Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH)

 - Class of 1944

Page 1 of 190

 

Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1944 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 190 of the 1944 volume:

Y 0 "11JllarJ,',,,," ' N 4f0'yCfv + f fg X vf 14- 19 !,x.14, Qffff xg? xX 'X .V . s Xwf I' I X N 'Ill Q.. 65 X i9 X? "' Ngvzh, X Y x X "X,f,,, ,Q 931' 4 """i""""T'x Congratulations to Class '44 BORDENS Dairy and lce Cream Company A Corner Walnut and Third 4050 - Pl-ICDNES - 4055 A MQTTO FOR ALL . . "God give us men! A time like this demands Strong minds, great hearts, true faith, and ready hands: Men whom the lust of office does not killp Men Whom the spoils of office cannot buy: Men who possess opinions and Wills: Men who have honor-Men who Will not lie." A RUTLEDGE BROTHERS Sellers of Guaranteed Clothes and Furnishings Phone 3755 21 South Park WO P X! P P Arcold Congratulations . . . Seniors K. MUELLER'S FLUORESCENT LIGHTINGS GIVE BEST RESULTS Cool ee- No-Glare - Comfortable The MUELLER STUDIO Clarence A. Trexel, Proprietor Telephone 2921 Qzaeveilfe HHHUQ! vt XG' Q QWFKOQ ERE l W 3 4' Xemifewff N040 Gsm Y' 7 'WI-IITE'S STUDIOS I 1' ' f 'I I . . Q--,. ...-'4 11.--' '-.3 . . . . I . . I f 0' 3 i 1, , Q .' ', O W '-...-'I l '-...-' A Good Photograph is with you orlwoys Phone 4465 For Appointments he ofwizze ewark Senior gflglz CSECAOO newark, C9100 4 erliin-'WT 1 p X aw 1944 VOLUME 34 GREETINGS - and GCDOD WISI-IES To the 1944 Graduates and Students of Newark High Srlmol 3653555 FROM YOUR NEWARK FIBERGLAS FRIENDS . . . More Than 2,500 Men and Women Workers In Newark's First Army-Navy MEM Award Plant P q Eqht THE DQQRWAY Page Nine HEY, BILL . . HEY, MARY SEE YoU ON THE BUS Hundreds of Bills and Marys Ride a City Rapid Transit Bus to and from Some Newark School Each Day A Truly Convenient Service For Newark School Students City Rapid Transit Lines, Inc. NEWARK I-HGH SCI-IOSL As Youth Grows, So Man Grows .-:2-:r:- - 4. '- ' ., ' . . 7:1 A---- 55 4- . The Hablt Ot Correct Dress, It Com- . s52z5s525251?s5s55" f :3-?i215i:- S535-:f ':" "1x' -5- menfred in the Teens Gnd TWGHUQS Continues in the Thirties, Forties and 5Z3E:f5I5".,.Z 51311 iii? Fifties. Yes even into the Sixties and ,E 2-211.1-222: '?5f3E?E5E 51 15255222 532: 11:25 'tif SQVGHUQS- 3 :5:g:5:3:g:: ..,., jI,1:5:g., . 25.53J:f f2"EQ What You Put Upon Your Back You T53 1 M 1 Put Into The Bank Of Get Ahead. .1,4 tg -: gf The WGN DfSSSed YOUUQSTGT IS A Pleasure to Look At. The Well Dressed Oldsfef iS G DOWHfiQht Source Of De- 555 Q A Man's Character is moulded and his 5 Habits are formed when he is young. So Dress WellfGo to the EMERSON 1 15255 STORE fOr the riqht in 'T' 5' .'.,.' , Ee l 5521525555555 5'5'5ff555555f555:f5s55'f5i 5 5555 .. 53" 2525 -1 2 " 4r1'iV:1:M-1---i- 5 5". . f t Clothes Hats Furnishings Shoes ROE EMERSON 17111110---.S'cri'z'cc---Courtesy Sifzrc T887 ll S. West Side Square Paqe Twelve THE BULLETIN BOARD CUR ADVERTISERS Abott Shoe Company Edwards Market Advocate Printing Company Elliott Hardware Company Airsman's Electric Company Emerson Store Alban, Sam Company, The Evans Drug Stores Art, H. L., leweler Firestone Auto Supply CS Service Store Betty Gay Shop Gage Hat Shop Borden's Dairy and Ice Cream Company Gitt Box Brockway Nut Shop Grand Theater Bucy, Everett Lumber Company Green Bay Fur Company Busy Bee Grill Gutliph and Henderson C. CS B. News Halbrook Florists Callander Cleaning Company Haynes Brothers Carlile Furniture and Rug Company Heisey, A. H. Carroll, lohn I., Department Store Hermann, George City Rapid Transit Lines Hess, A. P. Company College of Commerce Hollar, C. D. Gt Son Cornell Clothing Holophane Company, Inc. Corner Pastry Shop Horner's Newark Paint Company Crane-Kreig-Flory Company Hub, The Criss Brothers Hull's Newark Wallpaper Davis Dairy Hunter, G. B. Dixie Coal Company Kent's Flower Shop Doneffs Home Bakery King's Dowling Music Store Licking County Farm Bureau Edmiston Book Store Company, The Licking Laundry Company, The 'v . .V . - aes e1H9f5fe1t Wd-tw V uu,Q Page Fourteen OUR ADVERTISERS Plaines Clothing Pounds Flower Shop Rankin and Rankin, Inc. Reed Shoe Store Richardson Glass Service Riley's Bakery Rutledge Brothers Saiety Brake Service I Scott Furniture Company, The Sears, Roebuck and Company Sergeant's Smith Cleaning Company, The Star Dry Cleaning and Tailoring Star Markets Loos Coal 61 Iunk Company McCament Funeral Home McDonnell's Shoe Store McMichael Music Studio Mackenzie Diamond Store, The Mauger's Sea Food Maybold's Shoe Store May-Fiebeger Company, The Montgomery, Merrill R. Mueller Studio Murphy Market Neumode Hosiery Shop Newark Bargain Shoe Store Newark Coca-Cola Bottling Company Newark Engraving Company Stewart Brothers and Alward Company Newark Fashion Style Shop Newark Telephone Company, The Superior Welding and Machine Company North Park Dairy Tate, E. L. Vogelmeier, Phil. Company, The Welsch Tire Shop Western Products White's Studio iWolfe Tire Company Woolworth, F. W. Ohio Fuel Gas Company, The Ohio Power Company, The Owens-Corning Fiberglas Corporation Penney, I. C. Company Pfetfer, George Pharis Tire G Rubber Company Phillips Service Station 'F -. if S A f .Nf is 3- ltwx wr-xt Ne 465' L, r Page Fifteen motmm Congratulations and Thanks to the class ot 1944 MM We truly appreciate the generous patronage you have given us and hope to merit it through your lite. Business Staff --- l944 Ankele, George Barrick, Bill Dillon, Shirley Feldner, lerry Frey, Marjie l-lill, Howard l-lughes, lean lones, Marilyn lones, Martha Bose l lones, Wanda Kidd, Bosemary Kuhn, Charlotte Makris, Connie Mike, Katherine Cxley, Barbara Bossel, Anne Bupright, Phyllis Seidel, Walter Showrnan, Doris Snyder, laokie Van Winkle, Dorothy Walker, Pat Welker, Marilyn Welsch, Carl Wintringharn, Dorothy Woltjen, Mary Lou The I P Sixteen REVEILLE STAFF Associate Editors ....., ..,....,........,.,.....A.....A.,........... P egqy Dugan, Edward Ewald ASSISTANTS Martha Rossel Elojean Dusthirner Roqer Pratt Pauline Johnson leannette lury Donna Van Ness Lorraine Miller Dorothy Henzy Marjorie lones PHOTOGRAPHERS ARTISTS Edward Ewald Keith Farnsworth Roger Pratt lames Thompson Iohn Gulick Iune Provin Alice Carlisle Mary Kinny Ursula Lea 9 5 MRK IPKPER S1021 "THE HOME OF BETTER ATHLETIC GOODS" PageSv tn l A Congratulations . I To the Class ot 1944 Wishing You Happiness and Prosperity I. C. PENNEY CO., Inc. A Nationwide Institution Everything To Wear QUALITY MERCHANDISE FOR LESS "Things were tough A fs 2 'till Pop and Me saw - eye-to-eye" Z X.br f x X W ns fPerhaps you've got a Sandy Smith problem X in your home? Ry . ' H A EE. I was in a iam! For three nights straight. Pop caught me asleep at my desk when I was supposed to be study'in'. Was he burned up! Boy, it was ,a problem. Then, today the teacher told us that all kids need a good light for studyin' so they won't strain their eyes. So I looked at the bulb in my study lamp. It sure was little. I told Pop about it and asked for the bulb from his lamp. 'Nixl' snorts Pop. 'Nothin' wrong with your lamp. Let's see it.' "Mom heard the commotion so she came along. Pop sat down and Mom watched. Then she began: 'So there's nothing wrong with Sandy's lamp, eh? Then why are you squinting?' Pop caught on last. He put a 100-watt bulb in my lamp. And he even washed the bowl. "Now when I ask Pop about arithmetic, we see eye to eye!" The UHIO POWER Ca qi XI! Page Eighteen N. H. S. STEADIES CONGRATULATIONS To the Class of 1944 Wishing th m succes d h pp f th f t es! The IOHN I. CARROLL Store CONGRATULATIONS CLASS OE '44 34 QM CWM CJIIIQ-AS DoE's"N'T CTOST..Il7' PAYS!l2b mi Il "n umstll 'lmllxxst twtwllw xx ww H m-ww milf. 1 HRS tm -'Sm atmgtgm,-5 sim W wt Wil 13 ft X rib. 6- Qgf P .4 'Z' lj MY XQlg',q E R MAN N T THE CLOTHIER. 'The Store where Quality and Servicepcouni' THE NEWARK TELEPHONE CCDMPANY A Home Institution 21? Telephone Service a areat convenience the best approach to employment . . . lnclispensable to success in business . . 9 l T y T LOOK WI-IO'S HERE! CONGRATULATIONS TO THE CLASS of 1944 We Hope You Continue on to Greater Things ATH-A-NOR GAS...OIL...COAL O The May-Fiebeger Company South 21st Street M- Phone 6069 Everything Pertaining to Warrn Air Heating Air Conditioning - Stokers - Insulation - Cooling coNGRATULAT1oNs CLASS OF 1944 May' Your Future Be Built On That Sure Foundation You Laid For Yourselves In Your Work At Newark High SUCH IS THE WISH Of NeWark's Big Furniture Store That Boasts of Having EVERYTHING FORthe HOME. mv-'f -most. STEWAE! mmm: Q THE ARCADE df UNIUN BLUCK NEWARK!! "Where Good Furniture Is Not Expensive" 1906 1944 P 9 Twenty-Fou l Con ten ts l t Y w j?c!mt'nt'stra tion Gfasses kgcttvtttes Sports y-Six I FOREWORD The Annual Staff of Newark Senior High School presents to the student body the Reveille of nine- teen hundred and forty-four. The theme of this annual is physical edu- cation as preparation for military service. At the present time all our armed forces are in vigorous physi- cal training and the nation is taxing its strength in order to supply them. Newark l-ligh School is also expend- ing its efforts to prepare its students for participation in the great strug- glep therefore, the Annual staff takes pleasure in recognizing the schools part in this vast national program. DEDICATION To Mr. Maxwell Douglas and Mr. Luther Hanshue, the Reveille oi nineteen hundred and forty-tour is respecttully dedicated. Mr. Hanshue is the athletic director as Well as head football coach. ln addition to these he coaches the varsity, reserves, and light-Weight basketball squads at Wilson and Central Iunior High Schools. Mr. Hanshue graduated from Wittenburg and received a B. S. degree in Education. Head basketball coach, Mr. Douglas, received his B. A. degree at Denison University and later attended Ohio State University. Mr. Douglas's record as coach of basketball is a very impressive one. When he coached at Wil- son Iunior High School, he piloted his teams to victory in every tournament in which they played. In his two years at high school he has coached his teams through the State Tournament in 1943 to the state championship, and through the District Tournament in l944. Page Twenty Seven GRADUATES OE NEWARK HIGH SCHOOL WHO HAVE DIED IN SERVICE Murle Davis Class of 1937 Willard I-linger Class of 1942 Wilber Crouch Class of 1938 Albert F. Schmitt Class of 1943 William Stevens Class of 1938 Paul Sager Class of 1943 Ioseph R. Painter lames Tiemann Class of 1939 Class of 1938 This list ends of March 31, l944. The staff experienced great difficulty in compiling this list. lf any names have been omitted, the Annual staff regrets the omission and herewith offers its apologies. Only graduates of the various classes were included here. SCHOOL EMPLOYEES IN SERVICE Lieutenant Colonel I. Hobart Miller Lieutenant Stewart Cox Major Iohn Lorr Captain Iarnes Passrnan Private Edwyn Dickerson Lieutenant Carroll E. Amos Lieutenant Ci.g.D Walter Stuart Ensign lames Kirkpatrick Dwight Campbell, Mus 2C First Sgt. George Nethers Page TwentyEiqht , Lieutenant Cj.g.l Clifford E. Orr AXS Lester Cox Evelyn Cross Private Emerson Fishbaugh Af S Ioseph Pound Ensign Charles E. Gard . Private C. A. Groome Ensign Samuel E. Richardson Lieutenant Charles Starrett Af S Leonard G. Wilhelm IN MEMORIAM Gail Shoults December ll, 1924 November 18, 1943 Tragedy and still more tragedy! That seems to be the lot of the Shoults' family. For, seemingly, it was not enough that Gail Shoults should lose his entire family except his brother, Duane, through accident. Now, he himself is taken without a second's warning in another accident. The Children's Home became Gail's refuge and home along with his brother. As Gail was riding his bicycle to school one morning in the autumn, a truck struck him and his life was snuffed out just like the flame of a candle. The High School was shocked beyond expression. Words are superfluous, for Gail wrote his own epitaph in the kind of life he lived. This is written simply as a reminder to his brother and classmates that the teachers, pupils, and other friends miss him. Quiet and unassuming, Gail possessed the qualities that make for truly great young manhood. The writer of this short sketch could not have failed to note during a year's teaching that he had such qualities. His classmates also knew. We shall all re- member him as a loyal and true friend. Page Twenty Nine ADMINISTRATI ON -- I some or f EDUCATIQN Seated: Walter Deweese, George Weaver, S. M. Wolfe, Dr. R. W. Iones, Walter H. Keller, Mrs. Evelyn Hill, P. B. Edwards. V Standing: lohn Branscome, Stacey Conrad. . The Board of Education is composed of prominent business men who take care of the finances of the city's schools, formulate all school policies, and set up their rules. The Superintendent is appointed by the Board and he in turn appoints the teachers with the approval of the Board. The Board has continued its policy of cooperating in every way with the War effort by participating in the National Defense Training Program. Retiring member of the Board this year is Mr. Walter H. Keller. ln Ian- uary, Mr. Iohn Branscome, proprietor of the Dixie Coal Company, became a member of this group. Other members are Dr. R. W. Iones, president of the Board: Mr. Geoge Weaver, manager of the Oil Well Supply, vice-president: Mr. Stacey Conrad, owner of Conrad's Drug Store, and Mr. S. M. Wolfe, owner of the Wolfe Tire Store. Mrs. Evelyn Hill is clerk of the Board. Mr. Walter Deweese is attendance officer. Page Thirty-Two SUPERINTENDENT P. B. EDWARDS B.S., Ohio State University MA., Ohio State University P q Th iyTh aTh PRINCIPAL FREW C. BOYD BA., Chia Wesleyan University MA., Chia State University Graduate Work at Chia State University and Columbia University 1 VICE-PRINCIPAL GEORGE STCDECKMANN BA., Denison University Tl'1.B., Northern Baptist Theological Seminary University ot lllinois Graduate Work at University of Wisconsin MA., Qhio State University Biology l p q Th tyl: THE NEWARK HIGH P. T. A. Row l--Mrs. Tiebout, Mrs. Showman, Mr. Boyd. Row 2-Mrs. Kreitler, Mrs. Butcher. The Newark High School Parent Teachers Association held monthly meetings during the l943-44 year. The P. T. A. this year provided the school with first aid supplies. It was also very active in helping to put over the War-bond drives. lt con- tributed to the crippled children's fund, and purchased Christmas Seals. lt also gave to the Red Cross and to the Newark Relay As- sociation. Further, it qave aid to Worthy members in the student body. The Welfare of the school is its chief concern. Members of the P. T. A. attended two conventions this year, one in the tall and a district convention in April. The association has a mem- bership ot about 300 persons this year. OFFICERS FOR THE YEAR President ...................... .........................................................,... M rs. Harlan Tie-bout First Vice-President ..,,,...... Second Vice-President ........ Secretary ......................... Treasurer ....... Page Forty ........Principal Frew C. Boyd ...........Mrs. W. D. Butcher ...........Mrs. V. O. Showman .........Mrs. George W. Kreitler COURSES Social Science The social sciences form a group of very important subjects offered in the high school today. This group of subjects give students a back- ground Which enables them to un- derstand their country and its cur- rent problems. History is offered in the sophomore and junior years and includes the events of ancient times, the study of medieval history, the tracing of modern progress, and the discussion of current problems. Gen- eral history presents a brief survey of man's progress from earliest times to the present. Modern European history concerns the events in European countries from the ad- vent of modern times to the present. These courses serve as background study for American history. History of the United States, which is offered during the junior year, traces the parade of events from the discovery period to the present era. An important item also included in the history curriculum is the Weekly discussion of current events. Other subjects offered in the so- cial-science group are civics, eco- nomics, economic geography, and sociology. Civics deals with the organization and function of the government of the United States. Economics concerns the problems QE STUDY in earning a living. Each of these are semester courses Which are compulsory studies for seniors. Economic geography deals With the imports and exports of the United States and of other contries. The products distributed by the various countries and items related to the growth and distribution of these products are considered. Sociology deals with the sociological problems of society in the United States today. Science The science course is divided into four branches: chemistry, physics, biology, and machine science. Biology, generally taken during the sophomore year, aims to in- crease a student's understanding of life of the World in which he lives and to teach him to adapt himself to his environment. To develop scientific habits, which include exact observation, comparison of results obtained by experiment and obser- vation, logical testing of the truth or falsity of generalizations, accuracy, search for truth, open-mindedness, and acknowledgment of law of cause and effect, is a primary con- cern of the course. Physics offers a detailed study of heat, light, and the mechanics of solids and liquids. Specifically, college physics aims to teach' the student to understand fundamental measurements, states of matter, me- chanics and motion, the laws of ma- Page Forty-One chines, heat, sound, light, magne- tism and static electricity, electric currents, induced currents, electrical radiations, and other radiations in- cluding cosmic rays, X-rays, and radium rays. Practical science aims to acquaint students with principles of physics and chemistry which underly the machines and materials which they use in daily work. Chief concern is with consumer chemistry and con- sumer physics. Chemistry is a study of the com- position of matter and the changes which it undergoes. The course strives to develop an appreciation of the service of chemistry to the na- tion and imparts information of def- inite use in our daily home life. Machine science is a course which prepares students to advance in the machine trade, which helps them to develop interest in science as of- fered to the machine industry, which attempts to show the need and application of science in in- dustry, which helps to give the stu- dent a command of science as used by industry in the machine trade, and which strives to develop an ap- preciation on the part of the student of the scientific facts upon which his trade is built. Mathematics The importance of mathematics is greater today than ever before. The science of mathematics is an es- sential factor in war and peace alike. The purpose of mathematics is to teach students to think clear- ly and logically in the solving of practical problems. The course today includes begin- ning algebra, advanced algebra, college algebra, plane and solid geometry, and trigonometry. Al- gebra is the branch of mathematics which treats of the relations and properties of quantity by means of letters and other symbols. Begin- ning algebra is the introductory course in the important branch of mathematics. lt is offered especial- ly this year to students who former- ly did not study it in the ninth grade and who are desirous to continue in the field of mathematics as prepara- tion for military service. Advanced algebra is a continuation of elemen- tary algebra. College algebra deals with shorter methods of solving al- gebraic problems. lt provides a basis for trigonometry, the highest form of mathematics taught in high school. Plane geometry is the basis of high school mathematics. lt deals mainly with figures of two dimen- sions, While solid geometry places emphasis on three dimensional fig- ures. Trigonometry pertains to the relations between sides and angles of triangles. The ability to reason sensibly is a mark of an American citizen. Furthermore he must have the abil- ity to vote intelligently: and the most Page Forty-'l'wo important asset in voting is clear and logical thinking. Such think- ing is inculcated in the study of mathematics. Commercial Course Well trained business people are needed more than ever before. Newark High School has a com- plete Commercial Course to offer any student interested in this field. This course consists of three year periods which enables a person to become more familiar with the busi- ness world. The sophomore receives basic training for the business world. ln- cluded in his curriculum are sales- manship, economic geography, business mathematics, and English. The junior receives special train- ing in Business English, bookkeep- ing, typing, stenography, and com- mercial law. The senior specializes in advanced work of the Commercial Course. This final preparationtwhich the stu- dent receives equips him for the posi- tion he desires to obtain after gradu- ation. When a student completes the Commercial Course he is equipped with a fitting background for book- keeping, stenography, and sales- manship, which is required for the business world. Home Economics This year home economics is be- ing offered to sophomores, juniors, and seniors. lt differs from junior- high home economics in that it is carried over into the home where projects are correlated with class work. This prepares the girls more specifically for home economics as a vocation. The classes specialize in plan- ning and preparing meals, in taking care of the home and of children, and in the matter of personal ap- pearance. Care and making of clothing are also studied. The war has made possible some opportunities for the classes to get some first-hand experience. Stu- dents may help restaurants to pre- pare and serve foods. They may also prepare gifts for the Red Cross and for hospitals. Some of the girls are taking a Red Cross nutrition course for which they will receive regular certificates. Due to the fact that there are so many new mater- ials on the market, the girls are mak- ing a study of cloth synthetically pro- duced and of the possibilities con- cerning the use and care of these materials. The senior girls are studying First Aid in the home and are taking a course on home mechanics. Due to the shortage of labor the knowledge of both of these subjects prove especially Valuable. lndustrial Arts When the National Youth Ad- ministration was discontinued last july, the lndustrial Arts department of Newark High School received a loan of 360,000 worth of equipment Page Forty Three from the Federal Government for use in conducting the Smith-Hughes vo- cational classes in machine shop, electricity, and acetylene Welding. This equipment, which is loaned for the duration and six months there- after, is to be used to train boys, men, and Women for industries hav- ing contracts and preparation for in- duction into armed services. The War Department through the Civil aeronautics administration has also loaned airplane motors and instruments to train youths in the fundamentals of engine repair and maintenance of airplane equipment. Specifically, boys entering their sophomore year in the Senior High School will complete not less than one semester's course in woodwork- ing, printing, electricity, sheet metal, and automotives, sheet metal or woodwork, or may enter a two-year course in Smith-Huges vocation ma- chine shop and Welding. This lat- ter choice will permit them to devote one-half day Cthree hours? in shop practice and the remainder of the school day in shop mathematics, re- lated science, English, blueprint reading, and citizenship. With the equipment now avail- able in each area of the shop, pupils are able to gain complete experi- ence equivalent to the type of Work that will be expected of them in in- dustry. Physical Education Physical education is more im- portant this year than ever. Now as never before, the school must strive to develop physically fit boys and girls. Twice a Week pupils 'A have activity periods, and one out of ev- ery four periods is devoted to health and hygiene. The objective of the physical edu- cation program for boys is the de- velopment of strength, endurance, stamina and bodily co-ordination, and to develop good health habits and the appreciation of exercise for recreation and amusement. This is accomplished by means of tactics, conditioning exercises, games and sports, apparatus work and gym- nastics, and a commando course in the gymnasium. This course is sim- ilar, on a small scale, to the army commando course. Intramural teams in various sports are organized to provide for the masses. Sports employed are in season and include basketball, vol- leyball, boxing, Wrestling, soft ball, baseball and track and field ath- letics. The girls' 'program has been changed this year to fit the national War effort. The theme of the pro- gram has been the development of physical fitness. Emphasis has been placed upon developing the arm and shoulder muscles. Furthermore, attention has been given relaxation. Girls also participate in basket- ball, baseball, and volley ball. They may also play in ping pong, bad- minton, and the commando course. The students use the health rules learned in health class to improve Page Forty-Four themselves and the environment of the school and home community. First aid is also studied in class. A .pupil cannot graduate from high schol unless he has completed a course in physical education. The only exception to this is a doctor's certificate stating that the pupil is physically unable to participate in gym classes. This is a state law. Music The Girls' Glee Club, directed by Mr. Wendell lones, consists of ap- proximately one hundred girls and meets twice a week. .At these week- ly sessions vocal compositions by old and modern composers are sung with emphasis being placed upon interpretation and apprecia- tion. Several programs are offered throughout the school year in addi- tion to appearances before groups outside the school. The orchestra, under the super- vision of Mr. Sam Gelfer, plays the music of the masters with the aim of increasing the understanding and appreciation of the great composers, both living and dead, on the part of students. The orchestra meets twice a week for its musical ac- tivities. lt furnishes the music of the Wednesday assembly programs. A special feature this year was an ad- dress by Mr. Gelfer to the student body on folk music of the world, with representative s elections played by him on his violin. The aim of the address was to stimulate a deeper interest in music through- out the student body. The band, under the direction of Mr. Charles Dowling, is very active during the year. lt meets twice a week and offers famous band music both new and old for its members to play and enjoy. Especial at- tention is given music presented at the annual spring concert. Music of the masters, both regular band compositions and transcriptions, marches, and feature numbers are presented at this popular annual event. The band also furnishes music for football and basketball contests. Special formations and feature num- bers enliven football games while swing music and pep marches stimulate basketball fans. The band also cooperates in special community events, such as the parades to stimulate the buying of war bonds during loan drives. English English is offered to all students of Newark High School and is re- quired of sophomores and juniors. Seniors may elect college prepara- tory English or General English. Sophomore English consists of composition, both written and oral, grammar, and literature, both Eng- lish and American. Work in litera- ture during the year concerns the short story, a Shakespearian play, poetry, and the novel. College English in the eleventh year continues the study of com- position and literature. The litera- Page Forty Five ture course of study includes the reading of a long poem, a novel, a play by Shakespeare, and the writ- ings of American authors. During the senior year, the works of famous English authors are studied in College English. Seniors are re- quired to write two long papers, one a book review. General English in- cludes oral and written composi- tions, in addition to modern litera- ture, both American and English. Industrial English, junior and sen- ior, is offered students interested in vocational guidance. ln this study pupils receive training in spelling, in composition, and in the under- standing of reading matter of the vocational type. Business English is taken during the junior year by commercial stu- dents. This course stresses English usage, letter writing, and Ameri- can literature. A course in speech is also in- cluded in the English department. lt gives a student practice in speech, and platform behavior. lt consists of different types of speeches: two long speeches by American and English orators, a long declamation, and participation in the making of announcements over the public ad- dress system. luniors and seniors are also given an opportunity to take Iournalism. This entitles them to take part in creative writing for the weekly school paper and assists them in learning to read the newspaper and to develop a vocabulary. Art The course of study in Art is planned. to help the art student de- velop according to his own ability and willingness. He can find plea- sure in this art expression whether he is the beginner or the more ad- vanced student, because the pos- sible activities are unlimited. Free hand drawing is an interest- ing and fundamental art study, for it deals with observation or organ- ized version. Subject matter for this activity may be still life, figure, and landscape. Various mediums such as chalk, charcoal, crayon, and pencil, are used. Understanding the principles of design is another important phase of the art course, not only as pure decoration, but also as basic organ- ization of an art product. Here the student works from memory and imagination as well as from life. Not only does the art student work in second dimension, but he also has an excellent opportunity to express himself in the third dimension. Clay is one of the best mediums for this. Page I orty-Six The student learns the possibilities and limitations of this material and the proper use of tools. All the time he is urged to remember the import- ance of making the art product ex- press his own individuality. Whatever the student chooses to study-whether it be fashion il- lustration, lettering, cartooning, dress designing, portrait drawing, cera- mics, leathercraft or painting-he will find that in learning the tech- nique of various mediums and utiliz- ing the principles of design in creat- ing an art product he will be con- fronted by a strong mental challenge and a need for developing manual skill. Languages A primary objective in the teach- ing of the earlier courses of modern languages is the development of the ability to read simple prose, to pronounce intelligibly, to under- stand aurally, to use the language orally within the limits of the pupils' classroom experience, to write the language within the limits of the pupils' active vocabulary, and to gain an understanding of foreign peoples and their civilization, which will contribute to the creation of an intelligent citizenship and to an en- lightened public opinion in interna- tional aftairs-so vital at the present time. The later courses in modern language emphasize and extend these aims, and give special atten- tion to the development of a rich literary and cultural background. The many benefits derived from the study of Latin include the follow- ing: a more comprehensive under- standing of the English language, the ability to think in logical patterns and to express these thoughts in cor- rect English, the ability to compre- hend the contributions of the race over a long period of time, the op- portunity to have a broader under- standing of peoples other than Amer- icans, and to secure a knowledge of the social institutions and prob- lems of an earlier age, which, by contrast, may lead to a proper ap- praisal of the present. To meet these aims Newark Sen- ior High School is, this year, offering the following courses in foreign languages: Latin X-stories in myth- ology and Roman history, and Caesar's Gallic Wars with especial correlation with the first and second World Wars: Latin Xll-Virgil's Aeneid, to a combined class of jun- iors and seniors: French, and two years of German and Spanish. Page Forty Seven ! ' XX f ff X' fff PRIZE AWARDS During the commencement exer- cises at the close ot each year, an- nouncement is made oi the pupils of Newark High School who have been outstanding enough to receive rec- ognition in certain subjects or ac- tivities. In order to encourage attendance at Harvard University the Harvard Cup is awarded to the best all-round boy. In 1943 this cup was present- ed to Earle Vernon Orr. A Latin medal is awarded by the Zeta chapter ot Eta Sigma Phi, the Classical Honorary Society of Deni- son University, to the student hav- ing the highest average for tour years of Latin. This was presented to Patrick Irish. .Annually an award ot twenty- tive dollars is presented to the stu- dent having the highest average in four years ot College English. This award, which is the William E. and Annie S. Miller Memorial Prize, was awarded to Mary Ellen Abbott. Miriam Raikin received the French prize which is given to the student having the highest French average tor two years. The Theodore Roosevelt History prize is given to the boy and girl at- taining the highest marks in t.his subject. Lorenzo Lea and Marilyn Finkbone were cited in this field. A memorial award for the boy or girl who is the most outstanding in journalism, given in honor of Leland Baxter, Ir., Was received by Richard Day. In order to receive this award, Page F1fty the student must have been enrolled in journalism in his junior and senior years, must have had at least an average rating in his other subjects, and must have completed the col- lege preparatory course. The Commercial award was giv- en to Mary Cfeorgianna Vaiea for ex- cellent work done in the commercial course. The winner is always judged according to his adaptabil- ity for a lite career in business, his application, and his grades during the three years of high school. The National Forensic League award is given to the students who receive at least one hundred and titty points in debating. Lorenzo Lea, Patrick Irish, Richard Baker, and Barbara Rodeniser each re- ceived this presentation. Melva Iane Vander Hoven was presented the Florence King Trophy tor outstanding dramatic ability. A Synodical Scholarship to Elm- hurst College, Elmhurst, Illinois, amounting to Sll2.5O, was awarded Ruth Lammers. To the outstanding all-round girl, Mary Ellen Kreager, was presented the Soropomist Club Award which comprised S25 and a pin. Recognition was given to the three pupils with the highest point aver- age of three years ot high school. These students were Lorenzo Lea, Mary Ellen Abbott, and Mary Vaiea. Iohn Andrew Bickel received the Athletic Award, which is presented each year to the boy graduate with the best athletic record. SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS WILLIAM BLINE ESTI-IER BLAND Vice-President Treasurer CHARLES I-IINGER ICAN CHRISTY President Secretary P q PftyO SENIOR CLASS PLAY Seated from left to right: Watson Davison, Iacguelin Snyder, Dan Grieser, Eloiean Dusthimer, Edward Ewald, Carl Wise, Augie Deering, Richard Kreager, Mary K. O'Brien. Not in picture Connie Norpell. ADAM AND EVE Presented the Latter Part oi May CAST Iames King, a rich man .............. .................... Corinthia, his parlor maid ...,........... Clinton De Witt, his son-in-law ,,....,. Iulie de Witt, his eldest daughter .,....,. Eva King, his younger daughter ..,.,..,,, Aunt Abby Rocker his sister-in-law ........ Horace Pilgram, his uncle .................. Dr. Iack Delamater, his neighbor .....,... Adam Smith, his business manager ..............Y....,..., Lord Andrew Gordon, his would-be-son-in-law .,,..,.. SCENES Act l ln Mr. King's home, Long Island. Morning Act Il The same ten days later Act Ill The King farm in New lersey. Three months later ,.,Watson Davison ulacquelin Snyder ......Daniel Grieser .,.......Connie Norpell Eloiean Dusthimer ,.........Mary K. O'Brien ......Augie Deering ,..,......,,.,.Carl Wise ..........Edward Ewald ...,.,,..Dick Kreager Business Manager .......,,,,....,...... ....... M oriorie Woodyard Stage Setting and publicity ,,,,,,,,,. .......,..,.... P atricia Seite! Page Fifty-Two lames Harvey Alexander Hludqef. The Man Who Comer Around Doubtful Drivel-After a test Mrs. Baird saying "W'e write again" Senior H-Y '44 Florence Estella Allen "Flossie" My Heart Keep! Calling Doubtful Drivel-Waiting for letters Room Agent '42-'44 Girls' Baseball '43-'44 Girls' Volleyball '43-'44 Retail Selling '44 Barbara Anderson "Barb" You'd Be Sufprixed Doubtful Drivel - "We Three" fl-li "Carp"J G.Y.A. '44 Girl Reserves '42 Girls' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Girls' Basketball '42-'43-'44 Girls' Volleyball '42-'43-'44 lesse lack Anderson gjacksonu ' oo Ramantzc Doubtful Drivel - Z o o t Suits Bicycle Club '42 Science Club '43 William Harold Anderson ,.B.u., It'i 4 Wonderful Wand Doubtful D r i v el - My sophomore brother Glee Club '42 Robert Howard Andrews ,,BOb,, If! a Hap Hap Happy Day Doubtful Drivel-My kid brother Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Salesmanship Club '42 Senior Hi-Y '44 Iunior Hi-Y '43 ' Robert Lester Backenstos ,,BcCkY.. 4 Duff Be My Defimy Doubtful Drivel-Show me the wav to ao home Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Science Club '42 Senior Hi-Y '44 Home Room Offices President '44 Treasurer '42-'43 junior Retailers' Club '44 Vice-President Bicycle Club '42 Room Agent 42 lunior Hi-Y '43 Boys' Baseball '42 liliztlramural Basketball '42- Emily Charlene Bagent Dark Eyer Doubtful Drivel-Are you sisters? tHi, Phyll Glee Club '42-'43-'44 Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Bicycle Club '42 Room Agent '43 Earl W. Baker "Blitz" , 1,116 Got No Slrzngx Doubtful Drivel-Horses- it you know why Boys' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Intramural Basketball '42- '43-'44 Cheerleader '43-'44 Science Club '42 Track Squad '44 Hockey Squad '44 Edwinna Frances Baker "Winnie" IV: a Hundred to One Doubtful Drivel - Gor- buage, etc. College Club '44 Reveille Staff '43-'44 G.Y.A. '43-'44 Girls' Archery Club '44 Home Room Offices Vice-President '44 Bicycle Club '42 Girls' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Cifirls' Basketball '42-'43 ' 4 Girls' Volleyball '42-'43-'44 Hockey '42-'43"44 Cheerleader '42-'43-'44 Bonnie Irene Barringer "Bibby' I Didn't Know Wba-I Time It Wa: Doubtful Drivel - "That Place Called Chicago" Band '42-'43-'44 Retail Selling '44 Girls' Baseball '42-'43 Girls' Basketball '42-'43 Girls' Volleyball '42 Mary Ruth Beall "Beall' Sa Far So Good Doubtful Drivel-Krieder's limousine l?l Glee Club '42-'43 Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 junior Retailers '44 Page Fifty-Three Marian Eileen Becker HBQCIQY., Tim If the Army, Mr. jane: Doubtful Drivel-One of the Iones' boys Student Council '44 G.H,A. '43-'44 Girl Reserves '42-'43 Home Room Offices Secretary '42 Vice-President '43 Bicycle Club '42 Hockey '42 Mary Louise Beckmann "Beck " That Zurlay Fellow Doubtful Drivel-That cer- tain boy! Girl Reserves '42-'43 Home Room Offices Secretary '43 Bicycle Club '42 Retail Sellinq '44 Penmanship Club '44 Robert Samuel Beinhower "Beiny" What Can I Say After I Say Fm Sorry Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Senior Hi-Y '44 lunior Hi-Y '43 Basketball Manager '42- '43-'44 Vonda Eskaline Bell "Rose Blossom" Sleepytirne Soldier Boy Doubtful Drivel-A cer- tain soldier Glee Club '42-'43 Girl Reserves '42 Sarah Luella Benner 'Sally" Some Day Doubtful Drivel - The sailor with the navy blue eyes Glee Club '42-'43-'44 Girl Reserves '44 Home Room Offices President '42 Room Agent '44 Girls' Baseball '43 Girls' Basketball '43 Girls' Volleyball '43 Robert Calvin Bieberbach "Bever" A Man and Hi: Dream Doubtful Drivel -- Politics and football Student Council '42 "N" Club '42-'43 Sophomore Hi-Y '42 lunior Hi-Y '43 Boys' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Intramural Basketball '42- '43-'44 Varsity Football '42-'43-'44 Track Squad '42-'43 Hockey '44 Page Fifty-Four Warren Lee Bieberbach "Beaver" Pinch Me Doubtful Drivel-Women saying, "Oh, shut up, Lee" Senior Hi-Y '44 Band '424'43 Junior Retailers '44 Lois Isabell Billmon "Billy" Tum On the Old Muxir Box Doubtful Drivel - They're either too younq or too old Glee Club '42-'43 Girl Reserves '42 Esther Lois Bland If I Wax 4 Millionaire Doubtful Drivel-My hair! Debate '42-'43-'44 Dramatic Club '42-'43 G.Y.A. '44 Masque and Gavel '43-'44 Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Home Room Offices President '43 Senior Class Treasurer '44 Bicycle Club '42-'43 Honor Society '44 Helen Pauline Blaylock "Freckles" No Love, No Nofbin' Doubtful Drivel-He's A41 in the Navy and 1-A in my Heart lHi, Frankiel Tyler High School, West Virginia Red Cross Council '43 Glee Club '42-'43 Class Play '42 William loseph Bline "Bill" Dante Wilb 4 Dolly Doubtful Drivel-Republi- cans on football teams Student Council '42 "N" Club '43-'44 President '43 Home Room Offices President '42 B1o1y's Basketball '42-'43- Reserve Basketball '42 Varsity Basketball '43-'44 Varsity Football '42-43-'44 Honor Society '44 Louise Catherine Blizzard "Louie" .or "Blondie" Do Nothzn' Tzll You Hear from Me Doubtful Drivel - Trying to keep up with my cor- respondence lHi, Marqej Glee Club '42-'43 Girls' Baseball '42-'43 Girls' Basketball '43 Girls' Volleyball '42-'43 Junior Retailer '44 Robert Fundis Bonham ..BOb,, Mary Doubtful Drivel-Making Lite Sweet Dramatic Club '42-'43 Salesmanship Club '43-'44 Science Club '43 College Club '44 Senior Hi-Y '44 Room Agent '43 Intramural Basketball '44 Penmanship Club '44 Mary Louise Bradley "Mary Lou" Tbere'J No Telling Doubtful Drivel - Those No. 18 Shoes fl-Ii, Loisl Glee Club '42-'43 Honor Society '44 Girl Reserves '42 Room Agent '44 junior Retailers '44 Lucille Marie Brehm ulducyn ' Thi: Changing World Doubtful Drivel -- Those filling station attendants CHi, Iohnt Glee Club '42-'43 Girl Reserves '42 Iunior Retailers '43-'44 Norma lean Brehm .,NOrm., Saddle Your Dreamr Doubtful Drivel - I've caught my KPidgeJon Library Club '43-'44 Secretary-Treasurer '44 Girl Reserves '42 Girls' Basketball '42 Sarah Louise Brooks Hsisl, My Silent Mood Doubtful Drivel-I feel the draft Glee Club '42-'43-'44 Girl Reserves '44 William Ellsworth Brooks "Bil1" 11118 Found Myfelf Another Baby Doubtful Drivel - Escort- ing home-coming queens Student Council '42-'43-'44 President '44 Honor Society '44 Senior Hi-Y Treasurer '44 Home Room Offices Treasurer '42 President '43 Iunior Hi-Y '43 Iniramural Basketball '43- '4 George David Buchanan "Buck" Vagabond Dream! Doubtful Drivel-"Why is that hill so high?" Home Room Offices Secretary '44 Bicycle Club '42 Intramural Basketball '42 Penmanship '44 Mary Lou Buchanan "Lulu" My Siner and I Doubtful Drivel-My Sis- ter Eileen Dramatic Club '43 Mimeograph Staff '44 Honor Society Secretary '44 G.Y.A. '44 Home Room Offices Treasurer '44 Room Agent '44 Girls' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Girls' Basketball '42-'43-'44 Gilrls' Volleyball '42-'43- '4 Hockey '42-'43 Margaret Alice Buckley Hpegqy.. ' Would Ia Mznd? Doubtful Drivel-Those ex- citing f?l movie serials Iohn David Burkham "I-Ion' Iohn" qllffffbllg Jamboree Doubtful Drivel - Skaters and Organ Music KI-Ii, Dickl College Club '44 lunior Hi-Y '43 Senior Hi-Y '44 Reserve Football '43 Intramural Basketball '44 William Robert Butler Say It Over and Over Again Doubtful Drivel--Speaking to everyone I see Senior Hi-Y '44 Intramural Basketball '44 Robinson Township High School, Robinson, Illinois Robert Ernest Byers UB b.. Tbfbt old Gang of Mine Doubtful Drivel - Hours from 8 to 5 Home Room Offices Treasurer '42 Intramural Basketball '42 Page Fifty-Five Wilma Marie Cagney Hoag.. Nothing But You Doubtful Drivelvlv. H. and B. M. Iunior Retailers' Club '44 Albert Kenton Campbell "Dutch" If: june in january Doubtful Drivel-Newark Hiqh's three-year Endu- rance Course. "N" Club '43 Home Room Offices President '42 Varsity Basketball '42-'43- Reserve Football '42 Varsity Football '43-'44 Track Squad '42-'43-'44 Iohn Everett Campbell ,,Buck,. Little Geniu: Doubtful Drivel - People who call me names KHi, Montgomeryl Mary Elizabeth Carlisle "Maribeth" I Found You Doubtful Drivel - Being mistaken for Alice tHi, Hennyl College Club '44 Girl Reserves '44 Girls' Basketball '42-'43 Girls' Volleyball '43-'44 Betty Lou Carpenter Ragtime Cowboy joe Doubtful Drivel - Waiting for my wings, with Bar- bara's help Mimeograph '44 G.Y,A. '44 Girl Reserves '42 Girls' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Girls' Basketball 43 Girls' Volleyball '42-'43-'44 Hockey '42-'43 Donald Edward Cass NEW, Cuckoo in the Clock Doubtful Drivel - Getting home at 5 a. m. with Iohn David from Glenford Boys' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Intramural Basketball '42 Page Fifty-Six ., ost 1:1 4 1 fl ,- l l Z 1 Nts :W i, .,., SRM it ., 'Qt 4 fx K t,,., 1' if. y2:f2:F':5-4i'. - A f W ' ,E WS r 1 Betty Louise Channell "Channell" All llae Tbingf You Are Doubtful Drivel - Utica's younguns Uane?J Glee Club '43-'44 Girl Reserves '42 Mary lane Chester HM V. I Get Along Wilhollf Yon Very Well Doubtful Drivel-Iitterbugs Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Band '42-'43-'44 Orchestra '43-'44 Sales Organization '44 loan Elizabeth Christy "Blondie" Don'! Worry About Me Doubtful Drivel-Waitin' for the male man G-.Y.A. '43-'44 Girl Reserves '42-'43 Home Room Offices Secretary '43 Bicycle Club '42 Band '42 Girls' Baseball '43 Girls' Basketball '43 Girls' Volleyball '43 Honor Society '44 Harvey Richard Clark "Dick" Im! Le! Me Alone Doubtful Drivel-Where's my re-entry slip? Science Club '43 Boys' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Intramural Basketball '42- '43-'44 Robert Ray Clifford "Cliff" Army Air Corp! Doubtful Drivel-I. W. and World War ll Student Council '43-'44 Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Vice-President College Club '44 Senior Hi-Y '44 President Home Room Offices Vice-President '42 President '43 Iunior Hi-Y '43 Treasurer Intramural Basketball '42- '43-'44 Robert George Cocanour Hcoki., I'd Love To Be 11 Cowboy Doubtful Drivel - Listen- ing to teachers talk in study hall Bicycle Club '42 Band '42-'43-'44 Orchestra '42 Boys' Baseball '42 Ingramural Basketball '42- '4 Nell lohanne Cope .flow Belween You and Ml Doubtful Drivel - Frank Sinatra College Club '44 Glee Club '42-'43-'44 Bernard Le Coulter ,,Bu,, Don't Make Me Laugh Doubtful Drivel-School in general Room Agent '44 Thomas C Coulter "Sharkey". Penmylwanra Polka Doubtful Drivel - English Class Peabody H i g h School, Pittsburgh Football Squad '43 Home Room Agent '42 Latin Club '42-'43 President '42 Patricia leanne Crist Hpmu It': Funny to Everyone but Me Doubtful Drivel - These early busses Glee Club '42 Mimeoqraph Staff '44 Girl Rerserves '42-'43 Patricia Ann Crowley Hpanyff I Confentrate on You Doubtful Drivel - People who make mistakes-lHi, Donl Student Council '43 Glee Club '43 Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Room Agent '43 Girls' Baseball '42A'43 Girls' Basketball '42-'43 Girls' Volleyball '42-'43 Hockey '42-'43 Iunior Retailers '44 Carl Don Curry MAGS., Cafft Get Ont of fbi! Mood Doubtful Drivel - Being called "Ioe College" Science Club '43 Vice-President College Club '44 Home Room Offices President '44 Bicycle Club '43-'44 Boys' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Intramural Basketball '42- '43-'44 Penmanship Club '44 Carol Maxine Darnes "Darnsie" Billy fl Alamy: Dream of Billyj Doubtful Drivel -- That soldier in New Guinea ll-li, Billl Glee Club '42-'43 Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Secretary '43 Treasurer '44 Home Room Offices Vice-President '44 lunior Retailers Club '44 President Kenneth Lowell Dames ,Kennyn I Dug 4 Ditch Doubtful Drivel4School Boys' Baseball '44 Intramural Basketball '44 Billie lean Davenport "William Eugene" I Saw You Firrt Doubtful Drivel - Save your money Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Home Room Offices Treasurer '43 Robert Leonard Davidson "Kentuck" Poor You Doubtful Drivel - Dames who drool over Sinatra Senior Hi-Y '44 Retail Selling '44 Sales Organization '44 Leora Mae Davis ,.Lee.. Pu! That Down in Writing Doubtful Drivel-No letter today Glee Club '424'43-'44 Girl Reserves '42-'43 Girls' Baseball '44 Girls' Volleyball '44 Art '42 Ralph Frederick Davis "Butch" Way Bark Home Doubtful Drivel - People who make remarks about the French horn Band '42-'43-'44 Orchestra '43-'44 Page Fifty-Seven Albert Watson Davison, Ir. ..DOc,. Trumpet Rhapfody Doubtful Drivel - Guys who slam car doors Senior Hi-Y '44 Band '44 Iunior Hi-Y '43 Masque and Gavel '44 Augustine loseph Deering ,,Gus,, Lirten Mly Childrin and You Sha! Hear Doubtful Drivel-Bumminq chewing gum Student Council '43-'44 Reveille Staff '43-'44 Editor '44 Honor Society '44 President Home Room Offices Treasurer '42 Jacqueline Patsy De Mar "Iackie" Thi: I: 4 Lovely Wny to Spend an Evening Doubtful Drivel - Chop- Suey College Club '44 G.Y.A. '43-'44 Home Room Offices Vice-President '42 Girls' Basketball '43 Girls' Volleyball '43 Hockey '42-43 Iames loseph Dennison Hum.. A 1 Tha!! Right, 1'm W'1'ong Doubtful Drivel W People with "C" cards t?J Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Science Club '43 Bicycle Club '42 Boys' Baseball '43 Intramural Basketball '43 Marjorie Ann Deutsch .,Murqe,. Long After Midnight Doubtful Drivel-Waiting tl-'Ii, Mary Loul Sales Organization '44 Home Room Offices Secretary '44 Earls' Basketball '4Z,"4l- Girls' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Girls' Volleyball '42-'43-'44 Marian Eleanor Dickerson "Nellie Lou" Running Through My Mind Doubtful DrivelfWaitinq for the year of "54" Glee Club '42-'43 G.YiA. '44 Girls' Baseball '43-'44 Girls' Volleyball '43-'44 Page Fifty-Eight Sammy DiGiando ,,ROCkyH Enfy to Say Doubtful Drivel-Teachers having trouble with my name Bicycle Club '42 Boys' Baseball '42-'43 Intramural Basketball '42- '43-'44 Mary Eleanor Dollison ,,Red,. Gotta Get Home Doubtful Drivel-A Cer- tain sophomore fl-li, ,Bet- ty. ' Sales Organization '44 Reveille Staff Typist '44 Betty Anqlyn Donavan HDOH., Who Mindr 'Bout Me? Doubtful Drivel-A cer- tain graduate of "43" tl-li, Stinky!J Sales Organization '44 Girls' Baseball '42-'43-'44 girls' Volleyball '42-'43- Pegqy lane Dugan ,.Peq,, I Plcture Me Without You Doubtful Drivel - Gosh Ned!!! Student Council '42-'434'44 Dramatic Club '42-'43 College Club '44 G.Y.A. '43-'44 Treasurer '44 Girls' Archery '44 Home Room Offices President '42 Vice-President '43 President '44 Class Play '43 Annual Staff '43-'44 Associate Editor '44 Girls' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Ggls' Basketball '42-'43- '4 Girls' Volleyball '42-'43-'44 Hockey '42-'43 Athletic Council '44 Ioseph Edward Dunn Hloeu All in Favor Say "Aye" Doubtful Drivel - Pleas- ing the football team Baseball '42-'44 lzilramural Basketball '43- Varsity Football Manaqer '42-'43-'44 Mildred Elojean Dustheimer "Dusty" Sonny Boy Doubtful Drivel - S o m e girls are khaki-wacky, but, l'm just Backy- wacky Dramatic Club '42-'43 College Club '44 Glee Club '43-'44 G.Y.A. '44 Girl Reserves '42 Home Room Officers Secretary '42 President '43 Class Play '43 Annual Staff '44 Cheerleader '44 Georgia Ann Edwards "Geor e" Evefylging Happenr to Me Doubtful Drivel-No let- ter today Dramatic Club '42-'43 G.Y.A. '43 Annual Staff '43 Martha Mary Edwards "Marty" 4 Y In Your Own Qnret Way Doubtful Drivel - Ship-a- Loy Masque and Gavel '44 Library Club '42 ' College Club '44 G.Y.A. '43-'44 Girl Reserves '43-'44 Band '42-'43-'44 Girls' Baseball '43 Maxine Romaine Elliott nchqmp.. Init One W'0rd of Canm- lnzian Doubtful DrivelAl'm mis- understood Glee Club '42 G.Y.A. '43-'44 Home Room Officers Treasurer '44 Girls' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Ggls' Basketball '42-'43- Girls' Volleyball '42-'43-'44 Hockey '42-'43 Virginia Ellen English "Ginny" Ameriean Eagle Doubtful Drivel - "See- Saw Marjorie Daw" Honor Society '44 Student Council '42-'43-'44 Dramatic Club '42-'43 G.Y.A. '44 Girls' Archery Club '44 Room Agent '44 Girls' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Girls' Basketball '42-'43- Girls' Volleyball '42-'43-'44 Hockey '42-'43 Girls' Athletic Associa- tion '44 . Robert Louis Eppelein ,,EppY,, 1 A Heart Thafr True Doubtful Drivel - Cleve- land, here I come College Club '44 Vice-President Sophomore Hi-Y '42 lunior Hi-Y '43 Senior Hi-Y '44 Home Room Offices Treasurer '43 Bicycle Club '42-'43 Edward Bennett Ewald "Eddie" Candlelight and Wine Doubtful DrivelAAs the cold air register said to the hot air register, "Eek, l've been drafted" Dramatic Club '43 Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Iunior Hi-Y '43 Chaplain Senior Hi-Y '44 Chaplain College Club '44 Secretary Home Room Offices Secretary '43 Class Play '43 Room Agent '43-'44 Annual Staff Photographer '43 Associate Editor '44 Masque and Gavel '44 Marjorie Iune Farley "Margie" n There Are ibe Thing.: I Lowe Doubtful Ddivel-Patient- ly waiting Iunior Retailer Club '44 Charles Robert Farrington ,,FOn,. Lef'.r Make zz Wixla Doubtful Drivel-I don't like women either lHi, Backyl Science Club '42 Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Vice-President Iunior Hi-Y '43 Senior Hi-Y '44 Home Room Offices President 42 Treasurer '44 Boys' Baseball '42 Intramural Basketball '43- '44 Reserve Basketball '42 Track Squad '42 lunior Retailers Club '44 Treasurer Fay May Filkosky "Phil" So Far Sn Good Doubtful Drivel-A cer- tain boy in the Navy Sales Organization '44 G.Y.A. '44 Girl Reserves '42 Girls Archery Club '44 Room Agent '42 Girls' Baseball '44 Girls' Basketball '43-'44 Girls' Volleyball '43-'44 Gretchen Maxine Fink "Pinky" I Cnn't Pretend Doubtful Drivel - People who call me "Stinky." fHi, Donnel Sales Organization '44 Girl Reserves '42 Mimeograph Staff '44 Iacqueline Lou Fletcher "Iackie' Fancy Meeting You Doubtful Drivel-People who "gravel" me. tHi, I. S-l College Club '44 G.Y.A. '44 Mary lane Francis nkmen Tea for Two Doubtful Drivel - War Worker's Children tChan?J Doubtful Drivel - War Honor Society '44 Glee Club '42-'43-'44 G.Y.A. '44 Girl Reserves '42 Band '42 Page Fifty-Nme Thelma Mae Francis "Isch" My Ideal Doubtful Drivel-Missinq the Buss! College Club '44 G.Y.A. '43-'44 Secretary '44 Home Room Officers Secretary '42 Home Room Aqent '43 Marian Bernice Freiner "Susie" Sweeter Than the .S'weete.rt Doubtful Drivel - Trying to keep Phyllis and Bill toqether Sales Organization '44 Robert Dwight Galbraith "Lonq Iohn" l6' 3"l The Gentleman Wailr Doubtful Drivel - T h at lonq hike from the gym to Room 400 Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Senior Hi-Y '44 Bicycle Club '42 Boys' Baseball '42 lztramural Basketball '42- Roqer Edgar Gaumer HROC1.. jun Beranre Doubtful Drivel-Gasoline Rationinq Debate '42-'43-'44 Sophomore Hi-Y '42 lunior Hi-Y '43 Senior Hi-Y '44 Science Club '43 Home Room Office Honor Society '44 Donald Louis Geidenberqer HDOHH Make a Wish Doubtful Drivel - Home- work ll-li, Darnesl Bicycle Club '43 lohn Marion Goldsmith "lohnny, Nuen, Goldie, Elmoe" Well, All Right! Doubtful Drivel - Too many nicknames Bicycle Club '42 Boys Baseball '44 lliiigtramural Basketball '43- Page Sixty , ::-2 1 4' the Samuel Lyle Graves nsdm., Little Lad Doubtful Drivel - People who call me "Shorty" Senior Hi-Y '44 Bicycle Club '42 junior Hi-Y '43 Daniel Rea Grieser "Greasy" Man to Man Doubtful Drivel-No coke machines in the halls Student Council '44 Dramatic Club '43 Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Treasurer Science Club '42 President Class Play '43 Iunior Hi-Y '43 Esther. Gualtieri "Shorty" Undecided Doubtful Drivel - Vivien and her marine Glee Club '42-'43 Girl Reserves '43 Iunior Retailers '44 lohn Edwin Gulick "Goon" Good and Lucky Doubtful Drivel-A hick from the sticks Student Council '44 Treasurer Debate '42 Science Club '43 Colleqe Club '44 Scribblers '44 President Room Aqent '43 Paul Eugene Gutridqe I'm Im! a Caunlry Boy at Heart Doubtful Drivel - People who always want to argue Student Council '44 Boys' Baseball '42 lean Francis Haqans Suiieafe Snxie Doubtful DriveleThinqs in qeneral Girl Reserves '42-'43 Bennett Clay Hall "Stinky" It'.r Eary to Blame the Weather Doubtful Drivel-Basket ball players that hog the ball ll-li, Harel Boys' Baseball '42-'43-'44 lean Evelyn Hall Circ Thir Little Girl a Great Big Hana' Doubtful Drival-Tryina to tind something that isn't there Girls' Baseball '43 Girls' Basketball '43 Girls' Volleyball '43 Hockey '43 Mimeograph '44 Lou Ieanne Hall "Louie" How long Har Thir Been Going On Doubtful Drivel - Home- work: Sunday, Monday and Always tHi, Iackl College Club '44 G.Y.A. '43-'44 Home Room Offices Vice-President '44 Vernon Lee Hammer "Hatchet" Something to Sing About Doubtful Drivel - Getting my homework Ingramural Basketball '43- '4 Bonnie lean Harden "Bonnie" Sa Rafe Doubtful Drivel-Be care- ful it's my Hart College Club '44 G.Y.A. '43-'44 Home Room Offices Treasurer '42 Hockey '42 Gloria Ruth Harden "Shorty" Sympathy Doubtful Drivel-Keeping track of Bill Sales Organization '44 Glee Club '43-'44 Girl Reserves '43 l Bernard Raymond Hare ,.Bu'rmy,, 'Tamt What You Do Doubtful Drivel - Short girls! fHi, Puql Boys' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Intramural Basketball '43- '44 Carolyn Iane Harris Hpugu You Meet the Nirert People in Your Dreamr Doubtful Drivel-Pat and Gloria tHi, Bernardll Sales Organization '44 Girl Reserves '42 Glee Club '42 Room Agent '42 Girls' Baseball '42 Volleyball '42 Marjory Evelyn Harter "Marge, kid" I You'fe a Great Little Girl Doubtful Drive-l -- Getting letters and making my plans work out. lHi, Louie and Nital Glee Club '42-'43-'44 Bicycle Club '42 Mary Wanita Harler "Nita" Who Told You 1 Carecl Doubtful Drivel-That let- terless day Student Council '44 Honor Society '44 Home Room Offices Secretary-Treasurer '43 Bicycle Club '42 Girls' Baseball '43 Girls' Basketball '43 Girls' Volleyball '43 William Franklin Hathaway "Bud" When Old Friemlr Meet Again Doubtful Drivel--Oh, for a new tire! Glee Club '42 Bicycle Club '42-'43 Thomas Samuel Haynes .Tomo Sweet Sorrow Doubtful Drivel-I. D.'s big feet Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Orchestra '42 Page Sixty-One William Thomas l-leckelman "Bill" You Can"t Hare El'!?l'fll7'ilI,Q Doubtful Drivel - People who call me "Willie" Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Science Club '43 Senior Hi-Y '44 Home Room Offices President '42 Junior Hi-Y '43 Martha l eanne l-leckman Hyecmie.. Faithful Forever Doubtful Drivel - K-Neil and Pray f Library Club '42-'43 President '44 Girl Reserves '42 . Girls' Basketball '44 Girls' Basketball '44 Girls' Volleyball '44 Donald Luther Hess UDOHH lt'.r .Ya Peareful in the Country Doubtful Drivel - Take it easy, Pryor! lt's a long walk home! Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Iunior Hi-Y '43 Senior Hi-Y '44 Home Room Offices Vice-President '42 George Edgar Hiatt, Ir. All Drerred Up Doubtful Drivel -- Wait- ing for Friday night. fl-li, Ginnyl Bicycle Club '42-'43 Annual Staff '43-'44 Editor '44 College Club '44 Charles LeRoy Hicks "Chuck" Graleful Doubtful Drivel - Home- work Room Agent '44 Patricia Louise Higginbotham MPM., The Eyer of Texar Are Upon You Doubtful Drivel - Tall, dark, and definately an angel Dramatic Club '42-'43 College Club '44 G.Y.A. '43-'44 Home Room Offices Secretary '42 Girls' Basketball '42-'43- 44 Earls' Volleyball '42-'43- Page Sixtyflwo Charles Francis Hinger "France" Alife, Where Af! Thou? Doubtful Drivel E Girls, nothing but trouble: but l like them, darn it! Iunior Hi-Y '43 Senior Hi-Y '44 Home Room Offices President '43 Class Officers Secretary '42 President '44 Boys' Baseball '43 Reserve Basketball '42 Varsity Basketball '43-'44 Eugene Robert Hitchcock "Hitchie" I Will Follow lbe Trail Doubtful Drivel-School is my profession: pleasure my businessg girls aren't my troubles George Frederick Hoffman "Fritz" I'm Dependable Doubtful Drivel - Dirty basketball players fHi, Martini lntramural Basketball '42- Martha Elizabeth Hohl "Sis" or "Marty" I Pmmired You Doubtful D riv el M lt's welfll donfel College Club '44 Bicycle Club '42 Honor Society '44 lames William Holmes .Homse H Gettin' Sllzme Fun Out of Life Doubtful Drivel-Trying to be with my girl and boys at the same time Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Senior Hi-Y '44 Boys' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Intramural Basketball '44 Betty Lucille Honenberger ,.Bet,, All in Fun Doubtful Drivel -- Disap- pointing telegrams from that soldier Library Club '42-'43-'44 Girl Reserves '42 Girls' Baseball '42-'44 Girls' Basketball '42-'44 Girls' Volleyball '42-'44 Florence Fern Hose ,T-101, Am I Proud Doubtful Drivel4A cer- tain guy QB. MJ Danville High School Modern Language Club '43 Lona Irene Howdeshell "Lorrie" It Makes No Difference Now Doubtful Drivel Q Pistol Packin' Momma Bill Raymond Huffman "Bill" Can 1 Help 11? Doubtful Drive14A cer- tain girl in Retail Selling fHi, Gloriall Sales Organization '44 Reserve Football '42 Varsity Football '43 Track Squad '42-'43-'44 George Vernon Huffman ,,HuHY,, Day In-Day Out Doubtful Drivel-Keeping out of trouble: keeping on good side of teacher lean Anglin Hughes ,.Dinq,, I Las! My Sugar in Salt Lake City Doubtful Drivel-Always "Clutter"ing up my speech Dramatic Club '43 G.Y.A. '43-'44 Girl Reserves '42 Girls' Archery Club '44 Home Room Offices '42 Girls' Baseball '42 Girls' Basketball '42-'43- '44 G1?ls' Volleyball '42-'43- Girls' Hockey '42-'43 Richard Lionel Hunt "Senor" Addrerr Unknown Doubtful Drivel - Carry Me,South to Sweet "Vir- qm1a" Senior Hi-Y '44 Room Agent '42 Iunior Hi-Y '43 Reserve Football '42 Betty Lorene Hupp "Huopie" Anfborr Aweigb Doubtful Drivel-No chew- ing gum today Mimeograph Staff '44 Girl Reserves '42,"43,-'44 Band '42-'43 Honor Society '44 Paul Logon Iackson ,,BuddY,, It Had To Be You Doubtful DrivelfHearing Dutch Campbell try to tell a joke "N" Club '42-'43 Home Room Offices President '44 Virsity Basketball '42-'43- '4 Varsity Football '42"43-'44 Track Squad '42-'43-'44 Elsie lean Iones . ,MOON If 1 Didfft Care Doubtful Drivel-Waiting for the Dawn tDonl Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Band '42-'43-'44 Iunior Retailers '44 Marilyn Ieanne Iones Hludyu My Heart Tell: Me Doubtful Drivel - Some people's children Library Club '42-'44 College Club '44 Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Room Agent '43 Program Chairman '44 Bicycle Club '42-'43 Business Staff '44 Glee Club '42 Martha Rose Iones UROSYH l Haw Strange Doubtful Drivel - Gossip- ing men Dramatic Club '42-'43 Library Club '42-'43-'44 Glee Club '42 Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Room Agent '44 Girls' Baseball '42-'43 Girls' Basketball '42-'43 Girls' Volleyball '42-'43 Myrta Blanche Iones HMYNH Bleu You Doubtful Drivel - Sliding into the home room be- fore the tardy bell rings Page Sixty-Three Phyllis Anita Iones ifphylu Dan'f Make Me Laugh Doubtful Drivel-Are you sisters? tl-li, Charlenel Glee Club '42-'43-'44 Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Honor Society '44 Wanda leanne lanes I'm Alabama Bound Doubtful Drivel-l can't re-Bam-ber! Red Cross Council '44 G. Y. A. '43-'44 Vice-President '44 Girl Reserves '42 Girls' Archery Club '44 Home Room Offices Secretary '42 Treasurer '44 Bicycle Club '42 Hockey '42 Cheerleader '43-'44 Business Staff '44 lean Evelyn Kappes "Ieannie" D l'll Alway: Be m Love With You Doubtful Drivel-"I don't know" tHi, Freddiel Beryl Ann Keckley "Annie" For tbe Fifi! Time Doubtful Drivel-Huntin' Nickels tNicholsl Library Club '42 College Club '44 G. Y. A. '43-'44 Band '42-'43-'44 Mary Ellen Keim "Mamie" Eye: of the Fleet Doubtful Drivel-My lime- U. S. Navy Library Club '42 Girls' Volleyball '43 Sales Organization '44 Vivien Mae Kendrick MVN., 1 I Get Along Wllbaut You Very Well Doubtful Drivel - You make me so mad! tHi, Sammyll Glee Club '42-'43 Librarian Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Vice-President '44 Home Room Offices Treasurer '42-'43 Bicycle Club '42 Band '42-'43-'44 Girls' Volleyball '43 Iunior Retailers '44 Page Sixty-Four Thelma Lucille Kibler "Kibbie" I'll Be Around , Doubtful Drivel - A cer- tain boy in the Air Corps with initial W. MCC. Girls' Basketball '42-'44 Girls' Volleyball '42 Rosemary Virginia Kidd "Roxie" Down by the Alley and Over the Fence Doubtful Drivel-Don't I act twenty-one? tl-li, Tootiel Red Cross Council '44 College Club '44 Glee Club '42 G. Y. A. '43-'44 Sergeant-at-arms Home Room Offices Treasurer '42 Bicycle Club '43 Secretary Business Staff '43-'44 Norma lean Kirk "Kirkie" 1'm Ridin' for n Fall Doubtful Drivel - Motor- cycles Mimeograph Staff '44 Girl Reserves '42 Room Agent '42-'44 Bicycle Club '42 Honor Society '44 lacquelyn Frances Kramer Hlqcieu Little Sir Echo Doubtful Drivel - "Hello, Hello, Hello - Take it from there B'lou!" Student Council '44 G. Y. A. '43-'44 Home Room Offices Vice-President '42 Secretary '43-'44 Girls' Baseball '42 Girls' Basketball '42 Girls' Volleyball '42 Business Staff '42-'43 Orville Richard Kreaqer ,,Dick,. TlJere'f a Ray of sllllfblllt' Doubtful Drivel-All Or Nothing At All Sophomore Hi-Y Secretary '42 Science Club '43 Senior Hi-Y '44 Home Room Offices President '44 Bicycle Club '42-'43 Band '42 Iunior Hi-Y '43 lrlilramural Basketball '43- Masque and Gavel '44 Charlotte Ellen Kuhn "Charlie" The Girl Belzifzd the Vene- mzn Blind Doubtful Drivel - Blind dates! College Club '44 Reveille Staff '44 G. Y. A. '43-'44 Girls' Archery Club '44 Business Staff '42-'43-'44 Marylou Kurtzhalz "Lulu" How Szveel You Are Doubtful Drivel-Waiting Home Room Offices Vice-President '42-'43 Sales Organization '43-'44 Reveille Staff '44 Honor Society '44 Elsie Kvintus "Doodle Bug" The Sailor With the Nary- Bluc Eyer Doubtful Drivel - Who's that certain guy in the U. S. Navy she's always talking about with the initials P. l:'.? Sales Organization '44 Owen Carroll Landis Hodif, S'PoJin' Doubtful Drivel - "Wine, Women and Song," and I don't like to sing. Reserve Basketball '43 Intramural Basketball '44 Wilda Mary Lawrence .,BuddY,, journey To .fl Star Doubtful Drivel-"The Lit- tle Wolf" tHi, Betty Lou and Ioan!! G. Y. A. '44 Girl Reserves '42-'43 Scribb1er's Club '43 Bobb Hugh Lecky nl-iuckyu' Sllfllflleffllflt' Doubtful Drivel -0- People discussing politics who can't even vote tCivicsJ Science Club '43 Bicycle Club '42 lunior Retailers Club '44 Sales Organization '42 William Harrison Lee, lr. ,,Biqq,, What Goer On Behind Yaur Eyer Doubtful Drivel - Run- ning to catch the bus Science Club '43 Boys' Baseball '43 loanne Lcedy NIO.. - Thinking of You Doubtful Drivel-Monday mornings Glee Club '42 Bicycle Club '42 Mary Frances Linton "Francy" Al Leaf! You Could .Yay Hello Doubtful Drivel-The draft Glee Club '43 Girl Reserves '42 Girls' Baseball '42 Girls' Volleyball '43-'44 Charles Branscombe Logan "Chuck" Here Camel' the Night Doubtful Drivel-Burning the Midnight Oil with Scrubby Sales Organization '44 Home Room Offices Secretary '42 Bicycle Club '42 Intramural Basketball '44 Robert M. Mcllyar "Mac" But In the Mazrllirlg, Na! Doubtful Drivel - Tardy Bells Senior Hi-Y '44 Bicycle Club '42 Evelyn Ella Macldux Hsissyu Chatterbox Doubtful Drivel---A cer- tain I. M. Library Club '42 Mimeograph Staff '44 Sales Organization '44 Betty lean Maidel "Maidie" That Soldier of Mine Doubtful Drivel - That Red-Headed Sergeant Library Club '42 Secretary and Treasurer Girl Reserves '42-'43 Room Agent '42 Mimeograph Staff '44 Honor Society '44 Page Sixty-Five Charles E. Markham "Chuck" Erzry Doer It Doubtful Drivel - Getting Buddy Iackson's elegibil- ity card in for him for football Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Iunior Hi-Y '43 Senior Hi-Y '44 Bicycle Club '43-'44 Room Agent '42 Intramural Basketball '42 Reserve Football '42 Varsity Football '43-'4-4 Martha Adeline Martin "Longfellow" Iilterbug jambaree Doubtful Drivel Navy tHi, "C. D.' College Club '44 Glee Club '44 Girl Reserves '44 Bicycle Club '43 Orchestra '44 - The ,U Girls' Basketball '44 Girls' Volleyball '44 Mary Io Martin ,flow I1'.r a Blue lVnrId Doubtful Drivel 7 Notre Dame's "Dean" Colleqe Club '44 Honor Society '44 Treasurer Girl Reserves '42 Home Room Offices Vice-President '44 Orchestra '42-'43 Student Council '44 Virginia Marie Martin "Ginn " I Wirgl Knew Doubtful Drivel - Being Called "Shorty" Mimeograph Staff '44 Girl Reserves '42 Annual Staff Typist '44 Iohn Charles Mason "Chuck" Honeft lolm Doubtful Drivel W- Being called lohn Bicycle Club '42-'43 Intramural Basketball '42- '44 Mary Irene Mason "Skipper" I1'r Fzmny lo Ez-erymxe Bn! Me Doubtful Drivel-Wait for me, Mary Glee Club '42-'43 Girls' Baseball '42-'43 Girls' Basketball '42-'43 Page Sixty-Six Robert Earl Mecklcy "I-Ierky" Go Fly 4 Kile Doubtful Drivel--Physics Boys' Baseball '43 Intramural Basketball '43 Katherine Mike "Kate" I Tim' Clmngnzg IVMIJ Doubtful Drivel - Being called Mike Business Staff '44 Mimeograph Staff '44 Girls' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Girls' Basketball '42-'44 Girls' Volleyball '42-'43 Hockey '43 Dalton Leon Miller "Neon" Holy Snmke Doubtful Drivel,-Gas ra- tioning Howard I Miller "Howdy" Don't Make Me Lfuiyh Doubtful Drivel -- People who call me by my last name Sophomore Hi-Y '42 lunior Hi-Y '43 Senior Hi-Y '44 Honor Society '44 Home Room Offices President '42 Reserve Basketball '42 Reserve Football '42 Varsity Football '43f'44 Track Squad '42-'43-'44 lohn Elmore Miller, lr. Intramural Basketball '44 "Iohnn " Oh, IOZIINQ' Doubtful Drivel - My mid- dle name Reveille Staff '42 Bicycle Club '42 John I.eMont Miller Oli, Hou' I Hate Io Gt! U17 In the Morning Doubtful Drivel - Getting to school by 8:30 every morning Home Room Offices Treasurer '42 Bicycle Club Reserve Basketball '42 Intramural Basketball '44 Lorraine K. Miller "Lorrie" - Slaeir-Tull, Sheff Tan, She J Tlfffljllt' Doubtful Drivel - The shortage of tall people Colleqe Club '44 G. Y. A. '43-'44 Masque and Gavel '43-'44 Annual Staff '44 Girls' Basketball '42-'43- '44 Girls' Volleyball '42-'44 Hockey '42 Girls' Baseball '44 Pauline May Miller "Poll " ruifbflz Doubtful DrivelfListeninq to a certain girl's experi- ences tHi, Helenl Glee Club '42 Girl Reserves '42 Iunior Retailers '44 Iosephine Lucille Moore HIGH I Cari! Prcleml Doubtful Drivel - Trying to think of somethinq to say Colleqe Club '44 Dramatic Club '42-'43 Glee Club '42 G. Y. A. '43-'44 Girls' Basketball '42 Robert Vernon Moore "Bob" Owe in a While Doubtful Drivel-Re-entry slips Mary Elizabeth Morriss The llffluft' Slllplwrl Doubtful Drivel-Keeping dates with the Dennisttl Student Council '43-'44 Room Aqent '42 Band '42-'43-'44 Orchestra '42-'43-'44 Mimeoqraph '44 Gloria Ann Mossman "Glow" Alllllllfhf in Ibe Money Doubtful Drivel - Book- keeping Mimeoaraph Staff '43-'44 Girls' Volleyball '42-'43 lean Evelyn Neqele "Ieanie" Old Mau Moon Doubtful Drivelglt would be more public than pri' vate if I told you Band '42-'43 'Sales Oraanization '44 Billie Eileen Neibarqer "Bill' Iu.rt Bemure Doubtful Drivelglt's a military secret tl8-year- old draftl Girl Reserves '42 Mark David Nichols "Nick" Tell the Tmlb Doubtful DrivelfTryinq to qet home without a delay in the process Student Council '43-'44 Honor Society '44 Home Room Offices President '43 Treasurer '44 Constance lerorne Norpell "Connie" So Rare Doubtful Drivel - The time that elapses between week ends Student Council '42-'43 Debate '42 Dramatic Club '42-'43 College Club '44 G. Y. A. '43-'44 President '44 Home Room Offices Treasurer '42 Boom Aaent '43 Howard Dwight Norris, Ir. "BlimD" No Plan' to Pillow My Hem! Doubtful Drivel Y Eatinq and Sleeping Bicycle Club '42 Doris Elnora Norton "Blondie" My Carrzpfre Drefzmf Doubtful Drivel - Letting school interfere with my education Glee Club '42-'43 Girls' Baseball '42-'43 Page Sixty-Seven Mary Kathleen O'Brien HO. Br., Ola, What u Pol War Mary Doubtful Drivel Y Picking on people, lHi, Conniel Student Council '44 Dramatic Club '42-'43 College Club '44 G. Y. A. '43-'44 Girl Reserves '42 Masque and Gavel '44 Home Room Offices President '42 lunior Class Play '43 Girls' Baseball '42-'43 Girls' Basketball '42-'43 Girls' Volleyball '42-'43 Hockey '42-'43 Honor Society '44 lvan Brady Parsons ,.Bud,, Youve Lenin' the Gran Grow Undef Your Feet Doubtful Drivel-Clusters of girls on the sidewalk Class Play '43 Room Agent '43 Irlitramural Basketball '43- ' 4 Lillian Gray Patton NLT. Mile Affgf Mile Doubtful Drivel - Navy Blues College Club '44 Glee Club '44 Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Home Room Offices Secretary '42 Orchestra '42-'43 lra l. Peffers HP-Qqqy., . Indian Swing Doubtful Drivel-Chemie try and physics Thomas Roderick Penn "Rod" Ilow Strange Doubtful Drivelf-'Bill Mil- ler's luck lntramural Basketball '43 lames Stasel Phillips uhm., I Cmft Imagine Doubtful Drivel - Home- work over the weekend Sales Organization '43 Page Sixty-Eight Phyllis Jeanne Pinkerton Hpinkyn When Wizzier Comer Doubtful Drivel-Seeing Marian and Dick together- er is a thrill! tHi, Kidsl Girl Reserves '42-'43 Girls' Baseball '42-'43 Girls' Volleyball '42-'43 Girls' Basketball '42-'43 lunior Retailers '44 Loretta lane Porter "Ianie" Looke Looke Here Doubtful Drivel-Girls qo- ina steady with boys in the service tHi, Elsiej Library Club '42-'43 Vice-President '43 Home Room Offices Secretary '44 Room Aqent '42 lunior Retailers '43 Secretary '43 William Edward Pound "Bill" Onre in zz Wbile Doubtful Drivel - Uncle Sam Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Iunior Hi-Y '43 Senior Hi-Y '44 Science Club '42 Home Room Offices Treasurer '44 Bette Grace Price "Bette" You Do:1'I Know How Much You Can Slifer Doubtful Drivel - Wolves -mostly girls Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Home Room Offices President '43-'44 Dorothy Louise Price MDM., Lore IJ Nercr Ou! of Smron Doubtful Drivel W- "Have you aot the butta? tHi, Clyde!l Glee Club '42 Girl Reserves '42-'43 Bicycle Club '42 Iunior Retailers '44 lune Rosalyn Provin HROSY., Wirb Me Luck Doubtful DrivelfThey're either too young or too old Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Home Room Offices Secretary '44 Band '42-'43 Art '42-'44 Bicycle Club '42 Eugene Harold Pryor .,Bud,. Then I'd Be Salixfied With Life Doubtful Drivel - T h at three-wheeled thing Hess calls a motorcycle Student Council '42 Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Iunior Hi-Y '43 Vice-President Senior Hi-Y Science Club '43 Treasurer College Club '44 Home Room Offices President '42 Bicycle Club '42-'43 Boys' Baseball '42-'43 Reserve Basketball '42 Varsity Basketball '43 Honor Society '44 Phillip Eugene Resta "Phil" Three Cbeem' for Anything Doubtful Drivel -- The ab- sence of pencil sharpeners Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Bicycle Club '42-'43 Sales Organization '44 Helen Marie Richards "Richey" Thinking of You Doubtful Drivel-I am different, certain people, U. S. O. Sales Organization '44 Glee Club '42 Girl Reserves '42-'43 Room Agent '43 lame-s Berton Ridenour "Bert" The Creekfng Old Mill On the Creek Doubtful Drivel - People who aqree with me Senior Hi-Y '44 Bicycle Club '42-'43 Henrietta Ethel Robertson HHQMWH Turn on the Old Mufic Box Doubtful Drivel-The draft age Bicycle Club '43 Girls' Volleyball '44 lohn Howard Rosebrough Hluckfi Me and My Shadow Doubtful Drivel - Senior English fHi, Louiej Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Iunior Hi-Y '43 Senior Hi-Y '44 College Club '44 Bicycle Club '42 Room Agent '44 I. A Anne Marjorie Rossel "Tarzan" Take Me 01:1 To the Ball Game Doubtful Drivel - Why don't they have girls in the "N" -club? Student Council '44 Science Club '43 College Club '44 Reveille Staff '44 Scribblers '43 Archery Club '44 Room Agent '42-'44 Girls' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Girls' Basketball '42-'43-'44 Girls' Volleyball '42-'43-'44 Hockey '42-'43-'44 Girls' Athletic Council '44 Business Staff '44 George Louis Rubel E1z'ry Day a Holidny Doubtful Drivel - Too many lessons to get Senior Hi-Y '44 lunior Hi-Y '43 Bicycle Club '42-'43 Band '42-'43-'44 Orchestra '43 Phyllis Susanne Rupright "Phil" Shoo Shao, Baby Doubtful Drivel - Tearin' around in a Terraplane Mimeograph Staff '44 Girl Reserves '42 Business Staff '44 Earlene loanne Russell ,,Enie,, Star Eyer Doubtful Drivel - Last Granville bus on Satur- day night G. Y. A. '43-'44 College Club '44 Treasurer Girl Reserves '42 Home Room Offices Secretary '42 Girls' Baseball '42 Girls' Basketball '42 Girls' Volleyball '42 Hockey '42 lohn Charles Sanders "Iohnny" Sunday, Monday, of Alwayf Doubtful Drivel-Paying Baker for gas Bicycle Club '42-'43 Boys' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Intramural Basketball '43- '44 luanita Mae Saultz "Nita" In Your Own Quiet Way Doubtful Drivel Q People who stop to talk on stair- Ways between classes Glee Club '42 lvlimeograph Staff '44 Honor Society '44 Home Room Offices Treasurer '43 Bicycle Club '42-'43 Room Agent '43 Page Sixty-Nino Catherine Frances Thompson Hcctft In a Five-and-Ten-Cent Store Doubtful Drivel-My kid brother Girl Reserves '42-'43 Girls' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Girls' Basketball '42-'43-'44 igls' Volleyball '42-'43- Iunior Retailers '44 Emojean Thompson "Ieannie" My Dream of Tomorrow Doubtful Drivel W lust a little bit south of North Carolina KG. MJ Girl Reserves '42-'43 Girls' 'Baseball '43-'44 Girls' Basketball '43 Girls' Volleyball '43-'44 Hazel Marie Thompson And So It Goof Doubtful Drivel -A That certain marine Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Junior Retailers '44 lohn Everett Toothrnan Hzeke., I'm Afraid of Myrelf Doubtful Drivelewomen Room Agent '44 Bicycle Club '42-'43 Band '42-'43-'44 lunior Retailers '44 Intramural Basketball '43 Martha Anne Trubee ,,Mmt,, A Dream Came Saying "Hello" Doubtful Drivel -A "Little Horse" Cambridge High School Student Council '42-'43 Girl Reserves '42-'43 lunior Class, Vice-Presi- dent '43 Doris Virginia Truex ,.Ginny.. Tbere'r 4 Ray of .Ylnzflaifle Doubtful Drivel-Give me time Library Club '42-'43-'44 Band '42-'43-'44 Orchestra '42-'43-'44 Page Seventy-Two George William Trumbo Do You Know? Doubtful Drivel-eChewing the rag with Gordon and Zelnar Boys' Baseball '42 Intramural Basketball '42 Sales Orqanization '44 Prank Walter Valentine ,.DiD,, Who! D'Ya Think I Am? Doubtful Drivel-The time elapsing - between 8:30 and 4:00 College Club '44 Bicycle Club '43 Intramural Basketball '42- '43 Madeline Lucille Van Atta .tvcmn Happy-Go-Lucky Doubtful Drivel - Little stars in my diary tHi, Dickl Glee Club '42-'43 Iunior Retailers '44 Virginia lean Van Atta "Ginny" One Time Doubtful D rivel - lt's amazing how soon some kids become 18 tl-Ii, lol Girls' Baseball '43-'44 Girls' Basketball '43344 Girls' Volleyball '42-'43 Mary Alice Van Horn HAHYH My Fifzrl Look al Hemfen Doubtful Drivel-Oh, these younger sisters! Girls' Baseball '43-'44 Girls' Basketball '43-'44 Girls' Volleyball '42A'43-'44 Girl Reserves '42 ' Honor Society '44 Donna Catherine Van Ness "Donnie" My Ideal Doubtful Drivel-May I have a sleeping pill, please? Dramatic Club '43 Colleqe Club '44 President G. Y. A. '43-'44 Masque and Gavel '43-'44 Iunior Class Play '43 Annual Staff '44 Girls' Basketball '43-'44 Girls' Volleyball '42-'43-'44 Ruth Pauline Willcin "Ruthie" Blackoul Blue: Doubtful Drivel - Datese- in history Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Dorothy Marie Williams "Dot" ltfoonliglvt Becomer You Doubtful Drivel - Going right straight home from work! Glee Club '42 G. Y. A. '44 Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Home Room Offices Treasurer '44 Room Agent '44 Girls' Baseball '42343-'44 Girls' Basketball '42-'43- '44 Girls' Volleyball '42-'43- '44 Virginia lune Wills "Ginny" Can? Get Out of Tbfir Mood Doubtful Drivel-I just can't wait until school is out Junior Retailers '44 .,.,,,,! L Eva Pearl Wilson "Squeak" Sing, It'J Good For You Doubtful Drivel - College English Clay High School, West Virginia Drum Maiorette '42-'43-'44 Future Homemakers '42- '43-'44 Pep Club '42-'43-'44 'Twirlina Club '42-'43-'44 Wendell Braxton Wilson Later Tonight Doubtful DrivelfSchool! Sophomore Hi-Y '42 junior Hi-Y '43 Maryann lulia Wintermute "Sandy" I Always Knew Doubtful Drivel - People who run themselves down fHi, Ioannej Dramatic Club '43 Glee Club '42-'43 Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Knitting Club '43 Bicycle Club '43 Room Agent '42 Iunior Retailers '44 Page Seventy-Three Dorothy Mae Van Winkle ..DOt,, Lefr Gel Lon Doubtful Drivel W- The scarcity of time Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 President '44 Scribblers '44 Business Staff '44 Room Agent '42'43 Lawrence William Van Winkle ,,Rip,, For Heh ll jolly Good Fellow Doubtful Drivel - Have you got a gas stamp? Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Orchestra '42 Intramural Basketball '42 Reserve Basketball, Mgr. '42-'43 Varsity Basketball, Mgr. '44 i Coletta lune Varner "Babe" One 0'Clocl2 11171111 Doubtful Drivel 4 Those trips to Mansfield Home Room Offices Secretary '43 Girls' Volleyball '43-'44 Eleanor Lorene Wagner "Rusty" That 0111 Blurb Magic Doubtful Drivel - People who scream "Turn out the lights!" Glee Club '42-'43 Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Iunior Retailers Club '44 Bonnie Mae Warman Love Sometime! Har lo Wait Doubtful Drivel-Waiting for a certain "Bell" boy lHi, Genell Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Sergeant -at-arms '44 Band '42-'43-'44 Girls' Basketball '42 Edith Maye Warnock "Edie Maye" Hold Your Hat On Doubtful Drivel W Our physics class and history Glee Club '42-'43 Page Seventy-Four Richard Eugene Warthen "Ambrose" Mifler Lurky Me Doubtful Drivel - Trying to live up to Brother Bill's standards ll-li, Peql Sophomore Hi-Y '42 lunior Hi-Y '43 Senior Hi-Y '44 Science Club '43 Secretary Home Room Offices President '43-'44 Intramural Basketball '44 Masque and Gavel '44 Della Faun Webb "Faunie" Soft Hearted Doubtful Drivel f Two- timing boys ll-li, Ioel Ned Stauch Wells Peg of My Heart Doubtful Drivel - "I'll still take chicken" ll-li, Pegll "N" Club '43 Sophomore Hi-Y '42 Treasurer lunior Hi-Y '43 Senior Hi-Y '44 - Reserve Basketball '42 Varsity Basketball '43-'44 Reserve Football '42 Varsity Football '43A'44 Jacqueline ,lane Welsh "lackie" lf0ll'f? Perfection Doubtful Drivel - "Have you got the butter?" ll-Ii, Ralphlj Mimeograph Staff '44 Girl Reserves '42-'43 Home Room Offices President '42 Bicycle Club '42 Room Agent '43 Band '42-'43 Priscilla Ann Wetzel "Prissy" I Alwayr Knew Doubtful Drivel - Home- work and getting to places on time Glee Club '42-'43-'44 Girl Reserves '42-'43-'44 Honor Society '44 Betty Lou Wharton HB. Louu Sn Dark Ir the Night Doubtful Drivel - Hello, hello, hello! Take it from there, Kramer! Student Council '42 College Club '44 G. Y. A. '43-'44 Home Room Offices Treasurer '42 Cheerleader '43-'44 Hockey '42 Carl William Wise "Wise" If: a Cowboy! Life For Me Doubtful Drivel - Brooks' lauqh Dramatic Club '43 Band '42-'43-'44 Intramural Basketball '44 Alice lune Wolfe HB BH Wfhezz I Gu far 4 Walk Doubtful Drivel-Iim Girl Reserves '42-'43 Home Room Offices Treasurer '43 Vice-President '44 Girls' Baseball '43-'44 Needlecraft '43 Marjorie Marie Woodyarci "Margie" I Know You by Heart Doubtful DrivelACarry me back to old "Virginia' Student Council '44 Dramatic Club '42-'43 Honor Society '44 G. Y. A, '44 Masque and Gavel '43-'44 Secretary'Treasurer '44 Girl Reserves '42 Girls' Archery '44 junior Class Play '43 Girls' Baseball '42 Girls' Basketball '42 iilrls' Volleyball '42-'43- Hockey '42-'43 up Martin Luther Young HCMIY., He'r iz Right Cay Doubtful Drivel - Dirty basketball players lHi, Fritzl Band '42-'43 Patricia Anne Wooles "Patty Anne" Be Brfwe, Belared Doubtful Drivel -- Pardon me! G. Y. A. '44 Ethlyn Grace W'orley HGTQCYH Paper Doll Doubtful Drivel-The Ale len family Girls' Baseball '44 Girls' Basketball '42 Colleqe Club '44 Iolm Henry Yarqer "lack" I.zlIEr Tonight Doubtful Drivel - No "bean sprouts" "N" Club '42-'43 Treasurer '42 Sophomore Hi-Y '42 President Iunior Hi-Y '43 Boys' Baseball '42-'43-'44 Intramural Basketball '43- '44 Reserve Basketball '42 Varsity Football '42-'43-'44 Iunior Class Officer Vice-President Page Seventy-Five SENIOR CCMMITTEES lnvitgtion Committee- Chgirmgn-Mgrjorie Woodydrdg Virgin- ioi English, Don l-less, Dorn Cfrieser. Motto, Flowers, Colors Committee- Chgirmotn - I e g n l-lugliesg Rosemotry Kidd, lock Ygrger, Dick Wgrthen. Clgss Pgrty Committee- Clngirmgn-Don Hess, leon l-luglnes, Lor- rctine Miller, Peggy Duggn, Roger Golu- mer, Edwgrd Ewgld. Clgss Memorigl Committee- Chdirmgn - Pot l-liggenbothgmp Chor- lotte Kuhn, Burr Vgn Attg, Wgtson Dgvi- son. Clgss Bregktgst Committee- Cligirmgn-Peggy Duggn, Wgndg lones, lgckie Snyder, Roger Cfgumer, Edwgrd Ewgld. MASQUE AND GAVEL PLAY T Seated4Connie Norpell, Edward Ewald, Dick Kreagcr. StandingeDick Warthen, Donna Van Ness. On the afternoon of March 29, for the high school assembly, the Mas- que and Gavel Club presented the pne-act comedy, "It Will Be All Right On The Night," by Iaxon Knight. The play was again presented on the evening of April l4, for the en- tertainment oi the P. T. A. oi New- ark High School. On both occasions the play was well received. THE CAST Coach... Author ..,.... Ben ....,..... Dick ,,.,...,.... Frenchy ......,,. Tom ......... Harry ,,,,,.,... Props .......... .......EdWard Ewald ..........Connie Norpell .......,Dick Warthen ...........,.Dick Kreager ,.,,,....Donna Van Ness .......,........B1ll Eckert ,...............lack Bertsch .........Kenneth Coleman Page Seventy-Seven l l l x l Sxf UNDERBLQQ N I f 1 ALMQST ANYCNE Page Eighty-Two TUNICR CLASS OFFICERS VICE-PRESIDENT PRESIDENT Donald Boyd Bernard Nye TREASURER SECRETARY Iohn Cross Donnor Vogel V P Q E ghty Th IUNICR CLASS Page Ei Bow l-f-George Ankele, Ann Attlee, Martha Backenstos, Ronald Barclay, Mary Barrett, Marilyn Barstow, Martha Bates, Verna Bauqhman. Row 2-Carol Bebout, Betty Beckman, Arlene Beeney, Forrest Bell, Dorothy Berry, lack Bertsch, Benton Betz, Florence Bibart. Bow 3,-Frecl Bline, Winfred Bowers, Don Boyd, lohn Bozman, lohn Bracken, Ruth Braddock, Lucille Braunbeck, Buth Brown. Row 4-Clarence Brucker, Marjorie Buckingham, Ellsworth Burton, lrma lane Busby, Claribel Bush, Pauline Carpenter, leanne Carson, Betty Castle. Bow 5--Hoy Cates, Ruth Cheetham, Nita Cherry, Marilyn Chesser, Ann Christman, Forrest Coakley, Bennie Coleman, Kenneth Colman. Row 5fCharles Chrisnian, Homer Coinisford, Bonnie Cramer, Maraaret Crarner, Louise Con- nor, Ed Cook, Robert Coyne, lohn Cross. Row 7-Paul Crouch, William Crurnrine, Donald Bennett, Frank Braunbeck, Marilyn Daven- port, Marie Davis, loe Davis, loyce Davis. Row Sepeaqy Davis, William Dayhuff, Marie Dean, Carmen Deenis, qhty-Four lUNlCR CLASS Row l-Wilma Howes, Mary Huber, Margaret Huffman, Margaret Her, Margaret lnlow, Ianice Iacobs, Marcella Iefferies, Io Ann lohns. Row 2-Colleen lohnson, Gerald Iohnson, Geraldine Iohnson, Pauline Iohnson, Faye lanes, Gloria Iones, lames Iones, Marjorie lones. Row 3--leannette Iury, Gaylord Henry, Mildred Keaser, lack Kelly, Walter Klever, Donna Kirk, Ioanne Kisarnore, Norma Kislinqberry, Row 4-Carolyn Kreitler, Calvin Kyle, Geraldine Lake, luanita Larimore, Alice Lavery, Dorothy Lentz, Dorothy Linn, Gloria Linn. Row 5APaul Loar, Eleanor Luqar, Ralph Lynch, Charlotte Lynn, Mary McCaiferty, luanita McCafferty, Sharon McDaniel, Bonnie McDonald. Row 6-Robert McElfresh, Bonnie lean McGrew, Roy McGrew, Mary Mackenzie, Nancy Macpherson, Lester MacFarland, Connie Makris, George Martin. Row 7-Virgina Martin, Frances Mason, Norma Mason, Eugene Messick, Clifford Miller, Iulia Miller, Marjorie Miller, Maxine Minturn. Row 8 -Charles Montgomery, Nevella Moore, Glenn Moore, Virginia Moore. Page lfighty-Five IUNIOR CLASS Page Ei Row l-Beverly De Mar, Ronald De Ment, Kenneth Deweese, Gloria Dile, Wanda Diller, lo Ann Diller, Walter Dwiggins, Phyllis Dyer. Row 2ABill Eckert, Mary Emerson, lohn Eshelman, Agnes Evans, lack Evans, Robert Evans, Marguerite Farrel, Robert Fields. Row 3-William Filkosky, Donald Florian, Danny Flowers, William Forsythe, lean Fowler, Barbara Francis, loan Franz, Doris Frey. Row 4- Lucille Frye, Frances Fulkerson, Richard Game-rdinger, Robert Gardner, lean Gar- ver, Margarette Gentry, Oscar Giblin, Mary Louise Glaunsinger. Row 5-Frances Glover, Ada Mae Gonser, Dale Gonser, William Gorsuch, lack Grace, Har- old Gray, Dorothy Greenlee, Phillip Haas. Row 6--Frances Haley, leanette Hallisy, lenny Haluczilc, lean Hammond, Vernon, Harnrnmond, Mary Io Hand, Eugene Hannigan, Cecil Harman. Row 7-William Harris, Louise Hartshorn. Charles Haynes, Robert Heaiwole, Lee Heckman, Barbara Helphrey, Dorothy Henzy, Iohn Hershberger. Row 8----Howard Hill, Shirley Holler, Eleanor Horchler, William Howard. ghty'Six F' lUNIOR CLASS Row l-- Donna Mossman, Lewis Myers, Marjorie Lou Myers, Ruth Nash, Norma Neibarger, Lola Neighbor, Mary Neighbor, Richard Null. Row 2-Lincoln Nunnelly, Art Nutter, Bernard Nye, Barbara Oxley, Betty Palm, Dora Par- sons, Dick Patterson, Ianice Pease. Row 3--Dick Perdue, Gene Piche, Charles Pigg, Winifred Pipes, Madelyn Plaine, Walter Porter, Pauline Powell, Robert Pratt. Row 4-Bill Priest, Mildred Pritchett, Helen Radu, Dave Rankin, Richard Reese, Robert Reneer, Dick Rice, Norma Richards. Row 5-William Rine, Carl Ritchey, Robert Robertson, Dolores Robinson, Faye Rogers, Martha Rossel, Elizabeth Ryan, Io Sand. Row 6-Harold Saultz, Margaret Schmitt, Ralph Secord, Ruth Sedgwick, Mary Selby, Bonalee Shipp, Duane Shoults, Doris Showrnan. Row 7-Imogene Siegle, lames Sigel, Patricia Siegle, George Sissea, Rosalie Skees, Anita Smith, Carl Smith, Esther Smith. Row 8'-V Nina Smith, Orville Smith, Ralph Smith, Gerald Spaulding. Page Eighty-Seven fUNIOR CLASS Row l-Vail Springer, Clifford Stalling, Betty lane Stevens, Marjorie Stough, Dale Taylor, Virginia Teagarclen, Robert Thomas, Ted Thomas. Row 2-Iames Thompson, 'William Thompson, Maxine Tolancl, Dolores Touvell, Katherine Touvell, Wanda Turner, Donna Varner, Evelyn Varner. Row 3-Kenneth Varner, Virginia Vintilla, Donna Vogel, Robert Waddell, Ellis Wagenheim, lack Waggener, Eugene Wagner, George Wagner. Row 4-Dana Walker, Iohn Warner, Vonne Warner, Wanda Warthen, Dorothy Weaver, Patricia Weaver, Pat Weiher, Margaret Weiher. Row Sf-Russell Weiler, Charles Weiser, Richard Welker, Carl Welsch, Theresea Wessinger, Wanda Wetzel, Richard Whitehead, Vernon Williams, Row 6-Herb Wills, Dorothy Wintringham, Betty Wise, Betty Wolfe, Gail Wolfe, Mary Lou Woltjen, Betty Woolard, William Vtforley. V Row7 -Beatrice Wright, Frances Wright, lean Wright, Betty Lou Young. Page Eighty-Eight SCPHCMCRE CLASS OFFICERS TREASURER PRESIDENT Wilbur Glover Robert Shannon VICE-PRESIDENT SECRETARY Marion Green Norma Lawrence P q Eq1tyN SOPI-IOMOBE CLASS Page Ni Row l-loseph Adzic, Alex Anderson Adelia Arnold, lanis Ashcraft, Esther Athan. Row 2-William Atherton, Betty Bailey, stow, Pat Baugher, lohn Bauman. Bow 3-Tula Bebout, Monogene Benner Frances Boggs, Virginia Boggs, Don Boyd. Row 4-Margaret Boylan, Charles Braden, Donna Bradley, Karl Bratfish, Ioanne Brohard, Bessie Brooks, Wynette Brooks, Max Brown. Bow Silrlarry Bryan, Eileen Buchanan, Patricia Burgess, Shirley Burgess, Thea Mae Call, Walter Campbell, Alce Carlisle, Emme Carpenter. Row 6-Shirley Cass, Betty Caudill, Camille Chester, lune Chester, lean Citrone, Barbara Clark, Lois Clark, lack Clifford. Bow 7--Mary Lou Cline, Ioan Cocanour, Donna Lou Cotterrnan, Mary Cotterrnan, Edward CO1- ton, Frederick Cougill, Shirley Courtright, Ralph Craig. Bow 8-Wanda Crego, Kenneth Crist, Mary Lou Cromer, Charles Crothers. , Gene Antritt, Clyde Anderson, Robert Anderson, Lottie Banks, Dick Barrett, Bill Barrick, Eugene Bar , Ellen Berry, Iohn Bieloerbach, George Bland, Mary nety SOPHOMORE CLASS Row l-William Crowley, lohn Culver, Ernestine Curry, Beverly Dancey, Maybelle Danley, Don Davenport, Billy Davis, Richard Dean, Row Z-lohn Debevoise, Margaret Delancey, lames Dement, Bill Denman, Ioan Denman, Barbara DeWitt, Lucy DiCola, Robert Diebold, Row 3-Dorothy Dildine, Vaida Diller, Shirley Dillon, Eleanor Dilts, Norma Dispennette, Phyllis Dodge, Shirley Dodge, Charles Donaldson. Row 4flack Donovan, Lou Ann Dowds, Barbara Edmunds, Esther English, Donald Eshelman, Chris Evans, George Evans, Opal Fadley. Row 5----Keith Farnsworth, Geraldine Feldner, Nancy Ferguson, Dorothy Fields, Io Ann Finckel, Harlan Finney, Donna Fish, Charles Fisk. Row 64Bill Fleitz, Betty Folden, Mary Foster, Bob Faulk, Gail Fox, Charles Fraley, Blanche Freeman, Marjorie Frey. ROW 7- -Betty lo Fulton, Betty Funk, Raymonde Lee Gamble, Betty Gardner, Edna Garrison, Ann Gaunder, Katherine George, Shirley Gildow. ROW 8 -Charles Gilham, Norma Glasmeier, Russell Glover, VVilbur "lack" Glover. Page Ninety-One Page Ni SCPHCMCRE CLASS Row l-Bill Goldsmith, Eileen Goss, Betty Graham, Buddy Green, Shirley Green, Betty Grit fith, Ted Grooms, Shirley Guthrie. Row Z-lack Hagans, Frank I-laluczik, Mildred Hall, Billy Hand, Betty Handel, Winnie Han- num, Inez Harmon, Beverly Hartman. Row 3-William Harvey, Susan Haslop, Harriet Haynes, Phillip Haynes, Frieda Henry, Leo Hepsworth, Bonnetta Herman, Evelyn Hina. Row 4-Sara Dell Holler, Betty Hommon, Robert Hornyak, Paul Hoyt, Patty Lou Huddy, Helen Huggins, Betty Hughes, Carolyn Hughes. ROW 5-Francis Hupp, Robert Hupp, Maxine lacobs, 'Nilliam lauchius, Zulean leffers, Mary- linda leffries, Daniel lohnson, Donald lohnson. Row 6'-Betty lones, Carol lones, Charles lones, Helen Iones, Richard Kane, Bill Kelley, Rich- ard Kincaid, Mary Kinney, Row 7-Barbara Kirk, Byron Kreager, Don Kreager, lim Krieder, Peggy Lammers, Edgar Lange, Caroll Larason, Wanda Larimore. Row 8-Norma Lawrence, Ursula Lea, Wanda Le-master, Henry Leslie, nety-Two -u SOPHCMCRE CLASS Row lflvory Leslie, Mary lane Lewis, Carol Lloyd, Prank Logan, Olan Long, Claude Lough- man, Clarence Loy, Donna Luby, ROW 2-Dick Luby, Marjorie McAfee, Charlene MCAlierty, Iohn Mcliilferty, Thelma McClain, Iarnes McDonald, Marjorie Ann McFarland, George McFarland. Row 3-Belly McGarry, Ralph McGaughy, Virginia McGinnis, Ruth McKenna, lessie McMillan, ,lean McNabb, Don McPeek, Barbara Mackenzie. Row 4-Robert Macy, Dorothy Malloy, Frank Mathews, Dick Meckley, lack Meckley, Belly Messenger, Pauline Metcall, Barbara Miller. Row 5-David Miller, Evelyn Miller, Ioyce Miller, Marilyn Miller, Ruth Miner, Gene Morin, Torn Morrow, Dallas Norton. Row 6-Wilma Morinl, Loretta Mours, Rita Mours, Charles Murphy, Dale Myers, Walter Nadolson, Norma Nethers, Iames Nickols. Row 7-Carol Nye, Ralph Oakleaf, Vlfilliam O'Brien, Virginia O'Connor, Charles S. Oder, Belly Offenbaker, Donna Ogle, Frances Orr. Row 8-Sharon Palhen, La Fon Patton, lames Paul, Marian Peden. Page Ninety-Three SCPHCMORE CLASS Row l--'Betty Penick, Eleanor Percoco, Robert Perdue, Mary Lou Pethtel, Bernadine Florence Phillips, Caroline Piccirilli, Iames Pierce. Row 2fCarolyn Pinkerton, Robert Plummer, Dorothy Polk, Helen Ponser, Awanna Robert Powell, Bill Priest, Phillip Queen. Row 3- -f-- Ierry Radcliff, Mary Ellen Raison, lunior Rambo, Martha Ranck, lohn Reber, Rector, lack Redman, loseph Redman. Row 4WThomas Restoriclc, Shirley Rian, Iacqueline Rise, Ieannine Richards, Mary Carlos Riley, Conrad Roberts, Lucille Roberts. Petrey, Powell, Melvin Rickus, Row 4---'Bill Robinson, Dorothy Ross, Betty Ryan, Ruth Ryan, Rosalie Saporito, Jerry Satter- lield, Virginia Saultz, Don Schaller. Row 6---lacqueline Schlosser, Charles Schuler, Peqqy Sliackelford, Ralph Shannon, Robert Shannon, Monabelle Sharp, lack Shaw, Raymond Shaw, Row 7---Ted Shell, Emmajean Shephard, Everett Shepherd, Peggy Shepherd, Barbara Sher- man, Robert Sieqle, Harold Shields, lackie Shoemaker. Row 8-Barbara Simpson, Dorothy Simpson, Ralph Simpson, Helen Sissea. Page Ninety-Four SCPHCMCRE CLASS MW, Row l-V lack Slater, Betty Smith, Darlene Smith, Don Smith, Helen Smith, lack Smith, Kenneth Smith, Phyllis Smith. Row 2-June Snelling, Gene Snelling, Robert Snoor, Frank Spencer, Lucille Stradley, Dick Stauch, Richard Stedman, Terry Steinman. Row 3--Sue Stillion, Ronald Stockdale, William Stockdale, Lois Stouah, Hazel Strait, Luella Strait, Elizabeth Strickland, Charles Stricklin. Row 4---Donna lean Sunlcel, Mary Lou Swartz, Marjorie Swick, Gizella Szatmary, Peggy Tait, Tom Taylor, Bob Teaqarden, Beulah Thomas. Row 5--Harvey Thomas, lohn Thompson, Bill Timmerman, Margaret