East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH)

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 152


East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1927 Edition, East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1927 Edition, East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1927 Edition, East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1927 Edition, East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1927 Edition, East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1927 Edition, East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 14 - 15

Page 8, 1927 Edition, East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1927 Edition, East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1927 Edition, East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1927 Edition, East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1927 Edition, East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1927 Edition, East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 152 of the 1927 volume:

in 2. 1 ff 5: ,, 'X. 91-1 " 'L .Q A . Q. .va 4 'EZ K ,- 'A ,VL ,.1J '-4.2 E 5. fa If E -1 ,. 2 k . 3: ,- ,4 ,, 3. r f A 1: - ' " 'fb ,- - is :Alf 1 2:1131 ,Ze 1--' 1 Y' -, ' 'U ri -f ' fi f -'- V ' fel , W ni : ts ui 'S' S' ?- '11 if-ii, ?,:-5'-Elsyi' ' 6'2" ilk? , . x,-q ' A' . A :G , 1 gf, gi my 2' ,315 5. Q ,--5 5 ,512 , ,X ' 1 ' " "" if 457-fi 57 - ' if s if 4 ' - A -. ff , E w h- 1' f,..f 31 -Q -1 I 1., ' 1' 2 .V 'eff 1 - va.-1 Q Ap, .,' Q' 5 .S 2' -' :fi-:mm 1 9, , fix T1 ". ' 1. 'J :af 2,16 A M ..... ik N 'K by 5 -'L " 2 1 i r , .:- gf '31 f -4- .. , I A -M' . WE"qi5Ut- ga- 1-,J,.2 . gp : V. .f .F L12-15 1 Q 1 - r 1 7 1 '4 5 Hrs iff , , P-2 324. '2 ,uf Ti' if ' 95? 6 ' i f 5 E' gl -' Q,- a x .' - - - A mg 'fc 1 -' ,-, . f ' 1, ff. ', ,. ' 2 1,"L4."1 , .f H ,, . 2 D 355, ., fgij, .- Q fm .j 1532? 2, 11 - ' f 1-4 A,,j1 M' 5 I I .Y ,' ,T 4.1, :E . 1' A , ,f - H , 4 - 5 1 , X ' 4. 5-1+ i ' f 1 ' 4 Q 52 'F F lifi- 55 1 ff 7? Q '33 7 'L if: P51 1-T .-Q Lfiffi: f ' 1, 7:5 ' if' " '- E " . Q, f Q, '15'g fig, - ' F'-5' A14 .xi V4 :,. ,5i- r 516.535 - L ? A, , .-1 Q ,Af 1 mfg.. S 5 -A - 2 V H ,h f- , ' . 3? ' I - mf .- 1 5 f ,- ' -. fib ' - 3. 3 --f ,g - ,P Z f i t , fzjf ff, .. Q.: - I ' :N f 2 P . A , , -: fx 1 ' 1 ? Y ' rf: 1 2' Q :Sf Jw: an q.- Vg --1 n ' ui-' fp ' w t if "'Z f45 Q., V"'5. -V, eq- -dz , r I my -fig ,S 1 F' . A l 'K 1 'if fw li wif' Qf'21" f . .I " 4- l','l f ili .1- 731 -14 "' ' ff ' ' if' f EL ' , ' arf 7: 5 . ' ,E+ 1 A -'H i lf' r f iii' Er IE . 'Z - 'IJ' '7 V : Ll? " ' A f uk ? V . : faf , ,i"2,,ffi" 3 " -Q , '3- 4 'Q Y -4' '- -12 ,r l- 'Lag -:Q - -2 , v-.. V' 'gf -' 1 155-5. . li f 1 . , l A'- ' - ' fff?.. ?"Q 5g If a ' H ? 1 'Y 2213 1 9 ? 'ff Z af f X i 1 d , " Af 1 ,' . li: 3 -' FQ -M -:Q , , rl A' . Y F ap A " M' f' if -f .2 Q, ' Effg 7'1',fy " is, QI. H3 11 1 1 13 sw , iff s . 2 JF " 4: ' 55.4 1 'U' " kd 'fin Q ' f ,-77-A 4: 'Ir , . A ' ,, "" -T'.'j ' 'Q -. ' " 5' 5 "- 2' .. . . 7 H 1 - if ' "iff - 2 Q ' L ., k . V3 21 :Q 31 L ly: Yagi i,-.Z 1 g'f 3V -AJ V., Q I A I ' V : :gd if .L Z , iw. 5, S Q in- 217, , lif l? '5' f F Z :W -:ff if ei - '13 1. 1. ' 7951 5 L4 1' f 2' A 57 - 5 . ' i b. uk I f , , f f ., 2 141. Lf 1 1 " A' Q '- I 1 - , 3 2, f ' . :Q ' .-,Q i -:ff l A -'Ki :,. 'ag : 1 fi? -7' 1 QE if A fQf"fH! A: ' ET' Q22-E! fv' 5' ,- L " -Wi -' '. "s, ? A 'ilzg 1 Q, ig- 2? iii? S+? 5 w :AF ' 'E,,ff1.+ Q -Sfifi 'k 'i' - x ' " H" A' - " 45 1 M A , fx A - r ,- , I A n f " f f' ' .- ' f cf-"'f'1-2: ii. -'z li 'E 'if-'ff,, 1 '-'f fr?" 1:2 2291-3 -n 'il ' ' '51 . if Q 3 .f ffffj ' " :if f zf, ' 'ff ff f 2 ' ' 'A W - ' n ...H .WSE ' ' f QQ, ' xg Hpxffv A, - ., ,g pw, ':- 'j , U 5- M Q-jx, I -,494 ' 'f QW V 6,9 .Q 1 ,QQ A r: .V V . ' ,4 ., 4. Xe- .een . U, ,'f .f ,m. . , .V VV nu, 5 ? 3 as AA I rg' wfflizlg Bw? sl Q sg RR V .i 5 '9Q1H4 'V " ' 1 ' 3'f"AVMmW 3 Q 3.0, ,dv ,, ., Q QSM 'Af si 4 94: av H? Q FQ WWQW gg' " 1 . if Sw, , if V, 5 9 1 1' lim 5 up , is Q31 1 S A x me 4' 9 it V ,,,, VV. h. .V , ..,V.xf: , 3 ' 11 bi' 'Y S3- -r K my, vw? Q, ., 1. . ' 75? . ' 3 if Q 3? '- gf J ,f - . ,VV V. b a r Ll ' ' Cyn ' K bw, g if S F il" , W r .:, sz? G' , A 52 C 'b Srl' J vi 'G' -s 1 aw 9 ff r , , f y, A V 'fb A 2 i v ', 1 " . 'Y Q .-wx. ,.,. .Miz A A ,F X51 .,4 . 4 VM5, ' it 'N Q M Y , , f ' ag S M ' , ,. . R . V1 .Q V+ V V, S., f -A . s , A f K of + f ni V bf nv J" W . K' '11 Q ' ' . 'V x 1 w g Q A .5 . g i, . 3,1 X A i f N 1 X " 6 g "4 V A ,, r W LS... . ' 5' ' ' f - V. . 2 . 4 i nf" L-.f' .' ? ' V"' 5'. ' .1 N A 4 Qi x ' iid 'N 1' D' Q' A ' f f 'Y 51: Y'-kb ,Y :f 9" A, if '- if ,gif , .f' f"?"f '1, 4" 9nv ' A Q5 f f .Vs ,-1-figg, ' gf ,V 1. " Car, .fi-Ji bg 3' Q'V. 1-:M ' .P W . , , 1 ' -- "FW ,QV '-f 3 V, ,-wr . fm, l VE. " vw 'fa ' 3 , , . -' V1 4 . ,. ,- ,Lf 1 -- ' .L ' 2 . -, , 'f f ., ii ff in fr Y ' E' ff Tl J W' A- " ?'f' I L' w'mf.+p,w QwwfifQfNww0iyaw?'wmww+fww w-,w Avi' xg. 4. I , :V fr ,T ,: Vg ?f1j:?,ij!Vv:' uT -1Ii. W gy lli u ey ,f ' I. Q, , 1 ' 'ra V+ if 1 ,. ' i 'ff' " ' r a' ,f ,V . 1 1, .1 ,- . ,, ,V if, . ' ,Q .1 ' If f V Y ., ,VH 5' ' V is-2, t7g,Eg VV rg 1 ' ' vb f HN, f cjg fl f f'Vy ,. 9 52 5' f 'fl Q ' is if ' WY' 957'- wfi ' if .Vim if-'f"5 , ,"f fj. 5 ' : LT Q if A E N Q 'N VJ fa Q wiv! 5 .J ?i, xi""' I VV: ' f. 55", Y" iii' X . V A X 1 , .H+ f 1r ." WY- 5: -, f f ,,, 33' im-pil., Q-5 V 5 VX K. ffl'-5-1 ii 555, 'V IN V, 3e '.:lm1,r, A 3 V, ,vc 5,1 ,.- .jg Y Vx' ,:,-- 4 , x- .ny V. 'Q 55" ' .gf -V i. ' 'A 1,' Ex" -9.15 .fx 4 3.1.-5 .V 'fi 1 .Q iilglw' '35 f' Q wi' ' 59" ' 1 if N ' '. 1:51 . f 1 Lf V ,W . '-f X fx - 'd x 'gm' ii.-sv V, V . ,Q 1.' - ,V . 1. Ai . -, ax ,Qi -' QV 13 5 5 5 . .9 f yfiz- 4 Q 1"fL"41 5.4 1' -in H ,, 'i,fV 1.3 ig ,f2"" ' 1 fb 'T A- .hrs 12591,-: ,554 ,ftV'g'.yg '- :Li iii' ui ' V -5.3 W 1 Q 'n-fs! i- ' i-71 " 1 ,"' , ' .Lf T ' . , J. " A1f.,1 "VV , ff ,- KV I ' -r ' Z. , VV 4, -V V- mf, 1. g g 'X . - -Aw-- V , ' ri ' v 1, f 11 .3 12 ff' Aw . V 4 ' ,?L:,:"s p: .+ : ff ff' if'-W 1 ' a -: Af f q av - EV , 1 3, 1: 7- ff, VJ' . .E - it .J V x-Vi, :L xi x sv n' !g,5?.+ xmafvn-Q'ffeQgfg+1Q6wq?vMq,ix2m,Qffauwauwwwi+1 i5 "?'I ' '. " if 5 -"'I' 552 '? ' iiqiif-Y' ' 3 4 5 91 I .Sf -1 ff ' g f: fi '- XT ' Q' ' , t' A af . 5-iw , . 'w,y:V: 'v 'L -5,-1.1: S' ., Qf, 1, , If ' , ' ig. if '.',x, :VA s -',,2 ' f?"2f',ar, 1 V 'igi' -, 'wr A Q ' - 'L 'gif 'xt "' ,f '., ' .s - ff IAF" 'V - I :V bg 1 13 , arp . . ,. V. ' Va wg, 1 1,,ia,,1'u fif,.. ,I ' ,: A ' if " 3 in f x ' '. ' 5 - .11 i 51 "7 N 'J ff?? ?f, V i" Q 'l 1. i L an 1 v- ' ' 'sir' -vf. -1 ' -5' "J I ff tw' 9 " ZJHZ' fi' 6 .5 ,5 ' 4. , 1, , , ., . f .. K., , . , , . ,. ,, .. , . f i 'a l 1 Q3 4 in ',fX "Tg "V 'Q V y,.3 'g f X' Q - V 55' " f'1 'Q f 4 fig ' L 'x i ' if f' :' If ' his 4 V i 'Q 7 14 ?.:g 4.,. 54 , li J , 'V V :SL A Iv Y 4 . J 4 E Jn J is :if if' nw' ii? 'ifgffk' ww1sm'mwmm VFQQ f - z,1 ' , ' - ' L .1 1-A, 13 - ' -T:- :Jxsi K : vi-vf if 1 w i - Q55 , ' '. ? h1 ' ' l1' gif 3 ' -If ' if ?f1? ' v 'H F051 -5- :e ff M' 1 - 7' 1 x 'f AW? - 2 .-'i j fc, fb i . .f , Q. 1 Q.. 1 'aw , e . 'I ' 'A g ' ,y 4V' :'- H J " 3 -1 i ' I ,- , gf 1 ',:, 4 va -if V W -- ,M5 -e 'L Q - 1-1 :-- -Le - , J f - '1 ,,-"? .j " '.? 'gi g i 5 ,V ' ' 21V,g2', 1. L f U' 3 Ef f' 141 22 " 'Fig Y IQ . 5 gy ? 51 if ff - .1- -1, 4 - ,. - 1-1 5 1 -a, V., , . H ' W, ,V .V Ad V- ra, w A .4 ', sl -.-ft. - x .' 'V S' 4' . - , ., .b ' + K' 3 :fm A 5? 'L W if A4 'f E-5 1'1.l22." f' L' ' . ' ' .. fz' , . , --My ' N . v'a- - -fn, -- M . Qh f.-'-,- fa V' ,j:,' .f 3? , i 4 Wi' ' : - 1 X V' 4 w '5 'z if .45 'e-gl. ff jj' 'fi- 5 'Ev-PQQQ K f V, 35? f , '-1 - 4 V , P2 'Q V, 5.5, , ,, . MV . V an - I K, 1 57.5 "- .f H' 5 -E '1 fi 'ffm - .f 'rf 5 -1 iw ' '1 A -' - M, 1- .4 A - . ,B - A ,J V., L' ' my f, 35 x 5 'Y 'A Q- f' wmg if-' r -:if "ff-' 'T I 5 A J f F2 Qgi ' , wa 'Hi ful' , Qi 'f,g,,,'.!,- 'H L fu 14 . ' 4 ' 1:2 ,Alf-5'?i.fA.,3'V3 'Q 1. "W L4 H ,, ' f fr- 'f 2: f xg 'N 21 3 S f.rflf':L?'F':'f2- X-' 'v" - is 1 'Y ' .A , ' P 'lf 'i Q.: '1e"'5iA ?""'P1 ' ,ii 31, F3 5? 35 . .- ah" ' f "'L"1r'i '7 " ji' , "x cfm 'Z K. ' f ' fx' Q VX' - 'Z 71:43 ' I ca 59' Q 1 4 " QW : V 1? -' 1 ' ifigii vl f f? 1 ' .1 jf- xg ' K '55 ' Spf -Q'-, j,fQ fl !" V ., - f 'fifV Itif f l M1"' ,. 5 5 A V N',, .Q x' ,h w ' M .1 15 fs: NFL, 'J' 2 ,31-2 . fl' " ..f -11 'H , kg Q x 1, . V :A " K K :X 4:1 :I V1 fam, A- 3- . VV1:'gV VV lv, ,y .V, , V 'A J.-,t u g X Q? ff-+40 1 T-Q "1 JW! W 1 . ' 5: 9 ' Y- 'Yf 3 'J' '3 "W 5' ' Q M -V -, K '? 139: -ff f f iw -if 'Y A L I X A f 5 Q e M5 if 4? M HL - rf" . '-1119 1 SffV ?H.'jiZ - " i w 'if ' " 9 ' Q 3 imaizoyfiiwwwfwfiwgwwuyamY -yK, A5 2' ' a' :fl if 75 " ' , 'V 1 f ff '15 H 2 ' . fl "U I 5 ' - 14 , v w V ' V Wig I Y n, ji' 1 3' 4 ' v 'Y 'W' 5 , , f 1 'Q " .4 ,aw v w-vgfv : 5 . L' : 1 5 9. gf X ' ' Qi " gl' gf? " X' f 4 N ha h if 4 . i wg f ' 1 "" gt e f-p?:f'?' fgr f" 4 T? f 1 41 ' ' 4 L1 IY. 6 X ini ,f ri .Vx I 3 1 Qtr ru 1 " ,15 Qt nz' ' W A 1 X X YI, fa: f- ' an , X ' 1 V ., Us Sk ' f"'.s'f.1rf2 wg --"?" 1' me ' V -" V M' LE 4 afff' .ff " . 2, .l "N S Q. fi 3 ' fi Q 'V X 1 F 334 r 'L V 3 . V ff - - 5- -Q-.Q-.' ff' - H ,z V1'1V.." '. V' 1'--iv ., - -2' zz- 'A . Y . . ,. ., . . . - . 13-3 lL"1N 'f ' g-ff Q9 , ,: 'if' .- .,f- . , .qa,- Vg-if-siv zf' A ,ww " ..,"p.'2T' fi1S..' . -. me -,v S , 4:--' -I n 5.5.-,'ij5!l':f' -.'f1?:' ' A . A -dig - .ky 'S' Y X A 0 . V.. 4 - V,-., mv .m - V- qw .i iggugfy- .S frww - .Q-HMM ,f.--Aff -A N mv 2--1. 1- V '-,g P "-rf V- w r . , . 'A JS ,w,, --GI " J' V' .-' -,N,f1,,5,,, -, ,ff V VL ,,.,..- sf t,-' ,. .r M.,2.A,.,Z i Q 4. ,Q ,.,, MU ,, . Ah. -A .5-,Va 44 .. f' Rig. . ' N if Q WV - fff":w w--.QV V 'i ff-3'-M ' 2 V ' 'M 'ww - QV wgg '1zxQ 4 25,34-kgr-SQ VL "W 2. - ,,w, gffuw.-1-4,:J1 af:-Q-v 5 af, 1 Q2 J , lJ"'f5 E' A - 'AF' Q:'L:-+1-MR tk. '9 V If , '24 1-. . + Vu ,. ,, :Mew-QVQ-1M'f -Suu- ' N-,- Vvf -P m VM-fr L, f y : Q: ,nb R yrgfllif v :W V -A' ' 1 V iw azsfsnsiyaf . -TIL ' . i if V- i ., 555,155-L:?4-,ki ,V f fenfav- Wa a .-V- -mm -q , - ., Va f.,"': ff'v,VfV:VV?1-MQ ff -xr V' fiffislm an 22i?iLv:l'?"fTSf ,N"inn-af?f-qiiffiiih i f Vi ?s'w ,X ,wg-Zvwdlw 5 V1 4 ,Q f' 3 , 53: 'I' M 51:4 V , 165 v w fu?" ' 1.1 ff 'haf--sw" '. WWI? 935, IV ' fm' -- , 4 A gf?-5554. E X. ? i'aVr, "F2i-g"4gffV,,.Si V -- z yn 4'. Y ' 1 Vg ffl? 3 J fr gh, ,x , xr 25? ,E Q. f.-V. V .f -,A ..,VV..-r 41 --ff-2 -f J 1- V'-4 Wy ,.. 1f'i:j:" fVggz5,.A.L4WiA,' X .1,V.:iA.'Qz.'f'3f"3' 4.4 M . ,V Nl?- .yn if mm- A X ww Y' A 'F q Rui' A r . ,, ,N 4r.:z'i-541 1, If , fq:4e.5i'-,,521., QQ ', A 'ms ,tl ,,,..A. -4-. H, , qw ,f,.,Z,.: 424-.Q ,., .ga 'yt .V .'iL. vi-,,,, 16 V.-nyx , , X, fifi -Min-03 New xii., il 4 V, V 1,1 4 ,VJ ,:,- V ZF., ' ',.'f2'j2' 31 'fEQi'fQ7' if Q :V +4 ff' V V V 'Fw vga 5 J,,iE11f qs.-5'-'xfS41. -- - V ' 5--,,,x1VM:'f,.,-11. .XQ , f -1. V . in v- - ,g -V -V h-'gn-,,, ,. - N' -r my x'31,,g:,i ,k A 3g.g'. ' 5. -L :i-fin 324 aw V --VV V H .u i,i,y,.-K,sV..z :fg,f,3EF2llt.5p5,ai4,.L'1gf I5 ,f l fish " , rj , J " 5 V 2551? .L 'Wm ,A .I 1' . , ,- ,Q V. ,E ,jf-' 'Zx .gif v,53ig2'f. 4 Nga kk Vg, IQ V .fr-M .- V 4 .. V, -. , ,AV ,aggaw ' V Q "- .V 1 1 k' ii15'?j-W 52145 'K 5537? '1 'sw f V :-24 +1 'ffl P5 4, L V-J 4,- fail'-11+ ,, gap.. ,. :Sy ,, . . , ,, , ., f. VV .23-152 fzfc' .2 V734-L" Wa -' 5K5,'SfPVewr Lv fy , . - .-1, f ,- H57 WA- - 3 ,V :pq f .11 Vw. A 1, Q 'g -ul r VA. - ,V V WV :fa f- wwf M, fb f wi- wb M A fl. A , gs 5 7 QS, a Q 7,1 :fv1fg,1'?21f.f.5iff1f'v fir: Vmgggiffg - ag EFL: XJVG, wylg few' Q ' - . .4 M JTNQ ' ,, 'Q fV. 5, f fy S ' " , Z9f?'A13Q?i?' fm E f'i757"3:E ' 'V 4 "' ,5 , .1 .. V . , ,.K.'.,- . . M .ffavkyd-,-gh. -. ,wi " ry ,.,:' .V'w,,, I- '- ... 1 is 95,,qf si ,V V Q ., --'Sm N 4 ,il ff: if , , , QQ 5' ' fqy' Nw' 3 A ',.1 VJ Q , . 5 ,1,. ' ,gn ,. A , ,L V . f k v k 4-5, 5,5 ., fx , Ah .,,V., , . 9' e V , LN K ff - -ff , H'-Y -'V , ' g w,VR-ef-11,9 - , W- :.'-',- -,E mbk f' ' Wh 'V -Q f 1 ' Nik ,gp ,v 'Ng 2gg,'?N1', 1 X' " -' f if ,- 721' ,+' .A - . V V 1- -QU ...V.'a,V-:53g.K:1L Wigs-fe ' ' l -- ,Q -wi: If -gif- wx '. . L ,1-,df-,-11, ' V f,g-.:g ,gb gn ,-.y.,',f 3... 4" , 1" 1,TV1.Vf3m vi 4. Y, L 'Hg , Q.. 3'4"- "i51.g ..V , I - 5,6 ,,.p,' , - iq- ,M rf- VV iF, ah' :wt f ,. -I-am, ., gi -e - V1. 5 .s 5- ,,' 'm,,,. M51-+5,,3V u ' yy l- V f . - w f' 'rvfff N- V . ' 'A .wS" 5 '44 K -. +1 -9 if, .' : '-if ,' L "7 QQ: V -rfb? A 5 ff' ,f 23255 : fffg TER? i .- ,r7if"fV-. .V . :ig " - W Sq ffwfa 'ff 41'2'.f-'52 5 1V14g':'f?.fekQ:- vac x . bw- ' 'VR-fgefg x' ff'-'-'egg' K 9, 5? M! ar, gf, int? qwvffv W ,NSY 1' We " at VV., V ff' ff J - " mffmfsa ,r ,V .,,, .U V., - -yr xg, V -.ggi ,A kLV f-qL,,,- V ,V - gg! 4, 4:1 5 ry , V V, f 1 . if I- ,"j-viii ' gif -35 .g ' 4. S fg,Ag,g3,.' . - ' 'ffi.,':' 1 Vw' 'Ng 3--591'.i:Q,':,5,5f , fff 12?-5, 3 if i.,,l'gj, -L 3 'if ' ,. A: 1531.41 i f-fp ' L 1- , 4 wx V N . :.,,g., - L R .,. .L ,gr 2.5-j . .l.-4-wyvz-.,,5","v,g 'I' ,g. 1. JA- Q -'wig -2- ,V -I , Aug VV 4, ,sl X ,4 'Sf n ' V ry " fl 5V 5"5'A1'3' xf""" ""?1:u?"VQE'i .ff ' 5 E?i" tW'fl,3f5V? WV? ' V ' -' 43 M - , - Y - as x "1 rf '45 r 3, , Q fl, 1 F I F QA ' x F, aww , fb? fi- A 33, 9 fr f has , if 3, ., 3 M 5554- I: 1? 1. ..n. w..,l?i6.?L Y Z N . ' 55 23, .1 my f ci? Q REMV ,M L ,,. v , Wd. V 2 4' Q A gg, 1. g Y. f +5 gg A , W "'??' ! 951' 5 EQ' WM, ,swf 31" .gwmrewfsi V 1- gag' Angry 3-T LK 2112, X 4 b , w f 3 5 'S me '1 ' xi 223 , if ., 'Egg if,,4?l-w"'?-gvff Qfafiu 1. ,ga MV? mg , " -: gg..'z.i:T . n w? -fa. ,V H 1-.wg -VV.tVg'1V,k5"' f :xi X. u ,V .1-.uf 'ag " ,.,. - 1 1, X' 6 Lv 1:32. VP 6341 in ,gig ,H MEM? 5 Vgfgeg-jbx ,ggixg-gag gf, 52 1, Up, 5.45 M ., ,xiii fi-'A ' P1'f5'g5A'3'i'52 ":'3:.g5N,,.Q4' 1,g-1:71 fi x : ""jf5 3 ' ' V- 1 Pr. 15 gil- V. a-,sfiiug--"ah Hu: 'fin I-5:1-' - r s,. p ::...j fhfqsigljxfg kfl1f"'3uf .1+M17-s" F, -V , .451 ,,, V'5,., xfilqif' V:,,'f ' 11 ' if . V1 A f .V V V V 1' .. , V1 J' .- VV,f.5iir,x , ,f-,gg 13 f w 2 4 ww:-M ff. J .-Fil QEQP J' 'gn 15,j'gi'f'1i,',Xl',f3g51n+.y5V:1.:!IM" .aGz:5f"-5:13-V,7i'2V4fr7i,:5-g9ggQ 1 s.."1.2,7! 1-:F .fgfff 'LQLSRQQN' --if, i'c25.7r' ,Q w',gw..2""-'--'V -.- 2 - J '-3 +V- ,Van ff, -'M - ,N .12 ,ey +L - - 'V "'f- Cf. f A 'V gifmv- ' f 'mx . i'fp+'CfV-' "M:-' fix " '. "1 f V, Vi, ,. - fr- if .1 4, ma, Vwqgyg has ,,, 2gq'V,,4 .41m Vw ,Vf f-332. ,- gl . F . AY VQQPAI . lx, .P , 1?,,l,,1 V 'Y L - V755 " 43 "Sidi 1 5 E s. :if-V 'E .i-5-93? 4 viz- -. 133' ab 'ffm ' ,- . Vi'5 '1 5a Q Yilgivf sfl?'V'k 'fv'I'? '- 'pffiigf r . .if .:P'f"1:'F'f'7"5i1Lf1x '1-'fsii-STH? Qif ztfzf? -1 V ST'-v ' " 'viii . wfif- " f1i 'fk'V ml, ' 11-,,,1s,. 'M 1 Vurimi :fx-'gg 'f-VH Vw "W 1155? ':A,fwg,.1f:, K. ' 2 - V neg f .u..1'-, ' 1- ,, 1- 4' w -: qw. :gi-wa-"-, 1. fp , A- ,ww 5 -, , 5 , nf 3 , ,:,,,f 54- ,. -, ., : -. at-. ' yu Zgfirw V -Se i A , Lag- ,gszxf , ,-gg, Vg? . fr- . .5 W, M nf t K J-1. v5u3i,,9.r+Q -LM 165334 f 3 -. 'K : 5 ' , , z ,-V . . ':. A ",, ng -1 ' ' 1 5 f. ,QV 13-,-1' --'V-.,-- . ,A-i 1, ,gtg ,,- "L-V-Q5 : " gf: gk, 'ff .Q ,1 -- . ,um wg? Q ' V .f , 9 A5 251-X-, ' -,f-Q5 '-fgnv, 1 5?gj,,,gx-.-N55 Hd- a:,,s,:' , 'A:Vl"Gf ': WG -S -g H" 2- 1 -vw -'-ravi'-"-'z f I ' "W f' 'Y '- ' -, 'H' 2 4 ,mfk 1"f,1-N" 1- ,. ' fi: 5 'Q :LZ Ve QF 4: fi 4--in 14755 152 ' 4 AE., ? YQ -f a gf 1, V zv X- '51 ' ' 6 ' 4 1fif "l . Wg? V .5 QA-HYLV? uw ff 'E'fG 1s71?4 N ,' 'gl' , ' 2 F 45 119.3 V? M, V-ff y V, mvwiffiw 'mf 1 . , ,gg 6 15.-13 ,V muy. W A J 4 M, ,H ' f ' ' ' V H 1 ' ' ' ' f' ' ' ff YQ-v"aff.'f.-f-gf ,V Q53 'W if W QQVQEQQSQFEZM V 1.4 .' : M ng! mi!" 1- ,w s 52 Q, V V 'cf Sax ff.. Y A Q5 .V'f'.m- ' , VV A g.,, .A .Y kiwggx ,,, 0, s up 5. V , ,,, Mg, gr K 4. f My E 4 pu qt . 1 rv V ' ,V , 5 ' ": , .A 'mr' 1 V:,,3, , -V .g'J:g.',-ag.-f-Q Y QQ, -- 1' V , 218 ki vw, Y?55lf'24t' 'E E 43559 .V N T51 ' V? ii?5iTf7n .cl ' l??'iGV', ,-F .Wi "' '5Ci'2 . 3E1:Z gh 3' ,H W 3, ,g eimgam mb 13.1, ,Ruiz gQ.Agg.,,.,,X. ,Q ,, angina. mp- ,MM ww A 3, . .f fnfu -,..?fl, f.' Me., Lg-V . . 5' 1,9 3 ., i 1 . f ,"' ,, -, - 1 -qV',,LA -e- LJ . ww f Q1 R5 ' K..V ,1,q:3.,l-,. V, ,. '-1' k.,.,V,,:V,, 1 ,1wV,cf.w. F ., . . g, .Ve -Q 1 SV. , V N, ,V V V. Vf12s.,V-N , -, .,,1V, , VV V - J, .,, , Q- Vg .4 .V - ,l M, .-, , ,,,,,. -. .,..f.u , -.,. fhy if -V , ,Q- Eg,bfws7VQV..f, A ,L 'T .V-fin, 5,3 .Vs pci? ,gi A gm, W-ff. gw8i2"2 bib "' A Q3-5,,,,M ,XL .ez .. ay ,fm . . . . . . .ef H- sign - we., , ,. p,Qm,,,,L W 1, 'Q f r 1 46' .,. .,.. , Qi A f. N 4- .552 Q51 Q , My in 1 5 4, virgxlf f, JK 1,5 V V 'V " -' 1 V 4- V eq- fn,,.V .:f'aQ 2' u:-V-4 :g!,,1,,1,,x WMK g5431 X 3 V ?' 1 9f6549r.a-f2'f2'f"i?f+f4i 1A 1 " A 1 - 1 V f 'V . V V ' ', fam: -n ib:- "5:1fVZifVQ , Vxlff fiiamzfvgfmf-Kwai,-ff V,1?I1?f1-4.-.dm-grfwff d?:",fwg5V-,igwfiiiewg igq?3:,'L 5211: 4.33f,5f'f15H'AW 1414 -, cf--Vf w Qfiv - F ., W5 -.iiggayif 1523- M 5 , 1- V 55 W- :er Q f , , 4 ,if f 5-1 X-f3VF g Q21 Q 'f' A 1 ff , 5 3 3 my if weak, Ky' 4 r I fav.. 'Q ' , gk gy Vu QVQLVQN .Www fy if I '1,V,qQe1f ,xg-v.V,,45' .lqgggg-afiV-11 V K, . -AV xg ' V, q'.l,,- za 7 T - T' ' Lf' K' ,43,,5,5. ,, N 1,5 'V f ,-Pjfw gl :lag 9:43, -TV. -V 'M 113--ij-gg. ' . w V - V ,,-51591 " -'1-Q ' ' 1:1 :rf '51 V . V- ' , A .Mia , 1 .3"':- 111 -Vv H, 1 nf. Mj:f'3:'- ',, , 'ax , 1 ,V-.4 P 'w,4'C 4' -Q, . . VA .1 .bf V ' Q J 5 f , V 3f.Lf'5 'L-?52gV.-V ,, .-, .fbi If , , -'1Q:f,:f.f'?Y Mf 'Y X 4 1 A ' ' D K 'N' ' gi kigw-ff ,ji-SWE v , , , 5- ,, L., , 1 Q as Ly. 3 wr, -PT , if my gigs 3337 iv? at Raygun f-gg aw Ani? .Q s Sv 1. 1 r x . V , uw ,f,'w,VNV I 1 , .Y .. gm .3 V Mig' V N S ,Vf V: in Vff ffz M.. 1 VV V , ' V ,.1 1 ,. 4 5.-, . Q k ex." -,J t if , Y f-J.:-:V 1,4 L - Q 2.5 - ,,' M ,vh tr i 536: , J, - ,A ,Q ' Q A- ' .wg H A Q ay 0 - 5 1 .-,f-2 i'gi'-f5if.Fg,5f,5ff? sa- F',v .,2lg,E,2'2"i5f I V2 A ., . . , , L. . V H 4 I A 5 1 ' ww, 1 W AV. 2.332 552 1 EW' Ywwi his ' wifi- V VV VV MB -vw ,V QM , N.. ,, .' ,. ,A glam .. xg. Vg? gggitxq lg VY VA ,V , QV , M ima- xfwfw-V Vw? M SQ? f 1-, ini ,57j?f?.g1Ke ' ,,gw'.Z girgV:ATi1',gfi Q ' -Qwpg-':," A N3 "" "f H' .VNV ' 3 V V 'M V ,yrvfl H v I . f f , H, ne vz- S " . v , , C ,. 4 . ff.. f , ., I .vie ,. -V ,Ld - uw- ' -V 1--... '-:C-. f V tn -1 fr, . v .M -S.. . f , Vp! H , . - w :JH ,L. . -.J Lf ', Q:-4i1f5Q?!fgil:4H5n.:g:f3': .. J iw "Q 5 Ar' .3 , -'gf' 4' fiiffvfgqa f ' fjq-+ ' -fm V.:Va.4.VQ-525511-' 5 +3 '- " 2 wi .lsifagpf 'B4"57f:l't"'if,QiQl??i2'ff2f1!7 -+., A U17 ' slag A-ea'-,Q-QEHEVM-':4.:w. U 52:1 1- 'E' ,A Tv iff' w 5 - ,L 1 4 Eggs 4 52, 4' . 1 1133 2',V f MQ, k ,V,aV mmfV:, fm' , We ' f 525, pm a , ,-fan.. J 'll gsvig dv 'wig K, A , rv it as 'i ,a'f fit? kqgivxwbu f , -W4 WV-V V354 ' M ' pl ag, .. -, ..' -1-1-, . V . -' . 1 V,.'wJg',,w.A , av aff:-, 1- 9' ' ,, -, A -f "., .eV. " V ' V, , Vf, Y -,, . 1, M fr 'J' ' ., J 'V' K V V A, VV , :QU , me ,, I . , . M . . ,. , ,-F-'f"11,:'V::.":f'f1lVZAi'1 v?.-Pk, , ,. fi..V+.f.'f,,A,. f ,,.... 'Ss ..f..,, fd. ,.Vf'1,Vl, ,V f..-n 4-ff ,Qu Vvw W- .4 -- - 1 V, Q ' ' 2' "' an xg 46' -v1f'5'f?"1f'f f 7'E'yV W Z" -Q fi.. .-'f52w "?.'i?fF f?'1L?1f31T Vf? V T 11-f2'f'5?TfglMNi'5ffi" fu. ff if iff" CIM- is"'34 Z' 'W' ni,g:SxSfff,.Vff,x1:a-f?.f4f,+',f'z: V f .. Vflffgim .vu 1. X V- ,. .V:"fafgxf4'-312' Kifff-sez? . V - V M' - ...V K g,lYgg1viff'ffY:TkE, ig. -f am,-.ff5C,??w4z. isis m .-, V ffm mg. fif iv-fr .' -4 Q.. tfffxm: V .E,3Xggf.?f-ggxgg w -112: ,M H L K- 5 Lf l f ru- gg Vv ggwi 1 A ,- if V 3, .fio- YQJ.. , ., . ,A , , V . , . wg. ,A Q V -.ffifEf2. Ve,-. V, N! -is ,LW 2 W K Q 'fp ., r , V lff- ' "G " gi: , 4.2 :V 'jf . P -.ff-Q 'fn 5' ' ':if"33fi. ".f.Lgam,5-Vai: " iw , 1,,,e,1g'iV 'miL:3?' Q gf' ' ,V ,, V , if Q 3' 5 v " .fa F5 6 21" -mv Qi' Jr ' H I Q L -r' V . --V- , 1-.---. ,' .. .- uf-V 1 'rw V'f7' -.--:- -f V-K 1? ' . v 7'r"f. " V. , , ' 3- Jia" wav ,, ,. ff . 1 ' -f fm: :fzf QV f ' H -R fi VK . ww Mai A -Q MEL, 'FB 'Qin-Iiiw' -933'-V ' "YY -,"'f',- WT 'Ml S' - Sega ' te. " '11 12-Ty: - Vg.f- ---1--.raVfYwE LV .f.V '- st' fb? V ' 4 at -5 Ts' " 2,,,L.,1 9, .V . N ., J, Z 1 gi V 4 ,-iii? 1:1 , - ,V - L 1V 'Maw V ,, ,- M, ' .1 1- N ., qw: -.f',,V"i , . Y'-.wf .5 if f, ,, .V ,QV V xyif w V g.uF:L,w,..:- ,yi Lx. fQf33A, ..-'- jig! an-,M 1, f WY QIEQKAW 4, V, 4... e fra 4, ' .553 ,W - g, ,?- , V. fy' -, M, ' -me ' Y V 1 -f, I 7 1- fp ,-5 ' g 43 .-1 . y,,,.f,Lf.,4,.f 2,-,, . ,,,:'-"-:'-g1.,g:f7'1. 1.- ' 1 fin- vi? - is V, V"' 2 'X 1 kffif ' .gif f'-'15, -'nf-fa xf 'zg.. X., , . . .. 4 -. .. , fp. swf!-:f f 1 wi 1 hF+M"f w f , " SS:-' Vfff Vivre ,-piafvig ., 1 ffmiwge - H z f vig 5-, nf" 2., f' Is Q - Q 1 'a .V is ' " X 1 F . ,Q-V5 1-- 1 V ,map va . N w xf-.w--5? ,yew -..-- V- Ygff w. Q, 9 -. it ,V V.. 'I' :.,,x,fQ,,, ,,-P, vq.z,,. . -.. Y,,19,,9g.k.1, L,f.,5, Vs' '54,-: fi-K'a:V f?f1"':-IL-. vs, -M VA .SX J i Vfifibw v.. 'V . " 'I PS .' f'fv1Q'VV 5g :yn ff-'-frf2:g." '. "fm 5515.72 11 '-.-.-5g3,Q:e..,1'vy- Q-wnHv5+5 Iss" . V - 'f'i1F5'f",-litmf -K 52: 2'-few irxfr' 2 ' ,:V:r1'g. " " -A V. V FN'P':'fgM . P ii VW V V 4, N Mtg ., .,,,-. . . , . . , . ,, ,. , , A 'I 1 "1 7xV.I XE' V1 ' ?f1r',', f"' 1217.3 YQ5i:YVf1 '?" " ' aw" gli: P' ' " af "4 Xi Y , -V J. . A-:A Y 39,34 i',.v.,,4+xf.i.g , . ...5i4,,,, '?a.f Ik. Ik, 355 5-wiqtwkf WE pw, M HL , Q 1- . -5 ff :Yi-, i- ig. ,Z ,,kg,,.MJ F53-,A f4...,-M16 mg V, . ,Ja 4, qggfit ' P, 3 'ig jgxl af'5M' ' Wg i , V, . A VV A iff, V, , .1 y me 5 , gf: ,,. N sr LQ -. fe' XM.-.Jgflg-Qi A 1? N' J 'sf V ' 4 Q' w Am L .ru whiff gf' . N ,. f qc , ,- ,Q T N . ,V - r " . -.,:a..,g,'g,, '.,, gig' va. QLV4,':,,, k ' V u x.. 'V '4'1F4Y"1'3'3S's5i" V' " ' sffff wh f' ' q53Vg,fq'f?eE.54aEE3'5fs24 . 'V E 4 1" 4-' L, " ku W' M me e .41 - CJ, ,. 7 ' -Q. -- V' E ELK? .21-'rg V. T: 'J u A ,, ' - -:.,,,13 f aw f, 1VVN,t Vp., -up - . - .V ,. -,. 13" f 'E Af fi , .41 f f 1 ,. 2 ff fs. Q' "Stiff, Ng.: N ,M 1-f '.,,jf 'ViJi,m J! 5""Zff' 2"Z,2f'i ,335 X 'fri , 1.5453 grit QV Q x ' imgvff 'ww 11 wks! fp sg. .xg M 3 1 io lf? id: :3-3,17 QV L' Wg- '41, z',,.':3j',, V,g','-:Jr-V7' ..V .1 .-We' B . J.w,1, Z " " gfkgis. im' 1 - ms ' EEN 1 Q, ,jg W 'mu if A 11sw-.,1,.',-w V 'rig 1 V-',g,pVV. -4:43 2,-j1.gfZ'sg4 as-asf. 5.1-H15 rm V kg-1'-'find' 1-gf. '.V-an-V,'..r -M V' w V. I V 'N '25 f' .L re 6' N Y is 1-'emfif' A AN " 358 1-ia V5 . w r f 3. 'QQ f' 12 J 4 ' 35" -75' V vp A Sr- - V . h J 1.2 K . X Q M 4 1: , :,f,V',fJ:,f-1.1: ,. :,,V':iV5'V 1 ,-,Vf.,A my wa 1 os, -1 - V. Y . . v,a.vfV Hg ,, li gil 9,11-.gxigpyfggxgisf,L,',gL5Qf3fL,1:4:+'Q ' JIM: ,x':"v1ff' fr.-Ss4Qam1'?f2 N was-, -. 2995? 4 ,ha 4? i 'QW -4 0-Y ., gf .V 5' A ,A J -c 13 -. , ,, ,,., t,.., ..V " " '31, 1, ,-, , V ,cs'?Sg. wi: J -A rg-fV.V,5 , ,ia 13 - f' f ig - .-,n3 ',, 4. M m: V , --yi, " -. -. 44- -4 , 'K f'1fA-:S 1: . .. , , ,..4e1v. , H 'Ai' 'iff 'f .ff?.'f"Ei, Puff' 'H 9.1. f-ffV7 wrs4x-A-V' , .. . 515 gm- ,, f.-A .WF f a g:-t If 4 fx '- -ar if 1 , 'L " 'A ff j 'lQ5A' Q: ,. ' ' ff'-f ' fa. ' 'ee 4- visnwm f - f 5 -. x. AR! -.Y W 7.- Y' 5 'mu 2. 4 f' fl +1 r- 131. 3- "-1,g,.m,m'- ,:'.g1f.,2--' J 1. V- -. 4 v U!! .- -,4+l"W?ii'-? f .af 'fp 4.-,ji ,. 4' ,V AV ? GQ'-, ,vm :,VV -fi ' 'VS -,QU AV - .V.'x.,:,.J. ' -rg.:-V , '.,,e, .1-,V 4, ' " iv VV, ' ' Q A Spf "3'f1'1"?!qJWe,. ig"1Le"'-Q" , .3-1 ,'V,- .Vg . ig exx- 'if 4- F" X G fm 9.1.11 4 ,:Vpggk,-5-1,53 2 Vx ,flaw-,554 f,V.Q3f,'Yf - if Vf. V f ' " 1 fl '94 fl" My .fx 35.1.37 31,21 F-ffi'21?FvaVV, ' 1 7 I .,,a. V' -' ff.fZ'f!y ,uv Q7 XV '77 fx 1 X f 4 1 Lx.,: fify,q+--1 L' elk! , EX Lb ' 7 'wr Q f- n pw KT-'fN?a?'f16-92Ufwi"fff,f?i" A 1 fi sash pbgwgegswq -5 Gglbglzumgp J ,Q wmlogauffapeufm gxm,,g,gp gg r7'A'QuaW'3:"a ,095 lv, xglw 'H u N 1 SS: K' W ww ow lvcm Jw I ,ggi 0 A 45? 