Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH)

 - Class of 1935

Page 1 of 184


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

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Text from Pages 1 - 184 of the 1935 volume:

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High School Suits' The Fashion Paric 510, 51250, 515, 518.50 Clothes for Spring Y h ' K Sh' t , out S 8ag2e35c :fa 51.00 5 2 5 Sweaters - Rain Coats Athletic Clothes - Nunn-Bush Shoes ROE EMERSON Newartfs Ctotliier, Hatter and Oubqtter 11 South West Side Square THE 1935 REVEILLE OF THE NEWARK SENICR HIGH SCHCDOL NEWARK, OHIO -1655 A A"f'l:"':" f W? . 3' N mffsmfm in K .ff H H 1 H W v- ,f?LK!Ixx J I N Q ummm Xswsaew XP in X? K WIIEPEWQQQQ WHEN MMM? - +if5A XE- 4. ,,,. j Q 1955 ee e 4iEie , Jylfearf con rafufafion fo ffe Seniors 7 Y wifl muck success ana, Aajofoifzess in ffeil' fufure TfEw nc Ame M P I1 o to g r a p I1 s Anywhere Anytime e 2921 Res. 2594 , l' THE REVEILLE I 9 3 5 ....g.,- lll1E-qf... VoL. 25 PRICE, S1 00 Edited by The Reveille Staff for the Class of 1935 Editor-in-chief ........ .....A.. E ugene Wallace Associate Editor. ,.., ............ Betty Fulke Literary Editor ......,... .......,.. E ileen Hammer Sports Editor .............,.,, ............... J ack Reeb Girls' Sports Editor .ss..,,,.s ....... V irginia Robison Fun Editor .,...,..,.s..,.s..... .......,, J ean Weisman News Editor ................,....,.,,..., .......... R obert Hall Business Manager .,....i,...v........... ..,...... A udrey Black Assistant Business Manager ,....... ..,...,,..,., N ellie Palmer Subscription Manager ,.,.,,..,,,...,............,,,....., Frances Kuhn Assistant Subscription Manager ........ Vivian McLaughlin LITERARY Ruth Cagney '35 i James Sperry '36 Harriette Whitehead '36 SPORTS George Davis '36 Don Stage '36 GIRLS' SPORTS Mary Lou Grieser '36 E talce this opportunity to thank each and every member of Newark High School who has so generously contributed to the success of our Athletic Department . . . 3-at NEWARK WA L L PA PE R S T O R E " R. L. HULL, Prop. Bring your Diplomas and Class Photos to us for Framing and Receive Special School Discount Proper Light for Home Stucly! Do You Have lt? SM ,- E he IfNot... Local dealers have the New Study Lamp to ease your eyes The OHIO POWER Co- g -cf l eg The Reveille Staff CContinuedj C399 NEWS Don Currie '36 Robert Weaver '36 Betty Grigsby '36 Leland Rose '36 David Hauman '35 Frank Varner '36 Mary Shinn '36 FUN Macille Mowery '36 TYPIST Anne Adzic '35 BUSINESS Clara Morrow '36 Nellie Palmer '36 Jean Weisman '35' Jean Dowie '35 STAFF Audrey Denney '36 Samuel Van Voorhis '36 Audrey Black '36 Virginia Robison '35 Helen Morrow '36 ROOM AGENTS Frances Kuhn, Manager, '35 Robert Johnson '36 Sam Van Voorhis '36 Jack Lytle '37 John Schaller '37 Eddie Stone '37 Lenora Rine '35 Ruth Baumgartner '36 Robert Dewalt '36 Joe Lambert '36 Harriet Long '35 Francis Blair '35 Sheldon Keinath '37 Robert Pine '36 Crile McClure '35 Richard Cosway '35 Glenn Richcreek '37 Lewis Gray '37 John Vogelmeier '37 Edward Kelley '35 Harriette Whitehead '36 Janet Felumlee '36 Mildred Creighton '37 Juliet Upson '37 Frances Swartz '37 Jean Dowie '35 Mildred Roberts '35 Dorothy Jones '36 Wilma Koman '36 Hannah Owen '35 Rosalia Ogle '35 Catherine Warnock '37 Irene Sherman '36 Maxine Walt '35 Mildred Moore '35 Alma Brown '37 Evelyn Harris '37 Dorothy Stebelton '37 Elbert Drumm '35 1 i , l l Seven nf-1 l -is If lt's Tires You Want See . . . WOLF E HRGEANTS "Shirley Lea" Dresses "Woolart" Suits The Tire Man icAV6HUCl, Coats Tailored Hats ROAD SERVICE SQ GC GC We congratulate the Class of 1935 61-63 N Third Street and wish everything that is good i for every N. H. S. Phone 2740 Newark, ohio Graduate Here's Health. . . Perfectly Pasteurized Milk f Cream Cottage Cheese f Buttermilk Butter Furnas Quality Ice Cream SQ The Furnas Ice Cream Company 4054 f Phone f 4054 For Graduation -Diamond Rings 510, 515, 520, 525, 53750, S50 and up Watches 512.00 to 5100.00 Gruen, Elgin, Hamilton, Bulova Neclclaces, Bracelets, Compacts, and many other Gifts Haynes Bros. NEWARK'S OLDEST JEWELERS Established 1894 12 E. PARK PLACE-NORTH 1 WE PAY CASH FOR OLD GOLD r Eight ly 5 To Qur Advertisers QQ Many of the pages of this Reveille have been devoted to the advertisements of Newark Merchants, whose corpor- ation has made possible the publication of this annual. We wish to express our appreciation for the aid and en- couragement of the local merchants, and we are desirous that the students show their appreciation by patronizing these firms at every opportunity. C5439 Index to Advertisers GNQ Abbott Shoe Co ..,.,...,...,. .,....,,....,. . .. 174 Airesman Electric Co ......r,..r 169 Allen Brashear 8z Haslop ,..,.,. 171 Burch Gift Shop ......,.,,,,.,r..r,....... 170 Carlile's Furniture S: Rug Co ....... 16 The John J. Carroll Store ,,..,,.,.,..,rr., 12 The City Rapid Transit Lines, Inc .,..,.,. 173 Coca Cola Bottling Works ................. 172 The Crane-Krieg-Flory Co ..,.......... 17 0 The Edmiston's Book Store Co ......,. 172 Elliott Hardware Co ...,..........r.... 16 Ellis Little Market ....,................. 172 Roe Emerson Clothing Store .i,..... 2 The Furnas Ice Cream Co ......... 8 W. T. Grant Co ............,.....,...,. 175 Halbrooks, Florists .........,......, 175 Haynes Brothers, Jewelers ........ 8 George Hermann, Clothier ...,..,.. 12 O. D. Hollar 'Sz Son .....,......... 174 Horner's Newark Paint Co ..,...... 171 N ine - 5 g g 'Quant 9 lx ., 15: . I ,Sl M4 lx",ilzk . I-Al..- N -1 ,JM li p! ' l IH4D'II'lD-v -r 0 IENIBIRAXWIINGBAT The Greatest Factor in Advertising 0' ln advertising ol today attention devices are often para- mount, for in getting a product before the public, above all things it must be displayed so that it will be instantly recognized. The advances in the process of reproduction over the old wood cut days have been so great that many have lailed to talce advantage of them, both as an adver- tising medium and news value. We handle commercial, school and newspaper engravings. CII ,G ears get Index to Advertisers CConcludedj C5449 Hoi-n's Confectionery .A.,........ 4 .e... .. The Hub Clothing Store ....,oA King Dry Goods Co ..,.......... Licking Laundry Co ......oo.o.o., Mackenzie Diamond Store ,oi.,.... Mound City Motors The M. H, Mueller Studio ............... The Newark Bargain Shoe Store ....sss The Newark Engraving Co ...,..... The Newark Fashion ....,.r...,..,... The Newark Tele-phone Co ........ The Newark Wallpaper Co ...o,,.. New Arcade Theater ............. Nobil's Shoe Store .......,....................... The Ohio Power Co ...,......,...,...................o.. Ohio Typewriter Sz Office Supply Co, Ohio Shoe Repair C0 ...............,..c......,....., Postal Printing C0 ..,...,..,,.,..... .... Pound's Flower Shop .......... Powell Electric Shop ..... . .... Reynolds, Mrs, C. P ............. Sears, Roebuck' Co .................c.... The Sergeant Cloak-Suit Co ......... Star Grocery ....................................c. The Stewart Bros. 8: Alward Co,. George T. Stream .,..,..................,.,...,... Superior Welding and Machine Co ........ Swingle Music Store ...,.,.,...,..,......... White's Studio ..............,.. S. M. Wolfe Tire Shop .,....,. 173 170 14 169 173 174 4-169 172 10 170 14 6 174 175 6 175 175 168 172 175 172 171 8 171 16 173 174 174 18 8 Eleven ,. I I 60-62-64 Hudson Avenue ,uit W Fl . . . for Your Graduation GRADUATING has its little thrill for everyone including the graduate, her parents, and her friends . . .The best thrill of all, is the gift-giving, and we're prepared to supply every sweet girl graduate with as marvelous an assortment of gifts as can be found the world over! i iiiii i ifi" T , 0 u is" 1-' ff' ,f f f w iw, "vw ff' if :'!"' 1, 5 ,,f,v',lf will 7 , J 'yy Y'!y ,JNOIHW im' My W , M Hmiffir To smart young rnen we present gg 99 Symphon Trimmed Suits With much gusto we introduce the grandest group of Wearables for IQ3S'...uSYII1phOI1Y Trimmed" Suits! They are lined with EarlfGlo Celanese throughout! Sleeve and body lining! Vest, both inside and out! Trousers in every detail, waistband, pockets, and including silk knees! To really get the "feel" of these new features, come in and slip on a "Symphony Trimmed" suit . . . see how much these smart details add to your clothing! New sport rnodels...New fabrics...New slack combinations 3522.50 The ERMANN Co. cLo'rl-uzns 1 I 'The Store where Qualify and Service eountf Twelve H ,,, Table of Contents cms Newark High School Buildings Foreword - - - In Memoriam Dedication Administration - - Board of Education Superintendent - Principal - Vice-Principal Faculty - - Seniors - - Prize Awards Senior Portraits Honor Society Senior Play Juniors - Sophomores - Junior High Schools Organizations Travel Club Dramatic Club 4 Thirteen "The Marshall Fielcl 8a Co. lcleau fx' Q O do the right thing at the right time, in the right wayg to do some things better than they were ever clone beforeg to eliminate errorsg to l-:now both sides of the questiong to be cour- teousg to be an exampleg to work for love of the worlcg to anticipate requirementsg to develop re- sourcesg to recognize no impeclimentsg to master circumstancesg to act from reason rather than ruleg to be satisfied with nothing short of perfection. KING COMPANY NICWVARIQ, CJHIKJ CF e Newark Telephone Compan A Home Institution Telephone Service a great convenience, the best approach to employment . . . lnclispensable to success in business CALL STATION 201 l When Applying for Service -..ii , IlW.l, , ,vltli , , nw- ,, i Qi 1 Table of Contents C Continucdj 9F33 French Club - German Club Athenians - Thalians - Girl Reserves Senior Hi-Y Sophomore Hi-Y Civic Society - Scribblers Club Science Club Ushers - Activities - Debate Class - - Sophomore Debate Class Hall Monitors - - Business Staff Editorial Staff - Multigraph Department Room Agents - - Founders Day Program 102 103 104 105 106 108 109 110 111 112 113 115 116 117 118 119 120 121 122 123 4 l Fiflccn Sole Agenls for Congralulaiions io all High School Graduates HANNA'S 0 GREEN SEAL Cllalrty PA' N T Furniture Era CARLILES Furniture 61 Rug Co D P , HN 15 4 bl Elliott Hardware Co. iZ1vf,i,ei:u,,ffsi,'l,fffe 16 West Main St. West Main at Arcade, Newark, Ohi . . . You selected .H Good .fchool to prepare yourself for life's duties . You will want to select .H Good J' tore to select those things you wish to live with . . . We "have everything for the home." THB 'BROs n Table of Contents CConcludedj Gi'-Q9 Operetta - Orchestra Band Latin Play - - Armistice Day Program Mid-Year Plays - Thanksgiving Program Christmas Program Lincoln Day Program Washington Day Program Arbor Day Program - Memorial Day Program Calendar - - - Sports - - J. W. Swank Athletic Board Cross-Country Football - Basketball Track - - Girls Athletics Feature Section 124 126 127 128 129 130 132 133 134 135 136 137 138 141 142 143 144 145 153 157 158 163 enl lirlhittfn Svtnhiun Phone 4465 CHARACTER PGRTRAITS IHIISI-I you success and happiness in your next venture H .,,. .....,. , .,..,,..,, , .. 3 .., -.Q 1,1 Hudson Avenue at Church Street Newark, Ohlo 'ga o be Q' - Date of Erection-1884 Progress of Newark High School Dare of Addition-1908 PQ ' ' ' Dfs I we or sa Foreword Cflwb Since the school is such a vital part of community life, it is fitting that the theme of the 1935 annual deal with the progress of education. Therefore, in celebration of the Tercentenary of Secondary Education in America, the 1935 annual records the evolution of secondary education in the United States from 16354935 it M I 1,,,, l , m so . be SUE WALKER ROBERT DILTS january 9, 1917 September 22, 1918 january 6, 1935 January 18, 1935 In Memoriam me Newark High School mourns the death of two of its pupils, Robert Dilts and Sue Walker who died during this school year. The former was born September 22, 1918. He entered Madison school and later became a student of Lincoln junior high. This year he was a member of the sophomore class of the Senior high school. Death came to Robert on Friday, January 18, just eighteen hours after being taken ill. infantile paralysis was at first believed to be the cause of his death, but an infection of the brain was later given as the real cause. Sue was born on January 9, 1917 and first entered Conrad school. She also was later a student at Lincoln junior high and had completed her sop- homore and junior years in the Senior high school. She was unable to at- tend school the first semester because of heart trouble. She passed away on January 6 of this year. Tw iq n sa bo? Dedication Fw Q In recognition of the faithful service that he has given to Newark Senior High School during the past twentyfsix years, as music director, the 1935 Reveille Annual is dedicated to MR. C. W. KLOPP if For twentyfone years, Mr. Klopp directed the orchestra, chorus, and minstrel. For the past five years, he has directed the operettas. GC During these years in which Mr. Klopp has been associated with Newark High School, he has displayed his ability to accomplish whatever he undertakes, his cooperation with the school, his patience with the students, and his cheerful disposition. Sli J e .i x H 4 A NXQ-Q? If 4 acer TA y-lwa X M -Q Dedication , x V 7 K ' f Q. 4 f ,f V! X ,7 n f 4 ' fd da TO MR. C. W. KLOPP P4 9'-Z Cod ee, 1,3 Ofiiee of the Superintendent MR. O. E. PORE, Superintendent Miss EVELYN HlLLE.RRY, Clerk P0 PQ sa ii as 41 fi L A "f - , W , ..., v A 5 X 5 gun x Xwiilfx QJ J 1 Q ,W XR, 1 X- . XHXX ' ii v',i os, i X if XX ff! Administration 'bd-Q - Board of Education J. M. Mitchell S. M. Wol I1- l'r4-sidn-llt uf the- Hu:1l'1I Vim-1--I':'vsi1ln-nt ul' Ilul uf l'lllll4'lltl0ll. Imax:-el ul' I-trim-ntimm. I'rn1n'i1'tul' - Milvln-ll l'l'0lll'lUllll', WUIIR- 'I'ir. l'luthim.L' Stun-, Sturm-. L. 'Penney Rees Stacy C. Conrad Ulm-rk of the- Hnurll ul' M1-mln-r ut' I:-mrnl ul l'ldUK'!lfl0ll. ldduvution. S--1-rn-tan-y - 'lll'l'1lSlll'4'l'. I'1-npx'i4-tm-, 1mm:.,1 In-up Nvwurk 'Prust Pom- Slum-. puny. K. I. Dickerson Mn-mln-r nf lhmzlrml ut' liduc-ation. ilv v'all A -1-Ill, Mimllzunl n I 5, Mutual Lifu- Im-ull-:umm Cmnpuny. V 1 c 1' 1 ke Of, ,,,, .-: 1 ,f ins eel' Q lfifiil W' E f , ffl fl f f7c'1f 4 ff? 'V ,A c'lc?+g.-gf lZ72f'lE W f ff' ' f l l V,,,f.Q32 , 5" ' v'f,' Q ' VQJ J 'T . IZ, - 1 "I +. " ,ff p f IL! f M lf! I4 ' ll Vl ml c l f I l " If f ., 1, . , Z , , l Y .gig ZW". I 5 ' xl' I J Ifglhj n , W! 'lp ta! l l 1 ' 'f 'l J A -A ' ,, ,jf .,,', Af' ' ld ' , , 1 T w 7. 2 gzfw w hflllll X, 'f 1: Q 'll . 655:-in nal Q 4 lr! lg l' l f f gf ' ' ,v A , 1 , Q -n Q' W 411 " I I . cf .4, v 'W ' ' Y f-Ling .-99 I Twenty-su c vb, cbs? lad . C . bv' SUPERINTENDENT O. E. PORE A. B., College of Wooster A. M., 'Feachers College, Columbia University. Further grauluate work at Ohio State University. 24 VZ be e as PRINCIPAL H. F. MONINGER Ph. B., Muskingum College. Graduate work at Ohio State University pa' o ' A ' i V2 Tun-nly-vigfrl Wad -Q e- DJ VICEPRINCIPAL P. B. EDWARDS B. S., Ohio State University. Graduate work at Ohio State University. Biology. ,K ,gen Twenty-nxnc The Evolution of the High School GNQQ I The tercentenary of secondary education 11635-19355 has aroused the interest of high schools throughout the country. The American high school dates back to the formation of the Boston Latin Grammar School in 1635, the first high school in America, "On the thirteenth of the second month, 1635 at a general meeting upon publique notice it was generally agreed upon that our brother, Phile- mon Pormont, shall be intreated to become scholemaster for the teaching and nourtering of children with us." Thus the Boston Town Records give notice of the beginning of the oldest institution of secondary education in the United States. In the forty years that followed the Revolution, the school went through a period of depression and disorganization. Discipline was at a low ebb, and a feeling of disrespect was prevalent among the pupils and Headmasters. The first school committee, formed in 1809, at once requir- ed that "more easy and delightful methods of teaching" should be exert- ed. One of the results of the action of this committee was the founding of the Boston English High School-the first institution to be called High School. A fire company and the Town watch shared the building. In 1844 the English High School moved to the Bedford Street building which it shared with the Boston Latin School until 1881 when both schools were housed in separate buildings. In 1884 the first public secondary school for training students for industry was established in Baltimore. This was call- ed the Manual Training School, but later its name was changed to the Bal- timore Polytechnic Institute. The high school, first with a three-year course of study and later four, was quite naturally superimposed on the elementary school. However, in the early nineties two definite though related problems in connection with secondary education began to be discussed. One was the revision of the curriculum through a careful study of the educational values of the sub- iects offered, and the other was the extension of subjects to result in a better articulation between elementary and secondary studies. Today the modern school is the culmination of all the arts and educa- tion of the past. The school atmosphere today is sure to call for the stu- dent's most earnest efforts and his sincerest ambitions.. From the one- room wooden shack of the old-time school, the modern school has develop- ed in space, light, air, shelter, protection, comfort, and beauty. Human creativeness has met the demands in the school's transitional responses to the shifting needs of society, Newark high school has shown a material advance in educational achievements. This year there are 38 pupils, 15.5'Zi of the class, on the first honor roll. The average for the first honor roll is about IOW. The records for the graduates of Newark now in college are exceptionally high. In the bookkeeping contest sponsored by the Southwestern Publishing Com- pany, in which 183 schools reported results on a standard test, Newark ranked high above the average. New laurels were added to Newark's athletic crown by the cross-coun- try team which won the district meet this year, of eighteen games played during the basketball season, thirteen games were won by Newark. Six of the winning games played were league games. The secondary schools are the schools of the people and in the future the people will continue to demand that their course be corrective, effi- cient, and disciplinary. Thirly ' in 41 -DQ' Mathematics J. W. Swank Ph. Il.. Mt. l'nion. lil'2Ul1l'lU' work, XYvwsl- 1-r Mzltiim-niutim-S. G. W. Brown ll. l'd,. I"ralililiii Vollm-pro. th-oiiim-ti'y. Science F. W. Smith M. .x.. ohio sum- Vm- x-vi-sity, l'ln-mist ry, E. H. Heckelrnan A. Ohio XXX-slvyzlli Univvrsity. Pliysivs. Oren J. 'Barnes 4 ll, S., Ohio Xvl'Slt'XilH Vnivvrsity. lihldlllllw' work 1 ' '- in-li and Vllllllllhiil , A 5 lniivvrsitivs. Y' Biology, J History n H. W. Carr , A. H., Ohio Wi-ala-yziii Q Uniw-1'sity. A M. A.. Ohio Stzltv Uni- vi-rsity. Ami-rin-ali History and Ciiic-S. EL-oiloxnirs. Rosa A. Pugh B. S., Miisliimxiixii Vul- ls-gran f:I'2ldllHf.t' work at Ohio Stati- l'nivi-rsity and in-ni:-ion l'nix'm-rsity. .Xll1l'l'il'Elll History and Civic-S. Laura E. Hosick A. U., IH-nislm lTiiix'vi's- ity. A. M., Vnivi-rsity ol' Chicagro. llsfmwal History. . , , J. Hobart Miller - gr B. S., Denison lYlllX'l'l'S- ity. ' llradiuiats- work at Ohio Stzltv lhiivvrsityz and Dvnison Univvrsity. Modvrn History. iii-onomic lloography. Nelle Smith Ohio Statv Univs-rsity. Kent State Normal. Da-nison University. l'onimercial Law. h th-m-ral History. lui , Y YY- . l Y V 'rl . - lui , ,rgv-lr: Y Y 'ml Thirly-one 'fad-, J .I 5 .. W -1 'B Iingrlisll Eunice Pl. Thomas Foreign Languages C. P. Smith A. li., Ulm: XX:-Hln-yall l'lllVl'l'SllX. mllwlfiualta- Work :lt ll Stzltv l'nlv1-rsity. lnlllll. IM-Ivzltv Com-Il. Surah Schiffeler XV1-lls t'olIv:4'4-. ll. A.. In-ummm lIllX'l'lN ity. ll. Mus. Ilvuirmll lllll versity. I-'nw-In-ll. llvrmun. Louisa E. Worley l'niv1-rsity. U lliltlll. l'Zng'lish. Mary M. Haymond ity. Fw-111-lm. l,z1ti11. A-4 ' , . 1'Sl1'j'llll co ll A. ll., uhm XX I l1lN'1'l'SllX. A. M.. 1'nl11m'wiz1 l'lllYl'l'4 IIN. I4Inp.:lisll. Mildred Hawke I'll. li., Ile-nisl ' Ill I ni N'l'l'!'llly. Emxlish. Helen Lavin l'l1. I... llllX'4'I'Hlly ul 1'llix':lp:u. l:lISllll'NS lCnp:,'lisl1. Bertha I.. Crilly - A. l.,, lll'IllSllll ll1lx'vr::- ily. M. A., Ohm htntn- llli vw-xsily. Alllllllllllill 11 1' ax ai u n t -L work: Nnlllllllrizl l'ni xv-rsity :md Middlv- luury t'nlln-gnu l'Il1f.:lish. George Stoeckman - '. mn l'IIlYl'I'H' A. li., IM nw: ity. Th. li.. Nr 1 1 I .' ll'tlll'I'll Haunt Il14nluH'i1-nl S1-min: , . Ilrxxu-rsity uf lllim flrndualtn- work 2 L sun llnivm-rsity. ll. 14211510 lst ., I 1 Es ' r Lnrr 4 ' ff A. H., l nllvggm- ul Vlmmi- X' If X I-l'. If X lillgilisll. l A 7' ? ,ff Puhlif- Sp:-ultimr. w ' , X . . .' - ,, !4, I e , 54, ,.. P: x l 4 f79-Q,.,f,f, fr. .Aff c-f.. Y.-K , i --is i.,i,VV .- i, ,, F4 Tllfrly-Iwo .L ll.. Uhiu xVl'Slt'Nl!l D99 Commercial Loyd G. Millisor llUl'lll'Sf.4'l' NtlI'lll2li Uni- YVVSIIX. Hn-nd ut'l'Uil1llIvl'1'i:il Iw- 1Hll'tI1ll'llt. llll'l'l'tUl' of Atlllvtics. Mary L. Huffman Bliss l!1lSil1vSs Coll:-pJ.'i'. Uolumlvizi l'nix'vi'sity. Stvliog'1'zipl1y. 'i'ypmwv1'itim.:'. Dorothy Robb P A. H., Ohio Stzitm- lini- vi-1'sity. Str-l1ug'i':1pl1y. 'l'yiu-wi'iting'. IM-nn of Girls. H. Sager A. ll., l.ihm-ral Arts, Uliio Northe-l'u l'nivv1'sity. li. S. 1lUlIlII1l'I'k'k'. Ohio Nortlwrn University. Buulilivvpillg. r ,K X f Physical Education A. B. Long Purdue. Bradle-y Polytvc-l111iv. University of XVisi'on- sin. Direvtor of Vhysii-:ll Education. Florence Myer B. S., ixlil'lli,Lf2lll Stzlii- Normal. Denison llilivewsity. Girls' Physival liiri-vtor. C. E. Orr A. B., lVlLlSlilllLflllll Vol- lv5.Tv. Soriology. Athletic Couch. Home Economics Elizabeth Owen Pli. H.. IM-liisnli Uni- vs-rsity. Glwllmto work :it Uni- x'vi'sity of Uliii-ziaro. Ohio State- linivs-rsity and Iowa Stain- Col- in-gzqn-, Amos, Iowa. Home Ei-uuomivs. Music C. W. Klopp Supa-rvisor of Musiv. Sam S. Gelfer lllstitutm- ui' Applia-ml Music-. New York. Hemi of Violin lh-p:ii't- xxivnt. In-nison Uni- versity. 011-lwst1':i and Bzind. ' ' H' PQ Tliirly-lllrvu '96 , Office Manual Arts J. W. Dirkson Kv-nt Stull- Vulli-gv. lv1n-1-tm- uf X'l:iuu:nl .Xi'l:4. L. J. Tipiton Hluiii Stull- l'n1xw-rslly. XYm11lWln'li. l'l'lllllllLZ'. Wilbur J. Browii ll. S. l:l'illlll'j' l'1vl5'l4'1'll- nil- Institut.-. fil'IlLlll2lll' wnrk :it Ulm, Slaltv l'nix'1-rsity. Sli:-vt Me-tal. Xlill'lllllt' XYu1'k. Office Frank G. Handel Slum-1'i1it1-liuiviil UI' Iluilcl- lll" PQ. .Xlll'Ilsl:1li4'l- Hfl'i1'1-l'. Mary Eleanor House Sn-4-rm-tn1'y to l'l'il1r'ip:uI. Thirly-four so g.- Y. bv' Mrs. William Emmett Miss Esther Hartshorn, who resigned from the faculty of Ncwark high school in 1934, is a graduate of Newark high school and of Ohio Wesleyan University whe1'e she received a Bachelor of Arts Degree. Soon after her resignation, she married Mr, William Emmert, an attorney, and is now liv- ing in Fostoria, Ohio. Miss Hartshorn was a teacher of Latin and French. To perfect her- self in the French language, she studied two years in France. While affil- iated with this high school, Miss Hartshorn visited the World's Fair and took a trip through Kentucky. Previous to her teaching at Newark high school, Miss Hartshorn taught Spanish in Bradentown, Florida during which time she visited Cuba. She also taught in Lima, Ohio and at Lincoln junior high school in Newark. PQ i ' ' U'95s Tliirly-fi L 'ee 1. be Course of Study me-1 When Newark High School was organized in 1834, the course of study included few subjects, and a tuition was paid by the students. Reading, writing, and arithmetic could be obtained for six dollars a subject, English grammar and higher mathematics, for eight dollars, and certain foreign languages for twenty-two weeks, for ten dollars. The curriculum was increased in 1849 when the study of logic, moral science, Horace, and Demosthenes was added. In the year 1881 the course of study was divided into three divisions: English, German-English, and Latin-English. At this time courses in phy- siology, physical geography, trigonometry, astronomy, and German were added. Again in 1910 the curriculum was divided into the College Entrance course--including Latin, German, and Latin-German, and the English and Commercial courses. At this time credit was given in the subjects of music, drawing, domestic science, parliamentary law, China painting, and debate work. For the past several years the courses of study have been College Preparatory, Commercial, Industrial, and General. The Industrial Course aids the student in his future work. It prepares the student for the in- dustries because the first three years of the course are devoted to manual training and shop work. The College Preparatory Course prepares the stu- dent for college. The course includes mathematics, science, history, Eng- lish, and foreign languages. The Commercial Course, including many of the subjects taught in the College Preparatory Course, prepares the stu- dent for successful activities in the business world. This course includes bookkeeping, typewriting, shorthand, and Business English. A committee of teachers is now working on a revision of the courses of study to be offered in the future. This revision will conform with the activities of life. N Thirly six so D-f Q ,H W j 5 ELC 7777 -'--i--1- 't - - , Publ ic Ward School No. 37-1860 Senior Class ,GQ H' 963 Thirly 5, e uf 1934 Prize Awards WMD 1 In order to encourage attend- ance at Harvard University the Harvard Cup is awarded every year to the best all-round boy. The winner in 1934 was Paul Benner and in 1933 was Harry Scott. The Denison University schol- arship is awarded to the boy and girl having the highest average for four years in the College Prepara- l tory Course. Esther Goldie Smith and Paul Benner were the winnersg but since Paul Benner did not use it, the scholarship was transferred T' to Gail Oxley. The Civic Society presents a cup upon which the names of the pupils having the highest average grades of each semester are engraved. Eileen Hammer and Roberta Stevens were the winners in 19345 Richard Cosway rceivcd the award for the first semester this school year. The Eta Sigma Phi fraternity of Denison University awards a medal to the student who has the highest four-year average in Latin. Esther Goldie Smith was the winner in 1934 and Mary Brown in 1933. For the highest average in advanced French Martha Hushfield was awarded the French Prize of books. The German Maennerchor of Newark gives a prize of five dollars for the person having the highest average in German. The winner in 1934 was June Fletcher. The preceding year it was presented to G1'ace Carter. The Roosevelt history prize which is awarded to the persons-boy and girl with the highest grades in American history was given to 7 ' Martha Bushfield and Gail Oxleyg 1 while in 1933, Mildred Lane and Charles Gard were the winners. The Mr, and Mrs. William E. Miller Memorial prize, which is twenty dollars, is awarded to the student having the highest four- year average in English. Martha llushfield was the winner in 1934 and Jane Fatig in 1933. The Athletic Cup is given by the Phi Delta Kappa fraternity of Newark to the boy with the best athletic record. This prize was awarded last year to Harold 1 llaynes. PQ GTG VJ, Tllirly-ciglll 'od cc- he ,bi .luck Revh "Sis" Pre-siilont. A noble man is led by woman'3 gcnlic words. .AI'l'1l!ill0ll'f'F0 finil :Q study hall desk c0n1i'ortz1lml0 for sleeping. Athenians, '33, '34, I'l'e:4iilent, '34, Senior Hi-Y, '34, '35 President, '35. German Club, '35. Editorial Staff, '3-l, '35. Sports Eilitor, 'Il4,' 35. Szrhomore Hi-Y '33 Hull Monitor, '35, Football, '32, '33, '34. Letterman. lizlskctlrall, '33, '31l. 'l'rnck, '33, '34. Eugene Wallace "tiene" The edilor sal in his sanclum, his countenance furrowed with care. Vice-President Ambition-To "hang one on" Ponser. Civics Society, '34, '35. President, '35, Treasurer, '34. Athenians, '33, '34, '35. President, '35. Chaplain, '34. ll , . Vice-President, '33. Reveille Staff, '33, '34, '35. Eilitor-in-chief, '35. Art Editor, '34. Senior Hi-Y, '34. Hall Monitor, '35. Honor Society, '35. Chorus, '34. Arbor Day. '35. -A -- f 71, Senior OfHcers r X Nl' wi QM. W , 'X' l ' tiff, 9, ' ' ' " lv lf", 191 . x X. ix X lin' ,f l' X ' X ' ' R " Jean Hunt John Ponser Irv! 3 "Skeet" "Johnny" ' T! ' r', il, Sl1e's always ready to laugh. 