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

 - Class of 1925

Page 1 of 124

 

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



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Text from Pages 1 - 124 of the 1925 volume:

THE DELPHHAN the Ahhfmell ei? the New Fhhecdlellgmhiezg Qhie High Seheell lpaunhhehedl hy fche ehudlehfte umimdlenf' fthe ermpenevieieh ei? the Sehier Gees h il. 925 VeHumme Thirteen CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING Q00 Q90 Q90 Q90 Q90 QVD QVD Q90 QVD QVD Q90 Q90 Q90 QVD QVD Q90 QVD QVD Q90 Q90 QVD 'EAS' 'QS' '?lfu"?7AS' '?AS"55S' 536' 'SAS' HS' '35 '?'AS' '5159 'SAS' '?43S"?0S' '55 'EAS' '543S'?15S' '55 'QS' SKS SKS SKS SKS SKS SKS SKS SKS SKS SKS SKS TO THE CITIZENS OF NEVV PI-IILADELPI-IIA, who realized the necessity of higher education in our community, and so willingly supported the Bond Issue, we gratefully dedicate this book. V 9 90 QVP Q90 QVD QVD QVP QVD Q90 Q90 Q90 QVD Q90 Q90 QVD 9 QV 90 Q9 SKS'SKS'SKSSKSSKSSKSSKSSKSSKSSKSSKS'SKSSKSSKSSKSSKSSKSSKSSKSSKS , Three SKS Sie, SKS SKS SKS SKS SKS' SKS SKS SKS SKS SKS DceHpI'I1i'1aHn Staff VIOLA M. ICKES, '25 - - - Editor EVELYN C. HORGER, '26 Assistant Editor JAMES E. MORGAN, '25 - Bnsiness Manager ROBERT L. SCOTT, '26 A Assistant Business Manager MARIAN E. STOCKWELI. - Faculty Advisor 553555 A Associate Editors ELIZABETH BEBOUT, '25 ---- Literary Editor MILDRED FISHER, '25 Assistant Literary Editor JAMES TORGLER., '25 - Athletic Editor FLORENCE EDIE, '25 Joke Editor JACK BRYAN, '26 Art Editor A 355535 Stemagmaphers - TIIELMA MCCOY, '25 ARLINE GRAFF, '25 ISABELLE BURNSIDE, '25 555555 CHESS Historians. EDNA LEFFLER, '25 VIRGINIA COOKE, '27 JUNE GLAZIER, '26 MARGARET ROTH, '28 Four , f' - -V-,.,Qx'1i, D. , ' 'Y . v. 404535 wif 15 ' " .Wa ggi i Wf , A ,, , V -4' , .-.L.9:,,MA W, w .PamES?iea2sfe,w.,.. ' 4 .' A V X f I - '. ..L Qsgmwx-as v . pang' ,. ,f ,W . X + fl f-.vm . 2 P , fi Q Q r R I wa. V r n pw ! i ri, I 1 5 1 . x V , i I r 5 Q5 i.4+.4,g....-.4.L.- - - -.g,p14 .--. 1. ....4,g, Five -..A QVD QVD QVD QVD evo Q99 D gvggvggvggvggvggvg ?SS"?Ax??AS"50S"?f0S"?A6' 1 V qw qv am age am adv V 'Sree' is .sa ' .se Q62 O gentle reader, when you scan X92 'QS' 'QS' Q99 . Q90 if these pages, be not harsh 1I'1 your if 'as' 'ae' 9515, Judgments, but rather "Condemn the 1355.1 S2 se. dab - age egg, fault, not the actor of 1t." 925 'SKS' 592261 'Avo 9 9 9 V 9 - 1 . - Q90 ?AS"2A5?2A??'??,,S"?A5"2A9 TI U1 D ILLPI I IAN . '2X5,'2XS'9X5'9X5"'?X5"?AS' Six CHARLES S. MCV AY S 1Lf767'i7'ZIfC7'Zd8'lLf Seven ccmenrdl QE Ecdfluncafiicmm A MR. ALVIN GRAFF Vice .President MRS. ILA WRIGHT President A MR. A. A. STERMER A . Clerk MR. ROBERT DUMMERMUTH A MRS. E. A. MYER Eight' - Lfn 5 If ... Nine W. G. FINDLEY, A. B. ' Muslcflnguon College Unfloersflty of Pittsburgh Principal LEILA HELMICK, A.B Wittenberg College Chemistry, Biology MARIAN E. STOCKWELL, Ph, B. Western Reserve Unwerszty C oluonbia Un1I'uers'lty English N J. A. BAKER, B. C. S. SUE E. FELTON, Ph. B. Bowling Green University Wooster College , Goldey College U Boetinger Studienhaus ' Bookkeeping, Penrnanship - Physics Ten Business Law JESSIE A. ALBERSON, A- B- HERBERT H. STIFFLER, B. S. WGUGSQGZJ College Wooster College H1S'C0I'Y Columbia University STELLA RUTLEDGE, A. B. Ohio Wesleyan University Latin Coach, Physical Director MAE BAKER, A. B. Otterbein College M. A. Columbia University English, Latin Eleven O. E. SNYDER, A. B. Ohio University Ohio State University Manual Arts g i FLORENCE BEABER, Ph. Wooster College Latin, French B. H. B. THARETT, B. S. JAY B. RUDY, B. S Woostefr College Mathematics Case School of Applied Science Mathematics, Mechanical Drawing BEULAH BARTON, A. B. MARGARET HAWKINS, Ph.B Western College for Women Denison Uwl'veff'sity English, Physical Education English, Latin Twelve ANNA NUSSDORFER Bliss College ' Typewriting, Com. Geog. J. M. DECKER, B. S. I. W. CURTIS, A. B. Muskingum College General Science Ohio Wesleyan University Economics, Sociology H. C. PAULUS, B. S. Ohio State University Ohio University H. lstory Thirteen RUBY SCHAAD, B. S Ohio University English, Sewing GLADYS I. DEBOLT Ohio State University History ALBERT F. LAWRENCE Zanericm Art College Bliss College Com. Arithmetic Rapid Calculation DONALD ARMISTEAD, B. S. Miami Uiiiversity Music l . l LP. ULYSSES LAWRENCE i West Lafayette College ' ADDIS K. BARTHELMEI-I, B. S Muskingum College Bliss College Ohio State University Commercial Home Economics Fourteen 0. -agyw ,, . i . - 2' W -5:5 ly "1 V.:- .. . . 1 Q .-4. .-1.1 Ya f I -. rs A, -U L.. rr as . 'T n- YH. 1 4' .R P . 2- , I Ux- 1 If-if rainy ' 1' 'J X 5' 1 of L JE I - lm . . 'E I 4. a ""'7- 'Qu .' ',!:. . If ' lt., 2,1 A ...Pk , 1-1--2 , 1,-una. - va-:x. Cllass Poems "Great as was the coming of King Arthur Was the coming of this class, Great with many a knightly laddie And many a queenly lass. 'Twas in the Indian summer, The birds had not all flown, Flowers were preparing for slumber llVl1Cl1 we ventured into the unknown. Twice two has been the number Of years that have sped along, The flowers have awakened from slumber, The birds are singing their song. And we, "Oh Alma Mater," Your offspring brave and true, Are stepping out together, Bound with our love for yOlI. 'VVe'll travel life's rough highway, 'Till we reach the city, Success, VVe'll shun every pitfall and bywayg XfVith our fame and honor you'll be blest NVe've a goal for which we've striveng The ideal which has made us strive 'Tis the motto, "Semper duecns," Of the class of '25, Farewell, oh fellow students, Our loyal faculty, too, Perhaps we've left some task unhnishedg VVe're entrusting that to you. Sad as was the passing of King Arthur Is tl1e passing of this classg Not doomed to sink into oblivion, But to strike and win at last." -ANNE TRYON. "One by one the sands are Howing, One by one the minutes fall. Some are coming, others going, Yet the call is heard by all. Hour by hour the time draws nigh, When we each must depart. Now we feel the sadness of goodbye, With each beating of the heart. Closer, closer draws the time, That we must face Life's strife. Soon we will leave far behind, Memories dear and dreams of Life. One by one the sands are flowing, One by one the minutes fall. Others come, while we are going To meet Lifc's enchanting call." -BEULAH BARNES '25. Sixteen Senior' Class President - GLENN SMITH Vice President - GEORGE COLLINS Seeretaivfy-Tv'easurevf ARLINE GRAFF H07L0l'Cl7'y Member' JOHN A. BAKER Class PI1iSfOl'ZiCI7L EDNA LEIPFLER JOHN A. BAKER H0l'l07'UVjl M'em.be1' Class Colors - --- Green and White Class Flower -- ....... XN'hite Rose Class Motto --- .... Semper ducens Finance Co ililftee Social Co iifttiee Arline Graff, Clwivfman. Mildred Fisher, Chairman Thelma McCoy Dorotha Pugh Ann Mcllvaine Rhea Abel Harold VVherley James Morgan Frederick Rea Richard Nixon Park Reiser Seventeen i i i L I . .i as ii- an i ' rs my . .1 '. . I- J 4 i., J I A QU, if A I ., I . Y . , . Q I .5 -54, iilwnwl 5 , .nf , il Q 2 I. c I I I . A . I - yy,. . 'Q ' ' - H Hi ' in ' ' fag , .v er yn l J Sf V 5 ,V 3 fp ",. KATHERINE AVON IIKATYJ' Glee Club 45 Mixed Chorus 45 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 French Club 45 Class Play. "Nothing is impossible to a willing heart." It may be her good nature or it may be her willingness to work, but whatever it is, we think a lot of "Katy." If you are in trouble, here is a good place to come. ALICE ENGLISH "TILLY" Latin Club 25 Mixed Chorus 25 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Literary Society 3, 45 Debate Team 3, 4. "I should think your tongue has broken its chain." And we are very glad of it, for it isn't everyone who can win debating honors for the school the way Alice can. But hard work had a share in that, too. ROY MAURER "And can I ever bid this joy farewell?" Roy seems to enjoy good recitations even if he doesn't enjoy studying. He doesn't agree with Burns and Whittier that there is joy in the life of a farmer, and so we expect him to seek his fortune in a busy metropolis. ' WALTER MARSH ulVIU'1'TU Latin Club 25 French Club 4. "Young men think old men are fools5 Old men know young men are fools." But don't ask YValter his opinion in the matter for we are not sure he will agree. At any rate he enjoys himself thoroughly and old men's opinions have not figured much so far. THELMA MCCGY "SWEDE" Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 45 Class Play 35 Glee Club 45 Literary So- ciety 3, 45 French Club 45 G. R. Program Com. 45 Chairman Social Com. 25 Finance Com. 45 Class Historian 25 Class Play. "We call it only gentle Thelma's way." Thelma is such an enthusiastic person that she makes things interesting wherever she is. More- over, only she can fail in recitations and remain on the good side of the teachers. It takes diplomacy to do this. - Eighteen . . -v r Y--ie:-r f . -- -- - - - ...J 1 . .1 Q E u al i A ig iw S' K ' 2 :li -1 Ai si' , . 'N . ., ,guy greg, at .iii MTS: .22 S3 ts V. - -- f- f -X ps . r , ' - 1' ' - .. v . . ... . ' P " -4: W ,-- Q, . . ' .-. . .' ' : , ' ' 1 1 ' ' -1,221.5-.':ii.Li'F'!i1, Q-'Pig .RL --.1.4..4.. .u....:1.....,4,..,..-..1..es.'..4.E...+-.L-:L-M ..-..- ...Le-.g. ,...-.-.A ..e......:....,i4i,....- ' - . se CLARENCE BAIR Chemistry Lab. Assistant 4. "Everywhere in life the question is not what we gain but what we do." If you want a boy who is both dependable and interesting, come this way. We don't know in what path his future will be, but wherever it is, it will be a success. Put your money on Clarence, boys. FRANCES BRANEN HFANNIEU "Merrily, merrily shall I live now Under the blossom that hangs on the bough." Frances has never told us that she likes N. P. H. S. better than Uhrichsville, but we hope so. May be it is because she is so shy that she has never told us. L MARGARET ANN MCILVAINE "PEG" Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 2, 43 Glee Club 45 Latin Club 23 Class Play 35 Finance Com. 4g G. R. Finance Com. 4. "I would be friends with you and have your love." Whatever profession Ann chooses, she will not want to be a jeweler, especially if people let their accounts run. Future Senior! Let this be a warning and pay cash for your rings and pins. A ' ARTHUR ANGEL IIANGELJJ "And 'tis my faith that every Bower Enjoys the air it breathes." Let us hope that Arthur enjoys school as much as he seems to or as his grades show. At any rate no one would work as hard as he does and not enjoy the results, at least. HOWARD MERCER "BUD" Debate Team 43 Literary Society 4g' Mgr. Class Play. "I never knew so young a body with so old a head." Did you?. If you don't know Howard, you had better get acquainted with him for he is leaving N. P. H. S. this year and the place may hear of hun again, but it will never see him. You know these woman-haters can sometimes be entrapped into having dates, too. Ninctccn ' 'qw-V-Q---W -va - -.---- ---. ,LY Y .A W i.il..- -. La., .,,.. ,- ..,.,, ,, V ,via - - V V . , : F 1 ,,,, 1. li 5. S E .r Y Z as HAROLD BEAN UBEANYH Class Play. "The present is big with the future." VVouldn't it be pleasant to be fate herself and mete out success as it is deserved? What a big lump Harold would get! More than likely he will get it without our help. ROBERTA STUCKY "BOB" Class B. B. 1, 25 Social Com. 2, 35 Debate Team 3, 45 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 G. R. Pres. 2, 3, 45 Lit. Society 3, 45 L. S. Treas. 3, 45 Glce Club 45 Class Play 35 G. R. Play 35 Class Play. "Never elated while one n1an's oppressed, Never dejected while an0ther's blessed." "Bob" is an ideal friend and a perfect sympathizer. A list of her total activities would stretch from here to Shanesville, but you never find her worrying about any- thing. You will hear of her in several years on a college debate team. PEARL MILLER Office Stenographer 4. "I feel that I am happier than I know." Pearl has an advantage over most of us for she has already had experience as a stenographer. And judging from appearances this year she has made good even when the casualty lists sometimes held sixty names. JOSEPHINE STROUP "JO" . Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 45 Orchestra 3, 45 Social Com. 25 Girl Reserves 2, 35 Girls' Glee Club 3, 45 Latin Club 2, 3, 45 Class Play. "Wealth, I ask not, hope or love, nor a friend to know me. All I ask, the heavens above and the road below me." "Io" is not exactly a tramp or hobo, but she would like to be. Almost the only disadvantage in her living that kind of life is that they can not carry pianos. And so "Jo" spends part of her time at home. JOHN HURSEY Pleasant Valley Baseball 1, 2, 3. "What shall I do to be forever known And make the age to come my own." If some one were to assure John that he won't need to be oratorical to be successful, no doubt it would be a great comfort, for John does not need such a gift as that. He has the fundamentals of success. Twenty QQ . L.... .- A ' .'T-.... ,, ,... W , U , . vl l I I 1 I I 1 l E l , Q . :E . y so-. ' 'I V ' ' QR' i 1 -'lp MARY BIERIE "CURLY" " 'Tis not a lip, or eye, we beauty call But the joint force and full result of all." Mary's outside appearance is sufficient, but if anyone were to look beneath that crust of curls, he would End a wealth of surprises. According to Mr. Paulus, she is the future rival of H. Cv. Wells. MARY MCCONNELL "MAC" Literary Society 3, 43 Latin Club 43 French Club 43 Girl Reserves 2. "No one is happy who does not think himself so." ' Mary revels in the mysteries of French translation and she doesn't do it merely to please her teacher. Latin comes to her as easily as it came to Cicero. Mary really could astonish us all if she wanted to, DOROTHY REESE "DOT" Mixed Chorus 1, 4, Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4. "Cheerful looks make every dish a feast." NVl1ich means that "Dot" knows how to make the best of everything, even a Civics rec- itation and a cold lunch every day. However, someone else may help her do the latter. CLYDE V. MATHIAS USKIND Football 2, 3, 4, Captain 4, Basketball 2, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 4, Track 3, 4g Class B. B. 1, 23 Social Com. 3. "I see the right and I approve it, too. Condemn the wrong and yet the wrong pursue." That is, if it is wrong to make the Uhrichsville local so useful, although we do not doubt that that is why it is there. But it may be this inspiration that makes his ath- letic record so good. EMMA HOSTETLER "EM" Maclcsburg H. S. Basketball 2, 3, President 3, Mixed Chorus 4, Girl Reserves 45 French Club 4. "Charms strike the sight but merit wins the soul." Emma, like all other deserving people, probably does not realize that she is so meritorious but others do, Because she came here only her fourth year, we have not had a chance to appreciate her properly. Twenty-one ' 4. .- F . s V . W-ii Ja .QRQZYX .. V. .Y,,...',1 v - ' i ' ' ill F, Y . av- -.A:....-av-.....a,-..---.. C iw. ee. -, ,,,,,,, ,,,,- .,,, , .. -,s - ' - . GEORGE COLLINS "SQUID" Orchestra l, 23 Social Com. 25 Vice President 4. - "If fortune favors you, be not elatedg If she frowns, do not despondf' George has cause to be elated for he finished his school work at the end of the iirst semester. As a result his eyes are confined behind horn-rimmed glasses. But he had no chance to look at these good- lbokmg high school girls the second semester, anyhow! JAMES TGRGLER "JIMMY" Baseball 2, 3, 45 Captain 33 Class Basketball l, Z, 45 Football 4g Athletic Editor Delphian 4. "The lion is not so fierce as they paint him." . So let it be with Jim. The girls do say he is a woman haterg if so, it were a grievous fault and grievously hath Jim answered it. But it may be that they are piqued because they can't get him and his frend, Beryl, interested. ELLEN F. JENKINS ULENU Latin Club 35 Girl Reserves 3, 43 French Club 4. "Stuclious to please, yet not ashamed to fall." For Helen realizes that one who tries is never a failure The only solution we can find for her French translation is a French ancestor somewhere back in 'XVales, or ability acquired through hard work. GLENN SMITH "S M1TTY" Football 2, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 3, 43 Basketball 3, 43 Track 3, 45 President 4. "Perhaps it was right to dissemble' my love, But-why did you kick me downstairs?" Although we sometimes are appalled at "Smitty's" choice of words, we know they are not ill-intended. He has ability along more than one line, as the Massillon game and a few other things prove. RI-IEA ABEL "ABE" Mixed Chorus 3, 49 Glee Club 45 Sec.