New Straitsville High School - Scarlet and Gray Yearbook (New Straitsville, OH)
- Class of 1949
Page 1 of 56
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 56 of the 1949 volume:
DEDICATED TO WORLD WAR II DEAD
The Scarlet and Gray has been dedicated
to the ones in the New Straitsville
District who so bravely gave their lives
in World War II that their fellowmen
could have freedom and security.
Managing Editor-J'o Ann Ennis
C opy Editor -L ois Wilson
Editorial B usiness
Art-Ramona Mohler Manager-Nancy Hartman
P hotography- J ack C heethatn Assistants -
Assistants- Roy Grandy
Bill Rushia HarryStrain, J'r.
L etha S mith L aura E ckhart
Juanita B abbs
B arbara Harris
Ruth Evelyn B urgess
C arolyn Howdyshell
B ill B eck
This annual is an experiment after an absence of several years. I
hope that you like it and that you will help us shed tears over our mistakes.
The financing of an annual at any time is a heavy expense. During
inflation, it is extra heavy. We were fortunate in securing a publisher who
cushioned the shock of this responsibility.
They helped us to secure one hundred and thirty dollar's Worth of
advertising, which amount would ordinarily hardly cover the cost of such an
attractive format. For this amount, the publishers gave us thirty-five copies
free of cost to us with the exception of our photographic and incidental
At the beginning, fifty student subscriptions were secured. This
meant that fifteen annuals would have to be paid for. So we multiplied the
fifteen by ninety cents fregular subscription price of each annual over thirty-
fivej and divided by fifty, thus sharingequally the benefit of the free copies
among the subscribers.
This actual cost, twenty-seven cents, plus an estimated incidental
cost of twenty-three cents was the price charged to each subscriber.
Later, others changed their minds and decided to subscribe. To
them we were compelled to charge the publishers rate of ninety -cents. At
this date our treasury shows a profit of exactly zero.
We refrained from speculation and ordered no extra copies. A11
copies received have been paid for and delivered.
E. B . Kellar
Mr. C. Guisinger, Miss J. Tharp, Miss M. Rye. Mr. W. Jones, Mrs. I. Sapp, Mr. L. Cook, Mr. R. Hoy
Mr. N. Davis, Mr. E. Kellar. Mr. H. Davis.
NEW STRAITSVILLE? HIGH SCHOOL
WILLIAM J'. JONES --Local Superintendent, New Straitsville High S chool, A.B .
and M.A., Ohio University. Teaching subject: Science.
JOAN THARP--Homeroom eleventh grade. Hemlock Village High school.
Bachelor of Social Science, Ohio State University. Teaching subjects: History,
Science, and Civics.
NATHAN DAVIS --Homeroom tenth grade. Shawnee HighSchoo1. B .S. in Educa
tion, Ohio University. Teaching subjects: Mathematics and Geography.
CHARLES GUISINGER --H omeroom ninth grade. Junction C ity High S chool.
A.B . , Ohio State University. Teaching subjects: Latin I, II, General Mathe-
matics, Industral Arts, and Public Speaking.
MARY E. RYE--Horneroom Eighth grade. Hamilton HighSchool, Mississippi.
B .S . in Horne Economics, Mississippi State College for Women. Teaching
subjects: Health, Writing, and Home Economics.
EDGAR B. KELLAR--Horneroom seventh grade. Sisterville HighSchool, West
Virginia. M.A. in English, Marietta C ollege, A.B ., Ohio State University.
Teaching subjects: 'English.
--L etha S mith
IO ANN ENNIS "Ennis"
KS he has common sense in
a way that is common.j
3 years Glee Club
1 year Band
1 year C heerleader
2 Junior C lass Plays
1 Senior Class Play
ANN WILLLAMS "Annie"
fThis girl has some
l year Cheerleader
lJ'unior Class Play -
1 Senior C lass Play
DON BROWN "B ig Wheel."
