Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH)
- Class of 1919
Page 1 of 94
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 94 of the 1919 volume:
l s- , me W -. ,JFF".1i!2M1Lke, mm Y -- 1
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TRADPHXSQ ', . fl MAR
THE SPAHTAN ggyfWAKYY0. C A N D I
Registered U. S. Patent Office
" I hr Spartan Glanhivif'
Our trade mark on our Box Candies is a
Guarantee that the candies are Pure.
1,11 We assure the purity and high quality of "ThE
53211212111 Qlf?1l1L'l1B5" because We make them ourselves in
their entirety---from the raw materials to the finished
ill When buying Candy prefer "THB 51312162111 Qllilltfg
QlE111l2l1B::'i," and you will get the best that can be made.
You pay more for inferior grade candies.
We have the folloyving assortments put up in fancy
Juicy Fruits and Nuts VVl1ippeil Creams
Butter Chocolates Juicy Cherries
Bitter Sweet Sweetlaml Assortment
Superlzitive Sweets 5 Anil numerous large Fancy Boxes
ill Let your next birthday present be a box of "Spartan
Qiality Chocolates "
Look for our Registered Tarcle Mark
UMAKERS OF FINE CANDIES ONLYH
West Side Square
2 w y 1
W Y Y W Y THI4. IIIE V W V V - f
The lnrnishing of your home is
one ofthe most important steps in
starting married life.
The oldest furniture stand in
Newark is at 39 South 3rcl St.
We hu ve five lioors with every-
thing that is new and up-to-date in
Furniture, Rugs, Stoves
VVhy not buy where you can
have a large stock to select from?
Try it ont-e and see.
C. L. GAMBLE
39 South 3rd Street
Don'tGamble---Buy from l-lim
No. 7 South Side Square
A Wealth of
84.85, 55.50, 35.90
ine franezlirieg nimwire ci.
Guns and Ammmunition
I l South Park Place
" -Y Y H Y 1--f-f --
lghntngraphz nf Biztinrtinn
Are Al-HWAYSU Obtained at the
Siuai.. nf Phnkngpaplui
Fine Stationery, D
Graduation Cards, ALWAYS 0009
Gift Books iANlTA STEWART
i ALICE JoYoE
For Home, School and Office i in
"The Lion and the Mouse"
t June 23-24-25
' ' N 2 'z 'k H'Ql, 'A I "ll
l.0lSt 8. Klllglify H 1fe.1,e,fIf,e,ffflie you
34 YV. Main St., Newark, Ohio South Side Pulolit Square
The Newark Fashion
The Edmistun Book Store
is really the place to get your
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What You Want
WHEN YOU WANT IT
IAS. W. PASSMAN, II
Y. M. C. A. Building
THE REVEILLE 5
GARMENTS CDF QUALHTY
All that is new and unusual
Suits, Coats, Dresses, Skirts, Waists, Sweaters, Silk Lingery
Every garment at this store must measure up to a certain standard of quality
You'll find you never pay more at
Q ' As a matter of fact
5, much less.
Arcade Hat Cleaning and
Shoe Shining Parlor
An ldeal Place for High
Just 21 block from the High School
1, M E . 4
Lunch 25cg Dinner 35C l
49 West Main Street
Right an? wrong
The difference between a simple little dress
and an expensive gown is not so much a matter
of price as of the Corset.
An inexpensive dress over a well-fitting Cor-
set is gratifying, but no matter how expensive
the frock if the Corset is wrong distinction is
lost. The right and wrong lies in Corset fitting
and Corset selection.
MacEnwen's Corset Shun
The Liveliest Fashions
For the Young Fellcw
29 S. Park
Ever produced are expressed
ln the New Waistline Doublebreasted models
S25 to S35
Blue, Green, Brown, Grey
THE WAR B OVER For The Graduate
School lS about Over n
But We Are iusi Beginning
To Sell ice cream soda l High SCHMEQH
Together with our usual splendid line of O
Candies, Confectioneries Seal Rlmgg
Newspapers, O amd Pnms
Popcorn, Crisp and Hot p Dnammgmdg amd
PEAa1QldUTS l Wrist Watehes
Positively the best ever n
The oglie NIQHl?9LZILrJI'l1GI'
Of The Square jewelers and Qpticians
Ll EI-IAN BROS.
Shoes, Pumps, Oxfords
Appropriate Footwear is the desire of those
who are careful of their personal appearance
For Fit, For Style, For Wear
Ll EHAN BROS.
I7 West Hain Street
sAY IT WITH WM. rlsmmuon at son
i and Repairing
hDon't throw your Rubbers away,
We Vulcanize them.
We make a specialty of repairing
i Crippled People's Shoes.
iIAlI5Ii00IiS, The ilonsi 57
Store, 12 E. Church Street Auto Phone 1942. Newark, Ohio
8 , , ,
LLE i r
Kusteris Serveself Restaurant
ln Tl1C A rcacle
ln The Ellfs Building
Automobile Suppiiesfiiiqiitsi iiuniiiyg Lowest Prices
We are exclusive agents for the
Dayton and National -America's Finest Bicycles
D Bicycles are made by the largest manufacturers of bicycles in the United State d
GUARANTEED FOR 5 YEARS
Our line of Bicycle Tires and Supplies is Complete and are Priced Extremely Low
NEWARK AUTO SUPPLY COMPANY
TRACEY 8:. BELL
T7 East Main Street Opposite New Postoffice
71 L. Davies
AUDIIOIIIUN and MHANDDA
Newark's Two Leading Theatres
GEORGE M. F ENBERG, Manager
"N0l0l0Q is Inu Good l0I M P0lIO0Sv
That's My Creed
Have you noticed the change in the Photoplays since I took
over the above two theatres?
"Are they good enough for my patrons?" That's the question
I always ask. myself, whether itls a high priced screen celebrity I
contract for orjust a new usher that I am "taking on."
"Are they the very best?" That is always the question I ask
whenI sign contracts for new pictures and I emphatically say "they
Just think! PARAMOUNT, ARTCRAFT, FIRST NA-
TIONAL EXHIBITCRS, GCLDWYN, WILLIAM FOX,
UNITED THEATRES CF AMERICA, SELECT. CHARLIE
CI-IAPLIN, RCSCOE ARBUCKLE service seen at the above
No matter how you judge a photoplay-by the star, by the di-
rector or by the type of a story-you are bound to like photo-
plays put out by the above companies.
Look over the daily papers each day and look up the list of'
photoplays I offer each day, won't you? You'll 5nd the names of
stars that are more than famous. They are foremost!
Directors? The above companies have the greatest in the
world-they can't make anything but great pictures, the kind you
kids all want to see.
Stories? Rays of pure, cheery sunshine to warm the cockles
of your heart. Just watch our daily advertisements in the New-
ark papersg you'll find your favorite author there listed. My thea-
tres are cheerful and homelike. Bright faced ushers show you to
a comfortable chair and tantalizingly, captivating music lulls your
tired nerves. Come! I want you to know.
Mary Pickford in " Daddy Long Legs," "Women," "Hearts of Humanity"
F- W "W
Wm. E. Miller Hardware Co.
25 South Park Place
Will be pleased to receive your patronage
G d Wright 81 Ditson---Victor
O0 S 0 ' ' ' RAVVLINGSNVILSON
Newark Wall-Paper Co.
29 West Main Street
Q3 5 o
THEY DIED FOR US
In token of respect for their character
and in memory of their sacrifice
we dedicate this issue of
Our Honored Dead
af if ir
The eight former Newark High School Students
who lost their lives in the
War with Germany
"But Whether on the scaffold high,
Or in the battles' van,
The Httest place where man can die
ls Where he dies for man."
THE REQQFIILLE f I3
i T I I f ' I
A , Y 4 -Y .
2 f E? jg.
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I . -:ag sz,
I,-B Q - - ' . 1' W V-' is . '71 I
Editorial Staff. VVith no thought of self, these eight
Fditm, Edwin Fssinorton ,19 plunged into the struggle in behalf of hu-
Associate Editor ........ Elizabeth East, '20
Sara Crist, '19 Gwendolyn Davies, '20
Muriel White, '20
Mary Rosebraugh, '20
Mary Kibler, '19
Vernon Christman, '19
Eugene Hanson. '19 Frances Carlisle, '20
Edna Grifiith, '20
Paul Hazlett, '20
Ruth Rogers, '21
Clyde Liming, '19
Thelma Alspach, '19
Theodore Wallace, '19
H. Kellenbcrger, '21 John Vlfoodbridge, '21
Ralph Allen, '22
Artist ............... Eleanor Hubbard, '21
Ellen Barnes, '22
General Manager ...,.... Glenn Kreider, '19
Subscription Manager .... Ruel Cochran, '20
Advertising Manager .... Charles Brown, '20
Asst. Advertising Manager.Fleek Miller, '22
We feel that at this time our dedication
of the 1919 "Reveille" annual is peculiarly
appropriate. The eight former Newark
High students to whom this issue is dedi-
cated, paid the supreme sacrficeffor us-
and we believe that the least we can do
to commemorate their deeds is to dedicate
this issue to them with all due respect and
manity. No better example of unselfish ser-
vice need be sought. No honor too great can
be paid these our heroes, who sprang to the
defense of thefr country. They have set a
notable example for future generations.
Their memory is our most precious heritage.
Soon after the entry of the United States
in the great world war, they responded to
the call 'tto arms," giving themselves volun-
tarily to the cause for which they paid the
supreme sacrifice. It is for us to "carry on."
