New Philadelphia High School - Delphian Yearbook (New Philadelphia, OH)
- Class of 1914
Page 1 of 104
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 104 of the 1914 volume:
3 AN ANNUAL PUBLISHED BY THE STUDENTS
2 OF THE NEW PHILADELPHIA, OHIO 2
2 HIGH SCHOOL, UNDER THE 2
3 SUPERVISION OF THE E
1 9 1 4
2 V O L U M E TW O 2
The Delphian is issued annually by the Senior
Class of the New Philadelphia High School. The
purpose of the book is to show what can be done
in our school and how it is advancing along every
line. We hope that each issue of the book will
become more of a success every year and that
the students and citizens of New Phila-
delphia will appreciate more fully
what is being done by old
N. P. H. S.
. Two i
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Professor of Science
A. Faithful and Untiring Teacher
Board of Education
R. S. Barton, President A. A. Stermor. Clerk
C. VV. Hvndvrson NV. C. Graff
A. A. Bowers
CHARLES F. LIMBACII.
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The Increasing Demands
on the School
IFTY years ago the popular opinion was, that the school was performing
its full duty whenever it succeeded in teaching readin'. ritin', and
'rithmetic. Of late years the function of the school has been widening
to such a degree that we are beginning to wonder where it-will end.
Whenever anything goes wrong in the life of the nation the people look to
the school for the remedy
Drunkenness and the cigaret are beginning to sap the life and vigor of
the American peopleg the school must teach the awful effects of alochol and
narcotics on the human system. Floods are a danger every tspringg the school
must teach the danger of deforesting. Citizenship is deterioratingg the school
must teach civic pride and good citizenship. The conditions of American
life have changed so much that boys no longer have chores to do. no longer
learn the use of toolsg the school must teach manual training so that boys
may learn how to use the tools that are fundamental in the handicrafts.
Mothers have become so busy with social and other duties that they find no
time to teach their daughters the accomplishments that make good house-
Wivesg the school must teach cooking, sewing. darning, and dressmaking
under the ambitious name of domestic art and science. Our statesmen have
been warning us of the danger of the tide of migration from country to towng
the school must instill in the minds of the youth a love for rural life through
the teaching of agriculture and gardening.
Of late there has been a growing conviction that the moral and religious
training is being neglected in the homey many organizations, chietly womens'
clubs. are ,demanding that formal instruction be given in ethics and religion
in the schools. I am sure the school will meet this new demand made upon it
in some way, perhaps not in the way demanded, but the situation will be met.
The school has done noble service for society. It is today yielding the
biggest and best income in right thinking and right living that comes from
any investment for any purpose. The school has not been perfect, but in
spite of its weaknesses and failures it has been a huge success in nearly all
things for which it was established, and there is perhaps no other institution
that is studying its weaknesses more intently. or working harder to overcome
them, so that the success of tomorrow may be more complete than that of today
C. F. L.
i ' 1-
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2 Delphian Staff 2
2 RALPH W. SCOTT, '14, Editor 2
E FRED MILLER, '15, -Ass't. Editor E
2 RUSSEL SEIBERT. '14, Business Manager E
2 CHAS. MURRAY, '15, 'Ass't. Manager E
2 Associate Editors E
E ROBERT STEPHENSON, '14, Athletics. 2
5 DAPHNE LIMBACI-I, '14, Literary 5
2 FLORENCE RITTER, '14, Class 2
2 HELEN HELLYER, '14, Art 2
E ANNA KINSEY, '15, Humorous 2
2 WALTER E. RITTER, Faculty Advisory Editor 5
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2 G. E. PIERCE, Principal 5
E WALTER ERYE. Science . 2
2 WALTER RITTER, Mathematics 5
5 MARGARET BROWN, English 2
2 MARY SCHAUFFLER, English and Mathematics 2
2 FLORENCE FARR., Latin 2
2 SUZANNA FELTON, German 2
gl C. H. SLOE, cnininaraial, E
5 FRANK R. SPECK, Music 2
5 Our High School days have ended now E
5 The goal we've sought for yeans is wong S
E Our journey on the sea of life - 3
2 With hope, yet fear, is scarce begun. 2
5 O Phila High, each year a class E
2 Has gone forth from thy Halls of Fameg E
5 And should not we, the fiftieth one E
E Be proud to bear thy noble name? E
E If in after years in some strange place E
5 Vile hear the name of Phila Highg if
2 Our hearts will throb with greatest joy 2
E Our voices, in praise, reach to the sky. E
3 - Vile leave thec now, O Phila High E
- For time is rapid in its flightg 2
2 But keep, We pray, in memory dear E
-5 Some tho 't for our, "Maroon and White." E
2 R. o., '14 2
SENIQRS CONQUERED, 2
Editor "Delphian" '14. Foot Ball '13, '14, Basket Ball
'13. Capt. '14. Track '13, '14. Glee Club '13, '14
Class Play. Class Treasurer.
"The busiest of them all."
What! you don't know Scotty? Why, everybody
knows him! See that big "brown" overcoat topped
with a slouch hat? Yes, that fellow making all the
noise,-he's the Editor of the "Delphian." But
with all his work, he spends a few nights each week
in the "Orchard" We know he is a lover 'of music,
but just why, that old son "Alice where art thou"
should be his favorite, isgbeyond us. Yet with it
all, when he is not really busy, he must put on a
business air to support his many responsibilities.
FLORENCE RITTER I
Class Editor "Delphian" '14. Class Play.
Glee Club '13, '14. Basket Ball.
"Oh! blessed with temger whose unclouded ray
Can make tomorrow c eerful as today."
Florence, better known as "Ritter," has made
many friends with her smiles and winning ways,
and will continue to do so, as long as the trains run
between here and Cleveland' Had it not been for
her untiring efforts her classmates would have no
Class President '14. Foot Ball '13. Track '13, '14.
Athletic Editor "Delphian" '14. Class Play.
"So wise so young. they say do ne'er live long."
Permit us with pleasure to introduce our class
president. H-e is very eHicient in performing the
duties of that worthy oflice. We know Steve's
ability and have high hopes of his winning fame as
a lawyer. He has a score of nicknames but pre-
fers Hbrotherf' just why Bob claims so many girls
as his "sister" is not known. As Athletic Editor, he
has certainly shown his literary ability. Then why
should we not be proud of our president?
Literary Editor "Delphian" '14. Glee Club '13, '14.
Basket Ball 13, '14. Class Secretary '14,
"A daughter of the Gods, divinely tall
and most divinely fair." '
When naming the most brilliant students of our
class, Daphne heads the list, for she has onl failed
in classes twice this entire year. She has tlie hon-
or of being Literary Editor and a worthy editor she
has proved herself. With her keen intellect and
wonderful ability, we predict for her a bright and
Art Editor "Delphian'l '14. Glee Club '13, '14.
Basket Ball '13, '14. Class Play.
"Eyes glad with smiles, and brow of pearl
Shadowed by many a careless curl."
Helen hears the distinction of being our Art
Editor. She is entirely different from any other girl
because of a wealth of auburnhair. She has great
musical talent and has been elected president of the
Girls' Glee Club. She is always pleasant, extreme-
ly sensible and well poised.
Mgr. "Delphian" '14. Mgr. Basket Ball Team '14.
"He hath much to do."
Russell, better known as "Sei," is a wonderful
business man. For proof, note his success as
Student Manager of the '14 Basket Ball team. He is
popular, both in society and with the ladies, and
thus has won a place of honor in the social whirl.
They say he is in love, ffor such a good looking
young man could not be otherwisefz
Basket Ball '1-1. Salutatorian.
"And when once the young heart of a maiden is stolen,
The maiden herself will steal after it soonf'
"Chick's" favorite study is Agriculture but per-
haps she thinks someday she may become a far-
merls wife, and who knows? She is numbered among
the brilliant ones in our class, and is always rush-
ing, talking and doing. She has the distinction of
writing the Senior Class history and who could have
been more capable than she, knowing all the trials
and sorrows, pleasures and joys of the 1914 class.
Manager Foot Ball Team '13, Ass't. Manager
Basket Ball Team '14, Class Play.
'tLive, love and laugh, there may be a time
when you can't."
If you meet a fellow with a monstrous pipe in his
mouth and a most genial smile on his face, look out,
it is K. R. "Sublime tobacco," for indeed he loves
his pipe. He has a great liking for any kind of a
flower especially a "Rosebud" We fear to speak
of Kenneth's future lest we fall far short of his
attainments for whatever he undertakes that he
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Class Play. '
"There's nothing half so sweet in life as
love's young dream."
If you should see a young lady, with light blue
eyes and wavy hair, looking like one who has lost
her heart, assure yourself that it ist' Sue. It is
strange that she persists in telling us that she
simply loves "Grey,"-when all the fairer sex
always like bright colors. She is one of a rare
combination, being both dignified and merry.
Foot Ball '13. Class Play. Track '14.
"The best hearts are ever the bravest." C
Bob declares the Sophs have the prettiest girls.
But then, perhaps he has a good reason. However
that may be, we know he thinks the 1914 class is
the best of all. He always does what he is asked
to do and is right thefe when he is wanted.
Glee Club '13, '14.
"Grace was in all her steps, heaven in her eye.
In every gesture dignity and love."
Fate was kind to Lillian by endowing her with
an artist's abilities. Drawing is her favorite pastime
and it is needless to say, her classmates have high
hopes of her making a ,nam-e for herself in the
future. She is loyal and true to the "Maroon and
"Fair was she to behold, that maiden of
Ruby is one of the few' who are very fond of
Latin, especially the constructions, in which she
"stars." Though she just joined us in our Junior
year, she is very loyal to our dear old class. Her
fun loving nature and sincere friendship make 'her
an agreeable companion, sought by all. But there
is one sad thing about her, since the graduation last
year of a certain promising young man, she has
almost gone into seclusion But what matters that,
suliice it to say this year's class would not .be com-
plete without this happy little maid. .
Basket Ball '14, Class Play.
"I am all the daughters of my father's house
And all the brothers too."
If you wish to know Ruth's opinion of you, just
ask her and she will tell you. She says, 'fTell
people what you think." She receives a letter every
day from her auntC???J -and spends more money
for postage stamps than anything else. She possesses
unmistakable literary talent, for Ruth composed our
Senior class poem. Her jolly nature is known to
all and wherever she is there is fun and laughter.
"A handful of good life is worth a bushel of learning."
"Howdy" is the fellow with that merry, tantalizing
chuckle. He makes everyone else happy by laugh-
ing himself. Hle translates Vergil in a wonderful
manner-the envy of all C???J. Somewhere-not
in New Philadelphia-dwells the fortunate maiden,
who has captivated him.
"Sweetness is hers and unaffected ease." '
Prim, precise and proper! A hearty anticipator
in all class functions, making her presence felt by
her modest and reserved bearing. This year's Senior
glass take pride in counting her one of -their num-
"Virtue and genuine graces in themselves
speak what no word can utter."
They call her "Sunny" and who knows why un-
less it is because of her jovial and goodnatured dis-
position. Opal is very much interested in the little
town of Dennison. Why C.???J She prefers Civics
class to any other and would tell you why if you
but ask. Enough to say, she is graceful in style,
elegant in manner and courteous in expression.
. HELEN FREELAND V
"The fair, the chaste, and unexpressive, is she."
Helen is a girl with a winsome personality, whom
everyone is glad to meet and speak with. Her pet
diversion is entertaining royal personages, especial-
ly "Earls" She is one of the members of the
Senior Social committe-e and has greatly aided in
the success of our class functions. Cheerful and
full of life, no wonder your cares vanish instantly
upon meeting her. '
WILIAIAM GRAY A
Foot Ball '13, Glee Club '13, '14, Track '14
" I live and love, what would you more?
As n-ever lover lived before."
We all know that Bill, by his cunning art, has
stolen one maiden's heart, even though it cost him
many a long walk out to Tuscarawas Avenue. He
would have made good on the Foot Ballteam this
year had not a serious accident befallen him. A
diligent and ambitious fellow, of whom his class-
mates expect great things.
"Kind hearts are more than coronetsf'
With an ever ready smile and kind word, Bernice
always greets her friends, These little acts of kind-
ness help to prove her motto. She turns a cold
shoulder to Cupid and his sentimental trickery. That
mattlers not, for all who know her have found in
her a true friend.
"Charms strike the sight, but merit wins the soul."
Pearl is very quiet. She never speaks unless she
has something very important to say. She is a
girl of splendid character, fixed purpose and noble
thoughts and has such a personality about her that
when once you have gained her friendship, one
strives to retain it.
Class Play. Track '14. G1-ee Club '14
"Of his success there can be but little doubt."
"Tubby" is the bulwark of the class. It is due
to him, that we have such lively and interesting
class meetings. When it comes to Parlimentary
Law, he certainly knows what's doing. Our Civics
class would suffer badly were it not for him. He
is an exceptionally good student but by no means
a "grind" and likes to get out with the boysf
' GENEVA ICKES
"On studies most, her mind was bent
A book she had where 'ere she went."
Geneva is one of the few bright young ladies
which it is the good fortune of this class to possess.
Very much interested in literary work, she likes
to read better than anything else. Such work is a
pleasure to her, very much preferred to light frivo-
"Virtue alone is happiness below."
If 1914 Class lacks in quantity it more than makes
up in quality, and this is especially true with re-
spect to our girls. WVith a sterling character and
pleasing manner, Carrie is one of our loyal standbys.
She thinks there never was a better class than this
year's and why shouldn't she? Diligent in her pur-
suit of knowledge, success is certainly hers.
"A sweet disposition is a wholesome confectionf'
Iola became one of our members just this year,
and proud is the 1914 class to have her among their
numbers. She hails from Tuscarawas but that
should not be held against her! Although she has
spent but one year in N. Pr.2H. S. we all know the
value of her friendship and her ever happy nature.
