Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 40
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 40 of the 1938 volume:
F l 1011!
9 .jet e ww- A -
"Home Sweet Homev
if boys and girls have parents,
Then they always have a friend
They may scold a bit and punish
But they stand by in the end.
With deep appreciation cmd sincere gmtitucle to
those -whose 6Tlth-'ZLS'illS7?'l' and zeal as parents ha-ve eu-
deared them to us cmd whose never fafilifhg efforts have
always been for oufr interest, we, the Class of Nineteen
Thirty-eight dedicate this publication.
Theme - - - "Life ls a Song"
CAII headings are taken from song titlesj
Milo Cockrell Frank Mclntire Morris Coleman
Edward Blough Arthur Irvin
Dear Old Creston High, which is ever nigh
To be our Counselor,
We will ever fight for a cause that's right
And keep our banner clean.
Take courage when you're losing
The victory's just ahead,
So on victory day, we'1l be glad and gay
And to our school be true.
Onward, fellows, we must conquer
Fight for Creston High!
Brown and Gold expect a victory
Win for Creston High!
Honor, fame, and glory calling,
You must do your best.
So whate'er the contest
Win for Creston High!
Fight then, fellows, fight to conquer
Fight for Creston High!
Never weary in the contest,
Win for Creston High!
Though the battlelgo against you
You must stand and fight
So whate'er the contest
Win for Creston High!
"Everything You Said Came True"
Front: H. C. Frey, P. H. Kinney, Miss Mcllvaine, Miss Graber, W. I. Plough, Miss I
Center: F. Smucker, A. T. Smith, C. Gattshall, Mr. Young, Miss Wolcott.
Back: Mrs. Zehner, Mrs. Crewson, Miss Irvin, Miss Miller, Miss Miller.
H. C. FREY LIISS GRABER
Manners are' not idle but the
Superintendent fruit of loyal nature and of
He faces life with its joys or ius, nobles mmd.
Respected by all who know him. MR. GATTSHALL
Some are born great-
MISS BRYAN Others achieve greatness.
She ffugdprecious jewel I have An authority in his line.
Among the filth and rubbish of
She is straight goods and not a
How far that little candle
Throws his beams.
Oh, what a glory doth this world
On duties well performed and
days well spent.
Artists are made not born.
Little strokes fell great oaks.
i Senior Class
Jean Boor l
"Who knows the inner works
of my mind
Just I and who knows what
Debate Team 1
One Act Play 2-3-4
Class Play 3-4
Glee Club 1-2-3-4
Home Ec. Club 3-4
"Oh this learning-
What a terrible thing
Banquet Committee 3
Class Play 4
One Act Play 4
"Never boisterous, never loud,
Whether alone or in a crowd."
"Men of few words are the
best of men."
"Hang worry, care will kill a
Therefore let's be merry."
Class Play 3-4
One Act Play 4
"God's greatest creature is
man-I am a man."
Glee Club 3-4
President Glee Club 3
Class Play 3-4
One Act Play 3-4
Banquet Committee 3
"Quiet in class, but powerful
loud in grade."
"I-Iere's a girl with a merry
She keeps it chuckling all the
whi1e." . -
Class Play 4
Home Ec. Club 2-3-4
Glee Club 1-2-3-4
"The secret of success is con-
stancy of purpose."
Home Ec. Club 1
Home Ec. Secretary 2
Home Ee. President 3-4
Class Play 3-4
Banquet Committee 3
One Act Play 2
Annual Staff 4
Class Will 4
"What cares he for bump or
When he is playing basket-
"Emma hasn't much to say
She does her work in every
Annual Staff 4 -
Home Ec. Club 1-2-3-4
Class Play 3-4
One Act Play 4
"All great men are dying-
And I don't feel well myself."
Class Play 3-4 -
Annual Staff 4
Student Council 4
One Act Play 3
"Ed's a boy that's full of vim
Athletics keep him fit and
Class Play 3
Annual Staff 4
Glee Club 4
"I used to be shy-look at me
Glee Club 3-4
Banquet Committee 3
Annual Staff 4
Athletic Manager 2
Student Council 4
Class History 4
"Happy am I, from all I'm
Why aren't they all contented
Vice President 3
Class Play Business Mgr.
"Ever earnest and quiet is she
Amiable and nice as can be."
Class Play 3
Home Ec. Club 1-3-4
"Here is a maiden so very
That even her shoes refuse to
Home Ec. Club 2
Junior Class Play 3
Glee Club 3
Banquet Committee 3
Senior Class Play 4
One Act Play 4
"The nice things said about
her are all true."
Glee Club 2-3-4
Home Ec. Club 2-3
Class Play 3-4
Cheer Leader 2-3
"Sometimes I sit and think
And sometimes I just sit."
Class Play 3-4
In September, 1935, thirty-one new freshmen be-
came a part of Creston High School. One of the first
things we did was to elect officers. For our president
we chose Junior Romich, for secretary and treasurer,
Emma Markley. Miss McCoy rendered her services
as class adviser. We passed through our first year
without much trouble, trying all the while to learn
what it was all about. By May we thought we had
a fairly good idea of what high school life was like
so we said goodbye to one another till the fall of
1936, when we would advance to the sophomore class.
September came and so did twenty-five of us to
tackle our second year at Creston High. We elected
oflicers on September 4, as follows: President, Harold
Graf: secretary and treasurer, Kathleen Hummelg
and class adviser, Mr. Gattshall. Our sophomore year
passed quickly and without much excitement. We
passed our exams with plenty of confidence, and va-
cation came in no time at all.
Soon it was September again. We came back to
school thinking that we knew what we were here for.
Organizing our class, we elected Fred Gliem, presi-
dent: Grace Whonsetler, secretary and treasurer,
and Miss Mcllvaine, class adviser.
Our Junior Class play, "Bright and Early," which
was a grand success, earned the money to banquet
the seniors. The Presbyterian Guild served the din-
ner, after which we enjoyed a show at Wooster. We
studied more for our exams than usual that spring,
for we all wanted to be in on the senior privileges,
which, by the-way, we've never received.
Well, here we are Seniors. Nineteen of us have
returned to take the choice seats in the back of the
study hall. We have chosen Harold Graf as presi-
dent, Emma Markley as secretary, Virginia Walmer
as treasurer and Miss Mcllvaine as class adviser.
We have been very busy this year. Our class
play, "Campus Quarantine," was made a success with
the help of Mr. Frey. Another class project is the
editing of the annual which will serve us as a book
of memories. The class is also planning a week's trip
to Gettysburg, Annapolis, and Washington.
