Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH)

 - Class of 1946

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Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1946 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1946 volume:

l 1946 ANNUAL 1 EZQ'?3E5+5H5E356235H25E335C355E535t5iS56+S5K34rS5Z?+S5Z?iS5Z5'?5C?J+f25Z5i56455Zi+5Z?n+3 THE ANNUAL Q Published by the 'CLASS OF 1946 CRESTQN HIGH SCHOOL CRESTON, OHIO 3'??9?'E??53J53?Q??f9?+?29'3+??9?+?25'3JF3?Q59Q+f329'3Jb??9?J?9Q+??52+?25?+??5??55?J593'F3Q+??93?? fPage Onej ,FW Y n 1 1946 ANNUAL 1 ilDHE5llDilH13A6ilHlHDlNI In appreciation for her willing advice and un' tiring efforts with us during the past six years, we the class of nineteen hundred and fortyfsix, wish to dedicate this annual to MRS. MABEL BIBLER, who has been our adviser for the past two years. fPage 'Thveej I 1946 ANNUAL 1 THE ANNUAL STAFF Row l-Dolores Totten, Arthur Boone, Jeannette Rook, Arthur Meyer, Relda Grunder Vivian Steele. Row 2-Harold Reese, Leona Fetzer, Virgil Markley, Jean Copley, Mrs. Bibler Editor-infchief ....,.............. ........ A rthur Meyer Assistant Editorfin-chief ...... ...... J eannette Rook Business Manager ........,........... ...... R elda Grunder Assistant Business Manager ................. ..,............. V ivian Steele Advertising Editor ...........................,,,.......... Q ....... Arthur Boone Assistants ............ Dolores Totten, Beatrice Dawson, Ilene Graber Calendar Editor Assistant ....,.......... Sports Editor ..... Assistant ......... fokes Editor ..... Assistant ................ Literary Editor Assistant .............,. Faculty Adviser fPage Fourj Leona Fetzer Betty Weaver Virgil Markley Alice Slater Harold Reese Irene Huffman Jean Copley Betty Dunn Mrs. Bibler 1 1946 ANNUAL 1 CRESTON HIGH SCHOGL BOARD OF EDUCATION Don Mcllvaine ...,..................................,............. President Roy Grunder ...................,......,,.,................................ Clerk Nelson Gordon, Kenneth Ream, Dwight Tyler W fPage Fivej l 1946 ANNUAL 1 FACULTY ROW' ONE MRS. BIBLER, High School: MR. YOUNG, Instrumental lvlusicz MRS. BARON, High School: MR. ARVA, High School: MISS MCILVAINE, High School: MR. SONNEDECKER, Vocal Music: MISS SMITH, High School: MR. FREY, High School, ROW TWO MRS. CREWSONi5g MRS. THOMPSON-1. 2: MRS. LEAMAN-6: MRS. MILLER-4: MR. HART, High School Math.: MRS. SPARR42: MRS. BROCKET-1: MRS. GLAS- GOW-3, 'ig MRS. ZEHNER--3. fllage Sixj I 1946 ANNUAL 1 fPage Sevcnj W l 1946 ANN fPage Eightj UAL1 srnxons President JEANNETTE ROCK Determined to ride to success "Chick" never let the seniors rest R.O.H. 1, Glee Club 1, Class President 3, 4, Class Play 3, 4, Basketball Scorer 4, Chorus 4, Annual Staff, Mixed Course. VicefPresiclent V HAROLD REESE If ever there was a wit- Harold Reese is certainly it! President 2, Vice President 1, 4, Class Play 3, 4, Band 1, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Annual Staff-jokes, Varsity C 2, 3, 4, Mixed Course. Secretary BERNICE DAWSCN While in school she is very quiet But after hours she's really a riot. R.O.H. 1, Glee Club 1, Secretary and Treasurer 3, Class Play 3, 4, Annual Staff, Chorus 4, Commercial Course. Treasurer VIVIAN STEELE Though having him here was much better Now she's content to get a letter. Glee Club 1, R.O.H. 1, Treasurer 4, An' nual Staff 4, Queen's Court 3, Mixed Course. I 1946 S E N I 0 R S BEATRICE DAWSON "Bea" is the queen of our class A girl like her is hard to surpass. R.O.H. 1, Glee Club 1, Queen's Court 3, Chorus 4, Business Manager-Class Play 3, Annual Staff, Mixed Course. JEAN COPLEY If for her smiles she did charge Her bank roll would be quite large. R.C.H. 1, Glee Club 1, Class Play 3, 4, Annual Staff-Literary Editor, Commercial Course. . ARTHUR BOONE If an argument is to be had It will be found by this lad. Wooster High School 1, 2, F.F.A. 1, 2, Junior Class Play, Vice President 3, Stage Manager 4, Annual Staff-Advertising Ed' itor, Mixed Course. BETTY DUNN There's more men in the 'world than one-- But this you can't prove by Betty Dunn. R.O.H. 1, Glee Club 1, Chorus 4, Class Play 3, 4. Annual Staff, Mixed Course. LECNA FETZER In a home Leona can do her part. Her sewing and cooking is really an art. Glee Club 1, R.C.H. 1, Band 1, Class Play 3, Annual Staff-Calendar Editor, Mixed Course. ANNUAL 1 fPage Ninej I 1946 ANNUAL 1 S E N I O R S ILENE GRABER To watch her play is really a sight. Music is Ilene's delight Chorus 4, Orchestra 3, Annual Staff, Com' mercial Course. RELDA GRUNDER To lose a 'man is really a blunder But hrst to get one, thafs for Grunder. Business Manager, Class Play 3, 4, Chorus 4. VIRGIL MARKLEY If anyone pleases girls It's Virgil with his curls! Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Baseball 1, 2, 3, 4, Track 2, Student Council 2, Stage Manager 3, 4, Varsity C 3, 4, Annual Staff-Sports Editor. IRENE HUFFMAN Always ready someone to help We toast to her both health and wealth. R.O.H. 1, Glee Club 1, Class Play 3, 4, Annual Staff, Mixed Course. A MARIAN JOHNSON Marianls always on the run To fnd out just what's to be done. R.O.H. 1, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, Chorus 4, Annual Staff, Mixed Course. I:Page Tenj Glee Club 1, R.O.H. 1, Annual Staff- l 1946 ANNUAL 1 S E N I O R S ALICE SLATER Twelve years she sang "This is my Task" Now looks at her diploma-saying "Itls ended at lastu. Secretary and Treasurer 1, Vice President 2, Student Council 3, 4, R.O.H. 1, Glee Club 1, Chorus 4, Cheerleader 3, 4, Varsity C 4, Annual Staff, Mixed Course. Withdrawn ARTHUR MEYER Guys like Art are hard to jind We often wonder 'whatls in his mind. Class Play 3, 4, Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Base' ball 3, 4, Chorus 4, Student Council 1, 3, 4, F.F.A. 1, Track 2, Annual Staff-Editorfin, Chief, College Course. DOLORES TOTTEN '1'ou'll find her and Betty Weaver out for fun, When there is a car around to run. Congress 1, 2, 3, R.O.H. 1, Secretary and Treasurer 2, 3, Class Play 3, Cheerleader 2, 3, 4, Queen's Court 3, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, Chorus 4, Annual Staff, Mixed Course. BETTY WEAVER Betty always fights with men, But they seem to come back again. R.O.H. 1, Class Play 3, Glee Club 1, Bas' ketball Timer 4, Mixed Course. I: Page Elevenj I 1946 ANNUAL 1 fPage Twelvefl l 1946 ANNUAL 1 SENIOR CLASS HISTORY 1942 - 1943 In the year 1942, the future class of 1946 entered the rank of high school students. We suffered as all Freshies seem to, from being teased and humiliated by the very superior upper classmen. Our enrollment was thirtyfthree, with the girls leading by six. We survived, however, and chose John Portwood to lead our class through its perilous first year. Alice Slater kept notes on our meetings and since we had so much business to attend, was assisted by Bernice Dawson. Raymond Graf and Arthur Meyer well represented us on the Student Council. Mrs. Fox was elected our adviser and held this position for the first half of the year, when she was replaced by Mr. Huff. We did a lot of deciding that year, it seems. We chose our class colors. Then we decided to have a party - but what kind? It took us months to make up our minds. VVe finally decided to have it in Shaw's barn. We had lots of fun after all. We gained a few: Frances Haley, Marilyn Wachtel, and Ada McCoy. During the year we lost several students: Donald Fry, Ada McCoy, James Gerstenslager, and George Marko. The Seniors gave us an initiation party. We were miserable all day with our dresses on wrong side out and all the terrible makefup they forced us to wear. In the evening they gave us a swell party and we decided they weren't so bad after all. This seems to be the extent of our activities in the Freshman year. Adios to our first year in high school. 