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

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 116

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 116 of the 1924 volume:

1 W sq' THE DELLEJHHAN the A unall QE the New PIEEHQGIQHEQHUHQQ Qlhlicm High SQEUQJQH 1jQunIbJIliishecd1 by the sfhmcdlennfrs uirmcdlem fthe smcyjpnceiwvisicfmfn QE the Semicannf' Glass 1924 Venflummce . TWQHVQ "W f1 . 7i'7w'5Ff :evf' Fw QW ..... -iid. ,....' Aff L14 Y - A -1 f I 4.,,xf355,..,?-L , , "E k L I 1. PLWLM ... ' -' . .W Ami' . ', , v ,www ' r 1 t I M W I I CHARLES S. MCVAY Sz1pe1'i11fte1zdent Three Wfe, the class of '24, Present this book to youg VV e trust that as you read it o'er, CNVhieh we are sure you'11 doj, Memories of bygone days VVi11 pass in swift review- Teachers and scholars, friendships made, And things you used to do, And as you travel down 1ife's path You may look back and sigh And long once more for the dear old days You spent in Phi1'a High. -Editor Four To RIARIAN E. STQCKVVELL, whose high ideals have inspired us to nobler purposes and whose unselfish services have made possible the successive annuals, we dedicate this book. Five FLORENCE FOUST, '24 X7IOLA ICKES, '25 DAVID NIAURER, '24 JAMES MORGAN, '25 BQARIAN STOCKWELL ADA PIANSON, '24 IQUTH BIAURER, '24 KIAXINE HUFE, '24 CECIL LOOMIS, '24 JOSEPH RIOORE, '25 ANNA GRAFF, '24 Staff? 1 - Editor ' Asszktam' Editor Business Manager A557 B'ILSi7LE.YS I-WCZIZIZQE7' - Faculty Advisor ASSOOEQGO Editors Literary Editof' A557 Lifcmry Lidz'1fo1f - Art igiditor Atlzlctoic Editozf Joke Editor Sl'e1Log1'czj9he1' HELEN BROCKMAN, '24 Sfevzogmpher BQARGARET REBS, '24 Sf'67Z'0Ql'Clf7IZ'6'7' CHESS HHSQQTEQWS LIILDRED GRIBBLE, '24 RIAURINE ROSCH, '26 DOROTIIY PUGH, '25 VIRGINIA COOKE, '27 Six 4. Seven Gard! QE Ecilulcafticmrn MRS. JANE NVINCH g A MRS. ILA WRIGHT Q President Vice-President MR. A. A. STERMER Clerk MR. ALVIN GR.N171f V MR. ROBERT DUMMERMUTH Eight N Mi' v all s N QW nk E- Ml :S ix X , an A , 4. 1 'Faculty Nine JOHN A. AKE, A. 12. Universit fo Pemzs lvania Q f y Juniata College Principal I ROBERT XNYANDT, Wittenlverg College Bowling Green Normal School Music SUE E. FELTGN, Ph. B. Wooster College W Physics , Ten MARIAN E. STOCKWELL, Ph. B Western Reserve University Columbia University English VV. G. FINDLEY, A. B, llluskingum College University of Pittsburgh Economics, Sociology Community Civics l O. 12. SNYDER, A. B., FLORENCE BEARER, Phil Ohio Un1ive1'sity Manual Arts RUBY SCHAAD, B. S. IfVoo.vier College Latin, French Ohio University English, Sewing STELLA RUTLEDGE, A. B. J. A. BAKER Ohio lVv.s'leya1z U1-ziversity Bowling Green Uuiffersity Latin Zanerian College Eleven Bookkeeping, Business Law YMILDRED BABBITT, B. S. P. ULYSSES LAWVRENCE Ohio State University 7 West Lafayette College Domestic Science A Muskingzmi College Bliss College Commercial v LEILA E. HELMICK, A. B. l'Vl1ilE7'LlJ6'7'g College K Chemistry ijoim A. REED, B. s. Wfooster College HELEN FINNEY, A. B History ' Ohio University ,Commercial Arithmetic Latin, English Physical Education Tw clvc MAE BAKER, A. B. Otterbein College C olumbia U1zi11e1'sity English, Latin - - ALBERT F. LAWRENCE A Bliss College - Zcme1'io1z 1-'Im' College Commercial Community Civics JESSIE A. ALBERSON, A. IE. 1 l'4'f'ellesley College 4 History H7 9- LFAULUS, Bus- BEULAH BARTON, A. B. O ZZ, . mg nw?r'Wty lfVesie1'n College for W'omen H0 'mffmfl' English, Physical Education U. S. History, Science Thirteen 3 F -4 GLADYS I. DEBOLT, B. S. H. B. TI-IARETT, B. S. Ohio State University Case School of Applied Science English, History Mathematics Mechanical Drawing HERBERT H. STIFFLER, B. S. JAY B. RUDY, B. S. l'Vooster College llfooster College Columbia University Mathematics General Science Physical Education , Fourteen n f . ,umgnlllllnullllllllll nmunmuumuuum 'lIIIllIlIlTllI1lll K W mu lxlnrrsn num Wm D ,A X I, xgw Si 4 M d f Q., 652' gf Q Q3 Q I K in ff' ' 5 Q Znvmwm'"Hfmmmnfnrrlvrursrnvznuunmmmmmu rm1f'H""""" QEQ' 4 : E E 2- X s 2 X4 f E 5' ff: XE ' 1 E E ' f2"I 5 M E E Ha: T5 5 E Q-::N..hY?.ll,'Il1 'JUJA X , E E 7 1 1 X 5 : ' '-1 ' ' fi E 5 FT- -- i dx! W E E 1- QM? , A RT' HX 5 E , f,EFi', W W 1 LV if E E I A ' F: 5 I RN, ax E E D - f -X . iw' , mm s E 2 lg -' . ' .ga in HH AM' M'fX E E :hz AC., 'au'-jj! - gift my L Ax H 1 M 1 2 44. U . -:f '7' ' wi' 'L X U ' We l E E X nigh-Jgai ' Q Lu Q-'IE ik my ty ikimk 5 E W 'Sian X' . If ., 'L 5,54 ll Xi 51 Mall E I- V - - . ' . 4 v ? I sms. f ' b .A ..., L Q - r y -1 V- ,ff 4----a, A- :issues A - -V- V1 - '- S If 5 ' IIHIIS ,A , Fit Q. Class ?oem:u1 O, Friendship that has held us Through four years of honest toil, In bonds that never yielded, True, and strong, and loyal,- Hold us now, when we are parting, Closer in your golden bands- And keep unbroken through the ages That sacred chain of friendly hands. When duties looked like mountains, When tasks were hard to bear, When our way was rough and rocky And Fate didn't seem to care- The slender, silver cord of Friendship Always pulled us through, And we reached our goal with colors flying- Honored colors, VVhite and Blue. Now, our days of unity are ended, And Sadness reigns supreme, Even o'er the joy of triumph- The Achievement of our dream, But bigger, greater things are calling- The Future beckons at the door 3 So, on you we heap our final tributes, Dearest Class of 'Zell -D. Jlflaurer, '24 Sixteen Senior Class President - Vice President - Secretary and Treasurer Honorary Member - Class H istorian, - ALFRED WINTERS RUTH NICIiELS ALBERT PARR ROBERT WVYANDT NIILDRED GRIBBLE ROBERT WYANDT Honorary ,ZVI61'llI7C7' Class Flower .... ......... T ea Rose Class Colors--- ----- Class Motto--- Sociiall Co lltfcee Virginia Hoffman, Chairman Harold Bingham Albert Parr Donald Manson Ruth Maurer -Blue and W'hite ----Keep on, keeping on Seventeen Finance Committee Ruth Nickels, Chairman Harold Bingham David Maurer Albert Parr Virginia Hoffman WARD ASHMAN NASHCANU Glee Club 15 Latin Club 2, 3, 45 Football 45 Social Com. 2, 35 Scientific Club 4. "None but himself can be his parallel." ' lVe have no adjectives to describe "Ashcan." He is just "hin1self." Ask the girls if he can blush? WILMA ARMSTRONG HWILMU Glee Club 45 French Club 45 Invitation Com. 45 Girl Reserve 3, 4. "Sweetness is hers, and unaffected ease." Graceful, merry and gay is this little Senior maid- en. She is thoroughly in love with the 1924 class and adds mgrit to its numbers. . FREDERICK ALEXANDER "Speech is silver but silence is golden." Frederick's absolute silence has led one of his teachers to offer a rewfard of 25c to anyone making him talk. CReward given by Mr. Paulusj. LEONA BAHMER HLEEFJ Class Baslicball l, Z5 Girl Reserve 3, '1-5 Classs Play. "The world delights in sunny people." Almost every day, "Lony" goes out to her loclger to have a laugh all by herself. She gets along with all kinds of people, especially the "Dutch," GEORGE AEBERSOLD IfABEl! Class Basketball 3, 4. "Under all his priinness and reserve There's many a spark of fun." We haven't nicknamed l1im Georgie-Porgir for he isu't that sort ol a boy. l I Ei ghtccn BERNICE BAKER Glee Club 2, 3, 45 French Club 4g Girl Reserve 3, 4. "A winsome girl with a friendly smile." Bernice will cheerfully chirp over her household dunes. Yes, we know-but do not ask us how- thzlt Fate has those in store for her. THERESA BANKS n'l'ESS1E'U "Silence is better than empty chatter." 'Theresa is a very serious girl and believes in getting her studies before she goes in for fun. ERNEST BAIR "13RN11z" "Kill nie, boys, but rlon't muss my hair." "Ernie" does not think much about his lessons but he does think that the Sophomores have the prettiest girls. But then, perhaps, he has a gocti reason. HELEN BROCKMAN Glcc Club l, 2, 3, 45 Girl Reserve 3, 45 Dclphian Typist 43 Scientihc Club 4. ""l'is virtue, that doth make women most adnnreclf' Helen likes to give parties, and consequently enjoys herself. A That .laugh of hers would make us remember her if nothing else would. ANGELINE BEDDOVVS "ANG1r:"' Glcc Club 1, 45 Girl's Reserve 3, 45 French Club 43 Class Play. 3 "VVith a voice so low and a face so sweet, A more pleasant one you could not meet." "Angie" thinks 'tis better to be late than never for after this picture was talcen-her locks were shorn. 1 i 4 E i 4 Ninc-teen DORIS BUTLER AYDOCIJ .Class B. B. 1, 2, 3, 4, Basketball 3, 43 Girl Reserve 3, 43 French Club 43 Glce Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Play. "Methinks she likes naught better than a boy." Doris' main interest' in school is her A. B. C. Yet she finds .tune to take part in the various high school activities. ARTHUR CUNNINGHAM '1 IIARTJI Football 2, 3, 45 Captain 43 Basketball 3, 43 Class B. B. 1, 2, 3, 43 Captain 1, 2, 3, 4: Glee Club l, 3, 43 French Club 45 Social Com. l, 35 Play Com. 4, Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 4: Scientific Club 43 Class Play. "Of all the girls within the school, I dearly love but one." I "Art" is our football captain and is liked by ev- ery-one. And like the fairy story, they will live happily ever after. HELEN CAPLES Girl Reserve 3, 4. "The jolliest, happiest sort of a girl." Perhaps IIElCl1'S' faithful escort is responsible for that rapt look which we sometimes discover in het E5-PS. ALBERT CRITES NAL!! Football 3, 4, Class Basketball l, 2, 3, 45 Class Play. "Has brought honor to the class Through his success in athletics." lVl1en "Al" smiles, one can't help but smile back. He is an all-around sort of a boy in studies as well as in athletics. THELMA CLICK HTEDDYD Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Glee Club 3, 4, Girl Reserves 4, Latin Club 3, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. "Beauty itself doth of itself persuade The eyes of men without an oratorf' If Thelma were lost in a jungle, we would find her surrounded by a group of wild beasts charmed by the music of her fiddle! Twenty HAROLD BINGI-IAM ffBINGJJ . Social Com. 1, 2, 43 Treasurer 35 Finance Com. 45 Class Play. "As good a friend as any man could find." A "Bing" as he has been nicknamed is one of our live wires. I-lens a first class booster and supports all class activities. EV A ANNA CARLISLE "E, T." "What sweet delights a quiet life affords." After tiny Eva has completed her scliooling, some big shaggy man is going to stick her in his over- coat pocket and run away with her. ANNA G. DICK "ANNIE" Class B. B. l, 2, 3, 45 Captain 15 'Varsity 43 Mixed Chorus Z, 35 Glee Club 4g Girl Reserves 3, 45 French Club 45 Seientitic Club 43 Social Com. 23 Class Play. "Her very Irowns are fairer far Than Smiles of other Maidens are." XVheu one has a double appellation, it is bound to be shorteuedg so Annie-Bob thinks her looks can't be beat. DOROTHY EARLE IIDOTJJ Mixed Chorus 2g Latin Club 3. "I have no other but n wo1na.n's reasong 1 think hun so because 1 tlnnk hun so." But there is probably :mother reason and yve are sure it is quite satisfactory. Dorothy's willingness has won. her many friends. LAVV R EN C E EVANS . HREDU "They say red hair is a sign of pluck." This burdened look which the face of 'fRe5:l" wears is probably due to the load of responsibility ' he has incident tn taking a Five years' course in N. P. ll. S. 'Jfwenby-one 1 Twenty PAULINE ESPENSCHIED TPETEH Radio Club 33 Scientific Club 43 French Club 4g Girl Reserve 33 4. "A laugh is worth a hundred groans in any market." . "Petef' is small but full of activity and sociabil- ity. 'Tis rumored that he lives in Dover. FLORENCE FOUST HFLOSSIEU Girl's Glee Club 13 Mixed Chorus 13 Girl Reserve 4g Editor of Delphian 43 Secre- tary of Class 2. "The only complaint that any tell ls that she does her worlc too well." Florence is one of those intellectual stars of the class but even at that she is always ready to laugh at things that strike her funny. RANDALL I. FRANCE URANDYU G-lee Club l, 2, 3, 43 Social Coni. 1, Z3 Mixed Chorus 1, 23 Boy's Glee 1, 2, 33 H. S Quartette 3, 43 Orchestra 3. "I am a great friend to public amusement." "Randy" can make his saxaphone talk almost as fast as he himself. He is an addition to our class. RUTH GALLAGHER Gi1'l's Glee Club 13 Mixed Chorus 23 Latin Club 2, 3, 4g Girl Reserve 3, 43 Radio Club 33 French Club 43 Glec Club 43 Scien- tific Club 43 Harmony and History Club 3. "A willing helper does not wait until she is asked." Her name is Ruth, but sl1e's quite Ruthless in her frank air and freedom from prudishness. In the past four years she has been a faithful worker, a good friend, and a loyal student. MILDRFD GRIBBLE HMIM,u Class B. B. 1, 2,3 Latin Club 2, -13 French Club 43 Girl Reserve 3, 43 Social Com. 33 Class Historian 4g Class Play. " 'Tis no fault to love." "Mini" is one who is able to do more than one thing at a timeg for she maintains a high standing in her high school work and also Ends rime for a love affair. -two ANNA GRAFF Mixed Chorus 1, Class Treasurer 2g Girl Reserve 3, 4, Office Stcnographer 43 Del- phian Typist, 4, Commencement Speaker. "A lasting record stands Inscribed beneath her name." Anna is one of our most excellent girls. She is a worthy student who receives high grades. RITA HURST Glee Club 1, 2g Mixed Chorus 35 Girl Re- serve 3, 45 Radio Club 3, Scientific Club 1: French Club 4. "And I chatter, chatter as I go." Rita Hits lightly over troubles. Evidently lessons do not bother her for she always seems prepared. HARRIET HAWK "HATTIE" "I give my thoughts no tongue." Harriet came several miles to enter the ranks of N. P. H. S., and we are glad to have her with us. She does not talk much but then-she gets more accomplished. VIRGINIA HOFFMAN rr-TIN!! X Social Com. 1, 43 CChairn1a111Jg Latin Club 23 Orchestra 2, 35 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Class B. B. 1, 3, 45 Varsity 1, 2, 3, 43 Student Mgr. 43 Carnival Com. 2, Finance Com. 45 Girl Reserve 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 35 Cheer Leader 25 Class Play. "A ready tongue, a ready wit, WVho has not felt the touch of it." "Jin" is the "backbone" oi Aour gir1's varsity. Whether the "Ford" industry will prosper or not, we leave to her. EVA HOMRIGHOUSE U "I speak when it is necessary." "Seen but not heard" applies to 'this young lady. She is a very 'quiet but serious girl and does not believe in wasting her time foolishly. Twenty three CHLORIS HENTHORNE French Club 45 Glee Club 35 Staff of Red and Black QBellaire High School, 3. sr Shining curls like chestnut blrown, Long-lashed eyes demure and staid." Chloris joined us in our Senior year and has proved herself a great friend to all. MAXINE ELLIOT HUFF Glee Club 15 Class B. B. 15 Vice-Pres. 2, Mixed Chorus 25 Radio Club 35 Girl Re- serves 3, 45 Art Editor Delphian 4. "Small and sweet with light brown hair, And frowns upon her face are rare." "Max" is one of those happy, care-free girls who is a friend to everyone, and whom everybody likes. A pleasant disposition seasoned with a little touch of temper assures her success in life. ROBERT HAVERMAN HBOBJJ Social Com. 1, 2, 35 Class B. B. l, 2, 3: Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 45 Sec. Hi-Y 2, 35 Pres. Hi-Y 45 Glec Club 1, 2, 35 Radio Club 35 Class Play. "Of friends he has many, Of foes-has he any?" lVhen there are any social affairs at school or elsewhere, "Bob" is always present. He may be a hamlsonie orator some day and that will help him persuade some one that a bachelor's life is lonely. ADA HANSON Latin Club 2, 3, 45 French Club 45 Mixed Chorus lg President of Latin Club 45 Lit- crary Editor of Dclphian 4. "A maiden never bold, Of spirit still and quiet." Ada is a. rather quiet girl, but herlearuest efforts to acquire knowledge and her readiness to serve have won her the esteem of both teachers and stu- dents. HELEN CATHERINE JOHN S Social Coin. 2, 35 Class B. B. 1, 2, 3, 43 Girl Reserves 3, 45 Scientific Club 45 Radio Club 35 Latin Club 1, 2, 3, 45 French Club 45 Mixed Chorus 15 Varsity B. B. -15 Class Play. "Cares not a pin what they say or may say." Helen is fond of excitement and a good time. She usually manages to find the former and have -the latter. But nevertheless she has a fine school spirit. Twenty-four ET HEL LAWRENCE HSHORTYU "An open-hearted maiden, true and pure." "Shorty" has only been with us one year and she is homesick already. But, perhaps, one can not blame her because-"her love is far away." JAMES L. LINDSAY KIJIMII "Undisturbed, he pursued the quiet tenor of his way." No one is ever wearied hy "J'irn'sf' voice for it is not heard enough except in recitation for one to tell whether it is bass or contralto. . EDITH LITTLE "1,1T'rLE EDITHU Girl's Glec Club 15 Latin Club 2, 3, 4-5 Girl Reserves 3, 45 Radio Club 35 French Club 4. "Never idle a moment But thrifty and thoughtful of others." Because of her willingness to help anyone, Edith has won a place in the hearts of many at N. P. 11. S. and one at Guemsey. SAMUEL LAPI-IAM "SAM" Latin Club 2, 35 Radio Club 35 Scientific Club 45 Lab. Asst. 45 Hi-Y 45 French Club 45 Radio Operator 45 Mgr. Class Play. "He is full of good intentions." You can count on "Sam" from start to tinish. I He like-s to work in he laboratory and has a nat- ural desire to find out "what makes it go." ALTA LEMASTERS Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Glee Club 3, 45 Girl Reserves 3, 4g Class B. B. 25 Latin Club 2. 