-Treas. Glee Club 4g Social Com. 4g Girl Re- serves 35 Literary Society 3. ' "Know'st me not by my c1othes." But this is not the only way to know Rhea for she is usually accompanied by a stack of books, which give us the impression of evenings well spent. It is peculiar that such a short girl should cast such a long shadow. Twenty-two I l ' Q J 4 i 1, 3 i 1 l 3.1 1' 1 1, - ' is . , , E... -1-,-.1.---e.s-... ...e - ...,.,,, .. E..- f .. w.-,....E,. WE.- ARDATH DAVY "AR" Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 43 Latin Club 2, 3, 45 Girl Reserves Z, 3, 4. "The most manifest sign of wisdom is continued cheerfulnessf' Philly High could use many more people like Ardath, for it is this kind that makes the world go round. She never gets poor grades, but if she did, she wouldn't be the kind to blame the teachers. HAROLD ROSENBERRY 'IROSIEU Mixed Chorus 43 Secretary Literary Club 49 Latin Club 45 Class Play. So yet am I, Unless my friends and mirrors lie to me, A goodly looking fellow." But there is something behind Harold's looks and it isn't all dramatic ahility either. He sits in class and listens and when test time comes he's ready-sometimes only with smiles, but ready anyhow. ROBERT WHITEFORD "BOB" "You've a bold heart, keep it so." Sometimes Bob shows his bold heart but when he doesn't his friend "Cy" shows it for him. He is wise enough to know that dates will rob him of it and so he lets the girls alone. JOSEPH MOORE "Joe" Social Com. 1, 23 Joke Editor 3. "Care is an enemy to life." Or so it seems to "Joe," The importance of being a .Senior hasn't impressed him any, for to him it is much more important to retain his Romeo-reputation with a patent leather top. AILEEN SEIDNER "SID" Mixed Chorus 1, 2,5 Girl Reserves 33 Literary Society 3. "Happiness seems made to he shared." And so Aileen intends to share hers and in so doing make more of it. Life certainly is not an empty dream for her and we hope it never will be. Twenty-three ww-I V .W ... --.H - f - ----v -+ W- rl V V X. 4 ,' p - p ...v.. -. -7 lbv, .N 54' ,, .r-4.2.6 LK Lac. tt . t - . r L...1.L.L.g .L Z.'g.Q.n ROBERT FELLERS "BOB" Mixed Chorus 1. "Happy am Ig from care I'm free! I VVhy aren't they all contented like me?" Without "Bob" it is doubtful whether the Physics Lab could keep goingg and be- ing Miss Felton's right hand man is no small job. Perhaps the reason why he is so contented is that he is doing something that he likes. MAXINE RICKARD "MAX" Mixed Chorus 3, 45 Girl Reserves 4, Latin Club 4. "She was pretty to walk with I And witty to talk with." Of course one does not need to do much talking, for Maxine always manages to take the load from our shoulders. She will worry about tests, but many of us do that. MARGARET PEARCH "Be wisely wordly but not wordly wise." 1 Margaret believes in neither "all work and no play" nor the opposite. In other words she is a well-balanced girl who takes life as it comes and does her best what- ever happens. VENETTA HEATHCOCK "And I oft have heard defended, A Little said is soonest amended." Venetta no doubt understands us better than we understand her. We wonder what she thinks of us, for it is the opinions rarely told which count the most. LLOYD NOLT "Ten thousand difficulties do not make a doubt." Lloyd has never quite succeeded in becoming teacher's pet, but not because he l1asn't tried. If he had another year, he might attain that position, but then perhaps he thinks he should quit while the quitting is good. Twenty-four Tr' " -'r Tr ' ' . .Z W' Y -r an 4: V f 1 ' , , " wk' , Y - 'ti J....4..L..:.a......JL:..4...........-.......,-........ M.. .....ei2fEif.,.-.-- -L - .LLM 7.4. ...-,., Lis. 4:42.23 DOLORES GATCHELL "SAL" ' Dennison H. S. Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 33 Glec Club 23 English Play 25 Adclphian Lit- erary Society 25 G. R. Secretary 25 Castilian Literary Society 35 Social Com. 35 Girl Reserves 45 Mixed Chorus 4. n "Be not the tirst by whom the new are tried Nor yet the last to lay the old aside." Dolores has made herself our friend and even though she has been here only a few months, she is as loyal as those who have been here for years. Perhaps it is being a good Girl Reserve that has done this. AMELIA GRIBBLE "More years had made me love thee more." Each year has brought Amelia more friendsg if she were to stay in high school another year, everyone would be on the list. But what would she do with any more? D FAYE PHILLIPS Mixed Chorus 25 Social Committee 35 Class Play. V "True as the dial to the sun - Although it is not shined upon." Barnhill has provided this school with both brains and beauty in Faye. Perhaps her early morn- ing rides on the N. O. T. 81 L. have something to do with her pink cheeks Cwe do not say everythingj, but the brains we can't account for. HUGH METZGAR "Mamie" Hi-Y Club 2, 3, 4. "Yet I doubt not thru the ages, one'increasing purpose runs, And the minds of men are widen'd with the process of the sun." Hugh probably has a brilliant secret somewhere in the back of his mind, or maybe it is just a joke on the rest of us. At any rate it seems to have a good eiieet on him. PA RK URBAN "XVH1T12Y" "I find we are growing serious And then we are in danger of growing dull." In that case there is not much danger of Parlc's growing dull for it is only his smile that keeps Mr. Paulus from freezing the library. That is the reason the coal bill has decreased. Twenty-five l l l , if I -l l E Q l l . 'E l . '- 4 A V .7-' - V-at . NOBLE GUNNING Tippecanoe H. S. Class President 3. "Knowledge is the hill which few may hope to climb." Yet Noble is climbing rapidly and all because he thinks it possible to do the necessary thing, how- ever hard. The class of 1925 will be proud of him soine day. MILDRED FISHER "RED" H Social Com. l, 4g Chairman 4, Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 43 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4g Chair- man G. R. Service Com. 4g French Club 45 Secretary French Club 45 Literary Society 45 President 33 Ass't Literary Editor Delphian 45 Class Play. "Condemn the fault, not the actor of it." in Mildred has merited more honors in high school than she has received, but whethext N. P. H. S. shows it or not we appreciate all that she has done Some college is waiting to do what we have neg- lected. ROBERT EVANS "Though I am young, I scorn to iiit Upon the wings of borrowed wit." ' N. P. H. S. is not the only institution that has given "Bob" an education. His time is taken up outside of school hours, yet he graduates. How do they do it? - ISABELLE BURNSIDE "IZzY', Social Com. 13 Girl Reserves 3, 49 See.-Treas. 3g Literary Society 3, 4g Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 43 Class B. B. 1. "Deep-sighted in intelligence, Ideas, atoms, influence!" Isabelle certainly leaves a splendid retord behind her and no doubt there is just as good a one ahead of her. It is hard work which does this, so leam your lesson here. EDNA LEFFLER HEDDIEU Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 4g Class Historian 43 Mixed Chorus 1, 4g Latin Club 43 Class Play. "Be loving, and you will never want for love." - Edna has succeeded so well with everything we have given lxer to do, that we made her class his- torian. It is not only hard work but ability, too, that have made her so successful, so we couldn't all do what she does. Twenty-six ' 1 . at - 4 4 . l l 'Sn ., . ,fa .A -5 . -. 1 . 'e -...,i.-l,,-+,..,..-.....-....i..,ag...e,gQ-L..,.,-....- -...,.,.-, , ,L ,W .,,t,,,,,,,- O .M,,,., ff CRAWFORD HANNA "HANNA" Hi-Y 3, 45 Track 3, 45 Football 4. "On their own merits, modem men are dumb." If Crawford had to advertise the tact that he is our fastest runner, the news would not get very far. But luckily for the team, he has been found out. Philly is counting on him for a better record JULIA MAIER ' Mixed Chorus l, 45 Vice Pres. French Club 35 Class B. B. Z5 Girl Reserves 4. "A merry heait goes all the day." Julia, if her looks did not niarry her to her employer, would make a good business woman for she is an efficient person. But Judging from present indications, her place will never be in an office. JOHN ROLL HLITTLE JOHNNY" this spring. French Club 4. "I have learned in whatsoever state I am, therewith to be content." John is contented either because it is his nature or because he was reared a "bare-foot boy" al- though one may have been the cause of the other. At any rate he adds a lot to the class. VIOLA ICKES Class Historian 15 Delphiette Staif 15 Mixed Chorus l, 25 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 G. R. Sec. 2, 35 G. R. Cor. Sec. 45 Latin Club 3, 45 Vice Pres. Latin Club 35 President Latin Club 45 French Club 3, 45 Pres. French Club 35 G. R. Hope Com. 45 Class Play 35 G. R.-Hi-Y Play 45 Glee Club 45 Vice Pres. Glce Club 45 Class B. B. 25 Ass't Editor Delphian 35 Editor 45 Commencement Speaker. "I was born for other things." However, you couldn't tell it, for though .she rnay not be made for her niches, she always manages to fit perfectly. Viola is our bright and shmmg light and excels in everything she does, as her long LLOYD SCHEAR "BUD" Literary Society 3, 45 L. S. Pres. 45 Hi-Y Club 3, 45 Vice President Hi-Y Club 45 French Club 45 Pres. French Club 45 Football. 4. "I profess not talking, only this: Let each man do his best." Lloyd never talks unless he says something worthwhile and even then he could afford to talk all the time. To see him at Literary Society arouses a picture of him as president of the United States Senate. Wait and see. list of activities proves. Twenty-seven 1, 3 Z ,. ui ' ' f ' ""r"'ff -' M 6 , L1 E Ym.M 3 3 I- ,R ..,.,. If -., Q fee, 3, rf' f " J , ... 4 ' i 5 . 5 i , .li i ii? . . 1. ll' . -3 A Q A .Yi -31, ' . 1. W- --4 :W L .. , .sea LILLIAN HARTMAN NLILU Glee Club lg Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 43 Girl Reserves 4. "Happiness depends, as nature shows Less on exterior things than most suppose," But if it did depend on exterior things Lillian would be just as happy as she is now. This may be because she is always so accommodating and ready to help or perhaps for some exterior reason. FREDERICK REA UFRITZU Orchestra l, 2, 3, 43 Treasurer 23 Class Play 33 Latin Club 33 Trcas. Latin Club 33 French Club 43 Finance Com. 43 Literary Society 43 Class Play. "He thought as a sage though he felt as a man." "Fritz" frequently surprises us with spurts of wit and wisdom. That is we used to be surprised but we have at last learned to expect a great deal of him and we are never disappointed, either. VIVA BENEDUM "VER" Mixed Chorus lg Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 43 Class B. B. 1, 23 Capt. 1, 23 Girls' B. B. 43 Capt. Girls' B. B. 4. "It hurteth not the tongue to give fair words." Nobody ever heard "Vee" unjustly slamming any of her friends.. We couldn't do without her on our basketball team and if it wasn't for her, we might be more worried about dramatics, "Vee" is a good sport if ever there was one. l PRIMO ODORIZZI UPEDROU Latin Club 2, 3g French Club 4. "He made an instrument to know If the moon shine at full or no." Primo sems to be well satisfied with his schedule this year, although it may not be so much the order of his classes as the people who are in them, If you doubt this, go to class with him some time and find out in what direction he looks. DOROTHY MINOR Mixed Chorus 23 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 43 Social Com. 33 Hot Dog Com. 4. "Forever haltless hurries time, the durable to gain3 . - - Be true, and thou shalt fetter time, with everlasting chain." YVhy doc-s everyone love Dorothy so much? Just because she is Dorothy. Second team football games never fail to interest her and neither do red-haired boys. Twenty-eight ,7 1--. -. --- -',- - - -ff-W - Y--7' - -- ----- - -- i-----ev was E YV. 1: HAZEL HENDERSON "Life is real, life is earnest, And the grave is not the goal." In her long walks every morning, Hazel has time to realize that life is real. Some of us are not so fortunate and consequently the days are rather commonplace. Hazel has found the secret and per- haps will share it with us. FRANKLIN PFAEFFLI HPIFFU Football Z, 3, 43 Basketball 3, 43 Class Play. 'WVl1y-should not conscience have vacation - As well as other courts 0' the nation?" Frank's home town boasts of the "largest country store in America" but we are glad he deserted it for us. Without him both our football and basketball records might be altered. THELMA BAKER Mixed Chorus l, 21 Girl Reserves Z, 3, 43 Class Play. "A blithe heart makes a blooming visage." Thelma laughs with you but never at you. Perhaps it is this quality that makes her so many friends. It would be line tor our record if all the Seniors would face life with the same attitude. ELIZABETH BEBOUT "BETTv'f Girl Reserves 2, 3, 43 Chr. G. R. Program Com. 4g French Club 33 Latin Club 2, 33 Literary Society 3, 43 Class Play 33 Vice Pres. 33 G. R.-Hi-Y Play 43 Literary Editor Delphian 43 G. R. Play 33 Class Play. "Condemn the fault, not the actor of it." But where is the fault? Betty can always be recognized by the brilliant questions which she asks and which sometimes bewilder her teachers as well ashher classmates. And we hesitate to think what this Delphian would be like if it weren't for her imagination. VERNON HI SRICH "A merry heart maketh a cheerful countenance." But we are still tryinghto guess who or what is making his heart merry. Perhaps it is the future he has chosen or the invention he is pondering. Twcn Ly-nine . l gas . 6 YY , ..1,,. ,., K- ...v-.-iT,,..,-,.-, -VA- +,,,,,,-1,-T-e-....T-,,s.p,!-,7,,, ' ' Hr V ' ' A 3 iff' 1l!'eNivU " '- . 1 i . 9111-iQ,fv'?i27it '. 1. ii ii iii i b E i. E 19 T fi, H- if sv nf 1 - it 1 it !.. E r v. Y. 9' , Zi. p V W 1 ibfits -' 1 in iii 'Wa fl' Wifi ' ' " 4-X . ,4 i -, - -M -. V . W... HB4 . Be... ' GRACE HERRON "SALLY" Mixed Chorus lg Glee Club 2, 3, 43 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4. "VVe think a happy heart consists In tranquillity of mind." The small every day happenings that bother so many of us do not disturb Grace in the least, unless she is good at concealing it. Perhaps there is some one who helps her hide it. HELEN LEGGETT "BABE" Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Class B. B. l, Z, Girls' B. B. 43 Mgr. Girls' B. B. 4, Girl Re- serves Z, 3, 4. "Tomorrow do thy worst, For I have lived today." As to what "Babe" likes best in high school, we are sure it is basketball. As to what she likes best out of school, we are not in a position to say. But one thing is! certain, she enjoys herself wher- ever she goes. HAROLD VVHERLEY Hi-Y 3, 43 Orchestra 33 Band 3, Chemistry Lab. Ass't 43 Class Play 35 G. R.-Hi-Y Play 43 Finance Committee 4g Class Play. ' "Some are born great and some achieve greatness." Both of these seem to apply to Harold for if he had not been born with talent, he would have gotten it some way. Without him we would have had no crowd at the Senior Play, for he was our champion ticket seller. DEANE lWClVlANN "COUNT" Class Play 3. "Care to our coffin adds a nail, no doubtg A grin so merry draws one out." Now, don't draw from this that Deane goes. around school with a wide grin on his face. for when he gets down to work, he can look serious. For instance, visit English class and hear him recite "Hama let." MILDRED SINGERMAN "DIZ" Mixed Chorus l, Z. "We grant, although she had much wit She was very shy of using it." Mildred can no more get along without Faye than Faye can get along without Mildred. Perhaps some lucky business man will get her as his stenographer, or even more. Thirty VERA I-IERRON "VE" . Girl Reserves 3, 45 Latin Club 45 Literary Society 4g Class Play. "Tl1DU.ll8St not snow in thy song, . Nor winter in thy year." The first time you look at Vera, you want to be friends with her, even though some of us who are. typically commonplace can not appreciate her. She is a loyal supporter of all our activities and it is her kind that makes a class of boosters. EVELYN I-IOOT Bowling Green Glee Club 3. "I look upon you as a gem of the old rock." Bowling Green surely must be as sorry to lose Evelyn as we are glad to have he.r here. But she might never have known Alice if she had not come to N. P. I-I. S., so the fates were working for Evelyn's good after all. WILMA SCGTT HSCOTTYU Glce Club 1, 2, 3, 4g French Club 35 Latin Club 25 Girl Reserves 3g Mixed Chorus 45 Class B. B. 2, 4g Class Play. "And from her eyes I did receive Fair speechless messages." And more than one poor unfortunate has fallen victim to "Scotty's" charms. Not that this is her fault but because he can't help himself as you will remember if you attended the Medina football game. HOWARD LEY "I-Iowmf' Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 45 Glce Club 1, 2, 3, Mixed Chorus 45 Latin Club 2, 3, 45 French Club 45 Literary Society 3, 4g Debate Team 35 Class Play. "Absence of occupation is, not rest, A mind quite vacant is a mind distressed." Why does Howard prefer loafmg in the lower hall to the upper one? And what is his objection to bogbed-haired flappers? Because of this, debate and other things, his mind will never be one dis- tresse . ALBERT CRESCIO "AB" Football 45 Mgr. Class Play. "I came, I saw, I conquered." -' Albert could be another Caesar if he triedg all he needs is time. But since these are modern tunes, being a property manager may be more to his taste. At any rate he makes a' good one. Thirty-one L. r -Q -1. vi-.ez-F-si . 