1943 - 1944 Most eagerly did we start our sophomore year. Sophisticated, poised and willing to give our advice to anyone whom we thought needed it. We elected as our officers for the year Harold Reese, president, assisted by Alice Slater, Secretary and Treasurer, Roberta Wilesg Student Council, Kent Ripley and Virgil Markley. Miss Kalkas filled the capacity as our adviser. ' We initiated the freshies this year. It was rather rough but lots of fun. Our enrollment was boosted by the entrance of Arthur Boone and Mardell Starcher. We lost some valued members, namely, Clarence Bricker, Raymond Graf, YVilbur Swigart, Grace Pinkley, Mardell Starcher, Elmer fPa ge Tlmteenj I 1946 ANNUAL 1 Sherwin, Eugene Schaad, Roberta Wiles, Frances Haley, John Portwood and Dolores Totten. We shall now say "cheerio" to our Sophomore year. 1944 - 1945 We're finally upper classmen, and who could be prouder! With much confidence we chose the following officers: President, Jeannette Rook, Vice President, Arthur Boone, Secretary and Trasurer, Bernice Dawson, and Student Council, Alice Slater and Arthur Meyer. Mrs. Bibler guided us through this year with a firm hand. We chose our class colors and flower this year, also our motto which was changed in the senior year. We got our snazzy class sweaters this year. They were bright red and white. Our rings came during the summer. Our class play "Tricking Trickstersn given May 4, was a big success. We gained two new members Marian Johnson and Betty Smith. The boys pressed their best suits and the girls got out their formals -why? The ,junior'senior banquet, of course. Comes May and the uppermost thought in our minds seems to be "I-Iurrah! Next year we will be seniors." Well 'LAu Revoir" to our junior year. 1945 - 1946 On September 9, 19 seniors marched in and occupied the chosen seats in study hall. Well, finally we were seniors but not without some regrets. We, wise and worldly seniors chose this year as officers, President, Jeannette Rook, Vice President, Harold Reese, Secretary, Bernice Dawson, Treasf urer, Vivian Steele, Student Council, Alice Slater, Arthur Meyer. Mrs. Bibler was unanimously elected as our adviser. It seems Dolores Totten just couldn't stay away so back she came to graduate with us. Our dramatic offering was "Let Me Grow Up", a three act comedy which was the work of professionals. We had a get together at Mrs. Bibler's and enjoyed games and ref freshments. This seems to be the extent of our high school years and as we say "soflong" to the little red school house, we sincerely hope each and all of you enjoy getting an education as much as we did. Beatrice Dawson fPage Fozwteenl l 1946 ANNUAL 1 CLASS WILL Hear ye! Hear ye! We, the class of 1946, having recovered from the disease of high school education, being of sound mind, do hereby publish this last will and testament, bequeathing everything we have and ,don't want, to anyone who wants and can make use of it: ARTICLE I To the Junior Class we will our Senior ambition. To the Sophomore Class we will some respect for upper classmen. To the Freshman Class we will a broom to keep their room clean. As the Seventh and Eighth grades have failed to prove themselves capable of any achievements, they are, therefore, not eligible to be mentioned in this precious document. ARTICLE II In respect to the faculty for their help in our time of need, we wish to bequeath the following: To Mr. Frey we will a well developed gym class. QIt never could be while we were here.j To Mrs. Bibler we will a class who will appreciate her efforts as much as we did. To Mr. Arva we will a basketball team that knows all about basketball, so they can teach him how to play. P To Miss Smith we will a Sophomore Class that won't "go over her head." To Miss McIlvaine we will an English class that will keep their feet on the floor. To Mr. Hart we will a class that is willing to learn just how to get to California. To Mrs. Baron we will classes who, in the future, won't write her such pleasing notes. To Mr. Sonnedecker we will a chorus he doesn't have to drag to class. To Mr. Young we leave an uprising high school band. fPage Fifteenj I 1946 ANNUAL 1 ARTICLE III A few personal bequests: I 1, I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Arthur Boone, will my ability to argue with anybody to Charles Allen. Jean Copley, will my alarm clock to John Dyck so in the future he'll get to school on time. Beatrice Dawson, will my letters from the Coast Guard to Marjorie Mulhollen. V Bernice Dawson, will some curls to Duane Raber so he won't have to endure the misery of sleeping on curlers every night. I Betty Dunn, will my ability to be true to Kate Murray. Leona Fetzer, will my ability to walk to Mary Henderlong. Ilene Graber, will my typing ability to Kent Ripley. Relda Grunder, will my earrings to Roy Lucas. Irene Huffman, will my ability to roll my eyes to Dick Younker. Marion Johnson, will my small feet to Dorothy Cherry. Virgil Markley, will my curly hair to Donald Reese. Arthur Meyer, will my razor to George Marko. Vivian Steel, will my flat feet to Phil Matteson. Harold Reese, will my knowledge of a Plymouth to Kent Ripley. Jeannette Rook, will my secret weapon over my class to Jimmy Blough, provided he can End out what it is. Alice Slater, will my turned up nose to Pauline Irvin. Dolores Totten, will my cheerfleading ability to Lois Gerstenslager. Betty Weaver, will my fat legs to Lois Reese. This having been done, we are ready to pass on. Signed by Senior Class of 1946 Witnesses-Members of Annual Staff Betty Dunn I Page Sixteenj I 1946 ANNUAL 1 CLASS PROPHECY My rocket ship in the garage, I decided to fly to Reno in a helicopter which, of course, would take more time but would get me there. You see, I had married the manager of a flourishing coffee plantation in Brazil. My marriage at first was very successful but for some time now it had been very unpleasant. Both of us having decided that divorce was the only solution, I agreed to start the proceedings. Having arrived in the good old-United States, I decided to visit some of my school day chums to see how they were weathering life's storms. I had already met one while I was in South America. That one was Harold Reese, who was flying orchids to the States. He was very happily married to a beautiful Spanish girl who was very charming and obviously very much devoted to her husband. I immediately set out for Creston to visit Mr. Frey in order that I might get some information as to the whereabouts of my classmates. He was still superintendent of the high school but the strain was beginning to show. His hair was snow white, and he walked with a cane and the aid of vitamin tablets which he took every half hour. He told me that only one of my old friends was still living in Creston. This was Arthur Boone. It seems that he was in partnership with the local undertaker. I understand that he received a commission for each body he brought in. Profits were very high since he still drove the "Blue Buggy". Picking up the "Daily Record", I noticed the name Marian johnson in the headlines. Immediately reading the column below, I saw that she was the first woman brakeman on the Atchison, Topeka, and the Santa Fe Railroad. Riding in the caboose, she repeated what she had said in high school, namely that she would get ahead by staying behind. I also noticed that Betty Dunn's husband had bought the Chippewa Lake Resort. When I visited them, I surmised from the diapers on the clothes line that she had more to "paddle than her own canoe". I then learned from Mr. Frey that Arthur Meyer was a professor at Vassar. He was a very learned man but was in grave danger of being tossed out on his ear. The reason was that all the girls were failing. Every time he flashed one of his beautiful dimples someone swooned and much time was lost in reviving the damsels. He also told me that Virgil Markley too, was having a rough time in the world. He had made a killing on the horses and was known as the biggest heartbreakerfplayboy, of the fashion' able Palm Beach set. He had been the third party in numerous divorce suits and was a little the worse for wear. Leona Fetzer had taken over the business of managing the eating place we all called "Mary's". Her motto was, "If you find a worm or even a tack - keep it yourself - don't give it back". fPage Seventeenj 1 1946 ANNUAL 1 Dolores Totten and Betty Weaver had opened a beauty shop which was the biggest success in all Hollywood. Dolores did all the work and Betty stood outside and advertised by combing her lovely hair, powdering her nose, and filing her nails. Relda Grunder was a debate coach at Harvard University and a veterinarian on the side. A little absentfminded, one day she injected a student with antifhydrophobia serum and tried to teach a dog the art of speaking. Results were: man bites dog-dog wins debate-one nervous breakdown. Ilene Graber was my next stop. At this time she was very happy to see me as she was in the hospital. While on tour, she got caught in her accordian and was badly mangled. She was coming along Hne but said she was going to learn to play a harmonica. Vivian Steele was visiting her parents in Creston at this time so I was fortunate in being able to see her. She was still very pretty but rather tired looking too. She was an army wife and since she wanted to be with her husband, she was continually moving. Her husband's rank was that of a colonel and what with six little privates she was very busy. Irene Huffman was very quiet about her life. She owned a beautiful home, a plane, clothes, and stock in many large business concerns. It was rumored that she was married to a movie star by the name of Van Johnson. She flatly denies this but I have my doubts. I was very disappointed in not being able to visit with four of my old friends. I heard about them though. Thus the story goes: Alice Slater had started to Vienna to study music but somehow got side tracked in Switzerland. She was told that not only would she make a good guide for mountain climbers, because of her yodeling ability, but also, she was not a bit hard to follow. It was said that she has not lost a single tourist. Two others I did not see were Bernice and Beatrice. The team of Dawson and Dawson was finally broken up, but not without many tears. Bernice longed for a simple life. She was a traveling companion for a rich dowager, who not only had plenty of money but also a handsome son, to whom Bernice was secretly engaged. Beatrice, longing for an exciting life, was hunting wild game in Africa. She had been made a member of tribe of Amazons which she discovered on one of her treks into the jungle. The life of the last one of my classmates grieved me very much. This was Jean Copley. Her love life had been so disappointing that she had shut herself off in seclusion from the rest of the world and was publishing books on the idea of a world without men. Greatly refreshed by my travels, I started my return to Reno to get the Hnal decree on my divorce. On my arrival there, I received a telegram from my husband, asking that I return. just to give this story a happy ending . . . I did. -Ieannette Rook fPage Eighteenil 1 1946 ANNUAL 1 . ff' .wx ,A 1 Mk Y, - "XX 1" . X 1, f , If ,x, ,g 1 Z V, M . 