Licking County High School - Lickingana Yearbook (Licking, OH)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 86
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 86 of the 1938 volume:
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G B. HUNTER - TYPEWRITERS
When Franklin printed his famous "Poor
Richard's Almanac," he presented to the people
the news of their com unity, and won with these
papers a place in national history. So it is
with our Lickingana, for it is trying to unite
the Licking County Schools, and win for itself
a place in Licking County history. On its pages
have been shown the ability of our schools in
both sports and scholastic achievements.
It is our hope that from this annual pub-
lication there may evolve the sound conception
of a well-trained body and a well-trained mind.
The Editorial Staff wishes to express its
thanks and appreciation for the cooperation
which has been given it this year. Our aim to
better our paper has been made possible through
the efforts of our schools and the people who
worked with us to form our Lickingana.
We sincerely hope that next year's Staff
will receive the same amount of cooperation
that we have. V
JOHN J. CARROLL STORE
The Editorial Staff is not only happy but proud
to dedicate this Annual to one who has been an impor-
tant factor in all student activities of Licking County
High Schools. He is known throughout the county for
his willingness and his ability to help in all county
functionsg a true friend to all--Mr. H. G. Spencer.
Em a Jean Emerson
Frederick Zim er
Mrs. Dorothy Wagner
ifizenfhip Qro up
Dependnhi 11 ty Service Leader ship Patriotic
Clyde Kreagor, Homer: Harold Vandayburg, Etna: John Innis, Granville: Lucille
linland, Tobosog Arthur Osborn, Hanoverg Charles Wilson, Kirkersvillog Futhe
lilliams, Hertford: Ilarie Leo Neel, Hebrong Virginia Eisley, Hebron: lar!
Stick, Johnstomg Marcella Black, Jsckeontownz lu-ga:-et Eoker, Sumnitg Ruth
Sannon, Patnskslag Elmous llovrey, Alexandria.: Rachel Foster, Union: Charles
Gilbroath, Utioag Pauline Davis, Utica.
THE NEWARK NEWS
Bette Sands CV.Pres.
Mary L. Montgomery
3 Robert Chrisman
Thomas Soutnard KPrea.l
Jean Patton lSec.D
Honor Society Lioklngana
Robert Prior Jack Cockburn
Advisers - Jeanette Hollingworth, Utioag H. G. Spencer, Granvilleg Lester Black, Newark
HOOPER FRANKLIN INSURANCE AGENCY
onor Jac ery
Nina M. Smith
Emm J . Emerson
Mery L. Montgomery
Glenna J. Belt
Fourth Row Fifth R Sixth Ro'
Glenna Moore Tom Scum: gl"3-13: Wright
Fun Wm Junior Jones on n
Ruth Twp Fnrold Geiger E"m'1 0' and
Mary Jo Griffith glok 33222311
Andy Henry OV! I'
Joseph Patten gg-Egg: Domld 591197
Eugene Keokley Edward won GQUPSU FUWN' 7-'Y10'
B111 Sirinehart Ford Pak, Carl Weston
Wilbur Saunders Wm Hopkins Jmfd-91' 311025
Theodore Cox Paul Robinson -701111 3055011
Ed. Reynolds Bob PHO, HI-rold In
N911 Wynnn wayne Ketner George Fehndrick
P1111 Oxlgy Tom Morgan Wayne Fawcett
Nelson E. Weaver
RUTLEDGE BROS. CLOTHING STORE
J' C11 olanrh ip
Rank Score Name High School
1 289 Wayne Mitchell Ketner Toboso
l 289 Mary Alice Willett Granville
3 280 George Foster Tyler Alexandria
4 278 Leslie Mae Seagrave Granville
5 267 Harold Lester Geiger Summit
6 265 David Allison Leach Granville
7 244 Thomas Waitman Morgan Johnstown
8 259 Frances Elizabeth Berry Utica
8 259 Herbert Wayne Fawcett Utica
10 258 David Holmes MacD1armid Granville
SEARS ROEBUCK and CO
HULL'S WALL PAPER STORE
f , Wim W ,sw
America's game of football, with its thrills and spills, luck and
pluck, reached a high peak this year. Each school should look back
over the season with a feeling of satisfaction and with great hopes for
the year ahead. The spirit to give and take alike, sportsmanship, the
virtue of the true American athlete, was well displayed by our county's
Granville, with its best team for a number of years, led in the
title race. The Blue Aces had an unusually well-balanced team for
county competition, finishing the season undefeated and untied.
Hartford placed second with five victories, one tie, and one de-
First row: Stiner, Robinson, Young, lcCo11um, Orr, Buesman, Cates.
Second row: Arnold, Tavener, J. Jones, 0. Jones.
Third row: Gosnell, Burris, Leach, Keller, Jobs, Kacbiarmid,
Bmickels, Wright, Holden, Bob McConnell, Coach.
Fourth row: Faller, Oxley, Colburn, Walsh, Welsh, Daniels, Kennedy,
HORNER'S NEWARK PAINT CO.
The Dickenson System was used this year,
and of the five schools having teams,--
Jacksontown, Etna, Kirkersville, Sum it, and
Union--Summit rated highest with no losses.
Jacksontown lost one, and Etna followed close
with only two losses.
Back row: Cantlebaryg Deang Hopkinsg
O. Stiresg Cunninghamg W. Stiresg Ijamsg and
Front row: Turnerg Morrisong Wagyg
Co-Captains Scully and Geigerg Orrg and Shoaf
Absent: Schultzg Houckg and Manager
HAYNES BROS. - JEWELERS
The Licking County Basketball championship
was again returned to Granville High School for
the third consecutive season. The Blue Aces
won 16 games and lost 2 games. Both games were
lost to Class A teams. Granville also made a
good showing for Licking County at the District
Tournament, winning their first two games, but
losing to the strong Upper Arlington quintet.
The Dickinson rating.system was used to
determine the championship team. Granville was
on top with an index number of 26.6. The other
three teams to represent Licking County at the
District Tournament were Sum it, second,w1th an
index number of 22.63 Utica, third, with 20.65
and Hebron, fourth, with 20.
Orval Jones Carl Jones
Jack Jones Charles Young
Dale Gosnell Philip Oxley
Charles Stiner Raymond Jones
John Tavener Bruce Brickels
Robert McConnell, Coach
During the 1937 baseball season an increase
in interest could be noticed throughout the
county. This was undoubtedly because of the
fact that the school teams were playing a bet-
ter brand of ball. The run-away type of game
was less frequent and thus interest did not lag.
Schools put forth more effort to keep their
playing fields in condition and supplied better
equipment for their teams. Baseball in Licking
County is on the upgrade.
Special praise should be given to Union
Station High School, last year's champions.
Although the smallest school in the county,
they were supplied with fine pitching, depend-
able f1eld1ng,and timely hitting. This happy
combination gave them a splendid record of
wins during the regular season and aided them
in giving a fine showing at the district
Left to right, first row: Keith Buttsg
Kenneth Walshg Robert Harrisong Raymond Weekleyg
Second row: Mr. Felton, coachg James Kirkg
Harold Hessg George Youngg Robert Buttsg Charles
THE NEWARK ADVOCATE
Darwin Smith Right Halfback
Q22-g:tg'n2 ' Captain
ALLEN ERASH AR and HASLOP'S
CARLILE FURNITURE STORE
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if-sK?f i4' i S"Q?w1f gs-fy lk' iq
'a i ms
The Senior class is very busy making plans
for carrying on the various activities of the
remainder of the school year. On April 18th
the Senior class presented 'Evening Clothes,"
the third in a series of one act plays.
One of the most attractive and amusing
features of the year proved to be the 'kids
party' given in honor of the high school and
faculty. From head to toe the costu es dis-
played originality, uniqueness, and above all,
suitability. While dancing was the mein fea-
ture of the entertainment, childhood games were
With the advent of Baccalaureate on May 22
and Commencement on lay 26, our high school
days will close, filled with joyous and lasting
This has been a busy year tor the Juniors.
We started the school year by selling popcorn
at football games. This was then extended
through basketball season.
The annual Halloween party was our first
big undertaking. 'ith this off our minds we
were free to proceed with 'The Adventures of
Tom Sawyer' our play, which was given in Febru-
The Junior-Senior Prom is now foremost in
our minds with plans underway. The date has
not been set definitely. With best wishes to
the Juniors of next year we reluctantly bid our
Junior year goodbye.
FOUR PERIOD SYSTEM
In accordance with the new progressive
ideas in education, Alexandria High has initi-
ated a four-period-a-day system. The first
forty-five minutes of each hour and a half is
spent in recitation and the latter half in
supervised study. The study hall is eliminated.
This is found to aid in research and to inti-
grate well with the library work. The student
is enabled to take any problem,wh1ch may arise,
to a teacher for guidance. -
One afternoon of each week is set aside
for activities which include orchestra, chorus,
gym classes, play practices, class meetings,
4 4 4 4 4 4
The annual All Sports Banquet, sponsored
by the Sophomores, was held on March lBth. The
main speaker was Jim Durfee. Following the
banquet the football and basketball letters
were awarded and the remainder of the evening
was spent in dancing.
4 4 4 4 4 4
The music department under the able direc-
tion of Kiss Eloise Price consisted of the
Girls Glee Club, the Boys Glee Club and the
orchestra. They all enjoyed a very successful
y The Girls Glee Club and orchestra partici-
pated ln the Community Institute. The 0r0h68-
tra aided in the assembly program given at
Johnstown as well as taking part in our weekly
programs. The climax of the year came in the
form of an operetta 'Once In A Blue Moon' Prin-
cipals and choruses scbred a definite triumph.
4 4 4 4 4 4
Sports have played a great part in the
activities of Alexandria High School this year.
The season was begun by our ambitious boys with
football. They were greatly concerned about
the outcome of each game. But can you blame
them? The first three games were lost. But
the team showed great improvement by winning
the remaining four.
Basketball was not so good this year for
our first team. Although they were defeated in
every game, they were not defeated in spirit
and sportsmanship. The second team won five
games out of nine. This is very enG0Url8iD8
for our next year's team.
The Senior class was victorious in the
intra-mural basketball tournament! both b9YB'
and girls' teams winning the finals.
4 4 4 4 4 4
On January 20, 1958 the members of the
Library Staff took their annual trip to Colum-
bus, Ohio. These trips are made to educate the
staff members in library technique and to sti-
mulate a greater interest in rendering service
to the school and community.
The library has been made the laboratory
for classes in research.
A total of 152 new books has been added
to the library this year.