Throughout the four years of our high school
life, the members of the class of '38 have been very
active in music, athletics, and literary contests. We
have brought not only honor to ourselves, but honor
and glory to our school as well.
The days that we will spend at Creston High are
now growing few in number and we as members of
the class of '38 feel that we owe a great debt to our
school for giving us so many happy times. We shall
never forget the years in Creston High no matter
in what corner of the globe we find our 1ife's work.
"l'VE HITCHED MY WAGON TO A STAR"
While traveling through the Orient, I was at-
tracted by a place called "Little Bit of Heaven."
Here were many wishing Buddhas and crystal gazers,
and I was allowed to peer into one of the large crys-
tals. On doing so I saw the future, ten years hence,
for the class of 1938. My enthusiasm was so great
that I was immediately lost in this sphere.
The first person whom I recognized was Kath-
leen Hummel. Kathleen and I had started traveling
together but when we reached Hollywood she decided
to stay and become famous. She was shown operat-
ing an exclusive dress shop called "Katy Kreationsf'
William Michel was first drummer in Henry Bussie's
orchestra. At present they were on a tour in Europe.
Bill was having a hidden romance with Count de Cal-
lorie's daughter Princess Karrot. I hope I return
home in time to see them when they appear at the
Lyric in Chicago.
The next thing to catch my eye was a view of
Creston, There was a new fire department, with
three shiny new fire trucks, proudly operated by Ed-
ward Morrison, the Fire Chief. There was a new
Marshall-Fields Department Store and an Isaly Store.
Eileen Henry had studied to be a nurse, but the crystal
revealed her as the manager of the Isaly Store. Her
greatest trade was in selling "crackless bubble gum"
to the students of C. H. S. Gerald Bowman was sec-
ond conductor on one of the Deisel streamlined trains.
He sounds the whistle 19 times every time he passes
through Creston-in memory of the 19 members of
the class of '38.
On peering further into the crystal I saw Fred
Gliem. Fred had married an Akron girl and had
settled down on the farm to spend his days in peace
and contentment. Junior Romich had also taken to
farm life, but he was still carrying on his hobby of
Woodcraft. His home was completely furnished with
his own woodworking. I know some day he will
make a name for himself in this line. I recognized
another familiar figure, Jean Boor. She was teach-
ing child psychology in Ohio State University. Jean
was not married for she had decided her career was
far more important to her.
Now there appeared in the crystal large letters
which read, "Hot Dogs." Earl Fulton and Samuel
Foltz were in partnership in a hot dog stand at Coney
Island. Their best customer was an old pal, Harold
Yoss, who operated a Fishing Pond right next to their
stand. All three of the boys seemed to enjoy their
My crystal gazing was here interrupted by an
attendant who said that it was getting late and that
after dusk the crystal would become so blurred that
I would not be able to see the figures in it. I con-
centrated upon the globe for the few remaining min-
utes of light so I would not miss seeing any one of my
friends. Harold Graf appeared before me. He was
the proprietor of a chain of filling stations with his
office in Canton. His success and wealth was due to
a substance he called "Condensed Power." His ad-
vertising slogan was "A hundred miles on a teaspoon-
The scene shifted and I found Virginia Walmer
as a stenographer in one of the R. K. O. Radio Studios.
Emma Markley was operating a Beauty Salon in
Boston. Her specialty was "Face Lifting." Wayne
Hunter was water boy' for the Cleveland Indians, but
he was promised an advancement in the near future.
Merlin Hartzler was auditor for the First National
Banks of America. He was making his home in Den-
ver with his devoted wife and mother-in-law.
In the dim light I next saw Glenn Smith in a law
office at Wooster. He had the reputation of never
losing a case. To my great surprise I saw my own
reflection in the crystal. I was modeling for Carson,
Pirie, Scott, in Chicago.
The blurred crystal refused to reveal any more
secrets of the future, but it was a great prospect for
the Class of 1938. More power to them.
-Written by Grace Whonsetler.
P. S.-Mary Snell was married to a Fuller-
brush man, and was very happy for she had 'a
brush for every use and occasion.
Senior Class Will
"THESE FOOLISH THINGS REMIND ME OF YOU"
To Whom It May Concern:
You see before you the last will and testament of
the Class of 1938.
We, the Seniors of 1938, about to depart into a
new life, and being of sound mind and knowing how
unlikely it is we will finish this year, we hereby will
everything and anything we don't want, needj or ever
had, to anyone who thinks he can make better use
of it than we did.
' Article I
To the members of the faculty we bequeath the
413 To Mr. Frey we will the class' good wishes
for future success.
Q21 To'Miss Bryan we will a bigger and faster
C35 To Miss Mcllvaine we leave students who
know what "quiet" means.
Q47 To Miss Graber we leave an English class
that doesn't talk when she talks.
C55 To Mr. Gattshall we leave a champion base-
ball team of Ohio.
169 To Mr. Smith we leave a more efficient
manual training class.
C79 To Mr. Kinney we will a P. A. D. class who
will talk more than he does.
CSJ To Mr. Plough we leave our sympathies if
he has to advise the freshman class for three years.
To the Juniors we leave all the privileges we
didn't want, the right to break all the rules we did,
and our pocket edition of "How to be Dignifiedi'
To the Sophomores we leave our intelligence. A
rumor is they need it.
To the Freshmen we leave three years of work,
worry, and waiting.
Virginia Walmer leaves her quiet disposition to
Merlin Hartzler wills all the A's on his grade-
card to any Junior who needs them.
Gerald Bowman wills his Ford to Clayton Shank-
Eileen Henry leaves her plumpness to Zella
Scholl who needs a little excess weight.
William Michel leaves his nickname "late as
usual" to any sleepyhead.
Junior Romich, after much thought, leaves his
curly locks to Bill Zehner.
Emma Markley leaves her speed in typing to
anyone who will makepgood use of it and win a medal.
Kathleen Hummel leaves her recipe "How to Be
Slim" to Hazel Feeman.
Harold Yoss leaves his height to William Uher.
Grace Whonsetler and Jean Boor will their
secrets concerning dates to Frances Haley and Ber-
Mary Snell wills her cheerful smile to Ruth Miller.
Fred Gliem leaves his seriousness to Jay Lehman.
Harold Graf wills his graceful dancing to Jack
Wayne Hunter leaves his habit of reading library
books to Robert Blough.
Edward Morrison wills his mannish figure to
Earl Fulton leaves his blushes to Marjorie Gantz.
Samuel Foltz wills his motto "Be Silent and Safe"
to Donald Keltz.