'l"'93SU"9l'- 1 n .fi 'wi' M fl y . 6 X W R., beeretgry, I ' If 1 ever gel lo be a man- i ,Z -X 45, NAV Amb1U0HiT1,5 H fjefvcf- Ambiuonsro keep Wnllzu-0 Jgx .1 33 -jig-.Abit ' ' Chorus: 33' 'Mg' 355, in a good humor. i f 3330, ll , Ikflmatlf Club-, S4-, 30- lx.-amane Club, '33, '34, '3n. I ff ni X M1 Science Club,' 33, 34. president' -35. 3777 ' f ' H ,P"?S'de'1f'. 33' .., -'Ir will Be Au Rlyrht, on I ,, If ix ,. RX W '1halmns, 33, 34, cl-?.r the Night". W' f A x ,M lv, Sei'1rean't:at:31rm:j,r.i.i. 1-flamed'-. ff , 'WL' Hlwkey' 33' 34' 'i"' "Grnmlnm's Chrislnmsn. , ' ffl ' 'N Q' , "Ten ut Four". T l xll l E ' :-:J l T . 7 ' . it i 3 v min -1 an -, , 1 - A :3 L 3 Liaiilliii I ' iS!ii!!"!"i'E!llIl!V' i' . 5 N 3 lllifiilll llefifsll ' f N " i .3 m!!,!l,i3 tml! li e. , 99" ' ' f A ' 96, Thirly-ninc 'od-f-- ' f A be Anna Adzic be? Ambitionf-To lu- a 1n'ot'os- sional bubble blowor. Chorus, '33. Girl Reserves, '33, '34. Reveille Stuff, '35, Typist, '35. Melva Baker She is ever ready lo :lo her bit. Ambition+'l'o be mliirnifiutl. Girl Reserves, '34, '35, llramntil' Club, '33, '34, '35. "Rich Man, Poor Mun". Chorus, '33, '34, '35. Room Agent, '33. Multiirruph, '34, '35, Operettu, "Belle ol' Mur1'0lon:l", '31, "Melinka ot' Astrzlkh:xn,' '35. Basketball, '33, '34, '35. llnsolmll. '33, Hnrkvy, '33, '34, '35, Ruth lluughmun Ruth Baumigartner "Ruthie-" "Bunnie" A pluusunt nulurr and u lmppy Shc's always all vim and vigor. furv. Ambition -To stop following: Srul llcr 1' lla r m and cluxlvc VMIHS Hawke '1'U'0lfml- ' gram, hlrl Reserves, 33, 34, 35. Chorus, '3-1. Ambition Wniting on thc- Room Airs-nt, '35, r'orln'1', olv. p l'luu'us, '34, '31 l"l'Ililt'lS llerg'er Surah Best "liz-ruin" "Sully" lllrn of lun' uwirils uri' lwsl. Qululnuss is Best. Ambition 'l'o bt- intl-Iliu1-nt. Ambition 'l'o be a wonmn Si-ninr lli-Y, '35, on tho flying trulueze. Hrvlwstrn, '31, '3f1. llrnmntir Club, '34, '35. linntl, '33, '3-1, '35, Hom-key, '33, '34, '35. Minwtrs-I, '33, '3-I, '35. Chorus, '33, '34, '35. t'l1orn:-, '33, '31, Ops-rvttu, '33. "Uh, llot-tor!" Annu liiburt Robert Black ..Ann.. ..B0b.. Tlu' rnurr lvrlowlczlgc' xllc gvla. Whllc I keep my senses 1 shall ilu- marc mln: zrruvcs. prefer nothing l0Gg00dl0l1gl1. Ambition 'l'o lu- intlustri- Ambition To make more ous. noise in Room ill. 'l'hnli:in Lili-rnry Soric-ty, '3-I, '31 tu-rmnn tlub, Jo. llunm' Suri:-ty, '35. Oli, why slloulzl life all lyping Kathryn Agin "Kato" ll's sure some joy Slim' gives to you Wllen slu: looles ul you And smiles. Ambition -To get buttvr from lJlItlK'l'1,'lllDN. tiiirl Rosorvi-s,1:33, '34, '35. lfhorus, 34, 33. Stewart Barnes "Stow" lf you tllinle size counls, look al Slew and change your mind. Ambition -'l'o fm-val Hall in line. llrnnlntin' Club, '3-I, '35. Gr-rin:-in Club. '35. Senior Hi-Y, '34, '35, Chorus, '34, '35. Minstrol, '34. PQ' 7' ' A PQ Forly 'va -A 5-f DQ' Martha Blackwell "Marty" Thou who hnxl lhc falal gif! of hcauly. Ambition Y To be called "Mziwtha", Thalians, '33, '34, '35, Dramatic Club, '33, '34, '35, "Skidding", "fil'?l,Hklm0thEl"HChl'lHiYTl2lS" Honor Society, '35, Sr-ribbler's Club, '33, '34, Socret:u'y-'I'reasurer, '34, Usher, '34, '35, Debate, '33, Tennis, '34, '35, Francis Blair "Francie" A good scoul and a good fel- low, AmbitionnTo be a profes- sional waterboy. Football Manaprer, '33, '34, '35, 'l'I'il,L'k, '33, '34, '35, Class Basketball, '34, Civics, '33, '34, '35, Vice-President, '34, President, '35, Hi-Y, '34, '35, Scribblors, '34, '35, Room Agent, '35, Arbor Day Program, '35, Helen Blade When you can'i change a lhing, don'l icl il change you, Ambition--To be sophisti- cated. Chorus, " , 34 Orchestra, '33, '34, '35, Minstrel, '34, Ops-retta, '34, Edith .Blizzard --Edie" She is willing lo he convinced but hnd the one who can con- vince her, Ambition-To be a mood ex- temporaneous speaker, 1 Dramatic Club, '33, '34, "Ten at Four" Thalians, '32, '33, '34, Debate. '33, '34, Captain, '33, '34, Honor Society, '35, Frederick Bope HBO.. They don'l come any helier, Ambition-To be just me, Chorus, '33, '34, '35, Senior Hi-Y, '35, Basketball, '33, '34, Mildred Broughton "Millie" Whom even critics ,fail lo crili cize, Ambition-to keep Kate Kib- ler quiet in French Class, Thalians, '34, '35, llrzimatic Club, '33, '34, '35, "Rich Man. Poor Man". Tennis, '33, '35, Honor Society, '35, Hockey, '33, '34, '35, Ruby Brown "Brownie" A smile is worth a dozen groans in any marizcl, Dorothy Brooks "Brooksie" The smile an her face is hui the refleclion of lhc feeling of her hearl. Ambition-To be ablc to follow B a um 5: :I r t n e r around. Sophomore your ul Western Hills High School, Cincin- nziti. Chorus, '34, Marian Brown "Brownie" Thcre's a lol of fun in lhc world if one knows where la find il, Ambition-To join the nary and see the world through 21 porthole. Thalinns, '34, '35, Secretary, '34, '35, Civics Society. '34, Secretary, '35, Scribblers, '35, German Club. '35, Public Speaking, '3-1, '35, Chorus, '34, '35, Debate, '34, Honor Society.'35. Arbor Day, '35, Robert Burch ..B0b,, Good nalure and good scnsc Ambition-To do that which , , is impossible, mvsl CUCV Iom- Chorus, 33, 34, 35, Ambition--To fit a shoe on the foot of at mouutnin, Football, '33, F orly-one we - 3 u be Sue Hushfield "Susnh9llzl" Her nalurc, like licr voice, is sweel. W Ambition To bv :ui illllll'lll1.!' brunette. Girl Reserves, '33, '34, '35. President. '35, "Why the Chimos Rang". Dramatic' Club, '34, '35. Chorus, '33, '3-1, '35. Honor Society, '35. Dorothy Campbell "Campbell" l'm little, luul 1 guess I lmow. Ambition-f-To sing' as tho birdies sing. Girl Reserves, '33, '34, '35. Ops-retta, "Belle of Barcelona". "Melinku ol' Astrukhzunu. Chorus, '33, '34, '35. William Clvm Frzuik Cline . .. , 1 'ml A man of courage is also full Every man is thi- mulwr of luis of failli. nu'1l fvflullw- Ambition To be tall and l Ambition To hc- :i snilnr. hi'mlHf'mf'- , I Q Hlwmzm Club, -35. Ilrxunntlu Lluh, 34, 35. Hi,y. -35. "Ten :it l"oul"'. l Chorus. ':4:z, '34, '::5. ,'5k"l""JF - UI,,.,.,.im, '34, '35. l'ootlmll. .1-iz Hr "Bi-llv of IiarvL:lon:i". ,lfilNkf'tl'ffl.l' 'M' 'l"- "Mi-linku ol' Astrukliaili l,'i"'k' H Minghvll -33' 'ml l-rc-nvh tilub. 35. cm-in-mm. ':s:. '34, ':sn. V'l'f'-l"""'i'lf'm- '35- Ilichziril Co-cmiour lilfhlifil Coffman "IlIn'lx" "Ili1'lx" .fl man ruxolvczl mul xlvuzly lo Cofld "f'lUfl'. and H0011 50"-W hi., lrmll will wer jam. Alnliition 'l'o lluvv :ni nm- fynllllhonl T"'l5"0V:' UI'- hitimlu 51'IlI0I'I'iI4Y, 34, 35. 1'l1u.-ii., ':s::, '::l. f"""""i- 744- '35- liifrinzin Club, '35. Riclmrcl Coswuy "Dirk" l'1-tt' C o wr . ' F Thi- sucrul of xucccss is con- .nop Tran' ui llic nrczllc lo llu' poll' Or us flu' Lliul lo lhc nun. Ambition' 'l'o inzuimri- 1-r stores. hurl lbr-sorvvs, 3.4, Aft, '31 ith.-mi. '33, 'zz-1, wen. xluncy to purpose. Ambition To shoot the next one that says "amhition". Athenian:-a, '33, '34, Sm-r0tzu'y, '3-t. Si-ryzoant-at-arms, '34. Senior Hi-Y, '35, lluth Caugiie-y Silence is mon' muxirul llum any song. Ambition-'I'o huvo zu nlrinll l'rom thu Big: lbippor. Thuliuus. '3'1. '35. Usher, '34, '35. Editorial Stzift' llvvm-illv, '33. Chorus, '3-t. Honor Soi-it-ty, '3.r. lihlith Czirmichael "Gi1I:lles" Anal frame your miml lo mirlli and mcrrimcnl, Wliicli bars a lliouxuml liurmx aml lcnglliens lifv. Ambition -To miss history quizzes. Alvmlo High Svhool, '32, '33. Chorus, '3-I. .,, , --- -.. Civics, '35, :l:::l:l,lh'f'"5:m""' "" "' G1-rnmn Club, '35. lhwki-v ':s:i 'sc-1. l't'l'i"l" '34' '35' " ' I'ulilic Siieakiniz, '34. Room Agent, '35. Honor Soi-iety, '35. 1"0lllllif'l'S Day, '35. - , PQ' f ' f f ' i f ' PE Forty- lwn cod A C -bo" Murizui Cruiyg Russel Cramer A merry liuurl tlocs good like "RUSS" mc-clicinc. Seen but not heard. Amhition 'To have what il Ambition fN. H. S, offir-0 takes. boy. Room Agent, '33, Chorus, '35, Uhorus, '33, '3-1, Olreretta. "Belle of B:-15zdad". "Melinka of Astrakhzinu. Hall Monitor, '35, Room Agent, '33. Girl Reserves, '35, Mzlrjorie Elizabeth Crane Elma Crawford "Mauro" Everyone can read lhe lan- Covrlncss cenlcrs in the licarl. Eudgf Of 11 Smile- Amliition To reside in u Ambition-To find ai new I..-nthouse. "hamr0ut - Ss-ience Club. '34. Chorus, '33, '34. tlirl lim-selves, '3-1, '35, "Grovie" Cares and worries-What arc they? Ambition-To be able to live without the Chatterbox. Dramatic Club, '34, '35, Scribblers, '33. '34, '35. Chorus. '33. '3-1. '35, Business Staff, '34, Hockey, '33, Paul Davidson "Pod" 1'm nal lazy-I just z1on'l like lo worlz. Ambition--f'l'o torment John lclen eternally. Athenizms. '33, '34, Secretary, '35, Scryreant-at-arms, 'Zi4. Senior Hi-Y, '35. llull Monitor, '35. "li Elffie Dean Bal I Pray you. le! none of your people slir mc: 1 have an cxposilion of sleep come upon me. Ambition--To sleep as long as I want to-just ons-0. Chorus. '33, '34. Grovaline Crawford James Currie ..Jim.. A gcnlleman makes no noise. Ambition f To hom' Mr. Swank tell 2 new joke. Dramatic' Club, '33, '34, '35. Vive-President, '34. "lt Will Be All Right on the Night". Grandm:1's "Gassed". "Skid4liny:". Senior Hi-Y, '34, '35, Sec-retary, '35. '3I'l. '35, Christmas". Srienee Club, Honor Soriety, Hull Monitol'. 35. -.y Chorus, '34, '35. Football, '33, '3-1. 'l'I'1l,l'li, '33, Ann Davis You come lalc, yel you cornc. Amlmitionff'l'o have za knot :ns big as Ann Hniwlixnjs. llranmtiv Club, '33, '34, '35. 'l'halians, '33, '34, Usher, '34, '35. German Club, '35, Secretary-Troasuror, 35. Chorus, '33, '34, Honor Soviely, '31 Horkey, '33, '35, Marjorie DeLong "Mamie" Slzc makes a fine friend, Ambition-'l'o prohibit tho sale of black volton stock- Busketball, '33, '34, illvifi- liirl Reserves, '33, '31, '33, Civirs Society, '3S. li-Y, '35, Chorus, '33, '3-1, '35, PQ ' C ' V1 Forly-lflrcc 'fa-61 3 e, iness, Harriett Dispennette A maiden never bold. Statue of Liberty. Scribblers Club. '3-1. '35, Dramatic Club, '34, '35, Girl Reserves, '33, '34, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, '35, Debate, '33, "Me-linka of Astrakhnnn. "Why the Chimes Rang", llooni Agent, '33, Ambition --'- To make up the ,J bo' Curl Deweese llhyllis Dickieson He is never izlle bu! lhrifly True as llie dial unlo lhe sun and lhouglllful of olhers. Allhougli she he nol shined Ambition To find out who UPON- starte-il this ambition bus- Ambiti0n,.T,, bp ,q,,,,l,,,-5,,,,. f,l'l'llE!Sll'2l, '34, Bnsvlmll, '34, '35, Tennis, '34, Horkoy, '33, '34, Girl Rc-sr-1'vvs, '33, .-, FY '34 "VH "si '-an Helen Carmen Dixon "Dixie" The air around her Looks radianl as Ihr: air around a slar, Ambition' To be n transom- purformvr in n virc-iirs. Girl Reserves, '33, '31, '35, Civic-S. '34, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, 4. Edward Done-ff Jean Dowiv Hlinrm-" "Jeannie" Eddie-jollily itself. ll's a smile lhal Iurns lhe lrick. Ambition -To hi- si big "hi-" Ambition --To he xi Nix-day num. bin-yrle rider. Si-nior Hi-Y, '33, '34, '35, Sa-ioin-v Club, '33, '3fa, '35, 'l'ri-nsurr-r. '33, l'rc-siilvnl, '34, lfllllll, '34, '35, Ilrum Mnjor, Mildred Dudgeon "Milly" Laughler is lhe rn u gic 14-ns llirougli which we ever sei- lln- lVlz1l'j0l'l9 Duffey hrighlvxl ami lwcsl side of life, Almhilion f'l'o lry To ln' quit-1. fflcr HCS in fingcrlipsl hill Ri-:wi vvs, 3.4, ,l-l. linm-bull, '33, '34, '35, Ulu-rvllu. '33, '34, "lim-llv ol' liurri-lonn", "Oh, lloi'Iorl" mem, push Charles Earhart "Kitten" Ol blz'.ss'J will: Icmpcr, whose Th4"'U'-5 m'-Ulf in me Ulf- uncivucicri ray Can malee lo-morrow cheerful as lo-day, Ambition -'l'o ln- nom-lmlnnl, Sric-in-e Club, '34, Thnlians, '34, '35, Civirs Society, '35, Girl Rvsiwvvs, '33, Room Am-ni, '35, Business Staff, '34, 35. Manoir:-r. '34, Honor Soi-iety, '35, Multiizri-iph, '34, '35, 1 Ulnlrvllzl, '33, '34, '35, "Oh, Doi-tor!" "llc-Ile of Barcelona". "Molinkzi of Astrakhanu, Chorus, '33, '34, '35, "Maur:-" Ambition --To find the liar- zulisv ihni Milton lost! Dover High School, '31, Klzmnilwiilmi High S4-hool, '32, Fhorus, '33, Girl Rr-si-rvi's, '33, "Charley" Ambition To be u Philadel- phia lawyer. Hanover High S1-hool. '32, '33 Hanil, '34, '35, Op:-1-4-Ha, '35, "Mi-Iinka of Asirukhunn. !lll0l'llN. '31, Ch-Ul'llH. '35, S4'u'lu'1' Club, '35, Fnrly-four s -Def bd . 4 L W James English Dorothy Esworthy "EU!llSh" A modestwoman is ever amiable. Tin: ranlz is but the guinca's Ambition-To change places with the man in the moon. Girl Reserves, '33, '34, '35. G-Y, '34, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, '35. slump The man's llze gowd for a' that. Ambition -To be a million- airc. Logan Hiirh School, '32. Henry Feldner Helen Felty Modesly is lo merlll. lLll'll1l5l1l1llC MFSHYU is lo figures in a picture: it A merry hear! docs good lile: gives it strength and makes it medicine. stand out. Ambition-To sell ice cream cones in the Fiji Islands. Girl Reserves. '33, '34, '35. Civic Society, '34, '35. Chorus, '33, '34, '35. Basketball, '33, '34, Baseball, '33, '34, '35. Ambition --"Most anything". Kersey Fifield "Kers" All lllings I tlwuglll 1 knew but l here confess, The more I know I know, I know the less. AmbitionfTo kccp "t:1b' on Grace Webb. Chorus, 33, 34. i Dwight Francis "Swede" He has a sludious loolz and yet- Ambition f To sell Fuller brushes. Athenians, '33, '34, '35, Armistice Program, '35. Secretary, '33. Science Club, '34, President, '35, Lincoln Program, '35, Debate. '34. George Frey Dorothy Ford "Chicken" Bluslws cannot be counlcrfcit- ad. Ambition-To honk the horn in every Ford. Girl Reserves, '34, '35, Science Club, '34, '35, Chorus. '33, '34, '35. G-Y, '35, Florence Frey "Flo" Sweet Florence. for her gaiuly licr dignfly and grace. ls loved by all who have the chance lo look upon her face. Ambition 'To be a typist. Chorus, '34, Girl Reserves, '34, '1l5. Betty Fulke "Shorty" Bring me no more news. A d I 'l. I1 Ty for 01 an our for Ambition-To tc-:ich the Es- spor' , . l kimos to Inlay contract But for a friend is life too bridge. Thalian Literary Society, '34, s orl. ,IV Ambition 'To be an athletic liilllsidem' '35 lnstruqtor' ,H XVashinizton Program, '35, Chorus' 33- 55- st-isnt-Q Club, '33, '34, ':s5. Lincoln Prosrram, '35. Treasurer. '35, Revcille Editorial Staff, '34, '35, Associate Editor, '35. - Latin Play, '35. . Honor Society, '35, PQ' ' -A f F 'Hi-L,f. Y 'E-1 1 t 7 ' i 'DQS Forly-five 'bd 1 l l lg 1 limily Gould "l'Iinmi1-" 'Tix nal for nothing llml we life purxueg ll pays our liopes with .some- llifng still ll1al'a new. Ambition To eultivutr flow- t'I'?i. Girl Reserves, 33, '3-1. l'llc-znior Grufl' Nllllllllg enclures lm! personal qualilies. Ambition To learn how to put the fuzz on anproru sweaters, llhurns, '33, '34, '35, Usher, '34, '35. Mnltiirrnph, '3-fl, '35, llunor Soeiely, '35, Dorothy Graff "nm," Innocence in genius and can- dor in power, are qualities. Ambition -To xrrow tall. Chorus, '33, '35. "Uh, Doetorlu, ldllen Graham She is pretty lo walk will: Ancl willy lo lallc with And pleasant too, to think on, Ambition 'To make the Met- ropolitan Opera. Girl Reserves, '33, 34, 35. .54 35 Chorus, '33, " , ,bi 3 , Helen Gartner llelreeezi Giblin "Sl'i0I'Lie" "Gibbi0" Health and clicerlulncss make With lhy clear, keen foyunee beauty. Languor cannol be. Ambition- To win out with Ambition-To sell rcl'riy.:e1':n tem-hers. German Club, '35. Chorus, '33, '34, '35, Oprretta, '33, '34, '35, Erma Gill Lalvor will: what zeal we will, Somcllwing still remains undone. Something uncomplelcd .still Wai!s the rising of llie xun. Ambifon To be a profes- sional zum-ehewer. Girl Reserves, '33, '34, '35, Chorus, '33, '34. bolli noble '33. v . -. Vzulu Graham Mary Janette Greer Zenlous, yet moclexlg innocent, UM- -I-" llmuglz free: Co Soulll, young women, go Patient of tail, serene amidst Soulli. ularms. Ambition To aeuuire a Ambition To ln- an blonde. southern aeeent. ui.-I in-if-I-vt-S, ':s:s. ':n. win. Gif' Ri"'0'WS- '33- '34' '35- Sw,H,m,.y' .351 Ee:-retary, '35.. H mmnm' '33, -M. Why the Chimes Rang . Survive, '35, Civil' Society, '34, '35, , 'H 'lfl '35 l Chorus, '51, 'I , Basketball, '33. . 'J tors in Alaska. Girl Reserves, '34, '35, Flmlns. '33, '34, '35, Teimis. Basketball, '33, '34, '35. Baseball, '33, '34, '35, Hoekey, '33, '34, '35, Civies Soeiety, '35, William Glass "Billie" He'II find a way. Ambition To he nn ii-vnmn. Senior Hi-Y, '33, '34, '35, Viee-President, '34, '35, Chorus. '33, '34, '35, Baseball, 33. Trac-k, '33. Class Basketball, '33, ,eq eoe, . pe, Forty-.six "Bette" lt's so easy to talk, 'QU a , eb-Q' ltaynioml Gregg Florence Greicicr "Cutie" A face with glaclness over- The word impossihle is not in my dictionary, Ambition To get enough sleep just once. Athenians, '33, '34, '35, Seryreant-at-arms, '35, Senior Hi-Y, '33, '34, '35, spread. Amihtion-To live and learn tmostly Iiveb. Girl Reserves, '33, Chorus, '33, '34, Thalians, '34, '35, Multiprraph, '34, '35, Baseball, '34, 'l'reasurer. '34, '35, i . ur Foutlmll, '33, '34, '35, H01101' SOUCW' -id- 'l'rai'lt, 33, '34, '35, Seienee Club, '35, Virginia Grosenburg Paul Haines "Ji'U1Y" And the sighing sahs of the Happy am I, from Curt- l'm violin awakened responsive free. chords, Ambition To rate highway patrolmen, Girl Reserves, '33, '34, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, '35, Hockey, '34, '35, Ambition 'To make iliseortls in an orehestra. Chorus, 33, '34, Orchestra, '33, '34, '35, Band, '33, '34, '35, Minstrel, '34, Operettn, 34, '35, lilizabcth Hall N , There are moments when si- lence,prolangezl and unbroken, More expressive may be than all words ever spoken, lt is when the heart has an in- stinct of what ln the heart of another is pass- ing. Ambition-To rate si certain Ohio State military man, Chorus, '33, Robert Hall "Bch" I had a dream, iehfch was not a dream. AmbitionfTo make Clary and Barnes sing 'emi Chorus, '34, Athenians, '33, '34, President, '34, Senior Hi-Y, '34, '35, German Club, '35, Vice-President, '35, Reveille Editorial Staff, '34, l '35, News Editor. '35, Class Basketball, '34, '35, Hull Monitor, '35, llonor Society, '35, Sara Hamilton Let her that hath rlonc the grmzl ofice conceal il Let her that hath received it disclose il. Amhitionf-Move to town, Girl Reserves. '33, '34, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, Estelln. Hall Ambition 'l'o be ii l.:nly ol Leisure. Chorus, '33, '34, .., Room Agent, '33, Basketball, '35, "Vi Frances llznnilton There is likewise a reieurtl fur faithful silence. Ambitionf To get in a worml when Bakt-r's around, Girl Reserves, '34, '35, "Why the Chimes Rang". President G-Y, '35, Chorus. '34, Uperetta. '34, '35, "Belle of Bareclonau. "Melinku ot' Astrukliann. Mlllf'Q't'ZllYh, '34, '35, Eileen Hammer Anal she looked' at the ieorlil through chainezl glasses, AmhitionfTo he a Maestro of the "Silly Symphony", Chorus, '33, '34, '35, Thalizins, '34, '35, Civics, '34, '35, Reveille Editorial Staff, '31, '35, Literary Editor, '35, Girl Reserves, '33, Usher, '34, '35, Latin Play, '35, Honor Society, '35, Serihbler's Club, '35, J, , ,,-ri 'L ! f Y v if , N Forty-seven .bei I e bo' Elizabeth Harris "Lizzy" Ralph Hammond Remember what Simandes said, -lhal he never rcpenled lhal A caunlenance in which did he held his langue-I agree mee! wilh him. Sweel records, promises as Ambition--To boil an em: swvel- on Pike's Peak. A yy ,-.T I 1 E ,131 Civic Society, '34, '35. 0 'C 'n "L 'x' Chorus, '35, Arbor Day, '35. Girl Reserves, '34, '35. Chorus, '34, '35. Eugene Hartman "Gene" Charles Harrison "Chuck" There may have bam beam. I never, wilh imporlanl air, mm than 1' bu' I doub, il. In eonversalion overbear. Ambition -To run a column flfl'b'f'0nC'l"IL0 of advice to the lovelorn. N"2'1'e ll ' 'l"' Athenian, '34, '35, '1"'C"'iU"e"- '35- , Vice-President, '35, Proxrram, '35. Armistice Svienee Club. '35. Chorus. '33. Football, '35. Letterman Track. '34. Letterman Baseball, '33. '+. Letterman flvrnlfl llzislop "Jerry" lllalec much nf mv, Cond men are scarce. Ambition- To pre! at one A. 1'l14n'ns, '33, '34, '35, Ulu-rvllll, '35. th-rnmn Club, '35, 'l'r:u'k, '33, '34. Curlns lluyclcn "'l'u4l1ly" . '-7 No mun is horn nlilhvul um- er il passes. hilioux, worldly desires. Ambition To be un aviator. Amlviliun f 'l'n mnkv a rnmlvls clffsf H35kl'lball' 33' 34 nirplnln' that will fly. '5"' lil-Y, '35, Vrnss Uonntry, '35, llnth lleilgu "IL V." Through lhich and thin Shv'Il follow him. Ambition Mr. und Mr:-. hrighlesl and hes! side of l'fe. will hu the nnnw. 'l'h,i:!jflf:fi1m:34,1M'35' er for the "Redbirds". lh':nmnliv Club, ':4:s, ':n, '35, f""""'N' 'M' "llis'h Man, Pour Mun". "Skiclrlin1:". llirl lii'svx'vi-s, '33. Usln-r, '3-1, '3Vr. lhlmlv, '33, Publix' Speaking, '35. l'hrn'ns, '33, '34, '35. llnnfn' Sm-ivly, '35. l"onml4-rs llny, '31 llnviil I-Inuman "Have" One of lhcse slrang, silenl men. Ambition --To be a Chinese 'mst Launilryman. lfonlball, '34, '35, Baseball, '34, '35. Classliasketball, '33, '34, '35 Editorial Staff Reveille, '35 Curl Hayes The happier lhe lime lhe uich- V0l'l2l lliightsliime "Hl5:hlsh0l"' Laughler is the mggic lens lhrough which we ever see llze Ambition- To be Hcorekeep- pqss , Forty-eighl Tl, l ,il Y 'I Mb '96 one Alice lflolronibc Cutln-rine Iluffman l l'Vhcn nigh! has acl hur silver lamp on high, Then is the lime for slunly. Ambition To malw more os- tra book roporisl ll is an ancicnl slory ycl il is ever new. "Half-" Ambition-To be big, bad, and brutal. Girl Reserves, 33. Vhorus, '34, Thalians, '34, '35, Opsrctta, '34, Seribblers, '35. llJl32liQ Typist, '35, German Club, '35, Honor Sorieiy, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, '35. Robert Hughes Alice Marie Hupp '-Bob" "Al" People lhul malee puns are lila- zvanlon boys lhal pu! coppcrs on the raflraad lraclzs. Ambition -Bigger and better rommittve meetings. Minstrel. '33, '34, '35, Chorus. '33, '34, '35, Operetta, '34, 35, Hi-Y, 34, '35, Hall Monitor, '35, A sweet personnlily goes far. Ambition To make a sub- way from Room 21's lock- er room to the locker of Room 15. llirl Reserves, '34, '35. Operefta, '34, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, '35, John Iden Audrey Jordan "Gussy" "Jordie" I probably never will grow up. She was a phanlom of dclighl Ambition - To make the When hrs! she gleamed upon varsity Kiddie Kar squad. my sfghf-. Athenians, '34, '35, Chorus, '34, Room Agent, '34, Edwin Jordan ..Ed., One lhing is forever goody That one lhing is Success. Ambition-To rate a. girl 4 friend with a car. L Athenians, '34, '35. Hi-Y, '34, '35, Football, '33, '34, '35, Letterman. Oma Kelley "Omen f She who has a lhousand friends has nol a friend lo spare, And she who has one enemy shall meel him, everywhere, And she doesn'l have an en- emy So she need not worry. Ambition-fDunt Eskl. Chorus, '35, Girl Reserves, '35, Ambition-To wear tennis shorts to school. Lansing, Michigan, Central High School, '32, Chorus, '33, '34, Amanda Kelley "Kelley" A genial lass is she Whose lempcr's seldom seen Through life she'll go wilh easy slep Hard luclz she'll meel serene. Ambition-To be able to control a runaway horse. Girl Reserves, '33, '34, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, '35. Eloise Keyes Popularity is won hy meril. Ambition-To sing. Chorus, '33, '34, '35. Onerettap "Oh, Doctor!" '33, "Belle of Barcelona". "Melinka of Astrakhan". Dramatic Club, '34, '35. Girl Reserves. '33, '34, '35. "Why the Chimes Rang". my C P53 Forly-nine l M 54, Martha Koehler "l!urr-Hemi" My hopes are nol always real- izeci, bul I always hope, 11910. tfhorus, 33, 34, 35. Room Am-nt, '34, German Club, '35, 1"rzinr'es lxuhn We cull il only prelly I"unny's way, Ambition To iliseovifr why the moon affrrts the title and the untieil, Chorus, '33, '34, '35, Thalinn. '34, '35, President, '35, Multigraph, '34, '35, Room Agent., '34, Subscription Manap,rer, '35, Honor Soriety, '35, "Melinka ol' Astrukhanf' '35, Margaret banning "Clifford" A maiden good without pre- lense, Blesl wilh reason. and com- mon sense, Ambition To handle dumb- bells. Basketball, '33, Baseball, '33, Sara Jane Keyes "Janie" Her shyness nmlzvs friemls for her, her sweelncss keeps llzeni ll1ere. Ambition -'l'o be able to re- fuse a kiss without bein: ilcnriveml of it, Dramatic Club. '3-I, '35, Thalians, '34, '35, Debate Class, '35, cJlY'I'0ii2l. '33, Usher, '34, '35. Honor Soeiety, '35, Hoekcy, '34, Margery Kibler "Marne" I should worry! Ambition--To be ii eheiniza- try teacher, Girl Reserves, '34, '35, German Club, '34, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, '35, Ambition 'I'o sing "Thu- an on the Flying: Tra- Jean Koontz "Koonsie" An all-around allilele, Ambition - To do different. Baseball. '33, '34, '35, Basketball. '34, Chorus, '33, lluth Kuningei' "Halfpilit" Tlml smile, like sunsliinc will zlarl lnlo many a sunless liearl, For n smile of Cari llwu url, Ambition To be boaril operator in ii hos- pital. Thalians, '34, '35. Seribblers Club, '35, Seienee Club, '33, '34, '35, Treasurer, '34, Secretary, '35, Viee-President, '35, 0l'ehestri-1, '33, '34, '35, Hand, '33, '34, '35, ix switrh- Catherine Lashley The silence often of pure in- nocence Persuades, when speaking fails. Ambition To have eurly ha,ir, Uhorus, '33, '34, Girl Reserves, '34, 3 as Kate Kibler "Kal rims" Anil enlerlains u clicerful dis- posilion. ,'Xmbit7nn To analyze Mrs. Sehiffeler's idiosyncra- sies, Dramatic Club, '33, '34, '35, Seribblers Club, '35, Uhorus, '33, '34, '35, Hockey, '34, Revs-ille Business Stuff, '31, '35, Malte-im roniniitlee, '34, '35, "Skitl4iin5,-:". "Rich MKII. Pool' Man". "The First Dress Suit", Virginia Kibler "Ginny" No endeavor is in vain: lls rewarcl is in liie doing, And llie raplure of pursuing fs lhe prize live vanquished gain. Ambition ---To be an m'tist's model for a good-looking artist. Multiyzraph. '34, '35, Chorus, '34, Basketball, '33, '34, '35, Baseball, '33, Honor Society, 35. ,l,Y-, lu 1 ig i-lluu Fifty 2,5 4 5 bo' llaymond Luwreiicc Donulsl Lziyton All ll1al he does, hc cloes well. "DUN" Ambition-To be ambitious. llfly only look is a womans look. Wilma Lee Nl "Rusty" There is a majcsly in ximplic- A ily wliiclfs far a lv o 1' e Ill e quainlness of wil. Ambition- To grow short. Ambition To have a hedge nrounil thc house. liramulie Club, '33, '34, '35, 'l'x'va::11l'eV, '35, "Ski4lLliln:". ,xilN'Ill2lllS, '34, '35, Arnwistiuc Program, '35, Ureliestm, '33, '34, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, '35, "Gramlr'na'1: Cl1risimzm'.' "G:isSv1l". liniin Play. l'ounclcr's lluy 1'ro:,:l'zun, vzmor Leedy Mlxoutx.. ml good luck go wflh lhee. ,Xnihiticzn 'l'o have the sen- sation ol' keeping il few pu-ez: :ilu-:nl of lhc wolf. G-rnmn Club. '35, Chorus, '34. '35, Harold Lewis "Harry" friends, Baseball, '33, Helen Locke " Locke" her lurighl smile. key. Chorus, '33, '34, Nell Lothes "Nellie" Her ways are quiel, Bu! quiel is eloqucnl. Ambition-To be a Greta Garbo. Chorus. '33, '34, '35 Baseball, '34, '35, Ambition-To break Roscoe Turner's speed record. She is ever willing to help with We all know hcr as one who does her work and does il well. Ambition---To find the rixiht Paul Lewis Crea! is the glory, for the .slrife His .smiles and good fellow- iS lldfd- ship have won him hos! of AmbitionATo help initiate old members of Hi-Y club. Athenians, '34, '35, Science Club, '34, '35, Lincoln Proslram. '35, Band, '33, '34, '35, Hi-Y, '35, Track, '34, '35, Cross Country, '34, Harriet Long "Hattie" Honor lies al labor's gale. Ambition-'To be what l'm not. Thalian, '34, '35, Chaplain, '35, Washington Program, '35, '34, '35. Dramatic Club, '33. Vice-President. '35. "Skidding". German Club, '35, Room Airent. '34, '35, Usher, '34. '35. Basketball, '33, '34, Honor Society. Hockey, '33, '34, '35, '35, Dorothy Loughman --nov' second A lznoclz-down argumcnl. Ambitionvllidinxz around in the rain with-? Thalians, '34, '35, Dramatic Club. '34, '35, Girl Reserves, '33, German Club, '35, Debate, '34, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, '35, Honor Society, '35, safe' - we Fifty-one 'odf ee ,, np' Crilc McClure "Mac" Tim' moclest, on his unemtvar- rassed brow, Nature has written. "Gentle- man." Ambition 'l'o kill Layton tis-ml. Athcnians. '33. '34, 3.1. "Fuzzy" Rebecca l.ougl1riclge "Becky" Oh, what a memory have 1. member. Thalians, 34, '35. ll1'amatll' Club, '83, '34, '35, "Grandma's Christmas". "Rich Man, Poor Main". Chorus, '33, '34, '35, Honor Society. '35. , Kenneth Lydie "Kenny" A twinkle and a twitch, And a smile that corrects that wise look. AmbitionfTo bc elevator boy in Newark High School. Hi-Y. '33, '34. German Club, '34. Football, '32, '33, '34. Letterman. Baseball, '33, '34, '35. n Ambition--To forirct to rc- Wxshinirton Progrram, '35. Christina Loy "Chris" Her ways are ways of pleas- antncss. Ambition 'I'o invent l'lll51'l'l mul polish that won't crack ot'l'. tiirl liesciwos, 'Ii-l, James Mctllcllzin "Rial" Beware the retl-heads. Ambition 'l'u lw like l'0p- eye ll yum what I yaml. Senior Hi-Y, '35. Chorus, '34, '35. Minstrel, '34, 'Ill Ulicrctta, '35. Football, '82, '1i3. George McCray "Prince" There's always room for a man of force. Ambitinn- 'l'o be a comedian. Minstrel. '33, '34, '35. Operetta, '84, '35. Chorus, '33, '34, '35, Reserves, 33. Cross Country. '31!. Secretary, '35. - .. .. v.. -. t Vice-Pwsidvm' ,Ml Basketball, JJ, 34, , Armistice l'rou'rnn1, '37, 7, , W , -.. .. .. ' hrammiv Club- ,xl ' lla:-s lhtstlmll, JJ, 34, 35. "Tho First llrs-ss Suit". "Skirltlin1:". Senior Hi-Y, '34, '35, Science Club. '34. llt'lH'ltl', '34, '35, , , ' Room Am-nt. '35. "QU M"r'ng' Minstrel, '34, "'l'08Ll" "'.'