We may have our bronze tablets as an im-
perishable commemoration to these heroes,
but let us also commemorate their deeds by
trying to make our llves as much like theirs
as possible. This war was necessary, not
only in the eyes of the soldier, but also
in the eyes of all those who treasure life,
liberty, and a permanent peace.
Let us then think of these eight not as
dead but in a better world than this, where
there is no war or turmoil, and say with
Robert W. Service:
"So you'll live, you'll live, my lads,
In the gleam of the evening star,
ln the wood-note w.ld and the laugh of a
In all sweet things that are.
And you'll never die, my wonderful boys,
lfVhile life is noble and trueg
For all our beauty and hope and joy
We will owe to our lads like you."
14 TIIE REVEILLE
Hisroar or rue iasvsitte
Some years ago when Mr. Humes was
principal a school paper called the "I-Ietuck"
was published by the Senior Class. This
paper failed financially about fifteen years
ago. When, during Mr. William's principal-
ship, a school paper was again started, it
was thought best to give it a different name.
So came the "Reveille." The first number
was issued in March, 1911. During the rest
of that year the editor was Oscar Stanton
and the Business Manager was Stewart
Sedgewick. It is an interesting coincidence
that both the men together with many
others who have at times served on the
"Reveille" staff entered the United States
military service at the time when our
country and Germany broke diplomatic re-
Since that time other Editors-in-Chief
have been: Quincy Cheadle, '12, Gray
Swingle, '13, Juliet Besuden, '14, George
Pfeffer, '15, Ava Ballon, '16, Elizabeth Kib-
ler, '17, Cornelia Ellis, '18, and Edwin Es-
sington, '19, The Business Managers have
been: Roy Miller, '12, Howard Rugg, '13,
Dode Fulk, '14, Guy Bazler, '15, Frank Taa-
fel, '17, Charnock Wilson, '18, and Glen
Kreder, '19, All these have served when
they were Seniors except Frank Taafel who
acted as Business Manager during bot'h his
Junior and Senior years.
In order to make school news a more
prominent part of the paper in the fail of
1916 the character of the "Reveille" was
changed from a magazine form, issued once
in six weeks, to a bi-weekly newspaper and
so continued until September, 1918, when
the "Revei1le" was temporarily discontinued
because of the "War". But when publica-
tion was resumed after the armistice it was
considered better to return to the magazine
type this year at least.
Beginning with 1913, special commence-
ment issues were published which have been
ded cated to the following members of the
faculty: Mr. Barnes in '13 and '15, Mr.
Hawkins, '14, Mr. Tait, '16, Miss Allen, '17.
This year's staff has decided to dedicate the
"Reveille Annual" to those who have made
the supreme sacrifice, although if the dedi-
cation had been to a single indiv dual it
probably would have been to Miss Janet R
Jones. Both of these suggestions show the
spirit of patriotism. In 1918, because of war
conditions, no commencement "Reveille" was
published, although a private enterprise of
Seniors put out the "Taps" whch was dedi-
cated to Mr. Barnes. This year a change
in pollcy both as to issue of paper and char-
acter of contents has been made. Other
commencement issues were merely enlarged
regular editions, this year's is more in ac-
cordance with the general character of
If one should go over the lists of the
different members of the staff, he would
find that as a general thing, the "Reveille"
Staff has been made up of pupils who have
worked also in other ways for the advance-
mfnt of N. H. S., wh ch justifies the method
of selection. The staff' is selected each year
by five members of the faculty chosen by
the principal and five members of the Senior
Class, picked from the "Reveille" staff by
An interesting thing in this conneciton is
the frequency that a boy or girl follows an
older member of the famuly, illustrating
this we find the following names: Gray and
Robert Swingle, Quincy and Belford Chead-
le, Ralph and Helen Laughlin, Jerome and
Helen Norpell, Katherine and Sara Long,
Elwyn and Gwendolyn Davies, Elizabeth
and Mary Kibler.
Next year's staff has not been chosen
at the time this issue goes to press, but
we have confidence that it will maintain
the fine record of the past years.
JUST A FELLER'S LUCK.
Gee, it's nice when spring comes 'round
With grass a-growin' on the ground,
And listenin' to the honey-bees
Buzzin' in the cherry trees.
But gee! it makes a feller yawn
When maw says, "Dickie, mow the lawn."
"Aw, maw, jest let a feller lay,
That grass kin grow another day,"
Is what we allus cry an' whine-
An' then go hunt a fishin' line.
Then paw yells, an' says, "Here, Dick!
You jest take this spade and pick
And grub out there behind the shed."
Then he sets down and holds his head.
Oh gosh! I scowls and grabs a hoe
And goes to work, but mighty slow,
An' then I works 'till I feel dead,
Then I sets down an' holds my head.
Oh gee! before it gets too late,
I got to dig some fishin' bait.
-L. W., '20,
THE REVEILLE ST FF
Left to Right.
Vernon Ch istman
Fleek M ller
iq p ppp THE REVEILLE
Oren J. Barnes, B. S. fOhio Wesleyanj . ..
H. F. Moninger, S. S. QMuskingumJ ....
John A. Tait, A. B. QDickins0nD ......
Anne M. Wotring ...................
L. G. Millisor ..........................
Clara L. MacDonald, B. A. fDenisonJ...
Bertha L. Crilly, B. A. fDenisonJ .....
Carrie B. Allen, M. A. fDenisonJ ........
Blanche E. Baker, M. A. fColumb'aj .......
Anna R. Boothe, B. A. QOhio Wesleyanj...
Edith Clarke, B. S. COhio Statej . . . . . . . ..
Kate F. Foos ..........................
Mildred Hawke, Ph. B. fDenisonJ ....
Ethel M. Juhr .....................
Gladys Keenen ..................
M. R. Kuehn, B. A. QEarlhamj ....
Charles W. Klopp .............. .
Mary A. Larason .........................
Mary M. McClure, Ph. B. fDenisonJ .......
Wilhelmina Mohlenpah, B. A. fOhio Statej...
Dorothy Montgomery ......................
Mabel M. Moore, B. S. COhio Statej .......
William E. Painter ....................
Thomas W. Philipps, B. S. fDenisonJ ....
Mabel G. Pugh, Ph. B. fMusk'nghamJ...
Rosa A. Pugh, B. S. fMuskinghamJ .....
Frank H. Smith, B. S. fOhio Statej .......
Frank W. Smith, B. S. .................. .
Eunice E. Thomas, B. A. fOhio Wesleyanj.
J. W. Swank, Ph. D. CMt. Unionj ............
Leaha Orr Belt ...............................
. . . . . . Superintendent
................ History, Vfce-Principal
Commercial Department, Athletic Coach
. . . .English, Girls' Athletics Coach
. . . . French, Spanish
. . . .Domestic Science
. . . . . Geography
. . . .Debate, Physical Geography
.. . Stenography, Typewrlting
. . . . . . . Mathematics, Latin
. . . . Commercial Branches
. . . . . . English, History
.. . Manual Arts
. . . . . . . English, Normal
. . . . . . . . . . . . History, Mathematics
. . . . . . . . . . . . Chemistry, Agriculture
. . . .Mathematics, Physical Geography
Members of the Newark Faculty Who Resigned to Enter the
Military Service of the United States:
J. D. Alley ....... ...................................... G as Service, U. S. Army
Charles T. Buell... .............................. U. S. Army
Janet R. Jones .... ...U. S. Army Telephone Serv'ce in France
R. S Miller ....... ..................... C aptain, U. S. Army
Paul R. Murphey. . . ............................ ......... U . S. Army
BOARD OF EDUCATION.
William E. Miller, President
John M. Mitchell, Vice-President
S. W. Haight
Ben Montgomery, Clerk
Dr. Clark B. Hatch
-na IE . Q as
i cz: Q E
4'May through many years to come
Thousands find in thee their home,
And our Alma Mate1"s name
Spread abroad in well-earned fame."
INTERIOR VIEWS OF BUILDINGS
EXTERIOR VIEWS OF BUILDINGS
'I'HI4l iREVl4Il LLE Y f
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"For God has marked each sorrowing day
And numbered every secret tearg
And heaven's long age of bliss shall pay
For all His children suffer here?
TRIBUTE FROM CLASS OF 'I3
org' Honoiaaiao mam
"That government of the people should
not perish from the earth."
JOSEPH WELLINGTON PLAINE
Lost at sea, March 11, 1918
SERG. EDGAR GRAY SWINGLE, '13
Killed in action, March 28, 1918
LIEUT. RALPH W. LAUGHLIN, '13
Killed in action, September 30, 1918
LOUIS WILFORD WALL, '15
Died at Norfolk Naval Hospital, Oct. 1, 1918
Killed in action, October 14, 1918
EDGAR ENGLISH A
Killed in action, November 1, 1918
CLARK MAZEY, '14
D'ed in France, November 5, 1918
ELLIS L. LAMP, '14
Died in France, November 17, 1918
The Distinguished Service Cross was
awarded for the gallantry of Sergeant
Swingle at the time of his death.
THE REVEILLE mn
WILLIAM B. HILLMAN, JR.
Born July 16, 1901 Died Oct. 13, 1918
Member of Class of 1919
"Who ne'er knew joy but friendship might
Or gave his father grief but when he d ed."
THEODORE FRYE SMITH
Born Sept. 10, 1904 Died Oct. 16, 1918
Member of the Class of 1922
"In the cold, moist earth we laid him
When the forest cast its leaf,
And We wept that one so lovely
Should have a life so brief."