3, 45 French Club 3, 45 Scientific Club 3, 4. "Ilere's to the girl with a heart and a smile That makes the bubble of life worth while." Alta's brightness has put her a year ahead of us, but she willingly waited for the rest to catch up with her so that we might all graduate together. Twenty fix c CECIL LOOMIS HTEETU Athletic Editor 43 Football 2, 3, 43 Class B. B. 1, 2, 3, 45 Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 43 Social Com. 1, 2g Band 3g Glee Club 1, 43 Scien- tific Club 43 Class Play. "My wit is.my salvation." ' Here comes "Teet." He thinks studies are most inconvenient for boys. Virgil especially should be left for the women. RUTH NIAURER UBOOTSU Girl Reserves 3, 43 Radio 'Club 35 Scien- tific Club 43 Latin Club 1, 2, 3, 43 French Club 4a Class President 23 Social Com. 1, 3, 43 G1Fl,S Glee lg Mixed Chorus 23 Class Play. "She has a smile for everyone she meets- and she meets many." Ruth's services to the school have been invalu- able, and her cllarming personality has won her many friends. To sum it all up, what would we have done without her? DAVID MAURER IKDAVEJJ Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 43 Band 3, 43 Latin Club l, 2, 35 French Club 43 Finance Com. 43 Ass't Manager Delphian 33 Mgr. 43 H. S. Orator 45 Class Historian 13 Hi-Y 2, 3, 43 Scientihc Club 43 Class Editor Delphiettf, 23 Commencement Speaker. "And the rocks shall raise their head Of his deeds tn tell." XVhat! You clou't know "Dave?" VVhy every- liocly knows him! See that sheep-skin coat and the grey-striped trousers? Yes, that fellow making all the noise-he's the manager of the Delphian. ALICE MAURER "Keen sense and common sense And no room for nonsense." Although quiet and reserved, Alice has made many friends .in her two years with us. She is a worthy and reliable student. DONALD MANSON "TINY" Orchestra 2, 3g Radio Club 33 ,loke Ed- itor 3g Social Coin, 43 Football 43 Scientific Club 4. "I exist as l am, 'Tis enough for any man." If past efficiency in athletics as well as in school work is a good test, "Fat" will succeed in all he undertakes. Have you ever heard it said that girls like athletic fellows? NVell, they do. Tvs enty-six PHILIP MILLER NPI-IILD "Of their own merits, honest men are dumb." Philip just entered the -class this year, but he takes anractive interest in its work. I-Ie is also in- terested in Dover, Ohio. Time will tell us why. MARGARET MILLER HIXIARGEU A "Her cheeks do counterfeit the roses." Margarefs "pay strict attention, please," usually brings down the house but her audience always hears something worth wlulc. CHARLES MILLER HNICKH "Heaven rest his soul where'er he be! Charlie's cheerfulness is his best trait. As it is the season that unattached men are "snatched up," wc ask hmm for his own good to watch his step. WVILMA KAPPELER l KIBITALJJ Girl's Glce Club lg Girl Reserves 3, fig Scientihc Club 4g Costume Mgr. Class Play. "A temper as ready as her tongue." When one wants "Bill" to do a task, it is accom- plished before. one asks. This is a poetic way of saying "Let Bill do xt." EDWARD KAPPLER' UCAPILLARYU French Club 4. "He is not only a scholar, but El gentleman, And a good fellow as well." "Capillary" does not have much to say, only in class and then he knows just what to say. N J s Twenty-seven ARLEEN MEISER I . "sis" Mixed Chorus l, 3g Glee Club 1, Girl Rc- scrves 3, 4. "It'is not what she has nor even what she does, W'luch directly expresses her worth, but what she is " Iust by looking at Arleen one can tell that she is a goodfnatured girl willing to do her part in school affairs. DOROTHY MIZER ffDOT!J Latin Club 2, 3, 4g French Club 4. "You know and say just what I think." Dorothy has a way of talking and of giggling that are all her own. No one can help liking her. ALBERT PARR NAB!! Glcc Club l, 2, 3, 45 Latin Club Z, 35 Hi-Y 3545 French Club 45 Social Com. 3, 43 Class Sec. and Treas. 45 Radio Club 35 Ass't Ra- dio Operator 4, Scientific Club 4, Class Play. "Greater men than I have lived V But they are all dead." Xlfhen "Ab" is asked to do something, 'tis no soon- er said than done. The boys like him and the girls -well, they can't be so frank. RUTH NI CKELS "NICK" Carnival Coni. 25 Class B. B. 2, 3, 45 Var- sity 3, 45 Capt. 4, Latin Club 2, Radio Club 35 French Club 43 Vice-Pres. Class 3, 4g Chairman Finance Com. 43 Girl Reserves 3, 4-g Class Play. "Built like a mosquito, long and thin." If "Nick" set out to do nothing, she would do that well. Her worth is shown in the class room and on the basket ball floor. Voila un homme av cas aussi. GRACE PACKER nPE'l'lEH Girl Reserves 3, 4s Office Stenograplier 4. "She is prim, she is neat: She is pleasant and sweet." Grace is indispensable as the school stenographef, and she adores "slim" people especially those from Tippecanoe. Twenty eight RAYMOND RANDALL HRANDYU Radio Club 35 Hi-Y Club 4. "Himself alone, aucl none others he resembles." If you meet a fellow with a monstrous pair of - glasses and :1 most genial smrle on his face, look out, it is "Rancly." MARGARET REES "PEGGY" Glec Club Z, 3, 45 Class B. B. 35 Prcnch Club 45 Scicntihc Club 45 Dclphiau Typist 4 "Quiet and unassuming but always on the job." Margaret takes the high road in her. studies and school life. Success awaits her in this world tor she controls the obstacles set in her path. ROBERT RICE "Bo1s"' French Club 4. - "Like a quiet lake, unruflied by the wind." If you see a little Ford chug chugging along the road to and from Olrltowu, it is Robert's, He is one of our best students. ANNA STRAHL KIIIXNNIJ Cvlec Club and Science Club 1, in Malia and McConncllsvillc High School. "Life is short and so am I." A gl-nfl stenoyrmphex' can be made of "Annie" ii shu is not "IIarris"erl too much. PAUL SNY DER HSNYDERU Radio Club 35 Scientific Club 45 Lab. .-Xss't 4. "It is the wise head that makes the still tongue." Here is au Edison II, the scientific wizard. Al- though Paul is ni a quiet nature, yet he is a fellow of energy and enthusiasm. r Twenty-uin 0 l AGNES SNYDER HIGNUTZEH Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Radio Club 3. "Merry ways and luminous eyes, A very good vampire in disguise." 5 "Aggie" is a .plump little person who specializes in giggles and dimples. IOSEPHINE SNYDER IIJOU Latin Club 23 French Club 45 Girl Re- serves 3, 4. "I live that may be in style, Else why is life worth while." ' One of the fairest is "J'o." She talks of being an interior decorator. We know that she will decorate one home at least. HELEN SCHUEPBACH French Club 4. "Her name is common but her virtue rare." Helen is another one of these demure maids-that is, till you know her. EDITH STRAHL IIEDIEJI Glee Club lg Science Club 1, in Malta and McConnellsville H, S. "Ye gods, I can hear that giggle yet." , Edith's greatest hobby is to drive the 'familyfs Ford touring car, and she especially delights in running into "Banks" MARIAN STRINE NFRIDDLEH Glee Club 3, 43 Girl Reserves 3, 4: French Club 43 Mixed Chorus 1, Z. "I am all thedaughters of my father's house, And all the brothers too." lVe would be stricken yvith "adjectixfitis" if we attempted to describe Mar1an's good points. Thirty VFLORA SMITH "To be efficient in a quiet way, That is my aim throughout each day." Flora is one of the quiet kind, meeting all 'her tasks with a resolution and cheerfulness which we all admire. MILDRED SCHEFFLER "Meow" Hot Dog Com. 4. "She fiuffs her hair and powders her nose, She's sweet from her head to the tip of her toes." "Mim" sings praises of our school while fit may be just a bit of gossipj a lad out of town plucks her heart strings. HAZEL TORGLER "DUTCH" Glee Club 1, 2, 45 B. B. Class 1, 2, 3, 4, B. B. Varsity 45 Girl Reserves 33 French Club 45 Scientific Club 4g Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Cheer Leader 4. "O! I am stabbed with laughter." In this maid we Find a wee bit of wildness and a. great desire to gossip. "Dutch" also has a habit of mislaymg things. Too true? GERTRUDE WALKER "G ERTIEU French Club 4. "She speaks, behaves and acts' just like she ought to." One of thelgood things that has corne from Ros- well is "Gert1e." She is always worried about her lessons but from the grades on her report card she would not need to. OPAL WEST IIREDU Latin Club 45 Mixed Chorus 2. "If e'cr she lzncw an evil thought, she spoke no evil word." Opal's neatness of person and conciseness of studying are the characteristics by which we ail know her. She is interested in science, especially chemistry. Thirty one DONALD WHERLEY HDONU Band 3, 45 Orchestra 45 Saxaphone Quar- tette 4. "Every inch a gentleman." The noise "Don"' makes blowing his trombone makes up for his quietness at other times. CATHERINE WOLFE HKATIEU Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Glee Club 1, 2, 35 French Club 4. "She has a heart that is gay And a smile for each day." She'is a very mild looking person with her curly hair and brown eyes. The better Catherine ,is known, the better she is liked. ALFRED WINTERS KIFATJ! Class Historian 25 Class President 3, 45 French Club 45 Glee Club 45 Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 45 Football 45 Scientific Club 3, 45 Latin Club Z, 3, 45 Class Play. "A voice from out of the future cries, on! on!" As class president, "Winters" has certainly been successful. Through his many eFtox-ts our :lass has been able to accomplish things. HELEN WILLS uVVILLIEu Mixed Chorus 1,25 Class B. B. l, 25 Latin Club 2, 3, 45 French Club 45 Girl Reserves 3, 43 Social Com. 1, 2. "She has a. kindly spirit And a ffiendly air." Helen is going into business in the future. She is going to be a pharmacist-that is, a fann-assist. NVQ: wish her success. TI-IEGDORE VVALTER KITEIDIJ "His eyes twinkled in his head aright AS do the stars in a frosty night." "Teddy" always looks as if he was up to some xuischief, but he is really a nice little boy and most always has his lessons. Thirty-two MADGE RAIFF Girl's Glce Club 15 Mixed Chorus lg Girl Reserves 3, 4. "When you do dance I wish, .fair maid, That you might ever do nothing but that." Whether Madg'e's fondness for Dover is entirely due to its dances or not-but don't be too inquis- itive. HELEN JOHNS UJOHNNYU Mixed Chorus 3g Girl Reserves 3, -lg Glee Club 1, 2, Latin Club 1, 2. "You don't catch me brooding over trouble, WVhen there are a thousand pleasant things to think of." Talking is one of "Johnny-'s" chief delights. Be- cause she has a namesake in the same class, we need to call her "the dark one." TREVA VVALKER UTEDDIEU Glcc Club 2, 3, 43 French Club 43 Class Play. "NVQ: cannot fight for love, as men may do, NVe should be woo'd." Here is another one of our n1usical'girls. She pleases the eyes, delights the ear and is that not enough to say of her? HELEN YABERG "YAB1zRG" "I..et's be gay while we may." No one will ever accuse Helen of being :L pessi- mist. In spite of her carefree attitude, she likes to question the "y" of things. ISABELLE DEV ORE IIIZZYU "Modest, cheerful, full of glee, VVe wish more girls like her could be." If the country air and fresh vegetables make one as beautiful a writer as "Izzy," we advise some people to "take the course." Thirty-three Semniotr' Class History HE class of "24." Yes, we -the class of "1924" now pass from the portals of Dear Old Phila H1 We have taken oiif our helmets, we have laid aside our swords, we have sung the last battle song and we have piled our trophies on the shelves of "Phila Hi." And real trophies they are, too I-for our class has gallantly done her share to win laurels for "Phila Hi." CDover4Phila gamej. - We began our journey towards the top September 7, 1920, with one hundred thirty strong. After the Sophornores' scalping party and the usual Freshman blunders, we opened our eyes a little wider and decided to make "New Phila Hi" know that we, the class of "24," were there. In our Junior year we found that quite a number of our class, wavering, had stumbled on the mighty upward path, and giving up, had rolled back down. The rest, however, kept climbing on and we at last have attained our aim. The class of "24" has helped to keep the school's trophy case from becoming bare. Some of the athletes of our class will have their footprints on the sands of time. We have letter men in all athletics and letter women in basket ball. Our boys seem to have mastered foot fall better than basket ball as live men received letters this year for foot ball and only one for basket ball. Five of our girls received letters this year. We have also enjoyed many social events. In our Freshman year the Juniors gave us a reception. VVe then decided to have some more gaiety by having a party of our own. In our Sophomore year we entertained our sister class. During our Junior year the annual Junior-Senior banquet was given. We are now looking forward to the coming Junior-Senior banquet. And best of all will be our own class banquet which will be the last social event of our high school days. And now the class of "24" hope that during our four years' stay at "Phila Hi" we have furthered the success of our school. Tear- fully we bid you all a sweet farewell. -Mildred A. Gribble, '24 Thirty-four 5:Ql" 9LUD!24" " ' D!5'JD!iU" DUJ' " ' W " " " LU9JLEULk'9J' - - - Q AUTOGRAPHS LCG iii E I 32.31 ff 7. 7. V. 7' ." '. f'..?'..T' ' " 7, 'T 7'- , " " 1 . " . s KE 1YYD3YD'RfD'Dff7'D'Vl'i1Yi'DiYYFfYiG:iui1Pf'i'ffi'D'i'li1a ll YKI1 1 an AITQGYDT Thirty-five ,V - :LQLIAQP . 