Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH)

 - Class of 1936

Page 1 of 188


Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1936 Edition, Cover

Page 6, 1936 Edition, Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1936 Edition, Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection
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Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1936 volume:

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P'0SffSS1Vff"'and mdlfatfs ' .i?5 Q5 '11EI YOUY taste- -I ,,v, ' I Let this store help you if you are in doubt, as to the right kind of styles, fabrics or colors EMERSON CLOTHES ,I HATS 9 FURNISHINGS ,I SHOES The Lad's Store as Well as Dad's 11 S. West Side Square . .1i LEX FIHF THE IQEVEILLE 1936 V Il I-Fl-in 'K Ncwurlx bcllinl-' I iiqll S1 luml Q l 51 q hrliful H4-'rn I1a.,I.IJm. . Ixusinus Nillllllilll IINIIIII J? Aearfy cofzlgl'aZ'ufaZ'i0n fo z'Ae -Seniors wifi mucf success arm! Aafofoifzess in ffeif fufufe ' 35 JIRCADE 6. Ph o to 3 r a p I1 s Anywhere Anytime 2921 Res. 2594 IQEVFILLF Qeveiiie Sinii ni ixiewcwic Hiqh Srhoni NEWARK, OHIO ASSOCIATE EDITOR-Donald Currie SPORTS EQDITOR-George Davis GIRLS' SPORTS EDITOR-Phyllis Boyd ART EDITOR-Eleanor Creighton PHOTOGRAPHER-Earl Haynes TYPIST-Alice Baker ASSISTANTS Diana Shuebruk Anne Montgomery Naomi Robison Jesse Elliott Jean Wall Robert Rice ASSOGIATE BUSINESS MANAGER Phyllis Crane SUBSCRIPTION MANAGER Vivian McLaughlin ASSISTANT SUBSCRIPTION MANAGER Betty Kent QJIVQ BUSINESS STAFF Louise Snyder Virginia Mitchell Helena Stotler Alberta Kline Mary M. Myers Nellie Palmer Sara. Cochlan Katherine McGonagle Jean Fleming Janie McCloskey Alice Blerson Claire Morrow Dorothy Kennett Audrey Denny Mary M. Evans Marie Carlile Lucille Hartshorn Jacquelyn Heacock Ruth 'Moats Wilma Bermerman Jeanette Bachelor Evelyn Cummins Audrey Black Helen Morrow FIVE I'IVI Illl E. take this opportunity to thank each and every member of Newark Hlgh School who has so generously contrihuted to the success of our Athletic Department . . . Efailghvi 9 STUN- nevmlllu-Pnw' 0 Bring your Diplomas and Class Pholos lo vs for Framing and Receive Special School Discount Proper Light for Home Study! Do You Have lt? .x fY Nl? fin 5 S .ll .1 kxf 1' if X If Noi . . . X Local dealers have the New Study Lamp to ease your eyes The OHIO POWER Ca -cf IDEVEILLE Deveillv Sluil ccifjlllilllllkflb ROOM AGENTS George Criswell Carl DeWitt Vivian Wills Rena Steele Araibelle Heft Jack Lytle Charlotte Bushfield Joseph Hirschberg Marian Beaumont Lorin Kincade Marjorie Botts Joseph Baiggs Thomas Macdonald Margaret Lukacs Freda Evans Sheldon Keinath Katherine Warnock John Cir-ur Jacquelyn Heacock Helen Pound Edward Babbitt Leona Pryse Robert Pine Hazel Heim Earl Westbrook Jean Wobbeck-e Leland Rose Margaret Brandt Lewis Brooks Ro-bert Porter Grace Ghiloni Martha Lee Howdyshell Robert Trost Chester Boyling William Pletcher Donald Pound Marie Carlile Maynard Prior Ernest Settles "The Marshall Field 8: Co. idea" fx' I O do the right thing at the right time, in the right wayg to do some things better than they were ever done beforeg to eliminate errorsg to know both sides of the questiong to be cour- teousg to be an exampleg to work for love of the workg to anticipate requirementsg to develop re- sourcesg to recognize no impedimentsg to master circumstancesg to act from reason rather than ruleg to be satisfied with nothing short of perfection. KING COMPANY NEWVARIQ, fJHIll SEVEN It-'I VI II I I I 60-62-64 Hudson Avenue Z - Graduation x KN For Your 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! ,1,!c M i ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, L Wd ,,,, ,w, ,,,W,,,,N ,Wi ii-- l,l,.W,.wWFW,,,,W,r,,WiM,w,V,x.w.!,, X f 1? F5'W'fi7fW'igff3',iWi,ri ff ff u fi! I J J N 55-as N WM-1i,.,EMffimllywfwfpfnf Wolf lyxwmlwwggyfalmwzklfMQW,,MW,vif.,fs., , 7 !'!'!l!,m,,iMS ii nw. , im, J,f,fu11'ifziffifwfmwfwMil1ff',M!:niv!QGWilla!xwrwwlwbfwillm .,,,, ,,i,f,ifv,,i,,,,M'ifm,.W, To smart young men we present cc 99 Symphon Trimmed Suits With much gusto we introduce the grandest group of Wearables for IQ36...HSYII1phOI1y Trimmed" Suits! They are lined with Ear1fGlo Celanese throughout! Sleeve :ind 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 Models...New Fabrics...New Slack Combinations :s24.5o ERMANN - THE CLOTH IER. 'The Store where Qualityand Service count' IQEVEILLE Dfllrnnize Our Adverlisers Every one believes in the princiepile that we should "return good for evil." Then, if this be true, certainly we should do good to some one who has aided us. Many Newark business establishments have helped in 'making this book a financial success by advertising on some of the pages of this publiciation. In appreciation for this aid, we should return the favor by patronizing these merchants at every possible opportunity. QfVQ l nfiex lo Adverlisevs Abbott Shoe Co. ..... .................. ..... 1 7 5 Airesman Electric Co. .....,....,.... ..... 1 74 Allen, Brashear and Haslop ..,.... ...,. 1 73 Sam Alban Co ....................,. , ...,.... ..... 1 72 Arcade Drug Store .,.,..... ..... 1 71 Art's Beauty Shop ...,............. ......., 1 70 Burch Gift Shop ,............,,,.....,.,.,.., ..... 1 77 Carlile's Furniture Kz Rug Co. ..,.. ...,. 1 67 The John J. Carroll Store ........ .. 8 Chatterbox Restaurant ..,........i............ ..... 1 75 The City Raipid Transit Lines, Inc. ....... ,. 12 Coca Cola Bottling Works .................. ..... 1 69 Crane, Krieg Kz Flory Co. ...,. ...., 1 78 Criss Bros. ..........................,....,.. ..... 1 73 Crystal 'Ice and Coal .....,,,.....,.......... ..... 1 68 The Edmiston's Book Store Co. ..... ,.,.. 1 75 Elliott! Hardware C-o. ............ , ......... ..... 1 64 Ellis Little Market ..,................, ..... 1 77 Roe Emerson Clothing Store .,... ., 2 A Friend ........,......................,.., ..... 1 77 The Furnas Ice Cream Co. ,..... ..... 1 78 W. T. Grant Co. ...., ....,.,........ . . ..... 179 Halbrooks, Florists .,.....,.,... ..... 1 69 Hamilton Radiol ................,...... ..... 1 69 Haynes Brothers, Jewelers .,...... .,... . 167 The Hermann Co., Clothiers .,..,.... 4, 8 A. P. Hess .................... , ...,.............., .--... 1 74 O. D. Hollar Kz Son .............. ...,.......... ,.... 1 7 9 Horner's Newark Paint Co., Inc. ...... .....,, 1 77 The Hub Clothing Store ..,........,... ,.... 1 79 Kroger ......................,......... ..... 1 71 King Company ..,,....... .,,,, 7 Kresge Co. ....................... ,,,,. 1 73 Lickinlg Laundry Co. ...... ...... 1 '73 McKim Supupwly Co. ...............,.., ..,., 1 75 Mackenzie Diamond Store ......,. ,.,4, 1 77 NINE Newark Automobile DCBICTS Association DEVEILLE Index lo Adverlisevs fconcluriedj J. M. Mitchell ...,...,.......,.,.,...,...,.... . ...,.. .... . Merrill Montgomery 1LumberJ ...,.. Moore's Drug Store .,...,........,,.......,,.,...,,,......,......, ....,. The M. H. Mueller Studio ......,.,.,.,............ , ................,... ..... 4 . The Newark Automobile Dealers Association E. A. Bryan Motor Co. ..,...,........................... .. Coyle Motor Co. ,,...,......,..., . Edwards-Merchant, Inc. C. C. Hedge Motor Sales .....,. A. P. Hess Co. ...,.........,.....,. , Mound City Motors, Inc. ..... . Phalen and Cunningham Co. F. M. Rugg Motor Sales ......,. The Newark Bargain Shoe Store The Newark Engraving Co. ...,... . The Newark Fashion ...,...,. ...,.. The Newark Telephone Co. ,..,.. . The Newark Wall Paper Co. No+bil's Shoe Store ,.,......,......... The Ohio Power Co. ....... Ohio Shoe Repair ..,...... ..... The Postal Printing Co. Pound's Flower Shop ....... Powell Electric Co. ...,i. . B. W. Pratt ..,.............,. Mrs. C. P. Reynolds ....... Sears, Roebuck Co. ....,,.....,... . Rutledge Bros., 'Clothing ...,,.,. Schonberg 8g Sons ,.....,,,,,...., , .....,,,. . The Sergeant Cloak-Suit Co. ..... , The Sparta Restaurant ..................,,.. The Stewart Bros. 8z Alward Co. ...... . George T. Stream ,,.,..,................,....,... Superior Welding Sz Machine Co. .... . Swingle Music Store ,..............,...... E. L. Tate ..,.,...........,...... White's Studios ................. S. M. Wolfe Tire Shop ...,.... ELEVEN I It-fl VIS Il I I There ls No School. . . Where warmer friendships were made, where more pleasant memories will remain, where les- sons were more willingly learned than at OUR SCHOOL There ls No Store . . . That sells furniture, rugs, stoves, everything for the home, that strives to give courtesy, service, pleasing terms any more than OUR STORE 22, ' Z2 21-23-25-27 NN. CHURCH ST., 22-24 ARCADE I l I N I I I - "RIDE THE BUS" FOR THE LOWEST COST TRANSPORTATION f1'Tf?3'2'52 City Rapid Transit Lines, Inc. Q'7'ffg,'2f52 IIXIIIII I CQNTENTI ACI CI GSSQS minisfmfion Qvqonizofiorms fAxcfiviliQ Sl U Pls D Q GiUPQS Life Moves Cn . . . But Portraits Remain Forever! "SWEET SIXTEEN " You Will be Proud of Yours at Sixty If You Make Sure lt's a Portrait of Charm and Personality E WH1TE'.s sruolos EEVEILLE XUIJIIULIILM I E SIXTELN IJLVHLI I1 UPQWOP QJVE ln the 1936 Reveille vve are using school-life pictures as the theme in order to add to the stu- dent's enjoyment of the boolc in years to come. ln the accounts for the organization and activ- ity sections vve have talten the most important date or event and featured it as though it vvere from a page of a senior's diary. To give a more complete and more vivid ac- count ol sports' contests, we are presenting the athletic section in the form of a daily newspaper. We hope that these changes in the publica- tion vvill atlord a truer picture of the happenings of this school year. GEORGE RICHCREEK WALTER BOARD FRED HAWKINS DEX EILLE IN MFMCJIQIAM George! Richcreek Februa.1'y 2, 1921 August, 1935 Walter Board August 30, 1917 October 25, 1935 Fred Hawkins May 24, 1917 December 22, 1935 REVEIILE I-VVGYIILI-IIVE NXQUFS ul NQW'CIPli SCl'100l Twenty-l'ive yea1's of service in one institution whcnit is ended seems to be a very short space of time. I began my work in Newark High School in September 1911, finding here a teaching force of 22 and a student enrollment of 532. For seven years I worked somewhat as a roustabout teaching any subject and taking any group of pupils that no other cared to teach or to take. The work was interesting and the associations pleasant. In 1918 I was made Principal of the school and took up my new duties in September with a faculty of 27 and a student enrollment of 804. The World War was at its height aid men ts achers were very much in the mi- nority. The enrollment gradually increased until by September 1928 we had a student body of 1225 and a faculty of 38. So much over crowded were we during these years that by 1924 we were speaking of the conditions as tragic, by 1926 as impossible and by 1928 as amusing and interesting. Chairs were placed in every corner. Pupils were seated in windows and on platforms. Classes were being conducted in the hall and study periods in the auditorium, etc. These conditions were slightly relieved in September 1929 when the Lincoln and Roosevelt Junior High Schools were opened and our enrollment dropped to 1056. Further relief came in 1930 with the open- ing of the Woodrow Wilson and Central Junior units. These changes made it possible to organize a three-year Senior High School with a student en- rollment of 900 and a faculty of 33. This new organization was promptly recognized by the State Department of Education and the North Central Association. During the past six years our numbers have steadily increased until we now have an enrollment of 1101 and a faculty of 37. In 1911 the com- pulsory school 21.20 limit was 15 and the attendance was very largely volun- tary. Today all young people under 18 and without work must attend school. 'llhis changed condition accounts in part for the very large increase in enrollment. It also calls for a great diversity in school activities so as to meet successfully the needs of all types and conditions of society. The highly intellectual are with us in large numbers. The retarded and slow are not wholly absent. In 1911 Physical Education was confined to the few boys who were best fitted to engage in inter-school athletic contests. Physical Education for girls was seldom if ever mentioned. In 1925 we dedicated a commodi- ous Gymnasium and Physical Education was made a requirement for all pupils. In 1911 Industrial ixstruction was an experiment which appealed to a very small number of pupils. In 1928 the Industrial Arts Building was completed and the Domestic Science rooms remodeled and furnished. To- day one-half of the boys and about one-fourth of the girls are enrolled in Industrial classes. tContinued on page 205 LI HH N eclicclfion IQEVEILLE TO MD. H. F. MUNINGHQ 'IWENTY IQEVEILLE Twerilq-iiveveurs ul Nevvrirlx Hiqlw bfllilfll lContinued from page 185 ln 1911 little or no attention was given to extra-curricular activities. There were two or three literary societies. Today we have a large number of societies and clubs ranging all the way from literary and science to hobby and gun clubs. These furnish added interest and activity for more than half of the student body. In 1911 pupils were assigned to classes without regard to intellectual ability or individual achievement. Today pupils are grouped in sections according to intellectual ability and previous achievement. Superior pupils thus have an opportunity for rapid advancement while those less fortunate may progress more slowly, working side by side with their intellectual equals. ln 1911 the chief purpose of the school was to prepare pupils for the professions, foreign language, mathematics and English comprising the major part of the curriculum. In 1912 the school turned out 60 graduates: College l'1'epai'alory 28, l+Inglish 23, Commercial 9. Today there are many more subjects offered. Social Science, Commercial and Industrial subjects have a much greater place. Last year our graduates numbered 248: College Preparatory 103, Commercial 71, Industrial 35, General 21, and Special 18. With a view to giving you my feeling as to the present condition of the school permit me to quote from the recent report of the State High School Inspector, Dr. George Reavis. Referring to the Senior High School he says: "The instruction varies but is more even in quality than in most schools of this size and type. Taken as a whole the teaching is clearly superior, the standards of scholarship maintained are excellent, the p-rogram of studies is well balanced and the attention to educational guidance deserves special mention. The High School is especially well organized and administered." II' the efforts of the past twenty-five years have realized in a major degree the standing expressed by Dr. Reavis, I shall retire in June satis- fied that we have not labored in vain. I DEVEIHE minisfvclfiorl 4 TWVNTV-TWO LQEVEILLE BCDAIZQD OF EDUCATION J. M. Mitchell President of thc- Board of Education. Proprietor - Mitchell Clothing Store. S. M. Wolfe Vice - President of tho Board of Edu:-ation. l'l'0lDI'lPt1lI' - Yvolfv 'Pirv Shop, Dr. D. C. Swigart Clerk of the Board of Education. K'hil'0prar'tor. Walter Keller Member of thu- Rozirrl of Educ-ation. Einplnyee, Holophane Glass Unrniinny. Stacy C. Conrad Member of the Board of Education. Proprietor-Ponrad Drug Storv. IJFVFII Il SUDEIQINTEHDEHT 0. lC. I'0lll'l A. B., College ol' Wooster. A. M., Teachers College, Columbia University. Further Graduate Work at Ohio State University. I NTY TIIF"l I' 'IWI NIV-IOIIH Lvrvrll I I DIQINCIDAL H. F. MONINGER Ph. B., Muskingum College. Graduate Work at Ohio State University IQFVHLI rt VICEDIQINCI DAL P. B. EDWARDS B. S., Ohio State University. Graduate Work at Ohio State University. Biology. TWVNTY FIVE r r TW! NYY-"JV lvl VI Il I I Science F. W. Smith E. H. Heckeiman M. A., Ohio State Uni- A. B., Uhiu W--slvyuu versity. I'nivn-rsity. Chi-mistry. i'iiysin's. Mathematics Oren J. Barnes J. W. Swank R- SV, Uhit, yy,.S1,.yun Ph. R., Mount Vnion. UI1iV1'1'SilY. tirnduaitv work. Won:-xti-l'. Graduate work at Fur- N,lU,,.,,mtic-,4- nvll und Unlllniluiai Unive-rsitii-H. Biology, Social Sciences G. W. Brown Rosa A- Pugh IQA I-dl' ln,,ankli,, p1,1l,ig,... H. S.. Muskingum Cul- Gvoino-try. 'UW'- ilruduzlte- work ai Ubin State Iinivm-rsity und In-ni:-von University. Ann-rivzin History :ind ,.. 1 ivn-s. H. W. Carr Laura E. Hosick A. Ii.. Ohio NVvslv5'z1li A. H., Ilvnisun linivvrs- I'nive-rsity. ity. M. A., Ohio Stntv Uni- A. M., l'nix'e-rsily nl' Chi- vn-rsity. 1-nga. Arm-rivzin Pliaiory :mai 4?-Am-rail Histnry. Uivivs. Mmla-il'll llisfury. Lester Cox Nelle Smith A. 13., Ottcnhein. B. S., Ohio University. Eg-onnmig-S. f'umn10rc'ial Law. l'Im-unmniv l'h-ogrziplmy. U1'll"l'1ll HiHi"Y'3'. Foreign Languages C. P. Smith A. li., Ohio Xlfvsleyan llniw-rsity. flmicluiate work at Ohio State University. Latin. IM-lmltv l'rmf'h. Louisa E. Worley A. Ohio XV:-slogan l'nivi-rsity. Latin, ldiiglisli. English Eunice E. Thomas A. B., Ohio VV:-sloyfin ll? EV H L L E Sarah Schiffeler VVells Uollege. ll. A., Denison Univers- ity. ll. Mus.. Denison Ilni- versity. French. Herman. ds 2 Mary M. Haymond A. B., Denison Univers- ity. Ohio l'nive-rsity. Q I+'i'vm-li. lilnglish. Mildred Hawke l'h. B., Denison Univers- 'L- University. ity. . A. M., Uolumlnizi Ilni- Summer school nt Don- Y1'FSify. ison. l'YI1L:'lisli. English. 0 ,LLL 5- al ,yb I -- Helen Lavin Bertha L. Crilly Ph. ll., llliivn-rsity of A. Il, llvnison llnix'vl's- f'l"lil'Rp.1'0. ily, Bllsiiu-ss I-English. George Stoeckmann F1Sth61' I-i2ll'I' A. B.. Denison llnivors- ity. 'l'h. B., Northern Baptist Theologir-ral Seminiary, University of Illinois Graduate work at Den- ison Ilnivr-rsity and llnivvr:-nity of NVisf-on- sin. l'In::'lish. M, .-X., Uhio Sfntf- I'ni- xwwsi I y, Adililionnl 1li':Hlllain- XVoi'k :it Kflblllllllllil llnivi-rsity and Mirl- dlvhury f'ollz-,Lu-, lCni:lisli, H Qlollrnznli:-un. A. H., 1'0lll'2.f1' of VVUOH- ter. English. Public Speaking. E TWVNTY fLI'Vl'N I f ' ffflim , M 'X F In 'N X X K 7 I 1 5 TWFNTVJTICIIT IQEVEILLF Commercial Loyd G. Millisoir Mary L. Huffman Rochester Normal Uni- Bliss Rus-iinvss Collvgqv. versity. Uolumhizm University. Head of Commercial Dv- Stenug-raphy, partmcnt. Dorothy Robb A I 'I'y1wwriting.:'. Director of Athletics. P. H. Sager A. B., Ohio SIHU' Uni- A. B.. hihvrzil Arts, Ohio versity. Northern Univorsity. St:-nography. H. S., k'oninivr4-1-, Ohio fl-yl,,,.W,-ning. Northern lhiixw-i'sity. Umm nf qi,-lg. lloolclwn-pimx. Physical Education A. B. Lonugi Florence Myer Purduc. H. S., Michigan Stutt- Bradlcy Polytcchnic. Normal. University of Wisconsin. D"ni50n Univvrsity- Dh.H.t0r. of llhysmal Girls' Physical Ibirm-tor. Education. .5 C. E. Orr Luthxar Hanshue A. R., MlliHkillH.'lllIl Uni- 11. S., In lid. Wilton- lz-gv, Iwil'p.1' l'ollop.5v. Sociology. History. Athlvtit- Uonr-h. Assistauit Pom-h. Louise Biefeld R. Ph., Denison Univers- ity. W1-stern Reserve Uni- versity, School of Nursing R. N. llyugicnfe and Phys-iiology. Music C. W. Klopp Sup:-rvisoi' of Music, Home Economics Elizabeth Owen l'h. B., Denison Uni- versity.. Graduate- work at Uni- versity of Chicago, Oh io Sta te University and Iowa State Coll ivprv, Ames, Iowa. llnniv liconolnivs. Manual Arts J. W. Dirkson Kent State College. Director of Manual Arts. Robert M. Reese li, N, of I-Iduvatinn, Ohio Stats' Univ:-rsity. S111-vt Mm-tal. Msn-hinv Shop. IQEVEILLE Sam S. Gelfer Institute of Aipfplicd, Musiv. New York. H1-ad of Violin Depart- ment. Denison Uni- versity. Orchestra and Band. Librarian Mary A. Botten B. A., Concordia College, Moorhead, Minnesota. Diploma in Lilhi-ary Training, University of N NVISCOIISHI. l.ilJi'a1'ian. L. J. Tipton Ohio State University. Woodwork. Printing. Office - Frank G. Handel SllIJ0l'illt0Ild1:!lli. of Build- ings. Attendance Officer. Office of Principal Mary Eleanor House Si-orvtary to Priiicipzil. TWLNFY NINE IQEVEILLE Newark Senior High School Course of Study 1936-1937 College Preparatory Commercial Course English Plane Geometry Latin or French Biology English Latin,-French or German Elect two: Modern History Add Language Physics Pubilc Speaking GNQ 'l'E.N'l'H YEAR General Course Course English English General History Plane Geometry Sociology-1 Latin or French Economics-2 Biology Econ. Geog.-1 Com. Law-2 ELEVENTH YEAR Bus. English English Bookkeeping Elect three su-bjects Typewriting from other third Stenography yBaI' COUFSGS. Dramatics TWEQLFTH YEAR American History American History American History and -Civics and Civics and Civics I.atin,4Frencl1 or 'Fypewriting Elect three subjects German Stenograiphy from other fourth Elect two: -English, Elect one: year courses. Chemistry, Solid Chemistry, English, Geometry, Algebra, Bookkeeping, Addi. Language Public Speaking Home Making. Industrial Course English General History Girls- Economics Sociology Sewing Boys- Plane Geom. Sheet Metal or Mech. Draw. English Blookkeevping Machine Work for boys. Wood Work or Mech. Draw. Girls elect two, boys elect one from other third year courses. Home Making for girls. American History and Civics Boys elect two, girls elect three subjects from other fourth year courses. Printing, Wood Work or Mech. Draw Dramatics for boys. General Elective-Chorus or Glee Club, one period per week. Band-Two periods per week. Orchestra-Two periods 'per week. Each student must have two periods per week in gymnasium each year. Membership in one or two societies or clubs may be elected. NOTES 1. Each pupil is required with the consent of the parents to choose a course at the beginning of his or her Senior High School work. 'This course must be continued unless a change is permitted for som-e special reason, by the Principal or Superintendent. 2. No Foreign Language credit will be given in the College Preparatory Course for less than two years' work. 3. No pupil will be classified as a Senior who does not have eight 181 credits. 4. Twelve C125 credits are required for graduation. IQEVEILLE eniov Class l-TEX Eltlf was l+IQIZt AWAIQIW5 To encourage attendance at Harvard University the Harvard Cup is awarded every year to the best all-round boy. Jack Reeb was the winner in 1935. Each year the boy and girl having the highest average for four years in the College Preparatory Course receive a Denison University Scholarship. Last year Frances Smith won this coveted prize while the standing of Richard Cos- way and Eugene Wallace was so close that no distinction could be made. As a result scholarships were given to both boys. Annually the Civic Society gives a cup upon which the names ol' the pupils hav- ing the highest average grades of each semester are engraved. Ricliard Cos- way, Eugene Wallace, and Ifrances Smith were the winners last year. Dorothy llline received the award for the first se- mester this school Year. A medal is awarded by the Eta Sigma l'hi fraternity of Denison to the student having the highest four-year average in Latin. This medal was given to Maxine Walt and Richard Cosway last year. Eugene Wallace won the French Prize of books for the highest average in advanc- ed French. To the person having the highest aver- age in German the German Maennerchor gives a prize of five dollars. Richard Ccsway was the receiver of the prize last year. The Roosevelt history prize, which is given to the boy and girl wtih the high- est grades in American History, was given last year to Dwight Francis and Harriet Long. The Mr. and Mrs. William E. Miller Memorial Prize of twenty dollars is awarded annually to the student having the highest average in four years of Eng- lish. The winner last year was Elma Peeper. The l'hi Delta Kappa fraternity of Newark presents a cup every year to the graduating boy with the best athletic record. Kenneth Naylor received the cup last year. Because of the exceptional record es- tablished by last year's debate team, the members were awarded National Foren- sic League keys. This is an honor be- stowed upon none but the best teams. Those receiving keys were Edith Bliz- zard, Richard Cosway, Donald Layton, and Dorothy Loughman. Illllll I TWO w . eniorl Class . Qfficevf D fesidcnfn Donald Sfuqe Vice Dream! 5 Cl'QiClPLj -- IQEVEILLE E jg!-f im- OITIUS TL Mmlmmlfl ' Viviun M LLnuql1lin TP9ClSllf'9P--Lgilllillll LJ . sf' S IHIRTY-FOUR IQEVEILLE James '-Adams Nickname "Flash" Many shall run to and fro and knowledge shall be increased. Big Moment--Only two know. Cross-Country '33, Football '35, Track '33, '34, '35, '35 Record in 440. . Basketball '33, Chorus '33. '34, '36, Hi-Y '35, '36, William Allen Nix-kname "Bill" Every man is the maker of his own fortune, Bipz Moment-Trying to get a Trial Balance. Class Basketball '35, f g,sf,,.,.f Daniel. Anco Nickname "Dynamite" So Modest, so shy--Oh g'rls, let mc,ulone. Big Moment-Blonds. Class Baseball 'J4, '35, 06. Elizarbeth Anderson Nickname "Libby" The force of her own merit makes her way. Big Moment-Dancing to all rrood hands. Chorus '32, '33, '34, Robert H. Anderson Nickvname "Bob" A good companion and a l1et!i':r"runncr. Big , MomentiMaking Don- ald, run. Cross-Country '34, '35, Track '34, '35, '36, Chorus Robert Club '36 President Elizabeth Applegate Nickname "Betty" Life would be dull withoui her. - Bisz Moment-Movies, Girl Reserves '34, '36, Chorus. '36, Chit-Chat Club '36. David Anderegg Nickname "New York" A quiet man has hidden knowledge. Big Moment-Um-pahl Um- pah ! German Club '36, Orchestra '36, Band '36, Mt. Union-Pennsylvania '35, Flushing-New York '35, Wilkinsburg -- Pennsylvania '34, Robert B. Anderson Nickname "Andy" To be agreeable is to have friends. Bill Moment-Copying: other people's work. Basketball QR!-zservesl '35, Mildred Marie Andrews Nickname "Midge" A cheerful merry spirit has she. Big Moment ---Painting: the Town Red, Chit-Chat Club '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Virginia Ashcraft Nickname "Jinny" What a joy to feel lhal now it is all over. Bill Moment-While the lamp is burning low. Girl Reserves '34, '35, '36, Chorus '34, Robert Leroy Atwood Nickname "Bob" IQEVEILLF Mary Katherine Azbell Nickname "Fatty" Good nalure is of daily use. We lznow lilllc of lliee, lvul Big Moment-fMeetings in Room 14. Cross-Country '35, Track '34, '35. Golf '84, '36. Class Basketball '36. Ieanette Bachelor Nickname "Barbie" A good disposilion is more Ualualrlc lllan gold. Big Moment-Hebron. Girl Reserves '35, '36. G-Y. Chorus '34, '35, '36. Operetta '34, '35, '36. Belle of Barcelona. Melinka of Astrakan. Harmony Hall. Hockey '34, '35, '36. Travel Club '36. Baseball '35. Basketball '34. Chit-Chat Club '36. Vice-President. Reveille Business Staff '36, Harry Bailey Nickname "Bailey" A clevcr looking, silenl cllap and ye! lic-'s far from shy: His eyes display liis winning charm, lie is a regular guy. Big Moment f- Smoking a pipe. Senior Hi-Y '34, '35, Football '35. Letterman. Baseball '33 '34 '35 Arthur Barr Nickname "Bull" A bcllcr nalurc? llicre is none. Riu Momuntf-Mae West. Printing Club '35. '36. Chorus '33, '34, '35, '36. Evelyn Lucille Bear Nickname "Sis" Sln: has a lieurl of human lzimlncss. Big Moment - Running around with -7- Girl Reserves '34, '35. Chorus '34, '35, lhlll is good. Big Moment-Taking care of kiddies. Chit-Chat Club '36. Girl Reserves '36. Treasurer '36. Chorus '34, '35, '36. Operetta '36. Harmony Hall. G-Y '36. Evelyn Bailey Nickname "Peggy" Common sense is nal a com- mon lining. Big MomentfRumble Seats. Girl Reserves '34, '35, '36. Chorus '34, '35, '36. Operetta '35. '36. Melinka of Astral-can. Harmony Hall. Alice Mary Baker Nickname "Shorty" Slll3'S nicesl as her own sweel self. Big Moment-Swimming. Chorus '36. Baseball '35, '36. Basketball '35, '36. Editorial Staff Reveille '36. Typist. Charles Beadle Nickname "Chuck" Wise lo resolve and palienl lo perform. Big MomentfReceivlng a football letter from Mr. Orr for the season of '36, Senior Hi-Y '35. Chorus '35. Class Basketball '34, '35, '36. Football '35, '36, Elena Biibart Nickname "Helen" In her very quietness lliere is charm. Big Moment-Being specific "in tote." Honor Society '36. Girl Reserves '34, '36. Chit-Chat Club '36. Chorus '34, '35, '36. S THIRTV FIVE Ol' Q , THIRTY-SIX QEVEILLE Christine Bishop Nickname "Crit" A quiel little maid with a quiel little way. Big Momentkfl. O. K. Girl Reserves '34. Chorus '34. Civics '36, Alice Lorraine Black Nickname "Blackie" Slow and easy, bu! she gelx lhere jusl lhe same. Big Moment-Franklin, Ohio. Iames Black Nickname "Zeke" Big Moment-Auburn Hair. Dramatic 1Prer-iident '36j. "Garased" '34 Minstrel. Athenian Literary Society. Sergeant-at-arms '35. Sophomore Hi-Y. Senior Hi-Y. Sergeant-at-arms '36. Editorial Staff Reveille '36, Football '35, '36. Letterman, Basketball lReservcsl '34, '35 Baseball '35. ed Moon". x Dorothy Bline Nickname "Dot" Her willingness lo serve makes life a ypleasure. Big.: Momentwwhen l cease to be "Blind". 'Fhalian Literary Society '34, '35, '36, - Secretary '35. Scribblers '34, '35, '36. Civics '35, '36. Multifzraph '34. '35, '36, Washington Day Program , '35, Usher Honor Society '36, Jessie Bolen The happier lhe lime, lhe quicker il passes. Big MomentfNew hair styles. Travel Club '34, '35. Chorus '34, '35, Slzilled in every manly sporl. Senior Pl8Y'-"Tl'll'00-C0l'I'l0l'- Martha Jane Bishop Nickname "Mert" Honors came by diligence. Big Moment-Sweetnea. Travel Club '35, '36, Secretary '35. President '36. French Club '35, Girl Reserves '34, '35. Chorus '34, '36, Civic Soicety '36, Audrey Black Who mixed reason wilh pleas- ure and wisdom wilh mirlh, Biz Moment-Hebron. Chorus '34, Girl Reserves '34, '35, '36. Business Staff '35, '36, Manager Operetta '34, '35, '36, Belle of Barcelona. Melinka of Astrakan. Harmony Hall. Dramatic Class '36. Willis Black Nickname "Blacky" He has lhe slride of genius. Big: Moment-Rememhcrinir that I drove to school. Senior Hi-Y '35, '36. German Club '35. Chorus '35, '36. Dorothy Blizzard Nickname "Dot" The only way lo have a friend is la be one. Big Moment'--June 5, l936. Thalian '34. '35, '36, Civics '34, '35, '36. Multiprruph '34, '35, '36. Honor Society '36. Martin Bonar Nickname "Boner" Quiel lzul a genuine pal. Big MomentAWhen school is out, Band '35, Virginia Bonner Nickname "Ginnie" The only way lo be happy is lo have a good lime. Big Moment-Keeping Stezuly Company-with Betty. Girl Reserves '34, '35, '36, Chit-Chat Club '36, Founder's Day Program '35, Herbert Bostwick Nickname "Herb" The lrombonc is his delighl, Big Momentflilowinir the Trombone, Band '32, '33, '34, '35, Orchestra '33, '34, '35, Minstrel '33, Operetta '33, '34, Belle of B4ll'l'9l0lHl. 1 Melinku ul' Astrzxkun. Edith Louise Brown Nickname "Bi-owny" The soul's calm sunshine and lhe hearlfell foy, is virlue's prize. Big Moment - Mechanical Drawing. Girl Reserves '34, '35, '36, G-Y '34, '35, '36, Chit-Chat Club '36, Scribblers '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Operetta '36, Harmony Hall. IQEVEILLE Frank Booth Nickname "Hank" A wise man may give words, hu! he keeps his lhoughls lo himself. Bill Moment-Miss Lavin's smile. Chorus '32, '33, '34, Oneretta '35, Melinka of Astrakan. Doris Pauline Brown Nickname "Brownie" Her friends-lhey are many, her foes-are lhere any? Big Moment -- Reailinpf n book. Girl Reserves '34, Chit-Chat Club '36, Evelyn Brown Nickname "Tommie" Modesly hides her virlue. Bii: Moment-Hurrying' from school at 4 o'clock. Chit-Chat Club '36. Girl Reserves '34, Room Agent '34, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Mal'-lorie Brown Roderick Brown Nicl1namei"Marjie" Shejs full of fun. and indus- trious, loo. Big Moment-Walking home ' from Horn's Hill, Girl Reserves '34, '36, Chorus '34, 35. Nickname "Rod" Nolhing endures hul personal qualilies. Big Moment - Afternoon Classes. Senior Hi-Y '35, '36, Sophomore Hi-Y '34, Civic Society '35, '36, . President '36, Chorus '34, '35, Hall Monitors '35, The Ghost Train '36, Ralllh Burrell Marie Carlile Nickname "Ralphie" Tihis learning-wha! a bore il is. Big Moment-60 seconds. Chorus '33, '34, The Ghost Train '36, Nickname "Rea" 5hc's jus! lhe lypc whose vir- lues never vary. Big Moment4Most everyone knows so it will he neeil- less to say. Chorus '34, '35, '36, Girl Reserves '35, '36, G-Y '35, '36, Civic Society '36, Multimsaph '35, '36, Room Agent '36, Oneretta '36, Harmony Hall. Business Staff Reveille '36, Baseball '35, '36, Class Basketball '34, '36. THIRTY-SEVEN 1 THIRTY-EIGHT IQEVEIILE George Carr Nickname "Shorty" I am happy-What is wrong with thc rest of the world? Big Moment-Making HBS in Chemistry clans. Athenian Literary Society '34, '35, '36, Senior Hi-Y '35, '36, French Club '35, German Club '35, Hall Monitor '35, Nickname "Ginny" Be good, aio good, and you'll he happy. Big Momentftloimz Places, Girl Reserves '34, '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Gwendolyn Chester Nickname "Dona" She whites away the hours with music. Big Moment-Notes, Thalian Literary Society '35, Ur-il"igi's '35, '36, 3 Christmas Day Proprram. Why the Chimes Rana. ' Basketball '34, Chorus '34, '35, '36, G-Y '36. . I Richard Cartnal Nickname "Bud" Unlwisling all the chains that tic the hidden soul of har- mony. Big Moment'--Jean Harlow. Chorus '33, '34, '35, Operetta '33, '34, Minstrel '33, Printers Club '35, '36, Mary Virginia Cavendish Aaron Channell Nickname "ChunnelI" An earnest, straightforward man. B211 Moment --Blonde Sop- homore, Football Manairer '34, '35, Basketball Reserve '34, '35, Red 5 White Rifle Club '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Hi-Y '35, '36, Raymond Clary Nickname "Buck" 1 am not in the roll of common men. Big Moment Zanesville. Ba-iketball '32, '33, '34, Letterman. Football '34, . Operetta '34, '35, '36, Letterman, 'U At-eompanist '34, '36, Baseball '32, ':z:x. '34, N Chorus '34, '35, '36, Letterman. Accompanist '35, '36, Hi-Y '33, '34, German Club '36, Honor Society '36, Helen Louise 'Cochran Jean Cook I wonder if gentleman prefer Nickname "Cooky" HOYIJCS- Bashfut sincerity, and comcty Big Moment-To be always love, striving for something bet- Big M0mentYMuqic ter' fe Study and get "e""y' 'Fhalian Literary Society '36, and some day my chance French Club .35 will come, qnience Limb HV' .36 Dramatic '34, '35, bhomq .54 .3,a"'.,,6 ' ,.""c" """"""i'?0" Mm' "5' Memorial Day Program '36. Gul REABIVQB 36. Honor amid '16 Chorus '34, '35, '36, ' y ' ' Forensic League '34, '35, Dramatic Club '35, '36, Jane Copeland Maxine Corcoran Nickname "Copylando" Nickname "Max" Shc'l1 get by with that twinkle A maiden good without pre- in her eye. lense, Big: lvioment--Breaking Mr. Blast with reason and common Smith's test tubes. sense. Girl Reserves '34, '35, '36, , - T,.ea,,u,,e,. -35- Bur Moment+Eclaar Burri l President -36. No relative nf Aaron. Chorus '34, Robert Counter Nickname "Flash" Cares may be many but l have none. Big Moment-9:15 1French class overl, Athenians '34, '35, '36, Treasurer '36, Science Club '35, '36, Sergeant-at-arms '35, Secretary '36, Orchestra '34, Band '34, '35, '36, Lincoln Day Program '36, Memorial Day Program '36, Irene Cramer Nickname "Bubbilee" In doing what we ought we deserve no praise because il is our duty, Big MomentfLicking post- age stamps. Girl Reserves '34, '35, '36, Program Chairman '35, Sergeant-at-arms '36, Civic Society '35, '36, G-Y '34, '35, '36, Sergeant-at-arms '36, Scribblers Club '36, German Club '36, Eleanor Creighton Plain without pomp and rich without a show, Big Moment fTag, Thalian Literary '35, '36, President '36, Usher '36, Editorial Staff Reveille '35, Annual Staff Reveille '36, Founder-'s Day Program '35, Hockey '34, '36, French Club '35, Treasurer '36, Honor Society '36, Donald Currie Nickname "Don" His hair belies his nature. Big Moment-Mexican Vill- age. French Club '35, '36, Dramatic Club '34, '35, '36, Tea at Four, A Night at the Inn. Athenian Literary Society '34, '35, '36. Sophomore Hi-Y '34, Senior Hi-Y '35, '36, Social Chairman '36, Editorial Staff Reveille '35, '36, Ass. Editor Annual '36, Armistice Day Program '35, Latin Play '35, Stage Manager '36, Honor Society '36, Robert James Dewalt Nickname "Bob" Always good nalurccl, Big Moment Geting new members for the Robert Club. Civic Society '35, '36, Treasurer '36, President '36, Hi-Y '35, '36, Cross-Country '35, 36. Track '35, '36, Robert Club. Secretary. v IQEVEILLEZ : Donald Courtright Nickname "Don" Silence is more eloquent than words, Big Moment-Four o'clock. Senior Hi-Y '35, '36, Science '35, '36, Football '35, Track '35, '36, Travel Club '36, Globetrotter Club '36, President '36, Arthur Crawford Nickname "Bud" He has lhe combined qualities of a man and an falhlele. Big Moment-Playing Zanes- ville. Sophomore Hi-Y '34, Senior Hi-Y '35, '36, Football '33, '34, '35, Letterman. Basketball Reserves '34, Basketball Varsity '35, '36. Kathryn E. Cunningham Nickname-"Kay" Cond humor is the sunshine of the world, Big Moment-Parties. Civic Society '35, '36, Treasurer '36, Chorus '36, , Baseball '34, fb George Davis Q Nickname-"Sis" He is a mighty athlete ln studies, too, he is hard lo heal, Big Moment f That's all. boys, Dramatic Club '34, 35, 36. Rich Man, Poor Man. President '36, Athenlans '34, '35, '36, President '35, Vice-President '36, Sophomore Hi-Y '34, Senior Hi-Y '35, '36, Editorial Staff Reveille '35, Annual Staff '36, Sports Editor '36, Stage Manager '34, 'Thanksgiving Day Program 35. Football '35, '36, Letterman. Basketball Varsity '35, '36, Letterman, Basketball Reserves '34, Letterman. Baseball '34, '35, '36, Honor Society '36, Senior Play'-"'l'hree-Corner- ed Moon". Fred Donaldson Nickname-"Fred" l'm little, lmul I guess I know. Big Moment - Christmas Morning! Honor Society '36, THIRTV NINE IDEVE LE FORTY Elbert Drumm Nickname "Ebbie" H amusement were bu! lhe and of life! Big' Moment Playing: 3 pill S hall, Mary Dunham Big.: Moment---'Tis a secret, Always busy, never weary Always happy,always cheery. Travel Club '35, '36, Vice-President '35, '36, Girl Reserve '34, '35, '36, Sergeant-at-arms, Civic Society '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, ll, Y, 35, Jesse Ellliott Nickname "Jess" An all around friend and athlete. Big Moment-It's B, A. D, Senior Hi-Y '35, '36, Sophomore Hi-Y '34, Reveille Annual Staff '36, Basketball Varsity '35, '36, Letterman. Basketball Reserves '34, John Evans Nickname "Johnny" He is wise who lislens much and laiks lillle, Big Moment--Port Clinton. Hi-Y '33, Class Basketball '33, '34, '35, Fran-ces Fischer Nickname "Fran" Zealaus, ycl modest. Big Moment-Friday night 'til Monday morning, Thalian Literary Society '35, '36, Girl Reserves '34, Scribblers Club '35, '36, French Club '35, '36, Vice-President '36, Ushers '34, '35, '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Dzlonur Society '36, 'LI vga,. Beth Ann Dugan Nickname "Dup:ie" The kind of a girl you like lo meel. Big Moment-D, Dramatic Club '34, '35, '36, Secretary '36, Editorial Staff Reveille '36, Girls Basketball '34, '35, '36, Founder's Day Program '35, Girls Baseball '34, '35, '36, Girls' Hockey '34, '35, '36, Robert Dush Nickname "Bob" There'x music in the air, Hip: Moment-When I am n millionaire, Rifle Club '36, Operetta '35, '36, Melinka of Astrakan, Harmony Hall. Dorothy Ellis Nickname "Dot" A quiel maid is beller than a crown. Bif Moment-Four o'clock, Girl Reserves '36. Chorus '33, '34, '35, Janet Felumlee Nickname "Jannie" Sing away sorrow, cas! away cure, Big Moment4'l'alking lesnev- ially in Latin classb, Girl Reserves. Chorus '34, '35, '36, Room Agent '34, '35, Operetta '35, '36, Melinka of Astrakan, Harmony Hall, Latin Play, Florence Flenner Nickname "Flossie" Noihing greal w a s e v e r achieved wilhoul enthusiasm, Bill Moment - Around n Quarter 'Til Nine. Sm-ibbler's Club '35, '36, Chorus '34, '35, qv S IQEVEILLE Hilda Ford Nickname "Red" She has a .sweel disposilian and a .sunny .smile. Big MomentfPlaying Bus- ketball. Girl Reserves '35, G, Y, '35, Chorus '32, '33, '34, Everett Francis Nickname "Bud" The man who is hard lo salis- fy moves forward, Big: Moment-A. P. P. P. party. Senior Hi-Y '35, '36, Football '35, '36, Letterman. Bette Fundaberg Nickname "Funny" Always happy, always gay, Always driving care away, Big Moment-Granville boys, Girl Reserves '34, '35, '36, Science Club '35, '36, Scribblers Club '36, Travel Club '36, G-Y '35, '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Marie Gaze Nickname "Gazie" Aways smiling, never glum, She'.s a happy, cheerful chum. Big: Moment-Ilinky. Travel Club. President '36, Girl Reserves '34, '35, '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Viola Foster Nickname "Ollie" She dances, .she laughs, and lhal isn'l half, She lurighlens our halls, lhal'l ull. Big Moment Svhool. Chit-Chat Club '3li. Chorus '32, '33, '3-1, lllld Laura Frickert Nickname "Laura" For she is just lhe quiel kind Whose nalure never Jarics. Big Moment Night baseball Karnes, Girl Rest-rv:-s '3-I, '35, '36, Chorus '3-'l. Lorene Garland Nickname "Rene" She halh a hcarl lhal is gay and a .smile for each day. Biir Moment --f Cheek to Cheek. Thalians '34, '35, '36, Civics '35, '36, Chorus '34, Multigraph '35, '36, Honor Society '36, Ruth Geiger Nickname "Ruthie" One whose loolz uulshincs lhu sun. Big Moment My first day in school. Girl Reserves 34, '35, '36, Chit-Chat Club '36, Chorus '34, '35, Harold Gray Mary Lou Grieser Nickname "La1'y" Cod endowed him wilh a lol af vim, 50 man can always depend on him. Moment - Cnshor-ton Life, '34, '35, '35, Nickname "Wimny" A daughlcr of lhc gods, di- vinely fall. Big: Moment Not urguinp.: with Glass. Dramatic Club '36, Sec-retary '36, French Club '35, '36, Thalian Literary Society '36, Editorial Staff '35, '36, Associate Editor '36, Baseball '34, Hockey '34, Basketball '34, '35, '36, Captain '36, Debate '34, Foundefs Day Program '35, Honor Society '36, FORTY-ONE FORTY-TWO IDE, 'ILLE Blebty Grigsiby George' William Gulick Quiet and dignified, earnest Nll'lU1Hm0 "Hill" in her work. Big Moment-Vacation, Travel Club '35, '36, President '35, Thalian Literary Society '35, '36, Chaplain '35, Treasurer '36, Girl Reserves '34, French Club '35, '36, President '36, Usher, Editorial Staff Reveille '35, '36, Literary Editor '36, Thankspriving Ilay Program '34, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Honor Society '36, Charles Gummer Nickname "Bull" Founded on a good old plan, A true and downright honest man, Big Moment -Four A's. Chorus '33, '35, Printers Club '36, Grace Gutridge Nickname "Gracie" She's nicest as her own sweet self. Big Moment --Week Ends. Ieanette Hall Nickname "Carrots" Her smile means sunshine. Big Moment - Fliverinyr around the country. Mansfield High School '33, '34, Girl Reserves '36, Scribblers Club '36, Chit.-Chat Club '36, Harold Hankey Nivkname "Hank" His genius is a capacity for evading hard work. Big! Momentf'l'welve o'cloc'k. Printing Club '36, Clnss Basketball '33, '34, '35, '36, Happy-go-lucky, fair and free, Nolhing there is that holhrrs me, Big Moment l'm bcirinninir to wonder if she is, Hobby Club '36, President, Western Reserve Aradomy, Hudson, Ohio, '3-1, '35, Opal Guthridge The two noblest things, which are sweetness and lighl, Bit: Moment 3:33 Sharp! Girl Reserves '3-l. Chorus '33, '34, Operetta '34, '35, Belle of Barcelona. Melinku ol' Astruklian, Baseball '33, '35, Mary Ellen Hair Nirkname "lr:Hy" To know her is lo love her, Big Moment Selling: Insur- ance. Girl Reserves '34, '35, '36, Operetta '35, '36, Melinka of Astrakun, Harmony Hall. Chorus '34, '35, '36, ll. Y. '36, Pauline Hamburger Nix-kname "Hamie" Only those who know her best can know her worth. 