QGi1-ls and clothes how
3 years B asketball
l Junior C lass Play
I Senior Class Play
ROY GRANDY "B uck' '
fNever a serious thought.,
4 years B and
Z years Glee C lub
1 Junior C lass Play
1 S enior Class Play
President 1 1
VELMA BACKUS "Honey"
fGood temper is like a
LETHA SMITH "Smitty"
fSmile. and the world
smiles with you.,
3 years Glee Club
l Junior Class Play
JAMES WALDIE "Phoebe"
QA Romeo with many J'ull.ete.j
4 years Basketball
1 year Glee Club
3 years Band
1 Junior Class Play
NANCY HARTMAN "Nui"
QA thing of beauty in a joy
3? years Glee Club
Z years B and
1 year Cheerleader
1 Senior C lass Play
LAURA ECKHART "Lucky"
KLove'em but don't Ieeve'em.J
1 year Cheerleader
4 years Majorette
3 years Glee Club
1 Senior Clan Play
S ecretery ll
BILL RUSHIA "Vitamin"
QMuelc hath charm and so
4 years Basketball
4 years Band
3 years Glee Club
1 Senior C lass Play
1 Junior Class Play
RAMONA MOHLER "M0nle
KOut of those dark eyes
mischief doth peep.,
3 years Glee Club
Z Junior C lals Plays
FRED AUKER --Frog"
KT hey blessed him with a
l Senior C len Play
LOIS WILSON "Ellie"
fl-ler wit and beauty make
her e pleasure to k.now.j
3 years Glee C lub
4 years Majorette
Z Junior C less Pllyl
Z yearn Cheerleader
MARY LOU SNYDER "Shorty"
KS he hee e heart with room
for many JOYI.,
3 youre Glee C lub
HARRY STRAIN "Major"
lLlve. love. and Leu-n.J
Z years B asketball
4 years Glee C lub
3 years Band
1 Senior Clase Play
Vice-P resident IZ
JACK CHEETHAM "Chrilly"
fThe world needs great minds.
I am here.,
3 years Glee Club
4 years Band
1 Senior Class Play
CAROLYN HOWDYSHELL "H Uwdy' '
fSi1ence is golden.,
1 year Band
Z years Glee Club
The members of the class of 1949 were first organized inSeptember 1945,
under the able direction of Mrs. Helen McGinnis. There were twenty-eight of us from
New Straitsville Elementary School, St. Augustine Parochial School, and Maxville
Elementary School. Our class officers were: President, Dolores Coakleyg Vice-
President, Bill Rushiag Secretary, David Jones: and Treasurer, Nancy Hartman. Our
Freshrnan class had a larger number of members in the band than did any other class
in school. Dues were assessed at the rate of twenty-five cents for each six-weeks
period. We made money by selling high school badges. Our Halloween Dance was
considered a great success since all reported a good time and the financial returns
helped to swell our treasury. We received our share of the profits from the operetta,
We became Sophomores in 1946 and our class officers were: President, Don
Brown, Vice-President, Fred Aukerg Secretary, Ramona Mohler, and Treasurer, Roy
Grandy. This year there were 26 members in our class. we brought the same
amount for dues this year. Also, to increase our bank balance, we sold Scarlet and
Gray pennants. Due to a shortage of teachers this year our class had many advisors.
These advisors were: Mrs. Esther Bigley, Mrs. Irmgard Terrell, Mrs. Lottie Porter.
and Miss Elizabeth Robinson.
Our Junior year started in 1947. Our class enrollment was decreasing every
yearg we now had only 20 members. Our class officers were: President, Roy Grandyg
Vice-P resident, C arolyn Howdyshellg Secretary, Laura Louise Eckhartg and Treasurer
Jo Ann Ennis. Our Junior Class Play, "THE CHARMING INTRUDERU, was directed
by Miss Joan Tharp. We gave a reception for the Seniors on May 14, 1948. We pur-
chased beanies to sell at the home basketball games for the 1947-1948 season. Some
of the members of the Junior English C lass, with the help of our Junior C lass Advisor,
Mr. Edgar Kellar, published THE SCARLET AND GRAY, our first school paper in
several years. To enlarge our treasury, we sold pop and potato chips at the basket-
After three years of studying, we reached our Senior year. We now had 17
members. Our Senior Class officers were: President, Ramona Mohlerg Vice-
President, Harry Strain,Jr.5 Secretary, Nancy Hartmang Treasurer, Bill Rushia. This
year we were represented in the operetta, WILD ROSE. We gave our Senior Class
Play, "TOBY HELPS OUT", on December lO, 1948. It was also directed by Miss
Joan Tharp. We gave a very successful candy sale and bake sale with the help of our
Senior Class Advisor, Miss Edna Price. We sold pencils in our school colors this
year. From these activities, we obtained a rather large sum which, with the dues
collected in both Junior and Senior years, we intend to use to take a trip. Our destina-
tion is yet unknown.
---Jo Ann Ennis
As I was buying my ticket at the train depot yesterday, whom should I meet
but my old friend, Ramona Mohler. I was more than delighted when I learned that
she and I could have a whole day together, and I eagerly asked about some of my
She told me first of Lois Wilson, and as I had supposed, she is happily married
to Dick Dishon. They live in Columbus, and Lois is kept busy by their darling twin
Mary LouSnyder is working as a private secretary in Flint, Michigan. She
told us all along she wouldh't be married before she was thirty, so she might make
it after all.
