Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH)

 - Class of 1922

Page 1 of 98

 

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



Page 6, 1922 Edition, Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1922 Edition, Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection
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Page 10, 1922 Edition, Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1922 Edition, Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 98 of the 1922 volume:

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GQQD Our Motto is: 1 1 "Quality 7-3lus Hospitalityu L M R VVe show the Best ill Photo-Plays 1 U At Popular Prices You can see R. o., 1 Vitograpli, 1 ,- , 1 9 iicihiiixiiiisiiYiictures S and a sele t llllllliwl' of hig imle-i pQl1ll6llI lil'OLillCii0llS z1t'l'he 111111111 this su111111e1'. 11 itisQ-11te1't:1i11111e11I N U M you are looking for 1 THE GRAND ls the Place to Go I6 Phone l098 76. W. Main 1 The Majestic 1 'Wu can ye! Confedtionery 1 jme FURNAS ICE CREAM 1 5 A 'R some CANDIES lm mf Uses CIGARS TOBACCOS az, Kooiest Place in Town h Q, I gf SA Qffy s ower oioloe C5S6lll'l1,S Seed Sfore GRQVES 81 NIES Proprietors gykone 2085 3 WIRESESS Special Short Course Begins fune 19th Instruction in Theory and Practice of RADIO Telegraphy and Tele- phony on our complete transmitting and receiving station, in both spark and continuous Waves. Continental and Morse Codes Installation, Care and Operation of both Inland and Commercial Ship Stations flllnstruction in charge of graduate operator from Radio Institute of America, New York, With an experience of four years With the Lehigh Valley R. R. Company and Western Union Telegraph Company. Three years Commercial Ship Operator with Radio Corporation of America, traveling to practically every port on the globe. Our new installation will be completed and Special Course starts June 19th. CLASS LIMITED ENROLL NOW Newark Business College GEORGE ALvo1D, Mgr. 2154 W. Main St. Phone 1092 oRToN A General Banking Books, Stationery Business Oflice Supplies The Newark Trust Co. Sporting Goods Baseball Equipment "Get The Habit" 26 Arcade 4 's Compliments qf K a ifiesonflovlamd Que SMART WEAR FOR WOMEN At Popular Prices East .fide of Jquare N ewark, Ohio YCDU G FDLKS QI The furnishing of your home is one of the most im- portant steps in starting married life. Ill The oldest furniture stand in Newark is at 39 South Third Street. QU We have five Hoors with everything that is new and up-to-date in Furniture, Rugs and Stoves C. L. GAMBLE 39 South Third Street "Don't Gamble-Buy F'-ron-1 l-lirnv 5 lNUENIWMlQKEJlF7AXSEIHIQxNl "May success aiiend you all the days 0 y ur lufef, is the wish of Rutledge Broifze eveille Vol. 13, No. 5 JUNE, 1922 Price Seventy-fiv Published by the Students of the NEWARK, OHIO, HIGH SCHOOL EDITOR-IN-CHIEF, BUSINESS MANAGER, Margaret Dorey, '22 ZZ. 'P-1UUI1U0S ullxlue-QI Naomi Alspach, '22 George Scheidler, '24 Gomer Lewis, '23 Paul Pine, '22 Robert Edmunds, '23 Dorothy Davis, '24 Roy Hohl, '24 Charles Fundabergr, '22 Benjamin Kibler, '23 Inez Hooper, '24 Dorothy Hubbard, '22 EDITORS James Settles, '24 Helen Ranney, '22 Martha Belle Sprague, Richard Graeser, '25 Robert Graeser, '23 James Millisor, '22 Mary K. Barnes, '25 Robert Dewey, '24 '22 BUSINESS MANAGERS John Alexander, '22 Harold Hughes, '24 ARTISTS Dorothy Geddes, '22 TABLE OF CONTENTS Dedication ...... Editorials ..., Calendar ...... Faculty .... Seniors ..... Juniors ...... Sports . ..,................,.................... .. Musical and Literary Clubs ....e,,,.. Sparklers .......,............,............ Fun .,...,...,,,....., .Autographs ...... 7 Carl B. Sparks, '22 Elizabeth Scott, '24 Elizabeth King, '25 Ellen Barnes, '22 Ruth Kinsey, '22 Dorothy Bline, '23 Dolores Richards, '22 John Africa, '22 Dorothy Rohrbaugh, '22 George McDonald, '24 Elizabeth Haban, '22 e Cents fora Deal Good Dinner RJ taurant. You will not only satisfy ie, --Zig VL:- your appetite to the fullest, but you tiki. it if will find our Cuesine and service unsurpassable. A Small and Large Tables It she appreciates good cooking, invite her here N atoma estaurant Gbe Home of ,Quality The Vogue of Today qi There is no one more particular about clothes than the young men at high school or college. They know what they want in Style, Pattern and Color. They are pacemakers and Style Starters. F or example, college students have popularized the Clothes we are featuring. qi We cater to these critical buyers because we know our spring showing of KINCAID-KIMBALL CLOTHES fFamous for fine Tailoringj in- cludes the newest ideas and smartest models. qi KlNCAlD-KIMBALL designers have ransacked the style centers of the country and individualized the vogue of today in the many popular models we are offering in a wide variety of patterns, and colors. at 325.00 to 5545.00 QI A visit to our Hat and Furnishing' llepartnlents will convince you of the genuinely high-grade lines we are featuring, at prices so low that you just ean't help buying. 111 It is now time to buy STICAXV IIATS. We are offering for your in- spection the most wonderfull showing of STRAW HATS ever exhibited in this section of the country. A style for every man. Priced S3, 34, S5 GRAFTER 8a BRASHEAR 5 South Park Place "Where the Best is Sold" 8 1-ll ln token of our gratitude and sincere appreciation of one who has given free- ly of his time and effort in the interests of the school, especially in his work as Athletic Coach, and Whose lcindliness and personal interest have earned the respect and admiration of all, THE REVEILLE STAFF OF l922 dedicate this issue to LOYD G. MILLISOR 10 v Il Inez Hooper Naomi Alspach Roy Hohl' Dorothy Rohrbaugh James Settles Third Row- Dorothy Davis Elizabeth Scott Ellen Barnes Franklin Southard Margaret Dorey Ruth Kinsey Helen Ranney Martha Sprague Elizabeth Hahan Front Row-- George MacD0 ald Dick Graeser George Scheidler an S4 an 5 as MSS 'S m 'rs 0-gm Imam'-Q as 'Egg N w-252-igigfii-5 ilmhw-'iiimmifiegf UW ii 552 -iigeaggmem 5,55 Edwin' Mmm gs..-cgjgiepg -M P-c Hwcciwi Woof? v.n.nr1:5,::s4E5HE,,Q,5as4Q.. nooscvowmcqomov ...oo o nnmcnomwmof-anrrdwmirdmnin 12 FF EILLE ST RE N 13 DEDHCATHQN As this has been the most successful year in athletics for some time, it is especial- ly fitting that this issue of the "Annual" should be dedicated to our athletic coach, Mr. Lloyd G. Millisor. Besides his able instruction in the Commercial Department, for thirteen years he has faithfully directed the High School sports. His firm but pleasant manner always brings the boys out regularly for practice, and thus produces successful teams. Twice within the last Five years Newark High has had a championship team in football, in- cluding this year's, against which no opponent was able to score. The basketball teams, too, have been very successful recently, particularly this year's team which lost but one scheduled game. Moreover, prospects for track and tennis are very promis- ing. All these successes are largely due to Mr. Millisor's ability to pick the best material for the various teams and to train them in the proper manner. CUM LAUDE The Phi Beta Kappa has been recognized for more than a century and a half as one of the most honored and important societies of American college life: Since its founding at the College of William and Mary, this society has had as its aim the pro- motion of scholarship and friendship among students and graduates of American colleges. The members are elected first, from the best scholars of the graduating classes of the collegeg secondly, from the graduates of the college whose post graduate work entitles them to such an honor, and lastly. from any persons distinguished in letters, science or educationg provided, however, that the selection from each graduat- ing class shall not exceed one-fourth of the number gradua-ted. The chapter -may make further restrictions. Because of,its high requirements in scholarship, membership in this society is considered one of the greatest honors of a college career. College graduates wearing the Phi Beta Kappa key are always recognized as among the very best scholars of their time. To obtain this greatly coveted honor, innumerable students have studied much more conscientiously than they would have without this goal. With the purpose of creating a condition similar to this in the secondary schools, a national, honorary society has been organized for secondary schools. This society, known as the Cum Laude Society has chartered thirty-two societies in schools in var- ious parts of the country. A strenuous effort is being made to make this society as universal as the Phi Beta Kappa. X If such a society were organized in Newark High School, the seniors listed be- low would probably be eligible because of the excellence of their 'scholastic work during four years at Newark High School Qin this list none are considered except those who have done all their work hereb. At this time the grades for three and a half years are available which fact means a minimum of twenty-eight semester grades, three students have no grade below ninetyg six have at least twenty in the nineties and none below eighty-five, and six have at least twenty in the nineties and none be- low eighty. All are doing good work during the current semester. First Class Total No. of 90 or above 85-89 80-84 QAll in 905 Grades 1. Ruth Kinsey ,,..,. 29 29 O 0 2 Naomi Alspach .......,., 28 28 0 0 3. Helen Jones ...,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 28 28 0 0 Second Class 1None below 855 1. Helen Ranney ....,...,,.... 30 28 2 0 2. Margaret Dorey .,,,,,,,,,,,, 30 27 3 0 3. Thelma Donaldson ,,....,,,,,, 29 26 3 0 4. Ellen Barnes ,,,,,,l,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 28 25 3 0 5. Martha Belle Sprague ...,,.... 