Would that she had been with us the entire four
A Glee Club '13, '14.
"A perfect woman, noblyplanned,
To warn, to comfort, and command."
Hazel is a friend to all, and therefore has many
friends herself. Industrious, she is always striving
for the best. She has musical talent too of which
she can justly be proud. All the class join in wish-
ing her the very best success in later years.
"A violet by a mossy stone
Half hidden from the eye."- ,
The 1914 class seems blessed with a number of
dignified young ladies and Helen is one of them.
Her rare merit and willingness to help others have
won her many friends. She does not express her
opinions, except when called on. She is happy and
free with a sincere friendship for all her classmates.
Glee Club '13, '14. Basket Ball '13, '14. Class Play.
"When you do dance, I wish, fair maid,
That you might ever do nothing but that."
Graceful, merry and gay is this little Senior
maiden. Thoroughly in love with the 1914 class and
herself adding merit to its numbers. What tfhe
future has in store for her, only remains to be seen.
But we are sure she will have a bright career, as
only such a girl could have.
"Noble in every thought and deed."
Indeed his motto well suits him. A quiet unas-
suming fellow, who masters whatever task he
undertakes. He enjoys a good time as well as any-
one else. With an earnest and resolute purpose,
he has made this past year a success.
CHARLES SHARP -
"A little learning is a dangerous thing."
First your good -time and then work, so saith
Charlie. Were he to know his future, fate would
certainly make him a singer of no mean ability.
Just listen to him sometime and you will conclude
the same thing. Just which study he is fondest of
is hard to say. Perhaps one might truthfully ans-
wer, none of them.
"Just call me a scholar
Let that be my praise."
She is noted for making high grades and being
the best in her classes. With all her study, though,
Ethel is always agreeable and kind. She is always
happy and smiling herself and so makes others
happy. A worthy scholar, she promises success
in the future.
LAURA BARTLES CHARLES SHARP
"Her voice is ever soft, gentle, and lowg E-I-HEL HARRIS
An excellent thing in woman."
Laura is another of those quiet, reserved young LAURA BARTLES
ladies. She never makes herself prominent by FLQRENCE MEYER
overmuch speech. Always ready to lend a helping
hand, she is highly esteemed by all her classmates.
"With tears and laughter for all time."
This worthy young lady has graced the 1914
class as one of its members. She is a good student
and adds much to the credit of her class. Her
favorite colors are "Maroon and White" and she A
heartily defends them. She is congenial in manner -
and friendly to all.
T w e n ty- o n e
PAUL VAN FOSSEN
Class Play. Basket Ball '13, '14.
"A beautiful and happy girl with step as '
light as summer air." ' .
Enjoy school this year, Seniors, for next year you
certainly can not! This, Gladys practices. As one
of our charming Senior girls, she possesses a merry
and mirthful spirit. She most always smiles and
only sometimes frowns, when she is displeased.
While true and loyal to dear old N. P. H. S. yet
she says one of the residents of the little town
across the river is good enough for her.
Foot Ball '13, Track '14,
"A gentleman in every 'meaning of the word."
Bryan has impressed himself upon our class more
by his quietness, this year. than by anything else.
Working diligently when at work and thus enjoy-
ing pleasures more. Whether he numbers "love"
among those pleasures has certainly not been
shown. But watch out! Things often happen when
you least expect them.
PAUL VAN FOSSEN
Foot Ball '1. Track '14. Class Play. Glee Club '14,
"Virtue is bold and goodness never fearful."
Paul has not had much association with the fair
co-eds. Let us hope he will do better in later
years. His mind has not yet been affected by Himsy
frailties. Firm and steadfast, he has passed through
his S-enior year. The entire class wishes him well
in his future career.
Basket Ball '13, '14,
"She was good as she was fair
To know her was to love her."
Mae is happy, good-natured and enthusiastic.
She is a good student yet always ready for a jolly
time. For many w-eeks she was absent from our
numbers but returned again stronger and more
vigorous than ever. She is a Senior of whom the
class may justly be proud. A
"Blue were her eyes as the fairy flax."
Florence is another one of those quiet and re-
served young ladies of which the 1914 class should
be proud. Of high standing not only among her
classmates but in the entire school. She goes her
way, observing closely, yet at all times, expressing
herself only at the right moment.
Glee Club '13, '14. Base Ball ,13, Capt. '14,
Foot Ball '13. Valedictorian.
f'An.honest man, close buttoned to the chin,
Broadcloth without, and a warm heart within."
Art is one of the wise old owls of this class. He
is a student of good repute 'and one looked upon
by his fellow classmates as being "a real man."
VVith splendid ability for anything he undertakes,
the fairest of the fair' gaze upon him with admir-
"Thy modesty's a candle to thy merit."
She holds herself strictly aloof from the advances
of the young men and even daring little Cupid finds
it impossible to penetrate the iron-clad exterior.
She is very demure and at times shy, but none the
less a loyal member of our class.
History of Senior Class
HE hands of time point to September 1910, when the present class
of 1914 first entered the realm of New Philadelphia High School.
What a memorable occasion, when as Freshmen, We made our first
appearance in N. P. H. S. We, according to the custom, were duly
initiated into the mysteries of high school life. The Sophs took pleasure
in turning the light of one color upon us. Still with it all we gained dis-
tinction as the originators of class picnics.
In the fall of 1911 when our Class assembled, we were greatly reduced
in numbers. Many old classmates failed to return while a few new ones
joined our ranks. As the year advanced we, as Sophomore Class, upheld
our honor, dignity and courage, in all things, both great and small.
'By the time we had become Juniors we had passed the place of giving
instruction to Freshmen and gained our prominent position as scrap-makers
when we retaliated by painting the tackling dummy after the Seniors of '13
had hung us and the other under-classmen in effigy. New glories were given
us on the Atheletic Field and especially at the track meet, as there we won
the class championship.
Monday, September 8, 1913, we became Seniors and as such we have
and will forever redound credit and glory to "Old Central High". Our last
year has been one of continuous joy, with the exception of our Vergil Exams.
We are noted for our breakfasts and fudge parties held in the high school
building and dinners in the G. A. R. Hall. How Without us could the High
School have given the very successful oratorio, "Joan of Arc"?
We could not close this brief sketch without a Word to those who have
been our friends and instructors. .VVe can only thank the conscientious
teachers, who have led us to higher planes. It is impossible for us to express
our gratitude for all they have done for us.
Then be ye not afraid, ye under classmen, to follow in the footsteps of
the Maroon and VVhite for we may truly say, "Thus far our fortune keeps
an upward course, and we are graced with wreaths of victory."
C. L. M. '14
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.lunior Class e
2 Oflicers E
2 C. MURRAY - - President 2
E EDNA HINIG Secretary E
E MAC WATKINS - - Treasurer 2
2 Yell 2
2 Whoop 'em up! VVhoop 'em up! S
I Whoop em, up loud, E
5 We are in the Junior crowd! E
: Who are, who are, who are we! 2
A Juniors ! Juniors! :
2 Rah! Rah! Rhee! ' E
E Class Colors-Orange and Black 2
E Class Flower-Dark-eyed Susan 2
2 Motto-Laboramus et Succedemus E
E Class Roll 2
E Anna Kinsey ' Leah Wesley E
Delbert T. Meyer
Howard D. Campb
'Will Hodel 5
5 Walter Shumaker 3
2 Kathryne Kuhns
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Junior Class History
OW strangely unnoticed the time does pass. It seems but a short
while ago that we were classed as insignificant Freshmen, and now
we are on thc verge of being Seniors, and entering a grand new
H High School where we shall reign supreme for one happy year.
But our class, as a whole, has been so busy and industrious that we have not
thought, until now of our swift advance and the important step that we are
about to take in the New Philadelphia High School. We are quite certain
that the new building will be proud to own us as its first graduates.
Perhaps of all the events which occur in the Junior year. the reception
is by far the best. The weeks that we spent in planning and preparing to
entertain the Seniors, were not in vain for everything turned out to be
a tremendous success. Heretofore classes spent most of the evening doing
fancy steps in dancing. We revised that somewhat and made it an evening
for all to enjoy, and not one moment of the precious time was lost. The
features of the evening were: a reading by Mrs. Brown. May Pole Dance, and
a presentation of a scene in Midsummer Nights Dream by the Junior boys.
The reception was held in the Miller-Brown Hall. -
The Junior German class has taken a big step this year for they gave
a play before the public. This has never been done before in New Philadelphia
and because of its success, a German play will become an annual event.
It proved to be quite a novelty for the people, and although some of their
faces looked rather blank when a student exercised his ability of the German
tongue, yet all claimed they enjoyed it and claimed that they would be
present at the next production. l
It seems that our spiritual welfare is to be looked upon as well as our
intellectual, for the Bible has been introduced into the Junior English course.
But we do not regret this. Vile have certainly enjoyed the time spent
reviewing the stories of the Old Testament, and ones that we can scarcely
forget. It is to be hoped, however that our admission into Heaven will not
depend upon the grades we got in the examination.
The Junior athletics must be given an honorable mention here. Kelly
and Wills have starred in basketball, and have helped to win the county
championship for old N. P. H. S., Kelly also received a gold medal for good
playing. The girls also have kept up their basketball team. There need
be no further comment on our success in football next year, when we name
Mac Watkins as our captain.
J S '15
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Class President - Frederick Sargent
Class Flower American Beauty Rose
Class Colors - Navy Blue and White
Class Motto - By Striving We Triumph
Boom a boom! Boom a ba!
Boom a boom al Rah! Rah!
We have the name,
We have the fame,
We are always in the game
VVho? What? When? Rixl
Why the class of 1-9-1-6.
Emma Seibert '
Sophomore Class History
HE Sophomore class entered this year with a membership of fifty-
five. Unfortunahfly a few of our classmates had to leave us through
sickness or for other reasons.
When a year ago we entered as "Poor Freshiesn, the Sophomore
class and upper classmen laughed at our mis1akes. and we are willing to
acknowledge that we did make many. But we have outgrown all these, and
now, as Sophomores. we have had our fun laughing at this year's Freshmen.
This school year has been an interesting one to our class. At the beginning
of the year we won a banner for selling the most football tickets. On the
'Football team two important places were filled by our boysg and on the
first basketball team, one guard and one forward were Sophomores, while
three more belonged to the squad. At the track meet, one of our boys tied
third place for pole vaulting and even at that jumped higher than the man
who got first place.
We have not only been noted for our athletic skill but also for the
good times we have had. As Freshmen we had a class picnic which was
chiefly noted for the good things we had to eat, and the delightful swinging
which the teachers enjoyed as well as the rest of us. Vlfe also had a baseball
game and a race in which the girls and a few of the faculty took part.
When the snow came, our boys hired two sleds and we girls furnished the
"eats," and away we went to Nineveh for the jolliest of sleighing parties.
Moreover. we are always supplied with fudge which is passed around in
the cloak room. A few of our boys are very generous with their chewing gum,
and pass it around so that we may have something to keep us busy while in
the assembly room. But this is very much against the will of our teachers,
especially one who never chews it.
In our class work we have some "Stars7' especially in German, and
even in Geometry we are now beginning to distinguish a rhomboid from a
rhombus. We also have a few brilliant members in English, who have been
writing excellent themes with all the knowledge they have gained. You can
see that we are a. popular class and we hope to remain so through our
R. F. B. '16
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HARLAN HELMICK -
ROBERT SHOEMA KER - -
Class Colors-Purple and Gray
Class Motto-"Not at the top
Irene Fackler - J
17 -1 7 J
but climbing "
Freshman Class History
E, the class of nineteen seventeen entered N. P. H. S. in Septem-
ber of the year nineteen thirteen., 'Ne were received with great
rejoicing, and some of the students seemed to think us very
amusing. Several remarks were heard about the "Freshies," but
we doubt their sincerity. The night after our triumphal entry, some of the
upper classmen made serious inroads on the beauty of our handsomest young
men by harvesting their latest crop of wool. The schedule was our next
difficulty but after unravelling its mysterious symbols, we settled down to
long hours of excruciating study. This continued until social festivities
interruptedg then the girls organized two basket ball teams and frequently
played games with the older classes. One evening in February we took a
bob-sled ride. There were forty-tive of us counting ,Miss Farr, who kindly
consented to chaperon us. We were entertained at the home of one of
our classmates in Old Town Valley, and after an enjoyable evening returned
at an hour when persons so young and tender should have been inlbed asleep.
During the year we have had three of four riots which were supposed to
be class meetings. Our class meetings are very unique, so unusual in fact
that it is very seldom we are allowed to have one.
Since welentered this school, we have been initiated into the intricacies of
Algebra. English, Latin, Physical Geography and Agriculture. The study
in which we shine most is Latin, and as the Postum Cereal Company says,
"There's a reason," which we do not intend to divulge for fear our good
luck may fail us. With fond hopes of passing our final examinations and being
admitted to the exalted rank of Sophomores, We are ending our eventful
career as Freshmen of N. P. H. S.
P. R. M. '17
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The Temple of Sparta
ONG ago in the city of Sparta, lived a prophet by the name of Dorous.
So great was his popularity as a prophet that the people of Greece,
whoepossibly could, paid large sums of money to receive his advice
concerning important matters. ln a short time he became rich, so
rich, that no king of that time was supposed to have as much money as he.
Finally he decided to build a temple which proved to be something magni-
ficent. Gold was not spared but lavished on everything that would go towards
beautifying the place. Gardens. filled with liowers, fountains, and rare birds
surrounded the temple, while a huge, massive wall protected it from invasion.
So valuable Was this temple that only the highest orders of priests and the
king were allowed to enter.
At that time, Prince Leopold, son of King Otto. was being prepared for
his reign after his father 's death, which was expected every moment. At last
the King asked to have the prophet brought to his bedside. When he had
been summoned the King ordered every one else from the room. 'tHoly
Prophet," began the King. :'iWhat do you think of my son 's future?"