Tisher, Zita Toomey. Phyllis Turner, Ramona Turner, Bill Ulrich. Row 6--John Vaiea, Margery Van Atta, Eileen Varner, Phyllis Vermillion, Eileen Victor, Ruby Waldeck, Patricia Walker, Elsie lean Wallace. Row 7-'Paul Walz, William Tvtfarner, Cherie Warthen, lane Vtfarthen, William 'XrVatts, Mary Weaver, Cretis Webb, Ruthy Weekley. Row 8--Marilyn Welker, Murial Wharton, Evelyn 'VVhite, June Whitehead. Page Ninety-Five soPHoMoRE CLASS Row l--Norma Whitis, Dorothy Whitt, Mary Lou Willoy, Walter Williams, Barbara Wilson, Esther Wilson, Virginia Wilson, Robert Wimer. Row Z-7-Charlene Wintermute, Marian Wintermute, Marilyn Wintermute, Betty Wise, Francis Wohlheter, Carolyn Wolfe, Marihalee Wolverton, Harold Wood, Row 3-lo Ann Woodyard, Ralph Wright, Robert 'Wrighh Helen Yannelli, Virginia Yost, Rozella Young, Vtfilliam Young, Dorothy Zergex. Page NinetyfSix CENTRAL IUNIOE HIGH SCHOOL LESTER B. COX H. E. MONINGER Principal Principal AB., Otterloein College Scio College Graduate Work, Ohio State University Ph. B., Muskingum College Graduate Work at Ohio State University P g Ninety-Seven CENTRAL NINTH GRADE Row l-Gene Seevis, Neil Alberry, Wendell Cline, Carl Oakleaf, Don Price, Bob Clark, Iohn Slotterbeck, Bob Crawford, Eddie Hitchock, Arthur Holman, Clyde Beech, Bob Beckham, Glen Porter, Bob Lugenbeal, Billy Hayes, Iames Cooksey, Dick Williams, George Crothers, Robert Fravier, lohn Sunkle, Stanley Sullivan, Iimmy Ruton. Row 2-Willis Baker, Mary Ellen Derringer, Mabel Duncan, G. Geraldine Whitehead, Ramona Waldeck, lean Vermillion, Margaret Tyhurst, Margaret Smitley, Pat Carey, Suzanne Graves, Frances Spurr, Rose Mariani, Barbara Barnes, Frances Brown, Ethel Gleckler, Dorothy Synski, Carolyn Danese, Beatrice Charles, Bonnie Andrews, Virginia Sunkle, Marjorie Hall, Phyllis Rad- cliffe, Ruth Tabler, Iunior Francis. Row 3-Betty Lambert, Alberta Iones, Patty Taylor, lo Anne DeMent, Carol lean, Ernogean Kasson, Ieanette Irwin, Patty Loury, Carol Schonhaur, Mary Ann Robinson, Avonelle Camp- bell, Myra Waitt, Margaret Barcus, Sue Ridenour, Norma Kaiser, Yvonne Swank, Shirley Kup- pinger, Harriet Winter, Dorothy Wright, Donna lean Bush, lean Powell, Bernadine Baumgartner, Doris Rogers. Row 4fClarence Bennett, Richard Wallace, Bob Curl, Ralph Henderson, George Kinney, lack Van Horn, lunior Lambert, lack Dunn, Bill Comistord, Kenneth Clark, Ralph Barnes, Lynn Idle, Ierry Oifenbaker, Carol Neal, Nancy Lee Hall, Betty Whissen, Charlene Iones, Anna Howard, Bonnie Francis, Alice Butler, Mary lo Fields, Io Anne Clark, Thelma Green. Page Ninety-Eight CUM LAUDE AND ATI-IENIANS Row l-Molly Schmutzler, Barbara Spencer, Ardeth Anderson, Flora Del Cecato, Molly Bob, Ieannine Ingram, Betty Kalt, Shirley Kuppinger, Suzanne Graves, Pat Carey, lo Anne DeMent, Dolores Weed, Bob Hook, David Meckley. Roy 2-Virginia Oxley, Christine Kornman, Bonnie Thompson, Lula Vaia, Anne Howard, lean Vermillion, Patty Soury, Nancy Lee Hall, Anna Reesick, Marjorie Hall, Don Tanner, Clinton Calloway, Curtis Ault, Iames Coyle, Ned Pryor. Bow 3-Iack Van Horn, Bill Comisiorcl, Alvin Stuthard, james McFarland, Bill Miller, Chu Kuey, Don Meacham, Bill Hickenbotham, Bob Luge-nbeal, Ralph Barrett, Iimmy Ruton, Iohn Cocanour. Boys' and Cfirls' Honor Clubs at Central Curn Laude and Athenians at Central are the organizations in which pupils with good scholarship are recognized. Requirements for Cum Laude are that each member in the eighth and ninth grades have at least one A and no mark below a B. Seventh graders must have two A's and no mark below a B. For the boys a B average is required. The purpose ot these honor clubs is to promote interest in scholarship, to achieve and maintain a high aver- age in scholarship, and to assist in any school project for which their help is needed. Officers of Curn Laude are: Presi- dent, Pat Carey: vice-president, Suz- anne Gravesg secretary, Pat Loury. Athenian officers are: President, Bob Beckham, vice-president, Bob Lugenbeal: secretary, Eddie Hitch- cock, sergeant-at-arms, Bill Comis- ford. Page Ninety Nlne WOQDROW WILSQN IUNIOR I-HGH SCI-IDOL A ,fiim A .. E. H. HECKELMAN Principal AB., Ohio Wesleyan University AM., Ohio Sicite University P OI-Idd WOODROW WILSON NINTH GRADE Row l-Iudy Mock, Ella May Amos, Dorothy Byers, Mary Lou Boring, Renna Prouty, Doris Lightle, Muriel Moss, Winifred Brookover, Pattie Ogle, Betty Goldsmith, Betty Blake, Betty Slo- cumb, Ianice Helser, Ieraldine Caster, Margery Sanderson, lackie Fouts, loanne Kefauver, Shirley Thomas, Pattie Laughlin. Row 2-loe Naylor, Ronald Dickerson, David Miller, Dwight Smith, Tommie Shamell, Bill Rossel, Clarence Spencer, Ierry Roberts, Frank Sessor, Don Smith, Iohnnie lohn, Kenneth King, Milo Powell, Delbert Hickman, Dale Hose, Robert Hague, Howard Wilson, lames Miller, Dick Phillips. Row 3-Ralph Garee, Clarence Geidenberger, Sherwood Davis, Betty Carter, Eva May Al- berry, loan Morin, Anne Morrow, Norma Laughery, Irma Morgan, Marjorie Kappes, Ruth McVey, Patty Koman, Rosemarie Roney, Donald Cross, Eugene Connors, Ralph Debevoise. Row 4fRoberta Dennis, Yvonne Garver, Mary Kibler, Alice Lingafelter, Wanda West- brook, Martha Smith, Mamie Robertson, Freda Winco, Phoebe Reese, Shirley Taylor, Patti Haines, Coralie Roberts, Sue Thorn, Bonnie Haycock, Connie Morehouse, Marjorie Ulrey, Dolores Warner, Naomi White, Helen Young. A Row 5-Ed Ballinger, Elliott Taylor, Floyd Beckman, Oren Davis, Paul Anderson, Dick Beatty, lim Anderson, lack Dettre, Bill Colville, Curtis Horst, Charles Stickle, Dale Sallaz, Charles Renard, lim Riley, lim Garee, loe Gaydos, Ed Bevard, Lawrence lones. Page One Hundred One WILSON BOND BUYEBS R 1-M Tff1C1b1lBI I A Rd Bb S M D ldC RhdMNblR1dF I Bb D ldRb WE ABE BUYING STAMPS AND BONDS TO I-IELP WIN TI-IE WAB WI-IAT ABE YOU DOING? P OHddT ROOSEVELT IUNIOR I-HGH SCHOOL as . EDITH ELEMING Principal BS., Michigan State Normal Oolleqe P O H d ROOSEVELT NINTH GRADE Row l-Shirley Raikin, Bonnie Hitchcock, leanne Honenberger, Mardell Nunelly, Edna Tull, Betty McCartney, Geraldine Coates, Oralice Ask, Betty Miller, Lillian VanWey, Helen Smith, Barbara Ennor. Row 2-Thomas Kirk, Robert Iones, Lawrence Bailey, larnes Chrisman, Robert Truex, Wil- liam Cochran, Robert Mardel, Donald Cook, Donald Negele, Edward Pierce, lack Porter, Ierry Keineth. Row 3wWilliam Burke, Carl Kinney, lohn Hoy, lohn Radu, Robert Crawford, Fred Swartz, David Shrock, Roland Thompson, Lester Franklin, Harold Pound, Roger Essig. Row 4-Peggy Field, Charlotte Nichols, Margaret Mitchell, Doris Crane, Mary Carpenter, Claire Frye, Helen Buckman, Betty Lou Asher, leanne Huber, Mary lean Butcher, Angela Deering, Ioanne Reid, leannette Irwin, Eloise Cochran. Row 5-Max Williams, Lawford Rector, Richard Lieher, Richard Schenk, Gloria Smith, Mar- tha Mitchell, Patricia McCracken, Marie Braid, lerry Cullison, Dwight Stickle, George Robison, Keith Lavine, Eugene Brown. Row 6-Mona Rose Harris, Harold Pound, Eugene Smith, Herron Mercer, Raymond Walters, Donald Paul, Donald Budd, William Mercer, Donald Street, Maurice Duffins, Robert Baird, Eula Driskell, Iune Armentrout, Hal Kennedy. Page One Hundred Four RCOSEVELT ICURNALISM CLUB ..a The members are tstanding left to rightl: Margy Kelley, Barbara Van Fleet, Annabelle Alexander, Amy Henzy, Katherine Pfeffer, Evelyn Ford, Betty Darling, Nancy Idle, Patty Phillips, Suzanne Rivitz, Linda Satterfield, Tula Weekly, Betty Evans, Rita Io Keckly, Peggy MacKenzie, Iune Perdue, and Miss Frances Hughes, adviser. Seated at table Cleft to rightl: loanne Reid, Shirley Raikin, Mary lean Butcher, Margaret Mitchell, Oralice Ash, Charlotte Nichols, Mary Carpenter, Patty Mitchell, Pat McCraken, Mona Rose Harris, Seated at table Cleft to rightl: Herron Mercer, Bob Crawford, Hal Kennedy, lack Porter. The group was started thirteen years ago, one year after Roosevelt School was built, by Miss Lillian MacNealy. At that time the paper was called "The Half Moor" and, as there was no mimeograph, all copies of the paper were made on a duplicator. Miss Lillian Mac- Nealy was adviser for the paper for two years until Miss Edith Fleming assumed the responsibility, a mimeo- graph was bought, the group was named the Ulournalism Club," and the paper was given a name: "Roosevelt News." In 1941 Miss Fleming became principal and again Miss MacNealy assumed the re- sponsibility for one year. She had a group of seventh graders and a group of ninth graders Working to- gether. Leadership was changed again in l942 when Miss Frances Hughes became the adviser With a class of eighth-grade English pupils as the staff. This eighth-grade group became the nucleus for the present staff which has been greatly enlarged to thirty members, including both eighth and ninth graders. The group meets weekly. It has pub- lished five isues of the "Roosevelt News' this year. Financially this paper is supported by local mer- chant advertising and by paper sales. All material found in the paper is planned, including the art Work, and written by members of the club . Page One Hundred Five LINCOLN IUNIOR I-HGH SCHOOL THORA MacDONAGI-I Principal AB., Denison University Graduate. Work, Ohio State University EI 2 o C L-' 2 E 2: '-El rf: CD so me a U1 tit .Row l-Beverly Easton, Betty Suloora, Carolyn Stockdale, Dorinda Smith, Grace Shaw, ADIICI Wessinger, Ann Gutridge, Norma Waddell, Martha Beeney, Donna Vogel, Betty Stebelton, Marcita Terrell, Edith Roach, Betty Stephens, Mary Alice Morrow, Vivian Orwigg, Ruth Smith, Charlene Trickle. Row Ze lune Hickman, Marjorie Wilkins, Florence Feldner, Ruth Hayes, Mary Davis, Mar- jorie Wolfe, Irma Shannon, Patsy Rice, Lois Loar, Gloria Loughman, Mary Lou Feldner, loyce Hobbs, Iune Wilson, Iulia Styers, Della Dillon, Mary Alice Frey, Virginia Faller, Iuanita Tate. Row 3-Clyde Forgraves, Gene Smith, Donsel Post, lunior Priest, Edwin Penick, Edward Mason, Richary Myers, Henry Wilkin, Donald Idle, William Carson, Russell Dove, Lawrence Stevens, Don Norris, Raymond Fatig, lack Hunt, Don Iones. Row 4-Phyllis Webb, Bonnie Ditter, Betty Shultz, Charlotte Copley, Doris Springer, Alice Weelcley, Marjorie Clary, Iuanita Martin, Phyllis Pritchell, Clarabelle Gentile, Barbara Brown, Barbara Post, Rachel Rector, Evelyn Lewis, Betty Carson, Patricia Deutsch, Effie Goble, Emogene Brown, Iune Dial. Row 5-Don Von Schriltz, Russell Friend, Rolland Mason, Elmer Dunlap, Donald Blizzard, lack Miller, limmy Martin, Carol Koveleski, Patricia Folger, Eula Ballinger, lune Harmon, Albert Hunt, Karl Hinger, Dale Bosscawen, Clyde Lane, Harold Gregg, Don Miller. Row 6-Ralph lohnson, William Weaver, Marion Crawmer, Melvin Cunningham, Gerald Pound, Samuel Welch, Edwin McMillen, Glenn Myers, Richard Iones, lack Dutcher, Richard Fisk, Robert King, Lester Dispennette, Lee Redman, Don VanGundy, lames Fullen, Ierry lohnson, Wil- liam Lavelle, Buddy Holmes, Robert Bryan. Page One Hundred Seven E , 4, r 335 E355 red Nine l f, T N 5 - O ANNUAL STAFF Row 1fMartha Rossel, Elojean Dusihirner, George Hiaii, Dorothy Henzy, Peggy Dugan, Edward Ewald. Row 2'-Bobbie Iohnson, Marjorie Iones, Lorainne Miller. Ieannetie Jury, Esther Bland, Roger Praft, Virginia Marlin Noi in picture-f--Donna Van Ness. KDURNALISM STAFF Row 1' 'Augie Deering, Pairicia Seiier, Ioe Davis, Charloiie Kuhn, Eleanor Dollison, Anne Rossel. Row 2--Beverly Delviar, Margaret Her, Winnie Baker, Bob Gardner. Page One Hundred Twelve ANNUAL STAFF Editor ....7..,.. Asisstants ..... Adviser ....... Each year the Annual Staff strives to present to the school a book which the student body will always cher- ish as a volume oi memories. The book also serves as a record for the community. By means ot articles and photo- graphs it incorporates the opinion .,.....,,.......,........,r..........George Hiatt ..,.....Peggy Dugan, Edward Ewald Gordon R. Kingery and activities of the high school students. invaluable assistance was given the staff by the Commercial Depart- ment, the Art Department, and Miss Bertha Crilly. The Annual Stati wishes here to express its apprecia- tion to these two departments, to Miss Crilly, and to all others who aided in the publication of this book. KDUBNALISM STAFF Editor .....,.....,........,.. ,Assistant Editor ....... Adviser ........,....... The lournalism Staff edits the Reveille News Sheet which is pub- lished once a week. The paper in- cludes editorials, a sports page, a fun column, and articles about school activities. The class studies the New York ........Augie Deering ............Patricia Seiter .,......Miss Bertha Crilly Times, a paper which serves as a basis for daily study in vocabulary, current events, and essential news- paper work. The News Sheet provides an ac- curate record of school activities throughout the year. Page One Hundred Thirteen STUDENT COUNCIL Row l---Ursula Lea, Louise I-larlshorn, lohn Bauman, Norma Lawrence, Sally Smucker, Iohn Gulick, Peggy Dugan, Bill Brooks. Row 2-Barbara Oxley, Gene Morin, Dorothy Henzy, Ieanetle Iury, Geraldine Steinman, Bernard Nye, Virginia English, Bill Howard, Dave Nichols. Row 3-Paul Gutridge, Marian Becker, Wanila Harler, Anne Rossel, Don Boyd, Mary Morris, Danny Grieser, Mildred Hall, Kenneth Colman. Row 4-Roger Pratt, Bob Clifford, Augie Deering, Marjorie Woodyard, Peggy Tail, Ellis Wagenheim, Claribel Bush, Mary K. O'Brien. Row 5fMr. E. C. Boyd, Miss Rosa A Pugh. NATIONAL HONOR SOCIETY BOW lfl9CIU9ll9 Slwdeff BGHY HUPIL NOUYICI Kirk, Phyllis Tones, Augustine Deering, Mary To Marlin, Mary Lou Buchanan, Sarah Sniucker, David Nichols, Bill Brooks, Miss Hosick, Adviser. Bow 2---Mary lane Francis, Martha Hohl, Eslher Bland, Mary Alice Van Horn, Vlfanila Harter, Mary K. O'Brien, Pat Seiter, Priscilla Wetzel, Marjorie Vlfoodyard, Virginia English. Bow 3-Belly Maidel, luanila Saultz, Belly Lou Carpenter, loan Cristy, Bill Bline, Howard Miller, Eugene Pryor, Roger Gaunier, Mary Lou Kurlzholz. Page One Hundred Fourteen STUDENT COUNCIL President ...,....... ..,....,.................,.,,..,...,..,.....,...,,.,,, Vice-President ,..,,. Secretary .....,.. Treasurer ,... Advisers ...,,... The Student Council is a very im- portant organization ot this school. It unifies all student organizations under one general control, encour- ages and promotes all Worth-while school activities, and gives the stu- dent greater opportunities for self- direction. The council is iinanced by the ........William Brooks ........Peggy Dugan .......Sally Smucker Gulick .........Miss Rosa Pugh, Mr. F. C. Boyd fees collected' at school activities. This money is used for school dances, chapel programs, and pep rallies. The members are suggested by the faculty and are later elected by vote ot the student body. The mem- bers may be from the sophomore, junior, and senior classes. NATIONAL I-IONOB SOCIETY President ...,....... Vice-President ..... Secretary ....,... Treasurer ..... Adviser .... The National Honor Society is composed of the upper titteen per cent of the senior class. These mem- bers are admitted at the end of their junior year. The purpose ot the club is to promote interest in high scholarship. On Recognition Day, March 22, Dr. Aileen Dunham, professor of .......Augie Deering ................Sally Smucker ........Mary Lou Buchanan ............Mary Io Martin ........Miss Laura Hosick history at the College oi Wooster, made the address. The Annual Banquet Was held in May. The club collected sales tax stamps to raise funds throughout the year. The local branch Was organized in 1937 with Miss Laura Hosick as adviser. Page One Hundred Fifteen DEBATE Bow l-- Roger Gaumer, lack Bertsch, Esther Bland, Kenneth Colman. Bow 2-'Margaret Cramer, Ursula Lea, William Eckert, Mr. C. P. Smith, Adviser, Geraldine Steinman, Doris Showrnan, Donna Mossman. Row 3-- Clariloel Bush, Robert Coyne. CCDLLEGE CLUB Row l4Mary K, O'Brien, Sally Srnucker, Lorraine Miller, Bolo Eppelein, Eddie Ewald, Earlene Russell, Donna Van Ness, Mary Carlisle, Martha Martin, Grace Worley, Mary Io Martin, Martha Edwards. Bow 2-George Hiatt, lohn Guliclc, Frank Valentine, Bob Bonham, Don Curry, Bud Pryor, lack Burkham, lack Roseloraugh, Page Strickland. Bow 3fMartha Holil, Lillian Patten, lackie Snyder, Patricia Setter, Patricia Higginbotham, Rosemary Kidd, Thelma Francis, Elojean Dustheimer, lacgueline DeMar, Peggy Dugan, Winnie Baker. Row 4-Mary Ellen Teagarden, Lou Jeanne Hall, Connie Norpell, Josephine Moore, lean Hughes, Marilyn lanes, Iacqueline Fletcher, Bonnie Harden, Beryl Ann Keckley, Charlotte Kuhn, Anne Rossell. Page One Hundred Sixteen DEBATE 1 Adviser .............................................,..... The year 1943-44 records one ot the most successful seasons in New- ark debate history. The teams par- ticipated in 32 debates, winning 23. The question throughout the year was: Resolved, that the United States should join in Reconstituting the League of Nations. The season opened December 14, with an invitational tournament at Delaware, where Newark debaters won six out of eight tries. This was followed by a local triangular meet, lanuary l4, with Zanesville and Marietta, in which local debaters won two out of four attempts. Then came the state-wide tournament of 28 schools, held at Columbus North, lanuary l5, in which Newark, Woos- ter and Canton McKinley tied for first place, each winning seven ot the eight rounds. ln the District meet at Upper .Arlington, February 19, the local teams tied with Colum- bus North, winning three of four de- bates. C. P. Smith The most important phase ot the year's work was that done at the National Forensic League divisional tournament, held at Delaware, March 24, 25. On this occasion it took nine rounds of debating to de- termine a winner. ln the tinal round Newark lost a 2-to-3 decision to Marysville, and won the second- place N. F. L. trophy. ln this tour- nament, , also, two ot the debate group - Ursula Lea and William Eckert - received valuable experi- ence in parliamentary and civic procedure in the Student Congress. Both served on committees, and Bill was chosen leader ot the Indepen- dent Party. The year was climaxed by the participation of three of its mem- bers - Roger Gaumer, Esther Bland, and Kenneth Colman - in the Na- tional Congress, which convened in the capitol in Columbus, Ohio, April 28, 29. COLLEGE CLUB President ..........., ...,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,-,,,,, ,,,,,,-- Vice-President ..... Secretary ...,.... Treasurer .... Adviser ..... The College Club is comprised of senior students who are interested in attending college. The club is organized to acquaint its members with the various colleges and their requirements and to help them bridge the gap between high school and college. At the meetings the members take vocabulary and scholarship tests in Donna Van Ness .......Robert Eppelein .......Edward Ewald ...........Earlene Russell .........Miss Bertha Crilly order to prepare them for tests which they must take when they enter col- lege. Representatives from various colleges speak on the location, ex- pense, requirements, and financial aids and opportunities offered by the college they represent. Discussions are held between the members on subjects, such as, better methods of study, ideal conditions of study, and college social life. Page One Hundred Seventeen BUSINESS STAFF lst Row-seated-Doris Showman, Charlotte Kuhn, Nancy Ferguson, Connie Makris, Marilyn lones, Shirley Guthrie, Bill Barrick, Mr. Stoeckmann. 2nd Row--'standincy--Barbara Oxley, Howard Hill, Wanda lones, lackie Snyder, Mary Lou W'oltjen, Dorothy Wintrinqhclrn, George Ankele, lerry Feldner, Shirley Dillon, Marilyn Welker, Pat Walker, Anne Rossel, Carl Welsch. ROOM AGENTS lst Row- -Dorothy Williams, Vonne 'W'arner. 2nd Row--Rozella Young, Frances Orr, lerry Steinman, Shell, Ralph McGauqhy, Connie Makris. 3rd Row-Barbara Mackenzie, Betty Rine, Eddie Ewald, Roger Pratt, loe Aclzic, Charles Hicks. 4th Row- -Norma Dispenette, Shirlie Guthrie, lack Kelly, Ted Esther Athan, lack Rosebrauqh. Back Row-f-Virginia English, Marjorie Iones, Betty Stevens, Ernestine Styers, Ioan Cocanour, Ianie lanes, Betty Hughes, Ruth Carpenter, Keith Farnsworth, Dana Vtfalker, Max Brown, Dave Shannon, Robert Fulk, William Warner, John Reber, Carl Welsch, Anne Rossel, Mr. Stoeckrnann. Paqe One Hundred Eighteen BUSINESS STAFF Business Manager ........................ Assistant Business Manager .,....,. Adviser ....,.,.....,......,.........,.........., The special duty of the business staff is to solicit advertisements for the Reveille Annual. The staff or- ganizes early each year and begins its work. Each member chooses an advertiser and interviews him. The members of the business staff gain invaluable experience and business training by means of con- ROGM Adviser .,.... ln each home room at the first of the school year one boy and one girl are selected by the home-room teacher as room agents. Dependa- bility and accuracy in Work are two characteristics that these students must possess. They must interview each pupil in the room to solicit sub- ......Carl Leland Welsch ........,..............,Walter Seidel George Stoeckmann tacts with the business men of New- ark. The development of poise and ease in making contacts is one phase of the training received from this Work. The success of the Annual de- pends a great deal upon the Work of the business staff: for its members secure the advertisements which, in part, finance the book. AGENTS ......Mr. George Stoeckmann scriptions for the Reveille News and for the Reveille Annual. These agents play an important part in keeping the student body in- formed on school activities. Their duty is to create an active interest in all school functions and thereby inculcate in the pupils a better school spirit. Page One Hundred Nineteen SENIOR HI-Y Row lfRoger Gaumer, Edward Ewald, Robert Clifford, Don Hess, Sammy Graves, Eugene Pryor, Bill Brooks, Charles Mark- ham, Francis Hinger. Row 2-Ned Wells, Bob Strang, Paul Tawney, Bob Bienhower, lack Burkham, lack Rosebraugh, Robert Eppelein, Bill Pound Richard Hunt, Bill Heckleman, Robert Andrews. l Row 3vRoloert Farrington, David Shanton, Robert Backenstos, Howard Miller, Watson Davison, Robert Mcllyar, lack David- son, lames Holmes, Dick Warthen. Row 4vRobert Galbraith, Dick Kreager, Bill Butler, Walter Seidel, lim Alexander, Lee Bieberbach. IUNIOR HI-Y Row l-Oscar Giblin, Bill Thompson, Ellsworth Burton, Iohn Warner, Kenneth Colman, Bernard Nye, Roger Pratt, Mr. Stein- berger. Row 2-Wilfred Bowers, Carl Welsch, Eugene Wagner, Don Boyd, Harold Gray, lohn Cross, lack Bertsch, lim Siegel. Row 3-Bill Howard, Bob Coyne, Iohn Eshelman, Dick Whitehead, Howard Hill, lohn Bozman, Gail Wolfe, Clarance Brucker, Dick Welker. Page One Hundred Twenty SENIOR l-ll-Y Presidents-First Semester ,.,,....,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,.,,,,..,,,,,,,,..,,, ,,,,,,,,, R obert Clifford Second Semester ...,,.... Vice-President ........AA...,....,,,..,.,,,,,, Secretary ......... Treasurer .......,, Adviser ......... The Senior Hi-Y is organized every year to promote the purpose of Hi-Y, namely, "to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Chris- tian character." This club meets each Tuesday at 7:30 P. M. in the Y. M. C. A. Every meeting is opened with a short- de- votional service followed by club business. The rest of the meeting concerns one of the following phases: President ,... Secretary ...... Treasurer ...... Chaplain .,,.... Adviser ......, The lunior Hi-Y is a high school organization of junior-class boys. The club stresses good Christian character as its fundamental re- quirement. It also emphasizes scholarship. Members are encour- aged to maintain a high scholastic average. Early in the year the club spon- sored a Halloween Party for the l UNIOR ..............Don Hess ..............Eugene Pryor .........Charles Markham .........William Brooks C. P. Smith social, educational, athletic or serv- ive projects. At its initial undertaking this year the Senior Club in cooperation with the Student Council sponsored the annual Friendship Week and the Friendship Dance. Many activities were carried out during the year which included club dances, contributions to charity, participation in the War Chest Drive, and other service projects. l-ll-Y .......Kenneth Colman ....,.....Bernard Nye .......EllsWorth Burton ...........Roger Pratt .,....Mr. Steinberger young boys of the community. The members set up games and had re- freshments. The Club holds its meetings on Wednesday nights at 7:30. A short devotional service is conducted, fol- lowed by a business meeting. Mem- bers then present a program of movies, recreation, speakers, re- freshments, or some other items of interest. Page One Hundred Twenty One GIRL RESERVES Row l-fMary Ellen Teagarden, Billie lean Davenport, Maxine Darnes, Priscilla Wetzel, Vivian Kendricks, Dorothy Van Vfinkle, Frances Fulkerson, Eleanor Horchler, Marilyn lanes, Bonnie Vlarman, Miss Mildred Hawke, Row 2-Frances Mason, Martha Edwards, Sara Benner, Patty Lou Huddy, Phyllis Dodge, luanita Nichols, Maxine Toland, Mary Barrett, Lucille Frye, Betty McGarry. Row 3fCarolyn Krietler, Jacqueline Rice, Barbara Anne Sherman, Elizabeth Strickland, Charlene Wintermute, lune Ches- ter, Adelia Arnold, Betty Gardner, Martha Rose lones, Lillian Patten. GIRL RESERVES Row l-f'Martha Martin, Hazel Thompson, Mary Snoor, Eleanor Wagner, Esther Gualtieri, Mary Beall, Phyllis lones, Helen Simms, Dorothy M. Williams, Ruth Wilkin. Row 2-Sarah Brooks, Esther Bland, Helen Blaylock, lean Scales, Charlene Bagent, Elsie Iones, Betty Hupp, Wilda Stevens, Mildred Keaser, Mary lane Chester. Row 3-June Provin, Dorothy Lentz, Margaret Her, Wilma Howes, Martha Backenstos, Dorothy Berry, Marjorie Buckingham, Dorothy Greenlee, Frances Glover, Alice Hammond. Page One Hundred TwentyATwo GIRL RESERVES President ...........,.....,.... ......................................,.....,.,............. D orothy Van W11'1k1e Vice-President ...,.,.......,....,...... ...,,.,..........,... Vivian KenC1riCkS Recording Secretary ......,........ .....,............................. F rances FulkerSO1'1 Corresponding Secretaries ......,. ....... P riscilla Wetzel, Eleanor Horchler Treasurer ..Y..,....,...........,........,. .,.....,,..,......,.....,.......o.... M aXi1'1e DCITHGS Service Chairman ...,... Social Chairman ..,,.,.... .......Billie lean Davenport ......Mary Ellen Teagarden Program Chairman ......,.. .........,,........ M arilyn lones Sergeant-at-Arms ....,..... .....,........... B onnie Warman Adviser ,........,.,.....,....,. ............. ...... .................... M i ss Mildred Hawke The Girl Reserves, or lunior Y. W. C. A. members, are not just a nation- al but also a world wide organiza- tion, dating back to 1881. Various plans for this girls' department were tried in different places, but in 1918 all were unified, and the name "Girl Reserves" was used. There is a double meaning to this title: first, Girl Reserves are those who are al- ways placing in reserve or storing up those qualities which will make them Christian women: second, the Girl Reserves represent the reserve force of the Y. W. C. A., or the po- tential leaders of the new years that lie ahead. It was then that the symbol, code, slogan, and purpose were adopted. The symbol is a blue triangle with- in a circle, with the letters GR inside the triangle. The triangle stands upon its apex, its right bar repre- senting a healthy body, its left bar, a keen alert mind. and its top bar, a Christlike spirit. The circle signifies the world in which we live, and as each side of the triangle enlarges, the circle of interest and friendship grows. The first letters in the phrases of the code spell the name Girl Re- serves. As a Girl Reserve 1 will try to bee Gracious in manner Impartial in judgment Ready for service Loyal to friends Reaching toward the best Earnest in purpose Seeing the beautiful Eager for knowlerge Reverent to God Victorious over self Ever dependable Sincere at all times The slogan is "to face life square- 1y," and the purpose, "to find and give the best." Any girl who sub- scribes to the above principles may become a member. ln 1918, program ideas were grouped under health, knowledge, service, and spirit. With changing world conditions, program emphases have changed, till now they center around the activities of younger girls in time of war, and are work, health, personal relations, problems of social concern, the arts, and re- ligion. Increased cooperation with other organizations has resulted, and in the past year the associa- tion of Youth-Serving Organizations has been formed, with seven agen- cies as members. The Newark High School Girl Re- serve Club was organized in the fall of 1920 by Miss Mabel Moore, but was carried on by Miss Amy Mont- gomery, now Mrs. Paul B. Edwards, who took Miss Moore's place after her transfer to North High School in Columbus in February, 1921. Miss Montgomery was the only adviser till the fall of 1926, when the require- ments for a registered club called for at least four advisers. At that time Miss Mildred Hawke became the program adviser, and the follow- ing year, the chief adviser, in which capacity she has been serving 'ever since. Until this year she has been assisted by other teachers and ad- visers, but this year has had the en- tire leadership, unaided. When, in 1930, a women's coun- cil became a requirement of a reg- istered Girl Reserve Club, Mrs. Paul B. Edwards was the first leader. Not until March, l94O, however, was the council fully organized, at which time Mrs. lohn De Ment became the president. The following year, upon the resignation of Mrs. De Ment, Mrs. Amos Burton was chosen as presi- Page One Hundred Twenty-Three GIRL RESERVES Row l-loanne Brohard, Nevella Moore, Norma Mason, Iuanita McCafferty, ludy Miller, Geraldine Lake, Pauline Powell, Alice Lavery, lanice Pease, Maxine Minturn, Margie Lou Myers. Row 2-Betty Griffith, Virginia Vintila, Mary Alice Cotierman, Dorothy Weaver, Bonnie Wallace, Anita Smith, Ruth Sedgwick, Shirley Cass, Camille Chester, Virginia Moore. Row 3-Virginia Boggs, Tula Bebout, Betty Stevens, Frances Wright, Donna Vogel, lanie Jones, Donna Lou Cotterman, Wanda Wetzel, Wanda Warthen, Faye Rogers, Raymonde Gamble. GIRL RESERVES Row lfHarriet Haynes, Betty lones, Carol lones, Awanna Powell, Iessie McMullen, Carol Nye, Mary Rickus, lane Warthen, Vaicla Diller, Geraldine Felclner. Row 2-'Marilyn Winterrnute, Dorothy Ann Zerger, Betty Weekley, Patricia Walker, lacqueline Shurnalcer, Emrnajean Shepherd, Sharon Patten, Bernadine Petrey, Carolyn Piccirilli, Cherie Warthen, Mary Ellen Raison. Row 3-Carolyn Wolie, lacqueline Schlosser, Esther Wilson, Lois Stough, Mary Lou Swartz, Evelyn White, Elsie ,lean Wal- lace, Nancy Ferguson, Virginia O'Conner, loan Denman. Page One Hundred 'l'wentyeFo11r , 1 dent. The Women's Council be- came the Board of Directors of the Newark Y. W. C. A., where they undertook the pleasant, but arduous, task of rehabilitating the two houses at 56 North Second Street, willed to the Y. W. C. A. by Mrs. .Anna Seward. Until the organization of the Ohio and Western Pennsylvania District Y. W. C. A., on April 23, 1933, the Newark High School Girl Reserves were directly affiliated with the Na- tional Y. W. C. A., whose head- quarters are at 600 Lexington Ave- nue, New York City. Now they are members of the district, of which Miss Helen Persinger is the secre- tary, with her headquarters in the Y. W. C. A. building at Springfield, Ohio. The club pays dues to the district, and in return receives bi- monthly The Treasure Chest, which is a source of program material, helpful sugestions, and news of oth- er clubs in the district. The club sub- scribes to The Woman's Press and The Bookshelf, two other magazines of the Y. W. C. A. and Girl Reserves. This year the membership of the club was one hundred and thirty-six. sixty-four new members being re- ceived by a formal recognition cere- mony following their initiation on November 19, 1943. The club meets in the auditorium every other Thursday afternoon dur- ing the eighth period. The programs have been given by the members, except the film showing the daily routine of Fred Waring and his orchestra. A very interesting "tal- ent" program consisting of vocal and instrumental music, read.ings, and tap dancing was given on March 30. At the last meeting in May, the new officers were installed. On