1' ,, fPage Nineteenj I 1946 ANNUAL 1 JUNIOR CLASS Row 1--Exriances Dravenstott, Donald Reese, James Blough, Pauline Irvin, Mary Lee Henderlong, r. Arva. Row 2-Lois Reese, Dorothy Cherry, Majorie Mulhollan, Donna Lewis, Dorothy Bigler, Corrine Kaufman. Row 3-Kent Ripley, John Dyck, Robert Fry, Roy Lucas, Phillip Matteson. O F F I C E R S President ...................................................,.... james Blough Vice President ...... ............................... K ate Murray Secretary ........... ................................. P auline Irvin Treasurer .............. ..,................................. D onald Reese Student Council .............. Kent Ripley, Norma Sonnedecker 'You can always tell a Senior, By his strut around the town. 'You can always tell a junior, By his foolish looking frown. 'You can always tell a Sophomore, By his collar, tie, and such. 'You can always tell a Freshman, But you cannot tell him much. fPage Twentyj 1 1946 ANNUAL 1 WHO DONE IT????? MR. WM. ARVA . . . DOROTHY EICLER . JAMES BLCUCH . . DOROTHY CHERRY . . FRANCES DRAVENSTCTT . JOHN DYCK . . . ROBERT FRY . A . . MARY HENDERLONG . PAULINE IRVIN . . CORRINE KAUEMAN . DONNA LEWIS . . RGY LUCAS . . . PHILLIP MATTESCN . MARJORIE MULHCLLAN . KATHLEEN MURRAY . DONALD REESE . . LCIS REESE . . . KENT RIPLEY . . . NGRMA SCNNEDECRER . fPage Twentyfonezl Dick Tracy 88 Keys Pifuneface Gifavel Gertie Measles Eggheacl The Mole Shalgy Mis. Pifuneface Snowflake Breathless Mahoney B. B. Eyes Diet Smith Tess Tmehaift B. O. Plenty Flattop Vitamin F linthart Itchy Two Face I 1946 ANNUAL 1 Row R ow ROW Row Row Row WZ? FVI ZOE FRESHMEN fTopQ gglcr, E. Russell, XV. Craft, B. Anstutz, P. Lengachcr, J. Lance, B. Litton fwithdrawnj, H, Schaad, G, Houscrfwithclrawnj . ravcnstott. Marko, L. Beyler, M. Perry, A. Colley. S. Howell, N. Enrich, E. XVest, bl. Smith, G. Lance, Miss Mcllvaine. Graber, R. McClintock, R. Hart, B. Griffin, R. Ream, V. Christian, R. Mace, B. Fry, J, Stillwagner, S, Miller, R. Ycagley SOPHOMORESfBottom Graber, B. Steele, M. Peacock, I. Plank, R, Marklcy, M. Lucas, 1. Carter, L. Gerstcnslagcr, Miss Smith. Moore, G. Marko, H. Sonncclcckcr, N, Beal, N. Yoder, E, Gzlsscr, M. Woods, M. Frary, D. Smith, C. Allen, A. Dyck Bcachy, R. Younker, G. Bcylcr, M. Uhler, J. Lance, R, Rccsc, R. Russell, D. Hendcrlong. Bcichlcr, J. Clark. fPage 'Twentyftwoj I 1946 ANNUAL 1 "MOC IVIOVIESE MISS MCILVAINE ...................................... Carmen Miranda ANNA BELLE SIGLER ....... ..... A nn Todd JAMES SMITH .................. JACK STILLWAGNER ....... ELEANOR WEST ............ RICHARD YEAGLEY ...... ROGER MACE .................. WILLIAM MARKO ............. RALPH MCCLINTOCK ....... STANLEY MILLER .......... MARY BELLE PERRY ...... ESTHER RUSSELL ...... HELEN SCHAAD .............. VIRGIL CHRISTIAN ...... ROBERT HART ............. GENE LANCE ............. JERRY LANCE ...,..................... PAUL LENGACHER ...............,.. MARTHA DRAVENSTOTT WILLIAM FRY .......................... RICHARD' REAM ..................... ANNETTA COFFEY ........ NORMA EARICK ............... WILLIAM ANSHUTZ ....... HOWARD GRABER ...... WANDA CRAFT ............., LOWELL BEYLER .......,....... RICHARD BEICHLER ....... SHIRLEY HOWELL .......... James Stewart Jack Carson Mae West Colonel Stoopnagle Frank Sinatra Jack Benny Rochester Edward G. Robinson Vera Vague Ginny Simms Rudy Vallee Vaughn Monroe Robert Walker Fred Allen Fibber McGee Bing Crosby Martha Scott Pluto James Mason ., Joan Davis Elizabeth Taylor Gabby Hayes Mickey Rooney Deanna Durbin Isch Kabibble Dick Powell Veronica Lake JOHN CLARK .............. ...... C lark Gable FAVORITE SONGS MISS SMITH ...............................,..........., I'm Always Chasing Rainbows BONNIE STEELE ................... Honey JEAN CARTER ......................... Slowly LOIS GERSTENSLAGER ........ Personality MERLE BEACHY ................... ROGER REESE .................... MARY JANE WOODS ......... WILMA GRABER ..................... MARTHA JANE FRARY ........ DICK YOUNKER ................... JUNIOR LANCE ................ DOROTHY SMITH ............ ELDA GASSER ...............,....... HARRY SONNEDECKER ....... Goodnight, Sweetheart 'You Won't be Satisfied Star Eyes Till the End of Time Sentimental Journey Weary Blues Dreams 1, Just a Little.iFond Affection I'll Be Seeing 'You It's Been a Long Long Time NORMA YODER ................ Wishing NORMA J. BEAL ......... The Boy Next Door JOANNE PLANK ....... He's My Guy GLENN MOORE ............ I Can't Begin to Tell 'You ROBERT RUSSELL ........ My Dreams Are Getting Better All the Time ROBERT MARKLEY .......... Cuddles GLENNARD BEYLER ........ I'll Get By MAYNARD UHLER ............. Lazy Bones CHARLES ALLEN ..................... Chickery Chick DONALD HENDERLONG ....... Who MARY ELLEN PEACOCK ...v.. My Ideal GEORGE MARKO ................. Lillybelle ANTON DYCK .........,....... Shame, Shame on 'You MARGARET LUCAS ...... Wait and See fPage Twentyfthreej Row l Row 2 Row 3 EIGHTH GRADE qT0py Charlotte Rook, Loretta Vial, Glenna McClintock, Bertha Dravenstott, Kathy Renneeker, Betty Stahl, Sylvia Murray, jo Anne Long, Erma Christian, Beverly Yeagley, Barbara Houscworth, Esther Pinklcy. Dorothy johnson. Louise Franks, Phylis Collins, Leona Stewart, Barbara Hurt, Mary Perry, Shirley Cowhick, Mary Mulhollan, Shelia Conn, Donna Finley, Betty Stewart, Esther Woodward, Mr. Hart. Esther Graber, Carole Smith, Sally Reese, Fred Meyer, Albert Marcum, Virtle Smith, Albert Johnson, Duane Rabcr, Ronald Litton, Dale Mcllvaine, Billy Starkey, Wilbert Collins. SEVENTH GRADE fBottoml Kneeling-Milton Beyeler, Ralph Bixler, Dale Stewart, Jerry Schaad, David Fisher, Bob Stillwagner, Row l-Caroline Sigler, Ann Peacock, Ada Mae Cline, Barbara Harman, Carole Hanzie, Ronald Hostetler, Jack Gantz, Noble Rook, Row 2- Row 3- Betty Hackworth, Anna Mae Crabtree, Nancy Campbell, Dorothy Reser. ,loanne Younker, Alice Weideman, Alka Mae Marcum, Dorothy Martie, Ellen Fetzer, Jo Anne Rhoads, Phyllis Eariclt, Ella Mae Cook, Barbara Cabell, Gerry Pfouts. Ellen Griffin, Mrs. Baron. Raymond Howell, Gerald Young, David McCoy, Donald Per ry, Robert Mace, Russell Miller, Wayne Stewart, Dean Litman, Lloyd Marcum, John Uhler, Stanley Lewis, Allen Sherwin, fPage Twentyffourj 1946 ANNUAL 1 WHAT WOULD IT BE LIKE IF . .? KARL ROCK ............................ DUANE RABER ,.,.,.......,..,,,,,., BERTHA DRAVENSTOTT ..., DALE McILVAINE ............... GLENNA McCLINTOCK VIRTLE SMITH ............... CAROLE SMITH ........,.,. ALBERT MARCUM ......... KATHY RENNECKER ......... BILL STARKY .............,.,.,, SALLY REESE .....,.,.,,,,,,.,., ESTHER WOODWARD' PHYLIS COLLINS ........... LEONA STEWART ...... ERMA CHRISTIAN ...... BARBARA HURT ...... IO ANNE LONG ...,.. SHEILA CONN .......... ESTHER PINKLEY ........ SHIRLEY COHWICK ..... BETTY STAHL .......... BETTY STEWART ...... .. BEVERLY YEAGLEY ..... WILBERT COLLINS ....... CHARLOTTE ROOK ....... LORETTA VIAL .......................... BARBARA HOUSEWORTH MARY MULHOLLAN ......,,,,,. ESTHER GRABER ........ ALBERT JOHNSON ......... DOROTHY JOHNSON ...... RONALD LITTON ........... FRED MEYER ......... DAVID MOORE ........ LOUISE FRANKS ...... SYLVIA MURRAY ....... MARY PERRY ............ came to school regularly. would get another butch hair cut. wasn't Mr. Arva's problem child. could read. was a brunette. couldn't make noise. lost her appetite. would do his homework. couldn't study her music. wasn't scientijcfminded. didn't wish to move. wouldn't have any beaus. would know the answers herself. would have glasses. would put on some weight. didn't have pretty legs. hadn't cut her bangs. couldnlt ride a horse. couldn't worry about othe love affairs. rs didnft know Louise Franks. would loose her class money? didn't have her beautiful red hair. could get her arithmetic. didn't have heel cleats. couldn't knit. couldn't go to Indiana. hadn't come to Creston. would be able to keep from blushing. still had her braids. didn't have his curley hair. c0uldn't boss her brother. would get his English. clidn't shake when giving reports. wasn't so solemn. didrft have her eyes. didn't know Anton. would study. I:Page Twentyfhvej 1 me ANNUAL 1 THE APACHE INDIAN TRIBE W A R R I 0 R s RONALD HOSTETLER ....,,.,,,.,...,..,..,.,,.,..... NOBLE ROOK .............. JACK GANTZ ......... RALPH BIXLER ........ ALLEN SHERWIN ........... WAYNE STEWART ....... JERRY SCHAAD ..........., STANLEY LEWIS ........ MILTON BEYELER ...... BOB STILLWAGNER ..... JOHN UHLER .......... DAVID McCOY ..... ROBERT MACE ......... LLOYD' MARCUM ......... EUGENE JOHNSON ....... DEAN LITMAN .,.,,.,.,,,, RUSSELL MILLER ........ GERALD YOUNG ........... RAYMOND HOWELL ..,..,. ..... DONALD PERRY ....,...,,.,..,......,A,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, S QUAWS NANCY CAMPBELL ,...,,,,.,.,,..,..,,.,..,,.,,.,.,.,, GERRY PFOUTS .......... BARBARA HARMAN ..... PATTY NALLEY .....,.... DOROTHY RESER ....., ELLEN GRIFFIN ............ ALICE WEIDEMAN .....,. ANN PEACOCK .....,....., CAROLE HANZIE ........ PHYLLIS EARICK ........... CAROLINE SIGLER ........... ..... BETTY HACKWORTH ....... ..... JO ANNE RHOADS ....... JOANNE YOUNKER ....... ELLA MAE COOK ............... .,.., ANNA MAE CRABTREE ALKA MAE MARCUM ....... ..... ADA MAE CLINE ........... BARBARA CABELL ...... ELLEN FETZER ............... DOROTHY MARTIE ....... fPage Twentyfsixj Big Chief Sitting Bull Chief Wahoo Eagle Feather Big Wolf Rainfinfthe'Face Little Beaver Witch Doctor Brave Hunter Red Feather Raven Wing Big Buck Moose Face Hawk Eye Little 'Top Moose Heart Hiawatha Rowing Boat Little Crow Otter 'Tail Minnie Ha! Ha! 'YellowfFlower Little Face Spotted Fawn Pocahontas Winona Morning Star Laughing Water Myreeah Blue Star Red'Woman Pretty1Shielcl Lonely Fox LionfWomen WillowfGi'rl Mink-Women F lyingfSquirrel Heap Big Squaw Beautifulflower Sunshine Little Daisy 1 1946 ANNUAL 1 fPage Twentyfsevenl I 1946 ANNUAL 1 Row 1-Arthur Meyer, Bernice Dawson, Jeannette Rook, Relda Grunder, Harold Reese. Row 2-Alice Slater, Irene Huffman, jean Copley, Betty Dunn, Miss Mcllvane. SENIOR CLASS PLAY LEXIE ...... MURIEL ,.... MATT ..................... NQLA FLEMING ........ AUNT LYDIA ....... MARY Jo ..... ARDEN ..............r....... BILL HENDERSON ....... MRS. HOLDEN ........ Business Managers Stage Managers .... Programs .......... Special Music "Let Me Grow Up" a young rniss her talented sister Relda Gruncler Bernice Dawson Harold Reese her musical brother their actress mother their oldlmaid aunt Alice Slater ........ Jean Copley Irene Huffman a young friend a local siren a soldier a producer Jeannette Rook Arthur Meyer Betty Dunn Marian Johnson, Betty Smith Arthur Boone, Virgil Markley fPage Twentyfeiglztj Vivian Steele Ilene Graber 1 me ANNUAL 1 JUNIOR CLASS PLAY KAY MEREDITH ..... "Kay Beats the Band" Pauline Irvin a very determined Miss JUDY MEREDITH ....... .......,...,,,,,,,,,.,,,,...,,.,,,.,...,.,,,. ..... M a ry Henderlong her tempestuous kid sister LOIS ANDREWS .....,,.,.,., .,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ...... D o rothy Cherry Kay's partner-in-crime STEVE WOODWARD ..............,..,,.,,,,.,,,..,4..,..,.................... ...,. D onald Reese leader of the high school band TOM NOLAN ...................... MADELINE ROSS ........ PHIL HUNTER ...... BESSIE TROTTER ......., G. T. ELLISON ........ Kent Ripley Steve's pal Kate Murray a designing female Roy Lucas with a girleshy complex Frances Dravenstott the new housekeeper James Blough on an unusual mission MISS DENNY ........ ...........,.,,......,,,,,....,,,,.,,.,,,.....,,........... ...... C o rrine Kaufman the high school history teacher Director .......... ........ ................................................... M r. Frey Advertising ......... .......... L ois Reese, Dorothy Bigler Program .............. ..........,...................... D orothy Cherry Tickets ............ Ushers ............. Stage Managers Date ................ Donna Lewis, Norma Sonnedecker Marjorie Mulhollan. chairman Robert Fry, john Dyck April 5, 1946 fPage Twentyfninej f me ANNUAL 1 Row 1-Kent Ripley, Norma Sonnedecker, Alice Slater, Arthur Meyer, Jean Carter, Roger Reese. Row 2-Jackie Gantz, Kathryn Rennecker, John Clark, Esther Russell, Mr. Frey. STUDENT COUNCIL The Student Senate proved to be an active legislative body this year. It was organized during the first semester and met often to plan the years activities. The members chosen at the first meeting were as follows: Alice Slater and Arthur Meyer from the Senior Classg Norma Sonnedecker and Kent Ripley from the junior Classg and jean Carter and Roger Reese from the Sophomore Classg Esther Russel and John Clark, Freshman Class. Kathryn Rennecker and Jack Gantz represented the eighth and seventh grades, respectively. Supt. Fry acted as faculty adviser. From the above representative group the following officers were chosen: President, Alice Slaterg VicefPresident, Arthur Meyerg and Secretary, Norma Sonnedecker. Some of the achievements of this body during the school year were: the planning and organization of the high school assembly programs, the reconstructing and amend' ing of the high school party rules, and the carrying out of the election of our cheerleaders. Numerous other items of trivial importance were acted upon by this successful school legislature. lfPage Thirtyj I 1946 ANNUAL 1 ORCHESTRA Row 1-Mr. Young, Fred Meyer, Bill Marko, Ralph McClintock, Robert Russell, Carol Smith Nancy Campbell, Eleanor West. Row 2-Carol Henderlong, Donna Pinkley, David Moore, Annetta Coffey, Esther Woodward Robert Rhodes, Glenn Moore, James Smith. Row 3-Io Anne Long, Paul Lengacher, Shirley Howell, Harry Sonnedecker, Stanley Frey. fPage Thirtyfonej Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row 319. Henderlong, B. Fry, J. Smith, R. Hart, R. McClintock, B, Griffin, R. Yeagley. SENIOR CHORUS fTopJ K. Ripley, A, Meyer, B. Dawson, B. Dunn, R. Grunder, l. Graber, J. Rook, D. Totten, M. Johnson, B. Dawson. Mr. Sonnedecker J. Carter, C. Kaufman. D. Cherry, D. Bigler, P. Irvin, N. Beal, D, Lewis, J. Plank, D. Smith, N. Yoder, M. Frary, F, Drav enston, R, Macc. lf. Russell, Gerstenslager, L. Reese, YV. Graber, E. West, S. Howell, A, Coffey, M. Perry, N. Earick, W. Craft, M. Drav A JUNIOR CHORUS fBottomJ D. Litman, D. Stewart, J. Uhler, R. Howell, R. Hostettler, D. Moore, J. Gantz, F. Meyer, R. Bixler, G, Young, D. Mcllvainc Mr. Sonnedecker, L. Franks, E. Christian, G. McClintock, A. Peacock, A. Cline, B, Harman, B. Hackworth, D. Reser, A Crabtree, L. Vial, C. Sigler, B. Yeagley, B. Houseworth, S. Lewis. R. Miller, W. Stewart, S, Reese, S. Murray, C, Rook, J. Younlcer, M. Perry, S. Cowhick, M. Mulhollan, J. Rhoads, P, Earick P, Collins, E. Woodward, S. Conn, A. Marcum, K. Rennecker, M, Dmvcnstott. V. Smith, R. Mace. D. Perry, D. Johnson, B. Stall, A. XVcicleman, L. Stewart, E. Fetzer, B. Cabell, C. Hanzie, E. Griffin, D, Martie, H. Campbell E. Cook, B. Hurt, C. Smith, A, Sherwin. enstott, A. Sigler, I l fPage Thirtyftwoj i I 1946 ANNUAL 1 W THE VOICES The success of the High School Choruses have been due, in a large part to the almost full cooperation, interest and efforts of its members and the two able accompanists, Kathleen Murray and Joanne Plank. Many of the girls seemed surprised that they need open their mouths to sing. However after much effort upon their part and persuasive insistence of the director, everyone's mouth was gaping wide at rehearsal. The first program given during the second semester was a group of three selections for the P.T.A. meeting in March. The efforts of the chorus were so enthusiastically received that plans for a spring musical festival were initiated in conjunction with the orchestra. The date tentatively decided upon was May 7th, during National Music Week. Many details as to dress, programs, and staging were carefully planned and directed by different members of the chorus. Besides the material side of the program there was the choosing of a well balanced program and the memorization of words and respective parts. During the latter part of March recordings of several songs were made. In this manner, each mem' ber could criticize the work accomplished thus far and could realize the faults to be corrected. Formed after the Annual pictures were taken, was the Girls' Chorus. This group of femininity rehearsed one period per week and devoted most of their efforts to contemporary music, such as that of Irving Berlin, Cole Porter and Daniel Wolfe. This proved slightly more diflicult for the girls as the choral arrangements were of modern, close harmony. However, this obstacle was soon overcome and a group of four songs were chosen to be presented at the Spring Concert. Both of these groups are scheduled to sing for the assembly program during National Music Week, which will culminate the musical activities of the year. -Donald Sonnedecker fPage Thirtyfthreell I 1946 ANNUAL 1 I JM X xx fPg'1'h Mil I 1946 ANNUAL 1 BASKETBALL TEAM fTopl Row 1-M, Beachy. R. Markley, H. Reese, V, Marlcley, A. Meyer, H. Sonnedecker, Mr. Arva Row 2-H. Graber, J. Blough, R. Lucas, R. Reese, j. Clark. B. Anshutz. Row 3-I. Gantz, K. Ripley, C. Allen, Lance, B. Fry, B. Hart, G. Lance. BASEBALL TEAM fBottoml Row 1-R. Markley, M. Beachy, Blouglm, V. Markley, H. Reese, A. Meyer, H. Sonnedecker Mr. Arva. Row 2-K. Ripley, B. Hart, R. Reese, I. Lance, R. Lance. R. Lucas, N. Rook, Gantz. Row 3-AH. Graber, B. Anshutz, C. Allen, B. Fry, I. Clark, A. Dyck. fPage 'Thirty-sixj l 1946 ANNUAL 1 BASKETBALL Three lettermen returned from the 1944f45 Basketball squad to form the nucleus of this year's team. They were Virgil Markley, centerg Harold Reese, forwardg and Arthur Meyer, forward. With these boys spearheading the attack in many games, our team was able to seize 10 victories out of 21 games. Much credit is due to Coach William Arva for his leadership and efforts in coaching the squad. Robert Markley, Merle Beachy and John Clark were the able assistants of the lettermen in gaining our 10 victories, and we hope for a successful season again next fall. Below are the scores of the games during the previous season. 