5he's steady, helpful, tried and true, most fond of mirth. Big Moment Four Ns. Girl Reserves '34, Civic '35, '36, Chorus '35, '36, William Harmon Nickname "Bill" What know I of cares or wor- ries. Big: Moment Venus. Srienre Club '34, '35, '36, Band '34, '35, '36, Orchestra '34, Football '34, Sophomore Hi-Y '34, Senior Hi-Y '35, '36, Franklin Harner Nickname "Frankie" IQEVEILLE Jaequelyn Healcoek Nickname "Jackie" We'll all agree he is a good While 1 keep my senses 1 fellow. shall prefer nolhing lo a Big Moment- -Greeting fellow pleasanl fricnzl, nnchovies. James Heaton Nickname "Jimmie" Big Moment-When I can nut broken lamps together, Chit-Chat Club '36, Room Agent '36, Alahambra, California, '34, '35, Hazel Heim Nickname "Snookie" His flashing smile, lhc keynote She is neucr izllc a moment of his nalure, Big Moment fflloots. Scribblers Cluh '36, Orchestra '33, Band '33, '34, '35, Esther Helphrey Nickname "Babe" when lhcre is mischief afaal. Big: Moment-A pillow is made of-. Dramatic Club '34, '35, '36, "Tea at F0ur", French Club '35, Th-wlisin Literary Society '34, '35, '36, Room Agents '36, Operetta. '35, '36, Mclinka of Astrakhan. Harmony Hall, Fnunrlefs llav Program '35, Hockey '35, '36, Betty Hoffer A swcel maid none could halc. Nickname "Bets" Big Moment -Model T's. Operetta. Harmony Hall, She's nice lo lznow. Rig Moment-Gxrman Class, Travel Club '35, '36, Ch0""S' Girl Reserves '35, German Club '35, '36, Science Club '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, R09 Houdeshell Charles Howdyshell Nickname "Howdy" True Blue - lhraugh and lhrough. Ili!! Moment -f-- To be frce from from getting heck from the teachers, Nickname "Howdy" High ereclezl lhoughl sealed in a hear! of courlesy, Big: Moment f--Local play boy, Class Basketball '34, '35, Marjorie Huggins James Edwin Imho-ff Nickname "Marge" Speech is silver, silence is golden. Big Moment -That's Confi- dentiall Chorus '34, '35, '36, Girl Reserves '34, '35, Nickname "Buck" Sincere people arc lhosc who can laugh ellen al lhcmselves, Dig Moment fSelliny1 Ice to a. nice Blonde, Senior Hi-Y '35, 36, Science Club '35, '36, Room Agent '34, Football '34, '35, Reserve Basketball '34, '35, Baseball '34, '35, '36, Captain '36, Hall Monitor '35, Sophomore Hi-Y '34, Varsity Basketball '36, , FORTY-THR Y N s Y w 1 l i x FORTY-FOUR DEVEHLE Dorabelle Jackson John James Nickname "Jackie" She always does lier share We hope lhal fale will lurn on her A smile surpassing fair. Big Moment -Slim Summer- ville. Chlt-Chat Club '36. Chorus '34, '35, '36. Robert Johnson Nickname "Bob" Always good nalured. Big Moment -Lost in the Higfh Sierres. French Club 35. Room Agent '35, Latin Play '35, Nickname "Johnny" Always jolly, always kind, He's the boy we like lo Hnd. Modesly seldom fails lo win good will. Big Moment Going: to pir- ture shows. Sophomore Hi-Y '34. Printing: '36. Class Basketball '34, '35. Minstreal '34. Chorus '34, 'Zl5. Dan Jones Nickname "The Little Man" Happy am lp from cares l'm free Why aren'l they all conlcnlcd like me? Big Moment- Three n'clock in the morning. Caldwell High School, Cold- F well, Ohio, '33, 3-I. Dorothy Jones Nickname "Pi" Well may your lrearls believe lllc lrullz I lellg 'Tis virlue makes the bliss where'cr we dwell. Big Moment-Biz Doinizsi Jim. Girl Reserves '3-4. Chorus '34. Scribblers Club '36, Jo Albert Jones N kname "Johnny" cn of few words are lllc Big Moment --8:30. Science Club '36, Chorus '35, '36. Hall Monitor '36. Rifle Club '3a. Howard Jones Nickname "Howdy" Good nalure is but one of his Uirlues. Big: Moment-'To take A. B. Lom:'s nosition. Chorus '33, '34. Class Basketball '33, '34, '36. Sonhomore Football '33. Reserves '33. Virginia Jones Knowledge is llie eye of ele- sire, and can lrccomc llle pi- lot of the soul. Big: Moment 'Phinkinis up a big moment. Thalian '35, '36. Scribblers Club '35, '36. Usher '34, '35, '36. Hall Monitor '3G. lbs-hate '34, Honor Siu-ioty '3l6. D-oris Louise Kaiser Edward Kelley A swcel maid none could halc. Big MomentiNew Ford V-X coupe. Girl Reserves '34, '35, '36. G. Y. '35, '36. Treasurer '36. Choi-us '34, '35, '36. Nickname "Ed" Cheerful al morn, he wakes from short repose. Breallies llu: keen air, and carols as he goes. Big.: Moment -lluncinp: with ??'!??? Hi-Y '35, 'llti. Civics '35. Band '33, '34, '35, '36, Track Manager '33, '34, '35, Cross-Country '35. Minstrel '34. Room Agent '35. IQ EV E Richard Kelley Dorothy Kennett Nickname "Dick" l do nal lel my sludies inler- fcrc willi my cducalion. Big: Moment --Getting to school on time. Printing Club '36. Rebecca Kidwell Nickname "Becky" Le! gcnlleness my slrong cn- forcemenl be. Big' Moment Just messing around. Girl Reserves '34, '35, '35, Alberta Ellen Kline Nickname .'ll0C4l89" l never lroulwle lroulvlc, till lroulrle lroulzles mc. Bly: Municnt Put-in-Bay Steamer. Girl Reserves '34, '35, '36. 1- . , .-. f Y 34 is French Club '35, '36. Science Club '36. Travel Club '36. Chorus '34, '35, '36. Business Staff Revo:-illo '36. Jeannette Krieg Nickname "Janie" l'1'e xcen only one llrlng in llic world ivarlli gclling angry al. Bin Moment--A xrrecn felt hal. Dramatic Cluli '34, '35, '36. Thalian Literary Society '35, Wilma Koman Whal shall l do lo lic for ellcl' kflollln. Big: Moment-C. G. Business Staff Reveille '36. Orchestra '35, '6. Debate Class '34. Girl Reserves '36. Operetta '35, '36. Melinka of Astrakan. Harmony Hall, Chorus '34, '35, '36. French Club '35, '36. Latin Play '35. 'l"ounder's Day Program '35. Scribblers Club '35, '36. Secretary '36. Travel Club. President '35. Treasurer '36. Honor Society '36. The Ghost Train '36. Wilson Kincaid Nickname "Willie" Quicl and reserved, lJul l1e'll malze his place in llic sands of lime. Bic: Moment-Reading maga- zines in 21. Cross-Country '32, Track '33, ILLE I ' J if Nickname "Half-pint" Her air, lier mannerx, all wlio saw admired. Biz Moment-Graduation. Girl Reserves '33, '34, Chorus '33, '34. Room Axrent '34. Multiizraph '34, '35. Joseph Lambert Laugli and be fal, Sir. Big Moment--When I get an A in History. 36. - .. , .. . German Club '35, '36. 'rg':'ll:baiT"..M""'..m .36 Vice-President. - ' Y ' ' ,.' ' ' ' Business Staff Reveille. Room Akon' 35' Founcler's Day Program '35, Baseball '34, '35, Hockey '34, '35, '36. Honor Society '36. Senior Play ' "'l'hree-Corner- ed Moon". Harold Llauteiischlapger Herbert Leckrone Nickname "Lauy.thandsla1i'er" Nickname "Herby" ,A workman llial ncedelli not I have labored much on my lo lie ashamed. Big: Moment-Listening to Burl Cartnel sinxr. Chorus '34, '35. studies. Biyz Moment -A Farmer's daughter. Chorus '34, Football Manager '34, '35, '36. Letterman. Reserve Basketball '34, 1 1 1 o Y i Y FOPTV-FIVE 'N Q DEV 4 Q 1 1 'Q I 'N . FORTY-SIX 1 . EILLE Janis Leidy Her parallel! By jovc. flwff is none but llcrself. Big Moment Knights Out. tl'rl Reserves '34, '35, '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, '1'1'ax't-lr-rs Club '35, Vive-l'resi1lent, l"renm'h Club '35, O1r:l'C-tt:-1 '34, '35, '36, Belle of Barcelona. Melinka of Astrakan. Harmony Hall. l"oumler's Day PI'ULIl'5lITl '35, Marie Linfgafefter Lel's cnfoy ourselves wlzilc we may. Big Moment NVhat do you think 'I Y? Chorus '34, William Linton Darwin Lewis Nia-kuanle "Dub" The brave men seek not popu- lar applause. lily: Moment Playing: New Philly, Ili-Y. l"eolhall '3fl, '35, lielterrn:uu, Pu-intim: Club '36, Sergeant-at-arnm, ltifle Club, Class Basketball '31, '36, Captain '36. Class Baseball '36, lohn Linton Nieknanle "Jan-lt" He lzcpl counsel, went luis way. life Moment Your mime:-a is as Jrootl as mine. Senior lli-Y '35, hernian -th. Hall Monitor '36, Evelyn Litten Nix-kuamc "Bill" flu Every young man has lris frivolous moments. Big Moment Graduation, Senior Hi-Y '35, '36, Hall Monitor '35, '36, Delmar liviugston 'Nia-kuzune "Livy" SDIYCT Ulla' SUICITIH IUUS IHS. Q Big Moment One minute ai'- ' ter fl. June 5. Sc-ieuee Club '36, Wesley Luzio Niekname "Wes" A plodding diligence brings us sooner lo our journt-y's cml than a flullcring way of advancing by slarls. il 1: Moment fWh:1t do you think? I'rinter's Club '36. ' ' milclesl manners in ilu' gt-nllcsl llearl. liiu Moment Ask me some- time. Travel Club '35, llonol' Society '3ti. 'Fhalian Literary Society '36, l'ren4'h Club '35, Serm-ant-at-arlns '35, Chorus '34, '35, 'Iiti. Margaret liLlkZl"S Niuknarne "Mzu'iry" fast u lillle girl but lots aj pcrsonalily, Hip: Moment 'l'hus:- W'-invr llo'xst:a VU on llo1'n':a Hill. Chorus '33, '3-I, '35, lionni Aireut '36, Girl Reserves '34, '35, '36, bllllfi511'2lIFll '35, '36, liasketlmll '35, Baseball '3-I, '35. ll1!'I'i'll2l '36, Harmony Hall. Everett McCay Nickname "Mae" The grcal llleulrc for Uirlue is Conscience. Big Moment l"2riny: Furn- ac-es. Clztrksburir, W. Va., '33, '34, f'JSllOCl0I1 II?gh Svhool '35, IQEVEILLE Hajoowlkiw Jane McCloskey Dale McCracken Niekname "Janie" Only a sweet and seasoned soul, lilac seasoned timber, never gfves. Big Moment f A sturdy "Pine", llirl Reserves '34, '35, '36. Science Club '35, '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Reveille Business Staff '36, Donald McCullough Nickname "Don" Nickname "Mar" Nolliing endures but personal qualities, Big Moment-Guess what? Civies '35, Hi-Y '35, '36, Science Club '36, Vice-President '36, Basketball Manager '34, '35, '36, Letterman. Football '35, Room Agent '34, Class Basketball '34, '35, Maurice McCullough Nickname "Feathers" Haw sliorl is life! How frail Better lo be small and shine is liuman trusl. Big: Moment f'Sara, Basketball '32, '33, Reserves. Class Basketball '32, '33, '34, Class Baseball '32, '33, '34, Printers Club '36, President, Kathryn McGonagle Nia-kname "Kay" lf llwe Spider had seen lier first, he never would have in- vited tlwe fly. Big MomentfMost Every- one Knows, 'Fhalian Literary Society '34, '35, '36, Latin Play '35, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Multiyrraph '35, '36, Baseball '34, '35, Business Staff '36, Girl Reserves '36, Honor Society '36, Margaret MacNealy Nickname "Mae" A miss so peppy, With a charm and grace, Tlial wins l1er friendships As fine as old lace, Big Moment Detroit. Michi- iran. Girl Reserves '35, Chorus '34, '35, The Ghost Train '36, Ralph Martin Ni:-kname "Pete" Youth comes laul once in a lifetime. Big Moment fStu4lyinpz l ! ! than large and casl a shadow, Big MomentiHazeI Helm, Senior Hi-Y, Basketball Reserves '34, Varsity '35, '36, Track '34, '35, '36, Baseball '34, '35, '36, Letterman, Vivian McLaughlin Nickname "Vidy" A good hearted and diligent maiden is slze. Big Moment+Marrying my boss. Dramatic Club '34, '35, '36, Treasurer '36, Grandma Pulls the Strings, Thalians '34, '35, '36, Vice-President '36, Multiprraph Department '35, '36, Business Staff Reveille '35, '36, Olneretta '34, '35, '36, Belle of Barcelona, Melinka of Astrakan, Harmony Hall, Girls Basketball '34, '35 '36 Girls Hockey '35, '36, Captain '36, Secretary of Class '35, '36, Christmas Day Program '36, Honor Society '36, Senior Playi"Threc-Cor- nered Moon", Thomas MacDonald Nickname "Num!il1" An allilete and a miglity one. Who plays unlil the game is U.l07'l. Biz Moment-Trying to fool Prof's adding machine. Vice-President of Class, Journalism Typist '36, Reserve Basketball '34, '35, Class Baseball '34, Sophomore Hi-Y '34, Golf '35, '36, Senior Hi-Y '36, Varsity Basketball '36, Class Basketball '34, Nina Matthews Nickname "Dinah" ls slie not passing fair? Big Moment-Boys, Girl Reserves '35, Chit-Chat Club '36, FORTY-SEVEN li 1.11 FORTY-EIGHT IQEVEILLE .6 Lucille Meacham Alice Miller Nickname "Meechy" Nickname "Sweetie" Noble in every lhoughl and Ripe in wisdom is she, zleerl. Bul roliclzing, girlish, and Biz Moment - Commence- carefree. ment- Big Moment-Mt, Vernon. Chorus '33, '34. '35, Multigraph '35, Mt. Vernon High School '34, '35. Girl Reserves '36, Chorus '36. Orchestra '36, Inez Miller Virginia Mitchell I have a hearl wilh room fur every joy. l Big Moment - Examination Nickname "Ginny" will always find a way. Big Moment-When I get a Time. new pair of shoes. Chit-Chat Club '36, Girl Reserves '34, '35, '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Chit-Chat Club '36, Business Staff Reveille '36, Ruth Moats Virginia Moessiniang Nickname "Ruthie" My lhoughls and commenls are my own. Biz Moment When l can eat more Hamhurircrs than Wimpy. German Club '35, '36, Thalian Literary Society '35, '36. Chorus '34, '35, '36. Operetta '36. Harmony Hall. Multipzraph '35, '36. Business Staff Reveillc '36, Honor Society '36, Robert Morris Nickname "Bob" Nickname "Mossy" She always gels lhe bcllcr of the argumenl when she ar- gues alone. Big Moment -Dirty soul rov- ers. German Club '35, '36, Basketball '34, '35, '33, Baseball '34, '35, '36, Hockey '34, '35, '36, Tennis '35, Cecil Morriss Nickname "Ceis" Before 171071 made ll-S CMZUV1-S, He cnlers wholehearledly inlo greal nalure made us men. Bin Moment ---First Kiilily- Kar Ride. Sophomore Hi-Y '34, Senior Hi-Y '35, '36, Chorus '35, everylhing. Biz Moment-Watching Bob Dewalt eat 6 haxnburyxers at Columbus on Nov. 16. Civics '36. Vice-President '36, Cross-Country '35, '36. Letterman '36, Trark '36, Journalism typist '36. Robert Club '36, Roibert Morrison Claire Morrow Nickname "Bob" Nickname "Lee" Whal mailers if we be happy. A cheerful lemper joined wilh Big Moment-After Hi-Y initiation. Science Club '34, '35, '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Orchestra '35, '36, Hi-Y '36, innocence will make lueauly allraclive, knowledge delighl- ful, and wil gooJ-nalured. Big Moment-Some day he'Il come along. Chorus '34, Business Staff Reveille '35, '36 Girl 'Reserves '36, Helen Morrow Nickname "Ginger" Thou who liasl llic falal gifl of beauty. Big Moment-You tell mc. Chorus '34, Business Staff Revcille '34, '35, '36. Operetta '34, '35, '36, Belle of Barcelona. Melinka of Astrakhan. Harmony Hall, Girl Reserves '36. Mary Elizabeth Myers Nickname "Micky" A lovely lady garmenled in light from lier own lveauly. Big Moment-Everyone can see, so it is needless to say, Room Agent '34, Multigranh '35, '36, Wilbur Myers Nickname "Henry" An lionesl man's word is as g.,.,.1 0, his bond. Big Moment-Nobody Knows. Mishawaka High School, Mis- hawaka, Indiana '33. Elizabeth Nethers Nickname "Betty" Slic malecs sunsliinc in shady places. Big Moment-Four o'clock on Friday. Thalians '36, Travel Club '35 Scribblers '35, Chorus '34, '35, '36. Nellie Palmer Charm slrilzes llic siglii, but meril wins the Big Moment-In the good old summer time. Chorus '34, Girl Reserves '34, '36, Business Staff Reveille '35, '36. IQEVEILLE Macille Mowery Nickname "Teale" Cares may be many but none have l. Big MomentiUng Chung Lung. Dramatic Club, '34, '35, '36. Vice-President '36, Red Carnation" "Rich Man, Poor Man" "The Tinker", Girl Reserves '34, "A Thanksgiving Dinner". Chorus '34, '35, '36, Thalians '34, '35, '36. Washington Program '35. Hockey '34, '35, '36, Honor Society '36, Basketball '34, '35, Reveille Editorial Staff '35, '36, Fun Editor '36, Usher '34, '35, '36. Operetta '35, '36, Harmony Hall. Melinka of Astrakan. Debate '34, French Club '35, '36, Secretary '35, Latin Play '35, Mary Margaret Myers Nickname "Myersie" A good companion malzes good company. Big Moment-Ajax. Girl Reserves '34, Honor Society '36, Travel '35, '36, Treasurer '35. Vice-President '36, Thalian '35, '36. Business Staff Reveille '36. French '35, '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Operetta '35, '36, Melinka of Astrakhan. Harmony Hall. Raymond Nason Nickname "Ray" A good man does good merely by living. Biz Moment-Chemistry. Football '35, Stage Manager '35, '36, Mary Louise Owen Still lo ourselves in every place consigned, Our own felicily we make or find. Big Momentilfs a secret. Room Agent '34. Business Staff Reveille '34, Chorus '34, '35, Operetta '35, '36. Melinka of Astrakhan. Harmony Hall. Soul- Robert Paulson Nickname "Bob" Quiel bul a genuine pal. Big: MomentiDavis. Minstrel '34, Operetta '35, '36, Melinka of Astrakhan. Harmony Hall. Track '35, Class Basketball '33. Chorus '34, '35, '36, Printers Club '35, FORTY-N - ' . QEVEILLE 1 FIFTY Betty Pease Nim-knaune "Boots" Wlicli one remains modes! nol uflcr praise luul afler blame, lhcn is she really so. Big: Moment Oldiznlobilo. Op:-retta '36, llfirmony Hall. Girl Reserves '36, Chil,-Chat Club '3li. l'residonl '36, li-Y '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Marjorie Porter Nickname "Porter" -Always smiling, ncrur glum, 5he's a happy, cheerful churn. . Big Moment -M, 0. K. Girl Reserves '34, '35, '36. . Multigraph '35, '36, f,llL'l?ii21 '35, '36. Molinka ol' Astrakhan. Harmony Hall. Chorus '34, '35, '36, , Founder's Daly Irograni. Mildred Powell CDDCI YIGIUTCJ HHJ lD all G friend. Big Momvnt -H. H. lIIUlll0I'- ini: himl. Chorus '33, '34, '35, Girl Reserves '33, '34, '35. Operetta '33, '34, '35, Hall Monitor '36, Maxine Price Nivknanie "Pri1'ay" Lois Phillips Nickname "Obie" ln friendship l early was laughl lo believe. lliu Moment Amanda? 'I'l'lIil,l'H.ll Literary Society '35, 36. 1 Vice-I resident '36, Frenrh Club '35, '36. Sevretary '36. Girl Reserves '34, Chorus '34, '36. Hall Monitor '36, Honor Society '36, Darwin Pound Nirknaine "lb" ln quiclncss and confidence shall be your slrenglh. Big Mon1r'ntfTackling' Jabo. Football '35, Hi-Y. Rifle Club '36, Richard Powell Nickname "Dick" Kind ul licarl and mind quite sound, A friend you like lo have Ufaulld. Hip: Moment f- Bouncing around with Dan Jones. Class Basketball '34, '35, '36, Gerald Priest Nickname "Jed" Nothing is impossible lo in- Hearts of oak me our Ship, duslry. Hip: Monwnt -The -l o'clos'k hall. Civiv Soriety '36, Multiitraph '35, '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Hovkoy '34, Baseball '35, Maynard Pryor Nickname "Juniper" Speech is silver, silence is golden. Big Moment Pay-day. Sophomore Hi-Y '33, Senior Hi-Y '36, Trark '34, '35, Class Basketball '3-1, '35, '36 Room Agent '36, Science Club '36. Callanl lars are our men. Hip: Moment -Pay Day. Class Basketball '34, '35, Captain '34, '35, Class Baseball '34, '35, Robert Rainey Nickname "Bob" Laugh and the world laughs wilh you--Bolfs mollo, Big Moment-Tour the world. Sophomore Hi-Y '34. Senior Hi-Y '35, '36. Civics Society '35, '36. Robert Club '36, IQEVEILLE Reeb 0 K f, ll Nickname "Rub" N Prclly lo wallz wilh, willy la l lalle wilh. Frances Riel? ' H Big MomentsAn usher. N'C.'m"""e F"n""f Usher '35, '36. Nollung is more simple lhan Honor Society '36. Thalian Literary Society '35 '36. grcalness: inzlcefl, lo be sim- ' ple is lo be grcal. Debate Class '34, '35, '36. Big Moment-Seeing certain Chorus '34. '35, '36. people?'I?? Dramatic Club '34, '35, '36, Chorus '35, '36. "The First Dress Suit". Girl Reserves '36. Hockey '34, '35, '36. Basketball '34, '35, '36, Baseball '34. '35, '36. Senior Plav-"Three-Cornen ed Moon". Richard Reinhold Earl, Reswrick Nickname "Himei-" Nffkname TW' A If all school were alhlclics Haffpy and Carefree 'S 'Z how happy l would bc. gffic1:"'2f,z1enfiFB'0ndes' Big Moment-Spelling Bee. Hi-Y' -321 "35d' Treasurer of Class. -. . - ' .' ri , The ni-iimaiif Club '34, '35, 2f,2Qf,,Sf"lQg'y 'M' Q . '36- 'r- '35 " . "Red Carnations". 'E2litel.m2,'n:36 Athenian Literary Society Robert Club- ':44, '35, '36, S ., t, t.. . senior 1-ii-Y 'ais. ""'e"" " 'um' President. German Club. Football '35, '36. Letterman. ' Basketball Reserves '34. Roy.Ro'b1nScY1 , H Balsketball viii-Sify '36, Nlfknfime Robble etterman. 1 ' ' ', Senior Playf"Three-Corner- fiegrgsn mas have 'us PHD' 4 ed Moon." ' Big Moment-Locker Room. senior Hi-Y '35, '3e. Z Holney Rjtchgv Sophomore Hi-Y '34. . ,, 1 . ,, French Club '35. Nwkmlmc Rwhle sfieiice Club '34, '35, 's6. Men of few words are lzesl. V109-Pl'9Sld9nt '35- Cross-Country '35. Rifle Club '36, Scorekeeper. Memorial Day Program '36. Big Moment-Skip it! Hanover '33, '34. Louise Rogers Nickname "Squeezie" The beginning of all lhings is small. Louise Rodeniser Nickname "Louwisa" Many a lrick she has do q ne' Big Moment-When I dis- BIH M'-Ymellt -Vlhen I lfww covered that school teach- UI1- ers are human and can Thalians '35, '3li. Multinraph '35, '36. Chorus '33, '34. really laugh. Girl Reserves '35, '36. Chorus '34, '35, '36. Science Club '35, '36. Travel Club '36. Secretary. Baseball '34, '35, Hall Monitor '36. paul Roiof Leland Rose Nickname "Slate" Nickname URUSEYU 1 would help olhefs gui gf g A friend is worlh all hazards fellow feeling. we can fun' Biiz Moment-Parking: Bas- BU! M0m9nf'R00m 6- ketball suits. Atlgenlfws 35- Athenian Literary Society. lwsldent- , Senior HLY. Sophomore I-lliY. Basketball Manager '34, '35, S?c"9ta,1'y 33- '35 Senior H1-Y. I. ' -- -If - I Secretary '36. B"'c""" M' 'O' 36 Editorial Staff Reveiue. Editor News Sheet '36. Room Agent. Honor Society '36. Armistice Day Program. Baseball '34. Basketball '35. Reserves '34. FIFTY-ONE ' IQFVFILIE I ' ' Melissa Ross 1- Every one of us liux a gif! which is peculiar lo her. His: Moment Writing: Lol- ters. Chorus '34, '35, '36, .O n Robert Sager Nickname "Hob" Cliaracler is higher llmu in- lellecl. A greal soul will be slrong lo lfue, as well as Io think. Big Moment Sally. Band '35, '36, Orchestra '35, '36, Robert Schenk Nielumnw "Huh" - On llic fail of PL'TSCl'K'fK1lll'L' is lferl success. Hip: Moment flivlting: moni- hors for the Rohvrt Cluh. Civil' Society '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Cross-Country '36, Track Manairur '3-1, '35, '36. Letterman. Class Basketball '34, '35, nib. Robert Club, 'l'rcasurer. Emil Sehonherg: Nirknznnc "Sonny" And hears lliy .slormy muaic Room Agent '34. 'Frark '34, Ci'oss-Country '36, Munzurer '36, Helen Seufert Nickname "Tools The liigliesl cullure is lo speule no ill. . Squeezio. Basketball '34, Girl Reserves '34, 3.1. 3b. Chorus '34, '35, '36. Travel Club '35, 36, Hall Monitor '36, IV'TVvO Big' Moment Shzulowinyz Lester Ryan Nirknanu- "Les" Hforry and I have never mel. Big Moment Studying. l'ross-Country '34, '35, George Sehaus Nic-knanie "Mousse" I know no care: l know no worry, nol even llie bell can mulee me hurry. Big Moment School. Chorus '34, '35, '36. Baseball '3-1, '35, '36, Rell :incl VVhitc Rifle Cluh, Vivo-I'i'osielmil '36, Clam: liusllctliall '36, 'l'wila Schilling Nil-knzmiv "'I'w1lii:hl" To lvc .silenl would be llic lleulli of me. Big Moment -'l'ulkiui:. Girl Rosurvo-4 llolzuul Sehramm Niclxnzune "Sl'lirauuin" Of all llm urls. greul mu.s7c is in the drum. me url Big Moment Sim-vi-llii1'.:Huy To raise the Mu' above all Nohlo :il lhv liuiulmw Ruom carllily slorms. Band '36. Big Moment - Thursday Morniny,:':4 Mail. Athenian '35, '36, Uri-he-slra '35, '36, Biuul '35, '36, Linm-olnia Day Proirraun .llu. lrone Sherman Nil-knamv "Shi-rm" An earnesl girl ivilli a cheery smile and a good licarl. Big Mom:-nt. When I irrad- uate from N. H. S. Girl RL-serves '35. Room Agent '35, Chorus '33, '34, '35, ll. Y. '35, Mary Shinn Nickname "Doc" She loves lo play and is a scholar, too. Biyz Moment--Richmond. Dralnatic Club '34, '35, '36. "Tea at Four" '34. Thalian Literary Society '34, '35, '36. Usher '35, '36. Debate '34, Editorial Staff Reveille '35, '36. Room Agent '34, Girls Hockey '34, '35, '36. German Club '35, '36. President '36, Honor Society '36. Bernice Simpson Nickname "Bernie" Wil is the sall of convcrsalion. Big Moment V Commence- ment Evening. Honor Society '36. Chorus '32, '33, Multigraph '35, '36. Georganne Smeltz Nickname "Jordie" The only way lo he happy is to have a good lime. Big Moment- -Pense, Dramatic Club '34, '35, '36. Thalian Literary Society '35, '36. Honor Society '36. Hockey '34, '35, '36. "The Ghost, Train". Ruth Spitzer Nickname "Spitz" Silence is deep as Eternity: Speech is shallow as Time. Big Moment-Four 0'clock. Thalian Literary Society '35, '36. Honor Society '36. Science Club '34, '35, '36. President. Memorial llay Program '36. German Club '35, '36. Secretary. Basketball '34, '35, '36. Hockey '34, '35, '36. Baseball '34, '35, '36. Chorus '34, '35, Lincoln Day Program '35, Maxine Stair Nickname "Max" To women silence gfvcs lhcir proper grace. Big Moment --When I own il chewing gum factory. Chorus '34, '35. Girl Reserves '34, '35, '36. G. Y. '36. Multigraph '35, '36. IQEVEILLE Gilford Shrader Nickname "A. B." And the sighing sobs of a violin awakened responsive chords. Big: Moment - Madame Schifft-ler's French class. Operetta '34, '35, '36. Melinka of Astrakan, Belle of Barcelona. Harmony Hall. Oichestra '34, '35, 36. Chorus '34, "The Ghost Train . Helen Skinner A maiden never hold. Bn.: Momentffwaiting for '!???'? tlfri Reserves '34, '35, Chorus '34, '35, James Sperry Nickname "Jim" Nothing great was ever achieved wilhoul enthusiasm. Big Moment - Finding a theater seat without chew- ing gum on it. Dramatic '35, '36. Vice-President '36. Athenian Literary Society '34, '35, Treasurer '35, Senior Hi-Y '35, 36. Ass't Treasurer '36. g Sophomore Hi-Y '3'4. Editorial Stafl' Reveille '35, '36. Editor Leader '36. Stage Manager '34, '35, '36. Honor Society '36. Donald Stage Nickname "Don" Happy and surrounded by friends, what more could he wish. Big Momentfliay the An- nual comes out. President of Class. Frcuch '35, '36. Treasurer '35, Sergeant-at-arms '36. Athenians '34, '35, '36. Secretary '36. Sophomore Hi-Y '34, President '34, ' Senior Hi-Y '35, '36. Vice-President '36. Dramatic Club '34, '35, '36. "Rich Man, l'oor Man". "Red Carnations". "The Tinker". Cross-Country Manager '34, Basketball Manager '34, '35, Editorial Staff '35, Annual Staff '36. Editor-in-chief '36. Class Basketball '34, '35 Stage Manager '34, '35, Debate Class '34, Honor Society '36. Senior Play--"Three-Cornew ed Moon." Thelma Stalter Nickname "Tommy" O I lhink il well to lie a lillle reserved. Big Moment-Driving: up a telephone pole. Chorus '34, '35, '36. Girl Reserves '34, '35, 36. G. Y. '34, '35, '36. Chit-Chat Club '36. Secretary, FIFTY-THREE 'I 1 l FIFTY-FOUR IQ 4 l i EVEILLE Helen Stamas James Stamas Nickname "Shorty" There are so many funny Nickname "Jim" Ohl Why shozzlrl life all la- lhings 1 rlon'l have lime lo bor be? laugh. Big Moment-Bazaar. Big Moment-Jerking: Soclas. Room Agent '34. Girl Reserves '34, '35, Mollie Starrett Audrey Stasel Nickname "Stat" The sweclesl lhing lhal ever grew beside a human door. Big MomentACollege Vueu- tions. Thnlian Literary Society '34, '35, '36, Secretary '35, Honor Society '36. Dramatic' Club '34, "Rich Man, Poor Mun." Editorial Staff. Hockey '34, '35, '36. Memorial Day Profrram '35, Senior Plav-"Three-Cornew ed Moon." Nickname "Gigp:les" She is lhe owner of a mos! pleasanl disposilion. Big.: Moment-You guess, I'm tiredl D Thalian Literary Society '35, '36, C'vic Soc-iety '36, Honor Society '36. Chorus '34, '35, '36, Arline Stephens Vil1g'inia Stevens Nickname "Toby" Nickname "Ginny" A5 pure L15 U peg,-I and ax per- Courleaus she was, and willing feel: a noble and innocenl 10 be of SCY'UlC5- girl. Biz Momnet-When the town- Big Moment-Farming, clock is the same on all Chorus, .39 ' four sides. ' " Chorus '34, '35, Girl Reserves '34, '36, G. Y. '34. Kathryn Swartz Letha Taylor Nickname "Kate" Nickname "Lee-atha" 'Tis sweet lo be remembered. Always busy, neuer weary Big Moment-Blondes. Chorus '33, '34. Girl Reserves '36. Hall Monitor '36, William Thompson Nickname "Bill" Always happy, always cheery. Big: Moment-When I get a straight nose. Chorus '34, Multigraph '35. '36. Arlene Toiothman The only way lo have a friend Laugh wilh folks, no! al lhem. is lg be une, Bit! Moment-The City of Bly: Moment-Sunburn at Sin. Basketball '33, '34, Class Basketball '34, Miami Beach. Girl Reesrves '34, Chorus '34, '35, Clark Van Atta He is willing lo bv COV'll'llllICll, lrul ffuzl llu' one mlm fan convince liim. Big Moment Slmilowing Painter. Ill-Y '35, Prinlvrs Som-rf-tary '35, 'l'rensurvr '35, Class Buslwllmll '31, '35, '36, Class linsx-h:1II '34, '35, Velma Van Atta Nickname "Vs-lm:i" A merry licarl nmleclli a cliurr- ful counlcnunci-. Big Moment The mom'-nt my work is over. . flirl lu-'sr1l'x't's '31, '35, '36, Clmrus '34, '35, llzxazkutlmll '35, liztsehzill '31, '31 Franklin Vnrner Nix-knume "l"r:u1k" If llc will. lu' will anal you may zlepcml. Hia! Nlonwntf,-X, 81 P. Atheniuns '35, '36, Civics '35, Senior Hi-Y '35, '36, Sophomore Hi-Y '34, Editorial Stuff Rvveilln, Editor Advornto l'm:0 '36, Assistant Editor News Sheet '36, Stage Mmizmol' '33, '3-1, '35, Basketball Varsity '35, '36, Reserve '34, Bziselmll '34, '35, 36. Robert Weaver Nickname "Bobby" A little nonsense nou' and llicn ls relislicd by ilu' wiscsl mon, Big Momvnt -Reinlmld Sny- im: the Lord's urziyer, Athenian Litvrury F-oriety '34, '35, '36, Sw-l'vt:iry '36, Senior Hi-Y '35, '36, 'l'l'P2lSlll'Pl' '36, Sophomore Hi-Y '34, l'lditoriz1l Slufl' Re-vuillv '36, asc-ball '34, '35, Le-ttcrmun. Rvserves '35, Lfltternmn. 3 Basketball '36, N4 li Earl Westbrook Nic-kn:unu "Wosty" He seems qufcl. lvul rlo we lenou' lzim? lily! l'r'Ioln.-nt Frrgnli Class, Room Agent '36, Class Iiuskelhull '3-l, '35, '36, Cl:-iss liusehsill '3-I, '35, '36, IQFVI' II I Paul Van Atta N:l'lil11lIllP "Van" Sucoxx willioul lalvur .s un- worlliy. Riu Momvnt The W'iFs. Iliflr- Club. President '36, Printers Club, Rod S: Whitt- Vive-l'1'i-siilciit, f'horus '33, '3-1, '35, l,llii'0il1l '36, Harmony Hull, Samuel V:mVoorl'1is Nirkunnu- "Sum" A lilealvlc fellow Io all lu' mr-I. Dig' Momunt lloiuu every- thing' "in tom", 'l"ri-ur-h Club '35, Rifle Club '36, SI'0l't'liI'E'llf'l' '36, liusinms Stuff llevollle .,il, '35, Room Agent '34, '35, ll:iII Monitor '36, Charles Warden, Jr. Nirknzune "V',':1It" Hr' was ci worlliy man willml. liiv' Mo1nentnTv:is2nQ An- 4-hovy. Class l5:xskf-tluxll '32, '33, Mary Ellen Wells Nll'lil1ElHlU "Iiil'div" Some lliinlc ilie worlcl is matlc for fun and frolic, and so do 1. Hip: Momentfl'lvcry Night nt Eight. Girl Ri-sr-rvcs '3-I. Fivivs '35, '36, orus 331, 35, 36, Mlllll!l'2llll1 '35, '36, Ch u '- " Harriette Whitehead Nivknnmv "Haiti:-" 50 slic pourczl oul ilu' liquid music of liar voice' lo qucncli llic llilrsl of his spiril. Big Moment f Ammimitly rod-hvzuls, llrzmuitir Club '3-l. '35, '36, 'Fhnlizm Literary Soi-ivly '36, Srrilrlrlers Club '34, '35, '36, l"renc'h Clulx '35, Usher '35, '36, Editorial Staff '35, '36, Assoc-late Editor '36, Room Agent '35, Operettu '34, '35, '36, Bello ol' Barcelona, Melinkzi. of Astrukhnn, Harmony Hull. Chorus '34, '35, '36, Ilonor Soc-iety '36, Senior Play-'f"Thx'ee-Corn:r- ed Moon." FlFTY-FIVE FIFTY-SIX IQEVEILLE Doris Wilkin Nickname "D, E. And her dark eyes, now cla- quenl, Big Moment--When I can jump puddles with my Ford. Orchestra '33, '34, '35, lil Girl Reserves '33, Chorus '34, '35, Jean Wobbeeke Charm surely is in its objecfs hearl, Big Moment-Now to be Frank about it, Dramatic Club '34, '35, '36, Thalian Literary Society '35, Girl Reserves '34, '36, Usher '34, '35, '36, Room Agent '36, Thanksgiving Day Program '34 Hockey '34, '36, Basketball '34, French Club '35, '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Honor Soeiety '36, Annabelle Wooles Nickname "Ann" As proper a lady as one shall SCC. Big: Moment--I wonder! Civics Society '35, '36, Ophelia Williams Nickname "l'hedie" Tzhis learning, what a is. bore il Bu: Moment-When I get mv diploma. Music '34, '35, Bette Camille Wolfe Nickname "Cornmeal" Lcl's enjoy ourselves while we may, Big Moment--Buy it at Krog- er's. Girl Reserves '34, '35, 36, C' Y Chcirus' '34, '35, Leonard Wooles Nickname "Leny" lf il musl be done, al least let us put it off lill the las! minule, Vice-President '35, B'5 b"gf1mE"t"F"'s" day of French Club '34, '35, Ch0fus'.34e'?Q'gn-,36 Debate 'aa . , ' ' ' Honor Society ,36. heiman Club 35, Travel Club '34, John Wylie . Fortunata Yannelli l desire men about me wllh Nickname Yanngm whom I "1'H"fw""ffSf- Silence is a friend lhal will Big' Moment-To see Mrs. Schiffeler get mad, Dramatic Club '35, '36, Science Club '35, Rifle Club '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, Class Basketball '34, '35 Sophomore Hi-Y '34, Senior Hi-Y '35, '36, Stage Manager '36, never belrlly, ' Big: Moment-Studying. Florence Gladys Young Ivan Lucas Nickname "Flo" Modesly seldom fails to win good will, Big Moment-Blondes, Girl Reserves '34, '35, Chit-Chat, Club '36, Chorus '34, '35, '36, G, Y. '35, '36, Nickname "Red" Youlh comes bu! once in life- time, Big Moment-Kate, Basketball tReservesj '34, IQEVEILLE ADDITIQNAL SENIOIQS Walter Bumgardner Nickname "Bummy" Cenlle of speech, lwenehcenl of mind. Big Moment-Taking: dicta- tion in Shorthand. Chorus '34. Debate '34. Russell Hyatt Nickname "Russ" The period for luncheon, Russell lilzes lreslg He is bored lo dealh by al- mosl all lhe resl. Whal isn'l righl, musl he wrong. Big Moment-Buckeye Lake. Football '33, '35. Cross-Country '34, '35, Travk '34, '35, John Lees Nickname "Jack" I am sure care's an enemy lo life. Big Moment-Driving mzully down the street. German Club. BTG!! a ' if :Q E m Lawrence Pomaville Nickname "Larry" Whence is lhy learning? Halh thy lull a'er hooks cansum'd lhe midnight oil? Big Moment 7 Chemistry Class. Mabel E. Puffenberger Nickname "Puffy" Does well, acls noblyg angels could no ITIOTC. Big Moment -Die lloutfal-he Klasse. VVashington High Sr-honl. Massillon, Ohio. Dian Srnoots Nickname "Boone" The deed I intend is greal, lzul whal, as ycl, l know noL Big MomentfXYZ. Harper, Iowa, High Sr-honl. '34, '35. I W Y S fd I Y 5 I I I . li -I I I" -I l III I FIFTY-SEVEN FIFTY-El l1lV lillll I"in-st liow-llorolhy lilizzziird, Mary Shinn, 'Mary lion llrii-ser, Virginia .loni-s, lh-rnim- Simpson, Mollie- Starrett, Jllitll Poole. lion' 2- -Mary Al:ll'g:ii'n-l Ilfiycrs, .ln-:mln-tie Krii-31, llclly lil-1-lv. lllllll Monts. l'r:inc.-s l+'is1-Iii-r, .Xiilisiln-llc XYooh-s, lil-tty tlripisliy, Lois Phillips, liXY4'Illl0lXll l'Iuv-stf-1', l.or--n.- clan rlaml. How Il'--Nlni-illo Alowi-VX. .li-:in XYolrlu-1-kc, ltllvllllti-I' 1'i'i-iglilon, lfixw-lyn l.illi-n, 1li'oru:inni- Sun-llz, Yix'i:in Mcl,nup,1hlin, l-Zh-nn lliharl. .Xniliw-y Sins.-I. lvorolhy Illini-, llow lf lllllll Spitz.-ly llzirrin-ite XVliilcl1m-nfl, lfllllillll lllll'l'l4'..lZllll1'S Sp--rry. li.-on-no lmvis, llonald Slnuc, I.1-land liosc, l"l'l'li Ilonzilmlson, lf1lilII'XII Mi-Hone :u:.:li-, lborot hy Kculiw-II. Senior Honor Society April fi, Dr. A. A. Shaw, President of Denison University, addressed the students in chapel today in honor of' the seniors who liavx- completed :ill three years of high si-hi-ol with at least 50'2 ol' their grades in A. 'I'herc were thirty-six seniors in this group, about l'if'teen percent of the class. Dr. Shaw spoke on the need ol' scholars in our modern civilization. He discussed thc qualities which are necessary in a :choarly person, stressing' the fact that not only knoweldge, but also certain othcx plus elements, especially, an integrated self, are important. In conclusion, Dr. Shaw urged each of his listeners to place his aims in life hiigh and to strive con- stantly for more perfect sclf-develop- ment. The highest honors in the class were won by Virginia Jones and George Davis. The second highest in scholarship are Mary Shinn and ireland Hose. The entire Senior Honor lloll is as fol- lows: l'Ilena llihart Dorothy lllizzard Dowthy lllinc Ilweamlolyli Chester lflleanor Creight Donlld Currie Jean Cook Geirge Davis Fred Donaldson Frances Fischer I,or-ne Garland lietty Ilripfshy GH1 llll Mary Lou Grieser Virginia Jones Dorothy Kennett Jeannette Kreig' Evelyn Litten Kathryn Mcflonagle Vivian McLaughlin Ruth Moats Macille Mowery Mary Margaret Myers Lois Phillips Betty Reeb l,el:1nd Hose Mary Shinn Georganne Smcltz Ruth Spitzer Donald Stage Mollie Starrett Audrey Stasel Bernice Simpson James Sperry Harriette Whiitehe Jean Wohbecke Annahelle Woolcs :ul IJEVFII I F i i Ilivhard ll:-inluolml, Mollie Starr:-tt, Jalnos Black, Vivian Mr'l.:iug'l1lin. Iionalrl Slang:-, Harris-tts: XYliiteli4-sul, th-urge lmvis, B4-tty lla-1-lla, Jr-ann'-ttv Krieg. "Three Cornered Moon" June 1, 2, The Senior Class sponsored their an- nual play tonight. 'llhe play this year was, "Three Cornered Moon", in which Harriet Whitehead and Donald Stage starred. The play is about the Rimiplegar fam- ily who are having a hard time managing their finances during the depression. Mrs. Rimplegar, Vivian Mc-Laughlin, is left a widow and invests all of her money in a mine, known as "Three Cornered Moon." As this investment proves a failure she is having a rather hard time keeping the family together. In the he- ginning of the play Elizabeth, played by Harriet Whitehead is in love with a nov- elist, Donald, played by George Davis. But as time goes on, and the family is in need of every hit of money it can get, TClizabeth's love begins to wane, because Donald is rather sentimental and im- practical and will not look for a job. She then falls in love with Dr. Stevens, Don- ald Stage a roomer in their home because he realizes their need and tries to help each member of the family in their work. Sue, Jeannette Kriegg Douglas, James Blackg and Kenneth, Richard Reinhold, are other members of the family. Ken- neth creates much excitement in the house during the time which he is wait- ing for a notice in the paper to inform him that he has passed his bar examina- tion. Kitty, played by Mollie Starrett, is Kenneth's friend, a New York socialite. The picturesque maid is played by Betty Reeb. Aside from the main thread of the story there is much fun and lauighter derived from the antics of the boisterous girl and boys.' In the end everyone is happy and the play leaves one with a feeling of a joyous and entertaining per- formance. THE CAST: Elizabeth .....,......,.. ...........,,............ . . ,...,, I-Iavriet Whitehead Dr. Stevens ,,,,.,......,,, . Mrs. Rimpletgar .,,... .. Douglas .... . .. .... Kenneth... ,,..,,,,, Sue .......... Kitty ........., Jenny., Donald ,,,,,,, ,, Donald Stage . .,,,,, Vivian McLaughlin ....,.............James Black ,.,.,,,,Richard Reinbold ,, ..., Jeannette Krieg ,,,,,,,Mollie Starrett ...........Betty Reeb ,.....George Davis FIFTY NINE IDEVEI LLP IQEVEILLE iss' if -:A 'K J ' g 'N' fl Hx Junior? Class I DEvEll l r , A Junior Class UH' ICQ Ibrvsislmli Pf All!! S S a 'w ll IDHLFI' Vain' 'jus' :I nf--I llIl'I'IQLN Mmrrml In bPl'l'PillPll--I jiun I IV! I lll I Il S ll llflll 1,1 IQEVEILLE Y THE JUNIQIQ CLASS Row 1 Row 4 Row 7 Ruth Ashcraft Helen Cook Dorothy Loar Anna Stricklin Mzxebelle Perkins Ruth Mickley Wilma, Shrigley Betty Bostwick Row 2 Warren Orr William Barcus Paul Davis Charles Thompson Anna Fisher Martha R-use Sanders Jeanne Hingger Row 3 William Smith Richard Hirst Robert Benjamin Norman Ruff Chester Rarrett Delbert Holtz John Voqelmeier Donald Pound Lon Fisher Jack Coffman Thomas Hessin Arthur Harris Derrell Meyers Anthony Massalas Kenneth Brooks Richard Braden Robert Beach Row 5 Ralph Cullison Stanley Mueller Richard Wallace Clyde Catt Victor Ritter Royal Crist Charles Thompson Frank Noblick Row 6 Richard Geidenberger Ralph Grove Robert Markle Murle Davis Wayne Andrews Dora Iden John Ingmire Julius Sabo Harry Riffle Carlton Ratcliff James Kissel Oscar Brooks Chester Boyling' Hiram Rector Alfred Nicodemus Row 8 Robert I-'ine Stanley Potts William Pine William Uffner Harold Montxrome Joseph Whyde Edward Ryan Row 9 Robert Layton Howard Drew Paul Brandon Robert Warman Robert ZTruax Edward Ellington Roy Lehman TY SIXTY THREE DEVEILLE IXFY-FOUR Row l Anna Baker Betty Calland Jean Cullison Ann Miller Margaret Myer Pauline Fink Virginia Fox Lois Gienger Row 2 lletty Kent Jean Thornton Anita Rline Freda Evans Martha Allen Mary Baker Gertrude Fclumlee Pauline Kirkpatrick Row 3 Marjorie Guy Bonnie Jean Carey Enas Sampoul THE JUNIUIQ Virginia Jones Florence Wilson Deborah Carlyle Row 4 William Fields Russell Deweese Ivan Carter Neil Inscho George Ellis Homer Cashdollar Gladys Weaver Frances- Walker Row 5 Jessie Warthen Richard Stevens Paul Hiles Sheldon Keinath Kenneth Skeese Robert Spangler James Ellis Floyd Danley CLASS Row 6 Lester Holcomb Frederick John Charles E. Parker Frank Fekete Harold Shimmel Donald Schofield Forest Mills Row 7 Richard Oder Joseph Patterson James Smith Dale Shaw Robert Rissler Woodrow Martin Row 8 Theodore Munch Richard Wagenheim Thomas Rugg Walter Hammack Harry Thornton Harold Odell Harry Myers iw IQEVEILLE f'Il. -, , Il 44 THE JLJNIOIQ CLASS Row 1 Ellen J. Simpson Lucille Hall Mary E. Midkiff Alice Berson Elizabeth lBauman Phyllis Boyd Madggel Crosby Lucille Emch Row 2 Eleanor Sperry Louise Snyder Sara Cochlan Evelyn Harris Mary Margaret Evans Mary Etnier Shirley Ann Lewis Dorothy Clay Row 3 Eleanor Johnson Bette Huffman Virginia Reese Florence Rinehart Margaret Hall Frances Gilcrest Julianne Gould Margaret Ann Wright Row 4 Myrtle Harner Arabell-e Heft Anne Montgomery Naomi Robison Jean Andrews Grace Qu-een Frances Swartz Martha Strosnider Row 5 Jean Fleming Diana Shuebruk Lucille Hartshorn Fay Houdeshell Frances Phillips Helena Stotler Donna Springer Frances Kennedy Row 6 Evelyn Cummins Vivian Wills Vivian Simpson Joy Patton Evelyn Swain Frances Mill-er Lorraine Fedlg-e Bernice Stickle Jean Price Row 7 Twila Wolfe Lavina Wilkin Evelyn Welsh Maxine Roberts Jean Wall Betty Strosnider Margaret Anita Smith Mary Jane Alban Row 8 'Charles Martin Russell Priest Charles W. Smith Harries Morgan Richard B. Hall Jack Lytle Joseph Weakley IXTY FIVF SIXTY-bIX DEX EILLE Row 1 Marjorie Parsons Beth Clark Eileen Powell Betty Turner Geneva Speer Mildred Staugh Freda Gill Marie Hammond Row 2 Janet Miller lieatrice Parr Marie Snyder Ruth Snelling' Mary Hammond Shirley 'Bishop Alberta Bailey Row 3 Dorthea Rogers Betty Roberts Rena Ogle Ellen Lamb Margaret Huffman Audrey Denny Martha Hickey Shirley Lamp Row 4 Lucille Carpenter THE JUNICQFIQ CLASS Juanita Powell Reba Young' Dortha Frazer Kathryn Brown Helen Barringer Wanda Rowe Evelyn Rawlings Mable Arnold Lena Roike Row 5 Phyllis Wortman Dorothy Hodge Stella Anast Neva Smith llazol Diller Katherine Warnock Martha Bopggs Marjorie Myer irene Price Evelyn Wells Row 6 Susan Williams Margaret Wince Maxine Nethers Lola Toothman Gleneva Evans Dorothy Amspaugh Albert Loughman George Fiecout Lester Catt Row 7 Jeun Carr George Miller Jack Wolf Owen Davis John Cicur Wayne Terrell Robert Peel Richard Scott Row 8 Ernest Settle Robert l'lf'kl0ln'il'1'y .lznnes Lemmzirt Eli Stn-kle Charles H. I'arkvr Row 9 Clyde Bowman Glenn Boyle Glenn Micllonald Richard Handel Russell Boring Robert Queen John Danford Paul Goodin IQEVEILLE Row l Kathleen Davidson Alice Conn Helen Hiightshoe Elsie VanFossen Virginia Rector Martha McElwain Jeanne Mulquin Rena Steele Sarah Passman Row 2 Juliet Upson Marianne Upson Eunice Howard Dorothy Patchen Ann Rank Virginia Logan Kathleen Norris Betty McArtor Martha Graff Row 3 Robert Campbell John Schaller Marjorie Jones Mildred Creighton Virginia Jackson 'Thomas Norpell JUNIORS NOT IN PICTURE Hazel Crabbin Phyllis Crane Don Fisher Gene Edmonds Edmund Ashcraft Robert lB1achman David Braden Margaret Chilcote Jack Clary TH E JUNIQIQ CLASS William Goodwin Bruce Roach John Wells Row 4 Guv Haines Jack Bolton Robert Penn William Fisk George Criswell John Maharg' Charles Armstrong Harry Miller Row 5 Daniel Hickman Willard Goldberg Robert Marshall Vernon Williams Edgar Reed Edward Stone James Matthews Kenneth Pettit Row 6 Carl Swern Phillip Evans Leslie Patten Louis Mink Robert Adams Paul Clary Arthur Haynes Guy Haynes Alverta Hinger Virginia Jones Ralph Kirk John Lake Frederick Lentz Allen Lott Esther Lovell John Maier Victor Marzano Neil Calelwcll l.e'land Baxter Elrik Kessmeier Row 7 George Daniels Kenneth Deal Ro-bert Rice Howard Siegel Orville Jones Quentin English Carl DeWitt Harold Hayden Francis Young Row 8 Donald Keck Donald Anderson Robert Alban John Conlon Charles Vinning Claude Moore Harold McDonald Row 9 Robert Harrison Robert Swisher William Kennon Joseph Heft William Killiworth William Kidwell Robert Sipanigler Charles Van Voorhis Gail Varn-er Jessie Warthen Julia Warthen Eugene Whetstone Willard Wilson Howard Moore Florence Rinehart Eunice Ryan Paul Shoipipell IXTY LVVN IQEVEILLE IQEVEILLE if ffhm f'?f f. -Q--V ' 1 if OPIWOITIOPQ ICISS SIXTY NINE VIN DFVFllleli All ll? SC5DHCiDMCWlQlf CLASS Row 1 Marjorie Hughes Elizabeth Heid Jeanne Crane Hazel Penick Janet Franz Grace Ghiloni Pearl Howdeshell l'Isth'er Frey Row 2 Dorothy Cavendish Ruth Andrews l'ldit'h Boys-r lborotliy lflonnor S0l'll0MORl'I3S NOT IN l'lC'l'URlC Wilbur Andrews Wilma Bermerman William Brown Paul C. Cady Jack Cummins Ernest Miller Curry Gladys Mae Davis Wayne Dowie Robert llrumm Virginia Frey Gladys Frey Valeria Ford Jeannette Wright Row 3 Robert Linton Calvin Friend Robert Mercer Tilton Bebout Arthur Fisher Robert Ellis Albert Schramm lillsworth Jones Robert l,ord Gladys Evans William Farron Kenneth Foster Leo Glover Marjorie Harter Harold Leslie Jack Lusk Leota Martin Frederick Martindale Jane Messick Stanley Mueller Row 4 Gerald Haycook Robert Davis John Mercer Lynn Campbell Robert Lambert Elmer Pryor Richard 'Curry Row 5 Marion Geiger George Mc-Alpine llerrell Steele Raymond Paulson John Brown John Teele John Quick Paige Nelson Charles Osborn Roberta Painter Don Powell Bonniliee Priest Keith Sensabaulgh Earl Thompson Isabel Walker Frances Williams N-e-llie Willison Helen llnternakci DEVFII l F THE SODHOMOIQE CLASS Row 1 June Campbell Virginia Benner Margaret Adzic Marjorie Botts Jeanne Wintlermute Mary Eleanor Chilcoat Jean Chrisman Row 2 Marcella Morgan Helen Glass Eileen Curts Helen Crawford Ruth Criss Virginia Anderson Freda Brucker Row 3 Jeannette Sherman Marcia Shields Margaret Tipton Margaret Ford Helen Lucas Dorothy Flack .lean Toney Mildred Worley Row 4 Frances Martin Mildred Souslin Marian Miller Betty Jane Briggs Juanita Mason Mary Evelyn Schenk Lorraine Lydic Jane Beal Martha Jane Caprney Row 5 William Passman Phillip Booth Fre-d Kaufman Dorothy Lewis Jean Etnier Hazel Arnold Marguerite Chefithnm Mary l-louge Row 6 Joseph Baggs Neil Carpenter Charles Sanders Lowell llaughman J u-stin Reichart Richard Brandon William Cofelho Leo Schuster Cheney Humphreys Robert Wortman Row 7 John Wieber Robert Wells Raymond Walters Howard Decker Wilbur Manger Robert Mc-Daniels Royal Keyes William Kale Richard Norris Row 8 Nicholas Evans Chester Emch James Lane Ralph Mason Robert Kunninger Carter Harrison Walt-er Hamma-ck EVENTY-ONr IDEVEILLE l SFVYNTY-TWO THE SODHGMOIQE CLASS Row 1 Bonita Cheney Mary Beaumont Katherine Camlin Dorothy 'Bfirkenback Doris English Alice Buckingham Charlotte Bell Row 2 Vivian Cline Anabell Cochran Patricia Harris Eleanor Jeffers Ruth Damuth Mary Cunningham Hilieen Bruney Frances Fisher Row 3 ll-elen Pound Mavis Bachelor Jeanne Fundaherg Helen Hand Alice Frost Phyllis Hutchison Row 4 Barbara Helm Maxine Shaw Janet Horwitz Bernice Holton Phyllis Kelley Clara Bellie Kemp Joan Kidd Mary Hull Mildred Owen Row 5 Marjorie Shannon Marcia Ryan Rosalie Richards Virginia Milhaupfh Suemarie Johnson Mary McDonald Clarella Barton Charlotte Bushfield Mary Margaret Sheboy Row 6 Myrtle J aynes Kathryn Willson Dorothy Walters Marjorie Young Bietty Jane Shields