z''Z'4''IMI''Z"I"i"!"!"I"Z"Z"!'-!"S''Z'4''5''I'4''Z''Z''Z''Z'-S'4''Z'-Z''Z''if-Z''Z''I''I''Z"Z"Z"Z"Z"2"i"i"i'4"Z"i"!"i"i"2"I' A NIrm's fob Hughf-"I often feel that I'd like to do something clean and big before I pass out." Earl--f'Hugh! Ever try washing an elephant?" Chlora C.-E --"Did you ever love another girl like you do me?" Allen Sf-f-"I should say not. I would be broke if I had," Miss Studer: "I know a man that saved S900 out of a thousand." Miriam A.: "Great Scott!" Ixliss Studer: "No, jewish." Edythe fdreamilyj: "What I want is a strong man, a silent man, a man with grit." Hugh B.: L'Call the municipal rubbish collection department. What you want is a deaf and dumb ashmanf' Reverend Adams had stopped to chat a moment with Homer Miller. "Our teaeher's sick in hed today," Homer volunteered. "Oh, is that so? What's the complaint?" Mr. Adams asked sympathetieally. "No complaint," replied Homer blithely. "Everybody's satisfied." fPage SCUC'!'lEy'Slx1 ?+W++++ ++++++4?+++4++4+? ?++++++?+++++?+++++4444++++++?4+ .3 ,Q 3 4 440 3 44 .4 4. 5 'Sl 51. 3 Q - ul P+ Ch O 'th 'Z' . 3. ,. ,ig O0 .Q 0.4 132 Zgi THE QLD PHOENIX 125 1:1 DRUFS '21 , . 4' .5 J' Q3 3. NA FIONAL BANK 33 it 'ii '? Q' '4 ' ' . . jj 3 5 Medina, Ohio SCHOOL SUPPLIES .tl Z 231 Grganized 18 57 -:- .10 'sf A 7 g 4 Matteson S StO1'6 ws'-s-vs-'znews'-Q-:Q-2'-9+':'++':w+e'4-ewf:--:,-:,-'f-s-'w'w-:- Z g 9Qgg44+944g444g+gq+4qq4qg+4+gg++ 'Z' 6, 02: STATIONERY T33 IRA E. SCNNEDECKER 4. 232 'I' if , . . 151 'fam Serwce Auto Storage 3' . 'S' 31 GROCERIES 1" . 5 Trucking and Coal .23 ffl if ,:, .EQ Z 33 33 CRESTON, oH1O :Z 5, .EQ ,F of 4+++++++b+494+Q4++4+++Q+++46++QQ +++++++++++4+6++?+4++6+?++bb++++ Senior: "My, that's a sad looking library." junior: "Because it has panes in the windows?" Senior: "No, hecause the hooks are in tiers." The boat was sinking. The skipper rushed to a crowd of seared passengers. "Whc1 among you can pray?" he asked them. "I can," answered Welcome. "Then pray," ordered the skipper. "The rest of you put on the life preservers, we're one short." -2- Z -1- 5? + Q. J .gi 0'0 -S' sz' .lo -s- -2- if It -go 25? -:Q ? .gn Q. . 15' 4 'S' 3. .,. sz. ,. .21 . in 31 . .2 'E' .,. Oz' . i as .go fs- 4. -ss 32 -2- 4- Z 4' r++++ UU CD 2 na "1 I sm D Q.- GU co "1 CD P+ eo D E9- an UQ ro "1 .. +,,a , Dealers in Pork cmd Pork Products Sausage and Bologna a Specialty 21 . 12. CRESTON, Omo .51 4+ 9 +94 ++9?+++4??+4++4+?+???+6+??+9??9++44???+9?++?+++??++++9444 fpage Sevenrywevenl 35 31 E 4 4 if ii Iii 4 '11 is 4 4 if 4 + 4 'E' 252 4 4 4 4 4 4 5? Q 9 4 4 4 4 4 4 'fi 2. 4 E E 4' 4' 444444444444 4N?4M?4'?4044M? M94 'w we '-2'-z 4 'F Th Ph h E e otograp er a' 05+ Opposite Hotel NVOCJSFCT' Z 23' -2- . '1- 52 . . 'Y' 36 years in the same location 131 fig sz' 4. 'E' :S 444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444444 Boh M.-J'Tomorrow's Dad's hirthday. What shall we give him?" Betty M.: "We might let him have the ear for a change." Paul B.-bf-"Oueh! I humped my crazy hone!" Virginia S.-f'Oh, well, eomh your hair right and the hump won't show." The sailor had heen showing the lady visitor over the ship. In thanking him, she said: "I see that hy the rules of your ship tips are forbidden." "Lor' hless yer 'eart, ma'am," replied Jack, "so were the apples in the Garden of Eden." Mrs. Himes--A--"Goodness, Willianil VJ here did you get that lighted red lantern?" Mr. Himes-"I picked it up. Some careless person left it out there hy that hole in the road." 