New Philadelphia High School - Delphian Yearbook (New Philadelphia, OH)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 128


New Philadelphia High School - Delphian Yearbook (New Philadelphia, OH) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1923 volume:

f e- .A Q- . I - ,WL , H 5 42-' 29134 'ifr- iq M ..,'. 4 "rf", ,.,., xg 1 Q , . . Ev ,, M .Q .,,- ,rm vp, ,v 1 V193 - . ,J rx-X um ra' 46 '. fl Hs fa . ,4 . I .C f K K 1 -1. V 'xj L-n-1 'Y 5 " fa. 1 ..: .- Qf' ' '-. 1' 2 ::,fmQ E- 32,44 f Ji? .X 1. 1 4 Ak 1 N51 AA? yi ' 2' fy . X 4 4. Q-Q 5 .,. ,. -2 , ' . 'wk w x L, ' . a 4 . z" S f 4 ,, 1 1 C L , . ? fe. ., A Y! .X ' If ' z -r D 2 v X - fi -1 E K . ' .x- 5 1 5 ,,. L 1 4 4. J K ff' .W xl " I , Q ,ffafisi -'W . , 5 f ff xr 1 JDDJEJLJEDJEEJKAN Amin A.nxmnna1Il pnunlbnlllislinendl by A inline. siiuucdlermits QE the New PIPuiHac51eIlpIh1iag Qlkniicm Hi m Scdhccmll nnmdlerr Mme sunpcerrvisimvrm QE the Scerrniccmr' Glass 1923 Vdluumme A A TE-u.Hc1-avcem -5' . Q V Man lk. I , ,, 'fr Two Eineeliaee In this, the eleventh volume of the Delphicm, you will find the best efforts of the class of 1923. VVe realize that our production is far from perfect but we will be assured that our efforts are worth while if the contents of this book bring back to those who have been high school Students pleasant memories and give to those who have not been high school stu- dents some idea of our high school life. Three "Because we aren't real witty, Because we print sad jokes, Because We can not argue In ways to suit you folks, D0n't sigh and rave and knock us And heave us on your shelf g just grab a pen, sweet reader, And try to write yourself." Four In token of our gratitude and sincere appreciation of him who gave of his time and etfort in the interests of the high school, and whose kindliness and personal interest made him espebially dear to us, we, the class of nineteen twenty-three, lovingly dedicate this annual to our late superintendent , ' MR. C. F. LIME-ACH Five HELEN EXLEY, '23 FLORENCE FOUST, '24 JOHN WHITELEATHER, DAVID NIAURER, '24 NIARIAN STOCKWELL Staff '23 - - - Editor Assistant Editor Business M an-ager - Ass't Business .Manager Faculty Adviser Associate Editors IXIIARY MALINDZAIQ, '23 - Literary Editor RICHARD REA, -'23 - Ass't Literary Editor JOSEPH NICILVAINE, '23 - Art Editor IVIENDEL SHANLEY, '23 Athletic Editor DONALD MANSON, '24 Y Joke Editor ELLEN PERRY, '23 Steuographer .QWERIAM GIBSON, '23 Stenographer XVESLEY RIPLEY, '23 Stenographer CHESS Elistoria s HELEN WILSON, '23 ' LUISA HEYL, '24 THELMA MOCOY, '25 MAURINE ROSCI-I, '26 Six Seven CHARLES S. MCV AY l Superintendent Eight Qaircdl QE 3Ed1rmtc1,aG::iccDnn A. A. STERMEQR Clerk NV. C. GRAFF President MRS. JANE VVINCH Nine MRS. ILA VVRI GHT HOMER G. FRI-IVV Vice President I V L1 G' - -if :T-ri 5 ...,f WFDCOLTY Ten JGHN A. AKE, A. B. - MARIAN E. STOCKVVELL, Ph. B University of Pennsylvania l'Vesie1'n Reserve University fmziazfo College Colzmibia U ni7Je1's'I1'y Principal, Algebra English W. G. FINDLEY, A. B. Ilifuskingum College Civics, Science . Eleven FRANCES K, MYER, A.B Newberry College University of Colorado Mathematics SUE E. FELTON, Ph. B. MILDRED BABBITT, B. College of I'Voos1er Ohio State Uwfiversify Physics Domestic Science 0.13. SNYDER, AB. HELEN FINNEY, A. B Qhfig University Ohm Umve1'.v1ty Manual Arts Latili, English Twelve FLORENCE BEARER, Ph.B. College of Wooster Latin, French w ERMA LEGGETT, A. B. lflfestern Reserve Sociology, Economics, English ROBERT WYANDT lfl'7'lllE71'l7E7'g College Music LOUISE H. CRAIG MARY A. MORGAN Toledo Normal School Uhrichsville-Dennison Y Toledo Unifuersity Business College Study Hall Elliott School ' Physical Instructor for Girls Canton-Act. Bus. Col. Shorthand Thirteen STELLA RUTLEDGE, A. B. LEILA E. HELMICK, A. B Ohio lflfesleyan University k' Wviffellbefg Cvllfqe 'Latin Scu-ence, Commercnal Y n ' RUBY SCHAAD, B. S. ' l Ohio U1zi'Ue1'sizfy English JESSIE A. ALBERSON, A. B. A- BAKER, B- C' S. Golden College llfellesley College History' Geometry Zanerian Business C ollege, ' Columbus Bookkeeping, Bus. Law Fourteen ARCHIE H. MASE, B. S. A College of Wooster Geometry, Chemistry CHARLES F. FARRY, A. B Wabash College , Algebra, History MAY BAKER, A. B. Otterbein College Columbia U nfiversity A English BELTLAH BARTQN, A. B, LOGAN A. wAiTs, LL. B., Pd. B Western College for Hfomevz qedalfwlle Cvllege English Unwersny of Chicago ' History, Physical Geography, Algebra Fifteen "The world is not concerned-with what you are going to do-as to your business or profession, but it is tremendously concerned with what you are going to be-as to your character and man- hood. The measure of the man is always the measure of his value to the world." --f. Knox M ontgomery. Sixteen x- 2 E 41 i5 Q ie Qs if if 2.5 3 1 ,M X. gl ,T is .51 L' 'Y LL 5 .k n f 1 n VM so N . Q, mv.-rr! Q gi s 5 V , . . X V 1, . . . a . E , ' , .Za 3 A r 2 r '- i 3 1 vg0e15 ' i 1 W. gi 4 Q. , - .q . 3, '1i,,,4 '55 3, f - 135 'I'fFfla:Qg q- J ,ff - Lg wigpf f XJ' , jj1,A,S r 'X F. ,my ,fix gl . JIM 5 xilii ig,. '....wA-" A , J.' ',!,3i::' L ,- '-, ,R V '2,vc25,2ELs iff, 2 f 'ff ' f LWL ' ,521- . gihh my 5 '3- , ff, 1QE32:'TX ,,,ff'x' ,.', ' v .EM ' 3' Uv. "M1f5'?.f'1 NN .eq UZ" '!f'w-'... W -'f X'V 5fVX w, . mieexe? gi ,i H, g .Egg Vu . , N i M - 1 L' bat' , I V: 1 It axis! ill' lk Qnggn, A. gf , , ,. i 1. 5' A ggi., .ff f f. 7-X N. 4 f" , .--' P' U 5... ,X 4 XX 141- A X xx. P, -2 ' L !kq.,x5QN!'Q XRS, M mf xr' " J, K 'n-mxo-:zu f'5.,f3G ,,Ql+.':::':N:s:.5 1--" 5 .0 E I Seventeen JMIENDEL SHANLEY HELEN GEISER :EDMUND STRATTON ROY LADRACH BEULAH BARTON Senior Claes l ----- Presiident - Vice P7'6S1'd87Zt - Secretary - - Treasurer Honorary Member l i BEULAH BARTON Honorary Member Sweet Pea ........ --- Flower Brown and Cream --- .... Colors Esse Quani Vicleri .............. Motto Clause Yellll ' Ee-Yi-Ee-Yi-Yi-Yi-Yi 5 Six and eighty blackbirds baked in a pie, When the pie was opened, all began to sing, New Phila! Twenty-three! Sis! Bang! Bing! Social Co ittiiee Fii anmeiianll Commmmiittitee Gertrude Scott Russell Frew Elsie Schneider Goldie Baker Richard Rea Roy Ladrach Kathryn Stroup. James Rice Joseph Mcllvaine Leona Bacu Harold Kurtz Helen Exley Helen Nixon Eugene Hanhart Elsie McConnell Eighteen 5 MAY F. NORMAN HPEGGYD Basketball 2, 3, 45 Girls' Glce Club 1, 2. "So light of foot, so light of spirit." "Peggy's" kiudliness to everyone has won her an enviable place in Phila High, and her fame is already known by her daring in basket ball. EDMUND ,GOULDER ffEDJJ Glee Club 3, 45 Baseball 3, 4. "He was a man take him for all in all, I shall not look upon his like again." No, there could scarcely be anybody to take Ed's place. Ed. is a fellow you have to know before you can understand why this is true. ELSIE SCHNEIDER GIGGLESL' Glce Club 25 Mixed Chorus 25 Social Com. 1, 25 Class Sec. 35 French Club 45 Latin Club 3, 45 Financial Com. 45 Comnienecment Speak- er. "How brilliant and mirthful the light of her eye, Like a, star glancing out from the blue of the sky. 'Elsie can easily be called the prettiest blonde of the class, and we are not the only ones who think so. Elsie's humor and sweet temper are a few of her chief characteristics. MENDEL SHANLEY K IIBILLJI Football 45 Basketball 45 Pres. Hi-Y 45 Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 45 Pres'L',Class 3, 45 Carnival Com. 25 Glee Club 3, 45 French Club 45 Latin Club 3, 45 Social Com. 1, 25 Ass't Athletic Mgr. 35 Mgr. 45 Athletic Edi- tor 45 Class Play. "Greek and Trojan alike are treated by me without discrimination." Everybody knows "Bill" and "Bill" knows everybody. As class president he has certainly been a success. We are glad that our class was lucky enough to have such an all-round fellow for one of its members. HELEN WILLIAMS "RUBBER" French Club 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus l, 2, 3. "Whatever she did was done in ease, In her alone 'twas natural to please." "Rubber" can not be quiet no matter how hard she tries, but she has won many friends by her wittiness and cleverness. She is usually surrounded by friends, and has a merry time no matter how dull it is. Nineteen DELBERT JONES KKREDJJ Glce Club 2, 3, 4, Radio Club 3, 4. "Live, love and laugh, for there may be a . time when you can't." "Red" is an amiable fellow with a quantity of jokes at hand for immediate reference, and such a supply as seems almost endless. URBANA WHITMER NBANU "VVho was womanly, wise and patient, And kind as she was wise." Urbana knew a good class when she saw one, and decided to help make our class larger. The more the merrier, so we were glad to have "Ban" Join us. JGSEPH MCILVAINE IIMACII Social Com. 1, Z, 3s Finance Com. 4g Pres. Radio Club 3, 45 Ass't Athletic Mgr. 4, Art Editor 4, Glee Club 1, 2, Carnival Com. 2. "He is a soldier Fat to stand by Caesar And give 'directioxif' "Mac" will be useful to Uncle Sam in case there should be another war. In fact, he would be indispen- sible. But then we! all know that "Mac" has a social side to his nature, too. MARY MALINDZAK "MARY ANN!! Girls' Glee Club 25 Class Historian 35 French Club 43 Literary Editor of Delphian 4. "They say her smiles are sunbeamsf' Mary is one of those enjoyable persons with'an ever-present smile. As literary editor of the Delphian, she surely did her part to make the '23 Delphxan a SUCCESS. HELEN WILSON HPOLLY PRIM,, Latin Club 3, 4g French Club 43 Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Mixed Chorus 1, 72, Class Historian 4g Commencement Speakerj "On studies most her mind was bent, A book she had where'er she went.", Helen is well-known for her faultless recitations, and we wish we had her earnestness in studying hard. Al- ways willing to help others, she has left a pleasant memory in everyone's mind. Twenty ROY LADRACH "BoNEsf' . Radio Club 3, 4, Social Com.g Finance Com. 4, Hi-Y Club 3, 45 Class Treasurer 4g Basket- ball 4. "None but himself could be a parallel." "Bones" can make speeches in rallies, pull a good joke, play hbasketball, take care of the class money, and still find time for a date or two. HAZEL GREY "With truth's white crown upon her brow, So sovereign, innocent, art thou." Hazel has indeed been a silent member of the class. Even her most intimate friends comment on her extreme goodness and quietness, and we deem it a pleasure that she is with us. RUTH SNYDER "RUFUs" Glee Club 2g Mixed Chorus 3. "Graceful and useful in all she does." A better pal than "Rufus" can not be found. Always willing to lend-a sympathetic ear to your troubles, and ever ready to help one and all, she has made many everlasting friendships. MARGUERITE SINGER IIPEGU "So dauntless of heart, and so prudent of brain." Two years ago, "Peg" came to our high school, and has proved herself to be a very eliicient student. Her goodness has won her many a friend, who will not eas- ily forget her. MATTHEW BANKS KMATTU Class Basketball 3, X45 Varsity Basketball 4. ' ' "The Fire i' the flint Shows not 'till it be struck." "Matt" doesn't "show off" his good points like some people. You have to look for them to find them. "Matt" isn't much for parties and such things, neverthe- less he is a real fellow when it comes to real work. Twenty-one CLEVA HOISTETLER 5 5 -"CHRIS" Class Play. "But it's not her hair, her form, her face, But the mind that shines in every grace." VVho says anything about "Chris?" She's the best little helper in the cooking room, believing that the way to a man's heart is through his stomachg on Wednesday "Chris" waits patiently with a basket on her arm at the foot of the stairs. LELIA STOCKER "Silence is as great an art as speech." As Lelia has not been here very long, we do not know very much about her, but she has been a wel- come addition to the class of '23. ' GEORGE DAVERIO ' Baseball Orange Twp H. S. l, 2, 35 Basket- ball O. T. H. S. l, 2, 35 Class Pres. O. T. H. S. 35 Radio Club N. P. H. S. 4. "Thou art a scholar." George is am stranger, but he has already won a rep- utation for his brilliancy. His future will he full of success. Good luck, George. EUGENE HURST USPLINTERH "Not lost, but gone before." Eugene finished up his work and left at the end of the first vsemester. We would have liked to have had him finish with us. KATHRYN E. STRGUP 5 HKADIEU Varsity 35 Glee Club 45 Latin Club 3, 43 French Club 45 Class Basketball 35 Social Com. 45 Class Play. 5 "Her polished brow, it is an ample plain To lodge vast eontemplations of the brain." Kate is very interested in chemistry and just loves to work in the "lab." Her charming ways have sub- dued all, and Kate pursues knowledge with worth while zeal, always succeeding. Twenty-two JAMES BASSO NIIMINIIEU Latin Club 3, 4g Radio Club 3, 4g Social Com. 3. "Look cheerfully upon meg Thou see'st how diligent I am." "Jimmie" is one of those rare souls who does his bit and doesnlt "kick" about it. He takes pleasure in do- xngllus bit, and can always be depended upon in a pine 1. HELEN ESPENSCHIED French Club 4. "Like to the clear in the highest sphere VVhere all imperial glory shines." VVe often wonder where all the "E's" go to that are attributed to the Senior class. Part of ithem will be found on He1en's report card. Helen has always done her best in everything, and has been faithful to the end. DOROTHY E. MOFFITT HDOTTYH Glee Club 2, Mixed Chorus 3g French Club 4. X "In all her grace and -loveliness With smiles for a. certain one." "Dot" likes dark-haired people, and we've tried very hard to Find out why, but just can't. Nevertheless, "Dot" is a good sport, no matter how much she is teased. MIRIAM GIBSON FIM ERE!! Latin Club 3g French Club 4. "Sweet peace she.brings, Whenever she arrives." "Mere" is another of our quiet girls, who .has won a lasting place in the hearts of her' companions. .Si- lence is more eloquent .than words, and the only time we hear from "Mere" is in recitations. A HERBERT KOBELT KfHOBEJl Football 43 French Club 4, Carnival Com. 2. "And the memory of the strong man Lingered long among the people." Why "thitli" good-natured fellow didn't appear in a football uniform before, we don't know, but he certain- ly showed up fme his Senior year. Whenever "I-Iobe" appears he usually brings a good time. Twenty-three CHARLES AFFOLTER UCHARLEYU Glee Club 23 Mixed Chorus 3, 43 Orchestra and Band 4. ' , "VVhy vex our souls with care?" Charley doesn't believe in spending his time on such things as books. He says why worry over a trouble you haven't got? And lessons are lots of trouble. HAZEL EDIE UFUNNYU Glee Club 1, 2, 35 French Club 35 Latin Club 23 .Mixed Chorus 15 Junior Class Play Z. "Her open eyes desire the truth, The wisdom of a thousand years." VVe have been trying to figure how Hazel made it in three years, and finally conclude that it was her unusual brightness and hard work that have won her this honor. EVELYN FISHER I HRUDIEU Mixed Chorus lg Glee Club Z3 Latin Club 3, 4g Radio Club 3, 45 French Club 4. "So absolute she seems And in herself complete." "Rudie" is always jolly and full of fun and enjoys her nickname. She has always been successful in all the years of her life and has accomplished everything she has undertaken to do. RALPH FORSTER HFORSTERH Glee Club 1, 2, 35 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3g Laboratory Ass't 4. "I am not in the roll of common men." We are certainly glad to have Ralph with us. He is an asset to the class. VVe hear he takes a walk out Tuscarawas Ave. once in a while. That's all right, Ralph,.we understand. - MILDRED. SEIBOLD ' HMILLYN , "Whose broken faith has never been known." NVhen "Milly" gets thatfdreamy look in'-her eyes, we know her thoughts are somewhere in Illinois. We have also wondered, particularly, why the.naz-ne "Jack" is her favorite name. Twenty-four URSULA IRENE STANTZ "STAN zY" French Club 45 Latin Club. "In her eyes the mischief twinkles, Always in for lots of fun." If Baltic has any more like 'fStanzy," we wish'they would send them here. Irene is indeed proud of her liigme town, nevertheless, she is true and loyal to Phila 1. JAMES RICE f:JIM:u Football Z, 3, 45 Basketball 3, 4, Baseball 3, 4, Social Com. 4. "'vVhat should we sayg His deeds exceed all speech." G Actions speak better than words. VVe need say noth- ing, for you all know the asset that Jim has been to all our athletics. MARJORIE MAURER "MIG" Radio Club 3, 45 French Club 35 Latin Club 3, 4. 