Licking County High School - Lickingana Yearbook (Licking, OH)
- Class of 1937
Page 1 of 116
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1937 volume:
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A PUBLICATION OF THE LIOKING OOUITY
HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT COUNCIL
The Edito ial Staff takes this opportunity to express
its appreciation of the excellent support given the
Lioklngana, this year. The subscription list has been
exceptionally large. 'The local-school section or the
Annual is outstanding.
We wish for next year's Staff the same generous spirit
of cooperation that we have enjoyed.
Phe Editorial Staff is happy to dedicate this Annual
to one who is interested in and fully cooperates with
all youth activities in the Licking County High Schools
and who has won the highest esteem of everyone who has
the good fortune of being acquainted with him: a true
friend and leader - Mr. Lester Black
Asst. Bus. Mgr.
'ln enfnzp qro up
Donald Cantlebary Summit
harry Norman, Jr
Clarence E. Linn
Punctuality, truthfulness, loyalty,
Cooperation, courtesy, and respect
for proper authority and the rights
Imagination, command of the good will
and respect of others, and the bent
Interest and pride in family, school,
community and nation, and willingness
to sacrifice self for them
Advisers - Katharine McCoy,
Mary Alice Willett
Mary Louise Montgomery
Uticag H. G. Spencer, Granville: Lester Black, Newark
Honor - Happy, Honorary, Helpful, Honest
H mevork, Homage, Historic
Martha Lee Peters
Mary Alice Willett
Mary Louise Montgomery
Mary Jo Griffith
Mary Lee Neel
Elmoue Mowrey .
Th mns Southard
Honor - Happy, Honorary, Helpful, Honest
Homework, Homage, Historic
English I -
Thelma Willett Granville
Naomi Lucille Finney Utica
Betty Mason Granville Biology ,
Mary Elizabeth Mix Utica Robert Hickenbothem
Latin I -
Marjorie Roth Alexandria Eng1521J.iuf?IAf1ington
Vera Marie Miner Toboeo Mary Alice Willett
General Science ' Leslie Mae Seegrave
John Mantonya Utica American History -
Wilma Miller Utica David Leach
English II - Emu
Jean Spahr Colburn Granville Phy'?ESe?e nuel Giedt
Virginia Lee Palmer Granville Edward Deeds
Latin H ' John Alden Innis
Jeane Grace Ovens Granville French I -
Emma Jean Emerson Kirkersville Elizabeth Jane Smith
Plan' Geometry ' Frances Elizabeth Berry
Harold R. G0is0!' Slllmlit Iv
Harold D. Wright Granville Robert Dale Ackley
World History - Betty Stewart
Marion Troyer Utica French II -
Charles F. Sinsabaugh Utica Stanley Hanna
Tops, Tremendous, Trenchant
Triumphant, Trojan, Transcendent
Trumps, Tutor, Trustworthy
Harold G. Joe f
GENERAL SCHOLARSHIP TEST FOR HIGH-SCHOOL SENIORS
Donald Louis McPherson
Rank Score Name
1 528 Earle Stradley
2 525 William Edward Deeds
5 515 Stanley Hanna
4 514 Edwin Hoovlor
5 515 Robert Aokley
7 291 Harold Josif
8 284 Eugene Giedt
8 284 John Hoover
10 285 John Innis
11 278 Phyllis Huffman
Service, stellar Serious S1 nffi t
Solomon, 3PBrkl0: Speotacnlarg can
Arthur L. Huff, Director
Virginia E. Wolfe, Director
Charlotte Ann Talbott, Accompanist
It is with much pride that we present Licking County's first
State Championship Team.
Nelson Weaver, Edson Snider, Dale Helmiok, M. Z. Pond,
Grant Snider, Donald Harriet, and Neal Camp
Oliver Weaver, Virgil Emswiler, Charles Hagy, Neal Duncan,
Glenn Weaver, Jack Cockburn, and John Kuhn
And here is how the State Championship was won.
Brookvi 11e 5
Fairfield Twp. 1
New Haven 4
B1 ami b 1
O ng ure -W'Monclova 2
Powhatan Point 4j
Back Row-left to right
Stanley Hanna, Manager, Jimmy Holden, halfbackg
Gerald Rob1nson,tackleg Raymond Arnold,end3 Jeff
Roberts,halfback3 Nelson Gorley,Halfbackg Ted
L1ndstrom,endg Albert McCollum,center5 Cale Gos-
John Hoover, guardglax Wright,taokleg Charles Young
guardg Ross Shoults,tackle3Mack Buress,guardg Wym
Rogers,endg Fred lorre,tackle5Jack Jones,halfback.
Johnathan Tavener,fullbackg Charles St1ner,end3
David Sipe,halfbackg Junior Jones,quarterbackg
John Inn1s,tackleg Carl Jonee,end3Harold Josif,
guard, Donald McPherson, guard,
Football was again up to its high level as a
major sport in Licking County this year. Six
schools were contending for the Licking County
Championship, and two other schools were par-
ticipating, one of them for the first time.
The Granville Blue Aces won the championship
by the Dickinson Rating System. Granville had a
large and fast-team and lost only two games all
season: the opening game to an out-of-the-county
school, Mechanicsville, by a lg-7 score, and to
Alexandria by a 9-15 score. 'Granville averaged
better than 20 points per game while holding
their opponents to less than six.
Johnstown had the same ranking as Granville,
but lost out on the championship by losing to
Granville by the score of 19-O. Johnstown later
defeated Alexandria, who gave Granville their
only defeat in the county. Johnstown defeated
Pataskala during the season, but Pataskala was
not contending for the championship, because they
did not play every other school in the county.
Alexandria, the only team to defeat Granville
ended up in third place by losing to Johnstown
and being tied by Hartford.
Hartford had a very large and powerful team,
but seemed to lack the necessary drive when need-
Harvey Williams is the coach of the football team
and Bob McConnell is the assistant coach.
Record of 1956 Season
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Utica had a season record of one victory and
four defeats. From a victory point of view Utica
did not have a very successful season, but great
things can be expected from them for next year.
Hebron, the smallest school in the county
which was contending for the championship, ended
the season with five official defeats. They are
to be congratulated in carrying on through out
the year and playing their full schedule.
ataskala played six games this year, winning
two, losing three and tying one. But they did not
figure in the championship because they did not
play Granville. Next year they will be back with
an improved team.
Hanover inaugurated football for the first
time this year. They only played two games, both
of which were with the Reserve team of Hartford.
with a year or so of experience it looks like
Hanover might become a potent factor in Licking
School won lost tied Pct.
Granville 4 l O 25.00
Johnstown 4 l O 23.00
Alexandria 3 1 1 21.50
Hartford 2 2 1 18.50
Utica l 4 O 12.00
Hebron O 5 O 10.00
i1'IJ' :Burke bal I
Girls' Basketball was a fine combination of
good playing and sportsmanship this year. It is
not without a feeling of regret that we realize
that we will not have basketball for girls in
this county next year. The standing of the
highest teams was doubtful until the last game
of tournament, when Alexandria triumphed to be-
come Champions, putting Hebron in second place,
Toboso in third, and Summit finishing fourth.
'GRANVILLE - CHAIPIONS
This season found the tournament returned to
Denison University where it was originated by
Walter J. Livingston in 1922. While the attend-
ance fell off thus reducing receipts, yet all
were pleased with the courtesy extended the
participating teams by the University. An East-
West series of games following the tournament
helped to fill our depleted coffers.
Using the Dickinson System to determine the
county championship, Granville won with ease
turning in an index number of 26.36. Granville
also made a good record in the District tournament.
Summit took second place with an index number of
21.25, while Johnstown and Utica tied for third
place with 20.58 each. A11 four teams represented
the county in the District.
Spoedball - Snappy - Skillful - Satisfying
Bounty - Soraggy - Souttlo
Sato - Sensible - Strapping
Eloise Levings ton
Helen Uoolard, Capt.
N'-Nth Ni' X 3.
XX- "' nf' I
Guard, Gee, Gracious
Gangway, Game, Galaxy
Go, Goal, Good, Gym
elenn Richcreek, Capt.
Boys - Balance, Basket
Ball, Battle, Busy
Bounce, Buffet, Brilliant
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ETNA - CHAMPIONS
Herewith we present the'1ast chmnpionship
baseball team in the girls' division. The
ruling against interschool athletics for
girls causes this sport to go the way of
basketball. To Etna goes the last Licking
county championship in girls' baseball.
Union placed second in the county league
and Summit third.
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Our title represents what we hope to
show you in the following pages. Flashes
are all we can give to the other pupils of
our yearly activities. We cannot give a
resume of all our activltiesg only what we
consider the most important.
We are happy indeed to be a part of
the Licking County organizations and to
contribute our little bit to the success
of the annual.
we hope that the other students of
Licking County will enjoy reading of our
activities as much as we enjoy reading of
I think that I would rather teach a child
The joys of kindness than long hours to
Poring o'er multiple and dividendg
How differing natures may be reconciled
Rather than just how cost accounts are filed
How to live bravely to its end
Rather than how one fortress to defend
Or how gold coins once gathered can be piled
There is an education of the mind
Which all require and parents early start,
But there is training of s nobler kind
And that's the education of the heart.
Lessons that are most difficult to give
Are faith and courage and the way to live.
--Edgar A. Guest
I wish our dear old weather man
Would do the very beet hg can,
One day he gives us terrible snows,
And then the next,--Well, goodness knows.
On Monday we have sunshine bri t
TUosday's snow makes all thlngshwhite
Then Wednesday is a nice spring day, '
And sunshine melts the snow away.
Un 'llflmday maybe it w111 r in-
Then Friday snow comes backaagain.
To me it doesn't matter much,
It never does 'get me in dutch."
On Saturday I chase about
9031118 IW snow and sun suits out.
The weather doesn't worry me,
For Pm prepared for all, you see.
--Helen Myers, '37
'The Past Forever Goneg
The Future Still Our Own."
Since everything that is past is for-
ever gone and we are unable to improve lt,
let us take advantage of every opportunity
which the future holds for us. We should
follow a course which teaches us not only
the basic ideas of life but also to solve
its problems and hardships.
After graduating from high school
some will take advanced work in colleges
and universities to prepare themselves for
a professional careerg of the others those
who have wasted invaluable hours will find
that they are only partially prepared to
In the future let us shape our lives
according to the examples of eminent men
and women. Regardless of what career we
may choose we should not be satisfied
merely to get by. Let us strive to reach
the top so that our generation and those
to come will be much improved. Then will
historians point to our age as the one of
N --larle Hall
Do Your Part
It ls very important in your life al-
ways to do your part. Ro matter what the
situation, no matter what the request, do
your part and do it as well as you possi-
Perhaps you have been asked to have
a reading for a chapel program. Don't go
to the chairman the day before the program
and tell him you haven't it ready. Or per-
haps you are appointed on a omnmlttee with
someone whom you rather dislike. Don't
shirk or disagree with every thing that
this person suggests but cooperate and do
Always do your party always keep your
promises. If people know you will do your
part they will have faith and respect for
you. You always need friends and if they
know they can depend on you they'll be
ready to help you when you need a friend.
4 4 e 4 A 4
Myrtle McPeek, "M:Lnn1e"
Activities: News Reporter, Glee Club,
Basketball, Dramatics, Orchestra, and
Elisabeth Smythe, "Libby"
A0171-'iti0S: Honor Society, Basketball,
Baseball, Class Officers, Glee Club,
Orchestra, Editor, News Staff, County
Chorus and Dramatics.
'Q ' Hazel L. Edman "Pete"
Activities: clans officer, Student Council,
4 , News Reporter, Glee Club, Honor Society,
Basketball, Baseball, Dramatics.
Activities: Student Council, Class
President, Editor, News Staff, and
Q B, Juanita Dobbs, "Dobbsey"
Activities: Glee Club, Baseball Team
Jane Cline , Pinky
Aotiiitles: Glee Club, Clase Officer,
L 7"'t', 9
3 -' Lemma Leven, "mike"
Activities: Glee Club, County Chorus,
" f Baseball, and Dramatica-
' Martha Brovm, "Brownn1e"
Activities: Basketball,News Reporter,
Theresa Hawkins, 'Trace'
Activities: Glee Club, News Staff,
Class Officer, Baseball, and Dramatics.
Melvin Glover, 'Louie'
Activities: News Reporter, Glee Club.
Baseball, Basketball, Speedball, and
Robert Perk1ns,, 'Park'
Activities: News Reporter, Baseball,
Robert Beever, 'Beever'
Activities: Glee Club, Baseball,
Basketball, Class Officer, and
Activities: Class Officer, Glee Club
Country Chorus, and Dramatics.