Helen Derringer Jeanne Do-rn Elizabeth Vogel Jean Lichtenstein Row 7 William Trowliriclge James Beeney Warne Holcombe Robert Green Eugene Crouch Thomas Martin Bruce Bazler Row 8 David Hardman David Williams Earl Haynes Kenneth Woihbecke Herbert Howarth Clarence Hoffman Row 9 Willard Cord-er Harvey Lowe Edward Bagbitt Eugene Hardway Ray Bebout DEVEILLE THE SODHOMOIQE CLASS Row 1 Ellen Roshon Betty Anderson Margaret Brandt June Lehr Ella Miller Marcella Spangler Row 2 Jeanne Welch Efmojean Baugliman Betty Rechel Margaret McCann Vivian Muhleman Irene Hopkins Christine Meriwether Row 3 Russell Cates Wilbur Coen Edward Bioyling Thomas Goodwin Lloyd Campbell Richard Huffman Walter Colville Clifford Miller Row 4 John Lentz Arland Dusthimer Louis Brooks Gilbert Baughman Paul Layton John Ghiloni Robert Copeland Row 5 Richard Graham Robert Ral Richard Tyhurst Robert Simpson Martin Bixler Ellsworth Kelley Ralph Kelley Charles Ross Paul Wells Row 6 Ralph Melick Earl Stevens Eulgene Nehls Richard Steen Joseph Schilling Charles Wright Ralph Ryan Robert Needham Martin Wilson Row 7 Walker Maddox Alonzo Johnson Edward l'armer Dean Priest James Cope Ralph Schwartz Emerson Wilson Row 8 Joseph Dankmer Willis Berger Albert Marzano Jesse Kinser Paul Maidel Ralph Russell Rofw 9 Robert Kincade Henry Giles Richard Ainco George Loper James Tieman SEVENTY THRFE IJYVH lc l If THE SOPHOMGRE CLASS Row 1 Gladys Wle-ishart Mildred Van Fossen Josephine Walz Helen Sayotovich Lorene Stevens Frances Phillips Mildred Brown Maxine Reel Row 2 Marian Beaumont Mildred Wolverton Luster Wzishington Hlc-len Holley ltuthella Johnson Betty Jones Charlotte Armotroui, Margaret Catt Row 3 Marjorie Owen Magdelenc Yannelli Ruth Barclay Betty Lanning Hazel Reid Rosfalee Pastorius Maygel Davidson I VFNTV FOUR Mary Wolfe Hazfel Farquhar Row 4 Geneva Pritchett Evelyn Siegel Jean Kanuckle Charlene Edmunds Diana Seufert Lillian Lake Alice Westenberger Cora Alice Fldwards Helen Spellman Row 5 Can-olyn 'Prefzcr Shirley Keim Evelyn Prestgravos Eileen Baker Martha 'Cass Maxine Sparks Mary Myer Helen Spellman Row 6 Betty Haudlenschield Phyllis Schenk Martha Chester Mabel Davis Margaret Macdonald Audrey Hickman Ireka Roike Betty Stockdale Row 7 Maramon McFzn'l:1nd Robert Boyd Neal Liittien Winn Jones Arthur Wright Joseph Hirsclxlmerg Robert Ilauver lloxv 8 Clarencie Mercer Marvin Vance William Stievens .Iohn Shinn Freilerick Myers Robert Norman Row 9 Jerome Cristmzin 'Paul Thompsoil Robert Worth Warner Wolverton llaroild Messick Warren Montg'omcry DFVEII If V , i i Row 1 Beulah Taylor Isabell Walz Margaret Burden Dorothy Birkenbaic-k Dorothy Davis Frances Keim Harrivet Somers Betty Coleman Martha Lee Howdyshell Row 2 Marjorie Cramer Eileen Warthen Dorothy Hall M angaret l10U12fhlTIIll1 Mary Clark Lucille Price Lorraine Bailey Irma Porter Row 3 Eathel Gallagher Melva Walters Geneva Miller Laura Dorsey Valeria Miller Esther Rine Bernadine Wood THE SOPHOMORE CLASS Ann MfcKim June Stewart Bletty Snelling Row 4 Bertha Walker Ann Varner Mabel Thompson Reva Smith Gladys Steele Mary Lighte Evelyn Law-son Marian McCullough Betty Norris Row 5 Marian McDowell June Elivker Eileen Le Hew Katherine Willey Helen Layton Virginia Jeffers Bonnie Holler Opal Smith Helen Van Fossen Row 6 Glenn Thropp Randall Couden Wilbur Armstrong Leo Rey William Horner George Roberts Ray Rowland Bernard Bickle John Greider Row 7 Russell Inlow Brenon Kosier Ernest Smith Franklin Price Robert Parker Ralph McArtor Walter Handel Thomas Anderson Row 8 James Ghiloni Robert Prabt Junior Mcln-turf Dalten Owings Anthony Luzio Row 9 Lester Carpenter Robert Trost Vernon Davidson Edwin Wilson Robert Potter bFVl'l'ITY F IVI IDEVEIICLE SEX ENTY SIX THE SODHOMOIQE CLASS Row 1 Martha Poff Alice Puffer Leona Prysi Velma Shepard Jean McKnight Suzanne Titus Mary Scheiffer Ruth Sherrard Row 2 Betty Mitchell Janet Ruffner Rosemary Jared Margaret Wright Marjorie Hartner Jasmine Garpedizm Virginia Adams Row 3 James Orr Gilbert Curry Robert Dusthimer William Ferrell Earnest Romine Ralph Cook June Garee Margaret Smith Row 4 Alton Love Harry Hinton Robert Sanders Robert Jared Walter Tracy Earnest Wintermute Frances Trager Donald Crist Row 5 Lorin Kinicade Frederick Ricketts Gail Varner Floyd Smokie Russell Younce Lawrence Callandor Joseph Painter Rex Forbes George Wollle Row 6 Charles White Morris Wolfe William Wharton James Reese Dale Cotterman Robert Evans Richard Imhoff' Row 7 Russell Lovall Elldon Shauk Robert Morgan Charles Kornbauer Charles Feldner Shirlley Durkin Frank Kover Edward Drumm Row 8 William Pletcher Willard Reynolds Hans Byers Rowland Cano Neil 'Trimble David Jones John Klinger -ww? IQEVEILLE J uniorl H iqlw Schools EVLNTY SEVFN IQEVEILLE Junior High Schools and the New Education By O. E. Pore The traditional school was loaded down with subject mat-ter of very doubtful value. lt prepared for remote contingencies that n-ever seemed to occur. Modern think- ers believe that the curriculum should be- re-written to provide for actual present and future needs of boys and girls in this democratic society. The junior high school is in a pivotal position with respect 'to the introduction of this current notion about thc function of education. The heavy hand of college entrance boards is not felt so much here as in the senior school. The pupils have just passed through the stage of mas- tering the mechanical tools of learning in the elementary grades and are now ready to use them in doing work of recognized value in a real world. Experience surely has taught us that it is altogether foolish to require all stu- dents to master the obsolete and highly rhetorical language of Shakespeare, to demon- strate a complicated Pythagorean proposition, to verify the principle of Archimedes, or to translate a page of Virgil. To many pupils, such meaningless mental gymnastics have no possible virtue. They only serve to give the victims feelings of disgust with the school, rebellious ideas against society, and general inferiority complexes. It would seem much more reasonable to provide those of only average mentality with instruction along lines they could use and enjoy. We ought to teach them the simple applications of the spoken and written word, the essentials of good citizenship, and a consideration of the rights of other people. Because of their contacts with the school, they should exemplify in their daily conduct, better habits of courtesy, toler- ance, neatncss, industry, temperance and thrift. They should be permitted to do the thinlgs for which they have aptitudes and in which they can get the thrill of success. Then, when they leave school, they will be boosters for the cause of educationg and in later years, cannot be distinguished from the A students, as far as their general relationship to society is concerned. In the revised program, an attempt is being made to provide for the physical well-being of the -child. He is taught games and corrective exercises. He is drilled in the acquisition of essential health habits. He is instructed in sex facts, first aid and home care of the sick. To the junior high pupil of today, the possession of a strong body is not an uncommon ambition. Seventh, eighth and ninth year students now possess a surprisingly accurate knowledge of modern, social and economic problems. They take a k-een interest in the "passing show" of today. It is their earnest desire to understand the differences be- tween capital and labor, to interpret issues fairly, and to maintain faith in the ultimate success of the democratic idea. Junior high students are anxious to learn by assuming responsibility. They ac- cept seriously, opportunities to participate in home-room activities and to deliberate on questions referred to the student council. Youth of this Period are not too young to be concerned about the "good oif the order." They are glad to help create a spiri-t of cooperation and mutual helpfulness in the school. That objective not only affords them valuable experience in practical citizenship, but makes them active partners in the success of every administrative enterprise. To even the casual observer, radical changes in the methods, attitudes and in- terests of this early adolescent group are quite apparent. lTlhere is less memorizing and more thinking, less time in learning rules, more in applying themg less moral- ization by precept, more doing of the Word, less swearing allegiance, more spontane- ous loyaltyg less stress on events of antiquity, more concern about current problems, less domination on the part olf teachers, more drawing out of pupil personality. While all units of the educational organization are ze-alously preaching reform, just now the junior high school seems to be leading the procession of actual practitioners. EVLNTY-EIGHT DEVEILLE UIoIoIQE Central Junior High School Departiiieiit Dora Brennstuhl Columbifa. University Michigan State Normal Miami University Principal EIGHTY IQEVEILLE The Central Ninth Grade Faith Barlow June Barrick John Chester John Chism Clifford Clark Ollie Conner Dorothy Davis Marian Davis John Denton Herbert Dickerson Virginia Dudgeon Ethel Durdon Elder Duvall Norman Duvall Dorothy Fuller Flordence Fuller Robert Glover James Goodwin Maxine Gray Emma Grimm Lawrence Guinsinger Mary Martha Hackney Freida Hartman Marian Hartshorn Betty Hayes Anita Hollister Olive Holman Jack Horchler Eleanor Humphrey 'Carl Hurlbutt Sergie Jackson Dorothy Jaynes Ethel Johns Carolyn Keck Marie Keller Doro-thy Kemnitzer Forrest King Gladys Kinser Ralph Lane Donald Layman Carrie Linton George Logan Forrest McDonald Helen McDowell Ruth Maharg Dorothy Meachem Frances Minor Dick Mitchell James Montanero Wilma Moorman Richard O'Connor Flstella Orr Margaret Orr Betty Parker Arthur Patrick Owen Pease Annabel Peck Dorothy Pethtel Kathleen Phillips Charles Price Virginia Priest Frances Radcliff Geraldine Rector Mary Restorick Mary Richards Helen Roberts Juanita Rogers Wayne Rogers Gladys Roley Dorothy Rose Irene Rupright Betty Scales Robert Sensaibaugh Clarence Shields Dorothy Shubirg Russel Simpson Kenneth Smith George Smo-thers Donald Soliday Shirlene Stanley Helen Stasel Aimee Stuart Sylvia Sutton Margaret Teuscher Hubert 'Thompson Evelyn Wallace Lawrence Weaver Joseph West Paul Whiteford Clara Mae Wilkin Lillian Williams Betty Wilson Frances Yannelli Jean Young ll FX Fllolel Row 1--Elizalnelli Shannon, Beulah Harris, Dorothy lloodin. Mini-ll Stuart, lfllm-zuiora Huinplnw-y, Virginia Maier, Kathryn Fm-Idiivr, Katliryn Kem- Mitzi-11 llow 2711411-otliy Spitzer, Gladys Ilolvy, Flare! Mm- Wilkin, June Mm-Iiowi-II, l':llll'i Johns, Valoy Iioinas, lluth lvlaliarpi, Suzanne Go-odwiii, Viz'g'ini:l Vllgilll. liow Iielloln-rt I7llfiL2f1'Hll, liolu-rt Skinner, Kenneth .loynm-r, liorotliy Shu- lvi1'H'. Yirilinizi A11-llanii-I. lfiw-d 'l'in-mann, NVillizun Skinnl-V, .lzivk Pease. llow 4-Marie lu-lln-r, t'z11'olyn Keck, I:'i'w-d Mossmun. Owl-n lwzisv. Fm'- rf-sl King.:', 1Nlru'i:L11 Hal-tsliorn, Shirll-no Stanley. The Central School Honor Roll Sclmlzlrsliip, altained and maintained, deserves recolgnition. Application to one's duties, concentration, cooperation, and ability to comprehend subject mat- ter-these desirable qualities are integral attributes of the character of the pupils represented on the honor roll. The stu- dents who received either 4 A's or 3 A's and a B in the major subjects during thc first four periods of the year were chos- en for the above picture. High marks are not the final criteria for meaningful education, but they are indicative of successful application to one's tasks. Ll LQHIY-O DEYEILLE OILIICE Woodrow Wilson Junior High School Department Louise W. Eichhorn B. A., Denison University M. A., Univ-ersity of Michigan Principal C DEVEILLE V, The Woodrow Wilson Ninth Grade Paul Adams Mary Anderson Betty Ball Vada Bell Indus Belt Richard Benner Albert Berson Dorothy Black Robert Black Margaret Bonham Mildred Braddock Ciharlotte Branscome Frances Brown Helen Brown Evelyn Buchanan Betty Burt Mae Carpenter Robert Coffman Russell Conley Margaret Coyle Ruth Craig William Cramer Dorothy Crothers Frances Cummins Keith Cummins Robert Cunningham Ruth Davidson Carl Deck Virginia Edwards James Fernow Orvalene Fowler Clarence Fry Don Fulton Joe Gatton Clyde Goff Howard Goode Ruth Graham Marie Greider Jane Grigsby Shirley Grigslby Errol Gutliph Dale Guthridge John Gutridge Laura Mae Harris Indus Hartman Thelma Hawkins Catherine Henry Ruth Hershbenger Robert Hickman Carl Hollar Eileen Hollar Ray Hoover Richard Hull Russell Hupp Richard Idleman Jean Kelley Jean Kemp Betty Kephart Robert King Jack Kitsmiller Anna Koman Eleanor Lamp Pauline Lane Betty Jane Lees Ruth Lescalleet Betty Lightner Lawrence Lint Joe Luzio Betty Manger Ruth Miller William Miller Grace Milner Eleanor Mills Charles Moore Kenneth Moore Lawrence Moore William Murray Don Myers Robert Oberfield Frederick Offenbaker Nial Ogle Maxine Oliver Floyd Orr Lena Orr Ellen Owen Vernon Paulsen Gladys Pemberton Frank Popham Tfhomas Powell Elizabeth Price Alfred Prince Louis Rico Betty Rickus Janet Roof Alice Roberts Howard Robinson Margaret Sepos Mary Jane Sessor Margaret Shoemaker Lloyd Skeese Mary Skinner Ruth Slater Wilma Smith Martha Snyder William Speaks Phyllis Swigart John Telvin Wilibur Toothman Olga Vaiea Raymond VanAtta Lawrence Wagner Leonard Williams Robert Wolford LILJIITY TIIPI ' DFNHIIF liiltllblll Row-Soy:-ntli iirudn--Mniwiii l'l'0llSl', Unnstalivv Villvil. Hvati'i4'v IS:-ll, Mile-1-n Mills, lim-tty Hook Iris l"oi'st1-V, llnris lhwullm-y, .ln-an Holcoinhv, l'11lxx':ll'rl Allan. lilizffwtli Rlzwlim-y, l'li:irlnll1' 'Mywfiq Phyllis l,ulivvr, .lznm-rl llrnwn. .l:lnn-as llnc-li. Nlirldlv llnw Ninth lirznln-A lloln-rl lllflilllllll, Mz1i'i1-111-vial:-i'. Indus llnri- nizln, Mary Alive- llovl-it, Illllh Ifli-i'sl1lwl'i:u-1', I':rnlinv l,nn--, .lunvt Hoof, Ulmr- lolli- Iii-'.1iis1-onni. Phyllis Swip,':u't, Mary Andf-rson, .Xnnu Knnnin, M:u'p:ni'1-l Xvlllll'l'lllllll', 'Phi-llnu Hawkins, Virginia l'ldlY1ll'llS. 015.111 Vaiivn. 'Pop llllXYll'1lQl,'lltl1 Gmdvfltutli lbunnn, lmvid Cont-land, Marion l'ln"n. Williznn Hn-rson. llldwuril Smith, Sliirlw-5' Swiyrurt, Hugh Lzuixw-r, Mm John, llnhl-rl Srnith, Sylvia Smith. Honor Roll For The honor roll off Woodrow Wilson Junior High School is made up of schol- ars of high scholastic attainment. Indi- vidual analysis shows that not only have they succeeded in obtaining high grades but should also be rated excellent in par- EIGHTV FOUR First Semostei' ticipation in school activities and in co- operation with the student 'body and fac- ulty. Their accomplishments, if continued, should give' them the key to the great opportunities of the future. IQEVFII I F Row 1-Ralph Harris, VVayne McVVilIianis, Paul Adams, Uziptain Russ:-ll Hupp, Lawrenm-e Moore. Row 2-Joe Luzio, Manager, James I"0l'ITO'W', Rob King, Raymond Van- Att'1l, John Tolvin, and Maxwell K. llouglas, Vow-h. Woodrow Wilson Varsity Team Success repeats itself for the Varsity Team of Woodrow Wilson Junior High School. Having won the Junior Hiigh Championship for 1935, the team had little expectation of being contenders for the same distinction in 1936, ibut through the hard work and cooperation of its members, th-e team attained this second coveted victory. Paul Adams, the leader of the team, with his outstanding floor work did much to make this success possible. As further proof of repeated success, the Woodrow Wilson Varsity Team in 1935, received their first invitation to the State Invitational Junior High Tourna- ment at Marietta. In this tournament, they won first place. A second invita- tion was accepted in 1936 and again the Wilson Varsity Team were the winners. For the local season Paul Adams and Wayne McWilliams were chosen for the "All Tournament." Individual honors went to Lawrence Moore and Paul Adams, selected to play in the "All City Junior High Team." Wayne McWilliams was chosen for the second team. In the State Junior High Tournament, Paul Adams received the same honors as Al- bert Marzano, the Wilson basket ball star of 1935. Maxwell K. Douglas is the coach of' the Wilson Varsity Team. FIFHFY IIVF IJI VI ll I Il A 'S i 'gf l . MAIN INAIDAHK I Roosevelt Junior High School Department .7 l. Frew C. lloyd A. li., Ohio Wesleyan University A. M., Ohio State University Principal IJFVI II J The Roosevelt Ninth Grade Row 1 Lillian Bailey Ruthellen Stevens Josephine Kirkpatrick Janice Pierson Coralee Baker Evelyn Gray Julia Garapedian Rachel Willey Betty Tucker Lucille Smith Irene Lingafelter Betty Long Katherine Lydic Betty Hanes Marjorie Winn Helen Haniby Niancy Woods Ruth Baumgartner Evelyn Ki-eager Goldie White Charlotte Swain Row 2 Rebecca Biehout Eleanor Iden Rosie Rowe Grace Dunn Martha McKnight Helen Hall Ozie Atwell Geraldine Kegg Elizabeth Larison Marcella Jones Mary Jane Russell Jean Bachelor Nancy Henzy Christine Glover June Kocher Ted Schonberg Earl Moran Charles Bibart Robert Gray Elwyn Toothman Bernard Inscho Row 3 Mark Layman Flo d Rusk Y Donald Tumblin Robert Forgraves Sam Sachs Roderick Huff Paul Mathews Russell Long' Gail Miassalas Jack Warrington Dick McCoy Paul Rickett Leland Ball William Ayres Allan Cook Forrest Holcombe William Reynolds Row 4 Betty Warthen Barbara Zipperer Jane Ferguson Virginia Wachtel Beulah Binigier Bonnie Dusthiemer Jean Miller Lois Frey Dorothy List Marion ,Finney Virginia Shultz Rachel Dennison Geraldine Bonham Anne Mitchell Betty Crandall Audrey Rugg Margaret Ann Warner Mary Heil Darline Lybiarger Geneva Murphy Margaret Crawford Row 5 Harold Azbell Robert Crouch Stanley Brehm Robert Boyd Charles Atherton Donald McFarland John Hart Wayne Eisworthy William Derringer Eiugrene Griffith Harry Dorsey Fred Drumm David Simpson Ralth Woltgen Robert Thompson Sylvester Ingmire Stewart Sedgwick Robert Brown Oscar Cook Dana Savage John Laughridge Carl Nourse Row 6 Joseph Negele Russell McCullough J osevh Stevens Clair Hollis Fred Hageman Bernard Baker Harry Baker Robert Varner Richard Taafel Howard Upson Robert Raymond John Bibart Edward Smith Wayne Davisson William Spiker John Sellars Robert Cramer Edwin Pratt Charles Gleckler Not in Picture Bernard Baker Jayne Day Irene Day Evelyn Hickman Mary Bauighman Donald Myers Katherine Green Carl Maddux George Reese Theodore Glover Robert Cartnal Eloise Radwell FIFIITY-SEVEN IDEVEII lf First Row-Evelyn Gray, Catherine Lydic, Betty Hanes, Marjorie NVinn. Nancy Henzy, Marcella Jones, Mary .lane Russell, Julia Garapedian. Sem-ond Row-Miss Esther Rogers, Audrey Rugg, Betty XVarthi-n. Ronnie Uustheimer, Margaret Crawford, Dorothy Li-st, Elizabeth Larison, Ulmrlottn- Swain, Rachel Willey. Third Row-Robert Raymond, Sylvester lngrnire, Ralph Nvoltgw-n, Curl Nourse, Robert Varner, Robert Brown, Roderick Huff, Floyd Rusk. Fourth Row-Grace Dunn, Lois Frye, Jane Ferguson, Marian Finney, Betty llrandall, Ann Mitchell, Geraldine' Kegg, Goldie White, Lucille Smith. Fifth Row-Ted Sczhonlberg. Stewart Sedgwick, John l,oughridp,'v, Sum Sm-hs, Robert Forgraves, Eugene Griffith, Robert Crouch. 4A.bsent when piir-ture was takenj-Howzird Ilpsun, Nilll'f-ft1l'!'i Wan-nv.r, ltivlmrd 'l'u:tfel. Dramatic Club The Drama-tic Club has -been a part of the extra-curricular activities of Roose- velt Junior High School since the school opened seven years ago. The club! was organized for the purpose of enlarging appreciation -of drama, and obtaining stage technique combined with practical experience in actinfg before the public. The club meets every two weeks and is President c.,.,r.........,..... ,............. Vice-President .,.,.. Secretary ......,..,.. .,...... Publicity Manager ...,,... Adviser .,,,r., . .,,,,..,,...., , EIGHTY IIGHT made up of members of the ninth graale. It is respoinsilble for two big plays a year and then as many small ones as can be given. 'llhis year, two one-act plays en- titled "'1'he Silence of God" and "It Haip- pened in Bethlehem" were given at Christmas and a three act play "At the Sign of the Pewter Jug" will be present- ed at Commencement. .......,..,Audrey Rugg- ,.....,Mavg'aret Warner ...,...,fCharlotte Swain Ted Schonberg ,,,,l,Miss Esther Rogers DI1VFIllf MAIN FNTDANCI? Lincoln Junior High School Department 1 Thora MacDon.-agh Oxford College for Women Denison University Principal HIHFTI I-IFVI Il l F Bert Adams Mary Angelletti Lea 'Baughman Mary Baughman Hazel Be-bout Helen Bell Bessie Billman Lelia Billman Beulah Binger Rollin Bishop Robert Bolen Marie Bosold Helen Boyd Hermann Boyd Robert Brown Emma Byes .Ieanette Carson Robert Cartnal Frances Carver James 'Chatterton Mary Cihatterton James Cocanour Christine Crabbin John Crawford Warren Darnes James Darton Luanna Devoll Blakely Diller Warren Dotson Emma Fletcher Robert Finney Shirley Folger Hlazcl Frazier Marshall Freeman Sara Frost George Fulke Betty Fulton Dorothy Gamerdinger Emma Gantt The Lincoln Ninth Grade Grace Gentile Lawrence Gentile Geor-giana Gerlach William Gohdes Robert Good Paul Gould Maxine Hall Wayne Hammack Carolene Hammond Dana Hammond Virginia Harris Forest Henthorn William Hess William Hill Dorothy Homer Herbert Harton Arthur Hughes Mary Humble llarold Hupip Sylvia llurst Robert Iden Rollin Jauchius Charles Jones Florence Jones Gwynfa Jones Helen Jones Kathryn Jones Laurcne Jones Mary Virginia Jones James Keaser Everett Keller Kenneth Kennon Linnra Kessmeier Della Kidner Joe Kvintus Harold Lashley Velda Lawyer Richard Le Blanc Charles Lees Marguerite Lind Mlarvene Lynch William McArtor Geneva MoCutcheon Juanita McFarland Wayne Martin Ella Jean Mason Betty Meacham Vera Miner Kenneth Meats Dorothy Moore John Moore Frederick Morin Olive Morrison Donald Morrow Janice Mulquin Betty Mummey Lois Jean Myers Margaret Myers Howard Neighbargcr Eileen Neighbor Jack Nelson Walter Nethers Russell O'Neal Elmmett Parsons Vernon Penick Ruth Pierce llannah Pryor Betty Rector Louis Rector Paul Redman Mary Roach lilstella Roberts Virginia Roberts Ray Russell James Rutledge Margaret Ryan William Ryan Estlc Sanders Ruby Sanders Ruth Schiniske Neva Scott Walter Scott Kenneth Seaman Earl Settles Alfred Sfarza Elmer Shaw Eugene Shaw Ronald Shaw Warren Shaw Betty Shrigley Lloyd Skeese Charles Smith Elizabeth Smith Wilma Steele Dorothy Stough llarold Tate Virginia 'I'h:1rpc Ardyth Ui'I'ner Kenneth Van Winkle Orville Varrasso Dorothy Vermillion Virginia Vogel John Walker Donald Warman Betty Welsh Helen Weiant Harold Welsh Marjory Welsh Wilbur Welsh Kathryn Westbrook Robert Westbrook George Wilson Robert Wise Don Wolford Catharine Wright Helen Yearian Esther Yost IQFVFII If How 1-Edith Hia-re, Marian Myers, Joann Schofield, LiRX't'l'Ill' Smith, Itlieia Siegle, Shirley Folger, Elizabeth Smith, Ruth Pierce. Row 2-Linnea. Kessmeier, Goldie Hurst, Leah Scott, Esther Yost, Vir- ginia Harris, Virginia Tharp, Dorothy Vermilion, Janice Mulquin. How Zi-Helen Jones, Virginia Richards, Marian Andrews, .Im-un .ln-ffm-rs, .Xrdyth llffner. Margruerite Lind, Georgiana. Gr-rliaich, 'Ruth Sehinski. Row 4-Helen Rickrich, Elma Smith, Gene Cassell, Eloise Cooper, Wilma Stes-le, June Bentley, Olive Morrison, Lois Jean Myers. Row 5-Katherine Jones, Betty Rubel, Marian Ii'llCklIU.fllZll'Il, lvlaryln-lie M 4- K n i slit, Nino Hunkey. The Torch Club Torch, the honor club for igirls at con was organized to maintain a high standard of scholarship and to develop and promote school spirit and friendli- ness. All girls of the eighth and ninth grades who have maintained an average of three A's and one R during the prev- ious year are eligible for membership. Suspension from active participation in the club's activities is enforced upon those who do not maintain the requirements. President ,,,..,.,,,.,.,.., Vice-President ,.,,,,.. Secretary ,,,.... ..., Treasurer.. , The corresponding' .honor rlullr for the boys is called t'Slpihinx". During the first semester the club con' ducted a study of good manners and table etiquette. During the latter weeks Ohio history has been the subject studied. During the year the club has enjoyed sev- eral parties and picnics. Torch present- ed "Mimi Lights the Candle" for the school's Christmas assembly. ...,....Elizabeth Smith ........Shir1ey Folger ...,...Ardyth Uffner ....Ruth Schinske IIIHVTY-0 I lJ'fVl lllll Lincoln Girls' Varsity Lincoln School believes that athletics can take a rightful place in the curricu- lum only when a real program of phy- sical education is includ-ed. The main aim is to develop and to maintain, now and later, a high level of vitality, to run this human engine joyously, beautifully, efficiently. The important problem is to establish right habits of living so that NINFTV TWO the physical and mental health of' the pupils lbecomles self-directive. The girls included in this group are Dorothy Jean Gamerdinger, Esther Wol- verton, Betty Meachem, Slyvia Hurst, Wilma Steele, Mary Virginia Jofnes, Juanita McFarland, Jeannette Carson, Ardyth Uffner, Neva Scott, Ruth Schin- ski, Frances Carver, Eizalbeth Smith. EEN EILLE Fqonizclfionf FFYFIIBIBF X if How l.4Mildre-fi ,Xndri-ws. Edith llrzrvvii, lfivw-Iyn llroxvii Il'-ily IH-use-. .I1-:iiiiif-ltv l:2l1'lll'llll', 'I'li1-Imzi Slatla-V. Mary .Xzlu-li. How if IGI--11:1 llilvzlrl,.Isis-41114-lyli Ilvzu-or-k. llutli 41--iw-V. l'4lUl'l'lll'4' Yvllllu. lmlzilwlli-.l:11'lQsuii, Ih-llp .Xpplvgzitn-, X'ii'g:iiii:i lhmm-r, Virginia Mila-In-ll. .Ivan- ii--llv Ilsmll, Viola lfoslvr. X51 The Cliit-Cliat Club illlllllilfj' BN, 'I'1n- im-4-ting' xvliiuli was lic-ld by the llhit-llhat Club, today, was an informal disvussion oi' interesting' and unique :newspaper clipping-s. Each girl read an article she had brought and the whole club discussed it. In This way many in- teresting, informal topics were brought up, and the members had a very pleas- ant time. President Betty Pease presid- ed over the meeting and Miss Rosa Pugh, President ,,,, , .. ,, Vice-President ,, Secretary ,, ,, Treasurer ,,..,,....,, ,, lfaculty Adviser, , , Il 1 IOUH the adviser, led the discussion. The purpose oi' the Cliit-lfliat Vluli is to assemble some of' the senior girls who do not belong to other clubs so that they may have an extra-curicula activity to take part in. It leads many girls to ex- press themselves, when they otherwise would keep silent. This club is very val- uable in that it helps girls to make friends and promotes self-expression. . , , ,, , ., Betty Pease ,Jeannette Bachelor , , ,, 'Fhelmia Stotler ,, , ,Mary Azbell . .... Miss Rosa Pugh IDEVEILLF are W r lion' ll-l"l'l'f'lPl'lL'li Mizirtindzilv Robert Jared, tioni-go tlulirk, llolwrt llllSllll'lIll1'l'. Robert Saunders, liarl Stove-ns, Rzxndolpli 'I'i-ui-x. l How 2-Mr. IZ. H. Hi-clwlmnn, Donald Pound, Kenneth ll:-ul. Victor lllllvr, llzillwh Russel, l"l'illlli Fr-kr-to, Junws Ellis, I-'loyil lmnlm-y. llvomu- Ellis, lion' Il-XYilliz1m l'li'tL'l1Ul'. I4'1'anCis 'l'1'z1g'v1'. David Jollvs, llll'llill'll Scott. .lzmn-s Orr. XX'illium Smith. Tilton H1-bout, llow 4-Wuynv 'l'e-rrel, tieoigefe- Fim-fmt, Ernest Settles, Vlizirlm-s Pai"-', l'lm1'ls-s llc-ig:-r, Neil lrlvzins, lflrnvst Smith. John li:-ntz, How dflllllllll Swartz, lloy lA'lllll2lll. Hobby and Model Airplane Clubs Novi-mln'r ii, 'l'l1o llobby :mil lVloalcl Alflllillll' Clubs were zirlded to the list of school activi- plnncs. Nach member tries lo mzxkc r zlui I llll' model cverv two weeks. 'llhe mrcsidini' . la officer is the Coimmzlncler-in-Chief, John ties today. They are two separate clubs, Lentz. having' the same faculty adviser, Mr. E. '-The purpose of the Hobby Club is to H. Heekelman. The purpose of the Model create interest in making and doing Airplane Club is to make' model air- things that one likes to do. Officers of Hobby 'Club President ..,,,,,....,.......,..,r,r,,,,.,..,,r,,,.,....r,..,...,,,,,,,,........ George Gulick Vice-President .,,,.,..ii .,.,. K enneth Deal Secretary-Treasurer ,.,.... ,,,....... J ames Orr Sergeant-at-Arms ...,.r ,,...........,.,.. W ayne Terrell Faculty Adviser ..............,.r,,....,,r..,..,..,...,,,, Mr. E. H. Heckelman Officers of the Airplane Club Commander-in-Chief ....,,.....,i.,....,r,,,..........,.....,,..,.,,,,,,r,,, John Lentz Captain ,,,.......,,,,,,,....,..,., ...., E rnest Settles Sergeant ..... ...., T ilton Biebout NINLIVJIVL DEX Elllfe D I NINLTY 'JIX Row 1-Rohn-rt Rivke-ts, Stzmloy Mueller, th-o1'g'v Si-huns, Paul Van Atta, ix .Iohn Wylie, l'nul Ula Row 2-William C01-llio, Harold lWf7lltLL'lillll'l'Y, Roy Lmflnnzin, Harrolml Mos- sivk. Darwin In-wis, l'1'llig1'llU Llowio, lrl Uwinpgs, Mr. In-stvr Vox. The Red and White Rifle Club M:n'vl1 5, An important invoking, called today by the president, was held for certain im- pending' business. Such meetings are not of the usual type. The meetings usu- ally held are the "shoots," These are managed in the conventional manne.r. All shooting is done at the Mound- builders Rifle Range under the direction of Mr. L. B. Cox, the instructor. The rules of the Moundbuilder's Range are the ones generally used to promote safe- ty for the members. The competitions President ....,.e,........,,....,..,............ Vice-President .,.......,.....,. Secretary-Treasurer ,.,... Range Officer ......,... , are held every Monday night lllllllvtllllllf- ly after school. While shooting' on the i'z1i1igi-, the boys used the regulation standing, knot-ling, and prone positions. In this manner, the scores may be matched with the scores of other cluibs. The common attendance is about ten members. After the shooting is finished, the re- sults are comprised into a team and their scores compared with ia similar group of the rival school rifle club. Van Atta ,George Schaus ....,....Stanley Mueller ......,,....John Wylie C9 ,f DFVFILLE I A 11 ,.-'- I- -1- How 1-William Goodwin, llll'il'1ll'll Hall, Tliomas litig:4p:', llolwrt XY1-av- 1-1', 'I'hom:1s Norpi-ll. How 2 Ali. lil-Q-so, Iloy Iiuliwn. llonald Km-ck, Donald Allll1'l'SUll. Simi- uol Yan Yoorliis, .lost-ph Haggs. The Newark High Rifle Club October 15, The Newark High Rifle Club was or- ganized today under thc direction of Mr. R. M. Reese. The club was limited to ten boys for the safety and convenience ot' those concerned. When anyone leaves the club, the other members vote for a new one from the applicants. The purpose of the club is to teach the members the safe and correct use of firearms and the history of the weap- ons. This can be done conveniently only with the limited membership. The meetings are held every Tuesday First Semester- evening after school and the shootinn in done at the Moundbuilders Rifle Club. Although competition is held within the club itself, the highest ranking member :are formed into teams which hold matches with a rival club. The average rf the club varies but usually is high. After the teams were chosen, the club proved so popular that many others wish- ed to become members. These formed another club with which competition shooting' is done. 'The club hopes to have a rifle range of their own in the future. Second Semester- l.eland liaxter President Richard Hall Donald Anderson Treasurer Thomas Rugg Donald Keck Secretary Donald Anderson Samuel Van Voorhis Scorekeeper Roy Robison Thiomas Norpell Range-officer Joseph Haggis NINETY bFVI'N DFVFILLF X c How lr-VYillai'd llnld11nl1'i.:'. Daniel Him-linian. rlvlllllllil-S Norpell .lan-li Lytlv, Iiivllzird llnll, XVilli:Hn tlmnlwin, XVillinin Fisk. Kl'lll1l'lll llvzil, llow 3v-W:u'in- llolcnmlw, Hilln-rt 1'n1-ry, Junior ll--1-ll, Ili--lniwl Ilcinbold. lronnl-I I'1l1'Viv, John Shinn, linln-rtFoilliln-1', th-urge Farr, How Il tllonalul Stag:-, l'aul ilu-uf, Ilonalfl .tinli-rson. In-slim-l':1tl1-11, l"r:ink- lin X unwi louis Xlink I olinml N: hi unln lo ph Iliisihln IL. 1' ". 4 U. '. n 1 I' 'I . - 51' Z" "'. How lfliviliin-ilu Wamlnln-vlu-, Ilolu-rl XXX-.1x'1'f', 11:-oi'g1v lmvis In-lallil Hose-, .lawn-'s Sperry, lloln-rl Iliw-, Wynn .loin-s, lmxiel llarmlwin-li. Mr. I", W. Smith. The Athenian Literary Society March 23, For the past twenty-seven years the Athenian Literary Society has been an active participant in the school's extra- curricular programs. This year the club presented the Lincoln's Day Program, consisting of the reading of Abraham Lincoln's greatest orations. Perhaps the outstanding event in the Athenian program each year is the an- nual initiation held in the local gymna- sium. Those who have undergone the process 'of becoming an Athenian will agree that that is a memorable proced- First Semester- ure. The initiations ol' the Athenians have long' been f'amous in the history of the school. The club, which meets on alternate Tuesdays, has programs consisting of current topics of world-wide interest. This year a new system was inaugurat- ed by which the members chose their own topics to discuss. The topics are selected from well known niagiazines and are reviewed by the members of the club. Since the change in the grading sys- tem, the club has made the requirement of entrance to one A and the rest of the grades at least B. Second Semester- Leland Rose President Thomas Norpell Richard Reinbold Vice-President Jack Lytle 'Thomas Norpell Secretary Donald Stage Robe-rt Counter Treasurer Daniel Hickman Faculty Adviser ,..,..,,,,,,........ ..., , Mr. F. W. Smith NINETY EIGHT F ., DEVEILLE liovv i7lCli-aiior Vroiglilon, Miss Laura Hosirk, Ruth Spltzcr, Mary Shinn. Lois Phillips, liolly llripxslvy, l"I'l'Fl?l Plvans, Vil'p:'inia Jones. ,,, ,., , Ivovv J- Xiviznn Alvliaiuglilin, Hazel Hn-ini, lilizaln-tli Nl'1ll1'l'S, l'1v1-lyn ton, l"lillll'l'S l"lSl'll1'l', Mary ll'l2ll'H'lll'i'l Myers. l'il1lll'l'll1l' xYIll'lltH'li, Ilazw-l llill- ors. Virginia Ili-1-tor. Ilovv Zi--Xlildri-nl 4'rei,L:'liton, Jean Nook, 1CVl'lyll ll:11'1'is, Louise SIlXil1'l'. .Iuli--t l'pson. .Xlicw ll--rson. Anna llaker, Dorothy Hlinc. Macilli- Nlovvw-:'y, Ilan'- l'll'l11' Xililti-ln-zul. llovv -lflllnlllr' Starrett, Mary Lou llrim-sm-i', Anita lilinv, Alariannn- Vpson, lh-ity Strosnidn-1',.Xild1'cySt:lsel, .Imincttc Krieg, Betty Iii-1-li, th-oi',L1'1-zxlilio SIlll'i1Z. Thalian Literary Society Dccemlier 17, On December 17 Mrs. Schiffeler ad- dressed the society, telling' of Christmas customs in Germany. She depicted the extensive preparations for that holiday and related the ways in which the dif- fCl'l'lll classes of people celebrate it. She also described the celebration of New XYPUIVS Ilav, on which day gifts are ex- changed by all. A program such as this aids very ma- terially in fulfilling' the society's pur- pose which is "to promote literary cul- ture and to establish a spirit of enthu- siasm in rhetorical vvorkfl In carrying irst Semester- out this purpose, the club members give reviews on recent books and current af- fairs and invite guests to speak on vari- ous subjects. This year one of the projects ol' the Thalians is buying books for the school library with money which for several years has been accumulating from the dues. l'1'he membership requirement for the society, which since its founding' in 1910, under the direction of Miss Lottie Grand- staff, has been one of high scholastic standing, is a sophomore average of three A's and one B. Second Semester- Eloanor Creighton President Mary Shinn Vivian Mcl.aug'hlin Vice-President Lois Phillips Dorothy Bline Secretary Ruth Spitzer Betty Grigsby Treasurer Betty Grigsby Virginia Jones Sergeant-at-Arms Virginia Jones Faculty Adviser ...., ,,........,..........,,...,.,,.,., M iss Laura E. Hosick NlNLTY NINL DEVFII LF Row l-Miss llizilwke-, Jilllt' Pope-lurid. Jblillllll' lllulquin, llllvanui' Sw-rry, I .I+-an Wall, l-'ram-vs liili-reszt, Phyllis Boyd, Irvllv Craim-r, Nlai'p:zi1'vt Smith, Lois , lhillips, Edith Brown, Miss Haymond. Row 2-Alive Winn, .lean Price. ldv'-lyn llllllllllillbi. l4'rzun-vs K1-nm-dy. Kzitlili-1-li Norris, x'll'3.1'illil2l .lan-lismi, Jt'illllll' Alliyn, Phyllis Urzlm-. lim-tty Huh- 4-rts. lluw 3-Vii':.:'iliiai Mitvlwll, .-Xufllw-y lii1l4'li, Kzitlilm-no Ilziviflsun, Mizlrtlm Mvlfllwuin, llorothy l'at1-hi-n. Martha ll1'zifi', Mary .lzbl-ll, Lum-illv l'Zll'llll'llt1'l'. Row 4 -Phyllis Hutchison, Kzitln-i'inv Swartz, Nlnxinv l'I'i4'1'. Mild:-1-41 Vows-ll, iVl1lXllll' Stair, Hvlvn SUIIIHLS, l+'lm'm'm'm- Ynungsg, Mary lillm-11 Hare, Vir- uiliizi Iiuiim-i', Betty IH-asv. Row 5-Mavis Ravlii-lor, Hi-ls-n Hand, Jam- Elli-Ulosky, N4-lliv Palmer, Ulniiw- lvlorrow, Hilda Ford, Alive liui-liing'hii1n, Mario Syndcr, Ruth Snvllingx. limi' 6-Mary lie-aliiiiuiit, iiillllllll l"i'iclim'rt, lzl'lN'l'l'Rl Kidwm-ll, Xvl!'l.2'lIli2l I 4'zl.x'vmlisl1, lmrotliy l-lirlu-nlnzu-li, lVliaii'o1'iv lirowu, ll1n1'p:zii'a-t liur-us, In-nu lloilw, Mzirjorii- Yrvumi. 1 Huw T-I.:-tty Sli:-ilds, .Ivan l,ivlit1-lists-iii, Mal'm'iv l'nrtn-r, Janis lmidy, Mary 4'utlwi'iii1- lllnos. l'aitl'it-in Harris, Sun-nniriv Johnson, l'l1urlottv Bush- l'in-ld, Mildrw-d Uwe-li, l'lzi1's-llvn Burton. Row RAN:-In-n Illorrow, Kutliryn bil-fiiiiiziglil. lll:u'jo1'ii- Sillllllllilly Mari-y Ryan, Jam' Mo-ssir-li, Eli-zuior Jeffreys, l,'2ltill'l'lllt' Vaiiilili. The Girl May 13, 1935 In accordance with their annual cus- tom the Girl Reserves gave a mother- dauglfter banquet this evening. It is al- ways enjoyable for mothers and daugh- ters to be interested in the same activi- ties and to participate in them together. The Girl Reserves give this opportunity to all members and their mothers every spring. In 1935, the banquet took 'place at the St. Paul's Lutheran Church. In- vitations wcre made by Rosalia Ogle and ONE HUNDRED Reserves a play was given under the direction of Miss Mary Haymond. Those who took part in the play were: Diana Shuebruk, Virginia Groseniburg, Frances Gilcrest, Donna Springer, and Alberta Bailey, Be- tween courses, songs were sung and the officers of the club were introduced. Another important event of the year was the tea given in the garden of Eloise Keyes. Some three hundred igirls called during the afternoon land were entertain- ed by the hostesses. IQEVEILLE Row 1-Margaret Ford. Martha, NVintermute, Martha Fagnvy, Fra-rln lilwu-lic1', Dorothy Lewis, Helen Cook, Ruth Aslim-raft, Marian Miller, Mildred Souslin. Row 2+Elaine Uzlniplwll, Mary S4-hm-nk. H1-len Lucas, Mary Uhilcote, ltlarjnrii- Butts, Mary Hoguc, Myrtle Jaynes, H1-len Pound. Row 3-Mary gXlld1'I'1'g'LL'. Alice Miller, Lorraine Fedje, Frzlm-vs Miller, .Ir-an Fleming, Sara Uochlan, Lucille Hartshorn, Diana Shuebruk. Row 4-Lucille Emch, Maxine Nethers, J'u.1i.a NVarthen, Naomi Robison, Marjorie Jones, Julianne Gould, Margaret Wright, Jasmine llarapedia. Row 5-Ireka Roike, Anna Stricklin, Marjorie Burden, Rosalie Richards, Marorie Harter, Margaret Catt, Alice Puffer, Betty Houdenschield. Row 6-Mwary Sheboy, Janet Ruffner, Betty Mitchell, Martha Cass, Max- ine Sparks, Ruth Geiger, Elena Bibart, Marie Gaze, Margaret Huffman. Row 7-Alice VVestenb.arger, Audrey Hickman, Ruth Barclay, Ima l'or- ter, .Ii-anne Dorn, Wilma Shrigley, lim-tty Lent. lloxv 8-Nellie Willison, Marggarvt Brandt, Mildred Van Foss:-n, Ruth Misklc-y, June L1-hr, Ellen lloshon, Ella Miller, Marcella S1lI1lll.1'llll', lluth Sher- rard, Leona I' 'ysi I.. Row E04-lietty Norris, Madeline Sclileiffor, Betty Anderson, Betty Rae-hcl, Margaret Mel'onn, Ann Mcliinn, Evelyn Lawson, Jane Messick. Row 10-Vivilan Cline, Maxine Reel, Jean McKnight, Marjorie Owen, Velma Sliepartl, liliznbeth Held, Marian MvCullovugh, Marian ML-Donald. How ll-li--rrmdim' Wood, Mollie Lf-xvis, Marjorie l-lnghes, llazm-I P+-nick. Jeanne Crane, Valeriia Ford. The Girl April 3, The Girl Reserve rings were present- ed tonight to the senior girls who 'had earned them at a party held in the gym. Before the presentation service the mem- bers of the Club danced. B-esides the Girl Reserves there were many other guests including the mothers of the girls who were to get rings. After the danc- ing, the presentation service ibegan. This service was conducted with candlelight and a bluelight only, and the girls slang Girl Reserve sonlgs during the presenta- tion. Reserves The girls who received rings were Jane Copeland, Helen Morrow, Helen Cochran, Jeanette Bachelor, Ruth Geiger, Florence Young, Janis Leidy, Helen Seufert, Claire Morrow, Thelma Statler, Mary Ellen Hair, Janet Felumlee, Marjorie Porter, Irene Crlamer, Edith Brown, Mary Az- bell, Maxine Stair, Margaret Lukacs, Louise Rogers, Nellie Palmer, Hilda Ford, Mary Dunham, and Mary K. Enos. After the service refreshments were served and the party ended about 11 o'clock. ONE HUN DRED ONE IQEVLILLK Row l-lloln-l't:L Painter, Marie ii':u'liIe-, liunniv Iwi- Prim-st, .ll1:Lnit:i l'nws-ll, Mziry H:l,niinond, Doris Kaiss-r, Viviun lVills, Jw-un W'nlnln-1-lu-, Allwrln Klillv. llow 2-Mznrtlm Jane liuggs, Holi-n Ill'rring,'1-r, Mziry l'Ix'1-lyn lllidkiff, Nl1lI'L.l'?ll'1'l Ann XVrif:l1t, Martha Rose Sands-rs, .ll-:ililis-ttv li:ic-In-lor, Iiorulliy K1-nm-Lt, linsuliv liivlnircls. Virginiiu Millmugli. Row It-lil-tu' lf'l1ixraburg', Jeanette Hull, Ellen limnlm, lflvl-Iyn W1-Ish, Mary Hales-r. Martha Ann Allen, Ulzuubcllc- K1-nip, R4-na Su-vl-r, Im:-otliy llodgf-, lmrotliy liom-rs. lluw -lgblllvn JL-:in Simpson, Marjorie l'u.rsons, 11+-tty Wolfni, Ile-len Glass, Iiiii'lml'zL H1-lni, Dorothy XV:1ltvrs, Maxine Shaw, Mary llull, Phyllis K4-llvy, Allin-rtzu Iiuile-y. lluw 5f.l1l,ll4'l Millvr, Ann Milli-r, Audrvy Da-nny, Hum-l Arnold, .Iv-:in Etnif-r, Phyllis Xvortnnui, livba. Young, Huzs-l lim-id. Row li-Hn-lm-n Cr:Lwl'oi'cl, Ruth Criss, Helm-n Sl'lll'l'l'l, Louise- llmzl-rs, llinnn SvuI'1-rl, 'l'hn-lnm Stull:-r, Virginian Sli-ve-ns, llurotliy lfillis, Illznlgw-I Vros- hy. Belly 'Vurnl-r. liow Tgllvlvn Cochran, Lorraine Lydia-, Helm-n Sln-lllniin, K'illlll'l'Xll NVil- son, Nlziry ldtnim-r, l1'lur-1-:ucv Iiinn-hurt, l'lmrlm-nv lrimlniunds, Mary Myer, ltosulil- I'zisioi'ius, l"l'zllim-vs ll:-id. llwrw S-Jvannv lf'und:i'lu-rg', Vlrginizr lb-1-sv, lionnzi Sprim.1'1-r. .Ioy l':ut- 4 1 tw-n, I-Ilizznln-tli lmunizxn, Anzilu-llv Hvft, live-lyn Swain, l+'r:ii14-vs Sxvi:-il1Ar. il. Rfs NLYI' IN l'll"I'lllilC Nlui'i.:':i1'vt livuns, lim-is EIlg'llHll, llutli lmmuth, ldilw-n llrunf-y, Mzirinn li--znnniunt, Jann- Hmil, .ln-:nn l'ill'lNIll2lll, lNlzii'p.:'ui'l-l 'l'ipton, liosn-imiry Jan-1-41, li.-tty Apple-gzite-, Wzunlu ltuwv, lllurguri-L NVincm-, Siisniiiw Titus, Viviun Vlinv, Alum Illlllhillll, th-in-via Mille-r. Girl Reserves President .. .,.... .. Vice-President ,,.. Secretary ,.,,..... 'l'reasurer,.. Chief Adviser, .,,.,,,,,,, . Program Advisers. . Other Advisers OIXL HUNDRED TWO Jane Copeland Jeanne Mulquin .....,.,...Eleanor Sperry .....,,.,...,.........Je:1n Wall ....Miss Mildred Hawke Miss Mary Haymond Miss Florence Meyer .,,.Miss Velma Lattimer Mrs. A. S. Wall Mrs. T. K. Dispennette QEVEILLE How lil-Betty l4'unduburg:', Jann- Mt-1'losky, Maxine Roberts, Virginia R4-ctor, Rosalie Pzrstolius, lin-tty Hoffvr, Mr. P. B. Edwards. How 2--'mlillll' Messick, Phyllis Ke-llc-y, Louise Rogers Ruth Spitzvr, llor- otlly Hodge, .If-nn Cook, Rona Steele, Edith Anderegg. Row J!-Mary Mc-Donald, Marjorie lflllen Young, .Ivan Lichta-nste-in, Eli- znlwtli Vogel, liulu-rt Counter, James Tieman, Diavid Hardman. Row 44.Ios-lph P-attm-rson, Dull- Mm-1'racken, Donald 4'ourtrig'ht, Roln-rt Morrison, Tholnas Huggy Roy Robison, Paul WH-lls. Not, in Pivturt--Ilwia'ht Ferrell, XVilliam Harmon, Earl Haynes, Warren Holcombe, Herniw- Holton, John Jones, Delmar Livingston, Russel Low-II, Maynard Pryor, Science Club October 29, 1935 A discussion of deep sea life around the Bermuda Islands was presented by Dr. W. A. Lindsey of Denison Univers- ity. Dr. Lindsey told about hunting' specimens in the deep sea with Dr. Bee- be. The Science Club often has outside speakers. Mrs. Johnson Bennett spoke at one meeting on her experiences in East Africa. Mr. E. H. Heckelman, Mr. F. W. Smith, and Mr. P. iBi. Edwards alternate as ad- visers of the club, with Mr. Edwards serving in that capacity this year. The First Semester- meetings are held every other Tuesday. The programs are varied, often consist- ing of scientific reports by the members. These reports are sometimes condensed from books or scientific articles from current magazines. Experiments somo- times are conducted and explained by members of the club. These experiments usually concern the scientific subject which the student is studying. The club hopes to make trips through various industrial 'plants in order to ob- serve directly the scientific methods and appliances in use in those concerns. Second Semester- Ruth Spitzer President Roy Robinson Roy Robinson Vice-President Dale McCracken Robert Counter Secretary Russell Lovell Thomas Rugg Treasurer William Harmon ONE HUNDRED THREE Ufmevrii i r K ,l lion' 14111-urge 1'!ll'l', Howard Sit-gi-I, llolwrl lhiinplu-II, .lizu-li l'oi'l'm:in, Vlnndi- Moore, Iioln-rt Morrison. llow 2-.lnnior ll'-ed. lliarwin Pound. llonnld I'ni'l'ii-, 'l'honi:is Ili-ssin. James Sperry, Vlllllllllilfi llllfJ,'LL', tl:-urge Crisswvll, ltii'l1:il'd llall, .lolin lvlilllilllf, lilly Iloliinson. How Il-3l:illl'ic'v All-l'11llo1ip,'l1, llohi-rt l'1-nn, Mr. llnln-rt Henry, la-land llos:-, Holm:-Vt bYl'2lYt'l', lilL'lllLl'tl ltvinlmld, ilnnnlil Stiniuw-. lllr. H. XV, K'ill'l', linin- 1-rt llvwztlt, NYillis Ula:-li. How fflfhllilllli liittn-V, XN'iIliani Smith, ltolwrt Raina-y, l':Vl'l'l'll l4'l':ilif-is, lllvlu-rl Morris, Hale- Mm-4'1'a4-lu-il, 'Flionizts Mau-donaild, l'lilil'l'll'S Mol'i.:':in, .Innn-s ltliu-k, lloilm-riek lirown, Jost-pli Wi-ukley Jessi- Elliott, Arthur l'n:nwl'oi'd, .Kai-ini 4'li:tiin1-Il, .lohn Slmllvr, John Linton, Nvillizun Ifinton. lion' 5-Illulwin linliot'1', .Ina-lc llolton, llzirwin In-wis, lllllllllillll Y:ii'nvi', I ull loot fliiilai lllxi-4 4 ill Nunn idn till Kilim ltolnii lint ilillt X in n. 1 - 1,.,., -,. -.,. . t . . ., l . , Alta. .losf-ph I,:ilnlu-rt. ..' v .. -.. '.