Glenn Smith wills his way with the girls to Jack
Signed the first day of April, nineteen hundred
and thirty eight, by the senior class of Creston High
-Kathleen Hummel, Attorney.
Jean Boor .. ..., ,....... .
Gerald Bowman ........
Samuel Foltz .......
Earl Fulton ......
Fred Gliem .......
Harold Graf .........
Merlin Hartzler ......
Eileen Henry ..........
Wayne Hunter .......
Emma Markley .....
William Michel .......
Edward Morrison ..,..
Junior Romich ...,....
Glenn Smith .........
Mary Snell .........,,....
Virginia Walmer .......
Harold Yoss .......,.....
Senior Song Shop .
Jeanie, With the Light Brown Hair
I'm Just a Country Boy at Heart
I only Want a Buddy, Not a Sweetheart
I Want a Girl
For He's a Jolly Good Fellow
I'm Feelin' Like a Million
I Want to be in Winchell's Column
I'll String Along With You
It's "June" in January
Little Girl Dressed in Blue
You Can't Stop Me From Dreaming
Happy Days Are Here Again
Love in Bloom
, ....... Old MacDonald Had a Farm
Oh, What a Pal Was Mary
Sweet as a Song
I'll Take Romance
That Little Boy of Mine
Tune - - "Memories"
Now we all are placed together
Soon we will part and be gone
Dreams of our old school day memories
We'll wish we were back there again.
We are starting the work of our life time
We hope it's as pleasant as these
Dreams of the past will be memories
Day's we've prepared for our life.
Memories, memories of our old school days
Dreams that we remember will
Come drifting back to us
Now we part with troubled hearts
Wondering what's in store for us
And we turn down the lane
That will bring a refrain
Of the days that we spent in school.
"WAKE UP AND LIVE"
Front: Clayton Shankland, Zella Scholl, Bernice Bowman, Nyla Schmollinger, Frances
Blough, Ruth Miller, Hazel Feeman, Reba Woodward, Irma Nash, William
Center: Max Bowman, Donald Keltz, Gene McKeIvey, Betty Perram, Norma Kinch,
Eva Gantz, Frances Haley, Bernice Meyer, Arthur Mumaw, Mr. Gattshall.
Back: Jay Lehman, Raymond Weahry, Charles Wolf, Jack McGuff, William Zehner,
James Miracle, Harold Krabill, Jack Plank. ' -
The Junior Book Shelf
Klondike ...........,...... .... A rthur Mumaw
Call of the Wild ....... . ....... Jack McGuff
Sleeping Beauty ........ . ...... Charles Wolf
. .,.. Frances Haley
. ..... Norma Kinch
Do or Die .................
The Gold Digger .......
How to Flirt .....,......,............,.......,........ .... B etty Perram
Three Musketeers ................................-.....---------.--.---- ----- -
Bernice Bowman, Frances Blough, Ruth Miller
How to Love twith demonstrations? Gene McKelvey
A Modest Little Lady ...................-- ----- ...- B 9 I'I1iCe Meyer
Her Weight in Gold ........ ' ...,.. .... H az el Feeman
The Treacherous Blond ....... --------- I Ima Nash
A Midnight Lover ........... ...... J ay Lehman
Little But Mighty ..........,...,........................ Junior Spitler
Empty Pockets lAt the Tournamentl William Zehner
Pep ....................................................... Raymond Weahry
Heart Smasher .............................. X ......, ,,.,,,,,, J a ck Plank
Adventures of a Modest Man ...... ......... M ax Bowman
How to Loaf ..,.............................
Vanity Fair ............ l ..................................,,.,,,,, Eva Gantz
To Have and To Hold QA Girl! ...... Clayton Shankland
Headlines ...........,...............,,.............. ., William 'Knepp
Third Base Dynamite ...... .,.. James Miracle
How to Study ........................ ............ .... H a rold Krabill
Monopoly of Railways .................. William Huffman
A Temper and How to Control It .. Nyla Schmollinger
"GETTING SOME FUN OUT OF LlFE"
Frant: Anna Marko, Patricia Reynolds, Beverly Allen, Arcille Jamison, Betty Wright,
Arlene Mullet, Lucille Herman, Phyllis Fetzer, Winifred Jeffers, Lucille Uhl.
Center: Jack Allen, George Graf, lola Yarnell, Marjorie Gantz, Ruth Fetzer, Marva
Grether, Clara Bartholomay, Dorothy Walmer, Bernard Weideman, Richard
Holderbaum, Miss Graber.
Back: Robert Clapp, William Davis, Delbert Montgomery, Donald Sonnedecker,
Armand Smith, William Uher, Donald Elliott, Martin Gleim, Rex Elliston,
Richard Petrie, Paul Meyer.
Sour Gra es- Lettuce-
Norma Jean Tyler
"AH, SWEET MYSTERY OF LIFE"
Betty Zehner ..,...
Frank Sacha ...........
Vernon Meyer .......
Dwight Keltz ..........
J can Grether ......,. ,...,,...,...
Sally Ann Coleman
Robert Blough .......
Front: Madeline Diefendorf, Sally Ann Coleman, Donna Davis, Lois Gantz, Janet Nash,
' Pauline Boreman, Naida Jeffers, Betty Zehner, Shirley Romich, Pauline
Center: Mr. Plough, Genevieve Ganyard, Dorothy Johnson, Lois Hunter, Jean Grether,
Norma Longacher, Marjorie Walters, Janet Smith, June Shannon, Dwight
Back: Vernon Meyer, Clarence Lee, Robert Herman, Arthur Repp, Forest Carter,
Eugene Buchanan, Frank Sacha, Herman Perry, Ralph Krabill, Robert
Boyes, Andy Marko.
Freshman Aims in Life
.. .. End Man in a Minstrel Show
Cashier at a -Hot Dog Stand
Genevieve Ganyard U 1 '
Dorothy Johnson ..
Saleslady for Player Pianos
Champion Basketball Player
Shirley Romich .... Housekeeper at the White House
Marjorie Walters ................ .............. S econd Babe Ruth
Paulme Stahl .................................... , .............. Chiropodist
Junior Repp ............... ....... N ews Reporter
Norma Longacher ....... ..... F armer's Wife
Naida Jeffers .......
Lois Gantz ..........
,,,,,,,.,...,.,... Snake Charmer
..... Hostess at a Night Club
Forest Carter ....... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,., 0 rchestra Leader
Robert Boyes ....... ..,,., C hampion Track Star
Lois Hunter ....... ,.,.,...,.............. T ap Dancer
Donna Davis ........ ............ V audeville Star
Clarence Lee ........... ,........... A uctioneer
Velma O'Leary ....... ....... D ressmaker
Janet Smith .........
