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

 - Class of 1942

Page 1 of 110

 

New Philadelphia High School - Delphian Yearbook (New Philadelphia, OH) online yearbook collection, 1942 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 110 of the 1942 volume:

Z ' 4 PUBLIS SENIOR, NEW PHIL HIGH SCI-IOOLH NEW PHILADELPHIA OHIO X I I I I..I .... I ...I...I .... I...I....I .... I...I...I .... I...I...I .... I...I...I .... I...I...I .... I...I...I....I...I...I....I...I I I I I I I I I I I Qbefphian Staff ELEANOR LIMBACH HOWARD BRADLEY Editor-inChiff Business flfanager ALBERT AUER HELEN VVADDINGTON GLENN BEARER Sports Editor Literary Editor Cirrulntzon flfanagfr REA RITTER AIACQUELINE ELIZABETH FINDLEY HAROLD EVERETI' Asst. Sports Editor .IACQUETTE Jsst. Jr! Editor Plzotoyrajwh Idltor Hrt Editor JEANNE THOMAS VVILLIAIVI IVIOFFIT JULIA SINYDER Asst. Literary Editor flsst. Cirrulation fllanrzger Asst. Photograph Fdztor INIARGARET COLEMAN ALVIN MARSH Asst. Editor Asst. Business fllanagw gacuffy .Advisers Chairman of Advisers Clubs and Seniors -- Classes and Athletics Photography ..... Finance -.... ---,-----s------M1ss BAKER -Miss BARTON -- .... MR. PFEIFFER - Mlss BEARER IXIR. YVILLIAMS .I I I I.I .... I...I...I....I...I...I....I...I...I....I...I...I .... I...I...I....I...I...I...I...I....I...I....I...I...I....I lllllllillllllllll Ill llllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllllll IIlllllllllllllllllllllllllll lilllllllllllllll I I L L...L...L...J .... L...L .... L .... L ...L .... L ...L...L .... L ...L...L .... L ...L...L .... LIIILIIILIIIILIIILIIILIEL L...L...L...L .... Ln.L .... L ...L...L...l-.L...L .... L ...L...L...L...L...L...L...Lff..L...L...L...L .... L...L...L...L-.L...L...L...L...L...L...L L L L I lIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIIllfiflflflffflfIIII:JIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII! .... l oreword Assembled in this volume for you to have, to hold, and enjoy--not vve hope too costly to have, nor too unwieldy to hold, nor too light to enjoy--are certain infusions made by the pen and the camera. This book covers as the screen covers a story, the action and the back- ground of a high school life. We have shovvn you in pictures and in Words the outstanding and interesting events of the year. You have your favorite magazine and your favorite book. You knovv the best sellers, fic- tion and non-fiction. You also have your pet novelist, poet, or philosopher, but it is possi- ble that your stock of literature needs some revision and activation. If there is a gap to be filled--use this to fill it. C20 fi? it at v A l ACA . -1-:-:-1-:gc5:5:11Z:3:515:5.g-:-:5:::3:Z:5:5:5:1.1-:-z-:1:gxg:Z23:1:313:g:g2g-:-:-:-:::5:g:::1:3:3:::g.:.:-:-:g:5:1:g:3:::3:::55.52Sze.:-:-:515:5:3:3:5:1:5:3:g.g.:-:-:-:::5:g:::5:5:5:3:1.5.3. T is with unusual pride and enduring gratitude that the class of 1942 dedi- Cates this, its Annual, to Miss Felton, Whose devotion and unselhsh service to our high school has been unsur- passed. U IIllllfllflfflffflfllllllffflfffllffflfflfflffflflffflffflflllfflllm L.1.J ontenfs Producers Board of Education Directors . . . Faculty News Reel . Activities Parade of Sports . Athletics Extras . . Snaps Cast of Characters . . . Classes Prevues of Coming Attractions . . . . . . Class of '44 and '43 Stars . . Seniors l C30 C99 Jw .JL :iz315:25:3:5:3:515:35:5:5:5:5:5:5:3:3:3:1:5:5:3:5:3:3:5:7:?:1:Zf2212:5:3:7:3:3:2:7:f: 1:55:3:5:Q:EzQ:Q:I:5:5:5:5:3:35:5:1:5:5rf:5:3:1:I:IgIg!gigIgIg:g:g:3:3:5:::::::3:f:f:' .'.-PZ'If-I'I'I'Z-Z'I'Z'PPI'I'f'I'Z'I'f'f'I'I'I-Z ' V Q PRODUCERS AND DIRECTCJ ES I I I I I .... I...I...I .... I...I...I .... I ...I...I .... I ...I...I .... I...I...I .... I ...I...I...I .... I .... I ...I .... I .... I...I....I...I...I....I...I....I....I...I...I I I 96. C6cl7'7'0ff, SUPERINTENDENT B. S. in Ed.HM. A. 18.11 THELIWA E. BUSBY Sccretzlry to the Superintendent 'llllllllllllilllilllllllllllllll lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll llllllllll I I I I...I...I .... I...I...I .... I...I...I .... I...I .... I ...I...I .... I .... I ...I .... I .... I ...I .... I ...I...I...I .... I...I....I...I...I....I...I...I....I.I I I I I DIARY JANE GRAFF Secretary to the Principal ig. ygudy, PRINCIPAL B. S. in Ed.-M. A. 19,1 ADMINISTRATION I"I I T I I KIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJIIIIIIIIIIIIfIIffflflfflffflfffflffflIIIIflffflffflffflffflffIIIIIIIIII I I I I I Left to right-lNIr. -I. R. Lukens, Mr. R. F. Tucker, Mr. W. R. Ritter, lXfIr. A. O. Stonebrook, NIL W. V. liucbanan cschoof 2590Cl74d Qfficers President .... .............. W . R. RITTER Vice President - ..... A. O. STONEBROOK Clerk'-Trmszuer -- ...... R. F. TUCKER Cfzommiitees I Education Finance Buildings and Grounds J. R. Lukens A. U. Stonebrook VV. V. Buchanan A. O. Stonebrook R. F. Tucker J. R. Lukens Physical Education and Athletics R. F. Tucker YV. V. Buchanan I IO., ADMINIS I I IIfiffflffflffffiffflfffIfflffflffIIIIIffiffflfffIII1IfIflfffflffflffflfffflffIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIIIIIIII I I I I I I I I R' S. SMITH B. C. HOLLINGSVVORTH 45'.9'iJ'l'lII1If Sllpl'7'iIIl'l'7l!ll'Ilf of L' B' LUR1 IS Sflmofx in Chcryr of Cm'tUd"""" Bzzilrliflgs, jl'IIIil1f!'l1!llIl'6, and Ofwrrltifm F. B. FUERST H. B. STURIW Jttr'11flf111f1' Offifrr CIlA'fflllfIlII TRATION ADMINISTRATION I I. I I I I I I I I I I...I...I...I .... I ...I...I .... I .... I ...I...I...I .... I...I....I...I...I....I I I I I I I I MAE BAKER BEULAH M. BARTON A. B.g RIA. A.B.g lVI.A. Otterbein College Western College Columbia University Columbia University English 12 English I0 RUSSELL A. BENDER A. B.g B.S. in Ed.g M.A. Wooster College FLORENCE BEARER Kent State College Ph. B. Ohio State University Wooster College Public Speaking Ohio State University World History Business English Sociology SUE E. FELTON PAUL V. BLISS Ph. B. A. B.g B.M.E. College of Wooster Hiram College Boettingerstudienhaus Northwestern University Berlin Band German Orchestra Plane Geometry ADMINISTRATIGN I I I I 1 I I T I..L..I...J .... l...I...I...I...1...J .... I...1 .... L ...I...l .... L ...I...I....L...l...l....L I l..I I 1 f I I I l I HELEN FISHER A.B. Wittenberg College Ohio State University Columbia University Home Economics LEILA HELMICK A. B. Wittenberg College Chemistry Physics HUGH M. HOWEY B. S.g lXI.of Ed. University of Pittsburgh Wooster College lklathematics Social Studies EVELYN D. FONDELL B. S. K University of Minnesota Typing H Shorthand I and II PAUL HOERNEMAN A. B. Heidelberg College Director of Physical Ed. Basketball Coach CHARLES KNISELY A. B.g M. A. University of Cincinnati s R, sa- ts, ADMINISTRATION I .I I I I I I I I I.I I...I...I...I....I...I...I....I...I...I .... I ...I...I...I .... I I I I I I I I I I I GLENN JORDAN B. S. in Ed. Kent State University Ohio State University Industrial Arts FRANCES MYER B.E.g B. A.g M. A. Newberry College University of Pittsburgh University of Colorado Business Arithmetic Plane Geometry PAUL PFEIFFER B. A. Wooster College American Government Commercial Law English l 1 ROY LADRACH A. B. I Akron University Typing I RANDALL NEAR B. S. M. Capital University Ohio State University Vocal Music DELBERT E. PHILLIPS B. S. in Ed. Ohio University Typing I Bookkeeping I ADMINISTRATION I I I I I I I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIffflffflfffflffflfffIfIIIIfIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I I I I I I I I I I. STANLEY PLUMMER B. S. in Ed. Wittenberg College B. S. in Agr. Airlerican History Statli University Football Coach Industrial Arts PEARSON PUGH STELLA RUTLEDGE HAZEL RENNELS A. B. B, S, in Ed, Ohio Wesleyan University Kent University Latin Home Economics English 10 LOIS SHAW 13, 5, M, PAULINE SHUMAKER Cincinnati Conservatory A- B-5 M' A' Of MUSIC Ohio Wesleyan University University of Cincinnati Columbia University Vocal Music English 11 flffflffflffiflfffl .... L .I...I...I....I...I...I....I...I...I....I .... I ...I...I....I...I...I .... I ...I...I....I...I..I I I I I I I I I DEO G. STEFFEN B. S. in Ed.g M. A. Bliss College Cincinnati University Kent State University Bookkeeping II Typing I Business Organization Salesmanship Faculty lwanagzer HERBERT STOUGHTON B. S. Otterbein College Ohio State University Biology Senior Science CARL E. WILLIAMS A. B.g RI. A. Ohio University Ohio State University Harvard University American History MARGARET STEINER B. S. in Ed. Columbia University Denison University Northwestern University Ohio University Typing I Shorthand I BERNICE WICKS A. B. Hiram College Westerii Reserve University French Spanish English ll JEAN VVRIGHT B. S. in Ed. Ohio University University of Colorado Art Ci... i N ENS REEL X .... L ...L...L .... L...L...L .... L...L...L .... L ...L...L .... L...L...L .... L ...L...L .... L ...L .... L Band Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Mr. Bliss, Eileen Green, l.ois Browning, Mary Renneker, Dorothy Kneubuehl, Glenn Beabcr, Richard Stew- art, Donna Beans, Don Rutledge, VVilliam Moffit, Robert W'inters, Mary McCullough, Robert Seibert, Rob- ert Morrison, Gordon Singhaus. Robert Baker, Jack VVages, Mary Gopp, Elizabeth Miller, Iris Ryan, Doris XN'ages, Forrest Miller, Treva Graff, Thelma Stevens, Lcatha Stillwell, Maryan Fatig, Jeanne Collins, Richard Soulsby. Robert Ryan, Robert Spring, Robert Vkladdington, Helen Phillips, Thelma Bitticker, Janet Hanson, Harold Thomas, Dale Slough, Fred Rickctls, Jean Fowler, Gladys VVilliams, Catherine Blackburn, Richard Geib, Delbert Perkins, Dale Ranft, James Robb, Jeanne Brown, Gerry Hassin, Margaret Meissner, Martha Mc- Neely, Margaret Morgan, Regina McGill, NVillian1 Hanson, Edward Ohliger, Earl Fisher, Robert Rieker. Kenneth Smith, VVilford Funk, Mabel Reip, Marian NValters, Dorothy Thomas, Jeanne Thomas, Sue Ray, George Grubb, Bonnie Bailey, Joe Sullivan, Mary Jane Bair, Betty Halter, Coraline Kaylor, Richard Lindsay. Carl Hollingsworth, Robert Bonnell, James Fishel, Reno Menapace, John Meissner, Donald Zinnnerman, Jerry Schwab, Eleanor Limbaeh, Victor Jenkins, Jerry Wfinters, Carl Geib, Robert Sloe, Charles Porter- tield, Mary Buchanan. Donald Allensworth, Earl Kaylor, Lewis Byers, Junior Byers, Robert Black, Kaye Kislig, Thomas VVhit- man, Hartley Harrison, Robert Rohney. Not in picture- -Allan Broadhurst, Joan McCarty, Dorothy Sever, Lois Vtfalton, Kenneth XVinters. "l"'i'18' I .l T l I l IIIIIIIIIifffliflfffflffflfIjfffflffflffflffflffflffflfffflffflffflffflfflflfjflffflffffill 0501+ uard and Qprum ,dnajors HHS llffl Row 1-Robert Black, Kaye Kislig, Lewis Byers, Thomas VVhitman, Hartley Harrison Row 2-Earl Kaylor, Donald Allensworth, Junior Byers. CN. .Aids the Wed 6614055 In keeping with the spirit of unity, which war has effected throughout the nation, school music organizations decided to give up participation in the Eastern District Contest this year. Previous years have found the band, chorus, and orchestra repre- sented there. The necessary expenses for the trip have been defrayed by local business men and the members of each musical organization. Music had been purchased, rehearsals scheduled, and practicing begun before the na- tional emergency brought forth the decision to stay at home. Again in the spirit of unity, school officials and music directors worked out a plan. On March 24th in the Junior High School Auditorium, the Senior High School Band, Chorus, and Orchestra presented a concert for the benefit of the American Red Cross. It was a disappointment to the music students not to make the usual out of town trip and have among other things, one day of 'fhot-hog stuffing." But what a satisfaction to be giving and helping others to give of their talentsl Each member of the student body had part in making the necessary arrangements. The art department made post- ers and helped to decorate the stage. Students Wrote and delivered addresses before professional and business organizations in order to place the plan before the public. Stu- dents sold tickets and distributed hand bills which were printed by the industrial Arts department. The Red Cross sent part of the proceeds direct to the war front. A portion of the pro- ceeds Was used to buy supplies which our students turned into necessary war materials. We think the band, chorus, and orchestra should be given three cheers for making it possible for so many people to help with and receive help from this concert. They have truly followed the slogan: "lWusic for bloralef' lIIIIIIIIIIIIfflflflfffflfIEIIIEIIIIIIIEIIIEIIfIIIIIIIIIIflfllfflfflllfIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII VJ I 1 I Urch esfrcl Row Row Row Row Not Tzov 1... Keith Ables, Gaynor Fitzpatrick, Lillian Edwards, Nancy Sever, Virginia Fagley, Shirley Mitchell, Janice Hiller, Colleen Williams, Floyd Stine, Charlotte Eckert. 2-Eileen Green, Glenn Beaber, Kenneth Smith, Gypsie Lee Billups, Jeane Utterback, Jean Kappeler, Jeanne Fritche, Marjorie Jackson. -Regina lNIcGill, lllartha hIcNeely, Dale Slough, llflargaret lflorgan, Don- ald Zimmerman, John hfleissner, Jeanne Thomas, lliabel Reip, Carl Geib. -hlary Buchanan, lllary lUcCullong1h, Gordon Singhaus, Gladys VVilliams, pi Jean Fowler, Jeanne Collins, Treva Graff, Thelma Stevens? Forrest hliller, hir. Bliss, Robert Bonnell. cture-Bobby Edwards, Eleanor hlarsh, Charles Porterfield, Robert Spring. i-l, IffflfffflIffI.fflffIIifffIffIlfffIIfIIIflfffflffflfllfffiffflIIflffIIffflffflfffflffflffflffffifffifljlflffflffffN i ll Q i Cghimes 0 Cnormancly Row 1-lVilliam Moffit, Thelma Jeanne Walton, Lois Kinsey, Rea, Ritter, James Dfvdisman, Rudolph Parris. Row 2---Evelyn Deitrick, Kathryn Marsh, Shirley Harris, Joy Bowers, Miriam Weluster, June Casebeer, Dorothee Finney, Dorothy McCullough, Sara Ulrich, Ann Kirk, Elizabeth Findley, Bonnie Calhoun, Gloria Sher- rets, Wilma Reed, lois Johnson. Row 3-Howard Thomason, Earl Kaylor, John Mathias, Glenn Bigler, Dennis Rudy, Dale Dunn, Williaiii VVatkins, Dewey Brannon, Maurice Reynolds, Junior Byers, Kaye Kislig, James Reiser. Kirkwood Glauser, Jack Jones. IIYEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII This outstanding musical story centers around the village of Corneville,Normandy.The annual coun- ty fair is in progress, and so is the usual gossip, which centers around Serpolette, the village cut-up. In the meantime, Gaspard, an old miser, wishes to marry his niece, Germaine, to the Magistrate of the district, the Bailli. However, Germaine is not pleased with this plan since she has vowed she will wed no one except the young sailor, Grenicheux, who pretended that he once saved her from drowning. Suddenly Henri, Count de Corneville, .who has been in exile since childhood, owing to civil war, re- turns to his birthplace. This is an old castle which is Wierdly haunted, and whose bells are to ring when the rightful master returns. There is much pomp over this Count, and Germaine, along with Grenicheux and Serepolette, engages herself as his servant so that she can escape the power of old Gaspard. lyleanwhile Henri explores the castle and finds that the ghostly apparitions were caused by Gaspard, who had concealed his hoarded treasures there. This discovery drives Gaspard crazy, especially when he hears the bells of the castle ring out for the firrst time since the flight of Marquis de Lucenay, a friend of Henri's father. Through an old document left by the Marquis at the time of his flight, it is learned that he has con- fided his daughter to Gaspard's care. Serpolette claims to be that child, but it turns out that Germaine, is the real heiress, the true Marchioness, and Henri not Grenicheux, is the one who saved her from drowning. The story closes with the engagement of Henri and Germaine. u l21'T"T' .... F ...W .... Y ...W .... I ...TWT..T...,...T...,...,...1 .... I ...,..., .... I Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Not Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Not R gperiod C6l'l07'lflS MR. NEAR, DlRliC'1'0R l-Mr. Near, Gloria Charles, eBtty Dessecker, Ethel Carpenter, Gloria Pearch, Florence Barnes, Betty Tate, Marjorie Geltz, Sarah Sweasey, Carmela Altier, M try Belle Thomas, Gypsie I ee Billups. 