For a more complete discussion of the ad-
ministration of our library, read the article,
'Library Administration in a Small 8chool,' in
the December 1957 American School Board Jour-
4 4 4 4 4 4
F. F. A.
The Alexandria F. F. A. Chapter has plan-
ned for a baseball team this summer and a 2000
mile northern trip.
Two of our local boys are making applica-
tion for the State Farmer's Degree.
OUR SCHOOL PUBLICATIONS
The library bulletin and school newspaper,
Nouvelles, have made a great change this year.
Both have new staff members with new ideas for
improving our publications. Each has created an
interest in Alexandria High School and Com-
row CL. to R.J
row CL. to R.,
R .F1sher,E .Hawkins
Coecn L.Wi1aon, J.Roth,R.An-
BOYS GLEE CLUB
lst row KL. to R.,
D.BroIn,A .Hankinaon,W. Jones ,
M,Goman,R Anderson, J.Roth,
C .Hi-te,K.Moore ,E.B1shop
GIRIS GLEE CLUB
lst row QL. to R.,
P .Pratt, E .Kennedy
A .Hammond , D .Honthorn,ll .Hammond ,
M,Revercomb,A .Sm1th, J.Ha.mmond.
EASTERN VIEW OF THE SCHOOL BUILDINGS
F. F. A.
ral IL. to RJ
L.Moore ,R .Ke11er,E .Starbuck,
H.Car1ook,B.Scott , C .Ha.mmond,
J.Roth,ll .Kennedy ,R .Hannahs ,
D.Brooks ,R .F1shor,D.Watera ,
D.0oodman,L.Hito, C Jdoore,
KL. to R., Around table
ll .Pratt , D .Henthorn
151: row KL. to RJ
A.scnne1aer KCapt.s H.Soott,
J .Roth,E .Hawkins ,R .Bannahs ,
D.Brooks ,F .N iohola llmagerl
Several major activities have been included
in the senior program for the school year 1957-36
One of the first events on the senior calen-
dar was a get-together party in the form of a
weiner roast held at the home of Jack Cockburn.
Early this year the senior class decided
that they would like to take a class trip at the
end of the school year. But then there arose the
question of adequate funds to finance it. So it
was decided that a garden and flower seed selling
campaign would be a satisfactory means for rais-
ing the money. A few weeks ago this campaign was
closed. The gross sales totalled forty-four dol-
larsg the class' share, twenty-one dollars. This
amount combined with the proceeds from our class
play should be sufficient to take our proposed
The Seniors gave their final assembly pro-
gram on April l. This program consisted solely
of class talent. It was as follows: an essay
on Arbor Day read by Freida Sniderg
Bette Sandsg poem, read by Hannah Jane Cochrun,
vocal duet, Sadie Snook and Bette Sands, reading
Marys Helly and in conclusion a song by the sen-
The rest of the school year will be a busy
time for the seniors. But three of the most out-
standing events will be the class play to be
given May ll, baccalaureate on May
mencement taking place May 27. The
22, and com-
is entitled nThe Ghost Paraden a hair-rising my-
stery-comedy by Katherine Kavanaugh.
September 7, ten students, who
the junior class, entered the halls
School. The following is a list of
ies in which we participated during
Friday morning, October 22, we
assembly program. The main feature
by Mr. Desmond, a newspaper reporte
the Colu bus Citizen.
of Etna High
was a talk
We joined with the Seniors in what was sup-
posed to have been a barn party, bu
t due to cool
weather, we were forced to change our plans and
The first important high school event of
the school year 1957-58 was the high school par-
ty held at the Nicodemus Grove.
ious kinds were played from mid-a
Then the event wa
by a weiner and marshmallow roast
Games of var-
s 'topped offn
The school carnival held on the evening of
October 29, was another significant event. Sig
nificant because it provided excellent enter-
tainment for the public and proved to be the
largest financial success of any carnival at
Etna in recent years.
'Let's Get Richn, a three act comedy, was
presented by individuals selected
from the high
school on December 15. Although only a fair-
sized crowd attended, it was given with the ut-
most dramatic ability.
hold it at the home of Helen Mlnshall, on Thurs-
day evening, November ll.
Four members of our class were chosen to
play important roles in the high school play
enmued, "Let's cet Rich," which was presented
on Wednesday evening, December l5.
We presented our class play, entitled
nDotty and Daffyn by Jay Tobias, on Friday even-
ing, April B. Music was furnished by the nSmoky
Mountain Boysn of Basil-Baltimore, and Wayne
Ketner, baritone, of Toboso. This play was a
hilarious one from beginning to end, and it
brought out much hidden talent among the members
of our class.
The juniors will banquet the seniors at
Hotel Fort Hayes in Columbus, Friday evening,
Twenty-one students entered the sophomore
class this year. The year is being ended with
On February 16, the class made a tour of the
Ohio State Museum in Columbus, It proved to be
both interesting and educational.
The first and only assembly program given
by this class thus far this year consisted of a
two-act comedy entitled uHello Trouble.n Several
musicfl numbers were rendered also.
We are proud that the sophomore boys won
the pennant in the intra-mural basketball games
this year. This is the second consecutive year
they have had this honor.
In mid-winter, a class party was held at
the home of Marjorie Sims.
On April 15 the class and faculty advisor,
Mr. Edgar Cochrun had a surprise birthday party
for James Pickering. Nineteen members were pres-
ent and a delightful time was enjoyed by all.
The Freshmen Class has had comparatively
few important events this year. One of the maj-
or ones was a class party held at the home of
Kathleen Harsh, November 23. Everyone enjoyed
the evening. Games, contests, and refreshments
constituted the program.
December 25, the last school day before
Christmas vacation, was marked by a delightful
all-school Christmas party.
The faculty presented the three-act com-
edy, 'Grandma Goes Hollywood', on the evening
of larch 4. It was given in an excellent man-
ner to a large-size audience. The proceeds
were donated to the Etna School Fund.
Nelson E. Weaver has been chosen as the
valedictorlan of the senior class. As a result
of an apparent tie between Bette Sands and
Jack Cockburn the salutatorian hasn't as yet
fBack Row-left to rightl
Charles Harner, Dick Wilson, Dick
Shaner, Donald Vandayburg.
1SeatedD Marvine Shimp, Etlene Bentley,
Jack CockburnCfChief Justicel, Don
Herriott, Bill Woolever, Melvin Weaver.
CIVIC IMPROVEMENT COMMITTEE
KBack row-left to right!
Noble Kuhn lJanitorJ, Harley Ryan,
Harold Mauger, Robert Moerch, Don
CSeatedl Fred Ketner, Audrey Merril,
Bill Jones, fChairmanl Claribell Cave,
This year Etna High School
organized its student body into a
student government patterned similar-
ly to that of the federal government.
There are various com ittees, all
except the Activities Council and
Finance Committee, being represented
here by pictures. These committees
and bodies attend to all of the
school activities with the aid of
the faculty. It is hoped that by
this method Edna students will be
taught first-hand the elementary
principles of democracy, thus enab-
ling them in later life to become
more satisfactory and useful citizens
So far this system has been highly
A P' ,SES css?
KBack Row-left to right!
Warren Herriott, Oliver Bibler, Tom
Williams, Warren Atkinson.
Cseatedj Martha Wilson, Donnagene
Cohagen, Freida Snider, Marys Hall
Cchairman, Marjorie Sims, Kathleen
Harsh, Pauline Shimp.
KBack row-left to right!
Fred Stecher, Jim Link, Charles Gar-
rison, Paul Bowman, Estle Dean Wilson,
fChairmanl Melvin Weaver, Darrel
Kseatedl Catherine Hizey, Iva May
Weaver, Myrtle Phillips, Edna Moerch,
Glenna Weaver, Ruby Hizey
EXTRA CURRICULAR RECORDS
CLeft to right! Vernon Manger, Sadie
Snook, Bette Sands, Jimmy Pickering,
Neal Camp lChairmanl.
KBack row-left to right!
Don Hoovler, Don Vandayburg CChairmanJ
Kseatedl Regina Everetts, Esther Dm-
swller, Betty Gagle, Myrtle Phillips,
Lois Kocher, Helen Minshall.
GIRLS PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Top row, Cleft to right!
Mrs. Wagner, CCoachJ, Iva May Weaver,
Mary Jones, Donnagene Cohagen, Sadie
Snook, Marjorie Sims, Helen Minshall,
Pauline Shimp, Marvine Shimp.
fMiddle row! Claribell Cave, Audrey
Merril, Bette Sands, Marye Hall,
Freida Snider, Myrtle Phillips, Betty
Gagle, Kathleen Harsh.
!Seated! Glenna Weaver, Esther Em-
swiler, Edna Moerch, Lois Kocher,
Catherine Hizey, Regina Everetts,
Ruby Hizey, Martha Wilson.
Top row, fleft to right!
Fred Stecher, Maxwell Smith, Don Beck,
Robert Moerch, Nelson Weaver, Gale
Snider, Warren Herriott, Darrel Bishop,
KM1ddle row! Charles Garrison, Oliver
Bibler, Elvin Harsh, Harold Bowman,
Dick Shaner, Jack Cockburn, Harold
Mauger, Bill Woolever, M. Z. Pond
Qseatedl Charles Harner, Don Hoovler,
Me1v1n Weaver, Jimmy Pickering, Don
Herriott, Neal Camp, Carl Pettifer.
AL. Ill' ,IRI
' , 4
Since girls' competitive ath-
letics has been abolished in Lick-
ing County, Etna girls kept in con-
dition during the winter months by
playing intra-mural basketball. It
was found that this type of sport
was highly advantageous to the phy-
slcal and mental welfare of the
At the close of the basketball
season an intra-mural tournament was
held, with the seventh and eighth
grade girls participating in addi-
tion to the hlgh school girls. The
winner of the tournament was the
Junior-Senior girls' combination.
In addition to the girls' intra-
mural tournament, there was a boys'
tournament of a like nature. The
Sophomore boys won the contest.
BOYS PHYSICAL EDUCATION
Top row, Cleft to right!
Harley Ryan, Don Beck, Tom Williams,
Elvin Harsh, Mr. Cochrun KCoachJ
Warren Atkinson, Estle Dean Wilson,
Bill Woolever, Nelson Weaver.
lSeatedT Darrel Bishop, Fred Stecher,
Gale Snider, Jim Link, Vernon Mauger,
Melvin Weaver, Maxwell Smith, Fred
Ketner, Clyde Rhodes.
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For the third year Granville High
School has continued its supervised study
plan. One of the most modern of educa-
tional methods, it has been effectively
carried out under the supervision of Mr.