'You would not knock The jokes we use, Could you but see Those we refuse! fPuge Seventywdghtj '!"i"i"5' -i"i"5"i"50i"M"Z"5"i"i"i' fi' Zi' STORES AT STORES AT ? M 'll 'V Wadsworth ZSSI 011 'K' 2: Creston Department Stores Kent .5. 2 Creston, Ohio OFFICERS 3. Q, T. E. Gensemer, Pres. I-I. W. Tubessing, Sec'y " -5' Kent, Ohio Wadsworth, Ohio E D. D. Gensemer, Vice Pres. D. K. Gensemer, Treas. an 'S' "i"!"!"5'405''!"r'5"'f'!"!"r"f'!"Z"r'5"2"Z"!"!"!"Z"Z"f'!"!NI''E''i''Z'4''Z''I''I''Quint''5"I"2"!"2"Z"2"!"I"2"!"1''!"!"I"!"!"5"5"5"5"5"!"5"'v'5"Z' Mr. Metz: "Use tariff in a sentence." William Henry: 'iMy pants are so thin they'll tariff I bend." Austin E.--"I just came back from the zoo and guess what I saw." Solly H.-e f'Don't know, what was it?" Austin-'LI saw a manfeating tiger." Solly-"Oh, thats nothingg I went into ai restaurant yesterday and saw a man eating chicken." Russell R.: 'LWhat's worse than raining cats and dogs?" Harold B.: "Hauling street cars." i..g..g..g.a,.g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g. 4- if 3, .g. 4. .g. 22 PRIDE OF POSSESSION SELLERS E3 OBER '? 4' '53 .,. .,. , ISI You will take a real pride in the if if Vlflmchestey Hardware 'V smart style and fresh new beauty of '5' '5' 3 the FORD just as you will find an 3? Z Paper If ever growing satisfaction in its alert, Z Ig: capable performance. E E 5' and IOC .3. , 'SQ From the new deep radiator to the X73,ri3ty Stgfe 'r Ig: top of the curving rear fender, there I? -' . E . -Q l. 4. 'g 'S 4? unbroken Sweep of lm F -4- 'za-sus.-:we-:-Ms'-1--:A-:Q-sez'-:-+-s--:+'sw:--:n:w:wzwz'-e--sQ-s--:'-z'-z'-w-4f- 2. flowing' grace of contour and har- '5' 3' mony of color heretofore thought Z -'!"5"i''i-'E"i"!"i"5"!"!'-5"!"!"!"!'-2"!"!"!''!"Z"i"i"Z'-5'-!"'r'5"2"!"!' .i. possible only in an expensive auto- Z li' 'Sf mobile. '51 E . 12- 2. VV e press suits by steam every 31 35: Craftsmanship has been 3 Tuesday and Friday -gf put into mass production. W 2 soc 53 E THE CRESTON IMPLEMENT Co. Z 4' fi! PHONE 62 CRESTON F- E- CASKEY "l"5"!"Z"E"5"!"!"!"!"!''!"5"'s"15'!"i"5"5"!"Z"Z"2"I"!"!"I"5"5''!"i"5" '!"!"!"!"!-'!"I'-K''i"I"I-+'!'+4"!"5"2"5'+'!'4"i"!"5"5"5"!'40M'41' I:Page Seventyfninel ++++++++?++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++++4+++++++++++++++++++++++? E vi: K' 0? jg, Consult 1:1 4 L PLANK ELEVATOR +?+4 vi: S 'B EE For Quality and Price on 4. FEEDS - GRAINS - COAL - BUILDERS SUPPLIES 15, 21 '21 4 3' 4+++++++++++++++4?9+664++9++?+++++?69??b++++++?+++++?6?+++++++6??+ E+-2'M'-Q--as4'M-4''10'I'-z-4-+-M'++':f-s'4+4-4--2--5,4--we-2+-if-:wb-M-z0:f-:'-:'f:'f:'f:'-z'4w2f-2'f:M2ff:'-w':'-tf-z'-z+fi'-:'f:--If-20:0-:Ms-My 32 P 'l ' ' I Z er1 Stein S ne. .5 32 4. Style Vvfithoict Extmvagance 31 'L -gs Cons - DRESSES " .,. HOSIERY -- MII.LIN'ERY - SHOES 3 A 3 . . . ' . o .fl Zimmerman Building Wooster, Uhio 44+++++64++++++?++?++?4+?+++++46+446+949W+++++?++++++++??+?++b6Q6+ "Your hair needs cutting badly, sir," said the barber. "No it doesnt," retorted Tommy M. "It needs to be cut nicely. You cut it badly last time." GRANDPA WATBACK SATS-- What this country needs is a cooling system that can be installed in many people's heads. The difference between age and youth is that when you are young you long for things to happen, and when you are old you hope they won't. Flying high doesn't get you anywhere, many a circular sent by air mail lands in the waste basket just the same. A man, running after a taxicab, panted to the driver, "How much to the station from here?" "Fifty cents," replied the driver. The man continued to run, and, having covered another stretch, inquired breath' lessly of the driver, "How much now?" "Seventyffive," retorted the driver, "you're running the wrong way." fPage Eighzvj ..3..3..g..g..g..g. ....g..3. ..g..g..g..g..g..g.. .g..g..g..g..g..g..g. g..g..g..g..g..5. 