2-Gloria Sherrets, Gene Barker, Wlilina Reed, Lois jolnson, Ruth Kefler, Ruth Sweasey, Dorothy Arend, june Casebeer, Eileen linard, Anna Mae Zinger ', Edna Gibson. 3gVera jean Perry, Norma Ulrich, jean France. Thelma jean Wlalton, Ruth Couts, Shirley Robinson, Ruth Graft, Martha XVolfe, Florence Walton, Martha .-Xngel, Marjorie jackson. 4-jeane Utterback, Emma Ellwood, Helen Rieele, jsan Fri che, Nancy Sexer, Betty Dudley. 5-XYiln1a XVlzite, Sue Ray, Mary Buchanan, jane Patrick, Rea Ritter, William Moftit, Kirkwood Glauser, Hen- ry Patterson, Delbert Perkins. 6fMary lou Sturm, jane Gintz, Phyllis Shuler, Kathryn Marsh, Mary Dessecker, Sara Graff, june Jacquette, Patricia Newell, Iris Ryan. 7-jack Young, Glen Bigler, Howard Thomason, Howard Bradley, james Dadisman, Williztxn Watkins, Rudolph in Parris, Donald Frederick, jack jones, jason Stephan. picture-junior Byers, Elneda Gibson, David Maurer, Barjorie Reese, Dale Slough, Marjorie Snyder, Evelyn Turney. MISS SHAXV, Driuzcron I-Sarah Ulrich, XVilma Davis, Dorothy Ann McCullough, Polly Orr, Ruth XValters, Evelise Starinieri, Betty Meese, Betty Carpenter, Norma jean Sherer, XYiIma Renneckar, Mary Nicola. 2-Maxine Swinehart, Eleanor Marsh, jo Ann Swift, Alice Paloncy. Evelyn Swihart, Gcarline Clark, Evelyn Deitrick, Connie Mclntosh, joy Bowers, Clementine Starinieri. 3--Maxine Wlest, Thelma Bucher, Bonnie Calhoun, Marjorie jones, Ruth Knapp, Helen Vlfaddington, Doro- thee Finney, Shirley Harris, Miriam VVebster, Esther Reed, Mary Garner. 4--Miss Shaw, Mary Fischio, Edna Pollock, Elizabeth Findley, Elizabeth Browning, Doris Larkin, Angeline France, Catherine VVrigl1t, joan Cree. 5-Margaret Smith, josephine Castignola, Ann Kirk, Martha VValters, Dora Mclntyrc, Lois Kinsey, Elnora Lorenz, Geraldine XVinters, Marjorie Edie, 6--Jim Reiser, Edward Maybaugh, Dewey Brannon, Kaye Kislig, john Hammond, Earl Kaylor, Betty Sim- 7 in mons, Mary Groh. -Paul Freese, Maurice Reynolds, Melville Xolt, Daniel Stafford, Harry Newell, john Mathias, Vernon Inter- mill, Dale Dunn, Dennis Rudy. picture-Robert Black, Maxine Briggs, Bob Gwinner, Dorothy Mason, Harold Maurer, Betty McLean, XVilma Thurman, jack Ryan. T?2Z I I IfffffiffffffffffffffffiflififfflfffIIIlffflffIflffflffflfffflfiflIIIfIIiffflffflfffIIIIIIIIIJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIffflffffN T LU Q L ance and Ellenor Stafford, Coraline Kaylor, Richard lindsay, Marilyn Moffit, Carl Geib, VVilliam Moffit, Richard Soulsby, Robert Reiker, Robert Morrison, Margaret Morgan, Gordon Singhaus. Not in picture--Richard Geib. fffflfffflffIIIIIIIIIIIIII This orchestra was organized last summer just after vacation started. The members were picked from the students of both the junior and senior high schools. The aim of this organization is to provide the high school with good dancing music. The band as a unit is building up each individual player so that he will have more experience and knowledge to help him be a better member of the high school band. This organization may also be a stepping stone to larger organizations when school days are over. The orchestra is directed by Bill lyioiilit, a talented trombonist. The backbone of any musical organization is the rhythm section. Carl Geib, the drummer, and Ellenor Stafford, at the piano, handle their assignments perfectly. The trumpet section, com- posed of Robert Reiker, Margaret Morgan, and Richard Geib, may Well be proud of themselves for their very able work. The trombone section, composed of Richard Soulsby and Robert lVIorrison, shows marked musical ability. The sax section, com- posed of Richard Lindsay and Coraline Kaylor on altos and lblarilyn lldodit on a tenor, may be called the best in a high school in this section of the state. The fine spirit of cooperation that exists among the members adds much to the success of this organization. ?T'23 I I N l lIIIIIIfifIffflffIIIIIIIIIfifIfflIflfffifffflfIIIIfIEIIEIIIIIIIIfflffflfflflflffflfIIIIIIIIIII I T Row Row Row Row Sfclfin Cgfub l-Alvin Marsh, Robert Foster, Miss Rutledge, Jennet Morgan, Gaynor Fitz- patrick, Ernest Clausing, Carl Waddington. 2-Arthur Cicconetti, Jacqueline Jacquette, Helen Waddington, Elizabeth Find- ley, Eleanor lllarsh, lVlary Frances lVlyer, Miriam VVebster. 3-Joe Smith, lklelville Nolt, lblaryan Fatig, Bonnie Calhoun, lblargaret Cole- l'1'12lI1. -Gordon Singhaus, Harry Newell, Jane Eckert, Robert Skelly, Charles Porterfield, Daniel Stafford. Row 5-Hartley Harrison, Brenton Kirk, Robert Spring. ZCBVS O ' ROBERT FOSTER .... ....... P resident GAYNOR FITZPATRICK --- ..... Secretary ERNEST CLAUSING ..........-. Vice President JENNET MORGAN ................ Treasurer L,-5 Z4 unior Cgfassicaf jeague Row l-Aloe Smith, Mary Frances lVlyer, Hartley Harrison, Jacqueline Jacquette, Arthur Cicconetti, Jennet lVIorgan,, Gaynor Fitzpatrick, Charlotte Eckert. Row 2-Charles Porterfield, Helen VVaddington, Ernest Clausing, Elizabeth Find- ley, Brenton Kirk, llliss Rutledge, Alvin Klarsh, llaryan Fatig, Gordon Singhaus. Row 3-Daniel Stafford, Jeanne Collins, Carl VVaddington, Bonnie Calhoun, Robert Spring, lkliriain VVebster, Harry Newell, lllargaret Coleman, lllelville Nolt. ....i.-T...r...,...,...T...,...T..T...T...T...,.:.I.:.,:...,.:.I...,....i.:.I.:.J.:.T...,...T..r...1:.T.l.-I...T...N E LU S L -IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I II IIIII I IIIIIIII I I I I I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIII I III IIIIIIII Row 1--Helen Kuhn, Wilma Davis. Row 5--Elleanor Stafford, .Dorothee Finney, Sally Row 2--Polly Orr, Ruth Knapp, Gypsie Lee Billups. Whlmallf .lo Am' Swift, M155 Wlfksw BCVCYIY Row 3--An eline France Jo Bowers Mccormell' ,g 7 y ' Row 6--Allen Broadhurst, Howard Bradley. Row 4--Elizabeth Patterson, Dorothy McCullough. Not in Picture, Dale Slough. Y Gffzcers BEVERLY MCCONN ELL ............. President XVILMA DAVIS ..............., Vice President jo ANN SWIFT ....,.............. Treasurer GYPSIE LEE BILLIIPS .............. Secretary A4158 WICKS ...................... Adviser 87 1116171 Ll Row 1-Marjorie Jones, Eleanor limlrach, Lois Boltz, Annabelle Smith, l.ois Gena, Dorothy Sever, Helen Blankenhorn. Row 2iMiss Felton, Bob Singerman, Fritz Kislig, Mabel Reip, Martha Kaiser, Norma Pfister, Elizabeth Browning, Rudolph Farris, Row 3--john Schneider, ,loc Smith, Eileen Kopp, joy Stephan, John Hammond, Tom Thomas, VValter Fagley. Row 4fAlbert Au-er, Robert Gwinncr. X'Villiam Nlfaltz, John Meissner, Howard Bradley, Carl Geib, Hartley Harrison, Dale Bichsel. Not in picture-Robert Black. I ffzcers DALE BICHSEL ............. ...... P resident JOE SMITH ............. .,.,. V ire President KIARJORIE JONES ....... . ......... Treasurer HELEN BLANKENHORN ..,,,-,.,,-,- Sem-eta,-y Mrss XVICKS ,,......... ........... A dwiser "l'l 25II ll lIfflIfEfflfIfIfflfffliflffflffflflfflffflffflffffllfllfIfIIflIIIIIIfflffflfffIIIfffIffIlfffIffflffIfl I I ocafionaf 6651119 Row l-Paul Finton, Don Garber, Junior Fagley, Glenn Beaber, Kenneth Smith, John Bender, Earl Kaylor. Row 2-Jack Schneider, Fritz Kislig, Harold Everett, Robert Bigler, Victor Jen- kins, VVillia1n VVinters, Mr. Jordan. Row 3-Robert Ault, Harland Harbaugh, Elmer Bates, Jack Jones. Row 4-Harold lwaurer, lVIiehael Franz, VVilliam Neff, Robert lVIiller. Row 5-Lewis Byers, Clidord Carothers, Dick Stewart. Not in picture-Robert Baker, Sonny Fisher, Robert Ripple, Robert Russell, Jack VVages. Qfficers LEWIS BYERS -- ........ Presdenz KENNETH SMITH -- .... Sfrretary- Treasurer SUNNY FISHER ,.............. Vive President MR. JORDAN e..................... Adviser Qebaie agquacl Row 1--Vvlllllil Davis, Affirmative, lliaxine Swinehart, Alliirmativeg Rose Carlisle, Negative, Betty Rapport, Negative. Row 2-Herman Bergman, Affirmative, Thoinas VVhitnIan, Aflirmativeg Alan Had- ley, Negative, lVIr. Bender. The question used this year was: "Resolved, That as a permanent policy every able- bodied male citizen should have one year of full-time military training before attain- ing the present draft agefl "VT'26 I I l.J .... l...1...J .... L...l...J .... l...l...J .... l...I...! .... l...l...l .... L...I...l .... l...I...l...K..I....I....l...1...l... onor Cgfub Row Row Row Row Row Ii 2- 3 4 5 Delbert Perkins, Kirkwood Glauser, Arthur Cicconetti, Tom Orr, Charles Portertield, Dick Lindsay, Paul Edwards, Vernon lntermill, Dennis Rudy. Marjorie Jackson, Regina lWcGill, Eleanor Limbach, Wilma Davis, Irene Zion, Gloria Sherrets, Gene Barker, Alice Parker, Ellenor Stafford, Ayleen Paloncy, lrene VVells, VVilma Renneckar, Phyllis Shuler. Jeanne Fritche, Barbara Price, Helen VVaddington, Sally VVhitnall, Dor- othy Ann lVIcCullough, Polly Orr, Elizabeth Browning, Julia Snyder, Elizabeth Findley, Bonnie Calhoun, Jean VVillis, Betty Rapport, ,lane Patrick. , Nancy Sever, Annabelle Smith, Lois Browning, lklary Jane Bair, Dorothy Kneubuehl, Joe Smith, Gaynor Fitzpatrick, Jack Schneider, Paul Freese, Herman Bergman. -Virginia Fagley, Jeanne Thomas, Dorothy Sopinski, James Robb, Ernest Clausing, John Ryszka, Neal Burke, Robert Foster, John Harstine, Martha Angel, Sara Grail, hir. Williams. Not in picture-Robert Black, Joy Bowers, Jeanne France, Carl Geib, George Grubb. NWS Hill I Coffzcers ELEANOR LIMBACII ............... President ELIZABETH FINDLEY --- ...... Vice President MR. WILLIAMS, Mrss HELNIICK, GLORIA SHERRETS -U ,... Secretary lVIIss FELTON ............. .... A dfvisers 27-11- ll lIIIIIfffliffflffflffllfffflffflfflfflffflffilffffllfllllllffflillllffflfffflffflfffilfflfllflflffI T J I Vi Ommerciaf 560119 Row Row Row Row Row 1 2.- 3... Eve'yn Schupbach, Anna lllae Best, Rose Carlisle, Gloria Schrader, Evelise Starinieri, Connie llflclntosh, lllaxine Swinehart, Josephine Castignola, llflary Jane Knisely. Anna Scardino, VVilma Davis, Thelma ,lean VValton, Betty Diehl, Alice Parker, Ethel Carpenter, Lois Stansbury, Ruth Shores, VVilma Reed, Betty llfletzger, Betty Dessecker. lX'Ir. Steffen, lXIary Groh, lllargie VVilkinson, Dorothy Sopinslci, lwartha VValters, Dora lwclntyre, Virginia lweechan, Lois Johnson, Helen Leggett, Janice VVassem, lwarjorie VVest,, Sara Bell, Dorothy Mason, Pauline Polka. 4-Berdella Fisher, Betty Aubihl, Faye llledley, Norma Jean Sherer, Eleanor 51 Valentine, Shirley Robinson, Julia Snyder, Elizabeth Sopinski, Betty VVil- kinson, VVilma Brown, lllartha VVolfe, Geraldine VVinters. Robert Baker, Betty Simmons, VVillis lxfIZlllI'CI', Robert Bigler, Dorothy lllartin, Mary Gopp, Ruth Grail, Aileen Britt, Jean Willis, Margaret Smith Not in picture-Viola Allfolter, Elmer Bates, lwargie Boch, Richard Brann, Margie Crites, Evelyn Deitrick, Dorothee Finney, lliargaret Gibbs, Eileen Linard, Alice Lintz, Rose Lorenzoni, Edna Martin, Betty Meese, Eileen Meiser, Beverly lVlcConnell, lllildred Miller, Irene lWichelli, Margie Reese, Eva lwae Schneider, Delene Steffey, Leatha Stillwell, lVIary Strimbu Ufficers ALICIE PARKER .................... President CONNIE MCINTOSH --.. ...... Vice President ELINIER BATES ....... ...... T reasurer BETTY SIMMONS -- ..... Secretary MR. STEFFEN -- - fldvzser 'FTZB ...W .... ...W .... W... .... Y ...W .... Y .........-.......... .... W... .... ...............W........... ti r H Qirf ydeserve Cgalainei Row l-Elizaln-th Fimlley, Dorothy Aim lXlcCullough. Elizabeth Browning, Jeanne Thomas, Miss Rtitlcflgu. Row 2-l'olly Orr, llclcu vi,ilflflil1QlO1'l, Sally XYhitnall, Miriam YYebstcr. Qirf gdeserve qfbqomenis Ouncif -----President TVIRS. ARTHUR LIMRACH ...... MRS. CARI, WI1.1.IAMs ............. - HAN DICRAFT TRIAN GLE Miriam Wfulmstcr - - Cliziirman Miss Myer - - - Adviser Mrs. Deo Stulifen Mrs. H. A. Colm-man Miss Edna lfclton Mrs. XVIII. Bichsul M rs. ,lolm Mckfullmtgli MUSIC ARTS TRIANGLE Elizabeth Findlvy - - Chairman Miss Hclmiclc - - - Adviscr Mrs. George M'l1itnall Mrs. Chalmer Maurvr Mrs. Georgc Holtz Mrs. Paul Bliss Secretary DRAINIATIC TRIANGLE Dorothy Aim McCullough - Chairman Miss Fondcll - - - Adviser Mrs. T. T. Orr Mrs. Ed. Swift Mrs. James XYaddington Mrs. J. B. Rudy Mrs. James Patrick Mrs. XY. Y. Buclianau TIPS TO TEENS TRIANGLE Helen M'addington - Miss Beaber - - Mrs. H. S. Carroll Mrs. Carl Jones Mrs. Hugh Fraser Mrs. Brvnton Kirk CHARIXI AND CULTURE TRIANGLE Elizabeth Brovvnirng - Chairman Miss XYiclcs Adviser Mrs. Carl VX'illiams Mrs. Russell Bowers Mrs. Homcr Stafford Mrs. Charlcs Fritche Chairman - Adviser 'T"1'29"I'T NHUE MH T 130i 1 'IIIlIII'IIH2112IIIIIIElI.'.lffflfIJIfflIfIIflIfflfffIffIIEIJIIIIIfN l lll S l Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row Row ljhernen ursuit of gifts by flirpfane Officers SALLy WHITNALL .... ........ P resident ELIZABETH FINDLEY -- .... Vice President POLLY GRR ........ ...... S ecrezary JEANNE THOMAS ..... .... T reasurer 1--Julia Snyder, Mary Frances lWyer, Gloria Sherrets, Polly Orr, Dorothy Ann McCullough, Thelma Jean Walton, Evelise Starinieri, Wilma Ren- neckar, Sarah Sweasey, Irene VVells, Mary Nicola. 2--Gladvs Williams, Barbara Price, Eleanor Marsh, Jo Ann Swift, Catherine Wright, Ella Ulrich, Nliss Myer, Jean Willis, Beverly McConnell, Clemen- tine Starinieri. 3-Ruth Shores, Alice Parker, Margie Reese, Connie Mclntosh, Dorothy Sever, Phyllis Storck, Geraldine Winters, Miss Rutledge. 4-Norma Jean Sherer, Elizabeth Sopinski, Esther Reed, Elizabeth Patterson, Doris Wages, Betty Rapport, Jeanne Thomas, lylartha VValters. 5-Maxine Swinehart, Delene Stefley, Anna Mae Zingery, Lois Stansbury, Jennet Morgan, Mabel Reip, Jeanne Warner, Annabelle Smith, Marjorie Snyder, Betty Simmons, Dora lllclntyre. 6-Thelma Stevens, Mary McCullough, Ellenor Stafford, Martha Wolfe, 71 Shirley Robinson, Helen Phillips, Marian Walters, Joy Stephan, Glorine Swisshelm, Cecil Ann Stocker. Miriam Webster, Sally Whitnall, Mary Lou Sturm, Mary Renneker, Lois Walton, Pauline Tolotti, Dorothy Sopinski, llflargaret Tschudy. 