New Philadelphia High School - Delphian Yearbook (New Philadelphia, OH)
- Class of 1931
Page 1 of 136
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 136 of the 1931 volume:
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2 S e 115
"May the bonds and ties
of friendship which have
held us together during
these four high school years,
not be forgotten but cher-
ished in our memories
through this annual of nine-
teen hundred and thirty-one"
N , X
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at Y' Wi 'S
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4 , M.,-.A',
W Muwmwu m 9
ln grateful recognition of the
great debt we owe to him as
the First teacher and mission-
ary in the Tuscarawas Valley,
we, the class of nineteen
hundred and thirty-one,dedi-I
cate our Delphian to the
hh x..irri mill! l'
The Uelpbean I A A+
SENIOR HIOI-I DELPHIAN STAFF
ANN COOKE ..............................,........... Editor
LILLIAN ICKES ......
FRANCIS RANDALL ....
MARY CAROLYN GRAFF
ANNE GROSS .........
....... . .Business Manager
... . . . . . .Assistant Editor
Assistant Business Manager
PAUL PFEIFFER. . .... .
WENDELL EVANS ....
DEAN :KUHN .....
DALE ,PLATZ .....
DAVE SHIVELY ....
CORINNE FISHER .....
WILLIAM WARDELL ..
EVELYN SCHWARM ..
MISS STOCKXVELL ....
. . . .Assistant Literary Editor
. . . . . . . . . . . . .Athletic Editor
. . .Assistant Athletic Editor
. . . .Circulation Editor
. . . .Snap-Shot Editor
. . . Stenographers
Nineteen 51' him'-one
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Soft as the footfall of a cat
VVith tasty prey in sightf
Light as a niother's gentle touch,
The snowllalces fall at night
Covering the world with Il tleecy robe,
All soft and virgin white.
Covering a worlcl that is clrab and gray,
Witli Hnery from the clouds,
Floating witha fairy-like touch
In the face of hurrying crowds,
Veiling the bareness of the earth,
The loveliest of lovely shroucls.
WVera Robb, '32.
IT PAYS ,
.lt pays to wear a smiling face
And laugh our troubles clown,
For all our little trials wait
Our laughter or our frown.
Beneath the magic of a smile
Our doubts will fade away,
As melts the frost in early spring
Beneath a sunny ray. Q
-Milclrecl Heck, T342.
X-V.xI.T1su R. Rl'1"r1z1:
f"'f7-Yldfffff Llsraov SCI-IVVJXI1
3 -- are
Rmufm' DUMEuzx1u1'H Dfxvm L. FISHER 'l'I-IOMAS E. JENKINS
JOHN I. EVANS 'VHELM9 ELFISHER FRANK L. MKl5,TllEIi
Alfendance Offircr Offzvc Clerk S1lf'.'. of BIll.Id1l1'.!,'.Y
ANKLIN P. Glzlczulz, HCS., AB., AM., D. Ped
fU0 u1zt Union Collvgc
Harvard U 7'I'i7!87'Si fy
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VVAIj'1'ER' G. FINDLIEY, A. f , MA.
Uuivc1'si1'y of Pittslvmjqlz
Ohio State U71'i7!67'.Yif'3!
SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL FACULTY
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1555112 A. .ALHIZRSON RALPH B.xL'IaR MAE IQMQER Nm-A IQWNHARI,
A- Tl- A- B. fx. rn., ,x. M, . x. 12.
BIsLrl.fxH B. B.x1z'roN I. A. BAKER I+'l.uluiNn'l2 L. HILXIRER Rlisslll. A. BEND
A. H. B. C. S.g B. S. in Ed. Ph. lil. A. B., B. S.. A. XI
ETTA GLAUSER HARRY NV, SCIIENK
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A. R. Ph. B. B. S. in Educznirm
sff' w . . .4 .-',.' ' . , ,
EDWIN M. IQAYLUR FR.xNu1zs K. MYER -RUTH RAMEY
A. B. A. B., A. M. R. S. in Education
,.,'I,E11-A E. 'I-IELMICK
4" A. B.
S'rE1.1.A li. RU'rI.1fnczE
PIELEN LOUISE SNIDER MAIQIAN E. STOCKWELL I-Irsmsum' A. STUUGI-l'l'0N
B. S. Ph. B. B. S
The Delphmn :f-azszfaszezszxffz
Who is always ready to lend a hand
And tell us which way to turn?
To help us in any way that they can
To make our decisions lirm?
VVhom do we hold as hue and dear?
In whom do we put our trust
That when good deeds of ours they hear
That they will he proud of us?
Then herels to our faculty, bless their hearts.
So brave, so tried, so true!
To them goes the credit for our good marks
So now three cheers for you.
-A. Gross. '3l.
M-Ftt+t"t+ t+ + + +t+t+i+' +All' Nineteen Tbirzjf-0126
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51' he Delpbivm Y
EVELYN SCHWARM "Ollie
"A nzc'1'1'y heart tllal lauglzx ai care"
WENDELL BYRD "Hf"iru1y"
"Al'zu'ays doing his very Zim!"
"She mofmzv about zviih quiet grace"'
NIATTHEWI ELLIS "Ma-it
"A kindly, enzwzmi, brave, f07'L'.YEL?fI1g mam.
ANNA P1-'E1F1fEu "Ann
"T1Lougl1f ix dcvpcw' than all xlvecclf'
MARY ICATHRYN NICBRIDE "Kate"
"Sim is as conslanl as the slczrx Ilzat
ROBERT TUCKER "Bob"
"Ha is .fo full of plcaxanl anecdote"
"H 'ho in-1'.1'vd ITGJUII will: pIca.v1H'e"
D.fx1.1z I'LA'rz "Plate"
"Hill make ll Proper man."
"Thou purv and good."
- jnereen 51' loirty-one
L J ...-
51' be illelpbion -
"A fellow-feeling uzakos one 'wo11drous
"LigII1heartedne.v.v and rare good nafurcf'
DAVID SHIVIILY "Dave"
"Steel true and blade straigh-t."
"So patient, loyal, loving, pure."
"Heart of youth and Sll1111ILl2f 'wcalherf'
"A loyal, just, and upright gentleman"
"A maiden never bold."
"A courtly manner-he is true."
ROBERT BIIATHEWS "Babe" CARMON BORN "CWl1v,'
"A quiet, .vuII113r illlf1l7'!', which to know is "Then gi?-'C Iv Ulf wgfld fha 176'-9370" '
to re-Ine1IIbcr." IIUW-
BEss1E GREEN 4'Bess
"One that is your friend."
I. K. LAVVRENCE
"A well-accomplished youth."
LUCERNE RENNER "Lou
"What we frankly give, forever is our
- own." ,
"The soul of the party, the life of the
EDNA VVARREN "Eddie"
"lfVhenee is thy learning?"
MARGARET LEA "Peg"
"Always busy, always merry."
JOHN EDIE '
"He was stately and young and tall."
"Of ma-nners gentle, of affecfions mild."
"Best kind of good fellow."
"I will do my best."
' jneteen Thirty-one
be illelpblem 2,f+f..e...,e.r.:,....,.,..e +
VIVIAN GOULDER "Daisy" EVELYN HAWK
"Her words do showlxerwiiinc0n1,pa1'able." "Not stepping o'e1' !l1e bounds of modesty."
ROBERT BROWN "Bob" ROISEIQT STEWART "Babu
"In1.f1nlsi'Ue, earnest, pv'o1n1vt fa act." "Tl101lgl1' 716' 110 111'f""'5', Wi 'lC'ifl1Ul lie'-Y
ROBERTA STONEMAN "Bert" MARGARET FISHER
"Like the swell of some sweet tune." H50 long as you are innocent, fear notl1i11g."
ROBERT STONEMAN "Baby EDWIN SENHAUSER ' ' "Cecil"
"H e the best' of all musicians." "H e outgoes the wry heart of lc'i1niness."
GLADYS STUCKY DOROTHY POSTEL l
"Silence is Ihe perfeclest lzeralcl of joy." "Full well slze does iilsles assigned lo her,"
zneteen 51' hzrzyf-one
The Delphion y
"Maid's mild behavior and sobriety."
"There is nothing like fun, is there?"
"Only a sweet and virtuous soul."
ROBERT HAMMOND "Bob"
"He was a man, take him for all in all."
"The maid who modestly conceals her
LUELLA M121-:R "Lou
"Tho sunbcanzs of a checrj'-nl spirit."
"Solemn and silent everywhere."
"And virtue is her own reward."
CHARLES LEMASTERS ' "Chuck"
"Let your own discretion be your tutor."
LILLIAN BURKHART "Lily"
"With all the 'virtues that attend the good."
' ineieen - Thirty-one
The ezpbm -A-A----A+++e+w-A-fe+-fe+A+++
"A soul f01Il1'H'l'1IL? .voluteih us."
Tum a-uit Q
LIARY EICHER "Ike" MARY LENVI5
"A loving lille life of sweet small u'orks."
DEl.BERT RUSSELL "Dell"
"A mon he was lo all the country dear."
"An-rl she herself seemed mode for
"A knight well-spoleen, near, and fine."
CANDACE BANKS ' "Candy
"An odor of 1Im1ocem'e, and of prayer."
FLOYD I-1o1.1.1Nc:swoRTH '
"Though he be blunt, I know him passing
MARCPARET IVIALLEY "Marj"
"True to friend, kind to foe."
ROBERT COLEMAN "Bob"
"Worth malze: lhe man."
GRACE ROGERS '
"A lzouof to do, o head to plan."
51' he Delphioh
"Th-ings 'won are done."
ROBERT JONES "Casey"
"As 'well we know your tenderness of
"There's little of the melancholy element in
JOSEPH BAXTER "Paddock"
"Of spirit so still and quiet."
RUTH IWILAR "Boots"
"For what I will, I will, and there's an
DoRo'rux' MCKINLEX' "Dot"
"I have no other but a 'li'O'l7ll1H,.Y reasonf'
"Large was his bounty, and his soul
TPIELMA SNYDER "Snyder"
One 'who "Liglztens my humor 'with lzer
"Heir one o' the .voundest judgements in
AQA IYIELDRUM "lane
"For she ix 'wise if I can judge of her."
