Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH)

 - Class of 1928

Page 1 of 184


Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1928 volume:

I BEGIN early to establish a strong banking connection. You can do this by starting in a small way to save regularly. We have several special plans of systematic savings accounts that will prove helpful to you. Come in and let us explain these plans to you. The Park National Bank "Newarlfj's Complete Bankv MEMBER FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM hihfa Svtuhin Portraits of Charm anct Personality Your portrait, as a gift, is always appreciated. 4712 Hudson Ave. Phone 9265 2 mhiiv 'E Svtuhin xx IE greatly appreciate your past patron- age, and hope to be of SCIVICC to you in the future. " Photographs live forever H -a ,Q 'X so H-HN-mi-Y-MWNQ ,JPMJ Y , W.,-,,,-,Q , Y L ,A u Q 0 ,-.., 5 4' . f Ag s V ,, f K " er X 51 ' 1 he X ' fs I N:-f "" 'w' 1 V I N X I j Q Q , f7,...,.. 5 1 if 5 3 2 H' 1: "x- " I- Q 2 5.5 'V '- .. M1 Q Z - ,. -,:j:fap35,.Q lg X 3 f N ' ap X '3 V ii'.41SE.:fi-.M I ' 1 1 g KXQXXXTN1 .- . X. . . SH 3.-In ,-- S56 Best wishes for happy anJ prosperous future to all graduates. Qfofoyfafv s Anywhere :: .Hrzytzme Special Discount to High School Students. A.35jlR,01-XDE o. 4 Z5 Ci i928 VOL. 18, No. 5 PRICE 81 00 THE. REVEILLE. Edited for THE CLASS OF 1928 of THE NEWARK, OHIO, HIGH SCHOOL by THE REVEILLE STAFF Editor-in-Chief .....L,L.,,.,.,..L.L,L.L.....,.,.Y,, Frances Hutchinson '28 Literary Editor ....LL,, ...L7LLL.. L ucy Snow Wyeth '28 Athletic Editor ...,....L .....,.....,.L H arvey Eagle '28 Fun Editor ......ii..i2. .,....,,..2.. I Donald Leidy '29 Art Editor cL,,c2cc2c..c .i.,222.... F rances Flory '29 Business Editor ...,,..L,LLL..,,..........,,,..,,,.,. William Crane '28 EDITORIAL WRITERS Anne Wright '28 Linda Davis '28 Dorothy Johnson LITERARY Mary Davis '29 Ralph Keyes '29 Mary Louise Lee '29 Dorothy Binger '29 Reeve Eckman '29 Katherine Flory '29 Roderic Jones '29 Jane Solenbarger '28 NEWS John Johnston '29 Albert Anderson '29, Editor Mildred Jones '29 Donna Scott '30 Robert Gamble '29 l SC 5 U01 J, xi!!! YT F2fz'rj'Mi:'::fj P il CT qqggqbhx 0 I Vacation Days--ahead ! I gffreee X Sport Togs W X Cool Dresses Ure N COOIIC Coats LEA!! x 5 H V ? . . A 'T N A l..ll'lgCflC f ufjx3g?gfjr3ii' X K 4 Vjfgvgn 1 Sweaters ei -ffm r f 't .lg 1215 w ' . : . 3332573 rg' A I E- , j fi Assr 35,2 Swlmmmg Sults fiyfil ,, ' W-x. F H" if Ny' X of It ""- if rrciiff' L i Smart Luggage to X Trunks, Bags, 1559- J gf Ec Q 'i?:?fif'f if Purses J ff A g TOllCtflCS and Q4 -ff Q. E- f Dress . , ,. - r. Q ff Accesories fy Q t ' Kgs,-'Qf , f will Carefully selected to please the mosl exacting iasles. MODERATE PRICES PREVAIL. Qofin :CECWOCC 6 f 'S Reveille Staff Continued ALUMNI Elizabeth Dettre '28, Editor Louis Avery '29 Grace Baughman '28 EXCHANGE Carolyn Owen '28, Editor Grave Evelyn Alspach '28 ATHLETICS ' Carl Steele '29 Robert Franklin '29 n FUN Florence Kenneth '29 Louise Forry '29 Harold Pierce '28 Waldine Geese '29 Maxine Moran '29 Clifford Mossholder '29 ART Virginia Strosnider '28 Frances Stephenson '28 Jane Nye '29 Clifford Porter '29 PHOTOGRAPHER Kenneth Ryan '28 TYPISTS Amy Lou Varner '28 Raymond Devereaux '28 BUSINESS MANAGER William Crane '28 ASSISTANTS Ladine Essig '28 Kathleen Davis '30 Emerson Fishbaugh '28 James Cunningham '30 Lester Klecker '28 Lewis Kreider '28 SUBSCRIPTION MANAGER Mary Elizabeth Smith '28 V J 7 Congratulations to all Newark High Graduates Quality Furniture Stoves and rugs from Americas best known shops are featured at exceptionally low prices. Bring your home furnishing prob- lems and plans to the CARLILE FURNITURE AND RUG CO. "Newark,s 'Dependable Home Furnishers" West Main at Arcade Newark, Ghio An Index to Advertisers The very generous response of the local merchants to our requests 101 advertising matter has been a great factor in the financial success of the Reveille. We, the student-body, can materially express our appreciation by patronizing those merchants who have thus aided us. Acme Shoe Shop ......... Airesman's ................ L. G. Balfour Co ................ Burch Gift Shop ................... The Carlile Furniture Co ....... J. J. Carroll ....................... Coca-Cola ......................... Consumers ................,.......... Cranes' City Drug Store ........ Crane-Krieg-Flory Co ................. The Crystal Ice and Coal Co .......... The Diamond Store .................. The Dixie Coal Co ......... Eagle's ........................ Roe Emerson ................,.... Elliott Hardware Co ........ Fletcher's Drug Store ........... The Furnas Ice Cream Co .....,. Dr. W. A. Garver ............. "Posey" Halbrooks ........ Hall's Drug Store .......... The Hermann Co ............................... O. D. Hollar ....................................,........,., ..,., The Home Building Associati OH The Householder Co ............................. ..... Fred A. Jones Shoe Repair ........ The Kldwell Studio .................. Kings' Barber Shop .................... Kuster's Servself Restaurant ....... ..... 9 Page 158 161 175 169 8 6 153 173 14 159 166 155 164 173 16 153 156 174 176 167 164 176 166 162 163 166 175 156 157 INDEX TO ADVERTISERS-Continued Levin's ..............,....,...........,.............. ............. 1 67 Rodney R. McFarland .....,.... 162 The Majestic ..................,....,....... 169 R. E. Matticks ................................... 180 The Meyer-Lindorf Company ........., 152 J. M. Mitchell ......................................... 180 Mueller's Studio ............................,............. 4 The Newark Auto Supply Company .......... 165 The Newark Buick Company .....,.....,..... 163 The Newark Business College ............. 171 The Newark Engraving Co ........... 161 The Newark Wall Paper Co ......... 154 The Owens Motor Co ............. . .... Q 164 The Park Filling Station ....... 167 The Park National Bank ....... 1 "Peck" Pfeffer .......,..........,. 180 Mrs. C. P. Reynolds ........ 165 The Rose Bud ............... 174 Rutledge Brothers ....... 12 Scott's Book Shop ......... 173 Sherman's Bakery ................... 155 Smith's Dry Cleaning ..............,.. 168 Stewart Brothers Alward ...,..... 18 George T. Streaw ...,....,....... 165 The Style Shop ................ 169 The Taylor Motor Co ....... 170 Tower's Confectionery ........ 170 Seth Towers ..................................... 159 The Warden Sweet Shoppe ................. ...... 1 76 The Weigand Shoe Re-Nu-Shoppe .................. 161 White's Studio ...................................,........ 2 and 3 S. M. Wolfe .........................,............. .......... 1 68 Zentmeyer Ice and Coal Co ......... ...... 1 80 10 1 -.qp.---p-..----- ------pq:::----:::- .----n--. ' 1 TABLE OI' CONTENTS FOREWORD - DEDICATION - - John Alfred Tait FACULTY - CLASSES: , Prizes - Class of '27 Officers - - - Members of the Class Honor Society - - - 'Commencement Speakers , Senior Play Cast - - Class of '29 - - - Class of '30 - Class of '31 - - Page 19 Pages 21-24 Pages 25-26 - Page - Page - Page - Page - Page - Page - Page - Page - Page 39 41 43 73 74 75 77 85 91 11' We wish to take this opportunity to thank those who have given us the privilege of show- ing them our clothing and furnishings, and of help- ing US in making the school year of 1927 and 1928 a successful year for Both YOU and US. lVlay our friendship ex- tend down thru the times and always remember that, when you want bet- ter Nlerchandise, better Styles, and better Service You can always depend on US. Rutledge Brothers Satisfaction Guaranteed. 21 South Park Place Newark, Ohio TABLE OF CONTENTS ACTIVITIES - Roveille Staff - - The Business Staff - The Multigraph Staff - Subscription Agents - Debate Team lFirstJ - Second Debate Team - Song and Cheer Leaders - Minstrel Activities - Orchestra Activities - Band Activities - - - Thalian Literary Society - Athenian Literary Society - Dramatic Club - - - Torch Club - - - - - Silver Degree Comrade Club Hi-Y ------ Civics Society - Girl Reserves - Continued - Page 99 - Page 101 - Page 101 - Page 101 - Page 105 - Page 106 - Page 107 - Page 108 - Page 110 - Page 112 - Page 113 - Page 115 - Page 116 - Page 119 - Page 125 - - Page 122 - Page 122 - Page 125 - Page 127 -1 13 CA ES' it Dru g Store I2 North Park Place Drugs and Gifts Everything in Toilet Articles Specialists in Courteous Treatment Good Service Cut Prices 1-ll Prescriptions carefully compounded by Registered Pharmacists only. We appreciate your business. WILLIAM B. CRANE MABELLE M. CRANE Ir 1 I I I I I I I I I I ' I I I E E I I I I I : E I I I I I E E E E : I I I I TABLE UF CONTENTS---Cominueml ATHLETICS - - Page 131 Athletic Coaches Page 138 . Gym Teachers - Page 134 YCBTYS Captains - Page 135 Football Squad '- Page 136 Football Lettermen - Page 137 Basketball Team - - Page 140 Reserve Basketball Team Page 141 Basketball Lettermeh - Page 142 Track Team - - Page 144 Golf Team - - - Page 145 Girls' Basketball Team Page 146 FUN - - - - Page 149 AUTOGRAPHS - - Page 1'77 I I I I I I - I E I I I l l I I ' l I E ll IIIIIIII' dll 15 hh EMERsoN 3 Every item of smart apparel advertised in June Magazines are HERE at Emerson' s New Store. The magazines are always two months ahead of the calendar and l:.merson's two months ahead of the magazines. t munssmmuunu , . . ln blnrts with c-ollars7-- SPRING HHllllk6l'L'll18fS with borders-- -.,..-?- Searls of modernistie designs- - Hosiery of the new school-- X Underwearin pastel tints. i l , SN i 'Nl h You will lirnl here NOW every colorful piece of apparel that mens fashion will f ', 4 ff base its summer conversation on. , . ROE EMERSON ll South Third NEWARK 16 NEWARK HIGH SCHOOL ,-if"'X TO ADORN THE MIND Wifh Knowledge Bl'll1gSlJQ2lllly into the life ol' him whose miml is so :ulo1'l1wlg an com fort To rest him :ls the WQHIV V621 VS P2155 Oll. sf TO ADORN THE HOME With Good Furniiure llrings :1 beauty into it: 21 com- l'ol't to rest you, llmuml only in your lmme. A plezlszmt plznvo to live :uml a lasting illlllwlwe, 2l5l1I'9 llmmlzltiml for zu stnhle gowrn ment. , Everylliing for lbc Home. TIIFff' 'Blwsm J Srnwammnn Ill! ARCADE I UHIDH BLOCK.llEWhRK.0 18 f ikir, N FOREWORD HE theme oi' the art decorations through a contrast of Colonial 1nd Modern styles iecalls the memories of bygone days. So we hope that when the years have slipped down from the calendar and the "Dream Mak- er" says, 'AGO back little yesterday and be a memory" this Annual may bring' back many happy ones of the year nine- teen hundred and twenty-eight. I 4 Y V, Fr-ln SUM 19 WEST ENTRANCE OF HIGH SCHOOL l DEDICNIOINU 56,3 Tn- -,JOB LD' GJ 'Ql,0N4m.0 mmm mggmnm 'EEnH4m Il,m' V 7 BV! ' ii'i -L Thou Wert my guide, philosopher, and friend." -Pope. 21 9 3 E 2 3 xlrr. AJ. ff Hman .,,. John Alfred Tait, A. B 1873i-1927 23 I I I I I TO OUR BELOVED TEACHER AND FRIEND, . JOHN ALFRED TAIT, A. B. ' who, for twenty-six years taught, not history chiefly but persons, not knowledge alone but concerning life,,in Newark High School and during which time endeared himself to all who knew him until it can be said of him, I "None knew thee but to love thee D Nor namecl thee but to praise. H ' and who fell in our midst October 7, 1927. "As when a lorclly cedar green with houghs, Goes clown with a great shout upon the hills, And leaves a lonesome place against the skyf, H This volume is affectionately dedicated. I I I I I I I ---------- ----.ll4 24 6 ER 1 1 1 4 Uneasy lies the heads of all that rule His worst of all whose kingdom is a school." 25 Holmes wr I ,L r' is-, .5 Xe iii 3 ,.. H5 I ,wx GYMNASIUM AND ADMINISTRATION BUILDING . A Review of the Year HE school year of 1927-1928 began with an enrollment of 1106 stu- dents, grouped as follows: Boys Girls Freshmen ....... 207 191 Sophomores ...... 132 142 Juniors ........... 110 162 Seniors ........,....1..,.,1.,1....1,........,.......... 74 88 Total .................,........,..,...... 523 583 During the year, we have enrolled from other schools, 11 boys and 9 girls. The total enrollment for the year being 534 boys and 592 girls, mak- ing a grand- total of 1126. During the year,we have had 47 boys and 41 girls to withdraw. Two students have died during the year, Mildred Hampshire on April 4 and Hazel Fluharty on April 14. One hundred and fourteen of our students come to us from outlying school districts, mainly from the villages and farms of Licking County. Our Board of Education receives approximately 38500.00 tuition for these students. Several changes were made in the courses of study at the beginning of the school year. A new biological laboratory was installed and a full year's work provided in this subject. Weaving and additional machine work were offered in the Manual Arts. An extensive change was made in the method and practice in the course of typing. The commercial course was made more elastic by providing additional electives. An experiment in multigraph work this year has proved of real value. Twenty-four stu- dents have received excellent training here. The multigraph corner is one of the most interesting places in the school. No loafers or dis-interested students are ever discovered here. A separate period was added to the school day to be devoted to the extra-curricular activities. This makes it possible for the Work of the various societies and clubs to be given equal recognition with class room work. The increased interest and enthusiasm resulting from this ar- rangement have been very marked. The new teachers who began the year with us are: Charlotte Knauss, Spanish and English, Frew C. Boyd, History and Commercial Law, P. H. Sager, Bookkeeping, J. Hobart Miller, General Science and Football. The greatest loss the Newark High School has suffered, possibly in its history, came to us October 7 in the sudden death of our vice-principal, Mr. J. A. Tait. For twenty-six years, Mr. Tait had been a very important factor in the activities of the school. Sixteen years of this time, he held the position of vice-principal and teacher of United States History. The school was very fortunate in finding Professor S. H. Layton to take Mr. Tait's place in the teaching of history. Mr. Layton's work during the year has been so delightful that we hope he will decide to remain with us for years to come. Mr. Paul Edwards was made' vice-principal and is doing excellent work in this position. ' On April 23, the Board of Education gave the contract for a new build- ing to be used as a department of Manual Arts. This is a much needed addition and we Welcome its coming. The coming of the junior high schools will, in due time, relieve the crowded conditions We now have and will give an opportunity to broaden and extend our courses of study, making them more efficient and more suitable to the individual needs of the pupils than we can possibly do now. H. F. MONINGER. 28 f ' 'z . , eq, .-ig .W 'P 'Nh " ' 5 5 .Y : - rf ,...'MlgmW.f,gTa..,-.gqwig-..wffg,e.s.m..sf.w..e, . -.3 Oren J. Barnes B. S., Ohio Wesleyan Uni- versity. Graduate work at Cornell and Columbia Univers- ities. Superintendent. 1 4 4 H. F. Moninger Paul B. Edwards Ph. B., Muskingum Col- B. S., Ohio State Uni lege. versity. Graduate work at Ohio Vice-Principal. State University. Biology. Principal. 29 Wm. E. Painter Director of Manual Arts. Rosa Pugh B. S., Muskingum College. Graduate work at Ohio State University. Ancient History. Mabel Pugh C1 L U Ph. B., Muskingum Colm ara ou1se MacDonald lege. A. B., Denison University. Graduate work at Ohio A. M., Columbia Univers- State University. ity. English. Dean of Girls. Kate F. Foos University of Chicago. Columbia University. Milwaukee Teachers' Sem- inary. Studied Abroad. French. Carrie B. Allen A. B., M. A., University. Latin. Latin. Lloyd G. Millisor Rochester Normal Uni- versity. Dcnison Head of Commercial De- partment. Athletic Coach. 30 L C. W. Klopp A- B- Long .- Purdue, Bradley Poly- Music' technic, University of 1 Wisconsin. Physical Director. A " i i Eunice E. Thomas A. Wesleyan Um Edith McCoy A. M., Columbia Univers- Miami University. ity- University of Cincinnati. English. School of Applied Art, Chicago. I Howe-Marot School, Day- ton. Art Supervisor. Bertha L. Crilly A. B., Denison University. Graduate work at Colum bia, ohio state Uni- Mary L-Huffman versity and Middle- Bliss Business College. bury College. Columbia University. English. Commercial Subjects. 31 J. W. Swank Ph. B., Mt. Union. Dorothy Robb Graduate work at Woos- . . . tel.. Denison University. I Mathematics. A. B., Ohio State Univers- ity. Commercial Subjects. - v Mary McClure Ph.it5., Denison Univers- F. W. Smith Graduate Work at Sor- bonne, Paris. English. IW' Algebra, Chemistry. 4 Edith Meyer Amy E. Montgomery Michigan State Normal. A. B., Denison University. Kent State Normal. Graduate work at Ohio University of Chicago. State Unive1'sity. Domestic Science. English. 32 M. Ohio State Univers- Laura E. Hosick Phil G. Horton A. B., Denison University. B. Sc., Denison Univers- A. M., University of Chi- ity. cago. M. Sc., Ohio State Uni- Latin and History. versity. , General Science. C. P. Smith ' L A. B., Ohio Wesleyan Uni- E. H. Heckelman f versitv. Chzlzte '-l'. l' A. Bl., Ohio Wesleyan Uni- Il lgfiilo O no Vfi"S'l-Y- - Business English. K -I hyslcs' Debate Coach. Mildred A. Hawke ' ' Ph. B., Denison Univers- L' J' Tlpton ity. Ohio State University. English. Manual Training. 33 J L. Hupp F T. Osborn Leslie Berger B. S., Ohio University. A. B., Ohio Wesleyan Graduate woik at West University. Lafayette. Sociology and Mathemat- Economics, Commercial ics. Geography. . A W. Brown B. Pd., Franklin College. Superintendent of Patas- kala Schools. A , , Algebra, Arithmetic. Nolence Meyel Michigan State Normal. Girls' Physical Director. B. S., Ohio University. A. M., Columbia. Graduate woek at Ohio State. Macille Miller Modern History and Al- I I ggbya, Secretary to the Principal 34 Lester B. Cox A. 'B., Otterbein College. P H Sager Clllcs and Hlstoly' Ohio Noithern University A, B., Liberal Arts. B. S., Commerce. Bookkeeping. J. Hobart Miller B. S., Denison University. 