8-Wilma White, Sue Ray, Helen Riggle, Wilma Reed, Helen Waddington, 9 Vera Jane Perry, Mary Winkler, Della Recla, Ruth Sweasey, Florence Walton, Jeane Utterback. -Phyllis Schuler, Mary Mclntosh, Jane Patrick, Kathryn Marsh, Edna Pollock, Nancy Sever, Betty Jean Tate, Miss Steiner, Miss Wicks. Not in picture-Betty McLean. Row Row Row Row Row Row Row '?'l'T7T'T' 1-Doris Carpenter, lNIarilyn Jenkins, Mary Groh, Wilma Davis, Helen Leg- gett, Wilma Brown, Kathryn Blackburn, Lillian Edwards, Ellen Dennis, Marjorie Jackson, Gypsie Lee Billups, Miss Beaber. 2-Thelma Bucher, Marjorie Jones, Eleanor Limbach, Betty Halter, Jeanne Brown, Viola Dainty, Eileen Kopp, Betty Carpenter, Doris Larkin, Elnora Lorenz. 3-Jean Fowler, Mary Jane Bair, Lois Boltz, Helen Blankenhorn, Angeline France, Evelyn Deitrick, Ann Kirk, Joy Bowers, Ruth Knapp, Elizabeth Browning, Dorothee Finney. 4-Mary Fischio, Ruth Couts, Nadine Click, Margaret Coleman, Elizabeth 5... 6.. 7- Findley, Bonnie Calhoun, Maryan Fatig, Patricia Dienst, Margaret Gibbs, Jane Allman, Maxine Briggs. Lois Browning, Alice Lintz, Emma Ellwood, Mary Buchanan, Sara Graff, Mary Dessecker, Virginia Fagley, Jeanne Fritche, Doris Brown, Nlary Garner. Betty Fagley, Betty Aubihl, Jane Gintz, Jane Eckert, Ruth Graff, Jayne Exley, Joan Allen, June Jacquette, Carmela Altier, Jacqueline Jacquette, Nadine Dotts, Virginia Fisher, lylarjorie Crites, Helen Kuhn, Mary Jane Knisely. Lois Carpenter, Betty Diehl, Josephine Castignola, Dorothy Kneubuehl, Ethel Carpenter. Not in picture-Dorothy Bichsel, Rose Carlisle, Jeanne Collins, Ethel lliae Kerper. ,ll 31 lll l lIIIIfIIIIIIIIIffiIIIIIIffifffiffffiIfifffiffffiffIIIIIIIfffifffllfifffifffiffffiffifffifffI F 1 I T 96-WJ Row Row Row R ow Not 32..L- I-Robert Gwinner, VVilliam Bucher, Glenn Beaber, VVilliam llfloflit, Dale Dunn, lllr. Howey, Robert Ault. 2-Robert Sloe, Gaynor Fitzpatrick, Gordon Singbaus, Allan Broadllurst, Howard Bradley, Gilbert Saburny, Henry Patterson, Carl VVaddington, Jim Timpe, Fritz Kislig. 3-Rudolph Parris, John llleissner, Dale Ranft, lllarvin llflccarty, James Reiser, Carl Geib, Earl Kaylor, Junior Fagley, Robert llliller. -l-Logan Dutton, Dan Stafford, Tom Orr, James Dadisman, Tom Lawler, Harold Everett, Alvin lllarsb, Hartley Harrison, Sam Urfer, Bob Foster. in picture-Robert Skelley. I v ffzcers HowARD BRADLEY ..... .... P resident LooAN DLTTTON .... --- Vice President BIARVIN RICCARTY .-.. Serremry Romaar RIILLIER --- MR. How EY --- - - - - 71!'l'IlXll7'z"?' - - - - Arlwiser I I I I I..I...1...l...I .... I-l...l .... l...III...I...l...l .... l...l...J .... l...l....L...l...1....L...I... enfrctf fnews Staff Row Row Row Row Mary Jane Knisely, Martha Vlfolfc, Barbara Price, Irene Zion, Beverly McConnell, Alice Parker, Mary Frances Myer, Gloria Sherretts. Ellenor StaH'ord, Ruth Graff, Aylcen Paloncy, VVilma Reed, Charlotte Eckert, Margie Reese, Eva Mac Schneider, Miss Shumaker. Jane Gintz, Dale Bichscl, VVillia1n Vllatkins, Rudolph Parris, Earl Kaylor, Betty Rapport. -Gaynor Fitzpatrick, Dale Dunn, james Timpe, John Hammond. EDITORS ............ Iilargie Reese, Charlotte Eckert and Gaynor Fitzpatrick SPORTS EDITOR ......... --- ..................... John Hammond FEATURE EDITOR --- ---Barbara Price CLUB EDITOR ------ -------------- E llenor Stafford w w f 1 ASSISTAN I ----------------- ------------------ B etty Rapport COLUMN EDITORS ----------- ---- D ale Bichsel and Rudolph Parris ART AND MAKE-UP EDITOR ---- -------------------- I lim Timpe REPORTERS ------------------ ---Jane Gintz and Gloria Sherrets BUSINESS MANAGER ---- - -------- Willialn VVatkins ASSISTANT ---------------- -------- D ale Dunn CIRCULATION MANAGER --- -------- ----------- E arl Kaylor ASSISTANT ---------------- --------- - . ---------- Illary Frances llyer PRODUCTION INIANAGERS ----- Beverly lXIcConnell, Ruth Gralf, Sara Bell, VVilma Border, Lois Johnson and Virginia IXIeechan. TYPISTS ---------------- Eva lilac Schneider, Illartha VVolfe, Ayleen Paloncy, Alice Parker, Irene Zion, YVil1na Reed and llflary ,lane Knisely. ADVISER -------------------------------------------- Bliss Shumaker Published Bi-VVeekly by the Students of the New Philadelphia Senior High School, New Philadelphia, Ohio I 33717 , 4 , Nl lffflffflffflfff111IIJIIIIIIIIJIIIIIIII1IfflffflfffllfffiflflffIfffifffIfffIfI1fff1Iff.I I I I I I ggigh iighfs eg-rom the eufs of the .Qay 1. Compliments of the Hi-Y. 2. Rush hour. 3. Three cheers for the band. 4. What germs! ! 5. Cute, isn't she? 6. What a line! 7. Training for defense. 8. Nightmares. 9. Hovv'd she get here? 10. This was posed 11. Who's bored? 12. You figure it out 13. Get the dovvn beat? 14. Glamor girl? 15. Money for the Delphian 16. Speed Demons. 17. Well, it's like this 'if-534'-T lIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIfflIIIIIIIIIIIIIIfIIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIKIIT I I I I I ,ill 36 andy agfancl Qirfs Each year the profits made from the sale of candy are turned over to the Delphian. Candy is sold in the halls at noon and after school. The most candy, though, is sold at the baslgetball games. Three girls are chosen from the senior class to do this Work. One of these girls is made the manager and orders the candy and banks t he money. This year's manager is He'en Blankenhorn. Glenna lllae Deem, Helen Blankenhorn, Dorothy Mason Ruth Graff, Jayne Exley, Nlarjorie Geltz, Wilma Border Qbefphian Tjypists Without the able assistance of these girls there would be no Delphian, for it is upon them that the Staff depends for getting the copy ready for the printer. The typists are chosen from among the best students of the second year typing classes. Their sacrifice of time and effort aids greatly in making the Delphian possible. W LFXEZ illEIIIIIIJIYLYIII111IIIIIIIIIIIJIIIIIflfIIIfIIfIIffIIfIfIfflIIlIIflfIIIIff.lIIl'...,'l.uI TT HSTANH oaches COACH PLUMMER This is "Stan's" first year as football coach of the Quak- ers, and he certainly did a Hne job bringing on his new crop of gridiron warriors. Stan not only coached foot- ball, but also scouted our op- ponents during the basket- ball season, and coached the freshmen in basketball. Good luck next year, Stan. "I"""l"'38 COACH Wcyrking with inexperienced boys and looking forward to next season, Coach Hoerne- man spent many hours in rounding out a winning ball club. ln, this endeavor we wish him all the luck pos- sible for a more successful season next year. Paul was also assistant football coach and scouted games. PAUL HOERNEMAN 'tri i L..1...t.1...1m.L.i...i .... i...i..:1 .... i...1...i .... ti .... 1 .... i ...ti .... t..i...i .... i...1....i...i.J....Ql3 ll lllg .filth fefic, anagers Football Managers-Bob Stemple and Dale Harstine. Basketball Managers-Gerald Harstine, Bob lkliller, and Dale Dunn. Bob Stempleemlfootball Manager. The players could always count on Bob and his assistants, Dale Harstine and Duane Prysi to aid them on the practice field and in the dressing room. They also hand out equipment, keep the suits laundered, and, last but not least, keep the locker room spick and span. ' Bob Miller-Basketball Manager "Where are my socks?" "VVho took my shirt ?" These are a few of the problems with which Bob, and his assistants, Dale and Gerald had to con- tend. They also charted each game and kept the team's morale at a high pitch. llilr. Steffen-Faculty lllanager Mr. Steffen is our faithful manager who deserves much credit for his effi- cient management of the teams. He schedules the teams, contracts the officials, orders the meals, furnishes transportation, and sees that the team is kept in equipment. 'FT39 gil U .... l...l...J .... l...1...J .... L ...1...l .... L...l...l....L...!...l....l...l...l...l....L..l..l I l I LT 1T4o EL-ooibaff agquad Row Row Row Row Row 1-Albert Auer, Russell Sickles, Alan Hadley, Don Prosser, Brenton Kirk, Elmer Affolter, Robert Singerman. 2-Bill Neiger, Bill Zambo, Fritz Kislig, Ted Reese, Glenn Francis, Bob Rus- sell, Jim Maloney. 3-Hugh Meechan, Jerome Vogt, John McKnight, Raymond Bair, Albert 4 51 Mancuso, John Hammond, Bernard Breehl, Thorald Alexander. -Bob McGlone, John Warner, Barney Graham, Harvey Galbraith, Dan Stafford, Jack Marsh, Bob Fawcett, Dean Wampfler, Bill Johnson. Carl Richter, Wayne Perkins, Andrew Cheslock, Jack Young, Vic Mat- tevi, Tom Willis. The graduating class of H4-1" left enormous gaps in the Quaker squadg therefore many sophomores and juniors were called upon to 'lplug" the holes. Despite the small squad that welcomed Stanley Plummer as its coach, the team showed wonderful spirit, always doing its best in an effort to win against bitter opposition. A blow hit the squad early when many of the boys were hampered by injuries, Plum- mer was forced to rearrange his squad and initiate various players into positions where they were completely inexperienced. ln several games, as many as half the regulars were nursing injuries. When the team was free from that plague, it gave A-I exhi- bitions of high school football. The school and the Quaker fans were well pleased with this year's season, and, with spring football in the air, are already looking forward with great anxiety to next year's pigskin review. MPHTE Iflfflffflffflffffflfffflfflf.'.'l.."fflffflffflffflfflfflfffflffflffflfffflilllfflffflffff.fflfffffffE U Th e as e 0150 n CARTBRIDGE 6 September 19 N. P. H. S. 0 Quakers Drop Hard Fought Game Outweighed and out-scored, but not out-fought, our boys went down to defeat in their initial game. Statistics showed we outplayed them in all departments but we just didn't get the breaks. UHRICHSVILLE 6 September 26 N. P. H. S. 13 Quakers Win First ffbroaa' Running into a tough and determined team, the Quakers had to turn on the steam in the last two quarters to nip the Gold and Black. Reese plunged for the first tally, and Singerman scored the other on a fifty-four yard end-around play. WELLSVILLE 0 October 3 N. P. H. S. 7 Quakers Get Early Touchdown to Triumph Playing before a small crowd of loyal fans who braved the downpour of rain to see the Quakers in their first home game, New Philadelphia down- ed the Wellsville Gridders. Reese plunged for the only touchdown early in the second quarter, and the Quakers played a punting game until the final whistle. EAST LIVERPOOL 7 October 10 N. P. H. S. 13 Phils Pull Biggest Upset of Season The game of the year!! Decidedly underdogs when they entered the contest, the Quakers came through with two touchdowns in the most thrilling last quarter that Phila fans have seen in more than a decade, and upset the highly touted and undefeated Potters of East Liverpool. The passing of Francis and the blocking on the winning touchdown run by Prosser were outstanding features. CANTON LINCOLN 13 October 17 N. P. H. S. 0 Quakers Ofverronfizlent, Lose to Lincoln Suffering a let down and being badly outweighed in a battle of mud, our boys went down to defeat before an underrated Canton Lincoln team. Fritz Kislig and Don Prosser were both badly injured in this game. NILES 26 October 25 N. P. H. S. O Quakers Hampered by Injuries Playing the game with nearly half of our first team out because of injuries, the Quakers were outclassed and defeated by the powerful Niles outfit. BELLAIRE 19 November 1 N. P. H. S. 0 Big Red flre Too Po'zt'erful Playing very good ball, the Quakers lost a hard fought ball game to the superior Bellaire team. Bellaire scored their first touchdown so near the end of the first half that there was some question about whether it counted. lt did. The game was continued under protest, but the decision seemed to be too much for our morale. STRUTHERS 0 November 8 N. P. H. S. 14- Quakers Come to Life in Last Stanza Striking suddenly in the fourth quarter, as in their game with East Liver- pool, the Quakers trounced the Red Knights from Struthers, on a raw, cold, wind-swept gridiron. DOVER 14- November 20 N. P. H. S. 0 Crimson: Beat Quakers in Fourth Period Holding their opponents on even terms for three quarters with Russell doing superb punting, the Quakers collapsed in the fourth period and al- lowed Dover to score two touchdowns in their annual turkey day event. Dover really had the better team. Nuff said. 141 I fIf'fffffffIIfIIIIIIIIIIIIIfIfIfffffilflflfffffffffff.ffffIIffIIIflIIl'IIflfIlIIEIfflIIIfflllfflffffiflffflffif TED REESE-Fullbaclz - Co-Captain Ted was one of the few regulars who were left over from last yearls team. His terrific line bucking and his general- ship made him our most reliable backfield player. Ted worked hard in every game and was respected by every member of his team. He is a senior. BOB RUSSELL-Halfback - Co-Captain Bob was one of the greatest punters New Phila. fans have ever seen. This little 155-pound atom was as fast as greased lightning, and he caused a great deal of trouble for opposing linesmen. Bob is also a senior. "' 7"? FRITZ KISLIG--Halfback Fritz was one of the four returning regulars from last ycar's team, and our team was really crippled when it lost him midway in the season. Despite his injury he had a never-say-die spirit and managed to break into the last game with Dover. ALAN HADLEY-Tackle "Bumps" was a tower of strength on offense and defense. After a play you would usually find him somewhere near the bottom of the pile of humanity. We'll miss "Bumps" V BOB SINGERMAN-End Two senior class officers and two great ends, that's the reputation of Bob and Al. Although he was converted into an end this year, Bob carried the ball a lot, and when he did, he ran circles around his opponents. Remem- ber the Uhrichsville game? ALBERT AUER-End Al is a "great guy" and a real football player. Not only did he play his position at end well, but he "sparked" all the players when the going got tough. He seemed to have glue on his hands when he snatched those pigskins out of the sky. 'I"l"42'T'? IIIIIIIflIIIIIIIIffIIIIIIfffflffflffflfffflffllfflf JOH N HAMMON D-End John was a senior utility end who was ready at all times to go into the game and do his best. He had a bad ankle, though, that caused him no end of trouble. ELMER AFFOLTER-Guard The name Affolter was a fighting name to Quaker fans a few years back, and now Elmer is carrying on the fine tradition. He still has another year on the varsity. B RENTON KI RK-Tackle Brent was one of the biggest and most reliable boys on the team this year, although he was only a junior. He also kicked oil and booted the conversions. DICK RICHARDSON-Quarterback Dick was a well-built, hard-hitting back. His shoulder in- jury slowed him up more than the opposition did. 1 I I I I I I DON PROSSER-Center A truly great sophomore center who developed into a fine line backer. Remember his 70-yard pass interception touchdown in the East Liverpool game! RUSS SICKLES-Guard Russ was another of our outstanding sophomore Finds, a rugged ball player who stopped many a line thrust. The center of the line will be a hard nut to crack next year with Sickles, Affolter and Prosser there. EtlI5UN7lQfll SPUUE lllllll ffflffflffflffflfilfffIIfflllfiflfflfllffflfllllfIlfffI'...lT.L'IIlf.l'.i..TIE.'l'Il'l'T "',.. GLENN FRANCIS-Halfback Glenn was a junior letternian this year, who really gave all he had. But his leg injury threw him for a loss during most of the regular season. He had an eye for picking out pass receivers. BILL ZANIBO-Halfback I Bill was a junior who was moved up to the first team mid- way in the season. He filled the shoes of Fritz very well and should make good timber for next season's grid campaign. 