'W V . :ai ' . 24 ,. , ,. . .5 i Q wa .1 ni M ,V-5. . ,, H ii ,. ,, ,, .5 ,,..,,,,.v,, I 5 1 2 l I I l 1, i l . 5 4 if 1 A N 5 4 . N iii 11. :ik Eli . ..- ...a RICHARD NIXON "Nix" Mixed Chorus l, 2, 35 Latin Club 35 Hi-Y Club 45 Social Com. 45 Hot Dog Com. 45 Class Play. ' "Let the world slide." V N. P. H. S. just- awoke last year to the fact that "Nix" is handsome. If it were true that "fine feathersbmake a fine bird," we might trace this to his new job. Since this is not true, he must be just a nice oy. ARLINE GRAFF Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Sec'y-Treas. 45 Finance Com. 45 Commencement Speaker. "They are only truly great who are truly good." Don't say "Hot Dogs" to Arline for she knows the Seniors sold them this year. Shel has had a. lot to do, but we never hear of her trying to shirk. Arline is a true blue girl. CARL WILLIAMS "CY" Social Com. 15 Mixed Chorus l, 25' Class Basketball 1, 25 Baseball 1, 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 35 Track 3, 4. "If she under value me What care I how fair she be?" -I Maybe you could teach them all to think a lot of you, "Cy." It might be well to have a dele- gation listen to your eivics reports but then you'd have too many on the string, wouldn't you? PARK REISER Social Committee 2, 3, 4. "I walked the lobby, twirled my stick, The girls all cried, 'He's quite the kick.' " ' And they do, too. The poor boy is so besieged by feminine attentions that he completely forgets his history lesson. But there is always a price tag attached to popularity and Park didn't buy his at a bargain sale. . MELVA BAKER "MER" "God who sends the wound sends the medicine." Don't look at this quotation and think that Melya is a prescription seeker. If you want it ex- plained, just ask her or see if you can recall to your mind the tall young man who wandered around our halls at Christmas time. Thirty-two V DEAN HUFF "RUNT" Mixed Chorus 1, 2, Class Play 3. 4 "This is the last of earth, I am content." When one of these many false alamis comes true and the world does come to an end, it will not worry Dean any for in that way he can leave school. But, since he is leaving, we wonder what N. P. H. S. will do in the future. ' FLORENCE WINKLER "'W1NK" Mixed Chorus l, 2, Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4. "I have no other than a, woman's reason I think hun so, because I think him so." "Wink" needs no introduction if you saw "The S100,000 Club Paper." She says she perfected her technique by associating with the profession. XVl1atever the source we are glad she has it now. JAMES E. MORGAN "JIMMY" i Social Com. 1, 3, 4g Class Pres. 25 Mixed Chorus 2, 3g Hi-Y 1, Z, 35 Ass't Student Mgr. 3, Student Mgr. 45 Class B. B. 1, 29 Baseball 3, 4, Track 3, 49 Basketball 2, 3, 4g Ass't Bus. Mgr. Delphian 3, Business Mgr. 4. "Ambition is no cure for love." ' .And Iim.really tries to make himself believe that it is, for just look at the record above with special emphasis on the annual. May be this is another case of inspiration. DOROTHY FELLERS "DOT" Mixed Chorus 1. "True friends appear less moved than counterfeit." XVe have all made a mistake by .not getting better acquainted with Dorothy during the four years that .we could for our chance is practically over. Because she doesn't say anything, don't suppose that she isn't thinking. A 1 FLORENCE LIGHTEL HFLOSSIEU "Ill fortune seldom comes along." I And, if it did, it wouldn't have the heart to hurt Florence. NVho would have? Florence must be algood friend for we never hear of her falling out with Arline. Thirty-three x l '53 l , I . I .. f l f il ta I . .1 l F 3 i G ' .96 . DOROTI-IA PUGI-I "DEE" Mixed Chorus 1, 2, 45 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Girl Reserve Treas. 2, 35 Latin Club 35 President Latin Club 35 Girl Reserve Play 35 Class Historian 35 Glee Club 3, 45 S0- cial Com. 45 Hot Dog Com. 4. "Great minds, like heaven, are pleased in doing good." Even though.Dorotha has many outside activities to occupy her she never fails to find time for us. She had foresight enough to get rid of Senior English last year and so she can neglect the Eliza.- bethan Age. WILLIAM CARPENTER NBILLU Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Latin Club 2, 3. ' "Company, villainous company hath been the spoil of me." Out-door life appeals to "Bill" more than school life. His frequent absences prove this. Never- theless he is to be admired for sticking, because perseverance is one of the requirements of success. HELEN HALL "HALL" Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Social Com. 2, 35 Chairman G. R. Social Com. 35 Class Play 35 G. R. Play 35 G. R.-Hi-Y Play 45 Debate Team 3, 45 Class Play. "Lord, what fools these mortals be." Perhaps "Hall" thinks bobbed hair unbecoming to a dignified Senior or it may be her Bolshevistic tendencies or again, art taking its course. At any rate, witness the effect. FLORENCE EDIE HBUNTYU Class B. B. 1, 45 Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Literary Society 3, 45 H. S. Orator 3, 45 Joke Editor 4. ' "Who will not mercy unto others show, How can he mercy hope to have?" This seems to be Florencefs motto, for she never fails to use her natural .ability in Latin to help a friend over a rough construction and she never gives us a poor translation, either. CHRISTOPHER ICKES A "Who does the best his circumstances allow Does well, acts nobly. Angels could do no more." Christopher does his best to blow uplthe Chemistry Lab. anyhow. Not that the angels would do anything like this but because he was proving the theory that a quiet boy can sometimes make a noise. Thirty-four 4 4 ,,,,,..,.,,..,v.............,,,...-.....-.--,...v .,.. -. -,....,.,,., fem ,,,... .. v,,. .W . A was L .y , ,,,, 1, .N.. -- . - , r li E I l E I l i I i i E . - at . . , E- Y A V i . digg i if ---4 ,fl K va. . LILLIAN AULT HLILLYJ' Glee Club 43 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4. "Better to have loved alniss, than never to have loved." Lillian never has any trouble either in making friends or in keeping them. This may be due to the fact that she Hts in well wherever she goes, or merely to that congenial laugh we hear every day. LA VERNE GROFF "BUCH" "A 1nan's a. man for a' that." La Verne is by no means bashful and he has no need to be, for he has had plenty of experience both at home and abroad. It pays to start early, boys. BEULAH B. BARNES "DIXIE" Girl Reserves Z, 3, 43 Latin Club 2. "And if you mean to profit, learn to please." We can always tell when "Dixie" is around for she sheds an atmosphere of good will wherever she goes. This together with her poetic ability is enough to make anyone proud of her. GOLDIE LUIKART HSISU Dover H. S. Mixed Chorus 1, 2, Girl Reserves 1, 2g Mixed Chorus 4. "I have a heart, with room for every joy." And it is a good thing for Goldie can find, and will find many things to make her happy. Which is as it should be, because she makes others feel good, too. PAUL FISHEL Football 4, Hi-Y 1, 2, 3, 4, Glce Club 1, 2, 3, 4. "Up, up, my friend, and quit your books, VVhy surely you'll grow double. Up, up, my friend, and clear your looks, VVhy all this toil and trouble?" Even Chemistry can not worry Paul, for he is an experienced man of the world and has found by experience that it is foolish to be botllered by little things like grades. The only thing that preys an his mind is whether the fellows in the towns where the girls play basketball are better looking than e. Thirty-five V' . 'Q 'Tiff 1 -"'- T' 1, 1 , 'PQ ,QW Q if p , , is .9 , E Q -i 5 J, 'J ? Q -. i W I , 4 , y , pa -. .,-,jf ,,,, -,lb --1 mst., ...lsg.f........ n.....i. .Lg.s:....,,t.z,L..1..i.,.,.l-:- NILES WALKER "To be strong is to be happy." ' No one ever saw one of Niles' tribe not strong enough to be happy and he is no exception. It 1sn't the presence of the girls, but the iron in his blood that maks his cheeks so rosy. JOHN DEARDEN Mixed Chorus 1, 43 French Club 45 Social Corn. l, 2. "It is fortune, not wisdom, that rules man's life," . Although John has a reputation of being happy-go-lucky, he has made his last year count for some- thing in more ways than one, for he has succeeded in winning credits and the respect of everyone. ELMER REGER "Doc" Baseball 3, 45 Captain 43 Football 4. "No man is wiser for his learning." I Elmer is not the boy to worry about anything and that is why he looks prosperous and is so pros- perous. No one could convince him that Girls' Basketball is not going to keep improving from now on. . WILLIAM CALE "CHIP" Football 1, Z, 3, 45 Basketball 2, 3, 45 Capt. B. B. 3, 45 Vice Pres. 25 Soc. Com. 3. "His will maketh the man." Few of us could win four letters in football and be captain of the basketball team two years and still be unconscious of the fact that we had talent. If Bill combines will with talent, the battles of life should prove very easy for him. CALVIN RICKER ftRICK" Football 4. "Young fellows will be young fellows." And no one can accuse this boy of being an old fellow, probably! because he never has to work hard. But if he did, we know it wouldn't worry him. much, for Calvin just isn't that kind. Thirty-six ,a.f,Ta..T ... . ,, . ss--. l l '1 .fe I . 5 l' 3. L L 5 - 1 -i-..L.:.-.-,- Le. -. w WILLIAM ZURCHER HZUCI-In Football Z, 3, 45 Baseball 2, 35 Literary Society 3, 4. "I would applaud thee to the very echoes Which should applaud again." ' William must believe in superlatives for never since we have known him has he been found to give any less than his best. And if it should happen that he didn't get all the credit due him, "Zuch" would be the last one to complain. WILMA MCCONNELL HBILLIEH Mixed Chorus lg Class Play. "To be trusted is a greater compliment than to be loved." This is true but think how much nicer it is to be both trusted and loved as Wilma is. You can count on her to get good grades and never fail in her tasks. ANNE TRYON "PAT" Mansfield H. S. Music Club 1, 2, 35 Piano Dept. 35 Blue Triangle 2, "Charity, gently to hear, kindly to judge." . Anne did not comevto us until after the school year had begun, but she entered into our activities with enthusiasm. We wish the year were longer so that we could know her better. BERYL O'CONNOR "KEwP112" Class B. B. 15 Baseball 2, 3, 45 Football 3, 4. "Hang sorrow, care will kill a catg Therefore 1et's be merry." One would expect all bad habits to be gone when the august age of eighteen is reached, but Beryl still chews gum. It doesn't hurt him though' and since it is such a charming young man who is ad- dicted, every one looks over it and considers it -a virtue. , KATHERINE HOUSE KATHRYN COX RONALD HENDERSON Thirty-seven Aunto-:sunggestiionn of the Glass of 1925 Q NE bright September morn, bravely flying my colors of green and white, I started on my lirst trip. Principal Ake drove me to the outskirts of Freshmandale where Mr. Snyder was given control. My first passengers were Algebra, Latin, English the First, Science, and a most remarkable gentleman, Athletics. At first it was very hard to keep on the road as the larger cars tried to crowd me oH, but I learned to dodge them, and on account of 1ny speed I soon advanced in the line., Two punctures, the Junior-Freshman reception and the Freshman party, occurred on this part of the journey. At Sophomore I had to get a new horn for the old one had been blown squeaky at the football and basketball games. Here also I se-i cured a new manager, Miss I-Ielmick, and some new travelers although I yet had to carry some of the old ones. Caesar rode through Gaul with his companions Euclid, History, Bookkeeping and English the Second. Athletics was still with them and was the life of the party. One great blow-out, the Sophomore-Senior reception, took place be- fore I set out upon a much smoother road which led to Junior, a sub- urb of Senior City. Here I was given a general over-hauling, which I needed badly, and French, Cicero, a friend of Caesar, Modern History, son of An- cient History, American Literature and a small child called Debate. This child was really a prodigy, and one of my most interesting pas- sengers. Again a fresh driver, Mr. Reed, was put at the wheel. Terri- ble misfortunes occurred during this part of my journey. I stripped my gears on going over a high hill after Athleticsf victories, and all four tires burst with a mighty roar at "Just Plain Mary," and at the Junior-Senior reception my windshield was shattered. Helping to secure many silver 'cups along the way, I sped into Senior City in the autumn of 1924. VV ith the new passengers Civics, U. S. History, grandson of Ancient History, and V ergil, a kinsman of Caesar, I hastened on toward Graduation. Although managed by an able driver, Mr. Baker, I could barely withstand such explosions as the Sophomore-Senior reception, the Senior Party, the Senior Circus, and "SlO0,000 Club Paper" and "Flower of Yeddof' My body being almost wrecked, my carburetor rattles with fear and dismay as I realize these are my last days. I have only a few more miles to go, and I travel them with sadness, but am comforted by the thought that I have brightened the way for others. -CLASS OF 1925. E. U. L. '25. Thirty-eight To the loving memory of our classmate WILLIAM C. ZURCHER, whose life will ever be an inspiration to us to do higher and better things. Thirty-nine Senior will E, the Seniors, deeming it necessary to distribute our few priceless pos- sessions, make this will on the 28th day of May, 1925. We bequeath :- The Faculty to the next Senior class and the rest of the High School, know- ing that they are glad to get rid of us. Mr. Baker, our honorary member, to be the guiding light of another class. Knowing our school is not yet crowded we leave our "Would-Be's" to fill the vacant seats. The front seats in chapel, chewing gum included, to next year's Seniors. Our splendid record in athletics to be bettered by any other class, if pos- sible. Our French and Vergil ponies to the least intelligent of next year's language students. Cheer-leading ability of "Nigger" and "Jo" to "Crib" and Virginia. Stubbornness of "Bud" Mercer to Lloyd Brooks. Glenn Smith's brilliancy Cbeneath his hairj to Paul McCoy. "Bob" Stucky's gift of gab to "Peg" Burnside. "Cy" Williams' good looks to "Finny" Lafferty. "Swede" McCoy's retiring modesty to whoever wants it. Don't rush! Skinniness of Deane McManne to "Dick" Shanley. The bashfulness of "Jim" Torgler and "Bob" Whiteford to "Bob" Win- spear and "Benny" Taylor. They need it. The football ability of "Clydie" and "Chip" to "Kenny" and "Jimmie" John Roll's hack to the junkman. The enormous stature of Dean Huff to "Bud" Wages. The dashing audacity of Harold Bean to "Bud', Minor. Beryl O'Connor's curls to "Butch" Groff. Last but not least, to the next year's Seniors, the full rights and privileges of selling those famous "Hot Dogs." We set our hands and seal on this will and trust that it shall be carried out by the executors. THE SENIOR CLASS per "Mutt" Marsh. CODICIL: Our enviable reputations as students, and otherwise, to whoever wishes them. Don't be in a hurryg there are plenty for all. Forty I ,f fa' 'q-25?--Pai ,,... ? ff- 1-'ff 7 W? V 11 I X QQ. fr ggi My '-,,...