Velrna B ackus is happily married to J' ohnny Williamson and they are living in
our old home town. She is the proud mother of a bouncing baby boy, named Johnny, I r.
Jimmy Waldie is working in Dearborn, Michigan, and is making quite a suc-
cess of himself as an engineer.
Ann Williams, now Mrs. Chuck Spencer, is living in Columbus near the Port
Columbus Navy Base. She has two sweet little daughters.
Harry Strain is still trying to make the grade as a State Highway Patrolman.
Maybe he will before too long.
Jack C heetham now has his own Photographic Studio in Logan, Ohio. He is
doing a fine job of it.
Roy Grandy is driving a truck for his future father-in- law, Bill Neal. Ruth Ann
still hasn't said "YES ".
Io Ann Ennis has received her degree from Ohio State and is now fulfilling
her ambition to be a first grade teacher.
Letha Smith is now Mrs. Gerald Culbertson. They are living in Arizona, and
they have two sons and one daughter.
Don Brown is now full owner of a "55" Ford. He is manager of a filling
station in New Lexington.
Fred Auker owns his own farm near Lancaster. He also has a wife and two
Carolyn Howdyshell is now chief dietitian at the White Cross Hospital in
C olumbus, Ohio. Q
Nancy Hartman is married and has a three year old daughter. She is making
her home in N ewark.
Bill Rushia has become a very valuable chemist for the National Government.
His course in Physics wasn't wasted after all.
Ramona ended by telling me that she has a fine office job at a bank in Columbus.
I caught a glimpse of a ring on her finger and I hope I get an invitation to the wedding.
I told her that I had married Francis Hanning and I have a handsome son four
years old. Well, this is the end of the line and we have to separate, but I hope it
won't be ten years before I see you again.
13 --I, aura Louise Eckhart
D on B TOWI1
Jimmy W aldie
L etha S mith
Ann W illiams
.To Ann Ennis
C arolyn Howdyshell
Mary Lou Snyder
R amona M ohle r
V elma B ac kus
Jack C heetham
L ois W ils on
M ary L ou Snyder
Jo Ann Ennis
Wills his chewing gum to Donald Hamilton.
Gives his stamping grounds in Logan to Freeman Williams.
fProviding that Freeman stays away from Don's girl friend.,
Wills her ability to go withShawnee boys to Barbara Harris.
Wills his ability to carry the torch for two people at the same
time to Dannie Forrester. fWatch it Danny, don't get into
trouble the way .Timmy did.,
Leaves her bashfulness toSonny Moulton. fAs if he needs it.,
Wills her ability to get engaged to Bill B eck. fKeep trying, Bill,
Shirley may say yesf,
Gives his ability to flirt with all the girls to Richard Eckhart.
Wills her good attendance record to .Tack Miller.
Wills his curly hair to Roland Pierce.
Wills her ability to go steady to Margaret Lewis.
Bequeaths her height to Kenny Starr. qs tart growing, Kenny.,
Wills her bottle of bleach to Juanita Babbs. fProviding she wills
it to some one in the following class.,
Wills his high grades in school to Vernon Bourne. fNow work
Wills her ability to be quiet to Doris Good. QS peak up, Dorisf,
Gives her black hair to Mary Williamson.
Leaves his ability to bluff in all his classes to Billy Nixon. fBe
sure, Bill, not to follow in J'ac:k's footsteps.,
Wills her tinyness to Thelma Hillyer.
Wills her sillyness to Frank Donley.
Gives her curly hair to Mary Miller.
Our small boat of life sets sail,
H Sets sail on the sea of time:
We trust it is weather-proof
To sail in forty-nine.
Gone are the days of books,
Books and lessons galoreg
But there are new things to discover
And there are new fields to explore.
The things that we have accomplished
The things that I call mine
We pray that they will help us
To sail in forty-nine.
As we emerge from the battle,
We know that it's not to rest'
For the job is but half-way finishedg
And we pray for added zest.
Now we must leave our fun,
Our fun and our friends behindg
We must leave our sports and our pastime
For they will fade into time.
Sacrifice, glory, and trouble,
Trouble mixed with joy
Is ever the normal life
Of the high school girl and boy.
We wish each other good fortune,
Good fortune, good luck, and good timeg
For we may ne'er meet one another
After sailing in forty-nine.
We shall not worry the future,
Of dangers we will not paleg
For they are but phantoms of darkness,
And we will not fear nor fail.