63: O 5 2? 2 HENRY 'YOUNG ,ij L. E. PAI IERSON 'E' . 'S' 22 Meat Market E Gash Market 4' -I' 4 -4' -5- -Q' Z Choice Fresh and Salt Meats E E FRESH AND SMOKED MEATS '5' 4. -sf -sf 'P u if Poultry-Home Made Bologna E Grocertcs - School Supphes .,. , Q- .g. Q, , 4? v 2.3 . PHONE 139 sEv1LLE, oH1o 2 PHONE 75 CRESTON, oH1o '5' 'if 4' 'S' 4' 'Z' 4' -:--:-4-'sux'-zffz-v:-'z--:-'aw':w:--:--s--2+fx-.2--:--:Q-1020:--if-20:--zwzuzsa-vs-4 -2-M-w-4-'z'f:w:--zf-:4-:w:w:-'sf-z--z--:M:--:-+4-+-Q--asa-2-2-.4--we-.9 Stern Father fto a son departing for boarding school,-"Now don't let me hear any bad reports about you!" Glenn Af-i'I'll try hard, Dad, but you know how those things leak out." Mr. Metz: "What did Juliet say when she met Romeo in the blacony?" Wayne S.: "Couldn't you get seats in thc orchestra?" Another Scot Did you hear about the Scotchman who went down to the Black Sea to fill his fountain pen? -:3-s--:nw-2'-z-:R-ff-M.-:M:'.:..:..a.'we'':f-:'-:'.:w:--:M:-+++sz.-:nz-.ss+-:R+-ws'-:R-sws++++'w-4-+++++++++-:R-:M:'+++++ 4- o Q Q o A Q.. R E M E M B E R - 'B' Jo ICE is one of the purest products delivered into the home. 5 vt .fl It's cheaper to buy ICE than to spoil Food. Y ' There is no substitute for ICE. 32 SAFE SURE ECONOMICAL Our representative, Alvin McDougale, will be glad to serve you any 6 'S' '2- Igl time.-Creston Phone 56. :ia l -, The Minglewood Coal 81 Ice Co. .,. 25 GENERAL OFFICE-Vx7oos'rER, OH1o ig: " '40 3 31 '?'5'4"5"F'?'9'!"i"?'?'9+4'4'4"5'4'4'+'i"5"?4'4"?+4'4''94'4"?4'++4"94'4'+'?4'4N94'4'4"?4"94'++'?4'4'4'4"9++'94'?4 fpage Eightyfonefl 'Q"Q"Q''Q"Q''Q"Q"Q'fr'Z"Q"?'Q"Z"Q"QQ"Q"?'2"Q"?'Q"Q"?'Q"?'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' +'Q'?'Q'Q'Q"IM9'?QNQ'Q'Q'40Q'Q'Q"QQ'QNM"QQ'Q'QNQ'Q"Q'QQ"Q' 'Q' 'sg 1? E Compliments of 2 THE CHURCH OF GOD 'I' Its aim is: -1' E BEAVER SERVICE .il "The whole gospel, in teaching STATION and practice, to the whole 6. world." cREsToN f f or-no . is REV. w. 1. PLOUGH, PASTO11 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' "Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q'q'Q: .gl ++ IUST A SIMPLE MELODT "You wouldn't think," said a Mississippi youth, 'Lthat my musical talent was the means of saving my life." "No," remarked his friend, MI would not. Tell me how it happened." "Well, there was a big flood in my home town and when the water struck our house Father got a bed and floated downstream." "And you?" "I accompanied him on the piano." Freeda E. had just purchased a postage stamp at a substation. lkMLlSt I stick it on myself?" she asked i'Positively not, madam," replied the postal clerk. "It will accomplish more if you stick it on the letter." Some men smile in the evening, Some men smile at dawng But the man worth while Is the man who can smile When his two front teeth are gone. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' E 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' E .E o Q o ...wwf Q Ig! WE 32 'Q' OS. 'Q' 3 TIIE CLASS OF 1931 N appreciate the patronage of our advertisers, for they have made this book possible. We ask you to please remember them while 4' , shopping. 3: 4+-:QM-+'Q-Q++e4ww++-we4-':'-swM-'z'-s-':'-:f-s--:"Q-s--s+'s'+-s--s"ewz'-s'2'fQ -2-'Q-2-'Qui-'2"M"w-aff:-+ fPage Eightyftwoil . 'Q' 'Q' E .g. .g. .g. 5. -if .g. .E. 3. . . .g. .,. .g. 'Q' 'Q' .g. .g. .g. 2 3 .5 'S' .,. EI .g. .g. 'Q' .g. .g. 5. .,. .g. 151 .f. 9 'Z' ... .g. .g. Q .:. .,. 1? 'Q' E: .,. 