Chester Cochran, 'Chet'
Activities: Honor Society, Glee Club,
Baseball, Basketball, and
Clyde Kresger, 'Skip'
Activities: Honor Society, News Reporter,
Class Officer, Glee Club, Baseball,
Basketball, and Dramatics.
4 Colors: Rose 8 Buff 4
i Motto "
4 'The Past Forever Gone, Z
4 the Future Still Our a
4 Flower: American 4
N Beauty Rose 4
4 44444 4
4 Address: Delivered by 4
4 Rev. Donald H. Tippett 4
Seated: Shirley Butcher,
Mary Adams, Mary Oiler, Helen
Ulery, Ava Jean Robbins, Marvel
Spicer, Marian Wagner.
Second Row: Miss Mason,
Wanda Chrisman, Eileen Chrisman,
Virginia McKee, Wanda Melick,
Ruth Conard, Thelma Mizer,
Margaret Yoakam, Iona Conard.
Seated: Faye Keckley, Mildred
Trout, Pauline Gaines, Julia
Wilkinson, Opal Saunders, Isabelle
Weiss, Dorothy Wright.
Standing: Miss Keckley,
Leo Cochran, Paul Hunt, Jean
Lovell, Mabel Saunders, Clarence
Young, Wendell Walker, Levis
Third Row: Ronald McGruder,
Robert Buchanan, Joseph Patton.
Boys' Basketball Squad
Seated: Clarence Young, Robert
Chrisman, Clayton Beaver, Robert
Buchanan, Clyde Kreager, Melvin Glover.
Standing: Carl Shoemaker, Manager
Chester Cochran, Paul Hunt, William
McClurg, Robert Beever, L. P. Weiser,
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lst Row: Helen Grace, Helen
Coss, Beatrice Hatfield, Leota Cline,
Edna Keckley, Marie Dunlap, Betty
2nd Row: Mary Frances Conard,
Marguerite Spearman, Harold Hunter,
Carl Shoemaker, Dale Bruce, Clayton
Beaver, Betty Lovell, Helen Myers,
Lewis P. Weiser, Prin.
5rd Row: Franklin White, Robert
Chrisman, Keith Raines, William
McClurg, John Billman, Everett
Baer Honor St11d8!1tl
Boys' Glee Club
First Row: John Billman,
Robert B chanan, Chester Cochran,
Clyde Kreager, Melvin Glover,
Second Row: Robert Chrisman,
William McC1urg, Herbert Coss,
Paul Hunt, Franklin White.
Girls' Glee Club
First Roi: Helen Ulery, Helen Grace,
Helen Cons, Margaret Yoakam, Edna Keokley,
Jane Cline, Marvel Spicer, Marian Wagner.
Second Row: Jean Lovell, Isabelle
Weiss, Letha Lovell, Juanita Dobbs, Ruth
Conard, Betty Lovell, Thelma Mizer,
Third Row: Theresa Hawkins, Legta
Cline, Mary Frances Conard, Mary Adams,
Wanda Meliok, Virginia McKee, Elisabeth
Smythe, Lena Hayes, Helen Myers
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Another year has rolled around
Commencement time is nearg
We bid our friends farewell again,
Until another year.
BY THE EAR MARKS, YE WILL KNOW THEN!
Virgil Emswiler, President of the Sen-
ior class, is well known for his curly hair
and prominence in athletics.
Elisabeth Edgerly, Vice President wants
to be a nurse. We are sure she will make a
good nurse because of her sweet disposition
and her interest in others' welfare.
Ernest Reardon, Secretary, can always
be depended upon when a difficult word arises
in class. lore dictionaries will be needed
when he leaves.
Edgar Smoke, Treasurer, has never been
known to sit still more than five minutes at
a time. He and his friend, Harold Vandayburg,
Dolores Parker, can be distinguished from
the other Senior girls by her giggling and
gum chewing.. She is often seen with a cer-
tain Sophomore boy.
Emerson Ford is a quiet lad but can talk
most any time on the subject of 'Farm1ng.'
Hazel Harner has made a name for herself
both on the basketball floor and in public
John Kuhns is another boy who is very
quiet. He, too, can talk about farming, and
Elizabeth Warner, is the girl with the
husky voice, who is friendly to everyone and
has never been seen angry.
Charles Williams likes to study about
radios. He is also very fond of arguing.
Louise Minshall, our pianist, ls always
ready to help when music is needed. We
certainly will miss her next year.
Edwin Hoovler is one of the brilliant
members of the Senior Class. He is also
the answer to any teacher's prayer.
Harold Vandayburg ls another brilliant
member of the Senior class, and is also known
for his artistic ability. -
Marjorie Weaver is an all-around girl.
She is prominent in athletics and has had lead-
ing parts in school plays.
THE JUNIOR AND SENIOR PLAYS
The Junior Play, 'Among the Stars' was
given larch 19, and proved to be a success.
It was the first play to be given on our new
stage this year. -
The Senior Class has selected their play.
The title is 'What Price Ancestors?' The date
set for presentation is lay 20, 1937.
On November 24, the 5, 6, 7, and Sth
grades presented a Thanksgiving Operetta en-
titled Ye Llttle Old Folk's Concert' by Polly
The scenes took place in the home of
larjory and Dorothy played by Regina Everts
and Dorothy Wilfong. The leader of the sing-
ers was Job Harkins, played by Donald Hoovler.
Comedy was added to 'the singing school'
by Helen Vandayburg as Fldgety Susan, Joe
Schaff as the corporal and Louise Kuhn as the
On December 23, the grade school present-
ed a Christmas Operstta entitled 'lest Mr.
Santa Claus' by Effa E. Preston and George W.
Wilmot. The scenes took place in the Northern
workshop of Mr. Santa Claus. This part was
portrayed by Robert Nicodemus. The part of
Mrs. Santa Claus was taken by Dorothy Wilfong.
Other leading characters were: Helen Benz,
Raymond Parkinson and Glenna Weaver.
Several song and dance numbers were
well executed by five beautifully costumed
The spirit of the pupils of Etna has been
enthusiastic this year because of the great
success of the school paper, 'The Etna Crater.'
The Crater Staff, through the aid given by
teachers and other pupils, should be praised
for their success. Our news is published each
week in the Pataskala Standard.
This staff was organized at the.beginning
of the school term by the selection of a rep-
resentative from each high school class. Each
representative had his or her duty to perform
for the different papers issued.
The following is the '56-'57 Crater Staff:
Editor-in-chief ---------------- Jack Cockburn
Faculty Advisor ---------------- Irs. Wagner
News Editors---Pauline Shimp, Donnagene Cohagen
Boys' Sports ------------------- Edwin Boovler
Girls' Sports ------------------ Pauline Shimp
Alumni News-- ---- --- - ---- Marjorie Weaver
Typist ------------------------- Dolores Parker
We're looking forward to a bigger and
better paper next year.
OUR STUDENT COUNCIL
The activities Council of the high school
consists of eight members, two from each class.
They have had the responsibility of most of
the social life in high school this year.
This is only the second year of the Coun-
cil but it has proved satisfactory and we hope
it will continue to build leaders and a coop-
erative spirit within our school.
SPEEDBALL AND BASKETBALL
Handicapped by their lnexperience the
Etna Speedball boys made little progress
against their opponents during the 1956 sea-
son and were defeated three out of four times
in their county schedule. They gained their
only victory against Klrkersville.
Basketball again showed the lack of ex-
perience on the playing floor and Etna met
defeat after defeat both at home and on other
floors. However many games were lost by small
margins and though defeated the boys did not
become discouraged. Again only one victory
came their way in the regular county schedule
yet we feel that the boys enjoyed their bask-
etball season with the new gymnasium.
We are wondering if our boys will ob-
tain the positions of County, District and
State Champions? We really have a fine pros-
pect in view, as there are several members of
last years squad still with us, and a very
encouraging group of new material.
The girls' sports this year have been
very interesting, if not so successful.
In the fall, the girls always enjoy Soc-
cer. We find this a very interesting game
and hope that more of the schools will play
it in the near future.
Our basketball this year has not been
very successful, but in another sense we feel
that it has done much in building up our char-
acter, therefore making our last interschol-
astic basketball year a successful one.
With our new material from the freshmen class,
we will have some very interesting intra-
mural games next year.
In the spring, the girls studied the
technique of volley ball. luch interest has
been aroused along this line.
Top row, fleft to right,l
Richard Wilson, Carl Egolf,
Donald Vandayburg, Robert
Moerche, Sylvester Beck.
Mrs. John Wagner.
Second row, Clarence
Mauger, Mnrvine Shlmp, Anna
Hurless, Pauline Shimp,
Myrtle Phillips, Helen Min-
shall, and Vernon Mauger.
Top Row: Kleft to right!
Russel Link, Henry Ford, Paul
Bowman, James Pickering, Charles
Harner, Melvin Weaver, Jesse
Darrell Bishop, Estle Dean
Wilson, Wayne Paltz, Harold Bowman
Dick Shaner, Elvin Harsh, Oliver
Bibler, Mr. Edgar Cochrun.
Esther Emswiler, Donnagene
Cohagen, Clarabell Cave, Catherine
Hizy, Ruby Weaver, Norma Ryan.
Top row, Kleft to r1ght,J
Neal Camp, Harley Ryan, Loren
Woolever, Thomas Williams, Jack
Cockburn, John Frank, Nelson
Weaver, Donald Herriott.
Second row, Mrs. John Wagner,
Freida Snider, Betty Gagle,
Betty Sands, Mary Hall, Iva
Weaver, and William Jones.
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This past school year Granville has been
experimenting wlth the Supervised-Study-Period
System. This is a very recent development in
modern education, comprising a school day of
four, hour and a half periods, the first half of
each period being devoted to recitation and dis-
cussion and the second half to an intensive
study directed by the teacher. Thus all homework
outside of school is minimized to unfinished
business, giving the students more tim for out-
side activities such as sports and clubs. The
supervised study period is especially helpful
ln the study of languages and scientific and
mathentlcal subjects, since the teacher can an-
swer the students' questions as they come up in
the course of study. And it has also been prov-
en that in any subject more is gained from a
study period directly after the class than at
any other time. This system is being tried with
great success ln many other cities.
U U U
Granville High School with its nine organ-
isations, that cover activities ranging from
home economics to science, frm dramatics to
scout work, has kept thestudents in constant
notion wlth this wide variety of work.
The school still possesses those clubs,
such as the B1-Y, Girl Reserves, Delta lu Kappa,
Student Council and Journalism with their usual
good showings. Our second year in the Honor
Society contributed five seniors and three jun-
lors this year. The year of 1951 has brought
three new clubs into the building: namely, the
Science Club, the Girl and Boy Scouts, and the
Junior and Senior Home Economic groups.
le feel cur organisations have accomplished
great things and we are hoping to continue them
ln Future years.
e e s
The graduation of last year's seniors took
a heavy toll on the membership of the high
school Dramatics Club. However new members were
chosen on their ability ln regularly conducted
tryouts, but some were chosen for their ability
in school productions.
Among these productions were the three one-
act plays, presented by the three upper classes,
for the benefit of the Annual. The sophomores
presented 'Cleaned and Pressed", starring Phil
Oxley as the younger brother who was initiated
into the nqsterles of how to 'handle' the fairer
The juniors presented the play 'Thanks
Awhallv", with Dave Leach, the only boy in the
play, taking the leading part on two repeated
words. Leslie Seagrave played the part of his
sister, and llable Campbell was the young lady
whom he loved.
The seniors presented mother farce enti-
tled 'Romance is a Racket", in which Stanley
Hanna furnished the romance necessary to win the
affections of the girl-Eleanor Shumaker, and
lncldently hed an encounter with a notorious
crinnal from Brooklyn.
Drerntics Club Flay
The Delta Hu Kappa presented a three act
play, 'The Tinker", choosing the csst from its
more seasoned members. Because of illness
Stanley Hanna was not able to play the part of
the Tlnkuer, which was excellently portrayed by
Robert Rowland on short notice. Two brothers,
played by Harold Josif, and ld Deeds, had a pe-
culiar disagreement which the Tinker, who turned
cut to be their uncle, settled.
The juniors presented 'Phillip for Short"
as their class play this year. Dave llacblarmld
rlvaled the famous lr. Jekyll and lr. Hyde com-
binations, in his may changes of character,
playing the versatile Yellowstone guide, who was
mistaken first for an explorer, and then for a
erlmlnal, and finally turned out to be the re-
spectable son of a prominent business man.