.""':"'f" ""' , You have friends and kindred, lltllx, nf li-lttlltllhl . and a thousand pleasant hopes V That fill your heart with hap- Ldward McLeod pinggg. "Sl'0YtY"' Ambition -To be a German The more we sec this hoy, the ,.li":li':le"cZlub ,V more we like him. ' P,.eNide,,t' I35"" Ambition To be at hiirh divcr in n circus. Chorus, '33. Margaret Marshall Frances Martin "Margie" "Fanny" Laughed with her eyes as she Character, like gold, is accept- listencd, ti ul governed h e r able in any country. langue and was silent. Ambition 'To play bridge Ambition 'l'u have at cnt 'Ike Ely CUlb9"tS0'1- form. Girl Reserves, '35. Chorus, '33. '34, '31 l Ni' Y'Y I - , , ,, Q" Inu, f , ,ii , lf',,f Y Q F iffy-two 'l'helmz1 lllziriin Lucille Mathews True lo llrr ivorlc, lirr word "LOU" and liar friends. Can one desire loo much of a Ambition To Qrow lliin. good llllflg? 'l'hnliiins, 3.1, '35, Ambition -To be a builder l'flUll'17"i'!fll- ffl' 'il"- upper, tearer downer. f'h0""H- -4-4' 44- 'rhalians '34, '35, Honor Socii-ly, '35, Iii-lrzltv 'l'yliisl, '35, Eileen Mezu-lmm Virginia Meyer "Mei-1-hy" "Ginny" Never negligunl in worlc or Cinny'.s laugh was ready chor- sludy, us, Ambition 'l"o sol the worlil Ambition-To zip zippers, on fire. Svienre Club, '31l. '35, Lincoln Progruni, '33, Usher. '34, '35, Public Sllkxllliillg, '34, '35, Honor Soeiuiy, '35, Washington Pro-zram, '35, Multiyzruph, '34, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, Honor Society, '35, Multipzranh. '34, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, Girl Reserves, '33, 'l'hz1lians, '34, '35, wV11ShillSIf0I'l Program, '35, Awfjf. Meyers Charles Miner "Red' To laugh were wanl of good- ness and of grace, And io be grave exceeds all power of face. O, love, love, love! Love is like a dizziness ll winna let a poor body Cong aluoul his lriziness. Ambition - to find better places to park. Ambition - To find some Civic Society, '33, way of turning red hair, Class Basketball, '32, '33, black. '34, Athenians, '33, '34, Hall Monitor, '34, Elizabeth Miller Levi Montgomery A maid of quiel ways is she MLQVYH Friendly Io all, sl1e'll ever be. A good companion and a bel- Ambition-Tn be n tennis ler runner. "lm" Ambition ---To run the four- forty in 50 seconds, Hi-Y, '35, Chorus, '32, 'I'r:1ek, '33, '34, '35, Letterman. Mildred Moore Wayne Moorman ..M,mi.. ..Kyke.. Her friends-lliey are many, He gi'-503 lvlflfly PFC-SCHIS. bl!! her foes-are lhere any? Ambition-To know a bit of Slixhish when Hattie says, "Pardonnezmoi, S'il vous plan," Civics, '33, Thalians, '33, '34, '35, 1 Scribblers, '34, '35, Room Agent, '35. Chorus, '33, '34, '35, Hockey, '33, '34, '35, never expects any in relurn. AmIoition!To be in ii six- d:iy bicycle race. Chorus, 33, '34, we r row, Filly-lhrce '90-.L Ruth Morgan Frederick Morrison ..M0ruip,, ..Bml., 'Tis wha! 1 love delermines how I love, Ambition To argue with Hasloli about Fords. Senior Hi-Y. '34, '35, Uperetlzl. '35, "Melinka of Astrakhimn. Cl'1Oll1S, '35, Minstrel, '35, Row on whalever happens, Ambition 'l'o do the riuhl thing. at thx- righl plaieo, in the right time, Seienev Club, '3-1, '35, Ss'c'i'etal'y, '35, Sc-ribblers Club, '33, '34, '35, Debate, '34, Baseball, '33, '34, '35, Basketball, '33, '3-I, '35, Hockey, '34, '35, l'ublie Spouking, '3-l. l"UllllllPl"S lluy, '35, Marie Morrison "Morrison" Ralph Myers "Mym'sie" A fair and friendly lass ix she Fuil of fun and jollily Ever ready lo heguile Friend and foe milh her zlfm- pleci smile. Dashing and daring, he wins his may into many a girlish hearl. Ambition -To ride in Blair-'ei em' when it dm-sn't rattle. -' rw i -4 V " f lu."-. Ambition lo ln- '2lIllllllI- ""'m""' ""'b 54 "5 4 ,. "Skidmlim:',. ,.,f:jj'q ,H ..,, lmseball, '33, ' "' ' ' "" Floss llnskollmll, '33, '3-I, '35, Jack Nason Lowell Norris "Alb"l't" I l2nou.i'd what 'url come o' lhis There are .so many things, I Jon'l have lime lo laugh. Ambitionw To he first out of Room ill at noon, Class Basketball, '33, '34, '35, Football, '34, '35, Afhvniam-1, '33, '34, '35, ViL'e-I'rosi1lent, '35, MlIlHiI'K'l, '34, '35, rol O'Dow1l "Imp" Cu Thou seenfsl lo enjoy life, Ambition 'l'o livv up lo my nxmn-, llirl lioslwvvs, '33, '3-l, '33, Room Am-nl, '33, li-Y, '34, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, '35, Hoekvy, '33, QIVIUH horn-ly, 35, Forris S. Owen "Owl-n" Syslem is the heynole nf sur- cexs. Ambition To milk cows rluily, llranmtlc Club, '32, '33, '31, '35, "Hnssvd". "Red CHl'lHlll0llN". Gs-rmun Club. '35, Sophomore Hi-Y. '33, '3l. here mode o' rulin' Ambition To be I ' l ? of Newark High Sr-hool. Alhenians, '34, '35, Orehestru, '32, '33 '34 "SG Minstrel, '34, '35, Op:-11-lla, '34, '35, losuliu Ogle " Rosie" Fler hair ix of an excvilenl Colour. Ambition To bo lull, flirl lie-:-1'l'x'vs, '33, '3-I, '33, i'lun'us, '33, '34, Room Agent, '34, '35, Ari, '33, fl-Y. 34, '35, Soon-l:i1'y, '35 Hannah Owe-il Nol hy her size, hu zlixposilion, Ambition 'l'o be 1-utr-hel', 'l'h:xli:ins, llrnmalie Club, '33 Sc-ribblers, '35, Gr-rmnn Club, '35, llobute-, '34, lluvl-wy, '34, '35, Om-i'0ltu. '33, '34, '35, '33 '34 "VS school, irinci wil I hy her il mlm: ,' '34, '35, 1 horns J: 'M 'HI l'l1orlls, '33, '34, '35, I ' - ' . .II Room Auf-nt, '33, 35. ll.ill Monilor, 31. Hmlm, Smlioly' .35 Y Fifly-four R of Q94 , -bi Jack Pagel A happy-go-lucky lad, Ye! serious on demand. Ambition -To be ai 1-zulily , Golf, ':s:s. '34, Chorus, '32, '33, Isabel Paulson "Izzy" Wisdom adorns riclies aml lxrighfens poverly, Ambition-To lie a captain of a cavalry. SL-rihblers Club, '34, '35, Science Club, '33, '34, Multiirraph, '3-1,'35, Chorus, '33, "Oh, Doctor!" Grace Parmelee 1 "Gracie Allen" The grealesl happiness comes from the grealesl aclivily. Ambition--To take a ride on a fire engine. Debate, '34, Chorus, '33, '34, '35, Wanda Peck "Peck" Her smile is always gay and briglll Na sluclics worry liar al nighi. Ambitione-'To sell fur coats in Africa. I i Elma Peeper "Pepper" The time and place does nal mailer. Ambition-To be with--, when-'Z where-7 Thalians, '33, '34, '35, Washington Program, '35, Dramatic Club, '34, '35, "Rich Man, Poor Man". Usher, '34, '35. Opcretta, '34, '35, "Belle of Barcelona", "Melinka of Astrakhan", Chorus, '33, '34, '35, Honor Society, 35. -x Carl Pound "C, 0. P." 1 would be friends with you. Ambition-To make an hon- est living. Football, '31, '32, '33. Letterman. Basketball, '32, '33, '34, Letterman. Baseball, '32, '33, Letterman, Track, '32, '34, Letterman. Hi-Y, 34, '35, J o-sephine Price MJD.. Serenity personified, Calm, peace, and quiel in il1e flesh. Ambition---To own a peanut factory. Girl Reserves, '32, '33, '34, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, '35, Wayne Popham npug., Love is the life of man. AmbitionQTd live fn Grand- view. ' ' 1 Senior Hi-Y, '34, '35, , Civics Society, '35, ' Football, '32, '33, '34, Letterman, '34, Baseball, '33, '34, '35, Basketball. '33, '34, '35, All Star Captain. '35, Letterman. Dolores Price "Red" Oh cursed lime- Ambition--'l'o find a pair of shoes that do not squeak at ltllii P. M. Thalians, '34, Girl Reserves, '33, Civic Society, '34, Multiizraph, '34, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, Honor Society '35, Myron Price "Pricey" If il is a man you seek, Furlller qucsl should be of no avail. Ambition-To be an :iircr:il'l designer. Senior Hi-Y, '34, '35, Science Club, '34, Orchestra, '33, Bzinil, '33, '34, '35. me -' 194. Fifly-liv '96 ' i bs? Johanna Rey Ralph Rice Corbun Priest "Priesty" His alhlelic aiwiiily rxcclix. Ambition 'l'o ln' :I coal ilu: er. Cross Country. '33, '3-1. Track, '34. '35. Letterman. Civic Society, '35, Hi-Y, '35. Hull Monitor, '35, Dorothy Ramsey "homie" Kindness lo olhrrx rornvs fir wilh her. llowziril Prior "Howdy" Anollivr unassuming fail Wfzrz has few morris io say Tliougii lic may nol climb lo lin- lop Ill-'Il rise liiglz on live way. Ambition 'l'o join the nnvy 'l'r:lrli, '35. Beatrice Rector " limi." Al No! for honor No! for glory Ambition -f'l'o be ax wi-ll':u'v ls il P-'Um' 10 bl' S!'lf4'l'l', worker for nciuhborhoonl Bug 10 make 1jf,.'5 sion, kittens. , , Thalinns, '33, '34, was. i"L"L" .Vllashington Pl'01Il'ilYll. '33, NUHPI' 10 UPPCUV- C'V'f' Somety' 3'1',.rf"" .'Xmlrition 'l'o hc zi cook fo: V'C9'P"9S'd9m- 30- u rcrlziin truck mlrivvr. Mulitgzraph, '34, '35. Honor Society, '35, Chorus, '33, '3-1, '35, "Annie" He is as sober as a fudge. AU lhe goodness of lhc world, she displays from morn fill nighl. Ambition--To be able to chew gum whenever I want to. Chorus, '33, '34, lrenora Rine "Babe" l'Il be merry and free l'l1 he sad for nobody. Ambition- 'l'o get my lvl'-lnwk. Chorus, '33, '34. Girl Rm-iervos, '34. Civic Soi-il-ty, '34, '35, Mlllli1.fl'IllYh, '34, '35, Room Am-ul, '35, Mildred Roberts "Robbie" The grealesl happiness comes from the grealesl aclivily. Ambition- To drink Il glass of milk from the Milky Way. Chorus, 33, '34, '35, Room Am-nl, '35, Ambition-To be as funny as Savane. Athenians, '33, '34, '35, Armistice Program, '35, Scribblers Club. '34, '35, Public Speaking, '34, '35. Business Staff, '34, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, '35, Cru:-as Country, " " Track, '34, Senior Hi-Y, '34, '35. Civic Society, '34, '35, German Club, " Debate. '34, Eileen Rinehart "Stuff" And unexlinguisffd laugliler shakes lhe skies. lllHll'- Ambition-'l'o keep tlml Illl- uelir look. Dramatic Club, Girl Reserves, '33, '34, '35, Vice-President, '35, H "M '35 V lfhorus, '21, Uperelta, '33, "Melinkn of Aslrakhnnn. i '34 '35 Hom-key, '32 , Katherine Robinson "Kate" I speak not oflen but my llloughls run deep. Ambition - something' study hall. Thnlians, '34, Girl Reserves, Germain Club Uhorus, '33, To accomplish in Room 21 '35, '33, , '35 H, Ju. 33, 34. 35. '34, '35. PF' . filly-:lx '91 we e A-, be Virginia Robison Vivian Rodeniser "Jinuey" "Vidie" The moon aH'ecls lhc lide and Vivian is demure and shy unlied. Her friends are more than few Ambition-To stop saying what I think. Girl Reserves, '33, '34. Science Club, '33, '34. Vice-President, '33. Serireant-at-arms, '34. Armistice Program, '34. Civic Society, '34, '35. Arbor Day, '35. Business Staff, '35. Reveille Editorial Staff, '34, '35. Girl Sport Editor. '35. Operetta, '33, '34, '35. "Oh, Doctor!" "Belle of Barcelona". "Melinka of Astrakhzinn. Hockey, '33. '34, '35. Sarah Ruff "Sal" There is lillle melancholy in her. AmbitionfT0 "Skidless". Civic Society, '34, '35. German Club, '35. Chorus, '33, '34, '35, She speaks but lillle, lvul lhis class Knows she is lrue lvlue. Ambition -- To rock the cradle of the deep. Chorus, '33, '34, '35, Ruth Ruffner "Ruthie" A maiden fair, a maiden jolly: Opposite to all that's melan- choly. Ambition-To have an in-' troduction to the man in the moon. Girl Reserves, '34, '35. Chorus, '34, '35. - -'chi-is" A person whose wisdom is nal wholly derived from inslruc- lion. Ambition--To be unique. Chorus, '33, '34. Girl Reserves, '3Zl. Bette Saupp "Betty" The only way to be happy is lo have a good lime. Piqua Central Hiifh School, '32, '33, '34. Myrtle Sehauwecker Pleasanl, quiel, friendly, slow lo speak, lrul remember when she does speak il's always the rfghl lhing at the right lime. Christine Sanders Paul Sanders l am rising io a man's work. Ambition-To be a butler not accused of murder. Athenians, '34, '35. Armistice Program, '35. Dramatic Club, '35. "Tea at F0ur", '35, Senior Hi-Y, '35. Science Club, '33, '34. Sergeant-at-arms, '34. Room Agent, Business Staff, '34. Orchestra, '33, '34, '35. Chorus, '34, '35. "Belle of Barcelona". "Melinka of Astr:ikhun". M'ustrel, '34. Public Speakimz, '35, Richard Savage " Dick" A good old scoul in every way. Ambition -To turn native. Dramatic Club, '33, '34, '35, "Tea at Four". Science Club, '33. Senior Hi-Y, '34, '35. Chorus, '35. Debate, '34. Public Speaking, '34, '35, Football, '33, '34. Track, '35. Esther Schilling "Wiggles" For if she will, she will, Ambition 4 To trust in YOU may llCPE1'lll 0fl'l ,W0"dH- , And if she won'l, she won'l Girl Reserves, 32. - - So lheres an end on l. Ambition - To acquire a millionaire huslmnml. Chorus, '32. A Girl Reserves, '32. Filly-seven 56: , Walter Shannon "Stn:-kynl'il" Viclory follows mv, uml all Bu! when 1 lull him lm lmlcs lliingx fallow viclory. Ambition f'l'o ln- si vhvwing- HL' .Says lu' l.loz'S, l7C'lY1g lllffll mini tvstur. Athi-niuns. '33, '31, '35. llrxinmtic' Club. '34, '35. "Rich Mall. Pour Main". "'l'vn nl I"Ulll"'. "'l'hunks11ivinL: l'l:iy". Ifimtlmll, '32, '33, '3,l. I.:-llc-rmaui. i'u-wlptzxill. '31. lhiskvllmll, '33, '3'l. 'l'ru1'k, '33, '3-1. Minslrvl, '33, '3-l. l'lml'us, '33, '3-1, '3f1. Ili-Y, '3-1, '35, llunm- Sami!-ly, '33. llvwis Shuuck "Sl1:ulL'lAy" All ,HHll'Al HllllI'A ll'4Yl'll ih IIA xrfwil ru his lmml. 1.1--I lh-svn-vm-s, .s.z, .s-1, 45. llnilvilinii To lxxir-I pi'iflv.n-IN. l'l"'l"'5' 753- TH- '35- lluymnml Shupimll George Shubirg "lin-d" "Ps-rry" My longm- ivilliin my lipi l Successful and llzorouglz in all ra-in lzis work For lu' mlm lullzx mucli lallfx in Never a duly docs lie slwirlz. vain. Ambition - To cook ham- Amlntinn 'l'u ln- :i rm-niln-r ui' thi' Ulliivll Stull-s Si-- i-rvt Svrvivi- ll:-pairllm-nt. 1 Abi Girls' n?lS4'll2lll, '33, '3-I, '35, Dwight Schrumm "Sv-min" Charles Sepos To waslc onc's llmuglzlx in irllv words, ll is rulllless. The man llml lmlli no music in liimsulf, Nor is no! 171UL'L'l1 wilh con- corrl of swcel soumls, ls fl for lrcasons. slrulugvnis uml spoils. Amlmitirm 'l'u ln- si lily: mum- humor. Ambition lixorgv linllll. 35. lll't'lll'I4ll'il, '35, Lurziin High hrlmul, 32, '33, , '34l. 'l'u lu' axlluillvi' Gi-rsm-hwin. Hewitt Shauck ' - ' "Hvimy" flallcrcrs, l mos! Hullered. ' Anihilion -To lw :A night XX'Zlll'hlTHl.ll :il N. H. S. Nelda Shaw Ju Socialvlv, flvpcmlulvlv A clrccrful ruuily worlzcr Slu' is full of fun, lwul wllen in nuccl, l"ou'll fiml xlw ix no sliirlecr. flinliitiun 'l'h:it's pvrsnllzxl. bursrvrs. Room Am-nt, '33, '34, llnimr Soi-ivly, '35. , -I - pq ' "3 ' TQ, , Fifly-ciglll l Marjorie Schofield Virginia Schlviffer "Ma1'x:v" "Jimmy" l um happy: llwrc is nolliing Slze lias a lwarl of lruman leiml- wrong lUlll'I il1c world. ncsx. Ambition 'l'0 gl-1 riml ol' I ulmllilion 'Tu Ville an eleva- Thalians. '34, '35. lm' up zuul down the Em- Chorus. '34. piro Stale Huililimr. Multiyrraph, '34, '35, Girl lim-si-x'v4's. '33, '34, '35, Glrls' liuslwtlxzlll, '33, '3-l. Sm-lc-lim' Club, '34, '35. Girls' linsx-lmll, '33, '3-I. llurnmn Club. '354 l'hol'uS. '33, '31, '35, 'ed N , sbs? Walter Skinner Frances Smith ' "'I'o4l" "Smitty" We clon'l wanl him any long- And when a woman says she er- loves a man,- Hes long enough already. p,mbgfi0n..T0 find him 3 AmbitionfTo rule blonsles. Vallel' fgute,-I , Basketball Reserve, '33, Chorus- 33:1 elf: 33: Varsity, '33, '34, '35, Ulmeffryr 34- 34- 35- 'l'l'zu'k, '33, '34, Usher, 54, 35: Thallans, '33, 34, '35, Tresaurer, '34. Washington Program, '35, Homer Smith Robert Smith He is lhe qulel hind whose nalure never varies. O Ambition f -'l'o be under- 1 stood. l Civic Society, '34, '35, Science Club, '33, '34, Secretary, '34, Seribblers Club, '34, '35 Honor Society, '35, Debate, '35, "Bob" ne knows him hy lhe good orlemanshlp. Ambition--To manage ev- erything: well. Sophomore Hi-Y, '33, Senior Hi-Y, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, '35, 'l'r:u-ls Manager, '33, '34, '35 Lv Virginia Spellman Virginia Spitzer "Jinny" "Spitz" Always busy, never weary, Always happy, always cheery. Ambition-Hixrsrer and better For she was fusl the qulel hinnl, Whose natures never vary, Like slreams lhal keep a sum- mer mlml D9 Some- - - Chorus, '33, '33, S"0wl"d 'V' january' Baseball, '32, '33, AmbitionfTe be a torch singer. Chorus, '33, '34, '35, Girl Reserves, '33, '34, '35, Efrnestine Starkey Donald Steele "El-nie" "Steele" Cheerful at morn she wakes l make il u pain! never lv from shorl repose, complain. Ambition- 'Fo be a chzineron Brealhcs lhe lzeen air, and ear- in an olcl Lzulies Home. ols as she goes, ,, Minstrel. '33, '34, '35, Ambition f 'l'o buy ehvw- ,,I,,,,.,,1m' -33' QM. -35, me tggurn thnf won'1 l'l'5ll'lN Slam' Mnnngor, '33, '3-I, '35, ypmg c ass. Girl Reserves, '34, '35, Chorus, '34, '35, Myrna Steele Frieda Steinmeiel' 'Tis lneller io laugh than cry. "Sf1'1'1iQ" Ambitionrqy, be hmmy Ury Few words spoke she-hul yel wand bell 'I v I V she played her parl. "'l:!4 RF3"E"""" "" "" ""' Ambition-To pro plzwes. .', L' .., , ,,- German Club. '35, SESIHQ' 'U' ""' 'M' ""' Girl Reserves, '33, '34, '35, G-Y, 35, Chorus, '33, " "' 34, 311. l , I pea Fully-nine e DQ' Marcella Taylor "Mnl'4'is-" Sln- wim lwr may onu'.s llcarl. Robert Taylor "Holm" Frederick Stillwagon Frances Stoltz "Fritz" "Babe" An lmncsl lo goodness worker. Your genllenc-ss xlmll forcr, Ambition Governor of Ohio. More llmn your force Q-10"-In 34- 35- , , llflove us lo genllcness. blnss linslwllmll, 33, 34, ,, , -35. Ambition -To bv ai llnnllsl ill n tnffy f:wtnl'y. George Swank Charles Tablet "Swanky" "Curly" Deeds, nol words. Comb clown his lmirg look, Ambition ff To Oxlulorv the look! hewhfs of 7 ll slanfls uprlglrl. inlo every- 1 labored mucl1 on my slucllvs. Amlrifon To be an absent- Amhition "I'n ln- :1 lllrflil Ktl I 1-onomisl . In-lxah-. '34. Vhorus, '33, '31, '35. Hrnnmlic' Clulr. '34, ' "Rm-d fll'lI'll!lilUllH". "Ski1llling". 'l'hHll!lIl5. '33, '34, '33 V'4'i'-l'l'l'Sl4l1'lll. '3,l. llorkz-y, '34, '35. Dwight 'l'errell ,.,I,vd.. Slvrling claus ln' appvurg .flnrl Alvrling ln' is. :urn-. Civil- So:-if-ly, '2,.,. 'l'r'v:1sui'0l', '31 ,- Fross Country, '31, '35 L1'lll'I'lll2lll. f I 1 lxllllblllllll 'l'u lu- n million I f wuiuns, " 1, Uhxplnin. '33. Chorus, '35. llnrolcl 'l'r:1pger ""l'1'i1rm-r" nunclvrl ll'UfCHS0l'. .ii '34 ir -.,- 'l'l'0z1sln'f-r, '34. lf:-man Club, '35. honor Sorivly, '35. I um nol only willy myself, lvul flu' cuusv llml :nfl is in olllvr men. Amlflion 'l'o lm a "Soll:l Jcrkf-V. " Minstrm-I, '32, '3 Fhorus, '33, '34. "Ml-linlcn uf Ast J. '34, r'1lh'un" 'l'I'1l4'lx, '34, 14... ' ' ' ' l'ln'4a lizlslwllnlll, 'Ili' 'lullfl 'rflmhlfl Jack Vzmclevgrift "NWI" "Vnn4ly" ffl' won olur lwarls willz llis Elly,-H mul is P,fm,,1L-51 of flu. rlnwry xnnlv, mul our zulnnr- good muff lm., fa1l,L,,.cd. ullon willy llix ulvillly. Ambition To --ham! om, Amlxilion 'l'o lu- n slrl-1-l on" Huh liuruh. K'll'2llll'l'. l4:lNlil'ilHlll, '34. IA-llc-rnizm. Ambition-To have curls. Hull Monitor, '35, lfoolbz-lll. '34. Cvoss Country, '33, '34, '35, Class liaslieibull, '33, Class llmwlmll, '35, xrolllvn xi o Sixty e e vb, , .bi bd Y , lilluniuc Vain Wey William Viiuiing "Jim" "Butch" Good nuturc is but on: of ticr Hc proi"d best man i'irluc.s'. and for his mccft was brow- Ambition 'l'o mitch Santa IFDUHJ U-'ith UIC GUI?- Clmls Ulmllm down the Ambition- To become nn un- chimney, Q. . , Chorus, '32, '33, '34, ':s5. llirls' Baseball, '35, LS,tt0,.mau. Football, '32, '33, '34, Letterman, 'fl'RL'k, '33, '35, Letterman. Ili-Y. '35, Irene Wogenheim Maxine Walt Rene ..Mickey., Slim "Fd egsy' bu' "hc gas Her stature lull-I tiafc u t crc just t e same. dumpy woman- Amhition To own 11 p:fu'rot Ambitqonffl-0 obgcrvu the shop. unch., ' """""" ""' 'H' "X" Chorus, '33, '34, '35. Room Agent, '35, Honor Society, '35, Thalians, '34, '35, i' ltic field, Betty Warthen So mild, so mcrc'fut, .so strong, so good So patient, peaceful, loyal, loc- ing. Ambition To be a lmrhcr for bald-headed bachelors, Girl Reserves. '32, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, Grace Webb "Gracie" It is something cxpcdfcnl to forget what you know. Ambition--To try to rcmcm- oer things. Girl Reserves. '33, '34, Chorus, '33, '34, Operetta. '33, '34, "Oh, Doctor!" "Bello of Barcelona". Dramatic Club, '33, Jean Weisman When I think, I must wrilc. Ambition f To be Shakes- pzaoe, Jr. Rvvcille Editorial Stuff, '34 '35, Fun Editor, '35, Rxveille Busincris Staff, '33 SCr'bbl0rs Club. '33, '34, '35 President, '34, Chorus, '35, Usher, '34, Thalian Literary Society, 33, 34, 30. Civic Society, '35, Latin Play "Proserpina". Honor Society, '35, Mary Wzirtlien "Shorty" As good as gold, us lruc ax steel. Ambition To do thv High- land Fling, Room Agent, '34. Multiyzralih, '34, '35, Chorus, '33, '34, Operetta, "Oh, Doctor!" "Bello of Bzu'ceIouu". 'Fhomzis Weight C'n-lon, I'Il latcc your part, Ambition f Senior Hi-Y, '35, Civic Society, '35. Gorman Club, '35, Chorus, '3-1, '35, Ralph Wells "VV0ll.f:y" Quiet, but bound lo lvrcale forlli samctimcs. Ambition To build ai rcail locker room in N. H. S. Dramatic Club, '34, '35, Minstrel, '33, '34, '35, Operetta, '34, '35, "Belle of Barn-Iona". "Melinka of Astrukhann. Debate, '34, N' Jibril , 71 ,ibn 'i1i1 LYS, , 1 Y 7,47 Ye- Y ' K Sixty-one 'cad J ,, , bo' Mary Wolvvrtml Slim' ix u frivml lo ull. lxllliilliltll 'Not tn ln' mmml, but to ln' good t'ur smnv- thinu. Brix-in-0 Club, '35, f'hUl'llN. '33, '34, '35, linskvtlmll, '33, '34, '35, Hass-hull, '33, '34, '35, Ihwlu-y, '32, '33, '34, lfnulmlt-l"s Ilzly, '35, Evelyn Luuisu VVl'lg.1'lll "Shorty" lfvr :wry froirm uri' fuircr fur 7'llUll smilcs of Ullzcr nmiili'n.s uru. Ambition To ln' it scwfultll Katz- Smith. tlirl Rc-sf-l'vt-s, "' " "' 3.4, .l-1, 3-u. ltlu1'c'e-llus Wuolcs "Mari-0" Mary Ja,-wel Wclsuli "M, J." Why slrauldrfl I be mvrry Ili,- livclong day? Amhifon- To bo Zzxsu I'ltt':4 futomrc. Chorus. '33, '34, '35, Girl Reserva-s, '33, Tltztlians, '34, '35, Harry Willuughlmy "Willy" The deed 1 inlenrl ix grcul Bu! what as yel l know not. Ambition To bv thu vom-ll of Podunk Cuntvr. Hi-Y, '35, Track, '35, Cross Country, '35, llzxrry Willis "Thu Bust" I never lroublc lroulwlc Till lraulwlc lroulvlcs me Ami lroulvlc ncvvr lroulwlcs Sa l'm nevvr in lroulvlc. Amlnllun Tu be an "lioo1:y llzxrriutt Wills "Wills" 'Tis lrcllcr la luugll llmn lo cr! Ambition Guess what Z' Girl Raise-rvcs, '33, '35, Chorus. '33, 'Ii-4. Hnwkvy, '33, '34, G-Y, '35, Curr lo our colhn uflcls u nail of Joulvl And cvcry laugh .so merry clruws unc oul. Ambition To live outdoors. l'Ix ulyn Myrtle Wright NEW... Anil frame your mfnzl lo mirlll uml mcrrimunl, Wlliclz lmrs a lhousaml llarms and lvrwgllzcrws life. ' Ambition-Tn work in R lwnuty parlor liztskvtlmll. '34, 33. Girl Rm-:+u1'v0:4, '35, liawrencc Wriglit l,:t.Iunr- Young "l.:urry" "Juni-" Happy ar! lllou, um if uvury Thu highuxl cullurc is lo .spcule clay llmu luulxl piclerfl up u no ill. lmrscslmr. Ambition 'Vo dunno with Ambition To run twu miles ,,u'Ai""' and C'ff"3' ,Ar in two minutes. ',"l" R":"i,"V""' 54 " Urms Qmmryl '35, 51'1z-lxrv tllnb. 33, tfl tx flvmpk' -35. thorns, '34, '35, Sixty-Iwo I If was . -. be "Monty" emenfs might stand up, Tl is is a man! taker. Basketball, '32. Harold Mantonya Cass Basketball, '32, 33. lhsehall, '32, '33 Chorus, '32, '33, His life is gentle, and the el- So mix'd in him that Nature And say to all the world, l-XmbitionfTo be an under- ADDITIONAL SENIORS Leona Blizzard She hath a quiet charm A happy, friendly face A smile that one is glad To sec in any place. Ambition 'l'o talk more. Mary Gleckler "Giiry.rles" Popularity has its ins and outs, But her cheerfulness remains forever. Ambition- To zo horse back riding without any after effects. Chorus, '33, '34, '35. Basketball, '33, '34, '35. llussel Hudson "Russ" The great thing is not what we get out of life: ll is what we put into life. Ambition -- Big butter and een man. Golf, '34. Morril Lucas The best of sports, this man is known A right good fellow we all own. North Vernon, Indiana, '34. Kenneth Naylor "Nanny" After I have named the man, I need say no more. Ambition - To take Coarh 0rr's place at N. H. S. Football. '33, '34, '35. Letterman. Basketball, '33, '34, '35. Letterman. Honorary Captain. '35. Baseball. '33, '34, '35. Letterman. Robert Cagney "Bob" Why haste? There's no hurry. Ambition-To be a strato- sphere explorer. Senior Hi-Y, '34, Football, '31, '32. Track, '3l. Bernice Hendren "Bernie" What you have said I will consider: what you have to soy I will with patience hear, and find a lime Both meet to hear and answer Quick high things. Ambition Y To invent an "errorless" typewriter. Russell Hyatt "Rusty" An adventurous spirit. Ambition-To rate brunettes at Buckeye Lake. Chorus, 33. Football, '33, '34. 'l'rac'k, '33, '34, '35. Cross Country, '33, '34, '35. Evelyn McCann Clever and quiet, with little to say, Works quite hard the livelong day Always a smile in her own sweet way, This is the way she passes the day. Ambition - Getting: away from Newark. Luman Richards The rule of my life is to make business a pleasure, and pleas- ure my business. Ambition-To be able to look at the Court House clock without apraining my neck. Richard Fitzsimmons '-'Dacia' Cood humor and generosity car- ry the day the world over. Ambition4To be an under- taker. Baseball, '33, '34. Basketball, '33. Mabel H-endren "Hendren" Of manners gentle, of ujfec- tions mild: ln wit a woman: in simplic'ty a child. Ambition---Do away with the word "van't". Gene Lucas "Betty" She who smiles her troubles away, Lives lo smile another day. Ambition-To be a niusieiun. Band, '35. Orchestra. '35. North Vernon, Indiana, '34. George Matis But dream not helm and har- ness The sign of valor true: Peace hath higher tests of man- hood Than battle ever knew. Ambition f To manufacture odorless Limburger cheese. George Unternaher "Underwear" There's a lot of fun in the world if one knows where to find il. Ambition-I like English, yeah! Orchestra, '32, '33, '34, l ll , tantrum. l . lu. , Sixty three :- vd c J bv' l"IIlS'I' IUTXYYAHAIIIIHID uwt-n. Hefty Fulk:-, Iflill-cn Meacham. l+'ram4-x Smith, 'I'h1-Ima .Xi2lI'llll, Dorothy I,ollp:'l:man, l"lore-ucv 1lrm-ill--r, Ruth Ill-lli..4 Xlllll l'ilv-nrt . I n 4 . SICVUNIP I UDXY X'il',.ini.u Kilull-1, .li-an Ibowi:-, Sun- Ilnshfie-lil, Lucille 'Xlnth xx lvrlsi s l'liu Nl'-rtlrn l'I'l4'kwi-ll I':ll'Zllllll' lIr'ii'l' lloiitlix I' - 1- Q law-' Ifranc--s Kuhn, . ,.. .nf . . . rl g .anis 'Vllllllv IUHX'--llnlli l'JlLlll1'3', lfllma IH-1-pa-i', ,Xlicv llolcombv, Marian Ilrowli .l.ln-- lit-yt-s, Maxim- XK'alt, llliln-on llamim-r. .Ivan Weisman. ldclllh Iilizzarrl. Nlillliw-sl llroupqliloii, Ili-lu-1-ca l4ou5.:l1l'i4li.:c. I-'l Pl'Il'I'll I .xllll Ilzlvis. :UW llarril-it Immr, lloln-rl Taylor, .lamvs l'lII'l'll'. I-Iuumm Walla--wr. XY2lill'l' Sliaonon, 111-oigv Sliubinxi, llir-hard Vosway. llolu-rt Hall GNL9 The Honor Society 'l'liirty-cight seniors with averages between 96.72 and 90 2tllt0IllZ1tlLdllN arc members ol' the Senior Honor Society. This is 15.5W of the class, the largest pcrccntage the school has cver had. The highest percentage prev iously was 12. The members ranked according' to scholarship are as follows: Frances Smith lfllma Peeper Eileen Meacham Ruth llcflge llarrict Long Maxine Walt llicharrl Fosway Edith Blizzard Pliigfelic Wallace Dorothy Ramsey Anna Ribari. Alice Holcombe Sue llushfielfl A nn Davis lllilmlrefl Broughton Marian Brown Ruth Cagney liileen Hammer Jane Keyes R' bert Taylor Robert Hall ,ls-an Weisman Eleanor Graff' Thelma Martin Delores Price Martha Blackwell lletty Fulke Dorothy Loufghman Hannah Owen Frances Kuhn Rebecca Loughriclge Florence Greider George Shubirg' Lucille Matthews Walter Shannon James Currie Virginia Kibler Jean Dowie PGN A S T S Dba Sixly-four -bi 'ed g 1 Q o c Jaunvs lllll'l'lt'. lflarrivt I.oii,u', lloliald Layton, lllltli Hodge, NIal1'cllzL Tay- l Crile XI 4 l Malrllizi lil luv:-ll. llxllpli Myvrs, Frank Cline, Kato Kiblcr. H ' ' 77 Skicloling "Skidding" is the title of the senior class play which will be present- ed by the Dramatic Club on Juno 11. lt is a three-act comedy concerning a family whose members seem to be skidding. The play deals with the question of women in politics, dishonest political practices, and matrimonial disturbances. The play is coached by Miss Esther Larr. Only members of the Dra- matic Club are eligible to take part in it. The cast is as follows: Wayne Trenton IH, Donald Layton, Marion Hardy, Ruth Hedge, Mrs. Hardy, Kate Kiblerg Judge Hardy, Frank Cline, Andy, Crile McClure, Grandpa Hardy, Ralph Myersg Estella Hardy Camp- bell, Marcella Taylor, Myra Hardy Wilcox, Martha Blackwell, Aunt Milly, Harriett Long 5 Mr. Stubbins, James Currie. Sixty-fu '96, 'bd' Newark High School Graduates of Distinction A third story was added to the Central Building on West Church Street in 1843. This was the first High School of Newark and it served till 1884. , In 1884-1886 the present High School was con- structed at a total cost of 860,000 During the service of these two high schools there are many people who have gained recognition in the world after their graduation. Some of these graduates are very well known. Among the-students of the early days was one, James Edward Royer, a colored boy, who was interested in trading and politics. He was later elected to the Liberian House of Represen- tatives. He served for three years and was elected President of Liberia in 1860. 