3 ' Graduate work at Ohio ' State and Denison Uni' Flcll C' Boyd versities. General Science. '.,'t . Assistant Athletic Coach. Velql y bia University. F Commercial Law. lllstory. Charlotte Knauss B. Sc., Ohio State Uni- versity, Samuel Herrick Layton Graduate work at Ohio M, A., Ohio State State University. M. A., Columbia U Spanisl1,En5:lish. American History 35 A. B., Ohio Wesleyan Uni- Graduate work at Colum- Frank G. Handel The subject of our sketch is well known to the boys and girls of Newark. Although he has been obliged during his many years of service to "run in" a few ' of them, he has always remained a friend to all. W His title is Superintendent of Build- ings and Attendance Officer. Under the former he looks after the mechanical end of the school system. He is responsible for the care and upkeep of the buildings and grounds. If a tree needs to be removed it is his business to have it uprooted. If the water pipe bursts he has to stop the flow. If a boiler becomes leaky he has to stop the leaks. Often such repairs have to be done ' at night or on Saturday and Sunday to avoid closing school. When we consider that the value of the buildings and grounds under his direction amounts to two millions of dollars we can readily appreciate there is always something to do. As Attendance Officer he is responsible for the enforce- ment of the laws relating to school attendance and child labor. Besides, he has charge of the Thanksgiving Collec- tion which is used for the needy and unfortunate children. His experiences if they could be recorded in book form would be very interesting for he visits all kinds of homes, the best and the worst, and sees the results of poverty and distress, the neglect of children and disrupted homes. It is his busi- ness to help relieve unfortunate conditions whenever poss- ible. Through his twenty-four years of service, doubtless, he has gained a better knowledge of the social conditions of the people of Newark than any other person. The pupils of the High School through this column wish for hum and his wife, who have contributed two sons to the grazluate list of the School, many more years of efficient service to the Newark Schools. 36 E N U I R rvmml Hail, lllooming' Youth! May all your virtues with your years improve." -Somerville. 37 E 75 Te hi an ' 1x.m.'H,4Lwxfvv.s me..-my'msr- tmwrsaaru--lun ' , Harvard Cup The Harvard Cup is a trophy that is awarded each year to the boy in whom the following qualities are most pronounced: supreme attainment in scholarship, excellence in athletics, participation in the various school activities, school spirit, marked leadership, pa- triotism, and those qualities which show a fine manly character. This cup is named from that famous insti- tution which endeavors to bring out the best in one, Harvard University. The object of the honor is to en- courage Newark High School students to attend Har- vard University. Therefore, a scholarship of at least one hundred dollars is given to any recipient of the Harvard Cup after the completion of the first half of the Freshman year at Harvard successfully. Former recipients of the Harvard Cup are: 1925-George Oxley. 1926-Cyrus McKinney. 1927-Wallace Donnelly. 1928- Hartzler Cup Similarly, the Hartzler Cup is given to the girl possessing the foregoing qualifications. The cup is given by Mrs. W. W. Davis in memory of her father, Mr. J. C. Hartzler, who was Superintendent of the Newark Schools from 1874 to 1898. The girls who have received this honor are: 1925-Helen Wyeth. 1926--Edna Mae Westfall. 1927-Hulda Ashcraft. 1928- The Civic Cup The Civic Society has stressed high scholarship, and with this object in view the members have selected a large silver Loving Cup on which the name of the boy or girl having the highest average each semester is to be engraved. The person thus honored a'so is given a miniature cup which is a permanent possession. Those receiving this honor have been: Hulda Ashcraft. Hilda Ashcraft. Mary Louise Lee. Ruth Lichtenstein. Reeve Eckman. 39 I Denison Scholarship , ENISON University has established the precedent of giving a s hoiarship to the boy and girl attaining the highest four-year average in Newark High School. The scholarship is in the form of a four-year tuition at Denison University. In the past four years the following students have been awarded the scholarship. 1925-John Rector, Emily Spencer. 1926-Kirk Windle, Virginia Dayton. 1927-Paul Green, Esther Phillips. 1 9 2 81- .u J. J. J. Roosevelt History Prize HEODORE Roosevelt was a typical American whose championship of every cause of right has forever endeared him to the hearts of his people. Thus, the Roosevelt History prizes are given every year to the boy and the girl attaining the highest marks in this subj ect. The prizes consist from three to six volumes of books selected by a committee, but always including "The Foes of Our Own Household," by Theodore Roosevelt, and "Hero Tales from American History,', by Henry Cabot Lodge and Theodore Roosevelt, and "The Man Without a Country", by Everett Hale. The donors of these prizes wish to keep their identity secret. Those receiving honor for the past four years have been: 1925-Virginia Wilson, Howard Danner 1926-Florence Hoffer, Bernard Kelly 1927-Hilda Ashcraft, Edwin Dickerson. 1928- J A French Prize TKEWISE to the girl or boy who makes the highest French grade goes a prize consisting of books. The donor of the prize like that of the Roosevelt prize is kept secret. Those attaining the highest marks in French the past four years have been: 1925-Mame Barnes. 1926-Margaret Montgomery. 1927-Marjorie Rapp. 1928- 914 96 Dk Pk Mr. and Mrs. William Edwin Miller Fund T HE family of the late William E. Miller has presented a prize of e twenty-five dollars in gold to the person having the highest aver- QQ age in regular English requirements for the four years. The prize has been given as an incentive to further education and realization of broadening in the classics in inculcating idealism and leadership which are indispensable to life's highest attainment.. This fund, in commemmoration of the altruism of William E. Miller and wh'ch is to be known as the Mr. and Mrs. William Edwin Miller Fund, will be awarded yearly in regular English requirements for the four years. The first to receive this honor were: 1926-Edna Mae Westfall. 1927-Paul Green. 1928- 40 IDR CLASS OFFICERS, KREIDER, LEWIS "A good old scout in ev- ery way Hi-Y, '27, '28, Dramatic '27, '28, Business Staff Reveille, '27, '28, Football, '26, '28, Baseball, '25, Chorus, '27, '28, Senior Play. Commencement speaker. DETTRE, ELIZABETH "She is a form of light and life, Dramatic Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, Daddy Long Legs, Florist Shop, Mum- my and the Mumps, Tha- lians, '27, '28, President, '28, Reveille Staff, '27, '28, Alumni Editor, '28, Civic Society, '27, '28, Glee Club, '25, '26, '27, Girl Reserves, '28, Debate. 2nd team, '27: lst and 2nd teams, '28, Treasurer of glass, Debate piarist, '26, ' 7. WYETH, LUCY SNOW "All the goodncss of the world, she displays from morn till night." Thalian, '27, Pres. '28, Girl Reserves, '25, Tennis, '25, Civic Society, '26, '27, '28, Lircoln Day Program: Usher, '26, '27, '28. Head Usher, '28, Reveille, '25, '26, '27, '28, Alumni Edi- tor, '27, Literary Editor, '28, Secretary of Class. 41 DEVEREAUX, RAYMOND "Dutch" "Tis actions that proclaim this man." ' Junior Hi-Y, '25, '26, Presidcnt, '26, Athenians, '26, '27, '28, President, '28, S'cretary, '28, Ser- geant-at-arms, Civic So- ciety, '27, '28, Chorus, '27, '28, Minstrel, '27, '28, Football, '28, Class Bas- ketball, Varsity, '27. '28, Captain, '28, Baseball, '26, '27, Vice-President of Class, Boy's Glee Club, '27, '28, Athenian Chapel Program, Reveille Typist, '28. CLINE, DOROTHY HD0t 79 "She casts off her friends, as a huntsman his pack, For she knows when she pleases she can whistle them back." Girl's Glee Club, '26, '27, '28, Thalian, '27, '28, Prosecuting Attorney, '27, Civics Society, '26, '27, '28. DARLING, AUGUSTA "Gussie" "Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers." Thalian, '26, '27, '28, Chorus, '28, Girl Reserves, '28, Sergeant - at - Arms, Thalians, '28. CONWAY, THELMA K6Tell! "Sometimes from her eyes I did receive fair speechless messages." Glee Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, Treasurer of Girl Re- serves, '28, Civic Society, '26, '27, '28. ACTON, WILLARD "Pee Wee" 'And if you mean to prof- it, learn to please." DANNER, EUGENE "Gene" "But when I tell him he hates flatterers, He says he does, being then most flattered." COOPER, ROBERT lCB0b9l "We'll all agree he is a good fellow." Civics Society, '27, '28, Hi-Y, '28, Athenians, '28, Class Basketball, '26, Baseball, '25, '26, '27, '28, Track, '27, '28, Debate Typist, '28, Glee Club, '24, '25, Chorus, '27, Ten- nis, '28, President of Athenians, '28, Minstrel, '28. 42 CURTIS, ADDAH "Venus, thy eternal sway, All the race of men obey." Girl Reserves, '28, Re- veille, '28, Chorus, '28, Civits, '28. " DARNES, BEULAH CHRISTIANA "I speak not often, but my thoughts run deep." Glee Club, '25, '26, Girl Reserves, '28. - BERGER, ROWENA "Gentle of speech, 'benefi- cent of minfij' Civic Society, '26, '27 '28, Glee Club, '25, '26 '27, '28. N928 43 Z1 Ci N. H. 5. HOFFER, BERNIECE "With eyes that looked in- to the very soul." Girls' Glee Club, '25, '26, Girl Reserves, '25, '26, '27, '28. GEORGE, PAUL 5lRed7! "Learn to labor and to -wait." Orchestra, '25, '26, '27, '28. HUTCHINSON, FRANCES "Frank" "We are judged by the success of our efforts." Reveille, '27, '28, Edi- tor-in-chief, '28, Dramatic Club, '26, '27, '28, Prop- erty Manager, '27, Presi- dent, '28, Grumpy, Senior Play, Civics Society, '26, '27, '28, Thalian, '26, '27, '28, Glee Club, '25. FRANCIS, RICHARD 66Dick!9 "An affable and courte- ous gentleman." Track, '27, '28, Hi-Y, '27, '28, President, '28, Chorus, '28. DELONG, EMMOGINE "The highest culture is to speak no ill." Multigraph Operator, Glee Club, '25, '28. KLECKER, LESTER HD0c9! "Honor lies at labor's gate." Dramatic Club, '25, '27, '28, Orchestra, '24, '25, '28, Glee Club, '28, Min- strel, '27, Dramatic Club Play, Stage Manager of Senior Play, '27, Stage Manager Dramatic Play, '28, Stage Manager Senior Play, '28, Reveille Staff, '28. 44 ESSIG, LADINE llneanii "What a different place she can make the same place." Glee Club, '27, Chorus, '28, Dramatic Club, '27, '28, Reveille Staff, '28 Szlgusinessjg Song Leader, HANDEL, ARTHUR "Honor lies in honest toil." Civics, '25, '26, '27, '28, Athenians, '26, '27, '28, Sec'y of Athenians, '27, 'I28:l?horg1s, '25, '27, '28, rac , '2 . FAUST, EVELYN FRAKES "Pineapple" "She is ever willing to help with her bright smile." Girl Reserves, '25, Glee Club, '24, '25, '26, '27, Basketball. NIQD. l 9 2 8 45 O FRICKERT, NORMAN "The first thing to do, if you have rot done it, is to fall in love with your work." Class Baskitball, '27, Golf, '28. SHOEMAKER, ELTON unites "Why lit school work in- terfere with our good time?" Orchestra, '24, '25, '26. l HOGAN, JAMES BENJAMIN csJimmyss "His qualities are such that we can speak only good for him." Football, '27, '28, Track, '27, '28, Basketball, '26, Second Team. CLAYPOOL, DOROTHY "With eyes that looked into the very soul." Orchestra, '26, '27, Bas- ketball, '26, '27, '28 fcap- tainj. HOUSE, PAUL "A dandy+fellow, a future M. D. Quiet? His friends say not. look, a A determined pleasant smile--We all like Paul a lot." Dramatic Club, '27, '28, '27, '28, Civics Society, Boys' Glee Club, '26, '27, '27, '28, '28, Minstrel, Tennis, '27, '28, Class Basketball, '27, '28 fCap- tain, '28J, Christmas Play, '27, Hi-Y, '28, Senior Play, '28. VARNER, LOUISE "By studious means she wins her way." Chorus, '25, '26, Girl Reserves, '25, '28, Multi- graph, '28. 46 COOK, ARTHUR Hcookylf . "Without labor nothing prospersf' "A fair and friendly lass is she." Chorus, '28. HEIM, HELEN "A fair and friendly lass is she." Chorus, '28. WELLS, ROBERT G6B0bn "All great men are dying and I don't feel well myself." Class Tennis, '26, '27, Minstrel, '28, Glee Club, '28, Hi-Y, '27. N. c-f?fR i928 47 MILLER, DOROTHY KKD0t!1 "A maiden fair, a maiden Joly, Cppoyite to all that's mel- anehoiyf' Mult graph Operator, '27, '28, Civfcs Society, '28, LUGENBEAL, RUTH "Ruthie" "There is no knowledge that is not power." Girl Rfseives, - 28: Mul- tigraph Operator, '27, '28, SPEES, GRACE ELIZABETH "Bickie" "I laugh when others frown, And I'm the happiest girl in town." Girl Reserves, '25, '26, '27 , '28. MAGILL, CHARLES "Chuck" "A true friend is forever a friend." Ifootball, '28, Attended Wellsville High, Wells- ville, Ohio, '25, '26, '27. DANNER, KARL "Good men are scarce." Hi-Y, '25, '26, '27, '28, Secretary '26, Dramatic Club, '28, Class Basket- ball, '26, Football, '27, '28, Track, '26, '27, '28, Tennis, '25, '26, '27, Base- ball, '27, Stage Manager Christmas Plai, '27, Se- nior Play, '2'8, Public Play, '28, Minstrel, '28. BLAKELEY, DEL "I stand at the brink of a great career, Will somebody please shove me off?" Dramatic, '28, P1'es., Hi- Y, '27, '28, Pres., Foot- ball, '27, '28, Christmas Play, Senior Play. 48 LEES, GRACE "Grassie" "Enthusiasm is the life of the soul." Glee Club, '25, '26, Tha- lians, '28, Dramatic Club, '27, '28, Second Debate Tfgam, '28, Civics, '26, '27, '2 . REEL, GENEVA PAULINE "Fritz" "Life is a joke and all things show it, I thought so once, and now I know it." Glee Club, '25, '26, '28, Girl Reserves, '27, '28, Basketball, '28, Tennis, '27, Civics, '28. SOLENBARGER, JANE "Knowledge is the founda- tion and source of good writing." Reveille Staff, '28, Commencement speaker. 928 5, . 5g,!g5,,W1,. U Q 1 ,K-Z n- f ' ,ii H . fy L . -,-:Q ww, My N 49 SMITH, MARY ELIZABETH "Virtue alone is true no- bility." Girl Reserves, '25, '28, Civic Society, '25, '26, '27, '28, Song Leader, '27, '28, Christmas Play, '27, '28, Reveille Staff, '27, Sub- scription Manager, Girls' Glee Club, '25, '26, Dra- matic Club, '26, '27, '28, Secretary, '28. STEPHENSON, FRANCES MAY "Fran" "I probably never will grow up." Girl Reserves, '26, '27, '28, Glee Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, Civics, '26, '27, '28, Dramatic Club, '26, '27, '28, Reveille Staff, '28. WAGENHALS, KATHERINE "If eyes were made for seeing, Then beauty is its own excuse for being." Dramatic Club, '27, '28, Reveille Staff, '26, '27, Girl Reserves, '25, '26, '27, '28, President, '28. - SMITH, RUSSEL "If I don't know - I ask." Glee Club, '24, Class Basketball, '27, THORP, GILBERT "Speech is great, but silence is greater." EAGLE, HARVEY "The best way to be hap- py is to have a good time." Athenians, '26, '27, '28, Vice President, '27, '28, Secretary, '27, Dramatics, '27, '28, Sergeant-at- arms, Civics, '27, '28, Min- strel, '27, '28, Glee Club, '26, '27, '28, Chorus, '27, Football, '27, '28, Varsity Basketball, '26, '27, '28, Class Basketball, '25, '26, '28, Tennis, '27, Baseball, '27, Reveille, '28, Mummy and the Mumps, '28, The Senior Play, Commence- ment Speaker. 50 VARNER, AMY LOU "Peaches" "Her hair is a very good color, truly a good col- or. Reveille Typist, '28, Usher, '27, '28. SWART, GERALDINE uGerryn "A man, A man, my king- dom for a man! ! !" Civic Society, '26, '27, '28, Glee Club, '25, '26, Chorus, '28, Girl Reserves, '28, Multigraph Operator, '27, Assistant Manager of Multigraph, '28. SKINNER, HELEN "Just being happy is a good thing." Girl Reserves, '24, '28, Glee Club, '24, '28. N. H. 53. 1928 F n 51 E WELLS, HELEN LUELLA "Modest and shy as a nun is she." Girl Reserves, '25, '26, '27, '28, Glee Club, '25, '26, Civics Society, '28. WALTON, ALVA "Rich with the spoils of nature." Hi-Y, '27, '28, Band, '27, '28, Civics Society, '27, 28. TOWER, LOUISE "Thoughtless of Beauty, she was Beauty's self." Glee Club, '25, '26, '28, Girl Reserves, '25, '27, '28, Vice President, '28, Easter Program, '27, Civic Society, '27, '28. TURNER JAMES ! "Hail to the chief, who in triumph advances." Golf Team, '26, '27. BOSTWICK, MARGARET "A merry heart doeth good like a medium." Multigraph Operator, '27, '28, Glee Club, '25, Civics Society, '28, STOVER, FRED "A laugh is worth a thousand groans in any market." Orchestra, '25, '26, '27, '28, Minstrel, '27, '28, Glee Club, '25, '26, '27, Golf, '28, Band, '27, '28. 52 STROSNIDER, CATHERINE "Kate" . "Study is like the heaven's glorious sun." Civics, '27, '28, Glee Club, '25. WALLACE, WALTER sswallyss "Music is the universal language of mankind." Orchestra, Band. WOOLARD, MARY "Be a sport if you only last a minute." Girls' Glee Club, '28, Basketball, '27, Caption, '28, Kirkersville High School, '25, '26. Z"5Ci N. H. S. U 928 W I u 53 BINGER, STELLA M. "Tillie"' '4Tis true she is very much inclined to chin and talk with all mankind." Girl Reserves, '25, '26, '28, Civic Society, Secre- tary, '28, Thalians, Sec- retary of Thalians, '28, Sergeant - at - arms, Tha- lians, '27, Chorus, '25, '26, '27, '28, Pianist, '28, Or- chcstra, '27, '28: Min- strels, '27, '28: Usher, '27, '28, Ass't Head Usher, '28. Commencement speaker. WRIGHT, ANNE LINDSAY it Lin nv "True friendship's laws age by this rule express- e . Welcome the coming, speed the parting guest.' Glee Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, Thalian, '27, '28, Sec- retary, '28, Giil Reseives, '25, Civic Society, '26, '27, '23, Rcviille Staff, '28, WERNER, AGNES "Beauty and popularity fro hand in hand." Girl Reserves, '25, '26, '27, '28, Glee Club, '25, '26, '27, '28. A BENDING, KENNETH ccKennysa 'He conquers who en- dures." Hall Moniter, '28, WARTHEN, HARRY A. "St. Louis" "Happy-go-lucky, fain and free, Nothing there is that bothers me." l ootball, '28. WHITE, PAUL "Whitey" "Give every man thy ear 77 and few thy voice. Glee Club, '24, '25, 54 JEFFRIES, ANGELINE l6Ange:l99 "Her ways ,are ways of pleasantness, N And all her paths are peace." Girls' Glee Club, '27, '28, Girl Reserves, '28, Dra- matic Club, '28. GARTNER, LILLIAN "Frenchie" "A friend, modest and quiet too." WILDMAN, MARTHA VIRGINIA HMar!!. "We get out of life just what we put into it." Girl Reserves, '26, '27, '28, Civics Society, '28. Z7 l H S H328 55 PONSER, ARDELLA "Virtue alone is truc io- bility." Thalian Literary Sn- ciety, '26, '27, '28, Debate Typist, '28, Usher, '27, '28. WARD, GILBERT "When you can't change a thing don't let it change you-rx . Hi-Y, '27, '28, Class Basketball. MERCER LUCILE 7 HLee!9 "A gay pursuer of the social whirl." Civic Society, '26, '27, '28, Dramatic Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, S2c'y of Civic Society, '28, Dramatic Club Play, '27, Mulligraph Operator, '27, '28, Basket- ball, '26, '27, Chorus, '25, '28, Girl Reserves, '28, Thalians, '28, Debate, '28, Minstrel Play, '28, Senior Slay, '28, Christmas Play, ' 8. WRIGHT, JAMES "Jimmie" "Help! I'm falling in love!" Hi-Y, '27, '28, Vice- Pres., Hi-Y, '27, Baseball, '25, '26, '27, '28, Track, '27, '28, Basketball, '27, '28, Football, '27, '28, Cap- tain, '28. . SHIPP, CORAL "For if she will, she will, you may depend on't And if she won't she won't, so there's an end on't." Chorus, '25, '26, '27, Girl Reserves, '27. WILSON, PAUL ARTHUR "Stubby" "He is a man of weight." Glee Club, '24, 56 SCHEFFLER, THELMA VIRGINIA "Frenchy" "And mistress of herself though China fall." Girl Reserves, '27, '28, Girls' Glee Club, '27, '28, Basketball, '26, '27. FISHBAUGH, EMERSON "A good fellow has come among us." Reveille Staff, '27, '28. LOCKWOOD, LILYAN ul-lil!! 4 "What wondrous haunting melodies Her fingers bring from the ivory keys." Glee Club, '26, '27, '28, Dramatic Club, '27, '28, Pianist for debate, '28, "Mummy and the Mumps." 