"He will make a strong and powerful king while he livesfl answered
the prophet slowly, "but I fear that his will and temper will cause him
harm." King Otto smiled. He gloried in having people speak of his sou
with awe. And with the smile on his face. his spirit fled.
Soon after King Otto's death, King Leopold began his reign. On the
day that he became king, he Went to the Temple that now was his right to
see. Outside the massive walls, rich and poor mingled together, all envious
of the youth who would get to see something that they could never
hope for. When once inside the Temple, King Leopold became speechless
at sight of the magnificent rooms and costly decortions. Finally he rubbed
his hands with satisfaction and motioned for the' prophet to guide him on
through the smaller rooms. After they had gone through a countless number,
the King was told that he had seen them all. but the keen eyes of Leopold
spied a small door, neatly cut in the wall. that the prophet had not men-
tioned. "What door is that?" he asked.
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"Where? Oh! That door is of no account," answered the prophet with
"Then open it!" demanded Leopold.
"I must not! Pray let us go," entreated the prophet.
"Why won't you open it? Did not my father and the Holy Priests
enter it?" 1
"No, no," again replied the trembling prophet, " it was for their own
good that they did not." The young King's curiosity became aroused but he
let himself be led back to the first large room.
When they reached the room, Leopold told the prophet that as he, the
prophet, was getting old, someone must take charge of the Templeg and that
he, King of Greece, should have that right. The old man hesitated as if per-
plexed as to what to say. Finally he stammered, HI have already anointed
my youngest brother, the Holy Priest, to take my place when I am gone."
"What!" roared the King, "You said nothing of this before. You knew
what kind of a man I was and so settled it secretly, did you? I'll have my
Way yet!" And before the trembling prophet could protest in any way,
Leopold had stalked like an angry lion from the room.
Outside the Temple walls, the people walked slowly to and fro, some
chatting together, some gazing into space, and others Watching patiently for
the Temple gates to open. All looked up with surprise and astonishment
when the King appeared With uplifted arms and a Wild look on his face.
"Co1ne! one and all! Ye citizens of Sparta, the gates are open to all!" he
shouted. But the people hesitated. They could not understand. Noticing
this, Leopold again shouted, "Do you not hear me? Is not the Temple
Worth seeing? Do you not value a generous King like me?"
The Warriors, now reassured rushed into the Temple. The place re-
sounded With their shouts of joy and their cries of, "Long live the King!"
They ran here and there feasting their eyes on the beauty of the place. Wine
and food was brought, long tables spread and a feast began. Peasant girls
who were bold enough to approach the gates were instantly seized and forced
to wait on the multitude of men. In the meantime, the lower class of people
had crept nearer the Temple and were looking on With awe and Wonderment.
Old men and Women shook their heads in doubt. Leopold did not mean to
slight these people and immediately had wine and food passed through the
crowd. More food and Wine was constantly being brought in, and as night
came on. the people became 'filled with the rich foods and dazed with the wine.
Near midnight, the feasting and shouting ceased entirely. The citizens had
all retired and were doubtlessly dreaming of a feast that they could never
In the Temple the candles had almost burnt out. Broken wine cups
and scraps of wasted ox lay scattered on the floor. Stools were turned up-
side down, the beautiful curtains were pulled out of shape and hung limply
to one side. Statues were marred by drunken warriors who were trying to
test their spears. Blood was smeared over everything, the result of a com-
bat between two boastful warriors. In all, the Temple was not a beautiful
thing to look at. Dazed and slupefied, the King sat laughing to himself.
Suddenly a dangerous light shone in his eyes and he began muttering and
making threats to some invisible object. Then with sword in hand he arose,
and staggering slightly, made for the room in which the old prophet had shut
himself during the feast. "Dorous, open the door. I want to talk to you."
Leopold entreated in a affectionate tone. Thinking him drunk and therefore
harmless, the prophet opened the door, but he had no sooner caught a glimpse
of his hardened face than he attempted to shut the door again. But Leopold
Wa too quick. "Don't try that. Old White Beard," stammered the King as
he caught hold of his arm. "I'm not going to harm you. I only Want the key
to that door.
"King Leopold, you are drunk. Wait until you are sober and then we
will arrange matters," the prophet pleaded.
"Drunk? do you say. I am as sober as you. Give me that key!" Seeing
that it was of no use to argue with him. the old man attempted to run. But
it seemed that the King was not going to be outwitted so easily for with
sword in hand he started after him. The prophet stumbled and fell. The
king Went on top, his sword straight through the old rnan's body. Leopold
sprang up stunned and startled. Gradually the knowledge of what had hap-
pened dawned on his mind and turning the prophet over he saw that he still
breathed. In great haste, he tore the garments away from his throat, and
breast. As he did so he noticed a small chain around his neck which held a
tiny' key. A gleam of satisfaction shown in his eyes as he loosened the key
and held it up for inspection. He watched the aged prophet breath his last
and then forgetting all else, hastened to the room which had not left his
mind since he first become aware of it.
The key fit and the door opened. Foul air greeted his nostrils. He peered
into the room which was occasionally lit up by a wavering and uncertain light
coming from some other chamber. He stepped slowly down into the dungeon,
as it proved to be, into the slimy water that covered the stone floor, and
that was alive with every noisome thing that creeps. Bats flew lazily about
his head while snakes and lizards crawled over his sandaled feet. A turn in
the dungeon brought into view a larger and a more comfortable room. In
the center stood a rather small altar of worship which contained the flaring
light. The fioor was hard and dry. Along the walls, facing the altar, were
ugly graven images, which in the glimmer of the weird light appeared life-
like. Some stood stiff and straight while others sat making horrible grimaees
at the intruder. Leopold looked about him with distrust and fear.
At sight of another opening, he hurried on as if in hopes of finding
something more beautiful. The opening proved to lead through a long nar-
row passageway into a smaller room which was carved even more rugged
than the others. Two terrible looking images, holding bowls of the same
strange light, guarded a mound of gold. Such a mass of gold the king had
never set eyes on before. In great excitement he fell down on his knees and
began to play like a child with the bright pieces, all the while uttering words
of joy and happiness. After planning out a few marvelous things which he
intended to do, he hurried back through the passage way, through the room
of hideous idols and into the damp fungus covered room. Up the steps he
bounded and threw his massive form against the closed door. But it refused
to open. "Where is the key?" he thought and felt over his clothes. It
could not be found. Back again through the dungeon rooms he wandered
looking here and thereg but still the key could not be found. Then into the
treasure room he went. The gold was flung here and there in vain hopes of
finding it. A
Gradually it dawned upon him in what a position he was placed. The
gold looked like colorless stone to him now. He ran again to the door and
pounded with his fists until the once silent rooms echoed with dull thuds.
But the door remained firm. VVith eyes bulging and sweat trinkling down
his face, he staggered to the flaming alter. But is was no use to pray. The
Gods would have no mercy on him. He had killed the Holy Prophet, had
feasted and drunk in the sacred temple, crimes which the Gods would never
pardon. With these things haunting his mind and with the hopeless idea of
getting out, he cluched his throat and gripped until he fell lifeless before the
grim and ghastly images.
A Modern Chapter of Genesis
E 1. In the beginning he passeth the Boxwell and entereth himself into 5
High School. 2
E 2. And his mind is without form and void and darkness is on his intellect. E
E And the spirit of Pierce moveth over the Assembly Room. S
E 3. And the Spirit seeth him that is greeng and he ealleth him E
3 "Freshy." And the evening and the morning are the first day. 2
5 4. In the Assembly Room at the setting of the sun, after the fall of day, 5
5 the coneeited Sophomore openeth his mouth and spake unto him. "Surely 5
5 thou Wilt fear meg thou shalt receive my instructionsg bow thyself before 5
' me or I shall punish thee." 2
E 5. But the heart of the Freshy is filled with pride and he heedeth not the E
5 mandates of his lord. ' 5
5 6. At the eleventh hour the Sophomores assembleth themselves together 2
5 to pour out upon him their indignation, yea even all their fierce anger. And 5
5 his anger hath been devoured by the fire of his jealousy. 2
5 7. He prayeth fervently but the Spirit moveth not. 2
2 8. Howsoever he cometh to school on the day thereafter, smitten with 2
Ig sores from his feet to his crown, yea he is greatly ashamed of the nakedness 2
2 of his cranium. 5
9. He is however strong of faith and the Spirit strengtheneth and en- E
-5 courageth him. He resumeth his work. He toileth by night and bluifeth by 2
2 day. His toil is judged not, but the results thereof. And the Spirit de- E
5 creeth that he be a Sophomore. E
E 1 1
2 10, And as he becometh a Sophomore, he also groweth hard at heart. S
of E ' Z
E 11. He setteth his heart against the newcomer. He forgetteth that he 5
E hath been a Freshy but a short time before. In his ilnpudence he plagueth E
2 him,' yea plagueth him sorely. 2
S 12. Yea he doeth many other works of the Prince of Darkness. Even the E
5 keensighted Farr hath never seen the like of him. 2
E 13. And the evening and the morning completeth his Sophomore year. 2
- 14. It goeth from bad to worse. He becometh as a raving wolf among Q?
E the lambs. He is oft expelled but it helpeth nothing. 5
2 15. They persuade him to join himself unto the football team, hoping to 5
E , break his neck. But he is tucked safely under the wing of the evil one. He 5
5 suffereth no harm. . 5
5 16. And the Faculty decreeth that he be a Senior. He feeleth the work- E
5 ings of the Spirit in his heart. He beholdeth wherein he hath sinned. He E
5 repentethg he confessethg the Spirit forgiveth. 3
5 'l7. He becometh a 'Disciple of the Spirit and doeth many good works. 5
E 18. And the Spirit sets him in the most exalted seat of the room, to give 2
- light and guidance unto the rest therein. 2
2 19. His deportment approacheth perfection. The Faculty seteth great E
5 store by him. 5
- 20. Graduation approacheth. He receiveth the highest honors. As he 5
3 leaveth the school he heareth weeping, wailing, and gnashing of teeth behind E
: him. His compassion goeth forth to those left behind, with no such abilities 5
2 as he possesseth. 5
: 21. He bestoweth upon the beloved Juniors his incorruptible honesty, 2
2 hoping that they use it in times of trials and tribulations. 5
E 22. To the Sophomores he giveth his great abilities in pursuing his studies. 2
5 23. He bestoweth upon the Freshies his power by which he throweth 5
E oif his greenness. He consoleth him with these words, that to every dog E
S cometh his own day. . 2
Meaning of Xmas
"Some say, that ever 'gainst that season comes
Wherein our Saviour's birth is celebrated,
This bird of warning singeth all night longg
And then no spirit dare stir abroad.
The nights are wholesome, then no planets strike
No fairy takes, nor witch hath power to charm,
So hallowed and so gracious is the time."
Thus Shakespeare expresses himself regarding this season upon which
we are about to enter. To the people of S-hakespeare's time, the happy
Christmas season was surrounded by a great deal of superstitious awe, as
shown by the above quotation. This is true in the case of many people of
our own times.
What does Xmas mean? That depends upon who you are. To the small
boy or girl it means sweet meats and toys. To the young woman, bangles
and bon-bons. To the young man, an empty pocket-book. To mother loss
of sleep and hours of worry. To father close iinanciering and a big position
in the family. To the society belle, it means dances and parties. To the
school teacher, it means practice and practice, to the merchant business. To
the mail man it means packages and bundles. And to too many it is Wel-
comed as a time of carousal and dissipation.
Do not infer from this, that I believe the Xmas spirit has been entirely
lost. While it is true that the real significance of Christmas is sometimes
almost obliterated by the hurry and bustle of holiday season. It is still, in
a large measure as it should beg what the Angel proclaimed on the first
Xmas morn, a time of, "Peace on earth and good will to men."
This is preeminently the season of happiness. No one thinks of being
sour or grouchyg the pessimism in our natures seems to disappear and we see
only the brightness in life. Good cheer, gratitude, and a feeling of kindness
pervades the whole World. It is the season when our hearts softens towards
our neighbor, when we forget that we are the only ones living on the face of
the earth. When our purse strings become loosened, and we realize that our
neighbors have Wants that should be met.
And Why should it not l-e so, when we remember that Christmas day
is the anniversary of the greatest event that ever happened on the face
of the earth? The day on which He was born, the One that "whosoever be-
lieveth on Him, should not perish, but have everlasting life." And what a
change was brought about by the birth of this babe in the manger at Bethle-
Nineteen hundred years ago when He first saw light in Bethlehem. there
was not one hospital in all that town, aye not in the whole, then known
world where this poor mother could have found shelter without pay for her-
self and her child There was not in any nation, upon the face of the earth,
at that time, one dwelling for the free use of the poor, not an almshouse, not
a children's home, not a home for the aged. There was not the roughest
provision made for giving aid to the dumb. the blind, the leperous. to the
insane or orphan, or to any of our brethren, who through no fault of their
own need an uplifting hand. But how is it today? What a change the fol-
lowers of that child have wrought upon the face of the earth.
Only nineteen hundred years ago when that lowly Nazarine first trod the
shores of the Galilean sea. the people had no higher purpose in life than bodily
enjoyment, to eat and drink, to slay or to conquer, to drag their enemies
captive at the chariot wheels, or watch them being torn to pieces by wild
animals in the arena. Today we have arbitration treaties, peace congresses,
and the Hague. All this has been brought about by the religion of the fol-
lowers of the babe born on Xmas day. While Xmas is above all a Christian
Holiday, its spirit pervades the whole world. Itibelongs to no one nation,
to no one tongue, to no one creed or color. The religious, the social, the
financial, the business life of christian and heathen, of white race and yellow
race, of dwellers mid the jungles of the tropics and the bleak snows of frozen
north are all more or less affected by the Xmas season.