1 Q' ,f Z I " Qgf' 2774 'a xg E ' K' L-iii V ,-,Lx-'5-,, -- -A-f Q ' ' 'A A -Y - v YQ W3 . "fo, f FQf'iS1'Jf" QUT ' A 'x ' N f ' ff' . 555,25w7x3'2wef2:eg,eEv+g2-7.f3g!gfQQ: V' 'lfgiff ' 4 ', 0 " . - 'U' L VP'f"'f 'wa ""H00:.' fe "has frffd' ,0y.92f'k.2w.Z120 a5QZv,e:-gf-ffsam 9 no 1-90' .!' ' 0 ' . S .5 I mga A. 4 Q' If 9.Q,'O X: Pe. 2? - - ' of, - l H ' " R f. -Ji . - ' - f "v Jin' V 7 I' A . " " ' ,I X 1 ., 74. g 1 1 'D ' My . f 1927 . 1 f .. .. ff!! .p2fzf'f,f4 2Q.41, UV' 1 Z X 1 o l 1 . . f g I --9.1 1 L . X'-'K 'S 1-.3 --li... '+P T'-'t1""f' .r-wwf?-f. I Un: IMT P gp ?Iw ol 17 ii Ll 'public-Lcal by 'flu gcnior flaw of HN 'Ea-sl 'pales-l'iuc 'High 'School 'End 'pnlcolhvc ohio 1 'r...... JFS ., 3 f V L, L.W1,!f.x -X f WI? fJU".,. h E I' H A N I A N 192 FOREWO RD NN IC, 'l'I I IC S 'I' A lf' F, ICAIlNICS'I'I,Y IIUPIC 'l'IIA'l' IN 'FIIIS VOI.l'IIIIC OI" IIIIC ICPIIANIAN YUI' INIAY FINII v , I I'I'I'S III" Ai"l'IUN 'l'IIA'I' XXILI. SICI XI+'I,AiNIIfI 'I'lIIfI SPARK UI" AIICIXI- IY IN YOUR lII'IAIi'l'. I'I' MAY IIXl'I'l'IN 'I'lIA'I' 'I'lII'1 NIICIIIIIIIIICS XXILI, IIIIINKI I..-XlIIIIl'I'I'lII Oli IIGAIIS, Hl"l' S'l'II,I. YUI' VVll.I. NIVI' IUIIIIIWI' 'I'III'I SI'IIiI'I' ANI! l,0Y- XIXIIY Ulf' 'I'III'I H'I'I'llI'IN'l'H III" IG, I' II. H 1927 EPHANIAN DEDICATION T0 FIIIITII IRICNIU BEPK, OUR TRUE IPRIICNII AND ADVISER, XVIIU, VVITII IYNSNVICRVINII l,0YAI.'l'Y. HAS DIC- VU'I'l'Il1 HER 'PIIVIIC 'FO THIS PUBLI- I' A 'I' I U N, WIC AI"I1'l4X"l'lllNA'I'EI.Y lhElfbll,'.-X'l'l5I THIS VOLUME. 1927 EPHANIAN i J. W. MOORE Suporintemlent of Public Schools .Qu-qqrfgg mungg-qy:-yjy'v-.-w,v-',- -1 E s-'1wf'fz.r '--fv 10 EPHANIAN 1927 ' EPHANIAN STAFF Editor-in-Chief .,... ,,,,.,,,, M in-tha McKnight ASSK- Edii0I' ..,......,........... Margaret Sanderbeck Business Manager .......... Asst. Business Manager Art Editor ..........,,.,...,,,,,,,,,,, Society Editor .,..,.. Humor Editor .,.n.n Literary Editor ..,.,,, Sporting Editors: Boys ..,,,.i,,..,,,,,,,,, Girls ..........,..,..,,,,,,, Calendar Editors ..,.,,. Snapshot Editors ,....,,, Class Reporters: Freshman .... Sophomore ,,.t. .l unior ...t..,.,., , . SFEHIOI' ...... One of the Walter Cook Ernest Skalkos Iverne Booth ..........Ana Mae Failor 'Phelma Underwood Kenneth Keller Virgil Orndorff Alberta Wilson .,,..,,Mavouret Herrington and Leo Dolan , ...., Helen Cowan and Gertrude Ward ,tt,,.....,,,,Mildred Ruse t............Edson Horsfall ....,.,.Mary Belle Wertz .....,.,,Alberta Wilson most important and worth-while organizations ot' our High School is the Ephanian and its staff. There is nothing more pleasant than to pick up a book over which we can times gone by. The Staff, tant and one which is striving to do rt-minisce and one which recalls old memories and therefore, has a position which is distinctively impor- Iilled by enthusiastic members who are their best. A EPHANIAN 1927 ALMA MATER Once again here as Schoolmates assembled, We fain would lift our hearts in song, To our High School, our dear Alma-Mater, To let gladness the moments prolong: We are proud of her lads and her lasses, Of honors won in days gone by, So here's a cheer for our old High School, For our old High School, our dear "Old High." CHORUS Here's to our classes, here's to our lasses, Here's to the lads they adore, Here's to the Seniors so mighty, Juniors so flighty, Freshiesxand Sophomoresg let mirth and gladness, Banish all sadness, and as the days go by You'll find us ready and steady, boosting for our "Old High." Soon for us will our school days be ended, The dreams of youth that fade so fast, But we know that the heart oft will ponder In memory o'er scenes that are pastg There are joys that will long be remembered, And friendships, too, that ne'er can die, Then here's a cheer for our old High School, For our old High School, our dear "Old High." 6625 U NIAN 192 EDWIN EVEFIETT HIGGINS- H. S. in Erl. tihio Ullivcwsity. Uo- lumbia University. MVil'ill0IlS and wise was ho, but not severe, He still rememhcrcd that hc once was young." EDITH IRENE BECK--Latin. Idnglish. Grow: City Vollegv. A. ll. Oberlin College. Pennsylvae niu State College, "Our jolly class advisor. Now tell me who is wiscr? V She sh:-:red our troubles, shared our fun, We'ro sorry that hor rcign is done." HELEN MARIE BREDEN- Home Economics. 13. S. Otterbein College. "The inner side of every cloud is bright and shining - I therefore turn my clouds about, And always wear them inside out To show the lining." BEATRICE JEANNETTE DON- ALDSON-English, Civics, Physi- cal Training. Girls' Basketball coach. A. B. Otterbein College. "A daughter of the gods, divinely tall." lx-w,1e:yF5IW71.'1I,rw-,"'fm ga V 1-ff-1-f'v'K:"Q 'wr fx-a'f:wsw:ff1Iwasv:'-1 -fMf'fv'r-1'1'1:mw awv'v"z-w'zf'f'fr'f""' Hsvv' 'Q 1927 EPIIANIAN f 15 MILDRED JOSEPHINE FAULK --Commercial. Ohio State Univer- sity. "Jes' go long good-natnred, Dat's de safes' way." MILDRED GIESEL JONES- English. French. A. B. Wooster College. Western Reserve. "I-ler voice was ever soft, gentle and low, An excellent, thing in women." EST:-can MARY MATHIENY- 1 History. B. S. in Ed. Ohio State D University. "And il' she will, she will: and X lf she won't, she won't. GEORGE McPHERSON-I'hys- ics, Chemistry. Ohio Wesleyan University. B. S. Ohio State Uni- versity. "I am the master of my fate, I am the captain of my soul." 7 14 WV ff i I 'I EPHA NIAN 1927 GLENN STOVER MUSSER- Mathematics. A. B. Pennsylvania State College. "He readsfinuchg he is a great ob- serverg And he looks quite through the deeds of men." HELEN PARSHALL-Science, Biology. A. B. Ohio Wesleyan University. "Thy modesty's a candle to thy merit." WILLIAM EVERETT WARD- Mathematics, Boys' Athletic Direc- tor. B. S. Wooster College, Chau- tauqua Lake. "What if my deeds were meant for wo:ds'?" 22515215 D EPHANIAN 192 They Has They They They Each They They And ' CLASS POEM - say that the Class of Nineteen Twenty-Seven shirked, has fallen along the way: have not always put duty first, have followed the road that seemed easiestg have not seemed a single unit, working for the good of the other, have not worked for the good of the School, have tarried, they have lagged, they have falterecl now they are passing- But we say unto you- You who have mocked us, rejected us, That That And How How How How And How we have known that you thought those things ol' us you had no hope, in us- therefore we could not rise to show you we loveour Alma Mater, always we revere her, we love our classmates and schoolmates, always we will cherish them keep them in our heartsg very many times we would have spoken, But we knew that ears were heedless. How And many times we tried to do our best were discouraged because of a visionless teacher r Or perhaps through faulty vision of our own We did not always do our best- And And A ye Do n And May And yet we yearned to do our best, always there is in us arning for the best- ot forget it, 0 future Classes, to you, O Classmates- we always keep the memory of each other In our hearts, may our souls be always lifted towards the light. t H.-H 1927 EPHANIAN MARTHA MeKNlGH'l' "Wh:-nee is thy learning? Hath thy toil 0'er hooks eonsumed the midnipfht oil?" Class President 2. 42 Class Secre- tary 3: lling Committee 3: Junior- Senior Banquet Committee 3: Cie- ero-Virgil Club Il, 4: Consul 4: Friendship Club 3: Home Econom- ics Club 3: French Club 4: Trum- peter Stafl' Literary lflditor 4: Edi- tor-in-Chief Ephanian 4: Lyceum Committee 3: Organization Commit- tee 4. Martha has done much for E. l'. H. S. We are certainly proud ot' her. She has worked for the school with no thought of herself. and we are not so ungrateful as to not ap- preriate it. Many thanks. Martha! HELEN COYVAN "A quiet, industrious soul," High School Play I: Bake Sale Committee 2. 3: Junior-Senior Ban- quet Committee 3: Trumpeter Staff Il, 4: lflphanian Staff 4: Vit-e Presi- dent of Class 4. Helen is one of these quiet girls. lint we must remember that "still waters run deep." She certainly has worked .hard for her Alma Mater. NVe hope she is as sum-eessful in her later work as she has been here. AIJIERTA WNILSON "Cheerful, Gay. Tender. with a heart that's all true blue." Basketball l, 2, 3, 4: Le Cerele Fram-ais Il, 4 tl'res.J: Secretary of Senior Class: Iling- and l'in Com- mittee: Latin Club 3, 4: Ephanian Staff 4: Trumpeter Staff 4: Ban- quet Committee il: Let-ture Course Committee 3. liubbling' over with fun that is 1-ontagious in a classroom, full of pep that iinds an outlet on the bas- ketball floor, to say nothing' of her keen intellect exhibited in class rt-eitzltion. MARTHA HAR'l'Ll'1Y "l would both sing' thy praise And praise thy sing'ing'." Junior-Senior Banquet Committee ZZ: Latin Club 3, 4: Dramatic Club Il, 4: lfrn-nt-h Club: Pianist 4: Director of Urehestra 4: Treasurer ot' Senior Class Il: Senior l'in Committee: 'Prumpett-r Staff: Operetta 4: Senior Play: Society Editor 3: Circulation :llil,l'lil.R'k'l' 4: Organization Committee 4: ll. S. Chorus 4: Friendship Club Il: Hake Sale Committee Il. Martha is an earnest devotee ot' music and intends to take it up along' with nursing in Alliance after leaving' High School. We wish her sua-en-ss, but know that no one 4-an enjoy her talents and jovinlity more than wo. l ,tm , -..- -,V .,.. ...,. ,I -, 7. W. -. Y 20 EPHANIAN 1927 N EDWVIN ANDERSON "l act for, talk for, live for this world now, As this world calls for action, life and talk." Class :Reporter 2: Pin Committee 35 Dramatic Club 3, 45 Class Officer - fVice Presidentl 35 History Club 4. This young gentleman represents his school by his mental ability. He expects to enter Oberlin College in the fall. Hen-'s great success tu you. Eddie! TONY BEATRICE "I have found that goodness is ex- tremely trying." ' Orchestra l, 2, 33 Inter-Class Bas- ketball l, 2, 3.3 Football 45 Short- hand Club 4. Tony's the boy who keeps the History and Chemistry classes "pe-pped up." Always bubbling over with fun, mischief and bright say- ings. We're certain he's going to be another Benjamin Franklin and his "wise words" will far surpass those of "The Almanac." " FRANCES BOGATAY 'Tiaity is the soul's health." High School Play lg Inter-Class Basketball 1, 33 Home Economics Club 35 Shorthand Club 4g Reporter. They say that good things always come in small packages and Fran- ces has convinced us that this is true. One of her remarkable char- acteristics is that her good humor and pleasant smile are permanent, and not preserved for special occa- sions. Frances enters into the school activities and her studies with this cheerful spirit. and, above all, she makes a wonderful com- panion. HOVYARD BYCROFT "Little, but so's a stick of dyna- mite." Class Basketball 1, 2, 35 Basket- ball 4: History Club 4, Shorthand Club 43 Class Treasurer 2, 3. "Howdy,' with his smiles and pleasant disposition, has won him many friends. Anyone who knows him personally will verify the state- ment that "Howdy" never shirks his duty as a class member or stu- dent. His present activity foretells greater responsibility in the future. 1 1927 EPHANIAN "' Il0Il0'l'llY CALL "lm not worry: ent three square nu-als an clay: say your prayersg go slow and easy." Frcncll Club 4: Shorthand Club 4: ldnglish Club 2. Who is more happy and fun-loxw ing: than Dorothy? She always hats il smile for everyone. Perhaps this is the reason for hcr excellent grutles. lIl'SSEl.L lTllAl'lN "Still waters run deep." Shy? Yes, rather. llusscll. is quite inuustiious and makes his spare moments count. Hc.is thc crown- ing' height of IJIQIIUSS which prompts us Seniors to look up to him. MARY l'llA'l'l,l'II ' "Anil still her tongue run on." liatke Sale Committee Cl: Inter- Ulass llasketbnll 3. 4: Girls' Friend- ship Ulub Cl: French Club 4: Dra- matic Club 45 Trumpetcr Staff 43 Ulvllcstlzt 4. lVith the orutorical power ol' at VVebster or Calhoun, Mary certainly makes good use- of it. Evcryone recognizes her by her flowing' dic- tion aml jolly griggll-3 but how wc would tlreaul this High School with- out hurl TIIUMAS 1'0l.l.l'IllA "l 1-oulfl be better il' I would. liut it's so lonesome lu--ing good." Football 2. ZS. 43 Track 2. Il. -ll History Club 4. and Orchestra. Tom has proved his ability to play football and to break track records. Teachers will miss his rf-zuly smile and clover jokes: for now who will kcop their classes from tlrug'g'ing? EPHANIAN 1927 i V!'Alr'l'Ell 000K "He was six feet 0' man, A' clean girt and human nature." Football 2, Il, 45 lling' and Pin Committee: Ephanian Staff 45 Track l. 2, 3. 43 Dramatic Club 3, 45 Lee- ture Course Committee 4: Shorthand Club 3, 4: High School Play 33 Ban- quet Committeeg Senior Class Play 4. Could anyone be more gentle than Walter? But try him on the grirhron and--Presto! This docile creature vanishes and we have a valiant warrior. We credit his quietness in the classroom to his deep thinking. ANDREW' lfRAXYl"0llll "Man is the noblest creature un earth, ' l am a man." Class Basketball 1, 2, Il: Track Zi, 4: History Club 45 French Club 45 Orchestra 3. 4. Vve are slowly becoming accus- tomed to healing Andy practice on his trombone. but slow and steady X wins the way. LEO INDLAN "Whither, l know noi." .lfIi,:'h School l'lay 2, Football 1. 2, Ii, 4: Basketball l, 2, Zi, captain 4: Track l, 2. 3, -ig Ephanian Staff 4: Dramatic Club 4: President of Class 3: Junior Ring' Committeeg Captain of Inter-Class Basketball 1: Junior 'Party Committee: Junior Bake Sale Committee. Leo is captain of the boys' bas- ketball team and a very capable one, too. Our class is sincerely sorry that Leo will not graduate with us. VVe wish him success next year. LORIGN IGARLY "Every man should have a purpose in life." Football 4g Track 2, Il, 4: Basket- ball 2, 3. 4, Shorthand Club 43 High School Play 3: History Club 4. Loren took part in all the High School sports, and has made atgood showing in each, Perhaps if he were more of a social lion we would know him better. 1027 E P H A N ANA MAE FAILOR "A In-witchinp: mvdlm-y of both good and bail." Junior Latin Club 2: Cicero-Viv gil l"lub 3: Dramatic Club 2. 35 I'x't-sith-lit 4: High School Play 2: High Sc-hool Phorus 3: Oporetta 3: Svnior l'luy 3. Wu- were incleorl glad to haw- Ana Mau- with us for this om- yn-ar. Sho hsls not only 4-onlplvtml hor High S4-hool coulsv in threw- yi-ars, but slim- has comploti-fl it brilliantly. We iincl in he-r two qualitie-s rarely vombinm-xl--be-nuty and bruins-auld- 1-el to which is a 4-1-rtain lovablv- miss whit-h makcs hor clear tu her 1-lnsslmitn-S. RAYMOND I"l,ICMlNG "A lim- follow, a good sport, :mtl a staunvh frim-nd." l-'ootball 2, Il, 43 Captain 4: 'Frat-k 2, IS. 4: lmslu-tlnull Ji, 4: I'in Commit- lvv: l"l'vlll'h Club Il, 4. llay is a good-natur1-fl studvnt, wi-ll-likvd by vvc-ryonv. Wu hope hc lnukvs frivncls as easily aftn-r ho loavvs High School as he did while lu-rc. YIGLMA l"Ul'lR'l'l'll "Sill-nt l'll1'l'i.f3' moves tha- wrn'l1l." Shortlmnsl Club 45 l"l'0lll'h Club 4. V1-lmn slips silt-ntly about IC. l'. ll. S., uttonrling: strictly to hor own businn-ss and bothm-mg' no on:-. H4-r swovt disposition has won for her many frit-mls. l'Al'l, l"llEllERll'K "A light hvart lives lom.:'." 'Piavk l. 2. Zi, 4. "Dutch" is one- ol' our thru--In-ttor mi-n and holds a fine athls-tic rom-- ord. llc is apparm-l1tly intl-rm-ste-rl in girlwx' baske-tball, bouauso his girl frin-nds all play. Football l, 2, li. 4: Basin-tball Sl: EPI-IANIAN 192 n 4 DOROTHY GRIDIM "Grumble? No, what's tht' good? lf it availed. 1 would: But it doesn't a bit, Not it." , llasketball l, 2. 3, 4: Homo Eco- nomics Club 3, -ig 'freasuror' 33 Junior-Senior lfanquet Committee 3: ljake Sale Committee 4: History Club 49 High School Play 1. Dorothy certainly is a good bas- ketball guard. She fights hard for TC. l'. H. S. But that's not half of it. Shfs a jolly good sport. a student, and an enthusiastic worker. N'Al.'l'l4lIl HALL "Lot me what I am And seek not to alter me." Tall, quis-t, studious-all good charac-teristics and typical of future success. Since Walter is thoroughly interested in scientific rosearch, he has taken all tho available sc-ionues to prepare him for the future. The g'rados that hc- carries home art- quite gratifying. . l"IlANl'lS llAR'l'l"0RD "A youth lu- is ot' elworful yester- days and confident tomorrowsf' "Dongs" is one ot' those modest gentlemen who trios to hide his height. Hcfs not a social lion nor yet a wet smack, but just a regular fe-llow, whom anyone is proud to call a friend. MAY0l'llI'Yl' IIERRINGTON "The-re was a soft and pensive g-rar-0, A cast of thought upon her face." Shorthand Club 4: Varsity Basket- ball 3, 4: Senior Pin Committee 41 Ephanian Staff 4. Another good student. good guard. but above all a good companion. 1927 EPHANIAN ' XYILIIIASI JORDAN "'I'he world knows nothing ot' its 1:1-4-:it men." Untside activities never attracted Wvilliilllk Hn- spent his time in oin- tuining: tht- t'ulI value of his studies. I-Ie ee-rtninly mnst have at 4-ollege education in view. K IGN N lC'l'll Ii l'Il,I.l'lll "Whutt-ver I have tried to do in lift-, I have tried to do well." French Club fl, 4: Dramatic Club :L 4: H. S. Play 3: Orchestra Il, 4: As- , soviate Editor Tiumpeter 3: Ifidltor ol' Trumpeter 4: Ephanian Staff 4: Junior-Senior Banquet Committee: Uperetta 4: H. S. Chorus 4. Always busy, either with his very sm-4-essful Trumpeter. his violin or his studies. notwithstanding' the terrible strain of living: np to the reputation of the most representa- tive boy, Kenneth is indeed rushed :und has very little time to comb 1 those marvelously wavy locks. l'Al'Ii MAYIIIGVY "I intend to do at g'r1-at work lut what it is as yet I know not. Shorthand Club 4 ttreasurery: Ilatsketball 4: Plass Basketball I, 2, Il: llistory l'Iub 4. Paul loves to break the silence ot' the 4-lussrooni with one of his witty sayings. l'Ieasq,nt at all times and never speaks uni:-ss culled upon to do so VM FARI. Sh-HI'll'llION "Hare eomponnd ot' oddity. frolim- and fun, Who, rs-lished at joke and rejoiced ln at pun." l4'v'mieh t'Iub Il, 4: Iiraniatic Ulub 4: Plnss President 3. .t'urI's a very busy man between wielding his broom and rushing widows: m-vexthz-less, he finds some lllllt! to spend woikingr for his Alma Slater and we t'l'l'l21ll'IlQ' appreciate his spare moments. LPHANIAN 1907 KENNI'I'I'H 1"Allll'l"b MOIIRIS "What a fine man hath thy tailor made- thce-." Orchestra. 1, 2. Il. 4: Dramatic Club 43 History Club 4. This clcvcr young' senior, who is naturally inclined to music, is also quito popular in school affairs. "Abie's" hair is pcrmancnt, but thc hair groom hc uscs plays dirc havoc with thc wave-s lcaying' an cthorcal atmosphere but no curls. YIRGII. ORNIDOIIFF "Now at a ccrtain timc, in a plcas- ant mood. 1-le tricd the luxury of bcing good." Class Basketball l, 2: Varsity llaskctball Zi. 4: Football 3. 43 Ban- quct Committcc 3: Ephanian Staff 4: Dramatic Club 4: History Club 43 High School Play 1. This young' man has won much fame in his Raskctball uniform. He plays a oh'-an gamc as of-nter. His rn-citations in the classroom are wcll given and hc is an activo mcm- bcr in both his clubs. USCA!! l'A'l"l'0N "A youth, lig'l1t-llcarte-ml and con- tvnt. I wander through thc world." Football 4: Shorthand Club -l. This happy-go-lucky chap has been a re-al benefit to tho Scnior Class. Although hc did not origin- ally start to school with us, wc havi- ncvcr rvgrf-ttf-rl the day "Patty" joincd our class. SAMIEI, ROSS "Silence is golden." Football 4: Track 3, 41 Shorthand Club 4: Prcsidcnt and Basketball Team Managlfr 4. Sam is quiet in school, saying lit- tle, but this does not moan that he- doesn't think a lot. .He is ono of the best typists in school besides excollent in track work. 1927 EPHANIAN ' ll A Rl! Y ll I' A N "'I'h1- world knows but two- llonn- and nw." Ulass liaske-tball l, 2. 253 Football Il. 4: 'l'rumpt-tor Staff 4: History Club 4: Track 2. 3, 43 Shorthand Vlub 4. A goocl. industrious stud:-nt who nm-vor ln-arsl of tht- word fail. Just as good on tha- grritliron as ht- is in st-hool and always a-smiling. DlAR1iARI'2'I' SANIDIGIIIIIGFIC "A 1-hm-rful tl-mpn-r joint-41 with innocl-m'm-." Junior lling' 4'ommitt1-o Ci: Short- hand Ulub -l: From-h Club 43 iipha- nmn Staff Associate- lflflitor 4. Thvro is only om- ranking' above- Marg'arot in scholarship-but that is not all. Marfrarvt may bm- found at- tf-udiup.: all Ra:-:ke-tball gamus. and sho takt-S pait in many of our 1-lubs. I'ERIl!' SICGER "My opinion is to km-p il to my- svlff' IR-riy is anothvr of our quiot. un- 1illll'llSflYl' m4-mbr-rs. Howl-vor, ho has nvvor bra-n known to rl-fuso a task assiglioml him ll' he possibly 1-oultl do it. MARIE SIIOFKIGI "A nwrry laugh, a twinkling: vyr. A 5:11-at apprtitv, but nt-'1-r a sip.g'h." lutvr-Class liaskvtball Il. 41 Ifrit-nflship Ulub Sig llomt- liconoin- ics Club 4. Mario is onv of the most all around girls in the school. Though lm-adinf: an avtive- lift-, sho iinfls time to play intvr-L-lass baskvtball. Ma- rin- 1-annot bo ualle-Ll a "small town" Hill, for that te-rm don-s not apply to om- who tak:-s suvh ke-on llc-light in making i'1'1-qlioilt, trips to "Thu Pity." EPHANIAN 1927 ICRNEST SKALKOS "A 1-nreless sons: and a little non- sense now and then even becomes a monarch." ' Junior Latin Club 33 Cicero-Virgil Club 4: Dramatic Club 3. 4: Taggart Prize Contest 3. 4: Assistant Busi- ness manager Ephanian 33 Chorus 4: Opt-retta 4. Ernest is a professional woman hater, but, of course, af-tions speak louder than words. We-'ll forgive him, however. for hr- has been a fine worker for E. P. H. S. JOHN SNYDER "Bolts into som-iety at regular in- tervals. Class President lg Lyceum Com- mittee 2. John is one of our 1-lif.:'h Sehool sheiks. The school would he in- complete without them, so John has a small niche to fill, too, He eer- tainly brightens the 4-nrner where he is. 'l'HI'Il.MA l'Nlll+lllN'00lD "Youth is a pleasant burden to me." Girard High School 1, 2: Cicero- Virpfil Club 3 tsecre-tary and treas- urerj 4: Junior-Senior Banquet Cfimmittee 3: Humor Editor Epha- nian 43 Circus Committee 4: Inter- view Editor 'Frumpeter 4: Chorus 4: Operetta 4: Taggart Contest 4. Thelma ha.sn't been with us all four ytaxs. but she has eertainly taken advantage of every minute to help her new Alma Mater. She in- tends to enter Miami University next year. VYILLIS VVALKER "Men ol' few words are the best of men." Football Il. This studious senior never had much to say, but he did his best in his school work and to boost the Hifh School. What more can one asa. 1927 EPHANIAN GI'lR'l'RI'DE XYARD "Laugh and the world laughs with you." Flares Annual Ile-porter l: High St-hool Play lg Home Et-onomics Uluh 3: lntvr-Class Basketball l, 3: linskvthall lst-cond team! 4: French Uluh 4 tpizmistyg Snapshot Editor liphzinian 4: High School Chorus. th-rtrutlv is a ve-ritalrlu Peter Pan. Shi- simply it-fuses to grow up and lw tligllihtftl. Ht-r unbounded enthu- siasm in the- Iiusint-ss of livingg whtftlu-r work or play, might we-ll lu- 1-nvin-tl Ivy must of us. 1' i , i .l'Qf..