Born Dec. 10, 1901 Died May 11, 1919
Member of the Class of 1919
A'God,s finger touched her and she septf'
'mm nmvmnnw ir
AYV9 think our fathers fools, so Wise We
Our wlsil' sons, no doubt, w11l thmk us so."
f- "'i' ' " ' ' '
GLEN KREIDER DOROTHY SPEER
President Vice- President
MARY KIBLER GLEN O'HARA
THE REVEILLE YYY
History of Class of 1919
Having been given the momentous task
of recording the important facts in the his-
tory of the class of nineteen hundred and
nineteen, I will not try to tell of the strug-
gles and fears of the Freshman-about two
hundred and fifty in number-who were
thrust into the confusion of the halls of
Newark High School in the fall of 1915.
But all these fears were soon overcome,
and even the first year, our class began to
take a prominent part in athletics, gaining
the class championship in basketball. Also
we contributed Clarice Roney, Alberta Em-
mons and Ormadella Wiley to the girls' bas-
ketball team. We made our first public ap-
pearance in February, when we presented
an historical program.
We returned to school the next year to
make a record for the class in athletics,
gaining two class championships, one in
football, the other in basketball. In addi-
tion to t'his we furnished two members to
the school football team, James Orr and
"Piggy O'Harag and were also represented
by two members on the basketball team,
John Hornby and James Orr.
For Washington's birthday we again pre-
sented an historical pageant. This pageant
was repeated at a patriotic meeting held at
the high school in the evening.
The painting of some numerals on the
building, though possibly not done by a
member of our class, threatened to end dis-
asterously for us. But even if it were done
by a member of the class, he was not ex-
pressing our sentiments and had our' great-
Soon after the beginning of our Junior
year, the class organized and the following
officers were elected: President, Glenn Krei-
der, Vice-President, James Orr, Secretary,
Mary Kiblerg Treasurer, Glenn O'Hara. La-
ter in the year when the Vice-President left
to enter Annapolis, Dorothy Speer was
elected to fill the vacancy.
This year it fell to our lot to present the
rhetorical program for Thanksgiving. Our
class still kept up its former record in ath-
letics, having eight members on the foot-
ball team-the championship team of the
State. They were Vernon Christman, John
Kilpatrick, Clifford Sturgeon, John Hornby,
Max Osburn, George Warney, together with
two stars of the year before. On the school
basketball team We were represented by
Clifford Sturgeon, John Kilpatrick, and John
Janice Thompson to the girls' basketball
We were ably represented on the debat-
ing teams this year by Glenn Kreider, Went-
worth Potter and James Baruxes.
Another event of this year was the Junior
class party which took place one evening in
When the summer vacation was over we
returned to school, not knowing whether we
should be sorry or glad that our days at
Newark High School would soon be over.
Early in the Sen or year the class was
deeply grieved by the death of one of our
number, as a victim of the inHuenza-VVil-
liam Hillman-a boy who was well liked by
all and has been very greatly missed.
This year we had nine members on the
football team: Glenn O'Hara, Max Osburn,
John Hornby, John Kilpatrick, Vernon
Christman, Clifford Sturgeon, George War-
ney, Edwin Essington and Eugene Harlow.
Although the football season was inter-
rupted by the influenza, most of the games
being cancelled, we feel that these boys de-
serve credit for what they did. To our bas-
ketball stars of the year before we added
two more, Max Osburn and Glenn O'Hara.
We also added May Boggs, Mary Schnaidt
and Sara Long to the girls' basketball team.
On the debate teams we were represented
by May Boggs, Glenn Kreider, James Bar-
uxes and Clyde Liming. As the debate was
also 'effected by the influenza, and the regu-
lar Triangular Debate could not be held,
much of the usual enthusiasm was lacking,
but we feel that they did their part well and
would have helped make our teams suc-
As our class colors we have chosen gray
As our Senior play we will present "The
Admrable Crichton." Those who took part
in the play are as follows: Glenn Kreider,
Sheldon Eckfeld, Wentworth Potter, John
Kilpatrick, Edwin Essington, Vernon Christ-
man, George Boggs, Harold Rosene, Russel
Smith, Janice Thompson, Louise Coen, Dor-
othy Speer, Helen Carlile and Neva Huls-
Commencement is at hand and our High
School days are practically over. They will
soon be but memories, sad memories which
we hope to forget, and happy memories
which we will all long remember.
Hornby. We added Dorothy Wilson and --Thelma Alspach, '19-
"Methinks there is much rea-
son in her sayings."
"Her ways are ways of pleas-
Basketball '17, '18, Captain
'19, Football '17, '18, Stag:
Manager '17, '18, '19, Mm-
"And what he greatly
thought, he nobly dared."
"He has as much wit as four
"Hang sorrow! Care will kill
zz- cat and therefore let's be
"Why let school worlc inter-
fere with our good times."
EDN A RINE
"There's many a brown eye
But none as brown as thine."
"To be merry best becomes
yon for out of question you
were born in a merry hour."
THE RE TEILLE
"To be constant in love is only
attained by a few of us."
"The mildest manner and the
Reveille Staf '16, '18, Editor
Reveille '19, Orchestra '16,
'17, '18, '19, Minstrel '16, '17,
'18, '19, Senior Play, Athe-
nian, Mock Trial, Football
"Always a smile to greet you."
M nstrel '19, Baseball '19,
"A book-O rare one."
"Truthfu,l, gentle and good,"
Wearing the rose of woman-
"Beauty and popularity go
hand in hand."
"Shy and modest is she."
Football '18, Basketball '19,
Athenian, Mock Trial, Min-
"I stand at the brink of a
great careerg will somebody
please shove me of."
"An honcst mind and plain-
she onust speak the truth."
"Tis only noble to be good."
"Not only good but good for
Commencement Speaker, Sen-
ior Play, Reveille '18, Min-
strel '16, Dramatic Club,
"So modest, so shy-Oh girls,
let me alone."
"I like the all-wool 0' common
Thet warms ye now and will
a twelve months hence."
"A curly-haired blonde she
would be calfedg
Not too short and not too
Athenian, Minstrel '16, '17,
"Small but mighty."
Glee Club '18, '19.
"Round his dwelling guardian
"What an eye she has! An
inviting eye and yet, rne-
thinlcs, right modest."
"And the best of me is dili-
"A quieter lad can not be
Football '16, '17, '18, basket-
ball '18, '19, Baseball '17,
'18, Captain '19, Minstrel
"I'rn not lazy, but I just don't
like to work."
"A life that leads rnelodious
ESTHER LOUISE REESE-
"She moves, a goddess, and
she looks a queen."
"A fellow of plain, uncoined
Minstrel '19, Orchestra '19,
Glee Club '16, '17, '18.
"Give me paper and pencil
and I will draw all the
world unto me."
"She was ever fair and proud."
"All that she did, did she
Athenian, Football '18, Min-
strel '16, Senior Play, Mock
"Like Phoebns, thus acquiring
"If I don't know, I ask."
"Untonched with any shade of
years may thy eyes forever
"It is astonishing how many
nice people there are in the
"Smiling is she with a heart
full of kindness for all."
"Slow and easy but he gets
there just the same."
is 1 BFE C
1 csee QIEEEVEEQEE
"A pleasing countenance is a
Thalian, Thalian Play, Debate
'19, Civics Society, Basket-
ball '16, '19, Commencement
"So gracious was her tact and
"l'll admit I'm just a kidderf'
"He quits a world where
strong tempatations try
And since it is hard to com-
bat, learns to fly."
JANICE JEAN THOMPSON-
Senior Play, Basketball.
"Silence is the perfect herald
"A laugh is worth a thousand
groans in any market."
Football '17, ,18, Basketball
'18, '19, Senior Play, Com-
mencement Speaker, Revell-
le ,18, '19.
"The world little knows the
small but important things
done without noticef'
"The brave seek not popular
"And true she is as she has
"Haste thee nymph and bring
with thee jest and youthful
Reveille Staff '16, Orchestra
'16, '17, '18, '19, Athenian,
Mock Trial, Minstrel '18,
"Let'ei1ery eye negotiate for
itself and trust no agent."
Orchestra '16, '17 '18, '19,
Minstrel '16, '17, '18, '19,
Athenian, Mock Trial.
"A prompt, decisive man, no
breath he wastes."
Basketball '16, '17, '18, '19,
"Pm not old enough to form
an opinion, so I love them
'She had a tongue at will, yet
was never loud"
Civic Society, Dranlaiic Club.
"Work becomes light whch is
Minstrel '19, Reveille '18, '19.
"A blest retirement, friend to
Retreats from care that
never must be mine."
Basketball '16, '18,
"The best of its lack more
than wings to be angels."
Thalfan, Thalian Play, Dra-
matic Club, Reve.lle '18,
"W"1'th malice towards none,
with charity for all."
Athenian, Mock Trial.
"He attains whatever he per-
"Do my simple features con-
Thalian, Senor Play,
"And her modest and graceful
Show her wise and good an
she is fair,"
"There is only one with whom
she has a heart to be gay."
Civ.c Society, Athenian, Mock
Trial, Debate '18, '19, Min-
strel '16, '17, '18, '19, Rev-
eille '17, Commencenmnf
"Let all the world agree
To profit by resembling thee."
WEN FWORTH P01 FER-
Senior Play, Debate '18, Dra-
matic Club, Commencement
"They say I am a melancholy
LYDIA BACK ENSTOS
"Hither' and thither - but
whither, who knows?"
Orchestra '19, Minstrel '19.