'T'T-' T-T' RAYMOND BAI R- Tafkle Yes, another Bair, and just as tough as his brothers. Bud was one of the players who could be depended upon to fill effectively any position that he was called upon to play. He is only a junior and should go "great guns" next year. THORALD ALEXANDER-End Thorald was another of our first string replacements, who gave all he had and made some of the seniors hustle to hold down their jobs. He is a junior this year. ... .i-- I I I I I I JEROME VQGT-Guard Although Jerome didn't get into very many games, he did his part in helping the team on the practice field. These unheralded players like Jerome are one of the main reasons why teams are successful. ALBERT DIANCUSQ-Cezziez' Albert had a tough job this year trying to compete with a great center. But when Don was hurt, he eagerly took his place and did a fine job. i441-'r ...L..l...l .... L ...l...l .... L ...l...J .... l...1...l .... l...l...l....l...l...l .... l...1...l .... l...1...J .... ll Cgheerfeaders Row 1- Row 2 Mary Dessecker, Pauline Tolotti, Norma Jean Sherer, Wilma Davis. Helen Riggle, Connie llflclntosh, Ann Kirk, Katherine hlarsh. I I I 1 Never before in our school's history, Were there eight charming girls so filled with glee That they spurred up the students and cheered on the team, Giving to each a good hit of steam. VVhether We Won, or Whether We lost, VVe had our cheerleaders, Whatever the cost, Giving us pep, and giving us vimg Those were the girls who never gave in. At the present their number is equal to eight, But two of them are to graduate. Though this is the case, we have naught to For much is expected in the oncoming year. fear, I 4577 QpuiilgllnlllI"IlT'T1n1lnf1'rI1llI'1lll:VMI .il Wight Sifzfe in W. U? 516. QS. No Cheek-to-Cheek allovved. The Dance Band leader dances. can Ullgggd aiu iwfmef Pima? c o eeeee no Jive man. Our team in action. May I have the next one, Joy? We Wonder Whether they made it. Spring fever! Night life! We're young only once. 461: SPUWEL i DONALD HAl,'l'ER- Guard-Captain "Don" was Captain of the team and his leadership was nexer doulmted. He was also a versatile guard who tallied on his own freqiieiitly. Always in the heal of the game, his man found il almost impossible to pass his watchful guarding, Too had that 'Diz is a senior. BRICNTUN KlllK--Center t'Kork" is a clever junior pivot man and a one-handed sharp- shooter. He won scoring' laurels with 214 points. Taking wild shots from the lwackhoard, Kirk would always lme under the bask- et to make them good. Kirk was also a lmulwark of defense, stop- 'ping many enemy shots meant for lwaskets. 'IT48 1 1 DICK RICHARDSON- Forward .-X junior who tilled in a lmreak whenever called upon, Dick is a stocky hoy who took his own part under the basket. Dick lett hu-fore the close of the lmaskei- hall season, JACK KIJXSOND .N ,vard jack was one oi' the two sopho- mores on the squad who showed plenty of class this year, with a deadly one-handed pivot shot, that lmroke many an opponents heart. After two games -lack was lirought up from the reserves to proxe his worth as a varsity man. RICA Rl'l"l'l2R-Guard Rea is a dead-eye forward who improved consideralmlyl however scoring isn't Reefs only game, tor he is a very tint- passer and good defensive man. ln the D0- xer game Rea was l72ll'li'11l1lI'lj' outstanding when he setor l 17 poins as the 'tl'hils"i almost beat Dover. DOXALIJ HUl3.Xll'l'4Forw'arcl To Don, goes the title ot' "Mir- acle Man." Don was not dis- covered until late in the sea- son when he started against liast liverpool. Here is another sophomore who is more mater- ial for a great Quaker team next year. , ..... --.1 .... I .... I ...1 .... I .... I ...T .... Y ...r...j.-T...m .... I ...W .... Y ...W .... r...T...1 .... I U Haskei Huff CHARLES PORTERFIELD- Guard "Chi'c'l:" demonstrated natural :tbilif but was shy on experi- ence, l,Vitli a keen basketball in- stinct and a dead shot from out front, Chuck should prove very valuable to next yt-ar's aggreggaf tion. ROBERT STENVARTfForward Bob was a very reliable substi- tute in critical moments, when he entered in the heat of a game and cooled things down. Bob on diH'erent occasions flashed sur- prising scoring' form. Ho has po- tential possibilities for next years lean: NEAL BURKE-Center To Neal goes the distinction of being the tallest man on the squad. llfith six foot six hc could not be denied a bucket when he recovered rebounds. Neal had a good pivot shot, and had a knack at stopping op- ponent's baskets. B Y RO N S EA B ROU Kfliuard DALE HARST1 FQ lf.--Forward Dale's reliable passing made him a very valuable replacement for the first squad. XYhat he lost in height, he made up in fight. Dale also helped thc reserve team win many il game this year. Byron is one boy who is not found in the class rooms of N. P. H. S. HC is only a freshman. but has deserved his well earned promotion in athletics. ln the remaining three years he should leave a name to be remembered. 1 49'I"'T gljlilqlglllljjllllIIIllIIllIjLIIILLlIL'll 1,-ll SO arsiiy agquad Row I-Don Hobart, Glenn Francis, Rea Ritter, Don Halter, Byron Seabrook, Toni Orr, Charles Porterficld, Bob Storck. Row 2-Mr. Steffen, Dale Harstine, Dick Richardson, Neal Burke, Brenton Kirk, Bob Stewart, Jack Mason, Coach Hoerneman. THE GAMES INEXPERIENCED QUAKERS DROP FIRST 44-36 Outmanned at every position but never outfought, New Philadelphia's Quakers launched the season by bowing to the veteran Tarbloods from Cleveland Glenville High, who went on to an undefeated season of scheduled competition. QUAKERS LOSE ON ZANESVILLE COURT 24--6 1 The tilt was one of the most listless played by the "Phils" in several years, but they did exhibit fine defensive play, The Quakers failed at the foul line. QUAKERS TOPPLE AKRON EAST 38-26 The"Phils", in a complete reversal of form, turned on the heat to blast the undefeated Orientals from Akron East. The Quaker zone was again busy, stopping all enemy shots. QUAKERS RORIP OVER BELLEVUE HIGH 43-18 The Quaker cagers, enjoying one of their few "breathers", romped to a one-sided 43-18 victory over the Bellevue Redmen. This gave them an even break in their four games played thus far. QUAKERS ON RAIVIPAGE, BEAT VVOOSTER 53-21 With everybody on, the Quakers hit the hoop every time to send Wooster home very much disappointed. QUAKERS HALT ERIE EAST 47-42 Playing Hheads-up" ball and snuffing out a belated Erie rally which reached danger- ous proportions in the final minute, the Quakers again bested an unbeaten team for sweet victory. MASSILLON TIGERS ROUT QUAKERS 48-30 Outscored badly in the second and fourth periods, the Quakers absorbed their worst drubbing of the season, when they were trounced by the undefeated Tigers from Massillon Washington High, in a fast and rough game played at Washington Gym. QUAKERS TAG YOUNGSTOWN WOODROVV WILSON CHAMPS 36-23 The "Phils'l, rated a decided underdog, finished strong in the last half after they had been fought to a standstill during the first two quarters in a fast game which initiated a brand new athletic foe for the home forces. ..L..L...L...L.."fl...J....L...l...l .... L...1...J .... L...L..L .... L...L .... L ...L...L .... L ...L..L .... L Ll ERRING QUAKERS ROUTED BY CRIMSONS 51-39 Committing scores of errors, the New Philadelphia High School's Quakers went down to defeat at the hands of the Dover High School's Crimsons before an overflow crowd on the home court. MANSFIELD TYGERS EDGE QUAKERS 40-36 Showing marked improvement over their contest with Dover, the Quakers were nosed out in the closing minutes of play. Later lVIansfield went to the quarter finals in the state tournament. QUAKERS ROMP OVER AKRON HOWER 44-16 The Quakers launched the second half of their twenty-game schedule with a 44 to 16 victory over the Hower Trades from Akron. Coach Hoerneman used all available players. QUAKERS SCARE CRACK LIVERPOOL CAGERS 28-25 The Quakers put their best foot forward, but that was not good enough to counter- balance the overwhelming odds stacked against them, and they went down to a 28-25 defeat at the hands of the touted East Liverpool Potters on the home boards of the Ceramics. QUAKERS EDGE UHRICHSVILLE 19-17 IN ODD BATTLE The Quakers, playing on the tricky floor of the "Tigers" at Uhrichsville, came through with a win which gave them a winning break in the 13 games played so far this year. QUAKER QUINTET SWAMPS YOUNGSTOWN CHANEY 50-30 The Quakers bombed the baskets with a vengeance to smite down the Youngstown Chaney passers in a wild scoring exhibition. It would have been more impressive had Coach Hoerneman not pulled his punches. NEWCOMERS TROJANS DOWN QUAKERS 44-38 Hitting their peak form of the season, the Trojans from the southern tip of the county rose to the heights to upset the Red and Black, and to repeat their surprise triumph over the classy Quaker Quintet of 1932. BELATED DOVER RALLY TOPS QUAKERS 41-33 For three quarters it looked as if Philly would even its score with D. H.S., but the Crimson's fourth period spurt was too great. For those who saw the game, it was a moral victory. QUAKERS EDGE UI-IRICHSVILLE IN OVERTIME 38-37 Coming from behind at the end of a three-minute overtime period after trailing prac- tically the entire game, the Quakers scored a victory over an aggressive and fighting Uhrichsville High quintet. QUAKERS SPANK IYIIGHTY AKRON SOUTH 35-31 The Quakers staged one of their best performances of the season and successfully s.opped one of Ohio's foremost scorers, Fritz Nagy. The reward for their efforts was a sparkling victory over Akron South's Cavaliers, undisputed champions of the Rubber City. QUAKERS BEATEN BY GIANT KENMORE TEAM 43-35 Two champs in a row were too much for New Philadelphia Quakers to handle, and as a result they went down to a decisive defeat at the hands of the Cardinals from Akron Kenmore. The "Phils" collapsed in the face of a withering last-half attack by the veteran "Cards',. QUAKERS ROUT ALLIANCE TO END SKED 51-3-1- The Quakers wrote finish on their twenty game schedule by romping to an easy vic- tory over Alliance High's Aviators. Held on fairly even terms during the first per- iod, the "Phils" began to move away in the second and kept ahead from then on to the end. DISTRICT TOURNAIVIENT QUAKERS NOSED OUT BY CAIVIBRIDGE 38-36 After playing haphazard ball in the first half, the Quakers came back full force to almost beat the highly touted Cambridge Cagers, who later turned out to be District Champs. ..T...T ........ r ...I...1 .... I ...T ...... ..r...I ........ I T... .... f ........ .. J J J VII Illllllllllll IISZ eserve Qgasketbaff Squad Row 1-Robert McGl011e, Don Hobart, john Ryszkzl, Neal Burke, Edward fDl'lligCl', Sam ljrfcr, Jim Reiser. Row 2-Albert Check, Alvin Marsh, Jack Ryan, Tony Leone, Nick Comauita. eason '5 ecard N. P. H. s. OPP. Dec. 5-Dover Y. lVI. C. A. ..... --- Dec 16-Akron East Res. ..... --- Dec 23-St. Joseph ...... --- Dec 30-Sugarcreek .... - Jan. 2-lllassillon - - ----- Jan. 9--Baltic -- .... -.----- Jan. 13-Dover - --- fovertime Jan. 20--Bolivar ........ - .... .. Jan. 24-East Liverpool -- --- Jan. 30-Uhrichsville --- --- Jan. 31-Stonecreek .... --- Feb. 3-Newcomerstown - --- Feb. 10-Dover ........ --- Feb. 13-Uhrichsville --- --- Feb. 20-Sr. Joseph --- --- Feb. 27-Alliance --- --- .-.-1.2-".-.-'.-Z . . . . . ' ' ' ' ' ' , l 1 i :-:-:l:-:-:':-:-:':-:-:-:.:-:-:-:-:-:-:':-:A: l:5:3:1'2-:-:-:-:-:-. A ........ .. PREVUES OF COMING ATTRACTIONS .... I ........... ..... ........ ............................. ................ . . ..L...lf..1....L...l...l...l...lm...l. 1 9 4 4 l 54 .ill CKKCISS of 4941! Tom Orr Katherine XVright Paul Frcese ..........?.i ICE T45 C9 ' PAUL FREESE --- ............. ...... P resident TOM ORR ........... ..,. I fice President KATHERINE VVRIGHT .......w..,.. ,,,,, S ecretary MR. WILLIAMS AND KIISS HELMICK -- ----AdzIisers The class of 1944- was not completely organized at the time of this publication. No committees have been chosen and no class flower, motto, or colors have been selected. IIHJIIIJIIIIIIIIIIKIIIIIIU "" If Dean Albaugh Eugene Anderson lylartha Angel James Avon Bonnie Bailey Mary Jane Bair Vera Bates VVilliam Beaber Herman Bergman Glenn Bigler Robert Bonnell Thelma Borden Doris Brown junior Browning Mary Buchanan Neal Burke Jean Caples Doris Carpenter Richard Casper Albert Chelc Andrew Cheslock Nick Comanita Robert Cope Jayne Crites Elwood Demuth Ellen Dennis lVIary Desseclcer Betty Dudley William Duncan Dale Dunn Marjorie Edie Phyllis Engler Virginia Fagley Gale Fait James Fishel Earl Fisher Jean Fowler James Frederick Paul F reese Jeanne Fritchc .........................I........r...i...1...T...i...1...T...r.......T...T.......T...r..T...1...T..T...i...T.. I.. ...T gllSElEgLgl...L...l...J ....l ...1...l .... L ....... J ...................................... l..... ....... 1 ........... ........................Qlu:..l.... "IT"56 llilary Garner Paul Gibbs Edna Gibson Elneda Gibson Frankie Ginnetti Sara Graff Adeline Graham Gladys Gray Jack Gunther Betty Halter Gerald Harstine John Harstine Janice Hiller Nina Hinson Donald Hobart Herman Hothem Kenneth Hutsonv Vernon lnterrnill June Jacquette lwarilyn Jenkins Ralph Jentes VVilliam Kalp Dick Kaltenbaugh Alule Kinsey Lois Kinsey Ann Kirk Arlene Kropp Doris Larkin Eleanor Lightell Richard Lindsay Eleanor Lorenz Robert lVIcGlone lblary Mclntosh John McKnight lblartha lVIcNeely Albert lblancuso John Rlarsh Kathryn Marsh Glenn Marshall LILI..L...l...1.,l..I...1...l.I...lII..1..Il .... l...l...J .... l...I...J .... l...l...J .... L...l...J .... Donald Mathias Charles Maus Hugh Meechan Margaret Meissner Dick Miller William Neff Patricia Newell Donna Newton lWary Nicola Mary Lou Nussbaum Edward Ohliger Thomas Orr Alice Paloncy Jane Patrick Sarah Patterson Earl Paulus Gloria Pearch Delbert Perkins Vera Jane Perry Helen Phillips Edward Pollock George Pringle Donald Prosser Rollin Randolph Betty Rapport Sue Ray Della Recla George Reip Jim Reiser Wilma Renneckar VVilliam Ritenour Jay Robson Dennis Rudy lrish Ryan Jack Ryan Robert Ryan Victor Schrader Nancy Sever Phyllis Shuler Russell Sickles 'l'?5'1 S giQIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIffIIIfIIIIIIIIIIIIfffiffflffflfiilffflffflilf 1944 :iw "Y, I...1...l...l.IIfl.ImfLQIl1.l.1'. llflargaret Smith Clementine Starinieri Jason Stephan Thelma Stevens Cecil Stocker Phyllis Storck Sarah Sweasey Evelyn Swihart Glorine Swisshelm Wilma Thurman Pauline Tolotti Edward Trucinski Margaret Tschudy Ella Ulrich Sarah Ulrich Sam Urfer Doris Wages Audrey Waldron Marian Walters Ruth Walters James Waltz John Warner Irene Wells James West Wilbur VVhite VVilma VVhite Colleen Williams Tom Wills Mary Winkler Kenneth Winters Loynal Womax Catherine Wright Eugene Yosick Jack Young Richard Zaycheck lil Ll IIIILITIIIEEIJIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEKIIJIIIIIIIIKIEHQIIIIIIIIIIElggglg Donald Allensworth James Allman William Arter Dale Bair Byron Ball Leroy Barcus Dean Brick Maxine Briggs Richard Briggs Kenneth Brown Thelma Bucher Mary Butts Howard Byers James Chercony Mary Cihon Gerald Clark Juanita Collar Bennie Cookson Paul Crow Dennis Dwain Herbert Ditto Jane Eckert Junior Ellwood Cgfass of '44--Q10 Qictures Dorothy Enama Lucille Evans llrlary Fischio Paul Fischio Virginia Fisher Kenneth Gowins Robert Grimm George Grubb John Hanson Charles Harris Homer Harris Billy Hewitt Robert Houy Bill Johnson George Kaiser Carl Kempf Ethel Kerper Neil Laughlin Anthony Leone Robert Loveday Jack Mason David Maurer Eugene Maurer Evelyn May Paul Miller Donald Moran Bill Phillips Donald Pompey James Pompey George Popa George Reesman William Renner Carl Richter Robert Rippel Beverly Ritenour Junior Simmers Richard Soulsby Christina Stephens Billy Tate Howard Thomason Joseph Vielmetti Dean Wassem Dean West Maxine West Wayfne Wilkinson Elmer Wojick i'-59.