1 From the class of 1824 comes another poli- 1 tician and lawyer-William Burnham Woods. The first graduate of the new Newark High . School Building was Mrs. Anne Dille Black, who was graduated in the class of 180. The class of 1858 is brought to notice because of Homer and clever artist. Miss Laura Jones of 120 Mt. Vernon Road is the oldest living graduate of Newark High School. Miss Jones, who is ninety-three years old, gradu- ated from the local school in 1859 when she was sixteen years of age. In September of the same year she began her teaching career in the old Cen- tral School, then the solitary educational institution of Newark. Miss J ones's first class was of little boys, among whom were the broth- ers Major Charles Miller and Mr. William Miller, late of this city. The superintendent during those years said of her classroom, "Under the care of a new teacher but admirably managed and doing well." After a few years of teaching she was promoted into the high school where she taught English, algebra, and geometry. At this time Miss Jones said that the boys and girls were in separate session rooms but were in classes together. Later she went to Cincinnati where she taught in a young ladies priv- ate school, and finally Miss Jones returned to Newark and opened a priv- ate school in her old home. Among her pupils were the Misses Margaret, Mary, and Sara Buckingham, Miss Nina Webb, and Miss Mary Robbins. Willoughby Miller and Edgar A. Galbreath of the class of 1871 be- came famous dentists, in fact dentists to royalty-Mr. Miller serving the former Kaiser. Newark High School had two graduates who became well known as professors. Arthur T. Green, who graduated in 1876. became a professor at Purdue. Weekliff Owen, 1878, became professor at Texican University and later the principal of one of the largest grade schools in Spokane, Wash- ington. Feeling that ministering to the heathen was their life work, Ulysses S. Grant Jones, 1879, and Hattie Mansell, 1880, went to India, where they served. Charles B. White, the first man to win a Denison scholarship, was graduated from Newark High School in 1888. This was the first class to lfdlillfllllltil on 1':ig:e 1673 MISS LAURA JONES H. Henderson, a successful ."D9' Sfxly-.six 5 'I " aio bi 1? QQ R' K 1 Tx: o i Thc Third Schoolhouse 1812 --1844 umor Class -',,,.. X 561, ,, Vivian Mcl,uug'lilin lli Sm-vrviawy. llrnmutic' l'lulw, '31, '35, Thnlinns. '34, '35, Class liaskm-llmll. '34, Chorus, '34, '35. Upewtlu, 'Ii-1. '35, "'l'l10 livllv ul' llul'r'i-lolizl' "Mulinka of Aslrukhzuin. Donald Stage "Don" President. Sophomore Hi-Y, 'Zi President. '34, Senior Hi-Y. '35, Athenians, '34, '35, Dramatic Club, '34, "Rich Man, Poor "Red Carnations" French Club, '35, Treasurer, '35, Stage Manager, '34 . Basketball Manager, Debate Class, '34, Reveille Staff. '34, V1 Class Basketball, '34, 4 Y, ,vi 'i'hr-imus Mac-Ilonulal Vicv-Prvsimlelit. Sophomore Hi-Y, '34, Basketball Reserves, '31, '35 Class Basketball, '34. Class Baseball, '34, '35, Mun". '35, Cross-country Manager. '34, '34, '35. '35, MW! ff 4 JUNICR OFFICERS c-hard Reinhold "Dirk" Trvasuror. llasli9ll'JHll. '34, '35, Football, '34, Sophomore Hi-Y. '34, Vice-president, '34, Sonior Hi-Y, '35, llr:-imatir Club, '34, '35, "Red Carnations". Debate. '34, Athenix-ms, '34, '35, 'l'l'0ilSLlI'E'I', '34. Y YQ: 7 GE, ff? 4 'Q ' ' '55 ' J f ii' V ' W M so 1 1 -,A -s,,ssxz,,, L, i s 'A VV Sf ,o i xX Av I ,lf VX, 0 nr A! X ,J - LJ SN i i D is ' 5 5 , famine I, ,, 'r m' sf: f -:grin-Y-il .gllvf .gf f' 4:14-Qwinv my -.Aman 4 f,Z4fm2!7, iiiii.i-laynmnfm-nniwiigg' pq Q, ,.QVJIIWZZlV0llMflIJW15f41Fr''f 'fp 1 lf4,mfI,y,q,'g-1 will 'ld 'ucfbmqaf,-7Qz 1r1rr1r1n17W'll27 ' J L, M , at 'AL ai - . - WWC. Fi 1.wmw in :QQ i r hl- - i f ,,1gT'i' ff , xx my kv- "' 'M' ' Y ccncqur, " Sixty-eighl 54 B -Ji ROW I. Elena Bibart Marie Gaze Martha Jane Bishop Ruth Geiger Jessie Bolen Evelyn Brown Marian 'Crawmer Eleanor Creighton Jane Copeland ROW II. Mary Dunham Jean Cook Frances Fisher Lois Phillips Jeanette Kreig Jean Wobbecke Doris Kaiser Elizabeth Nethers ROW III. Virginia Moessmang Mary Shinn Beth Ann Dugan Mollie Starrett The Junior Class Betty Reeb Betty Grigsby Evelyn Litten Velma Van Atta ROW IV. Mary Lou Grieser Hazel Heim Macille Mowery Georgeanne Smeltz Mary Margaret Myers Annabel Wooles Janice Leidy Margaret Lucas ROW V. Virginia Jones Dorothy Kennett Helena Stotler Alberta Kline Mai-jory Brown Evelyn Bear Esther Lovell Mary Lucille Tinker Jeanette Bachelor ROW VI. Helen Seufert Louise Rogers Jane McKloskey Betty Kinney Helen Skinner Eunice Ryan Edmond Ashcraft Richard Rienbold ROW VII. Aaron Channel Martin Bonar Roderick Brown John Jones Robert Weaver Everett Francis James Black ROW VIII. Ralph Burrell Robert Gray Richard Gillespie Arthur Crawford George Davis William Harmon ,GQ JCC J 'PE Sixty-nine Bd -bo' l ROW I. Eileen Powell Gretchen McCoy 'l'wila Schilling' Elizabeth Anderson Dorothy Blizzard Catherine Cunningham Dorothy Rline ROW II. l.orene Garland Virginia Stevens Elizabeth Applegate Virginia Bonner Virginia Taylor Christine Bishop Marjory Porter Audrey Stasel ROW III. Audrey Black Charlene Freaso Helen Copper Alice Rlack The Junior Class Irene Cramer Mary Myers Wilma Koman l'lorence Mitchell Doris Brown ROW IV. Madeline Clark Virginia Cavendish Virginia Ashcraft Dorothy Ellis Mary Azbell Alice Baker Hilda Ford Edith Brown ROW V. Kathryn Mcilonagle Marie Carlisle Rebecca Kidwell Lo-uise ,Rodeniser Vivian McLaughlin Betty Hickman Rernice Simpson ROW VI. Grace Gutridge Florence Iflenner Mary Ellen Hair Evelyn Baily Viola Foster Marjorie Freus Fred Donaldson ROW VII. Lester Ryan Joseph Lambert Herbert Lechrone Thomas Macllona Earl Restorick Cecil Morriss Roland Schramm ROW VIII. Herbert Bostwick Robert Rainey ld Walter Baumgartner George Schauss Murray Dean Scvcnly f 7 I l bd abd' l ROW I. Betty O. Hoffer Paulire Hambur ' . A g Janet Felumlee Mildred Andrews Ernestine Peck Mary Owen Ruth Spitzer ROW II. Gwendolyn Chester Ruth Meats June Burch Virginia White Faye Weishar Rosella Johnson Helen Coen Robert Morrison Raymond Nason ROW III. George Carr Richard Braden Donald Currie ri The Junior Class Maurice McCullough Gerald Priest Ora Collins William Linten Robert Counter ROW IV. ' Donald Stage Franklin Varner John Wylie John Linton John Lees Donald Courtwright Roy Robison ROW V. Leland Rose Samuel Van Voorhis James Sperry Robert Morris Edwin Imhoff Robert Johnson Emil Schonberg Ivan Lucas ROW VI. Paul Roof Kenneth Brooks Wesley Luzio Charles Parker Earl Westbrook Gilford Shrader Thomas Fields ROW VII. Leonard Wooles Lawrence Pommervil Wilber Myers Paul Davis Fredrick I-Iaiwkins Charles Beadle Dale McCracken ROW VIII. Alfred Nicodemus Edwin Ryan Jesse Elliott Robert Ricketts David Braden Robert Anderson , D63 Sevcnlu-one 502'- ROW I. Betty Fundaberg Jeanette Hall Alice Harter Laura Frickert Helen Cochrane Betty Pease Peggy Bruney Melissa Ross ROW II. Maxine Stair Florence Young' Thelma Statler Orphelia Williams Dorabelle Jackson Fortunata Yarnelli Helen Stamas Betty Wolf Hazel Crabbin ROW III. Martha Sanders Dorothy Jones Marjorie Huggins The J unior Class Clara Morrow Arleen Toothman Nellie Palmer Maxine Price Margaret McNealy ROW IV. Lucille Meacham Letha Taylor Helen Morrow Ina Campbell Esther Helphrey Mary Ellen Wells Nina Matthews Inez Miller Pauline Mcllaughy ROW V. Arthur Barr Robert DeWalt Robert Atwood Robert Schenk James Kissel Robert Seaton Franklin Nolnlich Allan Lott ROW VI. William Brown Jack Clary Roe Houdeshell Robert Anderson Ralph Martin Horner Richey Harold Hayes ROW VII. Gerald Sawyer Richard Hirst Howard Drew John Johnson Clarence Freas Robert Dush Darwin Pound ROW VIII. James Heaton Maynard Prior Robert Pine William McDowell Gene Whetstone Darwin Lewis Na A Sevcnly-Iwo Q96 :I -8199 ROW I. Jack Clary Victor Ritter William Harmon James Adams Elbert Drumm William Allen John Evans ROW II. Royal Crist Willis Dodson Richard Cartnal George Martin Harold Hankey Clark Van Atta , Richard Kelly Maxine Coccoran Gleneva Evans Edward Ellington Don Fisher Lon Fisher Leo Glover Alberta I-Iinger John James Daniel Jones rv I s X 4 The Junior Class ROW III. Taylor Vance Robert Beach Gladden Hamilton Harold Lautenschlager William Thompson Frank Booth Willis Black ROW IV. Harry Bailey Walter Board Raymond Clary Charles Redmond Frederick Lentz J eun Carr ROW V. ,Edward Kelly Wayne Andrews Delmer Livingston Franklin Hamer Donald McCullough Paul Van Atta Charles Warden ROW VI. Dan Anko Charles Gummer Harold Baughman Gilbert Drumm Robert English Robert Paulson ROW VII. Donald Burcher Paul Brandon Harold Gr-ay Robert Fletcher Juniors Not Present Wilson Kincaid John Lake Ralph Matlin Howard Moore Willard Moore Marjory Parsons Richard Powell Robert Rickert Ernest Settles Twilia Shilling Charles Skidmore Thelma Stewart Martha Strosnider Kathryn Swartz Freda Vermillion Sara Weiss Susan William PQ F ' 'J-DG. Seventy-three hm 5 D99 Q6 , A MX 6 5 UB . s. scunrrnsn is A C-'Q R L 1 Hmoninsza. cwwnn acaiuv. u L.wolu.n. S. GILFIJI 3. STOICKHANN. 1 at 1 Lsnrrn, R tnwnnos. n sv-lim. 3 F . Am! s ,F Q . A . H r' an a E.. Mec.K:mAN. G- K1-err. o. Manu 5? :fi ' go , D63 II Bd Q 4,3 X. 5 W 5 -, gg - 2 z 52 -1 -"S"-' Saw? 5? W - sq M T 5. A 1 .Q---1-3 gli: 1.3 ,, W 1 "-' E a S E X ' I "' JH Y' '1 i'n5f.'wf-L , 5 3 E E- - 'V "-' Wlmmuml -l W ':,,..-1"-.n-r4"1v T1 1- , 'H " 2 oIll1 E'U""""IW"""I I " ' - E f--mg 'L+ "' -' -5 U,WlfNE .o nm , . Z S 321. 2 r-" 'P' EE 15 "' I 5 BM,-Egg HH 5 f1lJ , 12 E S o 4 K, X AV, o, fneen YU?-wharf Afir if Gothic Type High School-1856 Sophomore Class 9' o ' IA Scvcnly-five .96 E C ROW I. Jean Thornton Lola. Toothman Virginia Davis Margaret Wince Gladys Weishar Lucille Emch Maxine Nether-s ROW II. Bonnie Carey Eleanor Johnson Alice Nuckles Betty Jane Huffman Gladys Welch Grace Queen Ruth Michley Wilma Shrigley ROW III. Helen Holley Elizabeth Clarke Beulah Ellis Helen Barringer Kathryn Brown The Sophomore Class Betty Bostwick Jean Andrews Evelyn Harris ROW IV. Faye Houdeshell Erma Renner Eras Sampoul Lois Gienger Helen Hightshoe Homer Cashdollar Gene Edmunds Neal Inscho ROW V. Willard Wilson William Barcus Walter Scott Ivan lCarter Harold Montgomery Robert Eckleberry Norman Ruff ROW VI. Glen Richcreek Howard Jones Cecil Shubirg John Cicur Harry Barnett Kenneth Householder Lewis Grey ROW VII. Donald Iden Robert Peel Frank Fekete Fredrick John Robert Welch Donald Crist Gale Varner Derrel Myers ROW VIII. Carl 'Bagent Harold Shupe Jesse Warthen Nelson Gorley Paul Clary John Lake William Smith Anthony Marsallas H D - i Sevcnly-:lx YN' ROW I. Marjorie Myer Frances Swartz Phyllis Crane Alice Conn Joy Patton Lucille Hall Myrtle Harner Margaret Chilcoat ROW II. Mary Etniel' Margaret Myer Julia Warthen Virginia Reese Betty Kent Ann Miller Dorothy Hodge Burdelle Cooper Margaret Matticks ROW III. Stella Anast Ellen Jean Simpson Mable Arnold Alberta Bailey The Sophomore Class Margaret Anita Smith Sarah Passman Deborah Carlisle Dorothy Stebelton ROW IV. Freda Gills Marie Hammond Marjorie Guy Gladys Weaver Maxine Stiner Juanita Powell Bonnelee Priest Mary Hammond ROW V. Dorothy Amspaugh Mary Belcher Ruth Daly Stella Gerak Madgel Crosby Dorothy Loughman Vanetta Maggard Anna Stricklin Ireka Roike ROW VI. Lucille Carpenter Neva Smith Florence Hazel Wilson Marie Fisher Willard Reynolds John Klingler Richard Handel Carlton Ratcliff Buddy Brooks ROW VII. Clyde Catt Robert Layton Jack Lusk George Greenlee William Uffner John Vo-gelmeier Robert D-ilts Hiram Rector ROW VIII. Charles Hartman Harris Morgan Roy Sehman Ralph Grove Floyd Chaplin .fe 1 H R e are ba E H Q pa an - .. . ROW 'I. James Ellis Ralph Ellis Kirk Floyd Danley William Fields Warren Orr Harry Riffle George Ellis Robert Thompson William Fisk ROW Il. Robert Campbell Joseph Weakley Richard Hall Thomas Rugg James Mathews Robert Spangler Thomas Hessin Harry Miller ROW III. Robert Marshall Chester Boyling John Schaller William Kidwell Billy Killworth The Sophomore Class Jack Bolton George Criswell Paul Shoppell ROW IV. Edward Stone Claude Moore Theodore Munch Howard Sie-gle Guy Haynes Carl DeWitt Harold Shimmel William Kennon Kenneth Pettit ROW V. Robert Alban Charles Martin Ross Axline William Goodwin Kenneth Deal Jack Co-ffman Sullivan 'Butte John Maharg ROW VI. Donald Schofield Lester Holcomb Carl Braddock Robert Adams Leslie Patten Robert Rice William Smith Harold McDonald ROW VII. Willard Moore Charles Vinning Philip Evans Eli Stickle Richard Stevens Richard Oder Francis Young Carl Swern ROW VIII. John Helphrey Harold Hayden Willard Goldberg Louis Mink Thomas Norpell ROW IX. Walter Hammack John Ingmire Orvil Jones ii!! Sevcnly-cighl sa A - -DP' l The Sophomore Class ROW I. Anna Baker Anita Bline Freda Vermillion Gertrude Felumee Catherine Warnock Evelyn Midkiaff Mary Baker Freda Evans Lena Roike ROW II. Ruth Schrock Mary Theresa Kalman Betty Calland Gleneva Evans Hazil Diller Audrey Denney Jessie Wallace Marjorie Parsons ROW III. Susan Williams Martha Jane Boggs Dorothea Rogers Kathleen Stough Twila Wolfe Mary Jane Albyn Bernice Stickle ROW IV. Martha Ann Allen Phyllis Boyd Helen Buckingham Shirley Bishop Jeanne Cullison Louanna Woolfe Mildred Creighton Sara Cochlan Jean Fleming ROW V. Kathleen Davidson Mary Margaret Evans Francis Gilcrest Julieanne Gould Martha Hickey Lucile Hartshorn Frances Kennedy Virginia Jackson Eunice Howard Owen Davis Donald Pound Sheldon Keinath John Milner Robert Rissler Lon Fisher ROW VII. Charles Parker Robert Swisher Chester Barrett Woodrow Martin Stanley Mueller Ernest Settles Rudolph Truax Don Fisher Paul Goodin ROW VIII. Clyde Bowman George Miller Kenneth Skeese Smith Williams Dale Shaw Estella Hupp ROW W- John Maddi1X Martha Strosnider Ellen Lamb Edward Ellington P9 F"i ' 'I Seventy-nine '96, ROW I. Ruth Ashcraitt Alma Brown Mildred Stough Betty Coleman Helen Cook Frances Phillips Maeabelle Perkins ROW II. Dorothy Rowe Dorothy Clay June Garee Wanda Rowe Pauline Fink Margaret Smith Evelyn Wells Vivian Simpson The Sophomore Class Dorothy Loar Frances Walker Albert Loughman Forest Mills ROW IV. Lillian Leslie Pauline Kirkpatrick Virginia Jones Arthur Harris Merle Davis Richard Wallace Joseph Whyde ROW V. Ernest Hoy Robert Benjamin George Fiecoat Robert Markle Richard Scott William Pletcher Lester Catt Bruce Roach Julius Sabo' Russell Priest Harold O'Dell ROW VII. Wayne 'Ferrell William Hege-dus Glen McDonald Jack Leopold James Lemmert Frederick Harris Robert Harrison Stanley Potts ROW VIII, Russell Deweese Richard Wasrenheim ROW IH' Richard Geidenberger Charles Walker Qfirginga Fox Willard Miller Harry Myers rene rice Harry Thornton Marie Snyder ROW VI- Joseph Nemeth Ruth Snelling Jack Wolfe Carl Nuttcr abd' " I' T 'i ' D63 Eighty '95 in Dv" ROW I. Maxine Roberts Jean Wall Evelyn Swain Marianne Upson Marjorie Ann Jones Kathleen No-rris Florence Rinehart Naomi Robison ROW II. Rena Steele Martha McEllwain Vivian Wills Juliet Upson Shirley Lamp! Margaret Wright Dorothy Patchen Reba Young Martha Graff ROW III. Jean Price Bettv Strosnider Louise Snyder Virginia Rector The Sophomore Class Evelyn Welsh Mildred Van Fossen Eleanor Sperry Alice Berson ROW IV. Diana Shubruk Phyllis Wortman Virginia Logan Janet Miller Beatrice Parr Rean Ogle Arabella Heft Elizabeth Bauman ROW V. Betty Roberts Evelyn Cummins Jean Mulquin Ann Rank Lois Phillips Shirley Lewis Do-rothy Smith Donna Springer ROW VI. Russell Boring John Danford Neil Caldwell Donald Anderson Leland Baxter Anne Montgomery Dorothy Frazier Betty McArtor ROW VII. Robert Bachman Charles Van Voorhis John Wells John Conlon Robert Penn Jack Lytle Quentin English Edgar Reed, Jr. ROW VIII. Ralph Cullison Robert Queen John Maier Joe Heft Joseph Patterson Erik Kessmeier Daniel Hickman Donald Keck Sophomores Not Present Charles Armstrong Paul Phelan Roy Stevens George Daniels William Pine James Grigsby Charles Williams Robert Warman Margaret Hall Paul Hiles Jeanne I-linger Evelyn May Rawlings Earl Johnson Delbert Holtz ' ' ' We Eighly-one Eigllly-llvo '96 JuD GEs' STAND. xf if '5 Sf' if if ... L ' .- sz M- ""' 6 V M. M is .L KW - .Q-. Alkizkx. P 519 .u.w. ' x Ill k v w Q au' .nw , vm. ig. 5 Q.. Q 0 o Q an QT' "V .Md ia' T . V S' in V M B 9 F ' ' ' - l l ll I l lla 'U-' BUXOM BABES, Jw ' u an 'W 0 A I - 'X ' 4 i I A v ? 1-2 913 -J Q ' ' PEA. MU. AM 5 gl A . -A A9- ga"1'vn""l6. , NEW- wa I,-'MNEAH ' 3 EM ! M. Q ' N- 1 -Wi 1- G Q we N515 - A. 4 M.. . " ff 'A R . h 'afa fs 5, 4' 4' Q 'Q M' ETERNAL 'I' . -, I L 1 54 439' fm X , , , W K -vi X -Q-1 XX X X " -' " 1 X-541' 'vm xf o xx , if-Pr Xfgu . J . A X " . REE:-N.. , ,' i NEW Y0RK PREP, SCHOOL- la- ff., iff?-""? '77 'V' YQ" o 1 aww w S 1 i X LX , W- -Jil: ' H Sf IIN M ' Y f ' W kxX.,.fS 'N 'V - , iw Ni? 1 ' L if 5 YN QMX-1C-W ax Ni , ' ' ! - 'M Nz- 'M -illvweliuitksifq Ms 1 -I I 'Wx 135 - :few -7' - v ,Q , ' 3-, Q . ' ' 2 ' X- W.. -Nm N ngm:.,,,," o i 'i J g23E:m!J' m +I U ' 'kwa-N:Q.?NfifiTQqi'g1lHlii 77 m-J!..m'.!Ul'lllllIlIJllll ' NIUE- ' Y - NR f HQ , TMLQLLALL. New York Free School-1808 unior High Schools ' 'HDQ Eiglxly-llrrcc be- . in --- oo' History of the Junior High School "The school is not a preparation for life, it is life." Those teachers and students of the junior high schools of this city are interested in at- taining the truly abundant life. Newark is fortunate in having four well-equipped junior high school buildings. The first of these four buildings to be completed was Roosevelt School which was finished on September 9, 1929 and was opened at that time, with an enrollment of 693 pupils and 20 teachers including Miss Ger- trude Avey, principal, and Miss Nelle Smith, assistant principal. The sec- ond school was Lincoln which like Roosevelt was opened on September 9, 1929 with an enrollment of 877 pupils and 26 teachers, including Miss Mary L. Kilpatrick, principal, and Miss Thora MacDonagh, assistant principal. The remaining two schools are Woodrow Wilson and Central. These two junior high schools were opened in September 1930 and a1'e the last of the junior high schools founded in this city. The junior high school department of Central school opened with the enrollment of 289 pupils and 8 teachers including Miss Cora B. Haughey, principal. Wilson was start- ed with an enrollment of 388 pupils and 14 teachers including Miss Louise Eichorn, principal. All of these schools have been active in extra-curricular activities and have organized many clubs and societies such as Latin, Journalism, Debate, etc. Their sports, perhaps, are of more interest to the general public. All the schools have boys' and girls' varsity basketball teams and light-weight teams. They also have boys' and girls' baseball and track teams. These teams and clubs build up a loyal spirit in the schools. All the schools are adequately furnished and have modern school fa- cilities. Some outstanding features of these buildings are the gymnasium- auditorium combination with the stage, domestic science and art rooms. manual training rooms for woodworking, metal Working and mechanical drawing. The gymnasiums provide ample space for physical education for the junior high schools. Locker rooms with showers for both boys and girls add to the health and cleanliness of the schools. When not in use for phy- sical training the gymnasium is used for auditorium purposes: such as, school assemblies, P. T. A. meetings, public gatherings, orchestra. public speaking, dramatics. The normal seating capacity of the auditoriums is 850. All the schools are situated with beautiful shrubbery and large lawns. They are conveniently located in the different sections of the city. These buildings are constructed to give the pupils and the respective communities the demands of modern educational practice and were made possible through the earnest endeavor of Mr. O. J. Barnes, Superintendent of Schools, and the Board of Education which consisted of Mr. J. M. Mit- chell, president, Mr. S. M. Wolfe, vice-president, Mr. L. Tenney Rees, sec- retary, Mr. Stacy Conrad, and Mr. K. I. Dickerson. The buildings satisfy the long-felt needs of the people of Newark, the members of the Board of Education are indeed proud of their achievements secured through the co- operation of the public-spirited citizens. jour ' al ti 1 I .1 we Q as Roosevelt School - Roosevelt Junior High School Department in Frew C. Boyd A. R., Ohio Wesleyan University A. M., Ohio State University Principal an Sc c 1 S-sw, Eigllly-flu in e e e be 'Phoinzis Amler:-ion Hazel Arnolrl Mzwi:-1 lim-helor horraiine Hailey lletlm Huircl Hruee ll!-LZll'l' June lit-all 'l'ilt,on liehout VVillis lierx.:'er Bernard liivkle llolnert Boyd l4Iclward lioyliiig Louis Brooks John Brown Freda liruc-ker Eileen Bruney Msxrtlm i'ng'm-y Katherine Vanilin Lloyd Cainpliell M:iri.:':lrs-t Nutt Lester t':lrpenlel' Mary Chill-ole Mary Clark Viviun Uline VVilllzun Poelllo Rzllpll Cook l"rzlm'4-H 4'ruiner Jeanne Vrztne Jenn lfhrisninn Rieliurrl Furry Joseph Danklner Dorothy Davis-1 Robert Davis Nvuyne Davisson Laurzt Dorsey Kenneth lbusilieimer Robert Dustlieinier Jean llltnler alludys l':Vfl,llH Robert Evans The Roosevelt Ninth Grade llzlzel F1ll'lIllllill' Williuin lf'zii'row Mzlry Jane lfisliln l'il'2llll't'S lfislier Dorothy l"l:u'k .lunies If'leniin,L1' AIIIIT-1'Zll'l't Ford Kenneth Foster Shirley Frzinres Calvin Friend :ugh .lusinine l'ar:ipa-dizln Henry Giles Helen Glass lliullard ilrnlizun llorotliy Hull Uzirtei' Harrison .lunior Hziym-om-lc Mairixuerite Hayes lfllizalvetli H1-iii l:lll'lHtY'1l Helm Maxry l'l0l.I'lll' Irene Hopkins Xvillinm Horner lnnet Horwitz lllL'llill'4l Iluffnmn 1'h:Lney Huniplii-ie Russell Tnlow Robert .l21l'ed lto:-ieniary .lured Alonzo Johnson Sueinarie Johnson NVilli1un Kale lfrzuu-es Keiin Elsworth Kelley llnlph Kelley lloliert Launln-rl Pau! l,ayt.n1 .lane Lehi' liorothy Lewis Molly Lewis S Jenn Lic-litenstein Mary Liglltlte Robert Linton Hzirvey llowe Nl2l.l'f.2'2ll'0t ldlllgllllllilll Marie Loy llorraxine Lydic lizilph MeArtol' Nl2ll'iH.ll Metiullougll Robert Mi-Imniels M:u'f,rzu'et Mellonzilci llolluert lVlc'l":L1'l:Lmi .lunior Melnturf Ann McKiln Vvnlker Murldux i'z1ul Maid:-1 Robert Mereel' Uhristine Meriwether lilstlier lVIorelz1nd lloliert Moornmn lloliert Nlorirain lloliert Needhnln Uhzirles Negw-le ltim'l1:i,1'd Norris lrl Owings Snxnilel Parkinson Rosalie Paistorius llzizel I'enic-k Helen Pound llobi-rt Pratt Jenn Pl'l'SLL'l'llX'lXS Elmer Prior .lzunes Reese VVilIizLln Reese Justin Reivln-rt lleorpqe Roberts l'1fll'l1t!Ht Roniine Cllarles Ross Ralph Russell lflsile Sanders Robert Sanders Ruby Saunders Helen Suyutoviell Phyllis Schenek Joseph Sehilling Leo Schuster Maxine Shaw Jeannette Shernmn Mareia Shields .lolin Shinn Keith Sensuhzlugh Mildred Souslin Evelyn Siegle Helen Spelllnun lizirl Stevens lmuene Stevens Heulzth Taylor M11rg,'aret Tipton .lezln 'l'oney XX':ilter 'Przleey 4'nroline 'Prefzer llolrert 'Frost Andrew Turner lvlnrvin Vance lfllizabeth Vogel John Walker Dorothy Yvalters Mabel NValters lflileen VVarthen Pziul YVells Mildred VVesit lflnierson Nvilson Katherine VVilson Kathryn XVilley George VVolfe llernndine NVood Mildred W'orley ltolrert XVOFIIIILIII it highly-six FIRST ROXVfMnry Jane Russell, Rosemary Jared, Katherine- Xlfilson. Viviun Cline, Hazel Pound, Marian Mel'ulloug'h, Shirley Kvim. Lorruim- lhiilvy. Juni- ttillaiialvi-, NVilnm Peck, Elizabeth Held, Mars-ella Jones. SIGUUNIP ROW-Richard Grahzun, Stanley Rrehm, Flmrles lflilmrt, William lll3.L'lllll'0, Dick Huffman, Leo Schuster, Elsworth Kelley, Donald Voss. l4:llH'L'll0 Couperrider, Leonard Tipton, lrona Davis, Helen Hunby, L'oral4-4- link- OF. THIRD ROVVfLaWrence Callander, Robert Forgraves, Donald Tuniblin, Samuel Sachs, Carl Miller, Robert Mathews, Robert Morgan, Roderick Huff, VVi1limn Coelho, Sylvester Ingmire, Richard Taafel, Carl Norris. FOURTH RONV-Robert Wortman, Ralph Cook, Robert Boyd, Ted Svhon- lwrg, .l21l1l0S Sachs, Eugene Snellinpq, Richard Mc-Coy, Ralph Kelley, John Shinn, XValter Tracey, VVayne Esworthy. l"ll+"l'H RONV-.lean Rm-lielor, Uhurlotte Swain, Retty Crandall, Juni-1 Hurwitz, Jenn llim-htenstvin, Shirley Francis. lVln1'tl1a Swartz, Eiizzilwtli Vogt-l, Dorothy Simpson, lieth Ann XVoolard, M2ll'H.'Hl'Pt Fatt, .lean Hazls-tt, Ann lluvis. Ili-tty Dumzztn. QQ Roosevelt Student Council Student government at Roosevelt is in its formative period. It is pat- terned after the municipal government with the school boundary lines, the corporation limits. The students learn from practical experience the need of close co-operation on the part of the pupil in order to have an efficient government. They get first-hand experience concerning the functions of our various city offices. The student council conducts a court in which every member is liable for jury duty. In this way the students experience the establishment of sane laws, the interpreting of these laws fairly, the difficulty of getting everyone to live up to them, and finally the difficul- ties involved in apprehending those guilty and the administering of just penalties to the offenders. Shirley Francis is president of the student coun- cil. geq""T" Y 7 Z Y Y HY 95.1 Eiglily-seven IT an bo' ' 1' V Q- -,QM .ani-M 'W ' . 