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

 - Class of 1927

Page 1 of 120


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 120 of the 1927 volume:

5 f 1-aff, , Y Y . - . 3 - '- f , -' X bu. -1-,vi ,-- ,A -, ' , tw .A.,4 7,1 , ,J 1 iff-S - " ' ' ' '1 . 'sn ' it f-VJ. 1 -.2i'5',"' . ,, I ' if Cx L1br1s Q2 il awww SYXT? Sew Q TIHJE, DELLQHHAN the A ruxall QE the New PlfmiHacdleH1pJImiaD 015150 HE HU Sclhlcvxovll ypuulhullislbnedl by the sfrrmdlexmfts uunndleir' ftlince srmipncerrvisiioum QE itllne Seminar Cllass 1927 + Vcallmmme Fiffftcece I-'ff' CENTRAL HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING n ffl 1 CCS:-353' A CL-D ,Tr--J TABLE QP IL-if CONTENTS W FACULTY cLAssfs JUNIORIMGH I ATHLETWS 35 oRcAN:zATsoNs yi LITERARY Humoa CALENDAR -M M, Vi R7 Cc L-L J:l' 7 ' V Thrcc FRANKLIN P. GEIGER Superintendent Four DEDICATION To Stella Rutledge, instructor and adviser, who has, by her good fellowship and whole- hearted attention to the many and various tasks with which she has been intrusted, brought herself the honor and respect of all, we, the Class of Nineteen Twenty-seven, do gratefully dedicate this volume of The Delphian. Five Delphian Staff Editor . . . . . Assistant Editor Business Manager . . Ass't Business Manager . Faculty Adviser . 'Qybfbbf Associate Editors Literary Editor ..... Ass't Literary Editor . Athletic Editor . Ass't Athletic Editor Art Editor . . . Joke Editor . 'bfbbfbf Stenographers DONNA SNEARY, 27 Six EDNA SCHNEIDER, '27 RACHEL LARIMORE, '28 ROBERT ROYER, '27 LAWRENCE KOBELT, '28 MARIAN STOCKWELL . ALICE SCHEAR, '27 MARGARET DICKMAN, '27 . JOHN JONES, '27 WESLEY GARDNER, '27 MARTHA TRYON, '27 CHARLES OLMSTEAD, '28 CATHERINE EVANS, '27 Seven B0a1'd of Education ALVIN GRAFF A. A. STICRMICR I'1'c'.v5r1'e11f Clerk ROBIQRT DEM IxIIsRMUT1I Vive IJ7'C'.S'idF77Z' D. L. FISHER Eight THOMAS E. JENKINS N gywi Xfxfxf w if Xl X gil-'LA XX M fx X ' I g .f-I M X ,fwif ,5 5,5 W Nine W. G. FINDLICY, A. B. MH"kmW"l College MARIAN if QTOCKWFLL Ph B lllestern Reserzfe University Colimz bio University ' English Uiiiveifsity of Piffsbiwgh Principal SUE TE. FELTON, Ph.B ll'oosfer College Boetinger Sfudieuhoiis Physics JESSIE A. ALBERSON, A. B. JAY B- RUBY, B- S- lilellesley College lVo0sz'er College Higtory Ten Mathematics LEILA E. HELMICK, A. B Wittenberg College Chemistry, Biology STELLA E. RUTLEDGE, A. B. Ohio Wesleyan University Latin J. A. BAKER, B. C. S Goldey College University of Illinois Bookkeeping EDVVIN M. KAYLOR, A.B., MAE BAKER, A.B., M.A B. S., M. A. Otterbein College Ohio State University Columbia University American History, Economics Eleven English FLORENCE BEABER, Ph. B. ELMER W. HYKES Wooster University University of Denver French, Mathematics Bliss College Bookkeeping, Corn. Arithmetic i ANNA NUSSDORFER ., Bliss College Shorthand, Typewriting RUSSELL A. BENDER, A. B., ' B. S. in Ed., M. A. BEULAH MARIE BARTON, A. B Wooster, Kent, O. S. University l'Vestern College for lV0rnen Vocational Civics, History Twelve Physical Education MARY MARGARET JOHNS CALVIN N. PFEIFFER, B. S Ohio Ufesleyan University y yhV0f75ff"'aC0lleQe Music Physical Education CECILE BELLE ADAM, HA., M. A. 7 Ohio Vlfesleyan University if 15 English 5 i y.. i 1 , . E , RUTH B. LUMLEY, B. SC. in Ed. Ohio State University Office Training School HARRY W. SCHENK Shorthand, Typewriting Dana Musical Institute Com. Arithmetic Thirteen Music l?QGyOh?7QOIRlD?JyGgGD?GD?O02lD?GD?GD?GDwD?OD?GyGyGQOyGDYOD?0DEO D " G EAUTQGRAPHSQ DAQWUAGDAQWWWDSWWWWWWWWWWWWWDAQWWW Fourteen f N -4'-'L Z K f U X3 X g X ff AW? 245 1 Q 'S X 6 l gi Q yy K - f' . DU X X QR ga ff I S EN I O H 5 Q Flftegn Commencement Day Commencement Day! Four years ago it seemed so very far away We dreaded it for there were some who, With a sigh, would say, "Now you are young. Enjoy life while you may. Indeed, these are the happiest days of your life." So how could we but help to dread Commencement Day? But only half believing them, through Philly High We've gone. There were parties, proms, and clubs With their various activities, and football, basketball, Baseball, and track 5 a debate team, too. "Were there no studies ?" "What's that you say?" "Oh, yes! Yes, surely, we Studied some. That's what gives us our diploma on Commencement Day." Now, before we leave this dear alma mater, My class of Twenty-seven, a vision I'll Relate to you. While I was wondering what to do And what life really means, a beautiful figure Appeared to me. Though a heavy curtain separated Her radiance and her loveliness almost blinded me. She answered my questions about Life and Commencement Day. Thus did Wisdom speak: "You who would truly live, obey The words of great Philosophers, To know thyself. To love thy neighbor as thyself. Then, armed with the shield of Truth And the sword of Love, go forth To find the best in life on Commencement Day." Catherine Sayford, '27 Sixteen l1S Twelfth Year President . CHARLES SCHNEIDER Vice President ROBERT ROYER Secretary . HELEN BENSON Treasurer . . . . VIRGINIA COOKE Faculty Advisers Miss HELMICK AND MR. BENDER MISS HELMICK MR. BENDER Class Colors: Old Rose and Silver Class Motto: Semper Paratus Class Flower: Dark Red Rose Madge Albaugh Calista Fishel Wesley Gardner Edith Bahmer, Chairrrzari Margaret Dickman Carl Meiser 'QQf'Qfqb Social Committee 3391? Finance Committee Frederick Minor Seventeen john jones Carol Rornig Mildred Stewart Elmer Stemple Margaret Stoller Henry Yaggi E l CALISTA FISHEL HCISSYU Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Scientific Club 35 Class Play Mgr. 35 Latin Club 45 Social Com. 45 Class Play 4. f'Cissy" is not to be daunted by anyone, even Mr. Kaylor. She certainly believes in variety as the spice of life and she's a jolly good joker. EDNA MAE RQBSON "EDDIE" Girl Reserves 2, 4. Edna Mae is one of these little girls who lets her smiles speak for her. The Southside has furnished us another good class member in Edna Mae. CHARLES KNI SELY HCHUCKU Hi-Y 3, 45 French Club 45 Track 3, 45 Latin Club 45 Orchestra 4. An orchestra without drums wouldn't be an orchestra, and Charles is just as indispensable to the Senior Class as he is to the orchestra. AUDREY WALTERS HDUTCHH Literary Society 3, 45 Girl Reserves 3, 45 Scientific Club 35 Finance Com. 35 Latin Club 4. Audrey is neither very big nor very noisy for she never does her own advertising, so we must do it for her. She is a jolly little pal. ' LEONARD ANGEL "ANGEL" Hi-Y 3, 4. Leonard never makes much oi an uproar but he always seems to be on the job. He never shirks a duty for a social pleasure. CATHERINE EVANS KrR,ED,, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. Catherine is a blue-eyed, red haired girl, small in stature but not in kindness and generosity. FREDERICK MINOR "BUD" Social Com. 35 Finance Com. 45 Basketball 4. "Bud" works hard but sometimes has recourse to those familiar words, "I don't know." He believes in long sleep and the sunny side of life. PEARL ALLISON "ALLIED Literary Society l, 25 Pres. l, 25 Librarian 25 B. B. 1, 2, QVViniie1d High Schooljg Glee Club 45 Latin Club 4. ' VVho ever saw Pearl in an angry or impertinent mood? Always smiling and ready to work, she has been a real asset to our class. ..,.. , , Eighteen MILLICENT SEABROOK "M1LL1E" Girl Reserves 1, 25 Literary Society 1, 2, Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 4, Mixed Chorus 1, 3, Office Stenog- rapher, Junior High 4, Varsity 4, Mi1licent's long walks in the morning always make her cheeks ruddy when she comes to school. Perhaps that is what makes her so peppy in basketball. JOHN NAGELY IINAGELYJ, Iohn's school spirit is shown by his hard work with the Reserves. His struggles with Vergil also show he is doing his best for N. P. H. S. VIRGINIA KOONTZ HKOONTZI, Class Sec'y 1, 2, Soc. Com. 1, 3, Chairman, Booster's Club 1, 2, 33 Literary Society 25 Shakespe- rean ClubC3gbBasketball 1, 3g Glee Club 1, 2, 33 QWoodslield High Schoolj Girl Reserves 4, Glee Club 49 Latin u 4. Virginia has been with us for only one year, but we are sure that Woodsfield's loss has been our gain and we are glad to have had her with us, even for so short a time. KENNETH MATHIAS 'lKENNY,, Social Com. 1, 2, Finance Com. 33 Basketball 3, 49 Football 3, 4. "Kenny" shines with equal brilliance on the gridiron and the basketball floor. He keeps his own counsel so we have nothing on him. NVILLIAM KIMBALL UBILLU Hi-Y 2, 3, 4, Pres. 45 Social Com. 1, 3, 4, Class Play 3. Bill is the tall blond boy in a bright red sweater who is always to be seen presiding at Hi-Y meetings or rooting at the girls' basketball games. STEPHEN THOMAS "COOKIE" Football 4, Baseball 3, 4. Steve is a tall boy given to blushing easily. It takes far more than a girl though to frighten him on the gridiron. ELEANOR MOSHER "lVlOSHER" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Sec'y 4, Mixed Chorus 3, Glee Club 3, 4, Latin Club 2, 4, Literary Society 4, Social Com. 3, G. R.-Hi-Y Play 3, 49 Class Play 3. Eleanor's thoughts always seem to be wandering! We wonder why? But whenever there is any- thing for Eleanor to do, she collects her Hthoughtered scats" and gets busy. PAUL HEROLD Band 43 Orchestra 3, 49 Scientific Club 35 French Club 4, Class Play 4. How sorry we are that Paul didn't entcr high school with us but a place seemed to be waiting for him and he has Fiitted in very well. Ninrtccn ' ll ., ,.,.,.--, ..-,..,-. .. ..-.. -.,-...... . . MARTHA LOUISE TRYON :'MOUSIE,, Blue Triangle 15 Art Clubg Mixed Chorus 15 Hyphonerian Staff 25 CManstield Higlij Reader 25 Honor Club 3, 45 Girl Reserves 45 French Club 3, 45 Literary Society 3, 45 Latin Club 45 Art Editor 45 De- bate 45 Class Play 4. Martha is a reader as well as an artist. She is a very energetic little person, and her ambitions will carry her a long way in life. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Social Com. 1, 2, 3, 45 Chairman 35 Mixed Chorus 25 Cheer Leader 45 Office MADGE ALLBAUGH How would the absent lists ever End their way to the teachers without Madge? But wherever one sees Madge, one may look for a shadow, for where Madge is, Dean is. NANNIE CATHERINE SAFFORD "NANCY" Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Chairman of Social Com. 35 Literary Society 3, 45 Scientific Club 3, 45 Latin Club 45 Honor Club-Life Member: Debate Team 4. The debate team has found one of its best members to be Nannie. She can do other things as well as debate, so we expect to hear more of her accomplishments later. EUGENE DOUGLAS HGENEH Football 35 Basketball 45 Track 3, 45 Captain 4. We are all proud of Gene's athletic record and we know that isn't the only thing he can succeed in. Just ask him how he likes to memorize quotations for English. ' MARGARET KERNER "MARGIE" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 French Club 3, 45 Class Play 3. We all know that Margaret's grades are nothing to be ashamed of even though she doesn't advertise the fact. However, she doesn't let studies take up all her time, for she made a very good grandmother in the Junior Play. Stenographer 4. JAMES WARNER "JIM" Assistant Art Editor 4. Iim's red Nash is one of the permanent features of our campus, and he is always willing to give you a ride. Just ask him some day. HOWARD MATHIAS "SAM" Football 45 Track 2, 3. "Sam" is a big man on the line in our football team and though you don't hear much about him, he's one of those invisible pillars of strength we simply couldn't do without. HELEN BENSON "B12NNv" Girl Reserves 3, 45 Latin Club 3, 45 Literary Society 45 Mixed Chorus 25 Glee Club 35 Class Sec'y 4. "Benny" is a sweet tempered, obliging chum. She is an excellent cook and will make some lonely man with a ravenous appetite the happiest husband in the world. L., . .M ., l Twenty r P i HELEN RAIR Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 2, 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4g Mixed Chorus 3: Class Play 3. Helen is one of the truly willing workers of our class. She is always ready to help wherever help is needed, we are sure that in the future this trait will take Helen a long way. PAULINE LAFFERTY HPAUNYU Girl Reserves l, 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 4. Pauline is very good at taking dictation and as Mr. Fishel's secretary, she is a big success. She talks ERVA BROWN Erva has made some sacrihces to come to N. P. H. S., but we hope it was worth while. Not every one would be willing to go home only over week-ends to be able to graduate in the class of '27. VERA SWEANY Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 25 French Club 45 Literary Society 4. Vera is one of these quiet people who never make a stir. She is always there, however, and can be depended upon. much and is lots of fun. HENRY HOLLEYOAK HBERTU . "Bert" comes from the Southside and is a man of few words. VVe predict he will "put it a.cross" in the game of life ii you give him time, MARIAN MAURER Girl Reserves 1, 4, Latin Club 2, Mixed Chorus 3. Marian has always been faithful to her classg although she is one of its smallest members, she has done much for it. CAROL ROMIG "CURLY" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 43 Chairman of Social Com. 45 Latin Club 4, Scientific Club 3, Literary Soci- ety 1, 3, 4g Glee Club 45 Social Com. Z, 4, Debate Team 45 Class Play 3. "CurlyH is fjust a happy-go-lucky girl with enough seriousness mixed in to make her a friend of all. Best wis es or you, "Curly." KENNETH AKEN IKKENNYII Industrial Club 1, 25 Football 1, 2 CKentjg Scientific Club 3. Although Kenneth has been with us only two years, we have learned to know him well enough to assure you he is a likable chap. i l N , Twenty-one V .,,-,-HHL.,,-,,-,, ..,.Y , ,v,,, .,.,, Y A,,.. ,- .W ,v,, W.. ..,,.., . ,, ,g H, i I 1 E ,gg l RUDOLPH WEITERSHAUSEN "RUBY" Rudolph is the little boy with the big name. It hasn't hindered him from receiving high grades, how- ever, though he has been here only a year. HOWARD JENKINS "RED" Football 4. Just to think that with all his other blessings, he should have auburn hair too-it isn't fair! PAUL POLLOCK HiAY 3, 4g Glee Club 45 G. R.-Hi-Y Play 3, 4. Paul's Hi-Y standing is high which shows his good qualities better than anything else. We wonder if anyone ever saw Paul grouchy? VIRGINIA COOKE "j1NNY" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 45 Literary Society 2, 3, 45 Honor Club 3, 45 Latin Club 43 Class Historian 1, 23 Class Treas. 3 4: Debate Team 2, 33 Mixed Chorus 29 Class Play 3, 4. Virginia has shown her ability as a leader ever since we were Freshmen. The Girl Reserves owe much of their success to her efforts. DOROTHY SNYDER- "DOT" Girl Reserves 1, Z, 3, 4. Dorothy is so full of fun that we can't blame Paul for liking her. She looks to quantity as well as to quality. FAE RENNER Fae is quiet because she is always too busy listening to bother about handing out a line. She is the possessor of a pleasant dignity. MARGARET GLAZIER rKPEf1,, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. "Peg's" winning ways have won a host of friends for her, we hope that she will never lose that charm. TRAVIS WHITE "TATER" Although Travis is with us in body, his mind is forever going back to Midvale where some power seems to draw him. We feel, though, that he has enjoyed our Vergil class immensely. Kgdmhgy 13.104 t ,M2f!U,,,!f?,,,,,.fw4f, ',f4la,,,,.a,,,J!,v!,,?,,,,, UW., -- . A Twenty-two EMMA HAWK Country air has done very much for Emma. It has prepared her for the great struggles of life-es- pecially in Mr. Kaylor's history class. MARY MERCER HSHORTYU Glee Club 1, 2, 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 1, 25 Orchestra 25 Basketball 3, 45 Latin Club 3, 45 Literary Society 45 Class President Z. Mary says "I'm small, but I'm mighty. Iust feel my muscle!" Her curly golden head contains much wisdom of all kinds, even for the lovelorn. CHARLES SCHNEIDER HCHUCKU Class Pres. 45 Social Com. 35 Orchestra 2, 35 Honor Club 3, 45 Scientific Club 35 French Club 45 Physics Lab. Ass't 45 Hi-Y 3, 45 Hi-Y-G. R. Play 3, 45 Exhaust Staff 3. Charles is our distinguished and renowned president. He left Steubenville three years ago to come to us and we have never been sorry. Neither has Rachel. JEANNE MEYER Jeanne seems to glide around on wings of fine net for she is seldom heard. However, she always seems to be at the right place and ready to do what is needed most. WILMA EICHER "WILLIE" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Literary Society 3, 45 French Club 45 Soc. Com. 3. "VVillie" is one of our most talkative lassies. Her chief ability is drawing5 we hope that some day her name will be in the list of the great artists of the twentieth century. CHARLOTTE WHITEFORD Girl Reserves 3, 45 Glee Club 45 Literary Society 1, 3, 45 Scientific Club 35 Latin Club 45 Honor Club 3, 45 Valedictorian. Charlotte is as chummy with Socrates and his works as most of us are with College Humor. Her grades are-well, beyond description. MARIAN DIENST Girl Reserves 3, 45 Literary Society 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Orchestra 35 Mixed Chorus 25 Latin Club 35 French Club 4. Marian never needs to worry about not having friends, for with her winning manner and music, there will always be true friends about her, SARA LOUISE GILGEN "Turns" Literary Socicty 3, 45 Latin Club 45 Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Sec'y 25 Treas. 3, 45 Basketball, Xar- sity 2, 3, 45 Captain 4. "Tudie" is an all around girl, sharing in all the activities in high school. Athletics seem to be her main interest with Girl Rserves a close second. 