-...""'T L"I'I I 1'IIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlfIIIIIffIIIIflIfIIIflffflffflfI I T I I I I I I camera ggectdfines 1. What fools vve mortals be. 2. Infants of Central Hi. 3. Alcatraz! ! 4. Getting ready. 5. What's so interesting? 6. Gift of gab. 7. Noontime on the campus. 8. Feminine angle? 9. Whatcha doin, Bub? 10. Where have l seen that before? 11. Good story. 12. Hand it over. 13. Puppy love. 14. Love couple. 15. Gur stars. 16. Year after year 17. Senior Hi belles U15SgiEIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIJIIIIEIIJIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIIIIL L77 I TT V7 ,i-f 62 5650455 of 4943 Charles Porterfxcld Xxviiiiillil Moffit john Ryszka ffzcers O ' JOHN RYSZKA ..........,...,.,.., ........... P resident CHARLES PORTERFIELD ,,....... ---Vice President XVILLIAM Morrrr ........,..... --- ..... Secretary Miss BARTON AND MR. PI-'EIFFER .................. Advisers Barbara Price --. .............. Chairman of Social Committee Miriam Webster ........... Chairman of Decorating Committee Bill lWoffit---Chairman of Jamboree Program Comm. and of Dues I H .... I ...r...T..1 .... I .... f ...r...1 .... I ...W .... I ...I...1 .... I ...W .... I lllll lllllllllllll lil I llllll Ili lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll lllll 9 4 3 Viola Affolter Robert Alexander Thorald Alexander Jane Allman Carmela Altier Dorothy Arend Karr Ashbaugh Betty Aubihl june Bailey Raymond Bair Robert E. Baker lVIary Bard Gene Barker Florence Barnes Paul Beitzel llflaxine Belknap Dorothy Bichsel Gypsie Lee Billups Marjorie Bock Dewey Brannon Jeanne Brown Wilma Brown Lois Browning Bonnie Calhoun Lois Carpenter June Casebeer Nadine Click lwargaret Coleman Jeanne Collins Ruth Cours James Dadisman Viola Dainty Evelyn Deitrick Lloyd Didinger Betty Diehl Patricia Dienst Paul Edwards Wayne Egler Emma Ellwood Hallie Everett l -'ri' 63-11- .... I ...I...I .... I...I...I .... I...I...I .... I ...I...I-..I...I...I..I....I.I-I..I...InI. I I I I I I I 1 9 4 3 Ill lllllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll ll lllllll '1t'64"IiI" Betty Fagley lylaryan Fatig Robert Fawcett Elizabeth Findley Glenn Francis Jean France Donald Frederick Donald Fuhrer VVilford Funk lylargaret Gibbs iVIary Ginnetti Jane Gintz Kirkwood Glauser Barney Graham Robert Gray Ei'een Green lrene Griffey lllary Groh Bonnie Haines Shirley Harris Dale Harstine Earl Hollingsworth Marjorie Jackson Donald Jarvis Victor Jenkins John Jones Betty Kail Brenton Kirk Eunice Kiser Kaye Kislig Dorothy Kneubuehl Jean Knisely Mary Jane Knisely Eileen Kopp Dean Kuhns Betty Lantzer Helen Leggett Eileen Linard Alice Lintz Alvin Marsh T... .... r...T......I...1 .... r ...r...im.r..T...I .... I ...I...T... .... V... .... I ...I...1 .... I Eleanor lVIarsh Lucille Massarelli John Mathias Paul Mathias Harold lVIaurer Edward lblaybaugh Mary McCullough Regina McGill Connie Mclntosh Dora Mclntyre Eileen Meiser John Meissner Donald Miller Doris Miller Forrest llliller Mildred Miller Robert W. Miller Williani Nlolht Richard lwoore lylargaret lllorgan Melva Mutti Mary Frances Myer Lilah Myers YVilliam Neiger Ruth Newton Eugene Overholt Faith Palce Russell Patrick Henry Patterson Wayne Perkins Charles Porterlield Barbara Price Florence Rader Dale Ranft Isabelle Reif lllary Rennelcer Richard Richardson Robert Rielcer Theresa Ries Helen Riggle llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll 1 Q 4 3 '7"T65"'7' IfIIIIIIfflfffflIfflffflIIIlfffIIIfIlIT.,i.:LI "l'l"l"Vl Rea Ritter James Robb John Ryszka Anna Scardino Gloria Schrader Evelyn Schupbach Gloria Sherrets Betty Simmons Gordon Singhaus Robert Sloe Julia Snyder lVIarjorie Snyder Dorothy Sopinski James Spies Robert Spring Dan Stafford lliarilyn Steiner joy Stephan Robert Stewart Leatha Stillwell Ella Stocksdale Mary Strimbu lldary Sturm Jeanne Thomas Mary Belle Thomas James Timpe Louis Tornabene Evelyn Tschudy Jeane Utterback Glen Vanlfossen Betty Vogel Carl Waddington X Robert Waddington Jack Wages lylartha VValters Lois VValton Janice VVassem llfliriam VVebster Thomas VVhitman 1 lllargie VVilkinson l VVilliam VVinters l Donald Zimmerman Cglass of '43--Q10 gpictures Elmer Ailolter Joseph Ball James Bates YVilliam Beal John Bender Bernard Breehl Bill Brocco Junior Byers Lewis Byers Richard Brann Gloria Charles Arthur Cicconetti Gearline Clark Virginia Collar Velma Cope Donald Corder Jack Douglas Lillian Edwards Vaughn Erb Sara Evans lllichael Franz Harvey Galbraith Lloyd Gibson Donald Glazier Lester Hicks John Hunker lliartha Kaiser Anna lllae Kelly Kenneth Kiser John Kratz lllary Leggett Rose Lorenzoni James llrlaloney Victor lllattevi Ella Mae McWilliams iwli .L...l...J...1...!...l...l...l...J.-l...I...J .... l..1...l .... L...I...l .... l...I...l .... l...l...l...l...1...1...l...I...l...!....I...T I 1 I I I ere and Tjhere .Around agchoof 1. Night after night. 2. Ready! 3. Men about town. 4. That man gets around. 5. Old alma mater. 6. Millions for defense. 7. Good old days in Room 20 8. Up in the air. 9. Blow, Gabriel, blow. 10. Don't tell me theylre studying 11. P-I-T-E ! FIGHT ! FIGHT ! 12. Surprise I 13. Higher authority. 14. Time out. 15. We want a tnuchdown! 16. Scene of action. 17. Working hard? IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIfEIIIIIIIIJIIIIIIIIIIf1ffIIfff1IffEfflIIIJIIIIEIIIIHIIEIIII212221IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIEIIIHIIIf "T"'T69?7' I...J..l..I...J...I...1...Lml...1...J .... L ...I-.J .... L...I...J .... L..1...J .... l.fI1l.IIfI.fl...IIIIIIflffflffflflflffflfflf dguy Qyefense cwings sstamps iwl and Bonds 1 I I I I I I Ten cents, a quarter, and fifty cents, too, Will help to defend the red, white, and blue. Now, don't think I'm crazy, 'cause really it's true- They will help defend the red, white, and blue. You see, our great nation is fighting a war In hopes that we won't have to fight any more. We,ll maintain the freedom we so nobly won ln the battle that started at Lexington. Then we fought our foe for eight long years, Midst struggle and strife and sorrow and tearsg And the treaty was signed in eighty-three That gave us our glorious liberty. The American people set sternly to work To build up a government no one could shirk. We lived very peaceful, we no one disturbed, By which every person could help rule this land. We had built a new nation, our hope was quite strong, We tried to do right and avoid every Wrong. There were many great men who lived in that day, And they all helped our nation to go the right way. But the question of slavery then came to the fore: To abolish its menace we fought a harsh warg Then man fought his brother to make the slaves free, VVhy not help in this war for your own liberty? Then our Union was split, and we faced disaster, But Freedom won out and again was our master, Happiness reigned and a'l was serene Till we had more trouble in nineteen sixteen. At Sarajevo the achduke was shot: That is the reason the World VVar was fought. A lot of our boys were killed over there, And that brought to our nation, worry and care. This in itself was a horrible war, Surpassing all others that we'd seen before. We fought till we did our opponent subdue, And, having done this, we thought we were through. IVe carefully planned and at length we decided Uur enemy's land should all be divided. This may sound cruel, but 'twas our only choice, And besides, our foe had its own free voice. We went to Versailles to plan permanent peace, Believing that war would completely cease, But as often panics do follow a war, Conditions were worse and less smooth than before. There were no more jobs for our war-ridden boys, The suffering was such as no country enjoys. VVe,d experienced a war and its aftermath, too, Then firmly decided to bid wars adfeu. IfLII:IJIIIIIIIffillfilIIliffflffilffffillffifIffiffflfffliflfflfIIIIIIIIIIIET ...L VVe lived very peaceful: we no one disturbed, Final y owning the peace which we all preferred, We elected more presidents, and were left on our own, And everyone cherished his nice, quiet home. Then suddenly there came a momentous event, Although no one knew just quite what it meant, But a blow at Pearl Harbor our banner unfurled, And a new war arose and disrupted this world. It didn't start here, but across the deep sea, And yet it affected our sweet libertyg The reason for this was our treacherous foe Who we thought had enough of this terrible woe. But instead they arose and aggressed smaller nations, Disregarding with them any friendly relations, They destroyed sacred things we consider as grand In order to gain a little more land. When once they gained some, they aggressed upon more, And thus they made this the mast horrible war. They follow a man who is cruel and unkind, And in most people's views, who is out of his mind. They united with Italy and then with Japan, Overlooking all rights that belong unto man They readily punished all who received them, And made it a point to abolish all freedom. 1 for , VVe've found now that freedom is worth lighting Thatls why we are trying to win in this war. But men can't win a war with courage alone, They need dimes and quarters and cheering from home. "How can I help ?'l did I hear someone say? You can buy a defense bond this very day! Or if you don't have enough cash now on hand, You can buy it in stamps as our government planned. Here's how: first, reach for your pocketbookg And you'll find a dime, l'm sure, if you look, Then buy a red stamp and you get a book free. Next, with this one stamp youlll want more you will see. Your book will be filled before very long, And youill be entitled to a defense bond. When you have your first bond, you'll buy more and more To help keep the traitors away from our shore. The money you save from candy bars Will help to win this war of ours. So give all you can, youlre the guys on the benches, And you should be thankful you aren't in the trenches. We must run our factories full time day and night To get out the materials with which our boys fightg To make this war come to a sure, drastic change VVe must have more tanks, and more guns, ships, and planes. So buy 'em To keep 'em flying! INIARGARET COLIEMAN AND JJEANNE ITHOMAS l IlIl1'l'i"'T"T'I l.......J................. .... .......................J m 'F"'l71ll I I I I I...J....L..1...J .... L...!...J..nl...l...J .... L ...l...J .... L...I...l .... l...I...l .... L..l...J .... l...l...J....l...l...l...l...I....I...l..I I I I enior Wifi We, the class of nineteen hundred and forty two, realizing that our scholastic life is grow- ing short, and believing ourselves to be mentally alert and physically sound, wish to make known this, our last will and testament to all men, and forever relinquish our claims to the following, our last memories of high school: Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article Article I-To the Junior Class, our dearly beloved study-hall seats of hand-carved wood, and full rights to any gum or epistles found in the above mentioned. Il-To the finders, all old boots, pencils, notes, ct cetera, found in and around our lockers. HI--To all dumb juniors, the brains of lVIiss Helmick's two f'lab" assistants, Bob Foster and Bill Waltz. IV-To any collector of antiques, Lois Boltz leaves her ability and knowledge. V-To Wilma Renneckar, we bequeath Howard Bradley's piano playing ability. VI-To any melancholy soul, Bob Ault leaves his happy disposition. VH-On Jim Dadisman, we bestow Bob Gwinner's ability as a Lochinvar, Casa- nova, Don Juan, Romeo, or what have you? VIH--To any junior wanting a valuable asset to popularity, Bob Skelley's danc- ing feet. IX-To Brenton Kirk, Ted Reese leaves his ability to Nhir the line hard." X-To someone C???Q, Lewis Byers's ability to "strut his stuff," leading our classy N. P. H. S. band. Xl--For the benefit of the History Department, Sally Whitnall leaves her knowl- edge in that subject. XII-To Connie Nlclntosh, Wilma Davis leaves her cheer-leading ability, XIII-To some worthy junior, Joy Bowers wills her beauty and brains. XlV-To the sophomores and juniors, the faculty, which is glad to see us gradu- ating. XV-To Libby Findley, we bequeath lvlabel Reip's popularity. XVI--To the juniors for one year only, Rea Ritter, until Norma Jean re turns next June for reclamation. XVII-To any tired soul, JoAnn Swift leaves her pep and vim. XIXNTO Mary lVIcCullough, Jane Eckert leaves her giggles, ready wit, and good humor. XX-To the Junior Class, our good looks and charming personalities. We do hereby appoint Miss Shumaker and Mr. Bender, our esteemed advisers, as ex- CCllt0I'S of this will, and do affix our seal to said will this twenty-sixth day of March of the year Nineteen Hundred and Forty-two. "1lV72.4.i THE SENIOR CLASS, TESTATOR By PoLLY ORR TH E j 1 Clif Z ' DELPHIAN J I I + g , ,...A .... l ...l...l .... I ...!...I...J .... l...l...J .... l...l...J .... L..1...l....L...L...1...J.f"I'I I I I' I 'I ,I I 74 CEZCISS of 79452 Albert Aucr Helen Xvaddington Robert Singerman 0 ,. 1 ffzcers ALBERT AUER ..,....,..-...,..,,. President ROBERT SINGERMAN ........... Vice President HEI,EN WADD1NG'roN---Secretary and Treasurer Miss SHIQIVIAKER AND MR. BENDER .... Advisers Cgommiffee Cghayirmen Dale .BiChSel, Eleanor Limbach ........................ Ring Committee Wilma Davis, Bob Skelly ..... ---Banquet Decorating Committee Allan Broadhurst, lllargie Reese - --- ---Banquet Program Committee John Hammond, Mabel Reip -------------- Class Play Selection Committee Robert Gwinner, Dorothy McCullough ------ Class Play Casting Committee Howard Bradley, Jennet lvlorgan ----- ----- ' -------.