-E H ' lueteeu Them'-one
51' be Delpbmn
"Laugl1te'r -is zz mos! lzenlllrful c.vcrl-ion."
' GEORGE WELLER "Bm'k"
"He 1zew1', never failed .1 friend."
"A merry hear! laugh: all the day."
"1 hold the world but as ilze ic'orl1l."
"The .vupreme c'.1'00l1i'11cc is s'imf1licily."
"I-lm' eyes are sapplzires set -in snow."
"Strong arms, pure lzearl, and silent
ELIZAUETH BREWER "Belly"
"ln mn-iden mediiaiion, fmzry free."
HAROI.I7 ROLLI "Alfie"
"ll'v will siand by mclz, otllw' lzoivewv' -it
"Direct of spccflz and rnzmiug with Ilzc
ANNA MAEuARE'r YOUNGIEN "Peggy"
'IAM 'ix ihe righl hand of naYurr.J'
CH ARLES Gnoss "Charlie"
"A'.v111i'dy youth he was and mil."
MARY JANE SCHNEIDER f'Ja1my"
'CM3' mind fo -me a kingdonz. ix."
GEORGE SANDERS "Saudcr.f"
"A youth to fortune and to fame
"Not what we give, bu! what we .s'hm'v."
MARY JANE SELLERS
"M0d0s1 as j11.vticc'."
"Tho gCl1f1L'1llll11 ix lcczrffzi, and a -nuns! mru
"By my Irolh, ll plcayalzl .vpirilczl lady."
"Hf'ho -in 1ifc"s battle firm doll: stand."
M.NRG.-XRET BANNER. "Mary"
"I'Vi.vdo-m HLGIIIIIS hw' .':c'11i!lz with the stc1r.v."
The Delpbmn IZ
JANE CML "Ca1c"
"Lowe rulex llzc rnzfrl, flu' rcmzlw, llzv gl-oz'c."'
W1cNnm.x. Exams "Kal
UA ruddy drop of manly blood."
LUl'Il,l,li Fm.l.rcR .. ....
"Hur lifz' 'wus gmzllcf'
"I-If hall: 21 lwarl nx .vovmrl as n Iml1."
FL0luzNc:li C Lx' M A NS
"HN z'v1'y .vilvzmf .vfvcaks I0 lllr lwoplrf'
"Dvcd.v are bvtler Il11'11g.v lllflll 'words ara."
XVILLIAM BE1.Nfw "Bill"
"In morlal vourt lzyis df'vd.v are not
"To will what God doll: will."
"ll"e luwe fomm' you grcul and noblcf'
HELEN GRAY "Gray"
"Be mine a lifv of arlion and 1'eg1l'iIy"
'C Zfzetem Tbirzy-one
MARY FRANCES JENKINS ANN Comme
Hh4ush'shaH be your guiding xlarf' HBVUV is Ihr addr zuorhlignoranl of her
HERMAN EDWAMN n HHvwnn Domnuv LANMS UDOW
HI NNN not fad yauf' "Shv Hvexvhzlhal pocHc dreandand of her
GERTRUDE Rfns HGHVHFH IQAYMOND LuxmTT
"You :would nal Ihiuk any duly .f7ll1lH.u "And ,fo he plays his part."
CHARLES ECKERT NiAkY CARULYN GRAFF .. .... "Kync"
'1'0n are a grnlhynan of vxccHrnl HThe force of hfr OZWLIHCTH vnakes her
NIT.-X .ANGEL MARY T11omvs0N
dffervnodcsllooks the foHagc ndght 'TVQ gudggppr 5-in vabLU
,,,,,.l,, 11-nl WL, Y,,, 1 Y . ! l
MARJORIE 1-lumxzluuouss "Mary"
"And in her train there is a gentle lady."
MARY JANE IQORNS I
"Full many a flower is born to bluslz
THOMAS PATRICK '
"Ay, sir, you shall find me rea,vonal1le."
SARAH WASSEM ".S'ally"'
"fl fall and slender maiden."
AN'NA IYIAE CONAWAY
"Good friends are better than fine gold."
"I cavmol hide 'what I am."
DOROTHY WEAVER "Dot"
"Mistre.vs of herself, lhouglz China fall."
WILLIANI WARDIELL "Bill"
"Slill aclzieving, still pur.rui1zg,"
L1I.1.IAN YACGI "Lil"
"All musical people seem io be happy."
Jxzssus T1-1oMAs "Jay"
"Free from self-.veclz1'ug."
The ivelphldlfl E., ... ..n.. .4 ....... . ...E+ .........
"A proper man as any one shall see in a
CuR'r1s RENNER "Curr"
"I dare do all llzal may befollze a 1Htlll.H
DONALD SWEANY "Don"
"A-n alJr'idg1ue11.t of all that was pleasant 'in
GLENN 1'lURST "'Skippcr"
"I am .Q-ure eare'.r an enemy to life."
"Never fo blend our plea.:-we or our pride."
"But grant me still U friend in my 1'elreaf."
JAMES ENGLEMANN "Jimmy"
"I flmzlc there are few tlxingx like his
"Men of ff'-zc Evords are llzv basl men."
lim-1. SCHNEIDER '
uLll1CldIllIlCd by the frown of fatv."'
GEORGE RUSENRERRY "Boom '
hF0l'L"2'L'I' f0l'L,Il10.fl in Ihr' ru-zzlss of fun."
"And e'z'en l1i.x' faililxyx lean I0 T'il'I1!8,S
"Tl1e3' laugh limi Quin,"
NYILLIA M H l'MI'lIREX'ILI.E "ll'0od"
"ll'l1ul man dare, I dare,"
"ll'lm.re armor is his honest lllilllglllfu
Q Nineteen 51' fairly-one
The flklpbmn :::.f::.+:..e:.:-':f:.sf1'-'..f.2f:e:.:r:..te:fe:
IZTI-I YEAR OFFICERS
GEORGE JOHNSTON ..
ROBERT COLEMAN . . .
JUNE ROMIC .... .......... .
MARY THOMPSON ...........
IUISS I-IELMICK, MR. BAUER .....
Class Colors .................
Class Flower ..............
Class Motto . . .
, ...... President
. . . .Vice President
. . . . . . .Secretary
. . . . . . . .T1'c'asm'er
.. ........... fldtfisers
. . . . .Green and VVhite
.......... Tea Rose
. . . . .Ad Astra Per Aspera
J. K. Lawrence
Anna Margaret Youngen
Mary C. Graff
Mary J. Schneider
Ruth Milar George VVeller
Mary -I. Korns Herman Edwards
lildlhlgj- '-lr-llk..i-je:--i-L..l.Ql--lll--lk..L..il--lL..Q-'--ll-lQ- -Q-
If Nifzereefz Tbmyf-0126
l 1 . . 434177. Y 1...
, 1.1.QfUAfk-ia. if ,-
at ff Q 5,97
XfVe are sailing out of the l1Zil'l,JU1'Q
Life's voyage has just begun,
VV:-: are sailing into the future
W7ith our faces turned toward the sun.
Some will he sailing to lands afar
X-Vhile others may never roamg
But our memories will always cherish
The friendship we made at home.
Kind teachers have guided our voyage
That leads to the future so bright,
To them welll owe our successes
Wlieii we've reached the greatest height.
It matters not where our.-ship may sail
So long as our Hearts are true,
There is a place 'for eaeh one in life
Wliicli no one,ean hll hut you.
S0 come what may, let's sail away
Witli our course marked straight and true,
Though billows roll and toss us about
'Ve'll always come Smiling through.
-M. C. G., '31.
- mefeefz qubmjf-one
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FAITHFUL P1-HLA HIGH
O, to be a junior again,
To share in their joys and in their woes,
To greet all the friends I used to know
And be a junior again.
But Juniors may go, and juniors may come,
Still Phila High goes on forever.
,, u ,-
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Eva Eagan A
Mary Jane Haakinson
Mary lane Robb
We've been sailing along We now are the Juniors
On Phila High bay, In the year thirty-one,
As Freshies and Sophomores Moving along swiftly
We came out O. K. With all of our fun.
And we shall keep going
With all our dear friends,
Until we have reached
Ouri journey's end.
. . . . ' ,f 1. Y .uv YY A Alu, N
'-.A ,-N. ,J-':.g,--M.--. ,
Mary Jane Edie, '32.
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51' be Delphzfm ,,s,,s.s.r:,?Ex-'.:::
Edie, Mary .lane
M alley, Margaret
VVe, the Juniors, are certainly proud
But o'er us the Seniors cast a cloud,
The Sophomores take note of us
But the Seniors look over us,
With their haughty stare
As though we weren't there.
But next year is our year
And also our turn-
To make the Juniors fear
And to have them learn-
That we are the mighty and they the weak
And that to us they dare not speak.
-Eva Eagan, '32.
We Ninefeefz Tbirzy-one
ELEVENTH YEAR CLASS QFFICERS
GUY THOMPSON ..
DEAN KUIAIN ....
lX'1ARY JANE ROEB. .
Miss R L"l'LEDGl5, MR.
Class Colors ......
Class Motto ....
IDALLAS . .
. . . .Vice-Pwsificvzf
. . . . . . .Sef1'cz'ary
. . . . . . . .T1'cc1sm'm'
. . . .Family .V4ldz'iscr5
. . .Red and Black
. . . .Esse Quam Videri
IKARL SMITH, C lzairmcm BETTY SCOTT
IANE NIARCH EDNA REEEE
BETTY FORNEY ARLINE LADRACH
FRANCIS RANITALI., Clmirmau JOHN STONE
DONALD LAHMERS DAVID FULMER
lg! IQ, iirz, ll lQ72!c2Z7Z Jlpahhlk 4F-4L1r,Jn..A..n-J4..nL!r ak 4F44--Q--sf-r -r -r -A.
To THE SENIORS
Once we the class of '32
just lived in actual awe,
To see a lofty Senior
Ambling down the hall.
But now as nearer comes the time,
Wlien we Say "goodbye" to you,
We wonder how we'll lit your place,
This class of '32,
Don't think that we'll forget you.