The future is waiting for us
The past is put behind,
God help us to dream of the future,
And ever our faith to find.
And when our life is over
We pray that our mourners will find
That with courage we upped the anchor
To sail in forty-nine
--Jack W . C heetharn
ODE TO SENIORS
In the very first row, and the very first seat,
Sits Harry Strain, who thinks Rita is sweet,
He's tops in his line with speech sublimeg
Ask any admirer that you may find.
Well, here is Cheetham, first name's Jack:
Jokes and comments, and lots of stale cracks:
If, in your shell ears, these words harshly do ring,
Don't be mad at me, I just wrote the thing.
Jim Waldie, a sailor, to the navy he's true.
When he leaves home, some girls feel blueg
In basketball he ranks with the best:
Sometimes I wonder why he ne'er takes a rest.
The next sleepy character on this list
Is William Rushia who's never been kissed:
When dressed in his suit, the girls say he's cute,
But all we can say is, Oh rooty-toot-toot.
Now comes Roy, who's last name is Grandy.
He thinks Colmnbus is very unhandyg
When your motor stalls and your blood boils thick,
Just call on Grandy, he'l1 turn the trick.
Next comes charming Lois, Wilson that is,
Who in her studies is really a whiz:
When poor Dick calls, she is always so sweet,
This gal's a master of parlor technique.
Then Nancy Hartman, a too lovely creature
Just the kind of glamor for a double featureg
Sometimes she's wrong or maybe right,
But she's always ready for agood fight.
Right in the front row is Letha Smith,
The pleasantest girl to be out or in withg
She's one bright spot in everyone's life,
I'l1 bet she'll make someone a corkin' good wife.
Why there's Laura Eckhart, who's very, very bright,
And is nearly always sometimes rightg
She used to like Maxville as a place to play,
But now she'll take Francis any old day.
Ramona Mohler, sweet young thing--
To count her beaux would take an adding machineg
Her gay disposition and beguiling smile
Makes a date with her well worth anyone's while.
Carolyn Howdyshell's learning to skate,
Oh! say Carolyn, is this what you are using for bait?
Now don't forget this word of advice,
Always look for men, don't look for mice.
Say, there's handsome Don lAndrew HJ B rown,
I have heard, he's quite a man about town.
As Donald would say, don't be a big heel.
Try to be like me and be a big wheel.
Her name's VelmaBackus, she'.s my sweet cousin
J"ust like a bee she keeps always a buzzin,
Knock, Knock, who's there, why J'ohn's come to call
Quick Velrna, hurry up and get on the ball.
In the very last row, and the very first seat,
To Ann Ennis resides throughout the week:
She's an A-1 student, real cute and sweet.
And tries to help whom ever she may meet.
Here's Io' Ann Williams who thinks sailors are cute
Is that why Junior wears that blue suit?
Memorizing is wonderful, is it not?
Just be careful and don't blow your top.
Freddie Auker, with a smile ear to ear
Seems to be the symbol of everlasting good cheer,
Ten years from now he'll own hissown farm
With corn and taters and a big red barn.
At the end of the line is a nice little blonde
Mary LouSnyder of whom we are fond: '
Don't fear for she will never harm,
And that is a part of her wonderful charm.
SENIOR C LASS PLAY
The class of 1949 presented their annual class play, "TOBY HELPS
OUT" on December 10, 1948 in the high school auditoriurn. The play was
directed by Miss Ioan Tharp. The cast included the following: Don Brown
as Johnny, Io Ann Ennis as Jane, Nancy Hartman as Molly, Harry Strain as
Dave, Jack C heetham as Mortimer, Ann Williams as B etty Lou, Roy Grandy
as Toby, Laura Eckhart as Mrs. Harvey, and Fred Auker as Mr. Phelps.
The members of the cast presented a vanity case to the director, in
appreciation of her efforts. The class advisor, Miss Edna Lois Price han-
dled the business details and netted a nice profit for the class treasury.
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LEFT TO RIGHT: T. McQuade. W. Nixon. M. Alvis. B. Wade, D. Bourne. C. Thompson. G. Hanning,
D. Anglo, E. Stephenson. S . Ruahia, G. Vick:-oy, D. Smith. B . Foster, C . Strawn,
A. Fletcher. B. Blosser. M. Green, D. Kemper, R.. Eberts, L. Carpenter. B. Sayre.
B. Boyd, D. Plumley, J. Be11.M. Smith. N. Davis.
xi ' A V- 'Le-af 'f' ' 1 " A 1? "2 'Tia
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LEFT TO RIGHT: D. Forester, M. Williamson, D. Willilml, T. Hillyer. F. Donlay, M. Miller. J. Bubba,
K. Starr, M. Lewis, B. Beck, D. Good. D. Hnrniiton, V. Bourne. B. Hlfffln R. Pierce,
J. Miller, B. Nixon, R. Eckhart, S. Moulton. I. Tharp.
, Dodd, . C. Self, L. Rittgers, F.