1928 57 JOHNSON, DOROTHY liD0tD "Who is not old enough to form an opinion, so she loves them both." Circleville High School, '25, Dramatic Club, '26, '27, '28, Vice-Pres. Dra- matic Club, '27 , Thalians, '27, '28, Civics, '27, '28, Pres. of Civics, '28, Girl Reserves, '28, Basketball, '26, '27, '28, Reveille Staff, '28, Girls' Glee Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, Tennis, '27, '28, Head Usher, '28, "Daddy Long-Legs", '26, "Grumpy", '27, Senior Play. Commencement speaker. REYNOLDS, WILLIAM H. "Men of few words are best men." Orchestra, '25, '26, '27, '28, Band, '25, '26, '27, '28, Glee Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, Minstrel Orchestra, '25, '26, '27, '28. JONES, MARY RELAND "A fair and friendly lass is she Full of fun and jollity Ever ready to beguile Friend and foe with her dimpled smile." Usher, '26, '27, '28, Glee Club, '27, '28. REED, JOHN JONES, MARTHA "Johnny" "'Martie" , Glee Club, '23, Track, Girl Reserves, '25, '26 26, Tennis, '23, '24, '25, '26 JONES, EDNA "We can do more good by being good than in any other way." LOUGHMAN, ERNEST EARL "To waste one's thoughts in idle words, it is ruth- less SO, leave it to the common birds." Track, '26, '27, '28, Chorus. 58 POUND, HARRY "Sober and solemn was he " KOLP, MARY EVELYN CfMary99 "Nothing she does or seems, but makes of iomething greater than erse f." Thalian Literary Socie- ty, '26, '27, '28, Sergeant- at-arms, '26, Treasurer, '27, '28, Civic Society, '27, '28, Girl Reserves, '28, Reveille Staff, '27, '28, Multigraph Operator, '27 , Chief of Multigraph Staff, '28, Usher, "28, Com- merfoment Speaker. Ci N. H. S 1928 S 4 w - 59 . OWEN, CAROLYN "Carrie" "So keen, so clever, so versatile. There is nothing she can- not do." Thalian Literary Soci- ety, '26, '27, '28, Dra- matic Club, '26, '27, '28, Civics Society, '27, '28, Play in Chapel, '27, Sec- retary of Dramatic Club, '28, Prosecuting Attorney for Thalians, '27, Christ- mas Play, '28, Vice Pres. of Thalians, '28, Property Manager of Dramatic Club, '28, Senior Play, Commencement Speaker. PRICE , LILLIAN LAVINA "Her ways are ways of pleasantnessf' Girl Reserves, '28, Civic Society, '28.. MAZEY, GRACE "Mazie" "Worry and I have never met." Glee Club, '25, '28, Girl Reserves, '25, '28, Bas- ketball, '25, '26, '27, '28, Tennis, '25, '26, '27, '28. PYLE, WILLARD "With women one should never venture to joke." Hi-Y, '28, Chorus, '28. INGMAN, OREN 6lBud99 "Would that there were more men like this one." Dramatic Society, '28, Civic Society, '28, Senior Class Basketball' Team, '28, Chorus, '28, "The Mummy and the Mumps", '28. LOWER, HAROLD E. "Every soul is proudest of the good itself has "fathered". Athenians, '27, '28, Washington Day Pro- gram, Debate, '28, lst and 2nd teams. 60 MOCK, MARY FRANCIS "Her sunny disposition is the keynote of success." Girl Reserves, '25, '26, '27, '28, Glee Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, Tennis, '27, Civics Society, '28. JONES, MARYELLEN "Always busy, never weary, Always happy, always cheery." Girl Reserves, '24, first segnester, Glee Club, '27, '2 PRICE ADELINE LUCILLE "For she was just the quiet kind, Whose natures never vary, Like streams that keep a summer mind Snowhid in January." Girls' Glee Club, '27. 1928 61 JOHNSON, JULIA "Jewell" "A rosebud set w ' ' l Vlth l1tt.e wilful tho1ns." COCHRAN, WILLIS "Cock-ey" "A true worker in every thing." Track, '25, '26, '27, '28, Football, '26, Choius, '28. EDMUNDS, KATHERINE "Her smile is always gay and bright, No studies worry her at night." Girl Reserves, '25, Mul- tig1'aph, '27, '28, Chorus, '28. COOPERIDER, ELLSWORTH "Better reach high fail than aim low and make a bull's eye." Athenian, '26, '27, '28, Boys' Glee Club, '28, Civ- ic Society, '26, '27, '28, Vice President, Athenians, '27. and JOHNSON, LAVERNA CARRIE "The mildest of manner, The gentlest of heart," Girl's Glee Club, '27, 28, Girl Reserves, '25, '26, '27, '28, Civics Society, '26, '27, '28. CAMPBELL, WAYNE H 6KTiny9! f'A lion among the ladies DAVIS, LINDA "The hand that follows in tellect shall achieve." 9 Vice President, '28, Prop crty ,Manager, '28, Re- veille Staff, '27, '28, Civic Society, '26, '27, '28, As- sistant Secretary, '27, Thalians, '27, '28, Ser- geant-at-arms, '28. HUGHES, EDWIN c6Redn "The brave seek not pop- ular applause." Orchestra, '25, '26, '27, '28, Band, '27, '28, Glee Club, '25, '26, '27, Min- strel, '28. DIEHL, VERONA ELIZABETH "Shakespeare" Aim at perfection in ev- erythingf' Thalians '27 '28' Civ is a dreadful thing." ics, '27, '28, Girl Resiervesz '27, '28, Glee Club, '25 '26, '28, Multigraph, '27 '28 62 1 7 Dramatic Club, '27 '28, n 1 . i - 4 1 63 KECK, VIOLET KiVi!! "Who is it can read a woman?" Basketball, '25, '26 , Tennis, '25, Girl Re- serves, '25, Glee Club, '25, '26, "27, '28. CRANE, WILLIAM B. "Deac" "Nowhere 'so busy a man as he, there n'was, And yet he seemed busier than he was." Reveille, '27, Business Manager, '28, Jr. Hi-Y, '24, '26, Sr. Hi-Y, '27, '28, Track, '28. IMHOFF, HELEN "Giggles" "Care to our coffin adds a nail of doubt, And every laugh so merry draws one out." Civic Society, '27, '28, Glee Club, '25, '26, '28, Multigraph Operator, 27, '28, Girl Reserves, '28. CRANSTON, HAL "Granny" "Love one maiden only, cleave to her, And win her by years of noble deeds, Until at last he won her." Football, '26, Track, '27, Class Basketball, '25, Glee Club, '23, '24, '25, Minstrel, '27, '28, Base- ball, '25, '26. MCFARLAND, NELLIE "Never let your studies in- terfere with your ca- reer." Dramatic Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, Girl Reseves, '25, '26, '27, '28, Dramatic Play, '26, Christmas Play, '27, Basketball, '25, '26, '27, '28, Tennis, '26, '27, '28, Sorgleaders. '25, '26, '27, '28, Glee", Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, Sinior Play, '28. - ILER, JAMES "There is no knowledge that is not power." 64 MELTON, THELMA "The season's flush was on her cheek." Girl Reserves, '25, Glee Club, '25, '26, Civics, '28. HOWARD GEORGE "Girls, don't look at me- I'm so bashful." Orchestra, '27, '28, Se- nior Hi-Y, '28, Class Basketball, '28. 'PRESTON RUTH IRENE "Rufus" "Her friends, they are many, Her foes: are there any?" Girl Reserves, '27, Bas- ketball, '27. ? 928 Q Q6 wr K my as , W A 4-'su -,f We Haw W www is 65 WRIGHT, EDITH HEdiel! 'How a little love and conversation improves a woman." Girl's Glee Club, '27, 27, Girl Reserves, '27, 23. I WEAVER, LUELLA "A girl of nolite learning 'and liberal educa- tion." Girl Reserves, '28, Glee Club, '28, Usher, '28. ROBINSON, LEOTA Ufroat I! "Quiet, studious, self-re- fined by nature." Gil-ls' Glee club, '26, '27, '28, Thalians, '26, '27, '28 Girl Reserves, '28, Chap- lain of Thalians, '27, Mul ti ra h O eratoi '28 g P P '. Usher, '27 '28, Civic So- ciety, '26, ,'27, '28. ROBB, KENNETH "And when a lady is in the case, You know all other things give place." Boys' Glee Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, Cheer Leader, '27, '28, Minstrel, '25, '26, '27, '28. PIERCE, HAROLD "Pee Wee" "I love to wind my mouth up, I love to hear it go." Junior Hi-Y, '25, '26, Senior Hi-Y, '27, '28, Dra- matic Club, '28, Band, '27, '28, Civic Society, '25, '26, '27, '28, Vice-Pres. Civics Society, '23, Sec'y Junior Hi-Y, '26, Sergeant-at arms, Senior Hi-Y, '27, Sec'y Senior Hi-Y, '27, Debate, '28, Drum Major, '27, '28, Reveille, '27, '28, Chorus, '27, '28, Dramatic Play, '27, Minstrel Play, '28, Minstrel Chorus, '28. RYAN, KENNETH A. uKennyn "His genius is a capacity for evading hard work." Jr, Hi-Y, '25, '26, Dra- matic Club, '27, '28, Re- veille Staff, '27, '28, Ten- nis, '26, Senior Play. 66 SMITH, KATHERINE MARGARET "Kate" "Unless some one chokes her first, she'll' talk her- self to death." Glee Club, '28, Civic So- ciety, '26, '27, '28, Girl Reserves, '27, '28. STROSNIDER, VIRGINIA "Jene" "Speech is great-silence is greater." Glee Club, '24, Reveille, '27, '28. E WIVELL, LORNA "Shorty" "A little nonsense now and then, is relished by the best of men." Civic Society, '26, '27 7 I '28, Gi1'l Reserves, '25,41 26, '27, '28, Tennis, '25, Bas- ketball, '26, '27, '28, Mul- tigraph, '28. mi 85 fbi' 67 BENNETT, MARIE BUCKWALTER, ANKROM, DAISY saMidgess "A true friend is forever a friend." SMITH, HOWARD GORDON "A quiet, studious chap." Glee Club, '25, '26. - GROSENBURG, ELAINE "Begone dull care, I prithee begone from me." Glee Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, Dramatic Club, '26, '27, '28, Civics Society, '26, '27, '28, Reveille, '27, Basketball, '26, '27, '28, Tennis, '26, '27, '28, Class Champion, '26, '27, . GEORGE "Buck" "I've never any pity for conceited people, be- cause I think they carry their comfort about with them." Hi-Y, '26, '27, Civic So- ciety, '26, '27, '28, Dra- matic Club, '28, Debate, '28, Tennis, '25, '26, '27, '28, Class Basketball, '25. '26, Varsity Basketball, '27, '28, Track, '26, '27, '28, Baseball, '27, '28, Senior Play, Commence- ment speaker. BAUGHMAN, GRACE uGPaceyu "A mighty huntress she, and her prey is man." Girl Reserves, '28, Civic Society, '26, '27, '28, Glee Club, '25, '26, '27, Chorus, '28, Usher, '28, Reveille Staff, '28. ALBYN, EVERETT "Give every man thy ear and few thy voice." 68 K ! MARIE I uslinln "She kept her counsel and Went her way." ARBAUGH, PAUL "His smiles and good fel- lowship have won him hosts of friends." Football, '27, '28, Chor- us, '28, Tennis, '25, '27, Track, '27, ALSPACH, GRACE EVELYN 'There is a majesty in simplicity which is far above the quaintness of wit." ' Civic Society, '25, '26, 27, '28, Girl Reserves, '25, '26, '27, '28, Glee Club, '25, '26, '27, '28, Reveille, '28 O 1 ' V l 'S Si 1 H' A "" :,, . .... I zic 1 , ' ,, ,, WMV, ,V , 'i m . .uw X sb 4. 1 Smal-KWQ1 5' 'fx "The brave men seek not "Honor lies at lZLb01',S ALBAN, ROY SHOWMAN, BERTHA "Bert" popular applause", "Of serious worth and in- ward glee." Girl Reserves, '25, '26, '27, '28, Glee Club, '25, Civics, '26, '27, '28. V WHITE, MARIE uBettyn "Quiet but industrious all the while, no doubt she'll ate beat us all by a mile." Girl Reserves, '27, Girls Glee Club, '2'Z. CROZIER, CLARENCE "Crow" g, .U Glee Club, '27. THOMPSON, I RANCIS SHAUCK, CHARLES "Chuck" "The man that hath no music in himself, Nor is not iihoved with concord of sweet sounds, Is fit for treaions, strata- geits and spoils." Orchestra, '24, '25, '26, '27, '28, Band, '24, '25, '26, gg, '28, Minstrel, '26, '27, RICKRICK, CARL GANDERT, WILLARD "win" "He has the stride of a ,, ' "I am Sure care is an genius, SLEWART, FRANCES enemy to li?-ey, Further proof is not at "Her friends are made by Glee Club, '27s Ch01'USy hand." her pleasant manner." '28s Football Manager, '28, Track, '27, '28, Base- ball, '28, Tennis, '27, '28, Minstrel, '28. 70 M 1928 SABO, FRANK "Ignatz" PURDY, CLARENCE "Worth, courage, honor, H , "Fr st " these indeed your sus- lYHURSFf DALLAS H 0 .y tenance N . For men 1n earnest Chorus! ,28s Basketball, haven't time to waste?" 283 Glee Club, '25. ' r 1 KELLER, GORDON "The mildest manners with the bravest mind." Orchestra, '24, '25, '26, '27, '28, Glee Club, '27, '28, Min- strel, '27, '28. v 72 The Honor Society FIRST KONV-Augixstzi Darling, Mary Kolp, Su-lla I-linger, Mary Elizziln-th Smith, Iilizzilwtli Ds-ttrm-, Lucy Snow VVM-th, Ilumflzi VVe:1ver. SEUUNIJ ROW-Carolyn Owen, Dorothy Johnson, ,l"l'ZlIN'0S Hutchinson, Grace Lees Louisa- Tower, Linda Davis. I HI " RI! RONV-.hillc Solciiln11'g'v1', l'ziLlwrino Sf.I'0Sllldi'I', Leota Robinson. Amy Vzirm-r. FUITRTH ROW--Raymond 11+-vm-rs-mix, .Ianivs Wright, Harold Lower, Harvey Eagle. EWARK High School recognizes high rank in the scholarship of the - seniors by the Honor Society. This society was founded for the purpose of emphasizing scholarship in connection with extra-cur- ricular activities. For a number of years the Reveille has stressed scholarship by the Honor Roll and the publication of an article, "Summa Cum Laude" in the Annual, but not until last year were any definite steps taken to form a society of these outstanding pupils. The members are chosen from the first twenty-five per cent of the senior class by a committee consisting of Mr. Moninger and several teachers. fl tThe following have been chosen from the Class of 1928 for this dis- inc ion: f Jane Solenbarger Harvey Eagle Linda Davis Mary Kolp Lucy Snow Wyeth Amy Varner Ardella Ponser Grace Lees Dorothy Johnson Luella Weaver Catherine Strosnider Mary Elizabeth Smith Frances Hutchinson James Wright Leota Robinson Harold Lower Carolyn Owen Raymond Devereaux Augusta Darling Elizabeth Dettre Stella Binger Louise Tower 73 Commencement Speakers -,,,, FIRST' IIOXV-Mary Kulp, Carolyn Owen, Dorothy Johnson, Stn-lla 13 msgvr, Lucy S VVyvth. ' L i K1 '1 r U1 gl Buuliwaltn-r, Hzrrvvy lflagle. HE Commencement speakers this year consist of eight members of the Senior class. Jane Solenbarger and Harvey Eagle were chosen because they received the highest marks of any students in the class. Jane Solenbarger declined the honor of speaking and Lucy Snow Wyeth was elected by the faculty to fill her place. SEVOND ROXX- -ew s 'vue , .cor Q X N Three speakers were chosen by the class: Lewis Kreider, Mary Kolp, and George Buckwalterg three were elected by the faculty, Carolyn Owen, Dorothy Johnson, and Stella Binger. The general theme of the essays will be "The Present Political Situa- tion." Carolyn Owen will discuss "The Ladies in the Case", Mary Kolp, "The Men in the Case", Harvey Eagle, "The Lone Eagle", George Buck- walter, "Aviation as a Political Force"g Lewis, Kreider, 'KThe Overthrow of the Thompson Machine"g Dorothy Johnson, "Women in Politics". This was the tentative program made out at the time the Reveille went to press. Changes may be made before the presentation of the program. 74 Senior Class Play CAST OF "THE BOOMER ANGT' 1 Alf'llIS'l' ROW-Lllville Illercer, Frances Stt'l1llt'IlSOI1, Nellie lVlc-Far anll, Mary Elizabeth him tS1Et'UNIJ HOW-I':111l House, l'wl'2lIll'l'S Hutchinson, Dorothy Johnson, Uurolyn Owen, lxHI-l'l'ijI:illlIiilISILOW-Kvnm-tli llyun, Hziwe-5' Irlugle, De-1 lllalwlf-y. lim-wis Kreidcr, fil'Ul'g'l' i:ll1'liW'ZllU'l'. HE Dramatic Club presented on the evening of June 4 and 'S "The Boomeiang, a play by Wmchel Smith and Victoi Mapes The auditorium was seated to its full capacity for both performances. The following is a brief synopsis of the play: Budd Woodbridge, who is suffering a nervous breakdown, is brought by his mother to Dr. Summer, a young physician for t1'eatment. His sick- ness is due to jealousy of Preston DeWitt. Both are suitors for the hand of Grace Tyler. Dr. Sumner discovers the cause of his ailment and hires Miss Xelva, his office girl, to nurse him. Miss Tyler became jealous of Woodbridge. The doctor fell in love with Miss Xelva. He also became jealous of Preston DeWitt whom he thought loved Miss Xelva, also. The cast of characters are as follows: Dr. Sumner ....uuu......,..s.u.....uuu,.......u.,...... George Buckwalter Budd Woodbridge ucc,..uSuu....ccuuuu...,c,,u,u...c.cuu.... Lewis Kreider Preston DeWitt ........ r,.....cuu..., P aul House Emile ......uu,u. ...,uuuu.i ,.....u.. H a rvey Eagle Hartley us.u....usuuu,uu ..i..u,,...isu, D el Blakeiey Mr. Stone ,uu7uu.w..7u ..,77.....,.ru.,.. D el Blakeley Virginia Xelva ...csu ,uc,uu.. F rances Hutchinson Grace Tyler .,.u...s..uu... ...,uu....u,u. L ucille Mercer Marion Sumner .,.irr,u,c,suu,,...,.., ...ccuuur....,cuu C arolyn Owen Grace Ludlow .....uusg.uu.uu..u,uAu..u,,,u uu,u,,., F rances Stephenson Mrs. Creighton Woodbridge ..,i...,..i,c,,.,.,. Dorothy Johnson Guests at Party .....oo,...,....oc,,.,,c.ccc,,... 4 cc..., Nellie McFarland Mary Elizabeth Smith Karl Danner Kenneth Ryan 75 Flower: Sunburst Rose Senior Class Colors: Orchid and Silver Baccalaureate Singers Grace Baughman Stella Binger Thelma Conway Addah Curtis Ladine Essig Elaine Grosenberg Angeline Jeffries Dorothy Johnson Mary R. Jones Lilyan Lockwood Nellie McFarland Grace Mazey Leota Robinson Louise Tower Lorna Wivell Elizabeth Dettre Lucy Snow Wyeth Senior Cl Mary Elizabeth Smith Mary Kolp Frances Hutchinson Richard Francis X Harvey Eagle Del Blakeley Ellsworth Cooperider Hal Cranston Raymond Devereaux Richard Francis Paul House Oren Ingman Gordon Keller Harold Pierce William Reynolds Kenneth Robb Robert Wells ass Ring and Pin Committee Harold Pierce Lewis Kreider Raymond Devereaux Lucille Mercer Committees for Senior Party Place and Decorations: Lucy Snow Wyeth, Chairman Mary Kolp Refreshment Committee Stella Binger Raymond Devereaux Kenneth Ryan Entertainment Committee Betty Smith Helen Imhoff Kenneth Robb Del Blakeley Finance Committee Elizabeth Dettre .76 fi JU IDR ELBR X My mind to me a kingdom is Such perfect joy therein I find." 77 Ilyrd. v. v I f nl1lPL'J'l'h!uwliiEll-'i2'JaXI new-my are wx wVaa.:4mrw3..' a:.:1n1.-uaLv.,.',i,..:4,,.m.: Ci N. H. 5. 1928 President, Mary Davis. Vice-President, Walter Spitzer. Secretary-Elnora Krebs. Treasurer, Dorothy Devereaux. 