For through the corridors of time,
VVe'll treasure and remember you,
As in this silly rime.
"Parting is such sweet sorrow"
Shakespeare is known to say,
But somehow, it seems rather hard,
As nears our parting day.
So dropping all our jealousies,
And with zt little sigh,
VVe take our rightful privileges
In bidding you Hgooclbyef'
..,..w.. +2 t31Li1.,"'t"e-e.415,?? Nmereen Tbim'-0126
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51' be Delpbeem
I , Nineteen qdbeezyf-one
The Delpbeenfz P
Ball, Mary Elizabeth
Bei son, Robert
Donehue, Mary K.
TENTH YEAR CLASS
Miles, Mary Helen
Haakinson, Virginia Mitchell, Ruth
Haeberle, Leora Murphy, Howard
Haman, Robert Murphy, VVil1ard
Hammond, Robert, Jr. Myers, Lewis
Haney, Majel Noble, Roy
Heintzelman, Madge Glmstead, Paul
Henderson, Bernice Osgood, Vera
Henderson, Elizabeth Oswald, Maxine
Hephinger, Florence Packer, Charles
Hines, Clifford Packer, Raymond
Hinig, Robert Parson, Kathryn
Hixon, Robert Patterson, Eileen
Holmes, Emma Peacock, Thelma
Hollingsworth, Ray Phillips, Jack
Horn, Dale Phipps, Helen
Huff, Carl Pickens, Marie
Huff, Laura Raitt, Julia
Hummell, Horace Reed, Ruth
Humrighouse, Eugene Regula, Ruth
Hurst, Dale Reidenbaugh, John
James, Eddie Reif, Harlan
Jenkins, Dale Renneker, June
Jenkins, James Rennels, Hal
Johns, Kenneth Renner, Max A
Johnson, Leonard Ress, Betty Lou
Van Lehn, Max
Von Bergen, Jack
Wleaver, Mary R.
fm fzngzphm A A A
liATHERINE LEA ......
DALE CORDRAY .......
BERNICE HIENIJISRSON ....
MR. SiroUG'1l'roN j
. . . . . .P1'c.9ide1Lt
. . .Vine P1'csidc'11t
. . . . .Sef1'ez'ary
. . ...Treasmvr
. . . ,"Id':1fi.vm's
RUTH FAIR ..
Class Colors .......
Class' Flowers . . .
Class Motto . , .
. . . .Green and Silver
. . . .Semper Dueens
++++ f-w"1f'-If +--rw'-'
lust A LITTLE HINT
Perhaps there is someone in our class
Vlfho will be much noted in years to come.
Ruth Buckley may be the first lady president,
And Dale Cordrzty might lly to the sun.
Ruth Fair may become n very famous rnusiciang
Eddie James, a specialist in manufacturing cars.
Edith Bitterman might be the wisest scientist,
And learn how to talk with the people on Mars
Of course there are many, many other things
Wliicli make people famous, you know.
Such as authors, painters, and doctors,
Gr movie stars like Clara Bow.
But l am sure that the one who takes this little hint
Will receive the greatest fame.
just invent a machine fOl'iVl'O1'lilUg geometry
Without having to use your brain.
-Ruby Cross, 23.3.
,,,t,,t,,,+ ,V+ vu, ,Y fzeteefz Thirty-0116
SCI-IOENBRUNN IN 1 7 72
SCHOENBRUNN SCHOOL 1772
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LUCIA'S CABIN FIRST SCHOOL IN OHIO
OCATED approximately one mile east of New Philadelphia is the historical
village of Schoenbrunn, founded in the year 1772, by David Zeisberger
and a company of Christian Indians. These people arrived in the section
then known as "Big Spring" on May 3rd, and began the erection of the first town
in Ohio. Later in the year more Indian converts arrived at the settlement and
by the end of the year, the village consisted of sixty houses, small huts, a church
and a school house.
The inhabitants of Schoenbrunn consisted chiefly of missionaries and Indian
converts from other mission towns in Pennsylvania.
The sincere Christian faith of these missionaries and their converts and
their devotion to the cause of Christ lead to the forming of the first temperance
and the first peace society west of the Allegheny Mountains. These pioneers
prohibited the use of liquor in their village, and they would not go to war.
This little village prospered in the first few years of its existence, but the
beginning of the Revolutionary War in the east placed them in a very dangerous
position because they were located between the English at Detroit and the Amer-
icans at Ft. Pitt. Moreover according to their beliefs they would not go to war.
Conditions grew worse and finally on April 19, 1777, Zeisberger and a band
of followers left the site of their beloved homes and made their way south to
the next settlement of Lichtenau near the present town of Coshocton.
Before leaving the village, all the converts with Zeisberger and the other
missionaries held a last devotional service in the church, After the service, the
church building was destroyed in order to prevent any desecration of it by hostile
Indians. A few years later the whole village was burned.
In addition to his arduous work as a missionary and teacher David Zeis-
berger Wrote the first school book for Ghio. It was a spelling book and con-
tained in addition songs, the Ten Commandments, and The Lord's Prayer.
51' he Pelpheeen
JOHN Roms ...... ............ .......... P 1' esident
HOMER RIEKER ..... . ...., Vice President
. FRANCIS RANDALL . . . ..... Secretary-Treasm'er
Lawrence, I. K.
Stone, John ,
Von Bergen, Jack
Nineteen 517921031 one
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Afirmative: Betty Forney, Grace Rogers, John Robb, Edith Bitterman.
Russell A. Bender QCoaChD.
January 15, 1931 .... .... , Newcomerstown at New Philadelphia
January 22, 1931 .... ...... M artin's Ferry at Martin's Ferry
January 29, 1931 ............... Senecaville at New Philadelphia
Negative: Kathryn McBride, Paul Pfeiffer, Mary Carolyn Graff, Margaret
Lea, Hariy Gintz, Ruth Rosch, Edwin M. Kaylor fCoachj.
January 15, 1931 ............. ............... Dover at Dover
January 23, 1931 .... .... U hrichsville at New Philadelphia
january 29, 1931 .... ..... S t. Clairsville at St. Clairsville
HE question issued by the Ohio State Debating League, and debated by our
school this year was "Resolved, that chain stores are detrimental to the
best interests of the United States public." The hrst debates of the season
took place on january 15, 1931, when the Newcomerstown negative met the
New Philadelphia ahirmative at New Philadelphia. The same evening the Red
and Black negative debated the Dover affirmative at Dover. Both of the New
Philadelphia teams won and were very much elated over their victories.
On January 22, the affirmative debaters journeyed to Martin's Ferry where
they met the Martin's Ferry negative. The contest was a close one, but the
affirmative team lost by a small margin. The next night the New Philadelphia
negative clashed with the Uhrichsville aiiirmative on the local floor, and won
their second victory. I
The last debates in the league were a disappointment to both teams. The
New Philadelphia affirmative was defeated by the Senecaville negative in a con-
test held before the local student body. Nevertheless the debate was veiy much
enjoyed by the students, and the affirmative proved themselves capable debaters.
The same day, January 29, the Red and Black negative lost to the St. Clairsville
afhrmative at St. Clairsville in an interesting,and extremely close debate.
The negative team participated in a post-season debate with Barberton on
March 20. The New Philadelphia debaters won this last contest of the year.
M. C. GRAFF, '3l.
- - - jfzereen Tlamy-one
MARGARET BARKER ............. ..... . . . . ....... P-resident
FRANCIS RANDALL ............ .... I "Ice Prcsidczzf
LILLIAN ICKES ................................. .... S ecrerary
MISS FELTON AND MR. FINDLEY ....................... Advisers
TWELFTI-I YEAR ACTIVE MEMBERS
BARKER, MARGARET MELDRLIBII, ADA THOMAS, 'IESSII-I
GEIS, MARIE SCHNEIDER, MARY JANE THOMPSON, IYIARY
HAI.L, DOROTHY - WAIQREN, EDNA-
ELEVENTI-I YEAR ACTIVE MEMBERS
EAGAN, EVA ICKES, LILLIAN IQANDALL, FRANCIS
CRAMER, BIIARY ROSCII, R UTH
TENTI-I YEAR ASSOCIATE MEMBERS
BITTERMAI., EDITH FISHER, HELEN LAMNECK, MARTHA
BUCKLEY, RUTH HENDERSON, BERNICE ROTH, HELEN
CROSSLEY, MILDRED HENDIiRSON, ELIZABETH SNYDER, PAULINE
DESSECKER, LILLIAN SWINDERMAN, ERIEDA
51' be Ylelpbeem III. ,.+.+.+..,...,1,.4.,..,.,g1l,,I,.I.1,,L+.+.,,
GIRL RESERVE QFFICERS
GRACE ROGERS ..................................... President
JESSIE THOMAS .... .... I f'iee-Presirlenz'
CORINNE FISHER .. ..... Secrefary
IVIARTHA IVIASTAKO .... ......... . , . . ..... T1feaswe1'
Miss BEARER M155 SNIDER
MISS FELTON Miss RAKIEY
Miss IXIYRR Miss BAKER
M155 BARN HART
MRS. FINDLEY MRS. AUGIAIINBAUGH
I sat in school one wintry day
And I was going zisleepg
The day was cold and gloomy.
And the snow was piling deep.
l slept and dreamed I was very old
Confined to ai large wheel chair,
Near me were high school students.
And I whispered "It isn't fair,
"That they should be young and able
And happyg but then I guess,
I've had my day and enjoyed myself
In clear old N. P. I-I. S."
Gertrude Rees, '31
L Nineteen Tbiwjf-ene
51' be Delplvizm a,,,,,,,,,,q,,,4,:-,'r31i1,:'5,i+ F
Bucher, Mary K.
Graff, Mary Carolyn
H um righouse, Marjorie
jenkins, Mary F.
Korns, Mary J.
Miles, Mary Helen
Robb, Mary Jane
Schneider, Mary J.
Youngen, Anna M.
51' he Pelphiwn
JUNE Romic .... ................... . .... .
AN-NE GROSS ......
BERTHA M ALLEY .......,..
MARJOIQIIZ HUMRIGI-rouse ....
Miss BAKER ..
Bucher, Mary K.
Collins, Mary '
Graff, Mary C.