The festival which we today celebrate as Xmas was at one time, cele-
brated as a heathen holiday. But the sacrifice made by our Lord when he
gave himself as a ransom for us, has transformed this heathen holiday into
a Season' of happiness, giving peace and good will, such as the world had
never known before. And I am optimotic enough to believe that the time
is fast approaching when Xmas will mean indeed what the Angel proclaimed.
"Peace on earth, good will to men."
The Mysterious Visitors in . P. H. S.
Our School Building is situated about two and one half blocks from' the
square. It is surrounded by many shade trees, which make everything
about the building very gloomy at night. During the past several years for
some mysterious and unknown reason the building looks very ditferent when
school takes up than when it was dismissed thefday before.
About the thirtieth day of October, 1911, the principal, teachers and
all of the students were very much surprised to find that the tops of the
radiators had moved in some mysterious way to the tops of the teachers'
desksg the pendulums of the large clocks also had disappeared from the glass
covered cases in which they had beaten the time for so many years. The
mystery surrounding this was very great for the glass was not broken or
scratched in the slightest. The prints on the top of the blackboard showed
a small short fingered hand, and those in the chalk trough of exceptionally
small shoes. The mischief must have been done by some dwarf. Several
weeks later the dwarf evidently had a smoking party with some of his friends.
for burnt matches and cigarette stubs were found all over the assembly room
tioor. The principal was unable to locate this band of intruders, as he called
them, and therefore gave up the- search. '
In the early part of September 1912, they again visited our High School.
How they got in and out was as much of a mystery as it had been the year
before. This time they had an ice cream, cake, and salted peanut festival.
From all appearances, they had more than they cared to eat. for much was
strewn about the floor. The principal took immediate action upon the case.
After one day's searching he laid suspicion on the modern Knights of King
Arthur, Castle Stirling 2009, but either on account of lack of evidence or
nerve to accuse a band of Knights of Arthur's Court, he dropped the matter.
Several mornings later the faculty and students were surprised to see
the tackling dummy on the school campus beautifully and artistically painted
in orange and black colors. The shades were changed each night for a week,
but each time the colors looked paler and cheaper than before, and the paint-
ing was not nearly so good as that of the first night. Although the faculty
lost many hours sleep guarding the School Building they found nothing of
the mysterious fun-makers.
They paid their annual visit to our High School the latter part of Sept-
ember 1913, One morning when one of the members of the Senior Class
walked into the assembly room, he saw a picture of a boy on a goat hanging
on the front wall. Under this hung a card with the writing, "We got your
goat," over the class numbers '14, '15, '16. He took this intended "slam"
down before the other students assembled. The mystery was now greater
The early part of February 1914, the building was again entered. The
pendulums again disappeared. The Superintendent was unable to find either
the intruders or the pendulums. However he consoles himself with the
knowledge that this is the last year that anyone can disturb the clocks, for
there will be but one in the New High School and that will be in the priu-
cipal's otiice under lock and key.
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r Department of Music
Frank R. Speck, Director t
For several years music, under the direction of a supervisor, has been
taught, in the New Philadelphia schools. A systematic course of study is
begun in the primary grades and carried on into the high school. so that the
boy or girl graduating will have had a twelve year course of study in voice
culture, musical appreciation and sight reading, and will have studied the
works and lives of the world's most noted composers.
Probably the most gratifying result of the Work being done in the
music department is The manifest desire among many pupils to continue
their musical education beyond the course offered by the schools. Among
the many taking private voice instruction, some show unusal ability.
The glee clubs of this year have maintained the standard set in the past
and on many different occasions have received high praise for their Work.
The girl 's organization, numbering twenty-two, scored a great success when
they sang on May 15th, before the Ohio Music Teachers' Association at
Warren, Ohio. .
The crowning event of the year's work was the singing of the cantata,
"Joan of Arc," by the high school chorus in the Union Opera House. The
solo parts were taken by Miss Pauline Andreas, soprano, of the high school,
Herbert Edmond Hutchinson, tenor, and Harry R. Murrison, baritone, both
of Scio-Mt. Union College. The accompaniment was played by Knisley's
The first of the rhetoricals of the year was given December 19th. The
first part of the program consisted of music, readings and recitationsg the
second part was a play, "A Country School," given by different members of
the High school under the direction of Miss Farr. It was a story of a country
school of fifty years ago, showing how the last day of school before Chritsmas
During one of the numerous spreads in the Latin Room, a Senior Break-
fast was planned for Wednesday. January 28'h. When the morning arrived
the Seniors and Faculty assembled in the German Room at six o'clock. The
early hours of the morning were spent in taking walks and in having a social
time, during which Miss Farr presented each student with an "all day sucker."
On Tuesday evening, February 10th, the Seniors gave the second of their
series of social events of the year, in the G. A. R. Hall. At six o'clock the
Faculty with the students-enjoyed an elaborate picnic supper. The Faculty,
as well as several members of the class respondedwith toasts when called
upon by Robert Stephenson. our President and Toast-mas'er. The evening
was spent in music. dancing and games. It was an event which will be re-
membered by the class of '14,
The Basketball Games with Dover were looked forward to by the High
School with as much enthusiasm as any other functions of the year. At the
first game. the Rooters Club cheered our boys better than ever before and
encouraged them to win the game by two points. Many members of the High
School also attended the game at Dover. In spite of Dover's continuous
yelling, the shouts for N. P. H. S. were strong enough to encourage our boys
to win by 28 points. These games will long remain in the history of N. P. H. S.
The B. B. boys surprised their captain, Scott, with a party on March
Srd. After an elaborate dinner the evening was .spent in speeches and music.
Another memorable event of the B. B. season was a banquet given at
the home of Mr. Joss on High Street. A delicious dinner was served, after
which speeches were made by members of the Facul'y and of the team.
The Junior-Senior Reception was given on May lst, in the Miller-Brown
Hall. The reception this year was different from any given before. Since
it was on May lst, it was made a May Day Party. A may-pole dance and a
cene from "A Mid-Summer-Nights Dream" together with excellent music
and readings were given. A delicious lunch was served in an artistic manner.
The color scheme throughout was pink and greeng spring blossoms were used
to decorate. This was one of the most pleasing events for the Seniors during
their last year in N. P. H. S.
f Fifty " fi
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,ffft es immer' Ialf in cDeLt,ffcbIo.nb.? 2
Geschichte der Deutschen Klasse
Im Jahre 1912, fing die neunzehn fuenfzehn Klasse das Studium der
deutschen Sprach an. Zuerst war es uns ganz freind, und wir lachten viel
ueberm Sehall der Woerter. Aber bald versuchten wir selbst es zu
sprechen. Es war komisch ohne Zweifel, fuer die, die sprechen konnte.
uns zu hoeren. Dann nahmen Wir "Im Vaterlandw auf. Es War sehr inter-
essant, um so viel mehr Weil Fraeulein Felton in Deutschland gewesen war,
und sagte uns viel darueber. Eine Woche muszten wir nur deutsch im
deutschen Zimmer spreehen. Unser erstes Jahr lehrte uns, was iwir nie
gekannt hatten: "Wer fremde Sprachen nicht kennt, Weisz niehts von seiner
Das zweite J ahr ist auch sehr interessant gewesen. Wir haben drollige,
schoene und traurige Geschichten gelesen. "Immensee" ist so schoen, es hat
alle unsern Herzen im Sturm erobt. "Der Neffe als 0nkel" und "Der Besuch
im Karzer" Waren so komiseh, dasz Wir unaufhoerlieh lachten. Wir haben
auch unsere kleine zeitschrift, die in Oktober anfing. Aus dieser Zeitschrift
haben Wir muendliehe Aufsaetzes. der Wluch unsres Lebens.
Nach Weihnachten hat unsere Lehrerin einen deutschen Klub einrichtet.
Unser Klass ist so grosz, und der Klub ist so gemuetlich, dasz beinahc vier-
zig Sohueler beiwohnen. Wir haben diese Zwei Regeln: Wenn wir dremial
nicht da sind, so muessen wir immer weg bleibeng Wenn wir auf English
sprechen, so muessen wir dem Schatzmeister, Herrn James Parr, einen Zent
bezahlen. Die letzte ist oft gebrochen Worden. Unsere erste Versammlung
War bei Herrn Robert Browne. Da hat Fraeulein Felton uns viele Bilder von
Duetschland gezeigt. Bei einer anderen Versammlung wurden zwei Quar-
tette Spiele, das Pflanzenreich und Handwerker Quartette gespielt. Zwei
Programme sind gegeben Worden, die Wir alle genoszen. Zu der Versammlung
bei Fraeulein Kies hatten Wir eine versteckte Mahlzeit. Wir haben immer
koestlichen Erfrischungen gehabt die uns alle sehmeckten.
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ATH L ETICS.
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HE four branches of athletics.-Football, Basketball, Track and
Baseball-account for a great part of the interest taken by the
student body 'in New Philadelphia High School. For years, or ever
since we entered the field of sport. our teams have been regarded
throughout the state as standing among the highest, and more than one
championship has fallen to our representatives. During the last few years
the standard as a whole has been steadily advancing and beyond question
is due for still further advancement in the years to follow. p
In school and college athletics there must of necessity come periods when,
in some or all sports, whole teams and combinations are lost through gradu-
ation or other causes. Such periods may be expected at intervals of several
years, and their advent necessitates a process of rebuilding, of development
of new material, and results in reverses on the gridiron, court, diamond or
track. Often fortune in the form of weakened opponents, wonderful "green"
candidates, and especially strenuous eiifort and great enthusiasm, in a meas-
ure overcomes these handicaps, and when a school does, in the face of de-
feat, produce teams able to 'hold their own, that school deserves the highest
Such a season of reconstruction has been that of N. P. H. S. in 1913-145
but, notwithstanding adversity, our teams have won a majority of their con-
tests and made a record that has no need for excuses and for which we have
none to oEer. Indeed we are thankful for the opportunity to surmount such
obstacles as it has been our privilege to encounter and glad that such 'condi-
tions came when we were so well able to bear them.
As to the general accomplishments of 1913-14. they shall prove far reach-
ing and gratitude is due to coaches and players alike. Briefly, a football
machine has been rebuilt and remains all but intact for the fall of 1914, a
basketball squad has been developed that insures success for several years,
and track and Held sports have been placed on a substantial basis. All in all
it has been a record of successes as well as a period of reconstruction, and a
year that will be proudly looked back to as the foundation for the triumphs
that are certain to be ours in the future.
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H. S. - 13
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H. S. - 60
llhriohsville - 0
Uhrichsville - 0
Wheeling - 24
At, Homo. Sept.
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At Homo Oct.
At Home Oct.
At Home Nov.
At Home Nov.
At Home. Nov
HE football year of 1913 was on the whole successiul although con-
ditions at the start were quite unsettled and the middle of the season
was reached before the squad and supporters were working in the
proper spirit. Coach Pierce faced the usual problem of a. scarcity of
experienced candidates, for but three men were left who had held regular
positions the previous season.
The new material was rated as the best and heavies in some years
and under more fortunate conditions should have produced an unbeatable
eleven. After two short weeks of practice an inexperienced team lined up
against Uhrichsville on September 20th, and won a 13-0 victory. Here be-
gan the longest list of injuries any N. P. H. S. team ever encountered and
every game from then until the Alliance trip added its two or three regulars
to the hospital list. The following Saturday the team journeyed to Uhrichs-
ville but the 7-0 result showed little improvement. October fourth Vilheeling
High presented a heavier and better conditioned eleven and though outplayed
the second half, won 24-7. Martins Ferry a week later showed little ability
and no scoring power until local players were forced to retire through injury,
and then overwhelmed the substitutes 47-0. To complete the series of dis-
asters an aggregation of tive regulars and numerous substitutes journeyed to
Alliance and returned with the zero end of a 51-0 score. This last defeat
marked the end of our misfortunes for the eleven rallied the following Satur-
day and secured a twenty point lead on East Liverpool, ga team which Alliance
had defeated 9-6. Encouraged. by this showing we invaded Massillon on
November 1st and in one of the best games ever played by any N. P. H. S.
eleven on a foreign field, went down to defeat, 14-0. South High of Akron
met us a week later and in a good game scored three points to our fourteen.
The cold effect of the November snowstorm caused Wooster to cancel their
game when our team had journeyed as far as Massillon on November fifteenth.
November 22nd the Alumni were fortunate enough to hold the High School
to a no score tie. Thanksgiving Day the entire squad played in the Minerva
contest and Minerva who had tied Dover, was overwhelmed 60-0.
The results of the season should prove extensive and the 1914 eleven
should be the strongest team N. P. H. S. ever produced. Probably the best
feature of the year was the fact that a greater number of men secured ex-
perience than ever before and it is noticable that there remain seven regular
players, nine letter men. and sixteen who have been in scheduled contests.
With this organization to build upon, hard training and faithful endeavor
will provide N. P. H. S. with a victorious eleven for the season of 1914. .
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10 l'l1r'icl1sville - 19 N. P. H. S. 28 Home
25 Alumni - - 39 N. P. H. S. 27 Home
1 Coshocton - 22 N. P. H. S. 54 Home
9 Minerva 15 N. P. H. S. 43 Home
lii Mansfield - 43 N. P. H. S. 21 Home
' 23 - H. Liverpool - 28 N. P. H. S. 30 Away
30 - Cadiz - - 28 N. P. H. S. 58 Home
6 .Xllizlnee 31 N, P. H. S. 27 Home
13 - Mansfield 33 N, P, H, S, 18 Away
20 Dennison 12 N. P. H. S. 20 Home
27 - U. Dover - 21 N. P. H. S. 23 Home
' 6 E. Liverpool - 19 N, P, H. S, 48 Home
13 - C. Dover - 12 N. P. H. S. 40 Away
' 20 Independents - 24 N. P. H. S. 20 Home
ASKETBALL proved the usual success in 1913-I4 in spite of the fact
that Coach Ritter lost all but one of the undefeated team of the pre-
vious season. The schedule was a hard one but nevertheless N. P.
was victorious in nine of the thirteen High School contests.