'Q' .g. .g. .5. . .g. .5 ..g...g. '?"I"'r'Q"Q"Q"I"Q"I"Q' 'QWQ' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' Q Q 33 55 . Q U3 Q '11 3 N Q 7:1 Q' 5' o 4. 1- v-1-1. ig. IT! Q. ss: 0 L? Q ' 3 Q rd Z G Q H 2 I3 Q U1 Q Q 'W 5 U3 2 O 5 r-A - 'I' rm D 'Q' "4 .Zi O U 5 0 3 Fl 5. W 'Q' Q N' 5 oo S35 g OO Q -P :Sf u 3 NJ Y Z Q 'Q' g'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"I"Q"Q' Q 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' "Q Father fpausing between strokesj -"Son, I'm spanking you because I love you." Wayne Orr fpausing between sobsj -"Father, I'd like to be big enough to return your love." Mother-"Trulah, how much was your orange?" Trulah-"I don't know, motherg the store keeper was not there." A New Angle Mrs. Mcllvairie--k'Whru originated the first geometrical proposition?" Nellief-L'Noah." Mrs. Mc.---"How is that?" Nelliek"He constructed an arc." Miss Alsdtvrff-"Whe11 was Rome built?', Glenn S.-"At night." Miss Alsdorf-"Who told you that?" Glenn-"You didg you said Rome wasn't built in a day." .gli E 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' E NORTH END IKESTAURANT Z ,. ., Q? 2 Mrs. M. H. Fullerton, Prop. 3 . . 'Q- E Confecmonery, Clgars, Tobacco, Soft Drinks, 3 Q:- 'QWQ' S0 3 3. F' M. W fm 1"f' 1'+ rm Q v-4 rw ru Q -1 ru S E 'Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q' ii? Q E Q CRESTON, OHIO 'Z"Q"Q':sQ: 'Q' 'Q' Q 1? 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' I? 'Q' 'Q' Z 'Q' QI Z 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' E "Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' fu S-5 Cn E T UI on 3 'E O S I-1 E Q IT! "' 'Q if sz gd CQ Q IE 2 E Cf O 3- U 3 5- Uv E E 0 hw Z F5 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q' 'Q'Q'Q'Q"Q"Q'QQQ'Q'Q'Q'Q'Q"QQ'Q"Q'Q'Q'Q'QQ"QQ'Q'QQ'Q"QQ"? fPage Eightyfthveej '2"!"2"!"!"!''Z"i"2'-5'-1-'5"i"!''i"i"!"5"i"!'-!"!'-."'!"Z"!"!"!"5"i'4"!' '.5g5"!"!''Wi''!"!''!"Z"Z"!"Z'4"!"Z"Z"!"5"!"5"Z"Z-'!"5"!"!"!'4"i"5"i' v:-'z-:was-:A-:wwf-2--sw:-e-4-+f:--2-++ -:ww-2--:Q-' ? '41 U1 1-r 3' '-' P. as Q N A -'22 O-' V' 3 I S2 m Q o I 1-+ FQ Q, B Q Pu cn fn C9 rig 5' Z 2? Q Q F11 wr O H cf W o O '-l Q- rm E ss D' HD LU D " C. 2 of UQ 5' :U Q. ffl ,D 5 D 3 D' rn' O' S Z S : v-1 V2 -:nw-2-Q-4-'sf -ans'-sw:-4-'Q-Qwzw Q:-'sf-s-0:-a-aww 2, c: 5 Z SEQ cg 2 2 ff Q- S Q y-l fv Cn I5 Q vb ff 5 ri B 2 - OO 5 Fw' '4 "' cn S: v-1 O F 22' O 'U '4 Hs Q Sf 3 E. Q 9, iv ' Dx 2 U UQ 3 nz ee cn Q. Q, H O 3 2 9 V is O . Fr' P-I 13" gg E 3 Q 'M- 101' -205' The things we have for Spring rep- resent the cream of good taste. Exe- IE3 VV e also handle Tebbit's Ice cuted in T0morrow's Style. .53 Cream, gee, its good. 0? . k .g. PHONE 3030 cREsTON, OHIO Woosff-ER, QH10 4, 'l :gr -4-'z-+-M'-:ff'f-is-Q--:wb+-s4+ef+fv+':'-as-24.4-++-2.4-fe'-as-4-4 +44-5--5--sw:"s'++fz'fz"z"s'-:"zf4.4-Us-ff++efen-4--zf':":f-5-144'-9 james Pattersoxfs reading lesson was about ships. He came to a word he could not pronounce. "Barque," prompted the teacher. James snickered. "Barque," exclaimed the teacher harshly. James, obediently: "BOwfwow." ignm--iw:-':'+-4-+ eww:-4'-sf-we'-if-sf-1-evans'-:Q4'-20:04--1--2'-aw:-+-:Q-1-+-:--z-4-+4--w+++-wwf-we-w+4wv+4w++-was Zi: Compliments of .Y . . .z. 'r The Wm. Annat CO. .ZZ '2 "1 WOOSTER, OHIO Z One of Ol1io's Fine Stores O 3 '4"?'?'?+405'9'?4'?'?4'4'?'?'?+?+4'4'4'4"?4"?+4"9++'?'?4'?4' 94W flange Eightyffourj i t i .g..g..g..g.,g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.. ...,.., g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g. Q Z ri :tg ill 5' FD Q.. rn Db U1 v-s -I ,-1 G tg m Q J. O O Q U3 Q 7' O 'EU o G PU " 'T G 5 5 5 G Ou g S m Z 3, '-' O UQ Q Fa FD Q4 .