March 15, the four junior girls receiving Girl Reserve rings and seven mem- bers presented the pageant "The Spirit of the Girl Reserve Ring." Home room agents are chosen to help in the work of the club. They check attendance at the meetings, collect dues and contributions of food, clothing, toys, and money, dis- tribute G. R. bangles, membership cards, hear new members give re- quired memory work, give reports on the number attending various func- tions, and perform any other neces- sary service. A scrapbook of inter- esting clippings, pictures, favors, and the like is kept. The cabinet officers hold their meetings about once a month dur- ing the noon hour in Room 105 to dis- cuss matters pertaining to work of the club. The president, Dorothy Van Win- kle, and the program chairman, Marilyn lones, attended Girl Reserve Week at Camp Wildwood last Iune. Each year Girl Reserve Week is observed the last week in February. This year it began on February 20, 1944. Social occasions, arranged by the social chairman, Mary Ellen Tea- garden, and her committee, included the initiation party in the gymnasium on November 19, 1943, the formal Valentine dance at the Masonic Temple on February ll, 1944, the April Fool's Day Party in the gym- nasium on April l, 1944, and the Parent-Daughter banquet. The service work of the club was not so extensive this year as it has been in previous years because fewer persons were in need of help. However, the service chairman, Billie lean Davenport, and her com- mittee gave gifts to one family at Christmas time. The club also filled a Red Cross box with useful articles to be sent to children overseas for Christmas. At Easter time baskets of fruit were given to three patients at the City Hospital. With the high purpose of the New- ark High School Girl Reserve Club, "To follow the laws of health, to at- tain the highest standard of scholar- ship, to be good citizens, to serve school, community, and nation in every possible way, to extend the feeling of friendship and fellowship among our associates, and to lead better Christian lives," ever as the goal for which the members strive, another year comes to a close. As the proper close for each meet- ing so the proper close for the ac- count of the year's activities is found in the words of our benediction: "May the Lord bless us in our work and in our play and grant us the peace and joy that come through service for others and friendship with lesus Christ." Page One Hundred Twenty Five 'I -1 SENIGB G. Y. A. Bow l--lackie DeMar, Edwinna Baker, Charlotte Kuhn, Thelma Francis, Wanda Iones, Connie Norpell, Peggy Dugan, Mary Lou Buchanan, Earlene Russell, lackie Snyder. Row 2-Mary Ellen Teagarden, Maxine Ellioll, Lou lean Hall, Mary K. O'Brien, Lorraine Miller, lo Moore, Marjorie Woodyard, Barbara Anderson, Fay Filkosky, Mary lane Francis,Marian Dickerson, Mrs. Baird. Row 3-Donna Van Ness, lackie Fletcher, Bonnie Harden, Martha Edwards, Beryl Ann Keckley, Patsy l-ligginbolhem, Rosemary Kidd, Belly Lou Vlfharlon, loan Wallers, Pally Wooles, Iacqueline Kramer, Wilda Lawrence. IUNICDB G. Y. A. Row l-Mary Huber, Marjorie Slough, Mary Mackenzie, Mary Lou Wolljen, lean W'righl, luanila Larimore, Mrs. Baird, Row 2-Marjorie lones, Beverly DeMar, Ieanelle lury, Anila Smith, Pauline Iohnson, Sharon McDaniels, Mary Selby, Marlha Bossel. Bow 3-MGIY lO HCIHCI, Pfuncls FUHYSYSOU, Esther Bland, Virginia English, Dorothy Williams, Vonne Warner, Dorothy Winlringharn, Eleanor Horchler, Louise Harlshorn. Page One Hundred Twenty-Six G. Y. A. President ........... Vice-President ...... Secretary ...,,.. Treasurer .... Adviser ..,.. The Girls' Youth Association is a club composed of junior and senior girls who are elected by the old members. The membership is lim- ited to seventy-five members. Fif- teen seniors and fifteen juniors are elected at the beginning of the year. At the middle of the year fifteen more juniors are elected. With the aims of promoting an interest in the welfare of the com- munity, of encouraging scholarship, and of furthering the culture of its .....,..Connie Norpell .........Wanda lones ......Thelma Francis ...,,,,PeQQY Dugan ......Mrs. Mary Baird members, the club was started sev- eral years ago. The meetings are held every other Monday at 3:15. This year the welfare work in- cluded, among other things, the giv- ing at Christmas of gifts to the chil- dren at the Children's Home. Social events included an initiation picnic at the Dugway in the fall, an in- formal Christmas dance in the Gym- nasium on February 21. An annual social event, the spring formal was held near the end of May. Page One Hundred Twenty Seven MASQUE ci GAVEL Row lfMrs. Goodell, Marjorie Woodyard, lackquelin Snyder, Danny Grieser, Esther Bland. Row ZfClaribel Bush, Donna Van Ness, Connie Norpell, Barbara Oxley, Lorraine Miller, Mary K, O'Brien, Mary Mackcn zie, Beverly DeMar, Martha Edwards. Row 3e-Eddie Ewalcl, 'Watson Davison, Dick Kreaqer, Kenneth Colman, lack Bertsch, Bernard Nye, Bill Eckert. Not in pictureeDick Warthen. SCRIBBLEBS' CLUB Bow l---Ursula Lea, lohn Gulick, Mary Selby. Row 2-f-Claribel Bush, Dorothy Van Winkle, Bill Eckert, Ann Attlee, Mary Mackenzie, lackie Snyder, Betty Graham. Row 3-- Barbara Oxley, john Cross, Gene Morin, Tel Shell. Page One Hundred Twenty-Eight MASQUE AND GAVEL Acting President ......,.. ....... .......................................... I a cqueline Snyder Secretary-Treasurer .... Sergeant-at-Arms .,.... Advisers ..............,. The Masque and Gavel is an hon- orary society recognizing those members of the high school skilled in speech and dramatics. It is a fairly new organization, having been organized only two years ago. The students this year became members by being recommended by three teachers and by being voted on by the members of the club. In their recommendations, activities, as well as classroom work, were con- sidered. The club has three objectives: to assist the student in raising his standard of speech, to recognize and promote significant student achieve- .................Marjorie Woodyard ..................,............Daniel Grieser .......Mrs. Kemp and Mrs. Goodell ment in any area of speech in the high school, and to sponsor a bet- ter relationship between the high school and its community. Because of a change in advisers at mid-term, the club was rather late in beginning its activities. Never- theless, it was able to present a one- act play for an assembly program on March 29. Marjorie Woodward attended the National Forensic League at Delaware on March 24-25 at which time she participated in the humorous declamation for three rounds. The club also maintained a Speakers' Bureau. Members of the Bureau spoke before various or- ganizations outside the school. SCRIBBLEBS President .................. ..................................... ............... I O hn Gulick Vice-President ............ ........... B arbara Oxley Secretary-Treasurer ........,......,.................................................................... Mary Selby Editorial Board .............................................................................. Claribel Bush, editor Ann Attlee, Ursula Lea, lohn Cross, Gene Morin Adviser ...... ...........................................................,................. M r. Gordon R. Kingery Scribblers was organized this year on a different basis. Members of the group were recommended by their English teachers as students with writing ability above the aver- age level of accomplishment. The purpose of the organization is to stimulate students to write in vari- ous forms of literature and to inves- tigate the different techniques em- ployed in these fields. Members contribute stories, arti- cles, plays, and any other form of writing they desire. These compo- sitions are exchanged. Each paper is read by at least five members with the readers' written criticism as to its merits and weaknesses placed at the end of the work. Writings from students in regular classes are also accepted and read critically. These latter pieces are approved by the instructor of the class before be- ing submitted to Scribblers. A new feature this year is the Edi- torial Board which studies carefully all pieces submitted by members and other students. Works meeting the approval of the board are con- sidered for publication in the crea- tive-writing paper currently planned for distribution late in the school year. Page One Hundred Twenty Nine GLEE CLUB I 3... . .nvmlx Bow liDolores Touvell, Duella Touvell, Ernestine Styers Freida Henry, Mary Cotterrnan, lnez Harman, Norma Whitis, Betty Stevens, Betty lones, Elizabeth Strickland, Betty 'Weekley. Row 2fBarloara Miller, Mary Lou Cline, Bosella Young, Elizabeth Ryan, Bonnie McDonald, Eleanor Horchler, Elsie lean Wallace, Dolores Cheetharn, Betty Vrfolfe, Frances Orr, Bonnie Wallace. Bow 3'--Sara I-lollar, Betty Graham, Vtlilma Howes, Buth Carpenter, lean Fowler, Dorothy Wintringham, Barbara Sher- man, Maxine Toland, losephine Sands, Charlene McCafferty, loan Denman. GLEE CLUB r-gwwwr -' . W: , . ,W Y - no . A N ' .f ,.. . Bow l'-loan Citrone, Esther Vlfilson, Mary Lou Swartz, Zita Toomey, lean Sunkel, Martha Martin, Peggy Shaclcelford, Awana Lou Powell, Vaida Diller, Dorothy Ann Zeiger, Luella Strait, Margaret Gentry, Frances Mason, Mary Morriss. Bow 2'--Mary lane Francis, Maybelle Danley, Louise Connor, Evelyn Miller, Ann Christman, Ramonde Gamble, Shirley Courtright, Betty Channell, Shirley Cass, Norma Disspenette, Charlene Bagent, Phyllis lones. Bow 3--Wilda Stevens, Bessie Brooks, Hazel Strait, ivory Leslie, Lucille Stradley, Virginia McGinnis, Martha Backenstos, Bettie Funk, luanita Nickols, Dorothy Bass, Buloy Waldeck, lune Snelling, Priscilla Wetzel. Bow 4-Virginia O'Connor, Virginia Yost, Leora Davis, Virginia Vintilla, Marcella leffries, Shirley Dillon, Mary Barrett, loanne 'Woodyard, Dorothy Lynn, Sara Brooks. Page One Hundred Thirty ' GIBLS' GLEE CLUB Director ......... Wendell Iones Pianist .,.... .........,....,...,.,,...,,.,,.,.,,.,........ M ary Morriss Librarians ,....... ..,w,... D wella Touvell, Sara Benner, Dorothy The Girls' Glee Club has been Very active in different Ways this year. The club selected a pin de- sign Which will become the official pin of the N. H. S. Glee Club. The committee which chose the pin is Betty Wolf, Phyllis Dodge, Elojean Dusthimer, Faye Rogers, Shirly Green, Wilda Stevens, Virginia Vin- Wintringham, Priscilla Wetzel tila, Betty Hughes, Sara Brooks and Dorothy Linn. This season the club has sung at the following functions: the Balti- more ancl Ohio Railroad Safety Rally, the High School P. T. A., the First Baptist Church, the Madison School P. T. A., the Youth Bally at the Baptist Church, and the White Page One Hundred Thirty One GLEE CLUB Row l-Helen Ponser, Marjorie McFarland, Carol lanes, Harriet Haynes, Eva Wilson, luanita Fluhart, Phyllis Dodge, Betty Hughes, lacgueline Rice, Marilyn Miller, Martha Ranck, Patricia Walker. Row 2fEileer1 Varner, Elojean Dustheimer, Lillian Patten, Dorothy Fields, Verna Baughman, Maclelaine Plaine, Shirley Rian, Faye Rogers, Sara Benner, Gloria Harden, Dolores Robinson. Row 3-Ioan Cocanour, Sharon Patten, Marthalee Wolverton, Beverly Dancy, Margaret Delancey, Opal Fadley, Imogene Siegle, Tula Be-bout, Carol Nye, Mary Ellen Raison. HOME ROOM PRESIDENTS Row l-Betty Penick, Ierry Steinman, Margaret Iler, Peggy Dugan, loanne Cocanour. Row 2-Buddy Green, lack Shaw, Don Boyd, Dick Kane, loseph Adzic, Bette Price, Nancy McPherson. Row 3-Robert Backenstos, Paul Tawney, Don Curry, Dick Ki-eager, john Eshelman, Wayne Chrisman, lolin Warner, Walter Naclolson, 'Walter Williams, Page One Hundred Thirty-Two Shrine, an auxiliary of the Masonic Lodge. The annual spring concert was presented May 5. Some selections from the program were "Iesus, Our Lord, We Adore Thee," by lamesg "A Song So Sweet, So Tender," by Hernriedy "Chorus of Polvetzian Maidens," by Boroding "Galway Piper," Irish air, arranged by Fletcher: "Heigh Ho, Sing Heigh Ho," by Schirmerg "The Bells of Aberdovey," Old Welsh, arranged by Trehorneg and "The Orchestra Song," Austrian melody, arranged by Schuman. Mary Morriss, the Club pianist, played "Sonata Pa- thetique," by Beethoven. . HOME BOOM PRESIDENTS Adviser ..,,,. The president of each home room is a potential leader in school af- fairs and is elected by the students. He has the regular duty of a pre- siding officer in any official home- room meeting. During the absence of a teacher from a room, the presi- dent takes charge. This year the presidents of the home rooms were asked to meet with the Student Council for two .....,Mr. Frew C. Boyd discussions. They were instructed to conduct one program each Week in their respective home rooms, each program was to vary. Some meet- ings were to be discussions, con- cerning current school problems, others, programs to discover and de- velop talent among the students. The importance of the office of president has been stressed this year in order that more students may have experience in leadership. Page One Hundred Thirty Three BAND Row l-Shirley Dillon, Helen Simms, William Harvey, lrma lane Busby, Phyllis Dodge, Doris Truex, Bonnie Warman, lane Warthen, Helen Huggins, Elsie Jones, Bonnie Barringer, Mary Rickus, Virginia Wilson, lock Stouch, Bob Coconour, luanita Fluhart, Lois Stough, Betty Frye. Bow 2-Ralph Davis, Ruth Brown, Vivian Kendrick, Betty Wise, Nancy McPherson, Max Brown, William Stockdale, Mildred Pritchett, Harold Shields, Gail Wolfe, Watson Davison, lack Waggener, Donna Bradley, Monabelle Sharp, Don lohnson. Bow 3-Dick Vlfelker, lean McNabb, Marthalee Wolverton, Marilyn Welker, George Bubel, Frances Fulkerson, Wilda Stevens, Mary lane Chester, Owen Long, Carolyn Kreitler, Martha Edwards,Pat Hucldy, Row 4-Betty Griffith, Mary Morriss, Bonnie McGrew, Barbara Helphrey, Donna Ogle, Don Boyd, lohn Bozman, Tom Bestorick, lohn Reber, Carl Wise, Bill Timrrierrnan, Lester McFarland, Charles A, Dowling, Director, Winnia Hammond. BAN D CLUB ., -r Row l-Mr. Frew Boyd, Mrs. L. D. Utts, Mrs. C. B. Moody, Mr. Charles Dowling. Bow 2+Mrs. D, C, Main, Mrs. F. C, Keclcly, Mrs. Brew C. Boyd, Mrs. Parker Wolfe, Mrs. lohn Chester, Mis. W. F. Fulkersozl. How 3- Mr. W. F. Fulkerson, Mr. C. B. Moody, Mr. lolin N. Chester, Page One Hundred Thirty-Four BAND Director .,.,... .......,...,,...... The Newark High School Band has functioned faithfully again this year at the annual sports events. It has added much enjoyment and additional enthusiasm to football and basketball games. After New- ark's team won the Central Ohio League championship in football, the band paraded around the Square leading the student body and adding much to the celebration. Later a group of musicians were se- lected to play at the basketball games. This group also went to a few tournament games. Toward helping the war effort the band provided music in front of the Midland Theater during the Third .......Mr. Charles Dowling, Ir. War Loan Drive. The band also participated in a military parade with cadets stationed at Denison University during the same drive. In addition, the band traveled to Zanesville to broadcast a program over the local radio station, WHIZ, early in the school year. The marching band this year numbered approximately sixty mem- bers. The basketball band, which provided music at games, enrolled sixteen members. The annual band concert was pre- sented earlier this year due to the fact that Mr. Charles Dowling, the director, was drafted for military service. BAND CLUB President .......... .. ..................,............................... Mr. C Vice-President ....... Secretary ......... Treasurer ......... Adviser ............................... lnstructor and Leader ....... The Newark High School Band Club was organized tive years ago. The Club's membership consists of parents and friends of members in the Senior High School Band who are interested in the welfare and growth of the musical organization. The' aim of the Band Club is to cooperate with and assist the band instructor in securing and caring for harles MacPherson Holland Shell ........Mrs. L. D. Utts C. B. Moody Frew Boyd .V ........ Mr. Charles Dowling, lr. instruments, uniforms, and transpor- tation for the band members. The club is assisted in this aim by the generous support of the public through donations at the Homecom- ing Game and at the Annual Spring Concert. The motto of the Club is "Grow or Go." Bonds are purchased by the club for the purpose of acquiring new instruments. Page One Hundred Thirty Five ORCHESTRA Row l--Ted Shell, Bonnie McGrew, ludy Miller, Emoiean Carpenier, Mary Morriss, Ralph Davis, lack Slouqh, Doris Truexl Bernard Slough, Irma lane Busby. Row ZH--Bonnalee Ship, Carman Deenis, Frank Spencer, lr., Marlha Marlin, Mr, Gelfer, Director, l7TGHCiS Fulkersfm, MVTTY lane Chesler, Tom Reslorick, Harold Shields. LIBRARY STAFF 1 Row l-V Belly Honenberqer, Norma Brehrn, Miss Dorn, Doris Truex, Marilyn Iones. Row 2- 'Darlene Srnilh, Belly Palm, Shirley Guthrie, Clariluel Bush, Louise Connor, Shirley Dodryc. Paqe One Hundred Thirly'Six CDRCHESTRA Director .....,. AA.......,.,.....,.....,,,.,, The orchestra strives to stimulate an appreciation for finer music by means of student participation in the interpretation of good music. It further attempts to stimulate appre- ciation among student by playing good music at student assemblies. The orchestra this year has played representative music of all nations. Sam Gelfer Members of the orchestra have tried to discover relationship of the music to the culture of these times. During the second semester the orchestra devoted time and study to the Works of Mozart, Beethovan, Bach, and Brahms. A regular function of the orchestra was to play for assemblies on Wednesday afternoons. LIBRARY CLUB President ......... ..................,...,.,,.................,.,.,..... M artha Ieanne Hickman Vice-President ..,..,.. Secretary-Treasurer ..... Faculty Adviser ...... The Library Club is made up of students Who assist in the library one period each day. The club Was started in 1940. Only those students with a 'B' average are admitted to membership. The purpose of the library staff is to train students how to use the li- brary and to aid other students in using it. K' Truex ..........Norma Brehm .......Miss Helen P. Dorn The club meets once every two Weeks at which time the assistants are given lessons and bulletin-board assignments. A tea was given for the faculty during Bookweek and a theater party for the library staff was held in the spring. Of special interest were the displays during Bookweek and Christmas. Page One Hundred Thirty Seven SALES CDRGANIZATION Row l4Elsie Showman, Betty Rovan, Gloria Harden, Doris Norton, Mary Keim, Evelyn Maddox, Elsie Kvintus, Florence Allen, Mary Beckman, Carolyn Harris, Marian Ereiner, Rosanna Schench. Row 2-lanie Iones, Pat Wooles, Fay Filkosky, Geraldine Helen Lake, Helen Richards, Eleanor Dollison, Mary Lou Kurtzholz, Marjorie Deutsch, Gretchen Fink, Mary Iane Chester, Marylin Vfilkin. Row 3-Mr. Dornbirer, Robert Coyne, Bernard Nye, Robert Bonham, Edgar Lange, Bonnie Barringer, lack Davidson, Phillip Resta, George Tumbo, Charles Oder, IUNIGR RETAILERS Row lfPhyliss Pinkerton, Esther Gualtieri, Helen Sirnrns, Iohn Toothman, Robert Lecky, Mary Beall, Elsie Iones. Row 2fLee Bieberbach, lane Porter, Maxine Darnes, Robert Backenstos, Robert Farrington, Vivian Kendricks. Row 3-Maryann Wintermute, Catherine Thompson, Pauline Miller, Louise Blizzard, Madeline Van Atta, Virginia Wills, Mr Dornbirer, Patricia Crowley, Mary Snoor, Lucille Brehm, Mary Lou Bradley, Eleanor Wagner, Marjorie Earby. Page One Hundred Thirty-Eight is H SALES ORGANIZATION B. W. Dornbirer ............,.,........,.............. Fans who attend Newark High School sports events not only wit- ness the basketball or football game but also consume several tons of re- freshments during the season. It is with the serving of these refresh- ments that the Sales Organization is concerned. Refreshments are available more as an accommodation to the fans than as a source of profit to the school. Profits, however, do result, and this year was no exception, Supervisor even with the shortage of merchan- dise and a narrower margin of profit than ever. Profits this year will be used to buy a motion picture projector for the high school, if pri- ority can be obtained. The Sales Organization is staffed primarily by members of the senior Retail Selling class, who use the or- ganization work as a laboratory project. Workers needed to fill out the staff are recruited from volun- teers in the student body. lUNlOR RETAILERS CLUB Maxine Dames ..,.. Robert Backenstos ,.., Robert Farrington ..i.. lane Porter .,............ B. W. Dornbirer ....... Members of the Senior class in Co- operative Retailing make up the Iunior Retailers' Club. Because of the Coop. students' schedule -H classes in the morning, store work in the afternoon - mem- bers of the class miss most of the school's regularly scheduled social and athletic activities. The Club came into existence as a means of furnishing social activity for the members of the class. During the year, the club spon- sors two informal dances, picnics, or .................President ........Vice-President ...........,.Treasurer ....................Secretary ..,....Faculty Adviser skating parties. At Christmas time a party was held in one of the local restaurants. This was followed by a theater party. The high point in the club's social plans was reached May 4 when a dinner was given at Granville Inn by the club members for their em- ployers. Miss Loos, State Super- visor of Distributive Education, was the featured speaker. Musical en- tertainment was furnished by mem- bers of the club. Page One Hundred Thirty Nine MIMECDGRAPH STAFF Row l--Mary Morriss, Martha Trubee, Mary Lou Buchanan,Maxine Ellioii, Belly Lou Carpenler. ROW 2--Doris Norton, Gretchen Fink, Dorothy Van Vlfinkle, Billie lean Davenport, leaneite Sirader, lacqueline Welsh luanita Saullz. Row 3-- Gloria Mossman, Betty Hupp, Mr. St. Clair, Pairicia Crist, lean Hall, Kalherine Mike, Phyllis Rupriqhl, Virginia Mar lin, Betty Maidel, Mary Lou Kurtzhalz, Evelyn Maddux. A ART Row l-7-Helen Sissea, Carolyn Hughes, Mary Mackenzie, Doroihy Henzy, Ursula Lea. How 2- leanneite Strader, lune Provin, Alice Carlisle, Mary KHIHGY, Miss l'larnian, adviser. Row 3 Phil Haynes, Keith Farnsworih, lames Thompson. Page One llunclrerl Foriy MIMECCTRAPH STAFF Adviser ,..... The Mimeograph Staff is made up of boys and girls who are chosen according to their typing ability and scholastic standing. This club works with the journal- ism class in preparing the Reveille News. The journalism class writes and types the articles and sends ART Adviser ...... The art staff of the annual is new this year. This group of people, un- der the guidance of Miss Charlotte Harmon, furnished the art work for the year book. They supply the in- sertions, background, division pages and other drawings which are need- ed for the book during the course of the year. .......Mr. H. C. St. Clair them to the mimeograph department where the stencils are cut, material mimeographed, and papers folded for distribution. This is the most im- portant duty of the staff. The club also does an enormous amount of work for the teachers, the office, and school clubs. STAFF .......Miss Charlotte Harmon The group consists of pupils in Miss Harmon's art classes. The work that they do for the annual is entirely Voluntary. With the help of Miss Harmon, the pupils work out their original drawings for various pages in the book. Page One Hundred Forty One sro RTS Ce , L., C -5 . 3 5 Qi Qi . 'ti PAUL SON 4 s-aowxmo M a LLER ,mx x 'IE 1 , ggi "' gif' - -..... 5 .dl 1 , 'fit W 5 I 'Q X sfzsf f. W 2 'ii iw "ESQ e V? 5? 5 3 :Li 2 X ' 'Q 425 Q .A GEORGE SISSEA S OK fsewe Mzssnck Q P F4 D U ISI PN! L 'J SE ' , I ' 1. 'I 1 . 51 I .f':5E5EfE"5i:2f'Z5Z 7 ' R' - ' .: - 1 ' , I-1-:s, .I T., if 1: ':2"i2::s:23:I " 5- Q '12 xv .,.,.. A mgv.wZQ,,k. ,,,g.,.f X W L wmm w1Km.,M N ww mf V wa A , iwgi zif ' -2 if : Q I Q, Fw? .. :: :.. A 2 , ' 3 5 3 A,,., H--we-:ww S. cm-.,4 PaE.x..z.. VERNON w1L.i.aAMs cz-fmszg. as swxsfs HQ W Awe IMI S . , A H, 1 Y Q w :E 4 1 1 'E . , 4 I 2 K ATHLETIC BQARD Seated----A. B. Long, Lloyd G. Millisor, George Vlerebome. Standingfpaul Harlow, Maxwell Douglas, Luther Hanshue. The athletic board made up ot members of the faculty under the direction of Mr. Boyd, controls all athletic activities by supervising schedules, awarding letters, and pro- moting better athletic relations with other schools. The board also con- trols money pertaining to athletics. BCOSTEBS CLUB The Newark High School Boosters Club is an organization of prominent Newark business men and loyal high school supporters whose aim in the school through the ettort of the group. Their aim has been at- tained, and the student body owe them a debt of gratitude. it is to improve athletic conditions l A l Seated-Mr. Lawrence, Mr. Allen, Mr. Hull. Standingfltflr. Harlow, Mr. lmhoff, Mr. Winn, Mr. Dupler. Page One Hundred Forty Seven COSHOCTON A Newark High School won its first league game of the l943 season by de- feating a highly-rated Coshocton team 26-O. Newark led 6-0 at the half but came roaring back in the second half to score three touchdowns and two extra points. Coshocton was a very de- termined team, and the Wildcats had to fight for every inch they gained. Newark scored first in the first quar- ter when lackson went around left end from the nine-yard line. lackson's run concluded an 88-yard march which started from the Wildcats' 22-yard line. Newark's first of three touchdowns in the second half came when lack- son's kick to the goal line was fum- Paqe One Hundred Forty-Eight bled by Sturtz. Campbell recovered the ball on the one-yard line. lack- son slipped through the left side again on the third down for the score. Cook's place kick for the extra point was good. Newark scored twice more in the fourth quarter. Campbell scored the first on a naked reverse around right e nd. Coshocton was completely fooled and Campbell was not touched. Cook's kick was good. Williams scored the last touchdown when Camp- bell faded back and threw a pass to him on the fifteen from which he easily scored. Due to Patterson's illness, Gorsuch played fullback during the game. all Cl-IILLICOTHE Newark roared through its second straight C.O.L. game by defeating Chillicothe 38-O at Chillicothe. Chilli- cothe furnished rather weak opposi- tion, and Newark had little trouble. Newark scored first when Campbell outdistanced the whole Chillicothe team to make an eighty-eight yard run good for six points. Patterson plunged over for the extra point. Campbell also scored the second touchdown when he slammed his way through tackle. This play came after several nice runs by Iackson. Iackson scored the next touchdown in the third quarter. He ran wide around the end, finally to go through the middle for six more points. The next touchdown clicked as a re- sult of a pass thrown by Iackson and completed to Campbell on the goal line. He then went off tackle easily. Cook's kick for the extra point was good, making the score 26-O. Gorsuch plunged over from the two after several runs by Iackson and Campbell brought the ball the length of the field. After this touchdown New- ark's second string began to appear on the field. Some time later Gardner made the final touchdown. The final score: Newark 38, Chillicothe 0. Page One Hundred Forty-Nine CAMBRIDGE Newark took command of the C.O.L. by defeating the Cambridge Brownies by the score of 62-O. The game was nearly called because of weather, but the delay didn't help the Brownies. Newark's first score came when Patterson ran around right end, later- aled to Campbell who then scored easily. Cook kicked his first of eight perfect conversions. The next two touchdowns were made by Iackson and Campbell on an off-tackle play and fake reverse. Camp- bell made the next six-pointer on a fine piece of open-field running. Cook kicked the last three extra points to end the first-half scoring at 28 for New- ark and nothing for Cambridge. Newark's first touchdown in the sec- ond half was made by Vernon Wil- iiams who caught Campbell's pass on Page One Hundred Fifty the fifteen and then outdistanced the safety man. The rest of the game was the same story. Bieberbach intercepted a pass and scored his first touchdown in three years of play, Fleitz, a second string- er, scored. Gorsuch intercepted an- other pass and went thirty yards for six more points: and then Gardner, an- other second stringer, scored the last touchdown for the second straight week, with a splendid 38-yard run around right end. Cook converted three of these extra points and Messick one. Messick missed the final conversion. Cook's final conversion completed a perfect evening. He kicked eight straight conversions, although one was not counted. The final score again, New- ark 62, Cambridge O. MARIETTA Newark High defeated Marietta 70-6 at Marietta for their sixth consecutive game of the season and the fourth in league play. Marietta, rated a good team by many sportswriters, gave up in the first quarter and the Wildcats' first and second teams rolled continual- ly forward. Newark, sparked by Campbell and lackson, had little trouble with the Bengals. The 'Cats scored in the first three minutes oi the game and Mariet- ta seemed just to quit. The Bengals, although hopelessly beaten, managed to do something no other league toe Could accomplish. They scored the only point against the Wildcats in league play. This tally came against the second team by the use of the decrepit-sleeper play. The final score again: Newark 70, Marietta 6. Page One Hundred Fifty One ZANESVILLE Newark High won its fifth straight C.O.L. game by defeating Zanesville 42-O. This contest was the homecom- ing game and the victory added extra relish to the event. Zanesville started off with a bang in the first quarter and Newark had the shadow of the goal post on its back. The Blue Devils took the ball right after the kickoff to Newark's one-yard line. There, however, Newark's magnificent line held for four downs in what will probably be one of the most remem- bered goal-line stands in the history of Newark football. In three more plays Newark had its Page One Hundred Fifty-Two first touchdown and from there on it was Newark all the way. Newark's line shoved Zanesville continually backwards the rest of the qame allow- ing the 'Cats' fleet backfield to skirt- the ends and smash through the middle with alarming ease. Z.anesville did not give up, however, although the Blue Devils' inabil-ity to score the first touch- down apparently demoralized them. The touchdowns were rather evenly divided among Newark players with Campbell getting two, lackson two, Williams one, and "Howdy" Miller one. Messick kicked three conversions, and Cook, three. 