4 'f -' . E if -1 Lincoln School Lincoln Junior High School Department l Thora Macllonagh Oxford College for Women Principal 'PQ , A , , ga Eighly-eight :gd qi 1 -wif XYll',L1'llll51 Adzuns 1l1l2lI'H,'Hl'Pl Adzic NVilhur Andrews Ruth llairrlzly Mary lfllizalwili Ilnrnos liniojvzin l3:iug'hni:u1 Gillwrt liztuixhinzin howl-ll liilllglllllllll Ray Hohout 1'l'lil1'l0ttE3 Bell Virginia livllllvl' XVilmz1 Bt-'I'Illt!l'IlHLll Maris- Rillnmn lielith Hoyvr Alix-v l'lllL'lillll.1'll2ll1l Nlzimxniw-t llurdon lloniiu l'h:un-y .ln-romv lllll'lSllllIlll Amlzlu-I 1'om-hrzin Willzlrd Uorclm-r liuth Criss .lurk l'uiminins Mary lllllllllllfllllllll l':llt'l'Il Hurts Holi-n Maw lh-rrinm Howard Ilvvoll Anthony Ditliznmlo .li-znilw Dorn lVnyno Ilowin- t'h+-Stvr lClIl!'ll lboris Emlilish lflclwztrrl Fairniv-r .llvx l4'ol'ln-S lvlllllll, l'll'L:lllL'l' The Lincoln Ninth Grade Esrtlior Frey Alicc Frost ,lflthol Gallzurlivi' Paul Gould Hobs-rt Hmnmuclc l'ntriviz1, Harris Pm-url Houdvshl-ll Mzirtha. Loo How ch Mzirjoriv Hugihos Myrtle Jaynes lilozuior Jvffers Virginia Jvffwrs Ellsworth .Ions-5 .li-an Kanucke-l Vieira Bolle Kvmp Iiorin 'Kinkadv t'lmrIn-s Kornlnun-r lfrunk Kovor ilohvrt Kunini.:'s-r Jos:-pli Kvintus l-in-tty Ilunning- llvlvn Louiso Lnyt N--il Litton lflrmzi. Litzingvr Robe-rt Lord Alton Lovo Lvroy Ludholtz Vvllllkllll McArtor XYilliam ML'l'alw Margarvt BlC4'ZLllIl 'shi-ll on Muramon M?l'l2ll'lIlll1l .le-an McKnight l"l'!lIll'1'S Martin llcotu Martin Thomas Martin Juanita Mason liulph Mason Clarunvo lllercer .lohn Morvor Viririniu Milhz1ui.:'h fiom-vra Miller XYkllt'l'l3, Millvr lddmt Milligan XYM-ron Montgomery Vivian Muhleman Vx'arrvn Ne-ilmrg'0i' Bs-tty June Norris Marjorie Owen .losvph Painter lioln-rt Parker ltzmyniond Paul:-:on l"l'2lIlL'tlS Phillips lY2ll'!'Pll Ponsm-r l,lLl'c'illv -l'l'lClx Glvnvvn Prits-in-it lmona Prysi XVvslvy Quick livtty Rvvllvl I.:-o Roy Rosaliv Richzlrds Qlvorge Rivhczrm-lc Al'll'P1lPI'li'k Rivhvtts Betty Roberts Ray Russell Marx-izL Ryan Ralph Hyun Velma, Shf-pin-nl Ruth Sin-ri-an-cl Dorothy Smith Mildred Spa-nov Opal Smith Gladys Stools' Rim-hard St:-on Juno Stewart Bvtty Stovkdalo l4'rvdvrick 'l'2lI'I.Z'1'ft Szunue-l Taylor John Tvelo ldurl Thompson Mahi-l Thompson Glonn Thropp Susanne Titus Franvis 'l'i':1i.:'m-1- Nvil .'l'I'lIlllIlt' l il llllillll I rowlrrirlf.:1- lborothy l'lric-h Ann V2Ll'll1'I' llc-rthn XV:1lkn-r Isabel W':ilk4-r hustor Washington Robert YVPHS Osvar VVharton John NViehe-r David VViIliams Martin XVilson Don Vifolford Arthur VVright Uhztrles W'rig'ht .lonnnottv Wright .Iohn Young? Konrad Zinn fa- t o o o-M Eighty-nine 36: no l The Frying Pan A l,I'1I-"I' 'I'4l ILI4ill'l'--llim-lmrd Sta-on, Snmua-l 'I':Lylm', Konrml Zinn. lil-x I"m'ln-N, 'l'Imnms Martin, l"r'm4-is 'l'l':liy.rer, l+'l'vdm-r'ivk llivlivtts. Idurl 'l'l1uxnpsun, Willard l'UI'll4'l', lilllllll lVl1l,S0ll. Gww Clubs at Lincoln School What we today term Extra-Curricular Activities represent, after all, only an orderly organization and redirection of those pupil activities char- acteristic of adolescent youth. Lincoln School is endeavoring to develop a worth-while activity program and is emphasizing the club as an integral part of the plan. The ideal club grows in response to the pupils' desire for it, and most of the groups at Lincoln have been organized in this manner. A variety of interests is represented in their activities. The Leather Craft Club, as its name indicates, makes clever articles of leather, the Jour- nalism Club publishes the school paper, "The Lincoln Lantern", the Book- lover's group discusses books they have enjoyed reading. Other clubs are interested in travel, debate, music and penmanship. The Sphinx and Torch are honor clubs representing high scholastic attainment. Outstanding this year has been "The Frying Pan," a boys' club inter- ested in cooking and sewing. Their activities have included regluar lessons in the preparation of food, making their caps and aprons and the plan- ning and serving of luncheons. Miss Ruth Hollar acts as sponsor for the Frying Pan which includes the following boys: Richard Steen, Samuel Taylor, Konrad Zinn, Rex Forbes, Thomas Ma1'tin, Francis Trager, Frederick Ricketts, Earl Thomp- son, Willard Corder and Ralph Mason. , E, , , 9? Nmely 56 e 15 e- be Woodrow Wilson School Woodrow Wilson Junior High School Department Louise W. Eichorn A. B. Denison University Graduate Work at the University of Michigan Principal P4 i i i i -Db. N incly-nn we -A--i in Hvtty Amle-rson Ruth Andra-ws l'ldwnr1l liulflrilt .losvpli llzigrs Iflils-1-n Haiku-r XVlIlimn llvrnne-it Rulwrt lilizznrd lluruthy lkirkvnli Dorothy Hlnvk f':itln-rim' lifmth Philip linoth Mnrjorii- liotts llivhnrd llmmllrli Nurnm Burt 4'l:lrvlI--n Iinrtun The Woodrow Wilson Ninth Grade fiilln'l't l'l1l'l'y lilzulys Mau- lbzlvis xlnm-l lmvis Ho! I Yard I vvkvx' lfldwnrrl Drnmm l'nln I im ' 'Y 1ll'Ull l1ll2lI'1!'lll' Edmunds 'im-li Vnrzi Alive- lidwzird:-x In U IN I ir t' Q "la-niivr l'lll"I I-'ranz X'irg'iniu lfm-y 'Xlic-v Ghilnni .lnnivs Hhiluni inhn Hhiloni llnln-rt i:l't'1'Il l'lmrlo!tu- l1uslll'i1lnI .lohn Gr:-irlo-r Halns Hye-rs l'nul Vudy Juni- t'nni1ilu-ll Lynn l'2llllDlll'lI N1-nl t'zu'n1-nt.-r liliznlwth Hunion H1-I4-n llzlnri XVz1lle-1' Hand:-l ifluuw-nv Hurdwziy lt:-ttx' llzlllcivm-u-liim-lal Mnrthn Vu:-is ,Xmlru-y llivknmn llornllly 1'5lYl'IlfllNll .IDIIIIPS Hll'lilllllll Angie- Vlnrk llnrry Hinton Vkfnltn-r l'ol.'illo .lnsvph Hii'sm-liln-rg: lildun Unnls-y XX'arr1-n llnlvmnln- Roh:-rl 1'npu-lnnfl l5vl'riiww Holton Hola-n Crawford Nlziry lllllu llull Virginian l'l'e-4-luis XX'ynn .lone-s Phyllis K1-llvy llnyal Km-yn-S liolwrt Kim-:iid .loan Kidd .li-ssl' Kina:-1' Hnrulil I.nn1bn-rt Holm-rt IJEIUVUI' Harold In-sliv liussvll Iiovvll He-ls-n Lucas l4'rvd41x'is'li Martin Alhvrt Mzirzaum Wilbur' lVl:iug'4-1' llailph Ms-lit-lc Jilllt' Mvssivk Hnroltl Mn-ssivk Marian Millvi' if'i'e-tie-l'ivlc Mya-Vs NlRll'l't'HiL Mol'1.:'zLll Mary 1Vlac-lloimld G+-ours' M1-Alpinv Ed ward Mc' Fnciclvn lCup.:'e-rw Ne-hls lkiigtv Nm-lson .lunws Uri' Mildrvd Uwe-n William Pnsemmn Vvrnun l':iulsun Mawllm Puff lmnxiltl Powvll Ib--nn l'rin-st Alitw l'Uffv1' llnlu-1't lim' lflllt-n Rophon Ulizwlvs Smide-rs Marv lflvvlvii Srhi-m lt lliami Sr-ufvrt Mnrjoriv Slxmmuxl lfllmlon Slizaut-lc .l 1-rnnw Shaw In-tty Shit-lds Lloyd Skvosv llolwrt Sillllbrllbll Erlwst, Smith lI1ll'l'lt'tf Snnwrs M1111-1-llzl Symnprlvl' llvlvn Sturm l"l'2lllC't'H 'l'llUlIlllSUll l'nul Thompson He-lm-n llntf-rmihs-r Itziymonmi Waltvrs Alim' XVostvnln1i'g'4-I' Iiic'h:xrrl NVilliinson .lt-an Vvintvrmutv Ki-nnvth XVnblwckm- llolwrt Nvnrth Ilnssvll Younw- NlIll'jlbl'l4' ldllvn You Ninely-Iwo . its pa FIRST ROW'-Royal Keyes, Frederick Myers, Albert Marzano, Jesse Kinsvr, and Dean l'ri1-st. REFUND ROKR'-Lynn Campbell, Kenneth NVolvln-clce, Edward liublmitt, Eldon Conley, Russell Younce, Harold Ackerman, manager, and Maxwell Doug- las, cozwli. The Boys' Varsity Basketball Team of Woodrow Wilson School This team was invited to participate in a Junior High School basket- ball tournament which was held in Marietta, February 15 and 16, having been sponsored by the Athletic Department of the Marietta High School. This honor came to them because they were the champion team for the year. They crushed Athens juniors under a 44 to 11 score and Marietta 26 to 20, and brought home a beautiful trophy. In addition to the above, Marzano won the foul shooting contest and was named the most valuable player in the tournament being the tourney's high scorer with 27 points for the two games and was chosen captain of the all tournament first team. This tournament is planned as an annual affair for Junior High teams. The coach for this team is Mr. Maxwell Douglas. Ninety three I 'ed ee DQ' I l4'IllS'I' ITUNY-llurulliy llos:-, .lorin xvllililllllll, lllllvn Owen, Illary I,ov4-lt. llilth I,1-:41-alla-vt, lllllh SJlllli4'l'S, lVIaii's:.1rm-t NVillt1-rluutm-, lh-tty liickus. Alim- l n- - s, Olga Yami:-11, lfilm-anim' Mills, Yeldzi linwym-l'. l lui in SPICUNIJ IUHY---lil-tty .l1lll1' In-vs, filllll'lHifl' Ilransm-num-, iXlJll'l2lll Mill:-r, M:u'jm'il- Betts, Kenneth Moore-, Sn-rgie Jar-kson, Harold As-lu-l'm:nn, l"ri--41:1 IN-nn, Phyllis Swiguirt, Paulim- Lune, Annu. Kunmn. 'Pllllllb IIHXV-Ili-lvn llunfl, lrlva-lyn lillfqlflllilll, Mary lflvvlyn Ns-lu-nk, Ill-If-in l,ll4':lN. Il-'tty .Il-an .Xmle-rsmi, lh-rnil-v lloltun, Phyllis Kelley, .I11m-l':imp- ln-Il, .le-:ui xVllll.ll'IlllIl1'. Cbggy The Dramatic Club l'rcsident. l...,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, .,.l J e a 1 1 Wintermute Vice President .. ., ,.... Helen Hand Secretary. .. .,,, ....,,,,., .,.. I t hyllis Kelley Treasurer .... . . . ,,,.,..,....,,,,....,,,,,,,,..,...,,,,,,.,,.l,l, Bernice Holton Adviser. , .i ,,..i., ,.,,.,,.,,,,,. ,..,,....ii,,,,,,.,,, M r s. Mabel VanTassell The "Little Theatre Club" was organized at the beginning of the school year for the purpose of enlarging appreciation of drama, and obtaining stage technique combined with practical experience in acting before the public. The first presentation of the club was the Greek drama, "Theseus and Ariadne," in cooperation with students of Roosevelt Junior High, for the Ohio Classical Conference. Following this, came the mystery play, "The Sapphire Braceletfl At Thanksgiving time a great number of the club became a part of the cast in "Pilgrims" an historical reminiscence. "The Christmas Guest" an eighteenth century one-act drama and the real- istic comedy, "Christmas Roses" were the selections for the holiday seas- on. Adding much to this program were the carols sung by the Woodrow Wilson Carolers under the supervision of Miss Anita McCandlish. In honor of Founder's Day, the club presented "Memories" depicting the history of the Parent Teacher's Association throughout the years. Every member of the club has participated in at least one play during the year. P9 Y Z A pea Nmcly jour we one Central School Central Junior High School Department Dora Brennstuhl Columbia University Michigan State Normal Miami University Principal PG C ' K Des Ninety-fue 56 We ,f i 4'll:ll'lult1' Al'lll1'llll'Ulll Wililvur Al'lll!4fl'llllf.2 H4-lvn H!l.0hlll2lIl .lim H4-vm-y Mnrlzui lin-u,unmni Mary ll:-uumnmt Mzu'p.::u'a-t Hl'2llldl llussvll 1'ilt.l'S Ev'-lyn t'h:xmln-rs Mnrtlm l'l1a-sim' XVillmr Um-n Imvirl Pmlm-r .lulm-s Unpa- Imln- f'Utl1'l'llHlll llzlmlzll Fmmln-n llulph lmuzhi-rty Mzlduf-I Imvillsmi V1-rnon lmviflswn Jum- lfllic-km-1' llmllwli lillis Ni:-lmlzxs ldvsm:-1 4'harl1-S I"4-lxlnvr Arthur lfisln-r Vail:-rin Ford Paul Fm-sytluf The Central Ninth Grade lm-un lfllllilaxlme-1'g' Nlnrinn H1-igxvl' llvrnmn Hlussvm-ii' 'PUIIIIIIY Hmidwin l'2llll llm'lvv lim llilllllilllll livin-rt llzimmuvk lmvicl llenrdnmn 'X1zl1'jm'i:- llarte-1' Izum-s llzlrvw-y l':2ll'l Huym-H Vlzu-4-in-v flflfflllilll Itunnin- Hull:-1' 'Xnnnln-l Huusv ll:-rlu-rt lluwnrtli Ilivk Imhnff llvtty .lone-g 1:l't'llll1lll Kusim' liillialn linkm- l xl-lyn IAINVSUII l':lll'l'Il Imlfln-xx' .lnhn ln-ntz fll'lDl'L2'l' 1,0114-I' Nluriun Mvlmwi-ll l'lift'nrcl Milli-r lim-tty Mitcllvll llnlu-rt Norman Uhurlus Ushurn K2ltlllQ'l'l1 Plmillipz-1 Irma PUI'U'l' llolwrt I'Uttl'l' lf'raxnklin Prix-me August Quziltivri Maxim- lim-I Hazel Reid lflstlwr Rinv Ne-Iliv Rim- Ruy Ruwlzlml .lam-t Rllffnvi' Madeline Si-ln-iI'I'v:' Alln-rt Svhramm Ralph Sr-hwnrtz Louise- Seann-lx Nlzlry 1VIz1rg':u'4-L Siu-buy SEIVPL Shun-imllu-1' llf-x':L Smith livtty Sm-llinp.:' Fay Still!!-Th lxl1ll'l'0ll Sh-4-lv JIIIIIUS Ti1'lll2.lllll llivk 'l'yhurst rl:-mn'u'v Vupxi-lnlvlr ,IOSt'lJllllll' XY:Llz l'hzu'lvs VVhitv l"1'z1l11'vs vxvilllillllbl N1-llie XVillison l'Il'll0Sf xvlllt!'l'IllUtl' Mary VVulfu Mul'l'iS Nvulfv all-1't1'lld0 'lYulx'4-rtoll Mildred XYUIV4-rtoli Wnrmli' Wolvm-rtml Twill?-l'2ll't't Ann XVriglit lwuprflziln-llc Yzlnm-lli NUT IN 'l'llI'I l'lC'l'l7ll Nil-k Allkn Nlzlrtin Iiixlvr Huh Davis Oliver Hawk l'llt'Sfl!I' Rn-ed 1'lumrlvu Stir-klu me J we Ninety-six FIRST ROVV-Ainiee Stuart, June Barrick, Suzanne Goodwin, Mary fWZLl'jJ,'3.l'l't. Shehoy, Ruth Maharg, Margaret Teulscher, Ethel Johns, Katherine- Feldm-r. SIGUONIJ ROXV-Dorothy Spitzer, Mary VVolfe, Frances XVilliams, Flor- ence Fuller, Evelyn XVallam-, Mary Beaumont, Dorothy Shubirg. Shirlene Stan- ley, Evelyn Sawson. THIRD ROXV-Frf-dm-ricl: Tielnann, Marian Hartshorn, Carolyn Keck, Olivia Super, .lane Elicker, Janet Ruffncr, Margaret Orr, George Freas. lf'OUR'l'H ROVV-Flzireiice Shields. James Beeney. Earl Haynes, Robert l'ortvr, 1io'l.1ei't Norman, Darrell Steele, David Hardman. GNQD The Central School Honor Roll Learning and the development of self through learning are aims in edu- cation. Extra-curricular activities are valuable aids in this development, but after all, the fundamentals of education are found in the major sub- jects of the curriculum. Those who best adapt themselves to the demands of formal training are those whose names appear from period to period on the hono1' roll. lt seems appropriate that recognition should be given to those who have attained the highest scholastic records. It was with the foregoing idea in mind that the above pupils were assembled for a group picture. They are the students who were on the honor roll sometime during the first semester. Requirments for the first honor roll are four grades of Ag for the sec- ond honor roll, three grades of A and a B grade. High marks are not the final criteria for meaningful education, but they are indicative of successful application to one's tasks. N, , L T65 ,,,-i 1 Ninciy seven Wad f W we I A vw' ,xv 'M Stepiadder A yp.N5- 1 MISS 'Q' -fx-mx, Please. 7.RiZLLqLy, 11 8,5 THE REVFJLLE PARTY - THE JOURNALISTS' BIG NIGHT . M-A M1 sb Elf WW 3 1'0" gg- ,-iff' ,av 3' 1 1. , gf, 1 W .1 4' V 'i" . .5 M 3 ' 31 " sf A x, -r . Russian L0 ve - R D .SJ-" " oo ATHENXANS. NFCR :Mons c6Q"'x"-""1"" ww- J wa Nincly-ciglrl Q-f-0 -6 1 ...L J?1 L.. N 1 -L- 1 H NX 4 X K li X "J ffrLl6yf..s. r X Y - X 'rqr X k Bedford Street School-1844' 1881 Qrganizations Bea DQ Nfncly pa l"IllS'I' l'lOlV-Martini .lane Bishop, Janis Li-idx. Ili-tty 12ri::sliy, Mary Iilzirrzuri-l Myi-rs, Miss Rosa I'lllJ.Il. XVillzlrd lloldlwr,:, VVIIIIIIIII l"i:-lic-, 'l'lioin:is Noryu-ll. f'lmrlvs Arinstroiiiq. SICCHINI1 IIUXV-Nlury Iillllllillll, Mxlrir- Gam-, l-lvtty lloI'f':-r, .lo-ssiv Hole-li, Iii-nun-Ili lie-all, llzirold ATUIIUIIIIIII, Ralph XY'-lls, Iqllgill' live-ii. 'l'llIlIli llUXYgIioi'otl1y Ki-nm-tli, lilizzllu-tll No-tlii-rs, ldv:-lyil l,iItn-vi, Ili-li-ii S--ufrvt, William Goodwin, Phillip Evans, .lack Doll-in, Orville Jones. Ghfw The Travel Club UI"I+'lClC'RS OF GIRLS' DIVISION First Si-inestvr-A Second Seiiiestvr-A Dorothy lionni-tt President Betty Grigsby Mary Dunham Vice-President Janis lleidy li'lartlia Jane Bishop Secretary Helena Stotler Treasurer Mary Margaret Myers Adviser ,, ,,,,, , ,...,,,,AA,,,,,,,,,,,,A,A,,,,,, ,,,,,, M iss Rosa Pugh OFFICERS OF BOYS' DIVISION President ,,,...,..... . .. .,,. .......,,.,.,..,,,..,.....I...., ,..,,.,,..... W i lliam Fisk Vice-President .,,,,, ,,,...,,,.... K enneth Deal Secretary ',,. ..,. . ., ,..... Willard Goldberg' Treasurer .,.., . ,,,,,.,,r, ,,.,.,,.., ...,.,.l........,..,,.,.r..,,,.... T h omas Norpell The modern countries and even Ancient Egypt are visited by the Travel Club in its meetings. This club was organized in 1934 by Miss Rosa Pugh. At first the club was composed only of girls, but at the beginning' of the second semester, a boys' Travel Club was formed. Thus the society has two branches, each meeting at different times. Both sections of the club, however, meet for the same purpose. They study foreign countries by hearing talks from the members. In order that all may take some part in each meeting, the members answer the roll by giving' an interesting' fact about the country which is being discussed. During' the first semester, places in Egypt, Italy, and Greece were dis- cussed. The second semester was devoted to the study of England. x j , i Q H One Hundred 'ed s . bo' 'V-"ff, X. FIRST llOXV7Miss Esther Larr. Hannah Owen, Jenn Fleming. Phyllis lloyd. lbizlnai Shuehruk, Alice Bvrson, Dorothy L-oughman, Mildred I31'Ullf.1'ht0ll, Martha Blau-liwell, Mollie Starrett, Vivian Mat-Lziuahlin. SIGUUND RUNV-I-in-tli Ann Ilufran, Hazel Heim, Harriett NX'liits-in-ml. Jeanne Uullison l-Eloise Km-yes, Ann Davis, Harriet Long, Florence llinw-lizirt, .Ii-an Mulquin, Jeanette Krieg. THIRD ROXV!i'Zls-aiior Sperry, Nina-ille Muwery, Je-an NVohlwvke. Hvtty R1-oh, lf:-ggy Smith, Sarah Vochran, Mary Shinn, Naomi Robison, Annzibs-l Hs-ft. tlrovaline Ul'2lNVfUl'Il. FLbUR'l'H ROXV--Eileen Rinehart, Kate Kiblt-r, Jann- Keyes, fi0Ul'Ll'ZlllIlZl Snioltz, Anita I-Zline Jn-:in Hunt, Juliet Upson, Kutlile-en Norris, Mildred 1'reip.rhton, Marjory Ann Jones. l"lI1"I'H IIOXY-Kim-liard S2lY5:U.f0, Ric"hard Reinhold, Nm-il Uzildwn-ll, S:1i'zih lim-st, Mm-lvat linker, Annu Baker, Rebecca 1.0ui.:l1ridg4-, Elma Peep:-r, ldtlith lllizzurd, Ruth Heder-. SIXTH HOW-NVillurd 4loldlwi'g, Donald Anderson, James Sperry, I.:-sliv l':1tti-n John lNTalmrp:', Jam-k llytle, Gm-cr,e,'e Crisswell, Mureellfi Taylor, Sw- Hush- fin-ld, Harriett Ilispr-iiiwtte. SEVENTH ROW-Imniel Hickman, Junior Reed, James Black, Urile Mc'- lllurv, James Vurrie-, Howard Sit-gle, Stewart Barnes, Robert Rice, 'I'lie-orlorv Munch, John NViley. l+llGH'l'H ROW-Joseph VVeakley, John Ponser, Donnfld Layton, lbonalrl Currie, Ralph NVells. Paul Sanders, Walter Shannon, Ferris Owen, Ralph Mya-rs. The Dramatic Club First Semester- Second Semester- John Ponser President Marcella Taylor Harriet Long Vice-President Walter Shannon Betty Reeb Secretary Elma Peeper Donald Layton Treasurer Harriet Long Paul Sanders Sergeant-at-Arms Ralph Myers Adviser .......,.,.......,....,,.,.........................,........,r,.,. Miss Esther Larr The Dramatic Club was organized on March 15, 1919, having Went- worth Potter as its first president. In 1923 Mr. J. A. Wilcox and Miss Ruth Hirst coached the plays for the club, and again in 1924 Mr. Wilcox, with the aid of Mr. A. T. Cordray, acted as coach. In 1926, the club had its first critic, Miss Dorothy Montgomery, now Mrs. Robb. In the course of its activities the society has bought a great deal of equipment for the stage. The interior set and the velvet proscenium cur- tains were bought in 1926 with the proceeds from the plays, "Daddy Long Legs" and "Monsieur Beaucairef' More recent performances have enabled the club to purchase furniture for the stage besides obtaining funds for the senior class memorials. This year the club presented the Thanksgiving play, a group of three one-act plays, and the senior play. eo- n no is if c i is ' eva One Hundred One 'ed'-L f '- ',- l"lIiS'I' ILUW-Els-anor l'l't'i'5.1'llt0I1, Roy Robison, Maiille Mow-try, Har- rif-tte Whitvli--ual, Donald Stage, Juno Burch. SICUUNII RUXV--Nliss Mary Haymond. zulviser, Janis 1.1-idy, Luis Phillips, I-iw-lyn Harris, Amiahel Wooles. Jessie Ilulen, Marllm Juni- Hiaalinpw 'I'HllllF lIl,xViJ1'll1l XVolnln-1-lie, Dorothy Kennett. Nlziry lVi1ll'3.l'1ll'l'i Myer:-1, its-My 4irig'sIxy, Samuel Van Voorhis, l"l'2lll4'f"S l"ism-In-r, .-Xllu-l't:l Kline, Hi-ni'p:'v Curr. NOT l'lll'1SICN'I'-M:1ry Imll tlrieser. CNG? The French Club Presideiit .,,,.,, .... H arriette Whitehead Vice-Presicleiit , .,,. , ,...,,,, Frank Cline Secretary, .,,, .. ,.,, Macille Mowery Treasurer ......,,.,.....,....,,,, ,,.... ,.Y,,,,Y,,.,,.,,,,,,,....,.., D 0 n Stage Sergeant-at-Arms .Y.,,,,., ,..,,..,......,,....,,.....,,, ...,..,..,.,,.,. E v elyn Litten "Parlez-vous francais? Qu' allez-vous?" These are examples of French conversational phrases used in the French Club, 'fLe Cercle Francais," which was organized this year at Newark senior high school under the sponsorship of Miss Mary Haymond. The club is made up of first year French students having an average of A or H. It meets once every two weeks. The programs consist of conversational French, reviews of French plays, interesting' talks, and French music. pave c if c c c an Um- llumlruzl Tum FIRST ROYV-Betty Hoffer, Annie Bibart, Helen Gartner, Dorothy l40llB,'hlIlilll, Margery Kibler, Marian Brown, Harriet Long, Janie Krieg, Han- nah Owen. SEVOND ROVV--Ruth Spitzer, Sarah Ruff, Ruth Dowie, Virginia Schleif- fer, Frieda Steinnu'-ler, Eleanor Leedy, Martha Koehler, Audrey Jorrlzln, Vir- ginia liloessiu-ang. THIRD ROXV-Katherine Robinson, Alice Holcombe, XVilliam Plum, Stewart Barnes, Mrs. Sarah Schiffeler, Robert Hall, George Carr. lf'OUR'l'H ROXV-Smith XVilliams, Hulbert Taylor. Richard Reinhold, Rich- nrd Foffnmn, Richard Uosway, Leo Maring, Dwight Francis, Thomas XV:-ight. l+'I'l"'I'H RUXV-Kenm-th Lydia, Ferris Owen, Ralph Rice, .lm-lt IU-oh, Walter Skinner, lmonnrd NVooles. GNQ Der deutsche Verein President ..,..... ....,.,. ......,....,,,....,,., ,........ .....,..,.....,. . .....,...... Le o M a ring Vice-President ...........l.... .........,........ R obert Hall Secretary-Treasurer ..,l,........,.....,...,................................ Ann Davis Faculty Adviser ,..................,,,.,...,,.............. Mrs. Sarah Schiffeler Organized for a broader and more extensive interpretation of the Ger- man language, customs, and people, "Der deutsche Verein" has completed its first year as an active extra-curricular society of Newark High School. It embodies a study of the culture of a people and country that cannot be touched upon in the class-room. The membership, which is limited to thirty, is drawn from those stu- dents who have studied at least one semester of German and received marks above the average. The club is distinctive, not alone because of the lim- ited membership, but also because of the types of programs presented at their bi-weekly meetings. During the year, the club presented a varied series of programs, including illustrated talks, plays, musical programs, and informal discussion. Much credit may be given to Mrs. Sarah Schiffeler, founder of the 01'- ganization, and to a small group of students who fostered the club's growth during its infancy, that the purposes may be preserved for future classes. 99' ' PQ One llundrcd T arm H i ' I ' M l+'lllS'I' HOW-Louis Mink, VVillard Cloldln-rg, Kenneth Vwzil, llvui'gi- l':ir1', lvilllillll lfiskv. Sl'Z1'HNIi IIUW-llvoiqqv Davis. llziymond 4li'vp.:'p:,'. llll2ll'll'N llurrison. I'Il1i.:'vm- XV:ill:11'v, .lnnivs Spvrry, Urilv Mi-Cluro. 'l'llIl!lP HOW-William Goodwin, Frzinklin Yzirnvr, l':1ul Hoof, In-sliv I'ntt--in, I.:-land lizlxtvr, lbwight I4'ranvis, Paul L1-wis, Paul Sandi-rs, Donald .Xml--rson, llivhurd Iii-inlrold, Donald Stain-, Roland Sm-hranini, Mr. II. XV, Uznrix I4'Ul'li'l'lI IUJW-llnnzlld Vurriv, 'l'honi:1s Norpn-ll, livlaind Rose, Holm-rl W1-uvvr, Hola--rt Uountw-r, Rohn-rt Rim-, Donald Layton, Imnivl Hivlnnzin, lmwe-ll Norris, l':uul Imvirlson, .lolnn Id:-n. QDQD The Athenian Literary Society First Semester- Second Semester- George Davis President Eugene Wallace Jack Nason Vice-President Charles Harrison Paul Davidson Secretary Crile McClure Richard Reinhold Treasurer James Sperry Edwin Jordan Chaplain George Davis James Black Sergeant-at-Arms Raymond Gregg Faculty Adviser .....,,,..,..,...,,,........,.,,,,,........,,..,..., Mr. H. W. Carr What is going on in the World? At the Athenian Society one may learn of current topics of world inte1'est. For the past twenty-six years the Athenian Literary Society has been an active club in the school's extra-curricular program. This year the club presented the Armistice Day program, which included addresses concern- ing the Unknown Soldier and a medley of war time songs. The change in the grading system led the club to change its standards for membership to one A and the remaining grades at least B. The club meets on alternate Tuesdays, and the program consists of discussions of timely topics. Mr. C. P. Smith served as critic of the club for a short timeg and after his resignation, Mr. H. W. Carr was elected as adviser. The members wish to express their appreciation to their critics for their untiring efforts in directing the club. 90' t 'tt os. One Hundred Four it get ee -e Jo' I"lllS'I' ROXV--Betty Fulke l"r:1nc'vs Smith, Mzivillo Mowery, Jean NVuln,- lwm-kv, .lx-an Weisman, Dorothy Loughman, Ruth H4-dgw-, Hannah Owen, Miss l.z:ur:1 Husim-li, Fm-ulty Adviser. SICIULINIJ ilffxv--i"l'2lIll't'S Ifisc-her, Lois Phillips, Mollie Starrett, Nile-on Ilunmwr, Gwvmiolyn Ulwstvr, Virginia Jones, Rein'-war L-oupqlirirlpre, Maximal Wall, Edith Blizzard, Mildred I-lrougliton. THIRD IIUVVA-Do1'otliy Blizzard, Mildred Moore, Ann Davis, Harriett lionpq, Marcella 'I':1ylor. Jean Hunt, Hazel H1-im, Mary Shinn, Martha Blum-kwvll. lf'Ul'H'l'H ROXV-l.o1-one Garland, 011:11-leiio i4X1't'2lS, Ruth Meats, Ruth Spitzer, Dorothy Hunisey, 'l'l1e-Ima Martin, Annie Ribzlrt, Katlwrim- Robison, Alive Holcombe, June Keys'-S. lf'llf"I'H ILOXV-Eleanor l'reig:l1ton, Kzithorinv M4-flonaglv, Viviun Mv- l.z1ug'l1lin, Audro-y Sta:-el, Dorothy Bline, Ruth Fagrm-y. Elma l'ef-iwr. SIXTH RUXV-Florence f:l'l'idl'I', Lum-ille Mzlttlu-ws, Virpginia, Nys-r, Marry .Ivwc-l Xvvlsc-h, Mary lVIn1'gm'4-t Myers, lletty l?ri,a:'sl1y. Sl'1VICN'l'H ROVV-Jn-an Dowie, Fl'2lIH'0S Kuhn, Marjorie S4-lmfim-lil. C5459 The Thalian Literary Society First Semester- Second Semester- Betty Fulke President Frances Kuhn Marcella Taylor Vice-President Vivian McLaughlin Ruth Hedge Secretary Mollie Starrett Frances Smith Treasurer Frances Smith Harriett Long Chaplain Betty Grigsby Jean Hunt Sergeant-at-Arms Jane Keyes Faculty Adviser ,,,,,,,,,..,.,.......i.,.,.,...........,........ Miss Laura Hosick "To promote literary culture and to establish a spirit of enthusiam in rhetorical work" is the purpose of the Thalian Literary Society. This society was founded in 1910 under the direction of Miss Lottie Grandstaff. It is an honorary club, membership requirements being a sophomore average of three A's and one B. The enrollment this year num- bered sixty girls. The Thalians presented the chapel program celebrating Washington's birthday this year. The program consisted of eight talks on the city of Washington. P3 ' ' "'9'5s One Hundred Five 'oth ef. f. Di l+'lliS'l' RUXVA-Aini Milla-i' l"lUl'l"lll'l' lfiw-y, Yo-linu Vain.-Xttu. lVlm'p:q:nw- I in is l'- llx rlillniin lim Xlll lu I . ':., .- Q ' A 1 . .z - . -' su-y, Nlzlry Ilklllllllhlld, .lllilllllil l'nw1-ll, Vil' l llllllll llnuzxn, Myrna: S11--lv, l"l'I-llH'l'f-I tlilm-rn-st. bl-ZVHNII IIUW .Xl wi-tn Klinn-. lim-illv ll:irtsl1m'n, HQ-len Siivll-rt. lk-tty IVI:-.lrtn-V, l'liylli:-1 XVu1'tni:iii, lCx'vlyn Swain. llorutliy Stelwltnn, lllvm-lyn llzirris Nlairizinln- l'psnn, .Xnn Mniitf:0iiivi'y. f v Illllilr HHH X ir-giiiiu .Ian-lcsun, l+'r:1m-as Kennedy, Marian Crziipr, Murim 1 ulllln l"x'vlvn XVrip.L'lit Nl-ii'p:"i'1-L lYinvf- Ill-I4-n Funk Ruth xYll4'l"lfl M in . , , , , . . .. , , l . . , l'ui't1-V, J2llli4'l' In-lily, lllill'-i0I'll' l'i'.1n0. 2ll'jU" tUWfllvtty l"lllHll.l,lH'!'lJQ, Murgzirvt lllm-Nr-lily, lie-tty Kinney l4'Ul'li'I'll l .lusvpliiiiv l'i'i4'1', Maxine- I'r'ic'n', Mildred Puwi-Il, Illtlry Hallie-1', Minnie- lllvtvzllt lnnzi K1-llvy, I.zlur:l l"i'ic-In-rt, Dorothy Rowe. l"lIf"I'H IUJXN'-Vii'p,:ilii:L lVliLa'hvll, Virpzinizi I-krnine-r, l4'l:ii'1-live Ynun: lll1'llllIl. Stull:-r, llldilli liruwn, H4-len Fe-lty, 11+-Iwi-4-an llililin, Ilurntliy Flay Irlmitlivzi ling'-1-sz, Nelda Shaw. SIX S. 3 I Yullllpl, lluth llutlvr, l':lIZ2llN'lll li2Al'l'lS. lflllvn Sinipsun, Alia-u Nunn, l"l'1llIl'vx Swartz. Sl'IVl'1N'l'lI llllNY-lmrntliy liruoks, lNlz1rjn1'iv Ill-l0m.:', lmrutliy 1'zunplu-ll Ill-le-n lbixun, Virpxiniu XVhi1v, Marjorie- l'aii'sons, lVlV2ll'tlHl Strnsiiimll-r, Uliristinzi lmy, Joy l'llll1'll, Irs-My Huff:-r, Kathryn Agin. l'Il1lll'l'll IUHV ll:-ln-vm-:L Kidwvll, lhirnthy llnvlgv lluth l:llll'lll,LL'2l.l'llll'l Aliw- llupli, Vii'g'ini:1, Spe-llinun, Aumlrvy lilzwli, Audrvy IM-nnm-y, lil-tty K1-nip l"r'iin-1-4 Sl rltv Virgriniu Sm-lil:-iftl-i', GJNKQ The Girl Reserves l'i-esident, ,,....,, , ..,.,, Sue Bushfield Vice-President ,,,, ,..,. If lileen Rinehart Secretary. .... , .,,, ,..... V ada Graham 'l'reasurer, ,, . ,.,, , ,,,,, ,..,..,.....,..,..,, ..,,. ....,... J a n e Copeland Chief' Adviser .,,.,..,, ,.,,,,,...........,..,. .. ..Miss Mildred Hawke l'rog5rzim Advisers .,i.. .,Miss Mary Haymond, Miss Esther Larr Service Adviser ,, ..,...,,,,,..,.,,, . .,.. .... M iss Velma Lattimer Sm-iul Adviser , r,,, .,,,, ,i.,, ,,,,,..,..,, ..,,,,,, lv I r s . J. S. Adams Mrs. L. K. llispennette, Mrs. C. H. Bushfield Other Advisors , ,.... ..,. , ,, ,,...,..... Mrs. P. B. Edwards Mrs. S. S. Schiffeler, Miss Florence Myer 94' ' l 92 Urn: llumlrud Six 'I'll lillllf--4.Xrivin, Slric-klin, Maul.--1-l l'ruslw, .lsim-t F1-luinll-1-, .ujunl H -fe -va FIRST ROXV--Miss Mildred Hawke. Mary Dunham, Ruth Gieger, Har- riett Dispennette, Vada Graham, Eileen Rinehart. Sue Bushfield, Jane Pope- land, Mary Janette Greer, Frances Hamilton, Miss' 'Mary Haymond. SECOND RONV-Jean Fleming, Evelyn Cummins, Vivian VVills, Doris Kaiser, Sarah Mae Cochran, Jean Cullison, Eloise Keyes, Eleanor Sperry. THIRD ROVV-Diana Shuebruk, Martha Jane Boggs, Jean Price, Shir- ley Bishop, Mary Jane Alban, Naomi Robison, Florence Rinehart, Jean Mul- quin, Peggy Smith, Phyllis Boyd. FOURTH ROW'-Martha Rose Sanders, Jeanette Bachelor, Irene Sher- man, Marjorie Kibler, Virginia Grosenburg, Juliet Upison, Kathleen Norris. Mildred Creighton, Marjorie Ann Jones, Dorothy Smith. FIFTH ROW--Erma Gill, Freda Gill, Gladys Nveishar, Lucille Emi-h, Rena Steele, Betty Fooper, Harriett WVills, Sara Hamilton, Ellen Lamb, Shir- ley Lewis, Reba Young. SIXTH ROW-Marie Gaze, Martha Jane Bishop, Louise Rogers, Dorothy Ford, Margaret Marshall, Juliea-nne Gould, Mary Margaret Evans, Kathleen Davidson, Wilma Koman, Jean Wall, Martha Ann Allen. SEVENTH ROVV-Mary Ellen Hare, Evelyn Bailey, June Burch, Donna Springer, Helen Buckingham, Dorothy Esworthy, Ellen Graham, Helen Skin- ner, Dorothy Patchen, Elizabeth Bauman. EIGHTH ROW-Margaret Matticks, Mary Margaret Chilcoate. Margaret Ami Vvright, Melva Baker, Ann Rank, .Ia-net Miller, Carol O'Dowd. NOT IN THE PICTURE-Evelyn Bear, Lois Phillips. Alice Harter, Irene Cramer, chairman of program committee, Amanda. Kelley, Evelyn Wright, liosalia Ogle. keeper of scrapbook and artist, Fricda Steinmeier, Gretchen Mci'oy, The Girl Reserves The Girl Reserve Club is the high school branch of the Y. W. C. A. The members of this organization aim to develop themselves physically, mentally, and spiritually. The program planned for the year 1934-35 con- sisted of the study of world peace and the history of foreign nations. The service committee is active in aiding ten families of this city. This year this organization had a membership of one hundred eighty girls. Among its social activities were: the recognition service and party held November 95 the Mother-Daughter banquet in early Mayg and a. party for the fathers in March, at which the Girl Reserve rings were presented with an appropriate ceremony. This year a State Mid-Year conference which three girls and Miss Hawke attended, was held at Columbus March 1-3. 