28 22 6 0 6, Agnes Gibson ,,..,,,v.,,,,,,,,,., 28 20 8 0 14 Third Class fNone below 805 1. Lela Hendron ......,...,. . 28 26 1 1 2. Helen Warman ...,..,... 28 26 1 1 3. Marguerite Smith ...... . 28 25 2 1 4. Mary Settles ....,..,... 29 25 2 2 5. Elizabeth Haban ..,.,. 28 21 6 1 6. Twila Hessin ........................................ 31 21 7 3 Thelma Adams, Helen Gregg and Bessie Hirsch just fail to make this list as they have each nineteen in the 90's. fHelen Gregg has the best record of these three as she is the only one of them to have no grade below 855. Other pupils who might qualify for such a society are listed below. No Juniors are listed with less than 12 grades of 90 or above, no Sophomores with less than 9, and no Freshmen with less than 3. Juniors 90 or above 85-89 80-84 Dorothy Herschberg ,,...,...,................ .... 2 0 0 0 Olive Hoskinson ............. 20 0 0 Bertha Clutter .....,.... .,..... 1 3 5 2 Sophomores 90 or above 85-89 80-84 1. Inez Hooper ,,,,...... .... 1 2 0 0 2. Harold Hughes ...... , 12 0 0 3. Grace Martin ..... . 12 0 0 4. Elizabeth Scott ...... . 12 0 0 5. James Settles ........ . 12 0 0 6. Catherine Brown ...... . 11 1 0 7. Dorothy Davis .,... . 11 1 0 8. Roy Hohl ............. . 11 1 0 9. Louise Ralston . 11 1 0 10. Esther Rogers ..... . 11 1 0 11. Marian Spencer ...... . 11 1 0 12. Alton Schmutzler ..... . 13 2 0 13. Macile Miller .......... . 10 1 1 IA. Carroll Amos ...,... 9 3 0 15. Bernice Noise ,,...., .,,,, , , 9 3 0 l6. Karl Smith .......,,.,.......,,,...,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,....,,,,, 9 3 0 Freshmen fFour Grades in 905. Grace Baker, Mame Barnes, Dorothy Emerman, Dick Graeser. Helen Gregg, Miriam Hildreth. Zula Huifman, Lawrence Lankford, Helen Lugenbeal, John Rector, Walter Settles, Emily Spencer, John Taylor, Virginia S. Wilson. Helen Wyeth. fThree in 905. Georgia Boothe, Pauline Dalv. Edwin Evans, John Gamble, Thelma Herner. William Klein, Grace Smith, Edward Walker, Walter Kenney, Ruth Linton. Irene Wente. The number of seniors in this list is indeed remarkable. For some years past no graduating class has had such a splendid record. Next year's graduating class can not possibly have such a fine record as only three names appear on this list. The contrast between these two classes is indeed very uncomplimentary to the Juniors. The Sophoirores and Freshmen up to this time have good records. Of course, as yet, thev have had fewer grades to fall below eighty. They have the chance to make n splendid record. In considering this list it is interesting to note that there are no representatives of the "stronger sex" until the Sophomore class. It seems that the boys are pos- sessed with a. great dread of being grinds or bookworms. If they would consider this list carefully they would realize that. for the most part, the pupils represented in it are all-round pupils, interested in school and outside activities, athletics, and social events. They prove conclusively the fact that to bc a good student does not neces- sarily mean that all of one's time has to be employed in studying. 15 FOUR YEARS OF RETROSPECT Though everyone naturally looks forward to his Commencement it is with feel- ings of both joy and regret that he realizes how short his high school days now are. The members of this year's Senior Class can hardly believe that four years have passed since they first entered Newark High School, but many important events have oc- curred both in and out of school during that time. ' In the fa-ll of '1918 when the class of '22 became Freshman in Newark High School, the great World War was in progress, and results of it were felt in .many ways within the school. Nearly 200 former N.H.S. students and graduates' participated in the War and eight of them made the supreme sacrifice. But early in November came the signing of the Armistice which brought peace and joy ,to the war torn world though it could not undo the damage or alleviate the sorrow which had been caused. Later in the year impressive memorial services were held in honor of Sergt. Gray Swingle and Lieut. Ralph Laughlin, two members of the Class of '13 who. after especial bravery were killed in action. But the last result of the war was experlenced when the High School was honored by a visit from the distinguished French War heroes, M. Beneteau and M. Louge. Another event which did much toward disturbing the usual course of affairs was the imiuenza epidemic. There was so much absence among the pupils and 'teachers that it was necessary to close the school about a month and then to lengthen the school day in order to make up some of the time lost. The Freshman Class sus- tained a great loss in the death from infiuenza of Theodore Smith, one of its most promising members. Another result of the "Hu" was the discontinuation for the year of the Triangular Debate. Due to the high prices caused by the war, it was also found necessary to discon- tinue the Reveille until the second semester. , But in spite of the war and inHuenza much progress in a literary way was made throughout the year. Toward the last of November the Thalians held their first Tag Day for the benefit of the Public Library and raised the surprisingly large sum of 3800. The Thalians also presented a very interesting play entitled "The Revolt," and the Athenians gave a "Mock Trial" in which they disposed the Kaiser in a most agreeable manner. This year also saw the formation of a very important society, the Dramatic Club. Athletics for the year were not as successful as they might have been. Because of the "Hu" the football season was limited to three games of which Newark won two. Basketball also was hindered for the same reason, and we won less than half the games we played although the sum of our points was higher than that of our opponents. The year of 1919-20 saw the beginning of a movement for a new high school, when the Board of Education purchased property just back of the high school on Church street. Although their plans did not materialize, they at least started people to thinking about a new building. During the year progress was made in several other ways. The lunch room was a convenient addition to the school and was much appreciated by both teachers and students. In the spring, tennis was introduced a-s a class sport, and gave the girls their first opportunity to participate in out-of-doors school athletics. Notable improvements in the Annual Reveille were the additions of the Freshman and Sophomore class pictures and the space for autographs. Among the happenings of the year which are to be regretted is the fact that we lost both debates. Then the class of '22 was again very unfortunate in losing another of its members, Edward McDonnell. Athletics were better than in the previous year but were not wholly successful. This year it seemed advisable to abandon football after the fourth game in which a member of the visiting team received injuries from which he died. But this disappointment was partly made up for by a very successful season in basketball. A l The first event of importance the next year was the night session of the school, which was held in October. It wave the Newark residents interested in educational work an opportunity to observe the methods used and particularly to note the crowded condition. Another interesting event was the spelling test given every pupil in the school. .The results showed that each class was better in spelling than the one fols lowing lt. Then there were several events which showed progress in various phases of school activities. The Dramatic Club presented its first plays. One was given at Thanksgiving and another at Christmas: both gave evidence of good coaching and remarkable dramatic ability. Newark was also successful in winning both debates and thus became the leader again in the number of pennants gained. Early in the spring ano.ther.new organization for girls was formed-the High School Y. W. C. A. This society 1S open to the girls of all four classes, and thus furnishes an opportunity for every one to take some part in school activities. It has instructive literary programs and does other work of a civic and charitable nature. Athletics for the year showed improvement. Both football and basketball were fairly successful. But this last year in High School for the Seniors class has indeed been a banner 16 year. In consideration of the financial conditions in the city, the Thalians thought it expedient to abandon their annual Tag Day, but all other events have been progressive and encouraging. For entertainment, there have been two very good plays given by the Dramatic Club, and some distinguished and interesting chapel speakers. Newark has again won both debates and thus put herself farther ahead of both her opponents in the number of pennants won. A movement more earnest than ever before has been launched in favor of a new high school. Surely with all the service clubs and organizations of the city behind it, some results must come of it. This year's athletics have been the best for some time. Not one opposing team was able to score on Newark's football team, which won the championship for Cen- tral Ohio. In the regular scheduled basketball games Newark lost but onc. In the two tournaments, however, the team was somewhat handicapped by the size of the Hoors. The prospects for track and tennis are the best they have been for years, and so a successful season is expected. The final event of the year will be the Senior Play. The cast has been wisely chosen and rehearsals are taking place regularly at the time this issue goes to press. But all these events are now mere memories. Only a few days remain in which the members of the Class of '22 will be students of Newark High School. Their career as such will close with Commencement, June 8, the speakers for which are Naomi Alspach and Richard Scheidler as winners of thc Denison