Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH)

 - Class of 1952

Page 1 of 236

 

Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1952 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 236 of the 1952 volume:

1 E . X f ! l A 4 r 1' ,e K M 2. f, ? F f M. .. A . M .. M-- ..,.. ....,,.,, - .. ,A .. .. -, , A ,-..-. - J 4 1 .l. f, gg, rr , QQ fb . -rs ' s. .f 5 Q 1 N 9 112, th f ' 4 'I 1 in v K .-,,.rg'Q.?f: 5 M, , in 4 Q. , , f 4,, ,,.,, x X -1 , f R 1 u ff 1 14, V. 1 , .v '71 V'.f"2.E6f,Q'.AZA,f,7Z4!Kf 1 ,6',CEN1- 4, 'fs ri lj ff WE' DWI 52 4123 09' G' nf. 1 f F JY' - Q Z., 0 9 ,x SL 1802 i Volume 42 Editor Business Manager Alan Lafayette Varner David Leland Roberts REVEILLE ANNUAL Senior High School Newark, Ohio 1952 -Q .,.w,...f ANNUAL STAFF Assistant Editor. 7.7,,,,7,.,,, . .vAAAAAAAAAAAAA Vff. rfffrrfff . 7 William Walker SENIOR Jack Duncan Virginia Evans Joseph Kappes JUNIORS PHOTOGRAPHER Claire Elaine Palmer Dwight Johnson Nancy Bair -I-YPIST Jetta Atkinson Marlene Baker Ruth Bieberbach JoAnn Brooks Sandra Callentine JoAnn Carlisle Sandra Culp Nancy Davis Pat Deenis Sue Denman Maxine Dowling Janet Richter BUSINESS STAFF Shirley Louise Foit Barbara Duffee Virginia Evans Miriam Farmer Shirley Foit Mary Goldsmith Virginia Heatwole Betty Hupp Virginia Jeffres Judith linebaugh Helen Mclntosh Marietta McRee Linda Moore Sue Morrow Ned Nehls Marian Neibarger Mickey Oxley Patsy Patterson Philip Rees Marlene Reichley Christine Ric-hard Carole Richardson David Roberts PATRONS STAFF Mickey Oxley Bonnie Fishbaugh Charlene Messick Maxine Dowling Sharon Warner Mary Jo Williams Miriam Farmer Marlene Reichley Patsy Patterson Winifred Austin ROOM AGENTS Sue Ann Denman David Drake Beverly Chase Pat Deenis Nancy Sue Burnfield Shirley Rickus William Rogers Janet Nichols Joan Bare James Spicer Jack Metcalf Mary Kreager Dick layman Virginia Heatwole Tom Henry Janice Hall Betty Jane Foster Diana Armentrout Chris Baruxes Sally Willey Richard VanV9orhis Barbara Trimble Frank Tomlinson Sally Fletcher Ed Hammond Ned Nehls Nancy Norpell Dolores Wagner William Walker Patty Smith Frank Shibler Joann Bowers Tom Brannon Vance Roberts Nancy Saylor Carol Scott Nancy Smith Nancy Spangler Bill Walker Terry Warman Sally Willey Virginia Williams Marlene Williams Mary Jo Williams Susan Cochran Shirley Foit Charlene Darkes William Helms Peggy Harris Janet loar James Lewis Jean Roberts Richard Nairn Henry Shepherd Donna Wilson FOREWORD In the fall of 1951, Mr. Ben B. Hoover called together representatives of a number of or- ganizations in Newark to discuss the possibility of a fitting recognition of Newark's sesqui- centennial in 1952. As its contribution to the significant event the Annual Staff concluded early in the school year to make the city's one hundred and fiftieth birthday its theme. The staff therefore is happy to present to the stu- dent body and to the citizens of Newark the fruition of its efforts. At the same time it wishes to express special appreciation to Mr. Robbins Hunter, Jr., and to Mr. J. T. Haynes for the use of pictures and information which they generously contributed. Pictures of schools are from A Short Centennial History, by Gordon R. Kingery. Members of the Re- veille believe that as years pass the pictures and captions contained herein will prove of greater value and interest to the person who chances to leaf through the pages of this book. iii? DEDICATION This book is dedicated to the people of New- ark today and to the memory of its deceased citizenry-all who have contributed and coop- erated to make Newark a progressive com- munity on its sesquicentennial birthday. The Court House was built in 1876. ln' 1879 the top burned and had to be replaced. The old Court House was erected in 1832. It burned on April 3, 1875. 7 An air view of 'llc mounds al Moundbuildors Country Club. Those prehisforiz earrhworks draw many ihousands of puoplo io Newark nth yur. XI This picture of East Main Street was taken prior to 1898, for the old bridge, which can be seen in the background, was washed out that year. One is also able to note that there are no tracks leading into the interurban station and that the old Episcopal Church-later Lutheran-is still standing. round. the Square f X 1 This picture is of the north side of the Square as viewed from the top of the Court House, prior to 1898. One can see the steeple of the old First Presbyterian Church to the far left. This steeple was not the original one. 9 Murray House was a hotel built in 1858 on what is popularly known as the Hall Corner, across the street from Kresge's. This is a view of the north side of the Square looking westward. The building on the corner, now the site of the Midland Theatre, was erected in 1815 and is thought by some to be the first in Naw- ark. Pataskala Hall was on the site of the Newark Trust Company. Dances were held upstairs. This picture of the Woolworth corner, known by older citizens of Newark as the Roe Emerson corner, was taken in 1890. At one times it was a familiar sight to see an interurban rounding the Square head- ing for Columbus, Granville, or Buckeye lake. This picture was taken in l9l5. as' ws fo if .,r.V .m .mmwh Y Manga, 4 -Q.. .' M. Wadi.- This scene looks southward on South Third Street toward the canal and railroad beyond. 'll Pictured here is Newark's first fire en- gine. The picture was taken in 1868. ln the background may be seen the old fence around the first Court House. went 'ij Qc?" ' zmxfw f3ff4ia3?g,?' The turning basin on the canal was lo- cated at the present site of the Rapid Transit bus garage on Canal Street iust south of the east wing of the high school. Here afloat can be seen one of the boats. This picture was taken around l895. .Along the Canal This is a view of the Ohio Canal be- tween Second and Third Streets, looking westward. It is the present site of the Moore warehouse. The first building to the left still stands and is the Fleek Wholesale Grocery Company. The second building from the left, still standing and constructed of brick, was erected in 1858 by luke Warner and Willis Robbins. A banking office and storerooms occupied it. There was a newspaper office upstairs. The third building to the left was the Warner frame warehouse. This picture of the canal looking south- ward from the railroad bridge at the Newark Stove Company was taken around 1900. 12 This aqueduct led across Racoon Creek iust south of West Main Street Bridge. Water leaking from the canal into the creek made quite a roar. In the back- ground was the Simpson Soap Factory. The picture was taken about 1900. gg -'vw .ff 4 - - J. l ' V ,N ff-7. XM., X xxx , ' . K , 0 , a no ., , K ., A NK Wf 1 ,, ,A Ui' , f .' M5ue.'1TrL.w'tf ' Car V-we-'fGwSx'm" ni 5, Tw ,LC An ,V This picture shows men cutting ice from the canal for commercial purposes. In the background may be seen the tower of the old high-school building. I3 winter sport. E S A i f Mt 1:5 Skating on the canal was a maior an Mew M s-...W MM...,y,,,,, 4 fflfgtl This view of the canal points south- ward toward the railroad bridge at Union Street, The date was 1900. Here is a picture of the canal taken at Eighth Street, looking toward Sixth Street. 3 Idlewild Lake was located iust west of the present Moundbuilders State Park. Boating and swimming were regular at- tractions. In addition, it offered regular summer theater and a stock company. 'IA Church Landmarks The Presbyterian congregation was the first religious group in Newark and met in a building on the Square as early as 1809. The building above was erected between 1832 and 1834 and shows the original belfry. lt stood on the site of the present First Church. The building to rear was the old high-school built in 1838. It was a two-story frame building and was used until Old Central was erected in 1851. The house to the south of the church was the Silas B. Woolson home. This Episcopal church was erected in 1834. When the Episcopal congregation moved to its new location on Main and First Streets, around 1890, St. Paul's Lutheran con- gregation purchased it. When the Episcopalians left the building, however, they forgot to take their bell, conse- quently, the bell in the new St. Paul's church is the old Episcopal bell. Part of the tower of this old edifice may be seen iutting above the structure housing the Hudson Motor Sales. My ' 5 EEE, . This First Baptist Church was on the site of the present edifice. It was built in the early 1870 s but was razed because of unsafe walls. St. Paul's Evangelical Lutheran Church was erected on the corner of Locust and Fifth Streets during 1950-1951. First service in the church was on November ll, 1951. Mr. C. M. Danford was clergy- fnan. The Central Church of Christ was erected in 1950. The first service in the church was on March 18, 1951. The day was Palm Sunday. Mr. John C. Up- degraff was clergyman. if 1 Some of NeWa.r1:'s Schools OLD CENTRAL 1CentraI House, Ereded 1850-1851: razed 1938-1939 Whiffle Point school as it looks today in MO. Vernon Road. It was erected around 1838. EAST MAIN STREET Ereded 1877: four rooms added 1897: razed 1930 OLD SOUTH FIFTH South Housel Ereded 1869: four rooms added in 1876: razed 1912 NEWARK HIGH SCHOOL This building was erected in 1885. I1 was razed in 1939 fo make way for the present east wing. ,da-sf" fr' NEW CENTRAL Ereded 1939. Occupied on May 14, 1940. Newark Through the Years V A-we-. H ' Q X V 'T"g'2,,u. V ,,,,f',, The Wright home stood on the site of the present high-school gymnasium on Fifth Street and was occupied by General George B. Wright. The house was built some time during the 1840's by a Mr. Taylor. The picture was taken in 1858. In the background may be seen Old Central along Church Street. The Star Bakery, two doors west of the present high school, was run by Mrs. John Adams, sister of Johnny Clem, the drum- mer boy. This bakery was flourishing in l90B. This is the bell tower of Old Central. It is now the property of Robbins Hunter, Jr., and is in Granville, Ohio. 19 The picture presented here is the present site of Airesman Electric Company. The house in the foreground is the Asa Beck- with residence, later occupied by the will King family. The house to the east is the resi- dence of Dr. Charles P. King, brother of Will King. The Leist and Kingery Bookstore was located at 34 West Main Street. The store opened its doors in April, 1914. David R. Kingery sold his share of the business to Hans Harvey Leist in 1932. The store operated about a year longer. In the picture are Ethel Daugherty, Mildred Timpson lnow principal of Mound Schoolj, and David R. Kingery, father of this book's adviser, 49,52 Wwvnuwmm .Q W - Q ' , ' N., .. . K ' ...QW L - V . a - e 'Y -f .Q Nw t, .X H., miqiikg lion J, f. N551 ,Mies ,See ' M X, N This picture shows how the present Ohio Power Company warehouse on West Church Street looked until 1929. On the far left is a city car. The street car company operated two types within the city: the one resembling the car above, which looked like small inter- urbans, and more conventional- looking yellow ones. Other cars in the picture are interurhans of the CNEZ, 20 4 ,Ln .ftwiv A Il X 7 J 'ifi"L,'8 N 'P NM:'4fx,, 1 ig fi 22' c.efj,',:,,,f" L. 'jvc This is Buehler's Point at the function of Eleventh, Main, and Union Streets in 1900. This is the same view be- tween Eleventh and Eighth Streets on Main after houses were erected. 21 Taken at Eleventh Street, looking toward Eighth Street, on West Main, this picture shLo.ws the tree-lined street be- fore houses were erected. The Beuhler slaughter house was to left outside range of picture. " 255511 QM -Nlhvt we ac, ,X J ' TL- 'N' T146 4f.Mq.ifu 342151 3, :iff vawvmg .Q o. mr' riff! ' bank in Newark. At one time it had deposits of over S300,000. The This building, now the property of Robbins Hunter, Jr., and in Granville, was built in 1845 by A. .l. Smith. lt was the first state bank closed its doors in 1851. At one time it stood north of the This old 9alle'Y was on 'he She of the P"e5e"l Hafe 8' Buckingham House opposite the Elks Club. Later it was moved to the Healwole shoe Store of 6399 Hal SIWP- ll WAS liken in south of the Buckingham property and was used for storage. lt was 1885 Nole 'he coffin slow- taken from this site to the Hunter property. Newark's city building was erected in 1854. It still is the home of city offices, City Council, Muni- cipal Court, central fire station, and election board. 22 CITY COUNCIL Left to right: J. T. Mendenhall, Leo D. Bader, A. B. Painter, Fred Kirkpatrick, Robert Church, Nye A. Schofield, Ben E. Swan, David Walker, George Norman. Seated in front, George A. Kappler, clerk of courts, seated in back, Clint E. Comer, president of council standing to right, J. W. Swank, mayor. Radio Station WCLT went on the air for the first time August 5, 1947. During July tests only were made. I-J in A . Newarln's library was ereded in 1949. It was formally occupied September 21, 1950. The Memorial Building, pop ularly known as "The Audifo rium," was ereded in 1895. Administration BOARD EDUCATION STACY CONRAD Presiden, DR. C. vv. DELL Vice-President MRS. FREDA TAYLOR RODERLC JONES ROBERT W. LAWRENCE fi SAMUEL A. ANDERSON MRS. THELMA HOLCOMBE Retired December, 1951 Clerk- SUPERINTENDENT PAUL B. EDWARDS B.S., Ohio State University M.A., Ohio State University PRINCIPAL VICE-PRINCIPAL FREW C. BOYD GEORGE STOEOKMANN n V . A.B., Denison University Ohio We5ieYan Un'VeV5"Y Th.B., Northern Baptist Theological Sem y M A-, Ohi0 57679 University M.A., Ohio State University BERTHA L. CRILLY A.B., Denison University: M.A., Ohio State University: Eng- lish, Journalism MARY REXROTH A.B., Denison University: English HELEN WILLIAMS A.B., Denison University, M.A., Ohio State University: English JOAN E. PATTON A.B. Muskingum College: English, Speech, Drarnatics, Radio ELEANOR DILTS A.B., Lake Forest College: English, Debate, Radio GORDON R. KINGERY A.B., Denison University, M.A., Ohio State University: English, Ancient History, Reveille Annual PAULINE MGCREARY A.B., Denison University: M.A., Ohio State University: Latin, French HELEN P. DORN B.S., Western Reserve University: M.A., Miami University: Librarian SARAH S. KRIEG A.B., Denison University: M.A., Ohio State University: B. Mus., Cincinnati Conservatory of Music, German, Spanish. FLORENCE E. BOYD B.S., Ohio State University, M.A., Ohio State University: History 'is-Q-as fig I NELI. L. SMITH N t,b., A B.S,, Ohio University: M.A., Columbia University: History " :, :gj,fH.:-' 5- ii- . RALPH E. RICE I A.B. Ohio State University: M.A., Ohio State University: : -:-,,-' ..-- " History. . 5 .swf 'f -az ., X . K 1-5:53 A.: uuh, T. EDWYN DICKERSON A.B., Denison University: M..A., Ohio State University: LL. B., Franklin University: Member of the Ohio Bar Association: Economics, History. JACK R. HALE B.S., Ohio State Universlty M.A., Ohio State University: Civics, History F. W. SMITH B.S., Ohio State University: M.A., Ohio State University: Chemistry, Biology, Practical Science P. G. STEINBERGER B. S., Denison University: Physics, Algebra, Practical Science EDWARD STRADLEY B.S., Muskingum College: Economic Geography, Practical Mathematics NINA KECKLEY A.B., Hiram College: M.A., University of Michigan: Algebra, Geometry, Trigonometry CHARLOTTE HARMON B.S., Ohio State University: Art LOUADA M. MORGAN A.B., Muskingum College: M.A., Ohio State University: Stenogrephy, Typing, Office Machines We i kg - LETHA HEADLEE B.S., Ohio State Universitv, M.A., Ohio State University- Stenography, Typing, Office Machines, Office Practice DOROTHY .I. SKINNER A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University, Typing, Stenography, Office Machines DORIS E. OLPP B.A., in Educ., Ohio State University, B.A., in Bus. Adm., Bliss College, Bookkeeping J. S. McCl.EARY B.S., Wilmington College, M. Ed., Ohio University: Book- keeping, Sociology, Salesmanship H. C. ST. CLAIR A.B., Ohio State University: Commercial Law, Economic Seography, Business Mathematics, School Treasurer ETHEL ANGUS A.B., Lebanon Valley College' M.A., Simmons College: Co- operative Retailing, Retail Selling, Psychology RUTH H. STEVENS B.S., Kent State University, M.A., Columbia University: Home Economics HAROLD OATMAN Smith-Hughes Vocational Machine Shop CHARLES A. ECKERT B.S., Ohio State University, M.A., Ohio State University: Supervision of Industrial Arts. Woodworking, Sheet Metal, Printing. ROBERT CASH B.S., Indiana State Teachers College: Automotives and Air- craft Mechanics, Drivers Education JAMES BLACK B.S., Ohio State University: Related Machine Shop DONALD E. JENKS B.A., Ohio State University: Industrial Arts, Drafting, Photog- raphy ,, , A. B. LONG ff A.B., Denison University: Physical Education, Baseball ,ti, Z . Dr x- 5- Q .. FLORENCE MYER B.S., Michigan State Normal College, M.A., Columbia Uni- versity: Physical Education MAXWELL K. DOUGLAS B.A., Denison University: Biology, Basketball PAUL HARLOW A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University: English, Track, Athletic Director RAY SCHICK A.B., Otterbein College: History, Football MYRON PEARCE B.S., Ohio University: Band WENDELL M. JONES B.S., Ohio University: M.A., Ohio State University: History of Music, Chorus MARY E. BARNES Administrative Assistant BETTY JANE ANTRITT Secretary to Principal P2 i Y. Seniors 1951 AWARDS William E. and Annie S. Miller Prize in English: Susan Gail Nees Harvard Cup: Donald Charles Ruschaupt Florence M. King Trophy in dramatics: Augusta Ann Lucas Roger Sedgwick Award in basketball: Charles Ronald Foote Lloyd G. Millisor Memorial Athletic Trophy: George Albert Riley Roosevelt History Prize: Susan Gail Nees Commercial Award: Pauline Georgia Vaiea Harvard History Prize: Herman Richard Luckner lll Soroptimist Award: Marilyn Louise Hitchcock Reese Debate Award: Marilyn Jean Brooks and Sandra Jo Willey French Prize: Ann Elizabeth Barrick Leland Baxter, Jr., Award in Journalism: Donald Charles Ruschaupt National Forensic League Award: Marilyn Jean Brooks, Augusta Ann Lucas, Sandra Jo Willey Capital University scholarships: Ann Elizabeth Barrick, Margaret Ann Dupler, Mona Jean Lusetti, Susan Gail Nees. SENIGR OFFICERS Chris Baruxes, secretaryp Virginia Williams, vice-presidenip James Cromer, treasurer Thomas Balding, president. Acklin Armentrout Art Ashcraft Bagent Baird CARMA RAE ACKLIN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. C. Acklin: Fine Line: "I'll laugh and live! Then maybe l'll learn. iHi, Foops!J" "Carm" was in College Club '52, Class office, Secretary '50, Contest Speaking '51, '52, Baseball '50, '51, '52, Basketball '50, '51, '52, Volleyball '50, La Renaissance '51, '52, Masque and Gavel '51, '52, Y-Teens '50, '51. DIANA LYNN ARMENTROUT, daughter of Mrs. Helen Armentrout: Fine Line: "People who make me wait. iHi, Bob and Jolt" "Di" was in College Club '52, Music Ap- preciation '52, Room Agent daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. "Rosie" was in College Club '52, Chorus '52, Baseball '50, 1 '52, Spanish Club '51, '52, Honor Society '52, Secretary. ROSEMARY ART, L. Art: Fine Line: "Training rule and those short weekends. lHi, Foops!l" '52, Class office, vice-president '50, Honor Society '52, Cheerleader '50, '51, 51, '52, Volleyball '50, '51, '52, La Renaissance '51, '52, Music Appreciation '51, '52, secretary '51, Patron Staff '51, Student Council '51, '52, secretary '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52. BURL LEE ASHCRAFT, son of Mr. and Mrs. Orval Ashcraft: Fine Line: "Jesse's Crutch." "Shorty" was in Intramural basketball '50, '51, '52, T and I Club '51. ESTHER MARIE BAGENT, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. R. Bagent: Fine Line: "The Distance from here to Germany. lHi, Bill!l" "Short Stuff" was in Distributive Education '51, '52. SHIRLEY ANN BAIRD, daughter of Mr. E. A. Baird: Fine Line: "l'm late again! CHi, Foops!J" "Annie" was a Cheerleader '50, '51, Chorus '50, '51, '52, College Club '52, Contest Speaking '51, Baseball '50, Basketball '50, '52, Volleyball '50, Room Agent '50, '51, Y-Teens '50. BEVERLEY .IEAN BAKER, daughter '51, Music Appreciation '51, '52, of Mr. and Mrs. Glendon Baker: Fine Line: "Bell-bottom trousers and a coat of navy blue. fHi, Church and Bud!l" "Cocoa" was in Chorus '50, Basketball '50, '51, '52, Allied Youth '50, Y-Teens '50, '51, of Mr. and Mrs. Judson L. Balding: Fine Line: "Winking across the "Torn" was a Class officer, treasurer '50, president '51, '52, College '52. THOMAS LEE BALDING, son open spaces in ancient history." Club '52, German Club '51, '52, Intramural Baseball '50, Intramural Basketball '50, '51, '52, Key Club '51, '52, Honor Society '52, Track '50, '51, '52, Varsity Football '50, '51, '52, a Sphinx '52. ELINOR SHIRLEY BANKS, daughter of Mrs. Carrie Banks: Fine Line: "What is to be will be, but what is not to be will never be. iHi, Chuck!J" "Shi" was in Baseball '50, '51, '52, Volleyball '50, '51, '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52. WILLIAM ERNEST BARCLAY, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. Robert Barclay: Fine Line: "Those cold mornings on a motorcycle! iHi, Ellen.J" "Bill" was a Sphinx '52. WILLIAM WILDER BARCUS, son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Barcus: Fine Line: "Those late Saturday nights!" "Willie" was in Intramural Baseball '50, '51, '52, intramural Basketball '50, '51, '52, Speedball '51, '52. JOAN BARE, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Bare: Fine Line: "People who think l'm getting married. fHi, Pop and gang!J" "Bunny" was on Business Staff '50, Penmanship Club '50, Room Agent '51, '52, Distributive Education Club '52, treasurer. Baker Balding Banks Barclay Barcus Bare Barrett Baruxes L. Baughman N. Baughrnan Beatty Beck DONALD CHARLES BARRETT, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. V. Barrett: Fine Line: "Talks." "Don." CHRIS PETER BARUXES, son of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Baruxes: Fine Line: "People who don't say what they mean or don't mean what they say." "Soda-jerk Kid" was in College Club '52, Class office, secretary '52, ln- tramural Baseball '50, '51, '52, intramural Basketball '50, '51, '52, Key Club '51, '52, Masque and Gavel '51, '52, Room Agent '52, Science Club '52, Speedball '50, Student Council '50. LOLA MAE BAUGHMAN, daughter of Mrs. Bessie Baughman: Fine Line: "These short weekends." "Snooks" was in Band '50, '51, '52, Basketball '51, Volleyball '51, NORMA JEAN BAUGHMAN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Baugh- man: Fine Line: "The right to live a little. Right, W. F. and M. P.? "Baughie" was in Baseball '50, '51, '52, Basketball '50, '51, '52, Volleyball '50, '51, '52, Athletic Council '52, Junior Red Cross '51, Y-Teens '50, '52. FRANK ELLIOTT BEATTY, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank H. Beatty: Fine Line: "Studying!" "Frankie" was in Chorus '50, '51, Cross Country '52, Hi-Y '51, '52, treasurer, Intramurals '50, '51, '52, Journalism '52, Reserve Basketball '50, manager, Speedball '50, Track '52, Varsity Baseball '50, '51, manager. RO- LAND STEWART BECK, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. P. Beck: Fine Line: "Teachers who consider their subject the most important." "Stew" was in Chorus '51, '52, German Club '51, '52, Music Appreciation '52. WILLIAM THOMAS BECKETT, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. R. Beckett: Fine Line: "Homework!" "Tom" was in College Club '52, German Club '51, '52, vice-president '52, Music Appreciation '51, '52. JOHN TRUMAN BECKMAN, son of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Beckman: Fine Line: "Scrawney students and brawny book." "John" was in College Club '52, Contest Speaking '52, Journalism '51, '52, editor '52, Key Club '50, '51, '52, vice-president '52, Masque and Gavel '51, '52, secretary '51, Music Appreciation '50, '51, '52, vice-president '52, Student Council '52, a Sphinx '52. PATRICIA EVELYN BECKMAN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Beckman: Fine Line: "Short weekends with too much homework." "Patty" was in Chorus '52, Y-Teens '52. At Jacksontown she was in Chorus '50, '51, Basketball '50, '51, Bulletin Staff '51, All-County Chorus '5l. KENNETH PAUL BLACK, son of Mr. and Mrs. William Black: Fine Line: "Getting picture in for annual," "Kenny" was in Track '50, '51, Varsity Football '50, '51. CONRAD EUGENE BLOWERS, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Blowers: Fine Line: "Marsha." "Connie" was in Key Club '50, '51, Retail Selling '51, Varsity Football '51, '52. GEORGE STEPHEN BOICHAN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Bert Adams: Fine Line: "Scrawny Brains and Brawny Brutes." "George" was on Produc- tion staff '51, '52, Sales Organization '50, '51, a Sphinx '52. Beckett J. Beckman P. Beckman Black Blowers Boichan Boring Bowden Bowman Bradley Bradshaw Brohard MARY JANE BORING, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Boring: Fine Line: "Just give me Johnston! iHi, Ronnielf' "Janie" was in Chorus '50, '51, Baseball '50, '51, Basketball '50, '51, Volleyball '50, '51, Distributive Education '52. NINA LOU BOWDEN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. E. Bowden: Fine Line: "Anything, everything, and all things-almost." "Nina" was in Contest Speaking '51, '52, German Club '51, '52, Baseball '50, '51, Basketball '50, '51, Volleyball '50, '51, Masque and Gavel '51, '52, vice- president '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52, Allied Youth '51, PATRICIA IRENE BOWMAN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. R. Bowman: Fine Line: "Weekends loaded with homework. fNo one does it anywayD" "Pat' 'was in Chorus '51, '52, Baseball '51, Basketball '51, Volleyball '51, Y-Teens '51, '52, Honor So- ciety '52, Spanish Club '51. At Findlay, Thespians '50, Y-Teens '50, Chorus '50, G.A.A. '50. EDWARD HARVEY BRADLEY, JR., son of Mr. and Mrs. E. H. Bradley: Fine Line: "NatalieI fHi, RosielD" "Buck" was in Intramural Basketball '51, '52, Reserve Basketball '50, Track '50, '51, '52, Varsity Football '50, '5I. THEODORE PAUL BRADSHAW, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Bradshaw: Fine Line: "Teachers who call me Theodore." "Ted" was in Chorus '50, '51, '52, Intramural Baseball '50, '51, Intramural Basketball '50, '51, Room Agent '50, Distributive Education Club '52. JOHN CHARLES BROHARD, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lester H. Brohard: Fine Line: "Parents who choose your subiects for you." "Buzzy" was in Band '50, '51, '52, Hi-Y '51, president '52, Intramural Baseball '50, '51, '52, Intramural Basketball '50, '52, Spanish Club '52. JOAN ELIZABETH BROOKS, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Brooks: Fine Line: "To be silent would be my death, but sometimes I would rather be dead." "Jo" was in Chorus '50, Production Staff '52, Y-Teens '50. JOYCE MARILYN BROWN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. C, Brown: Fine Line: "The best is yet to come." "Joyce" was in Chorus '50, '51, Basketball '50, Volleyball '50, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52, Distributive Education Club '52, Junior Red Cross '51, '52, Allied Youth '51. JOANNE BUCKEY, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ward Buckey: Fine Line: "Better late than never. Look out, people, here I come!" "Jo" was in College Club '52, Basketball '51, La Renaissance '51, '52, Room Agent '50, Stu- dent Council '51, '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52, vice-president '52. HELEN CHRISTINE BURNS, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry C. Burns: Fine Line: "People who are always getting in trouble. CHi, Patty and Jean!J" "Helen" was in Volleyball '50, Retail Selling '52. RAMONA EARLENE BURRELL, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Bernard T. Kolz: Fine Line: "Boys who can't dance!" "Earlene" was in Camera Club '51, '52, Basketball '50, '51, Volleyball '50, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52. Allied Youth '50, Junior Red Cross '52. GERALD EUGENE BUXTON, son of Mrs. Carol W. Buxton: Fine Line: "Girls who don't like big, blue, Buick convertablesf' "Jerry" was in Intramural Basketball '50, Room Agent '50, Speed- ball '50, '51, Track '50, '51, '52, Tumbling '50, Reserve Football '50, '51, Brooks Brown Buckey Burns Burrell Buxton Callentine Campolo Carlisle F. Carter L. Carter Cartnal SANDRA LEE CALLENTINE, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. l. Callentine: Fine Line: "Have you seen my medal lately? fOlIeh BrehJ!" "Sandy" was in Chorus '50, Baseball '50, Basketball '50, '51, '52, La Ren- aissance '51, '52, Y-Teen '50, '52, Junior Red Cross '51, '52, secretary '52. SANTO EUGENE CAMPOLO, son of Mr. and Mrs, Eugene Campolo: Fine Line: "People who are always chasing me-out of the hall. 1Hello, Mrs. Krieg!J" "Campy" was in Hi-Y '51, Baseball '50, '51, '52, lntamural Basketball '50, '51, '52, Varsity Football '50, '51, '52. JO ANN CARLISLE, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. N. Carlisle: Fine Line: "People who get up and walk out in the middle of shows CHi, Tom.J.' "Jo" was in Baseball '51, Baskeball '51, '52, Y-Teens '51, '52, Junior Red Cross '52. FRED EUGENE CARTER, son of Mr. and Mrs. Guy Carter: Fine Line: "People who can't make up their minds!" "Fritz" was in Student Council '51, Intramural Basketball '50, '51 at Granville. LEROY HERBERT CARTER, JR., son of Mrs. Lena Carter: Fine Line: "Ninety-nine per cent of all the girls are good looking and the other one per cent live in Newark." "Lash" was in Cross Country '50, '51, '52, Track '50, '51, '52. NANCY LOU CARTNAL, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. P. W. Cartnalz Fine Line: "People who think they can drive and can't. iHi, Lin and MopD" "Nancy" was in Band '50, '51, 52, Future Teachers '52, Baseball '52, Basketball '51, '52, Volleyball '51, '52, Allied Youth '50, Spanish Club '51, '52, president '52. CLIFFORD WAYNE CASS, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. C. Cass: Fine Line: "People who are too proud to ride in my car." "Shorty" was in Intramural Basketball '50, '51, Retail Selling '52, president. FINDLEY B. CHAPPELEAR, son of Mr. and Mrs. Findley Chappelear: Fine Line: "Listening to 'Dek' complain about goody girls. COne of the 'boys'.1" 'Skip" was in College Club '52, Intramural Basketball '50, '51, '52, La Renaissance '51, Track '50, '51, '52, Varsity Football '51, '52. THOMAS EDWIN CLINE, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. E. Cline: Fine Line: "Arrive slow and forget the 'women '." "Tom" was in Reserve Football. GEORGIANNA MARILYN COCHRAN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ira L. Cochran: Fine Line: "I'm waiting iust for you. KHE, Dick.J" "Gee Gee" was in Chorus '50, Baseball '50, Basketball '50, Volleyball' 50, Retail Selling '52. SALLIE ANN COCH- RAN, granddaughter of Mr. Charles F. Martin: Fine Line: "Silence would be the death of me. CHi, Mop!1" "Sallie" or "Tommy Ann" was in Band '50, '51, '52, Maiorette '50, '51, '52, Band Council '51, '52, Col- lege Club '52, Future Teachers '52, president, Basketball '51, Y-Teens '50, '51, Spanish Club '51, '52, vice-president '52. UNA FAYE CONNATSER, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Connatser: Fine Line: "Waterfield, Janowitz, and Ameche!" "Una" was in Chorus '52, German Club '51, '52. Cass Chappelear Cline G. Cochran S. Cochran Connatser Connelly Cooperrider Coutellier Cowles Cromer E. Crothers JOHN WALTER CONNELLY, son of Mr. and Mrs. J. T. Connelly: Fine Line: "Women drivers." "Walt" was in Masque and Gavel '52, Student Council '52, PAUL EDWARD COOPERRIDER, son of Mr. and Mrs. lrving Cooperrider: Fine line: "People who like to work." "Coop" was in Intramural Basketball '50, '51, Retail Selling '52. JOAN MARILYNN COUTELLIER, daughter of Mrs. Faye Coutellier: Fine Line: "The long miles from here to Miami University." "Joanie" was in German Club '51, '52, secretary '51, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52, a Sphinx '52. PAUL JAY COWLES, son of Mrs. Dorothy Cowles: Fine Line: "A conceited woman." "Paul." JAMES JOSEPH CROMER, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Cromer: Fine Line: "lt's a great life if you don't weaken, but I've weakened. lOne of the boys.D" "Birdie" was in Ger- man Club '51, '52, president '51, Honor Society '52, Class office, treasurer '52, Intramural Basketball '50, '51, '52, Key Club '52, Speedball '50, '51, Varsity Basketball '50, '51, Varsity Football '52. EVERETT LEE CROTHERS, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ora Crothers: Fine Line. "Me and my Ford." "E. V." was in Retail Selling '52. RUTH ELIZABETH CROTHERS, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. J. Crothers: Fine Line: "Being called 'Ruthie'." "Ruth" was in Chorus '50, '51, '52, Future Homemakers '50, Retail Selling '52. KENNETH FRANKLIN CROUCH, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul A. Crouch: Fine Line: "Fast horses and fast women." "Casey" was in Intramural Basketball '50, '51, '52, Reserve Football '50. QUENTIN ROOSE- VELT CULLISON, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. Cullison: Fine Line: "Chevies and history!" "Quentin" was in Trades and lndustry Club '52, Clutch Artist Club '52. BARBARA JEAN DANLEY, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. James Danley: Fine Line: "Too many miles between Wil and me." "Barb" was in Vol- leyball '50, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52, Radio '50. CHARLES LEMOIN DEEDS, son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward L. Deeds: Fine Line: "Trying to ignore Ginni while trying to win basketball championship at the same time." "Charlie" or "Deedsie" was in College Club '52, German Club '51, '52, Hi-Y '51, Speedball '50, '5l, '52, Track '50, '51, '52, Varsity Basketball '50, '51, '52. AUDREY LOISE DEMENT, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. Dement: Fine Line: "Waiting for a certain person who can't tell time. tHi, Jirn!1" R Crothers Crouch Cullison Danley Deeds Dems Denner Dennis Dial Dickey Dodson Dotson PATRICIA JANE DENNER, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. C. Denner: Fine Line: "Waiting for a certain person to call. iHi, Gene!1" "Pat" was a Room Agent '51. JACK HAYNES DENNIS, Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Dennis, guardians: Fine Line: "Trying to keep my equalibrium among all the turmoil around me at school." "Jack" was in Retail Selling '52. JOHN EDWARD DIAL, son of Mrs. Mary B. Dial: Fine Line: "Keeping up with the other occupants of a corner in ancient history." "Jack" was in Intramural Baseball '50, Journalism '51, La Renaissance '51, '52, Room Agent '50, a Sphinx '52. PEGGY ANNE DICKEY, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Dickey: Fine Line: "Let's play taggin the Midland?" "Peg" was in Chorus '50, Baseball '50, '51, Basketball '50, '51, Volleyball '50, '51, Retail Selling '52, Y-Teens '50, '51. FREDERICK DALE DODSON, son of Mr. and Mrs. Chester H. Dodson: Fine Line: "W. D. and cold winter nights." "Fred" was in Hi-Y '52, Intramural Baseball '51, '52, Intramural Basketball '50, '51, '52, La Renaissance '51, '52, a Sphinx '52. ROBERT CHARLES DOTSON, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fer- rell E. Welsh: Fine Line: "Certain girls, certain boys, and certain teachers." "Bob" was in Intramural Basketball '50, '51, '52, Trades and Industries '51, '52. ELNORA ECHOLS, daughter of Mrs. Katie Dupree: "Fine Line: Baseball-Boys!" "Nora" was in Chorus '50, Future Homemakers '50, Volleyball '50, Y-Teens '50. MARILYN JANE EMBREY, daughter of Mrs. Nora Embrey: Fine Line: "Missing school the second semester." "Jane." VIRGINIA MARY EVANS, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ellis Evans: Fine line: "People who don't appreciate my dinky-do's and thing-a-ma-bobbiesf' "Jinny" was in Annual Staff '51, '52, Business Staff '50, '51, '52, Honor Society '52, College Club '52, Baseball '52, Basketball '52, Vol- leyball '50, 51, '52, vice-president '51, Junior Red Cross '51, '52, a Sphinx '52. JANET MAE FELUMLEE, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Felumleez Fine Line: "Saturday comes but once a week." "Janie" was in German Club '51, '52, secretary '52, Basketball '51, Room Agent '50, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52, Junior Red Cross '52, a Sphinx '52. JANICE EILEEN FISHER, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George W. Fisher: Fine Line: "The many miles between Newark and Korea." "Jenny" was in Chorus '50. SALLY ANN FLETCH- ER, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Fletcher: Fine Line: "Having to wait for the one and only, but hoping I won't have to wait too Iong." "Sally" was in Chorus '50, '52, College Club '52, Room Agent '52, Science Club '52, treasurer. Echols Embrey Evans Felumlee Fisher Fletcher ox Fraizer C. Francis D. Francis Freshour Frey RHODA AGNES FOX, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles B. Fox: Fine Line: "After the games are over. fHi, Mop!D" "Rhoda" was in Band '50, '51, '52, College Club '52, La Renaissance '51, '52, treasurer '52. CARL ROBERT FRAIZER, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rudolph Fraizer: Fine Line: "A certain little junior!" "Shortstuff" was in Camera Club '51, '52, treasurer '51. CARLTON EUGENE FRANCIS, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. Z. Francis: Fine Line: "Counting out the minutes and the hours." "Gene." DORIS GRACE FRANCIS, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter F. Francis: Fine Line: "Those Monday mornings!" "Dorie." HAROLD CARL FRESHOUR, son of Mr. and Mrs. C. F. Freshour: Fine Line: "Das Volk dasz kann dasz Deutsch nicht verstehen. lHi, Donna!J" "Skip" was in Band '50, '52, Camera Club '50, German Club '51, '52, Intramural Baseball '50, '51, '52, Intramural Basketball '51, '52, Music Appreciation '52, Allied Youth '50, Band Council '52. HELEN LOUISE FREY, daughter of Mrs. Ralph Meeks: Fine Line: "Those rides in a certain blue car." "HeIen" was in Chorus '50. RICHARD EUGENE GARDNER, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry M. Garolner: Fine Line: "Paying class and club dues." "Dick" was in Intramural Base- ball '50, '51, '52, Intramural Basketball '50, '51, '52, Sales Organization '51, Speedball '52, a Sphinx '52. HARRY GEZA GAYDOS, son of Mr. and Mrs. Joseph Gaydos: Fine Line: "The disadvantages that arise from being short!" "Harry." JOHN MICHAEL GEORGE, son of Mr. and Mrs. Mike George: Fine Line: "Getting homework on time!" "Mike" was in Intramural Basketball '50. WILLIAM EUGENE GONSER, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ross Gonser: Fine Line: "They call me Willy." "BilI." JAMES WILLIAM GRANDY, son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Grandy: Fine Line: "GirIs want my autograph but always forget to pay for it." "Jim" was in Retail Selling '52, at New Straitsville, Band '50, '51, '52, Chorus '50, '52, Foot- ball '50, Basketball '50, '51, '52, Baseball '50, '51, '52, Intramural Basketball '51, '52, MELVIN EUGENE HALBLAUB, son of Mr. and Mrs. K. E. Halblaub: Fine Line: "Girls!" "Gene." Gardner Gaydos George Gonser Grandy Halblaub Hale Hall Hammond Handel P. Hanes R. Hanes CYNTHIA SUE