"Blessed is the man that in-
"Blessed is the man who hav-
ing nothing to say keeps
Thalian, Reveille '17, '18, '19,
Senior Play, Orchestra '16,
'17, '18, '19, Minstrel '16,
'17, '18, '19, Commencement
'fShe sits high in all the peo-
"What's the use of fnssing
when there are so many
other things to do?"
Civics Society, Basketball '19,
"Happy mn I from care I'm
Wlty aren't all contented like
Thalian, School Treasurer '19,
"Small things are not small
if great results come of
"Honest labor bears a lovely
"She kept her counsel and
went her way.
Athenian, Mock Trial, Min-
strel '17, '18, '19, Senior
"There are but three things
that shinej the sun, the
moon, and my hair."
Football '17, '18, Basketball
"Clif, a mighty man is he."
"There are fairies, for I could
swear I have seen them
"Kindness in women, not their
beanteous looks shall win
"Yet graceful ease and sweet-
ness izoid of pride
Might hide her faults if she
had faults to hide."
"There are none truer heart-
"I may be little, but I am
taller with high heels."
MARY SN YDER
"Grumble'rs never work and
workers never grumble."
"Style is the dress of thought."
Minstrel '16, '17, '18, '19, Sen-
ior Play, Commencement
"Creation's heir, the world,
the world is mine."
Basketball '18, '19.
"And her modest and graceful
Showed her wise and good as
she was fair."
Orchestra '17, '18 'l9.
"Her voice was ever
gentle, and lowg an excel-
lent thing in women."
"The more a man thinks, the
less he talks."
"Principle is ever my motto.'
"Precious things are done up
in small packages?
Thalian, Senior Play.
"How lady-like! how queen-
like she appears."
"Fam could I climb but that
I fear to fall."
Athenian, Civics Society, Rev-
eille Staff '19, Mock Trial.
"A welcome and a smile for
"Such is a lady of few words,
very quiet, very shy."
l Thalian, Reveille '18, '19,
' "Let my lamp at midnight
Be seen in some high, lonely
Reveille Staff '19, Debate '19.
"There may be greater men
than I, but I don't believe
"Never idle a moment, but
thriftful and thoughtful of
,THE REVEILI5Eq V A W
"Her hair was like the sun-
shine, her eyes were like the
"To all is she the same,
But 'blushing' is her middle
"O thrills! Here comes a
HOWARD HARTSOUGH l
Civics Society. l
"Alas! The joys that fortune
brings are trifling, and de- 'V
MARGARET BADER- A
"Her presence fell on their
hearts like a ray of the sun
on the walls of a prison."
DOROTHY GRAVES-"Dot" 4
"Absence of occupation is not
Senior Play, Football '17, '18
Basketball '17, '18, '19, Min-
"Oh, but he is wise."
Athenian, Minstrel, Mock
"Down with everything "
Thalian, Thalian Play, Senior
HA charming voice, a pleasing
personality, what more could
one wish for?"
GLADYS VAN TASSEL-
"Such at cne do I remember,
whom to know was to love."
"He is well paid that is well
Minstrel '18, '19,
"He is a man of honor, of
noble and generous nature."
"She doth inform stillness
with love, and day with
"There is a little of the melan-
choly element in her."
Athenian, Mock Trial, Civics
Society, Orchestra '17, '18,
'19, Minstrel '17, '18, '19,
Glee Club '18,
"And wiser he whose sympa-
Eacults in all the good of all
Civics Society, Orchestra '19,
Minstrel '16, '17, '19.
f'He is a little man, let him
go work with the women."
KAT E FERGUSON-"Kate"
" We can, do mow goof! by lm-
mg good Hum -in any other
"Ohl what would I do, if I
"Vain, vain, my weary sean-I1
That bliss which only cen-
ters in the mind "
"A thousand blushing appari-
tions start into hefr face,' a
thousand innocent shames
in angel whiteness bear
away those bl7,l,Sl'lf6S.H
"A merry heart maketh a
Minstrel '19, Orchestra '19,
"He comes with a careless
'IW-IIC REVICILLE i
UJust at the age twixt boy and youth,
When thought is speech and speech is true."
EARNEST- JOHNSON Vice-President
GWENDOLYN DAVIES DAVID HIRSH
iwi i TI-IIELLIEVEIIIQIE M V45
History of Class of 1929
In the fall of nineteen hundred and six-
teen, with no undue ceremony or triumphal
blare of trumpets, a new class arrived at
the portals of our renowned halls of learn-
ing. This day was not marked by any un-
usual antics of the weatherman or any
spiritual paroxisms, but was, nevertheless,
a day of great importance in school history.
The class of ninteen twenty started out
very modestly, graciously passing up both
basketball and football championships to our
honored upper classmen. With all due hu-
mility, we presented ourselves before the
unfeeling public on Labor Day under the
direction of "Pat" Murphy. We hope some
day to forget that Latin grade, but we'll
never forget or be allowed to forget our
It was not until the following school year,
1917-18, that '20 began to blossom forth in
its true greatness and to figure prominently
before the school as a whole. We furnished
two debaters in this, our Sophomore year,
E. Wayne Jordon and Marie Dodd. For
further proof of our greatness we bid you
recall our dramatic success "Somewhere in
France," presented on Washington's birth-
day, under Miss Lindsay's direction. The
play cast included Virgina Miller, Margaret
Hawkins, Lorene Hayes Paul Hazlett, John
Scrafford and Raymond Johnson. In addi-
tion to the play a patriotic programme of
national Allied songs was presented. This
part was under the direction of Miss Moore.
April 4th the Sophomores gave their class
party which was pronounced a success by
In the 1918 beauty contest we selected
Gwendolyn Davies and Raymond Johnson as
typical Sophomore beauties.
In 1918-19, as Juniors, nineteen twenty
still continued a triumphal advance through
high school life. This year we were ably
represented by Ralph Stowell in the athletic
activities of the school. We furnished two
more debaters this year, Gwendolyn Davies
and Charles Brown. Although they didn't
get to prove their ability this year as the
Triangular Debate was postponed because
of Influenza, we hope that they will be
allowed to properly display their genius
next year. Nineteen twenty was unusually
slow in organization, but when the class
finally did get together, Earnest Johnson
was elected President, Frank Taylor, Vice-
President, Gwendolyn Davies, Secretary, and
David Hirsch, Treasurer.
The Junior class now occupies a superior
position in the life of Newark High School.
The Freshmen have been reduced to a proper
degree of respect and awe, the glory f?J
of the Sophomores has been eclipsed by our
greater selves and the dignity of the Senior
does not yet weigh down our care-free souls.
We have successfully completed three-
fourths of our high school course and with
the experience gained through past tri-
umphs, not unmixed with failures, are conn-
dent that the future will not be less glorious
than the history of the past.
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Review ef The Seasen
The football season was cut short by the
"flu" so that only three games of the en-
tire schedule were played. The results were
very satisfactory, considering the adverse
The first game played was with Doane
Academy on November 9th. The game was
played on a muddy Held, and it took good
playing and hard' work for the Newark boys
to win by a score of 13 to 0.
Next, on November 15th, we tackled
Marietta. As a result of loss of practice,
Marietta was able to defeat us by a score
of 40 to 10.
Our last game was with South High, on
November 23rd. The game was a hard fight,
but the ability of the Newark boys to play
football brought home the bacon with a
score of 19 to 0.
We hope that notwithstanding this year's
handicap, that the team next year will be
successful in equaling the splendid record
made in 1917.
The first game of the season was played
at Worthington on January 10th. The game
was easily won by a score of 41 to 14.
Mt. Vernon was put on our "Victory List"
in the next game on January 17th. Our
teamwork throughout the game was the
winning feature. The score was 30 to 18.
Our first defeat came from the hands oi'
Doane Academy on January 18th. As the
boys were not in proper condition they could
not play their best. The score was 26 to 15.
Our next game was with South High, on
January 25th. The game was closely con-
tested and South won only by a very small
margin. The game ended with a close score
of 23 to 21.
Again we were .defeated on January 31st.
The Delaware team had a hard time win-
ning, but finally won by the score of 24 to
On February 7th the team went to Spring-
field and was defeated by a score of 27 to
17. The game was undecided until the last
half when Springfield won by a strenuous
'eguex ui ureeq eqq punog mpg .fhenxqekq
Here it was again defeated. The absence of
two players from the game was hard felt by
the team. The score was 35 to 17.
Our second game with Worthington was
played on February 14th. The team had
easy picking and walked off with a score of
53 to 15.
On February 19th we got revenge for our
first defeat. The hardest and best played
game of the season resulted in the defeat
of Doane Academy by a score of 19 to 18.
On February 22nd we were defeated by
Mt. Vernon. The team played hard, but was
not able to get in the lead. The score was
19 to 18.
In the best game of the season, Newark
was defeated by Marietta on March 1st.
Lynch won the game with his accurate
shooting, which was a feature of the game.
The score was 39 to 35.
The first game at the tournament was
easy picking. Nelsonville was a little slow
and the home lads walked away with the
cake by a score of .28 to 1.
Hamilton was our second opponent at
Delaware. Hamilton was supposed to be one
of the best teams at the tournament but
lost t.o Newark by a score of 19 to 14.
Again we met Marietta in battle. Our
last game at the tournament was a real
one. The Newark boys worked hard, but
Lynch and his good shooting cost us another
game by a score of 22 to 11.
The last game of the season was played
on March 14th with Zanesville. As a fitting
close we won. The game featuring some
hard and rough playing, was exciting. The
score was 22 to 17.