University scholarship, and Helen Ranney, Donald Jordan, John Alexander, Glenn Snyder, Helen Jones and Mary Settles. THE DEBATING CLUB Recently in Newark High School a new society was formed known as the De- bating Club. The purpose of this society is to study parliamentary law and or- ganization. Nearly all the plans for organizing this club have been carried out, but nothing of great importance has been done by the society yet. However, this does not mean that nothing will be done for steps have been taken towards putting this club at the hfad of all others in the school. The constitution and by-laws have been drawn up and adopted. Ofiicers for the remainder of the year have been elected. At present the membership is about thirty, while the maximum has been fixed at forty. To be eligible to join this society one must have a semester average of at least eighty, although one separate study average may be in seventy. Since every afternoon after school has bren taken up by some other society or club it will be necessary to alter- nate with one of them. The Debating Club sees a great future for itself. It will be the aim of the mem- bers of this club to make it the best societv in the school. The pupils who will rep- resent Newark High School in the Triangular Debates with Mt. Vernon and Zanes- ville' aftfr this yrar will be selected from this club. According to the present outlook it will not be long before the other societies of the school will be obliged to recognize The Debate Club as their equal. ai GQ I 513' ' A if 0 2 :'2s 9314 'fo fig. i8 , 17 CALENDAR 1921-1922 September 7-First day of school. flekfuafy 14-greetings,St-CY2E9Hi3iUe-I d September 8-Everybody buying books. Q9 'ruary 15- ewark HPV u .oygamze ' September 9-First Civics Society meet- Ilebgsgqrg H' S' VS' Mt' Gllead' our mg- February 21-Special Assembly, Fritz Lie- September 26-Y. W. C. A. Party. ber spoke to us. N. H. S. vs. East High September 30-First football game. Of Columbus- our same, FSOH13- N. H. S. vs. Lancaster. Our game, 30-0. Fel?l3,?gfCtZifGame at Zanesvlue' Results October 12-N. H. S. vs. High of Columbus. Our game, 14-0. U October 15-Gen. J. Clem spoke to us in chapel. October 22-N. H. S. vs. Zanesville. Our ga-me, 61-0. October 29-N. H. S. vs. Coshocton. Our game, 26-0. October 31--First Junior Class meeting. November 6--Good English week begins. November 7-N. H. S. vs. Mt. Gilead. Our game, 104-0. November 8-Second number of the Lec- ture Course tonight. 10-"Good English," first play by Dramatic Club this year. 11-Armistice Day. 14-Final Debate Try-Out. 18-Last Foot-ball game. N. H. November presented November November November S. vs. Cambridge. Our game, 9-0. November 20-Special Assembly for Foot- ball team. November 26-Coach Millisor!s Foot-ball Dance. November 29-Rotarians entertain Foot- ball Team. December 5--Congressman S. D. Fess spoke to us at Assembly. December 7-Special Assembly for Capt. Eddie Rickenbacker. December 23-First Basket-ball game. N. H. S. vs. Trade High of Columbus. Our game, 39-9. Xmas Vacation begins. December 25-Merry Xmas, everybody. January 2-Back in school once more. January 6-N. H. S. vs. South High of Co- lumbus. Our game, 20-19. January 11-Sixteen boys received letters for foot-ball this morning. January "13"-Mr. Leach and Mr. Ran- dolph, temperance speakers, were with us this morning, in Assembly. N. H. S. vs. Zanesville. Our game, 33-"13". Second team wins also. We believe in I 13.!! January 20-N. H. S. vs. McConnellsville. Our game, 22-18. January 23-Thalians meet for election of oflicers. January 25-Y. W. C. A. Program. January 27-N. H. S. vs. Millersburg at Millersburg. Our game, 21-18. Sec- ond team at Frazeysburg. February 1-Dr. Brewster gives a talk in Chapel. February 3-N. H. S. vs. London. Our game, 28--14. 18 March 1-Debate in Chapel. First practice for Debate Songs. March 2-Our Basketball team goes to Delaware for the Tournament. March 3-Practiced Debate songs again. March 6-Seniors have a class meeting. March 7-Grade Cards out. Pictures being collected lfor the Annual. March 8-More song practice. Boys prac- tice for Minstrel. March 10--Pres. of Wittenberg spoke in Chapel. Song practice. Seniors have a party. March 13-Four more days until the De- bate! March 14--Pep meeting after school for crowd going to Zanesville for Debate. March 15-Another Pep meeting. March 16-Final Debate in Chapel. March 17-Debate Day! Assembly in the morning. Teams and rooters leave for Zanesville at 2:16. Newark wins both debates. Two votes at Z., three at Newark. Rah!! for us! March 20-Big Assembly this morning in honor of the Debators. March 21-Last number of the Lecture Course. March 22-Usual Chapel this morning. Mr. Barnes talked about a new High School. March 23-Heavy Minstrel Practice. March 24-No school! Teachers go to Co- lumbus! f?J March 27-Tickets for Minstrel reserved after school. March 30-First day of Minstrel. March 31-Second day of Minstrel. A de- cided success both times. Spring vaca- tion begins. Allfil 11-School once more. Cast for Seniors Play chosen. First play prac- tice. Juniors have a meeting. April 12-Hi-Y Boys meet at High School. April 13-Chapel as usual. Baseball and Track seasons start. April 17-April Showers! Seniors have class meeting. April 18-Another Senior meeting. Apikili 59-Ten. minute chapel, for a. change! April. 21-The Saxaphone Four, played for us this morning. Commencement speak- ers chosen. April 25-Pres. Hauffman, from VVesleyan spoke to us. Grade cards out. April 26-Material in for Annual. Reveille goes to press. D. L. R., 222. UWA FACULTY QXVAWXWQYQ f 9 Q7 Gifs 5 M4 Q Q .f . Wi T V Z X7 ef- O ' 'iO'6'O59,,'Y ws! "V Qu 0 Q Q AO h x Q1 E1 f Superintendent Oren J. Barnes, B. S. fOhio Wesleyanb Principal Vice-Principal Moninger, B. S. fMuskingumJ J. A. Tait, A. B. fDickinsonJ 20 Mary A. Larason, Stenog- raphy, Typewriting. E. H. Heckleman, B.A., Ohio Wesleyan, Physics. Clara L. McDonald, M.A., Oolumbia, Librarian, Lat- m. Wilhelmina Molenpah, B.A., Ohio State, Mathematics. Frank W. Smith, B.S., Ohip State, Mathematics. J. W. Swank, Ph.B., Mt. Union, Mathematics. Eunice E. Thomas, B.A., Ohio Wesleyan, English. Susan H. Walker, B.A., Smith, Algebra, History. 21 Harold M. Eswine, B.S. Ohio State Economics, Journalism, E c 0 nomics, Amy E. Montgomery. B.A., Denison, History. Ethel M. Juhr, Bookkeeping. Laura E. Hosick, B.A., Den- ison, Algebra, Social Sci- ence. Reed S. Johnston, B.S., Ohio University, Sociology, Ma- thematics. Mildred Hawke Ph. B.. Den- ison, Science, English. Dorelhy Montgomery, Com- mercial Branches. Ruth Hirst, B.A., Ohio Wes- leyan, English, History. 22 Edith Clarke, B.S., Ohio State, Domestic Science. Bertha L. Crilly, B.A., Den- ison, English. William E. Painter, Manual Arts. Mabel G. Pugh, Ph. B., Mus- kingum, English. Rosa A. Pugh, B.S., Mus- kingham, History. Anne M. Wotring, English. Commercial G e ography, Sociology. Kate F. Foos, French. Carrie B. Allen, M.A.. Den- ison, Latin. Charles W. Klopp, Music. Selma H. Hamann, Ph. B., Denison. Spanish. Paul B. Edwards, B.S., Ohio Stale, Science, Chemistry, Garden. 23 THE SENIOR PLAY For some time it has been the custom of the graduating class to present a play the Tuesday before the Thursday of Commencement. The class of 1922 is following this custom by producing, this year, "Clarence", a comedy in four acts, written by Booth Tarkington. The play is exceedingly humorous, and has had a long and suc- cessful run in New York and other cities. Tarkington has been known for several years for his clever character delineation of young girls and boysg "Coram and "Bobby", in "Clarence", are good examples of this type. The play is being coached by Miss Thomas, who has had charge of the Senior Plays for some years. In selecting a suit- able production, she was assisted by a group of the Senior class. It is not always realized how difficult it is to secure a play that is fit for High School production. In the first place, it must not be a problem playg it must have a fairly large, but not too large, cast, and the parts should be about equally divided among girls and boys. In addition, it must be adapted to the stage and to the scenery, which is quite a serious question. for High Schools do not, as a rule, have unlimited funds to apply to their stage settings. The size of the royalty must also be taken into consideration. Altogether, it is quite a feat to find and produce a play like "Clarence", which seems to meet practically all qualifications. Tuesday night, June 6, it will be presented, with the following cast: Miss Martyn ..................,,,,....,,,,...........,...,.,.............. Helen Ranney Mr. Wheeler .......... ....... ........ J o hn Alexander Mrs. Wheeler ............ ......,,,...., R uth Kinsey Bobby Wheeler ....,.,.. ,,,...,,,,,,,..... R alph Allen Cora Wheeler ...,.,. ,.....,. D olores Richards Violet Pinney ........ ............,.. B essy Hirsch Clarence ............. ..,.... F ranklin Southard Della ............ ............ E llen Barnes Dinwiddie .......... ................... ........,. J o hn Upham Hubert Stem ............................................. ..,,....,.i........... P aul Pine PRIZE WINNERS---I 92 I -22 Denison Scholarship cora ls crass as Harvard Cup has We more so g Hartzler Cup gygygy gggg gg Roosevelt History Prize gg ,C by gg, French Prize W 24 0 E N by R 1 O N33 fe- Q WM xx .. ' ' gin PF' , ..af 1' 9 X X ' 4. MG Q! lj ,L 6 0 ,JY ,WM,g4:M HK, 25 .a . 1 .V V , ,... V . - 26 JOHN ALEXANDER ccspikeu Athenian, D r a m a t ic Club, Track, Baseball, Football, second team of Basket Ball, Senior Play, Christmas Play, Class Baseball, Minstrel '21, '22, Cdmmencement Speaker, President of Class. 