SEVENTH AND EIGHT!-I GRADES
. Donlay, D. Craig, N. Iewitt, P. Jones. B. Hoops, J'. Babbs, H. Plumley, T. Thomplon.lC. Fry,
. Fletcher, W. Wooten, D. Plumley, P. Wallace, P. Pierce, J. Houston. J. Weaver. K. Stephenson,
. Kemper, L. Hamilton. P. Procter, G. Hillyer, B. Thompson, R. Wooten, L. Guilinger, J'. Nye.
. Hamilton, R.. Henning, E. G1-andy, L. Ambrose, B. Petyon, B . Waldie. B. Morrison, B. Lloyd.
Glennaman, B. Leadbetter, R. Litman, R. Nixon.
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E. Good, D. Burgess, R. Bird. B. Wallace. B . Sheets, J. Beattie, D. Gaddis. B. Donaldlon,
J'. Roegge, G. Brennemln, D. Lett, N. Forester. P. Camp, J. Downs, J'.B1osser. S. Snyder.
W. Stimmel, L. Bell, P. Clarke, L. Sanborn. L. Weaver. C. Ha:-ble, F. Green. B . Spicer.
E. Nye. R. Burgess, R. Starner, Mr. Guisinger.
The class officers of the Freshman Class are as follows: President-.
Rita B irdg Vice-PresidentsDon Lettg Secretary:-Evelyn Good: Treasurer-Nancy
We have had only one student on the honor roll for the first part of the
year. This student is Ruth Burgess. She has 5 A's in every six weeks period.
We also have sold refreshments at the home basketball games this
The class of '51 had charge of selling advertisement space in the
Perry C ounty B asketball Tournament program, which was published by
Thornville High School in February. The spaces of one and one half by three
and one half inches were sold to the following firms: Wilson's Grocery, and
Ward's Confectionery, a C . M. Smith's Service Station, all of New Straitsville,
and Grandy's Auto Supply, Logan Ohio. Members of the committee for selling
the spaces were: Tillie McQuade, Marilyn Miller, Shirley Rushia, and Marian
Smith. A profit of fifty percent was put into the class treasury.
The Sophomores have had several people on the honor roll during
the semester. They are as follows: first six weeks: Dorothy Angle, Barbara
Boyd, and Marian Smith. Second six Weeks: Dorothy Angle and Marian Smith.
Third six weeks: Dorothy Angle and Marian Smith.
THE JUNIOR CARNIVAL
The Juniors started the year right by giving their annual carnival.
This was given on October ZZnd. With the help of Miss Tharp, Junior Class
Advisor, we began work on the carnival. Donations for bingo prizes were
contributed generously by the school patrons. Then We decided what other games
were going to be had. Knowing that the prizes donated would not be enough, we
bought other prizes such as: pottery, games, horns, etc.
The next step was to start on a one act play entitled "THE DUMMY".
Five characters chosen by Miss Tharp were: Mrs. Hitchcock-B arbara Harris,
Mr.. Hitchcock-Roland Pierce, Emma-Juanita B abbs, Policeman-Kenny Starr,
T ed Mannings -Danny Forrester.
Refreshrnents were under Miss Rye's supervision assisted by several
parents. Since the Junior Class decided to have something different we secured
the services of Professor Minnie, a fortune teller. After the carnival, Miss
Tharp and Miss Rye were presented with red rose corsages. We hope that other
classes in the future will have as much co-operation as we had.
The Junior Class gave its annual play, "Here Comes Charlie", on
April 29th, under the direction of Miss Joan Tharp.
It was a three act farce-comedy by Jay Tobias. Larry Elliott, a
young broker thought he was to become a guardian of a small boy, but was jolted
to find he had taken a girl to raise, seventeen and pretty. Charlotte is called
Charlie, hence the error. Why the jolt? Well, Larry is engaged to the imperious
Vivian Smythe-Kersey. Charlie arrives and starts calling Larry "Papa", Larry
takes her on a trip to try to change her from a "hillbilly" to a dignified lady. He
succeeds and all ends well.
HONOR ROLL Q
During the first three six weeks period the Juniors have had several
students on the honor roll. They are as follows: first six weeks period: Vernon
Bourne and Doris Good. Second six weeks period: Vernon Bourne. Third six
weeks period: Vernon Bourne and Doris Good.