Most important of our successes was the capture of the Canal Dover series
and the consequent winning of the Tuscarawas County Championship.
The array of candidates was promising, but only a short week of prac-
tice was secured before a team of five new players met Uhrichsville on
December 19th, and easily disposed of the visitors 28-19. Christmas Day the
Alumni were encountered and the Ex-High men found a much harder proposi-
tion than they had expected and winning by but a 39-27 score. The schedule
called for a game with Dennison at that town on the next evening, and the
second team played the game losing 22-32. Coshocton on New Years Day
was easily beaten 54-22 and one week later Minerva was also outclassed and
lost 15-43. The mighty Mansfield aggregation appeared on January 16tl1.
and although N. P. H. S. played their best. they could not meet the scoring
ability of the Mansfield men and lost 21-43. However, they came back
strongly on the next Friday when East Liverpool was engaged on her own
floor and defeated 30-28. January 30th, Cadiz played.. scoring twenty-eight
points while our men were registering their fifty-eight. Alliance on
the sixth of February, made a good showing and although behind until the
last few minutes of play, won out 31-27. One week later N. P. H. S. lost
another on the Mansfield journey but the 18-33 score was creditable. Dennison
was our opponent February 27th, and in a slow game went down to a 20-12
defeat. On February 27th, Dover invaded New Philadelphia for the anx-
iously awaited meeting. The visitors played their best game while New
Philadelphia was making her poorest exhibition of the year. The result was
doubtful but in the last part N. P. H. S. came through the winner 23-21. A
splendid reversal of form was responsible for the overwhelming of East
Liverpool, and the 48-19 victory. The return game at Dover came on Friday.
March the 13th. and the result was surprising even to the most optimistic
supporter of N. P. H. S. The first half left Dover many points to the rear
and the second was so complete a route that the final score stood 40-12. The
season closed with a struggle with the Independent five and though much
heavier, they only defeated the High School 24-20.
The team was well supported and basketball was a great financial suc-
cess. Two men will be lost to the 1914 team but in this sport as in football
a large squad has secured experience. Next year should produce the usual
strong tive. and there is little doubt that this will be so.
-. . ...i
Anderson, Capt. lf.
IIELMICK. Manager ANDERSON. Capt.
Record of 1913 Team
X. l'. ll. S.
N. P. ISI. S.
N. l'. ll.
N. l'. ll. S.
N. l'. ll. S.
N. P. Il. S.
N. P. ll. S.
N. l'. ll. S.
Baseball Squad 1914
Beam-li City 4
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Getz, Capt., Morgan. VVinkler. Meyers. Scott. Stephenson. Parr. Hill. Hodel.
Helmick. lliggett. Vllatkins. Hartman.
1 9 1 3 Record
Canal Dover -17. Strasburg 29. N. P. H. S. 195
Dennison 141Q. Sugarcreek S.
Getz. Winkler. Scott. Stephenson. Morgan, Hartman V
After a lapse of several years. track and field athletics were revived in
15113 under the leadership of Coach Ritter. By the time N. P. H. S. had
decided to send a representative to the Tuscarawas County Meet. less than
a month remained for the development and conditioning of a team. and this.
combining with the small number of candidates. was responsible for the
disappointing showing on May 17. Four days prior to this was held the
Class Meet, won by '14. and so short a period of rest added to our difficulties.
Through injuries. lack of condition and varied misfortunes. the team Went
to pieces, and though fighting hard, was forced to be content with third place.
Four men were lost before the 1914 season opened but through greater
interest, prospects were much more favorable. Coach Pierce had some men
working' under him for several months and though badly handicapped by
weather conditions. track seemed stronger than ever before. It became evi-
dent that the team would put up a strong fight at Dover and that represen-
tatives would acquit themselves well in sueh other meets as they would enter.
1913 Calendar 1914
Basketball strike abandoned.
Sophomores defeat Juniors and Win
N. l'. ll. S. 44. lfast lligh of
Baseball starts to come to life.
Rain and glooin.
Flood week, b11t school grinds on.
lfirst spring fever.
.Xnuual goes to press.
German play rehearsal
juniors give beneiit at Star to se-
cure "Rate" for Senior entertain-
Rhetoricals-Annual German play
First track activity.
lt is rumored that the Senior Re-
ception will be a progressive pea-
First real track practice.
,lunior-Senior Reception is enjoyed
by everyone except Sophomores.
They were left out in the cold.
N. P. H. S. 8, Newcomerstown I.
N. P. H. S. 8, Uhrichsville 0,
N. P. H. S. 8, Sugarcreek 2.
School lets out so Freshmen may
lnterclass track meet, Jr. 39, Sr. 33,
Soph. 20, Fresh. 9. Helmick cuts
down Seniors total by crippling the
N. P. H. S 5, Massillon 0.
Canton 7. N. P, H. S. 0.
Track team crippled, lands third
place in County Track Meet. Great
consolation in fact that Dover won.
Plain gloom in athletic circles.
N. P. H. S. 213, Sugarcreek 2.
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N. l'. ll. S. Iii, Reach City 4. is
Senior graduation play, " The Pro-
N. P, H. N. 5, Massillon 0.
Annual published, Davis says.
"Read'em after school."
N. P. H. S. 16, Wooster 3.
Tests for all except fortunate Seniors.
Class '13 graduates. Junior picnic,
Last day of school.
School year of 1913-14 comm-ences
on the- arrival of class 1917.
First football practice.
The new principal announces that
he does not like so many dates.
Mr. Edgar leaves for Cambridge.
Chapel and "Wake '17 Wake,"
Hackett lectures us on Bill Shake-
Football season opens damply. N,
P. H. S. 13. Uhrichsville 0.
Physics B. speculates on friction as
applied to dance-halls.
'15, '16, and '17 find themselves
Dressing rooms Umysterously en-
tered and robbed,
Uhrichsville 0, N. P. H. S. 7.
"Daily Times" publishes our "weak-
ly" football boost.
Prof. Pierce announces his "I should
Sloe takes L, B's, place.
Vvheeling 24, N. P. H. S. 'Nother
The coach promises us all-day suck-
ers if we lo-se Saturday.
Terrible beast at large in school
Tracks of animal found.
Frye catches the black cat and dis-
sects "poor pussf' Many view but
part of the operation,
Sad Saturday-Martins Ferry 47,
N. P. H. S. 0.
VVc fail to get the suckers.
Seniors have daily classmeeting.
Mr. ,Frye begs that those "chewing
the rag" will kindly let it dry, They
Carnival week-Occasional school.
Alliance at their own "Mud pond"
51, N. P. H. S. 0.
Sophomores appear in class-lids.
Frizzle on warpath again 'fTaboos"
studying a la visit.
VVe rally-See tomorrow,
N. P. H. S. 20, East Liverpool 0.
Red tire celebration in evening.
Seniors arrive and are heard a
Football squad are entertained at
Juniors get hat fever also. Original
l Q' .."""'n,
-"." , ,, I'
' -if dino' ir V
Massillon 14, N. P. H. S. 50.
Roaring rally-,Iim's efforts above
Akron 3, N, P. H. S. 14.
Teachers stranded in snow-storm
and amateur instructors in action.
Teachers "Welcomed" back.
We start to Wooster to maul them.
They anticipate and cancel.
Miss Hellyer creates sensation by
translating "Clad in the skin of
High school gets Y. M. C. A, fever.
Alumni 0, N. P. H. S. 0.
Last football rally Leader breaks
Vacation--Turkey day. Minerva 0.
. P. H. S. 60.
Bronte, the Bow-wow conducts
Civics IV decide Ohio canal is for
Pierce smashes windows while venti-
Miss Felton conducts post session
for whisperers, V
Season ticket selling contest.
Miss Farr's country school coming,
Cornerstone laying of New High
Those who neglected to attend extra
session of exercises are requested
to attend extra session of eighty
minutes after school.
Xmas play and rhetoricals big suc-
N. P. H. S, 54, Cadiz 2.
Education progressing again.
Meeting of track candidates.
Seniors preparing to take physics
Exam. Wild cramming,
First of "final" agonies.
Monthly sadness. Reports
Mr, Evans and Mr. Scott ejected
from No. 1 for their anxiety to be
there "with bells on."
Mansfield 43, N. P. H, S. 21.
New Post Office Installed.
Farr turns."Virgil IV" test into a
East Liverpool 28, N, P. H. S. 30.
Junior English picnic,
Vlfiould-be-teachers' class start oper-
Senior Breakfast, 6:00 a. m. Famous
Latin fudge party.
N. P. H. S, 58. Cadiz!28.
Order of library contest book cases
becomes mixed. Juniors suspected.
Many absent. Attending court.
N. P. H, S. 27, Alliance 31.
Annual business started.
Banquet for Faculty and Seniors.
G. A. R. Hall.
Miss Farr entertains faculty and
numerous other uninvited guests.
Mansfield 33, N. P H, S. 18.
First of Annual elections.
Faculty ruling on eligibility to
oHices creates excitement.
Chemists hold fudge party.
First Annual Staff meeting.
N. P. H. S, 20, Dennison 12,
George's birthday. and no session.
Large representation attended court,
Epidemic of tests. Csee Feb. 25,
cause and effecth
Commercial Club black-balls An-
Extra-Sue misses marching out with
Joan of Arc" oratorio is given by
N, P. H. S., big success.
Annual name changed to "Delphian"
by unanimous vote.
N. P. H, S. 40, Canal Dover 12.
St. Pat's. Day. Sickly green collars
N. P. H. S, 20, N. P. Independents
'15 challenges '14 to basketball game
Pierce and Frye star in Professional
'14 accepts and returns compliments
with a track meet challenge.
--Annual spring vacation.
1 1 '9 3
oft 'i i o.
i 3 W ,
3 If Miss Mouldoon is being Robbed of her affections, why doesn't Mar- E
5 guerite VVarner? 5
3 Since We have Angels in school will Bryan Waltz? E
2 Now isn't that too nice! E
5 She's thinking of the Senior Dance E
3 I He's thinking of the price. E
E Miss Schauffler Cafter finishing a legend in Soph. Englishj :-Max, which E
3 knights do you like best? E
5 Max :-Mae Knight and Sunday Night. 5
E Miss Farr :-How do you suppose these orations of Cicero were recorded 2
3 at the time? 5
5 Howard H:-A representative of the American Bock Company was on E
2 the spot and recorded them. 5
i If Florence were stranded Farr away, would David Cable the Price home, 5
- or would he let George do it. 2
- Two souls but with a single thought I
2 You would'nt knock the jokes we use 2
2 lf you could see what we refuse. 2
2 Miss Browne Cfeelinglyj :-What could be more sad that aiman without a g
E - country? E
S Wess Cjust as feelinglyj :-A country without a man. 2
Eg Mr. Pierce was greatly absorbed in History when Miss Farr rushed up 2
2 to him and Wailed-Oh Mr. Pierce I've swallowed a pin. 5
E Mr. Pierce fingering his coat lapelj :-Don't worry, here's another one. 2
2 V Miss Schauifler:-John. give me an example of the subjunctive expressing 2
E desire. 2
: John :-My kingdom for a horse! E
- Mac fStage whisperj :-He must have had a blow out. E
12 Mr. Pierce :-What was the downfall of Feudalism? 2
E Mac :-Gunpowder. 2
E Gertrude :-Did they have any toasts at the basketball banquet? g
2 Billy F:--Yes, they had seven courses. 2
s l l e
E Meanor:-You needn't look at me as though you wanted to eat me. E
5 Rena :--Don 't be alarmed, I never eat greens. 2
E Miss Brown Cafter describing the passage over the Red Sea by Moses and 5
the Israelitesj :-William, why did they stop after getting across? E
Bill z-Moses had to rest his arm after holding the rod so long. 5
Mr. F rye :-Miss Muldoon what is a blizzard? 5
Rosebud :-Why-a-it's a part of a chicken. 2
ig During the religious census taken in N. P. H. S. the censor asked if 5
James Parr was a Christian. .The reply was given by a Freshie:-No sir, 2
he's the cheer-leader of the Athletic Association of Philly High. . E
E Miss Brown :--Could you tell me what Longfellow means in the "Psalm E
2 of Life" when he says, f'tell me not in mournful numbers?" E
2 Bill H:-I guess anybody could, who has studied algebra. E
E 'C - 2
E Robb :-I once Wooed a lass. 2
E Gray :-I too once Wooed a-las! 2
2 Prof. Sloe Cin Comm. Geog. classj :-What is the chief item of Mexican 3
5 exports? E
E Freshman :-Revolutions. A
5 Miss Browne :-Who was it that kept the keys to the gates of Hell?
2 Meta Cdisturbed from a day dream! :-St. Peter. 2
E Miss Farr :-What has become of that Caesar I put on the shelf. Has it- 2
2 strayed away? QE
E Beans :-Sure, it's a Walker. E
E DID SHE DO IT? 5
5 There is ia man in our town E
S Who to us is most amusing. E
5 But somehow it always seems :
5 His buttons he is losing. 3
: One night he said at a Senior Spread
I That he needed help in sewing. E
2 The maid beside him blushed quitepred, 2
5 But agreed in accents flowing. E
5 We've never asked nor has he told, E
- But we surely wish we knew E
5 We 've tried.. to find the answer to E
E The Question, "Did she do it?" 5
2 Fraulein Felton Cpreparing Deutsche sausages for breakfastjz-Frye, 5
2 don't be so Sloe. ' 2
2 Thelma :-I don't see any sense in that. E
g Prof. Ritter :-That doesn't say there isn't any. E
g Reggie Evans meditating in Geometry elassz- 5
5 Football is a High School sport. L 5
5 ' I am a High School sportg 2
2 Therefore I am a Football. 5
E Prof. Frye :-Walters, what is the nature of this electric charge? E
5 Howard :-Negative. p 2
2 Frye :-Are you sure? ' " E
S Howard :-Positive. E
2 Frye :-Correct. 5
J lllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIllllllllllllIIIIliIIIIIIlilIIIIIIIIIIIllIllIIIIIIllllllIIIIIIIII!IIIIllIllll!IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllNNH1Illlllllllllllllllllllllllll IiliiiilllllillllllillllllHilllllllllllllllllllllllllHHNIHlIlI!IIIllIllIllIIIIllIllIlllllllllIllIIIIllIIIIIIIllIllllllll!lllllllllllllllllllllll E
ss 5 I- 04' ff N fr' 1
A 'I i .. lb
Y' Q 1 if
George The First. GG'-'WS' 'HH' S"6"a"- George 'che Th-.r3.