-1L'TEi'3!"'7'Tl5'f?f"n " '7ST' lf'W' 'HF' : game V 1 " - ' " 'Ti . EP-HANIAN 1927 SENIOR CLASS HISTORY Many of the manuscripts and scrolls of ancient history signified that people from the primitive stages of development were accus- tomed to write about their habits and general customs for those who came after them. And so as the class of 1927 nears the termination of its happy and enjoyable high school career, it wishes to inscribe on the tables of time a brief account of its existence as an organ- ized body. As is usual and befitting, we approached and entered the awe- inspiring and stately corridors of East Palestine High School as a meek freshman class. We were wholly unacquainted to the bigness of our surrounding or with the reality of our superior advancement, but the upperclassmen, being gifted with a thorough understanding of all these things, willingly conducted us to our respective class- rooms. Green paint, the Freshie varnish of initial sophistication, soon faded and we began to respect and appreciate our new Alma Mater with all the animation of our tiny hearts. Friendships were made, rules obeyed fmost always! and a general co-operation between our class and our superiors was introduced. An active educational institution of any type must be awake and sociable. Each member should be inclined to enter its functionings if it is to progress. In response to the general summons, a number of our classmen took part in "Bimbo," the musical comedy. It was after this public appearance with the Seniors that we forgot o11r shy- ness and became acquainted in a sociable way. Not only plays but also athletics claimed a number of our mem- bers in its ranks. Track, basketball and football were the shining beacons of the boys, while the girls adhered to basketball alone. Orchestra, Glee Chorus, Taggart Prize oratory, dramatic plays, operetta, clubs, the High School paper and the Ephanian, all were deemed successful through the earnest energy of the class of '27, The Ephanian should be given unusual acknowledgement since it was transformed from the customary size to the small book-type edition. Attractive and noticeable features reflecting the class originality and ingenuity stand out as an example of the 1927 Seniors and their ability. For a brief recollection, the classmen will appreciate, I am sure, if I mention the fact that the class felt the stress of finance in its Junior and Senior years. The difficulties were overtrodden, however, through the endeavors of sponsor and student in a bake sale which aided in giving the Seniors a banquet. In our last year the Lyceum pressed heavily for awhile, but ended as well as could be expected. These are but a few of the numerous activities which the class promoted during its four years as an organization. But since space is limited and time closes its folds about us, it becomes necessary to conclude this history. The class loathes to leave the school and its friendships, but the future awaits greater achievements for all of us. As the candle of the 1927 school term flickers and expires we shall cease to exist, as a unit, but we shall be just our own individual selves. Our parting wish is, "The best of success to our successors." KENNETH R. KELLER. 927 EPHANIAN- SENIOR CLASS PROPHECY During an extended sojourn in South America in the year, 1938 I discovered many interesting things. Few objects escaped my eye and so it was that I perceived the ruins of an ancient Inca Temple. I was very curious to enlarge my knowledge of the Incas and their ways. My guide willingly consented to take me to it if I so desired. On the following morning we started out. Upon arriving at the shrlne's portal an aged woman greeted me with many bows and sup- plications, begging for alms. She told me that she was at one time a high priestess in that temple and had been gifted with a crystal, enabling anyone who gazed into it to look ten years into the future. It was just the thing. There, in South America, I saw the happen- ing and situations of my fellow classmates. This is what I saw: First of all, Dorothy Call, a jovial maiden, is serving a ten- year sentence in a reformatory for using too much force in casting her husband from the third story of an apartment house in Chicago. lverne Booth, the celebrated artist, is completing a life-size por- trait of Paul Frederick, the model hero of the twentieth century. lverne is quite famous as an artist. Mary Chatley, finding no wealthy bachelors to care for in the nursing profession, has accepted a position as a newspaper reporter. Yes, she can still chew gum to the time of a typewriter. Russell Chapin has just returned from a trip to Paris, where he has been receiving instruction on the new fall designing for one of New York's leading shops. William Jordan is in partnership with Andrew Crawford, who manufactures a new kind of fertilizer from "laughing gas." Velma Foertch is filling a contract with Ziegfeld Follies this sea- son. Velma is quite up in the world and is still smiling. Thomas Colella has reached the height of his ambition. He is playing first trumpet in Ringling Brothers' Circus. Loren Early is practicing law with Walter Hall. The two do not seem to agree as to whether the husband or the wife is "Boss" in thc family. ' Helen Cowan, the industrious business lady, is Secretary of State in the National Cabinet. Oscar Patton is teaching English ll in East Palestine High School. He has become a dignified instructor who claims that Eng- lish should never be marred by "present-day slang." Carl McGeehon-alas! he is still sweeping, but it happens to be in the hospital where Ernest Skalkos is head surgeon. By the way, Ernest recently married a buxom Irish colleen, who wields the rolling pin as dexterously as he his surgical instruments. Marie Shockey is out on a research expedition to South Africa. Marie just loves the enchantment of the jungles. Gertrude Ward and Willis Walker have settled down to married . ,. 'Ff"'VnE'TlS'JF57Tf1'7.4,7'f5I-iiglff 'ITF Y 'T-T'-'iff f.FL1f-F 2? ' Wfff' W" V7 T' " W" ' 4? """i"!"""' 4' .I EPHANIAN 1927 life. My, what bliss! Willis is making loads of money in a second- hand store of his own. Alberta Wilson is still looking for her Romeo. She has retired, but never gives up hope, Harry Ryan, professor of history at Harvard, is now a contented bachelor. Luck in matrimony seems to constantly evade him. Martha McKnight is the dignified Governor of Ohio, with woman's supremacy her banner and watchword. Kenneth Morris and Paul Mayhew are star football coaches in the state of New York. Paul is quite a big man in athletics, as he receives the small sum of 830,000 as an annual salary. Virgil Orndorff is a retired millionaire. Typewriting paper for High School students proves a profitable business. Ana Mae Failor is just a charming old maid living in her apart- ment with her cat and polly-parrot. John Snyder has become a druggist and is now owner of East Palestine's leading apothecary shop. No, John isn't married yet. Thelma Underwood and Clayton Marshall are touring Europe on concert engagements. Thelma is a splendid vocalist while Clayton accompanies her on the piano. Dorothy Grimm is shaking sodas in St. Louis at a refreshment shop where Leo Dolan is a frequent visitor. Leo just can't keep away from soda fountains. Edwin Anderson is playing thrilling music on New York City's largest theater organ. He is still in love, poor fellow! Walter Cook is star boarder at Martha Hartley's boarding estab- lishment at Pittsburgh. Martha is single and ever hopes to be. Margaret Sanderbeck is teaching school at Cleveland. Commer- cial studies are quite easy when Margaret is instructor. Frances Bogatay is a physical training director. My, but she can make those students of her's drill! She explains her severity as due to the disciplinary training of her High School director. Mavouret Herrington has married a tall, dark man from Indiana who traces his ancestry back to knighthood days. Howard Bycroft, one-time East Palestine High School leader, now poses for "cheerleaders" of that popular magazine, the "Judge" Kenneth R. Keller-whoever would have dreamed the pride of E. P. H. S. would come to this?-married a designing vamp from Enon shortly after finishing his High School course and is working night and day as salesman for a hairgroom firm to try to feed and clothe his five curly-headed babies. Jay Reagle, the tall, serious Senior, is a lawyer. His interest in law originated away back in 1927 when he took Civics and Commer- cial law. The Supreme Court is Jay's goal. Sam Ross has accomplished something beneficial for modern High School students-French "ponies" for the Seniors, so that they can take life easier. Raymond Fleming is earning fabulous sums in Hollywood as the world-famous football screen hero. He has just secured his fourth divorce. .. ,,., .+,A..s Q 1017 EPI-IANIAN SENIOR CLASS WILL Wo. the Senior Class of East Palestine High School, Columbiana County, State of Ohio, in These United States of America: in Full Possession of Sound Mind and Memory tactuallyl, Do Mako Our Last Will and Testament. Hereby Revoking and Making Void All VVills Made by Us at Any Time Heretofore. We Do Hereby Bequeath: To the Faculty-tlstl Our Sincere appreciation for the time and labor devoted to the endeavor to increase our knowledge. To the Juniors, Who Succeed Us-tlstl The delightful task of publishing the 1928 Ephauian. t2ndl Our feeling of superiority, and our ability to manage everything pertaining to the school. t3rdl The greatest privilege of all, I, e., to partake of the Junior-Senior Ban- quet. To the Sophomore Classftlstl Our Latin trots, our magazines, and all our other devices for amusement. To the Freshmen-tlstl Our seats in the study hall. Please do not deface! Also We Bequeath These Personal Characteristics to Under- Classmen-Ilstl I, Edwin Anderson, bequeath to Charles Merwln my ability to play jazz. t2ndl I, Frances Bogatay, bequeath to Kather- ine Taucher my figure, my bashfulness and my smile. t3rdl I, Iverne Booth. bequeath to Carol Dickson my knowledge of the art of being delightfully lazy. tflthl I, Howard Bycroft, bequeath to John Istinick my ability to play basketball. It isn't always length that counts. t5thl I, Dorothy Call, bequeath to Tracy Beatrice my black sweater, insomuch as a black sweater is useful. t6thl I, Russell Chapin. be- queath to Doc Gorby my disgust for girls. lt is best. Doc, to go a lit- tle slowly. l7thl I, Thomas Colella, bequeath to Howard Blower my ability to annoy the teachers. Don't get kicked out too often. t8thl l. Mary Chatley, bequeath to Alice Meek the scandal I know: to Gene- rieve Bott. my idea that to be popular one must talk incessantly and to Esther Justison my energetic way, which she already has. t9thl I. Walter Cook, bequeath to Joe Galicic my dashing way with the women, hoping that by this time next year it lands him something. t10thl I, WEWPHANIAN Helen Cowan, bequeath to Mary Belle Wertz my ability to serve on committees. tllthb l, Andrew Crawford, bequeath to Everett Mc- Gee my studious nature, and to Joe Braheny my cherished trom- bone. t12thl I, Leo Dolan, bequeath to Vincent Oliver my prominent position in athletic circles. t13thi I, Raymond Fleming, bequeath to E. P. H. S. the record of a successful football season. t14thl I. Loren Early, bequeath to David Williams my deep voice. f15thi I, Velma Foertcli, bequeath to Ruth Lehr my hair nets. t16thD I, Paul Fred- erick, bequeath to Kenneth Booth my hair groom tperfumedl, to be used daily, Results are guaranteed, but not the kind of results. t17th1 I, Dorothy Grimm, bequeath to Mabel Urmson my guarding ability, also the advice to beware of referees. t18thl I, Walter Hall, bequeath to Wilder Foertch, my long-faced expression. t19thl I. Martha Hartley, bequeath to all class treasurers my financial ability, and to the Senior treasurer of 1928 my strong money bags. f20thJ I, Mavouret Herrington, bequeath to Camille Braheny my ability to master commercial subjects. t21stJ I, William Jordan, bequeath to Joe Gillis my ability to speak fluent French. t22ndi I, Kenneth Kel- ler, bequeath to Albert Menke my ability to "work" the teachers, and to Scrub Hall my lovely curls. t23rdl I, Paul Mayhew, bequeath to John McMahon my peculiar walk. t24thJ I, Carl McGeehon, bequeath to anyone who feels inclined to clean up on old E. P. H. S., my broom. t25thi I, Martha McKnight, bequeath to whomsoever is fool- ish enough to take my job as Senior class president and Editor-in- Chief of the Ephanian. f26thl I, Virgil Orndorff, bequeath to Leonard Shultz my carefree manner. t27thl I, Oscar Patton, bequeath to Harold Kachner my extra credits. t28thi I. Sam Ross, bequeath to Durwood Lipp my knowledge of shorthand. t29thl I, Harry Ryan, be- queath to Mac Marshall my ability to play football. t30thl I, Margaret Sanderbeck. bequeath to Blanche Mansfield my unobtrusiveness and scholastic ability. t31stl I, Marie Shockey, bequeath to Mary Neu- bauer my pleasant cheerfulness. t32ndi I, Ernest Skalkos, bequeath to Angello, my brother, the duty of supplying gum and lifesavers for the faculty. t33rdi l, Thelma Underwood, bequeath to Ruth William- son my ability to squelch fresh fellows. 13-ithl I, Gertrude Ward, be- queath to Corrinne Dodd my ambition to become a basketball star. t35thJ I, Alberta Wilson, bequeath to Mildred Ruse my air Blase- not that I consider her worthy. but she will do, t37thl I, Kenneth Morris, bequeath to any Irishman my nickname. t38thj I, John Sny- der, bequeath to Alexander Adamson my Valley dates. We do hereby make, constitute and appoint our fellow-townsman Harp McClain as Executor of This, Our Last, Will and Testament. In witness whereof, we, the Class of 1927 of East Palestine High School, the testator above named, have hereunto subscribed our name and affixed our seal, this twenty-ninth day of February, one thousand nine hundred and twenty-seven. I flgmEUEITPg U EPHANIAN 1927 JUNIOR CLASS ROLL Beyer, Adda Blair, Dorothy Braheny, Camille Blower, Howard Dixon, Carolyn Davis, Marian Dornon, Velva Eaton, Margaret Elliott, Wayne Geiter, Ruth Hulton, Albert Hunston, Robert Hall, Jeannette Hall, Elden Galicic, Joe Istinick, Jacob Lehr, Ruth Lemley, Ralph Gillis, Joe Kirtley, Glenn Mansfield, Blanche Moore, John Lipp,' Durward Lotze, Helen Herriot, Alice Hartford, Alice Lynch, Paul Lynch, Jane Reesh, Mary I Rupert, Martha Reese, Delma Shasteen, Dema Kissinger, Harry Shell, Dorothy Johnson, Sarah Jones, Dorothy Taggart, Rebecca Urmson, Mabel Weschenmoser, Louise Wertz, Mary Belle Young, Gilbert Ruta, :Jena f, ---mms . f. EPHANIAN 197 JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY OFFICERS President-Dema Shasteen Vice President-Mary Reesh Secretary-Lena Ruta Treasurer-Jacob Istinick Sponsor-Miss Esther Matheny Twoscore and eight months ago, we, the pupils of the Junior Class, entered E. P. H. S. as members of the green horde. Here we learned the usual things Freshmen learn, and many of them were to our sorrow. However, we managed to endure them and spend our time in profitable ways. The next year, '25, we were Sophomores. As such we learned that gaining favor in the eyes of the teachers goes a long way towards obtaining credits. And lo! before we knew it another year had passed and we had gone on, leaving behind us a fame to cheer the coming classes who were less fortunate than ourselves. Now we are engaged in a great work testing whether our class can not only retain its reputation but add to its already large stock of laurels. For the third year we have been successful, but before us remains the task of keeping the good work going, for yet another year we hope to leave our Alma Mater as a record class, and in doing so become well fitted for the battles of life. DURWARD LIPP. o gijflwmmifei D EPHANIAN 192 SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL Alexander, Jeanette Angle, Martha Archibald, Mary Archibald, Robert Beyer, Maxine Bonebrake, Melva Bott, Genevieve Booth, Rolland Braheny, Joseph Candel, Lloyd Cook, John Davis, Albert Davis, Ruth Deitz, Charles Dishong, Hazel Dolan, Doris Dyke, Robert Falcon, Samuel Foertch, Wilder Garthwaite, Mary Guy, Beulah Harvey, Cecil Hofmaster, Harold Heck, Katherine Hindman, Jennie Holman, Ruth Horsfall, Edson Hughes, Edna Harvey, Ruth Jones, Dorothy Justison, Esther Kaohner, Harold Kennedy, Glenn Kier, Harry Kirtley, Esther Kirtley, Hazel Lawrence, Nina Leake, Howard Linzey, Martha Loschinskey, Horace Mackall, Mildred McCowin, Iverne Mansfield, William Marshall, Mac. Mackall, Helen Mohr, Harvey Mohr, Herbert Mollenkopf, Edwin Morey, Charles Menke, Albert Neubauer, Mary ' Reese, Maxine Shafer, Lemoin Shenk, Evelyn Skalkos, Angello Sutherin, Ellen Taucher, Katherine Van Fossan, ice Van Kirk, Margaret Westover, Edith Williamson, Ruth Woods, Dorothy E I we -S , ,...t-f 42 EPHANIAN- 1927 I' SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY ' OFFICERS President-Ruth Williamson Vice President-Edson Horstall Secretary-Esther Kirtley Treasurer-Howard Leake Sponsor-Miss Beatrice Donaldson On September 14, in the year 1925, we, the class ot '29, entered upon our High School career one hundred strong. With Mr. Higgins as our Faculty Adviser, we completed a very successful term. On September 13, we began our Sophomore year with greater aims and determinations. We elected Miss Donaldson to be our Faculty Adviser. The class was ably aided by her in all its activities and its success in gaining the esteem of the other classes in the school. ' During these terms the class has furnished several members for the various varsity teams. It has also taken part in the betterment of the school and its achievements. EDSON HORSFALL. A ,:,a...,. , 1 ,,t-,Hain -hu . ., ,...m,a, , X W YWUWEW U Egg! Amwtvxq' wif' ff' j"' EPHANIAN 1927 Adamson, Joseph Akenhead, Grace Archibald, Ruth Ashbaugh, Clementine Ashhridge, Jack Ashdown, La Verne Bacon, Ruth Bacon, Alden Baumann, Rita Barnhouse, Elizabeth Beatrice, Tracy Bogatay, Tonio Booth, Kenneth Bower, Kenneth Brelih, Anthony Brown, James Bycroft, Sarah Candel, Martha Card, Verna Clark, Leslie Cragle, Mary Crowl, Mildred Crowl, Bernice Dickens, Zedda Dishong, Marie Dodd, Corinne Dodd, James Dolan, Sarah Donaldson, Vesta Dornon Constance Dornon, Joseph Douglass, Robert Early, Paul Garside, Esther Geiter, Margaret Gorby, Francis Gorby, lverniss FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL Guy, Eugene Hall, Margaret Hartley, Wilma Hays, Harold Harvey, William Hay, Florence Henry, Althea Helfrich, Beatrice Herbert, Harry , Hill, Roberta Holloway, Juanita Hulton, Ruth Hunston, Mary Inboden, Lena Istinick, John Istinick, William Jones, Thomas Kachner, Elsie Knight, Marie Leonard, Walter Mansell, Raymond Martin, Lucille McCready, Hugh McGee, Everett McGuckin, Julia McMahon, Helen Meek, Alice Merwin, Charles Mohr, Esther Mollenkopf, Irene Mullen, Gladys Naylor, Ethel Oats, Eugene Oliver, Vincent Peterson, Maxine Petrie, Billy Pugh, Lena Quilter, Julia Reesh, Roy Reesh, Vergie Reed, Sarah Reidy, Eugene Reidy, Genevieve Rich, Kathryn Rischpater, Evan Rischpater, Robert Rowe, Julia Ruse, Mildred Schindler, Clayton Seger, Doifmthy Shafer, Thelma Simms, Marjorie Shook, John Sprankle, Leroy Steinhouser, Billy Stewart, Eleanor Sutherin, Mary Switzer, Doris Taus, Peter Taus, Ungie Trapnell, Albert Underwood, Chester Urmson, Lorena Van Fossan, Russell Van Kirk, Charles Ward, Glenn VVard, Delbert Weider, Frank Williams, David Wilson, Albert Yurgavcic, Maksyl Zgonce, John i EPHANIAN 1927 FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY OFFICERS President-Glenn Ward Vice President-Alice Meek Secretary-Eleanor Stewart Treasurer-Grace Akenhead Sponsor-Mr. E. E. Higgins The Freshmen were ushered into E. P. H. S. with the usual coats of paint. The upperclassmen who participated in this grueling event showed remarkable artistic ability, as nearly all the Freshmen re- corded familiar scenes on their smiling visages. However, we soon became interested in scholastic events and did our best to represent our class. We have also learned to respect and love our Alma Mater as dearly as do the other students. In fact, some of us stayed after school to become better acquainted with her: for who occupies more extra period seats than the "Freshies'?" We have tried to succeed and by the time we are Sophomores and cease to be childish iperhapsj, we hope the goal of success will be attained, and its realization make us better in every way. aa... QQSQQSF ull, I, If "'4C'x,NM It ,,' wa. .. I""I1IH"llI IIIIIIIII.. S T LJ D E N T .. I . ' ACTIVITI ES I THE TRIIMPICTEII Q 1 ORCHESTRA HISTORY CLUB JUNIOR LATIN CLUB I I I HOME ECONOMICS CLUB I 5 ENGLISH LITERARY SOCIETY ' if cIIIABA'I'IIvI LITERARY SOCIETY I 5 FRENCH CLUB LATIN CLUB I IJRAMATIC CLUB I if SHORTHANIJ CLUB I - HIGH SCHOOL CHORUS L OPIs:BE1'1'A EI ,J 'Q .... .......,... .MN G5 -AQ? 'J-29 ' Jmplgi M " NJ ZXGSQQ THE TRUMPETER STAFF Editor-in-Chief .......... ......,. K enneth Keller Associate Editor .....,,,.. .,,,,,. M ary Belle Wertz Business Manager ....,,...., ..,...,.,.,, H elen Cowan Circulation Manager ........ .....,.l M artha Hartley Exchange Editor ........,.,. ,.,..,,....,,,, L ena Ruta Advertising Manager ,..... ....,...... M ary Chatley Literary Editor .........., ....,.. Martha McKnight Society Editor ...... ............ A lberta Wilson Art Editor ...,.,........,.. ., .....,.....,,.... lverne Booth Interview Editor ...,..... ...,.. T helma Underwood Boys' Athletics .....,... ....,...l......... H arry Ryan Senior Personals .....,..... .,,...,...,..,. A lberta Wilson Junior Personals ..,....,....... .....,... M ary Belle Wertz Sophomore Personals ,.....,................,..,. Edson Horsfall Freshman Personals .,.............................. Lena Inboden Joke Editors ..........., Mary Chatley and Dwight Morris Faculty Adviser .........,,..,........ Principal E. E. Higgins The Trumpeter, our High School paper, is published every two months for the purpose of increasing the interest in all High School activities and providing an outlet for student thought. The ma- jority of the material consists of literary articles-original stories, poems, editorial and themes. However, the interesting activities of the school, from class parties and club news to athletic reports, are all published. The Trumpeter has a large number of exchanges with High Schools far and near. Quite often they compliment and advise the staff. As a member of the Central Interscholastic Press Association, the Trumpeter strives to maintain a high standard and has certainly attained it. EPHANIAN 19' ..:::f::i,. 1.2 Irnmpvtrr ,.,,A,, ...L k wr PALFSTINE HIGH sfiibbi' ' D.-.-....x... 17. wr. courm' scN00LNu.sTERs Annual Staff Now ANNUAL MEETING un... awww.: U... suv.:- New Plan wx, . 'p'.. ..,.4,,- mf WNII. T" ' 1 i. s. .. .. .. V - ,.. 'I'.. .hw nu UNIV rising:-1. Ml llxnl .. ...... ....... X lhllu' has-4 .. ...-.. ...- M.. 'I'.. XX. mu. ...,.,, ... .n 1... mm.. w.. ,.... .. .,v ... . ...wp .. ... 1... . .. N... .. fm. .... .- ...I .... will un Whites Here ...... um H.. ...n ... Q ...N ... ra vm... Tukr ...M wo sw.. K, ., IAINMENT ' MACICIAN ' n Mud Ill XVIII!-IX1'Iw Seniors PM, , 1' X" r. s....4.... ., ,- D.. , , ,., . N .. .. .-....' ' -1- . . f arf, ' , lv.. .xr nn. v.-w-.mv ... ...N-..... ... .. A . , -, , N. .. .- ....-.4 .... r.,...,... ..,... ...'..4.. .r.-- ................, .. , M Mmm, ................-r. xnv ez 'nw .............. f.. .,... .u.......-.-... ...mv ,,..... f.. ... . rv... .. mm hmm ........ .......-...... ... N..-N.. .. ............ ... ., . . .... ... 'v:............ ...N ,,,,,,,, M 'IW Wg ..........f....-4 ... .. ...fy ,............ .....l .,..,..--. .ws 1. N... r-uwmuv.. .nw WH .Av N WM Nl.-wv.-f n-.1...... I.. mm... N.-1-.. x.. , ...n .,.. .....f.f.. rm... -v.. r-.....--. ,M ,,, ,,,,,,, ,,., M ,bl hm, ..f..l:...... ... nw ..........r.- ....-A.. ... ..., ... .-........, ...V-...cn u.. ,........-. ,U Wm W A, ,,, H, ,M WM' -....g..