'KHOW many times do I love again?" EARL STRAUD "Rocks" Baseball '19, '20, '21, '22, Orchestra '19, '20, '21, '22, Civic Society, Athen- ian, Basketball Manager, Minstrel '20, '21, '22, Class Secretary. "For a man seldom thinks with more earnest- ness of anything than he does of his dinner." MILDRED PARKS aaMilly:: Thalian, Civic Society, Dramatic Club, Dramatic Club Play, Y. W. C. A. class officer. "The instinct of play and the desire for amuse- ment are not exhausted in childhood." JAMES MILLISOR 4cJimmy:v Civic Society, Dramatic Club, Reveille Staff '20, '21, '22, class officer, Dra- matic Club play, Minstrel '20, '21, '22, Water Boy. "I have said so there- fore I am right." 4 THELMA ADAMS "Babe" Y. W. C. A., Glee Club '20, Civic Society. "Oh, what would I do if I couldn't talk?" JOHN AFRICA "Big John Asia" Glee Club '20, '21, '22, Minstrel '20, '21, '22, Athenian, Civic Society, Hi-Y, Football '22 "Speech is great, but silence is greater." RALPH ALLEN Dramatic Club, Athen- ian, Civic Society, Re- veille Staff '19, '20, '21, Minstrel '16, '21, Good English play, Christmas play '18, '20, '21, Senior play. "Those who love music are gentle and honest in their temper." DOROTHY ALSPACH lCDOt7Y Y. W. C. A., Glee Club, Tennis. "Cares and worries, what are they? I know them not." NAOMI ALSPACH Thalian, Civic Society, Reveille Staff '22, Y. W. C. A., Glee Club, Com- mencement Speaker, Girl's Scholarship. "Honors come by dili- gence." DOROTHY E. AN- DREWS Kllfizlf Basket ball '19, '20, '21, girls' Glee Club, Y. W. C. "Those curious locks so aptly twin'd." DOROTHY J. AN- DREWS KCFa!tU Orchestra '19, '20, '21, '22 "She has two eyes so soft and blue- Take care." RHEBA BAILLIE K6BabeD Glee Club, Chorus, Y. W. C. A. "To all she is the same But 'blushing' is her mid- dle name." 29 .NADINE BAKER Glee Club, Civic S0- ciety, Y. W. C. A. "The mildest manners and the gentlest air." ELLEN BARNES "Bavnesy" Thalian, Dramatic Club, Reveille Staff '19, '20, '21, '22, Senior Play, Civic Society, Good Eng- lish Play, Christmas Play, Debate '22, Orches- tra '19, '20, '21, Basket- ball '19, '20, '21, Captain '19, Tennis Captain '21, Y. W. C. A. "Lord, what fools these mortals be!" FREDERICK BARRICK Guzz" Baseball '19, '20, '21, '22, Captain '21, '22, Foot- ball '21, '22, Basketball '22, Track '20, '21, '22, Hi-Y, Athenian, Glee Club. "He is known near and far as our athletic star." KENNETH W. BELL "Kenny" Athenian, Hi-Y. "Can any man have a higher notion of the rule of right and the eternal fitness of things?" w l ELIZABETH BUR- NARD Y cnB6tSyn Tennis. "Second thoughts, they say, are best." MARIE E. BAIRD "SIcinfny" Y. W. C. A., Glee Club, Chorus. "The heart to conceive, the understanding to di- rect, and the hand to ex- ecute." HELEN A. BUSH "Bushy" Civic Society, Glee Club '20. "A curly haired blonde she would be called, Not too short and not too tall." LILLIAN MAY COD- INGTON Civic Society. A maiden never bold of spirit, so still and quiet that her motion hlushes at itself. CLARIBEL COLVILLE "Blink" Glee Club. "There's a vein of mirth beneath her air of dignity." HARRY CONNELLY 6KHa7-Ty!! Athenian, Football. "For science like virtue is its own exceeding great reward." ETHEL LILLIAN COOPERRIDER Civic Society. "Studious of ease and fond of humble things." MARGARET CRAIG Glee Club. "A soft answer turn- eth away wrath." 31 PAUL W. CRITICOS sscrittyir Glee Club '19. "A welcome and a smile for all." FLORENCE COMBS IKFMZZY! Y. W. C. A. "A cheerful mein, a happy smile is what an- nounces her." ELLSWORTH M. DAVIS "Pete" Football '19, '20, '21, Baseball '20, '21, Track '19, Orchestra '20, '21, '22, Minstrel '19, '20, '21, '22, Athenian, Athenian Play. "I never cast a single reHection except in the mirror." MARGARET DAN- FORTH llPeggy!7 "Haste thee nymph and bring with thee Jest and youthful joll1ty." , ALTON DEMENT "Alto" Tennis. "Bashful sincerity and comely love." HILDA DENMAN t'HiIder" "Quiet, quaint, but very sincere." THELMA DONALDSON "Sammy" 'tl wish you all the joy that you can wish " MARGARET DOREY "Gretchen" Reveille Staff '21, '22, Editor '22, Thalian, Civic Society, Dramatic Club, Dramatic Club Play, Glee Club '19, '20. "Love me: love my dog." RUSSEL E. DOVER "Russ" "You may know that l'm no Wordy man." ISABELLE DUNLAP "Islam" Glee Club. "What sweet delight a quiet life affordsf MARY ELIZABETH EAGYE "Mary Liz" Glee Club, Tennis, Y. W. C. A. "To be silent would be the death of me." FLORENCE EVVING "Touts" Glee Club. "There is a little of the melancholy element in her." 33 ETHEL ENVlNG llpudil Basketball '20, '21. "A maid overflowing with gaiety and frivol- ity." EDGAR ENGLISH 41Eddy:r Athenian. "My only books Were women's looks And folly's all they've taught me." GUY FEASTER "Skeet" Athenian, Civic So- ciety. "Who thinks things are won by sighs?" CHARLES FUNDA- BERG uGypax Dramatic Club, Dra- matic Club Play '21, '22, Civic Society, Minstrel '21, Basket Ball '20, '21, '22, Hi-Y Club, Glee Club '20, '21, '22, Revf,-ille Staff '22. "For even though van- quished he could argue still." w I 4 JOHN GALLAGHER K6Fat!, Orchestra '20, '21, '22, Minstrel '22. Laugh and be fat, Sir, your pennance is known. MILDRED GAM BLE "Millie" Glee Club. A maiden never bold of spirit still and quiet. HELEN GARD ctHon!J "The rose was budded in her cheek, just open- ing to view.' DOROTHY GEDDES SKRedH Reveille StaH '20, '21, '22 The love of books is a love which requires neith- er justification, apology, nor defense. HELEN GIBBS "J'ibbers" Chorus 19-20, Glee Club 19-20, Y. W. C. A. '21." "A little nonsense now and then Is relished by the best of men." AGNES GIBSON Civic Society, Glee Club, Tennis. "To be slow in words is a woman's only virtue." MILDRED GROVE O the gold of her hair and the blue of her eyes. PAULINE GROVE Klpollyfl Thalian Society, Y. W. C. A. Dignified and fair of face, gives to her decided grace. - 35 HELEN GREGG uG,reggyn Civic Society, Thalian, Basketball 19-20. 'AAs many friends she has as those who know her." MARY ETHYL GRIGG rcEttyr1 Y. W. C. A. "Seen but not heard." ELIZABETH HOBAN "Lizzie" Reveille Staff 21-22. "The perfection of art is to conceal art." NAOMI HAGER 1 "A mania" Chorus and Glee Club '19, '20, Y. W. C. A. '21, 'tI'1l bite." T' W MILDRED HARE :cHa,,e,yss Civic Society, Glee Club, Chorus. "Nor gives her tongue one moment's rest." ISABELLE HAVVKINS llgabeli "Care is an enemy to life." MARY HAYDEN "Mary Marcic7"' Glee Club. "The look composed and steady eye Bespeaks a steady con- stancy." CHARLES HOWARTH Hzekeh Football '?0. '2l. Ath- fn'an, Hi-Y Club. "Toiling, rejoicing, sor- iowing onward thru life he goes." LELA HENDRON KKBillyl7 Dramatic Club, Civic Society, Dramatic Club Play. "Ripe in wisdom is she, but rolicking, girlish and carefree." TVVILA HESSIN "Modest meek and mild." MARY HIATT "Mary Jane" "Small but mighty." BESSIE HIRSCH lKHaSh!! Civics Society, Dra- matic Club, Thalian, Dra- matic Club Play, Christ- mas Play, Senior Play. "All the world 's a stage." 37 GORDON HITCHCOCK "Hitch," Glee Club '20, '21, '22, Minstrel '20, '21, '22, Or- chestra '19, '20, '21, If but amusement were the end of life." ARVEL HOTTINGER "Awe" Glce Club '21, '22, Spe- cial Chorus '22. "I am caught by her berry brown hair, And the rose on her cheek is my joy." DOROTHY HUBBARD "Dot Sid Hub" Reveille Staff, '20, '21, '22, Civic Society, Dra- matic Club, Dramatic Club Play, Basket Ball '20, '21, Y. W. C. A., Song Leader, Glee Club, Ten- nis championship. "Unthinking, merry, wild and young I laughed and danced and drcw and sung." GRACE HUTH '-Babe" flee Club 20, '21. "Precious things are done up in small bun- dles." N ssl ?' :mf r 1 1 'ffl ' , A y 1 IRENE JONES 'ASh,o7'fy" Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. "Smiling is she with a heart full of kindness for all." HELEN JONES "J011sey" Basket Ball '19, '20, Thalian, Commencement Speaker. "What shall I do to be forever known And make the age to come my own?" LUCILLE JOHNSON "CHQ" Civics Society, Y. W. C. A., Glee Club. 'fStyle is the dress of thought The glass of fashion, thc mould of form The observed of all ob- servencesf' DONALD JORDAN "Don," Tennis '21, '22, Debate '22, Good English play, Stage Manaefer, Com- mencement Speaker. "There is no true ora- tor who is not a hero." ALICE KEYSER "Kaiser" Y. W. C. A. "Come on girls! What do we care?" RUTH KINSEY "Rufus" Civics Society, Y. W. C. A. Dramatic Club, Thalian, Dramatic Play, Senior Play, Reveille Staff '21, '22. 'fNone knew thee but to love thee, None named thee but to praise." GERALDINE KOEGLE uJe,rTyys Glee Club. "Gentle of speech, ben- chcant of mind." HARRIET .KRIEDER "Pat" Chorus, Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. "Deep brown eyes run- mng over with glee." 39 MARY BELLE LAKE "Marilyn" Orchestra, Y. W. C. A. "My eyes make pic- tures when they are shut." MABEL LAMP "She kept her counsel and went her way." BERTELLA LEE "Bm" Orchestra '22, Y. W. C. A. "There is nothing allays an angry mind So soon as sweet beauty." GRACE LEEDY "A thoroughly occupied person yet never very miserable." 5 A 1 w N MABEL LONG Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. "She is a lady of few words, very quiet, very shy." ELIZABETH MCNA- MARA "Just Bess" 'A 'Tis only noble to be good." HAROLD LOUDIN Glee Club, Chorus, Christmas Chorus. "Slow and easy but he gets there all the same." GRACE LOUGHMAN Glee Club. 'KA modest and retir- ing nature." PAULINE MCCREARY nlgollyu Thalian, Civics Society, Y. W. C. A. "She raves about that silent spell That makes all spirits love her Well." HAROLD MACKLIN lKMac7! Glce Club. 'tPatience is a neces- sary ingredient of gen- 1us." ALICE MELVIN "Gentle of speech, ben- eficent of mind." MARY MORRIS "She was ever fair and proud." 41 HELEN NORRIS Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. "Some to church re- pair, not for the doctrine but the music there." MARGARET OSBORN rxpegv Civics Society, Glee Club, Chorus. t'Mankind are always happier for having been happy." HELEN PFEFFER "Jimmie" Glee Club, Chorus. 