34Creston 'Z 4 Sterling 33 Creston 24 Chester Creston 7.8 West Salem Creston 27 Congress Creston 44 Burbank if Creston 3 0 Seville 3:Creston 3 6 Leroy Creston 3 2 Sterling Creston 19 Doylestown 3:Creston 3 4 Leroy Creston 2 8 Smithville Creston 3 O Dalton Creston 41 Mt. Eaton Creston 39 Apple Creek gCreston 33 Seville Creston 27 Fredericksburg Creston 17 Shreve 'll Non League TOURNAMENT SCORES Creston 29 Chester 3 7 Creston 62 West Salem 9 Creston 3 'Z Chester 24 Creston 2 8 Doylestown 5 6 fsx BASEBALL The baseball team had a fine fall season this year, winning 4 games and losing only 2. We expect as good a team this spring, thus another successful season. Regular players include: Harold Reese, Bob Markley, john Clark, pitching, Virgil Markley, first base, Arthur Meyer, second base, Merle Beachy, shortstop, Roy Lucas, third baseg Roger Reese, left fieldg james Blough, catcher. Returning baseball lettermen include Harold Reese, Virgil Markley, Art Meyer, Merle Beachy, and Bob Markley. fPage Thirtyfsevenj I 1946 ANNUAL 1 MARGARET LUCAS, ALICE SLATER, DoLoREs TOTTEN CHEERLEADERS Margaret, who is a sophomore this year has completed her second year of cheering for Creston, having moved here from Burbank in her freshman year. She takes much interest in all sports and is active in many of her school activities. Alice, a senior, has finished her second year of cheering for Creston and enjoyed it very much. She, also, has been active in school sports and activities. Dolores, another senior, has ended her third year as a cheerleader. She was a cheerleader for Creston this past year and during her sophomore and junior years she was cheering for Congress. She, too, is very much interested in all kinds of sports and has taken part in many other activities. Although the cheerleaders had many difficulties and setbacks this year, they did their best to keep up the morale of the team. fPage Thirty-eightj I 1946 ANNUAL 1 C A L E N D A H SEPTEMBER 4--Once again we enter another school year. Gee, but those Seniors look important sitting in those coveted seats in the back of study hall. 5-Today we had our first classes, and received first impressions of our new teachers. Our arms ache from raising them every time Mr. Hart said "How many of you see?" Do you suppose we will do that every day? 6-About ninety pairs of eyes watch every move the Seniors make in Mr. Frey's study hall. 11-Popcorn! Peanuts! The county fair is here again! Of course students took advantage of the day given them to attend. 12-Today is Mr. Arva's birthday. Which one? I don't know. Science is certainly wonderful! 12-Tension was high today, as a monster jumped around in our P. A. D. class. Brave, courageous Mr. Hart came to the rescue and having caught the monster, threw the little grasshopper out the window. 13-A group of Seniors and a few others had a hayride. What times they have for coming home! Early?? 13-Harold Reese leaped from his seat today when Jeannette Rook placed a tack on it, before he sat down. 17-A visitor came to English class today-don't scream, girls. It was only a snake. 19-Tonight the teachers had a corn roast at Mrs. Leaman's. 21-Did you know that George Marko, Alice Slater, Kent Ripley, and john Port' wood had a wreck with Mr. Blough at the curve in front of Dr. Foster's, today? 22-Something new has been added to the line of cars at the school. Kent Ripley has what I would call an autographed car. 29-The Seniors had a bake sale at Winklers store, with all the good baked food stuffs you want. OCTOBER 1-Dean Mumaw was home on furlough and came back to school to visit. Uhhm. Not bad . . . Oh! I don't mean school, . . Dean! 6-The junior class had a hayride but due to a down pour they got . . . shall we say "a little wet, or a little wetter than before." 10-The juniors were in tears today. The Seniors didn't show up at school today. They went to pick up potatoes for Mr. Wycoff. Gee, but they were missed at school. 11-The day after the day before. The Seniors are stiff from just taking morning exercises! Boy, but our knees are sore. 17-The juniors are gone today, they are picking up potatoes. 17-Betty Dunn and Dolores are sporting engagement rings today. Ah, those lucky men. 26-The teachers went to Cleveland for their annual meeting. 26-Hallowe'en party, turkey drawing, etc., sponsored by the P.T.A. in the school auditorium. Fun was had by all. fPage Thirtyfninej IIQ46 ANNUAL1 CALENDAR 31-The "Kilties" entertained this afternoon with a very fine program. 31-The "Fraunfelders" sponsored by the senior class were here tonight. NOVEMBER 20-Jeannette Rook pulled the chair out from under Harold Reese today in history class. You guess what happened. 28-Donald Perry went into the office today and asked Mrs. Bibler if Mrs. Baron was allowed to grab him out of line just to scratch his back. 30-Rev. Strait from Burbank spoke today in chapel. DECEMBER 4-A group of senior girls went to Wooster to hear a lecture on "Teaching", 4-Bird Circus program. 10-Jeannette Rook went into English class late today, and Miss Mcllvaine asked her if she was out, with a Major, or a Major General?? 18-The seniors got their name cards this morning. 21-juniors and Seniors went back to the grade practices again, and had a Christmas exchange. 21-A Christmas program, arranged by all upper six classes, was given. JANUARY 2-All back to school, everyone looks rather sleepy. I wonder why? Could it be that they were celebrating New Years? 7-Junior and Senior chorus directed by Donald Sonnedecker makes its debut. 7f1O Six week tests. 14-Both seniorsg Alice and Harold, who previously sprained their ankles, are back today without their crutches. 14-Juniors have ordered their class sweaters, blue with white, which were their chosen colors. 15-The Seniors made Hnal decisions on the purchase of commencement announcements. 15-Mr. Sorenson in a special program exhibited guns which he had collected as a hobby. 22-For some reason or other, Roy Lucas lost his shoes in study hall this morning. 23-The Sophomores like English class so well, that they have to take up 20 minutes to study for it, at noon. 24-Group pictures were taken for the Annual this morning. 28-Well, it has happened again. Another Senior came to school with a diamond. Betty Smith was the lucky girl this time. 31-Rev. Fair, from the Church of God, was the speaker at assembly today. 31-The classes in the study hall all marched around to put their dimes in for the "March of Dimes". fPage Fo-rtyj 22 I 1946 ANNUAL 1 C A L E N D A R FEBRUARY 5-Kent Ripley seems to be getting Arthur Boone and Mr. Hart mixed up. He 7 waved at the wrong person in P. A. D. class today. -Sophomore chapel-a portrayal of Senior graduation was well put on. 12-Due to the fact that the seniors ate at "Marys" this noon, they were tardy and had to spend 10 minutes in detention hall. 14-junior chapel-a musical program was their contribution to the assembly today. 14-Everybody was happy today. There wasn't any electricity, so school was called off. 27-Why do the seniors find everything! Today they found a thumb tack in their 28 dinner at the cafeteria. -Eighth grade chapel-a playlet was the main feature of the eighth grade's program. MARCH 14-Freshman chapel-an interesting minstrel show was given by the Freshies today. 15-Sophomore class sponsored a Square Dance in the gymnasium this evening. 16 18 -Seniors had another bake sale at I'Iarman's, we ought to know how to bake soon. -Betty Smith quit school. I wonder why????? 21-Junior and Senior English class chapel-Harold Reese makes a good English teacher. 22-Senior class had a party at Mrs. Bibler's house in Wooster. 23-Betty Smith married to Clarence Bricker. 27 -Senior P. A. D. class was in Wooster today to witness a trial. Some of the class put in a very long day. 28-Seventh grade chapel. APRIL 1 'S Six weeks tests. 5-junior Class Play fKay Beats the Bandj. 11-Mr. Frey was in charge of an assembly program today. 12-A shower for Betty Smith Bricker was held tonight. 17-Seniors teach. I 18 19 -C. E. Jones, "Dancing Electrons", a scientiic speech was given. -Betty Weaver lost a button off her dress and almost lost the whole row. 25 -Chemistry class chapel. 25 -All county teachers meeting. M A Y 1-It won't he long now! 2-Home Economics class chapel. 