- S ocial Committee Gaynor Fitzpatrick, Sally Whitnall ---- ---Invitation Choosing Committee Ted Reese, Thelma Walton ------- ---Invitation Casting Committee Class l"!uu'w'-Scarlet Carnation Class fllolm-Freedoln Forever Class Colors'-Red, White and Blue Cgfass gfisfory UFROM FRESHIWANHOOD TO SENIORHOODH A Four Reel Historical lVIovie Cast of Characters: The All Star Class of '42 Directed by the Faculty of N. P. H. S. REEL I As our story opens, some 230 verdant Freshmen are seen entering the portals of Welty Junior High School. In this, their last year in Junior High, they appear conducting themselves with pride and su- periority as the admired upperclassmen of all their younger colleagues. -Now we see a few fortunate ones sitting solemn and dignified in the Student Council and Leaders' Club as the chosen representatives of their fellow students. Many become members of the various clubs that hold a special interest for them. The future journalists are seen busy getting news for the weekly edition of the l'Quaker.,' Lovely music can be heard as the Glee Club practices for its many memorable performances. Thrilling games of basket- ball appear as the All-Girl Homeroom Teams fight their worthy opponents during the noon hour. As the reel progresses, the Weltonian Staff are seen busily assembling their book. A few of the more diligent act- ors with their hard work become members of the Honor Club and receive pins. The reel ends with the unforgettable scene of Commencement Exercises as 220 of the starting actors pass from the rank of Freshman to that of Sophomore. Q REEL II fThree months later, Our story continues as the former proud and admirable actors enter the stately institution, Senior High School. Their appearances soon change and they seem innocent, pitiful, and unsophisticated as they be- gin their effort to quench their "Thirst for Knowledgen in the unknown halls amidst the hurry and scuffle of unknown faces. The next scene shows the bewildered newcomers calmed down somewhat, and a few have managed to obtain membership in the Girl Reserves, Hi Y, and G. A. A. Those with musical talent are seen being quickly snatched up by the band, orchestra, or chorus. The night life of the young and in- experienced actors begins with the scene of the first school dance. They give an awkward but commendable performance. As the reel nears the final scene, the actors have developed a deep and undying love for their new Alma Mater as is shown in the scene of the Basketball Team's winning the State Championship. As the reel fades out, all resolve to come back next year and have a better time. One Minute, please. REEL III Exii Sophies . . . Enter Juniors At this point of the story our actors, as juniors now, enter again those stately halls to continue their quest for knowledge. This reel is filled with the outstanding scenes of the Girl Reserve Campfire Meeting, "On Our Wayf, Candle-light Services, and the Juniornior Class Dance. To help with the financial difficul- ties the hard working players present the Junior Jamboree. The scene of the Language Club Banquet shows the foreign language students getting together for a social session again. The more diligent ones are rewarded in the scene of the Honor Club Banquet given by the College Club. As the reel unwinds, the actors appear very much disgruntled. The reason for this unpleasant scene is that the Juniors are taking examinations while outside the Seniors are noisily celebrating Class Day. The climax comes with the scene of the Junior-Senior Prom. The actors, all very pretty and handsome in formals and new suits, give an excellent performance 'at their first formal affair. REEL IV ' CA number of actors failed to return for this reel. Some have entered into contracts with other high school companies while others have decided to give up the School lllovie to enter other fields., The last reel opens with the former shy and bashful undergrads now in the role of sophisticated Seniors. This reel is fast-moving and full of action. The early scenes find the actors hard at work as they move to- ward the climax. llflany are seen in the gala performance of the l'Chi1nes of Normandy." Some rise to fame in their performances as football and basketball players. The Girl Reserves steal many scenes, which include the Christmas Party for the needy children, The lllother-Daughter Reception, and the Senior Farewell. The Hi-Y do their bit of scene-stealing with the Sweater Hop and the Spring Banquet. Others are seen in prominent places at the Language Club Banquet as ofiicers of the language clubs. After the first semester, action slows down considerably. The players are seen spending more of their time not studying. The Senior Scholarship tests show the brave ones who attempt it how much they donlt know. The Del- phian Staff are seen distractedly tearing their hair and rushing madly to get their material in before the deadline. As the reel unwinds, the scenes move faster and with more gayety. The actors appear in the next two scenes fthe Prom and Banquetj in fiowing gowns and mannish tweeds, swinging out to the smooth rhythm of favorite dance-bands. The picture ends with the last scene more serious and even a little sad as the proud graduates march solemnly down the aisle in caps-and gowns to receive their diplomas. The End. With the end of the fourth reel, the excitement and good times become a part of the past, but always a part of our memories. One hundred and eighty actors, having completed roles in "From Freshmanhood to Seniorhoodfl are now ready to sign contracts for roles in the "Great llflovie of Lifef' ..LJ..75-.L 'Y' JOAN ALLEN "Beauty is like Wine, lt intoxicates not only the be- holder but also the holder." ROBERT AULT' "Girls may come, girls may go, But I go on forever." ROBERT BAKER "Style is the dress of thoughts." GLENN BEABER "Half teasing and half tender." SARA BELL "Sober, steadfast, and demuref' DALE BICHSEL "A gentleman in every meaning of the Word." Q . U ALBERT AUER "Here's to the biggest, broadest grin, A darn good sport he's always been." JOHN AVON 'KSilence is one great art of conversationf' ELMER BATES "Kill me, boys, but don't muss my hair." STANLEY BEABER "We shall never see his like again." ANNA MAE BEST ' "Her loveliness I never knew, Until she smiled upon me." ROBERT BIGLER "His idea of an agreeable per- son is one that agrees with him." THELMA BITTICKER "Neat and efficient, she fairly hums with orderly activity." KATHERINE BLACKBURN "Whose life was like the violet sweet, As climbing jasmine puref' LOIS BOLTZ 'KBeing happy is a fine thing to do, Always looking on the bright Side rather than the blucf, VIRGIL BOWER "Hang sorrowg care killed a catf' HOWARD BRADLEY 'Every' man's a master of his fate until seven at nightf, ALLAN BROADHURST K'I'd rather be happy than wise 'l 1 I xxxxxxx xx xx x xxx x x xxxxxxX'x'xXXXXXN mx ROBERT BLACK "A wise man is a great wonder." HELEN BLANKENHORN "Thy modesty is but a cand'e to thy merit." WILMA BORDER HA generous soul is sunshine to the mind." JOY BOWERS "Early, bright and chaste as the morning she sparkledf' AILEEN BRITT "Did someone mention dancing?" ELIZABETH BROVVNING 'iThere is an indefinable charm about her.', 'Q K3 m U BjjllfllllllllllllIllllfllllljljg eI""7"1'17'-7' WILLIAM BUCHER "A good bluff is worth hours of study." ROSE CARLISLE HIt's not how long you live, but how well." ETHEL CARPENTER "Her infectious laughter al- ways causes an epidemic of mirth in her cornerf, ERNEST CLAUSING "Naturally every man thinks Well of himself." HAROLD CRAWSHAW HA man of worth." JOAN CREE MARGIE CRITES MV hearts like the moon "The world delights in sunny there s always a man in it people." WILMA DAVIS "A phantom of delight." BETTY DESSECKER "The simple charm and delicate vigor of a wild flower." NADINE DOTTS "Here's to love, the fire against which there is no insurance." WILLIAM ERWIN "Sometimes I sit and think, usually I just sit." JAYNE EXLEY "When you do dance, I wish, fair maid, That you might ever do noth- ing but that." DORTHEE FINNEY "She looms aloft where every eye may see, , For the finest peach grows high- est in the tree." IEEE? 'I , GLENNA DEEM "A right bonnie' lass." PATRICIA DIEFENBACHER "Youth is a joyous thing about which love and laugher cling." CHARLOTTE ECKERT "Do you not know I am a woman? When I think, I must speak." HAROLD EVERETT "He is a hunter, Woman is his game." WALTER FAGLEY "Always doing something for somebody else." PAUL FIN TON "Happy I am, from care I'm freef' I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I Bjlllffllllllllllllij 'I'W'19'T"'T mum 1111111llllfl' is I3 Q, K I HHN YL -lf BO CLARA FI SCH IO "A heart full of the joy of living." SONNY FISHER "If your work interferes with your studies, quit your studies." RUTH FLORY "Faithful friends are hard to E3 Hnd.H ANGELINE FRANCE "Her voice was ever soft, gen- tle and loxvg an excellent thing in woman." DONALD GARBER "A good sortg a good sport." MARGIE GELTZ "Oh boys, beware those lovely eyes." Hfljjnnunnulllilllf 5, , . zlllllll nga BERDELLA FISHER 'Her even temper and pleas- antness of manner make her a very agreeable companion." GAYNOR FITZRATRICK "As upright as the cedar." ROBERT FOSTER "He hath the power to seek the highest goal and duty's call obey.'l THAD FRESHWATER T "Men of few words are the best men." CARL GEIB "Out of my way when you see me coming down the street-in an automobile." LOIS GENA "An air of quiet reserve maslzs a deal of congenial friendli- nessf' MARY GOPP "I shall ne'er beware of mine own wit, 'til I break my shins against it." RUTH GRAFF "A quiet attractive kind of grace." ROBERT GWINNER "He thinks himself a Romeo, And every girl his Juliet." JQHN HAMMOND "A prince of good humor." HARTLEY HARRISON "An innocent face, but you never can tell." LOIS JOHNSON 'KI must laugh and dance and Sing." - GEORGE GOUDY A'When I grow to he a man." RICHARD GRIMM "It is not wise to be wiser than is necessary." DONALD HALTER "As hard to catch as a waiter's eye." HARLAND HARBAUGH "Slow and easy going, he takes life in his stride." JACQUELINE KIACQUETTE "ln the right place is her heart, and her hand is ready and will- ing." IXIAR-IORIE JONES "She is Witty, she is wise, and a terror for her size." 'l I XXXXNNU NXNXXNXXX DALE KASTOR "He is the mildest mannered fellow." RUTH KEFFER 'tllfleek loveliness is around thee spread." RUTH KNAPP "Her easy manner, and gentle- ness Cast tranquility upon the mind and eyef' MAXINE KROPP "A sweet disposition is a whole- some confectionf' RUSSELL LAYVRENCE "lVIy thoughts and I are of another worldf' ELEANOR LIMBACH "Her merry humor amuses usg her versatility amaLes us." El B B Bfffllluu1u11I1U'NlN ?'T"32' EARL KAYLOR "Ch, that I were rich instead of good-looking." FRED KISLIG 'tHe has a way with women." MARY JANE KNISELY "Light hearted, gay, she sees the bright side of everything." HELEN KUHN "Patience is a remedy for every sorrowf JOHN LIBERTORE "VVhat's the use of hurrying, fellows? There's lots of timef' VVAYNE MARSH "He follows the line of the least resistancef, DOROTHY MARTIN EDNA MARTIN "That quaint and exquisite grace ever present, A gift which few possess." DOROTHY MASON l'Light or dark, short or tall, Her charming smile can Win them all.', MARVIN McCARTY "He stoops to nothing but the door." DOROTHY ANN McCULLOUGH "A rather quiet nature, But one of sterling worthf' IRENE MICHELLI 'lHer smiling eyes with simple truth were stored." WILLIAM MITCHELL "This man is full of mischieff, us-I - , LCHCC glVCS gI'2lCC to WOITICYI. Y WILLIS MAURER "That man needs neither tow- ers nor amour for defensef, BEVERLY McCONNELL "An old fashioned garden with a White picket fence would be an ideal background for her quiet beauty." VIRGINIA MEECHAN "Silence is the best ornament of a woman." DEAN MILLIKEN "More practical than you think he is." JENNET MORGAN "Vitality, personality, and looks-yes, sir!" U I I E ..- RALPH MOWRER 'iExcuse his devilish deeds." HARRY NEWELL "A merry heart maleth a cheer- ful countenance." POLLY ORR "Shes pretty to walk with, And witty to talk With, Anal pleasant too, to think on." AILEEN PALONCY "Marks, not men, have been her goalf' RUDOLPH PARIS "His heart is like a trolley car always room for one morefl PAULIN E POLKA "I am sure care's an enemy to life." - 9-A D Q E Bfflligl11u 1 1 un 1 .HQ I I 84 1 144111 Nj RAYMOND MYERS "As good as gold." M ELVILLE NOLT "There are things that I do not know, but I do not know what they are," MARY PALMER "What sweet delight a quiet life affordsf' l ALICE PARKER "Grace was in all her steps, Heaven in her eyes. In every 1 gesture dignity and love." ' ELIZABETH PATTERSON "She was good as she was fair." EDNA POLLOCK "Good nature and good sense are ever joined." ANNABELLE POPA "A light heart lives long." DALE PRYSI "I would rather be a farmer than president." WILMA REED "Her solemn dignity and quiet grace set her forth from all others." MARGIE REESE 'AI-ler silver voice is the rich music of a summer bird." CLEVA REYNOLDS HShe blushes as swiftly as the mark of your breath upon the window-pane." PETE SCALAMBRINO "When you have nothing to say-say nothing." SARA PRINGLE "Of manners gentle, Of affections mild." ESTHER REED "I never say more than is necessary." EDVVARD REESE "Some say he's quiet, Others doubt it." MABEL REIP "A flashing smile, A merry Wit- And "Sonny." SHIRLEY ROBINSON "The fair, the chaste, the unexpressive she.', RICHARD SCHLAFLY "A handful of real life is Worth a bushel of training." NNXXXNXNNX Bllffllllllll I I BSWT EVA MAE SCHNEIDER HA kind and gentle heart she had." DOROTHY SEVER "School may be a place of learn- ing, but I still have a good time." NORMA JEAN SHERER "Where did you get those eyes so blue, Out of the heaven as you came through ?" ROBERT SKELLY "My wit is my salvation." ANNABELLE SMITH "Fate tried to conceal her by calling her Smith." KENNETH SMITH A'I's wicked, I is, I's mighty wicked." 