79 JUNIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS JUNIOR CLASS Alban, Gerald Roy Albyn, Robert Anderson, Albert Anderson, Oscar Edwin Andrews, Delores Arick, Beulah Ashcraft, Alice Austin, Gertrude Avery, Louis ' Bachmann, Bertha Baker, Blanche Baker, Frank Baker, Howard Barrett, Catherine Barrick, Charles Beeney, Lillian Beeney, Mary Evelyn Bell, Helen Bending, Wilma Berry, George Binger, Dorothy Birkey, Robert Blackburn, Grant Blakely, Neil Blind, Marion Raymond Bline, Paul Boggs, Ruth Bolander, Frederick Booher, Paul Booth, Mary Bounds, Jane Boring, Leota Bowman, Mary Elizabeth Brashear, Elizabeth Bratton, William Bratton, Mabel Bratton, Mary Brickels, Frances Brisland, Charlene Brisland, Ruth Brooks, Frances Brown, William Bryan, Fulton - Buchanan, Halley Buckley, Alberta Buckwalter, Anna Burns, Mary Burrell, Frances Butte, Thelma Campbell, Mary Carpenter, Adrian Carter, Robert Casler, Celia Casner, William Chaplin, Lula Chapmen, Paul Chase, Willis Chilcoat, William Church, Lawrence Claggett, Mary Clay, Freda Clemings, Anna Clowe, Wilford Cobel, Virginia Corder, Mary Cornell, Hal Cramer, Grace Cramer, Pansy Crawford, Evelyn Cree, Harold Crossley, Anna Cullum, Clara Curp, Mildred Davis, Mary Davis, Maurice Davis, Paul Davis, Virginia Day, Haroid Debevoice, Lara Belle Denelsbeck, Margaret Denman, Ruth Devereaux, Dorothy DeWitt, Marjorie Dickerson, Lewis Doll, Francis Dover, Harold Drew, Clyde Dush, Dorothy Dush, Ellen Dush, Mabel Eckman. Reeve Eis, Wilbur Elder, Charlotte Elliott, Frank English, Vernon Fairall, Ruth Farmer, Frederick Farquhar, Clayton Farquhar, George Faust, Kathryn Felumlee, Verne Fetty, Lillard Eugene Fleming, Martha Flory, Frances Flory, Katherine Foos, Jane Forman, Rowena Forry, Louise Franklin, Robert French, Audrey Friel, Hugh Fulk, Dorothy Gallagher, Roy Gamble, Amelia Gamble, Robert Gatten, Oren Gaunder, Raymond Geese, Waldine JUNIOR CLASS Gill, Clyde Glass, Paulus James Glecker, Reba Glenn, David Graham, Freda Green, Mildred Green, Roland Griffith, Rebecca Griffith, Mary Louise Gruber, Alice Gutridge, Robert Hagermann, Faye Hall, Edgar Truman Hai-ner, James Harris, Dorothy Harris, James Harris, Velma Gartner, Beatrice Hartsock, Phyllis Louise Haulk, Virginia Heffley, Paul Helms, Forrest Henderson, Demarias Frances Herman, George Heslop, Dorothy Hess, Chumsey Hess, Mary Elizabeth Hickman, Harvey Hografe, Alice Hoover, Gerald Horn, Russell House, Mary .Eleanor Howarth, Dorothy Howarth, Louis Howell, Juanita Hurlbutt, Genevieve Hutchinson, Margaret Iden, Mervin Inlow, Esther Jacobs, Thelma James, Beatrice J ohnston, John Jones, Clarice Luella Jones, Dorothy Jones, Ethel Jones, Mildred M. J ores, Roderic Jones, Velma Jordan, Anna Kennett, Florence Keyes, Ralph Kibler, Dora Kimble, Elinor Ruth Klinck, Faye Kline, Donald Klockner, Earl Krebs, Elnora Kreider, James Kuhn, Joseph Kuhn, Maxine Helen Landram, Hester Larason, Edith Isabelle Lawrence, Charles Lawrence, Ralph Lawrence, Wilma Lawyer, Elizabeth Lawyer, Reese Lee, Mary Louise Leidy, Donald Lemert, Roger Lentz, Ethel Lewis, Evert Vernon Lichtenstein, Ruth Lucas, Dean Lucas, Mildred Lucas, Sara Jane Lumm, Franklin Lynn, Dorothy McAfee, Neil McCandlish, Anita McConnell, Dorothy McCoy, Isabel McCracken, Joseph McGruder, Charles McFadden, Minta McKim, Donald McKinney, Martha MacNealy, Raymond McNerney, Patricia Madden, Eleanor Mahard, Carl Maddocks, Mary Mahard, Mabel Maier, Julia Martin, Ruth Mears, Ronald Melick, Mary Elizabeth Meyer, Dorothy Meyers, Helen Miller, Catherine Miller, Charles Miller, Evelyn Mary Miller, Harriet Moore, John Moore, Marjorie Moran, Maxine Morgan, William Morningstar, Donald Morrison, Gertrude Mossholder, Clifford Moul, Helen Anna Mowery, Phyllis Mulquin, Esther Neibarger, Gladys Nethers, Vera Noise, Elmer Nye, Jane 0'Bannon, Oliver Franklin O'Brien, Raymond O'ferstreet, Ruby Maxine Patrick, Della , Patton, Martha Louise JUNIOR CLASS Paul, Lorena, Peck, Donald Penick, Helen Eva Perkins, Elizabeth Phillis, Thelma Pierson, Marie Porter, Clifford Preston, Cora Pryor, Glenn Rape, Margaret Frances Rees, Alward Riley, Donald Risak, Mary Ross, Bernard Ross, Donald Sawyer, Mary Mildred Scaffide, Nellie Schimpf, Robert Schonhar, Charles Schwartz, J ennette Sedars, Hilda Louise Shauck, Zelma Shaw, Walter James Shrider, William Sisk, Vernon , Smith, Evelyn May Smith, Waltey G. Snelling, Harold Spees, Charles Spitzer, Walter Squires, Kenneth Stargell, Harriett Steele, Carl Steele, Mary Steen, Helen Stees, Geraldine Stewart, Harold Stewart, Mary Elizabeth Stickel, Minnie Stock, Jacob Q Sumption, Clara Sutley, Grace Swart, Charles Swern, Kathryn Swisher, Martha Taylor, Harriett Teuscher, Elizabeth Tingley, Jack Tivener, Virginia Truax, Elmer Trager, Arthur Trittipo, Paul Truex, Bernice Tucker, Wayne Umstot, Sarah Van Atta, Frances Van Atta, Karl Van Voorhis, Helen VanWey, William Wachaya, Anthony Wachaya, Elizabeth Wagenheim, Marguerite Walker, Blanche Walker, Lucille Warman, Walter Warrington, Marion Watson, Frederick Watson, Howard Weakley, Vernon Weaver, Frank Weiss, Frances Whiteford, Clarence Whitehill, Ethel Whitehill, Julia Williams, Charles Russell Williams. Edmund Wince, Kenneth Wolff, Marcia wright, Opal Yost, Gerald I ll If If If SUPHUMURE "My salad daysg When I was green 111 jlldQ'IY16I1t.H ' --Slmkcspczwe. 85 w '7 5 5' r ii Q4 R3 .J if A 3? S uf 5 W .1 S if w E m,r 1au..4aixvg SOPHOMORE CLASS SOPHOMORE CLASS SOPHOMORE CLASS Agin, Edward Alban, Gerald Allen, Mary Andrews, Philip Armstrong, Clyde Ashcraft, Edna Atwood, Evelyn Atwood, Ralph Bacik, Helen Bacik, Margaret Bacon, Mona Bagent, Dorothy Baker, Evelyn Ballinger, Harry Barney, Alvin Barr, Dorothy Baugher, Margaret Baughman, Olma Beckman, Goldie Best, Virginia Bidwell, Mary Boichan, George Booth, Paul Bowser, Dorothy Braden, Paul Bradley, Robert Brickels, Robert Brown, Frances Brown, Guy Brown, Vincie Brown, John Brown, Lola Burnard, Walter Burns, Mary Burrell, Frances Burton, Dorothy Casler, Celia Chan:-ell, Ruth Claggett, Clement Clark, Cecil Clowe, Wilford Clutter, Raymond Cochlan, Burkham Cochran, Chester Colville, William Cooper, Hugh Copper, Rudolph Coss, Bert Councell, Drexel Cummins, George Cunningham, James Cunningham, Mary E. Curp, Charles Curran, Earl Curtis, Tennville Danley, James Darnes, Forest Davidson, Dorothy Davis, Jean Davis, Zelma Davis, Kathleen Dewitt, Margaret Davis, Glenn Dean, David Ditter, Mary Donahey, Beatrice Donalson, Una Ebbert, Martharose Edgerley, Marie Edley, Rosa Esbenshade, Ruth Evans, George Evans, James Faller, Dorothy Ferguson, Harper, Ford, Dana Fouts, Frank Freedmour. Frances Fry, Elizabeth Fulton, Edward Gard, Ruth Galloway, Catherine Garrity, George Gartner, Carlotta Gaunch, Joseph Girard, Theodore Goodin, John Goodin, Mary Gray, Frances Green, Joseph Griffith, Emma Rebecca Gutridge, Frederick Hall, Audrie Hall, Mary Lucille Hamilton, Esther Hamilton. Raymond Hammond, Helen Handel, Neil Hannum, Mary Harner, James Harris, Pauline Harry, Edmund Hartman, Earl Hartman. Dorothy May Haulk, Virginia Hcckman, Elizabeth Hendrickson, Dale Henry, Jess Hickman. Bernard Hobbs, Harold Hollar, Charles Holmes, George Holmes, Nellie Honenberger. Wynona Howell. Virginia Hoyt, Jack Hughes, Clara Hughes, Robert Iden, Mervin Irwin, Frances Jackson, Beatrice Johnson. Edward Jones, Evangeline Jordan, Ann Keenan, Walter Keim, Richard Kenmitzer, Mary Kinser, Pearl Klans, Thelma Laczks, Fred SOPIIOMORE CLASS Lambert, Roland Larason, Darline Lawrence, Ralph Lawrence, Charles Lawyer, Elizabeth Layman, Helen Lea, Cecil Leckrone, Viola Lee, Clayton Lewis, John Long, Martha Loughman, Elbert Love, Mary Lower, Hazel MacNealy, John Madden, Eleanor Marshall, Margaret Martin, Richard McDonald, Elizabeth McFarland, Charles McHenry, Merle Meek, Edna Melick, Dorothy Mercer, Ethel Metcalf, Harold Ryan, Mary Belle Ryan, Paul Sakarash, William Scarbrough, Carl Schauwecker, Herman Schimpf, Robert Scott, Donna May Scott, Ruth- Sensabaugh, Dale Shadwell, Jack Shafer, Goldie Shannon, Ora Shaw, William Shoemaker, Pauline Shrider, William Simmers, Ernest Simpson, Frances Slavick, Mary Smith, Audrey Elizabeth Smith, Leona Smith, Marion Snelling. Harold Spees, Charles Stage, Esther Stewart, Myrtle Miller, Harry Miller, Murray Miller, Ruth Moore, Helen Lucille Moore, John C. Nason, Beatrice Neibarger, Dorothy Nicholas, Ella May Strawn, Everett Strong, Helen Strong, Lura Strosnider, Mary Swank, Ruth Swartz, Henry Teel, Walter Teuscher, Elizabeth Northrop, Bonnie O'Bannon, Sarah O'Brien, Frances Owens, Augustus Owens, Kathryn Patterson, Irene Peck, Donald Peck, Freda Penny, Edwin Penrose, Ernest Pfeffer, John Popham, Isabel Potts, Elma Prehoda, Ludwig Priest, Charles Prysi, Esther Radwell, Capitola Rattenberg, Beatrice Rauck, Frank Rector, Ellen Reddick, Harriet Redman, Howard Reed, Pauline Reuter, Mildred Rey, Elizabeth Rey, Joseph Reynolds, Wynona Rice, Paul Richcreek, Raymond Richcreek, William Robinson, Evelyn Ross, Bernard Ross, Anna Margaret Thompson, Ellis Thompson, Franklin Thornton, Marie Trimble. John Truax, Elmer Tucker. Wayne Underhill, Leland Underwood. Basil Van Atta, Karl Vargo, Theresa Varner, Mary Vaughn, Willard Vinning, Bessie Vfachaya, Marie Wagner, Ann Walrath. Edna Ward. Guy VVeakley, Vernon Wessinger, Frank Whvde, Elsie Willey, Jerald Williams. Ruth Wilkin, Dorothy Wilkin, Mary Wilson, Marie Ruth Wilson, Woodrow Wince, Naomi Wise, Winifred Walford, Alden Wright, Harold VVright, Verna Yockey, Earl Yost, Gerald 1 FRESHMENM, 'Another tumble! tlmt's his precious nose! Heed. R A. . 1 . 5. 4 Q E L 4 1 c i. 1 FRESIIMEN CLASS FRESIIMAN CLASS FRESIIMAN CLASS FHRESMEN CLASS Adams, Ruth Adzick, George Alexander, Lillian Allred, Willa Anderson, George Antritt, Julius Applegate, Elsie Mae Arbaugh, Richard Arensberg, Harry Bachman, Edna Bachus, Neva Baird, Audley Baker, Joseph Baker, Paul Emerson Barkus, Vivian Ruth Barber, Lila Louise Baughman, Nelson Beaumont, Lyndale Beeney, Carl Howard Bell, Katherine Bell, Martin Bell, Wilbur Bester, Carl Edward Bibler, Dalton A Boards, Mae Lena Bolton, Walter Bone, Betty Booth, Ellen Bowers, Lena Bowman, Jack Braddock, Wilma , Bradford, Wayne Braunbeck, Mary Brooks, Norman Brown, Fredrick Brown, Helen J. Brown, Ivor Brown, Mildred Brown, Willard Browning, Janice Bryan, Eloise Buchanan, Leaflet Buckwalter, Helen Burchet, Earl Burkhart, Charles Butte, Cecil Callander, John Cantlebury, Ruth Chilcoat, Susan Christman, Betty Claggett, Charles Clary, Henry Clouse, Carl Coen, Kenneth Colbert, William Comton, Clayton Conley, Theodore Conlon, Mary E. Conway, Wanda Cooper, Beatrice Copper, Catherine Couch, Mary Louise Crabbin, Anna Marger et Crawford, Gladys Crean, Raymond M. Criswell, Worth Crosby, Audrey Cummins, Cleo Cummins, Mary M. Cunningham, Wilma E Curran, Edna Darnes, John Dase, Russell Davidson, Wanda Davis, Paul H. Davis, Venita Debevoice, William Devoll, Marie Diehl, Grace Doane, Robert Dodson, Mae Eva Donahue, Pauline Donaldson, William Donson, William Drumm, Harry Drumm, Helen Dunn, Velma Durkin, John Ebbert, Robert Eberly, Mary Ellen Ebner, Charles Eller, George Elliot, Helen Ellis, Katherine Evans, Virginia Ewing, William Fatzinger, Ma1'y Fike, Wayne Fink, Dick Fishbaugh, William Fitch, John Clyde llack, Irene Flenniken, Wesley F. Fluharty, Hazel Foote, Charles F. Francis, Mildred Frazier, James W. French, Mild1'ed Friel, Frank Frush, Dorothy Frush, Mildred Fulk, Kenneth Fulton, Donald Fulton, Olive Gamerdinger, Cloiva Gartner, Dorothy Garrity, Dorothy Gaydos, William Gibson, Herman Glausinger, Elizabeth Gleckler, Robert Graft, Julia Louise Grandstaff, Mary Graves, Helen Pauline Greene, Marv Greenwood, Hazel FRESIIMEN CLASS Greider, George Griffith, Dorothea Griffith, Paul Guy, Paul Haga, Carl Donald Hall, Gladys Hamilton, Anna Hamilton, Josephine Hamilton, Robert Hare, Blanche Harrison, Anne Hartman, Evelyn Hartman, Lucille Haitshorn, Charles Hayes, June Haynes, Lawrcnce Heft, Mary Marguerite Hendrickson, Paul Henry, Elizabeth Mae Hess, John Lewis Higgenbotham, John Hiles, Iflorcnce Hilleary, Mary Hitchock, Katherine Hoffer, Harry Holbrook, Paul Hollar, Robert Hoover, Frances Horchler, Richard Horton, Kathryn Hottinger, Evelyn Hottinger, Violet Howarth, Thelma Howey, Billie Hughes, Wayne Humphrey, Helen L. Hupp, Ross Irwin Hurlbutt, Orabelle Hyatt, Gnryll Iivin, Archibald James, Richard Johnson, Ebert Johnson, Harold Johnson, Kay Johnson, Paul F. Johnson, Russell Jozzes, Donald Jones, John Hammond Jones, Richard Kaercher, Viletta Kaiser, Walter Keck, Mildred Kelley, Homer Eail Kelley, Mary Louise Kibler, Howard Kidd, William Howard Kime, Howard K. King, Gerald ' Kinsey, George Kirkpatrick, Garnet Klinck, Mary Klockner, Evelyn Knight, Lena Knight, Paul Koehler, Le May Krider, Woodrow Krieg, William Kuhn, Jacob Laird, Betty Lamb, Eulola Lane, William Henry Larason, James Richard Larason, William Monte Lawrence, Maurice Layman, Cecil Layton, Elmer Lees, Walter Lentz, Franklin Lewis, Earl Livingston, Eura Loar, Archie Lockwood, Eugenia Long, Luther, Jr. Loper, Grace Lott, Charles Howard Loughridge, James Lucas, Ida Louise Lugeztbeal, Virginia Lusk, Charles Lynn, Jesse MacNealy, Dennis Magill, Alice Mahard, Kenneth Marple, Lcora Marshall, Benjamin Martin, Betty Jane Martin, Charles McCracken, Edna Mae McCracken, Paul McDaniel, Kendall McGough, Raymond McKean, Lucy Lucille McKilben, Esther McLees, Royal McManus, Ethfl McKnight, Cafl McKnight, Wilbur McPheeters, John Mears, Lorena Melton, Frances Mercer, Ross Metz, Alden Miller, Geneva Miller, Paul Mitchell, Gerald Mohler, Eva Mohler, Maurice Molter, Jack V. Monroe, Franklin Monroe, Thelma Montgomery, John Moore, Edward Moore, George Moran, Rosa Morgan, Charles Ray Morningstar, Margaret Morris, Charles Herman Mowery, Donald Myers, Howard Nesbit, Earl Nicodemus, Frances Norris, Carl FRESHMAN CLASS Nutter, Jane Oakleaf, Elizabeth Osborn, Mary Frances Overstreet, Delores Packham, Morgan Parr, Russell Dale Patchen, Lotus Paublos, Pete Pease, Richard Peck, Earl Peck, Raymond Perkins, Dwight Peterman, Margaret Poole, Virginia Porter, Alice Porter, John Pound, Paul Franklin Powell, Marjorie Pratt, Raymond Price, Agnes Marie Price, Frances Claire Priest, Evangeline Priest, Lawrence Dale Provin, Cecile Mae Purtee, Mary Elizabeth Pyle, Wilbur Queen, Audrey M. F. Ramey, Ernest Albert Rapp, Helen Marie Rattenberg, Ruth Laura Redman, Raymond Reel, Clyde Reid, John Harland Reid, Paul Retherford, Paul Rey, Rosie Reynolds, Bernice Reynolds. Thelma Rice, Isabel Ricketts. John F. Riley, Elsie Doris Riley, George Rodeniser, Kathleen Rodeniser, Mary E. Robb, Walter James Ryan, John Sarbaugh, Dorothy Saxton, Laura Ann Schefler, Helen Louise Scott, Bessie Scott, Dwight Scott, Merlin Shartz, Mary Frances Shaw, Emily May Sherman, Edgar Sherman, Paul Simkins. James Shoemaker, Lillian Skinner, John Smith, Byron Ward Smith, Floyd Smith, Gladys. Smith, Ralph Snoor, Joseph Stage, Norbert Stage, Walter Stanley, Delores Steele, James Robert' Steele, Kathleen Stickle, Kenneth Stockdale, Orville C. Stradley, Willa Stretton, Florence Strothers, Robert Sullivan, Edward Swan, Emerson Swank, Frederick Swartz, Irene Swick, Kathryn Swick, Roy Teuscher, Virginia Thompson, Bertha Thorp, Helen Jane Thropp, Josephine Tilton, Charlotte Toulson, Elizabeth Traicoff, Anna Trimble, Clyde Robert Trimble, Edna Louise True, Myrtle Elizabeth Truex, Miriam Alberta Turner, Alexander Vail, Robert Vandenbark, Emogene Van Winkle, Sarah Varner, Elmer Franklin Varner, Evelyn Wagenhals, Howard Walker, Jess Walters, Mary Warman, Mae Warrington, Martha Weakley, Harry Weaver, Hazel Weicht, Hagar Weiss, Edna Virginia Westfall, Earl Weston, James White, Madeline White, Kline Whyde, Scott Wayne Wigton, Virginia Williams, Franklin Williams, Harry Williams, Jeanette Wilson, Gladys Wilson, Goldie Wingard, Pearl Wolfe, Doris Wolfe, William Wooles, Evelyn Wright, Mary Frances Wright, Vincent R. Yost, Donald Younce, Larkin C. Young, Gladys Young, Kenneth Edwin f A fy J XX NF 06 PxCTIVlTlE2 To businoss that W0 lovv, we rise, And go to 'L with dClif.L'llt.H Sllakespeme. ,,x. A -V K 1 , 5 ,. .w w The Reveille Staff HIS year the Reveille Staff published a bi-weekly news sheet, four magazines and an annual. Frances Hutchinson was editor of the latter two: while Albert Anderson had charge of the news sheet, except during debate when Robert Gamble filled the position of editor. The December magazine was dedicated to Mr. Tait. In February the main part of the issue was a catalogue of the art of the school. All the art work in the Annual was done entirely by members of the art staff. The purpose of these three publications was to record all the activi- ties of the school. The Business Staff of the Reveille HE Business Staff of the Reveille is chiefly concerned with the fi- A . nancial end of the paperg for although the subscriptions help make C712 fm? publication possible to some extent, much outside aid must be received. This year a few changes have been made in the regular work of the business staff. Their usual duties are to obtain contracts for advertise- ments in the regular and annual issues and to see that they are collected and paid for. This year's staff, however, also helped make it possible for members of the Alumni to purchase copies of the issue dedicated to Mr. Tait. Then, too, the business department was greatly aided by applicants for next year's business staff who helped to get extra advertisements for the Arnual. In view of this fact probably a greater number of advertise- ments have been received this year than ever before. The staff also owes a great- deal to the cooperation of business and professional people to whom much of the success of the paper is due. The Multigraph Staff VERYONE will agree that the multigraph staff of 1927-1928 has been a real success It consists of Mary Kolp Cheif Geraldine Swart, Assistant Chief, and twenty-seven other Senior and Junior commercial girls who were chosen because of their excellent work espe- cially in typewriting. Six of these girls have been placed on the staff very recently. The girls have received valuable training in one branch of office work which cannot be obtained in all high schools. The multigraph staff has been able to publish every two weeks "The Reveille News" as a supplement to our regular Reveille and so have brought the news of all school activities to the student body as soon as the events have happened. Aside from the regular "news sheets", the staff has printed the pro- grams for the lecture course numbers, the debate, and the spring play "The Mummy and the Mumpsf' Helen Imhoff, one of the second-year girls, is responsible for the neatly arranged programs that have been printed. The staff owes its success to and extends its appreciation to Miss Crilly, who has supervised the work, Albert Anderson, who is editor-in- chief of the "Reveille News", and Mrs. Robb, Mr. Edwards, and Mr. Mon- inger, who have taken a special interest in all the work undertaken. 