Also ln the year's drautic schedule was
the operetta presented by the school chorus under
the direction of lr. Huff. Portraying a story
taken from the mystic realms of ancient China,
the operetta was full of that elusive stuff call-
ed rosnce. June Hlmtcr played the part of a
young princess, ln love with the keeper of the
court records--Dave Leach, while her father, the
terrible In Lung Fang, played by Harold Josiv,
had planned for her narrlage to a powerful old
prince--Nelson Corley. Others having leading
parts were Ellen Wathne, the prlnoess's nurse,
and Bd Granger the stuttering court Jester. The
orchestra and chorus.
The seniors are planning to present their
class play cn lay 28th and 29th. The play by
Robert Shernn is entitled 'Spccks Inheritance"
and includes eleven characters.
s s e
Granville High entered four different parts
of the State luslc Contest. In the District
Contest we entered the Band and Orchestra, both
rating veg cd, and chorus and boys' glee club,
rating su for and excellent respectively. The
orchestra, Ehorus lse club are enter-
ing the State Contest to be held Friday and Sat-
urday, April 25rd and 24th.
The Granville High School Band, the only one
in Licking County, was forled three years ago by
Harvey Wllllals, director. This year the band le
planning two outdoor concerts, one ot' which will
be held in connection with the other organiza-
tions in the high school. 'fhe drum-major of the
band ls Lucy Lewis.
The orchestra, which furnished msic for the
Chinese Operetta, has also played ln may schools
and out-of'-school programs. All of its members
are on the county orchestra directed by Arthur
The two glee clubs and the chorus, besides
presenting the Operetta, have presented numbers
on several school programs and in some of the
churches. Glee clubs, chorus, and orchestra are
under the dlrectorshlp of Arthur Huff.
U O U
Blue Aces Repeat in Football
The Blue Ace grldders were very fortunate
in repeating the championship of Licking County
again this year. Against all ccmers the Aces
rolled up s total of 164 points to 58 for the
At the -outset of the season coaches Harvey
williams, and Bob llcConnell bad a rather green
eleven: however, as the schedule wore on, the
gridders rounded into shape. The defensive qual-
ities improved remrkably, as is shown by the
fact that the Blue Aces goal line was not touch-
ed in the last five contests.
Granvl lle Basketball
Granville High School again presented a
small but flashy basketball team to take the
county basketball championship for the second
consecutive year and to finish undefeated in
This team managed to pile up a record of'
1' wins and 6 losses. Among these wins there
were Philo, Westerville and Plaln City three
upsets to the three respective teams.
Wynn Rogers, center and only senior of the
team, played brilliant offensive ball all your
and was among the top rankers ln individual
scoring. The rest of the first team ls made un
or all juniors. 0. Jones, J. Jones, main de-
"ense players and D. Gosnell and C. Stiner main
stays of the offense.
With these four and our able coach, Bob
McConnell, returning, the prospects for next
year are very bright.
Senior Dinner Dance, first function of the
season, started a year of all-round success ln
the social field.
Student Council Party was a square and found
dance of merrlment and laughter.
G.R. Dance, sponsored by the belles of
Granville High School, went over big.
H1-Y Party: the New Year's fling of the
Hi-Y boys and their better halves.
Journalism Party was filled with scintil-
lating melodies but no "dough."
Hi-Y Dinner Dance, the crowning feature of
U l U
lay 20 ---- Lest Day
" 21 ---- Junior-Senior Banquet
" 27 ---- Senior Assembly
" 28 ---- Senior Play
29 ll ll
- - - - Baccalaureate
June 1 ---- Commencement
The Soni ore
With serious mien and dignity
The class of thirty-seven
Eaabarked upon their senior year
By their adviser driven.
In all the school activities
The seniors do excel,
In football, band and orchsstre,
And basketball as well.
They swell the ranks of choruses
And act ln many plays:
In fact are quite the lenders
In many, many ways.
In scholarship they do not lack,
And usually take the lead:
In ranking high in county tests
They manage to succeed.
Although there have been some defects,
Some paltry, few transgressions,
In looking at it all in all
They merit ccmsendatlone.
School began. The long hard griml began.
On the sixteenth, the sophomores prouily pre-
sented their first class play, "When Jane Takes
a Band". Those who took part were Ada Nethers,
Jane lPFarland, Jane Weakley, Dorothy Hlsey,
Dorothy Hitchcock, Vera Miner, Leila Drumm, Dale
Richardson, Wayne varner, Ivan Rethers, Forest
Morgan, Carl Steen, and Kenneth Morris.
On the twenty-sixth, we held our annual
Hallowe'en Carnival. Everyone enjoyed doughnuts
cider, bingo, quilt show, fish pond, and a
minstrel. During the course of the evening, our
teachers were tried in court ani all found
guilty. This event has proved very successful.
Our basketball season opened this month at
Summit. The girls' team defeated the former
champs in the first contest. Our boys, an en-
tirely new first team, were defeated by the ex-
perienced Summit quintet.
The grades presented the annual Christmas
Operetta, which was "The Toys That Had To Wa1t".
The usual treat was given after the performance.
The boys' basketball team sponsored a black-
facc minstrel in order to buy new uniforms.
This 1s the second mlnstrel in three years.
This month the high school holiday dance was
Music was furnished by an orchestra from
Madison Township School.
Besides dancing, games and contests made the
evening enjoyable for all.
Everyone came back to school after the holi-
day and began to work lndustriously.
Winding up the basketball season, we journey-
ed to Granville to play in the first round of
the county tournament. Our opponent was Hanover
with whom we had already split two games. The
Banoverites were victorious in this contest.
The girls, however, had better luck, defeating
the Hebron team to whom they had dropped a game
early in the season.
In the second round we were paired with the
Hebron boys. Having defeated them once before
in a close game, we were out to hold our own,
which we did. Toboso was ahead when the final
In this round, however, our girls were unfor-
tunate and dropped their crucial game to the
huakey Alexandria sextet.
With the season over but still fresh in our
mlnds, we all gathered at Hebron to receive what
HNSCEIOOL , 1
ever might come our way. In all-county honors,
Toboso placed three: Elloise Levingaon, center,
first teamg Jane M0Farland, guard, second teamg
and Lucille Wlnland, honorable mention.
For the East-West game Toboso sent five to
help represent the eastern part of the county.
They were Jane lUFsr1and, Lucille Winland,
Christine Wiclmam, Elloise Levingston, and Ivan
This month the high school had a party. The
party was given by the losers of the magazine
contest sponsored by the school. The gymnasium
was decorated in green and gold- the colors of
the teams in the contest. The proceeds of this
contest went to help purchase a radio for the
On the second, the juniors gave their class
play, 'Reach For The Moon' by Lindsey Barbee.
With a western setting, this was a different
ty-pe of play than usually given.
" Toboso was represented at the County Dance at
Utica by several students. All who attended
counted the evening as one to remember.
This annual affair is looked forward to by
our pupils, and we think this is the attitude
throughout the county.
The annual Junior-Senior Banquet was sponsored
by the juniors on April 50. Decorations were ln
the senior class colors, orchid and gold.
Orchid candles lit the tables. This started off
a very busy time for our seniors.
The seniors chose for their play this year
'Strawberry Kate", a comedy by Eugene Hafer.
Since our seniors are only five in mnnber,
juniors and underclassmen took part in the play.
Baccalaureate services will be held in the
Toboso LE. Church, May 25. Reverend Gambill
will deliver the.addreas.
Commencement Exercises will be hold in the
auditorium, May 26. Mr. Harvey H. Davis will
deliver the address.
The seniors hsve.selected May 24 as the date
when their Class Night program will be presented.
The scene is that of s club room in an exclusive
hotel. The seniors are the distinguished guests,
while the juniors play an important part as
waiters, master of ceremonies, candy girls, and
the ordinary guests who help make up the setting.
our last day of school, May 26, will consist
of a community basket dinner, an alumni baseball
game, and the May Day exercises.
- BOOSTO STAFF
Editor, Wayne Ketnerg associate editors,
Ellen Weakley and Miriam Walrathg art editor,
Lucy Whitey other members: Carl Steen, Dale
Sidlo, Ada Nethers, Ellolse Levingston, Billy
Miller, Mae Hizey, Forest Morgan, Florence
Cheek, Christine Wickham, and Dorothy Hitchcock.
HAY DAY MAY DAI
Senior Queen-Ruth Varner
J'un1or Queen-Ellen Ieakley
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STUDENT COUNCIL IEIBERS
Ruth Baughman, L.Win1and
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This tunnel, more than a tenth
of a mile long, was originally
used by the interurban rail-
way. No machinery was used in
,-1. -.1 ev-res.-,vw V- , Y A fl
A VIEW ON THE GORGE ROAD
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S' THF. NARROWS
gghwnmwwwpmnnwvqwqmdwWwvfI To the left can be seen a part
K N'Li xt':JJ":aih"" of the old towpath formerly
These steps were cut from
solid rock by Mr. Cornell,
whose home is on top of
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LOOKING WEST FROM
as 251, 5
ANOTHER VIEW OF
used with the canal boats.
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A CLOSE-UP OF CORNELL STEPS
H IGH SCHOOL 4-
HANOVER H IGI-I SCHOOL
nlf he will, he will and
nAnd true she is as she
has proved herself.n
2 Junior Plays'563GirlsW
of Class '57.
'Speech is great-silence
is greater W
Mixed Chorus '57g
Ball 'ESQ 2 Class
'56g Baseball '35g
Pres1dent'54g Class Vice
you may depend on it.n
2 Junior Pla s'36 Seni
y 3 or
Play'373 Chorus '373
Mary Ellen Romine
nI'll be merry and free,
I'l1 be sad for nobodyn
'355 Cheer Leader '37g
Mixed Chorus '573G1rls'
Play '56,'375 Gir1s'G1ee
C1ub'373Class Vice Pres-
'55gC1ass President '56g
Class Sec. Treasurer'37g
Minstrel '36gSpring Con-
test fee. '
'A light heart lives
WA lion among ladies is
a dangerous thing' '
'37g Class Play '365'375
Speed Ball '56.
I I A Al I1 X!
WAs merry as the day is
Baseball '55, Basketball
'555 '56g '57, Speedball
'555'56g 2 Junior Plays
Society '56, '57gCounty
Chorus '565 Mixed Chorus
'57, Student Council'575
WA lovely girl is above
Basket-bal1'55, '56, '57
Mixed Chorus '573 Class
Council Member '55, '56.
ER Hrs:-1 SCH
'Gentile of speech,bene-
ic nt of mind '
f ie .
Glee Club '54, '35, '36,
'57g Baseball '35.
'By studious means she
wins her way.W
tests '543'55g '56gC1ass
Secretary '555 '563Class
Girls' Chorus '56, '573
County Chorus '56, '575
Basketball '55, '56,'57g
Baseball '55,Volley Ball
County Honor Soc1ety'563
' A f--ignnt "" -
'Beauty is truth, truth
'55,'56,'57g Plays '55,
Girls' Glee Club'575M1n-
etrel '56, Asst.Bus1ness
'I hurry not-neither do
Captain '573Junior Class
'Strong of body,sound of
A better man is hard to
'373Baseball '345 Speed-
ball '54, '55g 2 Junior
Class Com ittee '37.
George H. Warfel
'Wise from the top
his head up.W
'363 Speed Ball'56g Mixed
Chorus '57g M1nstrel'363
Class Play '56.
HANQVER HIGH 50140014
Mary Levingston '
'She acts and speaks
just as she ought.N
'56g Minstrel '56g Mixed
Chorus '373 Girls' Glee
The best way to be
happy is to have a good
Baseball '35, '365 Mixed
'36, '57,Class Plays'56,
'37, Minstrel '56gSpring
Manager of School Paper
nThe first sign of love
is the last of Wisdom.n
Baseball '555 G1rls'Cho-
rus '55,'36, '575Basket-
ball '36,'37, Captain'37
Chorus '37g Minstrel '365
Licking County Honor So-
H Wit is the flower of
2 Junior Plays'363 Min-
strel'563 Mixed Chorus
l- g-L-' A
HANOV E1-fu NYMRCQH SCHOOL
SMF 'MVA 4 , gf. 'b
V . ,W
A. Staggers,B. Coon,D.Mears,K.Layf1e1d,
J. Cartnal, W.Mann, N.Hunter,C.Ritchie,
R. Bebout, W. Jeffers.
J. Staggers,O.Gamb11l, W. Hammond.
nThe 5 Imps'
'44, ' ,.....
