Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH)
- Class of 1924
Page 1 of 154
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 154 of the 1924 volume:
1 59 If
M 60-62-646 Hudson Ave. A
Studentsug- SPeczal 4 I J 7 i
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6 Harfmajnh for Those .
i e r 6 AA:C0lli5g6" fiyS' AhC0d b Ve
I Students mziyargue on their of nifrthexilatics,teficlgigrS,fga'fL-
letics or fraternities, but when-it mebmesto trunks there is no argiaihenti?
H 1'Ll'tD1flIfl!I is the universal preference in trunks. 6 '
2' For use in the dormitory or fratr-enifyqhbunse, wherecloset 'room is lini-
ited, a Hartznmnen is indispensible. Clothes aljralmgecl andkke-pt immaculate
+110 wriuklesfno pressing-every garxiierib iimstxautly available. ,
A Yvevarei-feafiareing the Hartmann Student Special
A ' W the very low-pride df 539.75
Q iv .'Gi1'r -like of Hh,rtnia1iri's is priced from
,-i, j' K 518.50 IQ 5110300 A
'Traveling Boxes, Vqlnuity 'Q
, jj ue l Cases, Oue'reNig71iQCa.ses, '- V
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F or Every Occasion
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The Finest Made
WM. E. MILLER HARDWARE GU.
General and Builders Hardware,
Fine Cutlery, Fishing Tackle,
Silverware and Aluminum Utensils,
Refrigerators, Screen Doors
ancl Window Screens
25 South Park Place
And Best Wishes
To The Class of Nineteen twenty-four
LEIST 8: KINGERY
34 West MainStreet
There's just one way to "learn" val-
ues--let COMPARISON "teach" you!
A Wrist Watch for any "Sweet Girl
Graduateu is a Real Gyft
lt's something "she'll" remember-if it's a Good Nvatch-bought
here means "yon can't go wrong"-our uwatchwordn
if - if-as'
' Beautnful New
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9 xx hr
if .- 1 'N M
A ' gli' pg 2 Q I ,E ,lik , whats Gold
'hi' ' 'Wei:.5.: ! v - ' 4: . Green Gold
J s, I6 Jewel movement, 25 yr case,
4 kr, This is a special for the Grad-
uation Season. A
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WLT ' UW You can't nbeath this for value'
'Wifi-?i .,. W 512.50
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aff: .E 'L
M. C. Horton,
The Young Man Graduate de-
serves a Real Good Watch
Give him anhe-man's" timelceeper-
it's the start that counts
Choose from Iliinois, Elgin, Wal-
tham, .South Bend XI-Iamilton
This dependable timepiece is one
he'll be proud to own-
Z'liTIli?i"."TT SI8-Y5 52251521.00
The Arcade Jeweler
3 The Arcade
After Charles M. Schwab
finished his trick in the mills-
he went home and put on better clothes:
He knew it was important to make other peo-
ple realize that he Was more than a day laborer
in a steel mill-so, after his work day was over
he put on his better-looking clothes,
A good appearance is not expensive-and it
has become almost a necessity for the American
man with American progressiveness.
You'll find that ALL successful men LOOK,
It Pays to Dressi Well-Every Minute Every Day
WE CAN RENDER SPLENDID SERVICE TO YOU
TH E C L Q T H I E R
'-SELLER OF coon CLOTHES -HATS-CAPS-FURNISHINGS
Arcade Annex Reasonable Prices
U nexcelleal Service
l-lotel Warden Have .
. . your next party ln
Dlnlng Room Our Dining Room
The furnishing of your home is one of the most im-
portant steps in starting married life.
The oldest furniture stand in Newark is at 39 South
We have five floors, with everything that is new and
Furniture, Rugs and Stoves
C. L. GAMBLE
39 South Third Street
"Don't Garnble-Buy fron-1 Hines"
1-ll We take this opportunity to thank
each and every member of Newark
High School who has so generously
contributed to the success of our
Newark Wall Paper Company
Bring your diplomas and class photos to us for
framing and receive special school discount.
College Education Worth 540,000.00
The United StatesBureau.of Education says a college trained
man, on the average, earns 340,000.00 more during his life-
time than a man without college training.
Also Consider This:
Out of 10,000 names of prominent people in the first edition
of "Who's Who"
39 Had no schooling
1008 Had common school
1545 Had high school training
5990 Were college graduates
. GO TO COLLEGE IF POSSIBLE.
Thousands of young men and women are going to college on
borrowed money, and are making the lender safe through a
life insurance policy. Even where the parents are "paying
for the freight" it's very common for a policy to be taken to
protect them against death before the son gets a chance to
"cash in" on his college training.
We have a policy we recommend especiallyfor this purpose.
K. l. DICKERSON, General Agent
Midland Mutual Life Insurance Company
GUY W. LAWYER-Associate Agents-M LAMPHEAR
301 Trust Building. Phone l39l
Graduation Beautiful Shoes
For every dressy
A Corsage of Occasion
C J Buy them at
Tied with Class olors and ma e as
only we can make them E
I2-I4-I6 East church street Whites, Patents, Satins
F rat Brand
For Young Men
Phone 1098 76 W. Main St
The M aj estie
Furnas Ice Cream
Kooiesi Place in Town
GROVES 84 NIES
THE BURCII GIH SHOP
28 and 30 The Arcade
CWS-Suitable for Eve y
Gws-Showing th tf lness of th g
Gws-Suitable for every occasion
CWS-Priced from 25c. to fB25.or more
Wm. Fishbaugh 6: Son
The Best in Shoe Repairing
57 Hudson Ave
The Sfore With a Conscience
Q Q , NW ,AJ
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.e.e, .e,, . .,,,e 1. ,A.'.,:
THE STYLE STORY OF A
What a delightful feeling it is to know
that you are appropriately and charm-
ingly dressed for every hour of the day!
This feeling comes to every woman who
shops wisely and tastefully
Emmet Tomlinson, '24
53 Q ' .sie 9
K ' ' 'Aix ' X
" Rene 1 l l Q
VOL. 15, No. 6 Price One Dollar
Published by the students of the Newark, Ohio, High School
EDITOR-IN-CHIEF ASSOCIATE EDITOR
James Settles, '24
Emily Spencer, '25
Marian Spencer, '24
Louise Ralston, '24
George Scheidler, '24
Steve Garrick, '24
Miriam Hildreth, '25
Zula Huffman, '25
Howard Danner, '25
Edna Mae Westfall, '26
Donald Lindrooth, '24
Helen Wyeth, '25
Thelma Horner, '25
Roy Hohl, '24
Esther Rogers, '24
John Rector, '25
Fern Esther Channel, '26
Elizabeth Scott, '24
Walter Settles, '25
Inez Hooper, '24
Forest Ashcraft, '25
Fred Christian, '24
Mary Neighbor, '25
Bernice Noise, '24
William Woodbridge, '25
Elizabeth King, '25
Lynnly Wilson, '216
Margaret Montgomery, '26
Roletta Patterson, 24
Robert Graham, '25
Carl Toothaker, '24
William Smith, '24
Macille Miller, '24
Dorothy Davis, '24
Mame Barnes, '25
Charles Fuchs, '25
Virginia Nye, '25
George McDonald, '24
Carol Amos, '24
Margaret Babbs, '24
Hazel Gibbony, '25
Rosalyn D'Yarmett, '26
This 'Bunk is the Trnprrtg nf
f j 1 I
City Dru g Store
Drugs ancl Gifts
Prescriptions carefully compounded by
Registered Pharmacists only. We ap-
preciate your business.
Willidlll B. UM Mdlltlllt M. CMIIO
TABLE OF CONTENTS
The Reveille Staff-Plcture ..........,........ ..............
Mr. Reed S. Johnston-Picture ..........
Our Tribute ........................................
Mr. Johnston .....................
Tibis Seris, Tibi Metis ........
Looking Backwards .......
Looking Forwards ........
Class Ode ............................
Members of the Class .......
Senior Statistics ....................
Prize Winners .............................
History of the Class of 1924 .........
The Senior Play ...,.....................
Class Poem ..............................
Senior Prophecy ........
Who's Who ................
The 'Class .............
The 'Class ..........
The Class ..............................
Song and Cheer Leaders ........
Civic Society .......
Dramatic Club .....
Girl Reserves ...... 1 ..
C'alendar for 19213-1924 .......
Football Team ...............
Basketball Team .............
The Graduateis Diary .......,..
The Missing' Ring ,,,...,,,.,.,
A Sunset .........................
A Cauldron of Jokes-
Good Natured Fun .....................,.............
More Fun and Hoots From the Owl- .......
Cartoons and Snap Shots ......,,,....,.,.,..,..
That are not all Worn
out from trying on!
Only moving water is pure-and only in a moving
suit stock can you find a fresh unhandled Summer
The average customer here tries on only two coats
before he says, "l'll take it."
The suit you buy on Wednesday, chances are, ar-
rived on Tuesday.
We pick good patterns and our customers pick
It's a steady and clean stream of summer suits
coming in and going out all day long.
That's Why they are fresh and crisp-because they
Crafter 6: Brashear
5 SO- Park
"Where lfre Best is soldv
E Jforetnoro E
E Q9n the opening page of this hook, E
E it is quite fitting to express the oeep E
Q appreciation of the Ctfoitors for the E heartp coaoperation of all the oiffer: E ent Departments of the staff. The E
E makers of this hook are also herp E
grateful to the other members of the
school tnho hahe met the requests for
contributions tnith such a generous
response. Zllhis hook is the result
E of the sincere efforts of the ikebeille, E
E Staff to make it a faithful ano inter: E
E esting account of the accomplishments E
E of the jaetnark Zfaigh school stuoent E
hoop for the current pear. lit is hopeo
that their enoeahor will he receiheo
in a frienolp spirit.
Ferne Esther Chan-
5 S 3
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WL' O ion
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5 mgmi um?
Left to Right-
avg: E1 H-
.Egan 'EE S: 53
,gz up 3153.
REV LLE STAFF
W T GM:
-nm' Honor ues in honest toil. , -'An
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MR. REED S. JOHNSTON
To whom this issue of
Most old men honor power and a name
Look up to riches and glory and fame,
But what is better both now and then
Than the love and respect of growing men?
VVhen a heart's o'erfilled with a joy for work,
When manly virtue sits enthron'd
And seeds of goodness all are sown
In one small man of patient mood-
Why youth looks up and calls him good,
And loves him 'ere his day's begun
And worships him ,ere his day is done:
So from the start till his race is run
just such a man is Johnston.
The pen is mightfievr than the swo'rd.
ROBABLY no teacher in Newark High School is more popular
Mr. Reed S. Johnston. Although Mr. Johnston has been in
this school for only four years he has had much experience
in teachingl He was superintendent of the Summit Station
school for only four years he has already had much experience
at teaching. He was superintendent of the Summit Station
School for nearly nine years, and just previous to his coming
here he held the same position at Hazelwood School. Among
the subjects which Mr. Johnston has taught are Geometry,
- N' X Physics, Algebra and Arithmetic. Mr. Johnston is a graduate
,ff Y X 5 of Ohio University at Athens, Ohio.
'fit L In spite of the short time that he has been among us, he
if has already honored the school by his name and his efforts.
il Those who have been in Mr, .Tohnston's classes cannot help but
be impressed by his systematic methods, his interest in his work,
and the fact that no matter how busy he may be he can always
find time for individual help. Mr. Johnston's session room
seems to profit by his example, having held the school savings
banner for a great part of the last two years. I
However, in addition to his other duties Mr. Johnston has found time, or rather,
literally taken time from his sleeping hours during the last three years to render a
great service to the school and to bring honor to it that is inestimable. No one except
those who have worked under Mr. Johnston as a debate coach can fully realize the
responsibility which he assumed and the Work he has done. The debating prestige of
Newark High School in the last three years has, under his supervision, risen to an
almost infinite height. Outside the Triangular Debating League there have been sev-
eral challenges come to Mr. Johnston to match his teams against some of the best
High School teams in the State of Ohio. These challenges were not taken up, not be-
cause of the fear of defeat, but because of the fear of over-working members of the
teams. In summarizing Mr. Johnston's debate work thus far, one may say that he has
won four victories and suffered two defeats which may be reconciled by the fact that
last year all three affirmative teams lost, while this year all three negative teams lost.
Due to Mr. Johnston's efforts Newark High is holding a good lead over Mt. Vernon
One fact remains, therefore. Newark High School has in its faculty a teacher who
is as near ideal as can be found anywhere, and one who will always be remembered by
his students, even to the day when they have grown gray in rendering their many
diHerent services to mankind.
Tibi Seris, Tibi Metis
In the Reveille Annual for 1922, an article was written about the Cum Laude
Society. It metnioned the names of all students in the four classes, who, on account
of their scholastic Work, would be eligible for this organization. In this issue of the
Annual, it was decided to entitle the article "Tibi Seris, Tibi Metis," because of its
special significance to scholastic standing.
.YX GIY .
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The quotaton "Tibi Seris, Tibi Metis" is taken from the Latin and means, "You
sow for yourself, you reap for yourself." It appears on the Newark High School seal,
a cut of which is here printed. This quotation is well illustrated by the following list
Total Number 90 or
First Class-QAll in 905 of Grades Above 85-89 80-84
James Settles ............ ..... 2 8 28 0 0
Elizabeth Scott ,....... .......... . . 28 28 0 0
Inez Hooper .......,,...................... 28 28 0 0
Second Class-fNone below 855
Dorothy Davis ......,.,........,......... .. 30 29 1 0
Marian Spencer ..... 28 27 1 0
Grace Martin ...... 28 25 3 0
Harold Hughes .,..,.......,,,... .. 28 A 24 4 0
Catherine Browne ,........ ,.i. .. 29 23 6 0
Third Class-fN0ne below 801
Carol Amos ...........,,..,.,..........,...........,,,,.i,... .... 2 8 23 4 1
Roy Hohl, Macille Miller, Bernice Noise, just fail to make this list as they have
eighteen grades above 90.