--- Forty-one 5' ,QA ,f' J Ay' Y 'B ll1': 1,'o6l:,"ai:, bfi' flfll 'UI fo 9: 'I' 'If!g ffafqllgfm 'l54:?:'0o' n. 1, hr. 4 f Kd: A74 ig 1, l Q . W 1" -f ' 1. if V, f 4 4, fd 153 67: 7,5 5,51 X' 0: 1 541 Z 4, sz.. ff. ,1 , 'f Wi' .Zi ei. M212 Jac if ,BFWH nz Q ,, President Vice President - Secvfetaey-Tvfeasmfer Honvorary jllfember Class Historian Class Colors Class Flower Class Motto Social Co ittee Evelyn Horger, Chairman Jane Gulbrandson Maurine Rosch Margaret Burnside Charles Gilgen Robert Scott Frank Lafferty Wilbur Hinig Jun ior' Class 35233659 S-VE, SVZNSVQ: .9921 age age am me S72 S-VQNSVQXSVZ age age am age Forty-two 1 ARCI-IIE DAVIS FRANK LAFFERTY SUSAN MARSH M155 HAWICINS JUNE GLAZIER Navy and Silver Violet -- B2 Finance Co itftee Susan Marsh, Chaivfman Margaret Lohman Ruth Hurst Martha English Eva Umstott Robert Anderson Adams, Mildred Adelstein, Ruth Aebersold, Kathryn Alton, Edmund Anderson, Robert Andreas, Robert Arnold, Glenn Arnold, Virginia Baker, Cecil Baker, Mabel Ball, Albert Beaber, Donald Beans, Verlie Bear, Gertrude Beers, Anna Bigler, Dale Bigler, Howard Bryan, jack Buehler, Daphne Burkhart, Walter Burnside, Margaret Burton, Margaret Cale, James Carlisle, Francis Carpenter, Harold Carroll, Harold Clark, Velma Cook, Benjamin Crites, Franklin Davidorf, Louis Davis, Archie Donahey, john Early, Helen Endreas, Ermilla English, Martha Enold, Gilbert Espenschied, Roy Exley, Margaret Fair, james Fair, Wilbur Frazier, Charles Fribley, Leah Gerber, Theodore Gibson, Benjamin Gilgen, Charles Glazier, june Gordon, Willis Gowins, Leota Graff, Ocie Juniors 1 926 Grane, Isabelle Gray, Mary Green, Nellie Grimm, Gwendolyn Groff, La Verne Gulbrandson, Jane Hall, Mellie ' Harig, Edwin Harris, Edward Harris, Paul Hawk, Louise Hinig, Wilbur Hoot, Harriet Horger, Evelyn Hummell, Roland Humphreville, Marjorie Hurst, Mary Hurst, Ruth Hykes, Lewis jenkins, Howard Jones, Raymond Kies, Frederick Kinsey, Katherine Kirk, Lester Knisely, Daniel Knisely, Paul Ladrach, Wilbur Lafferty, Frank Lahey, Duvoin Lappin, Eugene Leatherman, Erma Leavengood, Floyd Lembright, Elmer Lembright, Walter Lightel, Lloyd Lile, Dorothy Limbach, David Lirgg, Ellen Lohman, Margaret Marsh, Neva Marsh, Susan Martin, Lucille Mason, Bessie Maurer, Jeannette Maurer, Roy McCartney, Harvey McCoy, Paul McMann, Helen McMath, Claude Forty-three McMerrell, Roland Meredith, Mildred Moffit, Ethel Murphy, Mildre.d Pfaeflli, Grace Phillips, Gertrude Raiff, Elizabeth Randall, Hazel Rice, Raymond Riggle, Grace Rosch, Maurine Roser, Gladys Roth, Anna Royer, Olin Ruefly, Lucille Sable, Lucille Scott, Robert Shaffer, Gladys Shaffer, Maxine Shanley, Richard Shawver, Kenneth Smart, Howard Smith, Harry Snyder, Grace Stahl, Hazel Sullivan, Florence Sweany, john Sweany, Vera Sweany, William Swinehart, Paul Umstott, Eva Urban, Dorothy Urfer, Laura Van Lehn, Elizabeth Vasbinder, Ross Voshall, Clyde Walton, Bessie Waltz, Raymond Webster, Mary Webster, john Weichsel, William Wells, La Verne Wenger, Carrie Winkler, Harry Wise, Anna Wise, Pearl Witwe1', Ida Wolfe, Edward ,H J Forty-four Forty-Eve Junior Class History " 'Twas the first day of school 1922, when all through the school house Not a creature was still, not even a mouse, The books were laid out in the office with care, In hopes that all the pupils would soon be there, And Mr. Ake in his kerchief, with a very industrious demeanor, Had just settled down for a long winter's labor- When out on the campus, there arose such a clatter, He sprang from his desk to see what was the matter. Away to the window he flew like a Hash, Tore open the shutters and threw up the sash, The sun reflecting on the late-fallen leaves Gave the appearance of bareness to the many treesg When what to his wondering eyes should appear, But a great host of students so shy and queer, He knew in a moment it must be 1926. More rapid than the wind the favors we did wing And as dry leaves that before the wild hurricane ily, VV hen they meet with an obstacle, mount to the sky, So, up to the top the class of '26 Hew, With a class full of scholars and many stars, too. Then in a twinkling we made round about Plans for a party to be given outg And as we recovered and were turning around, . Down the ladder, once again vacation came around. When we were Juniors, Mr. Findley stepped in, Full of knowledge from his crown to his chin, And his ideas and plans all up to date, For he never liked for us to be late. And our studies were a load on our back, We felt like a peddler carrying a pac.k. Our eyes-they were opened, our ears-what they heard! VV hen we planned a reception for our sister class. To our hardest of studies, we gritted our teeth, And the knowledge encircled our heads like a wreath, When we prepared for exams, right jolly old things, And Findley smiled when he saw us in spite of himself. A wink of his eye, and a twist of his head, Gave us to know we had something to dread. He spoke not a word but went straight to his work. We start a play, Miss Hawkins gives the cast a call And away they all go like a ball, For "Ruth in a Rush" a success must be." -June Glazier '26. Forty-six x vs X 1 J K X ! '21 , I 5. ' Wff X NT f Zz X if-5 Z di- Fl -Jnfff QRYA rv-'QT'- ,, ,Ji 7- Forty-sc Sophomore CHESS Presideiit - Vice President Secretary Treasurer -525225--225229 Honorary Member Class Historian MARY MERCER ROBERT WINSPEAR TREVOR GROSS DEAN SMITH H. H. STIFFLER VIRGINIA CooKE 229122633 Sociianll Cco iiitikee David Neff Chairman Carol Romig Madge Albaugh Forty-eight Georgia McVay Kenneth Mathias Abbuhl, Willa1'd Albaugh, Madge Angel, Leonard Ashbaugh, Alvin Ashbaugh, Henry Bahmer, Edith Bair, Helen Baldwin, Raymond Ball, Gertrude Barker, Mary Bartley, James Benson, Helen Bigler, Melvin Bierie, Annabelle Blackwood, Robert Bradbury, Lucille Brainerd, james Brooks, Lloyd Brown, Donald Brown, Erva Mae Burkhart, Mabeline Buss, Vtfilma Campbell, Charles Carrothers, Neva Cooke, Byron Cooke, Virginia Craig, Catherine Crites, Harry Dallas, Sylvia Dauer, Emma Davis, Katherine Dickman, Margaret DeWitt, Hazel Dienst, Marian Dotts, Lottie Douglas, Eugene Drake, 'Margaret Edie, Freda Edie, Russell Edwards, Thomas Sogolhiomiuoires 192W Forty-nine Eicher, Willna Endres, Frances Erhart, Edgar Evans, Catherine Fickes, Sarah Fishel, Calista Flynn, Thelma Gardner, Wesley Gilgen, Sara Louise Givens, Beryl Glazier, Margaret Goettge, Helen . Goulder, Esther Gribble, Audra Gross, Trevor Haney, WilbL11' Harrison, Kenneth Hawk, Emma Hawk, Freddie Hay, Herbert Heminger, Lucille Hertzig, Harold Holleyoak, Henry Humerickhouse, Glenn Humerickhouse, Clyde Hummell, Charles Ickes, John Irvin, Virginia Jenkins, Harold johnson, Alice Johnson, Harold Jones, john Kaser, Helen Kaserman, Norman Kerner, Margaret Keyes, Majel Kimball, VVilliam Knisely, Charles Knouff, Hazel Krebs, Fred Krebs, Harry Krebs, Herbert Kuhn, Dorothy Lafferty, Pauline Lemasters, Minard Lewis, Evan Limbach, Grace Loomis, Constance Luther, Anna Mathews, Erma Matthews, Bernard Mathias, Carl Mathias, Kenneth Maurer, Marian Maus, Eulalie Mcllvaine, Louise McClain, Blair McNeely, Isabelle McQueen, Mervin MCV ay, Georgia Mears, Edward Mears, Frances Meiser, Carl Mercer, Mary Meyer, Catherine Meyer, Jeanne Miller, George Minor, Frederick Moore, Carleton Mosher, Eleanor Nagely, john Neff, David Newton, Harold Nussdorfer, Clarence Packer, Cyril Packer, Evelyn Peacock, Venetta Pollock, Paul Quillen, Howard Rankin, Homer Rees, Robert Renner, Faye Rickard, Virgil Fifty Ricker, Frederick Rieker, Matie Robson, Edna Romig, Carol Royer, Robert Safford, Catherine Schear, Alice Schneider, Charles Schneider, Edna Schneider, Frederick Scott, Curtis Seabrook, Millicent Shriver, Helen Smith, Alfred Smith, Clarence Smith, Dean Sneary, Donna Snyder, Dorothy Stemple, Elmer Stemple, Raymond Stewart, Mary Stewart, Mildred Stoller, Margaret Stuber, Helen Studer, Irene Sweany, Laurence Taylor, Benton Thomas, Stephen Tope, Thelma Tryon, Martha Louise Vance, Richard Vogel, Lloyd 'VValker, Mildred Walte1's, Audra VV'altz, Naomi NValtz, Raymond Vlfarner, James R. XlVC1'1gC1', Frances Westhafe1', Marion NVhite, Travis VVhiteford, Charlotte VVinspear, Robert Yaggi, Henry Fifty-our Sopho ore Class History U PON leaving the eighth grade in the spring of '23 we were all confronted by two paths. The one looked steep and rocky to many, but all could see at the end a great reward. This path was marked "High School Education." The other on the contrary looked smooth and easy to travel 5 but what was at the end? N o one knew. This was marked "Work" A few took the latter path, but the history of the two hundred strong who entered old N. P. H. S. that fall, I shall relate. We were a large class, and with Mr. Stiffler to guide us, started on the trip. Like all Freshmen Classes we thought we knew a great deal. However, though we were treated very well, we soon learned our place. The greatest event in store for us that year was the re- ception given for us by the Juniors soon after we came. Later we gave a very successful party for ourselves and in the spring had a picnic at Tuscora Park. In the fall we returned once more to Philly High, but now in the important role of Sophomores. We started by having a very de- lightful Halloween party which was highly enjoyed by all. Everything went along smoothly until shortly after Christmas we ran into a horrible spectre in the form of semester exams. A few of our crowd got pretty well jolted up, while others felt no effects at all. However, before long, we were running as wellas ever. The latter part of January we gave the customary party for the Seniors. lt was a huge success, the main attractions being an ex- tremely good minstrel and a dance. We contributed generously to athletics as well as to everything else tothe glory of the High School and we feel that we can be justly proud of our record so far. Next year, when we return as juniors, we expect to do even more for our school than before. -Virginia Cooke, '27. Fifty-two . r mis MEN, "r wxq' K w - ' Vfog,lQCl2iQ ' CELSif4figv!lfFKfLLLLfLf-V SQWSQW f"' .. x W X K 9933663 59 F X! Q A f ' ' , W :J"RlV'mvs -' U- fi " 2,5 3 ' " "-' . f-i . ,??Z'3 F fty tl Honorary Member Class H i.r1f0r'iarL - Hazel Horger Elizabeth McCreary Jane Milar Ackerman, Margaret Alexander, Helen Ankney, Francis Armstrong, Harold Avon, Harold Avon, Helen Baker, Forest Baker, Ruby Ball, Bertha Banks, Sara Bartholomew, Vernia Bean, Kenneth Beans, Dana Bear, Byron Bear, Francis Beatty, Carl Beatty, Charlotte Belknap, Catherine Bennett, Charles Bichsel, Fred Bicker, Robert Bierie, Fred Bigler, Alfred Bigler, Donald Bigler, Robert Blackwood, Lois Boyd, Edward Breyer, Lloyd Brown, Vlfilbur Bucey, Helen Campbell, Mary Clark, Marie Correll, Monroe Craig, Kenneth Cramer, Glen Crites, Orpha Dallas, Donald Davidson, Dean De Grief, Mary Dessecker, Irina Destefani, Marie Ftreelhnmetm Clase Social Committee FRIESHMEN C192 1 HENRY B. THARETT MARGARET ROTH Bryce Downes XfVil1ner Maloney VVillia1n Meese Dienst, Hazel Downes, Bryce Edwards, Phillip Eichel, Max Eniig, Floyd Ferchill, Anna Fish, Earl Fowler, Helen F ifty-four Frazier, Robert Freyer, Alice Freyer, John Flynn, Francis Garabrandt, Ethel Garabrandt, Williain Gibbs, Ethel Gibson, Williain Glazier, Gertrude Gordon, Morris Gray, Lyle Gribble, Irene Gritiin, Irene Grifhth, Richard Groff, Elsie Gurtner, Charles Hall, George Hallett, Ralph Haney, Harold Hanna, Lois Harding, Louise Hensel, Adolphis Henthorne, Le Moyne Holmes, James Horger, Hazel Howard, Florence Hurst, Carl Hurst, Glenn Hurst, June 4 Iastatt, june Jenkins, Chester jenkins, Margaret johnson, Virginia Jones, Hazel Jones, Sara Keiser, Dallas Kennedy, Gertrude King, Faye Kinsey, Mary Jane Kinsey, Myrtle T Knight, Lawrence Knouff, Cranston Kobelt, Lawrence Kraus, Naomi Kyle, Donald Lahey, Hazel Larimore, Rachel Lawrence, Dwight Leiser, Gertrude Limbach, Nlax Lomax, Curtis Lusin, Frank Maibach, Flossie Maier, Elliott Maloney, VVilmer Manning, Oren Manson, Vern Mason, Mary Maxwell, James McConnell, Mertie McConnell, Richard McCreary, Elizabeth McCreary, Robert McCoy, Janice McMann, Hazel McMillen, Margaret McMillen, Thomas Meese, Williani Menges, Eva Milar, Jane Milar, Susan Miller, Jessie Milner, Virginia Minnideo, Carl Morris, Paul Morrison, Robert Mutti, Walter Nagle, James O'Connor, Helen Olmstead, Charles Parson, Lawrence Pearch, Leonard Phillips, Jack Porcher, Vera Quillen, Margaret Ralston, Ruth Reese, John Reidenbaugh, Elizabeth Reidenbaugh, Florence Reif, Helen Renner, Beatrice Renner, Burton Ries, Gertrude Richards, Thomas Ricker, Theodore Robinson, Joseph Romig, Ruth Roth, Margaret Seibert, Howard Shaffer, Harley Silke, Anna Simpson, Maurinc Smith, Sara Smith, Walter Snyder, Max Stahl, Mae Staley, Albert Stauffer, Virginia Stephon, Margaret Stevens, Wayne Stewart, Ruth Stoller, Caroline Stuber, Ralph Sullivan, James Sweany, Artha Swinderman, Anna Swinderman, William Temple, Audley Thomas, John Thomas, Robert Thompson, James Tidrick, Katherine Tinker, Gladys Torgler, Hazel Trustdorf, Charles Tucker, Richard Tryon, Sager Ulrich, Mildred Vance, Clive Vasbinder, Nelson Voshall, Benny Wages, Eugene Wallace, Oliver Walters, Audrey Walters, Freda Watkins, Gomer Weaver, George Weidner, George Wheatley, Ernest Whitmer, Eugene Williams, Ruth Winters, Hazel Wise, Faye Wisiiian, Ella Fifty-six Freshman Class Histsry WE, the class of '28, have at last started our long climb up the wonderful High School hill. For eight long, tiresome years, we slowly climbed the path to Grammar School perfection. At the end of the path we waited sev- eral months and then boarded the "Greenville Express." At last on September 8, 1924, we arrived at our destination, one hundredand ninety-six in number. The journey was so steep in some places that a number of foolish classmates fell off. Our kind conductor, Mr. Tharett, immediately stopped this. a The High School hill, as you know, is divided into four sections and we Freshmen had to take the "Greenville,' section which is at the very bottom of the hill. ' It would have been lonesome, living all by ourselves, but the kind sisterly Juniors gave a reception for us on October 231 After that we felt right at home. Then we began to work and we worked hard all through the blustery winter. We are looking forward to the Freshman picnic before school closes to help us through the dreaded examination week. As a Freshman Class we have been well represented in athletics, for we had a number of boys out for football and a large number of girls and boys out for basketball. Since we are only a Freshman Class, we have not had many op- portunities to show what we can do, but in the future we hope to do such important things that people will be astonished at us. , -M argatet Roth, '28 Fifty-scvcn Ja. 1 . rl 'x I , :':' 1 Axel! 17 :iff I , , 15524 ,5 4 -44 f 147' 9' f' 1, H. A- 41 0 ,gr 'YV r I KV ' XGA F. R Q - a D me kj FLOYD LEAVENGOOD-WhO holds his au- , 1 , A dience in anticipation of his forthcoming 4 gm How of oratory. 'I .' ,' - i' , , , ' li ll' I JOHN THOMAS-our elf, with tiny point- Q J ed ears on his oval head, and a teasing grin P 'Q' on his round face. I ,I . - ,SV 'W' THOMAS EDWARDS-Ichabod Crane, tall, exceedingly lank, with long legs and arms, hands that dangle a mile out of his sleeves, with feet that might have served for shov- E els, and his Whole frame loosely hung to- gether, stalking down the hall, and towering ' over everyone. X ISABELLE MCNEELY-the cruncher of an W endless amount of peanuts. HARRY SMITH-the school reporter, with lpil his bulging satchel slung over his shoulder, riding down the street on his bicycle in all important, flurried haste. 1,5335 ' LAWRENCE SWEANY-the possessor of E the most prized collection of freckles. i' , . . X' Wg, i THELMA MCCOY-the originator of per- petual motion in the form of articulation. THE HULIEIZICKIIOUSE TWINS-who are as alike as two peas in a pod. 742. -' 'I V . Miss ALBERSON-the cross word puzzle h fiend of our high school faculty. K, a .9 1 mee , 7 pf ig Q. 4-f-up -- 1:14115 ff 4.31 inf- Q Q " L,..'T3- 144 if 4wg, x . .11 9'--it 5 All., 115 I '. G '-.QW -1 fi 1' '1-' ff? ' Fifty-eight ' J x R A A rf'SJ'i,. ,,, v- v 4, 'v f 7-,cr .'l ,.'.-- 'k,-.. 3 ." A ' : Q if , . - 1. I G - "4 , i. I q IUIDFU' -uf . smfo " PEANVTS . 5 --7 Z f -' 5-N-f . l l I i .,.,.,- f twv-1 ll I . no 'J ,K Z 22 X ,I I A 4 1 Q x . '. 'X . . ,, ll" ' ':".., . 