'lf ll 'A 5 wrgtigzaaa-I . '5f:mgif':.,7vs,:X?"-lgiifl E dedicate this page with . grautude of heart to the class of 1924, whose sale of Delphians exceeded that of any other class. T HE STAFF '54iffvQt:QF'Pf?F5.'.'p- if ' ' O. ' Thirty-six li Junmnioxr Class Secretcuy l'rea,sm'er Class Flower .... -- Class Colors --- Class Motto -H Honorary Member Class Historian -- ELIZABETH BEBOUT - ISABEILE BURNSIDE ---- White Rose Green and White - Semper ducens ------1ohn A. Reed ------ Dorothy Pugh Social Connn ifltlee Helen Hall Chamnavr Thirty-eight Abel, Rhea Angel, Arthur Ault, Lillian Avon, Katherine Bair, Clarence Baker, Melva Baker, Thelma Balliett, Ralph Barnes, Beulah Battershell, Daniel Bean, Harold Bebout, Elizabeth Bell, Dexter Bender, Beulah Benedum, Viva Bierie, Mary Bigler, Dale Bingham, Harold Bucey, Grace Burdette, Mildred Burnside, Isabelle Cale, William Campbell, Lucille Carpenter, William Collins, ,George Cox, Kathryn Crescio, Albert Crites, Inez Croghan, Ralph Davidoff, Louis Davy, Ardath Deardon, John DeVore, Isabelle Edie, Florence Edwards, Maurice English, Alice Evans, Robert Evans, Robert Fellers, Dorothy Fellers, Robert Fisliel, Paul R. Fisher, Mildred Fisher, Lee Gerish, Eunice Gerish, Ruth Graff, Arline Jun iors 1925 Gribble, Amelia Groff, Laverne Hall, Helen Hanna, Crawford Harris, Edward Hartman, Lillian Heathcock, Venetta Henderson, Hazel Henderson, Ronald Herron, Glenn Herron, Grace Herron, Vera Hisrich, Vernon House, Katherine Huff, Dean Hummell, Roland Ickes, Christopher Ickes, Viola M. jenkins, Ellen Johns, Helen Kirk, Lester Knisely, Lena Leflier, Edna Leggett, Helen Lewis, Grace' Ley, Howard Lightel, Florence Luikhart, Goldie Maier, Julia Marsh, Walter Mathias, Clyde Mathias, Elmer Maurer, Roy McConnell, Mary McConnell, Wilma McConnell, Roy McCoy, Thelma Mcllvaine, Margaret Ann McMann, Deane McMath, Claude Meiser, Marlin MCI'CCl', Howard Metzger, Hugh Miller, Pearl Miller, Myron Minor, Dorothy Moore, Joseph Thirty-nine Morgan, James Myers, Faye Naugle, Fowler Nixon, Richard Nolt, Lloyd O'Connor, Beryl Odorizzi, Primo Pearch, Margaret Pfaeflii, Franklin Phillips, Faye Price, Margaret Pugh, Dorothy Raiff, Madge Rea, Frederick Reese, Dorothy Reger, Elmer Reiser, Park Rickard, Maxine Ricker, Calvin Roll, John Romig, Charles Rosenberry, Harold Schear, Lloyd Scott, Wilma G. Seidner, Aileen Singerman, Mildred Smith, H. Glenn Snyder, Raymond Spring, Erma Stone, Esther Stroup, Josephine Stucky, Roberta Sweany, john M. Swinehart, Paul Torgler, James Walter, Catherine Walters, Veronica Webster, John Wherley, Harold White, Helen Whiteford, Robert Wickens, Ernestine Williams, Carl Winkler, Dorothy Winkler, Florence Zurcher, William 4 Forty Xhwbhbwikibbbriisibbwvkbx Junior Class History N 1921 we of "ZS" started on a four years' trip around the world of Education. On our first trip we felt very small and insignificant, but the Junior voyagers made us feel better by giving us a lovely reception. After a vacation of three months, we started on our second trip. Some of our number fell overboard but the most of us were safe and sound. On this voyage we enjoyed a reception with the Seniors. Af- ter a hard year We once more took a vacation. I Now in 1923 we started on our third voyage. At the first of this voyage, we lost Miss I-Ielmick as our leader but gained Mr. Reed, who has furnished us with many "peppy" plans and "flaming" ideas. This trip we entertained the Freshmen with a reception. Then we united with the Seniors and gave a reception for the parents. The object of this was to have the parents and teachers become better acquainted with one another. In January we began to hustle and have an air of mystery about us. Soon every one found out that we had talent aboard our ship. for our play, "Just Plain Mary," was pronounced a great success. This year we also succeeded in bringing to the High School and the public the Wfoostcr Glee Club. The Club gave an excellent con- cert, which was enjoyed by all who heard it. Our class has also some hne athletes of whom we are very proud. We have in Cale, Smith, Pfaeffli, Morgan, Mathias, and Zurcher "stars" who have helped Phila High to many victories. Next year we hope to launch out on our fourth voyage as dig- nified Seniors. XVe hope to make Phila High so proud of "ZS" that they will long remember us. -Dorotlzy P'IlglZ-, '25 Fort v- two - il . : ' ug- ,'T,L-Jig,-1' -fa Q5-7.432 ,F '- -51 'Rr'-1--4X":-:f t'5:331"'7?97. if "rf-:'Q - - 1 A .,..1r 5- v ",.. ,, - . .. A -...M .-1 Q .-.J ,Q - ,.,,,,-.- ..-.1-gb: .3--' , fs, ' 3 3. 1, '-.. s"1ff. gm' .rF4C,1"s:?-2.8-"' :'-nw ' N.. - 1 . . ' , ...,., r'-:Pi ., A.:-E3f'..f'4i'i3' .izf:s.ff-,:,: Girizgitga-Lg'--Q?:f?'1, .4 3"' 111- -'u,.o: .. - ,-.gg en" 1.2-- j'...,'51'3311 ?:7f ??i?-tE.1e1'-255:-uc? 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FINDLEX' MAURIN15 Rosen Archie Davis Dorothy Lile June Glazicr Harold Carroll James Cale Addleman, Anita Adelstein, Ruth Aebersold, Kathryn Albaugh, Hilma Allman, Helen Alton, Edmund Anderson, Robert Andreas, Robert Arnold, Glen Arnold, Virginia Baker, Cecil Baker, Mabel Baldwin, Cora Ball, Albert Beaber, Donald Beans, Verlie Bear, Gertrude Beers, Anna Bennett, Ruth Bigler, Howard Bradbury, Lucille Brockman, Victor Bryan, Jack Burkhart, Walter Burnside, Margaret Cale, James Campo, Anna Carlisle, Francis Carroll, Harold Carpenter, Harold Clark, Velma Colvin, Opal Cook, Benjamin Crites, Franklin Dallas, john NVm. Davis, Archie Donahey, Hal Donahey, John Donahue, Gertrude Early, Helen Endres, Ermilla Sopllno omres 31926 Forty-five English, Martha Enold, Gilbert Espenschied, Freda Espenschied, Roy Exley, Margaret Fair, james Fair, Wilbur F ish, Elmer Fribley, Leah Frazier, Charles Furniss, Josephine Gerber, Theodore Gardner, Wesley Gibson, Benjamin Gilgen, Charles Glazier, june Gordon, Charles Gordon, Willis Gowins, Leota Graff, Ocie Grane, Isabelle Gray, Mary Green, Nellie Grimm, Gwendolyn Gulbrandson, Jane Hall, Mellie Harig, Edwin Harris, Paul Hawk, Louise Helwig, Virginia Hinig, VVilbert Horger, Evelyn Huber, Ada Humphreville, Marjorie Hurst, Mary Hurst, Ruth Hykes, Lewis jenkins, Howard Jones, Raymond Kies, Frederick Kinsey, Kathryn Knisely, Daniel Kuiscly, Paul Ladrach, Vvilhert Laiferty, Frank Lahey, Duvoin Lappin, Eugene Leading, Velma Leatherman, Erma Lirgg, Ellen Lightel, Lloyd' Lile, Dorothy Limbach, David Lorenze, Harriet Lowmilier, Duane Marsh, Neva Martin, Lucille Marsh, Susan Mason, Bessie Maurer, Jeannette lVlcCartney, Harvey llflcffartney, Erma McConnell, Grey McCoy, Paul Mclinight, Mildred McMann, Helen McMerrell, Roland Meredith, Mildred Molititr, Ethel Murphy, Mildred, Ott, Sylvia ljfaeflli, Grace Phillips, Gertrude Quillen, Louis Raitt, Elizabeth Randall, Hazel Rice, Raymond Richardson, Ziza liiggle, Grace Forty-six Royer, Olin Rogers, Avoline Rosch, Helen Rosch, Maurine Roser, Gladys Roth, Anna RueHly, Lucille Sable, Lucille Scott, Robert Schaffer, Gladys Shaffer, Maxine Shanley, Richard Shawver, Kenneth Simmons, Myrl Smart, Howard Smith, Harry Snyder, Grace Stahl, Hazel Sullivan, Florence Sweany, Vera Sweany, W'illia1n Uinstott, Eva Urfer, Laura Van Lehn, Elizabeth Vasbinder, Ross Voshall, Clyde Vifalker, Niles Vlfalton, Bessie VValtz, Raymond XVebster, Mary W'eichsel, Vlfilliam Vlfells, Laverne XVenger, Carrie VVinkler, Harry C. Wise, Anna Vxlise, Pearl X'Volfe, Edward L .Y n ir Y Q 1, ,N ,., L .3 g, . w E 1 g , BP - il S P L 'N --v-1, 1 .f .2 ,S L , ,I F 'K . ' --.51 ' 5' ' ' - 8-M V ,E'iE:4 .QL V , W H A , . A H " ,- .Q 3' ,, ,iifigf .- , v. H f, ' K , ' N S 7 ' H? X f ,, . , 1 ,. H -:.. K I ' fe- fy H V - Q I , K tw, ,pg .I Ai 5 ' ' 23' If 2 5- K7 ' V. ' Ir! f ' .mf Q 4 fx, -J A-f V:-1 555. X ,ggi k I. 1 ww, K Q-: 5. J ,v.:.g,-QA - U -' - H- 5 rf K ' 1 TP :' 5- l . ' I"f:,a . Y W ,. . Q ins - ' f 'Q' -.uf fill! ' 'A 121-2137 - I ww 'L-lf? , Y ' L f : H, ... .,,. . ,, -2 - .. I In ,qi ' W' ' W 'V , va V. X uf A 1 , I 5311 A A 'Q ' 1 Ig 'W -- 9-flkiii - Tia fa fi ' W ' 5 - - I 1 , ,af fy- 55: - L i fl -vw V :M , ,gli HV. 53' " 1 ,1 1 5 uxlia , 7:33 AA Q N ' - . . w .f W 1:4- A -- 1:"1,1 . ,,v 2 P R, M552 5 ' j5.1'sEff V f . ,iiE:S-- X fb, -I il " 9' '.,".fi uf' ' .- m El"IE' , - 5" . f .W 3 I f5fQlv,:ig? - . P ' -I Y x ' fe , Q , -A 5 .. . . ,uf 4 , , sf 1 , ' , .5 , gg .' " 3 ' ' 1' Sw' f ' l" ff :M ".,gE!":1 3-: fax ., , is x , Y ,mv V t ,Ex ' , - ' we-, 'j:j: , ' ' 'Q V5 A , veg? -. 5123 , Lx , ' A, ' LS? ,f I v' f - K ' ii av Ai . I . K f W ' :ii , V ,, , ' 'f S2243 . KL gg , x M K . ' -1 4 237' V f A -Tfkff Q ' , ' ' E. r ' 'X ,S ' ' f V' , ' VA xy., I " Z 25.121 A W. "5 0 ,f ix fm M .5119 J , i Wi! . I 1 - W , 1, 'K Q ga Q' V ' xp A ,- in jx ,1 , Tv I Qk, lv- A , T l ul Q ,fl Q "Si . ' - sf S P F I ,Q , X QQ' Vi A .. , . rf Forty-seven Sophomore Class History UR little raft pushed oft from the 'kindly shores of eighth grade in 22 and in the confusion of getting started and on account of the very great number of passengers, a few fell OH the edges and were lost from sight. Despite that fact we started off splendidly, and are still going that way. But how else could we expect to be go- ing with such a line pilot as Mr. Findley to guide us over stormy bits of weather and give us a word of encouragement when needed? VV hen we were "Freshies," as I suppose we once were, even if we do hate to admit it, the Juniors gave us a big boost by inviting us to a lovely reception. That started us and we had courage enough to give a party and picnic of our own. This year we are Sophomores and mighty proud of that fact. VVe have been loyal to everybody and supported everything that came along, all the way from buying "hot dogsl' from the Seniors-to buy- ing tickets to the junior play. On November 22, our big social event of the year occurred in the form ol a reception for the Seniors. It was a huge success and every- body had a wonderful time, for we had a lovely program and play entitled "The Courtship of Miles Standish," refreshments and then we danced to music furnished by Taylor's O1'Cl16Sl1'2l. VVe are looking forward with much pleasure to more social lunc- tions of our Sophomore Class for even if we are a big class, we can have parties and enjoy our High School life along with the hard knocks and disappointments of semester exams and hnals. Our class of "26" is going to be an honor to our High School and one of the best ways to win honor and glory for our school is to fol- low our motto to "Be Square." lVe're doing our very best in every- thing and we're willing to try this: "VVe can't all be captains, we've got to be crew, There's something for all of us here. There's big work to do and there's lesser to do, And the task we must do is the near, So-be the best of whatever you are." -Il-fau1'i1ze Rosch, '26 Forty-eight X Forty-nine Abbuhl, Willard Albaugh, Madge Angel, Leonard Armstrong, Harold Ashbaugh, Henry Ashbaugh, Alvin Ballmer, Edith Bair, Helen Bair, Ralph Baldwin, Raymond Ball, Gertrude Ballini, Inez Barker, Mary Bartley, James Benson, Helen Bianchi, Elsie Bianchi, Thea Bierie, Annabelle Bigler, Melvin Blackwood, Robert Brainerd, James Brooks, Lloyd Brown, Donald Brown, Erva. Burkhart, M abeline Buss, Wilina Campbell, Charles Campbell, Margaret Carruthers, Neva Casey, julia Coates, NNillia1n Cook, liyran Cooke, Virginia Craig, Catherine M. Crites, Harry Dallas, Sylvia Dauer, Emma Davis, Kathryn DeNVitt, Hazel Dickman, Margaret Dienst, Marion Dotts, Lottie Douglas, Eugene Edie, Freda Edie, Russell Edwards, Thomas Ehrhart, Edgar Eicher, Wiliiia Endres, Francis Esposito, Ida Furesllnme 1927 Fifty Evans, Catherine Ferchill, Rose Fickes, Sara Fishel, Calista Galanga, Victor Gatchet Bernice Gilgen, Sara Louise Glazier, Margaret Goettge, Helen Goodman, Sam Goulder, Esther Graff, Howard Gray, Paul Gribble, Audra Gross, Trevor Grubb, Helen Gundy, Verna Haman, Anna Haney, VVilbur Harrison, Kenneth Hawk, Emma Hawk, Freddie Hay, Herbert Heminger, Lucille Henderson, Margare Herron, Mildred Hertzig, Harold Holleyoak, Henry Huff, Opal Humerickhouse, Clyde Humerickhouse, Glen Hummell, Charles Ickes, John F. Irvin, Virginia jenkins, Harold johnson, Alice Johnson, Harold jones, John Kaser, Helen Kaserman, Norman Kerner, Margaret Keyes, Majel Kimball, VVilliam Knisely, Charles Knouff, Hazel Korns Kornsi Krebs, Krebs, Krebs 1 Luel la Mildred Fred Harry Herbert t Kuhn, Dorothy Lafferty, Pauline LeMasters, Faye LeMasters, Minard Lewis, Evan Limbach, Grace Loomis, Constance Luther, Anna Marble, Frances Mathews, Erma Mathews, Bernard Mathews, Maxine Mathias, Carl Mathias, Howard Mathias, Kenneth Maurer, Marian Maus, Eulalia Mcllvaine, Louise McLain, Blair Mcllflillen, Frances McNeely, Isabelle McQueen, Mervin McVay, Georgia Mears, Edward Mears, Frances Meiser, Ca1'l Meissner, Thelma Meyer, Catherine D. Meyer, Jeanne VV. Miller, George Minor, Frederick Morris, Nellie Morrison, Gladys Mosher, Eleanor Myers, Paul Nagley, John Neff, David Newton, Harold N ussdorfer, Clarence Gwens, I-larry Packer, Cyril Packer, Evelyn Peacock, Venetta Plotz, Russell Pollock, Paul Rankin, Homer Rausch, Raymond Rees, Robert Renner, Faye Rickard, Virgil Rieker, Matie Riker, Frederick Robson, Edna Mae Rogers, Sara Romig, Carol Rosenberg, Morris Royer, Robert Safford, Catherine Schear, Alice G. Schneider, Edna Schneider, Frederick Scott, Curtis Seabrook, Adella Sharp, Adelaide Shoup, Evelyn Shriver, Helen Silke, l-lerman Smith, Allred Smith, Dean Smith, Edward Sneary, Donna Snyder, Dorothy Stemple, Elmer Stemple, Raymond Stewart, Mildred Stoller, Margaret Stone-man, Evan Stuber, Helen Studer, Irene Sullivan, john Sullivan, Beatrice Sullivan, john Sweany, Lawrence Taylor, Benton Thomas, Stephen Tope, Thelma Vance, Richard Vogel, Lloyd VValbridge, Clara VValker, Mildred Vlfaltcrs. Audrey Wfaltz, Naomi Wfarner, james R. Wenger, Francis Wfest, Ralph VVesthafer, Marion Vlfliile, Travis Wihiteforcl, Charlotte Wfinspear, Robert lNise, Floretta Yaggi, Henry Yosirk, john Zucal, Rose f . 2 Q -Wm ' 3 gf 'igf awwgg gasagafgegcaa Q WWWWQ .5E?f66Q69W6Qm Q Q2 2 :Le wes A fl as W Q wg. 855568638965 Fifty-two Freshman Cllass Eflilststry N xxiiting of a school class, one's tendency is to p1 obe into the future rather than the present or past, however, as this is school history to be handed down for future classes to look up to, and strive to equal, we must conform to custom. VVe, the class of 1927, have reached the goal for which we have struggled so long, that of entering the well known New Philadelphia High School. Wfe felt sorry that all who started with us did not enter at the same time but for various reasons they decided differ- ently. However, as it is, we are by far the largest class that ever en- tered the high school, numbering in all 208. VVe felt very grand on that first day of school, and, although the upper classmen treated us well, Qwe are somewhat inclined to think that our superior number had something to do with ,thisj we soon found out we were not nearly as important as we first thought. Notwithstanding the fact that we nearly crowded the eighth grade out, we soon found room and settled down to work. i The lirst notable thing we did was to win the banner for selling the most season tickets to the football games. ' Before many weeks rolled by our sister class, the Juniors, gave us a reception where we became better acquainted and realized our greatest expectations of importance. In other words we found our- selves on the map of the New Philadelphia High School. February 22 was historical both in national and class history, as it commemorated our party aswell as George VVashington's birth- day. It was a delightful affair, doing much to further the class spirit. ' t Both boys and girls did their part towards making the class a success in athletics, and judging from the amount of talent displayed, we hold great prospects for the future. It is not the thought or wish of the writer to throw too many bouquets, but some day she predicts that there will be many more good things heard from this class. -Virginia Cooke, '27 Fifty-three Wm ,, Mmm Q nf V .