101 3 .-1 oi"9'+1: mufff-Q52 55223: - o UQMTSBBQ Cf45Uq,,O5w '-"'uq,w-:4"U.Q:: hgiii lg:"A9 1, ,fig ' - .aglgu O w 5 l-1l::'I-4 D1 F51 .lfglc A 5 'E Ln-mf s-A 51,6 eggs Z -65 EL O ,chi ,.:: L' 6:51 af U U ,JN -9 ,E Li :SE dw w A 'Sion 2 E -E52f:'g'?1,z'E.'r 'Q F4 163335 '..j'2 hm ?,: .-. mn, gsm 57 553051. on 255 7- :V fdggu mga H ,-If: : r' Qmv A Q F9 EJ Egcvq QE Q 'Ei-QE.: Lil' E:-5,:'0 mc., EQQQTZISP-A gi cgggggff-EQ? vGJ L . iw? gy S 4 x' ' O :- E gn, mr xg -' LEA! N-i'f2,: Eh? miaw BTV E-4'E5: L3 Gicgjmgis. C do Q v-Qigvihea - A.. x'09N2"4ff.i'..E:-ya. mg.. me MSE-L.. Q- UQBL-1... P-amg"?' -1625 mimi: me R E v EILLE ST AF F ROW' FIRST v P 5 ... 2 .c .. va in LV 5 is 2 521 - g, Ei LQ' .1 5525 rg, o 3545 '56 M LSB - - . 'f - :LJ-4 72 Z SM, -3: O id? 4: U 251 wi, LQ ima: Ja UZ I-Vlad BUSINESS STAFF , s 1 Q4 Z 3 - 7 o : ." I E m 'T : ,N -A 3, 55 P M5 F ME :Ali O E,-55 ' .Z.p'- :E C "4-"'LJ..4:2 5 Omg ff :wiv 5 .J-o---H- 359+-'SGP'-CIO ::9' .: mgoq, Q Awsf- 291 .ZYHV-1-'iigqu O :vim A A PJQ 1' - J - smlwwo... as cu',A Q E D1 U EF IJ n-4 3 QU-12 1 - Q, Q5 -- - H -CQHAEQJ Z wuz. we : Mig zmig -' .... N,-CI H C... , L. , . W SFS?-CE-C S Ffiwfiiou 93 rw? 3 .:1:f5 E agsxwgg M gxgamfwz pg mm 3 E'5x5 A A L , E-1 45132 s-.CZ U7 JE,-if-'Im?r rf EEE ul 'QMEC MULTIGRAPHERS 1 X ROXV: FIRST to Right? !Left 'L 'P N 3 'U I-YJ E E E N I-H u E 2 of Z Kennett OVQYICE' I-1- df .-C E .H L z -M . mi gi U 5 ' , KL MP3 s ef- 23920: o JF: asf- .. mx FSH Ng253f 2 So m:5PEL L E :mf wmggqf Z Z aim -C,..,. :L 3 s:9 ff9g:- L P 593 - ,- A -M NNEQG-,1 Ld x Ixus... 2EHm4A w m Aww 2 E 2 P1 x E f 5 5 w - U2 2 E E ROW' : IJ IR TH f .Li f: E -Q C :VIZ nz EI .I 45 mf '-Q! m CDSC E QJ 4.- ul Q1 I Bar Ilorothy OXY: HR FOURT A E : SIE fx ,L L, so LU o TE EE 94 mE :Em 2 n E m v f-' 5 .c o as n Penney wi Ed hnson Kay Jo w Y 99 ii 3 o 5 so 5 ROW' 1 FIFTH IU m .-C u c : 12: Q6 A 'LL .-'GJ : NE D-01 Paul Boohel' AGENTS ROOM Anderson. FIRST DEBATE TEAM .- i FIRST KOVV Ilmft to liightl llarline La1':xson. Lurillc- 'lVle1'1'v1', llorothy lglllL"0I', Flircalwtli lletlrfi. SFCONI5 ROVV 'William Chilcoat, George liuckwalter, Mr. C. I'. Smith, Cozlvh, llun Leizly, Albert IGWARK High School this year experienced another very successful debate season. Sixteen young people were in training, and won three out of four entries. The regular triangular debate of the Central Ohio League was held this year on Friday, March 23. At 2:15 the student body, led by the band, escorted the Affirmative team around the square, after which the trip was made by machines to Zanesville. By 8:00 the Newark Auditorium was filled to overflowing. At 8:15 Mt. Vernon's Affirmative team came on the platform, followed by the Newark Negative team composed of Elizabeth llettre, Captain, Albert And- erson. Harold Lower, and Dorothy Ringer, Alternate. When the last Mt. Vernon speaker sat down, there was unbroken silence in the room. Everyone held his breath while the ballots were being collected and taken to the platform. The chairman, Mr. J. M. Mitchell, President of the Board of Educa- tion, opened the first ballot and read "Negative',, opened the second ballot and read "Negative". Immediately the auditorium was in an uproar, and the stage was crowded with students congratulating the winners. When the excitement had calmed a little, Mr. Mitchell announced a unanimous decision for the Negative. The Newark Affirmative team which met Zanesville was composed of Darline Larason, George Buckwalter, Don Leidy, Captain, and Lucille Mercer, alternate. Over one hundred and fifty students of Newark High accompanied the team, and certainly did their share to help win over Zanesville. 106 Smith, Coarh. SHUI SECON D DEBATE TEA M IVIILST l!UWf' lla-ft to Ilightj Elizabeth lk-tire, Kathryn Flory, Grave Lees, Mr. C. l'. JNID ROW Harold I,ower, William Chilroat, Robert Hzinilule, Elnora Krebs, Gi-ralrl Hoover. dicussion of the debate work in Newark high this yea1' would not be complete without a review of the activities of the second de- -.,a,,, ,g.,g,2 bate group. This year for the first time, Newark high affiliated with other schools in the Southern Ohio league sponsored by Ohio University-Marietta Col- lege. In the preliminary debates in this league Newark was assigned to meet Coshocton's negative team at Newark, and Marietta's affirmative team at Marietta, Friday evening, February 10. ln this contest Newark's second affirmative team, composed of Robert Gamble, Captain, Gerald lloover, Grace Lees, and Ifllnora Krebs, alternate, defeated Coshocton by 51 points, while Newark's second negative team, composed of Elizabeth Dettre, Katherine Flory, Harold Lower, Captain, and William Chilcoat, alternate, defeated by 11 points Marietta's home team-a feat that had not been done by any team up to that time. The members of this group would have entered the finals for the Championship in the Southern Ohio League, had not the date for the assignment been so close to that of the contest with Mt. Vernon and Zanes- ville. The work done by this second group this year is highly commenable. They won both of their debates by a good margin, received some training for the debates with Mt. Vernon and Zanesville, and closed the year increas- ing to nine the number of experienced debators for next year. 107 Song and Cheer Leaders W W W W A FIRST ROW-vlLeft to Rightj-Mildred Jones, Paul Booher, Kathryn Owens. SECOND ROW Lilyan Lockwood, Nellie MacFarlan1l, Kenneth Robb, Mary Elizabeth Smith and llzlrriette Roddick. Newark High School was well represented in debate by song and cheer leaders this year. Nellie McFarland has been a song leader for four years, and Mary Elizabeth had experience last year. Kathryn Owens and Harriette Reddick were new in the work this year, but they showed unusual skill and pep. Lilyan Lockwood and Mildred Jones were the pianists. Kenneth Robb and Paul Booher have both been cheer leaders for two years. These people have all worked hard and the enthusiasm of the school and Mary Elizabeth Smith had experience last year. 108 Bind " Th e Team " C .Send OFF! 'Pee Wee. 109 Minstrels P HE nineteenth annual minstrel was presented this year on April 11 and 12. As usual, the performance showed improvement over that of the preceding year The circle, dressed in modified Spanish cos- tumes was composed of thirty-two boys chosen from the school at large. . . a The solos were as follows: What! No Spinach ........,....,.. ......... A lvin Barney Our Bungalow of Dreams ........ ........ R eese Lawyer Neapolitan Nights .................. ................ P aul House The Pump Song ...,.............. ........ R aymond O'Brien Waitin' in the Shadows ....,.... ....... O liver 0'Bannon The Coward-Reading ......, ........, R obert Gamble ,Girl of My Dreams ..............,.. ....... E ugene Glennan :Sweetheart Memories .,............. .......... K enneth Robb Oh Dem Golden Slippers ......,.,................................... Robert Glennan Nobody ...................................................,........................,. Hal Cranston The interlocutor, George Buckwalter, did his part very well as did the end men, Raymond O'Brien, Donald Cline, Robert Wells, Robert Cooper, Alvin Barney, and Karl Danner. The premier ends, Robert Glennan and Hal Cranston gave jokes and songs that were well received by the audience. For the olio, Oren Ingman and Willard Gandert gave two dance num- bers. These were succeeded by the Jazzarinoserios, a 13-piece band. The players included Gerald Hoover, Fred Stover, Elbert Loughman, Charles Shauck, Harlan Reid, Maurice Davis, Donald Leidy, Gordon Kingery, Joe McCracken, Paul Tritipo, Paul Davis, Walter Wallace, and William Rey- nolds, Director. 'The performance closed with a two-act play presented by the Dra- matic Club. Miss Rose Pugh and Miss Bertha Crilly coached the play and ig the rest of the minstrels was given under the direction of Mr. C. W. opp. The play, "For the Love of Mike," was an extremely amusing story of college fraternity life. The cast was as follows: Carter-House Manager .......................................... Edmund Williams Harold-Such a "Sis", he should have joined a Sorority ................................................................ Harold Pierce Miller .......................... ......................................... C lifford Mossholder Andy ............ A 1 ..................................... ............,.................... P aul Booth Bill .......................................................................... James Cunningham Michael Bailey--Better known as "Mike" ........,............. Paul Davis Marcia Owen-The lady in the case ............... ............ L ucile Mercer 110 Minstrel C hovus I7 BIZ 111 WMQI' qxm 3' 'Rim :dj . i ' 2533A Nha E N535 f 533K ?Qd gig? fgfg Eiafi 2 in N if ',-- . 5 ' 'V fir '12 ,f-k , .3 . 5 S q ' m A , Q Z i I 'L X A - ig X 1 M P U1 W I D M O L ar A v 1:E Licuqgx 3,61 u,E.2w -5 EMLQ :gan Q OHS-g ...Q ,g-.N ME SQEQ 53 SBS- a hi 5 -Q F ER 4299 rg Sag,-:. -Q Ecii E is ii as m?Jg xg Efgu ' Q CQ N232 Q- :ow as :mms Um 3235 .-. 59? - jg QRS? .XE wmms Q, Q., N GJ" ...C -5 Www ME 36m :-. W5':"4j WN -Fq'Q"v- 5 A Q5 - as a :E 2 Qi 7.-:Q T3 N JE? E 33 wkws F 5 io u - bati A2433 :1 :, 5 go Q mg 9556 W E5 TPEE 5 33 alms Q WN W m.s If-U5 -E2 lv 52355 EE QCQSEE PE 6-4A?2 im 5 -pm CQ xxgiww, B. 3:3555 y gig: P- UM N 2 'gpm Ezlsgggg E5 vide. - -wh ga 5522917 r: D. 0' ON M E353 mi fm go Qi Sis Ee ZF43mm Qwf8Hgg,m QEEMEGVEU hugmmwggf gh 1'-1.i.,,m sw fiis if :bam Orchestra HE large orchestra this year consists of approximately thirty-five I members A majority of these are lower classmen, thus promising good material for next year. nder the efficient direction of Mr. Klopp, sometimes assisted by Charles Shapck and Gerald Hoover, the orchestra has been able to play several selections before the student body, one of these being led by Charles Shaiick. Practice is held the last period of each Wednesday and Friday. Stella Binger has acted as pianist during the last two years for both the large and the small orchestra. The latter plays for each chapel assem- bly and is used to accompany the Minstrel Chorus. The work of this organization has proved favorable to the schcol and helpful to those who are members of it. The Band HE band which has this year been under the leadership of Charles I Shauck has many times added to the pep and spirit of the school. QQEZZFQ Although the band did not attend all the football games, it played Ior al the basketball games and for debate. This year the band did not have so good an arrangement of instruments as formerly. This is the fourth active season for the band. Next year :tially of its members will have graduated, and so it is urged that all boys who play any instrument join the band. 113 BAND aurice ne. M La illiam Lonrz. W cv .II 4-f D A ai cz 5 cv U 'E x D- 3 f O 4-2 U2 'U 99 I-Y-4 : fe E J 1-' QB E KT 3 o as H U2 E Lk -C Ei 3 O vi eu C11 71 GJ E eu va 75 3 -:s 5: 4: un 4: U as vw '95 N 3 o III vz cu cv .s: O 1 C cv E an aa P .iff Q-4 E 9 N m m If 21 A - 15 0 1: Bi Paul Trittipo, Paul Shauck, Cha les Hughes, Charles cken, Joe Stock, Joseph McC1'a ROW- SECOND 1 FIRST ROVV: C Robinsp arlmg re as H 0 w A HSEI' CDL. 2 E315 Qui sta M Bi Has eth Po olp 2 M E lla S5 Q 55 Emi HQ. ...TN :QW-,.. 4QmEM4E m E Q N "IJ E A SECOND ROW: Lichtenstein La 'ason Moore Ruth line ' orie QE Sz Johnson L Dorothy Lou' Mal 99 Dada fl! as W3 Q2 fb 5 s: o v-a cu s: 5 .Q o O T 5 : s IRD ROVV: TI-I Wyeth ' n fe F2 aj? ous iv UJSDN QSE EE? J: P - c , E H S S E C E . N 2 Eg 3 3 1 C542 ...U Ego. O U4-Iv on-aw 5 w '-1 pq L.-C' 3: mgmigg wdsmomgf WQZG Q I sim: mm- cu-Qw?m F' magqggmy' ESMEEW 03:wUw.-:Tape W?h29E 3'5C:Z92O2 ,5o3Ncu5w O :CELEQEQ ,.1mEPc::Z u. .ufmsonma SOCIETY THALIAN LITERARY The Athenian Literary Society INETEEN hundred and twentv-eight marks the close of the nine- teenth year of the Athenian Liteiary Society. This society in the past year has been very successful as a school organization. Boys of the three upper classes are eligible for membership upon ful- filling the requirements of good character, a minimum grade standard of three marks in 80 and one in 90, an outstanding achievement in either scholastic work or athletic activity. The society meets every Monday at one o'clock for literary programs Besides the regular meetings the Athenians have had a Stag Party followed with an initiation in which 14 new members were received. Also the society presented the Washington's Day Chapel program, in which a few of the members gave short talks of Washington's life, which were followed by the main address given by Reverend Frank H. Magill of the First Presbyterian Church. Mr. J. L. Hupp, faculty advisor for the past four years, is largely re- sponsible for the success of the Athenian Literary Society. He has given generously of his time and thought in planning the work. The following are the ones who have held the principal offices during the year: President-Raymond Devereaux, Robert Cooper, and Robert Gamble. Vice President-Ellsworth Cooperrider, Harvey Eagle, and William Chilcoat. Secretary-Walter Spitzer, Roderic Jones, Arthur Handel, and Ray- mond Devereaux. Treasurer-Robert Gamble, Edwin Penny, and Carl Steele. Sergeant-at-Arms-Roderic Jones, William Chilcoat, Walter Spitzer, Raymond Devereaux, and Harvey Eagle. Chaplain-Dean Lucas, Gerald Hoover, Robert Cooper, Carl Steele, and John Johnston. HE Thalian Literary Society is a scholastic organization honoring girls who after their freshman year have earned three semester Gvikifillj averages in ninety and one in eighty. The membership is limited to thirty, but the girls on the debate teams are always given membership. Meetings are held every Monday in Room 14. Various programs have been carried out during the year. The Thanks- giving Day Chapel was in the form of a dinner to which Miss Columbia in- vited guests from foreign countries. These guests gave after-dinner speeches and told of life in their country as compared to life in the United States. Miss Hosick, the critic entertained with a Christmas party at her home in Granville, and the first semester initiates furnished the entertain- ment in the form of an original shadow play. In the spring a dinner was given at Pine Lodge and there was an initiation party at the end of the 1 I Thalians 0' year. Officers for the year- President .......................... Vice-President ................ Secretary ........., Treasurer .............. ....... Chaplain .......................... First Semester- Elizabeth Dettre Ardella Ponsor Stella Binger Mary Kolp Leota Robinson Second Semester- Lucy Snow Wyeth Carolyn Owen Anne Wright Dorothy Devereaux Sergeant-at-Arms Augusta Darling Marjorie Moore Linda Davis Prosecuting Attorney ...... Dorothy Cline Mary Davis Faculty Advisor .............. Laura E. Hosick 116 FIRST ROXY: 1 5 F . SJ- 5 255 - :L-3: -25 ,S Q ug 2 5.3L,.'5.. '1I.':FU : 5.-:Ee OLoxx, ms mmf 2. C E ru C-4 : 3 :J ROW' : IJ CON SE his -: go cw x. 211.5 -2 155 136'-Xi Q .I 3 -F in Q I sv E L, : x : 4: LJ L1-1 51' f Q cu O1 Booth Hoovea Ga 1 ld EV Paul Ge G Ri ROW' : THIRD 11 SV 5 m 1. 2 x .: U c U 14 E CQ Sr- Johnston John L E' :s A : x CU ,- P- T. S Ca l Steele William Chilcoa Norri Brown 2 4: E ... cu .D 9 IL I. Lowe Harold ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY FIRST ROW' ghU R QLeft to T 2 5 P1 -sw FV: im EAW w x: .E fu 5:71 'Fw Eli E UE :Q 'Sax ZIC 1 F 9' 5 U1 cu C E .J cv Ld if 4: 2 Q U2 ev E .ic C K1 CD : 2 of DI : c 1 E 'E 5 .. U1 1 P . : az I1- EU Z .. 2 L-1 ,c 4. CU J: zu .E Lvl ROV' ND O SEC Essii! Ladine 1 -D EV ii EV E E I-QM gc w cv CC 4.1 E'-1 cd bk as E L ii, . E9 EL 1,2 2 Un' 1-'- - : : -5 E5 'E S EO F sv -CF HP. '- LL gs:.-,c 55:4 115 55 ' cv' 5512? 'wjv ,-,g,1 5 :L -bu-62595 N-1. -,gg O O vm? mu, NIQQCCU na, I 'EE-C . 'fl '-' CG 1 A .- as ETCZN-"IQ: o. ",g1...",Q"':: . A L, - , .... Suu: P- -gmieifgicza agerwz 94 w, 5::g.. .261 ?,g1:'E3'Q E g,fL2.DQ.Ef':3rQg -.--.- - ,- -, ELQALAJE P D52 fczcuucoone f. E LH uc 9' Q FJ Q. Z Brickels rf OG! .O so cd P1 D5 N -CI Sl CI 'E E I U O , C rd '1 ROVV: OURTH F C 92 an 91 'SE :L ,- f" 1:5 :.: oo ACG E. 5 s-T E :zz x: o C. A 'U ua Y: 5 I E D- x: 9. Q25 Eg: was .J cv UJWQ xii: UP1U Davis Paul 'B C CLI 'I DRAMA1 Louis Kreidel Harvey Eagle Roy Gallazhe The Dramatic Club HE end of this year marks the ninth year since the organization of the Dramatic Club in Newark High School. Every year the mem- bers strive to forward the work of the club, and this year the club ' has been true to this resolution. At the regular meetings of the club, one-act plays were presented by the members. For the Christmas program in the Auditorium, the Club presented a play, "A Christmas at Sir R0ger's", before the student body. .On Friday evening, April 27, a public performance, "The Mummy and the' Mumps," a farce-comedy was given by the members of the club. This is the third year that the Senior Play has been under the direction of the Dramatic Club. The cast is chosen from the Seniors in the organization. It was also a comedy, "The Boomerang". Miss Pugh, the critic, assisted by Miss Crilly, coached all the productions. The officers for the first semester were Carl Steele, President, Albert Anderson, Vice-President, Carolyn Owen, Secretary, John Johnston, Treas- urerg Paul Davis, Sergeant-at-arms. The officers for the second semester were Frances Hutchinson, President, Linda Davis, Vice-President, Mary Elizabeth Smith, Secretary, Del Blakeley, Treasurer, Karl Danner, Ser- geant-at-arms. Q RODERIC JONES AS RACKER IN "THE MUMMY AND THE MUMPS" 119 The Mummy and the Mumps CAST OF "THE MUMMY AND THE MUMPS" FIRST RUXV-Fruricr-s Iflory, llarlim- lizliuson, ldlixulu-tli In-ttnw-, Irllimm K1-i-bs, Lilyain VLor'liwood. SECOND HOXV-Karl ll2lllllL'l', John .Iolmslom fll'l'll lmrmulm, I-Izu'vx-y IC:u4'l4-. OR the past few years, the Dramatic Club has presented a Spring play This year they selected "The Mummy and the Mumps," a farce in three acts. It is a story of a young Englishman, Sir Hector Fish, who comes to Boston to teach in an exclusive girls' school, which is under the supervision of Miss Agatha Laidlaw. Due to the fact that he has the mumps, he comes in a mummy case C. O. D. Rollicking humor is introduced when Francis Brisco impersonates Hector, causing great confusion. When Francis dis- covers that Sir Hector is wanted by the sheriff for breaking quarantine, he does not think it's quite so funny to impersonate him. A love story runs throughout the play, and many are the complica- tions which arise. However everything turns out all right in the end. The cast is as follows: Sir Hector Fish ...... .i.,,. H arvey Eagle Francis Brisco .....r. ,......... O ren Ingman William Laidlaw ....... ....... J ohn Johnston James Slammon ........... ...... R oderick Jones Perkins, the Sheriff ..v.... ......., K arl Danner Anna Hampton .......,.... c...c,r.r E lnora Krebs Maude Mullen ..,......,.. ccc,ccccc,. F rances Flory Dulcie Dumble ........ .vcr,.c D arline Larason Agatha Laidlaw ........ ......... .....ccc L i llian Lockwood Phoebe Beebe ......... ............... ....... E l izabeth Dettre 120 Q f ,,,,.. :Allin-an Bissau gg.,-,,,,,, -f ,,,, , i t 'A M ,. , Y HI-Y an F S U T1 DI 'E -. ... L L C sv 1.1. ai U x: FU L: ev J 14 63 2 4. sf E s: EV E OJ .Q o D1 S3 F F 1. cw E nz 'T' If 1 O Di P' Z O D1 La ,T LJ SI ew Lu Q -F bs F2 ': 'U 4 +5 . JE 31 Ps fi 'Q N 2 GJ E L U L' .I w v-J 3 ra C o Q rf C 2 L3 TE Q it Y B o rr Isl A C. C. f-4 E BJ s: : as Q rs CA 2 2 G! 1 L' I 3 A 5 .iz P 'U 'YZ fs 'Q U1 3 IA 4. 2 E DG of Li. E 5 5 E sv LC 1. CU E n P1 E +-2 N C N D m LC V O '0- Q2 f: :C 5 sv Q C 91 .E La .J .2 Lil .LC C F LT 3 o an ae U fn m ul E E 'E L 1-' E1 Q c Cd cu E gf' I-S B GJ A 5 O S ,ev 5 5' .C 'ff 5 o 1 uf gc 1. 5 ev f-I E gc ra CC 4: 1: EV I-I-4 E b-1 af .2 CL E' 9 .c IC A .-C 'SJ 5 -L GJ E 1: P1 9, :J P' 5 .J .2 .II .. 4: -:J ll: E3 T .E .. o : W III G2 .c H Q. o 1 Q E O E Tc C1 o PE ,U cw 5 o U 'U 41 Blakelev. The Hi-Y HE close of this year marks the close of a very successful and pros- perous year for the Hi-Y. The Hi-Y was organized by Mr. Ray L. Mosshart. Mr. A. J. Black succeeded him as advisor to the clu Much of the credit for the success of the club this year is due to Mr. Black, our advisor, and to Mr. F. W. Smith, who has been our critic. The officers who led the club through the first part of the year were: President, Richard Francis, Vice President, James Wright, Secretary, Harold Pierce, Treasurer, William Crane, Sergeant-at-arms, Karl Dannerg and Chaplain, Alva Walton. The Hi-Y meets every Wednesday evening at the "Y" to discuss prob- lems which confront High School students and to find out the best way to overcome them. Often a speaker addresses the club on a topic of espe- cial interest. The purpose of the club is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian char- acter and is based on a platform of clean speech, clean sports, clean scholar- ship, and clean living. The Hi-Y this year has been unusually active. One of its projects was the printing of football programs. These were printed for several of the games and given to the spectators. They gave the lineup of each team together with the weight and number of each player and substitute. On the reverse side the major changes in football rules were listed. The pro- grams were very attractively printed in crimson on white paper. The op- ponents line-up was in black. The Hi-Y further added to the school spirit by wrapping the goal posts before each home game. The annual jack-o-lantern party was held at "The Gables". Here, thirty-two couples enjoyed a fine dinner after which they witnessed a screening of the "Big Parade" at the Auditorium theatre. Mrs. Edythe Southard, sponsored by the Hi-Y, gave an entertainment in the High School Auditorium. Her readings and characterizations were enjoyed by all who were present. The work of the Hi-Y is not wholly local for clubs are active all over the country carrying on the work of the Hi-Y. One of the aims of the club is to promote world brotherhood. Each year the club is represented at two conferences. At the state wide conference at Massillon the delegates were able to discuss several questions dealing with a High School boy's life, they found out what other clubs are doing to remedy them, and they came home better able to master these problems. The Silver Degree Comrade Club HE Silver Degree Comrade Club was organized at the first part of the school year by Mr Austin J Black Boys Work Secretary of the local Y. M. C. A. At that time twelve boys who had achieved the Silver Degree in the Pioneer Club were admitted to membership. Later several boys who had not been Pioneers joined. At the present time there are fifteen boys in the club. The aim of a Comrade is to attain the highest possible intellectual, phy- sical, religious, and social development and to govern his life's relationship on the principles of the great Comrade. The officers for the first semester were: Senior Comrade, Dwight Scott: Junior Comrade, Alex Turnerg Comrade of Records, George Kinsey, and Comrade of Treasury, James Larason. They were succeeded in the second semester by William Kreig, James Weston, Woodrow Kreider, and Robert Doane respectively. 122 MRADECLUB SILVER DE -I.: 718 52 N. 25 :E EE 'md E' 531 E .. dn 5 : a avg Q Ou N ng p fm 3 -Ei E .r Q Ms .Q :J .EP 2 9255 -C E Ex .EU 'P -2 5 E 6 ,E E CE . 2: : QF 9 33 E EE L: PZ:-AN E225 4-' 5-mi 91,-sa: : I -4.2 Em wx. ... 3 wgm Ei' 35252 522: IEQE ao2Q gage asm 5932 momi E5.m CH .C .Q cu E .E Q ROVV: ST FIR .c .: " .: .. 2 :ggi a -E35 Q 2252! ' 4:54 L4 wvol-u 2:54942 ,QKCIISQ mc: Q4 f-N A-4 ,QU '-4 Q, IC U26 7' Z :r'g5L - 6-Sw cv EETEA :..1.E55 U 'T'u5jC1'T, m:N'c':: BJ :v:5vL.: - DU'-45151 U1 G-1.24-U34 ROW : IRD TH ope Clement Claggett TORCH CLl'B Torch Club HlS brings to a close the seventh year of Torch Cl ub fJunior Hi-YJ qv We with us only two years the club has shown marked improvement Several changes have been made in the club since last year. The name has been changed from Junior Hi-Y to Torch Club, symbolizing the char- acter of the pin. It is now an affiliated club with the state Hi-Y and has fulfilled all state requirements. It is the originator of the Mother and Son banquets which have been a great success and have been adopted by sev- eral other clubs of the association. The club has also had the pleasure of being entertained by several members of the faculty. So this brings to a close this year's Torch Club whose motto is: "To create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community a high standard of Christian character." The officers for the year were as follows: President-James Cunningham, Edwin Penney. Vice-President-Edwin Penney, Charles Hollar. Secretary-Augustus Owens, Hugh Cooper. Treasurer-Carl Scarbrough, Edward Agin. I activities in Newark and vicinity. Although Mr. Black has been U3 .. , . Civic Society HE Civic Society is the only school organization to which pupils from all classes may belong. Although the requirements for member- ship are very rigid, it can boast of one of the largest memberships of any organized group in the school. . At Christmas time, the society held its annual Christmas Party at which time thirty-five new members were initiated making the active mem- bership for the year about a hundred and thirty-five. The society was represented in Chapel this year by taking charge of the Lincoln's Birthday program. The scholarship cup which is awarded to the society-member having the highest scholarship record for the first semester went to Donna Scott who made a record average of 96.5'Z1. While this was an excellent record, we are pleased to say that at least 20'k of our membership were on the honor roll. Plans are under way at the present time to present the school with a memorial dedicated to the memory of our late friend and teacher, Mr. Tait, who was the supervisor of the society for several years. Although it has been difficult for the organization to do as much this year as it had hoped to do, upon adjustment to the new schedule, the so- ciety will be able to do more in promoting a spirit of civic pride and re- sponsibility throughout the school and community. Mr. E. H. Heckelman has been the critic for this year. Officers for the year: Dorothy Johnson President George Buckwalter Albert Anderson Vice-President Harold Pierce Mary Davis Secretary Lucille Mercer Elnora Krebs Treasurer Stella Binger 125 .rr 1 L4 'gg EIL.. -as .E ,ES srziiff-H 5-1:51.-' Us v,34.f.L.cu1:, 5:0 ' 023.2 w 3 E E., m2 as 5,3152-wsJ-,ES 5 -we 3 922325 .Cf3'5O3'6 O w:,5f:-Eg "1UOQ'5Z5's::gmLHg?U o gwgggc z, A '-- ..: .... ""- -- ' 2-42955 C: :SZ 5562 EE gfznagga-"'U-J 5: aug M 8 ,awsome i-4 -r-' I ' "' U, Ammzzfm.. m wq:Q5.'-:'U"l'-a Z'Z.'wf3'0-Sao, 1EE.EH'5f'f5 UJAE, egvgg 2 :"'o -2 C-' 1- 99 bl GJ"'U'Q'r'ww-f-.SALE Wig? H P-GJ"r4fE L., x,,,,,...m P4 Ob.,.,g:vz,g ,gclf-:v:y..., .-C:.- f ogua1-f -5.i5:5::e X -Q-QE..-.agua b.4:E.E:,:1qsQ::e:gw5i E glzgzpgegg 32335528 vi 52253253 E Eiazasiimiap? 5 Z seamen V uf FIRST ROVV: Dorothy De ereaux Mildred Jones Betty Smith Stella Binger Grace E. Al. pach Mary Frances Mock Virginia Cobel Helen Well' Leota Robinson SECOND ROW: Elnora Krebs Dorothy Johnson Rowena Berger Gertrucle Morrison Helen Moull Lorna Wivell Helen Imhoff Adeline Price THIRD ROW: I Lulu Chapman Florence Kennet Edna Jones D01'0thy Binpfer Mary Davis Mary Louise Lee Geneva Reel Katherine Smith FOURTH ROW: Asznes Werner Margaret Bostwiek Mary Strosnidei Ruth Lichtenstein Mary Ryan Robert Franklin William Van Wey Maxine Moran NValdine Geese FIFTH ROW: Ellen Dush L CIVICS SOCIETY Graudstaff ary M -C fl' Q-4 L-4 51 -C U 9 Q3 SU: 2352 "' mm 2 .: FEEU m::m nw w2ZmE 2:5im2m4 as as x CQ aa .: U z: 5 CQ 326 :QE vm I avg 21 C'- as 9. OG semi' cd EEQPE 1 1 ,ROL P FIRST 5 E 3 .c 9, 5 I STN rw :Em if EE E U2 5.5 is if A im Q QE .C 2.2: GJ QE I 2? 5524 2 55 N.- E rn WSI E2 EE is fist? Girl Reserves HE Girl Reserve work has been carried on this year under the lead- ership of the following officers: President ....,,.i.......... ..,.,.... K atherine Wagenhals Vice-President ...,..... .....i.............. L ouise Tower Secretary ....,...........................................,............... Phyllis Mowery Treasurer .......,...................................................... Thelma Conway Chairman of the Program Committee ..........., Katherine Smith Chairman of the Service Committee .................. Mildred Greene Chairman of the Social Committee ..,.......... ...Nellie McFarland Chief Adviser ............,................................. Miss Mildred Hawke Service Adviser ,,..........,........,...,.......,...............,., Miss Lois Davis Social Adviser ..........,........,.....,...,.......... Mrs. Rodney McFarland Program Adviser .,........................................ Miss Florence Myer Miss Hawke is a corresponding member of the Y. W. C. A., thus meet- ing the requirements for the society to be a registered Girl Reserve Club. In order to arouse the interest of the new girls and increase the mem- bership, the organization gave a party in the Gymnasium, October 28. About 200 girls were there and were delightfully entertained by a colored minstrel show given under the direction of Miss Florence Myer. On October 30 at the St. Paul's Parish House the beautiful recognition service for new members was held. Miss Marian Armstrong, who is at the head of the religious education work in Newark, gave an inspiring talk on the most worthwhile things in life. The Granville Girl Reserves extended an invitation to our Girl Re- serves to an International party at the Granville High School gymnasium, November 9. The customs of the girls of other lands were told about, and folk songs and dances were given. This enjoyable program was conclud- ed with a talk, "On the Life of the Chinese Girls," given by Mrs. Chiao from China, who, with her husband, is attending Denison University. At Christmas time the club presented a play, "Her Christmas Hat," to which all the girls in school and their mothers were invited. At this time the Service committee and Service adviser brought cheer to a family by providing a Christmas dinner and presents. Besides remembering those in our own city both at Thanksgiving and Christmas, the girls sent a con- tribution to the Y. W. C. A. in South America. The club plans, as a spring activity, a Mothers' and Daughters' ban- quet, according to custom, which will be given as near Mothers' Day as possible. The Girl Reserves meet the second and fourth Fridays of the month, from 1 to 1:30 o'clock. Due to the efforts of Miss Myer and the program committee the programs have been exceedingly interesting. Among the topics discussed this year have been "Foreign Facts of the Y. W. C. AF, "Careful Grooming," "The Little Theater", and "The Girl Reserve Code and Constitution." One of the most pleasing and instructive programs was the talk by Miss Hosick on St. Mark's Cathedral in Venice. An attractive feature has been the classical music used in connection with nearly every program. On account of the large enrollment this year of 223 members, it has been impossible for every girl to take a part, but most of the upper class- men have had an opportunity to appear on at least one program. 128 Q f. CV 2-1 1 1: 5 z ar Evanucline Jonee llorothy Melivk Mary Allen Helen Bacik Helen Mc'C0y Grate Evelyn Alepach P 1 xl Kinfe A xnes Price SIXTH ROW: Dorothy Cline Erthe' P15 ei Ida Lum-as Mar ' Bunn Kathayn Faust Mary 0rln1'n Kathrg n Owen Agnes NVQ-rner Mars: ret Batik Mary f'0rLl-91' Ruth Luuenbe l Augu ta Darling Let 1:4 Marple SEVENTH ROWV: Lula Strong Frances Burrell Elma Putt Mary Elizabeth Conlon France O'Bann0n Alice Portex Pauline Donahue Edna Bachman Audrey French Ann Linda Cooper Rextha Bachman Mildred French Marie Stewart Dorothy Johnson EIGHTH ROVV: Evelyn Varner Charlotte Tilton Hbatrice Cooper Dorothv Faller Jean Smith Julia Maier France. VVei s Helen Thorp Ilene Swartz Lucille Mei I Addah Curtis Mary Elizabeth Smith r' ir S ' w GJ . J: wx 5 5, ra gnu O 2 E o- , ,Q ,fo 5 C ,5 1, 'U 9:9-4 EP- G E2 " :Vg 9 -C 5 .2 - R C 5 mg: News 3 .5:..pv.., ,.-,,:f.gwm Lvl L Sc O ,.. Q5,Q,g,ga.. cwisifz 5 O2 zgsgfg 5-p.Ew:TE8g'-235.18 og :sEa3.i:Es3aE.533 ?EEF:g3fZEgfo:.3Q,EEiSwgE.j5EEBQGQZEEEQJCMgfg-ifiigigivgo 09910 QL' f- Y: F3 W pg 5-1-'E-I 7 N 1-23 '5..w.!,2 ' Cd -4.22.11 1?1.:A 2 QM -4 we AE: b E - Q, N 3120 ,I-..,.H,-, Ou 1 5 Vu, UU, zn:..w- 5 w5w.::a.. ,iw '92, - .: "Lum vrliv. he :+A 5 mmf: U- E-1 5.4 U 'QC wh Q5 'mv, 2 Z: -:w!:-x i-4, 51, .-,gh 0 wsu:-.-: .I Fig' .2-qv !....,x - rv? -H ,, - ,g.,D:5: we-5-4-fz.,.,ONv 2-5,222.5,,:sv82:-2065652-529555555535525-is9552-55252325255 e,LQ""J LN" pf'-'N' 'N 'ml-Tig' ::w'. oogi ..:1--.cows ez Ezsiiiizzii's:Bz535mf3S5t-smeE38mfnmL3EE' cnumiiemsseamcrs-:u.E Viola Leckrone GIRL RESERVES 3 . Beg g IN ammyqahd '. w Q " Dufohn a"..fvEx Q' I gf n xx Bkdx- KC ken , .+'f,' er- li Q 'EUHR "Davrs"4nd wills Beffcr Haff V40 who 130 X lly sports like these are all their cares bC5.1'LliiOd.,, -Goldsmith Aim, ' ,gh W V 51,655 -, ' r 1 1, . x Mr. Millisor Lloyd G. Millisor, the head coach of our athletic teams, occupies an important position in the faculty of Newark High School not only because he is the athletic coach, but also because he is head of - the Commercial Department, Mr. Millisor is a graduate of Rochester Normal Uni- versity. After graduation he taught at a high school in Madison, Indiana. Then leaving the school at Madison, he came to Newark in February, 1906. Since his arrival at Newark High, Mr. Millisor has been the coach of nearly all of Newark's athletic teams, the exception being base- ball, which has been supervised by A. B. Long, our pres- ent physical director. This arrangement was made in or- der that Mr. Millisor might take charge of the work of the track team during the spring. Mr. Millisor has coached nineteen football teams. During these nineteen years, Newark has had two football teams of championship calibre. The teams of 1917 and 1921 both claimed the championship of Central Ohio on a basis of com- parative scores. Owing to the fact that basketball was not played one season, Mr. Millisor has coached only eighteen basketball teams. Of these teams two have been championship quintets: the teams of 1924-25 and 1925-26, each winning the championship of the Central Ohio Athletic League. The other major sport which "Prof" supervises is track. Thus one can easily see that Mr. Millisor's interests in sports are di- versified. He is well-liked by all athletes of Newark High, and he instills a spirit of loyalty in their hearts which remains with them after they have been graduated. Mr. Miller J. Hobart Miller is a new teacher at Newark High this year. He teaches General Science and helps to coach athletics. ' "Mike," as Mr. Miller is more widely known, attend- ' ' ed Stryker High School, Stryker, Ohio, for three years, he then entered the Marine Service for twenty-eight months during th World War. After leaving the Marines, he attended Doane Academy. After graduating from Doane, he attended Denison University. That "Mike" is a great athlete has been proved by the fact that, while at Denison, he earned nine varsity letters for his work in fcotball, baseball, and track. For two summers after his graduation from Denison, he played professional baseball. After two years spent in this work, Mr. Miller was offered a position as an in- structor in the high school at Smithfield, Ohio. Besides teaching, he also became coach in the athletic department. He left Smithfield to come to Newark last fall. At the opening of the football season here, "Mike" at once began to mold his material into a team which would be highly effective. Even after the football season closed he kept his men in condition by occasional scrim- mages which were a modified form of football. Newark High is very fortunate to have Mr. Miller as a coach, because he has had experience both as a player and as a coach. 