David Helm, had he attended Newark High School all four years would doubtless
be on this list, as he had twenty-four grades in 90, three grades from 85 to 89 out of
twenty-seven grades, but he came from North High School, Columbus, and this list is
made up from those pupils who have done all their work here.
The following people have an average of 90 or above for the four years in High
School: James Settles, Elizabeth Scott, Inez Hooper, Marian Spencer, Catherine
Browne, Dorothy Davis, Grace Martin, Harold Hughes, Carol Amos, Alton Schmutzler,
Louise Ralston, Donald Imhoff, Esther Rogers and Macille Miller. Without doubt,
Bernice Noise will have an average above 90 by the end of the last semester, because
her average at present is 89.9.
Total Number 90 or
First Class- of Grades Above 85-89 80-84
Emily Spencer ..... .,.. 2 0 20 0 0
Helen Wyeth .......... . 20 20 0 0
Mary C. Barnes ....... . 20 19 1 0
Miriam Hildredth ..... . 20 19 1 0
John Rector ............ . 20 19 1 0
Zula Huffman ....... 20 17 3 0
Walter Settles ........ ..................... 2 0 17 3 0
, Gordon Gamble ...... ........................ 2 0 16 3 1
. Total Number 90 or
of Grades Above 85-89 80-84
Margaret Besanceny ...... .... 1 2 12 0 0
Bernice Blind ................. 12 12 0 0
Helen Corkwell ......... 12 12 0 0
Virginia Dayton .,.. 12 12 0 0
Joye Hartman ............,.. . 12 12 0 0
Leah Mason .........,...,........ . 12 12 0 0
- Margaret Montgomery ....... , 12 12 0 0
Geraldine Wilcox ............ 12 12 0 0
Martha Lyons ............... . 12 11 1 0
Edna Mae Westfall ..... 12 11 1 0
John Greene .............,. 12 8 2 2
Carl Leidy .....,........ ...............,..... 1 2 9 3 0
Louise Worley ..... ......,................. 1 2 9 3 0
fFour Grades in 901
Hilda Ashcraft, Hulda Ashcraft, Bernadine Clerk, Violet Hammer, Joseph Lichten-
stein, Esther Phillips, Marie Swank. .
fThree Grades in' 901 . ,
Marie Beall, Edwin Dickerson, Bernadine Green, Gertrude Kennedy, Freda Kup-
pinger, John Lamphear, George Miles, Susan Montgomery, Harold Piggot, Myrtle
Priest, Ruth Tederick, Mildred Tilton.
The number of Seniors is noteworthy, but from the ability that members of the
class who are not on this list have, it should be much larger. There were a great
many more Seniors who, up to their Junior year had all their grades above 90, but
unfortunately they permitted their work to drop far below the standard necessary for
a place on this list.
The Junior Class can not have as good a record as the present Senior Class, as it
has only eight members who are eligible for this list, while the Senior Class has
twelve. With two additional members having twenty or more grades above 90, but
having one 70.
The Sophomore Class has a chance at making just as good a record as the Seniors
as they have thirteen persons on their list.
The Freshman Class has a remarkable number of pupils eligible for the list.
There are nineteen names on their list. This gives them a chance to make a better
record than any of the upper classes.
While the girls are in the majority in these lists, the boys are fairly well repre-
sented. The boys who are on it, especially in the upper classes, are all-round boys.
It will be well for the'low'er classmen to observe this and not to get the idea that a
boy who gets good grades is a sissy or a book worm because an all-round boy must be
a good student as well as a good fellow.
It is to be hoped that every pupil in Newark High School will closely observe the
Newark High School seal, and constantly bear in mind the quotation, "Tibi Seris, Tibi
Metis." Also remember, good grades are not reaped from sowing wild oats, but from
To those members of the Senior Class who look back over the last four years
comes the appreciation of their real significance.
Four years ago there entered this school a great number of Freshmen. Here they
began the second lap of their education. For four years they have held to it and are
now practically through, On entering High School, they did not fully realize what
education meant, or how broad a subject it was. The four years in High School were
devoted to learning what education is. The students received a little of one subject
and a little of another. It is in this way that they have been enabled to see the great
field of education. One of the greatest lessons learned in High School is to look at a
thing in a fair, broad-minded way.
Although lessons have been lang and hard, they have been well worth the trouble
because of the social activities which necessarily accompany them. Where, in the
present Senior Calss, is there one student who does not look upon his graduation with
some measure of regret because of separation from his friends? There are very few,
if any, and as time goes on one will look back upon his High School life as the
best period of his life.
Had there been a Reveille thirLy years ago, and had some member of its staff
been assigned the task of writing of the High School of the future, he would not, per-
haps, have picturcd it in as favorable condition as its exists tcday. So any prediciton
made now may seem fanciful to us, and yet not portray crnditions as advanced as they
will in reality be. -
If Newark continues to grow as it has grown in the past fifteen years, the time
is not far distant when .there will be an East High School, a West High School, a
Central High, and several Junior High Schocls. The High School of the future will
be patterned after the college cf today. The honor system will prevail, and term exam-
inations and tests will be abolished.
The school will be divided into departments, at the head of which will be one or
more college trained men cr women. Each department will be complete in itself, hav-
ing a radio, by means of which instantaneous connection may be made with the lead-
ing scientific and literary centers of the day, and a screen, on which are portrayed the
most recent wonders and interests of the world.
The physical, geological, chemical and botanical facilities will be greatly elabor-
ated, and more attention will be given to vocational work. There will be more time
spent in the laboratories, where students will be encouraged to do individual work.
There will also be many changes in the future High School building. The heat-
ing, ventilation and lighting will be supplied from a central location so that smoke in
the school will be avoided. '
There will be rest rooms which offer hospital service, and trained nurses in charge
of themg so it will no longer be necessary for a ,teacher to leave her classes to attend
to the rest rooms.
VVhen our ideal High School is built, the thought of eating at home or of bringing
lunches will be entirely abandoned. There will be a large lunch room in the building,
open not only at one period, but during the entire noon.
Our future High School will offer not orchestra practice alone, but individual
training as well. There will be expert teachers in piano, violin, voice and the other
forms of music. Individuality will be encouraged not only along musical and mental
lines, but also in dramatics and gymnasium work. There will doubtless be various
dramatic clubs which compete for honors in plays which they produce under the direc-
torship of artists.
In our dream of the future High School, we imagine also large and adequate
libraries within the school, where may be obtained extensive material on the most
But our dream is not complete without a 'daily school paper. The whole staff will
be comprised of students. There will be social editors, fun columnists, reporters, edi-
torial writers as well as photographers who go with the football teams and bring
back the story of the game in pictures. The whole publication will be within the
school. Here will be the big linotype machines, the presses and everything necessary
for the publication of one of our city dailies.
Perhaps it seems to some that, in our future High School, more attention is given
to outside activities than to book learning. It may be that by this time education
will be obtained more through observation and experiment than through book learning.
or that these diversions may be merely aids to the more serious and laborious forms of
We have all dreamed of such a High School as is imagined above, but we must
enlist public opinion in order that we may obtain the necessary funds through tax-
ation. The public, at present, thinks a High School of this kind would be only an ex-
pense and does not comprehend its great value, both to the students and to the com-
munity which will be comprised in a few years of the present High School pupils.
Since public opinion does not, at present, favor the construction of our "dream
school," let us think for a moment of the High School of the more immediate future.
Until recently it has been impossible for the puplis of Newark High School to
comply with one of the state's laws regarding physical training. A few weeks ago, the
Board of Education of Newark devised a plan whereby it will be possible for each
student to spend fifty minutes twice a week in a gymnasium.
It is to be erected on the site north of the Avalon flats, near the High School. The
floor will be about ninety by eighty-seven feet and the gym will seat fifteen hundred
There will be two physical instructors, a woman for the girls and a man for the
boys. It is planned that as much attention will be given to girls' athletics as to boys'.
While athletics will have their place in our gym work, yet systematic physical training
is the main purpose.
The gymnasium is to be large enough to enable classes of boys and girls to be
held simultaneously, the two classes being divided by a curtain. Showers will be pro-
vided. However, there will be no swimming pool, for its cost alone would be half as
much as the whole gymnasium. k
Completion is anticipated by January. A
Next year it will be up to the present Juniors to uphold the dignity of the Senior
Class. We have to the credit of the Juniors two star debaters, a fine song leader,
editors of three departments in the Reveille, the Presidents of the Y. W. C. A., the
Civic Society, the Thalians, and the Athenians and many faithful Reveille workers.
With such a start as this and one more year of experience we believe that we will
have as fine a Senior Class next year as the Class of '24 has been. - V
is 1 A
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l Class Ode
Oh, worthy Class of '24
We'll be your friends for evermore
We love you for your victories
For joys you've let us share
And defeats you nobly bear.
Each member has learned in life's springtime .
That if knowledge and wisdom and truth sublime
Are rightly enthroned with good in the heart
The world will see and never forget
To doubly repay its debt.
Each one shall start from the High School door
E'ach one of the Class of Twenty-Four
On the path of his own selected career I
And these paths shall lead with sorrow and mirth
To the very ends of the earth.
But as days roll by and years speed on
As liie grows old and our chums have gone
As eyes grow dim and footsteps fail
We'll remember each one as well as before
Time touched the Class, of '24.
Then if our paths meet nevermore
Successful Class of '24
We wish you joy and much uccess
And if there's more that life can do
For you, we wish that too.
, , X '
4 - 'lf ,
Consider that I labowred not for myself only,
But for coll them that seek leafrning.
Oren J. Barnes, B.S., Ohio Wesleyan
Post-Graduate Cornell, Columbia
H. F. Moninger, Ph.B.,
John Alfred Tait, A.B., Dickinson,
Clara L MacDonald Lloyd G. Miuisor
A-B-1 Denisoll Rochester Normal
M.A., Columbia University
Deafl Of Girls Head of Commercial
Bcrtlxa L Crilly Eunice E. Thomas
B.A., DeniSOIl B.A., Ohio Wesleyan
POSt-Graduate, CO- J' W' Swank Post-Graduate, Co.
lumbia Ph.B., Mt.. Union lumbia
ohio state and Mid- Mathemfmvs English
Paul B. Edwards
B.S., Ohio State
Mabel G Pugh Post-Graduate, Ohio
Ph.B., Muskingum Stafe ,
English Chemistry, Bwlogy
E- H- Heckleman Mary Larason Huffman
B.A.,.Oh1o Wesleyan Shoythand and Type
W. Handel Sglma Hamann Florian
B.S., Denison Ph-B-, DGYUSOH M'A" Ohiq State
Ohio State Post-Graduate, Uni- Mathematws
Commercial Law and versity gf Mexico
Reed S. Johnston
B.S., Ohio University Rosa A- Pugh
Post-Graduate, Man- B.S., Muskingum
ual Ancient History
Arts, Ohio University
C. P. Smith Ruth Hirst
tihig yesljgan B.A., Ohio Wesleyan
ng is ' a H' ge History and Enggsh
B.A., Ohio State Uni-
Commercial and His-
James Lloyd Hupp
B.S., Ohio University
Sociology, Com. Civics
J. A. Wilcox
English, General Sci-
Amy E. Montgomery
History and English
Phil G- H01'f0Y1 Laura E. Hosick
B.S., Denison B,A,, Denigon
M-S-, 0hi0 State Post-Graduate, Chi-
General Science C350
A. T. Cordray Mary MCCIUYB- Earl T. Osburn
AB oh' Universit Ph'B" Demon West Lallayeffe .
- " 10 5' P0St-Graduate, , B.S., Ohlo Unlverslty
English Sorbonne, Paris Economics, Com,
English, Algebra Geography
Ethel M. Juhr
George W. Brown
B.Pd., Franklin Col- Commercial
William E. Painter Gladys Wyeth Keenan .
I L J. Tipton
Director of Manual Kent State Normal . . .
AMS Columbia Ohio State University
Domestic Science Manual T1'U'fiHi'fL.9
Edith Myers H I G,bb
Michigan State Nor- een S
Kent State Normal
Clerk to Principal
We were unable to obtain photographs of the following:
Kate Foos Carrie B. Allen C. W. Klopp
French, Sociology M.A., Denison Music
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Ifife's prizes are not giftsg they 'must be won.
Water cannot washaway
Debate '23, Football '23,
Athenian, Civic Society.
LLOYD W. JOHNSTON
My only books were
And folly's all they
Debate Club, Debate
'22, Orchestra '22, '23, '24,
Glee Club '22, '23, '24,
Minstrel '22, '24, Reveille
Staff '23g Athenian.
I know no care, why
should I worry?
Not even the bell can
make me hurry.
Atheniang Civic Society,
Dramatic Club, Arches-
tra '21, '22, Glee Club and
Minstrel '21, '22, '23, '24g
Dramatic Plays '24,
1 ' -L .,o,., i.
1 SECRETARY Anddspins the live long Debate Captain '23, '21g
LOUISE RALSTON And msgs, fan into its Thaliang Dramatic Club,
tous, nor Dramatic Club Play '21,
"Squeeze" Many wish themselves '24g Reveille Staff '23, '24,
away' Tennis '22,
Within the charming web Civic Society: Debate
she sits Club: Debate '22, '23, '24g Commencement Speaker.