-. 33 Cf "' 'SU "' Q 41. N UU 2 5 G Q N Cd -- Q fs 2 an 51 rr S 3 55. .. O an Z 'ia 9- H S H PU CD O U2 51' SU 'D ce P1 U9 E. H. S g 5' ie ,al 2 ff' 'R F' F H E. E Z' T' a H 2 Q a o CE C, gi 5 U 4 ,1 1-. rr m 'H' D' rn "L fl? 4 'E''I''I"I"!"I"Z"!"!"i"2"2''Iwi''2"I"!"Z"l"!"2"Z"!"!"Z"I"5"5"5"!' 4 Q Q o .4 so 3 a Actual Business v f.. Q College Incorporated .g. .'. AKRQN, OHIQ 322 E. Market at Broadway - B1-4183 Iii . 4. .'. ,5,,5,,5,,5,.5..:..g..5..g.,g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..g..5..3..g..g..g..5..g..g..g..g..g..g..g.Q. 4'4"i'4"M"5"?+4'4"i'4'4'+'?+'i'4"?+'5"3'++4f4"i'4'40b'b 4 Q.. 'Q' -2' 'Q' '2- 'E' 33 5. -S- if 35 4. .'. 3. 5. z 'fs . -if .g. .g. .g. 'E' .5 .:. . . .f. I If! -2- 2 W. E. HATFIELD, D.D.S. O .24 -f' . ff ffl Dentist 1:1 .gi PHONE 48 CRESTON, OHIO 5, -1- 3: 5 . 3. fl 'I' 'I' 'Q ,. 5. 'i' 2. 'I' 3. 3. 3. 'X' 'I' 'S' 'E' I '!"2"!' E .g. 'it .g. . rg w. A. KERR '!"i"I' J. .g. .5. 'Your feweler . ,..g. If! 145 E. Liberty st. Phone 421 v 0:4 Q.. "' Wooster, Ohio .2. 122 'I' .5. .,. 0.4 .f. .5. 2. .,. .5. . . E. .3. .:. 23 .g. .g. 4. 2 'Q' E E '!"E"I"2"Z"Z"2"Z" Q .Q Q STAR TRAVELERS Mrs. Mc.-"If the earth travels around the sun, what travels around the earth?" Ed. K.-"Tramps" Elmer bl.-"What are you running for?" Everett Me "I'm trying to catch my hreathf' Bertha B.---"DOn't you know that Paul Beaver is simply marrying you for your money so that he can pay his hills." Annabelle W.---.ANOHSCIISCI Why, he never thinks of paying his bills." '."I"2"Z"i"Z"Z"!"5''X''Z"!"2"!0Z"!"i"Z"Z"2"iN5"I"I"5"5"5"5"i"i"5"i' 'Q 'E' 5. A . 0,0 3 The Presbyterian Arm 2. 0.4 ,', 'SI It is our Christian ambition not merely to be 5' 3, satisfied with good church life and fellowshipg 5' but to give always the best possible honor, ser' +I' 5: vice and spirit to Christ our King. 2 . Young and old are imited to enjoy with us the 2 4. splendid Christian purpose and fellowship Of the 4, If Creston-Jackson Presbyterian Churches. 2 :iz Cordinlly yours, '5' Z . REV. A. E. STOCKHAM, Pastor. 2 5. f Z -z E E 22? 121 -za -:Q 'ini''i"5"i"!''5"5'+'5"?4'4"?4'4"?'?"v4"i"5"?'i'4'4'4"i"!"5"E"f' 3: .Es 2. ' MODERN HAIR STYLES 151 3: v 3. 2 For Men, Women, and Children -za .2 - 'E .g. Expert Service at .E. 4, '!"2"2"Z -!"3"Z"5"i"5"5' SCHLEGEL fi COLLINS CRESTON, OHIO 3. -i- 5 EEE .Q Z3 23 3? ?z 'E' 33 fif -z--:Q I Page Eightyffiveil 'Q''Q"Q"Q''Q"Q"Q''QQ"Q"Q"Z"Q'Q"Q'Q"Q"Q"Q'Q"Q'Q"Q"Q'Q'Q"QQ"Q'Q"Q"Q' 'f Q 22 LYRIC THEATRE Q fi WOOSTER oH1o E 2-'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' Q 'Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q' Always a good show y TALKING AND SINGING PICTURES 22 2 2 2 'Q' 2 2 2 Q Q 22 2'-2-2-2-2 -2 ca 93 H-4 gg sg :J 2 2 5 co E O A ZH 5'-HO UQ Q25 920551 H Era? IDF' 2 gg :IIE 55' :Bmw T25 3 an U1 f-L? so O H5 '21 20222-z-22-222:-2-222'-222 Z'Q"Q"Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 4. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Z 'Q"Q' 'Q' Q HALEY BROS. GARAGE 5 Firestone Tires Exide Batteries BowfBackcd She--"Gracious! just look at that man's chest development." He-"Chest development, nothing. He got that bulge from patting himself on the back. " Hugh B.-'Tm engaged to marry a girl. Ilve only known her two days." Iola B.-"What folly!" Hugh-3'Grand. l' Russel S.-"Bill Henry is not near as big 21 fool as he used to be." Etolah R.--"Why, has he reformed?" Russel S.---"No, he's been dieting." Lavonne B.