5 D JOHN SCHNEIDER A'On their own merits modest men are dumb." BETTY SHERER UA mighty fine girl is she." ROBERT SINGERMAN "I live and love, what would you more? As never lover lived heforef DALE SLOUGH 'AA just man, or just a man." JOE SMITH "Call me a scholar, Let that be my praise. ELIZABETH SOPINSKI "Her laughing sparkling eyes see earth's wonders with sur- prisef' ELLENOR STAFFORD "Joyful, jolly, full of fun, Her talk is like a stream which runs." LOIS STANSBURY "What should a woman be but merry?" RICHARD STEWART 'tlylen are but children of a larger growth." ROBERT STORCK "How brilliant and mirthful the light of his eyes." JO ANN SVVIFT "If she will, she will, you can depend on't- If she won't she won'tg that's the end on't." BETTY TATE "Ye gods, I can hear that giggle yctf' a' PAUL SOULSBY "Yes, loving is a painful thrill, And not to love more painful still." DELENE STEFFEY "Lightly come, lightiy go." DONALD STINE "Of stature undepressedfl RUTH SWEASEY "To study hard, think quickly, talk gently, act frankly." MAXINE SVVINEHART HQuiet until you get to know her." THOMAS THOMAS 'iVVhen things grow dull and spiritless, he enlivens us with his ready wit and happy pranks." '- ,276 U ' YA D YL mmlllllll A !lllfllIllllHHll1 8'1'l'? XXXXXNXNUXXXNNHXNXXXXXXXXXXXW HX V I U ' Yx Q Bffflllnnuuuuullllllffffjj 88 ,,, GEORGE TILKEY "To duty's cry he answeredg His country's call obeyed." ELEANOR VALENTINE A'Content to seem what she really is." HELEN WADDINGTON HPatience, good temper, fine ideals and clean, A faith to face the future all serenef' GEORGE WALKER "Silence is his mother-tongue." FLORENCE VVALTON "Love to one, friendship to many, goodwill to all." WILLIAM WALTZ "Extremely busy and nice about it." A fb U NORMA JEAN ULRICH "Hair of a yellow, golden hue, like an autumn leaf With the sun upon it.', NORMA VIELMETTI "Her eyes as stars of twilight fair, Like tWilight's too, her dusky hair." ESTHER WALDRON "Never Ends fault, never im- plies your wrong by her right." MARY VVALKER "Delightfully small in her greatness." JEANNE WALTON "Though she be but little, she is fierce." IRENE ZION "Diligent and conscientious, Never done until her work is finishedf' . JEAN NE WARNER "Women are to be loved, not understood." ISAAC WELLER "The best of men have loved repose." CVCI' ADA WENGER "Who is't can read a woman ?" SALLY WH ITNALL "A learning that is not super- ficialg A warm human sympathy which is not insinceref' GLADYS XVILLIAMS "Love is the salt of life." MARTHA WOLFE "What sweet delights a life affords." great RICHARD WEAVER "A little learaning is a danger- ous thingf, GLORIA WELLS 'AVery great in very little things." MARJORIE WEST "lVIy heart is as true as steelf BETTY VVILKINSON "She'll find a way or make it., GERALDINE VVINTERS "I live that I may be in style Else why is life worth While? ANNA MAE ZINGERY 'AA meek and gentle little maid Of work and trouble unafraidf g eniors--KNO pictures CARL BAXTER "A nice, unparticular man. LOGAN DUTTON "An ounce of wit is worth a pound of sorrow." ALAD HADLEY "A happy, free, and friendly man." - ARTHUR HERMAN "The simple, silent, selfless man is worth a world of ton- guestersf' TOM LAWLER "ln arguing too, he had much skill, For elen though vanquished, he argued still." FAYE MEDLEY "Smiling always with never fading serenity." MERLE PIATT "ln quietness and confidence her strength is foundf' ROBERT RUSSELL k'Modesty becomes a young man." GILBERT SABURNY i'How the wit brightens! How the style refTnesll' EARL SIMMERS "A safe companion and an easy friend." ?l '?' MARGARET SMITH "Patience and gentleness is powerf' ROBERT STEM PLE "He is truly great that is little in himself." NORMAN VVARNER "Manners ma' eth man." ROBERT VVATSON "1 dare do all that becomes many who dares do more i none." lWENDALL WELZ "Let us leave hurry to slaves LILLIAN WILKIN "Golden hair like sunlight streaming." ClfUll1o'5 Clfllho in the asenior Cglass ALLEN, JOAN General Girl Reserves 12 AUER, ALBERT J. Academic German Club 12 Forum Club 10-11 Football 10-11-12 Varsity Letters 11-12 Class Oflicer 11-12 Delphian Staff 11-12 Central News Staff 11 Band 10 AULT, BoB Industrial Arts Hi-Y 12 Vocational Club 12 AVON, JOHN RUSSELL Co m mereial BAKER, ROBERT D. Com mereial Commercial Club 12 'T"l"90 BATES, ELMER General Commercial Club 11-12 Vocational Club 12 Art Club ll BAXTER, CARL Industrial flrts BEARER, GLENN HENRY General ' Hi-Y 12 Vocational Club 12 Delphian Staff 12 Band 10-11-12 Orchestra 12 Band Staff 11-12 BEARER, STANLEY W. General Football 10 BELL, SARA ELLEN Com mereial Commercial Club 11-12 Central News 12 Kent Scholarship in Biology 10 BEST, ANNA MAE Com mereial Commercial Club 12 BICHSEL, DALE EUGENE General German Club 11-12 Central News Stalf 12 BIGLER, ROBERT L. General Commercial Club 12 Vocational Club 12 BITTICKER, THELBIA Lot7ISE Commereial Girl Reserves 10-11 Band 10-11-12 Band Staff 11-12 BLACK, ROBERT T. Alcademie German Club 11-12 Band Color Guard 11-12 Chorus 10-11-12 Honor Club 10-11-12 Kent Scholarship in Plane Geometry 10, 18th in the district TT"TTT'TT7'TTK17'TI'T'T'gT?1'IilEmi0iilE'iiElE'1'iF'i'lllll0l0 lllllll BLACKRURN, CAT H ERIN E J EAN Cain rnercial Girl Reserves 2 Band 10-11-12 Band StaH 12 BLANKENHORN, HEI.EN E. General Girl Reserves 10-11-12 German Club 11-12 Honor Club 11 Candy Stand 12 BOLTZ, LOIS Academic Girl Reserves 10-Z1-12 German Club .2 BORDER, YVILMA Co nz m ercial Art Club 10-11 Delphian Typist 12 BOVVER, VIRGIL FREDERICK General BOVVERS, JOY A cademic Chorus 10-11-12 Girl Reserves 10-11-12 French Club 11-12 Honor Club 11 Kent Scholarship in Biology BRADL EY, HOWVARD ALFRED Academic Hi-Y 10-11-12 Class Officer 10-11 Honor Club 10-11 French Club 10-11-12 German Club 11-12 Delphian Staff 11-I2 Band 10 Orchestra 10 Chorus 10-. 1-12 Muskingum Scholarship Pia First in district Second in state Kent Scholarship 10 VVorld History Tenth in District American History ll Eleventh in District BRITT, VIRGINIA AILEEN' Commercial G. A. A. 10-11 Commercial Club 12 11 no 11 BROADHURST, ALLAN JUNIOR General Hi-Y 12 French Club 12 Band 10-11-12 BROWNINO, ELIZABETH ALICE fl cadelnic Girl Reserves 10-11-'2 Girl Reserve Cabinet 11-12 German Club 11-12 Chorus 10-11-12 Honor Club 11-12 DUCH ER, BENNIE General B UCH ER, VVILLIAINI 0. General Hi-Y 10-11-12 BUEHLER, JUNE KATHYIIEEN General CARLISLE, ROSE MARIE , Gommercial Girl Reserves 12 Commercial Club 12 Debate Squad 12 CAROTHERS, CLIFFORD Industrial Arts Football 10 Vocational Club 12 CARPENTER, ETHEL L. Com niercial Girl Reserves 11-12 G. A. A. 11 Chorus 10-11-12 Commercial Club 12 CASTIONOLA, JOSEPHINE ANN General Girl Reserves 10-11-12 Commercial Club 12 Chorus 10-11-12 CLAUSING, ERNEST L. Academic Latin Club 11-12 Honor Club 10-11-12 Kent Scholarship Latin 10th Year 17th in District COLLINS, GOLDIE PATRICIA General CRAWSHAW, HAROLD Cmnmereial CREE, JOAN ELIZABETH General G. A. A. I0 Chorus 10-12 CRITES, MARJORIE E. Commercial Girl Reserves 10-12 G. A. A. 10 Commercial Club 12 DAVIS, WILMA LORRAINE General Girl Reserves 12 Commercial Club 12 .. French Club 11-12 Cheer Leader 12 Chorus 10-11-12 Honor Club 10-:1-12 Debate Team 11-12 G. A. A. 10-11 D EEM, GLENNA MAE Commercial Candy Stand 12 DESSECKER, BETTY General G. A. A. 10-11 Commercial Club 12 Chorus 12 DIEFENEACHER, PATRICIA LOL ISE General G. A. A. 10 IDOTTS, NADINE KATHERINE General Girl Reserves 11-12 DUTTON, LOGAN L. General ECKERT, CHARLOTTE JANE Hcademic Hi-Y 11-12 Girl Reserves 10-11-12 Latin Club ll-12 Central News 10-11-12 Orchestra 10-11-12 ERWIN, VVILLIAM Industrial flrts EVERETT, HAROLD General Hi-Y 12 Delphian Staff 11-12 Chorus 11 Vocational Club 12 Special Recognition First in Jr. Academy of Science f-,91"1"-' EXLEY, JANE Comnzereial Girl Reserves 12 Delphian Typist 12 FAGLEY, XVALTER S. JR. Academic Hi-Y 10-11-12 German Club 11-12 Vocational Club 12 Chorus 10 FINN EY, DOROTI'I EE fl fddtalllll' Girl Reserves 10-11-12 Commercial Club I2 French Club 11-12 Chorus 10-11-12 FINTON, PAUL CI.IFFORD Industrial Arts Vocational Club 12 FISCHIO, CI.ARA MAE Co nnnerfial Girl Reserves 11 FISH ER, B ERD ELLA lVIARY C om 711 errial German Club 10-11 Commercial Club 12 FISHER, CLAE ELSON Industrial Arts Vocational Club I2 FITZPATRICK, FRANCIS G.AYNOR Academic Hi-Y 12 Latin Club 12 Central News Staff 12 Orchestra 10-11-12 Chorus 11 Honor Club 12 FLORY, RUTH General Girl Reserves 10-11 Chorus 10-11 Commercial Club 11 FOSTER, ROBERT RI. Ifeademic Hi-Y 11-12 Latin Club 11-12 Band 10-11 Honor Club 10-1 1-12 'T"l"92T"T' FRANCE, ANGELINE .4 carl e III iff Girl Reserves 10-11-12 French Club 11-12 Honor Club 11 Chorus 10-ll-12 FRESHWATER, THAD G. Industrial fl rts CTARBER, DONALD LEE General Vocational Club 12 GEII2, CARD EDMUND, JR. If faflemir Band 0-11-12 Band Staff 11-12 Orchestra 10-ll-12 Hi-Y 12 German Club 11-12 Honor Club 10-ll CiELTZ, MARJORIE NVIOLA Conlmerrial Chorus 10-11-12 Delphian Typist 12 GENA, Lols Il earl em il' G. A. A. 10-ll German Club 12 GORP, MARY General Band 11-12 G. A. A. 10-11 Commercial Club 12 Band Stal? 12 GOUDY, GEORGE VV. Industrial Arts GRAFF, RUTH 111.-XRIE Comrnerfial Girl Reserves 12 Commercial Club ll-12 Central News Staff 12 Chorus 10-12 Delphian Typist 12 GRINIIXI, RICHARD DEAN General GWINNER, ROBERT ALLEN Afadwnie Hi-Y 12 German Club 11-12 Chorus 12 HADI,EY, ALAN DESBIKJND General Football 11-12 Varsity Letters 11-12 HALTER, DONALD D. Industrial Hrls Basketball 10-11-12 Forum Club 10-11 Band 10-11 Orchestra ll HAlX'lBIOND, JOHN E. fl radeln if Football 10-1 Q-12 German Club ll-12 Forum Club 10-11 Central News Staff 11-1 Chorus 10-12 Debate Team ll HARBALOH, HARLAND Industrial .Iris Vocational Club 11 HARRISON, HARTLEY A. A Carl e III ic' Color Guard 12 Honor Club 10 German Club I1-12 Latin Club 11-12 Hi-Y 12 H ERMAN, ARTHUR DONAI D General JACQUETTE, JAcQUELINr JI ANNE A eademiv Girl Reserves 10-11-12 Junior Classical League 11 12 Chorus 10-11 Art Club 10-11 Delphian Staff 12 Latin Club 11-12 JOHNSON, LOIS G. C0lI1IIIFft'lHl Girl Resreves 11 G. A. A. 10 Commercial Club 11-12 Chorus 10-11-12 JONES, MARJCJRIE flrademic Girl Reserves 0-11-12 German Club 11-12 Chorus 10-.1-12 KASTOR, DALE Comlnerrial KAYI.flR, EARL M. General Hi-Y 12 Vocational Club 12 Central News Staff 12 Band 10-11-12 Chorus 10-11-12 lllll U15 lllllll KEEFER, VENNETTA RUTH General Chorus 12 KISIIG, FREDERICK NORMAN Industrial Arts German Club .2 Hi-Y 12 Vocational Club 12 Football 10-11- 2 Varsity Letters 11-12 ICNAPP, RUTH W. A cad em ic Girl Reserves 10-11-12 C horus 10-11-12 French Club 12 KNISELY, MARY JANE Goin mercial Girl Reserves 10-11-12 Commercial Club 12 Central News Staff 12 KRKJPP, MAXINE KAY General Girl Reserves 10-11-12 Chorus 10 KUHN, HELEN VIRGINIA General Girl Reserves 10-11-12 French Club 11-12 LAWLER, THOMAS VINCENT General Football 10-11 Forum Club 0-11 Hi-Y 10-11-12 LAWRENCE, RUSSELL Indnuslrial Arts LIRERTORE, JOHN J. General ' Basketball Manager 10 LIMEACH, ELEANOR Academic Girl Reserves 10-11-12 German Club 11-12 Delphian Staff 11-12 Band 11-12 Orchestra 11 Chorus 10-11 Honor Club 10-11-12 Band Staff 12 MCCARTY, J. MARVIN General Hi-Y 11-12 Band 10-11 Chorus 10-11 NICCONNELL, BEVERLY Commercial Girl Reserves 11-12 Commercial Club 11-12 French Club 11-12 Central News Staff 12 MCCULLOUGH, DOROTHY ANN Academic Class Officer 10 French Club 11-12 Girl Reserve 10-11-12 Honor Club 10-11-12 Chorus 0-12 G. R. Cabinet 11-12 Kent Scholarship in English 10 Physics 11 Oberlin-Physics 12 MARSH, WAYNE THOMAS General MARTIN, DOROTHY MAY General G. A. A. 10-11 Commercial Club 12 MARTIN, EDNA General Girl Reserves 10 Commercial Club 12 MASON, DOROTHY ELLEN Commercial G. A. A. 10 Commercial Club 11-12 Chorus 10-11 Candy Stand 12 MAURER, VVILLIS WEAVER Com mercial Commercial Club 12 MEDLEY, FAYE General Commercial Club 12 NIEECHAN, VIRGINIA Commercial Commercial Club 12 RIICHELLI, IRENE VALERI.1X Co rn nz ercial G. A. A. 10-11 Commercial Club 12 MILLIKEN, DEAN Industrial Arts MITCHELL, VVILLIAM General Vocational Club 11 NIORGAN, JENN ET Academic Girl Reserves 10-11-12 G. A. A. 10-11 Latin Club 11-12 MAURER, RALPH Industrial Arts lVlYERS, RAYMOND GEORGE General NEXN'ELL, HARRY L. JR. Academic Latin Club 11-12 Chorus 10-12 NOLT, MELVILI.E T. Academic Latin Club 11-12 Chorus 10-12 Kent Scholarship- Plane Geometry 10 Third in District 10th in State Physics 11-19th in District LJRR, POLLY E. Academic Girl Reserves 10-11-12 Girl Reserves Cabinet 11-12 Honor Club 10-11-12 French Club 11-12 Chorus 10-11-12 G. A. A. 11 Kent Scholarship- Latin 10-11, Biology 11. PALMER, MARY LOUISE General Girl Reserves 10-11-12 PALONCY, AYLEEN lhiAE Commercial Chorus 10 Commercial Club 11 Central News Staff 12 Honor Club 10-11-12 Kent Scholarship- Shorthand I 10, 6th in District PARKER, ALICE M. Com m ercial Girl Reserves 12 Commercial Club 11-12 Central News Staff 12 Kent Scholarship, Bookkeeping ll 931T.. IN THE SENIOR CLASS IIIIIIliffiflfffillllifflffflfllfi .... J ...."' '1"T"'1"'I"'1"'TI'1'"1"'T"'1"'1""V'1 PARRIS RUDOLPH B. Academic Hi-Y 12 German Club 12 Football 10 Central News Staff 11-12 Chorus IO-11-12 PATTERSON, ELIZABETH Academic Girl Reserves 10-11-12 French Club 12 PIATT, ELEANOR MERLE General POLKA, PAULINE General G. A. A. I0 Commercial Club 12 POLLOCK, EDNA MAE General Girl Reserves 10-11-12 Chorus 10-11-12 POPA, ANNA BELLE General French Club 11 PRYSI, DALE ALBERT General Chorus 10-11 REED, ESTHER General Girl Reserves 10-11-12 Chorus 10-1 1-12 REED, WILMA E. Commercial Girl Reserves 10-11-12 G. A. A. 10-11 Central News Staff 12 Commercial Club 12 Chorus 10-11-12 Kent Scholarship-Typing I, 11 Third in District, 11th in State REESE, EDWARD H. General Football 10-11-12 Basketball 10 Forum Club IO-11 Varsity Letters 10-11-12 REESE, MARGIE M. GKIIKFHI Central News Staff 10-11-12 Girl Reserves 10-11-12 Commercial Club 12 G. A. A. 10-11 Chorus 11-12 'l'94M REIP, MABLE Academic Girl Reserves 10-11-12 G. A. A. 10-11 German Club 11-12 Band 10-11-12 Orchestra 12 Band Staff 11-12 RENNELS, CLEVA IVIAE General ROBINSON, SHIRLEY DELL Commercial Girl Reserves 12 Commercial Club 12 Chorus 10-11-12 RUSSELL, ROBERT Industrial Arts Forum Club 10-11 Vocational Club 12 Football 10-11-12 Varsity Letters 10-11-12 SABURNY, GILB ERT F. General Hi-Y 12 SCALAMBRINO, PETE J. Industrial Arts SCHLAELY, RICHARD Industrial Arts SCH NEIDER, EVA MAE Commercial Girl Reserves 10-11 Commercial Club 11-12 Central News Staff 12 Sc H NEIDER, JO HN J. General German Club 10-11-12 Vocational Club 11-12 Honor Club 10-12 S EVER, DOROTHY General Girl Reserves 10-11-12 German Club 12 Band 10-11-12 Band Staff 12 Candy Stand 12 SH ERER, BETTY lVIAE Commercial 1... ..... SHERER, NORMA JEAN Co m m ercial Girl Reserves 12 G. A. A. 10-11 Commercial Club 12 Cheer Leader 12 Chorus 10-11-12 Debate Team 11 SIMMERS, EARL E. General SINGERMAN, ROBERT DALE Academic Football 10-11-12 Varsity Letters 10-11-12 Forum Club 10-ll Class Officer 10-12 German Club 11-12 SKELLY, ROBERT OWEN Academic Hi-Y 12 Latin Club 12 SLOUGH, DALE General Band 11-12 Orchestra 12 Chorus ll-12 French Club 10-11-12 SMITH, ANNABELLE FRANCES Academic Girl Reserves 10-11-12 G. A. A. 10-11 German Club 11-12 Art Club 10-11-12 Honor Club 10-11-12 Kent Scholarship- English 10, 5th in District Honorable Mention in State English 11-10th in District Honorable Mention in State SMITH, JOSEPH B. Academic Latin Club 11-12 German Club 11-12 Honor Club 12 Junior Classical League 11-12 SMITH, KENNETH D. General Vocational Club 12 Band 10-11-12 Orchestra 11-12 Band Staff 10-11-12 I I I I I I I I I I I IMI I I I SOPINSKI, ELIZABETH JOSEPHINE General Girl Reserves 12 G. A. A. 10-11 Commercial Club 12 SOU LSBY, FLOYD PAUL General STAFFORD, ELLENOR Z. General Girl Reserves 10-11-12 French Club 10-11-12 Central News Staff 11-12 Chorus 10 Honor Club 10-12 ' Dance Band 1'-12 Kent Scholarship-French 10-11 STANSBURY, LOIS MAE General Girl Reserves 10-11-12 G. A. A. 10-11 Commercial Club 11-12 STEFFEY, DELENE ANN Commercial Girl Reserves 10 Commercial Club 12 STEMPLE, ROBERT OWEN General Football Manager 10-11-12 Forum Club 10-11 ST EWART, RICHARD RAY Industrial Arts Vocational Club 12 Band 10-11-12 STINE, DONALD E. General STORCK, ROBERT J. General Basketball 10-1 1 SWEASEY, RUTH N. General Girl Reserves 10-12 Chorus 10-11-12 SWIFT, JO ANN Academic Girl Reserves 10-11-12 French Club 12 Chorus 10-11-12 llllllll lllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllIl SWINEHART, VIVIAN MAXINE Commercial Girl Reserves 12 G. A. A. 10-11 Commercial Club 12 Cho-rus 10-11-12 Debate Squad 11-12 TATE, BETTY JEAN General Girl Reserves 12 G. A. A. 10-11 Chorus 10-1 Q-12 THOMAS, TOM DANIEL Academic German Club 12 Art Club 10 ULRICH, NORMA JEAN Co nz mercial Girl Reserves 10-11 Chorus 10-11-12 Honor Club 10 VALENTINE ELEANOR IREN E Co mm ercial G. A. A. 10-11 Commercial Club 12 VIELMETTI, NORMA Com mercial WADDINGTON, H ELEN MARTHA Academic Girl Reserves 10-11-12 G. R. Cabinet 11-12 G. A. A. 10-11 Chorus 10-11-12 Honor Club 10-11-12 Latin Club 11-12 Class Oilicer 11-12 Jr. Classical League 11-12 Delphian Staff 11-12 Special Recognition Kent- English ll VVALDRON, ESTHER General Girl Reserves 10 G. A. A. 11 WALKER, GEORGE General WALKER, MARY IRENE Commercial WALTON, FLORENCE Comm ercial Girl Reserves 10-11-12 Chorus 10-11-12 WALTON, JEANNE Commercial Girl Reserves 12 G. A. A. 11 Commercial Club 11-12 Chorus 12 WALTZ, WILLIAM H. General German Club 11-12 WARNER, GLADYS JEANNE General Girl Reserves 10-11-12 Art Club I0 WARNER, NORh'IAN C. General WAIISON, RUSSEL Industrial Arts WEAVER, RICHARD ORR Commercial WELLER, ISAAC JR. Industrial Arts WELLS, GLORIA ARLENE Commercial Girl Reserves 10-11 WELZ, IVIENDALL G. Industrial Arts WENGER, ADA LEONA General German Club 11 WEST, MARJORIE RUTH General Commercial Club 12 WHITNALL, SALLY ANN Academic Girl Reserves 10-11-12 G. R. Cabinet 11-12 Art Club 10-11 Honor Club 10-11-12 French Club 11-12 Chorus 10 Central News Staff 10-11 Kent Scholarship-World History 15th in District Honorable Mention in State American History lst in District, 3rd in State gL..95 li V HMS HBH-N IN ll IIIIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIflffIEIIIfflfIlfffflIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIflffflfIIIIflffllfflfffllffllffliIII WILKIN LILLIAN LUCILLE WINTERS, GERALDINE Commercial Commercial Girl Reserves 10-11-12 WILKINSON, BETTY RUTH 221512511311 lcfigb L2 General WOLF E, MARTHA JANE Commercial Club 12 . Commercial Girl Reserves 11-12 Commercial Club 11-12 Central News 12 Chorus 10-12 Honor Club 10-11 Kent Scholarship- Bookkeeping 1 WILILIAMS, GLADYS AILEEN Commercial Girl Reserves 12 Band 10-11-12 Orchestra 12 ..