Displacing the old crowded study-
halls, the school day is divided into
four periods of one and one-half hours
each. The first forty-five minutes is
used for recitation and the last for
leseon preparation for the following
day. If any questions concerning the
lessons arise the teacher is always
ready to help. t
Although students are not encouraged
to take five subjects, because it is so
difficult, some classes are held in
supervised study periods to accommodate
those who desire the additional class.
The object of the whole plan is to
provide time in school for the pupil to
prepare his lessons. Most students find
that they need to study at home only on
days when activities occur during the
Yes, gone are the days cf over-
crowded study halls in Granville.
Granville High School with its nine
extra curricular activities, not includ-
ing athletics, fills the students' even-
ings with progressive entertainment. The
French club made an auspicious beginning
this year with a membership exceeding
twenty students. Sponsored by Miss Free-
men, the Granville High School language
instructor, the French club studied the
various phases of French life. French
friends were made by the regular corre-
spondence maintained throughout theyear.
Authoritative speakers and social activ-
ities balanced the well-rounded programa
The Girl Reserves, a girl's charac-
ter bullding organization, instructively
studied the ideal g1r1's life. The club,
sponsored by Mrs. Shepard and Miss walz,
united the girls in a firm bond of com-
panionship, which was cooperatively de-
monstrated during the year.
The Girl Reserves, Hi-Y, and Boy
Scouts continued the excellent routine
mapped out in former years.
The Science Club, ,composed exclu-
sively of boys, spent many busy evenings
in the laboratory and in the home of
their advisor, Mr. Orr, studying many
scientific projects, and working with
various chemical experiments,
The Junior and Senior Home Econom-
ics Clubs, under the direction of Gran-
vi1le's new Home Economic! teacher, Miss
Smith, meeting regularly each second and
fourth Monday, kept the girls active
with their varied homemaklng projects.
The m sic organizations of Granville
High School include our Chorus, Boys'
Glee Club, Band, and Orchestra. The Cho-
rus, under the able? direction of l .
Arthur Huff, has given two concerts, has
sung in several assembly programs, and
in the Good Friday services. The Cho-
rus received a superior rating in the
district contest,wh1eh gives it the pri-
vilege cf entering the state contest.
The Boys' Glee Club also received super-
lor rating ln the district contest, and
will be represented in the state contest.
Tne orchestra, also under the direc-
tion of Hr. Huff, took part in the con-
cert and several. assembly programs. It
has been a source of enjoyment andpleas-
ure for us all. The orchestra received
an excellent rating in the district con-
The band, with Harvey Williams lead-
ing,also deserves a great deal of praisa
Besides many assembly programs, the band
has made its contributions at our foot-
ball and basketball games. Mr. Williams'
young son, as drum major, has also gain-
ed great popularity. The band rated ex-
cellent in the district contest and will
enter the state contest. ,
Besides the organizations, there are
many individuals who have made outstand-
ing records in the high school music. A-
mong these are Alice Eschman, who enter-
ed the district contest with a vocal so-
lo, and Harold Wright, receiving a supe-
rior rating, will represent Granville in
the state contest.
This year Granville crashed through
with a football team that would make
any school proud. Undefeated and untied,
they ran up a total of 297 points to
their opponents' 20. A husky line and
a brilliant backfield contributed much
to this success but a good share of
the elory goes to Bob McConnell, the
coach. This makes three consecutive
years that G.H.S. has held the County
championship in football.
With four of last year's first team
back the Blue Aces had a very successful
basketball season, winning six out of
eight Class A games and all their county
aames. Beaten in the District tournament
by Arl1nqton's Golden Bears 29-22 the
Aces had to be content with.the County
Championship which they had held for
the past three years.
Harvey Williams' boys started the
baseball season with Homer. This game
they won by a nose in the 7th inning,
7-6. Our next dr1ve.ie with Johnstown
and following that we play Utica, Tobosq
Jacksontown,Homer, and Johnstown. Here's
hoping that we wind up the year all-
round Champions--football, basket-ball,
Granville High School complied with
the fancies of all students this year by
presenting programs of varied types to
entertain and inform the pupils with ed-
ucational and interesting assemblies.
The finest of music, poetry, drama, lec-
tures, and school talent opened a vista
hitherto closed to many of us. A fine
spirit of mutual appreciation was formed
by the inter-school programs broached as
a regular county feature, and it was en-
joyed to the fullest entent by our
A widely-diversified realm of music
was ushered before us during the school
year, ranging from the classics to swing
and jazz. Accordionist, Mr. Smith ,of
Capital University, delighted us with
popular melodies and the more legato 'Ave
laria.' Denison University offered for
our entertainment the Shepardson Girls
Glee Club,and the Denison String Quartet,
which complied with selections of the
masters, Haydn and Bach. Our chorus, or-
chestra, and band performed many times
and were well worthy of our lengthyrap-
plause. The Granville Tunesmiths demon-
strated thelr wares several times for
our swing-swung tenses.
Poetry and drama, as well as music,
found an attentive audience in the mem-
bers of our school. Dr. King, professor
of English at Denison University, gallop-
ed us to victory in the English Grand
National Steeple-chase via John Hass-
field's'R1ght Royal.' The Dramatics Club
weve us into the web of'The Red Spider.'
Far-famed Ethel Salisbury Hanley present-
ed the stage in miniature before our
gleeful chuckles at her graceful mario-
nettes. The county movies took us to far
off places and to industrial centers.
Authoritative lecturers and speakers
captivated us many times with various
phases of life and democracy. Included
on this imposing program were Granville!
own ministers, Dr. Oxley, Rev. Hilne,and
Rev. Dossg Denison Un1versity's head of
dramat1cs,lr. Edward Wright: Rev. Tippet
of BexleygJudge Bale of Franklin County's
Juvenile Court3Mr. Ramsey,world Reporter
and lecturerg and Booth Shepard,scholar-
ship student from Exeter Un1vers1ty.Eng-
The dramatic activity of Granville
High School has been one of our most
interesting activities. The most import-
ggt Kevengs have been the Junior Play,
9 .JSE idea B and Red s ide:-.
Emktics Ulubfgr Deltfifiapii, 95:3
presented an amusing assembly program,
which was later repeated at the Alexan-
dria High School. The Dramatlcs Club has
held regular meetings throughout the
school year, at which several shortplays
have been read and many pantomimes giv-
en. We feel that all the work done has
displayed well the dramatic talent of
high-school students and has been a cre-
dit to the school.
Granville High School has offered a
special course to all those talented in
art work. Ten students are enrolled un-
der Miss Virginia Beck, the instructor.
The pupils are taking up the lines of
work in which they are especially inter-
ested. Some of the students are working
with posters and cartoons.
There is also a photography course
conducted by Mr. Quick. The students are
taught how to take good pictures andthen
how to develop and print them. We are
expecting one entry in the graphic art
contest sponsored by the American Maga-
Although there are fewer partici-
pants in these courses than there are in
some of the other activities, we believe
that these students contribute a very hr
portant and necessary part of the school
Ghosts, hob goblins, and other pe-
culiar costumes made the Student Council
Halloween party a success.
The G. R. dance, with the introduc-
tion of the big apple, was one of the
hits of the year!
Delta Nu Kappa sponsored a dance to
celebrate their play, given the night
before. Both the play and the party
With the happ feeli of s ri
vacation ahead, the Hi-Yngmarkedp ogg
another high-light evening for the mem-
bers of the club and their friends with
the spring dance.
GRANVILLE LICKINGANA STAFF
Leslie Seagrave . . . . . . . . . Editor
Mary Alice Willett.Scho1ast1c Activities
David MacDiarm1d. . . . . . . . . Sports
David Leach . .. . Dranatics, Music, Art
Pauline Palmer ..... Social Activities
. .Assemblies, Clubs
Wayne Moore . .
Mabel Campbell. . . . . . . .
Gene McCollum . . . . ,Typistg
Alice Shepard . . . .
Virginia Palmer . .
Eleanor Fischer .
Marguerite Belt .
Senior Picnic . . . . . . . . . . May
Senior Breakfast. . . . . . . . . May
Preview of Senior Play, assembly. May 26
Senior Play . . . . . . . . . May 27, 28
Baccalaureate . . . . . . . . . . lay 29
Commencement. . . . May 31
cov',Ls1 Hn zor- gocfelni
On Dec. 6 the Seniors began 'Rowing Not
Drifting' as they selected their class colors,
green and silver, with white carnations as the
class flower. The crew elected the following
officers: Captain Burrel Swartz, First Mate Re-
DCCOH Sloou b, Keeper of the Log Maribel Fisher
and Purser Betty Mhranville. Miss Carrie B. Hut-
zell began her fifth year as pilot for the class
through their trials and tribulations.
A sparkling comedy 'what Do You Thlnk?' was
presented Dy the seniors on May 13, in the school
auditorium. The story centers about a golf champ-
ion Jimmy uaxwe11 Boyd iBob Prlorb, who meets
Jean Howard 1Becky Slocumbl lncognlto and promptly
falls in love with her. The urge is mutual but
their romance is beset with one hindrance after
another. The action all takes place ln the lounge
of the Annandale Country Club. Teddy iHerb Penlckl
Kitty lBetty Haranvlllej, and Joe Beggs, her older
DTOLDQT CFord Parksb rurnlsh the laughter. The
rlvelry for the club presidency between the How-
ards iDlck Elack and Dot Knellerl and the Carters
KBob Wells and Ruth Beltj adds a touch of politics
Jerry lEdna Brownfield! is most conscious of the
marriage problem. Dick Stearn QPaul Qoblnsonl is
the local golf champion. Mystery surrounds the
appearance of Madeline Dele KMRTIDB1 FIBBSTD and
Harvey Hyde fJOhD Neell. Bud Dixon ihurrel Swartz!
ls a millionaire notion picture producer. The
play was C08Ch8d by Miss Carxle B. Hutzell.
Class of 1938--thirty strong are locking
forward to a happy time on usenlor Day' when they
expect to start with sn early sunrise breakfast,
continue with various activities throughout the
day, and a class party in evening.
Dr. Mansell has the baccalaureate sermon
whidh will be delivered May 22.
Commencement ls scheduled for May 24. Rose-
murgey will be the sneaker. The class will wear
caps and gowns.
The following clubs were organized this year:
Art, Athletics, Crafts, Dramatic, Heco, Music and
Science. Each member of the High School Faculty
sponsors a club.
The Girl Reserve Club of Hebron High School
was organized this year. We have fifty MEDDCIBQ
The club has sponsered several social activities
as well as doing some social service work through-
out the school and commu lty. Miss Helen E. King
ls the Advisor.
COUNTY STUDENT COUNCIL
The senlor representative this year is Burrel
Swartz, the Junior representative is Edwin Clark.