. 'S' I
Q- ' ,
1 . dw,
1 I'll get there sometime.
She came and went like
a pleasant thought. ,
4' ,JAMES BIRKEY
A laugh is Worth a thou-
sands groans in any mar-
ket. ' -
Minstrel '21, ' '22, '23,
'24, Basket Ball '23, Hi-
Y, Baseball '23, '24, Track
'28, '24, Cheer Leader '24,
nsikofmfi THY Do'rsoN
Virtue alone is the un-
erring sign of a noble soul.
The mildest manner and
the gentlest' heart. .
Among the maids that
worship at Diana's feet,
There never was, nor
never will be one quite
half so sweet.
T'halian, Reveille Staff
'24, Civic Society, Girl
Reserves: Glee Club '21,
'22, '23, '24.
Forward and frolic glee
The will to do, the soul to
Club, Reveille Staff '21,
'22, '23, "24, Tennis '22,
'23, Glee Club '22, Girl
I envy no man that
knows more than I do, but
I pity him who knows less.
Glee Club, Hi-Y. -
For who does anything
with a better grace?
'Successful and thorough
' in all his work,
Never a duty does he shirk.
Athenian, Reveille Staff
'24, Orchestra '21, '22, '23,
'24, Glee Club, Minstrel.
This is not a world of take
Nor yet a world of give,
But 'tis a world of give
and take, '
S0 alliof us may live.
Football '23, Orchestra
'21, '22, '23.
1' V -
WS QQ 5
The blush is beautiful
but sometimes inconven-
Glee Clubg Debate Club.
Variety alone gives joy.
This life is what we make
Orchestra '21g Glee
Happy am I, from care
Why aren't all content-
ed like me?
Orchestra '23, '249 Glee
I want to be loved and
to be lovely.
Glee Club: Girl Reserves.
He nevcr said a foolish
thing and never did a wise
Her ways are ways of
The man who blushes is
not quite a brute.
She perseveres so. What
might we do to make the
' Thaliang Civic Societyg
Girl Reserves: Glee Club.
There is nothing 'lik-e
work for a man to grow
Let us learn to be con-
tent with what we have,
with the place we have in
as m D
The most difficult char-
acter in comedy is the fool,
and he must be no simple-
ton that plays the part.
Minstrel '23, '24, Civic
Society, Dramatic Club,
Reville Staff '23, '24g Or-
chestra '21, '22, '23, '24,
Glee Club, Hi-Yg Cheer
Leader, Dramatic Club
Plays, Senior Play.
Modest, meek and mild.
A true friend is forever
A man unfortunate as
But at Russian dancing
he's won his fame.
Seen but not heard.
A quiet tongue shows a
. wise head.
I Lois CRAMER
Its as good to be out of
the World as out of fash-
Glee Club. '
True, a new mistress
now I chase.
Athenian, Civic Socief yg
Glee Clubg Track '21, '22,
'23, '24, Football '23, Min-
strel '21, '22, '23, '24.
Sweet of manner and
fair of face,
And all her ways are
full of grace.
A quiet seeker after
She is a personification
of Spanish beauty.
- MARY IRVINE
'Tis only noble to be
Everything comes if a
man will only wait.
Glee Club: Baseball '23,
A maiden never bold in
spirit, still and -quiet.
The man that hath no
music in himself,
Nor is not moved, with
concord of sweet sounds,
Is tit for treasons,
stratagems and spoils.
With her eyes in flood
with laughter. -
JOHN DIMENT L
A lion among the ladies
is a dreadful thing.
Glee Club: Tennis '23.
A modest and retiring
,.. nag. W,
af. . ,,..,
In thelmidst was seen,
A lady of majestic mien.
Able, active, with brains
He does a lot without
Wise to resolve and
patient to perform.
Girl Reservesg Glee
What wondrous haunting
His fingers bring from the
Football '23: Glee Clffbg
Minstrel '21g '22, '23, '24.
The rule of my life is
to make business a pleas-
ure, and pleasure my busi-
Athenian, Civic Society,
Reveille Staff '22, '23,
Track '23, '24, Hi-Y,
ghristmas Play, Senior
I stand at the brink of
a great career. Will some-
body please shove me off?
Thalian, Civic Society,
Dramatic Club, Glee Club,
Reveille Staff '22, '23, '24,
Y. W. C. A., Dramatic
Club Play, Commence-
He is a quiet man with-
out a doubt. A
Upon her ever ready
tongue the fire tiies,
If she cannot express
her thoughts in speech
Alas, she dies.
Thalian, Civic Society,
Dramatic Club, Debate
Club, Debate '24, Girl Re-
serves, Reveille Staff '24,
The brave seek not pop-
Football '21, '22, Asst.
Football Coach '23, Base-
ball '22, '23,
Great works are per-
formed, not by strength,
but by perseverance.
Thalian, Reveille StaH'
'24, Glee Club, Commence-
ffKattyH MARY LARSON
B t k th th' 'Tis easier to know how
eiirirpglsxg Sold. leves to speak than how to keep
Girl Reserves, Glee
He was a mighty war-
rior and a brave until he
fell in love,
Since then he spent his
hours conning sonnets to a
Athenian, Civic Society,
Dramatic Club, Glee Club,
Minstrel '23, '24, Debate
'23, Christmas Play '23,
Dramatic Club Play '24,
Reveille Staff '22, '23, '24,
Dramatic Club, Civic
Society, Girl Reserves,
Christmas Play '23, Glee
Help! I'm falling in
Reveille Staff '24,
Christmas Play '23, Civic
I am sure care is an
enemy to life.
Thalian, Glee Club, Dra-
matic Club, Senior Play.
I fall back dazzled, at
beholding myself all
At having, I myself,
caused the sun to rise.
Lovely, witching, win-
Glee Club, Y. W. C. A.
Behavior is a mirror in
which every one shows
Civic Society, Dramatic
Club, Reveille Staff '23,
'24, Orchestra '21, '22, '23,
Hi-Y, Dramatic Plays,
Yi-Hi Basketball, Minstrel
'23, '24, Tennis '23, '24,
MARY ELLEN MOORE
A maid of quiet ways is
Friendly to all, she'll
Her bright green eyes,
quite often seen,
To dance with life an
Girl Reserves, Glee Club,
A live dog' is better than
a dead lion.
'Tis true sh-e is very much
To chin and talk with all
Glee Club, Dramatic
Club, Debate Club, Girl
Reserves, Dramatic Club
Play '21, '23, Christmas
Play '23, Tennis '22, '23,
Basketball '21, Civic So-
A maiden good without
Blest with reason, and
Orchestra '22, '23, '24,
Minstrel Orchestra '24,
Glee Club, Girl Reserves.
Learn to live and live to
Ah! There be souls none
Civic Society, Dramatic
Club, Debate '23, Girl
Reserves, Glee Club, Sen-
A gentleman makes no
She's not old enough to
form an opinion, so she
loves them both.
Debate '24, Captain '24,
Debate Club, Glee Club,
Dramatic Club, Girl Re-
Then he will talk-ye
gods, how he will talk.
,Debate Club, Civic So-
ciityg Dramatic Club, Or-
chestra '21, '22, '23, '24,
Glee Club: Minstrel '23.
'24, Debate '24, Reveille
Staff '21, '22, '23, '24,
Dramatic Club Play.
A disposition so amiable
will secure universal re-
Thalians, Glee Club,
Reveille Staff '24,
It is the quiet worker
There is but one with
whom she has the heart to
,21Glee Club, Basketball
His heart as far from
fraud as heaven from
Glee Club, Minstrel '21,
'22, '23, '24, Debate Alter-
nate '23, '24, Debating
Club, Dramatic Club,
Dramatic Club Play, Civic
Society, Orchestra '22,
Talk of nothing but
business, and dispatch
that business quickly.
A blue eye is a true eye.
Let others hail the ris-
Tennis '21, '22, '23, '24,
Baseball '23, '24.
A self-made man? Yes,
and worships his creator.
Basketball '21, '22, '23,
'24, Baseball '23, '24,
Football '23, '24, Track
'24, Dramatic Club, Min-
strel '21, '22, '23, '24g Or-
chestra '22, '23, '24, Hi-Y.
Her life is a series of
anecdotes with a different
hero in each one.
Glee Club, Civic Society.
Far be it from me to
disappoint the lady.
She is pretty to walk
And witty to talk with,
And pleasant too, to
Reveille Staff '23, '24,
Civic Society, Dramatic
Club, Tennis '22, '23, Y.
W. C. A., Glee Club, De-
If I could but express the
half of loves sweet
My wails would fill the
ward of five and
Debate '22, '23, Captain
'23, Football '23, Civic
Society, Athenian, Re-
veille Staff '22, '23, '24,
Nothing she does or seems,
But smacks of something:
greater than herself.
Thalian, Civic Society,
Reveille Staff '23, '24,
T e n n i s, Commencement
S p e a k e r, Scholarship,
And her modest and grace-
Show her wise and good
as she is fair.
Y. W. C. A., Glee Club.
Wise from the top of his
Reveille Staff '23, '24,
Football '23, Track '23,
'24, Minstrel '24,
"Fay, A welcome and a smile
D Do not disturb the sleep- for love'
mg dog- Glee Club.
"Wim," DONALD SANDERS
With all thy faults, we "Sandy"
love thee still-the stiller I
the better. He would not, with a pre-
Glee Club, Girl Re- Assert the nose upon his
serves. face his own.
He loves this year who
never loved before.
Athenian, Reveille '2-2,
'23, '24, Civic Society,
Football '23, Baseball '23,
Basketball '22, '23, Glee
Club, Orchestra '23, Hi-
Y, Christmas Play '2'3.
An unassuming, gracious
Our love for her will never
Girl Reserves, Glee
Club, Civic Society.
' GEORGE SCOTT
Enjoy the present hour,
be thankful for the past,
nor wish the approaches
of the last.
Senior Play Manager.
The light that lies in
And lies-and lies-and
Civic Society, Thalians,
Reveille Staff '23, '24,
Glee Club, Girl Reserves.
A striving rival always
Reveille '23, '24: Foot-
hill '23: Baseball '22g
Mistress of herself,
though China fall.
Dramatic Club, Glee
Club: Reveille Staff '23,
'24g Thaliang Civic So-
cietyg Y.W.C.A.g Tennis,
All great men are dying
and'I don't feel well my-
Glee Club: Minstrel '21,
I have a little shadow
that goes in and out with
me, and what can be the
use of him is more than I
Glee Club: Girl Re-
Unless someone chokes
She'll talk herself to
Glee Club: Debate Club:
Dramatic Clubg Dramatic
Club Plays '23, '24, Girl
Reserves: Tennis '22, '23g
Honest labor bears a
Glee Clubg Girl Rc-
I must not to the world
The secret of its power.
Glee Club: Girl R9-
Honors come by dili-
He giveth his beloved
ESTHER RE DMAN
Dignified and fair of
Gives to her decided
Y.W.C.A.g Glee Club.
Man has interests other
than those that are ma-
Orchestra '21, '22, '23,
'24g Glee Clubg Minstrel
I never dare to write as
funny as I can.
Shimmers the marigold
in her hair with all its
amber lusters, fold on fold.
Glee Clubg Girl Re-
Enougzh words little
I have a heart with a
ri-om for every joy.
Glee C'ubg Girl Re-
Still waters run deep.
Dramatic Clubg Civic
Societyg Atheniang Dra-
He did nothin in
ticular, but did it well.
Glee Club: Orchestra:
Minstrel '21, '22, '23, '24.
A merry heart maketh
a cheerful countenance.
Her hair is black, her
eyes are brown.
Glee Club: Girl Rc-
If she has any faults,
Oh! what would I do if
I couldn't talk. ,
The average boy.
Glee Club: Hi-Yg Min-
strelg Atheniang Orches-
I'll be merry and free,
I'll be sad for nobody.
Glee Club: Girl Rc-
serves, Y. W. C. A.
Blessings on thee, little
matic Club Play. she has left us in doubt. Athenian.
, I D
ma m 5
All is right with the
good magazines, and read
them at ease, is a lark for
Words and feathers the
wind carries away.
Y. W. C. A.: Glee Club.
T h e mildest manners
and the gentlest air.
Glee Club, Civic So-
ciety, Girl Reserves.
Sooth the action to the
words and the word to
the action with this special
observance, that you are
the modesty of nature.
Dramatic Clubg Civic
Society, Dramatic Club
Play, Glee Club, Girl Re-
' Tho' she is dainty, she
is daring, and she has a
Dramatic Clubg Y. W.
C. A., Glee Club.
Quiet, quaint, but very
Glee Club, Girl Re-
To be silent would be
the death of me.
What is better than a
The joy of life is hers.
Glee Club: Girl Reserves
An ounce of mirth is
worth a pound of sorrow.
Glee Club. A
Today, tomorrow, she'll
Glee Club: Girl Reserves?
ma m '5
Gently comes the world
to those, who are cast in e
Glee' Clubg Track Meet 5
Y. W. C. A.
A quieter lad can not
be found. Q
Glee Clubg High-Y.
I have said so, therefore
I am right. '
Glee Club.. -
The ladies call him
As many ,friends she
gas as those who know
Creeping like a snail,
unwillingly to -school.
MARY ALICE YERIAN
A light heart lives long.
. .i.f 'l
PHVON J CHNSTON
.Be merry if you are
I saw and loved.
Girls' Basket Ball: Girl
HMabeH A .
For if she will, she will
You may depend on'tg
And if she won't, she won't
So.there's an end on't.
Glee Clubg Trackg Girl
"Floss" ' ,
A good name is better
ihan precious ointment.
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In Hemi-EOF SEEN
v t INNERS
V . ,
Ennzenrli igininrg 1Hri,f-:en
Each year the Harvard Cup is given to the boy in the graduating class best meas-
uring up to the following requirements: High scholastic standing, excellence in ath-
letic sports, participation in school activities, school spirit, the quality of leadership,
patriotism, and a high manly character. The Harvard Cup is so named because its pur-
pose is to encourage those qualities of well-balanced manhood which Harvard Uni-
versity endeavors to bring out in the young men who attend it. To any recipient of the
Harvard Cup who passes the entrance examination for Harvard College will be awarded
a scholarship of at least one hundred dollars payable to him after the successful com-
pletion of the first half of his Freshman year.