'iAnd none of the things thou canst desire ' are to be compared unto her." "Mig," like her friend "Rudie," besides being a lively companion, a friend in need, is also an excellent stu- dent. She is always ready to help, even tho' she is "tres petite." HAROLD KURTZ uQUACKv Boys' Glee Club, l, 23 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 3, 4g Class Historian Z5 Carnival Com. 2, Lat- in Club 3, 43 Radio Club 3, 43 French Club 43 Social Com. 4. "Persuasion tips his tongue when e'er he talks." "Quack" is a man of his own mind, and once he has made it up it takes a good strong argument to change it. The fact that he isn't afraid to stand up for his convictions has been the cause of quite a bit of fun in the High School. L , DOROTHA SCHEFFLFR IIDOTJJ 1 Mixed Chorus lg French Club 4. "For her eyes ' Like the bright stars of heaven Can hold discourse." "Dot.'s" eyes just twinkle mischief most of the time, and she has a good-natured smile for all. Besides enjoying a good time herself, she does her best to make others happy. Twenty-five HAZEL WALTERS HZULIEU ' Basketball 4. "Her company is most pleasant, In fun, and joy her interest hes." "Zulie" has been here only a short time, but she, has entered basketball with such an eagerness that makes us thankful that she came. VVILLIAM WOLFE nBILLu - Class Basketball 15 Mixed Chorus 23 Glee Club 2, 3, 4. "Whose armor is his honest thought, And simple truth his utmost skill." Bill comes from across the bridge. He says, how- ever, that it's worth the walk, and we will give him credit for it. Some good students have come from across the bridge. - HELEN FANTI " 'Tis noble to be good." Helen is one of our faith-ful students and works with a steadiness that is surprising for such a little person, so we all wish her the best of luck. CHESTER LINDSAY, HCHESM' Hi-Y Club 3, 4g French Club 43 Radio Club 3 4 ' "My future lies before me, not behindg' Therefore, look ahead." Chester never has much to say in class, but when you get him started you'd be surprised. Ches is a good student but he is no grindg furthermore, he can be de- pended upon. EVAN PHILLIPS HPHIPPYU Mixed Chorus 1, 23 Glee Club 1, 2g Social Com. 35 Radio Club 3, 4. "Brevity is the soul of witg therefore I should be witty." Evan may be small, but he is full of good humor and fun, and always ready with a hearty laugh, which is usually contagious. Great oaks from little aeorns grow. Twenty-six 1. LEONA BACU "FRENcHY" Social Com. 2, 45 Radio Club, Sec. and Treas. of Radio Clubg French Club 45 Ass't Office Stenog. 4. "Imbued With all the beauty VVhich we worship in a star." Leona is going to surprise us all by becoming famous over night. Her hlm-land exploits have already been known, and we know her acting is perfectly natural. QSO does Joel. VVILLIAM VV I NTERS W HBILLJI "No claim to distinction above his own worth." Bill may not be a social "lion," and he may not have a long "pedigree" under his name, yet his personality Brakes up for these. Everbody who knows Bill likes im. CLYDE STEVV ART "sTEw' Glec Club 1, 23 Mixed Chorus l, 2. "The heart of honor, The tongue of truth." Clyde has stuck with us to the nnish, although it looked several times as though we were going to lose him. WVe are glad he did for he's a good booster. L. MARIE STEM PLE Mixed Chorus 3. "Brown eyes and auburn hair, , A sunny smile and studious air." Marie's kind temperament has won many friends for her. Her sunny disposition Wand good-will towards all belie the fact that auburn haired people have an awful, awful temper. ELLEN PERRY "PERRY" Glee Club 2g French Club 45 Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Scientific Club 3. "A daughter of the gods, divinely tall, And most divinely fair." ' Ellen is another of our quiet maidens, but her report IS always full of "E's," and her recitations are perfect, so ,we are sure Ellen will succeed in everything. Twenty-seven RALPH PEOPLES NPEEPH Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Boys' Glee 1, 2, Radio Club 3 4. Y "Behold the child of Nature's kindly law, Pleased with a rattle, tickled with a straw." "Peep" once stated that he did not intend to let his studies interfere with his education. He enters heartily into anything which promises to bring a good time. RICHARD REA KIDICKJJ ffRICH!! Social Com. 45 Latin Club 3, 43 French Club 43 Hi-Y Club 4, Glee Club 1, 25 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, Class Play. "And oh! he had that merry glance, That seldom lady's heart resists." As Assistant Literary Editor, Rich's work has been found entirely satisfactory. He is one who is always willing to help, and does it with a good will. We know Richard agrees perfectly with the poet, who said, "Bru- nettes are beautiful, but I adore a blonde." MARGARET LEE IITONY!! Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Mixed Chorus 1, 2, Car- nival Com. 25 Orchestra 23 Latin Club 3, 4, Social Com. 35 French Club 4, Class Play. "All her'work delightful play, And the time a holiday." "Tony" is a good comrade, and can do anything well. She has been a valuable asset to the class, and we don't know what we would have done without "Tony." HELEN PEDLARA IIHEBOIJ Mixed Chorus 1, 23 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 49 French Club 4, Class Basketball 1, 35 Orches- tra, l. U "Helen of the golden voice." Helen is the little girl with the big voice. VVe know that you have all heard her sing, and prophesy a brill- iant future for her. EUGENE HANHART HAMISHU Glce Club 3, 4, Social Com. 4. "Shall I go on or have I said enough." This boy has a reputation for getting off the sub- ject, and for asking irrelevant questions. This shows the versatility of his mind, a quality which anybody might envy. Twenty-eight GRACE L. SWEANY "TEACHER" Glee Club 2g Mixed Chorus 3. "Little is her stature, but great her fame." You will agree with me that "Teacher" is always pleasant and carefree, and it 'is surprising how a little girl like her can accomplish so much. Best luck, "Teacher," and success in all your undertakings. DEAN ROBERTS HLANKYU Glee Club 3, 4g French Club 3, 45 Radio Club 3, 4. "Wit and humor belong to genius alone." Delaware must miss Deang we don't see how they could help it. When Dean learned his alphabet, he stopped at "X." VVe wonder HY!" ARNOLD SULZENER "Seen by few and known by fewer." Arnold has been with us for twohyears, but he has been so quiet that we know only his good points, which are numerous. FLORENCE PFAEFFLI HPIFFU French Club 43 Scientihc Club 3. "A face with gladuess overspreadg Soft smiles, by human kindness bred." "Piff" is a shy little girl and we have all been cap- tivated by lxer quiet, gentle manners. She makes au excellent clerk in a grocery store, and can tell you more about it than we. IAN VVALTZ NYVOPJI French Club 45 Glee Club 3, 43 Football 43 Baseball 2, 3, 45 Class Basketball 2, 3, 4. "Talk to him of Iacob's Ladder, and he will ask the number of the steps." Ian's face is a perpetual question mark. If there is a reason for anything, Ian must know it. However, this doesn't mean he is inquisitive. His questions are often well worth asking. Twenty-nine WESLEY RIPLEY rcWES:1 U Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Glee Club 1, Z, 3, 4: Mixed Chorus 1, 2g Band 43 Carnival Com. 25 Social Com. 1, 23 Delphian Stenographer 43 Class Play. "He utters music as if he had eaten ballads, And all men's ears grew to his tunes." Hex-e's NVes. YVes. is another one who helps to make the class a real class. He is a. good bass, as is shown by his quartet and glee club work. Saying he's the best we have isn't too much. EDITH HERRON HEDIEU A child of nature- Fearless, frank and free." Edie, like all the other little people, is full of pep and life, and anyone around her just can't be sad. Lit- tle people do great things, and we will all be surprised one of these days by what Edie does. JOHN KENNEDY Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4. 'The race is not always to the swift." By John, one is reminded of the race between the tortoise and the hare, for John, by his patient, per- sistent efforts, attains his ends, while those more swift often fail. HELEN MAE WINSPEAR HTEDDYH ,Scientific Club 33 Glee Club Z, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus l, 2. "O Helen fair, beyond compare." Helen is interested in the coal businness at present, and says she is going to be somebody's "Private Sten- ographer" soon. VVon't Helen make things hum in ,that oftice? Q, X JULIA QE. KREBS ."JUDYf' ' Mixed Chorus 33 Glee Club 2, 4. "VVit, goodness, grace, swift flash from grave to gay All these, are good, but better far is she." 'Iudy" is a verification of the saying that "Good things come in small packages," and we know that it is her long walk from the Southside that makes her always willing to help everyone. 4 Thirty HAZEL MCILVAINE HHAZELERU Glee Club 2g French Club 4g Mixed Chorus 25 Latin Club 3, 4. "She charmed at once, and tamed the heart." "Hazeler" is going to be a writer when she grows up. She has the best imagination, and we all enjoy tlie poems she has written, to be published in the Del- p ian. GEORGE WALKER Mixed Chorus 33 Glee Club 4. "And if I langh at any mortal thing, 'Tis that I may not weep." Here is a modest fellow who is always cheerful. When you meet him in the hall with his broad smile you ean't help smiling back. The world needs more like George. - PARKER EICHEL nPICKv Hi-Y 3' Radio Club 3. Y "How many achievements mock me." Although "Pick's" size has hindered him, yet he does well what he does. He is an athlete at heart and we think that he should make a good coach some day. EDNA BORDER HEDDIEU "Eyes glad with smiles and brow of pearl, Shadowed by many a careless curl." . "Eddie" never says mueh unless she has to. She is much more interested m books and prefers to be studious rather than frivolous. EARL BORN "Speech is silver but silence is golden." Earl has discovered the value of silence, and it would be better if some of us could be like him occasionally. Silence never got anybody. into trouble. Thirty-one SUSANNE CAROLINE ARNOLD KISUEU French Club 4. M "There's nothing ill that can dwell in such a temple." Sue is so good-natured all the time, and so sincere in her school work, that we can't help being glad that she is with us. Always full of fun and laughter she is everybody's friend. CHARLES STANFIELD ' "DICK" "Nature often has her little fluke." "Dick" has just been with us for this last semester, and he surely has livened things up. VVhen it comes to Parliamentary Law he's right there, VVe would have had many a dull time without "Dick," VVILMA K. SCOTT "BILLY" Glce Club l, 2, 3, 4, Scientific Club 3, So- cial Coni. 3. "A veritable sunbeam everywhere, Tender, forgiving and true." "Billy" is always in for lots of fun, but sometimes is a bit thoughtful. Her ihterest in Carnegie Tech is not known, but never mind, "Billy," absence makes the heart grow fonder and we know he is true. I-IOMER SHARP "sHARPY" "'With graceful step he walks the street, And smiles on all the ladies sweet." , "Sharpy" lives somewhere out in the country, but where, we don't exactly know, for we no sooner find out exactly where, than he seems to disappear. "Sharpy" is a tine fellow, and we are glad he is grad- uating with us. E g SARA AESCHLIMANN "sem" Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorusslg Class Basketball 1, 2, 3, 4, Varsity 3, 4, Captain of Varsity 45 Social Com. 3. "VVithin her humid melting eyes A brilliant ray ot laughter lies." VVhat would we have done without "Seby," the ir- resistible? Never a care on her shoulders, and always ready to share her jokes with others, she has been found to be a jolly, joyful joker. Thirty-two RUTH GAUGER "RU'rHY" French Club 4g Latin Club 3, 45 Radio Club 3, 4. "Full of all the superhuman grace and wrnsomeness of woman." 1 Ruth is interested in Dover and is often seen board- 1ng the ,Dover car. VVe wonder what the attraction is. Only Ruth knows. EVANR OWENS Radio Club 3, 45' Class Play. "Both eloquent and learn'd and brave." Owens has quite a reputation as a debater. His unusual flow of language would almost convince you whether the. argument had any weight or not. lVe expect he will be a senator some day. MAURICE SNYDER "sNYD12R" Radio Club 3, 43 Laboratory Ass't 4. "What this man does he does right." Maurice is usually found in the "Lab," To those wrestling with "unknowns" he is often a welcome aid. Probably we would be blown up sometimes, but for his timely intervention. HELEN GEISER L Mixed Chorus 2, 33 Carnival Com. 23 Latin Club 3, 45 French Club 4, Vice President 42 Class Play. "Wise without learning, fair and good." Although Helen and books are good companions, Helen has a jolly nature and is always ready to join in any fun. She is one of the marry who have added much to the attractions of the Senior class. KATHERINE EXLEY ' IIKATI! Class Basketball 25 Mixed Chorus 35 Latin Club 43 Glee Club 4. "Self-unconscious, and sweetly unable to guess, How more lovely by far is the grace you possess!" "Kat's" smile is ever-wearing' and she is, besides, a genial friend. When help is needed, we can always depend on "Kat" to help us. Thirty-three HELEN NIXON NNIXIEU Class Basketball 1, '2, 35 Varsity 45 Class Treasurer 35 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 1, 2g French Club 45 Social Com. 4. "Big brown eyes running over with glee." "Nixie's" eyes just won't behave and when things go wrong just go to "Nixie," and she will brighten you up quick as a wink. EMILY GIBBS NDUDYU Radio Club 3, 43 French Club 45 Office Sten- ographer 4. "But smiling the brighter, the darker the day, Her sunshine would scatter the shadows away." And we know it. "Dudy" is not spoiled because she is Mr. Ake's stenographerg on the contrary, it makes her more sympathetic with her fellow students. Always ready and enthusiastic, she accomplishes what she started out to do. LESTA JOHNSON 'Thy eyes are springs, in whose serene And silent waters heaven is seen." Although Lesta is a quiet person, she has found a niche for herself in the very heart of New Phil'a High students,-especially one. It was a happy day for us when Lesta came, so best wishes form all to Lesta. JOHN WHITELEATHER KIJACKJI Football 45 Class Basketball 1, 2, 35 Mana- ger Delphian 4, Ass't Mgr. 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3g Band 45 Glee Club 2, 4g Latin Club 3, 4g French Club 45 Radio Club 3, 4, Hi-Y Club 4. "Smile and the world smiles with you, Weep and you weep alone." This is "Jack" of the incomparable team of "Jack" and "Bill," more famous to the seniors than Jack and Jill. We all like "Iack." VVE can't help it. "Jack" andldhis wnning smile should get along well in the WOT . CARL HARIG IICALJJ "I am not lazy, but I hate to work." Evidently school work doesn't agree very well with "Cal," for he doesn't seem to work very hard at it. However, that isn't saying he can't work when he wants to. Thirty-four GOLDIE BAKER ffGOIlDlI Glee Club 1, 2, Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Scien- tific Club 3g Social Com. 4g French Club 4. 'fHow sweetly maiden's beauty smiles, Through locks of brown and gold. ' Goldie has been just as good as gold in helping the class in all its undertakings. She is jovial, and so brings mirth, joy, and laughter with her to all. JOHN MARSH HSONU Glee Club 1, 2g Mixed Chorus 1, 2, French Club 4, Radio Club 3, 4, Laboratory Ass't 3, 4. 'f-to climb steep hills Requires slow pace at first." Iohn starts slowly, but he "gets there." Some won- der where. he got so many credits, but it was only throu li his stead efforts "Son" and "Mac" are the S' Y - high school radio "sharks," GERTRUDE SCOTT NSCOTTYU Glee Club 2, 3, 4g French Club 4, Social Com. 2, 3, 4, Class Basketball 3, Cheer leader 45 Mixed 'Chorus 1, 2g Carnival Com. 25 Var- sity Basketball 4. "On her cheek an autumn Hush Deeply ripen'd such a blush." "Scotty" has 'retained her popularity during these four years, and is so peppy and full of life that it is no-wonder. VVhen help is needed, "Scotty" is on the job, ready to do her part. HELEN EXLEY IIEXIP Mixed Chorus lg Glee Club 2,,3, 4g Joke Editor of Delphian 35 Radio Club 3, 45 Latin Club 3, 4,,French Club 45 Finance Com. 4, Editor of Delphian. "Frienrlship's sweet and fairy strain Shall ever in her heart remain." "'Ex" is a happy-go-lucky girl with a smile and kind word for all. It is only through her untiring elforts that the Delphian has proved successful, so by this we know she will always succeed. EDM UND STRATTON KKBUDJJ ' Glee Club 1, 23 Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Radio Club 3, 43 Social Com. 1, 35 Cheer leader 4g Carnival Com. 25 Class Secretary 2, 451-Ii-'Y Club 3, 45 Class Play. "Bud" was slightly handicapped but nevertheless he has certainly "Bud" is quite a social "bear" and of the fair sex almost as much as "The beginnings of all things are' small." for a. cheer leader beens a good one. enjoys the company "Bones" Ladrach. l l Thirty-five BLANCHE HOLLETT Orchestra 33 Latin Club 3, 45 French Club 4. "In all the modem languages She was exceeding well versed." Blanche certainly believes that "Silence is golden" and her reward is the good grades she gets. Lan- guages are favorite pastimes with her and she can read them very fluently. y JOHN COONEY NCOONEYU H1-Y Club 3, 4g Radio Club 3, 45 Class Play. "Brilliant traits of mind and genius clear, and Countless as the dyes upon the peacock's plumagef' Once John started to enumerate all the vocations he has worked at, and it took both hands. Certainly with all these he can not help being a success. ELSIE MCCONNELL 'IBROWNNIEU Mixed Chorus 1, 2, Glec Club l, 2, 3, 4g Or- chestra 1, 3, 4, Basketball 2, 3, 4g Class Bas- ketball l, Z, 3, Carnival Com. 2g President Zg Class Play. V "Butito see her was to love her."