-N... r..- ..f.......... 1...-...u ...-.. .1 x. . mv... 1-N.. .1 .--. N ....- ..f-.... H, ,,,,.,,, , , ,, , WN www Nr... ............ N...-., ...- vm. Th.. .'r....... . .. .g...,... n w...... .. ...... .W ,.,,,L,, 'W Wlmmq N.......m...f..s.,f.1.l..1.....fm.....fr.... .. , . . .... ...W Q , , KI W! HW M .........-.1 ......-1. .N r.1fn...-....-..- IW... . ..- ...V ... N.. M... ..v -.N-1. vm., RAHY Y mm mul mv mu rw- ..-...m.- r.-...za rw... mv .......v..-. ,. ., N.. .v........ 4. ...4.-A.. . ....rn. Q mrmhln mmm WW HW ...Z-4........,.... N... mm. ...1..v..-Q .- ,.. U... N... .nr w........ Nm I.. . W in VW ln. fr...-.1 .......w....- ...Q ...-..u .. n.. . ...Q .. ,.- .........1.i4.' A... ..-n ... mf'-" " " ' ' ' ' WW' ' 1...-....,.:... fm...-v., nw.-f-...rn-f .4 ...Nw ,.'..... .N ... ....--1 .-..'.......-.. 1... r.. "' 'W """"" "" , W .Wh up will .4-.Hi-...x -.f N W..-ml... I.-....... ...- r..- .....,. . ,....r '..........-...H ...WLE , WMM: nl MH Af. .1 ...N vw wr... A mu.-f M-.....v.. ..r ws.. ...mv-....... f.. ...U ...M M... m.. vm... 11... Af HW' M-Y 'T-1' 'Y-N" :':N': """""' " " """' """' "' 1... .-.,.. ...... ..........f.-..... M... ....1.!........ ..1...,'.. u... ww... rw... 11. ........ M -we va ... .......... ......,....-.. ....... ....1.-mm.-'U-....v...-.1 .vw Imux ........ N... vw... ...U ...N wr.. f.--...W ...Hy ... .rw y.l...'m-...... ...,....,..., ... ..... ,.,.....1... ............ ..r ..r....... um. I-.1 .uw ...WN ....-...gn .-'nl-'r .. .., ........,...- ...u.... M... ..... ...N ..... .......... ... n..- ww... sn... .u...- 'np ... nw.. .nm wan. M0vvrf--'wdf-I4.1'H"'lW""hip... ....4 .... ... ... -......-......Nv.... ,,,.,.m,,,,,,,,,,,,,, .,,,,.. gm... .,,..rm......-....,. I ' .. ........-.... .... ,....- ...mv ...,........ 1. vw... , -,..-- -,.. . . .., ,.-..!un. .. A- Y... ,,-....- W -V . fi 1 S F Q. 32 E 2 X, .W-17' ' H. L, EPHANIAN 1927 ORCHESTRA Among tl1e many High School activities that add to our enjoy- ment, the High School Orchestra deserves a prominent place. This group of students, under the able supervision of Mr. Musser, are endeavoring to entertain us with good music, thus helping to train the student body to an appreciation of music really worth while. ' Sometimes the results are not what the members themselves wish for, yet it is a step in the right direction and deserves our hearty support and commendation. Their music has added very materially to our special programs and our Lyceum numbers, while their help at the basketball games added inspiration to the players and entertainment to the audience. Below is the personnel of the members: Director-Martha Hartley. Violins--Kenneth R. Keller, Wilma Hartley, Ruth Williamson, Mary Chatley. Mandolins-rVesta Donaldson, Marie Dlshong, Catherine Rich. Saxophones-Kenneth Morris, Dale Mascher, John Moore. Clarinets-Sam Ross, Tony Beatrice. Trombone-Andrew Crawford. Cornet-Tom Colella. Pianist-Lena Inboden. ,.,, 1' ' , ' is -u EPHANIAN 1027 HISTORY CLUB President-Vivian Kiiues Vice l'residcnt!Maxine Beyer Secretary-Dorothy Blair Treasurer-Edwin' Anderson Dear Ephanian: Did you know that a new star had been added to your illustrious pages? At least, many hail me as such. I am The History Club. I am still in infancy, but under the able guidance of Miss Esther Matheny, who is responsible for my existence, I intend to grow. I'm going to work for the ,betterment of East Palestine High School. Just watch me grow. Watch for the results of my labor. I hold sessions the third Tuesday of every month and at the meetings reports on great men and deeds are given and many interesting papers are prepared. I intend to use all of the funds secured, for the purchase of some much needed equipment for the history class- room. Perhaps you have noticed a lack of it. I interest the students in their text History and History "in the making." A My membership list includes the following: Louise Weschen- moser, Marian Davis, Jane Lynch, Maxine Beyer, Jennie Hindman, Evelyn Shenk, Mildred Truax, Martha Alice Hartford, Martha Rupert, Thomas Clark, Cliiford Blagg, Mavouret Herrington, Carl McGeehon, Walter Hall, Kenneth Morris, Loren Early, Harry Ryan, Albert Menke, Esther Justison, Dorothy Grimm, Dorothy Blair, Vivian Kimes, Ruth Harvey, Jeanette Alexander, Lucy Morris, Genevieve Bott, Catherine Taucher, .Rebecca Taggart, Delma Reese, William Jordan, Oscar Patton, Edwin Anderson, Andrew Crawford, Thomas Colella, Paul Mayhew, Virgil Orndorff, Wayne Elliott, Alexander Adamson, Angello Skalkos. ' Well, dear Ephanian, I must cut my communication short and resume my labors, for success comes not to slackers. I am, A well-wisher for your success, THE HISTORY CLUB. I- .P"+,f. v EPHANIAN 1927 JUNDR LATIN CLUB MoTTo--v1Nc1'r QUI SE VINQI1' President-Glenn Ward Vice President-Alice Meek Secretary-Elsie Kachner Treasurer-Alice Hartford The Junior Latin Club was organized Monday evening, September 16, 1926, under the supervision of Miss Beck. Its purpose is to stimu- late interest in the study and practice of Latin. The meetings are held monthly at the High School building, and are well-attended and very spirited. Although many of the Latin students of last year are not with us, we are not destitute of members, and the Freshmen increase the numbers on the roll. lt is useless o attempt to mention the beneficial results of such meetings-they are too nulnerous. Let us strive to continue the work of this association and make it the best in the school--one of which we may well be proud. The members of the club consist of: Jeanette Alexander, Martha Angle, Mary Archibald, Ruth Archibald, La Verne Ashdown, Kenneth Booth, Genevieve Bott, Rita Bauman, Martha Candel, Corinne Dodd, Robert Douglass, Hazel Dishong, Marie Dishong, Vesta Donaldson, Margaret Hall, Edson Horsfall, Florence Hay, Wilma Hartley, Ro- berta Hill, Mary Hunston, Katherine Heck, Juanita Holloway, Bea- trice Helfrich, Lena Inboden, Martha Linzey, Helen McMahon, Esther Mohr, Charles Merwin, Gladys Mullen, Helen Mackall, Albert Menke, Mary Neubauer, Vincent Oliver, Julia Rowe, Mildred Ruse, Marjorie Simms, Eleanor Stewart, Clayton Schindler, Angello Skalkos, John Shook, Katherine Taucher, Chester Underwood, David Williams, Ruth Williamson. f ,L 1 -EPHANIAN 127 HOME ECONOMICS CLUB President-Esther Kirtley Vice President-Ruth Williamson Secretary-Adda Beyer Treasurer-Edith Westover The aim of the Home Economics Club is to train the members in various home activities so that they will be awake to the many re- sponsibilities and so be able to assume them. One of the many achievements of the club this year was the serving of a banquet to the Schoolmasters' ,Club of Columbiana County. The dinner was served at 6 o'clock in the Junior High Auditorium. The girls of the department wore their blue-and-white smocks. The tables were artistically arranged and the serving was skillfully handled under the direction of Miss Helen Breden. Among the social affairs staged by the club was a Valentine Party held at the home of Ruth Williamson. The very interesting program consisted of talks and discussions on household management and new fashions. Late in the evening a delightful lunch was served at card tables by the hostesses, Ruth Williamson and Esther Kirtley. This event was declared to be the special feature of the year. The membership includes: Mary Archibald, Adda Beyer, Marian Davis, Ruth Davis, Mary Garthwaite, Dorothy Grimm, Ruth Harvey, Jennie Hindman, Edna Hughes, Esther Justison, Esther Kirtley, Nina Lawrence,XMaxine Reese, Evelyn Shenk, Marie Shockey, Margaret Van Kirk, Edith Westover. Ruth Williamson. L 'Y ,l 5. -! 4 v A x if Ln ,, , gp. Lf, Q -1.4 -.. nw A- '-nn 58 EPHANIAN 1927 GRADATIM LITERARY SOCIETY MOTTO-"MY LIBRARY-IS DUKEDOM LARGE ENOUGH?" President-Adda Beyer Vice President-Robert llunston Secretary and Treasurer-J. lstinick This year brought forth in East Palestine High School a new club-The Gradatim Literary Society. The club is composed of the regular English III class members. Meetings are held every week at which beneficial programs are given, consisting of essays, short stories, readings, authors' lives and their works, critical reports and current topics. The roll includes: C. Braheny, V. Dornon, M. Eaton, A. M. Failor, J. Gillis, E. Hall, A. Hartford, A. Herriott, S. Johnston, G. Kirtley, D. Lipp, H. Lotze, D. Morris, M. Rupert, M. Rush, L. Shultz, R. Taggart, V. Kimes, M. Walker, M, Davis. ANGLICAN LITERARY SOCIETY MOTTO-VENI ET PRO LUDO LABORA President+-Carolyn Dickson Vice President-John Moore Secretary and Treasurer-Louise Weschenmoser The members of the afternoon section of the Junior English class conceived the idea of forming a Literary Society for the purpose of a further study of the English language, of eminent authors and poets and as a preparation for further appearance in public. The initial meeting of the society was devoted to the selection ot a name and the election of officers. The following are members: M. Beyer, W. Elliott, R. Harvey, P. Lynch, D. Shell, B. Mansfield, D. Blair, J. Golicic, H. Kissinger, L. Ruta, M. B. Wertz, H. Blower, R. Geiter, R. Lehr, A. Ross, M. Urm- son, R. Bonebrake, J. Hall, R. Lemley, D. Reese, D. Shasteen. ,M-Lvl .fm qt 4+ 1 ' 'Y 'f ' s'q9mg:r"'1e. EPHANIAN 1927 VIRGIL CLUB MOTTO4-POSSUMUS QUIA A POSSE VIDEMUS Consuls-Martha McKnight and Alberta Wilson Praetor-Dema Shasteen Quaestor-Lena Ruta A very unique and industrious organization in our Society Calen- dar is the Virgil Club. It is a continuance of the Cicero Club of the previous year and contains several members of this club. With the aid of new members the society has been accomplish- ing much along the lines which tend to increase our interest in Virgil, the time in which he lived, and the customs of that time. The members are: C. Dickson, V. Dornon, A. M. Failor, J. Moore. E. Skalkos, T. Underwood, M. B. Wertz, M. McKnight, A. Wilson, D. Shasteen and L. Ruta. LE CERCLE FRANCAIS MOTTO-BEAUCOUP DE BRUIT POUR RIEN Prosidont -Alberta Wilson Vice President wMartha Hartley Secretary and Treasurer-lverne Booth Last year a new club was organized in the East Palestine High Schoolfvlie Cercle Francais. Under the sponsorship of Miss Jones the club proved very successful. This year the club has been much improved and is more success- ful than ever. Our aim islirst and above all to create a love of Franceg to learn its ideals, its customs and characteristics. Only French is spoken at the meetings and in that way we may increase our ability to use the language. French fiction, poetry and plays are read and discussed. Patriotic songs are learned, together with the circumstances leading to their writing. We feel sure that this club is one of the most interesting and beneficial in the school. The following are members: Dorothy Call, Mary Chatley, Andrew Crawford, Raymond Fleming, Velma Foertch, William Jordan, Ken- neth Keller, Martha McKnight, Margaret Sanderbeck and Gertrude Ward. E"W7vif".1'r'!Kf1'Mssr: i if 1" fda if 2+ "" E P H A N I A N 192 DRAMATIC CLUB President-Ana Mae Failor Vice President-Edwin Anderson Secretary-Carolyn Dickson Treasurer-Adda Beyer Three years ago, under the supervision of Miss Mary Smeltz, a Dramatic Club was founded in the East Palestine High School. This organization has proved to be a very successful one, This year, under the direction of Miss Helen Parshall, it deserves much credit. The aim of the club is to create an interest along the lines of dramatic art, bringing out the hidden talent of the student body. Its purpose is to help put across chapel exercises and to lend a helping hand when entertainment is needed. This year's members have thoroughly enjoyed the club and wish success for the coming year. They are as follows: M. Angle, I. Booth, D. Blair, G. Bott, T. Clark, M. Chatley, W. Cook, M. Davis, L. Dolan, S. Elliott, W. Elliott, M, Hartley, K. Keller, V. Kimes, K. Morris, A. Menke, V. Orndorff, .I. Reagle, E. Skalkos, R. Taggart, L. VVeschennloser, M. B. Wertz. R. Williamson. SHORTHAND CLUB President-Samuel Ross Vice President-Mavouret Herrington Secretary-Howard Bycroft Treasurer-Paul Mayhew The Shorthand Club under the direction of its sponsor, Miss Faulk, was organized the middle of October by the second year Shorthand students. The aim of the club is to stimulate and promote interest in Shorthand, also to learn of different office appliances which it is im- possible to take up in school. The members, along with their sponsor, are striving to do their best in providing something which will be interesting and beneficial to the club. The following are members: Tony Beatrice, Walter Cook, Velma Foertch, Margaret Sanderbeck, Frances Bogatay, Helen Cowan, Oscar Patton, Willis Walker, Dorothy Call, Loren Early, Harry Ryan. 'V rl IG I' HANIAN 1024 DAUGHTERS OF MOHAMED The operetta opens in the private garden of the Princesses Zayda, Zorayda and Zorahayda. lt is their eighteenth birthday. Hus- sein Baba, a prison guard. with three Spanish captives, interrupts a conversation between the princesses and their nurse, Kadiga. ln consternation she hustles the princesses out of the garden and repri- mauds Hussein Baba for his negligence. ln the course of the day Mohamed, the father of the three prin- cesses, visits his grown daughters. He tells them of his plans to take them to his home. We next see the princesses in an apartment of the King's palace. They are very melancholy, Kadiga asserts that they are in love. Noting the princesses' paleness and languor, King Mohamed tries to divert them with varied amusements, but fails, Then Kadiga suggests that he call in the three Spanish captives to sing for them. The Sllg- gestion is carried out and the spirits of the princesses are restored. Through an Arabian magician, the three Spanish Cavaliers ask the princesses to Hee to Spain with them and become their wives. Kadiga is to marry Hussein Baba, and they will then accompany the young couples. Zayda and Zorayda consent to the plans, but Zora- hayda refuses to leave her father. As the cavaliers and princesses are fleeing, the soldiers catch them. Mohamed appears and gives his con- sent to the marriages. The day is converted into the bridal day of the princesses amid much rejoicing. Principals in the Cast'-Kadiga, Dorothy Blair, Zayda, Lena In- bodeng Zorayda, Marjorie Simms, Zorahayda, Marian Davis, Hussein Baba, Ernest Skalkos, Cavalier in Red, Leonard Shultz, Cavalier in Green, Paul Lynch, Cavalier in Blue, Kenneth Keller, Mohamed, Angello Skalkcs, Veiled Dancer, Ana Mae Failor, Singer, Rebecca Taggart, Magician, Dwight Morris. 1027 iz 1' it A N 1 A N tar. HIGH SCHOOL CHORUS l'ct'h:tps stnnc unc who itlly strollctl tm VVcst North AVl'llll4' was cithcr ztlztrmctl or tlclightctl whcn hc lwnrtl strains nt' music floztting.: un thc hrcczc. The l1:tt'1l1cmy ot' voices lwztrrl isstlcrl t't'um tht- Iligh Schtml :mtl signitivtl thc wcckly prztctict- tml' tht- cliurus. This Ul'f.'I2llllZ2lll0ll has hccn succe-ssful tluc tu thc untiring ct'l'm'ts ut' Mrs. Muurc. Miss Hcck and Mr. lltlllSSPl', :tml also tu thc :thility :intl willingness ut' its stutlcnt Illtlllllll-'l'S. 'l'hs- churtts sang several times in clmpt-l, :tt the- High School cn- tcrtztinmcnt held at the Christian Churclt anti thcy also prcsctttt-tl thc utwlwltil. "lJz1t1glite-rs ot' Mohamed," at the Lilwrty 'I'hc:tt1-r. Rt-ligimts, classical and ltulnortms types ot' music wt-rc sung. :tnmng which "Hours ot' Dl'P8llllllg.H to the tune- nt' Schttht-rt's Sort-- nzulc. lwuvctl thc most pleasing. lit-sitlcs its ztccomplishme-nts, catch purlicipzttit spcttt un cnjnyzthlt- l'Vt'lllllg :tt its xnvcetiiig. This is tho first musical cnscmhlc since- 110251. All who llavc hurl thc plcztsure of ltcariilg it flu not lwsitzttc to cun- grztttllzttc it. 'I'hc i'll0l'llS cxtc-'mls its wishes for thc cuntinttutitm nt' this muvvmcnt thc lkmllowing year. 'l'hc tkullmviiig ure- mcnthers: Gracu Aki-nhczttl. Martha Anglc. lturotliy Blair, Mztriztm Davis. C'm'ol Dickson, Vvlvu lltwnrm, Mztrgztrct l'l2llUll. Aim Mac I+'ztilm'. Nlztrtllu Hartlcy, IA-11:1 lnhutlcn. Surat .l0llllSUll. Kr-lmctlt Kr-llcr. listhcr Kirtlcy. Paul ltynch. Alicc M4-ck. Alhcrt Mt-nkc, flllZll'lf'S Mm-rwin. .lnhn Nloutw-. Muxinc l'cte-rstm. llclmzt Rvcsc. Mm'jm'ic Simms. Angcllu Skulkus, ltlrncst Skulkos, Rt-In-cca 'l'ugf.:ztrt. IJ:-mu Slmstt-cn, he-nn Ruta. ldlczttlul' St:-wztrt. Ruth VVillizunsutl. G11-nn Wzlrtl. Iilztry lit-llc We-rtz, l,t-otiatlwl Schultz. Ruth l4Plll'. 'l'l'ucy llcutricc, C'm'innc llmltl. llztvitl VVillizuns. llztrry Ryan. fl0l'll'll1l4' Wurtlt 'Fhclmat lkitlcrwmul. EPHANIVAN 1927 FIELD SDNG 1 Cheer for East Palestine, Give a cheer for victory, Fight, fight, iight, for that's the way to win, We are with you, Varsity! Come on, now! Cheer for the men of battle, Brave men and bold! Let's show 'em we are loyal with a Rah! Rah! Rah! for the dear old Brown and White. 2 Fair is the name we love, And fair has it always beeng Rah! Rah! Rah! into the sky above Send the name of Palestine! Come on, now! Boys, do your best out there. And never give in! We are all right behind you with a Bah! Bah! Rah! And a Gheer FQ? Palestine- 1927 EPHANIAN .A6Tii i K5 ja 41 . U GOD'S SMILE At sunset I stood on a lonely shore Where cadence of the dying breakers roar. Lnlled to its close a dark and stormy day And saw across the waves a golden ray Of glory light, emerging from the cloud, As if it were the very smile of God. I knelt at twilight in the quiet place 0'er-shadowed by my sin, that hid the face Of God. and marred the memory of day. Till Christ, who came to take all sin away. In Calvary's radiant light dispelled the cloud Restoring to my eyes the smile of God. -Alberta Wilson. .1-.fv.y.gp, -.,,sv...,w,,..w--w-- E,--w,-.E -fr .,-v--1 ,W EPHANIAN 1927 SCHOOL DAYS Say folks! Did you ever happen to think How many pints of good black ink It takes to make our teachers think We know our lessons well, by "jinks?" Did you ever iind how much explaining It takes before you think of attaining The reputation of one of knowledge Before you try to enter college? Did you ever think when so easy it seems. For our teachers to tell us what everything means, That they, too, had worries and burned midnight oil For fear of not getting an "A" for their toil? And say! Here"s another perhaps all my own, Miss Beck herself might have been quite a bone, She has so much learning stuffed under her hat Not gained by absorption-I'm sure about that! And did this thought ever flit through your brain That wisdom is worry and learning a bane? Look at Pat on the railroad and Tony so gay- They picked up their knowledge in some other way. But in spite of all this just think of the fun That we've had together since school has begun, From innocent "Freshie" to Junior so gay, Just bushels of pleasure has come down our way. We've had to study-yes, even to "cram," Many nights we have worried about next day's exam, But one thing we are proud of we sure didn't shirk, But every last fellow just did his best work. -Caroline Dickson. 19 EPHANIAN THE DEATH OF LAOCOON "Take not this Grecian snare within your walls, Oh Troy! Hast thou forgot' Ulysses' wills? Woulds't thou see Troy, long mistress. as she falls, No longer Mistress of so many miles? Dost thou have faith in proven strategy? As for myself, I fear the Greeks e'en when They bear us gifts." Thus starts the tragedy So oft by poets sung, and once again, Calliope, 0 fair voiced Muse, to thee I call for inspiration. The aged priest Laocoon had spoken And with a mighty effort hurled the spear, The curving side of Grecian horse was broken. The rumble of the arms they did not hear, This crowd, their ears against destruction turned. Behold from Tenedos two serpents huge Appear, their crests midst foaming waters churned. Their fiery eyes as seen through the deluge Made clear the shores of all except the priest And his two sons, who by Apollo's fire Stood faithful to the god. Oh, why at least Didst thou desert them? On with roused ire These dragons, in unswerving course toward those Who stood ill-fated, helpless, came. At first The asps, embracing in such intense throes Upon the sons' wilt bodies preyed, their thirst For blood unquenchable. The father then With javelin essayed to stay their fangs, But vain the struggle, vain. These men Embraced in mighty coils, bore not these pangs With quiet forbearance, their wailing cries Roused Morph'us, drowsy god, in that far off Cimmerian cave. On the plain there lies Now naught but bodies dead, inert and cold, The prophet, priest Laocoon. --M. B. Wertz. i EPHANIAN 1927 TALENTS If I could write like Shakespeare, With the thoughts that fill his brain, My name would soon be shining On that Golden Street called Fame. If I could paint like Raphael, The birds, the flowers, the trees, My name would soon be famous O'er many lands and seas. If I had these two talents, One more I'd ask of thee, And that to live as He lived Who trod upon the Sea. For He has far surpassed them all, His name's on every tongue, A monument to him we find ln every Christian home. -Blanche Mansfield. 1927 EPHANIAN THOUGHTS How could one be happy as happy can be When he has four things to do instead of three? Just tie 'em up with a string or two, Tomorrow, today, will any time do? Yes, some things perhap , but not on a farm, With the milking to do and cleaning the barn. Then after the milking, when breakfast begins, And everything comes in trebles and twins. The corn is to cut, the wheat is to grind- What more can be done before dinner time? As coming to dine, we look at the sky Not a care in our hearts, nor a tear in our eye. Thus passes the days I spend on the farm, Doing some good, but doing no harm. Then comes the ice, the snow and the sleet, Covering our summer with slumber and sleep, Old age mourns, when these scenes appear, Youth's filled with joy-winter is here. Youth seems to prosper as along the road they go, Cheerfully strolling onward 0'er the fallen snow, Old age follows not so briskly as in the past, They, too, are heavily burdened with the snow and winter's blast. The aged folks know they won't be with us long, They, as those before them, will go as they have gone. Today we are young and happy-tomorrow old and sad, Why mourn the deeds of yesterday? Continue to be glad. When last we leave our earthly home our earthly spirit craves To unknown realms we seek the path that leads beyond the grave Where with the good folks we remain In realms untouched by pain. -Alberta Wilson. EPHANIAN FRIENDSHIP O bond that holds with chains so strong The hearts of truthful friends, That clings and clings for e'er 'so long And never knows an end. 01 gift, the sweetest joy of life, ' That slowly grows with years, Becomes chief helper in a strife And drives away the tears. They call thee Friendshipatrue and firm, As homes built on solid rock. Our Master points no door to it, Nor is there any lock. , -Lena Ruta. ' E - - , -1 fx. . m "-mfmffil gi .. M, -.f.,e,w-,w.LiLia5..