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. l . '55
HANOVER HIGH SCHOOL
,SEVENTH GRADE Exe:-:TH GRADE
Front ROW L. Dona1dson,N. Gila, J. Mann,E.
Left to Right Thompson, M. Bowman.
W.Ross, E. Nutter, E. Proper. C.McCo11um,V.Bagent,D.Buckingham
Back Row J.Hughes, J. Mills, H. Williams,
K.R1tchey,L.Springer,D.Romine.G. B. Westbrook.
C0rdr8y. D- Cartnal, V. Williams Absent from the p1cture:R.Osburn
P. Livingston. R. McCollum.
Absent from the picture:L. Camp.
,L HMEN ,
,M Left to Right
J.Rector, W.Wince, D.Osburn,E.Gi1more
E.Lothes, P.Osburn, M. Burkholder.
L. Boor, R.Cary,G.Camp,C.Cramb1ett,W.
Hardy,M.Buckingham, F. Nethers.
Absent from the picture: R. Coon J.
Priest, M. Proper
H !GnH SCHOOL.
W.Ritchey,R.Bebout. N. Hunter,
C.Cramb1ett, C.Ritchie, W.Hardy, W.
Absent from the picture: L. Camp
R. McCol1u , J. Priest.
cm LS' '5AsKE-r 'BALL
'BQYS' 'BAS K
Jr. High School
Sr. High School
H. Boor, Capt,J.Montgomery,M.Mcnt-
F.Levingston, M.Levingston, Coach J
Sr. High School Jr. High School
W. Ritchey, G. Camp, C.Cramb1ett,M.
Gambi11,J.Cartna1. J.Hughes,R.McCo11um,L.Camp, D.
Back Row McKee, G.Camp, E.Dona1dson, E.
O. Gambill, L. Ho1bert,R.Rom1ne,Co-
Absent from the picture:
Nutter,E. Proper, W.R1tchey.
HANovER n-new SCHOOL
Front Row Dorothy Mears
O. Gambill, N. Hunter,
M. Montgomery,L. Boor,
A. Noland,R.Carey, J.
HANOVER HIGH SCHOOL.
SCHOLARSHIP TEAM HONOR .SOCIETY
M0f1t80m9I'Y: M- R0m1He:J- H.Boor, M.Montgomery,
M0n'080me1'Y- L. Holbert, J. Montgomery
they are much
in the Kirk-
Since m ch
Musical ability among the students has al-
so been encouraged by our orchestra which has
done much to make our school life more enjoy-
able. Although small, this group has taken
quite an outstanding place in furnishing enter-
tainment for our plays, Parent Teachers'
Association, and assemblies.
To represent Harrison Township School,
the following people took part in the all---
county chorus and orchestra: Philberta Swartz,
Verna Swartz, Winifred Hay, Francis Roby, and
loss of play-
best for our
players frmm an-m,,H-Q W--
cluded a very
season by placing Charles Negley,
the honorable mention list of the
The Junior-Senior Banquet is
occasion inspiring many different
the souls of the participants
ing all their
last year, con
our center, on
. The we
know, are almost dying to get into the Sen1or's
shoes: but unfortunately, the Seniors are afraid
they won't fit. Nevertheless, the Juniors are
planning to celebrate and the Seniors to mourn
at a banquet which is to be held about May 20,
at a place that is as yet unknown, although we
hope they will have decided by that time. Afta-
a sumptuous dinner, we plan to go
to a movie.
UA good time will have been had by alln, we
This, a one
our own audi-
other plays at
Union, and in
iors got away
to an early
senting their nGeorge
In a Jamn, a act com-
edy, on April Marion
Martin and Geraldine Wells captured high honors
in portraying the leading roles. The play was
especially well balanced, with several persons
having character parts. Leo Rauch was outstand-
ing as the rural ndetecntiven, while Francis
Roby became a very convincing Frenchman for the
Wwhen a Man Tarriesn, a farce in three acts,
will be presented about May 14 by the Junior
Class. The plot centers around Toby
trayed by Theodore Crossmock, who is inclined to
act fatherly to all attractive young girls. This
happens once too often, resulting in his being
involved in a black mail scheme.
All of our plays have been coached very cap-
ably by Miss Thelma Snyder.
On Hay the eighth the geography class cau-
tiously poked their noses outside Klrksrsville
and started on their search for the hidden in-
spirations of Ohio.
Our goal was attained when we reached Cin-
cinnati about noon. To further our knowledge
of Indian lorc, we had the opportunity of visit-
ing Serpent, Miamisburg and Fort Ancient Hounds.
In Mason we visited the WLW Transmitter. Next
came Cincinnati with many places of interest.
First came Union Station, then the Zoo, Proctor
8 Gamble andllast of all,the WLW studios.
Eight o'clock found us winding our weary
Mr. Hugh Smith, the geography teacher,
supervised the trip, and Osler Sheets assisted
with the driving.
Baccalaureate services May 16, 1957
Commencement exercises may 19, 1937
Speaker: Dr. Otto Mess of Capital University
Alumni Banquet Hay 22, 1957
is-' 4 m
PHILBE RTA SMRTZ-Vic: Fmt'
'TIIE UIIA SIIYDEP.
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1 , 73 43' lv
P t siimnine WELLS-SEC.
FRANICIS ROBY LEO RALgC.'h
lr crsvlpll c'sd
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fmmll Jwnflselwrr I: award mauve
cerallilae Welb lu 'lunch
A c I: u v I I1 I 0 S
lllil'.i0l'iC Gri ffilh lllarim martin
, .L Y'
IIIUI' freshman Sorhomorc
53123470 PC9525 S
September brought the opening of school a-
gain. After the few difficulties of settling
schedules and classes were over everyone turned
his thoughts to football. The team was pretty
heavy but six Seniors will leave next spring.
The school elected a new cheerleader, Rex Haugh.
He and Veteran Dick Hess kept the school pep
and vigor high. A Senior girl wrote a new Fight
song. The boys of the school won the annual
Athletic Association drive. The football team
did not win always but a great deal of coopera-
tion and sports anship was shown by the team
and school. On the heels of football season,
came the Junior Play, 'Comln' Thru' The Rye.
It was enjoyed by everyone. Several dances were
given ln the fal semester by different groups
in the school.
Basketball season opened December 4 with
Alex. The season was quite varied as a whole.
le won and we lost but have better hopes for
next year. The annual Football and Basketball
banquet was a success. The grade pupils gave a
Christmas Operetta, 'At The Court of Santa
Claus. The singing and acting was excellent
while the costuming was equal to a professional
group. Everyone declared it was the cleverest
and most enjoyable thing of the year so far.
The All County Banquet and Dance were well attend-
ed by the students of our school. The A11 County
Banquet was held at Hebron and the Dance was
held at Utica.
Our faculty gave a play entitled 'Little
lcmen.' This play was taken from Louisa Alcott's
book, 'Little lomen.' The characters were well
chosen and the costumes were unique. The P.T.A.
sponsored a Box Social for the ccm unity which
was a howling success. The ladies on the facul-
ty proved to be the belles of the evening.
Shortly after this, the faculty of Hartford High
School sponsored a 'La Fete luslcale.' This
program was made up of artists from various sur-
rounding schools and colleges. Local talent
was also presented. The interesting thing about
this program was the fact that it was dif erent
from the usual run of programs. It was well
received by the community and there will be an-
other slmilar to this next year.
Several new ideas have been started in our
school this year. New sound equipment has been
purchased for educational purposes. le have had
two shows, 'Jane Eyre' and 'Little len.'
The student body liked these shows very much.
A baseball team has been organised for the first
time for several years. The season did not
start out so well but we are hoping for some
victories. It is our desire that baseball re-
mains as a sport ln Hartford High School in
future years. A Toy Band was organized in the
grades by the teachers. There are 40 members
in the band. They have made clever hats to
wear in their appearances.
Spring brought the usual round of Commence-
ment Exercises, Banquets, and parties. The
Junior and Senior Banquet was lay 21. This
was a semi-formal affair and was among the year'
highlights. The Seniors put on their play,
'For Pete's Sakes' on lay ls. This was very a-
musing and thoroughly enjoyable. Baccalaureate
was held at Hartford School Auditorium on lay
25. lr. Nicholas Nltiriga was the speaker of
the evening. He was assisted by Reverend
Harold Bay iss. Twenty Seniors were graduated
lay 28. Reverend Roy Burkhart of the First
Community Church in Columbus was the speaker.
Janice Todd was Valedlctorlsn and Eileen Cana-
day was Sslutatorlan of the class. Commence-
ment Exercises were open to the public and Alu-
mni Banquet was immediately after the Commence-
We are listing here the names of the Senior
shown in the class picture of the following
page. Charles Bradshaw, Danny Van Fossen, lil-
dred Case, lmry Baker, Janice Todd, Theron Coop-
errider, Agnes Cornwell, Gordon Clayton, Carl
Fowler, lartha Fowler, Claude Hess, Janet Houck,
Evelyn lyers, Eileen Canaday, Winton Potter,
Leland Potter, Van Ross, Grace Shipley, Bryon
Postle, and Faiths Williams.
The faculty of the High School are: Robert
Short, Superintendent, George Bradshaw, Princi-
pal, B. F. lorrls, Helen Knox, and lary Stone.
We wish to dedicate our annual to the
Senior class of Hartford High School, 1957.
W.,-vi NNW W N
JANET Roucx, GENEVA RAR-
RICK, EVELYN MYERS, KARY
FOWLER, MARY SUE RESS,
ELSIE PAYE RAwN, CLETA
HUTTON, PAULINE LYNN,
GENEVIEVE SPEARHAN, CHAR-
LENE BELT, MR. SHORT.
MARGARET DEBOLT, GLENNA
JEAN BELT, MILDRED SHOE-
MAKER, FAITHE WILLIAMS,
CHARLOTTE HAUGH, LOUISE
JONES, JANICE TODD,
ROYAL CLAYTON, JACK MAR-
TIN, VAN ROSS, BILLY
PAYNE, LESTER SPANGLER,
WINTON POTTER, HR. BRAD-
JOHN coRNwELL, BILL SPEAR-
NAN, CLAUDE NESS, RAYMOND
CASE, RUSSELL JUDY, GAIL
CLAYTON, JACK MARTIN.
JoRN CURRY, LESTER SPEAR-
MAN, RAYMOND SAUNDERS,
LESTER SPANGLER, GORDON
SHUFF, THEODORE cox,
FRANCIS PERFECT, KEITH
LYNN, NR. SRORT.
BILL WOODRUFF, CECIL RESS,
CARL FOWLER, DANNY VAN
RQSSEN, BILL PAYNE, GORDON
CLAYTON, VAN ROSS, THERON
RAYMOND CASE, BILL WOOD-
RUFF, DANNY VAN FOSSEN,
GORDON CLAYTON, TRUIAN
PERFECT, CHARLES BRAD-
SHAW, DWIGHT JONES.
-LLL - H, " l g, 'Z'.iiZiZ','1'.-Q :L
iii- f r " '.T11TLT.'.' :ii
Tfffg ?fg 47? "-'-f-TE' -34'
LW-. -M C. NL M., - fm, - -1,
SQVENTH GRAIEI EIQHTH, GRADE
MR. WILLISON, HAROLD
CORNWELL, JAIES FOWLER,
DALE CHAPMAN, CHARLES
WELLS, PAUL POTTER,
HARRY HUNTER, STARRET
LARRABEE , KENNETH ALEEHRY,
liddle Pol:ELIZABETH PERKINS, BETTY
SPANGLER, ERMA MYERS,
SAMMY CLAYTON, WAYNE JUDY,
ROBERT METZEH, FRANCES
SAUNDEES, ROBERT BUEL,
: FRANCES SELBY, HELEN
STEWART, BERNICE SEARFOSS,
ANNA WILSON, EVELYN LANE,
VIVIAN ALBERRY, GLENOLA
DEBoLT, EDNA NEEDLES,
Hfmwoam Qaavrgef oe QCA HL
MR. WILLISON, JULIAN HARRIS,
PHILIP CANADAY, NEIL PER-
FECT, EDWARD FREASE, JOHN
CARPENTER, GORDON PAYNE,
MARJORIE NEEDLES, MAE LAY-
MAN, ELOISE PECK, BILLY
ARTER, TOM WHITE,
VIRGINIA SHOEMAKER, ELAINE
FAWN, GLADYS COWELL.
DARLENE SMITH, CATHERINE
CASE, CHRISTINE GRUBE,
SHIRLEY GUTHMAN, BETTY
DAVIS, INEZ POTTER, DOROTHY
CURRY, DOROTHY IETZER.