Robert Prior as President of The Honor Society is
also a member.
H BHON HIGH SCHOOL STUDENT COUNCIL
The Student Council of HEDTOD High School was
organized in December of this year. The purpose
of the Council is to promote cooperation and good
feeling among the students of the schoolg Ind to
promote d8B1TlD18 activities in the school, to rs-
lse the social and moral standing of the students.
OOUFTY HONOR SOCIETY
HGNDBTB of the County Honor Society are:
REBECCA slooumb, Dorthy Kneller, lhrlbel Fisher,
Paul RODIHBOD, Robert Prior, Ford Parks, Virginia
watts, Elizabeth Wells. Faculty Advisor Mr. Rariok.
BOYS SPU TB
The boys sports during the shhool year 1937-
1938 was dominated chiefly by the goodly number
of senior athletes.
The football team showed great improvement
over last years squad and rounded out the season
ln third position in county standing. This falr-
ly satisfied the nine seniors who participated
in the encounters. Hebron were victors over
Alexandria, Croton, and Hanover while the 'Or-
angemen' were beaten DY Patsskals, and Croton.
Hebron's basketball squad, sdappy, and ag-
gressive ended the season by holding the county's
fourth place berth, being bettered only by Gran-
ville, Summit, and Johnstown. The Blue and Gray
oourtiers also went to the District Tournament,
where tnEy bettered Marlon St. varys in the'f1rst
round, but went down to defeat ln the second at
the hands of Berlin.
At this writing, the bsseball season has not
gotten into full swing, but practice is well un-
der way at Hebron. The team and Coach William
Hendershot are expecting good results in thl8 on-
coming season. Some of the games scheduled are
with Johnstown and Pataskala.
The cneretta selected for DDE High School
chorus was 'Polished Pebbles,' by Otis M. Carring-
ton. Despite the downpour on April 8, an aprecl-
tive audience was present.
Leading roles were sung by Maxine Lee, Re-
becca Slocumb, Iva Warner, Meribel Fisher, EBIDCT
Boner, Virginia Watts, Joe Taylor and Ford Parks.
Charles Jones portrayed 'Mr. Gabble ' a shiftless
husband, Whl1B minor parts were filled by Fred-
erick Penlck and Lewls ROD8ItB. A chorus of forty
Sunbonnet Girls and Overall Eoys assisted. Piano
accompaniments were played by Dorthy Kneller.
Robert Prior and Forest Sands made up the st-
age crew, and under the supervision of Shot. Dur-
bin, they constructed an attractive picket fence
and a realistic well which actually worked.
Georgia Carlisle acted as business manager.
The entire production was directed by Miss Mary
John Dixon assisted by Miss King and Mr. Durbin.
The Junior Class presented nGrsndma Goes Hol-
lywood H a LDIEF act comedy by J. F. Stone on
March le. The cast included Elizabeth Wells in
the title role, Helen Grlbble Edwin Clark, Nellie
Perkins, Charles Slater, Harold Powers, Ruth Hard-
en, Betty Cooperlder, CDBIIBB Jones, Janice Miller
Kenneth Neely and Forest Sands had charge of
sound effects. Betty Hayes served as promoter
and Helen Wright as business manager. The play
was coached Dy llss Mary John Dixon.
JUNIOR SENIOR EANQUET
The Junior Senior Banquet le to be held May
20, the plsce to be announced later.
HI TIMES BANCUET
On Feb. 2, the annual H1 Times Banquet was
hfld in the school building. The out going stafi
of the H1 Times school paper, were hosts to LDB
new staff and the faculty. Short tR1KB were giv-
en Dy Editor-in-chief, Virginia Watts, Assistant
Editors Elizabeth Wells and Fdwin Clark, Business
Manager, Janice Miller. RCSDODBBS were offered
by those taking over the respective positions,
Don Helmerl, Dorothy Powers, Ralph Uefkg and
Charles Amspsugh. Faculty members added brief
contributions to the evening, but the highlight of
the 'Table Talk' was an impromptu BOCECH by nick
Durbin, young son of Subt. and Mrs. Durbin.
Reserves 1737" 738
Varsity Ba-,Kaftan 1737-H38
hi.-sve. lgawll W F739
Foot ball F137
Hnbu-t Paniclf.-Cha 9
"7 Tl' !'l"I
Hmmm Hui FLASHE5
le are dedicating
our part of this annual
to our superintendent
lr. Lewis P. lelssr,
whose illness has pre-
vented his completing
the school yearn
ls hope that he
will be able to resume
his duties in the fall.
This past school year Homer has had many
improvements in the school facilities: An
industrial arts department with a newly equipped
separate shop building: a chemistry laboratory:
new tables and typewriters for the co mercial
department: new sewing machines for the home
economics department: books and magazines for
our library: lockers for all high school pupils:
new gymnasium equipment: and showers for the
boys. Besides these improvements, the building
was newly decorated during the past summer.
The Senior members of the County Honor
Society are larguerite Spearman, Beatrice Hat-
field, Helen Myers, Edna Keckley, and Robert
Chrisman. The Junior members are Thelma Mixer
and Joseph Patton.
Our representatives to the Student Council
are Thelma llzer and Robert Chrisman.
The basketball team, with lr. Schick as
coach, has a successful season, winning seven
games and losing three. The varsity team mem-
bers were: Clayton Beever, Captain. Wayne Rice,
Robert Chrisman, John Billman, Dale Bruce,
Clarence Young, Paul Hunt, Philip Weiser. Robert
Petry, and Joe Brown. lanager, Everett Chrisman.
The baseball season is now in full swing
with the following squad members reporting for
practice: Harold Hunter, Kleth Raines, Clayton
Beever, Dale Bruce, Robert Chrlsman, Everett
Chrieman, John Billman, layne Rice, Paul Hunt,
John Killer, Paul Squires, Clarence Young, Joe
Brown, Robert Petry, Philip Weiser, Ralph
Squires, John Butcher, Bruce Butcher, and Kelly
SENIOR CLASS NOTES
Officers: Lecta Cline, Pres., Betty Lovell,
Vice Pres., and Edna Keckley, Sec.-Treas.
lotto: Safe on First, Now Score
Colors: Scarlet and Silver
First day of school.
Dr. J. L. Clifton visited the school.
Football game at 0.S.U. Rain!
Crowell magazine contest.
First issue Homer H1 News Flashes.
Freshmen Initiation Party--school gym.
Senlor Party--Host, John Billman
Junior Party--school gym.
Rational Dairy Show--Columbus Fair Grounds
Teachers' Ieetlng, Dayton. Vacation for
Boys' first practice basketball game.
Played Fairfield at home, and won.
Armistice Day Program, with Boy Scouts,
and Reverend Summerville, Centerburg.
Athletic Association Carnival.
Opening basketball game with Utica, there.
Score: Utica 29: Homer 14.
Hallowe'en Party at the school.
Presented Chapel Program, Hartford School.
Lecture--Romance of History--lr. Dietrich.
Christmas Party. Close for vacation.
Return to school.
And day following! Semester tests.
Two day vacation--too much snow!
Basketball victory over Utica. at home.
Score: Homer 25: Utica 25.
State School Inspection, by lr. Louthian.
P.T.A. Program by the school. '
Jacksontown presented chapel program.
Irs. Ielser had an appreciation dinner
for the basketball boys.
First movie presented. County project.
Play day for girls at Utica.
Tourn"'nt' Homer won fifth place.
Basketball Banquet at Hebron. Clayton
Beever placed on all-county second team.
Spring Vacation--plumbing out of order.
Spring fever shows up--Boys get out their
Picture show--Peck's Bad Boy.
lsasles epidemic in full sway.
All county Junl3i:Senigr Dayh Granville.
n a oman ec es.
Junior Play' Directed by lr. Davis.
School begins at 8250: dismisses at 3:15.
All county dance, at Alexandria.
First baseball game in county league.
Homer Athletic anquet. Presented awards.
Pictures taken for Llokingana.
Last time for Seniors to get grade cards.
Honor Society Banquet at tica.
Spring Festlvallgg ga:ark.f P di .
n or ara se.
"mo" HU' on-ectssggy lr. semex.
Baccalaureate. Sermon, Reverend Borden.
Commencement. Speaker, Doctor King.
Last day of school. Community Picnic.
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First row, left to right: Doris Dusthimer, Ella Jane
Baker, Martha Stretton, Miriam Morris, Class advisor.
Second row, left to right: Wilmer Goldsmith, Jess
Swartz, Harold Osborn, William Swlnehart, Pres.,
Third raw, left to rights Ehagcne Pickens, Harlen
Thompson, Robert Hoskinson, Paul Myers, and Robert
noni' o-'o 9,0405
First row, left to right: Bama Jones, Betty
lhcPherson, Gladys Hendren, Ruth lloorman,
Geox-glans Baker, Elinora Lothes, Pearl Black,
llartha MacPherson, and Virginia Deck.
Second row, left to right: Lucille llclinight,
Eloise Faller, Pleasant Lees Oliver Lees
Q 83 Q im Vm llearl Banister, Roe Kreager,'Luther Priest,
,.V -.V 1 Q . 4 , ,- f 1 .V s "A Harry Isaacs, Class Adviser.
,, Ui. , , V V 19 if ' - ,- v ' Third row, left to rights Frederick Lcnghenry,
,A . -R-A. V - Z 'A 6 - , Paul Shelly, John Dove Lawrence Black Joe
W. ' ' ' ,' , . ' V' V 'R 7 f Davis, Raymond Longhenry, and Charles Ragle.
..,. . .. Q V V
W ,- 4 , - 31 . V '
-X . V. -f"::., Freshmen:
Q f .. ef A P V , V, V First row, left to right: Ruth Clem Mary Parker
VV. V. , J i V' Opel Hosklnson, Virginia Stretton, getty Morrison,
, n f," A " Q -- Q U ' A, F V, ,4 ::lirykAdamson, Sarah llaoFa1-land, and Martha Jane
, ' . V- .S sr.
I F - " is 5 Second ron Robert Arnold, Harry Swartz, Carl
l 7' ' ' J E ff -15,223 f' f- as-.2- yi' Goldmnh' Robert mmm' Bernard mek. Ruth Hiller.
Seventh and Eighth, First row, left to rightx 19
Evelyn Deck, Frances Priest, Rosilie Thompson, 8
Lily Glancy, Helen Hendren, Bessie Stillwell,
June Faller, Genevieve Hadley, Charis Ann
Frymute, and Laura Lucas.
Second row: Margins Valentine, Helen Greathouse,
Betty Stotler, Tennyson Thompson, Harold Hupp,
Dorothy Crist, Anna Thompson, Rachel Stretton,
Helen Tunison, Class Adviser.