-fl ff...w9L'n,.m. tm. ex mr' 197 EPHANIAN THE QUEST OF GLORY The old myth of the Quest of the Golden Fleece seems to our less imaginative and incredulous modern minds sheer folly and im- possibility, yet each day around us men and women are setting out on a quest just as romantic and far more difficult-the Quest of Glory! Strong men and weak men, true men and false men, the brave and the cowardly, irrespective of rank or of wealth, all follow blindly its elusive light. It has been so down the ages. Two thousand years ago the great Roman Cicero truthfully said, "We must frankly confess that we all are drawn on by the love of approbation." The desire for praise seems an inherent part of man. While the human soul lifts it and raises it to higher ideals, it is fundamentally the same instinct which prompts dumb animals to seek the mastery of their fellows. After all, in spite of man's superior intellect, it is only Love which conquers the physical beast. lt is certainly not its easy attainment which makes renown so tempting. Without doubt, the Argosy in quest of glory sails on trou- bled seas. More formidable assailants than fire-breathing oxen and great dragons await to destroy its seekers. Loss of friends, happiness, prosperity, health and often honor and even one's very soul must be encountered. There are bitter enemies to be met, battles to be fought, both with others and with oneself: blood has been shed in- the mad search: hearts have been broken. True, many succeed with- out these difficulties, many in spite of them, but far many more are hopelessly lost. Some fall in the first steps and others little by little, until old age creeps on finding them still toiling, still striving vainly for a star far beyond their reach or ability. When the great price is weighed, it is well to consider whether it is really worth while. After all, glory is but a momentary pleasure. Rare are the cases when it is long lasting to living man. The same world which lavishly heaps it in one's hands may snatch it away with- out warning, leaving only a hollow mocking echo of the vanished splendor. Give to the world your best, and let honor seek you. What is the praise of man in the great eternity? Too often men have given up all only to find that "Fame is no plant that grows on mortal soil Nor in the glistening foil Set off to the world, nor in broad rumor lies, But lives and spreads aloft by those pure eyes And perfect witness of all-judging Jove As he pronounces lastly on each deed Of so much fame in heaven expect thy meed." MARTHA MCKNIGIIT. EPHANIAN 1927 AFTER THE AUTOMOBILE, WHAT? About nineteen hundred was the year when automobiles became known. At that time very few were in use. Now millions of cars may be seen on the roads in a few days. These cars are used for almost every purpose of conveyance. The question now is, "What will come next?" Take a jump of about seventy-five years and see what is going on right here in East Palestine. The population of the United States is now approximately 1,200,043,000. Since 1927 many new inventions have become widely used. We will review them briefly and tell what became of the automobile. John Moore, the great scientist, after twenty long years of drudg- ery, has given the world three important inventions, and many minor devices. This well-known man invented the visiphone, which enables the people of our time to talk to a person without the use of wires and to see the person to whom we are talking. This is very important since the people now use aeroplanes instead of automobiles. Indeed, we seldom see an auto because they could make little progress in this thickly populated country without killing someone. The aeroplanes are now very numerous. There were, taking into consideration all the models from a Ford to a Rolls Royce, about one-half billion sold last year. This is just a few more than there were cars sold in 1926. In fact, the aeroplanes are so thick that one of the grave "planks" in the presidential platform is the traffic situation. Believe it or not, last spring the planes were so thick that they cut off the sunlight, and the continent was in total darkness. However, John once again came to the rescue by inventing a machine to dig a hole in the bot- tom of the ocean. This made a large waterfall which furnished the electricity for the great light which took the place of the sun. The traffic question was settled definitely by the President of the United States, Hon. Glenn Kirtley, when he divided the air into four stories, the first, for those who wished only to travel at the rate of fifty miles an hour: the second, just above the first, is for those who wish to travel one hundred miles an hourg the other two were for speedsters and mailmen who must go at a high rate of speed. The air is patrolled by traffic cops who straighten out the jams. Another wonderful invention by the "Honorable John" was a pro- peller at the top of a plane which enables the plane to stand still and remain in the air. With this device coming into use, we see plenty of people making their homes in the air. Just last week, a wealthy man by using this propeller built himself a country home in the air. The greatest invention of all is used in digging iron. This makes aeroplanes so cheap that they are bought for one dollar apiece. Many people are taking advantage of this wonderful bargain, and are buy- ing dozens of planes and using the wood to build homes where they can have one foot on the ground. I suppose it is about time we get back to 1927, or the author's un- balanced story will leave his mind unbalanced. ROBERT HUNSTON. mAr,.,,,,1 .. . 1927 EPHANIAN THE REALM OF MYSELF After attaining a fair knowledge of the psychology of life every am- bitious man chooses a site in his "Realm of Myself" and dreams over the type of edifice which he will there construct as the crowning monu- ment of his life and within which he may experience the delightful sen- sations which in his mind are linked with success and achievement. Under the driving stimulus of future prospects, he builds his edifice of the fanciful materials from the quarry of vision and from the forest of dreams. At last, it is completed! He pauses a few minutes to con- template the whole. Then, with a light heart, prepared to take up its abode in the structure of rosy hopes, he pushes open the portal and with an attitude of joy-suppressing awe, he crosses the threshold. Quite unexpected is the vista which causes him to halt and the twitch- ing muscles of his face to harden into lines of grim surprise. The naked walls yawn at the empty expanse of what was meant to be am- bition. He rubs his eyes, and with dubious stare, fast turning to de- spair, he watches flutter into space the dreamy outlines of his temple. With sobbing soul and tight-gripped hands he stumbles across the bar- ren spot and sooner or later falls under the burning ray of reality. The structure had been but the model, the plan of the temple which his mind had pictured. He had directed his Pegasus to soar through the clouds instead of to work on the earth and as a result he had achieved but the form of the intended edifice. Beautiful and lofty to behold, but useless and intangible when about to be tested with service. Thus it is seen that ambition is nothing more than an empty dream unless it is in harmonious relationship with the every-day world. The best means of bringing about this relationship is through the Highway of Education and Experience, rough and narrow in its making but smooth and wide in its usage. Time, patience and hard work are the investments which must be gladly made in the construction of this connecting link between ambition and its sphere of usefulness, but take care that they are wisely distributed between education and ex- perience. Both are necessary, but those who depend solely upon either one of them will find the one he possesses is of but little value until leavened with sufficient of the other. Without a deep understanding of the principles involved, experience is but a thin veneer which wears off under the influence of added responsibility in a wider field. It would be wise to let education be the foundation of and experience the surface of the highway to your ambition. While building a highway, there will voluntarily spring from it side paths to the minor temples of Friendship. Good Deeds, Love, Unselfishness, Appreciation, Happiness, Initiative, Adaptabillty and The Right Spirit, which may either be kept open by one's own deeds or allowed to fall into unfortunate ruins. However, it must be kept in mind that these will be the sources of the inspiration and of the ma- terials with which you will be achieved ambitious with its attend-ant spirits. Build firm the foundations with knowledge of your ambition. The more material you have for your foundation, the larger may be your house. ANA MAE FAILOR. I M m i.,:5,y5-:XQQL M ' s'qxg.qfs: N . s. , teas. gx sklili ,+' ,wH,L.,v'mL t sf! EPHANIAN 1927 GIFTS AND GIFT GIVING "Blessed is the one that giveth," said the Lord. One of the hap- piest moments in life is the time when gifts are bought and sent to relatives and friends. What a sensation it creates and how we wel- come holidays that bear such a custom! The gifts are acts of generosity, condescension, courtesy or re- spect. They are given to be kept as remembrances of hours of joy and pleasure, hours of folly and bereavement, for remembrances of de- parted ones, to make people happy, for diversion, temptation and fool- ishness. When a gift is selected, we must take into consideration the re- ceiver. Some desire antiques, some novelties, others apparel, durable articles or transient gifts. It also depends on the occasion. If one is to be given to the sick person or one in a state of suffering, let it be a gift which will make his surroundings pleasant and picturesque, if to one who deserves recompense, let it be durable and costly, if to an energetic and ambitious person, let it be one for a wider knowledge, and if to tempt some one let it be conspicuous and ostentatious. But whenever or to whomever it be given, try to give it with a kind heart. Life without the reciprocity of gifts would indeed be dull. Little do we realize how much we benefit people and make their lives more interesting. People who devote themselves to works of charity are always giving donations to the needy ones, although they do not know them personally. In such cases it is easy to determine what the do- nation shall be. In doing this, God is also served, thus making the purpose twofold. The giver who bestows with beneficient intentions is more than repaid for it. He will receive God's blessings and will have more suc- cess in his undertakings. Often he has to deny himself of his cravings so that the eyes of some one may flash and their mouth broaden in a smile, because he is the recipient of a gift. If we could only see appreciative and en- thusiastic people, perhaps more would gladly give. Woe be unto the one who bestows for allurement, temptation, or to be repaid for his spenditure. He will be condemned by the Supreme Being. snubbed by his friends, and ridiculed by the world. Always be willing to give and give truthfully, for who is admired and respected more than a giver? LENA RUTA. 1927 EPT-IANIAN THE SPIRIT OF ADVENTURE How often one hears the expression "Nothing ventured-nothing won." Pulsing in everyone's veins is a certain desire for adventure. In some this longing is deeply hidden, in others it bubbles forth more freely. How drab and prosaic our lives would be without a little of this spirit. What causes some to stake their all on some venture? Nothing but this adventurous spirit. Most great men and women have been animated by this feeling. Every child is familiar with the story of Columbus. While almost all the world was skeptical, only he and a few kindred spirits believed the world to be round. But would this alone have caused him to cross an unknown sea, fabled for its monstersg its mountain of lodestone? We answer "No!" He was a man willing to brave all risks to prove his beliefs to an incredulous world. After Columbus's discovery we find the Spanish, French adven- turers. They came to the New World not to colonize but to seek gold and riches. We read of De Soto, who, accustomed to every luxury, suf- fered all manner of hardships. And then after discovering the Missis- sippi, he found his grave in its turbulent waters. Then we read of the courtly Ponce de Leon, seeking the mythical Fountain of Youth, where one had but to bathe to be young forever. Another example is the daring sea pirates. Those dashing. bold rovers who ruthlessly looted vessels and then calmly scuttled them. These men, though wicked to the very core of their being, were not doing this for treasure alone. They thrilled to the thought of battle. personal danger and misfortune. We must admit that their desire for the exciting was misdivlded, but yet how colorful their lives were- but some would add-with blood. Their actions are to be condemned. yet how far this spirit leads some people. , Today, as in days of old, we all have some adventure entering our lives. In fact, life is an adventure-The Great Adventure. For many it is a struggle for bare existenseg while others have everything they desire. Everyone wishes to be successful and ohl the thrill of trying for and grasping success. So no one need wish to have been born in those far off ages, be- cause adventure is just as easy to find now as before. Perhaps it is waiting "just around the corner" for you. MARGARET SANDERBECK. EPHANIAN 192 IDEALISM As one grows older and learns of life, he sooner or later comes in contact with and recognizes the ideal character of his estimation, the one being who is perfect in all earthly endowments. This admirable personage, whether living or imaginary, is constantly before the eyes of a man and guides him upward to better thingsg to the planning and execution of greater tasks. It is an inspiration to him because this ideal is visualized with an optomistic eye which discerns the good traits and completely buries the lesser ones. True idealism is twofold in character. lt is selfish. The one who chooses an ideal becomes so connected with it that all his mental strength, physical force, his entirety is centered upon one aim, that of gaining, if at all possible, over his ideal. Again, an ideal is beneficial. It lifts or attracts a man to itself, it prompts him to progressiveness which is bound to raise him to the plane of greatness where he should rightfully be. It even casts off the plagues of wickedness to such an extent that the individual is enabled, by his own strength and deter- mination, to seek nobler attainments, truer friends and to have a more hopeful outlook for the future. An understanding of life with its purpose and importance comes to man gradually. Idealism and its realities never dawns on the world like a shower, all at once. No, it is to be understood carefully, for it is too dense and far-reserved for the common intelligence to penetrate. Ideals differ in men because they are different in thoughts and natural gifts as in principles. An ideal's qualities depend on those of man himself. Very few people see or judge alike and ideals may be as numerous as the diversity of human comprehension. An ideal is usu- ally what one pictures as the true greatness. The most regretted disappointment of any is to see your ideal character wane and vanish into nothingness. One can barely realize the chasm it leaves in hope of the feeling of failure that remains be- hind. Men even doubt the very existence of ideal or imaginary charac- ters. After the fall of Eden men were placed on unequal levels. Some were rulers, others had wealthy some were possessors of a vast in- telligence or a genius in warfare. As the ages passed they swept generations into oblivion. leaving memories and histories as annals to their honor and name. While men were vanishing, men came into be- ing-and each hoped to copy his life after his kind in moods, habits and ambitions. Heroes, statesmen, soldiers, musicians, kings, men of science and men of letters, even the masses, cherished some great man's life in their intellects as a perfect model of idealism by which to carve a true character for themselves. Each selected his own type, a genius to his estimation. Therefore, I firmly emphasize that dieals exist in the vast con- science of humanity combined in a surging tide of locomotion or im- petus to nobler accomplishments. Whether or not man is fitted to adopt these powers as ideals, depends on his ambitious nature. If ideals fail, they are worthlessg if they tcnd to greatness it proves that idealism is more than imaginary, it is a something that is personified in man and in nature. KENNETH R. KELLER. 1927 EPHANIAN MALUS This verse will ever a failure be. But there's no way out that I can see: So I'll scribble down these few rough lines And hope to do better in after times. Malus was a bad man of the worst kind, Whom all of the sherilfs had tried to flndg He shot and rode as though 'twere ln him born He killed a man at break of every morn. Shy a.nd bashful when around the young girls He ran a mile to escape the sight of curls. Bonus was the best man in the country, Just the opposite of Malus, you see. He did not ride nor shoot or kill a man, But toward the gentle ways his course began. Among the girls he was somewhat a shiek, His flattery brought blushes to their cheeks. Puella, the girl, was good and very sweet, Both good and bad always fell at her feet: She married Malus, who turned very good, While Bonus to revenge did all he could To injure him. But Malus was forglv'n And Bonus to a dismal cell was driven. Malus was happy while Bonus was sad, So let the story end while all are glad. Puella had her choice, Malus she took, Bonus from his good foundations was shook, Be careful lest while in rage or fury. You plan revenge and pay the penalty.. -Robert Hunston. W IC l' H A N I A N 1927 x K I ALBERTA WILSON Most, Representative Girl 1927 E I' H A N I A N X1 KENNETH R. KELLER Most Representativv Hoy , , .2 EPHANIAN 1927 HIGH SCHOOL YELLS LOCOMOTIVE P-A-L-E-S-T-I-N-E P-A-L-E-S-T-I-N-E P-A-L-E-S-T-I-N-E Palestine! iThree times, louder and faster each timej lil! RAHS FOR Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! Rah ! NINE THE Rah! Rah! Rah! TEAM Team! Team! Team! It t I IU It V FIGHT! FIGHT! team, tight! light! fight! Yea .....,... ............. .......team, fight! fight! iight! ......team, fight! fight! fight! Yea ......... Yea ......A.. - liiil -2-3-4 -2-1--4 What for, why for, who do we yell for? P-A-L-E-S-T-I-N-E! That's the way we spell it, This's the way we yell it: P-A-L-E-S-T-I-N-E! 1 3 itll! 1-2-3-4-5-6-7 All our boys will go to Heaven, When they get there, they will say. t0pposing teaml Where are they? till! When you're up, you're up, When you're down, you're down, When you're up against E. P. H .S. You're upside down. . rj: .M -,a,:la:.xaa'I.'3Q f' Q X . A-QF . X C:i9x7Z5A 1 g ,SQA X I XIX fx K EX KN ff! Y' f 1 , ,. 2 ,W , , .. gi g - f f EPHANIAN 19N FOOTBALL REVIEW Yes! The 1026 football season has shown that IC. 1'. ll. S. pos- sessed a. real lighting spirit. This is Coach Ward's second year with us, and he fulfilled our expectations by bringing out the best team in years. The outstanding feature ot' the past season was teamwork. Those eleven Brown and White warriors. iighting side by side, linked as one, demonstrated that unity everyone admires. Raymond Fleming. our hard-hitting fullback, was elected captain ot' the team. He proved a. capable leader, either on or oft' the gridiron. You could always find him in the thick of the tight. and whether winning or losing he never gave in, but fought harder. cheering his men to do their best. Our eleven showed its real pep in many games. VVhen the supreme test came it always upheld its honor and reputation. Our backtield, consistiti of Fleming, Dolan, Ryan and Harvey. showed its ability in many ways. Fleming would shine when the team needed a few yards for a touchdown. He would hit the line like a cannonball, and nothing could stop him except the whole team. Dolan starred in skirting the ends and snagging passes. lle was ot' great value to our team. Harvey's punting, passing and fast running made him an all-county fullback. Ryan showed his prowess in calling signals and taking the ball through the line. As to our line-it was a just cause for our pride, with Cook on right tackle and Colella on left. They played a good brand of t'oot- ball. and much of the team's success is due them. Lynch and Orn- dorff, our worthy end men, did their share. and did it well, all through the season. We were unfortunate in losing Lynch in the latter part of our games. He suffered a broken ankle at Wellsville, and was un- able to play after that. Rut he has one more year with us, and we expect great things from him. Lemley and lvlollenkopf came in, too, in contributing to our success. They will both play next year. Last, but by no means least. is Gorby, our competent center. He was al- ways among the Iirst to crash through the opposing line. The subs, Early, Moore, Beatrice, Skalkos. Patton, Hall, Ross, Dyke, Lipp and Kirtley, showed that they were well prepared to go into the game at any time. From our team. these men graduate this year-Ryan, Early, Fleming, Dolan, Cook, Orndorff, Colella, Ross and Beatrice. They have donned their suits for the last time under the Brown and White. They have shown their mettle here. and we sincerely hope they live up to it elsewhere, ? l EPHANIAN 1921 BOYS' BASKETBALL Viewed from every angle, the 1926 basketball season was a great SUCCESS. As usual. the season started with a bang: that is, started out with a victory for E. P. H. S. Coach Ward, with only two letter men hack, had a hard time choosing the Brown and White Varsity, but his choice was excellent, which was easy to be seen in the future months. Nineteen games constituted the schedule. and, although some of them did not result as was desired, still the boys fought hard and showed the people that they really could play basketball. The team entered the Northeastern Ohio tournament at Youngs- town and gained the honor of being one of the three teams which was to go to Akron. When the tournament team was chosen, East Palestine was well represented, having two men on the iirst team-40rndorff as center and Dolan as forward. The boys next went to Akron, where in a hard-fought battle they were defeated by Kent State by the score of 25-19. Among our list of players were Dolan, Orndorff, Lynch. Harvey. Mollenkopf, Bycroft, Early, Mayhew, Moore and Ross. To the seniors both in basketball and football. good-by. Wc're proud of you and wish you success and luck wherever you may go. BASKETBALL REVIEW. E. P. H. S ..,.. 46-Fairfield ...,.... 10 E. P. H. S ..... 45-Lisbon ...,......., 10 E. P. H. S ...,. 25-Boardman ,..... 18 E. P. H. S ...., 16-E. Liverpool 35 E. P. H. S ..... 45-Poland ,..,.,,.,,.. 6 E. P. H, S ..... 27-Struthers .....,.. 24 E. P. H. S ..... 35-Alumni ,..,..,,.... 33 E. P. H. S ..... 32-Fairfield ........ 12 E. P. H. S ...., 30-Salineville ..., 20 E. P. H. S ..... 59-Lisbon ....,....... 20 E. P. H. S ..... 23-Boardman ...... 21 Tournaments- E. P. H. S ..... 37-Wellsville ...... 18 E. P. H. S ..... 26-Salineville .... 22 E. P. H. S .,,.. 15-Columbiana ..16 E. P. H. S ...,. 24-Scienceville M23 E. P. H. S ..... 25-Struthers ........ 27 E. P. H. S ..,.. 24-Memorial ,..... 28 E. P. H. S ..... 34-E. Liverpool 30 E. P. H. S ..... 35-Liberty .,,....... 26 E. P. H. S ..... 14-Columbiana ..13 E. P. H. S ...., 19-Kent State .... 25 E. P. H. S ..... 28-Girard ............ 27 -f -l ' 704 554 E. P. H. S ..... 13--Salem ,..,.,........ 38 E. P. H. S ..... 19--Wellsville ..,... 