'AA laugh is worth a thousand groans in any market." PAUL PINE upifneyu Athenian, Dramatic, Hi-Y, Rcveille '22, De- bate '22, Senior Play, Football Mgr.. '22, Or- chestra '19, '20, '21, Glee Clwb, Dramatic Play, Xmas Play. "His 1nouth's like a mouse-trap and works upon springs. He opens it often and says funny things." I MARY PREHODA t'Ma'imie" Glee Club. "lt is the tranquil peo- ple who acquire much." EDWARD QUINN t'Shorty"-"Cupid" Athenian, Hi-Y, Or- chestra '19, '20, '21, '22, Minstrel '21, '22, Cheer- leader '20, '21, '22, bas- ket-ball '21, '22, Football '22, Track '20 '21 '22 Tennis '21, '22. "I'm not lazy, I just don't like to work." HELEN RANNEY 9 1 1 "Romney" Thalian, Dramatic Club, Dramatic Club play, Debate '21, '22, Sen- ior Play, Reveille Staff '20, '21, '22, Commence- ment Speaker, Debate Captain '22. "Life is real, life is earnest." V ESTHER REESE "Jinks" "The beauty of a love- ly wcman is like music." MARIE REHBECK "There's many a brown eye, But none as brown as thine." MARY REICHART "Mickey" "Come and trip it as ye go. , On the light fantastic toe." HELEN RICHARD HMy thoughts and I are of another world." DOLORES RICHARDS lKMike!! Glee Club, Chorus, Y. W. C. A., Song leader, Senior Play. "Imagination is the air of the mind." 43 HELEN RIGGS KlRiggSey1! "And the best of me is diligence." KENNETH ROGERS "Kennie" Civic Society. "Oh, give me new figures, l can't go on dancing The same that were taught me ten sea- sons ago." ZULIEME ROGERS "Praise they that will times past: I enjoy to see myself now live." PAUL ROBB nB0bbyu Minstrel, O r c h e stra, Baseoall '22. "Untwisting' all the chains that tie The hidden soul of har- mony." DOROTHY ROHR- BAUGH llD0t7l Civic Society, Reveille Staff 22. 'tThat inward eye which is the bliss of solitude." FLOYD ROWE "Wink" "One can not always be a hero, One can always be a man." EDWARD RYAN KlBud7D "The more a man thinks, the less he talks." RALPH RUSSEL KKRZLS7, Glee Club. "My tongue within my lips I reign, For who talks much must talk in vain." RUSSEL RYAN "Pewee" Glee Club '2O. "It is the little things that count." ETHEL SANDERS HB6 Be!! Basketball '21, Glee Club, Chorus. "Oh, why has happiness so short a day." RICHARD SCHEIDLER fcD,iCku Glee Club, Minstrel 21, '22, Tennis '21, '22, Athenian, Civics Society, Business Manager of Class Play, Scholarship for boys, Commencement Speaker. "Knowledge is indeed that which next to virtue, truly and essentially raises one man above an- other. HELEN SCHIMPF Y. W. C. A., Glee Club. "As good be out of the world as out of fashion," 45 MARY SETTLES Y. W. C. A., Glee Club '19, '20, Commencement Speaker. "Whence is thy learn- ing? hath thy toil O'er books consumed the midnight oil?" EDNA SHEPPARD "Eddie" Y. W. C. A., Glee Club '19, '22, "A contented mind con- fers it on all." RAYMOND SHIELDS "Chick" Glee Club '20, '21, '22, Hi-Y. "A gentleman makes no noise." BERYL SMITH "Smitty" "Her very frowns are fairer far Than smiles of other maidens are." MARGARET SMITH Hpegif Glee Club '20, '21, '22, Tennis '20, '21, Y. W. C. A. "Her ways are ways of pleasantness." MARGUERITE SMITH Thalian. "Let my light at midnight hour Be seen in some high , lonely tower." GLEN SNYDER "Snitz" Glee Club, Commence- mfnt Speaker. 'tThe reason firm, the temperate will, Endurance, foresight, Strength and skill." FRANKLIN SOUTH- ARD "F1'e1Lchy" Track '19, '20, '21, '22, Football '22, Glee Club, Minstrel '22, Dramatic Club, Civic Society, Ath- enian, Dramatic Club play, Hi-Y, Senior Play, Christmas play, Reveille Staff '21, '22. "Who mix'd reason with pleasure, and wis- dom With mirth, If he had any faults, he has left us in in doubt." MARTHA SPAHR Chorus, Glee Club, Thalian. "A blue eye is a true eye." CARL SPARKS "Spa1'lcsie" Minstrels '22, Dramatic Club Play, Christmas Play, Track '22. "He doth indeed show some sparks that are like wit." MARTHA BELLE SPRAGUE 'tSpilce" Thalian, Dramatic Club, Y. W. C. A., Christmas Play '21, Reveillc Staff '21, '22, Glee Club '20. "Stately and tall, she moves in the hall The chief of a thou- sand for grace." LOIS STEPHENS "Stevie" Glee Club '20, '21. 'tShe moves a goddess and shc looks a queen." 47 ESTHER STEVENSON KiB0bby!!, Civic Society, Dra- matic Club, Dramatic Club Play, Tennis. "Her wit was more than man-her innocence a child." GRACE STILES "Curly Locks" Y. W. C. A., Basket- ball '19. "A face with gladness overspread! Soft smiles by human kindness bred!" FAYE SWANK KCFladS!! Basketball '19, '20, '21, Tennis '20, Civic Society, Chorus '20, '21, '22. "Happy am I, from care I'm free Why aren't all contented like me?" KATHERINE SWERN "Katink" Glee Club '19, '20. "With her eyes in a flood of laughter." si. 4.2 1'-ff' ' .mu.aim-ax-a'.i.wamziQ.mEmnfw:..w.aiwi' I ' Q x 2 E 5 . ' Om 5 K U. + 'E Mug: .I .. . S .4 1' .,- u- , 92, 3' ' ff'-Z' ' :'.,' .' :..' NICK sYMoNs -fNick'f Orchestra '21, '22, De- bate '21, "I strove with none, for none was worth my strife." PAUL SCHNEIDER "They say I am a melancholy fellow." CECIL SCOTT "Cease" Orchestra 19, '20, '22, Stage Manager '20, '21, Minstrel '19, '22. "I'll admit I'ni just a kidderf' MARY LOU THORN- TON "Louie" 1 Glee Club, Chorus '21, Y. W. C. A. "I'll be merry and free I'll be sad for nobody." v MILDRED TIMPSON "Timmy" '.'When you see fair hair, be pitiful. JOHN UPHAM uelaloku Reveille Staff '20, '21, Debate '21, '22, Captain '22, Civic Society, Dra- matic Club, Athenian, Senior 'Play, Dramatic Club Play. "You'd scarce expect one of my age To speak in public on the stage." PAUL VAN ATTA xzMiSeTyxs Glee Club '20, '21, "If I don't know I ask." FLORENCE WALTON scFlo:1 Y. W. C. A., Tennis '21, '22, Glee Club '21, '22, "As merry as the day is long." 49 HELEN WARMAN "Helen Jane" Orchestra '22, Glee Club '20, '21, '22. "Learning by study must be won- I was never entailed from son to son." FRANCES WELCH iKDag7! Chorus, Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. "Her hair is like the sun- shine Her eyes are like the sky." SARA WELD CKSGILU Civic Society, Thalian, Y. W. C. A., Glee Club. "There is no lady in the land Is half so sweet as Sally." FLORENCE WELKER "Toots" Glee Club, Chorus, Y. W. C. A. "She is not made to be the admiration of every- body-but the happiness of one." I W 50 k- , ,,,, , KATHEREINE VVELLS maKatya: Chorus, Glee Club, Y. W. C. A. t'And her modest and graceful air Show her wise and good as she is fair." E'DITH WELSH "Eddie" Giee Club '19, '20, '21, '22, "Eyes brightefand as black as a burning coal." HAROLD WHITE "Whitey" "Would there were more men like this one." THELMA WILKIN "Tommie" Glee Club '19, Y. W. C. A. "Not overstepping the bounds of modesty." 51 VIRGINIA WOLTJEN "W'illie" Chorus, Glee Club, Civ- ics Society. "It is good to lengthen to the last a sunny mood." HAROLD WRIGHT "W1'ight'ie" Glee Club. "His qualities are such that we can speak only good of him." JOHN MACFIYKA r:MaCJJ Clee Club. "A quieter lad Cannot be found." Dramatic Club, Glee Club, Reveille Staff '22, df ' f ' 2 J .ii -1" A R55 1 -L-,.. - t J EDITOR 24 m'5fi5::?5f3anQf.,:g: .g::55A. 'SZE Q' it Qi-MEF' . 'inf Q Q ix ., .V., . ' .1253 E 2 w ,Q ' I ' ' Jw v W 5 Z 'Q Q ff V , J ,4.., iq A at Swamz ' 'P , , .L , 1, BERT A if AAAY f lvllbv ,,.A X' in . N , A V F N M Do H, ' hh . 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Ef-EE?-'L' olvucvcdm Um!-HBIIBQCQ Em s wartz, Capt. 2 ur! as-as E o H u 3 5 c cg is ag 50' Eg .E 2:55 HQLW Q 3 - W gm rol Baker Da 'F nd mf Q5 I I5'fZ 33 occ: Diner: xx axe: S322 mama ' Ill 5 2 S 3 I .11 Him mp: 'U ci O S4 :ni ffm 41'-aid EEQHE 3:22521 :SLEENE 625x332 hqmansg wg-noxo magma:-+1 5:23223 , 58 .: 3 OE Oo Millisor, Butterw rles Howarth ha -.5 L1 Ego gd 5:94 KS QED Inu-xi 50-25 gil cz o L: Q 02:-U m..2"N L. am C aw H :LSU .,,-:sk 25255111 ,..LIILdm:.L:l .S 3 4 5 L u 'LJ is a.5L-Q.: Second Mr, Millis Carol Bak Arthur Hoi Guy Hari Earl Stm EQ- C: 59 EA T LL BA ET SK BA 'tc is Dim 43 25 Ee .-C ga O der an 'Is h 1-4 How ex Lea Ric mf 3 Q, SEE moo O'-QU v"is0n 3. E o N m E 4: '-2 E. O I. 3, of 95: 'U WS-G M541 .-D7-4 NLC ,,...: ma-1 -52 3732 SI :vw S-msc ua :I O m2 05:2 60 nd FF xdroc Schirdler PIE Geox' SEC ND B SKETB LL TE REVIEW OF THE YEAR FOOTBALL 1 92 1 The football season was a complete success for Newark High as far as she was concerned. Our team held all of her opponents scoreless throughout the season, only one team crossing her 30 yard line. Newark High scored 247 points to her opponents 0. Much credit should be given to Capt. Aaron Swartz, who did much to bring suc- cess to the football team. Scores for Season Newark ..... ,.... 3 3 Lancaster ,..... Newark ..... ..i,r. 1 4 South CCol.J ..... Newark ...r... ,,,,., 6 1 Zanesville ,....... Newark .,,.. ,.,.r,,.. 2 6 Coshocton ,.,...,, Newark ..... ,,,,,,r,, 1 04 Mt. Gilead ...... Newark ,...... ,,,,,,,,, 9 Cambridge .,,... Total ..,., e........ 2 47 Total ..,1,.,,. .... 0 BASKETBALL '21-'22 The Basket Ball season also ended favorably for Newark losing only one game. With the exception of one game the highest number of points scored by our opponents in any game was 19 points. The outsanding star of the team was Capt. Bert Wilson. Scores of Season Newark .... ,,.. 3 8 Trades fCol.J ..,,,... , 9 Newark ,,., ,,,, 2 0 South fCol.j ..,,,,, Newark .,.. .,.. 3 3 Zanesville ........... Newark .... ,.., 2 2 McConnelsville , Newark .,,. .i.. 2 1 Millersburg ,,se,,, Newark ,,,, ,,,, 2 8 London ,..,,,..,,,, Newark ,s.. .,,, 2 4 Lancaster ....,..., Newark ..,.,. .... 3 2 Mt. Gilead .,....... Newark .,,, ,,.. 3 0 East fCol.J ,.,.r,,.. Newark .... .... 1 5 Zanesville .,........, Second Team Newark ,,.. ,,,. 1 0 Frazeysburg .,... Newark s,.. l,,. 1 6 Zanesville 2nd... Newark .... .... 2 4 Frazeysburgh Newark ...... .... 1 8 lst Presbyterian Newark ...... .... 1 7 Zanesville 2nd .,.. 