1 1 DOVER Newark High cinched the C.O.L. title at Dover by a score of 47-O. New- ark simply went through the motions in defeating the Tornadoes. Dover threatened to score only once. The threat came in the last quarter by means of passes thrown and caught by the two Elwood brothers. They got as far as the Newark 20 before being stopped. Campbell was the fuse to the Wild- cats' dynamite in this game by scoring four touchdowns. Three of them were end runs. The fourth was a razzle- dazzle play with Patterson passing to Sissea who then threw a lateral to Campbell. Campbell scored. Messick kicked three of the four extra points. Campbell was partly responsible for the first score of the gameg he threw a pass to Williams on the fifteen who then scored. The final six points came as Gard- ner, a second stringer, galloped 63 yards for the longest run of the eve- ning. The final score again: Newark 47, Dover O. Page One Hundred Fifty-Three LANCASTER Newark High won its ninth straight game of the season and its seventh of the league to conclude the first unde- feated, untied season since 1922. The game played against Lancaster and won by the 'Cats, 41-O, did much to convince the Ohio sportswriters and coaches that Newark should be given the mythical state championship of 1943. Lancaster threatened to score only once during the entire game and this attempt came in the second quarter when fourteen-year old Carl Christian raced around right end to Newark's 40. That was the closest Lancaster came to scoring all evening. Newark was led by Iackson who scored four touchdowns to boost his total points to 114, thereby placing him Pige One Hundred Filly-Four ahead in Newark scoring for the sea- son. lackson's first, second and fourth touchdowns were end runs and oft- tackle plays. The third was a naked reverse with Campbell handing him the ball. Lancaster was completely fooled and not an opponent touched lackson. Messick kicked two conversions and Cook one. The fourth was missed. The other two six-pointers were scored by Williams and Bieberbach. Williams caught a pass thrown by Patterson, and Bieberbach scored on a quarterback sneak. This was Bieber- bach's second touchdown in three years, both of them made this year. The final score again: Newark 41, Lancaster O. VARSITY FOOTBALL Row l-eSchaller, Kane, Miller, Gardner, Kreaqer, Antritt, Yarger, B. Bline, Sissea, Weiser, Iohn ny Harlowe, mascot. Row 2---Coach Hanshue, Coach Vlerebone, Crouch, Giblin, Fleilz, Evans, Forgraves, Mark- ham, Cook, Messick, Dean, Coach Douglas, Coach Harlowe. Row 3-Coleman, Davis, Dayhuff, Wells, Piche, Patterson, lackson, Campbell, Bieberbach, William, Powell, I. Dunn, rnanaqerg B. Bline, manager. Newark started the '43 season lit- tle knowing what potential power the team had. Lettermen back from the year before were lackson, Camp- bell, Bieberbach, Forgraves, Bline, Patterson, Cook, and Yarger. ln ad- dition, there were six boys who had not earned letters. These formed a fine nucleus for the team. The departure of "Porky" For- graves, a great tackle, who left for the air corps after the Coshocton game, was a great loss. To bolster the team of this loss, Bill Gorsuch, who had been given a medical dis- charge from the Navy, assumed the responsibility for Forgrave's former position. Newark played a schedule of nine games. They played two Columbus teams, East and North, and the sev- en C. O. L. teams. The Wildcats allowed their opponents to score only twenty-five points, with East scoring twelve, North seven, and Marietta six. Marietta therefore was the only C. O. L. team to score against Newark. Newark's offense was very strong, as witnessed by the fact that they scored over 70 points during one game, over 60 in another, over 40 in three, over 30 in two, and 26 during the other two games. Altogether they scored 384 points to their opponents' 25. The 'Cats gained an undisputed C. O. L. title with seven wins. Most papers gave Newark this mythical state championship. The team was captained through- out the year by Bill "Lefty" Bline. Page One Hundred Fifty Five .5525 gf R, fps Qi : s'rRlc: f CHARLES I-IINGER 'VERNIE" WILLIAMS "BUDDY" JACKSON BILL BLINE DUTCH " CAMPBELL - I-IAM PS fi fi: 'CL'I1'."1 Ny -L, jjmw NED WELLS DICK GAMERDINGER BILL GORSUCH Maw ' L L, "'5i"YT LANCASTER-HERE The Newark Wildcats opened there 1943-44 C.C.L. race with an impressive 57-30 victory over Lancaster's Golden Gales. Newark used a sticky man-to- man defense which shifted into a zone as the game progressed. Campbell, Wells, and Iackson just couldn't miss. This trio accounted for forty-four of Newark's points. Lancaster's bright spot in the game was Dicky, the elongated center, who secured half of his team's thirty points. Newark started with Wells hitting first from the side and then tipping a quick one from under the bucket. The team took up his lead, and at the end of the first quarter Newark was out in front 17 to 5. Lancaster scored only one field goal and one foul shot in the second quarter while Newark scored four goals and three free throws, mak- ing the halftime score 28 to 8. The second half was a mere routine matter with Newark in front 44 to 20 at the end of the third quarter. ln the fourth quarter, with six min- utes to play and Newark ahead of the Gales 50 to 20, the Wildcats' second string took over. The game ended 57 to 30. Page One Hundred Fifty-Eight MARIETTA-THERE Newark defeated Marietta's Tigers 43-26 in a rough game played on Marietta's home floor. Newark lost the services of big Bill Gorsuch, and Marietta lost three of their keymen by means of the personal-foul route. Newark held Marietta well in check with a stiff zone defense which the Tigers could not penetrate. Wells and Campbell again were high scorers with Campbell getting 13, and Wells, l0. As in their other games, the 'Cats stepped out in front early in the game. They scored eleven quick points while the Tigers scored one lone foul shot, making the score at the end of the first quarter ll to one. At this point the game livened up. Newark was out-scored by Marietta in the second quarter. The score at the half was 23-l4. The third quarter was rather weak in scoring. The 'Cats earned only eight points. Marietta didn't do any better: they scored only six. The Tigers scored only six in the last quarter while Newark was making twelve. This game put Newark on top of the C.O.l... The final score again was 43- 26. DOVER-HERE ln a gamewhich was hot and cold at various intervals, the Newark Wild- cats won from a young Dover team 41-26. Dover-the only team to defeat Newark last year, and they turned the trick twice-was amply swamped by the first-quarter spree of the 'Cats. Newark crossed the Crimson team up and used a sticky man-to-man defense instead of their famed zone. Newark started fast, and before the Crimson woke up the quarter was over with the 'Cats out in front lO-3. ln the second quarter, however, the Crimson Tornadoes scored seven points to Newark's nine, making the score at the half l9-lO. The third quarter was very calm with both teams scoring five points. Newark's passing was erratic and their size was the only thing which kept them ahead of the fighting Dover five. The last quarter was about like the third except that there was more point making. Campbell was the leading scorer for Newark. Baker and Yackey kept Dover in the game. The final score again: Newark 41, Dover 26. ZANESVILLE-THERE Newark l'ligh's Wildcats won from the Zanesville Blue Devils by a score of 47-34. Throughout the game New- ark's passing was very erratic, and they threw away many chances to score. Gorsuch was the big gun for New- ark, scoring three baskets and nine straight fouls for fifteen points. Wil- liams and Iackson were next with eight apiece. Zanesville was kept in the game by Morgan who scored eleven points for the Blue Devils. Although Newark started rather slowly, however, they held a fourteen- to-eight lead at the end of the first quarter. At the half, however, Zanesville had climbed to a position only five points behind Newark. In the second quarter the 'Cats scored eleven and the Blue Devils twelve, making the score 25 to 20. Newark at the end of the third quar- ter had an eight-point lead. During this quarter both teams played their best ball. Then Newark scooted into a nine-point spree before Zanesville was able to score. From this point on Zanesville out-played Newark, scoring nine points to the Wildcats' five. The final quarter ended 47 to 34. Page One Hundred Fifty-Nine Cl-IILLICOTHE-HERE NeWark's famed zone defense held Chillicothe's Cavaliers to four field goals and fourteen points while the Wildcats' high-scoring machine was making forty-eight. The Cavaliers didn't score the first guarterg however, when the second quarter was more than half gone, they finally did tally. Newark was well stocked with point makers with Gorsuch making 13, lack- son ll, and William 7. Martin kept the Cavaliers in the game by scoring half the points of his team. The first quarter was over before Chillicothe knew that game was in progress. Newark was out in front 9 to nothing and the score was l7 to nothing before Martin connected on a fielder. The Cavaliers never knew what hit them, and when the gun went off for the half, the score was 27 to 5. The third and fourth quarters were mere routine matters with the second string playing most of the time. The 'Cats went into the fourth quarter with a 32-9 lead, and the game ended 48 to l4. Page One Hundred Sixty CAMBRIDGE-THERE "The Battle of the Zones." This would be a fitting title to give to this game. Both the Cambridge Brownies and the Newark Wildcats set up zone defenses on the cramped McMahon gym in Cambridge. Newark's proved airtight but Cambridge had wide gaps in theirs. Williams and Iackson were New- ark's high scorers. They scored 14 and ll points respectively. Bailey and White kept Cambridge in the game with 8 and 7 points respectively. The 'Cats started off with a bang and held a l4-to-5 lead at the quarter mark. They were outscored in the second quarter, and at the half the Brownies had crawled to just eight points behind. Cambridge fell behind in the third quarter, however, as the 'Cats scored eleven to their four. This put the Brownies on the short end of a 34-to-l9 count. Newark's passing was the thing that told the story. The game ended 39 to 24. COSHOCTON-HERE Newark defeated the Coshocton Redskins in a game which looked as if it was going to be a real contest but which fizzed out like a weak fire- cracker. Coshocton looked rather good in the first half but folded up like a rug in the second. For the Redskins, Gross and Hudson made ten and nine points respective- ly. Gorsuch made fourteen for the Wildcats. The 'Cats outscored Coshocton by only three points in the first stanza. Before the half was over, however, Newark had run the score up to twenty to twelve. ln the first half both teams used a zone, but the Redskins shifted to a man-to-man for the last half. The Wild- cats scored exactly twice as many points as the Redskins, making the score at the start of the final stanza thirty-four to nineteen. The 'Cats almost doubled the score again the last quarter, but they put on a stall in the last five minutes and at- tempted to score only once or twice. The Redskins seemed to go to sleep: and so the game ended forty-three to twenty-four. LANCASTER-THERE Newark's Wildcats were pressed to the limit to defeat Lancaster's Golden Gales at Lancaster 33 to 27. Lancaster came back fast the second half after being behind ten points the first half. The 'Cats didn't score a field goal in the third quarter, although they gar- nered five foul shots. Gorsuch and Wells had 10 and 9 points respectively, with Campbell and Iackson getting 7 and 6, Daubenmire, Plinke, and Dickey had 7, 6, and 6 for the Golden Gales. Newark got off to a good first-quar- ter lead. They took Lancaster in one of their lax moments. The quarter ended with Newark ahead ll to 6. The Gales didn't wake up in the second quarter and Newark stretched the lead to 23 to 13. Lancaster came to life the third quarter. They kept Newark from mak- ing one field goal, but in their attempt to keep them from scoring they com- mitted numerous fouls. Newark con- nected on five of these and the quarter ended 28 to 23. The two fives played on even terms the last quarter, and the final horn blew with Newark on the long end of the count 33 to 27. Page One Hundred Sixty One CAMBRIDGE-HERE Newark's Wildcats pounded out a 56-to-24 win over the Cambridge Brownies in the second meeting of the two teams. This first was very close and the Brownies surprised the 'Cats with a lightning-fast offense. The flash soon died, however, for Cambridge couldn't stand the pace. lackson, scoring 23 points, was top man for the 'Cats. Campbell and Wells with 9 and 6 points respectively were next. White kept Cambridge in the game with 12. Cambridge hopped right into the thick of play in the first quarter and was behind only one point at its conclusion. The second quarter began with New- ark out in front 9 to 8. Cambridqe's of- fense bogged down and Newark caught on to the Brownies' defense: at the end of the half Newark held a ten- point lead. The score was 26 to 16. The third and fourth quarters were routine matters. Newark outscored Cambridge 16 to 6 in the third and 16 to 2 in the fourth. The game ended 56 to 24 in favor of the 'Cats. Page One Hundred Sixty-Four CCSI-ICCTON-THERE Newark concluded its regularly scheduled season with a 47-29 win over the Coshocton Redskins. Gorsuch won the blue chips for the evening with l4 markers while Camp- bell and Iackson garnered 9 and 8 re- spectively. The game resulted in a rough-and-tumble affair with a total of 12 fouls being called on Newark and 14 on Coshocton. The first quarter resembled a runa- way. The 'Cats pushed themselves into a 10-to-l lead at the termination of the first quarter by holding the Red- skins to one foul shot. The second stanza was a repetition of the first with the 'Cats scoring 12 points to Coshoc- ton's 6. The last half Was not only a dif- ferent story but also a dangerous one for the 'Cat. Although the 'Cats held a sizeable lead, the Redskins were threatening all the time. Coshocton outscored Newark 17 to 16 in the third period. Because of roughness in play, more fouls were called during the fourth quarter than during all the rest of the qame. The fourth quarter marked the low ebb in scoring with the 'Cats outscor- ing the Redskins 9 to 4 to make the final score 47 to 29. VARSITY BASKETBALL Row 1-Bill Priest, Paul Jackson, Ned Wells, Bill Bline, Robert Gardner. Row 2-Bob Beinhower, manager: Vernon Williams, Bill Gorsuch, Kenton Campbell, Max Douglas, coach: Dick Gamerdinqer, Charles I-linger, Lawrence Van Winkle, manager. Another mystery team. That is what Coach Douglas had on his hands at the first of the year. Three of the '42-'43 team had graduated. There were two boys from the first team back and four first-line subs. Besides this the coach had three good boys from the reserves. These nine were Campbell, Iackson, Wells, Bline, Williams, I-linger, Gardner, Priest, and Gamerdinger. The biggest worry Coach Douglas had was to fill the shoes of Freddy Schaus, all-state center from the '42- '43 season. This worry was relieved when "Big Bill' Cvorsuch was given an honorable discharge from Uncle Sam's submarine crew. Gorsuch had been on the '41-'42 team when he left for the navy. This completed a well-rounded team. All that was needed was to work them into a single unit. The team practiced faithfully every night after school until the season began, Newark won the first game. Then another and another. As the season went on it was evident that Newark had another championship squad. When the regular season came to a close, the Wildcats had played twenty games and had won all of them. They had swept through all league and non-league opponents for an undefeated season. Newark roared into the districts with a clean slate. At Delaware they defeated Marion Harding, Mt. Vernon, Aquinas, Linden-McKinley, and Columbus North. Then came the blow. In perhaps the most highly-publicized games of the state basketbal season, Martins Ferry knocked Newark out of the running by a score of 41 to 36 at Dennison in a thrilling game. This one game provided the only blot on a season's record of 25 wins, winding up a very succesful season. Page One Hundred Sixty Five "A" RESERVES Row 1-Robert Thomas, Bill Goldsmith, Don Kreager, Gene Messick, lack Donovan, lohn Slater, Bill Fleitz. Row 2-Mmanager Don Boyd, Walter Williams, Don Schaller, Carl Ritchey, Robert Shannon, Manager Iohn Bozman, Coach Paul Harlow. The boys on "A" Reserves this year seemed to have a natural touch for the basketball. Their coaches think that with a little more season- ing they Will be among the better teams in the state next season. This group was not defeated in C. O. L. play. Altogether they met three C. O. L. teams in six games without los- however, the majority of the C. O. L. teams wouldn't bring their reserves: therefore, Coach Harlow had to turn to outside teams. He picked teams of a higher caliber both in experi- ence and size because he felt it would do them more good than to Win a lot of games from weaker or- ganizations. As a result, the sea- son ended with nine victories and seven defeats. RESERVES SCORES ing once. Because of transportation troubles, Newark Opponent 36 Columbus East 24 34 Columbus Central 33 31 Lancaster 22 35 Mansfield 22 34 Eagles 38 39 Columbus South 41 24 Victory Five 32 57 Zanesville 15 Page One Hundred Sixty-Six 26 Somerset Varsity 28 31 Coshocton 19 34 Lancaster 21 41 Eagles 43 27 Columbus West 22 59 Zanesville 12 32 Eagles 34 42 Coshocton 35 "B" RESERVES Row l-Tel Shell, lack Glover, Dick Kane, Don lohnson, Francis Wohlheter. Row 2-Manager Bill Denman, Dick Barrett, Charles Fisk, Coach Paul Harlow, Don Boyd. Manager Ted Grooms. This year marks the initial season for the "B" Reserves. The team originated from an over-abundance of basketball material which could not go to waist. When the season started, forty-nine boys turned out for reserve basketball thereby ne- cessitating too large a cut to reduce the squad to ten men. Finally, the more developed boys in tactics Went to the "A" squad while others, who might develop more during the surn- mer, Went to the "B." The "B" squad provided opposition for the junior high schools. lt gave all of these schools plus the resrves action be- for the fans, a fact which gave them an opportunity to develop much more rapidly. THE RECORD B Squad Opponent 27 Lincoln-Roosevelt 2 l Wilson-Central Central-Lincoln Wilson-Roosevelt 38 23 20 39 22 20 27 25 27 37 20 25 All-Star lunior High 22 18 26 16 26 30 16 35 30 16 25 27 Page One Hundred Sixty Seven , .. ...m.u1 5 1 1 N x n i , C. O. L. MEET Newark High won the C. O. L. track meet for the third straight year, and, for the third straight year, Ma- rietta was runner-up. Newark gained 8 first-, 6 second-, 5 third-, 2 fourth-, and 2 fifth-place positions for a total of 93V2 points. Marietta! who was supposed to furnish some very strong competition, was comparitive- ly weak and scored only 53 V2 points. Lancaster, with 28V2 points, just barely nosed into third place over Chillicothe's 25Vz. Dover fell far behind in last place with a meager l6 points. The track offered to the tracksters was soggy from rain, and a brisk wind blew around the track, which fact probably explains the reason why no records were broken. Bickel, garnering l2 points, was the top man for the Newark speedsters. NEWARK RELAYS Columbus East won the fourth an- nual Newark Relays held during the spring of 1943 at White's Field with a total of 41 points. This was the first time the East High cindermen had ever annexed the crown. New- ark took eighth place with l8 points. Messick placed second in the shot put. Newark's Medley Relay team and the Shuttle Relay won seconds in their events. The 880-yard relay gave Newark another fifth. Phillips placed fourth in the 880. In the Mile Relay Newark received another third. TRACK SEASON Newark, after a none too success- ful season, came out on the long end of one meet and the short end of three others. The first meet, played after one postponement, was lost by Newark to Mansfield 68V2 to 49V2. Later, when another meet was postponed, the Newark coaches hastily communicated with Colum- bus West and scheduled a meet. This was won by the Newark Cinder- men 76V2 to 4lV2. ln this meeting Newark captured 9 events, came in second 8 times and third 6 times to oust the Cowboys completely. In their final dual meet of the sea- son Newark lost to Columbus Central 66 to 52 to make their record 50? against Columbus teams. Newark defended its Uhrichsville title unsuccessfully and dropped to second place. They did, however, succesfully retain their C. O. L. title. In addition, Paul Messick placed third in the shot-put in the state meet. NEWARK RELAYS Columbus East ...... .......... 4 l points Youngstown ......... .......... 3 4 points Springfield .............. .......... 2 9 points Columbus Central ............ 28W points Mansfield .............................. 26 points Cleveland Cathedral .......... 26 points Akron North ........................ 20 points Newark .................... ....... l 8 points Toledo Devilbiss ........ ....... l 3 Uhrichsville ......... ....... 9 points points Columbus West ...... ....... 8 points Port Clinton ..... ....... 4 points Alliance ............... ....... 3 points Canton Lehman ...... ....... 3 points Upper Arlington ........ ...,,.. 2 points Westerville .............. .......' W point Page One Hundred Sixty Nine GIRLS' ATHLETIC COUNCIL Standing-Peggy Dugan, Ann Rossel, Virginia English, Seated --Maxine Elliot, Ienny I-laluczik. This year marks the second for the Girls' Athletic Council. The main purpose of this organization is to administer all the games. It de- cides all the policies to be carried out in girls' sports. Anne Rossel is chairman of the council. The members and the sports with Page One Hundred Seventy which they deal are PGCJQIY Dugan, archery: Virginia English, soitballg Maxine Elliott, Volleyball: and lenny I-laluczik, basketball. Ienny I-Ialuczik is the only girl who is a junior. The desire of the council is that the organization might continue in the future. GIRLS' GYMNASIUM CLASSES Miss Florence Myer, who is the head of the Girls' Athletic Associa- tion, directs the girls' gym classes at Newark High School. Each girl participates in physical education two periods a week. In these health periods first aid and health rules are considered. Ping pong, baseball, basketball, bowling, volleyball, badminton, acrobatics, and exercises are carried on in the gym-class sessions. lt a girl receives 1,000 points for activities, she Will receive a red let- ter. She Will earn a White letter for l,500 points. These points can be earned by participation in sports, by reiereeing games, by keeping time, and by attending gym classes. The gym class is of great benetit to the girl who enjoys the advant- ages oi the Varied prograrn offered, Page One Hundred Seventy One GIRLS' VOLLEYBALL Row l----Miss Myer, Wanda jones, lanice lacobs, Dorothy Williams, Mary Alive Van Horn, Mary Foster, Barbara Anderson, Maxine Elliott, Ie-annette jury, Peggy Dugan, Phyllis Dodge, Edwinna Baker, Mary Lou Buchanan, Eva Wilson, Virginia English, Anne Rossel. Row 2-Adeial Arnold, Mildred Pritchett, Carol Bebout, lanice Pease, Norma Neighbarger, Lola Neighbor, Thelma Kibler, Virginia Van Atta, Theresa Wessinger, lean English, Louise Hart- shorn, jenny Haluzik, Mary Louise Glaunsinger, Pauline johnson, Iunanita Larimore, Pat Baugher, Sara Benner. Row 3-vLa Fon Patton, Marilyn Welker, Mildred Keaser, Colleen johnson, Helen Radu, june Whitehead, Lorainne Miller, Alice Carlisle, Susan Haslop, Helen Huggins, Pat Huddy, Nancy Ferguson, jerry Feldner, Ruby W'alcleck, Marthalee Wolverton. Row 4.-'eMary Kinny, jane Backenstos, Marjorie Lou Myers, Dorothy Berry, Marjorie Deutsch, Mary Ellen Teagarclen, Donna Van Ness, Pat Walker, Eileen Buchanan, Rosalie Saporito, Betty Io Fulton, Shirley Cass, Marjorie McAfee, Opal Fadley, Maxine Iacobs, Barbara DeWitt. Row 5-Mary Emerson, Agnes Evans, Vaida Diller, Marian Dickerson, Mary Linton, Betty Hononberger, Martha Heckman, Betty Lou Carpenter, Ruth Cheetham, Ellen Berry, Betty Gard- ner, Hazel Strait, Iacqueline Rise, Luella Strait, Katherine George. Row B--Norma Glasmeier, Doris Fry, Marjorie Woodyard, Betty Weekley, Ioan johns, Mary Carlisle, Faye lones, Barbara Mackenzie, Zulean letters, Maybelle Danley, Barbara Dancey, Norma Whitis. Each year volleyball has the larg- est number oi girls to come out for play. This year is no exception. There is just one senior team, which is captained by Peggy Dugan. The junior teams are captained by lean- nette lury and Ianice lacobs, The captains of the sophomore teams are Mary Foster, Phyllis Dodge, and Barbara DeWitt. Among the out- standing players ior the seniors are Pag One llundretl Seventy-Two Virginia English, Florence Allen, and Lorraine Miller. jenny Haluczik and Marjorie jones are two of the best junior players. The sophomores have many good players. Among the best, however, are Luella Strait, Rosalie Saporito, Laton Patton, and Betty Gardner. No winning team had emerged when this article was sent to print. GIBLS' BASKETBALL Row l-Barbara Anderson, Mary Alice Van Horn, Dorothy Williams, Virginia English, Ed! Winna Baker, Anne Rossel, Maxine Eliott, Mary Lou Buchanan, Peggy Dugan, Eva Wilson, Miss Myer. Row 2-Norma Neighbarger, Lola Neighbor, lanice Pease, Virginia Van Atta, Mary Foster, lean English, Theresa Wessinger, Louise Hartshorn, lenny Haluzik, Mary Louise Glaunsinger, Juanita Larimore, leannette Iury, Pauline lohnson. Row 3-Helen Radu, lanice lacobs, Thelma Kibler, lune Whitehead, Lorainne Miller, Alice Carlisle, Susan Haslop, Helen Huggins, Phyllis Dodge, Nancy Ferguson, Gerry Eeldner, Ruby Waldeck, Marthalee Wolverton. Row 4-Marjorie Lou Myers, Dorothy Berry, Marjorie Deutsch, Mary Ellen Teagarden, Donna Van Ness, Pat Walker, Eileen Buchanan, Rosalie Saporito, Betty Io Fulton, Shirley Cass, Marjorie McAfee, Opal Fadley, Maxine Jacobs, Margaret DeLancey, Barbara DeWitt. This year there were six basket- ball teams. The captains of the senior teams were Anne Rossel and Lorraine Miller. lenny Haluczik and Dorothy Weaver captained the two junior teams. The sophomores were captained by Martha Lee Wolverton and Esther English. The seniors, captained by Anne Bossel, took the championship. Outstanding players for the sen- iors Were Anne Rossel, Peggy Dugan, and Maxine Elliott. The outstand- ing iuniors Were lenny Haluczik, Mary Louise Glaunsinger, and Mar- jorie Lou Myers. For the sopho- mores, Martha Lee Wolverton, Esther English, and Terry Feldner earned the spotlight. Page One Hundred Seventy Three GIRLS' BASEBALL Row l-Miss Myer, leanette jury, Barbara Simpson, Marjorie Lou Myers, Sarah Benner, Vir- ginia Van Atta, Gerry Feldner, Peggy Dugan, Rosalie Saporito, jenny Haluzik, Anne Rossel, Mary Louise Glaunsinger, Mary Lou Buchanan, Virginia English, Marthalee Wolverton. Row 2--Lola Neighbor, Gloria Mossrnan, loyce Davis, Peggy Davis, Norma Neighbarger, Max- ine Eliott, Theresa Wessinger, lean English, Louise Hartshorn, Eva Wilson, Edwinna Baker, Pat Baugher, Ruby Waldeck, Mary Carlisle. Row 3--Mary Alice Van Horn, Marion Dickerson, lanice Pease, Helen Radu, Carol Bebout, lune Whitehead, Alice Carlisle Susan Haslop, Helen Huggins, Patty Huddy, Phyllis Dodge, Nancy Ferguson, Betty Lou Carpenter, luanita Larimore, Norma Whitis. Row 4 -'Barbara Anderson, Mildred Kreager, Dorothy Berry, Marjorie Deutsch, Mary Ellen Teagarden, Pat Walker, Eileen Buchanan, Betty lo Fulton, Shirley Cass, Marjorie McAfee, Opal Fadley, Maxine lacobs, Barbara DeWitt, Pauline johnson. Row 5-Dorothy Williams, lane Backenstos, Faye Rogers, Mary Linton, Betty Honenberger, Io Ann johns, june Chester, Ellen Berry, Barbara Mackenzie, Zulean letters, Katherine George, Luella Strait, Hazel Strait, Betty Gardner. Baseball is the spring sport. lt is very popular among the girls. .Ap- proximately six teams entered the race tor supremacy in this sport in the spring this year. Captains of the Various teams were as follows: tor the seniors, Virginia English: tor the juniors, Mary Lou Glaunsingerg tor the sophomores, Rosalie Saporito and jenny Feldner. Two captains were yet to be chosen as this article Went to print. Page One Hundred Seventy-Four Anne Rossel, Marjorie Deutsch, and Peqqy Dugan are among the best senior players. jenny Haluczik and Mary Louise Glaunsinger are especially good for their pitchinq ability. Both are juniors. Two oth- er outstanding juniors on the dia- mond are leannette jury and Carol Bebout. The best sophomore play- ers are Rosalie Saporito, Mary Lee Wolverton, jerry Feldner, and Mar- jorie McAfee. ARCHERY Row l-Esther English, Eilene Buchanan, Phyllis Dodge, Ann Gaunder, leanette Iury, Barbara De Witt, Wanda lones, loan Woodyard, lerry Feldner. Row 2-Maxine lacobs, Pat Walker, Virginia English, Ioan Denman, Pauline Iohnson, Mar- jorie Woodyard, Marthalee Vilolverton, Maxine Elliot, Shirley Gildow, Maybelle Danley. 'F his year marks the iirst that arch' ery has been included in the girls' sports program. No teams were organized: only individual competi- tion Was carried on. Barbara Oxley, a junior, led the scoring. Other out- standing contestants were Ieannette lury, Virginia English, PGQQY Davis, Phyllis Dodge, and Nancy Ferguson. Everyone enjoyed this new sport very much. Page One Hundred Seventy Five - E .119 -93 A E gl,- Affs , .. -,j-L WT-Q ", - ki TlHlEIRlE'S WORK T0 D0 OINIDS TCD UY A WAR T0 WHINI THE NEWARK ENGRAVING CO., NEWARK, OHIO P o HddS tyS Baclcenstos, Martha ...... 128, 120, 82, Becker, 1VlCIriCII1 ...,.. ......... 1 12, 52 168, 170 Beckham, Robert .......,.... 96 Backenstos, Robert ........ 130, 51, 118, Beckman, Betty ..... ........ 8 2 Abbott, Yvonne 136 Beckman, Floyd Adzic, loe ...,.,.............1.... 130, 88, 116 Bagent, Emily ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, 120, 128, 51 Beckmann, Mary ,....,.. 52 Alberry, Eva May ,.................... ..... 9 9 Bailey, Betty ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., 88 Beech, Clyde ..,........ ........ 9 6 All:-erry, Neil .,.............,....,,......,..... 96 Bailey, Lawrence ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,...... 1 02 Beeney, Arlene ,,.,, ....................,. 8 2 Alexander, Annabelle ..,...........,... 113 Baird, Mrs, Mary ,,,,. ,,,,.,,, 1 24, 36 Beeny, Martha ............,..,.,..,.....,... 105 Alexander, lames ,,,..l,......... 55, 118 Baird, Hebert ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.r,,,,,,.. 102 Beinhower, Robert ........,, 52, 161, 118 Allen, Florence .......... ................ 5 1 Baker, Earl ,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,.,.... 51 Bell, Forrest ..........,.. ...................... 8 2 Alspach, Gene Baker, Edwina ,,,,,,,, 110, 114, 51, 124, Bell, Vonda ..............,...........,........... 52 Amos, Ella Mae ..... ...,....,,.,........ 9 9 168, 169, 170 Benner, Monagene ......,........,.,.....,.. 88 Anderson Alex ,...,.,..,...............,.,,. 88 Baker, 'Willis ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, 96 Benner, Sara .....,.......... 130, 52, 122, Anderson Ardetll .,...,..........,,.......... 97 Ballinger, Edward 168, 170 Anderson Barbara 51, 124, 168, Ballinger, Eula ,,,,,,,, ,,.,.,.,, 1 05 Bennett, Clarence .......................... 96 169, 170 Banks, Lottie ,,,,,,,,, ,, ,,,,,,, 88 Bennett, Donald ..,.. .,........,..,.... 6 2 Anderson Clyde .,..... ....,.,,..... 8 8 Barclay, Renld ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,i,,,, 8 2 Berry, Aileen Mae Anderson, lames Barntis, Margaret ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 9 6 Berry, Dorothy .......,.,,..... 120, 82, 168, Anderson, lesse ,,,,...... 51 Barnes, Barbara ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 9 6 169, 170 Anderson Paul Barnes, Mrs. Mary E. ...... ....... 3 9 Berry, Ellen ......... 88, 168, 170 Anderson, Robert ..,,. ..,.,,,,. 8 8 Barneg, Mr, Oren I, ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 6 Bertsch, lack ,..,...... 114, 126, 82, 118 Anderson, Vlfilliarn .,......,.... 51 Barnes, Ralph ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 96, 97 Betz, Benton ................,.........,...,..,.,.. 82 Andrews, Bonnie ,,.., ...........,..,. 9 6 Barrett, Richard ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 88, 163 Bevard, Edward Andrews, Robert ,, ....,., 51, 108 Barrett, Mary Alice ,,,,,,,, 128, 82, 122 Bibart, Florence ..... ,........... 8 2 Anlcele, George ,..,, ,..,... 1 16, 82 Barrick, William ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 16, 88 Bieberbclch, lohn ..........................,. 88 Antritt, Eugene ,,,,, ....,.,.,. 1 51, 88 Barrinqer, Bonnie ,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 1 32, 51 Bieberbach, Lee .................... 52, 136 Armentrout, lune .,,,,.,...,.........,..... 102 Barstow, Eugene ,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,.... 88 Bieberbach, Robert ...... 552, 151, 118 Arnold, Adelia ...........,.,.. 88, 122, Barstow, Marilyn ......,,..,,,,..,........... 88 Billman, Lois ....,.....................-.,----- 52 Arrington, Marylu. Bates, Martha ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 ,,,,,,,r,,,,,,,, 82 Bishop, Clarence Ash, Oralice ....,........ .,....,. 1 02, Baugher, Patricia ,.,.,,., 88, 168, 170 Blake, Betty ......................,...........-. 99 Ashcrait, lanis ,..... ....,.....,..... 8 8 Bauqhman, Verna .....,.....,,,...,.. 130, 82 Bland, Esther ....., 110, 112, 114, 124, Asher, Betty Lou ..... .............. 