- "Brownie" has the honor of being the only girl pres- ident in our class. Besides winning us all by her jolly good nature, she has played an important part in all the activities. MARGARET AFFOLTER UPEGGYU Latin Club 3, 45 French Club 4. "Unconscious as the sunshine, simply sweet And generous as that." "Peggy" has been so quiet during these four years, and as yet we have not been able to draw her out. Still, she is a good pal to all, and makes life worth while for someone. RUSSELL FREW "Russ" "FREw" Glee Club 1, 25 Mixed Chorus 1, 2g Radio Club 3, 4g French Club 45 Social Com. 4, "Not dead, but sleeping." Wake up, Russ. Yes, we are going to graduate at last. Our four long' years are over. Thirty-six ANDREW MCDIVITT UANDYN Baseball J. H. S. 3, 45 Orchestra and Band N. P. H. S. 4. "I have been a stranger in a strange land." Andy came to us from Iewett a little after school started. From what we know of Andy he is a fine fellow, and we are sorry that he could not have been with us longer. FRANK MCINTOSH "BUCK" Soc'l Com. 1, 23 Football 45 Basketball 3, 41 Varsity Captain 45 Captain Class Basketball 3, 43 Baseball 3, 4. "Deeds, not words." "Buck" has got the "stuff" all right. There are few -who can out-jump "Buck" at center. As an "end" on the football team he did creditable work. NVe hope to hear of "Buck" ou some college team soon. Thirty-seven Class Poem VV here, tell me where from this sheltered lea, Will our life ships sail on time's troubled sea? VVill they rise to the heights of all glory and fame? Will they sink to the depths of dishonor and shame? Long we haye stayed in the port's calm arm, Long we've been sheltered from every harm, But now we must sail from this Bay of the Blest And travel away to the east and the west. VVe leave our dear friends standing there on the pier, XVe think of the years that to us they've been dearg VV e know that they've helped us through all we've been in VVe gaze at them there 'till our eyes grow tear dim. But look in the east the sunrise appears, So wake every joy and stifle your fears, For in the dim future, the after awhile, We'll meet every friend with our brightest smile. Hazel M cllvaine, '23. Thirty-eight Senior Class History HE long purple shadows from the forest were lengthening and the sun had just sunk behind the western horizon, when a weary company of travelers alighted from their foam- flecked horses at the welcoming gate of the Black Cat Inn. They could be heard congratulating each other upon their good for- tune in avoiding the robbers and highwaymen who infest the for- ests and also upon their good luck in reaching the shelter of an inn before nightfall. The jolly old landlord with his face wreathed in smiles greeted the travelers and welcomed them into the cheerful warmth of the inn. Later, while seated about the enormous wood fire, one of the number, a Physician, inquired if they had ever gone in search of the Fountain of Knowledge. A shy little Nun, a Knight, and a Mer- chant assented. "Well," said he, "let us tell the others of our won- derful experiences and probably induce them to go also." According- ly, the company listened attentively while the Physician related his part of the story. "We set sail on a line September morning from Port Grammar. Our Pilot, one of the best, knew the sea well and also all the terrors and monsters we must meet and overcome before attaining our desire. The crew also were very efhcient and everything seemed favorable for a safe voyage. Sailing out of the harbor we beheld the open sea, the sea of learning, the sea of achievement, and were avvedby its vastness. But alas! our sturdy ship had scarcely started upon its way when lawlessness arose among the passengers. As our men had been given very little warning, many of them barely escaped with their lives." The Knight then resumed the tale. . "Probably the most annoy- ing and ever present danger, which we were compelled to face, was the English shoals. How often we were almost stranded, but al- ways escaped! Then those awful moving rocks called Mathematics which would crush us when they came together, as they had many another vessel and crew, if our ship happened to be between them at that time! Of course, too, there was the four-headed monster, Lat- in, breathing out flames of fire. Alas, some of our company were overcome by the heat and were sadly left behind." We sat for a few minutes in silence, until the Merchant awoke and began his part of the story. "One of the most terrible things, Thirty-ninc I thought, was the great pool of whirling waters called Commercial. It is in reality composed of two smaller pools-Stenography and Bookkeeping. Here I almost met Bly fate, but, owing to the assist- ance of the Pilot and crew, escaped. Two other great terrors were the sea dragons, French and Science, who swallowed entire ships happening to come too near or to Vex them in any way." After this the Nun finished the tale in her soft low voice. "The others have described everything, I believe, but the calms upon the sea. This horror is called I-Iistory, If a ship sails into one of these calms, it is unable to move because of the absence of wind. W'e were fortunate in not being much annoyed by this. Our voyage lasted four years, and each year the ship landed at some port in order to book and leave passengers. You must not imagine, however, that all our time was taken up with serious affairs, for often during the years .merrymakings and contests on board the ship were enjoyed by all, including the Pilot and crew." "That is the story of our voyage in search of the Fountain of Knowledge." "Did you find the fountain ?" someone inquired. "No," the Nun replied, "we never found the fountain. W'hen we finally reached our destination, the realization dawned upon us, that there was no Fountain of Knowledge. The very terrors and mon- sters we had met and overcome were part-of the great, vast realm eff Knowledge. lrVe might sail on and on, meeting and conquering, tor,- 'The wish to know-that endless Thirst, lfVhich even by quenching is awaked, And which becomes or blest or curst, As is the Fount whereat 'tis slaked- Still urged me onward, with Desire Insatiate, to explore, inquiref U -Helen PVIZSOWL, '23, Forty T5 N SN ALFRED WINTERS RUTH NICKELS VIRGINIA HOFFMAN QHAROLD BINGHAM Tea Rose Jmzrminiorr' Class Blue and white ...... "Keep on keeping on" --- ROBERT R. WYAND1' LUISA HEYL - Ruth Maurer Robert 'Haverman .,i' 'Helen Johns John Dearden Social Cflommmmitfree Forty-two President Vice President - Secretary Treasmw' Flower Colors Motto Honorary Member Class Historian Mildred Gribble Ward Ashman Albert Parr Arthur Cunningham Adams, Buelah Aebersold, George Alexander, Frederick Armstrong, Wilma Ashman, Ward Bahmer, Leona Bair, Ernest Baker, Bernice Banks. Theresa Battershell, Daniel Beddows, Angeline, Bell, Dexter Bierie, Mary Bingham, Harold Brockman, Helen Bucey, Grace Butler, Doris Caples, Helen Carlisle, .Eva Clark, Edith Click, Thelma Crites, Albert Cunningham, Arthur Dearden, John Denning, Phoebe De Vore, Isabelle Dick, Anna Gertrude Earle, Dorothy Espenschied, Pauline Evans, Lawrence Evans, Robert Evans, Robert Foust, Florence Fishel, Paul France, Randall Gallagher, Ruth Gerish, Eunice Gerish, Ruth Juniors 1 Graff, Anna V Gribble, Mildred Hanson, Ada Hartman, Lillian Haverman, Robert Hawk, Harriet Herron, Glenn Heyl, Luisa Hoffman, Virginia Homrighouse, Eva. Huff, Maxine Hughes, James Hurst, Rita Hurst, Ronald Johns, Clara Helen johns, Helen Jones, Kenneth Kaderly, Katherine Kappler, Edward Kappeler, Wilma Lapham, Samuel Lemasters, Alta Lindsay, James Little, Edith Loomis, Cecil Loper, Roy Manson, Donald Marshall, Donald Mathias, Elmer Maurer, Alice Maurer, David Maurer, Ruth' McIntosh, Frank McNeely, Mary Meiser, Arleen Miller, Myron Miller, Charles Miller, Margaret Mizer, Dorothy '15 Forty-three Mizer, Thelma Myers, Faye Naugle, Fowler Nickels, Ruth Packer, Grace Parr, Albert Price, Margaret Raiii, Madge Randall, Raymond Rees, Margaret Rice, Robert Sanders, Eugene Scheffler, Mildred Schuepbach, Helen Sharp, Homer A Smith, Flora Snyder, Agnes Snyder, Josephine Snyder, Paul Stansberry, Donald Strahi, Anna Strahl, Edith Strine, Marian Torgler, Hazel VValker, Gertrude Walker, Treva VValter, Theodore lValter, Veronica VValtz, Ian VV'altz, Martha Webster, Cliiford VVest, Opal Wherley, Donald VVills, Helen Winters, Alfred Wolfe, Catherine Vllolford, Leonard Yaberg, Helen ,,. Forty-four Forty-ive 'History ol? the Class off 1.924 N September 7, 1920, one hundred and thirty-one of us board- ed the aeroplane called the "Class of '24" for a four years' , journey to our goal, the city of Education. The crews of Wi' the other three aeroplanes of the N. P. air force seemed to be enjoying themselves greatly, especially the one on the "Class of '23." We, however, were quiet and seemed almost tongue-tied. Soon the pilot, Mr. Ake, started the engine and we found ourselves sailinghigh in the Sky of School Life. We soon grew accustomed to many new things on the aeroplane. The juniors made us feel that we were a part of the air force by giving us a reception. Then, after almost ten months of work and play, we came to the port of Vacation, where we stayed for the next two months. In September, 1921, we started again on our journey. Our crew had to work harder this year, as we had to wrestle with those parts of the aeroplane called Caesar and Geometry. We had good times, too. One night, we landed in the High School Auditorium and gave the play, "The Passing Show of 1924." In this year, also, we invited the crew of '22 to a reception and entertained them to the best of our ability. - Soon, or at least it seemed so, we came to the city of Vacation again, where we all spent the summer. September, 1922, saw us started on our journey for the third time, and now we were known as the junior crew. In this year we entertained the crews of '23 and '26, and did all the other work aboard ship. During these three years we had time for sports also. On the football and basketball teams of the four aeroplanes, our crew was well represented. ' Now again we have reached the city of Vacation. When we board the aeroplane again, we will be Seniors. As such, our great- est ambition is to be the biggest and best Senior class ever heard of in the history of the N. P. air force. --Luisa C. H eyl, '24. Forty-six 515 E23 6' ws -'nj iv wmfmunmlrv ff fy iw " um ' Y WW ,lu 11' dl KS 'L X he dvr ff .4 - f f aff w 5 , ' in W 'X a ,N It . N ,D , ', 2 r ' ,' l K in L' 'ur ,Il Mb MW v . 1 i 'uf ' wi 4-'livin' r2f:f:vo:f111:-2-L- , I .i"5 u il I , gs' . I 4 . g sjgatzegg l 1 "fi f .v Fty JAMES NIORGAN VVILLIAM CALE Sophomore Class ELI ZABETH BEBOUT Q FREDERICK REA White Rose ...... .... Green and White .... --'- Semper Miss HELBIICK THELMA MCCOY Thelma McCoy VK-'ilma McConnell Josephine Stroup Roberta Stucky - Helen Hall ducens .... --- Social Co liihiee Forty-ei ght - President Vice President - Secretary Treasurer Flower Colors Motto Honorary Member Class Historian Dale Bigler Edward Harris Park Reiser William Cale Joseph Moore Abel, Rhea Addleman, Milton Alton, Edmund Angel, Arthur Ault, Lillian Avon, Katherine Baker, Thelma Baker, Melva Balliet Viletta Balliet, Ralph Barnes, Beulah Bebout, Elizabeth Benedum, Viva Bigler, Dale Brown, Norma Bucher, Margaret Burdette, Mildred Burnside, Isabelle Cale, William Carpenter, William Campbell, Lucille Coleman, Ruth ' Collins, George Cox, Kathryn Crescio, Albert Crites, Inez Croghan, Ralph Croxton, Elizabeth Davy, Ardath Davidorf, Louis Dawson, Carl Edie, Florence Edwards Maurice English, Alice Fellers, Dorothy Fellers, Robert Fisher, Mildred Fisher, Lee Gatschet, james Goudy, Alice Graff, Arline Grewell, Audra Groff, La Verne Hall, Helen Soypllnorirnoares Hanna, Crawford Harris, Edward Hawk, Helen Heathcock, Venetta Henderson, Hazel Herron, Grace Herron, V era' House, Katherine Huff, Dean Hummell, Roland Ickes, Viola Ickes, Christopher Jenkins, Ellen Kirk, Lester Knisely, Lena Krebbs, Russell Lefller, Edna Leggett, Helen Lewis, Grace Ley, Howard Lightel, Florence McConnell, Roy McConnell, Mary McConnell, Wilma McCoy, Thelma McDivitt, Kenneth Mcllvaine, Margaret McMann, Deane McMath, Claude McMerrell, Margaret McNeely, Mary Maier, Julia Marsh, Mabel Marsh, Walter Mathias, Clyde Maurer, Roy Meiser, Marlin Mercer, Howard Metzger, Hugh Milar, Park ' Miller, Pearl Miller, Albert Minor, Dorothy Moore, Joseph Forty-nine Morgan, james Nixon, Richard Nolt, Lloyd O'Connor, Beryl Odorizzi, Primo Pearcli, Margaret Pfaeffli, Frank Phillips, Faye Pugh, Dorothy Quillen, Louis Rea, Frederick Reese, Dorothy Reiser, Park Rickard, Maxine Roll, john Romig, Charles Rosenberry, Harold Schear, Lloyd Schneiter, Robert Scott, 'Wilma Seidner, Aileen Singerman, Mildred Smith, Glenn Spring, Erma Stone, Esther Stroup, Josephine Stucky, Roberta Sweany, 'Warren Sweany, john Sweeny, john -- Swinehart, Paul Torgler, james VValker, Niles Vxfalter, Catherine Webster, John West, , Matie VVhite, Helen VVhiteford, Robert VV'illiams, Carl WNise, Pearl Winkler, Dorothy Winkler, Florence Wolfe, Thurman Zurcher, William Fifty Sophomore Cllass History H! at last we have passed the stumbling block and now we are on our way to the goal. But are we going to arrive safe- ly? Certainly! The class of '25 can do anything. At the beginning of the fall term the Board of Education said. there must be no "hazing" in the school. So the 'happy Freshmen missed their annual "shave" and the sorrowing Sophomores missed the fun. Such is luck! T As the class of '25 is noted for their ability in studies, we had no time for social functions the first semester. After a week of Christmas vacation we faced the guns but the bullets did not hit hard, so we went "over the top." On February 21, 1923, the greatest social event ofthe year, the Sophomore-Senior Reception, was held. Over two hundred guests attended. The high school building represented George Washing- ton's home in Mt. Vernon, and seven rooms had various attractions for the guests. One room in particular was the "Mystery Room." lt still is a mystery to most of the guests. The best part of the pro- gram was the "Dining Room." The tables were prettily decorated and the guests were served by members of the class. Last but not 'least was the "Ball Room." The music was furnished by Bobby Andreas' Quintette. The party was a tremendous success for ev- erybody. In the near future the Sophomores are looking forward to giv- ing a play entitled "just Plain Mary." The funds will go to finance the class as juniors. VVe hope it will be a success in every way. VVe are sure the members of the class will take their parts well, and that the friendly critics will pronounce it an excellent amateur pro- duction. The class has established a reputation in athletics by being well represented in various sports. James Morgan, a letterman in bas- ketball, and Billy Cale in football are our "heroes," ' Our success this year has been largely due to the management and loyalty of our faculty adviser, Miss Helmiclc. Since the class of '25 has such a good adviser, and since they are such a remark- able class, you will hear of more and better things' in the next two years. -Thelma Mac McCoy, '25 Fifty-one , 'fl-' Maki: 't:.i!:.1m'-,amy-'askin- Te ftlhme ellese eff '23, wlhxese percentage ef: JDDeHipulhia1m ealles has exeeedledl ttlbail ei? a:my'ei'rHnen' dass. we garefceifruwlllly dledliieafle this page. The SMJEE. mwwfnfrww- X .Sv tc. 