20 J EPHANIAN 1927 GIRLS' VARSITY ALBERTA WILSON-As a captain and player "Bertie" can't be beat. Such baskets as she always drops in! Bertie is the heart of the team and we certainly hate to lose her. She has helped the team in many ways and has made an excellent captain. ADDA BEYER-Everyone recognizes a good center-and a good forward, excellent to say the least. Adda has shown her ability to "cop" the baskets and she displays much floor-work while in action. GENEVIEVE BOTT-Another first team forward, playing when only in her second year. She has shown what one can do when her mind is made up. She has contributed much to her team thus far. Here's much success to her, during her last two years in the sport. MAVOURET HERRINGTON-The team of '28 loses a faithful, sturdy guard. Mavouret has only played in her Junior and Senior years, but just try to get a basket when she's guarding you. DOROTHY GRIMM-This guard may b'e "plump" and solid," but that is what basketball needs-someone who can stop the ball and take it away from the opposing teams. Dot does play a good, clean game and that is why the referees always have her marked. We are sorry to lose her from the '28 team. LOUISE WESCHENMOSER-She is our new guard and one of whom any team may be proud. "Squie's" height enables her to get the toss-up and also aids her to keep pretty close "tag" on her for- ward. At any rate, she is always to be found at the right spot. She is only a Junior, so her good work will continue. MABEL URMSON-When Mabel gets into a game she displays good passwork and keeps her forward from running up the score very far. She has developed well for playing in her first year. She will be a great help to her team in the future seasons. MAXINE BEYER-Max can play either guard or forward. Much credit goes to her for her good work while on the floor. ln various games in which she has participated she has always shown good sportsmanship and can always be counted on. EVELYN SHENK-Yes, Evelyn is small, but that isn't saying she can't play basketball. You should see her lose her guard and make a basket. Nothing's ever any slicker and her passwork is even more remarkable. She sure can throw the ball around to her team- mates. We advise Evelyn to grow a little this summer-a foot at least. I N 1 -mrxwv-7'-wwe--j -r--1-z' EPHANIAN 1927 THE GIRLS' SPLENDID RECORD The first game with Fairfield was by no means slow. The girls did not have a great deal of practice, but they started the season right by securing their first victory with the score 'of 31-26. The next victory for the girls was at Boardman. The local lassies were too much for their opponents and "hauled off" another game with the score of 39-9. The following week the Poland girls attempted to overcome the Brown and White, but were unsuccessful. The local squad had prac- ticed more, and the final score was 36-26. On Christmas Eve the Alumnae battled with the local girls. This game was not as exciting as it would have been if the Alumnae had had more practice. When the last whistle blew the score was 24-11, again in favor of the Brown and White. The local squad's next game was with Salineville. This game was quite interesting, but our girls were too much for Salineville, and the score was 40-30. Boardman secured more practice and put up a better fight against the Brown and White. but did not gain a victory. The final score was 30-18. The next three games with Wellsville, Columbiana and Struthers were about the hardest games'they had played yet. Wellsville was overcome by 24-10. The following night was the big game of the sea- son with Columbiana. The Red and White was quite confident and in one of the closest games of the season the local lassies defeated them to the score of 30-23. The next week-end also proved to be a. suc- cessful one with two games, with Struthers and East Liverpool. In a very fast game the Struthers girls were defeated to the tune of 25-20. Excellent passwork and shooting were both displayed in this game. The following night the Liverpool girls were defeated and the locals secured the largest score they had made yet this season, 48-15. The next week two fast games were played, both abroad. The first was at Columbiana and was one of the fastest games with the exception of Salem. The passwork in this game was about the best yet displayed. In the last few minutes of play the Brown and White gained three baskets in rapid succession, making the final score 28-22. The next night the locals journeyed to Girard, where they "c0pped" another victory. Capt. Wilson was unable to play at all in 1927 EPHANIAN this game, but the local squad overcame the Girard girls with a score of 28-20. The next week we played what proved to be the closest game of the season, with Salem. Although the local girls knew that Salem had a good team, they did not give up hope. This game will 'be re- membered long by those who saw lt, because it was almost a victory and a defeat for our girls. Excellent passwork was shown and the final score was 18-18. The following night another victory was added to our list. The Brown and White again defeated Wellsville, but they put up a some- what better llght ityan before. The final score was 24-17. The next twohames meant two more victories for the local squad. At Lisbon..-the E. P. H. S. girls displayed the best passwork of the whole season. This game was quite interesting, and the final score was 41-33. The next night the Brown and White again met Liverpool on their floor. Good shooting was displayed and the score ut the end was 37-20. The next week Palestine was overcome for the first and only time during the season in a very fast game. Struthers llnally dropped in three very long shots, making the final score 21-28. In the last two games of the season the locals added two more victories--Fair .ld and Lisbon. The local lassies were too much for both. Falrfl was defeated with ascore of 33-8, while Lisbon was defeated 52-lg. This was the largest score our girls made this sea- son. As a whole, this season has been a very successful one. Yoli couldn't stop us! Before every game we got together in the dressing rodnfjind vowed to do our best even lf we didn't win. But 'mostlvwe went on the floor with such conviction in our hearts that A' we couldn't do anything else but wln. At practices nearly always both teams were there to learn something new or to practice more thoroughly the plans of thetpreceding game. We wanted to win and help makdjhe citizens of this city proud, not only of us. but also of the schoolllwmcqh we represented. The girls tried their best to be good sports-at all times they were, to one another as well as to the oppos- ing teams. In all our hearts we thank East Palestine at large for helping us the way it has. In all our games nothing was ever dis- played but good, clean basketball. EPHANIAN 1927 TRACK TEAM REVIEW Here they are-the best team ever turned out of E. P. H. S. Look them over and give your opinion. The track team this year is one of the best teams ever having the honor to represent this school. It is composed of thirty fellows who are eager to show their qualities on the cinder path. Coach Ward, with eight letter men left from last year, is develop- ing a team which cannot be beaten. When, the call for track came there were about forty-five recruits who responded with vim, and soon the team was showing all kinds of ability. With the first nice spring day, there came the desire to get into your running togs and "strut your stuff." A brief outlook of the season and also of the county meet: Cook shall take the discus throw, without a doubt. Possibly the shot. Colella will be sure of the shot and he can high jump also. Ross will throw the javelin for us and we give him permission to throw it so far that it will take an aeroplane to bring it back.. He is another high-jumper. Fleming, our half-miler, is in excellent form and things look wonderfully bright from his standpoint. Dolan, our broad jumper, high jumper, pole vaulter and dash man, is in perfect condition and we expect a great deal from him. Harvey, another pole vaulter, is coming in for his share of the glory also. Ryan, our distance runner, is showing great form and speed. This is another promising outlook. Early, our dash man, is showing his ability to start with the bark of the gun, and it looks as if he might win the sprints. With all the new recruits it looks as if the race for county champs might be close this year. Here's to a successful season! XB fra "W .-1. . .-.,,'.a..1 -Q-,vp EPHANIAN 192 WHAT WOULD E. P. H. S. BE LIKE IF- John Moore didn't ask silly questions? Mr. Musser's hair would lose its wave? Marjorie Simms lost her pride? Drinking at fountain between classes was permitted? Harold Hibbs didn't argue? Albert Menke lost his rosy cheeks? Harry Kier took a girl home? Max Beyer's hair turned gray? Kenneth Keller played on the football squad? Chester Underwood fought Walter Cook or Edwin Mollenkopf? Mr. Musser got married? lverne Booth hurried? Joe Golicic fell in love? Marie Knight lost her schoolgirl complexion? Mary Sutherin didn't chew gum? Cecil Harvey came to school instead of the bakeshop? lverness Gorby lost her crowning glory? Mr. Higgins chewed gum in school? Thelma Underwood was serious? Ana Mae Failor lost her hands? " Adda Beyer had a date with Chester Underwood? Marjorie Simms didn't try to imitate Webster's dictionary? Soap was furnished, so we could wash aftxar Physical Training? Sarah Johnson got fat? 1- Martha Angle lost her comb? Tracy Beatrice lost her voice? Chester Underwood would get lost in the Assembly liall? We knew who made the new signs? Every student would sing in Chapel? Mr. Musser should take a notion to let his hair grow? Mary Chatley got lockjaw? Camille Braheny was 6 feet tall? J W1 J' 0 fi ,I EPHANIAN 1927 FOR SALE Edwin Anderson-Century Handbook of Writing. Tony Beatrice-Ability to ask silly questions. Frances Bogatay-Typewriter. Iverne Booth-Ability to make haste slowly. Howard Bycroft-Gold tooth. Dorothy Call-Bus rides. Russell Chapin-Bashfulness. Mary Chatley-That Flint o' Mine. Thomas Clark-10c worth of freckles. Walter CookAHair groom. - Thomas Colella-Conceit. Helen Cowan-My ability to make mistakes in typewriting. Andrew Crawford-Chevrolet: Shovelay QShove it a block and it laysl. Leo Dolan-My captaincy on the basbetball team. Loren Early-My Freshman girl, Julia Rowe. Ana Mae Failor-My fourth year in High School. Velma Foertch-My long hair. . Raymond Fleming-Pretty eyes. Paul Frederick-Hamlet. Dorothy Grimm-Basketball fighting spirit. Walter Hall-My knowledge of Latin. Francis Hartford-Big feet. Martha Hartley-Walter Cook's scarf. Mavouret Herrington'-Shorthand. Harold Hibbs-Half of my intelligence. William Jordan-A dimple. Kenneth Keller-My tiniest bow tie. Clayton Marshall-A bad cold. Dale Mascher-English Literature themes. Paul Mayhew-Chardenal's French Book. Carl McGeehon-My parking place on the Unity Road. Martha McKnight-Cicero and Virgil translations. Kenneth Morris-My front seat. Virgil Orndorff-My castles in the air. Oscar Patton-Red sweater. Jay Reagle-A goodpaint brush. Mildred Reagle-Seat in the assembly. Sam Ross-Smiles. Harry Ryan-Magna Vox. Margaret Sanderbeck-Commercial Law. Perry Seger-Coat-tails for trouser patches. Marie ShockeyAAbility to get eight unacquainted people in a five-passenger car. Ernest Skalkos-Ephanian ads. John Snyder-Very large bow tie. Thelma Underwood-Turned-up nose. Willis Walker-Chemistry Lab. experiments. Gertrude Ward-Basketball rule book. A Alberta Wilson-Curly locks. . .,,,,.,. . I W .M df' aff I X EPHANIAN 192 SUGGESTIONS TO FRESHMEN Work hard the first four years and the rest will be easy. Learn to respect the upperclassmen. Take part in the High School activities. Tend strictly to your own business. Know your lessons day by day. Pay attention in class. Be courteous. Be honest. ' Be loyal to your school. Make chapel services more educational, orderly and interesting. If these suggestions are carried out, the school will be a more attractive educational institution. TWENTY DON'TS FOR THE FRESHMEN 1. Don't talk in study tall. 2. Don't chew gum in school. 3. Don't argue with the teachers. 4. Don't waste time in class. 5. Don't get the big-head. 6. Don't go to the drinking fountain between classes. 7. Don't go to class without lesson. S. Don't lose interest in work, 9. Don't skip classes. . Don't loiter in hall before school takes up. . Don't try to go through school without buying a book. 10 11 12. Don't borrow from others. ' 13. Don't lose your respect for the school. 14. Don't cut up in class. 15. Don't throw chalk in school. 16. Don't destroy school property. 17. Don't be late. 18. Don't wear leather heels in school. 19. Don't talk in chapel. 1, 20. Don't read magazines during school. " If the Freshmen carry out these rules, the school will become one of t.he best in the state. For the sake of the teachers, superintendent and townspeople, who are trying to carry out the good work, the Freshmen and other students should not try to destroy all the work that is being done. And in the future we hope to find the school a bigger, more educa- tional institution than when we left. M W1--------,,,,,.,.,m Vw V n """"?'f 6 QQ, A M Q Gdig 4 0 K f , , 6 V S I 6544133 Q Q 24 ?? 'H ? N M365 we 20 ivfij if egg w g li SyQg ,, Y ' , 1.559 G ' ek L f fda Qfgggf GQQ1 55' Ms Qfffi !'-s.fi5 ?'m A S ff? 119.65 Y f ,nik nun Mu- my, 1.4.4 EPHANIAN 1027 ANNUAL TAGGART CONTEST Each year ten students compete in the Captain Taggart Prize Contest with oratorical selections. In his will the late Captain Tag- gart provided that a contest should be held each year among high school students for the purpose of increasing and maintaining inter- est in oratory, an art of which he was very fond. From his estate 850.00 in gold is contributed. The first prize for both boys and girls is 810.003 second, 55.00, and the other six receive 52.50 each. The re- maining 55.00 is used to defray any expenses which might be incurred. On Friday evening, April 22, 1927, one of the most interesting con- tests was presented iat the Methodist Church. The program con- sisted of: Pipe Organ Solo-Andante Contabile ....- ..........,..... . ,..,., 'I' schaikowsky Miss Evalyn Taggart Invocation .................................................................................. Rev. L. S. Rose Morning Invitation .,.........................................,............ High School Chorus The Soul of the Violin ....................... ........,.., S arah Johnston Supposed Speech of John Adams ....... ........,.....,....,.... J ay Reagle Grooming Hubby for the Party ....,. ....,.. T helma Underwood Breaking the Charm ........,..,...,........ ............. H oward Bycroft "Poem to Summer" ...................... ..... H igh School Chorus Seventeen ,....,................,......,......... ................. A lice Meek Beath-Bed of Benedict Arnold ...... .................. J acob Istinick One Chance in a Thousand ..,..,... ..,................... V elva Dornon "Up and Away" ...............,..,....................,... ......,.. H igh School Chorus The Soul of the Violin ..........,........,............. ,....,....,........ E rnest Skalkos Maggie and Jiggs at the Golden Gate .................... Louise Weschenmoser Makers of the Flag ..........,,........................................................ Thomas Colella Pipe Organ Solo-Hungarian Dance No. 5 ..,..................................... Brahms Miss Evalyn Taggart The judges, Mr. S. E. Daw, superintendent of city schools, Wells- ville, who presented the prizesg Mr. Earl Moore, professor-of English, Geneva College, and Mr. A. Y. King, principal of Junior High School, Struthers, selected Alice Meek as winner of the girls' iirst prize, and Sarah Johnston as secondg Ernest Skalkos as Iirst of the boys, and Jay Reagle as second. The readings were more diversified than in pre- vious years and very interesting. The numbers by the chorus were indeed enjoyed and the entire program was well received. I 2 EPHANIAN 1927 MR. MacMILLAN'S LECTURE Captain MacMillan visited the High School through the courtesy of H. L. Sutherin, president of the Kiwanis Club, C. E. Oliver, Supt. J. W. Moore and also through the kindness of Captain MacMillan him- self, we were privileged to have him speak to us at the High School. He gave us a very interesting talk on the hardships of traveling north, of the Eskimos and their life. , After the men have traveled as far as possible in their ships, Eskimo dogs are the only means of travel, aside from walking. These dogs are able to travel for days without food, drawing sleds over miles and miles. The men are now compelled to live on animals, birds and fish. The Eskimos in Greenland are protected from civilization by a law which prohibits visits from any foreign vessels. This law is ,enforced by a Danish Governor who lives there. In some places the Eskimos have thought that they were the only living people on the earth until Captain MacMillan visited them. Captain MacMillan states that, although the Eskimos are far from civilization, they are the happiest people on earth. All the Eskimo de- sires is something to eat and wear. These people are very intelligent and eager to learn. The Eskimo language is very difficult to learn, as every word has a different meaning: as a hole in the roof is one word and a "hole in the cloth" is another. The North Pole is a mathematical point and in that region won- derful flowers grow. There are many different kinds of birds which the Eskimos eat raw. In fact, the Eskimos eat all their food raw. The explorers have to leave the north at a certain season, as the ice is unbreakable at other times. Captain MacMillan says they al- WRYS regret to leave their Eskimo friends and look forward to the time when they shall return. ' rwf- - ---,---,-- v-iv. 927 'EPHANIAN M LOOKING FORWARD The suspense was terrible! At times it seemed as though it must be given up. At the close of a wintry day in March, the report was spread that the trip had been given up because of the lack of funds. It was easy to distinguish the "fans" from those who were not interested, for the faces of the former were downcast. And all over a trip of the girls' basketball team to the national tournament to be held at Wichita, Kansas. Capt. Wilson and her followers had given up all hope of the trip and retired that night with discouraged hearts. But the next day everything was changed! Capt. Wilson's uncle of Philadelphia opened up his heart and also his purse and decided in behalf of his niece to pay half of the expenses. But where could the other half be obtained? It was thought nowhere. However, publicity had done its work and Mr. Knesal, familiar to all, had decided to pre- sent to his former players the other half of the expense money. lt did not take long to get ready, for only part of the day could be had for preparation. Everything went fine until the girls reached the station and discovered that their train had gone not more than tive minutes before. Yes, and it was the last train that would get them there on time. There was surely some other way. Mr. Musser had already secured two aeroplanes. and Mr. Ward and he were taking them as far as Chicago, where they could catch their train for Kansas. There were nine light hearts that mounted the train that day. but no one knew what was to happen next. Their train was wrecked-no one hurt-but how were they ever to get to Wichita on time? It could not be done. Another train was to take them on, but they would have no time to rest. When they arrived it yas discovered that their first game had been postponed until the next ay. As luck would have it, they could rest all they wanted to. When they reached their hotel, Miss Donaldson ordered every girl to be in bed by 8 "bells." All were glad enough to "hit the hay" that night. What were those shrieks? It was only "Bertie" talking in her sleep. "Get that tip-off, Beyer! Shoot, Bott! Tough! Time out!" The next day was to mark an eventful period ln their lives. The ilrst game was to be played with Denver, Colo. The Brown and Whites were entirely too much for Denver. The game was slow and uninteresting, ending with a final score of 43-10, E. P. H. S. The next game was to be played with Austin, Tex. This game was by no means slow. The score at the end of the third quarter was 26-26. Capt. Wilson gives orders. and the last quarter begins with Austin shooting-but "missed." From then on Grimm and the other guards terrorized the opponents by keeping them from scoring in the last quarter. Three minutes to play. Score 26-26. Beyer cages long one and Bott another. Final score 30-26, E. P. H. S. After disposing of Detroit in the semi-finals, 28-23, E. P. H. S. en- tered the finals with Sharon. The center is two inches taller than Beyer and weighs 181, but Adda can outjump her. This is an unusually fast game. Sharon leading by 1 point, Palestine cages one, tie, etc., was continued throughout the game. Final score 16-15, E. P. H. S.- Champs! What was that noise? "Extra! Extra! Brown and White are National Champs! Just then I awoke and my brother was calling me to get ready for school. saggy,-!,.l,,,,..,,,,,, .,,?,,,,W,Z.A,,.,.,,. ,.wT..',w,f,,.sfi . Wg, ,mr mf.. X, , M- -ww .:q.!.,m.gv.mw'?,.,a1: 104 EPHANIAN 1927 MY EXPERIENCE IN TOURING UNITED STATES It was a bright, sunny day that the large monster of the sea churned the muddy water of the Hudson and slowly made her way toward the sun as the looked like comparison broad Atlantic. The Statue of Liberty glistened in the large boat passed by. The tiny tugboats on the water bugs that skim the ponds where the water is quiet, in to the massive statue and the broad bay. Jim, Harry and I were working our way to San Francisco, where we were going to tour our way home. Jim was a tireman and Harry was washing the decks with a scrub-brush, while I was sitting on a coil of rope with the mop-stick in one hand and a magazine in the other, reading the magazine with one eye and searching the boat and ocean with the other to see that no officer was watching. You know, the boys like to get out and stroll around once in a while, so I had to watch the ocean. When we reached Frisco, the sailors were paid and the navy thought so much of us that we had one hundred dollars between us, and we were told to never come aboard the ship again. We had one hundred dollars and three to live on it. We first bought an old Saxon car. We paid sixty dollars for it, so we had forty left. Before it would run we had to buy a dollar's worth of corks to plug up the holes in the radiator, gas tank and transmission. Several corks were used to plug the holes in the tires to keep the outside air from getting in and the inside air from getting out. We crossed the State of California and the next morning found us in the desert with sixty dollars' worth of trouble on our hands and only cactus plants in sight. We had lost one of the corks and the water had run from the radiator, so Jim set out in search of water, That evening he came trudging in with his hat and a sardine can half full. We went fully eighteen miles without trouble when we ran out of gas. My brilliant mind originated an idea and we picked all the spines from the cactus and squeezed the juice in the gas tank. Harry turned the crank and the car began to jerk, and snort, and down the road it went scattering bolts and nuts for thirty miles. When we J. V, asiizdifi f ,., W-1'-. - .,- 5,-pg-,541 mg -1-vp-vgwfv-qs ww-wgvv: 197 EPHANIAN t landed in Poodunk, Nevada, all we had were three wheels, the chassis, two cylinders in working order and the exhaust pipe. We still had the radiator, but the corks were shaken out of it, so there wasn't much left then. All we had was twenty dollars, a pile of junk, and two thousand miles between us and home. We sold the junks for five dollars and bought a "1912" model Ford for twenty. When we got to Kansas we were completely broke. I went to a farm where they were thrashing and worked for two days, when finally they fired me because I forked up a woodchuck with the wheat and it came out ground-hog or sausage --whatever you like to call it. That night we gathered our funds together nad found we had fifteen dollars for two days' work, but we worked around town till we made thirty. I had six different jobs while Jim and Harry hung to the first one. All the trouble we had in reaching Ohio was to rebuild the Ford twice, fix more blowouts than there are numbers In a telephone ex- change, and pull each other's hair. We had reached the middle of Ohio when Lizzie stalled on the railroad and we had no money to fix it. While grieving over our troubles, a fast train hit us, and when I came to I found my suspenders caught on the tail lamp of the train. Jim was hanging on the locomo- tive and Harry was stuck between the sixth and seventh car. I never saw a group of boys so stuck up 'beforei ' Our walls and moans were not received by the people in the cars. so we had to hang there till morning. The crew took us off our hooks when we stopped at Philadelphia and we were put in a large Pullman car. When we arrived at New York I took the carburetor and the ring gear which had become twisted and settled around the whistle. I kept it for a souvenir because that is the only thing I have to show for the trip. Although I came home broke, I would not take a million dollars for my experience and I would not go through it again for two millions. 