DICK HESS, BILLY HALL,
LOYAL CURRY, CHARLES SANDS.
-Lvrs S STAFF
KEITH LYNN, BRYON POSTLE,
RUSSELL BOOHER, CARL
GUTHMAN, LELAND POTTER,
BILL SPEARMAN, LESTER
SPEARMAN, VAN ROSS.
MR. MORRIS, CARL FOWLER,
CLARENCE DAVIS, RUSSELL
JUDY, WAYNE STOCKBERGER,
EDWIN QUICK, ROBERT ARTER
STANLEY DAVIS, JOHN CURRY
f Front row:
CECIL HESS, RAYMOND SAUND-
EES, DWIGHT JoNEs, DANNY
VAN FossEN, BILL PAYNE,
GORDON SHUFF, THERON co-
OPERRIDER, JE COOPERRIDER
CHARLES BRADSHAW, GORDON
MR. SHORT, DOROTHY LIFER,
GLENNA JEAN BELT, LORETTA
PARK, BARBARA BATES,
CLAUDE HESS, MISS STONE.
IILDRED SHOEMAKER, PAUL-
INE LYNN, JANICE TODD,
RUTH EDWARDS, E. CANADAY.
RHYTHM Bmw-MISS IGRKPATRQUC, Dumvofa M ww Cuofeus Hs Bamawaul Dnzzmra
Ofzc HESTRA -Mn. BQA msemw, Dmrok
THERON cooPERR1DER, JAm s
cooPEaR1DER, cEoRGE BRAD-
VAN Ross, RAYMoND cAsE,
Dxcx Hsss, CHARLES WELLS,
THOMAS WELLS, THEoDoRE
cox, MILDRED cAsE.
Sauces Qunnrrer ,
Q Q ', V L
Samoa HAY CAST
THE HI TIRES
The H1-Times, the school paper published twice
month, ls the project of the Sophomore English
lass, under the direction of Miss Mary John Dixon
he editor-in-chief ls virginia Watts and she is
ably assisted by Elizabeth wells and Edwin Clark.
The present staff was entertained with a banquet
on February 10, in the schoolbuildlng.
An outstanding event in 1937 music classes was
the arrival of the new grand piano.
Both Boys and Girls Glee Clubs have appeared
n P. T. A. programs and the Community Institute.
he H gh School Chorus furnished music during
o1y weak Services at both churches.
Our 0IChCBtTB will miss Elizabeth Xneller and
aids Watts, our trumpet section, and Viva
Walters our pianist who are graduating.
The Boys Quartet tTheodore Griffith, Ford
arks, Joe Taylor, and William Bonerl has been
eqrd on a number of civic programs this year.
On November 5, a pageant-operetta 'Achieve-
entsn was given to dedicate Hebron's new auditor-
ium-gymnaelum. Historical ln character, this
erformanoe traced the development and growth of
he United states from the discovery of America
to the present. Sherwood Parish as Uncle Sam,
as an impressive character. 325 pupils helped
n its presentation.
An old time mlnstrel, UGeorg1a Jub11ee,H was
presented by the High School Chorus on April 14.
Six end men 'clownedu to the satisfaction of many
n the audience. The chorus, dressed in red and
lihite, made a colorful background for four danc-
lng girls. Tap dancer Betty Bird and Dick
Durbin Cborrowed from Grades 2 and 41 showed real
Htwinkllng toes.' Robert Prior acted as Inter-
nocutor., Viva Walters furnished the piano
accompaniment. Both programs were directed DY
COUNTY STUDENT COUUCIL
Maids latte and Burrel Swartz have represent-
ad Hebron on the County Student Council this year.
On the evening of May 25 our annual Recognition
enquet was held at which time all awards for the
ear were made both for athletics and achlev ment
ln other fields. All pins, letters, and charms
1sre slarded at thll tlme.
Hebron's record of Second Place in County
Basketball, won for Hebron High a silver and
The point system is used in Scholastic :ports
as well as intramural games. The lntramur re-
'Th6 Seniors' Last Laughn
ThB Seniors presented their class play, 'Dying
to Liven, on the evening of lay 14. Miss Isabelle
Sproul coached the play. Olivia wlnlock, a Jeal-
ous wlfe Claida Wattsj makes Samson her husband
Cwllllam Bonerl miserable because of her insane
jealousy. Sylvia winlock llsrgsret Gelgerj, who
is madly in love with Chick Breen KTheodore Griff-
ithb has an astonishing idea of dying grapefruit
to make a living. Melva Jones fEd1th Brown ieldl
and Montrose Langdon fDona1d Waltersl add much
humor to the farce. Minor parts Hina Royston
lann Johnsonj, Estelle Gay Cvirglnia Nisle J Mrs.
Dilworth CPearl Rossi Mrs. Naomi Estelle Yvlva
walter-ay, and Salvoldl rutaxa fC11fford Kellerj
all help ln making things complicated.
Commencement Exercises will be held Thursday
evening, May 27th.
The Senior members of the Licking County Honor
Society are lalda Watts, Viva Walters, Mary Lee
Neel Virginia Nisley, Margaret Geiger, and
Early ln October the annual High School
lelner Roast sponsered by the Juniors was held.
This event opened the social season.
In February a chapel program centering about
the old NDestr1k Schuleu was presented.
The Green Ghost, a mystery comedy in three
acts, was presented in the High School Auditorium
on May 5. The plot centered about the theft of
the Van west pearls, owned by Miss Caroline Van
West fRebecca Slocumbl. Lieutenant Craig CJohn
Neelh and his n0.K. Chiefn assistant CD1ck Blackl
took charge of the case. All of Miss Van West's
household, Burrel Swartz, her personal physician,
Ford Parks, Chinese butler, Clara Strear, colored
maid, and her relatives, Dorothy Miller, Meribel
Fisher, Bob Prior, Dorothy Kneller, Betty Maran-
ville, and Paul Robinson form the cast. Reggie
Van West CRobert Priory finally solves the crime.
The love story of Carol Parker Cmaribel Fisherj
and Eric Van west CPau1 Robinsonj lends the soft-
ening touch of romance. Miss Carrie B. Hutzell
coached the play.
The Junior-Senior banquet was held at the Heb-
ron High School on May 21. An airplane laden
with yellow roses centered the table. other alr-
craft and parachutes in the Senior colors of
black and gold were placed about the room. A
theater party followed.
Rebecca Slocumb, Ford Parks, and Bob Prior are
the Junior members of the Licking County Honor
BOYS S ORTS
The boys of Hebron have had an enjoyable
season playing with the other schools. The com-
munity lnterest in sports this year has been
unusual due, probably, to our new gymnasium.
We use the point system in rating for schol-
astio awards which are 6' letters, 8' letters,
charms, and belt buckles.
M515 is a blue and gray lnslgma with the letter H.
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National Honor Society
The National Honor Society is the only recognized National honor organization
in the United States. It is a group whose members are chosen because they are out-
standing ln Scholarship, Character, Leadership and Service. Only Seniors are eligible
to membership and Johnstown will soon make announcement of its Seniors who are to be
given this distinction.
This group of able actors and
actresses, comprising Troupe No.
7 of The National Thespians ls
very active in our school. UNew
Firesu, an excellent family drama
was presented in November and
in February and on both occasions
it was enthusiastically received
by large audiences. In April the
Troupe won third place ln the Dis
trict Thesplans Contest held at
Denison University, Granville,
Ohio, where they presented 'Drums
Charter Members: Seated: Norma Pratt, Jeanne Dowell, Charma Lee
Gilbert, Marjorie Egan.
Standing: Miss Duckworth, Joseph DeCrow, Tom Fry, Thomas Morgan,
and Kirby Barrick. Delta Green
lS3 row left to right: Esther
Green, Frances Dav1son,N1na M.
Smith, Jeanne Dowell, Beulah
Edwards,Charma L. G1lbert,Mar-
jorle Egan, Jean Dixon, Doris
Clark, Illa Searfoss.
2nd row left to right: Miss
Duckworth, Marjorie Edwards,
Martha Lee Peters,Norma Pratt,
Tom Fry, Darwin Smith, James
Huff, Mary Brake, Ruth Foster,
jr row left to right: Joe De
Crow, James Green, Tom Morgan
Ivan Parsons,John Denty,Ernest
Fry, Kirby Barrick.
Maybells Bailey, Anna Bel Albery, Virginia Sponaugle, Pearl
Anna Williams, Irma Shipp, Miss Gross, and Mary Waller.
Quill and Scroll
The Quill and Scroll National Journalism Honorary group of Johnstown High School publishes
each week the Johnny-H1 News page. These journalism students cover the school news of the week,
see that the material is properly written, proofed, and delivered to the News Office.
A very fine Commercial Class takes care of all the typing necessary for publication. Work-
ing together these two groups publish a very commendable school page.
The following are Charter Members of Quill and Scroll:
Marjorie Egan Jeanne Dowell Martha Lee Peters Miland Snyder
Geneva Priest Anna Bel Albery Frances Davison Norma Pratt
Seated Left to Right: Esther
GPOBH, Norma Pratt,Frances Dav-
ison, Beulah Edwards, Jeanne
Dowell, Marjorie Egan,J9an Dix-
on, Martha Lee Peters,
SUHHdiHg: Betty Barrick, B111
Ortman,Ernest Fry,Miland Snyder,
Miss Gage, and Delta Greene,
Seated Left to Right: Jeanne
Dowell ,Mildred Butt ,Mary Brake
Marcela Retherford,Mary Paint-
er, Irma Shipp, Esther Green
Standing: Marjorie Edwards,
Betty Runnels, Joyce Seigle,
Eileen Dague, Betty Barrick,
Standing: Manager Marjorie Ed-
wards, Betty Runnels, Joyce
Seigle, Eileen Dague, Betty
Barrick Asst. Manager, Coach
Anna May Hafemeister.
Seated Left to Right: Tom Mor-
gan, James Green,Tom Fry, Dar-
win Smith, Kirby Barrick, Joe
Standing: Manager Neil Wyman,
Irvin Barcus, Ivan Parsons,
James Huff,B1ll Ortman, Ernest
Fry, Coach Otto V. Walker.
Boys' and Girls' Basketball
Johnstown was represented on
the County Basketball Courts by
two excellent teams. The sea-
son's play was characterized by
fine sportsmanship and a win
column of which we are not a-
shamed. The girls' won both
tournament games and the boys'
were defeated in the second Dis-
trict Game by Groveport.
The boys' and girls' glee
clubs, directed by Miss Harsha,
are exceedingly fine musical
organizations. An operetta, Oh
Doctor,was presented jointly by
the two clubs and they have ap-
peared frequently at both school
and town functions.
DOTIW-3 Best You Cd n
Wfth What You Have Jenn nnvnznsou
Where You Are "
' LAWRENCE CLARK
A A K1
HAROLD SHAW DALE WFARLAND HARCELLA BLACK
Pres. v. pm,
Sely. - Treas.
Marcella Black, HCellieH
The feminine Einstein of our class.
Honor Society '36 '37
Junior Ylay '36
Basketball Manager '37
Lawrence Clark, UClarkH
The ladies' man
Operetta '35, '36
Junior Flay '36
Spring Contest -3u
Roy Brown, WBudH
A quiet fellow, but we know there's
something behind that handsome exterior
Virg.nia Clem, HGinnyN
We hear her ULamp'sH still burning brightly.
Operetta '35, '36
Oh Professor '36
Basketball '3', '36, '37
Baseball '35 '36
All county 'Ss -av
Junior Play '36
Tri-School Play '36, '37
County Chorus '35, '36, '37
Spring Contest '35 -36
Student Council '37
Jim Cochran, nSir nmlcolmu
Jim gbes for Pearls, especially dark ones.
Junior Play '36
uAg. n play A34
Verl Goldsmith 'Goldieu
He-s fond of etruttin' with Stretton
Junior Play '35
UAg.H Flay '34
.manor Grubaugh, "Shorty"
She has her cake and eats it.
Junior Play '36
Vurtha Gutridge, HBlondyH
Lmrtha sincerely believes that gentlemen
Tri-School Play '35
Junior Play '36
Paul Holland, WPeteW
The Amsterdam kid.
Junior Play '36
Lester King, Hmousieu
Junior Play '36
Jean MacPherson, HPeannyU
The voice of experience.