HALE, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert B. Hale: Fine Line: "Newark High's school spirit!" "Cy" was in College Club '52, Honor Society '52, Class office, Treasurer '51, Cheerleader '50, '51, '52, Basketball '50, '51, Volleyball '50, '51, La Renaissance '51, '52, Patron Staff '50, '51, Room Agent '50, Student Council '50, '51, '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, MAMIE FLORENCE HALL, daughter of Mrs. David Hall: Fine Line: "Boys in general, especially 'sailors '." "Mamie" was in Camera Club '50, '51, Chorus '51, College Club '52, German Club '51, '52, Baseball '51, '52, Basketball '51, '52, Volleyball '50, '51, '52, Allied Youth '50, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52. EDWARD DEAN HAMMOND, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Hammond: Fine Line: "Those parties at Spike's house!" "Eddie" was in College Club '51, Hi-Y '50, Room Agent '50, '51, '52. DONALD FRANKLIN I-IANDEI., son of Mr. and Mrs. Archie Handel: Fine Line: "Skinhead and his brown noses!" "Pot" was in Intramural Baseball '50, Reserve Basketball '50, '51, Speedball '50. PAUL ROGER HANES, son ot Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hanes: Fine Line: "Women Drivers!" "Paul" was in Trades and lndustries Club '51, '52. RICHARD JUDSON HANES, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Hanes: Fine Line: "A Junior girl who writes my name on her concert program!" "Rich." WILLIAM JOSEPH HARBAUGH, son of Mr. and Mrs. James V. Harbaugh: Fine Line: "A person who knows everything!" "Bill" was in Intramural basketball '50, Trades and lndustry Club '51, '52. RONALD RAY HARRIS, son of Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Harris: Fine Line: "Just me! lHi Carol!J." "Ron" was in Hi-Y '51, '52, Reserve Football '50, Clutch Artist '52, secretary, Varsity Football '51, '52. GEORGE DUNCAN HEISEY, son of Mr. and Mrs. George D. Heisey: Fine Line: "People who exaggerate my middle name, how about that McKoo?" "George" was in College Club '52, La Renaissance '51, '52, Music Appreciation '51, '52, president '52, A Sphinx '52. ELIZABETH KATHERINE HENRY, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul M. Henry: Fine Line: "People who call me Lizzie!" "Libby" was in Camera Club '50, Chorus '50, '51, College Club '52, German Club '51, '52, Music Appreciation '52, A Sphinx '52. CRAIG ALAN HINDMAN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles M. Hindman: Fine Line: "Craig" was in Band '50, '51, '52. ZOANNE LOUISE HOBBS, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold I. Hobbs: Fine Line: "People who don't like Gran- ville!" "Zo" was in Music Appreciation '51, '52, Y-Teens '51, '52, Spanish Club '51, '52, treasurer '52, A Sphinx '52. At Granville: Chorus '50, Y-Teens '50. Harbaugh Harris Heisey Henry Hindman Hobbs Holdbrook Hornby Humber! Hunter Hupp Jeffres RONALD GAIL HOLDBROOK, son of Mr. and Mrs. L. P. Holdbrook: Fine Line: "My only books were women's looks, and folly's all they've taught me." "Ron" was in College Club '52, Honor Society '52, Class office, treasurer '51, Hi-Y '51, Intramural Basketball '50, Key Club '51, '52, Science Club '52, Student Council '50, '51, '52, treasurer '52, Junior Red Cross '51, '52, Debate '50, '51, '52. JOHN WILLIAM HORNBY, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Hornby: Fine Line: "Asking Ron for advice!" "Bill" was in College Club '52, Intramural Basketball '52, Science Club '50, '51, '52, president '52, Spanish Club '51, '52, Clutch Artist '52. GLORIA ANN HUMBERT, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Humbert: Fine Line: "What are we gonna do? lHi Joyce, Pat, Ginnie!1" "Gloria" was in College Club '52, Future Teachers '51, '52, Basketball '50, '51, Spanish Club '51, '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52, treasurer '52, A Sphinx '52. THOMAS LEE HUNTER, son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph B. Hunter: Fine Line: "Guys who don't know how to drive! lT.C.J" "Tom" was in Intramural Basketball '50, '51, '52. BETTY JEAN HUPP, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank O. Hupp: Fine Line: "People who have to live out of town! QHi, Larry.D" "Candy" was in Chorus '50, '51, College Club '52, Baseball '50, '51, '52, Basketball '50, '52, Volley- ball '50, '51, '52, Penmanship Club '50 ,Room Agent '50, Sales Organization '50, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52, Spanish Club '51, '52, Allied Youth '50, A Sphinx '52. OLIVE VIRGINIA JEFFRES, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Jeffres: Fine Line: "Missing a dance on a Saturday night!" "Jinny" was in Chorus '50, Baseball '50, '52, Basketball '50, '51, '52, Volleyball '50, '51, '52, Production Staff '52. MARILYN LEE JINKS, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Jinks: Fine Line: "If only it were Christmas! lHi, Jacky' "Inks" was in Band '50, '51, '52, Y-Teens '50. AVANELL SONORA JONES, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Russell R. Jones: Fine Line: "People misspelling my name!" "Soni" was in Y-Teens '50, '5I. THOMAS EUGENE JONES, son of Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Jones: Fine Line: "Things in general!" "Napoleon" was in Varsity Football '50, '51, '52. JAMES PHILIP KEINATH, son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold T. Keinath: Fine Line: "Missing those dates we get blamed for having: right, Ned? lOne of the gang!D "Jim" was in College Club '52, Intramural Baseball '52, Intramural Basketball '51, '52, Retail Selling '52, Clutch Artist Club '52, Reserve Basketball '50, Reserve Football '50, Varsity Football '51, '52. WILLIAM NORVAN KISTLER, son of Mrs. William Kistler: Fine Line: "Listening to B. M.'s cry of the 'skee-woo bird'." "Bill" was in Golf '52, Hi-Y '51, '52, secretary '52, Intramural Baseball '50, Intramural Basketball '50, '51, '52, Key Club '51, '52, secretary '52, Reserve Basketball '50, manager, Baseball '50, manager, Bas- ketball '51, manager. MARY JOANN KNIGHT, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Knight: Fine Line: "Redheads in the Air Force." "Stormy" was in Camera Club '50, '51, College Club '52, Baseball '50, '51, '52, Basketball '50, '51, '52, Volleyball '50, '51, '52, Journalism Staff '52, Spanish Club '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52, Honor Society '52. Jinks A. Jones T. Jones Keinath Kistler Knight Koblentz Kramer Landis Lao Leslie Levingston LAQUITA JOY KOBLENTZ, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kelson Melick: Fine Line: "Air Force guys who 'love' the west coast. CHi, Bill.D" "Casty" was in Band '50, '51, Spanish Club '51. GORDON LYNN KRAMER, son of Mr. and Mrs. William N. Kramer: Fine Line: "Harold and the boys! QHi, Earp.J" "Gordie" was in Chorus '50, '51, '52, Intramural Baseball '50, '51, Intramural Basketball '50, '51, '52, Key Club '50, '51, Reserve Basketball '50, manager, Speedball, '52, Varsity Football '50, manager, Re- serve Football '50. MONTE DAVID LANDIS, son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Landis: Fine Line: "My hap- piness is not complete unless it is shared with someone. CHi, Sue.Jl" "Monty" was in Varsity Football '50, '51, '52. GLENNA JEAN LEE, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Lee: Fine Line: "Some people prefer jelly, but I prefer a certain J.A.M." "Glenna" was in Music Appreciation '50, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52, Honor Society '52, treasurer. NORMA JEAN LESLIE, daughter of Mrs. lna Leslie: Fine Line: "To have someone to try to make me hurry." "Dizzy" was in Band '50, '51. At Bradford, Pennsylvania: Golden Reele '51, Ushering Club '50, BETTY HELEN LEVINGSTON, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Levingston: Fine Line: "Oh, this working on weekend nights! lHi, John.J" "Betty" was in Chorus '50, Y-Teens '52. JAMES WALKER LEWIS, son of Mr. and Mrs. Rufus W. Lewis: Fine Line: "Teacher." "Jim" was in Band '50, '51, '52, MARY JOAN LITTEN, daughter of Mrs. Lulu F. Litten: Fine Line: "The Air Force and theater managers." "Joanie" was in Chorus '50. JANET LOAR, daughter of Mr. Archie Loar: Fine Line: "Going places with the gang." "Jan" was in Y-Teens '50, '51, '52, Allied Youth '50, Volleyball '50, Room Agent '52. MARGARET JEANNINE LOHRMAN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Lohrman: Fine Line: "All those short weekends CHi, Doc!l" "Pill" was in Band '50, '51, '52, Future Homemakers '50, Maiorette '50, '51, '52. ROBERT BLAIR McCAIG, son of Mr. and Mrs. Alex McCaig: Fine Line: "Listening to B. K.'s 'cry of a crippled banshee'." "Mac" was in Hi-Y '50, '51, '52, Baseball '50, '51, '52, Reserve Football '51, Varsity Football '51, '52. MARALYN JOYCE McCANN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dean Denbow: Fine Line: "The Navy." "Minnie" was in Band '50, '51, '52, Baseball '51, '52, Basketball '50, '51, '52, Volleyball '50, Retail Selling '52. Lewis Litton Loar Lollrman M:Caig M:Cann I McDaniel J. McDaniel McGranor McHenry McPeek Mackenzie IDA LUCILLE McDANIEL, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George McDaniel: Fine Line: "People who call me 'Little Lulu'!" "Ida Lou" was in Baseball '50, '51, Basketball '50, '51, Volleyball '50, '51, Room Agent '50, Student Council '50, '51, '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52, president '51, '52, Honor Society '52. JERRY ALLEN M:DANlEL, son of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne McDaniel: Fine Line: "AIgebra." "Mac" was in Sales Organization '51, '52. THOMAS VERYL McGRANOR IHOLMES1, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth W. Holmes: Fine Line: "Not women, that's for sure!" "Tommy" was in Intramural Baseball '50, Intramural Basketball '50, '51, Retail Selling '52. CAROL JEAN McHENRY, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Issac Hay: Fine Line: "I think I did real good today, eh, girls! fHi, Marge, Minnie, and Barb!J" "Mack" was in Band '50, Basketball '52, Retail Selling '52, Y-Teens '51. HOWARD WAYNE McPEEK, son of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond McPeek: Fine Line: "Trying to win a basketball championship!" "Mac" was in Intramural Baseball '50, '51, '52, Reserve Basketball '50. Speedball '50, '51, '52, Track '50, Varsity Basketball '51, '52. HARRY WILLIAM MACKENZIE, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Mackenzie: Fine Line: "Nur ein Deutsch Student kann dieses lesen." "McKoo" was in College Club '52, vice-president, Cross Country '51, German Club '51, '52, Intramural Basketball '51, Music Appreciation '50, '51, '52, Room Agent '50, Science Club '51, A Sphinx '52. JANE LOIS MacNEALY, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. F. MacNealy: Fine Line: "No men, no money, no troubles! CHI, Foops!1" "Mac" was in College Club '52, president, Baseball '50, '51, '52, Basketball '50, '51, '52, Volleyball '50, '51, '52, Y-Teens '50, Spanish Club '51, '52, A Sphinx '52. ELTON LEE MALHERBE, son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis V. Malherbe: Fine Line: "Those history assignments and no hunting on school days!" "Empty" was in Trades and lndustry Club '51, '52. NORMA JEAN MARTIN, daughter of Mrs. Sarah Jones and the late E. E. Martin: Fine Line: "The haunted house! lHush, Shirley!1" "Jeanie" was in Chorus '50. CAROL ELLEN MEADOWS, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Meadows: Fine Line: "The Marines!" "SIug" was in Chorus '50, Retail Selling '52, secretary. RAYMOND ALBERT MECKLEY, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arnold Meckley: Fine Line: "Conceited girls." "Ray". SUE ANN MELOY, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Meloy: Fine Line: "My happiness is not complete unless it is shared with someone. lHi, MontelJ" "Susie" was in Student Council '52, Room Agent '50, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52, secretary '52. MacNealy Malherbe Martin Meadows Meckley Melay D C Miller D. J. Miller W. Miller Mitchell J. Moore L. Moore DIXIE CARYOL MILLER, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dalton G, Miller: Fine Line: "Hi Mop! SALLIE RHODA horse to see if NANC would LINd me the paper that VIRGINIA signed on the DOTted line. This is a big JOke on NANCY!" "Dixie Cup" was in Band '50, '51, '52, Symphonette '50, '51, '52, Production Staff '52, Baseball '52. DOROTHY JOSEPHINE MILLER, daughter of Mr. James M. Miller: Fine Line: "It's a great life-if you don't weaken!" "Dottie" was in Business Staff '51, College Club '52, Music Appreciation '51, '52, secretary '52, Spanish Club '51, '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52. WANDA LOU MILLER, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. V. Miller: Fine Line: "The 'Doll' I know isn't a paper one! lHi Roni" "Toothpick" was in Chorus '50, '51, '52, Future Homemakers '50, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52, Music Council '52, Production Staff '52. BILL EUGENE MITCHELL, son of Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Mitchell: Fine Line: "Girls who like to go steady! CRight Spicer!l" "Willy" was in Intramural Basebali '51, Trades and ln- dustry Club '52, Clutch Artists Club '52. JOHN ALLEN MOORE, son of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Moore: Fine Line: "Working on Saturday and Sunday during football season!" "Johnny" was in Intramural Basketball' 50, '51, '52, Track '50, '51, '52, Varsity Football '51, '52, Reserve Football '50, LINDA NAN MOORE, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Moore: Fine Line: "l like work, I could sit and work at it all day." "Lin" was in Business Staff '50, '51, '52, Future Teachers '52, Red Cross '52, Library As- sistants '50, Spanish Club '51, '52, Secretary '52. NANCY ELAINE MURPHY, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dwight Murphy: Fine Line: "People who say they're never late! CHi Pat!J" "Murph" was in Camera Club '50, Production Staff '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52. ROBERT EDWIN NEHLS, son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred C. Nehls: Fine Line: "All right Doak, it's your turn! iOne of the boys!J" "Ned" was in Business Staff '52, College Club '52, German Club '51, '52, president '52, Intramural Baseball '50, Intramural Basket- ball '51, '52, Music Appreciation '51, Reserve Basketball '50, Room Agent '52, Baseball '51, '52, Re- serve Football '50, Varsity Football '51, '52. MARION ESTHER NEIBARGER, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. H. W. Neibarger: Fine Line: "Eleven-Thirty and Twelve o'clock curfews!" "Neibarger" or "Clem" was in Camera Club '50, '51, '52, president '51, '52, College Club '52, Baseball '50, '51, '52, Basketball '51, '52, Volleyball '50, '51, '52, Junior Red Cross '52, Spanish Club '51, '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52. .IAMES ALLEN NETHERS son of Mr. and Mrs. A. H. Nethers: Fine Line: "People who don't know how to drive!" "Jim" was in Intramural Basketball '51, Trades and lndustry Club '51, '52. PATRICIA LOUISE NEWMAN, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Chester Newman: Fine Line: "People who are never on timel fHi Murphlf' "Pat" was in Camera Club '50, Production Staff '52, Y-Teens '51, '52. NANCY LEE NORPELL, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Norpell: Fine Line: "Sh, you guys, someone will hear you. lHi Foops.J" "Norpell" was in College Club '52, Cheerleaders '50, '51, '52, Baseball '50, '51, '52, Basketball '50, '51, '52, Volleyball '52, Music Appreciation '52, Room Agent '51, '52, Y-Teens '50, Spanish Club '51, '52, A Sphinx '52. Murphy Nehls Neibarger Nethers Newman Norpell Norris Norton Nunes Oakleaf Orris Parsons SARA MAE NORRIS, daughter of Mrs. Mary Ellen Norris: Fine Line: "A certain sailor. lHi, Raymond," "Sara Mae." DELCIE ELVERTA NORTON, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. C. Norton: Fine Line: "Ohl Those Monday morningsl" "Delc" was in Retail Selling '52. CAROL ANN NUNES, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. A. Nunes: Fine Line: "Just me! CHi, Ron.J" "Junior" was in Baseball '50, '51, '52, Basketball '50, '51, '52, Volleyball '50, '51, '52, Girls' Athletic Council '51, '52, Honor Society '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52. BARBARA ELLEN OAKLEAF, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. H. Oakleaf: Fine Line: "Certain black- haired girls!" "Oakie" was in Baseball '50, Volleyball '50, Retail Selling '52. BARBARA .IEAN ORRI5, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Alex Orris: Fine Line: "Now Marge, he spoke to me!" "Barb" was in Band '50, '51, '52, Baseball '50, Basketball '50. BARBARA ANN PARSONS, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Orville Parsons: Fine Line: "Talking in study hall." "Babs" was in Chorus '50, '51, '52, Volleyball '50, Retail Selling '52. MARJORIE ANN PATRICK, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Gail Patrick, Fine Line: "Just waiting for graduation! CHieh M.M., B.O., C.M., and W.B.?J" "Margie" or "Marge" was in Band '50, Baseball '51, '52, Basketball '50, '51 '52, Volleyball '50, '51, '52, Production Staff '52, Retail Selling '52, Y-Teens '51, '52, Allied Youth '50. NANCY JANE PEARCE, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Myron Pearce: Fine Line: "Sailors who never get home. lHi, Dave!J" "Nan" was in Band '50, '51, '52, Maiorette '50, '51, Head Maiorette '52, Honor Society '52, College Club '52, Radio '50, Spanish Club '51, '52, YATeens '50, '51, '52. RICHARD LEE PENICK, son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Penick: Fine Line: "Watching 'Skip' run from Kubik. 1One of the boys!J" "Deek" was in Intramural Baseball '52, Intramural Basketball '51, '52, Reserve Basketball '50, Speedball '50, '52, Track '52. DONALD LEE PICKERING, son of Mr. and Mrs. Russell Pickering: Fine Line: "Hotrods!" "Pinkie" was in Trades and Industry Club '52. KENNETH FREDERICK PIERPONT, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth D. Pierpont: Fine Line: "No girls in automotives class!" "Ken" or "Frenchie" was in Intramural Baseball '50, Clutch Artists '52. MARJORIE ANN POUND, daughter of Mr and Mrs. Charles H. Pound: Fine Line: "lt's a long way back home." lHi, FoopslJ" "Margie" was in College Club '52, Basketball '51, '52, Volleyball '51, Music Appreciation '52, Spanish Club '51, '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52. Patrick Pearce Pcnick Pickering Pierpont Pound J at ' xl sv E Powell N. Powell Rector M. H. Redman M. E. Redman Reinhart ERNEST BERNARD POWELL, son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis C. Powell: Fine Line: "My Car." "Ernie" was in Varsity Footbal '52. NORMAN FRANCIS POWELL, son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis C. Powell: Fine Line: "My motorcycle!" "Cackle" was in Band '51, Varsity Football '52. BARBARA ANN RECTOR, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Rector: Fine Line: "Hurry up, Lois, my Hartlsoughl is waiting for me. KHi, Jim!J" "Barb" was in Camera Club '51, Baseball '50, '51, '52, Basketball '50, '51, '52, Volleyball '50, '51, Re- tail Selling '52. MARLIN HERMAN REDMAN, son of Mrs. Katie A. Redman: Fine Line: "Homework!" "Marlin." MIRIAM EDNA REDMAN, daughter of Mrs. Katie A. Redman: Fine Line: "Likewise." "Sis." DONALD FREDERICK REINHART, son of Mrs. Ella Reinhart: Fine Line: "A 1940 Ford!" "Snag" was in Band '50. ROBERTA ANN RENNECKAR, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul E. Renneckar: Fine Line: "C.O.D. and a certain boy. CHi, Don!J" "Bobbie" was in Music Appreciation '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52. RICHARD FRANKLIN REYNARD, son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur R. Reynard: Fine Line: "Thirty-five miles to Columbus!" "Dick" was in Band '50, '51, '52, Band Council '52, president. JAMES WARREN RICE, son ot Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Rice: Fine Line: "Winter golf! Uust ask Sam or Lloyd!J" "Jim" or "Sparky" was in College Club '52, Golf '51, '52, Intramural Basketball '51, '52, Key Club '51, '52, treasurer '52, Reserve Basketball '50, Room Agent '50, Speedball '50, '51, '52, Student Council '51, '52, Basket- ball '52, manager, Spanish Club '52, Honor Society '52. CHARLES ALLEN RICHARDS, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Richards: Fine Line: "Fords!" "Charlie" was in Intramural Basketball '51, Trades and lndustry Club '51, '52, Clutch Artist Club '52. HENRY LEONARD RICHARDSON, JR., son of Mr. and Mrs. H. L. Richardson: Fine Line: "Hit him. He counts ten points!" "Hienree" was in College Club '52, Intramural Basketball '50, '51, '52, La Renaissance '51, '52, Music Appreciation '50, '51, '52, Debate '50, '51, Honor Society '52, A Sphinx '52. JANET LOUISE RICHTER, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lowell A. Richter: Fine Line: "Getting up earlier in the morning." "Janet" was in College Club '52, Baseball '50, '51, '52, Basketball '50, '51, '52, Volleyball '50, '51, '52, La Renaissance '51, '52, Masque and Gavel '51, '52, secretary '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52, Honor Society '52. Renneckar Reynard Rice Richards Richardson J. Richter R Richter M. L. Robinson M. A. Robinson Rogers Saum Schaller RONALD HOWARD RICHTER, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lowell A. Richter: Fine Line: "Sweet cider fatter seven years.J" "Ron" was in College Club '52, Class officer, vice-president '50, Intramural Baseball '50p Intramural Basketball '50, '51, Key Club '51, '52, La Renaissance '51, '52g Masque and Gavel '50, '51, '52, Speedball '50, '51, '52, Student Council '50, '51, '52, vice-president '52, Honor Society '52: Debate '51, '52. MARJEAN LOU ROBINSON, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul D. Robinson: Fine Line: "l can't decide between Columbus and Newark." "Shorty" or "Jeanie" was in Chorus '50, Allied Youth '50, '51. MARJORIE ANN ROBINSON, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul D. Robinson: Fine Line: "That fast flight to Florida! lHi, Ted.l" "Marge" was in Chorus '50, Allied Youth '50, '51. DONALD CROSBY ROGERS, son of Mrs. O. F. O'Bannon and the late Crosby M. Rogers: Fine Line: "Portly People! CHI, Carma!J" "Don" was in College Club '52, Cross Country '51, German Club '51, '52, Key Club '50, '51, '52, La Renaissance '50, secretary, Masque and Gavel '50, '51, '52, treasurer '52, Music Appreciation '52. ANNA MAE SAUM, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Dwight P. Saum: Fine Line: "Slow-pokes." "Anne." BARBARA JANE SCHALLER, daughter of Mr. and Mrs, J. L. Schaller: Fine Line: "Well, what's next? lHi, Jena and Jayne!J" "Barb" was in Future Homemakers '50, Baseball '52, Basketball '50, '52, Vol- leyball '52, Y-Teens '50, '51. CAROL ANN SCOTT, daughter of Dr. and Mrs. K. P. Scott: Fine Line: "Saturday-night fight! CHI, R. L.!J" "Scotty" was in Allied Youth '50, Chorus '50, '51, '52, College Club '52, Contest Speaking '51, '52, German Club '51, '52, Baseball '50, Basketball '50, Volleyball '50, Library Assistants '50, '51, '52: Masque and Gavel '51, '52, Music Appreciation '52, Penmanship Club '50, Sales Ogranization '50, Debate '50, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52: A Sphinx '52. MARY BELLE SENSABAUGH, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Sensabaugh: Fine Line: "Oh, those curly-headed boys! QHi, Dick!J" "Moe" was in Band '50, '51, '52, Volleyball '52, Spanish Club '52. RETHA MAE SEYMOUR, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. W. Seymour: Fine Line: "Teachers who disapprove of Band!" "Kit" was in Band '51, '52, Room Agent '52, Y-Teens '51. FRANKLIN DAVID SHIBLER, son of Mrs. Hazel Shibler: Fine Line: "Noisy study halls!" "Frank" was in College Club '52, Cross Country '52, German Club '51, '52, Room Agent '51, '52, Allied Youth '50. .IEANNINE SUE SHOCKLEY, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Shockley: Fine Line: "These people who do today what they could put off until tomorrow! lHi, Gang!l" "Jeanie" was in Camera Club '50, secretary: Baseball '50, '51, Volleyball '50, '51. RONALD BLAINE SHOCKLEY, son of Mr. and Mrs. Blaine Shockley: Fine Line: "My old Kentucky home!" "Shock" was in Hi-Y '52, Intramural Baseball '50, '51, '52, Intramural Basketball '51, '52g Retail Selling '52, Reserve Basketball '50, Varsity Basketball '50, Track '50, Varsity Football '50, '52. Scott Sensabaugh Seymour Shibler J. Shockley R. Shockley Skinner Slayter J. M. Smith J. F. Smith P. Smith W. Smith ALICE JUNE SKINNER, daughter of Mrs. George Dennewitz: Fine Line: "I can dream can't I? lHi, George.J" "June." JOHN HENRY SLAYTER, son of Mr. and Mrs. Games Slayter: Fine Line: "Not being allowed to sit in cars in front of the school." "Johnny" was in Science Club '52, Clutch Artist '52, Band '52. At Cranbrook, Band '50, '5I. JAYNE MARLENE SMITH, daughter of Mrs. Pansy K. Smith: Fine Line: "Gab session in the D. B. CHi, Gang!P" "Jaync" was in Baseball '52, Volleyball '50, '51, '52, Room Agent '51. JOANNE FRANCES SMITH, daughter of Mrs. Bessie Smith: Fine Line: "Waiting for that certain day. CHE, Kids!1" "Jo" or "Janny." PATRICIA SUE SMITH, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edward K. Smith: Fine Line: "Keeping up with the Joneses! CHi, Dick!D" "Susie" was in Joumalism Staff '51, '52, Masque and Gavel '51, '52, Music Appreciation '52, Room Agent '52, A Sphinx '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52. WILLIAM ALVIN SMITH, son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank J. Smith: Fine Line: "Giving talks." "Bill" was in Intramural Basketball '50, '51, '52, Spanish Club '52, A Sphinx '52. THERON WAYNE SNIDER, son of Mr. and Mrs. V. K. Snider: Fine Line: "Assistant principals!" "Snider." JEAN MARIE SNOOR, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Snoor: Fine Line: "People that 'Bob' in and 'Bob' out!" "Jean" was in Chorus '50, '51, '52, Junior Red Cross '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, 52. STEPHEN LANG SPALDING, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Spalding: Fine Line: "Navigating my wee car into parking places. Hold on, boys!" "Steve" was in Contest Speaking '52, Hi-Y '50, La Renaissance '51, Masque and Gavel '51, '52, president '52, Music Appreciation '51, '52, vice-president '51, JANICE THAYER SPEELMAN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. L. Speelman: Fine Line: "People who still call me 'Pills'!" "Janny" was in College Club '52, La Renaissance '51, '52, vice-president '52, Debate '50, Music Appreciation '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52. LOIS IRENE SPELLMAN, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Spellman: Fine Line: "People who think l'm so dumb and so slow! fHi, Barb!1" "Louie" was in Camera Club '51,' Baseball '50, '51, '52, Basketball '50, '51, '52, Volleyball '50, '52, Production Staff '52. EMILY JEAN SPENCER, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John D. Spencer: Fine Line: "lt takes two to make an argument." iHi, Foops!1" "Jean" was in Chorus '50, College Club '52, Cheerleaders '50, '51, '52, Baseball '50, Basketball '51, '52, Volleyball '51, '52, A Sphinx '52, Spanish Club '51, '52, Y-Teens '50, Snider Snoor Spalding Speelman Spellman Spencer Spicer Springer Spung Stafford St. Clair Steed JAMES CLYDE SPICER, son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Roberts: Fine Line: "Waiting for Bill to get off work at the A 8- P, then the fun starts rolling!" "Dimples" or "Wimpy" was in Intramural Baseball '50, '51, '52, Intramural Basketball '50, '51, '52, Room Agent '50, '52, Speedball '50, Retail Selling '52. GILBERT GRANT SPRINGER, son of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert G. Springer: Fine Line: "Kinkery's ancient history class!" "GiI" was in Intramural Basketball '50, '52, A Sphinx '52, Speedball '50, '52. BILL RAY SPUNG, son of Mrs. Clyde Phillips: Fine Line: "People calling me Willie." "Bill." GRANT WILLIAM STAFFORD, JR., son of Mrs. A. M. Holcomb: Fine Line: "A certain history teacher!" "BiIl" was in Intramural Basketball '50, Sales Organization '50, '51, '52. MARGUERITE ANNETTE ST. CLAIR, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles St. Clair: Fine Line: "Those short weekends!" "Peggy" was in Y'Teens '50, '51, '52. .IACQUELINE SUZANNE STEED, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. O. Steed: Fine Line: "I tell you!" "Susie" was in College Club '52, Volleyball '50, Music Appreciation '52, Allied Youth '50, Spanish Club '52, A Sphinx '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52. MARGARET ELLEN STRAIT, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard L. Strait: Fine Line: "Arguments about certain cars! QHi, Jan!i" "Marg" was in Band '50, '51, '52. LINDA LEE STRATE, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. F. E. Strata: Fine Line: "Keeping in step with the beat of the drum maior! IHi, Rog!J" "Linda" was in Band '50, '51, '52, secretary '52, Chorus '50, College Club '52, Music Appreciation '52, Spanish Club '52. RICHARD KAYE SUTTON, son of Mr. and Mrs. John E. Sutton: Fine Line: "The Lakeside gang!" "Dick" was in Band '52, Chorus '51, Ger- man Club '51, '52, Masque and Gavel '51, Room Agent '50. HERBERT .IUDSON TAIT, son of Mr, and Mrs. Howard J. Tait: Fine Line: "The Harvard Yard!" "Sherbert" was in College Club '52, Cross Country '51, German Club '51, '52, Intramural Basketball '51, '52, Music Appreciation '50, '51, '52, treasurer '52, Student Council '51, '52, Debate '50. CHRISTINA JANE TAYLOR, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Taylor: Fine Line: "Zanesville, O.S.U., and people who are late! IHI, Una!D" "Tina" or "Chris" was in German Club '51, '52. WILLIAM RAY TAYLOR, son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles R. Taylor: Fine Line: "People who don't like Ford! CHi, Shot-rod?" "Bill" or "WilIie" was in Clutch Artist Club '52. Strait Strate Sutton Tait C. Taylor W. Taylor Trimble Tucker Turk 1 Turner Tyrer Vann NORMAN LEE TRIMBLE, son of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Trimble: Fine Line: "Writing songs. C'Despair' for B.L.J" "Trim" was in Chorus '50: Intramural Basketball '51, '52: La Renaissance '51, '52: Speedball '51: A Sphinx '52. CYNTHIA SUE TUCKER, daughter of Mrs. Manfred Tucker: Fine Line: "Getting up in the morning!" "Cynthia" was in College Club '52, La Renaissance '51, '52: Honor Society '52, Music Ap- preciation '51, '52: Science Club '51, '52, secretary '52. ROY EUGENE TURK, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy S. Turk: Fine Line: "People who call me by my last name!" "Speed" was in Band '50, '51, '52, vice-president '52, lntraumral Basketball '51y Pre-Flight '50, vice-president. JANET PATRICIA TURNER, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Horace L. Turner: Fine Line: "People who like Chevrolets! CHi, Don!J" "Jan" was in Retail Selling '52. HELEN LUCELLE TYRER, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Efflo T. Tyrer: Fine Line: "People who love football! lHi, George!J" "Lucy" was in College Club '52, German Club '51, '52: Baseball '50, '51, '52, Basketball '50, '51, '52f Volleyball '50, '51, '52: Radio '52, Room Agent '50, '51: Student Council '51, '52: Debate '50, '51, '52, Y-Teens '50, '51. ROBERT KING VANN, son of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Vann: Fine Line: "Three years trying to beat Zanesville!" "Bob" was in Spanish Club '51, '52: Intramural Baseball '5O: Intramural Basketball '52: Reserve Basketball '50, Track '50, Varsity Baseball '51, '52g Varsity Basketball '51g Varsity Football '50, '51, '52. JAMES GLENN VAN WINKLE, son of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn B. Van Winkle: Fine Line: "Riding along in a Ford V-8!" "Jim" was in Chorus '50, '5l: Retail Selling '52, vice-president. ALAN LAFAYETTE VARNER, son of Mrs. Agnes W. Varner: Fine Line: "People who swear in ancient history class! QHey, Sphinx!l" "Al" was on Annual Staff '51, '52, editor '52f Allied Youth '5l: La Renaissance '51, '52: Music Appreciation '50: Student Coun- cil '52: A Sphinx '52. DOLORES JESSIE WAGNER, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Wagner: Fine Line: "Wanting, wishing, and waiting!" "Do" or "Do-do" was in Baseball '50, '52: Basketball '50, '52, Volleyball '50, '52: Room Agent '52: Y-Teens '50, '51, '52. ROY VICTOR WAGNER, son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy V. Wagner: Fine Line: "To be or not to be-" "Waggie" was in College Club '52: lntra- mural Basketball '5O, '51, '52y Music Appreciation '52: A Sphinx '52: Allied Youth '50, Spanish Club '51, '52. WILLIAM EDWARD WALKER, son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter L. Walker: Fine Line: "The souse parties! COne of the boys!l" "Doak" was on Annual Staff '51, '52, associate editor '52: Business Staff '52: College Club '52: Intramural Baseball '52: Intramural Basketball '50, '51, '52, Key Club '50, '51, '52, president '51, '52, Music Appreciation '51: Room Agent '52, Speedball '50, '51, '52y Student Council '50, '51. VERNON HARRY WALSER, son of Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Walser: Fine Line: "People who call me by my last name." "Curly" was in Clutch Artist '52: Reserve Football '51: Varsity Foot- ball '52: Intramural Basketball '50, '51. Vanwinkle Varner D. Wagner R. Wagner Walker Wal Wanamaker Warman Warner Watson Weaver DAN EDGAR WANAMAKER, son of Mrs. Sylvia Carothers: Fine Line: "The high price of pencils!" "Dan- gerous" was in College Club '52, A Sphinx '52, Honor Society '52, Debate '50, THOMAS EDWIN WAR- MAN, son of Mr. and Mrs. W. S. Warman: Fine Line: "People who take experiment cards in physics!" "Tom" was in College Club '52, Intramural Basketball '50, '51, '52, Music Appreciation '52, Varsity Football '51, manager, A Sphinx '52. SHARON ALEXANDER WARNER, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ora E. Warner: Fine Line: "Only two periods of art a week." "Shar" was the Annual artist '51, Chorus '50, '51, '52, German Club '51, '52, Music Appreciation '50, '51, '52, Editor of MUSICAL NOTES '52, Patron Staff '51, Y-Teens '51, '52. JAMES ALBERT WATSON, son of Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Watson: Fine Line: "Trying to keep up my homework!" "Jim" was in College Club '52, Class office, president '50, Intramural Basketball '51, '52, Reserve Basketball '50, Science Club '52, vice-president, Speedball '50, '51, '52, Student Council '52, Spanish Club '51, '52, A Sphinx '52. CHARLES CLIFFORD WEAVER, JR., son of Mr. and Mrs. C. C. Weaver: Fine Line: "Helping Shupp with his garbage truck!" "Chuck" was in Reserve Basketball '50, Speedball '50, '51, '52, Varsity Baseball '50, '51, '52, Varsity Basketball '51, '52. DOROTHY LEE WELCH, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Welch: Fine Line: "Three may keep a secret if two of them are dead." "Dot" was in Future Teachers '52, vice-president, Baseball '50, '51, '52, Basketball '50, '51, '52, Volleyball '50, '51, '52, Spanish Club '52, Girls' Athletic Council '51, '52. .IANICE LOUISE WELKER, daughter of Mrs. Harold Welker and the late W. Harold Welker: Fine Line: "Shags, slumber parties, and Lancaster fellas!" "Jani" was in Baseball '51, Basketball '50, '51, '52, Volleyball '50, '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52, Allied Youth '5O. ROLAND FREDERICK WEST, son of Mr. and Mrs. F. 0. West: Fine Line: "Going to school when I could be doing something eIse." "BilI" was in Camera Club '51, '52, Intramural Basketball '50, '51, Trades and Industry Club '51, '52. CARL WILLIAM WHITE, son of Mr. and Mrs. Carl A. White: Fine Line: "Electric cash registers. They're always correct!" "Buck." CARROL ARLENE WHITE, daughter of Mrs. W. A. White: Fine Line: "Sailors with short furloughs! lHi, Skip!J" "Arlene" was on Production Staff '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52. Welch Welker West C. W. White C. A. White W. White Widrig S. Wiley W. Wiley Williams WILLIAM LEMUEL WHITE, son of Mr. and Mrs. William L. White: Fine Line: "Murdering the KlNGery's English!" "BiII" was in Band '50, '51, '52, assistant manager '51, drum maior '52, Camera Club '50, College Club '52, Intramural Baseball '50, Intramural Basketball '51, '52, Music Appreciation '50, '51, '52, Student Council '52, Allied Youth '50, Honor Society '52, president, A Sphinx '52. DALE LQROY WIDRIG, son of Mr. and Mrs. Francis Widrig: Fine Line: "Cold mashed potatoes." "Dale" was in College Club '52, Hi-Y '51, '52, Intramural Baseball '52, Intramural Basketball '50, '51, '52, Science Club '52, A Sphinx '52. SARA MAE WILEY, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Wiley: Fine Line: "People who call me Silly Willy!" 