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Page 12 text:
TO WHOM IT MAY CONCERN:
WE, the Seniors of Nineteen Hundred Fortyfive, about to depart into a new
life and being of sound mind and memory, do hereby declare this to be our last will
and testament. All other such documents we do at this time declare null and void.
To the Junior Class we will the back seats in the Study Hall and the Senior privileges
Qwhatever they may bel. We also hope you will conduct yourselves in study
hall in the same dignified manner that we have, in order to set a fine example
To the Sophomore Class we will the "hope" that they only have two more years
until-who knows what will happen?
To the Freshman Class we will the first seats in the Study Hall.
To the Seventh and Eighth grades we will several years of hard labor and we do hope
they can make it.
To Mr. Frey we leave a history class that talks more than he does.
To Mrs. Bibler we leave students that will say Mrs. Bibler instead of Miss Bryan.
To Miss Mcllvaine we leave a class that can get better grades than we did.
To Miss Kalkas we leave a less noisy study hall.
To Mrs. Baron we leave bigger and better cooking and sewing classes.
To Miss Perry we leave better seventh and eighth grades.
To Mgr. gfoung we leave hopes for a bigger, better and more enthusiastic orchestra and
I, Jean Anshutz, will my way with Kenny to Vivian Steele so she can handle
Wayne Reese the same way.
I, Elizabeth Beyeler, will my quietness to Betty Smith.
I, Dean Blough, will my basketball ability to Paul Parsons.
I, Kenneth Bricker, will my love making to Virgil Markley.
I, john Coffey, will my arguing with the teachers to Arthur Boon.
I, Robert Franks, will my interest in farming to Harry Leaman.
I, Delbert Gasser, will my excess weight to Jeanette Rook.
I, Majora Kaufman, will my hobby of reading books to Relda Grunder.
I, Phyllis Means, will my height to Bernice Dawson.
I, Dean Mumaw, will my charms with the girls to Arthur Meyer.
I, Betty Plants, will my way with the boys to Ilene Graber.
I, Wayne Reese, will my studying instead of playing around to Kent Ripley.
I, Margaret Reser, will my friendliness with everyone to Betty Weaver.
I, Roberta Rugh, will my typing speed to Betty Dunn.
I, Evelyn West, will my cheerleading to Alice Slater.
I, Glenda 'Yoss, will my jolliness to Harold Reese.
I, Emma Young, will my way with the Navy to Norma Sonnedecker.
Page 11 text:
In 1940, after years of studying, but with plenty of fun mixed in, thirtyfsix of
us entered the freshman class to begin four years of high school work.
After we had become acquainted with our teachers and our new room, we chose
our class officers as follows: Dean Mumaw, president, Kenneth Bricker, vice president,
Roberta Rugh, secretary and treasurer, Dean Blough and Evelyn West, student council
members. Miss Koontz was to take up the task of being our adviser this year. To start
the year out right, our class had an outdoor party at Wooster Park. We certainly
enjoyed ourselves on the swings and playing different games. It seemed that we had
no sooner started to school than it came to an end. Looking forward to seeing each
other next school term, we bade each other goodbye for the summer.
HK' 'A' 'lr
The next term found us with only thirty members of our class. Clarence Bricker,
Lawrence Fetzer, Bertha Gifford, Wayne Gingery, Betty Hathaway, Ivan Mosier,
Raymond Mullet and Loretta Talbot had left school or moved to other towns. This
year we had the great privilege of occupying those front seats in study hall. Our
class officers were: Kenneth Bricker, president, Dean Mumaw, vice president, Ro'
berta Rugh, secretary, Betty Plants, treasurer, Dean Blough and Majora Kaufman, stu'
dent council members. We chose Mrs. McFadden fwho was a new teacher from Ken-
tuckyj as our adviser.
One of the memories of this year was a hayride. Clarence Bricker furnished the
tractor and drove us all over town.
In November, just to be different from previous classes, we decided to get
our class sweaters. The sweaters were green with a big white "45" that made each
of us quite conspicuous.
We girls had a wonderful time in our Home Ec. class talking about everything
but vitamins and clothing.