In like manner each year, the Hartzler Cup is given to the best all-round girl in
the graduating class. Practically the same requirements which are used in choosing
the winner of the Harvard Cup are: used for the Hartzler Cup. It is given by Mrs.
W. W. Davis, the daughter of Mr. J. C. Hartzler. Mr. Hartzler was Superintendent of
the Newark Schools from 1874 to 1898, and the cup is a memorial to him.
The Roosevelt History Prizes
The name of these prizes shall be the Roosevelt History Prizes, thus commemorat-
ing the name, the life and the work of one of the greatest Americans. His life ex-
emplifies the essence of Americanism, His patriotism in peace and in war, his un-
tiring service for the public good, his militant championship of every cause that would
promote the welfare and strengthen the fundamental institutions of the United States,
Will forever be an inspiration to his countrymen. These prizes shall be given each year
to that boy and that girl who in the course in American History in the Newark High
School shall do the best work.
The prizes shall consist of three to six volumes of books, to be selected by the com-
mittee, but always including "The Foes of Our Own Household," by T. Roosevelt, and
"Hero Tales from American History," by Henry Cabot Lodge and T. Roosevelt, and
Hale's "Man Without a Country."
The donors of these prizes keep their identity secret.
The French PIIZC
A French Prize is given every year to the boy or the girl who does the best work
in that subject. This prize consists of books.
The identity of the donor is secret.
History of the Class of 1924 4
"And deparrtvihg leave behind yds,
Footprints on the sands of time."
In the future years we cannot rekindle the morning of our childhood nor the noon-
tide of our youth, but we can cherish the fond memories of our High School days and
school of which
"None knew thee but to love thee
Nor named thee but to praise."
The first year of High School life, is perhaps, the most breath-taking of all, for
the realization of the stupendous inconsequence of ourselves rushes upon us in a stifling
fashion. This feeling, however, was somewhat diminished from the fact that the class
of '24 as freshmen was the most numerous body in the school, totaling at that time
about three hundred and sixty pupils. This enrollment, however, has decreased in
fourl years time to the total of one hundred and forty-one students.
l The events of our first year were almost submerged in the rush of activities of the
upper classes, nevertheless, a few of our athletes became engrossed in some of the
athletic activities of the school. The class was able to display much of its dramatic
ab'lity when part of the cast for the "Good English" play was chosen from the first
year students. The class spent the eventful, first year in becoming acquainted with
the intricate mechanism of obtaining a higher education. Laws and regulations of the
school were studiously memorized and regarded.
Sophomores have the privilege of being included in many of the school organiza-
tions. The Thalian and Athenian societies followed the usual method of including
honorary students in their organizations and because of the large number of students,
the quotas of both these societies were filled. The Civic Society started an active cam-
paign in cleaning and beautifying the school, mainly by the destruction of waste paper.
Debate claimed three members of our class, two of whom continued their Debate
work the following year.y Perhaps the mostrimportant event of the year was the
establishment of the Debate Club. The Club was organized and began its active work
under the able leadership of a member of the class of '24, The purpose of the society
was the study of parlimentary law and the study of the fundamentals of debating.
Much instructive work was accomplished by the club during its period of activity but,
unfortunately, it is now a non-active organization. The charter membership was largely
made up of sophomores although a large number of the classes of '22 and '23 were
included. This organization was perhaps the greatest incentive for the large number
of Juniors participating in the Triangular Debate the following year. Owing to the
efficient work of our three sophomores and the five upper classmen we won two debates.
Not only were we rich in argumentative ability, but we also displayed much genius
in Dramatics as was shown by the number of sophomores admitted to they Dramatic
Society that year. 'iff "
Somehow one begins to feel the importance of being a Juniorafter he has weath-
ered the joys and sorrows of two years work in high school. Wg. :.,,.g
Many of the Junior class became prominent in athletics andmowing, to. the. splendid
co-operation of teams and the coach, the year was made eventful because of the ,athletic
victories. Several Juniors did creditable work in the track events 'bf the year. Although
the football and basketball teams did not win in every gameythe usual equilibrum was
maintained in the contests with other schools.
Debate again became a main issue for our class was represented by ten able
debaters, leaving the class of '23Aonly two debaters tortheir credit. This is the most
remarkable representation for any class in a period of many years. The decisions
however, were not given in favor of both teams although we won from Mt. Vernon.
It is at much quoted fact that "men shut their doors against a setting sun." Thus
the Seniors as they reach the termination of their high school career wish to shut the
door hoping to prevent their departure. The Senior year is always the grand finale
for, "all's well that ends well, still the finis is the crown."
The first important events of the Senior year were our football activities. In this
field we were moderately successful. This success, however, was somewhat over-
shadowed when the announcement was made that, owing to inadequate facilities, we
could not have a basketball team. This was remedied in a.fashion as many of the
high school athletes organized the team known as the Y-Hi Team. Through this group
we were enabled to meet some of our former rivals in basketball contests. At the
time the Annual goes to press arrangements are being made for the spring track
work in which a large number of Seniors will participate.
The addition of three new debaters and two former debaters again gave us 11
majority in this activity. The Seniors have established a remarkable record in Debate
for during three years ten members of the class of '24 have participated in the Tri-
angular Debates held annually between Mt. Vernon, Zanesville, and Newark High
Schools. This year brought one victory for our school and as a result of the enthusiasm
displayed during Debate the present Freshmen and Sophomore classes have started
inter-class debates as a means of training for the annual Triangular Debates.
The publishing of the school paper has largely been in the hands of the class of '24
for the past two years. The class by uniting genius and hard work with contributions
have succeeded in making the Reveille an unusual success.
At the last meeting of the Senior class plans were made for two Senior parties-
one to be held the first Friday in May and the other to be held at the end of the year
in form of a Farewell party. These parties both promise to be as big a success as the
party held by the class in the Junior year. Selections of the class flower and colors
were also made and three commencement speakers were chosen by the class. The
faculty .has chosen three others and the boy and girl winning the Denison scholarships
automatically become speakers for commencement. The cast for the Senior play has
been chosen and practices are being held, in preparation of the class play.
Thus closes the history of the class of '24,
"My pen is at the bottom of a page,
Which being finished, here the story ends,
'Tis to be wished it had been sooner done
But stories somehow lengthen when begun."
LOLA McGLADE, '24.
. , ,W
The Senior Play
The Class of '24 this year is offering as the Senior play "Come Out of the Kitchen,"
a charming comedy in three acts adapted from Alice Duer Miller's story of the same
The theme of the play centers around a Virginia family of the old aristocracy
who, temporarily embarrassed financially, decide to rent their home to a rich Yankee.
He stipulated in the lease that a complete staff of white servants should be engaged
during his stay. At the last minute, however, the servants send word that they will
not come. Olivia Dangerfield, one of the daughters of the family, in desperation con-
ceives the mad-cap idea that she, her sister and their two brothers shall act as the
domestic staff for the wealthy Yankee, Mr. Crane. Around these unusual circumstances
is woven a most ingenious and entertaining comedy.
Miss Eunice Thomas has again undertaken the task of coaching the group of
amateurs in their respective parts. Judging from her productions in former years.
there is every reason to believe that her latets attempt "Come Out of the Kitchen"
will be a decided success.
The following cast will present the play on Tuesday evening, June 10:
Burton Crane ..........................................,.....,,.................... Donald Lmdrooth
Olivia Dangerfield, alias Jane Ellen .................................... Lillian Norris
Solon Tucker .............................................,... ...... E mmett Tomlinson
Paul Dangerfield, alias Smithfield ............... .............. J ames Birkey
Charles Dangerfield. alias Brindlebury ......... ..,.... G eorge Schiedler
Elizabeth Dangerfield, alias Araminta ......... .....,.... li label Walker
Mrs. Falkner ..................................................... ........... B elva Jordan
Cora Falkner ..........,..................... ......,.. M arian Spencer
Thomas Leiferts ...,.... ....... H arold Hughes
Amanda ...................... .,....... E velyn Moran
Randolph Weeks ....... ........ F red Christian
Many an hour and day we've passed together
During our high school career.
Many thoughts will linger in our minds forever
Of teachers and friends so dear. .-
Many a trial there arose to oppress us,
Hardships both great and small.
Now only their memories remain to possess us,
And they seem no hardships at all,
And they were pleasant, those days we studied together
Much honor and glory we won.
Would that we might live them again and forever,
Those days which were second to none!
But now all of these joys have come to an end,
And our parting is close at handg
We must leave this dear school and many a friend
For perhaps some distant land.
On life's rugged pathway new duties shall await us,
Nevw problems confront us each oi'g
There shall new joys and triumps come to elate us
Until our life's duty is done. Q
So here's to our class, the class of "24"!
To her virtue, her glory and fame!
May her success be great but her honor more
In regions beyond without name.
M. K., "24."
July' 10, 1940.
Dear Diary: .
I have neglected you just terribly, haven't I? Well, I'm going to make up for
it tonight and tell you everything that has happened since I went to visit Pat fthat's
Roletta Patterson, you knowj, in New York City. She is one of New York's most
prominent society leaders now, so, of course, I had a wonderful time.
Pat isn't the only old friend I saw while I was away, though. But let's begin at
the beginning. When I left home about a month ago, I discovered the conductor on
the train to be one of my old friends, Don Lindrooth. That meeting seemed to start
a streak of good luck, for I do believe that I met everybody in the Class of '24 at
N. H. S. When the porter who, by the way, happened to wbe Harold Hughes, still
better known as "Beeney," brought me the "1imes' the next morning, I settled down
to try to pass the few remaining hours away as quickly as possible, but things were
not to be so monotonous as I had expected, for that paper was just simply full of news
for me. On the front page was the picture of a woman whom I immediately recognized
to be none other than Dorothy Davis. But what a sad shock I received when, on
glancing at the headlines of the article, I discovered that she was being sued by
Flossie Eagle for alienation of her husband's affections who, I was greatly surprised
to learn, was Wilbur Brown, a wealthy New York broker. None of us had dreamed
in our high school days that we were witnessing a budding love triangle. After
recovering my composure, I started reading again, but I had not gone far when the
headlines again held my attention: "Daring Aviator Killed in Record Flight." This
unfortunate man, I discovered, was Paul iurouch of N. H, S. fame. In the society
column was a striking likeness of Bernice Noise who, contrary to expectations, had
gone in for beauty contests. According to some reports, she would probably accumulate
a small fortune through her industry in this line of work. However, it is said that
Belva Jordan is giving her not a little competition for the title of "Miss Chinatown."
Turning to the Theaters, I discovered an announcement that showings of George
Scheidler's latest drama "What's in a Name," with Marian Kidd and Roy Hohl in the
leading roles, would begin on the following Monday. There was an all-star cast,
including Arthur Pinkerton, Emma Long, Donald Imhoff and Emily Moody. I also
discovered a picture of Rozella Papanek, the new American prima donna who is now
gaining favor in all European courts with her unusual soprano voice. The train was
nearing the Grand Central Station, so I folded up my paper and prepared to leave the
car. lt was some time before I found Pat, who had promised to meet me at the
station. Together we hurried to a waiting taxi. What was my surprise to find the
driver to be none other than Dave Cordray. We became so absorbed in conversation
that we were given a shanp reprimand from the traiiic ofiicer who forgot his anger,
however, when he recognized us, for he, too, was a member of the Class of '24,
Frederick Bernard. We finally arrived at Pat's beautiful new home, a veritable
mansion. Much to my surprise, I soon discovered that several of the servants were
old friends of mine. They still are, for that matter, for the caste system has com-
pletely disappeared from America. The 'butler was James Birkeyg the maids, Grace
Claggett and Dorothy Dennis, the chef, Jeff Adams, and the chauffeur, James Settles.
lt was late afternoon when I arrived and Pat had made no engagements for the
evening for us, knowing that I would be tired after my long trip. After dinner, how-
evening, knowing that I would be tired after my long trip. After dinner, how-
Philadelphia. Incidentally, the teacher was Marjorie Meredith. We were not long
in deciding against Latin, so we got Boston broadcasting exercises for reducing, instruc-
tion by Clare Taylor. We decided to try our luck once more, but this time it was bed-
time stories by Dick Franklin.
The next morning, we started out early for a sight-seeing tour. We first visited
the New York Art Museum. There, Pat showed me a beautiful painting called "The
Blue of Her Eyes" by Steve Garick, and a wonderful statue which had been sculptured
by Leo Howarth with Lola Pinkerton as the model.
We decided to spend the rest of the morning in The Ghetto and then lunch at the
Ritz. I can't say that I especially enjoyed the trip, but even The Ghetto held some
of my old friends. I was quite disgusted to see Kenneth Kreider, whom I had always
regarded as a promising young man, selling bananas in the midst of all this squalor,
and a little farther on, I saw Elizabeth Scott, Marian Spencer, Emmett Tomlinson
and Clare Boggs standing in the bread line before the door of a Salvation Army hut.
This generous Mission, I Iperceived, was being conducted by Ruth Eilber. Suddenly
rounding a corner, we came upon what seemed to be a riot. Upon investigation, how-
ever, we discovered that Carroll Amos and his wife, nee Margaret Babbs, had just
been arrested for bootlegging by Thelma Friel, who was then the Chief of Police of
New York City.