-- '. 1 , t . . The Senior Hi-Y December 26, Some eighty couples enjoyed the dance music of Larry Gill and his Oberlin col- lege dance band at the Christmas Dance sjzonsorei bv the Senior Hi-Y club. The orchestra was presented together with the Oberlin Glee Club by the above-men- tionerl club. The Glee Club rendered a short concert at the beginning of the program and then gave short skits in- terspersed with dance music by the or- chestia. The evening with several hours President ,,,,,,,,,, Vice-President .,,.. Secretrry ...,.,, ,... . . ,. Y. M. C. A. Adviser ONE HUNDRED FOUR of unbroken dance music was enjoyed by all. The Senior Hi-Y Club is one of the largest organizations ol' Newark High School. It meets every Wednesday eve- ning at the Y. M. C. A., usually with a guest speaker bringing some timely topic before the club. The Hi-Y's. purpose "to create, main- tain, and extend throughout the Christian home and school a high standard of Christian character" is the main plank on which the Hi-Y platform is built. .....Richard Reinbold ....,,.Donaild Stage ..,.. ,,... ...,....., I . eland Rose .........................,.Rolnert Weaver Mr. H. W. Carr Ireasurer . ..... .,..... .................... . F:1c'ulty Adviser- -Mr. Robert Henry I-QEVEILLE ' How l-Mr. Luther Hanshne Bruce Bazler, 'Phomas tloowlwin, Edward lsoylingt, Vzirter Harrison, .lohn Mercer, Eugene Crouch, Robert Jared. Row 2-Robert Lambert, Robert Davis, Robert Mercer, Kenneth XVolm- lw-clu-, lCllf.:'1-iw Nehls, VVynn Jones, .lizmies Orr, Paul Maidel, VVillis R1-rgw-r, llow 14-Lynn Uamplxell, I1Ul'll'l Kincade, Robert Linton, Tilton lielrout, ldlnn-r Pryor, lioilwrt N4-1-dhzim, Alton Love, Nicholats Evans. llow 4-Francis 'l'rager. Edward Rabbit, lVilliam Stevens, Allwrt Mar- zuno, lloiwrt lflfans, Junior Callander. Row 5-illean Priest, James Lane, Hiurold Messick, Frederick Mya-rs, liiclizird linhoff, Ralph Cook. Not in l'ii-ture-i'hani-y Humphreys, Andrew Turner, William Foelho, v .. ' . r - ' ' lu-5:-s, ltivlmrd Norris, Russell Younve, Vvllllillfl Kale, Ildlu-rt Wortmmi. Sophomore Hi-Y The Sophomore Hi-Y consists of sop- homore boys who are interested in furth- ering clean speech, clean sportsmanship and various standards of the club. This club has existed under various names for the past several years in the school's ex- tra-curriculum program. The club meets on Tuesdays in the lo- cal Y. M. C. A. Varied opinions are se- cured from the many speakers who ad- dress the club. Also at various times in the year the clu-b secures the Y. M. C. A. gymnasium where the standards of clean sportsmanship are practiced. Tlhe big event of the year was the banquet held this evening in collabora- tion With the Senior Hi-Y. Although this banquet was formerly strictly a senior Hi-Y activity, this year it was made just as much a part' of the Sophomore pro- gram. J. L. Tucker from the American Bottle Co. gave the principal address. Other prominent men gave short talks. President ...,..,................................ , ...,.,.....,,..... ........ A lbert Marzano Vice-President ....,. ,...... R obert Mercer Secretary .......... Treasurer ................. Sergeant-at-Arms ....,.,...... Faculty Adviser ...... ...,..Rowbert Evans ....Fred Myers ...................Dean Priest Hanshue ONE HUNDRED l-IVE IQEVEILLE How l--f-.le-:un Nook, I.ois Phillips, Eleanor l'reiglitmi, It:-Hy 42riLLslyp, I1'i':lm-1-s Visa-lin-r, EXlam'ill1- Nlown-ry, .Ii-an XYolmln-vlu-. llow 24Miss Mary llaymond, Alberta Kline, Ev'-lyn Harris, Mary Lou iiriw-s--r, Janiw- l,1-idx. .lu-an Wall, Mary Alal'gz1l'1't ltlyi-rs, lloxv I!--lhwotliy Ke-nm-tt, Mildred 1'r+-igliton, Anne- NiUIli3l,4llllY'l'j'. I1i'i:i:1 Slim.-Iiriik, Naomi llohison, Marjorie- Jones, IVlarg.:'ari-1 Smith. llarriolii- Wl1it.-- li. ul llow 1-llonalml 4'urri1-, Imnald Stage, Szunuel Van Voorliis, 'I'liom:1s Nor' 11--ll. ltoln-rt Ilia-4-, .lzn-li Iiylli-, llolu-rt Johnson. French Club Mareh 31 Miss Charlotte Patten discussed her trip through France at the regular meeting oi' the French Club today. The speaker told ol' touring I"ran4'e and of' some of the interesting places she visited. especi- ally in and around Paris. The purpose oi' the club, which meets on Monday of' every other week, is to learn conversational French and to com- pare the customs and manners of that l'resident,., .... Vice-president .,,,, . Secretary ....,.,,,,,, f , lreasurer .. . Sergeant-at-A rms ,,,., . Faculty Adviser ,,.., . ONE HUNDPED SIX country with our own. The club requires that those coming into the club have an average of A or ll. The membership is drawn from first-year French students. During the year the club had interest- ing talks on France by experienced peo- ple, or learned to use conversational French. The club owes much to the ad- viser, Miss Mary Haymond, who has de- voted much of her time to the betterment of the club programs. ......Betty Grigsby .....Frances Fischer .. ..... Lois Phillips , .. Eleanor Creighton. .......Donald Stage Miss Mary Haymond IQEVEILLE Row 1-Virginia Moessmang, Jeannette Kreig, Elsie V-an Fussen. Rich- ard Reinhold, Juliet Upson, Evelyn Harris, Mary Shinn, Martha Graff, VVilliam Killworth, Robert Swisher, Quentin English, Louis Mink, Harry Miller, Uarl Ihrvvitt. Row 2-Mrs. Sarah S. Schiffeler, Irene Cramer. Row 3-Jack Lees, John Linton, Leonard Wooles, James Lan:-, f'ivoi'g'v Uriswell, Kenneth Deal, Robert Jared. Row 4-Donald Keck, Willard Goldberg, Ernest Settles, J:1-soph H1-ft, In-Wis Black, Charles Vinning, Charles Armstrong. Der Deutsche Verein April 24, In the regular meeting of the German Club today Richard Reinbold took the group on a trip down that German "River of Fate," the Rhine, where Siegfried was born whose glorious deeds are immor- talized in that epic the "Niebelungen- lied," which inspired Wagner's "Ring" On this river is Lohengrin's castle, and here lies the Niebelungen treasure, the Rheingold. Here is the immense rock of the fairy, Lorelei, who with 'her spell President .....,.......... ...... Vice-President ....,..,,,..,,........... Secretary and Treasurer ....... Adviser ,,,,........,,,,.,...,..,....,. lured fishermen to their doom. On the sunny 'banks of this river, rich in scenic beauty, is the imprint of every chapter in the history of Western Europe. Glimpses of these' monuments of tradi- tion were made more realistic by pic- tures whiclh Mrs. Schiffeler showed as Richard was talkinig. The purpose of the German Club is to furnish the members with a broader and more extensive interpretation of the lan- guage, customs, culture, and civilization of the German people. ............Mary Shinn , ...,... ........ J eannette Krieg .Ruth Spitzer .....,,Mrs. Sarah S. Schiffeler ff ONE HUNDRED SEVEN l--Jl,Vl,ll I li llow I-Miss l,:11'1', .I111-1.11 l"l1'lIllllP-l', .I1-.111 NY11l1l11-1-In-, 111-111'g:11111v S1111-ltz. M:11'ill1- Moxvvry. H1121-l llvllll, H1-th Ann Ib11p::111, Mullin St:11'1'1-tt, Mary I.1111 4i1'i1-sw-1'. Il:1r1'i1-!l1- lvlllll'lll'1ld. D lion' L-l!i:111:1 Sl1111'l11'11k, Juli:-1 l'11s11l1, Maury .l:1111- rhlllyll, S:11'11l1 N111-l1l:111. l':X'4'l5'Il llnrris, II1-tty H1-1-11, Nllllj' Shinn, Vivizin .hl4'lAZllllJ,'llllll, .I1-1111111-tt-1 KV11-ez, llow I!--MiI1l1'+-fi U1-vi:.:'l1l1111, lll2lI'jUI'll' .I111111s. H1-ls-11 Hand, lf2lflll1'Q'll Nor- ris, lxilllllll llol11so11, l'1-gay hnnth. Maxine- Shaw, l':ll1'll lllmllllll, S111-1111111'iv .l11l111- Hflll, MlVld1'4-d Uwvli. I How -lfrhllliil Ill1111-, Phyllis lioyd, l.111'1':1i11v l'll'djl'. l4'l111'o111-1- lllll1'l12ll'l. llow 11-Ma11'u.:1r1-l Myer. Mary H11151111, Mairy Sluvlmy, .I1:11111t Il11fl'111-1', Allllil l:llli1'I', Aliw- ll1'l'SUIl. -lvillllll' M11I1111i11, I':l1'2lIl0I' Sll4'I'l'Y, Al'ZllN'lll' H1-ft, ll:11'l1:11':1 Ill I111 ' 1 ,lr1s111l1l1 lli1's1'l1I11-1-15, l'l:11'l llJlXlll'S. lnw li-.l11l111 M11l1:11'1.g', H1-111'1.:'u l'1'isw1-ll, Iluln-1't llim-11, H111'11lcl M1-ssirk, llnw TfXViIl:11'rl 4l11I1ll1v1'1.1', N1-il l'z1l1lw1-Il, .I11l111 VVyIi1-, H:11'11l1l fl11:1y, Stull- I-fy lVllll'lll'I', Willinni 'l'l'HVS'lll'ill,Ll'4', 1,1-slio l':1tt1-11. lluw N-lllllllllil Htnprf-, l+I1'i1- lfl'SSIlll'll', lb1111:1I1l K'111'1'i1-, .l:11111-s SlH'l'l'j'. H11w:11'1l Sin-gel, lli1'l1111'1l II1-i11l111ld xV?ll'lll'l' XYoI1'1-1'l1111 Huw !0il4Illsw111'll1 K1-lly, XYilli:1111 Ste-vw-11s, llnln-1'l M1-I11111i1-l, Ili:-hzlrd I111l111I't', 'l'l11-1111111-o A111111-l1. .lz11'k l.ytIv, .I11s1-pil Wl'2llil1'5', .l:11111-s lll1l,l'li, l111Ig'111' Ill-11rl,H1-111-1411 l1:1x'is. A411 111 I'1v1111'1--.lo:111 l'11ll1s1111, .l1llll'l Horwitz, Russ'-ll Yo1111w-. ll:111i1-I Hlvlilllilll. The Dramatic Club lleremlier 20, The Dramatic Club gave a three-act play enttilvd "The Tinker" for LL chapel progrrani this ill-tl'Y'Il00Y'l. This was the only play that the Dr:11natir Club gave for the school. 111 every 1moeti11g' of the club a play was presented. These rplays were directed by the members of the dramntir' rl:1ss. This year it was the aim of' the 1-lub to give ns lliillly types ol' plays First Semester- as possible. Melodrama, mystery, and comedy were among those pr-e-sented. Upon one occasion Paul Pine, an em- ployee of the Midland 'I'he111tre, talked to the club on the subject of "Little Thea- tre Work." The senior members of the 1-lub gave the annual senior play under the direction of Miss Larr, the adviser. To gain adniittance into the club one must try out before judges, chosen from the members of the club. Sec-ond Semester- Jamos Illark President George Davis James Sperry Vive-President Macille Mowery lieth An11 Dugan Secretary Mary Lou Grieser Vivian M1-liaughlin 'l"roasurer Marjorr Ann Jones Faculty Adviser , ., ,... .,,,... Miss Esther Lurr ONE HUNDRED EIGHT DFVFII LF Row l-M:il'iv1':i1'liIv. Annzllu-l Xkkiolvs, lit-tty Ke-nt, IA-ini ltoilu-, lllvn-lyii Cunnnins, Janet Mille-r. lion' 2--Aliixinv Prix-Q-, l,ori-nn- fiilflllllll. Betty 3ll',Xl'iUl'. llorotliy Vzitwln-n. VlY'3.1'llll1l Javksoli, l"r:nn-vs Kennedy. Dorothy lloclm-1's. How 3-lille-n Ja-an Simpson. Pauline lflziliiliilmri-1-. Louise Snymli-r. ltnth Sm-llimr, Phyllis XVoi'tman, Ann Miller, Alzilwl Arnold, l+Zai'I lb-storii-lx. llow 4--Irene l'i'ann-r, Mary lllllvn XV:-lls, Kathryn l'unnine'Inim, .Xinli-oy Sl-HHVI. Dorothy lllizzavrl. Dorothy Rlino, Cot-il Morriss, lioli--rt iw-nn. lion' 5-Mr. Vox, Faculty Advisor, Robert Dewalt, llodi-rick llrown. lfrzink Holton, lioln-rt Schenk. Robert Rainey. Not in I'ivtlllw-Ro'lwi't Allfl0l'S'Ull, Martlia .lane Bishop, Mary Ilunhziin, Carl DeWitt, William Fisk, John Scliallor, Jack lVolf. The Civics Society February 31, In celebrating Wr1shington's birthday, an assembly program was given today by the Civics Society. The guest speaker of the program xvas Mr. Samuel Ander- son, State Representative. Durinig'the course of his speech he said that the stu- dents should prepare themselves to take over the reins which will inevitaibly fall to them a few years from now. Following' Mr. Anderson's talk Mr. Lester Cox, the faculty adviser for the Civics Club, gave a brief history of the club and discussed its purpose. Every First Semester- semester the society awards a small cup to the member who has the highest scholastic average. Dorothy Bline rc- ceived it for the first semesier and will also have her name engraved on the largye cup which belongs to the society. The purpose of the club, 'besides recog- nizing scholarship, is to promote interest in civic affairs and to train its members for citizenship. The requirements are such that almost every pupil is given the opportunity to join. It is required that a student must have attenzled Newark High School for one semeser and has not received failing grades during that time. Second Semester- Roderick Brown President Roibert Dewalt Annabelle Wooles Vice-President Cecil Morriss Lorene Garland Secretary Mary Ellen Wells Robert Dewalt Treasurer Kathryn Cunningham ONE HUNDRED NINE DEVEILLE ltow lghldilli lirown, IE:-tic l"iiiiduilici'p:', .le-xiii.:-tio llall, .ll-:nn Iiiclitcn- :ill-in, lr--nv i'rzuner, Ilarricttc XYliitc-lic: td, lilrlllllrs i 1:-1 ln i. lion' 2---Miss H+-len l,zix'in. Alice- lh-rson, .lzinn-s lli-mimi, l':url IM-lYill. l.onis Illinli, Imrolliy K1-nni-tt, NYill:1rd lloldlu-rp.:'. Scribblers Club April 30, The Scribblers Club cooperated with the ltcveille News Sheet depu.rtm'ent and published today a special issue of the pamper. The club is for the students who :ire especially interested in or talented in creative writing. Any junior or senior who has been recommended by the Eng- lish department is eligible for member- ship. The club offers an opportunity to its participants to practice writing for an interested and appreciative but crit- ical audience. After the writing is crit- President ....,.,,..........., A ..,,.,.,.. . Vice-President ...,... Secretary ,,..,.,...,,..,. Faculty Adviser .r.,.. ONL HUNIJRLD TE.N icized the author avails hiniself of the criticisms and rewrites the article. ln this way the student must study cure- fully suitable forms for the expression of particular ideas and experiences. ln addition to group work each student has an opportunity to work individually. The coursie is altered from year to year in ac- cordance with the interests, abilities, and desires of the different members. The course also aims to make the students become more interested in worth-while books and magazines. ...............,Harriette Whitehead ,..........Frances Fischer .........Dorothy Bline .....Miss Helen Lavin IQEVEILLE Row 1-Ralph Burrell, Clark Van Atta, Donald Mct'ulIoug:'h, Hirzlm Item-- Lor, Richard Kelli-y, Charles Parker. How -Joseph XYhyde. Arthur Barr. Oscar Brooks, Ralph Grow-s, Hziruld lniutensr-lilugvr, XVf-slcy Luzio, Richard Wallace. Row il-Harold Hankvy, John James, Paul Van Atta, Lustcr Vxitt, Imr- ui li ' ' ll A 'XVlS. N Row -l-Richard Vartnal, Robert Paulsen, Pharlcs Guinincr, NYilli:iin l'ttnm-V. Home-r Smith. I.. J. Tipton. Nut Present--Jack Lusk, Norman Ruff. The Printers Club February 20, The first issue of "Ink Splashesn, the organ of the Printers Club, was out to- day. This monthly publication of the club is printed entirely by the members. Every member is given a chance to par- ticipate in the editing of the paper as the editor is changed with every issue. The club was first organized in No- vember, 1935 with a membership of twen- ty-three. The club is instructed in all activities by Mr. L. J. Tipton. The club President .....,.....,..,,.. ......,.. Vice-President .............. convenes every Tuesday and at each meeting discussions are held concerning printing joibs to be done. Many clubs only study their subjects, but in this club actual experience is gain- ed by printing. Almost all of the work done is the printing of proigrams, tick- ets, re-entry slips, special permits, and other miscellaneous jobs for the school. While this club is concerned mostly with printing, experience in editing and other types of newspaper work is gained from their publication. .,,....Donald McCullough K .............. Paul Van Atta Secretary-Treasurer .........................,...................... . ........ Lester Catt Sergeant-at-Arms .....,............ Richard Wallace, William Uffner Room Agents .... Oscar Broks, Robert Paulsen, William Uffner ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN DFVFII LF ,,-fn 1:7 Row l,-hvilliillll l"islcn-, Louis Mink, John We-lls. lloln-rt IH-nn, Stanley Alu--lla-r, llow :,'lQ!'lllll'i.ll lh-al, .lau-li Holton, Xvilllillll Goodwin, Ilonzlld Fouri- rig.:'I1t, Phillip I-Evans. .lolin Shallor. lloxv Sl.-fNYill4: .' ' . "' 2 ' 4 . "1 Q Pow- o lloln-rll-lvlilv-lu-1-1-y, llll1NlI1lill lxltllllii ll ill llinl I lx t lmnalml l'0llllll, .lack XYolt'v, th-o1'g:v 1ll'lSXVl'll, Mr, la-sh-r Fox, l'1lt'llllf' :ulvisi-r, Not in l'il'lUl'l'fll2ll'Ulfl Mcllonald, 'l'liolnas Norm-ll, Carl Sw--rn, Tliolnzis Ilossin. The Globetrotters March 16, 15136. On March 16, Mr. Meninger spoke to the Cluly on "Travel," giving his opin- ions on it and answering all questions. The purpose of the Globetrotters Club is to study travel and modern history for the value and enjoyment received. There- fore, to carry out this purpose, the club program usually deals with travel and Cxploration. The members give accounts of the travels and experiences of many great explorersg such as, Magellan, Calph- tain Roland Amunalsen, Admiral llyrxl, and David Livingston. Following: these reports, the rest of the meeting-Q is given over to discussions during which the clulx members may relate experiences from their travels or describe books and arti- cles they have read. The club was started last year by a group of' sophomore boys. It was callcil "The Boys' Travel Clubi' and had as its adviser Miss Pugh. This year the society is under Mr. Cox's supervision. First Semester- Frank Bolton John Schallel' Kenneth Deal William Goodwin Carl Swern President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-Arms Faculty Adviser ...,. ONL HUNDRED TWELVE Second Semester- Donald Courtrglit Phillip livans William Goodwin Thomas I-lessin Thomas Norpcll Mr. Lester Cox EEN EILLE Ilow 1-Betty lli'ii:'slmy, Mary Nl.ll'f.l'2ll'Ut Myers, Alberta Kline, Elizalwth linnion, H1-lon S1-ufvrt, Myrtle Bishop, Maria- Haze, Mary lllll1l'Hllll, Row Zgilcttv l'llllld2llIl'l'3.1', IXla1'u'ars-t XVrig:l1t, llorotliy K1-nn:-tt. Main-I Arnold, .ll-annie-Ito Ham-In-lor. Ile-tty 'Puri ik'l'. Row I3-.lvssio Holen, Virginia Hoffcr, Maxim- lloln-rts, Miss llosa l'lILLll, llorolliy l':lti-hon, .lox Patton. .Xlnscntflaonise Ho,:'m-rs, Ilona Stem-lc, Alice Uonn, ldlizaln-th Haninzln. Girls' Travel Club April 25, 19:46 After looking' l'orward to this event all year, the girls at last come to the most important day of' all, the tea. In former years the tea represented this function is observed in other countries. social events are always anticipat- as it These ed by all the members. The purpose of this club is to learn about civilization in foreign countries and to create a desire in the members for travel. The idea is carried out very suc- cessfully by means of talks, given at each meetinlg' by the members, on different First Semester- countries. The girls arc all willing it participate in these discussions and in former years they added to the discus- sion by answering' the roll call, with some fact about the country to be dis- cussed. In this way everyone plays some part in the discussions. Miss Pugh, who is the faculty adviser for this club, adds her own personal ex- periences to the discussions. As she has traveled quite extensively, she is' well suited to her position as faculty adviser. However, she insists on the cooperation of the students in all matters. Second Semester- Marie Gaze President Martha Jane Bishop Mary Margaret Myers Vice-President Mary Dunham Helen Seufert Secretary Louise Rogers Dorothy Kennett Treasurer Elizabeth Bowman Jessie Bolen Sergeant-at-Arms Betty Grigsby ONL IlUNliRl li Tllil ll EFX FII lf IQEVEILLE clfivifief ON IU NLD DFXEIUF Ilow lglillvn .li-:in Simpson. Hwomlolyn tlll1'Sti'l', Irlllnioo llyilll. Mildrw-ml , . . , . , lout-ll, Ixzitln-1'iiiv hwzirlz. Iiollisl- lxHg'l'l'S. , ,. .. . . , lion' 13--Iiois Phillips. Ili-tty lim-li, lul--lm iulllLll'i. XlI'3.LllIl.l .loin-s, Irllill 111-ng-+13 Ili-Il-vi S1-ul'1-rl. Hou Ci-ln-lsinwl Ihixli-V. Sainiue-I Yun Yoorliis. Holi--rl Sxxislivr. llolwi-L .I olms-vii. The Hall lim-cinlrer 6, Today Mr. Moningcr chose the students ol' high scholastic standard to serve as hall monitors. In every period of the day there is a hall monitor stationed at the east and west ends of the hall and in the court. His duty is to keep the hall clear of straying students and to insure the class rooms against outside disturb- ances. This group was reorganized in the fall of 1934, after a lapse of service of sev- eral years. The hall monitors are re- liable students who attend to their own ONT HUNURLYI HIXTLLN Monitors :il'l':1irs, :ind il' ollu-rs sllirk in this duly, they attend to thcirs also. Mr. Monin- ger chooses this body and puts the full responsibility of good conduct in the halls during class periods on their shoulders. Without this group and without the close- check of the teachers in class, the school would be confronted with the very serious problem of pupils' failing to re- port to all their classes. Without some such check the school could not be run with so much freedom because' either a very strict law or a punishment would have to be enforced to keep wanderinvg students at school. IJFVFILII llow l--lmrolliy liline lflli-anm' l'1-4-iL1'hti1n. .Is-an XYol:lm4-4-lic, H:irri1-It.- Wliitm-lii-zxrl. x'il'H'lIli1l Jones, .lulin-t Vinson, .Xnnv Montg'oim-ry. h lion Jflii-tty lil-1-lv. IGV4-lyn llarris, .Xnita lllinf-. llotty tlrigsliy, l-'l':1ni-1-:L I'1s4ll4l l'1llx Xlt Xitoi llX1Il1lulNIl4lli'sl4I 'Klux Nillllll N11 x I ilu: ...,. ,. . . . -., . w , , v .. ,n ,. ..:r,' Z:"'. - Ushers June 5, This evening the ushers executed their last and most important duty of the year, that of ushering at Commencement. For just as no play is complete without prop- ertiesg likewise, no large high-school per- formance is complete without ushers. It is necessary for the ushers to show courtesy, to possess initiative to cope with any unusual situations that might arise, and to display ability to manfage large crowds with facility. lt is with these facts in mind that lVlr. Moninger selects the ushers. The new ushers are sophomore girls who are chosen at the end ol' each your to l'ill the Vacancies left by the gradu- ating seniors. One of the requirements for being an usher is that the girl he ol' high scholastic standing and have a ma- jority of her grades in A. The ushers are separated into two di- yisionsg one ol' these is stationed on the lower floorg the other, on the balcony floor. On each floor there is a head usher, whose duty it is to take the tick- ets and superintend the seating of' the audience. The head ushers this year are Macille Mowery, main floor, and Mary Sillllll, lmlcony. UNI' HUNUPVIT QFX. ENT! EN I I J F-fl1VHl l.l liow 1.-llorotliy Hirlu-nhack, Claire Morrow, Jam- Mcf'losky, Virginia Mitch:-ll, Jvannvttm- liar-hvlor, Nellie Palmer, Hn-le-ii Morrow. Mr. Edwards. liow "4Kathryn Mc-onagls-, Marie i'arlilc. H1-lm-na Stotlvr, Alice Her- son, Audrey Black, Audrey IM-nny, Lucille Hartshorn, .loan l+'lcminy:,. llow 3,-'Phyllis Crane, H1-len Hightshoe, lflvelyn f'l1HlIIlll1H, Dorothy K1-nm-ll, Louisu- Snyder, Sara Uochlan, Mary Alarprarn-1 Myers, Allu-rta Kline-. Not. in l'i4-t.11lw--ellutli Moats, Mary Marpgarr-I Evans, .laqnolyn Hn-zu-of-k. A sl? Business Staff March 20, At last! After much patience and per- suasion we have succeeded in our en- deavor to secure advertisements from the local business houses. Beginning near the first of the school year, we have worked hard to reach our goal. As everyone knows the Business Staff' secures the advertisements for the An- nual. It is through their facilities that the Annual is able to solve their finan- cial affairs. Mr. Edwards is the adviser for this group, which is made up ol' :1l'l'alnlc- and comps-tcnl students. 'llhis l llDfllnll1l'lCIl'I'lfN group not only secures the money for the Annual but also derives some bene- l'it for themselves. 'I'hey are required to use courtesy, perseverance, and argu- ment in their work. They must also have some idea of business matters and sales- manship. The business manager receives his po- sition with respect to the number of sales made. 'The one who receives the second highest number becomes assistant man- agzfer. It is easy to see that this group, in se- curing these advertisements, plays a very important part in the life ol' tho Annual. DEVEILLI' Row 1-Dorothy Blizzard, Dorothy Bline, Kathryn lN1eGox1'ag'le Lena lioikv, Nlzirgxaret Myer. Miargaret Lukaes, Lucille MitQ'L'i1HYll, llorothn lfiwizim-1'. Row 2-Annu. Baker, Helen-zi Stotler, Betty Strosnider, Mary Half:-r, Anita Hlinv-, lfredn l'1vans, Mary Evelyn Midkiff, Lorene Garland. Row Si-t'uthe1'ine Vilarlioc-li, Beatrice Parr, Marie l"arlilv, Helm Youn: Alhv-rin, Hailey, Maxine Prive, Ruth Moats, Betty Kent., Maxine Stair. How 4-lVl:iry Myer, lkiarjorie Porter, Mary 'Ellen Wells, Louise llorlonis- or, Iiolwiieu Simpson, Martha. Ann Allen, Letha Taylor, Vivian Mcl,:tuf.q'l1lin. The Multigraph Department January 14, Really! lt's true! The multigraph girls put out two issues of the Reveille News Sheet in one day! 'This depart- ment has been somewhat altered this year since a new mimeograph machine has been purchased. It has ibeen made a combined multigraph and mimeograph department. Both methods of printing were used in putting out the news sheet this year. When the multigivaiph machine was usted the senior girls set up the type, Faculty Adviser while the junior girls aided them. ln the mimeograph work the senior girls cut out the sitencils, while the other girls fold the paper and run ofi' the copies. The news sheet can be made more at- tractive with the new machine, because it is possible to have illustrationsg while the only way that wa picture could be used otherwise was to have a. cut of the illus- tration. 'Phe news sheet has been a greater success this year than any other year. M rs. Dorothy ltoinib PINE HlHIl'Rfl'1 PHNFTFF XJ IJFVHl.l,t Sl'1Iil'4ifA'1l!4S lh-rlhn Urilly, faculty advisor, Phyllis lloyd, Diana Shue- luruk lmnnld l'urriw-, l'li1'2lll0l' 1'rs-ig'htim, Alive links-r, tl1-ui'g'u- Imvis, llonald Slzugv. SlIlll4illl:.L7l':1lI'l llzlyni-s, Naomi liolnison, .lean Wall, .lllllv Mon1g'onwry, .lvssv I-Zlliull, Illvlwrl Ili:-1' fa? Reveille Annual Week ol' May 25. To the members ol' the Annual Staff this is truly a time for rejoicing. Why? Ile-cause the Annual, over which many long hours have been spent, has at last been published. This year, for the first time, there are two journalism classes. One of these edits the lieveille News Sheet, the other, the Annual. Few of us realize the labor put into the Annual. There is a theme to be chosen and used throughout the book. Sophomore and junior class pictures have Editor .,,c ........ ,. , , Associate Editor ON! HLINDRVD TWFNTY to be taken and identified. It is neces- sary to wget senior, faculty, and Board ol' Education statistics. There are clubs, activities, and chapel programs to be writ- ten up. Seemingly scores of snapshots have to be taken for use on insert and feature pages. The football and basket- ball games and track meets must be writ- ten up separately, and the high spots in the girls' and boys' class sports must be summarized. Finally all this is assembled in the dummy which is sent to th-e printer to be returned, the finished Annual. ..,,,,Donald Stage Donald Currie IQEVI lllf llow I.-Frances Kennedy, Mary Lou Grieser, l-It-tty 1lrip.:slry, Mzlcillv Nl0XY4'l'j', Ihlrriettf- XVliitn-head. Marjorie Jones, Mill'g'Hl't't Smith. llow 2. -Mary Sliinn, .lolin Maharpt, .Iulivt l'pson, Idvvlyn 1'umnnuis, .lounne Mulquin, Edgrar Heed, Evelyn Hiarris. llow :i.2i:.0llf'l't VVezLVer, Leland Rose, Jos:-ph VV'-:ulile-y, i'll'2llllillll Var- ner, .Inmes liluck, James Sperry, Ui-4-il Mol-riss. Not in l'i1-luiw-71.1-Iamd Ilztxtm-r. Reveille News Sheet Novemlrer lil, 19235. ln corninemoration ol' National lllduca- tion Week, a, full page of school news in the Newark Advocate and American Tri- bune was edited by the journalism staff. This page was devoted to the work of the clubs, the orchestra, the boys and girls sports, and the journalism class. The pictures featured on this page were of' the senior football and cross-country men. Both of these groups of athletes won a great deal ol' prominence during' the past season. 'l'l14- class also publishes :L weekly pap- er, called the Reveille. This paper prints all the scholastic news ol' clubs, sports, and extra-curricular activities. There is also a. large column devoted to fun and jokes, and very often stories and poems written by students are printed. Besides working on the school paper. the journalists have a page in the New- ark Leader every week. This page is de- voted to all scohol activities. The New- ark Advocate and American Tribune de- votes a. column once a week to school news, containing brief' accounts of vari- ous activities. lilclitorn, . .. ................ ......, , ...... ..,,.,,,,,.. ..,..,.. I , e land Rose Associate Editor , ,Franklin Vurncr 0Nf HUNl'1l7l'l7 TXNVNTY DNF I-IIYVHI l li' lion' le-Marie Uarlilc, Margaret Luka:-s, Jean Wobbeclu-, Vivian Wills, Hum-1 Hcirn, li:-tty Kent, Mr. Edwards. ltow 2-Jacque-line Heacock, Helen Pound, I'atlu-rinc Warrior-li, Vivian N Mc-Iialurlllili, IN1:ll'y.:'ai'vt Bntlidt, Arabella Heft. Bette- Houdvsho-ll. Row fillivllil. Stew-lv, Uharlotte Bushfield, Marjorie l-lotta-1, In-una l'l'3'Hi. l'll'4'dEl ldvans, .lack llytle-. Joseph Hirschbc-rg. How 4-William Fletcher, Ilionald Pound, Sheldon Keineth, Vlllllllllllbl Mai-- donald, Ernest Babbitt, Chester Boyling. Row 5-Louis Brooks, Lorin Kincade, John Cicur, Iirncst Settles, Kolb- 1-rt. 'l'rost, l'arl Dewitt. lloln-rt I'ott1-r, lflzirl Wes-tlirook. Row 6-Ro-bert Pine, Maynard l'ryor, .losinph Briggs, th-orgo Vriswn-ll, . Room Agents June 5, 'Today is the day when the room agents are at last able to be free from any duty. During' the year they were in charge of the distribution of the news sheet, the collection of' the money for both the news sheet and the year book, and the care of most of the business in the session rooms. At the beginning of the school year a boy and a girl are chosen by the session room teacher as room agentsg of course, the -room aigents have to be students who can he depend-ed upon and have some Faculty Adviser .,,,......,.., idea of accurateness. If on the other hand the session room teacher appoints a student who does things in a very in- accurate manner, 'either the school or the students would be sure to lose when l'i- nancial problems occurred. A great deal of other responsibility is also placed on their shoulders. They are responsible for the selling of tickets for the Oiperetta, for the class plays, and for various other activities that occur throughout the school year. Perhaps their most important duty is the solicit- ing of subscriptions for the Annual. ,, Mr. l'. ill. Edwards Subscription Manager ,.,, ,,,,,..,,....,,, . , Vivian Mi-Laughlin Assistant Subscription Manager ....l.. ,..,..,,.,.,,.,,, B etly Kent DHL IlHNl'rRl'l'l TWFIITYVTWO La FV F I llfi Row 1 -Audrey Black, Joseipih Hirsl1hei',':,', Kathleen Norris, Betty Rm-li, .laini-t Horwitz, William Fiske, Phyllis Hutchinson. A Row 2-lddwnrd Crouch, Mollie Lewis, Louis Mink, Daniel Hickman, xvlllllllil All:-n, Donald Anderson, XVillar1d lloldberg, Elizabeth Yogi-l, l'lohv-rt vshill M21 : . Debate April 17, 'l'ln- Newark ilielmte squad was elimin- ated in the quarter finals of the State Tournament at Kent this morning. In this contest, which constituted the final debates of the team for the year, Newark competed against such schools as Canton lVlcKinl-ey, Cleveland Shaw, Kent, Cleve- land John Adams and Youngstown. During the year Newark's debate squad have been rnemlbers of District 9, which also included Columbus North, Colum- bus East, Columbus West, Amanda, Cir- cleville, and Washington 'Court House. Out of six contests, Newark won three and lost three. 'Throughout the season the de-bators have participated in many Faculty Adviser i pnactice debates with such opponents as Amanda, Columbus East, and various schools at the Wooster debate clinic. As only one member of the debate class graduates this year, the question for next year relative to Governmental Own- ership of Puiblic Utilities is pertinent to the greater part of this year's class. Two of the debaters, Pllizalmeith Vogel and Robert Marshall, represent Newark in the public speaking contest sponsored by the Scripps-Howard papers on thc question of 'a Unicameral Legislature. Elizabeth and Robert won second and third places, respectively, in the district contest held at Delaware receiving' in recognition, two bronze medals. lVlr. C. l'. Smith DNF llllHlll?Fl'r TWl"lll THF? I' 694-37 LQFVH Ill" K Row l-lh-tty lioslwick, Joseph Patterson, Howard Sivfrvl. Mr. Sum livi- lvr, .li-zinnv Mulquin, ltolund S1'l1l'Ill1lIll, Doris English. David Braid:-11. How Zlglloln-rt lloyd, tlillln-rt Furry, Orin Kincaid, William lasslnzin. lmvid lloli-olnlu-, liolr--rt Sager, Ruth Crist. How Qi -liicliard Odor, Imslii- 1-'zLtti-n, Hi-rlu-rt I-:ostwii-li, lborotliy Kennett. Hn Stagm-flloxv lftlsr-ar Brooks, l Gilford Slll'2ld1'l', lflrrol iillllllbll. Max- lnu- lloln-rts, Jusminn- flarnu-dian, 'Ped Mum-h, Alice Miller, Ilwig:lit Si-hrzilnln. Ylrnriniu, Andi-rs , IC ga' ' -ml, l"l'2lIlt'1'S Innnp, Rohm-rt Smith, Holm-rl Morri- I on tl 1 lu son, Wm-1-on Urr. Sl1LIll1lllL1'YlCllN'lll llyun. lmvid And Not in 1'ix'Ll1l'c-lDo1'is VVilkin, llob linlns, In-lty Imnninrr. f-ref:,'i.1'. nrt St,1e1-llfllolu-l'i. 1'onul--r, lluvisl Wil- Orchestra lVla.y 22, This owning' the High School Orches- tra under the leadership of Mr. Sam Gel- l'f-r presented their only concert ot' the year. 'l'hc entire "New World Sym- phony" hy llvorak was given at this time. The concert, which brought out the full skill ol' the orchestra, was re- ceived with great approval hy the aud- ivnce. 'llhv orchestra has been :1 part of the cxtrnw-urriculzu' :activities oi' Newark OIII HulIl'UTl'i: TWENTY-FOUR High School since 1910. It was first di- rected by Mlr. 'I'. R. Neilson. Mr. C. W. Klopp then was appointed director and remained in charge until 1928 when Mr. Gelfer became the conductor. The or- chestra has continued under his direc- tion to the present. 'l'-he present Newark High School or- chestra consists of approximately fifty members. They played at practically all of the Chapel progrznns. They also play- ed at the Operettlzi, senior play and other programs. IDEXTEILLE lion' 1-Mr. Sum llelfer, XV2'll'1'4'l1 Orr. l':dXX'ill'Il K1-111-y, Iflmlwin llyilll. I-'rzuili 14'1-livtf-. 14111111 S1'l1U11ll01'p1', .lusn-1111 l':1in1v1'. How Ziliarl Hnlliph, .lose-ph l'HlU'1'S41l1. H1-Vluvrt lluslwivk, 1111111-1'l lhiyil, iiillu-V1 i'lll'1'X, lilllIl'l't W1-st-l11'oo1i. ge "...-1 llow ::+liil'l'l2lli4l Odor, Betty lalllllllllll, l'2llll llirlu-1, llilllilltl 1411-11, 121-111' Io txxlmlx Nou 11d S11 11 . . 4 A C, . Iirvw -l+J2llYll'S Passlliam, Robert Kl0ll!ltt'l', Martin 1311111113 lillli1l1fi Slll'121I11111, 'I'lm11iz1s XY1111-ntt. Huw 5-Floyd 19111111-y, Robert l'wl'l'1'Ill11l1, Wnrnnl Holconilw, lioln-rt 1111-11, l1or1v1'i1-ii Huff, .lf'2ll1lll' Mulquin, Iloris lCl1l.l'l1Sl1. llow li-David Braden, llwight Schraniin, '1'11m-1111o1'1- AlLlI1i'll, A1111-1-1 N1'l1l'2llllI11, I'1z1Yid 1Xl1d0l'0Li'1J,', Ruth Criss. The Band Ol'i.l1lJCl' Lili, Today at Coshocton the high school band successfully marched in formation, spelling out the letters C and N. This spelling of letters is still somewhat ex- perimental, but it promises to increase in popularity in the future. The band, as is the annual custom, played at all home football and basket- ball games and some of the chapel pro- grams. The band, consisting of fifty members, is directed by Mr. Sam Gelfe-r. Another feature of the 1936 band was the diminutive drum-major. This year for the first time Newark had a drum- major who peri'o1'n1c:l his duties in 21 unp- able manner. Joseph Painter is the boy under discussion. Whirling and spinning the baton with either hand, throwing it high in the air and catching it, and cli- maxing the performance by throwing it over the goal posts and catching it still spinning were some of the feats. The band was organized in 1925 under the leadership of Russell Loughman. Mr. Gelfer was appointed director in 1928 and has been director ever since. Marches, selections and overtures were played this year by the band at various times. ONL HUNURLL7 TW LNI'Y-FIVE l. IIUN DFVFII I F Iioiv IfNlai-illv Mow.-ry, Maury iXl:irg':irvt Myers, Mary lYl?lI',l..l'1ll'4'l IG uns, X'l:ll'jivl'ii' llotts. .Ivan NVlllli'l'l1llIt1', .Xudrvy lilac-li, .Xudri-y Ili-nny, l"lori-ni'i- llini-liairl, Gilford Slirzuivr. .lzinis la-idy. .lolin Blzilizawr. .lani-t Fi-lnnilm-1-, lit-li-n Morrow, iiworgi- Uriswn-ll, Mary l'lng'iii-, 'I'livodori- Muni-li. lXlarg':il'i-t Myer. Mznrii- Q':urlili-, AIai'u':ir--I I,uw:is, Holi-n Hand, llussi-ll l'i'in-st. ltolu-rt Ilusli. lloxv 2--lborothy Kvnnn-tt, Kaithli-on Norris. llzirrivtti- XX'Iiiin-ln-mi. l"I':lll4'i-H Swartz. llutli Moats. lilvi-lyn Swain, l'hylliis Hutchinson, Itlzirtha ilr:il't'. .Ii-:en Wall. llaizi-l lli-ini, Marjorio Myi-r, Nluroriv Porta-r. .lv:inm-tti- llzu-liolor. Maury llnnnnond. Xivian Mi-I.:iui:l1ln1, Mary Jane- Alliyn, Lois. Phillips, Yii'i.:i11i:i llvvsi-, llzurold Mo-ssirk. l':iul Vzlnaitta, Mr. LV. XV. Klopp. Ilow Z1-Nlzirvizi Shii-ids, .li-zlliuttv She-rnian. Mary Azlwll, Dorothy l'zlti'li- vii. Maury lflllon Hari- lilvi-lyn Hail:-y. lfldith lilizzzird, lh-rri-Il Myi-rs, lildwin Ilyun, i':xrl Sw:-rn, Anthony Mzissalzrs. NYilliam Smith. ltirni-st Si-ttlos, llolwri I':euls1-n, llonuld .Xndi-rson, .lamvs Alaitlivws, Harold l.:iute-ns:-lilaigi-r. Miss Es- llwr l.urr, Miss l-'lori-ni-i- Myi-r. "Harmony Hall" lllxirrli lil, ullllldllllllj' ll:ill," this yczu"s opiwcttu wsls prcsi'ntc-cl today for the entertain- nii-nt ol' thc student body and visitors. The gm-vivi':il theme of the story centers :ii ouml the character, Rosalie, whom Gen- eral Work took into his custory. Gen- rial lilarncst Work, having made a for- tune hy the manufacture of musical toys, rztirifs to devote his entire life to music. lli- endows an institution, giving it the name oi' Harmony Hall. The Gr-ncral's son, Doolittle Work, is hopelessly unmusical, and so he is placed undcr the tutorship of McTavish, who is supposed to take him to Europe. In- stead he keeps him secretly in America. Since the General has not seen his son since he was a child, and hiaving no heir, IJHLII lWI NIV-LnlX he adopts a prima donna, lllmo. Rosalie. llc arranges for lu-r to marry Fi-lix lirownini, a famous tenor. On hor way to the General's home, Rosalie encount- ers Doolittle, who has taken the name of Smith. A professional jealousy arose bo- tween the two singers, breaking the vn- gagement. Brownini took a sudden liking to Ros- alie's maid, Maritana. ln an effort to arouse his jealousy again, Doolittle takes his place as bridegroorn. However, this plan fails, and Rosalie asks the Gencral's consent to marry his son. Mrs. Ham- mersley Keyes, who has had her eye out for the old generlal, and with Maritana and iBrownini following their example, make a third happy couple and harmony is restored to Harmony Hall. l?EVEILlaE lm I lmlm NI Nxlvg. .Iam-I l"l'lllIIlll'l', H1-lm-n IX1m'l'4sxv. 11:-an--"v l'1'iww1-Il ,., , . Inu 1 nllmzl Nlwqull-l', .lillIIl'l' Imlsly. llnlnwl IVIISII, 'I'I11-mlulw Alum-ll, Klux Hu lll lllll X Ill Xlll Operetta Leads Stage Managers I I mms Nh0lN'b2ll'Q.Z'l'Y', Ilnnzald Furrie, JQIIIIPS SIl1'l'l'Y ONE' IIUNIJHL L7 7Wl'N'IY-1wIV I 1 ITENEILLF Y 'e it as .5 lr' gilt? 'l"iIl:1, I Q- ' MP? NA?f5Y r R Sn-atvilfllarhara Ile-Im, lliania Slim-lvrilk. .In-an XX olnlwelie. .lane 4'op1-land. St:ilidihi.:--.Xlldl'1-y IVUIIIIX, iuill'i.1'lll'l'l Smith, Phyllis lloyd, llonald l'lll'1'l4', lixvx'-All l"raneis. Naomi llulnisou, Marjorie Jones. ilolu-rt lliee. .laiues Sperry, .Iohn XY5'lie-. Thanksgiving Day Program "Turkey Red" 'l'he l"itzray's Thanksgiving dinner had disappeared! However, this was just one ol' the embarrassments that the girls had to endure. 'l'hey had brought a friend, Veronica Mont, home for the vacation and what had Grandmother done but re- marked on her clothes. Veronica had also made a mistake by saying that she thought all southern homes had rag' rugs and ancestral pictures. Immediately, Grandmother took her cue and delivered a short lecture about her "flippy" grand- daughters. She also suggested, to the girls' displeasure, that they work on her rag rug. Serapheema, the colored serv- ant, aroused the l'amily to great excite- ment about the missing: turkey. With some embarrassment Joan, Janice, and Grandmother admitted that they had tak- en the turkey, pie, and salad to a poor family, the Joneses. While everyone was worrying about what he should do, Ve- ronica solved the problem by inviting all of them to a turkey dinner in town. Se- rapheema., who had hinted throughout the play for Veronica's red neckerchiei' for the rag rug, was paeified by securing it. Cast Serapheema ,,,.. ,,,,r,,,,, . ...., , .Phyllis lloyd Grandmother .,.... ...Jean Wobbeeke Mrs. Fitzray .. .. ..., Margaret Smith Joan ,,.,,.,,....,..,.,. ,,,.,. D iana Shuebruk Janice ...,,.,,, ,.... ..., ,,,.,,,,,.,......,...,,,. A u drey Denny Veronica ...., . .,........,.,...,r..,..,,,.....,.,. ,,,.....,,,,,,, ,,.r,,.,,.., B a rbara Helm Property Committee .,,,, .,..... ,.,,, N a omi Robison, Marjorie Jones Stage Managers-James Sperry, John Wylie, Donald -Currie, Everett Francis, Richard Hall. ONl HUNDRI D TWLNTY-LIQHT lQEVEIl.I.E First Row-George Crisswell. Arabelle Heft, Vivian McLaughlin, Robert Rice, Macille Mower-y, John Maharg, Donald Stage. Ser-ond Row-Diana Shuelwruk, Georgianne Smeltz, Miss listln-r L-zirr, Phyllis Hutchison, Janice L4-idy, Mary Marg'ar1-t Evans, Irlvelyn Swain, Martlm rlraff, Mary Hogiiv, Janet Felumlev, James Sperry, Donald l'urrix-, ICW-iw-Lt l"l'2lllL'lS, John XYylie. Roy Robison. The Tinker December 20, Today, the Dramatic Club presented, "The Tinker," in chapel. The action of the three-act play takes place in the home of the Whitneys about Christmas time. The Whitneys hope to inherit a large sum of money from an Uncle Toby. Every member of the family is busy de- ciding: what he will do with the money. lileniwhile a tinker is hired to repair a broken clock. The tinker often gives them good advice and warns them against such planning, but he is disre- garded. While the family is away, the mail comes and the tinker finds the will. He hides it in the clock he is repairing. At'- ter he has gone, the family finds the will. They are very much surprised to find that the will contains, not grants of money, but very valuable advice to every member of the family. They finally discover the tinker is their Uncle Toby who has been disguising him- self so that he can find out just what kind of family he is leaving his money to. Dissatisfied he leaves it to a. hos- pital. He, at last, succeeds in making them understand' that money does not always bring happiness and they can be happy in helping' one another. The Tinker ...............,,..............i,. ...................,,........,..... D on Stage David Whitney .,...., ..........,............ R obert Rice Ethel Whitney .....,.. ........ V ivian McLaughlin Jack Whitney .........,.,.... ,..,......,... J ohn Maharg Marjorie Whitney .....i,, .....,....,. A rabelle Heft Jeremy Whitney .,.. ,.....,....,.. .....,,,.....,,...,.,.......,........ G e orge Criswell Jane Seymour ..........,......,.......,........, ,,.,.......,.... , Macille J. Mowery Carolers .,.,.,.,.... Janet Felumlee, Martha Graff, Mary Margaret Evans, Evelyn Swain, Mary Hogue, Janice Leidy, Phyllis Hutchinson. Stage Managers .,.,...,......,. Diana Shuebruk. Georgrinne Smeltz, Betty Reefb, Everett Francis, John Wylie, Roy Robison, James Sperry. Director i,i,................ . . .........Miss Esther Larr ONE HUNDRED TWhNTY NINL ON! DFNFII If Iiow 1 XVilliam Goodwin, XVilliam Fisk, 'l'humas Norpell .Iam-li l.ytle, Ili'-hard lb-inilmld. lloxv If-Iloland S1'lll'illllll1, llonald .Xmlm-rson, lloln-rl 1lHllllT"l'. apt ' J . . Llncoln Day I iogiam February Iii, A rather novcl program was prcscntcd by thc Athenian Literary Society in comlncrnoration ol' Abraham l,incoln's birthday, this afternoon. Thomas Norpell, president of the so- ciety presided. The l'irst speaker, Rich- ard lleinlmold, gave lincoln's first inau- gural address. 