1- H ""i. :vi xv" If 1 AT IC :rn A.,- X fl M.. F . ! f W niizam 'f NX' 1 '- ' : ix K X 1 if n pu' A f ,f .ffis-J si ji' f Q -V , -+ - , . A ,E55?S5E?5555?!'E5EE X . l Yi Y 4 . ng 1 .72cA1,J32hyAN""' Flfty e Athletics Foreword O NE purpose of athletics is the moral training which the students receive. This moral training is just as important as the phys- ical training, if not more so. Witli the universal idea of devel- oping the moral, mental, and physical training of our future citizens, in mind, we can readily see that a better type of citizen can be pro- duced and thus a better government will be the result. Athletics play a very important role in the High School curriculum for these very reasons. Athletics should be subordinated only to the spiritual and to the mental training of the student. Teams that are turned out by N. P. H. S. always have been able to compete with the best teams in the state and have been none the worse after the conflict. The outlook for the coming season is very bright. The football team goes to Chippewa for a week of fall training where "Curly" will get a good line on his men. A championship team is expected. Many letter men are back, headed by Capt. C. Mathias. There is also a very promising outlook for baseball this season. Piloted by Captain Reger and with almost all of last year's players back, they will make a record to be proud of. Last season, headed by Captain Torgler, they won the county championship under the ex- cellent tutelage of Coach J. A. Baker. The boys' basketball team, headed by Captain Cale, will have live letter men back and many subs that will hustle the first team men to hold their positions. "Curly" expects a championship aggregation. The outlook on track is very fine as all the men from last year are out again. Headed by Captain Hanna and coached by "Curly" Stiffier they will be able to take anything on in the state. Coach Barton will have quite a task before her this year in de- veloping the girls' basketball team as shevlost practically all her first line girls. She has a lot of material left from last season and gen- eraled by Captain Viva Benedum they should have a fine team. Summing up the preceding outlook the season of 1924-25 will be one of the best on the annals of N. P. H. S. Sixty Quo-Kqxgs ' 4:2 'J' 4. N . 1' .. Tv. -fzfr i'V"'.. 5 vfsgugf .. - 'L .' .- .- - ,-. ' -. H . -- - V . .ir . 5---pvw-V.. 1,1-f,1-r.r,+,--, - -L ...,,.J4.-f.3,. -H.-.'.1. . fl , ' -V -. ' . ' ' 1 Q4-Jw we 7 em- s - L.---4 , A+ .L.,.:..g - gj QM , , , i4,. 1 . Y if i ,. V . i L., . E. ig- .c I 1 . 1, ' ' . . r , ' . t' -1 1 .. X r l 'XNIFQ lVlOl'G'XN H INIU STUDENT MANAGER "Jim" did a line job of managing this year. He was a manager who came up to "Curly's" expectations. Although he took no active part in the game, he was always on hand at practice. If all future student managers are as capable and successful as "Jim," N. P. H. S. will never be wanting. H. B. THARETT HHZENU FACULTY MANAGER Our success this season was in no small way due to "Hen." He surpassed. all ex- pectations by getting such games as those with Massillon and Bellaire. VVhen it came to trips, he surely could arrange them. This is his Hrst year as manager and he has succeeded very well, especially when he arranged for the team to go to Wheeling on the Bellaire trip. HERBERT STIFFLER HCURLYH COACH This is "Curly's" second year at N. P. H. S., and he has indeed made an enviable record as our coach. He never said much but he thought a great deal. 'Confronted this year with the tremendous responsibility of forming and developing practically a new line, he secured wonderful results. "Curly" is admired and respected by the whole school. We hope that he will be back next year. His results speak for themselves. H. C. PAULUS "MAJOR" ASSISTANT COACH "Major" was a great help in developing the substitutes this year. To verify this anyone who saw the Dover game could see the ability of our "subs," Although not versed in the practical experiences, "Major" knew the fundamentals of the game. Sixty-two A--'fl.'A.-..i.i.i-,L.JV -,.,--g.it.,-YW H . ,-. Y ,.. -...,..Y...i..- ,,-.p . ........ . .. , li. If I. ., V ,. 1 'WILLIAM CALE "'C111P" Halfbacla '25 Although "Chip" was handicapped this year by his injured knee, he certainly showed them how to play football. This is the best of "Cl1ip's" four years. He is 3. good line plunger and a speedy open held runner. We hope to hear from "Bill" in college next year and we wish him good luck. Many of the teams on our schedule again next season will be very glad that "Chip" is not in uniform. CCaptain Eleetj JAMES. CALE "JIMMY" Halfbacfe '26 "Jimmy" is a versatile and aggressive back field man. He is aplayer liked by all the team. The fact of his being captain elect shows that "Jimmy" has the qualities of leadership. Good luck to him and good old N. P. H. S. in the coming season. VVILLIAM ZURCHER "ZUCH" End '25 We liked to hear "Zueh" hit them on the punts. He was an all-around end and a fighter to be feared. He out-played all his opponents and was respected by all. "Zuch" was an all-around man. He was one of the best ground gainers on the team when shifted to the back-held. He sure tore his man up in the Massillon game. fCaptainj CLYDE MATHIAS UCLYDIEH Quarterback '25 The diminutive quarterback who saved the day against Bellaire. "Clydie's" gen- eralship was never to be questioned. N. P. H. S. hates to lose a man of his courage and stamina. No more need be said of "Clydie" for his deeds have spoken for them- selves. Sixty-three ,,.... H ,AT . . .-. ..,..,,s,. ,..,,,,, ,, .Tw-T-.V--9, - 1 s::,fe,...Af. .. .- - - 1 - 'ssmifaaa 1 ,N ' - - - ....- ,.-.--...-,,..f.,. V5 ..: .Y I .. AF.. , - .3 i A Hi . all . ' I 1 4 l I 1 r EQ' at--Y. V Y ALBERT CRESCIO "AB" ' V Tackle '25 . "Ab" was one of the heavy men of the squad. This was his first year out and he surely made an enviable record. Any fan' who saw the Sebring game could see that he knew football. "Ab" is always willing to be taught and he was sure an ex- cellent pupil in football. CHARLES GILGEN "CHUCK" Tackle '26 "Chuck" is another one of the big "huskies." He was slowed up somewhat by injuries. Nevertheless he was an A No. 1 linesman. He played his man to a stand- still in the Kent game. He will be with us next year and we hope he will be equally asa successful as he has been this year. JAMES TORGLER "JIMMY" Fullback '25 "jimmy" is said to have been the best defensive back on the team. His specialty was running interference and tackling. His vicious tackling was always a sensational sight and when he "clipped" a man he most generally took him down. "jimmy" is a Senior this year and we lose him. His place will be very hard to fill as his qualities indicate. "jimmy" no doubt will be heard from in college in the near future. ELMER REGER HSKEETERU Fullback '25 "Skeeter" was a fine offensive fullback. When there were a few yards to go "Umbrella" could always plunge it over. Although he was injured in the Massillon game, he went into the Bellaire game the following Saturday not even knowing the new formations, thus showing his plucky spirit. "Skeeter's" place will be very hard to fill next season as he will leave this year. Sixty-four . ' f I ' wHma5g55i,.r", ,WS all ' 1 ' ' ,-' 'lu " A 'W' ' ' Himvf V- ' , i S F ' 1 -17224 V 6 -ya ru - - all l wa- rv" 'ir ' ' ' 'A 'hllfgtla W Y - .H ir, . .f Y L ' i 'll ir I I . . - .. f ' ffw J. gf 1 ' li L r 1- H A ru . ne rr rr r I CARL MIZER t'MICE,' Guard '27 Another one of our husky brothers. A fighter thru and thru so a splendid line- man. This is his first year and we can expect much from him in the future years. He will be one of the men that our future teams will be built around. "Sack 'em 'Micef " LLOYD SCHEAR "BUD" ' Tackle '25 "Bud" is a quiet lighter and a consistent player. He is a lineman worthy to hold a position on any team. "Bud" is a Senior this year. I think we might hear from him later at Otterbein. Otterbein can be proud of him as we have been. GLENN SMITH HSMITTYH End '25 The shifty, speedy end who distinguished himself by his ability to get down the field under punts. He was the "tall boy" who pulled the high passes out of the air and paved the way to touchdowns. We hope that future "ends" will follow his tackling in the Massillon game as an excellent example. "Smitty" is also a Senior and will be greatly missed on the gridiron next season. FRANKLIN PFAEFFLI IIPIFFJ, Tackle '25 "Piff" was an all around player. "Curly" could put him at any position on the line and he played 'them all equally well. "PMT" is a Strasburg product and they can surely be proud of him. He also leaves us and we wish him a successful future. Sixty-live ,pf Q WESLEY GARDNER "Wes" Center '26 The position of center was a hard place to till this year, but "Wes" more than filled it. He played an excellent game against Massillon. He is only a Junior and we hope that he plays as well or better next year. Although a little foolish at times, we know that "Wes" really has the stuff. Tear 'em up next year, "Wes." NBERYL O'CONNOR IIKEWPIEJ, Halfback '25 "Kewpie" was fast and a good running mate for "Chip." Although rather light, he made up for it by his determined plucky spirit. "Kewpie" certainly showed Alliance llllovg to rg? for a touchdown. We lose him this year and we know his shoes will be ar to l. CALVIN RICKER "RICK" Quarterback '25 Even though "Rick" was one of our lightest players, he could dig his toes in and fight with the biggest. He certainly showed Sebring how to run with the ball. He leaves this year and we lose a very valuable player. We hope to hear of "Rick" later in some business. So long, "Rick!" WILBUR HANEY "HooL1zY" Guard '27 "Hooley" has a few years before him yet, 'so we hope that he will show the splen- did qualities that he has shown this year, namely-vicious tackling, blocking and last but not least, pie eating. "Pie Eater" played an excellent game against Massillon Cask the fellow who played opposite himj. Eat 'em up, "Hooley." Sixty-six usmas-Aqxgg .aa- Record ot? Games , The men came back from 'fall-training camp at Chippewa in fine condition. Minerva had been scheduled for the first game but-we had 70 men out in the first part of the season. Hubbard answered one of the twelve S. O. S. tel- egrarns that our management sent out. SEPTEMBER 27. Murder will out! Hubbard O - - - N. P. H. S. 109 Everybody running wild. Not much opposition. OCTOBER 4. Beware Van Hining! Kent O ---- N. P. H. S. 27 - Van Hining, defensive star of the game. B. Cale, C. Mathias and B. O'Connor play well on offense. OCTOBER 11. Boiler makers were not so sportsmanlike but that did not stop us. Alliance 6 ---- N. P. H. S. 39 Clyde, Beryl and Reger do scoring. OCTOBER 18. Another massacre, and some revenge. Vtfooster 7 ---- N. P. H. S. 59 OCTOBER 24. Medina had beaten Shaker Heights, Cleveland, but- Medina O ---- N. P. H. S. 39 NOVEMBER 1. Beware river rats and black boys. Steubenville 13 - - - - N. P. H. S. 6 Our first setback. It surely did some good. Clyde scores, B. Cale made several fine runs. VVelsh, Blackburne and Henry opposing stars. NOVEMBER S. Everybody rearin' to go. Some crowd. Massillon 20 - - - N. P. H. S. 7 Edwards, King and Kammer stars on offense and defense. Edwards sure hit hard and square until wc got ahead, then he was a little dirty. "Zuch," B. Cale, Smitty and Clyde played fine, also the other fellows who took part in the games. Everybody sat- isfied with the scrap N. P. H. S. put up. NOVEMBER 15. River rats again. Good free-for-all after the game. Bellaire 9 ---- N. P. H. S. 12 Clyde did not start the game, but he sure showed them how to run the team and carry the ball. B. Cale was going strong, also. Fellows had some time coming home. We ate in Wheeling after the game. NOVEMBER 22. Sebring 0 ---- N. P. H. S. 13 Ricker goes strong for N. P. TURKEY DAY. Did Dover win a moral victory? VVe1l1 Dover O ---- N. P. H. S. 64 Clyde, Torgler, O'Connor, Ricker, "Zuch," I. Cale, Reger, and Smitty get touch- downs. Some game! Season a great success. OPPONENTS 55 - - - N. P. H. S. 375 Sixty-eight CDYS5 ASKET ALL HERBERT STIFFLER COACH "Curly" has had an enviable record as coach of ath- letics in our school. He is respected and admired by every student. ' Statistics speak for themselves. The fact that we lost only one game proves what a real coach does for a team. "Curly" knows the game from "a" to "z" and We hope he will be with us next year. CAPT. WILLIAM' CALE f'C1-HP" Forward '25 , "Chip" is a three year man and this is his second year as captain. XfVe can truthfully say that this has been his best year even if he was slowed up by football inju- ries. He was an expert at hand- ling the ball. "Chip" seems to be the right man in the right spot. He was always fighting and "nev- er gave up the ship." He leaves us this year and we Wish him suc- cess in the future. JAMES MORGAN "JIMMY" Forward '25 "Jimmy" is the high point man of our team, having made 162 points this season He is a master at controllin - E the ball and a clever, dead shot, and a sure passer. He is th a ree year man and has lived up to the expectations of the fans. Good luck in the future, "jimmy" Sixty-nine CLYDE MATHIAS HCLYDIEH Guard '25 "Clydie" was a hard fighter and was always digging the ball out, which goes a long way in basketball. He also dropped in an occasional basket. He played the guard position and was a "bear" on the offense. This is his second and last year, but he surely made up for the years he did not play. FRANK PFAEFFLI "PIPE" Guard '25 "Pitt" was the "galloping war horse" of the team. 'What he lacks in shooting is made up in defense. "Pitt" kept them all away from our basket, and was a real man at getting the ball ohf the bank-board. He is a ,graduate this year and we hope to hear from him in college. USIVIITTYL' GLENN SMITH Center '25 "Smitty" is an accurate shot. "Long Glenn Smith" as everyone calls him, is our next highest point getter, tallying 97 points. He has the advantage of size and will make a promising center for some college team. This is his second year on the varsity and his shoes will be very hard ones to fill. Seventy Record of Games . N. P. H. S. vs. ALUMNI-The old timers started out with a rush and were ahead 13-8 at the end of the first half. In the second half everyone began to hit the ring. Morgan made 7 points for N. P. H. S.-and Hurst 9 for the Alumni. N. P. H. S. vs. AKRON SOUTH-Akron papers reported it as a practice game for Coach Smith's team of six-footers. Akron got a lot of practice but not enough baskets to win. Dyer and Morgan had quite a battle for the scoring honors. - N. P. H. S. vs. ALLIANCE-Our only loss on the schedule, and accounted for by the fact that we 'had a hard game the night before, and also because we made only 4 out of 10 fouls. Each team made 10 baskets. In the last half Al- liance made 6 to our 4. N. P. H. S. vs. BELLAIRE-Captain Cale's first game of the season. Bel- laire made 4 baskets and 1 foul. N. P. H. S. made 12 baskets and 2 fouls. Our second team played the last quarter. Our defense looked good in this game. N. P. H. S. vs. -DENNISON-Smith and Morgan made 18 baskets in this game, which was to be one of our hardest. Dennison made 5 baskets and 2 fouls. N. P. H. S. vs. MASSILLON-Playing on a regular football field, the team looked poor the first half, but they came back strong in the second. With Mor- gan running away from King, N. P. H. S. won the most spectacular game of the season 38-30. Morgan got 9 baskets and 4 fouls, while Grand made 7 baskets and 2 fouls for Massillon. Seventy-one N. P. I-I. S. vs. STEUBENVILLE-This would have been a good second team game. It was a good practice game for Morgan, Cale and Smith, for they scored 22 baskets While Steubenville was making 5. Mathias played a nice game, but his shooting eye was a little dull. N. P. H. S. vs. DOVER-Playing against our old rivals and without the ser- vices of our star center, Smith, we completely outclassed them in the last quarter and doubled the score. Morgan and Cale accounted for 16 of our baskets. D. Smith and McMerrill showed up well at center. Clyde's boils didn't slow up his game a bit. N. P. H. S. vs. EAST LIVERPOOL-VVe were considered the best team that had appeared on the East Liverpool floor since 1916. Mathias was suffering from boils and did not enter the game. Pfaeflli and Weichsel put up a good de- fensive game. Morgan was high point man again. N. P. H. S. vs. AKRON CENTRAL-Akron Central claimed to have the best team in Akron, and their claim was justified, for they gave us a hard run. Morgan was hurt in the first quarter and was of little value the remainder of the game. Smith put up a line game, and accounted for 14 points. . N. P. H. S. vs. DOVER-Witl1 Cale and Morgan out of the game, Dover thought they would finally win a game from us. Our new combination worked beaiutifully, and at the end of the third quarter the score was 30-12. Phila let down in the last quarter and Dover scored 9 points While we made only 4. G. Smith scored 20 points. Clyde and Pfaeffli played nice ball at defense, while D. Smith and McMerril1 dug out the ball like veterans. DISTRICT TOURNAMENT A N. P. I-I. S. vs. MILLERSBURG-A good game to start on, and a good start. In the third quarter the team ran on high and looked like the best team at New Concord. Smith hit the hoop 6 times. N. P. H. s. vs. BELLAIRE-Nut Sed. Heneiralbnlle Me tiie A All the men who helped keep the varsity in practice and condition deserve honorable mention, especially the three men who got in a good many games but not quite enough for letters, namely: McMerrill, Dean Smith, and Weichsel. . Seee cdl Tea Sclhedlunlle N. P. H. S. --- ......... 