-,. -g. -f 6. ' SE'-"' FZ? ' '+i'9'5,1 4 i . lr , IAP c:T'?fyv:gfC,' 1 P fc ' " "5 J !tP K W. a Q-1,3 ' 'sf' 33. w n l " g u ,, 5 5 W.ld 'Cai I 3 5 kai , ' J ' now. when .I-,say , bays, 1:11 ""'- , Sfkfr fp He f' H, 0"?"""f A J, r f fffff: flaf' , ,qw 1 0. '5 -' In fan Cla I noU1 'I Af l 54: Wglfnaw. -BIFMQ ? wa l ' f h Wwfmn. reuse me fun? Exgr"5f f Q W ifEffi:t"'f" lg- F .ffil -Fi: .. '-surf PM 57 .455 14 .. -'TX A Q S" ." '11 , 1 ' .v ' .69 4.2414 I . in F ?' 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R filiil K+' Tfwk- ' f - 1 .TL'ffN 44:i: Fifty-:EVP Athletics THLETICS which in New Philadelphia High School include inter-school and inter-scholastic are recognized as a deliinite part of the educational plan. It seems to be generally accepted that the function of the High School is to train for citizenship and not solely to advance intellectualism. With this understanding of the purpose of education it is evident that athletics, the purpose of which is physical and moral training, have a place in the educational System. In New Philadelphia High School, athletics, consisting of foot- ball, basketball, baseball and track, are on a plane with the former all star combination that has represented New Phil'a in the past, and compare in strength with any other high school team in the state. Our girls' teams, too, have made other teams in the state feel that they must be considered whenever there is a championship at stake. One of the features of the athletic season this year was the num- ber that participated in the different sports. As many as sixty boys have been out on the football held at one time and practically every girl and boy has played basketball. XV ith this spirit and enthusiasm, our teams are bound to be successful in the future. Baseball and track have drawn quite a large number of candi- dates, and both will undoubtedly have successful seasons. Track is especially good training for those who have had no previous athletic experience. Our greatest need in the High School Athletics is a place to play our basketball games so that our school, our town friends, and alumni can see them. Let us hope that when the building issue comes up that it will pass, and give us the thing we need the most. Let us always conduct our Athletics here in New Philadelphia High School as we have in the past, that we play the game fairly, according to the rules, and that we be magnanimous in victory and uncomplaining in defeat. Fifty-six 95"fH!:il DA 5 HERBERT STIFFLER COACH This was "Curly's" first year at New Phil'a, but he surely has measured up. He was the kind of coach that any fellow would almost kill himself to please. If the credit for the success of the season were to fall on any one man, it would fall on Coach Stiffler. He al- ways had a little something new up his sleeve to work on the other team. He never said much before a game, but he knew how to say it. We want more "Curly-Coached" teams in N. P. H. S. JOHN REED coacn If we could out wind the other team, we were able to do this on account of "Reds" cross country training. As a backlield coach, he was as good as the next one. "Red" worked hard with the fellows and if things didn't seem to go right, he would put on a suit and get in the game. "Red" did the scouting for the team and he always brought back ev- erything-even the Weights of the men. VVC hope that he is here next year to help us thru a real season. W. G. FI NDLEY INIANAGER Mr. Findley had practically everthing thrown 011 him this year but he took care of everything in great shape. No one but him could have scheduled a game with Sharon, Pa. When he had to arrange for the care of the team on a trip he was the best ever. He was always trying to do something for the team. He was a wizard with money and car- ried off all honors for creating money making athletics. Fifty-eight CAPT. A. B. CUNNINGHAM, '24 Center N. P. H. S. loses in "Art" a man whose place will be difficult, if not impossible, to till. His ability as captain is of such superior qual- ity that it is unnecessary to mention his play- ing. He is aggressive and always, until the last whistle blows, displays the tight and pep. "Art" had acquired the science of .blocking punts as was shown in the Dover game. We all look forward to the time when we see "Art" another captain and leader. CAPT. ELECT C. iNlATHIAS, '25 Quarterback Clyde is the little fellow who always has pep and who never says die. Sharon has not forgotten the results of Clyde's spirit. As a quarterback, he cannot be beaten, for, in ad- dition to calling signals, he can run the broken held with the best. This makes him a very valuable man for Phila. In electing Clyde captain one of the highest honors obtainable has been awarded him and he is every bit the man to desewe that honor. Good luck in the coming season, Clyde. CECIL Looms, '24 'Guard Cecil, better known as "Teet," is a tower of strength to any football line. His size, weight and ability made him feared by his opponents. He is dependable, accurate and a sure bet. Altho a guard, he helped himself liberally to many a tackle. The Dover game will recall his real ability for smashing up the opposing team. "Teeth is a Senior. Vlfe know his place will be hard to till. N. P. H. S. will mourn the loss of "Teet," the VVar Horse, from the Varsity. H E Fifty-nine S ALBERT Ciurizs, '24 Fullback In "Al" Phila loses the best fullback they ever had. In spite of the fact that he was the lightest man on the team, when he hit the line the impact sounded like a gun. If there was so much as a crack on the line, "Al" saw and took advantage of it. If 3 or 4 yards were needed, "Let Al do it" was the answer. As a defensive half "Al" stopped more end plays than all the rest. The big job next year will be to get a man to fill his place. VVILLIAM CALE, '25 Halfback y "Chip" had some hard luck with his leg this season but thatdid not stop him from running for a touchdown in the Dover game. The same qualities which put "Chip" on the all- county team make him invaluable to N. P. H. S. He is the best triple threat man that ever played for Philly and he has no equal in returning punts. Witli next season his fourth as a regular, "Chip" should show some high class running. Let's step on them next year, "Chip." ' PAUL FISHEL, '25 Even though this was Paul's tirst year he surely made up for lost time for he played a brand of football that can not be beaten. He had the kind of stuff that really makes foot- ball men, for when the biggest of players would hit him he would get up and laugh at them. Paul will be remembered for his high class running in the Steubenville game. Phil- ly will miss Paul next year and it will be hard to fill his shoes. Sixty BERYL O'CoNNoR, '25 Halfback VVhc11 Beryl played football, he brought many cheers of approval from the side lines. He could carry the ball with the cleverest, of them and he was among the best defensive men on the squad. Although he was one of the smallest players on the team, what he lacked in size he made up for in grit, nerve and aggressiveness. Beryl has another year and he will be one of the men around whom a championship team will be built. Here's success, Beryl. VVILLIAM ZURCHER, '25 End It was a rare occasion when a play was pulled around 'fTarzan," for he was the fast- est man on the team and when he felt good he even gave them a lead. At Sharon, "Tar- zan" said his knee wasn't out of placeg he was bow-legged. If "Tarzan" keeps going the way he has, we extend sympathy to his oppo- nents for when he hits a person he either knows it or he doesn't know it. Tear them up next year, "Tarzan" FRANK PFAEFL' LI, Z5 Guard "Pitt" is a Strasburg man and that town can surely be proud of him. He played guard, tackle, or end with the same results+that the other team always suffered. They never came too good for him and usually they were far inferior to him. "Pitt" had but one weak point and that was that he couldn't keep his socks up. He was usually too busy. "PifE" will be a big man on the line next year, and fans should look forward to seeing him de- liver the goods in the coming football season. Sixty-one GLENN SMITH, '25 .End "Smitty" is the lanky boy who would stretch out and stop an end run in its infancy. As to receiving passes, he must have carried a rabbit's foot for the receiving he would do at times was super-natural. When it came to running down under punts, "Smitty" was all there and usually waiting for the ball. He delivered the goods along that line at W'ooster. With Smith back next year the success of one end is determined. s WARD ASHMAN, '24 o t Tackle "Ash" is one of the "huskies" of the team. He liked to run a lot in one place, but when he is started, there is no stopping him. "Ash" belongs to the exclusive few who come out their senior year. We are glad he did not wait any longer because he was a lineman of A-No. 1 type. As this is his last year, We will probably hear from him at Ohio State soon. DONALD TLWANSON, '24 Guard Introducing the man. "Fat" is very seldom heard but always seen. We had a modern Hercules at handling men, in the shape of "Fat."' He was ,the most consciencious play- er on the team. I-Ie would not even walk to the field for fear of disappointing Hazel. This was his first year on the team and he has certainly made an enviable record. Sixty-two Sixty-three Record of Games SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 29. Alliance-O N. P. H. S.-21 Crites, Smith and Cale do the scoring today. The boiler makers could not stop our line. Prospects look fine. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 6. Kent-O N. P. H. S.-13 The j ynx has been broken. Crites shows them how to make 2 touchdowns by hitting the line. Things working great. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 13. Xville--0 N. P. H. S.-O The score doesn't indicate the one-sidedness. Phil'a 9 lst downs, Xville Slates still clean. v o . SATURDAY, OCTOBER 20. ' Sebring--6 N. P. H. S.-13 Close call but the boys rallied. Mathias and Cale show local folks how to make touchdowns. All's well so far. SATURDAY, OCTOBER 27. Sharon, Pa.-7 N. P. H. S.-14 "Rah for ,Mathias The boy is there. Makes 2 touchdowns in 3 minutes. They sure are good sports at Sharon. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 3. Steubenville-14 N. P. H. S.-13 Out scored but not out Jla fed. Mathias and O'Connor do scorin . Fishel . . . . 1 5 g is big man at ground gaining. Daugherty knows how to carry the ball. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 10. E. Liverpool-7 N. P. H. S.-33 E, Liverpool was good but not good enough. The boys have a frolic. k3,CO111'lOl', Crites, Reger, Cale, Zurcher make points. O'Connor going strong today. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 17. XfVooste1'-20 N. P. H. S.-7 Going bad today. Capt. hurt his arm. Line a little weak. Ends play fine game. "Zuch" shows them how to run for touchdown. WOOStCI' had a good bunch. ' TURKEY DAY Dover-W6 N.' P. H. S.-14 A triile damp today. That doesn't prevent Cale from making long run for touchdown. Mathias also does his stuff. Line working like a clock. Capt. uses his nose to block punts. Good season. Everybody happy. Sixty-four Sixty-Eve H. STIFFLER Coach Hats off to a real coach. Wliat Stiflier didn't know about basket ball wasn't worth knowing, and he knew how to get it to the fellows. He worked hard with them and imparted to them a spirit of good sportsman- ship and a kind of team work that could not be beaten. Everybody si11- cerely hopes he will remain to coach more such teams. W. G. FINDLEY Manager . To this man goes a lot of the credit for the basket ball team's success. Every possible thing he could do for the team he did. Surely Phila's sched- ule is proof enough of his eiforts. The team was never inconvenienced because of the forgetfulness of the manager while Findley was on the job. He was a real man to have around. CAPT. CALE, '25 Forward "Bill" was the best floor man Phila had this year. He was a good shot and clever with the ball. As a captain, "Bill" was all there. He al- ways had an eye open for breaks and errors. "Bill" played his wonder game of the season in the last game with Dover. He will be back next year, bigger, better and faster than ever. G. SMITH, '25 Center "Smitty" was chosen all-tourney center by all judges and critics. He was never outplayecl or outjumped by his opponents. There was some dis- cussion at the opening of basket ball season as to who would play center. "Smitty" stepped in and carried oft all honors. This was his first year but he played like an old timer. Next year he should do wonders. F. PFAEFFLI, '25 Guard "Pitt" is another scintillating star belonging from the class of '2S. As a bank man he was a wonder, for no matter what team it was, as soon as our opponents shot, "Pitt" had the ball started on the road to a basket for Phila. In the first two games they could not find a man to play that position. But when "Pitt" tried out, he filled in perfectly. He will be a big factor toward a winning team next year. Sixty-six J. MORGAN, '25 Forward In "jim" we have the biggest part of the scoring apparatus of our bas- ket ball machine. It was a sad affair when "Jim" couldn't drop in a few baskets. When he started to shoot one of his famous shots under the basket, two points were added to Phila's score. "Jim" surely deserved rt place on the all-tourney team. Witli him back next year one place is well taken care of. A. B. CUNNINGI-IAM, '24 Guard "Art" played basket ball the same as he does anything else-with all his heart and soul. As a guard "Art" was hard to beat and few baskets were scored on him thruout the season. He had a "nack" of taking the ball from the other team and he displayed this ability on several occasions. Altho "Art" is the only regular leaving this year, they will have to scratch hard to find another man to iill his shoes. C. MATHIAS, '25 Forward Clyde was the whirlwind of the squad. He usually ran the floor two or three times to anybody else's once. Clyde didn't get to play all the time, but he made a wonderful relief man and Coach never had to Worry about pulling a man out. In the coming season, Clyde should show them all how the game is played. Opponents 321 N. P. H. S. - 460 Won - - - 15 Lost - 5 Beaten 5 games by total of 26 points. Sixty sci cn VVooster Xville Sebring Dennison Fremont Kent Steubenville Millersburg Dover Cleve. Central Hi E. Liverpool Zanesville E. Liverpool Marietta Wooster Columbus E. Hi Dover Dover Cleve. Central Hi oysg askeitlbnallll RECORD 1923-Z4 25 N. P. H. 22 N. P. H. 6 N. P. H. 6- N. P. H. 24 N. P. H. 6 N. P. H. 15 N. P. H. 10 N. P. H. 13 N. P. H. 14 N. P. H. 20 N. P. H. DISTRICT TOURNAMENT 9 N. P. H. 20 N. P. H. 18 N. P. H. 20 N. P. H. STATE TOURNAMENT 25 N. P. H. 32 N. P. H. 9 N. P. H. 27 N. P. H. Sixty-eight 'S l 4 N x i n 1 L F.. - X, .v,,1,V I I A VH, , , . , .M ,,, 9 W? F,-' . - I-fi 'A -' , K - A. .