61 BASKETBALL Newark-5 Cambridge-4 Newark High School opened the baseball season at Cambridge with a 5 to 4 vic- tory, playing 10 innings. Davis and Boyd, both southpaws, started the game. In the second inning Hunt scored first for Cambridge. In the next inning Lynn tied the score. In the fifth Cambridge scored two more runs, then Howarth scored for Newark. Boyd made the fourth and last run for Cambridge. Montgomery and English tied the score in the eighth inning. There was no scoring in the ninth inning but in the tenth Lynn scored making the score 5 to 4 in Nevtarks favor. Lynn succeeded Davis after the sixth. Lineup and Summary:- Newark High-5 AB R H PO A E Lynn, p and ss ................... . 4 2 1 1 1 0 Baker, lf Sz 2b ....,,.,. . 5 0 1 2 2 1 Strand, cf. ............ . 4 0 1 2 0 0 Wilson, 1b. ,,....,,..,. . 5 0 1 3 3 1 Howarth, 3b. ..,..,.,,,, 5 1 1 3 1 2 English, ss. Kr 2b ....,., . 4 1 1 2 2 0 Quinn, rf. ......,..............., . 3 O 1 2 0 0 Barricks, c.-Capt. ,...., .......,... 4 0 0 1 3 0 Davis, p. ........,.........., .......,...... 2 0 0 0 1 0 Hollister, lf. ,....,,,... . 0 0 0 0 0 0 Montgomery, lf. .,...... . 2 1 0 0 0 0 Cambridge High-4 AB R H P0 A E Headley, cf. ................ . 4 0 1 2 0 0 Hannis, cf. KL c ....,... . 5 1 1 4 1 1 Lewis, lb. ..,.,.,.,r.. . 5 0 3 1 3 1 Hunt, 3b. ........... . 5 1 1 1 2 0 Gnander, rf. ..... . 5 0 0 0 0 0 Jenkins, 2b. . 4 0 0 2 6 O Morgan, ss, . 3 0 1 1 0 0 Swartz, c. ..... . 2 0 3 3 1 1 Boyd, p. ..,.,..,.,,...................,, . 3 2 0 0 3 0 Kiddie, cf. .,......................,.,.........,..........,..,....... 1 0 1 1 0 0 Umpire--Mr. Seacrest. Strike outs-Davis 5, Lynn 4, Boyd 3. TRACK AND TENNIS ' Preparations are being made for the class track meet and tennis tournament. Many applicants are out for track and a fairly good team is expected. A triangular is being arranged between Doan Academy, North 1Col.5, and Newark. For class track captains: Franklin Southard 1225, Gormer Lewis 1235, David Cordray 1245, Robert Stoffer 1255. Tennis matches are being arranged and a good team is expected in tennis. Class captains were elected for Tennis: James Willisor 1225 5 Ben Kibler 1235 5 James Birkey 1245, Richard Graeser 1255. The person winning the class tournament will have his name engraved on a large loving cup, which is in the office. that was given to Newark High by the Wilson Sporting Goods Company. William Davis "22" won the tourna- ment last year. 62 4 1 63 w fy nw" I, 'XX v. A ,,- qx ' -..v . A-- ' V I .- ' 23 1' 0 , ' ', S 'fafkvq , A C6 M m . 64 Q' pk 6 T12 H .V Ymxssxc, , Q9 ug B il PA . K 5 5- 4:".':J fig Mk KS ,l i ' Vg .X EX but . 7 ,,,,,..,.. , .H 4 E bl E' 1- E : 5 3,5 na s.. 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WMWQSX' ANS, 'K it GY xv at . N UNEHG 4 , - 75 WITH APOLOGIES WHERE SUCH MAY BE DUE C?J 'Twas the night 'fore Commencement, and through the school house Not an animal stirring, not even a mouseg Grade cards had been cleared with meticulous care, For the nineties and ninety-tives soon to be there! The Seniors, with lessons all safely behind, And dreams of Diplomas now dazzling their minds, High steppine so stately in gown and in cap, Had settled their brains for a long summer's nap, When from basement to turret arose such a clatter, We ran in mad haste to see what was the matter. Sophomores, Freshmen, flew like a flash, Dignified Juniors joined in the dash- When what to their wondering eyes should appear, But eight tiny ponies-the cute little dears! With a jovial driver so happy and --- We knew in a moment it must be ----. C'?J More rapid than eagles his coursers they came, And he lovingly called every pony by name: Now, Vergfil! Now. Frenchy! Now, History and Civics! On, Caesar! On, English! On, Chemistry, Physics! To the stars we would mount us, with never a fall! Now, dash away, dash away, dash away all! Upward, yes upward, the coursers they flew. With their cargo of Seniors-can such things be true! Yes, broken their stables, the mischievous pack! Can these be Diplomas flunq on their backs? But the ponies, how frisky! their eyes, how they twinkled! Their brows, bv late hours and hard study, unwrinkled! They were chubby and plump-right jolly small elves, And we laughed when we saw them in spite of ourselves. A nod of their head, and a wink of their eye, -- And the grades they were mounting-how scandalously high! And now these Diplomas are ours and forever, The dear little Ponies may rest from endeavor, Their small clattering hoofs bear them far from our sight- But had we ne'er known them-Diploma, Good Night!!! 76 THOSE DARK DAYS June 5-8, 1922 Half a page, half a page, half a page onward, Desp'rately scribbled the frantic eight hundred. Theirs not to make reply, Theirs not to reason why, Theirs but to pass or die! They do say that diamonds are a splendid investment for those who have a little loose change gathering moss in the teapot on the cupboard shelf, and would like to see it grow in value with the rolling years. Hot Dawg! We'Ve been all fed up on pitying our poor teachers for their over-worked, under-paid condition, so that a sur- reptitious snack of refreshment in Study Hall almost choked us, and now here step out two of our fair Faculty with sparklers that must have made a terrible hole in their pension prospects. We've grown hardenel to one such signal-light parking itself in our office neighborhood KO, Minniell, but if the contagion is to spread so swiftly from basement to second Hoor-where will the thing stop? If tiiis present situation works out as well as promised, we prophesy a future wild scramble for good, con- servative investments that sparkle as they go. D If music hath charms to soothe the wild and woolly beast-we are sure that Ken- neth R's purling intonation-personifying "Sweet and Lowi'-hath ample charm to pacify the wildest and woolliest of multitudes. We apologize to Dot R's sweater. In our crude provincial inexperience that first bright spring day its glories burst on N. H. E., we thought it noisy, and said so, just like that. But a later, -louder audience with the visiting sweater of Lollie H. C213 has convinced us that in the field of sweaterccm lies a jazay realm of prismatic pos- sibility as yet unsounded and unnppreciated by those whose color conquest has hither- to been bounded by three feeble, though loud speaking combinations-viz., Blue and White, Black and Gold, and the greatest of these all-CRIMSON and WHITE! Black, all black. Six feet long, three fcet wide. Black cloth. Measure them long enough, wide enough, lay them straight. Oh, No! No. what you are thinking of, at all! The Seniors are only being measured for their caps and gowns. I OVERHEARD IN PASSING H ,.,,,.,.,,,....,,.,,.......,....,..... and he kissed her right on the north side of the Square!" One Senior has a fine sense of direction! WE WONDER If Prof. H. really knows as much about Physics as he seems to, when he gets raving 'long about the Second Period? Doesn't seem quite human for any man to know that much about the bally stuff. WE WONDER If the Gab Room has gone forever, along with all the other beautiful memories of yester year? Bolsheviki! Still, Icky and D ............................ seem to worry along some way, anyhow. WE WONDER If J. A. T.'s most winning smile won't feel lonesome when Ruth and Ranney and the rest of that bunch are no longer present to act as recipients? WE WONDER If Bert knows that Zanesville's most gifted lady poetess devoted twenty lines of her best poetry to a discussion of his charms? 1See April COMUS, Z. H. SJ WE WONDER If the D. of M. Dancing Club are really "Descendants of Monkeys," or if that is just bluff ? WE WONDER Why A Certain Senior objects to the cognomen "Flapper" when the fruits of such classification are so sweet? If "Happing" elevates you to the august company of "Clarence"-then, bless you, my child, flap! WE WONDER When the GERMS of Room 20 will lose heart and quit the game? Sweet are the uses of adversity, But chilling drafts and breezes whistling shrill, 77 But serve in these dread microbes to instil, A stubborn, never-dying pertinacity. WE WONDER Why Virginia W. so tenderly totes about that bit of tragic-eyed cardboard, and insists that one and all mark its startling resemblance to Rudolph Valentino? fOh, you "Shrimp"j. ' WE WONDER How Milly P. lived through the two or three days when it must have been really painful for her to talk? tBut far painfuller not to, we surmisel. One good Radio outfit, plus Milly, should sutlice to keep the whole world from being lonesome. WE WONDER Why all the girls are wearing gray silk ones this spring? Just as we had be- come acclimated to the stern beauty of Arctics, too! fBut perhaps this is a subject taboo in polite society? We have learned that Miss C's code of censorship is re- spectable, conventional, inHexible.J WE WONDER If Professor Moninger really does have a craving to display his oratorical ability before the public, or if he is only led by a sense of stern duty, to sacrifice a natural love of quiet seclusion, to the glare of our Chapel footlights? WE WONDER What in the world Nina W. meant, when she handed around Room 21 that small photo of a "Mexican Hairless" and labelled it HN. H. S. '22"? WE WONDER How high above normal rose the blood pressure of that wee bit mousie who strayed into Seventh Period Study, and found himself the focus of 246 youthful eyes, to say nothing of the agonized gaze from the official platform-Miss M. evidently not caring for mice on foot? WE WONDER If Prof. M. really imagines himself graceful when taking the hurdles, or if he is content with just realizing himself a valuable member of society, useful as well as ornamental? WE WONDER What unknown Colyumnist will next year have the fun wading through -these pleasant pages that we have enjoyed these months that are past? We stand ready to drop our Senior mantle upon him, only hoping that it may fit him better than we fear our scholastic robe may do for us-this present Colyumnist standing six feet-one, and being, therefore, not so easy to garb handsomely in rented regalia. FINIS When we come to the Finis of a perfect, ripping day, we are loathe to leave be- hind us all its mein'ries bright and gay. We are fain to count our blessings as they brighten for their fiight, though when with us we're confessing they did bring us small delight. We're remembering the season when we toiled with book and pen. for no solitary reason that could happify us then, Save that teachers are Hyenas that would thrive on midnight oil, bring us back by harsh Subpoenas from sweet Dream- land to base toil. Now tha-t season is a-Hitting to the realms of long ago, and our studies we are quitting, for we know it all, you know. We have done with childish Whimsy, we are Seniors proud and stately, all forgotten are the Himsy plcasantries that wooed us lately. No more giddy, foolish giggling, no more squirming, twisting, wiggling, no more napping while our study hours glide painlessly away, No more frantic, frenzied cramming at the 'leventh hour and later, no more shallow, silly sham- ming to disgrace our Alma Mater. So we stand with feet a-wavering, where the brook and river meet, and with voice a little quavering, bid farewell to school days fleet, bid farewell to all their gaity, their song and cheer and laughter, While we peer a little tremblingly into the dim hereafter, And whiles perchance we're climb- ing unto Glory's dazzling height, memories sweet we'll still be rhyming of the Crimson and the White! 