-flames said I was the only girl he ever loved. Betty M.v"Ah! and doesn't he say it beautifully dear?" Q The I. G. A. tore CRESTON, OHIO 'Q"Q"Q"Q' Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' QI Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Z' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q 55 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 3 ' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' Here you will get the benefits of chain store wholesale buying. Ask for I. G. A. labeled goods. They are of the highest quality and at a cheap price. Come in and inspect what we have to offer in the food line. J. W. HARMAN, Prop. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' Z 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q E Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' .g. Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' E Q Z 'Q' 'Q' fPage Eiglityfsixzl 'i"M"i'-2"i"i"i"i"i'4"i'+4"5Hi"i"i"5'4"2"5"i"5"5"5"5'4"?'5"5"i"M'4"?'?4"i"!-++4"i'405'4'4'4'+'?'?'i'4'4'4MM0M'4"?4'4'4'2f 3 a THECKHSTANDDKHCHEVROLET 2 'S' '!"X'4- +++++++++++++s+4a++++++++++++++++++++++++ 77 C9 'U 3 fl! CV D FY' U1 -P X4 5 S K4 2 is P- gg 1 De CD Us gs Eg pf Q Q X' fa gag 5. Q ln-J 9 'U 3 RQ l... 'gm ACD D 0 no o ff Q. Qt, Z4 ca N Q V D ki 5 FU O'-f Q- wg 'Isl :O2 Q 432: am he o g Q3 ES Ii em PU Cl? E5 in 3 'Q c' . 3 QD D 5 CD 5 cn 5 O PM P-3 C9 U1 ff D-I. D QQ +++4+++++++++++++++w+++++++++++++++++++++ . a . ... .,....... .. .. ,. . . . .. . '+4+++++++++s+v+wvv++wvwvwvvvV+vv+vv+vw+V+a++w+v+++++vv+va++++++a++ Mr. Jeandrevin--"Hobo, did you notice that pilc of wood in the yard?" "Yes'r, I seen it." 'kYou should mind your grammar. You mean you saw it." "No, sir. You saw mc see it, hut you ain't seen me saw it." The Englishman gets a laugh out of a joke three times. lst, when he hears itg 2nd, when it's explainedg 3rd, when he understands it. The German laughs twice: he never understands it, While the Frenchman only laughs once. He never waits for it to he explained. An American doesn't laugh because he has heard the joke before. fpage Eiglztyfsevenjl 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q is 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' ki 4. 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 1? 'Q' -Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q Q 'Q' 252 'S' 'Q' 'E' "I"Q"Q"Q' 'Q' so 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q Oberlin School of Commerce The Oberlin School of Commerce is in the midst of another prosperous year. It differs from other business schools in Ohio in that it admits only high school .'. graduates and only at the beginning of terms. This makes it possible to do a high 'Q"Q' .g..g.. if grade of work and accounts for its great reputation in sending out graduates Iii: trained for the better positions, many of whom are drawing salaries of S55 ,600 to Ii Z 510,000 a year, while several are millionaires. ff. Q .ff It offers a twofyear business administration course, a two year executive E Ig secretarial course, stenographic and other shorter courses. It is one of the seven 4, to . . . 1 . Q ff. buiness schools of Ohio, accredited by the State Department of Public Instrucf E tion. The courses and instruction offered are of college grade. :ff Any seniors interested in advanced courses of business training would have 2? if unusual opportunities at Oberlin, where they would study with others of their E if own age and education and would not be held back with those who have had ,9 E little or no high school training. Graduates of this school freuqently work their 2 way through college with their business and secretarial training. if 'Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"!"Q' ii 'Q' Qs 4' as -an Q E 4. -as -as -:Q Q 'sn 4. -Q' -za 4. Q Q 'X' fr 'Q' 'Q' 'r ,. Q' Q 'I .za an -sf as az' -2- -z- as -as as -:A 3 'Q' -z- Z '!"