Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH)

 - Class of 1921

Page 1 of 98

 

Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1921 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1921 volume:

s ARTA'S New Sun Lighted QEHQ Q E E -P me M Q fx 2 '----- -li C 1 ,..M. fl Located, Locust and Second Streets When you want the Best in Candies and Ice Cream, always go to THE SPARTA Newark's Leading Confectionery .l.1 lmnrwmrllrelfaxsrlulalwl Uhr Newark Wall Daperio Glnlnmhia .1 r Paper Hangings Einar Toys ls the Class Flower. l Spofting Goods . ' and We make a Speclal Corsager , tied with blue and gold ' Palms ' for graduation. Halbrooks the Florist? A f Il ms I2-I4-I6 East Church St. Q 29 W. Main St N k Oh fTHE REVEILLEW Lmwn E STEIMBLOCH Sklflkf E TEE CLOTHIER A "Where Quality and Service Counts" Home of ' J , , . li f lxnox Hzlts-Mulxlmznttzm blnrls 1 'x ' U Y ' . Superior Umlelwvem' X l J Je, lnterwoven :Incl Holvpmot' tlnsicwy ' my I Arrow Collars 3 5 Smart Clothes tor Men and Boys t 2 WE SERVE YOU WELL AND SAVE YUU MONEY YGUNG F OLKS The furnishing of your home is one of the most important steps in starting married life. The oldest furniture stand in Newark is at 39 South Third Street. We have five floors with everything that is new and up-to-date in Furniture, Rugs and Stoves Why not buy where you can have a large assortment to select from? Try it once and see. Cheney Phonographs, Columbia Grafonolas and Records. C. L. GAMBLE 39 South Third Street "Don't Garnble-Buy Prom Hina" 5 l 1,1 T H Ei LE IWL L E jr i f i 1 A. lif Use your Sunrner tine to the best advantage by attending the Newark Business College. Learn Bookkeeping, Shorthand and Typewriting by the individual method of instruction. No home workg a few short hours in school each week, and this Fall you will be in line for a good position. This School will be open the entire Summer Enroll now. Call or write for full information THE NEWARK BUSINESI COLLEGE J. E. Joiner, Pres. George Alvoid, Mgr. Choose as Your l "Banking Home" l The Newark Trust Co. l l whose relationship to its customers isl Books, Sfafionerv, founded upon its intesested, accurate School Supplies, SERVICE, and upon the confidencey B B E - t which that service commands. ase- ai qulpmen ' Sportlng Goods CHECKING l ACCOUNTS "GET THE I-IABlT" 4? PAID ON SAVINGS 26 Arcade eveeyeeee Peleij PASSMJ ln High Grade - ' Auto Supplies l Kelly-Springfleid Tires i Diamond Tires L Federal Tires verytfzing r lectrzcal Willard Threaded RubberQ Storage Batteries l Newark Auto Supply Gum TRACEY se BELL l 77 E. Main St. Opp. Post Office ' Y. M. C. A. Building. The stan p Come in and Look Over i Our Lime of Book J' tore As Usual fy i Students The P12106 fbi' 0 0 0 Fine Stationery, Engraving and 1 Graduating Presents , See Their Stock Dellll pllllllllits Get Their Prices r 46 N. Third Sr. Phone 1894 ' i I THE REVEILLE f, ' Tw' -7! M , 1 5 ' Wfz, X Eg' t " xi Ei its M fi A X3-at 1 - i if Yak 11, 11' 7 f P fff XV ' 2-4 -:ff Vit? ff 0 s gf an oEo. T. PooL1TsAN After once you have tried our Sundaes, Sodas or Fancy Sundaes no other place can substitute for you Our Candies are Home-Made Ulympia Confeetionery One of the leading Confectioneries in Central Ohio Old Postofhce Stand THE REVEILLE 7 URNITURE ARPE1-S, r TIIQJJEENCE- SEWING MACHINES C LINOLEUMS, MATRESSES, ILVERWARE DOMESTIC Rucs. BEDDING Toys, House Furnishings S?'EuE6i'i'2?u'?I?3s 0. THE ARCADE 6 IINIUN BLOCK, NEWARKJI. The Complete Home Outfitters DRAPERIES, STOVES, RANGES, PHONOGRAPHS, SHADES. CUT GLASS, EDISON CURTAINS, CLOCKS, DIAMOND DISC LAMPS, Household Utensils. 1921 Have you wrinkles on your brow? ! Do you shun the mirror now? Is your face too thiI1 or tat? y T Does your hair get in a mat? h Is your figure now all Wrong? 1 and For tl1e lloyish Form you long. B O 0 K S Are your nails quite sad to see? Not the IIIOOIIS they used to he. EAVCI-Sharp, Shafpl-Joint Are you finally out ot trim? I . Do you still care to please HHim,'?! and Pal Penclls' Then call that number 1262, eGifts That Please. They will tell you what to do. ! It is so easy when you know h Just the best place to go. ! You know the nznne, the one on top 8 The Beauty Parlor. The Maciowen Shop!!! 34 West Main St. I TiIVEHREVEILLEf A CARROLUS 60:62-64 Hudson Avenue A Cool and Airy Place For Summer Shopping An Abundance of l-liglm-Grade Merchandise At Very Low Prices JOHN J. CARROLL DRY GOODS WCllVlEN'S APPAREL Victrolas and Victor Records Wm. E. Nllller Hardware Company 25 South Park Place Will be pleased To receive your patronage THEfREVEILLE The Reveille Staff of 1921 Dedicate this issue to Our Principal MR. H. F. MONINGER as a token of our respect and one who has shown an interest in all that effects the Welfare of New- ark High School. TIIE IIEYYEILIJE Left to right. W1 0 R ck Ba Charles Allen Lester Newkirk James Millison Kib Carl Cunningham Warren Whitney Franklin Southard pham, John U right : to Third Row-Left Dorothy Broome Hubbard Eleanor Esther Rickert 2 N H 4 E Dorothy Geddes Kinsey, Ruth Dorothy Hubbard Helen Frednour ght : Left to ri W, Second Ro Margaret Dorey Leidy 11112. A all 3-Ym Floyd L Ruth Rogers Dorothy Dewey Browne Virginia Martha Belle Sprague eft to right L First Row- Dorothy Davis GS Barn Ellen Donald Mc ge Geor anny R Helen Haban Elizabeth 1 AFF ST LLE I REVE THE REVEILLE E DI T K A L J T15 L0 ff . Alulalmlllk A s , 11s non how well an author says, But 'tis how much, that gathers praise. 12 THE REVEILLE lg,-WW REQUIREMENTS OF A BOY OR GIRL FOR HARVARD OR HARTZ- , LER CUPS About every year it is the duty of the editors of The Reveille to tell the students about the Harvard and Hartzler cups. We find that is no exception this Year, and that it is necessary they tell the students again about the cups and how they are given. The Harvard and Hartzler cups are given each year to the best all-around boy and girl in the graduating class. This boy and girl are picked out by the members of the fac- ulty. The best all-around boy and girl of any class is often very hard to find and agree upon as different people see the same person in a different light. The pupils of a school might pick out the choice of the fac- ulty but it is not very likely. The average teacher sees a pupil in the light of an un- prejudiced observer while their classmates often do not see them as they really are. The students could not judge a pupil without some prejudice. The best all-around student would have to meet many different criticisms and With- stand them all. He or she would have to satisfy the requirements of many different iypes of students. He would have to be iianiate and jolly with everyone. To the less popular student he would have to be democratic. He would have to be able to take a real interest in any subject of in- terest to others. to be an earliest worker both in the classroom and on the athletic field. He could not crave leadership, nor feel in the least Hpuffedi' up because of his skill and progress. He must be courteous and kind to everyone and ready to help in the right kind of mischief. The wrong sort of "mischief" could not indulge in without losing his reputation. He should be a con- structive and not a destructive worker wherever he is. His advice must be limited and not bashful. In short he would have to remember that listening is better than talk- ing if one has nothing to say. And above all, ne must not try to become popular be- cause that is impossible when one tries. Some students think tlnf the student body should pick out the most popular boy and girl, but this is not so. Many times students are prejudiced against other mem- bers of the same class, because of envy, jealousy, lack of the school or class spirit, or because they think the other student has had better opportunities than they have had. This should not be, but it is to a great extent, and therefore the faculty make the choice and everyone has a fair chance. We don't know but we think it must be hard to pick the best all-around boy and girl from any class in Newark High. We Wonder what the consensus of opinion of our readers is towards the panelings of the Senior Class pages, the headings for Juniors, Seniors, for the Faculty. The panel- ings and headings are entirely new and a great deal of skill was required to make them. For several years the art work on the "Annual,' has been done by profes- sionals, but the staH artists have done all the work this year. The heading for the Senior pictures was made, then sent to Co- lumbus where it was photo-engraved. When the boards came back, the pictures had to be pasted on and all the columns drawn by hand. This work was very long and tedious and required