THE THREE GEORGES
The Rainy Night
The night is eold and dark and dreary.
And my head with books is weary.
I can hear my beloved Farr Cto my sorrowj
Hldioms. constructions. translations, tomorrow."
And the night is dark and dreary.
Be still, sad heart, and cease rm-pining,
For General History, I can hear Pierce assigning.
My fate is the common fate of' all.
Who in the Junior Class happen to fall.
And the night is dark and dreary.
My thoughts still cling to the mouldering past.
When lessons at night were a cinch of a task.
"Ach, es ist sehrekliehf' the lessons galore.
English. Geometry, and then many more
Some nights must be dark and dreary.
M. VV. '15,
t 7 .Alumni Directory
CLASS OF 1865.
Minerva Young-Mrs. Herrick Decenased
Julia King Deceased
Emma Jones Deceased
Charlotte Jones City
Lucy Warner-Mrs. Lewis McClelland,
Adirondacks, N. Y.
CLASS OF 1866
Belle Moffit-Mrs. John Hance City
Mattie Coventry-Mrs.J. H. Othcer City
Delia Jones-Mrs. Carpenter Cleveland,
Josephine Shilling-Mrs. E. Zimmerman
Carrie Campbell-Mrs. Carrie Norris,
.Boston, Mass., Lecturer
Helen Welch-Mrs. John Emerson City
CLASS OF 1867
Emma Smith-Mrs, John goss City
Anna Mitchell-Mrs. L.' heriell, Dan-
ville, Ind. '
Flora Duck ' City
Emma Gooding-Mrs. Theo. Billingsley,
Callie Raiff-Mrs. Henry Kuhniu De-
Senora Shriver-Mrs. Harry Keffer, De-
George Gentsch DfCCCaSCfl
Frank Nabor Deceased
Joseph McClean N. Y. City., Physician
Benjamin U. Jacob, Workasha, Wis.
CLASS OF 1868
Mary Lee-Mrs. Fisher Crocket, Tezfas
Anna Moflit-Mrs. Anna Bates, City
Anna Crossland-Mrs. T. E. Hoffman,
Morgantown, Pike Co., O.
Eliza Allen-Mrs, Ridpath Boston, Mass
Elsie Green City, Clerk
H. G, Welty Cleveland, O.
Edward McElroy, Fremont, O. Merchant
NO CLASS 1869
CLASS' OF 1870 -
Emma Lee-Mrs. Frank Demuth, Napo-
Anna Talbot, Chicago, In
Clara Rosemond-'Mrs. Clara Brown,
Bessiey O'Donn1ell-Mrs. Welty, St. J0-
seph, Mo. D
Fanny Miller ' ' - CKY
Ella Hay Clty
Joseph Hoover, Lincoln, Neb., Lawyer
CLASS OF '1871
Mary Taylor City
Rachel Pugh-Mrs. Chapman, D-e-ceased
Alma Warner, Barnard, South Carolina,
Lizzie Skinner Denver, Colo., Teacher
Elzyra Link-Mrs. Elzyra Walton, City
Emma Buel-Mrs. Browne Deceased
Mary Buel-JMrs. John Burry, Cleveland
Amanda Havner-Mrs. John Smith,
Mrs. Freatenburgh-Mrs. Ed. T. Ditto,
Frank Patrick, Topeka, Kans.. Banker
Harvey Miller Deceased
JeFf Conn Chicago, Ill., Contractor
CLASS OF 1872
Mary Vinton-Mrs. Chas. McNulty Kan-
sas City, Mo.
Mav Black-Mrs. Enos Souers City
Sabra GrimesfMrs. William Campbell,
Lizzie Orr, Leavenworth, Kansas
Martha Jones-Mrs. Chas. H. Slinglulf,
Canal Dover, O.
Kate M. Ready -Mrs, J. B. Waight,
Deceased -'P ,
Anne Bates-Mrs. R. 'M. Freshwater, City
James Patrick City, Lawyer
Harvey B'arnhill City, Probate Judge
Frank English Deceased
CLASS OF 1873
Kate Rosemond-Mrs. Harvey Miller,
Helen Dixon-Mrs. Chas. Gentsch, De-
Ro-xa Parks-Mrs. Frank Bash City
Mary Shriver-Mrs. Nelson Ritz, Gol-
Alice Hoover City
Lottie Knaus-Mrs. A. G. Galbraith,
Anna Steers-Mrs. Chas. Browne, Rose-
Alice Raiff-Mrs. H. P. Fribley City
George Taylor Deceased
CLASS OF 1874
Blanch-e Warner-Mrs. Blanche Downer,
Flora Crites-Mrs. Flora Taylor, City
E. Josie Lappin--Mrs. Edgecomb, Kan-
sas City, Mo.
Jennie Dixon--Mrs. A. McKee, Cleve-
Cora Smith-Mrs, Benton Forsythe, De-
Carrie Judy-Mrs. Carrie Custer, Seattle
Ada Sharp-Mrs. Ada Taylor, Corao-
Effie Freathenburgh City
Maggie Hay-Mrs. F. E. Fishbaugh,
Eva Stockwell-Mrs. J. W. Judy, Fort
George W. Welty ' City
Chas. F. Welty Deceased
Geor e Williams Cit Ci ar obber
g , , y, g J
Chas. Patrick, Topeka Kans., Banker
CLASS OF 1875
Emma Taylor-Mrs. J. M. Smith City
Kate Graham-Mrs. G. G. Evans, Min-
eral City O.
Emma Crooks--Mrs. S. Work City
Bage Mathews-Mrs, Bage Gibbs, Crip-
ple Creek, Colo.
A. P. Smith Nashville, Tenn.
CLASS OF 1876
M. Ella Burry-Mrs. W. E. McClung,
S. Kate Disher-Mrs. E. C. Cunning,
Emma S. Smith-Mrs. Knappenburger
Anna B. Lenhart Deceased
Sadie E. Barr Deceased
Maggie Hoffman City, Teacher
Mary M.'l-Ioifnian-Mrs. Geo. Williams,
Orilla E. Cooper Carrol County
Jessie J. O'Donnell-Mrs. Smith, ,Chi-
Ida M. Shriver-Mrs. M. S. Vail, Can-
Belle Campbell--Mrs. John Schindler,
Bertha Dougherty Chicago, Teacher
E. P. Morrow Canton, Specialist
T. L. Custer, Pana, Ill., Hdwe. Merchant
CLASS OF 1877
Kate Congleton-Mrs. Frank Mauk, Eu-
Fannie Lytle-Mrs. J. T. Yearsley, City
Clarence H. Stockwell City
George W. Fleck, Midvale, Miner
Alvin Vinton Jr., Deceased
Melancthon Welty Deceased
Samuel Ashworth, Cleveland, O.
CLASS OF 1878 i
Belle Mcllvaine-Mrs. W. G. Shotwell,
Allie Bates City
Mary DeGreif-Mrs. Allen Knisley,
Lizzie S. Harmount Massillon, O.
Nora M, Judy-Mrs. Leroy McGregor,
Mollie S. Scott-Mrs. Albert Rippeth,
Julia Skinner--Mrs. Chas. Keepers, Den-
Cora L. English, Independence, Mo.
Lucy Grimes--Mrs. Chas. Tinker, Ash-
Anna M. Johnson-Mrs. Chas, Mayer,
Anna Shilling-Mrs. Frank Green, City
Emma J. Winspeare City
Will C. Burry, City, Merchant
Joseph R. Jacob Lorain, O.
Hugh T. Patrick, Chicago, Ill.
Harry L. Shriver, Cleveland, O.
Ed. E. Everett Deceased
Robt. W. Lytle Buffalo, N. Y., Lawyer
Chas. S. Price, Chicago, Ill.
L. G. Taylor, Kansas City, Mo.
CLASS OF 1879
Belle N. Harmount Massillon, O.
Annie H. McElroy-Mrs. J. A. Linn,
Minnie C. Brown Deceased
Kate D-eGreif-Mrs. Kate Uhrich, Kan-
sas City, Mo.
Lizzie S, Rhoades City
Emma C. Crites-Mrs. Wood McLean,
R. F. -D., City
Helen Barnhill Deceased
Allie M. Walter-Mrs. Allie Lee, Cleve-
Sadie Hensel-Mrs. J. C. Milar, Deceased
Gusta S. Parsons Deceased
Cora Totten-Mrs, Cora King City
Mary E. Winch-Mrs. Chas. Harman,
Frank Graham, Mineral City
CLASS OF 1880
Kate Patrick-Mrs. Chas. Harper, Co-
Emma Welty City
Helen Knisley-Mrs, R. H. McCleary,
Marian Patrick-Mrs. Marian Gentsch,
Mary N. Winspeare City
Carrie Dixon - Mrs, Clarence Kreiter,
Canal Dover, O.
Sue Smith Deceased
Sallie O'Donnell - Mrs. Ed. Arnold,
Jean E. Kinsey-Mrs. Geo. Roper, Steu-
Oma Warner-Mrs. Chester Campbell,
Addison Jones, Salt Lake City, Banker
Louis Welty City, Lawyer
Charles Harper, Columbus O., Publisher
CLASS OF 1881
Alice Crouch-Mrs. McCausland, Pitts-
Lelia M. Elliott-JMrs. Jas. Ward. De-
all IIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIINHIINIIIll!llIlIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIINIHIIIIIIIlllllllIIIIIlllllIUIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII1HHHHNIII1IIIlIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII E-
Sarah Williams-Mrs. Crist Neiderheiser
Anna Patrick-Mrs. Joseph Blickens-
Eva L. Black-Mrs. L. Pancoast City
Eva M. Scott+Mrs. Ralph T. Horning,
Annie D'eGreif-Mrs. Gooding, Lima, O,
Lizzie Rummel R. F. D. City
Mary E. Jaco-b-Mrs. Herbert Norton,
Maggie Stone Canton, Teacher
Mattie I. Mitchell-Mrs. E. T. Barnett,
Salt Lake City
Mattie C. Steck-Mrs. Robert T. James,
Walhalla, North Carolina
Minnie E. Lytle4Mrs. Ed. Browne City
Emma Shriver-Mrs. George Dunmire,
Chas. C. Coventry Cleveland, O.
Ira Lahmer, Walsenburg, Col.
CLASS OF 1882
Carrie Lahmer City
Clara Custer-Mrs. Clara Gallager, Cosh-
Ida Rufer-Mrs. T. W. McDermott,
Olive Gooding-Mrs. Geo.'Briggs, City
Emma Mathias-Mrs. Emma Dearnley,
Philadelphia, Pa. K
Orpha Hephinger-Mrs. A, N. Murdock
Cleveland, O. '
CLASS OF 1883
Kate Crites-Mrs. C. D. Smith, R. F. D.
Ruth Hoffman, Ellenburg. Wash.
Anna B. Arnold-Mrs, Anna Burrell,
Anna B. Conn, Kansas City, Kans.
Anna B. Scott-Mrs. D. H. Hunter, R.
F. D. Canal Dover. O.
Emma C. Meyer, City
Winora Jewel-Mrs. Howard Gooding,
James F. Kaldenbaugh, Deceased
R. F. Everett, Burlington, Iowa.
Ray Scott, Ocean City, N..J.
Edgar A, Walter, Insurance Agt. City
CLASS OF 1884
Kate H.. McElroy-
Mrs. James Kalden-
Nora B. Gooding-Mrs. Frank Stiffler,
Ben C. Schweitzer
Harry B. Stewart.
Elinor M. Patrick
Lawyer, Canton, O.
J. Congleton, City
CLASS OF 1885
Eva Alters-Mrs. W. Evans City
Nora Gudgen - Mrs, Nora Greenwalt,
Leila Kennedy - Mrs. Thomas White,
Ida Loutzenheiser-Mrs. Ed. Helmreieh
Lula Wardell-Mrs. P. H. Sigrist City
Byran Hendershott Deceased
Nellie Black-Mrs, Albert Shutt, Cleve-
J. Taylor Holmes Deceased
Cora Kaderly-Mrs. W. H. Nussdorfer,
Edson Kennedy, Denver, Col.
Hugh Mitchell,' San Francisco, Dentist
CLASS OF 1886
Cora Ashbaugh-Mrs. Geo. Taylor, City
Bessie Hoover- Mrs. Otto Schweitzer,
Ella Roll-Mrs. Chas. Uhrich, Uhrichs-
Nora Dodd-Mrs. H. Spindle, Boston,
Sadie Stooidy, New York City, N. Y.,
Ed. S. Douthitt Deceased
Ell Dodd-Mrs. C. R. McGill, Schen-
ectady, N. Y,
Ella Olmstead-Mrs. G. D. Haas, Den-
Annie Amos-Mrs. Clark, Leesville, O.
Laura Jaberg- Mrs. Wm. R. Sharp,
Carrie Roll Deceased
CLASS OF 1887
Justin C. Dougherty, Pasadena, Cal.
W. D. Knisley Deceased
Minnie Osgood-Mrs. Jesse Everett, R.