'f'1!., . or F i f t y-t W 0 NINA ' 2 C Blk Addleman, Anita Aclelstein, Ruth Aebersold, Kathryn Allman, Helen Anderson, Robert Andreas, Robert Arnold, Virginia Arnold, Glenn Baker, Mabel Baker, Cecil Baldwin, Cora Ball, Albert Barcus, Maggie Beaber, Donald Bear, Gertrude Bear, Dorothy Beers, Anna Bennett, Ruth Bichsel, Herbert Bichsel, Anna Bigler, Emerson Bigler, Howard Bradbury, Lucille Brockman, Victor Brown, John Bryan, jack - Burkhart, Walter Burnside, Margaret Cale, James Campo, Anna Carlisle, Francis Carroll, Harold Carpenter, Harold Cataruzi, Marie Clark, Velma Cook, Benjamin Calvin, Opal Crites, Franklin Dale, Alfred Dallas, john Davis, Archie Donahue, Gertrude Donahey, Hal Donahey, John Early, Helen Endres, Ermilla English, Martha Enold, Gilbert Espenschied, Freda Fspenschied, Roy Exley, Margaret Fair, James Fair, NVilbur Fish, Elmer Frazier, Charles Fribley, Leah Furniss, Josephine Garabrandt. Earl Gardner, Charles Gerber, Theodore Gibson, Benjamin Freshmen Gilgen, Charles Glaz.ier, June Gowins, Leota Graif, Ocie Gray, Mary Grane, Isabelle Green, Nellie Grimm, Dorothy Grimm, Gwendolyn Grimm, Lodena Gordon, Charles Gordon, Willis Gulbranson, Jane Griffin, Josephine Hall, Mellie Harig, Edwin Harris, Paul Hawk, Louis Helwig, Virginia Heyl, Frieda Hinig, Wilbert Horger, Evelyn Humphreville, Marjorie Hurst, Mary Hurst, Ruth Hykes, Louis jenkins, Howard johnson, Fannie jones, Raymond Kappeler, Oscar Keehane, Russell Kern, Clayton Ries, Frederick Kinsey, Kathryn Knisely, Paul Knisely, Daniel Krebs, Keene Ladrich, Wilbert Lafferty, Frank Lahey, Elwood Lanning, Fred Lappin, Eugene Leading, Velma Leavengood, Floyd Lightel, Lloyd Lile, Dorothy Limbach, David Lirgg, Ellen , Lorenze, Harriet McCartney, Harvey McCartney, Ethel McConnell, Gray McCoy, Paul McIntosh, Archie McClain, Blair McKnight, Mildred McMann, Helen Mclvlerrell, Roland Marsh, Susan M'arsh, Neva Martin, Lucille Fifty-four Mason, Bessie Maurer, jean Meredith, Mildred Mizer, Geraldine Moffit, Ethel Murphy, Mildred Osgood, Lola Phillips, Gertrude Platz, Russell Pfaeftli, Grace Raiff, Elizabeth Randall, Hazel Rausch, Paul Rice, Raymond Richardson, Ziza Rigglc, Grace Robinson, Alice Rogers, Avoline Rosch, Helen Rosch, Maurine Roser, Gladys Roth, Anna Royer, Olin Rueflcy, Lucille Sable, Lucille Scott, Robert Shaffer, Maxine Shaffer, Gladys Shanley, Richard Shawver, Kenneth Simmons, Newton Simmons, Merle Smart, Howard Smith, Marguerite Smith, Harry Smith, Clarence Snyder, Grace Snyder, Edna Stahl, Hazel Stanley, Iva Stuber, Lois Sullivan, Florence Sweany, NVilliam Thompson, Adelaine Urfer, Laura Umstatt, Eva Van Lelm, Elizabeth Vasbinder, Ross Voshall, Clyde VValton, Bessie VValtz, Raymond Vkfebster, Mary VVeichsel, W'illiam lNclls, Laverne VVenger, Carrie Wilson, Walter Vtfinters, Lela Vtfinkler, Harry VVisc, Harry Vkfolfe, Edward Zehm, Katherine '-" 'wwf V K X .... S Q - , , A L.L 5 ? . ' . f' ' ik --AL w .- - " "if ' 3 . X ff5 Lf .Vn. 1 ,r f - , . .... QW- . 1 ' Y 1 L. . s g ' V . ' Y - . , Q, 1 ' XP' Q x ' K in ' i . J , K ' - ' - fi , gg, - , .,,. - N - A - - L- ' . -- f ""' ' A P .. ' - - is X Q 3 Q . 1 2 A , .,. i ., , .M ,, ,. .N-. . Q. . , .QA we 1 k - - . .,.. -as Q: .:. , Ag. S nl Ls, - wg --L , ' , V : t t i t ,.,, kk V sexi sg -My gg Q wi S H Q Q Q 3? 5 sa ,f R - gg, v 1 'W Q' H' f T Y ' - 9 M " f A -- Y R , ' ' 1 f 4 3 .f 3 ' L- Q Yrs 4. .fu Y, Q y , e 1 S Q- f :,, E nf A Y : P . ., Q ,N 2 Q - - , X QE Q K 1' T 3 K- ' ' 4. Ns - x I L. A ' ,H ' U X . . E . . 9 . ,Q 55 A, Q , .. ' . - K Q K K an 4 .. --" it t K tt A .y r s ki.:-.f. Q 4 . . . K , ,. K ' , 1 ,. 1 L Y L X I i LL . f if " -. ' ' I 1 -A Q if X-S X .SQA .. L x :fix :E15--K ,gr 3. ' , L . 11 k S fi TMR' 3 L mL.k ' L - - , .L m. N, N i 5' ,Q Q 'f Q 1 Q 7 U , 3 . f- . ., .sv Q- x P X52 .air 1 ' ' V ' 5 i 3 J 'A . . i . Q fi . 15 . gif- S11 A .1 Y X . ' ,- K . - -5 -- . , . . - :E . X v' f- . 'lk 'N 1- , Q Nkx 5 -:?-- - 'www- , , , 5 . 5, f Y f L5 Q ' ' x MW ,V gwf4fH5,zf5 2.2 ,. uq -ffW,9,,,5,:y,:fgf,, wg, . .af gf ,,'W',4'i'iff',i:J7!wfgf,,! ff 4 wi? , ,, . Warsl-,A 'fa ' 1112234 n 'Wifg ' Jw -- - M Q94 - U "354f'7W'l4f?ff5'!1: f , ,,,,,L ,W , M "WA ' "' " , 7 -V W. ' W.1?a245,fG?wf'f 'f + "1 " . w ' him, . - , f fa , , I fm: 1ff,fM,ff:4wf 2gMkgQZ43,effmg, 'fef,M6,,V 'C ' 1 fg:W'Jfwffi?x4f'x1'M5e,4f,'fZ5g,', C . ZZ? ' 7 ' V 1 A,, ,W ,4 M- A fmwa,f'rm,! 'ff,y,- ,e ' f " Fifty-live Freshman Class History UR class of 180 was unusual from the beginning. First, we were the largest class that had ever entered our High School, V and second, there were very few bald heads among our boys. VV e had a hard time getting started. On account of the half- day sessions we were not associated with the upper classmen at all. XV e hope no other Freshman class will have to be separated the way we have been. ' After we had several class meetings, we elected Mr. Findley our class adviser. He has been a loyal and true one, so we have no cause for regret. Cn October 26th the Juniors gave a lovely Hallowe'en Recep- tion for us in the Auditorium, which was prettily decorated. VVe all had a splendid time and then we felt as though we knew the jun- iors much better. A VVe have been well represented in athletics. VVe have five Freshmen girls on the Girls' basketball team and a number of boys on the Varsity. ' i l On December 15th our social committee arranged a lovely party for us. VVe had it in the Gym, which was decorated with silver and blue, our class colors. VVe had an enjoyable time and a splendid lunch. Now we feel as if we are a part of the N. P. H. S. and we hope to do something which will make N. P. H. S. proud of us. -Jlifaur-ine Rosch, '26. Fifty-six 4 W , 4 4 5 ,. 5: - J . ' .A -flex, V. Qatar Athletics NE of the main reasons for having athletics in a school is the :fact that athletics tend to develop will-power and the ability to overcome ob- stacles. Although N. P. H. S. has been handicapped to some extent in her athletics this year, she has had, on the average, a very success- ful season. The baseball team for the season of 1922 established a record which will no doubt stand for a long time. Under the direction of Allen Snyder, Capt. jimmy Rice and his teammates went through the season without losing a game. As the scores of the games indicate, either Philly had a very strong team or the opposition was very weak. T To some people our football season was a failureg they are the people who judge the year according to the outcome of the Dover game. It is true we lost '7-6. To others, who judge by the number of games won and lost, it was a success, as we won the majority of our games. Some very hard teams were played, to whom it was no disgrace to lose. The outcome of two games rested on the result of tries after touchdown, and in both cases the fates, or whatever it is that decides close contests, were against us. However, the coaches and fellows worked hard together, and, led by Chubby Evans, did everything in their power to turn a "blue" year into a good season. The fellows in a game fought hard and clean, and acted like true sports, which is the best indication of real athletics, for "when the One Great Scorer comes to write against your name, he writes not that you won or lost, but how you played the game." Three years ago Girls' Basketball was first recognized as a major sport. The girls went in for it with eagerness and each year a better team was produced. This year they culminated their efforts by producing a teams which went through the season without a defeat. Coached by Miss Barton, and cap- lamed by Sara Aeschlimann, the girls went through their schedule by defeating the best teams in this section of Ohio. Philly is, and justly can be, proud of its girls' team. The Boys' Varsity basketball team, although not able to duplicate the record made by the girls, held up its end of the athletic responsibility in a very acceptable manner. The team kept the basketball cup where N. P. H. IS. is convinced it belongs-in our trophy case. Under the direction of Mr. Ake the fellows were converted from an almost inexperienced squad into a formidable machine. Although they lost two games at the Zanesville tournament, Capt. "Buck,' McIntosh and his men were said by sport critics to have put up the best game of the tournament. Although there are two black marks on our rec- ord, the season was very successful and prospects for a championship team next year are encouraging. With Mr. Brooks, the physical director, working at the different schools, athletics are given an added impetus throughout the entire town, and especially in the High School. In the gym. league, Edmund Goulder's team was declared champion, and ended a successful series of games by defeating the hitherto in- vincible faculty team. As the school year is drawing to a close and we look forward to the com- ing athletic games, our hopes for a banner year are bright, as there is plenty of Fine material from which to pick winning combinations in all sports. ' E. M. S. Fifty-seven ' XS V X xX Q X Q I 5 lXX 25 vxxiu X R x 1 R.-vi 4:-Q 25 i -.51--2 " r 'NLE fl Y- I 44 Q 'X Q J ix X ' ,344 la .f-' w fxxy 6 J o V: ,QM f X xo L 'kxg qv- , 1 X X7 n S at I th ' ,ff .,-- xx: 1 .AX A 1 -fa -X f rx. A-' f fl 7?"M5k, 'A - 6 ' .U "xxx x -E-E? .,.151L"x . Z, --1,5-' 5515? 'Q' if xv K, 4' , X Q A . . x 4 4-' +2 1 N 71 ' Y "" - 71 if-lilixglilg T , I4 ff 'fs2??'fi 2 , .A 1 ::'w . , ' . lf N W L:-. EEL "'i. ,-' ,- ...- V s :-5' " ,P xl 7 . Q.. f 4 75. FX-iitw 3 '24 H tx 3:-Af' f 17 ,954 ,fel . Q, A ILQXQA:-' ,.,, wif Y 4 "1 4 11. ki - lx 5 ..,,, , , -1 5,-L , ff , , x ,, .. , ,, W N M4 N I g , b I . A, ' f gif, nnvywzn 0 ' - - , f 9 0 .Lf Fi fty-nine . .rv 3 . September September October October October November November November November Football Record N. P. H. N. P.H N. P. H. N. P.H N. P. H. N. P. H. N. P. H. N.P.H N.P.H Total S S S. S S. S. S S S 33 13 13 6 9 0 20 19 6 119 Sixty Wadsworth Kent E. Liverpool Alliance Uhrichsville Steubenville Mt. Vernon Cambridge Dover l THE COACH ES N. P. H. S. has been handicapped this year in not having secured a man who could act as general coach of the varsity athletic teams. Until the day before school opened in September, no football coach had been obtained, and then Charles Farry, a new teacher, agreed to assume the coaching duties. The team was under his care for the first few games, then he resigned. The townspeople, in the persons of two former high school football stars, then showed that they are always backing Philfa High to the limit, and doing everything within their power for her. Dale Empfneld and Leroy Schwab, who both made names for themselves on the gridiron at W. Sz I. and who are considered two of the best players in this section of the state, consented to take over the season. This was a doubly difhcult task as it meant, first, that they would have to sacrifice time and money, and second, that they would have to direct a team with whose signals, plays, and methods of offense and defense, they were totally unfamiliar. However, "Emp" and "Dutch" went to work, and with the co- operation of the fellows, things were straightened out and the season continued. No- body but the fellows themselves and people closely connected with the school, appre- ciate just how much Dale and "Dutch" did for the team. They worked unceasingly, and Pl1il'a High feels greatly indebted to them, and is proud to claim such fine exam- ples of her athletic ability. ir- . ' ' Sixty-one - A x ROBERT EVANS, '23, Caiptaing Left Tackle. Phil'a High can justly mourn the loss of a player to whom one referee re- ferred as a "tackle who could make any college team in Ohio." Capt. "Chubby" has probably played his last game for N. P. H. S. and his loss will be deeply felt. For two years he held down a guard or tackle position in a manner with which no one could find fault except his opponent on the enemy team! He was always aggressive, and made a line captain. ARTHUR CUNNINGHAM, '24, Captain Electg Center. Captain Elect! Need anything further be said of this scintillating star than the fact that he has been picked to lead N. P. H. S. through a--we are certain- successful football season. Many an opposing center will testify that Art is of all-Ohio caliber. On the offense he is an accurate passer, a hard line plun- ger, and when called on, can deliver the 'goods in the form of a drop-kick or place kick. On the defense he has a method all his own of breaking through. the line and breaking up plays before they are started, which is the greatest factor in a football game. Art has the qualities for the making of a good cap- tain. Here's our best for a successful season, Art. Sixty-two . - . I IVIENDEL SHANLEY, '23. Left End. "Bill" is another example of determination. He came out when a Fresh- man and worked hard every year. Mendel was as good an end as ever Phil'a turned out. In but few games did he fail to pull downia pass and a long sprint for a touchdown. He capped it all with a beautiful 45 yard end run in the Do- ver game to within a Z yard of the goal line. "Bill" couldbe depended upon to tear in and smash the enemy's interference, In addition he did a line job of managing. "Bill's" will be a big pair of shoes to fill. I JOHN WHITELEATYIER, '23, Quarterback. In "Jack" We have a fine example of "stick-to-it-iveness.'' The one big aim of "jack's" highschool career has been to win a letter in some athletic sport-it mattered not what it was-just a testimonial to show that he had done something for Phil'a High. It only seemed natural that the sport should be football as "jack" loves that game above all othersg in the fall he talks, eats, sleeps,-and plays football. He joined the squad his Freshman year, and each fall for four years has seen "Jack" out in suit, doing his best to help the team. This year his ambition was realized and he made his letter. Although "jack" was not regular quarterback, he played several fine games at that position. f'Demoke" has many admirers, one of the most ardent living in East Liverpool. HERBERT KOBELT, '23, Right Tackle. In the person of "I-lobe" Kobelt is an example of a one year man in foot- ball. "Hobe" never tried for the football team until this fall, and then by his aggressiveness, adaptability, and strength, he proceeded to annex a tackle po- sition. Although unexperienced, he was able to. hold his own against any of his opponents except in the game with the Alliance "boiler makers," where his lack of experience counted against him. However, he played his position so like a veteran that the coaches did not know it was his first year at football. Our only regret is that he did not try for the team several years ago. "Hobe's" position will be a big one to fill. Sixty-three ,W ,, FRANK MCIN1'OSII, 'Z3. Right End. "Buck" fHorse Haggertyj McIntosh is the bony boy of the team. His specialty was picking long passes out of the air with two or three of the enemy crowding around, reaching for the ball. "Buck" could pass the ball over forty yards, holding it as he would a baseball. He was good at making interference, or spilling the opponents' backtield men on end runs, his long body acting as an effectual stumbling block. He worked efficiently with his tackle on the offense, handling his opposing man on the line. "Buck's" place will be hard to fill. g jAMEs RICE, '23, Quarterback. And now in the person of jim Rice, we come to the star of the team. jim was undecided in the fall whether or not to return to school. Finally, he suc- cumbed to the lure of the pigskin, and we have been glad ever since, for it was "Jazzee" who won the Xville game by kicking a field goal with a sprained ankle, from the side of the field in the last quarter with the score 66. There was no one that could put pep in the team like Jimmie. If the fellows were lagging in a practice or game, jim would put iight in them where others would fail. Only four words are needed to express his ability as a player. "He knew his stuff." jimmy left us recently for Alaska, and already we miss him. VVILLIAM CALE, '25. Halfback. Need anything be said of "Chip" but that he won his letter and a position on the team in his Freshman year? Speaking of football, Bill is certainly fol- lowing M. Coue's formula-"Day by day in every way he's getting better and better." "Chip" should be one of the best high school halfbacks in the state if he stays in school two more years. "Chip" demonstrated his ability in the Do- ver game. From his position on defense where he returned punts he ran up and tackled Dover men almost on the line of scrimmage-tackled them so hard that they immediately started back in the direction in which "Chip" was travel- ling. "Chip" was hard to pull down when he got loose on an open field run. He was also on the starting end of many successful passes, on account of his accuracy and hurling ability. Greater thingsare expected from "Chip" in the years to come. Keep it up, "Chip." Sixty-four ALBERT CRITES, 'ZLL Fuillback. There was some doubt in the minds of those interested in football as to who would fill the fullback's position on this year's team-but they need not have worried, as a man was found who very creditably filled the place. Al- though lacking the weight necessary for the making of an ideal fullback, "Al" Crites possessed the drive and punch which gained many yards for us through the center of the enemy's line. "Al" was one of the hardest Workers on the team. He was always out to practice and never kicked or crabbed at anything he was asked to do. We are truly glad that he has another year to carry on the good work for Phil'a High. WILLIAM ZURCHER, '25, Guard. "Tarzan" is the fastest man on the squad. Last year when "Tarzan" was a Freshman, he used to run around like a sick cow or an automobile with a flat tire-couldn't seem to make his legs behave. Coach Snyder noticed this and so one afternoon he devoted a half hour to teaching "Tarzan" how to run, and he certainly got results! "Tarzan" played a guard position most of the year, and, although