the skill of an artist to oversee the work. A large part of the credit for the beauty of our Annual is due to the artist, Eleanor Hubbard and her capable assistants. They have worked a great many hours and have tried to make the Annual the very best one ever printed. Not only have the staff artists done good work on the Annual, but also all through the year. Some of the headings formerly in use had been used four or Hve years, and were very old. The staff made new head- ings for all the departments this year. Everyone knows how tiresome it becomes to read a magazine or paper with the same pictures used over again, and so it is with our paper, The Reveille. Surely, evf,-rycne is proud of our artists and their work and is pleased to see such a display of art in our lSlQl Annual ,Q g TWHE REVEILLE 13 WHAT THE WHITE ATHLETIC FIELD MEANS T0 NEWARK As cities grow and vacant spots are util- ized for building purposes, the boys and girls are deprived of their play grounds. Educators, realizing that athletics sports are a very necessary supplement to mental and moral development, have seen the necessity for providing permanent playgrounds in their communities. Many city schools have their recreation grounds adjoining or near the school house. Newark boasts of two of this nature, one at Riverside, and one at Indiana Street. In addition to these, the Board of Education owns and operates a tract of eight acres known as White Athletic Field. In 1913, the ground was bought and equipped from money raised in the schools throughout the city and from the generous gift of a thousand dollars from the late Mr. Archie White of New York City. From this benefactor the field took the name White Athletic Field, Newark having been Mr. White's boyhood home. White Athletic Field has become one of Newark's "human interest spots." It serves as a gridiron for football, a diamond for baseball, and an excellent place for the spring track events, all of these activities being supervised by the local High School. The grade schools also make use of White Field. The tennis courts are very popu- lar with both boys and girls. Swings, rings and various other equipment are provided for the amusement of the younger children. In the summer supervisors are placed in charge by the Board of Education. The shade afforded by the great trees. and the benches for resting places make it a popular ard much appreciated breathing place for many older persons during the heated months. Not only do the schools of the city profit by White Field, but many shop, office and factory men are privileged to renew their youth in the indulgence of athletics. The Y. M. C. A. sponsers and directs what is known as the Industrial League games. The con- tests grow vory warm at times and busy men are believing more and more in the old adage that "all work and no play makes Jack a dull boyff White Field is one of the few "ideals" which has become a "reality" in Newark and has proved that well directed play has a sterling worth and is the running mate of conscientious work. A DEBATE The annual would not be a very good one if the debates of 1921 were outlined. This year our teams were good, our coach was good and the enthusiasm of the school was good, and above all other things, the decisions were marvelous. The Triangular Debate was held March 18. The whole day was spent in getting up "pep." In the morning assembly was held and all the school clapped and cheered as our two teams and the coach came on the stage. Then we, that is the whole school, formed a parade and marched down to the B. Kr O. station. The parade was headed by two machines carrying the de- baters and several others. The band came next with "Tubby" Keller as drum-major, followed by the student body. We had a grand parade down West Main Street and around the square then down to the sta- tion. Ed. Quinn mounted the car and led our yells. After the train was gone the boys formed a snake dance and went to the Arcade. Here Quinn led the yells from the flower stand in front of the Arcade Florist Shop. Then the crowd broke up and went for something to eat. We all came back and had assembly for about two hours. The debate began about 8:30, but every seat in the auditorium was filled by 8:00. The stage was beautifully decorated with baskets of red and white carnations and greenery. Dorothy Hubbard led the songs and Ed. Quinn won the hearts of the judges by his humorous cheer-leading. Then the big debate began. The Zanesville speakers who came to Newark were Gladys Stephson, Allan Marsh, Warren Morris fcaptainl, and Dos sie LaRue, alternate. Our speakers at home were: Nick Symons, Emelyn Close, Jack Upham ,and Helen Freednour, alter' nate and captain. Our speakers at Mt. Vernon were: Helen Ranney, Hunter Kellenberger fcaptainl, Floyd Layman and Eleanor Hubbard, alter- nate. After the debate was over everyone was waiting expectantly for the decision of the judges, but Mr. Tait gave the good news away by his broad smile. Then, when the news came that we had won at Mt Vernon, fthe Hrst time in four yearsl. everyone jumped up and yelled and cheered Everyone went up to the old burying ground and the boys started a big bon- fire and the sparks were blown upward as the yells resounded through the air. After forming a parade to the square and giving a few yells under Quinn's leadership. everyone went home in a hanpy mood. 14 x THE--REVHILLE CALENDAR 1920-ll 921 September 7-First day of school. Prison reopens. Oh! The teachers and books. October 6-Some of our dignified Senior boys painted "24" on the dome. October 12-We showed 05 for our Upapas and mamas" at a night session of school. Some one who must have been ashamed turned off the lights. October 15-First number of the Lecture Course, the Linquist Musical Co. The Physics Classes sold some of their "wonderful home made candy." October 16-Big football game here, New- ark vs. Coshocton. The score was 64-0 in our favor of course. Evening-Bonfire in the old graveyardg speeches given by some of the "conquer- ing heroes." October 23-Newark's team went to Zanes- ville to win football. The score was 7- 0 in our favor. October 29-The teachers had a meeting in Columbus and we actually got out of school all day. October 30-Another victory for Newark Hi in football. We won with a score of 19-7 from South Hi of Columbus. November 1-Reveille went to press. November 12-Civics Society initiation. November 19-Lecture Course, De Mille Quartette. November 20-Thalian Tag Day for bergt of the Public Library. November 24-The Seniors gave a party for themselves. December 14-First Girls basket ball prac- tice. Lecture Course, E. Whitney. Red Cross Seals. December 23-School let out for Christmas vacation. North Hi vs. Newark Hi, hereg New- ark won. January 3-Back to school with our New Year's resolutions to do better in the future. January 7-Basketball game here, Lancas- ter vs. Newark. Score was 37-17 in our favor. January 19, 20, 21-We all broke our New Year's resolutions when we had "ex- anis." January 21-Newark's first team at Mc- Connelsville. Score 16-12 Newark's favor. Newark's second team stayed at home and won from Thornville, 26-13. January 27, 28-The play "Golden Locks" was given at the High School auditor- ium under the supervision of Prof. Klopp. Y. W. C. A. organized in High School. February 4-Newark's first team vs. Mil- lersburg. Score was 32-19 in our favor. Newark's second team Vs. Kirkersville. Score was 42-17, again in our favor. February 11-Basket ball here, Newark vs. Hebron. We won with a score of 26-5. Girls played. Seniors won from Fresh- HIGH. Juniors won from Sophomores. February 15-This whole week the Tourna- ment was held at Delaware. February 21-Seniors had another party. February 25-The Sophomore Class had a party. March 11-Basket ball game. March 18-We showed Zanesville and Mt. Vernon what our fine debate teams could do that night. Wti lH,E E2Y Ellll f 41? . -A 'I -fi. T Y. KBKN He is wise who can instruct us and as- slst us ln the busmess of dally vlrtuous living. ,,7 4 . I ,. 5 L L, 4 i i , f M . z E 5 if .. 5. k 4 5 ...- is- .N .iv lx 63 V 0 L, ,WB , ,L I . A blk 6 A U ,gf I ! l Q 18 ,y W THE REVEILLE FACULTY Oren J. Barnes, B.S., QOhio Wesleyanl ............... H. F. Moninger, B.S., fMuskingumJ ....... ................Superintendent ...........,.....................Principal John A. Tait, A.B., CDickinsonJ ................................,.,..........,,,.......... History, Vice-Principal Anne M. Wotring .........,.,...,................................ ......................................,... P receptress, English L. G. Millisor .,..... .....,................................ I Iead of Commercial Department, Athletic Coach Clara L. MacDonald, M.A., QColumbiaD .........,............,......,.......................... Librarian, Latin Bertha L. Crilly, B.A., fDenisonJ .......,........................,...................,...,................,.,....,. English Carrie B. Allen, M.A., QDenisonJ ...... ,,,,........,.,,,,,.,.......i, L atin Edith Clarke, B.S., fOhio Statej ....... .................. D ornestic Science Kate F. Foos ......................................,. .................. E conomics, French Mildred Hawke, Ph.B. QiDenisonJ ......... .......... G eneral Science, English Ethel M. Juhr ...,................,.............,..... ...,..........,,.,,.......,... B ookkeeping Gladys Keenen ...,...............,..............,. ......... ............ D o mestic Art M. R. Kuehn, B.A., fEarlhamJ ....... .................... E nglish, Botany Charles W. Klopp ................................. ...,................,.,,........,......,.,, M usic Mary A. Larason .,.......,...,...,.. ..................,......,.. . . ..,..... Stenography, Typewriting Mary M. McClure, Ph.D. fDenisonJ ...................... Wilhelmina Mohlenpah, B.A., fOhio State? ......... Dorothy Montgomery ...............................,............ William E. Painter .........................,..,......... Mabel G. Pugh, Ph.B. CMuskingha1n5 .,,...... Frank VV. Smith, B.S. fOhio Statej .....,...........,. Eunice E. Thomas, B.A. QOhio Wesleyanj ....... J. VV. Swank, Ph.B. QMt. Unionj ................... Susan H. Walker, B.A., fSmithJ ....... Janet R. Jones, B.A., fDenisonJ .............. Guy C. From, B.S., fl-Ieidelbergj ............... Amy E. Montgomery, B.A., CDenisonJ ........ Paul B. Edwards, B.S., fOhio Statel ............ .......................,......Mathematics ...........................Mathematics .........Commercial Branches ...............,......Manual Arts .............English, Normal .,........Mathematics .......,,........,,.Mathematics .......History, Mathematics ...............French, Debate ..........................Physics ....................,...Chemistry, Biology Reed S. Johnston, B.S., fOh1o Universityj ....... ........................ S cience, Mathematics Laura E. Hosick, B.A., CDenisonj .................. Selma H. Haman, Ph.B., fDenisonJ ........... Rosa A. Pugh, B.S., QMuskinghamJ ........ Mabel M. Moore, B.S., fOhio Statel ....... Economics, Latin, Mathematics .. ...... History, Mathematics THEBEVEQLE j f". I , I ,I 'X. Q 0 I ,X f si Q X. 1 4' i f N f I- ' x 1FfIIIZ7WHlll A . ' Say, I taught thee. gTHEVBEVEIIiLEi if i T0 THE CLASS OF '21 Here's to the Class of Nineteen Twenty- oneg To the deeds they will do, and the deeds they have done, May God prosper every daughter, and re- ward every son, And luck go with them always 'till this life's work be done. From our class great men and great wom- en will rise, And those whom now we see with accus- tomed eyes, Then we shall behold in a far nobler guise, For success comes to him who but wills and tries. See that group of boys walking down the hall? Those three will be statesmen-and that's not all, For notice that other fellow-he whofs rather smallg He will be a mighty broker in the street called Wall. You would never guess from that laughing girlls look, That she would win the universe with a wondrous bookg And this one in Fame's Hall shall earn her- self a nook, By her irelodious poetry of meadow, wood and brook. There is one whose silver voice shall stir the hearts of men, And another whose golden touch shall thrill the world again, And some of us by dint of paint brush or pen, On Life's hard battleiield green laurels hope to gain. And though but few of us can reach the topmost crest, Yet high upon the hillside you will find the rest, Loyal and true and bound on Duty's homely quest, In the world and home doing each his very best. But withal we are a jolly crew, As our records clearly prove is true. And though we launch our bark upon a world that new, We soon shall come to find that it has pleasure, too. So l1ere's to the Class of Nineteen Twenty- oneg To the deeds they will do and the deeds they have done. May God prosper every daughter and re- ward every son, And luck go with them always till this Life work be done. THE REVYEILLE 21 i l ORVILLE BURKE "Burkey" Who, born for the universe, narrowed his mind And to party gave up what was meant for mankind. Class President, Debate 'l9, Captain '20, Senior Play, Commencement Speaker, Athenian, Athenian Mock Trial, Civic Society. MARY ALLISON "Mary Miles Minter" Standing with reluctant feet Where the brook and river meet, Womanhood and childhood l'leet" Thalian, Class Oflicer. u EMELYN CLOSE "Giggles" Good humor only teaches charm to last. Class Officer, Orchestra 'l8, 'l9, '20, 'Zlg Basket Ball 'l8, '19, '20, '2lg Thalian, Civic Society, Dramatic Club, Christmas Play '20, Debate '2l , Commencement Speaker. EFFLO TYER 4.TZqZjf:yH And what he greatly thought, he nobly dared. Class Treasurer, Athenian, Football '20, '2lgl Track '20, '2Ig Business Manager of Senior Play. 4 14,6 THE WRYEVEILLE Y-V YV 23 BETTY ALDERTON ugetn I love to wind my mouth up, I love to hear it go. Orchestra '20, Basket ball '21, Senior Play. CHARLES ALLEN "Krappie" Strong of body, sound of mind, a better man is hard to find. Athenian, Civic So- ciety, Reveille Staff '21, Commencement Speaker, Football '20, Basket ball '20, '21, Baseball '20, '21, Tennis '20, '21, Minstrel '20, '21. Y PAUL ALSPACH The dignity of a king is his. Athenian, Orchestra, '20, '21. CARL ANDREWS CKA7Ldy!! Eyes as bright and black, and burning as a coal. Dramatic Club, Track '20, Senior Play. EUGENE ARCHER "Gene" Love me little, love me long. JANICE BARRICK "Jinks" Friendship is a sheltering tree. Thalian, Civic Society, Dramatic Club, Thalian Play. FRED BASH "Freddie" None but himself can be his parallel. Athenian, Senior Play. FREDERICK BABB "Fritz" There is no true orator who is not a hero. Orchestra '18, '19, '20, '21, Debate '20, Athen- ian, Civic Society, Com- mencement Speaker. ETHELYN BAUGHMAN "Winnie" The mildest manner and the gentlest heart. MARGARET BEADLE ClMarg!l Outwrard courtesy would fain proclaim. Favors that are kept within. MARTHA BENNER The force of her own merit is evident. ANNA BLANC There's nothing that al- lays an angry mind as soon as a sweet beauty. THE REVEILLE f M A 25 HOMER BOB llB0bJl Slow but sure. MARTHA BOOTH Love all, trust a few, do wrong to none. Thalian, Civic Society. HELEN BOSS Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers. Thalian, Civic Society. FREDA BURTON Neatncss is a virtue. DOROTHY BROOME KfG,ip7l A woman's smile may win her many friends, but it takes her wit to hold them. Thalian, Reveille Staff '21. LOIS BROWN I'm not old enough to form an opinion, so I love them all. Dramatic Society, Dra- matic Club Play. VIRGINIA BROWNE "Jimmie" I Want a hero. Dramatic Club P l ay, QFHAOI' Play, Reveille Staff '20, '21, Dramatic Club. MARY BRADY Wit is a sudden explosion of thought. ALTA CAMPBELL Deep brown eyes running over with glee. GRACE COCHRAN I'm not of many words, but I thank you. HARLEY COCHRAN Never do today what you can do tomorrow. HERBERT COFFMAN Silence is a virtue. CARL CUNNINGHAM "Dizzy" Who broke no promise, served no private end, Who sought no title and lost no friend. Athenian, Senior Play, Minstrel '21, Tennis '20, '2lg Reveille Staff '21. DOROTHY DEWEY uD0tn Behold her queen of sports, Both basket ball and ten- nis courts. Thalian, Civics Society, Basket ball '19, '20, '21g Reveille Staff '20, '21, Se- nior Play, Tennis '20, '21, DONALD DUMM a:Dummy1r Sometimes I sit and think and sometimes I just sit. RUTH DUSTHEIMER fcDuStysz She that could think and never disclose her mind. or T H EL REYEPLLELLE RAYMOND DAVIS If-Ray!! As proper a man as one shall see in a summer's day. Orchestra '18, '19, '20, '21, Dramatic Club, Dra- matic Play. MARY LOUISE ED- WARDS llMaTyl, Come and trip it as ye g0v On the light fantastic toe. Thalian, Freshman Play, Senior Play. CHARLES EIFINGER Great thoughts make great men. Orchestra, '18, '19, '20, '21. HAROLD ESSMAN It is easier to let a thing go than to make it go. Orchestra '20, Minstrel '19, '20, '21. L I - 27 CHARLES EVANS I like your silence, it the more shows off your wonder. THELMA EWERS A light heart lives long. DORBERT FAUST lKD0TtD On the stage, he was sim- ple, affecting, natural, it was only when he was off, that he was acting. Senior Play, Freshman Play, Dramatic Club, Min- strel '19, '20, '21, Dra- matic Play. RALPH FERRIS "Ferris" Let us then be up and do- ing. Football '19, '21, Athe- nian. g 29 i i W if W Y W H W HfEnfR E ILE I L ILE WILMA FINCH Music is well said to be , the speech of angels. RUTH GEORGE "George" Where there's a Will, there's a way. GERALD FOLEY "Foley" Comb down his hairy look, look, it stands upright. Minstrel '2l. JULIA HAAG "Julie" Honor lies in honest toil HELEN FREEDNOUR Generally speaking, a W 0 in a n i.: generally speaking. lV,l1'llZ1tf' lltl, '19, '20g V a p t a i n 'Ely Reveille stair '21, Cine Society, MABEL HENRY lillL1ll2ll, Tlalian Pla y, Hope is but the dream of f" mme-ncement Speaker. those that Wake. MARIE HENRY Better to die ten thousand deaths, HELEN FULKE Than Wound my honor. A friend is worth all haz- ards we can run. CHARLOTTE HOOP "Charly" Laugh and the world laughs with you. Dramatic Club, Basket ball '18, '19, '20, Cheer Leader '21. ELEANOR HUBBARD "Lolly" With the pen or brush she pictures thoughts, That great men think and sparkles all with smiles. Basket ball '20, '21, Civic Society, Senior Play, D e b a t e '21, Dramatic Thalian, Dramatic Club, Play. HELEN HANBY Then doth thy sweet and quiet eye, Look through its fringes to the sky. HELEN IRWIN 'Tis only noble to be good 5 THE REVEILLE 4, ax MARGARET JOHNS- LEWIS KOCH TON "Lewie" "Peggy" A gentleman makes no Those who know her best noise. love her best. Civic Society, Dramatic Club, Debate '20, Com- mencement S p e a k e r, Basket ball '19, '20, '21, ESTELLA JONES Thcre's many a brown eye but none as brown as thine. HORATIO JONES KKRatZ!P VVhen do we eat? Orchestra '20, '21, Min- strel '21, Athenian. HUNTER KELLEN- BERGER cfKelly1r We gazed and still the wonder grew that one small head could carry all he knew. Scholarship for boys, Debate '19, '20, '21, Com- mencement Speaker, Civic Society, Reveille '19, '20, Athenian, Dramatic Club, FLORENCE KEMPER Quiet, quaint, but ve ry sincere. FLORENCE KE NDALL Hang sorrow, care will kill a cat. THELMA KLINE Hither and thither, but whither who knows. Dramatic Club, Christ- mas Play, Senior Play. CHARLOTTE KNAUSS Ouiga A charming voice a pleas- ing personality, what more could we wish for? Thalian, Civic Society. DWIGHT KOEHLER "Doc" A fool and his money are soon parted. ISABELLE KOONTZ She is a lady of few words, very quiet, very shy. FRANCES KREBS "Frank" T h e r e are none truer hearted. Dramatic C l u b, Dra- matic Club Play. 4 THE REvEIL,,L,E DOROTHY KRIEG lcgobn Bright gem instinct with music, vocal spark. PAUL KECKLEY "Di'nzples" His friends beheld and pitied him in vain, For what advice can ease a lover's pain. Orchestra '20, '21, Min- strel '20, '21, Freshman Play. LUTHER KELLER Every man is a volume, if you know how to read him. HOWARD KELLY "Powerful" Still water runs deep. Football '18, '19, '20, Basket ball '20, '21, Base- ball '18, '19, '20, '21, Or- chestra '19, '20, '21, Min- strel '21, m,A-3? LEON KLING "Klinge1"' I hope my wife rears me to be a nice man. Orchestra '19, '20, '21, Minstrel '19, '20, '21. ERNA HEYER All she did she did well. FLORENCE LANIGAN Happy am I from care, I'm free, Why aren't all contented like me? FLOYD LAYMAN ' lKRedU There are but three things that shine, The sun, the moon, and my hair. Baseball '17, '18, '20, '21, Athenian, Minstrel '17, '18, '20, '21, Debate '21, Senior Play. ANNA LEIDY "Annie" A maid overilowing with gaiety and frivolity. Thalian, Reveille Staff '21, Thalian Play. NEWELL LEWIS A prompt, decisive man no breath he wastes. Athenian, Football '19, '20 ! FLORENCE LONG "Pete" I will go wash, and when my face is fair, you shall perceive whether I blush or no. Thalian. MURIEL LONG One of the chief char- acters upon the stage of knowledge. 1 f l I 1 s IRENE McCAULSKY HRene.U And her sunny locks hung upon her temples like a golden fleece. Civics Society, Basket Ball '20, '21. Orchestra '20, '21, DORIS MCCRACKEN Here is a dear, a true in- dustrious friend. LEONA MCCRACKEN Style is the dress of thought. HERBERT MCNEALY "Herb" I am sure, care is an enemy of life. lHfE WREYliILLE AILEEN MARTIN Her hair is like the sun- shine 5 Her eyes are like the sky. Freshman Play. GERTRUDE MERE- DITH "Mama" She is always "Hap"-py. JAMES MOREHOUSE "Jimmie" Untwisting all the chains that tie, The hidden soul of har- mony. KATHERINE MCMIL- LEN HKaty!, Life is not so short but there is always time enough for courtesy. Thalian, Civics Society, Commencement Speaker. 35 CLARA MURCHLAND Shy and gentle was she. HENRY MYERS Slow and easy, but he gets there just the same. LESTER NEWKIRK HLCSFJ I'm not lazy but I just don't like to work. Civic Society, Senior Play, Minstrel '19, '20, '21, Reveille Stai '21, MARK NICHOLS UNMC" All the world loves a lover. Freshman Play, Athen- ian. I THE REVEILLE WM W 37 HAROLD NORRIS "Shorty" Small yet mighty, and his heart exalts in music. Orchestra '18, '19, '20, '21, Minstrel '19, '20, '21. WALTER NOLAN "Cra1'I.'y" The early bird catches the worm. Athenian, C i v i c s So- ciety, Dramatic Society, Minstrel '21, Senior Play. ELLIS OATMAN "Oats" Down with everything. MABEL OWENS Great is the glory for the strife, hard. Civics Society. LAWRENCE PARKIN- SON "Parisian But men are men the best will sometimes forget. EVELYN PHILLIPS The mildest manner and the gentlest heart. Freshman Play, D ra matic Club, Thalian, Thal- ian Play. DOROTHY PLETCHER Genius can never despise labor. ERNEST POUND "Po2mzdio" You may have known that I'm no wordy man. ETHEL POWELL It is the tranquil people who acquire much. GLADYS PRATTY "Pratty" The world delights in sunny people. Dramatic Society. SARAH PRATT fcsallyvy I'm afraid of no man. HAZEL REEBEL Of all the arts, great music is the art, To raise the soul above all earthly storms. Dramatic Club ,, CARLOS RIAN Blessed is the man, who having nothing to say, keeps quiet. ESTHER RICKERT Hpatv A captain of her soul and outdoor sports, She leads her followers to victory and honor. Basket ball '19, '20, '21, Reveille Staff, '21. RUTH ROGERS Ah call it by some better name, For l"rirndship sounds too cold. Revcille Sta? '18, '19, '20, Editor-in-Chief '21g Thalian, Civic Society, Dramatic Club, Freshman Play, Senior Play. WILLIAM ROSSEL 1fB,iHll Toiling, sorrowing, rejoic- ing onward through life he goes. Athenian, Civic Society, Dramatic Club, Minstrel '20, '21. T HE R E YLEQJE.- .. LELIA ROUSCH Genius must be born, and never can be taught. MA MIE ROTHSTEIN Everywhere in life the true question is not what we gain but what we do. Thalian, Civic Society, Basket ball '18, '19, Thalian Play. MARY ALICE SCHIMPF 6lMaTyJJ She's as Mary as the day is long. Civic Society. RALPH SHAWHAN "Shaw'an" The clock upbraids me with the waste of time. i -Q WINIFRED SHANER "Winnie" The heaven such grace did lend her, That she might admired be. ROBERT SHAUCK ugobn A kinder gentleman treads not the earth. Civics Society. EVA SATTERFIELD CCE,veD Easy come-easy go. EDWARD SLATER H-Ed I envy no man that knows more than myself, but p i ty him who knows less. r .- .LL L- TH V El! L E . GLADYS SMITH There are few people born to win-she is one of them. Thalian. MARY SWITZER A dancing shape, an im- age gay. PAUL SNOOR l MARGARET TAGG t'S1z00rze" What's in a name? MP9-UUZIH A thoroughly occupied person was never yet very miserable. HARLEN TAYLOR I have said so, therefore it is right. Minstrel '20, '21g Or- EDWARD STRADLEY A farmers life is the life for me. Athenian. nior Play. MIRIAM THOMPSON "Tom my" I'll be merry and freeg I'll be sad for nobody. Civics Society. JAY SUTTON Inlay!! The brave men seek not popular applause. chestra '19, '20, '21g Se- e L L. Q CARL TOMLINSON None knew what he could do until he tried. THELMA TOMLINSON Dignified and sweet of face, gives to her de- cided grace. MELVIN D. STOFFERH "Noisy" Speech is silverg silence goldeng Speech sows, but silence reaps. Athenian, Football, '19, '20, '21, Basket ball '21g Track '20, '21. Senior Play. ALTA VAN WINKLE "Tz'ddcIy Winks" In truth she was pretty, honest, and gentle. 