94 T T A ' 'W PQ One Hundred Seven 'od' -L l"IllS'I' IUPXV-Sie-want Hnrnvs. l"l'2llll'lS Hlnir, Rolu-rt Ilvwaxlt, K4-uns-tll l.ycli4-, JZIIYIVS Adams, .Iamm-H Currie, .Donald f'uu11't1'if.fl1t, Ferris f,XV4'll, Ilolwrl llull. Wh-ox-f.:v Vzirr. SIGVUNID llthl'-lfldwurd lil-lly, XYilli:xm Glass, John Linton, Vlmnrls-s lied- rnonfl. liolu-rt, llllgln-s Donald Staxpre. 'Plllllll llUNY-l"rv-rl Hope, Harry Hailey, Ray Clzlry, Dale lNli'1'l'.1vli1-11, llnrry Willoughby, Kl'lllll'lll Naylor, XVilli:1m Vinningr. l"Ul'll'I'H IIUXY-lllmlwarri lion:-ff, .lark lla-clit, .loo Lzlinln-rt, .Iumvs Mv- UI1-llan. William V11-in, Iii:-h:u'd Fitzsirnlnons, Francis l+lv1'gm-1', 'Flmmzns W1-iglit, Mr. ll. XV. l':u'1'. l4'z14'ulty Advism-r. l"ll"'I'H IIHXK'-llic-nzlrll Ile-inlrold, Don K'urriu-, Earl Rvstorii-lc, llnln-rl liaiine-y, 1'orlrin Prim-st, lliclmrd Ullfivlllllll, llolwrt Henry, Boys' Sm-i'vt:il'y. SIXTH lllfxv-'llililbil Ilirv, Janivs lilzivk, Grill- Mvl'lur+-. Jzinws Sperry, Levi Mongtnum-ry, lluy 1.1-wi:-x. SlCVlCN'I'lfl HOW'-Yl+'1'e-rl Nlorrison, Uarlus Hayden, l':1ul S1lIllll'l'S. XYilli:un ll:irmon,l'aul Imvirlson, ldvvrv-tt l4'ram-is, Ric-lmld Savage. l'Il4llI'l'H IUJW-Nlyron Prim-, George Davis, Riclmrd Uosway, llwrlm-rim-li llruxvn, lddwin .Ior1lzu1, Ray 4l1'vf:gg', Harold Gray. NINTH IUJVV-XV2llIl'l' Shannon, Roy Robison, Robo-rt Morris, William Linton, John Wylie, Edwin Imhoff, Murray DL-an. 'I'lflN'l'H HOW -llolwrt Weaver, Frank Varnvr, Mnurim- Mc-4'ullou,s:lu, l':uul Roof, .ln-ssc Elliot, Wayne Popham. The Senior Hi-Y President .,,,i,,, . .......,..,,,ii..,,.,.......,,...,,...,..,.,......,.,,.... Jack Reeb Vice-President ...i.... .,..... W illiam Glass Secretary ..,..,....,,..... ,,,....... J ames Currie Treasurer ,,,..i,,...,.,,.,.. ..,... ...... R a ymond Gregg Sergeant-at-Arms ,.A........,,..,,.,,..,........,.....,,............. Robert Hughes The Hi-Y Club was organized in 1921 by Mr. R. L. Mosshart, who act- ed as their adviser. The name Hi-Y is taken from Newark High School plus the Y. M. C. A., in a contracted form. The purpose of the club is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character, and it is based on a platform of clean speech, clean sports, clean scholarship, and clean living. Mr. A. J. Black, who succeeded Mr. Mosshart as club adviser, served until his resignation in 1931, when he was succeeded by Mr. Loren Hadley, who in turn was succeeded by Mr. Don Lindrooth which brings us to the present adviser, Mr. Robert Henry. The Hi-Y meets every Wednesday evening at the Y. M. C. A. to dis- cuss different problems which confront High School students. Often a speaker addresses the club on a topic of special interest. - 1- 1 - - , pi One Hundred Eighl 'Qtr ee S- bw? FIRST ROVV-'Fhomzls Hessin, George Miller, Jack Voffnizlu, 114-on-gn K'1'iswc-ll, Holm'-rt P1-nn, Ilzirrvll Moyers. - SEVUNIY Iiiixv-i'4'l'ill'H'lS Bolton, John XVm-lls, lluimld l'mmd, Holm-:'t Camplwll, .lzu-k Lytle. Robert Henry, advisor. THIRD HONV-Philip Evans. Robert Rice, 'Plionias Rllyig. I-lin-llard Hall, lmnzxld Anderson, Joseph Heft. l+'UllH'l'H RUXY-John Shullvr, John Muli:11'1.:, Leslie l'utts-11, Jost-pli Nveuli- lffy, William Smith. we The Sophomore Hi-Y President .,,,......l, . ,..., .,l.,, ,..,,,,,,.. J a ck Lytlc Vice-President ....... ....,...., J ohn Maharg Secretary .....,,,....,l...,. ......, G eorge Criswell Treasurer ...,,,...,.,.,.. . ...,,,.r. ....,,.,.,.,....,.......,....,...... I Robert Campbell Y. M. C. A. Adviser .....,,..,..........,,,.............,,,............. Robert Henry The Sophomore Hi-Y consists of boys of the sophomore class who are interested in promoting clean speech and clean sportsmenship throughout the school. At the weekly meetings speakers were present or topics of interest were discussed by the members. Several times during the year the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium was used by the members of the club. The boys were also given access to the swimming pool. Throughout the year the club held social gatherings. The parties were held in the club rooms and at the Y. camp. The expense of these parties was covered by the monthly dues. P9 T T" ' PQ One Hundred Nine 1 . l FIRST Ilfllv-Fl'2llIf"'!-1 Smith, .I4-:in XVeii-iman, Dorothy liunisey, I'!wiu'ht 'l'e-rr:-ll, lfram-is Hlnir. Mary .Iam-tte G11-1-i'. Eilc-mi Hzininn-r, Loreni- thirlami. r SICIUONIF HUVV-Hn-ls-ii Ifn-ity, Annzlln-l NVool4-s, Sztrzi Ruff, Rein-eva Gilr- lln, Marjorie In-l.oiip:, Virfriniaiiliobisml, Dorothy 1-Elini-, llorotliy lilizzaxrel, .II-un Ilowiv. 'l'HlRll lUHX'+l"rziiim-s Fislil-i'. Kzithorim- t'in1nim.rli:ini, l,e-iiore ltim-, 1'::i'ul Qllmwcl, lhiiiliiii- llzuiiliiirgw-r, Ralph Hnmlnoml. lVlurimi Hi-own, Helen Dixon. l"Ul'll'l'll llUW-lhvlli-rt In-Walt. Mdwai-d Ki-llvy, Uni-lain l'1-ii-st, lhilv itll-l'i':u'lu-li, .lack Holton. Louis Mink, William Fiske-. .l"ll"'l'H lufxv--l':ll2,l'll0' XY:ill:u'e, Rim-lizard i'osw:iy, Mr. Holmrt Milli-r, lloderlcli Brown, 'I' Wviglit. The Civic Society First Semester- Second Semester- Eugene Wallace President Francis Blair Francis Blair Vice-President Dorothy Ramsey Marian Brown Secretary Mary Janette Greer Sara Ruff Treasurer Dwight Terrell Faculty Adviser ,,,,,, ,.....,...,...,...,.,,..,,,. . ,.,,......,,., M r. Hobart Miller The Civic Society has been a part of the extra-curricular activities of Newark High School for nineteen years. Among its faculty advisers from its organization by Miss Janet Jones in 1916 are: Mr. J. A. Tait, to Whose memory the class of 1928 presented a school memorial, Mr. E. H. Heckel- man, Miss Rosa Pugh, Mr. J. Hobart Miller and Mr. P. B. Edwards. Why is the Civic Society Civic?-because its purpose is to promote in- terest in Civic affairs and to train its members for citizenship. Who can be a member ?-Any student who has attended Newark High School for one semester and who has received no failing grades. Why should one join ?-Because the student who has the highest aver- age for the semester will receive a cup as a scholarship award. Richard Cosway received it the first semester. One Hundred Ten l '96 - a -e --bi ll l"lHS'l' ROXV-Ruth Moiyleguii, Marian Brown, Hzmnzili Owen, Dorothy S inc. SICUONIW ROVV-Isabel Paulson, Alice Hole-onili, Elizziln-th Ni-the-rs, Fl'2lIlt'l'f4 Fisher, Virginia Jones. THIRD ROW-Martha Blackwell, Aralwllv Heft, Elvunni' SlN'l'I'Y. l+'Ul'R'I'H ROXV-Louis Mink. Florence l"l4-Zim-r, Alzixini- llolivrts, l+'l':im-vs Smith, Hziwii-tt Dispenettv, Mildred Moore. l4'Il"'l'H llOXX'f.I:u'lc llytlv. Robert Penn. SvlX'I'H ROXV-Iwrotliy Kennett, Diana Sliiuilwiik, Miss Ili-lon Laurin, l'lzlt'l'i1-ttf' Wliitelwad, Margery Ann Jones, Kutlileen Norris, Ann lXl.iiit,L:'mni'ry, Uairl ln-XYitt. IN 1'US'I'I'ME-.lf-:iii NX'eis-niavi, Hill-1-11 Hzunnier, llutli liuriningm-r. .XI!SlGN'I'-4lrovzlliiii- Crawford, l"rz1rir-is Blair. Kzitn- Kililiir. GVMJ ' W The Scribblers Llub President ,.,,.,,,.,...,.,,, ,l....,... . .,.,,,,,..,,,,,.,,,,,.....,,,,,,,,,,, J ean Weisman Vice-President .....lll .,...., G revaline Crawford Secretary .,.,,,.,.,..,, ...,,.,,, M artha Blackwell Adviser ...,...,.......,........,............,.......,.,...,.,.,.....,...... Miss Helen Lavin The Scribblers Club came into existence in England during the last months of Queen Anne's reign, when Swift joined with Arbuthnot, Pope, Gay, and other members in a scheme to "ridicule all false tastes in learn- ing." This was the precedent of the Scribblers Club organized at Newark High School three years ago by Miss Mabel Pugh for the purpose of de- veloping skill in creative writing. After the resignation of Miss Pugh, the club was placed under the direction of Miss Helen Lavin. This year the members have made a study of: sho1't story writing, poetry, and, for the first time, drama. The last semester ten minutes of every program were devoted to literary entertainment, and the rest of the time to business. To be eligible, a pupil must have a recommendation from his English teacher and must succeed in a try-out. e ,W-Le ,, A . e, , ,! One Hundred Eleven 'ede " Y f g -. e ,T l"lliS'I' IUDVV-.Ia-:ui Nook Iiorothy Hoiluv-. Maxim- llolu-ris, llwiglit Ifrzim-is, Ruth KllIlilli.Z'1'I'. llulli All!l'f.2'I1ll, l'ill,U.'l'lll' ilillflllllll, Ile-tty Inlllkv, .lum- Mi'1'luSk4-X. SMUUNIP IUPXV-Itlyruii Pri'-4-. lla-im Sta-i-li-, lmrotliy l"ui'd, .luck Umiloli, lidwin Imhoff, t'h:i1'li-s Ilaxrri:-ruii, lrlrlwzird Doneff, l':l.11l In-wis, .lov l'attv-rsoli. HIIXIIIOIHI fire-p.:f.:'. ICI'-:uior 1,4-1-dy. Mary XN'olvi-i'tm1, llolwrt l'1-nn, lloln-rt Morris, 'Plllllli IQUW-liuth Spitz.-r, lhmmi Springer. Iizijum- Younpr, Vii'p.:'ini:i Si-lil:-il't'v1', lfliln-on M4-zu-huni, Hn-tty l"ll!lfl.llbl'l'L1, Vil'p.:'iiii:l Ili-1-lor, Louise Iiogrvrs, 'l'hoimis liu1,:i.:', Mr. IC. H. ll4'l'li1'IlIlIll1. C8459 The Science Club First Semester- Second Semester- Edward Donelff President Dwight Francis Ruth Morgan Vice-Presirieilt Ruth Kuninger Ruth Kuninger Secretary Ruth Morgan Retty Fulke Treasurer Eugene Hartman Robert Morrison Sergeant-at-Arms Robert Counter The Science Club was organized in 1932-33 by Mr. P. B, Edwards foi the benefit of those who wish to further their scientific knowledge as ap- plied primarily to present-day uses. M1'. F. W. Smith and Mr. E. H. Heck- elman together with Mr. Edwards are the alternate advisers of the club, Mr. Heckelman being adviser for this year. The programs consist of speeches on cur1'ent scientific topics by the members. Requirements for membership are an average mark of B in some science being studied and an average mark of C in all other subjects. One Hundred Twelve 'ed , e JN' l FIRST ROW-Frances Smith. Macille Mowery, Jean XVobbecke, Eileen Hammer, Jean Weisxnzm, Martha Blackwell, Ruth Hedge. SICFONIJ HOVV-4Iwi-ndolyn l'h-,-stn-r, Virginia Jones, Harriett Imml. Fram-1-s Fischer, Ann Davis, lfllma PQ-eper, Jane Key:-s. THIRD ROXV4lClvanor l'reig'liton, Betty Revh, Mary Shilili. Betty llrigs- lny, lllilu-en Nlvzxf-hziili, llulh Cilpfllvy, ICll'21IiUl'fll'llff. GUXFQQ Ushers Head Usher-I ower Floor .,,. .,...,........ ...,,.. M a rtha Blackwell Head Usher-Balcony ....,,,,.,.......l, ............,....,,,,.,.,..,. J ean Weisman Each year Mr. Moninger selects new ushers from the sophomore girls to take the place of the seniors who are graduating. None of these girls has any grades under ninety. The two head ushers are chosen from the seniors who have charge of the work of seating people and taking tickets. The girls usher at all high school performances to which the public is invited, P9 i' "1 i 'w""mNA""'m""i""i'i i i '92 One Hundred Tfiirlvcn M A l Yi' Y'i i Y . - .-,' Sdexng VS- 510 9 .. M QQ M 35' DQPPQ-V' f nn. A I Q f Q33 fa ff 'ff Q2 haw 52 ik f 1 M. ii Q Z 'W' I JPN- 1 ' - Sl -L' 6, gm Lf 7,45 QP' ol? V ln L M 5 "' Yu we B . " 'K 1 "5 ,ff P ' 'D' f Ak V M. 5 nu. M- , X 'W' D f 7 an u. Gahran. y I E ' - I Z f ,V i V, W- , , E H d cl Fourlccn M Xe -"X A A X fn 3, 2 3 , fy- X l Xl 3 I l My Q ll ix 1 1 X i X X' i l N M o QA X X ' X X Q0 X 3 L.'.,Q, X , ' Vanin: , V r-A Interior of a Colonial School Activities Hundred ,D-9' Q96 . f . g Y-- 4-. .ak bi 'l"lliS'I' IUNX'-Iii-tty lim-lr, Edith Blizzard, llii-liairrl Uosway, llorolhy lmiiialiiiiziii, Katlili-vii Norris, I Sl'Z1'UN1i HOW-lJoiiald Layton, llwiglit lf'rziin'is, Mr. li I'. Smith, John 'oiisi-r. Varsity Debate llunners-up for the Ohio State Debating League Championship! This is the impressive record of Newark's varsity debate team. Coached by Mr. C. P. Smith of the Latin Department, the team turn- ed in victories ovei' Columbus East, Columbus West, Columbus North, and Columbus East a second time. ln the elimination debates Newark's debaters won over Troy and Athens, and defeated Sunbury in the semi-finals. However the local team lost to Wooster in the finals, which were broadcast over WOSU from the Ohio State University Chapel, Saturday, April 6. The first debate class this year was composed of Dorothy Loughman, Edith Blizzard, Donald Layton, Richard Cosway, Dwight Francis, John Pon- ser, Kathleen Norris, Betty Reeb, and Frances Smith. The first four made up the regular squad which argued pro and con the question: Resolved, that the Federal Government should adopt the policy of equalizing educa- tional opportunities throughout the nation by means of annual grants to the several states for public elementary and secondary education. The other members of the class aided in gathering material, and also partici- pated in the fourteen practice debates held during the year. By virtue of the excellent record made this year, the four regular de- baters were entitled to enter the National Forensic Tournament, held at Kent State College, May 6 to 10. :Q ff t t of vt Om Hundred Sixlcun we is -ga-f l"llIS'I' llUXYwYirQ,Iiii:i llvi-tor, .Ir-:xnnv Mulquin Dunzild .xlld4'l'EiUll, Kuta- lulllllflllllll, 'l'lin-Ima Martin, XVillarrl ilolillwrgr, XVilli:im Fisk. blul UINIH HUXX -Miss Iusth--r Larr, Alive I-Ierson, Daniel Hickman, Lewis Mink. 65489 The Sophomore Debate Class This year, for the first time, an altogether separate sophomore debate class was organized under the supervision of Miss Esther Larr, teacher of public speaking in the high school. The class, made up of chosen mem- bers of the sophomore class, discussed the state debate question of Fed- eral aid to schools. Donald Anderson, Alice Berson, William Fisk, Willard Goldberg, Daniel Hickman, Louis Mink, Jeanne Mulquin, and Virginia Rector, the members of the g1'oup, spent the first part of the year studying the theories of de- bating and obtaining practical experience on the regular question. Later on they partcipated in a practice debate with the varsity team. Representing Newark in the Forensic League debating section were Louis Mink, Willard Goldberg, and Donald Anderson of this class. The typists for the regular debate work throughout the year were Thelma Martin and Kate Huffman. an F t c we One Hundred Scvcnlccn W Y lx A ' up i ' N 1f'lIlS'l' llljxv'-fi1'4Jl'H'l' Parr, Russ:-ll f1'l'2lIIl1'l', Ilirliziiwl Reinhold. lllK'll2ll'd S:Ax':ipga-, llulwrt Hull, Holwrt l'lll2J,'lll"S. . SI'11'UNlr lttlw-Euigw-lie Wallace, l'orlsan Priest, l'liarles 'l'al+ler, .Ianivs i'lll'l'll', .Ianni-s lmhoff, l':1,l'l IN-u'vn-sv, l4'vl'1'is Owen, 'Pllllllb HUNY-Pulll llziridson, Roller! l:lll'L'll, .Ian-li lla-4-In, limit-ri1'li Ilriuxn. l':iul S1lll4'll'l'S, .Iinlin .X. .luni-sz, .lost-pli lizmiln-rt. C3k9 Hall Monitors This year, for the first time since 1932, the plan of having hall mon- itors was again resumed. The hall monitors consist of students who have a high scholastic stand- ing. The monitors are chosen by Mr. Moninger. Each period during the day a monitor is stationed at the east and at the west end of the first floor and at the east end of the basement. lt is the duty of the hall monitors to keep students out of the hall and to elimin- ate an y outside disturbances during class periods. P01 "f Des Um' IIIIHIIITII fffglrlucn '96 ' L 439' FIRST ROW-Jean Fleming, Nellie Palmer, Jean Dowie, Jean XVeisninn, Audrey Dunney, Audrey Black. Sl-IUUNIW HOW'-i'la1'z1 Morrow, Helen Morrow, Sam Van Voorhis, Vir- ginia Robison. Harril-tte llisp:-lim-ttv. Mr. I'1'iul R. Edwards, faculty arlvisvr. 5544.9 The Business Staff Manager il,l.,.,....i,, .....,.,... A udrey Black Assistant .....,.,.,,,.,,,. ............. N ellie Palmer Faculty Adviser ..,.,,, ....,,,,.....,...,.,,,,,,....,......,... M r. P. B. Edwards To provide for the advertising used in the Reveille Annual, every year a business staff is organized. These students get valuable experience in their contacts with the business men of this city. Their work is import- ant because it is through their efforts that the financing of the year book is possible. The students who stands first in sales is made business manager, and the second is assistant manager. In the order of their sales, the rating' of the active members is as follows: Audrey Black, Nellie Palmer, Samuel Van Voorhis, Audrey Denney, Claire Morrow, Jean Dowie, Jean Weisman, Vir- ginia Robison, Helen Morrow, and Harriett Dispenette. P4 i f i l PQ One Humlrczi Ninclz-cn Wad.. c bs? I4'lliS'l' li0W4lGug'i-iw Wallace, Virginia Robison, Jack Roi--li. Eileen Ilzimmi-i', Holi:-rt Hall. lie-tty Fulko, S1411 'UIQIP IlHWfXlaiy Sliinn, Ruth i'zu:iii-5, Ili-tty Grimsby, Mary I.. lirivs- ri-, Iloiiald ljiirrin-, H:irrie-tli- XYhiti-lwud, .Xmia .Xiiziig Mac-illo Mowi-ry. 'I'llIIlIJ IIHXY-.lzinii-s Sperry, Holm-rt XVo-an-i'. 411-oi-gro Davis. llziriil llaiiniiiii. lfrzink Y:ii'ni-r. In-lainil Rose, Doliailii Stzipxi-. N0'I' I'lilCSl'IN'l' .Ii-an XV:-isiimii. CNQQ The Editorial Staff l'I1litor-in-chief . Eugene Wallace Associate Editor. ,. .,,,,, .. . ,,,, ,..., . Betty Fulke Is that copy ready yet? ls the news in for the News Sheet '? Such queries as these may be heard emitting' from the Reveille Editorial Staff room where the journalists are busily preparing' the Reveille News Sheet and the yearbook for publication. This staff also furnishes articles for the Newark Advocate and the weekly page in the Newark Leader. A textbook entitled "Journalism for High Schools" is studied through- out the first semester, while The New York Times is studied as a model paper for the class. The lleveille has held membership for the past eight years in the Na- tional Scholastic Press Association sponsored by the University of Minne- sota. lt is also a member of the Journalism Association oi' Ohio. P0"'T T T T965 Um' llunilrcJ Tiucnly 'QQ ' a ' A A so T. T bo' FIRST RONV-Ilorotliy Rzinlsvy. l"1'ar1a'e-s Kuhn, .Iv-:ln Imwiv, Ilulurn-s l'I'i1'+', 'Flin-Ima Martin, lrllz-slimy' tlrziff, I"lm'vm-e flrvidvr. SICUUND RUXX'-lborotliy lilizzzirrl, Vll'.S,'il1i2l lN1vy1-rs, liorl-llc 1lal'lund, Lucille lVIatlwws, In-xmrn liinv, l'll'1llll'O'S Hamilton, M:-Iva linker, Mary Warth- on. THIRD lillxv-Xvll'lS.1'llli2l Kililvr. Vivian Mcliaupxhlin, Kathryn IVIQ-Hmmgli-, Marie l'm'lilv. Mary Myw-rs. lluth Moats, Imrothy lilim-, Maxim- Stars-lt, Mur- joriv Scliufie-ld. l"0llll'I'H TIl3xvfS2ll'1l NVisv, Maxim- Price, lNlarjoriv i'0l'tUl', Mary lillvn N'Vvlls, Isahol PLIUISUII, livrnivv Simpson, liuuisz- Rudvnisor, lin-thu. 'l'z1yIur, NYil- mzl Koman. CHQ The Multigraph Department Faculty Adviser ...,,A..,,.i.......,......,,...,.,,.,,,,,..,,.,, Mrs. Dorothy Robb Has the first page been run off yet? Will the paper come out today? One hears such questions as these upon entering the multigraph room where the multigraph girls, working in close communication with the Edi- torial Department, are hurriedly setting type for the Reveille News Sheet. In choosing the girls, Mrs. Robb, the director, considers scholastic stand- ing and natural ability. The headings and cuts for special issues were made this year by the printing class under the direction of Mr. L. J. Tipton. 95, Om: Hundred Twenty-am: cod- g g f e bi l 1 1 l"IIlS'I' luixv-l"l'illll'iS Hlnir. Hzlrrir-tt l.onf.:', Mildrn-d Moore, .Ivan llowiv, l'il'llIlK'l':-2 Kuhn, Ile-nom Rin:-, Mr. P. B. Edwards. SEUUNII IKUW-l'Idwz1l'd Kelley, Harrie-L XN'l1iti-lu-nd, .lnnvt Feluxnlev, Maixini- Walt. Wilnm Komun. Ruth l'iuufim:u1'tm-i', l"l'u1ice-s Swartz, l'l?lllll2lll Owl-ll. 'I'HIlll1 IIUW Viviun Mvhziughlin, Dorothy Sim-bn-lton, Juliet Upson. Milrlrn-rl l'1'1-iglltun, Plllliilli' Kir'kpzLtl'i4'k, Czithc-rinc XVz1rnoc'li, Ilorotliy .lunvs, Milmlrw-cl liulwrts, Ira-ne Shi-rimui. l+'UUli'l'll RUXV-Irlvvlyn 1-Izirris, Robert Dm-walt, Elbert Drumin, .lm-lc llytli-, Szumn-l Van Voorhis, Robert Johnson, Sheldon K1-inzith, Rivlnircl Vos- wzny, Rosalia Ogle. l4'll1"l'II ROW-Robert l'inc, .luseph Lambert, Lewis Gray, John Schaillur, lflalwzuwl Stone, llztrry Myers, Crile McClure, John Vogelmeier. sew The Room Agents Subscription Manager ..,.... .,..., ,,.....,,,, F r ances Kuhn Assistant Manager ,. ..,,,. Vivian McLaughlin Faculty Adviser .,,.........,, ,.,.....,.,,,,,, ..,..,..,...t,tt M r . P. B. Edwards The degree of success of the Reveille Annual depends a great deal on the function of the organization of the room agents. The room ag'ent's part in the success of the Reveille is the soliciting of subscriptions for it. This year the agents have bettered the sales of past years by selling 632 copies in the session rooms. The agents also have secured 450 subscriptions for the Reveille News Sheet, and have sold tickets for the operetta, "Melinka of Astrakhan" and the Dramatic Club's mid-year plays, "Red Carnations", "The First Dress Suit," "Tea at Four." Each year the session-room teacher chooses a boy and ei girl to do this work. Fifi " ' F '94 Ona Hundred Twcnly-Iwo 2-6 - bo' , FIRST ROXV-Janis Leidy, Beth Ann Dugan, Hazel Heim, Dorothy Ken- nett, Janie Krieg, Ruth Hedge, Donald Layton. ,SEUOND ROW'-Ruth Morgan. Mary XVolverton, Marjorie Porter, Mary Lou Ili-ieser, Molly Starrett, Virginia Bonner, Vivian Mc-Laughlin, Donald Stage, Eleanor Uiviglitoii, Richard Coswny. C-3K9 The Founder's Day Program An old fashioned school! What a contrast to the modern day school! This was the name of a sketch presented in chapel April 23, 1935, in com- memoration of the founding of the first American high school at Boston in 1635. The sketch which was reminiscent of the growth and develop- ment of schools was given by a group of girls with Donald Layton as the teacher. "The Boston Latin School," "The Early Academy," "The Schools of Today," and "The Schools of Tomorrow" were subjects of the speeches which were given by Donald Stage, Ruth Hedge, Ruth Morgan, and Mary Wolverton preceding the sketch. Richard Cosway was chairman of the program. This program was planned by Miss Helen Lavin and Miss Mary Hay- mond. The speeches were under the direction of Miss Esther Larr. in , - - - - - --W . - , U! One Hundred Twcnly lhrcc be i e pq' I"lllS'I' llillvfiSillIllllllfll-l'Q'l.1'LL'X liurni-y. Mary lilli-n llair. Amir:-y lllavli, William l'l1-m Ili-li-n Murrow, .lanis In-idy, liathli-i-n Norris, .lohn Ma- ll2ll'l4'. lflilw-n llim'l:.uri, l4'lol'o-limi liinehart. iiilforxl Sliradwr, .Xuilri-y IM-nny, lioln-rt lllllllllii, Mary IXla1'g:li-vt Myf-rs, ilu-orgo l'risuw-ll, Iloroihy lin-iinvti, liloiew Ki-yi-s, Hpal 4lnll1l'iilL:'e-, lloruiliy Canipln-ll, .Xlii-v Hupp, Mary Own-ii, live-lyn llailf-X, fl'-ol'L1v' All-l'raA'. l'aill Sanders, Martha 4lral'I'. lioln-rt Paulson. .lanvt F1-lllnill-1-, llarrivtt llispi-nlii-ttv, Harold 'l'l'?ll'Q.Z'l'l', llalrrii-ttv XX'liiti-lin-ad, Mi-Iva llaki-r, l-'i':ir1c-vs llamilton. l"l'Zlllf'l'S Kuhn, Vivian Mvliaughlin. l+'lliS'I' IUIW-1Sitting'J-Marjorie My:-rs, Virrninia ltr-1-sv, .le-an llowiu. SIGUUNIJ IUDW-lSitiin,a:i-.Ii-an XVaIl, Lois Philipps, Mary llammonal. S'I'ANlb'lNl2 UN'S'I'lCl'S41Vl1ii'ra.y lin-an, lidwin ltyan, liarril-ll Iilyw-rs, .li-ray llaslnp, William Smith, liri-fl Morrison, tharli-s lie-ilnioncl, lrivliaril lartnal. lloiwrt llush, .lillllvli Mi-1'li-Ilan, 'l'n-d Muni-Ii, l'liar'li-s ldarhart, ldrni-st Sn-ltlvs, llulpli Wm-lls, STANIDINH ON I'l.A'l'I+'lIRM-Mauille Mowi-ry, Ham-l ll:-im, Ilannzlh Uwvn, Mildred lluilgeon, Mztrjoriv Porter, Franciis Smith, Jain:-L lill1'lll'l4'l', Mildred Powell. NOT l'llESl'lN'l'-Kate Huffman, Virginia Robison. "Melinka of Astrakhann "Melinka of Astrakhan," the fifth annual operetta presented by New- ark senior high school was given on March 7 and 8. Melinka, daughter of General Ivanhoff, is placed in command of her father's fort following a wager that women can manage and defend a fort as well as men. If she succeeds, she wins a trip to Americag if she fails, she must marry Captain Michael. With the arrival of Gordon King, a sales- man from the United States, and of Mary Strongfort, a novelist and sister of Gordon but unknown to the company, startling developments begin to take place. Gordon falls in love with Melinka and Captain Ivan Zuiski with Mary. Seeking background for her novel, Mary takes the place of Ivan as corporal and is seized as a spy. However, her identity is revealed, she mar- ries Corporal lvan, Melinka accepts Gordon's proposal, and all ends happily. General Ivanhoffd ,.,. Melinka Ivanhoff ,,,,, Vaska .............,,, , ,.,,, . Waska, ., ,,,.....iii ...... . ... Sophia l'etrovich.,. , ,Paul Sanders ., .,, ,,,,,,, Eloise Keyes , , ,Dorothy Campbell , Mary Owen ...Helen Morrow Dean Campbell , ,,,,,..,. ,,,, . , , ,Janet Felumlee Mary Strongfort ,,.. .. . Eileen Rinehart Captain Michael Arensky., ,, ,..,.,,,.. William Clem Corporal Ivan Zuiski .,..,,,i... .,,,,,., J ohn Maharg Bobo .....,.,...,....... ...,. .......... ....,i,. M L 1 rray Dean Gordon King, A. B. Cohen ,,.., Chin Chin ,.,,, , Messenger ,.,,,, .George Criswell ......Gilf'ord Shradcr .Robert Hughes George McCray .veg i o in Une Humircd Twcllly-four 'od Do' l"l1iS'l' RUXX'-.1111111 K12l112ll',Ll', E111-1-11 1111111112111 fi11111'g1- 1'1'isx1'1-11, 1G111is1- 1-yes, Miss 1Cst111-14 IA'11'1', Mu1'14z1y D1-nn. UN S'1'1G1'S-Mz11'y KTXYPII. 1D111'11t11y C1l1l1111Jk'11, H1-11-11 XIU1'l'0XV, XYi1li:1111 1 1l'111. .1:1111-1 191-11111111w, 1'2l111 S21IIdl'I'S, Gi1fu1'c1 S111':1df'1'. Qperetta Leads Stage Managers 1111111-VT Hl1g'111-S. S1'I,X'1'I'Il1711111111111 SIM-10. S'1'.XN1l1N4i-J.11111-s S111'1'1'j', 1"1'11111i1i11 X's11'111-1', 15l!11?l1I1 H1:1pL'v, 112lj'11lU11l1 'X 151111. ceq f earn One Hundred Tlvcnly-fue Bd :Y bv' FIRST ROVV-Paul Haines, Maxine Roberts, Oscar Brooks, Helen Blade, Lowell Norris, Nlartha Ann Shepardson, Dwight Shranim, Virginia. Clem, Don- ald Everhard Imrbarzl ldsc-hman, Junior Reed. Pauli Sanders VVarren Orr, Don- ald llziyton, Kolwrt lflnglish, Doris XVilkin, Robert Morrison. SICVONIJ ROW-Dorothy Perkins, David Braden, Irene Hoover, Mr. Sam Gs-Ifer, Marian Moorlanrl, Dorothy Kennett, Neal Shamloin, Richard Oda-r, Her- ln-rt Bostwii-k, lfraim-is l!vrp.rer, Howard Sieprlc, Ruth Kunningw-r, Roland Sliranirn, lf'r:mk lvolivto, llmlr-rick Huff, Frank Hirst, Gerald Sawyer. Saw Orchestra The first known Newark High School orchestra was begun in 1910 by Mr. T. R. Neilson. This orchestra had twelve members and played at class play, debates, commencements, and chapel programs. Mr. Neilson direct- ed this orchestra until 1914 when Mr. C. W, Klopp was appointed director. Mr. Klopp directed the orchestra for twelve years and in 1915 had sixty members enrolled. Mr. Gelfer became the orchestra director in 1928 and has been director since. There are about forty members in this year's orchestra. They have played at chapel programs and have also given programs at the Mother's Club and the Music Club of the city. They also played for the operetta and class plays. The following numbers have been played this year by the orchestra: Syphony No. 5 ....,,................. .,.l., B eethofven Scenes Pittoresque .......,........,.... ........ M assenet Overture to Battered Bride ....... ...,,.. S metana Overture to Attila .................... .. ,,,... Kodaly l Une Hundred Twenty-six . 'ed fe FIRST ROVV-Edward Kelly. Robert English, Edward Doneff, Paul Lewis, Charles Earhart, Mr. Sam Gelfer. SEFOND ROXV-Sylvester Ingmire. Paul Haines, Russell Younce, Jr., David Braden, Irene Hoover, Edgar Reed. THIRD ROXV-Roland Schrarnm, David VVilliarns. Frances Lamp, Lurin Kincaid, Richard Steen, XVilliam Passman, Doris English, FOURTH ROVV-VVar1ie Holcombe, Robert Counter lfrsink l+'a-ln-tv, .lov Vuttvrson, Herbert Bostwick, Floyd Dzinlcy, Marshall Freeman. lf'Il+"l'H ROXV-Robert NVesUbrook, Errol Gutlipli, Robert Boyd, Rivluircl Usli-r, Francis Berger, Howard Seiglc, Gilbert Curry. SIXTH ROVV-Taylor Vance, Gerald Sawyer, Myron Price, Jean l1ll1'2lS, Betty Bostwick, Ruth Kunninger. SEVENTH ROV'-Robert I-Seach, Dwight Scliralnni, NOT PRESENT-VVilliam Harmon, Roderick Huff, Carl Ryan, Jzunvs Heaton. 