the smallest man on the line, he made up what he lacked in weight by his fighting spirit. In the Uhrichsville game he played against a person al- most twice his size but Uhrichsville could just as well have played with ten men for all the'-good-'he'did'h'is"'team. In the MtI'Veriion game "Tarzan" played an end and that is probably where he will be seen for the next two years as it seems to be his natural position. H t CLYDE MATHIAS, '25. Halfback. "C1ydey" is known as one of the pluckiest fellows on the squad. He played almost the entire Dover game with his arm badly hurt, without com- plaining or letting anyone know about it. In spite of the fact that this was only his second year for football, and that he was one of the smallest men on the squad, "Clydey" won a regular berth on the team and played like a veteran. He was especially good at breaking up passes and endruns, and taking the ball for good gains on cross backs. He has two years left in which to gain weight and experience, and great things are expected of him. Sixty-live v FRANKLIN PFAEFFL1, '25. Guard-Tackle "Pfaef" is one of the four Sophomores who won his letter this year. He made his football debut the latter part of last season, and showed up favorably in the short time that he played. He started out this year like a whirlwind and played fullback the first few games. Then he was shifted to guard at which position he remained. Although he did not make the team as a regular, he was very valuable as a utility man, and could be depended on to enter a game and perform creditably. "Pfaef" should be a valuable asset to the football team in his two remaining years. CECIL Looms, '24, Right Guard. "Teet" played his second year as a regular, and more than fulfiilled the expectations of fans who had seen him play last year. They predicted a big season for "War-Horse" and he did not disappoint them. "Teet" never got muchapublicity for his playing because in the first place, a guard position isn't a grand stand position and secondly because "Teet" is by nature the kind of fellow who plays hard, but doesn't say much. He was handicapped this year on account of anqinjury to his knee but in spite of it, he played like one who was in perfect physical condition. We are glad to say that he has another year with us. You ought to tear things up next year, "Teet." IAN WALTZ, '23. Guard. . When "Lefty" entered high school he decided he wanted a football letter, so he joined the "scrubs" and started to work for it. He was often tempted to quit, but the thought of the letter kept him going. This year he made the team and earned his letter. He played tackle the first part of the season, and was then shifted to guard, where he remained. "Lefty" was always a hard player, but Phe? he got mad there was no stopping him. Phil'a is glad that Waltz wanted us etter. Sixty-six XX X lfcfbull iv 02, Lj- ' I' I' vig! December December December January January january January February February February February February March March March March March The Record Sl 30 Mt. Eaton 35 S. 35 Strasburg 17 S. 41 - Alumni 49 S. 26 y Uhrichsville 11 S. 26 . Steubenville 15 S. 22 Doane Academy 30 S. 28 Wooster 15 S. 22 Dover 1 5 S. 19 Coshocton 24 S. 22 East Liverpool '31 S. 30 Uhrichsville 14 QQS. , 46 Millersburg, 1. .. .11 S. 28 Zanesville 31 S. 13 East Liverpool 18 S. 12 Dover 18 S. 25 Wooster 7 S. 24 Dover 17 S. 449 Opponents 358 Sixty-eight i i joHN A. AKE, Coach. Here is a person who thinks more of his school than of his own personal desires and pleasures. At the beginning of the season when a basketball coach could not be found, Mr. Ake agreed to undertake it, although he' knew that this meant sacrificing a great amount of time and energy. Yet on account of his love for the sport and unwillingness to see the basketball season ruined, he called out the squad and basketball began. Mr. Ake is just as successful as a coach as he was as a player. The fellows liked and respected him, and they want him to know that they appreciate what he did for them. It was largely through his effortsthat we beat Dover and had a successful season. FRANK MCINTOSH, '23. Captaiug Center. "All-Tourney-Center" is the title which now follows "Buck's" name, for he was unanimously selected for that position by sport writers at the Eastern Dis- trict tournament at Zanesville. He deserved it, too, for no other centers showed any more form and class than "Buck." He was especially valuable at the pivot position because no opposing centers were able to get the jump on him, and he was able to start many successful plays. "Buck's" natural position is at guard, which he sometimes played during a game, as he was second to none at getting the ball from the opponents' bank board. As captain, "Buck" trained faith- fully and gave his best for the good of the team. MENDEL SHANLEY, '23. Manager. . "Bill" arranged a fine schedule for the team with some of the best ,teams in Ohio. On trips he kept the fellows from yelling "Let's Eat," which is a tough job. In addition to managing he was a strong contender for a guard po- sition. Mr. Ake will have to look a long way to find anotheij. manager like "Bill." Sixty-nine ARTHUR CUNNINGHAM, '24, Guard "Art" is tl1e antithesis of the idea that "good things come in small pack- ages," for Arthur is rather bulky, a star football player and now he has proved himself a basketball player of the first class. Although not showing up es- pecially strong at the beginning of the season, "Art" stepped into the position left vacant by the departure of jim Rice, and held it for the remainder of the season. "Art" played loafmg guard, and it took mighty good pass and team work to get the ball past him. We are looking forward to watching "Art" next year. ROY LADRACH, '23. Forward "Bones" came to Phil'a four years ago from Dover and Dover lost by the change, for it was Ladrach who helped in no small way to keep the basketball cup where it belongs-in our trophy case. "Bones' "'one fault was in not fol- lowing the ballg he would shoot and then stand around to see where the ball would land. Toward the end of the season he was impressed with the import- ance of following the spheroid, and from that time on he played a bang up game. "Bones" will be missed. JAMES MORGAN, '25. Forward ' jimmy has been said by some to be one of the most promising players to be developed by Phil'a High for several years. He is an accurate shot, both long and short, a good fioorworker, and is especially good at following and recover- ing the ball after a shot. It was a pretty sight to see Jimmy jump .into the air and grab the ball on the tip off and start it down the floor toward a basket. Jimmy shot most of the fouls for us and we annexed many extra points by his accurate throws. In Jimmy's two remaining years, he should do much to uphold the name of his school. VVILLIAM CAL1z,"' '25. Captain elect, Guard. "Chip" is becoming as well known on the basketball floor as on the football field. He is one of two Sophomores to win a regular berth on the team, and thus has two more years to keep up the good work. VVhen Jim Rice left, Bill changed from loafmg guard, and often fooled the opponents by slipping up and putting in a basket or two. "Chip" was a terror to opposing forwards and his close guarding made it extremely difficult for them to get shots at the basket. "Chip" is bound to get better the longer he plays. Keep it up, "Chip," old boy! 'lf N. B.-I'm better looking than my basketball picture would indicate, but the photographer was drunk when he took the picture. JAMES RICE, '23, Guard. jimmy was one of the two letter men remaining from last year's team, Capt. "Buck" being the other. Although he played forward last year, Jim was placed on a guard at the beginning of the season and played there in all the games. jim was the best floor-man on the squad, and was especially dangerous when working the ball up the floor and then taking a short shot at the basket. He pulled the first Dover game out of the fire by several accurate shotsifrom past the middle of the floor. Although jim left us the latter part of the season, thus not earning his letter, it was the wish of the team that jim be granted a letter and so it was done. As jim said when he left, he would appreciate anything that would help keep him warm, and so his letter is being sent to him with the best wishes of Phil'a High. Seventy 1 December January January january january January February February February February March March March March 25 5 6 13 19 26 2 9 16 24 2 9 17 23 Giinflls' Sclhtmecdlunlle N. P. H. S. 16 N. P. H. S. 11 N. P. H. S. 10 N P. H. S. 15 N. P. H.,S. 11 N. P. H. S. 13 N. P. H. S. 11 N. P. H. S. 12 N. P. H. S. 17 N. P. H. S. 21 N. P. H. S. 11 N. P. H. S. 14 N. P. H. S. 25 N. P. H. S. 28 Total 215 Alumni West Lafayette Beach City Dover Strasburg'- Newcomerstown Strasburg Uhrichsville Sugarcreek Dover Uhrichsville Newcomerstown Beach City West Lafayette Seventy-one SARA AESCHLIMANN: As captain, Sara was the ring leader of every maneuver, and as guard she usually started the ball on its way tothe basket. Her greatest trouble was in keeping her socks in position. FLORENCE NORMAN: Florence scored for us in every game. She was a real whirlwind in action. ELSIE MCCONNELL: . . Elsie was one-half of the forward team. She was also a good manager. To our knowledge she mixed dates just once. , VIRGINIA HOFFMAN: Virginia was the "center" of attraction. She was the scoring machine of the team. MARTHA WA1:rz: Martha showed her ability best at Dover. She held down her guard position. HELEN N1xoN: I 1 , . Helen put in all she had for "Ph'illy." Ever faithful, she filled every po- sition assigned to her. Her specialty was guarding. HAZEE WALTERS: , Hazel came tous from West Lafayette. She guarded loyallyi for "Philly." RUTH NICKELS: Ruth made her debut at Beach City. Her one disappointment- was that luckprevented her from making four baskets in at least one game. Ruth is next year's captain. Seventy-two 1, f 417' ff, --,- - -Xtgx f ' Q7 ,Vin A 'P - lg ' gg 1, :fn f.-3555, X X 17 X Nf' lf ! ! 1 1 ' ff , X 'Q df! I 'J , . 'y FLM, f --54-sjiffj .f ' Y Z! K. Seventy-three H. S H. S H. S. H. S H.S I-I.S H. S Total The Record! 22 . Gnadenhutten 14 Newcomerstown 19 Gnadenhutten HR 9 Dover Xb 16 Newcomerstown 22 Strasburg 9 NVooster I Seventy-four b 1 r 1 , . X , , .M -:f'- y -Af k.. 6 . .-S A 1 M.. X, 5.- Q1- ' I .Riff E- , ' x xc u. wiv-' wmepg, Tm ,s may ,.1 r .. 1 :Q 591. g . Hi:-Y Cllunlb President - Mendel Shanley Vice President - - Cecil Loomis Secretary-Treasurer - - Robert Haverman Cale, William Ladrach, Roy Parr, Albert Cooney, John Lindsay, Chester Rea, Richard Cunningham, Arthur Loomis, Cecil Shanley, Mendel Fishel, Paul Maurer, David Stratton, Edmund Harris, Edward Morgan, James Whiteleather, John Haverman, Robert VVinters, Alfred Advisory Co iiftttee Mr. W. J. Findley Mr. J. A. Ake Mr. R. R. Wyandt The Hi-Y Club was organized about a year ago, soon after several of the boys had attended a Hi-Y Conference in Dover. The club has as its slogan, "Clean Living, Clean Speech, Clean Scholar- ship and Clean Athletics." We believe that the fellow who lives up to this slogan will develop into a stronger individual, have a greater influence in the High School, make a better citizen, and get more real enjoyment out of life because he is trying to live the kind of a life that is worth while. Seventy-five Latina Soeiieftas President - - Vice President Secretary - - Treasurer Affolter, Margaret Basso, james Barnes, Beulah Bebout, Elizabeth Bigler, Dale Campbell, Lucille Earle, Dorothy Exley, Katherine Exley, Helen Fisher, Evelyn Gallagher, Ruth Gauger, Ruth Geiser, Helen Hanson, Ada Hollett, Blanche johns, Helen Kurtz, Harold Lee, Margaret Lapham, Samuel Little, Edith Lemasters, Alta Maurer, David Maurer, Ruth Maurer, Marjorie Mizer, Dorothy Mcllvaine, Margaret Mcllvaine, Hazel Marsh, Walter Facunllfry Members Miss Rutledge Miss Finney Miss Beaber James Basso - Mendel Shanley - Helen johns - Alta Lernasters Odorizzi, Primo Parr, Albert Rea, Richard Roll, John Schneider, Elsie Shanley, Mendel Stantz, Irene Stroup, Josephine Stucky, Roberta White Helen Wilson, Helen Vtfinters, Alfred VVhiteleather, John ' Seventy-six President cdliio Cllimib Sec'y- Treas. - - - Bacu, Leona Basso, James Battershell, Daniel Cooney, John Croghan, Ralph Daverio, George Eichel, Parker Espenschied, Pauline Exley, Helen Fisher, Evelyn Frew, Russell Gallagher, Ruth Gauger, Ruth Gibbs, Emily I-Iaverman, Robert Heyl, Luisa Huif, Maxine Johns, Helen K. jones, Delbert Kurtz, Harold' Lapham, Samuel Lemasters, Alta Lindsay, Chester Little, Edith Mcllvaine, Joseph Manson, Donald Marsh, john -Maurer, iMarjorie Faneunllty Memmlbneurs Miss Felton Miss Helmick Mr. Findley Joseph Mcllvaine - Leona Bacu Maurer, Ruth Nickels, Ruth Owens, Evan Parr, Albert Peoples, Ralph V l Phillips, Evan P Randall, Raymond Roberts, Dean Snyder, Agnes Snyder, 'Maurice Snyder, Paul Stroup, Kathryn VVinters, Alfred VVhiteleather, john Seventy-seven President - Vice President Secretary - Treasurer - Faculty Member Affolter, Charles Affolter, Margaret Arnold, Carrie Bacu, Leona Baker, Goldie Edie, Hazel Espenschied, Helen Exley, Helen Fisher, Evelyn Frew, Russell Gardner, Adelia Gauger, Ruth Geiser, Helen Gibbs, Emily Eare elh Cllunlln Gibson, Meriam Hollett, Blanche Kobelt, Herbert Kurtz, Harold Lee, Margaret Lemasters, Alta Lindsay, Chester Mcllvaine, Hazel Malindzak, Mary Marsh, John Maurer, Marjorie Moflit, Dorothy Nixon, Helen Pedlar, Helen Mary Malindzak Dean Roberts Helen Exley Helen Nixon Miss Beaber Perry, Ellen Pfaeffli, Florence Rea, Richard Roberts, Dean Scheffler, Dorothy Schneider, Elsie Scott, Gertrude Shanley, Mendel Stantz, Irene Stroup, Katherine Waltz, Ian Whiteleathe1', John lvilliams, Helen VVilson, Helen Seventy-eight Aeschlimann, Sara Baker, Bernice Benedum, Viva Brockman, Helen Butler, Doris Click, Thelma Edie Florence Edie, Hazel Exley, Katherine Exley, Helen Gardner, Eunice Hall, Helen Herron, Grace Hoffman, Virginia Krebs, Julia Lee, Margaret Lemasters, Alta McConnell, Elsie Gllee Cllunbe Mcllvaine, Margaret Nixon, Helen Pedlar, Helen Rees, Margaret Reese, Dorothy Ruefly, Lucile Scott, Wfilma Scott, VVilma Scott, Gertrude Stahl, Haiel Stone, Esther Strine, Marian Stroup, Kathryn Vtfalker, Treva VX-'illiams, Helen VVills-, Helen VVinspear, Helen VVolf, Catherine Cunningham, Arthur ROBERT WYANDT, Leader VIRGINIA HOFFMAN, Pianist Evans, Robert Fishel, Paul France, Randall Goulder, Edmund Hanhart, Eugene jones, Delbert Kennedy, John Ley, Howard Parr, Albert Rice, ,Tames Ripley, Wesley Roberts, Dean Shanley, Dick Shanley, Mendel Sweaney, John VValker, George XValtz, Ian VVhiteleather, John W'o1f, XfVil1iam Seventy-nine Affolter, Charles Click, Thelma Collins, George Crites, Harry Gibson, Benjamin Grane, Isabelle Hoffman, Virginia Hollett, Blanche Kaserman, Norman Kies, Frederick McDivitt, Andrew McDivitt, Kenneth Manson, Donald Maurer, David McConnell, Elsie Rea, Frederick Ripley, XfVesley Stanley, Dolly Taylor, Benton Walker, George . 51539, 33,9 favs I f"f,'1 'I 'X NV J I Q f- ' 'r f C 'll , f if 5-i'zT7 .N I C in ' V D C F 1 V , up -1 Y -fs ' P 5 . ll Zen! 15 "CK Eff ,tk ,ii ,u E121 21- Ja vnu Hfwzzfu Social Acltivilties Freshman Party - - December 15 Junior-Freshman Reception October 26 Sophomore-Senior Reception - February 21 Senior Kid Party - - April 13 Junior-Senior Banquet May 11 Senior Banquet - June 1 CDCcl'mexr Acftiviiilies O. S. U. Concert February 24 Junior "Skandals" March 23 "A Bunch of Funi' .- April 6 Glee Club Concert May 9 Eighty-one DEDWQGDWRBWDQRDQDRIXMDQQGDEDESOXQODYGDWQQODYODE EAUTQGRAPHSQ 950'B0'20W'95G9N'B0U60f579N'W95960lB49596Q959A0LBq960'5395495WW Ei ghty-t wo J 'X 'x 'xg 7 'Xe' if aff S F g F K fi ? 4 5 L3 FE ii W ,. 