5 'N 4 i ! , V A HAROLD WISE zrwiseyry We don't want him any longer, He's long enough already. OSLER WALKER But kindness ever nobler than revenge. GAIL VERMILION '1jVgE,REv1g1LLE fair, H lmwvi 43 MARIE 'WILLIAMS Why let school Work inter- fere with our g 0 0 d times? RAYMOND WILSON I'd rather laugh, a bright eyed boy, Than reign a grey beard king. Orchestra '20, '21, Min- strel '21. EDNA WARTHAN Wise 1nen say nothing in Her ways were ways of dangerous tlmes. pleasantness, WARREN WHITNEY "Freshie" To him We pay our per- fect tribute as a friend, a man, and a gentle- man. Athenian, Civic Society, Reveille Staff '21, Senior Play. JOHN WOODBRIDGE "Johnny" The 'Ladies man' is us- ually no ladies man. Athenian, Civics So- ciety, Athenian Mock Trial, Senior Play, Athe- nion1Thalian Play, Foot- ball '20, Minstrel '20, '21. w 1 THE REVEILLE 'QQ' WWE Tmfsgiinoiig n Name, we may understand, is one sure test of merit, but only a probability of suchg it is an accident, not a property of a man. 46 THE REVEILLE HOW THIS LIST WAS OBTAINED Each member of the Senior Class was asked to name the five persons who in his opinion had to the greatest extent made good in school. Twenty-six persons received one or more votes. The tabulated list was then shown to some members of the faculty, who made some slight changes. It is impossi- ble to pick out a list of this kind and not make some mistakes. In regard to the five or six persons who received the highest vote there was little difference of opinion if each person had been given a wider choice the results would have been different. There are many Seniors who are not in- cluded in this list who are little if any less worthy than most here named. It cer- tainly would be interesting if at this time we could lift the veil of the future and see how many changes the next twenty-five years will make. Some will drop and others not now seriously considered may out rank any mentioned here.-J. A. T. Charles Allen, otherwise known as "Krappy," is a boy of widely varied inter- ests. More than once he has had the crowds in the basket ball hall clapping, whistling, and yelling at his clever playing. Our ten- nis players have many of them suffered de- feat at his hands, for in this sport he ex- cels, as in football and baseball. But he does not stop at athletics, the Athenian Literary Society is proud to claim him as a memberg he is found on the roll of the Civic Society, and his speaking will be one of the events of the Commencement of the Class of 1921. He was selected by Miss Thomas for the cast of the Senior Play, but de- clined. In the Minstrels of '21, he acted as interlocutor. These many activities be- speak his good scholarship and great popu- larity. Hunter Kellenberger, or "Kelly," is one of the most remarkable boys of the school. He will graduate with the highest average in his class, an honor which has, for some years previous, been held by a girl. He is an active member of the Athenian Literary Society and the Dramatic Club, and was for a time President of the Civics Society. He is well known for his fine debating, and this year was captain of the negative team. Of course, he will receive the boy's scholarship, and will speak at Commcncfment. Need- less to say, he is very poular. Ruth Rogers is entirely literary in her tastes. Her fine work on the "Reveille" Staff, particularly as editor-in-chief, dur- ing the last year, should perhaps, be men- tioned first. She made a very excellent president of the Thalian Literary Society, and has been a good member of the Dra- matic Club, and the Civics Society. She has the honor of being the first girl of the High School to be nominated president of her class. She is one of the cast of the Se- nior Play. Her grades have always been good, and the school will be sorry to lose her. Carl, or "Dizzy" Cunningham is another of our versatile boys. Athletics find in him a stanch friend. He played a very good season of basketball on the second team this year, and is also a member of the ten- nis team. He is an Athenian. and a valued mernber of the Business Staff of the "Rev- eillef' In the Senior Play, "Strongheart," he will play the title role. Dorothy Dewey is known to her friends as "Dot" She is particularly fond of ath- letics. having played on hor class basket ball team for the last three years. In her Junior and Senior years, she was captain of her class basket ball and tennis teams. She has also been president of the Thalian Literary Society, the Civics Society, and the Y. W. C. A. She is a member of the "Reveille" Staff and one of the cast of the Senior Play. She is very well liked by both the student body and the faculty. A .1 1 as I H E1 REX? LL E 1 L.-L1L, L'H Eleanore Hubbard is known by the name "Lolly." She is one of our all-around girls, and may be found in almost all school ac- tivities. She is one of the best girl tennis players in the school, she also plays basket ball. She is Art Editor of the "Reveille," and her fine drawings have done much to beautify its pages. Her good scholarship and great popularity have made her a mem- bfgr of Thalian, Civics and the Dramatic, she took part in the Christmas Play given by the latter. Her faithful work as alter- nate of the negative team of '21, helped greatly to win the pennant at Mt. Vernon. She is a member of the cast of the Senior Play, and is one of the most charming girls in the school. Gladys S vith is one of those girls who are fond of their books. Her scholarship has been so good that she is graduating with second place among the girls. She is a member of the Thalian Literary Society, and is popular with all who know her. Silence! The augusti President of the Class of 1921, approaches, Orville Burke, with dignity upon his brow, draws nigh. Seriously, the Class is proud of its pres- idcntg be has made a good one. He is a conspicuous figure in the school's literary life. He is a prominent member of the Athenian Literary Society and the Civics Society. He was one of our best debaters in 1920, and the school will not soon forget his powerful debating as third speaker and captain of the affirmative team. He is a very well known and popular boy in the High School. ' "K-K-K-Katie Beautiful Katie," applies well to Katherine McMillen. One of the greatest honors of the school is hers --that of winning the girl's scholarship. That has not prevented her, however, from belonging to all the societies possible- Thalian., Civics, and Dramatic Club. She will speak at Commencement. She is a de- lightful girl, and her place in the school will not be soon filled. Really, it is difficult to know where to start with Emelyn Close, she is in every- thing. Her violin has been part of the orchestra ever since its owner has been part of the High School. She has played on her Class basket ball team every year, being captain of the champion girls team in 1919, and she has taken part in the tennis tour- nament each spring. She is a member of the Thalian Literary Society, the Civics So- ciety, and the Dramatic Club. In the 1920 Christmas Play, given by the Dramatic Club, she took the part of "Lucy," She will speak at Commencement, for she is a debatcr. As second speaker on the af- firmative team of '21, she covered herself and the school with glory. She is the Secre- tary of her Class. Efflo Tyrer is very popular with the school as a whole. He is treasurer of his Class, and prominent in all its activities. He is also an Athenian. He gives much of his time to athletics, especially football, in which, he plays at tackle. It is noticed that certain of the "fair sex" are pleased with his company. THE 48 yy COMMENCEMENT ACTIVITIILS CLASS PLAY--STRONGI-IEART CAST Strongheart ..................... .Carl Cunningham Dorothy Nelson ..,....,............ Virginia Brown Frank Nelson .,.......,............ John Woodbridge "Billy" Saunders ,....,.....,.,......,. Walter Nolan Dick Livingstone ........,......,.,.,...,.. Dan Wilson Molly Livingstone 7... Mary Louise Edwards Mrs. Nelson ........,,,....,...,..,.i....,.. Thelma Kline Maud Weston .,.....,............ Eleanore Hubbard Betty Bates ....................,......... Betty Alderton Susanne Fairfax S... .......,.,...,Dorothy Dewey Ross, the Freshman ............ Warren Whitney Reade, the Grind ....,....,....,.,,,, Dorbert Faust Taylor ...,........,....,.........,,....... Lester Newkirk Mr. Thorne ,,..,.i..,.,. .......,,,. O rville Burke Mr. Skinner ......, ..,i..... H arlan Taylor Mr. Buckley ...... ..,,.... F loyd Layman Mr. Farley ....,.... .,...,,,. M elvin Stoffer Trainer ..........,. .,.,,..... E fflo Tyrer Rubber .,....... .......Y.,,,. F red Bash Maid ....t.....,...,....,..,,.t........,......... Ruth Rogers PRIZE WINNER, I 92 I Dennison Scholarship , X 2761 Harvard Cup y LA Hartzler Cup y y y yy yy Roosevelt History Prize J T I French Prize THE R EVEILLE , ,f V . , fri X-ff l Ca Q fx y , . Q0 " I ,N ! - 'ggi 00 9 . fig ' 'V QI sfx o Dc, X k ' ' Q0 ssl soc: ' ' K QQ 20 I N Youth is to all the glad season of lifcg gut olftenl, 0n1y'by what it hopes, and not y w at lt attams, 01 what It escapes. , , 1 L THE REVEILLE rw. wi. :QA 2 , - N "' 'Y 'xx' 1 X ' we ' xr 'E S S W qfwrkff - ... - ax E s w My ' E ,eff 5 , C 5 .h ag is ,lg si s ' h ffRXXXXXKeE ii Sm? is 32 Amis 2 fr.-..-.zq r::,:::3 E F355 Wumems AI Q' ' L....-.A.-..-.L......-........... Y JOHN ALEXANDER JAMES MILLISOR President Treasurer EARL STRAUD DALE SCHRIER Vice President Secretary TIIE IlEl7EIIlLE Back Row--Left to right. 