Third rovu Roselle Crist, Mary Greathouse,
Betty Swartz, Robert Wolfe, Harry Moran, Robert
leridith, Donald Drumm, Lena Lucas, Clara
Longhenry, and Loretta Clark.
Fourth rovrx Walter Prince, Robert Hayes, Dean
Culliscn, Junior Turner, William Rutledge,
lhlph Binkley, John Morrison, Paul Stotler,
Orvll Jones, Atha Prince.
Those absent in the picture are Mary Lorraine
Hamilton and Betty Uclnight.
. Third rom Richard Griffith, Francis Wan, Pres.,
Thans lhePherson. Edgar Lathes, John Crist, and
I. .., ,.
4 Elnora Lothe s 1
Jacksontown played a very evenly
matched season having won 7, lost 7.
We lose Lester McKnight, Edward Myers,
John House, Robert Messick by gradua-
Seated from left to right: John House,
Luther Priest, Paul Myers, Robert Lamp,
Red McKnight and Had1ey,coach.
Standing: Martin Ryan-Manager, Robert
Messick, Ed Myers, Roe Kreager, Bill
Swinehart, Carl Goldsmith, and Robert
A Q 2215 3 -
Jacksontown had the most suc-
cessful season in the history
of the school. We were near
champions in defeating Toboso,
Union, Etna, and Kirkersville.
Seated from left to right:
Loren Hadley, coach, John House.
Ray Hoskinson, Paul Myers,
Robert Lamp, Luther Priest,
Lester McKnight. End Edward Myers-
Standing: Leland Messick,
Francis Ryan, Joe Davis, Roe
Kreager, Carl Goldsmith, Bill
Swinehart, Harold Osborn, Robert
Drumm, Robert Messick, John Crist,
and Richard Griffith.
fix The reserve team produced a
YQ lot of interest even though it
was a new organization. We had
25 boys out regularly all season.
Seated from left to right:
Richard Griffith, Francis Ryan,
Charles Eagle, Wilmer Goldsmith,
Harold Osborn, Fredrick Longhenry,
Joe Davis, and Leland Messick.
Standing, Loren Hadley, coach,
John Crist, Edgar Lothes, Ray
Longhenry, Thomas McPherson, Jess
Swartz, Robert Drumm, John Dove,
Robert Hoskinson, Martin Ryan,
Orchestra: First row: Oliver Lees, Eloise
Fuller, Charis Ann Prymute, Bessie Stillwell,
Janice Helser, Joe Davis, Lester llclfnight,
Genevieve Hadley, Merl Banister, Johnny Ryan,
Dick loorsan, June Fsller, Dewey Albright,
and Floyd Brooeus.
Second rom Director Hr. Isaacs, Harold Os-
born, lhrtin Ryan, John House, Junior Turner,
Francis Ryan, John Dove, and Pleasant Lees.
Bud: A new band has been organized in our school,
at the first of the year, under the direction of
During, the last semester lr. Higgins has taken
Much progress has been achieved considering this
is the first year for most members.
First row, left to right: Janice Helser, Johnny
Ryan, Marjorie Jones.
Second rmn Paul Myers, Cherls Frymute, Bessie
Stillwell, Martin Ryan, Harold Osborn, John House,
Junior Turner, June Faller, and Dick llooman.
Third ron Francis Ryan, John Dove, Floyd Broseue,
Dewey Albright, llerl Banister, Lester McKnight,
Joe Davis, Genevieve Hadley, and lr. I. H. Isaacs.
" ACTIVITIES -
F. P. A.
Class Officers, Front row, left tc rightx
Raymond Longhenry, Secretary, Merl Banister,
Treasurer, Bruce Dorsey, Vice President,
Edward llyers, President, Harold Arnold,
Reporter, Harlan Thrmpscn, Sergeant at Arms.
Middle row, left to right: Roe Kreager,
Luther Priest, learl Boring, Robert Dnmm,
F. F. A. Adviser, W. L. hlo.
Back row, left to right: Charles Bgle,
Frederick Longhenry, Paul Shelly, Joe Davis,
Robert Arnold, Lawrence Black, Robert los-
' sick, and John Crist.
STUDENT COUNC IL
First row: Bill Ssrinehart, Vice Pres., Pearl
Black, Eduard Myers, Pres., Janice Jones, Sec.,
Second rcvu Leland Messick, Francis Ryan, Paul
Wars, Oliver Lees, Mr. Hadley, Advisor, Robert
Ieredith, Loretta Clark.
Bill Svinehart and Edward were are also
county student council members.
Besides usual activities this year the student
council sponsored several new projects. Among
them were the establishment of a school first sid
roan and refreshments for tells after basketball
The winter sports have
joying our spring activities.
now ended and we are again en-
K Our boys team was very active
during the basketball season
four games were
f' ' ' won out of thirteen., We hope
' that they will do better next
year. Charles Negley, center
received honorable mention in
the county and played in the
-'.T I , , V The girls team did not
M' 'S " ' ve a regular schedule but
W A'-Q x- f'st.and West
If A .a
they played several teams in the
system of playing was introduced
game, whereby each of the twelve
a chance to play ln every game.
Baseball has now begun. le
games thus far, winning one from
county. A new
into the g1rl's
girls was given
have played two
Etna and losing
one to Alexandria. The 'Kirkersville Nine' look
as if it has a very bright future.
aa- e 4-
f ' li Baccalaureate servlcegs 938
' - May 1
-' h Commencement exercises ,
I n j May 19, 19:59
Q I Speaker: Major Norman Imrie,
'Q QTN Associate Editor of the
Q ,' ,', Columbus Dispatch
, . A W Alumni Banquet May 28, 19358
X , . I , :
1- 4 1-
The high school party, sponsored by the stu-
dent council, was given in the gymnasium on
December 6 .
On December 14, a style show and tea was
arranged by the Home Economics Class for the
P.T.A. The members of the P.T.A. gave a linen
shower for the department.
February 22: Taffy pull for F.F.A. and
Home Economics girls.
March 15: The freshmen and eighth graders
were entertained by Helen Louise Spurgeon.
The Home Economics class entertained the
school board members at ,dinner on April 6.
The annual Tri-School
plays, an event in which .Tack-
sontovrn, Union, and Kirkers-
ville participate, opened ,our
dramatic activities this year.
'Friday for Luck' was the play
f v-.1 -
r. , A , T
vi if ' The renewing students played
X the parts: Marjorie Griffith,
. Arthur Myers, Kenneth Bailey,
and Ernest McConnell.
The Juniors have proved their success in
dramatics by presenting "He Had a Past," a farce
in three acts, given March 25. The play was well
balanced, each Junior helping to carry out the
plot. It was well cast and excellently received
by the people of our community.
On April 29, the Seniors presented 'The Ad-
ventures of Grandpa." This comedy received much
acclamation from the audience.
The Ohio History Class
believes in learning not only
'Q' f ' by reading and studying but
.Y ' ' ' also by touring the state of
1 , A Ohio. In the fall of 1937,
A this group took a trip through
S- - Q the district of the Muskingum
, .LI oonservancy project, visiting
' ' Tappan and Dover Dams, also
,I Gnaddenhutten Monument and
, e V scneenbrunn stat.. Park. On
. , May 11, 1958, a trip that in-
' , J cluded Logan Elm, Seven Caves,
' Serpent Mound and Shawnee
' State Forest was taken by the
class and on May 14, this
group toured Cincinnati and points of interest
in that vicinity.
The students selected for the Honor Society
were Mildred Legge and Marjorie Griffith, seniors
and Emma Jean Emerson, junior.
Those participating in the Spring Festival
are Verna Swartz, Louanna Park, 'Charles Negley,
Esther Scheidegger, Margaret Williamson, and
Mildred Legge and Esther Scheidegger are
the County Student Council members.
chosen by our school this year.
K ii '4lfF,.q
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JBHC Bullock' 586-, "lf" Treas-
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DQTCISHDLQ HIGH SCI-IOOL
Heading left to right: Bottom Row: Eileen Hlfe, Rosie
Ethel Bullock, Carmen Fishbnugh, Eileene Voorhees, Eileen
Fern Lynn, and Marcella Hatch. Middle Row: Dean Carter,
Voorhees, Norma Musser, Glenna Moore, Edith Dunlap, Roy
and Thomas Southard. Back Row: Donald Needham, Russell
and Emerson Woolard.
Class Sec. 2,3
Dramstlcs 1, 3,M
Dramatics 1 U
M-H Club 1,2
Boy Scout 3
Football 1 3,U
Dramatlcs 1, 3,4
Music l 3,U
Boy Scout 1,2
Football 1 4
Roy Jones Jr.
Norma Jean Musser
Basketball 1,2 M
Dramatics 1 3,3
Baseball 1,2 U
Basketball 1 U
Dramatics 1 3,U
Class Pres. 2
Lick. Staff M
Co. Chorus 2,3
IQQEILWTH IHJ Il
Reading left to right: fbottom
rowl Mildred Rhodeback, Jean-
ette Saunders, Grace Moore,
Opal lylle, Marilyn Hitt, lar-
tha Jane Young, Harths Good,
Eileen Stalter, Vlr inie lc-
Quay, I middle row? Dolores
Moritz, Dwight Beeson, Kenneth
Lott, Raymond Peters, Ji ng
Tethsm, Lewis Ramsey, Clarence
Jordan, Mary Lou Carter, ltop
row! Robert Patten, Denny
Krause, Robert Foor, Lawrence
Robinotte, Robert Atkinson,
Vernon Breese, Guy Johnson,
labsentl Ruth Elaine Nichols.
Bottom Row: CLeft to Righty
Howard Knoderer, Helen Goatley,
Elizabeth Harris, Tessie Moss-
holder, Ruth Tharp Mary Wat-
son, Robert Bowle.'iMldd1e non
Owen Shaw, John Smith, Howard
Angevine, Ghalmer Wylie, Ted
Freker, Ralph Horner. CTop Row!
Robert Rentzel, Paul Wilson,
Reading Left to Right: CBottom
RDI, Barbara Ann Farber, Betty
L'nn1nsv0n. Mary Esther nick-
GPSOH. June Morrow, Betty
Tharp, Grace Rittenhouse, Eule
Hess, Hazel Williams, Teeny
Yates. Cllddle Row! Junior Be-
'Grd' Walter Ashoreft, Ned
l1'lB' Fred Zimmer, James
Briggs, Donald Bland, Edgar
Sherman- 4Top Row! Hero1a
Riley, Robert Gole, George
Morris, John Deeds, Barnard
Atkinson, Howard Hines.