As a whole the season was quite success-
ful. Winning seven out of fifteen games,
with 358 points to our opponents 312, the
season cannot be called a failure.
The prospects of the baseball team are
very good this year. A fine bunch of ma-
terial is available and from it should be
modeled a team of some ability. A number
of good games have been scheduled and
some good games are sure to result.
WHITE ATHLETIC FIELD
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THE R EYICILLE
SENIOR GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM
Back Row-Sara Long, Mary Schnaidt, May Boggs
Middle Row -Janice Thompson, Miss Crilly, Alberta Emmons
Front Rowf Dorothy Wilson, Clarice Roney, Mildred Mayer
F RESHMAN GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM
nr M fip'lHE REVEILL imp i f -WWW
Girls' basketball was organized in 1915,
under the direction of Miss Janet Jones, the
coach. The girls took a real interest in it
and developed a star team. They played two
games with the Zanesvllle girls, but were
defeated both times. The members of the
team were Hflen Rossel, Josephine Lake,
Dorothy Montgomery, Jessie Simpson, Relna
Mayer, Olive Howard, Ediih Moyer, and
Katherine Davis. The subs were Helen
McMillan, Marjorie Carr, and Dorothy
In 1915 the Sophomore-Senior team won
the first game of the season, but the Junior-
Freshman team won the second and third
games, thus winning the championship. Miss
Crilly was coach.
During' the season of 1917 Miss Larason
was the coach. The members of the team
were Dorothy Glenn, Mildred Mayer, Eliza-
beth Keyes, Marjorie Carr, Helen McMillan,
dred Mayer, Sara Long, Alberta Emmons,
and Dorothy Wilson. The girls have shown
a fine spirit and we hope that the same good
Work will continue next year.
and Mary Long. The Seniors won the cham-
In 1918 Newark High School had two
good teams Dorothy Glenn, Josephine Ches-
lay, Mildred Close, Elizabeth Keyes, Helen
McM.llan, and Marjorie Carr played on the
Senior team. Alberta Emmons, Marguerite
Werner, Dorothy VVilson, Janice Thompson,
Ormadella Wiley, and Mildred Mayer played
on the Junior team. The Seniors Won the
This year the Sophomores and Freshmen
played for the championship and the Sopho-
mores won in a close game. The Seniors
also had an excellent team. The players on
the Senior team were Clarice Roney, Janice
Thompson, Mary Schnaidt, Mae Boggs, Mil-
1 4 132
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W- Vvqln THE REVEILLE
Thalian The Thalian Literary Society was organized in 1910 by twelve girls of
Literary Society. the Sophomore class. The organization was to promote scholarship and
to give instruction in the common rules of order adopted by all regularly
organized bodies. Thalia, the Greek muse, was one of the three graces who promoted
literature, music, art, and poetry, and it was from. her name that "Thalian" was derived.
Under the supervision of five different critics the society has been progressing since
it was organized.
The Thalians have presented several plays to the public during their course of ex-
istence. Three plays were given under the direction of Miss Grandstaff. They were:
"A Consort of Heroines," "The Advertising Girls," and "Amelia," Under the direction of
Miss Vance two more plays, "Miss Fearless and Company," and, "Sweet Lavender" were
given. The money received from these two plays was used to furnish Room 16 as a
Literary Room. Two plays, "Cranford," and "Alice in Wonderland," were given under
the direction of Miss Lindsay. The proceeds from these two plays were given to the
public library. There were no plays given while Miss Thomas was critic. This year the
society presented "The Revolt," under the direction of Miss McClure.
Throughout the year it is customary for the members to have several social sessions.
A winter picnic is held at the home of one of' the members and a spring picnic in the
woods. Two joint parties are held yearly w'th the Athenian Literary Society. The two
were very successful this year. .
In the early part of this year, Miss McClure supervised a "Tag Dayf' The proceeds,
which were 3807, were given to the public library.
Last year the girls held an open meeting in chapel when they presented to the school
a service Hag with one gold star and one hundred and fifty-five blue ones on it. This
year the flag has been made over and now there are eight gold stars and over four
hundred blue ones.
In order to become a member of the Thalian Literary Society the average grade
must be eighty in Freshman and Sophomore years, and the girl must have a good moral
standing. There are thirty members in the society and for each Senior girl who leaves
the society at the end of the year a Sophomore girl is taken in. Each girl in Newark
High School should aim to become a member of this society.
The Athenian The Athenian Literary Society is closing one of the most successful
Literary Society. years of its history. The Athenian organization is one that actively pro-
motes debating and public speaking, in conducting the business of the
society and in governing its proceedings, the members acquire a knowledge of parlia-
mentary law. It supports all school activities and fosters interest in literary work.
This year the business part of the meetings has been of unusual interest and benefit to
every member. In 1908 the Boys' Science Club was organized, and from this, two years
later, grew the Athenian Literary Society. As the Science Club included debating in
their work, the objects and work of the society have lived and developed during eleven
successful years. Interest in debate has always been a tradition of the Athenians. The
society takes great pride in the fact that practically every boy who has ever made the
Triangle Debate Teams has been an Athenian, the number of Athenians on the teams vary-
ing from four to six each year. This year there were five on the teams. All the coaches
of the inter-class debate teams of last year were Athenians, and their work a year ago
this spring provided two splendid debates for the school.
The Athenian Literary Society stands for the essence of that which is finest and best
in school life, and to be elected an Athenian should be the ambition of every boy in his
high school career.
The Athenian activities this year have been on a large scale and have been produc-
70 THE REVEILLE
tive of great good to the society. Many fine programs have been held in the secret meet-
ings. In two elaborate initiations, twenty-e.ght boys have become Athenians. The usual
inter-society parties with the Thalian Literary Society have been highly successful and
particularly enjoyable. A successful joint literary program with the Thalian Literary
Society was also held. In March the society presented a unique play which was a Mock
Trial of the ex-Kaiser. It was given in chapel and was a great success. Mr. Swank, in-
structor in mathematics, has capably filled the office of critic this year.
The society deeply regrets the death of William Hillman, which occured last fall.
He was one of the society's most valued members.
As the longest established organization of Newark High, the Athenians extend to other
societies and individuals their best wishes. W. M. POTTER, '19.
The class in Argumentation and Debate was organized last September,
The Debate. under favorable conditions. Mr. Kuehn, who had had previous debate
experience, taught the class and coached the debate teams. The debate
class made a thorough study of debate practice and text-book work, together with fre-
quent exercises on various parts of the subject.
Owing to conditions in Mt. Vernon and Zanesville the schools were compelled to give
up their debate work. The question to have been debated upon was selected by Newark.
It read as follows: "Resolved that the United States should adopt a permanent policy of
universal military training."
But the Debate was not completely discontinued this year, for in chapel on the after-
noon of February 19th the two Newark High teams met in friendly combat and a splendid
and interesting debate was presented. The subject was the same as selected for the orig-
inal Triangular Debate.
Naturally the debate had not the perfect finish of previous Triangle Debates, since
the preparation was shorter and the greater incentive was absentg however it can surely
be said that the debate was well done, and from the evidences of fine team work, much
work on the part of the debaters was manifest.
After the speeches were over, some yellsenlivened things until the decision was read,
which was unanimous in favor of the Negative.
The Civic The Civic Society was founded four years ago under the direction of
Society. Miss Janet Jones, one of the Newark High School teachers who is now
in France. The purpose of the society is to train its members for citizen-
ship, and this is accomplished in the following way: The society through its meetings
will enable its members to increase their knowledge of civic affairsg to give them a clear
idea of a republican form of government, to make of its members citizens loyal to their
country, city and school, and to develop a reverence for law and order. The members ac-
quire a knowledge of parliamentary law. They learn to discuss current topics and civic
problems in a very iniiuential way.
The society, too, has its social interests.
The work of the society this year was delayed, but during the second semester the
society has been quite active. During the minstrels, candy sales were held. This money
will be used in some way that will benefit the High School.
Miss Moore is critic of the society.
G. E. D., '20.
THE REVEILLE 71
The The Dramatic Club was organized March 5, 1919. The purpose of this
Dramatic Club. club is to study the drama and to make dramatics more interesting to
the students of Newark High School. In the future the club intends to
present a play to the public each year.
The first meeting was held in Room 13 with Vifentworth Potter as temporary chairman.
At the next meeting a constitution was adopted and the following oflicers elected: Presi-
dent, Wentworth Potterg Vice-President, Harold Umstotg Secretary, Mary Rosebroughg
Treasurer, Mary Windle.
The membership is limited to thirty-five. Each fall the vacant places left by the
Seniors will be filled with new students who are successful in the try-outs which will be
held at one of the regular meetings. The dama is a very interesting subject and a great
many pupils should apply for membership each year.
A program committee, consisting of Geneva Stephenson, Edna Griffith, and Mary
Rosebraugh, has planned some very inter:sting programs. The program must be pub-
lished four weeks before it is to take place and each member is compelled to take part
in a program once every semester. Several small plays will have been presented in the
regular meetings before th.s year's work has been completed. The programs presented
thus far have been very interesting and all tire club members are doing everything in their
power to make the club a success.
72 I H THE REVEIIALE
Eight years ago Mr. Klopp thought New-
ark High School should have an orchestra,
so he gathered together the best musicians
in the school. These formed the nucleus of
the present organization. A year later we
find it with only ten members. At first
only the most talented were admitted but
Mr. Klopp soon discovered we could have
a larger orchestra without lowering the
high standard. In thisfway the orchestra
grew until it now contains fifty-three mem-
bers. Everyone who is able to play an in-
strument desires to become a member, feel-
ing that it a reward in itself.