- -,x' ' ET!-.L U L U Sixty-nine I I ' V ,., .u a l 1""1 - NOTHER year has nearly passed. During this year athletic teams have been turned out which aie now doing their bit by making history for N. P. I-LS. The athletic year of 1923-24 has been a very successful one from every point of view. However, it would not have been so successful if there had been but eleven men out for football or live men out for basket ball or nine men out for baseball. Consequently in summing up the success of the season to those men who came out night after night working with all their might and who did not in turn receive some token of appreciation from the school, is due a large part of the credit for the success of our athletics this season. To those men we extend great praise for their work and co-operation. To the athletic fans of our town we also wish to express our ap- preciation. They were great in numbers and great in spirit, and although we can not say in words to what extent they helped the teams, we wish to thank them sincerely for their support and backing at home and abroad. A Lastly, we wish to congratulate Captains Cunningham, N ickels, Cale and Goulder on their leadership thru so successful a season, we also extend to Captains Mathias, Benedum and Torgler our best wish- esx for their success in the coming season. Seventy RUTH NICKELS-"Nick" was this year's captain and certainly proved herself a capable leader for the girls. Ruth is the kind of girl of whom too much good can not be said. "Nick" is also largely responsible for many of our points. She could not only play the forward position but could also be put in the pivot position and play it with her usual ease and accuracy. If "Nick" is as successful in life as she was with her basket ball team we haven't the slightest worry. Best of luck, "Nick." VIVA BENEDUM--"Vee" is our next year's captain and We wish her all the luck possible. "Vee" did not receive a letter this year because she did not play in all of the last three games. We are sorry for this but we are looking forward to next year and we hope she will get her letter then. DORIS BUTLER-Although Doris formerly held down a forward position, she found her place at guard this year and played it as a veteran. We always depended on her to break up the opponents' team work and she was invaluable in sending the ball into the scoring field. We could not have succeeded without "Doe" I-IAZEL TORGLER-"Tuffy" was a guard and one to be feared. She did not believe in being ordered around by referees nor did she be- lieve in allowing her forward to score. This being Leap Year "Tuffy" had a double burden in trying to watch her opponent and Cupid. Neverthe- less, "Tuifyf'-well earned her letter. HELEN JOHNS-Helen held down a forward position and was one of the most faithful girls we had. Her passing was accurate and at losing her guard, Helen was exceedingly skillful. If there were any breaks to be made, Helen usually made them. VIRGINIA HOFFMAN-Virginia is the only member of the squad to receive a three year letter this year. She has always held down the pivot position until this season when she played forward. Here she has proved to be our scoring machine, rolling up 162 points for the Red and Black. She was also manager of the team and to her goes the credit of securing an excellent schedule. Virginia leaves us this year, and though we surely will miss her, we hope she will be as successful in life as she has been in basket ball. Seventy-two C6 ca -C' . I 1 mf 2 V E 2 'gh 9 ' ' Wzwf ' L SE 1 wggsfifff A . -Bw U' Fa. Rll . ffaffgn R 4.412 5 .3 ' N ' mi ,V .-mg-q,vfA-.4.,, 5. 5, 1,1-gh , .A . I D A ., Y .4 ' " ' f'1'1?:'G-v-figlizuiaii . .- ,f-- ,-QA -. f. Q -1 '.,,1:-,,:,5- 'UIQ L Seventy-one A'Z5WPJ5"5'5,'f? fUfL'l7'Qo5 5 MQ. 1541! na,,1. 329' s ,1f25?g-Q':,"4" 1, . 2 7"1 5 1 1 nf' Gixrllsg alsllxicaiklbyalllll Uhriclmsville I1 ol-1-ville 37 Sebring 21 Salem 31 Dover 13 - Carrollton 27 Orrville 37 Steubenville 45 Carrollton 23 Uhrichsville 20 Dover 19 - RECORD 1923-24 Seventy- four GRACE PFAEFFLI-"Pitt" hails from Strasburg, and that may ac- count for her ability to play basket ball. "Piff" is another one of the girls that has two years of basket ball ahead of her yet, and we are looking for- ward to "Piff" as one of our strong guards in the next two years. We know she can do it Without any difficulty. GERTRUDE PHILLIPS-Gertrude is another sophomore who has proved herself worthy to wear the red and black. "Gertie" believes that "action" speaks louder than words and has proved this by being a constant worry to the opposing forward. Gertrude even went so far as to part with her hair for the entertainment of the team to break the monotony of a long wait at Orrville. LEAH FRIBLEY-Leah started the scoring with the tip-off for we found few who could out jump her. The nickname "Horse Haggerdyu earned at the first of the season stuck with her throughout, for she formed a strong part of our defense. She is only a sophomore and we expect to hear great things of her in the future. Good luck, "Horse," MISS BARTON Coach It has been said that two real good teams do not come in succession. Miss Barton has indeed done the unexpected for after the showing made last year in girls' basket ball, fans thought the team would slow down a bit. On the contrary, however, she has turned out a team that if anything would surpass that of last year. We hope she may continue to do the unexpected. S .zvcnty-three Mt. Eaton Gnadenhutten Gnadenhutten Dover - Wooster Dover Total asolbnallll SCEHQCOHHHHCS 1923 4 N 7 N 1 N 0 N 7 N - 7 N 26 Scvcnly-five P. H. P. H. P. H. P. H. P. P. H. Toial Senior Class 'lllllfinllll E, the Seniors, of the never to be forgotten class of 1924, being clothed within our right minds, do with tears make our last will and testament. First-and not lastly, we relinquish all rights to that inspiring body of individuals called the faculty and bequeath it to the school as a small mighty token of our appreciation for its well-being. VVhereas-For fear that the school will be in need of scholars, we leave behind us several members of the Senior class. Second-We leave our chief advisor, Mr. Wyandt, who has braved with great courage the storms of our class, to any Freshman class with the best of recommendations. Third-The front seats in Chapel to the budding seniors of next year, wishing they enjoy the gum which has been stuck there by each Senior class, and also the kind and grateful glances which Mr. Ake sheds upon us at Chapel. Fourth-The success of Doris and Art to Fay and Clyde. Fifth-The bashfulness of Bing to Richard Nixon. fMay he con-- ceal it as Bing hasj. Sixth-Now that Donald is leaving, may Hazel find another man. fWe suggest Dick Shanleyj. Serfenth-Dutch Torgler's line to Mellie Hall. Eighth-Ashcan's harem to Carl Williams. Ninth-To the Virgil students our text books which have the trans- lation neatly and correctly written. fThey are better than poniesj. Tenth-Bob Haverman's beauty to Glen Smith. Eleventh-Our sympathy to Jim Morgan on account of the departure of Mim. Twelfth--Teet Loomis' habit of studying to Harold Armstrong. Thirteenth--Ruth Nickels' sportmenship which lead us to many vic- tories, to Viva Benedum. Fomfteenth-The oratorical aspirations of Raymond Randall and Madge Raiff to Howard Ley and Evelyn Horger. Fifteenth-The cheer leader's position be divided among the juniors. QThey have plenty of materialj. Sixteenth-The jolly good times which we Seniors have enjoyed in the library to the class of '25. Seventeenth--Art's curly hair to Lester Kirk. Eighteenth-'l'he absolute privilege of selling 'Hot Dawgs' to the jun- iors. fThis is a custom for the Seniors. They are the only ones who need moneyj. To this, our last will and testament, we do set our hands and seal on this, the eleventh day of April, in the year of our Lord One thousand nine hundred and twenty-four 5 to be executed by our administrator, Mr. Wyandt. THE SENIOR CLASS Qscalj per Helen Johns. Seventy-six ET I lik!! NI fb ZKA ' N 1 Q Q 4 NN Y i' X! P 'VZ CFL W1 ' ' E15 Scientific Cllruilb -President Secretary Treasurer Bair, Clarence Battershell, Daniel Bebout, Elizabeth Brockman Helen Butler, Doris Caples, Helen Croghan, Ralph Cunningham, Arthur Espenschied, Pauline Gallagher, Ruth Huff, Maxine Hurst, Rita johns, Helen Kappler, Edward Samuel Lapham Helen Johns Albert Parr Lapham, Samuel Lemasters Alta Little, Edith Manson, Donald Maurer, David Maurer, Ruth Parr, Albert Rees, Margaret Rice, Robert Snyder, Paul Snyder, Agnes Stucky, Roberta Walter, Theodore VVherley, Donald W'inters, Alfred FACLLTY ADVISORS Miss Felton - Miss Helmxck Seventy-eight Latina Seeietas President - Vice-President - Secretary - - A ssistant Secretary Treasurer - - Assistant Treasurer Adelstein, Ruth Anderson, Robert Crites, Inez Davidoff, Louis Davis, Archie ' Davy, Ardath Early, Helen Gallagher, Ruth Glazier, June Gribble, Mildred Gulbranson, jane Hanson, Ada Horger, Evelyn Hurst, Ruth Ickes, Viola Jenkins, Ellen Johns, Helen Lewis, Grace Ley, Howard Faculty M ember - Seventy-nine Dorothy Pugh , Howard Ley Robert L. Scott Dorothy Mizer Frederick Rea Ruth Gallagher Little, Edith Marsh, Neva Marsh, Susan Martin, Lucille Mathias, Elmer Maurer, Jeanette Mizer, Dorothy Nixon, Richard Pugh, Dorothy Rea, Frederick Rosch, Maurine Roser, Gladys Scott, Robert Stone, Esther Sweany, Vera Umstott, Eva Urfer, Laura West, Opal Wills, Helen Miss Rutledge French Climb President - Vice President Secretary - Assistant Secretary Treasurer - Assistant Treasurer - Sergeant-at-Arms Armstrong, Wilma Baker, Bernice Bebout, Elizabeth Beddows, Angeline Butler, Doris Cunningham, Arthur Dick, Anna Gertrude Espenschied, Pauline Gallagher, Ruth Gribble, Mildred Hanson, Ada Henthorne, Chloris Hurst, Rita Ickes, Viola Johns, Helen Kappler, Edward Lapham, Samuel Little' Edith Wolfe, Catherine Alfred Winters Julia Maier - Edward Kappler Pauline Espenschied Samuel Lapham David Maurer - Art Cunningham Maier, Julia Mathias, Elmer Maurer, David Maurer, Ruth Mizer, Dorothy Nickels, Ruth Parr, Albert Rees, Margaret Rice, Robert Schuepbach, Helen Scott, Wilma Snyder, Josephine Strine, Marian Stroup, Josephine Torgler, Hazel Walker, Gertrude Walker, Treva Wills, Helen Faculty Member - V- Miss Beaber Eighty x 1' ' 4- Q A- ' .i'ir1f'tl:,w. hw Hi:-Y Clltmlba President - Robert Haverman Vice President - - Paul Fishel Secretary-Treasuref' V Albert Parr Cale, Williaixl Cale, James Carroll, Harold Cook, Ben 1 Cunningham, Arthur Fishel, Paul Gilgen, Charles Gordon, Charles Hanna, Crawford Haverman, Robert Harris, Edward Wi11te1's, Alfred FACULTY ADVISORS Lapham, Samuel Limbach, David Loomis, Cecil Maurer, David Metzger, Hugh Morgan, James Parr, Albert Randall, Raymond Scott, Robert Schear, Lloyd Wfherley, Harold Mr. Findley Mr. Ake Mr. WVyandt Eighty-one GHTH Reserves President - - - Roberta Stucky Vice President - Ruth Maurer Secretary - Viola Ickes Treasurer Dorothy Pugh FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Felton Miss Baker Miss Finney Miss Helmick Miss Stockwell OUTSIDE ADVISORS Mrs. Haverman Mrs. Emerson Eighty-two Armstrong, Wilma Avon, Catherine Bahmer, Leona Bair, Helen Baker, Bernice Burkhart, Mabeline Bebout, Elizabeth Beddows, Angeline Beneduin, Viva Brockinan, Helen Burnside, Isabelle ' Burnside, Margaret Butler, Doris Caples, Helen Casey, Julia Clarke, Edith Cooke, Virginia Davy, Ardath Dickman, Margaret Dotts, Lottie Early, Helen Eicher, VVil1na Espenschied, Pauline Evans, Catherine Fisher, Mildred Foust, Florence Gallagher, Ruth Gilgen, Sarah Glazier, June Glazier, llflargaret Graff, Anna Members Grane, Isabelle Gulbrandson, Jane Hall, Helen Herron, Grace Herron, Vera Hoffman, Virginia Horger, Evelyn Huff, Maxine Hurst, Ruth Ickes, Viola Jenkins, Ellen Johnson, Alice Kappeler, Wiliiia Kerner, Margaret Keyes, Majel Leggett, Helen Lewis, Grace Little, Edith Lile, Dorothy Lirnbach, Grace Loomis, Connie Marsh, Susan Marsh, Neva Martin, Lucille Maurer, Jean Maurer, Marian Maurer, Ruth McCoy, Thelma Mcllvaine, Margaret Mcllvaine, Louise Meiser, Arleen Minor, Dorothy Mizer, Dorothy Mosher, Eleanor Packer, Grace Pugh, Dorothy Raitt, Elizabeth Raiff, Madge Reese, Dorothy Romig, Carol Rosch, Helen Rosch, Maurine Roser, Gladys Roth, Anna Seabrook, Millicient Seidner, Aileen Shaffer, Gladys Sharp, Adelaide Snyder, Dorothy Snyder, Edna Spring, Irma Stewart, Mildred Stoller, Margaret Stone, Esther A Strine, Marian Stucky, Roberta Sullivan, Florence Tope, Thelma Umstott, Eva West, Opal McVay, Georgia Wliite, Helen GIRL RESERVE PURPOSE: To find and give the best. LOCAL PURPOSE: . To put God first, others second, self third. SLOGAN: To face life squarely. CODE: As a Girl Reserve I will be: G-racious in manner I-mpartial in judgment R-eady for service L-oyal to friends R-eaching toward the best E-arnest in purpose S-eeing the beautiful E-ager for knowledge R-everent to God V-ictorious over self E-ver dependable S-incere at all times Eighty-three President Sec1'eIa1'y Treaswer Abel, Rhea Arnold, Glenn Ashman, VV ard Bair, Helen Bebout, Elizabeth Benedum, Viva Bingham, Harold Burnside, Isabelle Burnside, Margaret Clark, Edith Early, Helen Edie, Florence Edie, Russell English, Alice English, Martha Evans, Robert Gallagher, Ruth Glazier, Margaret Goodman, Sam Hall, Helen ebailinng Cllmilb - - - Elizabeth Bebout Susan Marsh - - - Roberta Stucky Hisrieh, Vernon Holfman, Virginia Horger, Evelyn Hurst, Ruth johns, Helen Kappeler, Wilma Lewis, Grace Ley, Howard Lile, Dorothy Limbach, David Marsh, Neva Marsh, Susan Maurer, David McConnell, Mary McCoy, Thelma Mellvaine, Louise McMerrill, Roland Mercer, Howard McVay, Georgia Miller, Philip Raiff, Madge Randall, Raymond Rieker, Matie Romig, Carol Rosch, Maurine Roser, Gladys Rosenberry, Harold Roth, Anna Safford, Catherine Schear, Alice Schear, Lloyd Seabrook, Millicient Seidner, Aileen Shaffer, Gladys Smith, Harry Stewart, Mildred Stone, Esther Stucky, Roberta Stroup, Josephine Whiteford, Charlotte VVinters, Alfred , Zurcher, VVilliam FACULTY ADVISORS Mr. Reed Mr. Rudy Eighty-four New Philadelphia vs. Carrollton at Carrollton Reader - - - Ruth Gallagher Orator - - - Florence Edie Debaters-Affirmative side Virginia 4HOff1U3I1 Maurine Roscl: David Liinbach Raymond Randall New Philadelphia vs. Coshocton at Home Reader - Gladys Roser Orator - - - David Maurer Debaters-Negative side Wfihna Kappeler Alice English Margaret Burnside Robert Evans New Philadelphia vs. Dover at Dover ' Debaters-Affirmative side - Evelyn Horger Howard Ley Virginia Hoffman New Philadelphia vs. Dover at Home Debaters-Negative - - Helen Hall Margaret Burnside Roberta Stucky Eighty-live Abel, Rhea Armstrong, Wilma Baker, Bernice Benedurn, Viva Brockman, Helen Butler, Doris Click, Thelma Cunningham, Arthur Dick, Anna Gertrude Edie, Florence Evans, Robert Gallagher, Ruth Ley, Howard Gllee Cllutrlb Mcllvaine, Margaret A. Morgan, james Parr, Albert Reese, Dorothy Leader Eighty-six Reese, Margaret Sable, Lucille Scott, VVilma Seabrook, Millicient Shanley, Richard Stahl, Hazel Stone, Esther Stoneman, Evron Strine, Marian Torgler, Hazel Walker, Treva West, Ralph Wherley, Harold Wills, Helen Wolfe, Catherine Wolfe, Edward Robert Wyandt , Ackerman, Margaret Alton, Edmund Click, Thelma Dallas, John Early, Helen lirhart, Edgar Garner, Paul Gibson, Benjamin Grane, Isabelle Hay, Herbert Kaser, Helen Kaserman, Norman Leader Qmirehesfhra NVherley, Harold Eighty-sex en Kies. Frederick Lewis, Evan Ley, Howard Limbach, David Maurer, David Mcllvaine, Louise Rea, Frederick Rees, Emma Smith, Walter Stalii, Mae Stroup, Josephine NVherley, Donald Robert Wyandt ff,-al. 1' " I fig -...