Galena Hi '34, '35, '36
Dale McFarland "Mac"
All dle girls wish he were twins so he'd go
Baseball '35 '36 '37
Basme tball -54, -55, -36, -37
Speedball '34 '35, '36
All County '37
Junior Play '3
Student Council '36, '37
Honor Society '37
Ramon Morrison, HRayn
We know Ray's a real he-man because he's a
uAg'n Play 134
Junior Play '36
max-the Ryan, "Mart,"
I hear he's Ntall, blonde and Swed1sh.n
Sprlng Contest '34, '35 '36
saamtmll -as, las, '35
Junior Play '36
County Chorus '36, '37
Operetta '34, '35, -36
Baseball '34 35, '36
rr-1-school Play, -37
Honor Society '37
Harold Shaw, HTaxiN
Nwimminn is 0.1. He-s tried 'em all and he
Junior Play '36
Tri-School Play '35, '36
Basketball '35 '37
Baseball '34,'35, '36, '37
Student Council 37
Baseball '36 '37
Speedball '35, '36
William Vermillion 'Billn
Is Baller a fallacy for Bill? W
Jacksontown High School produced several
outstanding successes in the field of drama
The Trl-School play, 'The Silver L:Ln:Lng,"
was well-cast and excellently received. Its
success was assured by the acting of Virginia
Clin Martha wan, Janice Jones, hrjorie Porter,
Harold Shaw, Paul were, and Joe Davis.
The Junior Class had the honor of present-
ing the first play in thenew auditorium. The
ve icle was "Dumb Doll:lvar," and Dewey Albrigmt,
in the title role proved not so dumb after all.
He was supported Janice Jones Julia Jury
Marjorie Porter, ry Jo Griffith, Teeva Wood,
Raymond 1-Ioskinson, John House, Maurice Gutridge,
and Robert Messick.
An innovation this year was the grade school
operetta and the iunior high school play. Both
were so will rece ved that we hope they will be-
come traditional. The former was a tuneful
little operetta, "What's the Matter With Sally?"
Gzrol Porter Mary Josephine Martin, and Jane
Rae Davis had singing roles. The supporting
choruses were selected from the first six grades.
The latter depicted the woeful antics of "Rasp-
b8!'!Y Red." The large and enthusiastic cast was
comprised of Paul Shelley, Ruth Clem, Martha
MacPherson, Sarah McFarland, Genevieve Hadley,
Lucille McKnight, Martha Jane Mrk Pleasant
Lees John Crist, Oliver Lees, Merl Banister,
William Derlnan, and Roe Kreager.
"hey Money" has been chosen as the Senior
Play, and is now being cast.
- BOYS' ATHLETICS -
One of our outstanding sportsmen brings you
up-to-date with his timely comments on the Sports
Flash-Speedbsll was our main event through
the first of the yearg and, as soon as our field
was in shape, differnt colors and signals were
being flased upon the lengthy field. Many
sportsmen of the school came out and soon a team
was selected for our first game. The games got
underway and before we realized it, the season
had closed. Out of four games played, three
were won by us. So much for that.
Flash ------ Basketball. Practice was start-
ed in our little Umnasium on route 40. All
games were scheduled away from home until after
the Christmas holidays.
Finally after many hard working years,
months and days, the big thing had really been
accomplished-a new gym. The boys surely went
wild over the new floor, and, to initiate it,
won the first four county games.played on it.
Alexandria shared with us the initiation of the
great structure that had now been completed.,
Things went along excellently until one of our
best team mates was injured and confined to the
hospital for six weeks.
As the tournament drew near hard practicing
was the rule of the day until the team was whipp-
ed into tip-top condition. Our first game was
with Homer., The decision went to us. In the
second game, a thrilling decision went to Johns-
town, knocking us hymn going to Westerville.
Still Dale McFarland made the All-County team
and Paul Myers placed on the second team.
We have a very promising outlook for next
year, so good luck all.
Fihah ------ Baseball. Baseball has been
underway for three weekmnvw, and one game is
already over. Utica received the decision. A
new ball diamond was built by the team and mamf
oghers, so when you come to our town for a base-
ball game, we can promise you a good diamond and
a good game as we are expecting to win the great-
er part of them. Still we'd rather not say for
'ff ' 7
REVIEW or Rlvlm
Sept. 23-Senior Weiner Roast-Too Many Dqs.
Sept. 25-Speedball game at Summit-woe is us!
Oct. 2 -Speedball game with Etna-Victory!
Oct. 3 -O. S. U. High School Day. We go college.
Oct. 9 -We took union fbr a ride. Q
Oct.16 -'Iri-School Play "Silver Lining". G
Oct.29 -Freshmen Initiation. '1'he Frosh take it.
Nov. 6 - Senior Hallowe'en Party. Spoolq Int fun.
Nov.2O -B.B.game J.H.S. at Hopewell. Ours agsinn.
Nov.2'-3 -Jacktown at Hanover. Referee against us.
Dec 4 -J.H.S. at Itkk. Ceiling too lcw.for boys.
Dec.ll -J .H.S. at Hebron-we beat them in New Gym.
Dec.18 -J.H.S. at Etna. Victory again.
Jan. 1 -Watch Party for Juniors. Leap Year's over
Jan.l5--J.H.S. at Johnstown. We split the gamesa-.
Jan.23 -Alex. at J.H.S. we beat-the Champs.
Jan.26 -Kirk. at J.H.S. Good old J.H.S.
Jan.29 -Etna at J.H.S. Are we showing in newim
Feb 2 -Union at J.H.S. Us again. .
Feb. 3 -Freshman Party. Hours too late!
Feb. 5 -Hebron at J.H.S. Did they CRY:
Feb.l3--Senior Valentine Party. Many broken
hearts to mend.
Feb.2O -Tournament-Good old boys. Girls,unluclv.
Feb.23 -Benefit Game with Hanover. We won, Ralph
Feb.2'? -Tournament-Overtime not bad.Sorry,g1r1s.
Mar. 2 Alumni Same-Alumni too old-Pantywa sts.
Mar. 3 -Athletic Banquet. Lots of fun.
Apr. 2 -Junior Play"Dumb Dollivar". What a hit!
Apr. 8 -Grade Operetta and Jr. High Play.
Apr.l6 -Baseball Opener with Utica. Many walks.
Apr.23 -Homer at J.H.S. Try your guess.
Apr.27 -Hebron at J.H.S. We're optimistic.
Apr.30 Etna at J.H.S. Still hopin:
May 6 Toboso at J.H.S.
May li J.H.S. at Union
May 18 -J.H.S. at Summmt
May 21 Senior Play "Easy Money"
May 23 Baccalaureate
May 27 Class Night-Entertainment-Awards-Letters
May 28--Shhool dismissed. Vacation is here.
May 31 Commencement. So long, Schoolmates.
GIRLS ' A'l'H'LETICS
The girls basketball squad of the little
school on route 40 started the season with much
enthusiasm in spite of practices on the match-
box floor of the town hall.
All of our games were scheduled away from
hbme, until the cor of our new gynmasium would
Them came one of the most exciting moments
of all, the first game to be played on the new
floor Jacktown versus Alexandria. Our girls
played an excellent game and were victor ous.
Good sportsmanship and cooperation were present
then and throughout the season.
The new floor was happily initiated as the
gitls were successful in winning all of their
games played on it.
Although we were defeated by close scores
in both of our tournament games we were very
successful in receiving two honors at the banquet
One member, Virginia Clem, received "All County
guard" for the second successive year. Another
member, Janice Jones, received mention on the
we girls are all sorry that.basketball has
been discontinued because we feel' we would have
had a very promising team for the coming year.
Baseball is another sprt that we are very
interested in. Since the beginning of the season
several of the girls have been knocking the ball
around the field. We are just waiting for at
least one other county school to get a team to-
gether so that we can play a few fast games.
PM, L BoYs- BASKETBALL-TEAM,
Lg 'SECOND TEAM' LJ!
ff: JACKSONTGWN' T
K lbw- Robert msskll, Martin I John
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gunman Ufli Em
CLASSES GIF P57
SUM' HI ' SKU
'56 SPEEDBHLL CHHMPS 292 PLHCE BHSKETBHLL
GIRLS BHSKETBHLL BHSEBHLL TEHN
ODDS HND ENDS
GLEE C LUBS
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BUS DRIVERS "PHLS"
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nn but slightly 147 chin to muh an :minino-
ll! ihl ltd!! of Unch RIIIBQ ICIIQ Mil!!! I
moving picture of tho Dlllilil your.
Editor-in-chief .... .... -T Mk 311115811
Associate Editors .... ... Marjorie Zimor
Art Editor .... .... J' osephine Morrow
Phot061'lPhY -.. ... Thomn Angcvino
Businssa Manngors .... ... William Lott
Left to Right: Dorothy Stewart, Ruth Sannon, Marjorie Zimmer, Mabel Chalfant,
Josephine Morrow, Ralph Whitehead, Holland Lott, Harold She
Carl Gieseck, Jack Brennan, B111 Mccommon, Bob. Davis.
Spot. Staff 3,4
Spring Con. 1,3
Girls Re. 2,3
Class Pres. 1,4
Stud. Con. 3,4
Mabel Van Hoose
Girls Re. 2,3
Lick. Staff 4
Girls Re. 2,3
Girls Re. 2,3
Spot. Staff 3
Bus. Man. 4
, Tom. Angevine,
Latin Club 1,2
Bask. Msn. 4
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS OF 1937
The Columbus Serum Company
Class Pres. 1,2,
Aero. Club 3
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nJoyous and ever loyal, let
h"' boost for Pstaskala High.n
On September 6, 1952, the class of 1937
entered Pataskala High School. The members of
the class were, Ralph Whitehead, Lowell Nihizer,
Josephine Morrow, Mabel Chalfant, George Kellner,
Glenn Voorhees, Thomas Angevine, Marjorie Zimmer,
Carl Gieseok, Ruby Lane, Esther Bevard, Robert
Davis, Homer Gotschall, Ross Nelson, Charles More-
land, Roy Brown, Guy Henderlick, and Martha Dyer
and Mabel Spice, who came at the middle of the
In our Sophomore year, the number was de-
creased. Several moved away, one was killed in
an automobile accident, and several dropped out.
Four new members were, Rolland and William Lott,
Naomi Shumaker, and Mabel Van Hoose.
Cur Junior year brought two additional class
members, William McCommon and Ruby Lane. The
high spot of the year was the presentation or the
class play, nBut Katy Did.'
Our Senior year has come at last with all
of its sorrows end happiness. We found that our
class had gained four members from Jersey, Anna
Soltesz, Ruth Sannan, Dorthy Stewart, and Harold
There are only four students in the Class of
1937 that started to school and have gone to 'Dear
old Pat.n for twelve long years. They areg Ralph
Whitehead, Mabel Chalfant, Josephine Morrow, and
Robert Davis. ,
REVIEW OF THE YEAR
School starts Hoy and sorrovrl,
Barbecue at Horn's Hill,
Journey to see 0, S, U. vs. N. Y. U,
Student Council entertained at school
Honor Society Initiation.
Presented plays 'Cupid and the Cop'
and 'Goodsbye Mr, Chips'.
Christmas Program and distribution
of baskets and toys.
Tournament at Wigwam.
ll I I
B,B. Banquet at Hebron.
B,B. Carnival at Higram.
Mr, Moore gave magic program
Gave Chapel program at Etna.
Etna presented return Chape
Operetta 'Tulip Timsu.
Jrs. and Srs, visited various places
Jr. and Sr. Banquet.
'The sylvan slopes with corn-clad fields - v ,
Are hung, as if with golden shleldeg ' mmsgmmmm W' ' ' A A " 'A H"
Departing summer hath assumed 32
As aspect tenderly 111umed.' 5
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has Blue and White of Pataskala started the
season with few veterans from last year. There
were quite a few freshman on the first squad.
The opening game was played with Hebron when Pat.
beat with ease. Since it was the first game of
the season the 'boys did very well. The second
was with Alexandria who had a little stronger
team thougz they didn't beat them by s score as
big as the year before. The game was played on a
wet field which was a handicap to both teens.
The score was only 8 to 0. For the third game
Pateskala ,journeyed to Johnstown where they played
s. hard fought game that was won by Johnstown by a
score of 20 to 0. This defeat did not dishearten
the boys for they were determined to fight harder
to win the following games. The next gaun was
Hebron who had either improved or Pataskala had
an off day because they won by one touch-down.
The score was 27 to 19, For the next game Newark
Reserves came to Pataskala to play a game which
Pataskala should have won but lost by one point.
The next game was also played at Pataskala with
Utica. The game ended in a tie 6 to 6. For the
last game of the season Pat, went to Groton who
though having a stronger teanu were held to a
score of 13 to O. This was a very interesting
game even though it was lost. For the next
season Pataskala will have a team that should be
one of the better teams in the County.