105 "" "a"'w-'fvm"r- ff- EPHANIAN 1927 '11-IE LYCEUM COURSE This year the Senior Class of East Palestine High School changed Lyceum companies. We obtained our programs from the Redpath Bureau instead of the Coit-Albee, as formerly. Our first number was given November 11, in the Methodist Church. lt was presented by the Alamo Quintet. The audience was entertained by a varied program of vocal solos, instrumental solos. impersonations and readings. The second number was given November 23 in the Presbyterian Church. It was one of magic and mystery and, of course, was espe- cially interesting to children from 14 to 18 years of age. Judge George D. Allen entertained us with a lecture for our third number. It was given December 14 at the Methodist Church. He talked on "Needs of the Hour." One of the most interesting numbers of the year's program was the fourth one, given January 26 in the Christian Church. Mr. and Mrs. Glen Wells presented a one-act farce and a three-act drama, be- sides readings, solos and duets. Our last, but not least, number was given February 22 in the Methodist Church. We were entertained by the Arcadia Novelty Company. Their program consisted of instrumental solos, vocal solos, impersonations, readings and numbers in unison. It was a very interesting program and I'm sure was appreciated by the audience. We, the Senior Class, wish to thank our underclassmen and the people of East Palestine for their support of our Lyceum program this year. Although the attendance could have been better, we are thank- ful for small favors received. THELMA UNDERWOOD. b 1927 EPHANIAN CALENDAR SEPTEMBER Once again here as schoolmates assembled! -Hello Matheny! Hello Parshall! -Freshmen didn't like the fresh paint! Too bad! -You'll have to move-that's my seat! Freshmen find great difficulty in getting located. "Where's Room 5?" "Where do I go?" are the numerous questions asked. -Life is so uninteresting! Not a thing to do and school has just started. -"Joe Galicic" hasn't spoken a word since school started. -Short, but sweet assembly! Freshmen are delighted. -New football captain has been elected. Three cheers for Fleming! -Life is just one thing after another. . Hurrah for "Howdy" and "Max." They will yell give 'em the ax! the ax! the ax! -Gong! Gong! Fire drill was everything but satisfactory. OCTOBER After playing the Alumni, we find the result of the game being a tie, six, six! Everybody seems happy. -Well! Well! "Firpo" is with us again, we wonder for how long--- -Hey! do you know that? Yes! What? Oh! that "Declaration of ln- dependencef' Gee! but Miss Matheny is cruel to the wee seniors! Ah Ha! We have a new system of dismissing the assembly hall. "Just two rows at a time, please." -Wonderful chapel today! Very interesting entertainment. "Cece" and "Fritz" seemed to be more entertaining. Everybody seems blue but the teachers. They must have received those mighty checks! -Everything is hotsy totsy! ls the piano really getting tuned? Such a waste of money: we all know that it doesn't need it. -Today we have a chapel, with Mr. Moore acting as leader. Mr. Moore proves to be a good "Master of Ceremonies." -Big assembly! Special numbers! Cheers! Football boys are called up front, so we could get a better view of them. Have you bought your ticket for the movie, Colleen Moore In "Ella Cinders?" Oh woe! can it be possible? Six weeks tests. There is always something to take the joy out of life. Collegiate! Collegiate! Oh! Freshmen! -Was your name on extra period? What a relief, mine wasn't. -Rain! More rain! There is always something to make the teach- ers crabby. -Freshmen are so slow! They should be anxious to get to their classes like the upperclassmen??? 16 aw.-f-2. ff. Asa- 4 sa' V 4 E P H A N I A N 1927 -Death calls mayor of our city! Junior party is cancelled. -Seniors are lucky! Ephanian staff meets and there is no English class for them. Hurrah! But listen to this, "Bertie" rides home with Mr. Henderson. That looks pretty bad! -Chapel! Freshmen please rise and sing, "The Wearing of the Green." What a fine response??? Oh! say, where can I buy a "Trumpeter?" -No school today! Teachers are in Cleveland. Whee! ! ! NOVEMBER -We are so glad to return to school and gaze upon the smiling faces, especially, our principal's!? Oh! yes, uh huh! -Teachers are voting today with the exception of Miss Jones. She isn't old enough! N -No parties! No meetings! No nothing! Just study! Study! Study! How interesting! -Miss Matheny in history class, "Tony, tell all you can about An- drew Jackson." Tony-I can't. Miss Matheny-Well, I thought every boy in the class would remember Stonewall Jackson. Ut happened that Andrew Jackson was not called Stonewalll. -No excitement today! Just the same old grind! -Mr. Higgins is out of school on account of sickness. Mr. Moore acts as principal. -So this is educational week, ain't it? "Yep," 'tis, "hain't" it? Chapel every morning. Girls' basketball suits arrive! Are they hot? -Seniors have big chapel. Strut your stuff. -Big parade, "Armistice Day." Mr. Ward struts his stuff. -Say! Where were you yesterday? This is the question which Mr. Higgins delighted in asking those who did not march. -Consider yourself bawled out. Girls practice basketball. Beware of the extra period! We looked at Musser enough last year. -Teachers are meeting again! Must have lots to talk about. Miss Donaldson is "swiping" gum from the kids, then she chews all the next week. -The noon lecture. You're not supposed to chew gum here in school a'tall. Oh! Miss Donaldson, spit it out! -Seniors are feeling blue, not lonesome! Always in "dutch." -Freshies shine today-Oh! beg pardon, we mean their noses! -Orchestra is practicing for big program! Do they step? If you couldn't see them, you would naturally think it was "Paul Whit- man" and his orchestra. -Everyone is fasting until Thanksgiving. They must be, when they even go so far as to chew paper. -No school this afternoon. Have Thanksgiving program. Don't show your ignorance. Be sure not to eat too much, for turkey is 'Y' 1 1927 EAPHANIAN hard to digest. -Oh! My! isn't it lovely to be back in school? tHeard from the Freshmen onlyl. -Six weeks tests again! Fast and furious. DECEMBER Of all the cripples in our school! We see anything from canes to crutches. Some "hops!" -lnterclass basketball games. Just gaze at the red sweaters. My, but we do adore Columblana's colors! Heard ln Chemistry class-"Gee whiz, I can't do these problems. They don't make me feel any too good. What good are they going to do me?" -We are all very anxious to have our pictures taken, especially the Freshmen. Poor little "dears," some of them never saw a camera before! -Test papers are returned to us. Oh! the grades would knock you cold or dizzy. Several of the students seem dizzy, nevertheless. Girls' basketball team have their pictures taken. Be sure and look desperate. How come? Sleepy, and today is Wednesday. Report cards given out. Is everyone pleased? We wish that "E" meant excellentg how about lt? -It's about time we're getting down to business. Not so much fool- ishness! Remember, Seniors set good examples. Chapel exercises. Everyone has good lungs. Well, use them then and SXNG! Monday: yes, wash day. ls that why all the girls seem so ambi- tious? Especially, Marjorie Slmmsg we know she got up early this morning and did the washing before she came to school! It is heard that Miss Faulk and "Coach" Donaldson were seen out on the street after ten o'clock! Such scandal! Remember, Miss Donaldson, everyone trains! Miss Faulk is the all-county star. She plays left guard on the basketball team. -Can any one tell us how often Miss Matheny gets a marcel? One of the waves was put in crooked this time. Chapel! No school for two weeks. Santa Claus is coming! Mr. Musser wants a baby doll! JANUARY -See that we all start the new year in right. Even if Mr. Higgins does go to the back of the room, don't let your eyes get the best of you. -Miss Beck wants to know whether Mr. Ward is sarcastic or not. Someone please flnd out for herg she will appreciate it very much. -There's the bell! Awaken! it's time to go to class! We know it's hard to stay awake, but today is only Wednesday. -Howard Bycroft seems to be very much worried today! He 109 18- 'PIR' W6 g "'-f1.-':1':a,grva?-w.f-faefywe EPHANIAN 1927 shouldn't take it so hard, Wilma still loves him. -Chapel! Are we glad today is Friday? We hope some students make up some lost sleep over the week-end. -Both basktball teams were successful in winning from Wellsville. -The iron hand rules. -Mr. MacMillan, the great explorer, speaks to us. His talk was of great value, and was very interesting. -Money! Money! for the Ephanian. I -E. P. H. S. vs. Columbiana. Everybody out to help the teams win! -Teachers have a nice time walking on the ice-we mean falling. Our advice is to wear bootsg you will not slide so much. -Buy tickets for the movie, "Colleen Moore in Irene." -Rain again! Clean house today. -Mr. Moore reminds us of mid-year examinations. Gee! he likes to talk things, especially tests. -Next week we get the cutest little blue books to take our examina- tions in. Isn't that nice? We hope that no one will lose sleep over this! ' -Didn't get to go to Lisbong the bus driver was unable to see on ac- count of heavy fog! Bus was wrecked! Some of the players were nervous wrecks! -Who is the girl that rides home with Kenny Ossmann? We believe she is a Junior. Don't fight over him, girls. -William Ward wants to know if we will have a strong weak end? Dorothy Blair wants to know whether they will have their oral test written today. Miss Donaldson thinks so. -Perry Seger and Walter Hall, two high school "shieks," cannot find one flapper in the whole school that either one of them would have! FEBRUARY Undercl-ass girls receive Junior rings. Did or did not the groundhog see his shadow? Nice and warm in Miss Matheny's room. Br-r-r! Salem game. Girls tie. Boys lose. -Wellsville game. Girls win. Boys lose. -Miss Jones: "Either leave the room or get out." Storm wave-dense fog. -Seniors order invitations. Pleasant period. -Lisbon game. Girls win. Boys win. East Liverpool game. Girls win. Boys lose. Delbert Ward resumes his work at school. Gentlemen teachers go to East Liverpool, Schoolmaster's Club: Cold spell. Juniors write ballad in which Mr. Higgins is exalted! Struthers game. Girls lose. Boys win. pwW 927 EPHANIAN 111 19- 21- 22- 23-Ralnstorm and high wind. Fairfield game. Girls win. Boys win. H. S. Party. Good behavior! Last number of the Lyceum course-Arcadian Novelty Company. 24-Behold! The study hall posters appear. Colder. 25 26 28 7- -Lisbon game. Girls win. Boys win. -Senior Bake Sale. Seniors gassed in Chemistry Lab! Ho! Mr. McPherson! S. 0. S.! MARCH Hip-ho, the lion! High wind-oh, those skirts-H Dramatic Club throws play at Christian church. Chorus sings. -Chorus struts their stuff in Chapel. Boys go to Rayen. Little Samson strengthens Chapel. Scarlet fever scare. Teachers and tudents get half day! -Where do we-a lodge-a now? Huh? 10-Cloudy spell. 12 14 15 16 17 Tournament at Akron. ' 11- -Boys return from tournament. Virgil returns the next day! Why? -Another Storm. Beginning of Good English Week. -Mild now! ! ! -Shrills and heart throbs-returns from Popularity contest. Some still striving for the Honor Roll. 18-Just Chapel-Good English returns. Now for the slang. 21 22-Prof. Earl Moore from Geneva College addresses Chapel. 23- 24 25 28 29 30 31 22 26 27 27 Three young ladies visit a beauty shoppe in a near-by city in a rumbling Essex. They were in the Essex-not the shoppe. Who's got the inside of the hole in Martha McKnlght's dress? Beechnut and Spearmlnt are still holding their own ln High School. Big Chapel for a change. Hip Hip Vacation -- Are we studying? -Modest as a lamb. APRIL -Taggart Prize Contest. -High School Operetta. -High School Operetta. E ' MAY 6-High School Play. -Senior Class Play. JUNE Junior-Senior Banquet. Baccalaureate Sermon. Commencement. mb, J vt www 6 vi ..,,?.,,., ,W E P H A N I A N 1927 MRS. '1'EMPLE'S TELEGRAM A Comedy, Presented by the Senior Class , CAST OF CHARACTERS Jack Temple ....... ,....,.., ,,,,.,,.,.,,.....,,4,,.,.........,.A....,..,,,,..,,. W a lter Cook Frank Fuller ..,... ..,,,.. K enneth Morris Captain Sharpe ...C ..,,.,,,,,,,,, J ay Reagle Wigson ......,...,...... ..,.... E dwin Anderson John Brown ...,........ ....,.... K enneth Keller Mr. Jack Temple ..... .,,.,..,,... A na Mae Failor Dorothy ..............,. L ..... .... M avouret Herrington Mrs. Frank Fuller .,.... ...,.... M artha McKnight Mrs. Brown .......,.... ..,............,,......., ...... M a rtha Hartley . SYNOPSIS When Mrs. Jack Temple refuses to believe that her husband's all- night absence was due to the fact that he was imprisoned in a Ferris wheel, he is forced to tell her that he spent the night with a friend, John Brown, of Pickleton. As a result, Mrs. Temple sends a telegram to the supposedly fictitious address to verify his story. Tem- ple has a friend, Frank Fuller, pose as Brown and everything goes well until a real John Brown of Pickleton appears upon the scene. Interesting complexities arise. A charming sub-plot lies in the romance of Mrs. Temple's sister, Dorothy, and Captain Sharpe, an army man. X Q x X x N x x N x N x X N x x x x X X X Q - s.x x.x su K.. .., . ,., , , y wx --1 IQ, -as: W., .. X .,:,,.-,,, . .. , ..--,... V X 1 X r J' -v x ' 1 Y- "-- " ' c XX Q x V, M, . -. V , , , '- ., 'f : 5 ," . ' 1" , W HIS bookfYour Bookwof which you may justly be proud, is an ex- ample of ARC Service. ARC Quality Plates printed its illustra- tions. Years later this book will probably awaken fond memories of happy years. Then, engaged in Science, Art or Industry, ARC Service and Quality may serve you even more fully. . 14rffwrlfJi11g Ar! f.l0lII7l16'lTidl Ph010gl'lll3ALV Fhofo-Engnl-ving lilertrogyning Sleel and Cojmjner Engrafving Thi' voUNGs'rowN ARC ENGRAVING COMPANY,-XQOUNGSTOWN, OHIO KEEP ABREAST OF HOME HAPPENINGS AND ALIVE TO THE COMMUNITY SPIRIT BY READING YOUR HOME PAPER THE DAILY LEADER FOR THE TWELVE YEARS OF ITS EXISTENCE IT HAS EVER SOUGHT TO BE HELPFUL AND INFORMING THIS BOOK IS A PRODUCT OF THE MECHANICAI DEPARTMENT OI' THE LEADER PRESS. LET US SERVE YOU IN YOIR PRINTING NEEDS Compliments of THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK East Palestine, Ohio The basketball teams had started to Lisbon, but due to the dense fog the bus left the road. One Captain-Don't you think we can go on? It seems to be clearing a little. Mr. Higgins-ANO, we're not going ong I'm personally responsible for each one of you. Now find the best way home you know how, bl ill Sk Sk Virg-Had I known we were going through at tunnel, l would have kissed you. Bertie-My gracious! Wasn't that you? QUALITY IS OUR MOTTO! THE OLYMPIA CONFECTIONERY E. SKALKOS 6: SONS The Home of Candies for l-leart's Desire High Gracie Chocolates and Bon-Bons Delicious lce Cream Fruit and Water lces -.-. v-1 W-mvW.7-,--v A FOR A HIGHER EDUCATION SEE JACK J. P. McMAHON General Merchandise 257-267 East Taggart St. East Palestine, Ohio Bertie Wilson-Virgil, don't you think we had better go to church tonight? The text is "Love ye one another." Virgil-Oh, no, dear, don't you think it would be better to go home and practice what he preaches? 4 U 1 i Teacher-Will all the dumbbells in the room please stand up? t0nly one boy stoodl. Teacher-Johnny, are you the only dumbbell in the room? Johnny-Mom, I didn't like to see you standing there alone. FREE OFFICE PLACEMENT BUREAU-NEW POSITIONS Miss Virginia King, Attorney Hollis E. Grosshansg Miss Ethel Dunlap, Motor Finance Co.: Mr. Clyde Taylor, Cottage Creamery Co.: Miss Margery Metcalf, Walker Sign Co.g Miss Marian Smoliga, Franklin Wiring Co.: Miss Mae Duffield, P. M. Mundy, Landscape Architect: Miss Mildred Richards, Motor Finance Co.: Mrs. Mabel Jaster, Fulton Hardware Co, Another list of our successful students. We locate our graduates. Phone or write for Details-Day and Evening Sessions All the Year. THE HALL BUSINFSS UNIVERSITY The Central Auditorium, Formerly Moose Temple, 225 W. Boardman YOUNGSTOWN. OHIO THERE IS A REASON Our policy of carrying only quality merchandise is based on sound business "common sense." For we know that only by giving you absolute satisfaction can we hope to obtain and keep your confidence. Upon the confidence of our customers rests our hope of real success. This is the reason why we feature high quality mer- chandise. This means that whether you are buying a spool of thread or a length of expensive dress goods you may be sure that the quality is right. That your money has been expended to good advantage, and that you will be as satisfied with your purchase when it has undergone the test of time and service. THE YODER-SHASTEEN CO. FOR THE LOVELORN. Dear Miss Jones-I ani a boy, 16 years old, with a mole on my left instep. Ain I good looking? I feel as if I am falling in love with a girl who is exposed to Commercial subjects in the East Palestine High School. How can I test her love for me?-Paul Frederick. Answer-Ask Miss Beckg she knows. lk Ill It if The difference between the modern and old-fashioned girl is that the old-fashioned girl sat up all day and stirred apple-butter while now the modern girl sits up all night and spreads applesauce. When you're oh, so hungry, Here's a hunch--- You'll get good eats at DORNAN'S LUNCH. Question-How long is one-third of a century? Answer-The length of time KNESAL BROS. have been serv ing the public with dependable merchandise. HARDWARE STOVES : RANGES : RADIOS : WASHING MACHINES IMPLEMENTS PLUMBING : HEATING : SPOUTING ' KNESAL BROS., Petersburg, Ohio EXTRA! EXTRA! The other morning the Bookkeeping class found Mr. IVIIISSQI' in an embarrassing position-leaning forward on his desk with his chair tipped. The next minute found him on the floor thrown violently there by the flared skirt of one of the students. He grinned while collecting his thoughts which were scattered by the jar. Slowly. gracefully and deliberately he picked himself up and went on with his work. li 4 ll t Wanted-A freshman girl by John Snyder. YOUNG MEN'S CLOTHING, HATS AND HABERDASHERY AT ATKINSON'S "BUY FROM CHICK" In Yoder-Shasteen Store WINSPER SERVICE S T A T I O N Nothing but Standard Advertised Qnalny Lines Handled Here MOBILOIL-The only on sold around ine world FIRESTONE AND GOODYEAR TIRES AND TUBES MARLAND PRESSURE GASOLINE You cannot make it knock-Sold at the regular price. Why pay more? Try it out-none better. Phone 98. Howard B.-Nina, so ething's been quive g on my lips for days. Have you noticed it? Nina Lawrence-Yes: why don't you shave it off? it ll it ll Tom Colella Ito stranger!--Boy, we have a big town what I Why, it takes fifteen minutes to walk around the stati . Wise Stranger-Yeh? How many times? ik il ll 1 Alice M.-Where did you get your butterfly tie? Kenneth K.--A moth crawled under my shirt coll' . AN AD IN YOUR ANNUAL? WE SHALL SAY YES! FOR IT'S YOUR ADVERTISERS THAT INSURE ITS SUCCESS. CHAMBERLIN 8: CHAMBERLIN We Insure Everything but Tomorrow THE TIRE AMAZING suocn PAD ILEAGE The National Tire 8: Rubber Co. East Palestine, Ohio As .Iohn Moore and Deina Shasteen walked up to the ticket booth of the Liberty Theater, .lohn reached into his pocket for some cash' None in this pocket or that. .lohn-l wore the wrong pants! Deina-1That funny little laugh of hersj. 4Ask John how they finally got in. lk if lk 8 Miss Matheuy-Does anyone have "A LhlllllJ'S Tale" from Slialw- speare? Evelyn Shenkel think l have one. COIVIPLIIVIENTS OF JOI-lNSON'S DRY CLEANING CO. Cleaning, Pressing, Dyeing and Repairing 62 North Market St. East Palestine, Ohio Phone 80 Prompt Service-fliair Prices'-Quality Work Compliments of THE W. S. GEORGE POTTERY CO. Miss Jones-John, will you please state the following in your own words, "A wink is as good as a nod to a blind horse." John McMahon-A slight inclination of the Cranium is as adequate as a spasmodic movement of the optic to an equinine quadruped devoid of its visionary capacities. Ik It lk It Dear Miss Jones-I am a good looking young lady 62 years of age. At the sight of a certain young man my heart palpitates and palpi- pates. What should I do or say?-Milly Faulk. Answer-Take an aspirin and keep quiet. DIEGES 8: CLUST Manufacturing Specialty jewelers "IF WE MADE IT, IT'S RIGHT" Class Rings and Pins-Cups, Medals, Plaques Club and Fraternity Pins Oliver Building Atlantic 0397 Pittsburgh, Pa. ancl Trophies WE DELIVER EVERYTHING TAYI..OR'S GENERAL STORE. Phone 76 39 S. Market St. COMPLIMENTS or ELECTRICAL REFRACTORIES EAST PALESTINE, OHIO BEAUTY HINTS The Ephanian maintains the skilled assistance of the Chemistry Department for this section. To keep hair from falling out-Mix 1 quart of royal glue with 1 ounce of carbolic acid. Boil with 1 pint of violet scented toilet water and after standing for 6 months it is to be applied nocturnally. To remove superfluous hair from the face-Apply equal parts of sulphuric and nitric acid. Repeat the application as necessary. To relieve too ruddy a complexion-One quart of potassium cyna- nide mixed with seven drams arsenic. Take internally. IRWIN 8: McCOMMON HARDWARE, PAINTS, VARNISHES, ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES RADIOS I40 N. Market St. East Palestine. Ohio Quality Above All HERFF-JONES COMPANY Designers and Manufacturers of SCHOOL AND COLLEGE JEWELRY Indianapolis Official Jewelers to East Palestine High School East Palestine, Ohio Mrs. McPherson-Are you quite sure you are true to me? Mr. McPherson-Why of course, dear. What an absurd questi Mrs. Mc.