-..--f A ...xx g 1 - i g N f Soeiall Events Hi-Y-Fresluuan BanquetMOct. 1, 1923. Girl Reserve Party--Oct. 9, 1923. ffunioi'-Freshman Reception-Nov. 1, 1923. Parent-Teacher Reception-Nov. 17, 1923. Sophoniore-Senior Reception-Nov. 24, 1923. French Club Party-Dec. 18, 1923. Hi-Y Banquet-Jan. 21, 1924. Freshman Party-Feb. 22, 1924. Girl Reserve Party-April 8, 1924. Junior-Senior Reception. Senior Banquet. Girl Reserve "Mother and Daughteru Banquet Mieeellllarmeomxs Hi-Y 1-like-Nov. 15, 1923. Macbeth aus. of Seniors-Dec. 14, 1923. junior Play-Dec. 20, 21, 1923. Girl Reserve Play-Feb. 21, 1924. Senior Play-March 27, 28, 1924. 4 VVooster'Glee Club-March 29, 1924. Senior Breakfast. Eigh ty-eight Can you imagine- Art without Doris? Don Manson skinny? Ward Ashman being quiet? Jim Morgan alone? Robert Rice flirting? "Gin" Hoffman not talking? Dave Maurer not Huffy? Dick Shanley showing action? Bob Haverman with his hair mussed up? Anna Graff taking a test? Elmer Fish dressed up? "Teet" Loomis without Max Cwellj? "Fat" Winters getting mad? Helen Hall without an escort? Grey McConnell studying? Georgia McVay without her giggles? Hazel DeWitt without her rouge? Mose Rosenberg being small? Helen Kaser thin? Sam Goodman minding his own business? Mary Mercer without her curls? John Jones in long trousers? Leah Fribley and Dean Hull' dancing together? "Bob" Stucky the silent member of her class? Jo Stroup a Paris fashion plate? Richard Nixon making a speech? Evelyn Horger thin? John Webster' on time? Harry Smith being a newspaper reporter? Virginia Helwig answering a question? Jean Maurer making a disturbance? Lewis Hykes not chewing gum? "He reverently gazed into her eyes of blue Which brightly shone like two drops of dew. She murmured his name so soft and sweet, While he sat enraptured at her feet. "The stars came out and shone so bright, While they snuggled closer and sat so tight, The hours flew by, yet there they sat Happy and contented on the old door mat. "She playfully rubbed his curly hairy They surely were a wonderful pair. Softly she raised his head from her knee, While he joyfully barked and wagged his tail with glee. -Exchange. Eighty-nine Www -wcw7 D A .f..-ywm - - X , ga, H . , A 2-1, -I-ilk V "0 : 1, , .Q , , A n : I 1 5, i 'f. I L. g V X , ' ' , we ' ,jr ' , is , -N ,, ' ' Y Mig, , " ' W ' ' Som ark G Ninety M: V'U.a :WW M 1' M r M 1' M 1' M r M 1' M r M 1' M 1' Mr. M 1' M r Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss Miss H Reed .... - Baker --- ISIHTS FACULTY FORECAST" violent storms ---- seasonable in most sections unsettled weather Paulus ....-. ........... generally fair Lawrence .... ............ A. Lawrence Rudy ........ Tharett .... Findley --- Ake ...... Snyder --- VVyandt --- Stihler .... Finney --- Baker g--- Felton --- Stockwell - Beaber --- Alberson - Schaad .... DeBolt -- Rutledge --- Barton ..... Babbitt .... Helinick -- - - line, enjoyable weather --------------- gloomy ----------- threatening bright and fair cool, keen, cutting winds fresh, autumn weather more or less snow -------- ve1'y agreeable -------- rather variable considerably milder ----- a decided change --- generally cool and pleasant genial weather ------.4------- mild --- damp and foggy --------s- windy ------------ calm soft and slushy spring-like weather ---------- dry and cool -Anonymous Some of Mr. Paulus' favorite expressions are: H If you know your onions, you can collect some scalpsf' "Clear as mud." "He's off hisband box." "Pun1pl-:in headed." "Hit the nut on the head." Know your stuff." I might take a fool notion some day To have a spasm." "This bird is wrong." "Run your nose in the ground." "I studied till my nose is sore." "Get 1'id of tl1e scoundrel." "So-So." 41 41 14 to ask that question." Helen Johns Qin U. S. History classj I--nWhy did Lee have such a W011derful army F" Mr. Paulus :-"VVhy, he didn't." ' Helen J.:-"VVell, I got that impression." Mr. Paulus :-"Y ou got pressed on the wrong side." Thelma Click fteaching Historyj :-"All of l1is friends left him and only a couple of his suppo1'ters upheld him." Ninety-one for the1r aid HE Delphian Staff wishes to thank L, the following parties in helping to make the 1924 annual 3. SLICCCSSI Miss Stockwell. The Acme Printing The Photographers. The Student Body. The Stenographers. The Salesmen. The Northern Ellgl' Ninety 1 Co. aving Co Oumr New Grganizations MONG the new features 11'1 the 1924 Delphlan are the two organi- zations'-the Girl Reserves and the Debating Club. The Girl Reserves, a high school branch of the Y. W. C. A., was or- ganized last spring, because the girls felt that they needed an organization to correspond to the Hi-Y. The club has a large membership and has done some worth while things. Its purpose is to aid in forming the right kind. of character and to make the gjrls more thoughtful of God and others. Their success has been in a large measure due to the advisors of the club. May this organization fulfill its purpose. For a long time there has been a feeling in the high school that some encouragement should be given to literary activity as well as to athletics. So with the encouragement of various clubs and organizations in the town, the Debating Club was formed. Its main purpose is to encourage the art of debating. Debates with neighboring high schools have been held and much enthusiasm aroused. The success of the club in the future is assured if we may judge by what its members have accomplished in the short time they have been organized. ' -Editorial. Niiwtvafour Gunn' IL-lovers S a result of much profound thought and serious consideration on the part of the Staff, they have.decided that one perfectly good page ' of our Annual should be devoted to the amusing yet pathetic subject, our lovers. It will be understood that the material for this discussion has been obtained from long established facts, authentic information, and care-- ful observation, and that it is about as reliable as the Daily Times weather forecast. ' Any day at any time, it is neccessary only to glance down one of the halls to collect enough sentimental data to furnish the details for a dime novel. Scattered through this crowd of hurrying students will be seen pair after pair of vacant-eyed, meandering lovers who seem to have forgotten time, place, classes-in fact, everything except that they are together. Some pass by with perfect unconcern and a carefully cultivated swagger intend- ed to leave the impression that they are enjoying the situation thoroughly. Others indulge in one another's company as if it were a criminal uHense with the death penalty attached. These always betray themselves with a series of alternating blushes and giggles, which, according to Aslunan, the school Statistician, should be converted into useful heat and energy. His computations show that if all the blushes shed in N. P. H. S. in one month were converted into heat, there would be enough calories evolved to raise the temperature of 2,675 gallons of water 3O.9oC, and that if the giggles were transferred into energy, enough horse-power would be generated to operate the electric fan in the high school building for 382.5 days. This terrible waste should be eliminated. But we have wandered from the sub- ject. Then, there are the actually passionate lovers, whose ardent looks and sincere felicitations bespeak an attraction which is no less than a consuming passion. This type of devotion is usually found among the upper class- ineng although these afHicted couples are openly laughed at, they are the secret envy of every unmarried girl in school under the age of twenty. The last, and probably the most heart-rending type of evidence show- ing the ravages of Cupid, is to be seen in the down-stairs hall. The male victim is generally resplendent in baggy long trousers of a decidedly' sus- picious origing his face and hands testify to the hasty but rather poorly -distributed application of soap and water and his hair shows the unskillful use of brush and bandoline. His manly breast Csize 32j swells with pride and delight as he gazes with a new-found feeling of possession upon the lady of his heart, who shows the same ear-marks of immaturity as her mate, but in a lesser degree. Together they are experiencing the excruciating agony of puppy-love, and we congratulate them on their early start. 'When they are Seniors, they can promenade the halls with the same sense of do- mestic security which characterizes at least one well known couple of the class of 'Z-L Rumors are abroad to the effect that the School Board has decided to appropriate funds for the purpose of planting shrubbery beside the lockers and placing comfortable benches at short intervals for the use of retiring lovers between classes and after school. It is also whispered that individ- ual moons will be furnished with each bench. We are unable to say just how true this report is, but we wish to say in closing that the Staff extend their best wishes to the young lovers as they dream their dreams along the halls of dear old Phila High. -Editorial. Ninety-three - Af . 41 4 , , J-.lrf 1 ,Z 4 0 Ax, I: W s s i ,' . ' f' X 'e,,g..l1egT5- ff s it s rm ' '71 F F g NNW mu L i N . The Girl's Reserve party in April must have been a great success Judging from the reports we heard the next morning. "This is a session of lights on and lights off." Dorothy M. Cafter being bride in Senior stuntj :-"My married life was cut in two before I got far." M Echoes from "O, K." VVeek. Mr. Barrett :-"A little tire on one end and a little fool on the other." "You girls know whom they are trailing most of the time." When two members of Mr. Paulus' Civics class were debating the answer to a question Mr. Paulus said, "Say, I like to get a word in edge- ways." Girls were talking about graduating outfits. Edith C. :-"VVell, if you don't like a white dress, you can have it dyed." "Art" C. fon the other side of the libraryj :-"Who is dying?" Found: A note on the auditorium floor by Mr. Albert Lawrenceg con- tents as follows: "Are you in "Baby" Lawrence's Civics class ?" Ninety-Five .Doris B. fin Civics when Mr. Paulus was absentj :-"Stand up, Al- bertgslike a-gpocL1ittle' boy." Mr. Paulus Cwhen basket ball boys are absent? :-"Where are all these feet-ball men ?" Florence F. :-"Well, none of my grandchildren will go to this school." Edith L. :-"No, and none of my ancestors will either." Mr. VVyandt-"This le.ttuce tastes beastly-are you sure you washed it ?" Mrs. Wyandt:-"Sure I did, and I used perfumed soap, too." Miss Beaber 1--"I-Iow many of you girls have seen a prize-fight ?" Ruth Maurer :-"I have." Miss Beaber-"Where ?" R. M. :-"We have one at our house every night." Bernice B. fgiving report in Civicsj :-"He has had an active life at the bar and on the bench." ROAR. "Petit" Manson Qin Civicsj 1-"They advocate women suffrage and I think they ought to have it." "Art" C.-"Why? I don't." "Petit" iVl.:-"Well, we might as well give it to them because they take it anyhow." H Lester Kirk :-"I'll never marry until I meet a girl who is my direct opposite." Helpful Friend :--"'vVell, there are plenty of intelligent girls in this neighborhood." Pupil :-"I can't answer that." ' Teacher 1-"VVhy it's as plain as the nose on your face, and if it's like my nose it is pretty plainf' Miss Feltone"In a town where I was once I saw some boys dragging magnets by strings in the gutters. What were they hunting for ?', Ronald H. 1-"Cigarette stubs." ' X Mr. Paulus Cholding up a vanity case that he has foundj :-"Did any girl here lose her false face ?" E. Bair Qin Chem.j :-"What is the matter with this H25 generator? I can't get any gas through this rod." No wonder. The glass rod was sealed at both ends. - . Minister 1-"Your husband says he always feels so refreshed after one of my sermons." - Mrs. Aka 1-'fYes, a good sleep does refresh one, you knovvf' Traffic Cop :-"Say, you! Didn't you see me wave at you ?" C. K. :--"Yes, you fresh thing. And if Ernie were here he'd paste you one for it." . - Ninety-six Miss Schauffler Chaving hnished the explanation and the relation of air to the amount of heat secured from a bunsen burnerj :-"Now, Fred, when do we get the greatest amount of heat ?" Fred Whitlacliz-"In the summer time." Miss Helmick:4"Do you know that face powder is usually made of a poisonous substance ?" R. Croghan:-"Is that why it burns when you get it in your eye P" Florence Winlclei' :-"Never put off today what you can do tomorrow." Miss Helmick fin Chemistryj :-"Cecil, what are the uses of nitric acid?" Cecil Loomis treading from an open book on the desk in front of himj :-"It is used in the manufacture of explosives, Celluloid and glass eyes." "Tell me, john, does bleaching the hair lead to softening of the brain ?" "No, darling, it's generally the softening of the brain that leads to bleaching the hair." Dad said to his son, "How did you lose that tooth ?" Son :-"Shifting gears on the lolly-pop." Customer-"It's tough to pay ifty cents a pound for meat." Butcher 1-"Yes, but it's tougher when you pay twenty-five." Susie :--"Wl1y do you love old songs best?" John:--"Because I don't have to buy any new records." Reed Qin Historyj 2-"lVhat was the direct tax ?" Erma Spring I-iiDl1'CCt tax was the tax on personality." Mr. Rudy Qin Geometryuj :-"A bisector cuts a figure into two equal halves." Jake:-"Hey, Bill, did you hear what happened to John?" Bill :-"No." - Jake z-"A two ton 'block of stone fell on his chest and busted it." Bill :-"He always did have a weak chest." Catherine lhfalter Qon her way to schoolj :-"I must see John Donaheyf' Pearl VV. :-"W'hy? What for ?" Catherine :-"XV ell, it is rather personal." Edith Little fin Am. Historyj 1-"Anne Hutchison was sent out of the colony because in those days women were not supposed to talk very much." Mr. Paulus :-"Times have evidently changed since then, haven't they ?" Item of interest :-Dick Shanley was tackling the dummy at the time of the earthquake in Japan. Ninety-seven Walter M. :-"Do you know the height of foolishness ?" Bill Carpenter :-"No, what is it ?" W. M. :-"Going into a stationery store to see moving pictures." Mrs. Reiser:-"Say, Park, why do you shoot craps? Don't you know they have as much right to live as you have ?" Mose Rosenberg :-"Sam, what part would you like to play on the football team ?" Sammie Goodman z-"First base." " Isabelle Burnside Cat the book-storej :-"Fd like to get a pen point." Clerk :-"What kind ?" Isabelle :-"One to write a theme with." Mr. Paulus fin Freshman ScienceD :-"Now, if you would climb up to the ceiling, it