3 -Eighth grade Scholarship tests were given today. 7-Musical program by Mr. Sonnedecker, and Mr. Young. 10-juniofSenior Banquet, at Smithville Inn. 13 16 '17 Senior chapel. '17 Final exams. 19-Baccalaureate. -Commencement. Rev. Humbert of Youngstown is the speaker. 25 '29-Seniors, take trip to Washington. fPage Fortyonell I 1946 ANNUAL 1 "U T 0 P 1 AH: Ah, yes. How pleasant it is to go to school. From the moment we students arrive until the time we go home at night the day is just one happy celebration. Let me take you on a tour over the happenings of an average day at Creston High School. School, of course, doesn't start until 10:00. This is very nice since most schools begin classes at 9:00, but not unusual since every effort is made to give the students all the comforts of home. Everyone leisurely files into the study hall. They have quiet conversations with their friends. There is no rowdy acting or talking, no candy or eraser throwing, no sly winks and nudges as a girl promenades up to visit the handsome, funfloving, intelligent and indulging teacher. Every single person is on his best behavior. Then we are summoned to our classes by a record, playing one of the most popular pieces made by a popular singer of the day. It really is a treat to go to class when called in this way. Joy of joys! The teacher upon arriving in class, politely greets the class with a cheery smile and then starts the day off right by telling us of an amusing incident or joke he or she had heard. All the laughter comes straight from the heart - not a bit forecd as it is sometimes apt to be. The class having been called to order, lessons begin. Many times they are spoken of with distaste but in Creston every book opened is a source of knowledge and pleasure. You see, we study only movie magazines, Seventeen, comic strips, and Popular Mechanics. Don't worry about what we learn because I assure you the students of Creston are very learned and wellfdeveloped, mentally. In half an hour the record begins again and class is dismissed. Before leaving, however, we receive our pay for that class. Although not very much, it greatly reduces the expense of the teacher's candy bill, as we are all allowed to sustain our hunger until the noon hour by partaking of some sweet morsel. Cur morning classes over at 11:30, we quietly collect our wraps or go down to the cafeteria, as the case might be. Those going home to lunch -are given plenty of time, and are taken to and from school in red and black station wagons. Those eating in the cafeteria have special booths and are served by paid waitresses. Anything which a person wants to eat can be found in our cafeteria. After coming back to school at 1:30, our afternoon classes are much the same as the morning except that they are only gym classes, music, assembly, or special activity periods. We have only the best teachers and the best conditions of health. No one ever skips school, we have no detention hall, and there has never been a failure or F given in the history of our fair school. A 3 :00 we leave for home in the station wagons. They stop wherever we want and take us as far as we like. Then we reminisce over the day's happenings. We think of how nice the teachers were when they said goodfbye and invited us to come again soon. Ah, yes. It's pleasant to go to school. If you don't think the things I've said are true, I shall conduct you personally on a tour of our institution of learning. JEANNETTE ROCK, "The Dreamer" fPage Fortyftwoj rf:f--:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::---:::::::--:::::----A--AAA:-v if Il u II Congratulations to the lj nu U nu nu ll GRADUATING CLASS OF "46,' n n u nr nu o 1: HILSUN RESTAURANT 1: EE EE II ON THE SQUARE CRESTON, OHIO 12 3333333:3:::3:3333333333333iiiliiillil-5 ::3:::::3::3::33::5li F: "AA"" ::::::::::':::::: :T The vagrant was told at the police station to 0 " strio for a bath. ll nn - I: Compliments of "What, do I have to get into water?" he EE asked. I' 'I "Yes, you need it. How long has it been QQ since you have had a bath?" EE Tractors, Implements "Well . . . I never was arrested before." li 11 II if X if li WoosTER, oH1o IK 1: A bachelor is a man who never "Mrs" any' L:3,::,:,,,,,::::::,::::::::,,Q thing. "Do you see much of your daughter?" n::::::' "" :::: ":: :::::'::::lf 0 "Ch, yes, she lives with us. She's married now you know." Compliments of II ll wk ek :L U 0 gy 0 in 0 Physician: "You still take your morning ,, an bath I Suppose' 12 cREsToN, OHIO H Patient: "Never miss it. Sometimes I take hot, sometimes I take it cold, and when I'm in a hurry I take it for granted." ll::::::::: --:::::::- --A- :2:f:fi ff: :::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::22:2C:::3:::3:::3:1:::: "A- 3:1 U - tl In 0 55 WUOSTER BUSINESS COLLEGE QE H WOOSTER, OHIO H Summer Term: June 10 to Aug. 20. Fall Semester: Sept. 9 to Jan. 17. 1: Winter Semester: Jan. 20 to May 23. Commencement: May 27 1: INTENSIVE STENOGRAPHIC TRAINING H The Summer Term Program - Designed for ALL 1: Regular Business Courses - Advanced Courses fl Pre-College Summer Course - Intensive Courses II "Business Training the Foundation For Success" 0 r,:::: .... .....: : ......A........... - --f- ..e-- f ----------A ------A--1 fPage Fortyfthreej BASTIAN BROS. CO. ROCHESTER, NEW YORK Designers of Class Rings, Class Pins, Commencement Invitations and Personal Cards MR. GEORGE ROTH, Dist. Rep., P.o. Box szs, Akron 9, ohio Kate M.: "My boy friend certainly has cold feet." Mr. Arva: "Shame on you, young lady. In my day we didn't find those things out until after we were married." ,-,-- -,,, -v,,, --,,--T: H,,,vv-vv,v ------,------ II II . . I Congratulations from n J- I M Furniture, Hardware, Dry Goods, C A R T E R Carpet, Jewelry, Medicine, etc. U ll Broom Factory You Can Always Do Better at l EE 15 MAIBACI-PS CRESTON, OHIO " ll 0 Sterling, Ohio -- ..:. --- ....: ll l ..... ..... - Mr. Hart: "Suppose one of our state senators should die, who would get the job?" Betty D.: "The undertaken" Pk ek if Pk Mother Nature is a remarkable woman, but she still can't jump from summer to winter without a fall, nor from winter to summer without a spring. V Compliments T HE WUOSTER RUBBER COMPANY Makers of "RUBBERMAID" HOUSEWARES Trade Mark fPage Fortyffourj r::::::::::::::::-:::::::- ---- 21 F2:::::-2222:'::f::::f:::::::::iv ll ll ll ll IT Il Il ll 1: , 1: il C H U M ' S 1: :Q Comphments of If ll Everything in Music ll I if SELLERS and LUNG Two STORES 11 ll 11 i ll CRESTON, oH1o Public square Wooster, Ohio II 388 - Phones - 609 II Il 12 ll ll o ll ll ll L: ::::::::::::::: -22:2 i l:::::::::: -:::::::::2:::::2:::i 1: I 1: :L S Radifj 81 Elgctric "Now, children," said Miss Mcllvaine, "can lf D . anyone tell me the meaning of unaware?" 1: Radio Sales and Service 1, l U . . . . EE Refrigerators and Washers Haroldt R. waving his hand frantically in 1, the air. Please mum, unaware is what you l ll ws EE Phone Seville 3621 put on first and take off last. 1 IT 11 ll ll- .eee ex: xxxeexl K':::::::::'t::::::Axixxll li Il Bob Fry: "This cafeteria must have a ref Get "Sally-Wi5e" markably clean kitchen." SHOP AT Mrs. Reece fbeamingj "Thank you, it's nice S A L L Y ' S if yogi to say so, but tell me, how did you WOOSTER, OHIO now." II I H h, f N Smart Ready-to-Wear Bob fcrisplylz Everyt mg tastes o soap. And Sportswear Egg: :::::::::::::r::::2::::CC! v ---------- ------ - - -41 ll 1: ll ll II ll if PAUL c.w1NKLE11: QE QQ to Volunteer Food Market if Home Dressed Meats . Groceries, Fruits, and Vegetables ll 11 li Phone 2421 ll ll ll ll lL::: :2:C:::22C -232:34 Nit: "Who's that man with the funny face?" Wit: "My brother." Nit: "Sorry, silly of me not to notice the resemblance." Pk Pls 2? Miss Smith Qin examjz "Now I want the students to be so quiet you can hear a pin drop." John Dyck fat back of roomjz "Let her drop." fPage Fortyfjivel F ---. -- -.-- - ---- - ---- f------- - -- - I ' """' ""' ' 'H I :I ll 'I I ll ll RENNECKER S SERVICE STATION QQ LI RENEW THE APPEARANCE OF YOUR CAR WITH A NEW PAINT JOB II 12 Chevrolet Sales and Service ll El Crosley Appliances I ' Il lg Phone 3571 SEVILLE, OHIO Res. 2582 11 f:::1ff:1:::::::2f:f -1f:::::f:x First Boarder: "Those cakes are as hard HS 1: stone." QE Second Boarder: "I know it. Didn't you hear :I the landlady say stake your pick' when she 1: handed them around?" II Concrete Blocks of All Types as ' as as II ll if BOX 298 Wooster, Ohi0 Barber: "Was your tie red when you came 11 Phone 132 in?" ll Opposite F3i1'21'0UUdS jimmy B.: "Certainly not." ll.::::,:::,:::::::,:::::,:::::::l W Barber: "Gosh" Bill A.: "What brand is that cigarette?" E::::f::::3:::"A ::::::: I Bob H.: "Baseball special." I Bill A.: "There ain't no such brand." Bob H.: "Sure there is. It was a grounded Automotive Replacement Parts and I picked it up." " l , I, 12 Tires, Batteries and Il as as sk I' , 11 Sporting Goods I, I Mary has a little swing It isnlt hard to find Phone 15 Wooster, O. Everywhere that Mary goes The swing is right behind. ll: :::::::::::::::::::-f--A:::I F:::::::x::::x:x::::::x::::::::::::"::::::::T 'tl II il Il MCCORMICK - DEERING FARM EQUIPMENT ll ll ll II ll 1: INTERNATIONAL TRUCKS ii 1' ll I ll ll ll II ll U :I BUCKEYE TRUCK Sz IMPLEMENT CU. EI Il ' It OPPOSITE FAIRGROUNDS WoosTER, OHIO ll - 11 Il It A----A---- P -----A--A ---f---Aa-- - A-A---- A --A-f-e----e-- A-f-----A fPage Fortyfsixj r -Af -:::::- ---::::- ---::::::- ---2-n an ll ll ll Il Il ll wr 55 FRANK WELLS gg u nr Il REXALL DRUG STORE I IZ nu I in n I nn 0 I II ll . ll if Wayne County's Most Complete Drug. Serwce Il l ll 11 ll M-::::::::::::::::: :cc ::::::-:::::::: -1::2: :::::2223:::::3::::15 ff::::::::: -:::::i:::::: -::::ff Art B.: "I wish I had a nickle for every girl :I I've kissed." fl Best W'5hes to Class of 846, Alice S.: "What would you do? Buy a pack H of gum?" 3 The 1: X S4 bg ll ll 1: Coal 8: Ice Co. 1: , 6 5 nu in Little Boy: Dont you cut yourself pretty if WOOSTER, OHIO often with this straightfedge razor?" l l Il Coal, Ice, and Building Supplies Geo. Marko: "Naw. I been shaving nigh on II to five years now and ain't cut myself neither L:::::::::::::::::::::::::11:::N time." Mrs. Bibler: "Buddy, translate 'Rex Fugit'," ECC' :::':::::':::::' '::: ::i:If Buddy B.: "The king flees." Mrs. Bibler: "You should use 'has' in trans' lating the perfect tense." 