28 Gnadenhutten .... --- 16 N. P. H. S. --- .... 32 Gnadenhutten .... --- 11 VN. P. H. S. --- .... 13 , Mineral City .... --- 10 N. P. H. S. --- .... 27 Canton Lehman --- --- 15 'N. P. H. S. --- .... 19 Mineral City .... ---- 13 N. P. H. S. --- .... 23 Canton Lehman --- ---- 21 'N. P. H. S. --- --- 48 Canton McKinley --- ---- 24 N. P. H. S. --- .... 13 Canton Central .... --- 16 N. P. H. S. --- ..... 19 Canton Central .... .... - - 13 N. P. H. S. --- --- 222 Opponents --- --- 1391, Seventy-two AFTERWCCDRIID 'AFHE season has been successful as we hoped it would be. In 1924 the baseball team piloted by Captain Torgler won the county championship by defeating Newcomerstown 2 out of 3 games and also cinching the cup from Dover. All the credit for the excellent baseball teams turned out here in the last three years goes to Coach Baker, who has an excellent system for coaching baseball and who knows how to put it over. The football season of 1924 started with a training trip to Chip- pewa Lake. This trip put the players in fine condition, for a certain routine was carried out each day. Knowing how this helped our team we hope that this coming football season will see the squad go for a couple of weeks. Many turned out for football when school be- gan. There were as many as 70 men out in one night. Headed by Captain Mathias the team surpassed the highest expectations. "Cur- ly" had a team that N. P. H. S. should always remember and be proud of. The team scored 37 5 points to its opponents' 55, which speaks for itself. The boys' basketball team piloted by Captain Bill Cale had a very successful season even if they did not cop the district tourney. VVe had one of the best teams ever turned out at N. P. H. S. When a team loses only one scheduled game out of eleven, they have a very good percentage. The team also piled up more points than would hardly be expected, scoring 407 points to their opponents' 253. Due credit should be given to the subs. A few of them made the first string men hustle for their positions. ' The track team of 1924 had quite a successful season. They participated in several track meets and were second to none in points scored. "Curly" had a line bunch of men out with practically one man for each event. The 1925 track team coached by "Curly" and generaled by Captain Hanna, sprinter extraordinary, are now work- ing out and will be stronger than ever. ' Coach Barton had quite a task in developing a new team but she turned the trick. The girls' basketball team had quite a successful season and captained by "Vee" Benedum, played many of the leading teams in this section of the state. 1 o Seventy-three Seventy-four Gitrllsg i aisllseitlbnaillll VIVA BENEDUM '25 Forward Capt. Benedum receives her hrst letter this year and she certainly has earned it. "Vee" played forward and her guard surely had a time trying to stick to her. She never went down but she came up with a smile. Good-bye "Vee," keep that smile. Q90 'EAS' HELEN LEGGETT '25 G uard E We also say goodbye to "Babe" Leggett. "Babe" was our manager and she sure scheduled some good games for- us. Although "Babe', was very fond of taking slides on the basketball floor she usually had the ball when she stopped. "Babe" may be small-but mighty. Bye-bye, "Baby." SVG 465 GERTRUDE PHILLIPS '26 Guard When you come up against "Gert" Phillips you might as Well give up hope of ever getting the ball. "Gert" never went after it, but she got it. .I don't know what we'd do without her. See you next year, "Gert" v '25, GRACE PFAEFFLI '26 Guard When it comes to Hying, I think Grace Pfaeffii has just about accomplished that feat. She just picks the ball out of the air. "Pitt" has received two letters now and expects another next year. Here's hoping. - 225' SARA LOUISE GILGEN '27 Forward We have with us this yearvfor the first time "Toodie" Gilgen. "Toodie" still has two years and if she keeps improving as she has been, she will be some player. We hope that she will be our future center. Good luck, "Toodie." Seventy-five KATHERINE KINSEY '26 Guard I ' Katie Kinsey is another player who helps us in our defense. Although Ka- tie IS a sub, we couldn't have done without her. XfVe hope she steps into first place next year. QVD 'EAS' I-IAZEL STAI-IL '26 Forward I don't know what we would have done without "Stahlie." I am sure our scores would have been pretty low as she is our "sha1'pshooter." "Haze" played sub last year, but I really don't know why. Q99 535' LEAI-I FRIBLEY '26 Forward Last but not least-comes our dependable "Horse Haggerty." Leah has surely done her best and her letter is well earned. "Horse" is an all-around girl and her size makes her not only heard but seen. We are glad that you will be with us next year, "I-Iorse." VD 'Sas' BEULAH BARTON COACH Again we meet Miss Barton. She has been with us for several years and in that time has turned out winning teams. Miss Barton was a jolly, good coach on our trips and the team tried to win, if only for her. She may have gotten dis- couraged once in a while but it didn't seem to lst. We only hope that she will be with us next year and if so, that she has a successful season. Seventy-six GEFHS' 21sEaeitbaHH Scclkncedlualllce S.-22 S.-27 S.-46 S.-22 S.-37 S.-35 S.-17 S.-26 S.-36 S.-35 S.-22 S.-33 S.-12 1924-F1925 Seventy-seven Alumni-20 Carrollton-28 Dover-21 Orrville-38 Sebring-46 Carrollton-21 Orrville-42 East Liverpool-22 Sebring-31 Cadiz-36 Newcomerstown-6 Dover-35 Newcomerstown-14 a1soIbJa1HH Scqjgunancdl 1924: SCCHTlGdlHIIHG Gnadenhutten .... -- 9 N. P. H. S. Tuscarawas' .... -- 7 N. P. H. S. Gnadenhutten .... -- 2 N. P. H. S. Tuscarawas ..... -- 8 N. P. H. S. Newcomerstown 7 N. P. H. S. Cadiz ........... -- 6 N. P. H. S. Dover .......... -- 4 N. P. H. S. Newcomerstown 7 N. P. H. S. Tuscarawas ...... -- 3 N. P. H. S. Dover ......... -- 3 N. P. H. S. Cadiz ........... -- 8 N. P. H. S. Newcornerstown 4 N. P. H. S. Opponents - - 68 N. P. H. S. Games Won ...... 9 Games Lost Seventy-eight we 'rf'-r JAMES MORGAN "JIM" RF '25 Last season was "jim's" first year for varsity baseball, but he made a Hne out- fielder. "jim" was second to none in fielding a fly ball, and he made many good and difficult catches. He is the possessor of a fine throwing arm and ought to be a great asset to the varsity this coming season. J. A. BAKER COACH Words can hardly express our appreciation for "Coach." As a baseball coach you surely have to take your hat off to him. With a professional baseball experience he knows the game from "a" to "z." He coached the varsity how to use the famous "squeeze" play and also a defense against it. He is one of the few men who have put N. P. H. S. on the baseball map. Taking charge of baseball three years ago with only one letter man back, Coach Baker turned out an excellent team. N. P. H, S. won the county championship last season. The same team is back this year, so from all in- dications "Coach" will turn out a team that will be second to none in the state. CLAUDE MCMATH "NIGGER" P '25 "Nigger" was the lanky fellow that used to "wip" them over the plate. He was one of the pitchers that helped us to win the county championship and to get the cup from Dover. Although lie did not get into as many games as some of the players, he certainly made up for it when he did get in. We are very sorry that "Nigger" is ineligible and cannot be with us this season, as there will be a much harder strain on our pitching staff with such a large schedule in view. Seventy-nine .., - L, ,L 1 u iw f-W Q T1 v 1 I , J I CARL WILLIAMS "Cy" ' LF ' '25 - "Cy" was the hard-slugging left fielder of the varsity, and was chosen All-county left fielder. ,"Cy" is noted for his ability to clout the ball. When "Cy's" hitting is talked about, all is not said for he was a wonder at going deep or coming in fast and making a catch that is rarely seen in amateur baseball. "Cy" was a Junior, too, so he will be one of the varsity'this season. BERYL O'CONNOR "KEwP1E" P '25 Beryl's fine pitching was one of the main cogs in our winning most of our games. Beryl also played outfield when he was not pitching, making a Fine record in that po- sition, too, by his many star catches and heady plays. Most pitchers are not supposed torbe good batters, but Beryl was an exception to the rule, as he hit the "pill" con- sistently and hard. Beryl was chosen second pitcherfon the All-county team. He was only a Junior so he should go great this season. QCaptain Electl VELMER REGER NSKEETERH A CF '25 "'Skeeter" is the boy who always has a grin on his face. "Iigger" was picked as All-county center fielder and he surely deserved it. Reger was always making a sen- sational play, "the shoe-string" catch. He has one more year as have the rest of the baseball varsity. He is captain elect and is a fine fellow to lead the coming team. GLENN SMITH "SM1TTY" I ' SS and 'C '25 ' ' ' ' "Smitty" was All-county shortstop. He was the boy who always had a line to hand the opposing batters, which usually' got them "fusscd."' "Smitty" was clean-up man and almosttalways came through.' He is a -good, heady player with a strong arm. Very few players stole second base, on him. "Smitty" was a Junior and should go- like a "house-on-fire" this season. Eighty 1-. C . V-1 "lff:75f'l WILLIAM ZURCHER "ZUc1-1" SB ' '25 ' "Zuch" was the heavy hitter of the team. He had a very hard position to play as he cavorted round the "hot corner." "Zuch" saved many a game by scooping up a hot one- and shooting it to first base or by a timely hit. "Zuch" was fast on the bases and played "heads-up-ball" the whole season. Newcomerstown had good reasons to fear him when he came to bat. GILBERT ENOLD "GIB" SS and C '26 This was "Gib's" first year but he was just as important as any man on the var- sity. He is another all-around baseball player. He is a hue batter and a sure fielder. "Gib" is one of the little men on the varsity, but he held down his position like a giant. He was only a Sophomore, so he will be a seasoned veteran this season and we can expect great things from him. . Q qcaprainy JAMES TORGLER "JIMMY" 1B and P '25 ' "Jimmy" was picked for the All-county first baseman. He was also the instiga- tor in winning several games by his fine pitching. He was a consistent hitter and knew how to lay down a perfect bunt. "jimmy" was Coach Baker's all-round man. He formerly played the out-field but a first baseman was needed so he was shifted. "Jimmy" was only a Junior so we can expect great things from him this season. As captain he led his team to many victories. CLYDE MATHIAS "CLYD11z" 2B '25 Never having played much baseball before, "'C1ydie" was somewhat handicapped, but when "Coach" took him in hand, he developed so fast that he soon looked like an old-timer on the diamond. "Clydie" was the beginner of many a double play and was no slouch when it came to slugging. He will no doubt be one of the main cogs this season. - Eighty-ond . 'Track After a lapse of five years, track athletics have been resumed in the New Philadelphia High School. Track is valuable for developing football material for coming years, so spring football and track were combined under one head, track. . The result of our first year was ve1'y gratifying. In our track meets we were unusually successful for having green material. Partly as a result of this track work, our football team changed from fourteen second men to twelve second men. Our first track competition was against Wooster in-a dual meet. Wooster had a veteran aggregation, but N. P. H. S. won every one of the running and jumping events, while Wooster won the weight events. In this meet McMath set a new county mark in the high jump at 5 ft. 10 in. He also won the 100-ya1'd dash. Morgan was high point man, by winning three firsts and one secondg he scored eighteen points. Hanna showed his heels to Gimble, the Wooster Hash, in both the 100- and 220-yard dashes. Mathias had little opposition in the mile and half mile. Williams won the quarter mile. Our next meet was at Wooster and against such schools as Akron Central, East, South, West, Mansfield, Ashland, Wooster and Orrvilleg N. P. H. S. fin- ished second, just eight points behind Akron South. Hanna, McMath, Smith, Mathias, Zurcher, Morgan, and Williams were point winners. - - -f ' With every one of these point winners, except Zurcher, back in school, and with a squad of sixty men working out every evening, we hope to have a record breaking track team this year. . Ei ghty-two v 263. Eighty-thrcc AUTQGRAPHS , VY,-ElllIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIIllllllIllllllIIIlllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll B X K, A! xr ,. J K! if ,dj H-.1 Vy- f, 1 L-cLLf',,?'.y Af' -9 ly. -A-fy, V, X, ' f' , ,Vj,1, -A r-.f?.,j"'-42 fA,,f ,,.,. J Q5-6w22,f,0K " 25' " p 1, -Q ,za iff fafbgff 7 do f ' xxx. , H ' x' L I "'-f-f'-A- 4"3 N 'BLS Nxt' 'I ' " f 3-X.. - A fkx -A-9 j avf"4m r f ' 1 f f 'rf , 7 I,-! .f K if ' f . ,' Il V, , I K7 ff v , V A, IL X if 1 f f,-. I ,L MV VA Eighty-four -fh' ff? Eighty-Hive Q 'I iasleieggg-5:21 -3 2. uvgr '-,"' ,T ?1YMilf will V... .- 7 Girl Reserves President ---- ROBERTA STUCKY Vice President - - EVELYN HORGER Recording Secretary - - SARA LOUISE GILGEN Corresponding Secretary - VIOLA ICKES Treasurer - - - CONSTANCE LOOMIS FACULTY ADVISORS Miss Felton Miss Baker Miss Barthelmeh Miss Helmick Miss Stockwell OUTSIDE ADVISORS Mrs. Robert Haverman Mrs. Ralph Emerson Eighty-six Albaugh, Madge Arnold, Virginia Ault, Lillian Avon, Katherine Bahmer, Edith Baker, Mabel Baker, Thelma Barnes, Beulah Beans, Verlie Bear, Gertrude Bair, Helen Bebout, Elizabeth Benedum, Viva Burkhart, Mabeline Burnside, Isabelle Burnside, Margaret Buss, Wilma Cooke, Virginia Cox, Kathryn Davy, Arclath Dickman, Margaret Dotts, Lottie Early, Helen Eicher, lfVilma English, Alice English, Martha Evans, Catherine Exley, Margaret Fishel, Calista Fisher, Mildred Fribley, Leah Gatchell, Dolores Gilgen, Sara Louise Glazier, June Glazier, Margaret Grane, Isabelle Gray, Mary Gulbrandson, Jane Hall, Helen Hartman, Lillian Heminger, Lucille Herron, Grace Herron, Vera Horger, Evelyn Horger, Hazel Hostetler, Emma I-Iumphreville, Marjorie Hurst, Mary Hurst, Ruth Ickes, Viola Johnson, Alice Kaser, Helen Kerner, Margaret Keyes, Majel Knouff, Hazel Lefller, Edna Leggett, Helen Lile, Dorothy Limbach, Grace Lohman, Margaret Loomis, Constance Maier, Julia Marsh, Neva Marsh, Susan Martin, Lucille Maurer, Jeannette McCoy, Janice McCoy, Thelma Mcllvaine, Ann Mcllvaine, Louise GIRL RESERVE PURPOSE: "To find and give the best." LOCAL PURPOSE: McVay, Georgia Milar, Jane Minor, Dorothy Mosher, Eleanor Pugh, Dorotha Raiff, Elizabeth Reese, Dorothy Reiker, Matie Robeson, Edna Romig, Carol Rosch, Helen Rosch, Maurine Roser, Gladys Roth, Anna Safford, Catherine Schneider, Edna Seabrook, Millicent Shaffer, Gladys Simpson, Maurine Sneary, Donna Snyder, Dorothy Stahl, Hazel Staufer, Virginia Stewart, Mildgcd Stoller, Margaret Stroup, Josephine Stucky, Roberta Sullivan, Florence Sweany, Vera Tinker, Gladys Tope, Thelma Umstott, Eva Urfer, Laura Walker, Mildred Waltz, Naomi Winkler, Florence "To put God Hrst, 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-caching toward the best, E-arncst in purpose, S-eeing the beautiful, E-agcr for knowledge, R-cvcrcnt to God, V-ictorious over self, ver dependable, incere at all times. E- S- Eighty-seven Plhflllomatcllneam Literary Society President - - - LLOYD SCHEAR Vice President SUSAN MARSH Secretary - EVELYN HORGER Treasurer Bair, Helen Banks, Sara Bebout, Elizabeth Buehler, Daphne Burnside, Isabelle Burnside, Margaret Cooke, Virginia Downs, Bryce Drake, Margaret Early, Helen English, Alice Fisher, Mildred Hall, Helen Hoot, Evelyn Hoot, Harriet Horger, Evelyn Hurst, Ruth Lappin, Eugene Ley, Howard Mae Baker FACULTY ADVISORS Eighty-eight RUTH HURST Loomis, Constance Marsh, Neva .Marsh, Susan McConnell, Mary McCoy, Thelma McVay, Georgia Rea, Frederick Rosch, Maurine Rosenberry, Harold Schear, Lloyd Scott, Robert Shalfer, Gladys Smith, Harry Stewart, Mildred Stroup, Josephine Stucky, Roberta Umstott, Eva Zurcher, William ' P. U. Lawrence TRIANGULAR DEBATE-Feb. 13. New Philadelphia vs. Coshocton at Home Reader .................. ,....... Orator ...................... Debaters-Affirmative side New Philadelphia vs. Carrollton Reader ............... Orator ...... ........... at Carrollton Debaters-Negative side --- ----Martha Tryon Florence Edie Roberta Stucky Helen Hall Howard Mercer Evelyn Horger Josephine Stroup Harry Winkler ---..Alice English Margaret Burnside Robert Scott Virginia Cooke New Philadelphia vs. Newcomerstown, Feb. 26.7 at Home Reader .................. ........ Orator ........... ......... Debaters-Afiirrnative side ---Josephine Stroup Harry Winkler Evelyn Horger Maurine Rosch Helen Hall Roberta Stucky At Newconierstown Reader ..,...,.....,.................,...... .,.. M artha Tryon Orator .................. Debaters-Negative side --- Florence Edie ----Robert Scott Margaret Burnside Virginia Cooke Alice English H New Philadelphia vs. New Philadelphia, March 20 Readers ...... ............................. . - ..... Orators ...... ........... Debaters-Affirmative side Josephine Stroup Martha Tryon ----.Florence Edie Harry Winkler Roberta Stucky Maurine Rosch Helen Hall ' Howard Mercer Debaters-Negative side --- --.Alice English Eighty-nine Margaret Burnside Virginia Cooke M Robert Scotty" ft - Us-IW? 1 ' . WF' if" Hi:-Y Cllunlb President - Vice President Secretary-Treasurer Leader - Angel, Arthur Baker, Cecil Blackwood, Robert Davis, Archie Edwards, Thomas Gardner, Wesley Gibson, Benjamin Gilgen, Charles Gross, Trevor Hanna, Crawford Harris, Edward LLOYD SCHEAR HAROLD VVHERLEY CHARLES GILGEN - MR. RUDY Kies, Frederick Limbach, David Metzger, Hugh Nixon, Richard Royer, Olin Schear, Lloyd Scott, Robert Taylor, Benton , Wells, Laverne Wherley, Harold FACULTY ADVISORS 'B. Tharett H. H. Stiiicler Ninety W. G. Findley Lorelei Gllee Cllruilb President Vice President - Secretary-Treasurer - Director Abel, Rhea Ault, Lillian Avon, Katherine Benedum, Viva De Grief, Mary Edie, Florence Exley, Margaret Flynn, Thelma Gowins, Leota Gribble, Audra Gulbrandson, Jane Hall, Helen Herron, Grace Horger, Evelyn Horger, Hazel Hurst, Ruth Ickes, Viola Larimore, Rachel EVELYN HORGER VIOLA ICKES RHEA ABEL MR. ARMISTEAD Lelller, Edna Lohman, Margaret McCoy, Thelma Mcllvaine, Margaret McVay, Georgia Mercer, Mary Milar, jane Miller, Pearl Reese, Dorothy Rieker, Matie Roser, Gladys Sable, Lucille Scott, Wilma Seabrook, Millicent Stahl, Hazel Stucky, Roberta Waltz, Naomi Abel, Rhea Anderson, Robert Andreas, Robert Avon, Katherine Bahmer, Edith Bair, Helen Baker, Mabel Ball, Albert Ball, Gertrude Banks, Sara Bradbury, Lucille Buehler, Daphne Burnside, Isabelle Burnside, Margaret Cooke, Churchill Cooke, Virginia Correll, Monroe Dallas, Sylvia Dearden,,John 1 Dienst, Marion Director Mixed Cllnomrnns Downs, Bryce Early, 4Helen" Early,-H Margaret Edwards, David Endres, Ermilla English, Martha Fishel, Paul Flynn, Thelma Gatchell, Dolores Goettge, Helen Hall, Helen Hartman, Lillian Horger, Evelyn Horger, Hazel Humphreville, Marjorie Irvin, Virginia Jones, Sara Kies, Frederick Kinsey, Myrtle Lahey, Hazel Ninety-two Leffler, Edna Ley, Howard Limbach, David McCoy, Thelma Mcllvaine, Ann Marsh, Neva Mercer, Mary Nixon, Richard Pugh, Dorotha Reese, Dorothy Rosenberry, Harold Roser, Gladys Schear, Lloyd Scott, Robert Shanley, Richard Stauffer, Virginia Stewart, Mildred A Stroup, Josephine Stucky, Roberta Travis, Charles Mr. Armistead Ackerman, Margaret Boyd, Edward Early, Helen Edwards, Philip Edwards, Thomas , Gibson, Benjamin Grane, Isabelle Hay, Herbert ' Hursey, john Hurst, June Kaser, Helen Kies, Frederick Kyle, Donald Director Qrelhestra Ninety-three Ley, Howard Limbach, David Mcllvaine, Louise' Nussdorfer, Clarence Rea, Frederick Royef, Olin Smith, Walter Snyder, Charles Stahl, Mae ' ' Stroup, Josephine Vance, Clyde Weaver, George Mr. Armistead President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Adelstein, Ruth Anderson, Robert Early, Helen English, Martha Glazier, June Gulbrandson, Jane Herron, Vera Hurst, Ruth Ickes, Viola Lile, Dorothy Marsh, Susan Faculty Member Latin Cllunb Ninety-four RUTH HURST DOROTHY LILE HELEN EARLY JUNE GLAZIER Manin, Lucille Maurer, Jean McConnell, Mary Mosher, Eleanor Rosch, Maurine Rosenberry, Harold Roser, Gladys Stahl, Hazel Tryon, Martha Urfer, Laura Stella Rutledge French Cllunlbn President - Vice President Secretary - Treasurer - A Sergeant-at-Arms Avon, Katherine Dearden, John Fisher, Mildred Glazier, june Gowins, Leota Grimm, Gwendolyn Hall, Helen Hostetler, Emma Hurst, Mary Hurst, Ruth Ickes, Viola Jenkins, Ellen Ley, Howard Faeulty Member LLOYD SCHEAR HELEN HALL MILDRED FISHER RUTH HURST FREDERICK REA Lile, Dorothy Marsh, Susan McConnell, Mary McCoy, Thelma Odorizzi, Primo Pugh, Dorotha Rea, Frederick Roll, John Rosch, Maurine Roser, Gladys Roth, Anna Schear, Lloyd Florence Beaber dard' NxXN YH ff"- Soeiall Eve ts Junior-Freshman Reception - - - October 23, Sophomore Party - - - October 31, Hi-Y Banquet for Dover Hi-Y January 19, Sophomore-Senior Reception - January 30, Hi-Y Banquet for Dennison Hi-Y - , February 18, Senior Party for parents - - - February 20, Girl Reserve Mother and Daughter Tea February 21, Girl Reserve Supper ---- - April 17, Literary Society Banquet - - April 22, Junior-Senior Reception April 24, Senior Banquet - - - V Riay 8 ' o Muscellllarmeouns Girl Reserve Vesper Service - - September 28, Girl Reserve Pageant - + - - December 19, Senior Plays ---- February 10 and 12 "The 3100000 Club Paper' "The Flower of Yeddo" Triangular Debate ---- February 13, Newcomerstown-N. P. H. S. Debate - - February 26, Junior Play ----- March 12 and 13, "Ruth in a Rush" N. P. H. S.-N. P. H. S. Debate - - - March 20, Girl Reserve-Hi-Y Play - - - March 26, UPoHyannd' . Girl Reserve Vesper Service - - March 29, Ninety-six 1924 1924 1925 1925 1925 1925 1925 1925 1925 1925 1925 1924 1924 1925 1925 1925 1925 1925 1925 1925 x H. ' muh nn .1 Rush' Ads ab- .-1 -Hin , 4 1-w-if , A . . -g5'S'31"' ' A, .Q-.'1 :b:l-. -J, ,f 3416 Y A U 3 3 V' 5 L f lv X :- a J 'C-,Y m r N x W. , -ffzifv,--. Rf ,. W , I j411u.,,5d,i1iJ."lz!g.3v' Nu' Fu! 1 1 5, 5' V 24.5.1 --..,..:..+-- L--li--- -M ' Ninety-seven Q99 'EAS' TO the Class of 1925 whose percentage of Delphian sales has far exceeded that of any other class, we gratefully dedicate this page. THE STAFF. C326- Ninety-eight A little bit of Caesar, A little bit of Cicero, Helps to fill the place Wliere crazy people go. CAN YOU IMAGINE- Miss Felton' at leisure? Miss Alberson without her vocabulary? "Baby" Lawrence grown up? James Fair a great scientist? Carl 'Williams not speaking in a monotone? Bill Cale at the head of his class? Mr. Baker not worrying about the Seniors? Jim Morgan ambitious? Isabelle Burnside hurrying? Mr. Paulus a teacher of English? Chapel undisturbed by coughing? Miss I-Ielmick with a little superfluous flesh? A class of wide-awake, alert pupils? Paul Fishel not "Stahl"-ing? "Smitty" not "Abel?" The "Freshies" as Seniors? "Howdy" Ley playing football? The faculty wanting a Vacation? Teddy McCoy or Bob Scott silent? Bud Mercer not arguing with someone? Arline Graff taking a test? Lester Kirk passing in a subject? Tom Edwards short? Park Urban frowning? Robert Vtfhiteford flirting? Mr. Curtis on the police force? An intelligent question from john Dearden? "WHY TEACHERS GET GRAY :" ll Not prepared." "I don't have it." "I didn't have time." "I didn't get over all of it." That is as far as I got." I forgot the lesson." Mr. So and So wanted the outline handed in and I didn't have time for the rest of my lessons." I was not here yesterday." I was ill and didn't know the lesson." I didn't know we had that." lf H U H H If Oh, chemist of skill, investigate I And answer this question of mineg I think I know when Carbonate, But where did Iodine? ' Ninety-nine HE Delphian Staff extends its thanks to the following who helped to make the 1925 annual a success: Miss Stockwell. The The The The The The Acme Printing Co. Photographers. Student Body. Stenographers. Salesmen. Northern Engraving Co One hundred 40:03 Ng V 1 X 6' xs':tx1 f a - Q t7"""9Pn-v,vi- 'im' 1 ' a 4 .. v ., 'fl . 1 if 741 'L "ew- if -.4 'CW' I I 5 x ..' 'iid Q45 Q. A A f,,4 I I 7 Dazzy Vance-"I wish Napoleon had been Russian." Friend-"Why ?" Dazzy-"That's what I put down on my paper." Paulus Cto Dorothy RQ-"Don't you know that questiong you aren't as dumb as I am, are you ?" D. R.-"Well! Maybe!" Miss Rutledge-"What is a fraternity ?" Rachel Larimore-"It's just like a girls' dormitory." - Frances Endres-"I'm not going to be married when I grow upg I'm going to be a widow." Nigger McMath fafter a World Series game when Walter Johnson got beatenj-"Well, the best pitcher doesn't always win because I got beat once pitching for the high school." Miss Hawkins-"This class must 'write out five of the fifteen reports." Happy Haney-"Gee-I thought you said we could write them orally." Sophomore-"How was Napoleon of any good ?" ' Miss Alberson-"Well, he was every inch a man, but he didn't have very many inches." Constance Bell-"I just got hold of a tender piece of meat." james Bartley-"Impossible" Constance-"Yes,-I just bit my lip." Bus. English sentence as it should be-"Every one can learn to ride a bi- cycle if he is perseveringf' Clyde Mathias-"Every one can learn to ride a bicycle if he is perservingf' E. Bebout-"I don't think I can think of it." Y One hundred one Mr. Curtis-"VVhat happens when the barometer falls ?" Freshman-"It breaks." Miss Stockwell fEng. IIID-"Give an example of a love song." Ed. I-Iarris-"The Song of Love." Miss Stockwell-"VVhat did you say ?" Ed. Harris-"The Song of Love. Didn't you ever hear it?" Fresh.-"You guys don't know how to get along with Findley, that's all. Now you want to go in and humor him the way I do." Soph.-"Huh! You don't humor him, you amuse him." Eddie A.-"Why does a stork stand on one leg ?" Paul M.-"Dunno, why?" Eddie-"If he lifted both of them, he would fall." Mr. Findley Cnoticing the boys standing back and letting the girls take the "Schick test"j-"Are you boys all afraid to take it first P" Sophomore-"No, but we wouldn't be gentlemen if we didn't let the ladies go first." ' H. L. grabs C. K.'s hand when C. K. tries to untie his shoe string. Miss Helmick-"I think you are pretty young to do that. I always thought it Was the Seniors who did that." . w Mr. Lawrence-"VVhat is a phaeton?" W "Dixie" Barnes-"It is a carriage where the people sit in front of the driver." Major Hoople Cin detentionj-"VVe'll have no more liberties in here." Battling Armstrong-"Give me liberty or give me death." Major-"VVho said that ?" Battler-"Patrick Henry." W Mr. Schear fatter a discussion in Civics about the governmental departmentj -"VVhat department of the government would you rather be a member of ?" W Edna Lefller-"Executive" - . Howard Ley-"Gee, 'Rosie' is so dumb 5 he doesn't know the war is over." Richard. Nixon-"VVhat war?" ' Paul Fishel ftrying to blow a saxophonej-"VVhat do you do with your tongue P" Hazel Stahl Clooking wisej-"Keep it in your mouth." K If we were all as hard as Mr. Paulus thinks he is, no one could digest us. Mr. Curtis-"A man might just as Well buy a dog license as a marriage li- cense for if he buys the latter, he will lead a dog's life anyhow." Ask Mr. Paulus if this is true. A. Lawrence-"VVhat is insurance ?" Velma Clark-"Sometimes when you are insured you get the money when you become a certain age 3 the other way you get it when you die." One hundred two i Bob Stucky-"Brandt found phosphorus in Hamburg." Mr. Schear-"Mr, Gillett is the presiding officer of the House of Represen- tativesf' Harold Rosenberry-"Is he any relation to the razor?" VV'hat we hear every day in Senior English: Nigger MCMHtl1-'KI don't know." Park R.-"Unprepared." John D.-"I forget." John Webstei'-"I do1i't believe there is anything more I can add to what has been said." Spring is here- - Some of the Juniors haven't grown up yet. Duvoin Lahey dropped some marbles in the seventh period French class. "Peg" Burnside-"Do you know that Finney Lafferty fell off a tree while posing for a picture ?" Isabelle Burnside-"How cute. That's falling action." Julia Maier Qin Cl1e1nist1'yj-"Why do they put lye in pretzels ?" Peg. B.-"To give them a kick ?" Miss I-Ielmick-"You're wrong. It's to give them a twist." Alice English fin Civicsj-"The New York Times publishes each evening a list of army ofhcers, telling if they went on their vacations, if they have died, and where they went." Miss Helmick-"All right, Margaret put your chewing gum in the waste paper basket." Peg.-"Say, that's an awful wasteg I just started to chew it the last period." Frank Pfaefili put a dime in the scales thinking he would get weighed ten times. Is he dumb ?" "Nick" I-Iinig fafter he killed a lady's poodle with his Fordj-'Tm sorry I killed your dog. Will you allow me to replace him ?" Lady-"Oh, dear, this is so sudden." Ruth A. Qwhile Xmas shoppingj-"Oh, look at those cute perfume ex- tinguishersf' "Appreciate a joke, my friends, And then you can't go wrongg You'll never wear sorrow's yoke, my friend, And you'll always find a song. "There's a 'oke wherever ou o, m dears 7 And a laugh on every treeg So hunt flowers under the snow, my dears, And wear a smile for nie." One hundred three Mr. Curtis Qin Sciencej-"If the brain had to control every movement that We would make some of us would die. Why?" ' Park R.-"Because some haven't got any l" Mr. Lawrence-"I am tempted to give you an examination !" C. Mathias Qin a whisperj-"Yield not to temptation." Mr. Curtis Qviolently shaking an inattentive studentj-"Boys and girls, this is experiment number l." Miss Hawkins Qin Englishj-"VVhat is a concrete noun P" Carl Meiser-"Cement" St. Peter-"Did you buy a De1phian?" Soph.-"No-oo." St. Peter-"Show this man below." Glen A.-"That sure is a flaming tie you got on, jack." jack B.M"You're right, I got it at a fire sale." Curtis Qin Sciencej-"What makes our moon shine ?" QRoarj. Peg Burnside-"Say! is there a state called Oregon ?" . Lecturer- -"VVhat have you done to save our timber F" Nig. MCM.-"I shot a woodpecker once." Miss Helmick Qin Chemistryj-"VVhat happens to the molecules in water when it is heated P" Peg Burnside-"They boil." Helen Hall-slamming Roberta Stucky in Lab. , R. Stucky-'Tm tempted to slap your facef, E. Bebout-"Control yourself, Bob, control yourself." Friend-"I thought you took geometry last year." Archie Davis-"I did, but the faculty encored me." Jack EB.-"Bob, you better get a hair cut." Bob Anderson-"VVhy ?" Jack-"It's cheaper than buying a violin." F. -Edie Qin Chemistryj-"I tell you, we have a good gas line from Oldtownf' Elizabeth Bebout Qreading headline in Science News Letter: "Pigs' Rheu- matism Cured by Sunshineuj-"Do you suppose that would help Dad F" Miss Helmick-"How do ships go through the Panama Canal ?" Rachel Larimore-"They float." Miss Helmick-"What is the life history of the milkweed butterfly ?" Charles Campbell-"After it is an egg and a worm, then it goes into the poppy stage." One hundred four Miss Helmick Cin Chemistryj-"Miss Burnside, did you ever see anyone put a mantel on a gas jet ?" Peg-"Well-I've looked." Mary Mercer-"What is the difference between a whale and a shark ?" Miss I-Ielmick-"Oh, I imagine about 400 lbs." Fritz Rea-"Metzger got two U's and two S's on his report card." Peg Burnside-"What in ?" Julia Maier ftalking about Lord Rockingham, Prime Minister of Englandj -"He only lived two months the second time." Freshie-'Tm going to wear my scout suit this afternoon." E. R.-"Mm-hm." Freshie--"You don't even know what I said." E. R.-"Yes I do." Fresliie-"What ?" E. R.-"You're going to wear your socks on Thanksgiving." Clyde-"Do you remember when We met in the revolving doors F" Bright Young Thing-"Yes, that's when we started going around together, wasn't it F" , ' Mr. Paulus-"VVhat is the matter? Was there a dance somewhere last night?" john Donahey-"Yes-down at the Bronx Hall." M1'. Paulus-"Well, I think we had better move this history class down to the Bronx." Virginia Cooke--"Mr, Rudy is always praising my figure-" Madge A.-"Heavens!! What on earth???" Virginia Ccalmlyj-"that I made in geometry the other day." Battling Armstrong-"I fell last night and hit my head on the piano." john Vtfebster-"Hurt yourself, Battler P" Battler Himself-"No, luckily I hit the soft pedal." W. Gardner lets out a big laugh. D. Smith-"Where on earth did Gardner get that laugh ?" J. Cale-"I guess he got it down at the Racket Store." Peg Burnside-"Did the State Militia go from Columbus to Niles on horse- back ?" Several of the football boys asked "Piff" to take them to the field for prac- tice. I-Ie replied.