'U' T entative
First Day of School
Junior C arnival Qfun for everyone,
B asketball boys travel to Murray C ity
'Our team played at Shawnee
Moxie's team came to New Stra1tsv1lle High School
Junction C ity ftherej
C 01-ning fherej
Union Furnace fherej
Murray C ity fherej 1
Senior Play, TOBY HELPS OUT
S omerset ftherej
Holy Trinity Qherej
H oly T rinity ftherej
S hawnee Qherej
Union Furnace fthere
Junction C ity fherej
C orning ftherej
S omerset fherej
S quare Dance sponsored by Maxvllle Farm Bureau
This boy cut down the cherry tree
S quare Dance sponsored by Maxville Farm Bureau
Operetta, WILD ROSE
B and C oncert
Junior Play, HERE COMES CHARLIE
Junior-S enior Prom
B acc alaureate
C ommenc ernent
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N.S .H .S
THE SCORE BOARD
Murray C ity 50
S hawnee 49
Junction C ity 89
C orning 39
Union Furnace 41
M urray C ity 39
MCL uney 38
S omerset 82
Holy Trinity 35
Holy Trinity 40
S hawnee 40
Union Furnace 40
Junction C ity 104
C orning 76
R. ockbridge 3 9
M CL uney 58
S omerset 57
TOURNAMENT SC ORES
Junction C ity 86
The Big Reds made the semi-finals at Zanesville and missed third place by only
seven points in the consolation game with Glenford.
The following were on the varsity team: Jim Waldie and B ill Rushia, Seniorsg
Bill Beck, Frank Donley, Walter Moulton, and Roland Pierce, Juniors, George Hanning,
Don Plumley, Richard S ayre, Bob C raig, and Eugene Stephenson, Sophomores.
Special note must be made of Jim Waldie's tournament record. Jim scored a
total of one hundred and seventeen points in the four games withSomerset, McLuney,
Junction C ity, and Glenford. In the Somerset game he rang up the impressive total of
forty-six points which broke all previous tournament records. Congratulations to Jim,
and to the other varsity players for a good fight. We are proud of you.
We should bear in mind that competition is exceptionally tough in Perry County.
A glance at the record shows that Perry C ounty has produced the District Champions
for the past eleven years.
W e feel that New Straitsville High S chool ranks quite favorably with many C ham-
pions in counties where the competition is not so tough.
Although the county tournament, was the climax of the basketball season, still
fresh in our minds are the league games in which the varsity, reserve, and even the
up-and coming Junior High showed us their stuff along with a grand display of sports-
In extending our thanks we cannot overestimate the importance of a good coach.
This we have in the person of Harry L. Davis, who has spent endless hours of hard,
patient work in making possible a record of which we are proud.
Our thanks too, go to all the patrons who have attended the games and given
freely of that all important moral support. Our special appreciation is to the school
itself, and the free educational system which we are privileged to have.
In every competitive sport there are winners and losers. The test of good
sportsmanship is to accept both victory and defeat graciously- with no malice toward
those who defeat us and with no bigoted sense of superiority toward those whom we
We should keep in mind those lines from Kipling-"If you can meet with triumph
and disaster and treat those two imposters just the same-." p
Even though we were not the county basketball champions, we can be champions
of good sportsmanship and fair play. Of the two, the latter is the one more worthy of
--Ruth Evelyn Burgess
B. Wade, D. Kemper, D. Lett, B. Wallace, C. Harble, E. Nye, I. Blosser. R.. Bird, D. Burgess
B . Spicer, C . Thompson. G. Vickroy I. Roegge, J. Beattie, E. Gx-andy.
BUT-CH SAYRE DONALD P1-'UM1-EY WALTER MOULTON
JUNIOR HIGH TEAM
There was only one champion team from our school this season.
It was the Junior High team coached by Mr. Nathan Davis. It was Dick
Wade with his left-handed hook who made many a bucket. Raymond
Hanning, the red-headed wonder forward, did his share of throwing them
in too. Bill Thompson, also a forward, opened his mouth and showed his
false tooth when a man got too close. Eddie Joe, the ladies' man, slopped
them in from all sides. Then the one and only Bob Lloyd, the one with no
hair, was as cool as a cucuxnber through all the games of the season.