4: ll ' Buddy B.: "The king has flees." 10C Hamburgers 10C I Miss Smith: "Should I marry a man who lies' to my-Q WOOSTER, OHIO :L Mr. Anthony: "Lady, do you want to be an Inaidirs LL::::::::"- '--2::3::133:7c::'. .. gg ll . 55 NICHOLS SERVICE STATION 55 4, ll ly li EE Tires, Batteries, Auto Accessories QQ Auto Painting El EE I: CRESTON, OHIO lL::::1:::::::: 7A:::::::::::::::::::::2'- "" :::33:A13:::::::::::U fPage Fortyfsevenj iq ' '1 1 4 .3 ll - IA. rffli: :::: ::::::::::--- :Q n 0 U U H u II 11 1: Compliments of as fl nu if P E 'I' E W E I H 0 0 if THE BARBER ll ll Ii Il 0 ll 3:2--222222 ---- 222:::::: :zj Mrs. L.: "Don't you want to be the kind of girl that people look up to?" Marg. L.: "No, I want to be the kind that people look around at." 8 X X Relda G.: "I suppose you have been in the navy so long that you're accustomed to sea legs." Sailor Friend: "Why I wasn't even looking." r:2211222222211::::::::2::::f2fw U II Conductor: "Don't you see the sign that says, "No smoking on the train?" E Phil M.: "Sure, but there's a sign saying' 'Wear Fatit Girdlesf I'm ignorin' 'em both." QUALITY COAL 3 TRUCKING - STORAGE Pk se R EE :E She: I passed by your house yesterday. CRES-I-ON, OHIO He: Thanks. r- --f-::::::::::: --:::f::w II II H Kent Ripley stopped at a stop light in Woosf 1: I ter and he 'noticed an old man in uniform ff Comphments of watching him very narrowly. 1+ ll " 'l "What's the speed limit here?" he asked I s jf B 81 B thinking it wise to be prepared. 0 u 11 "Never ye mind, young fellow," replied the EE East Liberty St. Wooster, O. rustic cop. yew try t' git out o' this town 4, ,, without bein arrested. :111A 111 "'A- 1111111111 'E F:::::-::::: ::::::::: ::::1 F2222222 "-'::::::::::: ::::1 U 0 U U 4' 4+ mu mr U U U U ll II Il IC ll Compliments of Compliments of 1: EE EE if ll 0 n 1: S T E B B IN S gy CUFF EY INSURANCE gg ll ll ll ll 0 H 0 0 ai Banking Company CRESTON, OHIO Il II ll Il U 0 nu n ll 0 ll U 522222222222 -"A 33133:1:::3:3:3i L:::::-- ---: iiiliiii :Ci fPage For tyfeightj l 4 l T12:3322222:1:::::::rr::::::::::::::222322222233::133::::::33:5::W ll ll I . 1 , I Il - X A x. ' -1- is T-K EY? ., , - Il 1+ -- -.. . H- a:s......Q Ti. 1. sim j- - it 1+ 1+ 15 Satis action Since 1884 ll 1+ ll ll II l FREEDLANDERS l ll 1+ Il 12 :I It Pays to Buy Quality Il 233233121131ZlllliilliiillllililliiilifiiiifiililiiA:::3:::::1::iLL 15:39:2355222222233'v2C22::2::::1 1+ 1+ 1+ 1+ II IZ " ' " Two modern little girls coming home from ll I: S Jewelry Store Sunday School were solemnly discussing the 1: WATCHES - DIAMONDS lesson. 1+ 12 CLOCKS - JEWELRY "Do you believe there is a devil?" ll ll ll "No," replied the other promptly, "of course II 215 E. Liberty St. Wooster, O. not. Its just like Santa Claus, he's your father." II Il ll ll ++ +I UCSC' AAAAA-C:: 2353: "AA"::: J Vxxx: u:::i"I"' nxxll Art B.: 'Girls were harder to kiss in your day, vveren't they, Grandpa?" Feed 8: "Mebbe so, young feller, but I never tore ' W. W. GROSSENBACKER the fenders off the parlor sofa." Grain - Feed - Coal - Seed X S' 'I ll Fertilizer - Lime ll ll DEFINITION Seville-3897 Sterling-48R5 Temperament: A temper too old to be STERLING OHIO spanked. ' 2:333222232233Z?I331333:33333::g r 22222 -22222222 -::: 222222 22222222221 ll ll II ll ll ll ll IE ll ll if The OBERLIN SCHOOL OF COMMERCE QE Qi OBERLIN, OHIO Il il ll 1: WRITE FOR INFORMATION II II ll ll +I ll H.::::::::::::,,-:::---:::::::::::--:::::-::::- -:ii: :::::v- '::2i fPage Fortyfninej l Y ------ -v-- ---- -----::::A":::::: -2:22 2:1 ml 1 ll lr 0 ly ll ll ll ll 4' ll fl jf Compliments 11 ll ll if il F ll ll if R. D. ARMSTRONG and SON gg U ll U ll II FUNERAL DIRECTORS H U H if SEVILLE, OHIO 0 ll lf TE U H if Roy D. Armstrong and Robert R. Armstrong 3 ll I ll if Since 1918 ll 4 ll gf WEST HILL PHONE 2531 Q If ll ll ll ll uliilltlllillii Z 'Alii 1A1I13111:2A1lZ!Z"' """ 111131 "'A 1:21111 vc-Ar' -::: 2:--A::::::::::::::::-n II Virgil Markley says-Some women have the 5: y same influence on a man as a railroad crossing SE Lliolu stop, you look, and after you marry, you 0 ll ' " Known from Coast to Coast " ll 0 if In Hotel Wooster And then there's the story of the old maid 1: W,-O05-I-ER, OHIO who bought a Pullman ticket and insisted on an ll ll upper berth because she wanted to have a man lr nn . 1: under her bed. 51' 3:33 33333-1:3133 -iifid Junior: "How do they catch crazy men, Pop?" Pop: NA little rouge and lipstick, a permanf ent wave, and a sweater." ik SK Pls Prisoner: What rotten coffee. Jailor: Don't you speak badly of it. Prisoner: Oh that's right-respect for the dead. i"M::::::: :S 'xxzxll ll ll " , 12 if Taylor s ig 0 ' ii SERVE U STATION ll 1' 'I 3 l 1: BATTERIES, TIRES II ll if and AUTO REPAIRING gg 0 ll lg ll Il North Main St. Creston, O. E:3::f::::::::::::::::::::2:2Cf! fPage Fiftyj I' ll lr li ll lx 3 NICK AMSTER 1: Wooster's Leading Store mn U if For Men and Boys In 11 HART SCHAFFNER 86 MARX CLOTHES II nu L::::33:3:223C 2222222 -2222 2222222222222:2:::::::::f::f:::: lr 22222 ::222222 2"-- 22222 :3::3 1 U ll il :L Compliments of nu U ll ll 3: THE WILLIAM ANNAT CU. P ll ll Wooster's Friendly Department Store Il na u L::::::::::::::::3::::::::::33: A"3 "" 33333335 "And do you know anything about religion?" KSC" A ':::::::::::::f: queried the missionary. 1, "Well, we got a little taste of it when the Comp 'ments to l ' ' i h ," 1' cl h 'b l i CH1iiEFE:?rilOf13.fy was ere rep ie t e canni a THE CLASS OF 6646, ll is X 2 gg w A L K E 11 s boclylrs. Arva: "Don, name an organ of the FAMILY SHOE STORE y," 0 Don H.: "Teeth" ' 154 E. Liberty St. Wooste WOI33 ggi zbgglfaeth? what kmd of an Organ "Shoes for the Entire Family" Don: "Grind organ." lL:::::1: :::::::::::::::::: v:::ll:: 333:33 2 ---2'- 33:22 -333 qi in ll QQ Lower Cost of Dressing Well 0 nu 0 Q BRENNEB BROS 1 ll CLOTHES FOR MEN AND BOYS lx 1: WOOSTER, OHIO 13 ll k::::::: ::::: ::::::::::::::::2 ' fPage Fiftyfonej Fii llll 1:12 A"' Ziillillllllllllq ll ll u nu in 0 mu +I an ll :I Compliments of in in ll ll nn in nn mu nu in .. .I.C.1VlURRAY .. ll an la an if cREsToN, oH1o If l 0 in 0 in in an ll ll e-- A------- -- ----- ------ - -A An appointment is a date. A date is a sticky fruit. A sticky fruit is a prune. A prune is something full of wrinkles. And something full of wrinkles is just too old. So please cancel my appointment. 34 Pk if A local boy on a U. S. battleship writes that he never knows where his next meal is going to. r--- ----- ---v----v----v tl lb nr lb ll ll ll ll II ll :I Compliments of ll Il Tl Il " W T W A T S U N " II ' ' II WOOSTER, oH1o Il II ll ll ll ll 5:3 -:AA-::3 While a young mother was bathing her baby, a little girl came in. She carried a doll minus a leg and an arm. "How long have you had your baby," she asked. 1. "Three months." "My, but you've kept her nice!" exclaimed the little girl. Never point your finger at anyone. It has a nail in it. Absentfminded Prof.: "Madam what are you doing in my bed?" She: "I like your bed, I like your house, and I like your neighborhood. Furthermore I'm your wife." Ss if fs At a dance a wallet was lost containing 3600. The owner got up on a chair and an' nounced: "Gentlemen, I lost my pocketbook with 5600 in it. To the man who finds it, I will give SSO." Second Voice: "I'll give fB75." l"""""'i"""""""""I 3 Il ll gg 1. G. A. STORE 55 :I CRESTON, ol-no gg ll ll gf GROCERIES . MEATS ll VEGETABLES Il ll ll gl U ll EE I. W. Harman r...:: A bigftime gambler had just died. The funeral was well attended by his professional friends. In eulogy, the speaker said, "Spike is not dead. He only sleeps." From the rear came a voice, "I've got 35100 that says he's dead." if Pk Pk Old Salt: "Seasick, Buddy?" New Recruit: "No, but I'd hate to yawn." Fvv--'- --Y --" "" ' """"1 tl U ll ll H 0 ll ll ll I gg PLANK'S ELEVATOR lf ll 1 ll 1: WADSWORTH . CRESTON gl an u nu lg QUALITY MERCHANDISE 5: ll ll I ll jf Reasonably Priced II II na an ll 0 H1111 1111321llllillilillllllld fPage Fiftyftwoj ' "' ' ' "1 0 nn 0 0 Il 0 0 Q 0 WEIRICKS QUALITY MARKET EE I ll ma ll EE Full Line of II ll 0 lb FRUIT, VEGETABLES and GROCERIES If as EE Open Wednesday Afternoon For Your Convenience 5: II PUBLIC SQUARE WOOSTER, OHIO E ll if an 3333 :::'A A-A- :::::-- ::::::::::::::: --:::: :::::AA-ll ::2:: 'ff Bill F.: "I hear you got a girl." :I john C.: "Yes" A Bill: 'Where does she live?" Compliments of John: "Main Street." 