12 E E 55? pf li lf! s 1 A A 1 Q 1: 1 ES P Sa ?5l ' 'F?f Skit N.. TJ. EI. S. YELLS BOOM-A-LACA Boom-a-laca, Boom-a-laca Bow-wow-wow Chic-a-laca, Chic-a-laca Chow-chow-chow Boom-a-laca, Chic-a-laca VVel1, I guess N-E-VV -- P. H. S. HIT'EM HIGH Hit'em High, Hit'em Low, Come on New Phila, Let's Go-Go-Go. Hit'em Low, Hit'em High, V-I-C-T-O-R-Y Are we in it? Well, I guess, NEW P. H. S. NIGA Niga-Niga-Hoe Potato! Half past Alligator K .Ram-Ram-Bullinga Chica-Wa-Daw New Phila High School Rah! Rah! Rah! WHEN YOU'RE UP YOU'RE UP When you're up you're up, When you're down you're down, When you're up against Philly, Philly will put you down! Who? PHILLY! Who? PHILLY! T Who? PHILLY! KABEEBI WE GOT YOUR NANNY Kabeebi, Kabeebi, Kabeebi Bobi Bum, We got your nanny, Yac, Yzac, Yac, Yac, Yac, Yac, We got your goat, Johnny get a rat trap, Bigger than a cat trap, Johnny get a rat trap, P Bigger than a cat trap, BOOM! SIZ BAH! New Phila High School, Rah! Rah! Rah! MUSH AND MILK Mush and milk and cinnamon seed, That's the stuff on which we feed. Wild and woolly, full of fleas, Sit down Q---J You're rocking the boat. TEAM RAH! Team Rah! Team Rah! ' Rah! Rah! Never been curried below the knees, First in war, iirst in peace, - First in the hands of the chief of police, Bah - Siz - Boom! YEITIOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOOO OSKEWOWOW Oskewow l- wow Skinee wow 1 wow Shinee wow --wow PHILA! Team. HELLO! Hello! Q--J Hello! C----Q Yahoooooooooo LOCOMOTIV E Rah - Rah - Rah - Rah! N - P - H - S Rah - Rah - Rah - Rah! N - P - H - S Nf- P- T-OCC Rah - Rah - Rah - Rah! N- N N - P - H - S P-1-P Rah-Rah-Rah-Rah ! H-il-I N-P-H-S S--S PHILA! PHILA Eighty-three Day Dreams Today I had the queerest dream, The strangest ever knowng I dreamed my teachers children were, And I was fully grown. I thought that I a teacher was, I taught a country school. My teachers were my pupils bright, And not one was a fool. I sat behind a great big desk, And I held a little rod, But I soon had to put it down Because it scared Miss Schaad. When I began to call the roll I made some hesitation, I got the Bakers so mixed up, I thought they were relation. Then I began to give them seats, To give them their desk-mates, I couldn't find the right one, though, For naughty Mr. Waits. Next came the op'ning exercise, This thing they all took part ing Miss Helmick said a little speech, And likewise did Miss Barton. I then began the reading hour, I had an awful time 5 Miss Morgan just insisted In making all things rhyme. Then came the awful 'rithmetic, Mrs. Craig in this was fine, But I couldn't teach Miss Myer a thing In the geometric line. I then gave them a study time, But soon tl1e crowd waxed merry, I found that the leader was That awful Mr. Farry. Ei ghty-four When that outburst was quieted, And things were going right, I saw Snyder and Findley in The worst kind of a fight. Then when I got those two calmed down The sky was rather fair 'Til lo! I saw Miss Alberson Pulling Miss Finney's hair. By this time I was nearly Wild, All things were going wrong, VVhen up rose Bobby VVyandt who Did sing a little song. Oh, surely now of Mr. Mase I l1aven't told you yetg He sat up in the frontest row, And was the teacher's pet. Soon it was time for the recess, Brooks rang the rusty bell, You'd never guess who ran out first: Why, it was Miss Stockwell. Then Miss Beaber came crying in, The tale I soon did hear, That terrible Miss Leggett had Bit her upon the ear. At noon hour on the old iron stove Miss Babbitt baked a cake VVhich to our very great surprise She gave to Johnny Ake. The old stove made an awful heat, Some one said she was meltin'g I turned and saw the victim was Our own poor dear Miss Felton. Rutledge alone could keep her head, She oped the window wide And as she did this noble deed, The cold air rushed inside. It struck me fully in the face, I shivered and I shook, I woke and found me staring at My worn out old school book. A -Hazel M cllvaine, '23. Eighty-five Hstmgt lift The Truth? "Now listen my children, incline your ears, And hark to the tale which here appears, 'Twas Monday morning at eight and a half, When a belated Senior was given the laugh, A look of dismay was on his face For he knew quite well what would take place. He rushed into the hall and banged the door, And quick as a Hash dashed to the next Hoor, As he rounded the corner to his first period class One plainly could see he was all out of gasg And, sure enough, as he entered the room, On the teacher's face he read his doom, "VVhat's the matter with you," in his threatening voice "Coming in at this hour and making that noise ?" "I couldn,t help it," the Senior replies, "You see it was this way,"--- "Now, we'll have no lies, Report in the morning before eight o'clock,' We can see you're trying the rules to mock. In the mean while, straight to the office you go, This tardiness stops right here, you know." So then to the office the sad Senior goes, And what happens there, no good pupil knowsg This tale being told, I know you'll agree, Sunday night dates are bad for you and for me." Eighty-six Eighty-seven Senior Will E, the Seniors, of the New Phil'a High School of Tuscarawas county of Ohio of the United States of America, knowing our inlirmities, Cdue to agej but in full possession of our fac- ulties, do hereby make our last will and testament, revoking all heretofore made. We hereby bequeath z- 1. The faithful comrade of our trials and tribulations, Miss Bar- ton, to any succeeding Freshman class, with the highest of recommendations. 2. The complexion of Helen Wfilson to Peg Burnside. 3. The delightful lisp of Hobe to VVinkie Winkler. 4. The blush of Gert. Scott to Marian Strine. ' The giggle of Elsie Schneider to Elizabeth Bebout. Helen Exley's gift of gab to Virginia Hoffman, and the mag- nificent How of oratory of Bill Shanley and Evan Owens to Fat Winters and Dave Maurer. 7. Lankiness of Charlie Affolter to be divided proportionately between Fowler Naugle and Dean Huff. 8. Quack Kurtz's gift of hypnotism to anybody who desires it. 9. The flaming tops of Hazel Mcllvaine and Delbert Jones to Opal VV est and Dale Bigler. , 10. The mutual affection of Wes and Alta to Art and Doris. S 11. The dashing audacity and frequent speech of Earl Born to Johnny Webster. 12. Richard Rea's howl to Ed Harris. 13. To the Juniors the complete rights and privileges for holding weekly "Hot Dawg" sales, at the nominal price of 10c. Price to be raised or lowered at liberty. ' 14. Splendid record of Senior B. B. Girls to next squad. 15. Joe McIlvaine's studious inclination to Johnny Dearden. 16. Helen Pedlar's voice to be divided among those of next year's glee club. 17. Our "lfVouldbe's" to the tender mercies of the Junior class. 18. The brilliancy of Russ Frew to Nig McMath. 19. The "fantastic toe" of Sebi to Ruth Nickels. 20 21 22 5. 6 . Bud's stentorian voice to next cheer leader. . The slenderness of Ralph Forster to Dick Shanley. . Leona Bacu's experience as a movie actress to Ruth Gallagher. T 23. The good times we have had at French Club to the Junior French students. 1 To this, our last will and testament, we do set our hands and seal on this, the eighteenth day of "April, in the year of our Lord One thousand nine hundred and twenty-threeg to be executed by our ad- ministratrix, Miss Barton. qsignedp sEN1oRs. 7 Eighty-eight The Delphian Staff wishes to thank the following for their kind co-operation and assistance in making the annual of ,23 a success. Miss Stockwell. The The The The The The Acme Printing Co. Photographers. Chamber of Commerce. Student Body. Salesmen. Jahn and Ollier Engraving Co Eighty-nine Acdlviiee To Ftreslhniee Don't bring flowers and candy to the teachers-they are harder to win than that. Always hold up your hand whether you can answer or not. Stop, look and listen before sliding down the bannisters. Always respect a Senior-some day you'll be one. The Freshie sat in the study hall, He did not hear the bell g And when he reached the Algebra class Miss Myers gave him-some extra work. You can always tell a Senior by his stately walks and looks, You can always tell a Freshie by his timid looks and such, You can always tell a Sophie by his loyalty to books, You can always tell a junior, but you cannot tell him much. Why 'Teachers Ge Mad "My pen is dry." "What's my grade EH "Someone's got my book." "I forgot my notebook." "May I sharpen my pencil P" "Shall we write on both sides of the paper ?" When you start your recitation And don't know what it's about, And you He-er" with hesitation And the last bell lets you out, A Isn't it a great relief? Ninety M Q, U -U-H-1 " ' +V 5 I x i MXTENQ R K K .K Q ' lg i . X. ' 1 '-F .X z?fw1N,, , f 7. 8 A lllv 31. u Q 2 u 'I " K Kux Kunvz COWBOY ., f5 "? 7 U LHN XT. h NX 1 'A' - . . ' if efigte if .57 x KVM ...a ' X 0' 7' 'W ' xg! ,ZQF-no, M A -', X VY,-3' V 3 X 4 f owfvfvfaf' .5 ,, ,, , F55 ms!-:1.q ' .Sofv : HRSH 54,4 Q5 F A f OPEFHTOTV,. lg V3 f f WQRE CHIIQ HHNHH T me LEFTY I . ..Q SCH L 1, ' G05 51? - ' A A- C' Ill . 'How we reef. " JOFIETIMES JIM ICE-2 Enucaren E, ' -:. K -2 .. . 1 SHUN A-EY5 c vw fre if D f 'Q' 7' A l 34A lf 6' 1 In u :-- 9 ,Mx 'RANDY S , ' Q "'RvDY Kola.-ELT ' HE n 566' 459' Jgpvavks qi' ' 1,1 In fy 9, r X .i.:' 'Mn 9, -.l xx...- 3 , HFWE you H LITIE 'EAAY FERRY IN Y0u'R Hone? -V pD1Tv'K I mmm . .qqggz Ninety-one Jokes y Miss Leggett fin Economicsj :-"Is there anything in which the supply ex- ceeds the demand?" Joe Mc.:-"Yeah, trouble." Lela W. tasking a questionj :-"Who is the most popular man in town ?" Ziza R. Qmind wanderingj :-" "Red" Evans." Miss Stockwell :-"How is your youngest son ?" Mr. Ake:-"just fine. He's a howling success." Buiicalo Bill fin U. S. Historyj 1-"Now, if I'd been Hamilton or Jefferson, I'd have fought the quarrel out with a pistol or sword. Why didn't they?" Elsie Schneider :-"They were educated men." p Miss Leggett fin Englishj :-"You will have newspaper accidents for oral 'themes tomorrow." . First Soph.:-"Will divorces do ?" Miss Leggett :-"Are divorces accidents ?" Second Soph.:-"Getting the divorce isn't but getting married is." Del jones:-"What excuse can I give to get out of going to council meet- ing tonight ?" Helen Nix. :-"Tell Findley you have a date." Del :-"He knows better than that." Miss Baker fin Senior Englishj:-"What misfortune befell Hamlet's mother?" D Evelyn Fisher :--"She got married." I Miss Finney fin Historyj :-"It's a good idea to use your brains, Mr. Peoples." Peep :-"How do you mean ?" D Elmer M.:-"Yes, Miss Poland is teaching in Porto Rico this year." Rae Taylor :-"Way over there ?" E. M.:-"Yes, but it isn't so very far." Rae T. :-"Well, when a person's off the coast of Spain that's pretty far." I wonder if Mr. Ake is any relation to the Thomas Paine. Teacher :-"Well, Johnnie, what were Caesar's last words ?" Johnnie :-"Why, Brutus asked him how many pancakes he had for break- fast and Caesar replied-'Et tu, Brute !' " ' Kobelt:-"I flunked that quiz cold." Mase:-"It was easy, I thought." Kobelt:-"Yeah, but I had vaseline on my hair and my mind slipped." Lawrence Evans treading in Macbethl :-"Throw Physics to the dogs: I'll have none of it." Ninety-two Miss Myers fin advanced Algebraj :-"How do you add two positive tig- ures ?" 4 Rita Hurst :-"By addition." ' Helen johns :--"There is the dumbest looking bunch on the Delphian staff." Angeline Beddows:-"Why? Are you in it?" Evelyn F.:-e"Miss Alberson, may I study Vergil with Marj,ie?" Miss Alberson:-"Do you want Marjorie to get your Vergil for you ?" Evelyn F. :-"No, I want to get it for her." Miss H. :-"Marguerite, what is sugar cane P" Marguerite S.:-"It is corn without ears." joe:-"Want to go to the game, Helen ?" , Helen :-"I'd love to." Joe:-"I'm selling tickets. Buy yours from me ?" Evelyn Fisher treading Vergil in Vergil classj :-"Venus appeared, clothed with a quiver." Senior girl :-'Tm going to quit going to church." Freshman boy :-"Why ?" Senior girl fwith tears in her eyesj :-"After all my praying, Dover won." Mr. Ake:-"Yes, I'll treat you all one of these days." CLASS STONES , Freshmen .... .. .................... Emerald ' Sophomore --- -- Blarney Stone , junior ...... .... G rindstone Senior ..................... .... T ombstone Virginia Hoffman farguing with Loperj I--nXrOLl,1'C so narrow-minded that your ears rub." ' Miss Leggett fin Economicsj :-"VVl'1at kind of ranches ,do they have in Oregon P" ' Winters :--"Fishing," . Miss Stockwell to Ruth M.:e"What is a periodic sentence P" Ruth :-"It is a sentence that ends. with a period." "What's the matter with your eye, Jack?" "Oh, nothin'. I was down at Mount View Park and was struck by its beauty." Miss Hurst :-"Every one read "Pilgrim's Progress" not so very long ago --only about a hundred years ago." "Does the Mississippi have much deposit P" "Yes, it has its own banks." Ninety-three The boys in English class had been laughing loudly at mistakes when Hurst said, "Don't laugh so loud, boys, you might make worse mistakes." Miss Finney fto Sam L. who is leaning out of his seat talking to Dave MJ : 'Tm so afraid you'll fall out of your seat. Better move up one seat." "Quack" Kurtz would buy Christmas seals from nobody but Marjorie M. 'We wonder why? Findley fin Biologyj :-"Daniel, what does a chicken do when it molts ?" D. Knisely:-"It sheds its leaves." Miss Alberson:-"Who else do we love in Greek history ?" Claude McMath fseriouslyj :-"Cleopatra" NOTICE U FRESHMEN! Mr. Findley says he would rather work algebra than eat-except when he is very hungry. All men fall sooner or later! Coach Farry fell up the east stairs today. Bad sign, Coach. "Teacher:-"Clifford, what year do you expect to graduate ?" Cliff. W.:-"Every year." Miss Stockwell :-"John, what is a novice ?" John D. :--"A novice is one who writes novels." Class :-Croarj. Miss Beaber Qin Frenchj :-"Do you see any wolves in a circus P" E. Bebout:-"No, for when you tame a wolf it is a fox." Miss NV. :+"Lela, what is a bank ?" Lela VV. :-"A bank is the end of the ocean." VD Miss Rutledge:--"You may take 5 O L 0 the next sentence, Park." Park R. :-" 'Capite demisso ter- ram inturerif " CTranslatingj- "Their heads having been dismissed they gazed upon the ground. In History :-e"Tell all you know about Boston." Stude:-"XfVell, they're famous T'U7'H'fVlCkHS for that tea party, their blue blood, H HYNVG gygj and their beans." X7-E 37-ED, 'W5ICFM Lucille Sable Qbeing asked what 125,79 1-55 she played on the basketball teanij :- I-Ef'7'f'f5 'H CPN? VYD NODMSE "Left center." 'HE WOR-9 "c'Joc' Ninety-four After a hard football game. Ruth N. :-"Art, you have the endurance of a horse." Art C. fsarcasticallyj :f"Thanks." Child :-"Mother, there is a man at the door with a deaf and dumb sign hanging on his neck." Mother :-"Find out what he wants and tell him to go away from here." Peg Burnside to Hazel Torgler:--"Come in the library and help me look for Louisa May Alcott." Hazel T. :--"VVhy, I don't know her, VVho is she ?" SENIOR AND FRESHMAN I entered with the Freshmen, It seemed's if I saw green. I asked one of the Freshmen, "Pray, what does all this mean ?" The Freshman had the grace to say, "It means that this is our first day." I then asked that same Freshman What she thought she should dog "I'll study to be a Soph, just see if that ain't true !" And then she had the nerve to say, "You'll be gone next year this day!" First Stude:-"Huh, I suppose you think you are pretty generous." Second Stude:-"Why, sure, I'd give you the sleeves out of my vest." Stude fin butcher shopb :-I want to get some lard." A Red Herron Qworking in butcher shop :-"Pale Qpailj ?" "Why, I didn't know it came in shades." Hobe Kobelt in barber shop. Barber :-"Want a haircut, Hobe?" Hobe:-"No, all of 'em." ' Hobe:-"Does your watch tell time P" Kate S.:-"No, you have to look at it." Mildred Scheilier:-"My, this ham is toughg it must have been an awful old cow." ' . ' A Findley:-"How are vertebrates different from invertebrates?" A. Mc.:e"VVhy-they're in sections, and the pieces fit together." QBellj. 'F Mr. Wyandt Chaving an argumentj :-"Well, do you think I go around this high school with my eyes 'wide shut ?" Evelyn Fisher :-"Did you read "The Man for the Ages ?" I Marjorie M.:-"Yes, isn't it in the Daily Times ?" I ' Ninety-five Ninety-six Miss I-Ielmick :-"I-Iave' you seen my Italian watch P" Edward Harris:-"That's not an Italian watch, it's an Ingersoll." Miss Helmick:-"Well, if you watch it long enough you'll see a day go." Mutt Smith fin Englishj 1-"The camel was blind in his left leg, and lame in his right eye." h Mr. Findley:-"VVhat's the purpose of the cerebrum?', , Walter Burkhart :-"Wl1y, it's where we are suuposed to think." Theodore Gerber, a Freshie, while studying Biology, thoughtfully said aloud, "We spend one-third of our time in bed." Question in Physics: "Does dew -'L-Q fall?" F . Art C. :-No, dew collects." Miss Felton :-"How about col- ' lecting what't due?" x f ' S' ix Q N O. K. to james Haney :-"How A f ix ' many coats are you going to give that X I f table ?" N ' J. I-I. :-"After while an overcoat, - f ff .Q .QI 1 Q then a raincoat." 