7 we . feel Twenty-three FREDERICK RIKER NFRITZU VVe have -been very glad to have Frederick in our class, and we hope that he has enjoyed coming so far to be with us. IRENE STUDER Girl Reserves 45 Literary Society 45 Mixed Chorus 2. XVe don't know Irene very well so we can't tell you much about her, but her friends say she is a good pal. MATIE RIEKER "Bucky" Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 llonor Club 3, 4, Sec'y 35 Literary Society l, 45 Glee Club 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 45 Debate 4. Matie tells us that she is a man hater but we're not so sure. VVe are certain though that she is a good debater. HENRY YAGGI "lolz" French Club 45 Latin Club 25 Finance Com. 45 Track 3, 45 Basketball 4. "Joe" is one of our good basketball players. lle seems to like the girls' team nearly as well as his own5 anyway he takes quite an interest in a part of it. HAROLD HERTZIG "CY"' Hi-Y 3, 45 Literary Society 45 Glee Club 4: French Club 45 Class Play 3, 4. Harold is a farmer, but that doesn't seem to impair his powers of love-making, for cattle, pigs, and chickens do not fill all his mind. LOUISE MCILVAI NE "MAC" Girl Reserves 1, Z, 3, 45 Orchestra 1, Z, 3, 45 Literary Society 1, 45 Latin Club 45 Glee Club 3, 4. XVe all know that Louise and her violin get along very well together, Her companions think she is a good friend for she always has a smile and good word for every one. EULALIA MAUS "UKi3" Eulalia's name serms so jolly and gay. No one could have found a better name to reveal her thoughts and ways. THOMAS EDWARDS "TOM MY" Orchestra 2, 45 Glee Club 45 Literary Society 3, 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 G. R. Ili-Y Play Z, 3, 4. "Tommy" is one of the most popular members of our class and we just couldn't do without him. His time is equally divided between his saxaphone and S:ho-nbruu. . ,. ....,.. , , , ,.., .-,... ...,, -..-.....,..-.,.f .... Ms.. M., Twenty-four - GERTRUDE BALL frGERTIE,, Wie are sorry we didn't learn to know Gertrude better during these four years, but since she has made no complaint, we hope she likes us as well as we like her. PAUL HARRIS HFATU WVhen Paul comes into the library, his steps always turn to the back of the room. If you look, you will find the attraction to be Dorothy. CARL MEISER IIMICEJ' Football 2, 3, 4, Captain 4, Baseball 3, 4, Glee Club 3, 4, Finance Com. 4, Latin Club 4. "Mice" is not at all what his nickname suggests for he is our great big husky football captain. A LUCILLE BRADBURY "LUCY" Literary Society 4, Mixed Chorus 2, French Club 4. Lucille is so dainty and attractive with her auburn hair and sweet smile that no more need be said EVELYN PACKER "Ev1zL1NA" Evelyn drives a Ford to school every day but even Fords can't spoil her good humor. She is always ready to laugh even when the joke is on her. ISABELLE GRANE "IzzY" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 3, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, How much Isabelle must wish she had gone to Dover High since Dover won the State Championship, but we hope she will not regret her four years with us. HERBERT HAY "HERB" Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, Hi-Y 3, 4, Scientific Club 3, French Club 4, Literary Society 4, Glee Club 4, Honor Club-Life Member, G. R.-Hi-Y Play 3, 4. good one he is, too. of her. Herbert is our violinist, if you have never heard 'him play, you have missed more than you can afford to. He also is an excellent student and holds a high position on the honor roll. MILDRED STEVVART "M1LLY" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Literary Society 2, 3, 4, French Club 4, Mixed Chorus 2, 3g Social Com. 4, Class Play 4. "Milly" has a vivid, attractive personality that makes her lovable to every one. lVe are very proud of h r pretty dark curls. A Twenty-five DAVID NEFF "DAVE" Social Coin. 1, Z, 35 Football 4. Vergil would not be Vergil without David, neither would the football team be the success it was had "Dave" not occupied the backfield. THRLMA TOPE Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. Thelma will not look at the boys in our high school for her interest lies outside. VVe wonder where? She is a good pal, however, and everybody likes her. ROBERT THOMAS "BOB" Salutatorian fGoshen High Schoolj. Miclvale High School has given us another addition to our class whom we have welcomed gladly. The least we can say about 'Robert is that "He's every inch a gentleman." NAOMI WALTZ HSALLYU Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club Z, 3, 45 Class Play 35 Social Com. 35 Scientific Club 3, 4. Naomi has been "doing thingsl' ever since she entered high school5 these things are mostly mischief, but that is why we like her-don't you? TREVOR GROSS KUFREVU Hi-Y Z, 3, 45 Sec'y 35 Latin Club 45 Glee Club 45 Class Sec'y 25 Ass't Football Mgr. 35 Acting Basketball Mgr. 35 Football Mgr. 45 Class Play 4. Trevor has served so well as manager for football and basketball, and his acting ability is so good that we feel sure he could make a success out of life. CATHARINE CRAIG "KITTY" A Girl Reserves 45 Mixed Chorus 35 Honor Club 4. Catharine is seldom at a loss for an answer to any question especially concerning American History, and she is usually right, too. LUCILLE HEMINGER Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4. Lucillr"s opinions are never to be ignored for they are worth while. VVe are glad to have Lucille in our class. ,ROBERT BLACKWOOD Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 Latin Club 4, Robert never likes to talk unless he knows what he is talking aboutg we wish that more people were like him in this respect. , ,, ,, ,, 2, ,, 5 .i . . a e aaaa a 5 i Twenty-six i r, i E E i . s ALICE SCHEAR Literary Society 1, 2, 3, 45 Glee Club 3, 45 Mixed Chorus 25 Latin Club 45 Literary Editor 4. . VVhat a world of treasures come from Alice's dainty little head! Whenever We want some original ideas, we know we can find them if we go to Alice. JOHN JONES "zum" Hi-Y 3, 45 Football 45 Baseball 3, 45 Finance Com. 35 Social Com. 45 French Club 45 Joke Editor 35 Athletic Editor 4. "Zeke" is our diminutive football player and he has proved satisfactorily that it doesn't take size to do great things. He is a good sport, well liked by everybody including the girls. WESLEY GARDNER "Wits" Football 2, 35 Track 2, 35 Cheer Leader 45 Vice Pres. 35 Social Com. 45 Hi-Y 2, 3, 45 G. R.-Hi-Y Play 45 Class Play 35 Glee Club 45 Literary Society 45 Ass't Athletic Editor 4. "Wes" seems to have a peculiar hidden attraction about him for "wherever Vesley is the vimmen are." YVe are certainly glad, though, that Wesley stayed over one year to graduate with us. EDNA SCHNEIDER "EDDIE" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 French Club 45 Ass't Editor 35 Literary Society 3, 45 Latin Club 45 B. B. Varsity 45 G. R.-Hi-Y Play 3, 45 Editor of Delphian 4. Edna Stars in basketball just as she does in having fun. She is also an ever present help in translating Vergil, or at least so Iohn tells us. V MARGARET DICKMAN "PEGGY" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 45 Literary Society 3, 45 Latin Club 45 Finance Com. 45 G. R.-Hi-Y Play 3, 45 Ass't Lit. Editor 45 Girls' Glee 45 Junior Editor of Exhaust 35 Honor Club 45 French Club 4. "Peggy" does little kindnesses that others leave undone5 it's one of her faculties. In fact, so many beautiful qualities are rarely embodied in one person. GLEN HUMERICKHOUSE "KoK0" Finance Com. 3. When we -talk about Glen, we don't know of which twin we are speaking. We can give you one pointer to distinguish between them. Glen's hair is just a little more curly than Clyde's. CLYDE HUMERICKHOUSE "KOK0" Finance Com. 3. Clyde is the elder of the "Koko Twins." He looks so much like his twin that we wish they would use the blue and pink ribbon custom so we could tell them apart. EDITH BAHMER Girl Reserves 2, 3, 45 Scientific Club 35 Mixed Chorus 2, 35 Finance Com. 45 Chemistry Lab. Ass't 45 Class Play 35 Honor Club 3, 4. Edith and Miss Helmick are inseparable chums so we hope that Miss Helmick's influence will cause her to be a great chemist. Twenty-seven l CYRIL PACKER "PACKER" Hi-Y 3, 4. f.CyA'il's interests :Ee cinteraed in a small brunette in our class. His ready smile perhaps won that rien an many ot ers esi es. FRANCES ENDRES "NANCY" Girl Reserves 4. Frances is the kind of girl about whom the Irishman would say, "I loikes the loike o' her" and we feel he would be right for we like her too. ' LOTTIE JEANNETTE DOTTS "DOTT1E" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. Lottie is so small that we are almost afraid that she will be trampled down in the hall some day. But she seems to be able to care for herself, so perhaps there is no need to worry. ROBERT RGYER "Bois" Hi-Y 3, 4g Vice Pres. 4, Vice Pres, of Class 43 Social Com. 3, Literary Society 2, 3, Latin Club 43 Honor Club 3, 4, Glee Club 4, Ass't Business Mgr. Delpllian 3, Mgr. of Delphian 4. Robert's untiring interest in behalf of the Delphian has not been his only service to the class. Good luck to you, Robert, in the field of a college professor. HELEN KASER Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Vice Pres, 4, Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, Latin Club 3, 4, Girl Reserve Play 1, G. R.-Hi-Y Play 3, 4, Glee Club 4. Helen is always just bubbling over with laughter about something or other. She can get good grades though, as well as play the piano, violin, and banjo. BLAIR MCCLAI N Blair expects to be a butcher some day. Nowlhe spends his extra time driving a meat truck which is quite a diversion from the daily routine of studies. HAZEL KNOUFF "PEG" Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4, Latin Club 3, 4, French Club 3, 4, Literary Society 4. While Hazel's scholastic standing is high, she is not a "Polly Prim." VVe foretell a successful future MABELINE BURKHART "MABizL" Girl Reserves l, 2, Girl Reserve Play 1, Glee Club 1, Z, 33 Mixed Chorus 2, Literary Society 3. Mabeline is always rearly for the queries of the teachers just as she is ready to do -her part in social affairs for she has learned the pri pci' mixture of work and play lor a well balanced diet. for Hazel. 1 Twenty-eight r' LL, . . VENETTA PEACOCK If Venetta's high school life foretells her future, she will always render service to those about her. Her heart is one of those that has never been measured. DONNA SNEARY Girl Reserves 2, Office Stenographer 4, Delphian Typist 4. Donna's best armor is a notebook and pencil, but we know that she doesn't live by typing alone, for how could a bewitching brunette like Donna be lonely? MARGARET STOLLER "MARG1E" Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, Class Play 3, G. R.-Hi-Y Play 3, 4. Margaret has successfully portrayed the character of a German woman in our plays. Although of a serious nature, she is always ready for fun and laughter. ELMER STEMPLE Finance Com. 4, Class Clay 3. Our imagination has never risen to -the point where we could see Elmer a desperate, secretive char- acter. His personality shows that he is all to the good. VIRGINIA IRVIN Virginia's smile and pleasant greetings have won many friends for her, and her smiles will always be her best weapons to fight the cold, hard world. RAYMOND STEM PLE "RAY" Literary Society 4, Ass't Student Athletic Mgr. 3, Basketball Mgr. 4, Track 2, 3, 4. Raymond could spend the rest of his life on a desert isle if he had a book of poetry, but we would miss him a lot so we will try to keep him right here. SARAH FI CKES HSALLYU Sarah has acquired high grades in her studies, but she is not a grind. Her dependableness has won many friends for her. WILLARD ABBUHL HBILLU Honor Club 3, Hi-Y 3, 4, French Club 4, Class Play 3, G. R.-Ili-Y Play 4. NNillard keeps his most genial smile in his coat pocket so as to always have it on hand when needed. He uses it olten, too. l . . S 1 ' x ' ' ' ' L: .. ,.. , Twenty-nine VIRGIL RICKARD "V1RGE" Virgil shuns society in general and girls in particular but seems to enjoy life, nevertheless. Rather changeable but we don't hold it against him. SYLVIA DALLAS Girl Reserves 4, Literary Society 45 Mixed Chorus 2. Sylvia has been rather silent during our four years in high school, but we feel that she has been a real member of our class. LLOYD HISRICH "FAT" Baseball 1, 2 CRagersvillebg Scientific Club 35 Latin Club 4. Lloyd seems to be particularly interested in science, but even science never has taken away his good humor and never will. HOWARD GRAFF Honor Club 43 French Club 43 Scientific Club 3. Outside of classes, Howard never has much to say, but in the class room the teachers can seldom "stump" him on anything. HERBERT KREBS "HERB" French Club 45 Finance Com. 3. Herbert has been very busy with the serious things of school so that he has had little time for the frivolities of life, ' ' PAUL MCCOY HPOLLYU Class Play 4. "Polly" certainly can heave trunks around so he is sure of at least one vocation he can follow after he graduates. JAMES CALE "JIMMY" Football 2, 35 Captain 39 Hi-Y 2, 33 Social Com. lg Baseball 3. The fact that Jimmy was captain of the football team is enough to show that he is popular. Every- body likes him because of his ready wit. HELEN STUBER ' Helen is a worker. A serious-minded girl who enjoys labor. She can't be bothered by the attentions of the stronger sex. HELEN GOETTGE 'rGOETTGE', French Club 4, Mixed Chorus 2, 3. We are glad that Helen decided to stay here another year and graduate with us. She has been a welcome unit in our class. WARD ALBRI GHT "ALL-BRIGHT" Ward can talk without thinking and even then his listeners' attention is attracted at once. This trait, which many of us wish we could possess, can never be a drawback when he chooses his life work. Thirty Senior Dictionary A Asthmatic--Chuck Schneider's "Can" Antiques-Hertzig's and Nagely's Fords. "ArriYal of Kitty"--That successful Senior Class p ay. Addition-That which has been added to our school this year in the form of the Welty Junior High. B Basket-ball-A very popular form of amusement in N. P. H. S. Bore-A tiresome date. Blackboard-Cin the Libraryj-A place for all pub- lic jokes and "want ads." C Chewing-gum-That which gives the jaws exercise, and distracts the teachersg also that which adorns all Library desks. Children-The way we all act. Cranks-Teachers. D Dictionary-What do you think this is?. "Do and Don't"-How can we tell which? Dead-The way all of us act sometimes. E Energy-A term applicable to Junior High. Evaporate-Oh that desirable power! Editors-The dumb ones on the staff. F Fever-That which afflicts all of us in the spring. Foolish-The way some teachers can make us feel. Freshman-There is no such animal any more. G Great-What all Seniors expect to be. Good grades-What are they? Green-Obsolete since the Freshmen left us. H Hyacinth-The flower that blooms in the spring. Tra! la! History-The Senior's Waterloo. Hall of Fame-Where 'Kaylor reigns. I Interest-Sent for but cou1dn't come. Initials-All desks are covered with them. Ill-A good excuse. .T Juniors-Those whose hats will not fit them next year. jilt-To cause much unhappiness. joe-Chessy-Henry-Wop-Know him? K Knowledge-Books give this forth, but- Koontz-She talks incessantly. Kill-joy-A chaperone. L Lawrence Carey-No one loves a fat man. Listen--We should do it in class, but do we? Library-Where the Seniors sleep. M More or less-Helen Kaiser. Monkeys-What we see when we look in a mirror. Music-Made by the new band? N Notices-Covering the Library board. Nuts-Food for monkeys. News-Spreads like jam. 0 , Oskee-wow-wow-A loosening of the vocal organs. Onions-A good way to get rid of a bore. fSee borej. Osculation-A meeting of tulips. P Pickleheads-Our cheering section, which we couldn't have done without. Plump-A very good description of Carl Meiser. Prepared-A word, the meaning of which is un- known to us. Q Quirites-All Cicero students know them. Quakers-Who are they? VVhy we are, of course. Quintet-Dean, Bob, Kenny, Doughy, and Henry. R Roar-The tumult, which results when Travis White "gets Mr. Kaylor's cork." Raspberries-A delicacy of modern speech. Racket Store-Where Wes got his laugh. S Soplristication-That attribute which John Nagely EIC S. Sarcasm-That which we encounter in Eleanor Mo- l er. Snake Hips-The Snappy Senior Script. T Tardy--A visit to Mr. Findley. Thief-He who took the Senior money. Tests-Oh, how we hate 'em! U Underwear-"Heavies"g why mothers get gray. Carl Meiser's bathing suit. Useless-A Vergil pony when you're taking Cicero. Unusual-For Richard Tucker to recite in Physics. V Victory--Ask the girls' B. B. team what that is. Valentines--Scented and sented missives. Van Loon-Miss Alberson's favorite. W William, sweet-What Jane thinks. Worry-Caused by semester exams. Win-What Dover did at the tourney. X X feggsj-"Peg" Jenkin's favorite food. X-ercise-What some of us need to do with our brains. X-tinct-Chaperones. Y Yodel-Is this the way Joe serenades Mary? Yam-The spinning "Willie" Eicher does. ' "Yah"-The way Margaret Stoller says "Yes." Z "Zeke"-A favorite with all of us. Ze-end. Thirty-one Senior Class Will E, the present Class of 1927, in possession of full mental faculties, do here- by bequeath our following most precious property to be distributed as hereby stated in this document. First-With many regrets, Miss Helmick and Mr. Bender, our small but mighty advisers to the coming senior class and hope that they will derive as much benefit as we have from their helpful assistance and advice. Second-To the future American History classes, our dearly beloved Mr. Kaylor, who addresses us in such ambiguous terms and quizzes us with such pointless questions. Third-Charlotte Whiteford's brilliancy to Maurine Simpson. Fourth-Cy Hertzig's and johnny Nagely's Fords to anyone who is collect- ing antiques. Fifth-Dean Smith's and Carl Meiser's athletic ability to Hensel and Flynn. Sixth-Eleanor Mosher's sarcastic remarks to Gladys Tinker. Seventh-Cheesy Yaggi's athletic equipment to Junior High basketball team. Eighth-Willard Abbuhl's and Helen Kaser's hearty laughs to Bob McCreary and June Hurst. Ninth-Bob Winspeare we leave to Sally jones. Tenth-Wes. Gardner's tumbling ability and dynamic energy to Bob Thomas. Eleventh-Cissy Fishel's wit to Betty McCreary. Twelfth-Trevor Gross' girlish ways to Bill Maloney. Thirteenth-Mervin McQueen's dormant ways to Miss Helmick. Fourteenth-Margaret Dickman's affection for Tommy to Majel Keyes and Harold Jenkins. , Fifteenth-Steve Thomas' loquacity to Phil Edwards. Sixteenth-The dictionary and well-decorated desks to the class of 1928. Seventeenth-Mary Mercer's, Curly Romig's, and Mildred Stewart's curls to Janice McCoy, Virginia Stauffer, and Helen Gillis. 