5: Bill: 'What's her name?" 1: John: "Belle" :Q Bill "Seen her lately?" in -L '- Johns No. WOOSTER' OHIO Bill: "Did you have a fight?" :I john: "No, I went to her house last night :I and there was a sign on the door, 'Bell out of ::::::::::::::::::::::::::2,4 order,' so I didrft go in." --A:::::::: 3: ::::::::::::::::::::: 33-A3:::1 ll Congratulations 1946 Graduating Class ll II LIBERTY STUDIOS gg ' IC WE MADE THE PICTURES FOR THE ANNUAL 11 0 0 woosrsiz, OHIO ---- .... .......... - ...... .... - - ----- ---l fPage Fiftyfthreezl r::::::: 2:22:222:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::1:2 -1 0 ll u ll ll II ll U 55 WOUSTER LUMBER co. lf ll I I l 11 Opposite Fairgrounds Wooster, Ohio Il 0 ll tr ll QE Where Better Builders 1+ ll II Buy for Better Huge Builders ll ::::3 313333333333iliiillllillli33331231112333 3333: -iitil fx:3"H'x:::::::::::x:xx:l I! fl 0 C l. t II amp 'men 5 of Mr. Arva: 'Tm sorry to keep you waiting, II but I've been setting a trap for my wife." II , ff The Wooster Feed Co' Mr. Frey: "Good heavens, man, that's too EE Star Feeds bad, who do you suspect?" ll Mr. Arva: "A mouse in the kitchen." ll ' 3 WOOSTER, OHIO gg gg Il L::3:::3:::3333::13:3:3: 33:::i Mr. Plank: "What do you mean by bring' 5::f:":::::"':::::: "::::::'5 ing my daughter in at this hour of the morn- ing? II II Bob M.: "Have to be at school at 9:OO." Compliments of t ,F it 1: , 1: Il GREENE S GRUCEHY II A whimsical bugler named Moe, tlgoughi itlvvas funny to blow STERLING, OHIO is orn a e even Is now up in heaven, Which ain't where they told him to go. l.L--- ---AA---- - A - -::::::::::B r ---- --v----------v ------- --------v---f ---v------- - --v-------- f v - av ll ll Il II ll ll 55 L. G. BALFUUR COMPANY ff 1: ATTLEBORO, MASSACHUSETTS 1: ll ' ll ll Q . . ' 0 ll II Class Rings and Pins - Commencement Invitations II ll ll EE Diplomas -- Personal Cards - Club Insignia ll ll II Represented by: F. L. WALLACE, P. O. Box 123, Toledo 1, Ohio ll l ll ll L.::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::cz3::::::::::::::::::::::::2::2:i fPage Fiftyffourj I 1 I' ---------v-- -'----- - ------- - --'Y F2333::::::::::::::::::::::::::4l 1: 1: 1: , 1: 11 Compliments of 11 I'll See You at 11 11 11 1 ll 1 ll 1: 1: 1: COLLINS 1: 1 HANSUNS 1111 11 11 11 11 Barber and Beauty Shop 11 11 Corner Liberty and Buckeye ll ll I1 11 11 WQOSTER, 01-110 11 11 Phone 2232 Creston, O. 11 11 11 11 11 ll ll ll ll LE::::::::::::::::::::::::::::::i k-::::::::::::- ---- :::::::::::::i 11:22:33::x:x::x:::::::22:71 11 Before I heard the doctors tell the dangers of a I' WUUSTER FARM DAIRIES 11 kiss, 1: Ice' Cream I had considered kissing you 11 ll . . 1: 1926 Cleveland Road The nearest thing to bliss. 1 1 ' 11 679 Madison Avenue But now I know Blology 'l 11 And sit and sigh and moan, 11 DAIRY PRODUCTS 11 ' 1: N E S Six million mad bacteria- 11 L U C H And I thought we were alone. L ...2 ,,:::::,::::::::::::l Ixxxuu -A:::::::::::11 11 11 Miss Mcllvainez "Give me a sentence with G 81 S 0 N S b' ' . . . 'l an O Jw ' 11 Coal 86 Building Supplies 11 Roy L.: Teacher, you are beautiful. Heating and Cooling Equipment Miss Mcllvainez "What is the object of that 1 Sentence?" 216 E. Liberty St. Phone 67 ll 11 Roy L.: A good grade. WOOSTER, OHIO 11 11 1+::,::,::::::::::::::::::1:::::a rc::v::::::::::::::::::::::::::1 11 ' 11 II 11 ll ll 11 M A T T E R S 0 N I S Two fishermen sitting on a bridge, their lines 11 in the water, made a bet as to which would 11 DRUG STORE catch the first fish. One of them got a bite, 11 and got so excited that he fell off the bridge. 11 DRUGS GROCERIES 11 11 "Oh, well," said the other, if you're going ' ' ' ff." 11 Phone 3371 Creston, O. to dive for them the bet s o 11 11 ' Hf333:::33:::3:::33:: -333333373 1:Page Fiftyffivej 1 F- ----------f-----v--- --- fv-fv an r ---- -- --- ------1 'I u 0 0 U 0 0 0 U ll nu ll IC - ' II II I' If Schlne S Compliments of U ll ll U if W00sTEE THEATRE 55 gg , 15 3 H' 3 CED S SUPER SERVICE it 11 Always a Good Show :Q II 11 :I CRESTON, OHIO jf Best Found in Ohio fl II ll IC Vx::x::::u::::::x::::l . , . . . . :I U Rpl "H h h b d p ll 1 ey, ey, w ats t e lg 1 ea a1nt1ng H ' ll your car red on one side and blue on the 1: Complxments of Otherr- K if I Boone, "It's a great idea. You should have 11 S heard the witnesses contradicing themselves." 0 0 :I CRESTON, oH1o 1: if I I if Phone 2433 When a girl's legs are so unshapely as to be n 4, unnoticed by the opposite sex, they are called Il safety pins. Lliifi' ""' v::::::::::::::::::ll X::x:::::"::x:::::::::xl II ll I Lois G.: "I noticed you got up and gave that lady your seat in the street car the other day." Roger R. "Since childhood I have respected a woman with a strap in her hand." :ie Pk :E Soft soap is 90 per cent lye. r:-2:1::::::-::::::::::::::::::w ll tl nu n II Il I 55 MUSKOEE DRUGS 5: ll ll ff 201 E. Liberty, Cor. Buckeye ll ll if Phone 999 4+ an if woosTER, ol-no If l II II ll nn u::::::::-:::::::if--::::::::::4 if WAYNE HARDWARE at lj ll I' :: SUPPLY CO. 1: II Il :I "Where Quality Comes First" ll 1 if 124 N. Walnut Sr. Phone 28 if woosTER, oH1o if ll L:::::::::::::::::::::::::::::fi "How'd you get along with your wife in that fight the other night?" "Aw, she came crawling to me on her knees." "Yeah, what did she say?" 'Come out from under that bed, you coward." vs as :ze Matches are made from hefwould and she' would. fPage Fiftyfsixj , 1 Congratulations to GRADUATING CLASS OF "46" YOSS RESTAURANT NEXT TO STEBBINS BANK CRESTON, OHIO Nit: "What keeps your motherfinflaw's skin from wrinkling?" Wit: "She places it on a hanger every night." Congratulations to GRADUATING CLASS OF "46" - F R O M - HIWAY IVIUTUR SALES CRESTON, OHIO PHONE 3381 Mr. Hathaway: "How many students are there in your class?" Mr. Frey: "About one in every ive." GERSTENSLAGER BROS. LIVESTOCK and HOME DRESSED MEATS PHONE 3251 CRESTON, OHIO Betty W.: "Why don't you show your boyfriend who's boss?" Dolores T.: "He knows." PF as :A vs Moe: "Your wife comes from a regular frne old family." Joe: "Comes She brought it with her." Many a marriage has been split by a motherfinflaw who was a battle axe, fPage Fiftyfsevenj we .W . -.V - av if V-B wi BLUE RIBBON HOMOGENIZED VITAMIN D MILK Beatrice D.: "My boyfriend has sparkle, polish and finish." Bernice D.: "Was he educated or simonized?" -----,-----v--K----v- -v--w r--------v-- v-v---- - ll ll IC IT Compliments of H Compliments of 0 0 ll ll A R L H E B M A N 11 1' ,, ,, A. s. BABE11 General Store II lf ll ll fl ll CANAAN, omo HERMANVILLE, OHIO 1: 1: fl ll 1, -.f::: :::::::::::::::l ll- -..Ae e ------- --M--H Gob: "Are I in love with that girl?" Bob: "Can't you speak correctly? You should have said, I am in love with that girl, we are in love with that girl, they are in love with that girl . . .' " Gob: "Holy smoke. What a dame I picked." fPage Fiftyfeightj Compliments of ------ ----- -Y,--------,,-v4y lb II ll ll 0 II 0 ll ll ll ll D.W. TYLER 8: SUN CRESTON, OHIO II ll ll ll lb 0 0 0 In II ll 1 0 tl 0 Ia 41 lr ll lb lr 0 0 Our Compliments and Best Wishes to ll ll ll lb ll ll ll 0 0 ll THE SENIOR GIRLS OF 1946 From ll ll ': U ARTHUR BOONE ARTHUR MEYER VIRGIL MARKLEY HAROLD REESE I 1 u 0 ll ll ll ll 0 ll ll 0 ll 0 Il 0 ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll ll -- .... - .-A--A-- --- ---:Z-:::::::4 Congratulations From CRESTUN HARDWARE Complete Line of Westinghouse and Philco Appliances Phone 3264 CRESTON, OHIO if If a girl lets one man get fatherly, she soon 0 has two paws around her. ll 0 nn u ll "Jack," asked Mrs. Baron, "do you know 11 your alphabet?" lr I: "Yessum," answered Jack. nn L'Wel1, then," continued Mrs. Baron, "what 0 ll U letter comes after A?" lIPag n u 2 "All of 'em," was jacks reply. e Fifty-ninej I IE. 1 1 I II I II 1 II I I F Il I I I I I I I I II II II I I I I I I I I I II II I II II II II II II II II II II II II II II I II II I II II II I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I II II lb The Collier Printing Company V WOOSTER, OHIO 'V I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I 1 I I I I I I I I I II I I I I II I I II I II II Qi fPage Sixtyj .. .fn ,, I I I I I I I I I I I X l Y, 4. r' ' 'W' 'NW 7' .L , , ,Y i

Suggestions in the Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) collection:

Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1945 Edition, Page 1


Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1


Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1


Creston High School - Annual Yearbook (Creston, OH) online yearbook collection, 1949 Edition, Page 1


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