June Shannon .....
Janet Nash ............................................. President's Wife
Ralph Krabill .....
Instructor in Greek and Latin
Robert Herman ..........,......... ..,......... P arachute Jumper
Eugene Buchanan ............... .........
Professor of Algebra
Herman Perry ........ ............................... A rtlSt
Front: Kathleen Beichler, Nina Lehman, Mildred Wiedeman, Eleanor Herman, Sara
Wolbaugh, Beatrice Ulher, Eileen Levers, Wreta Mace, Rose Fetzer, June
Uher, Mabel Woodward.
Center: Betty Graf, Lois Giet, Margaret Tyler, Margaret Shaffer, Mildred Dohner,
Dale Litman, Wayne Hamilton, John Elliston, James Totten, Mr. Kinney.
Back: Raymond Beichler, Richard Fouch, John Haley, Robert Yarnell, Buford Uhler,
' Harold Ginther, Eugene Uhl, Wallace Mensching, Leroy Haley, Bernard
Can You Imagine - -
Kathleen Beichler not looking around?
Eileen Levers not minding her own affairs?
Raymond Beichler not loafing at the filling station? Dale Litman yelling at the top of his lungs?
Mildred Dohner not breaking her seat?
John Elliston not slumping in his seat?
Richard Fouch with a frown?
Rose Fetzer laughing?
Lois Giet as a blonde?
Harold Ginther playing basketball?
Betty Graf not watching John Edward?
John Haley driving a Ford?
LeRoy Haley not arguing with Mr. Gattshall?
Eleanor Herman an opera singer?
Russell Jackson having perfect attendance?
Bernard Jeffers in a bout with Joe Louis?
Nina Lehman getting a failing grade?
Wreta Mace losing twenty pounds?
Wallace Mensching not being afraid in the dark?
James Totten with curly hair?
Margaret Tyler not studying her lessons?
June Uher without her curls?
Eugene Uhl with his hair mussed?
Beatrice Uhler not talking?
Buford Uhler not telling on his sister?
Mildred Weideman not thinking of Junior Repp?
Sara Wolbaugh growing tall?
Mabel Woodward not fighting with Wallace?
Robert Yarnell being in a hurry?
Mr. Kinney not making funny faces?
- Seventh Grade I
"THERE'S A LONG, LONG TRAIL"
Front: Betty Davis, Virginia Blough, June Diefendorf, Iola Hamilton, Lucille Hoffman,
Goldie Kinter, Grace Michel, Phyllis Knepp, Betty Jean Sykes, Geraldine
Hupp, Ruth Moore, Lucille Pate, Nora Lee, Gloria West, Maxine Pate.
Center: Jean Livingston, Evelyn Reese, Dale Beichler, David Matteson, Kenneth
Smith, Leo Rook, Ralph Van Guilek, Kay Tyler, Dan Beaver, Charles
Carnes, Margaret Wyssbrod, Ruth McVey, Annetta Sherwin,
Back: Mr. Smith, Lawrence Slater, James Slater, Harry Earl, Darrel Chase, Frank
King, Harold McVey, Vernon Leaman, George King, Edward Anshutz,
Harold Carter, Mike Marko. fNot in picturej Howard Crowfoot, Vernon
Crowfoot, Robert Dunlap, Merle Rath, Russel Feeman.
Will We Ever Forget
Our first box social?
The day Mr. Frey gave us our code of Ethics?
The time two pupils drew a ring on the blackboard and stuck their noses in it for
I Wonder If
Darrell remembers what brackish water is?
James S. would cheat for T. P. in geography again?
If Edward ever prayed before the night of our first party while he was on that wild
ride with D. C.?
I Wonder What
David was doing on the Continental shelf in English class?
Prompted our class to fall for the sophomore's sales talk on those school pins?
The paint has peeled off already.
Broke the paddle just before Mr. Kinney was going to use it?
' Annetta was going to telephone her hostess about her table accident for. QThe
hostess was sitting at the head of the table when it happened?
"MAMA. I WANT TO MAKE MUSlC"
The orchestra under the capable leadership of Mr. Young has been quite successful
this year, and has furnished music for the various school activities. Credit is due Mr.
Young for organizing a band and we hope that the splendid efforts of the orchestra and.
band will inspire future students to continue the good work. The Glee Club furnished the
music for P. T. A. and baccalaureate.
"MERRILY WE ROLL ALONG"
Y if .
"TAKE ME OUT TO THE BALL GAME"
Front: Donald Elliott, Jay Lehman, Harold Graf, Raymond Weahry, James Miracle.
Center: Mr. Gattshall, Robert
Graf, Delbert Montgomery, Wayne Hunter, Jack
Plank, Gene McKelvey.
Back: Junior Repp, Eugene Buchanan, Forest Carter.
Mr. Gattshall, the athletic coach, gave his very best advice to the boys of the
baseball team. They did very well in the fall by winning all but one game. We hope
they will do just as well this spring season. The team will lose two of its players by
graduation, Hunter and Graf.
Creston 3 Congress 2
Creston 9 Sterling 8
Creston 3 Smithville 4
Creston 11 Congress 3
Congress at Creston
Creston at Sterling
West Salem at Creston
Sterling at Creston
Creston at West Salem
Smithville at Creston
Q2 r is 'rl
"lT'S NICE WORK IF YOU CAN GET IT"
-f-V - 4
Front Row: Jack Plank, James Miracle, Edward Morrison, Wayne Hunter, Delbert
Montgomery, Harold Graf.
Center Row: Richard Holderbaum, Robert Graf, Raymond Weahry, William Davis,
Gene McKeIvey, Mr. Gattshall.
Back Row: Max Bowman, Clayton Shankland, William Uher, Arthur Repp, Bob
Clapp, Arthur Mumaw.
1 Although Creston won just four league games out of the thirteen, the team is to be
commended for something far more important than winning games-their sportsman-
h ship. It was of the very best. We had a good team that made plenty of competition for
the other teams of the county. They made an excellent showing in the tournament by
winning the first two games and by losing the third game by only one point. Graf, a star
player, Hunter and Morrison, letter men, will graduate.