Malley, Bertha Q
Robb, Mary Jane
Humrighouse, Marjorie Rogers, Grace
. . .Vice President
. . .Sc1'geant-at-Arms
Schneider, Mary Jane
Youngen, Anna M.
PAUL PFEIFFER .. .
GRACE ROGliI!S ....
.ANNA MARGARET YOUNGEN ..
Miss RUTLEDGE ....................
Bucher, Mary K. A
Conaway, Anna Mae
Graff, Mary C.
Korns, Mary Jane
. . . .President
. . . .Secrctalrg
. . . . T1'ea.mrc'r
. . . .......... Advzsvr
Youngen, Anna M.
Nineteen Thirty one
51' be Delpbeezn
Jessie THOMAS .. ...... ....... P resident
MARY JANE SCHNEIDER . . . .... Vice President
MARY EICHER ......
MISS BEARER .....
Jenkins, Mary Frances
. . .Sergecznt-a
Nineteen -Tloemf one
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DOROTHY LANDIS .............
Bucher, Mary K.
Byrd, XVendcll I
Edie, Mary jane
Graff, Mary Carolyn
l-lammond, Robert, Ir.
Jenkins, Mary 'Frances
. . . . . .. .Arcompaafzist
Robb, Mary Jane
Scott, james R.
Von Bergen, lack 4
Youngen, Anna M.
Nifzeteerz CT 1521031 one
be Delpbian - o"""-"""""'l'
Ball, ' Elizabeth
SENIOR HIGH BAND
Stone, John .
Van Lehn, Max
SENIOR HIGH QRCHESTRA
Schneider, Mary jane
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The Delpbme rzxzxrzez:
14-Girl Reserve Recognition.
21-First school dance.
17-Girl Reserve Christmas Party.
13-The "Messiah" by the Senior High Chorus.
16-Second school dance.
22-Debate against Dover.
Debate against Newcomerstown.
29-Debate against Martins Ferry
30-Debate against Uhrichsville.
20-Senior Class Play.
12 and 13-Band Minstrel.
27 to April 6-Spring Vacation.
10-Hi-Y Girl Reserve Party.
17-Junior Class Play.
1-Girl Reserve Qperetta.
2-Senior High Commencement.
e nefeefz 517921231-0126
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MR. Blwilz ..... Coavlz
VVC consider our-
selves lucky to have had
"Happy" for our coach
this year. Although we
have had disappoint-
ments this y e a r,
"l-lappy's spirit has kept
us goingf' Good luck.
Mu. BRICKELS ......,..
. . . .. .. A.TA'iXfl1IIl' Cioaull
"Brick" surely has
heen an able assistant,
doing wonders to im-
prove the playing of the
team. "Happy" and
"Brick" are El peach of
J. K. LAWMQNCE ......
R I. K. always had the
held in good playing
condition and the play-
ers could always depend
Mk. LEEKA ............
...... Faculty Manager
Mr. Lcekzfs pleasant
smile and willingness to
help were an inspiration
to the tCZl1T1. XVe hope
youfll be with us next
Through a very difficult
schedule "Abie", our captain,
piloted the Quakers satisfac-
torily. VVe envy the college
which wins "Abic."
Although this was "ll-'lelvy's"
first year at football, he was
seldom outplayecl. "MeIvy" has
two more years to play with
Say, did you hear those
bones crack? W'ell, that was
just Joe hitting the line.
Dean was the one who could
always pull the team out of
the "clumps" with his good
Did you sec that streak go-
ing down the held? That was
"Hicky" going clown under a
Art's rough and tough and
hard to bluff, so we expect
Art to play guard for N. P.
H. S. next year.
"Windy" was a great half-
back as we already had found
in his two previous years.
When the opposing fullback
attempted to crack thc center
of the line, he ran into tough
Because of "Porgy's" great
weight very few opposing
tackles could block him out.
After this year's experience he
will be a wonder. '
Considering his size, Dick is
one of the fastest players that
ever wore a Quaker suit.
"Little but mighty" is the
best phrase to explain George.
George surely had a way of
evading the opposing team.
Although "Coe" was hinder-
ed by an injured leg, he easily
won his HP".
JOHN EDIE '
This was johrfs hrst year at
football. We regret that John
is a senior this year.
"Rayml' is quite a versatile
player because he can play end
and then be shifted to center.
Few players can do this.
This was "Chuck's" third
year in Quaker football circles,
and because of his experience
he was of great help to the
"Paul I 31"-H al f-ba cle
Although this was "Paully's
hrst year of Senior High
school football, he easily held
down a berth in the Quaker
, , N .. X
51' be Delpbmn
SEPTEMBER-19. Dennison O-N. P. H. S.-6
The first night football game played in the history of Tuscarawas
County. Captain Rolli intercepted a Dennison heave and ran 50 yards
for a touchdown, the only seore of the game.
SEPTEMBER-26 Toronto 18-N. P. H. S.-S
The Quakers were completely submerged in a vast sea of mud and
drenched in a cloudburst during the first half. The Quakers, coming to
life in the second half, scored their eight points and held their opponents
OCTOBER-4 E. Liverpool 20-N. P. H. S.-O
The seore tells the tale. Nuf sed!
OCTOBER-11 Wooster 6-N. P. H. S.-12
The Quakers recovered from their slump with a victory over
VVooster. This was a great game and XNooster was outclassed in every
OCTOBER-17 Salem 40-N. P. H. S.--0
The score tells a sad, sad story of defeat. Need more be said?
OCTQBER-24 Newcomerstown 6-N. P. H. S.-M20
The Quakers scrubs were unable to hold Newcomerstown the first
half, but the second half, the Quaker regulars scored 20 points over the
NOVEMBER-1 4 Alliance 13-N. P. H. S.-o
The Quakers outfought the "beefy aviators" from Allianceg hence
this was a moral victory. The Quakers will be out to elip the aviators,
wings next Year.
NOVEMBER-7 Coshocton 0-N. P. H. S.-.Lf
Again the Redskins bit the dust. VVith a full moon hanging over
the field, the 'team were regular bearcats.
NOVEMBER-15 Uhrichsville 6-N. P. H. S.-12
Not a victory for Uhrichsville in twenty-eight years. Our hopes
rise. On to Dover!
Dover 13-N. P. H. S.-7
The most unusual game in our football history-a game postponed.
Although Dover did not have the best team, they got the breaks and
Carried oilf the victory.
The Delpbian K Ma -s
CHARLES Guoss hCHUC1i.",1C-llf7lfill-l---Gllllfd. l
This was Charles' third year on the vz-xrsity. The fact that the team elected him captain
shows that he was one who could be relied upon. Good luck next year, Chuck.
DALE PLATZ-Sl'1LdC'7'1f Manager.
"Wl1ere are my socks." "Wlio took my shirt?" These are a few things that weren't
heard around the dressing room this year. Wliy? just for the simple reason that we had
a 'capable maliager. Because Dale was always so willing to help any one in trouble, the
boys will all hate to see him graduate.
.. : - .LY E 5 ,
Cree ezpem was W..
"Ceo" is a guard who stays
as cool as ice. He usually
scores more points than his
opponents. So long till next
Although "Dutch" just play-
ed the second semester, he
easily won his letter. Dutch
can do anything with a basket-
ball except make it disappear.
UB ear Ca I"-G uarf! I
"Bob" was "up against"
tough opposition this year and
clidn't have a chance to show
what he could do.
JOE ZURCH ER
Because of his "varsity" ex-
perience in his Sophomore
year, Joe should be a very
valuable player in his Junior
and Senior years.
George, our tallest player,
has out-jumped every center
this year. Next year Porter
will again jump "three feet"
for N. P. H. S. ,
Although this is Glen's Iirst
year with the varsity, he cer-
tainly has Hpepped upl' the
team. Good luck to you and
the varsity next year, Glen.
CLAYTO N NVOLF
Even though this was Pete's
lirst year on the varsity, he
was all light. Be on hand next
year, Pete, to light for the
Smitty won his "P" this
year even though he wasn't in
The Pelpheezn + + + + +++e+w1'r"r'r'
DENNISON-11 N. P. H. S.-21
Zis, Bam! Boom !-0E goes the lid of the Quaker basketball schedule with
ALUMNI-28 N. P. H. S.-16
The old boys showed us that they still had a little basketball in them, when
they easily outwitted the Quakers.
MASSILLON-23 N. P. I-I. S.-15
Although the Quakers outplayed the Tigers, they were unable to connect when
they needed the points.
DOVER-17 N. P. H. S.-16
Although the team was all tight, they eouldn't come through with their "free
COSHOCTON-17 N. P. H. S.-22
The team sure were clicking on their long shots. The Redskins didn't have a
SALEM-36 N. P. H. S.-23
The Quakers fought valiantly but Salem was just "too toughf,
UHRICHSVILLE-19 N. P. H. S.-I6
The Quakers, not being used to playing in a bird cage, could not connect with
AKRON VVEST-26 N. P. H. S.-IS
The superior shooting of this Akron team defeated the Red and Black. Tough
BARBERTON-24 T N. P. H. S.-I9
Barberton came here with a strong team, and they used every bit of their
strength in sneaking home their victory.
UHRICHSVILLE-24 N. P. H. S.-21
I guess this team must be our jinxg they defeated ns again.
NEXNCOMERSTOVVN-I8 N. P. H. S.-25
Newcomerslown fought like Trojans but the Quakers showed their superiority
in the last quarter.
NVOOSTER-26 - N. P. H. S.-27
The longest game the Quakers played this year. Phila made the winning bucket
in the second overtime period.
DOVER-22 N. P. H. S.-23
Revenge is sweet. The Quaker strategy was what won this game.
DENNISON-I9 N. P. H. S.-35
The Quakers certainly hit their stride tonight to battle down a Fighting Den- A
CAMBRIDGE-26 N. P. H. S.-I8
The Cambridge Brownies thought they would have an easy time, but they found
that they had to light for everything they got.
BRIDGEPORT-I7 N. P. H. S.-22
Phila easily won through the first round of the tournament defeating the Ohio
DOVER-23 N. P. H. S.-18
Defeat is bitter. The score doesn't give the facts of the game, because the
Quakers outplayed the Crimsons for three quarters.