'Sally" was in German Club '51, '52, A Sphinx '52. WALTER BARNES WILEY, son ot Mr. and Mrs. Ronald B. Wiley: Fine Line: "People with eclat, strabismus, and dipsomania!" "Buzz" was a photographer for the Annual '51, Camera Club '50, vice-president, College Club '52, Allied Youth '50, Hi-Y '51, '52, Honor Society '52, Intramural Basketball '51, '52, Journalism Staff '51, Radio '52, student announcer, Student Council '51, '52, president '52. OLIVE VIRGINIA WILLIAMS, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. N. Williams: Fine Line: "My Deeds will be the death of me yet!" "Ginni" was in Business Staff '51, '52, Class office, vice-president '52, College Club '52, German Club '51, '52, treasurer '51, Basketball '51, Junior Red Cross '52, Student Council '52, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52, treasurer '51, RALPH STANLEY WILLS, son ot Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Wills: Fine Line: "Anything but school." "Cobneck" was in Intramural Basketball '50, '51, Trades and Industry Club '52. PAUL EDGAR WILSON, son of Mr. and Mrs. F. J. Wilson: Fine Line: "Wrestling from New Jersey!" "Paul" was in Retail Selling '52, A Sphinx '52. DONALD EUGENE WISE, son of Mr. and Mrs. John Wise: Fine Line: "Fords!" "Lightning" was in Trades and Industry club '52. ERNEST EUGENE YOST, son ot Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Yost: Fine Line: "Spending money!" "Ernie" was in Junior Red Cross '51, Retail Selling '52, Room Agent '50, '51, Sales Organization '50, '51, A Sphinx '52. LAURA .IOYCE ZINSMEISTER, daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. L. Zinsmeister: Fine Line: "Jo, is that driver blinking his car lights?" "Joyce" was on Business Staff '51, College Club '52, secretary, German Club '51, '52, Basketball '51, Volleyball '51, Y-Teens '50, '51, '52, A Sphinx '52, Junior Red Cross '52. Wills Wilson Wise Yost Zinsmeister STUDENT LEADERS left to right: John Beckman, editor of the Reveille News: Walter Wiley, president of Student Councilp Ida McDaniel, honor studentp Thomas Ballding, president of senior classg Alan Varner, editor of Reveille Annual. Class Motto: Forward ever, backward never Class Colors: Burgundy and while Class Flower: While carnafion SENIOR CLASS PLAY Seated-Ronald Moore, David Balding, Darlene Helms, Donna Ankrunt, William Kramer, Mary Sillin, Janet Utterback, Jean Grider, Patricia Smith. Standing-Bernard Ditter, John Koontz, Sandra Willey, Phyllis Porter, Donald Grigslay, Emily Beardshear, William Rein- bold, Mona Lusetti, Leon Richey, Rodney Howarth, Jack Davis, Donnalea Cain, Augusta Lucas, Ann Harman, Jack Thropp, Orville Orr, Charles Bradshaw. Continuing her policy ot the past several years, Miss Joan Patton, dra- matics coach, doublecast parts in Our Hearts Were Young and Gay, Cornelia Otis Skinner and Emily Kimbrough. The work was presented on May 17 and 18, 1951, in the high school audi- torium at 8,15 in the evening. The cast in order of appearance was as follows, with the first name of doublecast roles appearing on May 17, Steward, Jack Davis and Charles Brad- shaw, Mrs. Skinner, Janet Utterback and Augusta Lucas, Cornelia Otis Skin- ner, Emily Beardshear and Sandra Wiley, Otis Skinner, Rodney Howarth and Donald Grigsby, Emily Kimbrough, Phyllis Porter, Purser, Robert Lampton and Jack Thropp, Stewardess, Donna- lea Cain, Dick Winters, John Koontz and David Balding, Admiral, William Kramer, HarrietSt.John, Laureen Cline, Winifred Blaugh, Mary Sillin, Leo Mc- Evoy, Leon Richey and Ronald Moore, Inspector, Carol Rickrich and Darlene Helms, Therese, Patricia Smith and Mona Lusetti, Madame Elise, Annamae Harman and Donna Ankrum, Monsieur De La Croix, Orville Orr and Bernard Ditter, and Window Cleaner, William Reinbold. Student directors tor the production were Mariorie Whipple and Jerrold Beal. Robert Glasmeier was in charge ot stage construction. JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM On Saturday evening of May 21, 1951, the Junior-Senior Prom was held in The New- ark High gymnasium The Theme of The an- naul affair was based around a Mexican patio. The walls were covered with a deep blue background with vines and flowers decorat- ing them. Suspended from the ceiling was a revolving light which cast an ever interest- ing array of lights over the auditorium. Dancers were entertained the entire eve- ning by the music of Tommy Dale and his or- chestra. The highlight of the evening was the crowning of Janet Utterback as the queen of the prom. The crowning was performed by Thomas Balding, president of the Junior Class. BACCALAUREATE At 2:30 in the afternoon of May 27, 1951, in the high school auditorium, members ofthe class ot 1951 marched to their seats to the measures ot "Hul- digungsmarsch," Grieg, played by the Symphonette, under the direction of Myron A. Pearce. Following the ln- vocation by the Reverend Rex C. Smith ot the First Evangelical United Brethren Church, the Symphonette rendered "Prelude in C-Sharp Minor," Rachmaninott. Next Sharon Warner, Patricia Bowman, Theodore Bradshaw, and Stewart Beck, directed by Wendell M. Jones, sang "Lead Kindly Light," Purday. Mr. Smith chose as his subject "For Such A Time As This." He was tol- lowed by the quartet singing "The Lord ls My Shepherd," Koschat-Jones. Mr. Smith spoke the Benediction, and the class tiled out to the strains of the Grieg composition. Escorts of the senior class were Rosemary Art and Linda Johnston. Ushers were Alan Varner, Walter Wiley, Herbert Tait, Thomas Beckett, John Beckman, and Ronald Holdbrook. CCMMENCEMENT Perfect weather accompanied the annual Commencement exercise at White Field, May 31, 1951, at six- fifteen o'clock, where members of the Class of 1951 received leather book- let diplomas, a departure from former rolled certificates. To the strains of "Pomp and Circumstancef' Elgar, played by the band under the baton of Myron A. Pearce, the class was escorted to seats on the field by Rose- mary Art and Linda Johnston. The Reverend Rex C. Smith of the First Evangelical United Brethren Church ut- tered the Invocation. He was followed by the band rendering the number "Myrmidon," Frangkiser. Dr. Robert N. Montgomery, presi- dent of Muskingum College, used as his address the subiect "The Mind of One Man." Following the speech, Su- perintendent Paul B. Edwards pre- sented awards. He also recognized the National Honor Society, students having perfect attendance, the Stu- dent Council and the business, pa- tron, and editorial staffs of the Re- veille Annual. Continuing, Stacy C. Conrad, president of the Board of Ed- ucation, presented the new diplomas. After Mr. Smith pronounced the Bene- diction, the class retired from the field to the tempo of the Elgar number. rw 'wx , f,,,"'f :QW sf f'fa?'lim'f. 14 ' 'fig M I at -if Q A ffkyw Um, ,s g E if-333 N 7, M. is 'ws fi M591 w.iigf'bh The Davidson House, which now stands in Sixth Street Park Uhe Old Cemeteryl and is the home of the Historical Society, was constructed sometime between 1812 and 1815. It was formerly located on the northeast corner of Church and Third Streets. In the spring of 1948, however, it was moved in two sections to its present site by Vogelmeier. The house was presented to the society by the Lazarus Company of Columbus, Ohio, which had purchased the land upon which the house rested. This structure was one of the finest built in the Ohio Valley at that early time. A Sherwood family occupied it before the Davidsons. This picture of the local historical society was taken in the parlor of the Davidson House. The table is part of the bequest of Miss Bess Larkin to the society. Seated from left to right are Robbins Hunter, Jr., laura Beggs, Mrs. Richard Fatig lvice-presidentl, Harry D. Baker, Mrs. Fred Palmer, Fred Palmer, Richard Fatig, Mrs. Frank Webb, and Clarence R. Jones lpresidentj. Mr. Baker was in charge of moving the house and of the first stages of restoration. I X 4 3 Q. , 3 Unclerclassmen JUNIGR CLASS OFFICERS Seated, left to right: Daniel Striclcer treasurer: Kelley Goss presidentg Mary .lo Williams, secretary Standing: Robert Steele, vice-president. JUNIORS l l Row 'I-Jack Agey, Robert Amos, George Arensberg, Lois Argabright, Nelda Arnott, Thomas Atskoff, Patricia Atwood, Frank Ault. Row 2-Lewis Ault, Winifred Austin, Jean Bachmann, Nancy Bair, James Barber, James Beall, Edward Beardshear, Frances Berger. Row 3-Donald Betz, Rodney Blake, Donald Blowers, Ernest Bonham, James Bonham, Patricia Bonham, Marvin Boring, JoAnn Bowers. Row 4-Lyle Bowers, Grace Bowman, Alice Jean Boyer, Thomas Brannon, Florence Bricker, Mariorio Britton, lawrence Brown, Larry Brown. Row 5-Patricia Brown, Wayne Brown, Mary lou Burcher, Marie Burden, James Burkham, Olive Brutchy, Joanne Buffington, Nadine Cannon. Row 6- David Carpenter, Richard Cartnal, Louis Cartwright, Donald Carver, Robert Castle, Ruth Ann Chaney, Richard Chapman, Robert Chapman. Row 7-Ula Chesser, Paul Clark, Sylvia Clark, James Clemings, Gordon Clippinger, Donna Cochran, Susan Cochran, Duane Cole, JUNIORS 1 Row I-Gerald Corbin, Carolyn Corder, Marilyn Courson, Patricia Courson, Phylis Crego, Shirley Crist, Jerry Crossmock, Doris Cunningham. Row 2-Charlene Darkes, Ada Davis, Nancy Davis, Thomas Dawson, John Del Cecato, Elaine De long, Richard Dennis, William Diehl. Row 3-Richard Drake, Lucille Dudley, Barbara Duffee, Charles Dumm, Jack Duncan, Dale Emerson, Miriam Farmer, Robert Farmer. Row 4-Nancy Fears, Nancy Felumlee, Paul Ferry, Ruth Feuerriegel, John Fields, Judith Finley, Bonnie Fishbaugh, Sally Fitch. Row 5-Donald Flowers, Shirley Foit, Estelle Francis, Dean Freeman, Paul Fulks, William Funk, Ronald Gamble, Carol Gibson. Row 6-Gary Gilbert, Harry Gilham, Mary Goldsmith, Shirley Good, Opal Gooden, Lois Gordon, Kelly Goss, Jerry Graft. Row 7-JoAnn Gray, Barbara Gregg, Kathryn Gress, Twila Grimm, Donald Grove, Francis Halblaub, Janet Haines, Nancy Hanley. JUNIORS Row l-Geraldine Harmon, James Harris, Peggy Harris, Richard Harris, Nancy Hart, William Helms, Jo Anne Henderickson, Shirley Henry. Row 2-Hugh Hindman, Robert Holler, Russel Holler, Jack Holmes, Richard Horky, Beatrice Hotchkiss, Norma Hughes, David Hull. Row 3-Robert Hunt, George Jackson, Larry Jacobs, Darlene Jenkins, Ruth Jenkins, Amy Johnson, Dwight Johnson, Marlene Jones., Row 4- Nancy Jones, Robert Jones, Joseph Kappes, Mary Alice Keaser, Paul Keenan, Jean Kennedy, Thomas Kirk, William Koman. Row 5-Clarence Lake, Shirley Lambert, William Lang, Lois Langland, Paul Lawrence, Thomas Leidy, Betty Leighton, Thomas LeMaster. Row 6-Harvey Lesealleet, Robert Levings- ton, Wilma Lewis, Robert Lilly, Don Lindrooth, David List, Alfred Lomas, Nancilou Long. Row 7-Jac- queline Loughman, Carolyn Lucas, Donna McCleary, Jerry McDaniel, Barbara McDonald, Norma MC- Donald, Helen Mclntosh, Geraldine McLaughlin. JUNIORS Row 'I-Marietta McRee, Shirley Maddux, Richard Mann, Joan Marietta, JoAnn Markle, Thomas Markham, Shirley Marmie, Norma Martin. Row 2-Virginia Matz, Shirley Meloy, Charlene Messick, Kathleen Miller, Nancy Carole Miller, Nancy Jane Miller, Shirley Miller, Louis Mitchell. Row 3--Bert Moore, Carl Moore, Richard Moore, Martha Morgan, Phyllis Morgan, Robert Morrison, Sue Morrow, Daniel Mossholder. Row 4-Donna Mummy, Richard Nairn, Robert Neff, .lack Nelson, Betty Norris, Shirley Null, Patsy Offenbaker, Lydia Oxley. Row 5-.lerry Parrill, Virginia Parrill, Marlene Patterson, Patsy Patterson, Ellen Petticord, Paul Plants, Ernest Powell, Kay Powell. JUNIORS Row 'I-Dale Price, Patricia Price, Gary Prior, Andrew Pryor, Patricia Purvis, Joan Rader, Jean Ramsey, Philip Reese. Row 2-Marlene Rector, Royal Rector, Glen Redman, Marlene Reichley, Charles Rhoads, Christine Richards, Carole Richardson, Diane Richmond. Row 3-Byron Riffle, Donald Riley, Daniel Rine, David Roberts, James Roberts, Jean Roberts, Vance Roberts, Jean Rogers. Row 4-Wilma Rogers, William Ross, Floyd Rowe, Jackie Rowe, Patricia Russell, Paul Sands, Freda Saylor, Nancy Saylor, Row 5-Ida Schick, Diane Schonberg, Carl Shannahorn, JoAnn Shannon, Phillip Shannon, Henry Sheppard, John Sheron, Edward Sherrard. JUNIORS Row I-JoAnn Shockley, Margaret Simpkins, Sidney Smart, Galen Smith, Glenn Smith, Roger Smith, Mary Ann Smuckor, Walter Spence. Row 2-Nelda Spicer, Donald Stargell, Robert Steele, Rosemary Steele, John Stewart, Chalmers Stonelaurner, Ralph Strawn, Daniel Stricker. Row 3-Richard Sturm, Shirley Thompson, Jean Timson, Robert Tolliver, Carroll Toothman, William Totten, Donald Vaia, Joan Vermil- lion. Row 4-Sandra Vogelmeier, Lereta Waldeck, James Walker, Charles Webb, Steve Wessinger, Patricia Wheeler, Thomas Wheeler, William Wheeler. Row 5-Glenn White, Shirley Wiley, Jack Wil- liams, Jerry Williams, Mary Jo Williams, Rose Williams, Betty Wilson, Donna Wilson. Row 6-Mariorie Wimer, Donald Wolevor, Philip Wolfe, Shirley Wood, Wilma Wright, Donald Young, Florence Yarnelli. SCPHCMORE CJFFICERS Siandingc George Dupler, vice-president Seated: Frank Imhoff, president Evelyn Iacobellis, secretary: Mary Jo Lusefii treasurer SOPHOMCRES Row 'l-James Adams, James Adcock, Carole Adkins, Harry Agin, Carole Andersen, Earl Appleman, Billie Jane Arnold, Jerry Ashcraft. Row 2-June Ashcraft, Jetta Atkinson, Marlene Baker, Gene Barton, Rosemary Baumgartner, Anna louise Beckett, Franklin Beckman, Robert Belcher. Row 3-Charlene Bell, Joseph Bending, Shirley Berger, Mary lou Bickle, Ruth Bieberbach, Jerold Bishop, laura Blake, Richard Blaney. Row 4-Thomas Bob, Mary lou Bobit, Edgar Boggs, Franklin Bosscawen, Thomas Britton, Mary Brooks, .loAnn Brown, Roma Brown. .,Row 5-Carl Buker, JoAnn Burkham, Nancy Burnfield, William Butler, Kenny Butts, Robert Cain, Jane Campbell, Donald Canter. Row 6-Shirley Carson, Joe Chaney, Beverly Chase, Shirley Church, Thomas Church, Larry Claggett, Paul Cleggett, Norma Clay. Row 7-Albert Claprood, Anna Mae Cline, Charles Cline, Carlton Clipponger, Paul Collins, Myrna Conkle, Donald Cooksey, Robert Cougill. SOPHOMORES Row I-Betty l.ou Coventry, Robert Crandall, Lois Crawford, Alice Crothers, Eugene Crothers, Elaine Croy, Roosevelt Crumpton, Sandra Culp. Row 2-Judith Cunningham, James Cushman, Gordon Dancey, William Darling, Robert Davis, Shirley Davis, Patricia Deenis, George Delancey. Row 3- David DeMent, Sue Denman, Robert Denner, Donna DeVoe, James Dial, Angela DiBlasie, Flora Dick- erson, Harold Dickerson. Row 4-Janet Dixon, Arletta Dollison, Shirley Dooner, Suzann Doughty, Maxine Dowling, David Drake, Gary Drumm, Harold Duffee. Row 5-George Dupler, Lois Anne Dyer, Joann Earley, Charles Edgerley, Lavina Eisman, Fred Ellas, Joseph Elmore, Josephine Elmore. Row 6-Geoffrey Eriksen, Jared Eshelman, David Evans, Janet Fairley, Betty Farmer, Rose Mary Farmer, Georgeanna Farquhar, Theodore Farrow. Row 7-Rose Ann Feeney, Caroline Field, Dana Ford, Betty Jane Foster, Ronald Francis, Donald Freas, Charles Frey, Dorothy Fry. SOPHOMORES Row l-Norman Gallatin, Helen Granshaw, Joanne Gard. Gary Garrett, Ned Gaulke, Rebecca Gatton, James Geller, John Gibson. Row 2-Harvey Glancey, Alyce Jean Gooder, James Green, Law- rence Green, Patricia Greer, Arthur Grigsby, Tom Grimm, Winifrd Grimes. Row 3-Miriam Grubaugh, Ronald Hageman, Robert Hahn, Alice Hall, Delores Hall, Edgar Hall, Janice Hall, Neva Hall. Row 4- David Hamilton, Walter Hamilton, Patricia Hand, Martha Jean Hanes, Patsy Harmon, Carol Harper, Byron Harris, Robert Harris. Row 5-Barbara Hartman, Sherry Hartman, JoAnn Hayes, Virginia Heatwole, Barbara Heim, Eugene Helmick, Joyce Henry, Thomas Henry. Row 6-Joseph Hepsworth, Delores Hess, Robert Hess, Dale Hill, Sally Hinton, Robert Hivnor, Sondra Hobbs, Nancy Hobson. Row 7-Clarence Hoy, Lester Holler, John Hollingshead, Donald Holmes, Wayne House, Doris Huffman, Fredrick Hughes, Janice Hughes. SCPHOMORES Row I-Carolyn Humbert, Betty Hummell, Neoma Hunt, Evelyn lacobellis, Frank Imhoff, Glenn Ivers, Gerald Jeffers, Dale Jenkins. Row 2-Maureen Jinks, Ann Johnson, Nancy Johnson, Richard Johnson, Audrey Jones, Cecil Kendall, David Kennett, Janet Kerns. Row 3-Paul Kerr, Sally Kerr, Nancy King, Ervin Klein, Herbert Klein, Carol Knerr, Mary Kreager, Patricia Kreager. Row 4-Rose Ann Kubic, Catherine Lake, Twila Lane, Robert Lanigan, Velma Lawrence, Eileen Layton, Harold Lee, Richard Lehman. Row 5-Jack Leslie, Donna Lewis, Francis Lightle, Judith Linebaugh, Judith Long, Carol Lough- man, Shirley Loughman, Mary Love. Row 6-Carolyn Lupher, Mary Jo Lusetti, Charles Lust, James Lybarger, Jack Lyons, Robert Mann, Jean Marrow, Sara Mathews. Row 7-Roger Matthews, Arthur Mauler, Nancy McCaulsky, William McCoy, Don McCullough, Ronald McCullough, John McDonald, Ann Mc!lfresh. SOPHOMORES Row 1--Marlene McManis, Richard McManus, Dorothy McPeek, Virginia Meadows, John Mears, Myrna Mercer, Virginia Meriwether, Jack Metcalf. Row 2-Jacquelin Metz, Carolyn Miller, Charles Miller, Marilyn Miller, William Miller, Corwin Mills, Richard Montgomery, Neil Moore. Row 3--Shirley Moore, Richard Moreland, Carol Myers, Patricia Myers, Roger Neighbor, Shirley Nelson, Yelma Nethers, Betty Newell. Row 4-Barbara Jo Nichols, Janet Nichols, Joyce Nichols, linda Null, Edna Nqtt, Clara Elizabeth Oatman, David Oder, Carolyn Oliver. Row 5-Joan Oliver, Shirley Orr, Yvonne Otterman, Rose Ann Ours, Donna Parr, Jean Perrell, Joan Petrey, Jean Pickett. Row 6-William Pierpont, Darlene Plants, James Pound, Robert Rowe, Bonita Powell, Mary Price, William Rada, Frances Rndwell. Row 7-Marilyn Raison, Frank Rauck, Evelyn Ray, Marlene Reed, Tom Reel, Ronald Reinhold, Norma Jean Rice, Shirley Rickus. SOPHOMORES Row 'I-Carolyn Sue Ridenbaugh, Martha Ridenour, Paul Ried, Lois Riggs, Beaulah Rine, Donald Roberts, Wanda Robinson, William Rogers. Row 2-lois Rognon, Dale Roth, Daniel Ruckman, Nancy Schlosser, Danold Schultz, Helen Shackelford, Mary Shaffer, Richard Shaw. Row 3-William Shepard, Donna Shibler, John Siegel, Robert Simon, Nancy Simkins, Lee Slaughter, Corbin Smith, David Smith. Row 4-Divon Smith, Donald Smith, Marvin Smith, Nancy Smith, Nancy Lee Smith, Carolyn Snoor, Barbara Somerville, Dolores Sorrell. Row 5-Jack Southard, Nancy Spangler, Mary Squiggins, Nancy Stage, Shirley Steel, Robert Stradley, Edwin Stream, Henry Subora. Row 6-Norma Swan, Barry Swisher, Margaret Taylor, Beverly Jane Teagarden, Bob Teuscher, Richard Thompson, .lune Toland, Frank Tomlison. Row 7-Barbara Trimble, Thomas Trimble, Shirley Tripp, Eugene Tucker, Loren Tucker, JoAnn Tyson, Robert Updike, James Vaia. SOPHOMORES Row I-Richard Van Voorhis, Karin Verway, James Waites, Nancy Wagner, Donna Walters, John Walker, Betty Jo Walburn, Helen Warman. Row 2-Terry Warman, Patricia Warner, Elton Watson, Sharon Weakley, Jerry Weaver, Sue Webb, Raymond Weekley, Florence Welker. Row 3-Jerold West, Garry Wharton, Janet Wheeler, Drew White, Robert White, Ronald White, Sara Willey, Phillip Wilkins. Row 4- JoAnne Williams, Marlene Williams, Richard Wilson, James Winre, June Winegardner, Fred Wise, Christina Wisecarver, Edward Wisener. Row 5-Jean Woodruff, Sylvia Woolard, Jean Wright, Ronald Wyckoff, Robert Yost, Vlrginia Parson. ROOSEVELT JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL EDITH FLEMING Principal Michigan State Normal Col ROOSEVELT Row I-James Anicolaites, Joan Appel, Nelson Bell, David Bowden, Richard Bowers, Patricia Brook- over, Girard Brown, Joseph Burrell. Row 2-Gary Bush, Harry Buzard, Jerry Cable, Paul Carpenter, John Clemings, Roger Cochran, Walter Conklin, David Corby. Row 3-Robert Coyle, Lillian Crist, Forest Crothers, Joe Cunningham, Nancy Danford, Patricia David- son, Diane Denney, Delores Dishon. Row A-Margaret Donahue, Naomi Emerson, Phyllis Flannigan, Ralph Franklin, Patricia Dobbs Janice Fulton, Richard Hageman, Peggy Harris. Row 5-Marlene Horst, Thomas Hughes, Karen Hall, John Jacobs, Larry Kieber, Marciann Koslow Patty Langland, Linda Lawrence. Row 6-Myrtle Leighton, Ronald MacFarland. 1 ROOSEVELT fbi Row I-Josephine Maidel, Junior Maines, Dolores Mantonya, Imogene Mathis, Albert Miller, Marilyn Miller, Charles Moore, Barbara Morrison. Row 2-Joseph Myers, Nancy Neighbor, Jay Oxley, Richard Parcell, Mary Alice Patrick, Patricia, Price, Dean Ramsey Ruth Redman. Row 3-Kenneth Rhodes, Jane Rice, Cynthia Richmond, Sherrie Roberts, Janet Robinson, Mary Ryan, Robert Salyers, Charles Scheiber. Row 4-Pearly Shelton, Phyllis Shively, Nancy Smart, Mariorie Smith, Richard Snelling, Richard Stockdale, Robert Strothers, Mildred Tate. Row 5-Richard Thompson, Rosella Thompson, George Toler, Richard Touvell, Maxine Whitis, Ann Wiley, Bruce Wilson, William Wright. Row 6-Lenora Yost, David Zinsmeister. ROOSEVELT CHAIR SQUAD Seated in the front row left to right: Paul Carpenter, Robert Strother, Robert Coyle, Captain Bruce Wilson Richard Touvell David Zinsmeister, Walter Conklin. Second Row: Mr. Wilhelm, Richard Thompson, Charles Moore, John Clemings, Joseph Myers, Nelson Bell, Joseph Rune Robert Cochran, Mr. Richey. Each year at Roosevelt School a group of ninth grade boys is organ- ized to serve as chair squad for the year. This year the boys who are serving volunteered their services and have done a very good iob. Their captain is Bruce Wilson. The duty of these boys is to put the chairs on the floor and then remove them later, whenever any meeting is held which requires the audience to be seated in the chairs on the floor, so that they may be closer to the stage. It involves a great deal of extra time and those who serve on the squad are doing a service to their school. The boys work under the direction of Mr. Leonard Wilhelm, physical-edu- cation instructor at Roosevelt School. Mr. George Richey, custodian of the school, works with Mr. Wilhelm and the members of the squad. WOODROW WILSON JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL E. H. HECKELMAN Principal A. B., Ohio Wesleyan Universit M. A., Ohio State University WILSON Row 1-Barbara Baker, Linda Baker, Charles Beach, Carl Brooks, Gina Buckey, Ronald Buell, David Cocanour, Barbara Courson. Row 2-Edith Crawford, Emily Crawford, Ronald Criswell, Kenneth Davis, James Diehl, John Dobson, David Evans, Margaret Evans. Row 3-Nancy Evans, Robert Evans, Joan Farnham, James Fluhart, Bresee Frederick, Dianne Freshour, David Frye, Marilyn Frye. Row 4-James Garvin, Arland Garten, Carolyn Grady, Joan Gunn, Kenneth Hall, Barbara Hammond, Harold Hayden, Carol Hornby. Row 5-Richard Johnson, Ronald Kappes, Tom Le Blanc, Jean Lees. WILSON Row l-Jerry Martin, James Mason, Robert McGaughy, Dorothy Mike, Margaret Myers, Dwight North, Neal O'Brien, Joyce Ours, Row 2-Nancy Paul, Anne Pierpont, Rosalie Plaine, Janet Plants, Ronald Plants, Nancy Potf, Tim Rehbeck, Shirley Renner. Row 3-Clement Riley, Shirley Ritchey, Edna Robertson, Paul Robinson, Julia Russell, Donna Sanders, John Sebold, Patricia Shaw. Row 4-Mary Snyder, John Spellman, Sue Speer, Carol Smith, Mildred Swackhammer, Ruth Untied, Ronald Van Voorhis, James Walton. Row 5-Franklin Weekley, Donald Williams, Jean Yost. NATIONAL JUNIOR HONOR SOCIETY Front Row-left to right: Carolyn Grady, Gina Buckey, Barbara Courson, Sue Speer, Dianne Freshour, Carol Hornby, linda Baker, Shirley Renner, Janet Plants, Jean Yost, Donna Sanders. Back Row-left to right: Carl Brooks, Neal 0'Brien, Edna May Robertson, Mildred Swa:khammer, Rosalie Plaine, Mar- garet Evans, John Sebold, Dwight North, Harold Haydon, Robert McGaughy, Dorothy Mike. We at Woodrow Wilson Junior High School are affiliated with the National Junior Honor are very proud ot our Honor Society member- Society and take great pride in presenting ship this year-over 25? of the students are those members of the Society in 'our 1952 members of the Junior Honor Society. We Graduating Class. CENTRAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL LESTER B. COX Principal A. B., Otferbein College L CENTRAL HY? Row 1-Angela Annarino, Alberta Antritt, Ruth Annarino, Betty Appleman, John Arensberg, Donna Ashcraft, Herbert Ashcraft, James Bair. Row 2-Sue Banks, Lois Benton, Eleanor Baughman, Ronnie Bear, Charles Bebout, Jane Bendure, Charles Booker, Robert Bounds. Row 3-Curtis Bowman, Don Brown, Carol Bruce, Louise Bryan, Kay Buckey, Carol Burke, Kathryn Chapman, Lovene Clark. Row 4-Jack Cochenour, Kathryn Conner, Donna Dick, Jimmy Duiquid, Harold Duiquid, Shirley Doering, Barbara D'Yarmett, Jean Early. Row 5-William Edgerley, Ronnie Filkill, Pauline Florian, Pat Freeman, Martin Frye, Elwood Grady, Albert Grove, Claudette Gutridge. Row 6-Robert Hampshire, Joe Harbaugh, Ramona Hoffer, Junior Howard, Mary Hunt, Linda Koblens, Rose Marie Lamb, Richard Lawrence. Row 7-Linnie Leckrone, George Lohrman, Dick Love, Sandra Makris, Myra Malherbe, Rose Mary Malherbe, Diane Manchester, Violet Mason. Row 8-Pat Metcalf. 88 ' CENTRAL -' "-' ll- A .,., ' ., ., ,,,,. y ,..,.,: . .. , .. Row l-James Miller Raymond Miller Ronnie Moran William Moran Betty Morrow Nancy 1 1 1 1 1 Pasty McCort, Robert McCoy. Row 2-Margaret McGlone, Ellen Norman, Cora Northey, Mary Northey, Joel Northey, Jesse Dorothy Orr, JoAnn Orr. Row 3-Kathryn Peck, Rita Perry, Janice Pethtel, Nancy Pickering, Arlene Priest, Richard William Queen, Jane Reel. Row 4-Ron Rey, Ron Ritchey, Curtis Roberts, Jim Roberts, Don Roderick, Noreta Rose, Scarrett, Sam Shackleford. Row 5-Robert Sheppard, Shirley Shipley, Martha Shubrig, Eddie Stalling, Emma Lou Steed, Sturm, David Sutton, Larry Swick. Row 6-Shirley Swonger, Freddie Taylor, Carolyn Tuttle, Elbert Thompson, Richard Utrevis, Vandevender, Ray Wagers, Seona Webb. Row 7-Wanda Webb, Jack Weisent, Dick Westbrook, Cynthia White, Kay White, Louise Robert Williams, Richard' Wolfe. Row 8-Della Yarnelli. Mount. Oliver, Priest, James Irene Junior White, DRAMATICS AT CENTRAL --- Row 'l-Linda Koblens, Miss Margaret Hutchinson, director, Margaret McGlone, David Sutton, Linnie Leckrone, Don Brown, Sandra Makris, Patricia Metcalf. Row 2-Barbara D'Yarmett, Kathryn Conner, Claudette Gutridge, Larry Swick, Emma Steed, Ronald Filkill, Shirley Swonger, James Bair, Jane Bendure, Diane Manchester. Dramatic productions are always encouraged by Mr. Lester B. Cox, principal, who feels that they are one ot the happiest group activities. Each year three maior productions are ar- ranged: A three-act play, at Thanksgiving time, the cast of which is selected from mem- bers of Prop and Cue Dramatic Club, an all- boy minstrel, produced near St. Patrick's Day, with the chorus selected from the Boys' Glee Club, and interlocutor, endmen, and casts for skits from the boys of the entire iunior high school, a ninth grade three-act play, given at the end of the year. "Our Miss Brooks" has been chosen by this year's class. Students entering junior high school are giv- en an opportunity to try out for Stage and Cur- tain, a seventh grade dramatic club, sponsored by Mr. Warner Wolverton. Eighth and ninth grade students interested in dramatic work try out for Prop and Cue, sponsored by Miss Margaret Hutchinson. In the weekly meet- ings of these clubs skits, pantomimes, and plays are portrayed to encourage better expres- sion and understanding of stage business. Each dramatic club presents a one-act play or pantomime in assembly during the year. For Cum Laude, a high scholarship club, Miss Ava Ballou, the sponsor, writes and produces each February a clever initiation play. This year Sesquicentennial events were featured. At Commencement an award, called the Skull, is presented to the ninth grade student who has demonstrated outstanding dramatic ability while in iunior high school. LINCOLN JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL THORA P. MACDONAGH Principal A. B., Denison Un ty M. A., Ohio Sfafe U Ty V :wi ,.g.,.: XY-.s,p.,,? - - , . ..,..... . . . A 'S 5. "ff, A . 0 I . ,U .kk .-A, x Q . , 1 LINCOLN Row 'I-Leo Agin, William Anderson, Ronald Bagent, Robert Ballinger, Mary Jane Baughman, Rosa- mond Blake, Roger Boggs, Linda Bosscawen, .lo Ann Buchanan. Row 2-Marie Burden, Naomi Burge, Betty Burkham, Norma Charlton, Gene Cooper, Patty Corder, Sue Councill, Carol Crist, Mona Crothers. Row 3-Lillian Cullison, Ben Davkes, Beulah Darkes, Bonnie Darkes, Charles Darkes, Julia Daugherty, Leland Daugherty, Robert Davis, Barbara Debevoise. Row 4-Ruth Debevoise, Lynn Dennis, Thomas Dutcher, Vicki Eis, Shirley Farmer, Robert Farrow, Evelyn Flowers, John Flowers, Frank Gabe. Row 5- Tom Gaunder, Earl Gentry, Raylene Gordon, Alice Grigsby, Nancy Harris, Carol Hawkins, Janet Hendrick- son, Don Hollaert, David Holtz. Row 6-Donald Hone, John Hottinger, Shirley Hoyt, Dorothy Hummel, Richard Hundley, Richard Huston, James ller, Carol Jones, Larry Jones. Row 7-Patricia Kirk, Phyllis Kirkpatrick, Harold Kitzmiller, Lee Klein, Ronald Kreager. LINCOLN Row T-Arthur loughman, Newell McCrillis, leona McGinnis, Phyllis McViclcer, Emma Miller, Marilyn Miller, David Milligan, Richard Miner, Delores Montgomery. Row 2-Roger Moore, Mariorie Mummey, Delores Myers, Donna Neibarger, Mary Nethers, Floyd Norris, Carol Oatman, larry O'DeII, Larry Oliver. Row 3-Paul Orr, Carrie Jean Perrin, Bonnie Poter, Connie Poter, Terry Powell, lee Priest, George Randles, Gloria Randles, Patricia Redman. Row 4-Kenneth Rickus, Bertie Rine, James Roach, Geraldine Robinson, lee Sellers, Robert Sensabaugh, Barbara Shaw, Kay Shaw, Jerry Smith. Row 5-Robert Smith, Robert Charles Smith, Walter Smith, Twila Stafford, Norma Stalter, Kenneth Spence, Ronnie Stafford, Bonnie Swick, Dorothy Thomas. Row 6-Frances Tomlinson, larry Vermilion, Nancy Wagers, Darwin Watson, Marilyn Watson, Gary Williams, Shirley Wills, Harry Wilson, Sarah Wilson. Row 7-Delores Woddell, Patty Wright, Warren Wright, Betty Yost. NINTH GRADE OPERETTA ia l First Row lfrom left to rightl: Barbara Delaevoise, Sarah Wilson, Larry Oliver, Vicki Eis, Leland Daugherty. Second Row: Miss Muriel Long, Larry Vermillion, Leona McGinnis, Walter Smith, James Caslldollar, Gene Cooper, Bill Koontz, Mlss Mary Hastings. Music is an important activity at Lincoln Jun- operetta. This year the tuneful Gypsy Rover ior High School. Members of the ninth grade was given. The pupils are soloists or leading boys' glee club and the girls' chorus unite members of the cast. Miss Mary Hastings is their efforts in the production of the annual the director of rnusic at Lincoln School. At one time there was a roll- ing mill on the site of the later Wehrle building north of the railroad track. The viewer will note the covered bridge and single track. This picture was taken in 1869. Fifty years later-March, T952 - Diesel engines pull heavy trains past the same site. 95 This picture was taken at the same site as the one above, but in T900., The old rolling mill has been replaced by the first structure of the Wehrle Company and the bridge now has become steel. Another track has been added. r L 5, .L Activities STUDENT COUNCIL Row l-lby classroom seating plan from front to baikl Ronald Holclbrook, Daniel Stricker, Grace Bowman, Donna McCleary, Ida McDaniel, and Lucille Tyrer. Row 2-Rosemary Art, Joanne Buckey, Claire Palmer, Larry Brown, Andrew Pryor, and Sue Meloy. Row 3-Ronald Richter, Jack Southard, Joseph Hepsworth, John Mc- Donald, John Beckman, and Winifred Austin. Row 4-Walter Wiley, Alan Varner, James Watson, Dwight Johnson, Kelly Goss, and Sharon Weekley. Standing from left to right: Nancy Stage, Charlene Bell, John Del Cecato, Joseph Kappes, William White, and Principal Frew Boyd. Representatives from each of the three classes comprise the membership of the Stu- dent Council. These members are chosen by a general election held in the home rooms. Members meet each Friday in Room 306 to discuss school probems and act upon school business. Standing committees are appointed at the beginning of each year to take care of routine business. The assembly committee arranges all chapel programs, the social committee ar- ranges all after-game dances as well as the annual Homecoming dance, the radio commit- tee produces the weekly radio program, It's Hi-Time, the lost-and-found committee aids stu- dents in recovering lost property, the scholar- ship committee awards the scholarship banner each six weeks, the public-relations committee takes care of publicity, the welfare committee sends cheer to students and faculty members who are ill, the citizenship committee has charge of the annual citizenship awards, the organization committee charters all clubs, the traffic committee handles all problems arising from traffic in the halls, and the election com- mittee aids in all school elections. Any additional business or problem receives the consideration of the Council. The annual banquet was held in May. Offices for this year were Walter Wiley, president, Ronald Richter, vice-president, Rose- mary Art, secretary, and Ronald I-loldbrook, treasurer. Mr. Boyd was adviser. ANNUAL STAFF Seated-William Walker, Alan Varner. Standing-Gordon Kingery, Claire Elaine Palmer, Virginia Evans, John Duncan, Joseph Kappes, Nancy Bair. The city of Newark itself gave the Reveille Annual its theme this year. The school annual is published to replace the bulky scrapbooks kept by individual students. Nevertheless, the yearbook is more than a collection of names and pictures, with an occasional write-up in- cluded for good measure, it is a record of the school year. The annual is not only intended for the graduating class but also for underclass- men and citizens who are interested in school life or who sense the historical significance of such a publication. lts chief value, however, is its personal characteristic, with its pages full of names and faces, scenes and events of daily school lifemitems that alumni love to recall years hence. The theme, which gives the book unity, is a device that harmonizes artwork, photography, articles, and general design. The annual staff is under the direction of Gordon R. Kingery. lt is composed of iuniors and seniors, chosen during the sophomore year to serve for two years, and consists, this year, of seven members. They have attempted to produce a volume that editorially and picto- rially would give an accurate account of the school year. Members met the seventh period each day. BUSINESS STAFF Row l-Carol Scott, Virginia Heatwole, Sally Willey, Maxine Dowling, Sue Den-man, Jetta Atkinson, Linda Moore, Betty lflupp, Virginia Evans, Miriam Neibarger. Row 2-Barbara Duffee, Shirley Foit, Helen Mclntosh, Mary Goldsmith, Marietta McRae, Nancy Smith, Judy Linelaaugh, Marlene Baker, Marlene Williams, Patricia Deonis, Ruth Bieberbach, Virginia Jeffres, Lydia Oxley, Marlene Reichley, Mary Jo Williams. Row 3-Christine Richards, Miriam Farmer, Winifrecl Austin, Nancy Davis, Carole Richardson, Patsy Patterson, Sandra Culp, Nancy Spangler, Terry Warman, David Roberts, Vance Roberts, Philip Rees, Ned Nehls. The Business Staff was organized the last of November to solicit advertisers for the Re- veille Annual. Each member was assigned several advertisers whom he personally saw. The soliciting of ads and collecting of money was a valuable experience. Through this con- tact with the business world, the student de- veloped the ability to meet and deal with other people. He also gained confidence in him- self. Since this staff secures advertisements which partly finance the annual, it is in part responsible for the success and quality of the book. PAT RON STAFF l Row 1-Winifred Austin, Miriam Farmer, Lydia Oxley, Mary Ju Williams, Charlene Messick. Row 2-Bonnie Fishbauglt, Maxine Dowling, Mr. George Stoeclcmann, Sharon Warner, Patsy Patterson, Marlene Reichley. The purpose of the Patron Staff is to aid the Reveille Business Staff in financing the Re- veille Annual. With the help of this organiza- tion the annual has been made available at a price which all pupils can afford to pay, al-- though the cost of production has doubled. Each member of the staff has received con- tributions from various citizens of the com- munity who are interested in the school and the annual. The names of these contributors have been placed on the Patron Page. The organization was formed after all pos- sible aspects of financing had been studied. Mr. Stoeckmann is the adviser for the group, which is in its fourth year of existence. ROOM AGENTS l l Row 'I-Barbara Trimble, Virginia Heatwole, Sue Denman, Nancy Burnfield, Sally Willey, Patricia Deenis, Patricia Smith, Dolores Wagner, Janet l.oar. Row 2-Mary Kreager, Charlene Darkes, .Ioan Bare, Diana Armentroul, Betty Foster, Donna Wilson, Sally Fletcher, Peggy Harris, Shirley Rickus, Shirley Foit, Nancy Norpell, Jo Ann Bowers, Janice Hall. Row 3-Chris Baruxes, Richard Van Voorhis, William Rogers, Susan Cochran, Thomas Brannon, Jane! Nichols, David Drake, Richard Lehman, Frank Tomlinson, Henry Shepherd, Ned Nehls, Ed Hammond. During the first week of each school year, News. During the second half of the term two members from each home room are se- they solicit for the Reveille Annual. In addi- lected to act as room agents for the following tion to distributing these publications, they col- year. They carry the business of the various lect class dues and other school-sponsored home rooms. funds. At the beginning of the year, these room This organization is supervised by Mr. agents interview each member of their home George Stoeckmann. room to solicit subscriptions for the Reveille JGURNALISM STAFF Seated-John Beckman and Jo Ann Knight. Standing-Mary Ann Smucker, Joan Rader, Patty Smith, Wini- fred Austin, Virginia Evans, Gary Prior, Mamie Hall, and Frank Beatty. The Journalism Staff has an important place in Newark High School in keeping the student body informed on school activities. The Re- veille News, the weekly newspaper published by this group, includes reports of school ac- tivities, editorials on problems of interest to the student body, a fun column, and a calendar of coming events. The other duties of the staff include writing articles concerning school activities for the Newark Advocate-thereby keeping the towns- people informed on activities at N. H. S.