78 79 80 V I T yi o X RQ 2 . ln-n o 'au Q f Y Q., Q f F U N 1' "ff 9 .9. Ji 3 5 X? - x R-R-REVENGE IS SWEET CU Once I had a girlie sweet, I thought I loved her much- She was the ideal of my dreams- But now I'm sure in Dutch I called up for a date one night. "Busy" is what she said. I strolled down by and wha-t I saw Just nearly knocked me dead! Out on her porch, and in her swing, She sat, but not alone- For with her was some handsome chap Wrecking my happy home. Darn! I was sore you just can bet! I thought my heart was broken! Revenge my plan. I got me a girl, Hot Dog! She was good-lookin'! We walked right up and passed her house, Our arms about each other! I told this girl I loved her, yes- Much better than my mother. I did not look to right or left, Or even glance her way, But as we passed that darned old house I kissed this girl! Oh say! But now, I'm sorry as can be, I've sworn off getting even! That fellow was her cousin dear, Who from her was just leavin'! Now I have lost my girlie sweet, Explanations she won't heed to! But when I try to make amend She says, "You just don't need to! Now brothers-in-love, take my advice If she appears untrue Test her by some other means Than the way I tried to do. -ADAM FOOLE. Mr. Hecklenian-"I am able to charge al- most anythingf' fExplaining static elec- tricityj. Dumbell Junior-"Gee, his credit must be good." lVlabel's looks are pretty slick Who did fall for her but "Pick',! Mabel's looks are pretty shy, To Hash around that wicked eye! Yes. Pick has got her heart away, We'll have to wait another day. -25? "Tubwah" Swartz carried "Tubbier" Kel- lar up the front walk the other clay. As a result, "Tubwah" was not only mashed Hat- footed, but developed a case of temporary bow-legitis. "Never Wah!!! again l" says "Tub- 82 WHO'S TWO IN N. H. S. Next we will have Tommy F, "if you please." 'fOh! Tommy Fitzgibbons? You might ask Louise." There's Georgia and Mary, And maybe some more, So we'll just change our title, To "Tommy F's Four." "Who next?,' is the question, We'll have to find out, Oh, it's Carrol and Nina, Without any doubt. Of course they are bashful, But we want to know, "Is Nina so distant Or Carrol so slow?" Now we present A couple so neat- But excuse us please If we chance to repeat. Two perfect examples, Of beauty and youth, We present to ye readers Gus Barricks and Ruth. I suppose you are tired Of this dizzy old line, But now let us mention "Dag" Welch and Paul Pine. We'll admit she's a beauty, Her features entrance, But why act the pig, Paul? Give us guys a chance. PICK. There is a young dude we call Ick, Of girlies he can have his pick- But a girl D. L. R. He thinks is his Star. And now by her side Ick does stick. There was a young athlete called Bert, His athletics he never would shirk. And even in school He was no one's fool, But in school how he hated to work. There is a hot sketch We call Earl, I-Ie surely is wild with the girls, Each Saturday night, You'll find him alright, In a porch swing with one of his peaches There was a ball-player named Lynn, The way he made hits was a sin. He made hits in ball, But that isn't all, The girls he knocked dead with his grin. There once was a class twenty-two, The best class that ever came through, But to Newark High, They now say good-bye, We're sorry they're leaving, Boo! Hoo! 1 Q I U5 Af 83 PICKLED POETRY By Pick Little boy, little miss, Resolution not to kiss. Had a date, boy named Dick, Resolution' getting sick. Said good-bye, held her tight, Resolution died last night. Here lie the bones of Ima Sap, He tried to drive with a girl on his lap. Struck a curve- Lost his nerve. And now he's taking a lengthy nap. There's a fellow in school named Paul, Whose knowledge is so small, His head is so boney, A Latin pony- He thinks belongs in a stall. When she staxrps her foot on the old oaken floor- It's time to go home. When she points at the clock, and then to the door- It's time to go home. When she fails to respond to your last em- brace, But gives you a mighty smack in the face, Evidently your presence is not wanted there, Don't wait till she leads you out by the hair, BUT GO HOME! NEVER AGAIN I've been with girls with eyes of blue, Grey and brown and black eyes, too, I've been with girls of every name, Ugly, pretty, perfect, lame, Bobbed haired ones, some with curls. But now I say, "No darned more girls. H G. H.-"Does history repeat itself?" Miss Pugh-f'It does if you fail in it." W. E. fin historyj-Why didn't Elizabeth become king? - T. E. F. has engaged a Booth for Friday night and "its" not a telephone booth. We noticed a great change in our forest department. The change is remarkable. Just think what Thurman the magician would do, if he could change a tree into a man. Well, nevertheless, it has been done. Have you ever noticed the Lynn flinnj tree and the Pine tree of our school had turned to Welshmen Cwelchmenj. BIG JOHN. Crosby took her out for a ride, He did not have a pennyg He stole some apples for her, And Harriet too many. BY THEIR INITIALS YE SHALL KNOW THEM Alexander, J. P.-Jim-crack Prexy anyhow. Connelly, H. S.-High Standing in Classes. Weld, S. R.-Silently Reaping Wisdom. Woltjen, V. L.-Very Little Wonder. English, E. B.-Every Bachelor's Envy. Johnson, L.-Likes Jim. Straud, E. A.-Ever A Sport. Upham, J. H.-Jerusalem, How Unusual. Allen, R. B.-Rather Bad Actor. Parks, M.-Magnetic Personality. Quinn, E. J.-Ever Jilting Queens. Barnes, E.-Ever Boisterous. Richards, D. L.-Does Like Reid. Settles, M. F.-Makes Fine Speeches. Southard, C. F.-Can't Flunk Studies. Hiatt, M. M.-Makes Men Hustle. Millisor, J. R.-Just a Romantic Man. Pine, P. W.-Plays Wild Pranks. Alspach, N. B.-None Better Anywhere. Africa, J. T.-Just a True Athenian. Geddes, D. C.-Draws Cunning Girls. Swartz, A. N.-Athletic, Not Stuck-up. Jordan, D. W.-Down With Jobs, Davis, E. M.-Every Maid Doomed. Welch, F. W.-Forever Resisting Wooers. WHERE Where can a man buy a cap for his knee, Or a key for the lock of his hair? Can his eyes be called an Adacemy Because there are pupils there? In the crown of his head what jewels are found? Who travels the bridge of his nose? Can he use when shingling the roof of his mouth, The nails on the end of his toes? Can the crook of his elbow be sent to jail? If so, what did he do? How does he sharpen his shoulder blades? Vll be hanged if I know, do you? Can he sit in the shade of the palm of his hand, Or beat on the drums of his ears? Does the calf on his leg, ' Eat the corn on his toes? If so, why not grow corn on the ear?" A4 Linda-"Where do they get yeast?" Tick-"From Vita-mines." M. A.-"Say, Miss Crilly, do you know wbv they call those animals, lions ?" Miss Crilly-"No, why ?" M. A.-"Because that's the name for them." Miss Wotring-"Lillian, what does loaves and Fish refer to ?" Lillian-"That's what the fishermen eat." Miss Pugh--"William, please describe to us a Ere that you have seen.', W, S.-"I went to a fire and it-was out, so I went home," ' 'fHoly Smoke" cried the priest as he watched the encense burn. -EXCHANGE. Coach-"Quinn, I saw you down town last night after ll." Quinn-"No, sir, I was only after one!" Ben W.-"Ernestine has the prettiest mouth in the world." Bob D.-t'Huh! I'd put mine up against it any day." Things we Seniors will miss:- Herb's vicious Hirtations. Quinn's famous flip-flops. Straud's saxaphone. I-lenry's comical cut-ups. Dot R's sweater. Miss Hamaan's angry Spanish. Francis Welch's curls. Pickys poetry. ' icky and Dolores' walking through the ha ls. Baker's Democratic arguments. Mr. Tait's' smile. Mr. Moninger saying, "We can't afford thatf, Mary Pyle's eyes. Mr. Barnes' debate songs in chapel. Miss Wotring's motherly advice to girls in Room 18. Odors from Miss Clarke's room. CAN YOU IMAGINE? Ed Quinn raising a n ustache? Miss ihomas with bobbed hair? Seniorn acting dignified? Pick Rlchards Without a girl? Having an hour chapel? load Lewis' hair mussed up? Tub Keller a fancy dancer? Dick Graeser shaving? Jim Millisor fin Spanish?-"I helped to die your mother well." Tin'-'iThey call my girl Spearmintf' Jim-"Why? Is she wriggly?" Tino- f'No, but she's always after meals." Dun b-f'Are you going to the swimming meet?" Bell-'tNo. I didn't know meat swam." Why is it that Tom Fitz once liked the State of Georgia so well, but now likes Louisiana ? Editora----"Why this book was written by Convict 97423.,' Ex-Convictf-"Yeah! Dat's my p en name."