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I rx x F A M xi I R -2 3 'saggy , , ,X Q 3 THE REyE rL Ii1L BASKET BALL Charles Allen, Ed. Quinn, Bert Wilson Earl Montgomery, Melvin Stoffer, John Fitzgibbon Howard Kelley, Herbert Lyon ll-3 lm lm First Row- EREVIQIELE E E 5 in N .n .22 --N bmw Q11 m3'g fngwmwg .... 5 s. N51 5-46-7 Om-Haig "'2w9O:v .J .4 E: waging wmaass v-lUlrlB1Mr Back Row- t to right: Lef Barrick ed Fr John Alexander Millisor Mr. Cunningham 'Carl Hollister Arthur SECOND BASKET BALL TEAM THE REVEILLEV SENIOR GIRLS' BASKET BALL TEAM Back Row- Eleanor Hubbard Miss Hamann 4Coachb Esther Rickert Betty Alderton Second Row- Margaret Johnston Irene McCau1sky Emelyn Close First Row- Dorothy Dewey fCapt.j is 'E Nm d L: E Ii Ar' M" E11 If-1 va 2 bn: W .Em E B3 ev emi,-xm 3,44-we-5 mcg: 252553 gmrllx-Lvl LH Back Row- Sanders Ethel In 3 an -E cgi figs mg' 'E m H.-Cm 2+-wp, ods: DMM BALL TEAM jUNlOR GIRLS' BASKET TZ 'Back Row- Il 56 3 fu C EF: His smf 'E is-,Q sumo v-105 Dale Fessler Floyd Layman Fred Barrick Mr. A. B. Long I A ,ri Flrst Row- 1 ' Left to right: Herbert Lynn 1 l Howard Kelley I Encile Willey pj Geo e Mariott 4 Bert Wilson nj I charles Allen ,., if lf' F-1 ' l l I l l l I 1 TEAM BASEBALL H I F11 ONT ROW- FR REvE1L LE .215 E "' n 2.51.5 SC DOE '6 CF? E'E 5-vc U1 : 31 n: 32565 ROW A CK BA 5.3 eg-:sg 2 .:. ,... ,,, -226 Y 1 l IVI EA NNIS T TE 9211Ye, GIRLS' ATHLETICS 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 good team. They played two games with the Zanesville girls, but were defeated both times. In 1916 the Sophomore-Senior team won the first game of the season but the Junior- Freshnian team won the second and third games, thus winning the championship. Miss Crilly was the coach. During the season of 1917, Miss Larason was the coach. The Seniors won the cham- pionship. In 1918, Newark High .had two good teams, the Junior and Senior teams. The Seniors won the championship. In 1919 the Sophomores and Freshmen played for the championship and the Sophoniores won in a close game. During the season of 1920 the Sopho- mores and Juniors had two excellent teams, and played for the championship, the Juniors winning. The Girls' Basket Ball teams of 1921, which were under the fine direction of Miss Haman as coach have had a very success- ful season. The Teams: Seniors-Dorothy Dewey fCapt.5, 1. f., Esther Rickert, r. f., Irene McCualsky,l. g., Emelyn Clase, r. g., Margaret Johnston, g., Betty Alderton, f. Juniors-Dorothy Hubbard fCapt.J, Ethel Ewing, r. f., Ellen Barnes, 1. f., Faye Swank, r. g., Dorothy Andrews, 1. g., Ethel Sanders, sub. Sophomores-Sarah Prior fCapt.J, r. f., Nina WVatkins, l.f., Janice Rugg, c., Eliza- beth Criswell, r. g., Winiferd Burrows, l. g. THEYREVEILLE Subs-Dorothy Bline, Dorothy Hirsch- berg, Hazel George. Freshmen-Esther Wolf fCapt.J, r. f., Emily Moody, l.f., Mabel Walker, r. g., Helen Burkett, l. g., Mary Alice Mont- gomery, c. THE FOOTBALL YEAR Oct. 2 Newark 0-Commerce 21 Oct. 9 Newark 0-Mt. Vernon 67 Oct. 16 Newark 64fCoshocton 0 Oct. 23 Newark 7--Zanesville 0 Oct. 30 Newark 19-So. High Co. 7 Nov. 7 Newark 0-New Philadelphia 76 THE BASKETBALL SEASON Dec. 23 Newark 25-No. High Co. 34 Jan. 7 Newark 37-Lancaster 17 Jan. 14 Newark 18-Hard'g H. Marion 11 Jan. 21 Newark 19--Zanesville 27 Jan. 28 Newark 12-Malta-McConnels. 16 Feb. 4 Newark 28-Millersburgh 19 Feb. 5 Newark 34-Coshocton 24 Feb. 11 Newark 21--Hebron 6 Feb. 18 Newark 10--Lancaster 8 Mar 3 Newark 45--Bell Point 10 Mar 4 Newark 7-Greenheld 15 Mar. 11 Newark 19--Doane 29 Total N. H. S-275 Opponents-216. N. H. S. SECOND TEAM RESULTS N. H. S. II 14-Y. M. C. A. 15 N. H. S. II 17-Pataskala 10 N. H. S. II 9-Denison Invincables 15 N. H. S. II 21-Kirkersville 12 N. H. S. II 20-Pataskala 15 Total N. H. S.-81 Opponents-67 BASEBALL Newark 14 Zanesville 2 THE REVEII LE , B AY 54, W LITERATURE Ilt t h th ht I th THE REVEILLE OUR SONG LEADER DOROTHY HUBBARD NH RWE ? 3 ,ai-,,. Y: w i f' "1 1-EM , . .. M. ..,. A , W HmwAmK From Zmnmsvinre , Eff K HEI? Kar . 3' V ,V ,4 ,tr - f , 53A":f:':ag,f,Lt-.exif m H LY af rv I rn HunGn JFUiEht H. Jonas ' Conch 25:01 ,N - , ,f'L:'z9J-,,-s,1A,wxf1A -21 h www x from NEWARK mhvmuzngum 0 I Iv , r v I M Wk A at in . .Q.g,.,.k.. ........ ,x......5A.4., ....... jg ...g- .. .-L..4..i......J THE REVEILLE l'S 0 : m DB '- TE E is af: 5 5 brag H giwggnige iggggm ::+-115 cu QF' YD 2:1 :EEE E 3n'2EEWQ H gmgsm H 5 'S ."' M "'mm4gN""p"'+:+w E O-a-1 v GH-3: Dawn H., M-aaa Q magshev spa :azz 'E nl.-'E'E:.!fY3?z HELD 53:'w 277:-.s-4 0 gt:-QqpQ7'1:s-4s-A H gpwiifg Eg midm 3 mgwazgrww M wwiaowwmm moi? m mg2zM:E22 m EEHMQOEI3 E 8 v 1 1 Zi E325 :E 122223 Sm 3Df4UL7N'5 g ,Q WW NE B:.E3.fm2 ix2EE25a: saw--ani:--.11 mA2mw4mEo Ogel'S ibn :- cv cCreary E I-'-Q Si W ow W Ei 2 Q an C -,-4?-QM 25255 3352 F3329-QQ bb G o Q Florence rl Row from k: .bo ,qu Q-lm bard C g aa .... O E EeEE8,p iogzwws oomgmm 0533504 .E 22 ggmg Eigaiiw NN:'.:fo:12 EEQHQGH eed or H Sarah W TH ALLAN LITERARY SOCIETY THE REVEILLE .Q :EES Efgimf 'Stix auck Ln -C2 .aa owirn: m undo mieami Z Ei 5""U -Q : 1: O 5 Qin at 5:1 cu in bn :- az 'D 5 Southard 2: -4-1-H U2 -- 5-1 N -1 .Z E N 5-4 Rogers an m .D -Q N 5 iz pQ5D4 'U .: 55:2 L4 GIVE od norwlh-lL:.r4'1cd Fourth Row- mel rite Kem Freeduour :E N I .2 o S011 ma rothy John Right : to eft 50 m irsch if 2 0, Q, Bm 7 Q1 -4-v V7 mtg., ,Q Mgw Q12 1-4 ,cm-C-541 Ji W 3 325 M uma Q3 . C3 le H S555 S CD ---O5 5" Qimibnaiimzi .Jun-1.-.::. ph W Mary Alice Schim First Row- hiedler JS :Cm vii 250 Digmm 0 'U 'EES -!I'.i'5"S C . 2 vi 0 3 2 an E 3 U2 .X Q .-1 P-4 GJ ME T395 El' G 4-1 S-4 GJ ,Q 'C U .Q 5. L11 I 5: B-C 33 C aa s.. L. N N -,.. 3Q5m5iE5B onald Lester N George MCD John x .E .x 5 Q2 14-4 4 L4 rica mes Milliso Ear English Ja Ed Nina Watkins Margaret Dorey Janice Rugg Ellen Barnes Third Row- Left to Right: Helen Gregg Elizabeth Scott Mary A, Montgomery Virginia Klopp Lillian Codington Helen Bush Lela Henderon Ruth McCally Olive Hoskinson Esther Ewers Ethel Cooperider Ruth Rogers Miriam Thompson Eleanor Hubbard Irene McCaulsky Emelyn Close Margaret Johnston Janice Barrick Sarah Weld Sf-cond Row- Left to Right: Dorothy Rohrbraugh Thelma Adams Nadine Baker Mabel Owens Helen Boss I Naomi Alsfpach , Pauline McCreary Margaret Osborn Hunter Kellenberger Tlorothy Dewey Mr. Tait Mamie Rothstein Martha Booth l Katherine McMillan l Charlotte Knauss Martha B. Sprague l 1 TX' IE C SO IC H! C THE REVEILLE H E2 'U s E E ,Q gg .-CN D1 p -Sm 0141.22 53-g E: .. qJ:H,:gg2:,..,:m2 as 3 '5mEZ5Q5N"-135 N 20' E 529304 m,5n:B,,, CD OM 2459.5 430' -u 75: -Q,-3:?U-f-zvv w.-. ,,, udTn:ggnQ,.,.ol:q,,-5: 5 LE g :5'm21Q"5:m2E r-U11 U MK-If-1C'1Ll5Ai' Lu mllln k Row: HC B 2' WJ EE 3 E +51 m -4: .2 :E "3::"13'S'5 V.. -C U,q,,, gN3"'O5EN O24-wg 0-.wo NNQB P1 .... nokmmhg Q EC M22 5 omni 45 gms, .,. 4: .- 554525501 5 mmm Y-1"",-1:15,-Qiig U' .:-2,2 QTQMZ-Ns-.Az jenna ,egmapoowki :vm-H o o cnrrzwnsm I2 Mraz Kline C 3 Q s. .ma B 1a Virglf Theln l B CLU IC MAT DRA L4 2 5. THE REVEILLE Kenneth Hollar Swartz Aaron N35 E-1-2 32 :wig 0 "' -Q gigw mmm? ODD Bum Huf Gra VQF F -Q Qgnm S : 2-5 E IE imiiilv-QZQ ' MHUWIAN , x L , S PRESIDEHTS Mr.O.B.BURKE Mr.J.W.ROSSEL Fmsr TERM A THIRD TERM ' v- ' 1, ,,,, X., u R Mr.GdC.FROMf'1 ' . RITIC q IK 4 4 I ' 5 ' T ' I MFG Sf15'HB1!?2:E3ES Rr? k..Q...., x..A. .AW ,.,. Edgar English TIiE lREWfEII,LE ax : fi is go :ae 2 v gf: EEE 'v H 9 Hunt r Kelle kzycr Newell Lewis William Russell Orville Burke Fred Babbs Walter Nolan Ralph Ferris Ellsworth Davi Fourth Row: Earl Strand Dale Shirer Marion Stewart .2 v N Q E E 5 k Row: HC B if gi E35 SSE H34 'U :SI Bei Er-01'-A E N .-C m E n : : 3:5 Coit: ogg vwgw O 034: 2 as O 51.55 E36 Emi c 2 H 41 s E N D1 Second Row: 51 2 M E5 ,EF '-1 4: Eiliim 3 W?--m U1 Hzw L4 N gm 5- oommEm ETY SOCI TERARY LI THENIAN A THE REVEILLE f THEVREVEIILLE Y W-inf X f 1 1- 2 ' u ,I-2' y ASH Laugh at your friends, and if your friends are sore, S0 much the better, you may laugh the more. THE REVEILLE FAIREST OF THE RURAL MAIDS Oh, we are the fairest of the rural maids The fairest Howers of the field, 'lhe busiest bees in the whole beehive and Our mascot is the bright dumbbell. Our noble motto is lofty and high, "May we all escape the squirrels" Our Royal President is a real hot dog. Yes, dear Warren sits well on a tack, Yet sad to relate O cruel fate, We must admit he's a drone YVe have many l's but only two Dot's. The brown eyed Dot holds a title high. "The nuttiest Nut of the Nutts" And in such a fine society, I'll say that's saying some. The blue-eyed Dot is quite a little do-er. And so we gave to her the name Of Dewing Dewey the Dewest And then there is our Winsome Pat Who claims our honorable mention, Her nom-de-plume or nom-de mut, Is Pat the Irish Onion. Our Ruth is quite all right too, And bears a real conspicuous role As "Royal High Mucky lVIuck,', Which means she carries our cute mascot. I near forgot myself, by heck, But just the same I'm some gazoo, I write "free" verse and grin a lot And for that they call me Sally Pop! A X G. P. S. We are all ocifers. 