I , i
llgr. Paul Wilson
Coach Harld Sebo
Dams - End
Centaur 1- ld-
1, - 4 .vue Y
The High School Orchestra under the direction
V0-Y of Miss Helen Jane Smith, our music teacher, has
'had a very successful year. The Orchestra played
at each Chapel Exercise and also gave several other
performances. It is composed of nine members,
Norma J. Musser, pianist, Eileene Voorhees, violin,
Josephine Morrow, violin, Chalmer Wylie, violin,
Robert Davis, Saxophone, Ted Fraker, saxophone,
Mary M. Cowell, drums, and Miss Smith, french horn.
The Spotlight Club is one of the best organ-
izations in the school, Just in case you didn't
know, the Spotlight is the school paper. lembere
of the club certainly do keep their public posted
on the news, too. Every Monday the 'Spot11ght"'
is printed in the 'Pataskala Standard "along with
the other important news.
The meetings are held at twelve o'clock on
Mondays, the sam dey that the past weeks news is
printed. This saves time, too. lot e. bit of news
gets sway from the reporters this way. Smart
the members of the club are: Thomas Southard,
Editor.In..Chiet3 Neil Irakaz-,Roy Jones, Howard
Angevine, Ted Frakex-,Owen Shaw, Donald Needham,
Chalmer Wylie, Raymond Peters, Edith Bhumaker,
Fern Lynn, Jeanette Saunders, and Mary Lou Carter.
E ANTA CLAUE VISIT
The pupils of the hiQ1 school and the pupils
of the lower grades exchanged Christmas presents
between the members of their classes. We had e
large Christmas tree and Santa Claus was there
to help hand out the presents. There was a short
program and a good time was had by all,
The English and Music Departments combined
their efforts in an attempt to secure money for
pages in the Lickingana Annual by presenting this
program to a fine and appreciative audience on the
night of December 10:
Boys' Quartet ---------- Donald Needham, Rob-
ert Davis, Thomas Southard, and Neil Fraker.
TBP DBUC0 ----------- ----- - Jack Brennan
H1195 00305 ------------- -- Boys' and Girls'
"Cupid and the Cop" ------ A short oneqct
comedy-- Mabel Chalfant, Robert Davis, and
Awordian Solo ------------ Mildred wnson
Girls' Quartet ------- ----- M arjorie Zimmer,
Josephine Morrow, Eileene Voorhees, and Norma
5000111811 Duet -------- ---- June Morrow and
Hit P31150 '-'-'-'---- ----- N eil Fraker and
Norma Jean Musser.
"Good-bye, Mr. Chips' ----- One-act play by
the members of Soph., Jr., and Sr. English
en. nv,-"eem-.:.w... , w
Q - u, 't v 'M'
Paul Wilson, Robert Atkinson
Emerson Woolard,Tom Southard
Roy Jones, Dean Carter, Ken-
Tom Angevine, mgr., Chalmer
Wylie, Dwight Beeson, Coach
Front row :
The girls started basketball practice much
earlier than did the boys. They had several
players who had had previous experience ln the
game. Several players had registered in our
school from Jersey where they had played the
year before. The season started with the pros-
POCUB or a good team. The epidemic of mumps was
not confined entirely to the boy's team and
was spread to the g1rl's team so rapidly that at
times it was hard to find enough players to make
R team. The g1rl's team also suffered a set
back due to the accident which put Miss Grace
Brown, their coach, on the 'sick and injured'
list. The team continued to play under the
coaching of lr. Harold Sebold. The girls won
three games and lost six.
The boys began basketball with plenty of
spirit although they began practicing late. They
naturally made the mistakes usually committed by
a 'green team' in their first games, but they
lost these games only by small margins. It nat-
urally took some time for the members of the team
to become accustomed to the idea at playing to-
gether and of playing before spectators. As the
season progressed, much improvement could be
notieed in the games and the smoothness of the
manner in which the players worked together.
Then, just as things were beginning to look rosy,
we met an unbeatable antagonist in the form of a
mump epidemic. The rest is a sad taleg for the
boys won only one game. We now have, however,
much experienced material and good prospects from
the junior high and we're all boosting for the
Front row : Mildred Rhodeback, Dolores
Moritz, Guendoline Samsal,
Second row : Josephine Morrow, Edith
Shumaker, Mabel Van Hoose,
Marilyn Hitt, Grace Moore.
Standing : Fern Lynn, mgr., Ruth San-
nan, Ruth Elaine Nichols,
Eileene Voorhees, Marjorie
Zimmer, Coach Sebold.
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The class of 1957 wisely chose Dr. Earl Ander-
of the Chic State University as its camencement
speaker. His subject,"Gett1ng Along with Peoplef
is one well suited to the mood of a high school
graduating class. As usual a large and appreciati-
ve audience ls expected to attend the graduation
exercises on the evening of lay 2Ist.
To the class of I95'7-- all good wishes.
The Baccalaureate was held Sunday evening,
lay 18, 1957, in the Methodist Church with Rev.
gases, of the Presbyterian Church giving the ad-
Commencement time is s period of manifold
activities and interests. To' chronicle them all
in detail would be an endless task. The Junior-
Senior banquet, with its gay comradeship: the
Senior play, with its serious effort and worth-
while attainment: the last day, with its parting
thoughts, all contribute to the living panorama
that is the closing of the school year. We can
only say in parting, may its memories live long
in our hearts.
A cm act operetta2'Tul1p Tim! was given by
the members of Pataskala B igh School April 2,
The story was one of love and trickery in the
land of tulips. As usual love triumphed over
trickery. The play as a whole was again beautiful'
ly dcne.s.nd against a background of multi-colored
costume presented a delightful spectacle. The
nnle portion of the cast was headed by Robert
Davis as the supposedly alert Burgornaster. He was
ably supported by Donald Needham, Thomas Southard,
John Sm.1.th,and Jack Brennan. The feminine leads
were oharmingly portrayed by Eileen Voorhees as
the naive village lassie, Ruth Sannan,a.nd llabel
Chalfant. In addition to the above-mentioned a
notable cast of some fifty students Joined in the
choruses. The operetta was presented for one even-
ing tc an appreciative audience.
The Senior play," Susie Steps Out: was pre-
sented llay I4 to a capacity audience. This de-
lightful comedy captured the interest and ad-
mlratlcn of the audience and evoked many canp-
llmentary remarks. The whole cast deserves cred-
it for its admirable interpretation of its parta
The Junior Class plsy2'Pineville lleets the
Prince! was presented during the latter part of
April, The smooth performance of the cast coupled
with a keen interpretation of their parts gave
ample evidence of hard work plus able direction.
The story with its many comical characters afford-
ed the large class opportunity for a. variety of
character portrayals. As usual the production was
sell received by patrons of the school.
From one Wednesday to the next, we look for-
ward to our assembly programs. These are planned
and arranged by the local Student Council, thus
relieving the faculty of this responsibility. Be-
sides entertalnments by the various classes ofmr
school, we have been favored with programs from
Su mlt, Etna, and Kirkersville. Several business
concerns have very generously offered and loaned
slides for our one hour programs. A schedule was
made at the first of the new year so as to avoid
any last minute preparations, and with few excep-
tions it has been followed in the original order.
This year there has been a new interest and
a new awakening in music, both in the grade and
in the high school.
The boy's glee club and girls' glee club
have worked diligently in the field of music and
have contributed much, both to the school pro-
grams and to special com unity activities.
Words of praise can hardly express the appre-
ciation of the school and community of the wonder-
ful success of the operetta,"P1nnoch1o",presented
by the grade in February. Every child from the
first to the sixth grade inclusive participated.
The honor in directing and presenting this pic-
turesque and unusually attractive feature belongs
to lisa Price,our instructor of music, and to lisa
lcNaught, instructor of Public Speaking.
Our school is, at the time of this scrib-
bling, very buey practicing for the Operetta 'Blow
le Down,' which will be presented April 30th.
The orchestra, as well as other music under
the supervision of lies Price and assisted by
lr. Wilson, has added much interest and enter-
tainment to the school and ccmmmnity.
The football team, under the direction of
LeRoy Wilson, closed the season with a fair re-
cord. In county competition the boys won four
games lHebron, Pataskala, Granville and Utical,
Tied Crotcn and were victims of Johnstown in the
last game, 2-O. The Seniors: H. Hammond, G.
Kemper, F. Roth, L. Anderson baptd. C. Emblen,
C. Hammond, H. Hickman and I. lowrey. Art Schnei-
der, Junior, was elected captain of next years
INTRA IURAL SPORTS .
Before the excitement from the County Tour-
nament had completely vanished, local tournaments
were held. Each class having been represented at
the county games by at least one member, was an-
xiously awaiting the chance to see that person
display this ability so as to win glory for the
class. Regardless of the fact that each team did
its very best, the Junior Class walked away with
both the boys' and girls' championship. KP.S. The
boys did not walk fast, however, as they defeat-
ed the Seniors by only one point.
THE HONOR SOCIETY STUDENTS
The Honor Society Students number to seven.
They are - Juniors - Emily Thomas, Elgene Price,
Andy Henry: Seniors - Wilma Proctor, Phyllis
Huffman, Robert Nichols and Elmous lowrey.
GIRLS BA KETBALL
The girls basketball team, under the dir-
ection of Miss Alice Hartman, matched the Lick-
ing County championshlp for 1957. They won 12
out of 15 games. Uther honors conferred upon the
team at the annual cou ty banquet were as follows:
H. Woolard, all-county guard and captain, I.
Thomas all-county forward, M. Kent, second teal
all-county, B. Grandstaff and rs. Price honorable
mention. The senior members of the squad include
R. Kent, V. Brooks, and w. Proctor Klanagerl.
.Nov. 15 the senior class enjoyed a trip to
Columbus. They visited the Blind Institution,
Feeble Minded Institution and last but not least
Baker Rogues Gallery. Also attended a show or
two in the evening. The calendar for the rest of
the year is: Junior-Senior Banquet-May 14, Bacca-
laureate 4 lly 23, Senior Rlay- lay 25, Commence-
ment - lay 27 and Alumni Eanquet - lay 28.
F. F. A.
six Freshmen, Two sophomores, thirteen Junior
and Five Senior constitute our F. F. A. department
I . Pulse, our Ag. instructor for the past four
years, has changed his location. He is now teach-
I . Geiger, of summit, is doing
ing in Hillsboro.
a ver able ob of substituting as instructor in
We are all looking forward to
our local chapter.
a judging contests at U. S. U. The first pa t of
The basketball status is much different than
that of football. The fellows had an enviable re-
cord of four wins against nine reverses. It se ls
that the boys had an off night nearly every even-
ing that they played. However, next year the re-
cord will be much different. seniors are: G.
Bayles, C. Hammond, G. Kemper and Mose Howrey.
ATH ETIC AWARDS
A change in the earning and awarding of let-
ters 1n boys athletics was written in stationary
form and filed away for future reference. In the
past, awards have been given on the following bas-
isg a player must have 500 points to receive a let
ter. Points given on number of quarters played,
training points and practice attendance. Points,
of past years, held over into the next season of
play. The awards will be given on the basis of
play. Also, a steady, reliable, dependable fellow
and possessing a beneficial attitude shall receive
a letter or award. This latter system will prove
much more satisfactory.
un uct.l5 the library staff journeyed to Col.
Phe group visited the Cols and University Art lus-
sums. The main lnrt of the trip was spent at West
i1gh's Library and the University school Library.
llso visited a white Castle. Yu ,yu .
on Feb, B,f1ve neighboring schoolslnebron,
nm dt, Kirkersvllle, Hanover, and JacktownJ,met
nt A.H.5. to discuss library problems.
ALEXAN D ram EY
ff--N. M555 L'-337
GIRLS GLUE CLUB
BOYS GLEE CLUB
let row CL. to 11.9
F.N1cho1s ,neck1ey,B1shop ,K .Mooro,
5rd . row
Mowrey, Car1ock,rmb1en, Scott ,
Bayle s , Berger , H .Hiokme.n,'
lst row U... tor .J
Tholas , Gonna,
Schneider, Whitehead, Parson,
'I'hompson,R .Nichols .
Keckley-Cheer Leader , Car1ock,R .
Nichols-Manager,L.AndereonK Capt D ,
Henry, C.loore, J .Koth,Gorman,Hewk-
ins,Mowrey,C .Hammond.,Coach Wilson.
Scott , Whitehead, F1 sher,
lac row CL.toR.Y
cept., A. Hammond,Pr1ce,Grandstaff.
lst row lL.toR.5
lst row iL.toR.J
lst row QL.toR.l
A L EXANDRIA
Tommy, our Janitor, lr. Isabel,the contractor for
the new addition to the high school building, and lr.