H 'eiiiffliiiitimmfi Nineteen 51' loerty-me
'- ,r fff fj . DAY' .. .. ... . - -.- . .E 'xi .,- .- 4?..4e WL ..
Dennison . . .
Massillon . .
Dover . ..... .
Salem . ..,.. .
Uhrichsville . .
Akron West . .
Uhrichsville . .
Dover . ..... .
Dennison . . . . .
Cambridge . ..
....23 Reserves... 7
...,44 Reserves.... .....lZ
....23 Reserves.... .,...12
....40 Reserves... .....1U
....29 Reserves... 5
. . .... 19 Reserves .... ..... 1 3
....27 Reserves... 8
. ... .... 21 Reserves .... . . . . .10
....ll Reserves... .....l3
.,..2l Reserves... .....2O
....l6 Reservesn.. ,....l5
....ll Reserves... .....l5
e eeee eeee eel :,2?iL?Q?i .Lf Q! Q .ffvzl,ffgigf--mar,
o M BASEBALL GAMES-19 30
Port Wasluingtoxu .
Gnadenhutten . ..
Midvale . ....... .
St. 'Joseph fDove1'j
Canton . ........ .
Newcomerstown . .
St. Joseph QDoverj
Bridgeport . . . .
Canton . . . . .
....2 N. P.H
....7 N. PH
....2 N. P. H
.....1O N. P. H
....2 N. PH
The Delpbmn We E
TRACK-1 9 3 O
LAWRENCE TINKER WANDELL EVANS GEORGE PORTER
VERNE FOWLER IQOBERT HAMMOND
H. A. STOUGHTON ..................................... Coach
The Quakers lost their only dual meet to Millersburg and were also beaten
at Uhrichsville. The Little Big Ten meet at Salem was a big success, but the
competition was too tough for the Red and Black. N. P. H. S. also took part
in the sectional meet at Salem and in the district meet held at New Concord.
The five letter men are the last to receive "their wings" from the New
Philadelphia High School because track is being discontinued here.
- Nineteen Cfleerzyf-one
The fpelphjm .- M M. ...M-9+ +.+..++++.+..+.+f1.
N. P. H. S. RELEASES Fon 1930
"The Big Pond"-N. P. l-l. Fountain
"The Big House"-N. P. l-l. S,
"Keep Your Sunny Side Up"-Dorothy Landis
"The Cuclcoosf'-Bob Tucker and Dean Kuhn
One Heavenly lxllgllln-FClll'U2ll'y 20-Baslcetball Game N. P. H. S, 27, Dover 26
'The Life of the l'a1'ty"-Vivian Goulrler
"The Social Lion"-Mr. Bender
"Good News"-Spring Vacation
"Ladies in Love"-Jane Cale :incl -lnnice Holtz
"The Flesh and the Devil"MMr. Kaylor
"Born Reckless"-Charles Stahl
"River's End''--Commencement Day
"Men Prefer lllouCles"-Senior Boys
"Let Us lle Guyum-Peg Lea
"College l,.fJVCH?l.':Cl1lZ1 Reese
"The Mun I-lunler"-Any Senior High Girl
"Maybe lt's Love"MCharlie Gross
'4One Night At Susie's"-Miss Felton
"Lightnin' "-Red Evans
"The Blue Angell'-Mary Korns
just Imagine"-N. P. lfl. without "Semesters"
All Quiet on the Vlfestern Front"-M r. BZ1liC1',S Study Period
"The Man Vlfho Came Back"-Max Kislig i
'lTl1e Royal Family"--The Faculty
"The Song of the Fl:nne"-Helen Phipps
,f2,,, 4. .- . :"-' I . ., -FL' . . -,-, ,
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4. ,f.1-,gt-1-,,,3 - gf.,,, .11-f, ,, ..3+,..yr5, fr ,ffqal 1,--,55 wp- .J gf-L.,r--nj 9.4, .,, , ,:,1:.,,. ,g.'.,, ,f 4,-. 1 ,mf -L.-A , y. ..xl,.:g. 1.,g.,..-,if .415 L. ...N 4.
-flX-ma'-F'1,-11?s'-"'..fx.L-141.fWE.'5A 121-1923!-'3L'lf'ifff' -15' 2 -L":fx?:x"- 3-frlwl' -'N:.1'.L-ml. wL'-:::w,f-..1f','1 -"ff-,"' .352 iff f.4yf1vsLf'fg V-,153-'-'151'ffC'4z' ,Ev ':' ,'.' A-'
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fm izngzphm +e+++ + +- --e+++A-M
The .viwmzer day is rinsed, ilu' sim is sat:
WEP!! llzcy lzcrvc dom' their ojifirc, H1050 briglif lzvizrs,
The latest of 'whose lratin goes briglzlly out
In the red wcsff'
Drawing the curtain over the old world at the close of a summer day will
always seem to me to he one of the most heautiful pictures to he seen.
The great ball of tire slowly sinking over our hills, throwing out the most
gorgeous colorings to the whole sky! No artist could ever create the delicate
shadings and brilliant hues that nature so generously hestows upon us. Then
comes the last glimpse we have of our brilliant sun. A few faint stars appear,
peeking from the blue canopy. A sweet silence has fallen upon the earth. lt is
truly a time for meditation.
The minds of all the people seem to he at rest. Children lay aside their
playthings, mothers rest after a long and weary day, and fathers, too, seem to
forget their burdens. To all of them comes the peace and restfulness at the
close of day.
Venus, the beautiful moon goddess, slowly wends her way among the stars
as if glad that she too can shed her light U11 a world which is at rest. But only
for a brief time does twilight rule: then comes night with her cloak of forget-
CiiAiu.o'r'rr: Simian, 233.
It is true
That when one has encountered
The icy stare of a haughty senior,
VVhen one is only a junior
One feels as if one were only
But when one studies science
And lea1'ns the size of the universe,
And discovers that in reality
One is quite as much as :1 senior
One feels, I assure you
It is also true
That when one has received,
Only criticism for an act attempted
One feels that life is not worth whileg
In the whole world there is not one who is
One's friend, ,X
But when one receives praise
For a task attempted and completed,
Praise and kindness from a fellow man,
One feels that life is worth while
And that all the world is
- meteen CUJZVU-one
The elpbeem Q e e--s
F course, I know that 'fthey sity" that chewing gum is a disgusting habit
and is never practiced by the "best people", but just the same there are
many times when this great American habit helps a lot. lt is the best
thing' I know to relieve the feelings in an exciting football or basketball game.
lt has the same elfect in a critical situation as pacing the lloor, And, the solace
of chewing gum during a stiff examination!
However, 1 suppose that it isn't any fun for a teacher to stand in front of
a class and try to teach a lesson in time to the "perpetual" motion of the jaws
of her scholars. About one day of that and l would throw toleration to the winds
and "slam" a book at a half dozen of those jaws, tand lose my job for being
too temperamentalj. That is the reason that .l, agree with teachers that chewing
gum should be prohibited in the class room. To be sure, I have been guilty
of this offense more than once and had to take a little journey to the waste
basket at the request of the teacher and to the great amusement oi' the class.
Outside of school, however, gum chewing can't be stopped no matter how
hard one tries, for the American people will continue to snap their gum until
the end of time and the chewing gum manufacturers will keep on getting richer.
E.LlZAI5lE'l'Il Tnoinxs, '32,
THOUGHTS oe SPRING
'Tis good to know that spring is near,
Each morn, at dawn, the birds I hearg
As gentle zephrys stir the trees,
One almost hears the drone of bees.
King VVinter surely must be leaving,
And I, for one, shall not be grieving.
- Nineteen Thirty-one
The Delpbzam .,.,.a.+ Hn, ...eve
NOTICE AUCTION !
June 3 . . . .... . . ..... ..................... l :UO CJ'clock
SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL: STEPS
EDWIN M. KAYLOR ................................ .flnrlionvcr
Lis! of flrticlar to be Sold
l. "Bob" Tuckers' earse-to any one who wishes to buy them.
2. "Pegg" Youngen's walk-at reduced rate.
3. Miss Baker's Senior English classes extraordinary ability to "swipe" Ham-
4. Grace Roger's tendency to give over-time chapel speeches.
5. Georfe ohnston's "horse-lauoh"-at a SlI1SlllllT reduction.
. rf- S
6. The "Romig-Reimer" chemistry record of blowing' up apparatus.
7. Edwin Senhauser's "much-used" spats-selling at a loss.
8. Ann Cooke's "brilliant" Verffil translations-to be sold without rotit.
9. Mary .lane Schneider's brains-to the buyer: Please return said brains to
said person for Commencement night.
10. Mary Eieher's giggles-to any one so inclined.
11. Corinne Fisher's type-writer-commercial students' bids preferred.
12. "junk" on top of lockers-sold at half price.
13. Edward Stonebrook's-Ronald Coleman ways. Below cost!
14. .Toe "Paddock" Baxter's vivacity-great bargain!!
15. The Senior Class' well-illustrated and autographed text books. Antiques
of the notables.
l6. Rubber "Lab" aprons to be worn while operating the drinking fountains.
Must be sold.
17. Earl Mathias's football career-at regretful sale.
18. "Bill" Belknap's "nonchalent" air. To be sold wholesale.
19. M. F. enkin's movie maffazines to be used in "s are studv eriodsf'
s P . P
20. High School Building, damaged property.
To the nrst five people appearing on the scene of this auction we will
guarantee passing grades for the year of 1932.
Signed-The Senior Class of '3l.
.,.,..+ ,..., ,..,..,., .H jizeteen Thirty'-0126
The Delpbmn ..,....:..::.:::::e:::.:1-1-1.1:
UR FRENCH CLASS
Our French class is a funny place
Ignorance written on every face.
Some, of course, think they know it all,
But look so dumb when they are called.
Jimmy Edwards can't pronounce
Betty Scott just loves to bounce,
ln and out the room you know
For her pretty clothes to show.
Marjorie Qrr knows quite a hit
All Kenneth VVeaver does is sit,
Mildred Heck comes next it seems
Wlieli she answers, teacher beams.