2 E Q I 9 5 I -f 'THE RqI3fVEILLE FASHION HINTS Tatooed freckles to watch the ankle watches will be in vogue at Coney Island this summer. Royal mucilage will be used instead of Liquid Silmerine by the young men of the smarter set. Soft collars will be trimmed with con- trasting shades of baby ribbon for sport wear. High heels, long sleeves and long full skirts are much in vogue in New York dance halls. Ears have again appeared azong the fairer sex and are painted to match the vanity cases. Frescoed bathing suits are the last words in smartness. Ladies' shoes will button in the back this Fall. Crepe paper sport suits are cool and economic for beach wear. Curled eyebrows are very popular. COLORISMS Green Mr. Tait's suit and pickles. Freshman complexions and frogs. Civics books and the Irish. VVindow blinds and onion tops. Yellow Sunset and cheese. Dandelions and oleomargarine Cocktails and lemons. Charlotte's hair, and canaries. Red Mr. Swank's jokes and gum drops. Flody's hair, and bricks. Cranbery sauce and N. H. S. Mr. Barnes' tie, and frizzled ham. Blue Monday, and Mr. Moninger's tie. History book and smoke. Buckeye Lake and forget-me-nots. Black Grade books and mud. Blackboard and shoe polish. Burnt beans and licorice. WVho's Who-Where Found Walter Nolan-At Walkover. Mark Nichols-With Emelyn. Hazel and Bill-Together. Miriam Thompson-In Room 15. Leon Kling--Talking to the Girls. Ruth Rogers-Working on the Reveille. Gertrude Meredith-At the Sparta. Betty Alderton--Talking. Floyd Layman-Eating. Miss Jones-"Blowing Up" her classes. A large part of N. H. S.-Loafing. JOCKEY CLUB Motto: "A horse, a horse, my kingdom for a horse." Song: Pony Boy. Members Gertrude Meredith, Thelma Ewers, Aileen Martin, Estella Jones, Hunter Kel- lenberger, Charles Hollister. Miss Thomas Cin English Lit.j "The boy was holding a Latin book in one hand and yawning in the other." "In 'Snowbound' there was a maiden aunt and a maiden uncle." Mr. Fromm Qin Physicsj: "We were just talking about the telephone yesterday when the bell rang." WANT ADS Wanted: A pair of Hold Tight Cuff Buttons. -Ed. Quinn. VVanted: A printing machine to print perniits fcr the pupils of Koom 17. -Miss Wotring. Wanted: A chance to conduct Chapel Exercises. -Junior Boys. Wanted: Love letters of all kinds writ- ten at reasonable prices. -Bert Wilson. Wanted: Secondhand schoolbag, to keep my books in. Would prefer one with in- itials in case I should lose the bag. -Miss Thomas. Wanted: A noiseless buzz saw. -Mr. Painter. Wanted: A watering trough for the first fioor so I will not be obliged to dis- perse the crowds that gather there. -Miss Jones. Wanted: An umbrella for a rainy day. -Most Anyone. Wanted: A second hand note book by a Sophomore with an adjustable back. Wanted: Moving pictures of all the classics to save precious time spent in reading. -English Students. Wanted: Free and unlimited use of the "Gab" room. -The Gabbers. W'anted: A noiseless tardy bell. -Never on Time. MT- FYOYHIYI2 "I Want T30 tell You this Wanted: A bangless door for Room 19. before I think of it." -Miss Thomas. Mfiw JAM WWW TIIE7 REILEILLEiHV if MM V L77 Mark: "May I call you by yourwfirst name?" Emel nz "B our last name if ou 7 wish." "The butcher said it-was spring lamb," said Mrs. Smith. "He is right," grunted Smith. "I've been chewing one oi' the springs for five min- utesf' -Forward. Maggie: "The garbage man is here, son." Professor ffrom deep thoughts: "My! my! Tell him we don't want any today." -Princeton Tiger. The reason more bedtime stories are not told to children these days is that the chil- dren conie in after n.other has gone to bed. -El Paso Herald. At one of the western camps a rookie had been n'ade the victim of so much guy- ing that he had long since given up the idea of taking any statements seriously. One night while on guard a tall figure loonied out of the darkness. "Who's there ?" challenged the recruit. "Major Moses," replied the figure. "Glad to meet you, Mose. Advance and give the Ten Commandments? --American Legion Weekly. A small boy came hurriedly down the street, and halted breathlessly in front of a stranger going in the same direction. "Have you lost half a crown ?" he asked with his hand in his pocket. "Y-es, yes, I believe I have!" said the stranger feeling in his pockets. "Have you found one ?" "Oh, no,' said the sirall boy, I just want to see how many have been lost to-day. Your's makes fifty-four." -London Tit-Bits. An old lady, leaving church after a ser- vice which had been attended by a crowded congregation, was heard to say: "If everybody else would only do as I do and stay quietly in their seats till everyone else had gone out, there would not be such a crush at the doors.' qSelected. JAZZ Mr. Hopper frising from tablej-"Shall we dance this fox-trot, Miss Flopper?" Miss Flopper: "That wasn't the or- chestra starting up-one of the waiters just dropt a tray of dishes." --Life. "Johnny, I just wish that your father was at home some evening to see how you behave yourself when he is out!" Lecturer fto committceiianj: t'May I have a pitcher of water on the platforu, table?" Conxmitteeuianz "To drink?' Lecturer: "No, to do a high diving actf --Yale Record. The small boy was being reproved by his mother. "Why can't you be good?" she asked. "I'll be good for a nickel," he said. "Ah, responded the mother," you want to be bribed. You should copy your father and be good for nothingf -Forward. "My!" exclaimed Mr. Klumsay at the - sophomore cotillion, "this floor's awfully slippery. It's hard to keep on your feet." "Oh,' replled the fair partner sarcastical- ly, "then you were really trying to keep on my feet? I thought it was purely acci- dental." -Bun. "This," smiled the fond young wife, as she passed a plate of pudding to her hus- band, is cottage pudding. "I made it my- self." The husband tasted it. "I'd have known it was cottage pudding," he returned. "Would you?" she asked, delighted. "Yes, I can taste the plaster and the wallpaperf' -The Queenslander. Mrs. Blunder had just received a cable- gram from India. "What an admirable invention the cable- gram is!" she exclaimed, "when you come to consider that this message has come a distance of thousands of miles and the gum cn the envelope isn't dry yetf' -Forward. Teacher fto the Sunday School classjz "Children, can any of you tell me what Ananias did ?" Little John Henry lthinking that she re- ferred to the gentleman's occupationjz 'fI'Ie wrote the weather reports!" -Harpers. Little Florence, wearing an expression of extreme disgust, recently went to her father with this protest. 'tDaddy, all your talk about 'perseverance winning in the end' is nonsense!" "Well, well! exclaimed Dad, astonished, "why do you say that ?" "I'll tell you," said Florence, "I worked hard all the afternoon blowing soap bub- bles and trying to pin them on one of mothers hats." --Selected. 78 iii Wi THE REiYEILLE H WHAT'S WHICH IN 1950 Lelia Rouche-Writer of a famous book entitled "Proper Care of Fish Worms." Lona McCrackenl Librarians in New- Freda Burton S ark's new Library. Leon Kling-Famous movie actor win- ning fame in play "Honest to Truth, I'm Lying." Estella Jones-Holding down street cor- ner wearing black glasses and a sign "Help the Blind." Margaret Johnston l Mathematic ex- Lewis Koch I perts writing a book entitled "2xlx2 Makes Four." Ethel Powell-Owner of a large green house on 49th St. Mabel Owens I Marie Henry S Attendants of green 13W-30-Newark High ...... ...... ,,.,.. .,,i,, .,,. Mabel Henry I house. Muriel Long S Evelyn Phillips I Editors Anna Liedy S magazine Whiz." Mrs. Rossel-Formerly Miss Hazel Rubel, the most noted pianist of the age. Mr. Bill Rossel-Noted designer of bath- ing suits. Margaret Tagg l Workers in the but- Margaret Beadle Y ton hole factory. Marv Allison I Keeping care of roof Martha Booth l garden of Warden Ho- tcl. Eflo Tyrer-Roller skating teacher at Buc'-'eye Lake. Gale Vermillion-A bachelor, keeping a pet grass hopper who spits tobacco juice for hint Hunter Kellenberger-Democratic 4th term president of U. S. Ethelwyn Baughn-an--Pros. private sec- of a new t'The Bang retary. Tubby Keller-Owner of "Hoop de Doodle Circus." Dwight Khoeler-Growing goatee to initiate the goats. Shorty Quinn-Imitating rubber balls to please the kiddies. Warren Whitney-Monkey tamer. Russel Ryan-Tallest man in the world. Fred Babbs-Fattest