4 Eighteenth-We leave Mr. Baker tied to the drinking fountain. Nineteenth--VVe would be very glad to leave Mr. Kaylor's moustache in his shaving mug. Twentieth-We leave. our Virgil ponies to the coming Virgil class. Twenty-first-Nanny Safford's snail-like propensities to Rachel Larimore. Twenty-second---Lest the H. S. be destitute of good students, we leave a few of our choice ones. Twefzty-tlzird-Otir good looks and winsome ways to the Junior class. We do hereby affix our seal on this sad day, the eleventh of March-in the year of our Lord one thousand nine hundred and twenty-seven. THE SENIOR CLASS By Thomas Edwards Helen Kaser David Neff Virginia Cooke Thirtyetwo Qlfllf A , X ,L ' gwigxx f ix K -T f G,- X ,f -yn .sf 14,1 N XA 'fxffiff SS f-qi X --ls? j :UP ' r ul 5 1 1153 ,Wy j F. ,X Eleventh Year President CHESTER JENKINS Vice President WILLIAM MEESE Secretary . . MARGARET Ro'rH Treasurer .... FAE KING Advisers . MISS RUTLEDGE AND MR. BAKER masses Class Colors --- --- Green and Silver Class Flower --- .......... Tea Rose Motto ....... --- Esse Quam Videri -saws Social Committee Finance Committee Wilmer Maloney, Chairman Fae King, Chairman Robert McCreary Ethel Gibbs Walter Smith Margaret Jenkins Margaret Ackerman Lois Hanna Sara Banks William Gibson Jane Milar Morris Gordon Thirty-four Sager Tryon Eleventh Year Ackerman, Margaret Alexander, Helen Ankney, Francis Baker, Harold Ballard, Mabel Baldwin, Raymond Banks, Sara Beans, Dana Bear, Francis Blackwood, Lois Born, Russell Brown, Byron Buccy, Helen Buehler, Clarence Campbell, Mary Campbell, Thomas Cooke, Byron Crites, Orpha Dallas, Donald Dienst, Hazel Edie, Freda Edwards, Philip Ehrhart, Edgar Evans, Elizabeth Fish, Earl Flynn, Francis Fowler, Helen Frazier, Robert Garabrandt, Ethel Gibbs, Ethel Gibson, William Givens, Beryl Gordon, Morris Gray, Lyle Griffith, Richard Hall, George Hanna, Lois Henderson, Mary Hensel, Adolphus Howard, Florence Hurst, June Jenkins, Chester Jenkins, Harold Jenkins, Margaret Johnson, Virginia Jones, Hazel Keyes, Majel King, Fae Kinsey, Mary Jane Thirty-iive Knouff, Cranston Kobelt, Lawrence Krauss, Naomi Larimore, Rachel Lieser, Gertrude Luther, Anna McCreary, Elizabeth McCreary, Robert McConnell, Mertie McQueen, Mervin Maloney, Wilmer Mason, Mary Maxwell, james Mears, Edward Mears, Frances Meese, William Milar, Jane Miller, 'Clyde Miller, jesse Minnideo, Carl Newton, Harold O'Connor, Helen Olmstead, Charles Ralston, Ruth Reidenbaugh, Florenc Renner, Beatrice Ries, Gertrude Riker, Horace Robinson, Joe Romig, Ruth Roth, Margaret Scott, Curtis Shriver, Helen Singer, Pauline Smith, Dean Smith, Sarah Smith, Walter Stauffer, Virginia Stephon, Marguerite Stoller, Caroline Swinderman, Anna Thomas, John Tidrick, Kathryn Tryon, Sager Weaver, George Wenger, Frances Westhafer, Marion Whitmer, Eugene Winspeare, Robert C Thirty-six Q Modern Learning Pa says the days at High School Are mighty good for me, Because I learn so much about What is and ought to beg And that some day I'll make him proud By being something great, And then I says to Pa, says I, "You'll not have long to wait, 'Cause every day my head's stuffed full Of knowledge to the brim, And pretty soon I'll know so much That no more can soak in." Then Pa looked at me kinda 'sprised, Not knowing it was true, And says, "I must have proofs, my gal, Just give me one or two." And then I got to telling him Of things I knew were true. How Ford was our first president, In fourteen hundred ninety-two, The war of eighteen twelve was fought In seventeen hundred seventy six, They took the beans to Boston Harbor And spilled the whole bag of tricks, K. D. K. A. was the battle ship, Bombed at Manila Bay, Mary Pickford was the lassie, Who raked the meadow sweet with hay, Babe Ruth discovered radio, Gene Tunny the telephone, Ben Franklin wrote the song, "Show Me the Way to Go Home"- "Hold on," says Pa, "that's quite enough To show me that you know Enough to be a president, A judge, or cop, and so Three cheers for dear old Phila High, The finest school around, For teaching good sound knowledge Its equal can't be found. M abeline Burkhart, '27 Those We Love The Best They say the world is round, yet sometimes I think it square, The many little hurts we get from corners here and there. But one truth I've learned from life while journeying east and west, The only folks we really wound are those we love the best. We Hatter those we scarcely know, and please the fleeting guestg And deal many a thoughtless blow to those we love the best. Helen Bair, '27 Thirty-seven Thirty-eight xx ,I Ll ll 1 1 W ! 1 sp 1 I -- uk , N ' Y 24 - H ' A f Q ' I xi 1 E '51 J 9 F X f ! A I 5 Xi xx I 9 1 Ns W I X U ,W x X? 1 ,K ff M M' In A h ' ' "- .1. .r.aAU'f-:ff , X 5 i lf if Thirty-ni Tenth Year President .... CHARLES BECKER Vice President DALLAS RICKARD Secretary HAROLD SMITH Treasurer . . CHURCHILL COOKE Advisers Miss ALBERSON AND MR. HYKES QQQQ Class Colors: Blue and Gray 'Qfififfb Social Committee Kathryn Benson, Chairman Helen Brooks Arline Hawkins Greta Markel Helen Pyle jane Shively Maxine Wilson Frank Carnahan lfom t y Adams, Ora Affolter, Anelite Alexander, Fred Angel, Theodore Ball, Margaret Barker, Jennie Beaber, Robert Beal, Catherine Bear, Byron Becker, Charles Becker, Robert Bechtel, Ina Benson, Kathryn Bierie, Fred Bigler, Donald Bigler, Mildred Bissinger, Fred Bontrager, Mary Boyd, Edward Brooks, Helen Burgess, Marie Cale, Hannah Cappell, Virginia Carnahan, Frank' Carpenter, Lucille Carr, Jane Clymans, Virginia Cooke, Churchill Cotham, Nell Cramer, Glenn Creal, Myron Davidson, Dean Dessecker, Irma Doidge, William Downes, Bryce Dunlap, Margaret Eagan, Mary Earle, Mabel Edwards, David Eichel, Edward Ellwood, Virginia Emig, Clara Mae Enold, Mildred Evans, Regina Tenth Year Forty-one Fackler, Anna Mary Fair, Robert Forster, William Fragasse, Joe Frew, Emma K. Frey, Katherine Gillis, Helen Glazier, Gertrude Graff, Olin Griffin, Irene Griffith, Anna Mary Haney, Hazel Harris, Dorothy Harris, Julia Hawkins, Arline Heck, Glenn Henderson, Edna Henderson, Florence Horger, Hazel Hummell, Helen Hutchinson, Laverda Ickes, Myron Jones, Sara Kaderly, Amanda King, Robert Kinsey, Alice Kinsey, Edna Kislig, Paul Kline, Treva Knauss, Donald Kuhn, Mary Laird, Lucille Larimore, Ruth Lawrence, Dwight Lohman, Wilhelmina Lomax, Curtis Lorenz, George V Lorenz, Walter Luyster, Harry McCoy, Janice McConnell, Richard McIntosh, Margaret Magruder, Virginia Malindzak, Irene Manning, Oren Markel, Greta Maurer, Alvin Maurer, Robert Maurer, Ruth Mennon, Harold Mercer, Osborne Milar, Susan Milner, Virginia Morrison, Robert Murrell, William Osgood, Thurma Paris, Louise Porcher, Vera Pyle, Helen Louise Regula, Marvin Reif, Helen Renner, Burton Rickard, Dallas Rosch, Dorothy Rosenberry, Grace Rutledge, Frances Saam, Francelia Schneiter, Margaret Schott, Marjorie Schwab, Carrie Shaffer, Harley Shively, jane Shonk, Martha lion ty two Simpson, Maurine Smith, Harold Snyder, Harold Spies, Claudine . Stahl, Mae Staley, Albert Stevens, Wayne Stewart, Ruth Taylor, Margaret Thomas, Grace Thompson, james Tinker, Gladys Travis, Charles Tucker, Edna Tucker, Richard Urban, Beatrice Vance, Clive Wages, Eugene Wallace, Oliver Walters, Audrey Wardell, Martha Warner, Jane Warren, Charles Watkins, Paul Wherley, John Wilson, Maxine Wise, Faye Yaggi, Isabelle Youngen, Clifton 452525 .Ending Forty-th Can you imagine: Tommy Edwards on stilts? Helen Kaser angry? Ward Albright in love? Chuck Olmstead not smiling? Herbert Krebs getting kicked out of class? Dave Neff serious? Charles Schneider without a "case"? Howard Graff having a date? Nannie Safford in a hurry? Charlotte Whiteford dumb? Virginia Cooke silent? Mr. Kaylor making hay? Erva Brown doing a Grecian dance? Calista Fishel without her gum? Robert Blackwood teaching Latin? John Nagely studying? Harold Snyder a Demosthenes? Jimmy Cale valedictorian? Robert Royer bald? Wesley Gardner without his terrible laugh? David Shively hanging wall-paper? Charles Warren minding his own business? Dallas Rickard not sleeping the 5th period? Churchill Cooke a Senior? Chester Jenkins a philanthropist? Beatrice Renner neglecting Bookkeeping? Ruth Romig reciting in Ancient History? A quiet study hall fifth period? Mr. Findley in the office when one tries to find him? Miss Alberson not hungry? Margaret jenkins a shrinking violet? Jane Milar Bill-less? Richard Tucker worrying? Frank Carnahan not having an accident? Miss Shott fat? Mr. Snyder not standing in the upper hall during the changing of classes? Ersel Lemasters or Frank Hollingsworth getting any- thing below 95 per cent in a test? john Bebout not "acting up"? "Bill" Fishel with straight hair? Mr. Evans not primping? "Johnny" Winters grown up? Mr. Poole a prize Fighter? Miss Gintz a cheer-leader? N. P. H. S. Shakespeare The Comedy of Errors ---Faculty-Senior basketball game As You Like It ......................... Betty McCreary Midsummer Night's Dream..--N. P. H. S. swimming pool Romeo and Juliet ......................... Sally and Bob The Tempest .................... Kenny Mathias' temper Two Gentlemen of Verona .... The Humerickhouse twins The Merchant of Venice ................... Coddo Smith King Lear .................................. Mr. Findley Love's Labor Lost ...... Preparing for a postponed exam Much Ado About Nothing ..................... Fire Drill All's Well That Ends Well ................ The Delphian Forty-four Wfp ' -ev 29' X 1 ,K J KJ b F x Lx P x I F' jgf' ,Q N A X is fr. - K' lr! V I. Z! ' 5 '?i, K, A f fm' N s , L, ,4?LW X, ww if X l iff la ,' X X! I 1 1 N ,,! N , fffff fff A LE T Forty-six Record of Football Games N. P. H. S. O-Warren O. This was a good game everything considered, this being the first game for Hensel, Thomas, Neff, Mathias, W. Smith, Shafer, jones. We had the ball on their one foot line but we couldn't put it over. We had the ball in Warren's territory nearly the whole game. Every- one played well. N. P. H. S. 19-Wooster O. Wooster's team was built around Zarlengo but we stopped him. The play was slow and there were many fumbles. Phila had a good defense and Wooster found it hard to gain. N. P. H. S. 20-Carrollton 0. This was the worst exhibition of football the whole season. A good thing Carrollton was a weak team. We fumbled and fumbled and how we made even 20 points is a mystery. N. P. H. S. 13-Orrville O. Orrville had not been beaten until they struck Phila. McCarthy, their fullback, had been running wild. Orrville had a heavy team, but that didn't stop Phila. Smith first scored on a pass and then Win- speare intercepted one of their passes and ran 50 yards for a touch- down. N. P. H. S. O-Canton 26. Canton had the hardest hitting backfield that Phila played against. We had live men on the injured list. Phila played a hard game and the score stood 6-0 at the half. Canton's heavy team and hard hitting backs soon began to tell and they didn't have much opposition. N. P. H. S. 6-Massillon 6. What a game! Massillon had a great team and so did Phila. Mathias was the defensive star and Smith the offensive. Phila lirst scored when Smith drop-kicked from the 40 yard line, then later when he dropped another over the bar from the 20 yard line. Mas- sillon scored from the 20 yard line. N. P. H. S. 53-Newcomerstown 7 Newcomerstown didn't have punch and the second team was started. Newcomerstown scored first but from then on it was our game and everyone scored. N. P. H. S. 6-Dover 6. There was not room for one more. Phila scored first and then we were out played on the second and third quarters. Phila got her fight back and in the fourth quarter we were on their one foot line but could not take the ball over. Dover and Phila each played defen- sively but it was too muddy to do any real scoring. Forty-seven l . 2 CALVIN PFEIFFER-HDUTC11"-Coach As a coach "Dutch" made a wonderful leader. He had that inspiring per- sonality that made the fellows work for him and the school. The team made an enviable record not only in results but also in sportsmanship. We hope that "Dutch" will be back next year to make another great record. WILLIAM FISHEL-f1ss'i Coach and Faculty Manager "Bill" did more for the team than he was given credit for: when the team needed anything, he furnished it immediately. We cannot express our apprecia- tion and indebtedness to him for the time and effort that he has spent in behalf of the team. CARL MEISER-"CAP"-Tackle-Quarterback Meiser was one of the best linemen New Phila ever had.. His three years of experience showed up to advantageg there were very few teams that were able to make gains through him. Carl could play in the backheld and on the line equally well. He was a bear on offense or defense and was always a worry to the opposition. VVe hope that we may have someone to till his shoes next year. ADOLPHUS HENSEL-"DoLPuY"-Guard Captain Elect When "Dolphy" played against Warren, it was the first game he had ever seen or played. Hensel was the "tightingest" lineman on the team, and because of his spirit and ability he was rewarded by being elected next year's captain. With Hensel as captain, N. P. H. S. will have a successful season. Forty-eight DEAN SMITH-"DI2ANiE"-End Dean was one of the best triple-threat men ever turned out of Phila. Dean was a smart player and could diagnose the opponents' plays with great ability. He was a sure tackler, good passer and blocker and it is sufficient to say he out played his man in every gameg he also tied Massillon with two beautiful field goals. VVe are extremely sorry that Dean is leaving us this year. DAVID NEFF-"DAVE"-Fullbacle Neff was one of the smallest men on the squad but he made up for his small- ness in speed and fight. Neff could back up the line or run back punts with any one. He was one of the mainstays of the team and will be missed next year. STEPHEN THOMAS-"STEVE"-Center "Steve" stepped right in and took center position without difficulty. "Steve" was a smart center and always was in the thick of the fight. "Steve" never made a bad passg we hope to have a good center like him next year. ROBERT WI NSPEAR-"BoB"- Back "Bob" is another one of our two year men and was one of the mainstays of the team. He was the best passer on the team as Uhrichsville well knows. "Bohn was a good defensive man and a great asset to the team. We hope to hear more of "Bob" in college. Forty-nine e i I HOWARD MATHIAS-"SAM"-Guard "Sam" never was a star but he deserved much praise. He was one of those in the center of the line that usually got walked or jumped on. "Sam" was a consistent, steady guard 5 we wish that he could be back next year. JOHN JONES-HZEKEU-Q uarterback Here we have "Zeke," K'Zeke" can be taken as a model for coming athlet- ics of Phila Hi. He has carried the right spirit through four seasons. In his freshman year he tipped the scales to 83 poundsg this season he was an absolute necessity to the team. He was a line field general and made many thrilling runs such as those in the Dover game. We wish him good luck in college. r KENNETH MATHIAS-A"KENNY"-Back "Kenny" was a steady vicious player and was the best defensive man on the squad. "Kenny" is a two year man and has an intelligent football head. He was one of the best men on the team and we regret losing him. b BERYL GIVENSf"GIvENs"-Lineman Givens was the heaviest man on the squad and proved to be a great lineman. He could go in either at guard or tackle and play a good game. This was Beryl's first try at football and he made good. So long, "Givens"! Fifty . N . w MARION WESTHAFER-"WEsTY"-Tackle "Westy" did not come out until after the season started but he made up for lost time. He could make holes for the backs and was a vicious tacklerg very few teams gained through Westhafer. "Westy" is also leaving us this year. WILMER MALONEY-"BILL"-Back This is "Bill's" second year on the varsity. "Bill," although small, was one of the fastest men on the squad. He was always fighting hard and worked for the good of the team. We are very sorry that "Bill" will not be with us next year. WALTER SMITH-"FAT"-Tackle "Fat" was one of the hard fighting Juniors. He was a hard man to stop as many opposing teams know. He was always fighting and never quit 5 we wish him a successful season in 1927. HARLEY SHAFFER-"SW12DE"-End There was no right end until "Swede" stepped out and filled the position to overflowing. Tall and fast, "Swede" will be a mighty wingman for N. P. H. S. next season. TREVOR GROSS-.Manager "Trev" was the man behind the scenes. He assisted Fishel and was an all around "Johnny on the spot." The admirable part of "Trev's" work was the fact that he didn't crab 5 he always did his work and very often, someone else's. He was a business man we couldn't have done without. Fifty-one Record of Basketball Games N. P. H. S. 21-Massillon 23. The old jinx that a team cannot win in a. new gym ran true to form. The fellows played a good game, but could not get the breaks. N. P. H. S. 33-Wooster 23, VVooster was easily defeated and Phila could have run up a large score if she had tried. Coach Pfeiffer used all the subs and yet VVooster could not get ahead. N. P. II. S. 29-Canton 24. The team worked like a clock and fought Canton off their feet: Canton didn't know what it was all about until the end of the game and then they were on the small end. N. P. H. S. 10-Dover 25. Phila surely