Foul Field Total
Goals Goals Points
Jack Plank, forward ..... ..... 1 9 96 115
Jay Lehman, forward ..... ..... 1 5 86 101
James Miracle, center ..........., ..... 1 7 96 113
Harold Graf, guard ........................ ..... 1 1 76 87
Delbert Montgomery, guard ...... .. 7 26 33
Wayne Hunter, forward ........... .. 6 12 30
Gene McKelvey, forward ...... .. 1 12 13
Robert Graf, forward .......... .. 8 38 46
Edward Morrison, guard ..... .. 1 -H 0 1
I no no
' Senior Play-"Campus Quarantine"
"SWEET VARSITY SUE"
YFrohEt: Jean Boor, Kathleen Hummel, Grace Whonsetler, Emma Markley, Virginia
Walmer, Eileen Henry.
Back: Harold Graf, Gerald Bowman, Fred Gliem, Glenn Smith, Ben Romich, William
Michel, Harold Yoss, Mr. Frey.
"WHISTLE WHILE YOU WORK"
Front: Miss Mcllvaine CAdviser3, William Michel fEditorJ, Kathleen Hummel fLiter-
ary Editorj, Emma Markley iCalendar Editory, Fred Gliem, QBusiness
Back: Samuel Foltz fJoke Editorj, Edward Morrison QAthletic Editorb, Ben Romich
QAssistant Business Managerb.
unior Class Play-"Lady Spitfire"
"YOU DO THE DARNDEST THINGS, BABY"
Front: Bernice Meyer, Jay Lehman, Frances Biough, Clayton Shankland, Irma Nash.
Back: Mr. Frey, Jack Plank, Norma Kinch, Betty Perram, Harold Krabill, James
'Kay Sutton, the spitfire daughter of Stephen Sutton, a big business magnate, arrives
at a school for girls intending to go on to Bentford to meet her liance, who wishes to marry
her for her money.
Tom and Bud are two boys seeking work who arrive at the school. They persuade
her to impersonate Kay Sutton, not knowing she is Kay Sutton, to help Miss Prudence,
head of the Rutherford School, who has had financial difficulties and also that the boys
might secure work.
Kay plans a large party, the expense of which has the boys worried.
Kay's fiance comes to the school for her, and Bud recognizes him as a crook who had
stolen Tom's money. Kay's father also appears inquiring about his daughter. Henri,
Kay's iiance, is caught and put in jail. Toni and Budfiind out Kay's real identity and as
the scene ends Tom and Kay are seen headed outside for a ride in Tom's old Ford.
Home Economics Club '
"THERE'S MORE PRETTY GIRLS THAN ONE"
Front: Genevieve Ganyard, Bernice Bowman, Winifred Jeffers, Patricia Reynolds,
Betty Wright, Kathleen Hummel, Anna Marko, Phyllis Fetzer, June Shan-
non, Donna Davis, Pauline Stahl, Shirley Romich, Lucille Uhl, Madeline
Center: Pauline Boreman, Sally Ann Coleman, Emma Markley, Norma Lenacher,
Marva Grether, Clara Bartholomay, Ruth Fetzer, Marjorie Walters, Janet
Smith, Dorothy Walmer, lola Yarnell, Jean Grether, Lois Hunter, Miss
Back: Lois Gantz, Beverly Allen, Jean Boor, Grace Whonsetler, Marjorie Gantz,
Arcille Jamison, Eva Gantz, Hazel Feeman, Mary Shell, Frances Blough,
Eileen Henry, Betty Zehner.
Motto: Willing Workers Win
President ............ ..... . ......................... K athleen Hummel
Vice President ..... ........... M arva Grether
Secretary ............. ......,........ R uth Fetzer
Treasurer ............................................,....... Clara Bartholomay
. The Home Economics Club is a very active club. Meetings are held monthly and a
social time is enjoyed. '
The girls furnished the Assembly program for Christmas, a playlet was the main
feature. Some of the members gave readings and musical numbers.
For their project this year the club members made drapes for the auditorium and
Home Economics Room and the freshman members made covers for the sewing machines.
They also study etiquette, entertaining, grooming and any other subject the members are
On March 18 the girls sponsored a St. Patrick's party for the High School.
I 0 x
7 First day of school--Toubles begin again. 15 N0 school-we all trek to the fair,
S Soplwmores and Freshmen Organize- 17 More nice people! We go to the fair again.
9 S?Hl0I'S OFSHDIZG- 20 Would a certain teacher like to join the Senior
14 First Assembly, including our youngsters-the Sewing Circle? '
seventh and eighth grades.
5 Sack rush. We wonder if the Freshmen were 28 Hallowe'en party, sponsored by the Seniors.
afraid of the Sophomores. 29 Teachers' Convention. Vacation-what sad news!
18 "Whimpy" and the iioor meet-Howdy.
2 Senior class play tryouts. 16 Ernie Family entertains. Very good-at least
3 Seniors would like some advice on "How to Act we got out of some lessons.
Your Age." 22 First Home Economics Club party.
8 Beginning Education week. Every Monday starts 26
that for us.
12 Visitors' day. And what a crowd. Q4 visitors.J
3 Senior class play. 17
6 Did you say you were cold? The Juniors are.
P. S.-The Juniors' class sweaters arrived. 29
16 Assembly-sponsored by Home Ec. Club.
7 Burbank vs. Creston. We won. 24
13-14 Mid-year exams.
2 Could rocking chairs be secured for the P. A. D.
4 Senior Beauty parlor. 25.
22 Another vacation. Washington's birthday. First
5 Senior skating party. 18
S Junior class play tryouts. 25
9-10-11 Interclass basketball tournament. 29
1 April fool. No school. Teachers' visitation day. 28
22 Junior class play. 29
6 All school musicale. 19
13 J unior-Senior banquet. 27
First basketball game with Apple Creek. iWe
Chrismas vacation started. CA benefit to last
Back again. Phantom bell undiscovered in typ-
There's a stranger in our school. Look out girls!
game of the tournament. We defeat Mt. Eaton.
More tournament. We win from West Salem.
End of the tournament. Everyone seems down-
St. Patrick's party. Ship docked today.
Seniors select invitations.
Skating party. Ouch, that floor's hard!
l Compliments of
S Sonnedecker Coal Co.
Phone- 2661 7
Jean Boor stepped up to the counter in a music
store. Bill Knepp, the new clerk, turned to wait on
her. In her sweetest and most appealing tones she
asked, "Have you 'Kissed Me in the Moonlight'?"
"No, ma'am," said Bill in confusion, as his face
reddened. "It-it must have been the man at the
other counter. I've been here only a week, and don't
remember ever seeing you before."
Mr. Kinney: "What could be more sad than a man
without a country?"
Zella S.: "A country without a man."