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On October 29, we held our annual carnival.
Everyone enjoyed the refreshments, games, and
Nathan Hale, a historical play was presented
by the four upper English classes of Pataskala
High School. It was given on February 2. It was
a play highly praised by all the community because
of its serious dramatic worth.
The operetta, 'Campus Daze,' was very success-
fully presented by the high school on April 19.
The operetta was under the direction of our music
teacher, Miss Helen Jane Smith. Pataskala 1s
noted for their good operettas and this one was no
A Junior dance was substituted for this year's
Junior Class Play. A good orchestra was procured
and the young people danced. Card tables were pro-
vided for those who d1dn't care to dance.
One of Samuel French's productions entitled uHer
Own Money', was selected as the Senior Class Play.
It is to be given May 20th in the Peteskaln School
Pateskala enjoyed a fairly successful football
season this year by winning three, losing three,
and tying one. We defeated Newark Reserves, Heb-
ron, and Hanover. We lost to Granville, Alex-
andria, and Johnstown and tied Groton.
Our boys finished with a 500 percent in basket-
ball this year after overcoming a bad start. In-
cluding the tournament we won seven and lost
seven. Victories were over Kirkersvllle twice,
Union, Etna, Alexandria, Ohio Deaf, and the A-
lumni. We lost to New Albany, Hebron, Summit, To-
boso, Utica, Granville, and Reynoldsburg.
Pataskala's prospects for a successful baseball
season are very bright as we have a veteran team.
We have our entire team back from last year with
the exception of our pitcher. We have a ten game
schedule to complete this season. We have games
scheduled with Denison Freshmen, Homer twice, Heb-
ron twlce, Summit twice, Union, Etna, and the
CO! 11 ZENCB-TENT
The program which was so successful in 1937 is
to be followed this year. Five students will re-
view parts of the book 'Think and Grow R1ch'. Dr.
Klein from Ohio State University will give the
Reading Left to Rigdxtz lBottom
Howl Miss Smith, Miss Angevine
Miss Essex, Miss Loughxnan, Mrs.
Bernice Van Dorn, Miss Nichols.
CTop Rowj Mr. Frank Ruzicll
Mr. Virgil Manger, I-Ir. Harold
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on Nov. 5, 1937, the high school and junior
high school gave three one-act plays. They were
substituted for the usual fall carnival and soph-
omore play. The seventh and eighth grades gave
'Elmer . The freshnen and sophcmores presented
'Uncle George Pops In'. The Jmmiors and seniors
chose as their play, "Bett's Best Bet".
On December 25 we, held our annual Christmas
program. The grades gave an operetta, 'The Toys
That Had To la1t'. It was followed by a christ-
mas play by the high school. The even1ng's enter-
tainment was completed with the treat and passing
out of the gifts.
The faculty members presented 'Aunt Tillie
Goes To Town' on larch 3, 1938. Perhaps our ex-
pectations weren't any too high before the play,
but the faculty surpassed our thoughts. le take
our hats off to: llr. Stelnhauer, lr. Ferguson,
lies Codlngton, Kiss Gault, llrs. Tyler, lllss'
Evans, Miss Haines, and the rest of the cast.
This play was repeated larch 25 at the Hopewell
The junior class presented 'Speeding Along' on
Aprilj 1. Those in the play were: Ada Nethers,
Dorothy Hlzey, Leila Drumm, Jane leakley, Ella
llae Pemberton, Dolores Richards, Vera Miner, mls
Rlchardson, Delbert Taylor, Joseph Nethers, llayne
Varner, Richard McFarland, and -Forest llorgan.
Lillian Codlngton was the director.
The sen1or's presented their play, 'Girl Shy",
on lay 24 under the direction of lliss Codington.
The characters were: Florence Cheek, Eloise
Levingston, Christine Wickham, Ruth Baughman,
Josephine Nethers, liriam lalrath, Dale Sldle,
Kenneth llorris, Ivan Nethers, wayne Ketner, Carl
Steen, Gerald lliller, and Juanita Bowen.
Led by captain Ivan Nethers, the Tobohians
basketball team landed ln the first division with
seven wins and 'six defeats this season.
A summary of the season showed that the boys
ln green rolled up a total of forty-two more
points than did their opponents, and that only
two defeats were by more than six points, while
only one win was by less than 10 points.
le had one all county selection- Hethers was
chosen for center on the second team.
Baseball, speedball, md p pong have also
cane in for their share of po ax-ity this year.
The high school and junior hi school resent
ed their vverettl. 'sunbonnec Gail", on April 29,
under the direction of ll'le DJ.. Skinner. It aaa
the story of a poor orphan girl who came into a
fortune. The lain clnracters were: Dolores Rich-
ards, Ruth Baughnan, Ada Hethers, Dorottq Hlsey,
Vera. liner, Jane leakley, Blla las Pemberton,Bet-
ty Drake, lliriam klrath, Kenneth lorrls, ble
Sidle, Ivan Nethers, layne Ketner, wayne Varner,
and Gerald llillar. Christine '16khlll was the plan
The Boosto, the school paper, is the project
of all the high school pupils who wish to par-
ticipate. It is under the direction of lies Cod-
ington. The editor-in-chief is lsyne Ketner md
he is ably assisted by Christine lickham and
Ruth Blxghman, senior, md Ada Nethers, junior
have represented Toboso on the County Comcil for
this year. I
layne Ketner, Christine Iickham, liriam lal-
rath, seniors, and kia Netherl, junior, are the
members from Toboso on the Licking County Honor
Two of our seniors took the State Scholarship
tests at Granville on April 2. layne Ketner tied
Kiss lillet from Granville for first place. Ivan
Nethers was the other senior.
The last day of school will be lay 25.5 basket
dinner, a home economics and industrial arts .ex-
hibition, and a lay Day Exercise, climaxed by the
crowning of the lay mean will be the features.
The county motion-picture machine came to To-
boso every other llonday morning. Science and In-
dustrial films were most popular, and besides the
educational value of the films, they were enjoyed
Jl1!1l01"SOIl1 Ol' Blngllbt
The annual Junior-Senien' Banquet was held on
April 22 in the High School Auditorium. An ex-
cellent progrsm, 'Hoon Dreams", was presented by
the juniors. The decorations were in pink and
silver, the senior class colors. After the pro-
gram danclng and games occupied the evening.
The High School Auditorium was the
the annual Freshman-Sophomore party on
ll,with the Sophcmores doing the honors
entlne motif was used with a variety of
progress all evening.
. St. Val-
We were all happy to return-to school last
fall in a newly decorated building.
The entire building was repainted inside, the
stage was enlarged, and new fire-escapes install-
ed ln the suditorim.
Prior to the first day of school,open hougg
was held for inspection of the building by pa-
Baccalaureate will be held on lay 22, the sen-
ior play on llay 24, and Commencement on llay25.
SSEMBLY COMMITTEE BASKETBALL COUNTY CHORUS
FRESHMAN AND SOPHOMORES JUNIOR HIGH
If if ' I4
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ASSISTANT YE EDITOR ASSISTANT
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JUNIOR PLAY BOOSTO STAFF
The senior class is small in size
But it has the tallest cuys.
There are two girls that are pint size,
And in brilliance, they get the prize.
Now the juniors, here's a break,
For their ideas they take the cake,
Always looking for something to take,
If it's a bolt,a book, or a rake.
The sophomores are the next in line,
If one is absent there are nine,
Now in laughing they do shine,
Because they are arffing all the time.
The poor freshmen, they're still green
This can easily be seen,
They're not heard, hardly seen--
But We Still Love Em!
Union has many improvements this year. For
the boys there is a new Industrial Arts class
complete with various new equipment. This course
was greeted with great enthusiasm by all the boys,
and they are constructing articles both useful
and beautiful. For instance, they have made, with
the competent help of the instructor, Mr. McGlone,
a fine tennis table, a new sand table for the pri-
mary room, and smoothed off the initialed arms of
The school board has furnished eight new
typewriters for the use of business-inclined
pupils. There were so many who wanted to take
this course that it was necessary to divide them
into two classes. There is also a shorthand
class for the training of this group.
The girls have sewing class this year that
we may well be proud of. The new equipment for
this class includes a new electric sewing ma-
chine, electric iron, three new sewing tables,
and several other articles which have been bad-
13 needed for some years.
Even the primary room has shown improvement.
There are clever pictures of important Mother
Goose characters painted on the walls.
And last, but definitely not least, is our
new moving picture machine. We are shown at least
one movie and sometimes as many as four every
We look forward to even greater things next
year. We have promise of a paved tennis court on
which we also plan to play basketball, shuffle-
board, and badminton.
May 1 ... ...Senior picnic in Columbus
May 15... ...Baccalaureate Services
May 19... ...Co mencement
May 24... ...Class Day
We staged a mock horse show Friday, April
15, when the juniors took the seniors and high
school faculty to dinner at the Hull Place. The
horses used were small models of which each per-
son received one as a favor. After the dinner
the juniors took the seniors and faculty to see
'The Perfect Speciman' at the Theatre in Gran-
The Junior Play was presented on February ll
and March l. The members of the cast included
the entire junior class which was assisted by one
member of the senior class, Margaret Reece. hiss
Stark did a very capable job of directing the
'It's a Long Lane' will be presented April
29 by the members of the senior class, three mem-
bers of the junior class, and one alumna. The
plot concerns a responsible young girl who sup-
ports her unappreciative younger brother and sis-
ter and two complaining aunts. Finally all turns
out for the best and they live happily ever after.
SPORTS-Our sports season this year was very unsuc-
cessful. Owing to the graduation of the greater
part of the teams, our records did not come up to
THE HOME ECONOMICS CLASS-LEFT TO
RIGHT, MARY MARGARET JAMES, BETTY
JANE WEEKLEY, MISS ESTHER STARK,
HILMA WELLS, GRACE HUGHES, MARTHA
RUMELE, MAXINE WELLS, MARY REID,
MARTHA JANE KELLER.
THE TYPING CLASS -
EEFT TO RIGHT,
MISS FRUSH, MARY
FRONT ROW, EMILIA
THE INDUSTRIAL ARTS CLASS-FROM
cOLL1Ns, ROBERT HARRISON, HOWARD
SAUNDERS, SECOND Row-MR. NCGLONE,
RICHARD HARRISON, DON LENS, ARTHUR
OUTRIDGE, CHARLES coLL1Ns, ROBERT
VAN ORNAN, RAYMOND WERRLRY, JOE
sTRvENsoN, KENNETH WALSH, NTLBUR
SAUNDERS, FRONT ROW-ROBERT BUTT,
JAM S WTLLOUGHBY.