had stage fright. They simply couldn't get going. The fans could not be kept off the floor and this fact worried our players. Dover had a good team. N. P. H. S. 20-Massillon 13. This score proves that Phila can beat Massillon when we are not dedicating a gym. Massillon looked poor and Phila didn't have much trouble winning. N. P. II. S. 24-VVarren 29. Warren was supposed to have a weak team but they proved to be fightersg Warren fought Phila and got the breaks of the game, N. P. H. S. 29-Adena 18. This game was good revenge for that football defeat of '25. Capt. Smith and the rest played bang-up games and Adena never had a chance. N. P. H. S. 17-Uhrichsville 15. Phila surely had a tough nut to crack in Uhrichsville. The floor was small and the players were crowdedg the game was in doubt until Yaggi made a basket at the last minute. N. P. H. S. 21-Barberton 29. Barberton had a great team. The score stood 15-5 at the half. Phila played a good game the second half but could not overscore the lead. N. P. H. S. 22-Marietta 24. Marietta was lucky to win. The score at the end of the third quarter was 21-10 in our favor. You never can tell. N. P. H. S. 47-Uhrichsville 21. On our own Hoor we had things our own way. Uhrichs- ville never came close. Everyone made points. N. P. H. S. 33-Orrville 11. Orrville was supposed to be a good team till they struck Phila. They couldn't get through our defense and Phila scored at will. N. P. II. S. 23-VVarren 19. Surely this was a great game. The team played a fast hard game and NVarren was bewildered. VVarren, nevertheless, had a good team. N. P. H. S. 17-Dover 14. This was the fastest and hardest fought game of the season. Dover was ahead nearly all the game but they couldn't score when they had to. Phila had some defense. N. P. H. S. 23-Zanesville 37. "Nui Sed." Fifty-two CALVIN PFEIFFER-"DUTCH"-Coach We are very fortunate in having a basketball coach like "Dutch." "Dutch" knew basketball and could instill it into the boys. This being his first yearyout of school, he made a splendid record. We sincerely hope that "Dutch" will be back to show us how to play basketball in '28 CAPT. DEAN SMITH-Center This is Dean's second year as captain and he deserved it. Dean, though not very tall, was a wonderful center. He could handle the ball, he could shoot and was a great defensive man. His men very seldom outscored him. We hope that Phila will be graced with such captains in the future as Dean has been in the past. ROBERT WINSPEAR-Forward "Bob" was another of the mainstays. He was clever with the ball and sel- dom did he lose itg he was a good shot and an accurate passer. He was fast and broke up the opponents' team-work many times. "Bob" is another one that graduates in '27. EUGENE DOUGLAS--Guard This is also "Dougy's" first year as a regular. "Dougy" clung to his man like a leech and his man made very few points. Douglas could also score and pulled more than one game out of the fire. This is "Dougy's" last year and he will be missed. Q HENRY YAGGI-'Forward This was "Joe's" first year on the varsity. He was fast and was a great defensive player and also could sneak away from his guard and make many a basket. "Joe" could play basketball with the rest of them and we wish that he could be back next year. Fifty-three KENNETH MATHIAS-Guard -This is "Kenny's" second year on the varsity. He was not only a defensive guard but also a scoring guardg many times he outscored his forward. He al- ways was alert and stuck to his man. We are sorry to say that "Ken" is a senior. FRANCIS FLYNN-Guard This is also Flynn's second year on the team. Flynn could play his man to a standstill, always fighting and working hard. Flynn still has one more year and in that time he ought to be one of the best guards Phila ever had. FREDERICK MINOR-Forward "Bud" was one of the utility men but he was a great asset to the team. "Bud" was a slick little forward and bewildered his guard. He was one of the best shots on the squad and we are very sorry that the class of '27 takes another victim. HARLEY SHAFFER-"SWEDEN-C enter Although "Swede" didn't play regularly, he had that quality that made us feel safe. He was an able player and a good center. As center for the Re- serves he played consistently and did his duty by gtting the tip off nearly every time. "Swede" will be the mainstay of next year's team. RAYMOND STEM PLE-Manager Cf course a basketball team isn't a real team if it hasn't a manager. The team liked "Stemp" who always was on the job and who would do anything for the team. He had the old Phila spirit and was always doing his bit. We hope to have as good a one next year. Fifty-four Fifty-five Girls, Basketball Schedule 1927 January 1 january 8 january 14 january 28 February 4 February 12 February 19 February 27 March 5 March 12 :Xlumui--16 N. P. H. S.-35 Newcomerstown-22 N. P. H. S.-S bhriclisville-30 P. H. S.--H16 XVZ1I'1'Cl'l-5-l N. P. H. S.-13 Strasburg+-10 N. P. H. S.f23 lllrichsville-28 N. P. H. S.-15 NVarren--46 N. P. H. S.--1-l Coshoctonfel 3 N. P. H. S. 26 Coshocton-12 N. P. H. S.-12 Newcomerstowne-23 N. P. H. Self! Fifty-six fAt homel C AWIIU CAWHYD C At homej QAt homej QAt homej fAt homej CAWHYD CAWHYF COACH BARTON Nothing that we might say here would express the appreciation the girls have for Coach. This was an "off" year for the girls' basketball team but it was through no fault of our Coach. VVith tive letter girls as a foundation for her team, Miss Barton will have better success next year. SARA LCN 'l Sli GI LGICN- Cllflffllll The fact that "Tudiel' shows no partiality to the members of her team is one of the many characteristics which made her such a successful captain. lie- tween halves and quarters she always gave good advice and encouraged the team in every possible way. Vyhat more can be said of "Tudie's" ability as a player, when one sees that she has earned three letters? MA R GA R ICT JENKI NS--Forwarfi This is Margaret's first year on the team and she surely earned her letter. "Peg," who was the center of attraction, was the scoring machine in every game. She plays with the ease and dexterity of a boy. 'lI"eg" still has another year on the team and we wish her the best of luck. ll IA R Y MFRCIQR-F01"zc'c1'1fd Small but mighty! Mary was a whirlwind in action and was always at the right place at the right time. Her guard always had a hard time keeping up with her, and by the time the game was over, she usually had her guard "run raggedf' This is Mary's last year on the team, and she certainly will be missed. Fifty-seven l , EDNA SCHNEIDER-Guard Edna also leaves us this year. "Eddie" held down a guard position, and along with Ray and jane formed "The Invincible Three." Although she liked to slide on the basketball floor, when she came up she always had the ball. Re- member the Coshocton trip, "Eddie"? ' RACHEL LAR1MoRE-Guard Rachel is another player who helps us in our defense. "Ray's" ever-ready smile has always been trying to her forward. We can tell when she is around, for she is always whistling. "Ray" won her letter this year and she will be one who will form the foundation of next year's team. Good luck, "Ray"! JANE MILAR-Guard Jane was the guard who usually started the ball on its way to the basket and we could always depend on jane to break up the opponents' plays. While she was in the game she played her very hardest, and her forward had a pretty hard time to make any baskets. She couldn't be spared so she played in every game this year. Fifty-eight ANNA MARY GRIFFITH-Forward Miss Barton surely made a "find" this year in Anna Mary. She can roll them in from any angle and any distance. As she is just a Sophomore this year, a brilliant future is predicted for Anna Mary. PAULINE SINGER-Guard Pauline may not say much but her presence is always felt by the opposing team. Although she was a substitute this year, she kept her forward covered as well as the rest. The fact that she was called for fouls a good many times showed how hard she played. Next year's team will be strengthened by this aggressive player. MILLICENT SEABROOK-Forward Millicent receives her first letter this year, and she deserves it for she has been out for basketball four years. She plays forward and her guard surely had a time sticking to her. Through her help we were able to hold Coshocton to a tie, and at Newcomerstown, Millicent added four points to our score. Fifty-nine Reserves Reserves Reserves Reserves Reserves Reserves Reserves Reserves Reserves Reserves Reserves Neff ..... .... G uard Nagely --- -- Forward Shafer --- --- Center Meiser --- --- Guard jones ........ Forward Stemple ...... Forward Pfeiffer -- --- Coach --- 25 Massillon - --- 17 Canton --- --- 24 Dover ---- --- 14 Massillon - --- lO Adena --- --- 19 Barberton - --- 22 Orrville -- --- 24 Dover ---- --- ll Sugarcreek --- 37 Strasburg Sixty N.P N.P N.P N.P N.P N.P N.P N.P N.P N.P N.P N.P N.P N.P N.P N.P men back. EEE! 77' "" UQ9-' m2g'5,0:S "5ifffS.Q' 932112, 20 Digi-A3030 g5OD-Nm? CDSM 395- m:1.""'2. 2 'EP T92 iOgk4U-gd ,HOD-3OCf-r", Umwr-n""5" .ami Fw? m""2:::C1- mg :J-:ao MZQFE www' ITU- ,., Oro fvsw 5-imgmig Qdgzflf-rST.m'-' . Kc 0 4:...9' Q-new QQ-+9-""' QW :-mgga-B mf'9wO"f9-Tru 4931-e5Q..5: mm'-sw QA -gfUO DJ 14 :sfO:s..2 ul CVQ-:O-Q3-' :'5"U'2mO5A 0 9i.:'."t,,,g 3'Er""'N"':- on as was... -:O 'iL.,,:Q'53w3 5fbU'D"V1.- -N-NE-...,., mm "1,.,rTO mov-4Q',., U.. M5593- U, C 0095061 :mga-05.0. ,P-' a"U 40,750 ET '-'IND '-Oxfam gXI.'f',-'TKQQH r-r0.:3Q"fD 202-022 sw Egiokfaze OUQE.-:Nga n-3'pJ,.aBn gl'-UED' 9 GUN U' 9lmf"v:"'su 3 3 5 6 15 . --- --- 10----- 1 5 5 2 4 1 Baseball Team . --- --- 13----- .--- --- 9----- --- 5---- .--- --- 7----- Dalton --- Mt. Eaton Adena --- Orrville -- Dover --- Dalton --- Coshocton Coshocton Warren - Carrollton Qrrville - Wooster - Adena --- Dover --- Wooster - VVarren - - Baseball Season 1926 Sixty-one GILBERT ENOLD-"Gib" was one of the best pitchers New Phila ever turned out, as Warren well knows. "Gib" could also play in the outfield, or shortstop equally as well. ROBERT WINSPEARE-"Bob" was the boy behind the plate. He caught Enold and Doidge so well that he was elected captain for the 1927 baseball team. Good luck, "Bob." ROLAND MCMERRILL-This was "Mac's" third year on the team and he surely was a heady player. He stopped anything that came toward second base. WILLIAM WEICHSEL-"Bill's" qualities were unknown at the beginning of the season, but he soon turned out to be a first class first sacker and also a good hitter. JAMES CALE-"Jimmy" was the fielding marvel of the team. Hispreg- ular position was shortstop but he covered all territory from third base to second. CHARLES GILGEN-"Chuck" was one of the utility players. He was an outfielder and you know that outfielders are all good hitters. DEAN SMITH-Dean came out and grabbed the "hot corner" without much trouble. He had a good arm and very few hits were made through him. CARL MEISER-"Awltummy" was the sensational center-fielder. He was the best fly-chaser on the team and a hitter of no mean ability. STEPHEN THOMAS-"Steve" was the other first baseman on the team. He could scoop 'em out of the dirt and save the infield from many errors. I ADOLPHUS HENSEL-"Dolphy" could catch flies in the outfield with anyone. He was one of the team's best hitters and was always full of pep. WILLIAM DOIDGE-"Bill" was our southpaw pitcher and only a fresh- man. "Bill" could hit and much is expected from him in the future. EUGENE WAGES-"Bud's" persistent efforts won him his letter as utility infielder. "Bud" worked hard and always did his best for Phila High. GEORGE ROSENBERRY-"Boots" was a regular outfielder. Since he was only a freshman, last year, with his ability, he should be one of the stars for N. P. H. S. in 1927. JOHN JONES-"Zeke" played shortstop and in the outfield. He always worked hard and by his unceasing efforts won his letter. Sixty-two Season of 1926 The track team this year possessed ability. The means of transportation for the team was very inef- ficient, however, as was shown in the case of the sec- tional meet at New Concord. In spite of the fact that several high class men were detained enroute to the meet, Captain Bigler and his crew came through with third place. In a dual meet with Coshocton, we took nearly all first places besides many seconds and thirds. This meet was held at the Fair Grounds, Dover. In it Douglas showed the boys the right way to run the hurdles, and H. Bigler took the mile with ease. A triangular meet with Wooster and Massillon was held at Massillon. In this meet we were set down at third place. As most of the members of this team were Sophomores and Juniors, we believe that Captain Douglas will have a very successful season in '27, Sixty-three Sixty-four W ff ' X X , WA? "Q ff W f X qi Q 27 1 KI J . l KKLV Ly gg N-mi A af -fy- X x ff ff fi? 2 'X Y ig K X g ef :X-, w N S s xl-TX mxxxx Xi Sy XQKSSF I SY6 Honor Club President . . CHARLOTTE WH ITEFORD Secretary and Treasurer . EDITH BAHMER LIFE ACTIVE MEMBERS Hay, Herbert Rieker, Matie Saiiford, N. Catherine Tryon, Martha Whitefo1'd, Charlotte ACTIVE MEMBERS ASSOCIATE MEMBERS Bahmer, Edith Blackwood, Lois Cooke, Virginia Dickman, Margaret Dienst, Hazel Graff, Howard Hall, George Howard, Florence Jenkins, Margaret Royer, Robert Advisers MISS FELTON Sixty-six Bissinger, Fred Brooks, Helen Carr, Jane Craig, Katherine Ellwood, Virginia Evans, Elizabeth Kinsey, Alice Markel, Greta Regula, Marvin AND MR. FINDLEY Hi-Y Club President . . Vice President . . Secretary and Treasurer . Abbuhl, Willard Angel, Leonard Becker, Charles Blackwood, Robert Cooke, Churchill Edwards, Philip Edwards, David Edwards, Thomas Gardner, Wesley Gross, Trevor Hay, Herbert Hertzig, Harold Jones, John Kimball, William Knisely, Charles Kobelt, Lawrence Luyster, Harry Faculty Adviser Sixty-seven WILLIAM KIMBALL ROBERT ROYER WILMER MALONEY McCreary, Robert Maloney, Wilmer Maurer, Robert Miller, Clyde Miller, Jesse Packer, Cyril Pollock, Paul Royer, Robert Schneider, Charles Shaffer, Harley Smith, Walter Tryon, Sager Tucker, Richard Wallace, Oliver Weaver, George VVhitmer, Eugene MR. Ruuv Girl Reserves President . . . VIRGINIA CooKE Vice President . HELEN KASER Secretary . . ELEANOR MOSHER Treasurer . . SARA LOUISE GILGEN Chairman of Social Com. . CAROL ROMIG Chairman of Program Com. MARGARET DICKMAN ADVISERS Miss Alberson Miss Beaber Mrs. Emerson Mrs. English Miss Felton Mrs. Haverman Miss Helmick Miss John Miss Rutledge Miss Stockwell Sixty-eight Allbaugh, Madge Ackerman, Margaret Bahmer, Edith Bair, Helen Ball, Margaret Banks, Sara Bontrager, Mary Barker, Jennie Bechtel, Ina Benson, Helen Benson, Kathryn Bigler, Mildred Blackwood, Lois Cappel, Virginia Carr, jane Clymans, Virginia Cooke, Virginia Craig, Catherine Crites, Orpha Dallas, Sylvia Dessecker, Irma Dickman, Margaret Dienst, Marian Dotts, Lottie Eagan, Mary Early, Margaret Earle, Mabel Eicher, Wilma Ellwood, Virginia Endres, Frances Enold, Mildred Evans, Catherine Evans, Elizabeth Evans, Regina Fackler, Anna Mary Fishel, Calista Fowler, Helen F rew, Emma Kathryn Girl Reserves Frye, Katherine Gilgen, Sara Louise Gillis, Helen Glazier, Gertrude Glazier, Margaret Grane, Isabelle Hanna, Lois Harris, Julia Heminger, Lucille Horger, Hazel Howard, Florence Hutchinson, Laverda Jenkins, Margaret Jones, Sara Kaser, Helen Kerner, Margaret Keyes, Majel King, Fae Kinsey, Alice Kinsey, Mary jane Knoulf, Hazel Koontz, Virginia Krauss, Naomi Lafferty, Pauline Laird, Lucille Larimore, Rachel Larimore, Ruth Lohman, Wilhelmina McCoy, Janice McCreary, Elizabeth Mcllvaine, Louise Malindzak, Irene Maurer, Marian Maurer, Ruth Milar, jane Milar, Susan Mosher, Eleanor Opp, Ruth Sixty-ninc Osgood, Thurma Pollock, Mildred Pyle, Helen Louise Ralston, Ruth Rieker, Matie Ries, Gertrude Robson, Edna Mae Romig, Carol Rosch, Dorothy Roth, Margaret Rutledge, Frances Safford, Catherine Schneider, Edna Schott, Marjorie Schwab, Carrie Shaffer, Pauline Shively, Jane Simpson, Maurine Snyder, Dorothy Stahl, Mae Stauifer, Virginia Stephon, Marguerite Stewart, Mildred Stewart, Ruth Stoller, Margaret Studer, Irene Sweany, Vera Taylor, Margaret Tinker, Gladys Tope, Thelma Tryon, Martha Tucker, Edna Urban, Beatrice Walters, Audrey Waltz, Naomi Wardell, Martha Whiteford, Charlotte Wilson, Maxine Literary Society President . Vice President Secretary . Treasurer . Ackerman, Margaret Bair, Helen Banks, Sara Benson, Helen Blackwood, Lois Boyd, Edward Bradbury, Lucille Carnahan, Frank Cooke, Churchill Cooke, Virginia Dallas, Sylvia Dickman, Margaret Dienst, Marian Downes, Bryce Edwards, David Edwards, Philip Edwards, Thomas Eicher, Wilma Evans, Betty Gardner, Wesley Gilgen, Sara Louise WEsLEy GARDNER CHARLOTTE WH 1'rEEoRD HAROLD HERTZIG Lois BLACKWOOD Hay, Herbert Hertzig, Harold Kobelt, Lawrence Knouff, Hazel Mcllvaine, Louise Mears, Edward Mercer, Mary Mosher, Eleanor Rieker, Matie Romig, Carol Safford, Catherine Schneider, Edna Schear, Alice Simpson, Maurine Stewart, Mildred Studer, Irene Sweany, Vera Tryon, Martha Vance, Clive VValters, Audrey Whiteford, Charlotte. Advisers . . Mlss BAKER AND MR. BENDER Seventy Debating Teams Question for Debate-Resolved: That the present direct primary method of nominating state and local candidates should be abolished in Ohio. Teams A j'i1'mati11e-Martha Tryon, Carol Romig, Matie Rieker, Churchill Cooke, Alt. Negative--William Forster, Catherine Safford, Edward Mears, Ethel Gibbs, Alt. Coaches-Miss Baker, Mr. Bender. Schedule of Debates March 11-Millersburg-Orrville-New Philadelphia Triangle. Millersburg at New Philadelphia Orrville at Millersburg New Philadelphia at Orrville New Philadelphia won at home and at Orrville. Orrville won at Millers- burg. New Philadelphia keeps the cup for a second year. March 18-Wooster-Massillon-New Philadelphia Triangle. Wooster at New Philadelphia Massillon at Wooster New Philadelphia at Massillon Each affirmative