.g..........-..- .........-...-......................... .. - .........
l DAVIDS T
, - ON THE SQUARE - I
i in the former "SalIy's Shop" N g
Men's and Young Men's All-VVool i
F SUITS and TOPCOATS F
i 516.50 319.50 I
Mr. Plough: "Your wife seems very busy these
Mr. Gattshall: "Yes, she is to address a woman's
Mr. Plough: "Ah, I see, working on her address?"
Mr. Gattshallz "No, her dress."
History teacher: "Have you any Civil War relics
such as guns, iiags, etc.?"
Raymond W.: "I have a union suit."
,,,,..,,,...,-,,,-,.-.,,,..,,-,,....,,.,..,,...,,..,...,,....,-..-,,...,... 2, :g.---i.-.n......- ....-.,...........-,..........,,- .. .. -,.,- or
1 1 L Q
E FAY'S BEAUTY SALON g C'0II1P1iH191'1'CS Of
' Where Satisfaction RABER9S
5 Pledommates 1 Volunteer Food Store 9
I JEAN JoHNsoN 12394 East Liberty i '
BLANC:-:E MALCUIT Wooster, Ohio Canaan: Ohio
y .l.-,-., ..... - -
.g.......-...-...-...--..- -..-...-.............-..-........-............................,.....-.,...,... .... ,-,,,- , .. - - -,-,--In
I HARMAN S
5 COMPLETE Eoon MARKET I
! Creston Ohio E
-------'---------M--H-H--"-'---'-----'-----'------- -u--l-f--u----- ------1----------m---m- - - -----.-U.--4.
.1 1 1 :Y 1 :L .- 1- 5-.. 1 i:u1uf:u1qn1
47 1 E1 :Y 1 ,1 in:fain:-u:7s.1n:-uinnin:
mf- 1 : aiu.. g-1: in-1:1 +1 1 : 2 1 lain-.nu
NOBIL SHOE STORE il
1..-..,...1......... -- 1 -. 1 1 -......1..1un.-,sin
GEORGE W. COFFEY H
INSURANCE AGENCY 4
Creston, ohio jf
Dial 3451 if
-..-......-........-.............-..-...- - -..-...........4.
Compliments of l
CED CARPENTER Q
Ced's Super Service E
ini 1 in-.u.1ln1nu1un1-u1eu1ln1nu1an-.:u:ul1us!4
Visit Our New and Larger
I Across Street from Woolworth
In 123 E. Liberty St., Wooster, Ohio
iu Y :u-.nu-:u-n:-nnf:,1nu7:n1...1unizqtnl--111mm-:a1n
Mr. Frey: "I can read my wife like a book."
Mr. Gattshall: "Really? Tell me about it." .
Mr. Frey: "It's this way. Whenever she's cold
toward me, I know she's going to make it hot for me."
Shirley R.: "I want two cents worth of bird seed,
Dealer: "How many birds have you, little girl?"
Shirley R.: "I haven't any. I want to grow some."
Miss Mcllvaine lin historybz "I'm not going to ask
for any dates this yearg they're too confusing."
Mr. Gattshall in general science class after a test:
"I will take your papers as you 'pass out'."
Virginia W.: "I can see good in anything."
Fred: "Can you see good in the dark?" V
Lower the Cost of Dressing Well
BRENNER BRO .
:-..-..-.r-..-..E.....: ..-..-.:-.... .....T..-.:E....,1,, 1.
CLOTHES FOR MEN AND BOYS
J. T. DE P PP
223 East Liberty Wooster, Ohio
in , " L
+---- - ---------u--------------------------------en- +-------------'-----------------------'---'----if
. 1 . l
1 Oomplunents of Comphments
l fl if
if C' M' MCGUFF L. E. Patterson
Mens' Furnishings, Shoes -M-In--I-In-It-.I-,ll-u-n-B-,I-un-u-mul-,,-,qjl
le and Ladies' Hose l
Bernard Jeffers Cprospective freshmanlz "Isn't
ll C1'eSt0n -2- It there some course I can take without giving four
' ' years to it?"
-il-----------.--r.--- ---1--u-----u- - ----------A-----43' Mr. Frey: "That depends on what you wish to
make of yourself. When nature makes an oak she
T'-"""'-"""'-"'-"'-""""""""""""-"'-"'-"'-"'- '5' works away at it a good many years. But if she
u it makes a squash she can do it in a few months."
4 FRANK A. RITZI
the A man speeded up to see if he could beat the train
to the crossing. He couldn't.
in Jeweler was rgmngagu stiusvlg 31 :latch to see if the gasoline tank
H 5 A man patted a strange bulldog to see if the crit-
LJ ' ter was affectionate. The pup wasn't.
H H l A man asked a girl to marry him to see if she
l X was engaged. She wasn't.
Q. -........-........-..-....-...-...- - -...-..-..-. -..-........q.
E THE GERIG HARDWARE SL ROOFING
i I l O I
, Everything in Hardware and Roofmg I
Creston, Ohio -
tfuxln-ul1ul1un--nurunvuu-llrnn-nu-un1ln1nu1 ln:nn1un.1 ,F
i' This high school education you it
are now completing will give you a
J splendid foundation for success in
To get the greatest value from
2 it-to have an opportunity to use
that knowledge-you may need 1
E specialized training.
+...pg1..1 1.li..1..-.l.1..1.l1,......1.p-.nin.1 -.. 1
f oberiin School of
This school is having one of the most pros- T
pei-ous years in its long history of three quarters
g of a century. It has gained a wide reputation for I
training stenographers, secretaries and account- I
H A number of years ago it broke away from T
2 the custom of business schools of admitting E
L students any day of the year, making it neces-
l' sary to use the individual method of instruction.
' . F l Students are admitted only at the beginning of T
H May We Suggest buS1l'1eSS t1'a11'1r- 11 U terms and can thus be formed into classes just 5
. . . , as is done in all high schools, college-s and uni- l
5 mg as one form of specialized jp lp ,.e,.S,,,eS, I
Y ' ' 1 ' - ' I As a result of admitting only high school '
F tralnlng Wolvth your Consldera graduates, and only at the beginning of terms E
: tion? 5 2 and oifering' strong courses, the Oberlin School l
2 l of Commerce has been accepted as a member of I
5 ' ' I the American Associatfion of Junior Colleges, a I
' - 5 ' standing accorded to fewer than a half dozen
l W B C ll il I 7
0 F T private business training schools in the United il
2 l , I 2 States. .
h "The Small school wnh the Bm School H If interested in business or secretarial train- I
Program." V ing see what Oberlin has to offer. i
'i'-..-..-.....-..- - .......-..-...... -..-....-......-...-4. 3- -........-..-...-...........-.........-...-........-........-...-..,.-4.
q..-..-......-..-..-..-..-..............-.......-.......-......4. "I told you in chapel last week," said Rev.
gl " Grether, "that you should all try to make someone
and ii happyduring the week. How many of you did so?"
if Micky H.: "I did."