By this time it was one o'clock, so we had lunch and then visited Greenwich
Village. When we alighted from Pat's car, the first person we met was Reginald
Andrews, who, to our intense surprise, was industriously manipulating an electric
broom, as a foremost street-cleaner. No sooner had we left him than we saw Bertha
Zellifrow Farmer. Her husband, Paul Farmer, had lately been heralded throughout
the world as a greater Sheik than Rodolph Valentino. Mrs. Farmer was famous
because of her late discoveries in hair dye to match any gown. While we were talking
to them, David Helm stopped to speak a few words with us. We learned that he was
the most popular designer of men's clothing in the United States. He also told us
that George Harris was his advertising model. Fate seemed to have decreed that
we should meet all our old friends for, at about the same time, Mr, Donald Dicks
drove up to the curb in his Rolls-Royce and invited us to go with him and his junior
partner, Henbert Cashdollar, to view the Dicks Follies. Of course we gladly assented.
'l he result was that we found Margaret Brown, Gladys Boring, Eula Hanlin, Dorothy
Dotson, Evelyn Moran and Esther Redman 'portraying important roles in the 1940
Follies. We further learned that Karl Smith, on account of his "gift of gab," as he
expressed it, was their successful advertising manager. He offered to take us to the
studio of Jesse Montgomery, who was cooperating with him. He was another of our
school friends, so we gladly accepted the invitation. All the way to Jesse's studio
we talked of our old chums. We had just time enough to discuss Ellen Moore, who
had become so famous because of her accomplishments in comedy that her illustrious
husband, Frederick Christian, was no longer in the limelight. For this reason he had
started his soon-to-be-widely-known "Christian Dictionary." Just then a great sign
caught my eye: "Jesse Montgomeryls Bathing Beauties." We were surprised to
see there Dorothy Bourner, Bernice Frye, Elogene Hessen, Clara Martin, Pauline
Schonhar, Grace Martin and Alice Mock. ln his office, we were introduced to the
producer of Shakespearean plays, Alice Hamann. She invited us to her house to the
Literary Dramatic Club dinner the next evening. We gladly consented to visit her
when she told us that she intended to take us to her last production, 'fThe Taming
of the Shrew." We were overjoyed the next evening to 1-ind ourselves among old
classmates. It was a small party made up of the following persons: Mary Alice
Montgomery, first woman President of the United Statesg Kathleen Homer, Secretary
of State, Mabel Walker, Secretary of Labor, and Luella Totten, a noted scientist,
who was traveling about delivering drawing room lectures on the "Theological Expla-
nation of the Formidable Possibilities of the Twentieth Century Airplane." As
we used to say in high school, the subject matter was "over our heads." in the same
party was George McDonald, an advocate for "Bigger and Better Wars," who now
had a REASON to be conceited. He had recently won the S100,000 offered by Mr.
Bok for another more practical plan for peace than that of Dr. Levermore who won
the Bok Peace Prize about sixteen years ago. Louis Cramer, Walter Dunwoody and
Cecil Johnston, also Eleanor Koehler, gave us detailed descriptions of their settlement
work. lnez hooper Laird was among our friends there. She was noted for having
developed the Rolling Pin Trust which was wisely dissolved by her husband, Robert
Laird. Dinner was interrupted by the arrival of Ed McFarland, salesman for ladies'
silk hosiery. His visit was purely on business, but we enjoyed his company very much.
After dinner, we left for the play. Instead of a curtain raiser, this particular
theater had adopted a custom of showing -pictures of outstanding figures of the day.
The first picture was of Edith Debevoise who had set up a lasting democracy in
Germany and was now its able President. 'Ihe next likeness was of her colleague,
Alton Schmutzler, who, out of his vast resources, had stabilized German currency.
Surprises were evidently coming by threes, for the third picture was of Lela Hartman,
a demure little manicurist who had lately broken into tilmland. Our first surprises
became insignificant when we saw that Fred Alspach had become the diamond king
of South Africa. Several group pictures followed. One showed the Americans who
had in 1939 married into the British and Japanese nobility. The number from old
Newark High was astoundingly large. It was composed of Catherine Browne, Helen
Burkett, Georgia Campbell, Goldie Williams, John Dement, Margaret Davis, Helen
Fitzsimmons, Benjamin Hermann, Ruth Brown, Frank Spillman and Virginia Forsythe.
In the next group, which was made up of the most prominent advocates of socialism
in the United States, we recognized Ralph Delong, Paul Dillon, Margaret Bowers,
Virginia Birkey, Harry Applegate, Loise Barcus, Irene Divan, Kenneth Ashcraft,
Raymond Brown, Mary Irwin and Pearl Chaplin. The next picture was an enlarged
snapshot of the Dudley twins, who were winning favor in the Parmelee-Yerian Circus.
The next was, snapshot of Phon Johnston, a brilliant snake-charmier with the
same company. Macile Miller had become conspicuous as a bare-back rider. The last
gave us real excitement as it pictured the arrival of William Smith and Alice Richards
in France. They were to be married immediately. This was the culmination of a
school-day romance, but little did we expect it to end in France after a trip across the
Atlantic in the steerage.
When the curtain went up, we were amazed to see Lola McGlade and Lloyd
Johnston act so well the leading parts in this great drama. Their roles were so well
interpreted that we guessed quite easily that the daily routine of married life had
produced this perfection.
The following day we visited the Hall of Fame and saw the sculptured likeness
of the World's greatest pianist, Anna Maceyka, and its greatest violinist, Catherine
At a tea in the home of Miss Mae Markham, we learned that Dorothy Johnson
had written a famous autobiography "My Life from 1920 to 1924." We discussed
Frederick Long's latest work "The Long and the Short of It." We immensely enjoyed
Waldren Keyser's essay "The Kaiser in the Eternal Cauldron."
The day before our return we attended the most prominent social event of the
year, the marriage of Donald Sanders and Esther Rogers. They had chosen Donald
Koegle for the best man and Alice Pletcher, Lucille Porter and Ethel Pratt for brides-
maids. Ministers ofiiciating were Garland Pyle and his brother Harold.
The following day I started home. A few minutes before the' train arrived I
went to buy my ticket, and to our delight Frances Sprague was the ticket agent.
She told me that she was engaged to George Scott, train dispatcher. She told me
that she had seen Vera Speck and Esther Stewart, who were now prominent magazine
reporters. In the next instant they pounced upon me and made me promise to write
up for them my trip to New York. On the train, who should I meet 'but Mabel
Morgan. She told me much about her success as an architect and interior decorator.
I looked about me and instantly my eye lighted on Lillian Norris, now an American
dress and hat designer. I picked up a newspaper and in great red headlines was printed
"Louise Ralston Takes Over Wrigley Company." My first surprise wore off when I
remembered how well she liked gum. A little farther down 1 read an account of a
garbage man who had become immensely wealthy, and none other than my old
acquaintance, Osmond D'Yarmett. The rest of the time passed quietly. You can just
imagine my joy when on returning, Carl Toothaker, a Newark banker, Esther Wolfe,
a beauty specialistg Ruth Wheeler, mayor of Newarkg Hilda Heyer, a school teacher,
Anna Mae Williams, owner of a millinery shop, and Howard Weigand, proprietor of
the Sherwood Hotel, welcomed me home,
And as I finish this account, I have to remark to myself, "How insignificant I am!"
Most Popular Girl .,,....
Most Popular Boy .......
Most Studious Girl ......,
Most Studious Boy ,.,....
Best Bluffer Girl ............,.
Best Blulfer Boy ..................
Done Most for School .......
Done the School Most ........
Most Athletic Girl .......
Most Athletic Boy ..,,..,
Best Talker-Boy ...,..
Talks Most-Girl ......
Most Fickle Boy ........
Most Fickle Girl ...,
Wittiest Girl ,.........
Wittiest Boy ....,...........
Most Dignified Girl .....
Most Dignified Boy .........
Most Sentimental Girl ......
Most Sentimental Boy .............
Most Even Tempered Girl
Most Even.Tempered Boy
Best Pugllist ...........................
The Gold Dust Twins ........
Witch pf Endor.
Mary Alice Montgomery
Alice Richards and Bill Smith
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The Junior Class
The election of oflicers of the Junior
Class Washeld October, 1923. Those
elected w e r e as follows: William
Richards, President go Robert Graham,
Vice-Presidentg Elizabeth Cooper,
Secretary: and Miriam Hildreth,
Treasurer. - t I . '
Although the class has had just one
social event, it was declared one of
the most successful ,parties ever held,
and the oiiicers certainly are to ,be
congratulated upon it.
K U H
Attempt the end, cmd 'nefvefr stand to daubt,
N othmg's so haxrd but search will fimi 'it out.
The great thing in this world is not so much
where we stand as in what direction we are going.
Qi' N A ES!!
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I t should be the 'highlest eud of education to give a
'num that culture which shall make him to enjoy
the beauty of the world.
Mary Neighb0l' Roletta Patterson
5 'I Q3
James Birkey Fred Christian
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erna rd Claitge
The Year The Clubs
The debate in Newark High School has become the event of each school year.
And since the debate has assumed such a large proportion of our interests, it seems
fitting that each year some account of the year's debate should be given in the Annual.
This year, on the afternoon of Friday, March the fourteenth, about two o'clock,
the usual procession, escorting the departing debate team to the station, started.
The band led the procession, headed by Billy Woodbridge, our renowned Drum-major.
When the crowd of excited students finally reachedlthe station there were many
enthusiastic cheers and some songs,-and everything was ready for the debate.
At Newark, the doors were opened at seven o'clock. At half-past seven the
songs and cheers were started, and at eight o'clock, Mr, Moninger presiding, the
debate began with George McDonald as first speaker. Our other speakers in turn
triumphantly followed him: Hazel Gibbony and Russell Loughman, Lola McGlade
When Sandy, the last speaker, finished, there was much tension in the audience
as to the outcome. But when the first two votes were, "affirmative," pandemonium
reigned supreme. The news from Zanesville came very late. Although defeated,
our negative team, consisting of Bernice Noise, Gordon Gamble, Louise Ralston, and
Donald Imhoff, alternate, put up a good fight, securing one of the three votes, and
deserve to be commended for it. '
The picture of the teams ls shown on page 76. First column: Louise Ralston, George
McDonald, Donald Imhoffg second column: Mr. Johnston, Hazel Gibbony, Bernice Noise:
third column: Lola McGlade, Russell Loughman, Gordon Gamble.
,- li ......
On the twenty-seventh and twenty-eighth of March the annual Newark High
Ministrels were held and they were thought by many to be better than ever before.
Each year they change somewhat, generally for the better. This year there was
more dancing of a spectacular sort than during the previous years. This was regarded
favorably by nearly all who witnessed it.
There can be no doubt that this, the thirteenth year, they were better than they
were thirteen years ago. There were only three weeks, then, in which to get ready,
and consequently everything was not so harmonious, and the jokes were not so good
as they would have been had the performers been preparing for it during the whole
year. There were few minstrels in those days, and as a result many people came
but for the novelty. In the years since, they have come for the quality as the min-
strels have improved to a very great extent under the personal supervision of Mr.
Klopp. The members of the chorus were not then grouped in a circle, as now, but
were scattered all over the stage. The ends did not have their faces blacked. Thus
when the first and the last minstrels are compared one can much better appreciate
the improved qualities of this year's minstrel.
Ed Mc Farland
The Athenian Llterary Society
The Athenian Literary Society has, this year, completed Fifteen years of success-
ful literary training in Newark High School. In 19213 and '24, under the able direction
of the new critic, Mr. John Wilcox, the society has passed through one! of the most
successful years of its existence. This society of boys is composed of students whose
work in class is of the best. The grade standards this year have been raised, with
that object in view. The new members taken in vow "to make the Athenians the
biggest and best organization in the school."
The Athenians take great interest in debate, and the result is shown in the fact
that two of the four boys on the Debate Team this year are Athenians. However,
in the weekly programs, current events and topics of interest are discussed. The
speeches are submitted to the program committee before being delivered, and are
always thoroughly prepared. '
The elections of officers is held once every two months, so that as many members
of the Society as possible may get in holding oiilce. So far this year Roy Hohl,
William Woodbridge, and James Settles have been Presidents. During the entire
time of the meeting parliamentary rules are strictly observed.
The Athenians entertained the Thalians this year with a party at the High School
which was quite a success. On Friday, Aplrl 25, twelve new members were put
through the initiation of the Society and taken into full membership. These were
to fill the places of the graduating who bade their last farewell to the Society.
The Athenians this year have kept up the high standards of the Society, "trans-
mitting it to thosewho follow, better than it was transmitted to us," and it is hoped
that future classes will live up to these same high standards.
The Thallan Llterary Soclety
The Thalian Literary Society is one or tae oldest societies in the school. It was
organized in 1910! with Miss Grandstaff as critic. During most of the time, it has
been a very flourishing society.
The society was organized for the purpose of promoting interest in literature and
developing ability in public speaking. ln addition to carrying out this program in
its meetings, the society frequently carried on tag sales, the proceeds going to the
Public Library. ,
New memnbers are taken into the society in the Spring. Persons who are eligible
are Sophomore girls who have all averages above eighty. This high requirement
allows only the most desirable persons to become members,
The Thalians have held candy sales at several entertainments during the year.
They are now selling chocolate bars individually. The proceeds of both of these
enterprises will go to the Library. 1
The Thalians conducted one of their meetings in chapel at Christmas time. The
program was a good example of the regular meetings.
The society has enjoyed several parties during the year. An indoor picnic was
held in the Fall at which last year's new members made their pennants. Early in
the Spring Semester, the Athenians entertained the Thalians with a party in the
Domestic Science and Art rooms. A short time ago, an initiation party was held at
which time about fifteen girls were initiated. This was the last party of the year.