would be hot enough to roast your whiskers." Roberta Stucky Cin Phys. Edj :-"And now don't forget to breathe." Peg Burnside :-"Gee! But I fell down this morning." Isabelle B.:-"Wl1e1'e? Did you hurt yourself?" Peg :-"No! I just fell down in the Economics test." D. Huff:-'KI am going to buy a gun." Bob F. :-"Six shooter?" D. Huff 1-"No, nine shooter. I am going to kill a cat." In Economics the class was talking of clay and bricks. Rita Hurst :-"VVhy, are bricks made out of clay ?" Ruth N. :-"Does Randy France iind anything to talk about ?" Josephine S. :-"N ot a thing and he talks about it, too." VVhat is this high school coming to? Une day Florence Foust was seen putting on rouge!!! His Honor 1-"Rastus, do you make a practice of stealing chickens?" Rastus:--"No, judgeg I jes go out semi-occasionally." Mr. Stifiler Qteaching general sciencej :-"Now, Where does a fish take in air ?" . Peg B. :-"Behind its ears." Jack Bryan Cdashing into the libraryj :-"I want the life of Julius Caesar." . Librarian :-"You're too late 5 Brutus took it long ago." Thelma McCoy I-'igxfvhjf is the Delphian like a girl ?" Jim T. :-"I don't know. VVhy?" T. Mc. :-"Because every fellow should have one of his own and not borrow someone else's." Photographer :-"Look pleasant, please." Ruth N. :-"I guess you'll have to remove that 'Terms Cash' sign." Ninety-eight Mr. Rudy fexplaining a proposition in Geometry? :-"Why is PR+ RB greater than PB ?" Leah Fribley:-"VVhy, because a short line is the straightest distance between two points." In modern history the class was discussing the French nobles' liking for hunting as a sport. Bill Carpenter on the front seat was catching flies. Miss Alberson:-"Pretty good sport, isn't it ?" Hazel Torgler fhearing two musicals over the radio at oncej :--"Oh, dear, those wires must be crossed." Roberta S. Qteaching Historyj :-"Are there any questions about the lesson ?" "Nix" :-"Yes, what was it about ?" Miss Alberson:-"Describe the civilization of Crete." Sophomore :-"It hasn't any." Teacher :-"What is steam ?" Student :-"Wate1' crazy with the heat." Barber :-"You look talented." Carl VV. :--"That's Why I iwant my hair cut Yale style." Miss Felton :-"Paul, what is fog?" Paul Grey :-"Cold steam." Mildred S.:-"Tell me, have you ever loved another ?" Carl W. :-"Yes, of course, dear. Do you think I'd practice on a nice girl like you?" On Thursday, January 3, 1924, a black dog was seen in various paris of the building. On Friday, January 4, l924, nothing was seen of the canine, but the Seniors sold "Hot Dogs." Mr. Findley:--"This is the third time you've looked on Cy Wfilliams' paper." Y ' i . John Webster:-"Yes, sir, he cloesn't- write very plainly." john Iclces fin Science classy :-"I don't know if he is blind or not, but he can't see." Mutt Marsh Cover the phonej :-"VV hat time a1'e you expecting me ?" Ziza R. ficilyj :-'Tm not expecting you." . Mutt-"T hen I'll surprise you." Miss Stockwell fEnglish HID :-"What does 'canine quadruped' mean ?" Thelma McCoy :-"A four-legged dog." Ed. H. treading a sign over a clothes shopj :-"Haberdasher." Virgil R. :-"I wonder how far that is." Ninety-nine Miss Rutledge fin Latinj :-"Harold, what words have we taken from the Latin word pugno P" Harold Armstrong :-"Pug-nose." Ruth Hurst :-"Oh, I wish the Lord had made me a man." Fat Wi11te1's :-"He did, I'm it." Teacher :-"Sami where is the Suez Canal ?" Sam:-"On the Isthmus of Panama." Teacher :-"Kenneth, name three things that are sold by the dozen." Kenneth I-I fawakening from a da dieamj "A aid a ound, and H - y ' 1- yu p aton. Fritz Rea fto Sam GQ :-"You're not so dumb as you look." Sam :-"I-Iuhuhf' Fritz :-"You couldn't be." Miss Stockwell fto VVilliam Z.j :--"'VVhat is the name of a foot of three syllables, the last of which receives the accent ?" Williain Z. :-"Anesthetic." John S. :-"Puritans were not allowed to read any friction." Miss Baker fin Senior Englishj :-"Arthur, we will now hear one issue of your debate." N Arthur C. :-"My topic is Capital Punishment should be abolished, neg- ative side. I will endeavor to prove this from the Bible. First, the Golden Rule says, 'Thou shalt not kil1.'-" Miss Baker :-"Any corrections ?" Mr. Baker Qin penmanshipj 1-"Now we'll make some I's Qeyesjf' Reed :-"What's the matter with Findley? Got lumbago, or spinal curvature or something ?" Stihierz-"No, he has to walk that way to ht the shirts his wife makes him." Max. S. :-"I don't like pork, but I just love ham." john Schlarb fatter receiving his report card the first monthj :-"Oh, I didn't do so bad. I got only three U's." Ruth Gallagher 1-"Resolved that the 18th amendment should be re- pealedf' Art. C. :--"I'd say uncorkedf' I-Ielen Y. fin Chemistryj :-"VVhat is a negative charge ?" Sam Lapham Qinnocentlyj :-"She ought to take Physics." Bob S. Cin Mod. I-Iistoryj :-"Robespierre was killed this time without a trial." One hundred Fair One on board ship :-"Captain, don't you think it's cruel to box a compass ?" Captain :-"Not any more than to paddle a canoe." Teacher :-"Wl1at is the trachea P" M. Edwards :-"It is part of the wind system of the body." Nov. 8: Frederick Kies had his proposition right today! We'll tell you when it happens again. Sam G: fat football gamej :-"Why don't the fellow with the white suit take the football sometimes P" Hazel T. fin Historyj :-"VVell, what was the eleventh command- ment ?" Camendmentj . Mr. Stiffler:-"At what temperature do beans cook, some of you girls who take sewing P" Jo. Snyder :-"How was education made easier at this time P" Gert. VValker:-"Printing presses were discovered." Martha E. :-"I got 96 in the Latin test today and 90 in the other one." E. E. :-"You are getting to be so bright that I am afraid to go with you for fear you will catch on tire." I Love Me .a................................ Bob I-Iaverman, '24, Miss Helmick Cin Chemistryj 2-"Philip, what is the formula for sul- phuric acid ?" - Philip M.:-"S, L. H." Miss I-Ielmick:-"No, you're thinking of some girlls initials." junior E11gllSl1I1A11OI1j'I11OL1S is one who plays jokes and makes a fooi of himself." "Book-seller's hack is one who takes care of books and places them in a hack." Mildred M. :-"Paul, did you put henna on your hair?" Paul Fishel:-"No, I washed it." A Fritz Rea:-"Is your fellow good-looking?" 4 Pauline E. :--"Yes, after you get used to him." Miss Beaber Cto NVard Ashman coming in late after Hre drillj :-"VVhat were you doing ?" VVard :-"I let the ladies and children come in iirstf' Mr. StiFHe1':-"VVhat plants will grow in sour soil?" Tommy Edwards :-"Sour grass." Mr. Rudy :-"Mildred, what is a locus ?" Mildred Murphy :-"Some kind of bird." One hundred one Bac o Qdo faskoliz A -. I 2,1 er 4' . - 'Paul-AS snooze: ,lv chu 77n,f fakes A,'s'8,',.j ffa In fun- 'C wijgf , ' Sfin. ,.-- ' V , '- ff' ' I' X67 7' 5 F9 J . 'J' ,I y J ff' l -ff Z If-MS, W5 I5 E rm , See? i f :-1f'.Sc.lino l,Z31a.fl4..., ffo-wrf.n4es., l"f5E 4.1. Eli' "Ju Calendar SEPTEMBER Sept. 4--School starts. The grind begins again. Sept. 10-Tiny takes his girl a ride. Sept. 20-Rain! Everything damp around the edges. Sept. 21--Team goes to Uhrichsville game. No game-pleasant ride. Sept. 22-Team goes again to Uhrichsvillc. Uhrichsville 26, Cadiz O. Sept. 24-Another sleepy Monday. Sept. 25-Mr. Ake says "Wednesday and Thursday off on account of County Fair." Sept. 26-Wl1.ole town shut their doors and went to the fair. Sept. 28-Back again for a whole day. Big pep rally for game tomorrow. Sept. 29-Hot stuff, kid! N. P. I-I. S. 21, Alliance 0. Sept. 30-Balmers discuss Saturday's game. OCTOBER Oct. 1-Paulus snoozes in class. Dick Shanley returns from trip abroad. Oct. 2-Class rings and pins come. Oct. 4-School Band flourishes. Oct. 5-Pres. of Mt. Union College speaks. Oct. 6-Wlie-e-e-el Kent O, N. P. H. S. 13. Some game! Oct. 7-Saturday's game was played over again at Balmers. Oct. 8-Ake still as good-looking as ever. XVe are told not to get hard boiled at Uhrichsville. Oct. 9-Spirit multiplies. Haverman ready for rally. Oct. 10-Many casualties at scrimmage tonight. Oct. ll-Game already lost. McMath has vertebra out of place. One hundred two Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct Oct Oct Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. Oct. 12-Second team plays Newcomers- town. N. P. H. S. Sec. 32, Newcom- erstown 0. 13-Phila played Uhrichsville. O-0 our favor. Uhrichsville gets all the breaks. 14-Day of rest and alibis for losing game. 15-Nothing doing. 16-No football practice-live men faint at sad news. 17-First notice for Senior pictures. 19-Rally as usual. 20-Phila wins another scalp. Se- bring 6, Phila 13. 22-Chas. jones, Secretary of Senator Willis, gave talk on China. Every- body enjoyed it. 23-Big crowd hears Lloyd George speak at VVJAX over radio. 24-John Schlarb drings ink in His- tory class. 26-Team leaves for Sharon, lla. 27-Sharon 7, Phila 14. N. P. H. S. Second 0. Uhrichsville Second O. 28-The choir sings an extra Amen. 29-All football men have to tell about Saturday's game. Clyde takes up half the morning. 31-Baker dreams of Halloween par- ty which he attended the night before. NOVEMBER Nov. 1-"Ain't nature grand?" Day and half vacation. Teachers need a rest. Nov. 3-Something is always taking the joy out of life. Steubenville 14, N. P. H. S. l3. Oct. 5-Tag day announced for Tuesday. Mr. Ake says "Let it be a silver offer- ing." Nov. 6-Well donef lads. N. P. H. S. Sec. ' l 3, Carrollton 0. l 1 l , f f, l. mf' A K ' V X I 1 1 , X I 1 . f N 1 I j fy i -.t ,1,.. .,, , , -. PIVMM ' f f t is aw Q xl' ' ' If ' K 4 'R ' "ll-r' I 1 rsblidn flf-IAC Club -.sf- fkffodgg. ff PH5-24. 171 AIAWCE -0 5 C X A, ix, lf! li Gif P D9 : . U - C - .- 'iff my w I - Fw. , ri 'ff- fu L i n ll Vt fivl Fic J. ff' 'A WJ fini' 'il W f ' " 'P Srl? J fn JG nl N 0 .., ff f f Gai ififmi I lflgfff X 'fig ff' Srxh M145 Ns ! j l:7,l" NN4vfi "lil ' I if 'Jr J I ,il , fx ." TXXQI .! .'Q'i,1 fi I Z Rll fff . Q A S' ' 4 .f ' s "lf Q Il' "' il lj, f ff. 1 Z -gy ly, ,Dover vs.-pfiifo., One hundred three . in Jpfaaifif' W - - ' f. r 'r I ' ' .1 1 ffl'-fl I Q 7 .5. 1 , gg-I ' - -: Ilan- ..- .V If -' ' ' NJ? . . in ffj fw' N jf ff ii A - Infelbenee ,e Siu Jn nffer -Nm vast f . ,J I L Y'-ef F35 fxx so .. 4, Q J f 7-W 7' ,pn 1 47 ',If'f,ll1f?f..5f46Z.s. ' D J f '50 zfigffr O 1 I ' 1 ln' N 0 H f f ' 'L 1 f rg f 4 ! , Pd, '7 1 L f ' gl e f NS if 0 L l f W. It . 3 . . Z TMNK5' 'itat 5 ' Q . . .L f Z. if i E .L XIHLS. w V 7 5 u to .f Finns 3 3' ' ' .ir W Ist E fm Q' 1 F ,W 1 f M ii-EPS f Q-ll' 5421? , ii -I ,I ., ' ?', '- ' y , :A ,- ' -- fy ll "7T.lu711f'ed! A ,4- , X ' L Q 1.-L , - . 2' ,xiii f miss De do If Before Q1 it f 6? ,. Jlzgls Nov. 7-Scandal! Chubby Evans starts chewing. Nov. S-Same as yesterday. Nov. 9-Big rally. Intense excitement. Miss Barton has her hair bobbed. Nov. 10-"Aren't we the berries ?" East Liverpool 6, New Phila 33. Nov. 12-Chapel again for Seniors and Sophomores. Nov. 13-Scientific Club explodes. Nov. 15-Seniors getting hard tack ready for tomorrow. Nov. 16-Juniors and Seniors entertain. their parents. Nov. 17-Team played at VVooster. N. P. H. S. 7, Woostei' 20. Nov. 18-Mr. Ake becomes an orator and speaks in Methodist church. Nov. l9-N. P. H. S. Sec. O, Uhrichsville Sec O. Nov. 20-Getting ready for Dover game. Shanley in Ake's office again to show his pipe and tobacco. Nov. 21-Sophomore president announces Sophomore-Senior reception. Nov. 22-Seniors decide to stage Shake- spearels plays. Nov. 23-XfVell done, ye good and faithful Sophomores. The reception was fine. Nov. 25-Hi-Y goes to Mr. Ake's church. Nov. 26-Football tickets go on sale. Miss Helmick again in our midst after an illness. Nov. Z7-Hi-Y feeds on venison. Reed enjoys himself. Nov. 28-Big rally for turkey game. Nov. 29-VVell, I should cry out loud. New Phila 14, Dover 6. Great Mud. i DECEMBER Dec. 3-Everybody back again. Uh, dear! Everybody happy we von on Thurs- day. One hund rvd four Dec. 4-Everbody making up sleep lost during vacation. D Dec. 5-Same as yesterday. Dec. 7--Foghorn presents Macbeth. Dec. 10-Senior football men receive let- ters in Chapel. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec. 11-Gym teams organized. 12-junior and Sophomore football men get letters. 13-juniors present "just Plain Mary." First snow of season. 14--Play repeated. Great success. Fine. 17-Mr. Haverman speaks to Eco- nomics class. Detention class becomes over crowded. 18-Doris Butler has an explosion in Chemistry Lab. Dec. 19-Art entertains football men at his Dec Dec Dec home. Great feed. . 20-Glee Club put on Christmas Can- llata.. . 21-Intelligence test. First game of basket ball. N. P. H. S. 37, Alumni 35. Oh, boy! Ten days vacation. . 25-Christmas! Oh, joy! JANUARY Jan. 1-Look, boys, leap year is here. Jan. 2-Everybody glad to get bask. 3-Excitement prevails. Another Ian. bobbed head in faculty 1'ow. Jan. 4-New Phila 21, WVooster 2-'L J an jan jan Jan Jan 5--Uhrichsville girls 11, Phila giils 12. 7-Mr. Ake breaks the sweet news of semester tests next Week. 9-Paulus decides to run for dog'- catcher. 11-Uhrichsville 21, N. P. H. S. 24. 12-Sebring 6, N. P. H. S. 32. Mineral City 16, N. P. H. S. Sec. 13. Sebring girls IS, N. P. H. S. girls 20. Q K1-cv K , 7 f f P57 n 1, I 5 r f , Q .7 ? '- l ' 1 V Y ,ff 459- 17 ,, in u n y.i,.,,,' 5. q ' W aef,.Q Cf- -:-rf W' iiivf' 2626 -- it , f o f ce. D553 M ' V' N E sea - f HQ 'AL-iv sfyii' 2i"Ts'-gyda.-DQ4 .-:L-. 9 flu U S I, 'tjfly .s1....,q' ' enferg, 5' Q' ' qt . A ,ii 'vs ' 1 jf V' K F iilllil l D Leciyug .,, .Z1'ZI7fIfC74kZ s QTL .-ff 0' Q 5.1 n a, f 41 LERLE A 4 Q Q.. 'i m :econ e -kj I -A A . 21 ' S' I 31112-1.4 .' 7 Red Meng Cl-uri ,Drfve nov-I Oh for ffl! Ycfuffdlkl-5 of jchoenbrunn, One hundred live Jan. 13-Hazel Torgler reminds all on the way back that all railroad stations do not have names. Ian. 14-Review of Reviews. Jan. Jan Jan Ian Ian Jan 15-Semester tests. 17-Same. 18--They'1'e over. 19-Deuuisoil 6, N. P. H. S. 26. Orrville 37, N. P. H. S. girls 27. 21--The fatal cards are given out. Z3-Miss DeBolt teaches Miss Bea- be1"s class and nearly goes mad in the attempt. all 11' gl ff ? 1525.5 J, fig' .I D 5 V, .A Q B ',-' Q55 A , ' ill-V I -r:.2,v ,X '12 Ig -a" x ff? f I 6-din.:- 1 Ou, X , as if 57 f Z ff. :fan 25-Fremont 24, N. P. H. S. 36 ffnuq, 3,,f,.,,,!q, G- Ian 26wKe11t 6, N. P. H. S. 39. Canton Central second 22, N. I". H. 'Gan 11611 imagine second 13. ,yfgheqn in a Jen 28-QLICCI' initials W. H. K. -en bm- basketball -Wil? letiu board. FEBRUARY F .1-H. Y. - ' '.-ef eb of dogs ,715 yy? . . . .ffl Feb. 4-Senior class play rehearsal begins. X Feb. 5-Seniors vote on colors for Del- X, 1' - 9? puan covei. A 3 W Jan. 7-Loomis b1'i11gs chicken 1.0 town. M V' , Good-bye chicken, VVyandt.wou't feed 'M 955. fou lonff. 1,-N 3 o . Q -- f 1 ' Feb. S-Dover 13, N. P. H. s. 25. Big ex- -zz E -A citement! . . 'x H . 