F. D. City
Myrtle Shull-Mrs. Ed. Miller City
E. C. Schweitzer City, Banker
Nettie Flora-Mrs. John Read, Wash-
ington D. C., Clerk
Mary Miller-Mrs. John Quinlan City
Minnie Porter, Imporio, Kans.
Cora E. Stoody,-Mrs. John Leffing-
Kate A. Welty, Duluth, Teacher
CLASS OF 1888
Frank L. Coventry, Cleveland, O.
Lucy Emerson-Mrs. Lucy Bold, Canal
' Dover, O.
Josephine Holloway Deceased
Harry Kurtz Cleveland O., Physician
Curt Lee St. Louis, Mo., Architect
Charles L. Mcllvaine, Cleveland, O.,
Elizabeth H. Morrow-Mrs, Caddes, De-
Nola N. Shull Deceased
I - 'ail:r.:v.f',:. .1 ,
. l.. .
- 1' ' - .
A: ,I .
Alice M. Dixon Zoar Station 'O., Teacher
Delbert Hendershott, Cincinnati, O.,
Nellie Hoover-Mrs, Morley Williams,
Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Ella Lahmer-Mrs. C. B. Spence, City
Alfred J. McCullough, Cambridge, O.,
Fran-cis McClean--Mrs, Chas, Lahmer,
J. E. Myers, Pittsburg, Pa.
CLASS OF 1889
Percy Browne North Carolina
Emma Welty,-Mrs. J. G. Wright,
White Plains, N. Y.
Clara Stoody Traveling
Will Todd, Talahasse, Fla.
CLASS OF 1890
Forence Crawford-Mrs. James, Canton,
Luther E. Everett, Uhrichsville, O.,
Ella May Holmes-Mrs, T. E. Everett,
Elizabeth A. Marsh - Mrs, Joe Linn,
Mary K. Officer - Mrs. T. L. Aughin-
Wilma Walter-Mrs. F. C. Rea, City
Monford D. Custer, Coshocton, Novelty
Lillian Goodwin-Mrs. Jones, Columbus
Anna M. Kaiser - Mrs. Geo. Schlegel,
Charles E. Nickles, Dallas, Tex.
Hannah G. Spence-Mrs. E. C. Schwei-
May M. Williams-Mrs. Allen Getzmran
CLAS-S OF 1891
Kirkwood Flora, Bisbee, Ariz., Lawyer
Edith Keyes, Washington D. C., Teacher
Hattie L. Miller-Mrs. Tom Anderson,
E. Liverpool, O.
Maggie Sargent City, Teacher
' CLASS OF 1892
Edwin N, Barnhill Deceased
Clara Ellen Howard-Mrs. B. I. Robin-
Wilbert B. Kurtz, North Yakima, Wash.
Catherine E. McClean-Mrs. C. L.
Minerva P. Porter-Mrs. R. Hendershott
' Tiffin, O. . T
Cora E, Schwab, City, Teacher
Frank T. Smith City, Mill worker
Ida Ellen Wyss-Mrs. W. C. Roberts,
Frank F. Gentsch, Cleveland, Lawyer
Mary B. Kennedy-Mrs, W. C. Brown,
Mary E. Meyer Deceased
Florence J. Meyer,-Mrs G. Marsh, City
Fred K. Pratt, Colorado Springs, Colo.
Anna K. Schumaker-Mrs. Wm. Exley,
Clara Lo-uis Welty-Mrs. A. G. Reeves,
CLASS OF 1893
Margaret Evans - Mrs. Harry Sharp,
Marian. Mcllvaine-Mrs, David Croxtpn
Alice May Collins--Mrs. L. M'. Lamo-
unt, Hamilton, Ont. '
Thomas Cordrey Uhrichsville, O.
Madella Stiffl-er-Mrs. E. B. Smith,
Canal Dover, O.
Theodore S. Hephinger, City, Insurance
Zona Latto Uhrichsville, O.
Ida Walter-Mrs. E. C. Hopwood, Clev-
Lucy Ellen Harding-Mrs. Daugherty,
Beugah R. Knisely - Mrs. W. J. Shrier
William H. Leiser City, Mill worker
Estella Robb City, Tea-cher
Marian E. Stockwell, Bridgport, Teacher
Theodore A. Kaderley, Deceased
Kittie A. Baker, Mrs. Fagley Deceased
Charles Knisley, 1 City, Clerk
Max Nydegger, Deceased
Frank M. Welty, Porto Rico Banker
J, F. Douthitt, Canal Dover, Physician
Emerson F. Glass, Cleveland, Hotel Mgr.
Eugene Kaderly, City, Insurance
Mi. Elizabeth Newell-Mrs. Nickles, Dal-
Clara L. Schweitzer, City, Teacher
Homer VVyss. Tulsa, Okla.
CLASS OF 1894
Edna Bartles-Mrs. Chas. Mackaman,
Helen Bartels, Cleveland
George Custer, Seattle, Wash. Lawyer
Besse Custer-Mrs. W. H. Eichellberger
Wilbur Jackson Minneapolis., Minn.
Mary Joss-Mrs. E. J. Kaderly, City
Hannah Jones-Mrs. John Winters, City
Gertrude Kreusch- Mrs. Betts, Cleve-
Edna Lappin+Mrs. W. W. Welch, City
Charles Meyer, City
Grace Marsh City
Anna Meese-Mrs. J. E. Spease. Canton
Anna Mitchener-Mrspj. F. Douthitt,
' Canal Dover, O.
Henry Walton, Beidler,'O., Merchant
Wilber D. Wilkin, Cleveland, Lawyer
Daisy Williams--Mrs. Frank Gilgen, City
Anna Meyer-Mrs. Schoeller, Dover, O.
CLASS OF 1895
John Ashbaugh, R. F. D. City
Herman Dodd, Deceased
Maggie Eckert--Mrs. Jas, Thompson,
Mayme Evans, Kansas City, Mo.
Alexander Flora, Warren, O.
Ida Geiser, Citv
Mary Jones-Mrs. Ed. Milgus, Deceased
John Kaderly, Baltimore, Real Estate
Mayme Kelly-Mrs. John Evans, City
Charles Kinsey, New York, Chemist
Estella Landis,-Mrs. Harry West,
Nettie Meyer, Mrs. Harvey Brown, City
George Porter, New York
Pearl Pritchard, City
Mina Rippeth, Holten, Kans.
Della Roth-'Mrs. Gus Leiser, City
Flora Shull-Mrs. Hartz Gladding, Hart-
Juia Stockwell-Mrs. Geo. Feidler,
Poughkeepsie, N. Y.
Lottie Westhafer-Mrs, Chas. Reynolds,
Emma Yeagley, City
CLASS OF 1896
Neil Hanlon, City
Pearl Hartford Hudson, Teacher
Jemima Jenkins-Mrs. Wm. Collier, City
'Ethel A. Jones-Mrs. S. B. Strawn, Cle-
Minta McCreery-Mrs. Emmet Leichty
John Rosch, City, Office, Dover
Harry Strickmaker, Portland, Oregon
Charles Thompson, Cleveland, O.
NO CLASS 1897
CLASS OF 1898
Lizzie Weber-Mrs. Olive Johnson, -
Bertha Sterki-Mrs. Will Medley. -
Myrtle Milner-Mrs, A. W. Gilkenson,
Hattie Evans Kansas, City
Minnie Doerschuk, Mt. Vernon, O.
Lula Kinsey-Mrs. Lula Johnson, Mans-
Burns Gribble, City, Teacher
Clara Harney, Cleveland, Teacher
Albert Stucky ' Cleveland
Frank Schwab, Necomerstown, Chemist
George Wyss, Bridgeport, O.
Roy Bowers Wooster, O., Minister
Ralph Anedrson, Dennison, O,
Barney Alexander, City, Merchant
Kirkwood Glauser, City, Creamery
CLASS OF 1899 -
Nola Bealer-Mrs. A. F. Grove, Lorain
Defrance Black Cleveland
Walter S. Custer Missoula, Mont.
Jennie Griffeth City
Margaret Kinsey-Mrs. Albert Stucky,
Grace Lappin, City, Teacher
Percy D. Miller Arizona
Mamie Miller-Mrs, A. C. Fowls, City
Harry G. Orr City, Office, Dover
Bertha Rapp, Cleveland. Teacher
Pearl Reinhart, City, Teacher
Edna Souers City, Teacher
Loren E. Souers, Canton, O., Lawyer
Arthur S. Williams, City, Office
Josephine Walton, City, Teacher
Marcia Wilkin-Mrs. Marcia Post, City
Garret S. Wilkin Moscow, Utah
CLASS OF 1900
Mary Fuhrer, City, Teacher
Thersa Glauser-Mrs. Francis Bixler
Canal Dover, Of
Elizabeth Hance-Mrs. John Souers, City
Caroline Joss-Mrs. L. F. Hyde, Tulsa,
Florence McClean, City, Teacher
Minnie Miller, Cleveland, Teacher
Arnold Minnig, Golden, Colo, Physician
Lee Harding, Philadelphia, Pa.
Ford Battershell, Omaha Nebr. Minister
CLASS OF 1901
Mabelle Evans, Washington, D. C.
Minnie Grimm, Cleveland, Teacher
Mildred Black, Deceased
Etta Glauser, Ypsilanti, Mich., Tea-cher
Charles R. Bowers, - Lancaster O.
Ellen Evans, City
Carl Doerschuck, Chicago, Salesman
Fae Miller-Mrs. Frank Taylior,' City
Gertrude Kaderly, City
Irma Miller, Delaware, O., Teacher
Esmeralda Schenk-Mrs. W. Pfoutts,
Frank C. Taylor, City
Myrtle Harney-Mrs. Wible, Dover, O.
CLASS OF 1902
Mildred Douthitt-Mrs. John Borden,
Chicago, Ill. A
Joseph Kollar, Cleveland, Physician
Essie Page, Midvale, Teacher
Clara Crawford-Mrs. Mirbaugh, Can-
lsadore Mathews, City, Teacher
Martha Page, Dennison, Teacher
Elizabeth Watkins-Mrs. Earl McPher-
son, Pittsburg, Pa.
Mabel Putt, . Sugarcreek, Teacher
Harry Romans, .
Laura Feidler-Mrs. Thurman DeGrief,
Vida Gentsch-Mrs. Cochran, Pittsburg,
CLASS OF 1903
Mary King, City, Teacher
Eva Dronberger, Cleveland
Florence Hall City, Clerk
Alice Walton Deceased
Kathryn Maurer-Mrs. J. Weaver, Cle-
Nora Barnett-Mrs. Walter Scott, Uhr-
Martha Page Midvale, Music Teacher
Mary Gray-Mrs. C. A. Singlinger,
James Esch, Cleveland
Jesse Schlegal Pittsburg, O.
Louis Alexander, City, Clerk
Thurman Milar, Columbus, Printer
Mayme Neiderhauser-Mrs. Thompson,
Ella Olmstead-Mrs. L, B. Edgar, Cam-
Anna Kaderly, City
Stella Grimm, Cleveland, Clerk
Harry Schauffler, Mgr. Woolworth Co.,
Lula Schenk-Mrs. Walter Scott. Dover
CLASS OF 1904
Jesse Alexander New York, Salesman
Anola Crites-Mrs. Thompson, City
Helen M, Fribley--Mrs. O. B. Deich-
man, Cincinnati, O.
Carl W. Dick, Chicago, Ill.
Harry F. Gibson Deceased
Laura A. Gilgen-Mrs. Herber Gintz,
Flora P. Gintz City, Teacher
Earl N. Harney Phvsician
J. Ray Hill City, Lawyer
Annabelle Kinsey Cleveland, Office
Elizabeth Meyer-Mrs. V. O. Mathias,
Harvey A. Schwab, Pittsburg, Architect
Ethel N. Stermer-Mrs. J. O. Fisher,
Nora B. Swearingen-Mrs. Victor Con-
lda M. Wyss-Mrs. Roberts, Blaine, O.
CLASS OF 1905
Anna E, Alexander Punxatany, Pa.
Mildred F. Batteishell City, Teacher
Lucile V. Cookson Chicago
Chas. K, Fiedler, Detroit, Gardner
James E. Foster, Chicago
Charlotte T. Fredericks, City, Teacher
Veda P. Kaserman City, Clerk
Mary Lucille Nicholson-Mrs. Gene Ev-
Albert T. Rosch City, Surveyor
Mary C. Schauffler, 'City, Teacher
Helen Schmitz Chillocothe, Mo.
Bessie A. Schock City, Office
Florence I, Smith City, Teacher
Franklin E. Souers, Massillon, Office
Fred E. Stoller, Cherry Valley Pa.
Mary Walton-Mrs. Alfred Hert. Dover
Robert N. Wilkin City, Lawyer
Estella E. Zeeb-Mrs. John Metcalf City
Louis D. Zellner Cleveland, Salesman
CLASS OF 1906
John S. Benedum Deceased
Emma E. Biseger-Mrs. Thomas Wher-
James W. Broadhurst, Cleveland
Ben W. Cunning, Chicago, Actor
Fanny J. Ditto Orville, Teacher
Mary H. Green-Mrs. Donald H. Mc-
Gregor, Washington, D. C.
Ada A. Gruber-Mrs. Baer, Canton, O.
Florence G. Hoopengarner-Mrs. Julius
Storing, Panama .
Elmer T. Kinsey, . City, Bank-Clerk
Fred K. Kislig Dayton, O., Physician
Oliver McCleary, U. S. Army
Hazel S. Milar-Mrs. Carl Seeds, Circle-
Hazel Minnis City, Teacher
Evangeline M. Moore-1Mrs. Gorden,
Akron, O. ,
Anna R. Nungesser - Mrs, A. Wolfe,
Mary H. O'Connell, City, Teacher
Henry T. Patterson, Citv, Ice Dealer
Harrv E. Reinhold, City. Telephone Co.