-and keeping the main bulletin board on the second floor posted with coming events. In order to receive a half credit for the year's work the class studies a standard iournalism textbook and uses the New York Times as a basis for its daily work in current events. The subscription price for the paper is twenty-five cents a year, including the special issues at Christmas and commencement. The staff is under the direction of Miss Bertha L. Crilly. ' The editor this year was 'John Beckman, as- sociate editor, Virginia Evans, club editor, Pat- ty Smith, artist, Joan Rader, typists, Jo Ann Knight and Mamie Hall, reporters, Gary Prior, Mary Ann Smucker, Jo Ann Knight, Winifred Austin, and Frank Beatty. COLLEGE CLUB By classroom seating plan: Row 'l-Jane MacNealy, Carol Scott, Suzanne Steed. Row 2-William Mackenzie, Betty Hupp, Virginia Evans, John Beckman, Ronald Richter. Row 3-Joyce Zinsmeister, Ronald Holdbrook, Ed Hammond, Chris Baruxes, Dale Widrig. Row 4-Linda Strate, William Hornby, George Heisey, William White, James Watson. Row 5-Ann Baird, Joanne Buckey, Dan Wanamaker, Cynthia Tucker, Frank Shibler. Standing, left to right-Rosemary Art, Nancy Pearce, Nancy Norpell, Mamie Hall, Marian Neibarger, Jo Ann Knight, Don Rogers, Walter Wiley, Roy Wagner, Gloria Humbert, Virginia Williams, Sallie Cochran, Jean Spencer, Mariorie Pound, Janice Speelman, Sally Fletcher. The College Club's main functions are to ac- quaint its members with opportunities offered by various colleges and universities, to help them select that college which suits their needs, and to give them a preview of college life. Various colleges send representatives to the meetings who give information concerning ex- penses, location, and requirements of their specific school. The club meets on Monday of every other week. Its membership is limited to seniors only and is one of the most helpful clubs in the school. This year's able officers are Jane MacNealy, president, William Mackenzie, vice-president, Joyce Zinsmeister, secretary, Linda Strate, treasurer. Miss Bertha Crilly is the faculty ad- viser. HONOR SCCIETY Row l-James Rice, Thomas Balding, Walter Wiley, Ronald Richter, Ronald Holdbrook. Row 2-Rosemary Art, Glenna Lee, James Cromer, William White, Diana Armentrout, Ida McDaniel, Patricia Bowman. Row 3- Miss Boyd, adviser, Nancy Pearce, Carol Nunes, Virginia Evans, Henry Richardson, Daniel Wanamaker, Janet Richter, Jo Ann Knight, Cynthia Tucker. The Newark chapter of the National Honor Society was formed to promote an interest in higher scholarship among members of the stu- dent body. In Newark, members must have at least a 3.3 average covering the ninth, tenth, eleventh, and first semester of the twelfth grades. Members are taken into the group during the last semester of their senior year. This year twenty-one seniors qualified for this honor. The activities of the group this year included an assembly program during which the mem- bers were formally presented to the student body and the annual Honor Society banquet, which was held at Hull Place. The adviser for the society is Miss Florence Boyd. This year the officers were William White, president, James Cromer, vice-presi- dent, Diana Armentrout, secretary, and Glenna Lee, treasurer. KEY CLUB Row I-T. Balding, D. Grove, D. Rogers. Row 2-A. Pryor, Mr. Deutsch, J. Rice, Dr. W. C. Myers, adviser, J. Beckman, W. Walker, W. Kistler. Row 3-E. Beardshear, J. Cushman, L. Brown, R. Van Voorhis, K. Goss, G. Wharton, F. lmhoff, B. Crandall, R. Smith, C. Baruxes, R. Richter, J. Cromer, J. Kappes, R. Horky. The Key Club is made up of outstanding high-school boys who show signs of initia- tive, scholarship, and leadership. The total membership of this year's club was twenty- five. Meetings were held in the Fiberglas Club rooms on Wednesday evenings at 7:30. At each meeting a speaker from the Kiwanis Club presented an educational program. The Club was very active in school activities. They presented a state flag to the school, gave a radio program over WCLT on the school's Hi- Time program, and performed various services for the school. Key Club is an International organization having clubs in high schools in all parts of the United States and Canada. Once each year these clubs hold an International Key Club Con- vention. Last year's convention was held in Miami, Florida, on June 27-30. The Club with the help of their "parent" Kiwanis Club sent two representatives to this convention. They were William Walker, last year's president, and Bernard Ditter. ln March they presented a program for the Kiwanis Club at a noon lunch- eon. This year's offices were William Walker, president, John Beckman, vice-president, James Rice, treasurer, and William Kistler, secretary. The faculty adviser was Mr. Jack Hale and the Kiwanis adviser, Dr. William Myers. HI-Y Row I: R. Neff, R. Van Voorhis, R. Tolliver, D. Widrig, T. Bob, D. Schultz, F. Hughes, D. Roth. Row 2: Mr. L. Crossland, R. Crandall, J. Brohard, D. Stricker, L. Ault, F. Dodson, W. Totten, N. Gallatin. Row 3: Mr. Rice, adviser, J. Southard, L. Brown, R. Chapman, R. Harris, T. Le Master, W. Kistler, J. Crossmock., F. Beatty, W. Wiley, T. Brannon, E. Beardshear, L. Jacobs, Mr. Smith. The Hi-Y Club is under the direction ot Mr. Ralph E. Rice ot Newark High School, Mr. Ralph Smith of the Y.M.C.A., and Mr. Logan Cross- land of the Y Men's Club. lt meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30 in the club rooms on the third floor of the Y.M.C.A. building. A speaker is invited each Tuesday to lecture to the boys on varied subiects. In their meetings the boys stress clean sportsmanship. They also place special emphasis on religion. The purpose of the Hi-Y is to create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community high standards of Christian character. One of the club's service proiects this past year was a city-wide Halloween party for the younger boys of Newark. The 1951-T952 of- ficers were John Brohard, president, Walter Wiley, vice-president, William Kistler, secre- tary, and Frank Beatty, treasurer. The Hi-Y boys gave a radio program for It's Hi-Timo during the Easter week. MASQUE AND GAVEL Seated-Chris Baruxes, Miss Joan Patton. StandingeJohn Beckman, Patty Smith, Don Rogers, Carma Acklin, Janet Richter, Nina Bowden. On November 21, 1951, Masque and Gavel presented Double Door, by Elizabeth McFad- den, The club, along with the dramatics class, visited plays locally and at neighboring colleges. Otherwise, the group was not very active this year. Officers were Stephen Spalding, president Nina Bowden, vice-president, Donald Rogers treasurer, and Janet Richter, secretary. The ad viser was Miss Joan Patton. CONTEST SPEAKING Seated-Nina Bowden, Carol Scott, Carma Acklin. Standing-Miss Patton, John Beckman, The contest speaking class was organized in 1948 for the purpose of Teaching speech for contest or tournament work and local program engagements. Training in humorous, dramatic, and oratorical declamation work as well as extemporaneous speaking and original oratory has been offered students. During the l95l-52 school year students- Carma Acklin with a dramatic declamation, Nina Bowden with a humorous declamation, John Beckman with an original oration, and Carol Scott with a humorous declamatione- have attended tournaments at Springfield, Wadsworth, Delaware, Columbus, and Bowl- ing Green State University. At Delaware, Carma Acklin received the first-place medal, at Columbus she and Carol Scott both took first place in their respective fields at the Ohio High School Speech League District Tournament. Later at Bowling Green State University all the students qualified for the final round-the championship round-at the National Forensic League District Contest, and Carma Acklin was first-place trophy win- ner with her dramatic reading "The Little Foxes." She and Carol Scott, having earlier qualified at the district tournament at Ohio State, entered the finals at Columbus, March 14. Carma received fourth place in the State of Ohio. All students earn points in the National Forensic League. Nina Bowden, through her extensive program appearances and contest participation, has the highest number of points ever earned by a contest speaker. However, no scholastic credit is given this course. In April the students also entered a play in the district competition at Muskingum College. DEBATE Row l-David List, Miss Eleanor Dilts, Kelly Goss. Row 2-Larry Brown, Ronald Holdbrook, Lucille Tyrer, Dwight Johnson, Ronald Richter. The national high school debate topic for the l95l-52 season was "Resolved that all Ameri- can citizens should be subiect to conscription for essential service in time of war." The debate squad opened the season on December 8 by attending the Central Ohio Debate Clinic at Ohio State University. Mem- bers of both the varsity and sophomore squads observed a demonstration debate at the Ohio Union and debated two rounds in the after- noon. Here they won eight and lost one de- bate. On January 19, debaters attended the All Events Tournament at Springfield, Ohio. ln A Division Newark debaters tied for second place with Middletown and Dayton Oakwood with a record of five wins and one loss. In B Di- vision the debaters won three and lost three debates. On February 9 three teams attend- ed the All Events Tournament at Delaware Willis High School. The sophomore squad won honors at this tournament by winning first place in C Division with a total of six wins and no losses. Members of this squad were Judy Linebaugh and Pat Deenis, affirmative, and Fanny Radwell and Jim Cushman, negative. Varsity debaters won 3 and lost 3 in A Divi- sion and had a 4-2 record in B division. Four members of the varsity squad repre- sented Newark at the Ohio State High School Speech League District Tournament in Colum- bus, Ohio, on February 23. Here Newark de- baters tied with Marietta for second place, with three wins and one loss. Newark's nega- tive team lost to Marietta in an elimination round. The climax of the season was the trip to Bowling Green State University in Bowling Green, Ohio, on February 29 and March l for the National Forensic League District Tourna- Row l-James Cushman, Patricia Deenis, Joan Pickett, Miss Eleanor Dilts lseatedj, Betty Oatman, Shirley Orr. Row 2-James Wince, John McDonald, Judy Linebaugh, Jack Southard, Nancy Smith, Shirley Church, Fanny Radwell. Row 3-Bill Rogers, David Kennet, Jerry Eshelman. ment. Attending this tournament were Larry Brown and Kelly Goss on the affirmative, and Ronald Richter and Ronald Holdbrook on the negative. Both teams entered the first elimina- tion round. During the season, Newark debaters partici- pated in 50 tournament debates. They com- pleted the season with a record of 34 wins and only I6 losses. During the year sophomore debaters par- ticipated in two radio shows. On January 10, over WCLT, debaters presented a panel dis- cussion on the national debate topic. On April 3, the sophomore debaters presented a panel discussion on the question Resolved: that a program of competitive iunior high football should be adopted in Newark. In January the varsity squad presented two programs before local organizations, the Kiwanis Club and the Coterie Club. ln the spring, the sophomores presented de- bates before the ninth grades of each of the iunior high schools. The varsity debaters appeared on the tele- vision show, "Youth Has its Say," on WTVN. Early in the year Kelly Goss appeared with Co- lumbus students in a panel discussion on Mid- del Eastern Affairs. On April 6, Ron Hold- brook and Ron Richter upheld the negative side in a debate with Columbus East on the ques- tion, "Should religion be taught in the public schools?" Another high point of the year was the de- bate assembly on February 26 At this time members of both squads were introduced, a de- bate presented, and activities for the year were reviewed. Presentation of awards and honors at the debate banquet in May completed a success- ful season. Miss Eleanor Dilts was coach. lT'S HIGH TIME Left to right-Mr. Stoeckmann, Walter Wiley, Kelly Goss, Ronald Richter, Miss Dilts and Miss Patton, ad- visers, Lucile Tyrer, Larry Brown. IT'S HIGH TIME was under the direction of the Radio Committee of the Student Council this year. The program originated from sta- The following is a schedule of the programs presented in l95l-1952. October 4 October ll October I8 October 29 November November November November December December December Radio Committee Radio Committee IHomecomingJ Music Appreciation, Mr. Kingery New Student Interviews Chorus, Mr. Jones Armistice Day, Miss Patton Music Appreciation, Mr. Kingery Band, Mr. Pearce Public Affairs Conference, Mr. Rice Music Appreciation, Mr. Kingery Chorus QChristmasJ, Mr. Jones January I0 Debate January I7 Music Appreciation, Mr. Kingery January 24 Cooperative Retailing, Miss Angus Walter Wiley was the student announcer Kelly Goss was sports and debate reporter, and Lucile Tyrer covered social news. Miss tion WCLT, and was heard every Thursday afternoon at -4:30 P.M. January 31 Dramatics Class, Miss Patton February February 7 Lincoln School I4 Roosevelt School February 21 Hi-Y, Mr. Rice February 28 Contest Speaking, Miss Patton March 6 Trades and lndustry, Mm. Oatman and Black March I3 Speech Department March 20 Key Club, Mr. Hale March 27 Junior Class April 3 Radio Committee April I0 Central School April I7 Wilson School April 24 Library, Miss Dorn May I Hartzler May 8 Radio Committee, May I5 Radio Committee May 22 Radio Committee Eleanor Dilts and Miss Joan Patton were ad visers. LIBRARY ASSISTANTS Front-Lois Langland, Miss Dorn, adviser, Shirley Davis. Rear-Beverly Chase, Carol Scott, Sandra Culp, An- gela DiBlasio, Shirley Maddux. The members of the Newark High library staff endeavor to increase their own knowl- edge of how to use the library and to aid other students in Taking advantage of library ma- terials and methods. The staff, under the di- rection of Miss Helen Dorn, is extremely help- ful in increasing the interest of their school- mates in this valuable department of the school. Students help in the library one period each day and are required to have knowledge of library methods. The group plans special bulletin boards during the year with special emphasis on Book Week and important holi- days. Y-TEENS Row l-D. Miller, N. Bowden, V. Evans, J. Felumlee, J. Zinsmeister, G. Humbert, J. Buckey, R. Renneckar, I. McDaniel, S. Meloy, B. Baker, C. Nunes. Row 2-Miss Louada Morgan, P. Rice, K. Powell, M. Morgan, N. Bair, M. Reichley, P. Patterson, J. Markle, M. Farmer, A. Boyer, J. Hanes, N. Felumlee, S. Maddux, J. Hendrickson, J. Timson, C. Lucas, J. Gray, W. Rogers, B. Hotchkiss, B. Fishbaugh, Miss Helen Dorn. Row 3fG. Harmon, P. Crego, P. Courson, L. Argabright, N. Hughes, L. Oxley, B. Hupp, P. Beckman, C. Scott, D. Wagner, J. Carlisle, E. Burrell, S. Meloy, S. Cochran, D. Schonberg, M. Neibarger, A. White U. Chesser, G. Lee, P. Smith, L. Lange land, V. Williams, J. Speelman. Row 44P. Purvis, S. Wiley, W. Miller, S. Henry, M. Hall, J. Knight, N. Baughman, M. St. Clair, M. Courson, M. Burden, S. Vogelmeier, D. Cochran, P. Atwood, N. Hart, N. Pearce, K. Gress, M. Burcher, P. Bowman, S. Steed, J. Coutellier, Z. Hobbs, M. Pound. The Y-Teen Club is divided into three tri- the same privileges as adult Y.W.C.A. mem- eh9le5- lf is The PUVP05e of The Club T0 QlVe bers. This year the membership of the club girls an opportunity to work together, both for themselves and for the community. Any girl in the school may become a member if she accepts this purpose. Y-Teen members for The Y'Teeh5- If epehed with 5 Qel' are iunior members of the Y.W.C.A. ancl have acquainted picnic in September. The rough was approximately 190. The year T951-52 proved to be a busy one Row I-K. Verway, P. Hand, R. Ours, M. Williams, E. lacobellis, R. Kubic, M. Wagner, M. Baker, C. Bell, J. Kerns, N. Stage, J. Toland, A. Beckett. Row ZAV. Parsons, N. Simpkins, S. Webb, C. Miller, M. Dowling, S. Weakley, M. Lusetti, S. Willy, N. Burnfield, T. Warman, S. Church, G. Farquhar, N. Hall, R. Baumgartner, M. Raison, M. Love, S. Kerr. Row 3-C. Snoor, J. Henry, B. Newell, S. Loughmann, N. McCualsky, D. Hall, J. Pickett, V. Heatwole, M. Taylor, B. Otterman, R. Farmer, N. Hunt, B. Somerville, J. Petrey, E. Nutt, N. Clay, J. Brown, B. Hartman, C. Knerr, A. DiBlasio, and Miss Skinner, adviser. Row 4-N. Smith, S. Denman, J. Atkinson, S. Mathews, L. Blake, B. Powell, P. Deenis, S. Culp, A. Dollison, S. Davis, J. Ashcraft, A. McElfresh, J. Cunningham, S. Hobbs, S. Hartman, M. Ridenour, B. Heim, N. Hobson, N. Woodruff, J. Burkham, J. Hughes, M. Mercer. initiation was held in October. ln Novem- families, and decorated various home rooms. ber the formal candlelight initiation took place Activities of the Y-Teens came to a close in and the club sponsored the annual Thanksgiv- April with an all-school dance and the mother- ing assembly program. During the Christmas and-daughter banquet at which time the in- season the club sent a CARE package to a re- stallation of junior and senior officers tor i952- tired school teacher in England, adopted three 53 was held. LA RENAISSANCE Row l-Joanne Buckey, Rosemary Art, Susan Cochran, Cynthia Tucker, Rhoda Fox, Janice Speelman, Cynthia Hale, Ruth Ann Chaney, Donna Cochran, Diane Schonberg, Wilma Rogers, Wilma Wright, Jo Ann Shannon. Row 2-Miss Pauline McCreary, Sandra Callentine, Sidney Smart, Gerald Corbin, Alan Varner, George Heisey, Norman Trimble, Henry Richardson, Richard Gardner, John Dial, John Fields, Bert C. Moore, Thomas Leidy, Carma Acklin, Janet Richter. Acquainting its members with the people of France, their mode of living, their outlook on present world situations, and their country is the purpose of La Renaissance. The club is made up of first- and second-year members of French. Two boxes containing food, clothing, and toys were sent to Madame Suzanne Fleche- Salgues and her daughter, Sybil, who live in Lille, northern France. The club also gave funds towards the purchasing of food and clothing for an underprivileged family here in Newark. Contributions from members made this extra-special Christmas event more enioy- able. Officers for the year were Cynthia Hale, president, Janice Speelman, vice-president, Ruth Ann Chaney, secretary, and Rhoda Fox, treasurer. The adviser was Miss Pauline Mc- Creary. EL CLUB DE ESPANOL Standing-Mrs. Sarah Krieg, adviser. Row I-Linda Strate, Robert Vann, Roy Wagner, James Watson, Dorothy Welch, Suzanne Steed. Row 2-Marjorie Pound, James Rice, Mary Sensabaugh, William Smith, Jean Spencer. Row 3-Dorothy Miller, Linda Moore, Marian Neibarger Nancy Norpell, Nancy Pearce, Zoanne Hobbs. Row 4- Diana Armentrout, Gloria Humbert, Betty Hupp, Jo Ann Knight, Jane MacNeaIy. Row 5-John Brohard, Sallie Cochran, Nancy Cartnal. It is the purpose of the Spanish Club to fur- nish members with a broader and more ex- tensive interpretation of the language, cus- toms, and culture of the Spanish people. Activities of the club during the year con- sisted of quiz programs on past and present civilization, the study of current events related to present-day problems, and the making of re- cordings. This year emphasis was placed on using the Spanish language more extensively. Officers for the club were Nancy Cartnal, president, Sallie Cochran, vice-president, Linda Moore, secretary, and Zoanne Hobbs, treasur- er. Mrs. Sarah Krieg was the adviser of the group. DER DEUTSCHE VEREIN x Standing-Mrs. Sarah Krieg, adviser. Row I-Lucile Tyrer, Sharon Warner, Virginia Williams, Sally Wiley, Joyce Zinsmeister. Row 2-Ned Nehls, Carol Scott, Frank Shibler, Richard Sutton, Herbert Tait, Una Connatser. Row 3-Harold Freshour, Mamie Hall, Elizabeth Henry, William Mackenzie, Don Rogers. Row 4-Joan Coutellier, James Cromer, Charles Deeds, Janet Felumlee, Christina Taylor. Row 5-Tom Balding, Stewart Beck, Tom Beckett, Nina Bowden. The German Club is organized to furnish a broader and more extensive interpretation of the language, customs, and culture ot the Ger- man people. All members of the German class automatically b e c o m e members of Der Deutsche Verein. The club programs consist of study of the music of German composers with explana- tion and records. Members also record their own voices at various intervals to show their progress. Quiz programs on past and present civilization, current events relating to present- clay problems, explanations of stamp collec- tions, and short plays in German also serve as program entertainment for the meetings. A more extensive use of the spoken word by students is stressed throughout the year. Officers were Ned Nehls, president, Thomas Beckett, vice-president, Janet Felumlee, secre- tary, and Stewart Beck, treasurer. Mrs. Sarah Krieg was adviser. FUTURE TEACHERS Row 'l-Joanna Williams, Lois Ann Dyer, Sallie Cochran, Betty Oatman. Row 2-Nancy Cartnal, Gloria Humbert, Miss Helen Williams, adviser. The Future Teachers Association, a club whose purpose is to present its members with problems and information concerning the teaching profession, was organized in the school year 1948-1949. The next two years the club remained inactive. This year, however, the club was revitalized. Officers for the current year were Sally Cochran, president, Dorothy Welch, vice-presi- clent, Betty Oatman, treasurer, and Lois Dyer, secretary. Miss Helen Williams was adviser. MUSIC APPRECIATION Row I--S. Willey, M. Farmer, J. Speelman, M. Pound, A. Art, A. Baird, M. Dowling, N. Navis, D. DeVoe, P. Deenis, J. Atkinson, S. Denman, B. Powell, S. Culp. Row 2-B. Chase, J. Linebaugh, M. Baker, N. Spangler, E. Stream, D. R. Stricker, K. Goss, M. A. Smucker, N. Bair, L. M. Oxley, M. J. Williams, P. Patterson, M. Reichley, D. Miller, B. Heim. Row 3-G. Heisey, H. Freshour, T. Beckett, S. Spalding, W. White, V. Roberts, J. Hayes, R. Bieberbach, P. Smith, R. Renneckar, V. Williams, M. Patterson. Row 4-H. Tait, H. Richardson, D. Grove, L. Brown, R. Wagner, D. Johnson, D. Rogers, S. Beck, J. Beckman, A. J. Boyer, S. Warner, D. Armentrout, L. Strate. The seventh season for Music Appreciation proved to be as successful as any of its former years. The club sponsored two concerts: the first on December 2 in the First Methodist Church, which featured choral and instrumental numbers, and the second on March II in the school auditorium, which was a violin recital by Sam Gelfer, with Audun Ravnan at the piano. The club continued its purchase of LP records, among which was the complete opera CARMEN. Two books, SCHIRMER'S GUIDE TO BOOKS ON MUSIC AND MUSI- CIANS, Darrell, and THE RISE OF MUSIC IN THE ANCIENT WORLD, EAST AND WEST, Sachs, were added to the growing reference library. Magazines placed In the library in addition to those last year were OPERA NEWS, WOOD- WINDS, ETUDE, ancl THE INSTRUMENTALIST. In addition, the club aired four programs for IT'S HI-TIME over WCLT. Seniors giving Recital Miniature were Thomas Beckett, Dorothy Mil- Ier, John Beckman, Rosemary Art, Sharon War- ner, Stewart Beck, and George Heisey. Officers for the current year were George Heisey, president, John Beckman, vice-presi- dent, Dorothy Miller, secretary, and Herbert Tait, treasurer. Sharon Warner was editor of MUSICAL NOTES. Rosemary Art served as chairman of the Program Committee, William Mackenzie was chairman of the Purchasing Committee. Gordon R. Kingery continued as adviser. BAND Row 'I-M. Jinks, W. White, E. Croy, R. Chaney, M. Patterson, S. Dowdy, S. Clark, M. Pearce, D. Hess, N. Mc- Donald, S. Cochran, J. Bishop, J. Dixon, Mr. Pearce. Row 2-J. Rowe, J. Cunningham, M. Rector, H. Freshour, L. Waldeck, N. Miller, R. Jenkins, J. Bachmann, S. Vogelmeier, L. Riggs, M. Brooks, C. Loughman, C. Shanahorn, P. Sands, D. Hull, G. White, L. Strate. Row 3-J. Brohard, H. Hindman, R. Levingston, P. Myers, M. Schlosser B. Roster, L. Gordon, E. DeLong, E. Layton, C. Lucas, R. Fox, P. Atwood, B. Hotchkiss, G. Smith, M. Conkle. Row 4-T. Brannon, D. Reynard, M. Ridenour, C. Bell, M. Strait, J. Finley, N. Johnson, N. Handley, W. House, G. Corbin, F. Ellas, F. Wise, R. Lanigan, N. Hart. Row 5-C. Hindman, J. Kerns, D. Miller, J. Williams, L. Dudley, M. Morgan, S. Hobbs, B. Sommerville, E. Francis, M. Sensabaugh, W. Robinson, O. Gooden, M. McCann. Row 6- F. Beckman, D. Sutton, P. Walker, S. Hinton, D. Cochran, J. Slaytor, R. McManus, J. Holmes, S. Weakley, N. Burn- fiold, A Dollison, L. Baughman, J. Toland, J. Bowers, F. Rauck, C. Dumm. Row 7-D. Harris, H. Subora, J. Lewis, R. Turk, R. Gamble, R. Hivenor. The Band experienced another active year. It played for school activities, civic parades, and civic affairs. It entered small groups, en- sembles, and soloists in district and state con- tests. The organization rehearsed each day with a double period on Tuesday. ln addition, it rehearsed from six-thirty to eight on Wednes- day evenings. The aggregation put on shows at half-time of football games and made out-of- town appearances. During tag-week this win- ter the group raised 53200. On April I7 and April l8 the ninety-five piece band played its annual concert. These concerts are scheduled every year for Thurs- day and Friday following Easter Sunday. Myron A. Pearce was director. 121 THE CHORUS AND CHAPEL CHOIR Row I-R. Art, A. Baird, N. Simpkins, L. Blake, W. Grimes, V. Parsons, H. Warmen, J. Snoor, J. Campbell, J. Ramsey, R. Crothers, M. Price, J. Elmore, P. Harmon, S. Fletcher, Mr. Jones. Row 2-S. Morrison, R. Ours, P. Beckman, L. Eismon, A. Johnson, S. Warner, M. L. Bobet, B. Newell, V. Lawrence, L. A. Dyer, J. Williams, T. Warman, R. Farmer, S. Mathews, S. Crist, M. Love. Row 3-N. McDonald, V. Meriwether, U. F. Connatser, P. Kreager, W. Miller, C. Scott, J. Dixon, J. Jinks, B. Parsons, B. Hartman, P. Bowman, C. Snoor, S. Cochran, P. Greer, B. Rine, N. Smith, C. Knerr. Row 4-D. Holmes, E. Stream, T. Bradshaw, J. Bishop, E. Appleman, W. Totten, R. Simon, F. Rauck, J. Dial, S. Beck, G. Jeffers, A. Lomas, R. Montgomery, H. Subora, R. Carson, L. Kramer. This year for the first time the chorus met every day as a group. By so doing, each mem- ber earned one-half credit. From this regular class members were chosen for the Chapel Choir. Each applicant for the Chapel Choir had to be able to sing his part independently and accurately, and to retain membership he had to receive an A in chorus each six weeks. The chorus participated in many activities this year. ln September the full chorus sang for a chapel and the quartette, composed of four members of the senior class, entertained the Marion Business and Professional Women's Club in Marion. A selected group from the Chapel Choir sang for the Shrine Club's Ladies- Night Christmas program in December. In February a group from the chorus attended a music festival in Delaware. The Chapel Choir presented programs for civic organizations and churches throughout the year. On April 'l, the choir attended the Ashland District Contest. The climax of the choir's season was the an- nual spring concert on April 29, which was successfully presented. Mr. Wendell M. Jones was the director of the chorus. T951 CHORUS CONCERT Seated at piano-Patricia Jeffries Standing-Wendell M. Jones Row l-F. Webb, E. Yockey, B. Fishbaugh, B. Marmie, S. Riehl, M. Vermilion, P. Bonham, S. Wiley, A. Lucas, C. Widen, P. Simpkins, S. Smith, M. Boylan, P. Vaia, D. Mummy, F. Bricker, S. Hill. Row 2-B. Bernhard, M. Nichols, B. Norris, C. Radcliff, M. Burden, D. Ankrum, J. Snoor, M. Hall, V. Parrill, B. Huff- man, A. Boyer, J. Voorhees, N. Cornell, J. Markle, J. Farmer, G. Hoy, B. Crist. Row 3-J. Ramsey, C. Wells, J. Brown, N. MacDonald, W. Burgess, S. Rose, G. Hess, S. Warner, P. Bowman, B. Parsons, C. Messick, N. Long, D. Hess, S. Crist, H. Tanner, P. Purvis, B. Hupp, S. Thompson. Row 4-P. Morgan, W. Rogers, P. Stiff, C. Scott, W. Miller, B. Wince, W. Shick, R. Glasmeier, S. Beck, J. Quickel, F. Beatty, T. Bradshaw, R. Sutton, L. Kramer, E.Mason, K. Gress, E. Francis, M. Siegel. On May 3, l95l, the Newark High School Chorus, under the direction of Mr. Wendell Jones, gave its eleventh concert. The pro- gram was in the school auditorium and began at 8:30 in the evening. The event featured three important items in the group's history. Mistress of Ceremonies Augusta Lucas announced that the next project of the chorus would be to purchase new robes. ln fact, the P. T. A. had given ten dollars to- wards this eventual purchase. For the con- cert new risers were used for the first time. These risers were purchased by the group as a project just completed. Finally, a gift of a tape recorder was presented by Dr. Roland Jones, brother of the director of the chorus. Choral numbers on the program were "Ave Maria," Schubert-Riegger, "Sanctus," Gounod, "Lead Kindly Light," Purday, "lt's Me, O Lord," Kean, "My God and I," Sergei, "A Joyous Song," Gevaert, "Out of the Depths I Cry," James-Welkes, "Battle Hymn of the Republic," Wilhousky, "De Sandman," Protheroe, "Requi- escat Cto HJ," Wendell Jones, director, "One Alone," Romberg, and "Drive On! Newark High!" Dr. R. W. Jones. Soloists were James Quickel, Marilyn Vermilion, Patricia Jeffries, Judy Castle, James Lightle, Patricia Kunkle, Jackie Staggers, Barbara Crist, William Schick, and Susan Riehl. Accompanists were Patricia Jeffries and Marilyn Vermilion. DISTRIBUTIVE EDUCATION CLUB Row l-Barbara Oakleaf, Carol Meadows, Wayne Cass, James Van Winkle, Joan Bare, Miss Ethel Angus, ad- viser. Row 2-Peggy Dickey, Georgeanna Cochran, Ernest Yost, James Grandy, Paul Wilson, James Spicer, Theodore Bradshaw, Paul Cooperrider, Thomas Holmes, Barbara Parsons, Joyce Brown, Esther Bagent. The Distributive Education Club is the local group of the state-wide organization of the Distributive Education Clubs of Ohio. The local club is also affiliated with the national organization, the Distributive Education Clubs of America. Membership is made up of stu- dents in the Cooperative Retailing course. The purposes of the Distributive Education Clubs are CU to develop progressive leadership in the field of distribution, C21 to provide for an intelligent choice of occupations in distribu- tion through exploration of opportunities in the field, Q31 To create in each member an abiding interest in his chosen occupation through an appreciation of the opportunity it offers, C41 to encourage the use of high ethical standards in business, C55 to provide for mental and physical health through satisfactory social and recreational activities, and Col to engender a healthy respect for vocational education and a desire to keep abreast of current develop- ments in business through use of the training facilities it offers, both in school and adult life. The adviser of the club this year was Miss Ethel Angus. The officers were Wayne Cass, president, James Van Winkle, vice-president, Carol Meadows, secretary, Joan Bare, treasurer, and Barbara Oakleaf, reporter. SALES ORGANIZATION Row l-Thomas l.eidy, Donna De Voe, Jo Ann Hayes, Betty Leighton, Jerry Weaver. Row 2-Mr. Edward Stradley, Diane Schonberg, Daniel Stricker, Thomas Reel, Mary Kreager, Eugene Tucker, David Roberts, Francis Halblaub, Robert Updike, and Patricia Greer. The Sales Organization is one of the school's service groups. Members sell refreshments at football games, the proceeds from which are used to buy needed equipment for the school. Much of the money is given to Student Council, however, contributions are also made to other school organizations which are not self-sup- porting. The most important function of the club is to give interested pupils an opportunity to practice selling. lt is organized and operated along lines that will give members of the group some insight into the functioning of a going business. The faculty adviser for this group is Mr. Stradley. SCIENCE CLUB Row l-James Watson, Sally Fletcher, Cynthia Tucker, Edwin Stream. Row 2-Adviser Mr. Steinberger, Ronald Holdbrook, John Slayter. The Science Club consists of members of the student body interested in any or all forms of science. Members study science both as it is taught in classes and as it appears in current articles. The adviser of the group is P. G. Steinberger. The club meets in Room 304 every other week. Demonstration of scientific p r i n c i pl e s, speeches by its members, film strips, and other educational material are offered in this club. This year the organization seriously considered improving the sound equipment used in the auditorium. ' Officers of the club this year were William Hornby, president, James Watson, vice presi- dent, Cynthia Tucker, secretary, and Sally Fletcher, treasurer. CAMERA CLUB Seated: Marian Neibarger, Earlene Burrell, Terry Warman, Kay Powell, Susan Cochran, Shirley Davis. Standing: Carl Frazier, William Rogers, Jack Metcalf, Roland West, David Kennett, Mr. Black, adviser. This year the Camera Club carried out a program of having parties, taking pictures dur- ing the social hours, developing them, and comparing results to find the best work. In addition the group continued work on the dark room. More was accomplished in this respect than was achieved last year. Officers for the current year were Marian Neibarger, president, Jack Southard, vice- president, Jack Metcalf, secretary, and Carl Frazier, treasurer. James Black was adviser. CLUTCH ARTISTS First Row: Richard Harris, Richard Hanes, Donad Blowers. Second Row: Thomas Dawson, Chalmers Stoneburner, Galen Smith. Third Row: Alfred Lomas, Theron Snider, John Slayter, Ronald Harris. Standing: Ed- ward Hammond, Gerald Jeffers, William Taylor, Frank Brown. Clutch Artists is a new organization in the high school this year. The club was organized for the purpose of providing an answer to the so-called hot-rod problem. During the year the group provided an in- teresting form of recreation for its members by holding several reliability runs. These runs were open to any student of the high school whether he was a member or not. An aim of the group was to construct a drag strip in the near future which will tend to stop teen-age racing on highways. By this means the desire among young people to speed in automobiles would be directed towards safe and cautious driving through proper approach to the prob- lem. The club had a combination social-and-busi- ness meeting every first and third Wednesday of every month. Mr. Harris, father of Ron Har- ris, donated a room in his home as a club room. Officers for the first year of the organization were Tom Dawson, president, Al Lomas, vice- president, Ronald Harris, secretary, and Ed Hammond, treasurer. Donald Jenks was the adviser. TRADES AND INDUSTRIES CLUB First Row-Dale Emerson, James Walker, Charles Webb, Clarence Lake, Thomas Wheeler, Jack Williams. Second Row-Mr. Black, Charles Richards, Larry Brown, Quentin Cullison, Gordon Clippenger, Jack Agey, William Harbaugh, Glen Redman, Mr. Oatman. Third Row-John George, Roland West, Elton Malherbe, James Clemings, Roger Hanes, Ernest Bonham. Fourth RowfRobert Castle, William Mitchell, Donald Pickering, William Stafford, Rodney Blake, Paul Clark. Fifth Row-Donald Wise, James Nethers, Robert Dotson. This club is only in its second year at New- ark High School. Members are boys enrolled in the Smith-Hughes machine-shop course. At the beginning of the semester they elect offi- cers. Candidates are balanced between jun- iors and seniors. This year's officers were Bill Mitchell, president, Gordon Clippenger, vice- president, Donald Wise, secretary, Bob Castle, corresponding secretary, Charles Richards, treasurer, Clarence Lake, sergeant-at-arms, and Don Carver, foreman. The club also had a safety committee. Its iob was to see that every visitor to the shop was provided with safety glasses. The Trades and Industries Club took two trips this year. One was a tour of the Colum- bus Timkin plant and the other was a tour through the Jefferies plant. The machine shop in which the boys work is painted in dynamic colors. Each machine is painted a different color both for safety and attractiveness. This group is one of the most progressive clubs in the school. MASQUE AND GAVEL PLAY First Row-Nina Bowden, Carma Acklin, Carol Scott, Steve Spalding, Patti Smith. Second Row-Paul Cowles, John Beckman, Chris Baruxes, Don Rogers, Janet Richter, and Ted Beardshear. Masque and Gavel presented its annual play on November 21, 1951, in the high-school auditorium. This year's production was the staging of Double Door, by Elizabeth McFad- den. At 8:15 the curtain parted to reveal the second-story living room of a home which forrned the setting for the three acts. Cast of characters was as follows: Avery, Patricia Smith, Telson, Donald Rogers, Louise, Janet Richter, Anne Darrow, Nina Bowden, Carolyn Van Bret, Carol Scott, Victoria Van Bret, Carma Acklin, Mr. Chase, Ted Beardshear, Mortimer Neff, John Beckman, Minister, Paul Cowles, Rip Van Bret, Stephen Spalding, Dr. John Sully, Chris Baruxes, Lambert, Walter Connelly. DRAMATICS CLASS PLAY Standing: Norma Leslie, Suzanne Steed, Patricia Bowman, Thomas Warman, Roy Wagner, Bill Spung, Joan Coutellier, Betty Hupp, Carma Acklin, Stewart Bock. Seated around table: Patricia Smith, Carol Scott, Nina Bowden. On March 28, 1952, the Dramatics Class presented its annual play. This year the group chose Tish, by Alice Chadwicke. The play was given in the school auditorium at 8:15 in the evening. The cast in order of appearance was as fol- lows: Ellen Leighton, Patricia Bowman, Char- ita, Suzanne Steed, Lem Pike, Bill Spung, Callie Hopkins, Betty Hupp, Luther Hopkins, Stewart Beck, Charlie Sands, Thomas Warman, Lizzie, Patricia Smith, Aggie, Carol Scott, Letitia Car- loerry lTishJ, Nina Bowden, Bettina Trent, Joan Coutellier, Wesley Andrews, Roy Wagner, Denby Grimes, Carma Acklin, Dorice Gaylord, Norma Leslie. Thomas Warman and Stewart Beck made guest appearances inasmuch as they were not members of the class. Miss Joan Patton was director, Suzanne Steed, student director. JUNIOR RED CROSS Row 1-Maxine Dowling, Nancy Miller, Betty Leighton, Pat Purvis, Shirley Wiley, Row 2-Shirley Steele, Daniel Stricker, Marie Burden, Olive Bruchey, Ruth Feurriegal, Sylvia Clark, Jean Snoor, Row 3-Mary Kreager, Jo Ann Carlisle, Sandra Callentine, Linda Moore, Joyce Zinsmeister, Virginia Williams, Virginia Evans, Sandra Vogelmeier. Row A-Shirley Lambert, Marian Neibarger, Thomas Leidy, Delores Hall, Carolyn Miller. Row 5- Caro- lyn Humbert, Darlene Plants, Janice Hughes. Standing left to right-Lois Langland, Miss Skinner, Carol Scott, Wayne Brown. The Junior Red Cross is a high-school organ- ization composed of two representatives chos- en from each home room which works in co- operation with the local Red Cross. The Junior Red Cross, like its adult counter- part, is mainly a service organization. Proiects done by Junior Red Cross members include helping with the visits of the bloodmobile, helping with office work, and assisting with other Red Cross proiects. At Christmas time members made nut cups tor the Christmas party at the veteran's hospital in Chillicothe. Members also worked this year on a scrap- book about Newark High which is to be ex- changed for a similar scrapbook by a school in France. The group's officers this year were Betty Leighton, president, Gerald Morgan, vice-presi- dent, Sandra Callentine, secretary, and Thomas Leidy, treasurer. The group's adviser was Miss Dorothy Skinner. MINUTES OF NEWARK HIGH SCHOOL P.T.A. Left to right: Mrs. Baker, Mrs. Schultz, Mrs. Hepsworth, Not in picture Mrs. Stricker and Mr. Boyd The Newam High Parent-Teachers Associa- tion held its meetings every second month on the third Thursday in October, December, February, and April. This year's membership totaled 428. The first meeting was indeed outstanding with approximately 500 parents attending the open-house back-to-school program. This being the fifty-fifth anniversary of the national P. T. A., the local unit celebrated with a special program by having Mrs. Herman Luckner as guest speaker, who gave an inter- esting talk on the founding of the P. T. A. in 1897 with a membership of 2,000. At pres- ent its membership has reached the 6,000,000 mark, so this enrollment proves tnat the or- ganization is on a sound base in bringing a closer relationship between school and home. The president this year attended the con- vention held in Columbus. Contributions were made to Christmas Seal, March of Dimes, and Red Cross organizations. In addition, the association contributed to the needy at graduation time. Officers for the 1951-1952 year were Mrs. L. M. Schultz, president, Mrs. Wilbur J. Stricker, first vice-president, Mr. Frew C. Boyd, second vice-president, Mrs. J. C. Hepsworth, secretary, and Mrs. G. B. Baker, treasurer. BAND CLUB The Band Club met once a month at eight o'clock in the Band Room. A yearbook was ar- ranged which recorded each meeting and an- nounced committees. A program was present- ed at each session. The Band Club supported the band by raising money for necessary needs of the student group. ln addition, the club helped raise funds during the tag-week this past win- ter. The picture above was taken at the annual band banquet at Park Terrace, Buckeye Lake. Officers for the year were William White president, F. E. Strate, first vice-president, Mrs. Clyde Chaney, second vice-president, Ray- mond Hart, treasurer, Mrs. Earl DeLong, secre- tary. Advisers were Paul B. Edwards, Frew C. Boyd, and Myron A. Pearce. NEWARK INDUSTRIES 1952 HEISEY COMPANY HOLOPHANE CO. KAISER ALUMINUM OWENS-CORNING OHIO AXLE AND GEAR WESTINGHOUSE NEWARK STOVE Q v i f I I 5 . . x tg 33 E 3 ATHLETICS Left to rlghh Lawrence Beecher, Jimmie Bell, Joe McFarl and, R. M. Prior, Sian Slifer, Julian Speer, Thornton Lewis Qi M - Wm Q' 0 x i e 'I- F Q H82 ' I' Q? '. jf 2' 1 K .ff Q 'pf fi. all db sy A NW" Q X". . XQ. 1--w-- M.,..,....4+'5,." --"i 17 'K ,nf g " .. N YN? -0 X WN -R ...MA- A N' -xl' ,..