iran in the world. Jay Sutton-Peanut seller at circus. Luther Keller-Cotton candy seller. Gladys Pratt---Performer with the ele- phants. Wilma Finch I . Esther Rickcrt I Cahope players' Aileen Martin--Snake Charmer. Helen Freednour--Fat lady in side show. Virginia Browne-Tight rope walker. Gladys Smith-President's wife. gaymohnld Dalyis-The ring leader. oris cCra en . Thelma Tomlinson I Horseback nders' Harold Norris-Leader of band consist- ing of Harlan Taylor and George Marriott. Ralph Ferris-Main clown. Herbert McNealy- Counting legs on thousand legged worms. Dorbert Faust-Most beautiful woman in the world. Thelma Kline-Ticket agent of big show -short change expert. Mamie Rothstein-Selling tickets to side show shouting "Step this way to see Little Juanita." Grace Cochran-Trapeze performer. Mr. and Mrs. Nichols-Mrs. Nichols, for- merly Miss Emelyn Close, living happily with their three kids, Mark, Remark, Re- markable. ' Horatio Jones-Selling rat biscuits. Martha Benner l Delivering' soap Mary Brady P box speeches on Clement Flannigan I "Shine the Heel as well as the Toe." Alta Campbell Owners of a new Helen Fulk boarding house next to the Court House?on 23rd street. Edna Warthen Helen Hanby S Boarders' Marie Williams I Carl Andrews-Painting signs for Patent Medicine. Homer Bob-Owner of hot dog restaur- ant and seller of onion custard. Sarah Pratt-Adjuster of cat eyes. Paul Snoor-Noted in profession of the human fly. Edward Slater-Seller of bird seed. Marion Stewart-A barber for bald- headed men only. Betty Alderton -A Lester of balloon squawkers in Mary Switzer's 100 store. Helen Boss-Darner of holes in switzer cheese. Julia Hague-Missionary worker among the Eskimoes of Africa. Melvin Stoifer-King of Africa and Ruth Rogers-Queen in this castle of 'fHeart's Desire." Charlotte Knauss-Dissappointed in love became nurse of the king's spoiled daughter Melvinia. Dorothy Broome-The clever court fool. Harold Wise I Traveling lecturers, Donald Dumn S speaking on the sub- ject "What's in a name?,' Charlotte Hoop l Lawrence Parkerson SDiscoverer ofthe Francis Krebs lfountain of youth Irene McCualsky Q Janice Barrick-Peddler of Clara Murch- land's Easter Dyes. Anna Blanc-Beauty specialist. Gertrude Meredith-Assistant in beauty parlor. NVinfred Shanner l Running jitney busses Helen Irwin S on Canal street. Osler Walker lDisappointed lovers run- Eugene Archerfning a slaughter house. Lester Newkirk--Cal Stewart the 2nd, reciting Uncle Josh records, a substitute for the old time graphaphonc in Robert Shank's Millionaire Home. Edward Stradley-Owner of I. O. U. and O. U. Kid Railway. Carl Thomlison-Section hand on I. C. U. and O. U. Kid Railway. Ruth George S REVEILLE 79 Floyd Layman-A substitute for the red light on the caboose on the I. O. U. and O. U. Kid Railway. Paul Alspach-Model in Roe Emerson's clothing store. Florence Long--Who rides a kiddie-car peddling Blue Jay corn plasters. Ralph Shawhan-Just hung out shingle as manufacturer of plaster paris noses. Mary Alice Shimp-Turned down six counts from deaf and dumb school because she didn't understand their proposal. At last married happily to a man with a hand painted bald head. Paul Keckley-Raiser of geraniums to trim ladies hats. Howard Kelly--Demonstrater of T. N. T. Raymond Wilson-A gardner at N. H. S. Katherine McMillen-Taking Miss Al- le-n's place. Herbert Coffman-Taking Mr. Millasor's place. Dorothy Pletcher-Taking Miss Lara- son's place in N. H. S. Charles Allen-Boxing for world's cham- pionship while his wife has won world fame i11 tennis tournan-ent. Harley Cochran-Malted milk shaker. Eleanor Hubbard-Artist who's last pic- ture is "The Cross Section of a Gigglef' John Africa-Owner of "Made to Order" shoe department while Walter Nolan has hosiery department. Gerald Foley 2 Owners of Hotel on Newell Lewis I corner of Nut Ave. and Fish street. Charles Evans-Book keeper. Ellis Oatman-The spittoon cleaner. Charles Eifmger-The registrar. Ruth Dusthimer Y . Eva Satterfield 2 Head waitresses. Florence Lanigan I Preparers of Florence Kindle S Menues. Carlos Oran-Shoe shiner in hotel. Isabelle Koontz - Florence Kemper K Maids of hotel' Henry Meyers--Pure food inspector of hotel. John Woodridge-A slight hand per- former at the Lyric. Harold Essman-Inventor of a tireless ford. Lois Brown 1 Running extensive Alta Van Winklel trade as photo- graphers taking wedding pictures only. Ernest Pound Owners of Flor- Mary Louise Edwards ist store making eorsages for suntiowers and Am. Beauty roses. Daniel WilsonhThe delivery boy. James Morehouse-Tired of a musician's life, regulates the music box in the Busy Bee. Dorothy Kreig-Great opera singer. Orville Burke-Leading I. W. W. Bolshe- vist who forces his poor wife to use red bandana handkerchiefs as napkins at the table. Fresh Bash-Hired man on Erna Hyer's modern farm. Carl Cunningham-Running electric shop to keep people's hair on end. If there are any who have escaped a shot of this fusilade, we wish them a good laugh over their garlic soda. Absent-irinded professor meeting his son-HI-lello, George, how's your father?" -Harvard Lanipoon. 'tOne finds it difficult in these times to dress as one ought." 'tOh, I don't know. I have a suit of clothes for every day in the week." "Really'?" "Yes, this is it." ' -Tit-Bits. On i' ules we find two legs behind And two we find beforeg We stand behind before we find What the two behind be for. -Lafayette Lyre. sr gg 1 x 44 sri: ,wr-'sr'-w 5- S, ' I XXQ-5 :7 vfciqgbu. Cf O 'NK' W l l l THE REVEILLE I 2 If K 'V f Y -3 nf Wflfgyl w I f 'QQ' v 'I. "' 4 'I 25 yy I 1 Q? QQ f-vlan,-474:02 A A 0 f l 6Zu,Z'o- 'sw 5 D 1 AkQRk , 1 4 , ff 2, 1' 9 ,. C4g" g'7 5-41 u0'T3'x7'04? w 1 Lil i ' Q4 9 111122 5 l covnt myself in nothing! else so happy 1 f nd 17.' K- ,O ' A- gn l'e yg cl yf'tL lt hlll tllth e"p 'tlthyl ytule op X ll ,f ,,fl f E RENEILLE 81 1 4 1 4 THE REVEILLE I E REVEII PHE REVEILLE THE REVEILLE THE REVEILLE I1IIERfEYEILLE fTHfEfREVEILLE THE? REVE!I.LB 4 THE VREVEII N N E THE GREAT WESTERN GOOD CLOTHES At Right Prices HENRY PFEFFER, Frou. 1 T Patmmize ReveiHHe Advertisers LLE BASTIAN BROS. CO MANUFACTURERS OF Class Pins, Class Rings, Athletic Medals ENGRAVED Commencement Announcements Invitations and Calling Cards 667 Baslain Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. W THE RYEVEILLEV ri Y--k-mA ? ff fx' 'JJ IZOLU e!AySe!f Best Wishes to the Class L of I92l Newark High Scoool from X NO l ff , LE ggi, iSiBl.iR:l18X5'to Phone 2085 comer Church and 2nd Sis KEEPING KOOL ap This summer I N ls a mere matter of N Going to the Lake To watch Bill Holmes Shaking 'em up with 9 f ,,,..., fx - . El? " XAx.' s h I A tinkle of ice, ice, ice Q ,M ln a glass .A Ruby fed Ai f For you 1' Q Y' -AT- TI-IE LAKE FOUNTAIN wi i if iTHE REVEILLEW f Vif?W2 THEDUIICI1 GIFT SHOP P- MfD0NNfll 31 50N 28 and 30 Arcade i X., . GIFTS i QQ 1 ss Well selected are a i -if joy both to the re-i eipient and the giver. 1 I -STLYLE no ig? S 'f in 5 uwfjtj' if 4 I 'al 6 fig I, X' fy ii 7 : Ml 'ix fx. N W . i -"4 41 i Where Go d Shoe are F'tted i o Let us help you select youri S I Graduation Gifts, i 24 South Zud Street BICYCLES A Jewelry Sporting Goods an? n. w. mcnrnznr Newark Cycle 8 Supply Co. HOWARD BEENEY-ROBERT BEENEY 1 Next to Advocate i -' s 23 W, Mainuph 3294 i :al N. 3rd, Just across Church THE REVEILLE COX SONS X VINING 72 MildiSIl1l Ave., News' York . .- ,.... i ., , fir ' A -, , Y, the correct and democratic costumes lor High School , Commencements. Cutfits may he purchased or rented. The Woman Wllo Comes to 0ur Snap t can be sure of courteous trentnlellt. .i ' 'f ,X X , if If i . if 1 T X H i W7 Z i J i She can be sure of more than that. Our service in shoe repairing is guaranteed service What- 1 ever is wrong with those shoes of yours we make it reght. Bring those white shoes and have them enameled by the UNI-LAK Machine. ' wm. HSHBAUGH a sun "Sag it with Flnuuera 3HIn1nvr5 Flint all Clbrmzinnz livnfn Elilnmvr 51111111 0911 Glhurrh Strrei


Suggestions in the Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) collection:

Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1916 Edition, Page 1

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Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1919 Edition, Page 1

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Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1920 Edition, Page 1

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Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Page 1

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Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1

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