John S. Rutledge, Druggist, Akron
Laura Schmitz, Chillicothe, Mo., Teacher
May A. Sharp, Gary, Ind., Teacher
Helen Smith City, Teacher
E. Maxine Wilkin, City, Teacher. Dover
Ruth F, Williamson, City, Teacher
Florence A. Wolfe-Mrs. Robert Will-
iamson, Canal Dover, O.
Carl J. Zellner, City, Student U. of P.
CLASS OF 1907
Ila Bechold City, Teacher
Chas. F. Briggs, Cleveland, Dentist
Margaret E. Browne, City, Teacher
James L. Cable, Cleveland, Salesman
George S, Demuth, City, Gardner
Hazel M. Fagely--Mrs. Chas. Reynolds
Tessie B. Gilgen, City
Elizabeth M. Glauser City. Teacher
Bessie V. Kerr Toledo, O., Nurse
Ella B. Koons City, Stenographer
Don McGregor, Wash., D. Cf Editor
Martha F. Mitchell City
Katharine F. Meyer, Boulder Col.
Arthur R. Page, Dennison, R. F. D.
Nellie T. Reller, Chicago, Teacher
Walter R. Ritt-er, City, Teacher
Tom B. S-cott, City, Student W.R.U.
Edith A. Snyder-Mrs. Carl Rupenthal
Howard H. Stonebrook, City, Barber
Opal 'lgafe-Mrs. Kirk Glauser, Cleve-
an , . .
Art, J. Townsend, Canton, O.
Eva N. Wolfe-Mrs. Sol Schwartz, City
CLASS OF 1908
Ettabelle Burt-Mrs. Loyd Reeves, Can-
al Dover, O:
Hlerbert Dick City, Student O. S. U.
Guy W. Galbraith, Cleveland, Olhce
Lula M, Hurst-Mrs. Thomas, Dover,O
Edith Lewis, City, Clerk
Jean E. McGregor City
Joseph D. O'Connell, City
P. Sheridan Olmstead City, Lawyer
Edna L. Rentch, Wooster Student
Verna M. Rentch, Wooster Student
Mary K. Slovensky Waverly, O.
Ethel B. Swearingen Midyale, O.
Margaret A. Senhauser A City
Lena F, Creal-Mrs. Oliver Schweitzer,
J. Dale Empfield, City, Editor Times
Helen Hoover City, Librarian
Eunice.Kuenzli City, Ass't. Libr.
Goldie B. McCue, Uhrichsville, O.
Lula M. Milar-Mrs. Andrew Godfrey,
Canal Dover, O.
Thomas B. Read Arizona, Mining
Lewis' J. Rentch, Wooster, Student
Rosa Rivera, Porto Rico, Drug Clerk
Harold C. Stipes, Akron, Plumber
Joe F. Townsend Canton, O.
John E. Olmstead, City, Student O.S.U.
CLAS OF 1909
Albert Balmer City, Student O.S.U.
Hazel Cole, Boston, Emerson College
Mabel Congeton - Mrs, Jeff Evans,
Ernest Doerschuk, City, Student O.S.U.
Helen, Doerschuk City, Teacher
Leah Dennison City
Forney Eckert, City, Student Witten-
VVilma Englehart, City, Bookkeeper
Anna Fribley, City, Teacher
Alvin Graff City, Clerk
Etta Mosshart-Mrs. Curtis Judy, Can-
al Dover, O.
James S, Patrick, City, Student, O.S.U.
Della Riley-Mrs. Wayne Herbert, City
Roy Shook Canton, O.
Oliver Schweitzer Detroit, Mich.
Alfred Scott, Leesville, O. Student O.S.U.
Carrie Steinbaulgh City
Clara Zeeb-Mrs, Walter Wills, City
Max Zellner, City, Student Case U.
Helen Green City, Teacher
Mina Kaserman City, Otiice
Bertha Kelly-Mrs. Ralph Wheaton,
West Springfield, O.
Philip King, City
Orvie Liggett, Cleveland O.
Ben Miller, City, Student O.W.U.
Helen Miller City. Teacher
Rachael Marlow, City, Stenographer
Horace Maurer, Columbus, O.
CLASS OF 1910
Ethel M. Caples City, Teacher
Mary F. Clemens-Mrs. Alex Mille,
Mary E. Couts,
Ray W. Englehart, City, Student W.R.U
Helen G. English
Clelia V. Getz
Clifford S. Gilgen
Frank E. Gintz City, Student O.S.U.
Bessie F. Helmick, City, Clerk
Helen W. Kuenzli City, Clerk
Chalmers E. Myers Cleveland, O.
Charline M. Narney, New York
Myrtle M. Poland,
Martha F. Reinhold, City,
Harley Roby, City, Clerk
Alice W. Rolli-Mrs. Keiser City
John C. Rufenacht, R.F.D. Teacher, City
A. Leroy Schwab City
M. Katherine Sharp, City
Elm-er -Stiifler, Clerk, City
Susanna Taylor City, Teacher
Dean G. Warner Cleveland, Clerk
CLASS OF 1911
Nora B. Balliett, City, Student Athens
E. Joyce Battershell City Clerk
Robert A. Boyd City. Office
Dorothy P. Dittmar, City, Stenographer
Rhea K1 Flynn, City, Student Athens
Eunice A. Gruber, City, Teacher
Homer H. Harding, City, O.S.U.
M. Heloise Hendershott, Alliance, O.
Stella M. Hill City, Teacher
Helen I. Horning, City
Mae V. Hurst,
George M. Lahmer,
Laura H. Leech,
John W. Marlow,
Viola G, Martin
Jesse A. McPherson,
Ralph W. Melhorn,
Marie A. Miller,
Los Angles. Cal.
Gertrude Moore City
Ray L. Moshart City, Student Oberlin
Helen L. Nungesser, Beidler, Teacher
Norah L. Phillips City
Fletcher Richards, City, O.S.U.
Katherine L. Ritts, Golconda Nevada
Will A. Senhauser, City., W.R.U. Student
Ray S. Sensanbaugher, Midvale
Flossie H. Swinderman City
Laird D. Schell City,-Massillon
Florence K. Schenk, City, Teacher
Will T. Schumaker, City, Chemist
James W. Scott. City, Teamster
Eighty-three - 4 i
Anna Slovinsky, ' City, Teacher
Hioward B. Smith, City, Stenographer
Ethel G. Stonebrook, City, Teacher
Florence A. Wagner City
Ed. Allen Walters, City, Reeyes Co.
George Don Welty City, Case Student
'Reid C. Wilkin Citv, Salesman
Ralph'H. Wyss, City
Herman F. Zellner, Cleveland, Salesman
' CLASS OF 1912
Lillian F. Andrews, City,
Clarence I. Ashleman, City
Florence L. Beaber, City, W. U.
Joe I. Blickensderfer, City, Teacher
William L. Butler, City, Office, Dover
Ada M. Englehart-Mrs. Howard Stone-
Bernice E. English, City, Teacher
Florence M. English-Mrs. James Scott
Virginia C. Evans, City, Teacher
Frank Forsythe, City, Student O. W. U.
Lucile D. France, Midvale, Teacher
Clarence M. Frutiger, City, R. F. D.
Frank H. Getz, City
Gertrude S. Griffeth-Mrs. Rod, City
Clyde D. Helmick City, Student B. U.
Wendell H. Hughes, City, Student, Ky.
Harvey W. Kaiser, City, Millworker
Gertrude A. Jones, Columbus,
Walter K. Kennedy R, F. D. Teacher
C. Roland Kohr, Strasburg, Teacher
Jane F. ,McClung, City
Delroy L. Metzger, Orrville,
Agnes L. Myer-Mrs. Paul Knisely City
Edith M. Milar City, Teacher
Clarence E. Nolan, City, Student O.S.U,
Norman C. Parr, City. Office
Violette J. Patterson, City, Teacher
James Postel, City, Railroader
Ralph E. Rangeler, City, Student W. U.
Don K. Rennels, City, Reporter
Jesse R. Rentch, Wooster. O., Teacher
Harry E. Rosch, City, Student O.S.U.
Margaret R. Shott, City, Student O.S.U.
Sara O. Stiffler, City, Teacher
Harold A. Stoneman, City, Clerk
Wilma D. Wagner, " City
Emma L. Wallace, City, Student O.S.U.
Lee E. Wallace, , City. Clerk
Estella M. Warner, City, Teacher
Helena A. Weidner, City
Edna Pearl Wesley, City, Teacher
Everett True VR. F. D. Teacher
CLASS OF 1913
Lois Hellyer City,
Arthur Getz City,
Earl Winkler, City,
Student Syracuse U.
A. S. S. Sz T, P. Co.
Belmont E. 8: S. Co,
Helen Unger Tuscarawas, O.
Ruby Wagner, City, Student Mt. Union
Elmer Cooper Strasburg, Teacher
Martha Swearingen, City,
Harry Rausch City, R. F. D. Teacher
Louis Schweitzer, City, Employed Bel-
Helen Reinhold City, Clerk
Walter Meyer City, Oliice, Dover
Russel Shively, City, Millworker
City, Student O.S.U.
- City, Teacher
City, Student Cinn.
James Waddington, Fairfield Tp. Teach'r
William Liggett Kies Lumber Co.
Annabelle Schweitzer City
Hugh Frazer City, Reeves Mill
Helena Jones, City, Teacher
Ed, Haupert 'Highway Adv. Co., City
Roland Kohr R. F. D. Teacher
Dave Morgan Dover Mill
5 Again the Delphian Staff and the 5
2 Student Body wish to express their
3 gratitude to Advertisers, Photographers, 5
5 Engravers, Printers, Alumni and all E
2 others, who kindly rendered assistance 2
2 in the publication of this Volume.' 5
Ei gh ty-fi ve
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2 H. E. Hutchinson, Director E. H. F. Weis, Ass't Director
5 Alliance New Philadelphia
E i gh ty - si x
Rennard's Bakery Wilson's Drug Store 2
1347 East High Street Wants your patronage. You 5
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E The Home of 5
2 Phone, send or call for what you E
want in the line of anything hand- 2
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The Penslar Store 2
2 Phone 294 Phone X-608 125 West High St. gi
The Ohio Savings 8: Trust
2 capital and Surplus S150,000.00 3
2 Resources S1,000,000.00 2
The Oldest Bank in Tuscarawas County
Eestablished in 1849
Conservative and Reliable New Philadelphia, Ohio
Eighty-seven U '
CLIFFORD R. LEWIS
REAL ESTATE AND INSURANCE
154 WEST HIGH STREET PHONE A-230
PLATE GLASS BURGLARY
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Canal Dover, Ohio
Makers of the Celebrated Asbestos Sad Irons
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i Y ,e
PRACTICAL BUSINESS SCHOOLS
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2 Phone 5503
126 South liroaclwny. Smlth Br llill lwuy'
Now Philadelphia. Ohio New Philadelphia. Ohio 2
The Union Lumber Co.
Wholesale and Retail Lumber
and Builders' Supplies
City Transfer, Teaming of all
Kinds and Storage
Sand and Gravel for Building
Ofhce in Rear of South Broadway and
West High Street
New Philadelphia. Ohio.
CITY NEWS STAND
John R. Balmer, Prop.
Newspapers and Periodicals
Cigars, Tobacco and
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New Philadelphia. Ohio.
Springer 8: Rogers
284 Phones Y-671
New Philadelphia. Ohio.
See us before placing your order
for sign work of any
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JGHN C' THOMAS Shumaker Piano
Successor to O. P, Taylor p y
G M' .
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3 Blannfacturers of all kinds of
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Outlitters to most of the leading
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Scncl for illustrated catalog free
High Grade Chocolates, Fancy
Confections and Purity
Fancy boxes of
SCHRAF FT 'S LOWNEY'S
Phone X-50 116 E. High Street
New Philadelphia, Ohio
2 mis. BARTON si COLEMAN
D Phone 7+ 125 VV. High Street
2 New Philadelphia. Ohio
DR. E. B. SHANLEY
2 205 N, Broadway
New Philadelphia. Ohio
5 GEO. COLLINS, D. D. S.
2 New Philadelphia, ohio
DR. J. M. SMITH
lZ00 to 3530 P. hi.
6:00 to 8:00 P. M.
142 North Broadway
New Philadelphia, Ohio
DR. E. D. INIOORE
144 North Broadway
New Philadelphia, Ohio
YVBI. P. SBHTH, D. O.
New Philadelphia, Ohio
E Oliice in Kaderly Block on East High
2 Street, over Opesl Book Store
WILKIN 8: FERNSELL
Attorneys and Counselors at Law
N ew Philadelphia, Ohio
J. F. GREENE
New Philadelphia, Ohio
A. S. AGER. D. D. S.
New Philadelphia, Ohio
J. R. HILL
Attorney-at-Law Notary Public
Phone A-230 154 W, High Street
New Philadelphia, Ohio
D. 0. HERRON E- N- FAIR
Oliice with Eckert's Livery
Phone 182, Res. Y-345
New Philadelphia, Ohio
1262 North Broadway
New Philadelphia, Ohio
GRAHAINI 86 STAFFORD
New Philadelphia, Ohio
New Philadelphia, Ohio
New Philadelphia, Ohio
MR. JOHN VV. SMITH
justice of the Peace
Located in Chapin Block
R. VV. FREDERICKS
New Philadelphia, Ohio
AW. S. ENGLISH
114k North Broadway
New Philadelphia, Ohio
J. M. RICHARDSON
New Philadelphia, Ohio
L Pressing and
2 Phone Y-471
410 Marquette .-Xve.
12x32 inches e - 50c czlcll
15x36 inches - - T5c each
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Capital and Surplus
S1 East High Street
RATES TO STUDENTS
New Philadelphia, Ohio
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Tuscarawas County' s Only Department Store
THE GARVER BROS. COMPANY
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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