Twice a week the orchestra plays in
chapel. It often gives a short concert be-
fore the various numbers of the Lecture
Course begin. Every year it furnishes an
accompaniment to the Minstrels and sup-
plies the music at all the class plays. For
its excellent work it has been mentioned
several times in "Musical America." Be-
sides giving much pleasure to the High
School students, many people, outside of the
school, have come to enjoy its music. A
large part of the credit for the success of
the orchestra is due to its director, Mr.
THE HIGH SCHOOL MINSTREL.
The High School Minstrel has been an
annual affair since 1912, the date of the first
minstrel. Mr. Klopp has had charge of the
minstrel as long as is its history, and
through his efforts it has been a success.
He has drilled the boys to do their parts
perfectly and selected solos, chosen songs,
singers and end-men. The effort of the boys
is considerable, such as learning their songs
and the tunes to them, staying after school
every free night, and practicing from seven
till eight in the evening for nearly five
nights a week from Christmas till the 27th
of March. These efforts are small com-
pared with lVIr. Klopp's, for every day, all
the time he is busy looking for songs and
material for the show next year, thus do-
ing all in his power to make it a success.
The olio is about the hardest part to prepare
for: getting the boys for the parts, the
parts for the boys, the costumes for them,
the scenes and other necessitiesg at the same
time seeing that the boys are all in their
places and ready, and that they do not have
any candy, chewing gum, or other trouble-
some things in their mouths and hands.
The minstrel this year was probably
better than it ever was before. It was
"pulled off" very well, everyone knowing his
part. Glenn Kreider was the interlocutor,
and certainly did his part with credit. "Tub-
by" Essington and Fred Cross were the
premier endmen and fulfilled all expecta-
tions. In the olio the girls gave a fairy
dance, and it was the first time that girls
had taken part in the minstrel. Also in the
olio Carl Heatwo'e presented a Jewish play,
which was one of the most entertaining
events of the evening. Besides this there
were several other very entertaining things
The student-body stood behind the min-
strel with "both feet braced," the girls
helped nicely by making the boys buy two
took the girls to
tickets, while the boys
fill up seats. All turned in and sold tickets,
so many, in fact, that many people were
disappointed and unable to get seats, while
we who saw it express our heartiest sym-
pathy to those poor unfortunates who did
not secure seats, and so had to have their
HIGH SCHOOL ORCHESTRA
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74 THE REVEILLE Y
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THE fiE VE111LI'l ,
1 'M 'J V
' ' 'ti'
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:Sang in songs of deep emotion
Songs of love and songs of Iongfngz'
Eva.. . -.L... ..J1ElE,VEIliLE ,
Praising Newark High School.
Newark Hi, you're great and glorious,
Newark Hi, Newark Hi.
We have seen you oft victorious,
Newark Hi, Newark Hi.
And your treatment of your foes
ls the best the country knows,
And your children love you dearly,
Newark Hi, Newark Hi,
And your children love you dearly,
You are very patriotic,
Newark Hi, Newark Hi.
To the Great war fully given
Newark Hi, Newark Hi,
Are the heroes, bold and true,
And the food and money, too,
Uh we love you very dearly,
Newark Hi, Newark Hi,
Oh we love you very dearly,
Newark Hi, you are our favorite,
Newark Hi, Newark Hi.
Of all other schools about us,
Newark Hi, Newark Hi,
You can "beat" them all a mile,
When it comes to things worth while,
ioutre the best school in the country,
Newark Hi, Newark Hi,
You're the best school in the country,
HAIL, NEWARK HIGH SCHOOL, HAIL!
QTune, "Russian National Hymn."J
Hail, Newark High School, Hail, Noble and
To thee with loyal hearts, we raise our song.
Swelling to Heaven loud, Our praises ring.
Hail, Newark High School, Hail, Of thee
Majesty as a crown rests on thy brow,
Pride, honor, glory, love, before thee bow.
Ne'er can thy spirits die, thy walls decay,
Hail, Newark High School, Hail, For thee
Hail, Newark High School, Hail, Guide of
Lead thou thy children on to light and truth,
Thee, when death summons us, others shall
Hail, Newark High School, Hail, Thro' end-
Ye who love your Alma Mater,
Love the very walls and buildings,
Love the halls, the rooms, the teachers,
Love her ideals, strong and tender,
Love her cheers, debates and minstrels,
uhapel, classmates, meetings, lessons,
All that tend to bind you closer,
L sten to this song of sorrow,
Lis.en to this revelation.
Many months before we left you
When Commencement time drew nearer,
Lessons harder, teachers gentle,
iuveryone seemed kinder to us.
Then we realized, as you will,
Very hard would be our parting,
Leaving all we loved behind us,
Seeking new paths we would follow.
We have followed new trails closely,
Left new tasks complete behind us,
But our hearts cling closer, closer
To our lov'd Alma Mater.
To her ideals, strong but tender,
To her rules which oft did bind us,
lluu obeyed, because we loved her.
When you, too, have left behind you
All those things we prize so highly,
Neyer forget the thing she taught you,
Bear them always high before you.
Keep your heart e'er fresh and child-like,
Doing all things for her honor,
She will always love and bless you,
You will always feel her presence.
-G. L. L., '18.
THEggEvE1Li,E me 77
WITH A SONG FOR NEWARK.
CTune, "Love's Old Sweet Song."J
Back in the dear, dear days of long ago,
When the sun sank before the shadows low,
Then there came from those sunset colors
A soft evening song and the pale moonlight,
And from sunset there stayed all alone
The Crimson and White, which we call our
With a song for Newark when our colors
And the shadows shall go, while we cheer
With a song for the right, the strength, and
So sing just once more for Newark High,
And hail to the Crimson and White.
And when the days of the future are here,
And when the clouds are full of doubt and
There will come, like a shadow from the
A bit of color from a sunset. vast.
And from the darkness like the pale moon-
We shall see once more the Crimson and
D. L. R., '22.
fTune, "Baby Mine."j
There's a name we love to hear,
Newark Hi, Newark Hi,
Pass it on from ear to ear,
Newark Hi, Newark Hi,
Though we climb the mountains steep,
Still thy honor w'll we keep,
Newark Hi Newark Hi,
Though We climb the mountains steep,
Still thy honor w'll we keep,
When a rival you do meet,
Newark Hi, Newark Hi,
Never think once of defeat,
Newark Hi, Newark Hi,
For we'll never have it said,
That our honor from us fled,
Newark Hi, Newark Hi,
For we'll never have it said,
That our honor from us fled,
ln this war you lead your share,
Newark Hi, Newark Hi,
For all burdens you did bear,
Newark Hi. Newark Hi,
Though some may sleep beneath the sod
St ll thy name will ne'er be trod,
Newark Hi, Newark Hi,
Though some may sleep beneath the sod
Still thy name will ne'er be trod,
-F. M. D., '20,
f THE REWQEQVTLLE W
THE CRIMSON AND THE WHITE.
fTune, HThe Orange and the Black."D
Newark High School, Newark High School
Loyal now thy children stand,
And we lift our song to praise thee,
Fairest school in all the land.
Although strong may be thy rivals,
They can not wthstand thy might,
For we all shall be defenders
Of the CrQmson and the White.
When at last our ways are parted
By the mighty monarch, Time,
And our duties shall await us
In pirhaps some distant clime,
Then shall others rise to praise thee,
Who shall also know thy might,
But we still shall be defenders
Of the Crimson and the White.
THE REYEII,LE?VWHH WWW
0 0 V
"O wad some power the giftie gie us
To see ourse1's as ithers see us."
L .L .
WHEN THEY VVERE THEIR BEST
N g ,qw Q THE REVEILLE si
"He" is a man. A remarkable fact, but
nonethe less true for that. He is of medium
height, slender, with nice dark brown ha.r
fthe kind that appeals to the ladiesj and a
rather dark complexion. His eyes are also
of that variety of color called brown, in fact,
he is almost a brown study, and his eyes
twinkle' out at you in a jolly way with a sort
of "this is a pretty good sort of a world
after all" expression and his face is almost
constantly wreathed in a "half-smile" as
though he would like to break out into a
hearty laugh, but fears for the dignity of
his position. His mouth is small with thin
lips so that, when eating, he has to use his
fork very carefully, and then, as a climax,
he has a mustache tit is not known whether
he takes it off at night before retiring or
notj. He has the quick, almost jerky, walk
of a nervous man, who always ACTS as
though he were going somewhere, and when
he does walk, he swings his arms about in
a most disconcerting fashion, no one has
been able yet to determine what' he does
with them when he is walking with a lady.
Truly, what would N. H. S. do without this
gallant gentleman as its friend and helper,
so here's three cheers and a tiger for-.
-P. H., '20.