team was given a decision at home. The .debate season this year was highly successful, our teams winning three debates and losing only one. Seventy-one Latin Club President . . HAZEI. KNOUP'If Secretary IRMA DESSECKER Treasurer . . ETHEL GIBBS Faculty Adviser Miss RUTLEDKIE Ackerman, Margaret Alexander, Helen Allison, Pearl Bahmer, Edith Banks, Sara Barker, Jennie Beal, Catherine Bair, Helen Benson, Helen Benson, Kathryn Blackwood, Lois Blackwood, Robert Cooke, Virginia Dessecker, Irina Fishel, Calista Fowler, Helen Frew, lfninia K. Gibbs, Ethel Gilgen, Sara Louise Gillis, Helen Grane, Isabelle Gribble, Irene Hanna, Lois Harris, Dorothy Harris, Julia Hisrich, Lloyd Hurst, Mildred Hutchinson, Laverda Kislig, Paul Knouff, Hazel Koontz, Virginia Larimore, Rachel Lohman, Wilhelmina Maloney, Wilmer Maurer, Robert Meiser, Carl Mercer, Mary Mercer, Osborne Mosher, Eleanor Seventy-two Olnistead, Charles Ralston, Ruth Ries, Gertrude Roniig, Carol Roth, Margaret Royer, Robert Safford, Catherine Schear, Alice Schneider, Edna Schott, Marjorie Shaffer, Harley Taylor, Margaret Tryon, Martha Tryon, Sager Tucker, Edna VVallace, Oliver W'alters, Audrey VVhiteford, Charlotte lVilson, Maxine French Club President Secretary Treasurer . Faculty Adviser Abbuhl, Willard Ackerman, Margaret Banks, Sara Bradbury, Lucille Dickman, Margaret Dienst, Marian Eicher, Wiliiia Goettge, Helen Graff, Howard Hay, Herbert Herold, Paul Hertzig, Harold Jones, John Kaser, Helen Seventy-th ree HERBICRT KR1-:Bs RDNA SCHNEIDER MARIAN DIENST Miss BEARER Kerner, Margaret Keyes, Majel Knisely, Charles Knouff, Hazel Krebs, Herbert Larimore, Rachel Roth, Margaret Schneider, Edna Schneider, Charles Stauffer, Virginia Stewart, Mildred Sweany, Vera Tryon, Martha Yaggi, Henry Girls, Glee Club Faculty Adviser Ackerman, Margaret Allison, Pearl Bair, Helen Ball, Margaret Banks, Sara Bigler, Mildred Burkhart, Mabeline Cale, Hannah Cappel, Virginia Carr, jane Denzer, Vivian Dickman, Margaret Dienst, Marian , limig, Clara Mae linold, Mildred Frew, Emma K. Gillis, Helen GriHith, Anna Mary Hanna, Lois Harris, julia Hawkins, Arline Horger, Hazel jones, Sara Koontz, Virginia Kuhn, Mary Lalferty, Pauline Seventy-four . Miss JOHN Larimore, Rachel Larimore, Ruth McCreary, Betty Mcllvaine, Louise Malindzak, Irene Mercer, Mary Milar, jane Milar, Susan Mosher, Eleanor Osgood, Thurma Pyle, Helen Louise Rieker, Matie Romig, Carol Schear, Alice Seabrook, Millicent Simpson, Maurine Stewart, Ruth Taylor, Margaret Tinker, Gladys Urban, Beatrice Waltz, Naomi VVardell, Martha VVhiteford, Charlotte Wise, Fae Yaggi, Isabelle Boys' Glee Club Faculty Adviser Bissinger, Fred Cooke, Churchill Downes, Bryce Edwards, Thomas Gardner, Wesley Gross, Trevor Hay, Herbert Hensel, Adolphus Herold, Paul Seventy-Eve . Miss JOHN Hertzig, Harold Kislig, Paul McQueen, Mervin Meiser, Carl Miller, Clyde Pollock, Paul Royer, Robert Whitmer, Eugene Orchestra Leader Ackerman, Margaret Boyd, Edward Creal, Myron Edwards, Thomas Forster, William Fragasse, Joe Gillis, Helen Grane, Isabelle Hay, Herbert Seventy-six MR. SCHENK Herold, Paul Kaser, Helen Knisely, Charles Luyster, Harry Mcllvaine, Louise Minnideo, Carl Smith, Walter Weaver George Youngen, Clifton Leader Boyd, Edward Brown, Robert Creal, Myron Foutz, Earl Fragasse, Joe Frazier, Richard Herold, john Herold, Paul Kappeler, Albert Knisely, Charles Kutcher, Oliver Band Seventy-seven MR. SCHENK Luyster, Harry Minnideo, Carl Packer, Raymond Russell, Charles Sherer, Paul Smith, Walter Snyder, Robert Snyder, Russell Wardell, William Whitmer, Eugene Y oungen, Clifton SOCIETY Nov. Nov. Nov. Dec. Dec. Jan. Mar. Apr. Apr. May May May Mar. Mar. Mar. Mar. Apr. Apr. May June June June June 5, 1926 ...... 22 , 1926 ..... 23, 1926 ..... 10, 1926 ..... 16,1926 ..... 31, 1927 ..... 18,1027 ..... 1, 1927 .... 22, 1927 ..... 6, 1927 ...... 13, 1927 ..... 27, 1927 ..... 8, 1927 .... 11,1927 ..... Social Events ------------------Seventh Grade Parent Party ----Tenth and Twelfth Year Party -----Eighth Grade Parent Party ----------Eleventh Year Party -----Ninth Grade Parent Party -----Gir1 Reserve Co-Ed Party ----------Eighth Grade Party -------- -------Seventh Grade Party ---------------------Ninth Grade Party --..---Girl Reserve Mother-Daughter Party Eleventh Year-Twelfth Year Reception --:I .................. Twelfth Year Banquet Events ----"Tillie," the Girl Reserve-Hi-Y Play -------Millersburg-New Phila Debate 18, 1927 ............................... Wooster-New Phila Debate 25, 1927 .................................. "Arrival of Kitty," Play 21, 1927 .... "The Belle of Philadelphia Town," Eleventh Year Play 29, 1927 ............................ "Wilhelm Tell," Picture Show 5, 1927 ................................ 2-3, 1927 .... 5, 1927 .... 6, 1927 .... 7, 1927 .... High School Band Minstrel -------------Senior Class Play -----------Baccalaureate Sermon -----Iunior High Commencement --------------Senior High Commencement Seventy-eight lt In K1 .,,-4:-.1-1x1 1 Q X Q6 . M' E N ' K, K I Q .v X , 23:71-Y, , - -'fx XM y W P x X X X 'x W ,vw 1 4 9 Q4 19 I ' fp sg Q Q S S f f N gs L, ""' ' ..-... X F In . . X 17 S Q - - Hlqsiig' 9 ty The Library Everyone knows that grand old place Where by the layers of gum one may trace A decade of students who occupied That same old room so dignified, The library. All of us read the "lost and founds" With which the blackboard always abounds, And at the funny ones we grin. Who would smile if he couldn't be in The library? Think of the notes that wouldn't get passed, And The If P The The The Yes 1 The leaves with their Autumn A all of the questions that couldn't be asked missing of many a merry laugh, hilly High wasn't able to have The library! place where Seniors get their sleep, place where Juniors l'Physics-ly" Weep, place where Sophomores take up space, you've guessed that very place- The library. IAN E CARR, '29 Song of the Open Road PRELUDE tints, nun with her silent prayerg An open road of paradise That leads to lands o'fair. A man with a hoary face, Turned toward the setting sung A pal of the open road Till life's work is done. 1 Oh! Give me the life of the open road, Where there is no thought of careg the life on the mountain trail, Give me Nature's handy-work to share. 2 Give n1e the cool breeze to fan my cheek, And the sunshine to caress my browg Give me the rain from out of the sky And'the trees that so silently bow. 3 . Give me the night with peace and calm, And its millions of little starsg Give me the sunset and twilight, That glimmer like beautiful spars. 4 Give me a heart that is brave and true, A soul that is clean and pureg Give me the life of the open road And the strength to endure. RAYMOND STEM PLE, '27 Eighty Being Tardy OW it startlcs one when he wakes up to the music of the first bell. He jumps out of bed, looks around wildly for his clothes only to find that they were left in a pile, wrong side out, the night before. In dressing one never fails to jerk off a most necessary hook or button and, as a re- sult, swears either softly or loudly as the case may be. After getting into one's clothes, with the feeling that he isn't completely dressed, he rushes down stairs, takes a bite of breakfast which mother has all ready, then grabs hat, coat, books Cif it is winter, goloshesj and bolts out of the house. He runs most of the way to school, with the result that when he gets there, he has sickening pains in his side. He enters the school-house only to find that the tardy-bell has rung. After placing his hat and coat in his locker, with great difficulty. due to the fact that his locker partner got there first, he goes slowly and with many misgivings to the principal's ofhce. He feels a little better upon his arrival to find that he is not the only "unfortunate," However, when the principal asks him for his excuse, he turns all colors of the rainbow, flounders around, and finally stammers out that mother didn't call him on time. If it's the first offense, the principal looks wise and writes an excuse. The culprit goes to his first period class and as he opens the door all eyes are turned toward him, making him feel an inch high. The teacher gives him a disgusted look which only adds to his discomfort. He goes to his seat conscious of the look of amusement on the faces of his classmates. From this time till the end of the day, he is "branded," so to speak, for his excuse must be shown to every teacher. The day is spoiled and when it is over, he vows he will never be late again. But how long does this last? Only until the next time. So take the warning and try to be on time for to be late makes more trouble than anything else. R. L., '28 The Trials of a Freshman are Numerous AST year at this time I was thinking what an easy time I would have this year, but I certainly have changed my mind. Although a freshman has only four studies, his path is not as easy as I had pictured it. To begin with, there is that ancient language called Latin. Along with this is algebra which makes eighth grade arithmetic look simple and from which we derive nothing except x's and z.ero's. Next comes that- great problem called "Science," carrying with it an abundant supply of yes and no quizzes graded: fifteen for incorrect ones, and five for correct ones. Last but not least, comes our own "lingo" called English, carrying with it many of Shakespeare's plays. Not only are our studies trials to us, but there is the upperclassmen's sal- utation of "Why, hello, there, Freshie" with sarcasm in every tone. Outside of twenty to twenty-five Algebra problems, eighteen to twenty Latin sentences to define, and twelve page science lesson to outline, and about three exercises in English or an act of the Merchant of Venice to read, our path is beset with roses. WILLIAM WEBSTER, '30 Eighty-one His Reward 55 AILY TIMES!" "Cleveland Press!" yelled the little ragged newsboy to the passers-by on the main street of New Philadelphia. Despite his raggedness, John Davis was a handsome boy and attracted the attention of everyone, but especially of one distinguished looking man, who was a daily customer. John Davis was a boy who once enjoyed the good things of life. His father earned a good salary and was able to give to his wife and six children Uohn was the oldestl the luxuries of life. They owned a beautiful home on East Avenue and a Ford, which was a rare thing in 1910. But, misfortune over- took this happy family. The father became ill, and with one year of doctor bills, surgeon bills, nurse bills, and, finally, the undertaker's bill, the family was left in poverty. The grand house, the fine furniture, and the car were sold. This widowed mother struggled bravely with poverty, and her oldest, John, was trying to help her out by selling papers after school. Although John Davis was new at the business of selling papers, he was already causing his rivals to go to another section of the business district to sell papers. As I have said before, one man had been a regular customer of his. He liked the boy and he knew that there was something fine under those ragged clothes. As usual, one bright evening, this man came along and bought a paper. As soon as he had turned to go, John noticed that a ten dollar bill was lying on the sidewalk near him. He knew at once that it belonged to the man who had just bought a paper from him. Although the man was not more than fifty feet away, John did not make a move to return the money. He picked it up, looked at it, and put it into his pocket. That night he could not sleep. He turned and twisted, and twisted and turned. Two hours had already passed. He thought to himself, "Why couldn't he have the money? He had found it. He was poor and needed the money, while the other man was rich and would not miss it. He would not keep it for himself, but give it to his mother, telling her he had found it. That was true. But, if he told his mother the whole truth, would she approve of it?" He knew it was not right, but they needed the money. Finally, after useless arguing in favor of keeping the money, he decided to give the money back to the man. Immediately, he dropped off to sleep. The next day when his regular customer came along and bought a paper, he put his hand into his. pocket and drew out the bill. "Here, mister," John said, you dropped this bill yesterday, I should have returned it sooner, but I didn't." The man looked at the boy and said, "I missed the money last evening, but I did not have the least idea where I had lost it. Thank you." He gave John a dollar for returning the money and went on his way. Seven years later, John Davis was about to graduate from N. P. H. S. with the highest honors, and hearing that some men and some banks were will- ing to lend to poor boys, who have good health in mind and body, the money to put them through college, he went to visit the president of the Citizens Na- tional Bank. After waiting about ten minutes, he was admitted to the private office of the president of the bank. The man-the boy-the boy recognized the man as the man to whom he had returned that ten dollar bill. The boy stated his purpose in as brief a manner as possible, and waited for the answer. The man, although he had not helped a boy through college and his bank did not invest its money in such a way as that, lent him the money out of his own pocket, Why should he not help him? This boy was a good investment. He had never, before or since, met such an honest boy. He graduated from college with the highest honors and secured an en- viable position. He worked and saved, and within four years those notes and interest were paid off. He certainly was relieved to have all obligations dis- posed of. Eighty-two A friend of his, who had not made good in college, became a proprietor of a clothing store. On his way home from work one evening, John stopped to see his college chum, Alfred Madison. This friend told him how successful he was in business. He could buy suits for ten dollars and sell them for one hundred dollars. John warned his friend against the dangers of carrying on such a business. His friend waved aside his objections. John left perplexed. Several days later a friend of his gave a party for a young girl, Grace Ryan, who had just made this town her home. John and Alfred met Grace and at once both became devoted to her. Friendship continued among the three, but the prospects looked well for Alfred, and against John. Alfred's parents were well off. They put him through college, flt took him six years to finish a four year coursej, and then set him up in business which was, at present, yielding him a profit. Already, he had a large sum of money laid by. But, John had to work his way through college, and then spent four years paying back what he had borrowed. He was obliged to help educate his youn- ger sisters and brothers. He could not save, although he allowed himself only the necessities of life. Six months later,-Grace gave a party and John and Alfred were present. Tonight, Grace seemed to turn her attention to John. John wondered at this, but he was not kept waiting long. Between dances, John, Alfred and Grace retired to the living room. The only other occupants of the room were her father and his friend. Grace in- troduced John and then Alfred. Her father's friend looked at Alfred a moment and then said, "So, this is the young man that owns that clothing store on High Street. I am glad to meet the man who can sell me a ten dollar suit of clothes for one hundred and fifty. If you do not mend your ways of selling, I shall report you to the author- ities." The look on his face suited his words. Alfred, at first, appeared dumbfounded. He did not know what to say. He argued with the gentleman that he had dealt in clothing for sometime and that he sold only goods that were of the best value. The gentleman quietly replied that he could prove that he had sold his goods for at least ten times as much as he paid for them. Alfred turned to Grace saying, "Surely, Grace you do not believe this." "I have known it for quite a time," she said firmly. Alfred tried to treat the public squarely, but it was too late now. The character of his store was soon known all over the city and Alfred had to sell out below cost. He went to another city and started a store in which he treated the people honestly, but what was the use? The one thing that he had wanted in life was beyond his reach. John won Grace, and although they did not have much to start out in life with, they succeeded. Grace had a husband who was poor, but honest. He possessed health and a good mind. Steadily, he advanced in the company and by the time he reached middle age, he was made president of the company. What if John had yielded to that temptation of the ten dollars? It would not have been easier for him to resist other temptations of this nature. It would have been easy for him to cheat in school. He would have tried to get the best of his employers and thus he would have been fired instead of being advanced. His resisting that temptation did not go unrewarded. He had obtained a col- lege education and had won Grace. CATHARINE CRAIG, '27 Eiglity-three "Trixie" ROM all of God's world of animals, I love the dog most. A dog lacks but one thing, and that is speech. A dog is capable of such a clean, whole-hearted, self-sacrificing love for its master or play fellow, and shows its simple trusting love in such cunning ways, that I think it is impossible not to be attracted to them. My dog was a collie. She was about twenty-four inches high, with a white nose, white feet, white collar, and a white tip on her tail. The rest was golden brown. She had a big heart that was as golden as her fur, and seemed entirely out of proportion with her soft, furry body. As she grew bigger, her heart seemed to grow bigger also. I called my dog "Trixie," Trixie and I were constant