', if Rev. G.: "That's nice. What did you do?"
lp Jewelers 13 Mickey: "I went to see my aunt, and she's always
i , happy when I go home."
W00St91' 131170110 Square Junior Spitler: "I wish I knew some way to keep
'I'-..-..-..-..--t------it--.-...-...-...--n-W--.---.-..---4. from hitting my thumb,"
. --M W- Charles W.: "Try holding the hammer with both
Emma M.: "A strange man was here to see you
Father: "Did he have a bill?"
Emma M.: "No, papa, just a plain nose like all
the rest of them."
..--.-.h-.------- - --------n--.-.----.-------.--4-
L compiimens of
1-IALEY BROS. GARAGE
E Chevrolet Dealers
i ci-eswn ohio
Mr. Gattshall, demonstrating a small dynamo to
his science class: "You notice this machine is turned
by a crank."
He looked up in surprise at the shout of laughter.
i Hair Cutting - Scalp Treatments i
g Compliments of
Barber and Beauty Shop
i Permanent General i
! Waving fNestleJ Work I
I F L E 1 s C H E R s
I Wooster, Ohio
L shoes L
I Entire Family if
L For Hard-to-Fit Feet
Compliments of u
JOHN C. MURRAY L
'i'""u"""""'"""""""""'u"""""u"""' L I
-In-------L-------M-------------'---i-M-----n--f-- if L . . . . l
E Compliments of Distinctlve Funeral Service 1
,L , l
L BEAVERS SERVICE L L . . F
Invalid Car Service H
L STATION L L L
5 Covered Wagon House Trail-ers
Q Blue Sunoco Gasoline E i
Phone 2624 L Creston, Ohio Dial 2681
'i' -"'1"T""1 il'""'1"1""""""1""'-"""""""'1""1""i"'1l?4 'S'-ul1n1uu1-1111.1-1un1uu-:nu-nu--n 1,111.51-lip-.i41.pll.1p.g1',g!!
Patty: "Did you hear about Don Sonnedecker
falling and hitting his head against the piano ?"
Marva: "No, did he hurt himself?"
Patty: "Not much, he couldn't. Besides he only
hit the soft pedal."
Bill Davis: "Gee, there's an awful lot of girls
stuck on me."
Bob Graf: "Yeah. They must be an awful lot."
Jay ton the telephonei: "Have you seen the
morning papers with the account of my accident and
Jack P.: "Yes, I was sorry to read about that.
But Where are you speaking from now '!"
Jack P. Cat dancing classl : "I like that funny new
step you're doing. Show me."
Harold G.: "Funny step, nothing. My suspenders
i Since 1884 R L-ff L- -- F
M f ile
5 FREEDLANDERS e i L L
"It Pays to Buy Quality" i'f"35i'?f - LQ
,v 1,3 J., KJ- .
n Ki: RQFQZZQ LL, L
li- Wooster, Ohio -R h' ' is
"-"" S- " "S: ' E: -" 1"-"-"'-"-"::"' "E"-""-""""""'-"'""-"'-""""'Tflf?l"""'-""' -"""'-"""""""'f'
1191.11.11 .plug-.nzui-.inn-un1ln1u.i-...m.114.1 In-nn1up1.l-..l1..-.II1 lqiqliqq.--1.1--114.1 - :missile-.u1.p1l.1.' -3.
s-WAY FOOD PROTECTION- ll
Proper Temperature 1
Proper Humidity '
Proper Air Purification Q
Is Possible Only With Ice Refrigeration! May We give you the Facts? l
Ask your Ice Delivery Man. 5
THE MIN GLEWOOD COAL AND ICE CCMPAN Y
-..-..........-......-.......-.......-.........,-.....-..- fgs.-.....-..-......-...-.........-...-.......-.....-..-...- 1.
HARTZLER LUMBER If I C0mP1imeHtS of I
C0. I E Wooster
DEALERS IN - 5
l I ' ll
LUMBER, sH1NGLEs and i 1 Feed Manufactufmg 3
MILLWGRK I g Company ll
"REMEMBER us WHEN. You BUILD" l Q ,L
Phone 77R3 Smithville, Ohio I Wooster, Ohio
-...-.....-.........-..--i.-...-.M-...-...fo.--.-...--t.---4. -i-:oi-....-....--...-.-----..---.-----T--T-------i- -H-----qi'
'-"-"-""""'-"-"""-"""-""-""""-"""""'-"' 'E' Mr. Coleman: "Sally, I've been notic' g some-
. l thing queer about you lately."
COIHpl1IIlG1'ltS of Sallyann: "Oh, yes, that must be Bill."
5 Betty P.: "What beautiful flowers! Why, isn't
. here a li le dew on them ?"
General Merchandise 5 Q Cmiill Cblushingbz "Yes, but I'll pay it as soon as
I ' ' " w in I ur er '
Hellmanvllle' Ohlo in thingryfuianlgg beiiiierl1h1andan5on?Zli:" e S m
an-.I-ul-N-In-M---I-W-ul-n-u-u-u- - -U.-.J Junior Romich: "I can read my own writing."
-nlu,l,,.....-..i.u1uTln-111.111-lqllif 1 1-gui-5111111541-1llinll-:llalui-u1llill1llilll-1lllln1ll- llllvltlvullvlllilninlqll Q'
DODGE Sales-Service PLYMOUTH
New and Used Cars I
TYLER Moron COMPANY 5
- -up--nu.-u: f u-u1.n:-un.-1: -, mul...-.4 u1u:f aa- :mini
4. T Nafna1nu1un1n-1-u-n--n--nu-nu-un1un1n-.1n-u-un-n-u- - +
I IRVIN IMPLEMENT CO. F
l Fords, Cars and Service
1 . I
5 Implements I
Miss Bryan ito Freshman entering lateb: "On
what date were you born, young man?"
' "O A il 2."
Jr. R.. n pr
Miss B.: "Hum, being late must be a habit with
Observing a young lady standing alone, J ack Mc.
stepped up to her and said: "Pardon me, but you look
like Helen Black."
Nylaz "Yes, but I look far worse in white."
Max: "I put a tack on Mr. Kinney's chair."
"Hattie" Keltz: "I'1l bet he won't sit down so quick
STEBBINS BANKING 3
-uuQ.nu1u-- :u1n fun-n-in - -:u1uni:l1nu1un in-un fain!