1 it 17 wx rf? 2 5 Miss Hurst fin Sophomore Eng- X fi x lishj :-"Lucille Campbell, can you - 4 1 Y. tell me what word in that sentence -'- W X 5 modifies the verb ?" - x xx xg 72'-, y ' L. Campbell :-"Shut up!" ' Q Wa 2x Xxrx . Teacher :-"Did I ever tell you X5??? of the actor who could make his au- -rv-S'- dience weep by reading a menu ?" Student :-"Gee, he' must have read the pricesf' Miss Beaber fin French class, speaking about corresponding with the French boys and girlsj :--"I wouldn't send photographs of yourself in the first letter." - Hobe:-"Maybe we wouldn't get an answer then." Miss Beaber fto student in French classj :-"How many minutes did you Study your lesson today? Answer in French." ' Elizabeth B. Qanswering in Frenchj :-"I studied an hour." flilxclamations from othersj. . Elizabeth :-"Well, I couldn't say 'forty-five minutes' in French." r Miss Helmick:-"What is it called when a heathen becomes a Christian? fmeaning convertedj. . Ross Vasbinder:-"A period of two thousand years." ' Miss Barton :-"You forgot to put the return address on your envelope." Francis Carlisle Cwho had put a diagram of an envelope on the boardj :-- "I put it on the back." Ninety-seven Lucille Sable to classmate :-"I have a friend on the football teamg his name is James." Classmate:-"VVhat does he play ?" - L. S. :-"Left quarterback or something like that." Ake:-"Lapham, go back and write this down in English, 'I can't read Chinesef " P Miss Myer Cexplaining geometrical constructionj :-"Now if you take an external point and a convenient radius, describing a figure you will have a per- fectly round circle, wouldn't you P" . Hobe fdown at Steubenville, when the players came outj :-"Gee, those fellows are big hods, aren't they?" Waterboy:--"I-Iuh! Tl1at's only the second teamf' Tarzan fafter eating at Alliance restaurantj :-"That spring chicken I had was surely good." Mr. Ake:-"Mine was a spring chicken all right, I know it was, because it had elastic in it." Miss Myer fin geometryj :-"VVhat is a locus ?" johnny Sweany:-"It's an animal that lives on trees." Mildred Gribble fhaving been exposed to diphtheriaj :-"Oh, Mate, do you think I'1l get it ?" Matie West :-"Oh, you never can tell." Mildred :-"Oh, I wonder where I can be fumigatedf' Miss Stockwell :-"VVhat word in the English language comes from hyd1'a?" QMeaning a nine-headed water serpentj. Joe Mcllvaine :-"Hydrophobia." Miss Finney fin Caesar classf:-John, what ocean is on the west coast of Europe ?" John Dearden:-"The Pacific." Miss Finney :-"Not, unless it's been moved, John," Emily Gibbs fto Miss Helmick who is teaching a classj :-"There will be a faculty meeting at 3:45 today." Miss Helmick:-"Oh, thunder! ! l" Mr. Baker fin bookkeeping class at 11:50 a. m. to J. Sweanyj I-KiM1'. Sweany, stay with us yet awhile. You needn't put away your books. It is ten minutes before the bell rings. Say, do you belong to a union that you have to quit at a certain time ?" K J. S.:-"Naw, I belong to the Child Labor Law." Mr. Farry Qinhistoryj :-"VVhat are the Africans most in need of, in this day and age?" Billy Cale :-"Clothes," Dick Shanley Cchanging tire on the old gas wagonj :--"Hey, somebody get me a block to put under this jack." Park Milar:-"Just put your head under it." ' Ninety-eight Mr. Findley 'Qin biology classj :-"The class -will name some of the lower species of animals, starting with Kathryn Kinsey." Visitor :-"Is your boy on the police force?" b Mr. Croghan :-"No, but somehow, ever since we've had our Ford they have been trying to get him." Marian Strine fdescribing Shakespeare in Englishj :-"He was sik feet tall with his coat off and-." QRoarj. Maxine Hulfz-"Wouldn't it be fun to go on our honeymoon in an aero- plane ?" ' , Dave Maurer :-"Nope, I'd hate to miss the tunnels." Mayor Fair fin Mayor's oflicej 1-"So you didn't hear patrolman Hughes' whistle ?" X Ian Waltz :-"No, sir." A Mayor :-"You didn't hear him tell you to stop ?" Ding dong :-"No, sir." Mayor I-'iVC1'j' well-you'll get your hearing next Week." Ruth Gerish Qin Englishj :-"Samuel Johnson's wife lived till her sixty- fourth year-then-she died." d Miss Baker Cin Englishj :-"VVhy was Minerva called the Goddess of Wis- om P" i Ian Waltz :-"Because she never married." F Mr. Ake fserenely announcing Christmas B. B. gamej :-"Now, this game will be played on Thanksgiving on our home floor and the admission will be 25 o'clock." S Stude Qin butcher shopj :-"Give me a gallon of sausage." Butcher :-"We don't sell it that way." Stude:-"Then just give me a yard." Stude Cafter playing hookey and going iishing was asked by Percy Leyj :-- "Catch anything?" "I ain't been home yet." Mr. Waites Qfoolish question No. 7931:-"Now, why is a door nail any deader than a door?" Freshman :--"I suppose it's because it has been hit on the head." Miss Felton fin Physicsj :-"What would 68 degrees' Centigrade be in Fahrenheit ?" Dave M.:-"I don't speak that language." i Miss Stockwell Qin Englishj :-"How did johnson come to be pensioned?" F Loomis :-"The throne of England changed hands about that time." Mr. Waites fin Historyj :-'fBut now in S. Carolina that law is different because no divorces are granted." h Sara A. :-"Gee, I'm going to S. Carolina to get my man so I'll have him for keeps." Ninety-nine Mr. Wyandt:-"Where is our little bass horn player today?" Wesley R. :-"Hiding under the horn, I suppose." Moses Rosenberg fon the way to Carrolltonj :--"I think it's just wonder- ful up here." . Dick Shanley:-"Aw, I don't, the people up here are so behind the times that they still have outside porches." "Joe" Snyder fcoming home from gamej :-"How many quarters are there in a game?" Ruth N. :-"Just as many as there are in a dollar." "Ioe":-"I always thought there were five quarters in a, game." Miss Felton fin Physicsj :-"VVhat kind of a world would this be if there were no air to retard evaporation ?" Roy Loper:-"It would be pretty well soaked." Prof. Waits fin Historyj :-"Why was the south opposed to the anti-lynch- ing law ?" joe Mac. fwith thoughts of Dover in his mindj :-"Because they were so fond of necking parties." Stude Cin Physicsj :-" 'Pacific' gravity is gravity gone to restf' Ake Qinspecting schedulesj :-"Webster, youlought to know how to make these outg you have made them out for quite a number of years now." Nick Miller fafter receiving pedigree from Mr. Akej :-"I never thought that of him and he is my neighbor, too." Ward Ccorrecting sentence in Englishj 1-"As my feet were not used to dancing, etc." Miss Baker CSenior Englishj :-"Explain how Milton became blind." Dean Roberts :-"Lost his sight." My Caesar, 'tis of thee, Short road to lunacy, O'er thee I raveg Another month or so Of studying thee I know Will send me straight below Into my grave! Mr. Baker fin law classj :-"What is personal property ?" Student :--"Personal property is movable property." Cliff Webster :-"Could a man call hisiwife personal property ?" Mr. Baker fsmilej 1-"Well-hardly.-You see personal property is sup- posed to be of some value." Virginia Arnoldfduring cooking recitationj :-"Veal is gotten from hogs." Miss Morgan Qspeaking of Royal machine, etc.j 1-"There hasn't been a Royal man here since I've been here and if any of you had had as much expe- rience with them as I have had, you wouldn't want to bother with them." One hundred I Ian Waltz fin Frenchj :--"John left his head fall in the arm chair and stood by the chimney." Dean Roberts fin Frenchj :-"T hey took a walk in the carriage." Miss Beaber fsarcasticallyj :-"Arn I disturbing you, Herbert?" Hobe:-"No-oo, but you might speak a little softer." Miss Stockwell Cin Junior Englishj :-"What is a synonym for Sahara Desert, Elmer ?" H y Elmer M. fwith a startj :-"Plane Geometry." Hen. :-"Let's go to the Library." Thelma C.:-"Sorry, I have to study." Peep fin Steubenville restaurant, eating chickenj :-"This wing wants to get away. It seems inclined to Hy." ' Hobe:-"It has flown for so many years it doesn't know how to quit now." Hazel Torgler fto a Freshiej :-"Are you going to the snake dance tonight P" Freshie :-"No." Hazel :-"Well, why?" Freshie:-"Well, I can't dance so what is the use of going?" Mr. jastatt Cto Anna Gertrude Dickj :--"Miss Dick, will you please look in this direction, I can't catch your eyes." Miss Beaber fwishing to see Alfred's excusej :-"Alfred, did you forget you were absent ?" A Winters :-"No, I forgot I was here." Miss Felton :--"Doris, what is a conductor FU Doris fdrowsilyj :-"A man that takes tickets on the train." Hal Don.:-ful-Iave you seen QGQ Daverio ?" Mose R. :-"No, when was that show in town P" Agnes Snyder Qgiving descriptionj :-"He is all bald headed and has real light hair." p Russ Frew:-"Did Chopin write 'Chopsticks ?' " Dick Rea :--"No, but he wrote 'Kindling VVood.' " Miss Finney :-"What woman's organization corresponds to the Ku Klux Klan P" Joe Mac. fjoyouslyj :-"W. C. T. U." "Peg" Burnside fin Latinj :-"Well, altitude means the way a person treats you." Teet Loomis walks so slowly that some day we think he'll stop and wait for next year. ' One hundred one Mase :-"VVhen extracting a metal from a compound containing lead, sil- ver, and mercury, which would you extract first?" J. Kennedy 1'-"Gold." Home is blue without a mother, Church is dry without a preacher, Love is naught without a lover, But a class is bliss without a teacher. Emily Gibbs Qin English test, thinking of "Rocking-horse meter"j :-"The writers of the Classical School used the "hobby-horse meter." " Hobe:-"ifVhat happens when a bomb explodes F" Mase :-"A change of scenery." jack:-"Can I have this dance F" A. Gertrude 1-"Yes, if you can find a partner." - Farry. Qassigning algebra lesson on Thursdayj :-"For tomorrow Qroar of protestj-"Say, I guess that's right. You kids needn't think that just because I'1n dressed-up, it's Friday today." QRoar of different naturej. Mr. Mase Qexplaining an experimentj :-"If I made one little mistake, we might all be blown through the roof. Please draw a little nearer so that you may follow me better." Gert Qday before Thanksgivingj :-"Oh, girls! Every one is coming home for Thanksgiving !" Kat. S. 1-"VVho for instance?" Gert :-"Oh-jitney Nickels and--and-" Miss Helmick 1-"Name three commodities which are bought by the yard." Freshman 1-"Ch, sausage." r "Peg" Burnside to Roberta Stocky:-"Come on, Bob, it's such a nice day, let's take a hike in our Ford." Emily Gibbs Qin the Hamlet classj :-"My notes say that Hamlet was thirty years old." john Cooney Qwith much disgustj 1--"Aw, he couldn't have been that old or Ophelia wouldn't have wanted to marry him." Q Findley Qin Civics class to Clifford W, who has been nodding his weary headj 1-"Clifford," . "Huh ?" "It's after nine o'clock." A Mr. Baker Qin bookkeeping classy :-"Mr. Sweeney, how do you make a journal Entries to close ?" J. S.:-"Why, you take the debits and turn around and put them on the credit sidej and the credits you turn around and put them on the debit." Mr. B.:-"Is it necessary to turn around?" One hundred two Miss Hurst :-"WhatV would Portia look like on the stage ?" Robert Scott :-"Well, she would have a lot of paint and powder on." How about Roswell? Tarzan :-"I've been in three states: Ohio, West Virginia and Pittsburgh." Miss Beabe1':-"What is the equivalent word in French for 'young gentle- P! 91 1nen. Hazel Torgler fabsentlyj :-"Le n1iroir." fRoarj. Mr. XfVaites Qtalking to Freshman Algebra classj :-"You should know how to do those problems 3 we had them for several weeks the other day." Farmer :-"See here, young feller, what are you doing up in that tree ?" Hobe:-"One of your apples fell down and I'm trying to put it back." Miss Baker fin Senior Englishj : -"Where did the English sparrow come from ?" Roy Ladrach:--"The Canary Is- lands." 1 Freshman :-"What are you go- ing to do with that load of straw that was brought to your house today?" Senior fin disgustj :-f'Put a tick in the clock." ' Nu M "cans" Dave Maurer :-"I am going to learn to ride horseback from the bottom up." Country chum Qhelping Dave up out of the ditchj :-"So far you've been learning from the top down. Miss Felton fin Physicsj :-"Does dew fall P" "Al" Parr :-"No mam, it drops." The fellow from West Lafayette :-"Sara, I'll marry you on one condition." Sara :-"Never mind, I'm working on five this semester." - Eugene Hanhart:-"I asked Margie if I could see her home and she said yes she'd send me a picture of it." Miss Myer Qin Plane Geometry classj :-"Do you criticise anything in VVilliam's work at the board, George P" George C. :-"Yes, he spelled 'similarly' wrong." Miss Myer :-"That is true. How would you spell it?" George C. :-"Simmerally." One hundred three Calendar SEPTEMBER 5-First day. Everyone misses the Fresh- ' men. 6-Formal opening of Phil'a Hi. 7--Order of School Board-"No hairless Freshmeng they look babyish enough as it is." 3-Everyone remodels his schedule. 11-VVes. is watching the new girls. Now, VVes.! 12-Not prepared! VVhy not? Haven't been able to get a book yet. 13-Joe Mcllvaine explains cheating to those under class men who were not already acquainted with the rules of the game. 14-Pardon me but is your umbrella big enough for two? Heap much rain. 15-Rain, raing rain! It has even begun to soak thru the heads of the Sopho- mores. ' 16-Saturday-everybody rests. 17-Sunday--still resting. 18-Ian XfValtz receives a black eye in F. B. practice. 19-Mr. Kirk talks in Chapel. Everyone tickled to see him Cespecially the girlsj. V A 20-The place has a wreath around it today. 21-Hobe l1as his first explosion in chem. lab. 22-Everyone near Hobe's desk in lab. is begging to be moved. 23-Wadsworth ...... 0 N. P. H. S. ...... ' 33 Exciting? Not much! 25-Two strange men around school.- Coaches friends CPD 26-Only 19 men out to football practice! Woxv! 27-Mase springs a Chem. testg speaking of surprises! I - 28-Kate Stroup calls up N. O. T. Sz L. and asks what time the 5 p. m. car leaves. 29-Rally! Pep meeting in evening. 30-Kent ............ 19 N. P., H. S. ...... 13 Accidents will happen. OCTOBER ' 2-Cale reports for practice. 3-New teacher arrives-Cow Boy Joe! 4-Seniors quite pleased with this new curiosity. 5-Hobe announces his "I should worry" policy. 6-Coach promises squad all-day suckers if they win tomorrow. N. P. H. S. .......... 13 E. Liverpool ........ 6 7.- 9-Suckers fail to show up. 10-Some of the local boys attend the fair at Dover. 11-Dover gets walloped at Akron. Sev- eral of our football fellows viewed the "Catastrophe" l2-The whole school is shocked by the sudden death of Mr. Limbach. 13-No school because of Mr. Limbach's death. 14-Cowboy Ioe's hobbies come to light, namely: a sombrero, a cigar and a tooth pick! 16-Quack Kurtz and Rich Rea go to see Uncle Tom's Cabin. 17-Horrors! Battle- Murder- Sudden Death-5 Someone wrote in one of the new song books! 18-Quack defends the K. K. K. in history class. Hot stuE! 19-Mr. Waites gives his opinion of wom- en. Look out, Mr. VVaites, Helen lfVinspear had a wicked look in her eye! 20-Glees sing in chapel. Howling success. 21-Alliance ......... --- 7 N. P. H. S. .......... 6 Tough luck! 22-We play Alliance game over again at Daflins. 23-Football Coach resigns. 24-Several Alumni take charge of squad. 27-No school-Cecil Loomis makes up for all sleep lost in the last month. 28- Uhrichsville .......... 6 Rah! rah! for Rice! ' N. P. H. S. .......... 9 30-A man spoke in chapel. We didn't catch his name. NOVEMBER 1--Another month starts-as usual. 4-N. P. H. S. ........ 0 Steubenville --- --- 20 WOW! One hundred four 5-Steubenville's mistakes are talked over. 6-Miss Stockwell sets the English class back a few steps-including G. Scott. 7-Girls get a talk in chapel. Some people deemed it necessary. 8-Girls behave well today. 9-Slight quarrel starts in lab. Mr. Mase puts his foot on it. 10-Cunningham has a date but is nipped in the bud. 11-N. P. H. S. ........ 20 Mt. Vernon ........ 0 This evens up last Saturday. ' 12--Ian VValtz thinks he has a sore shoul- der and refuses to practice. 17-Big Rally! Dale Empficld tells N. P. H., S. ???? PLENTY. Student sympathies are with the squad. 20-Thanksgiving game beginning to be discussed. 23-Someone throws Dick Shanley in swimming pool. 24-Mr. Ake makes a speech CPD to the the football squads. 25-Big excitement! iDover game draws near 27-Hi-Y club has supper at the school house. Jack forgets to keep his el- bows off the table. 28-Tickets for game go on sale. 29-Team is entertained at B. P. O. E. Club Rooms. 30-The Fatal Day! D. H. S. ............ 7 N. P. H. S. ......... 6 DECEMBER 1-The DAFFIN DISCUSS-ALL CLUB points out mistakes in game. 2-Scott and Jitney re-united. 3-Cheese Hanhart and Joseph make their third weekly trip to Dover. 4-School as usual. 5-Mr. Byron gives talk in chapel. 8-Peculiar smell in halls-H2Sl 9-Captain Evans banquets the letter men. 10-Hi-Y attend church in a body. 11-B. B. men report for first practice. 12-The detention class is growing larger. 13-Eugene Hurst spends a nickel today. 14-Mr. Ake delivers a lecture to the Sen- iors. 15-Buck doesn't report for practice- doesn't think he needs it! 9 il f . we N f ffs r A Hmvffmr rnrfss- 5 LH57: can Home FRDN 'DOVERMR2' 16-The football fence is taken home. 17-Hanhart and Joseph Mcllvaine leave Dover at 10 o'clockl VVhy! ? ? ? 18--Jack W. is 18 today. Now he can smoke. 22-Christmas program. Vacation. 23-Vacation continued. 25-Christmas. JANUARY 1.-Most of us are back. Some still look rather wobbly. 3-A couple of Seniors are bounced out of class. 4-The Freshmen are following the Sen- iors' example. 5-French Club meeting. 6-Football letters are given out. Jack wears his to school in the afternoon. Quick work! 7-Ruth Nickels stars at Beach City. N. P. H. S. - .,-,,,, 10 B. C. H. S. .......... 6 8--School as bad as ever. 10-Sr. French test papers are returned. Some are good to look upon. Waltz, with a 59 thought he had won the boioby prize but Roberts beat him with a 3. 