Others, who didn't quite make the team but who are expected to
play good ball next year, are: Delmar Plumley, Lincoln Rittgers, Robert
Litma.n, Jack Nye, Bob Leadbetter, Bill Peyton, Frank Glennaman, Roy
This season's scores are as follows:
New Straitsville Junior High S chool T hornville 12 here
New S traitsville Junior High S chool Hemlock Z0 here
New Straitsville Junior High S chool S omerset Z6 here
New Straitsville Junior High S chool Hemlock Z5 there
New Straitsville Junior High S chool S hawnee ze there
- -D on L ett
R. Bird. N. Hartman. L, Wilson, M. L. Snyder, L. Eckhart, S. Rushia. J. Downs, E. Good, J. Beattie
B. Wade, B. Boyd, D. Angle, B. Foster, C. Thompson, M. Williamson, L. Weaver, D. Burgess,
J'. Ennis, .T. Blosser. B. Harris. R. Moh1er,P.Cla1-ke, B. Sheets, G. Brenner-nan, W. Nixon.
E. Stephenson, G. Henning. H. Strain, I. Babbs, M. Smith. L. Smith. W. Stimmel. R. Pierce. D. Lett,
B. Rushia, L. Sanborn, B. Wi11iams.Mrs. Sapp.
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L. Eckhart, C. Donley. D. Smith, P. Wallace. S. Snyder, C. Fry, M. Alvis, P. Jones. R. Pierce,
B. Rushia, I. Waldie, D. Wade, L. Wilson, L, Cook, B. Williams, L. Sanborn. R. Wooten, J'. Babbs.
A. Lanning, M. Green, I. Roegge, A. F1etclEr. B . Boyd, B. Foster. R. Eberts, B. Wallace, L. Bell,
P. Pierce, H. Plurnley, R. Bird, S. Rushia, B. Harris, M. Smith. J. Babbs. B . Leadbetter.
F,Wi11iams, R. Grandy, D. Burgess, D. P1um1ey,J'. Cheatham.
T he High S chool C horus presented the Mus ic al C omedy "Wild
Rose" on the evening of April lst, in the school auditorium.
The entire vocal group took part and helped make the program a
The story was of a gypsy queen who, many years before had
switched her gypsy baby with that of a rich friend. The whole trick of the
baby switching was disclosed by the queen when the two girls had boy friend,
troubles. All turned out well as the real gypsy girl married a rich gypsy
boy and the rich girl married a rich 3:-iety boy.
The cast of characters were as follows: Mrs. Dora Valentine-Jo
Ann Ennis, Luther Valentine-Roland Pierce, Rose Valentine-Barbara
Foster, Mrs. Nella Stafford-Lois W ilson,Norman Stafford-Harry
Strain, Jr., B renda Stafford-S hirley Rushia, Queen Malena-B arbara
Harris, Rose Malena-Ramona Mohler, .Toe-George Hanning, Theodore
Willingham-B ill Rushia, Lenore Hastings-Marian Smith, Gladys-Rita
B ird, Keene- Jack C heetham, C larabelle-Nancy Hartman, Imogene-
Juanita B abbs, Z elena-Dorothy Angle, Floretta-B arbara B oyd.
The chorus made up of Servants, Gypsies and Guests, were the
following: Johnny B eattie, Joe B losser , Garnieta B renneman, D onald
Burgess, Patty C larke, Janet Downs, Nancy Forrester , Evelyn Good,
Don Lett, L ee S anborn, B etty S heets , S ue S nyder, Wilma S timmel, Lola
Weaver, B ob W illiams, Anna F letcher , W ray Nixon, C arl Thompson, B ill
Wade, Mary Willemson, Gene Stephenson, Laura Eckhart, C arolyn
Hlowdyshell, Letha Smith, M ary L ou Snyder.
Bob Craig was in charge of stage properites and curtain pulling.
On December 2.2, 1948, the High School Chorus. combined with
school Band, gave an assembly program for the entire school. The band
director, Mr. Cook, directed the ensemble with Mrs. Sapp assistingj
The music was from "The Christmas Story" made up of all the
old much loved Christmas C arols everyone knows.
The program was enjoyed by all and should set a precedent for
all other years to come.
LETS MAKE MUS IC
One of the greatest factors in determining a successful school is the
band. We are very fortunate to have one. There are only three other schools
of our class in Perry C ounty that have a band. Do you know why? B ecause they
have the town back of them at all times. Very few people realize the work that
is necessary to make it successful. Each year there is a great deal of time
and money spent to keep up the band. New instruments, repairs, and new music
are only a few of the things that must be paid for.
, During the past four years the school and community have been show-
ing a greater interest in the band. When the war started we were left without a
director. Miss Irene Irvin rendered her servic-es to keep the players together.
After three years of successful directing she gave up her position, leaving the
band in good condition. There were new instruments, a good supply of music, and
a new set df flags.