companions. When she was two years old, I had a little black and white kitten given to me. Trixie had never liked a cat, and when I laid the kitten in front of her, she stalked stiff-legged up and down in front of it. The kitten showed no sign of alarm. The next day Trixie went up and licked the face of my kitten. I had named it "Cuddles" because of its habit of curl- ing up close to me, and falling asleep. My kitten never ran away, and seldom moved around from one part of the house to the other. Later I learned the reason. It was blind. Trixie never acted jealous or selfish towards Cuddles. Its puppy mind seemed to realize her helpless plight. Trixie never tried to take her milk, and often saved Cuddles from hard bumps. After a month had passed, I finally taught Trixie to carry Cuddles in her mouth, by the nape of the neck. We lived in the suburbs of the city on a macadam road. One day it rained and the macadam was very slippery. Trixie and Cuddles had been in the house all morning, so I let them go out doors for exercise. The road was straight and wide, and a tempting place to speed. As it happened, Cuddles got frisky, and started on a headlong run which led straight for the road, Trixie in pursuit. As Cuddles got on the road, a truck came speeding toward her. The driver blew his horn, and tried to stop, but it was useless. Cuddles was frightened at the sudden toot of the horn and crouched down upon the road. Trixie ran out into the road and seized her by the nape of the neck, and turned to go back but it was too late. The truck hit Trixie. Cuddles was thrown to one side unharmed, but Trixie was fatally injured. My Trixie lived about twenty minutes after she was struck. Even in her last suffering moments, Trixie was not in too much pain to lick the sightless eyes of Cuddles, and give a few lov- ing "yips" as the life blood ran from her big brave heart. Cuddles seemed lost after Trixie was killed, and slept a good part of the remaining six months she lived. Now there are two solitary little white crosses in the yard which mark the graves of these two much loved MARGARET EARLY, '30 C1''CS. l-Iighly-four Circulation : 1 ' Weather : 1 to an acre. Good if it isn't bad. Shakes out the news Vol. 13-Number .0004 NPHS The Ides of March-3 for 253 BAFFLING MYSTERY SOLVED The great mystery which has puzzled the citizens of New Philadelphia for the last few years has finally been solved. The "Snakes Hips," living up to its rep- utation of being the widest awake news- paper in town, has first received this news, which since has been conveyed to the largest newspaper syndicate in the Country. Mr. Snooper, world-renowned detec- tive of O. Howitt Burns' agency has been sniffing at the gate of the mystery for some time. But he has just recently made his startling discovery. Because of the fact that there has been so much preliminary discussion, we have neglected to state the mystery. The mystery is: Why do Milars have a fence? This mystery has baffled the leading detectives of the U. S., including the staff of the 'Snakes' Hips," for many years, but after all Mr. Snooper has proved the solution very simple. The fence is merely to keep Jane in 81 Bill out. SPORTS PROOFS OF THE ANCIENT ORIGIN OF BASEBALL , In Genesis we hear much of the begin- ning- Eve stole first, Adam stole second, Cain made a base hit. Noah put the dove on a flag. The Prodigal Son made a home run. David struck out Goliath. We hear much of foul Hys in Pha- raohs' time. Judas was a base man. We hear of the Egyptians' short stop near the Red Sea. Ruth did good work in the field. A slave farmed Pharaoh. ALL AMERICAN HALF-BACKS Smear ............ Case Half .............. Witt Don't ...... Yale QYellj MY LIFE STORY-J. A. Baker I spent my boyhood days in southern Ohio where there were four rocks to one dirt. Later I went to college. Some of my close friends helped me-those that ate onions used Listerine-even their best friends wouldn't tell them. I started to take expression but it wouldn't take. I then became a member of a male quartet with rubber necks and flexible voices. One day I went into a large shoe store and was surprised that the clerk knew me. "Oh, I always remem- ber faces I've fitted shoes to," said the clerk. I had a friend, one Edwin M. Kaylor, who raised a moustache, so that when he was in a hurry he could pour a cup of coffee into it and drink it on the way to the train. One day I was in a railroad wreck and right before my eyes my best friend, Jay Rudy, was mashed into jelly Cwe had been in the dining car and the jelly glass was brokenj. An old farmer, Ernie Leeka, having rheumatism, corns, bunions, and all other modern improve- ments, came up to me and said, "Did you have an accident?" "Oh, no," I replied, "we are only rehearsing. You can get season tickets next week." I think some people are taken for op- timists who are only cheerful idiots. I wish I was handsome but if I had beau- ty too, it would hardly be fair to others. Mr. Findley-"Why are you late ?" Elmer Stemple--"I stopped to wash my neck and ears, but I promise you it won't happen again." The latest thing in absent-minded pro- fessors is that about the one who poured catsup on his shoe strings and tied his spaghetti. Eighty-five THE "SNAKES' HIPS" STAFF Dear Miss Gush: Why do old maids . h ? Royer - - - Lister Reen go to C mich B. V. D. liiiigd C5233 To see the hims fhymnsj. EDITORIAL CLOVES OF EXISTENCE For some unknown reason the Faculty of N. P. H. S. has been urging the stu- dent to study. Why do they suppose we come to school? Certainly not to study? Does the Faculty not know that the more you study, the more you knowg the -more you know, the more you for- getg the more you forget, the less you know. So why study? The less you study, the less you knowg the less you know, the less you forget, the less you forget, the more you know. SO WHY STUDY? CO-OPERATION ' You have an idea, , I have an idea 5 We swap. Now you have two ideasg I have two ideas 5 Both are richer. What you gave you have, What you got I did not lose- This is co-operation. -Anon. INQUIRY CASE Address your inquiries to Miss Rita Lotta Gush in care of this paper. Dear Miss Gush: Which side of a girl should I walk on? V s. o. s. Don't walk on either side. Walk on the ground where you belong. Dear Miss Gush: What does spin- sterhood mean? IGNOR R. ANCE. Spinsterhood is an old maids' punish- ment for contempt of court. "I've got you in my grip," said the vil- lain as he pushed his toothbrush into his traveling bag. Junior faults are. manyg Seniors' only two- Everything they say, And everything they do. Alice Schear fin Chemistry Lab.j- "This smells like tongue to me in vin- egarf' NEFF AND .NAGELY UNDERTAKERS "We Undertake Anything" REASONABLE TERMS EQUAL SUFFERANCE Suppose a man should walk the street With trousers to his knee, With big goloshes on his feet- A little hat set impishly Upon a mass of hair. Suppose his face were painted, And his neck and arms were bare! Why, they'd throw the boob in prison, And they'd never set him free- And still you hear folks talking Of sex equality! They stood on the bridge at midnight, He tickled her nose with his toes, For he was only a mosquito And the bridge was the bridge of her nose. Boys should love their sisters, But so good have I grown That I love other men's sisters As well as my own. Eighty-six THE LYRE My friend the Poet often tells QI never see 'em set in printj How many epic poems he sells For cash enough to swamp the mint. Apollo claimed that with his Lyre He charmed the birds and brooks until, As each clear measure echoed higher, All living nature felt the thrill! Some lyrel -Anon. CINEMA SPECIAL ATTRACTION , BIG DOUBLE BILL! SEE HELEN KASER IN "MORE OR LESS" AND NANNIE SAFFORD IN "THE FAST EXPRESS" Mr. Kaylor fto Carl Meiser and Ray- mond Stemplej-"Say, why are you boys sitting out here by the fountain on a day like this ?" Meiser-'Just getting our outside reading in for the week." Matie Rieker in debate-"Now the cure for this remedy is-" Carol Romig fafter seeing "Ben Hur"j-"Isn't Ramon Navarro wonder- ful ?" Mary Jane Kinsey-"Who is Ramon Navarro? That little fellow that works down in the market ?" BIG SALE NOW Celluloid frying pans- Cast-iron bed mattresses- Fur-lined spittons and Other Savings. Don't go anywhere else and get swin- dledg come here. Anything you want we don't have. "We charge as much as we please and we please as much as we charge." CLASSIFIED ADS JUNE SPECIAL FOR SALE-Our Virgil ponies by 25 out of 28 Seniors that take Virgil. Good references required. WANTED-A date by Bob Black- wood. Any color but green. Good looks not necessary. Apply quickly and stand in line. Don't rush. WANTED-Someone to help answer foolish questions. Apply to Mr. W. G. Findley. HELP WANTED- Somebody to paint a moustache on Mr. Kaylor's cut for the Delphian. Send your lowest bid to the Delphian staff. Work need not be careful as it is unimportant. No ex- perience required. WANTED: Will someone please send me a diet to gain weight as I believe that I am underweight? NAOMI WALTZ. Matie Rieker fto Charles Schneider who comes dashing into history classj- "What's your hurry?" Chuck-"I'm tired and I wanta get there so I can sit down." HONOR STUDENTS The following Seniors have an average above 9070 for the four years. Charlotte Whiteford is valedictorian and Herbert Hay is salutatorian. The list is arranged accord- ing to grades. Charlotte Whiteford, Martha Tryon, Her- bert Hay, Herbert Krebs, Catherine Safford, Robert Royer, Matie Rieker, Mary Mercer, Edith Bahmer, Mildred Stewart, Trevor Gross, Catharine Craig, Hazel Knouff, Rob- ert Thomas, Calista Fishel, Howard Groif, Charles Schneider, Catherine Evans, Mar- garet Dickman, Lottie Dotts, and Willard Abbuhl. SENIOR PLAY ' The following have -parts in the Senior Play-Mildred Stewart, Edith Bahmer, Ma- tie Rieker, Martha Tryon, Catherine Saf- ford, Charles Schneider, Willard Abbuhl, John Jones, Carl Meiser, Ward Albright, and Trevor Gross. Herbert Krebs is Bus- iness Manager and Stephen Thomas is Stage Manager. Eighty-seven V CALLED OCCUPATION FAVORITE FAVORITE M SLANGUAGE WILL KNOWN BY ALWAYS SONG FLOWER BECOME FOUND "Tommy Combing "Sleepytime Edwards his hall' Sal" Tulips Oh Crap !' President His height At Schoenbrun "Ginny' "Oh, How I miss First woman Writing Cooke Impersonating you tonight" Forget-me-not "You bet' speaker of the house Fi-iendliness Letters "I know that "Sudsy" Laughing Gott iss wrought Dutchman's 'Yeah!" Tight rope Size VVhere a joke is Kaser mit me pipe walker being told I-Wes" AC,-Obating grow in they Poppy "For goodness Movie Censor Hair With "vimmen" Gardner SDUH8-Tf2l'la sake" "Joe" "Cheesie" A ,. H . Basketball At the Yaggi Pilfering Mary-I-011 Maf1E0ld "My gosh" Jung dealer trunks "West End" "Peggy" Washing NIH fllen Bleeding Old maid ' Dickman dishes 8l03!l1lilS hearts HW'e11 I guess" school teacher Her walk With "Tommy" 'Cissy" HMC 31111 flff "Well for A Ziegfield Her In Fishel Chewing gum l90Y fflfffld Sunflower lands sake" f0llieS girl 'Wit" R-00m 44 good . "Trev" Acting HOW-H-days is Four "Oh XVoman imper- His girlish At play Gi-055 hard t0 find ' O'c1ock cripes" sonater ways practice Hzekev "Five foot two Blue Traveling His quick On the Jones Athletics CYCS Of blue' Bell "Gee whiz' Salesman actions 81'ld'l!'0Il Jane Making "Billy" Sweet "Oh Ranch Her With Milai- a speech B0y" William Lud" Owner talents Bill "Peg" Eating "Rose Butter and "For rap Chief Iusticess of Bossing ' With jenkins eggs Marie" eggs saks" the Supreme Court ability Miss Barton. Hchuckf' "That old gang Bache1or's "Oh His With the Nagely Olinstead Loafing of mine" Button nuts" Preacher curls antique "Bob" Making 'Sally in Olll' CNever Married At 234 Winspeare love Alley" Rose swearsj man Egotism E. High "Chuck" Fixing A professional Bright In Schneider "Arithmetic ' AlW3YS D2f1dCli011S "Like-3' hobo remarks Pl1ySiCS Lab ' Toots ' VVorking I Wild "GeeAfor- President Light Ccoloredj News Kobelt puzzles "Collegiate" Rose socks" Cof what?D trousers Stand "Eddie" Running for the "VVhen he's nobody College Her boyish On Schneider street car else's he's mme" Pansies "Heavens" Prof. ways the way "Ray" Fighting or . For crankin' Her run-away In a Larimore quibbling 'WVho?" Cauliflower a "Lizzie" Chauffeur gait hurry Charlotte I Com "My Her In the Whiteford Refuting "Sometime" flower lands" Pa Iowa II good grades Public Library Eighty-eight im 3 o rn in G az Em .13 .5 -tn. 'EZ' M ei AE - -... -5 eu gm .-I :e ...H 0 M :lg :"' H 0 u EW 5' u-E 5-2 N -5' '-I: . Z ,,, ,ES ag u E Q -E' 35 ggi E., A I : L1 2 -'2 2 5 52 N T3 gg EQ U gg aa., .. 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R I: EQE 373 P' .5 'En UQ 3 UN 'EE cn :U 1- 42 2 I if '5 -gg 'Ex Qu I :Q- ' .eg Ng H ... .Vg :CI - mm as .ae O3 -3 mn 4 un 8 Ei ght Y- nine Y . I P I A I i 1 s I w L 1 i Ninety WELTY JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL 1 ' 1 '- ' ' W J gi? Miyagi iw Cb ' ff? 1 KJ W C W , kj ' I I F'I'T E+ ' ffHG1i ? 1 OIIC F i Ninety-two Faculty NOBLE POOLE, B. S. in Ed. Ohio State University Manual Training ESTELLA ROBB Physiology WINNIFRED SHOTT, A. B. Municipal University of Akron Ohio University Latin, History HELEN PHARES, B. A. Western College, Univ'y of Cincinnati English MARY L. WEBSTER, B. Sc. Ohio State University Arithmetic, General Science ARDATH WHITE, A. B. Ohio State University History PAULINE SIMPSON, A. B. Muskingum College English, Civics FLORENCE W. MCLEAN English CORA SCHWAB Sewing WILLIAM FISHEL, A. B. Wittenberg College Mathematics Faculty Mgr., Ass't Coach MARGARET UTTER, B. S. in Ed. Ohio State University English, History O. E. SNDYER, A. B. Ohio State University Oswego State Norinal and Ind. School Principal , LEILIA CULBY, A. B. Ashland College Arithmetic PAULINE SHUMAKER, A. B. Ohio Wesleyan University English, History, Com. Arithmetic MILDRED MITCHELL, B. S. in Ed. Ohio State University Arithmetic EDITH MILAR History FRIEDA PFEIFFER English FLORA GINTZ Geography RHEA K. FLYNN Geography, Physiology DAVID M. EVANS, B. A., B. Sc. Ohio State University General Science RUTH LEPAGE, B. S. Carnegie Institute of Technology Domestic Science EARNEST H. LEEKA, B. S. Wilmington College Ohio State University Mechanical Drawing Ninety-three President Advisers Adams, Merril Alexander, Robert Arnold, Raymond Arnold, William Ashbaugh, Homer Auman, Francis Avon, Alfred Ayers, Fred Bainter, Atlee Baker, Clyde Baker, Freda Ball, William Banks, Sam Barnett, Evelyn Fowler, Verne Fox, Raymond France, Helen Gardner, Ruth Garner, Alma Garner, Paul Gintz, David Gintz., Freda 'Glauser, Mary Goshorn, Robert Green Henry Grimm Wanda Grosjean, Margaret Gray, Helen l Bartholomew, The Beaber, Venetta Bebout, John Berger, Grace Berger, Nita Bichsel, Homer Bigler, Norma Bigler, VVendell Bletterer, Julia Bonnell, Frank Bordon, Harold Brainard, Ezra Briggs, Ruth Briggs, Helen Buss, Harley Calderwood, Milliard Campbell, Florence Carey, Lawrence Carr, Pearl Casebeer, Marie Coleman, Ralph Cook, Hazel Creal, Catherine Culbertson, Charlotte Curtis, Edward Dallas, Vilma Dapoz, Max Dauer, Charles Denzer, Vivian Dienst, Kathryn Dotts, Kenneth Early, Margaret Eckert, Helen Edie, Cummins Edwards, Lindsey Egler, Josephine Englehart, Elsie Ernest, George Espenschied, Harold Everett, Eunice Exley, Elizabeth Fellers, Wilhelmina Fickes, Margaret Fiedler, Eleanor Fisher, Dale Forney, Helen Foutz, Earl maHallet, Ruth Hammond, Robert Hanna, Lucille Hanson, William Harris, David Hartman, Eugene Heathcock, Kenneth Hefling, Marcy Heminger, Evelyn Herman, Harold Herold, John Hewitt, Ernestine Holleyoak, Anna Ninth Year . . WILLIAM WEBSTER Miss PHARES, MR. EVANS, MR. FISHEL Luther. Pauline McBride, Mary K. McCartney, Emmett Mackay, John McKnight, Freda McMillen, Frank Marsh, George Marsh, Lucille Martin, Mary Mason, Anna Mathias, Earl Mathias, George Mattern, Elizabeth Mears, Mary Meissner, George Mercer, Clancey Meredith, Curtis Miller, Robert Mitchel, Gilson Mizer, Victor Moore, Royden Morris, Garnet Mosher, Marian Mossholder, June Opp, Ruth Osgood, Evelyn Overholt, Delbert Hollingsworth, Frank Packer, Raymond Holmes, Helen Holmes, Lillian Holmes, Ruth Horger, Mary Paisley, Emma Palmer, Robert Perkins, Leona Pfouts, Arthur Humphreyville, WoodPollock, Mildred Hurst, Frank Hurst, Glen Hurst, Mildred Hyer, Raymond Javens, Paul Florence Frank Johnson, Johnson, Johnson, Helen Johnson, James Johnson, Stella Jones, Robert Kappeler, Albert Kennedy, Bruce Kennedy Erma Kennedy, Walter Kern, Melvin Knisely, Donald Kuhns, Albert Kuhns, Glen Landis, Wilber Lawson, Rose Lalferty, Maxine Leggett, Glen Lemasters, Ersel Leiser, Eleanor Lightel, Thelma Lile, William Lirgg George Pollock, Ruth Pritchard, Earl Pugh, Pearl Rainsberg, Kenneth Roorsch, Margaret Rees, Gertrude Reese, Sibyl Renner, Lucern Renner, Thea Rice, Marjorie Ries, Emma Rinehart, Robert Robb, Juanita Roby, Sarah Rogers, Edith Rohrbach, Jonas Rolli, Harold Rosch, Virginia Rosenberry, Doren Rosenberry, George Roth, Paul Russell, Charles Sandeu, Anelite Schneider, Karl Schwartz, Mary Scott, Georgiana Scott, Homer Shalfcr, Pauline Ninety-four Shearrow, Dale Shelley, William Sherer, Paul Shipley, Mary Shively, David Shank, Howard Simmons, Lillian Smith, Awanda Smith, Clara Snyder, Russell Southard, Leona Sowers, Jeanne Spahr, David Spiker, John Stahl, Charles Stansberry, Robt. Stansberry, Harold Stechow, Laura Steen, Alexander Stein, Iola Stewart, Anna Stewart, Dorathy Stewart, Frank Stewart, Wilma Stoneman, Roberta Stoneman, Robert Swinderman, Florence Sullivan, William Taylor, Guy Thomas, Madge Thomas, Robert Thomas, Rosalie Thompson, Mildred Tinker, Lawrence Tope, Wanda Torgler, Marie Trustdorf, Robert Tucker, Robert Ulrich, John Vasbinder, Helen Voshel, Dot Walker, Mahrta Waller, Faye Warner, Helen Warner, Joseph Watkins, John Webster, William Weller, George Welling, Robert Wenger, Ellen Whitlach, George Whitmer, Ruth Wilkinson, Paul Winkler, Helen Winkler, Juanita Winters, John Wolfe, Carl Wolfe, Dale Wright, James Yegher, Irene 3 111- 5 , 5, -4-- V - , -b in . ., " " X, f uqbf ,KV ,tff w 1 .U -- ,Q vdgzgx., , 5 - sw ,gfjffcs ,ggygfggg 1+ "fi m g -I :V , f - S f,5r,a:,,, ., .VM A w: 1, Q, 'f la-, mu wg ,Ng MM- ww, if , ,. V - ' 'Iwi' Am- A .V I-: - . f,.w LgWs- . Hg, 5' kg 4.5 ,.B3.figLi7! . . , HK, g ,W ? :EW-:?? 