"It" is another member of the male por-
tion of humanity. He is rather tall with nice
brown eyes and black hair which he parts
in the middle. He plays football and basket-
ball and is on the track team this year. He
is the pride of Miss Wotring's young life
when he sits in session room and generally
makes himself a nuisance. He is always full
of "pep." He seems quite popular with the
girls, especially one whose name we would
as she is quite bash-
rather not mention
ful. No one knows just where he received
In fact it evidently is
a dark secret. Don't say you don't know
his clever nickname.
this young gentleman, because everyone
does. He will, in a few years, be one of
our most famous civil engineers. Guess
"This" happens to be a member of the
male portion of humanity. He is a little
past medium height, neither thin nor fleshy,
and his face is surmounted by a "lovely"
crop of curly, light brown hair. His fore-
head is high and is usually wrinkled up into
a most ferocious frown, which 'tis said,
causes mild terror among the freshmen
when he appears, although when he smiles
or "lawfs" he looks very cheerful and pleas-
ant, in fact, almost handsome, so much so
that quite a number of the females already
have designs on him. His eyes are of a
greenish hue and they have a most innocent
q?j and appealing expression. His chin is
lirmly built and denotes determination
Qg'lI'1S, bewarej. His nose is slightly tended
toward the Roman "version," while his
mouth, though a trifle large, yet, has its re-
deem.ng features-he almost has dimples!
when he walks he takes long, swinging
strides which carry him over the ground
with remarkable rapidity, and, although he
is blessed f?J with somewhat over-develop-
ed pedal extremities, yet he manages to
manipulate himself quite gracefully. So
heres to our "silver-tongued" orator, i-,
may the dictionary never fail him.
From a rather secluded spot in Room 18,
Fifth Period, I can see a young lady with
brown eyes and dark brown hair. Some
times she wears an old rose sweater, trim-
med ln black. She is very studious and sel-
dom looks up from her work. She gets
very good grades and seems to excel in Eng-
lish, but I am not at all surprised at this
for she is quite a reader. Several times in
passing, I have heard her conversing with
some friend, on one of Dickens' books. It
has been predicted that she will write for
the "Snappy Stories" magazine, and she has
already written a story for the "Reveille."
This story was concerned with her favorite
pastime, gathering up old furniture.
Several times lately I have heard her talk-
ing about a certain old clock which she is
having refinished. But I am still wondering
who she is. Can you tell me?
82471 Zltm-as K PHE BEVEILLE H - Yi
In the gab room every day may be seen a
young lady of medium height, who has blue
eyes and a wealth of light hair. She is
really noted for her hair which she fixes in
a long braid. She has very fair skin and
pink cheeks. There is something refresh-
ing about her appearance. From her ac-
tions in the gab room l should imagine that
she spends a good bit of time laughing.
She has recently become a member of the
Thalian Literary Society although she is a
member of the Junior class. Can you guess
who she is?
H GUESS WHO?
This model QU young man is well known
in N. H. S. He is rather tall, has blue eyes
and dark brown, curly hair. He is fond of
playing basketball and football. He grad-
uates with this year's class and we do not
like to anticipate the predicament of Miss
Thomas next year when she finds no one in
her session room to do her errands. He is
rather fond of a certain black-haired young
lady in N. H. S., and pays as many visits
to her house per week as the law allows.
He played his part in the Senior play ad-
mirably, but, needless to say, he will never
choose the career of which he was sup-
posed to be a representative. In fact, at the
present time he intends to be a budding
young electrical engineer. Know him?
Sure you do.
A venturesome little Freshman boy, with
some others of his class, dared to play
"hockey" from school a short time ago and
they were so happy to have got out of
school. The mother of the lad havlng heard
about what they at first called fun, later 'fa
poor game", met him graciously at the door.
That night the Orpheus Quartette terminat-
ed the lecture course for the year. He was
not only deprived of going to this but in the
meantime he was attired in his sister's
clothes, doing the work which she was ac-
customed to do. This sad state of affairs
lasted from Friday until Monday morning.
Who knows him?
She is of medium height. Her eyes are
blue and she has brown hair. A small curl
is usually to be seen looking around in an
independent fashion from its position some-
where on the back of her head. When there
is something important to be done, Milacly
impresses its importance upon all concerned,
but when there is nothing in particular to
be discussed, Milacly practices her pet hobby
which is none other than talking baby talk.
She can sing any popular song of the day
and supplement it with half a dozen paro-
dies. One of her favorite expressions is:
f'Start the Vic, roll up the rugs, and let's
dance." She always seems to enjoy herself
and always has some little joke on everyone.
At times she looks almost dangerous, and
especially when one catches a glimpse of a
bullet worn on a ribbon around her neck.
She is on the "Reveil1e" staff. Is this
enough description of milady? Yes, and
surely everyone will know that she is none
other than Miss -, N. H. S., '20.
There's a fine looking young chap in our
school, in for the fun wherever he goes, and
say, he wears stylish clothes, all of the
latest cut and oh the prettiest green sweater
with yellow collar and turn-up cuffs. He
sure can set Miss Foos on edge the seventh
period, when he sighs and groans at the les-
sons she gives. I wonder sometimes how
the poor woman lives. His pretty blue eyes,
his curly brown hair are wonders to the
girls, who just stand and stare. He is a
Senior, wise and serene, wise I say, although
his sweater is green. Can't you guess who
this is? Come on now, there's no need
He is a tall, slender piece of humanity
that dropped into our high school recently.
One would think the wind was blowing
furously as this "pe'fectly chwarmingu gen-
tleman presents himself with his rosy
cheeks, hair blown straight back and wind-
shields before his eyes. The lengthy strides
that he takes while walking calmly down the
street cause him to move at the rate of ten
or fifteen miles per hour. "Speed" He is
present when it comes to the sports of the
school, also a few outside of school. Is it
possible that you do not know him?
i pw ifwf THEWREVEILLE ini Wwvwl- 83
There's some one in our school
Who isn't very small.
He makes us laugh against our will
And he doesn't care at all
When he plays in Newark High's Orchestra.
He has an end man's seat,
And when he is a German,
The school gets one rare treat.,
Oh fairest of the maidens fair,
Her eyes, her smile, her dark brown hair,
But what a shame, to one alone
All her attentions she has thrown
She isn't very tall, but still she isn't small.
Her face, her dress, so sweet are they,
"I wonder who she is," they say.
She is not very tall, has pretty hazel eyes
and lovely black lashes, plays the piano
very well indeed, sews beautifully, is always
going to flunk in something, but never has
yet. Her greatest accomplishments, how-
ever, are scrubbing and moppmg. She can
do these two things from the cellar up.
Can you guess who this attractive and ac-
complished young lady is?
There's the cutest little boy in the Sopho-
more class, I say little, because-well he is
little in stature but he can make enough
noise. Is he good looking-well, no, he
might be if it weren't for his freckles and
the way he has his hair cut-so short and
funny. In truth, if you would turn him up-
side-down all you would have to remember
is Nthat a new broom sweeps clean." He's
just cute looking and seems popular with
the girls. He wears stylish clothes, for in-
stance, a gray sweater with the brightest
green border. I wonder now, is he Irish?
There is a mystery connected with this cute
little boy. One day he wore long trousers
and then-well we're still wondering what
happened to them. Could it be that a little
dignified Freshie made fun of him? H3
surely isn't that bashful. Can you guess
who he is?
, ... --T-.T-:wer
The dawn breaks up the grayness in the east
And sends its rays of welcome light abroad
And kindles now anew the hopes that burn
As each new dawn lights up the eastern sky.
A few more days and we shall leave the
And go into a world we little know
To vanish for awhile amid the crowd.
And some of us shall rise to heights of
And others waste our lives to no good end.
The one we sneer at now may in his heart
Someday conceive a nobler thing than we
And now the shining morn has ris'n, the
Gleam white beneath their frost against the
Andlso our lives may soon gleam white and
, uw, high,
But may they ne'er become as black and
And slipp'ry as the city roofs seen near.
And may we never be afraid to know
Ourselves as atoms 'mid the whirling mass.
We cannot overturn the world within a year
But each must strive to gain a vantage place
To pull another one less fortunate up
To his own level. May we each
Give good account unto a gen'rous world
For these few years which we have spent
ln preparation. When the sun has reached
It's highest point may each and all of us
Meet well the test supreme that comes to
That when the eve has come each one may
A host of friends proud of that friendliness
And none who are ashamed to claim ac-
So shall we all have well fulfilled
The radiant hopes that the new dawn has
-G. S., '19.
Hurrah! Hurrah! for vacation,
The best time of the year.
It fills us with exultation
To know it is so near.
IFE REVEEPE .AAA ff- AA AAA
Away with books and pencils,
Away with every care,
They were alright in the schoolroom
But they're not welcome here.
Oh what a glad expression,
Oh what a cure for the blues,
We'll have no more depression
When we are rid of schools.
L. H., '22.
IF GOD HAD MADE NO FLOWERS.
How dull and plain this earth would be
If God had made no Howers!
There'd be no blooming gardens then,
Nor any fragrant bowers.
Oh, lovely flowers! They are one
Of nature's fairest dowers,
And I'm so very glad this spring
That God has made the Howers.
The dews of morn would bring less joy
And so would summer's showers,
Nor would the sunbeams seem so bright
lf God had made no flowers.
The trees would bear no blossoms sweet
And through the summer hours
The wind would have no scented breath
If God had made no Howers.
-Z. R. W., '22.
Hark! Ye children of N. H. S.,
For springtime calls to you.
The birds sing loudly-red-bird bright,
The robin, and jay-bird blue. '
The sky is fair, oh wondrous day,
Sweet spring is in the air,
The weather makes it Very hard
Our lessons still to bear.
But list! Ye children of N. H. S.,
The summer cometh soon,
And, if we wish, we'll boat and fish,
And stay in bed 'till noon.
-H. R., '22,
' o N
x 5' - . e L
ami, We Y X
6 Xa-, Oo 4 D 9 RQ
N go O10
"Laugh at your friends, and if your friends
So much the better, you may laugh the
s D THEEREWLEIEQ.. LE
NOISES WE SHALL MISS UPON
LEAVING N. H. S.