Mary Jane Robb is smart as a whip
Hazel jenkins never opens her lips,
Ruth Mitchell is as quiet as a mouse
You'd never know she was in the house.
Johnny VVinters likes his gum
'lane Thomas is chuck full of fun.
Miss Beaber teaches so we should leari
This, we leave to Evelyn Sterns.
Bob Hixon is our quietest boy,
Always, our quietest girl is Joy,
Schweitzer, whom teacher never needs
To scold, as she does Mildred Reed.
Jane Marsh thinks in te1'ms of Dover,
Curtis Pollock is quite a rover.
Our class beauty is Vera Robb.
Lucille Keriakis has the latest bob.
Alice Shipley, our old-fashioned girl,
Always wears her hair in a curl.
Arline Laclrach, our basketball center,
Never returned the pencils we lent her
Betty Thomas is teacher's pet
She also plays a clarinet.
Leclra Miller, the biggest pest,
Never will let anyone rest.
We've tried to tell you of our class
We wonder if y0u'll let it pass
We hope you wonlt be angry much
For we clon't want to get in Dutch.
Two French Pupils,
L. M and L K
meteen Cldbzrzyf one
he Delpbmn A s
Weiidell Byrd: "W'hat makes you so strong. Ceciliv
Cecil: "I eat rock candy, brick ice cream, and marble cake."
Tradic Officer Stewart Cto Raymond Packer sitting in Riley's restaurantj:
"'Your car awaits without."
Raymond tbrightlyj: "INithout what?"
Stewart: "Without lights and here's your ticketfl
Max Kislig Qwriting themej: 'lHey, Omie, what do they call those tablets
the Gauls used to write on ?"
Paul Olmstead: 'Gaul stones."
Miss Alberson: Hlkfhat was the matter with Austria?"
Donald Laird: "Why there were too many sexes there."
Mrs. Dallas: "I cook and cook all day for you and what do l get for it?
Mr. Dallas: "You're lucky. I get indigestionf'
John Robb fin Shorthandj: "If'it would be Ill, what would it be ?"
Miss Barnhard: "If it's I3 it would he Ilef'
Gladys Youngen: "Doctor, do you think this anesthetic will make me sick 7'
Doctor: "No, I think not."
Gladys: "I-Iow long do you think it will be before I know anything?"
Doctor: "Don't you think that is asking a lot of an anesthetic?',
"It isn't because it's cheaper that so many people eat in cafeteriasg it is
more homelikeg you wait on yourself."
Mr. Findley: "Do you know what kind of leather makes the best shoes,
-I. K. ?"
I. K. Lawrence: "No, I donlt, but I know that banana skins make the best
Chuck: "Say, Bob, do you know how to make a peach cordial?"
Bob: "Sure send her a box of candy."
Kaylor: "VVhat are the three dimensions?"
Anne Gross: "Earth, air and water."
' jneteen 51' kitty-one
be Delplamn fi
Mr. Bender: "Deline the middle Ages."
Dean Kuhn: "They used to be 30 to 45 but now they're 50 to 70."
First Angel: "How did you get here?"
Second Ditto: "FILL"
Ann Cooke: l'Wl1at do you think of those girls who imitate men ?"
Cecil Byrd: "They're idiotsf'
Ann: "The imitation is perfect then, huh ?".
Frank Hurst: "ll think the driver in that car ahead of 'me must be one of
my Sophomore teachers."
Frazier: "VVhat makes you think so?',
Hurst: "VVell, she was so stuhhorn about letting me pass."
Mrs. Rolli: "Do you like moving pictures, Abie ?"
Ahie: "VVhy, sure, you know that." '
Mrs. Rolli: "VVell, then, maybe you'll help me get a half a dozen down out
of the atticf' 2 '
Miss Helmick: "What do we do to kill germs in milk?'l
Hazel Smith: l'Oh, they paralyze the germs." '
Stranger: "I represent a society for the prevention of profanity. I want
to take profanity entirely out of your life and-"
Dick F.: "Hey, Mother! here's a man who wants to buy our car."
Mr. Stahl: "Charles, my boy, your lessons are suffering' Do you need a
Charles: "Gee! thanks a lot, Dad, but l think a roadster will do."
Mr. Kaylor Cin American History classl : "VVhat effect did john Paul Jones'
fleet in the English channel have upon .the English ?"
Homer Rieker: "lt stopped'the hshingf'
Wlien Miss Beaber was abroad last summer, a guide took her to see Hamlet.
u certainly are behind the times here," remarked Miss Beaber. "l, saw this
play four years ago in Cleveland."
The English literature class was discussing Milton's "ll Penseroso," and
had come to the passage: t'And may at last my weary age Find out the peaceful
hermitage, The hairy gown and mossy cell."
Miss Baker: "Explain the hairy gown."
john Rohb: "VVhy, that must be like the coat Mr. Baker wears."
The Delpbeem M 'Hr'-" M t rotting
Mr. Findley: "Why did you quit working?"
Bob Hammond: "They did something that I didn't like very well."
Mr. Findley: "VVhat was that ?"
Bob: "They fired me."
June Romig: "So you were stopped by a sterner traffic cop than usual."
Anne Gross: "Yes, I had to smile at him three times before he dismissed
Mechanic: "Do you ever have a miss in your motor?"
Edwin Ka lor: A'VVell fes! That is about twice a week."
! 3 Y
Boots: t'Dad, you are a lucky man."
M1'. Rosenberry: "How is that ?"
Boots: "You vvon't have to buy me any school books this year."
Mr. Rosenberry: "VVhy ?"
Boots: "li am taking all of last year's work over."
Miss Stockwell Qln Macbeth Classl: "Explain the lineg "NVe have scotched
snake, not killed it."
Tony Barnish: "VVhy-I guess it means they made the snake drunk."
VV. Evans: "T think T shall go into the chicken raising business when I am
of school." ,
E. Mathias: "You would better try owlsg their hours would suit you betterf'
M. Malley QCleaning up after a picnic lunchj: "lsn't this an ideal place
a picnic lunch?"
D. Laird: 'ilt must beg ten million tlies can't he wrongf'
Lives of Seniors all remind us
We should strive to do our best,
And departing leave behind us
Note books that will help the rest.
e ee l nineteen Cfbmjy-efze
The Delpbivm 'eu Maru ""'c+c
CALENDAR I 9 3 O-3 I
2. Hurrah! Everyone is glad to get back to school.
3. Do you like to be in a crowd? Venture down to the book room, then.
11. Senior High Students are introduced to Coach Bauer today at Assembly.
12. Noise! Noise! Glee Club try-outs!
16. Seniors elect class officers. George Johnston makes a "landslide" for
17. !Delphian starts! Staff elected.
19. Football in the air! N. P. H. S. vs. Dennison tonight. First night game!
24. Junior Class organized. Guy Thompson again elected president.
25. A bit of tough luck! Toronto 18-N. P. H. S. 8.
30. Boys have special chapel today. "Hi-Y" speaker addressed them.
1. Three cheers! Half day oft today and tomorrow for the Fair.
2. More tough luck! East Liverpool 20-N. P. H. S. 0.
4. Marionnette show tonight. 1
9. junior class meeting: Delphian Staff members elected.
10. Oh, to be bright in history! Mr. Kaylor and some of the history stars left
for Springfield early this morning! But alas! Alas! Those cows!
11. Victory at last! We beat Wooster 12-6. The boys "sure have the stuff"
12. Columbus' birthday but no holiday for us.
15. Life's darkest moments! Report cards!
16. Alas! Alack! The Salem game!
27. Money! Money! Delphian stub sale!
31. Whole day off! What we need is more teachers' conventions.
4. First meeting of Latin Club.
5. What is the meaning of all these orators? lust try-outs for the debating
7. We are highly entertained by the movie "The Cheerleader."
10. Can it be true! N. P. H. S. is planning to have a school dance! Hurrah!
ll. Armistice Day! Chapel in the junior High Auditorium.
14. Girl Reserves hold annual recognition service. '
24. Representatives of Dana's Musical Tnstitute give enjoyable program in
26. Great excitement! Everybody set for Dover game. Big rally.
27. Game postponed on account of zero weather.
28. N. P. H. S. vs. Dover. Why mention the score?
The Delphian ae. A
2. VVe get out early because teachers have to go to a teachers' meeting.
5. junior High Faculty presents "Listen Officerf'
9. American history classes see the movie "Vincennes"
11. Delphian pictures are lieing taken.
17. Girl Reserves give annual Christmas party for the children. Ninety-nine
18. High School Chorus gives "The Messiah." Big success!
19. O happy day! Two 'whole weeks ot vacation ahead of us!
5. Gloom hangs over N. P. H. S! Back to work after two weeks of fun.
9. Not so good! Dover beat us 17-16.
13. N. P. H. S. is in mourning! Why? Exams start today.
14. Tears and sighs. More exams!
16. A gloom chaser. Second high school dance!
20. Something new! Our talented members put on a review. Great success.
21. To pass or not to pass! Report cards! Oh-!
2. Hiram College Boys' Glee Club entertains us. Those handsome men!
3. Fifty cents, please! Tickets for Senior class play.
11. Seniors are happy! Their rings came today.
13 Talent personified! Senior play. "The Quest," given tonight. Everyone
14. Wasliiiigtoii and Lincoln honored in lengthy chapel today.
18. Tenth year class meeting. Election of oihcers.
20. Revenge is sweet! VVe heat Dover 23-22.
22. Hard luck! VV'ashington's birthday is on Sunday.
1. Spring is in the air. First day of March.
2 Everybody excited over N. P. H. S.-Bridgeport game in the tournament.
3. Good news! We beat Bridgeport!
11 Assembly and rally. VVe get a taste of Sunny's minstrel.
12. Band Minstrel! Say! NVas it good? And how!
13 Fridav the 13th. Wzitcli your step! Half holiday to see the Red and Black
play Dover at the tournament.
27. A whole week's vacation ahead of us. Hot dog!
31. Sighs of relief from the Staff. NVhy? The Delphian goes to press today!
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N grateful appreciation of her faithful service, of
her active interest in organizing the Student
Council, and of the high aims which she has kept
before her students, we dedicate the junior High
Section of the Delphian to Miss Edith Milar.