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"E"Q"Z"2''!"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q'Z HOVV' TR UE TO LIFE You can always tell a Senior, By his strut around the town, it You can always tell a junior, . , B h'. f l' h 1 k' f . is the world 5 best selffstartcr YY is 0015 OO mg town .f ou can always tell a Sophomore, E By his collar, tie and such. E1 savings 'Q' You can always tell a Freshman, 'Qi But can not tell him much. ' HCCOUTIQI E Z is a good Sign J' 2++-a-:'4'-aaf++-aew+'w-zM:+4wzw++4--s-.e'-swr'z'ew:g4 ' ofambifiow Q 1. c. RICH if 231 Dealer in START ONE TODAY! 5 Z HIGH GRADE SMOKED AND E FRESH MEATS E POULTRY, OYSTERS, FISH, MILK 4. 4, E AND CREAM CRESTONI OHIO E Q. Sterling, 'Q'Q'Q"Q4'4'Q4'4"?'Q'?'Q'Q'Q'Q'QQ'Q"QQ'Q"Q'4"?Q'Q'Q6'QQ"Q , 0 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' lPage Eighty-eiglitj i i 3 i 52? 3 '!"Z"5"i"5' '5"i"i"!' 'Q' A GOOD INVESTMENT 'K' A 4' MONEY invested in a business educaf tion at Spencerian will pay you divi' 4. dends for the rest of your life. Most ., lf of our graduates find that they have 3 more than made up the cost of tuf 'Q' .g. ition, by increased earnings, within a .ff Z year after graduation. fi: .i. .f. 3 Write, phone or call for ffl further information. 2: .g. .g. .:. 4. .'. 4. SPENC ERIAN Q24 ofa 21 School of Commerce, Accounts, and Finance 232 4' 531 3201 Euclid Ave. 3200 Chester Ave, Eg HENDERSON 3200 it if Chartered by the State of Ohio to E ff confer degrees. Z 'E' -z- Z "i"i"5"i"i"i"i"i''5"2"i"i"i"?'5"?'i"i'4"Z"i'4'4"i'4"i"5"5'6"i'4"5' "Have you ever been in a railway accident?" "Yes, once when I was in a train and we went through si tunnel, I kissed the father instead of the daughter." Teacher fshowing the class a copy of the picture of Washington crossing the Delawarej: "Now can any one tell me the name of this picture?" Bright Freshman: "Sure,--'Sit down! You're rocking the boat'." +4'4'4'4'+4"5"i0?'MN5"i"M'4"9+'M'4"5"i'+4'+4'409'5'4w Z 55 i 2, -2' Compliments of GED'S SUPER SERVICE E as 'M' 'i"i"i"5"5' tw- V"'1 'U D UQ N 5, -ww N. T .. 2 5. 3 W I-I "Service with a smile" CRESTON, oH1o '3"i"5"!"5"!"i"Z"5"3"!"5"!"Z"!"!' o of 3 5. Evswzfvzf-2-+4-4'-s-re'-:Mare-5--Q--9-2' as 22 R. D. ARMSTRONG is Distinctive Funeral Service his Chapel and Invalid Car ,gi PHONE 133fE SEVILLE, oH1o ZZ: 'i' 31 vi"3"2"Z"!"!"2"Z"i"i"i"!"Z"!"i''Z"i"5"i"i"!"Z"I"Z"Z"!"!"!'4''!"2"f' .g. 'E' .,. .g. 'i' 4. .g. 'Q' 'i' 4. .g. 'Z' 0,0 -E' v'4 Q. 'K' 'E' 'X' 'X' 'I' 4. 'E' 'E' 'B' 'Z' i '2"2"!"5' 4,0 g..g..g..g..g. r-4 P+ S. vs .. u-I P+ Q O fn E O ,A L2 fi E W Q Cn fn 'XC O ld P- CJ 3 ei. 'S+ ci c: A III E m cc cu C -1 : E M '2"i"I"I"Z"Z .g.. 4. .g.. 'U' rr: o z U1 OO ON O CTI' U1 CD '-I O az O E o g..g..g.. .g..g..s..g..g. v 4.4 The Real Estate people who give you a square deal. '2- J. Ewa'-:we-Q-vs -2- '52 E Z Zi 2. ui- 'E' fi 5 iff Z -fn Z is: 0 on 3 'E' -2- 4. 5' .,. -2- -2' 152 '3- 'E' .,. es 15: .g. -5' -2- 3.2 ofa Oz. uf: -as ffl -2- 'ini' 'E' '51 - THIS AGENCY 'E' 35 Q5 Represents both Stock and Fire In- Ii 4'4" surance companies and is qualified to 2: give you sound insurance protection I . 'b " and competent service. 4. 'E' ,., Y I . . . gg 4, our policies examined and coun- tg. Z sel given without obligation to you. 'gf .. 