9949 Band The band was organized in 1925 and was under the leadership of Rus- sell Loughman. Funds were raised among the business concerns of the city and capes and hats were purchased. There were twenty-one members in this band. In 1928 Mr. Sam Gelfer was appointed director of the band and has been director since. This year's band has fifty members and is the largest since it was first organized. New uniforms consisting of a hat, coat, and trousers, were purchased this year from funds received from the senior play of 1934. The band played at all the home football and basketball games and also traveled to Lancaster and Zanesville during the football season. Besides playing at chapel programs, the band has marched in sev- eral holiday parades in the city. Some of the numbers played this year by the band are: Polka and Fague from Schivanda .............,....i.,,.....,.. Weinberger Princess Junane ,................................. , ....,.,. Sainte-Saens Mardre Militaire ...,,., ............. S chubert ll eg W of fe One Hundred Tweniy seven 'od - aa bi I Je-am-ttv Kriv-up llolwrt Johnson, lion-otliy K4-nn:-tt. Suv llaislifim-ld, Elma l'vw-pe-l', th-oi'ge-alliiiv Sinn-liz llarris-tt4- xVhll1'll4'2ld, .li-an XVvisni:ui, Donald Lay- ton, Hs-tty Ifulke, lflloisv K1-yo-s. Nlaivillf- Muwry, lionalxl Uurriv, Janet lfeluni- lf-vu l'Iil4-4-ii llanimn-r, th-ui-gm 1'ri:4wn-ll, llutli H1-flue. ts 3 , ' 77 I roserpina An evening with the Homansl Proserpina while dancing in the fields with her playmates, the nymphs, is suddenly snatched away by the cruel Pluto. Ceres, her mother, in despair seeks aid for finding her daughter from Arethusa, who sends her into the lower world where Pluto and Pros- erpina are ruling as king and queen. Proserpina is finally granted a stay of six months with her mother in the upper world, but the other six months she must rule as queen of the lower world. This play, "Proserpina", was presented in Latin on October 25, at Roosevelt junior high school by the pupils of Newark senior high, before the members of the Ohio Classical Conference held in Newark, October 25, 26, 27, 1934. It was directed by Miss Mary Haymond and Miss Louisa E. Worley, and the dancing was under the direction of Miss Florence Myer. Elma Peeper was the pianist, and Donald Steele the general stage mana- ger. The costumes were used through the courtesy of Denison University. Ceres ,.,..... . .,,, , ,, ,... ,. ,,...,......,, ....., , .,........,....,r,. . .Eloise Keyes l'luto ,,,.,. , ., ,... Donald Layton Mercury ...., , ,, .,,., .r,.....,,,,,,.,, D on Currie Proserpina , ,,,,..r. , ....,, , ,...,,.,......,..,,.......,...,,.,,,,.,.,...... Betty Fulke Arethuse ..,. . ,.,,..,,i, ,,,,,...., A ,,,,.,,....,,,,,.,., , , ..., Macille Mowery Nymphs , Janet Ifelumlee, Eileen Hammer, Jean Weis- man, Harriette Whitehead, Dorothy Kennett, Macille Mowery, Kathryn Mc- Gonagle, Sue Bushfield, Ruth Hedge. Taper Beavers ., ,...,. . ifleorgeanne Smeltz, Janie Krieg Servant ,,,.,, ,,.,,,., , ,,,..,,,,..,. .,,,,.,..r.....,,........ ,,... R o b ert Johnson ,PQ ' ' ' ' " A ' 375, One Hundred Twcnly-eiglil we D -oe K Charles Harrison, Dwight Francis. Donald Layton, Donald Currie, Paul Sanders. NOT IN I'1c'i'vR1f:-Leland Rose. QQ The Armistice Day Program A fitting climax to the patriotic program, of the Athenian Society was given by the speakers in the Armistice Day ceremony. The climax was in the form of a salute, a toast to the flag, and the boys taking part showed alertness and splendid preparation in the presentment of the speeches. The program was opened by Mr. Sam Gelfer, who played Fritz Kreis- ler's "Old Folk Song." Donald Layton then gave Arthur Chapman's ad- dress on "The Return to America of the Unknown Soldier." In this speech he described the burial of the Unknown Soldier in Washington. Leland Rose recited a poem, "The Supreme Sacrifice," and he was followed by Donald Currie, who gave "Harding's Address at the Burial of the Unknown Soldier." Charles Harrison played an appropriate group of war time med- leys. Another poem, "Give Us Men", was recited by Ralph Riceg and Paul Sanders completed the program by presenting "A Toast to the Flag." The speakers were introduced by Dwight Francis. me f c - vb. One Huridrczf Twcnly nmc i ir .i ,i H we 6 - if 1, , .,. j .Q if 'I'lIl'1I"lllH'I' DIIIGSS Sl'I'I' S'I'.XNlllN1l-.lziniv-s 1'lll'l'il', Vrill- fN1l'1'llll'1', Sl'l.X'I'I'IIl--elle-ily live-lr. Kate' Kilvler. The Mid-Year Plays A night of wonderment! A night crowded with delightful comedy and foreboding' mystery attracted a large audience to "The Night of Plays" which was presented by the Dramatic Club. The entertainment consisted of three one-act plays under the direction of Miss Esther Larr. The first play, "Red Carnations", was the amusing' story of a girl who had promised to meet in the park a boy that she had met at a masquerade A murder had been committed by one of the members of the house- hold. Sir Ilobert Neville lay dead in his chair. This was the problem which confronted Joe Warren, the police inspector in "Tea at Four", and which he untangrled with the skill of a famous detective. Comic relief was oI't'ered by Nora, the cook, who was afflicted with liver trouble. "The First Dress Suit,'l the last play, was a good representation ol' family life. lt showed the many obstacles that might arise in the wear- ing' of a dress suit for the first time. There were many humorous scenes between Teddy and his sister, Betty, with their mother trying to keep peace. The casts of the plays were as follows: n "RED CARNATIONSU A Middle Aged Man., ,,,.,..,.........,, . ,Ferris Owen A Boy ,.,..... , ,,,.....,. ,, ,,,, ,,,,, ,....,, , , ,, ,,.. , ,, ,.,, Donald Stasre A Girl , M M ,, ,, . .. , ,,.,,, .Marc-ella Taylor "'l'lCA AT FOUR" Sir Robert Neville ,,,,, ....,,,., , , ,,,.,,, ...John I'onser Jarvis , ......,.. . ,....,,, ...,. . , ..., Paul Sanders Vrue Neville ........ .,,,..,,,.., ll l:1ry Shinn Allen Blaine .,,,,,,, Joe Warren Clancy. ....,.,. ,, Nora, Marie, ,.,. .,,, . Richard Savage . ,Walter Shannon , ,,,, ..,.. F rank Cline ,,,,.,l'Zrlitli Blizzard , ,.,. Hazel Heim Ordway , ,,,,, ,.,., ,,,, ,,,,. , ..,,.. .... , , . . Don Currie UTHE FIRST DRESS SUl'l"' Teddy Harding . , ,, .,.., ,,. ..,,,.., ,, ,... ,, ,,,, Crile McClure Betty Harding., ,,,. ,..,,,,..,....., , ,...,,,,... , ,,,. ,, Betty lleeb Mrs. Hardingi ,, , Johnny Drake ,,..,, Kate Kibler James Currie Om: Hundred Thirly , A, , . 1 ip, er W- c . E 'od f D-P' ll X VI' 1-'UVM S'I'.XNIPINll-151111 Szxndvrs, IXUII Uurric, Edith Blizzzlrd, I"l'2lllk Clinv, XX lltu I1 rr -S :mm 1. Sli.,X'I'lCID-Mgwy Slwinu, Riw-lmrrl Suvugv, Huzvl Hvim, John I'o11sc1'. K I IIYl'.U1N.X'l'lUNS STANDIN4lgllir-Ixzxrd H1-inlmld, Muvillv Muwvry. SlC.X'I'ICIPf'Immllml Stzlgm-, IVIzn'cc-lla 'l':xylo1', Fm-rris Ow eq ww, One Hurzdrcd Tflirly-one 'oth e e ' bi i ,Z- STANIIIN!!-Ilonald Stage. Miss listher I,:irr. Iillnia IN-ep'-r, Kate Kililer. llntli lli-d1.u-, Georgw- Davis, Re-lu-era l.i-ui:l1i'iflu'i-, Melva l!:ilcei'. Mildred Iirougliion, Maeilli- Mow:-ry, Iionald Stziuw-. Sw- lliishfii-ld, llarrii-Il llispen- etli-, .lane Ki-yes. .Ianies Sperry, XValter Shannon. SIfI.X'I'l'JIi-llnth i'oehran. Mollie Starrett. "Rich Man, Poor Man" Poor Peter was minus his clothing! Emma had generously bestowed them upon some needy foreigners who had come to her little charity store. Such was the plot of "Rich Man, Poor Man," the Thanksgiving' play which was presented by the Dramatic Club, November 28. George Davis, as the supposedly wealthy snitor of Emma, a rich young' girlg portrayed by lluth lledge, was especially well cast in his role. When Peter came back from a long' trip, he proposed to Emma and wanted her to elope with him. lle- cause her charity work did not permit her goinef, Emma refused, and coni- plications ensued which were heightened by several foreigners making' their appearance at Emma's store. However, Peter won Emma and the play progressed to the proverbial happy ending. TH E CAST : Emma ..,,,,. ,,,, ,......,......,,,, .,., . , . Hlluth Hedge Kitty ',,, .. , , Mollie Starrett Largo- ......,..,, ., rr....Walter Shannon Peter .... ,,,. , ...... ...,....,... G e orge Davis Mrs. Bonetti ....,.. .,,, M ildred Broughton Mrs. Olson., , ,. ,, Reber-czi liougghridge Mrs. Haggerty ',,, .....i, .,i. M elva Baker Yetta i,,, ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, , ,, ,,,, Macille Mowery Mrs. Macphairson .,.., , .... Helen Cochran Tommy. .,..,.r,,........,,., . Donald Stage Nurse , , ii,ii,,,,,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,,,,i,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,...,.... l 1 Elma Peeper Mrs, Smythe ,,i, ,,,,, , , ,,i,, ,,.,, ,,,, , A ,.,,.,, , , ,,i, ,Hliate Kibler Property Committee, Sue llushfield, Jane Keyes, Harriett Dispenette. Stage, Donald Steele and James Sperry me - c ce- - S M One Hundred Tlxirly-Iwo so e I be SITTING-Diana. Shuliruck, Jane Copeland, Juliet Upson, Joan Morin, Barbara. Jane Allen. STANDING-Miss Mildred Hawk, Eloise Keyes, Lois Phillips, Laura, lfrickert, .lean Hall, Marianne Upson, Naomi Robinson, Harriette Dispennette, Mary Jeanette Gres-r, Sue Rushfield, Peggy Montgomery, Evelyn Harris, l1'rzil14-us Hamilton lllarjorie Ann Jones, Mildred Creigfqlitnn, Phyllis lloyd, Miss Mary llaymond, Peg-gy Smith, Nl:-lva Baker. "Why the Chimes Rang" The chimes rang! It was a time of great excitement in the vicinity of the great cathedral. Everyone was hoping that someone would place a perfect gift on the altar so that the chimes of the mythical cathedral would ring once again after a hundred years. Finally Holger, a very poor boy, placed his few penniesg and the chimes rang. This is the story of the play "Why the Chimes Rang" which was presented by the Girl Reserves in chapel before Christmas vacation. Holger ....,.,.,.....,...,......,........... ,...... J uliet Upson .........L0is Phillips ........Eloise Keyes Steen ,.,i.,....,.......... Bertel ,...,.,,.........,..... The Old Woman ...... ....,.... J ane Copeland The Angel ......,.... ,,,.............,., S ue Bushfield The Priest ..,...,. ......... M ary Jeanette Greer The King ....,..,.........,,.... ................ E velyn Harris The Queen .....,.............,, .,.,..,,..............l.............., A nne Montgomery Ladies of the Court .........,.....,.......,.................... Diana Shuebruck, Jean Hall, Frances Hamilton, Marianne Upson The Three Wise Men ,.,.....,....,.....................,.... Mildred Creighton Marjorie Jones, Phyllis Boyd The Old Man ........ , .......,... . .........i,......,.............. i .... ,i.. . Laura Frickert Nobles .i...i,...,..,, ....,,, H arriett Dispennette, Naomi Robinson Fili- f V3 Om: Hundred Thirly-llircc 'W J is bi l4'lliS'I' llllxvilllltll Spitzer, Dwight Francis, SI'll'UNli IIUXV-lletly Ifullie, Eileen Mezii-lmm, l':lul Lewis C5143 The Lincoln Day Program The educational advantages of today are many as compared to the little training' offered to the great Abraham Lincoln. Likewise, Lincoln's home life was different from that of today. The comparison of Lincoln's home life and education with those things as they are today comprised the first two speeches of the Lincoln Day pro- gram presented by the Science Club, February 13. These subjects were discussed by lflileen Meacham and Ruth Spitzer, respectively. "Lincoln's Use of Leisure Time" was the topic of the third speech by lletty Fulke. The speaker told how he used his leisure time to be an ad- vantage to him in later years. Paul Lewis described Abraham Lincoln as a model for men in all con- ditions of life in his discussion of "A Tribute to Lincoln." He said that we not only remember him as a practical statesman and politician but as a person who was kind, loving, and good-natured. Dwight Francis acted as master of ceremonies for the program. sr, K , , D65 Um' Humlrml Tlafrly- four 'od - I Wg bs? Macille Mowm-ry, Virginia Myer, Betty Fulke, Frances Smith, Rf-lieu-a I.ollglii'idg'e, Lucilla- ArI1ltll0XYS, Dorothy Rlinm-, Mollie Starrvt, Elma Pi-vpvr, Harriet Long' Dorothy Ramsey, Miss Laura Hosick, Frances Kuhn. The Washington Day Program The Smithsonian Institute in Washington, D. C. was the setting for the Washington Program given by the Thalian Literary Society. In this building are statues of all the presidents' wives. Statues of the first five presidents' wives were represented by Betty Fulke, Elma Peeper, Frances Smith, Dorothy Ramsey, and Lucille Mathews. A group of girls visited this Institute and before these former "first ladies" discussed Washington City as it is today. Macille Mowery first told the "Plan of Washington." Following that the "White House" and "Capitol Building" were discussed by Rebecca Loughridge and Virginia Myers respectively. Dorothy Bline described three important memorials in Washington: Arlington cemetery, Washing- ton's monument, and Lincoln's monument. Interesting incidents connect- ed with the "White House Life" were then revealed in a discussion by Mollie Starret. In conclusion, Harriet Long told about some important incidents connected with the Capitol Building. 99.1. Onc Hundrcrl Tlurlj W I ,' Y l ' i if' ' lui ' ' n-'Fi' ,I ii Mr. Silllllhjl flvlfe-r, Eiigw-rio Walla:-s-, Frum-is lilaiir, M:iri:in llrown, Ilailpli llninnmml, Vll'l.l'llllil Robison. mx? The Arloor Day Program Station WXOY! That was the setting of the Arbor Day program pre- sented by the Civic Society. The stage was divided into two parts with a radio station and a home as the setting. The radio station gave the pro- gram which was announced by Francis Blair. Mr. Sam Gelfer played sev- eral appropriate pieces on the violin and gave some imitations of swamp birds. Eugene Wallace as Professor Wilson spoke on "The Relation Ile- twcen Education and Arbor Day." On the other half of the stage Virginia Robison as the sister and llalpli Hammond as her brother who had just returned from a C. C. C. camp listen- ed to the radio program and then conducted a discussion on the ways and life of a C. C. C. camp. 94 TT' 91 fV,IIlT llumlrml Tliiriy-Aix se Jae-A be Mzxrjoriv l7l'l4Oll,5l', Eloise Keyes, Mziry Jvaruxette lil'00l', Ruth l'Su1ilm.:':u'tiivi', Mvlvzi Balm-r, Fiuim-es Hamilton, Eileen l'llI1l'l'l2lI'I 09653 The Memorial Day Program "The High Heart" is the name of the one-act play to be presented by the Girl Reserves for the Memorial Day program in chapel. Agnes Cranston, daughter of the Major is placed in a predicament be- cause Sam Davis, the man she loves, is accused of being a traitor, but by looking through certain papers she discovers that her father is the guilty person. To save Major Cranston from disgrace, Sam takes the papers and gives his own life for Agnes's father. This makes a very dramatic ending, for Agnes is torn between her duty to her father and her love for Davis. Sam Davis .,.,.,,........,.......,..,.,,,,..,,..........,,,..........,...,,,..,. Melva. Baker Agnes Cranston ..,..,. ..,.., F rances Hamilton The General .....,,......,...,......... ...,,,....i..... E loise Keyes Major Cranston .,i,,..,..i....,.,...i.i ,.,,,,,...... E ileen Rinehart Richards, a young soldier ,,.,,,,.,. .,...... M ary Jeanette Greer Mrs. Peyton .,.,............,....,,,,.,...,.,...., ......., R uth Baumgartner Augustus, the colored servant ,,,.,,,, ....,... M arjorie DeLong PQ f H e D fem One Hundred Thirly-seven we-. . qi 3 3-oe Calendar 1934-1935 William Chambers 14-Dr. King "Poetry" Swell! Why not repeat it? 28-Thanksgiving play, "Rich Man, Poor Man." 29-30-31-Blessed vacation ! ! ! DECEMBER- 6-Speaker on Indian Life. ' 7-East at Newark. Score 24-23- Us. ' 11-Major Phillip Martindale - The Old Ranger. 13-"Night of Plays"-Dramatic Club plays around. r 14-South here. 26-15-Us. 19-Jimmie Mattern takes us around Siberia. 21-G. R.'s show us "Why the Chimes Rang." . 22-Vacation-ain't it grand ! I ! 7-It ain't ! ! I 4-Lorain at Newark. 19-17-Us. 11-Coshocton there. 26-36-Them. 18-Zanesville there. 25-28-Them. State Y. M. C. A. Secretary JANUARY- SEPTEMBER- 10-Back to the "ogre'd den"! 12-First chapel program. Rev. 22 26- Mark B. Maharg speaks on "School Days." -West High at Newark. Score 6-0-Us. Cheer-leader try-out-Whoops! 29-Aquinas at Newark. Score 12-6 Us. OCTOBER- 5-New Philadelphia there. Score 12 20 25 46-6. Nite game-Them. -Lancaster there. Score 2-0-Nite game-Th em. -Coshocton at Newark. Score 19- 0-Them. Speeches at Latin Conference here. Cambridge there 12-0-Us. 26-Prosperina-At Roosevelt audi- 27 29 torium. Latin Convention closes. New- ark wins Cross Country. -Award of Hildesheim Vase. "Macbeth" - Hendrickson-Bruce players. 23-26-Exams-Torture. 25-Mt. Vernon here. Score 36-20- Us. NOVEMBER- 3-Zanesville there. 6-0-Them. ' 10-Wesleyan tests. Mt. Vernon here. James Mattern 6-0-US. Aviator M Y '-"I Y 'YW Y l I Y V rl Yi Om: Hundred Tlnirly-cighl .bi sa. L FEBRUARY- 1-Cambridge there. 23-21-Them. 2-New Philadelphia here. 20-17- Us. 6-The Boy Scouts save our lives! 8-Coshocton here. Score 35-32- Them. 9-Lancaster there. 25-15-Us. 113-Science Club presents Lincoln program. Denison and Wesleyan show how not to act during de- bates. 20-Richard Cosway wins Civic Cup. 27-Newark debaters defeat Troy and then in Chapel get a lesson in ex- temporaneous speaking. MARCH-At practice Operetta cast re- ceives apple and ham sandwich. 7-8-"Melinka of Astrakhan"-Op- eretta. 9-Columbus Central in tournament. 31-21-Us. 12-Clark Garber-Eskimo-Why not Gable? 13-Newark debaters defeat Sunbury. 14-Representatives of Fisher Body Craftsmen Guild. 15- 22- 25- Dr. Lionel Crocker Professor of Speech at Denison University Dramatic Club party and initia- tion. Girl Reserves jump through hoop at party. Madame Slaviansky presents a view of Russia. APRIL- 1-Nut issue has 'em all fooled. 4-Athenian Initiation. 4-6-Forensic League at Canton. Newark, fifth place. 6-Newark wins second in State De- bate finals. 12-Reveille Party. 19-Good Friday-Vacation. 23-Founder's Day-Ye Olden School. 24-Arbor Day-Station WXOY. MAY- 3-Orchestra program. 24-Junior-Senior Prom. The first in years. 29-Memorial Day rPogram. JUNE- m ' 3-Torture begins again. Edmund D. Soper D., L. L. D. 9-Baccalaureate PmSi"eHtU'gV2f?gggyW0S'eYfm 11-Senior Play-ffskidding-'x Commencement Speaker 14-mrhe End has Come." Om: Hundred Thirly-nine Q6 pq Um' ll f lr I be e e 5 bi Athletic Trophies Won by Newark High School Teams 'oe o oi Q o wg o . Q o, W o I i F X Early School Equipment Sports P9 PQ O d HC Hun red 'BOY 1 'Q 1' Mr. John W. Swank an the Mr. John W. Swank, an instructor of algebra and geometry 4 school faculty, is distinguished as being one of the men largely responsible for the success of athletics at Newark High School. For the past two years he has had charge of making schedules, renting the gvmnasiuni, hiring buses, and pe ' " ' ' l. tl 'lt are associated with man- aging athletic teams. Previous to coming to this school in 1917, Mr. Swank was principal ol' the Newcomerstown High School. He has been connected with the ath- letic activities of this school since that time, and has the unusual record of having missed only one home scholastic sport event since his affiliation ' " h' J I eld the position of secretary-treasur and that was due to illness. He as 1 ' ' ' for the last six years, having been first rforming vaiious othel tas is if . of the Centlal Ohio League gh to see New- CI' lected in 1929 His present ambition is "to live long enoug . h. ,, e . ark win a Central Ohio League football champions ip. am 'ii One Hundred Forly-Iwo va Directors Physical Education i Mr. A. B. Long Athletic Board Miss Qf Florence Myer Major Sports Mr. C. li. Orr, Mr. H. F. Moninger, Mr. J. W. Swank, Mr. L. G. Millisur N Y Y ,, 1 .inf A ilzlwf , Y Y ' A Om: Hundred P orly-lhrcc 'QOL . , I 1934 Cross-Country Newark High School's Cross-Country team captured the Central Dis- trict Cross-Country Meet for the second consecutive year. Robert Ander- son, Dwight Ti-3I'1'9ll, Robert Dewalt, Harold Lewis, and Russell Hyatt re- ceived gold medals for finishing in the first ten runners. The team also competed in the State Cross-Country meet, finishing in sixth place. Anderson was the first Newark runner to finish, placing twen- ty-seventh. The harriers participated in two other meets during the year. The first was held at Mansfield which resulted in a defeat for the Wildcats. The team redeemed itself by defeating the Dresden harriers on the local two-mile course. Those who received letters this year are Robert Dewalt, Russell Hyatt, Corbin Priest, Carlos Hayden, and Willard Wilson, manager. CNS? p'lliS'I' IUHX'--lioIwl't lim-wait, Roy Roluison, Carlos Hayden, Corbin Prlt-rat, l'lllNYill'4l K1-il:-y, Wuym- 'l'w-ri-ell and XVillard Wilson. SICUUNID IIUXK'-Ralph Rim-e-, Cf-1-ii Morris, l.4HVVl'9lll'l' VVrip.'i1t, Russell Hyatt, Dwipglit 'IN-1'1-vii, ilobvrt Amis-rsoxi, I.--stu-r Hyun, and William Kiilworth. . ,PQ i if T 91 One Hundred Forty-four ,f 1 , , , ' '-bi 1934 Football l Season Scores 6 West 0 12 Aquinas 6 6 New Phila 46 ' 0 Lancaster 2 0 Coshocton 19 12 Cambridge 0 0 Zanesville 6 ' 6 Mt. Vernon 0 C0'CaPtamS Jack Reeb-FB. Walter Shannon-T. FIRST ROVV-Nason, Lydic, Harrison, Black, McCracken, Bailey, Hauman, Gregg, Barnett, Shannon, Reinhold, Ashcraft, Ilopham, Marzano, Davis. SEISOND ROVV-Lewis, R. Nason, McCullough, Imhoff, Campbell, VVells, Schallor, Tabler, Pound, Reeb, Vinning, Naylor, VVeakley, Adams, Clary, Price, Jordan, VVhetstone. THIRD ROW'-Coffman, Channel, Lechrone, Mlgrs., Lehman, McDowell, Francis, Cline, Shubirg, Urawford, Keck, XVzu'man, Scott, Johnson, Stevens, Beadle, English, Court- wright, Orr, coach, Blair, rngr. . - , ,wills YJ' Y W l 1 I One Hundred Forly-five so case ae R1!Xll1UllIl Clary--F Victor Murzuno-Pl. Aquinas-12-6 By a final period scoring spree, which re- sulted in two touchdowns, Newark's eleven conquered Aquinas by a 12 to 6 score Satur- day, September 29, at White's Field. Shortly after the beginning of the fourth period a Terrier linesman caught a pass which gave Newark possession of the Dall on Aquinas' 20-yard line. After several line plunges by Reeb, Whetstone tossed a pass to Naylor who crossed the goal-line to score. A little later Naylor intercepted a pass in mid-field, and ran to another touchdown. Clary's attempted drop-kicks after each touchdown were both blocked. In the last few min- utes of the game, Aquinas scored a touchdown on several passes and a line plunge by Signorrio. Redolfo and Cheve- lard were outstanding in the Aquinas lineup, while Vinning, Naylor and Ashcraft played best for Newark, Redskins Start a Reverse i-PS PW One Hundred Forly-.six so ff Do' New Philadelphia-6-46 Presenting a fast and furious attack, New Philadelphia walloped the Wildcats October 6 at the Quaker's field by the score of 46 to 6. The Quakers, who were undefeated, were coached by Johnnie Brickles, former Newark high school star. Only 12 points were scored against the Quakers, and six of these were garnered by Newark. Trying desperately to halt the Quakers, the Wildcats were unequal to the task, and the Phillies scored with ease by means of a smooth running and passing attack. New- ark's only score came in the third period when two blocked punts gave them the ball on the Quaker's twelve yard-line. On the next play, Naylor carried the ball across the goal line on a "screen pass" play. Gopp and Uptegraph starred for the Quak- ers, while there was no prominent player in NeWark's hopeless attack. Wildcats Threaten. Edmund Ashcraft-G. Raymond Gregg-G. we as One Hundred Forly-sev '96-e Y , ' gi , hi , . I lu livin Jorrlmi--L VVayne Popham--C., E. Lancaster-O-2 ln a thrilling hard-fought battle, the Lan- caster Tornados edged out Newark by a score of 2 to 0 on Friday, October 12. It was a fumble behind the Wildcats goal line that gave Lancaster their two points. Newark started the game with a sensa- tional drive deep into Lancaster's tel'1'lt01'y, only to lose the ball on a fumble. Another chance for a Wildcat touchdown came in the third when Newark had possession of the ball in Lancaster's territory. The outstand- . ing part of the game from the Wildcat's standpoint was the strength of the New- ark forward wall. Twice Lancaster was in a position to score but were halted by the Wildcats' line. For the winners, Hawkins was the only consistent g 1' o u n d gainer, while th e l strength of the New- ark forward wall was the outstanding fea- ture of the Wildcats' play. I Pass! yd ""' ,'!i'-i - 'w- r X pea One Hundred Forty-eight 'vos e Q .eff Coshocton-0-19 Title hopes went overboard Saturday, October 20, when the Wildcats crumpled un- der a second-half onslaught of the Coshocton Redskins 19 to 0. Hammering the one weakness of the Cos- hocton team, Newark presented a dazzling passing attack that threatened to cross the last line three times in the first half. How- ever, a poor selection of plays prevented a score for the Wildcats on two occasions, and the champion Redskin line held for the third. In the second half, the Wildcats broke be- fore the powerful Redskin attack, and the Coshocton backs romp- ed almost at will to score three times. Anderson, l e a g u e choice for fullback, smashed over twice with Richardson count- ing for the other. ' Although this en- counter dashed all hopes for the cham- pionship, it will be re- membered by Newark fans for the scintillat- ing aerial attack that kept them on the edge of their seats during i the first half. i ' Another Pass! Kenneth Lydic-G. William Vinning'-T. P9 i i ' i f ' T745 Om: Hurlllred F 0 ki, Harry Bailey-HB. Cecil Shubirg-HH. Zanesville-0-6 A band of iron-hearted warriors from Newark High School, the under-dog in the day's selections, and with only a mediocre season behind them, rose to the heights No- vember 3 to stave off an undefeated Zanes- ville team for the greater part of the game, but finally had to accept defeat only after three determined goal line stands. In the fourth quarter the Spartans began a determined drive down the field for a touchdown with McKeown and ,Edwards carrying the ball. Naylor punted from be- hind his own goal line to McKeown who re- ii. turned to the 21. Plunging through the line and skirting around end, McKeown went to the 5 from where Edwards plung- ed over for the score. After Zanesville scored their touch- down, Newark came back and placed the Wildcats in scoring distance of the Spar- tan goal line. The game ended with New- ark on the Spartans' 19-yard line. Newark Tries Weak Side. ' i. .1960 94- Y' 1 AW Y One Hundred Frfly 'QQ' - r Q' e .bi Cambridge-12-0 With Bailey adding a thrill to the game with his return of punts, Newark High School's football team defeated Cambridge 12 to 0 on November 26. The Wildcats scored in the second period after Bailey returned a Cambridge punt 30 yards to the 14-yard line. From here Reeb crossed the line on three line plunges. Again in the third period Bailey return- ed a punt to the ten yard-line and Reeb and Shubirg made line plunges with Shubirg fin- ally scoring. Clary's kick was wide. Newark threatened to score in the final period when a lateral pass and a line plunge took them to the one yard line as the game ended. The Wildcat's for- ward wall was especi- ally strong and con- sistently stopped the Cambridge b a c k s. Reeb and Shubirg played well in the backfield, but it was Bailey who was the main factor of the Wildcats' victory. Around the End. Eugene Whetstone-HB Charles Harrison-E. I ,g ,go One Hundred Flfly M----f-f ia e Kenneth Naylor-Q. Francis Blair-Sr. Mgr. Mt. Vernon-6-0 Finishing a season of only mediocre suc- cess, Newark rose to the long expected heights November 10 and hurled back a somewhat over-confident Mt. Vernon team 6 to 0. The Red and White took the offensive in the second quarter after a period of fumbles and frequent misplays. Early in the second quarter Newark advanced the ball to the five- yard stripe where the offense was halted by an incomplete pass. An exchange of punts found the ball in the Jackets possession on their thirty. Mt. Vernon again attempted a punt, but Ashcraft, Newark guard, broke through and blocked the kick as Popham scooped it up and car- ried it to the five. Two plays advanced it to the three, where Bailey slashed over with the only score of the game. This victory closed the high school ca- reers of nine seniors. Line Play in Mid-field. .hi k F ,I if V is ,, " ...4.... .V h- a ..1.'Wv'?'f?l.f4.33f- an V ,- . One Hundred Filly-Iwo Y , Y Y YY YY nun- rt-Q4 as AL s- e i ss- be Basketball Managers Stage, Roof, McCracken Rig' and Little of the Varsity Squad Morgan, Siegle, Harrison l l ' ' Y 94.1 One Hundred Filly-ll: 'vdzf get Varsity Basketball Season Scores Newark 211 lflast 23 Newark 26 South 15 Newark 23 West 17 Newark 19 Lorain 17 Newark 26 Coshocotn 36 Newark Lancaster 14 Newark 25 Zanesville 28 Newark 36 Mt. Vernon 20 Newark 21 Cambridge 23 Newark 20 N. Philadelphia 17 Newark 32 Coshocton 35 Newark 25 Lancaster 15 Newark Zanesville 16 Newark 32 Mt. Vernon 29 Newark 31 Cambridge 30 Newark 31 Central 21 Newark 23 East 19 Newark 17 Central 25 C549 l"lllS'I' ILUW M-'l'ullm1p:l1, Yarn--r, Davis, Plan, llvinlmld, Vopham, Sh-:..,l I SIGVUNIP lil,lv-f'l'2llVl'Ul4ll, Skinner, Morgra l inzix- h Orr, l-larrison, lrllliutt N xl I ,I .,, ur- 5 f N. N7 ' 6 6 of. One Hundred Fifty-lour ua Basketball Lettermen Harris Morgan-C. Raymond Clary-G Wayne Popham-G. N.. 0 +1 'Robert Harrison-F. Kenneth Naylor-F. Capt. .VI ,, f ,ls ,ax j X 1 . M- ' ,.: - :' 'N W i Q11 4 -I -- - - k V ml. , ' "-' f 7 W ' 94. Om: Hundred Fifly-fue 'Ode D6 New New New New New N ew Nc Newark 'W New New New New New New New ark ark ark ark ark 'ark ark ark ark ark ark ark ark ark 1 ,Q-xr 17 353 58 30 26 -19 26 42 30 .Iv 2-el 27 21 37 6,7 Reserve Basketball Season Scores GPQQJ First M. li. Hanover Jacksontown Glenford Coshocton Lancaster Zanesville Mt. Vernon Toboso Coshocton Lancaster Zanesville Mt. Vernon Granville Wilson Jr. High I"lIlS'I' IIHXX I pulnl I lin ll. Iurmllsli, XX'-:ix 1, I'a1lI4-n, XXI-:ull x Imli If SICVUNII I U HX XII-I1 nnld Ixvssln1'lv1'. Iilm-k, Vim:-I1 Mllllsor, llimml Ii lillmi 1'I1:nl1m'I, Marznim. Shu lfiru. it" X One Hundred Filly-six YA 'Q-O , 'bi 1934 Track During the 1934 track season, the Wildcat team engaged in four meets and emerged victorious in three. The first encounter with Mansfield end- ed disastrously for Newark, as the boys from Richland county led with 77 to 50. The next, a triangular affair with Columbus East and West, wound up with Newark equaling the score of both opposing teams: 110 to 69 for East and 41 for West. In the Central Ohio League meet, the Wildcats again became league champions by leading the nearest competitor, Lancaster, 87 to 46. GSM? FIRST ROVV-Mauric-e McCullough, James Adams, Franklin McPeek, Kenneth Pump- liell, Jared Kreider, Franklin Cunningham, Russell Hyatt, Francis Blair, Frank Robison, XVilliam Hughes, Dale Dixon, Carl Pound, 'Corbin Priest. SECOND ROVVfRobert Schenck, manager, Harold Gray, manager, Paul Benner, Euprm-ne VVhetstone, Levi Montgomery, Pauil Buckwalter, Harold Haynes, Leo Priest. Mel- vin Haynes, Harvard Griffith, Charles Harrison, Robert Smith, nianagrer, Edward Kelley, manager, Mr. C. E. Orr, coach. ,ML -- - --Y,-, -DQ One Hundred Filly-seven gas, .