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K juz- 7 V ,VE 4 ' N,il'1Qty-Eve President N Advisers Adams, Dorothy Adelstein, Joseph Alban h Ra g , y L Anthony, Edward Anon, Ernest Barker, Margaret Barthalow, Harold Boumen, Glenn Beal, Floyd Bean, Lois Bechtel, Olive Beers, Margaret Beichley, Adrian Belknap, William Bingham, Robert Blackwood, Alice Bland, Pearl Born, Carmen Bowers, Byron Brainerd, Helen Brewer, Elizabeth Brick, Doris Briggs, Edna Brown, Joe Brown, Robert Bucher, Mary K. Burkhart, Lillian Burris, Ruby Butler, Ellen Cale, Jane Campbell, Albert Carlisle, Alma Carrothers, Albert Clymans, Florence Coleman, Robert Colleti, Flora Colvin, Earl Conaway, Anna Cooke, Ann Cotton, Freda Cour, Mary Deardorf, Delbert Demuth, William Denning, Mary Dienst, Evelyn Dienst, Warren Dinger, Walter Dixon, Renold Dotts, Mildred Douds, Tom Dudley, Dolores Eckert, Charles Edie, Wilma Edwards, Herman Eicher, Mary Eighth Grade Ellis, Matthew Englehart, Maxine Espenschied, Annabel Everett, Dorothy Exley, Dorothy Fellers, William Ferris, Roy Fetters, Stella Fisher, George Fisher, Margaret Fowler, Eleanor Fragasse, Lewis Freshwater, Ruth Freshwater, William Franapfel, Irvin Gatchell, Anna Geis, Marie Gibbons, Mary Glover, Ida Mae Goulder, Vivian Graff, Glen Graff, Mary Green, Bessie Green, Jack Gribble, Dorothy Griffin, Corbett Gross, Charles Gross, Margaret Ann Gulbrandson, Don Hager, Dorothy Hall, Dorothy Harig, Marie Hatfield, Clara Hinson, Howard Hollingsworth, Lloyd Huff, Ralph Hummell, William Miss PFEIFFER Lahmers, Earl Lahmers, Violet Laird, Donald Landis, Dorothy Lanning, Thelma Larimore, Margaret Larkins, Garnet Lawrence, Howard Lawrence, J. K. Leggett, Raymond Lemasters, Charles Lewis, Mary Lirgg, Marie Lirgg, Raymond Lohman, Mabel McClelland, Raymond McCoy, Wilbur McCullough, Wilma McKnight, Carl McQueen, Galen Massarelli, Nick Mastako, Martha Mathias, Earl Meldrum, Ada Milar, Ruth Miller, Alva Miller, Earl Miller, Morris Miller, Norma Mitchell, Howard Morris, Ray Nadeau, Bernard Neiger, Florence Neiger, Eugenia Owens, Mildred Paris, Lenore Parsons, Kenneth Humrighouse, Marjory Pearch, Jeannette Inherst, Robert, Jaberg, Lillian Jaberg, Mary Jackson, Dorn Jackson, Irene Johns, John Johnson, Eugene Johnson, Leonard Johnson, Virgil Kappeler, Florence King, David Kislig, Mary Korns, Mary Jane Kurtz, Kathryn Kutscher, Oliver Kyle, Marian Laiterty, Marjorie Pfeiffer, Paul Platz, Dale Postel, Dorothy Pozzi, Anna Pugh, Wayne Raiif, Franklin Rainsberg, Paul Rausch, Cora Renneker, Lena Renner, Curt Reynold, Annabelle Rice, Robert Ricker, Homer Ries, Robert Ripley, Earl Ripley, Mark Ritenour, Virgil Ninety-six GRACE ROGERS AND MR. LEEKA Robb, John Henry Robson, Margaret Romig, June Rosenberry, Dale Russell, Delbert Saam, Mildred Sanders, George Schneider, Mary Schrader, Valouis Schwab, Violet Schwarm, Evelyn Seabrook, William Sellers, Mary Severn, Leroy Shank, Thelma Sherman, Nola Sherrard, Wanda Shively, Marjorie Silke, Pauline Simmons, Adrian Sindlinger, Vardi Sloe, Leroy Smith, Marie Smurthwaite, Grace Snyder, Robert Snyder, Thelma Springer, Thelma Steffy, Bernice Steinbaugh, Rose Sterns, Evelyn Stewart, Robert Stonebrook, Edward Studer, Marguerite Sweany, Donald Sweany, Thomas Swinderman, Gertrude Swinderman, Hazel Swinderman, Mary Thomas, Jessie Thompson, Delsie Thompson, Mary Torgler, Charles Torgler, Eugene Vance, Beatrice Vasbinder, Laura Waldron, Dorothy VVardell, William Warner, Fae Warren, Edna ' Weaver, Dorothy Wefiey, Paul Williams Ruth Winkler, Mina Wise, Charles Yaggi, Lillian Youngen, Anna , ., . YW'-I." 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' 3- . , , I ' f V , V , , N L -5 4 , G I , I V . , 5 , , -, , K, 1 1, L-ff 7 In Ski: I G A . , 9 I ' - I , 5 ., A v , V 1 , A ' gy - , . ,- I ,' My ' w' ' ' L,.,,,Y All Ninety-seven ,AW K President Advisers Ackerman, Dorothy Anderson, Lucille Angus, Marian Ankney, Alma Anman, Charles Baker, Hilda Ball, Dorothy Ball, Russell Barnes, Maurine Barnett, Dorothy Barstow, William Bartholomew, Irene Bartholow, Virgil Bean, Jean Beans, Nellie Bear, Colletta Beers, Della Bender, William Bialota, Thomas Bigler, Charles Bigler, Margaret Bigler, Raymond Bippus, Carl Blacka, Frank Blair, Bradford Bland, Bessie Boltz, Janice Border, Alma Britt, Percy Brown, Annabcll Brown, Christine Bucher, James Burri, Evelyn Burrier, Raymond Buss, Donna Campbell, Thomas Cappel, Matie Capler, Helen Carpenter, Melvin Carrothers, Laverne Coffman, Kermit Collins, Mary Colvin, Edna Cordray, Jeanette Cosand, Jesse Crawshaw, Mary Creal, Helen Crossley, Madge Deardorf, Eugene Derr, Robert Dotts, Oliver Downing, Mary Dudley, Joseph Edie, Bernice Edie, Charles Edwards, Jimmie Egan, Eva Eichel, James Elsasser, Algie Emig, Ersal Espenschied, Chas. Ettenburg, Morris Fackler, Edwin Fenhill, Joseph Fischio, Amico Seventh Grade Fishel, Adam Fishel, Grace Glen Fisher, Forney, Betty Frayer, Lloyd Frazier, Richard French, Daisy Fulmer, David Garabrandt, David Garabrandt, Delbert Garabrandt, Thomas Garner, Evelyn Garrett, Floyd Getz, George Gibbs, Raymond Gibbs, Russell Gibson, Charles Gintz, John Givens, Russell Glazier, Russell Goettge, Eva Gopp, Clinton Gopp, Donald Gopp, Lauren Goshorn, Hazel Graff, Curtis Green, Edgar Green, Richard Griffin, Louise Haakinson, Mary Hammond, Robert Harmon, Katherine Heck, Mildred Heinlan, Beatrice Heminger, Warren Henderson, Dorothy Henderson, Leona Hephinger, Elton Herron, Charles Hidcy, Darius Hines, Clifford Hinig, Robert Hixson, Robert Holmes, Mildred Holmes, Raymond Horn, Dale Hurst Jeanne lckes, Lillian Jarvis, Glen Jarvis, Wanda Johnson, Virginia Kennard, George Kennon, Vena Kennedy, Kay Kinsley, Edison Kirkpatrick, Roy Kislig, Max Knight, Marjorie Knisely, Katherine Knisely, Max Kuhn, Dean Kurt, Verna Ladrach, Arline Lahmers, Donald Lanning, Ruth EDNA REESE . Miss MCLEAN AND MR. POOLE Lawrence, Florence Lemasters, Francis Lemasters, Nellie Lenarz, Arthur Lomax, Joe McClellan, Elizabeth Scott, Betty Scott, Donald Scott, Robert Seibert, Clarence Severn, Margaret Saxton, Eugene McCullough, Lizabell Shepherd, Raymond Mclntosh, Maggie McMillen, Albert McMillen, Lillian Mandyla, John Markel, David Marsh, Jane V David Meese, Meese, Harvey Meese, Helen Meese, John Meese, Wilma Meissner, Marie Messerly, Mildred Mary Miles, Miller, Elsie Miller, June Ledra Miller, Miller, Marie Miller, Robert Mitchell, Ruth Moore, Elizabeth Mosely, Geneva Shipley, Alice Shonk, Miller Shott, Agnes Smith, Darline Smith, Delmar Smith, Karl Snyder, Robert Springer, Esther Stahl, George Stechow, Robert Stemple, Emmett Stemple, Mildred Stoll, William Stone, John Strimbu, Sweley, Sylvia Helen Swinderman, Eugene Swinderman, Marjorie Swinderman, Martha Swisshel Swisshel Taylor, Mumbower, RaymondTh0IT135, Myers, Herman Nadeau, Gerald O'Guin, Pauline Overton, Luke Packer, Charles Parson, Kathryn Parsons, Emmett Percy, Mary Perham, Adrian Perkins, Therma Phillips, Harry Pollock, Curtis Porter, George Price, Ruth Quillen, Elton Quillen, Pearl Randall, Francis Reed, Mildred Reese, Edna Rees, Betty Lou Reidenbaugh, John Rennolds, Hal Riley, Olive Ritenour, Albert Robb, Edward Robb, Mary Jane Robb, Vera Romig, Anna Rosch, Ruth Roser, Samuel Roth, Ernest Schlegel, Helen Schneider, Beatrice Schwab, Helen Schwartz, George Ninety-eight Thomas, Thomas, Thomas, Thomas m, Doris m, Edith Glen Betty Elizabeth Jane Mildred Raymond Thompson, Guy Tidrick, Doris Tricomi, Frank Truman, Curtis Tucker, John Ulrich, Arthur Uptegraph, Samuel Vance, Charles Von Bergen, Jack Walbridge, Viola Walker, Lillian Walters, Howard Walton, Harold Warner, Dorothy VVarner, Edward Warner, Fritz Warner, Thelma Watkins, Paul Watson, James Weaver, Kenneth Weigel, Robert Well, Emagene Wells, Floyd Wiggle, Eugene Williams, Alma Williams, Virginia Winkler, Delbert Wise, John Woodward, Vera Youngen, Gladys U' nf' V If 'V V. 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Vu. ,Q In W: V1 KJ .V ,1 V K. 15 V, v 1 KK ,.. E LL . . K K1 - 5 V K -.,,f:1.-- -- 9- f ,VV - ' 11. ' ' 5 A K A A V 1 . Vt'fK'l ,V . V 3 1 7 1 V Q V 9 K . V K KKKK l ' ' - V 'Y TT . 4 'E K w ' 1' Q 7 ' KKK K . ' V V1 VV -. VV 'QV .1 V1. VV. . 5 ' 'ff ' .. .V V Vv ' .Vg f ' I KK. 1 ' ' -.A 1 V K K, K , .s K 11 K1 V Vs KKK! KK K KKV K A 3. V' 'fiifgif ' VV ' 1. V.. K -V K, V l .1 "1 . , ' '5gV1,. .g"f ' 1 ' in .- V., VA ,V , ,tg 1. . , 1 K . 4, V 2 KK K . ,VK V I 1- . .V 1 V V' .417 H ' 5 1 V V , f 11. f V , . 1 V ' .1 . K V 1 1 K . K KK :KSKKKQ KK. KV KKKK . " I V I 1 K. . , an ' . 1 V 1 QV 1. Ninety-nine Welty High Basketball Team Arnold, Raymond CMafnagerj Bonnell, Frank Carey, Lawrence Fishel, William fC0achj Kennedy, Bruce Lemasters, Ersel Rhinehart, Robert Rohrback, Jonas Shelley, William Taylor, Guy Tinker, Lawrence Ulrich, John Qffaptainj Dennison 6 ....... New Cumberland 3 Welty High 9 .... ---- Dennison 5 ......... .... --------Welty High 24 Strasburg 18 .............. Welty High 32 Uhrichsville Znds 18 ---Welty High 23 Louisville 8 ....... ..... W elty High 40 Dundee 32 .,.. ---Welty High 22 One hundred -Welty High 9 .... --- fAwayj fHerej fHerej fHereD CI-Ierej fHerej QHereJ Orchestra Junior High Director Brewer, Elizabeth Creal, Helen Edwards, Jimmy Glauser, Mary Harris, David Herold, John Kappeler, Albert Kutscher, Oliver Lahmers, Earl Laird, Donald MR. SCHENK Mastako, Martha Packer, Raymond Pollock, Ruth Randall, Francis Reese, Emma Reese, Sibyl Schwab, Violet Souers, Jeanne Stoneman, Robert One hundred one KJ 0 f TF' 6' 4 4 7 ! 6? , fix? N? "1 w ' Y H f 5 W gil p AMR HUM O H One hundred two Jokes Miss Gintz-"What are cattle used for in Germany?" 7th Grader-"For their wool." J. H. Teacher-"Johnny, what are swine?" Johnny-"Sheep," It's so hot in the Junior High School, the pupils are petitioning the board to in- stall Fridged-aires in the rooms. Bright Fresh.-"We get out on Lincoln's birthday." 2nd Fresh.-"Good, What day does it fall on?" lst Fresh.-"Saturday." Miss Flynn-"What country is noted for beef?" Jack V. Bergen-"" Robert Scott-"Well, if Brazil is noted for beef, wouldn't it be noted for the other parts of the cow, too?" Howard W.-"What was the question?" Miss Rossbach-"Quiet!" Howard W.-"Oh! was that it!" Miss White-"What was the Ohio Company?" i Robert Weigel-"Well, the Ohio Company is the company that supplies New Philadelphia with power." Miss Rossbach-"When was the Stamp Act?" Alma W.-"ln 1962." Miss Phares-"What is an inhdel?" john Herold-"A wife." ' Martha Tryon-"I don't like these photographs at all. I look like a monkey." Mr. Green-"You should have thought of that before you had them taken." Mr. Kaylor-"Tell about the different governments in the colonies of the United States." Trevor G.-"In the New England States they believed in the Divine Will of God. In the central states it was just the opposite." Mr. Kaylor Cto Blair McClain who had b'een stalled on one of Mr. Kaylor's point- less questionsj-"Have you studied this chapter, Blair?" Blair-"Yes! what do you want to know?" Cale-"Do you know the Mum sisters?" Gross-"Noi" Cale-"Maximum and Minimum!" "Zeke" Jones walked down the aisle one day and stumbled over an ink bottle near Margaret Kerner's desk. Thinking it was Margaret's foot, he said, "Pardon me!" Mr. Kaylor Qin Am. History Classj--"Calista, who is the speaker of the House of Representatives?" Calista Fishel-"Why, they all speak, don't they?" Naomi Waltz Cin Chem.2-"When you are asphyxiated by carbon monoxide in a garage is that auto-intoxication?" Mr. Kaylor, giving history outline--"Our Foreign Relations:" "Please remember that this does not mean your aunts and uncles." Chas. S.-"You did." Rachel L.-"I did not!" Chas.-"You did!" Rachel-"I did not!" Chas.-"Well, one of us is a very capable liar. But there is one thing which pre- vents me from saying which." Rachel-"Modesty, I suppose." Miss Gintz-"John, name three foods that come from sheep." Iohn Henry Robb-"Mutton chops, mutton broth, and Mutt and Jeff." One hundred three Venetta Peacock-"Is Dean Smith on the football team?" Eulalia Maus--"Oh, yes, he's' some sort of a drawback." Margaret Dickman-"Last night, I was wandering in my mind." Alice Schear-"Well, you couldn't stray far." On Eichel's window-Tongue 48cg Brains 33c. Jane Carr-"You remind me of a burglar." Virginia-"Why, how come?" Jane Carr-"Because you are so true to your Jimmy." Miss Felton Cin Physics class, naming the different kinds of forcej-"William, name another force." Bill Gibson-"Police force." Mr. I-Iykes fin Com. Geogj-"What was the year of the Ice Age?" No answer. Mr. Hykes-"Hasn't anyone got a date?" Eleanor Mosher in Biology class, looking at a very fat fish which had considerable odor, asked, "What is the matter with that fish? Is it emaciated?" Miss Gintz fto Edna Reesej-"What are some of the cattle products of Germany?" Edna-"Wool and skins." Chuck Olmstead Cin English classl-"Benjamin Franklin was walking along the street eating some rolls and a girl laughed at him. This girl later turned out to be his wife." We editors may tug and toil Till our fingertips are sore, But some poor fish is sure to say, "I've heard that joke before." Elsie Englehart-"Are all reindeers only as large as the ones that were here New Years?" Mr. Hykes--"Yes, in that type." Elsie E.-"Well, I have seen pictures of larger ones." Mr. Hykes-"You are referring to a different dear." Mrs. Edwards-"My boy, think of the future." Tommy-"I can'tg it's my girl's birthday and I must think of the present." Freshman-"What a fine statue that is. It's alabaster, isn't it?" Soph.-"No, that's Aphrodite." "Give be your string so I can put a figure on the board." Miss Baker Cin Senior Englishj-"VVhat is meant by getting richer by husbandry?" Pearl Allison-"By inter-marriage." VVard Albright Cin Caesar Class, talking about Caesar sending a messagej--"And they sent Caesar a telegram." Miss Schaad fin Tale of Two Citiesj-"Where is Dover?" Joe Robinson-"Three miles north of New Philadelphia." Paul-"I can't see." Miss VVebster--'Alf you cau't see, look." Miss Stockwell Ctalking about the violations of good dictionj-"What is two bits?" Chuck Olmstead-'AA quarter." Mrs. Adams fin Ancient Marinerj-"Why did the Mariner kill the albatross?" Catherine H,-"Because the poem says he had been drinking moonshine the night before." Kenny Mathias Qon Warreri trip, seeing a girl's hat boxj-"Who brought a drum?" Coach Pfeiffer-"You're great! The way you hammer the line, tackle your man, and worm your way through your opponents is simply marvelous." Zeke-"I guess it all comes from my early training. You see, my mother used to take me shopping with her on bargain day." Bud Minor-"Hello, Lefty, fishing?" Lefty-"No, drowning worms." One hundred four Mildred Stewart-"What are you taking up?" Helen Kaser-"Space" Zeke Jones-"I cut a French class yesterday." Martha Shonk-"Did it bleed much?" Miss Phares--"Is this theme original?" Freshman-"No, I wrote it myself." Mrs. Nagely-"Johnny there were three pieces of cake in the pantry and now there is only one. How does that happen?" John-"VVell, it was so dark in there that I saw only two." Frances Rutledge-"You drive awful fast." Frank Carnahan-"Yes, I hit seventy yesterday." Frances-"Did you kill any of them?" rr Mrs. Adams--"Name a collective noun. Hannah Cale-"A vacuum cleaner." Trevor Gross-"How did you come out at Findley's office?" Glenn Hurst-"Got a big kick out of it." "Lefty" Jenkins-"I hear the biology class is studying geometry." Pete Newton--"Yes, we bisect angle worms." ' Waiter-"Are you through with the finger bowl, sir?" Kenny Mathias Con Warren tripj-"Through? I haven't even started yet. I am waiting for some soap." Mr. Kaylor-"A Turk never sees the face of his fiancee until after they are mar- ried." ' Bill Kimball-"Can Turks get divorced?" H. Yaggi-"How do you know that Zeke is in love?" E. Douglas--"He is wearing a necktie to class again." Miss Stockwell--"Why did Macbeth leave the table?" Bob McCreary-"He got up to blow his nose." Miss Simpson Creadingj-"Then came the great dragon belching forth-" john Bebout-"Didn't he excuse himself?" In English class while studying "Julius Caesar:" Mrs. Adams-"What did Caesar say when Brutus stabbed him?" Virginia Clymens-"Tut, tut, Brute." R. Cspeaking of Robert Royerl-"He may be a preacher's son but he is not so slow." Eleanor Mosher-"Oh, they're not." Bob Andreas-"Like to go out for a spin?" Mae Stahl-"What do you think I am, a top?" Dave Neff-"Why did. you leave your girl's house so early tonight?" Harold Jenkins-" 'Cause the lights went out and I didn't want to sit there in the dark." Kaylor-"I believe that you might talk more intelligently if you had a little more sleep before coming to this class." Wm. Kimball-"Yes, sir. But you see I have only one class before this one." Dave Harris-"Gee! I wish I knew as much as you do!" Mr. Leeka-"Don't mention it, my boy. A mere trifle." Gardner-"Got a thumb tack?" McCoy-"No, but I have got a finger nail." Bob Blackwood-"How did you find your lesson?" Fravis VVhite-"Just looked on Page 75 and there it was." Miss Rutledge fin Latin compositionj-"Who is the hic referred to?" Miss Stockwell Cnoting the absence of three Junior girlsj-"What has happened to all these girls?" ' Sara Jones-"They're absent." One hundred five BIRTHSTONES OF THE CLASSES: Freshman ................,,......, Emerald Sophomore --- .......... Blarney Stone Junior ...... ........... G rindstone Senior .......................... Tombstone Mr. Kaylor--"Monroe's election was overwhelming." Carl M.