-.-.....M.- Cga fericlcir SEPTEMBER ZINGERY, ANNA MAE General Girl Reserves 11-12 Chorus 10-11-12 ZION, IRENE RosE Commercial Commercial Club 11 Central News I2 Honor Club 10-11-12 Kent Scholarship- Shorthand I SIVIITH, MARGARET Commercial Commercial Club 1 1 Football practice starts today. That new coach surely knows how to put those hu through their paces. 4- 2 sky boys Found: 250 bewildered sophomores wandering aimlessly around the halls mumbling homeroom numbers to themselves. 18 Junior Class have a rip-roaring time at the Skating Party. Bob Miller and Tom Whitman prove themselves true boy scouts when they finally get the fire started. 19 The G. R. get back to nature on their jaunt to Waddington's farm for their annual Camp- fire Meeting. Coleman proves the need for wider roads as she shows us her fancy manipulation in getting out of tight spots. 27 Rubinoff enchants us with his magic violin. 30 Yipeel Girl Reserves go Western in their annual round-up for new members. OCTOBER 2-3 School decides not to compete with county fair, so doors close for two afternoons. 13 Delphian drive starts! lVlake your payment for the best yearbook yet. Z3 Senior committees announced. The class officers finally got down to Work. 24- Happy Day! The teachers go to conventions, and the students go jiving to the 'hot rhythm of B. Moffitls band. 30 f'Daniel Boone" is presented by the G. R. All goes well ,til the last reel--movie continued Friday NOVEMBER 6 A most beautiful ceremony is presented by the G. R. as they induct the new members organization. into the 13 Central High resounds with hot rhythm and smooth swing as the co-eds swing out at the sec ond school dance of the year. 20. Off for the great day of turkey and football! Phila fails to make a comeback by bowing to Dover 1-1-O. M 96 MT' 9 24 .IIIIIIIIWIEIIJIITIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIffflfffIffIlffflffIIlffIII E ll N ll DECEMBER The Athletic banquet is a big affair as the football and basketball teams, band, and boosters stuff themselves. Presentation of letters marks an important mcment for many of the worthy receivers. Senior Jamboree makes a hit as the Skating Te im gives an exciting climax. Santa Claus makes his annual appearance at the G. R. party for the needy children. Many small hearts are made happy with the beautiful gifts from the girls. Something new-a dance after school! How about something like this more often? JANUARY School resumes after ten glorious days of vacation. What an effort to dust off those books and get down to work! The band party proves a success Qthanks to Reip and Thomas.J Those gals and guys know how to swing it out, and we don't mean on instruments only. Look pretty, juniors and sophomores. We want those pictures for the Delphian to be good. FEBRUARY Sen'ors strut at their private dance. Everyone likes the idea of having part of his program planned. The Hi-Y boys swing their dates at the Dover ballroom to the sweet music of the Shively-Yates or- chestra. if The Honor Club organizes for the year with forty-nine members. The Quakers surprise their followers by defeating the confident Akron South Cavaliers 35 to 31. The outstanding occasion of the month-the G. R. girls and their b. ffs had a lovely time danc- ing to Shively Yates' music. MARCH Does anyone feel stiff and sore? Central High does its part for National Defense by taking calis- thenics. Fighting Quakers are ousted by Cambridge in first tourney game. Score 38-36. Dr. Roy L. Smith speaks to the assembly to start Spiritual Emphasis Week off right. Girl Reserves hold Pre-Easter services this week with quite a few students attending. APRIL April Fool's Day. Did you get fooled? Good Friday and also all the spring vacation we get this year. The solo and ensemble contest at Muskingum. Some girls come back with ideas other than music in their heads. The G. R. gives premier of 'LThe Dormitory Dub" at the party for the Dover G. R. All the movie stars attend. COf course, We mean the G. R. girls in disguised The Hi-Y boys and their lucky girls dine and dance at their annual banquet. MAY The G. R. girls entertain their mothers at the Mother-Daughter Reception. The seniors certainly have sales ability. Hlblidnightl' is a great success. Soft lights, gay formals, and snappy tweeds set the background for the big affair-the Junior- Senior Prom. So'emn seniors in caps and gowns make an impressive sight as they attend baccalaureate services. Seniors climax a fast and furious week at the Senior banquet. Commencement exercises. Your school days are over, seniors. Teachers all breathe a sigh of relief. School's out! 4..L..9'1.M 'l I I I I I I I I I I I I I I I IIIflfffflffflffIlIfIflIfflffflffiflffflflffflf I I I I I I I I I I I I I he gbassing cu ada Our gang. Let's see someone move! "And then he says ---- " Babes in the Woods! Look pretty, Mary Just Waiting. Hi, there! In my solitude. Don't you believe it! Look pretty, girls. Bright and early. In the good old days. lsn't school grand ? ? AW, no! On the Way to school. Quit posin', Louie I Bueaties and the beast. Loitering on the stairs. 4L99-IT pil ll T IIIlfffllfiflIIIIEIIIIIffiflfiffiiIilfifffijffffiIIfIfffifIifffif.IfIffJfff l 1 Ujrophesy In a short feature entitled "Great Personagesf' which had its prevue today, I was surprised to find many of my class mates from the Class of VIZ. This is what they were doing: ALLEN, JOAN-famous authoress. lvlost recent work-"How to Win Sailors ,LA 100 V and-lflluence Soldiers' i i T i T AUER, ALBERT-retired pro football player. Known as f'Big Al." AULT, BOB-noted for his 53100000 collection of records. Has seen every dance band in existence. AVON, JOHN-small town boy who makes good. Has pop-corn concession in Madison Square Garden. BAKER, BOB-famous men's clothing designer for Baker, Bates and Bigler, Inc. Authority on how to wear ascots. BEABER, GLENN-still in Alcatraz for hoarding nlyon socks in World War II. BEABER, STANLEY-trainer of carrier pigeons for World VVar. III. BICHSEL, DALE-public Enemy No. 1. Rescued thirty school teachers from a bombed building in World War II. BITTIKER, THELMA--when made President of the American Federation of Women Musicians, she said, "Everything I am I owe to Mr. Blissf' BLACK, ROBERT-president of the American llledical Association. BLACKBURN, CATHERINE-manager of "Katy's Tea Room," favorite spot on Route 300. BOLTZ, LOIS-gave up Eddie to make millions in an international chain of an- tique shops. BOVVERS, JOY-forsaken in love, she is now the featured strip-teaser at Lewie's Cafe. BOWER, VIRGIL-nite club entertainer. Has his own act known as "One Nite in the Bowery." BRADLEY, HOWARD-now known as 'lHow" Bradshaw, wizard of the ivories BROADHURST, ALLAN-matinee idol of thousands of women. BRITT, AILEEN-second from the right in chorus at Lewiels Cafe. BUCHER, BILL--producing corn. Take it any way you can. BUEHLER, JUNE-famous cook. Since she took over the school cafeteria, height and weight of average student has increased 2 inches and 3 pounds. DUTTON, LOGAN-oHice boy. Employed because of his ability to Utake it." EVERETT, HAROLD-voted outstanding gigolo of 1962. EXLEY, JANE-famous actress. Still starring in l'Tobacco Road." FAGLEY, WALTER-operating dime-taxi in Pineapple Corners. FISCHIO, CLARA-first stenographer to successfully reform her boss. FITZPATRICK, GAYNOR-a brilliant lawyer noted for getting friends out of 'lscrapesfi FOSTER, BOB-the doctor with THE bed-side manner. Author of "How To Make a Sick Woman Say Yesf, GENA, LOIS-first woman mathematician to win Nobel Prize. Now working on fourth dimension. GOPP, MARY-holds undisputed Woman's Wrestling Championship. She can even hold lllabel down. J I I I IIEIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIEIIIIIIEIIIIIIIflffllfflfffflffflffflfffflfflffflf GRIMM, DICK-youngest partner of Grimm, Grimm and Grimm. It's a Grimm business! GWINNER, BOB-part-owner of Lewie's Cafe. HADLEY, ALAN-employed as bouncer at above place. JACQUETTE, JACQUELINE-designs playing cards for Newberry's. KASTOR, DALE-Originator of the f'Break ,Em Down by Tearsl' method. LAWLER, THOMAS-U. S. Senator. Backing F. D. R. for seventh term. NEWELL, HARRY-famous scientist. Recently patented device for women driv- ers which talks back to policemen. PARRIS, RUDY-writer of joke-books. Got his start with the Central News. PRYSI,4DALE-Secretary of Agriculture. Won renown for his Victory Garden in y 2. REED, ESTHER and WILMA-radio team known as Gertrude and Gwendolyn which drove Brenda and Cobina out of running in '4I-3. REESE, MARGIE-famous actress. Snatched from f'Midnight" to Broadway by talent scout. REIP, MABEL-Red Cross Nurse. Still writing to boys' mothers. REYNOLDS, CLEVA-housewifeg posed for Kate-Katchy-Kitchen-Kleaner Ads. RUSSELL, BOB-known as "The Baron of the Iron Pipes," because of his monopol- izing hardware store. SABURNY, GILBERT-known as Galvanizing Gil because of his hight pressure tactics in the store of Bob Russell. SEVER, DOROTHY-recently awarded prize for the World's Most Entertaining Conversationalist. There must have been a slip-up somewhere. SINGERMAN, BOB-known as Capone II. Got his start as Vice-President. SKELLY, BOB--brilliant young criminal lawyer. Prom-trotting with gals at Vas- sar, Bryn Mawr, etc. SLOUGH, DALE-double for 'fThe Shadow." Known as Slinking Slough. SMITH, ANNABELLE-torso murderess. Still eluding F. B. I. SMITH, JOIE-third man to fully explain Einstein's theory of relativity. SOULSBY, PAUL-first victim of torso murderess. STEWARD, DICK-retired. lVIade millions during World War II buying and selling tires. STINE, DONALD-in cahoots with Stewart. Share was cut to 5Sl00,000 for rea- sons unknown. STORCK, BOB-expert in animal husbandry. Miss Helmick gave him the idea. SWEASEY, RUTH-the Elsa Maxwell of 1962. Originator of 'fCome as You'd Like To" parties. SWIFT, IO ANN-invaluable office receptionist. Talks until the salesman trying to see her boss is just strong enough to crawl away. SWINEHART, MAXINE-woman lecturer. Most recent topic is "Do You Un- derstand Your Husband ?" TATE, BETTY JEAN-famous traveler. Her only comment is f'It's a small world." WALKER, GEORGE-playboyg runs a chain of nite-clubs on the side. WHITNALL, SALLY-woman reformer. Recently founded W. C. T. U. in Hotchkiss Corners, which was formerly known as the wettest town west of the V Mississippi. ZION, IRENE-Writer of scandal sheet for a famous tabloid. W THE END Written by fam' Eriert Lg- 101 U A 1LW:T-m....r...i..j .... i...,-1 .... I...T..., .... I...I.-.:.T...T..T...,.-...., ....-. .....T-- T.-.. Cgfass Ujfay slzixz-Szzsazsxzslzsgz qm am ms ms ms 4 5 ms BOB MORRIS .................... William Bucher CLAIRE GREENH OOD MRS. WICK .................... ------ ------ Jennet lworgan --Sally xvhimaii HUGH NICHOLS .................... Earl Kaylor JU LIA GREENVVOOD ELLEN JOHNSON ---.- -------- --- LEONARD VVILSON --------------- SAINIUEL HARDlN'IAN KATE BAGLEY .--- EDDIE BOWER --------- --------- JOE HOWARD ----- MR. SNIITH ------ PAULA VVARD ---- - - Margie Reese -Eleanor Limbach - Kenneth Smith ------Joe Smith Charlotte Eckert Allan Broadhurst -Robert Gwinner -- Robert Skelly ------------------ Joy Bowers On lVI,ay 15, the Senior Class presented "lWidnight," a mystery comedy in three acts. The play takes place on New Year's Eve in the Greenwood house, which is deserted and dark. Claire and Bob sneak in the front door just after a man disappears up the stairway. lWore people come in and disappear, includfng the housekeeper, lVIrs. Wicks. Aunt Julia Greenwood comes out with her maid, Ellen, and her chauffeur, Leonard, to escape a noisy celebration in the city. Kate Bagley and Eddie Bower have come to get a ghost story for the paper. Joe Howard goes and comes out of a hidden door in the bookcase which leads to a secret room. lwr. Smith turns up carrying an un- conscious Paula, who is very much conscious to all that is happening. Things are happening-and not on the level. lblr. Hardman, the family lawyer and friend, loses prestige when he creeps around with a gun and tangles with Joe. Paula finds out that lklr. Smith is not a G-man as he says. The secret room becomes two secret rooms, a counterfeiting press is a cover- up for a more important room. One turns out to be a laboratory where experiments are being completed with an explosive made from peanuts. Mr. Greenwood is the inventor of the explosive, and he gave explicit instructions before his death for its completion. Finally Mr. Smith is discovered to be a foreign agent, Eddie Bower, a real G-man. Joe and Hugh Nichols, a U. S. Government chemist, complete successful experiments on the explosive, which is to be used for the National Defense program. Dan Cupid hits several hearts with his arrows. There is happiness ahead for Joe and Ellen and for Bob and Claire. And where rewards are due-and several deserve them-they are forthcoming. All this and more happens in this new and up-to-date play, "lVIidnight." ll102II 1 ,jx it Your yearbook is a store of treasured memories. The oft repeated thrill of recollection which accompanies each new search through its pages will many times repay you for the care and consideration which has gone into its creation. We are proud to have had some part in the production of this book. lt indicates the Wealth of ideas and ability which have made possible the Northern's long record of school annual achievement. - f-A is rr.y,Zr,i s ,li ,S 104 E U1


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