'The address expressed l.inccln's deepest feelings concerning slavery as the nation rested on the brink ol' the Civil War. Following this, a poem by John G. Whittier, "The Emancipation llrojectfl was read by William Goodwin. liincoln's second inaugural address was read by Donald Anderson. Lincoln, starting- his second term as president, HUNURI ll lHlHlY deeply mourned the nalion's losscs. Yet the country was to bc plunged into yet deeper mourning' a year later because of the fatal incident at I"ord's Theatre. Several letters by I incoln were then read by William Fisk and Roland Schramm. The fines' style ol' the lCng'lish language is expressed in the inartyred presi:lent's letters. One cl' the greatest masterpieces ol' the English language although not fully appreciated at the time was Lincoln's "Gsttys-burg' Address" made at the ded- ication of the Gettysburg"s Cemetery and read in the program by Robert Counter. The program was concluded by the read- ing of the poem, "Oh Captain, My Cap- tain" by Jack Lytle. lr FVH l l F Jr 1 Sl'2ll1'llfyl2ll'Q3,'2ll'4'l IXl:ii'N1-.ily lmrotliy lfvllllvtt, Gilford Slirailr-r, l':ll'2lll0V sin-rr5, 121-oi-u'aiilio Sim-ltz. Hlzindiiie'-Ilzilpli llurrr-ll, llodoricli Itrown, 'l'hl-odoro Muni-li. llowai-sl Sivan-l, .l:iL'li I'ii-rw-. "The Ghost Train" April 24, lmao Tonight the auditorium was I'ille:l with terror-stricken men and Women as they witnessed "The Ghost Train" presented by the Dramatic and Public Speaking Classes. The night train roars into a station and leaves there several passen- gers who fail to make connections with another traing among the passengers are two married couples. One couple is al- ways quarreling, the other couple are on their honeymoon. There are also several Elsie ,i,.....,,,,,. Richard ,...,.., Saul ,,,i.,,r,, Charles ,.......,. Peggy. ,,....,,, Miss Bourne .... .. Teddie. ,,,...,, Julia Price... Herbert Price .. Sterling ',,,, i,,,,.,,,,.. Jackson. .. .. other interesting passengers. These peo- ple are obliged to spend the night in the old station, but their experience proves to be far from tedious. The station is haunted and every night a phantom train passes through the town. Anyone who is unfortunate enough to see the train succumbs. When the old station-master tells the passengers this story, they pooh- pooh the idea. The events of the night are thrilling and mystifying, and the play is one the audience will not soon forget. The characters of the play are: .............Georg'anne Smeltz ...............Jack Pierce ..,..,.Gilford Shrader ........Howard Siegel .....,..Eleanor Sperry .....,,,.Dorothy Kennett ...........Theodore Munch ........Margaret MacNealy . ..,........... Ralph Burrell ......,,......Roderick Brown ........William 'Trowbridge ONL lIllNIl ll IICHIYO IJIXIIIII How l-Ivorolliy lllllllh .Xnitu lilino, Hs-tty flrigshy. I4'r':lm-os l"isl1v.'. Ilow !-- .Xnnn link'-1'. Lois Phillips, .lt-an Nook, tlxxw-mlolyxl l'Iiw-sti-13 Arbor Day l,1'0g1'kl1l1 Slay ll, 'lhis :iI'1i-rnoon the 'I'hz1lian Society pn-sm-nl--al 21 very interesting program on tix-vs in vommemortition of Arbor Day. Gxx'en:lolyn Chester and Jean Cook open- erl thx- program with piano solos about trves. Anita liline then contrasted the i'f:1'+-sts ol' yesterday wi'h the forests of torlajf. Shy tolml about the treatment anal pri-su-rvzition of trees. Betty Grigs- l lILlNlllJllV l lllilv l'Nf.7 by, Frames I'llSCl1l'l', :xml Anna linker tcxlkecl on "Care ol' 'l'rr-vs in lCu1'opm'," 'Governmental Conservationf' and "Beauty and Usefulness ol' Trees." These talks were both valuable and in- teresting because they shvwed us the necessity of preserving' trees. The pro- gram was terminated by 'poems on trees read by Dorothy Bline. Among these was the well-known poem "Trees" by Joyce Kilmer. DFVFII I F S0111l'llfl':llZ2llll'tll Vogel. Russell, Love-ll, .I4-nn Kwok, Ruth Sllilzvf- Sinmliuu'--Ilolu-l't 1'1lllllll'l', Huy llnlninsam. Decoration Committee Rena Steele Virginia Rector Maxine Roberts Dorothy Hodge Buglars William Harmon Roland Schramm Critics Maxine Roberts Dorothy Hodge The Memorial May 30, Today a well-aranged chapel program was presented 'by the Science Club in celebration of Memorial Day. As an in- troduction a very interesting account of the history of Memorial Day was pre- sented by Robert Counter. A few pa- triotic poems vfere read by Russell Lov- ell. After the fashion of developing the Day Program history of Memorial Day, a very appro- priate fgroup of songs was presented. The first group comprised some selec- ticns of Civil War songs given by Jean Cook. The second group consisting oi World War songs was presented by Eli- zabeth Vogel. The program was con- cluded by a talk on Memorial Day by Ruth Spitzer. ONF lIllNlWl?Fll TIIIRTY IH-RFI' Engravings in this lzortk made by IQEVEILLE OLIS, Spfllgif A Spec-Iul I-'e-nture n,.,n,.m,.,l to "f "W llunkellmll . 3.:t.i I ..Q X .-..... Reveille Sport News .t .. 4 I Volume 26 NEXVAREK. OHIID. MAY 25, 1936 ll.llI1" No. IIS7 C. E. ORR ENTERS SEVENTH YEAR AS NEWARK HIGH COACH In his seventh year as coach of New- ark High school athletic teams, Clif- ford E. Orr produced probably the team to represent this school - a team that captur- ed the State In- ter-scholastic Bas- ketball Champion- ship. This feat never before was accomplished by a Wildcat team, and the Wildcats be- came the first of ' the original Cen- tral Ohio League distinguished 'hon- or in a Class A Tournament. Mariet- ta, a newcomer in the league next year, has also been perched on the top of Ohio basketball teams. Newark won the Central Ohio League Title for basketball in 1933 and gained a tie for the championship with Mt. Vernon the following year. Last year the Wildcats finished in a tie for second with Zanesville, as Cos- hocton won the crown. This season the Wildcats finished their leagu-e schedule, tied for third but then .pro- ceeded to trounce the best teams that the Central District could offer. What the Wildcats did the following week- end is now history. In all Coach Orr's basketball teams have won 78 games and lost 48 over the seven-year period. Besides basketball, the Orr-coached football and track teams have enjoy- ed much success. In track the Wild- cats have gained five championships- three Central Ohio League titles and two Central District championships. Football championships have been narrowly missed by Wildcat teams. In 1930 Newark dropped a one-point de- cision to Mt. Vernon in a champion- ship game. In 1933 a scoreless tie with Coshocton prevented the Wild- cats from sharing the title with Lan- caster. For the past season the Wild- cats had a record of seven wins and three defeats including a champion- ship 'game which was lost to Zanes- ville after Newark had led most of the way. In football under Coach Orr the Wildcats have won 30 while los- ing 26 with five games ending in ties. Upon graduation from Muskingum college in 1928, Coach Orr served a year as coach of Uhrichsville teams. At Muskingum he starred in football, track, and basketball for his three years of varsity competition. greatest basketball 11 lc. UIIII teams to gain this Newark will engage in nine football games next fall including a contest at Ironton under the lights. FORMER WITTENBERG STAR IS SELECT- ED AS ASSISTANT COACH Luther Hanshue, who took over the task of assistant coach under Coach C. E. fRedJ Orr at Newark High School, played three years of football in high school at Louisville Male. During his football career in high school he was a member of two teams LOYD G. MILLISOR CLOSES SUCCESSFUL CAREER AS NEWARK COACH .The coaching career of Mr. Loyd G. Millisor was brought to a close this year after a most successful term of! thirty years. Mr. Millisor has estab- lished a record in Newark H-igh School well worth the praise of all, and one that will not be easily ex- cell-ed. In 1906 Mr. Millisor became coach of the foot- ball team, and in 1908 had one of the most success- ful football teams that ever played at Newark high. His Wildcats were un- defeated in 1917, and in 1921 he pro- duced a football team that was both undefeated and unscored upon. In basketball he was also very suc- cessful. His team won the league title in 1925 and tied for the league championship in 1926. In 1921 and 1922 the Wildcats only lost one game out of the entire schedule. Mr. Millisor's teams more than broke even in both basketball and foot- ball. All boys who have been on teams he has coached speak well of him as their coach. Therefore, one may 'rightly call 'his coaching career at Newark very successful. LESTER COX IS NAMED AS MEMBER OF ATHLETIC BOARD Lester Cox, who came from Lincoln Junior High this year, has been ap- pointed treasurer of the Newark Ath- letic Association. His duty is to keep L. G. MILLISOIL l.ES'l'Ell COX .records of the fi- nancial undertak- ings of high school athletics. Mr. Cox was the former coach of the Lincoln athle- tic teams, and, therefore, is cap- ably suited for 'his new post. He is a graduate of Otterbein College. that were consid- ered National Champions. From Louisville Male High School Hanshue entered Wittenberg' where he engaged in three years of varsity competi- tion and was one of the three sen- ior lctfermen on the 1934 squad who were freshmen in 1931. In 1934, Hanshue's last year at Wittenberg, the Wittenberg team was undefeated. Hanshue is said to have been out- standing in football as he played eith- er center or guard with equal ability. Although he weighed but 175 pounds, Hanshue outcharged and outfought many a larger opponent and was al- ways where the going was the tough- est. Also, in college he took part in oth- er extra-curricular activities besides football. He was a member of the in- ter-fraternity council and of the ln- ternational Relations Club. He is affiliated with Beta Theta Pi, national social fraternity. Prior to his appointment to the Newark post, Hanshue was assistant this season to W. E. Schafer, Wittenberg fresliman coach. L. HANSIIYIC Marietta Enters Central Ohio League Newark, Ohio, March 30-Marietta High School will become the sixth member of the Central Ohio League when they participate in a league track meet to be held at White Field. The Pioneers are coached by Frank Sutton, former Marietta College star. Marietta will no- doubt be a power in the league as they downed the Wild- cats this year in basketball and have been state champions for basketball. Coach C. E. fRedJ Orr conducts a interclas-s track meet each year in or- der to induce more enthusiam in the student body. Not only does he suc- ceed in arousing enthusiasm but he also uncovers valuable material in Iw- half of Newark for the forth coming season. Wildcats Average 10.8 Points IH-r Game in Football l'ug'e No. l3N A. H. LONG ACTS AS COACH AND PHYSICAL ED. INSTRUCTOR "A. B." Long has been associated with Newiark High School since 1910: first, as a manual arts instructor, and later, as a coach and physical edu- cation director. Mr. Long had an active part in es- tablishing grade school basketball and baseball be- fore the junior highs were built. He coached senior- h i g h baseball i from 1913 to 1926 A. ls. Loma and now has charge of intra- mural basketball and baseball. Since he organized the cross-country team in 1929, Mr. Long has been its coach and has enjoyed much success in that capacity. He also pilots Central Junior High in the city Junior Hgh League. Mr. Long is known through- out the state as an official, having been prominent in high school and col- legiate circles for basketball, baseball, football, and track. CROSS-COUNTRY TEAM OPENS WITH VICTORY Newark, Ohio, Oct. 10-The Newark high cross-country team opened the 1935 season with 'Ii 21-34 victory over Jefferson High of Dresden at Mound- builders State Park. Newark took the first three places with Robert Anderson, first, Robert Dewalt, secondg and Fred Myers, third. Anderson toured the two-mile course in l0:46. HARRIERS WIN AGAIN Newark, Ohio, Oct. 14-The Newark barriers won their second meet of the season over the Moundbuilders course, against Columbus Central. Although Newark did not manage to take first, the Newark barriers succeeded in plrac- ing Anderson, Dewalt, and Myers in 2nd, 3rd, 4th places respectively. T'he time of the meet was 10:31.5. Terrell and Morriss placed 7th and 9th re- spectively. 'CATS CLOSE SPRING FOOTBALL Newark, Ohio, April 19 tt Complet- ing two weeks spring practice, Newark High Gridders engaged in a regula- tion game. The squad had been di- vided for one week thus igiving the teams a chance to work together. Even though the game end-ed with Orr-aggregation on the top-end of a lop-sided 25 to 0 score, the scrimmage uncovered some valuable material for next year's team. " Indicates School your H134-35. The Sport News WILDCATS RETAIN CROSS-COUNTRY TITLE Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 9-Coach A. B. Long's Wildcat barriers once again gained the district cross-country title in a meet at Columbus. The other teams to compete were Columbus and Jefferson High of Dresden. As in former meets Anderson paced the field to finish with the time of 10 minutes and 42 seconds over slight- ly longer than a two-mile course. De- yvalt, Myers, YTerrell, Teal, Mercer and Morriss all placed for Newark and re- :eived gold medals as members of the .vinning team. This is the fourth time in 5 vears that Newlark has ruled the Central Ohio district in cross-country. WILDCATS RUN IN STATE MEE'T Columbus, Ohio, Nov. 16-Toledo- Scott barriers repeated their perform- ance of last year and captured the state cross-country meet held in Co- lumbus. Salem was runner-up in the meet. The time for the meet was 10:24. Anderson's time in the 'state meet was only 10 seconds slower. He received 9. gold medial for finishing tenth out if the first 20 to finish. Newark fin- ished sixth in a field of seven teams. C. C. SQUAD LO-SES FIRST MEET Newark, Ohio, Oct. 26-The cross- country squad of Newark High School received their first 'defeat of the seas- on at the hands of Mansfield over the fourse at Moundbuilders State Park. Although Newark was defeated 216 to 29, Anderson finished an easy first and established a new course record of 10:25.5. Sec-tion No. 8 Gridsters Down Alumni In Practice Game, 7-6 Newark, Ohio, Sept. 14-A green Wildcat eleven completely overcame an experienced group of former New- ark Hiigh stars by the score of 7 to 6. Four members of the Alumni are ex- pected to star in college football this season. The greater portion of the contest was staged in the Alumni's territory. The only score for the 'Cats came at the start of the second quarter when Weakley, attempting to punt from be- hind his own lgoal-line, fumbled, and Davis, Wildcat right end, dived on the pigskin for a touchdown. A1 Marzano tcssed a short pass to his brother, Vic Marzano, for th-e conversion. The graduates scored in the third period after a concentrated march down the field. Weakley and Naylor alternated in advancing the ball to the one-yard marker, where Weakley smashed through center for the touch- down. Naylor's kick for the extra point was wide. Lincups: Newark Alumni V. Marzan o l e Popham Lewis l t Hauman Crawford I g Moore Imhoff c Fitzsimimons Ashcraft r g Anko Kinser r t Curry Davis r e Ellis Reinhold q b Sherman Francis r h b Naylor A. Marzano l h b Weakley Giles f b Harsch Four Football Lettermen Will Return Next Fall 1935 CROSS COUNTRY SQUAD - CENTRAL DISTRICT CHAMPS Row I-lluwztlt, Wilson, Terrell, Mym-rs, 'l'li1'op1r, ltlvrm-or, Roberts. Row 2-Schonberg, manager. Simpson, Si-lnrnk, Anderson, Potter, Peel, Morris. Section Nu. N The Sp0I't News l':l2ge Xu. III!! Wildcats Smother Uhrichsville High To Open Season With 40 to 0 Victory Newark, Ohio, Sept. 28-Blocking, tackling, and running with the smoothness of a veteran team, the Newark Wildcats romped to an easy victo1'y over the weak Uhrichsville eleven by the score Of 40 to 0. After the wonderful showing of the entire team featuring the running of Whetstone and Albert Marzano, a large crowd of New- ark football fans left White field firmly convinced that Coach Orr had almost created a miracle with the small amount of material he had to choose from. Francis proved himself an excellent punter, booting several beautiful high spirals for distances from 50 to 60 yards. Marzano, the sophomore flash, skirted right end for a thirty-five yard gain early in the first period. Fol- lowing' this the Newark team was not to be stoppedg and with Whetstone and Marzano carrying the weight of the offense, the Wildcats scored three touchdowns the first half and three the second. The second touchdown, scored by Whetstone and the third scored by Al Marzano were results of exceptional blocking and brilliant run- ning. The last touchdown of the game was made by Al Marzano from the forty-five yard line. With Whet- stone scoring three touchdowns and Al Marzano two, the remaining one was made by Giles from the 8-yard line. A pass play from Al Marzano to Vic Marzano was effective in scor- ing the point after touchdown for four out of the six touchdowns. With Mt. Vernon an interested spec- JOHN W. SWANK SERVES AS FACULTY MANAGER FOR ATHLETIC TEAMS Mr. John W. Swank, besides being an instructor of algebra and 'geome- try, is also known as one of the men to whom much of the credit for the success of athle- tics at Newark High School is due. His duties for the past two tator, the Newark team was plainly "under cover" using but two plays in the whole game. The lineup: years have been the making of schedules, rent- ing the gymna- Newark Uhrichsville V. Marzano le Williams Lewis lt Hennis Ashcraft l g Harper Imhoff c Maher Crawford r g Bricker Kinser ri McMasters Davis r f Lehur A. Marzano q b Dunn Francis l h b Pander Reinbold r h b Gowins Whetstone fb Meyers C. O. I.. FOOTBALL STANDING 1935 L. Pct. Zanesville ...., ...... 0 1.000 Newark ........ ., 1 .750 Lancaster ....,.. 2 .500 Coshocton .,... 3 .250 Cambridge ,.... 4 .000 sium, hiring buses ' for the transpor- i tation of the players, and vari- ous other tasks which are connectcql with the managing of athletic teams. He has been a member of the New- ark High School faculty for nineteen years during which time he has been a valuable aid to the athletic teams. He has also held the position of sec- retary-treasurer of the Central Ohio League for the past seven years, hav- ing been elected in 1929. Wildcats Enjoy Much Success In Football With only three lettermen reporting for fall practice, Coach Orr and Assistant Coach Hanshue were faced with the difficult problem of molding together a high class football team. The Wildcats opened with a game against the Alumni which was won 7 to 6. Tlhe following Saturday the Wildcats showed their power and abil- ity by scoring a smashing victory of 40 to 0 over Uhrichsville High. New- ark then treked to Mt. Vernon to take the Yellow Jackets into camp by a one-point margin, 13 to 12. Johnny Brickle's New Philadelphia team gave the Wildcats their first defeat when they soared to a 26 to 0 victory at White Field. Two league opponents, Lancaster and Coshocton, were down- ed on successive week-ends, and Zanes- ville's mighty Spartans outlasted the Wildcats to capture the Central Ohio Championship. Cambridge forfeited to the Wildcats since several of their players were cn the injured list. Co- lumbus Aquinas furnished the oppo- sition in place of the Brownies an.l were conquered only after a bitter J. YY. SU' KWH Row I-Morgan, lilll1'k, Kinsi-r, J. lmhoff, Ashcraft, Reinhold, A. Mar- zxino, llili-s, Ifrxinvis, Wlu-tstoiic. How I2-V. E. Urr, r-ozicli, l"1ll'l1ll'I', V. Mxirzano, 1Vcaklt-y, VVZIVIIHIII, Dari:-4, Iivzuis, XYolvlwcli--, In-wis, lh-smlli-, Scliallvr, Hzinsliuc, 1-ozwli. llow flflwll-lllllilll lllIlIl1I5.:'4'l', Pound, Rowman, Huff, Hilos, Smith, Trow- lwiilgi-, K4-yn-s, Kula-, Moore, I'aiiipln-ll, XYortm:m, Monty:.'olm'ry, Hzwrison, man- 1l:4t'l', Ilow I--XV1-lls, 4'.nly, l'ri4-sl, iH.1Il'llIl, ll. llnlmff, Bergci', Younco, Kill- worlli, Ilivltmrm, lliltrr, i':Ilg'IlSll, Hook. struggle. The Season's Scores: Newark 7 Alumni 6 Newark 40 lllirichsrillc 0 Newark 13 Mt. Vernon 12 Newark 0 N. Philazlelpliia 26 Newark 12 Lancaster 7 Newark 13 Coshocton 0 Newark 13 Zanesville 20 Newark 1 Cambridge 0 Newark 9 Col. Aquinas 6 Newark 0 lronlon II! I'u:.:1- Nu. I-80 The Sport News Wildcats Edge Scrappy Yellow Jackets To Gain One Point Victory at Mt. Vernon Mt. Vernon, Ohio, Sept. 28-Rising to unexpected heights, a scrappy Newark High School football team that simply refused to accept anything short of victory, achieved its third win of the season at Harre's Field in Mt. Vernon by edging the high-flying Yellow Jackets 13 to 12. Coach C. IC, titedj Orr's warriors might play a better brand of football this season, but it is doubtful if they will participate in as thrilling a contest as the one which kept some 1,500 wildly cheering fans on their feet throughout the fray. Out of a game which saw the play range from ragged to superb, the Wildcats displayed great courage which enabled them to come from be- hind, overcome a six-point lead, and eventually win. 'Frailinig 6 to 0 with less than five minutes of the first period played, the men of Orr came back and before the initial canto had closed were on there way to a touchdown which they promptly made in the second stanza. The game had all the elements of a story-book thriller as far the in- complete passes, blocked punts, and dazzling runs were concerned. Mt. Vernon scored from Newark's 18 by a flat pass into the end zone, liumpus to Ferrell. A kicking duel followed between Francis of Newark and Harris and Hall of Mt. Vernon. A few quick kicks by Francis and Mt. Vernon's penalties drove the Jackets steadily back until Hall was forced to punt from his own 10. At this point the Mt. Vernon line collapsed and Newark lineman rushed into block the kick, which was recovered by Al Mar- zano on the Jackets' 16. On the first play Al Marzano took the ball off tackle to the five, and from there Gil-es blasted his way over for Newark's first touchdown. An attempt for the extra point failed. The second touchdown of the New- ark gridders was put well under way by penalties followed by a blocked punt. Although Newark did not re- cover, Mt. Vernon lost valuable yard- age and were forced to punt behind their own goal line. Giles then crash- ed through right tackle for forty yards and a touchdown. Giles added the ex- Lra point with a line plunge. Mt. Vernon came back with a bang in the third quarter when Ferrell, Yel- low Jacket left end, broke loose and raced 88 yards through the entire Wildcat eleven. However, an attempt- ed line play for the extra point was smothered, thus giving the Wildcats the lead by 13 to 12. In the final canto Mt. Vernon at- tempted to score by the aerial route, but the Wildcat defense stiffened to stave off the classy Yellow Jackets. This was the fourth straight grid win for Newark over Mt. Vernon. Newark Mt. Vernon V. Marzano le Ferrell Lewis lt Smith Ashcraft l g Stull Imhoff c Byrd Crawford r g -Thomas Kinser r t Jenninigs Davis r e Van Nostrand Al Marazno qb Payne Francis l h b Harris Reinbold r h b Bumipus Whetstone f b Hall , The Zanesville-Newark football clash was the third league champion- ship affair played 'here by the Wild- cats in the past five years. In 1930 they were nosed out by Mt. Vernon 7-6, while in 1933 they battled Lancas- ter to ia scoreless tie, ibut a previous tie kept the 'Cats from sharing the title. Sem-tion No. S NNW I'Hll.ADl'll.PHlA HANDS 'CATS FHIST DICFICAT OF SEASON Newark, Ohio, Oct. 5-The Wildcats were routed by the fighting New Phil- adelphia. Quakers 26 to 0, after hold- ing them to one touchdown during the first half. Possessing more man power, weight, and experience, the Quakers punched over three touchdowns in the second half after Newark had made a very creditable showing during the first half. The Quakers were not long in scor- ing after the opening kickoff. But once this was accomplished, the New Philadelphia club found stern opposi- tion in the home club. However, the 'Cats found it harder to stave off the New Philadelphia power plays as the game continued. New l'hilly's score in t-he first quar- ter came as a result ol' Francis' block- ed punt which was taken across by Wcrtman three plays later. The Quakers threatened the 'Cats goal but once during the rest of the first half. In the third quarter New Philly scor- ed after a march from their 30, feat- uring mostly Simmonetti. The Quakers succeeded in scoring two more touchdowns in the last quar- ter, one due to an intercepted pass, the other being due to a. fumble by Newark which was recovered by New Philly. Newark tried eight aerials and gain- ed 21 yards on the three that were completed. New Philadelhia Newark Emery le V. Marzano Fisher l t Kinser Sherer l g Ashcraft Smith c Imhoff Kuenzli r g Crawford Bedloin r l Black Reisei' r c Davis Gopp qb A. Marzano Uptegraph l h b Reinbold Wortman r h b Francis Simmonetti f b Whetstone Ullll LESYIS ASIICRAFT GILES IMIIUFI1' Section Nu. N The Sport News I'ng'1- No. Ill LANCASTER IS EDGED AS WILDCATS CAPTURE FIRST LEAGUE VICTORY Newark, Ohio, Oct. 12-The New- ark eleven won their fourth victory of the season by a 12 tc 7 score over Lancaster at White Field. With the support of every spectator, as well as that of every player on the team, a.l- though outweighed and having less ex- perience, the Newark offense clicked with a certain perfectiong and the Wildcats were forced to punt only twice during the entire game. Newark chose to kick off to Lan- caster, and lancaster began a prof- itable march down the ficld which ended in a touchzlown. The point af- ter touchdown was made good by the completion of a short pass from Smith to Iloling. Newark was not long in getting' un- der way. Al ltlarzano returned the kick off 2 yards. and Giles accounted for 11 off guard. A pass, Reinhold to Vic Marzano, made 10 before Giles went to the Lancaster 40. Another pass from Al to Vic. saw Vic dash to the five-yard line where he was forc- ed out of bounds by the Lancaster secondary. On the next play Gene Whctstone skirted thc Lancaster left end for a touchdown. A pass by Al Marzano for the cxtra point was smothered. Unable to advance the following' cickoff. Lancaster was forced to punt Lo Al Marzano on his own 49 as the 1uarter ended. Al then went off :ackle to the 39. This set Newark lp for one of the prettiest scoring :lays seen on White Field. Reinhold ieaveid a short pass over the line vhicih was taken by Vic Marzano who vas in the clear. Having run about 0 yards. Marzano flipped a lateral to Iud Ashcraft, a guard, who pulled out if the linc to run interference. Ash- 'raft went the remaining 15 yards for L touchdown. Al Marzano elected to ry the line for the point after touch- own but was nalted. Lancaster had two scoring attempts Newark Swamps Columbus St. Marys In Registering Their Fifth Triumph in the second quarter but failed to make eitiher one good. In the third quarter Newark attempted to enlarge their score' twice but failed. Lancas- ter made a final bid to tie the score in the last quarter, but the time ele- ment was on Neawrk's side. As the gun sounded. Lancaster was on New- ark's 10-yard line. Both teams displayed a colorful brand of offensive football with New- ark getting the benefit of better blocking and shading the visitors- in all-around line play. The Wildcats had an edge in run- ning plays as Giles, A. Marzano and Whetsto-ne were almost impossible to stop. The line outdid itself in its at- tempt to pave the way for the back- field. For Lancaster the smooth working backs included Welch, Frick- er, Smith, and Kauffman. This victory placed the Wildcats in a tie with Zanesville for the leader- ship of the Central Ohio league. The Lineups: Lancaster Newark Brandford le V. Marzano Baughman I t Black Hughey lg Ashcraft Glaad c Imhoff Van Gundy rg Crawford Cole rt Lewis Poling r e Morgan Smith qb A. Marzano Kaufman l hib Reinbold Fricker r hh Whetstone Welch fb Giles Score by quarters- Lancaster .................. 7 0 0 0 7 Newark ...................... 6 6 0 O 12 Touchdowns - Ashcraftg points ltcling, tpassjg ark, Kinser for Crawford, Davis caster-Dennison Smith, Whetstone, after touchdowns- substitutions-New- Lewis, Beadle for for Morgan. Lan- for Bradford, Brad- ford for Dennison. Dennison for Smith, McLaughlin for Bradford. i WILDCATS STRIKE EARLY TO CLINCH CONTEST Newark, Ohio, Oct. 18-ln a game which lost its punch in the last half Newark High registered its fifth foot- ball victcry of the season by taking the measure of Columbus St. Marys 32 to 8 at White Field. It was a scratzpy eleven that facefl the fighting Wildcats, but the Ram- blers with limited reserve strength at their command. proved no match for the Newark club which flashed a strong running attack coupled with fcrward and lateral passes that click- ed smoothly. A touchdown in the first quarter and two in both the second and third quarters were rolled up bv the Orr- vnen while the best the visiting Colum- bus school could offer was the brilliant passing of Castricone who gave a one- man show. It was in the fourth quarter that the Ramblers looked the best offen- sively. 'It was then also that Castri- cone passed the Ramblers to their one touchdown against a team composel largely of substitutes. The remain- ing two points of the visitors wcre sc- cured in the second quarter when Crawfords punt was blocked and roll- ed back of the end zone. Newark's first three touchdowns came as the result of passes while the fourth was gained in a brilliant 48- vard run bv Gene Whetstone. The final touchdown coming in the thiril quarter was taken over by the hard plunging of "Jabbo" Giles. .The game got away to a quick start but bogged down towards the end to become slow and uninteresting. This result was mcstly due to thc penalties called against both clubs. Newark was set back 85 yards on nine penal- ties, whil? St. Mary's lost 55 yards in fines ocming from five penalties. l'untinllcd on I':lLg'o 143 iYlll'l'I'S'I'0lNI'1 IKICINHOLD Bll.-il'K MORGAN ll.iNSlll'l1I l':uu- No. II2 The Sport News Section Nu. S Wll,l7CA'l'S DOWN l-IEDSKTNS TO BECOME THREAT FOI! TITLE Coshocton, Ohio, Oct. 26-Display- ing unexpected power, the Wildcats hfcalne a dangerous threat for the league championship as they upset the favored Coshocton Redskins 13 to 0. The Wildcats got off to another of thrir slow starts allowing the Red- skins to march to the Wildcat seven- yard line, but the 'Cats rallied in time to stop the only serious threat of the Rezlskins of the afternoon. Newark's first touchdown came near the close of the second period after Vic Marzano blocked a Coshocton punt and recovered on the 11-yard line. Af- ter Giles had made a first down on the Ill-dskin one-yard marker. Al Marzano tossed a short pass to Whetstone for the touchdown. Al Marzano then add- efl the point after touchdown on a line smash. At the beginning of the last quar- ter, the Redskins found themselves deep in their own territory and were fort-rd to punt. The kick being short, the Wildcats gained possession of the hall on the Coshocton 40-yard line. Three line plunges gained 30 yards, and then Whetstone again took a short pass from Al Marzano to score New- ark's last touchdown. The try for ex- tra point was smothered. ZANESVILLE EDGE. WILDCATS TO T KE TITLE 29 Seconds Left When Spartans Score Winning Points to Shatter N eWark's Hopes Newark, Ohio, Nov. 2-Only a matter of seconds separated Newark High from a Central Ohio League Football title when ZanesVille's mighty Blue Spartans closed with a rush to score 14 points in the last qua1'ter and wi n the game and championship 20 to 13. Sorne 4000 fans, the largest crowd to witness a game at White Field since 1933, saw a spe a 13 to G lead in the first half only to be humbled by the manpower of the Spartans. Zanesv'lle scored their first touch- down in the final seconds of the first half. Don Mclieown, the Spartan triple-threat fullback, went over from Newark's one-foot line as the gun sounded to end the quarter. The offi- cials ruled lhat the play had started befoie the gun was fired. Zanesville's final score came with 29 seconds to play in the final quarter when Joe Ed- wards crashed over to break the 13-13 deadlock. Thus, the Wildcats came within a minute of gaining the Cen- tral Ohio League Championship. Newark, flashing a dazzling pass- ing and running attack, surprised the Spartans by scoring early in the first period. After Whetstone's kickoff, Zanesville lost 12 yards in two plays in addition to a 15-yard penalty and were forced to punt. Al Marzano re- turned the kick from the Newark 40 to the Zanesville 48. Al made six and edy and alert Newark eleven take Al going to the 41. Giles made three yards and a pass, Al to Vic Marzano, made it first down on the 30. Fol- lowing a pass, Al Marzano and Giles made it first down on the twenty. Then, Nlarzano slipped around his left end for 9 yards, and a pass, Marzano to Whetstone scored Nelvark's final touchdown. Coming back strong in the fourth quarter, Zanesville scored their second touchdown after Mclieown returnenl Crawford's punt from the Newark 47 to the Wildcat 27. Mclieown circled the ends to count the touchdown and also added the tying point with a line plunge. Statistics on the game give Zanes- ville the edge with 11 first downs to six for Newark. The 'Cats used but six forward passes and connected for five to gain 00 yards. Zanesville com- pleted about 14 to gain 75 yards by the aerial route. From scrimmage the Wildcats gained only 11 yards and Zanesville, 141. Newark lost 20 yards Lineup: then passed to Whetstone who made in Penalties and ZHIl9SVill'9, 15- Nowa,-k Coshocton it first down on the Zanesville Newark Zanesville V. Mal-mm, ltr Foster 32. On a double lateral Whetstone V. Marzano le Hoslter 'glock lr Ijavidson made another first down on thle 21. Black lt Combs Ash,-,-,,f'L lg Mcflirffin Giles cracked the line for 10 more Ashcraft lg Kildow lmhoff 1- lybarg-ef yards, and Al Marzano then skirted lmhoff c Hunter Cmwf-,ml rg 'rhompkins his right end for a touchdown: Al's Crawford rg Haque Kinser rl Allman MSS try Reinhold was good for the ex- Kinser rt Weller Morgan re Malone tra point. Morgan r e Huey A. Marzano ob Norris Early in the second quarter Mc- A. Marzano ob Moore It:-inbold lhb Shafer Keown was forced to kick from be- Reinbold lllh Weaver Whetstone r h b Hafner hind his own goal line and punted to Whetstone rhb Edwards ililes f i Snearn Al Marzano cn the Zanesville 45 with ililes f'l Mclieown DAVIS l'Il.KWYI4'0l!ll .L YIAIIZANU KINSIGIK FlI.X'Yl'lS X. NIAIKZXNO S01-tion Nu. N The Sport News Parr? Nu. Ill!! COLUMBUS AQUINAS LOSICS TO WILIJCATS IN HICCTIC LAST PICRIOIJ Newark, Ohio, Nov. 9-Suffering from a let-down after their champion- ship game with Zanesville, Newark High School gridders barely managed to eke out a 9 to 6 victory over a stub- born Columbus Aquinas array at White Field. Newark's Wildcats did not display their usual courage and coordination due mostly to the effective opposition of the scrappy Aquinas team. The Wildcats passed up three touchdown opportunities in the first period, and it was not until the last period when the 'Cats, put under pressure by a re- juvenated Aquinas team, came through to push over seven ponds. The fighting Irish not to be out- done succeedicd in securing six points in the closing minutes of the game. For a time it looked as if the safety, secured by Newark when Vic Marzano blocked a punt on the Aquinas 5-yard line the ball rolling into the end zone for a safety, would be the difference between the two teams. However, Newark finally succeeded in getting sevien points through the stellar work of "Jabbo" Giles, Al and Vic Marzano, and Dick Reinhold. In the remaining minutes the Irish opened up with a desperate aerial at- tack in an attempt to score. The first pass Litziniger to Boehm accounted for 30 yards. The next pass was in- complete, but the third pass follow- CAMBRIDGE FORFEIT GIVES WILDCATS ZND POSITION Newark, Ohio, Nov. 9-The Wild- cats gained second place in the Cen- tral Ohio League Championship when Cambridge forfeited their football game schieduled to be played at Whit-e Field. As their team was riddled with injuries, the Cambridge officials thought it best to forfeit the contest. The forfeiture complet-ed Newark's league schedule, and the Wildcats fin- ished with a record of three victories and one defeat. ing the kickoff was good for a touch- down. However, their try for the ex- tra point was smothered. The 'Cats play was not up to their usual standard, while t-heir opponents played above par. Aquinas shaded Nicwark in first downs by an 11 to 9 margin. In passing Newark tried 12 forwards to hit with 5 for 52 yards. Aquinas made 99 yards on five com- pleted passes out of 14. Lineup: Newark Aquinas V. Marzano I 2 Karschner Black l 5 Litzinger Ashcraft l g' Odenwalder Imhoff c Di Paolo Headle r sg Roberts Kinser i' I, Vagnonie Davis r 1- Crawford A. Marzano q'1 Aquila Reinhold l h H Fowler Francis r h b Boehm Giles fb Signoranici SPRING F'O0'l'BALI. Row 1 -Mcllowvll. liczldl:-, St-liullvr, I Wm-lls, Miller, l+'i'am-is, l-Bolton, Hick- man, Smith. Row 2-Voffman. riiziriaigtvr. Keck, stevens. Vinning, Johnson, Imhoff Kin- ier, Moore, Ashcraft, Fit-lds, Marzano, iiles. Row I2-Foacli F. IC. IR:-dj Orr, Lock- ronc. manager, Martin, Davis, Lewis, IIIIOIIIUSOII, Mc-Cracken, Young, Sperry, Fanipbell, Reinhold, Ritter, Shannon and Reelll, assistant coaches. Row 4-WVoblmec-ke, Trowbridge, Chap- m n H'les R' k tt FII' tt J h a , 1 ... ic e s, . I0 , o ns, Vtwakley, Crawford, Black, Farmer, Pound. Undefeated Ironton Eleven Downs 'Cats Ironton, Ohio, Nov. 15-Newark high school gridders became the lat- est to feel the speed and power gen- erated 'by Ironton's undefeated foot- ball eleven. In a game played before 3,000 spectators, the scrappy Wild- cats went down to a 13-0 defeat. The Tigers had been held to a score as low as this in only one of their prev- ious eight clashes. Presenting a backfield of speedsters carrying an ever-present passing threat in "Lefty" McAfee and Royal, the Ironton club got underway in the second canto. Roval and McAfee car- ried the ball to the Newark 25 from where Royal got loose to score a touchdown. The march was aided by a 25-yard pass from McAfee to I..ynd, an encl. ,The try for the extra point failed. Following the kickoff in the third period Ironton took the ball to the Newark five where the Wildcats pre- sented a stone-wall defense and took the ball on downs. A moment later, however, the Tigers recovered the ball cn the Wildcat one when Francis' punt was blocked. Collins plunged over to score and added the extra point with a placement. Newark presented but few threats during the game and was never with- in striking distance of the Tigers' goal. The Wildcats gained 57 yards from scrimmage and 48 yards on eight completed passes out of 18 attempts. The iCats made six first down to 14 for Ironton and lost 15 yards on three penalties. Ironton Newark Lynd le V. Marzano Hanel I t Black Rose l g Ashcraft N. McAfee c Imhoff Pleasant r fr Beadlre C. McAfee r t Kinser Shaffer re Davis G. McAfee q b A. Marzano Barber I h b Whetstone Royal r h b Reinhold Collins f b Giles ST. MARYS LOSE TO 'CATS Continued from Page I41 Both teiams were successful in the air. Newark tried nine aerials to connect with five for the gain of 95 yards while St. Ma.ry's made 100 yards on five completed passes out of 14. Newark had ten first downs to the Saint's five. Newark St. Mary's V. Marzano le Hendricks Lewis lt Tacke Ashcraft l g Igiel Imhoff c King Crawford r 2 Miller Kinser rl O'Dea Morgan r r Santaneck A. Marzano qb E-ckstein Reinhold I h b Castricone Wihetstone r th b Grigsby Giles f b Lsulevick A K af 'A,, ,Q I ,va if -. K , A ":e,,:.f ' 3 E E 5:1 RW -SN S N 'if' N I TQ. W Q .95 1. S1-rl inn No. N COLUMBUS SOUTH GIVES WILDCATS FIRST DEFEAT Newark, Ohio, December 13-The Newark Wildcats suffered their first set-back of the season when Columbus South quintet defeated them 20 to 19. The game was very close and the mar- gin of victory was not decided until the closing minutes of the game. Bateman opened the scoring and put South ahead by virtue of a field goal, but this lead was soon overcome by the Wildcats when Davis scored a free throw and Hammack a fielder. The quarter ended with South leading 8 to 7. In the second quarter Newark forged ahead, led by Davis who con- nected for two fielders, but at the half-time the count was knotted at 12 to 12. The third quarter opened with a foul goal by Macdonald, but a moment later Mauser added a field goal to the South cause. Elliott and Davis then ccnverted from the 'foul stripe, but Sunderman placed the opponents in the lead 18 to 15 at the end of the third quarter by virtue of a free throw and a fielder. The Wildcats tied the score at 18 all when Elliott made a charity toss and Davis scored a fielder at the open- ing of the fin-al stanza. A moment later Crawford put the Newark boys in the lead 19 to 18 when he convert- ed a foul. With less than two min- utes to play in the final period, Bate- man scored a field goal which was the margin of victory for the South court- ers. Continued on Pafye 155 The Sport News 'Columbus East Loses To Wildcats In Second Overtime, 27 to 26 Friday, December 3, 1935-The Newark Wildcats successfully opened their basketball season by defeating Columbus East 27 to 26 af ter two overtime periods. Butler of East opened the game by making good two free throws, but a minute later Marzano tied the score with a fielder. East then forged ahead to lead 10 to 7 at the quarter and 13 to 12 at half. At the ciose of the third period, the Wildcats through ex- cellent defensive play and accurate shooting of Davis and Marzano led the Tigers 20 to 17. Elliott opened the fourth quarter with a field goal, but East by virtue of two fielders by Butler and a foul shot 'by Harris, knotted the count. After Mar- zano and Budge each had scored a goal, the regulation game ended 24 to 24. In the first overtime period Harris scored a. foul to put East in the lead 25 to 24, but, as the gun cracked a double foul was called on Elliott and Butler. The score was agaiin knot- ted as Elliott made 'good his charity toss and Butler failed to convert. As the second overtime period open- ed, Davis scored a field goal which won the game. Although East tried they succeeded in securing only one point in the second overtime which was a foul by Reedy. Marzano led the Newark offense with 10 points and Butler scored the Earl Gross, Mayor of New Philadel- phia, was the official in nine of the basketball games which the Wildcats played this year. i 1 I Varsity Team-1936 lluw laM1-Uullniigli, XX'eaver, Marzano. Davis, Sie "el, lleinbold. L , Iiow 2-Iinlroff, Crawford, Elliott. Harrison, Hainniack, Macdonald. NX1-akin-v Uoaeli Uri' mos-t points for the Bengals. Summary: Newark 1 1. I". 'I'. Varna-r. l'. ........ 0 I I Mct'uIIoup,'h, f. ... . ll 0 0 Elliott, f. ...... . I :: 5 Marzano, f. .. -I " IU Hiiinmaek, e. 2 l xr ir fs an , ,... . . , 2 II -I Reinhold, g. . I Il 2 S.02el, ,Lil .. Il U U Maclionald. ,LIZ ll ll II Crawford, gi .... . ll o o Totals ............ . Ill T 27 Columbus East 11, If, 'I'. Reedy. f. .......... . I Il 5 Hunter, f. ......... . ll U II Butler, f. .... .. 2 I N Bridge, e, .. 1: 0 ii liimpton, g. .. 0 il II Harris, pg. .... 2 I! T Billups, g. ... ll ty o 'Petals ............ ... N Io 226 WILDCATS WALLOP COL. WEST: SCORE SEVENTEEN MARKERS IN FINAL CANTO Newark, Ohio, Dec. 20-The New- ark High Wildcats trounched Colum- bus West by a score of 47 to 16. As inzlicaited by the score, it was a game lacking in thrills except for thc long sho-ts of Davis and the pivot shots of Hammack. The Wildcats showed not only the ability to score but also the ability tu keep the opponen's scoreless at the same time. 'This is shown bv the fact that no player on the West team scor- ed more than one basket. Newark 12. I". 'l'. Marzano f. ...... .. I II 5 Varner, f. .... . I 0 2 NVeaver, f. ... ll ll 0 Elliott. f. ...... I fl 5 Imlruff, f. ....... . ll ll 0 Mt-Clilloilarli, II ... , I ll 2 Hammziek, e. .. li H I2 I-la.ri'ison, 1-. ... Z! I 5 Davis. .... . 5 Z! IIE Siegel, II. ..... ll ll ll Reinhold. tr. ... H 1 Maedonrlld. U Ii 4' l'l'2lNVf0l'lI, p.:'. 0 H U Totals . .. . ltr fl I7 XVest 12. I", 'l'. Redman. f. . . . I 5 T Curtiss, f. .... I II 2 Ditriek, f. .... U II 0 Emery, f. ... I II Wylie, c. ... o ll in Mitchell, at ... I I Highland, gp .... I U 2 Howison. g. .. .. o 0 o Totals T Oni na l'ng1- No. I-I6 ,i VY The Sport News Section No. H RICHARD REINBOLD Guard Senior Wildcats Lose To Touring Bristol. Tennessee, Team Newark, Ohio, Jan. 2-The Bristol, Tenn., quintet handed the Wildcats a 38 to 24 defeat in the closing minutes of a closely contested game. After being outscored in the first half th' Wildcats came back strong to outscore their opponents but their drive for vic- tory fell short. 'l'he Wildcats scored five points in the initial canto before Furlow of the visitors connected for a fielil goal Davis then counted for a fielder and Marmno l'or two to put Newark ahc'1" ll to X. Bristol led hy Ingram. wh' counted ion markers outscored th' Wildcats in the second stanza to lea-' at the half 26 to 18. Marzano opened the third quarter with a. goal. Then Ingram scored two fielders for the visitors but Reinhol' added two field goals and Mrirzano cnc to the Newark cause as the quarter ended 33 to 24. N.-war-I: 41. If, 'I' lfllliotl, 1'. .,...,. . ll 2 3' lNlm'iilloi1gli, If 1' 0 ' 'X r .1arzaiic, t'. ...... li 0 l" l't'1':iV1-l', f. ..... . tl tl V' ll?lllllll!lt'li, 1-, , T! 1 Ilarrison, 1: . ru tl 1' lnivis xr. .. if l -i Cl':iWl'o"fl. l ll if ll"IlllHPlll, 1.1. .. -I 0 Y Siem-l, gg. U ll l' 'I'uI:lls ..,. . I5 rl I-1' llristul fi. lf- 'I'- Murrvll. t'. .. 5? 23 3 Phipps, If .,. 3 1 7 lllLll'Hlll, in .... 3 0 lti Nifliffu-r, LL. ... l ff 4 Ifurlow, 34. .. . 