-.ff 'mx 'N'-.,, t 'Q V' f 4 N ,.,. vk I ,f-"" A ,-N 1,1 .. ,.. ,.,...,f'.:Z,. .,... ., ..... , ,W gl.. an if Wg W, -4. ""u'-ff-... -.,. --...Q Harlow Riley COLUMBUS CENTRAL April 10-Quietly, almost silently, Paul Harlow's thinclads initiated the 1951 track season by dropping a meet in Columbus to Columbus Central by a score of 84 to 37. Paul Haas won two events for the 'Cats. He took a first in the shot put with a throw of 42 feet, 1 1 inches, and a first in the discus with a toss of 133 feet, 1 1 inches. Gerald Spiker was de- clared winner of the mile run after a Central runner was disqualified. John Orr and Richard Harris came in sec- ond and third respectively to give Newark a grand sweep in this event. Other Newark Felines who placed in various events were Larry Campbell, George Riley, Jeremiah Steele, John Moore, and Donald Flowers. LANCASTER April 17-Paul Harlow's thinclads won an overwhelming victory at North Field, Lancaster, by defeating the Golden Gales 77V2 to 38Vz. The Har- Campbell Ridenbaugh lowmen won ten first places at the meet. George Riley, Larry Campbell, Paul Haas, and John Moore were double winners for the Wildcats. Riley won the 100-yard dash and the 220. Camp- bell captured both the 120-yard high hurdles and the 180 lows. lThe distance of the lows has been reduced from 220 of past years to 180 this year.l Moore garnered a win in the pole vault and tied for first in the high jump. Haas swept both the shot put and the discus. Gerald Spiker toddled in first to take the mile while Kenneth Black trickled to the tape to capture the 880. The 880-relay aggregation, composed of Thomas Balding, Findley Chappelear, Larry Campbell, a n d George Riley, swept to victory. LANCASTER April 24-At White Field, Newark field-and-track participants a g a i n drubbed the Golden Gales of Lan- caster, this time by a score of 91Vz to 26Vz. Larry Campbell was high-point Swartz Steele man for The Wildcats with 19M mark- ers. He won The 120 highs, the 180 lows, The broad lump, and anchored The 880 relay combination. His col- leagues in the latter event were G. Riley, Chappelear, and T. Balding. Riley won The 100-yard dash andthe 220. Spiker Took The mile run. Steele garnered The 440-yard dash, while Ridenbaugh captured The 880-yard run. Barr, Harris, Chappelear, and Steele grabbed The mile relay. Haas again successfully heaved The shot put and The discus. Bradley and Moore, both of Newark, Tied in The high iump. UHRICHSVILLE April 28-At The Uhrichsville Relays, George Riley set a new record in The 100-yard dash when he ran The event in 9.9 seconds, one-tenth of a second less Than The record of 10 second made in 1938, and one-tenth of a second un- der The Newark Relays record to date. In addition, Riley finished in The 220- yard dash in the Time of 23.4 seconds. In The high lump Flowers finished second. The half-mile relay Team gar- nered a second, while Campbell placed Third in The 220 lows. KNote that The old distance was used aT Uhrichsville.l Spiker Haas Haas Took a second in The shot and a first in The discus. The shuttle-hurdle Team captured a Third, and The mile- relay quartet, a fourth. Points accumulated by The Harlow- men gave The Wildcats a fourth in the meet with 39V2 points. The Mansfield Tygers won the relays by a score of 81 counters. NEWARK RELAYS May 5-Columbus Central captured the field in the colorful Newark Re- lays, run before a very slim crowd of spectators. Central garnered 76-U5 points. Three new records were set during The meet while Two others were tied. Beyl Stalnaker of Marietta broke the record in The pole vault in the morn- ing by clearing the bar at 12 feet, 10W inches, and thereby eradicating the old mark of 12 feet, 8M inches set by Frederick Bruney of Springfield in 1944. Alonzo Watson of Columbus Central established a new mark in the 180-yard low hurdles when he was clocked 20.6 seconds. lThe distance last year was, of course, 220 yards.J In the high lump, William Truss of Co- lumbus East shattered the 6-feeT-lW- Balding Buxton inch record set by Hutchins of Spring- field last year by sailing over the hori- zontal bar 6 feet, 2 inches. Columbus Central's mile relay team managed to tie its own record set in 1949 of three minutes, 33.9 seconds. William Hair- ston of Central tied the 100-yard dash mark by trotting off the course in 10 seconds. Hairston also made another repeat: as in last year's meet, he took starring honors by getting 19Vz points. ln fact, he bettered himself, for he earned only 15 points in 1950. Newark moved down one position from its 1950 standing, from third to fourth, to collect 26-1X5 points. Riley picked up eight points for the 'Cats by scampering to the finish line sec- ond in the 100-yard and the 220-yard dashes. Newark garnered a fifth in the medley relay. Haas took a third in the discus, and Flowers tied for a third in the high iump. Jerry Steele, Jerry Buxton, Larry Campbell, and Findley Chappelear of the shuttle- hurdle team scampered in second. The 'Cats also earned a second in the 880-yard relay. Chappelear Carter The running of the classic event marked the twelfth consecutive year at White Field. The weather was fair but windy, nevertheless, the crowd was one of the slimmest ever to view the spectacle. HOW THEY FINISHED Columbus Central .... . . ............ 76 1X5 Columbus Eastc-. ........... I ...... 36 7f10 Marietta ,...,....... ..--,--.31 Newark .,,................ ..,... 2 6 1X5 Upper Arlington ,,...., 2 .. 2-23 Columbus North .... . --16 1X5 Worthington .,,. . 5 Lima Central... .....,. -- .,-...15 Columbus South ........ ,... .,.. 1 1 Chillicothe .................,.,. ..,.,.,. 7 Westerville .....,,.,.,..,..c.W,c,.,.... 5 1X5 Columbus Linden-McKinley ..., 31f2 Lancaster ....., ., ,,...,....,...... .,v.,.. . 2 C. O. I.. May 9-During the Central Ohio League track-and-field meet, Newark's George Riley broke an 18-year-old record when he ran the 220 in 22.33 seconds to eradicate the record of 22.5 set by Harry Scott of Newark in 1933. Earlier in The da Rile tied the 100 Y Y ' yard-dash record made also by Scott of Newark in 1933 by scurrying over the cinders in 10.1 seconds. Riley, star for the Harlow aggregation, also ran anchor man on The winning 880- yard relay Team that was clocked in one minute, 33.5 seconds. Campbell, Balding, and Chappelear were other members of the combination. The old record was 33.8, set by Marietta in 1950. Viney of Chillicothe won the 440 by marking up a pace of 50.3 seconds over Marietta's Hastings and Cam- bridge's Williams, who ran it in 51.2. Stalnaker of Marietta broke the record of Hartman of Newark by soaring 12 feet, 9 inches over the bar in the pole vault. Hartman's mark was 12 feet. Haas of Newark won the discus with a toss of 133 feet, 4Vz inches, Deeds the shot put, with a hurl of 42 feet, 4 inches. Flowers of the 'Cats took a first in the high iump by leap- ing 5 feet, 9 inches. Newark was sec- ond in the mile relay. The crown again went to Marietta for the fifth straight time as the River- towners earned 85V2 points. Newark again was second with 70 counters. Chillicothe earned third place with 37W digits, Lancaster, fourth, with 19 points, and Cambridge, last, with 10. MIAMI UNIVERSITY May 11 and 12-Several members of the Wildcat group iourneyed to Ox- ford, Ohio, to participate in the Miami University Relays. The 880 relay team, composed of Chappelear, Bald- ing, Campbell and Riley, qualified but did not place. Campbell placed fifth in the 180-yard low hurdles. Riley qualified for both the 100 and 220 and took a fourth in the 100-yard dash. COLUMBUS WEST May 15-Paul Harlow's thinclads shellacked the Cowboys of Columbus West by winning a dual affair 85 to 33 in Columbus. Riley captured the 100 and 220 dashes. Flowers lassoed the high iump. Buxton and Campbell tied for first in the 120-yard high hur- dles, while Buxton captured the 180 lows a shade ahead of Campbell. Haas and Deeds tied in the discus, but Haas made the successful heave of the shot. Steele won the 440. The 880 relay team also won its event. Runnners were Riley, Balding, Chappelear, and Campbell. The mile-relay combina- Deeds Flowers tion, including Barr, Chappelear, Rid- enbaugh, and Steele, also captured its event. QUALIFYING EVENT May 25-George Riley qualified to participate in the state finals in the 100-yard dash and the 220-dash. Har- low's 880 relay team of Chappelear, Balding, Campbell, and Riley also qualified. The qualifying events were run off at Delaware, Ohio. STATE FINALS May 26-Cincinnati Central Voca- tional retained its Class A track-field championship by squeezing out Cleve- land East Tech, its close second, 27-1X5 to 27. The event was held on the Ohio State University cinder track. George Riley was eliminated in the semi-finals in the 100-yard and 220- yard dashes. The 880-relay team of Chappelear, Balding, Campbell, and Riley finished sixth of eight teams in the finals. Bradley Bagent . N .wx 'IWNIK mmf. M A I E Z 2 x i 1 J Q '. ' 1.--1 I ',- Uwjx V xf fy 1 ' 5 Q , ,, . ",. X , X X 2 Q 5,2 J Writ ? if WW 3 . ig 3. ,um UN E 2 ' 1 5 , Q . -N, . -1 , K . , X M 'Y W2 M-f"'gf "" iii. ., .. gg . C :"w'f - A M S" M ' H , 2.: :,:. EQ" - , . s- ,,.. 1 ,Wig ..,. Q :-5E22:sg::- Z., , ,Z -,S ' "" -2' ' ww .f, f41 .- . ,, .WA . ,.,, . , 5, ,. ii , Q321: 'V' FA, 'ii 3' X ' ,. 5 3. A vi " ' fj ' , QA Q' ,lb .I . 3 Q- ' x it ""!8g W vs ' Q 6 ' K an www tug. Alf W Q ge' ws .WI 'MVP Mm NVQ yi' .4 ii A , Nb' ni . s 1 long Koontz Howarth Richey LANCASTER April 17-After being rained out on Friday, April 13, in a game with Chil- licothe, the Newark hardballers finally got their 1951 season underway when they traveled to Lancaster and downed the Gales 3 to O. lt was a cold, wincly day in Lancaster, but the boys weath- ered the April blasts and turned in a fine exhibition of baseball. Senior pitcher James Quickel was the win- ning hurler of the contest. He al- lowed the Golden Gales only two hits and struck out twelve batters. The 'Cats touched Gales pitcher Edwards For three hits and three runs. James Cochlan swung the big bat for New- ark as he collected two ot the Wild- cats' three hits in three appearances at the plate. R H E Newark H ,, ,,,, O O 1 O O 2 0- 3 3 1 Lancaster . ,.,,,,,, 0 0 0 0 0 0 O- 0 2 2 146 Cochlan ZANESVILLE April 20-The 'Cats dropped their first game of the '51 season as they tell victim tothe Zanesville Blue Devils on the White Field diamond by the score of 10 to 1. The hard-hitting Devils collected nine hits and ten runs off two Newark pitchers, Quickel and Cartnal. The Wildcats played miser- able ball as they committed nine er- rors. The Felines were able to gain only one run and three hits off Zanes- ville's pitcher Wilson. Foote got the only big hit for Newark, a double in the fourth inning. The losing 'Cat pitcher was the starter, James Quickel. RHE Newark 0001000-139 Zanesville, ,,,, 1 0 0 1 1 2 5-10 9 I Foote LANCASTER April 24 - The Wildcats bounced back to defeat the Golden Gales for Ca rfnal K"'k Chesser MT. VERNON April 26-The Longmen continued the second straight time. The game was a pitcher's duel from beginning on their winning way at White Field as they dropped the invading Mt. Ver- non Yellow Jackets 6 to 3. The Wild- to end. Pitcher Waugh of Lancaster pitched a no-hit game, but his wildness caused the 'Cats to collect three un- earned runs. The Felines scored one cats were slow in starting and allowed Mt. Vernon to obtain one run in the first inning. However, the Felines al- in the second, third, and fifth innings. The Gales managed to collect only one hit off Newark pitcher Quickel, which was a single by Huddle. The Gales collected their two runs in the sixth inning on two walks and an infield error by second baseman Louis Mit- chell. The game was played at Arnold Park. R H E Newark ,,,,,,, ,,,, 0 llOl0x-304 Lancaster ,,,,,,,,, 0 0 0 O O 2 042 I 4 Vann so tallied to tie the score one-all. The 'Cats were led at bat by James Coch- lan with three hits for three trips to the plate. Mitchell and Cochlan both hit triples for the 'Cats. The winning pitcher for Newark was Ronald Foote. McCoy of Mt. Vernon was the loser. R H E Newark .,.......... I 0 1 2 2 0 X- 6 B 2 Mt. Vernon ...... l O 0 O O 2 O- 3 6 2 147 D McCaig MARION May 1-After a rained-out game the day before, the 'Cats were defeated on the Columbus Central diamond by a strong Marion Harding team in their only Tournament play of 1951. The score ofthe contest was 6 to 1. The Marion team opened with a terrific first inning, scoring five of their six runs in that frame. The win- ning pitcher for Marion, James Eding- ton, was also the leading hitter as he collected two hits for three times at bat. Newark collected only three hits in the entire seven innings. These hits were shared by Foote, Koontz, and Funk. The losing pitcher for Newark was James Quickel. R H E Newark ,,,,, . 0 0 0 0 0 I 0- 1 3 2 Marion ,,,,,,,, 5 0 0 1 0 0 x- 6 8 1 148 Qulckel Lescocly Nehls Franga CAMBRIDGE May 8-Newark gained its fourth win of the season at White Field when they stopped the Cambridge Bobcats 5 to 3 behind the fine pitching of righthander James Quickel. ln the course of seven innings Quickel fanned eleven foe batsmen. Third baseman Charles Weaver was the leading hit- ter for the Feline nine with a triple and a double in three times at the plate. The victory was the Wildcats' third in four starts against C.O.L. teams. The other lads to get extra- base blows for Newark were Mitchell, Foote, and Koontz, each with a double. The winning pitcher was Quickel, the loser, Tingle. R H E Newark . , O 2 1 1 1 0 x- 5 7 1 Cambridge ,, . 0 2 0 O 0 0 1- 3 7 2 Weaver CAMBRIDGE May IO-The Wildcats of A. B. Long iourneyecl to Cambridge to be defeat- ed at the hands of the Bobcats lO to 4. The Felines were hindered a great deal by the extremely rough surface of the diamond, but held their errors only to two. The 'Cats were able to touch pitcher Sigrnan for five hits and four runs. Foote, who started the game and was released by Quickel in the second, was the losing pitcher. How- ever, he and Mitchell collected doubles for Newark. A picture catch by Tingle, a bid for a hit by leftfielder Leon Richey, was the defensive highlight of the afternoon. Simpson, Thomas, and Lillienthall led the winners at bat with two hits apiece. R H E Newark 2 O O 0101-4 5 2 Cambridge ...,, O 4 4 O I l x-IO 8 5 MT. VERNON May 16-The 'Cats brought their 'Si season to an end in Mt. Vernon, as they dropped their final tilt to the Yel- low Jackets 8 to 7. The Wildcats, after trailing 3 to O at the end of four innings, scored three - Mitchell Campolo Beatty Roberts runs in the fifth and two in the sixth to tie up the game and then to pull ahead. However, the Jackets came back with two runs in the seventh to make a new game. Both teams were scoreless in the eighth, then, with two outs in the first of the ninth and 'run- ners on second and third, Leon Richey drove a double to left-center field, scoring both runners. Nevertheless, the Newark lead was overcome in the last of the ninth as the Jackets col- lected three runs. Richard Cartnal was the losing pitcher for Newark. Richey was the leading hitter for the Wild- cats with a double and two singles in four trips to bat. R H Newark ...... Mt. Vernon E 000032002-7124 102000203-8133 TH SCOREBOARD Newark .... 3 Lancaster . . . O Newark. ......... i Zanesville .. .. ...iO Newark. .... Lancaster . .. 2 Newark ..... .... 6 Mt. Vernon . Newark. ......... l Marion . .... . 6 Nlewark.. 5 Cambridge . 3 Newark....- 4 Cambridge ...lO Newark. ........ 7 Mt. Vernon .8 149 .000 sub!! qs? ni' q Sw: 2, Q Q. 4 . .:, w- - . , Q f .X s. 3 Q 1 4 , ' 1, M 5 fl yi 'Q t' ' I ' .iz 'il xi fiif' .A., 1 A l - ' Q S5 f , , J I :fi V -5 1 A . '::2,fi4ig,wf-4,22-,gi 'ii . ' f Bw, I 1 W' '-:S-4v?w':'r"f w ..., f , 9 5 A N ifgii X. , . H Q fiiwa if V1 'V 4, Q Q Q . ... -A if f' , ..........M o . , . wa b A- 1 ' . ik-' 1 s25 ..: ,if . gif! -' - W. V- ,. , .. if ,V W :gtg x f -,,- f 3 o 'E'I2E?2E"-If' X X ' 'Q A 0 Q :-55: ,. V, V ' , S, M- , 1 .f - , - , . ',w:x.11,a -fexatkz - fWffg.'g ?1 J?xiaMs.:y:: wkfpw. fs, -' '.I J' ex " ' 21,3 4 '..f1xf:f if va , A . - ' M-W 2lf'Ww5' x-fiwv 'fS v1fw-'Pf'- " ,. 3,31-:,:. fQ W -. -A--- ' 4 ' 'Si Aff. an ' X' .5 +0 '1 W' ,.:::.':I.- , V ' M 19 v VA -. f M 1 1. if " , if Q ..,, . , 15" "' Q' I . ' Q Q H -... 1 . -I Q x 1 ,A W, ' Hff T Q" A. ' ' f fi:-Iffv ff 21:1 X V- 5 V J .. , 2 -A ,Q Q, Q, ug, ,Y , - ., +A. 1 N, .. 4 ., A by fem ' H ..,4, V -Q A j. x 1 skiigh . ,it -,yzw-'W :XV bww? ,V F 50- ' 78 A ' 2' -I . -' -V 4: W .w.g.s, Q Q : Q - ' - 5. ,4. -gyfg.jf,,f'9,g,,,gg.,,::g33- ,-,- . X . X af H , - Y 3 , ' , 1 .A - ,. , ,. . W fvazs f V' V A A A 1 If -. 4' Y ' " " ,,.. ' 4 - Y ,f . 0 egg., .XXZQ ,K Schick Nehls COLUMBUS EAST September 14-After playing a poor first half, the Wildcats, in the season opener, came back to beat the Co- lumbus East Tigers T3 to 7 in a night encounter at White Field. In the early minutes of the ball game East's speedy backs seemed too much for the 'Cat line. The Tigers scored their lone touchdown in the first five minutes of play and led the 'Cats 7 to O at the half. Newark's quarterback Bob Vann started the offense rolling by throw- ing some beautiful passes to end Ned Nehls. The 'Cats' first touchdown was on a Vann-to-Nehls pass, after New- ark recovered an East fumble on the Tiger 13. Tom Balding, who went over from the East 20, scored the win- ning touchdown. Highlights of both touchdown drives were Vann's pass- ing and the spectacular catching of big Ned Nehls. Newark ,,,,, . . . ,,,,,,, ,,,,,, , ,O O 6 7-l3 Columbus East ...7 O O 0-7 ,saws Landis Moore COLUMBUS NORTH September 21-The Wildcats de- feated a veteran and highly favored Polar Bear team at Columbus 14 to O. The 'Cats, avenging last year's defeat, scored early in the game and out- played the bigger Bears all evening. Quarterback Bob Vann's throwing arm was in perfect form as he completed nine out of fourteen passes, including both touchdowns. The play of New- ark's ends was superb, with Nehls and Chapman catching the touchdown passes, and Flowers standing out on defense. The defensive line held the Bears from getting past Newark's 30- yard line. Bob Steele was an out- standing defensive man. On the oth- er hand, Findley Chappelear swept the ends for long gains throughout the game. Both conversions were kicked by Fullback Tom Balding. Newark ................... .. ............ . ....... 7 7 0 O-14 Columbus North ..... . . ....... 0 0 O 0-O wo' Chappelear Hiffii CAMBRIDGE September 28-The Newark High Wildcats rolled over the Cambridge Bobcats at White Field 24 to 6. The Wildcat offense started rolling early in the game, the Felines scoring two touchdowns in the first period. The first six-pointer came on a 30-yard pass from Vann to Balding. Ernie Powell cracked the middle of the Cambridge line and raced 57 yards for the second score. In the third quarter, Chappelear, Newark's speedy halfback, outran the entire Cambridge secondary and raced 66 yards for a touchdown. As the game was end- ing, Tom Balding kicked a TO-yard field-goal to end the Newark scoring. Balding also kicked three straight ex- tra points. A pass to the Newark one- yard line set up the Bobcats' only score. Newark .. . . ...,.. 111 0 7 3-24 Cambridge . .O 6 0 O-6 Balding McCaig MARIETTA October 5-Playing on a very mud- dy Marietta field, the Wildcats proved too much for the Tigers as the 'Cats racked up their fourth straight game by the score of 25 to O. Tom Balding, Newark hard-charging fullback, scored all four of Newark's touchdowns and kicked one extra point. Two touch- downs came as the result of 72- and 69-yard-long drives, b ut Balding showed his speed for the other two on runs of 21 and 93 yards. The de- fensive line stood out again for New- ark as did the downfield blocking. Newark ......... .. .....,..13 6 6 0-25 Marietta . ...., ..... , .. O 0 0 O- O W,-0 Cromer Campolo ZANESVILLE October 12 - The Wildcats were knocked out of the undefeated class at White Field, going down to a 14- to-7 defeat at the hands of the Zanes- ville Blue Devils. The Blue Devils scored both of their touchdowns in the second quarter, and the half ended with Zanesville leading 14 to O. The Wildcats played good ball in the sec- ond half and almost caused an upset. Early in the fourth quarter Vann scored on a quarterback sneak, and Balding kicked the extra point. The 'Cats al- most scored again when they got down on the Blue Devils' 15-yard line, but an intercepted pass ruined their chances. The 'Cats played splendid ball even though plagued with iniuries. Lan- dis, Newark's fine center, played with a broken rib. Vann had a painful Blowers Jones boil, and Balding and Chappelear both had arm iniuries. This was the school's Homecoming game. Newark ,,,,..,..,,,,,,...,,,,,,, ,,,,s.,. ,,,, 0 O O 7- 7 Zanesville ,,,. ..,,,a... 0 14 O 0-14 DAYTON FAIRVIEW October 19-Newark's speedy backs proved too much for Dayton's defense as the Wildcats won their fifth game out of six starts by the score of 27 to 13 at White Field. Findley Chappelear, Newark's outstanding halfback, scored three touchdowns on runs of 20 yards, 20 yards, and 52 yards. The 'Cats' fifth score came when speedy Tom Balding raced 63 yards to pay-dirt. Balding kicked three conversions. Newark's linemen, led by Landis and Bradley, line-backers, stood out on de- fense. Newark .... ....... . .... . .... . H14 O 13 0-27 Dayton Fairview .. .. 0 O O 13-13 Steele Va nn LANCASTER October 26 -The Wildcats went down to Their second defeat of the season at the hands of the Lancaster Golden Gales at White Field. The 'Cats were highly favored to win, but the Newark line couldn't spring the speedy backs loose. Newark's only touchdown came early in the game when Eddie Bradley scored on an end sweep. A couple of nice runs by Ernie and Norman Powell had brought the ball into scoring position. Balding kicked the extra point. Monte Landis, Newark's prospective All-Ohio center, suffered a broken leg in the game. For two years Landis has done a tremen- dous job at the center post and was one of the best line-backers in the league. Newark ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,. . ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, W7 0 0 0-7 Lancaster W .,,... 7 0 6 0-I3 Chapman Flowers CHILLICOTHE November 9-The Wildcats had to rally for two touchdowns in the last quarter to beat the Cavaliers 18 to 7 at Chillicothe. lt was a hard-fought game all the way with the Cavaliers leading at half-time 7 to 6. In the early minutes of the game Balding skirted right end to score from the Cavaliers' 6-yard line. In the fourth quarter Vann scored on a quarterback sneak after a Cavalier fumble was re- covered by Campolo on Newark's 46- yard line. A 32-yard pass from Vann to Nehls sparked this touchdown drive. Balding broke away for an 80-yard touchdown run in the fading minutes of the ball game to finish the scoring. Newark , ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, , ,, , ,,,,,, 6 O O l2-lB Chillicothe .....,...., 7 0 0-7 43- WA E. Powell N. Powell Keinath Bradley COSHOCTON November 13-The Wildcats, with seventeen boys playing their last high- school game, beat the Coshocton Red- skins 27 to 7 in the rain and mud at White Field. The downpour failed to stop the accurate passing of quarter- back Vann or the fine catching of end Nehls. Halfback Bradley set the scor- ing pace by scoring three touchdowns, the first on a 44-yard run, the next on a 5-yard end run, and his last by :atching a 33-yard pass from Vann. Vann scored the other touchdown on a quarterback sneak. Balding kicked three conversions. This game had been postponed from November 2 because of a blinding snowstorm on the evening of that date. Newark ,,,, .. . . .. ,.,,,, .6 14 7 O-27 Coshocton ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,A, . . .0 0 O 7- 7 THE SEASON'S SCORES Newark 13 Columbus East . 7 Newark Columbus North.. O Newark Cambridge ,,,s,a,s,, 6 Newark Marietta ,. .. . .. O Newark Zanesville . ,,a,,,s 14 Newark Dayton Fairview C13 Newark. . Newark Newark Lancaster .. 77,, . .13 Chillicothe . . 7 Coshocton 7 Football Su mmoition The Newark High School Wildcats along with the Zanesville Blue Devils were pre-season favorites for the Cen- tral Ohio League championship. On October 12, these two undefeated elevens clashed at White Field for what proved to be the championship game. Zanesville, winning, went on to be undefeated and ranked fifth in the state. The 'Cats with a record of five wins and two set-backs in league play tied for second place with Cam- bridge. Their record for the year was seven wins, two losses. Newark opened their practice on Au- gust 2O and played their first practice game on August 31 against Colum- bus Grandview, winning 33 to O. On September 4 the 'Cats trimmed Colum- bus West 19 to 12, and on the follow- ing day won from Columbus South 26 to 12. The regular scheduled game with Coshocton was November 2, but be- cause of a 2-inch blanket of snow covering the field at game time the officials wisely agreed to postpone in order to prevent injuries. The game was re-scheduled November 13. r-Wi' 5-nv' km-if - Seniors leaving the squad were Guards Conrad Blowers, Tom Jones, Gene Campolo, Jim Keinath, Tackles John Moore, Ronald Shockley, Ronald Harris, Ends Ned Nehls, Jim Cromer, Quarterbacks Bob Vann, Bob McCaig, Fullbacks Tom Balding, Ernie Powell, Halfbacks Findley Chappelear, Norman Powell, Eddie Bradley. ln post-season honors Newark was well represented. On the all-C. O. L. offensive eleven were Monte Landis, center, Ned Nehls and John Moore, tackles, and Findley Chappelear, half- back. Bob Vann, quarterback, was placed on the defensive team. Given positions of honorable mention were Don Flowers, Bob Chapman, ends, Bob Steele, John Fields, tackles, Gene Cam- polo, guard, Eddie Bradley and Tom Balding, backs. Monte Landis and John Moore were seletced by the Jun- ior Chamber of Commerce as two of twenty-four top high-school football players. They were honored at a ban- quet in Columbus on December 15, 1951. End Ned Nehls was selected to participate in the North-South football game which will be played in Akron. Ned was also given a third-team berth in the First and Ten Magazine. Shockley Fields Shoemaker Selected for all-Ohio honors were Ned Nehls, first team defensive end, John Moore, second team offensive guard, and Monte Landis, honorable mention center. The 1951 football season found Newark with a better-than-average team. They were rated among the state's top teams, reaching as high as fifteenth in the standings at one time. However, this year, the 'Cats were plagued with a lack of attendance. Newark had all of their top games at home, but the attendance still did not meet the standards of former years. There was definitely a lack of spirit among both the adults and the stu- dents. It is the student's responsibil- ity to go to the ball games and sup- port his team. The cheer-leaders con- stantly had a hard time getting stu- dents to cheer. Many wondered where the school spirit that Newark followers in the past have always had had gone. On January 22, 1952, Paul B. Ed- wards, superintendent of schools, an- nounced the resignation of Head Coach Ray Schick. Mr. Schick left the system to go into industry. At a meet- ing in February of the Board of Edu- cation, Joseph Carlo was appointed to fill the position vacated by Mr. Schick. Y Q -,SE 5 'I . ,, E ,., 5 A . . ' il 1 mu 2 x f Egxfisg tif ...af ,. .-,am -we W a w 9 fe fs '84 we Q an ... Q 83 ,.:-.Zi ,.- If W' 5 S . :" - 255: fb ' 9 5 If -", , .f vw V W g x 'J' "-',:,,. - 1'f W.. x 11,320 Jw-VN 'Q 5 2 16 ' 5 X? ,xl 3' Qi 'YQ T ' 'ESQ ' . cy' A g Q, as wig 'y 35 ,M - H 7. ' ,S 0 'x ' in H if lgffg K Li FQ ,Q , . Q , 2 v up 4 .My 52.4 Q 2' A , .. 412 sf Q 535 5 Q, S , fm E2 X' if - W 6 W, fb, .-: K, V ,Zi f Y Q? if f Q 4 nv fx E X ffm Egx lillgg ' W 1 T ' 1 Q 5, Qs V. I' ., 'win gg '-:Q 1 " A , Q Sq' f' ' EL if 1? ' W! f 5, f !y'YQQs A1 ' i is ,, QS Q 1 M Za: ' A 5352 3 ' 4 5 'Hx , f lf QW. A E s x A V Y ,, X 'gi if if sf 1 95 Xxq ehf .V', gg ?,gk K. gm ' .., , ki A 1: I.. vw, 'Q . X .Eli ,.., X Sl I.. Douglas ZANESVILLE December 7eThe Wildcats rallied in the last quarter to win their Central Ohio League opener at Zanesville 57 to 49. The game was Thrilling but very ragged with a total of 52 personal fouls being called. FoJr of Newark's starters fouled out, and it was the sec- ond-stringers who had to stop Zanes- ville's rally. This was a very import- ant win for the 'Cats and an early major step toward the C.O.L. cham- pionship. The top scorers for the Wildcats were NlcPeek and Deeds with ll and TO points respectively. Nlewark I7 28 42 57 Zanesville lo 28 28 49 16952: Deeds COLUMBUS WEST November 30-The Newark High basketball cagers opened their 1951 season with an impressive 6O-to- 49 victory over the Columbus West Cowboys at the Newark senior gym- nasium. Flooring one of the tallest teams in the district, Newark showed plenty of scoring ability and the pos- sibility of a very successful season. The 'Cats were never behind nor in serious trouble. They played a fine floor game and looked good on de- fense. Center Deeds and forward Mitchell sparked the Newark attack with 23 and 18 points respectively. Newark . .. ........ .. I9 37 50 60 Columbus West .. I6 28 37 49 160 McPeek COLUMBUS NORTH December 8---Winning their third straight garne, the Wildcats were never in trouble whipping North 47 to 29. Newark's zone defense completely stymied the Polar Bears, holding the Bruins to only 10 field-goals. Earp Mitchell, Charley Deeds, and Dick Horky were the offensive stars with TA, il, and 10 points respectively. Newark 14 29 44 47 Columbus North .. , 7 14 19 29 COSHOCTON December 21--The Wildcats won their second league game and fourth of the year by defeating the Redskins at Coshocton 33 to 28. Coshocton, trying to get Newark to come out of their zone defense, stalled the entire Weaver Mitchell Horky first quarter. Newark would not fall for their trick and forced Coshocton to play ball for the remaining quarters. Deeds paced the attack with 12 points and Horky got 9. Newark ,Y,, - ...,.....,......,.,.,,,,,....,. 3 14 26 33 Coshocton .. .......,,,,,,,,.,.,.,,........, 0 5 17 28 AKRON NORTH December 22-The 'Cats handed a strong Akron North team a 40-to-33 lacing to continue on their winning way. The Akron team had previously been unbeaten. Newark's strong de- fense again shone as they held their opposition scoreless in the first quarter for the second night in a row. Deeds and Mitchell scored 10 and 12 points respectively to spark the scoring. Newark ....... - ..........,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,..,A 15 24 29 40 Akron North ...........,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.....,. 0 19 27 33 LANCASTER December 28-Lancaster couldn't do much against the 'Cats' smooth-work- ing cagers as Newark completely wal- loped them 71 to 40 in the Newark gymnasium. The Wildcats had a 9- to-0 lead before Lancaster could get a point and continued to widen the score as the game went on. Deeds, Mitchell, and Horky wrecked the Gales by scoring 55 points among them. Deeds and Mitchell got 20 points and Horky 15. Nlewark ,,,,,,,,,,,,....,,,w,,,,...,,,,,,,A, 13 38 52 71 Lancaster ,.,.,,,,.,,,,,,.,,.,,,,. ,,...,,,,.,. 3 13 29 40 CHll.l.lCOTHE January 4-The Wildcats had to rally in the second half in order to defeat a strong Chillicothe five here at the New- ark gym by the score of 46 to 36. Chillicothe held the upper hand until the third quarter but the sharp-shoot- ing 'Cats soon proved too much for them. Deeds dropped in seven baskets and two free throws to pace the New- ark attack with 16 points. Mitchell was the other lzig scorer with 12 points. Nlewark .....,,.,,.......,,.,,........,,........ 1 1 22 35 46 Chillicothe .... .,....... 1 4 25 28 36 swf? Q! . if X M. , .xy Chapman Young Stonoburnor DQVER with 10. January 5-With 45 seconds to play Il:lAeV'fa: "---'----'--'--------'---'-HA'--""'A' lg 1266 2472 3593 Charlie Deeds scored on a fielder to me a """""' give Newark a 31-to-30 victory at Dover in a very important C.O.L. game. Dover held a 5-point lead with three minutes left in the game, but the cool playing of the 'Cats enabled them to come out with the victory. Besides scoring the winning points, Deeds led the Newark attack with 12 points. Newark ...................,...,......,.,....... l2 19 25 31 Dover ............ . .... ,............. - ....... - . 6 16 24 30 MARIETTA January 'IO-Newark was never be- hind as they won their ninth straight game against Marietta 53 to 37 here at Newark. The game was fast and very roughly played. This was New- ark's sixth C.O.L. win. The team is currently tied with Cambridge for the league leadership. Dick Horky was the standout for the Wildcats, scoring 17 points, while Mitchell was next January ll-The Wildcats chalked up their tenth straight win and took over the leadership of the C.O.L. by defeating Cambridge 49 to 42 in the Wildcat gym. Cambridge had pre- viously been unbeaten, but the 'Cats outclassed them all the way and were never behind. A fine passing attack, good rebounding, and a strong de- fense spelled the difference between the two clubs. Mitchell with 14 points and McPeek with 12 were Newark's leading scorers. Newark ..,.............. - ........ - ........... 'I4 27 35 49 Cambridge ...- .... -.- .... -.-....--,.. 5 16 27 42 ZANESVILLE January 18-Charley Weaver, the smallest of the Wildcats starters, saved Newark from an upset by the Zanes- ville Blue Devils at the Newark Senior J fix ggi as Smith Kirk High gymnasium. His mates couldn't find the range, but Weaver showed the spark by scoring 13 points. Only 14 personals were called on the two C.O.L. teams as the 'Cats again came through with a very important win by the score of 39 to 36. Nlewark ,..............,....................,... 10 19 28 39 Zanesville ,...,,,.,,....,...,. -.- ........... 10 18 24 36 MT. VERNON January 22-The Wildcats ventured to Mount Vernon to play a non-league game with their old rivals, the Yellow Jackets, and came home with a 63-to- 41 victory. The 'Cats made a total of 31 field goals in 54 shots to post a brilliant shooting average of 57 per cent. The 'Cats started slowly but poured on in the third and fourth quarters with Deeds and Horky lead- ing the scoring with 16 and 15 points respectively. Newark .... - ...........c,Vc....c, . c.,v......... 14 26 43 63 Mt. Vernon ,,,.,.. ,,ssA,A, 8 19 31 41 Rice Pryor MARIETTA January 25-After trailing three quarters, the 'Cats again came from behind to win at Marietta by a score of 43 to 40. Marietta held a nine- point lead in the third period, but the cool, steady playing of the Wildcats soon wore down the Tigers' "control" playing. Newark's individual scoring was headed by Mitchell with 11 and McPeek with 10. Nlewark ...,,.,.,,.,,,......... ..... .. . 10 18 31 43 Vlarietta .... ...,,...,.............,... - . 10 20 30 40 COSHOCTON February 2-The 'Cats notched their 14th straight win by scalping the Red- skins 75 to 39 here in the Newark Senior High gymnasium. The Wild- cats shot 58 times from the field, hit- ting for 29 field goals or a 50 per cent shooting average. The Redskins lacked height and the 'Cats' teamwork along with clever passing completely outclassed them. Charlie Deeds and Earp Mitchell paced the 'Cats' attack with 26 and 20 points respectively. Newark ,,,.,....,,,,,..,,,,,,,.,............. 16 36 61 75 Coshocton ,..,,,,.............,,..,.,,,,..,,,. 7 14 26 39 MT. VERNON February 5-The sharp-shooting Mt. Vernon Yellow Jackets handed the Wildcats their first loss in 15 starts by the score of 46 to 44. The accurate long shots of the Jackets tore Newark's zone-defense apart. The 'Cats rallied for nine straight points in the fading seconds, but time ran out. Weaver kept Newark in the ball game by scor- ing 16 points on 6 field goals and three foul shots. Newark ,,,,,.........,.,,.,.........,,,,,,,,. 13 19 29 44 Mt. Vernon ...,....,,,,,.,.........,..,,,,.. 10 26 34 46 LANCASTER February 9-Newark bounced back into the win column at Lancaster by defeating the Golden Gales 48 to 40. The Gales were very much in the game during the first half, but a third- quarter rally cemented the game for 'Cats. Newark played a good rebound game off both bankboards, but their marksmanship was a bit off as they col- lected only 16 fielders in 56 shots. Leading the Newark onrush was Mitchell with 15 points and McPeek with 1 2. Newark .. ......,..,,....,,,.,, ,,,.....,.,,,,,,, 1 3 22 37 48 Lancaster ,....,,,,.,.,........,,.,,,,,......, 1 1 20 29 40 CHILLICOTHE February 15-The Wildcats scored 30 points in the third quarter to ice their twelfth straight C.O.L. league victory at Chillicothe. ln winning 75 to 51 the 'Cats hit on 50.8 per cent of their shots. The Cavaliers dominated the bankboards and held a lead most of the first half, but the 'Cats started hitting from all sides and turned the game into a rout. All five starters en- tered the double figures in the scor- ing column. Deeds and Mitchell got 18 and 17 points respectively. Newark ...........,...,,,...,.......,.,,,,,,.... 14 32 62 75 Chillicothe ........,,.....,....,..,...,......,. 19 29 41 51 DOVER February 16-The 'Cats cinched at least a share of the C.O.L. league crown by defeating the Crimson Tor- nados 46 to 34. Dover led at the half by one point, but the Wildcats tight- ened their defense and held Dover to 11 points only in the last half. Mitchell was the top scorer with 14 points. Newark ,,,,.,.,,..,.............,......,..,.... 4 22 31 46 Dover ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,. ..,,..,,. 1 1 23 29 34 BEXLEY February 19-The Wildcats turned back the Bexley Lions in the senior high gym by the score of 57 to 41 for their 18th victory. Bexley, the Central Buckeye league champions, gave New- ark a good battle throughout the game. The 'Cats played without the services of Earp Mitchell, their high scoring forward, who had influenza. A scor- ing spree in the fourth quarter led by Deeds cinched the game for the Wild- cats. Horky with 14 points and Deeds with 15 were Newark's leading scorers. Newark ...... ..................,........... 1 5 22 41 57 Bexley ....... ................,............. 1 1 18 30 41 CAMBRIDGE February 22-The Bobcats from Cambridge proved too much for the Wildcats as the 'Cats went down to their second defeat in 20 starts by the score of 53 to 41. Cambridge's small playing floor along with the Bobcat's backcourt press hindered the 'Cats throughout the game, causing them to throw many bad passes. The win for the Bobcats cast the C.O.L. league in a tie, with Newark and Cambridge sharing the championship with each having a record of 13 wins and 1 de- feat. Wayne McPeek paced the New- ark attack with 12 markers and Mitchell had nine before fouling out. Newark ...... ,...,..... ...... ..,............. 1 0 2 0 30 41 Cambridge .......,,,........,.........,..,.. 10 27 39 53 SEASON'S SCORES Newark. ..,.......... 60 Columbus West . .. .. 49 Newark ,,.,,.. ..,....,. 5 7 Zanesville ........ , ....... 49 Newark .,.......,..,.. 47 Columbus North ..,.., 29 Newark ..,,....,...... 33 Coshocton .,....,..... 28 Newark ,,,,........... 40 Akron North ............ 33 Newark .............., 71 Lancaster .................. 40 Newark ...,........... 46 Chillicothe ..... ........ 3 6 Newark ,,........ .... 3 1 Dover ,..,..,.. .. W-. 30 Newark .,......... .... 5 3 Marietta ,..., .. ec. 37 Newark ....,.......... 49 Cambridge .... ........ 4 2 Newark .. .............. 39 Zanesville ..... .... , . 36 Newark ..., ..,,. ,,..... C - 3 Mt. Vernon ........ 41 Newark ,. ..... ........ 4 3 Marietta .,...... ........ 4 0 Newark. ...,,,,,....... 75 Coshocton .,... ....... 3 9 Newark ,,,,,...,.,.... 44 Mt. Vernon ....... 46 Newark .,,,,,......... 48 Lancaster ....... ....... 4 0 Newark .,,,......,,... 75 Chillicothe ..... ........ 5 1 Newark ,,.,, ,,,,.. ,,.. 4 6 Dover ,........ ..,,.... 3 4 Newark .,.. .......... 5 7 Bexley ........... ....... 4 1 Newark ,.....,,,...... . 41 Cambridge ...., ........ 5 3 TOURNAMENT Newark ,,,, ...,,,, ,,,, 5 4 Columbus West ........ 40 Newark ..,.,..,..,..... 51 St. Charles ................ 37 Newark ....,........... 46 Grove City .............. 27 Nlewark ,,v,,,,,,,,,,,,, 39 Columbus North ........ 