1 O2 Bauman, lohn ...,.....,,.,,,........... 112, 88 120, 126, 52, 48 Athan, Esther ,.......,,.. ..,.,.. 8 8, 116 Baumgartner, Bernadine .............. 96 Bland, George .......................----.-,,- 88 Atherton, William ...... ................ 8 8 Beall, Mary ....,.........,.,... 120, 51, 136 Blaylock, Helen ...................... 120, 52 Attlee, Marjorie Ann .............. 126, 82 Beaty, Richard Bline, Fred ..........................,...-. 62, 151 Ault, Curtis ...,..,..,, ep ..... .,,,,.,.,,,., 9 7 Bebout, Carol ,..,, .,,...... 8 2, 168, 170 Bline, William .... 112, 52, 151, 161, 49 Azbell, William Bebout, Tula ...... .,....... 1 30, 88, 122 Blizzard, Donald ..........,..,,............. 105 A Compliments oi . H. 1-IEISEY 6, CO., AA Page One Hundred Seventy-Seven Blizzard, Louise ,..... ,.,..... 5 2, 136 Brown, Emmagene .... ......,... 1 05 Byers, Dorothy .,..,, ...,..... 9 9 Bob, Molly ...v................ ................. 9 7 Brown Eugene ...,... ................ 1 02 Byers, Robert ,... ......... 5 3 Boggs, F. Virginia ................., 88, 122 Brown Frances ..,.. ........,....,........ 9 6 Cagney, Wilma ...,,, .,......, 5 4 Boggs, Mary Frances ........,........... 88 Brown Max .....,.... ....... 1 32, 88, 116 Call, 'Thea .,.,,..,.,,,,, ....,,.., 8 8 Bonham, Robert .......,.,, ........ 1 14, 53 Brown, Ruth ...........,.. ........ 1 32, 82 Calloway, Clinton ,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,..,,,,.,.. 97 Boring, Mary Lou ...... .............. 9 9 Brucker, Clarence ....,. ...,.,... 8 2, 118 Campbell, Avonelle .,,,,,,,,,.,.....,..,... 96 Bosscowen, Dale ...... ..,......,..... l 05 Bryan, Harry ,............. ..........,,... 8 8 Campbell, lohn ......,.,,,.,..,.............. 54 Bowers, Wilfred .,...,..,,.,.,........ 82, 118 Bryan, Robert ..,,,.........,.............,,,. 105 Campbell, Kenton ......,, 54, 151, 161 Boyd, Donald Lee ..............,..,........ 88 Buchanan, Clarabelle ....,.,,,......... 100 Campbell, Walter .........,........r....... 88 Boyd, Donald W. ...... 112, 130, 132, Buchanan, Eileen ........ 88, 171, 168, Carey, Patricia ...,............,,.,..,,.. 96, 97 82, 118, 162, 163, 81 169, 170 Carlisle, Alice lean .,.,.. 138, 88, 168, Boyd, Miss Florence ....................1. 36 Buchanan, George ........ 88, 171, 168, 169, 170 Boyd, Mr. Frew C. .... 40, 132, 34, 112 169, 170 Carlisle, Mary ...... 114, 54, 168, 170 Boyd, Mrs. Frew C. ...........,,..,...... 132 Buchanan, George ..........,,........., 53 Carpenter, Betty Lou .... 112, 54, 138, Boylan, Margaret ...,...................... 88 Buchanan, Mary Lou .... 112, 53, 124, 168, 170 Bozman, Iohn ........ 132, 82, 118, 162 138, 168, 169, 170 Carpenter, Emma lean .......... 134,88 Bracken, lohn .............................,.... 82 Buchanan, Murel Carpenter, Mary .,.......,,......... 102, 103 Braddock, Ruth ............,...,.,............. 82 Buckley, Margaret ........,..,.......,...... 53 Carpenter, Pauline ....,. ...,........,... 8 2 Braden, Charles ..,.....,.. ,.......,,,... 8 8 Buckman, Helen ..,.... .,.,,..... 1 02 Carpenter, Ruth .,..,,., ,,,,.,,.. 1 28, 116 Bradley, Donna Gene ....,,,,..,. 132, 88 Budd, Donald ..............,.....,,..........., 102 Carson, Betty ....... ,,,........ 1 O5 Bradley, Mary .......................... 53, 136 Buckingham, Marjorie ...,.,.,.,.. 120, 82 Carson Bud Braid, Marie ................,,.., ,.,,........ 1 02 Bundschu, lune Carson, Donald Branscome, Mr. lohn ...., ,,,.,,,,.. 3 2 Burgess, Patricia ..... ..,,.............. 8 8 Carson, leanne .,,... .,....... 8 2 Bratiish, Carl .,,,.,.,,.,.,.,, ,.,..,. 8 8 Burgess, Shirley ..... .........,,,,..,...... 8 8 Carson, William ....... ....... 1 05 Braunbeck, Frank ...,..., ...,.,.... 8 8 Burkham, lohn .,......,....... 114, 53, 118 Carter, Betty ,....,,.., .......,, 9 9 Braunbeck, Lucille ...,.. ,,.....,...... 8 2 Burke, William ...............,.............. 102 Cash, Mr. Robert ................,....r...,.. 37 Brecht, William Burton, Ellsworth ....,......,........ 82, 118 Cass, Don ,.,,.......,.,,.,,.,..,................. 54 Brehm, Lucille .,,,,. ,,,,.,. 5 3, 136 Busby, Irma lane ..,..... 132, 134, 82 Cass, Shirley .,........ 128, 88, 122, 168, Brehm, Norma ........ ,,,.,... 1 34, 53 Bush, Claribel ......,...,... 134, 126, 114 169, 170 Brohard, loanne ...,,.,,,,, ,,.,,,,, 8 8, 122 126, 82, 112 Castle, Betty lune ..................,..,.... 82 Bromley, Melba Bush, Clyde Castle, 1-lerbsdine ..,.. ....,.... 9 9 Brookover, Winifred ,..,,..,,,..,.,,,,,,.. 99 Bush, Donna ............. ,................. 9 6 Cates, Hoy ............ ,............ 8 2 Brooks, Bessie ..,...........,........... 128, 88 Butcher, Mary lean .,..,....... 102, 103 Caudill, Betty .... ,.,..,,....,..., 8 8 Brooks, Sara ......,...,,,,,,.,.. 128, 120, 53 Butcher, Mrs. ........... .,.,........... 4 0 Channell, Betty ...r... ........... 1 28, 54 Brooks, William .............. 112, 53, 118 Butler, Alice ..,........ ...,........ 9 6 Charles, Beatrice ........,..,.,.............. 96 Brooks, Wynette ,........................... 88 Butler, Dorothy Cheetham, Ruth " .............. 128, 82, 168 Brown, Barbara ..... .................. 1 05 Butler, William ....... ......... 5 3, 118 Cherry, Nita ...... ....................... 8 2 QUALITY PRINTING DOES NOT COST . I t Pays Phone 4056 T'he Advocate Printing Company Since 1820 Page One Hundred Seventy'Eight Chesser, Marilyn .....,. ..,..,..,........ 8 2 Chester, Camille ,,...,.......,.,.... 88, 122 Chester, Mr. lohn N. ...................... 132 Chester, Mrs. lohn N. ,,,,,,.l..,,,..,.. 132 Chester, lune ,..........,........ 88, 122, 170 Chester, Mary lane ,,,,,,,,,,,, 132, 134, 120, 54 Chrisman, Ann ,,,...... ..,.,.,.. 1 28, 82 Chrisman, Charles ...,,.,. ........ 1 30, 82 Chrisman, lames ......,....,.............. 102 Christy, loann ,........,........ 112, 54, 49 Citrone, Dorothy lean Crawford, Robert ...... ............l28, 88 88 Clark, Barbara ........,...........,,........,. Clark, Ioanne ,,,,,,.,.,,,. ,,,,,..,,,, 9 6 Clark, Kenneth ..,. ....,.. 9 6 Clark, Lois ..........,. ,.,,,....,. 8 8 Clark, Richard ,.,, ,,,,rr,4,r,,,, 5 4 Clark, Robert ...... .,,,.....,,....,.. 9 6 Clary, Marjorie ...., ....,.,,,, 1 05, 106 Clifford, lack ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 8 Clifford, Robert ,,,,,.,,,,,,,, 54, 118, 112 Cline, Mary Lou ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 128, 88 Cline, Wendell ........ Ccakley, Forrest ...... Coates, Geraldine ,...,,,,.....,.,,,,,,.., 102 Coccmour, loan ,,,.........,. 130, 88, 116 Cocanour, Iohn ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, 97 Cocanour, Robert .,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,, 1 32, 54 Cochran, Eloise .,,,,, ,,,,,,.,,,,, 1 02 Cochran, William ,............,.........,.. 102 Coleman, Bennie .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 82, 151 Colman, Kenneth ......,. 112, 114, 126, 82, 118 Colville, William Comisiord, Homer .... .....,..,,. 8 2 Comisford, William .,,,,. ,,,,,,, 9 6, 97 Connors, Eugene .... Conner, Louise .............. Conrad, Mr. Stacy .,... Cook, Donald .............. Cook, Edward ....... Cook, Lloyd Cooksey, lames ........ Cooperrider, Betty Cope, lohanna ............. 134, 128, 82 ....,...82, 151 Copley, Charlotte ,.,,....,.,..,.,,.,..,..., 105 Coiterman, Donna Lou Cotterman, Mary Alice .... 128, .......,..88, 122 88, 122 88 Cotton, Edward ....,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,. Coulter, Bernard ....,... Coulter, Thomas .... Cougill, Frederick ...... Courtright, Shirley ..... ......,..l28, 88 95 Cox, Mr. Lester ..., .,,,.,,...,..,,,,.,,.. Coyle, lames .,.,,., ..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,...,.. 9 7 Coyne, Robert ..... .,,,... 1 14, 82, 118 Craig, Ralph ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 8 Cramer, Ann .,,..,, ,,,,,,,,, 1 14, 82 Cramer, Bonnie ...... Crane, Doris ...,..,.. ..,,,, Crawford, Robert ....... . Crawmer, Marion ...... .......l02, 103 .........,105 Crego, Wanda ..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,.,,.,, 8 8 Crilly, Miss Bertha ....,,,,..,,,,,,.,.,,. 38 Crist, Kenneth ...,.,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,1.,, 88 Crist, Patricia ,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 55, 138 Cromer, Mary Louise ..,.......,,..,,.,..., 88 Cross, Donald ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 99, 100 Cross, lohn ................ 126, 82, 118, 81 Crothers, Charles ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, 88 Crothers, George ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 96 Crouch, Paul .,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,, Crowley, Patricia Ann 82, 151 55, 136 Crowley, William ...... Crumrine, William ...... .,,,,...,, 8 2 Cullison, Gerrald .... ........ 1 U2 Culver, Iohn .....,.,.,........ .......... 8 9 Cunningham, Melvin ,.....,., ...,.... 1 05 Curl, Robert .........,.......................... 96 Curry, Don .,................,. 114, 130, 55 Curry, Ernestine ................,..,.......... 89 Dancey Beverly ,,,.,....,.... 130, 89, Daness, Carolyn ...............,........... Danley, Maybelle .... 126, 89, 171, Darling, Betty .....,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Darling, lean Darnes, Kenneth ..,,,..,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.. Dames, Maxine ..,,,....... 55, 136, Davenport, Billie lean .... 55, 138, 122 Davenport, Don ....,,,,..,.,,,.,....,..,..,.. 89 Davenport, Marilyn ,.,,,,,,.,,, Davidson, Robert "lack" ...... 55, 118- Davis, Bertha Marie .....,..,.,....,.. Davis, Bill ...,,..,.,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, Davis, Ioseph ...., ,.,,,,., 1 10, 82, Davis, loyce ,...,,,.,. ..,,,,,,,,,,., 8 2, Davis, Leora ............ .....,.... 1 28 Davis, Mary Belle ,..... ......,.., Davis, Oren Davis, Peggy ................,.,,,.,... 82, 170 Davis, Ralph ......,.........,, 132, 134, 55 Davis, Sherwood ............................ 99 Davison, Watson .,.. 132, 1 Dayhuff, William ,,..,..,.,..,,,..,, Dean, Marie ......... Dean, Richard .......... Debevoise, lohn ...... Debevoise, Ralph .... Deenis, Carmen ...,. 56 118 26, , .82, 151 82 89 151, 82 134, Dennis, Roberta Compliments EVERT BUCY LUMBER CO. to Class of "44" LUMBER 5. BUILDERS Betty Gay Shop SUPPLIES Sixth 61 Wilson Phone 2926 Page One Hundred Seventy-Nine Deering, Angela ....................,..... 102 Ddoge, Phyllis ..,.,A 130, 132, 89, 171, Edwards, Martha ........ 114, 132, 126, Deering, Augustine ,......... 110,112, 56 122, 168, 169, 170 57, 124, 122 Delancey, Margaret ....,. 130, 89, 169 Dodge, Shirley .........,,.,,,.,....,,, 134, 89 Edwards, Mr. Paul B. .............. 32, 33 Del Cecato, Flora ...................,...... 97 Dollison, Eleanor ..,...,,..,..,.....,.,....., 56 Elmare, Frederic De Mar, Beverly ,,.. 110, 124, 126, 83 Donaldson, Charles ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.. 8 9 Elliott, Maxine ..., 57, 166, 124, 171, De Mar, lacqueline ...... 114, 56, 124 Donuvcm, Betty ----,--4,,,, ,,-,,,,,,,-----, 5 5 138, 168, 169, 170 De Ment, larnes .,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,.,,,,,,,,... 89 DOHQV , I h .-,,--,--- -,----, 3 9, 152 Emerson, Mary .....,.................. 83, 168 DeMent, loan ........,r. ..,.,,,,,,,, 9 6, 97 Dom' SESS 2.13611 -,-----------.'-.--' 134' 39 English, Esther .,.,...,...... 89, 1755 116786 De Ment, Ronald ...,........,,.............. 83 D b- M, B. W. ------ ,-.4-- 3 5 136 1 , Denman, Bill ,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,.,.,.,,,,.,.,,,,.,., 89 D2f,1?312ffr'M,fMQXWe11 KZ' ----,.- '15, English, Virginia .,...... 112, 124, 57, Denman, loan ........ 128, 69, 120, 171 ' ,gf 35 166, 116, 171, 166, 169, 176 Dennison, lames ,..,......,,,,,,...,..,,.,,, 56 D I R H hhllh A h,.'V... - ------- '-105 Ennor, Barbara .............................. 102 gelglrlinger, Llvlary Ellen ...,..,..,,,,,...,.. 96 Dgjvedsl Ejielynn ---,-,--- -.-.-'---. 89 Epsewlein, Rclzgoertla .......,.,.. 114, 57, 153 e e, GC D .1' I M' Ch 1 R ----- H-1321 38 S GAITIGD., OIICI ,.............. ....Y... . .. Deutsch, Marjorie ,,,, 56, 166, 169, 170 Dfllkgf Eufu mes 102 Eenelrnen, lohn .,............ 130, 66, 118 Deutsch, Patricia ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 105 Drumm' Myra '""""""""""""""""' Essig, Roger 1 ,...,.. .,....,,.............. 1 02 Deweese, Kenneth ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 83 Dfspairi Howard Evans, Agnes ..... .........,.... 8 3,168 Deweese, Mr, Walter ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,., 32 , ' , Evans, Betty ..,,.,...... ,.,...,,, 1 03 De W1l1, Barbara Ann ........ 89, 171, gEgg1,f'Pf332Ce Hb "" H2 "" i',',,"',g1g2 Evans. Dolores nn, lune ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 ??f,,,1,5,?',,,lEE 56' 165' 124' 168' 169' 170 532225 62i?e!CTif?..,iji'11 ,,,3ji,jjj1i1Q33 Dickerson, Marian 56, 124, 168, 170 g311j1i2?HfM12ifD1lfif1d 96 Evans, lack .........,,.......,,.,,..,......,... 83 Dickers n, R n ld ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 99 1 ----- '-----'--- E vans, Robert .,,,.........,,.,,,,,,.. 83, 151 DlCO1U,oLUCYO.? .,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,, 89 Dunlslv. Elmer ---- -...--,, 1 05 Eweld, Edward ,......... 110, 114, 126, Diebold, Robert .....,. ,,...... 6 9 Dunn, lack ------------- ---,--------- 9 6 57, 75, 118, 116 DiGiar1clo, Sam ....... .,..,.,. 5 6 gurus 105995 -n-'-------- --e--- 111541 Fadley, Opal ..... ........ 1 30, 89, 168, Dlldlne, Deretny ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,1,.,,,,,,,,,,, 89 ust imer, Oissn ....-.e...-- , . 169, 170 Dile, Gloria ,..,,.,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,.,,, 8 3 130, 56 Faller, Virginia .... ,.,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,. 1 05 Diller, Vaida .......... 128, 89, 120, 168 DU1C1'1ef1 125714 ------- ----------- 1 05 Farley, Marjory ..............,....... 57, 136 Diller, Wanda ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 83 Dwigqins, alter ...,. .,........ 8 3 Farnsworth, Keith .,.,.,.,,, 138, 89, 116 Dillon, Della ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 105, 106 Dyer, Phyllis ...........,........,...,........... 83 Farrell, Marguerite ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 83 Dillon, Shirley ..,..... 116, 128, 132, 89 E B 1 105 106 Fsrlinqion, Robert ........ 57. 118. 136 Dilts, Eleanor ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 89 ClS10Ul GVGTY -----------------'-- 1 Fatig, Raymond ....,.,,.,........,,..,..... 105 Dispennette, Lester ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 105 Ecliefff W'11liCU'I1 ---- 125, 114, 126, 83 Feldner, Florence ..,,,,.,,,,,,,,, 105, 106 Dispennette, Norma ,,,,,, 128, 89, 116 Eckert, Mr. C. A, ....Ye..,,,,..,,,.,,,....... 37 Feldner, Geraldine ,,....., 89, 120, 116, Ditter, Bonnie ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 105, 106 Edmunds, Barbara .,.,.. ........,. 8 9 171, 168, 169, 170 Ditter, loanne .,,,,,,,, ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 3 Edwards, Georgie .......... 57 Feldner, Mary Lou .....,................. ,105 . ll it' TlEES Vou Want Dlamonds . . W atches 1 SEE lewelry W O L 17-E The 'l'i1'e Mall Fi ROAD oEPtV1CE B R O S . Esmbjjshgd 1394 61-63 North 'lhird Street 12 East Park Place . . . . North Phone 2740 Newark, Ohio Page One Hundred Eighty Ferguson, Nancy .......... 116, 89, 120, 168, 169, 170 Field, Margaret ..... ..,..,.............. 1 02 Fields, Dorothy ........ ,,......,. 1 30, 89 Fields, Mary ..,,... Fields, Robert ..... Filkosky, Fay .....,..., Filkosky, William Finchel, Io Ann ..... 124 .........57, Fink, Gretchen .,.. ........, 5 7, 138 Finney, Harlan .....,. ..,.,........., 8 9 Fish, Donna lean ...... ..........,.... 8 9 Fisk, Charles ............ .......... 8 9, 163 Fisk, Richard ...,.......................,.... 105 Fleitz, William ................ 151, 89, 162 Fleming, Miss Edith ...................... 101 Fletcher, Iacqueline ,..... 114, 57, 124 Florian, Donald Flowers, Danny ,.,., Fluhart, Iuanita ...... Folden, Betty ..... Folger, Patricia ...... F oos, Margaret Ford, Evelyn .............. Forgraves, Clyde Forgraves, lames .......l30, 132 106 .......105, ,....,,103 .......105 Forsythe, William ..................,....... 83 Foster, Mary ......,..,...... 89, 168, 169 Foulk, Robert ,.........,...,........... 89, 116 Fouts, lacqueline .........,.1....... 99 Fowler, lean ..........., ......... 1 28, 83 Fowls, Nira Fox, Gail .........v... ...,........ 8 9 Fraley, Charles ........ .......,. 8 9 Francis, Barbara ........, 83 Francis, Bonnie ....... ......,. 9 6 Francis, Junior ....... ,.....,. 9 6 Francis, Mary lane ......,... 112, 128, Gaumer, Roger ...,., 112, 114, 58, 118 57, 124 Gaunder, Ann ..,.............,....... 89, 171 Francis, Robert ..,,.......................,.... 90 Geer, Ronny Francis, Thelma ............ 114, 58, 124 Franklin, Lester Franz, loan .....,.. Franz, Ronald ..,.... Fravier, Robert .,...,.,. Freeman, Blanche ...... Frenier, Marian .,..... Frey, Doris ...,...,..... Frey, Margie ....,.. Frey, Mary Alice ..... Friend, Russell ..,., Frush, Donald Frye, Claire ........ Geidenberger, Clarence Geidenberger, Donald Gentile, Anna ...,..,.l00 Gelier, Mr. Sam ...................... 134, 38 Gentile, Clarabelle ....,..... ......... 1 05 Gentry, Margarette 83 George, Katherine ....,...89, 168 ,,,,,,,83, 168 Giblin, Oscar 151 Gildow, Shirley ,,,,,.,1105 Gilham, Charles ,,,,,,,,105 Glasmeier, Norma Glaunsinger, Mary Louise ........ ........102 168, 169 Frye, Helen ,,....., ...,..,,,....,,.... Frye, Lucille .......,.................... 83, Fulkerson, Frances ...... 124, 132, 83, Fulkerson, Mr. W, F. ...........,,..., . Fulkerson, Mrs. W. F. ...,...,......... . Fullen, lames .............................. Fulton, Betty Io ........ 89, 168, 169, Funk, Bettie .................,..,,...... 128 Galbraith, Robert ............,..... 58, Gamble, Ramonde .......... 128, 89, Gamerdinger, Richard Gardner, Betty Mae .......,.... 89, 168, Gardner, Robert ..,. 110, 83, 151, Garee, Iames Garee, Ralph ................................ Garrison, Edna Mae ..,.,. Garver, lean .,....... . ...... Garver, Yvonne Glaydos, loseph Gleckler, Ethel .... ...................,. 9 6 Glover, Frances ...,...,,. ........ 1 20, 83 Glover, Russell .............,..,....,.......... 89 Glover, Wilbur "lack" .... 89, 163, 87 Goble, Effie ..............,,,...,,.............. 105 Goldsmith, Betty .....................,...,.... 99 Goldsmith, Billy Dean ....,.,...,. 90, 162 Goldsmith, Iohn ......... Gonser, Ada ..,..... Gorser, Dale ..... Good, Don ........83 Goodell, Mrs. ........... ......,. 1 26, 39 Gorsuch, William .,....,.,.,.,....... 83, 161 Goss, Eileen ..,............,.................... 90 Grace, Iack .,...........,.....................,.. 83 Graham, Betty .............. 126, 128, 90 Graves, Sammy ........,........... 58, 118 Graves, Suzanne ....,................. 96, 97 Gray, Harold .......................... 83, 118 Green, Marion "Buddy" 130, 90, 87 We are on 1002 War When in need of the best in PAINTS and Work and would ap- preciate y o u r pa- tronage aiter the WALL PAPER SSG WCIII Superior I-ICRNER'S I NEWARK PAINT co. Weldmg and Phone 3524 36 W. Church st. Machine CO. Page One Hundred Eighty-One Green, Shirley Ann ..,.,. Greene, Thelma .,.,,.,.. Greenlee, Dorothy Gregg, Harold .,..,,,,,,,,,,...,,,. Greqq, Mary .........,.,..,.l20, 83 ..,...,..l05 GUGSGY, Daniel ...,.......... 112, 126, 58 Hanshue, Mr. Luther ,............. 151, 37 Helserl Icmice --'-'v.v---'--v-- --'----'..-,-, 9 9 Gnfmh' Betty Ann """" 132 90' 122 Harden, Bonnie ....,......... 114, 59, 124 Henderson, Ralph ..,., .....,.......,... 9 0 griTbY'kBeIiX2huB T 37 Harden, Gloria ,...., ............. 1 30, 59 HSUYY1 gieicd f-------4- -------- 1 28, TO OWS 1, I'. . . .,.,...,,............, Henry, Gy or ,Y,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Grooms, Theodore ................,. 90, 163 ilgigerfezgitrgg D-,,,-A----',----------.-,----A--- 59 Henzy, Amy ,,,,,,,,,,4,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,......,. 103 gl-1G11191'1,hES11'1Gf .......... 120i 5811 133 Hcrkgwl johnny ------..-,-----.-..Y----x--." 151 I-Ienzy, Dorothy ,,,, 110, 112, 138, 83 ulick, o n ........,..,....,... 11 11 , 5 , ,,,, 151' 162, 153 Hepsworth, Lea ,,,....,.,.,.,........,...,...., 90 Guthrie, shinay .,.. 134, 126 116, 90 Ngecicfiu? ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 83 Herman, Bonnetta ,..,,,,, ,,...l.,....,. 9 0 Guiridqe, ADDCI ......,.........,..,.......... 105 Harman' Miss C1-1Gr1O11e ---',-Y, 1381 39 l-lershberger, Iohn ...................,,,.... 83 Glliridqe, PC1111 ............ ......... 1 12, 58 Harmon' Inez ---...v'------'- --------- 1 Zgl QQ Hess, Don ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,4,,,.,.,,,,,,,,. 60, 118 Haas, Philip ..,,, .....,.,...... 8 3 Harmon' Iune --'--,-- ---'-.--.'--.- 1 O5 Hiati, George ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 110, 114, 60 Haqans, Ie-an ........ ..,..... 5 8 Hams, Cmdyn -,',,,,,, ,A,A,,,,,,,,,,,-,-, 5 9 Hickinbotham, Bill ........,,..,.....,,.,.. 97 Huggins' Iohn "r--- --44---- 9 O Harris, Mona Rose ................ 102, 103 Hickman, Delbert .... .......... 9 9 HGFJUQ1 30191211 -----' -'------ 9 9 Harris, William ......,.. ...,.,.......... 8 3 Hickman, Hain ,,.,,..,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,........ 105 Haines' PC1116 Harter, Marjorie .... .. ................ 59 Hicks, Charles .........,,,.,,,.,....., 60, 116 H9111 Bennett ----- ---------'- 5 9 Harter, Wanita ....,,,............... 112, 59 Higginbotham, Patricia 114, 60, 124 Haley' Frances - ------'-'---'-'------ 83 Hartman, Beverly ,.........,,....,.. ......... 9 0 Hill, Mrs. Evelyn ...,....,..........,...,.... 32 HG11 16-UH ------,------ -,,-,---,------ 5 91 139 Hartshorn, Louise ...,,...,. 112, 124, 83, Hill, Hawara ,.,,,,,.....,,.,,,,. 116, 63, 118 HG11 1O11,1eSmf1e --------,--- 114 591 124 168, 168, 170 Hina, Evelyn ...........,.......,................ 90 5,0111 135110119 -----'- 66---------'-- 9 6' 97 Harvey, wnnan ,,,,,,,,..,.,,.,,,,. 162, 90 Hmqef, 01161165 ...... 611. 161, 19. 113 Him' Nggged --'--'-- ---'---' 1 Haslop, Susan ,,,,,,,, 00, 168, 169, 170 H111Qer. Karl --3 -------------.,-.,,------------ 105 Hams Iegngghg """"'-'---'-11'-'- 1 83 Hathaway, William ,,.,,..,......,..,.1.... 59 H11C11COCk,B011111e1w1111e ------------ 102 Huluczfk Frank """"""1'-'--"1-'-" 90 Hawke, Miss Mildred ..,,.,.,.... 39, 122 H11C11COCk. Eddw- ---------.-11- -1----- 9 6 Hcduczik' Iermy ---------- ---- Huy-Cook, Bonnie Hitchcock, Eugene ..,.... ...... . 60 1 "'-"""1- ' ' 1 Hayes, Ruth ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 1 05 Hobbs, loyce ..-,,--,---- -.---.,,----,---- - 105 1691 170 Hayes' W1111Gm ,-,,1, --,--,,,,,,,.,-,,,, 9 6 Hoffman, George ............,....,.,...,.... 60 Hammer, Vernon ....,.......,,.....,,....... 59 Haynes, Chmqes --------------,,Y,-,-.-,---- 83 1-Iohl, Martha ,,..........,...., 112, 114, 60 Hammond' 111YCe 191111 ---------- 1201 83 Haynes, Harriet .,,,....,... 130, 90, 120 Holland, Ierry Hammond, Esta Haynes, Phillip ........., ..,....... 1 38, 90 Holler, Sara ......,... ........... 1 28, 90 Hammond, Vernon ......,. ,............,. 8 3 Haynes, Thomas .,...,,.... ...,........ 5 9 Holler, Shirley ...,,..... .....,.,...,,. 8 3 Hampshire, Barbara Heatwole, Robert ..,......... ......... 8 3 Holman, Arthur ....,. ....,..... 9 6 Hand, Mary lo .......... .,...... 1 24, 83 Heckleman, Mr. E. H. ...... ......... 9 8 Holmes, Buddy ..... ........ l O5 Hand, William ....,..,. Handel, Betty lean Hannigan, Eugene ....... .......,..,. 6 3 Hannurn, Winifred ..,,..,........... 132, 1-leckelrnan, William 118 Heckman, Delbert Heckman, Lee .................,.......,....., 83 Martha Iean .,.,.... 60, 168 Heckman, Helphrey, Barbara ......,......... 132, 83 90 Hian GRADE PIES, Donuts, Cakes and Pastries Decorated Cakes, our Specialty R1LEY'S BAKERY 19 W. Church St. Phone 3906 The PHIL VOGELMEIER COMPANY MOVERS of Household Goods Buildings and Machinery Agent: Aero Mayflower Transit Co. Phone 5063 Page One Hundred Eighty-Two Holmes, lames ......,.,... ..,.,.... 6 0, 118 Hupp, Robert .... .......,. 9 0 lones, Faye ........ ...,..,. 8 4, 168 Hommon, Betty Jane ...................... 90 Idle, Donald ..... ...,... . .. ....... 105 lones, Gloria .,.... ......... . .84 Honenberger, Betty .....,.,,,,..,.. 134, 60 Idle, Lynn .,,..,. ...,,................,........ 9 6 lones, Helen ..... .............. 9 0 - 168, 170 Idle, Nancy ,.....,.,.,...,......,............ 103 Iones, lames ,..,. ................. 8 4 Honenberger, leanne ....,............. 102 ller, Margaret ...,..,, 110, 120, 130, 84 lones, lanie ........... ,..,.,...,... l 16, 122 Hook, Bob ,...........,...,....,................ 97 Ingram, leannine ............................ 97 Iones, Lawrence Horchler, Eleanor ,.., 124, 128, 83, 122 lnlow, Margaret ,.,,,.. ...,..,............. 8 4 Jones, Marilyn .........,.. 116, 134, 114, Hornyak, Robert ,....,,....................... 90 Irwin, leanette ......,. ....,.,.....,........ 1 02 61, 122 Horst, Curtis . Iones, Marjorie ...... 110, 124, 84, 116 Hose, Dale ,,,,,.,l,...... ,,,,.,,.,,,, 9 9 1C1C1CSO1'1, PC1111 ..... .....,. 6 1, 151, 161 lones, Martha .,.,,................... 61, 122 Hose, Florence .,,,...... ,,............. 6 1 Iaekson, Robert Jones, Mary lane Hosick, Miss Laura .,.,...,.,....., 112, 36 1C1COlDS, lG1'11CG ,.,.1 ,YA,f,f,f 8 4, 163, 159 Iones, Myrta ..,.,,,,,,,,........................ 61 Houdeshell, Lona ...,. ....,.............. 6 1 1UCO19S, Maxine ..........-- 90, 171, 153, lones, Phyllis ........ 112, 120, 128, 62 Howard, Anne ...,.........,..........,. 96, 97 169, 170 lones, Dr. R. W. .............................. 32 Howard, William .......... 112, 83, 118 1CIUC1'1iLlS, William .......................... 90 lanes, Richard .....,....,,,,.,...,.....,...... 105 Howes, Wilma ,.,...,....... 120, 128, 84 leffers, Zulean ...,............ 90, 158, 170 lones, Robert .,... ...................... 1 02 Hoy, Iohn .,,.,,, ,,,,,,1,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 02 leffries, Marcella .....,......... ,... 1 28, 84 lones, Wanda ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 116, 62, 124, Hoyt, Paul ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 9 0 leifries, Marylinda .......................... 90 171, 168 Hoyt, Phyllis lohn, lohn ...........,.........,..........,..... 99 lones, Mr. Wendell ......,...,..,......,,.. 38 Huber, Mary ,.,..,... ,,,,,,,,,, 1 24, 84 Iohns, Io Ann ....,........ .... 8 4, 168, 170 lury, Ieanette .......... 110, 112, 124, 84, Huber, Ora Ie-an .,,..........,....,,,..,.,,. 102 lohnson, Colleen .........,...,...... 84, 168 171, 168, 169, 170 1-luddy, Patty Lou ........ 132, 90, 122, Iohnson, Daniel ,........,.................. 90 Kaiser, Norma ........,,...............,....,, 96 Huffman, George ,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,, 6 1 101'1r1SO1'1, Derlald .......... 132, 90, 163 Kalt, Betty .,...,.,,.,.,.,,,.,,..,,...,.,,,,,...... 97 Huffman, Margaret . ,...,,.,..,..,...., 84 lOl'11'1SO11, Gerald .,.,..........,............. 84 Kane, Richard ......,.., 130, 151, 90, 163 Huffman, Mrs. Mary ,,.,,,, ,,,,,,., 3 6 Iohnson, Geraldine ........................ 84 Kanuckle, Josephine Huffman, William ........,.,,.,...,. 61 Iohnson, lerry ..................,............. 105 Kappes, lean .......................,...,.,,,,, 62 Huggins, Donald Iohnson, Pauline ........ 110, 124, 84, Kappes, Marjorie ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 99 Huggins, Helen ,.,.,,,,,,,,,, 132, 90, 168 171, 168, 169, 170 Kassan, Ema lean ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,., 96 169, 170 lOhr1SOn, Ralph ......,....,...........,.,.... 105 Keaser, Mildred ,.,. 120, 84, 168, 170 Hughes, Bety lane 130, 90, 116 lOI1eS, Alberta .....,..,.,........,.............. 96 Keckley, Beryl Ann ...... 114, 62, 124 168, 170 1OI1eS, Betty l.,Ou .............. 128, 90, 120 Keckley, Mrs. F, C ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 132 Hughes, Carolyn ..,. ,,,,,..,.,.. 1 38, 90 lones, Carol Eileen ........ 130, 90, Keckly, Rita Io ..,,,.........,,.,,,,,,.,,,, Hughes, Frances ..... ,,....,.....,... I 03 lOrleS, Charlene ,.... ....,............ K efauver, loan Hughes, lean ........ .....,... 1 14, 61 lones, Charles ...... ,........ 9 U Keim, Mary .......... ,....,, Hunt, Albert .,..,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 105 lones Carole .... ........, 9 6 Keinath, lerry ,,,,,,,, ,,,,.,, Hunt, Richard .,,....,.......,.,....,. 61, 118 lones Dick Kelley, Mr. W. H. .... ,,,,,,.., , Hupp, Betty ,.......,. 112, 120, 61, 138 lones Don ............,.............,........... 105 Kelley, Jack .....,.,,, ,,...,,, 8 4, Hupp, Francis ........,.,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,...... 90 lones Elsie ............ 132, 120, 61, 136 Kelley, William ,,,,,,, Congratulations to all High School Graduates QUALITY FURNITURE CARl..lLE'S Ncrr'urk's llvpcfzdrrblf Home in rn 1'slza1's GEORGE PFEFFER Clothier 44 North Third Street, Newark, Ohio West Main at Arcade, Newark, Ohio Page One Hundred Eighty-Three Kelly, Marjorie ,,...,.......,.,.....,...... .103 Kemp, Mrs. Edna Kendricks, Vivian Kennedy, l-lal ..,. Keyes, Thomas Kibler, Mary Kibler, Thelma .,,,,........, 62, 168, Kidd, Rosemary ...,.,.,.... 114, 62, Kincaid, Walter .... King, Kenneth .......,... King, Robert ..,..,....... Kingery, Mr. Gordon Kinney, George ......... Kinney, Karl .............., Kinney, Mary .... Kirk, Barbara .,,. ..........,.....l32, Mae ......,........... 39 136, ........102, .......l05 168 138, 90, 62, 122 103 169 124 Kirk, Dona ...,.......,., .....,.......... 8 4 Kirk: Norma lean ..... ....... 1 12, 62 Kirk, Thomas .........,.,. ........... 1 02 Kisamore, loanne ..... Kislingberry, Norma Klever, Walter ..,...,., Koman, Pattie ......... Kornman, Christine . Kovleski, Patricia ..... Kramer, lacquelyn .... Kreager, Byron ....... Kreager, Donald ,,,...,,,,,, Kreager, Richard ....... Krieder, lames ......... Krieg, Mrs. Sarah ......,....l05 124 ........,..62, 151, 90, 162 .l30, 126, 62, 75, 118 Kuhn, Charlotte ...,...,.. 110, 114, 116, Kuppinger, Shirley 62, 124 97 Kurtzhalz, Mary Lou ...,.. 112, 63, 138 Kvmtus, Elsie ..............,....,.............. 63 Kyle, Calvin ,.... ,.,... Lake, Geraldine ...... Lake, Harry Lambert, Betty .,..... Lambert, Burrell Lambert, lunior .....,,.... Lammers, Margaret .... Landis, Owen ...........,. Lane, Clyde ...,.... Lange, Edgar .,....... .. Larason, Oliver ......... Larimore, luanita .,.,...... Larimore, Wanda ....... Laughery, Norma ...,. Lavelle, William ....,,. ...,..,..84, 122 ........96 ...,....96 ..,...,.90 ........63 .........105 124, 84, 168. 169, 170 Lavery, Alive .....,.....,. ...,.,.. 8 4, 122 Lavin, Miss Helen ..... ....,,............ 3 8 Lavine, Keith .........,...................... 102 Lawrence, Norma lean .... 112, 90, 87 Lawrence, Wilda .................... 63, 124 Lawson, Vincent Lea, Ursula .... 112, 126, 114, 138, 90 Lecky, Bobb .......................,...... 63, 136 Lee, William ...............,.................,.. 63 Leedy, loanne ......... Leiber, Richard .......,.,. Le Master, Wanda ......,...,......,...,.. 90 Lewis, Evelyn ....., Lewis, Gene Lewis, Mary lane .,..... Lightle, Doris .,........... Lingaietter, Alice .,.....105 99 Linn, Dorothy .......,. . ......... 128, 84 Linn, Gloria ....,.. Linn, Philip Linton, Mary .,....., Litten, Thomas Lloyd, Carol .......... Loar, Lois ....,...,.......... Loar, Paul tPetel Logan, Charles .,,. Logan, Franklin .... ........63, 168, 170 .......105 84 63 38 91 Long, Mr. A. B. ,...... ......,........... , Long, Olan ............,...,............. 132, Loughman, Claude ...., ................ 9 1 Loughman, Gloria ....... .......,.. 1 05 Lowery, Patricia ..... ...,..... 9 6 Loy, William ................. ......... 9 1 Luby, Donna lean ....... ......... 9 1 Luby, Richard .,......... ......... 9 1 Lugar, Eleanor ...... .,.......... 8 4 Lugenbeal, Robert ..... ......... 9 6, 97 Lynch, Ralph .....,.. ............ 8 4 Lynn, Charlotte ......,....................... 84 Lynskey, Dorothy .......,.................... 96 Lynckey, Walter McAfee, Marjorie .... 91, 168, 169, 170 McCaiierty, Charlene ........,. 128, 91 McCafferty, lohn ........,......,,........... 91 McCalferty, Iunanita .....,,....... 84, 122 McCafferty, Mary Iean ...........,.... 84 Kfiellef, CCIr1OYD .......... 