1 l Z1 'Volals .. . ll? ti 38 FAMED WATERLOO WONDERS DOWN 'CATS Newark, Ohio, Dec. 31-A rally in the final minute of play enabled the Waterloo Wonders to no-se out a fight- ing' Newark team by a 34 to 31 score. McMahon started the scoring bv making good two free throws, but Reinibold came aback to put Newark out in front with two fielders. Both Ham- mack and Marzano added two field goals to the Newark cause. While Davis scored one fielder McMahon scored two field goals and one free throw. The half time score was 15 to 14 with the Wildcats leading. 1'ontinu1-d on l'a:,'c 135 Wildcats Down Brownies To Gain League Victory Newark, Ohio, Jan. 1"-The Newark Wildcats handed Cambridge a 223 to I3 defeat in their first league gainf- Coach Orr'-s quintet regained their old 'orm after dropping three straight 'ames to Waterloo, Bristol and Akron Garfield. Newark forged ahead in the openir 3 minutes of play by four conversions by Reinhold and Marzano and a field- er by Hammack. 'l'hen l-lalliantine of the visitors dropped in two fielders to knot the count four all, but Newark managed to lead by one point, 7 to 6 as the initial stanza finished. In the second quarter Reinhold, Davis, and Macdonald scored fielders while only three markers were added to the cause of Cambridge and the half ended 13 to 9. Vzviitiliiir-il on Page 155 Reserves Win Fifteen Out of Sixteen Under the leadership of Coach Luther I-Ianshue the Newark High Re- serve team suffered only one defeat throughout the entire season of 16 games. The Reserves used a fast breaking offense and a closely knit zone defense. The team played ex- ceedingly steady ball in most of their games, but they suffered a let down in the Glenford game in taking their only defeat. Mercer, a 'fast breaking guard, was the outstanding player of the team. The team possesses some verv good varsity material. The Nei"- ark Reserve team scored 522 points while their opponents scored 282. The 'ettermew are: Mercer. Priest. Myers, Evans, Giles, Hammack and Keyes. Newark 40 Virft M. E. 19 Newark 34 4I""ksontown 8 Newark 16 Glcnford R' Newark 38 -Tfhnstown 15 Newark 34 91 Francis Res. 23 Newark 35 St. Johns 22 Newark 251 Coshocton Res. 22 Newark 230 Lancaster Res. 16 Newark 29 Zanesville Res. I4 Newark A12 NH. Vernon Res. I6 Newark 37 Hebron 12 Newark 26 Mt. Vernon Res. 19 Newark 28 Zanesville Res. 25 Newark 36 Coshocton Res. 20 Newark 32 Ifancaster Res. 12 Newark 34 Wilson Jr. High 8 The Wildcats won 6 out of 11 bas- ketball grames played at home this year. Reserve Team-1936 Row l--NVri"l1t. Priest, Mi-rco ', .',..4 fi.. ,. g. i N13 i.. Iiamy Row 2-Tieman, Johnson. Evans, Ki-yes, I-Iammack. Coach Hansliue. xXlJSL'IIt-l.illL'5. S01-lion Nu. S The Sp0I't News l'fu::1- Nu. I-I7 Early Lead Is Too Much For Wildcats Newark, Ohio, Jan. 17 - Getting away to a six-point lsaii in the first quarter, the Coshocton Redskins down- ed a fighting Wildcat tern, 23 to 18 Finally in the third period Newark succeeded in 'tving the score at 15 all but were defeated in the final min- utes by a. confident Coshocton quint, 23 to 18. Al Marzano was high-print man of the evening with seven mark- ers to his credit. .1 -1 .1 .1 li -1 Newark 11. F. 'l'. Mas-donald, ll ... II 0 0 1Clliott, f. ..... ll 1 1 Marznmr. tl .. , 1 ' T xv2ll'll1'l', f. .. ll ll ll llaniniack. c. . 2 1 5 Harrison, c. . ll 1 1 ltr-inhold gn 1 n 2 Davis, .... 1 ll - Totals ..... 5 S 18 4'osl1m-ton 11. lf. '1'. XY1lml. f. .,... 2 1 an llzifne-r. f. ... 1 1 " Anderson, 1-. 2 .. l"uStm-V, v. .. ll ll 11 Hudson, .. 1 - 4 Sl12lft'l', . . . 2 1 5 Gray, I-14. ... , 0 tl ll 'imnils ............... x 7 2:11 WILDCATS LOSE AT AKRON Akron, Ohio, Jan. 4-Newark Highl Basketeers met the-ir third straight de- , feat at the hands of Akron Garfield. Presidents by the score of 26 to 18.1 The game was marked by the rough! and ragged play of bcth mums. Fori the Presidents Captain Beban andy Dawson, lanky center, were outstand- i'CATS LOSE AT ZANESVILLE N Zanesville, Ohio, Jan. 30-Suffering ,an off night, the favored Newark Wildcats went down to their second league defeat when defeated by Zanes- ville, 20 to 17. The game was a raggedly played affair with the Wildcats outdoing their ,opponents in this respect. ' Marzano and Harrison led the scor- nng for the Wildcats, while wiegeit led the Zanesville team with ten points. --- NQ'XV2ll'li G. I", T. dll21l'ZflllU, f. . .. 2 0 4 Harrison f, ... 2 1 5 Elliott, f. .... tl ll ll Nlacdmmlcl. f. ... 0 ll il Hannnack, c. . 1 1 2 Sim-final. gl .... 0 ll ll llavis. pr. .... ll 0 0 Re-inliolrl, gg. . . Z' 1 5 Totals ..,.. T I! 17 Zzlnvsvillr- 11. F. 'l'. Miller, f. ..... . 2 0 4 i'llI14' f. ........ . tl ll ll Wcith-iiinii. f. . U ll 41 l'lns1lvl', 1'. .... , ll ll ll linker, ..., . 11 1 1 lirvcn. ,un .... 2 1 5 lVie'p:'r'lt ,. .. -1 2 111 Totals ... . S -l Ifll ing, while fcr the Wildca-ts Al Mar- zano, forward. and Harrison, substi- tute forward, looked best. Beban led the scoring for both teams with 15 points followed bv his teammate Daw- son who along with Al Marzano scored eight points apiece. The game developed into a seesaw affair after Garfield jumped into an Continued on Page 155 JESSE ELLIOTT ROBERT HARRISON Forward Center Senior Junior HOWARD SIEGEL All-State Guard Junior Wildcats Outclass Lancaster, 31 to 20 Lancaster, Ohio, Jan. 18-Using, for the most part, a lineup which includ- ed but one senior, the Wildcats romn- ed to an easy victory over an out- classed Lancaster quint, 31 to 20. The 'play the entire game, especiallv that of the first hialf, was decidediy 'ough, with both teams committing: 'nnecessarv fouls. The Tornadoes 'hreatened but once, that coming in the third quarter when thcv camo ivithin one point of tying the score it 15 to 16. However. pac-cal luv snr- fessive goals bv Harrsin and Harn- nack, the Wildca's gained ia leaii .vhich was never threatened. The all-arcurfl plav of the entire Newark team was outstanding, with Harrison, Rieirboid and SiCg'c1 lfflixlfl' the offensive honors. an Newark 11. I". 'I'. Harris ni, i'. . Z: II 50 lfllliott. f. ... tl 1 1 'Vlzimzino 1'. , 1 ll 'I Xlacdonnld, l'. .. I ri I! llannnzu-li fn 1 ll 'Z Sie-,gr-l, ,Lil ... 57 l T nvis. g. ... 0 ll U R1-inlmld. 1.11 ... 1 11 S 'l'41tz1ls .... 131 3 Ill L2llll'21Stt'I' ll, lf, 'l'. Denison, 1'. .. 1 II 'E Frickmir, f. .. 2 ZZ li NVe1ch. f. ... H 1 I Ruff, f. ...... 1 -1 ti Van flunrly, in . 2 Il et ldktllglllllilll, nz .. ll ll Smith, 541 .... H U ll Jones, g, ... .. H 1 1 Totals . li N 20 l'ng4- No. IIN ALBERT MARZANO All-State Forward Sophomore WILDCATS UPSET YELLOW JACKETS, 32 T0 27 Mt. Vernon, Ohio, Jan. 25-The Newark High Wildcats captured a non-league title from Mt. Vernon Yel- low Jackets by a score of 32 to 27. The game started out as a slow af- fair with Lawrence and Marzano both scoring, and at tho first intermissior the score was four to four. Newark jumped ahead however to lead at th: half I4 to ll. In the last ,half New ark forged :ilu-:ul and pulled up wit' a. suhstirntial lead which they easil' hc-Id. Ilick Iieiubolsl was banned from th' game in the third qua.r1vr while Law- rence and Payne of' the Yellow Jack ets were both eiected. The leading scorer of the igame was Al Marzano who led both quintets with 15 points while Lore of Vt. Ver- non scored 12. No-wzxrk 11. If, T. AIiII'Z'lIl4l. l'. . .. . li 3 15 Ilnrrlson, II . 1 I SI 1-. 2 ll 4 S 1-gvl, u, ... 1 I II IHIVIH. pq. I Il 2 lll'IIlInnIlI, g, I II 5 Tulzlls .... . III X K2 Mt. h'1'l'IlUIl H. I". T. l.or1-. f. ........ . li 0 12 XVorIunan. 1'. .,, . II tl 0 Ifawrr-uwv, I'. ... . 2 U -I TYUHI. Iv. ...... . II Il II lf'1'l'I'l'Il, U. .. . II ll II Itnmpus, g. ... . Ii II 6 I'avm-, pr. . 1 2 4 tliffin, pr. . 0 1 1 Totals . . . The Sport News MARIETTA SMOTHERS 'CATS ATTACK TO WIN 331-25 Newark, Ohio, Jan. DEI-The orange and black of Miaretta handed the Newark Wildcat five a 31 to 25 de- feat. The first period ended with the vis- itors Ieading 6 to 4. The second stat'- zua was a free-scoring affair with Ma- rietta ouitscoring the Orrrnen 10 to 8. The score at the half-time was 16 to 12 with the visitors out in front. In the third period Newark roller?- ed three foul goals and Reinhold :nl I- ed two fielders to give the Wilde'-ts a total of nineteen markers. Marietta. led by the flashy Mills, coliected seven points. Again the quarter ended with the visitors leading 23 to 19. l'ontin1u-11 on l'ag1- 156 New Philadelphia Defeats Wildcats, 36-29 New Philadelphia, Ohio, Feb. 1- Me-eting the "hottest" team they have 'mlayed this year, the Wildcats were defeated by the New Philadelphia Quakers by the score of 36 to 29. The Quakers ran up 13 points-five baskets and three fouls-without miss- ing a shot. This streak enlabled the Quakers to maintain a 15 to 4 lead at the end of the first quarter. The Nl'l'flllll No, H ISROWNIES GET REVENGE FOR FIRST ROUND DEFEAT Newark, Ohio, Feb. 7-The Cam- bridige Brownies gained revenge for their first-round defeat, when they overpowered the Newark five 30 to 17. The Brownies, led by Green, took a 5 to 4 lead in the first quarter and continued to lead the Newark squad throughout the entire game. The half ended with 'Ci11Il1b1'lfIQ,'9 leading 11 to 8, and the Brownies continued to pile up the points in the third period to take a 17 to 11 advantage at the close of this c-unto. ln the final canto Caim- bridge collected 13 points while the Wildcats gathered but six, and the game ended with a 30 to 17 victory for Cambridge. Ni-xx zlrli 12. F. 'I'. d'ISll'110l1JlI1I, II ... 0 0 0 Elliott. If ..... 0 Il 0 Marzalio, If ..... 2 4 S NI1'ii1lllU1ly.'ll, f. .. 0 ll 0 IIa1'l'ison. cz .... 1 1 3 Iianimau-Ii, v. . 0 0 ll llvllllmlil. 21 0 2 2 l'raw1'ord, II 0 0 Davis, pr. . . . 1 2 4 Sie-3:4-I 0 II 0 XY:-zililvy, 0 0 0 'I'oI:lIs .... I tl IT ll:lIIl'Pl'I1IL1l' 12. I". 'I' lzallorior-, r. .. I 12 I Wylvoff. l'. ..... ll 0 0 IlUIM'I'1SUll, I'. ... I 0 2 Wildcats came to life in the second ffff.,f11,'Ilff',,'j,j" 2 quarter with Marzano garnering three Yoho, sr. . ....... 0 0 0 goals and Davis one. The half ended ff,"l'L'HFflfl"i5, S- --'- - ,gil on lg with the Quakers lwlding 21 20 t0 14 ii" iiihilofiiol-f 'Q-f'QI ii o 0 'ead. - - - Vontinuv-41 on Page 155 TUTSIIS ....--. . I4 2 30 ' I GEORGE DAVIS WALTER HAMMACK Guard Center Senior Junior "1 Section No. S The Sport News Pnlre N 0. I 49 'Cats Smother Mt. Ver- non To Win 29 to 13 Newark, Ohio, Feb. 8-The Newark Wildcats recorded their second victory over the Mt. Vernon cagers when they gained a Z9 to 13 triumph over the visitors. Newark took a II to 0 lead at the close of the first quarter and held a 15 to 8 advantage at the half-way mark. In the third period the Wild- cats, led by Marzano, collected five markers while their opponents col- lected the same number ot' points. The Wildcats blanked the visitors in the final canto, and the game ended with Newark on the long end of a 29 to 13 score. Marzano again led the Wildcats with nine markers, while Lore led his mates with six markers. -D 1 'Cats Win From Zanes- ville in Three Overtimes I I Newark, Ohio, Feb. 14-The New- yark Wildcats took a thrilling encount- ier from the Zanesville cagers 20 to 18. I Elliott opened the contest with a lfoul shot, but Wiegelt soon put the ISpartans out in front with two char- ity tosses. Elliott again counted with a foul and Davis added the only field- ier of the quarter as the initiail period 'ended with the Wildcats out in front 14 to 3. Reinbold counted four points in the second period before Hosler scored Zanesville's only goal of the period. The quarter ended with the Wildcats leading 8 to 5. The Spartans tied the count at eight fall in the third period, but Harrison put the Wildcats ahead 9 to 8 as the quarter ended. Both teams scored .freely in the final eriod with Zanes . I p - ville collecting six markers and New- I H,i,'Ii::u:'kf T' ark five to make the score 14 to 14 MQlI.mQXUf' ff if I I 5: at the end of the regulation game. Hjiljyljlflfli- 12 31 'I Ii Mianis-on scored a fielder in the first Sijgfi' ji' 'I' l' extra periodg but Elliott matched this i1.ij,,I,1,1.i, ,JI gg I , goal, and the extra period ended at Wi-akloy, tr. o o o 16 311, Totals H ' l'ontinu+'d on l'ap.:'e 156 Nlt. V-- :. lv. T. . 1. . , Pijymx f"""'l Y, U 4 L. o. L. BASKETBALL STANDING Lore, f. ...,.,. ., o Ii 1936 hV0Od1V2ll'd. I'. . . . o ll II W L Pct Wharton, o. .. o ru o 1 ' ' ' mr-fin, gl .HM ,, I Coshocton ,.,,... 7 1 .875 Iiumpus. g. , .... o o o Zarlesvllle ....... 5 3 .625 I,aWr1-mw-, g. . .. I 0 'I Newark YAYV.-AV 4 4 .500 WH" fr -""' -' Q Q jlcambrioge ..... 4 4 .soo Totals ........,...... li I I3 i l12iY1CHSt91' ....--- 0 8 .000 ,iii A i'.'- Z THOMAS MACDONALD Forward Senior JOSEPH WEAKLEY Guard Junior MAURICE McCULLOUGH Forward Senior 'CATS WIN LAST HOME GAME Newark, Ohio, Feb. 2.8-The Wild- cats defeated Lancaster 36 to 24, al- though the game was a ragged exhi- bition of basketball. This defeat is the second 'handed to the Tornadoes by the Wildcats this season. The Newark quintet forged ahead in the opening minutes ol' the gainc and were never led by the visiting team. The Wildcats led 10 to 4 at the close of the initial period and 15 to I0 at the half time. The 'Tornadoes came back strong after the rest period, and the Wildcais held but a 34-point ad- vantage at he close oi' the third canto. In the final period the Newark quin- tet again hit their stride :md raised their total to 36 markers, while Lan- caster gatherezl 5 markers for a total of twenty-four. Nm-wzxrk II. . . I, .Iv Mzirzano, t', .... I! Ii IZ! Elliott, f. ...... 0 I I 1VIol'r1Ilo11g:5I1, il ... 0 0 II Hammack, 4-, ... o o o Macdonald, ux ... o ll II Harrison. 4-, 5 .. .. I I Davis, pr. I I Reinliolrl ,u. . I Z! I I We-akloy, g. ... o o o Sit-gt-I, ,up ,... o o o Totals . .... . I2 I2 CLIE lizlliczistm-r 41, If, 'I'. I"ric-ke-r, I'. . . I Ii I I Morris, II .. o o o Ruff. l'. .... I o 2 NVs-Ish, I', .... I o Z! Van Hun-ly, rx o o Il ltziuilililiizui. 3 I I Z! Smith, pq. .. o o o In-Iiison, pg, I I II 'r..m1.1s.. EQ T l'ru:1' Yo. ISO 'CATS UPSET COLS. NORTH TO ENTER SECOND ROUND OF DISTRICT TOURNAMENT Delaware, Ohio, March fi-The New- ark Wildcats emerged victorious in the f'irst round of the district tourna- ment by defeating: the Columbus North quintet 23 to 15. Ertlcy and Donald opened the scor- intf of the ocntest with two successive- fielders, but Newark retaliated withl a field goal and two charity tosses to knot the count at fcur all at the end of the period. 'The North Polar Bears outscored the Wildcats in the second stanza and led at the half fl to 8. l'l1IlilllllI'll on Paul- lfili 'CATS DOWN LANCASTER BY 36 POINTS llelaware, Ohie, March 7-The New- ark cag'ers grained their way into the semi-final round of the district tour- nament when they 'gave Lancaster :1 513 to 18 defeat. The Wildcat victory marks the third of the season over the Lancaster five. The Wildcats were off to a fast start in the initial period, collecting' sixteen markers before Fricker of Lancaster finally made good a char- ity toss. The quarter ended with Newark out in front 18 to 1. The Wildcats, led by Harrison, continued their victory march in the second quarter and led at the half 30 to 3. t'ontinnf-rl on Vaal' I5-5 Coshocton Edges Wild- cats in Final Period Coshocton. Ohio, Mar. 3-The New- ark Wildcats lost the final league game of the 1936 season to Coshoc- ton C18 to 34. Contrary to the Wildcats' usual ner- formance, thev led the league leaders throughout the first three quarters only to fold up apparently in the fourth period. During: the last cant" Coshocton yfainezl momentum and throuah the con1lmine:l efforts of Hud- son, Hafner, and Anderson overcame a 10-point lead held by Newark near the close of the thir'l otierter The Redskins N-Ltml lil points in the last ten minutes while Newark only count- ed tive. Newark Il. I". 'I'. ltlarxano. f. .. 3 Il Hi Iilliotl, f. ....... I " 1 Ml-t'nIIonL:lI, l'. .. I' tl ll Cvwuxvforrl, f. .. fl Il ll Klat-Ilonalal, l'. . o ll It Ilzlrrison, I-. .. Sl II tl lravis, LL. .. ll II ll sim.-i c. .... 2 2 is Xl'1-aklvy. ri. . l II 2 'I'ot:ll:-1 . lil Ill III 1'4vsllm'IuII li. l". 'I' llafncr. I'. .. Z! Il 5' XYruml, I'. .. ll ll U l"os1l---, f, ... o II o Kr'-id'-r. I'. .. I o 2 .Xnrll-rson, 1' SI 1 T lirny, 4-, ,, 2 2 li lludson, pa. .. Ii 2: In Sllzlff-r, 14. . 2 ll -I liuln-H, Ll. .. ll l l 'l'Iul:tls .. . II lll SCX TTT The split-fiilvvig TI 'Lats Slaughter Cols. East, 40 to 20 Delaware, Ohio, March 121-The lNewark Wildcat cagers won their ,way into the district finals by wallop- 20. The excellent in danger first per- iing 'Columbus East 40 to Newark squad played an brand of ball and was never after forging ahead in the iod. The East cagers outscored the New- ark quintet in the third period, but lNewark remained ahead with a lead fill to 14 going into the final canto. ,At this point the Orrmen again went an a scoring spree and collected nine- 'teen points holding their opponents to six markers. The final count found JNewark on the long end of a 40 to Section No. S l Newark Wins District . Basketball Title l Delaware, Ohio, March l4WThe fighting Wildcats of Newark High School won the championship of the Class A district basketball tourna- l . . ment by handing the Marion Hard- ing Presirleots a 50 to 26 defeat. Newark scored first on Marzano's two charity tosses, but Evans tied the score with a fielder. Siegel dropnzd in a fielder at the close of the first stanza to put the 'Cats out in front ,10 to 8. ln the second period Nev?- ark, led luv Marzano with eight mark- ers, ceilycted sixteen points while Harclim: scored two. The half-time score found t'ie Newark five holding: a 26 to 10 advantage. 1 N1-warli tl. I". 'l'. 30 hcore' lllarzano .. ., X ti 222 , N,,,,.,,,.k ,L 1,3 T. ' Ifllliott ..... o z: :z li- ' r Nlcvnllonali .. II ll 0 l..'l.llA.IIlu, f. .... 4 l Ia, 'N1cI'ullo1lp:l1, I2 . 2 23 Ii imllldlllllilltl -- 't Q' " lillliott, I' . ..... I 2 I llarrison . I .l ll Macdonald. f, . . o o ll l'dIlllllllIll'lx . ll I l Harrison, c. ... 2 I! T Ill-inllolfl . l Il 5 li2lllllllZll'li, rx . ll o It lray-is ,N o o o !Sl1'f.Z'AI'l. up 2 ll -I gg,.!..l 3: 11 X llayis. H. . .. ll ll ll H-tqlklm. I U 0 U ilu-lnlnolil, gi ., 2 ll I ,Y k i !xYI'1llilt'j', gt .. ll li ol rlwutqlq H3 17 54, l 'rotals ...... na s HB Nlflrieli 'V lf- 'll Cols, 1-:asc ri. lv. 'r. " i""i"l " I il 5 ltlader, f. .... Il IJ X M"l:'li'l " 0 ' " . .. U ,, llnnte-r, f. .. I o 2 lfillvl -' l 0 - lillIl4'l', 11 . l tt 2 ll"l'll"5' ' U I I llntlge, c. .. ll ll o Evans ., -I 0 N Ilarris, gg ... ll I I Conroy .. 11 ll I Compton. ir. .. :Z I 7 Frazier .. I ll 2 l -. - - - - 7 l 'rooms .. .... s 4 xo 'rooms ...... ...,.. : r s :Is l , . W l i The abou- picture shows some at-lion during tin- Newark-Ufncinnali Ifllnler slztnn- in the Stale Iiasketliall 'l'ournann-nt play.-tl in tln- Coliseuln on the llliio l'lItll'Q.1'l'Hl1lllTS in 1'olun1Inus. Newark finally nosed ont Irllllcr 25-21. .Xll fivl- of N--wa"k's learn are shown in tho picture with Itlarzano, 02. leaping for the ball while Harrison. ill, Siegel, at the cxtrenn' riuhl, ll -n.lvold al the --xtrcnie left, and ltlllioll. lwtwt-on ll-rinl-olni and Marzano, .anxiously look on. Il:-I--i'n-e Iflarl llross of New l'hiladcIp'1i.l i.: pictured al lln- ri-:lil Svvflvn Nu. N The Sport News I-.rg-9 x... nm KCLASSA BASKETOE LL CHAMPIONS FOR 1936 ,- ROW 1-HOWARD SIEGEL, ALBERT MARZANO, MAURICE MCCULLOUGH, GEORGE DAVIS, RICH- ARD REINBOLD. ROW 2-PAUL ROOF, MANAGER, JOSEPH WEAKLEY, JESSE ELLIOTT, WALTER HAMMACK, ROR- ERT HARRISON, THOIVIAS MACDONALD, DALE McCRACKEN, COACH OR-R. ELLIOTT'S LAST MINUTE GOAL SAVES WILDCATS Columbus, Ohio, March 19-Jess? Elliott carved a niche for himself in the Newark Basketball hall of fame when with but 16 seconds to play he sank a beautiful shot from the cen- ter of the Coliseum floor to win the first game of the state tournament, 25 to 24. The Newark team was off form, showing on but few occasions the brand of 'ball they brought forth in the District tourney. The Cincinnati parochial school liv- ed up to their reputation for coming back strong in the last half, when af- ter being behind 19 to 17 they fin- ally wrested the lead from the Wild- cats midway in the final period. With the score 24 to 21 in favor of Cincin- nati and with but 24 seconds remain- ing Al Marzano sank one from the side. A time-out followed, and im- mediately after the center jump, Elliott got control of the hall and shot his game-winning' goal. Veteran Akron South Team Loses To 'Cats Columbus, Ohio, March 20-'Coach Orr's Wildcats came through with an impressive victory when they defeated the strong Akron South 'Cagers 30 to 25 at the Ohio State gym. The Wildcats played excellent bas- ketball to lead at the end of the first period 10 to 6. They continued this NI- wa rl! G. F. 'l'. Elliott, f. .. 2 0 4 IX1arz:1no. f. ... -I 5 III Harrison, an . .. I ll 2 Ilvililwuld, HJ. .. 2 ll -I XXX-zlliln-y, g.:Q ,, Il tl Il Sivllvl, I-T. ... I II 2 Davis, p.:'. .. ..., .. II Il Il Totals .. ,....,.. .. III 5 25 4'lllI'llIlIZlIl lflldvr Il, F. T. 'l'lI'tIIlIl'j'I'l', f. ..... 3 2 8 'I'h1-singr, f. ..... ZZ 2 X 1ll'1-vlvy, f. .... I Il 2 lII'm'liI'l'SlQ-tv, I'. ll ll 0 StI11'lwl'. g.:'. .. 2 2 Ii Myer .. .. II II II 'l'41I:lls .- E0 li If-I pace to hold a 14 to ll advantage at the half-time. The favored Akron South quintet rallied in the third canto to forge ahead of Newark, but the 'Cats again led at the end of the third stanza 22 to 20. Newark clinched the game in the final period by collecting eight mark- ers as South collected but five. The final gun found the Wildcats on the long end of a 30 to score. Marzano and Reinbolzl collected n'nf- markers apiece in playing brilliant ol'- fensive games. Newark 12, If. 'l'. Marznno, f. .. Z: Zi EI Elliott f. .. 2 I 5 Davis, f. .,. , II o II Harrison. c' . I 2 J Siege-l, pg, .. . I I D! Iivinlmld, g. . . I l II Totals ..,.... . II N 2111 Akron South 41. I", 'IX Kidder, f. ...... o I I XVhitt+-nn, f. .. 1: o li Endrc-ss, In .. : Ii I! Hart, lr. ....,., L " li I'arnahan. ax ,.. . II H 0 Totals . .. N u E5 l"ag1- No. I52 The Sport News H S1-vilnn Nu. 8 WILDCATS DEFE T FINDLAY T0 Wl STATE TITLE Wildcats Exhibit Power to Enter State Finals Columbus, Ohio, March 21-The Newark Wildcats continued their flashy brand of basketball to add Bridgeport to their list as they fought their way into the finals. Bridgeport lost their offensive attack because of the brilliant work of Dick Reinbold and Howard Siegel in stopping the fast breaking Bridgeport forwards and lost -the contest, 32 to 22. The first canto was a free-scoring period with the Wildcats outs-coring their rivals 10 to 9. In the second quarter the Newark defense was out- standing to hold the Bridgeport team to one point while they collected 10, thus taking a 20 to 10 lead at the half. ln the third period Newark had their usual let down and was outscor- ed by Bridgeport. However, the Wild- cats held a 25 to 17 lead :going into the fourth quarter. Again Newark hit their last quarter stride and finished the game leading 32 to 22. Nl'lV1ll'li li. F. 'I', Mn I'Z2lll1l, l'. ............ 5 l ll lilliull, f. , ...,......... l l Il ll:ll'I'isull, in .. I U 2 Slow-l, LL. .... . l U 2 Imvis, 1.5. ..., . l 1 Il llc-illlmltl, ii. . . 5 I 'll 'Pntnls ...,.. , I4 rl 22 l!v'imli.:'w-poi'l li. I". 'I', ltoli-n, f. ........ . I 2 4 liill, f, .4...,.., 2 ll 4 li1'j'll4IlliN, 1-, . . I ll 2 milf-iz, g. ...... . :: 4 in Ili-inlnn, 14, ..., . l 0 2 'l'ot:1l:-1 ..,.. . 8 6 22 STATE CHAMPIONS WIN 16 OUT OF 26 GAMES After having won 16 out of 26 games played, the Wildcats brought to a close a very successful ibasketiball season. During the regular season, the Wildcats had some trouble getting started, losing 10 out of 18 games. The Newark team scored 771 points to 717 points for the opposition. Se'ason's Results 27 1 Newark Columbus E. 26 Newark 1.3 Columbus S. 20 Newark 47 Columbus W. 16 Newark 31 Waterloo Won. 34 Newark 34 Bristol, Tenn. 38 Newark 18 Akron Garfield 26 Newark 23 Cambridge 13 Newark 18 Coshocton 23 Newark 31 Lancaster 20 Newark 17 Zanesville 20 Newark 32 Mt. Vernon 27 Newark 24 Marietta 31 Newark 29 N. Philadelphia 36 Newark 17 Cambridge 30 Newark 29 Mt. Vernon 13 Newark 20 Zanesville 18 Newark 36 Lancaster 24 Newark 34 Coshocton 38 District Tournament Newark 23 Columbus N. 15 Newark 53 Lancaster 18 Newark 40 Columbus E. 20 Newark 50 Marion Harding 26 State Tournament Newark 25 Cincinnati Elder 24 Newark 30 Akron South 25 Newark 32 Bridgeport 22 Newark 32 Findlay 23 Victory Brings Newark Four Trophies The trophies pictured here with another huge bronze tropihv are the spoils that the victorious Wildcats won 'Cats Climax Ordinary Season By Great Come-back In Tournaments Columbus, Ohio, March 21-QThe Newark High School Caig-ers fought their way to their first State Class A Basketball Championship by defeating the Findlay five by a score of 32 to 23. After a very ordinary season, the Wildcats reached the peak of their ambility to win the State Champinoship. The Wildcats were off to a 7 to 3 lead in the first period and continued their rout in the second stanza when they ran their total to 17 while Find- lay collected two markers for the total of five. The Wildcats were threatened in the third canto when Findlay came within six points of kno-tting the count, but Al Marzano put the 'Cats out of danger with two fieldersg and the Orr- men held a 23 to 13 advantage at the close of the period. Again in the final period the desperate Findilay quintet rallied and collected six points, but at this point the Wildcats came to life and went on to hand the Findlay team a 32 to 23 defeat. Ni-wal rl: ll. V. 'l'. Marznno. f. ....... 5 4 H lfllliott. f. .... .. 2 0 4 Harrison. 0. -. 11 0 4 Svigvl, QI, .... . ll 3 3 livinlmld, ... . 2 It 7 Totals ..... . 'll lll 32 Findlay ll, l+'. 'l'. lll'l'liIlllfI.ll, f. . . . . 0 tl 0 Hartmann, f. .,.. . R 0 6 Pulx-li, f. ....... . l ll 2 XVim'lil1,zli11, Lu . . 2 ll 4 Bishop, pl. . . 4 0 S lioiriv, i.:'. ........,,.... I I 3 'Fotzlls ............... ll l 23 ' J. fy Q . fi. 5 I P f in their two tournaments. The 'bronze trophy which is emblematic off Johnny Minor, former Ohio State Star, is the only trophy that will not become a permanent possession of Newark liigih School. i Section No. S The Sport News Faure No. I 53 SENIORS CAPTURE ANNUAL INTERCLASS TRACK MEET Newark, Ohio, March 27-8 if The Newark High tracksters are hard at work preparing for the forthcominig season. The annual interclass track meet was held at White Athletic Field after school on Wednesday and Thurs- day. The seniors won the interclass meet with 62 points while the juniors finished second with 51 points and last, the sophomores with 16 points. The Summaries: 110-Ytard Dash - Blair tseniorb: Adams tseniorl, NVhetstone tjuniori. No time. Shot-put-Vinningt seniorl, Harrison, tsophomorej, Crawford tjuniorj. 42 feet, 6 in. 220-Yard Dash - Adtatmst seniorb, Paulsont jnniorl, XVillonghby tseniorl. 26.3. Mile Run4Anderson tjuniory, Dewalt tjuniorp, Lewis tseniorj. 5:15. lliseus-Harrison tsophomorej, Reeb tseniorb, l.ueas tjuniorj. 90 feet, 11 in. 440-Yard Dash-Montgomery. seniorl, Terrell tseniorj, Priestt seniorl. 59.7. SRU-Yard Relay-Seniors: XVill0u,2'h- by. SllY3.f-ft", Hyatt, Aclmiis: Juniors, Courtwright, Met'ulloug'h, Restorick, XVha-tstone, l:4T.8. 8841-Yard Run-liewist seniorb, Priest tseniorj, Anderson tjuniorj. 2:22.5, Pole Vault-Met'ullou,a:'h, junior? and Hyatt tseniorh tied, Coffman tsopho- morej, ll feet. 120-Yard High Hurdles - Marzano, tsophomorei 29. Javelin Throw-Restoriek tjuniory Gregg tseniorj, Willoughby tseniorj. 122 feet, 8 in. MANSFIELD TRACKMEN DOWN NEWARK HIGH Newark, Ohio, April 7 it Newark High tracksters opened the sea.son by losing a dual meet to Mansfield won by the overwhelming score of 96 1-3 to 30 2-3 taking thirteen first leaving Newark two. Bill Vinning easily won the shot put by heaving the shot 43 feet 9 3-4 in. This mighty heave was at least 9 feet better than the Mlansfield contestant was able to do. Newark's remaining first was captured by Rod Harrison, who threw the -discus for a distance of 90 feet 9 inches. The Summaries: 120-Yard High Hurdles-Distl, Mans- feild, first: Mabee, Mansfield, second: Marzano, Newark, third. Time-17. Javelin Throw - Linta, Mansfield, first: Boliantz, Mansfield, second: VVoodhury, Mansfield, third. Distance -135 feet, 1 in. 100-Y-a-rd Dash-Hanson, Mansfield, first: Adams, Newark, second: Distl, Mansfield, third. Time-10.8. Mile Run-Charters, Mansfield. first: Mayer, Mansfield, second: Anderson, Newark, third. Time-4:55. Shot l'ut-Vinning, Newark, first: Harrison, Newark, second: Banks, Mansfield, third. Distance-43 feet, Sl 3-4 in. Half--Mile Relay--VVon by Mansfield, tKaler, Wise, Hanson, Distljz Newark, second, tLehman,- Paulson, VVilloug'hby, XVhetstonel. Time-1:40. High Jumtp-luinta, Mansfield, first: Shay, Mansfield and Restorick, New- ark, tied for second. Height, 5 feet, 3 1-2 in. 220-Yard Dash-Hanson, Mansfield, Mil---nf-my - seniors: Willoughby flfsfl Killer, Mansfield' S0C10nd9 Leh- VVriglit, Lewis, Montgomery: Juniors U1f111-NH3'Hfk-fh3Yd- T1m9f24-6- , Met'ulloui:,'h, Restoriek, Rylan, Court- Pole waultfljnta' Mansjfleldf flrsti w,' 359' Leach, Mansfield, Hyatt, Newark, and B,-,md Jump - yyhatstone, junior, McQul1oug:h, Newlark, tied for second. Adams tseniorj, Pryor tseniorb. 18 feet Hmght'10 feet- 2 1-2 in. Continued in last column ,. , ltow l--Sehenk. ma,naeger, Seott, Xinnnrg, Harrison, Urr, eoaeh, Rt-eh, Marzano, lieapold, Smith, l'lflIl1lL.1'l'l'. ltow 2-Kelley, Anderson. ltestoriek, Prior NVhetstone, Terrell, Hyatt, Blair, tlray. llow il--IH-walt., Adams. XYrig.:lit, Llregg, Montgomery, Louis, Priest, Ciartwriglit, Metjullough, Killworlli, Wildcats Wallop Col. East In Dual Meet Newark, Ohio, April 13 it 'Capturing ten of the fifteen events, the Wild- cats defeated Columbus East in a. dual track meet fat White Athletic Field by the overwhelming score of 81 1-3 to 45 2-3. Newark's greatest strength appear- ed in the relays, the shot put and the distance events. The Wildcats broke the tape first in both relays, and Vin- ning captured the shot put with a toss of 42 feet, 9 inches. Anderson won the mile run in the good time of 5 minutes, 8 seconds, while Terrell gained a victory with a miark of 2 ondis. The Summaries: 120-Yard High Newark, won: Utey, Mast, seeond: Sten- 'l'ime-20. in the 880-yard run minutes, 17 1-2 sec- H u rdles - Ma rza no, nert, East, third. 100-Yard Ilashfiiutler. East, won: VVhetstone, Newark, second: Griffin. East, third. Time-10.6. Mile Run-Anderson, Newark, won: Dewalt, Newark, seeond: Mc-Foy, East, third. Time--5:08. Shot Put-Vinninp.:', Newark, wont Harrison, Newark, second: liiawman. East, third. llistanee 42 feet, 9 inches, Half-miile Relay-Won hy Newark, tLehman, XVhetstone, Willoughby and Blairj. Time-1:-11.5. 44U-Yard Dash-Adams, Newark, won: Montgomery, Newark, second: VVilIita,ms, thi1'd. Time--56.9. 220-Yard Low Hurdles-Brean, East. won: Marzano, Newark, sec-ond: Court- right, Newark, third, 'l'in1e-30.4. I-'ole Vault-Met'ulloui:,'h, Newark. and Hyatt, Newark, tied for first: Dinkelaker, East, third. Heiirht - lll feet. Iliseus Throw-Edwards, East, WVUIIQ Harrison, Newark, set-ond: Fawman, East, third. Ilistanee-E14 feet, Sl in. 220-Yard Dash-liutler, East, won: Griffin, East, second: VVhetstone, New- ark, third. Time-25. S841-Yzird ltnn+'I't-ri-ell, Newark, won: Lewis, Newark, second: Alf-Vox, lflnst, third. Time-2:l7.5. Mile Relay-Won hy Newark, tMont- gomery, Wright, Priest and Adams-il. Time-3:52.5. I-lroad .lump 4 Whetstone, Newark, won: I.:-opolfl, Newark, s--eonllg Griffin, lflast, third. Iiistanee-IX I't-et, ll in. High .Iuinp-liestorivk, Newark, XVUIII Pryor, Newark, Flutter, lflasl, and Sten- nett, East, tied for set-ond. Heiirht- 5 feet, 2 in, Javelin 'l'l1row-Mt-l'oy, Iiast, won: lteedy East., set-ond: llestoriek, New- ark. third. Instant-e llltv feet, 2 in. MANSFIELD WINS MEET Continued from st-eontl eolnmn 220-Yard lion' Hurdles 3 lfatkin. Mansfield, first: Stahl Mansfield, set-- ond: Marzano, Newark, third, Time- 28.6. Mile lt:-lay-Mansfielrl won lay for- felt. 440-Yard llash-Hanks, Mansfield, first: Keene, Mansfield. set-ond: Adams, Newark, third. Time 55. Discus Throw 7 Harrison, Newark. first: Woodbury Man:-:l'ie-ltl, set-ond: Itoliantz, Mansfield, third. Iwistanee- 500 feet, It in. Half-mile ltun - Shade, Mansfieltl, first: Terrell, Newark, set-ond: l'rii-st Newark, third. Time-23:16. Broad Jump-llistl, Miztnsfieltl, first: Mabee, Mansfield, set-ond: NVht-tstone, Newark, third. Distance-Iii feet 'l 1--2 in. 'sl v num- N... 1:4 The Sport News Section No. S F -on ' Q a la- , ,. g-tprfz. 1 X .fa x IN x I no Bill Vinningfs specialty in 1935 Track was heaving lhe shot put. Vin- ning nearly broke the shot put rec- ord for the Central Ohio League, and he did crack the Central Dis'rict mark. Seniors Get Only Two Hits But Win Newark, Ohio, May 20 In a game featured by light hitting, the seniors defeated the juniors G tc 4 after five innings of play at White Athletic Field. Naylor pitched four innings for the seniors while Popham pitched the last inning allowing' the juniors a. run without the aid of a hit. McDowell, pitching' for the juniors, held the hiard- hitting seniors to only two hits but lost his game because of lack of con- trol. The box score: Seniors All ll ll l'D A IG l"ltZHlllll!l0llH, 1 ...l 1 ll T Il ll VVillis, Zlli. .... ..Il I l 2 ll U Naylor, lr., lla. , Ii l 1 l l l Popliani, lli, li. , ...Z I 0 -l 0 ll Clary, ss. ...... . ..1I 1 ll ll ll 0 H1-tilv-y, lf. ...... . . .21 ll 0 ll U ll Mf'llUllIillLZ'll, 2l+, . . .1 II ll I ll ll Taliler, cf. ...., ..2 l U U 0 ll Schauss, rf. .. ...l o II lb ll ll Jordon, rf. .. , .U ll U ll ll U 'l'ot:rls ..,l3 li 2 I5 4 l Juniors .XII ll H l'U .X IC Priest 2h .. ...II l l fl U l Kose, lli. ..... ...Z l ll Il ll ll lllllltlfli, Il lr. . . . . , I 2 ll l l l Davis, ss. .. . , . I ll ll I l ll Roof, c. ... .,Zi ll 2 If 0 ll VV:-aver, cf. ... 2 0 ll I ll 0 llaunhert, lf. ... .,2 ll 1 1 lb 41 McDowell, li. .. ...Z ll ll 0 Il I lleadle, rf. ... ...l ll tl 0 ll 0 'Pululsi .. . .,.. IT I -I lff 5 3 WILDCATS CAPTURE THIRD SUCCESSIVE CENTRAL OHIO LEAGUE TRACK TITLE COLS. CENTRAL UPSETS 'CATS IN TRACK MEET Newark's chan-ces to cop the central district track championship for the third consecutive year dropped to rock bottom following a crushing defeat at the hands of Columbus Central's 'plow- erful track and field squad in a meet staiged at Columbus. Newark trailed the Pirates by the score of 85 1-3 to 41 2-3 for their second defeat in the three dual meets. Two of the best malrks of the meet however were turned in -by Newark hen. Adams cap'ured the 440-yard lash by covering the distance, in the gccd time of 54 seconds. Vinning heaved the shot for a distance of 46 feet, 2 1-2 inches to win in that de- oartment. Other first places taken by the Wildcats included the discus throw. won by Harrison: the 220-y-ard dash captured by Lehman: and the mile re- ay. The Summaries: llltl-Yard Dash-Dysart. Central, won: l,ehrnan. Newark, second: Thompson, ventral, third. Time-10.4. 220-Yard Low Hurdles -Sanshury, Central, won: Caldwell, Central, sec- griilz t'ourtrig'ht, Newark, third. Time- ..-J.-. Mile 'Run-l"rabolt, Central, won: Anderson. Newark, second: Jones Pen- tral, third. Time-5.05, 'Half-mile Rel-ay-Won hy Fentral. Tune-1 :38.1, 440-Yard Dash-Adams, Newark, won: Steele, Central, second: Montgomery Newark, third. Time-:5-4. Discus Throw-Harrison, Newark wona Kinsell, Central, second: Reels, Newark, third. Distance-102 feet, U15 inches. Javelin 'l'hroW-Brown, Central, won: Sanslnury, Uentral. second: liestorick Newark, third. Distance-150 feet. Irroad .lump-Kinsell, Central, won: Thompson, Nentral, second: XVhetstone, Newark, third. Distance-21 feet, 5 in. Pole Vault-Sansbury, Central, won: Hyatt, Newark: Dawson, Central, and Vlcfnillouarh, Newark, tied for second. Height-ill feet, 8 inches. High Jump-Steele, Central, won: Hogg, Central, second: l'ryor, Newark, and Restorick, Newark, tied for third. Height-5 feet, 4 inches. 120-Yard High Hurdles-Slansihury, Central, won: Caldwell, Central, second: Marzano, Newark third. Time-15.9. SRU-Yard Run-Trabolt, Central, won: Sexton, Central, second: Priest, New- trk, third. Time-2.11. 220-Yard Dash-Lehman, Newark. won: Dysart Central, second: Elder, Uentral, third. Time-24.8. Mile Relay--Won by Newark tMont- Lromery, VVrig'ht, Terrell, Adamsl. Time -Il:-16.3. Shot-Put-Vinning, Newark, won: hlldcr, Uentral, second: Caldwell, Pen- tral, third. Distance-46 feet, 25 in. INTERCLASS BASEBALL STANDING W. L. Pct. Seniors ...,. .. 6 0 1.000 Juniors .......... .. 2 4 333 Sophomores .... .. 1 5 .166 Newark, Ohio, May 10-Estlab1ish- ing one new record and capturing' ten firsts in fifteen events, Newark Wild- cats smashed their way to another Central Ohio League Track Champion- ship at White Athletic Field. The tri- angular event, which also included Lancaster and Zanesville, was the third successive cha,mp'onship taken by the Wildcats. Newark with ten first places rolled up a massive total of 119 points, Lancaster with four first places garnered 73 1-2 points, while Zanesville gathered 32 1-2 mark- ers having captured first in only one event. The Surnrmrics: 1211-Y-ard High Hurdles-'l'obin, Lan- caster, won: Knapp, Llancnster. second, Vlarzano, Newark. third: Mcl'ulloui.:'h. Newark fourth. 'l'iine-lk.-l. 100-Yard Dash4Whe-tstone, Newark, won: Iehnmn. Newark. sei-owl: Mc- Vlandish, llancaster, third: XVQ-aver, Zanesville, and Hawkins, Lancaster, tied for fourth. 'I'inic-20.8. Mile Itun-Anderson, Newark won: Dewalt, Newark, second: Drum. Lan- ciaster, third: M4-l'oy. Zanesville, fourth, and Stavoisky, Lancaster, fifth. Time -4:55.T. Half-Mile Relay-Won hy Newark tVVhetstone, Hyatt, NYilloug'hhy Leh- inanh. Time-l:38.75. 440-Yard Diash 4 Adams, Newark. won: Monti.::oinery, Newark, second: Iilrven, Zanesville, third: Vantlundy, Lancaster, fourth: Usliorn, Zanesville fifth. 'lllllll'--54.35. IN-'W ri-co:'u.l ttlld record 54.-l 3. Discus Throw - Harrison, Newark. won: Reels, Newark, second: VVhite Lancaster, third: Mills, Lancaster, fourth. Distance-103 feet. Shot l'ut--Vinninpx, Newark, won: Harrison, Newark, second: Mclieown, Zanesville, third: Vickery, Lancaster, fourth: Dunn, Zanesville, fifth. Dis- tance--l6 feet. 220-Ylard Low Hurdles -- Hawkins. Lancaster, first: lVlc4'ulloup,'lx, Newark, second:, Newark, third: Tohin, Lancaster, fourth. 'l'inu---29.5. Hall'-Mile ltun-Lewis, Newark, won: Priest, Newark, second: lioslin, Liancas- ter, third: Mcvoy, Zanesville, fourth: Rowe, Lancaster, fifth. Tirne-2:!I.5. Pole Vault-Hyatt. Newark, won: Dennison, Lancaster and Knapp, Lan- caster tied for second: McCullough, Newark, fourth: Bryan, Zanesville, fifth, Heip:ht!lll feet, 6 3--1 inches. SVYISHEII, .vrwoon ulnxss .nan M.'11'Il0NALll Golf was renewed t-his year as a competitive sport and meets with Cos- hocton were held. I " ln -H' r T V i "W"- ..1,,,' .,,.,,, Section No. S The Sport News PIIKC N0. 1 55 'CATS NOSED OUT BY COLS. SOUTH Continued from Page 145 Davis led the offensive attack of the Wildcats with 12 points while Sun- derman collected 5 points for the vis- itors. New a rk G F 'I' Elliott, f. .... 0 2 :BEZWJ-7355 5253213453 srggsggmgzqs w'r.,':j.:m:mm:2 ,S '- ....-' fp ' '::'..'---f--:-s'1 e1Za'2:6Es:. asqiqgwggc 5 g5-- :'f5::5w u:7C'CYQ5 ,,,-:Zim ,,5.2T9'-zfo' cg .-7:1--T'-'I"f: gy ... 9 n...LSfw- . '- -'-:Z :'g- D. -' TTS . -31..:-mm. -EQQ.7c :I-.Thi-v. ::?1F:':"'z: 'f..'1fEQ.' 'f.if' . . . .- . .. 53-4lN5:lx5r-'Ili-'gil 3:21713-4333: 1 wee:--oc:-Z' 4. ,-::w,-:::::+- - N ,.:.-I ..- :N-6-:vimo-as:,a.': 1-:sto-Alcazar-N. Waterloo Turns Back 'Cats Continued from Page 146 Davis counted a fielder tio open the final stanza, and Hamm-ack added another to put the Wildcats in the lead. With but thirty seconds to 'play Newark led 31 to 3101, but McMahon connected two free throws to put Wat- erloo ahead 32 to 31. As the game ended O. Roberts scored a fielder to make the final score 34 to 31. Davis led the Wildcat attack with nine markers while Marzano pl-ayed a stellar defensive game. For the win- ners, McMahon collected ten points. Lineup: Newark G. F. T. Elliott, f. 0 1 1 Harrison, f. 1 0 2 Marzano, f. .... 31 0 6 Hammavk, v, .. Il 2 8 Iiavis gl ..... -l 1 Sl Reinhold, gc. .. . 2 1 5 'rotals . Di E 31 VVaterloo ll. I". T. Drummond, f. .. 4 ll 8 W. Roberts, f, . . 3 0 6 U. lioherts, 0. .. 2 2 6 McMahon, gz .. 3 4 10 Clark, gt. ..,. 2 0 4 Totals .... . . 14 T 34 . - x I Lnwls AND ADAMS James Adams broke the C. O. L. record for the 440-yard dash, while Lewis' work in the 880 was note- worthy. CAMBRIDGE LOSES TO 'CATS Continued from Page 146 In the third canto the Wildcats de- fense stopped Cambridge with but a single point, whil-e Hammack and Mar- zano scored from the field. Again in the final period the Newark defense was superb in compelling Cambridge to score from the foul line. The finial gun found Newark leadiing 23-13. Hammack led the Wildcats offen- sive attack with 7 markers, while Bal- lantine of the visitors led his mates with 2 fielders and a foul goal. The starting Wildcat quintet made a very creditwable showing and seems 'to have great possibilities. Newark G. F. T. Macdonald, f. .. 1 1 3 Harrison, f. 0 0 0 Marzano. f. ... 2 1 5 Elliott, f. ... 0 0 0 Hanimack, v. 3 1 7 Davis. pg. ..... 1 fl 2 VVeakley, g. . . 0 0 fl Reinhold. g. .. 2 2 6 Siegel, . . . ll 0 0 Totals ..... 9 5 23 Cambridge li. F. T. Ballantine, f. .. 2 1 5 Robertson, f. . . 0 0 0 Wycoff, l'. .... 0 0 0 Green. f. ... 1 2 4 Gartner, c. . . 0 O 0 Foresyth. gc. . . . 0 1 1 Mc-Cartney, g. .. O 0 0 Yoho, yr. ...... 0 0 0 Castner, g. ... 1 1 3 Springer, gg. . . . 0 0 0 Totals .............,. 4 5 13 'CATS LOSE AT NEW PHILLY Continued from Page 148 At the start of the second half Davis sank two long sho-Us which left the Wildcats only two markers lbehind the New Philadelphians. However, the Brickles-coached machine again began to function and the third quar- ter closed with the score being 27 to 22 in favor of the Quakers. The New Philadelphians continued their drive in the last period and emerged with 36 to 29 victory. Marzano and Davis led the Wildcats with eight points apiece, while Sturm and Rei-ser scored twelve and eight points respectively to lead the Quak- ers. Newark G. F. T. Marzano, f. .. 4 0 8 Elliott, f. ..... 1 0 2 Hammack, c. . . . 0 1 1 Harrison, c, f. 0 2 2 Reinhold, g. .... 1 3 5 Crawford, gl . . 1 1 3 Seigel, g. .... 0 0 0 Davis, gx .... 4 0 8 Totals ............. . 11 7 29 New Philadelphia fl. F. T. Simoneti, f. .......... 2 1 5 Uptegraph, f. ...... 0 0 0 Gopp, f. ....... 2 1 5 Duda f. .... 1 1 3 Fisher, c. .. 1 1 3 Reiser, g. .. 4 0 8 Sturm, g. .. 5 2 12 Totals ............... 15 6 36 The Wildcats Won only 2 out of 7 games played away from home, but fared 'better in the tournaments to win S straight. I l.Y'l'l.l'l AND VAIINER The above is a picture snapped dur- ing a baseball game between the juniors and sophomores with Varner of the juniors at bat and Lytle of the sophomores wearing the mask. Var- ner finally walked, and the juniors emerged victorious, 6 to 4. NEWARK IS DEFEATED BY AKRON Continued from Page 147 early lead, but this was overcome by the Wildcats who led 11 to 10 at the intermission. In the second half the Presidents came back strong with Dawson sinking three straight baskets to put his team decisively in front which was a substantial lead. Both teams made a low percentage of shots as the Presidents cashed in on 12 out of 50 shots while the Wildcats count- ed on 5 out of 46 tries. At the char- ity line the 'Cats garnered 6 out of 15 while the Presidents made good on 2 out of 6. Next Friday nighft the Wildcats will make their initial league appearance at the Newark High gym against an undefeated Cambridge quintet. Akron . F. T. Beban, f. . . . 7 1 15 Flossie, f, .. fl 1 1 Dawson 1-. . 4 0 8 Sanders, f. . . 0 0 0 Feo, gr. .... 0 0 0 Cook. g. . . . I 0 2 Miller. H1 .. 0 0 0 Totals .... . 12 2 26 Newark G. F. T. Macdonald, f. .. U 41 0 Harrison, f, .. ll 1 1 Marzano, f. .... 2 4 R Hammock, c. .. 2 1 5 Davis, g. ...... 2 0 4 Reinhold, gn .. 0 0 0 Weakley, ... 0 0 0 Elliott, f. ..... 0 0 0 Crawford, gf. . 0 0 0 Totals . . . 6 6 18 l'u 1:11 No. I 50 M The Sport News Section No. S Senior Managers for 1936 Leckrone, McCracken, Channell, and Roof have filled the important posi- tions of managers for the past three years. Leckrone and Channell were senior football mangers this year, while McCracken and Roof filled the same positions in basketball. Marietta Downs Wildcats , . . Iontinul-II from l'ag:I- IIS In the finial canto Jesse Elliott col- lected -two fielders and Reinhold add- ed a foul to the Wildcat cause, but Marietta added eight points to their total and the game ended with Ma- rietta on the long end of a 31 to 24 score. NI-wnrk IZ. F. 'I'. Marzano, f. . . JI I 7 Harrison, I'. .. I I II Elliott, I'. ... 2 I 5 IIZLIIIIIIII-I'k, an II II II Its-inlnold, f.:'. . Z2 2 II Sli-gc-I, gz .... II I I Macdonald, ax. . II II II IIav'Is, Ir. .... I II 2 'Futals , .... !I I3 24 Marin-ttn Il. I'. 'I'. Iloss, f. ..,.. ZZ I 5 Hill, I'. .... 5 Il III Mills, I-. .... F. II ISI I'nrlislI-, ig. .. II II II I Il, 1.1. ...,. II II II IIIIIIIIIH...-..,........ I2 T III 'CATS WIN OVIIJRTIME GAME I'onlinnI-fl I'1'oni Page IIEI Manison again scored a fielder in the next periodg and, this time, Davis added a goal to the Newark cause .as the period end-ed at I8 all. Newark was the first to score two points in the third overtime period by virtue of Marzano's fielder and Newark was vic- torious by a 20 to I8 score. N:-wnrli II. I". 'I'. l'IlIioII. I'. .... I Z -I Ilzunnuwli, I'. .. II II II Mnrzano I'. .. I I II Ilnrrisnn, mx . 2 I 5 Ilavis, 9.1. ... 2 II Il Sis-ge-I, 1.5. ... II II II II.l'IIlIlIIIII. I-L. . I 2 I 'I'oIals ..... T Ii 2II Zzuivsvllll- Ii. I". 'I'. XVII-p,1'vII, I'. .. II 2 2 Mill:-r, I'. I II 2 Mnnlson, I'. .. 2 II I Italia-r, I-. ... II I I MI'II'IllI'. Ig. . .. I II 2 Iloslw-r, gr. ..,. I II 2 Wiotn-Inian, 51. .. II II II Idrvun, gg. ..... 2 I 5 Totals .. I 4 IR 'CATS SMOTHER LANCASTER I'lIlIIlIllII'II from I'aI.:'e I5II Ruff, of Lancaster, opened the third period with Lancaster's first fielder of the game, but the Newark quintet. con- tinued to score from all angles and held a 40 to 11 lead at the close of the third stanza. Midway in the finial canto a new team replaced the start- ing Newark lineup. This combination also clicked and the final count found the 'Cats ahead 53 to 18. Reinibold, Marzano, and Harrison led the Newark offensive, while Frick- er led his mates from Lancaster. Newark II. F. 'I'. Marzano ..,.. 4 II 11 IVIIIFIIIIIIIIICI . .. I II 2 Elliott ....... 2 I 5 MI-I'nlIoup:Ii ... 2 I 5 Harrison .... Ii I 13 Haninn-n-k . I II 2 Reinhold .. 5 I I1 Davis .... II II II Sin-gl-I .... I 1 III XVI-aliloy .. II 1 I Totals ..... 22 II 53 Il?lIIl'1lSII'l' II. I". 'I'. Frivkor ....,. 2 5 EI Nlorris .... II II II Ruff ...... 2 2 Ii llonnison .... II I I Van Ilundy .. II II II Smith ...... II II II Kon-lin ...., II II II l'I2llIf.Z'IIlIlillI . . . II II II Kaluffnmn . .. I II 2 'I'otalls ..,............ 5 8 IR 'CATS DOWN COLS. NORTH Continued from Page 150 In the third canto Miarzano added a foul to the Newark total which again knotted the count but Zimmer- man scored a fielder and the Polar Bears led 11 to 9. Then Newark led by Harrison with a free throw and successive field goals by Elliott and Weakley forged ahead 14 to 12 at the close of the period. In the final period the Wildcats outscored their opponents 9 to 3 and won the contest by a 23 to 15 count. CHEERLEADERS IN ACTION Our energetic friends, George Cris- well and Guy Haynes have been keep- ing the bleachers hot this year. We like their frantic antics and the snappy gymnastic menu Criswell has cocked up for the crowd. As the cheerleading honors go to the juniors this season, they will have a running start next year. Newark Il. lI'. 'I'. Mau-donalil. . II I I Marzaiio . . . II 4 -I Elliott .... I I II Harrison .. 15 2 II Sim gill ..... I I Il XVoakII-y .. 2 II 4 Davis ..... II II II Ilvinliold .. II 2 2 Totals ........... II II 23 I'olnniIIus North Il. I". 'I'. ICl'tll'y ............. 2 II 4 ZIllIlIlI'I'IIIilIIl ...... II 1 7 Augustus . .. II II II Donald .... I II 2 Sullim,rI-r .. II 1 I Rolwrts . II I I Totals ............... II 3 I5 The Mt. Vernon game a.t Newark was the start of the Wildcats' win- ning streak that finally won for them the state championship. Newark captured 11 out of the last 12 games played this season. 1935 0IIIO STATE BASIIETEBSQM NEWARK IIIGII Community Basketball Banquet Row I-Shinn, Myl-rs, Il. Haniniat-k, W. Hnniniat-k, Harrisrm, l-Iolton, XVI-zikloy. Macdomxld, Siege-I, IVIZIVZZIIIII, lVln'I'uIlo1lI:l1. lIII'I'i'am'liI'n, Roof, Elliott. W:-:nx'or, lnilioff. llow 2-I.Ittl-n, lVrig'ht, 'l'ioniann, Iioyos, 'l'i:u-y. Johnson, Iiilos, l'riI-st. NIl'l'I'I'I', l+lx':ins, CI'IlIN'I,III'lI, llvinlsolll. Itow Il-I'oa1'h liivingston In-nfisong .II-nkins Denison: I'lIlill'Il Ililnian. III'IllrllIllQ I'o:uIh Iirivlu-ls, New Philly: I., Vox, Foam-In I'. Harlow, Uoavli A. Ii. IIIIIII-I'. I'oac'li S. I'ox, I'oac-Ii Wil--y, I'2lIIIlIl'llILi'I'Q I.. II. Millisor, I'. li. Edwiards. Ilow 4-I'oaI'Ii IiIII.1'I'l'f-I, III-nison: l'oaI-Ii Il. Mi-I'onnI-II, Ilranvillo: II. S. SIII'IlI'l'l', Granville: .II'1LtI'lI'l' Slattery, III. Ilross. Mayor of Now Philly: II'oacli Il. Illson, Ilhio Stale: Ii. Horhy, H. 'I'IIVVIINl'lIII, IIliio Uoniniissionvr of Athlo- liv-I' Nom-In Ilrr t'o'u-In H'uishn1- I. ICl'u-lc II II' l'ol-I ll I' I4 ' ' ., I ,lf 1. ,.. Un Slllgl:-'I'Ill: Newark ing-n motif ' ' . -, . I. II ming:-r. IQEVEILLE Q f .wemsmiiilmm :Mm MM1W - ivls, Spovff ONE HUNJRLO FIFTV EVEN I 4 Pmze No. ISS The Sport News Section No. il MISS MYER Miss Myer Is Head Of Girls' Physical Ed. Department For the past ten years Miss Flor- ence Myer has acted in a very effi- cient manner as the girls' physical education instructor. She not only has full authority as instructor of the senior high school girls but superin- tends the gyim classes of the girls of Central Junior High School including the coa-ching of the girls' lightweight and varsity basketball teams. How- ever, she does not conclude her work with the 'girls in physical training but shows her willingness to be beneficial to the school by supervising the girls in their dancing for the operetta. It is through her own efforts and abilities that she has maintained this duty so well. She received her educa- tion from various outstanding colleges in our country. She spent her first two years at Ohio University and Michigan State Normal School where she received a degree. Then she at- tended Wellesley College, the Uni- versity of California and the Univers- ity of Colorado, studying the teaching of physical education. She completed her education at Denison. Her opinions about dress are strict- ly modern. She contends that this plan is more hygienic and sanitary than the old style methods. She also commented that she thought it was rather foolish to put on more clothes in exercising than the average perron wears ordinarily. Naturally she be- lieves the old style "balloon ascen- sion" suit too bundlesome and heavy. Hockey Standing for 1936 P. W. li. Seniors , ..., 4 4 0 Juniors .......... 4 1 3 Sophomores 4 1 3 Objective of Physical Education for Girls Physical education for girls has been undergoing improvement for many years, and does not only include basketball as well as other games but also exercise in every form. A verv effective exercise is basket- ball, but due to the large size of the classes this is not a very good game fo play. Each girl should have the benefit of the whole period, however, when basketball is played in a large group so many substitutions are made Ehat the time is soon wgone and no girl has attained much advantage from the game. 'lhat is the reason dancing is better class work. A class of fifty or sixty can derive the full benefit off their time by 'doing dance exercises The instructor gfves the commands and instantly -every glrl fciitvs. t.. direction. In the liower grades a different kind of exercise is taught. The younger girls are taught imitative games, that 's, they are taught games in which th-ey copy after some activity of life. All of us know that a small child is accustomed to imitate an older per- son. When the girls become older, they become interested in games of com- petition. Because of this it is very wise to have team-s in school. Girls become acquainted with one another and learn to cooperate with their team mates. Another advantalge derived from the teams is that when a girl meets another on the gym floor and plays e'ther with or against heir, she Senior Girls Capture l Hockey Title ' More girls participated in hockey jhis year than ever before. 'The Iseniors, the title holders, won the 'feague as the result of practice. The girls that are now juniors and seniors especially showed decided improve- ne-nts in their albility to play. in the back field on the senior team, the cen- Eer half, Moessmang, could not be passed. McLaughlin, captain of the senior team, was the fasfest forward who took part in hockey this season and showed an exceptional ability to lrib-ble. The captain of the junior team, Lucille Hartshorn, turned in a good performance in the back field. The sophomore players were promis- ing this year and will make the pres- ent juniors step along to defeat them next year. Miss Myer is looking for- ward to having even more girls out next fall than were cut this year to take part in this game. Since this game is played outdoors it is health- ful. and there should be many more lgirls participating- in it. immediately forms some conception of that girl and then in an indirect way becomes interested in her. Whereas in hall if a. girl sees someone she is nrt acquainted with she merely passes by and forgets the incident. Every girl should indulge in exer- aisle not only one kind, but many kinds. It teaches her to cooperate with othersg and also, if every muscle is in perfect coordination, the result is a strong healthy body and poise. .tx Row 1 -Powell, Hamniond, Moxvcry Hvim, Wolxlwclul, ltlchnuglilin, Kriepzg Smvltz, Dugan. Moe-ssinang, R:-oh, Urvighton, Spitzer. Row 2--NVilson, Hutchison, Hand, Spellnian, Shaw, Midkiff Vassman, lla,rtshorn. linker, Allen, Wills, Swain, lft'lllN'dX, liil'llPllSil'll'l. Young, My:-r, Putter. Row 3-VVells, Horwitz, Lydiv, Hr-lm, Lewis, Rushfim-ld. Warthcn, l'rim-1-, Steele, Glass, Shields, Wright, Pastorius, Bachelor, Miss Myer. Sn-4-tioll Nu. 9 Senior Girls' Team Finish Year Unbeaten The senior girls' basketball team went through the season undefeated. Second place went to the juniors. In the last games of the season, the juniors defeated the sophomores 10-8, while the seniors crushed Central, 52- 5. In the first game, the sophomores led at the half by a score of 7-6. Shaw led the scoring for the sopho- mores with two field goals. Glass of the same team dropped in one bas- ket, while Martin made a charity toss. For the juniors, each of the forwards, Lamb, Allen, and Shuebruk, made one field goal. In the final half, the juniors rallied and outscored their opponents 4-1. Shuebruk and Allen each made a field goal. Martin was the only scorer for the losers, making a free throw. The seniors immediately took the lead in the second game. At the half, the score was 39-2. For Central, Spit- zer made two points, the only score for her team that half. Por the seniors, Dugan made 13 points, Gries- er made 24 points, and Moessmang scored two. In the last half, Spitzer dropped in a field goal and Yarnnelli made a 'point from the charity stripe for Central. For the winners, Baker made a sucker shot, Moessmang made two field goals, and Dugan made three field goals. The Sport News j SENIORS DEFEAT JUNIORS 1 The Seniors gained their fourth con- secutive win when they won over the Juniors by a sciore of 31 to 5. Dugan iand Greiser were the high scorers for 1 l ithe Seniors with 15 and 16 points re- ispectively. Lamb led the scoring for lthe Juniors with two field goals. The ,only other scoring for the Juniors was ,done by Shuebruk when she made a shot from the free throw line. Dugan started the scoring with a field goal 'rr-rn under the basket which was so-on followed up by one by Greiser. The iSeniors made all the points in the firs' half with the exception of the one foul ,ma-de for the Juniors. Greis-er and Dugan continued scoring dur'ng all the last half and Lamb made two ficl-T 'goals for the Juniors. Ten Girls Receive 1 Basketball Letters i Ten girls were chosen by Miss Flor- ence Myer to receive basketball let- ters: sev-en seniors and three juniors. The senior girls are Beth Ann Dutgan, Janie Krieg, Virginia Moessmang, Viv- ian McLaughlin, Ruth Spitzer, Betty qReeb, and Mary Lou Grieser. The juniors are Mildred Creighton, Mar- tha Ann All-en, and Ellen Lamb. Vir- ginia Moessmang was elected honor- ary captain. The seniors have been more suc- fessful in all sporis than any one :lass before. Girls Basketball - 1936 Row 1-liamlm, 1ll't'lf2,'lltOll, Moessmang, Reeb, Spitzer. Row 2-lwlcliaughlin, Allen, Greiser, Dugan, Krieg, Miss Myer. Page No. I 50 MISS WIUIGSWIXNH Girl Receives Praise In Four Sports Many high school a'hletcs have gained recognition is three sports, but few have been outstanding in four different sports. However, this year Virginia. Moessmang has gained recog- 'iition in basketball, baseball, hockey, and tennis. Miss Moessmang has shown fine athletic ability and for her efforts has received a letter every year she has been in high school. In basketball she played a forward po- sitiion, in hockey she was a half-back, and in baseball, shortstop. Before entering high school Miss Moessmang starred at Roosevelt Junior High where- she played on the cham- pionship bziskethall team. Sophomores Defeat Juniors by 3-2 Score The sophfmores, bv virtue of a 3-2 victory over the juniors, retained un- disputed claim on second place in the Girls' Newark High School Hockev League, October 28, at Everett's field. The victors scored their entire three goals in the first half, holding their opponents to a single point. ending 1ho half 3-1. The score stood thus until the last few minutes to play when the juniors added one more xroal to t"f'r credit and the game ended 3-2 with the sophomores victorious. Mavis Bachelor, Alice Puffer, and Phyllis Hutchison were outstanding for the victors, while Mary Baker was the only serious threat for the juniors. Sopho- more goals were made by Marv Myer. Helen Glass, and Mavis Bachelor and junior goals by Mary Baker. Page No. Hill 'WINS Ill GRN Beth Ann Dugan Leads Basketball League In Scoring Beth Ann Dugan, together with Vivian Mcl aughlin, was chosen as the best basket-ball player of' lSl36. Miss for Dugan, a forward. led the scoring the Seniors with 52 points to her cred- it. She has been actively engaged in has she girls sports ter three years and been awarded a letter every year has attendegl high schoel. ln Junior Iligh circles Miss Dugan is considcrrd as o"e of' the best bas- ketball plat-r ever pixwduced in that league. She plwvefl at lloos'-vclt illlllllil' Iligh, st:ll'l'lxljy on gi eI1g1mpi0n- ship team and alsv being selected on the all-star team. ISASIQ l'1'I'll.Kl,I. STA N Ill NGS FOR lilllli 'l'e-am W. li. Pct. Seniors 8 0 1,l'0fl Sophomores ti 2 .750 .luniors 2 6 .250 Freslinian . tl 8 .000 vw - .f- Al'ter the try-outs in each sport :' captain is chosen for each class. lh ca'1tain cl'ooses the players for e'icls game from these girls elif-sen frow- the trygout. The interclass league st:""li:isy will be closer next fall, since the sopho- mores and ,iuniors are more evenly matched. for at'- 'l'he girls have use ol' the gym basketball after school on Friday tcrnoons. The Sport News I O OD s1'l"i1FII Nu. ll Ruth Spitzer Is Rated Best in Baseball ltuth Spitzer has beceme the most valuable player in baseball in the high school. She came from Central where she was chosen for the all-star team. Besides her excellent baseball game, Miss Saitzer is very active in hockey and basketball, and last spring she ,played some tennis. ln hockey she is considered one of the fastest players and is especially noted for intercept- ing a pass and driving it down the field. .IUNIORS FINISH SCHEDULE l WITHOUT A LOSS l The juniors easily won the inter- lelass baseball title by winning all lgames they played. the ,nzlividual 'L:'Jility and the COI."I3l'l1tlOil of all the players weie the outsanding features ithat led them ti their victories. The seniors and sophomores each lost ,three games an.l won one. Those girls Qwho earne.l baseball letters last year 'arez seniors, S ella. Hall, Mary Wol- lvcrten, Ruth Morgan tcaptainj, Jean 'fioontzg juniors, Alice Baker, Rosellen lJehnson, Marie Carlile fcaptainb, Kathryn Mctlonagle, Virginia Moess- mang, Vivian McLaughlin, Ruth Spit- zer: sophomores, Virginia Fox fcazp- tainj. Baseball Standing for 1935 P 4 Seniors .... 4 . 4 l 3 . W. L. Juniors ......., 4 0 1 'Z Sophomores VIVIAN lVlcLAllGHl.lN GAINS REl'OGNI'l'lON IN HOCKEY AND BASKE'l'BAl.l, Vivian Mcliaugblin has been select- ed as the outstanding girl in hockey, and she also shares a similar selection with Beth Ann Dugan for basketball. Playing the inner position in hockey, she has proven herselt' to be fast and capable. In basketball she plays a guard position and is noted for her last and clever playing. Miss Mc- Laughlin has received a letter every year she has been in high school. Miss Mcllaughlin was an exception- al athlete at Roosevelt Junior High where she participated in basketball, track, and baseball. Mary Wolverton Wins Girls' Tennis Tourney Mary Wolverton and Virginia Moess- mang won their way into the finals of the tennis tournament last spring. All girls of the high school were eli- gible to play in this tournament. By eliminations the girls were dropped from the tournament. The final match, which was played in the morn- ing ot' the last day of school, was won by Mary VVolverton. Miss Wolverton had been playing only two years when she received her white chenille letter for tennis. She is one of the four girls who have received letters for tennis. The three other girls who have received letters are Helen Adams, Vera Myers, and Marjorie Schofield. More girls participated in baseball than any other sport. I WIISS Sl'l'I'Zl'1lI MISS f1Tlel..'tll-IIIIJN DFVFILLF QGtUP9f DFVFIIII Excerpts From a Scnior's Diary Dean Shatscr lloccnibci' lil SEI"l'ElNllil'lll- Sl-Everybody seems to l-e glad to he back. but the teachers know it won't last long. ll-Reverend Mark B. Maharg talkel iii chapel. Guess I'll have to reform. 19-Our vocal chords get their First work out. fChorusJ. 20-Symptoms worn off. Everybody glad for a half-holiday. 21-Showed Uhrichsville how to play football. 40-0. 24-Pulse-beats and heart-throfhs! Good- locking new assistant coach. 26-Mrs. Schiffelei' broke in the new grand piano. 28-Played at Mt. Vernon and it cost us twelve ipoints to get used to thc field. 13-12 Us. 0C'l'Ol3ERc- 3'fWatched a liquid air deinonstration go up in smoke. 4-Had a pep meetinig. All it lacked was the pep. 5-New Philly slipped up cn us. Oh well, whwat's in a score? 10-Dr. Crandall addressed and blessed us, and Safety Director Hevne issued an S. O. S. lStay on the Sidewalkj. 11-We strained our tonsils while cheer- leader candidates batted flies. 12-Cheerleaders didn't bat their flies in vain. We took Lanoaster 12-7. 15--Musical program by the boys from Tennessee. First issue of the news sheet. Whoops! 22-Joys and sorrows! Report Cards!! 26-We trampled Coshocton with a score 13-0. ONE HUNDRED GIXTV-TWO NOVEMBER- 2-It was more fun watching the new cheering section than the game any- way-even ii' we did lose the cham- pionship. SJ-Cambridge cancelled their game, the sissiesl 19-Football bnvs lool: better nourished. We hear they had a feed. 27-Girl Reserves whetted our appetites for 'i'i'l2lllkSg'.Vlllj,f Dinner with "Tur- key Red." 118--We :ite the Tuikey. Vacation to rc- cu-perate. D EC EM B E R- 6-It tok tivo cvertime periods to do it hut v-Jo trirnmezl C:iluml:ns's cham- pions-to-be, East. lil--Dean C. G. Shatser of Wittenberg' I told us of what yxocs on in "them thar hills" of' Tennessee. ZC-Dram"'ic Club "tinkers" around. fThe Tinkerl. 21-Vacation!! Snow joke! 31-Waterloo wonders whv they didn't run up a bigger score. -cy-pw . Mrs. Ralph Cook, Rev. A. llollman. Dr. lawrence M. Thompson, llev. O. B. liauvcr. February 27 JANUARY- 2-Vacation is "slush" what you make it 4-School on Saturday. What next? 6--Muskingum Gliee 'Club warbles. flelandsome blond second from endl. 10-Newark quint dribibles through Cos- hocton in league opener. 16-San Carlo Opera Company gave us taste of the real thinig. 17-Some dry speeches on a wet suib- ject-Temperance Day. An uninter- esting game with Coshocton. We lost. 18-Showed Lancaster we still know which side of the score board is ours. 21-Much midnight oil went up in smoke. Exams ! l ! I-ZEVEILLE Lost to Zianesvillc. Nuts! fmeaning nuts so good J. -The Yellow Jackets tried to sting us, but the Wildcats bit them right back. FFBRUARY -Newark at Cambridge-us 17, them 30. -Some one tells us the 'Cats took Mt. Vernon 29-13. -Tlhe Athenians prove that they know how to put on a program. fLincoln's Dayj. -Ah! Sweet Revenge! At least we kept Zanesville from getting the championship. -Sammy Anderson told us that George had the riig-ht idea. -Took Lancaster for a ride. This is getting to ibe a habit. MARCH- 3-Newark boys suffered 'a set-back at Coshocton 38-34. 4-Newark begins victory march in dis- trict tournament by defeating Co- lumbus North. Oberlin Woodwind Quintet March 18 -A surprising number of students show desires to become bouncers in questionnaire, as Newark tramples Lancaster in upward climb. -Columbus Champions succumb to onslaught by Wildcats. -Newark claws its way through Ma- rion to district championship. -The Oberlin woodwind uintet blew 1 q away our blues. -Big Day! Wildcats show their pulb- lic that the demonstration at Dela- ware was not a "flash in the 'p1an." Elliott's final shot saved our self- respect. -Was Akron South sur rised when 1 p the quint from N. H. S. trimmed their ears 30-25! School out at 11:30 for the game. -The boys had a warm..-up game with Bridgeport in semi-finals and finish- ed this evening. Everybody's 'broke but it was worth it. Wonder if the champs liked the parade? 23-Chapel-champs tell us how it fools. 25-Everyone breathes easily as tho team goes on the air. 30-Coach Orr and Captain Reinibold on the air again. They'll be profession- al pretty soon. 'Big branquet for all basket ball teams in county. APRIL- 2-Talk and movie presented by Dr. Beck, heart specialist, and how we need him! 4-We ,wound up the championship ex- citement with a. victory dance in the gym- 6-Dr. Shaw honored the Honor Society with a few well-chosen words. The champs .receive word-s of congratu- lation from Governor Davey and the Ohio Legislature. 17-The kid-dies spoke their pieces at the Forensic League. 24-Chills and Thrills as the "Ghost Train" pulls in. MAY- 14-This is the "poplar" kind of' a pm- gram we "pine" "fir" "chewy" often. "Maple" there'll be more like it next year. If they Hash" for it, it's "oak" with us. 15-Juniors join the Seniors in a "light fantastic." Light did we say? QU 30-We got la scientific slant on Memo- rial Day. 31-Annual slants on this and that- Baccalaureate. J UNE- 1-2-The "Three Cornered Moon" rose and set in all its glory. QSenior playj. 4-The 'end of the beginning and the be- ginning of the end. 5-Every one knows that little ditty "School's out, school's out, Dr. R. N.-Montgomery June 4 ONE HUNDRED SIXTY THREEL DFVEILLF T C Newark Telephone Compan A Home Institution Telephone Service a great convenience, the best approach to employment . . . Indispensable to success in business CALL STATlON 2011 When Applying for Service I Am Photograph ! l'?S01CA5'CnfSf0f I turn hack the pages of the Book of Mem- ory. I bring you Thoughts of Past Years and Old-time friends. I keep forever Green the Happy Hours of Childhood. I dull the Pangs of Bereavement and blunt the Edge of the Grim Reiape-r's Scybhe. I carry the News of the World, and bring you Visions of Far Distant Lands. Our modern Civili- zation is largely dependent on my Efforts. 'llhough Men may Pass and Empires crum- ble to Dust, my Magic will preserve their Likeness for Future Generations. Not Purse-proud, I am within the Reach of All. I solve Mysteries impenetrable to Mortal Eyesg I ferret out the Criminal when other Means have failed. I illumine the Pages of History, and make Learning possible for the Multitude. Born instantaneously in a Ray of Light, I become Everlasting, As necessary in War as in Peace, I am Man's Servant, and yet his Master. I -arm an Art -an y-et a Business. I am Phiotography. The M. H. Mueller Studio ONT HUNDRFD 'QIXYV FOUR HANNA'S GREEN SEAL PAINT V V Elliott Hardware Co 16 West Main Street DEVEILLE Baughman, Lea .4 .... Baughman, Lowell Baughman, Mary .... ...90 A Ackerman, Harold .. ....... 83 Adams, Bert ...... ......... 1 40 Adams, James ... .... 34, 153 Adams, l'aul .... 83, 85 Adams, Rolhert ... .... . .67 Adams, Virginia ... . . . .76 Adzic, Margaret .............. 71 Alban. Robert ............,... 67 Albyn, Mary Jane 65, 100. 108 126 Allan, Edward ................ 84 Allen, Martha Ann ,... 64, 102, 119, 158, 159 Allen, VVillian1 ............ 34, 123 Amspaugh, Dorothy ......66 .71 .90 Bauman, Elizabeth ...... 65, 102 B-aumgiartner. Ruth .. ....... 87 Baxter, Leland ..... . . .67, 116 Bayles, Glenn ....... ....... 6 6 Bazler, Bruce Edwin ..,.. 72, 105 Beach, Robert ....... ' ....... 63 Beadle, Charles .... .. .35, 139 Beall, Jane ...... ...... 7 1 Bear, Evelyn ..... ..... 3 5 Beaumont. Marian . . ...... 74 Beaumont. Mary E. .. ...72, 100 Bebout, Hazel ....... ......... 9 0 Bebout, Rzay ...... .......... 7 2 Bebout, Rebecca . ............. 87 Bebout, Tilton .... 70, 105, 95 Beeney, James ... ........ . .72 Belcher, Mary Bell, Chiarlot .. . . .72 Bell, Helen ... ...90 Bell, Vada ..... . . .83 Belt, Beatrice ... .,,84 Belt. Indus ......... ,,,83 Benjamin. Robert .. . . .63 Benner, Richard . .. Benner, Virginia .. Bentley. June .... . 71 Berger, VVillis ,.... ...73, 105. 139 Bermerman, Wilma E. Berson, Albert .......... ......83 Berson, Alice .,...... 65, 108 110, 118, 99 Berson, William , ...... ...... 8 4 Bibart, Charles ............... 87 Bibart, Elena 35, 58, 94, 101, 116 Bi-b-art, John ................., 87 Bickle. Bern-ard ....... ...... 7 5 Biefield, Miss Louise .. .,.28 Billman, Bessie . . .. Billman, Lelia ..... .. ..... 90 ......90 Binger, Beulah ............ 87, 90 Birkenbach, Dorothy 72, 100, 118 Bishop, Christine ............. 36 Bishioip. Martha Jane ..... 36, 113 Bishop, Rollin ....... ...... 9 0 Bishop, Shirley ............... 66 Bixler. Martin ... .......... . .73 Black, Alice .................. 36 Baker. Cassell, Gene Anast, Stella ........ .... 6 6 Anco, Dan ......... ........ . .34 Ancio. Richard ... ......... . .73 Anderegg, David ..... 34, 124, 125 Andere-gg, Edith ........ , .... 103 Andert-:gi-T. Mary ............. 101 Anders-on, Betty Jean ..., 73, 101 Anderson, Donald 67, 97. 98 123. 126. 130 Anderson, Elizabeth .......... 34 Anderson, Mary ,..... .... 8 3, 84 Anderson, Robert B. . ...... 34 Anderson, Ro-bert H. ..,.. 34, 138 Anderson, Thomas ... ..... .75 Anderson, Virginia ... ...71, 124 Andrews, Jean ...... ...... 6 5 Andrews, Marian ... ..... . .91 Andrews, Mildred .... 34, 94 Andrews, Ruth ... ..., . .70 Andrews, VVayne .. .... 63 Andrews, Vvilbur Angelletti, Mary .... ....., 9 0 Applegate, Betty ..... .... 3 4. 94 Armentrout, Charlotte . ...... 74 Armstrong, Charles ...... 61, 107 Armstrong, 1Vilbur ............ 75 Arnold, Hazel Janet ...... 71, 102 Arnold, Mable ........ 66, 109, 113 Ashcraft, Edmund...l38. 139, 140 Ashcraft, Ruth .............. 101 Ashcraft, Virginia ........ 34, 63 Atherton, Charles ... .... . . 87 Atherton, John Atwell, Ozie ..... ...... 8 7 Atwood, Rloibert ... .. .35, 154 Axline, Ross Ayres, Williiam ..... .... ...... 8 7 Azbell, Harold ................ 87 Azbell, Mary ...... 35, 94, 100, 126 B Babbitt, Edward ..... 72, 105, 122 Bachelor, Jean .....,.......... 87 Bachelor, Jeanette .... 35, 94. 102. 113, 118, 126, 158 Bachelor, Mavis . ......... 72, 100 Bachman, Robert Baggs, Joseph ...... .71, 97, 122 Bailey, Alberta ...... 66, 102, 119 Bailey, Evelyn ... ...... 35 126 Bailey, Harry .. ......35 Biailey, Lilliian ................ 87 Bailey, Lorraine . ..,....... . . .75 Baker, Alice Mary ........ 35, 120 Baker, Anna Harriet 62, 64, 108, 119, 99, 132 Baker, Bernard .. ............. 87 Baker, Coralee .......... .... 8 7 Baker, Ellen Eileen ... . . .74 Baker, Evelyn .........,...... 87 Baker, Harry ................. 87 Baker, Miary Alice 64, 102, 117, 119, 158 Richard Ball, Betty ...... Ball, Leland .... Barclay, Riuth .......87 101 ...74, Barcus, 1Villiam .. ...... 63 Barlow, Faith .... ...... 8 0 Barnes Mr. O. J. ., ...... .26 Barr, Arthur ..... .... 3 5, 111 Barrett, Chester .. ..,.... 63 Barrick, June . ...... . . .80 Barringer, Helen ...... . . .66 Baaughman, Emaje-an .. . . .73 Baughman, Gilbert . .. . . .73 Black, Audrey ....... 36, 100. 118. 123, 126 Black, Dorothy ............... 83 Black, James 36, 59, 104, 108 121. 139 143 Black, Mr. Lester ............ 156 Black. Robert ......,......... 83 Bliack, Willis .... 36, 104, 107 Blair, Ruth Bline, Anita ........ 64. 108. 117. 119, 99, 132 Bliair, Francis ............... 153 Bline, Dorothy ...... 36. 58. 109, 117. 119. 99, 132 Blizzard, Dorothy 36, 58 109, 119 Board, Walter ................ 17 Boggs, Martha Jane .... ..66, 102 Bolen, Jessie ............. 36, 113 Bolen, Robert ................ 90 Bolton, Frank A. Jr. 67. 109. 104, 112. 143, 156 Bonar, Martin ............ 36, 125 Bonham, Geraldine ........... 87 Bonham, Margaret ............ 83 Bonner, Virginia ...... 37, 94 100 Booth, Frank ..... .......... 3 7 Booth. Phillip ... ....... ..71 Boring, Russell .. . .. . . . . . .66 Bosold, Marie ................. 90 Bostwick, Betty .... 63 124, 125 Bostwick, Herbert .... 37, 124 125 Botten, Miss Mary ............ 29 Botts, Marjorie ..71, 101, 122, 126 Bowman, Clyde ..,...... Boyd, Mr. Frew C. ..... . Boyd Helen ............ Boyd, Hermann ......... Boyd, Phyllis 65, 100, 108, Boyd, Robert ..... 74, 87, Boyer, Edith ............ Boyling, Chester .. . .. . .66, 139 ......86 ......90 ... . . .90 120 128 124 125 ......70 .63.122 Boyling, Edward Braddock, Mildred .. Braden, David .... ... Braden, Richard Bradley, Doris . Brandon, Paul .. Brandon, Richard ....., .73. 105 .Sli 124, 125 .......fl.f ..,...84 .......6'i .71 Brandt, Margaret .... 73, 101 122 R4 Bnanscome, Charlotte .. Brehm, Stanley ........ Brennstuhl, Miss Dora . Briggs, Betty .lane .... . .83, ......87 ...,79 71 Brickels, Mr. John .... ..... 1 56 Brooks, Kenneth ............. 03 Brooks, Louis ............ 73, 122 Briooks, Oscar ...... 63. 111, 124 Brown, Doris ..............,.. 37 Brown, Edith 37, 94, 100, 110. 126 Brown, Evelyn ............ 37, 94 Brown, Frances ......83 Brown, Mr. G. VV. .. . . . .26 Brown, Helen ... ...83 Brown. James .. ...84 Brown, John .... .... 7 0 Brown, Kathryn ... .... ..66 Brown, Marjorie ... ...37, 100 Brown, Mildred .... .......... 7 4 Brown, Robert ............ 87, 88 Brown, Robert .....,.......... 90 Brown, Roderick 37, 104. 109, 131 Brown. William Brucker, Fredia Maxine ..71. 101 Bruney, Eileen ................ 72 Buchanan, Evelyn .... ...... R 3 Buck. James ........ ...... S 4 Buckingham, Alice ..... .72, 100 Buckingham, 'Mariian .. ...... 91 Bumgardner, XValti-r Burden, Margaret ... .... 75, 101 Burrell, Ralph .... 47. 111, 131 Burt. Betty ..... ....... R Zi Burton, Clarellen .. ........ 100 Bushfield, Charlotte . .. .72, 100. 122, 158 Byers, Hans ..... ...,... 7 6 Byes, Emma ...... 90 C Cady, Baul C. ....... .139 Cagney, Jane .. .... 71, 101 Caldwell, Neil ..... .... 6 7. 108 Calland, Betty ...... ....... 6 4 Call-ander. Lawrence .. ...76, 105 Camlin. Katherine ........ 72, 100 Campbell, June Elaine .... 71, 101 Campbell, Lloyd .........,.... 73 Campbell, Lynn .......... 70, 105 Campbell, Robert 67, 104. 139, 143 Carey, Bonnie ................ 64 Carlile, Marie 37, 102. 109. 118, 119. 122, 126 Ca.rlisle, Deborah ............. 64 Carpenter, Lester .. ...... , . . .75 Carpenter. Lucille .. .66, 100 Varpen-ter, Mae ., ......... 83 Carpenter, Neal .. .......... 71 Carr, George .......... 38, 104. 98 Carr, Mr. H. VV. ., ..... 26, 104 Carr, Jeun ........ Carson, Jeannette . Carter, Ivan ....... Cartnal, Eugene Ciartnal. Richard... Cartnial, Robert .... Carver, Frances ..... .. Cashdollar, Homer .. Cass, Martha ...... ... Cates, Russell .. Catt, Clyde ...... .. Catt, Lester ...... .. Catt, Margaret . . . Cavendish, Dorothy .. Cavendish, Virginia .. .. Cayton, Viola Chambers., Evelyn Chaney, Bonita .. .7 Channel. Aaron ..38, 104, 143, 156 Chatterton, James ..... Chatterton, Mary ....... ONE HUNDRED SI .......66 . . 90, 92 .......64 .38, 111 .......90 . .90, 92 . ...... 64 .74,101 .......91 .......63 .66, 111 .74 101 .......70 .f!S.1lNl 2 .......90 .......90 xTv.F'lvE Denton, John ..... Cln-utlialn. lvlawirars-tte . ... .71 Chester, Gwendolyn ........ 38 58, 116. 117, 132 Chester, John ............... .80 Ches-ter. Martha ....... . . . .74 Chill-oat, Marpraret Chilcote. Mary Eleanor .... 71. 101 Chism, John ........... ...... 8 0 Chrlsman Ji-an ...... ...... 7 1 Chrlstman. Jerome .. .....,. 74 Cieur, John ....... .... 6 6. 122 Clark, Elizabeth . . ...,.. 66 Clark, Clifford ..... .... 8 0 Clark. Madeline Clark, Mary ..... . . .75 Clary, Jack Clary, Paul ........ . . .96 Clary, Raymond ... ... .38 Clay, Dorothy ... .... . .65 Cllne Vivian ...... ,..... 7 2, 101 Cocanour. James , ............ 90 Cochlan, Sara 101, 108, 118 Cochran, Anahi-1 .............. 72 Cochnan. Helen .... ...... 3 8. 102 Coelh-o, VVilllarn .......,,.. 71, 96 Coen, Wilbur ....,............ 73 Coffman .lark ,.6Il 104, 139, 143 Coffm-an, Robert .............. 83 Coleman, Bettv .... ... .... . .75 Colville, Walter . ...73 Conley. Russell .. ...... 83 Conlon. John .... ....... 1 17 lilillll. Alive .,....... ..., 6 T, 100 Conner. Ollie ,,,. .... ....... 8 I I Conrail. Mr. Sta--y C, .......... 22 Cook, Allan ........,.......... S7 Cook. Helen ..........,.. 63. 101 Cook, .lean 518, 58. 103. 99. 132. 183 Cook. Osear ..............., . . .87 Cook, -Mrs. Ralph ........... 162 Cook, Ralph ......... 70, 105 139 Cooper. Eloise .......... .91 Cope. James .................. 73 Colpeland. Jane ...... 38. 100, 128 Copeland, David ......... ..... 8 4 Copeland Robert ..... , ...... 73 Copner, Harry 72 0I'f'0ITHn Corder, Willard .. C Maxine .. .. .38 Cotterman, Dale ... ....... . .76 Couden, Randall ... ........ . .75 Counter, Robert .. 319. 103 98, 125, 1510. 133 Courtrlght, Donald ..... 29. 102. 112. 153 Cox, Nr. I.-ester R. 26. 109. 112. 96, 1117. 156 Cox, Mr. Stewart . ......... 156 Coyle, M2lI'LZ'7ll'1't .. 1.1711115111 Ch-'iz-xtine . llrnbbin. Hazel 141111-ill, Ruth .,..... t'i' -- - 2.. Crann-r, . Vrarner, Robert Cramer. W1lli1ani . Crandall. Betty ... Crane, .le-anne ...... Ci'anv, l'hyllls ...... 111111 19 100,107 Nlarjorie ..,90 , 100 .83 110 75 ......87 ......,8.i 87, 88 .....70, 101 100 ll 8 vi-awfom, Ai-mm :in 1'0'4...138: 139, 142, 145. 156 Crawford, Helen .,....... 71, 102 Crawford, John ..... Margaret ....... 87, 88 Creighton, Eleanor ...39, 58. 09 120 Crawford, Creighton, Crllly, Miss Bertha Corp, Marion . .... .. Mildred mf iiis, mi, .....27, 117. 158 159 120 Crist. Royal ......... .......... 6 3 Criss. Ruth .... 71, 102, 124, 125 Crist, Doniald ........ ........ 7 6 Crlswell, Georgie 67, 104, 107. 108, 112,122 126, 127, 129. 156 Crothers, Dorothy ............ 83 Crosby, Madgel ........... 65. 102 Crouch, Euggne ....... 72, 105, 123 Crouch, Robert .. ........ 87. 88 Crouse, Marvin .. .......... 84 Cullison, Jeanne . . . . . . .64 Culllson, Ralph .. . . .63 ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-SIX IQEVEILLE Portrait Index Ed nioi ids, 111-ne E11-mu nd s, Cha rlene ..... Edwards, Cora Alice . Cunnnins. Evelyn ...65, 100, 109. 118, 121 Cummins, Keith .............. 83 Cummins, Frances ..... ...... 8 3 Commons, Jack Cunningham, Kathyrn .... 39. 109 'unninghani, Mary . .......... 72 Edvwards. Edwards. .74, 102 Mr. Paul R. ...25. 103. 118, 12", 156 Virginia .... , . . .83, 84 Miss Louise YV. .... 82 Elicker, June ........... Ellinpqtion. Edward ...... Eiehliorn 1 Cunningham, Robert .......... 83 Currie Donald 39. 58. 104, 108, 98, 120. 127. 128, 129 145, 148, 151,156 Curry, Ernest Curry, Gilbert .... 76. 98, 124, 125 Curry, Richard ............... 70 Curts, Eileen ..... . . .71 D Damuth, Ruth .... . . .72 Danford. John .... ...66 Daniels, George .... ... . . . . .67 Dankmer, Joseph ............. 73 Danley, Floyd ........ 64, 95, 125 Darnes, Warren .. Darton, James .... Davids-on, Kathleen Davidson, Magel .. Davidson, Ruth Davidson, Vernon . ..,67. .........90 100 ......74 .....83 ...75 ......75 ......83 Elliott. Jesse. 40, 104. 120. 143. 145, 147, 150, 151, 156 Ellis Beulcah Ellis, Dorothy ..... ... . . .40, 102 Ellis, George .. .... 64, 95 Ellis, James .... .... 6 4, 95 Ellis, Robert ....... 70, 95 Emch, Chester ................ 71 Emch, Lucille ............. 65, 101 English, Doris ...... 72 124, 125 English. Quentin 67, 107, 139, 143 Enos, Eleanor ................ S0 Enos, Mary Katherine .... ...100 Esworthv, VVayne .... . ...... 87 Etnier, Jean .............. 71, 102 Etnier, Mary ............ 65. 102 Evans, Freda .... 64, 119, 99, 122 Evans, Gladys Evans, Gleneva, Mae .......... 66 Evans, John ................. 40 Evans. Mary 'Margaret 65. 126 129 Evans, Nicholas ...... 71. 105, 95 Evsins, Philip ..... ..... f 17, 112 Evans. Robert C. ........ 76. 105. 139, 146, 156 F Farmer. Edward . . . Farquliar. Hazel Davis, Dorothy Davis, Dorothy .. .. ....... ..80 Diavis, Dorothy ............... 75 llzuvis, l1f'0rg'e, 39, 53. 59, 10-1. 108, 98, 120, 1218. 139. 142 150. 151. 142, 145. 148 Davis Gladys 'Mae Diavis Mabel Lenore ... . . . . .74 Davis, Marian ....... ...80 Davis, Murle ........ ..... 1 S3 Davis. Owen ., ...... 60,Paul.... Davis, Robert Davisson. Wayne . Day, Irene . . .... . . .. Day, Jayne ..... 63 ...70, 105 ......87 Deal, Kenneth 67,H1'0.7, 112, 115, 98 Deck, Carl ......... Decker, Howard Dennison, Rachel Denney, Audrey ..... Derringer, Helen Derringer, Wllli-am Devoll, Luianna ...... Dewalt, Robert Deweesc, Russell . De1Vitt, Carl .... 67 Dickerson, H1-l'ln'1't Dllliandio, Anthony Diller, Blakely .... Diller, Hazel ..... Dirkson, Mr. J. VV. Donaldson, Fred Dorn. Jeanne .... Dorsey, Laura Dorsey, Harry .... Dotson. Wiarren .. Douglas, M r. Maxwell Dowie, Wayne .... Drew, Howard ... Drumm, Elbert ... Drumm, Edward .. Drumm, Frederick Drumm, Robert Dumm, Ruth ..... Dudgeon, Virginia Dudgeon, Robert . Dugan, Beth Ann.. Dunn, Grace .... Dunham, Mary .. Durdon Ethel Durkin, Shirley ..... Dush, Robert ....... 66, 102,118. 126,128 .....102 .... ..87 ..39. 104. 109. 138, 153 107, 110, 122 .......9U ....66, 99 ......29 ...Zl9. 58 ...72, 101 ......75 . .... ...87 ..........90 K. ...... S5 ...96 ...63 ...40 . ...76 87 84 ......S0 108, 158,159, 160 ......87, 88 .....40, ......40, 113 .40, 126. 127 Dustheimer, Bonnie ....... 87, 88 Dusthimer, Arland ........ - .... 73 Dusthimer, Robert .... 76. 95 Duvall, Elder ....... ...... 8 0 Duvall, Norman ..... ..... 8 0 E Ecleberry, Robert .. .. .66, 112 Fa rrox Fedje, v, VVilli.aln lflugi-ne Lorraine 65 Fekete. 1-'rank .... 64, 112 Feldner, Charles ........ Feldner, Kathryn ....... . . .73,139 . ..... 74 .....70 101, 108 , 95, 125 ......76 ......81 Felumlee, Gertrude ........... 64 Felumlee Janet . .40, 126, 127. 129 Ferguson. Jane ........... 87, 88 Fernow, James ............ 83, 85 Fiecoat. George ........... 66, 95 Fields, VVilli-am Herbert ....... 64 Fields. Thomas ......... . . .143 Fies, Lois Fink, Pauline .... Finney, Marian .. Finney. Robert ......6-1 S7 88 ......90 Fischer, Frances . .... 40, 58. 117. 99. 132 Fisher, Anna Marie ...... 63, 72 Fislier, Arthur ..... If 'isln-r. Don Fishf-r. Fnances Louise . l"islwi', lion ............. 11.., 38. 123, 130 l"'1u'k. Dorothy .......... Fleniinir. Jean 65, 101, Flenner, Dforothy ....... Fisk. VV1l1iani 67. Flenner, Florence Fletcher. Emma .. Foprle, Helen Folger, Shirley .. Forbes Rex .... Ford, Hilda ..... Ford, Marggayret .. Ford, Valeria ...... Forgravesi. Robert . Forster, Iris ..... Foster, Kenneth Foster, Viola ...... Fowler Orvalene Fiox, Virginia. .......... Fraizer, Dortha ...... . . . Francis, Everett 41, 104, 138 Franz, Janet .... ...... Frazier, Hazel .... Freas. Charlene Freas, Clarence Freas, George Freas, Marjorie Freeman, Marshall Freeman, Ruth Frey, Esther ..... ......70 .....110 6? ......71 108,118 ......70 ......-10 ....90 . . .90. 91 76 ..41, 100 .71, 101 .70. 101 ,...87, 88 ......84 ..-11, 94 ......83 ......64 .66,119 128,129, 139, 142 ......70 ...90 ...90 ...70 IQEVEILLE If'ree'nran, Robert . .... 125 Gill, Freda ........ ......... 6 6 Grove Ralph .............. 03, 11 Frey, Gladys ..,. ...70 Gillespie, Ric-hard Guinslniger, Lawrenee .... .80 Frey, Virginia. .. .... .70 Gillm-an, Mr. Sid .........,.. 156 Gulick Georrzqe ....... .... 4 2, 05 Friek, .I-anim-e .,. ,.,.. 87 Glass, Helen . .....,.. 71, 102, 158 Giummer Charles ... .,.42. 111 Fri:-kert, Laura .. ...4l, 100 Glass XVilliani .... ....,.,... 1 54 Gunion, Elizabeth ... .... 13 Friend. Calvin ... ,... .70 Gleekler, Charles .. , ........ 87 Guthridge, Dale .. . .... 852 F1-m-lit-h, Betty Glover. Fhristine . .... 87 Guthridge, Opal ., .......... 42 1.-post' A1i,.,. -... ..'f2 Glover, Leo Gutliph, ldrrol ... ...NIL 12-1, 25 F,-ost, Robert Glover. Robert .... 80 Gutridge, Grace ,. ...... . . 42 Frost, Sara ... ..... 90 Glover, 'Pheorlore .. ....87 Gutridze, John ... . . . 821 Fry, Cla,-t-m-e ,, ,,,,,, 83 Glohdes, XVilliam .. ... ...... 90 Guy, Miarjorie ..,. ,. 64 Ifry' Lois ,,,,, ,,,, 3 7, SR Goff, Clyde ................... 83 H lfulke, 4:1-Urge .. ...... 00 Gioldherg, VVi1lard ..67. 107, 108, Fuller, Dorothy . ..... 80 110, 08,123 Hackney Mary Martha ,... 80 Furla,-' Flo,-,lnml - ,,,,, 30 Good, Robert ., . .. ,..,.. ..... 9 0 Hiair, Mary Ellen .... 42 100, 26 Fulton, Betty .... ...... E 10 Goode, Howiard .. ......... 83 Haigemlan, Fred ............. 87 Ifulton. ljgnald H ,,,,,,,,,, 83 Good, Paul ...... ....90 Hall Dorothy ............. . 75 lilundaberg, Bette ,,.,.,,, 41, 102, Goodin, Dorothy .. .... 81 Hall, Helen ..............,.. 87 103, 110, 113 G00-din, Paul ..... . .. ..... 66 Hall, Jeanette , .42, EI4, 102, 10 l"undalwerg', .Jeanne .... ..72. 102 Goodwin, James .. ........... 80 Hall Lucille ................ 65 Goodwin, William ...67, 112, 517. Hall Margfaret ...........,.. 65 G 08, 130 Hall Maxine ........... ,... 1 I0 Goodwin. Suzanne ............ 81 Hall, Richard 65, 104, 112, 07 518 Gallagher, 111-athel ............ 75 Goodwin, Thomas . ...73, 105 Hanlbumzer, Pauline ...... 42, 054 Gamerdinger, Dorothy ..... 00, 02 Gould, Julieanne .. ...... 65, 101 Hamilton Glaflden Gzmo, Rowland ........ . ..... 76 Gould, Paul ................... 90 Hammaek, Robert ,..... 146, 50 Gantt, Emma ............... ..00 Graff, Martha ..67, 100, 126, 129 Hammac-k, VValter .... 64, 71, 45, Garapedian, .lasimine 76, 101, 124 Graham, Richard .....,....... 73 147, 151, 56 Garzrpedian. Julia ..,...... 87, 88 Graham, Ruth .... .........., 8 3 Hammack, XVayne ........ 00, 46 Garee, June ,,.. ............ . 76 Gray, Evelyn ... ........ 87, 88 Hammond, Uarolene .. .... SIO Garland, Lorene 41. 58, 100, 110 Gnay, Harold .. ...41. 108, 153 Hiammond, Dana ....... .... 5 ill Gatton, Joe ..........,.,.,.. .83 Gray, Maxine .,......... 80 Hammond, .Marie ...... .... t 36 Gaze, Marie --..---- 11. 101. 1121 Gray, Rebel-r ..... ......... 8 7 Hammond. Mary. 66, 102. 126, Geidenllerp.1'er, Rieha rd ...... .63 Gregg, Raymond .. . . .153 Hanby, Helen ............... 87 Geiger, Marion ............ 70. 05 Green, Katherine .. .... 87 Hand Helen 72, 100, 108, 126, 5X Geiger. Ruth .... 41, 04, 101. 116 Green, Rolhert .... ,.... 72 Handel, Mr. Frank G. ...... . 20 Gelfer, Mr. Sain ....,. 20, 124, 125 Greider, John ...,. ........... 7 5 Handel, Richard ............ 66 Gentile. Grace ..... ....... . . .00 Greider, Marie ............ 83. 84 Handel, VValter .. .. .... 75 Gentile, Lawrence .. ,.... .00 Grieser, Mary Lou ..41, 58, 108, Hanes, Betty ...... . . .87 88 Gerlaeh, Geiorgriana .. ..00, 01 00, 121, 150 Hnnkey, Harold .... ..42, 11 Ghiloni, Grace ...... .70 Griffith, Eugene ,......... 87, 88 Hankey, Mae ........ ...... E I1 Ghilioni, James .... . .75 Grigsby, Betty ...,... 42 58, 113. Hanshue, Mr. Luther .... 28, 105. Ghiloni, John .... . ...... T3 117, 00, 121, 132 137, 1310 146, 156 Gienger, Lois ........,...... .64 Grigsby, Jane ................ 83 Hardman, David ...... 7.2, 1051, 08 Gilerest, Frances ......... 65, 100 Gripqshy, Shirley ......... 83 Hardway, Eugene .,........ . 72 Giles, Henry ........ 73, 138, 139, Grimm, Emma .... 80 Hare Edith ........ ......... S 11 140, 156 Gross, Mr. Earl ... ...156 Harl-ow, Mr. Paul ... .. 156 H - - - I '- Congratulations ll toa High School Graduates lalit Furniture CARLILES Furniture 81 Rug Co. "Newark's Dependable Home Furnishers" West Main at Arcade, Newark, Ohio Diamonds Watches ...Jewelry. . . HAYNES BROS. Established 1894 12 EAST PARK PLACE NORTH ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-BFVEN QEVEILLE lizirmun, Xvillllllll .. .... 42 Henry, Pa-therlne . .... 83 Homer, Dorothy .. ....110 IH-Ll'l1l'l', l"l'illllillI1 .. .... 43 Henry, Martha ... .... 83 Hwmk, Betty ....... ....84 1114F114'l'. fV13'rt11- .., .... 65 Henthurn Forest . ..... 00 Hoover, Raymond ... . . . .821 llurriz-1, Arthur . . ...... 63 Henzy. Nanry ...... ...X7, 88 Hopkins, Irene .... . . . .711 Harris, H1-uluh .. ............ 81 Hershberyer, Ruth .... ...SIL 84 Hnrehler, .lack .... . .... ...80 H1H'l'iS. livrlyll ..... bfi 107, ilfgtli Hervey, Mr. Brandt ...... 156 H-ornc-r, Vifilliam .........,.... 7. 1111. Hess, William ...... ........ 11 0 Horton, Herbert .,............ Sl 111fl1'1'1H. lmuru MHP .--.--..--- 33 Hessin, Thom-as .... 63, 104 Horwitz. Janet ...... 72. 123, 158 Harris. l'1lfl'1l'lil .... ..... 7 2, 100 Hickey, Martha, ........ 66 Hosiek, Miss Laura ........ 26, 1-21 H2lV1'1r-1. llflllph ..... ----4,-..