40 District Champions. ................... Columbus Aquinas Regional Champion State Champions , Columbus Aquinas Middletown TRACK Row l-Leland Ridenbaugh, Leroy Carter, Ed.vard Bradley, George Riley, Jerry Buxton, Larry Campbell, Findley Chap pelear, Thomas Balcling, Gerald Spiker. Row 2-Coach Paul Harlow, Jeremiah Steele, John Moore, Donald Swartz, Donald Flowers, Charles Deeds, Paul Haas, Neil Barr, Managers Gary Prior and Charles Bagent. BASEBALL Row I-Max McMannis, Robert McCaig, Eugene Campolo, Charles Weaver, John Koontz, Richard Lescody, James Quickel, Leon Richey, James Cochlan. Roy 2-Vance Roberts, Frank Beatty, Rodney Howarth, Thomas Kirk, Ronald Foote, Ned Nehls, Robert Vann, Louis Mitchell, Milan Franga, A. B. Long. FOOTBALL Row lYPaul Reed, Larry Jacobs, Edward Bradley, Robert Teusher, Norman Powell, John Fields, Eugene Campolo, Con- rad Blowers, Marvin Smith, James Keinath, Ronald Harris. Row 2-Thomas Jones, Jerry Graft, Lewis Ault, John Duncan, Robert McCraig, Robert Morrison, Findley Chappelear, Thomas Balding, John Moore, Monte Landis, James Cromer, Roger Matthews, Robert Steele. Row 3-Paul Harlow, athletic director, Leonard Wilhelem, assistant coach, Jerry Crossmock, Ernest Powell, Thomas Kirk, Robert Vann, Vernon Walser, Ned Nehls, Chalmers Stoneburner, Robert Chapman, Ronald Shockley, Donald Flowers, Roger Smith, Joseph Carlo, assistant coach and basketball and Ray Schick, head coach. BASKETBALL Row l-Charles Weaver, Louis Mitchell, Richard Horky, Donald Young, Thomas Kirk, Roger Smith. Row 2-Ass't Coach Paul Harlow, Chalmers Stoneburner, Charles Deeds, Mgr. Andrew Pryor, Wayne McPeek, Robert Chapman, Coach Max Douglas. CHEERLEARERS loft to right: Nancy Norpell, Jean Spencer, Helen Mclntosh, Cynthia Hale, Jacqueline loughman, Rosemary Art. This colorful group of girls can always be counted on to give spirit to the crowds no matter what the circumstances are. The varsity cheerleaders are composed of iunior and senior girls while the reserve cheerleaders are made up of sophomore girls. To be a cheerleader the girls must meet certain qualifications. They are the ability in the act of cheerleading, popularity with the student body, a pleasing personality, a demo- cratic attitude, and proper conduct at all times. These girls are selected by Miss Florence Myer, girls' physical-education teacher, and are under her supervision. RESERVE FOOTBALL Row l-Dan Ruckman, Arthur Grigsby, David Oder, Ronald Reinbold, Philip Wilkins, Robert Powe, Joseph Elmore, Donald Blowers, Joseph Bending, Edward Wisener, William Rogers, Larry Claggett, Robert Yost. Row 2-Elton Watson, Richard Wilson, Thomas Church, Roosevelt Crumpton, Ronald Wycoff, Donald Riley, Lee Slaughter Geoffrey Eriksen, Robert Cain, Garry Wharton, Roger Ruckman, George Dupler, Marvin Boring, Neil O'Brien. The Newark High School Reserve Football team met with stiff opposition this year to win only one game in five starts, to play one scoreless tie, and to lose three, two by one point. Their one winning contest was with Grand- view. Scores for the season were as fol- lows: Newark 6, Columbus West 7, Newark 12, Upper Arlington T35 New- ark 6, Summit Station 26, Newark O, Lancaster O, Newark l3, Grandview 6. Managers for the Reserves were Richard Wilson, Elton Watson, and Neil O'Brien. Pete Weiolemaier and Bill Olmstead coached the sophomore ag- gregation. RESERVE BASKETBALL Row 'I-Robert Cain, William Butler, Leo Slaughter, Roger Matthews, Eugene Helmick. Row 2-.Ioseph Bending Frank Tomlinson Roosevelt Crumpton, Marvin Smith, Larry Claggett, Philip Wilkins. This year's reserve team ended the season with 18 wins and one loss. Their loss was to a team consisting of students not on the varsity or reserve teams. Their wins were over such reserve teams as Zanesville and Cam- bridge. The team was gifted with both speed and height. The top scorer for the season was William Butler with a total of 237 points for 19 games. He averaged 12 points a game. These sophomores plus the varsity men who return next year should com- bine to make a powerful team. RESERVE BASKETBALL SCORES Newark, ,...,.,A..A....,. .. Newark ........., ,..,... 5 5 Newark. Newark. Newark Newark .....,.... .....,. Newark. Newark. Newark. Newark. Newark .......... ....... Newark. Newark...- ..... .... . .. Newark. Newark. Newark. Newark. Newark Newark .......... ...,... Columbus West Zanesville ........ Columbus North Newark High All-Stars ............ Coshocton ......... Hebron ..... .... Lancaster Chillicothe ,........ Dover ................. Cambridge ......... Zanesville ........ Mt. Vernon ....... Coshocton .... Mt. Vernon ....... Lancaster .... ....... Chillicothe ........ Dover ......... .... Bexley ...,.......... Cambridge . CROSS COUNTRY Dean Freeman, James Lewis, Frank Beatty, Harvey Lescalleet, Bert Moore, Franklin Shibler. Cross Country drew a blank This year because of a mix-up at The commence- ment of The season. Paul Harlow, coach of The activity, cancelled The schedule because no one showed up for The Team. After The cancellation, seven boys reported. The result was That participants ran only in the district meet. Out of nine Teams in This meet Newark Took a sixth. The event Took place on The Beacon Light Golf Course, Columbus, on October 27, i95l. Mar- ion won the meet, Worthington was runner-up. 1951 GOLF SEASON Max Douglas, James Morgan, Richard Saylor, Ronald Helman, James Rice. On April 18, 1951, Max Douglas's golfers opened their season at Mound- builders Country Club by defeating the Granville Blue Aces 9Vz to 1W. The Douglasmen defeated the Blue Aces in another contest 6 to 2. Two other nine-hole matches with the col- lege town were not recorded. Other contests during the months of April and May were as follows: Newark 7, Zanesville 5, Newark 6, Zanesville 6, Newark 5, Mt. Vernon 11, Newark 7, Mt. Vernon 9, Newark 6V2, Bexley 9V2, Newark 6, Bexley 10. Players on the Wildcat squad for the spring season of 1951 were Ronald Helman, Richard Saylor, Donald Shoe- maker, James Morgan, and James Rice. SPEEDBALL Row 1-Thomas Trimble, Gilbert Springer, Charles Weaver, James Rice, William Walker, Ronald Richter. Row 2-Richard Penick, Louis Mitchell, Donald Young, Wayne McPeek, Charles Deeds, Andrew Pryor, Eugene Helmic William Butler, Coach Maxwell Douglas. During the football season, boys desiring to try out for basketball, track, or baseball were called together in order to acquire a good physical condition. As usual the activity was under the direction of Maxwell Kipp Douglas, head basketball coach. And as in the past several years the group met four nights a week 172 for six weeks at Everett's Field. However, a smaller group participated in play this year. The fundamentals of the game involve the rules of basketball, football, soccer, and hoc- key. Each team consists of eleven players. By active participation the boys condition themselves for other sports. INTRAMU RAL BASKETBALL Wining Team llefti Row l-Don Handel, John Moore, Robert Vann. Row 2-Edward Bradley, James Cromer, Monte Landis. Runners-up lrightl Row I-James Keinafh, Findley Chappelear, lynn Kramer, Jol1n Massie. Row 2-Wayne Brown, Dick Penick, Ned Nehls. During The last days of February, Mr. A. B. Long organized intramural basketball teams and made out a schedule for the season. Sev- enteen Teams were entered. The program called for sixteen games. Contests were played in The high-school gymnasium. Teams and their captains were Logan Ber- ries, Lynn Kramer, Unruly Toolys, Herbert Tait, Little Meatheads, Walter Wiley, Brohard's, John Brohard, Slop-Shots, Frank Beatty, County Trot- ters, Ronald Shockley, Cock-eyed County Leaguers, Dean Freeman, Confederates, Tom Trimble, Gremlins, David Drake, Wise Fools, Henry Richardson, Blue Angels, Francis LighTle, Clumsy Bruisers, Paul Reed, Fighting Tools, Gordon Dancey, 69'ers, Don Riley, Hothouse Harrys, James Green, and Blue Jackets, Jack Agey. All teams were eliminated during the course of The contest. The final game brought togeth- er Lynn Kramer's Logan Berries and Ronald Shockley's County Trotters. The game was won by Shockley's team. They defeated their op- ponents by a score of 38 To 27. Consequently the County Trotters became intramural champs for 1952. 173 ATHLETIC COUNCIL t l Row 1-Patricia Wheeler, Barbara Gregg, Carol Nunes, Dorothy Welch, JoAnn Hendrickson, Nancy Bair, Norma Baugh- man. Row 2-Miss Myer, adviser, Sandra Culp, Lois Crawford, Lois Spellmen. It is the purpose of the Girls' Athletic Coun- cil to develop qualified leaders who can con- tribute to the sports program by helping with the administration of the various sports events. These sports activities, which are held after school, are an outgrowth of the physical edu- cation program. 174 Members of the council a r e selected from the senior, junior and sophomore classes. They are willing to give their time in helping to conduct the program so as to promote the well-being and enioyment of all participants. Miss Myer is the adviser of the group. GIRLS' BASEBALL Row 1-P. Wheeler, J. Hendrickson, B. Gregg. Row 2-J. Smith, R. Art, J. MacNealy, C. Acklin, J. Spencer, N. Norpell D. Wagner, N. Cartnal, D. Welch, N. Baughman, C. Nunes, M. Hall, Miss Myer, adviser. Row 3-J. Carlisle, E. Burrell C. Darlces, N. Bair, M. Farmer, N. Davis, J. Rader, C. Richardson, M. Goldsmith, l.. Spellman, B. Rector, M. Sensabaugh Row 4-M. Keaser, R. Nesbit, F. Berger, L. Argabright, B. Hotchkiss, N. Felumlee, P. Crego, M. Neibarger, F. Saylor, J Knight, M. McCann. Row 5-D. Mummey, P. Offenlaaker, C. Corder, U. Chesser. Six teams were entered in the girls' softball league with captains as tol- by winning all its games. Top scorers for seniors were Patty lows: for the seniors, Patty Pyle and Darlene Helms, for the iuniors, Dor- othy Welch and Norma Baughman, and for the sophomores, Patricia Wheeler and Lois Argabright. Norma's team ended the season in first place Pyle and Billie Sue Melton. Outstand- ing players for the juniors were Norma Baughman and Joan Knight. Valuable players among sophomores were Mir- iam Farmer, Alice Jean Boyer, and Ula Chesser. BASKETBALL Row I-J Carlisle, E. Burrell, J. Smith, C. Aeklin, R. Art, J. MacNealy, J. Spencer. A. Baird, N. Norpell, D. Wagner, N. C t al D. Welch, N. Baughman, C. Nunes, L. Baughman, J. Knight, Miss Myer, adviser. Row 2-C. Darkes, P. Patterson, M. ar n , Williams, M. Reichley, N. Bair, M. Farmer, N. Davis, S. Null, J. Rader, C. Richardson, P. Wheeler, M. Goldsmith, B. Gregg, M. . . hk. H ll L. S ellman, M. Neibarger. Row 3-S. Berger, M. Keaser, R. Nesbit, F. Burger, N. Arnett, L. Argabrrght, B. Hot: rss, a , p C. Palmer, N Felumlee, P. Crego, M. Dowling, S. Willeyt, M. Lusetti, S. Weakley, S. Webb, L. Crawford. Row 4-P. Offen- . . I b U. Chesser, J. Boyer, C. Corder, F. Saylor, J. Hendrickson, C. Bell, M. Rrdenour, N. Burnfield, S. Orr, S. Cu p, B. erger, Powell, A. Dollison, N. Spangler. Row 5-R. Feurriegel, C. Knerr, A. DiBlasio, P. Harmon, M. Love, G. Fraquhar, N. Stage R. Farmer, M. Baker, P. Deenis, J. Linebaugh, B. Rector, M. Sensabaugh, M. McCann. Basketball contributes much to stu- dents' recreational needs. lt requires a high degree of skill, coordination, and control. Further, it develops worth- while leadership experience and the ability to cooperate with others. Fin- ally, it stimulates physical, intellectual, and emotional responses. Eight teams entered intramural play this year. Captains were as follows: for seniors, Dorothy Welch and Jane MacNealy, for iuniors, Joanne Hen- drickson, Nelda Arnott, and Jacqueline Loughman, for sophomores, Rose Mary Farmer, Judy Linebaugh, and Shirley Orr and Sue Webb, co-captains. Out- standing players were Dorothy Welch, Jane MacNealy, Joanne Hendrickson, Barbara Gregg, Nelda Arnott, Shirley Orr, Sue Webb, and Rose Mary Farmer. VOLLEYBALL Row I-J. Smith, C. Acklin, R. Art, J. MacNealy, J. Spencer, A. Baird, D. Wagner, N. Cartnal, D. Welch, N. Baughman, C. Nunes, L. Baughman, Miss Myer, adviser. Row 3-C. Darkes, P. Patterson, M. J. Williams, M. Reichley, N. Bair, M. Farmer, N. Davis, S. Null, D. McCleary, J. Rader, C. Richardson, P. W heeler, M. Goldsmith, B. Gregg. M. Sensabaugh, L. Spellman. Row 3-P. Offenlaaker, R. Nesbit, D. Mummy, F. Berger, N. Ar nott, L. Argabright, B. Hotchkiss, N. Felumlee, P. Crego, M. Hall, M. McCann, B. Rector, J. Knight, M. Neighbarger. Row 4-S. Berger, M. Keaser, U. Chesser, J. Boyer, C. Corder, F. Saylor, J. Hendrickson, K. Verway, T. Warman, M. Dowling, S. Willey, M. Lusetli, S. Weakley, S. Webb. Row 5-S. Wood, C. Knerr, A. DiBlasio, P. Harmon, M. Love, R. Ours, G. Farquhar, R. Farmer, N. Smith, S. Orr, C. E. Palmer, S. Culp, B. Powell, L. Crawford. Volleyball rated first in popularity among major sports for girls in Newark High School. About one hundred girls played in games after school and in the volleyball tournament this fall. At the end of the season the junior team captained by Joan Hendrickson Won first place. The highlight of the volleyball season was the round of games played during "Open House" with mixed teams of both boys and girls. The winning team was captained by Louis Mitchell. The other captains were Wayne McPeek, Steve Spalding, and Dick Penick. Outstanding players were .loan Hendrick- son, Dorothy Welch, Nelda Arnott, Olive Brutchey, Dolores Wagner, and Janet Richter. lffigi lite Tawau: Wm John Edward Jones, leillecl in Korea Kenneth Junior King, killed in U S A. Dr. O. P. Cook Dr. W. C. Myers Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Wiley Dr. Stewart Sedgwick John H. Duncan Dr. A. S. Burton Ethel M. Angus Miss Letha Headlee Naomi Alspach Dorothy Skinner Nina L. Keckley Dr. Paul G. McCleary Mrs. L. M. Krieg Mr. Frew C. Boyd Mr. and Mrs. Jack Waggoner Mrs. H. A. Campbell Miss Louada Morgan Mr. and Mrs. Homer Dupler John David Jones 8i Roderic M. Jones Lillian MacNealy John L. Chynoweth Al G. Hoffman Dr. S. G. Rousch PATRONS 1952 Miss Ava Ballou Mrs. David R. Kingery Robert Devoe Dr. Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Mr Dr. Mr Mr Mr 8. Mrs. R C, Pickett and Mrs. Clem O. Compton and Mrs. George Stoeckmann . and Mrs. and Mrs. and Mrs. and Mrs. and Mrs Kenneth Alspach D. F. Farmer R. B. Hale C. E. Jones Ora Warner Herbert White and Mrs. R. Wilson and Mrs. J. Hostetter Miss Helen Williams Mr. and Mrs. William F. Sprague Mrs. Herman Luckner Mrs. Harry Rexroth and Mrs. L. B. Walters and Mrs. Paul C. Grove and Mrs. Byron B. Williams E. C. Kuhn and Mrs. M. P. Oxlev AUGUST 20-Sixty-three football hopefuls report for first practice session. 31 Wildcats win first practice game: Newark 1331, Grand- view 101. SEPTEMBER -Back to class. Eased into the routine with twenty- minute periods. Entire varsity squad used as Newark 1191 takes practice game with Columbus West 1121. Seniors make nominations for class officers at organiza- tion meeting. Wildcats make it three in a row by de- feating Columbus South 1121, Newark 1261. -Junior Class gets organized. -Sophomore Class holds organization meeting. Student Council holds its first meeting. -Clubs begin to organize. Student Council holds first assembly of the year. -Booster's Club sponsors "Meet The Team Night" at White's Field. -Pep rally and movie on the Cleveland Browns football team. Wildcats 1131 prove they still know how by de- feating Columbus East 171. -Class officers announced. -Cecil Leeson presents a program of music on the saxo- phone in assembly. -First issue of the Reveille News comes out. -Newark revenges last year's defeat by defeating Co- lumbus North 14 to O. -Fisher Body Guild presents assembly for the boys. P.T.A. launches membership drive. Rosemary Are selected as Newark's candidate for Fun Fest Queen. Y-Teens hold wiener roast at Dugway Roadside Park. Pep rally featuring the band, chorus, and cheerleaders. Newark enters C.O.L. race by downing Cambridge 24 to 6. First Student Council dance. OCTOBER Seniors are given free T.B. x-rays at the Ohio Power. Tryouts begin for Masque and Gavel play. Mr. C. Findlay Bowser presents a movie "Skyland Trails" in assembly. -The student body votes on candidates for Homecoming Queen. First It's High Time broadcast. Five chartered buses take the team, band, cheerleaders, and fans to Marietta to watch the Wildcats mow down the Tigers 25 to 0. Mr. Harold Hayes presents slides on work of Community Chest. Girls from Piney Wood School in Mississippi present program of Negro spirituals in assembly. Homecoming queen and attendants announced. 8.. 11-Pep rally on the Square in preparation for the Zanesville game opens Homecoming festivities. -Homecoming!!! Pep rally assembly in the morning. Pa- rade is led by Queen Rosemary Art and her attendants, Carma Acklin, Sue Meloy, Nancy Norpell, and Jean Spencer. Sophomores have the first prize float. Sad defeat! Zanesville 1141 wins by one touchdown over Newark 171. -Homecoming activities end with a dance in the gym with music by Rudy Fekete and his orchestra. -Michael H. Klein presents a program, "How Smart ls the Smart Alec?" in assembly. -The fatal day! First six-weeks grade cards are out. Sixty-two make honor roll. -School is dismissed at 2:15 P.M. in preparation for to- night. P.T.A. sponsors annual "Back To School Night" for parents. West defeats Newark Reserves 7 to 6. -Back in the winning column. Newark 1271, Dayton Fair- view 1131. -Y-Teens hold rough initiation. -Newark bows to Lancaster 13 to 7. -Holiday caused by state teacher's meeting in Columbus. -Cross country squad places sixth in Central Ohio meet held in Columbus. -Harriet Smith presents the film, "Treasure House" in as- sembly. Charters are presented to the various club presidents. NOVEMBER -Coshocton game postponed because of bad weather. 1Snow!1 Y-Teens hold formal initiation. Newark whips Chillicothe 18 to 7 in C.O.L. tilt. Arm- istice Day assembly at 10.45. Chorus presents program. Newark ends season by winning their "Dad's Night" game from Coshocton 27 to 7. This win ties Newark with Cambridge for second place in the C.O.L. 179 eN.H.S. basketball team opens season b defeatin Deni- Y 9 son freshmen 53 to 32 in preview game. Y-Teens present Rev. Evan Jones of the C. E. Memorial Evangelical United Brethren Church in their annual Thanksgiving Day assembly. Masque and Gavel pre- sents Double Door. Thanksgiving vacation means no school until Monday. Newark places five boys on the All-C.O.L. first team and seven boys rate an honorable mention. Ninety-one make second six weeks' honor roll. Wildcat basketball team whips Granville 80 to 23 in practice game. Monte Landis is elected honorary captain for the year at annual football banquet. Pep rally for basketball and recognition for football boys. Monte Landis is presented trophy by the Phi Sigs for being the best lineman of the year. -Wildcats licks Cowboys from Columbus West 60 to 49 in the season's opener. DECEMBER Music Appreciation sponsors concert by the mass choirs of Newark in the First Methodist church. Nathan Gist, nationally known humorist, presents as- sembly program, "Do You Know America?" Sweet revenge. Wildcats whip the Zanesville Blue Devils 57 to 49. Three Newark boys make All'Ohio. Ned Nehls, first teamg John Moore, second team: and Monte Landis. honorable mention. Newark gets another victory by defeating Columbus North by a 47 to 29 score. De- baters win IO decisions and lose one in the Central Ohio Debate Clinic held at Ohio State. Ben Hoover talks on kindness to animals in assembly. Grace and Lester Place, evangelists, present a musical program. Marietta game postponed because of bad weather. No school until noon because of the weather. Dramatics class presents the play, An Empty Gesture, for the P.T.A. The dramatics class play is presented in assembly. The vocal quartet, chorus, and symphonettes collaborate in Christmas program. School is dismissed until January 2, 1952. The Wildcats travel to Coshocton to defeat the Redskins 33 to 28. -Akron North loses to Newark 40 to 33 in a non-league tilt Newark whitewashes Lancaster 71 to 40. JANUARY The first day of school in 1952. Newark i461 makes it seven in a row with a win over Chillicothe C361. -Newark 1311 wins a thriller from Dover i301 in a crucial C.O.L. game. Col. William Beach presents a cartoon safety film, "The Happy Locomotive." 8-The Wildcats whip the Marietta Tigers 53 to 37 in a postponed game. 11-Newark gains undisputed first place in the C.O.L. by defeating an unbeaten Cambridge team 49 to 42. 14-First semester exams begin. 174Sophomores take LQ. tests and seniors come back for O.S.U. psychological exam. 18-Newark makes it eleven in a row by downing the Zanesville Blue Devils 39 to 36. 19-Debate teams place second in debate tourney held at Springfield. 21-The first day of the second semester. Eighty-five make six weeks' honor roll, and seventy-nine are on for the semester. 22--Newark defeats an old-time rival, Mount Vernon, 63 to 41. 24-A Slavonic quartet presents a musical program in as- sembly. 25-The Wildcats make thirteen their lucky number by racking up a 43-to-40 win over Marietta. 31 -The Amorettes, a marimba quartet, entertain with a musical assembly program. Faculty hold a farewell luncheon for Head Football Coach Ray Shick who has resigned to accept a business position in Westerville. FEBRUARY 1-Thirty-four seniors take senior state scholarship tests. The Wildcats show considerable class as they wallop the Coshocton Redskins 75 to 39 for their fourteenth victory. 4YThomas Beckett, pianist, presents the first in Music Ap- preciation's series of recitals miniature. 5--Sad defeat! Mount Vernon edges the Wildcats 46 to 44 to snap the fourteenagame winning streak. 8-A pep rally is held to teach more cheers to the student body. Newark rebounds to defeat Lancaster 48 to 40 for their eleventh C.O.L. victory. 12-The Exchange Club presents a Freedom Shrine, a col- lection of twenty-eight historical documents, to Newark High. 134l.ine Coach Joe Carlo moved up to the head football coaching position. 15-The Wildcats travel to Chillicothe to defeat the Cavae liers 75 to 51. 16-Newark downs Dover 46 to 34 in a critical C.O.L. tilt. Thirteen band members attend music festival in Dela.- ware. 18- Robert T. Edgar presents a program "Out of This World" for assembly. Dorothy Miller presents Recital Miniature on the piano. 19-Newark defeats a highly rated Bexley team 57 to 41. 20-Newark High Vocal Quartette wins third place in Sin- clair Talent Contest. 22-No school, Washington's birthday. The Cambridge Bobcats defeat Newark 53g to 41 on their home floor to throw the teams into a tie for the C.O.L. champion- ship. The Pure Oil Company presents movie in assembly and announces essay contest. -Debate classes present assembly program, and the negative team composed of Ronald Richter and Ron- ald Holdbrook won the decision. Newark defeats Co- lumbus West 54 to 40 in their first tournament game. Sixteen seniors are county winners in the Senior Scholarship test. -Newark defeats St. Charles 51 to 37 to get into the quarter-finals. The Wildcats defeat Grove City 27 to 46 and find themselves in the semi-finals. MARCH -Debate and contest speakers attend N.F.L. tournament at Bowling Green University. Carma Acklin wins the first place trophy for this district. -W.C.T.U. presents two films on alcohol in assembly. Twenty-one seniors qualify for honor society. Ninety-seven make honor roll for the first six weeks of the second semester. -Planned pep rally to encourage and honor the basket- ball team. Newark bows to Columbus North 40 to 39 in the season's final game. Season ends with 21 wins and three defeats. Joan Radar and Larry Brown attend the World Affairs Institute in Cincinnati, sponsored by the Rotary Clubs. The Music Appreciation Club presents Sam Gelfer in a violin concert. Carma Acklin places fourth in the state in dramatic declamation. Honor Society recognition assembly with Rev. Harold Albert of Columbus as the speaker. -Annual band banquet held at Park Terrace, Buckeye Lake. -Vocal and instrumental groups participate in the dis- trict contest at Mt. Vernon. -Joy Manufacturing Company presents film, "Trackless Mining Underground." -Preview of the dramatic class play and presentation of certificates to those seniors who placed in the senior scholarship tests. -Voting for best citizens. Dramatic class presents the hi- larious comedy, Tish, Mary Ann Smucker receives first place in annual United Nations contest. 31-Colonel Rhys Davis of the British Secret Service lec- tures on world affairs in assembly. Letters are awarded to the basketball boys. Citizenship awards presented to girl and boy from each class. APRIL 1-Preliminary district scholarship tests given. 7-First in series of Holy Week chapel services sponsored by the Hi-Y. Rev. Rex C. Smith of the First Evangelical United Brethren Church. Special music by the high school quartet. 8-Seniors measured for caps and gowns. Rev. Thomas P. Simpson of Trinity Episcopal Church is speaker in chapel. Vocal solo by Jerry Bishop. 9-Rev. Charles M. Pomeroy of the First Baptist Church speaker in chapel, and chapel choir presents special music. 10-Rev. E. A. Rodeheffer of the East Main Street Methodist Church. Vocal solo by Lois Dyer. 11-14-Easter vacation. 16-Sophomore class assembly. Matinee for band concert. 17- 14-Y-Teens sponsor the "Bunny Hoppe," their spring dance in the Central gym. Annual basketball banquet honors the team and officially ends the season. No school because of lndustry-Education day. 17-18-Annual band concert presented on a "Show Boat" theme in collaboration with the chorus. 22-Nine senior civic students attend mock political con- vention at Capital University. 22-Ballet group presented in assembly. 23--Cooperative Retailing banquet at the Granville Inn. 25-Honor Society banquet held at the Hull Place. 29 -Twelfth annual chorus concert. MAY Student Council banquet at the Manor House. 3-Central Ohio Track Meet held at White's Field. Annual Junior-Senior Prom with music by Ray Mund orchestra. Final District-State Scholarship tests and his given at Denison University. State band festival in Mansfield. 8-9-Senior class play, January Thaw. 12-Talented members of the senior class present assembly program. 12-13-City wide music festival. 17-District Track Meet 19-Beginning of senior exams. 21-Sophomore and junior exams begin. 23-Caps and gowns issued to seniors. 24-State track meet. 25-Baccalaureate in the school auditorium. 26- Practice for graduation held first at White Field, and then at the First Methodist Church. 27-Senior class party held. 28-1952 Commencement exercises! 29-Final chapel and presentation of awards. Last day of xCENTa fo rt J QQ! 52 OX school for 1951-1952. in :A 1 7 ' pg Eil:'l'l' : n 1 4a ' 9 fldrerti ers AAA Service Company Abbott's Shoe Company Advocate Printing Company Airesman Electric Company Alban, Sam, Company, The Albyn Nursey Shop Anderson's Service Store Arensberg, Geo. W., Pharmacist Art, H. L., Jeweler Artistic Upholstering Shop Athanor Heating Company Automotive Supplies, Inc. Baker, Joseph, and Associates Beard Electric Best Jewelry Company Betty Gay Beverly Shop Borden's Dairy and Ice Cream Company Bounds and Van Wey Funeral Home Brown, Johnny Brucker and Moody Burch Gift Shop, The Busy Bee Grill Callander Cleaning Company Campolo's Market Carlile Furniture and Rug Company Carroll, John J., Department Store Central Ohio Sales Company City Rapid Transit Lines Cornell Men's Wear Crane-Krieg-Flory Company Criss Brothers Dinner Bell Restaurant Dixie Coal Company DeVito, John A., Book Store Donett's Edmiston Book Store, The Elliot Hardware Store Fairfield Shoppe, The Fashion, The Frenier Sheet Metal Shop Gage Hat Shop Green Bay Fur Company Gutliph and Henderson Funeral Home Gutridge, Cal, and Son Halbrooks Florists Hanlin's Market Haynes Brothers Heisey, A. H., Company Hermann the Clothier Holland Furnace Company Hollar, O. D., and Sons Holmquist Electric Horner's Newark Paint Store Hotel Warden Howard Studio Hub, The Hull's Newark Wallpaper Store Hunter, G. B. Independent Dairy, Inc. Kaiser Aluminum Corporation Kaltek Company, Inc., The Kelley's Dairy Kent Flower Shop King's Department Store Kinney Hardware Store Kresge, S. S., Company L and K Cleaners Launder-Rite L-K Drive-ln Licking Laundry Company Mackenzie Diamond Store, The Martin Music Center Maybold Shoe Company McDonnell's Shoe Store McLean's Restaurant McMichael Music Store Melton's Dairy Bar Merle Norman Cosmetics Mohlenpah's Mueller Studio, The Newark Automobile Dealers Association Newark Bargain Shoe Store Newark College of Commerce Newark Engraving Company, The Newark Laundry Company Newark Leader Printers Newark Telephone Company, The Ohio Fuel Gas Company, The Ohio Power Company, The Owens-Corning Fiberglas Corp. i Advertisers Oxley Brothers Patterson Real Estate and lnsuarnce Pfeffer, George, Clothier Plaine's Clothing Pounds Florists Pure Oil Company, The-Heath Refinery Rankin-Rankin, Inc. Richardson Glass Service Richardson's Richcreek, R. W. Riley Bakery Robison, T. G. Roe Emerson Store, The Rook, Harry J., Inc. Scott Furniture Company, The Sergeant's Smith Cleaning Company Smith, P., and Sons Lumber Company Spring Hill Bottling Company Star Grocery Company, The Stewart Bros. and Alward Company Superior Auto Parts and Machine Toothaker Appliances Vogelmeier, Helen Vogelmeier, Phil, Company, The Westinghouse Electric Corporation White Studio Wilma's Wolfe Tire Shop Zeiher's Corners Company The Right Clothes EMERSON at the Right Time - For - Appeaiance is 21 compliment Ol .1 deti ment. It is an invisible hand that draw f d 1 ld y I k ' Ol' 10 S OU 73.0 '. Correct Clothes The Evening Party Business Wear Active Sports Spectator Sports Travel Campus Wear The RCE EMERSCN Store Value-Service-Courtesy-Since 1887 11 South West Side Squat C 'Wzdez A Acklin, Carma Rae ............ 36, 108, 109, 116, 131, 175, 176, Adams, james Albert ...,...,...... ............................- Adcock, james Irvin .......... ......... Adkins, Iva Carole ......... ............. Agey, jackie Melvin .....,. .,..... 6 5, Agin, Harry Roger ........ Agin, Leo ...................... Amos, Robert Louis ....... Anderson, William ,.,....,.... Anderson, Carol Dawn ......... Anderson, Samuel A ........... Angus, Ethel ................ . Anicolaites, James ......., Ankrum, Donna ...,......,. Annarino, Angela ....... Annarino, Ruth ........ Antritt, Alberta ............ Antritt, Betty Jane ..,..... 130, 177 ...72 ...72 ...72 129 ...72 ...fffffffii0f ...92 ...72 ...26 124 123 .......57, ...88 .188 ........88 Appell, Ioan ..............,...... .....,... 8 0 Appleman, Betty ................ ............ 8 8 Appleman, Stanley Earl ........ ....... 72, 122 Arensberg, John ,...,...........,.,..........,.............................. 88 Arensburg, George Homer .............,......................,..,., 65 Argabright, Lois Marie .............. 65, 114, 175, 176, 177 Armentrout, Diana ,,.........,......,. 36, 102, 105, 117, 120 Arnold, Billie Jane .......1........,...............................,....... 72 Arnott, Nelda Ruth ,.,......,...........,.. ............ 6 5, 176, 177 Art, Rosemary .........,..,. 36, 98, 104, 105, 116, 120, 122, 167 175, 176, 177 Ashcraft, Burl Lee ......................,.,..,.....,.......,.............. 36 Ashcraft, Donna ....,....... ...,..... 8 8 Ashcraft, Herbert .........,.... ......... ......,............ 8 8 Ashcraft, Jerry Lewis ........ ......,......................... 7 2 Ashcraft, June Lois ......... .,............ ........... 7 2 , 115 Atkinson, Jetta Ann ........ ,......... 7 2, 100, 115, 120 Atskoff, john Thomas ........ ..,...,......................... 6 5 Atwood, Patricia Lou ,,...,. . ......,.... 65, 114, 121 Ault, Frank .....,,............. ..,..........,., .............,..... 6 5 Ault. Lewis VVaync ..... .,........,.,...,........ . 65, 107, 116 Austin, winifred ...i........,............, 65, 98, 100, 101, 103 B Bachmann, Jean Louise ......,.........,,,,..,....,.,........ 65, 121 Bader, Leo D ........................ ................ 2 3 Bagent, Charles .............. ....... 1 43, 165 Bagent, Esther Marie ......... ....... 3 6, 124 Bair, James Franklin ...............,......,........,......,.,... 88, 90 Bagent, Ronald ........,........................................,.......,.. 92 Bair, Nancy Ann 65, 99, 114, 120, 174, 175, 176, 177 Baird, Ann ...,.,,..........,,..... 36, 104, 120, 122, 176, 177 Baker, Barbara .,.,......1.........................,............,.. 84, 114 Baker, Beverly jean 1157 Baker, G. B., Mrs ........ Baker, Harry D ....... ........,,...... Baker, Linda ,..... .......... .................,,. Baker, Marlene Sue ..............,...,, 72, 100, Balding, David .....................,,.,.....,,,........,, Banks, Elinor Shirley .......... Banks, Sue ...,..,............... Banton, Lois Ann ,.,...... ....... Barber, jim Stewart ....,....,.,.,, Barclay, William Earnest .... Barcus, Wllllam .................,.,. Bare, Ioan ...................,..,.,,, Bames, Mary E .,....,....,,... Barr, Neil ..,............,............ Barrett, Donald Charles ........ Barton, Richard Gene .......... .,,,.,....133 , 120, ...84, 86 176 Bakhng Thomaslxe ........ 35,36,56,105,106,118 142, 153, 165, 166 Ballinger, Robert .................,,......,,..,,....,.,, 92 ........36, 102, 36 88 88 36 36 24 31 Baruxes, Chris Peter 35, 37, 102, 104, 106, 108, 130 Baughman, Eleanor ,.....,.....,,,...,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 8 Baughman, Lola ........ ,......... 3 7, 121, 176, 177 Baughman, Mary jane ...,.................1............. Baughman, Norma jean 37, 114, 174, Baumgartner, Rosemary ...............,............,..... Beach, Charles ,.....,........... . Beall, Edward james, ...... .. Bear, Ronald ...........,............. Beardshear, Edward Lee .................. 65, Beardshear, Emily ........,..........................., Beatty, Frank Elliott 37, 103, 107, 149, 123 Bebout, Charles ...................,........................... Beck, Roland Stewart ........ 37, 118, 120, 131 Beckett, Anna LOUISE ................................ Beckett, William Thomas. Beckman, Franklin Lce.., Beckman, john Truman .... """a?"s0"Q5"1'05 1 s s 108, 109 Beckman, Patricia Evelyn .......,...............,. 37 Beecher, Lawrence. .... ..... 177 115 176, ..72, 107, 130 165, 170 122, 123 ..72, 115 118, 120 ....72, 121 104, 106, 120, 130 114, 122 ........1137 Beggs, Laura .................... ...........,........... ........... 6 1 Belcher, Robert Eugene .........................,....... .........., 7 2 Bell, Charlene Ellen .........., ........ 7 2, 98 115 121, 176 Bell, jimmie ...................... ....................... ,........ 1 3 7 Bell, Nelson ....................... .................... .... 8 K 1, 82 Bending, Laymoin joseph ........, ........... 1 68, 169 Bendurc, jane ..................,..... ...........,............. 8 8, 90 Berger, Frances Jean ........., ......,... 6 5, 176, 177 Berger, Shirley Earlene ........ .............. 1 76, 177 Bemhard, Betty ................. .......... ......... 1 2 3 Betz, Donald Lee .............. .......... .,......... 6 5 Bickle, Mary Lou ........,... ............. ........... 7 2 Bieberbach, Ruth Evelyn .......,. .,....... 7 2 100, 120 Bishop, Gerald Lee .....,..,. .....,.. 7 2, 121, 122 Black, James ....................... ....... 1 27, 129 Black, Kenneth Paul ........ ............. ......,.... 3 7 Blake, Laura Jean ...,......... ....... 1 15, 122 Blake, Rodney Harry ....... .... . .65, 129 Blake, Rosamond ............ .,.. ........... 9 2 Blancey, Richard F ....... Blowers, Donald Kaye .................. 128, 168 TRACK SUMMATION Bettering its record over 1950, 1951 cindermen of Newark High School won three of its four dual meets. The team bested Lancaster twice and Columbus West while it dropped its opener to the powerful Columbus Central aggregation. The 'Cats took a fourth in the Newark Re- lays and a second in the C.O.L. meet. No one qualified this year for the Mansfield Relays. At the Uhrichsville Relays, George Riley set a new record in the 100-yard dash. He also broke records in the C.O.L. meet set by Scott of Newark in 1933. These new rec- ords were made in the 100-yard dash and the 220. The 880-yard relay team of Riley, Campbell, Balding, and Chap- pelear also set a new record for the C.O.L. Boys who graduated in June of 1951 were Larry Campbell, Leland Riden- baugh, Gerald Spiker, George Riley, John Orr, Donald Swartz, Paul Haas, Richard Harris, and Jeremiah Steele. the CungratulaHuns To The Class 0 i H52H H86 6WARK ,-0 'Z' Y F Store of Quality cmd D p d bly Blowers, Eugene Conrad ...,.... ....... 3 7, 154. 166 Bob, Thomas Homer .,......,.. ........... 7 2, 107 Boggs, Roger .................... ............A.... 9 2 Bohhitt, Mary Lou .........,. ,....... 7 2, 122 Boggs, Edgar Leo ..,.......,..... .,..,......... 7 2 Boiehan, George Stephen ....... ................. I 37 Bonham, Ernest Edwin ....... ........ 6 5, 129 Bonham, jim Barry ,........, .....,.........., 6 5 Bonham, Patricia .,....,..... .....,,, 6 5, 123 Booker, Charles ...... ........Y,. . .88 Boring, Marvin .....,,.............. ......,. 6 5, 168 Boring, Mary Jane .,................. .,.,.......... 5 38 Bosseawen, Franklin Caryl ,....... .........,. 7 2 Bosscawen, Linda ................,..............,........................ 92 Bounds, Bohert ....,,.,..,...............,,...............,................ 88 Bowden, David ...........,....................,............,. ,,....,.... 8 0 Bowden, Nina Lou .... 38, 108, 109, 114, 118, 130, 131 Bowers, jo Ann .................,.,......,................. 65, 102, 121 Bowers, Lyle Allen .......,..,,.,..........,..i..............,,..,,...... 65 Bowers, Richard .....,... .... .....,..... 8 I 1 Bowman, Curtis .....,.,..... ,.,........,.....,.......... .......,,.. 8 S Bowman, Grace Marie .........,,,.,.......,.,.i.,.............. 65, 98 Bowman, Patricia Irene ......,. 38, 105, 114, 131, 122, 123 Boyd, Florence E ......,............,.............,............... 28, 105 Boyd, Frew C ..............,.,.........,.............,..,......,.... 27, 98 Boyer, Alice jean, ............... 65, 114, 120, 123, 176, 177 Boylan, Mildred ......,,......................,.......,.....,.. ......,,. 1 23 Bradley, Harvey Edward .,.. 38, 143, 153, 165, 166, 173 Bradshaw, Charles .,...,,..........,..............,.......,..,.... 57 Bradshaw, Theodore Paul ....... ......,...... 3 8, 122, 123 Brannon, Thomas Allen ....,,..,, ..,.,.. 6 5, 102, 107, 121 Bricker, Florence Dolores ..r,,,. .,,.,,,.....,...., 6 5, 123 Britton, Marjorie Ann .......... .,..,,.......,.,,,,,.,..... 6 5 Britton, Thomas Russell .,....... ...,...,,,.,...... ...,..,,.,. 7 2 Brohard, John Charles ......... ...,.,.. 3 8, 107, 117, 121 Brookovcr, Patricia ....... Brooks, Carl .........., . ....84, 86 OXLEY BROS. LUGGAGE 36 South Third Street The Finest Graduation Gift Founded by I. S. Oxley 1898 Congratulations and Best Wishes The Class of 1952 and to Newark on its One Hundred and Fiftieth Birthday ,Wea ir NEWARK ,OHIO HITEE STUDI Specializes in Glamorizecl Portraits Appointments Made at Your Convenience U "Delores" was hung in 57 countries and in about 400 exhibitions. The picture won a silver medal in Holland as one of several awards. On March 18, 1924, Walter White established his studio in its present loca- tion. Since that date he has won the distinction of being 'ranked twenty-seventh in the world. He has won over 4,000 awards. BASEBALL SUMMATION With four wins and four losses, the Newark High School hardballers of Coach A. B. Long played another base- ball season into sports history. The diamond aggregation collected thirty runs for the season against a total of forty two for their opponents. Chief pitcher for the season was James Quickel with three wins and two losses. Ronald Foote was next with one win and one loss. Richard Cart- nal earned one loss for the season and served as relief tor one game. Seniors who played their last game for Newark High School on May I6 were Leon Richey, James Cochlan, Ronald Foote, Richard Lescody, Milan Franga, John Koontz, James Quickel, Conrad Chesser, and Rodney Howarth. Brooks jo Ann ............................................................ 