- Nineteen Thirty-one
, Ai..i! 6
1, V .iw V -i
51' be Delpbeem
' IUNIOR HIGH STAFF 3
BARBARA VVRIGHT, '31 ........................,........ Editor
EMII.Y SALT, '32 ....... .......... f lssistant Editor
JOHN LAMNECIQ, '31 ........ ......... B'1wincs.v Manager
FRED LARIMORE, '32 ................. f1S.S'iS1'lllII Business Manager
MR. RUDY,'1XqISS VVINGER ..................... lfacrzzlly Advisers
MARY ALlKr'E EVERHARD, 31 ..................... Literary Editor
DONALD NIXON, '31 ............ . ............ ...flllzlerzc Edztor
JEAN VVRIGIIT, '33 ........ ..... 1 -elrt Editor
DAXfID.AIil3LTI'IL, ,31 ......... .... . fake Editor
ELIZABIQT1-I HOXXVELL, '33 .... ..... R eporfcr
Nineteen 51' 1921731-one
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JAY B. RUDY, ILS.
Ohio State Unizfersily
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JOHN L. BRICKELS DOROTHY Bxflm LEILIA E. Cuuzv XVILLIAM A. FISHEL
A, B, R. S. in Ed. A. B. A- B-
RHEA K. FLYNN FLORA G1-NTZ Rox' T. HANm-raY josxar-Hlxxa -TEN'rEs
B. S. in Ed. B. S. in Ed,
ERNEST LEEKA 4 CLARA XIANSFIELD FLQRENCE 'AICCLEA-XN EDiTH Mmm
B. S. in Ed. B. S. in Ed.
2' inefeefz 51' fairly-f-0126
The fllelphmn A A
AIILDRED MITCHELL Flmzm PFEIFFER 1'IELliN PINSENSCHAUM PEARSON' PUGH
B. S. 111 Ed. A. B., B. S. in E. B. S. in Ag.
ESTELLA Ronn Com E. Scnwfxn LIIJAN SHANLEY PAULINE SHUMAKER
A. B. A. B.
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9 A BBBAAA A
MARY L. WEBSTER I'IELEN L. WILSON ELIZABETH WINGER
B. S. in Ed. A. B. A. B. .
meteen 51' bmyf-one
T66 Bd bid "f"efifi'e+QfT?gf'iT"g5i'ef1-ife+?'g1g2a'?i'fi'f
At last the day has come,
That day when We should leave the grade school far behind
And board the ship of dreams called VVelty High.
Deep down in our hearts, however,
Although we woulcln't have confessed it,
Was a feeling almost unexplainable,
A kind of shaky feeling,
For who could tell what dangers lay ahead?
I-low strange it seems: the rooms, the halls, the teachersg
Before we are aware, old father time has ticked oft
Again the school bells are ringing,
This year we enter with steadier step,
We observe, with just a trace of smile,
- The dear little seventh graders.
This year is proving more glorious than the past,
All too soon another year is gone.
Once again our steps re-enter the clear old school,
This is the third and the last tirneg
Let's make it the best of all.
This year, too, not to be outdone by the others,
Is full of pleasures and fun,
And maybe a red mark or two.
the hrst happy year.
NOW, the question, who will go on to a victorious triumph,
Who will he left behind in the struggle?
,,,. . . .
the fatal moment has Come, an innocent slip ol: paper
Is thrust into our outstretched hand,
Now it's endeclg no, not quite.
Never can we really forget Vtfelty
Never the glorious times we've had,
Its spirit never shall die,
It will go on living forever
In your heart, and in mine.
-Mary Alice Everhard, '3l.
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The Delpbmn ..
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Davis, Ralph V
Everhard, Mary Alice
Nineteefz Th? ffl one
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Kuenzli, Mary Frances
March, Mary Jane
Rake, Mary Alice
Sniitl , Kathryn
Spring, Mary Louise
W elling, Raymond
Th- Nifzeteen 51' birfy-one
The Delphmn rrrrr-'r'
HIGH LIGHTS or NINTH YEAR HISTORY
September 2-School opened with 153 students enrolled.
October ZS-The play, "Ghosts That VValk On Halloween," was given in chapel
by ninth year pupils.
November 6-Parents of ninth year pupils were entertained at a party given at
the Junior High School. The program consisted of plays and reviews given
by the various ninth year sections.
February 27-The Ninth Year Chorus made its tirst appearance in chapel. Ninth
year students presented the play, "VVashington's First Defeat."
june 1-Graduation day for the junior High School! The address was given
by Dr. Otto Mees, President of Capital University, Columbus, Ohio.
MR. FISHEL AND Miss WINGEIQ ........................ Aa'z'i5vrs
IN . THE LIGHT-oF-MYTH
Pandora Clrlopel .......
Atalanta f'Strategyj ..
Orpheus CSongiy .....
Enclymion i1Drearnsfl . .,
Cupid and Psyche C'Rom
Clytie flaongingfj ......
Perseus QCouragel ....,
Pygmalion Qldealsj ....
Arachne tPridej .......
Atlas QGiantj .....
Three Fates ..
David Abbuhl and Eu ena fren
Mary Alice Everhard
Jupiter , . MF. Rudy
Pluto .... Warren XVatkins
Neptune , . Paul lfloernemann
Apollo . . . junior Fribley
Beowulf . . . Richard Rasche
Mercury . . John lckes
Nifzeteen Thing me
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EIGHTH YEAR CALENDAR
September 2-185 students entered the eighth year.
Qctober 24-Girls, Volley Ball Tournament. Section S-7 won.
November 14-Eighth year pupils entertained their parents at a party given in
the Junior High School. An operetta, "The Indian lz'rincess" was given.
I 7 7
December 5-Loys' Volley Ball Tournament. Section S-5 won.
December 19-Section 8-2 are given a party as a reward for winning tirst place
in the contest for the sale of Lecture Course tickets.
February l3-Eighth year pupils entertain in a chapel with the play, "XYho wins
the Cake ?'l
Miss Pifrziifificiz AND MR. HANDLEY. ..
N A M E
Elizabeth Ritter .....
Dale Ernest .........
Daniel Harris .......
Kathleen Young ....
Fred Larimore ......
Kathie . . .
Buddy . . .
Margaret Mackintosh Scotchie ....
Philip Smith ........
Fred Russell . ...... .
Marjorie Allison ....
Dale Corbett ........
Il eanette jenkins
VVilliarn Robb .......
Jack Davis .........
Ruth Bierie .........
Bruce Hardesty .....
Emily Salt .........
Fritz . . .
Marg . . .
Corbett . ..
Jenks . . .
Fat . ..
YEAR STATISTICS T
. . . Running things ..... .
...,Hobo president . .. . . .. .
...Studying ..... . ..
...Flirting ....... . ..
... .Vlfriting notes . . ..
...Talking ............ ...
....'l'alking on her lingers
XY1I.I. Buion E
.First woman president
....Gossiping with girls . .. .Ballet Dancer
.. . .Arguing ........... . . . .
. ...Riding a bicycle .......
. . .Talking at Camp Fire
.Second Zazu Pitts
.Lecturer on "Faults of
meetmn' ...... ....... . Tap dancer
. .. Making love ...... . ..
X1Vaving hair ....... .... D ay dreamer
... .Tormenting people . .. ..
Superintendent of an Old
Ladies' H ome
....Having dates .... .. .. .Old maid
Giggling ......... .....
. . . .Playing baseball ... . . ..
.. . . Talking to Buddy ......
A dizzy blonde
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SEVE TH YEAR
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The Delpbian 1- -M
SEVENTH YEAR CALENDAR
September 2-School began with 250 pupils enrolled in the seventh year.
October 31-No school. The teachers go to Cleveland for the convention.
November 10-Seventh year pupils make their bow in chapel in a play, 'Columbus
And His Voyage."
November 21-Parents of seventh year students were entertained by students
and teachers at a party held in the Junior High School. After Mr. Rudy's
welcoming address, the play, "Tom Piper And His Pig" was presented.
Miss MCLEAN AND MR. PUGH ......... . ............... ,-ldrfisers
This is station l.VV..l.H. broadcasting on a wave length of 1-9-3-3. Wle are
presenting our lirst great annual review.
The opening song, "Baby's Birthday Party," will be sung by our entire
chorus of 250 members. Next you will hear the celebrated tenor, james
McCartney, in a song dedicated to Miss Flora Gintz, "I Can't Do That Sum."
Our orchestra will now entertain you with two selections, "Examination
Blues," dedicated to the Faculty, and "A Stich in Time Saves Nine," dedicated
to Miss Cora Schwab.
Miss Florence McLean, noted animal trainer, will speak brielly on the
subject, "How To Train White Mice."
g At the request of many of our radio friends, the chorus will sing that good
old hymn, "Blest Be The Tie That Binds," in honor of Miss Helen Pinsenschaum.
Our youngest radio star, Rosemary fBabyj McGee, will sing "Moonlight on
the Hudson," at the request of Elmer Schear.
For our closing number, the entire ensemble will sing "Happy Days Are
This is station broadcasting on a wave length of 1-9-3-3 and
signing off until September, 1931. Until then, Goodbye, everybody.
RICHARD HARRIS, '33, '
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The Delpbzem ...,.F.F.a..n,r:r::'.:-::' ... :
JOHN BRICKIQLS ... ... Cum 11
DAVID ABHUHL ........... illanaq r
HENIQX' PRYSI . ..................... Assistant llanaqer
Robert l-Iorger, Captain
Nineteen Tlfzrzjf one
The fDelpbiem "-'-"ru-'-'+e++1'e+ + 'J' +iA"'e"'f
This was the lirst game i11 which most of the Junior High
boys played: nevertheless, they showed light.
WIELTY-O - LORTN ANDREVVS-13
Welty had plenty of Fight. Lucky breaks won the game for
Lorin Andrews. -
NV ELTY-2 L0 NGFELLOXW-13
The Junior High boys triecl hard to win. Their score came
in the last quarter.
VVITLTY-O LORIN ANDR15wsM25
VVelty was out of practice-enough said.
Football for 1930 was not wholly a success from a winning standpoint.