We were happy to receive Elizabeth Beyeler Qfrom Daltonj as a new member,
although several others withdrew. Wallace Mensching, Charlotte Pate, Mildred
Steele, Mary Fralich, Jennie Franks, Alvin Hamilton, Donald Blough, Mary Jane
Pinkley, Grace Easterday and Ray Uhler. Two girls were chosen from our class for
cheerleaders-Evelyn West and Virginia Boyes. Several of our boys participated in
'k 'k i'
When we again enrolled in school, we were juniors and very proud of that fact.
Our class, however, had dwindled down to twentyffour pupils. Our class officers
were elected as follows: Dean Blough, president, Roberta Rugh, secretary, Betty
Plants, treasurer, Phyllis Means and Dean Mumaw, student council members. Mr.
Martin fschool coachj was selected as our able adviser.
This year proved exciting to us as we were gradually approaching our destina'
tion. We won championship in basketball-thanks to our grand coach and were
proud to have Virginia Boyes and Evelyn West as cheerleaders again this year. We
received our class rings.
We gave the seniors a banquet at the Smithville Inn. We wore our formals and
best suits for this special occasion. We had a lovely evening with plenty to eat and
a splendid entertainment by the Mack family.
In April we gave our class play, "Adams Evening" under the direction of
Miss McIlvaine. With lots of work to do and parties to attend, the year passed quickly.
ir 'A' 'A'
just think! Now we have become seniors and can occupy those coveted seats
of the study hall. This year will mean so much to us even with all its hard work.
fContinued on Page Thirteenj
Page 13 text:
It was a nice spring day in the year of 1960, and as I cruised along in my
helicopter I glanced down and at first everything seemed hazy to my view, and as
the saying goes "Seeing is believing" and here is what I saw:
Betty Plants running a general store at the edge of jackson which her husband,
Jim Slater, has procured for an income. It is one of the chain stores of Sellers and
Dean Blough is a lecturer throughout the state on the prominent subject of
"Great Fish of the Deep". He became a diver for the onefhalf Fathom Fish Store,
which is right near the post office. People are complaining about the odor but they
taste better than they smell. Phyllis Means is the fish girl who prepares them for
market, for she says she loves to feel them slip between her fingers.
Majora Kaufman runs a night school, teaching her pupils the fundamentals of
study. She is doing fairly well but her pupils complain that they think there should
be some time left to eat and sleep.
Jean Anshutz has become Mrs. Kenneth Bricker and resides in Washington,
where her husband's duty is a Senator from Ohio and she is busy being a fashionable
lady of the town.
.Heartiest wishes go to Mr. Dean Mumaw who is now serving in the Foreign
Legion, which he joined because of women trouble.
Robert Franks, the noted handler of famous horses, has brought home more
medals from the rodeos than McArthur got in the last war.
Elizabeth Beyeler is now teacher of debate at Canaan Agricultural College. The
problem she has never been able to solve no matter how much extensive research, is
"Which came first, the chicken or the egg?"
Roberta Rugh is an optometrist. She has devised a new pair of glasses that
do not touch your ears or nose. When asked why not the regular suspensions, she
answered: "Maybe they can find a new job for the ears."
Delbert Gasser has become a probate judge at the Wooster Court House. He is
famous for his predictions that a will contains more than meets the eye.
Evelyn West is president of the "Go Gettum College". This institution has
become worldfwide famous for its ability to teach its girls the gentle art of how to
John Coffey has become an ardent engineer and has been constructing large
bridges. Due to the sudden collapse of same, he has retired from that profession and
has taken up the building of model airplanes. He fired his secretary, Miss Marjorie
Reese, because she insisted that two points determine a straight line.
Wayne Reese started out to write a book on comprehensive studies on intelligent
behavior, which includes attitude for the children of the future, but he gave it up
for he claims he is not experienced with the matter.
Emma Young and Glenda Yoss are singing waitresses at the Y. C. on Friday
and Saturday nights. Since they started a new addition has been added. The Y. C.
has become the hot spot of the town.
I, Margaret Reser, am dwelling in my humble twentyfroom house on my small
one hundred eighty acre estate purchased by funds embezzled from the Stretch and
Pull Girdle Company during my short term as President of the firm.
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