-"I did not know that a guy named Whelming ever ran for president." Miss Stockwell-"What is the setting of the Virginian?" Rachel Larimore facting wisej--"Virginia" Biology class was beginning the study of the fish. Wes Gardner-"I have two pencils but neither of them has a point." Hazel Haney-"Poor fish!" Ruth Ralston-"Under-stimulation of the pituitary gland causes daivarphs and over-stimulation causes jaents." - Grace Rosenberry-"Kidneys are shaped like a limer bean." .Helen Hummell-"When you get colder than you should be, you begin to shiver, which gives you exercise and makes the body warmer." Hazel Haney Cin an opposite testj-opposite of "belle," "sheik." f Wes Gardner--"The grasshopper is very musical in summer and makes the world eel gay." Naomi Waltz-"If the Cubans at the sugar presses permit the sap from the sugar can to run over their feet, don't their feet get clogged?" Wes Gardner--"Real teeth come free with every individual." Miss McLean-"Dale, spell Pittsburgh." Dale Horn-"K D K A." Miss McLean-"Wrong," Dale-"Last night I was listening to the radio and the announcer said, KD KA, Pittsburgh." Billy Demuth-Did your watch stop last night when you dropped it on the floor?" Bob Coleman-"Sure. Did you think it would go through?" Mr. I-Iykes-"Among some of the things imported from Mexico are kid skins..-" Class laughs. Mr. Hykes-"Well, that was the best way I could state it." Miss Phares-"VVhat is a haekneyed expression?" David Harris-"Some kind of jitneyf' Miss Beaber-"GortchakotT was a Russian family that furnished many Germans for their country." Miss Felton Cin Physics class was talking about gravitational attractionj-"Clyde, is there no attraction between you and me?" Clyde-"Yes." Miss Felton-"Then why don't we fly to each other?" Clyde-"There is too much resistance." Walter Smith-"The paper in this book is awful: I can't hardly see the letters." Jesse Miller-"Does it diffuse the light?" W. Smith-"No, it confuses the print." Paul McCoy-"Oh, Boy! I am going with Miss Ayler, otherwise Miss Tuscarawas County." ' Fritz Alexander-"Hmm! Something must ail her if she goes Wlth you." Charlotte Whiteford treading from the king's speech in I-Iamletl--"The king shall drink to Hamlet's better breath-and in the cup an onion shall he throw." Miss Baker--"Why is Lycidas called a pastoral elegy?" Harold Hertzig-"Because Edward King studied to be a pastor." One hundred six .g ,CALENDAR jfhao nyj Lbo Fo OTBA LL. N 'flllrllnfv sl? 'A fd-:. 2" ..5' . 5 f 5 IA C f A Q95 L gag J i-.22 -z- ,1 Q, x 'CYD yr, 1 ,K Z ,J TR "' zli'MlY'e- ll b3H Q" . ,4- 4 'UIQ Neff, K fla-ker O -iq SEPTEMBER Sept. l3-Hurrah! School opens and with it comes some sur- prises. For instance, half-day sessions. Sept. 14-Inst try to get to the office or bookroom. Miss Mathias is very much in demand. Sept. l5fOne young lady was overheard to say, "VVell, since we are having half-day sessions, I can have dates during the week." Sept. 16-Football fellows are going strong. "Dutch" calls prac- tice every morning. Sept. 17-Who is this good looking curly-haired teacher we hear so much about? Sept. 18-Not even a football game today. Oh well! Sept. 20--"Chuck" Olmstead is the first football casualty. His arm couldn't stand the strain when "Toots" Kobelt fell on it. Sept. 21-Julia Harris, a brilliant Soph, asks a Iunior if A. D. means "after destruction." Sept. 22-"Children's day at the Fair." Therefore there is no school today. Sept. 23-Another "Fair" day. No school. Sept. 24f-"VVes" Gardner comes steaming into 1st period class, having run all the way from the west end. Our first rally and a poor turnout. "Is that the way to boost the team?" asks Coach Pfeiffer. Sept. 25-Very exciting game at VVarren. Score 0-0. Sept. 27-The First day of Autumn and a cold one at that. First Ili-Y meeting. Sept. 28--The Senior class hold their first class meeting. What's it all about? The lst proposition in geometry this year. Sept. 29-Senior class meeting is no longer a mystery. They elec- ted officers. Everything from "Chuck" Schneider as presi- dent to "WVes" Gardner as cheerleader. Sept. 30-Henry Yaggi, trying to think of the meaning of a French word, was prompted by Edna Schneider who said, "Go on." Henry thinking she meant that as the meaning of the word said, "Oh yes! Go on." OCTOBER Oct. 1-Big rally after school. "VVes" Gardner makes good as cheerleader. Dean Smith and Coach Pfeiffer speak. All set for VVooster. First G. R. meeting. Oct .2-lt's a sad story for VVooster and a glad one for us. Al- though the held was terribly muddy, N. P. H. S. defeated XVooster 19-0. Oct. 4-A Junior class meeting is called. Are they going to elect officers too? Oct. 15-Sophs have a class meeting. Bryce Downes is elected president. Oct.'6-Carl Meiser plays the hero today as he grabs Rachel Lar- imore in time to save her from making a flying leap down the stairs. Oct. 7-"Chuck" Olmstead's pencil escapes from him and hits Miss Rutledge. Better put a string on it, "Chuck" Oct. 8-A rally was held after school but there certainly was a poor turnout. Isn't there anything existing in this school like "school spirit?" Oct. 9-We defeated Carrollton today by a big score while yes- terday the Reserves beat Dalton 6-O. Kobelt showed great ability to play football at Dalton. One hundred scvcn 1732 giwfdl 1 r -'o ' :-.P Q19 K-'QL Qt 6 f' A 4" ' x 'rinqokf 'C Es C, g s iff I o f J milf f rv' Oct. 11-The new Junior High is not ready for use yet. It won't be much longer though. Oct.A12-Evidently the scrimmage was pretty rough this morn- ing. Johnny Jones and "Touts" Kobelt are limping and Chuck Olmstead and "NVes" Gardner are in a bad humor. Oct. 13-Tests are working their way into school life. Groans are heard on all sides. Oct. 14-Senior committees were elected last night at Senior class meeting. Oct. 15-First good rally of the season! "Coach" says it will be a hard game and Johnny Jones says it will help if every- one is there and yells. It means a tight but we can do it. G. R.'s have a "Bacon Bat." Oct. 16-N. P. H. S. defeats Orrville 13-O. Could anything be better? Oct. 18-Something is wrong! Everyone looks sleepy and there is no pep at all. ' 19-Bryce Downes' merry laugh rings out the second period today. Tell us, so we can laugh, too, Bryce. Oct. Oct. 20-Everyone is talking about the Canton game, Saturday. It looks as though many Phila people are going. Oct. 21-Some girls came to school today bringing false faces fCompactsJ. Unusual? Oh, no! Oct. 22-Rally before Canton game. Oct. 23-N. P. H. S. suffers defeat as the McKinleyites of Can- ton run away with a 26-0 score. Oct. 25-The results of the Saturday game are still to be seen. Oct. 26--Juniors elect Asst. Editor-Rachel Larimore, Joke Ed- itor-Charles Olmstead and Business Mgr.-Lawrence Kobelt at class meeting today. Oct. 27-Report cards are given out and there will be no more school until- Nov. 1. Everyone welcomes a vacation. ' NOVEMBER Nov. 2-Election--will the Governor be from our city? ?? Nov. 3-Girls had special chapel for half an hour today. Sopho- more class meeting. Nov. 4-Governor Donahey is elected for 3rd term. Nov. 5--Colors for Sophs are blue and gray, and the dues are 50c a semester. Big rally. Nov. 6-Big game-Massillon vs. N. P. H. S. and the score was 6-6. Nov. 9-Social and Program committee meetings for--what? VVhy, Soph-Senior reception! Mr. Evans appears with numerous plasters and bad limp. Miss Shott looks triumphant. Qf fftla w'L' WHLQWJBLUP. Nov. 10-Mr. Evans' plasters and limp are gone. Nov. 12--Big rally-all set for Uhrichsville. Mr. Evans has learned to drive the "Chevy." Nov. 13-Rah! We won! Score 14-0! fit' 2 film HIRE :girl wwf Bc E5-.5 ll' 7' fr' on! 5 Nov. 15-Sophs seem very busy for some reason or other. Hall perfumed in Junior High. Some one had luck with their traps. - Nov. 16--Snow! Nov. 18-A series of "yes" and "no" tests have been prevailing in General Science, also a series of 30's and 40's. Nov. 19-Another rally but where was the pep? Algebra test!!! Start practicing for play "Rob- in Hood" to be given at the parent party. Dave Harris takes the role of our gallant Robin. Nov. 20-Newcomerstown played N. P. H. S. here and score was 57-6 our favor. One hundred eight Nov. 22-Soph-Sr. reception went over big. Everybody Nov. Nov. enjoyed themselves. 24-Big rally. Coach made a long speech and like- wise Mr. Geiger. Snake Dance. Smith and Win- speare made speeches down on the square. Another rally on Court House steps. Seniors do not have a test, a Thanksgiving present from Mr. Kaylor. 25-Vacation! Dover vs. Phila score 6-6. Nov. Z7-No school and it's a good thing because everyone had too much to eat to think about books. Nov. 29-should we be glad or sorry? Ir. H. S. opens. Nov. Senior High will now enjoy peace. 30-Everybody gets located. DECEMBER 1 Dec. 3-A "be accurate" test in Algebra. Dec. 5-B-r-r-r snow and rain! Isn't this December weath- er though? Dec. 6-Oh! Oh! Oh! H. S. safe robbed last night! A lot of the school money and the Senior ring money was taken. Dec. 7-People are all going around limping. VVhy? XVell, Dec Dec. Dec. Dec. Dec Dec. it's rather icy outside! . 8-Ice melts. Put away ice-skates and don galoshes. 13-Mr. -T talks on school banking. Everybody inspired. Bring your pennies tomorrow. 14-We all forgot our pennies or else we spent them on the way to school. 15-YVell, first it's cold then it's warm. But you'd better keep your flannels on, folks! Who put the chewing gum on a seat in the study hall in the Junior High? Everyone gives sympathy to the victims. . 16--The Ninth Grade Parent-Party pulls oiif fine with a slight shortage of ice-cream. Those in the study hall the 7th period enjoy recreation. Mr. Evans takes a vacation to get the scenery for the play. 17-Another new fad! Everyone is wearing zipper shirts. Miss Simpson directs too hard at the rehear- sal for the play, loses voice, and has been absent for a few days. VVe hope she will find it. Dec. 18-Everyone is counting the days and minutes until Christmas, Dec. 19-Come on! Let's go skatingg the ice is fine. Dec. 20-First Latin Club meeting today. Dec. 21-Everybody getting excited. Only three more days till Christmas. Dec. Z2-Fifteen boys awarded letters in chapel this after- noon. Step out of the way, people! We begin to think Santa will have to come in his auto or his air- Dec. Ian. Jan. Jan. plane instead of his sleigh, if it doesn't snow real soon. Two more days! 23--Another chapel service called. Musical program. Seniors get their rings. Seventh grade has a Christ- mas program. Hurrah! Last day of school till 1927. Merry Christmas, everybody! JANUARY 3--Santy was good to everyone. Mr. Kaylor's history classes are having Constitutional Conventions. Girls get their basketball suits. 4-Miss Simpson seems to have had too many candy canes. Miss Culby makes radical talking rule. Don- ald Dixon is almost late to school with his new Christ- mas watch. 6-Mr. Kaylor's history classes held a Constitutional Convention in chapel. Now we know how they act in Congress. JI. f - 4 ff emily' I Z' foo- 7 br' ,nr A 5 'P AN 7 ' , .. .i 1TfW:W77 fe 'J' 2 Z 131 !7i0 eff X lvxx X ' 4 9 X NX !'!a V X X t. TX xxx X X -,,. A-Ts?-" ,524 ff fer.. .. 7i57r1 L Z - . li! .LL !7!.DiZLj.if,elJ..! at 'ri isfnsfggffe One hundred nine Jan. Jan. :fi , , 1 ll rl fe SQGCIS-I A+ ' 'J in X x"' , fl-.xo ,Yoweri T15 7711117 M77 71714-72 Jan. Aa -A t Jan. Lb D Jan. L gig Jan. 1 , Jan. N N W fu aim I Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. ,f 2 Jan. Jan. Jan. Jan. Feb. Feb. 7-Everybodyis ready for the three basketball games tomorrow evening. 10-Too bad we lost out on Saturday. Massillon won 23-21. Junior Chatauqua Leader, Miss Shryock, visits ichool. Makes a big hit with Junior and Senior High oys. 11-Of all the new fads! The boys are just as bad as any of the girls! They are wearing stiff "cadies." VVhat next? 12-The G. R.'s hold devotional meeting in chapel today. 14-Bryce Downes and Bob Thomas had blue "row- dies" on. Everybody thought they were porters. Jun- 101' High boys beat Dennison. 17--Another victory on Saturday. We won from Can- ton 29 -24. 18-Everybody getting ready for exams. 19-Exams. Oh, dear! 20-Splash! Will it ever stop raining? 21-Everybody working hard. lst semester exams are the reason. 22-Frances Rutledge looked as if she had been in a fight. Her face was all swollen but she had other reasons. 24-Sun is shining and everyone is smiling. 26-Speaker from New York called "Mike" the news- paper man. Some are weeping, others smiling. All on account of those fatal grades! 27-Mr. Berry from the Dept. of Good Health spoke on health. 28-Phila-Dover game at Legion Hall tonight. Every- one is going. 29-Dover won 25-10. FEBRUARY 2-It's all oi? now. What? NVarm weather. The "ground hog" saw his shadow today! 3-All "Frosh" get their faces shot for the Delphian. Poor camera! Vir- H S' . 1 ,,"Feb. 4-Our boys went out of town for a game tonight. 'l'Pl 71 In Will luck be with us? Welty High defeats Strasburg 7 High 17-14. E . . r H ja 71 Feb. 7-Jane Shively is back to school after a month's va- cation. It wasn't such an enjoyoble one, though. Feb. 8-"Sophs" broke the camera today! Jr. High hears Judge Young from Toledo. Feb. 9-Wonderful weather once more. Bill Webster is I In elected representative of the 9th grade. Judge Green F, 'QU of Toledo lectures to Junior High. Feb. 10--Last day.for "Sophs" to take pictures. Jr. High fs! V? . get out 25 minutes early on account of a teachers meeting. f 4 If vu Feb. 11-Team goes to Marietta tonight to play. We wish f' X' them the best of luck. Frosh get their pictures back. j :SX by Hear them groaning? I H fs, Feb. 14-We won on Friday. " Feb. 15-XVeather pleasing to everybody Cexcept those who can't be pleasedb. Ml? l?a-fri? "7 H Bla-Cfr fini Feb. 17-Chapel. Each member from Hi-Y gave a talk. Feb. 22-Holiday. George VVashingt0n's birthday. Feb 24-Dedication of XVelty Junior High-afternoon for Its a wonder Senior High isnt selling hot dogs Wife lchiildren and evening ior 'fgrown-ups". Big Cffilglcg thinks the Jr. High. One hundred ten Feb. 25-Phila played Dover. Oh such a crowd and such yelling! "Pickle Head" club present. And we won 17 - 14. Feb. 28--B-r-r-r! VVe're just freezing after such nice weather. MARCH Mar. 3-Chapel. Scribes of G. R.'s gave a play based on "Patty Went to College." Jane Carr took the leading part. Mar. 4-Boys' basketball team went to New Concord. They lost their first game to Zanesville. They Hood the rivers on the way home. Mar. 7-Hi-Y and G. R. competing as ticket sellers again. Mar. 8-Last chance to buy a ticket to "Tillie." Bang! Eddie Schneider's chair folds up under her in the Li- brary the Sth period. Mar. 10-Senior.French class is as noisy as the Sophomore class-so Miss Beaber says. Mar. 14-Senior Business English class has a big banquet and regular speeches. Mar. 15-Commencement announcements in order now, Mar. 16--Some of the Seniors are worrying over intelli- gence tests. "Eddie" Schneider and Dave Neff en- joyed a quiet nap the Sth period until Mr. Kaylor found it out. Marjorie Schott's shoe escaped her and traveled over the Library the 7th period. Mar. 17-Of all things! Margaret Dickman and Tommy Edwards have a "hair mussing" contest. Do younger class men still look up to the Seniors? Good Citizens group of the G. R.'s took charge of Chapel today. Mar. 18-Phila's affirmative team debated Wooster's nega- tive team. Phila won with the aid of Carol Romig, Matie Rieker, and Martha Tryon. 8th grade had a party in the Junior High auditorium. Mar. 21-Dover, our next-door neighbor, won the State Championship in basketball for Ohio. Mar. 22-"Skipper" Hurst passed in History. Dal Rickard enjoyed a quit nap the Sth period after being out all night. Mar. 23-Buy a ticket for the Senior Play! Mar. 25-Senior Play, "Arrival of Kitty" went over with a bang! "Trev" Gross made everyone smile. Ha! ha! Mar. 29-Dover is having a big time at Chicago trying to beat Kansas City. Everybody leaving for Chicago? Mar. 30-Seniors vs. Faculty in a big basketball game. Some of the Faculty learn how to play. Kaylor and Leeka are the star players. Mar. 31-Bob Thomas has been absent for 2 days. Think he has gone on a strike. It has been announced that from 3:15 of March 31st to 8:30 of April 11th is our vacation! Hurrah! lVhoopee! APRIL Apr. 1-April Fool's Day! And with it the usual tricks. Apr. ll-After a week's vacation everyone seems very hap- py. "Zeke" jones.wonclers when teacher's convention will be, and Miss Beaber tells him "Last Fall." John- ny Nagely's Ford has several rivals. Apr. ll-First baseball game of the season and of course we won. Apr. 15fDelphian goes to press. ali! Ioaqif say, 'lon Se, 1 ,,-f ,Be gkyfball - e beff G-lee C!"'b"M9Vie' Und 244, tfC'....,, RUN-n 1 99+ F.,,,-glue 4 'NN Af .fx I The 5'faf7L H71 fl jusy 77173. fi-s-f7'ix Q. 5, 5 . S 'fi-.p'.. ' ' ilk -i::::!g!!lLlllllf?7l Ki l . I 5 Wage S sl' - -D-f Y Q 7ZYVCS+Cl2npfg M f:!L1fM9Qf f UC ye ffjildvv If 0525 7,-gg 7iH52!".iQ' One hundred eleven :fi 4- I 1' xnvmvm Y ...U 'vmlm-all -,,-fu el .-- N x.'Ng-A 'lf ji :X 1 2 I l 4 f 1 ' Finns Une hundred twelve

Suggestions in the New Philadelphia High School - Delphian Yearbook (New Philadelphia, OH) collection:

New Philadelphia High School - Delphian Yearbook (New Philadelphia, OH) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Page 1


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


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


New Philadelphia High School - Delphian Yearbook (New Philadelphia, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


New Philadelphia High School - Delphian Yearbook (New Philadelphia, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Page 1


New Philadelphia High School - Delphian Yearbook (New Philadelphia, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


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