-Then kindly explain who this Violet Ray is you are always talking about. HF wk lk lk Mr, Higgins in chape1wAnyone having kisses in the assembly hall will please not throw the papers on the floor. lk if if i We wonder if Marjorie Simms bought that h 1 y-fl d lip-stick for Paul Lynch's benefit. Y. 8: S. COACH LINES Provide a Superior Service from East Palestine to COLUMBIANA, SALEM, ALLIANCE, CANTON, YOUNGSTOWN and INTERMEDIATE POINTS Youngstown 8: Suburban Transp. Co. Youngstown, Ohio f . X, ..f.Wwp'4::g,,,,T,v,. BICYCLES 4. f I' - X ,,"t in FOR BOYS ,.,-, 15 O A ff , FOR GIRLS V ,Q ' ,wlrfl 'AWA i As. QM., .A' ' v Sql Hq:WffP'.:-.m.aa!i' ' 1 BICYCLE TIRES AND SUNDRIES HAWK HARDWARE "Courtesy and Service" Phone 12. 57 North Market St. Mr. McPherson in Biology class-Glen, when do the leaves begin to turn? Glen KirtleyfThe night before exams. ll Ill It ll I.ost+A dictionary by a teacher with a broken hack. 41 ll 4 if Harry Kier--If Mary Pickford and Santa Claus got married, how many children would they have? Jennie Hindinan-I bite. Harry Kier-None, there isn't any Santa Claus. BOOKS are the legacies that genius leaves to mankind to be delivered clown as presents to the posterity of those that are yet unborn. Let one of your best books be one of our bank books. THE U N I O N COMMERCIAL 8: SAVINGS BANK ' East Palestine, Ohio COMPLIMENTS OF F A S S B E R G 'S For Ladies' Wearing Apparel East Palestine, Ohio FOR PURE DRUGS HARTFORD DRUG STORE Phone 175-J Mr. Mussel' A th t class-Now if youll watch the hoard Ill L, through it g n. ll if if As a rul 1an's a f I Vv'hen it's hot he wants it cool When it's cool he wants it hot. Always wanting what is not. lk lk Sk ll If men and women would stop runn ng atter each other there would be no human r COMPLIMENTS OF THE RUKENBROD M A R K E T S MEATS AND GRoc:ER1Es THE CHAPIN -COMPANY DRY GOODS AND READY TO WEAR East Palestine, Ohio Chemistry student-What's 111203 for" Ileshie-I don't know. ihemistiv student-Wash your hands if ll 4 Ill A little boy took a drink, But he will drink no moreg For what he thought was H20 iwaterl VVas HZSO-l fsnlphuric acidl. l 1 l I Lisle Hose sued Paris Garter for non-support PRESTO RESTAURANT We are ready on any occasion to take orders Best Place to Eat Special Home Made Pies ' STEVE'S COMPLIMENTS OF J. E. BAUKNECHT Overlander Building EAST PALESTINE LUMBER CU. Anything in Lumber and Millwork Marjorie Simms.-I have a terrible c ld I ha on toot 1 y grave now. Albert Menke-Well, I wish somebody I ould pu h the th 1 t t n. if 18 lk Mr. Higgins-I always read the ne spaper 5 GIIIHCQ I fvcn read the WOIIlBI1'S page. if lk lk ll Mr. Higg'n -Let's all get behind the team and have a strong week-end. We Appreciate Our Good Schools and along with good schools, good quality groceries and dry goods may always be found at KACHNER'S STORE 66 West Main St. SKERBALL'S There ls Nothing Too Good for the Graduate -Now Showing- KUPPENHEIMER SUITS : FLORSHEIM SHOES LADIES' AND MISSES' COATS DRESSES AND SMART FOOTWEAR Joe Gillis-Miss Beck said Mary Reesh had a wonderful vocabu- lary. Her Romeo-So does her old man. IHow does he know?J K ll if 8 For sale-A bicycle by a girl with crooked handle bars. B 1 ll U Squire-Did you send for me, my Lord? Lancelot--Yes, make haste, bring me a can opener, l've got a flea n my night clothes. A. L. Mongus CASH MEAT MARKET Our Motto: "Service and Quality" Perfect Sanitary Refrigeration Free Delivery Service COMPLIMENTS OF YE OLD MILL SERVICE STATION OILS, GAS AND ACCESSORIES We Aim to Please Phone 42. East Palestine, Ohio. COMPLIMENTS OF THE E. F. FABER BAKERY HEARD AT E. P. H. S. Mary Belle Wertz-The reason you get moi' l p th I I 1 lyn, is bec se you h e n study p riods. Are you p t No,l'n1 ag 1 t Y pl ler a t No, I'1u a s t, y e g Miss Matheny-Ill g 1 I t nl th bla kl a I while you recite. COMPLIMENTS OF L O W R Y ' S FURNITURE AND FUNERAL DIRECTOR VICTROLAS 8z VICTOR RECORDS F REED-EISEMANN The Radio in America's Finest Homes Holman's Drug and Music Store HARDING'S GROCERY I64 S. Market St. GROCERIES, DRY GOODS, NOTIONS Prompt Service. Phone 68. Bertie Wilson-l 1 I t lk I t een 2 ai I 1 1 tAny inforniaticn p t'1 n ng t th k ni f work All rtfi I e ll hu t1DDl'9Citlt,9df. fl NI 'VI then I t p lll 'n in History-I 'ck ui y u I 't h' t 1 k th ul t rrow. 'I llyfGr-unll I 1 y h h lk K1-amlpa-Yees, ny b y liddy-Well, wl h ll I t oti Better Furniture Better Homes THE EAST PALESTINE FURNITURE CO. "A Furniture Store Since '94" 25 N. Market St. Phone 194. East Palestine, Ohio. Congratulations and Best Wishes to the Graduates THE MADDEN LUMBER 8z CONSTRUCTION CO. ,J HEARD AT ORGANIZATION COMMITTEE Bertie-Do you belong to History Club. Kenneth? I enneth K.HNo! BertieAThen no o e b longs. wk ll' 41 if Carl Mc-My head is afire with thought of you Dorothy Blair-I th ught I smelled wood lurn'ng. It wk lk ik Miss Beck in Virgil during a lesson in scansion-Now John Ju ix t back two syllables and put y ur toot d i n COMPLIMENTS OF KYSER BATTERY SERVICE All Kinds of Auto Electric Works-Guaranteed Our Price ls Right. When in trouble call 292 East Taggart Street I a t MEAD DRY CLEANING CO. FOR SERVICE CLEANING Q REPAIRING DYEING just Phone 75. We call for and cleliver. COMPLIMENTS OF McCLURE BUILDERS SUPPLY CO. BUILDERS' SUPPLIES or PERMANENCE Harold Hibbs-lu. th y th gi l f y h t Esther Garside- g h 3 All ht h l t I ld g - 'g ve yarcs 'or Doctor-D'd th d t ght y h b d t ll ght Wife-Ye." l d h y t d y Rob t Dyk t J k b tt g pugilists, but he spelled 1 gl,t ll gg.t:. IN t : t ff tl I tl , certainly dnl plug , h th . Will you say it just for the clay or through the years to come? When you buy an article in jewelry, a Watch or Silverware, you should consider first the quality, next the price, both of which will be to your satisfaction at the Jewelry store of ADOLPH MASCHER 8: SON MARATHON POOL ROOM CIGARS - CONFECTIONERY LUNCH George Pappas, Prop. Phone 310-J. East Palestine, O. For Dependable Merchandise Strictly Up to the Minute See iKLEIN'S Headquarters for Clothcraft Suits and a Complete Line of Men's Furnishings, Ladies' Coats, Dresses KLElN'S LATIN VERBS IN VOGUE. flunko flunkere faculty fire-em , kiddo kiddere kiss-em skiddo skiddere set-em sot-em I sary- Martha Angle-Ruth, Jimmy called Grace Sutherin an ang 1 y s terday. Will she fly? Ruth Williamson-Yes, Martha, very soon. 41 lk if ri' He-Seems like comm on sense would prevent many divorces She-It would preve t 'e marriages. SALES AND SERVICE ' Ford Fordson , Lincoln REPAIR WORK FAILER 8: RUKENBROD COMPLIMENTS OF R. H. MURRAY 8: SON ELOUR, FEED, GRAIN, ETC. Phone 167. East Palestine, Ohio. COMPLIMENTS OF LIBERTY and GRAND THEATERS The other day the Virgil Llub tr 1 to coax Joe to g witl ti l t a meeting. Velva Dornon-Oh, .Ime y u an g ith me. Ana Mae Failol'-Pl ' g , I e Miss Beck' Y.: I vi can t n tlet t t tth St l baker. Bertie Wilson-Seah she's driving it li il 4' Se1rGirl-ltl'kM VCI tl 1 t 111 1 Prel la L, 1-Ye" ll I tht I tlk't sl. COMPLIMENTS OF HARTFORD ELECTRIC CO. SERVICE AT ALL HOURS 80 N. Market St. East Palestine, Ohio. Phone I96-M. ROCKE.NBERGER'S GARAGE Authorized Dealer GAROD ELECTRIC POWER RADIO Phone 61. East Palestine, Ohio. YOUR HAT REFLECTS YOUR PERSONALITY Buy at CHAPIN'S MILLINERY IO6 North Market St. Tom Clark went int j welry sh p d y d asked to se ome gold rings. "Eighteen t " th ulerk asked. "You lie!" soo ed Tom, "I've be t g if ll' if fl Ward-Did you tak ' h w thi' morning, X rg Virg-No, did you mi ' on . ll ll' lk if Marie Shockey-Over in Negley we have 1 l c bush 50 feet high. Jay Reagle-Gee, wish I could l'l that COMPLIMENTS or M E L N I C K ' S Clothing, Furnishings. Shoes, Smithson and Cartley Suits Beacon Shoes, Eagle Shirts, Stephenson Underwear Viking Hats and Caps "BETTER MERCHANDISE FOR LESS MONEY" COMPLIMENTS OF A U G U S T N O L L Official Photographer of E. P. H. S. East Palestine, Ohio To begin with the speaker had nothing to say. and he had been saying it so long that the banqueters were beginning to squirm. The indulgent toastmaster reached the end of his patience and arose to swing the hammer to remind the orator that his concluding remarks were long overdue. The gavel missed its mark and crashed on the bald head of the man to the right. Panic-stricken, he started to give profuse apologies. The victim groaned and said, "Hit me again, I can still hear him! WE BOOST FOR THE PUBLIC SCHOOL F . A . V A N D Y K E Funeral Director Phone I36 QRes.Q IS9 W. Martin St. East Palestine, Ohio THE BEST IN DRUG STORE SERVICE THE BEST IN DRUG STORE MERCHANDISE SUTHERIN BROTHERS The REXALL Store Phone274 THERE IS A REASON Why Young Fellows Always Look to Us for Correct Style, Snappy Patterns and Honest Values FITZPATRICK BROS. ALWAYS RELIABLE Columbiana Salem East Palestine Miss Donaldson--When did Shakespeare I Alice M.-1616. Miss D.-How did you l ipen to re b tl t Jh Alice-C , I never t g t date! 4 Y il il Senior-Do you k the difference I t ll g I 1 and any other kind? Freshman-Hmfno. Senior-Well, the you don't, kn What Next? What Next? DRY coons GROCERIES RUGS LINQLEUM H . L A W R E N C E I R W l N B R O S . FOR FANCY cRocER1Es Phone for Foocl-Call us up and you will never call us clown. We deliver. Phone 28. The Metropolitan Life Insurance Co. The Company of the People, by the People, for the People C. D. WILSON 8: SON Representative JUNIOR ACCOUNT OF SALEM GAME: Salem opened with goal from field after which they made three goals from field. Pale t' managed to drop a long one in. Salem 'd two points fro f ul f ll ' d by several field goals. Dolan drib- l l the length of the fl h t h's ey Q, let go of the ball and two iomts for Palestine. 2nd quarter-Ditto. 3rd quart r-Ditto. 4th qu ter-Also ditto. MRS. W. E. RISCHPATER GROCERIES CANDIES scHooL SUPPLIES Best Coffee in the City at 45c Pound Scheaffer Life-Time Fountain Pens insures Your Fountain Pen Troubles for Life IT PAYS TO BUY A SHEAFFER Only at FERN DRUG STORE FOR ECONOMICAL TRANSPORTATION CHEVROLET SALES AND SERVICE Compliments of BRITTAIN CHEVROLET CO. Lost-A silver pencil by a boy with a rubber top. lk 41 if ll Real good jokes are mighty few So don't get sore if the joke's on you. lk if It ll Ask Dorothy Blair and Albert Menke what has been said about goodnight kisses in front of the schoolhouse. - in fu 1- ik ' Mr. Higgins got his tongue twisted and called Jay Reagle-Jay Jiggle. COSTLY AUTOMOBILES No matter how much or how little the purchase price of your car- it is too much to hand over to the lurking thief, or to consign to the Hames. No matter what the purchase price, the cost of your car can he doubled by one accident that injures life or property. Any automobile that is not covered by insurance can be a very costly buy. We write dependable, economical Automobile insurance. KYES Insurance Agency East Palestine, Ohio ' The class of I927 wishes to extend its appreciation to the Faculty, the Boarcl, the Alumni and all others who so cheerfully contributed or in any other way assisted in making possible this issue of "THE EPHANIANI' iq, vw AM , 'Nam ' I ' A 4 4 JMLQyocaf,AAf , ff i qxlr.. ,4,v4.fvZov:a. a.M.ov U favvclf U "www X7-2 Q WJMM ' cf-J . 9 9 'f 24 Zi, X A . ,7'Wwu,z. f -2 7 P K' ' ky Zf1w??YfC7"'2,f Q elif-MX7bK0l,, X K M cfs , J Wdufbn 1 V-'L W' . . Deva, ,.,m..? '-,vig H I - '47 ,J gf" S Lib o' X ' 5 . isjx s N 'LJ IN. N'-V' 2 'A f , uv - ' ' ' 'I' ,S-" 9 1 ,-f lf. l ' , IN x S , -,f s.4,v'z,.,v., ug. fW, I , 1... M1 W7 f ? . .,, fa , ,V .' ' 1' xg W M wx-M " - S wi ' 'ES Q ' . 9 A . ..AA. D g D N A4v' Q v 'H '.,dlA'J3,' V '. x f J," - , , ',. ll MFQ5-fl E33 K . J' El, f f WM 2 95351, , ' A f ",' l 33, ' "L' K. , Um? ., . B 4R'MxNaO95-x, ', 'x'. 'ff -5 crfrgd "s,3'1, Q? b l F9 Qffqwfw EK jr' G .aiu A' W ko XX Xi A MffM'195 5 5ffM"" W if 21 - i4i":L:f 'W I I .izl f27 ' M ' .. ,.1,,,1gg.j,gg 132' K ' y K 1, . , . ., ., ,f., . ,ilk 5 1 1 f a 5 Ti Q 5 if M 3 ,A my , , . ,, .x y EE wil 1- S6 Bl! 'QA gi 75,-vm. -qv' 'L 65 3, , EL 1' 'FFA 213 4 P Q' ,fu- r 4, I 5325 E 4 'T 2 ' ' v Yi " R. 5 fr A -Q: u 'VF as I I' M... Mya iw.-is A . L "4" "Y 1, ' TQ, 2-:Vi ffl., ii 'Se If I-K 1" J. iizwfef-1Sm,.51. HR 45? w 3 e .1 J, Q x E 7' Rf. if fs 4 'ff .,-JY", ,T .4 L., .eglyvgs-Z? U .Ev 'S -,, 2-.3 "f 7: .55 ,A, ...Q ef- 2-4 . .M -, 1 .3 ....., ,., . Aa f 4, 2791, ' Ml-E?5 f .A A. vs: '+I' -2 -n f -, . 4. : :YN .- 4 f 4 1.4, 4 4 ly 5'-L . 1-3.51 , .,. ,. -,iff 1 V 'ez ' - f ' 41 -- . .v -.z x f, 0 fn: -N : "P , Lf., V . fl., , 1. M. f- " -:fr P . C. . L -A .:, 3,-1 .41. fm-. , , ,mn . -f, J hw, . ., . , .5 5- 'A --,fk .f 4 L 4 1 .,,!,,,1.. 4 , . 5. ..- T' 1, is V t Y 1 . .- if -X ' -4 ' v,'1 , . M -,I 1. .. 4 1- H ge ' . ., ., 77" f5..'?' , , , ... .,,'f'W. UT, ?""'f'M I' T. ff 1 , , ., ,4 4 , 11,5 .4,4:4,:44.-- -Ny X 34' .4 , fs 11, 44 -4444' fL.w- 4 4 f L -.-, 44 ..' 2 1 ,Q 44 j 4 ' ,4', 44,454 443 ,4 W, . ' ' 44 ,4.,,v . .1 ..44444 - f 1 , .,,. ap 'V .V 'wgaf213Qye.,iw?Q. Lgqzazif, ' A' f AQ. J.. 'Qf...'f'LiLI'11:j'-77: - - .,,, wif, . f- ,',4f44 .'-4','i42'4'5 44 '1 V' 5 'KA .N, iffy. ,'4?'4-UAA. 44 4 ,44 4 44 -1, 'A 44,34 12.44, - Aw.:-L 444 , 44 " D 45' , 4 ,, 4433 Q' 1'-w1'H4y.,44 , I ,-5' ' -. 'M.,v,a.5 4.4.5. I 44 , , g. - f-: W -, U-1 11 - ,- .. .. , M ff' T ' - '.w-f'zr- "U f - -4 . .- we' ..5:' - 'f . . , ,. X , 4 .2 , , ,He , , . ,V .Q 44 - ,4 V- 1, 1 ,. -R4 453:59 4 44.4 444444, ,4 , 1 4 3,4 4 4, .4344 4,4 1 44:-4.41. f ,44-44:.'.i rw .. , , , - ,,,, M' fp, ,, 1 . ,. ,, V . . 4 f, . ,,,, ,. -,, . . 1 fi - A-1579 .,,, ,mf , 'S "W 'f'?f.f'f:1'L--inf.erik?-235 . ' 2 ' . if .-5 V .- .fl 4 ,, A ' 2, ' .' .:f"f-f."'-- A. Yzuf -' 'f 31 'i -' ' ' ' 1 . A ' wr " '.,-r ,. ' ,--, .1 ':, .. I.-tg ff," ' 'H ' f" P ". "W--' .f . 051- -- .-.' '- 1. x "'.'-,".,,"' L, ra' ,Q 4 44 4 .M 4 kd, 44 44 V ,4 ie, 4 4 4 5,.1,.., 4, 4 5,4 4., 5.44 4 h , Q!! U 4... .A .4,,.4.4,44M 4. 4 ,1, ...X .-,.,4,,,v , ,mi ,.'+ .w,- .IJ ,..,4..,,4w. ww 9,5 'j"", . 1-..f41,-ggi. 4.25, 4"1-.-.fy .-ww f A - ,, . if 'ff'-" ' .1 "- "aj - f ,.-iwgfm 3'5" ff, .5 If-2 ? " -. W ,- A- xg 3' ., -1-.- ' 1 ' rm- -:yy f 'L 44i,4...f-:L-...we 4 f, .ff ax'"--'iz-x.?""?f'V-ft" 17 '- firm- I 1, , -- H 5 .44 4 4 , 444 44 444.1 V. V ,gf,4:i':'4:4, , .4 .4 44 444.444, 4 4,.,,., 444, 44 4, 4 4,444 5- 445: 1. 44:4 W2-Zgwffkwws , f " - k 4. 'wwiiiaffm-4 w i "xiii 1cf2wl"if?ff'5:.5?i"lit127iiA A Z -N '?.1,ff'-Wifi'ig "Tri '35 uf' Wm wwe. V. Q. . .4 .. V wMFf:4PlaEw.Me, ,Wi M44 W?.f'd 4-4,,,.4,4g 444 f 5,545, 44,4 1 , , , ,rgg ,, ,441 --j ..- gg,-34444. ,, ,f f -- .1 44441444 fy .'w,,:.5,: .2-37, , '. -nga-jf -, . , -444545' -,-,lyygf '- 2 4,'-Y ' ' - .. . ' . " , , 1 H - . ff w!e:'ifi H .. Mg, f9,?f1a'.4Qg,'4 ,g,,'Qg'Qi: 'g+.4,.3f. 14, 5555. , .3 QQ T ff: ' '. . :'Z'.if L4 S , ,QTHL 4'44 wif K 145 A4 ,4 . H644 L 4, 2444 145.43344 ,444 4,444 44 4. f, . .,:,w,' 4--4 -' f 'f .4 'V+' A ,N4, A - N. y X - gf- f 4. ,' -' , A 'wh-' wsmouifawsf- 4 Jw ww .1 . ff' W -P2'.gwfff , : , WU?-f+'MW' 2 X , , r 1 Q 1' ' ,x , 'H fm VV.-f-1-.2 n.f44 f.,-54".,f,-4:. 'f ' - .,15..--Qllj, P' 'f"f"fA ',. ':'g""'f .. if' 'www - . N 5 x M9931 4 A L ' if-.f fyffrf' Q -T :5,7.2j1?fl-'w 1Q2f'575 '-.kiwi-'N f -N mg.-,h M. ., .1 W f 47 g,5,,,, -2, ,N . , ,g 4' ,4, , , -4 . ., 4, 444, V., V4 if 44 ,4 4 .W 3' ' H 1 . W ffwf-48 f f ff., , gain 4444 N 4,4444 ,,4, - ' M f . M . ,A H' ,Y 'W P, - ,,.-Ay 3-' 1-,-25.61. uh.. 'H gc' -,-f ffilif ,y -,,,tw-jg, ,LEAQ . - . xv - I --4 ,..-,E 'r-g,.a"- ','gJ-Y:-7?l1 "' 'f ' ' A '?fsa.12hf'wf mg. . A 4. ...qw F ,444 45 ,. ,444 1. -4 C 44 444 444, 401447-4 - .f ' ff,,4- 4 454 44444 444:4,4g444,,.44l4 f vi., , Q -45444. . 444.,4444.. 4444-54. -, , , eww? f3e W ff ' M. C g ,--fff,'QQrg.f2g3 ' ','1ff-jfj4,.4?iiAf'.-+9-'f,f2Q?"f ,,:4.:Q:'4zQ.-4.41 lfj13',,."f'2EQ2?f., Q -,z lim ',ws4ae.uoisf-P fff4W12i'U' 4444 f www-h 4 G ' A ' ' .Z Y - ' - , .,.' J .' 4 f-W' W-M Q' V4-14" W' fb fm 7 i mg K .f':f:f,M.bQ1ky A,,1g..M+A 1. A Q- J . , . 4 - 4 '-M H f A 'f ,,,, 4 X ' .-:3a'f.,z ,151 yr, -QL-1f-ij, ff' 4-A ' .. . WZ: 4 f'f'wfg-1 'f-'f4 465. 3- , 4' +'4'.,5p. w ,, . M w.f'fiSEF'-!,'H.s'f,f'iM awww-A 'Q 4 pk. , 1 4 . '1g,:,ggI,' "xA , .M 3 t .5 ', ng 'X W1 ' A , .uf ' 'vf?T,.gS'j,:' QP .' .. Q' AM" " " '- WV' ' 'Lf' 1 Y fi f f tw ' fe . . . . .A . X ' '1 .iwx e f . F M , E 4 4., 4 3. .. ' ' 'N ' ' E ' ' ' ' ,fi-'1 ,. , - ar ,EE . if ' A 81 2 2 J .4 f " "ig - RQSY' P2 3 ' 1 4. 6 4, a 'Q' f - 4.5 f y 1 '."'.1r 5 1 W ' - . I. -'- :YV 51" wfq ... ' .X .. Y ' ' 'H 4- 'i'- K 1 "Y --'S " 5, "xi '. JY . ,H .1 4: i f ,. fa. ff , . 1 Q 1 ' sv 4-1 -4 Q. ,4 I -. Y 'i ' .- Q -' A 'fi ,' if ' Tk' ' , ' 4'--iv. '..lQ:' ? v'1 ff '-fi ' . Q 'J ' -gg 'm.z':f 4y' -11 fbfy lw 44 ' ' 1 ' ' '-'- L- ' ,. '51 ' . A 2 . V,-V, z J. f V' 'Q if 'VZ' 'Q' ' 55 f 3 M 1 2 .L ,. 255 1 Z 1- Q K H A 4?4w: 5? X Q JS Z 4 ,A A j'4 1' 4 f 3-3 iq .f if , Pr ' s ' ff , Q-wg. 1 , A 1 f 1 .43 1 .-I .si N f 1 in , an :ai E, , 4 :, 4 , , , . . ii? 44 .4 4 .M , 4. 4,444.31 S is f v ,' K '. ' . i -fs' ff?--"f..' 1555: . I . W .. Way Wi A ff 35 1 Q 1 v I 1 'sf 'Ss 5.4 F? VF4' ni ga ff fr fi if 1ff x 1' 7,1 WM ff? K 1?- .5 Q J gasf. .,., ,. E., .. ,. . gawk' -5, '31 .5 '?' iw ?b'a 3 we-sm 5 2 gy .M Q-5.2.5. w r r A 345 'Was " vi 'fix wr- Q 4.4 f ' L J fa wi' if 5... 5.- X? YQ' .ii ,hw 4 'wr 1 Jf Q 2-Zi f 3 3 QW 3 ...- S ew?- 5. - 2 .H .1 pg: L Q, .N + 1 9 44, 1 2 5 f ?' I -idx 3 .. ... . .. Q Qiiiiia l Pg, 5+ a " .3 - Ii2Q3 fr ws. fggQS W . QL, .- .-,, .4 ,, , -f, 21 7.32-, -, - " ' ., .-"-"A .- f i .TE Ei? NMI .. , .. W .A 3 7 4 5 it . f .w .1 f A f -v v 1 Ai- L- 1' , 4 Q HE ' ..-4 75 I . si - f 1 'B h 'j ,Y .U UPG. 1 y- - - .fm-1 J 4 f 11. Q: ,,,,YH:J I y 2.- '4' A'44 V L arf. 'QTY' -s 5-'g -ff Ji ' gg. - 1.- 3 Y - ,, ..-v-. I ,Q . -Gap. - ' .1 ,. .. f f' , -1 , . ga-if - H. .N - ,gl , Li if if'-f' . tw-fg-.T . ,j 3 Y, - 2 . 311 , S ' " 9- ff . , .: . P' -1 ... 1, ., Q. : q-- .1 1 --few. . . Q -ix -w i, Vj v .-, -. ., Q-sg -1- -- '. ri' ' fr. it c -4 1 '-z - -- ' -. A . --ut-3 .Q -wi' 'S f - - ff -:' -. 4 26 1' I' "J-I-' "2i" 2'1if if ' " f. J' vu L. E' 'iffr' 6 'ff . fix-j '. .QU . A21 5 V" 5 f H'- 2 "3-5 gi, '- yi le i? . fi Y . ' H- 1 .I- 'T J --' - 5" L '1 '1 " in 'WE' W Z' .11-z z" 7 f S1 -l3v-3. - 11 -. .maxi 25:3 3 .-.,- ' ref.. Q gig f:.,f.i -.145-g'3j5-E-:--ilggb' pg- .2 4-9 .2 --I 5-5.-1--r v-5 V-In M .7 f -. A ' --ii f - " "F T' 55' - Q fir? 5 6:9 9 54 . ' 5' ff. .. ' 1 2. . ' 3... ' -Wi g? , ., M g. ' 1 -1 -.1 1 L V . 4,1- -- A - ,S --'- 3? -J.:-f - .- - 1 f . L L1 5. V 1 ?.Jkf ' .. 1 ' -b -Aff ' f ' 91 - i 351-ff. -?' .F ?' ft .. 5-4: LQ, J : SF . ?-1 r -- I is yi .. , af- ' l- '- f .- ,' - 1 J Qi " if 1 aff' 1 ' if . . .1 .-,. ,. .. -1 if . 'Q ' Q .. -, ,A .wh 1-5 -- .. - 'i ff -H .-.. .1' "1- 1 ' f f. . ,: N IM- -- ' -f fa' ff P2 .. -f ' , .f. fff - '1--t t: . ,w p f- 2 ' - -2. Q.. 'EVE-f' 5 1- 1 ..1 iz -F -fa! ' " - lf ? -2:2 3 32 1' ' 1 f . X' ?l- f-X' -P: 3- '1 l?'5' J- - A . 1 4 2 -' ' f ,fr - 'iv - gg, in f -:Y -ff, --" JL. . 7-, I . ve . 'F f'-ia-ff . - I ' .'!f' 2f',' 'Z ' .5i, .':5Q f5 .7. ",:- 'f' si '-3.35-5'4" " f 9 3-f f ' elf' '. -LV L .- 'f 3 . -1 . 'Ln " 'f"1f-'L' Q2- '31-wg.: 13- i' jQ."EZ. ':- ua" 'Z rgt if A '53 g?.4f.I2g'5f V 1- 9. ,gf 3, 'r::7- +1-:fir -.3 pi ' - , f - - - . . 1 f 1 gi- ? ,- 'Q 1 ' ' fa , 5 3,2 - M 1. i f Q - 'Lf 5 ." 1-iii?-f ig! 1541 5- : i ff 'i ff' 'ff' -ia 'f EE' V- L. ' .?'5i ...- I N 5 Q5 .. . K -- .' -1-2 - mil f- 5 f --T a wg, 3 - ,q -.- his 2 " "" ' V -' ' u , .sf I. - A ' Q A - -. ' x i i , ir! , -j. ' g y ' , Q' -is , Ti n- 7- " 5' uf. ia .- fi. --"L M-I .fX .:' i 1 -1 :iz .--J 53 -' -f 'L 51 H -.Ziff ' if 34... 1' 9" 'f H25-.5 'ff gf, 2-29-, -ff S' - -13 W7 1-,T -. L- . f N- f.-4 ' f T5 , - - -f. ff : -' . -1-iff ,.--1 ff . x - ew-.-.L 1-, -.,.r,. -.f - L. . i.. 1 '-Q . .. ' -' E1 - 1 . 1 . ' '73 . ..w f . ,. ,g-L ,. .. .,.. , ..-, Q .. . .f ,.,,f ,. .. , ,- .f .b Y. ,M W. . ,. . . . . .E-1 m gr' '- - ', gf - '-' 15 "Y -'Q 5 . - e.- 'H -, g y QQ' 12. -: . -3, "QL 3 3-1 .1 ,4 13 'f i , 5 V- vi - E -' 'A Y- - - .fl '51 ' ' A 'N' .',,,ff" c-- ff . I .4 175 , -- .'. ,3a'1 , Q 111: 1'- is 35' i'.E'1'+.1, 4 jf.ZEi.,f ' ' f -'ff 13 - .,fii"'-1 if' 'rw 4 ' Z i. -A J f' .. ', Q.. 4' " " 'QM ' : In 5 .f."" .- , ' .. - z . - X - ' 2 - -. . ' 'Lg Q err- ' . pgw -w. ag.. A 1 gif 'iFf'5H. -Qi' i f 'Q ft- "Si i-i f f 1 -: if Kiwi' ' X 5 AZ: 22- 1i 9 .'I:?i-' E ul ffifv i! if i' '2 Sl - . F ?I' ,. 'A . . ' - " -1? - .NLE 5 - .E lf "1 ,' '- .5 - I -3' A f - '- L ,A -- V' . . ., - ' T-3 gl, -' , ' w if-,. .:- ff IQ-I - "11 .ifs.'fj-Q -f 3: - - " 1 ' - .,-.,' ' ,' ' 45' ,. 1. g- Q., vs " ,I X :"w Q' 5. 1-Q Q A' 4...' jj" 5- , Q 13:2-ff 1 'PF' 'qi A1 - -2 ' 1, 5351 .55 552. 52 " 'gig Q ,E 5. W .L 5' , 1' .R 'ff 5. 51 -1.3, ,.,,. -td, .. N 'i,g5 'jp .1 if Q. ,J 1 'JEL .3 Q 'a gif' 1' -' .j - 6' 3 2 F, f' -,TLS-Q? ' g ... -55- X ' -..g' F' if. -k .' - A 'fi i ,-EM. 5,1-3- gf 1 ' ff: ,V " f ..f'5'f' tf 5 " If fx it ,. .EE f-:san 5? b f. V -In .gl -A ,. ,1 16 H1 It ELL ! '-X 5-Z f x 2.1 -, . - 5, ..-, . , A ' f- 2 ,W , + n 39? J Q,'i1Y91t,-- f , 'I,. ' .3 11' 4,2 ki. -i , , w . .- ',y.- ,ef ,.:, ,,,, -H . fl. 1'- ,ff. jfi 3 ew-H 1 ff . Q 3? 4 i. 'f "Q.' fi' F ,ff f 'f f H' ' ' ' Z if ' ' : T ' is .. V, 1 Q .. . Y -f "' 1 f - . - . JA 1' "? -K . . ' f .- f l if L in 3 f -F N 'A . E il 11" - f' . . x- ,is 'E ' S me I " T A f' vga? -.. . -3..1 2q, Q.-1 -f . - Q.. - 'iii 1 ir'-4:'f..1y . , . :gf H 1: -1 X. -:l ip .:H,:.,f j 1' L Q ' ,. ,pa 9 v 3 JA if ' ' fi Ee... A W K-5 - - 1 ff- il! Q.. ,.. -5- 1 K , ' .. ii Q 1 ff ' 5 ' ., N ' ' it EF 'A " - iggz 3.1 1 1, ,Pg ., " - --ir ,K , .. . 4 fi . 4- ' 31 . 2 . H R- Q . Q-..'-" FN Ji I ,QL Q 1 , .f q f-,Ji- --11 '. ' W1-1 ., 71 3 1 1 X f f I Y - . -2 s- - - . -f A . 5 if 1 ' .. S 'i s' -553' -' SL- 1 'H '4 r F ' J' - i A in Q N- 1, .- in 1. .. ,- 'Q ' ' aw '2 If , H 4 il. - 1' .1 ' f l zg nf '-5 35 1+ if lk + in 1 WG' - R V' 5 'T Qi' " f '3 if M J A " 5 " , i -5- 35 ,-. 4- 2, 5, ff t I f ,fn 5,1 - ,Q + ff ff ff ff . H-fi A- 3- ff ' N1 - 2 af" -, 5:12. '5 4 1 -' if gifs Q' " ' M M 1 'QL 1 , -.-.sw a.f5s,...- 1..-f +- , ' -,- 1 1, if X Q S Q, . Ji' .5 rf - Y. :3 ' K- 5 4, ,- 2 ,-" 3 -:- 1 f , M 1 .L. .21-ak? 'L' ,f 4- ' Q r :1 ,:--f 1' 3 ' g ' lg. I , my X .V .f fl 455 -is Y .4 ,. , 5- , Y 491' ' . S si -3 ' ' fi '.1.:j g?F .,, 2,3 Q3 4 2 1, 1 ia Q -1 1 K' f I 2? xii i! fir- 32 'fy T?, "5'X mi K 3 'Z-, 6 'V + A 5 . w if 'Vg 'f . 11 - ..v. . 2 'fi-1- v I 2 'V fin , V " L H -if . 3 Z . "' 5 2 , I ,ss .9 , 1' 1 1 S" 'Rr' "ff W ' ' N 34- K ' X f 'H K ' PHY-'14 .7 ' ' Y. ' J- '2- Q -. I ll ffl,-v ,' r 9 . ,ff ,1- 3112 aww ' x 5 I-A 'Y fl-215 fm SK' l " . J '- -.3 1 - ' -- . ' dv. .. ,. at "'. fi' if ? 4253

Suggestions in the East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) collection:

East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Page 1


East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Page 1


East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collection, 1943 Edition, Page 1


East Palestine High School - Ephanian Yearbook (East Palestine, OH) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Page 1


1985 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1970 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1972 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1965 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals 1983 Edition, online yearbooks, online annuals
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.