-- 3 5 Hickman, Audrey . .... 74, 101 House, Miss Mary Eleaimi' .... 221 H1ll'l'lf-1, Viryiiniil .....--.-- 90. 91 Hickman, Uharles Houdenschield, Betty .... 101, 122 Hnrrisoix, Uarter 71, 105. 1351 Hickman Daniel ......... 67, 518, Hioudeshell. Faye ............. 65 1'1ll1'1'1H011 f'h4l1'1f'H ---.-A.-.--- 1311 123, 130, 143 Houdesheil, Pearl .. ....... 70 111Lr'riS011. Ilfvlwrt ...,.... 67. 145. Hickman Evelyn ............. S7 Houde:-ihell, Roe .. .... 43 147. 150. 171. 153. 156 Hickman, Robert ..,....... 83, R4 Howard. Eunice ......... ....67 Hflfi. -701111 . -. '--'- --4-------- 8 7 Hiizhtshoe, Helen .....,.. 67, 118 Howarth, Herbert ....,.. .... 7 2 llnrtf-r'. M11l'Jll1'l1' ---- ---- 7 6. 101 Hiles. Paul .......... 64, 1311, 143 Howdyshell, Charles .......... 43 111111111-1111 1'1"-11111 -- -4--- 7 - -80 Hill, VVi11ia.m ..............,.. 90 Howdyshell, Martha Lee ...... 75 P111-l'U1l21l1, 11111118 .... ....., 8 3, 84 Hillpqaryv M155 Eyplyn Hqpyvp' M111'Vi11 1'1flY'1H110I'1l- I1uf'i1l-- - -1-1 05- 101- Him-rer, Alverta, Huff, Roderick ......., 81, RS, 125 l 118. 153 Hinger, Jeanne ....... ..... 6 3 Huffman, Bette- Jane .......... 65 gztitishrarihl Zmzirigaigt . .... 7:'11:1,1g1 Hinton, Harry .... ...... 76 Hugtifni-an, lgflars. Mary 11. ...... HU.1'11HI' '1' . f' Y .---- - ' 1 . .... . . Hu II'l'l1, a1"'a.1'et .... Hflwkf' Mi-S Mild--1-d .... 27. 100 H"S'hbPrg' Jwph 118 122, '10251 Hun-...S.., Richhard .... .13 1111Wki'1S. 1"P"f1""1f'k ---'-- 17 H11-st, Richard ......... ...... 6 3 Huggins. Ma.1'j01'i1- . ---.--- 43 Hfl1'Vk111N- 'lzhvlma --- --783' 84 Hodge, Dorothy ...... 66 102, 103 Hughes, Arthur ... .... . . . .110 111111-fwlf. 111-11116 ----- 70 Heffel-, Betty ........ 43, 103, 113 Hughes Mai-501-iv . .... 741, 101 11f11'f11"1. 1111111171 -'--- ------ fi 7 1-rofrmfm ciarem-P ...... 72 Hull, Mary ...... ...72, 102 11-1-YH'-S. 141-111' -.--------'----- 90 Hague, M-ary ........ 71. 1111. 111:-1, Hull, R11-hm-11 ..... ....... 11 :1 liuyiimiial. Mi:-1:4 Mary .... 27, 100 126, 127, 120 Huni1,1,,' Marv E. H '..,- 90 112l1'I1"H. UUV ..----- '----- 6 7- 150 Holcomb, Forrest .....,....... 87 Humphrey, File-zuior .. ...80. 81 11fWl1"H 1'1fl1'1 -1f----- 72- 103- 12" Holeomh, Lester .... . ......... 64 I-Illl'l1,'phI'9yt-1, Cheney .. ..l. .71 H"fU""'k- -1i1"1lU"l5'll H43- 94 122 Hulemnlh, 1Varne 72, 518, 124, 125 Hupp, Harold ....... . ..... E10 iflo-utmm, .lzuni-S ............ 422, 110 H0h.0,mb9' Jean ...' Q .".'.'.'. 84 Huppv Russell Iuhl U 'gg' 85 H"f'k"1"1f1'1- MV- "1 H- "-- 26- 115 Hollztr, Carl ....... .......... 8 3 Hui-111-utt, Uarl .. ....... N11 11-Aff. A1'f1-111-110 .----- lm--fi? 1113 Hollurv 1111191-n .. .... R21 H111-st, fimdif- . .............. V91 '- I - - H-ollar Jean Hurst, Sylvia ......,...... 01, 111. lla-ft, .lU144'lll1 ............ 67, 107 Houma Bonnit, ' ..A. 75 Huu.hi,,,,n' 1-'hyllig ,,,,,, 72, 100, 11--H1. l'111ZH11-'I11 -. ------ 71' 1111 Holley, Helen .... 74 1221. 1211. 1211, 158 l"'1'1Mi"'Y "-"' """""" 8 7 Holley Vivian Hvatt Rus-sell H1-im, H1121-l .... fig, l12z8,10rE1i Holliq 'Cl,Lil,p Q7 ' ' I 111-im, 1-1111-11111-11 .......... 72, 102, H0'l'f't""- Alum ---- X" Id.-n, 11011111-11 ..... ...c:1, 125 11111. 128, 158 H01m'Hn. 01ive ----- ---- 8 0 id.-n, 1c11f11m11- .... ..s7 111-1111111-y, 111-:ther ............. 43 1'101t0Y1. Blfrhiclf 11--- ---- 72 Iden, Robert ...... .... 5 10, 125 H4-nry, Mr. Rohn-rt ......,.... 104 Holtz, Delbert .... .... 6 3 Idleman, Richard .. ....... 83 - - - 1 - - - 1 K ONI HU The Crystal Ice and Coal Co. 72-'I4 Se. First Street High grade Ohio, West Virginia and Kentucky Coal and Coke Oil Treated Stoker Coal Q ualiiy and W eight Guaranteed 4044 PHONE 4044 NURFI1 'LIYCTY-FIGHT IQEVEILLE II1l110f1', Edwin .,........ 43. 104, Jones, Marr-ella ............ 87, 88 Kesslrne-ivr, 1411111021 ........ 00. 01 138, 130, 145. 156 Jollcs, Marjorie ...... 67, 101, 108, Kelyvs, Royal ...71, 1310, 146, 156 llilhoff, 1l1l'11:l1'd 70, 105, 108, 1351 121, 128 Kidd, JOHN ................... 72 111151111113 .Iohn ............,... 63 Joncs, Mary Virginia ...... 00, 02 Kidncr, Della ...... ..... .500 lllpinlirc, SX1Yt'St1'l' . ...ST SS .Tour-s, Orvillc ................. 67 Kidwcll, Rohccczl .. .45, 100 lnlow. Russcll .... ...... 7 5 Jolms, Virginizx l,llcillc ..,. 44, 58. Kidwelll, VVillia.m .....,....... 67 lllscho. Bl'1'I1,2l1'C1 . ,... 87 116, 117, 09 Killworth, WVilli,am ....., 67. 107 lnscho. N1-nl .... ...64 Jollcs. Virg'illilz1 Maric ......... 64 130, 1571 Jones, Wynn ............. 105. 98 Kincadfl, Lorin Edfzxar .,.. 76. 105. J .IoynPl', 1fPI111Pth .... ...... R 1 122, 124 Jzlcksoll. Dorzlllcllc . .... 44 E14 Kmcafd' R01J'11't """ ---"" 7 3 .I-uckson, Svl'1J.'i0 .,.....,..... .80 V Q A K IIE1nCald' Vvllson '-"- '45 Jackson. 111115111121 .. 67, 100, 1011 K2llS9I', Doris .... .. .4-1, 102 Eng' getty ""' ""'4 ' 33 J,,,,,,,,., J,,h,, --4..-..."'.' 44' 111 Kale, william .. ...71, 139 King, horwst .. ..8fl, 81 .1111-1-d, laolwl-1 .... 70. 105, 107 nz, Kilfllwkvl- -Wall .. .-..-- 74 Kmg' Rfmert -- --83' SF? .12ll'0L1, RlbSl'll12i!'Y .- ...... .76 K?1U1m2U1- F1""11 -- ----- 71 K1mgl.9r1. John " """' " ' '76 .1?LllC1lll1S. Rollin ... . .. .00 KPHSPV, James ------A-------- 90 k1nSH.' hladys " """" 5-' ' ' '-180 .13.yllt'S, I'D0l'otlly .. ,,,4 .811 Keck, Carolyn ............ 80, 81 Klnsm- '-19550 - - A - ' -7 12113 1'-11- .l41ynvS, M5'1't1t' .... ...72, 101 Kvck 17OI1lfl.1d .... 67, 107, 07. 143 . 143' 14-1 .ll-nkins, M1-. sid ,... lass Kw-'W Gvrrlldinv ------4--- 87, 88 K1"k' Rzilph . - .ll-ffm-sl, Ellqlnm- . ..72,1 100 Kgim- 1""am'PS ---'-- --------- 7 5 I1f1rEpaU'1Qk' 10'1'1'p'h""A ' 'UQ' Jcffors. Jvan ...... .... . E11 51111111 Shiflw' -4-' """ 7 4 Ku paw-uk' 'ammo """ "" ,jvfftq-S, Vi,-g-ima ,H .,.4 '75 Kcinath, Sllvldoll .. .. .64, 122 13591: Jfnws '4""""- ' - - ' ' ' 1'3 ,1.,h,,, Eva ,,,,,,, ..,,--,- 3 4 K1-ller, Everett ....... ...... 0 0 KIPSHIIIIPI, -13011 -9 '--- 5 - - - 3---33 Jolm, lvl-04101417-li .. .... 04, 14:1 Krllvlz Marie -4.'.-----..-. 80. 81 Khne' AlbP'Ea ':4"' 1'1" uf' 1125 Johns, Ethcl .... ........ 8 0, 81 Keller, Mr, XVa.ltcr ............ 22 k10PP',MV- 9- 11- ---- -2-" 1213 Johnson, Alonzo . , . 73. 140, 156 Kclley. Edwflfd 44. 104. 125, 153 Kochel' Jun? ""' ""'4" . Hx' .l0lms0n, E111-1 ,..,.. 142 Klllley, mlswomh ......... 73, 108 Eomdn' -QflTd ------- -V8-L 82 Johnson, Elvzlllul' .. ........ 65 Kvllvy. JHU1 ----' '-A---------- 3 3 Korpglw' .1 Ula, """' ""' f 'f .lolmsmy 11010-rr 11. ...... 44. 116 Kcllvy, Phyllis ...... 72, 102, 103 KU1P1"'uf"1 U1'1'1"S '- --'19 .1011ll!-1011, Ruthellzl ., ........ 74 Kvllvy, Ralph ................. 73 Kosylef' EFFHQKIII "" " 'ffl Johllsoll, Sl1l'Il12ll'11' . .72, 100, 108 Kollehy, Richard ...... .. .45, 111 Kffxelj U gqjlnl """ '-' " ' - ' 11' Jon:-S, Bvtty ....,.. .......... 7 4 Kemnitzcr, Dorothy ... ...... S0 Kxfiagel' .Ave yn 'Q' 'E' -4,3--1-87 .1011--Q ChQl1'11'2-1 .. .,.... 110 Kcmnitz0r, Kathryn 4---- ----- S 1 meh' 'l?"nn'1m' 1,78 ff "gg 'fig Jones lmn ,... ..,... 4 4 Kemp, Clara. 1411110 ...72, 102 Ku . R V11 1 "'- ""- 21 .IUIIPS David ..,.., ,... 7 6 05 KQ3111Il, Jean ................... 83 K fuT1"U:I X0 'H ' """""" 10 Joncs llorotlly .... ...... 4 4 Kennedy, F1':1nc1-ls ....... 65, 100, Nm us' 01 """" """"' ' 1 Jollvs, Ellswxortll .,.. 70 100, 121, 158 L Jones, Florcncc .. ...,.. 510 Kcnnctt, Dorothy 45, 58, 102, 110, 143110, -191131 Jollcs, Gwylldll ,.T-1 00 113, 118, 124 126, 131 1-13-119, 1111111111 .-.....74 Joncs, Hclcrl ...... H00 01 Kcnnon, KQxl1HL'th ...... ...... 9 0 1J3'm1Pf 12211911 --f-- ---1515. 102 Joncs, Howard ,... .... 4 4 Kennon, XVi11iam H. .... ...... 6 7 Lamb. Frances ---- ----- 1 24 Jnnos, .mlm A110-1-1 .,,44 K1-nr, marry ........... .64, 101, Lflmbvrt. Harvlfl Jollcs KHt11t'1'1l1H ... ...01 100 119, 122 Lambert- -10391511 --- ---45- 1114 Jones, Kzllthryn .... ...00 Kcphart, Betty .. ..... ...... 8 3 Lafmbelff Hilbert -- -7-70, 105 Jones, l.aul'el1e .. ...00 KPSSH1k!1k'l', Eric .. ...... 67, 108 Lamv, 1U1f"1m0" --f- ---351- 159 FLOWERI DRM' For All Occasions S Holbrooke, f Florisls l2fl4f16 E. Church 51. IN BOTTLES H H Coca-Cola Bottling Works We Grow OUP OWU Phone 5049 Newark, Ohio liiWAI1IifiASI1I0l1 COMPLIMENTS TO THE CLASS OF 1 Q 3 6 VV Hamilton Radio Co. 55 Hudson Avenue ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-NINE DEVEILLE .......87 88 158 .00 HX, 155 .70 117 .00 .75 101 .40 118 156 .87 103, 146 111 101 145, 156 .87 .00 .81 108 .80 .GG .67 .74 .30 .81 .75 141 100 .RT , 02 .74 58, 110 .75 101 101 lizimp, Shirley hiehtensteiii, Jean ...... 72, 100, Iiybizwger, Tmrline .. 11Zl1ll', .Ianni-H .. ...71, 105, 107 103, 110, 158 Lydiv, Pat11e1'i11e ,... ...S7. huns-, 1'Z11l11l1l' . .... , . .XZL X-1 liiixhtle, Miary ................ 75 liydiv, hornziiiin- .. .. 102, 1111111-, llulph ...... ..,...... N 0 111H,'11t11l'l', Betty ... .......,... 83 Iiynvh, MIl1'N't'111' .. ,..... 141lI11l1l11J,'. H1-tty , .... ...7-1 125 111Illil, Elsie I,ytlv, .Izwk ..... . . 108, 1.I2ll'ilSll1l, Illlizzlhe-111 .... 87, HH himzx, 1.1-npoldirm 1:10 1Al1'l', Miss 14151111-1' .. ...27. 108, hind, Mrmrgiueritv . ...5l0, E11 120, 1210 l1ing'afelter, Irene .. ..... R7 M l.z1s1111-y, Hzirolal ............... 00 hingafelter, Marie . ....46 Mc-Alpini-, lleorgge . ... . .. 1.41l1YI'1' Phyllis ............... R4 hint. Lawrence ........... 83 M1-Artur. Betty - ...,. 100, 1AllI1l'll'4l'1111l1J,'1'1', 1'l1l1'U111 ...... .-15, Linton. Carrie .. . . .......... 80 Mc-Artor, XVl1112ll1l ... ...... 111 126 Linton, John """ "'411. 104, 107 MK'1Xl't01', Ralph .... . ...... 111lllYl'l', ltolwi-1 ,,............. 74 Linton, Robert ...... 70, 105 M4-Uann, Mnriraret ........ 7.1, 1Ai11X'4'I', llugh ....... . ..... R4 1A111t'0Y1. William .. ..... 46 104 lN1eCay, Everett ..... .... . . 1111111111-, ll:-V. 11. R. .. .... 162 141811. Dorothy ,,,, ,,,,... 8 7, 88 McCloskey, Jann' -17, 100, 103, liznvin, Mi:-is 114-Ie-n .. ..27, 110 Iiitten, Evelyn .... .... 4 6, 58, 00 McConnell, Mr. Ruhr-rt Lawson, live-lyn ... 75, 101 Litten, Neil .............. 74, 156 M1-Coy, Richard .... ...... . .. 1.nw,vo-1-, V1-lain ... ..,il0 Livingston, Delmer . .......... 46 Mc-Crauken, Dale ..., ,..,47, l,iiym:U1, 1101121111 .. ... 80 141V1Y1g'St011, MF. Vvaitvl' ...... 156 143, lpiymim, Mark ,,, ,527 boar, Dorothy .......... .... 6 3 ML-Cullough, Donal-ml .... .47, 1111.5-11111, 111-lv-n ... .75 Logzm, George .... ... ..... S0 Mcl"ul1o'ugh, Marion ......75 hziyton, l':1ul ..... .731 110g'H.h, Virginia .. ....... 67, R1 Movuliough, Mauric-e 47, 104 1.uy11m. 1:0111-1-1 ............ .63 Lomas, Valfly --......----.... 81 1411, 151, 153. 1.1-lilginr-, liiq-lm 1-11 ,,,,,,,,,, ,110 Long, Mr. A. B. . .... 28, 138, 156 Mc1'u1loug'h, Russell ...... ... 1,111-k rom-, 111'1'1J1'1'1 ...- ., . 150 110111-T, Belly - ---- ...--...... 3 7 Mn-l'utcheon. Gem-va ...,. .... 1,1-1-H, ltvtty .lane ........,.. ,143 hong, Russell .. ......... 87 Mc-Daniel, Virginia ... .... 1,1-vs, 1'111lI'11'S ..... .110 boper, George .. .... 73 MvDanie1s, Dorothy 1,1-vs, John ..., 107 Iiord, Robert ..... .... 7 0 Mclhiriiels, M. Robert .... 71 1,1-111-xv, 11111, , U ,75 hott. A11en M4-Donald, I'701'I'I'Sf .... . . . . 1,1-iimim, lzoy .,,,,,,,,, nh., I1 5113 lmughman, Albert .... .... 6 6 Mc-Donald, G11-nn ..... 1,1-hr, .1 um- . ,.....,.. ..... 1 .. 101 Loupghman, Margarn-t ..... 75 ML-Donald, Harold 1,1-ialy, Janis 40, 1011, 111, 117 1251 Loughridge, John ..... ...N7, 88 M1-Donald, M2L1'H'k11'Q'1 ... ... 1,4-mort, .lzunc-N ....,,,......... 06 Iiove, Alton ...... .. .71i, 105 McDowell. H1-lvn .... . . .. 1.1-ntz, 1"1'1'Ill'l'11'1i Lovell, Esther Mi-Dowell. Janie ...... .... 1.1-ritz, .luhn ..... 05 how-ll, Russel ... .... ..., 7 0, 133 Mellowell, Marian ... ..... 1.1-upolii. .lam-ii .... 1521 1a0V01l, MHTY Allvf' -...-- 84 Nlvllowm-11, 1Vil1ieun .. ... . . . . 1.1-:-walls-1-1, Iluth .. ...SR 11UWf'. H8-PVPY ..... ........ 7 2 McE1wain, lN1z1rth1:1 ... ...117 1,1-slip 1141.1-0111 14lll'i'LS, Helen .... ...71. 101 MK'14'1R1'1HI1d, Donzllrl .... 1,1-slim-, l.illi:i11 Lucas, Ivan ......, ........... 5 0 McFarland, Juanita ...EIO 1.1-wis, llurwin ...40, 10-1, 111 00, IAIKZICS. Milrgfllwt ........ 40 100, Mc-14'a1'1and, Marainon ..... ... llix, lflfr, 140, 1421 1111, 122, 120 Mvl1on'ag'1e, Kathryn ,...47 1.1-wifi. 1m1-muy .......... 71, 101 1-llklgslgw. 1l3uyr1wl1d M I t f T I 118. , , , . .us , ac . 0 n ur, .unior . ..... 'Wu 5119115 'IMI' """ ml' H3 huzio, Anthony ... ...... 75 McK1m, Anne ...... ...75, 114'1V1H-511l1'1"3' -11111 ---My 158 Lazio, Joe . ...... ...., 8 3, ss Ml'1f111Lfht, .11-im .... . 1.1-wir! I':1111 ........ ..... 1 53 Luzio, Wesley ... ...46, 111 McKnight, Martliiu. ... .. . .. FOR SHOES OF QUALITY AT LOW PRICE VISIT The Newark Bargain ongfratulations to the Class 1936 SQ Swingle Music Stofre GEO. T. STREAM Plumbing and Heating Bicycles and Repairs Phone 3379 78 W. Main St. UNI' lIl1Nl1IH'Ii1 HVVFNTY 'Theres a Reason Why Everyone Comes to A RT'S BEAUTY SHOPPE ALL KINDS OF PERMANENT WAVES 5151.50 to 310.00 Opposite Post Office Phone 2060 .87 DEVEII li ommencement ss 77 is the beginning of 'the-Les-Pongilities of life Your appearance goes a long way to recommend you to your future avocation Buy 'Yom Clothes at . . . RUTLEDGE BRO . They Guarantee Satisfaction in Every Way 21 SOUTH PARK PHONE 3755 OHIO SHOE REPAIR 32 NORTH FOURTH ST. I. H. BRUSH, Prop. Nailless. Stitchless Soles for Misses and Ladies Shoes Evening Slippers Tinted Heel Plates of All Kind We Specialize on Repairing Athletic Footwear Congratulations Class 1956 ERlVlAN'S Arcade Drug Store Newarlfs Original Cul Rate Drug Slore ARCADE AND THIRD ST. SHOP SEARS SAVE C OMPLIMEN TS OF V YOUR LOCAL KROGER IJEVEII Lf FUR ITURE RUGS STOVES m'SAM,, 1, ,LBANco. 57-59 West Main Street SEE US FOR WIRING OF ALL KINDS Me-Knight, Muryilwlic ......... 111 N141 Illll H -11 ik G1 . -iztugrhlin, V'x": 23, ', FR, .1. 108, 1151, 011, 122. 126. 120, 15S, 150, 1130 :Vll'VV11111ll!1S, Wuyni- ,....,.... .SG Mzu-dmifllml, Mary .... 72, 101, 1011 Mau-donald, '1'Innmw ...33, 117, 104. T22 145, I-10. 151, 154,150 Mau-Nvziiy, iVIzi1'1::i1'vt ....,. 47, 131 Mzwlu-y, idliziziiwlli ............ S4 Maddox, XVzLlkn-I' .............. Til fVlAL4'l3UIl2lllg'il, Miss 'l'hnr:i ...... REI Maddnx, Curl .........,...,... N1 lklziiimgir, John ...... 67. 104, 108, 121, 120, 127. 12:1 Mahargr, Ruth ............. 80, R1 Muillf-1, Paul .......,..... 724, 105 M2l1t'!', .iuhn Main-r, Xv1I'5.l'1Il12l . ...... X1 NlHl'k14', liillu-1't ........, liii iVI:u'sl1z111, llnlwrt ,.., ..... t ST, 1234 Martin, 11hiklI'1l'!4 ..., ,.h5, 13151, 1431 Martin, l"r:im'+-s ......,.... T1 Martin, Ls,-uta Martin, Ralph ,, .... 47 Martin, 'Phornus . .72 Martin, Wayne- ...,.... ...... ' 00 Mznrtin. XYUINIIWPNV ,..........,. 04 Mzirtindzili- 1-'iw-dn-rivk .515 .,, 1VI:i1'z:111n, Ji11i4'l't TIL 105, 1 tl.. 150 151 14" HG 1 0 ik 12" 147 l Murzinno, "v ' W1 t 11 lin I4 in ....... 48 522 w. . , . . Mas n, El : . -z ,.,.. H0 Elettrlcal Refngeratlon SCFVICC Mflgfin. -Iiuflriiw ---.-.-- -.---- I I I - Maison, Ralph! .... .... g ..ii1 f M ,nz lz,, A t ,' .... 02. 20 Westinghouse APPIMUCCS Mfilliiil, ufF1f'T'7 T. , ...... 1: Repairs giatgin-xx's, 13111114-s GT .Z1l'XY:4, lllilv .... 1 Mzithews, Paul ,... ,..... N Z - MilUgl'l', Us-tty .... ,..... A , z "-', " ....,.."1 POWC11 EIGCTI' 1C CO. 11.f:::,:,:..,?1::3.'ag, lN1e'2ll':12l111, llfllc-11111 .. .... 414, M -1 - - n, urn 13' . ...... .. 18 ChUI'Ch Phone 3l:.1li1f-fit' Ralph ,,,, ,,,.,, 7 3 1 I ' O B ' t s ur usmess 1 I 1 1 to do Q i I- I I 1' ua ity rlntlng and a service you can depend on The Telephone Number is -- 3 9 4 5 A A A THE osw. PRINTING COMPANY -"T MASONIC TEMPLE BLDG. n 52 NORTH FOURTH ST, our Huurmrvru rx i ruvwwo Mercer, 01211-0114-0 .. Mercer, John P. ...... 70, 105, Me-rver, Hobs-rt 70, 105, 146. Mvr'iwetl1v1', t'l'll'lStll1t' .,.,.... Mvssivlc, H21 mild , .. ......14. 108, 516 Messick, Juno ....., 100, 101 M' 1 ' 1 ' lt ltl -y. Ruth .... Midkiff. Mary livi-1 vn 6s 110 133 156 .73 105, 126 103 , 101 102. 158 Millrziugh, X'll'R'1l112l ....... T2 102 Miller, Alice ........ 4b. 101, 124 Miller, Ann ........ 102 109 Miller, Bill .,....... ...... S 3 Miller, t'li1'fortl .... ..,....... T 3 Miller, Donald Miller, Elin ...... ....'T3 101 Miller, Frances ..... 65, 101 Miller, Cit'l1PV21 . ........ 75 Millvr, George ... ..... 116, 143 Miller, Hurry .. ..... 67 107 Miller, H21I'X'9y' Miller, Inez .,.. ............. 4 8 Miller, Janet .. .... 00, 102, 100 Miller, Jean ... ......,.... . .87 Miller, Merriam . ....... 71 101 Miller, Ruth ..... ....,..... 8 3 Miller, Valerie. ................ 75 Millisor, M11 lr. ll. .,.. IN, 137 156 Mills, Eileen .... .......... 8 -1 Mills. lilvzmor' .... ......., 8 31 Mills, Forest .... ....... , ...6-1 Milner, llrac-v .... ......,.,.. 8 3 Milne-r, Vera ... ............. 00 Minor. l1ll'2lI1l't'h ...,...,..,.... N0 Mink, Irouis . .... 107, 110, 112, 08 123 Mitch:-ll, Ann ..........,.. N , XX Mit:-hr-ll, Betty ...,....... T6 101 lVIitchvl1, Dick ................ 80 Mitchell, Mr. J. M. .. ........ .22 Mitt-hell, Virginiizu 414 0-1 100, 118 Mounts, Kenneth ...... ........ 9 0 Mlb2l.tS, Ruth .....- 18, 58, 110, 126 IQEVEI Ll E IF YOU NEED ff 1 GLASSES ' SEE Misc C., P., Reynolds The Square Deal Optometrist Twenty-six years experience in the examination of eyes makes her especially capable of fitting you Phone 26111 Best Frames and Lenses Used Prices to Suit Each and Every One 71 East Main St. Newark, Ohio Nolbilps Shoe Store SHOES of style and quality for the family at Reasonable Prices l4f16 North Parlc COMPLIMENTS C0"'P'f"'e"'S of OF S. S. Kresge Co. 25c to 51.00 Store 11 North Third Street Newarlc, Ohio Adept OW Licking Laundry Co. Congratulations 29 N. Fourth Street I 936 Class lVlen's Suits SSI Cleaned and Pressed 'zl Allen, Braslmear 81 Haslop 9 West Perle Place as-XP l10ne 4046 ONE HUNDPKD EVENT THREE ON! IJIVIZILLF If It's Tires You Want See . . . WOLF E The Tire Man ROAD SERVICE 6163 N. Third Street Phone 2740 Newark, Ohio Flounersfy, for everq occasion Pounds Flower Sho Hudson at Church Phone 3368 A. P. I-IESS CO. Dependable Service NEWARK, OHIO IVIUUSSIIIQIIII-Z', Virginizr . . . Monimrer, Mr. H. IP, ..1!0 Mlllllltllillfll, .Iumes ....... M1ol1t1.1'ulm-ry, Anne ..1i5, IVI1l1ltp.fllIllt'l'y, Levi Montgmnery, Harold ..1ifI Ilr. Ilulwert Montgomery, Alontgumery, Warren Moore, 1'I11l1'10S Moore, Uluude .... 01. 104, Moore, Dorothy Moore, Howard Moore, .I111111 ..... Mioore, Kenneth . . Moore, hzxwrenee . Moorman. Xvilmn .. Moran, Earl IVI0l'P,'2lll, Harries feii I1IUl'lJ,'21ll, Marc-ella Morprun, Robert . . Morin, l+'rn-derieli . Morrison. Olive .....,... MuI'I'iS, Robert .......... Morriss, Ceeil .... 48, 1011, 48, 10.1, -114 Morrison, 1-lohert uvi ' 'e Nlorr ',l'I2l11 . .... .. ., Morrow, lmnzxld ...... ,. Murrow, Helen ...... 40, lV1o:+sman, Fred ......... Mow.-ry, Maeille litl, ', Muhlemam. Vivian ...,... Mulmluin, .Inniee Muliruin, .lemme 411. ax, 1-11 1-wa 1118 Mueller, Stanley ....07, 121, Nlummey, Betty .....,... Mum-11, Theodore .... IH, 125, 120, Murphy, Geneva. Murray, Iiilly .... Myer, Vllarlotte . .48.10T, 158,150 .24, 1511 .,....Rll IIT, 120 , 1011. 12111 ....1IiZl ......7-1 ......8'l 12110 1421 ......1i0 ....00 ......8.u -1 . .8.i, Rn .....,N0 .,....S7 ,1i5, 104. 141 1:10 .....,T1 ......TG ......1NI ..!l0, E01 ..1'l 104 121 12114 104, 124 1ll0 118 ......!lll 100, 115, 126, 127 ......h1 108 1611. 1211, 155 112. :Hi ......7:! ..!o0, 511 100, 108, 124, 1255 ......2ilI 101, 124. 121, 1211 . ..... R7 .....,83 ...JH . M. MITCHELL CLOTHIER and F URNISHER EAST SIDE SQUARE NEWARK, OHIO Electric Appliances For the Home . AIRESMAN S 56 W. Main Street IDEVEILLE XI NI II SII - I R I VI 'XI 5 I I4 IIIS 'VI 'VI I I I XI VI 7-I III ll I NI IJ I 65 Ili' 'XI D Id S 'NI I I I 4 ll I-II III 1 I XI II hi NI I J III I XI 'NI L, t I II I I XI 'XI I 'XI M I I I tl 4 NI NI XI I -II K III I I I I XI . XVIII 4 N Nu:-won, Raymond 4 Ni-vdlmrn, Rul t 3 III Nvpzgli-, Josm-pl 'I Nvhls, Eug' I 115 Nvibizll ' ' H d I0 Nvipghl I., VI Nvigl I E I I NI II .I I II 'N I P g, N tI LI LI 4 IIII I 'N th N1 I N tl XX It II N I Xlf d 62 X bl Ix I I 6 N I! I t 71 X 1 II Ih I Q I I 'N I It I I X K tl I h I IU I I8 I I N I I I I 'X I S 88 0 II l'I'I4-Id, I I t Utuniwr, It I I SI Ildvr, RIL'I1?ll'd I4 I 4 1 W e Suggest Fountain Pens Calling Cards and Stationery for Graduation Gifts The EcImiston's Book Store Co. SANDWICHES LUNCHES Our Own Home Made ICE CREAM and CANDIES CIHIATTERIEOX HAVE YOU SEEN OUR NEW FOUNTAIN? Most Modern in this Part of Ohio IT'S A TREAT TO SEE SODAS SUN DAES ABBOTT'S SHOES FOR ALL THE FAMILY AA 3 SOUTH PARK SEE US FOR Weiding and Machine Work COMPLETE srocx or Standard Auto Parts SUPERIOR WELDING AND MACHINE CO. Rear 58 W. Main St. Phone 2269 Compliments of McKim Suppiy Co. THOR WASHERS IRONERS LEONARD REFRIGERATORS FIXTURES ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES Phone 3326 Save Your Eyes Ellsworth L. Tate Optometrist Phone 4362 27 N. Fourth St. Newark, Ohio DFVFILLF M. Schonberg 8a Sons B- W- PRATT Fred Sclionberg, Sole Owner Building Contractor GSFQQ 113-143 W. Railroad Street Phone 30225 Phone 3348 125 N. Twelfth St. I hr Sparta 35th year Comphments of N icer Things lo Eat A FRIEND J 331 33 il i D ' ' lfif fjff, -f'555f35:Q:-i -lliffzfzfi 15555 i- 'fee' gs' L It H" A Gongratulates the Class of N. H. S. '56 . . .We're justifiably proud of the large number of girl grad- uates who have selected their graduation wardrobe in our shop . . .We appreciate this business .. . We ' 4' ' look upon graduation time as a. very important event in our business year and accept it as an obligation to be prepared and have the right fashions for you at the price you want to pay . . .We sincerely hope it will be our pleasure to serve you all through your life. Wm. Sergeant. L IUNIIIL LVINT IQEVEILLE Wllell, Harold ... ...64 Paulsen. Raynmlul ..... ,...... 7 0 Powell. 'I'lllll'llfH51 . ....RB Uffelilmkelg Fred .. ...SIS I'aulsen, Robert ...... -411. 111, 120 Prztlt, lrhlwin ....... ...,N7 Ogle. Rena .... ., . . .611 Paulsen, V4-rson ... .......,.. S3 Pratt, 111111111-1't - ...... ....75 Ugle, Nial ...... ...Stl Pease, Betty ..... ..50, 041, 100 l'r'esg'rr1x'i-s, lflvelyn ... ....71 Oliver, Maxine ..... .......... 8 Il Pease, Jack ..... ......... 8 1 Price, Charles ....... .... 8 0 Olson, Mr. .............. , .... 156 Pease, Owen ... ...R0, S1 Priee, Eilzzilwth ... . . . .1221 0'Neal, Russell ..... .......... 110 Peek, Annabel .... ......... 8 0 Prief-, Franklin ... .... .....75 Orr, Mr. Ulifford IC. 28, 137. 130, Peel. Robert ........ .... 6 6, 138 Price, Irene ......... .......... 6 6 145, 151, 153, 156 Pemberton, Gliadys ,....... .... S 3 Price, Jean ......... .05, 100. 158 Orr, Estellzi. ................... S0 Penick, Hazel ........... 70, 101 Price, Luc-ille ....... ...... . .. 75 Urr. Floyd . ............. 83 Penick, Vernon ....... , ....... 00 Price. Maxine ..5lI, 100. 1010, lil Orr, James . ...76 105, 05 Penn, Robert ..,,G7, 104, 1010, 112 Priest, B-onnilee ............ . 02 Urr. Lena ..... ...... .... R I i Perkins. lllaeahelle ........... 63 Priest, Dean .... 721, 105, lllll, 40 Orr, Margtaret .. ........... R0 Pethtel, Dorothy ....,..... R0 Priest, Herald .........,..... 50 iIl'I', XV:1rren ........ 051, 124, 125 Pettit, Kenneth .. .. .67 Priest, Leo Osborn, Pharles Phillips, Frances . . ...T4 Priest, Russell . . . 115, 120, 27 Owen, Miss Elizulu-111 .. ,,,,,. 2:1 Phillips, Frances Priest, Virginia .. .. ...... R0 Owen, Ellen .,...... ,. ,,.,., S3 Phillips, Kathleen ............ R0 Prince, Alfred . .... ..,... R It Owen, Marjorie ..... .T-1, 101 Phillips, Lois Florence ...50, 58. Prior, Elmer .....,.. , .T0 05 Owen, Mary .... .,..,, 4 fl 116, 00, 132 Pritchett, Glelievn ....... . T4 gwvny Mild,-pd H ,gy 100 108 Phillips, Lois Viola ...... 100. 126 Pryor, Hannah ......,....... E10 Owings, Irl ..... ...... 1 16 Pierce, Jack ................. 131 Pryor, Maynard ...... 50 122, 53 UwinE's, Dalten .. ,.,, , ,75 Pierce, Ruth' ...... .... f 00, IIA-nrm .l. ,T0, 101, 22 P Pierson, Janice .. .. . .. L U en merger, . at if-I h i -13851111 -. --.-- TH- HES: 531111114 ' 111 .. . 1 1 T755 53Q5i1"11?JL"l1.:a 11. .'.'.": .1312 if iwgiiiiff' Negljiel A "Ulf 11104115 gf,'22Ch,2Q3tI1Elh3nl ""' 76 95' 135 L , Q' -NV' i V """ " ' ,. ' ...-.. . ........... H 1.Yqg-Z., -A.,- bg 5:1111 351221.11-11--'---1-'-A-'32 gollmq, Hg- '--le--- iitrzzez. .. 2:1 1 ' - -- -"- a' e, awrenc - 113215551 E- ' Pggrkaxgm Frank Quirlt, John 10 1 ' , ' .... ........ n . . -1- , 4 Parr. Beau-it-0 ..... .... 6 6. 11:1 ffgI.'fg,,.M1,.,gi E' "" """ 5 Radcliff, 1f'm111'1-S . ......... so PMSOIIS, Emmett V- -------- --90 P01-ter' ninraul'"S4'1"1'1n'n''im' 126 Rafiwftll- Elflisl' --- --'----' -- 97 Parsons, Marjorie ..,..... 66, 102 l10ttm,'R0bm,t " ' I 75 122 138 Rainey, Robert ... ...m0, 104, 01: Passman, Sarah .......... 67, 158 pmt., 'stanltw ' ""' ' ' 63 Rank, Ann ....,.... . ........ 67 Pnssminn, Willislm . . .71, 124, 125 Pounkd Darwin ' ' H ' ' ' ' ' 11,4 Rflwliff. f'1Hl'iU'Il ... ....... 1513 Pustorius. Rosalie ........ 74. 102, ' H H ' 1-if, H-Q R2lWlil1Q'S, F3VelA'l1 . ...... 66 103, 158 , ' , "' 1 Rayinolid. Robert . ..R SR ima-mn, lmrmly .. ...... 117, ion, Qifalifwl ' '--'- Q3 mf' 11--1-111-1, 1:--my .... .7:1. oi . ., ,,. , .. ...-. . Q.. ,H , ,x , P V - ' E 10.1, 11.1, 1.11 POWPH 'Don . . H . . I I I -I -G., lu tlitlli, 1:1 1,15 I .... .... 5 I0 atrlelt. A1 Illlll .,............. R0 P ,XII E.l H ,... Ref toi. flemlclllie .. ...... 80 Patten. Leslie .... GT, lllh EIS. 124 you' ' I "fl "" """" t "J lteelor. Hirzlm .... ..... 1 ii! I1 I'atlersm1. Joseph ...... JH. 103, I UWVU- Jllillllfil -h ----'---- Nl- if-1 Reetor, Louis . ....,.......... 00 124, 125 l'owell. Mildred .i0, 100. 110, 1115 Rem-tor, Virginia ...... 07 10 11:1 l'tutton, Joy .......... 05, 102, 113 Powell. Riehzird ............ ,50 Rltdlllllll. Paul .,... ......... 2 U0 1 1 l - I 1 I I - - - - 1 I I - I I I I I 1 The iarnond tore SI Hudson Avenue AA WHEN IN NEED OF PAINT SEE Takes this opportunity to congratulate the Graduates and assure you of our appreciation of your patronage I-IOITICI' 's Newark Paint Co. Phone 3524 38 W. Church St. NEWARK'S BIGGEST LITTLE STORE Staple and Fancy Foods L A THE LITTLE MARKET JAMES ELLIS Phone 3939 35 W. Church St. W E D E L IV E R A GIFT... from the shops founded by PAUL REVERE always carry distinction and charm . . . Priced from 31.00 up Exclusive Sale at The Burch Gift Shop 16 East Park Place, North ONE HUNDRED SLVENTY-SLVLN IQEVEIIHT R111-11, 131-ity 51, SN, 511, 1118, 116, lluI1i11s1111. Iluwzilwl ..........., NCI 1111111-11141-, .luim-H ..,,. 1111 IIT, 5111, 1222. 1511 1511 Htblllllblilll, Naomi .... 63, 1111, 1118, llyun, 111411V1l1 .... 6 1251. 126 1l1'l'11, .lzwk .................. 1421 1241, 126 llyun, 1511111911 ...... .... 1 16 111-1-tl, Iiflprul' Junior .,... 67. 111-1, lidllismx, Huy .. ..51, 11121, 1114, Ryan, L1-stu-1' ..... ..... 5 2 1118, 1111, 121, 124 117, 1211, 1351 liyzm, 1Vl1:l1'1'i:1 .... ,. . 72, 1116 111-1-1, Maxim- ............ 74, 1111 110111-rts, Alim- ... ........... 821 Ryan, 1Nlz1r1:u1'1-t ... .....11l1 R1-1-1-11-, l111uI'1.:1' ...... .,....... S T Roberts, Betty' . ---. 1111. 11111 Ryan. Ralph .... . ...TR 111-asv, .lumva-1 ......... ..,,,. 7 6 linlwrts, Idstvllu ... ....... 110 Hyun. William ,. ...1111 llvvsv, Mr. Rolwrt M. ...... 21, 117 1lll1ll'I'tS, l10111l'g'11 .. ...,.. 75. 1316 R1-1-sv, Virfrinia ...... 65, 1112. 126 llolu-Pts, Helm-11 ............... Sli S R1'1L'1i4'l'l, Justin .............. 71 1111111-1'ts. lV11:1xin1- 65, 11121, 1131, 12-1 R1-id, 1-'ram-vs . .... 51, 162 liulwrts, Xv1l'1J,'1l1l2l ...,.,.,..... 1111 Sg11l111',I11li11g .A.,,. ..,,, 1 Q51 Ill-ill, Hamm-l .....,........ 71. 1112 1tu111111is1-r, lmuism- ........ 51. 1111 Szivhs, S1ll1l1l0l .... HST, SS ltvinl111l1l, 1l11'll4llT1 2121, 51, 611, 1114. 111111, 1111111111 ...,.........,.... 751 S2l1.l'1'l', Mr. I'. H. .. ..... 26 167, 1118, 118, 12111, 12111, 1-11. 110151-1's, I1o1'11tl1v11 .... 66, 1112, 11111 Sugxvr, llnln-l't ,gy 13.1 145, 1-16, 1511. 151, 156 lio11.:'01'S M1981 111141111-1' .......... RN Sglm1111l1l, 111111114 .. . . .64 111-mu-r, Idrnm 11111.51-1's, Juanita ...,.......... S6 sglmlm-S, P11111-11-S ,, .,,,, 71 Roy, 1,1-11 ......,......... .... 7 5 1i1l1LL'C'l'S. Imllisv 51, 1112, 11131, 116 5111151-1-S, 11151111 ,,., ,,,,, 1 111 Rs-ynolds, 1'Villm'm1 ......., 76 1:0111-rs. Mr. 'I'hun1z1s .......... 156 Sandi-rs. Mnrtlm .. .6I1, 1111! R1-ynolds, VVilli:1m .. ......... S7 Itugrn-1-S, Wayne ............... S11 slumll-1-S, Rub.-1-1 ,, MTG, 115 ltvsturivk, Earl .51, 11111 153 Ruikc, 1,-111111 .... 66, 1116, 11111, 1111 sand.-1-S, Ruby ,,,, ,,,,, 1 111 Rv:-1tm'iuk, Mary ... ......,... R11 ltuilu-. 1I't'kil ............. 74, 1111 ggmgig-0 11111111 ,.,,, ,MRT Rive, Liruis . ,... .............. R 3 liulm-y, Gladys ........,... 811, S1 Say1111,yi,-11' Httltill .lchl T4 Rim-0, Rulwrt ........ 67. 1114, 109. Rominv, lC2ll'I11'H1 ............. 76 S1-nies, Be-tty ....., ..... R 11 113, 1211, 1211, 12:1 Hoof, .Iam-L ...... ......... S 31, 84 5111111111-1-, .mlm ....... 111, 1114, 112, Rin-cle-r, Vvrmm Rauf, l'z1ul 51, 1114, 118, 151, 156 1311, 143 Rim-hards, 1Vlary . .....,... S11 ltosv, I'1ux'utl1y .......,..,..... N11 N-lmus, 11l'k1l'12,'0 .........,,, 52, 1111 f114'hl'l't'l'k, 11l'0l'1-Tl' ............ 17 llosv. 1.1-land 51 58, 1114, 1111, 121 Sl'l1l'l1l'1i, 1Vl:11'y IEW-lyn 71, 1111 R11-lmrds, Ros1uli1- .... 72, 1111. 1112 ltuslmn, lille-11 ....,... 73, 1111, 1116 sph.-1114, Phyllis ,,,, 1,,, , T4 1ilt'112ll'l'1H. Virarilliu ............ 111 limes, l'l1url11s .. .... ..... 7 Z1 S1-11111111 Robe-rt 52, 1611, 1316. 1531 R14-kvrt, H0111-rt .... .... 1 16, 143 Russ. M1-li:-19:1 .52 5l'll1ffl'll'l', Mrs. Sziruh N 27, 167 ltivlivt. 1,11-111 ....--..- 1 -97 135 ltuwv, l1o1'0tl1y N'11illim.:', JOSWII11 ............. 73 liit-ka-tts, 1"l'1'l1l'l'1l'li .. ...... 76 Ilnwm-, 111151111 .... ...YT Sl-l1il1inp:', 'Pwilu .............. 52 ltim-krivlm, H1-11-11 ..,. ..... 1 11 ltnwv. Wanda: .. ...66 hvliinslu-. 1111111 ..... 11, 111, 112 1111-luis, livlly ...A 4'-N31 l111wl:u141, Hwy .. . .75 Sv1111'iI'l'1-V, Alauln-In-inv 76. 1111 lliffla-, HHl'1'X -... ...,-- 1 151 1111111-I. livtly ........ 111 S1-lm1'i1-111, 111111 ..... ,.62, 611 Rinv, ldrltllvl' ...... ......-.- T 71 ltuff. Nurinzum ... , ..,..., 671, 12111 S1-1m1'i1-ld, .luunn ... . . . . . . .111 111ll1'l1ilI'1. I1'l11l'v111'1- 671. 1113. l1l11'fl11'l'. .l:1111-L ...... 76. 1111, 1118 N-111111111-14: l'111il .... 52, 125, 1318 1118 1311 1111111.21 .1ll11l't'j' .. .......... 67, RN S4-111111111-mx, 'l'111'lN1l1l'1' ,ST, XS ltissln-1', ltoln-rt ..... ......, , .61 11112143 'I'l141mz1s ..,. 61, 11135, 111-1. 117 S4-liraimm. Allis-rt 711. 125 Rita-111-y, l'10l11l'l' ...,........... 51 l111l1l'i1J.'l1l, ll'1'll1' ............,.. N11 Nl'lll'21llllll. l1wi1rl1t ..... 124. 125 ltittvr. Vivtur 631, 1111, 515. 11111 1421 Rusk, l+'l11y11 ....,....... ..N7. SS Ss-l11'nmm, liolzmd ,....... 52, 116, li11111'l1, 13l'll1'1' -.-...---- -.---- 1 17 liussvll, Maury .lzlnv . ...ST, 88 25. 12111 1i01l1'1'1. 5121l'1' --....... ,,,. 1 111 ltussn-ll, 112111111 Til, 115 5K'l1llSll'l', 1,1-11 ,,.... ..... 7 1 Rnlyb, Mrs, llurutliy .. .... 28 ltussc-ll, Ray ... ... ....,11l1 hvhultz, Yii'11'1lli21 -- -.1..87 - I I I l I l X - I 1 - l'lere's Health . . . Perfectly Pasteurized Milk f' Cream Cottage Cheese f' Buttermillc Butter Furnas Quality lce Cream AAA The Furnas lce Cream Company 4054 ---' Phone -'-f 4054 I ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-EIGHT The Crane-Krieg-Flory Co. 6I'ClWaI'2 Paints ancl Glass VV Winchester 0 Roller ' Skates errill R. ontgomery A A Lumber and Builders' Supplies A A 130-138 North Cedar Street DFYEILLE Svliiiiwilni. lmiwrtliy S1l1lll1'1Hll'.!J'1'l', l"1':i1lvi12 ..... 127 Hmitli, M:i1'::':ii'vl X' iI.i .. . .Ah Sc-liwzirtz, 111111111 .. ...XII Sliuppi-11. 1'1ll1l Smilii. MISS Nvlli' --.- - -311 Si-ott, 1,1-:iii ....... .... 1 il Sin-zuii-r, flilfgwn-rl . . 551, 121. 1211, Smith Nvvei ... ... . .GG Svnil, Nvvzl ..... .JNL S12 127, 131 Smith, Opal . . .. .. ,75 S4-utt, Rivlmrd . . ...66, 105 Sl11'i5:,'le-y, Betty .. ......, W1 Smith. Rm-va . . . ... ... . .75 Si-Ott, 1V:1lter ...... ,..... 1 Nl Slirigley Wilma ......... 63, 101 Smith, Rolii-rt . ..,.... 84, 124 S4-auimn. Kenneth . .... .,..... 1 Nl Sliuliix-gy Dorothy .......... Sli, Rl Smith, XVilli:im 1114, 112, 1211 Sm-dp.:'vwim-k. St:-wzirt ....... 87, R8 Sllui-liruk, Diami 62, 65. 101. 108, Smith, Sylvia .. ...-..,.. .84 Se-llc-rs. John ..,..,........... 87 1211. 128, 1210 Smith, XVilliam ...... 63, IIE Si-iiswiziiigli. Freda-1-ii-k Shune, Herlwrt Smith. Wilma .. .... .83 S4'llS2l1D2l111'-711. Kvitli Siegel, Howard 67. lil! 108. I2-1, Smoke, l"105'l1 -- -- -711 Si-nsziliziuszli, I-lulwrt . . .Stl 125, 1211, 1-45, 117. 150, 151, 152 Smoots. Dan Si-nas. N1ai'g'aret ..., . .. ...SR Siegle-. Evelyn .... ..T-1. 151, 156 SIY10111el'S. 11+'0l'1-Tl' --- ---A -N11 Si-asm: Mzlry Jani- ............ S3 Sieglv, Rhea ..... ......... 1 ll Slwllilll, 14ett3' - ---'--.-- -75 Si-ltlvs. ldarl ......,.......,... SHI Simpson. 1'gt'l'll1K'4' . Tl, 58, 1150 Sn:-llimf. 1111111 1515- 11111, 11111 Settles. Ernest 66, 107, Em, 122, 126 Simpson, David .... , ....... RT SY1Yf14'1', INLHS1' . rr, 11151. 113. 111' Si-uf--rt, liisina .....,..... 71. 102 Simpson, Ellen .I+-21.1 ,..... 65. 1112. Sll3'l1+'1'i Milrii' - -f"- 1515- 11111 Si-ufi-rt Hi-len H52 1113, 113, 1111 11110. 116 SHYf1PI'. Mzirtlizi ..,... .85 SfUI'Z2l, Alfrvrl ...... .......... I H1 Simpson, Holm-rt ....... 73 5011191141 1'1i11'1'11'1 - -7-1 Slmnnon, lfllizziln-tli ... . .,..., S1 Simpson. Russell ... . . .RU 5011412153 1101121111 A- -51' Slizinnnli, M:u'jm'im- ... .T2. 1111! Sirnpson. Viviun ... ..... 65 5011111151 1'1Q'11'll g Slmnnun, Wultvi- .... .... 1 421 Slwvsv, Kenneth ... ...... 64 SUUS1111- 1V1l1111'1'11 --51' 1111 Slizitsiir, ,111-un U. fl . . .162 Slim-vsv, Lloyd ..... . . .R!l, 1011 il12l1l14'1"l', 1n?1:'1"'111l --1511 121 S mm' Q. 'I dun ..-, ---711 Skinner, Helen .. .... 52: gl'f11114"11" '?'1'1' "L" ' ' Slum, imii- .... .. ...64 Ski,,,.,.1. Ma,-y hltll fllRl'1iS, Bfglxiiw -.-4. 1121 Shun, Elmer .. . . . ,911 Skinmwy R,,1,H,t ... . . . .31 5-Df'2l1iS, '11I113' .- - -4-- Shaw, lCll1:'c-m- , ....,...... 1041 Skinmxl.. tymiam U -4.... S1 SIWPF. fwlll'-21 - - ---4- 1- .911 Sliaiw, .10I'Ulllt' Slater- Ruth -....'4 ' -A-.,-. S3 S,w111nz1n, Hole-n 14 10.2, 1515 Sliziw, Maxine .. 42 lil' 108, 158 Smoltzh G,,,m, ..-. 53- 58' 108. Siwrry, L14-anoi' 1011, lllh. 1.11 Shaw, Ronald ................. 1111 ' ggi, 1211. 1331. 15:2 Sperry, .Ianni-S 53, Sh Ill-1, HIS. EDN. Shaw, Warm-ii ......... . .. .1111 S1utf,.,.3-. lvntlwi' ......,...... 156 121, IES, 1250, 1-lil S-1"1'1'11 311111 11H1'f121i"'f ------ 72- Smirh, vimiiivs .... 65. sm swim-. william ....... .sr 101- 1113 Smith, Mr. C. P. . ......... 27 smrzm-, im-iirln' ....,.. .xi S11"l'11"1"1- 1111111111 "' 711' 1111 Slllltll, 1':dNY2ll'd ... ....., X-1, S7 spitmllr Ruth U., 53 rpg gpg, 1l1'1':1I1tk' ' ' ' gl' Sllllth, Ellzzllbvtll .. .. .5l1l. 511, 1 ."1',g'.," 1.55 'img' Hill - 'X' 1 i -"1 ' 1' - 1 i -1 Smith, Elma ..... ......... . - .- . -- -1 sin-mn-fi, llllth .... 715 im Snmh. E..,,,.St .. ...75, ns 5111 f.1'.1"I'.' 110f',1'11.. . . 'gy' ' "f."' lm' Sliii-Ids. lh-tty .lunv , 72. 11111 Smith' M,-. IIA xy. . ..2lL. E18 5 Ah" "lm 1 ""' ,TR if." 'mi Sim-ids, l'I:ii'vm-i- ... .......... Nil Smith Humm. U .rvlll 1 .I V. ' ijt' - i -z Shim-lils, IVI:il'i-i:i ...... 71 11215, ISN gmith .jnmns .... .. .51 NNN- 3111N11l1' -- HQ- 11111, 11-1 Sliimnwl. Hrnuilil .... ..... ..... 1 1 1 Smith: K., H ...- X., Stzlllvr, '1'hi-Im:i '21, 101. 1112 Nhinn. .lolin ...... ...TL HX. 1511 Smith, 1.2, y,.1-W. ..... ...... 3 11 Stxinms. H1-lvn ... ...S 1, IIHI Sliinn, Mary ...... il 55. 1417. 1118. Smith. Lmlilh. ............. XT. SR Stzimas. .lzimi-s . .,... .54 . . . 117 1'5" 131 Sznitli, X121l'.1!,'Pll'l't .Xnitzi .,.. 115, lllll, Stanley, Sliirlvni- .....,.... 81 X1 Slim-nmlti-i', Alzir'gn:'vt .......,. 83 1113, 121, 133 gtm,,.,.tty Mom.. 'HSL my 95, l ,H - I 1 1 l I li 9 Moore s Drug Store EAST NEWARK,S OWN The Best in... T DRUG STORE GOODS The Best in... DRUG STORE SERVICE We Carry School Supplies C. C. MOORE, Ph. G. Phone 51562 361 E. Main St. I Sport Siqle Suiis O MAKE YOURSELF Q DRESSY AND 11 A TTRA CTI VE THE H1115 W. T. GRANT CO. 17 South Tliircl St. Ph O. D. Hollr E99 Son Plumbing and Heating Norge Refrigerators and Combustioneer Stokers 62 West Church St. one 2584 Newark, Ohio ONE HUNDRED SEVENTY-NINE Stasel. Stasel, Andrey .. I-1 elcn .... ..5Al, 58, 109, fill .......80 66 Staugh, Mildred .. .. . ,... Steele, Dlarrell ...,. ...... 7 0 Steele, Gladys ................ 75 Steele, Mildred Steele, Rena 67, 102, 103, 122, 158 Steele, Wllmfa .......... 90, 91, 92 Steen, Richard .... .......... 7 3 Stephens, Arline ... ....... 54 Stevens, Earl ..... ..., T 3, 95 Stevens, Joseph .. ...... 87 Stevens, Lorene ... ,...74 Stevens, Richard ... . . .64 Stevens, Roy Stevens., Ruthellen ............ 87 Stevens, Virginia . ....... 54. 102 Stevens, William I-1. ..74. 105, 108 Stewart, June ................. 75 Stlckle. Bernice ....... . . . .65 Stlckle, Eli ............. ...66 Stockdale, Betty .............. 74 Stoeckmann, Mr. George .. .... 27 Stone, Edward ................ 67 Stotler, Helena ...... 65, 118, 119 Stough, Dorothy .............. 90 Strlcklin, Anne ..... 63, 101 Strosnlder, Betty ...... 6 Strosnlder, Martha ..... o. 119, 99 .......65 Stuart, Aimee ..... ...... 8 0, 81 Sutton, Sylvia ................ 80 Swain, Charlotte .......... 87, 88 Swain. Evelyn ...... 65, 102, 126, 129, 158 Swank. Mr. J. W. ....... 26, 139 Swartz, Frances ...... 65, 126 Swartz, Kathryn ..... 51, 100. 116 Swartz. Ralph ........... 95 Swern, Carl ......... 67, 104, 126 Swigart, Dr. D. C. ............ 22 Swigart. Phyllis .......... 83, 84 Swllzqart. Shirley .............. 84 Swisher, Robert ..... 67, 107, 116 Swisher. Frances ............ 102 Swisher, Jeun ...... . ..... 154 T Taafel Richard .. .... 87 Tate. Harold ,. . . . Taylor, Beulah .. Taylor, Letha .. Teele. John ..... Telvln, John ..... Terrell, Dwight Terrell, Wayne ..... Tcuscher, Margaret . Thorpe, Virginia .... Thomas, Miss Eunice Charles Edward ......90 .......75 ...54, 119 ....,.70 .....83. 85 .........153 ..66, 95, 138 ......90, 91 27 E. ..... . . ...S0 .. ...lli2 . ...75 ...74 Thompson, Thompson, Charles Robert .... Thompslon, Earl Thomlpson, Frances Thompson, Hubert . Thompson Dr, L, M '1'1lUlY11!SOIl, ltlallbel .. Thompsion, Paul .. , Thompson, Robert . Thompson, .William Thornton, Thorn ton. Jean .... Harry . . . Thropp, Glenn ..... Tlemann, Fred ... . . ...S7 . ...54 ......64 .......64 .....75, 138 S1 lQifX'Fll.l-F fi., 'l'yll1ll'sl, ltii-hard . ...l.. U Uffner, Ardyth .. Uffner. Nvilliam . Unterhaher, Helen Upson, Howard .. Upson, Juliet ...90, 91, 92 ....,63, 111 6 Upson, Marianne ..... V Vaiea, Constance Vaeia, Ollrat ........ . . Van Atta, Clark .... 7. 107, 108 117, 99, 121 67, 99 .....83, 84 55, 104. 111 Van Atta, Paul 55, 111. Van Atta, Raymond 96, 126, 127 . . . .83, 85 Van Atta. Velma .............. 55 Vance, Marvin .... .--- 7 4 Vance, Taylor F Van Fossen, Elsie ... . . .61. 107 Van Fussen, Helen ........... 75 X'gu1 FOSSlPl"l, M11dI'9d ...... 74. 101 Van Voorhis, Charles Van Vloorhis, Samuel ..55, 116. 97 Van Winkle, Kenneth ........ 90 Varuel., Ann , , , .,..... . 1.0745 ' - - 1- in ........ .1 . . Nainei, P1871 98' 121' Varner, Gail ...... ........., 1 Varner, Robert ...,. ....S7. S3 Varrasso, Orville ...... ...... 1 10 . . . .110, 91 Vermillion, Dorothy 1 illion Fi eda 1-ill, 153 Ve 'm , ' '1 - , ,, Vinning, Charles 67. 104. Y . N inning, . . . Yogan, Virginia . ..... 154 Vogel, lfllizabeth 72, 103. 123. 133 Vgp,-pl, Virginia. ..,......,..... 90 Vogelineier, George l Yogelnieier, John ... -. 03 VY XVachtel. Virginia .. . ...S7 Xvagenheim, Richard ... ...64 XV.agner, Lawrence . . . . . Walker. Bertha .. . -H7-J NYalker, Frances ........... .- .64 Walker, Isabelle .............. 75 Walker, .1-ohn ................. 90 VVall, Jean ...... 65. 100, 120, 126 VVallaoc, Evelyn .......... 1. ..80 VVallace, Richard ........ 63. 111 Waln, Prof. George Walters, Dorothy .. .... 72, 102 Walters, Mabel ...... .-..--. 7 5 Walters Raymond .... Walz, Josephine ... Warden, Charles ... Warman, Donald .. Warinan, Robert . . . Xveiant, Helen ...... Tleman, James 73. 103. 146, 156 Tipton, Mr. L. J. .......... 29, 111 Tipton, Margaret .............. 71 Tltus, Susanne ... . . . .76 Toney, Jean .... ...71 Toothman, Arlene .. . . .54 Toothman, Elwyn ... . . .87 Toothman, Lola .... . . .66 Toothman, Wilbur ............ 83 Townsend, Mr. H. R. ,....... .156 Tracey, Walter .... 76, 146, 156 Trager, Francis ...... 76. 105, 95 Trefzer, Carolyn ... ........ . .74 Tressle, David Trimble, Neil ................. 76 Trowbridge, VVillian1 .... 72, 108, 139, 143 Trust, Robert . ..... .... 7 5, 122 Truex. Robert .. .... 63, 95 Tucker, Betty ...... Tumblln, Donald .. Turner, Andrew Turner, Betty ..... ONE HUNDRED EIGHTY . ..... 87 .......87 ....66, 113 XVarner. Margaret .. Warnock, Catherine Wartlien, Betty .... NVarthen, Eileen .... NVarthen, Jesse Jr. . Iflfffffas so 63, 139, 143 S7 119. 99, 122 , . .87. 88 . . . . . . .75 '. '. '. '. isis .. .101, 158 Wai-then. Julia , .... .. Warrington, Jack XVashington, Luster . .87 .74 Weakley, Joseph 65, 104. 103. 139, 143, 145, 149. 151. NVeaver, Gladys ...- . W'eaver, Lawrence .. 121, 156 .64 .80 Weaver, Rsobert .,.55, 104, 97. 121, 145. . ......... 90 74 XVeishar, Flay .. Weiss, Sara Welch, Gladys 98, 156 NVelch, Jeanne .... . . . ..... . 73 VVells, Evelyn ..........., 66, 138 Wells, John .... 67, 112, 139, 143 Nvells. Mary Ellen ....55, 109, 119 NVells, Paul ....... ...... 7 3, 103 VVells, Robert .... ....... 7 1 Nvells, Evelyn .. .... 60, 158 Welsch, Evelyn .. .... 65, 102 VVelsch, Harold .. ....... 90 Welsh, Betty ... .... . .90 1Velsh, George VVelsh, Marjory ... . . .90 Welsh, Wilbur ,..... . . . .90 VVest, Joseph .......... . . .80 Westenbarger, Alice ... . . .74 Wi-slhrook, l'lzll'l ..... 75. 122 NVL-stllvrook, Kathryn .......... 90 VVestbrook, Robert ... .110, 125 VVestenbarger, Alice ......... 101 Wharton, William ............ 76 Vllhetstone, Eugene ...... 141, 153 White Charles ..... ....... 7 6 XVhite, Goldie ....... .. ..87, 88 Whiteford, 1'aul ............... 80 Whitehead. Harriettc 5.1, 58, 59, 108. 110, 117, 99, 121, 126 Whitiner, Carl Whydc, Joselph ...... .. .63, 111 Wieber, .lohn . .,... ....... 7 1 NVilkin, Clara Mae .. . ..80, 81 Vtfilkin, Doris ..... ....., 5 6 Wilkin, Lavina .. .... 65 Nvilley, Kathryn ... .... . .75 Willey, Rachel ... ..87, 88 Williams, David .... ...... 7 2 Williams, Frances .. . . .74 Williams, Leonard .. . . .83 XVilliams, Lillian .... .. .80 Williams, Ophelia .. .. .56 NV1l1iams, Susan ... .. .66 Williams, Vernon .... . . .67 VVilliams, Walter VVillison, Nellie Eloise ...... 101 Wills, Vivian .... 65, 102, 122, 158 VVi1s-on, Betty ................ 80 1Yilslon, Edwin ............... 75 Nvllson, Emerson .. .... 73 Wilson, Florence ... .... ..6-1 VVllson, George .... ....... 1 PU Wilson, Katheryn 72, 102, 158 Wilson, N121,!'tlll ..... ....... 7 3 Wilson, Xvillard ... ,... .1118 Wincc, Margaret Winn, lllarjorle ............ 87, 88 Wintermute, Ernest .......... 76 Nvintermute, Jean ...71, 101, 126 Winterm ute, Margaret ........ 84 Wise, Robert ................. 90 XVobbecke, Jean 56. 58, 102, 108, 117, 122, 128,158 XVobbecke, Kenneth 72. 105, 98, 139. 143 NVolcott, Thomas ............ 125 Wolfe, Bette ..... .... 5 6, 102 Wolfe, George . . ..... . .76 VV0lfe, Mary ..,, .... . .74 Wolfe, Morris ... . . .76 VVo1fe, Mr. S. M. .. .... 22 Wolfe, Twila .... ...... 6 5 Wolff, Jack ...... . . .66, 112 Wolford, Don . .... . ..... 90 VVolford, Robert ... ..... ..83 Woltgen, Ralph ..... ..87, 88 Wolverton, Esther ... ..... .92 Nvolverton, Mildred ........... 74 VVolverton, Vlfarner ...... 74, 108 Wood, Bernadine .... .75, 101 Nvoods, Nancy .... ......... 8 7 Nvololes. Annabelle .... . , 58, 109 VVooles, Leonard ..,....... 56, 107 1Vorkm.a.n, Joan ....... ...... S 4 W'orley, Miss Louisa ....,..... 27 W'orley, Mildred .......... 27, 71 VVorth, Robert ................ 74, Phyllis .... 66 102, 109 Wortman, Robert ........ 71, 139 Wright, Arthur . .. ........ . .74 Wright, Catharine ....... 90, 158 Wright, Charles ..... 73, 146, 156 Wright, Jeanette ............. 70 Wright, Lawrence ........... 153 Wright, Margaret Ann 65, 102, 113 Wright, M-arg-aret Ann ...... 101 VVylie, John 56, 108, 96, 128, 129 Y Yannelli, Fortunata. .. ...56 Yannelli, Frances .... .... 8 0 Yannelli, Magdeline ...... 74 Yearian, Helen ...... ...... 5 P0 Yost, Esther ....... ..9U. 91 Younce, Russell ...... .76, 139 Young, Florence ..56, 94, 100, 158 Young. Francis ............... 67 Young, Jean ..... .......... 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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, 1930 Edition, Page 1


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


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


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


Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1939 Edition, Page 1


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