THE MUSIC SHOPPE ii
Wooster, Ohio j'
Pianos Band Instruments
Sheet Music Musical Supplies
Eileen: "Are you -ond of indoor sports?"
Kathleen: "Yes providing they go hoine early."
agahliriyaxz "No, and neither will I." .l-....... '
-x----------------------------------'---------- -1- --.----..-..-..-..-...l......-..-........-.,-......-..- J,
! l i
l Congratulations YOU CAN ALWAYS DO
2 , I
1- Cl f 1 38 1
T ass 0 9 5 BETTER AT 1
May every day of your life bring
l success and happiness
I 5 , E
E LIBERTY STUDIQS l. W. MAIBACH S
U 5 . . i
356 West Liberty st. E Sterling, Ohio
l : '
0 0 0 E
il l E
the Pictures in this Annual P Phone Phone
, You'll Like Star Co. Wayne Co. 2
l Our Pictures Better Seville 033915 Sterling 1201
-u: ' :: 7' :urn 7 :l-n1nu- -ruin-u rf :urn 1: :l-nf ruzninla
ee.-..-:,....-.. f :........-... -1 ......-....-.......-....-..........,..g.
tIn1uu-..n.1. I-ng, 1-11--.nzw-.1 17-4-1 :inn-u -nf-m1u:1 n.1al-.nn-nn-no-...1l.1..1..1u-.u.1ln-nn- nn-...1n.1......1n.-.nl
THE J. E. H RRIS COMPAN
fi HARRIS PAINTS
5 -and So Should You!
South Spruce Street Wooster, Ohio
4 .........go.-..-..:,. -.: So::.-..ee.-.:.i.-..-..e:.-......-..-,....-....-......,..,,.,,-,,.,,.,,,.,,..,.-......-..,.
rl Compliments of Bob Clapp: --Boy, she certainly gave you o dirty
ig Liberty Restaurant lookilmck A.: "Whose thot, who did 2"
. Bob Clapp: "Why Mother Nature, of course."
H Wooster, Ohlo
I7"'T:T:""i:""":""TI""""'T:""" ""-"""' Marjorie G.: 'fpnews what a job. It took me
-i-i - twenty-eight sittings."
Janet Smith: "Some things go without saying." Ruth F-I "What 110014 tWe!lty'ei8ht Sittings?"
Betty z.: "But your tongue isn't one of them." Morioriei mearning to rvller Skate."
1 N ii
H We Congratulate rg
V THE CLASS OF 1938 Q
, on the "
H Editing and Publishing of Q
This Splendid Book 1
N EWBERRY'S PRINT SHOP 7
ll - if
U Only Fine Job Priniing
7 We are proud to have been
X chosen to put their efforts H
y into print. H
.,.1nr-:: ::-:: ' 319.11 igp1.:4uil: , -.q1u1n-L-u1lu1uuA:l1l: ' Y :-I-1lin:-qI1up-ulinnxmxuuxuninlzuuilnn-nl1un.g.+
I General Hardware
I Household Merchandise
I Wooster, Ohio
u1-nu:ln-lu-ul1:n-ul1lu- uu-ul--lu-un1l'v-v:l1ll--ln1lu1' qi.
AMSTER SHOE STORE
Good Shoes and Hose For
the Whole Family
W ooster, Ohio
-6-7 I -
Drugs and Groceries
I Creston Ohio
Eugene: "Mother, I don't believe I can go to
school today. I don't feel well."
Mother: "Where don't you feel well?"
Eugene: "In school."
Arthur: "Too bad about Jay wrecking the car
night, especially with his girl along."
Clayton: "Did something go wrong with the ca
Arthur: "Yes, too much play at the wheel."
.1.,,.-..n1,..1.II-nn.-ng, u1u... ..,..1,.,...-..l1m1-11...-..
SELLERS and LONG
Modern Food Market
GROCERIES, MEATS and
A complete line of School Supplies
PHONE 2421 we DELIVER
gig..-q.1lg.-.....,....i..-Illqu.-. 11. .-.u,...,g1uu-...in
I THE WILLIAM ANNAT co.
- it Wfooster-'s Friendly Department Store
vi. -...... iwiy -.....
:i If - .i 1 1 . - :Y 1-::n1u:...a-u: e-:1uu1n.: -1:-uzlnu-u:in:izuinnasunilnxun-ln1alul:1u:u1nu1lp-
W7ooster's Leading Store For Men and Boys
Hart Schaffner and Marx Clothes
1uu1uu1uu1un1-uizu -In ' :I11:-ll1:11:41-:u-lu7:l1ll1uu::n1 gui :La-1u2:u1ulinu1up1qn1-u-uu-1u1ul:ur:l-vIl:vl+
-n-n-m-n-u-n-u-I'----I---N-.I--l----'I'T Grace W.: "Would you like to take a nice long
CONSULT F Wangsggm Wh 1111 t
.z " , ' o e o."
PL Grace W.: "TI,Vel1, doIn't let me detain you."
For Quality and Price on 5 Mafa'L2:saJi5:1:rL2f,:z21i no
Feed . Grain . Coal F0fa11f1i:ii:e.2fn1fS:LzY Sfied'
BuildeI'S, Supplies iexlior sijngggsllzaelgss :vas studying "Macbeth."
, r 1 a e.
CRES1-ON OH I0 i t' Mlgsssrabelrz "Ngwehere comes the second appari-
illlllilli T T -.?ll1lI?llJil,lMll1lI2lCZ:nf2lll:Lll1lllllllllllillilllllilliklllllli .'illiUlilll ll1ll ik
W , H
KEENY S CAF ETERIA 1'
KNOWN FROM COAST TO COAST T ,
in Hotel Wooster li
....-........-., -.-..sr.-W::-.. r.-..-..e:.-..r C.- -s::.-..s..-..e:...::,,4
lilltllilliII1-IYPIITIU1niwlI5-3-UTI'Tnilillinillilliilillllllluill?-llilllilllllllli Tikillilillilllklll T
THE CRESTON BASKET AND
VEN EER COMPANY W-
All Kinds of Market Baskets and Crates
...vpn-n-1a-uu1.-an-un:-:I1 1 7: -sun-:I-lu1IlI7:1-ll-'fliluill-+2 1 ' 21 -:1 - 1 1 1 1- 1 -ul1un.1ul
zvzqqagafx gsm gg
Q34 - ogg!
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0.0.6 t A 0 36
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QV Po '-0 av?
, 9,1 9.46 9,51
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spd 9,04 0,54
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PH nes-alas-else cANToN , ol-no.
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