133 Mr. Long A. B. Long, our director of the department of physical education, has been connected with Newark athletics for the past sixteen years. Mr. Long is a graduate of Purdue University in the course of Elec- trical and Civil Engineering. At Bradley Polytechnic he had a special course in Manual Arts. Since then his training has been in Physical Education and Coaching at the University of Wisconsin and a course for Physical Directors and Coaches at the University of Michigan. During his connection with the Newark schools he has conducted and managed all of the grammar school leagues in baseball, and basketball. Three years ago, on the completion of our gymna- sium, Mr. Long was appointed physical director for the boys in High School. At the present time he has no di- rect coaching activities, but he manages all intramural athletics for boys. The work this year has consisted of two class basketball leagues of four teams playing three rounds, and two weight leagues, one of sixteen teams of boys weighing over one hundred ten pounds and the other of eight teams of boys weighing under one hun- dred ten. Mr. Long has organized an inter-class league of baseball, and is an ac- tive official for the Ohio Conference and Buckeye Association in football, basketball, and baseball. Also he is an active official in football and basket- ball for the North Central High School League and the Central Ohio School League. Mr. Long has been an enthusiastic worker with boys for many years, and he is a close friend to every boy in Newark High School. Miss Myers It is only during the past three years that there has been in the New- ark High School a girls' physical culture director. This position has been most satisfactorily filled by Miss Florence Myers. Miss Myers has been adequately prepared for her work. After graduating from Ohio University, she fin- ished a course in Physical Training at Michigan State Normal. She then attended the University of Colorado where she studied Pageantry, Dancing, and Physical Edu- cation. Besides this excellent training, Miss Myers keeps in touch with the newest physical education courses, at- tending last summer the sport session at Wellesley Col- lege for Women. For the past few years Miss Myers has been playground director at both Heisey's playground and White's Field. She has also had the honor of being chosen Camp Counselor at Mary Eels Camp on Lake Erie. Her classes are especially enjoyed because of the great variety which they afford. Swedish gymnastics, apparatus, both light and heavy, and games of high and low organization are included in these interesting classes. Outside of school hours Miss Myers has gener- ously given her time to interscholastic basketball and for three years has sponsored a league. She has also conducted tennis classes creating in the girls an enthusiasm for this game. Miss Myers, by her work in this newest department in our school, has shown that no better choice of physical director could have been made. 134 Football Captain UE to Clemens Stock's withdrawal from school the sixteen letter-men met at the close df the football season and elected an honorary captain. This honor was accorded to James Wright. "Jimmie" played a stellar brand of football in the fullback position. In this posi- tion, he carried the responsibility of line plunging and did all the passing and kicking which netted great distance. Because of the unswerving ex- cellence of his work in the backfield, he was chosen fullback on the Second Mythical Team of the Central Ohio League. "Jimmie" also plays good basketball and re- ceived a letter for his service on the hardwood. Besides football and basketball, he has received letters in track and baseball which make him one of Newark's few four-letter men. In the future the captaincy of a team, in all athletics, will be accorded by the letter-men elect- ing an honorary captain at the end of the season. In each contest the coaches will make an appoint- ment of a temporary captain for that game. Basketball Captain S a result of hard play and meritorious work in the guard position on the 1927 basketball team, Raymond Devereaux was elected by the six lettermen of that year to captain the team for 1928. His ability to fight hard won him a berth on the football team and he received his first letter in that sport in 1928. Unfortunately during the football season, he injured his knee so that he was prevented from starting the season of play in basketball. The renewal of the injury to his knee in the Granville game, forced "Dutch" from the floor for the rest of the season. His services were a great loss. Had it not been for the ab- sence of "Dutch"g more consistent winning of the games might have resulted. "Dutch" is interested in all kinds of sports and has taken part in class baseball. He is an active member of several societies and participates in other school activities. 135 FOOTBALL g 'J HW K gt , , MQW A,,,. M., WV.W ' FIRST ROW-Worth Criswcll, Edgar Shannon, Raymond Devereaux, Robert Franklin, George Boichan, Albert Anderson, Charlcs Hollar, Edmund Williams, Robert Brickels, Hal Cornell, Frank Thompson, James VVri1:ht, Jack Tingley. SECOND ROW-Fred Brown, Robert Ebert, Robert McLeese, Charles Spees, Burkham Cochlan, David Glenn, Herman Shauwcrker, Edward Agxin, Neil McAfee, Orien Ingman, Bernard Ross. THIRD ROWffJacoIo Kuhn. Harry Warthen, Archibald Irvine, Charles Magill, Charles Mille1', Karl Danner, Clemens Stock, James Hogan, Don Fulton, William Brown, Robert Carter, Neil Blakeley, Clark Martin, Donald Pork, Del Blakeley, Harvey Eagle, WVilla.rd Pyle, Robert Doane, Williard Gandert, Manager, L. G. Millisor, Coach. Season Football Scores Newark ..... ..,.. 1 5 Centerburg ........... 0 Newark .,... ...,.. 1 5 Cen. Hi., Col ....... 0 Newark ..... 6 Mt. Vernon ,,,,,,,,,, , 46 Newark ..... 0 Granville ,,,,.,,.,,, , 26 Newark .,,.. ,,.,,. 1 3 Westerville ,, 12 Newark ..... 6 Coshocton ..,, 50 Newark l.... 0 Zanesville ,,,, 7 Newark ,,,,...,,....... 6 Cambridge ..., 13 Central Ohio League Standing Teams- W. L. T. Pct. TP. OP. Coshocton ., ,... 5 0 1 1.000 155 6 Zanesville .. ,.,. 4 1 1 .800 97 31 Mt. Vernon ........ 3 1 2 .750 123 20 C'unbridge ........ 3 1 2 .750 73 24 Newark .............. 1 4 0 .200 31 128 Westerville .,.,,.,. 1 5 0 .167 30 172 Lancaster .... .... 0 5 0 .000 6 172 136 1 A fi 'F 1 J l 137 138 ...X fr eu hx DANNEH QW F' UUTBA LL FULTQN gs' I , t M.. 1 'Ji ' . .,.. it L KDW Il 1 Mx MAGWL B. BHOWN C QAMKLIN C S EA c, L E DC H L A rv , Qs? fgk .Q FMER it Vfl L 'TT 'R .sf WMS Q M4571 'K GANDERr 'V 139 BASKETBALL REGULARS-BASKETBALL TEAM LEFT T0 RIGHT-L. G. Millisor, Willard Priest, Albert Anderson. Herman Shauwecker, Carl Steele George Buckwalter, James Wright, Harvey Eagle, Raymond Devereaux, captain, and Robert Brickels. Scores of the 1928 Season Newark .........,...,,, E. Columbus Newark ..... S. Columbus Newark ..... Alumni ..,..... Newark ...,. Cambridge .. Newark .,.,. Zanesville .... Newark ..... Lancaster ,... Newark ..... Granville .... Newark ..... Zanesville .... Newark ..... Coshocton .... Newark ...,. Mt. Vernon.. Newark ..... Westerville Newark ................ Mt. Vernon.. Newark ................ Lancaster .... Central Ohio League Standing Teams- W. L. Pct. Mt. Vernon ,........ .... 5 1 .833 Zanesville 4 2 .667 Newark ...... 3 3 .500 Lancaster .. 3 500 Coshocton .. 3 3 .500 Cambridge 2 4 .333 Westerville 1 5 .167 140 TP 186 196 125 3 . 142 135 139 148 BASKETBALL RESERVES-BASKETBALL TEAM LEFT T0 RIGHT-J. H. Miller, William Donson. Jack Bowman, Edmund Wllllhmq Dwight Scott Wlward Agin. Clifford Mossholder, Walter Spitzer. Jacob Kuhn, Roy Gallagher Worth Cuswell and Fxancls Doll Reserves Reserves Rese1'v.s Reserves ROSBI ves Reserves R 'serves Reserves R 'serves Reserves Scores of 1928 Season 11 Seniors ..........,... 20 Sec. Pres. .....,... . 30 Zanes. Reserves 20 Beavers ........,..... 6 Zanes. Reserves 12 Advocates .,...... 18 Westerville Re. 20 J acksontown .... 25 Mt. Ver. Re .,..... 4 Mt. Ver. Re .r..... 141 D H Athletics of Newark High T the conclusion of the physical examinations at the first of the year A B Long Newark High s physical director star ted the boys upon a pre-arranged schedule of athletic events which were meant to develop the interest of the boys in the athletics of the school. In the gym classes at the beginning of the year, Director Long held games of indoor baseball. Later these baseball games were replaced by basketball. From time to time during the year, lVlr. Long has held "efficiency tests," which included the rope climb, running high jump, standing broad jump, and shot put. Mr. Long has also instructed the boys in marching, calisthenics, and methods of starting a race. He has also, from time to time, substituted volley ball for the usual basketball or baseball games. In order to create a greater interest in basketball, and also, to give several boys practice for the high school squad, lVlr. Long formed the in- ter-class league. The captains and managers chosen by the various classes were as follows: Seniors, Eis and Houseg Juniors, Steele and lVlos- sholderg' Sophomores, Love and Penrose, Freshmen, Donson and Perkins. This inter-class league played two rounds. At the close of the sec- ond round, the Juniors and Seniors were tied for first place, each team having won five games and lost one. This made necessary a game to de- cide the championship, and this was won by the Juniors, the game was hotly contested and before the championship could be decided, it was neces- sary to play an overtime period. The final score was 11-9. Some time after the opening of the regular basketball season, Mr. Long organized what is known as the "Weight League." There were twenty-four of these teams which were based upon weight: sixteen teams in the heavyweight class, and eight teams in the lightweight class. One of the teams entered in the league was the High School Reserves. The teams of this league were named after various well- known colleges and universities. In this league, the elimination system was used: that is, when a team lost a game, it was eliminated from the league. The final game in the Lightweight series was played between Army and Denison, the victory going to Army by a score of 6-3. The win- ner of the Heavyweight series was Princeton, who defeated Ohio State by a score of 13-7 . Contrary to the usual custom, a second-Inter-class League was form- ed this year. This league differed from the other class league in that only one round was played, that the captains of the various teams were appoint- ed by Mr. Long, and that every boy was eligible for play. Mr. Long ap- pointed the following boys to act as captains of their class teams: Seniors, Willard Priest, Juniors, Carl Steele, Sophomores, Robert Brickelsg Fresh- men, Jacob Kuhn. This league was won by the Seniors, Every year at Newark High a tennis tournament is held under the supervision of Mr. Long and Mr. Millisor. lt is not possible to obtain a letter for work in the tennis tournament, but if a student is chosen to represent Newark High in the Annual State Tournament at Columbus, Ohio, he is given a letter for his work. Last year George Buckwalter, a Junior, won the boys' tournament, and DorothyMeyer, a Sophomore was the champion of the girls. Buckwalter was chosen to represent Newark High at the State tournament, and consequently received the first tennis letter ever awarded at Newark in that sport. Buckwalter easily won his first match at the State tournament but lost his second clash. 143 Track x l TRACK SQUAD l-'HIST HONV --Unmlcrhfll, Gill. Peiffer, Sherman, Doll, McAfee, Martin, Day. SIICUND ROW A. Lougrlinmn, Seller, Kuhn, Handel, McNeely. Tinyzley, Cochran, Cooper, YVarman. Riley. THIRD ROWf-E. E. Loughman, WVright, Dickerson, Kreider. Cooper, Frances, Buckwalter, Bollinger, Pyle, Coen, Ross. Owing to the late season of track last year it was impossible to give an account of the meets in last year's Annual. The track work consisted of two dual meets: one with Zanesville and one with Thornville, a Central District Meet, a Central Ohio League Meet, and an inter-class meet. The meet with Thornville resulted in an easy victory for Newark, the score re- sulting 73-35, Newark taking every first place but two. The meet with Zanesville was more hotly contested, but Newark managed to gather 70 points to Zanesville's 47. Vernon Sisk was high-point man with three firsts for three events. The next event on the schedule was the Central District meet held at Delaware. This is held every year to determine the contestants eligible to compete in the State Championship meet held at Ohio State. The schools taking first and second places at the district meet are allowed to enter their teams entirely. All other candidates to be eligible for that meet, must have made third place or higher in the event in which they desired to enter. Newark collected 14 points, failing by a single point to tie for fifth place. . In the Central Ohio League meet held at Lancaster, Newark took five firsts out of fourteen events, more firsts than any other school. However, they only placed third in the meet with a total of 40lf2 points. Vernon Sisk again proved his ability in track work by taking a second in the century and first in both the high and low hurdles. He broke the record for the low hurdles with his time of 27.8 seconds. Hal Cranston, also, broke the record for the discus with a throw of 106 feet 715 inches. The candidates that are placed in a majority of the meets during the track season are awarded letters for their services. Letters for 1927 were presented to the following: Hal Cranston, Captain, Vernon Sisk, Harold Day, Jack Tingley, James Wright, Clark Martin, James Hogan, Karl Dan- ner, Ralph Keyes, Mervin Iden, George Buckwalter, Duane Bebout, Richard Francis, James Swern, and Kenneth Speaks. 144 Golf Team GOLF TEAM FRONT ROW George Berry, Captain. Q SECOND ROW'--Mr. Boyd, Manager, Williard Vaughn, Fred Stover, Norman Frickert, Rudolph Col pe '. ,TlIIRD ROWvLouii: Avery, Frank Elliot, James Turner, and Eugene Glennan. In 1927 under the leadership of Mr. Tait a golf team was organized for the first time in Newark High School. This year the work has been continued under the direction of Mr. Boyd. The try-outs were held last fall at the Country Club Golf Course. They resulted in a team composed of George Berry, Captain, Norman Frickert, Rudolph Copper, Frank Elliott, and Fred Stove1'. The substitutes a1'e Louis Avery, Eugene Glennan, and Willard Vaughn. The first match was played in November with Lancaster. This result- ed in a victory for Newark, the score being QV2 to Zlfg. All matches are played according to the Nassau counting system. At the time of going to press the team has arranged a match with Oakwood High School, Dayton, Ohio. The team has also planned to enter the State Tournament at Columbus. ,f 'H x t ff W FZ 1 i f . fig xg X I k ft N' it , 'L ., , .-.. - L as A- K ' ' "' 145 Winners of "N's" f 4 - ' v f "N" PICTURE OF B. B. GIRLS 'f FIRST ROW-1Left to Right!--Frances Brooks, Dorothy Claypool, Mary Woolard. Grace Mazey, Lorna XV' ell. WSECOND ROWV-- Geneva Reel. Dorothy Johnson. Elaine Grosenburg, Ruth Denman, Miss Florence Myer. For the past three years it has been the custom to present letters to the best girl basketball players of the four class teams. At one time during the year an "all star" team was selected from this group to play Hebron. Although this was the only time the girls had a chance to match them- selves against an outside team, they showed their ability by winning with a score of 24 to 16. In this group only two girls have received "N's" all three years. They are Dorothy Johnson and Dorothy Claypool. Each came here from outside schools where each played upon a varsity team earning letters from those schools. They play the position of guard and center respectively. There are five girls in this group who have earned letters for two years, Elaine Grosenburg, Grace Mazey, Mary Woolard and Frances Brook. Grosenburg, Mazey, and Wivell, winning letters in 1926 and again this year. Grace Mazey, captain of her team in '26, plays forward, Lorna Wivell by her swiftness plays a running center, and Elaine Grosenburg plays guard. After winning a letter at Kirkersville, Mary Woolard entered Newark High School and has received two "N's" for basketball. While at Kirkers- ville she was elected on the "All-County" team in 1925. p Frances Brook, a Junior, won her second letter this year by playing forward. Ruth Denman, captain of the Junior team, and Geneva Reel, senior, as center and forward, respectively, won their first letter this year. 146 Senior Girl's Basketball Team "28" PICTURE FIRST ROW tlieft to Right!--Nellie MarFarlanil, Thelma Scheffler, Dorothy Claypool, Mary Woolard, Lorna Wivell. SECOND ROW-'Phyllis Mowry, Geneva Reel, Dorothy Johnson, Elaine Grosenburg. Grace Mazey, Miss Florence Myer. The Senior Girls' Basket Ball team has won the championship ever since a girls' basketball league has been organized at Newark High School, 1926. lt has been an especially successful team not only in its high scor- ing, but in its presentation of a real sportsmanlike game. ln the Sophomore year, the team consisted of Grace Mazey, captain, Lucille Mercer, Nellie Maclfarland, Dorothy Johnson, Dorothy Claypool and lfllaine Grosenburg. The only game ever lost by this team of '28 was to the team of '26, However, the superiority of this squad was realized by two victories won from this same team later in the season. ln the Junior year Mary Woolard was added to the team. Her excell- ent work was recognized by her election to the captaincy that year. This year, Dorothy Claypool, the faithful "on the spot" guard, was chosen cap- tain and led her team to a triumphant championship. The Senior team consisted of Dorothy Claypool, captain, Elaine Gros- enburg, Lorna Wivell, Dorothy Johnson, Mary Woolard and Grace Mazey. This basketball league has brought into closer friendship girls from all classes and courses of the school who meet upon the basketball floor to join in this sport. Girls' basketball has been an immense success, during the past season. The result of the league is as follows: Won Lost Seniors ................. .... 9 0 Juniors ......... 6 3 Sophomores .... 3 6 Freshmen ..... ......., 0 9 147 ix TRACK BASE BALL 'Q .pa 'fx R u 1 f'H Q 4 if iinrnev , Qgv W Yw3W5q1'n5 C 8 Y XQA , ,In 1 N Xl' Q! X ,gjg kww ijiv? E' v f W fi ? 