11-jack and Cowboy Joe have a heated argument. 12-N. P. H. S. ........ 26 ' U. H. S. ..... .... 1 1 One hundred five 15-Today is the last recitations' before exams. We find out who the bright studes are. 16-First day of tests. 17-More tests. 20-Sara A. has a date with her NVest La- fayette thrill. Now you quit. 21--Sara says he's bashful! NVell, if she says so, I guess it's all right. 22-Today is Monday and everyone seems to know it. a 23-All are well 'cept Miss Stockwell and Miss Hurst takes her place. 24-Staff meeting. Miss Stockwell being absent, Jack took charge of affairs. Ahem! ' 25-N. P. H. S. .,...,,,-, 22 Dover ............,, 15 29-Everyone feeling pretty good over Friday night's victory. 30-Dover game still being discussed. 31-Guess what today is! I smell hot dogs. FEB RUARY 1-The Juniors get bawled out. Yipee! 2-Hi-Y man speaks this afternoon. It was a very interesting talk. 5-Marjorie. M. and Evelyn F. are kicked out of library again. 6-We have a speech by State High School examiner. Every one sits up and takes notice. 7-More I-lot Dogs and more 10 centcz. 8--Seniors have a council meeting in Civ- ics. 9--Cliff smells some CN H45 Sx in chem. and-well-it smells just like it sounds. 10-We have snow! Hurrah! 11-Peep goes coasting this -afternoon. 13-Seniors got their proofs today. Most of them are flattering only they don't know it. 14-Senior class meeting. We are told about O. S. U. concert. 16-Mr. Wyandt has a had cold and Quack made a speech UD in chapel. 17-O. S. U. Glee Club makes a hit. 19-Bill Shanley, President of Hi-Y, is caught matching nickels. 21--All the classes are reading plays of Shakespeare now. g "Ah, shades of Sweet XVilliam are with us once more." 23--Strange sign on lib. board: TALK- 30-EXTRA! L. A. W. 25-Sunday all day. I 26-Monday until noon, then the sun came out. MARCH 1--Roy laughs at a joke he heard last week. Big excitement! 6-Pride goeth before a fall! 7--N. P. H. S. ........ 12 D. H. S. ........... - 18 8--The Civics class discusses the garbage question. 9-Talk in chapel by Prof. Dickinson. 10-Newcomerstown 5. l1Vooster 18. N. P. H. S. girls 14. N. P. H. S. 24. 12-Ice everywhere! Everyone laughs un- til his turn comes. 14-First practice of "A Bunch of Fun." l7-Helen P. and Bill S. have a theatre party "all their own." 21-N. P. H. S. .......... 24 D. H. S. ...... - ..... 17 Rah! Rah! for our side! 22-We have our pictures taken with ev- ery organization that will claim us. Z3-Dover Glees and orchestra give a con- cert for Phil'a High. Z6--Annual sale closes. Seniors and Jun- iors over the top. Z8-One half of vacation week is gone to- day. 30-Hobe Kobelt offers his books for sale. Doesn't need 'em. APRIL 1-April Fool. 2-Blue Monday all day. 3-Calm and quiet. 4--Still quiet but not so calm. 5-Hobe Kobelt tries to make up for the sleep lost while attending the Easter Dance but- is rudely awakened and sent home. ' 14-Bill Wolfe packs his spats away in moth balls for the summer. 16-Baseball season well under way. 18-Showers! Some of the optimists are quoting poetry about "May flowers." 19-Not a thing happens. 20-Same as yesterday. 21-Delphian goes to press. ' One hundred six Circulation Q Fair weather One copy Unless it rains. Per sq. mile. 6 Loudest Little Toot in Town Vol. 23-No. 13 New Philadelphia, O., lfVed., May 33, 1923 .03c per each. DREADFUL CALAMITY Cream Putt Hanhart attended a Wed- ding recently and insistedon taking olf his shoe and throwing it at the departing couple. The carriage is now a total wreck. The horse and bride are under medical attention at Onion Hospital, and the scattered remains of the groom are being, slowly collected on the vin- stallment plan. 0 -li. THREE IN FAMILY WIPED OUT! Local Lad Innocent Cause of Terrible Calamity. Herbert Kobelt, handsome young High School student, is stricken with grief on account of an accident which caused the death of remainder of fam- ily. The victims are Mr. and Mrs. Fred- erick Kobelt, .0007 W. Fair St., and their son Lawrence. The family was peacefully perusing the Sunday periodicals when, on hearing a crash at the door, they beheld Her- bert who was coming home to study at nine o'clock on a Sunday evening. The shock proved too great, and they died instantly. The coroner's verdict was death at first sight. ,li SCHOLARSHIP AWARDED. The Bugle is glad to announce in its weighty columns that Cliff Webster, brainy young high school student, has finished the high school course in such a short period of time that he has been awarded the Rhodes Scholarship. His nearest competitors were Waltz and McIntosh. N. P. H. S .WINS 12-6. The High School football warriors annexed another hard fought game Saturday from Succotash Central High. The feature play of the game was the beautiful 99 yd. run of Chip Cale, who caught a Succotash punt on the N. P. H. S. goal line and stumbled and tripped thru the whole opposing team. It would have been a sure touchdown if he hadn't stopped on the one yard line to help the S. H. S. quarterback extract a tooth. Play by quarters. lst quarter-Capt. Evans won the toss and decided to kick off. Cunning- ham booted a fine 10 yard spiral to the S. H. S. fullback who fumbled. Kobelt recovered and galloped 50 yards for a touchdown. Owing to the fact that he ran in the wrong direction, he made Succotash Central's only score. ' The goal was missed. N. P. H. S.-Og S. H. S.-6. ' 2nd quarter-The quarter had just began when VV'altz saw his girl and left the game, to get a date. The S. H. S. center threw the ball the wrong wayg Rice caught it and bounced 40 yds. for N. P. H. S.'s first touchdown. He hurt his ankle badly when he caught his foot and tripped on the goal line, but con- tinued tl1e game with the aid of a crutch. Ditto. N. P H. S.-6, S. H. S.-6. 3rd quarter-Manson who had taken Waltz's place stumbled and fell. Time out was taken while the hole was filled with ground. Waltz failed to get a date and returned to the game. He was in bad humor and soon injured four op- posing players. Crites put his linger in One hundred seven 1 The Bungling Bugle. Whiteleather - - - Ed.-in-Chief. Shanley - -' - Ass't Ed. Ripley - - -. Printer's Devil. Wfe toot our own. horn and print any- thing but the tru-th. . EDITORIAL VVe deeply deplore the fact that the council has decreed that Broadway and East Avenue must be resurfaced. Think of how residents of N ew Phila- delphia will miss the magnificent scen- ery, the shining lakes and rivers, the green hills and vales. Think of how the children will miss the sport of fish- ing in those beautiful blue lakes and diving in the ole swimmin' hole. How the business men will miss the trade of tourists who are drawn by the beauty of the canyons and chasms on Broadway which rival those of Grand Canyon! The day of American beauty is over! People will have to go to the Alps to see such beautiful mountains and lakes. Let us petition the government to buy these streets and make a national park. How thoughtless of the council, alas! alas! A PUZZLE. It has always been a puzzle to me, What sailors sow when they plow the seag Does coffee go with the roll of a drum? And Why is a speaking likeness dumb? What was it that made the window blind VVhose picture is put in a frame of mind, When a storm is brewing what does it brew: Does the foot of a mountain wear a shoe? How long does it take to hatch a plot? Has a school of herring a tutor or not? Have you ever perused a volume of smoke? Can butter be made from the cream of a joke? Can you fasten a door with a lock of hair? Did a bitter wind ever bite you and where? Can money be tight, when ehangeisloose? Now what in the name of thunder's the use Of going thru college and taking degrees When we're posed by problems such as these? WI-IAT'S WHAT IN SOCIETY. Senior Party The Seniors of 1923 gave their an- nual social blunder in the auditorium last night. There was a marked attend- ance-marked by the fact ,that there were more people there who didn't pay than those who did. The auditorium was deliriously decorated with peagreenQ skyblue and rose-red crepe paperg ex- cept for that, the room was beautiful. The programs were a novelty, being neatly engraved on sand-paper. Bobby Andres' Entertainers furnished the mu- sic. This orchestra is better than for- merly because it has fewer pieces. Several slight accidents occurred which tended to mar the festivities of the evening. T' Roy Ladrach, while skipping rope, un- happily and in some strange fashion, got his feet mixed up with his coat tail, causing him to so lose his balance that he was violently precipitated through a screaming bunch of femininity. Roy, more scared than hurt, fainted and was taken home on a kiddy kar which was furnished by Miss Barton. Another little calamity occurred about ten o'clock. Some mischievous boys put in a smoke out and Miss Sara Aeschlimann overcome by the fumes, sneezed violently, extinguishing four electric lights, and by ejecting her false teeth, upset the piano and two chairs. Otherwise the affair was a howling and shrieking success. N. P. H. S. WINS 12-6. CContinued from Iirst pagej the S. H. S. end's eye and both were put oif for rough play. 4th quarter--Ambulances were busy carrying the players to the hospital. Shanley caught a pass and since all the opponents' legs were broken he made a touchdown. just as we were trying for the point, Zurcher made a face at an op- posing player and the game ended in a riot. One hundred eight WISE AND OTHERWISE. Virginia Hoffman does all her buying at Holton's Drug. How come Virginia? Hot dogs for sale by Seniors. Buy one and you Won't eat any dinner! Hanhart:-"I'm hungry for the beau- tiful girls." Waltz :-"So am I. But the beautiful girls are too hungry for me!" ANNOUNCEMENT. The members of the Cane and Crutch Club Wish to announce that they will give a dance to the girl members of the Deaf and Dumb school. It is expected that the Cane and Crutch Club will have a great time swinging the Dumb Bells. Mendel Shanley has entered the but- ter business. Gertrude Scott is petitioning the school board to raise teachers' salaries. There is a great question among the seniors as to whether or not Margaret Lee will Have 'r man. A certain local merchant speaking in chapel: "All my success, all my tre- mendous prestige, I owe to one thing alone-pluck, pluck!" Mcllvainez "But how are we to find the right people to pluck ?" Art. I-L'WhC1'C is my hat P" Doris :-"On the ovenf' Art :-"On the oven? I wonder what ridiculous thing I shall hnd it on next." Doris fsweetlyj 2-"Cn your head, dear." Lieut lhfaites fto his squadj :-"Not a man in this squad will be given liberty this afternoon." Voice 2-"Give me liberty or give me death." I Vlfaites fsharplyj :-"Who said that ?" Voice :--"Patrick Henry." Yes, Freshman, shooting dice for a living sure is a shaky business. Hobe Qriding with Bill Shanley to catch a trainj :-"Can't you go faster than this, Bill ?" Bill :-"Yes, but I have to stay with my car." Pearls come from oysters but dia- monds usually come from some poor Fish. The 0nion Uproar House QVVe are strong for good picturesj PRESENTS DICK SHANLEY IN A HOT ROMANCE, THE CANNIBALS' DELIGHT A South Sea Tragedy in three courses and a dessert Admission 5Oc. Hi Studes 10c. The Stranded Theatre PRESENTS ABDULLAH MOUKOW KURTZ 'THE CZECHO-SLOVAKIAN, Clairvoyanf, H ypnotist, .Magician assisted by FLAMBOVA ERHLI Admission 10c lfVar tax 40c One hundred nine For Rent--A go-9d CPD jazz orchestra. Wanted-A good hair tonic. Classified Adds.. FOR RENT For Rent-Practiced lawyer, experienced in scandals. e Elizabeth Bebout. Call Bob Andreas. LOST AND FOUND Lost-Th e Lost-Our Lost-One point of my argument. Mr. Waites. friendship with Jesse James. Marjie and Evelyn. pair of side burns. VVm. Wolfe and john Kennedy. FOR SALE For Sale-My curls. For Sale- - Art Cunningham. Some red plumage in fairly good condition. Inquire of Helen Wilson. For Sale-My last year's grades.. Sara Aeschlimann. Fdr Sale--My very strong auburn hair. Archie Mase. For Sale--My original feminine giggle. Elsie Schneider. For Sale-Cheap! My chem. lab. Ibook. Good as new and very interesting. Joe Mcllvaine. For Sale-A second hand green sweater, trimmed with fringe around the cufts and bottom. Hobe Kobelt. WANTED Wanted-A masculine coat sleeve th-at won't chap your arm when you sit up against it. A. Gertrude. Wanted-A second hand pair of goloshes, size 20. Ashcan. Wanted-A nice girl that will appreciate my theories. Quack- Wanted-Something to make me fat. Helen Pcdlar. Wanted-Someone to appreciate me as I appreciate myself. Bob Haverman. Wanted-A pair of fleecelined, hemstitched suspen ders, French blue preferred. ' Mr.. Baker. Wanted-A book on how to run a Ford and to prevent accidents. The Burnside Sisters. M r. Wyandt. Wanted-Enough work to keep me busy. Bill Shanley. Wanted-More time to sleep. Teet Loomis. Wanted-A Latin horse. Pedigree must be authentic. Dave Maurer. Wanted-A- permanent -situation under some mistletoe. Helen Wilson. Wanted-A private telephone booth. Cream Puff Hanhart. Wanted-Some extra credits. Ian Waltz. Wanted-A position as professional hyp- notist. Quack Kurtz. Wanted-A book on manners. Mine is worn out. Hal Donahey. Wanted-A method to force the Seniors to stop using their lockers as stables and to leave their ponies at home. Miss Beaber. Wanted-A little quiet so I can talk. Rich Rea. Wanted-A job in the City News Stand. Helen Leggett. Wanted-One electric heater and one ther- mometer. Jazzee Rice. Wanted-Someone to take the faculty off my hands. Kat. Stroup. Wanted-Someone with ability to compete with me in scholarship. George Daverio. Wanted-A month's advance in prevailing styles. Bill VVolfe. Wanted-A second hand razor. I'll only have to use it once a week at first. Cheesepie Hanhart. Wanted-Something to keep Deane Mc- Mann awake. The Faculty. Wanted--A process for removing talcum complexions from masculine coat sleeves. Bill Shanley. One hundred ten Songs a d! oE Who They Re iitmfdl Us Sh'e's Mine All Mine fVVhen she's nobody else's she's minej ART CUNNINGHAM She May be Your Girl, but I Go to See her Sometimes - - IAN WALTZ rm a Jazz Baby ------- L HELEN WILSON She Ain't XfVhat She Used to Be - - CHEESEPIE I-IANHART I Wish I Could Shimmy Like My Sister Kate - - JOE STROUP Loving Sam fthe Shriek of Eskimo Landj - - - JIM RICE I Love the Ladies ------- BOBBIE HAVERMAN You Can't Get Loving Where There Ain't Any Love. - - TONY LEE Dancing Fool ------- BUDDIE STRATTON Wabash Blues . - - - - MR. FARRY I Ain't Nobody's Darling ---- SCHOOL BOARD Sweet Angeline Q ----- PAUL FISHEL I Gave You Up Just Before You Threw Me Down - - - HERBIE Send Back My Honey Man ----- RUTH NICKELS Let's Kiss and Make Up - - RUTH AND RUDIE KOBELT EARLY in the Morning Blues ----- QUACIK KURTZ No Matter How Tough the Beefsteak is You Can Always Stick Your Fork in the Gravy - - DOMESTIC SCIENCE LUNCH My Baby's Arms - - - - - JOE McILVAINE Oh! Joe, Please Don't Go - - - - LEONA BACU She's a Mean Job - PEG BURNSIDE Johnny's in Town ---- - - - ANNA G. DICK Abide With Me ------- - J. A. A. Pick Me Up and Lay Me Down in Dear Old Dixie Land - DIXIE BARNS They Go Wild, Simply Wild Over Me ---- BILL SHANLEY Hot Lips ------- JACK WVHITELEATHER If My Sun Ray Should Become an X-Ray How Unhappy I Shall Be - - - ELSIE SCHNEIDER The Little Ole Ford Rambled Right Along - - - GIN HOFFMAN He's My Man ----- - SCOTT Oui, Oui, Marie ---- MISS BEABER' The Little Red School House - - HIGH SCHOOL Oh! How I Hate to Get Up in the Morning CECIL LOOMIS Rail Road Blues ---- - VVARD ASHCAN Some Lonesome Night - - - HELEN 'WILLIAMS Carry Me Back to Virginia - - - - JIM MORGAN You Gave Me Your Heart, So I Gave You Mine - BUCK MCINTOSI-I Frankie -------- ISABELLE BURNSIDE A Good Man Is Hard to Find ----- MISS ALBERSON I Got Married Up in the Air, and I've Been Up in the Air Ever Since MR. FINDLEY Oriental Eyes -------- ERMA LEGGETT Oh! 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Suggestions in the New Philadelphia High School - Delphian Yearbook (New Philadelphia, OH) collection:

New Philadelphia High School - Delphian Yearbook (New Philadelphia, OH) online yearbook collection, 1914 Edition, Page 1


New Philadelphia High School - Delphian Yearbook (New Philadelphia, OH) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1


New Philadelphia High School - Delphian Yearbook (New Philadelphia, OH) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1


New Philadelphia High School - Delphian Yearbook (New Philadelphia, OH) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1


New Philadelphia High School - Delphian Yearbook (New Philadelphia, OH) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


New Philadelphia High School - Delphian Yearbook (New Philadelphia, OH) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


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