Yost, a workmen, are shown in this picture. The ex-
cavation is for a basement beneath rooms to be built
for home economics and a kitchen for cafeteria service
The room now used for cafeteria purpose will be chang-
ed to provide a locker room for girls' physical educa-
tion classes. The addition built last year provided
three new rooms for Smith-Hughes agriculture and like-
wise released a room for the boys physical education.
The room formerly used for agriculture is to be com-
pletely equipped for the teaching of sciences. The old
shop rooms and the girls dressing room are, under the
new arrangement, to be used as a cafeteria and banquet
hall. lew shower baths are being installed and other
plumbing fixtures provided. An expenditure of approx-
imately twenty thousand dollars has been made for these
additions and alterations.
IE! HOKE EGONOIICS ADDITIOI
Eookworms- These are three classes of students
in schools- idlers, the energetic type, and then
the bookworme. Im idlers go to school to see
how much fun the can get outof it, the active
members do everything-they are asked to do and
yet maintain high grades, and last the main
subJect for discussion is bookworms. School is a
place where one nd only gees'to get an educstior
but also a place whwre one goes to broaden his
interests to prepare him for life and social
contacts. Studying and preparing ones lessons
well is all right to a certain extent, but when
studen s give up their noon nour fa' studying
that is going too far. Studen s ahould divide
then' time equally between work and pleasure.
They shouh learn now to get along with feople
who have many interests.
It doesn't mah any difference whether
a person makes the tems or is the best player in
all sports ar activities. The person who makes
an' attempt to do something is better of' than
the one who is afraid to try for fear someone
will laugh at him. Students should try everything
that schools offer to find out what they are '
best suited for.
' The bookworms don't have any interests
after leaving school. He soon finds that he is
left out of all activities and he becomes
uncommunicative mm unable to express his own
opinion. And so we say 'Wake Up and Live'. Don't
be a bcokworm!
The Tri-School Play- Every Fall the three schohle
Jacksontown, Kirkersville, and Union, each presen
s one act play for an evenings entertainment. The
play given by Union was nThe Cat's Whlskersu. The
characters were Harriet Grove, Rachel Foster,
Dargaret Reece, Burdelle Burrell, Charles Podorea
Charles Hughes, Keith Butts, Robert Beecher. and
will be held at the
auditorium on hay 16 at 8:15 P.M.
Commencement will be h
Junior Play- The Junior C
entitled HHome Town Girlu
Rumele played the part of
Arms, Luke's housekeeper,
Carlyle. Marian Hastings,
lwenty-one, was played by
Kenneth Welsh took the ps
s cashier in the local ba
characters of the play we
Weekley as Washington Laf
Burrell as Cynthia Simpso
Amanda Whitaker. Other oh
Whitaker, the town justlc
Swift, a young New York l
Smith end her son Leroy p
Robert Butts, Virginia Se
eld on May 20 at 8:15
lass presented a play
on April 30. Joseph
Luke Stone, and Carolin
was portrayed by Doris
a charming girl of
Margaret Reeceg and
rt of Arthur Jennings,
nk. The hu orous
re well played by Robert
ayette Stubbs, Surdelle
n, and Evelyn Young as
aracters were Ebenezer
e of peace, Sherman O.
awyer, Mrs. Hastings
layed by George Young,
ckett, and Wilbur
Washington Trip- The students who went on tne
Washington trip, which is sponsored by Mr.
Felton, were Mildred Stiff from the Freshmen
classy Doris Carlyle from the Sophomore classg
Harriet Grove and Rachel Foster fnnm the Junior
clessg and Kenneth McMillan from the Sen1or.class
At six o'clock on June 6, 1936 we started in
Mr. Fe1ton's car. We stopped at a Restaurant in
Pennsylvania called the Ginger-Hill Inn for our
dinner. That night we ste supper at the Hotel
Harris and stayed at the Wershey Lodge near
Gettsyburq for the night. The next morning after
we ate breakfast at the Plaza restaurant we
jounneyed over the whole Gettsyburg battlefield
with a guide. We then drove toward Washington, I
eating our dinner at Frederick, end arriving at I
the Washington tourist camps at three-thirty. We I
four girls were in one cottage, which proved to b
loads of fun. We ste at the camp's cafeteria. On
June 8, we visited the Whitehouse, Capitol, and
Engraving bureau. That night we bought a loaf of .
bread, cheese and pickles erd had a Wfeastn at g
our cottage. After supper we went to a show and 0
cane beck to canp very tired. The next morning we
drove to the Lincoln Memorial, Franciscan Monaste
and Lees home, Smithsonian Institute, and then to
Annapolis. That afternoon when we get back we
rested and that night we were All in ship-shape
for s boat ride down the Potomac. This ride les s
new experience for all of us and very beautiful,
but it would have been much more beautiful if u
touch of sec sickness hsdn't lnterferred. On June
10, we started home but before going we visited -
the Supreme Court, and the tashington Cathredral.!
Ve then went to Rt. Vernon and spent quite some 'H
time there. After this we had a picnic supper. We
drove on until everyone was almost asleep then we
stopped and spent the night at Clarksburq, West
Virginia. On June ll, we were well on our way hom
be ste things left over from our picnic and only
stopped in Lnrietts for ice cream cones. At two-
thirty we arrived home. he had a good time and it
is an experience that none of us shall forget. We
thank hr. Felton again for the opportunity.
Girls Basketball- With the g1r1's basketball
season over the Union girls are glad to say that
they won three games out of the seven played.
They always played fair and hard, never to give
up before the whistle blew. Whether they won or
lost they accepted the result with clean sports-
manship and always kept their courage. They were
victorious over Hertford, Kirkersville, and
Hanover. The girls on the basketball squad were:
Burdelle Burrell, Rachel Foster, Irene Frampton,
Evelyn Young, Hnrgaret Reece, Hortha Rumelev
Karjorie Grove, Doris Carlyle, Harriet Grove, and
a.nf' .Asus -LY- -A-us--V
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BACK ROI- D .BBECHER,lGR .H .GROVE ,R .FOSTER ,M .RUIELE ,
MIDDLE ROY- I .YOUNG,B .BURRELL,M .GROVE ,I .FRAMPTON
FRONT ROI- IISS PAYITE ,COACH,l .REECE ,D .CARLYLE , E .
BACK ROW- D .BEECHER ,H.GROVE ,MGR .H .KELLER ,MISS STARK,COACH ,
MIDDLE ROW- E .YOUNG ,B .BURRELL,E .PODOREAN , R .FOSTER ,M .REECE
FRONT ROI- I .FRAIIPTON ,M . GROVE ,D .CARLYLE
MIDDLE ROW-J.KIRK C.PODOREAN,
FRONT Row -xvm. FI:LToN,coAcH,
BACK ROW- R. WEAKLEY, MR.FELTON,
MIDDLE Row- R.wEAKLEY,J.K1RK,R.
FRoNT Row- K.BUTTS,K.WALSH, c.
BACK ROW- R.BUTTS,A.GUTRIDGE,
FRONT ROW- C.PODOREAN,K.WALSH
I- PLAYS -QI
THB JUNIOR PLAY - 'HOU TOWN GIRL'
THE SENIOR PLAY - 'DEPEND ON IE'
GIRLS GLEE CLUB
BOYS GLEE cms
WASHINGTON TRIP STUDENT COUNCIL HONOR SOCIETY
THE TRI-SCHOOL PLAY
'THE CAT'S WHISKERS'
LAZY IOON IINSTREL
THE HIGH SCHOOL GROUP
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HONOR SOCAE TT
INK .SPLAS H STAFF
UTHE VALLEY OF GHOSTSN
This play was produced by the Junior Class
of Utica High School in the auditorium on Nov-
ember 2O, and was acclaimed by all as a huge
success. The production was directed by Miss
Katharine McCoy. The cast consisted of: Jeanne
Scott, Jean Patton, Mary Ruth Bell, Dorothy
Smith, Frances Berry, Esther Berger, Dwight
Hotchkiss, Charles Martin, Franklin Muston,
Wayne Fawcett, Rudolph Matz, and Forrest Wil-
kin. Production staff included: Betty Ritchey,
Don Snoke, Roberta Pritchard, Gordon Taylor,
Carl Weston, Charline Hooper, and lla Jean Hull.
This play was a mystery play in which the
mystery effects really nc1icked.' It had to do
with a haunted house, ghosts, crazy people, and
all the other elements intended to freeze the
The Utica Blackshlrts, consisting of Frank-
lin luston, John Hutton, Chuck Gilbreath,
Charles Booth, Pete Thompson, Carl Weston, Earl
Booth, Rudy Matz, Gordon Taylor, Don Snoke,
Fred Husband, John Mantonya, Marion Troyer,
Dave Douglass, Harold Tharp, Ed Reynolds, Earl
Dove, Bob Young, Bob Schmitt, John Webster, A1-
len Deuschle, Bob Dunlap, Dwight Hotchkiss, A1-
bert Splllman, Glenn Richcreek, and Tom Pritch-
ard, experienced an unsuccessful season, having
lost five, won three, and tied one of their
Althrugh the Utica team tipped the scales
at an average of only l55 pounds, the team put
up a hard battle against much heavier opponents.
The Blackshirts, whose chief threat was tim
forward pass, were handicapped by wet weather
in almost all games.
Last Week Pull
Phe last week of school will be a very
busy one for the seniors. They have charge
of Class Day, May 20. Baccalaureate will be
cn May 25. 'KempyU, the class play, will be
presented Nay 26. The play is well-known and
nromises to be fine. It is about auhlgh
falutinu daughter and authoress who marries
the plumber that came to fix the kitchen sink.
Fourteen boys and seventeen girls will graduate
at Commencement exercises, May 27. The next
day is the picnic and that night the alumni
banquet will wind up the exciting week.
This year's annual, The Builder, is going
to be new and different. 'The pu5IIcation staff
chose the Indian idea as its theme. Some fine
art work along this line has been done by our
art editor, Charles Gilbreath.
Each member of the staff, together with
the advisor, Miss Martha Mouser, has worked
hard to make this yearbook a success. We are
hoping that it will meet with the hearty approv-
al of the public.--Pauline Davis, Editor of
Egg 1957 Builder.
SPORTS AT UTICA
Utica had a very successful basketball
season this year, winning ten of the twelve
county games. This enabled them to enter the
first round of the district tournament held at
Westerville. As only two seniors on the squad
will be lost through graduation, the prospects
for the coming season are good.
The members of the squad were: Glenn Rich-
creek, Edward Reynolds, Don Snoke, John Webster,
Carl Weston, Harold Law, John Hutton, Harold
Tharp, Charles Gilbreath, Robert Dunlap, John
Mantonya, and Allen Deuschle.
This was Coach Kenneth Rhode's second year
as mentor of the Utica team. We feel that his
work has been very successful.
Of the total scoring for the season, Don
Snoke made 104 points and Glenn Riohcreek, cap-
tain, made 158. Our pride in these two players
was justified through the awards which they
received at the All-County Basketball Banquet.
Snoke was given honorable mention while Rich-
creek was appointed, not only all-county guard,
but also captain of the all-county team.
We are proud of our team this year, and
feel very optimistic in regard to the future.
--John Hutton and Harold Tharp.
The girls' basketball squad under the
coaching of Miss Virginia Young and Mr. Stanley
Martin, while only winning two of their games,
kept up their spirit and practiced hard all
season. The following girls were members of
the squad: Betty Davison, Phyllis Clipplnger,
Eleanor Robinson, Virginia Berry, Georgia Good,
Marjorie Mix, Frieda Matz, Mary Moxley, Joan
Hite, Grace Earlewine, Kathleen Koontz, and
Betty Coad.--Virginia Berry.
The Builder play, nGuess Againn, was
attended by a very large crowd and turned out
to be a very successful and commendable per-
The cast was chosen from tryouts which
were open to the whole student body and
included members of the sophomore, junior,
and senior classes.
The cast included: Maxine Hotchkiss,
Robert McLaughlin, Earl Hove, Glenn Richcreek,
Robert Hlckenbotham, Mary Ellen Pierce,
Jean McNaughten, Bonnie Dirnle, Charllne
Hooper, Wayne Fawcett, Nina Tate, Pauline
Davis, Richard Landers, and Charles Martin.
The production staff included: Robert
Schmitt, Joan Mite, Charles Gllbreath,
Dwight Hotchkiss, and George Fehndrlck.
The farce centered around an English
lord and three imposters.
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