-Judge. Jim-"You are the sunshine of my life. You alone reign in my heart, Without you life would be but a dreary cloud." Lucille-"Is this a proposal or a weather report." 85 BOOKS THAT ARE EVER PRESENT Little Men-Billy Woodbridge. Con rades-Mable and Mary Alice. Tarzan of the Apes-Carroll Baker. Julius Caesar-Bert Wilson. Daddy Longlegs-John Dush. Hall of Silence-Study hall. Crisis-Report cards. Dangerous Days-Test days. E. W.f"Isn't it queer, Abraham Lincoln and George Washington, were both born on a holiday?" Some people have dates on Friday and Sa.urday nights and some have them only in history. HAVE YOU EVER SEEN? Willy Woltzen blow bubbles in class? Fresnnian girls reading Captain Billy's ' Whiz Bang?" 'lon I-ritz walking with Louise? Ben Windle when he wasnt with a girl? Miss Criily reading the Dead Wood Dick series Y John Dush stand next to Billy Wood- bridge? may I'iar.ow when he wasn't in trouble? 'llie axle grease on Ed. McFarland's hair? The Optimist Mr. Heckleman-fafter dropping and brcaking ai small Leyden jarJ4"Well, now we can see the inside much better!" Miss Pugh --Qlecturing some Freshmenj A -"I can't lend brains, I havenit any to spare." Fitz-"Does your mother object to kiss- ing?" L. R.-"Just because you can kiss me, is no reason that you can kiss the whole fam- ily." Lucille B.-"I'm studying "The Sofa" by Cowper. Won't you come over and help me?" Gyn F.-"Sure! We ought to get to- gether on that." A Current Topic-Electricity. A Funny Fact We beat Zanesville in foot-ball, debate and basket-ball fat Newarkl yet if you meet a Z. H. S. rooter, he inevitably says, "Wasn't that a great basket-ball game we beat you in at Zanesville?" And-They fill their papers with odes to our 'ffallen" heroes, and their "gallant" teams! What about their "fallen" football, debate and basket-ball heroes? , +L ,. WANT ADS Wanted: An interpreter, one with ex- perience, to find out what Miss H. calls us when she gets mad. -Discipulos Espanoles. Wanted: A job holding down some sweet lady's porch swing, or performing other such agreeable duties. Sunday nights pre-A ferred. ' -All of the Fellows Wanted: Two dozen assorted toys for my 6th period Spanish class to use. Should be for children from 3 to 6 years of age. -Miss Hamann, Wanted: A mirror in which to practice making beautiful contortions of the face. -V. W. Wanted: A private secretary, pretty, ac- complished, blonde or brunette, to keep ac- count of my dates and to file poetry. --Pick. Wanted: A new, unused alibi for not winning the debate this year. l -Z. H. S. Wanted: Cozy little bungalow in good location. One with roses turning over porch, blue tea set, Hower garden, etc., ferred. -E. R. M. and D. L. pre- R. Wanted: An excuse fnot given beforeb for standing by Room 4 so much. -J. A. T. Wanted: Something beside the "Sun- Dial" and "Flamingo" to take exchanges from. -Joke Editor. Wanted: Room 21 and our classrooms equipped with large brass cuspidors. -B. W., A. H., F. Wanted: Dates with senior girls. L. -Tommy and Mac. Wanted: Students to take our place in keeping "Pete's Hot-Dog Factory" running next year. -Departing Senior Gang. Wanted: Somebody to love. -Most Everybody. Wanted: Position as coals, house-keep- er, nurse, private secretary, and companion to any congenial, handsome man. -Apply to Thalian President for Details. Wanted: A nice, lonesome Park. --H. L. Wanted: Something else to lecture my 86 next year's Physics class on except scholar- ship. I wore that subject out on the Juniors this year. -Mr. Hecklemain. We heard a new yell the other day. It must have been written by our fellow stu- dent, C. B. 1-2-3-4-5-6-7-8, 9-9, Mine! Mine! N-I-N-A! Oh, where, or, where, has Ezekiel been! Oh, where, or, where, did he go! lt used to be Mabel, but now, Katlleen! Oh, where, oh, where, did he go! Poor Newark High! We played a team from Zanesville Hi, In foot-ball. Sure was tough! We hit their line for sixty-one! Poor Zanesville hollered "Nutf!" Now Zanesville thought she'd beat us In basket-ball, this time! The score, was thirty-three, thirteen, And Newark felt sublime. yet In debate time, our team went dovin, Determined that they'd win, The score was 2 to 1 for Newark, And Zanesville cried like sin. Our team went down to Z. H. S. At last they knocked us off- And Zanesville, like the sport she nas, hegan to jeer and scoff. a lot of verse to Bart, They wrote Our vess-atile ball player, our team both up and down, They wrote Poor Newark, how they did Ha-y lerl And Zanesville! What a team they had! So brave, and, oh, so gallant! I'll bet its members got so swelled, They almost overbalanced! It's easy just to print that stuf, But why did not you do it? We'll still be here again next year, To meet you, and you'll rue it! When out of four events, Zanesville, We won just three, the biggest, And when you brag yourselves so high, You make us feel like midgets. CID Rivals, rivals, everywhere, And not a girl to love- -A Senior "Fussen" J. R. M. Ctranslating Spanishj-I know too much. Miss H.-Wrong! I wish you did! ,Q x AUQwOGRAB 5Ij5 P L M QU was ii 5 TE ,' I gigs-rg gf' Q: - aff-9-Y' f Y N 4 2? n?,,,.,., ,V v. f fx . 'Q A f- Q fif I 'z 5 5 1 Y . 5 i f 5 ,uf 1 I I A' f f fffffxem, ! lwkwfpff 'fbi 87 ' , lnwfgvd? W' , Q A: 7 , . , I 1' . " 5'ff41,f4LM,Q-I ,,,1'4f1. ff" -f"i 'V """' , , ' 1 4 J. , LL, 7, x f 51 'Q -L 'K "' I - ' U U ff f' fl-A ,f + ff l fl, 'Af 5441 fu Cflm- f ., 4,fJ f"" ,.1V V ' Jil yy., ff, Ph., -it V,-,vfngx 'L ki 1 5 ax ,1 I , ff A f ff!! A, y- 1,411 gf 'gf' X . , . f - J x M LL4 7 as you will be remembered by ihe Af ihe ena' of your High School clays +15 ell w u met If ihe W f o yo a Y. M. C. A. and when in college you will fncl ihe fnesi friendship among ihe men who holal io ihe icleals of the "Y" 4 HKEDSH! HKEDSH! l A W i jfyl faq 'f,'f it j f -r ,4 11 . +1-'f'+'fQ9': ' f.. WE ARE THE ll ll KED STORE PUSTAL l fl PRINTING They are not "Keck" unless the name nKed5" is on the sole PUBLISHERS OF C 0 8 i The Reueille, Newark ' . The Blue ana' While, Qranv ll 5-9-Arcade The Checkerboard, Jqlexand See our window for latest styles l Let us estimate for you 89 'J Ill Alltof us here in the " Old Home" are especially interested in the Newark Schools and extend to all the stuclents our Very best wishes. We hope your schoolwork will mean much to you and that you will do your best always. The Home Building Association Co. fin qfducational Institution for clfhrw 90 DASTIAN DIKOS. C0. MANUFACTURERS OF Class Rings Class Pins Athletic Medals EHgfGUCCI Commencement and Wedding Invitations Announcements Christmas Greeting Cards Calling Cards 858 Bastain Bldg., Rochester, N. Y. 1 . Iiussells Photo Studio lllligh-Grade Graduation Gifts ortralture' Most Irritable AT Portraits by Photography M. C. HQRTONS at your own home or at studio Phone 3526 IBM East Side Square IF lT,S' " lce Cream, lces or Sherberts CALL The Davis Co. Phone 2901 We make special prices for School Socials PROMPT DELIVERY Always at Your Service The Arcade Jeweler 5 Arcade We appreciaie fhe pa- fronage of our Advertisers, and ask you to remember them when shopping. Use Sherwin-Williams Paints Varnishes, Stains, Fillers, Shellacs, White Lead, Turpentine, Oil, Brushes, etc. Sprayers, and Spray Material Lawn Hose Garcten Tools a3575S1..e.m.Ee5 C. S. OSBURN 8: CO. Cor. 2nd and Church Sts. Phone 2085 NEWARK, OHIO Leist 8 Kingery FIRST OF ALI. tRELlABILITY Book and Stationery , Gifl'-9 Tflaf Last Store Popular Prices Your patronage Solicitedr and Appreciatecl Haynes Eros' t Newarlgis 34 W. Main Sf. Newark, Ohio Oldest feweters 93 i it if Deacon Arcade Naalaet "The Big Food Centern i Lowest Prices on Quality Meats e and Groceries and Free Delivery. a K . . 28 and 30 Anime a ThefHome ofR1cf1e11eu Products Useful C095 'T--iw" Lnsr woxo IN nufomnvac PENCILS f N Al mode raie prices C Rfl FT5NXfl N I9 , fl Y M de p in our h l l , 'th 5, 42' for ifae Gracfuaie. l voir film-Q Zngfaiidoinclili wi a A b . nful, practical pencil, ' ,f W Simply arf! get out of order ,ff PQST PAID l - X Pencil postpaid 656. V Let US he p you ffialif' vouf selections ' Lilwcral reduction on vsvgfl ' ?l1HmifiCS' Send 100' ,glbcffl The smooth blending of . or l dozen fig! colors makes this a pencil i be Flcgcr-Brgalc if ll, prqud of' 92,5 to K X N th v1lue if cl M y penal x b lc if not Sat fi d n c k d lx l fl desired a cl g cl f . I C- ll 1 a ' Se ei h . .. a ' ' be gre , 'ri-in UNITED PENCIL co. Special Sale D,am,,,,dS Young M env S Wafches fewelry Sport Models S25 Suits 18'75 i ' l JEWELER S30 Suits 521.75 e 51 N. 31'dQ Just across Church 94 , rumms :cr farm 'lmarie Scballe Aft Shoppe l Most popular because of merit l 7 West Church St., Newark, Ohio Don't fail to see our new line of "Wolfhead" undergar- ments. The new popularl "Step-ins," combinations and gowns in climity, and silk, in the latest shades of honey- dew, orchicl, flesh and white. ARCADE UILED, muddy shoes? 'l'hat'sl S where you lose, appearances will tell. Here in this chair l'll put a gloss upon them smoething swell. llll also fix those yellow kicks, and make them black as night. No acids used, no shoes abused, Hats cleaned and blocked up right Each pair l shine is right in line with patent leather, pard. l Buy from Furnas Dealers, or call us direct. We deliver l quart or more Phone 2260 Rear 65 West Church St. "Sag it with Flowers" You can easily send Re- membrance and Memorial Flowers, no matter for what purpose to any des- tination in tl1is country. The service is depemlable and swift as telegraph or telephone can make it. The notice required usual- S elected stock-none can knock, y . U I so keep this little card. It points ly IS that Of 3 few lloufg- the Way to the only kinds- ,, Efflie 'Realtliing Rigbtaway. l blmllly Phone lf Y H t ' t b ' t , :..1zr:..:::'.':ra.:?0" llI0 Kent fl0W0r Store I7 The Arcade l 95


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

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