Nevertheless, a fair team was proclueecl with only four letter men back from the
precefling' year. The close of the season found several promising players for the
Senior High team of 1931. Bob Horger, aloe Palmer, Ralph Herron, and Paul
Hoernemann, all have shown promising ability for the coming year in the Senior
High. "Tony" Glass, Harold Stein, Harold Espenehiefl and Roland Gopp will
be back for the Junior High Football Team of 1931. There will be nollunior
High football captain for the 1931 season.
1'TERl3IiR'I' S'l'O1'GH'1'0N ..... 4 ...,........ .... C uarlz
Joe Zurcher XV alter Korns
Robert Maus .lohn Watsoii
1-L - Nineteen Cflzirzjf-one
l l I3 l
Longfellow . . . ...... 28
Edmond jones .. ..... 26
Lorin Andrews . . . ..... 41
Longfellow ..... .... 2 -l
Edmond Jones .... ..... 3 5
Lorin Andrews ................ 31
Nlfaynesburg ................... 18
Coach-John Briekels Manager-Frank Rawes
Patll Hoernemann, Captain
51' be Delphmn
-1 , .. , 1 ', .,, 7.7 . i C f 1
-X .. - 1 v -. , f 1, F , - ix HM X,
IUNIOR HIGH VOLLEY BALL CHAMPIONS
Margaret Korns, Captain Maxine Stringer
Marjorie Allison Dorothy Luikart
Lucille Beitzel .lean Shafer
Lillian Wise Vtfinifrecl Fickes , ,
Edith Pollock 1
The final game of the Ninth Year Volley Ball Tournament was played
between sections 9f6 and 9f7. It was a very close game with the 9f6's winning
by one point. Section SX7, who were Eighth Year Champions, played the final
game of the season with the 9X6 girls. It was an exciting ga-me with the 8f7's
emerging as Junior High Volley Ball Champions for 1930-1931.
The Uelpbeezn :.....v,z A
MEMBERS OF THE JUNIOR HlGH FACULTY
Cast of Characters
Sara-The Maid ................ . ..... .
Aprilla Broughton-A Bride ...........
John Broughton-A Lawyer ............
Demise Dapper-A Former4Client of john'
Henry Rogers-An Engineer .......... .
Pat Betts-A Policeman ...............
Virginia Pepper-A Schoolmate of john's.
Kate-Escaped, Known as "Lefty Lou"..
O'Hara-Ai Motorcycle Cop .... . ....... .
Foster-Lieutenant of Police ....
Sanders-Newly Wed ........
HARRY SCHENK ....................
lVI1LDR12D NIITCHELL, NIARY WEBSTEIQ ....
. . . ..... Rhea Flynn
. . . . .Helen Snider
. .... Vifilliam Fisliel
s ...... Josephine -Tentes
. ..... Howard Dallas
... . .Jay B. Rudy
. .... Lilian Shanley
. . , . .john Brickels
. . . . .Director
. . .Pr0111pter.v
- Nineteen Thirty-one
DORO'l'HY GETTER . . . .Chaz man
IQATHRYN ROLL1 .. . ......... Secntam
Miss lX'llLAR ..... ............. . ............. F aculfy Admsm
Nineteen Tbzrzjf one
51' he Dalplzifm
.K ' '
Miss S1-IUMAKER, Miss lVln.AR AND Miss SHANLEY ...... fldzfisws
Everhard, Mary Alice
Eckert, Helen Louise
Kuenzli, Mary Frances
Thomas, Leona May
Hollingsworth, Margaret Reiser, james
Lirgg, Margaret Jane
A - Ninefeefz Cflairzfjf-one
fm nephew +o!--H+--ee+ee+
f N '
luN1oR HIGH BAND STUDENTS
MR. SCHENK ......... .......................... ..... D 1 rector
Walker, Glenwood -
Nineteen Cflezrzy one
IUNIOR HIGH ORCHESTRA
MR. SCHENK ..
EUGENA FREW ..
. . . . . .Director
'iiiriiv 'l""l""O""l' 'I' 'l""Y"W""Y"'T""'Y""I"
DID You EVER
Say! D'you ever see two great big eyes
Lookin' at you so awful wise,
VVhen you didn' know your lesson,
An' the eyes kuowed you was guessin'?
Say! D'you ever see an awful frown
VVhen you'd been caught playing clown
NVhen you didn' know what on earth t'do,
An' was wishin' the lloor'd swall'r you through?
Say! D'you ever see a great Izig hand
Commandin' you t'rise an' stand,
hlus' after you'd been ter'hle had?
Say! lfyou ever see a teacher mad?
-Helen llorden, '3l.
Over the golden hills of the east.
Rose the sun in its glory, beaming,
Once again the world awoke from sleep,
It was morning, gleaming.
AVirginia Davy, '3l.
MY ToY VILLAGE
l look from my window in study hall,
The houses right near me seem very tall:
Those lar away like a toy village seein,
And this is the way l like to day dream.
l think it is fun my toy village to see,
And won't srmie one please come travel with me,
And see my little village of toys
VVhere dolls take the plaee of girls and lmoys?
Whe1'e houses of candy and ice cream are made,
And where the streams are of lemonade?
lt never rains. it never sno'ws:
The cold and harsh wind never blows.
All is lovely, all is line
ln that little- toy village ol' mine.
-Eloise Carlisle, 333.
on ,,.,...,u,..,,,.r.,,,,:.,,.,, ,,.... mefeen Cflamjf-one
An organ grinder came down the street
VVith a cute little monkey whose name was Peteg
As they came near the Junior lligh,
A boy's red sweater caught his eye.
As he scampered up the water spout,
All the boys began to shout.
Through the window in one big jump,
l-le hit the desk with an awful thump.
He almost jumped out of his monkey skin
Vtlhen the schoolbell rang for class to begin'
Then sitting up as a monkey might.
He listened to them all recite.
He went into Miss Culbjds room with a prance
As she was assigning the work in advanceg
Miss Culljiy went after him with a broom,
And managed to chase him out of the room.
He ran down the hall, breaking the rule
Clf he'd have been Caught, he'd have Stayed after school l.
Scampering and skipping from door to door.
He finally landed on the lower floor.
Ther chased him 'round and 'round the gym
Until out of breath they cornered him:
His owner came in and put on his collar:
He was a lot of fun, but a very poor scholar.
Monkeyshines are loads of fun,
But it's real work that gets things done.
-Richard Harris, '33,
NINTH YEAR FABLE.
One Spiring day in Marclz, a little Gray Hcrroli llew from the rllarslz of
Underwood to the Ellwood of Stoflardczle. Along the way he saw a ,Blind ilflillmj,
a king Fisher, a black Sniith, a Slot' Palmer from Himiplircfvillc, a Bail, a Slin-
makcr, and a S'Z,U'l7fIdt'7'II1GI'l Baker breaking the Fraiiiv of an .flustifz with a Rodd.
The Bird said, "Nixon, or your Faiif will be Eifcrl1ard."' He also saw a girl and
saw lllarshall Huiari' Gutter and lfVlIH?Cl' and Tucker in jail and lock her in with
the lflfriglzt Keyes.
-lwlif-0-Y-iavlwr -of-ofil""lfwo-' -of-r -ur
HIGH Cosr oe FLYING
Oh, I have bought a radio,
A little house and lot,
A fur coat and some furniture,
A roadster, and what not.
I'd love to buy an aeroplane,
And fly about the town,
Hut they have not been offered yet
For just ten dollars down.
--lane Wise, '32,
Miss VVebster: "XVho invented the radio?"
john Jenkins: "NNl1y, Paul Revere. He broadcast on one plug."
Exanziiuafimis WY' M-ight Pass
l. Wl'1e1i was the war of 1812?
2. Who wrote Seott's Ivfmlzoef'
3. What two countries took part in the Spanish American NVar?
4. In what season of the year did X!VZ1Sl'll1lgl1Oll spend the winter at Valley Forge?
5. Give a short description of the Swiss navy.
6. .ln round numbers what was the duration of the Hundred Years Vlfar?
7. ln short but telling statements, give your opinion of examinations.
Russell Marshall into coach at a football gamej: "VVhen are you going to
put me in, coach?"
Mr. Rriekels: "l'm saving you."
Russell fat the end of the gamej : "Wliat were you saving me for?"
Mr. Brieliels: "I was saving you for the big dance tonight."
Miss lVIansHeld Qin English classj : "ln what year was Shakespeare born P"
After the silence had become painful, she said: "Open your books. What
does it say there P"
Raymond Wellirigz "VVilliam Shakespeare, l564."
Miss Mantield: "VVhy didn't you remember that date?"
Raymond: "I thought it was his telephone number."
Mr. Rriekels: "How was the Grand Canyon formed?"
Tom Forbes: "A Seotehman dropped a penny in a groundhogs hole."
- Nineteen Tlairfjf-one
The Delpbian 3:
Ralph Davis tbeing arrestedj 3 "But oiiicer, l'n1 a student."
Officer: "Ignorance is no excuse."
Miss Milar: "Can anyone tell me why Missouri stands at the head of the
mule-raising industry ?,'
Bright Pupil: "Because it's a lot safer than the other end."
Miss Robb tin science classj : 'If you are traveling and you think the milk
supply isn't safe, what would you do, John F"
john Schneider: "I would take a cow along."
Mildred C.: "Can a person be punished for something that she hasn't done?"
Miss McLean: "Of course, not."
Mildred C.: "VVell, I havenit done my' English theme."
M1'. Handley Cmaking an explanation in classj: "The sun shines on the
moon and that gives us moonshinef'
Sunday School Teacher: "VVhat is the name of your favorite hymn ?"
Arlene Boyer: "Russell Stocksdalef'
Mother: "l hear you are always at the bottom of the class. Can't you get
another place ?"
johny Fisher: "No, all the others are taken."
Miss 'Wilsonz "Wl1at is meant by the Latin race?" s
Marion Groh: "VVhy, it's a race between a Latin pony and a teacher's goat."
Eddie Maurer: "Got my golf sock on toclayf'
Eighth Grader: 'KI-Iow's that?"
Eddie: "Eighteen holes."'
' i ' .- JR
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