COUNTY COUNCIL, COUNTY CHORUS HONOR SOCIETY
MARY LOUISE LUCAS
WASHINGTON TRIP, 1957
STATE CHORUS, COUNTY CHORUS
WASHINGTON TRIP, 1937
MARY MARGARET JAMES
WASHINGTON TRIP, 1937
DORIS CARLYLE MARJORIE GROVE WILBUR SAUNDERS
WASHINGTON TRIP, 1957, HONOR SOCIETY, COUNTY COUNCIL, WASHINGTON TRIP, 1957
COUNTY CHORUS LICKINGANA STAFF HONOR SOCIETY
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A !!AR'S PROGRESS
An increased enrolment, due to the inclusion
of the Martinsburg and Morgan Township districts,
an enlarged faculty, school-furnished textbooks,
and a full-time school secretary have combined to
make this a progressive year for Utica H1gh.S6hoo1.
A separate shop was provided for manual training.
A larger room and additional typewriters improved
the commercial department. Blth the addition of
two new instructors, physical education became-a
part of every pupil's schedule program. A defin-
ite step in the direction of visual education was
taken with the purchase of a projector, made pos-
sible by an intensive magazine drive.
The Student Council sponsored a Halloween par-
ty, a traveling colored entertainers' show, various
outside and local chapel entertainments, and a
series of talks by pupils and teachers on the coun-
ty citizenship project.
The Inksplash Staff enjoyed a successful tenth
year of studying journalism in conjunction with
the local newspaper. Three groups, each headed by
an editor, contended in editing the Inksplash on
The Commercial Club, organized this year, is
open to any member taking at least one commercial
subject. Guest speakers talked on their particu-
lar business fields.
The newly organized Damrosch Music Club, a
member of the Federation of Junior Music Clubs,
has successfully filled a need for deeper musical
The Northwest Territory Celebration suggested
the theme for the 1958 BUILDER. Colored illustra-
tions of pioneer days added to its attractiveness.
Redskins booting the pigskin for Utica were:
nDutchn williams, Waldo
Mayer, nRbd' Booth,
Earl Booth, Bob Young,
John Hutton, Harold Tharp,
Mathias, Rudolph Matz, Dan
John Mantonya, Bob Dunlap,
Bob Weston, David Douglass, Carl Weston, Harold
Manager. The warriors
Law, and George Fehndrick,
did not bring home many scalps this year.
The varsity basketball team, losing only four
games, placed third-in the cou ty. Not one of
these four games was lost by over three points--
a record of which to be proud. The positions
left vacant by two seniors, Snoke and Weston, will
be hard to fill. Sncke was made captain of the sec-
ond county team. Waldo Mathias and Ed Reynolds re-
ceived honorable mention. With Stan Martin coach,
the quintet reached the district semi-finals at West-
erville. Other members of the squad were: Allen
Deusohle, John Mantonya, Robert Young, Harold Tharp,
Harold Law, Carl Weston, John Hutton, and George
The reserve squad, coached by Elmer Smith, won
eleven out of thirteen games and tied for first place
in the cou ty. Players were: Waite Westervelt, Tes-
ter Wilkins, Ralph Cochran, Charles Hawkins, Stuart
Bovard, Robert Dunlap, George Williams, Dan Mayer,
Bob Weston, Harry Dildine, William Tulloss, Rudolph
Mats, and Dick Mayer.
The juniors, under the direction of Miss Lawson,
presented as their class play this year a mystery,
Oh Kayln Romantic interest was supplied by Betty
Watts and Bob Hickinbotham, while Phyllis Clippinger
and Dan Mayer as Gram and Gramp evoked most laughter.
One of the best plays presented at Utica in re-
cent years was the BUILDER play, nNo Women Wanted.'
The splendid performances of Phyllis Clippinger as a
wise-cracking show-girl, and of Charles Martin as her
woman-hating catch, together with Jean Patton's por-
trayal of a temperamental Mexican, made the produc-
tion especially outstanding.
Utica's student-financed entry in the District
One-Act Play Contest to be held at Denison University
on May 6 will be 'A View from the Porch.' Jeanne
Scott, Jean Patton, and Dan Mayer com rise the cast.
The senior play has not yet been chosen.
The Christmas Cantata, in appropriate observance
of the Yuletide season, featured familiar carols sung
by the chorus, tableaux depicting the Christmas story,
and a candlelight processional and recessicnal.
A trio composed of Frances Berry, Charline Hooper,
and Jeanne Scott received the rating of nvery Goodn
at the Eastern Central Music District-Contest. Wayne
Fawcettfs baritone solo was rated nExcel1ent.' Hg.'111
go to Oberlin May 14 for the state finals.
Miss Wolfe will direct the All-County Chorus this
spring. Utica representatives will be Charline Hooper,
Frances Berry, Evelyn Watts, Jeanne Scott, Betty Davi-
son, Marietta Adams, Naomi Finney, Betty Ritchey, Wayne
Fawcett, Charles Martin, William Tulloss, Carl Weston,
and Ed Reynolds.
Upper left - BASKETBALL SQUAD
right - STUDENT COUNCIL
Center left - FOOTBALL SQUAD
Center right - INKSPLASH STAFF
Lower left -
right - BUILDER
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HANOVER HIGH SCHOOL.
llss largaret Hutchinson lies Lucille Boyd lr. John lonsowitz lr. R. R. Beethal, Jr. lies Arline Yoder
- Motto: He who labors conquers. -
- Colors: Crimson and white. -
- Flower: Red and White roses. -
'I stand at the brink of a
Will somebody please shove
Baseball '34, '35, Speedball
'34, '35g BaskBtba11'37,'583
Class Play '38.
'Qu1et, reserved and studi-
ous is she.'
Newark High School '35, '36,
'3V3 County Orchestra '38,
Girls' Glee Club '38gInter-
national Student Soc1ety'38g
Class P1ay'38gEcho Staff'38g
Class Sec.-Treas '383 Prince
of Peace Contest'38gScho1ar-
ship Team '38,
Mary Louise Montgomery
'Begone,du11 care, I'm busy'
'Baseba1I1353C1ass Pres. '35,
'36, '37r County Chorus"35,
'36, '37g Basketball'35,'363
Spring Contest '35,'36,'37g
Class Play'36,'37gBonor Soc-
1ety'37:Lick1ng County Stu-
dent Council '37.
'I do not let my studies
terfere with m
'383 Echo Staff
'i envy no man that knows
more than I do, but I pity
him who knows less.'
County- Honorable Ment1on'3B
Baseball '35g Speedball '35,
'365 Football '37gC1ass Play
Glee Club '37,'5BgEcho Staff
'A merry,1aughing,danc1ng Girl
Who with her eyes flirts with
Glee Club '35, '36,'37,'583
Pres. '58g Scholarship Team
Vice Pres.'35,'37gClass Play
Society '383 Hanover Student
Council '38, Echo Staff '38g
International Student Soo-
HANOVER HIGH SCHOOL
'She is little, but Oh ---- '
Girls' Glee Club'55,'57,'58:
Mixed Chorus '57, Class Play
'57, '583 Scholarship Tests
'575 Echo Staff '58g Cheer
'Sometimes I sit and think
And sometimes I just sit'
Newark High School '55, '563
Mixed Chorus '57,'58g Foot-
ball '57,'58gClass Play '58g
Echo Staff '58g Class Pres.
'Here's a sigh for those who
Warsaw High School '55, '56g
Mixed Chorus '573 Class Play
'57,'58g Echo Staff '58.
Mary Elizabeth Coon
'Never worry today if you
can put it off until
'55,'56gG1rls' Glee Club '55
'575 Class Play '575Prince -
of Peace Contest '57g Echo
'He ie a man of weight'
Toboso High School '525 Mixed
Chorus'57, '5B3Class P1ay'57,
'Nobody knew what he could
do until he tr1ed.'
Baseball '55g Minstrel '563
Speedball '55, '563 Football
'57, '58,Capt.'583Class Play
'57, '58g Glee Club '57,'583
Echo Staff '3B.
'My only books were women's
'55, '56, '57,'583Speedball
'55, '56, Baseball '553Honor
Society '58g Hanover Council
President '38gCounty Council
'56,'573Sergeant at Arms'583
Glee Club '55,'56,'5B3 Class
Lickingana Staff '58g Echo
Dorothy J. Mears
'Not only good but good for
Glee Club '55,'56,'57,'583V.
Pres. '58, Mixed Chorus'57g
Spring Contest '56g County
Play '57, '58gInternationl1
Student society '58g Echo
HANOVER HIGH SCHOOL
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The Sophomore Class The Junior Class
HANOVER CHHIGH So:-loom,
The Freshman Class
The Seventh and Eighth Grade
The Girls' Chorus The Mixed Chorus
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Again another Senior Class leaves to find its way beyond. After the usual whirl
of final activities, they part to find each way.
This year, American, Very Early, was presented on the 15th of May by the Senior
Class. On the 12th the Seniors were given a fond farewell and presented.with letters
that they had earned.
with the dawning of the 22nd the Seniors filed solemnly to their baccalaureate,
than on in slow, measured steps to the 25th and final graduation.
'EHEJ QPJJWY QHLCA t
School opens with usual
bang. New faces and new
teachers all awaiting
16.-The new talkie-movie
projector was christened
today. This is going to
24.-Football season opens!
Pep meetings, band, parades,
and Hanover. All of them
---1001 among teachers for
N. E. A. and'0. E. A.
Centerburg plays foot-
---More football at Utica.
.--P.T.A. honors its new
teachers and old ones,
too, at their first
and high hopes for
.--Johnstown Street Fair
and Fall Carnival and
huge school displays.
.--Mr. Morgan of the Yukon
astounds us in assembly.
Frosh initiation. New
B.---P. T. A. Thespian pro-
gram and movies. New
Band uniforms. Scar-
let trimmed with grey
l5.--Giggles and laughs for
Aladin the magician were
heard in today's assembly.
18 and 19.--1005 Red Cross
191--Thespians score a hit in
The Adventures of Tom
25.-Sum it Basketball. The
new season of sport.
25 and 26.--Thanksgiving
Nafcnfnwbfk, UIJSMUHR 550,42 of-Hey
2 and 5.--Every Pupil Tests.
Proff of rising scholar-
---D6Ht8l C11n10. Another
forward step in health,
wealth, and happiness.
.--Away to Utica to present
and ll.--Cooking School.
New recipes, new foodstuffs
, 7.---Hebron-Johnstown here
.--Movies were shown in
assembly today. P.T.A.
presents program of un-
and 14.--Semester lzams.
We're proud of them.
.--Alec honors us with
4 and 5.--Farmer's Institute.