-"Nothing doing. I have a load already. I'm taking Dick Shan- ley." ' Mr. Lawrence fexplaining prepositionsj-"VVhere are you at ?" Joe Moore-"Present," One hundred five Elmer Reger-"We have a new altar in our church. You should see it." Sarah Jones-"Lead me to it, Elmer." A Miss Rutledge-"Now, who can give me the tenses of the verb to knife ?" Armstrong-"I can! Knife, fork, and spoon." Miss Helmick-"Charles, what is the difference between a sigh, a deer, and a monkey P" Charles Campbell-"I don't know." Miss I-Ielmick-"A sigh is Oh, dear! a deer is A deer!" C. C.-"What about the monkey ?" Miss I-I.-"U fyouj dear." Miss Hawkins-"The cow came through the gate. What mood F" Freshie-"The cow." Julia Maier fat chorus practicej-"I'm sorry, but my asthma won't allow me to be in the show." Lillian Ault-"Oh, is that what you call him now, Julia ?" Tarzan Zurcher-"Have you any punkin' pie?" Teddy McCoy-"Sure, the pie is all punk in here!" Mrs. Evans-"Did you mail that important letter I gave you this morning, Catherine ?" C. Evans-"Indeed I did, mother." Mrs. Evans-"But why have you brought back the two cents I gave you for the stamp ?" C. Evans-"I didn't need to use it, mother. I slipped the letter into the box when nobody was looking." jack B.-"We'll be friends to the end." Paul McCoy-"Lend me ten dollars." Jack-"That,s the end." Miss Stockwell-"Give me the definition of a concrete word." Chuck Gilgen fcoming out of a dreamj-"A concrete word is one made of cement." A ' Mrs. Cale-"Yes, Billy is such an industrious boy. I-Ie is so interested in a medical course. It even affects his sleep. Why the other night I heard him say in his sleep, 'For I-Ieaven's sake, give me those bones' " Girl-"I'm very fond of you, George." George Collins-"Then we shall get along splendidly. I'm very fond of myself !" Teacher Cin Commercial Geographyj-"Wilbur, what do they have in Turkey ?" Happy Haney-"Turkish towels!" Mr. Lawrence-"Do you sit or set a hen ?" Joe Moore-'KA hen lays." One hundred six v f s 1 I W by I . ,fx fl 'Q' g f 1. f r . Q G., ,gs gaslg :41-. ,,.,:. ,.,3:-:E s -ezegrfavs , ,. ,.-,..,,.,3,. .,... .. .....-., . .5 Seventy out Y. IO su cn G 3 Ui Q. x-I o 9. Ei L .1 V2 R73 E. Q.. :- C L Q- Ill CIA C O : FP o o. 9 '4 Ph C "1 FP :- G :h '1 U1 FF 11 C E. FP 2 o 14 FD N H En Y il' 1:ffsc.rf E342 5111? hf""' -:gn SEPTEMB ER for football. Sept. 9-School starts for good. Four upper classmen eliminated for hazing. Sept. Sept. School. Sept. speeches Sept. 10-Chapel. At last We have heard Mr. Armistead's voice. 11-Everyone goes to see 4'Step Lively" at the Union Opera House after 12-Once more, "Step Lively." National Defense Day. lfVe have a lot of from a lot of speakers. 15-Mr. Paulus wears a different suit. You can tell these married men. Squirrel season opens. No nuts are noticed. Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept Sept reception Sept Sept. Iaynes' h to 26 ill. 16-Miss Maud Aldrich gives a splendid talk. 17-Miss Aldrich speaks to boys and girls separately. 18-The Strasburg milkman found four Senior girls on his cans this morning. 19-Bee lights on Mellie Hal1's nose in French class. 22-Senior class rings arrive. Senior elections. No bones broken. 23-Everyone off for the fair. Season tickets for football go on sale. 24-Afternoon off for the County Fair. Fine cows and pigs. Hi-Y gives the football squad. 2:1-More fair! more cows! more pigs! -First rally! Rah! Rah! Rah! Girl Reserves hold hilltop meeting on Sept. 27-First football game. Beat Hubbard 109-000. Too-oo-o much! Sept. Z8-Girl Reserves go in a body to Presbyterian Church. Pouring down rain. Sept. Z9-Back to school. More rain! Sept. 30-Rain! Rain! More rain! A new model three door Dodge CBebouts'j has been introduced. OCTOBER Oct. l-Sun at last! Everyone smiles. "lt ain't gonna rain no mo'." "Teddy" McCoy pins a bathing girl on Park Reiser's back. Oct. 2-First day in Chemistry Lab. A few necks and ears lost. The worst is yet to come. Oct. 3-Second rally. Not so much' pep. "Nigger" shows his squelching power. Oct. 4-N. P. H. S.-27. Kent-0'. All right, "C'lydie." Oct. 6-New bulletin boards appear in upper hall. Mr. Tharett has a cold. Try Vick's Vap-0-Rub, Henry. Oct. 7-Schick test. Some germicidal substance has come to our athletic direc- tor's rescue and his voice is clearer. One hundred seven Oct. 8-Boys begin' to put up bleachers. Mr. Decker stops his Economics class to give Roberta Stucky a chance to talk. Unusual? Rather! 1. Oct. 9-John Webster has 15e. What for? "Teddy" McCoy has lost her waist- ine. , - Oct. l07Mr. Jones, Senator Willis' secretary, speaks to students. "Punk" Warner gives us a little QPJ lecture in rally. Oct. ll-Everyone who can goes to Alliance. WVe, who ean't go, hang around the long distance 'phone. At last! N. P. H. S.-39. Alliance-6!!!! Oct. 13-Esther Stone is very ill. Oct. 14-Seniors send flowers to Esther. 15-We regret to say that our revered history professor, Mr. Paulus, has tonsilltis. Mr. Schear very ably takes his place. Oct. 16-Mr. Paulus is still afflicted. Mr. Schear is still sufticing. "Teddy" Mc- Coy takes Senior attendance in Mr. Paulus' place. Report cards out!!! Oct. 17-Hot Dogs make their Hrst hit of the season. Big rally after school. Snake dance at night. Yell books out. Fife and drum corps makes its first appear- ance. Oct. 18-N. P. H. S.-59. Wooster-7. Oct. 20-Seniors have a stormy meeting. Oct. 21-Miss Roberta Lucille Stucky speaks in Senior-Freshman chapel. Chris- topher Ickes almost blows up the Chemistry Lab. Dick Shanley sprains his shoulder. "Bud" Schear breaks his nose. "Smitty" gets bunged up. All at one football practice. Oct. 22-"Peg" Burnside takes a tumble. The sky is falling "Chicken Little." Oct. 23-We are excused at noon to let the teachers go away. Nice, isn't it? Oct. 24-Massillon sends an observation gang to see us beat Medina 39-0. Wait two weeks. Oct. 25-Massillon beats Alliance 77-0. Let's not get cold feet. "Curly" goes scouting to Steubenville. Oct. 27-Senior and Junior pictures this week. Massillon sends for 3000 places at the game. lfVhere shall we sit? Esther is worse. Oct. 28-Esther is resting easy. Rev. Johnson speaks in chapel. Girls' Glee Club furnishes music. ' Oct. 29-John VVebster gets extravagant and tears up his cap. Oct. 30-Rev. Hanna speaks in chapel. Music for Girls' Glee Club locked up. Oct. 31-Harold Wherley teaches valence to Miss Helmick's Chemistry class. Sophomores have a masquerade. All set for going to Steubenville. NOVEMBER Nov. 1-A crowd goes to Steubenville and comes back with 13-6 written all over us. "Smitty" badly knocked out. Nov. 3-Park Reiser gets kicked out of study hall. Mr. Green brings up the Sen- ior pictures. John Sweany and "Kirkie," who had a short vacation, are with us again. Nov. 4-Senior history classes take a straw vote, Winners are Coolidge, Dona- hey and the Bond Issue. VVe'll wait and see. Ed. Harris tells us about his trip this summer. - Nov. 5-Everybody sat at the radio all night. Our straw vote is verified. Nov. 6-A stray breeze destroys the hair groom results on "Bob" Whiteford and illiams. Nov. 7-Big rally and snake dance for tomorrow's game. Two new Junior cheer leaders show their stuff. Some rally! Nov. 8-Massillon-20. N. P. H. S.-7. Anyhow it's a moral victory. You should see our cheer leaders! Nov. 10-There seems to be trouble in the library. The fellows tell their story in a special rally. That man Crescio sure can talk. Nov. ll-The trouble in the library is quiet for Armistice clay, but some people still wear strange expressions. Mr. Pierce, director of religious education, tells us some things. A Nov. 12-Literary Society hears some Seniors debate the negro question. Also Mr. Zurcher extemporaneously. tlcyn W One hundred eight Nov. It makes Nov. Nov. ver! Nov. 13-John Donahey has lost part of his upper lip. Use an auto strop, boys. a difference! 14-No rally for Bellaire out of sympathy for our tired team. 15-N. P. H. S.-12. Bellaire-9. And we didn't have a rally. Now for Do- 17-No football practice. We smell snow. The cross word puzzle bug has bit N. P. H. S. Nov. 18-First snow. What makes "Bob" Stucky look so happy? The mailman must have come. Nov. 19-A mysterious bang from the back of the Economies class wakes Park Reiser and "Tarzan" Too bad, boys, you're good when you're asleep. Nov. 20-Miss Beaber and "Lydge" Horger sing inspiringly in French class. Nov. Zl-All delegates to eighth Y. P. C. excused early. Seniors go home right away to bake pies and cakes for tomorrow. Nov. 22-The town is swamped with delegates. Seniors busy selling eats. Every- one else Nov. Nov. busy buying. 23-Delegates still here. Everyone sick from Senior eats. 24-Helen Hall pulls a boner in Chemistry class. CYou don't need to look in the joke boxg it wouldn't passj. Nov. Nov. 25-Esther Stone is receiving callers. Let's all go at once. 26-Big rally and lots of speeches for the Turkey game. Senior letter men confide in us, especially "Tarzan," who lets us know he always has liked to make speeches. Wish we had known it. Nov. 27-Dover's "moral victory," 64-0. Moral: ????? There has been an accident on Stoneereek road. 28--"Tarzan" Zurcher is dea'd. There is nothing for us to do. Let us all Nov. play our last game as he did. Nov. 29-We are still stunned. That was too much. ' DECEMBER Dec. l-Students and Faculty attend funeral in a body. Dec. 2-Son1etl1ing's wrong at school. We cannot recover. Dec. 3-Someone broke in last night. They took S5 worth of stamps-for sun- shine greeting cards no doubt. Dec. 4-Seniors busy making posters. Something in the wind now. Dec. 5-R. E. Haverman speaks to,Girl Reserves. Dec. 6-What's a Saturday without a football game? Bah! Dec. 8-"Swede" McCoy falls off her chair in typewriting. Cheer up, "Teddy," we know you were born cloppy. Dee. 9-"Nigger" McMath is taking Donahey's place as our mustache-sheik. You'1l never get a girl that way, boys. Dec. 10-Our post-graduate, Mr. Bingham, appears in a pair of new socks. Dec. 11-The Seniors have something new up their sleeves now. Can't you hear the animals already? d lgec. 12-Senior Circus! Some Mob! Not knowing what to tell about, we'll keep- um . Dec. 15-Miss Helmiek is busy preparing a lecture on how to skin skunks. Dec. 16-Mr. Paulus is getting tougher and tougher. We were all frightened today. Dec. 17-This Christmas shopping is hard on report cards. dDec. 18-All the faculty are writing letters to Santa Claus, so we don't have to stu y. Dec. 19-Miss Alberson lost her letter and cried all morning. Dec. 20-Joe Moore found Miss Alberson's letter and mailed it for her. h Dec. 22--Mr. Baker cannot hang up his stocking for he has no one to darn the oles. Dec. 23-Mr. Curtis has deposited all his hard-earned savings in a toilet set. Oh ye feminine charms! Dec. 24-Everyone forgot his lessons. No school this afternoon. One hundred nine Dec . 25-Merry Christmas! Dec. Dec . 27-All the world is full of Christmas candy. Dec. 26-Well, we had it. 28-The town is quite dead with all the teachers home for the holidays. Where are our bright and shining lights? Dec. Z9-Still dead. Here's a chance to sleep, anyhow. Dec. 30-The town is making a wild exodus to see "The Miracle." That is, those who have the money. IANUARY ' Ian. l-Let's do turn over a new leaf. Ian. Z-Last day of real vacation. Make hay while the sun shines. First scalp of basketball season taken. Ian. 3-N. P. H. S. plays Alliance. There are other scalps. Jan. 5-Our mysterious guests have called again. Ian. 6-No more vacations. lt's too hard to go back to work. Ian. 7-First debate on the Child Labor Amendment! The ayes have it. Ian. 8-Every boy in high school seems to have received new socks for Christmas. Ian. 9-Mr. Paulus is through reviewing the American Nation. Ian. 10-Bellaire-9. N. P. H. S.-20. Ian. lZ-Poor, dear, little Mr. Armistead has the mumps, Ian. 13-Get out of your tests? Too bad, neither do We. Jan. 15-NVhy all the long faces? And one Chemistry student is in tears. Ian. 16-Everything all over and the tearful one passed in Chemist1'y. Ian. 19-The Seniors a1'e ceremoniously introduced to Civics. Ian. 20-Jim shows the Stan? the way to walk. Jan. 21-The Staff Walks. Mr. McKeen, a blind man, tells us how the blind are taught. Jan. 22-Report cards and more smiles than we hoped for. Jan. 23-Our Hi-'Y entertains the Dover club. Ian. 26--At last a real hero. CThe Freshmen think so anywayl. Ian. 27-Cnr hero is very nobly seeing to the welfare of his Freshmen admirers. Ian. 28-The Freshmen boys are beginning to protest. VVell, you can't blame them. Ian. Z9-Richard Nixon did a very brave thing today. " Ian. 30-The brave deed bears fruit. "Nix" took "Bob" Stucky to the Sophomore- Senior reception . FEBRUARY Feb. 2-lrVell, did he see it? Feb. 3-The Senior boys all seem to have found a new social group. Feb. 4-Seniors practicing like professionals. Feb. 5-"Ly'dge?' Horger's hair has reached her chin. VVe must celebrate. Feb. 6-G. R. Conference in Youngstown. Delegates gone. Feb. 8-lNhile fixing the aerial on the roof of her home, Miss Stucky slipped and fell off the roof. Feb. 9-Miss Stucky is still suffering from injuries received. Feb. 10-Senior plays. Wliat a thrill! Feb. ll-Miss Helmick plays fireman. Feb. 12-Seniors again step out on the stage. A Feb. 13-Debate. We win at home and lose away. CFriday 131. Feb. 14-Debaters arrive from Carrollton bringing a trophy. Feb. l6-Debate trophy on display. Everyone claimed. Feb. 17-The Debaters may go to Marietta. No wonder they ean't study. Feb. 18-Our Hi-Y entertains the Dennison club. Mr. Byron, our old friend, is here. Feb. 19-Mr. Byron speaks in chapel. One hundred ten Feb. Feb. 20-Senior party for parents. Everything delightful. 21-Girl Reserves entertain their mothers at tea. Our fellows put Akron Central on the shelf. The girls come home from Sebring looking blue, but still the same. Feb. 23-Jim Morgan is now on crutches. That's better than being onasore foot. Feb. 24-Everyone surprised and pleased to see Mr. Ake again. Feb. 25-Characters picked for "Pollyanna." MARCH Mar. 2-A Senior celebrates her birthday. VVhat an occasion. Mar. 3-The Juniors have a job on their hands. Miss Felton, too. Mar. 4-A crowd in the Physics Lab. vainly endeavor to get Mr. Coolidge over the radio. Mar. 6-See the rapt look on Hanua's face? He's thinking of track-ing rabbits. Mar. 7-No spring athletics yet awhile. Mar. 8-Park Reiser and John XfVebster, who have been attending church lately, again startle the coriimunity. Mar. 9-Fritz-Rea displays unsuspected talents at Literary Society. Mar. 10-Miss Felton is overflowing. Two plays at once!! Mar. ll-"Chuck" Gilgen begins to look sheikish. Wl'1y? Mar. 12-"Ruth in a Rush" surpasses all expectations. Now we can explain "Chuck's" appearance. Mar. 13-More Ruth. The Girl Reserves see themselves in a style show. Mar. 16-Mr. Paulus is sorely aficlicted. He has the mumps. Mar. 17-The Freshmen claim their day. Three Senior girls and one Junior cel- ebrate an anniversary. r h Mar. 18-"Pollyanna" going hard. Miss Helmick might grow thin working like t is. Mar. 19-The Chemistry teacher bars music during Lab. periods. Mar. 20-G. R. Bible study three times a week. Early. Mar. Z1-The Senior girls entertain the Woostei' Glee Club with success. Mar. 23-Gentle Mr. Paulus is with us again, but Mr. Curtis isgill. Mar. 24-Ticket sale for "Pollyanna" begins. Mar. 25-Mr. Paulus curses his classes with a test. Mar. 26-"Pollyanna." Mar. 27-The "Glad Girl" is receiving compliments. Mar. 28-Vacation begins. Mar. 29-Girl Reserves hold a vesper service at the Presbyterian Church. .Mar. 30-The little boys beat rugs and the little girls wash windows. Beautiful spring. Mar. 31-Jo Stroup fries hamburg and takes first prize. APRIL Apr. 1-The Staff meets and docs. Apr. 2-Vacation almost gone. Junior Social Committee on the job. Apr. 3-Juniors working harder than ev-er. Hope it pays. Apr. 6-Well, we had to come back, so we might as well be glad. Apr. 7-Two well known stars advertise the Delphian in chapel. Apr. 8-The school holds several state inspectors. We can stand it if they can. Apr. 9-"Maggie" and "Jiggs" again advertise the Delphian. Apr. 16-Miss Alberson takes her first step on the downward path by stealing an automobile, but she succeeds in getting it back before the sheriff arrives. - Apr. 17-Miss Beaber promises better days for Vergil students. The Delphian goes to press. May 3-Monroe Correll, Harry Crites and Russell Platz lose their lives at Lock Seventeen R. R. crossing. Lawrence Knight badly injured. One hundred eleven 'Vw ... t . . 443 X, ' 'ik x Mx 'vmswslilr , w 4213.12 gg gg: A ...L !.,f'.?f-,5-,- -J 1. -S--" X5-'.i,g:.,5'. - f- ::: . vqe':3h"-16 5:-7 X ', 'qsgra ,iftq syn Uuunv 6- x 5 zf , . ll ' f ,nf 5 1 'r1l'Q' ff , -4 - -. T4 I Z L.. 2, X 'Z' - 1 fi' ' r5'2e ff-f' , .- f 1 Tv, 3' akfffn ,,,7,,... One hundred twelve


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