9 5 At Coupes' , 'Profu Q A E E" Vvirlxcu V -V I ,K 5 4 Y l K' ' f 5 pg Y w, , f x Cochran Q, q Trwcdeml Fmncfq MGI' Tl V7 Nffifbe 170760 1 1 Frau Ina And frame your mind to mirth and merriment, Which bars 21 thousand harms and lengthens hfef' -Shzlkespezlw. 1 41: 'P"47,f' Q 5 ' I v A Parody on the Tragedy of Julius Caesar By Harold Pierce and George Buckwalter fAs presented before the Dramatic Clubl The cast foutsj are as follows: Caesar .............................. Harold Pierce Cassius .................. George Buckwalter Calpurnia ..................,.,,.,. .Del Blakeley Brutus .................. Clifford Mossholder Mark Anthony .................... Paul House Soothsayer ......,...... . ,......, 0r1en Ingman Director ............... ...... E lizabeth Dettre ' Prologue O, worthy sages of the Dramatic Club, the greatest of all Elizabethan players will now present for your ap- proval a parody on the "Tragedy of Julius Caesar." The last entreaty of the aforementioned players is to be- seech you to refrain from casting over-ripe hen fruit-cooking apples- or what have you ? ? ? ? Act I Scene I Caesar's front porch Enter Cassius Cassius: What ho! Caesar, what say we toddle down to the Forum and imbibe a "coc". Caesar: Begone knave, woulds't awake the Mrs? Cassius: But my good Caesar, the treat is on me. Caesar: Well, why didn't you say so in the first place? CAs they are going, the clumsy Caesar stumbles over a milk bottle and Calpurnia hearing the fracas rushes out.J Calpurnia: O, Caesar-Caesar- you are not going to the Forum with that disreputable Cassius. Caesar: Begone, wench, I have no time for your griping! Cal.: But do you not fear the Ideas of March? Caesar: Think you I am a milk sop? Get thee to your knitting. But hold allay your fears with this kiss. ,Kisses Calpurnia. fExit Cassius and Caesarl Calpurnia seats herself and pours forth a great flood of tears. 151 Enter Soothsayer Soothsayer: The Ideas of March are come ! l Curtain Act II Scene I The Forum fCassius, Caesar, Brutus and An- thony are present.J Cassius: I like Caesar not at all. He has entirely too much Gaul. Caesar: All right! Sue mel Brutus: Have at him, varletsl 1Draws his rusty bladeb. Caesar: Kneeling before Cassius: O, Cassius, before you kill me grant me one boon, that I may have a few last puffs from my corncob pipe. Soothsayer: The Ideas of March are come! Brutus: Sic Semper Tyranisl Amie Semple McPherson! Caesar: Brutus: fStabbing Caesarj Drop Dead! Caesar: where I live. fDiesJ. Enter Calpur- nia: She falls on Caesar's body cry- ing. Mark Anthony: QPlacing foot on Caesar's bodyj : Varletsl Morons! Bootleggers! Lend me-ten bucks, 1 come not to praise Caesar but to pat him on the chest with a spade. Brutus: Let's see his will. Cassius: CReading willlz I, Julius Caesar, hereby bequeath to the Home for blind mice, one du-cat, and to the Salvation Army, one bone-I mean Nawthin'. So be it. Curtain Not Taking Chances He stepped out boldly into the streets, No rubbers had he upon his feet, No umbrella had he-nor a coat, His new straw-well, just note-A Far be it from him to start complain- mg, He didn't get wet-it wasn't raining! O you Brute-Right Calendar 1927-1928 SEPT. 12-Institution of learning again opens its doors. Yes, we tried to get in the bookstores!!! SEPT. 15-First chapel-Frosh get first glimpse of upperclassmen. SEPT. 21-Chapel - First yelling session! SEPT. 23-Wildcats chastised Cen- terburg to tune of 15-0. SEPT. 30-Central High-ours, 15-0. More power to 'em. OCT. 4-J. W. Geyser lectured on "Selling Yourself."-Prices went up. OCT. 11-Chapel. Freshmen learned all about re-entry slips. OCT. 14-Grub! Hi-Y and Girl Re- serves feed Frosh boys and girls. OCT. 15-Mt. Vernon. Theirs 45-6. Better luck next time. OCT. 20-Granville. Theirs 26-0. OCT. 27-Lecturo Course. Cecil Fan- ning. OCT. 28-Congressman Martin L. Davey tells us all about "Conser- vation." OCT. 30-Cats crash through Wester- ville 13-12. OCT. 31-Senior Hi-Y Party at The Gables. NOV. 4-Coshocton. Theirs 56-6. NOV. 7-Lecture course. Edward Ott. NOV. 8-Election Day. Nuff said. Barbers do their stuff. NOV. 9-"Detention camp" inaugu- rated by Mr. Moninger. NOV. 11-Armistice Day. Dr. Fes- senden speaks. NOV. 12-Zanesville Blue Devils win 7-0. First appearance of band. NOV. 17-Lecture Course. Edmund Heller. NOV. 18-Athenian party and initia- tion at Pine Lodge. Sweet Ess- ence of Paddles. Looking l:orWard--- Smart Apparel ana' Accessor- ies for Graduation and Vaca- fion time wear. First--Comes the need oi New Ap- parel For you who graduates and those who attend graduation time exercises. Then--Your thoughts turn to Ap- " harm-l for Xfyflfilllllll time wear. 'This store is looking forward to seeing you soon on the Fourth Floor. . Meyer Lindorf Co., NEWARK I 152 Thirst Knows No Season Drink MHZ 1 n Qoltles NOV. 23-Thanksgiving Day chapel by Thalians. Thanks. Reveille Staff party. Heap large time. NOV. 24-Turkey goeth before indi- gestion. NOV. 27-Vacation to recover. DEC. 8-Lecture Course. Alton Packard. No not an automobile manufacturer. DEC. 9-Tiger fights the Wildcat. East 26. N. H. S. 24. DEC. 16-Second B. B. tussle. South 39. Newark 22. DEC. 21-Christmas cantata. Civic Christmas party. DEC. 22-Dramatic Club gives "A Party at Sir Roger's." Old men clean up the boys. Alumni 37. N. 17. DEC. 25-Merry Christmas and a gift of a vacation. JAN. 3-Be careful boys it is now Leap Year. JAN. 6-Cambridge. Ours 19-13. JAN. 13-Zanesville. Ours 14-13. JAN. 19-Lecture Course. Shubert Male Quartette. JAN. 20-Lancaster. Theirs 27-15. 153 Sole Agents For Leonard Cleanable Refrigerators One-piece Porcelain Provision Chambers with Rounded Corners. They take less Ice. ELLIOTT Hardware Co. 16 W. Main Street. Rafters got in the road. JAN. 24-26-Semester Exams lik:-'Pt JAN. 27-Granville crashes thru again 31-27 Theirs. FEB. 3-B. Sz O. presents "The Fair of the Iron Horse." FEB. 4-Z. H. S. Theirs 26-24. FEB. 9-Lecture Course. Denison String Trio. FEB. 10-Wildcats get even with Coshocton. FEB. 11-Mt. Vernon. Theirs. FEB. 14-Hi-Y party. Hard luck. Old clothes! 'J M141 X 'V ' E1 ,' ,J A 1 . lr ' rrlklfr we pf . l we ft Q? J C3'Lv""l "' ' Wm ml mf. .1 gel-5 hun Q 5.11.6 Haro w 5- FEB. 17-B. B. team loses to Wester- ville. Second Debate Teams de- feat Marietta and Coshocton. FEB. 20-"Frosted" by the Witten- burg Glee Club. FEB. 21-The "Owls" give the Wash- ington Chapel. FEB. 22-Vacation. FEB. 24-Boys beat Mt. Vernon- Hot time in old town tonight! MARCH .2-Lancaster defeats New- ark 1n tournament. APR. 23-Newark defeats Mt. Ver- non and loses to Zanesville in tri- angular debate. MAY 12-Central District Meet at Delaware. MAY 19-Central Ohio League meet at Westerville. JUNE 3-Baccalaureate Sunday. JUNE 5-Senior Play, "The Boom- erangf' JUNE 6-Senior Play. JUNE 7-Commencement. Please Oblige "Dear Teacher," wrote the Fresh- man's mother, "Kindly excuse John's absence from school yesterday after- noong he fell in the mud and soiled APR. 11-12-Minstrel. APR. 27-Spring Play, "Mummy and The Mumpsf' APR. 28-Newark vs. Mt. Vernon in golf. Senior Hi-Y May Break- fast. MAY 5-Newark vs. Mt. Vernon in track. he stepped into a bath tub Better Your Game WITHN Better Athletic Goods l.L.l'lULL. D.W.BEATTY H E -L . 29 West Main St., Newark, Ohio Phone 9538 154 his clothes. By doing the same you will oblige his mother Losing Ground "Here's where I lose some ground said the scout after a muddy hike as Sherman's Bakery Phone 9775 TASTY PASTRY Fine Cakes, Bread and Rolls. 45 Hudson Avenue. NEWARK OHIO "Newark's Leading Retail Bakery" This store has never sold an inferior DIAMOND NW , z lt .I wi f I f 2' NN a S25 5 'F up I Z I "CONSIDER 'rl-us" H. W. MACKENZIE, jeweler ine Diamond Store 5l Hudson Ave., Newark A Spring Tragedy I woke to look upon a face, Silent, white and cold, Oh, friend, the agony I felt, Can never half be told. We'd lived together, but a year, Too soon it seemed, to see Those gentle hands outstretched and sti 1, That toiled so much for me. My awakening thoughts have been of one, Who now to sleep had dropped, 'Twas hard to realize, oh, friends, My dollar watch had stopped I I Spill This One So you are a salesman, are you? What do you sell? I sell salt. I am a salt seller. Shake ! I So That Is Why! A: Why do you call your house a bungalow? B: Well, you see, the job was a bungle, and I still owe for it. 155 Be Prepared! Patient: Doctor, when should I take these pills? Doctor: One hour before you feel the pain coming on. He Sure Would! Senior: What would a man be if he married his father's, mother's sis- ter's, daughter's, daughter? Freshie: I don't know. Senior: He'd be her husband. Woman's Way Her brother: I wouldn't have much to do with Dashdash if I were you-Qhe is a mere excuse for a man. She: But a poor excuse is better than none. Algebra Teacher: What is u plus tb? Pupil: A vacation in Colorado. And now, I ask you, where's Dor- othy Atte ? ? '? Mr. Heckleman: "What would happen if two magnetic forces would meet ?" H. C. "There would be a, wreck." Our Song Hits M Ain't She Sweet .............. Dorothy Devereaux Everybody Loves My Gas ................... Jack T. I'm in Love Again .......i.......i...,.....i.... Nellie M. I Ain't Nobody's Baby ...................... Linda D. It Must Be Love ......,............... Clark 8x Velma Is It Posslble? ................ Paul D.'s Mustache Me and My Shadow ................... Bill and Gerry When Day Is Done ............. Hall's Drug Store Dawn of Tomorrow ........................,.... Saturday Sometimes I'm Happy .................,.. Marcia W. Just a Memory ..........,................ Long Chapels Love Call ....................,..,............. Dismissal Bell So Blue .......,........................,.........,........... Monday Are You Thinking of Me Tonight? ............ Someday You'll Say O. K. ...................,..... . .........................Owners of Eligibility Cards Melancholy Baby ...................................... Dell B. Pierce ftranslating Virgiljz "She clung to the lips of the speaker!" Miss Mac: "Explain vicissim" Cwe kiss 'emJ. Pierce: "So do we!" Hal C. Kin Englishjz "James Otis wrote the Writs of Resistance." Heard at the Dramatic Party: May I romp over your feet? May I have the next "wrassle"? Who threw that cake! Scramble like an egg! Isn't her dress pretty? Mr. Layton, in History Class: "Tell the De Lome and Maine affair." Harvey Eagle: 'lDe Lome was the name of the submarine that sunk theJMaine." The answer: De Lome was the Spanish Ambassador to the United States. We bet Buckwalter chased Lower all day to get that penny he gave him in chapel. Buckwalter has a crude sense of School Spirit-Razzberries! Q Elizabeth Dettre and her dog "Jiggs" must be a case of "puppy love".-Bow Wow. Lost One perfectly good black hat. Reward fone Shekell. Finder see "Pee Wee". Wow!! On board a tossing ship I find it true, I cannot eat my cake, And have it too. It Pa sto Look Well! Hair Cutting ls an important Operation And should Have the Attention Of Good Chirotonsors. Let Kodak Keep the Story uf? ,?13n1Q!'L3fjia 'ilisggf ,ltigfge X Q?F.ef'f,f,7i'5??fg -'gg.'1'2- '1'y,qh.'5.5 ll gb . , 4' 5 'X fp .I ' J- f A ' W - 'Q 'low 4.42 6 r. ':fg'f'.. eg - HJ M '.Mr':i'r1 ' ft A it t ' ,1 12-rd w. i7 i X ' '-1' . . sw - - 'y' RN gf ggi . ,m. i Qf " I t 5 XA' J 5 f . J 1. ww-50 , X -I L Vw . 'A S lui lug- ' ' ' V : 5 rw -" '7 . I 1 I 5 ,, . ff' jf f- T' , .fa - " "" S. J: X... mgugif 1.34 lplgx Mtv? I gm ww-ref W-. i fl Fig ,if g -' sf' p. lfrlargv . up Y ugi JM' SIB. 5 V55 f I ,L 1 ,L itil my Q., Yu yijinyjrgll-E - :Ari-I The pleasure of vacation last for years when Kodak keeps the story. We have the Kodak to suit your needs. Our developing and printing service helps you make better pictures. A Fletchers Drug Store King's Barber Shop South SideSquafe 156 KUSTER'S RESTAURANT I HAS BEEN Feeding Folks for Sixty Years. I 1 If l El-emcnlts of Chemistry Class Grammar "Tin" you work this experiment? Loan me a "nickel". Make mine a "phosphate". l'll take a "sodium". My "antimony" is due. Darlene: "I can't keep my shoe string out of my shoes." A sophomore dreamed of a junior that she saw her walking down Hudson Avenue leading a donkey and singing "Me and My Shadow Strolling Down the Avenue". Senior: "How do you like my room as a whole?" 1 rosh: "As a hole it's fine: as a room, not so good." He: "This dining table goes back to Louis the 14th." . She: "That's nothing. My whole sit- ting room set goes back to Sears-Roebuck on the 15th. -Octopus. Magistrate fdischarging prisonerj :"NoW then. I would advise you to keep away fiom bad company." - Prisoner ffeelinglyj: Thank you, sir. "You won't see me here again." SOME FRESHMEN SLIPS: The following were some of the amusing answers given by freshmen at an outstand- ing college. The students were given a general information test as a part of their entrance Exams: Q-When was the War of 1812? Ans.- 1777. Q-With reference to Washington, who crossed the Delaware on a raft? Ans.- Daniel Boone, when he climbed that tree. Q-What is Education? Ans.-Educa- tion, in the light of what I have been doing this semester, is the opening of doors, behind which are the vast and numerous fields yet to be explored and conquered. Q - What has Galileo meant to the world? Aus.-What he has meant to the world is hard to put into words. Q-What time is it at noon? Ans.- One-thirty, at our houseg father gets home late for lunch. Q-How would you go about making yourself like a subject that appears dis- tasteful to you? Ans.-Obtain some pre- liminary interest in it. This preliminary in- terest will lead to a desire for more and better facts, until one is completely taken up with it. This accounts for the absent- mindedness of profs. WZ: "Say, you're slowg I was out of that door before you heard the bell ring." 157 we rcpair :hols with thu best mlthodl that 28 ycarl cxperlcncc has taught our workmcn. .HCME JHOE IHOP 57 Hudson Avenue Debate Smith is our coach, you know And he can't be beat, why no. He teaches them just how to talk And lo, away with honors they walk. It might be of interest to our readers To know Don and Lizzie are our leaders. And of whom the rest of the team consists Making six others who help and assist. Lizzie captained the negative team ' When she started talking and got up steam Then Mt. Vernon surely went astray And that's what we wanted indeed I'll say. Now Dot was the negative alternate And any team would be sure of their fate If they had an alternate like her to show For she cannot be beat you know. Harold is a speaker you can bet, And he, is a worker like all in his set Altho' a senior he's new at this too, But that makes no diference in one who's true blue. Dick comes last but not the least His power 'cause it has never ceased Since his entrance last year on the team Helps to make up thernegative steam. Frank Fish baugh, Mgr. Don is affirmative you all know. And just see what Don does to his foe. He's captain and winning's his greatest fad. Too had he lost at Zanesville, its awful sad. Darline is another full of pep While she had the floor no one slept. Buck, altho' new, will uphold the name Of his school until all her victories proclaim. Lucille is another fine alternate. She surely did work at an awful rate This as you know was her ultimate aim: To win for her school two banners of fame. The director of the zoo was away on a holiday when he received the following note from his assistant: "Everything all right except the chim- panzee who seems to be pining for a com- panion. What shall we do until you re- turn ?" Cutting "Are you the barber that cut my hair the last time ?" "No, I have only worked here a year." Hard Times "Daddy, what is the Board of Educa- tion?" "Well, when I was going to school, it was a pine shingle." 158 Near Oh! "Who fiddled while Rome burned," asked the school teacher. "Hector, sir." "No," said the school teacher. "Towser, sir." "'l'owser? What do you mean? It was Nero." "Well, sir, I knew it was somebody with a dog's name." A Matter of Bulk Doesn't it give you a terrible feel- ing when you run over a man? they ask him. Yes, if he's a large man, replied the automobilist. It gives me a pretty rough jolt, sometimes. "I say, brother Romulus, canst thou enlighten me on what hath eighteen legs and catcheth flies ?" "Being but a bit wearied, brother Lucius, I canst but answer thee nay." "Then I shall elucidate. It is a baseball nine." Buy a Pound of Morning Delight Coffee 47C the Pouncl SETI-l TOWER 18 lVest Main Street Phone 4267 Gmli'.'f1Wl'lJl1LLlll'iflwlwllllfllflllllillflllllllilllllilllllllllwllllZLH WllllQZfilfllllflllll'1llllfijf'l4M4f "" ' -, My I"' ,, T jf,lJ1fl1ll,1ll-l7' g,1!:"!'w'lr Ui' TYINQQIITIR .UUf'4i eeef- . Nw ight' , 4 all 1',.5 jw' .5 .. - I 'FISHING TACKLE lfpl.q',fl'4ll,!l4f L1 -W-:" H ,e ff' f'r.r f ff' iiii It 1- -1 e Eff 2. ay. I' LIxg'j"El ? L l -W , .... ..l .., W Y W I HEADQUARTERS FOR FISHING TACKLE The Crane-Krieg-Flory Co. HARDWARE 159 FOREWORD TO ADVERTISERS The following pages are devoted to ad- vertisements given by Newark merchants who express their loyalty to Newark High School by helping finance the Reveille. 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M raw gkmrtugruqxlis 'MJ-DUa,0i?L0 - . MLJWJ W I gcutugrmzchs WM. M. ZENTMYER Ice and Coal Office I2I West Main--Rear Phone 24923 Compliments of R. E. IVIATTICKS Lincoln Ford Forclson - - ---W -- ----- - , PECK PFEFFER'S l"AMOUS Hamburgers and Sandwiches OF ALL KINDS A Store Built on Quality and Service Il. HH. illiitrhvll Clothing anci furnishings that you're prouct to wear Postal Printing CO , :Q Newark. Ohio Z i ?E it il 5 ne 5? aa 1 E5 .. 55 ,1 9? if 2 52 fb 751 if E if gi 535 . 'V ki 53 is W 5 H Mai is :Q Q vi ga? er H 3 gl 5 X ,. Sf il Ja. W. av w '14 E3 -4 3 si fi ii E 51 mm- '. Q' A if we J 11:1'nlfI:9 :.f',a 1 4fer,.mm1e-:mu v+uwmNln:'afnnn!mnf'f11m'nfus1val ?l'1PH.f.E1lB!.'51!i1Zmw6 uR!4'UDK'Q!':J:S114'V"AL- e.el1z1vla42w:wxwmXr1'rnInznwz.+s.mufe:n"rv: - h,.:.n. A .

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

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


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


Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Page 1


Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1932 Edition, Page 1


Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1935 Edition, Page 1


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