14.--P.T.A. Mrs. Bert Foster
16.--Pictures of the Olympics.
They were enjoyed by all.
for Johnstoun. assembly. 18 angels.--Basketball tourna-
l6.--Grade Operetta. The '
Legend of the Snow Man.
23.r-Christmas Dance. Trees
gayly lit, dresses gayly
24.--Johnny-H1 witnessed an
exceptional assembly in
1 keeping with the Yuletide.
A MASQ h 7915121 I If H7
--- ggggb 6.-- rama
2:---gigh-8212001 Operetta, 1""'Tun19rg1'yn'1cheermJ' granvilzlgfest at
Campus Daze. Another Little a ' 7.--District State Scholar-
hit scored. 2 andLi.aEBgery Pgpilagestl. ship tests.
7.---Corrington Marionettes. ""'hegded germ oggvigs 9.---P.T.A. election of new
14.--P.T.A.--One-Act Plays 7 ' ' officers.
by different communities.
Warm spot in heart of
19.-State Instrumental con-
tests. Brass quartet
25.--Father-Son Banquet of
F.F.A. Home Econo ics
add another banquet-
feather to their cap.
Met with much success
-P.T.A. musical program.
Dr. Thomas also talked.
.--Good n-may, nur nonaay
with Easter Sunday pro-
mising new life.
.--Girl Reser1es organize.
.--lr. Dietrich speaks in
Quill and Scroll initiation.
12.-Farewell and presenta-
tion of letters to Seniors
15.--Senior playg American,
Very Early, presented to
21.--State Scholarship awards.
To the comparatively new music department the
respective heads, Miss Helen Harsha and lr. Frank
Albanese, we owe many thanks for music organiza-
tions of reputs.
The Band, now owners ot bright
shiny uniforms, played for al1'athletio
games and presented an excellent spring
concert under the direction of Mr.
Members from left to right are:
Delmar Warner, Nina May Smith, Frances
Ashbrook, Verena Scovell, Jeanette
Spidell. Second row: Norma Jean Tennant,
Jean Dixon, Norma Gene Walker, Lucy Ash-
brook. Third row: Donald Layton, David
Weiser, Jack Ortman, Harold Alberyy,
Harry Davison. Fourth row: Merle Vorls,
lr. Albanese, Roy Peters, Marcele Reth-
erford, George Hill. Last row: Maurice
Stlth, Ronald Butt, Mildred Warner,
Quentin Shafferj Jeanne Dowell is Drum
At the musical festival this group
c mposed the orchestra under the d1rec--
tion of Mr. Albanese. They are, left
to right: Carolyn Rinker, Norma Butt,
Geneva Smith, Jeanette Spidell, Verena
Scovell, Louise Johnson, Jeanette Needel,
Ruth Green, Leah Ashbrook, Betty Jane
Dixon. Second row: Ronald Butt, William
Ginn, Marie McKenzie, Viola Hendricks,
Emma Gene Walker, Lucy Ashbrook, Mildred
Warner, Fay Lowe, Nina May Smith, Delta
Greene, Jean Dixon, Quentin Shaffer,
Maurice Stith. Third row: Mr. Albanesq
Norma Gene Walker, David Weiser, Harry
Davison, Delmar Warner, Roy Peters,
Donald Layton, Merle Voris, Jack Ortman,
and Norma Jean Tennant.
The Boys Glee Club, also particl-
pants in many events are left to right:
Irvin Barcus, James Egan, J. D. Naglney,
Second row: Junior Crouse, Thomas Morgan,
David Weiser, Paul Scovell, William Ash-
brook, Bob Montgomery, Harold Sweet,
Roger Simmons. Third row: Delta Greene,
pianist, Raymond Dowell, Joseph DeCrow,
John Denty, Darwin Smith, Ivan Parsons,
James Huff, Sam Pauley, Donald Layton,
Miss Helen Harsha. Last row: John Ed-
gerly, Merle Voris, Willard McElwee,
Harold Albery, Neil Wyman, Paul Priest,
George Hill, Jack Mathews.
The Girls' Glee Club directed by
Miss Helen Harsha were members of the
cast of the Campus Daze and other musi-
cal programs. Members from left to
right: Margie Hartsock, Jean Dixon,
Betty Rice, Lucy Ashbrook, Margaret Fry,
Kathleen Bebout, Verena Scovell, Norma
Gene Walker, Louise Rusler. Second row:
Beulah Edwards, Delta Green, Pauline
Brenon, Jeanne Dowell, Jean Patton,
Mildred Butt, Dorothy Blamer, Betty Butt,
Juanita Day, Jeannette Spldell, Miss
Harsha. Third row: Betty Barrick, Irma
Priest, Mary Suver, Faye McCreary, Caro-
lyn Cheadle, Janice Fox, Luella Graff,
Marjorie Grubb, Kathleen Miles. Fourth
row: Frances Ashbrook, Esther Bishop,
Nina May Smith, Phyllis Van Fossen,
Frances Bailey, Wanetta Dunkle, Mary
Brake, Mary Frances Conard, Verna Sim-
mons, Dorothy Garee and Pauline Williams.
The local chapter of the International Society of
Journalists Quill and Scroll are the proud editors of
the Johnny-H1 news page in the local newspaper. Each
week finds the members behaving as true journalists
with huge scoops.
The members are from left to right: Roger Sim ons,
Ernest Fry, Marjorie Miller, David Weiser, Jeanne Dowell
Jean Dixon, Dorothy Blamer, Miss Fetter, Betty Barrick,
and Donald Layton.
Johnny-H1 is very
they have a chapter of
plans. These troupers
ventures of Tom Sawyer
proud to say that
the National Thes-
presented the Ad-
on Nov. 19, 1937.
The members of this group are from left
to right: Jean Dixon, Beulah Edwards,
Nina lay Smith, lary Brake, Illa Searfoss,
Jeane Dowell, Delta Greene. Second Row:
Joseph DeCrow, Neil Wyman, James Huff,
Ivan Parsons, Darwin Smith, John Denty,
Thomas Morgan, and Miss M. Elizabeth
The Athletic Department of Johnny-H1
indulged in football, basketball, and base
ball this year. Mr. Otto, the athletic
coach, directed each activity. The members
of the team are left to right: Joseph De-
Crow, William Ortman, Darwin Smith, Ivan
Parsons, James Huff. Second row: Ned Ilger,
Yilliam Ashbrook, Thomas Morgan, and Mr.
yflg ,P VHa x.f? Y V '
'5Qf2fi5cWgfY X Qfffmemfafyd
.JMCQTJFQJRJID 'HH'-1' LHTES
LITES STAFF MEMBERS
FRANCES RHODEBACK, MILDRED SHOEMAKE
WILLIAM PAYNE, MELVIN SEARFOSS, JUN-
IOR BUEL, DWIGHT JONES, NORMA JEAN
MARTINDALE, KISS STONE.
MISS MORRISON, BETTY POSTLE, MARGAR
ET DEBOLT, GLENNA JEAN BELT, MARY
CARPENTER, BARBARA BATES, PAULINE
LYNN, DOROTHY LIFER, MR. SHORT.
THEODORE COX, RAYMOND CASE, BETTY
JUNE CLUTTER, CHARLOTTE HAUGH, RUTH
EDWARDS, GORDON SHUFF, CECIL HESS,
AND BILL WOODRUFF.
Left bo Right:
JUNIOR BUEL, CHARLES WELLS,
TO! IELIS, REX HAUGH, RAY-
IOND CASE, J. E. COOPERRIDER,
THEODORE COX, DOROTHY HAIL,
AND NR. SAIUEL.
HAROLD CORNWELL, STAR-
RETT LARRABEE, ROBERT
REMLEY, FRANK WALKER,
DALE CHAPMAN, CHARLES
WELLS, IENNETH ALBERRY,
NELLIE SMITH, ERMA MRS,
VIVIAN ALBERRY, MR. WILLI-
SON, WAYNE JUDY, ROBERT
METZGER, ROBERT BUEL, JAMES
GLENOIA DEBOLT, ELIZABETH
PERKINS, FRANCES SAUNDERS,
BERNICE SEARFOSS, MARGARET
DIETZEL, MARIE NEEDLES,
EDNA NEEDLES, AND FRANCIS
Back Row: ALLEN SPEARMAN, JOHN BAR-
RICK, DONALD DAVIDSON,
HARRY CANADAY, THOMAS
DIETZEL, BILLY SHOEMAKER,
EARL SANDS, CECIL BLAGG,
CARLTON PERFECT, AND
TEACHER, MR. WILLISON.
ROW: BETTY JEAN TULLER, MARILYN
BROWN, RUBERTA GRIFFITH,
ANN BENNETT, VERMA DAY,
RUTH FOWLER, DOROTHY ED-
WARDS, MARY ANN SINKEY,
AND JEAN BUEL.
MARY SUE HESS, LORETTA PARKS,
ONA FOWN, ERMA SAUNDERS, DORO-
TH'Y HALL, GENEVIEVE SPEARMAN,
DOTHA DIETZEL, MIRIAM BRAKE,
DOROTHY WRIGHT, CHARLENE BELT,
MISS TAPSCOTT, AND MARY GRUBE.
HARTFQLR D HQ? LHTES3
CLOSIE JONES, NEIL
PERFECT, KARL BAKER,
MR. SHORT, CHARLES
DAY, CECIL HESS,
GORDON PAYNE, RUSSELL
Front Row: JACK MARTIN, LESTER
SPANGLER, KEITH LYNN,
BILL PAYNE, BILL WOOD-
RUFF, RAYMOND CASE,
DWIGHT JONES, J. E.
BILL MILLER, PHILLIP
CANADAY, THEODORE COX,
RUSSELL BOOH R, TOM
WELLS, GAIL CLAYTON,
RUSSELL JUDY, GORDON
SHUFF, BILL ARTER, MR.
SHORT, KARL BAKER, RAY-
MOND CASE, BILL WOODRUFF.
LESTER SPANGLER, J. E.
COOPERRIDER, KEITH LYNN,
BILL PAYNE, JUNIOR BUEL,
FRANCIS PERFECT, RAYMOND
SAUNDERS, CECIL HESS,
ERMA SAUNDERS, GENEVIEVE
SPEARMAN, VIRGINIA SHOE-
MAKER, CATHERINE CASE,
BETTY JUNE CLUTTER, MISS
MORRISON, PAULINE LYNN.
MILDRED SHOEMAKER, CHAR-
LOTTE HAUGH, GLENNA JEAN
BELT, MARGARET DEBOLT,
MARY SUE HESS, ELSIE FAYE
E li 5
. 3- S
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