At the present time, Miss Hamann is the critic. The ofiicers are: President,
Helen Wyeth, Vice-President, Thelma Horner, Secretary, Miriam Hildredthg Treas-
urer, Irene Wenteg Chaplin, Emily Spencer, and Sergeants-at-Arms, Nellie Huggins
and Mary Neighbor. The leaders of the society are planning for a successful year
beginning next fall,
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The Civic Society of Newark High School has, this year, finished its ninth year.
The purpose of the society is to train its members for citizenship. Parliamentary
rules are observed in the meetings, which are held every two weeks. All students
of good standing in both character and grades are eligible. Election of officers for
this year have been as follows:
President, Inez Hooper and Miriam Hildrethg Vice-Presidents, Margaret Babbs
and Thelma Hornerg Secretary, Alice Hamann and Fred Christiang Treasurer, Helen
Wyeth. Two social functions have been held this year. The first was at the begin-
ning of the year for installation of the new oiiicers. The second was planned for the
initiation of the new members. The society is under the supervision of Mr. Tait.
The Dramatic Club
The Dramatic Club, an organization whose purpose is to create more interest in
dramatics among its own members and the student body of Newark High School,
was organized March 5, 1919.
This year, under the presidencies of Louise Ralston and Dorothy Davis, the club
has accomplished more than in any preceding year. Besides giving a play, "The
Exchange," in chapel, the club presented an evening entertainment, a group of one-
act plays on February 1, 1924. The program consisted of a Puritan play, "The Dia-
bolical Circle," "Six Who Pass While the Lentils Boil," a Stuart Walker productiong
and "The Ghost Story" by Booth Tarkington. These plays were produced under the
capable direction of the critics: Mr. A. T. Cordray and Mr. John Wilcox.
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THE DRAMA C CLUB
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The Girl Reserves is an organization developed from the Y. W. C. A. Regular
meetings are held every two weeks. The programs are various and always enjoyable
and instructive. Some of the members attended a convention at Winona Lake, Ind.,
and the 'girls later made reports on it at a regular meeting. The girls of the Junior
class who belong to the Girl Reserves are preparing a minstrel which promises to
be excellent. Besides other pleasant times, the girls enjoyed an early morning hike
to the home of one of the girls in the country. Any girl in Newark High School
The officers for this year are: President, Virginia Wilsong Vice-President, Roletta
Patterson: Secretary, Mame Barnes, Treasurer, Margie Welsh,
The Hi-Y 'Club of Newark was organized in 1921. The name Hi-Y is taken
from Newark High School plus the Y. M. C. A. in a contracted form. Hi-Y-ans are
a select group of boys from thell-Iigh School, their actions and procedures being
ably criticized by Mr. R. L. Mosshart of the Y. M. C. A.
The slogan of the Hi-Y Club is: Clean living, clean athletics, clean speech, and
clean scholarship. It is the purpose of every member to strive to the best of his
albility toward the fulfillment of this slogan.
The work of the Hi-Y is not entirely local. Furthermore, each summer Hi-Y
camps are established at convenient spots centrally located in each state, to which
the best of boys come each year. Every two years a national Hi-Y convention is
held at Akron. At this convention a four days' program is arranged for the dele-
gates. Then, much foreign mission work is also done and supervised by the older
members of the Hi-Y.
These are a few of the facts about the Hi-Y, enough, however, to inspire every
high school student to try his best to become a member of this outstanding organi-
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Calendar for 1923-1924
September 5-First day of school.
September 14-School dismissed for County
September 19-The first of a large number
of long chapels. Major Charles Mont-
gomery spoke to us about the Consti-
September 21-Mr. Wayne Collier gave a
talk about the Constitution. Miss Grace
Leigh Scott, National W. C. T. U.
worker, spoke in the afternoon.
September 25-Reveille subcription drive
September 26-The Rev. Mr, Hazlett spoke
September 28-Judge Alexander, "A stu-
dent in N. H, S. when Mr. Tait was
quite a young teacher," spoke to us
on the subject of sovereignty. Football
game with Fredericktown. Score 44-0
in favor of Newark.
October 3-Try-out for cheer leaders.
October 5-Football game with Columbus
South Hi. Their game 9-0.
October 9-The Rev. Mr. Fraser spoke to
us in chapel.
October 13-Football game at Springfield.
October 18-First try-out for Debate, Girl
Reesrves held their annual recognition
October 20-Football game with Lancaster.
Score 13-12 in favor of Newark. fWho
said 13 was an unlucky number?J
October 24-Mr. E. D. Reese of the Park
National Bank gave the first of his
series of interesting and instructive
talks on banking.
October 26-At Mr. Moninger's request,
Mr, Barnes urged us to attend the
Lecture Course. He told us of his first
experience in going -to a Lecture
October 29--First issue of the Reveille out.
October 30-Dr. J. A. McCuaig spoke to us.
November 1-Adanac Quartet. '
November 2-Teac h ers' Association at
Dayton. Mr. Tait conducted the best
"PEP" meeting we ever had. 'Civic
November 3-Football game with Mt. Ver-
non. Our game, 22-0.
November 6-Election Day. Hair cuts free
November '7-A real chapel which lasted
one hour. Mr. Reese and Dr. Chandler
spoke to us and the orchestra played
a short selection.
November 10-Football game with Cam-
bridge. Their games 13-0.
November 12-Armistice Day Chapel. Dr.
G. Bohon Schmitt gave a very interest-
ing and appropriate talk. Ruth Bryan
Owen, second number ofxthe Lecture
November 16-The Dramatic Society gave
an initiation party.
November 17-Football game with Zanes-
ville. Our game, 13-0.
November '19-Special assembly to cele-
brate Saturday's victory. '
November 23-A try-out for song leaders.
November 24-Football game at Wester-
ville. Their game, 3-0.
November 28dMr. McArthur, a personal
friend of James W, Riley, was our
chapel speaker. In the afternoon the
Dramatic 'Club presented a one-act
comedy entitled, "The Exchange."
November, 29-Thanksgiving Day. KWe are
thankful for a vacation.J Lecture
Course, Dinsmore Upton.
December 5-Mr. Moninger told us of his
visit to the Canton High Schools.
December 11-Fourth number of the Lec-
ture Course, Edwin Whitney. ,
December 11-21-We are all busy doing
our Christmas shopping early.
December 21-Thalian Literary Society
conducted the chapel exercises. Those
on the program were: Dorothy Davis,
Bernice Noise, Emily Spencer, Irma
Hirschberg, and Grace Martin. In the
afternoon the "Christmas Carol" was
presented by a few members of the
Junior and Senior classes,
Decembe-r 21-January 7-Christmas vaca-
January 9-The Rev. Mr. Dailey spoke in
January 16-The Rev. Mr. Hazlett spoke
in chapel. Lecture Course, Cleveland
January 17-Important Senior meeting. .
January 22-25-Exams. iWe broke our
New Year-'s resolutions and made some
January 25-Reveille Staif Party.
January 28-Mr. Tait and Miss Thomas
were very proud of their Senior exam
grades. fWe are judging from the
talks they gave their classes.J
January 29-Grade cards are out. fWanted
-a satisfactory grade cardj
January 30-We gained our first impres-
sion of our debaters when one-half the
teams spoke in chapel.
February 1-The Rev. Mr. Dale addressed
us in chapel. The Dramatic 'Club pre-
sented three one-act plays-"The Dia-
bolical Circle," "Six Who Pass While
the Lentils Boil," and "The Ghost
Fcbr'uary 5-Stephen A. Haboush, a young
man from Galilee, gave us a very in-
teresting talk in chapel.
February 6-Lecture Course-Mary Adel
February 7-Memorial Services for ex-
President Wilson. Professor Williams
of Denison University was the speaker.
February 11-Third issue of the Reveille
February 12--Prizes of the Springfield
Watch Company for the best essays on
-Lincoln were awarded to Marian
Spencer and James Settles.
February 13-The other half of the Debate
teams spoke in chapel.
February 15-We began to practice Debate
songs. Strickland Gilliland spoke in
the afternoon. Lecture 'Course-Strick-
February 21-Professor Williams spoke to
us on the real character of George
Washington, The Athenian Literary
Society entertained the Thalian Lit-
erary Society with a party.
February 27-The Rev. Mr. Groves, who is
holding evangelistic service at the Cen-
tral Church of Christ and Mr. Tuttle, a
musician accompanying him, were
present at chapel.
March 5-Lecture Course-Geolfrey F.
Morgan QLast but not leastl.
March 13-Entire Debate in chapel.
March 14-Debate Day at last! 'School was
dismissed at two o'clock to take the
Negative team going to Zanesville to
the Interurban Station. Affirmative
team won from Mt. Vernon, Negative
lost at Zanesville.
March 17-Special assembly in charge of
Mr, Johnston. Short speeches by the
entire Debate teams.
March 19-Banquet at the Sherwood Hotel
honoring the Debate teams.
March 23-Junior Party.
March 26-Professor Williams gave a very
interesting lecture on "The Infiuence of
the Farm on English and American
March 27-28-The High School Minstrel,
the best ever.
April 2-Mr. Moninger told us of the de-
cision of the Board of Education to pur-
chase a lot for the new gymnasium.
April 8-Thalian Initiation.
April 9-The Rev. Dr. 'Chandler opened
April 14-18-Spring Vacation.
April 28-Annual goes to press,
Events definitely provided for:
May 6-Dr. J. W. Wilce will address the
boys at 10:45.
June 2-3-4-Senior Exams,
June 10-ll-Senior Play.
June 13-Farewell to books, teachers, and
G. A, M., '24.
Q me A
By sports like these are all their oafres beguiled.
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Literature 'Ls the thought of thinking souls.
I LITERARY 1, X5
THE GRAD UATE'S DIARY
'Tis on the eve' of our Commencement,
As I linger in my room,
And through the open window comes,
The soft, sweet scent of June.
And through my mind there now comes
Memories of four full years:
Memories of all my High School pleasures,
And all my High School fears.
I idly pick my Diary up
And as I thumb it o'er,
A kaleidoscopic, picture seems
To march across the floor.
I see a timid company
Go up the High School stair,
And gaze with open wonderment
At sights presented there.
I see this self-same company
Book-laden every night
Go hastening home to study by
A The last dim rays of light.
The first report card marked for fourg
The Freshman Honor Roll,
Where seeing our cognomen writ
Brought joy unto our soul.
The picture fades, and in its stead
Comes one of brighter hue,-
The Soph'mores boldly striding in,
Well knowing what to do.
The train moves on, a laughing throng,
More parties are in order,
And worries seem to lighten though
The lessons grow still harder.
The Juniors come-sagacious, proud,
Not awed by Seniors now,
But confident that they have learned
The "wherefore," and the "how,"
I see the color rushing where
The Haunting banners flame
I see the old class rivalry,
Ever different, yet the same.
I see the Junior party gay
Where all the girls were one,-
Where escorts were at premium
And chivalry was none.
The march now grows triumphant, as
I see our dear last year,
The excitement, of debate-day, all
The speeches we did hear.
The nervous days of play try-out,
Dread examination days,
The learning plays, orations, till
Our nerves did almost fray.
The joys of Senior festivals,
There worries were forgot
When we danced and played and frolicI:e,l
And our lessons mattered not.
Our streamers, green and silver
Go floating on the breeze,
I see the "Senior, '24"
Hung high up in the trees.
Now comes the end-I drop the book,
The pageant moves from sight,
But in my hand I'm holding still
Two ribbons,-green and silver.
ESTHER ROGERS, '2
The Missing Ring
OROTHQY DARNES was sitting in Va rocker in the parlor. She
was looking at a ring on her left hand and as her hand moved,
the ring sparkled. She gave a short sigh and she had a reason
to sigh for the person who gave her the ring was away on a
hunting trip in Africa with her Uncle Jim. Shetook a letter
from the pocket of her coat and refread it for the fifth time. It
was from Uncle Jim and he wrote that he was sending her a
9 A monkey which he and Jack, her fiance, had caught and tamed.
uf' 'Ihey had named it Jumbo.
5 She folded the letter and put it back in her pocket. Seeing
K 1' ' Venus, the cat, purrfng near her chair, she picked her up and
L Qs ' N whispered to it in a playful tone: "You'll have a playmate now,
M f 'N bit you mustn't fight with Jumbo."
3 At that instant, the door-bell r-ang. Dropping the cat, she
""""-""""" went to the door, opened itg and there was the expressman with
Jumbo! He was just a little fellow and he was gazing all around
as if trying to get a look at everything. Dorothy carried the
monkey in and as he was in a cage, she called her mother to
help her get him out. The job was not easy, but finally Jumbo
became bolder and came out. There was already a collar around'his neck and a
light chain attached to it. Dorothy took the end of chain and tied it to the table leg.
Jumbo began to run around and chatter at a rapid rate. Dorothy started right in
to make a friend of him and the sparking ring on her finger caught his eye. As
she was stroking his head, he tried to get the ring, but of course he didn't get it.
Venus seemed to think Jumbo was a calamity for she would not go near him.
Dorothy picked up Venus and brought her over to Jumbo in spite of her protests.
Before she had time to turn and run, Jumbo had seized her tail and given it a jerk.
Venus mewed terribly, wriggled herself loose, and fled outdoors. Dorothy began
mockingly to scold him. He semed to possess human intelligence, for his face fell,
and on seeing that, Dorothy picked him up and began to caress him.
It was getting late in the afternoon and Dorothy went to the window to look
out. The light streamed in on her face and seemed to form an aureole around her
head. With that golden hair, blue eyes usually come, but not for Dorothy, for
hers were brown.
"Dorothy," it was her mother calling. "Did you read this article warning the
people to be on the lookout for pickpockets, who are reported to be operating in the
city," her mother continued.