After Miss Irvin, came Mr. James Horwell, who had directed bands
for several years before taking over the position. By this time the uniforms,
which consisted of hat and cape, were in poor' condition. Mr. Horwell and
faculty and school board members decided to buy new uniforms. This presented
the problem of money. Mr. Horwell suggested that the parents of the band
members organize a band boosters club to raise funds for the band. They did so
and within a year's time had raised S 2,000, enough to buy forty uniforms. They
put on dances, bake sales, and many other things to raise money.
The next year presented greater difficulties. Mr. Jones had looked
all surnmer for a band director, but to no avail. Finally after the first six weeks
of school, he was able to locate Mr. L. N. Cook, of Ohio University our present
director. This year the band has appeared in several parades.
On April 15th, a Spring Concert was given in the school auditorium
under the direction of Mr. L. N. Cook.
The concert was opened by a Descriptive Fantasia, The Haunted House
by Sa.ffertyL Next was a modern piece, Boogie-W oogie B and, by David Bennett.
The band then played three of the best known Marches of John Phillip Sousa, El
C apitan, King Cotton and, The Thunderer. Next was a Choral Melody, Komm
Susser Tod, when translated means, C orne Sweet Death, by Bach. To close the
program was one of L.V. Metcalf's best known pieces, Rondo Abaca.
The last event on the calendar will be the big parade on Decoration
Day. This is when several of us will have to give up our places to the younger
Luna,-.pina s. nom-4 by
M.,-1.1m-. Mu.. u. s. A.
NE 2641 NEW STRAITSVILLE, O
Ambrose's Home Store
Phone 2121 New Straitsville, Ohio
Congratulations Seniors! A
C. M. Smifh's Service Station
Groceries - Meats - Notions
Tires and Accessories
New Straitsville, Ohio
We Aim to Please
Groceries - - Meats
Phone 2301 Free Delivery
New Straitsville, Ohio
Hannah Bros. Furniture Stores
Complete Home Furnishings
Phone 2911 ' New Straitsville
Phone 2811 Shawnee
Refrigerators :: Westinghouse - Philco - Crosley
Radios :: Westinghouse - Philco - Crosley - Zenith
Television Sales and Service
Logan Music 84 Appliances
RCA Victor Radios-and Television
Frigidaire Appliances -- We have School Plan Purchase
Musical Instruments -- Rental and Easy Payment Plan
Instruments Supplies - Sheet Music - Records
LOGAN MUSIC 8: APPLIANCES
Telephone 443 72 West Main Street
J. A. Thomas Gulf Service Station
Gulf Service Station and Garod Television
New Straitsville, Ohio
E L B E R F E L D ' S
GRANDY AUTO SUPPLY
Wholesale and Retail
Automotive Parts and Accessories - Tires and Tubes - Batteries
Toys and Novelties
Retail Store and Office - 58 West Main Street - Logan, Ohio
John Allen Claude Hammon
UNION CLOTHING CO.
Suits - Sportswear - Topcoats
t'AlWays Right in Price"
44 East Main Street Logan, Ohio
KING LUMBER CO.
Dealers in Lumber and Builders' Supplies
Branch -- New Straitsville, Ohio
Congratulations to the Class of '49
We are Always Thankful for Our Business Relations with Our
New Straitsville People
ACHAUERlS MEN'S SHOP
30 East Main Street Logan, Ohio
CASES DRUG STORE
Drugs - Jewelry - Watch Repairing
Phone 8 Logan, Ohio
CARPENTER HARDWARE CO.
Phone 147 Logan, Ohio
F. W. WEILAND, Jeweler
54 West Main Street Logan, Ohi0
SHAWNEE DRY GOODS CO.
Ladies' and Gents' Ready-to-Wear - Dry Goods - Etc.
J. R. Abram, Proprietor Shawnee, Ohio
24 W. Main Street Logan, Ohio
Hardware - Plumbing Supplies - Wallpaper - Bottle Gas
Sundaes - Sandwiches - Fountain Service
LUCKOFF'S MUTUAL STORE
Complete Line of Ready-to-Wear for the Entire Family
Phone 14 Logan, Ohio
TANSKY MOTORS, Inc.
Sales and Service
Shop Service 'Till Midnight
297 E. Main Phone 465
' CANTER GREENHOUSE
Funeral Work Our Specialty - Corsage Work - Potted Plants
Phone 2891 Shawnee, Ohio
Home and Auto Supplies
HERMANNS FIRESTONE DEALER STORE
Phone 54 119 E. Main Street
WE WISH TO THANK THE ADVERTISERS
FOR HELPING MAKE THIS BOOK
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Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
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