'S' -i- Q Bring' your insurance protection up 2: 'Z' rr O Q- 97 rr 9 'Z' "5"i' 4' za-zwzwszwz 'il SL Ch 'U 3' 9 el G. O fl S gil. fb 4-weew "5"5"2"5"i"i"i"5"i"5"!"5"Z" '5"!"i' Phone--Office 196, Res. 79 5 :E 32 153 3? -s- Geo. W. GOFFEY INS. AGENCY Stebbins Bank Bldg., Creston 2 Q i Q Q i 'Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q" Q 'Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"2"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 'Q' 'Q"Q' 'Q"Q' 'Q"Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Q 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' E 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' 'Q' Lady Assistant for cases of women and cliildren John C. Murray DISTINCTIVE FUNERAL SERVICE INVALID CAR SERVICE CRESTON, OHIO As Near as your Telephone Z "Are you in favor of women taking part in public affairs?" "It's all right if you really want the affairs public." sux: Don't worry if your job is small and your rewards are few. just remember that the mighty oak was Once a nut like you. E-z--M4-+++'z-4"z'e'fae'4'e"sf-s'+4Me-++-swz-'s'+4"s.-s"sig Compliments of AUKERMAN'S GARAGE 2 Gas, Oil, General Repairing ji: Located-118 0.0.0. Highway Ii: Phone IQ130 Creston, Ohio l'z"2'-:'-s"s'-i"r"ewif-ew:"ew:'-zf-z--:w:"c-':'-:'-:'-so-:Q-:wana-'za-z-vi'-s--M 'Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q"Q' 6 2 ORESTON GREENHOUSE 4' We Specialize in Potted Plants, 15,1 -2- Cut Flowers, and Funeral Work E Q D. F. STUTZMAN, Prop. ii' E PHONE 4081 CRESTON, OHIO 'i' PQ"Q"Q"Q''Q"Q"Q''Q''Q"Q'Q"Q'Q'Q"Q"Q"Q"?'Q"Q"Q'Q"Q'Q'Q"Q"Q"Q'Q"Q"Q"Q' Mr. Jeandrevinz "Suppose one of our State Senators should die, who would get the job?" Paul Beaver: "The undertaken" lvir. Metz fin play practicejz "Now, run up the curtain." Hugh Buchanan: "What d'ye think I am, a squirrel?" Russel R.: "What do you mean by telling Doris I'm a fool?" Donald S.: "Sorry, was it a secret?" Heard in Chemistry Oxygen Atom: "Hello Nick. How's your valency this afternoon?" Nickel Atom: "Hello Oxy. Say, are you going to the effervescence tonight?" O.A.: "No. I've sworn off getting saturated. Say, Nick, does HZO you any' thing?" N.A.: "Yesl He does, Oxy: he owes me four corpusclesf' N.A.: "Have you seen ArfSenic rail' way yet?" O.A.: "No, but Al did." "Al who?" Aluminum. " N.A.: O.A.: L' O.A.: "How did the prize fight come Off last night?" N.A.: "Kid Lead precipitated young Tron in the fourth reaction." O.A.: "Well, here comes my Zircon' ium: soflongf' N.A.: "Just tell Urium that you saw me, Oxy. Goodbye." fPage Ninetyj 6++++ ??4++??WM?+???9?++?9'i"M"5"?a"5"5''i"5"i"5"M"i''5"5'4"i"5"5"5"i"5"5"5"5"5"i"E"5"!"5' '?'2"I"Z'-!"Z"!"i"2"!"E"E"5"5"i"5"2''!"!"I"Z"!'-!"!"Z"Z"3"I"2"!''!'-2'-M' l'-4 'Z"i"i"!''ini''I"!"I"Z''?'?4"i0i"!'4"i"i"I"?+4'Q"2'4"2"?'i"5"5"i"i"i"5' .g. -sw' -awf INCORPORATED 'i"!"Z"I' Printing 3 2 Advertising E Rubber Stamps 'iniui' 'I"!'4'-205' 'i"i"5'4'2'+ Sales Promotion Commercial Photography 152 Telephone 400 Bever and North 4' as E E woosTER, oH1o 5 if 2 'i"i'-505' 'ini' Z '5' 2 AMOS C. ROHN, Manager Z' 3 5 if 1? 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Suggestions in the Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) collection:

Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1

1923

Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

1925

Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1

1929

Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1

1932

Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1

1934

Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1

1935

1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
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