132, 84, 122 Lentz, Dorothy ............ ......... 1 20, 84 McCartney, Betty ......,................. 102 Krietler MTS. .......... .................... 4 0 Leslie, Henry ......... .............,. 9 0 McCartney, lean KUGY, C1111 ....... .......... 9 7 Leslie, lvory ...... ......... 1 28, 91 McClain, Thelma ....... ..91 Congratulations To the Class ot 1944 NEUMODE 1-IOSIEBY SHOP WESTERN PRODUCTS Inc. Page One Hundred Eighty-Four Malloy, Dorothy , .,,. . Malloy, lean Maidis, loann .......91 McCracken, Pat ....,.,.......,,,,., 102, 103 McCreary, Miss Pauline ................ 39 McDaniel, Sharon ..,.....,,......,... 124, 84 McDonald, Bonnie ...,. ...... 1 28, 84 McDonald, lames ......,.,, ....... 9 1, 9 McElfresh, Robert ....... ........,... 8 4 McFarland, Marjorie .............. 130, 91 Main, Mrs. F. C. , .... . Mardel, Robert ..... McFarland, George ..... ......,.. 9 1 McFarland, lames ....... .,.......... 9 7 McFarland, W'illiam .................... 132 McGarry, Betty lean ........., 91, 122 McGaughy, Ralph .................. 91, 116 McGinnis, Virginia ................ 128, 91 McGrew, Bonnie ..,....... 134, 84 McGrew, Roy ........ .. Mclllyar, Robert ..... McKenna, Ruth ...... Malvlaster, Helen McMillen, Edwin ..... McMillen, lessie .... McNabb, lean ............ McNabb, Richard ..... McMullen, Jessie ...., McPeek, Don ...,...,......... McVey, Ruth , ................ .. 118 .......63. .......l05 .......l32, 91 ..........l00 .,,,,,,120 . .,.............. 99 MacDonagh, Miss Thora ............ 104 Maclfarland, Lester .......l32, 84 ........l32 Mariani, Rose .................................. 96 Markham, Charles ........ 64, 151, 118 Martin, George ................................ 84 Martin, Iimmy ....... ..........,.........,. 1 05 Martin, luanita .........,...,...... 105, 106 Martin, Martha ..........,, 134, 128, 114, 120, 64 Martin, Mary Io ..,...,....... 112, 114, 64 Martin, Virginia, Elizabeth ..,....... 84 Martin Virginia Marie .,.............. 110 Mason Edward .......,..,............,.... 105 Mason Frances .............. 128, 84, 122 Mason, Iohn .........,.,..................,...,. 64 Mason, Mary ............,..,.................... 64 Mason, Norma lean ..............,, 84, 122 Mason, Rolland ...... ........ 1 05 Miller, Clifford .,,.... ........ 8 4 Miller, Dalton ............ .....,.,.,..... 6 4 Miller, David ................... .....,.. 9 9, 91 Miller, David loseph Miller, Don 105 Miller, Evelyn ....................,... 128, 91 Miller, Howard I. .... 112, 64, 151, 118 Miller, lack ,...................,............... 105 Miller, lames ..................,......,........ 99 Miller, Iohn Elmore ...... ........ 6 4 Miller, lohn Le Mont ..........,....,.... 64 Miller, loyce ...................,................ 91 Miller Iulia ,...........,....... 134, 84, 122 Miller, Lorraine ...1.. 110, 114, 126, 64, 124, 168, 169 Miller, Marilyn ........................ 130, 91 Miller, Marjorie .,.............................. 84 Miller, Pauline ......,.,,.............. 65, 136 Millisor, Mr. Lloyd G Mills, Wilbur Mills, William . ..,11........,...... 38 Mathews, Frank ...... Maxwell, lames Meacham, Don ..... Meckley, David Meckley, lack .,.....,.. Meckley, Richard ....... Meckley, Robert Mercer, Herron ..,......... Mercer, William Mackenzie, Barbara ............ 9l,- 116, 168, 170 Mackenzie, Mary .... 126, 138, 124, 84 Mackenzie, Peggy .,..............,..... 103 MacPherson, Nancy ...... 130, 132, 84 Macy, Robert ......,,..,.,.....,........,,,..,.., 91 Maddeux, Evelyn ...... ........., 6 3, 138 Maidel, Betty .......... ,..,.. 1 2, 63, 138 Maidel, Robert Makris, Constance .......,.,,.,,,, 116, 84 ,......91 .......97 ......,97 .......9l 103 ..........l02, Messenger, Betty lane .....,..,...,,.,., 91 Messick, Eugene .......... 84, 151, 162 Metcalf, Pauline ,...,.,,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 91 Mike, Katherine ,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, 6 4, 138 Miller, Arthur Miller, Barbara .... Miller, Betty ....... Miller, Bill ........ .......128, 91 ........l02 ......,97 Miner, Ruth ............. .................. 9 1 Minturn, Maxine ,.... .... ......... 8 4 , 122 Mitchell, Margaret ..... ....... 1 02, 103 Mitchell, Martha ..... ....... 1 02, 103 Mock, ludy ................ ............... 9 9 Moninger, Mr. H. F. Montgomery, Charles .,.,. ........ 8 4 Moody, Iohn Moody, Mr. C. B. ...... .......... 1 32 Moody, Mrs. C. B. ...... .......... 1 32 Moor, Iohn Moore Glenn .................................. 84 Moore, losephine .......... 114, 65, 124 Moore Nevella ........ ............. 8 4, 122 Moore Robert ..... .................. 5 5 Moore Virginia ....... .......... 8 4, 122 Morgan, Irma ...... ......... 9 9, 100 Congratulations your high school work. STYLE SHOP COATS, DRESSES AND MILLINERY 0 5 -1 upon the completion of F I R E S T 0 N STGRE Locust and Hudson Phone 2598 ' 3 Y'-...-"I Page One Hundred Eighty-Five Morin, Morin, Morriss, Mary Gene ...,.. ........ 1 12, 126, 91 loan ..........,......,.........,........Y. 99 ,.,,..........l12, 132, 134, 65, 138 Morrison, Paul Morrow, Anne .......... Morrow, Mary Alice Morrow, Thomas .... Moss, Mossman, Donna ...,, Mossman, Gloria ..,... Mount, Mours, ,......105 Muriel ...,,..,.,.. .,,...,............ 9 9 Wilma ........ Loretta ....,. 14, 85 ,.,..,65, 138, 170 Mours, Rita ..........,. .,........,. 9 1 Murphy, Charles ...,,. ,.............. 9 1 Myer, Miss Florence ,,.,,..... 38, 168, 169, 170 Myers, Dale .....,,.. ................ 9 1 Myers, Glenn ................... .......,.. 1 05 Myers, Lewis ......,..............,.....,........ 85 Myers, Marjorie Lou .... 85, 122, 168, 169, 170 Myers, Richard .,.... ...,,............ 1 05 Nadolson, Walter ,. ,..,,..,. 130, 91 Naylor, loseph ...... .,......,,...,. 9 9 Nash, Ruth ...,,..,... ............ 8 5 Neal, Caryl ,,....,...... ..... .......,,,.....,.... 9 6 Neqele, Donald ...,,, Neibarqer, Billie ...,.. Neibaraer, Norma 85, 168, 169, 170 Neighbor, Lola .,....., 85 168, 169, 170 Neighbor, Mary .........................,.... 85 Nethers, Norma lean .,......,...,..,.,.... 91 Nichols, Charlotte ......,...,,.... 102, 103 Nichols, Iames .......... .....,......... 9 1 Nichols, luanita ...,,...,,.......... 128, 122 Patten, Lillian ....,.., 114, 130, 66, 122 Nichols, Mark David .............. 112, 65 Patten, Sharon .............. 130, 91, 120 Norpell, Constance ...... 114, 126, 65, Patterson, Richard .......... 85, 151 75, 124 Patten, LaFon ..,..,... ............ 9 1, 168 Norris, Donald ....... ....,............. 1 05 Paul, Donald ..,........,...............,,...,. 102 Norris, Howard ...,, .......... 6 5 Paul, lames ...........................,........ 91 Norton, Dallas ..... ..,.,.,.......... 9 1 Pease, lanice 85, 122, 168, 169, 170 Norton, Doris ...... ......., 6 5, 138 Peden, Marian ...,...,....................,..1 91 Null, Richard ....... ............. 8 5 Pefiers, lra Nunnelly, Lincoln .... .......... 8 5 Penick, Betty ...,.,. ........ 1 30, 92 Nunnelly, Mardell .,........,............. 102 Penick, Edward ..... ...........-- 1 05 Nutter, Arthur ....................,............. 85 Penn, Thomas ............. ........ 6 6 Nye, Bernard .... 112, 126, 85, 118, 81 Percoco, Eleanor .,................ 92 Nye, Carol ........................ 130, 91, 120 Perdue, lune ............. ......,.....,..,... 1 O3 Oakleaf, Carl ......,.......,................... 96 Perdue, Richard ,..,.........,., RiChCl1'C1 85 Oakleaf, Ralph .....,...,.......,,..,........ 91 Perdue, Robert .......... .............,....,-. 9 2 Oatman, Mr, Harold ,.....,..,,..,.. ...,.. 3 7 Pethtel, Mary Lou .................. 92 O'Brien, Mary Kathleen .... 112, 114, Petrey, Bernadine ....... ......... 9 2, 120 126, 66, 124 Pfeffer, Katherine .....,....... 103 O'Brien, William ............................,. 91 Phillips Florence ........... 92 O'Connor, Virginia .,........ 128, 91, 120 Phillips, Howard Oder, Charles ........... ....,............... 9 1 Phillips, lomes ....,.. ....,...... 6 6 Ofienbaker, Betty .... .......,,.... 9 1 Phillips, RiChard ..... .,........,,... 9 9 Oftenbaker, lerry .... ,...,........., . .96 Phillips, Patty ......... .,.............. 1 03 Ogle, Donna ,,,,,,,,.,,,,, ..,..,. 1 32, 91 Piccirilli, Caroline ........ 92, 120 Oqle, Patricia .......,.......................... 99 Piche, Gene .............. ......... 8 5, 151 Olpp, Miss Doris M. ............,......... 37 Pierce, Edward ....... ......... 1 02 Orr, Frances ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 128, 91, 116 Pierce, Iames ...... ........ 9 2 Orwiqg, Vivian .............,,........,...,.. 105 Piqa, Charles ......... ..........- 6 5 Oxley, Barbara ,... 112, 116, 126, 95 Pinkerton, Carolyn .............-- 92 Oxley, Virginia .,.....,.......,.............. 97 Pinkerton, Phyllis . ......... 66, 136 Palm, Betty ......,,,.,,,,,..,, ....... 1 34, 85 Pipes, Winiired ..... .........l........ 6 5 Palm, lack Parsons, Dora lean . Parsons, lvan .........,. Plaine, lvladelyn ..,.., , ....... ..66 Plummer, Robert ..... Polk, Dorothy ....,. 85 ....,,,,.l30, Fresh tish and seafoods year round. Oysters in season. Try our Seafood Dinners or Noon clay lunch,---40c. Mauger's Seafoods 19 N. 4th or Market House Estab. Since 1900 College of Commerce Spofzsorcri by B'ZlSl.IlCSS Men Summer Term Opens May 29-lune 5 Fall Term Opens September 5 2 Terms of 6 Weeks Each in Beqinninq Typing Phone 2092 Congratulations to the Class oi 1944 The McDonnell Shoe Store Quality Shoes C-10IIg7'tIfIl1tIf'10IlS lo the Class of 1944 and Bart lVf1'sl1rs for Ftzzflmr ,Happ1'11e.v.v and S1lCC6'SS The BOX 11211 ELMA T1 NNEN CROSSLAND Page One Hundred Eighty-Six Pryor, Sallaz, Dale Ponser, Helen ,,... ....... 1 30, 92 Porter, Glen .,... .................... 9 6 Porter, lack ..,..... 102, 103 Porter, lane .,.....,..... ....,.. 6 6, 136 Porter, Mary lo Porter, Walter ........ ...,.,.............. 8 5 Post, Barbara ...... 105, 106 Post, Donsel .,,...,. ............ 1 05 Pound, Gerald .....,.. ,...,,... 1 05 Pound, Harold .....,.. .... .......... l 0 2 Pound, Iune Pound, William ...,....,.,......... 66, 118 Powell, Awanna Lou ...... 128, 92, 120 Powell, Iean ........,,....................,. ..96 Powell, Milo ...........,. , ,.................., 99 Powell, Pauline ...........,.......... 85, 122 Powell, Robert ........................ 151 92 Pratt, Roger .... 110, 85, 118, 116, 112 Price, Bette .......................,.,.... 130, 66 Price, Donald .......,..........................,. 96 Price, Priest, Dorothy .....,..... lunior .,......,.... ........,.... .105 Priest, 1N'i1liam Carl ..............., 85, 161 Priest, William Neil ..............,....... 92 Pritchett, Mildred ......,... 132, 85, 168 Pritchett, Phyllis ,..,,,.,,..,,..,......,..,.. 105 Prouty, Renna .....,.....,...................... 99 Provin, Iune .................... 138, 120, 66 Pryor, Eugene .,..., 112 67, 118 Ned ................. Pugh, Miss Rosa ........ Queen, Philip ...,.... ,,,..,.36, 112 Rankin, David .,.,...,.,........,............... 85 Reber, John ....,............... 132, 92, 116 Rector, Law Ford .......................... 102 Rector, Melvin .....,.,.. Rector, Rachelle ...,.. 92 .........105 Redman, lack .,.,....., ....... 9 2 Redman, loseph ,........ ........... 9 2 Redman, loyce Ann ...,,.. .,....... 1 00 Redman, Lee .,........... ......... 1 05 Reese, Richard .... Reesick, Anna .... Reid, Ioanne ......... Renard, Charles Reneer, Robert ..,. Resta, Philip .................. Restorick, Thomas ,......... Rian, Shirley ....,....,.,....... Rice, lacqueline .... 130, Rice, Patsy ..................., Rice, Richard .................. Richards, Helen ..,..,.., Richards, leannine ..... Richards, Norma ....,. Richardson, Doris Richardson, Ernest Rickus, Mary .............,.,., Ridenour, Berton Ridenour, Sue ....., Riley, Carlos ..... Riley, Iames Rine, Betty ............ Rine, William ....., ......102, 103 132, 134, 92 .........l30, 92 92, 122, 168 .......67 .t.,...92 ..,....85 132, 92, 120 ,......92 16 Roberts, Lucille .......... Roberts, Mary Robertson, Henrietta .,.,.,..92 Robertson, Mamie Robertson, Robert ...,., ,.............. 8 5 Robinson, Delores ..,.. ......... l 30, 85 Robinson, George ..,,,.,,. ,.,.,.,...... 1 02 Robinson, Mary Ann ....,.. ............ 9 6 Robison, William ...........,................ 92 Rogers, Doris Rogers, Faye ,,.,,..... 130, 85, 122, 170 Rogers, Leona Rohan, Iune Roney, Rosemarie ..,...............,,...... 99 Rosebraugh, Iohn .... 114, 67, 118, 116 Ross, Dorothy ,................,....,. 123, 92 Rossel, Anne .... 110, 112, 114, 116, 67, 166, 116, 168, 169, 170 Rossel, Martha .............. 110, 124, 85 Rossel, William ....l.....,.................., 99 Rowe, Bonnie Rubel, George .....,,,. ............. 1 32, 57 Rupright, Phyllis ..l...,............... 67, 138 Russell, Earlene ........,..... 114, 67, 124 Russell, lack Ruton, Iames ....... Ryan, Betty ............ Ryan, Elizabeth ..,.... Ryan, Ruth ......... 97 ,.....128, 85 Salliard, Vernon Sanders, lohn ..........,.......,----------' ---, 6 7 99 Radcliff, Phyllis ...................,.,,,.,,... 96 Ritchey, Carl ,..... .,...... 8 5, 162 Sanderson, Mariory .,......,.-----'---,---- Radcliff, Gerald .........,............,....,.,.. 92 Rivitz, Suzanne .... ,........... 1 03 Sands, losephine ................---- 123, 85 Radu, Helen ,,,,,,,,,, 85, 168, 169, 170 Roach, Edith ....,,,,..., ,..,..... 1 05 Saporito, Rosalie .... 92, 168, 169, 170 Radu, Iohn ,,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,, 102 Roberts, Mr. A. V, ....,.. 37 Scrtterfield, lerry ..........,..........1-,- ...92 Raikin, Shirley ................,..,., 102, 103 Roberts, Conrad ...... ........... 9 2 Satterfield, Lindo ..........,--..,,--------- 103 Raison, Mary Ellen ,....,,, 130, 92, 120 Roberts, Coralie Saultz, Harold ...........,.........--------.- ---85 Rambo, Iunior .,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, 92 Roberts, Donald ........ ,.,...,........ 1 00 Saultz, Iuanita ..... ....... 1 12, 57, 133 Ranck, Martha ....... ....,..,,, 1 30, 92 Roberts, Jerry ........ ........ 9 9, 100 Saultz, Virginia .... ......-.---------.--,- 9 Z COI'1'lp111'I1Q1'11S Collljilt-llzrvzfis ot The Davis Dairy Store 141 Wilson Street Newark, Ohio - Phone 32093 01' GREEN BAY FUR CO. DIXIE COAL YARD Coal for Any Hurting Job Crane - Krieg - Elory Hardware 5-w 41 Stanberry Street, Phone 6020 N. 11 South Park Newark, Ohio Page One Hundred Eighty-Seven Scales, Ieanne ......, 120, 68 Schaller, Don ..,...,.....,..... 151, 92, 162 Schenk, Richard ..,...,..........,........,. 102 Schenk, Roseanna . Schlosser, lacgueline Schmidt, Margaret Schmulzler, Molly ,..,,.. Schonbar, Carol ....... Schrock, David ,...,. Schuler, Charles .... Secord, Ralph ........ Sedgwick, Ruth ..... 120 102 ....1ffffQf.,92 85, 122 Selby, Mary ,................,.. 124, 126, 85 Sessor loan Walters Sessor, Frank .,.,...... Schackleforcl, Peggy Shannell, Thomas .. Shannon, Irma ,....,. Shannon, Ralph ..... Shannon, Robert ,,.,,.......,. 92, 162, 87 Shanton, David ....,...,..... 68, 118, 116 Sharp, Mona Belle Shaw, Delores ..,.... Shaw, Dwight ,,,. Shell, Edgar l"Ted"1 ............ 134, 126, ---...-.----53, 124 92, 163, 116 Shepherd, Emaoiean 120 -------Y---R--128' 92 Shepherd, Everett " """"""" 99 Shepherd, Peggy ...,.,.................,,... 92 Sherman, Barbara .,,,,...., 128, 92, 122 Sherwood, Emmett Shields, Harold .......,,.,. 132, 134, 92 Shipp, Bonna Lee ..................,, 134, 85 Shoemaker, Jacqueline .....,.... 92, 120 ,....,,.......132, 92 Shoults, Duane Seevis, lean ,,...,...,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,.,,,,.,, 96 Shaw, Grace ,......, ....,., 1 05, 106 Shoults, Gail Seidel, Walter ..,...r.. 68, 118 Shaw, lack .,...,,.. .....,......,., 9 2 Showman, Doris .......,...... 114, 116, 85 Seiter, Patricia ....,. 110, 112, 114, 68 Shaw, Raymond .,... .........,. 9 2 Showman, Elsie ........,.........,... H63 Say--1t-- W ith--Flowers C I at B I I KENT Flower Store Midland Building 'Fountain Magazines and Flowers For Any Occasion Service Newspapers Cigarettes and IVU Tc'I0g1'ajvlz Iflorwrs Tobqccos Sheaiier and Parker C0"'P1"1'l'fl'lf-f Of mm Pens EDWARDS MARKET Prescriptions Carefully Compounded Exactly as Your Doctor Orders Grid EVANS' TWO DRUG STORES East Side Square North Side DONEFF'S HOME BAKERY 45 South Second Street Phone 2927 PHILLIPS Service Station Cor. 2nd and Locust St. Lubrication, Washing and Waxing Tire and Battery Service Phone 3158 For Qzmlity Dry Clcallillg' and I ,1'6'.S'.S'1'1Zg Sc1'r'1'm' CALL 2710 CALLANDER Cleaning Co. Fourth and Church Page One Hundred Eighty-Eight Showman, Mrs. ..... . Shrock, David Shultz, Siegel, Betty ,.,...... lames .,,.,,....... 1 Siegle, lmogene ,..,... ,.,....... 1 30, Siegle, Patricia ..,..........,,,.............. Siegle, Robert .,...............,......,..,..,,,.,. Simms, Helen ,....... 132 0, 68, Simpson, Aileen .......,..........,........... 68 Simpson, Barbara ..,,..... ....... 9 2, 170 Simpson, Dorothy ..,... ................ 9 Z Simpson, Ralph ....... ,................,. 9 2 Sissea, George ....... .......... 8 5, 151 Sissea, Helen ...,. ..,.....,. l 38, Skees, Rosalie .i.,, ........,,...... Slater, lohn ..Y....,..... ..,.... 9 3, Slatterbeck, Bill Slatterbeck, lohn ....... Slick, Martha Ann Slocum, Bett y ......,.........,.,.......,,........ 99 Smith Smith lack ,,.... Kenneth Smith Anita ..,,, .....,.... 1 24, 85, 122 Smith Martha Smith Betty ..,...... ..............,..,....... 9 3 Smith, Miss Nell Smith Carl ............. ,,......,,,........... 8 5 Smith Nina ....., Smith, Mr. C. P. .....,. ......... 1 14, 39 Smith Orville ., Smith, Darlene ........ .......,. l 34, 93 Smith, Phyllis ..,. Smith, Donald ..,.. .....,......... 9 9 Smith, Ralph ,... Smith, Don .......,.. .,............,... 9 3 Smith, Robert Smith Dorinda ....... ......,,.. l 05, 106 Smith Robin Smith, Dwight ..,,, ,................. 9 9 Smith, Ruth .,.... Smith Esther ,...... ,.............. 8 5 Smitley, Margaret Smith Eugene ......,.. ....,.... 1 02 Smothers, Pauline Smith Mr. F, W. ...,.. ...,..,. 3 6 Smucker, Sarah Smith, Gene .,..,..,...,. ...,..... 1 05 Snelling, Dorothy Smith Gloria ....... ...,..,.. 1 02 Snelling, William Eugene Smith Helen ..,.... ,.,........ 9 3 Snider, Billie Smith Helen ...... ,..,.,...102 Snoor, Mary Louise , 69, 136 Compliments Merrill R. Montgomery Gutliph and Henderson Service Congratulations to the Class of 1944 E. V. MCCAMENT Congratulations To The Class of 1944 Licking County Farm Bureau Cooperative Association SUN It lV1'th Flowers HALBROOKS FLORISTS We Grow Our Own Flowers Store Phone 3171 12 E. Church Street Greenhouse Ph. 5028 286 N. Cedar St. Member Florists Telegraph D rlir1e1'y A SSOC'1'flf1.01l Newark's Exclusive Hat Shop GAGE HAT SHOP 28 West Main Street Newark, Ohio Page One Hundred Eighty-Nine Com lirnents STYLE it D to the To Make Yourself Dressy and Attractive The HUB CLASS OF l944 Grand Theatre Tl-llff DlAMOND CoMPL1MENrs STQBE f Sl Hudson Avenue O AlBESMAN'S Takes This Opportunity To Conqratu late the Graduates and Assure You of Our Appreciation ot Your ....Patronaqe . . .. f FURNITURE A. P. Hrss ooMPANY BUGS Ford srovrzs Mercury "8" Lincoln Zephyr Newark, Ohio Congratulations to the CLASS OF l944 Busy Bee Grill Clfrosted Malted Milk? MSAM ALBANQ. 57-59 West Main Street HOLOPI-IANE COMPANY, Inc. P OHddN Snoor, Robert .,............,..............,..,. 93 Snyder, lacqueline .... 116, 126, 114, 69, 124 Soury, Patty ........,......,......,,....,......... 97 Spangler, Mr. A. C. ...., . Spaulding, Gerald Spears, Robert .,,....,.. Spencer, Barbara ....., ,..,.,............ 9 9 Spencer, Frank ,..,... ....,.... 1 34, 93 Springer, Doris ..,.r Springer, Vail ....... Spurr, Frances ,........, St. Clair, Mr. H. C. , ............... 96 .......,.37, 138 Stauch, Richard ...... ...,.,.,............ 9 3 Stebelton, Betty .....,.............. 105, 106 Stedman, Richard ..... ................. 9 3 Steel, Samuella Steinberger, Mr. P. G. ............ 36, 118 Stockdale, William 93 Stoeckmann, Mr. George ...... 116, 35 Stough, Bernard ...........,..,..,...... 134, 69 ' 120 Stough, Lots .....,......,...,..... 132, 93, Stough, Mariorie .................... 124, 86 Steinman, Geraldine .... 112, 114, 130, Strader, leanette .... 112, 138, 69, 138 93, 116 Stradley, Mr. Edward .................... 37 Stephens, Betty ............,................. 105 Stradley, Minnie ...,,...,........,....,..... 128 Stephens, Lawrence .............,........ 105 Strait, Hazel ...,,....... 128, 93, 168, 170 Stevens, Betty ........ 128, 86, 116, 122 Strait, Luella ........., 128, 93, 168, 170 Stevens, Mrs. Trusdell .................... 37 Stevens, Wilda ...... 128, 132, 120, 69 Stewart, Patricia Strang, Robert ...................,....., 69, 118 Street, Donald ..............................., 102 Strickland, Elizabeth ...... 128, 93, 122 Stalling, Clifford ..... .....,......... 8 6 Stickel, Dwight .........,.1...... ........ 1 02 Strickland, Paige .........,....,..... 114, 69 Stalling, Curtis Stickle, Edward Stricklin, Charles ..... ..........,........ 9 3 Stanley, Lucille .......,.,...,.... 93 Stillion, Charmaine .......,,. 93 Stuthard, Alvin ...... ...,...... . .....97 Stasel, Norma Stockdale, Carolyn ..... ,....... 1 05 Styers, Ernestine ..,..... ......... 1 28, 116 Stauch, lack ,.... 132, 134, 69 Stockdale, Ronald ..,.. .......,.. 9 3 Styers, Iulia ......,...... ........ 1 05, 106 Sincerest Best Wishes Drink . I l D to the Class ot 1944 H. L. ART Your Ieweler 18 North Park Place DIAMONDS WATCHES lEWELRY C4465 in Bottles COCA - COLA Bottling Works Phone 5049 Newark, Ohio O. D. HOLLAR and SONS Maytag W'asners Leonard Refrigerators Plumbing and Heating Pl1H7IbI'11,g. that xfayx, SL'7"If'iC'C that Pays c1UIlIf71IAllICllILS of x POUND'S FLOWER SHOP Cedar and Everett Avenue Phone 5013 CONGRATULATIONS Class of '44 MCMICHAEL Music sroifts ABBOTT'S Shoes tor All the Family Fitted by X-Ray 3 South Park Place Newark, Ohio Page One Hundred Ninety-One Of Suborna, Betty ..,.... ......... 1 05 69 Sullivan, lohn ., Sullivan, Stanley Sunkle, Donna ....., . .,....,. 128, Sunkle, lohn .....,.. ...,...,...,., Sunkle, Virginia Swank, Mr. I. W. ....... ...... . Swank, Yvonne .,,..,. ,...... Swartz, Eugene Swart, Fred ....,..,,, .,,...,,.,,,.,.. Swartz, Marjorie Swartz, Mary Lou Swick, Marjorie Szatmary, Gizella ,..., ...,............,. 9 3 Tabler, loann Tabler, Ruth ..,....,.. ........... 9 6 Taffel, Mrs. ....., 100 Tait, Margaret ....... ......... 9 3, Tanner, Don ........ Tate, Iuanita ....,.,. .........,............. Tawney, Paul ....... ....... l 30, 69, 118 Taylor, Dale ....... Taylor, Elliott Taylor, Mildred Taylor, Shirley Taylor Teagarden, Mary Ellen ........ 114, Teagarden, Robert .. Teagarden, Virginia Thompson Hazel ..,.......120, 70 Thompson lames ..... ......... l 38, 86 Thompson, lohn ,....... .. .....,......... 93 Taylor' Palflclfl ------- --4------ 9 6 Thompson, Roland ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.. l 02 h 63 Thompson Ruth ' T Omus """"""""""""""' 69 Thompson William ............i 0.86, 118 124, 122, 168, is-3, 170 Rtecggfnsulffrn 40 Timmerman, William 93 Yum-105 Tisher, Margaret Terrell, Marcita ........ Thomas, Beulah ...,,. Thomas, Charles Thomas, Harvey ...... Thomas, Ioanne Thomas, Robert ........ Thomas, Shirley ...... Thomas, Ted ............ Thompson, Bonnie ., Thompson, Catherine Thompson, Emogean Toland, Martha 8, 86, 122 Toomey, Zita .......... ......... 1 28. 93 , ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 93 Toothman, lohn ....,.. .......... 7 0. 136 Touvell, Dolores ..... .......... 1 28. 86 ,,,,,,,86, 162 Touvell, Dwella ......,..128, 86 Trickle, Charlene ...,. ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,., 86 Trubee, Martha Anne .......Y.... 70, 133 Truex, Doris 134, 70 136 Truex, Robert Trumbo, George .... Cn11.Q1'c1l11l11i1'01l.r in 1110 C lass of 11944 ELLIOTT'S I-Iardware Store 16 West Main Street Everything in Insurance and Real Estate SERVICE C. D. Rankin Art Shepard Guy I-Iartshorn Rankin :S Rankin, Inc. 16 Arcade Telephone 3700 NEWARK BARGAIN SHOE STORE 25-27 South Park Place NEWARK, OHIO ffl01l1f7II.lIlC'lIf.V BROCKWAY'S NUT SI-IOP Opposite Arcade Theatre TI-IE LICKING LAUNDRY CO. Dry Cleaning Rug Cleaning Eurriers Phone 4045 C0'lIlff7llA'llI01115 of IVIAYBOLD Shoe Store Page One Hundred Ninety-Two 1350 Mt. Vernon Road Tull, Edna ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 1 O2 Van Horn, Mary Alice .V.. 17706 XV'GvHdjC51fig, Donald ---'A----'A ---- , , a e , orma ...........,...... , Turner' Igiriii 93 Van Ness, Donna ..., 114, 126, 70, 75, Waddell, Robert ,...... ,.......,....... 8 6 Tumef' Y ts '--"- "o"'A' 1 24, 168, 169 wqqenheim, suis ..,.,. ....,....., 8 6, 112 Turner' Ramona """" """" 9 3 Van Wey, Lillian ,,........................ 102 Waggener, lack ,..,,...,,...,...,.... 132, 86 Tumeff Wanda -----,--'---- ----4--- 8 6 Van Winkle, Dorothy ......,... 128, 71, Wagner, Eleanor ...,,,..,.., 120, 71, 136 Tyhurst, Margaret ....... ..,,.... 9 5 138. 122 Wagner, Eugene ...................... 86, 118 Uhey, Memory Van Winkle, Lawrence ...... 71 151 Wagner, George ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 6 Ulrich' William VYv,-- ----.--- 9 3 Varner Coleita ...................,1........... 71 Waitt, Myra ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,w,,,,,,,,,,w,,,., 96 Uusl Mrs- L- D. --v"--," 132 llC1YI19r Donna ......,,.,,--- 35 Waldeck, Ramona ....................... ...96 Vim' Lulu -----'-'-e- """" 9 7 1g111eCJ1Y 130 93 Waldeck' Ruby T786 Vaiec' Iohn """""""" """""""' 9 3 Varner Evel nl I 86 Walker Dana 86' 116 Vcdeminef Frank """"""""""" 114' 70 Varner, Kenrileth ....1...... 86 Walker, Patricia .......... 116, 130, 93, Vfm MG, Medelene -----------,-- 70. 136 Vermillion, Jem ....... ,...,,,....,.. 9 6, 97 120, 171, iss, 169, 170 Van ANG. Margery -..----------------------- 93 Vermillion, Phyllis ,.,.,.,.,,.,,,,,.,,....... 93 wqiiqce, Bonnie ,,,,,,,...........,. 128, 122 VOD AUG. Vifqiniil 70, 158. 169, 170 Victor, Eileen .,........................,....... 93 Wallace, Elsie .........,....., 128, 93, 120 Vanclerburg, Eloise Vintilla, Virginia .,........ 128, 86, 122 Wallace, Richard ..,,,,,................... 96 Van Fleet, Barbara ,,.,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,.,... 103 Vlerebone, Mr. George ,....,,..... ..l5l Walters, Ethel Van Gundy, Donald ..,...... .......... 1 05 Vogel, Donna .................. 122, 86, 81 Walters, Ramond ..,., ..,.,.. 1 02 Van Horn, lack .....,....... ..... ...96, 97 Walz, Paul ........ Vogel, Donna Lou .......................... 105 Co111j1l1i11zc1Lts Of Safety Brake Service Co. C07'I1fJl1'l'llU7lfS of PHARIS TIRE AND RUBBER COMPANY Newark, Ohio GLASS TOPS For Dressers, Vanities, Desks and Tables of All Kinds Glass Shelving, Auto Safety Glass RICHARDSON GLASS SERVICE 211 Rugg Avenue Phone 24171 NORTH PARK FARM DAIRY Fresh Eggs Pasteurized and Standardized Milk and Cream 42 Butterfat Newark, Ohio Phone 42358 Conzpliments of REED SHOE STORE Your Family Shoe Store 15 S. Park Place AN INSTITUTION Devoted to the Selling of FINE FOODS For More Than Halt a Century MURPHY'S FOOD MARKET Established in 1886 Page One Hundred Ninety-Three Warrnan, Bonnie . ...., Warner, Warner, Warner, Warner, Delores lohn .,........... Vonne .....,., William ..... Warnock, Edith ....., Warthen, Cherie .,... Warthen, lane . ......, . Warthen, Richard .... Warthen, Wanda Watts, William ..,...,,,, . Weaver Weaver Weaver, Weaver Weaver Webb, Webb, Webb, Weed, Dorothy ..... Mr. George Mary ..........,.. Patricia . .... William ....., Cretis . .,...,. .. Della ....... Phyllis .,.,.,.. Dolores ...... 71, 86, 86, 93, ..,..71 .........93, 132. 75, .........86, 86, ffQfi..93 Weekley, Alice ..,.. ,,.,.......,. .,......, 1 0 5 Weekly, Betty .,...........,.. 128, 93 Weekley, Lula ..,,..,,...,,,...........,... Weiher, lames "Pat" .,..,,......... Weiher, Margaret ,,,.,, .,... Weiler, Russel ........ ............. 8 6 Weiser, Charles ..,.....,,.......,.... 86 Welch, Samuel .,.....,...................... 105 Welker, Marilyn .... 116, 132, 93 168 Welker, Richard ..,......... 132, 86 Wells, Ned ....,....,.... 71, 151, 161 Welsch, Carl ..,.....,....,,.,. 116, 86 Welsh, lacqueline ..,............... 71 Wendell, lo Ann Wessinger, Anna ..,.. ..,...... 1 05 169 Wessinger, Theresa .............. 86, Westbrook, Wanda Wetzel, Priscilla .... 112, 128, 71 Wetzel, Wanda .,..............,...,... 86 The Graduation Gifts ED1Vi1STON'S Book Store Co. 1 1 1 Wharton, Betty Lou .....,.,,....... 71, 124 Wharton, Muriel ...... ,........,..... 9 3 Whissen, Betty ..,.,.. ......,...,...,.,. 9 6 White, Evelyn ,..,..,.....,.,...,....,.. 93, 120 White, Martha Whitehead, Geraldine ...........,...,,. 96 Whitehead, lune .... 93, 168, 169, 170 Whitehead, Richard ........,,..,... 86, 118 Whiteman, Margaret Whitis, Norma .,...... 128, 94, 168, 170 Whitt, Dorothy .. Wiley, Mary Lou Vifilkin, Henry .... .120 72 Wilkin, Ruth ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , Wilkins, Marjorie Williams, Dorothy ,....,.. 124, 120, 116, 168, 169, Williams, Max ,.... Williams, Richard Williams, Vernon 72. 170 102 161 ..........86, 151, Williams, Walter ,....,....., 130, 94, 162 Wills, Herbert .,.,., Wills, Virginia ...., .........72, 136 Wilson, Barbara ......,....................,.. 94 Wilson, Edna Wilson, Esther .,......,,,..... 128, 94, 120 Wilson, Eva ..,, 130, 72, 168, 169, 170 Wilson, Howard ..,,.,,.........,....,........ 99 Wilson, lune ......,,... ...,...,,,,..... l 05 Wilson, Virginia .,.,.... ,,,.,,,, 1 32, 94 Wilson, Wendell .....,. .....,.....,.., 7 2 Wimer, Robert ...,..... ..,,..,.... 9 4 Wince, Frieda .,...., 'VV'ine, Betty Winter, Harriet .......,.,,...,,,,.............. 96 Winterrnute, Charlene ..,......... 94, 122 Wintermute, Marian ,..... ..,,..,......,. 9 4 SERVICE 29 West Main , G. B. HUNTER Typewriters ROYAL TYPEWRITERS RENTALS Phone 3338 C01IIf2I'i7'l'LC7Li'S Of CBISS BBOS. For Good Tlziiugs T0 Eat MEORNELL 24 North Park Newark, Ohio Pies, Cakes, Rolls, Cookies and Pastries Corner Pastry Shop MENS Congratulations WEAR To the Class oi 1944 45 Hudson Avenue Page One Hundred Ninety-Four off' Fa in x P9 No.5 CG! g r Klg i' ha BUYING Or I ust LQCKIN G You're Always Welcome at ' 9 ngs 1 , it , s 3 U1 , 1 7? -tif -1 s 4 Elf' -l I-IT ' All IQ Zi 11" I -1- ,,... ..1.1 C017lf7li7l'lC11fS of PLAINEYS Everything in Men's Wear Estczbltislwd 1898 8 South Second Street Newark, Ohio "Everything in Music" 0 Holton Band I1zst1"m11e11ts 0 Piavtzos ' Recoffds 0 Slice! Mrtzsfic and Accessories DCJWLING Music Store 31 Arcade Phone 2996 Winterrnute, Marilyn .......,...... 94, 120 Wintermute, Maryann .........,., 72, 136 Wintringham, Dorothy ...... 124, 128, 116, 86 .,.132, 86, 94 ........132, 73 ...,...94, 163 ,,,.....128, 86 120 Wise, Betty .,.,,,.........,... Wise, Carl .,....,..,.... Wohlheter, Francis Wolfe, Betty ............ Wolfe, Carolyn ,..,., Wolfe, Gail ........ Wolfe, Iune ....... Wolfe, Marjorie ..... Wolfe, Mrs. Parker Wolfe, Mr. S. M. ......... . Woltjen, Mary Lou Wood, ........132, 86, 118 ........105 ..l16, 124, 86 Wolverton, Martha Lee 94, 171, 168, 169, Harold .......i....., .,,,,...130, 132, 170 Woodyard, lo Ann ........., 128, 94, 171 Woodyard, Marjorie ...... 112, 126, Woolar cl, Betty ..... Wooles, Patricia ..,.... Worley, Grace ...,. Worley, William ....... Wright, Beatrice ...... Wright, Wright, Wright, Wright, Wright, Dorothy ..,.., Frances ....,... lean .......... Ralph ...,,., Robert ..... Yannelli, Helen 73, 124, 171, 168 124 73 ,....,,.,,1l4, .......86, 122 ..r.,.,124, 86 ....,..73, 151 ,..,....128, 94 Rosella ............., 128, 94, 115 Yarger, lack ..,.,.. Yost, Virginia ,....... Young, Betty ..,.. Young, Martin ..,.... Young, Young, William ,,.......... Zerger, Dorothy ,...,,..... .l28, 94, 120 SCOTT'S Complete Home Furnishers E. Park Place Page One Hundred Ninety-Five CHlIlf'1'illlCllfS of Loos Coal and Iunk Company Rear l34 East Locust Street T l ph 6442 STAR DRY CLEANING AND Tailoring 49 East Main Street Ph 4353 ll'c5r1Iz.vfi'f11c.ll il'u 1' I I Owner-Malcon Garaped Compliments F. W. MARKETS Woolworth Co. Newqfkl Qhig GEORGE WELSCH THE SMITH TIRE SHOP CLEANING 29 South Fifth Street N ewark, Ohio 'Thu Place of Gl'L'ilfCI' C Congratulations to the Class N Wmk' Ohio Of 1944 - Ph 9 2758 Dr. E. L. Tate SHOP OPTOMETRIST Phone 4362 l N Fourth Street N Wark, Ohio P O HddNin


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