119 - " . Feb. 9-Cel-feluee 20, N. P. H. s. 25. - lf 5 'fa Feb. 10-Everybody pleased with the Sat- urday game. One hundred six Feb. ll-Girl Reserves practice for Cupid and Calories. Feb. 12-Seniors practicing "Getting Acquainted With Madge." Feb. 21-Staging of Cupid and Calories. Plenty of credit due the girls. Feb. Z6-Schoenbrun drive for rebuilding school building. Feb. 27--Mr. Byron from Columbus visits school. Feb. 29--Another week gone! Three cheers. MARCH Mch. l-Defeated East Liverpool in tourney. Finals A Marietta 18, N. P. H. S. 15. Mch. 3--Big rally for Delphian. Mch. 4-Seniors hear trial at Court House. Mch. 6-Pirates Hy queer flag on school house. Everyone wear- ing red tag. Mch. 8-Team at Columbus Tourney. Lose to Columbus East 25 N TL. Mch. l-I-Dover B. B. team lucky. Dover 33, N. P. H. S. 28. Mch. 15-Game played over several times. Mch. 21-Third game with Dover. The cup is ours for good. Dover 9, N. P. H. S. 33. Mch. 22-Lastnbasket ball game of season. Cleveland Cent1'al 28, N. P. H. S. 19. e Mch. 24-Mr. Graff extends invitation to H. S. boys to banquet with the men of the town. Mch. 27-Seniors present "Getting Acquainted VVith Madge." House filled to overflowing. Mch. 28-Seniors repeat. Many turned away at door for lack of room. Mch. 29-Fine concert by Woostei' Glee Club. APRIL Apr. l-Everybody feeling foolish. Vacation from March 29 to April 7. One hundred seven .. A, J , ,., . Apr. 7-O. K. campaign begins. Miss Babbit has her hair bobbed. Apr. 8-Second clay of campaign. Apr. 9-Mr. Cartlich gives a boys problem ffvdfy 4,5 " 1 fi V 5 ,ij -1 it 46 'L ff f E . ,Q 6 Hb--PAP? f lag Qqt i J talk. Apr. 10-Challenge for boy by Mr. Cart- lich. Apr. 11-First game of base ball. Varsity 7, Faculty 3. Paulus and Rudy star. Apr. 12-Track team well under Way. Apr. l3-Seniors coached on coinmence- ment stuff. W1 Marsh takes a nap in Eng. class. Q! A 'i ll PTM: - k id AJ: I r Apr. l8-Big feed at Dave Maurer's. Reed Kr . j fi 'i pm. Csraf-I comes late. N. P. H. S. 2, Tuscarawas K 1px ':"1'i"'u X jf?-SQ " 0- X W Q, -c 27 Apr. Zl-Senior Play practice starts. . Apr. Z2-Gnadenhutten 2, N. P. H. S. 3. iw mfs -x,-Xfwfs,-w., A CAN I SEE IT j' 4 3 DELQ Af' :- NX rg 3' W as 3 S425 'F if bi' rift Good game. 'Bad weather. Great ex- citement among Sophomores. Leah Fribley and Maurine Rosch have their hair bobbed. Apr. 25-Last debate of the year. Dover vs. Phila. Hurrah! VVe Win the cup. Apr. 26-Delphian off to press. Good bye and good luck. D ' . ., ,!,7l!! "NGK 'J I A! 5579- lil. 1 -1 .N I' I V' If '- , av? ff., Z f ,prgfnl f. ' xxx 5' All ". lily : 'lg ' . f i s li ii if I i lie lnjligk' - lf . :E Mzxmlzppyf I--4 gf? . si-1N2,M i-sl L -zafiiffy 3-,.,. rugs' ,YL ,- ' K3 ZPYITDSAZQQAH-n fsffmf-. V ,, J wg' ,f 'Jw' 194 ,. QF .fdhgl One hundred eight 1 Henry Lieser, Automobile Agent, Mari' Snyder, City. 'rd L Yr' i' 1' -I Celestia Ankney, Singer, Chicago, Illinois. Grace Briggs, Mrs. Chas. 1-Ierning, Tuscarawas, Ohio. Hazel Brown, City. Elma Brooks, Mrs. James Ritter, City. Ieauette Britton, Ste nographe r, Chicago, Illinois. liiildred Border, Stenograph er, City. Irma Beale, Teacher, Alliance, O. Pearl Baker, Mrs. Robert Horn, City. Robert Barthelmeh, Student, Ohio State Uni., Columbus, Ohio. Russell Christy, Student, Colorado School of Mines, Boulder, Colo. Pauline Carrothers, Mrs. Charles Kneubeuhl, City. Mildred Deibel, Teacher, City. Islarcella Dick, Mrs. Harold 'Wil- helm, City. l.Vilma Dowling, Teacher, City. James Dodd, Student, Transylva- nia College, Lexington, Ky. Irene English, Mrs. Robert Shoe- maker, City. Grace Earle, Teacher, Dover, O. Harold Everett, Teacher, Sharon Valley. hfargaret Fackler, Bookkeeper, City Lucinda F r e y , Stenographer, Schoenbrun, Ohio. Edith Gray, Teacher, Strasburg, O. liary Getz, Mrs. Earl Gross, City. Carl Geib, Bookkeeper, City. Nellie Glass, Student, Ohio Uni- versity, Athens, Ohio. Cora Aebersold, Mrs. Raiph Stew- art, City. Hazel Auld, Mrs. Howard Miller, City. Pauline Bigler, City. Garrett Casper, City. Class ot? 1920 Zora Hawk, Teacher, Stonecrcck, Ohio. Varelia Ilollett, Student, Ohio Uni- versity, Athens, Ohio. Dorothy Kennedy, Mrs. R. F. Dav- idson, Athens, Ohio. Hazel Knisely, Ass't to Truant Of- ficer, Dover, Ohio. George Kurtz, City. Russell Knisely, Student, 'Universi- ty of Penn., Philadeiplzia, Pa. Hazel Lorenz, City. Mildred Lineberger, Mrs. Lloyd Ley, Newcomerstown, Ohio. Cleveland, Ohio. XVillard Leggett, Student, Univer- sity of Penn., Philadeiphia, Fa. Marguerite McDermott, Artist, Tu- ledo, Ohio. Mildred McDermott, Student, Kin- dergarten Training School, Cleve- land, Ohio. Edna Meiser, Bookkeeper, City. Mary Metzger, Mrs. Frank lVhiti- ker, Dennison, Ohio. , Fern Miller, Dover, Ohio. Clermont Milar, Teacher, City. Alice Moreland, Teacher, City. Albertine Morse, Teacher, Canton, Ohio. Julia Marlowe, Mrs. O. E. Snyder. Cir y. Grace March, Mrs. XViiliant Geifi, Dover, Ohio. Grace Newton, Bookkeeper, City. Ada. Pfeiffer, Teacher, City Class of 19211. Ralph Carr, Clerk, City. Russell Coates, Teacher, C ity. Russell Dienst, XVyandotte, Mich. Ruth Deming, Roswell, N. Mixiso. Edith Diefenbach, Onice work, City. One hundred nine Margaret Page, Midvale, Ohio. XVarle Portz, Baltic, Ohio. Iames Riffer, City. Russell Ricketts, Deceased. John Rieser, Auto dealer, City. Hazel Russell, Student, Ohio Uni- versity, Athens, Ohio. XValter Rutledge, Student, Univer- sity ot Penn., PllllelllCll7l1iZl, Pa.. Margaret Syron, Mrs. Victor Ful- iner, Dover, Ohio. Jane Stocker, Mrs. XX'illignn Stock- er, Port Washington, Ohio. Howard Smith, Bookkeeper, City. Catherine Sherer, Student, Heidel- berg' University, Tiftin, Ohio. Arthur Seebach, City. Gertrude Schneiter, Mrs. Nl. C. Curtis, Canton, Ohio. Mary Tennent, Teacher, City. Mary Thomas, Bookkeeper, City. Donald Urfer, Merchant, City. John XVood, Meter Inspector, Citv. Mary XVhiteford, Student, Ohio State University, Columbus, O. Carrie XVhitmer, Clerk, City. Ralph XVilliaxns, City. Paul 'Winters 1Merchant, City. .Frances XVhite, Mrs. Everett Bur- dette, Massillon, Ohio. Katherine Walter, Student, College for XVomen, XVestcrn Reserve University, Cleveland, Ohio. 'lielvedexa Yabertf, Stenographcf, City. Helen iliniersnn, Student, Gouchet' College, Baltimore, Md. Ianics Evans, Salesman, Philadel- phia, Penn. Darley Edwards, Teacher, Canton, Ohio. ' Augusta Fulmer, Stenographer, Cleveland, Ohio. Florence Gray, Teacher, City. lVilliam Howard, Manager, City. Hazel Ilolzworth, Telephone of- fice, City. Paul Hisrich, Student, hfedieal School, Cincinnati, Ohio. Emmett Herron, Dennison, R. D. Bessie Herron. Teacher, City. Harold I-Ieck, City. Homer Haupert, Student, Ohio State University, Columbus, O. Joe Ilurst, Student, Wooster Col- lege, l.Vooster, Ohio. Russell Kinsey, Teacher, Gnaden- huttcn, Ohio. Kaiser, Anna, Teacher, Gnaden- hutten, Ohio. Paul Kuhn, Teacher, Fry"s Valley. Opal Knight, Mrs. Paul Snyder, City. Ada Knoutf, Teacher, City. Perry Kaderly, Surveyor's OHice, City. Elizabeth Aughinbaugh, Student, Kindergarten Training School, Cleveland, Ohio. Jane Andreas, Student, Oberlin Conservatory, Oberlin, Ohio. Edward Anderegg, Uhrichsville, O. George Alexander, City. Bernice Buehler, Teacher, Dover, Ohio. NVinona Borden, Stenographer, City. Martha. Barnett, Deceased. VVilbur Baker, Student, Adelbert College, lVestern Reserve Uni- versity, Cleveland, Ohio. Vernon Beddows, Office work, City. Vesta Beans, Steuographer, City. ltiarguerite Bahmer, Stenographer, City. Monica Barry, Telephone Oflice, Akron, Ohio. ' Jack Collins, Student, Ohio Uni- versity, Athens, Ohio. Paul Cole, Los Angeles, Cal. John. Cole, Los Angeles, Cal. Lucy Denning, Clerk, City. Beryl DeWalt, Teacher, City. Celia Davidoff, Student, University of Cincinnati, Cincinnati, Ohio. Myi'tle English, City. N 9 Henry Keplinger, Student, Ohio University, Athens, Ohio. Esther Linder, Teacher, Pittsburgh, Pa. Mary Loomis, Teacher, City. Ida Lorenz, Student, Denison University, Granville, Ohio. Roy Miller, Clerk, City. Victor Marsh, Lumber agent, City. Vera Maurer, Teacher, Stonecreek, Ohio. Harry McKee, Bookkeeper, City. Myrtle Metzger, Canvasscr, City. Edgar Nixon, Student, Miami Uni- versity, Oxford, Ohio. Albert Oerter, Student, Moravian College, Bethlehem, Pa. Ruth Polen, Student, Lakeside Training School for Nurses, Cleveland, Ohio. Calvin Pfeiffer, Student, VVooster College, XVooster, Ohio. Margaret Rosch, Colorado Springs, Colorado. Neva Rainsberger, Student, Otter- bein College, Vilesterville, O. Class oii 1922 Mary Josephine Everett, Student, Oberlin College, Oberlin, Ohio. Ada Everett, Stenographer, City. Frances Fribley, Clerk, City. Thelma Fisher, Clerk, City. Thelma Frazier, Student, A rt School, Detroit, Mich. Eugene Gribble, Student, Oberlin College, Oberlin, Ohio. Isabelle Gribble, Teacher, Ragers- ville, Ohio. Joshua Grimm, Student, Witten- berg College, Springfield, Ohio. Irene Gowins, Florist's Assistant, Dover, Ohio. Mildred Gauger, Stu-dent, Qhio S. University, Columbus, Ohio. James Haney, City. Thelma Henderson, Mrs. A. Zeig- ler, Kent, Ohio. Bertha Hall, Teacher, City. Mary Hanson, Substitute Teacher, City. Hallie Haverfield, Teacher, City. Virginia Hartman, Stenographer, City. Grace Johnson, Stenographer, City. Daniel Kappler, Telegraph Office, Toledo, Ohio. Thomas Lewis, City. One hundred ten Helen Roll, Teacher, Oldtown Val- ey. Paul Sweany, City. Marcus Schear, Student, Otterbein College, W'esterville, Ohio. Flora Scherer, Teacher, City. William Stroup, Student, Oberlin College, Oberlin, Ohio. Marian Stevens, Student, Muskin- gum College, New Concord, O. Melva Smiley, Teacher, Winfield, Ohio. Helen Shively, Teacher, Cadiz, O. Lillian Shanley, City. Lawrence Scott, VVarren, Ohio. Elizabeth Schweitzer, S t u d e n t , Goucher College, Baltimore, Md. Gloren Scheupbach, Teacher, City. Alice Smith, Mrs. Peters, City. Gertrude Thomas, Sten ographer, City. John lValter, Teacher, Bolivar, O. Annie Vtfright, Stenographer, City. Carl Wlenger, Salesman, City. John Leiser, Student, Ohio' State University, Columbus, Ohio. Marie Mathias, City. Bertha Mofhtt, Teacher, City. Martha McMillan, Assistant, Public Library, City. Alice Murray, City. Laura Meiser, Stenographer, City. Elnora Maurer, City. Virginia Mercer, Stenographer, City. Robert 'Nickels, Student,. Denison University, Granville, Ohio. Helen Roll, Teacher, Oldtown. Val- ey. Valcria. Rogers, Mrs. Charles Cap- les, City. Gertrude Reiser, Stenographer, City. Arthur Ralston, Vifyandotte, llfich. Paul Roby, Student, Otterbein Col- lege, Westerville, Ohio. Clyde Smith, Student, Baltimore, Maryland. Ruth Schneider, Teacher, City. Catherine Stull, Stenographer, Dover, Ohio. Hilda Stocker, Teacher, Port Wash- ington, Ohio. Vililxua. Schenk, Teacher, City. Maynard Stechow, City. Anna Syron, Teacher, City. Freda Sneary, Doctor's Assistant, Dover, Ohio. , Sara B. Aesehlirnann, Student, Yp- silanti State Normal School, Yp- silanti, Mich. Margaret L. Affolter, Clerk, City. Charles S. Affolter, City. Carrie Arnold, Student, Business College, City. Leona Bacu, Secretary, City. Goldie M. Baker, City. Matthew C. Banks, City. Ianies M. Basso, City. Edna L. Border, Stenographer, City. Earl G. Born, City. John N. Cooney, Akron, Ohio. George W. Daverio, Student, Bus- iness College, Canton, Ohio. Hazel Edie, Student, Tri-State Normal, Valparaiso, Ind. Parker M. Eichel, City. Helen K. Espenscied, Clerk, City. Helen E. Exley, Student, Miami University, Oxlorcl, Ohio. Katherine P. Exley, City. Helen R. Fanti, New Philadelphia R.F. D. Evelyn L. Fisher, Student, XVoos- ter College, Wooster, Ohio. ' Ralph S. Forster, Student, Ohio State University, Columbus, O. Russell Frew, Student, Denison University, Granville, Ohio. Ruth A. Gauger, Student, Ohio State University, Columbus, O. Helen Geiser, Student, ltloraviau Seminary, Bethlehem, Pa. Emily M. Gibbs, Stenographer, City. Miriam. E. Gibson, Stenographer, City. Edmund J. Goulder, Bookkeeper, City. Hazel E. Gray, Clerk, City. Eugene Il. Hanhart, Student, Den- ison University, Granville, O. Carl J. I-Iarig, City. Edith Herron, Mrs. W. K. Lem- bright, Jr., Canton, Ohio. Blanche B. Hollett, City. Earline Sehively, Teacher, Midvale, Ohio. Mary Smiley, Student, Business College, City. Helen Shaw, Uhrichsville, Ohio. Class coli 1923 Cleva P. Hostetler, Student, Busi- ness College, Canton, Ohio. Eugene Hurst, City. Lesta L. Johnson, Stenographer, City. Delbert L. Iones, City. john L. Kennedy, Student, Ohio State University, Columbus, O. Herbert F. Kobelt, Clerk, City. Julia E. Krebs, Student, Business College, Canton, Ohio. Harold E. Kurtz, City. Roy C. Ladrach, City. Margaret E. Lee, Student, Col- lege for BVOIUCII, Western Re- serve University, Cleveland, O. Chester I VV. Lindsay, Student, Baldwin-YVallace College, Cleve- land, Ohio. . Mary Malindzak, Student, St. Iohn's Training School for Nur- ses, Pittsburgh, Pa. John A. Marsh, City. Marjorie H. Maurer, Student, Wooster College, Xllooster, Ohio. Elsie E. McConnell, Mrs. Prentice Everett, City. Andrew E. McDivitt, Student, Al- legheny College, Meadville, Pa. Hazel A. hlcllvaine, Student, Nor- mal School, City. Ioseph L. Mcllvaine, City. Frank Mclntosh, Cityf Dorothy E. Mofntt, Stenographer, City. Helen M. Nixon, Student, Nomial School, City. l Florence M. Norman, Mrs. C. I. lfVerkinan, Dover, Ohio. Evan N. Owens, Clerk, City. Helen M. Pedlar, Student, Ober- lin Conservatory, Oberlin, Ohio. Ralph B. Peoples, City. Ellen Perry, City. Florence L. Piaelili, Student, Spen- cerian Business College, Cleve- land, Ohio. Evan G. Phillips, Clerk, City. Richard C. Rea, Student, Culver Military Institute, Culver, Ind. One hundred eleven Katherine Thomas, Student, Ober- lin Conservatory, Oberlin, Ohio. Iohn. Welty, City. Thomas Walton, City. V Dollie Zucal, Teacher, Tappan, Ohio. 'Wesley M. Ripley, Clerk, City. Dean G. Roberts, Student, Ohio State University, Columbus, O. Dorothy M. Scheftler, Student, Union Hospital, Dover, Ohio. Elsie F. Schneider, Student, Ohio State University, Columbus, O. VViln1a K. Scott, Bookkeeper, City. Gertrude B. Scott, Student, Kin- dergarten Trainning School, Oberlin, Ohio. Mildred M. Seibold, City. Mendel Shanley, Student, Denison University, Granville, Ohio. Homer A. Sharp, Bolivar, Ohio. Marguerite G. .Singer, New Cum- berland, Ohio. Maurice Snyder, City, R. F. D. Ruth I. Snyder, Stenographer, City. Charles Stanlielcl, Student, Ohio University, Athens, Ohio. Irene Stantz, Student, Kent Nor- mal School, Kent, Ohio. Marie L. Steniple, City. Clyde A. Stewart, City. Lelia C. Stocker, Clerk, Pt. Vllasll- ington, Ohio. Edmund H. Stratton, Student, Den- ison University, Granville, Ohio. Kathryn E. Stroup, Student, Ober- lin College, Oberlin, Ohio. Arnold Sulzener, Stonecreek, Ohio. Grace I. Sweany, City. George A. Vllalker, Student, Nor- mal School, City. Hazel XValters, Vllest Lafayette, O. Allred Ian lValtz, City. Iohn E. Vlfliiteleatlier, Student, Denison University, Granville, O. Urbana D. XVhitiner, Clerk, City. Helen L. XVilson, City. Helen D. VVillian1s, Student, Ohio University, Athens, Ohio. Helen M. XVinspear, City. XVillian1 B. VVinters, City. YVilliani A. VVolfe, City. I1 Ono hundred twelve ,,...-on 4' P-pf . - v----,L -. Q, V-- ,I .nr Y Y Y 4-3 ' ' .suse--if-V N 4 ..a. -.G-,Q-J. '.A, .L ,- 'V'--M, - - 7' ' V ' ' --f A V ,., V :VY , ,. ,-,, F' "' wwf.-i . V f , w - F ' -5 .'L3.V.7 V7-H,-f-- -Q. i 7-7 .Y -,I ,,4,,..- 4. 41,-:. Y ' . A -1 f: ,A , VV ' 1 ' -:pg-25--:za Y X W Y . V , 3 1. 23" if-2-H -ygekr 4-i-i-14Pf- V ---1--:"',-9 "' - ,. -V V - -- , ""'f"' A' f' 4" ' K "' 'w...w'-',..f--:ff-5. 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New Philadelphia High School - Delphian Yearbook (New Philadelphia, OH) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

1920

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