- .l Melva Baker, Sr. Girls' Basketball Mary Wolverton and Melva Baker were chosen as the outstanding forward and guard, respectively, from the girls' intramural bas- h:tball league. Basketball letters were awarded to twelve girls of the three competing classes. The following girls received lettersg Mary Wol- verton, Betty Cooper, Melva Baker, Harriet Long, Ruth Morgan, Mary Lou Grieser, Vir- ginia Moessmang, Beth Ann Dugan, Rose . Ellen Johnson, Ruth Spitzer, Vivian Mc- Laughiin, and Dorothy Stebelton. The three leading scorers were Mary Lou Grieser, Mary Wolverton, and lieth Ann Dugan with fifty,thirty-four, and twenty-nine points respectively. Having gone undefeated throughout the season, the juniors won the league. GNN? l-'lllS'I' IUHX'--Iivtty flUlIlli'I', lizirrii-ll Imiigr. Mary Wolva-rton, Mi-Iwi llzilu-r, lluth N1 Iplll I'uth'Z11it7m-1' , nw: , . SICVUNIP HHW-Viviun Mc'l.:iup.:'lllili, Hom- lflllvii Jfbllllrltill, lim-th Ann lillililll, Miss l'lI'7l"'!'I1'l' N11-vi-1' 'Vlurv lou Vri ' i llirothv Wt l 'A ' " ' ' , . , i . 1-sv, n A . 1- n-ltnii, XIILIIIIIEI NlIN'3iHIll2lllL,'. V. in' ' 'PQ One Hundred Fifly-eight be g fbi Outstanding Girl Athlete Mary Wolverton, who graduates this year, has displayed outstanding ability in girls' athletics during her junior high and high school years. Mary has participated six years in bas- ketball, three while attending Central junior high school and three while attending the senior high school. She also has played three years of junior high baseball, three years of senior high baseball, three years of hockey, and two years of junior high track. In track, Mary holds the baseball throw record, which is 214 feet. She also broke the 75- yard dash record by 1-5 of a second, running Mary Wolvemjny Sr- it in 9.4 seconds. She was honored by being selected for the All-Star Basketball Team in junior high. During her years at senior high school she has been selected twice as the star forward in basketball and was selected once as one of the two best hockey players. C3493 Hockey Game , . N, ii., N Y i Wi 7 'flu ,nn L-H., 'Y f f Y' YY. One Hundred Fifty-nine se--. A. -e -:oe Activities in Girls' Gymnasium Classes The girls' gymnasium classes in Newark High School are under the direction of Miss F Eorence Myer, head of the girls' athletic de- partment, and each group of girls participat- ing in the work has two gymnasium periods every Week. In early fall during the organi- zation of the classes, games with little com- plication of rules are played, such as kick- ball, twenty-one, and numerous types of re- lays. At the opening of the basketball season, basketball is played in all the gym classes. Throughout the winter months this game is played rather consistently by the girls, with the interspersing occasionally of a different program. On these occasions, calisthenics and marching are taught. Also in the sopho- more classes the girls practice the principles of tap dancing and several simple dances. In the spring, baseball is the chief recreation in the gymnasium classes. At this time the rings and other heavy apparatus are used. A necessary part of the school curriculum, these gymnasium periods serve also as a diversion to many from more serious studies. Besides, many girls who are unable to participate in the inter-scholastic athletic competi- tion offered, find in these classes a large part of the necessary physical training so essential to their health. . Virginia M oessmang, Jr. Hockey Game . ..!.!.. A z., in-. .. ,eq or -v A c 'fi 'Y c t One Hundred Sixty -.06 Girls' Hockey Virginia Moessmang, halfback, and Ruth Morgan, center forward, are the two hockey players chosen as the two most outstanding players this year. The juniors won the hockey league, having three out of four poss- ible victories. It was intended that each team play only three gamesg however, be- cause of a tie between the juniors and seniors, it was necessary to play an extra game. Hockey is played during the fall at Ever- ett's Field. The forty girls participating in hockey were coached by Miss Florence Myer. Teams- Sophomore Junior ..... Senior Ruth Morgan, Sr. Played Lost Won 3 3 0 4 1 3 4 2 2 l"lliS'l' llllxvihlilllllilll Owen, H1121-I Heim, lVI111'y Jeumtette Hsu-lu-lor. M1-lvu linker, .lr-an Hunt, liilm-eu liinelmrt, Virginia Alot-srsnmngr, Ruth lN1org2,'nn, Harriett Long, Al2ll't'1'llll 'l':iylor, Mary Wolverton, lieln-eva lliblin, Sara Best, R1 lth Spitzer. SEUONI7 ROW-lVIac-ille Mowery, Betty Hooper, Mary Evelyn Midkiff, Nl'2ll'g'2ll'f't XVrip.:'lit, Maxine Coehlun. Mildred Moore, Betty Reeb, Ann Davis. Harriett NVil1:-2, X7lI'fJ,'llll2I Robison, Juanita Powell, Dorothy Stebelton. 'I'l-IIRIJ ROXYfMiss FlUl'l'llL'l' Meyer, Mary Baker, Mary M2lI'L1'i1!'Qxt Evans, liueille Hzrrtshorn, Martha Ann Allen, Jane Keyes, Mollie Starrett, Vivian Melluuglilin, Mary Shinn. Evelyn Swain, Jeannette Krieg. accom One Hundred Sixly-anc '90, ,V a Cheerleaders George Criswell, Ruth Baumgzxrtner, Guy Haynes mga Football and Cross-Country Banquet l"IIlS'l' IIHW-Mr. J. W. SXX'Hllli. Mr. ll. 'I'1'lllll'y Ile-vs. Mr. U. I-I. Por.-, Mr, ll. I". Mlm lllH4'l', IN1I'..l. M. Milvlln-Il, MV. Sl2l1'l'j' l'. lllllll'illl, Mr. S. Rl. VK'ulI'l', MV. V. IC. Orr, 1 vu. v ' ' ' ' lflhbl IJDXX 411-Itj-Mr. lx. I, lll1'li1'l'SOH, Mr. Hd. St'llI'Ell'li. Mr. Il. Ki. Millisur, 1'l'llXY fmql, lmy-,sl lil-inlmld, Asllrralft. lilzlir, Ima-lil'm1+-, lltblfllllilll, K1-1-li, 1,1-wis, I'u1md, Su-lulllm-1' II1-sxdlv. sl-MUNI: Huw 1lvt'tl-llluvlc, Alvl'uIluup:l1, Wanrnmu, 141112-1'llSll. H:u'm-tt. Murznxm llilI'l'l:44lll, Nnylur. NYx-ulilvy, liuilvy, lnllillillll. 'I'HIlClJ HUXV-K1-lly, llUlllllSUll, XVII1-Lstmlv, lXlv1luxx's-ljr, f'lllll'fNVl'lLl'lll, Svutt, XXX-lla .XI1ll1'l':4UlI, 'l'm-rr:-I, Vliuv. I-'Ul'li'l'l-1 IUJXV--Adzlnls, Mi'l'I'2li'lii'll, Imwis. Ilyalu, Ilyutt, XV1'i1.:'ht, lh-walt, Mnrriss 'l"-rr:-l, Ixnlmflj Hayden. l1'Il4"l'H llfixv--l'lHHlIlf'l, Hn-p:p:, l'rim-sl, flllllllllivll, l"I'2lIll'lS, Sllilllllllll, Clzlry, llvlllllilll I'I'll'l', lla-1-lu, Vlllllllli-Z'. SIXTH IIHXX'-M1'. P. Ii. I'I1iwul'dN. Mr, H. VV. 1'1ll'l', Mr. E. H. lim-kla-m:1n, Mr, th-m'g'1 SlHl'l'li.IIllIlll, Ii. Nuswm, 'Vnlyll-1', llim-, J. Nnsun, Ilymliv, .lm'flun, Hzxumzm, Sl1l1'il!'3.L'. .IUIIIISUIL N v ,,-1 1 I One Hundred Sixty-two in .w 9' - Na. t .I- l 1 " 09? sua-' x 540' . ,. :uv iz: . -W ,affix w' '. gbw? "x , fx V p IZ, li Cx X E:-.wk . u ' vp, X ', '- Ev rg Q Y X 0 we Holi- WB' T Bean CGA, Qc. 4 A -Q gf., -. . V Ag - . mi - .Q-L,QQ giQgggi-N 5u2wgmf f b X U1. i M has A Rx X :-2: w ' 1 K A gino' ws' 9, , 'tc' F .L . M 1-L. SU' ' Gautam! -LP' LP. IM. gg. M011 53 ifd REMEMBER WAY wanna --1 ES. 5.51, mg, ' BACK 4-J xe , 'V' I ' M. I, ne. A unify C-W. J.H. z.Aoias'r-msn. , A Pogo! One H Y undrczl Six! y-llzrcc 526- f in be FAMOUS CHARACTERS. 1 1 1. CT 6. r ' l Hms. 6 1 I 2 a Faiu. s 9 ' N., -- 1 '15 lf. IQ wr Q , Snninu. Ross. L , ' ,Y 3 Un 5 F nf? A50FA"ALAl"lP- mt- , :sam Nm 'giu' L:lz5 . . M- 4 mu. 1 xy, 'Ei --A PGH. A W ' 'ixiii' - s IE H 5 515, WDRKEI! I A X L 1 N-H W an ' W' Ima an Du-ry. 1 Guan-APmnvf F -N I -J ga I ,f 4 up 6.5, ' D K , X' X . 9 SY x ' X '-' za X King Snwyux. I f 5 " Y - SV 1' 4 W .. Lo-vizis. g J JF. ES. va, S Y ! we 1. B as Seniors' Personal Index A Adzic, Anna-40, 120. Agin, Kathryn-40, 106. B Baker, Melva-40, 101, 106, 121, 132, 158, 160, 161 Barnes, Stewart-40, 101, 103, 108. Baughman, Ruth-40. Baumgartner, Ruth-40, 106, 122. Berger, Francis-40, 108, 126, 127. Best, Sara--40, 101, 161. Bibart, Anna-40, 64, 103, 105. Black, Robert-40. Blackwell, Martha-41, 64, 65, 101, 105, 113. Blade, Helen-41, 126. Blair, Francis-41, 108, 110, 111, 122, 145, 152, 157, 164. Blizzard, Edith-41, 64, 105, 116, 117, 130. Blizzard, Leona-63. Bope, Frederick-41, 108. Brooks, Dorothy-41. Broughton, Mildred-41, 64, 101, 105, 132. Brown, Marian-41, 64, 105, 110, 111. Brown, Ruby-41. Burch, Robert-41, 118. Bushfield, Sue-42, 64, 106, 101, 128, 132, 133 C Cagney, Ruth-42, 64, 105, 113, 120. Cagney, Robert-63. Campbell, Dorothy-42, 106, 124. Carmichael, Edith-42. Clem, William-42, 103, 108, 124, 126. Cline, Frank-42, 101, 130, 145, 164. Coconour, Richard-42. Coffman, Richard-42, 103, 108. Cooper, Betty-42, 106, 158, 161. Cosway, Richard-42, 64, 103, 108, 110, 116, 117, 122. Craig, Marian-43, 106. Cramer, Russell-43, 118, 124. Crane, Marjorie-43, 106. ' Crawford, Elma-43. Crawford, Grovaline-43, 101, 111. Currie, James-43, 64, 65, 101, 108, 118, 130. D Davidson, Paul-43, 104, 108, 118. Davis, Ann-105, 101, 103, 113, 64, 43, 161. Dean, Effie-43. De Long, Marjorie-43, 106, 110. Deweese, Carl-44, 118. Dickeson, Phyllis-44, 106. Dispennette, Harriette-44, 101, 106, 111, 119, 124, 132, 133 Dixon, Helen-44, 106, 110. Doneff, Edward-44, 108, 112, 127. Dowie, Jean-44, 64, 105, 110, 119, 121, 122, 124 Dudgeon, Mildred-44, 124. Duffey, Marjorie-44. Dush, Betty-44. ' E Earhart, Charles-44, 124, 127. English, James-45. Esworthy, Dorothy-45, 106. F Feldner, Henry-45. Felty, Helen-45, 106, 110. Fifield, Kersey-45. Fitzsimmons, Richard-63. Ford, Dorothy-45, 106, 112. Francis,'Dwight-45, 104, 112, 116, 129. Frey, Florence-45, 106. Frey, George-45. Fulke, Betty-45, 64, 105, 112, 120, 128, 134, 135 G Gartner, Helen-46, 103, 124. Giblin, Rebecca-46, 106, 110, 161. Gill, Erma-46, 106. Glass, William-46, 108. Gleckler, Mary-63. Gould, Emily-46. Graff, Dorothy-46. Graff, Eleanor-46, 64, 113, 121. Graham, Ellen-46, 106. Graham, Vada-46, 106. Greer, Mary Jeanette-46, 106, 110, 133. Gregg, Raymond-47, 104, 108, 145, 147, 164 Greider, Florence-47, 64, 105, 121. Grosenburg, Virginia-47, 106. H Haines, Paul-47, 124, 126, 127 . Hall, Elizabeth-47. Hall, Estella-47. Hall, Robert-47, 64, 103, 108, 118, 120. Hamilton, Frances-47, 106, 121, 124, 133. Hamilton, Sara-47, 106. Hammer, Eileen-47, 64, 105, 110, 111, 113, 120, 128 Hammond, Ralph-48, 110, 136. Harris, Elizabeth-48, 106. Harrison, Charles-48, 104, 112, 129, 145, 151, 157, 164 me 5 PQ One Hundred Sixty-fue Sd, if 1 ,f :nun-1 nm' 7 L. 1 Seniors' Personal Index fContinuedD Hartman, Eugene-48. Haslop, Gerald-48, 103, 124. Hauman, David-48, 120, 145, 164. Hayden, Carlos-48, 108, 144, 164. Hayes, Carl-48. Hedge, Ruth-48, 64, 65, 101, 105, 113, 128, 132 Hendren, Bernice-63. Hendren, Mabel-63. Hightshoe, Verla-48. Holcomb, Alice-49, 64, 103, 105, 111. Huffman, Kate-49, 116. Hudson, Russell-63. Hughes, Robert--49, 108, 118, 124. Hunt, Jean-39, 101, 105, 161. Hupp, Alice Marie-49, 106, 124. Hyatt, Russell-144, 157, 164. I lden, John-49, 104. J Jordan, Audrey-49. Jordan, Edwin-49, 104, 108, 145, 148, 164 Kelley Kelley Keyes: Keyes, Kibler, Kibler Kibler K Amanda-49, 106. Oma-49, 106. Eloise-49, 101, 106, 124, 128, 133 Jane-50, 64, 101, 105, 113, 132 161 Kate-50, 65, 101, 111, 130, 132. 103, 106. 64 121. Margery-50, Virginia-50 Koehlar, Martha-50, 103. Koontz, Jean-50. Kuhn, Frances-50, 64, 105, 121, 122, 124 Kuninger, Ruth-50, 105, 135 126 127 111, 112, L Lanning, Margaret-50. Lashley, Catherine-50. Lawrence, Raymond-51. Layton, Donald-51, 65, 101, 104, 116, 117 126 128 Lee, Wilma-51. Leedy, Eleanor-51, 103. Lewis, Harold-51. Lewis, Paul-51, 104, 108, 112, 127. Lock, Helen-51. Long, Harriett-51, 64, 65, 101, 103, 105 113, 122, 135, 158, 161 Lothes, Nell-51. Loughman, Dorothy-51, 64, 101, 103, 105 116, 117 Loughridge, Rebecca-52, 64, 101, 105 132, 135 Loy, Christine-52. Lucas, Gene-63. Lucas, Morril--63. Lydic, Kenneth-52, 103, 108, 145, 148 164 M McCann, Evelyn-63. McClellan, James-52, 108, 124. McClure, Crile-52, 65, 101, 104, 108, 116 130 122, McCray, George-52, 124. McLeod, Edward-52. Mantonya, Harold-63. Matis, George-63. Maring, Leo--52, 103. Marshall, Margaret-52, 106. Martin, Frances--52. Martin, Thelma-53, 64, 105, 116, 121. Mathews, Lucille-53, 64, 105, 121, 135. Meacham, Eileen-53, 64, 112, 113, 134. Meyer, Virginia-53, 105, 121, 135. Meyers, Alfred-53. Miller, Charles-53, 104, 118. Miller, Elizabeth-53. Montgomery, Levi-53, 108, 157. Moore, Mildred-53, 105, 111, 122, 161. Moorman, Wayne-53. Morgan, Ruth-54, 111, 112, 158, 161, 163 Morrison, Frederick-54, 108, 124. Morrison, Marie-54. Myers, Ralph-54, 65, 101. N Nason, Jack-54, 104, 145, 164. Naylor, Kenneth-145, 152, 154, 155, Norris, Lowell-54, 104, 124, 126. O O'Dowd, Carol-54, 104, 106. Ogle, Rosalia-54, 106, 122. 164. Owen, Ferris-54, 101, 103, 108, 118, 130. Owen, Hannah-54, 64, 101, 103, 105, 111, 122, 161. P Pagel, Jack-55. Parmelee, Grace-55. Paulson, Isabel-55, 111, 121. Peck, Wanda-55, 113. Peeper, Elma-55, 64, 105, 128, 132, 135. Ponser, John-39, 65, 101, 116, 130. Popham, Wayne-55, 108, 145, 148, 154, 155, 164. One Hundred Slxly-sux ' Vs . e ee Seniors' Personal Index CContinuedl Pound, Carl-55, 108, 157. Price, Dolores-55, 64, 121. Price, Josephine-55. Price, Myron-55, 108, 127, 145, 164. Priest, Corban-56, 108, 110, 118, 144, 157 164 Prior, Howard-56. R Ramsey, Dorothy-56, 64, 105, 110, 121 135 Rector, Beatrice-56. Reeb, Jack-39, 103, 108, 118, 120, 145 164 Rey, Johanna-56. Rice, Ralph-56, 103, 104, 108, 110, 111 129, 144, 164 Richards, Luman-63. Rine, Lenora-56, 110, 121, 122. Rinehart, Eileen-56, 101, 106, 124, 161. Roberts, Mildred-56, 122. Robinson, Katherine-56, 103, 105. Robison, Virginia-57, 110, 112, 119, 120 124, 136, 161 Rodeniser, Vivian-57. Ruff, Sarah-57, 103, 110. Ruffner, Ruth-57, 106. lContinuvd from page Gill graduate from the present high school building. At that time the classes consisted of the seniors and juniors combined, a class of sophomores and juniors, and the preparatory grades which were divided alphabetically into two groups. These classes were under the supervision of four teachers: Emily Moore, Jennie Jones, Laura Jones, and Hattie Jones. "There was no diversity of occupation in the early school," explained Mr. White, "for the students had to concentrate on their studies, and there were no outside activities in the school." Music was introduced in the school as a regular course at this time and was taught by a Professor Weaver. There were no athletics in the school because many of the boys were required to work at home. Also there were no ample facilities in the school for physical education. The subjects offered in the curriculum in 1888 consisted of a science, languages, and literature. There were no spe- cial courses, and a student was obliged to continue the same subjects through four years. Mr. White explained that outside activities had no place in the school life at that time because the material development of the county was not yet complete. Also, the men were needed in the factories and business centers. In the graduation class of 1888 there were twenty-six members, three boys and twenty-three girls. Of the boys, one graduate became a professor in the Massachusetts Institute of Technology, another became an instructor in Minneapolis, and Charles White became a professor of Lat-in in Denison University. Mr. White is now retired from the faculty and is residing in Granville. Mr. White- praised the work that the modern schools are doing. He told how the boys used to swim in the Ohio Canal, fish, invent their own games to play, and do the household chores. But now the school with ev- ery newest equipment can meet the rising demands of society. There are two artists who have graduated from Newark High School. They are Mrs. Walter Flory Uulia McCuneJ who graduated in 1900 and now resides in Cleveland where she has shown interest in the Little Thea- ter movement. One of the books she illustrated is "A Thread of English Road." The other artist is Eleanor Hubbard Wilson who graduated from Newark High School in 1921 and has illustrated many children's books in- cluding "A Boy of Poland." The Newark Library has copies of all their books. fContinued on Page 1687 92 One Hundred , H'onlinu1-d from lwign- 1671 ln 1899 Mr. Harold Sprague Kemp graduated from Newark High Schoolg he is now teaching a new method of geography at Harvard Uni- versity. Each year Mr. Kemp travels in Europeg he then teaches of his experiences. A great loss occurred to the class of 1913 with the deaths of the class president and vice-president, E. Gray Swingle and Ralph Laughlin, respec- tively. Hoth were killed in action during the World War. Sergeant Gray Swingle was fatally wounded by hostile machine gun fire in the battle of Picardy on March 28, 1918. He was very active in high school activities, and it was during his senior year at Wittenberg that he enlisted in the Sixth Engineers. He was one of the six American soldiers to receive the distinguished service cross awarded by General Pershing. He is buried in the Somme American cemetery, located in Bony, Aisne, France. Lieuten- ant Ralph Laughlin was killed while leading his men in the battle of Le Catelet near St. Quentin on September 30, 1918. He was a popular student at Ohio State university and was the editor of the Makio, the university yearbook, in 1916. His body was returned to Columbus and is buried in Greenwood Cemetery, Columbus. The Newark High School Gymnasium erected in 1926, was dedicated to Lieutenant Laughlin. 11'untinu1-d on lhifrv 1705 Jie fasf word in PRESSES We fasl' worn, in HZOUR NEW KLUGEH The past quarter of a century has introduced to the AUTOMATIC PRESS world. accessories and methods used in the production of printing that are without parallel in any other period of all time. The equipment necessary for the proper execution of printed matter includes speedy automatic presses and machinery. together with all modern type P I faces and the knowledge to properly apply their uses. ' 1 Rgcflgililfg We are adequately equipped to handle almost any class Since 1913 of printing you may require. Consult us before placing your next order and let us assist you in the planning. The Postal Printing Company 52 N. Fourth sf., Mmnae Temple mae., Newer, one Telephone 3945 Om: Hundred Sixly-cighl Schauwecker, Myrtle-57. se- .er oe Seniors' Personal Index CContinuedJ S Sanders, Christine-57. Sanders, Paul-57, 101, 104, 108, 118, 124, 126, 129, 130. Saupp, Betty-57. Savage, Richard--57, 101, 108, 118, 130. Spellman, Virginia-59, 106. Spitzer, Virginia-59. Starkey, Ernestine-59, 106. Steele, Donald-59, 101, 108. Steele, Myrna-59, 110. Steinrneier, Frieda-59, 103 Stillwagon, Frederick-60. Stoltz, Frances-60. , 106. Schilling, Esther-57. Schleiffer, Virginia-58, 103, 106, 112. Schofield, Marjorie-58, 105, 121. Schrarnm, Dwight-58, 126, 127. Sepos, Charles-58. Shannon, Walter-58, 64, 101, 104, 108 130, 132, 145, 164 Shauck, Hewitt-58. Shauck, Lewis-58, Shaw, Nelda-58, 106. Shoppell, Raymond-58. Shubirg, George-58, 64. Skinner, Walter-59, 154. Smith, Frances-59, 64, 101, 110, 111, 116 12, 135 Smith, Homer-59. Swank ! George-60. T Tabler, Charles-60, 118, 145, 164. Taylor, Marcella-60, 65, 101, 105, 130, 161 Taylor, Robert-60, 64, 103, 104. Terrell, Dwight-60, 110, 144, 164. Trager, Harold-60, 124. Trimble, John-60. U Unternaher, George-63. V Vandegrift, Jack-60. Van Wey, Ellarnae-61. Smith, Robert-59, 108, 157. Vinning, William-61, 108, 145, 149, 164 What's in a Name? t . W. H. Mueller Studio ec nc Matchless Photography is APPIIGUCCS Had in work we do . .. Methods and effects that are Unusual . . . Too! Experienced Artistry Lovely results show! Let us take the picture, we're Experts here . . .you know! Ready for you any time . . . Send us anywhere . . . The details are shown to the Utmost through our care! Dependable service and Ideal work is done. . . our Studio Phone Number is . . . 2921 35 ARCADE For the Home .. .T- 1 AlRESMAN'S 56 W. Main Street Licking Laundry Co. 29 N. Fourth Street lVlen's Suits SI Cleaned and Pressed .. .-1 up-xPhone 4046 51,1 Y .8 One Hundred Sixly sa. 1.6 - one ll'untinuwl from l':1g:,'e IGNJ Philip Rhoads who graduated in the class of 1914 had his own idea of how a yacht should be built. Having cou1'age to go on, he finally work- ed his way up till he has now his own office in New York. Professor Donald C, Power a graduate of Newark High School in 1918 is now not only a member of the faculty of Ohio State University, but also assistant Attorney General under John W. Bricker. The class of 1923 is proud of Izela Phenice, who after leaving high school went to New York City and studied voice. She is now an under- study to the Prima Donna in a first run stock company which only plays such places as Boston and New York. In the class of 1929 was a student, Samuel Albert Anderson, who af- ter graduating from Newark High School and Denison University has been elected the representative from Licking County to the State House of Rep- resentatives. Sport Slule Suits TO MAKE YOURSELF lf DRESSY AND ll I1 ATTRACTIVE It THE HUB The Crane-Krieg-Flory Co. Gifts of Distmcmm ardware are always ill to be found Paints and Glass at... 6 The Burch Gift Shop Winchester 0 Roller 0 Skates 16 East Park PlHCC"'N0ffh S S 1 . . - S , - . .S we Fl '- One Hundred Scvcnly 1 56 . . as Seniors' Personal Index CContinuedJ W Wagenheim, Irene-60. Wallace, Eugene-39, 64, 104, 110, 118, 120, 136. Walt, Maxine-61, 64, 105, 122. Warthen, Betty-61, 106. Warthen, Mary-61, 121. Webb, Grace-61. Weight, Thomas-61, 103, 108, 110. Weisman, Jean-61, 64, 105, 110, 111, 113, 119, 120, 128. Wells, Ralph-61, 101, 124. Welsh, Mary Jewel-62, 105, 106. Willis, Harry-62. Willoughby, Harry-62, 108. Wills, Harriette-62, 106, 161. Wolverton, Mary-62, 112, 158, 159, 161. Wooles, Marcellus-62. Wright, Evelyn Louise-62, 106. Wright, Evelyn Myrtle-62, 106. Wright, Lawrence-62, 144, 164. Y Young, La June-62, 112. Accept QW WHEN IN NEED OF Congratulations P N T IQ35 Class SEE GC l'lorner's Allen, Brashear 8a Haslop Newark Paint CO" Inc' 9 West pad, place Phone 3524 as W. church sr. I-IOP STAR SEAR' eRoeERY 3lZ.VE El One Hundrczi Scuenly-nn we L ,Q as NEWARK'S BIGGEST LITTLE STORE QUQETY Staple and Fancy Foods A T LOW PRICE Tw VISIT THE LITTLE MARKET JAMES ELLIS Phone 3939 35 W Church St. The NCWBTIC Bafgain WE DE1.IVlsia Practica- Practice Isabel Paulson POOI' honor graduate What good is it to you To win high recognition lf it's not within you, too. The1'e's such a thin As knowing 0. za A little bit too much lf the knowledge that you practice lsn't 0'1'oWin0' with CS 17 each touch. We Suggest DRINK. . . Fountain Pens , Calling Cards f and Stationery IN BOTTLES for Graduation Gifts The Edmiston's Book Store Co. S3550-is Ola qottE'ngNXi?:,3I:ij W IF YOU NEED If I' GLASSES for even! Mrso C0 Fo Reynolds occasion Pounds Flower Sho Phone 3368 Hudson at Church 7 l East The Square Deal Optometrist Twenty-five years experience in the examination of eyes makes her especially capable of fitting you. Phone 26111 Prices to Suit Each and Every One Main St. Newark, Ohio O Hundred Sem-niy-lw we O A5 O as GEO. T. STREAM I Try Some Chili at Pl b' d H t' um QSERTQTEEDQH mg X CWS Bicycles and Repairs Phone 3379 78 West Main St. Newark, Ohio 762 Fairfield Avenue To Byron Isabel Paulson lloniantic Byron Caught The daring love Of all things bright, And lifted high, Oh, high above The mean and sordid Things of life. He who gave much Received the drilling Butcher's knife Of old-wives' tongues Oh, glorious Apollo, None other Can surpass Your bold verse-frieze. Spanish Lady lsabel Paulson Sliding, tripping, Gayly clicking Sounds the castanets Of steel Gliding, dipping Smiling, tripping Dance the Spanish Lady's reel. COMPLIMENTS The lU,'l'l'LO'Yldf lfO'l"C OF SI Hudson Avenue The City Rapid Transit ' ' ' - Takes this opportunity to congratulate Llnes' Inc' the Graduates and assure you NEWARK, OHIO of our appreciation of your patronage as t g p e t oe One Hundred S U nly Ihre 561, f mound Citq motors, Inc. Buick H Pontiac Q. Ill. C. Trucks Q Sales and Service I3 THEATRE OHIOS FINEST LITTLE THEATRE WHERE SOUND SOUNDS BEST IT ASSURES YOU OF 22 N. First St. Phone 3949 PERFECT ENJOYMENT Rain Moon Isabelle Paulson Restless Like the rain s llrummingr, ringing, rhythm On the roofs. Restless Strezlking' panes And SDl'02lfIIl12' o'er the hill The tinkle of il tiny fairy rill. Seeking An outlet from the sky Finding' what it may Upon the thirsty hill. Seeking' The ruts where puddles lie Green things live again They drink their fill. ABBOTT'S SHOES O. D. Hollar E99 Son Plumbing and Heating NORGE For All the Family REFRIGERATQRS IIIIIIIIIII- 62 West church st. 3 S O U T H P A R K Phone 2584 Newark, Ohio 8 I H ses us Fon Ongmw mmm Welding and Machine Work to the Class coMP1.ETE srocx or I 9 3 5 Sill Swmgle M usic Store Standard Auto Parts SUPERIOR WELDING AND MACHINE CO. Rear 58 W. Main Phone 2269 - D11 f 0 Hundred Scvcnly- our we O or O na Nolhilis Shoe Store OHIO SHOES of Style and SHOE REPAIR quality for the family at Reasonable Prices GAVE l4Hl6 NORTH PARK Highest Quality Material and Workmanship 32 North Fourth Street A. H. STEELY Sz SON The Memory of a Gift Martha Blackwell And there I held the gift Close to my heart And pondered swift, And straightway, there Came with a start The sweet, soft murmur of love now far gone I-scorned by a man For some new friends-stand Lonely and desolate. FLQWERI For Al Occasions SQ What We Sell and Dol PAINT ? Certainly - Du Pont Washers - Radios - Refrigerators Sweepers and small appliances? -Most assuredly. LAM PS ? Yes -Westinghouse ' El ' nw it d R f' I ' Halbfwfgztlgflgfs gztsffa i'h,22h,15,,'3: l2'l4'l6 , UFC . Powell Electric Co. NWC Grow OUV OWUH is Em Church st. Phone 3994 Compliments WI Tl CQ: of OHIO TYPEWRITER A N D 17 South Thad St. OFFICE SUPPLY CO. :XJ 1,11 PQ WZ One Hundred Scucnly fi f , g F' . , fy V 77!-014.1-41-Q1 Nm M WM "Wu K J q ,iff if - XY ' I an f xi ug" J L: fwwvigkgl 114 X J! . , ffsfiw H ue' Y, J' QWIL x'A,k-',I'HL:'- n X ' K, ,." YL-elif, ff , f ' ' J ff ff . , . Q Y' ,1,:- Q 4z?QgZ -- , C 'L' 9 L C iii' fi J If f W f .S f-21 1 f fa as Q ,.,! Q , j fail? b' Q X J X .,gQx E - - 9 - 49 3, ,Q X A-5, J NN NN 5 U . wxxjp , H55 7f"7"" ' ' P, WWW' '6 X 'nude fi an-vm av we Q9 , 6153 sh: Wg 3 WW A . , -Q . 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Suggestions in the Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) collection:

Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 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, 1936 Edition, Page 1


Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1937 Edition, Page 1


Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1938 Edition, Page 1


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