Leon Kling's laugh.
Room Seven's typewriters.
R. Smith's line.
The N. H. S. Orchestra.
Geo. Warney's jokes.
Harlow's sweet voice.
Leland W's. "signs".
The Village Blacksmith 1ChorusJ
Sheldon E's. machine.
Freddie Hank's gas.
Geo. Bogg's history recitations.
John Boyd's tale of woe.
Billy Rossel's love affairs.
John Hart's spats.
Roy Rossels' grammar.
Daniel Wilson's slams.
Paul Hazlet's innocence.
The 'speeches of Hague's eyes.
Keenan's Virgil recitations.
Theo. Wallace's specks.
James Baruxes' mouth.
Don Nealy's "Beautiful Ohio."
Bert Wilson,s conversation
"Kiss me kid, I'm sterilizedf'
WANTED TO KNOW.
Why Margie Bader is in love with Cana-
Why Esther R. and Dorothy D. play ten-
nis so often?
Why "Soup" Legge moved up on Ninth
Why Herb Loughman likes the "gab"
Why the sun sets in the west?
Why the girls have taken to bangs.
If the boys think they attract the girls
with their hair parted in the middle?
If Hazel B. will ever talk slowly?
How the moon affects a person task Helen
What the styles will be next fall?
How the school will be able to part with
Why it takes so long to start a wooden
What the proper time is for having dates
If Kreider will ever be president of the
If there will ever be a t'Hirting" profes-
sor at N. H. S.?
Max O. ....
Helen N. .
Lyda C. ....... .
Seward L. ..... .
Tubbie E. ..
Simp S. . .
Neva H. . .
Eugene H. ...... "
Dot W. ........ "
Cattle McG. .... A'
Anna H. .- ...... "
Mary K. ..."
Russel S. ...... "
Marian M. ...... "
Cook and I."
You old horse."
You big stiff."
Have you seen Max?"
Got any chewing gum?
Now you stop."
THE REVEILLE 87
WANTED-Liberal prices will be paid for
several of these gorgeous black hair rib-
bons worn by some of the girls, or they
will make excellent middy ties for a "gob."
- C. L., '19,
WANTED-A new subject over which to
rave and thereby cultivate my voice.
-G. K., Room 17.
I am badly in need of a good secondhand
Maxim silencer to use on some of my
Seniors in Session Room next year while
taking thrift stamp roll call.
-Miss W., Room 17.
WANTED-A good pair of white track
pants worn by some fellow over six feet
tall to make myself a good pair of cheer-
-E. I., '21.
WANTED-A window shade that may be
pulled completely down. If you desire to
find me in the evening, call at - Hud-
son Avenue. -L. K.
WANTED-A date. Applicant must have
good references. Debating experience de-
sirable. Must understand guns perfectly
and not be afraid of them.
-G. K., '19.
Now that the war is over, we want a new
means of getting off the lesson in Room 3.
Ur-gently needed by September.
-Class of '20,
We humbly petition Mr. Moninger to in-
struct Mr. Swank not to ask us each
day the ONE question we don't know.
-C. H., G. H., I. H., R. P., E. I.
A new dictionary so that I can use more
big words. -H. K.
WANTED-A successor to the Kaiser as
the object of our attacks.
-H. F. M. and J. A. T.
Liberal reward will be given to anyone who
will furnish above substitute.
WANTED-Secondhand schoolbag, so that
I will not leave my books on the campus
at O. S. U. next year.
-E. E., Room 11.
Liberal reward will be given to anyone who
will furnish J. H., Room 27, with a new
excuse for being absent. Call at office.
Minstrels, Attention-I am anxious to make
the 1920 Minstrel show the longest yet.
Prominent parts will be given to all who
suggest plans guaranteed to make that
performance at least five hours long.
A -The Boss.
WANTED in Room 3-Individual lockers
for chewing gum, so that next year's
Seniors will not have to stick gum under
the seats as this year's class has been
compelled to do. V h -J. A. T.
WANTED-A basketball team.
Basketball rule makers are urged to elim-
inate the first half. ' '
-N. B. B. Team.
WANTED-Question in lbotany that B. W.
and H. K. can answerl' 'Please leave in
Room 15. A A 'A I A .I ,pi
WANTED-A telephone ' installed in ' my'
home so that 1 will notlhave to stayin
Daddy's store in order to make necessary
engagements. , -E. E., '20.
WANTED-A self-Ventilating room., Miss
F., Room 20. ,
FOR SALE-My position asoflicial gas pro-
ducer for N. H. s. Ifgqquired the posi-
tion from the Hon. Horace Gwinn Mosser,
and its reputation has -suffered nothing
at my hand. For sale 'at cost.
A W., '20.
WANTED-A new motion' 'to second in
class meeting. ' ' W., '19.
WANTED-Successors to the two Dorothys
as Senior Gigglers. ' ' ' -Faculty.
I grab my cap and out I go,
QH-,.-...f.,-,x-,-- .. THE R .-. . ..
WANTED-Room 13 to be evacuated so
that I can continuously run my buzz saw.
-W. B. P.
WANTED+1nc1inau0n to study in 18.
- 1 -J.B.
WANTED-Credit towards graduation for
-D. N. and G. K., '19,
excuse for not debating
Newark. Z. H. S.
LOST-Ability to shoot baskets. If finder
will return before my Sophomore year
at' college, I will give a liberal reward.
' I -J. K., '19,
WANTEDfA dramatic coach.
1 1 --Dramatic Club.
I LLIF'E'S LOOKING GLASS.
,, ,.,,.: ,T
Grouch . . . John Hornby
Smiles . . . . Mary Kibler
Honesty . . Harold Rosene
Opportunity . . . . . .
Careless . .
Excitement . . . . ..Ethel Brickel
Travel . . . .
Sport . . .. .
Blueblood . .
Thoughtless . ..... .
Flirt . . ...... . ..
Law . . ......... . . .
Rogue . .
System . . .
Athlete . . .
Caution . .
Ambition . .
Sweetness . . . .. .
Rascal . . ..... . . . .
Fun.' . ...... n . . . .
Neatness . .
Gentleness . . . . .
Work. . . . . .
Politeness . .
. Hazel Colville
AIN'T IT AWFUL!
Holy smoke! it's almost June,
With teachers hummin' the same old tune-
"You'd better get to work and learn
Those lessons, or you'll never earn
Enough of credits to let you through,
So now get busy, get a few."
But gosh! how can I get to work?
I can't help wantin' a bit to shirk.
You see, now that they've changed the time,
It's daylight up till half-past nine,
So that it's awful hard, you know,
To sit and study your Cicero.
And, hang it! I have tried to do
Like those blamed teachers told me to,
But jest as I get fixed and all,
I hear, outside, somebody call.
Before my folks can ever know.
Ye gods! I hurry home at dark,
Enjoying thoughts about my lark,
When suddenly I start to groan-
What's goin' to happen when I get home?
Up until now, I'd never thought,
But now my lessons will go Uungotf'
Good night! there's dad a-sitting in a chair
And lookin' as mad as a grizzly bear.
'iWell, son, now tell me what you mean,
Your lessons learned? Where have you
I tell him I've been out with "Ned,"
And then creep miserably to bed.
Shucks! the next day as I sit in school,
I think of how I played the fool,
And many a resolution make,
Swearing the same I'll never break,
But they, I fear, are like pie crust:
The richer they are, the easier to "bust,"
So, now, dear teachers, please take heed,
And when you tell me that I need
To study more, don't rave at me,
But think how hard 'twould be for you
To study if 'twere daylight, too.
-P. H., '20,
He who would reap the harvest of prosperity
must first sow the seeds of wisdom, root out
the evil weeds of dishonesty and avarice and
cultivate with zeal and patience.
Greetings and Best wishes
Class qf l9I9
Newark High School
C. S. Osburn G- Co.
5 E f 5 5 5 '
Bmlrdm Shggy White, Black, Tan
30 Arcade Oxfords and Pumps
WeHcomes You at allll Times or Low Heel
0 55.00, 5.00, 7.00, 8.00
Stephane Shee Stere
Let OH A K JA A Diamonds
iq ? Watches
Th0l' We Y
washing , ' .
Meme H. W. MMKE IIE
in your home
for a free trial. K
The Avery 81 Loeb Eleetrie Ge.
' Across from the Y. M. C. A.
Auto 1355 Bell 920-W , 51 N.l31'L1., Just 551-OSS C1151-51. se.
THE REVEILLE 91f
Gaps and Gowns
--A,,, ls the szrtisfiaetor answer to the question--
,JVA 1 what .man we wear at
-it -V' .:vQ.. .Q
fa' I Reasons--- A '
r ' Economy, i A
X al ,A Uniformity,
VIJQV i Dignity
' M A Write for Rental Rates U
COX SONS 8: VININGQ' w
72 Madison Ave., New York
Contract for Newark High School. K Y
as l is mi, me gm e asses
The Place to Buy Your Grarluatrng r rl ll
For the Girl pl'0SllIllS For The Boy l A ,A
Q Fobs l
LaVall1ers S S Waldem I E
BK1XhPirr8L ' ' Ch ' V En, P fm
Beads L X o
iver 6 Combs Q s
ifiases . "4l?K 09
Candym last Park Place Cuffmks i .
P f SC fpns N Publlshers l-llgh School
Boar r Reveille
Drgfffls Rings i And other l-liglm Class
Umbrellas Umbrellas Prlntlng
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