"Don't worry about me, mother," Dorothy answered. "I guess it's time I'm get-
ting ready for the commencement exercises," she added. Dorothy was to graduate
from the local high school, and she was one of the commencement speakers, Dorothy
took off her ring and placed it in her pocketbook and left it on the table. Her en-
gagement had not yet been announced and it was for that reason that she would not
wear the ring that night. In the meantime, Jumbo was still jumping around and he
even got up on the table. O
By the time Dorothy was ready, it was dusk and fearing she would be late, she
hastily snatched up her pocketbook and left. Little need be said about the commence-
ment except that Dorothy was one of the outstanding speakers of the evening.
On her way home, Dorothy had to pass through an unlighted portion of a street.
When she was about half way through that part of the street, a man jumped up from
behind a bush and grabbed her pocketbook and fled. Dorothy was so scared that
she did not even call for help, but turned and ran the rest of the way home. When
she reached home, she was so out of breath that it was some time before her mother
knew what had happened.
"And my ring was in the pocketbook, too," Dorothy added after finishing her
woeful tale. It is needless to say that Dorothy regretted the loss of the ring many
times more than the pocketbook, for there was just some change in it. A person
must use his imagination in order to understand what kind of a sleepless night she
spent. ' A
But the next morning she sat down at the breakfast table with a smile, for she
had a spirit of a Spartan mother. After breakfast she went to see Jumbo. Here she
received a little surprise for Jumbo and Venus were playing together. He took hold
of Venus' tail but this time he did not give it a jerk. Switching his own tail around,
he pulled off a ring, it sparkled. It was Dorothy's ring! However, before she noticed
it, Jumbo had placed the ring on Venus' tail. Then Dorothy noticed it was her ring.
Catching up Venus she pulled off the ring and excitedly called to her mother.
"Oh, mother, here is the ring!', exclaimed Dorothy. After placing the ring back
on her finger, she picked up Jumbo and began to hug him.
"If Jack could see you now," said her mother, "he would be jealous of Jumbo."
"I remember now that my pockebook was open when I put it on the table, and
Jumbo was on the table too. He must have been attracted by it and took it out,"
Dorothy explained to her mother.
Giving Jumbo another hug, she added, "All's well that ends well."
STEPHEN H, GARFCK, N. H. S., '24,
X. , 3 1
Ex n X XX
iffy .g l 'S
The evening sun is setting in the golden west,
And 'round the summer day, the shades of night are drawng
While upward from the lowlands, evening mists are creeping
Then darkly set against the crimson sky, the birds,
On homeward wing, are flying to their evening's restg
And here and there a singer fair, yet lingers for awhile,
To send his parting melody to heavenward-
A vesper hymn of praise to his Creator kind.
The wondrous strains so soft and sweet, are falling on
The gentle evening breezeg and many fireilies glowing
In their yellow lustre Hit among the twilight shades.
Above, the fleecy clouds are riding in the sky
Like great white swansg and all the heavenly splendor fair
Is pained on the canvas of the universe.
As if it were the work of some great artist's hand.
But then the scene removes itself from human reachg
For luminous amid the fading color scheme
The Evening Star surrounds itself in glorious light,
And blazes forth the Master Painter's perfect art.
Then o'er the trees, dark sentinels from nature sprung,
The moon in soft resplendent beauty, fills the earth
With silver shafted beams of wondrous, soothing light.
Upon the air the rippling tones of distant stream
Are borneg and all the atmosphere is filled with peace.
The earth lays by its daily cares-and restsg
But silent in the heavens, friends untold look down,
For though the earth be frought with loneliness for man
Yet, God has placed His friendly stars amid the skies,
That they might lead some lonely life to happiness.
HORACE BROWN, '25.
CRUQRGN W Ke
The 'most completely lost of all days is that on which one has not laughed.
Q f '9
"THE LITTLE LIST"
As some day it may happen
We can prune our studies down,
I've got a little list, I've got a little list,
Of old War Horses any one of which I'd
like to drown
And they never would be missed, they
never would be missed.
There's the old bore "Thanataposis"
And the "Bunker Hill" address, f
And Caesar's Commentaries-they are a
And the other feats of memory the teachers
I've got them on the list
And they never would be missed.
There's the hoary old "thought problems"
And the albebraic "X"
I've got them on the list
The Punic Wars and land of old Tut-Tut I
They never would be missed-they never
would be missed.
All geometric problems
And higher mathemat-
All Tests, Exams and Theories
Enough to kill a catg
In fact, most things but HOLIDAYS
I've got them on the list-and they never
would be missed-
You bet they'd not be missed,
.... '24, ....
THE POPULAR GIRL
If you want a receipt for that most fetching
Known to the High as a Popular Girl,
Take all the ladies so well-known in history,
Mix them all up and give them a whirl.
The beauty of Venus, the grace of Diana,
The chlalriin of Queen Cleo-the Vamp of the
The Wisdom of Portia-the learning of
The latest triumph of the goddess of style.
Pound in the mortar and turn out the
Here is the name of the composite minx-
.i '24, .-
There little girl don't cry,
There'll be another guy
Along after while,
Cheer up, kid!
A young lady who was visiting in the
country wrote to a friend: 'This is the
most wonderful ten-acre lot I ever put my
The friend replied: "Your host should
buy another ten acres so you could put
your other foot o1r1.",k Bk
To Remove Paint-Sit down on it before
it is dry.
Pls bk Bk
Said.she: "I'm glad I don't like oysters.
For if I liked them I should eat them and
I hate them." it ,F
We heard the other day of a man who
was about to speak to a large school of
children. He was called on unexpectedly
and ln order to collect his thoughts began
-'fWell, children what shall I talk about?"
A little girl on the front seat called out
shrilly: "What do you know?"
Ili his PF
A negro, crossing the Delaware in a
ferryboat: "Well, Columbus ain't got
nothin' on me, I'm crossin' the Delaware
Judge-"Do you drive a wagon ?"
Witness-"No, your honor."
Judge-"What do you do for a
Witness--"I drive a horse!"
Papa Byrns-"Son, there's nothing worse
than to be old and broken."
Maurice Qhopelesslyj-"Yes, Dad,
M. F. M., '26,
young and broke."
Rosivell Hall-"What do you do around
Darkey-"Ah calls trains, sah."
Rosivell-"Call one for me then, I'm in a
..- '24 l
THE EVOLUTION OF THE STUDENT
Freshman-"Please, sir, I didn't hear the
Sophomore-"Didn't hear the question."
M. F. M., '2'6.
The Freshman is grassy and grows.
The Sophomore is sassy and blows.
The Juniors are brassy and doze.
The Seniors are classy and knows.
M. F. M., '26.
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Fred Christian's snappy stores.
George Mac's sweet HJ face.
Marian Spencer's charm. .
Roy Hohll's shiney thair.
Louise Rglston's "'fiery" fa la Zanesvillej
speeches. ,ia ., '
Noisy's--5Noise. . ..
Jimmy S's Masterful ways.
Marian and Roy walking together through
the halls. '
Dorothy D's cheers.
Mable W's snifde in shorthand.
Toots, 'Casper and Buttercup
'N Everything. "5 5' F"
HAVE YOU EVER
Sat in study
Hall with a good
As the Blue Book
And you felt a
When along came,
Thea teacher and
Bent over you
With his burning
Breath only to
Say: "Have you a
Wrist Watch ?"
Gosh! don't you feel like
Givin' it to him?
A LITTLE NOISE
Miss Thomas-"Tell what type of poetry
you are repqrting on."
C. J.-"I can't."
Miss Thomas--"What's the poem?"
C. J.-"Gray's Elegy."
A SENIOR'S FAREWELL ADDRESS
Freshmen, Sophomores, Juniors-Lend
me your ears.
I come to take leave of the Seniors, not
to praise them. The tricks that Seniors do
live after them, their good points are oft
interred with their bones, so let it be with
us. The noble teachers have told you we
are ambiguous, if that is so it is a greviousi
mistake, and grievously have they mis-1,
judged us. Here underfileave of Mr. Mon-
inger and allthat bunch, for Mr. Moninger
is afgopd., scout so 'arewthey' all, all good
scouts. Come I to speak at the Senior's
departure. The teachers were all our
enemies, cruel and unjust to us and yet
they say we are ambiguous and really they
are all good scouts. We have faithfully put
out the Reveille whose columns did delight
and interest you. Did this in us seem am-
biguous? When that the Freshmen have
cried we have laughed for we are made of
solemn stuff. Yet Mr. Edwards calls us
animals and sure he is an honorable man.
You all did see how at Commencement
they twice presented us a scholarship,
which we did twice accept. Did this in us
seem ambiguous? Yet Miss Allen -says we
are dumb bells and sure she is a truthful
teacher. You all did hate us once, what
cause with holds you then to kick me out?
Oh High School! thou art left in greenish
hands, and teachers will lose their reawn.
Bear with me. Your fate is in the hands
of the teachers and I regret to leave you
M. F. M., '26.
1 '24 i
SAD BUT SO!
here with them.
When you're sittin' by your lonesome
On a moonlit summer's night
And you're feelin' kinda gruesome
And you're blue as all of night
Then a fella needs a friend!
When you've spent your last hard dime
For some candy and some things
For a girl you think so fine '
Till she gave you back your rings
Gosh! Then a fella needs a friend.
When your shoesare full of holes
And your clothes are just the same
Then you feel kinda creepy and you
Kinda feel some shame
Then a fella needs a friend.
Then you see the icy river
With its ripples and its waves
And you see your name spelled
Over one of those so cosy graves
Gee! but a fella needs a friend.
When it all gets kinda dark-like
And you see ghosts and most all
Of a funny kinda light
And you then take one grand fall
Gosh! A fella needs his friend.
16 s: mpe-
A L... wie
"' Sh cms"
E. M ......................................... Everyone's Man
G. M. .... Goes Mad fOver new N. H. S. girl!
R. P ..................................... Ravin' Good Peach
. Kan't Wait ffor her?j
G. S .............. ........................ G ood Sport
L. H ................. ................ L ikes KBJ Harris
M. A. M .......... ....... M ost anyone's "Mary"
R. H ............. ........................ R ides High
K. K .......... ..................... K andy Kid
D. F ......... ......... D oesn't Fight
H. H ......... ......... H andy Helper
FROM OUR FOREIGN CORRESP-ONDENT
There lived a prince long years ago
So noble, 'brave and strong
Who in the games at court excelled
Especially MAH JONGG.
He liked to pung, he liked to chow,
Whenever his turn came round,
He liked to gather flowers and winds
And knew them by their sound.
One day a maiden came to court
"I want a knight," said sheg
"He must be noble, brave and strong,
And always fight for me."
Three dragons he must meet and beat
Before he wins my hand,
They are three different colors
And the fiercest in the land,
The prince spoke up and said, "I'll go,
I fear not beasts like these,
And if I win this beauty's hand
I sure will be the cheese."
The first was white he met at night
And felled him on the spot,
The second dragon turned out red,
But with a blow he dropped.
The prince then spoke up to the maid,
"I think I am quite brave
For as things stand now can't you see
Two dragons in their grave?"
"Ah, ah, my boasting prince," she said,
"I fear your doom is nigh,
For there upon yon distant hill
Green dragon clouds the sky."
The bold prince braced up at the sight
And drew his sword so sharpg
"lf luck is 'with me on this day
He soon will play a harp."
He walked' up to the very mouth
Which bellowed forth a roar,
Then came a crash that shook the ground,
The prince was seen no more.
No dragon either blurred her sight,
But in its stead a man,
More handsome than the late young prince
He came and took her hand,
"I thank you darling for this deed
I'm set free now for life
And since enchantment is no more,
Will you become my wife?"
She said she would, and happiness
For these two ones we wish,
But now we see the first young prince
Was only playing fish.
His name was not
William Von Herzog Kantsink,
He came not from Ireland,
And was not a chink.
He was not an Englishman,
Russian or Pole,
Did not know of baseball,
'Could not kick a goal.
Perhaps you may think
He was born in a fog,
But no, he just happens
To be a young dog. P.-K.
We've been thinking it over and we won-
der if Pat will miss anything besides Fritz.
We can't, just see why our ladies fair
carry walking sticks unless it's the only
bracer they get after exams.
Now that we are going to get our New
Gymnasium I wonder if the faculty will
take part in any of the gymnastics. They
are good at throwing dumbells UD around
1. '24 --
The other day our friend Janette L. was
shocked to death to think Ernie W. and Ed
Mac. were walking home right in plain
" 'Twas queer."
You know if you tell a man anything it
goes in one ear and out the other, but if
you tell a woman anything it goes in one
ear and out her mouth.
There's just one thing we envy Eve for
and that is that she didn't worry about
Happenings in French Room
Miss Foos: "Yes, you know class that
foreigners don't take care of their teeth,
why you can walk along the street and see
so many missing teeth in peoples' mouths."
.. '24 -.-
Mark St. fTranslatingJ-"and the poor
elephant with his tongue hanging to his
Miss Foos fDrilling on verb tensesj
"Class, you must abandon me."
We wonder if a man becomes a mental
wreck when his train of thought is broken.
,. 1 ,24 --
Some people are so. dumb.that they think
a gridiron is a new kind of iron.
"Well, Margaret is engaged."
"Who's the happy man?"
M. F. M., '2l6.
He-"Dear, if I can't return for dinner,
I shall send you a note."
She-"Doznot bother yourself. I have
already found the note in your inside
M. F. M., '26.
A CLEAN GAME
Girl iwatching football gamej-"Look at
those fellows in all that mud. How will
they ever get clean ?"
Second Girl-"What do you suppose the
scrubs are for?"
M. F. M., '2l6.
... '24 ..-
Oh, there's Johnny for Mame
And Poor little Dick,
You can't blame her at all
If she can't very well stick.
There's Jeii' for Margie,
Bertha for Tank,
And gosh, a lot of others
Who should appear in this rank.
Johnny Apple? Well, there's sweet Emily
For I guess they are-well
It was told so to me
But you never can tell.
And Ernie and Mac
A dandy pair,
lill something goes wrong
Then Ernie pulls hair.
For Jinnie there's Beeney,
A Iine old chap,
Who fights for his principles
Just like that--?
And others we know
We could name by the score
But see, dear readers,
Orr page holds no more.
M. F. N., '25.
When you're listening
ln on some exclusive
Selection of Jazz on
The Radio and you
Are just able to
Begin to hear it
Lo! the neighbor
At your elbow
Gee! don't you feel like
1. In what city did the Boston Tea-Party
2. In what season of the year did Washing-
ton spend the winter at Valley Forge?
3. In what year wa sthe battle of 1812
4. What two countries engaged in the
5. How long did the 40 years war last?
6. What river did Washington go over when
he crossed the Delaware?
7. On what body of water was Perry's vic-
tory on Lake Erie?
8. What does the Declaration of Indepen-
9. Ffhat does the Statue of Liberty stand
10. In what town was the Battle of Gettys-
-- '24 ...
Two Gingham Dogs for a Calico 'Cat
Decided to fight a Duel.
'Twas quite absurd
But on my word,
The Clalico Cat was cruel.
She wouldn't attest
Which she liked the best,
Which certainly was snootyg
S0 it came to pass
That on the grass,
Their duel was a beauty.
Without a doubt, one dog won out
With honors rather teeny.
The Calico Cat won't tell-that's Hat
Whether 'twas Jeff or Beeny.
ECHO'S FROM A BRIDGE
The time that women get men's wages is
on Saturday night.
1 '24 ...-
Lady: "How do you sell this butter?"
Clerk: "That's whaztl I wantto know."
"You always know when a man's a had
egg," said she.
"How is that?"
"When he is broke."
.1 '24 .-
Prof.: "In what battle was it that a cer-
tain general said, 'I die happy'?"
Student: "I think it was his last."
There are some towns where it is so dry
that the people pin their stamps on en-
1 '24 ....
Mr. Heckleman-"What course do you
Mark P.: "The course of least resistance."
U-S 1 W
rf 1 s
y' 1 5, ggi, W.
K K EK J ,iv ,
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A little nonsense now and then
Is relished by the best of men
'mf' , "fig, "'
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Oh! Here's to the class of '24
Full of pep, honor and vim
A class we'll see of little more
A class one likes to be in.
They think they're awful smart 'tis true
But just the same we'll find
That we're the same in every way
When we march up in line.
A senior has a senior's rights
So freshmen have no fears
For some sweet day with all your might
You'll puff up too my dears.
Although we hate to see them, go
With honors and credits fine
We'll envy them with all our hearts
For the jolly college time.
But time will come a spinning
And we soon shall see the day
When our senior friends in college
Have their same "Puffed" senior ways.
M. F. N., '25.
A '24 --
Moral: It's not what we tell people about
ourselves that interests themg it's what we
could tell and don't.
"Gardening Note To Seniors"
We advise the cultivation of wealthy and
influential friends for the remainder of your
"Notice to the Prohibition Agents of the
City of Newark."
The moon will be full on June 16!
And now beside the swimmin' hole
The warm June sunshine glows
And the lilies shed their fragrance, while
The small boys shgd their colthes.
Yes, it is true, you can't deny it.
The Class of '24 is thc? best turned out yet!
"June Table Hints"
Horse-radish should always be served hot.
It is permissible for potatoes to come to
the table in their smoking jackets.
Guests arriving late should be served
When prudish spinsters are among the
guests present the leg of a foul should be
served with plenty of dressing.
Policemen are very fond of beets, while
electricians prefer currants.
When a guest proverbially arrives so
late that the dinner is cold the hostess
should make it hot for him.
, C t
The editor of this column gives up the
title of Jew. The titlexnow goes to Fred
Alspach, his rival.
The next grefatgfad in foreign games is
that great Hindu 'game called My Pa's Ma.
Suggestions for Toasts
To the well-digger:
lVIay yo11 always be glad you never had
to start at the bottom and work up.
To the young couple in an airship:
May you never have a
To a shoe:
Remember the cobblerg
To Exam. Pony:
You have saved many a life.
To the fat lady:
May your shadow never grow less.
To the Faculty:
Merry Xmas and Happy New Year.
To the Seniors:
May your future be bright, happy, and
he saved your
Since every other department in this
annual has helpful HJNTS, we feel that a
few beauty hints would come in handy
with a good many of the opposite sex:
To remove superfluous hair from the face
MApply equal parts of nitric and sulphuric
To relieve a too rudy complexion-One
quart of Potassium Cyanide solution mixed
with seven grains of arsenic, internally.
aged 8 kbs
1 . ,
"What They Will be Doing This Summer
Roy Hohlz Kidding the girls.
Ed. McF.: Studying-?
Louise Ralston and B. Noise: Will speak
in a chautauqua on the League of Nations.
"Yip" Owens: Getting arrested for
hopping street cars.
George McD.: Hunting stills. What for?
Hughes, Brickels, Scheidler: In the
Donald Lindrooth: Teaching Mah Jongg.
Roletta Patterson: Taking lessons on
the saxaphone and clarinet. A
"Q" Graeser: Loafing.
John Taylor: Setting a new speed rec-
ord on the typewriter.
Marian Kidd: Preparing to teach Kin-
Jas. Birkey: Playing pool.
M. A. Montgomery, Lillian Norris, Mabel
Walker: Taking cooking lessons in Gran-
Our Teachers: Recuperating from four
years' toil to place knowledge in the minds
of the 'Class of '24,
The Editor: ---?
"We'll Miss Them Sadly"
Those long Chapels.
That famous expression: "Got any gum ?"
Sandy Loughman's speech.
Chaptel Study Halls.
Leo H. and the piano.
Jerry Burnfield and his trombone.
Louise Ralston's orgtorical ability.
The Editor of Chrisjingles wishes to
thank every one who has taken an interest
and read his paper and to wish the future
editor of this column all the success pos-
May 1-Circus. School dismissed to see
May 1-311-Senior Play practice.
May 26-29-Last days to prove to your
teachers that you are not sup-
posed to come back next year.
Vay 30-Decoration Day. VACATION!
June 2- 3-Hot weather predicted for the
members of the Senior Class.
June 6-Field Day.
Jrne 10-11-Senior Play.
June 13-QFriday the thirteenthl. Last day
of school and the presentation
of grade cards.
I-Ioots From the MOWIQ'
We are always delighted to have our
distinguished alumni visit us at chapel, and
especially glad to have them speak to us
of the days gone by when they were strug-
gling young students. We feel that they
must put a great amount of precious time
in preparing the right thing to say. There-
fore for the convenience of the present
alumni and those of us who expect to be
alumni some day funless teachers decree
otherwiseb, we have prepared the following
ortline for chapel speeches:
a Remember how impatient young peo-
ple are to get back to study.
b Will only speak a few minutes.
II. Main Speech:
a Joy ti being back to Newark High.
1 Glad to see old friends among t-he
2 World outside is cold and cruel in
comparison with dear old N. H. S.
b Wonderful improvements since I was
a Young people have wonderful ad-
b The wicked world needs such fine
young people as leaders.
c Take advantage of your oppor-
CThis section UID may be dwelt on until
the freshmen are quite noisy, and even the
sophomores and juniors show signs of dis-
comfort. Then it is time to quit.J
Truth will eventually find its way to
these columns. Eventually we say, but
not now. '
"Peg," he cried in tender tones, "I never
loved but thee."
"Then we must part," the Maiden said.
"No amateurs for mg"
Mr. Tait: What is the meaning of elocu-
F'-od C: That is the way they put some
people to death in S0316 states.
C. McK. fover the phonelz Is that you,
I. H.: Yes, dearieb Who is this?
Jack Settles shall sing at the next meet-
ing, "Yes, We have no Bananas."-Athen-
Concerning High School football games,
Too oft it comes to pass
The man whose half back in the field
ls way back in his class.
Little words of wisdom,
Little words of bluff,
Make the teachers tell us:
"Sit down-that's enough."
, f lsr
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BEDTIME FAIRY TFLN
Que Upon a lame Lhere was a lime CU
boy v-'Ho --efegeie.
N onwn sn
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V " ' ZNDNRND Gems
xxmp- iffliirl You ARE Comp, ' 6
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Phillip Spgci r VDSITION
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In a hand more true and in letters more bright,
Than any ycm find in these pages,
May your names be inscribed in the Lamb's Book of Life,
An autograph thru' endless ages.
. 4 '
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PAGE 118 '
malse this Qnnual surpass all farmer
efforts, anh me heluebenur mark has
E been a surress as not only the E
Beheille Staff, hut the sthuol as tnell babe beartilp ruuperateh tnitb
us. we hope that rt map at least
E meet tmtb the appruhaluf the beniur E
class, smre it is tberr hunk. Zin run:
E eluswn, map tue extenh to eatb anh
E eberp member uf the class of '24 nur
Q sintere tmsb for sutress in tnbateher E
E his ur ber mark map he. E
Varnishes ancl Enamels
Seeds, Spray Materials and
We appreciate your Business
We appreciate you and
The Newark High School
XE SNK l ff
C. S. QSBURN 8: CQ.
church and zna streets Phone 2085
-ideal graduation gf!
qi Graduation Time! VVhat a splendid opportunity presents itself for the
giving of tokens of friendship and goodwill. And in the selecting of
the perfect gift-a gift that combines beauty, utility and permanence-
we can be ofdefinite assistance to you,
q Saw Test Furniture is the perfect gift. In no other are the necessary
factors of beauty, utility and permananee so admirably combined as in
Saw 'Fest Furniture. And we want to emphasize that gifts of Saw Test
Furniture, in price, are available to the most limited purse,
Cedar Chests Spinet Desks
Framed Mirrors, Dressing Tables
and hundreds of other suggestions
CARLILE FURNITURE CO.
"fN'ewark's Dependable Home Furnisbersi'
Wishing You All
A vacation worth while, and for
and for the future, lots of Good.
Eine Home Building Association Co.
Hehe old Home"
HOW TO MAKE HIS PREDICTIONS COME TRUE:
Business Wants high school graduates-thousands of them-
young men and women. To take your place in the business world
you must be able to serve promptly, etiiciently, and accurately.
This requires a special BUSINESS training. Are you going to
take advantage of your opportunities?
We have placed hundreds of young men and women in good
Our Business College can do the same thing for you. A visit to
our office will prove interesting to you.
Newark Business College
Phone I092 George E. Alvord, President
The Postal Printing Company
Booklets """"'-ew' "i' 'W' C Sale Bills
Lettertieacis Hand Bills
Bilttzeads Si P 0 L W eciciing Invitations
Statements Color Printing
Engraving of all .f,, if Embossing, etc.
kinds ' sQ
Masonic Temple Phone IS45 Newark, Ohio
Make it a
Diamonds, Watches ,
y '5.YWo1l'e 'F-75'53lpfL'a1c?e'Z'32r
Haynes Bros. Q ' A
Newarlifs Oldest fewelers l
Eslablislwed April 1894 '
One resolution that will carry you
through the new year in a happy
frame of mind is the resolve to
carry fire insurance. It's the only
Compliments of , QFSQIG TAT
1 P lf"l'f " ' uufuf
45 11001111 OVCIL-
' ll xl WA
W olfe Tlre Shop RA NZGGSAW
PAGE 1 18
Fumas lality lce Cream
For the Kiclciies
Because it contains all the essentials
for the growing and maintenance of
the human loocly
The Furnas lce Cream Company
Phone 2260. Rear 65 West Church St., Newark, Ohio
B oSTONl ANS
You can buy shoes for
a lot less than you pay
for BOSTONIANS, or
you can paya lot more.
But a million men believe
that BOSTONIANS, at a
modest price. give them
everything that can be
expected ofa good shoe.
36, 37, 33, S9
WEA? A GOOD Pill? YOURSELF,
35 South Side Square
F or ALL
31 S. Parlc Place
Tahoio Plays of Distinction
'fggfjwjjrbl-W" H. W. MacKenzie
Flowers of Qrallty ,
V Blue White Diamonds
Buffgfw l "That are perfectn
gases 1 Watches
2 "That kee timeu
for eommefzcemefzz' ' P
The Diamond Store
51 Hudson Ave.
Kent Flower Shop l
20 W. Church Sr A YW ,,
KI N G, S Advertisers
: F Qu li: .
lggofwgafy made thls
53 to 52 Annual
X 'F L 9 .
of KING S Possible
X .4 Q .fx ll Them!
The entire Staff extend thanks to all who assisted in this Annaul
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REQ i U W
E' S, uowru sms or sauna.
Watch for our Special We give you Best Service
Every Saturday ana' Quality Ice Cream
Successor to Busy Bee
Louis Maroules Proprietor
In The Arcade
TR Y DELLA 'S THE PLACE WHERE
Homemade Candies Friends Meet
IIIF you would be wealthy, think
of saving as well as of getting'
A savings account that receives a
part regularlv of all that you earn
will later give you the things you
A Home, A Businees, A College Education
Come in and let us help you save
NATlON NK P
Sta, and NHUOHHI Bank
The Indesirucio W ardrolne Trunk
Wheary Cushioned Top Wardrobe
Are the best and most convenient aids to travel. We have also
Dress Trunks, Bags and Cases, Overnight Cases
Moderately priced and fully guaranteed
J. M. MITCHELL
Clothier and F urnisher
East Side Square
73,2-1 ! L
1 fi' Wil! '..' f X '
Lx" .f' Si x f At Graa7uai1on-
Q7 - ' , q when xsenizmeni.
'fyfpi Pf0mPl'5 Personal
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