38 Brooks, Mary Louella .....,.. ........ 7 2, 121 Brown, Donald ..............,. ...,..... 8 8, 90 Brown, Frank ........,. ..... ........... 1 2 8 Brown, George Lawrence . .......,. 65, 129 Brown, Girard .........................................,.................... 80 Brown, jo Ann ................... ......................,.......... 7 2, 115 Brown, Joyce Marilyn .....................,.......... 38, 124, 123 Brown, Larry Raymond 65, 98, 106, 107, 110, 112, 120 Brown, Patty Louise ,............. ...................................... 6 5 Brown, Roma Irene ...........,......,,..........................,....... 72 Brown, Wayne Melvin .... .......... 6 5, 132, 173 SERGEANT'S "The House of Youthw jet Propelled junior Fashions DRESSES FROM Carlyle, Jonathon Logan, Minx Modes, junior House, Junior Accent Pat Hartley, jackie Nimble, Shenanigans SUITS FROM ,Iaunty junior, Hyde Park, Clenhaven and Duchess Royal COATS FROM Sandy Smith, jaunty Junior, Seclar and Smith and Dry Manhatten SEPARATES, SKIRTS, SHIRTS, SHORTS, HALTERS, AND PEDAL PUSHERS FROM Koret of California, Parkland of Dallas, Leyton and College Town SPORT STYLE SUITS T 0 Make Yourself Dressy and Attractive TH THE NEWARK TELEPHONE UU. 1894-1952 Frlzrander-WARREN S. WEIANT, SR. Incorporated DECEMBER 22, 1894 Service Started May 1, 1895 with 200 Subscribers First Directors Warren S. Weiant, Sr. ............... ....... P residlent John C. Brennan .... .... V ice President Frank B. Gibson .... ....... S ecretary Charles E. Stasel .... ..... T reasurer James K. Hamill A. C. Stevens Automatic Service Installed 1911-3794 Phones 1951-19797 Phones Dedication of Present Building August 2, 1929 Bruce. Carol ..............,.,.. .. Brutehcy, Olive Ann ,.... ,... Bryan, Louise ..,.. 1 .....,... ., Buchanan, JoAnne .......,. Buckcy, Gina ..., , ...,..... . But-key, joannc .,....,. B111.-key, Kay ....,..,..... Buell, Roland .............. Huffington, Joanne ....... Bulcer, Carl Dean ............ 65, 132 98, 1114, 84, 86 114 116 , .... 88 ..,..84 .....65 .....72 114 2, 123 Burcher, Mary Lou ....,...,,..... ..,.,...,,..,......,.,,,, 6 5 Burden, Marie ..,................,.,.,... ...,..,. 6 5, 114 13 Burden, Marie Elizabeth ..,,,.. ..........., ,,., Burge, Naomi ..........,,..,......... ........,,,,,. Burgess, Xvillllil .....,...,...... .1,1, Burkhain Bett , y ................. Bllflillillll, james Alden ,,.,..... Burkham, jo Ann .....,..,,... Burke, Carol .,.,.........,......,. Burnficlcl, Nancy Sue ,..,,.. Burns. Helen Christine ..,. ffffffffiif'1'i1i,1"1'1Q5, Burrell, joseph .....,.,....... ..,.,......,...........,...... Burrell, Earlene '.,,, .,........,..,......., 3 8, 114, 127, Bush, Cary ,.....,....,.........,.,...........,...........,.,...., Butler, VVilliam Raymond ...,..,.......,.,,........ 72, Butts, Kenneth Dale ......,, Buxton, Eugene jerry ...,.. Buzarcl, llarry ........,... Cable, jerry .,.................... Cain, Donnalee .................. Cain, Robert Raymond ...., Callantine, Sandra Lee ..... Campbell, Larry ............... Campbell, jane Eloise ....... Campolo, Eugene ....,..,.,. Cannon, Nadina Faye ...,,. ffff fffffffffii C Qfff ,,,, fffffii a s ...123 .,,,,92 6 ..7-. ....65 115 121 7 176 ...........80 175 1 176 .,.......,.80 169, 172 142, 165 ,,,,,,.,.,.80 , ........., 80 168 116 140, , C..........,.................. 72, 1.,.....39, 149, 154, 165, 169 132 165 122 166 North Side of Square Newark, Ohio Our Sincere Congratulations to the Class of 1952 on the completion of your high school course . . . may the foundations laid in these past years be secure for your lifetime of building and your ultimate success be assured. 1 SHWK I 352356 Tllll AICAIII A' IINIIIN ILIIIIK NEYAIKU 1926 - - - 1952 A , 1 1 ,,3.n1,., A ,s OVER Wifi THE ii ig YEARS y ,fm .,. l , "l - " X ' - 4.9 ' li 'N 5 K i- is :fa J X " f ' A-2 i' fir, - . ln. I Fig -, 'QM ., ,V if ,kv N' W -Lg' , H, .LE- xhl uf.-1' I-,' g ,. T g - ' ' 1 5 fy-. ' 1" , -- f' "' 1,71 A f A W 1 ' L-if f , 4355, vwleaiftg.-:il.Q' ' wiif ifil M ,i23..Qr::,',fa-. -.s ff Wcgygxf..-'5,w.f .mf -' -,s , , ,y an-,':45:s-Sffzif 1 wt' :gm ft!" ' Wa. H mv V-'tiff ..-,ffg'2z2s1'q-9-rm' f, s ca.. -.wigs-'f fsfuzgff 4-ff ff 1 is if 'A ss -. 1 VE. 9 4 if if M 1 r 4 4 h A X Sims' Q . , veg, J-.aw 11 Nlfi g, 'T' af 1 , N sw x. is ' With over a quarter of a century of service and experience behind us we celebrate our 26th birthday this July the first. Like a round peg in a square hole, flange mounted engravings have always been a print- er's dilemma. In keeping with the times and to overcome this difficulty we are equipped to do flush mounting to pica measurements. THE NEWARK ENGRAVING CO. BASKETBALL SUMMATION Newark High School can well be proud of This year's fine baskeTball Team. Ending The season with TwenTy-one wins and only Two defeaTs, The 'CaTs were regarded as one of The maior powerhouses of The sTaTe. In The final sTandings of The AssociaTed Press Poll, New- ark was ranked in fifTh place among all class-A Teams in The sTaTe. Their coach, Max Douglas, aTTribuTed The Team's excellenT record To high Team spirit and a sTrong will To win. Douglas used The same five boys To sTarT all The ball games. They were Wayne McPeek and Louis MiTchell aT forward posiTions, Charles Deeds aT cenTer, Charles Weaver and Richard Horky aT guard posiTions. Congratulations T 0 Class of 1952 BORDEN'S Canter, Donald ....,..............,,,...,.i..,,,,,,..,.A,T,,,,,,,..,,,i,.,, 72 ' Carlisle, 10 Ann ,,........,,s,,.,.......,, 39, 114, 132, 175, 176 Dcllry 8K IC9 Cream C0 garlo, joseph ,... ........,..... ....,,,.......,,,,.,,,..,,.,,,,,,,,1,,,,,, 166 alpenter, Ciar es Davin .,.,......,1....,...,.....,1,,..,.,.,.11,,,, 65 - Carpenter, Paul -l-------...VWW.---,-.A -MW8t,, 82 Corner WValnut and Third Carson, Shirley Ann ........... ,......... 7 2 Carson, Roger .............,.. ........,.,.,,,,... 1 22 Carter, Fred Eugene ...........,.,................,,,,.................. 39 Carter, Leroy ..............,....,..........,...,....,...... 39, 142, 165 Cartnal, Nancy Lou ....,..... 39, 117, 119, 175, 176, 177 Cartnal, Richard Ernest .,.,,,.,...........,.,...,,,....,,..., 65, 148 Cartwright, Louis Ohert ......,....................,..,,,,,........... 65 Carver, Donald Lee ....,.....,.. .,........ 6 5 Cash, Robert .............,..... .......... 3 0 Cashdollar, Ianies ..... .............. 9 4 Cass, Wayne ..................... ........ 3 9, 124 Castle, Olen, Robert ........ ........ 6 5, 129 , , 11 "THE HOME OF BETTER ATHLETIC COODSM Congratulations. . . 01 G5 . PM 3 lm IAII A lllitlwi - O OS 'rlrllL'rlM.lWli lVlUELLER'S PORTRAIT STUDIO FOR THE FAMILY Where you may select as many gift portraits as you need, spending as little or as much as you choose for each. Portraits are the most appreciated of all gifts, and you Will be proud to give yours to your friends, when they are made by MUELLER,S in the Arcade. The Wildcats were co-champions of the Central Ohio League. They led the league until the last game of the season when they were defeated by Cambridge, who had pre- viously been beaten only by Newark. This threw the league into a tie with both Newark and Cambridge having a record of thirteen wins and one defeat. This was the first charn- pionship for the Cambridge school in twenty- two years. .3:3:Q:7: ,.f:5:!g. Chaney, Joe .....,,,....,..,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 72 1 Chaney, Ruth Ann ......,...................,....,........ 65, 116, 121 Chappelear, Findley B ..... 39, 142, 153, 165, 166, 173 Chapman, Kathryn ...........,,...,.,.....,,............,...........,.,. 88 Chapman, Richard Maurice ..........,,,..,...,.....,.............. 65 Chapman, Robert Max ,............. 65, 107, 156, 162, 166 Charlton, Norma ...........................,..,.........................., 92 Chase, Beverly Ann .......... ................... 7 2, 113, 120 Chesser, Conrad ............. ...........,........,,,....,...,....,, 1 47 Chesser, Ula Rae ........ ......... 6 5, 114, 175, 176, 177 ,,., 'V Church, Robert ........... .............,......................,... 2 3 1 fa Church, Shirlee Ann ...... ......,.....,...... 7 2, 111, 115 NEWARK S i Church, Thomas William. ................. 72, 168 """-4lgL Claggett, Larry Wayne .,... ........ 72, 168, 169 NEW AND EEE Claggett, Paul Lloyd ........ .........,............ 7 2 , rm, Clark, Lame ...................... ..,....,........... 8 3 MODERN fix ,FB Claprood, Albert john ........ ...................... 7 2 ' ,i 'i"' Clark, Paul Dean .............. ................ 6 5, 129 DEPARTMENT "'l 5, Clark, Sylvia Jean ,......... ......... 6 5, 132, 121 nfl' ' fl Clay, Norma Jean ..-------- ----.-.----.-- 7 2, 115 STQRE - Clemings, Harry James ..... ...,...... 6 5, 129 V31 1'-W1 ii . l Clemings, John .............. , . ........ 80, 82 l l Cline, Anna Mae ...........,...... ............ 7 2 Cline, Charles Albert ......,... ........ 7 2 ARTISTIC UPHOLSTERING S H O P QDIEIPHI liphnlaivriltg Shnp in Newark Corner Fifth and Main Streets Office 13110118 6464 Newark, Ohio me sw aww: M A New AND BETTER "MOUSETRAP" To many high school graduates, the world into which they step will be filled with conflict, confusion, corruption, and the popular desire of many peo- ple to get something for nothing. There is a growing tendency to "let the govern- ment do it for usf, and we see attempts to discredit private enterprise and in- dividual initiative. U Q U As an industrial corporation founded and developed under the American way of life, we would remind you that the basic principles of honesty, job pride, thrift, self-improvement, and just plain hard work have rewarded the people of this country with the highest standard of living existing today. To maintain this position, we must continue to believe in, and live by these principles. U if it An imperfect world now offers you unlimited opportunities to challenge you to do your best as you go forward. Remember-we still need new and better umousetrapsv in industry, agriculture, business, education, religion, and govern- ment. If you produce them, "they will beat a path to your doorf, U it U We extend to you and to those graduating with you our best wishes for a happy and successful life as you enter the business world, or continue your edu- cation. F IBEMQQQLAS PATTERSON The 'Cats were blessed this year with ex- tremely tall players. Charles Weaver was the only 'Cat on the entire squad under six feet tall. Chalmers Stoneburner, 6 feet 6 inches tall, and Charles Deeds 6 feet 5 inches tall, were the biggest 'Cats. Because of this height advantage, Douglas perfected a zone defense that, for the most part, completely bottled up opponents. The 'Cats' defense record was second best in the league, holding their rivals to only 545 points. Clinc, Thornas Edwin .......... Clippings-r, Carleton Earl .,... Clippings-r, Paul Gordon ..,... REAL ESTATE and 129 .........,.39 ........65, INSURANCE Cocanour, David ..,,,.,...,,..,... .....,,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,. 8 4 Cochenoure, jack ..,,.,..,..,...,, ,,,,,,...,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,, 8 8 Cochlan, James ....,......,.,...,.... ....................... 1 46, 165 Cochran, Donna jenettc ..................,. 65, 114, 116, 121 Cochran, ' ' Cochran, Cochran Cochran Georgnma Marilyn .......,...................... 39, 1...4 80, 82 ,, T942-T952 Roger ........,.,....,,......,...........,..,............... Sallie Ann ,.,.,..,.. 39, 104, 114, 117, Susan Louise .....,....,,., Cole, Duane Holmert .... Collins, Paul Wfilliam ,,........ 119, 121 65, 102, 116, 127, 122 , , Your Home is Our Business Comer, Flint E ................. ................. 2 3 Conkle, Myrna Louise... ........,... 72, 121 13 Arcade Phone 3392 Conklin, Walter .............. ................. 8 0, 82 Connatser, Una Fuyc ........ ......... 3 9, 118, 122 Connelly, john Walter ........ ........................ 4 0 Conner, Kathryn ..,......... .....1. 8 3, 90 Conrad, Stacy .....,.............. ........... 2 6 Cooksey, Donald Gene ........ .........1...- 7 2 Cooper, Eugene ...,............ .......1.. 9 2, 94 Compliments AUTOMOTIVE SUPPLIES, Inc. 11 - 15 South., Fourth Street Newark, Ohio Complete Parts and Machine Shop Service LIVE ELEIITHICIILLY LIVE IN THE FUTURE NUW ne oH1o POWER co, Rf In the All-COL selections Newark placed center Charles Deeds on the first team and forward Louis Mitchell on the second. The selected first team was made up of Deeds at center, Volts of Cambridge and Bryant of Zanesville at forwards, and Lengler of Dover and Stevens of Chillicothe at guards. Weaver, Horky, and McPeek received honorable men- tion. Cooperricler, Paul Eclwarcl Corbin, Gerald Evan ..s,.,. Corby, David s,,,.,s,.,s,,,,,,,,, , Corcler ,Carolyn jeana. Corcler, Patricia ,.......... Cornell. Nancy ..,,,.,.... Cougill, Robert ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Count-el, Sue ,,.,,.,,,,A,,,,,,,,,, ....., ,. ., ,.,-10, 124 66 116 171 ' ...... f .,1. so 175, 176, 177 7 f ,.......s........,,.... 123 7a ....,.,,.,.... 92 Courson, Patricia Eileen. ,,,,,., , L 1 111 Courson, Marilyn Sue ....,,,,s.. ,,,,4,,,.,,,AA,,,, 6 6, II4 Conrson, Barbara ,,,,,.,..,,,,.1i,,, ,,,,iii,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 4, 86 Coutellier, .loan Marilyn .....,, ,.,,... 4 0, 114, 118, 131 Cowles. Paula ,,,, ,,,,,,,. . . ,,,, ,-10, 130 Lux, Lester B.., .,,.,,. ,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Con-ntry, Betty Lon ...,.,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,, T 3 Coventry, Gerald Richard ..,,,,,, ,.,,., ,,,,,,,ii, 7 3 Coyle, Robert .,.,..,.,.,...,..,...... ,,,.,,..1111,,.1 8 0, 82 Crandall, Robert james .,...,,,, 73, 106, 107 Crawford, Edith ...,..,., Crawford, Emily .,.,....,... Crawford, Lois Ann ...,,.,,..1 Crego, Phyllis Charlotte. ,. 174, 176, 177 114, 175, 176, 177 08 Crilly, Bertha L ........,....,., ......,.,,..............,,,.,,,...,..,. - Crist, Barbara .,.,,........,,. ...,,.,,.....,...........,..,..... 1 23 Crist, Carol ,........ ....... f 12 Crist, Lillian, ,...,,, 80 Printing That Pleases i7V2 VVest Main Street Congratulations To All High School Graduates QUALITY FURNITURE CARLlLE'S Furniture oncl Rug Newarkis Dependable Home Furnishers West Main at Arcade Newark, 01110 COMPLIMENTS OF Kaiser Aluminum KAISER ALUMINUM 81 CHEMICAL CORP. Deeds was the leading Wildcat scorer, he ranked fourth in the league with 172 points. Mitchell ranked seventh in league play with T64 points. Crist, Shirley jean ...,...... ,,,,...,,.,......,,.,..,, 6 6, 122, Criswcll, Ronald .....,,....,...........,.....,......,..........,......... Cromer, James joseph ........ 35, 40, 105, 106, 118, 166, Crothers, Alice Louise ........ ..,.....,.. Crothcrs, Crothers, Eugene Arthur .... Everett Lee ....... Crothers, Forrest ..........,....... Crothcrs, Mona Bell ............,... Crothvrs, Ruth Elizabeth ......... Crossland, N,, Mr .i,.................. Crossmoclc, jerry Rudolph ....... Crouch, Kenneth Franklin ......... ffifffffliii ...fffff.'66,"'ikri .....7.3 123 .184 154, 173 .....7.3 .....40 ...80 ...92 122 .107 166 .....40 Croy, Elaine Marie ..............,.... --.--.-------- 7 3 121 Crumpton, Roosevelt Y.....................Y...- .------ 7 3, 158, 169 Cullison, Lillian ..........................-.,..----- -------'----------- v --92 Cullison, Quentin Roosevelt .-------------------'---- ----- 4 0, 129 Culp, Sandra Iean ...,.,....l. 73, 100, 113, 115, 120, 174, 176, 177 Cunningham, Doris lime .......-.-.------,----- -------,--1----- 4---- 6 6 Cunningham, joseph ........,.......... .....---.-,-----1-----------, 8 0 Cunningham, Judith Margaret .......,.......... 73, 115, 121 Cushman, james Butler .,...,,.,,,,,.,,,,,, 73, 106, 107, 111 D Dancy, Gordon Keith ...,,,1,... ,,,,,,,, 7 3 Danford, Nancy .....,...,.... ,,,,,,.,, 8 0 Danley, Barbara Jean ....... Darkes, Benjamin .......... Darkes, Beulah ...,...,.. ....,.,,.40 A N D E RSC N 'S SERVICE STORE Bicycle Supplies W'hi:zer Sales and Service Sporting Goods Fishing Tackle Guns and Ammunition Models 11 North Fourth Street Opposite Fire Department Phone 2971-2972 The first session of the common pleas court of Licking County was held on January 25, 1813. Congratulations To The Class Of 1952 THE INDEPENDENT DAIRY, INC. We Pasteurize in Glass Phone 4352 48 Kreig Street Q Also Candid WVedding Albums, Electrical Recordings Plastic Billfold Pictures Howard Studio 3535 North Third Phone 5704 "Portraits With Personalityv When tournament time rolled round, New- ark fans began dreaming of another state crown. The 'Cats were the second seeded team in the tournament and a strong contend- er for the Central Ohio district crown. The top seeded team was Columbus East, last year's state champion. EllllEllllllllllllllNS Darkcs, Bonnie ............... .........,.......,.,..,....,,,..,....... 9 2 Darkes, Charles ......................,,.,,......,,.,........,.,,........... 92 from Darkes, Stella Charlene ............ 66, 102, 175, 176, 177 Darling, William Lewis .............................................. 73 f Daugherty, Ethel .....,........ .,....,,............................. 2 0 Daugherty, julia ............. ............. 9 2 Daugherty, Leland ........ ,.,...... 9 2, 94 Davidson, Patricia. ............. 80 Davis Ada Jean ..... ....,,...................................... 6 6 Davis Jack ............. ............................................... 5 7 Davis, Kenneth .......-....---,---.-----------------ww----------A------------ 84 Featuring Numode Hosiery Davis, Nancy Ann ,A,,,,,.,.,,,, 66, 100, 120, 175, 176, 177 Davis, Robert ........,,Y.. .............,..................------ - -73, 92 Davis, Shirley Ann ......... ...,.............. 7 3, 113, 1535, Dawson, T omas T ....... ..--.-------------,-- , 5 Debevoise, Barbara ........... ....................-------- -----,--- 9 2 , 94 Debevoise, Ruth .....,......................--.--- ---.-,-------v------------ 9 2 Deeds, Charles L ....... 40, 118, 143, 160, 165, 166, 172 h Deenis, Patricia ........ 73, 100, 102, 111, 115, 120, 176 fmt 6 Dcenis, Richard Dallas .........,..,................................... 92 Delancey, George Earnest ,,................ . .............,...,. 73 . I De Cecato, john ,,........,,,,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,-,, 6 6, 98 Dc-ll, Dr. C. W ...1.,..........,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 2 6 Limoll Li 155 DeLong, Elaine Lou .,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 6 6, 121 Dement, Audrey Lourse ........,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 40 Demcnt, David Lee ............,,,,.,...,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 73 Denman, Sue Ann .......... ...,,.... 7 3, 100, 102, 115, 120 Congratulations to the Class of 1952 WESTINGHOUSE ELECTRIC CORPCJRATION uth Side Junior High School So Proposed New by designed ECTS Archit x GD 81 Assoclcte Di u.1 BC 4 I I D. u.: CD 0 -5 'I80 HUDSON AVENUE, NEWARK A A QQ :TI 3 orrow Are B Tom Of itions d T61 T ay, the od T twe Work 0 f Crea ugh the "Tino On February 26, the 'Cats opened their tournament play by meeting the Columbus West Cowboys. They got off to a very poor start and had to call on Bob Chapman and Chalmers Stoneburner, both second-team play- ers, to pull them out of the slump. The spectacular play of these two cut down a West lead that amounted once to twelve points. Wayne McPeek was the scoring star with I3 points. The final score was 'Cats 54, Cow- boys 40. KELLEY'S DAIRY Denner, Patricia ....,......,,..... ,,,,,,,,. 4 1 , - . . Denner, Robert William .,.. .,.,,.,.. 7 3 Date of P oundmg' Denney, Diane ................ ....,.... 8 0 1927 Dennis, jack Haynes... ........ .41 Dennis, Richard ........... ..: ................, 66 ' Deutsch, Walter .....,.,... .,.... Q ,.... Place of Founding: DV , D 2 .... ,..,...... , -0, -. niit1,0it1tne?T.fIi.l? ,..... .. ......................,....... 73,122 106 Efwf Stevens Street Dial, john Edward ...............................,.............. 41, 116 BI?1E?t50an22?flfT..lftiiiisiiiiiiiiiilfifff'i...lf?f..lfiiigi Iifvwl w 680 Wee Chufvh Street: Dic ey, Peggy Ann ...,..... ............................. , 1947 Dickerson, Flora ................ ...-..-.----- 7 3 Dickerson, Harold Eugene ..,. .......-- 7 3 Dickerson, T. Eclwin .......... ......... 2 9 Owners: Diehl, James ..........,................. ,.,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 4 Diehl, William Bennett. .,,.... .....,...,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, 6 6 Geolge and Edna Kelley Dilts, Eleanor ...................... ......... 2 8, 1l0,1ll, 112 Dislion, Delores ..........,... ,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 0 Ditter, Bernard ....... .....,.,..,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,., 5 7 Dixon, janet Lee .,.,,. .......... 7 8, 121, 122 Dobbs, Patricia .... ........................ 8 0 The Use of Buses Solves Your Parking Problems---Dependo ble Tronsportotion In All Sections of the City THE CITY RAPID TRANSIT LINES, INC. 20 TH NEWARK AUTOMCBILE DEALERS ASSOCIATION Compliments to the Class of 1952 Ii- A. Bryan Motor Co. Curran Motor Co. Phalen 81 Cunningham Co. Chas. "Wow', Ruple Motors Frank L. Elliot Motors, Inc. A. P. Hess Co. Ray Merchant Motors F. M. Rugg Motor Sales Walker 8: Battat Motors Park Motor Sales, Inc. Cochran Motor Sales Gibbs Motor Sales The first street engines, called automobiles, appeared upon the public streets of Newark in the 1890's. They were owned by Dr. D. M. Smith and Dr. O. P Sook. l i Iwo nights later the 'Cats again had to rally to defeat Columbus St. Charles 51 to 37. They wrapped up the decision in the third quarter, scoring I8 points to the Cardinal's six. Bob Chapman and Wayne McPeek again sparked the 'Cats' attack with 11 and 17 points re- spectively. Dobson, john ....,..,...,...,.,...,. ,,,.....,.,,,,,.,,.,,,,,, Dodson, Frederick Dale ..... ........,.,..,.,..,.. 4 1, Doering, Shirley ...,...,.,..,..,.,. ......,.,.,.,,.....,.,....,,.. Dollison, Arleta Lucille ....... ........ 7 3, 115, 121, Donahue, Margaret ......... ............................ Dooner, Shirley Joyce .......... ..........,.....r..,.,. Dorn, Helen P .,.,................ .....Y.... 2 8, 113, Dotson, Robert Charles ...... Doughty, Suzanne ........... Douglas, Maxwell K ..... ....., ........31, 160, 166, 171, Dowdy, S .....,.......,.................................. .--........-.-.- Dowling, Maxine ,,,.,....,.. 73 100, 101, 115, 120, 176, Drake, Davld Franklin ...............................,........ 73, Drake, Richard Eugene .....,. Drnmm, Carry O'Del1 .,,...... Dudley, Lucille Mae ..........., Duffee, Harold Edwin ...... Dnffee, Barbara Virginia... Dui quid, Harold ......,.......... Dlliquid, Jimmy .,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,.-,- ...84 107 ...88 176 ...80 ..73 114 129 ...73 172 .121 132, 177 102 ......,.66, ........60, 121 100 1.73 Dumm, Charles Edward ..,..1.. Duncan, john Preston ........ DUPTCP, George Arthur ........ I Butcher, Thomas ............. 1J,Y2l'll16tt, Barbara ......... Dyer, Lols Ann ............. .......00, ........06, 99, 121 166 168 119, 90 122 The LICKING LAUNDRY CO Dry Cleaning Rug Cleaning Furriers Phone 4045 Compliments of THE ADVOCATE PRINTING CU Congratulations to the CLASS OF 1952 ELLIOTT'S HARDWARE sToRE 36 VVest Main Street SCOTT'S FURNHURE AND APPLIANCE- sromfs East Park Place Phone 6668 Congratulations to Class of 1952 HANLIN'S MARKET 506 East Main Street Pllonc 5046 Congratulations to the Sesquicentennfkll Class of 1952 Success to All of You JOHNNY BROWN 202-204 West Main Street ' Phone 9473 I Personalized Installations Custom Designed Floors and 'Walls Linoleum Asphalt Rubber Plastic Cooc Base A Specmlty The Grove City Greyhounds provided lit- tle opposition for the 'Cats in going down to defeat 46 to 27. Horky and Deeds were the leading scorers with I4 and ii points respec- tively. E Earley, Jean ............,.,.,....,..,...,.,. ..,,,,. 8 8 Earley, Joann Betty ............... .,.,,,,, 7 3 Echols, Elnora .................... ,,,,,t,, 4 1 Eckert, Charles A .................. ......,, 3 0 Edgarley, Charles Park .......,. ......,. 7 3 Edgerley, William ...,...,.,,.., ,. ...,.... 88 Edwards, Paul B .............. .............. 2 7 Ellas, James Frederick ...,... ...,..,.. 7 3, 121 Eis, Vicki ..........,.,....,..,.....,......... ........... 9 2, 94 Eismon, Lavina Ernestine ........ .....,... 7 3, 122 Elmore, Joe Louis ................Y, ......... 7 3, 168 Elmore, Josephine Louise, ..... .,,....., 7 3, 122 Emhrey, Jane ......................... .................. 4 1 Emerson, Dale Franklin ............ Y.......Y 6 6, 129 Emerson, Naomi .....,,.................., ..-.-.-...-------- 8 0 Erisksen, Geoffrey Kennith ,,........ ....,,.. 7 3, 168 Eshelman, Jared James .......,..... V ....---, 73, 111 Evans, Evans, Dave ....l.....- .... ' ,,......l.... ---.,------4--- 8 4 David Ellis ..... ----4------ 7 3 .84 86 CALLAN DER CLEANERS Founded in 1907 by Frank Callender Moved to 485 West Church Street Evans, Margaret ....... ............,...---------------'----- 1 - Evans, Nancy I--...v---w'--.-.v--,A-.-.-.-.-,.,--. -.--.-.-.--,-,--.,-,-,,-,,, 8 4 Apfll 28, Evans Robert. .................A.........- -------.Y--------'-------------- - --84 Evans, Virginia Mary ........ 41, 99, 100, 103, 1333 " New Modern Dry Cleaning F Fairley, Janet Carol ,,,..,...,,---,,--, -------. 7 3 Plant on West Chllrch Street Famier, Betty Lou ...,... ,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 3 Farmer, Joan Dean ..,.,,... ..,,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,,A,,..,,,,,,,,,, 1 23 Farmer, Mariam Moore .......... 66, 100, 101, 114, 120, 175, 176, 177 Farmer, Robert Elwood ..........,..,,.,....,,...................,.,. 66 Farmer, Rose Mary .................... 73, 115, 122, 176, 177 Farmer, Shirley .................. ....,..,....,,......,.................. 9 2 Farnham, Joanne ..........,...,.... ................................... 8 4 Farquhar, Ceorgeanna Louise ,..,.,., 73, 115, 176, 177 P Farrow, Robert ..............,,.,,. ,.,,............ l............... 9 2 ' Farrow, Th odor Elmer ...... ............................ 7 3 Fatig, Richzi-d, Nil. and Nlrg ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 1 LUMBER COMPANY Fears, Nancy ..............,.....,. ,.,.,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,,,. 6 6 Feeney, Rose Ann .,...,..,., ,,..,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 3 Felumlee, Janet Mae ...... ,........ ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 1 , 114, 118 Mule Hide Roofing F l I , N S ......., 66, 114, 175, 176, 17' , A Zgiiffoigcllgaji uhuuuv. -A--..-,.44.----.-.-,'-'.-Q-,-q"-...A. if 6 Balsam-Wood and Rock-Wool Insulation Fflllerriegel, Ruth Marie ...., ,.,........ 66 , 132, 176 Curtis Mill Work-Blue Ribbon Paints Fields, Caroline Mae ,,..... ,,...,,,. ,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, 7 3 I Fields, John Henry ------- '---'-"- 6 6, 116, 157, 166 Founded on Present Site in 1865 Filkill, Ronald ,.,.,.,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, 8 8, 90 Finley, Judith Ann ,..,.,..,. ,,.,,,,,,,,,..,,,,, 6 6, 121 Cong rcutulotions CLASS OF 1952 Tl-IE IO FUEL 44 Compliments of A T. G. ROBISON SHEET METAL WORK ROOFING FURNACES 145 West Canal Street I HIGH GRADE PIES Donuts, Cakes and Pastries Decorated Cakes Our Specialty RILEY'S BAKERY 19 West Church Street PHONE 3906 HARRY J. ROOK 21 South Park Place Hart Schafner 6: Marx Van H eusen Stetson Fishbaugh, Bonnie Lou ....... ....... 6 6, 101, 114, 123 Fisher, Janice Eileen ........ .....,......,.,...,.,,.,,.,,,, 4 1 Fitch, Sally Lorraine ........ .......................,..........,,, 6 6 Flannigan, Phyllis .,...... ........,..........................,...,. 8 0 Fleming, Edith ........... ....................,.....................,. 7 9 Fletcher, Sally Ann ....... ,.....,.. 4 1, 102, 104, 126, 122 Florian, Pauline, ........... ..........,.................,.,............. 8 8 Flowers, Donald Lee ..........,..... 66, 143, 156, 165, 166 Flowers, Evelyn ..........,. ....................,.................... 9 2 Flowers, John ............. ..................................... 9 2 Fluhart, james .............. ......,................ 8 4 Foit, Shirley Louise ........., .....,... 6 6, 100, 102 Foote, Ronald ...............i... ....,....... 1 47, 165 Ford, Dana William .......... -..--------------.--------- 7 3 Foster, Betty jane .,,.........,... ........ 7 3, 102, 121 Fox, Rhoda Agnes ...........,,.....A -------- 4 2, 116, 121 Francis, Carlton Eugene ......... -.-------,------------- 4 2 Francis, Doris Grace ........... ..........,,,...,...,...... 4 2 Francis, Estelle Marie ......... ........, 6 6, 121, 123 Francis, Ronald ,.......,....... ......................, 7 3 Franga, Milan ..............,. ,,,,.,,, 1 47, 165 Franklin, Ralph ,,......,... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. 8 0 Frazier, Carl Robert ........, ,,,,,,, 4 2, 127 Freas, Donald S ............... ,,,,,.,.,,, 7 3 Frederick, Bresee ................,, ,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, 8 4 Freeman, Delmar Dean ...... ..,....,..,....... 6 6, 170 Freeman, Patricia ............ ....,...,,,,,,,1,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 7 Freshour, Dianne ................. ....,.....,..,.,...,,.,,., 8 4, 86 Freshour, Harold Carl .......... ....... 4 2, 118, 120, 121 Frey, Charles Lee ............ .............................. 7 3 Frey, Helen Louise ,..... ......... 4 2 Fry, Dorothy Mae ........ ......... 7 3 Frye, David ............... ......... 84 Frye, Marilyn .......... ...,.... 8 4 Frye, Martin ............... ......... 8 8 F ulks, Paul Clifford ....... ........ 6 6 Going into the semi-finals of the district tournament, the 'Cats were favored to defeat Columbus North, but the Polar Bears had other ideas. Newark led throughout the game, but a fourth-quarter rally and a North basket in the last minute and twenty seconds spelled de- feat for the 'Cats. Louis Mitchell played an outstanding game for the 'Cats, scoring I4 points. ln an earlier game the same evening, Columbus Aquinas upset the state champion Columbus East 23 to 21 in an overtime game. Fulton. Janice ...... ..,........ .....,,..,..,...........................,..,... 8 0 Funk, George William ...,,........ ,,....,. 6 6 G Gabe. Frank ............................... .........,......... 9 2 Gallatin, Nomran Wesley .,.,..,.. .......,.. 7 4, 107 Gamble, Ronald William .....,.,.. .......... 6 6, 121 Canshow, Helen Louise ........ ............... 7 4 Gard, Sylvia Joanne .......,.. ................... 7 4 Gardner, Richard Eugene.. .......,... 42, 116 Garrett, Gary Thomas .,,...., ...,........... 7 4 Garvin, James ...,............ ----------- 8 4 Gatten, Arland ............ ----------- 8 4 Catton, Rebecca ............. ---------- 7 4 Caulke, Ned Phillip ......,. ----------- 7 4 Gaunder, Thomas .......... ----------- 9 2 Caydos, Harry Ceza ....., ----------- 4 2 Geller, Lynn james ........ ........... 7 4 Gentry, Earl ..,,.......,............ ................... 9 2 George, john Michael ........, .......... 4 2, 129 Gibson, Carol Ann .......... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 6 Congratulations from Helen Vogel meier's 10 Arcade Compliments Uf H 0 L LA N D Furnace Company ZElHER'S CGRNERS HAWKINSON TREADS GENERAL TIRES 66 - 68 Union Street - Newark Israel Dille planted the original trees in the court house park. HAYNES BROS. DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY Established 1894 12 East Park Place . . North Congratulations To The Class of 1952 H. L. ART 18 North Park Place DIAMONDS WATCHES JEWELRY Compliments Of PLAlNE'S Victor A. Plaine, Prop. EVERYTHING IN MEN,S WEAR Established 1898 8 South Second Street Newark, Ohio Taste Tell.s The Goodness of SPRING H I LL Quality Beverages Compliments Of WOLFE TIRE SHOP BEARD ELECTRIC HOT POINT APPLIANCES TELEVISION AND RADIO Phone 6077 38 South Third Street D I X I E COAL YARD Coal for Any Heating Iob 41 Stanberry Street Phone 6020 Congratulations To The Class of 1952 HALBROOKS FLORIST PIIONE 3171 G. B. HUNTER ,TYPEWRITERS Royal Typewriters Service Rentals 29- 31 VVest Church St. Phone 3338 Gibson, John Vernon ........ Gilbert, Gary Clark ....... Gilham, Harry ...,........ Glancey, Harvey ..,....,,,. Glasmeier, Robert .,......,... Goldsmith, Mary Francis ...... Gonser, William Eugene.. Good, Shirley Marie .....,.. Gooden, Opal Roberta ...... Gooder, Alice jean ......r... 74 66 74 ........66, 100, 176 175, . ........ 66, 121 121 Gordon, Lois Marie .,,..................,........................ 66, Gordon, Raylene ..,........,........,......................,.............. 92 Goss, Kelly Edwin ......., 64 66, 98, 106, 110, 112, 120 Grady, Carolyn ............................,Y.........-,-------Y,---- 84, 86 Grady, Elwood .............,...............v,...,.A.-.,,-,------',--A------- 83 Graft, Jerry ......,............,.... ------- 5 6, 166 Grandy, james William ....... ---A-'- 4 2, 124 Gray, JoAnn .............,,.......,,. ....... 6 6, 114 Green, Iames ........,,.........,..,.,.. .....,.,.....,.., 7 4 Green, Lawrence Eugene ..............,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,- 74 Greer, Patricia Jane ........,.,......................,,,,, 74, 125, 122 Gregg, Barbara Lou... ..,..... 66, 174, 175, 176, 177 Gress, Kathryn Anne ...............,,,.,.,, 66, 114, 123 Grider, jean ,........,.., .,.........,......................,. 5 7 Grigsby, Alice .............,.. .......,,.,..,.. 9 2 Grigsby, Arthur B .....,.,,..,. ..,,.,. 7 4, 168 Grigsby, Donald .................. ................ 5 7 Crime, Amelia Winifred ....,.... r......... 7 4, 122 Grimm, Carl Thomas .......... i........,...... 7 4 Grimm, Twila Jo ............... ........,.......... 6 6 Grove, Albert ............,...... ..--.. ' ..-- A.,.A.-----..--.. 8 8 Grove, Donald Lewis ........... ..,.,.,.. 6 6, 106, 120 Grubaugh, Miriam lean ........,. ....................... 7 4 Gunn, jane ......................... ................ 8 4 Gutridge, Claudette .....,. ......... 8 8, 90 Honors for the local boys soon poured in. Selected on the All-Tournament team from Newark this year were Wayne McPeek and Louis Mitchell. Charles Deeds received honor- able mention on the International News Serv- ice's and the Associated Press's All-Ohio teams. He was chosen as second team center on the United Press's team Louis Mitchell was given honorable mention on the United Press's and Associated Press's team. I H llaus, Paul ,...,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. A.A,,,- 1 41, 165 Hageman, Eugene Ronnie ,.,..,. ,,,...,,.,,,,,, 7 4 Hageman, Richard .....,,,......,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,, 8 0 Hahn, Robert We-ndall .......,.,. ,,.,,,,,,..,,,, 7 4 Haines, janet ...,......,,,.,....,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 6 Halhlauh, Charles Francis.. ,.,,,,,.,,,,, 66, 125 Halhlaub, Melvin Eugene... ,.,.,,..,........... .... . .42 Hale, Cynthia Sue ........... ........ 4 3, 116, 167 Hale, Jack R .........,....... .....,..,...,.....,.... 2 9 Hall, Alice Lou ............ ...............,.,.... 7 4 Hall, Delores Ann ..... ,.,..,,,. 7 4, 115, 132 Hall, Edgar Ray ....r..... ........,................. 7 4 Hall, Kenneth ....,,,....,..., ...,..........................,,.,.,,,,,,,,.. 8 4 Hall, Ianice Louise .................,..,,...,.,,.,..,......,..... 74, 102 Hall, Mamie Florence .,....., 43, 103, 104, 114, 118, 123, 175, 176, 177 Hall, Neva Ann ....................... .. ........,.,.,,.... 74 Hamilton, David Wayne ....... ,.,. . ,..... 7 4 Hamilton, Walter Franklin ...., ............,............. 7 4 Hammond, Barbara ............. ........,..................... 84 Hammond, Edward Dean... ........ 43, 102, 104, 128 Hampshire, Robert .......,... ...,...,..,..,,............... 8 8 Hand, Patricia Carol ........ .......... 7 4, 115 When in Need of the Best in PAINTS AND WALL PAPER -see- HCJRNERS' NEWARK PAINT co. Phone 3524 Masonic Temple Building Compliments 01' HOTEL WARDEN Congratulations Bounds 81 Von Wey Funeral Home Phone 2081 GRADUATION GIFTS The EDMISTON'S BOOK sroRE co. 15 South Third Street THE PHIL VOGELMEIER COMPANY MOVERS of Household Goods Buildings and Machinery Agent: Aero Mayflower Transit Co. Pl1one 5063 Congratulations To The CLASS OF 1952 BEVERLY SHOP 19 South Park Place The Finest in Glassware A. H. HEISEY 81 CO. Founded in Newark in 1895 By A. H. Heisey GAGE HAT SHOP 1887 - 1952 Manager, Carolyn Turner 28 West Main Street Phone 3738 Congratulations to the Class of ,52 NEWARK BARGAIN SHOE STORE 25-27 South Park Place Newark, Ohio Compliments of The Pure Oil Company Heath Refining Division Newark, Ohio Congratulations To The C lass of 1952 Newark Laundry Co. Rug Cleaning and Dry Cleaning 120 Cedar Street Phone 5086 Gutliph - Henderson H omo for F unerals 59 North Fifth Street Newark, Ohio Handel, Donald Franklin ....,... ..,.....43, 173 Handley, Nancy Carolyn .,i,.,,. ,,,,,,,, 6 6, 121 Hanes, Janet Delphine ..,,,,,,,,, ,,..,,,,,,- 1 14 Hanes, Martha jane ..,,.,,,,,., .,,,.,,1,,,,,.,,, 7 4 Hanes, Paul Roger .......... ........ 4 3, 129 Hanes, Richard I ...,..,,.,, .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 3, 128 Harbaugh, joseph ............ .......,,...r,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 8 Harbaugh, William I .,...... ,....,,.,.,,..,,,,.,, , ,43, 129 Harlow, Paul ....,.,...,.......... ....... 3 1, 140, 165, 166 Hamuan, Annamae .........,...... ..........,...,..,.....,....,. 5 7 Hamion, Charlotte ................... ........................,...,, 2 9 Harmon, Geraldine Ruth ......... ......,,,...,..,......... 6 7, 114 Harmon, Patsy Sue ,..,........... ........ 7 4, 122, 176, 177 Harper, Levon Carol ........ .,..,.....,.....,............. 7 4 Harris, Byron Lee ................ ..................,........ 7 4 Harris, James Howard ...,...... ........., 6 7 Harris, Nancy .......r............ .-.......r 9 Z?- Harris, Peggy ................,.... ...---..,.-------------'-' 8 0 Harris, Peggy Ioan ............... .....,............... 6 7, 102 Harris, Richard Benjamin ......, ........ 6 7, 107, 128, 121 Harris, Robert Lee .............. ...............,,.,.............. 7 4 Harris, Ronald Ray ...,....... ,.,,.., 4 3, 128, 155, 166 Hart, Nancy Janet ...........,.... .....,..,,,,. 6 7 114, 121 Hartman, Barbara jean ,..,.,. , ,,,,,,,, 74, 115, 122 Hartman, Sherry Kaye ..... , ,,,,,,1,,,,,, 74, 115 Hastings, Mary ........,,,,. ,,1,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,, 9 4 Hawkins, Carol ..,,....,, Hayden, Harold ........,. Hayes, JoAnne ............... Headlee, Letha .................. Heatwole, Virginia Ann... Heckleman, E. H ............. Heim, Barbara Lou ....... Heisey, George ......,,....,. Helman, Ronald ................ Helmiek, Gene Ralph ........... Helms, Charles William ......... un84,86 HHUUU74 120,124 Hnuunuuuennnnuuso .74,100,102,115 nnnUnunHHnnnuuU83 .Hnan74,115,12o .43,104,116,120 UHanUnnaHannua171 unuuu74,169,172 Seniors on this year's squad were Charles Deeds, Wayne McPeek, and Charles Weaver. Louis Mitchell was a iunior this year, but he will be ineligible to play next year because he at- tended Kiski prep school in his freshman year, thereby losing a year upon his return and using up his four years of high-school athletic eligi- bility by the end of the current school year. GEO. W. ARENSBERG Pharmacist Helms, Darlene .............................,.............................. 57 Hendrickson, janet ...................................................... 92 , , , , , , Hendrickson, JoAnne ........ 67, 114, 174, 175, 176, 177 Sp6C1l1llZ17lg In B1'eSC1'1pt10TlS 1-lenry, Elizabeth Katherine ...................,............ 43, 118 Henry, George Thomas ..............,... .............................. 7 4 Henry, Joyce, Janet ..,...,....... ....,... 7 4, 115 Henry, Shirley Ann .,,.,........ ...r.... 6 7, 114 Hepswortll, C., Mrs ........,.. .................. 1 33 Hepswortli, joseph Malcom ...... .....................-w 7 4 Hess, Delores Dee ...........l...... -.------- 7 4, 121, 123 Hess, Glenda ..,..............,..... 1--------- ---Y------- 1 2 3 Hess, Robert Eugene ..... ------14----,------, 7 4 I-lill, Gail E .........,,.........., .A....... 7 4 Hilla Shirley .............. -4--- Hin man, Crai ............ -------- Q Hindman, lguglg ............... - A------ g Z, Hinton, Sa y Ann ...----------14- ----------A 1 riivenof, Robert Keith .....,.. ...,. 5 P-UGS Hobbs, Sondra Lee ....,.... ......... . -, Hobbs, Zoanne Louise. .....,.... 43, 114, 117 Hobson, Nancy Lou ..... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 4, 115 Hoey, Clarence ....,... ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, 7 4 Hoffer, Ramona ........ ,,,,,,,,, 88 ,,,,,1,,,,,, Dm, ,,,,,---,-,,,,,,,,- A ,,,,, A -,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,-,,,.,--,.,.'.., 92 THE SAM ALBAN CO. Halcombe, Thelma .,............................,.............,....,.... 26 , Holdbrook, Ronald Gail ........ 44, 98, 104, 105, 110, 126 57 -59 West Maw Street Holler, Lester junior ,,,......... ..........,..........................,.. 7 4 Compliments Compliments of Of SM IT H CLEANING COMPANY Congratulations and Best Wishes T0 The Class of 1952 MERLE NORMAN COSMETIC STUDIO LUCILLE MCCAMENT GREEN BAY FUR CO. Phone 2242 Congratulations To The Class of 1952 MELTON'S DAIRY BAR 76 West Main Street Compliments Congmtrulations C R I S S B R O S. Granville Street at Ninth Ornamental Railings-House Beams Fire Escapes-Lentals-Steel Fence Burning-1Ve1ding KALTEK CO., INC. Builders of All Kinds of STRUCTURAL STEEL-' and BRIDGE WORK 157 West Poplar Avenue W. VV. Greer Newark, Ohio Of POUNDS 'FLORISTS Corner Cedar and Everett Avenue Phone 5013 Ray P. M urphy,s Central Ohio Scales Co. Newark's First and Largest TV Store Ampro Sound Projectors and 'Tape ,Recorders 186 - 8 East Main Street TV Building Phone 2900 Congratulations Tn Class of 1952 DINNER BELL RESTAURANT 34 West Main Street Dorothy and Sam Hageman, Owners HOLMQUIST ELECTRIC Electric Appliances and Motor Repair Parts and Wringer Rolls for All Makes of Washers Congratulations Class of 1952 115 North 25th Street Phone 3756 Holler, Robert .......................... ,,,,,,4A 6 7 Holler, Russell .....,.,,..............,,,,,, ,,,.,,,,A,., 6 7 Hollingshead, tlohn Edward ....... ,,,,,,.,,,,.,., 7 4 Holmes, Dona d Arthur ..,,....,.. ..,,.,,,., 7 4, 122 Holmes, jack Philip ............. ,,,,,,,,,, 6 7 121 Holtz, David ................. .......,.,..,,.,.,,..,,,., 9 2 Hone, Donald ..........,,... ,........r.......,,.......... 9 2 Hork Paul Richard .......... ....... 6 7, 106 161, 166 Hornby, Carol .................... ....,.........,.,..... 8 4, 86 Homby, john William ....,.................................,. 44, 104 Horst, Marlene .,.........................,................,......,.......... 80 Hotchkiss, Beatrice Ann .,,. 67, 114, 121, 175 176, 177 Hottinger, John ....,,....,........,.................................,...... 92 House, Larry Wayne ............ Howard, 'Chester jr .....,..,. Howarth, Rodney ...,,....,. Hoy, Geraldine .......... Hoyt, Shirley .......... . Huffman, Betty ............. Huffman, Doris Mae ..... Hughes, Frederick Lee.. Hughes, Janice Annalee. Hughes, Nomia jean ...... Hughes, Thomas ........... Hull, james David ...,.,..., ....74, 121 .jffffri Hull, Karen .,................................,..,.........-...-- Humbert, Carolyn Faye .......................-........, Hun1bert, Gloria Ann ........ 44, 104, 114, 117 Hummel, Beatty lean ................,......,....---A----- Hummel, Dorothy ...........-- Hundley, Richard ......... Hunt, john Robert ....... Hunt, Mary .,...,.......... Hunt, Neoma Louise .... Hunter, Robbins, jr .......... Q a 1 146, 165 ......,,...123 ,.........123 115, 132 167, 114 ,.67, 121 119, 132 .....,.,92 ,...75, 115 Hunter, Thomas Lee ....A......A..........,--..-----,.---- ---4-------4-' 4 4 llupp, Betty jCaIlI1C .... 44, 100, 104, 114, 117. 131, 123 Huston, Richard ............---.----,---Y---,-- -------------------------4--- 9 2 Hutchinson, Margaret ......,. ..,.-,-------------------------- -'------' 9 0 Iacobcllis, Evelyn ADD .,.,..-------- '--'------ A -75, 115 Ile-r, james ......................,, -.A.- -4-----'--'-------A---4- - 1 2 Imiioff, Frank E ........... ....... .....-... 7 5 , 98, 196 Ivcrs, Glenn .......... Y------ ---'-- -----'---'--------' ' ' 15 Jar-kionjfiieorgc ..,....A---.-.---- m ------- -------------4- -'--4- S g ji - s, o n ,.,.. ......,....... ----,---- ------------,-------- - - - ji-gbg, Larry Linwood .A........ ---w-'- 6 7, 107 133 jeffers, Gerald Charles ..,,,,r ....... 7 5, 128 1 jeffres, Olive Virginia ..... ...,........ 4 4, 10g Jeffries, Patricia ........... 4--- '--- A -'---- 1 3 5 jenkins, Dale .........,----' '--"""' 1 I' jenkins, Mary Darlene.. ,-----A--4------- 67 jenkins, Ruth ................ --------- 6 7, 121 jenks, Donald E ............. --'--4------,---- 3 1 jinks, Mauveen jane ....... ......... 7 5, 122 jinks, Marilyn ....,......... ........ 4 4, 121 johnson, Amy .......,... ..,.......,.,. 6 2, 122 johnon, Ann ...,........,r... ,,....,...,.................... 7 5 johnson, Dwight .,............ ........ 6 7, 98, 110 120 johnson, Nancy jeaume .,..... ................... 7 5, 121 johnson, Richard ........,,... ,........ .......... 8 4 johnson, Richard Duane. .......... 75 jones Audrey Vriginiu.. ....... 75 jones, Avancll S .......... .......... 4 4 jones Carol ...............,. .......... 9 2 jones Clarence R ........ .......... 6 1 jones Larry ..,.............. .......... 9 2 jones Marlene Ann ,......, .,,..,.... 6 7 jones Nancy Elizabeth ,..... ..,.,..... 6 7 jones Robert Arthur ..... ,......... 6 7 HERMANN'S presents the CLASS O-F 1952 BLUES What could be smarter for the class of 1952 to wear for commencement and future best dressed occasions. fer- ' -J fi,-,Je KVM T X x 'I6fw7i, -75am D I fi U,iilLllf1'ir-,L llAPl1llR'1, Col Gufridge 81 Son Ohio, Kentucky and West Virginia Coal CHESTER CUTRIDCE, Owner 87 james Street Office Phone 3191 Res. Phone 24202 Say It TVith Flowers The Thoughtful Gift KENT FLOWER STORE 43 North Fourth Street Phone 6523 Compliments Of . Superior- Auto Parts cmd Machine Co. 201 - 205 West Main Street NEWARK, OHIO Phones 2264 - 2269 R. W. iBob1 Richcreek REAL ESTATE 97 VVest Main Street Newark, Ohio THE DIAMOND ,STORE 51 Hudson Avenue Takes This Opportunity to Congratulate The Graduates and Assure You of Our Appreciation of Your . . 'Patronage' . . 4 2-'W,WWzf GLADYS L. RICHARDSON, Manager NEWARK, OHIO KINNEY HARDWARE 403 West Main Street Phone 2715 NEWARK, OHIO AAA Service, Inc. 774 Hudson Avenue Newark, Ohio Complete Vending and Changer Service CANDY CICARETTES GUM NUTS AND ICE CREAM Phone 6148 L 8K K CLEANERS Started in 1945 Location the Same Owner Still A. Lombardo Jones, Roderic .......,.. 166 Jones, Thomas ..............,..,,,.,,,,,..., ,,,..,,,, 4 4, 155, jones, Wendell M ..,........,...........,......,...... 31, 122, 123 K Kappes, joseph Allan ,.,,..,..,..,..,..........., 67, 98, 106 Kappes, Ronald .........,..,.....,.,.. Kappler, George A .......... Keaser, Mary Alice ....... Keckley, Nina ..........,..... Keenan, Paul Lewis .....,. Keineth, James Phillip ..,....,. Kendall, Cecil Robert ,.,..,... Kennedy, Jean Marlenen. Kennett, David Williamu Kems, Janet Ann .......,,.. Kerr, Paul Arthur ,.,. Kerr, Sara Lou ..... Kieber, Larry ....,.,.,,.. King, Nancy ,................ , Kingery, David R .....,...... Kingery, Gordon R .,....,... Kirk, Patricia ........................,..... Kirk, Richard Thomas .....,.,....... Kirkpatrick, Fred ,......... Kirkpatrick, Phyllis ..,,.. Kisler, William .....,.,..,... .......44, 156, ffffffFi5Q 9 176 , 177 173 166. 127 111. 115, 121 .........75, 115 .67, 148, 163, 165, 166 """"QffQlfli2iQ 106, 107 Kitzmiller, Harold .,,............ ....,.... ........... 9 2 Klein, Erwin john .........,,...,.... .,... ........... 7 5 Klein, Lawrence Herbert .........,..,..........,....... ........... 7 5 Klein, Lee .....,.........r................,....,...,............................ 92 Knerr, Carol jean ......,,,,............,, 75, 115, 122 176, 177 Knight, Mary Joann ........ 44, 103, 104, 105. 114, 117 175, 176, 177 Koklens, Linda ,..................................,,..,.............. 88, 90 Koblentz, joy ,...........,...,,.,... ,......,.............. 4 5 Koman, William Robert ,........ ,.,........ 6 7 Koontz, William ...,..,........ ....... 9 4 Crane-Krieg-Flory HARDWARE and HOUSEWARES No. 11 South Park Newark, Ohio The Home of the Jumbo Hamburger L- K DRIVE IN 85 Mt. Vernon Road Phone 5850 Founded at Present Location in September, 1948 Daily 7 A.M. - 7:30 P.M. Phone 2289 Koontz, john ......,.....,,..... ,,.....,. 5 7, 146, 165 Koslow, Marciann ......,...... ...,................,.,.... 8 0 Kramer, Cordon Lynn ....... .45, 122, 123, 173 Kramer, William ...,.......,... ...............,........... 5 7 Kreager, Mary Katherine ...... ,,.,.,. 7 5, 102, 125, 132 Kreager, Ronald ,.,..........,... ..,.......,.,,.,,..,,,,.... 9 2 Kreager Patricia Louise.. .,i..,.ri..,..... 75, 122 Krieg, Sarah S .........,.--.,i ,,..,,,, 2 8, 117, 118 Kuhik, Rose Ann ......... .... ,..,...i...,.. 7 5 , 115 L Lake, Catherine Joyce ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 5 Lake Clarence .....,......... ..,............. 6 7, 129 Lamb, Rose Marie ...,.,,...,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,...,..... 8 8 Lambert, Shirley Ann .....,. ,,.,.,.,.,,.,.,....,.,,. 6 7, 132 Landis, Monte D .......,.,., .,.,,,,, 4 5, 152, 166, 173 Lane, Twila jean ............... .....,..................... 7 5 Lang, William Emil ......... .,......,..............,... 6 7 Langland, Lois Ann .....,,... 67, 113, 114, 132 Langland, Patricia ..........,...., .,...,,.,.,..,..,,,,.,.,,.,,,.... 8 0 Lanlan, Robert joseph ....... ,......,,...,......., 7 5, 121 Lawrence, Linda .......,..,,... ,.,......... 8 0 Lawrence, Paul Lester ..... .,....... 6 7 Lawrence, Richard ....... ......... 8 8 Lawrence, Robert W .,,.,... ....,,....... 2 6 Lawrence, Velma Mae ...... ....... 7 5, 122 Layton, Eileen Virginia .,.,. .,.,..,.,...,.,.... 7 5 Lelianc Thomas .....,..,,.....,. Leckrone, Linnie ..... .... 88 90 - ---- ------------H , Lee, Glenna jean.. ,,,,,,,,,, 45, 105, 114 Lee, Harold Loren.. .,,,,.,...,,,,,,..,,... 75 Lees, Jean .......,,...,.,,,,., ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,r,,,,,,,,,, 8 4 Lehman, Richard ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 5, 102 Lcidy, Thomas Ross ,.,.......... .,........ 6 7, 116, 125, 132 Leighton, Elizabeth Anne ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 7, 125, 132 Leighton, Myrtle ..,......,..,.,,., ,,,,i,,,,......,.,..,.. 8 0 LeMaster, Thomas Luther.,. .......... 67, 107 O. D. HOLLAR 8t SONS PLUMBING AND HEATING 62 VVcst Church Street Phone NEWARK, OHIO Service That Pays- Plumbing That Stays Founded in 1912 at 15 South Fourth Street 2584 Congratulations to Newark on her 150th Anniversary This is only our 15th in Newark. Compliments of S. S. KRESGE CO. Dime Store-23 North Third Street 1912 - 1952 Dollar Store-11 North Third Street 1921 - 1952 LAUNDER-RITE Clothes Washed in 45 Minutes lVhile You Wait or Pick Up Later Ready To Iron or Fluff Dryed PROMPT SHIRT SERVICE 50 North 11th Street Newark, Ohio BETTY GAY Founded September 11, 1930 Founder, joseph Lash Purchased hy Cay Apparel Corp. CAMPOLO'S MARKET l 1 ' 806 West Main Street Ku.-g::lN':z'lsnny The Building was Eroctocl in 1906 mmueq, - om- am llWlll.ONlo 20 North Fourth Street Phone 6658 NEWARK, OHIO --P College of Commerce Sponsored by Business Men Summer Term Opens June 9, 1952 Fall Term Opens September 8, 1952 Two 'Terms of 6 Weeks Each in Beginning Typing Phone 2092 GEORGE PFEFFER CLOTHIER 44 North Third Street McGregor Sportswear Arrow Shirts and Underwear Jocke Underwear Dobbs Hats Hyde Park Clothes Clippercraft Clothes Kenridge Slacks ATHANOR HEATING CO. Fourth at Locust Sales and Service Phone 6069 For All Forms of Heating Equipment COAL OIL GAS Compliments of STAR MARKETS Lescalleet, Harvey William. ....... 67, 170 Lescody, Richard ,................. ,........ 1 47, 165 Leslie, Jack Frederick .,..,,..,. ..........,..... 7 5 Leslie, Norma Jean ..........,..., ....,., 4 5, 131 Levingston, Betty Helen ....... ..,...,...,........ 4 5 Levingston, Ralph Arthur... ............. 67, 121 Lewis, Donna June ........... .......,i,.,...,.,...,.,.. 7 5 Lewis, James Walker ......., ......... 4 5, 121, 170 Lewis, Thornton ...........,...... ..................... 1 37 Lewis, Wilma Cathryn ............ ..,,......,........ 6 7 Lightle, Francis Willard ,........ .......,. 7 5 Li ly, Robert .........,..,.,......... .,,.,............................... 6 7 Lindrooth, Donald ............. .,...............,.........,..,...,..... 6 7 Linebaugh, Judith Ann ..,..,.,....., 75, 100, 111 120 176 List, Arthur David ,......, ..........,.............,...... 6 7, 110 Litten, Mary Joan .,...,,.. .,.. . . .,............................... 45 Loar, Janet Louise ................... ,.,.,..... 4 5, 102 Lohrman, George .......,................. ..,.,,......,.......... 8 8 Lohrman, Margaret Jeanine ...,... .......................... 4 5 Lomas, Alfred Milton ...,...,...... ........ 6 7, 128, 122 Long, A. B ............,,,....,.....,.. ........ 3 1, 146, 165 Long Judith .........,...... .,,,.,,......,..,...... 7 5 Long, Muriel ...,.,.,.. ...........,.,..... 9 4 Long, Nancilou ............,, .,..... 6 7, 123 Loughman, Arthur ...,.......,..,, ............. 9 3 Loughman, Carol Jean ......... ..,,... 7 5, 121 Loughman, Jacqueline Lou ...........,,................... 67, 167 Loughman, Shirley Jean .....................,.....,.,...,,,.. 75 115 Love, Mary ....,.........,.....,......,.... 75, 115, 122, 176, 177 Love, Richard ...........,.,... ...,....,,.......................,...... 8 8 Lucas, Augusta .......,..,.,..... ....., .,.,, ,.,......... 5 7 , 128 Lucas, Carolyn ......,..,,.....,.r,,. .........,.. 6 7, 114, 121 Lupher, Carolyn Hope .....,., ............,..........,,.,...... 7 5 Lusetti, Mary Jo .,.........,,.,. ..,.... 7 5, 115 176 177 Lusetti, Mona ..........,..,... .........,.....,...,.,.....,.. 5 7 Lust, Charles Alvin .....,. .,..,..,......,........... 7 5 Lybarger, James .,......., ....,,. ......... 7 5 Lyons, Jack Page ......,..,.,......... ......... 7 5 M Mac-Donagh, Thora P ..,,,........,.,.......,,....,.....,......,........ 91 MacFarland, Ronald .........,...,......,......,.................,...... 80 Mackenzie, William ,...,........,..........,.,...,..,.. 46, 104, 118 MacNealy, Jane Lois ......., 46, 104, 117, 175, 176, 177 Maddux, Shirley Eileen ..........,.,.......,,........ 68, 113, 114 M aidel, Maines, Makris, Janice .,......,....,... ..... Junior ............ Sandra ........,... Malherbe, Elton Lee ..,,,. Malherbc, Myra .....,..,. Malherbe, Rosemary.. Manchester, Diane ..... Mann, Richard Lee ....... Mann, Robert David ......... Mantonya, Delores .,.......,...... Marietta, Joan ..,.................., Markham, Thomas Richard Markle, Marmie Marron, Martin, Martin, M ason, Mason, Mason, Massie, JoAnn Marie ............ Bonnie ...... .. ......... . .. Marmie, , Shirley Ann ..... Jean ...........,.. Jerry ...............,. Norma Jean .......... Eileen ............... James .............. Violet ................. Henry John ....... Mathews, Sara Lee ............ Matthews, Floyd Roger ......,. Mathis, Imogene .... . ....... ..75, 166 ..........88, 90 ........46, 129 .,...,...88, 90 81 nes, 114, 123 .....123 .......85 46, 68 .....123 ..75, 115 s 122 169 Matz, Virginia Ann .............. Mauller, Arthur Thomas ...... McCaig, Robert Blair ..............., 45, 148, 154, McCaulsky, Nancy Lee ......................,..... 165, 166 115 McCann, Maralyn Joyce .....,... .H45,121,175,176,177 77 McClea.ry, Donna jayn .........................,,,.,., 67, 98, 1 McCleary, jay S ..,.,........,..... .....,..,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,.. 3 0 McC0rt, Patsy ...................... 1 ,..,.,.,.,,.. 89 McCoy, George William ...... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 5 McCoy, Robert .................... .,,,,,,,,,,,,,A..,. 8 9 McCreary, Paulinc .,...,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,AA 2 8, 116 McCrillis, Newell ............ McCullough, Donald Gene .,...... McCullough, Ronald Dean ........,, McDaniel, Ida Lucillc ..........., McDaniel, jerry Allen .,....... McDonald, Barbara Sue ..... , McDonald, john Cooper .,..,.... .,....,. McDonald, Norma jean ....... McElfresh, Ann Elizabeth ....... McFarland, joe .,................., McGaughy, Robert ........ McC1nn1s, Leona ...,.....,,. McGlone, Margaret .......... McCranor, Thomas .....,,........ McHenry, Carol jean .......,.. McIntosh, Helen May ......,... McLaughlin, Geraldine ,,.,,...... 111111111111111175 46 56,98,105,114 11111111111146, 67 .111111111111111167 75, 98, 111, 127 u1uu67,121,122,l23 .111111111175, 115 111111111111137 .111185, 86 .111192,94 11111189, 90 111111146,124 McMannis, Marlene .............,..,.,,, MCMBDHIS, Max ..,........,..,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,, McManus, Frederick Richard ...... .1146, McPeek, Dorothy jane ,..,.....,.....,,,..,,,,,,,, McPeek, Howard Wayne ....... McRee, Marietta ..........,.,...,,, McVicker, Phyllis ............. Meadows, Carol Ellen ....., Meadows, Virginia Leo ..... Mears, john Andrew ,........ Meloy, Shirley Arlene11 Meloy, Sue Ann .......,...... Mendenhall, I. T .............. Mercer, Myrna Lo11 ....,..,,...... Meriwether, Virginia Ann... Messick, Charlene .,.........,. Metcalf, Jack Allen ..,.... Metcalf, Patricia .,...........,.. Metz, Jacqueline Elienc... Milce, Dorothy ........,...... Miller, Miller Miller: Miller Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller, Miller Miller, Miller, Miller 110191 Albert ............,.... Carolyn Marie ..,... Charles Harry .......... Dixie ....,.................,..,.. Dorothy Josephine ...,.i..,.,,..., 41, Emma ...........,.....,...... Katheleen Mary ......., Marilyn .......,.......... Nancy Carol ....,.,... Nancy Jane ,...... Raymond .........,, Shirley Anne ...,. Wanda Lou .,....,. William ........,. Milligan, David .......... Mills, Corwin Ellis ....... Miner, vv 100, 167 167, 165 121 111111111176 160,166,172 ,1111168,100 111111111193 .11146, 124 11.46, 98, 114 111111176,115 .1111176, 122 68, 101, 123 .11111176, 127 ,11,11188, 90 11111176 11111185, 86 .1111111111181 176,115,132 111111111176 47, 121 114, 117, 120 9 Richard ..,....,................................ Mitchell, E. Bill 111111111193 111111111168 .uW81,76,93 .11. n68, 132 1111111121 111111111189 111111111168 114,122,123 111111111176 111111111193 11111176 111111111193 129 47, Mitchell, Louis Albert ,... 68, 149, 161, 165, 166, 172 Montgomery, Delores .....,,...................,....,...,.,,,,,,,....1. 93 Montgomery, Richard .........,..........................,.,... 76, 122 Moore, Bert, C .............. ...,.,,, 6 8, 116, 170 Moore, Carl Francis ...,. . ,,.,,,,.,11111,,,1,, 68 Moore, Charles .............. ..,,,......,,,,,1,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 1, 82 Moore, James Neil ......... ........,.,1...,.. ,,,..,11111,,1,,,,,, 7 6 Moore, John Allen ....1.,.. ........ 4 7, 152, 165, 166, 173 Moore, Linda Nan ......,...................,,,. 47 100, 117, 132 Moore, Richard Franklin ,.,,1,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 68 Moore, Roger .............,.......... ,.....,1,1,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 9 3 Moore, Ronald .......,.... ,,,,,,,,, 5 7 Moore, Shirley Ann ,...... ,,,,,,,,, 7 6 Moran ! Moran, Ronald ............ William ............. Moreland, Richard ......... ABBOTT'S Shoes for all the Family Fitted by X-Hay 9 South Park Place Newark, Ohio Established on South Side of Square Thirty Years Ago-1922-1952 Congratulations to the Class of 1952 McLEAN'S RESTAURANT Across from the High School Congratulations to the 1952 Graduates RICHARDSCDN GLASS SERVICE 211 Rugg Avenue 1942-1952 McMICHAEL MUSIC STORE' Founded in 1982 by Wm. B. Mcmwlmez at 832 North Park Place Present Location Since 1941 17 West Churcl1 Street Phone 3916 Morgan MARTIN Music CENTER 31 Arcade Lessons, Sales, Rentals Repairs, Crosley Television Congratulations Class of '52 Foirfield Shoppe 62 Fairfield Avenue Phone 6510 FRENIER SHEET METAL Roofing and Spouting Furnace and Sheet Metal Work Corner First and Locust Streets NEWARK, OHIO Compliments Of DONEFF'S FINE Fooos Home Bakery-F ood Market- Restaurant Phone 2927 Newark, Ohio Morgan james ........,.,..,. Morgani Louada M ......, Martha .,...,..... Morgan, Phyllis Marie... Morrison, Barbara ......,,..... Morrison, Robert James ...... Morrison, Shirley .............. ...........17l ..........29, 114 114 ,.1,. 68, 121, 123 .UHNUHUUHUUHSI UHHUHGS, 166 1111111122 89 Morrow Betty ..............,.... ..1......... - Morrow, Sue Ellen ...,.,.....,., ......,....,.,............ 6 8 Mosholder, Dan Franklin .... ......,..........,............ 6 8 Mount, Nancy .............,..... .....................,.........,. 8 9 Mummey, Donna .,..,.,.,.. .......... 6 8, 123, 175, 177 Mummey, Marjorie ........... ......................................., 9 3 Murphy, Nancy Elaine ....................................1...,,.,,... 47 Myer, Florence ....,..................... 31, 174, 175, 176, 177 Myers, Carol ...,,............ ,...1.......1...........,,.............. 7 6 Myers, joseph .......... ............................. 8 1, 82 Myers Margaret ........ Myers, Patricia .....,.,... .......... 7 6, 121 Myers, Dr. William .......,.......... .............. 1 06 N Nairn, Richard ............ ...........................................Y,-- 6 8 Neff, Robert Roy ,.,....,....................,,.......... ....1..... 6 8, 107 Nchls, Robert Edwin .....,,, 47, 100, 102, 118, 148,152 165, 166, 173 Neibarger, Donna ........................,............................--. 93 Neibarger, Marian Esther .,..,... 47, 100, 104, 114, 117 127, 132, 175, 176, 177 Neighbor, Nancy .,.............1.........,.......................-..---.-- 81 Neighbor, Roger Allen ........,.....,..........,..,......1.....,.-.--- 76 Nelso11, jack Edward ...,,.. Nelson, Shirley Ann .,.,... Nesbit, Ruth Evelyn ......... Nethers, James Allen ..,,.,.. Nethers, Mary ............... Nethers, Velma jane ........, Newell, Betty Rosaline ......... Neuman, Patricia Louise. ...... . Nichols, Barbara Io .............. Nichols, Janet Montez ..,.... Nichols, joyce Irene ..... Nichols, Norman, Norman N orpell, 177 176, ......175, 129 ., ,,,.............,.... 76 .........76, 115, 122 .......76, 102 Martha ..,.....,.......,......................,... ..........----- Ellen ..................,..,....,.1...,... 128 George ........................,........, Norris, Betty Louise ......,....... , .,,,,...,...,.....,.....,. 23 Nancy Lee .... 47, 102, 104, 117, 167, 175, 93 N orris, Floyd ......................... Norris, Sara Mae .,.,...,....... Norton, Delcie Elveta .....,. North, Dwight ............... Northey, Cora ,........... Northey, Joel ..,,,.. Northey, Mary ...,.... Null, Linda .......,..................... Null, Shirley Ann ......1........,... Nunes, Carol Ann Nutt, Edna Marie .........,........ Oakleaf 3 Oatrnan, Oatman, Oatman 5 O'Brian, O'Dell, O Barbara Ellen ......,.. u114s,1o5fi1ifi ,........68, 176, 74 175 176 48 48 85 89 ..76 177 177 a ' s n 115 .48, 115, 120, 124 Carol ......1.....,............. ...........,--.Y----------.,,- 9 3 Clara Elizabeth ........ ........ 7 6, 111, 119 Harold ............,,...... ............- 3 0, 129 Neil ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,...... 8 5, 168, 86 Larry ..,............., ...............-.......-v- 9 3 76 168 Oder, David Eugene ....,... Offenberger, Patsy ......... Oliver, Carolyn ........,. Oliver, joan ............ Oliver, Iesse ......... Oliver, Larry ..........,. Olpp, Doris M .......... Orr, Dorothy, ..... . Orr JoAnn ....,..... Orr, Orville ....... Orr, Paul ........ 68,175,176,177 nunUun10n,nnu76 .UHHH76 ,unnHU189 94 ......,..93, Orr, Shirley Jeanne ....... ......,. 7 6, 111, Orris, Barbara Jean ,......... ..............,.... Ottcrman, Yvonne Rae ...,... .,.....,.....,.,. Ours, Joyce .,.,.................... ........,,....,.,.,.. Ours, Rose Ann ......... .,,,,,,,.,,., 7 6, 115, Oxley, Jay ................. ............,.......,.....,.... Oxley, Lydia Mae ..... ..,.,........ 6 8, 100, 101, P Painter, A. B .............,.r,..,,...... ,..r.,,..,,,,.,,,, Palmer, Claire Elaine ....,....... ...,.... 9 8, 99, Palmer, Fred, Mr. and Mrs ....... .............,,... Parr, Donna Maxine ......,A.....,. ....A......,.. Parrill, Jerry Eugene ..,.,...... ....,.. Parrill, Virginia ............. .,,,.,,.,.,.,.., Parsell, Richard ................ ............,.... Parson, Virginia Lee ........,., .,,,,.,.,,,i,,,, 7 8, Parsons, Barbara Ann .,........ ....... 4 8, 124, Patrick, Marjorie Ann .,..................,,.....,......,,. Patrick, Mary Alice ...........,,,.,........,..............., Patterson, Marlene ...................,..,,..,,,,,,,,,,,, 68, Patterson, Patsy Ann..68, 100, 101, 114, 120, Patton, Joan E ..,................,.,............... 28, 108, Paul, Nancy ..........................,.......................... Pearce, Myron ........... ................................... Pearce, Nancy Jane ............ 48, 104, 105, 114, Peck, Cathryn ....................,.,..,.........,..,..,........... Penick, Richard Lee ...,..... Perrell, Norma Jean .,....,, Perrin, Carrie ...,...,........ Perry, Rita ........,........ Pethtcl, Janice .............. Petrey, Joan Frances .,...... Petticord, Ellen Bemice ..... Pickering, Donald Lee ....,... Pickering, Nancy ....,.........,.. Pickett, Joan Elizabeth .....,. Pierpont, Ann .......................... Pierpont, Charles William ........ .. Pierpont, Kenneth Frederick ......, Plaine, Rosalie .....................,... Plants Plants Plants , Darlene June .....,...,... , Janet .................. , Paul Jr .......,.... Plants, Ronald ..,.....,,.... Poff, Nancy Lou .....,.... Porter, Bonnie ........... Porter, Connie .............. Porter, Phyllis ..................., ........76, ...QQfff76Q 176, 177 .,....,....48 ,.....,....76 ...........85 122, 177 ,..,...,...s1 114, 120 176, 177 ...........76 ....,......68 .68, 123 ...........81 115, 122 122, 123 ....,.....,48 ...........81 120, 121 176, 177 109, 112 ...........s5 .31, 121 117, 121 ,.....,....89 173 172 ...........69 ...,.,,....89 115 ...,,....,.68 148, 129 ..........189 111, 115 ...........85 ,.,..,,....76 ..........46 85, 86 76, 132 .........85, 86 85 57 Pound, James, William .....,..,.............,.........,.,....,,....... 76 Pound, Marjorie Ann ........ ....... 4 8, 104, 114 117 120 Powe, Robert Lee ........ ......................... ...... , . .168 Powell, Bonita Lorene ,..... ....... 7 6, 115, 120, 176 177 Powell, Emest ......,........ ...........,. 4 9, 68, 155, 166 Powell, Norn1an F ........ . .......... 49, 155, 166 Powell, Terry .............,...... ........... .......,... 9 3 Price, Dale Gordon .......... ......, ........... 6 9 Price, Mary Louise ....... ..,, . ,76, 122 Price, Patricia ...........,..... ......... 8 1 114 Price, Patsy Ann ........,. .,...,,,,,. 6 9 Priest, Arlene .............,.. ,.., .,,,,,..,,. 8 9 Priest, Lee ..,.............,....... ,,.,,,, ,.,,,.,..,. 9 3 Priest, Richard ..................... ........... .,...,,..,. 8 9 Prior, Gerald Ashcraft .....,.,. ................ 6 9, 103, 165 Prior, R. M ...............,....... .......,......,......... ......... 1 3 7 Pryor, Andrew Bell .................... 69, 98, 163, 166, 172 Purvis, Patricia Faye .....,.....1............ 69, 114, 132, 123 Q Queen, William ..,..,... ,...., . .......,...,,......,,,...., 8 9 Quickel, James .....,. .............. ....... 1 4 7, 123, 165 R Rada, William F ........... .,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 6 Radcliff, Carol .................. ................................... 1 23 Rader, Joan Thompson .............,.. 69, 103, 175, 176 177 Radwell, Frances Louise ...................................... 76, 111 Raison, Marilyn Sue ............ ......,,.........,,...... 7 6, 115 Very Best Wishes To Class of 1952 DEVITO'S BOOK STORE 35 West Ch1u'cl1 Street ESflll2liSh6fl April 2, 1948 by JonN A. DEV1To Best of Luck to the Class of ,52 BUSY BEE GRILL ,nviaaf-Zig., so OUTHREINII 'vsrkiiillg In Continuous Service Since 1876 CORNELL ---Levi's--- --- Dickies--- Congratulations to the Congratulations to the Graduates of 1952 Class of 152 And to the Sesquicentcnmkll THE BURCH Brucker cmd Moody GI FT SHCP 7132-l"11iif'2vf2i',fl',nS?.1J,ii1e Newark, 1916-1952 Phone 36448 Ohio Dean .....,,.... Ramsey, Ramsey, Janet Lois A.... Ramsey, jean ....,,....... Randles, George ......... Randles, Gloria ........., Rauck, Frank O ......,.. .. Ray, Evelyn ..,............... Rector, Barbara Ann ........ ..... Rector, Marlene ............... Ro al Glenn ......... Glenn Oliver .,.. Marlin Herman ...,.. Miriam Edna ........., Rector, Redman, Redman, Redman, Redman, Patricia ..,.............. Reed, Marlene ................. Reed, Paul Richard .......,. Rccl, Clyde Thomas ..... fffffffff60,"122,"123 121, 122 ,.,..49, 175, 176,177 121 .....,..69, 129 .. .,..........., 49 125 ...,....76, Reel, jane ................... ..................,,.................. 8 9 Rees, Philip ,.................. ....................,....,...... 6 9, 100 Rehbeck, Timothy ,.................,....,,.... ....................... .... 8 5 Reichley, Marlene Ann ............ 69, Reinbold, Ronald Gene ...... ........ Reinhold, William ...........,.,.... Reinhart, Donald Fredrick ........ Renneckar, Roberta Ann .....,.. 100, 101, 114, 120, 176, 177 76 168 ..........49, 114, 8 120 , 86 Renner, Shirley ......,,....,............ .............. 5 Rexroth, Mary ....................,.,..... ,........,... 2 8 Rey, Evelyn Eiline ......................... ................. Reynard, Richard F rauklin ..........,................... 49, 121 Rhoads, Charles Eugene .... ..........................,.,.....,....... 6 9 Rhodes, Kenneth ...........,.,.,......,.........,.,.,...,................. 81 Rice, James Warre11 .... 49, 105, 106, 117, 163, 171, 172 Rice, jane ......................,....,.......................................... 81 Rice, Norma jean ........,..,......................................,..,.. 76 Rice, Ralph E ............,......... ......... 2 9, 107 Richards, Charles Allen ..........,.................,......,.. 49, 129 Richards, Christine Anne .............1.............,.,...... 69, 100 Richardson, Carole jane ,.1......... 69, 100, 175, 176, 177 Richardson, Henry Leonard jr ......... 49, 105, 116, 120 Richey, George .......................,.................................... 82 Richey, Leon .............,..,..........................,.. 57, 146, 165 Richmond, Diane Mary ..............................,................. 69 Richmond, Cynthia ..............................,....................... 81 Richter, janet Louise ................ 49, 105, 108, 116, 130 Richter, Ronald Howard .......... 50, 98, 104, 105, 106 110, 112, 172 Rickus, Kenneth ...............,. ...........,.................,........ 9 3 Rickus, Shirley Ann ....,,.......... ........... 7 6, 102 Ridenbaugh, Carolyn Sue ...... .........,.................. 7 7 Ridenbaugh, Leland ..........1. ...,................ 1 40, 165 Ridenour, Martha Ann .....,., ......... 7 7, 115, 121, 176 Ried, Paul .................,....... ............................... 7 7 Riehl, Susan ..........,....... ..i.............,....1..., 1 23 Riffle, Byron .........,........... .,............... 6 9 Riggs, Lois Seaholes ........ .,...... 7 7, 121 Riley, Clement .....,........ .,............ 8 5 Riley, Donald Lee ....... ........69, 168 Riley, Rine, Rine, Rine, Rine, Ritchey, Ritchey, Roach, J Roberts, Roberts, Roberts, Roberts, Roberts, Roberts, Roberts, Roberts, Be George .........,..... Bertie .............,....,., ulah Jean ....,..... Danny Lee ......... joseph ............,. Ronald ...,..., Shirley ...,.....,..,., 811168 .................... ,. Curtis .............,,..,.. David Leland ..... Dolores jean ,,,..,.. Donald Lawrence.. james .........,.......... James .......... 140, 165 ..77, 122 ...,....89 ........85 89 100, 125 77 81 Sherrie ........ ............,,.....................,......... Vance .....,....... Robertson, Edna .............. Robinson Robinson Robinson Robinson, Robinson, Robinson Rogers, Rogers, Rogers, , Geraldine ....... , janet .,....,........... , Mariean Lou ...... , Wannda Faye.,. Marhorie Ann .... I 69, 100, Paul ..,............,.....,...,....,.,.... 120, ......,85, 86 149, 165 ........81 Roderick, Donald ........,,.,..,..................,.......,,. Donald Crosby .... 50, 105, 106, 108 1 85 .....77, 121 118, 120, 130 Margaret Elener jean ,.... .,........ ..,.................. 6 9 ' ' 111 123 168 William B ................... 77, 102, a Rogers, Wilma Virginia ..,.,...,.......,........,.. 69, 114, 116 Rognon, Lois jane ......,....... . ........,.........,...............,.... 77 Rose, Moreta ..........., ........,,. 8 9 Rose, Shirley ............ ............. 1 23 Ross, William .....,,........ ...... ...,.,...... 6 9 .Roth, Dale E .,.,..........,.... ......... 7 7. 107 Rowe, Floyd Alden ..,...... .......,.......... 6 9 Rowe, Jacquelyn .......... Rowe, Roberta, .....,..,...... . Ruckman, Daniel L .,,......... Ruckman, Roger Earl ........ Russell, J uha ..................... Russell, Patricia Louise ......... Ryan, Mary ...........................,... S Salyer, Freda LaVerne .......... Salyer, Robert ................. Sanders, Donna ............ Sands, Paul O .......... Saum, Anna Mae ..,... Saylor, Freda ..,...... Saylor, Richard ........ Saylor, Sue Nancy ....... Scarrett, James ..,.......,..... Schaller, Barbara jane ......,, Schick, Raymond ......,., Scheiber, Charles ......,...... Schlosser, Mary Ellen ..,,.... Schlosser, Nancy ......... .......,,69, 121 168 .........77, ............168 ........69 ........81 ........,175 ...........85, 86 .,,,.....69, 121 69, 176, 177 152, 31, 166 ........76 Compliments of M B G L D E, A ' Aiilshfmn S215 After the Home of Asa Beckwith was razed-present site of this store- the earth was removed to help fill the Ohio Canal. QUALITY FOOTWEAR 32 South Third Street Schofield, Nye A .......... ................,.........,,,, 2 3 Smith, .lffffy -----44---,---,--- ....... 9 3 Schonberg, Diane ....... ........ 6 9, 114, 116 125 Smith, Joanne Frances .... .............1...... 5 1 Schultz, Donald .......,..,..............,.....,...........,..,... 77, 107 Smith, Marjorie ............ .................... .... 8 l Schultz, L. M., Mrs ................................................... 133 Smith, Mawln Lel'0y .---.Y........Y............i...... 77, 166, 169 Scott, Carol Ann .,.. 50, 100, 104, 109, 113, 114, 118 Smith, Nilnvy .........................Y.........Y.................,.......,.. 77 130, 131, 132, 122, 123 Smith, Nancy Lee ...,.....,.... 77, 100, 111, 115, 122, 177 Sebold, john ,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 85, 86 Smith, Nell L .......,.........,....................,................,...,. ,,29 Sellers, Lee ................,,..........,,..,..,..,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, 93 Smith, P8triCi3 .......................................................... .... 5 7 Sensabaugh, Mary Belle .... 50, 117, 121, 175, 176 177 Smith, 17211110121 SUB ------,- 51, 102, 103, 108, 114, 120, Sensahaugh, Robert ...................................,.,,,..,..,..,..,,. 93 130, 131 Seymour, Retha ......................................,..........,,,....,,., 50 Smith, Mr- Ralph ........................................................ 107 Shackleford, Ann Helen .,,..,.,, ,,,,,,,,, 7 7 Smith, R0b6l't C -......,......, ........................,...... 9 3 Shaffer, Mary Jane ..,,...,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 7 Smith, Robert E. Lee ..,... ,.,.,,. ,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 9 3 Shanahom, Carl Edward. ....,., 69, 121 Smith, R0q6I' .................. ......... 7 0, 106 163, 166 Shannon JoAnn ................. ,....., 6 9, 116 Smith, Sy via ................ ...........,...,............. 1 23 Shannon, Philip .............,.. ,,.......,,., 6 9 Smith, Walter ...........,...... .....,...,.......... 9 3, 94 Shaw, Barbara ........... ,,,,.,.,,, 9 3 Smith, William Alvin .......... ........,...,.. 5 1, 117 Shaw, Kay ...,................... ,,,,,,,,,, 9 3 Smucker, Mary Ann ....... ......... 7 0, 103, 120 Shaw, Patricia ..........,....... .....,,.,. 8 5 Snelling, Richard ................. .................,......... 8 1 Shaw, Richard Allen ........ ,.,.,,..., 7 7 Snider, Theron Wayne ........ ........,............. 5 1, 128 Shelton, Pearly ,,,.... .,.........,. ,.... ......,...... 8 1 S noor, Carolyn Joan ........ ................. 7 7, 115, 122 Shephard, William joseph ....... ......,.,,....., 7 7 SIIOOI, Jean Marie ....l.. .... .,....... 5 1 , 132, 122, 123 Shepherd, Henry .................. ........ 6 9, 102 Snyder, Mary ----r----------,...-... ........,..................... 8 5 Shgppard, Rgbert ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,-,,,,, 3 9 Somerville, Barbara ,lean ..., ,.,,,.,..,,,,,, , 177, 121 Sheron, Jghn ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 6 9 Sorrell, Delores Ann ..,..... .......,,......,,,.,,,,,,,,.,,. 7 7 Sherrard, Eddie ,.,...,......,,,.,. .,.........,...,.,,,,,.,.,,,., 6 9 S0Utha1'd, Jack Frank ------- -...... 9 8, 77, 107, 111 Shibler, Donna jean ........ ........,.....,..,..,,..,., 7 7 Spalding, Stephen ------------- i------.-... ,.,.. 5 1 , 120, 130 shibler, Franklin David ......... 50, 104, 118, 170 Spangler, Nancy Joann .....,.. ............ 7 7,100 120,176 Shick, Ida Anne ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,-,,,, 6 9 Speelman, Janice Thayer .........,,. 51, 104, 114 116, 120 Shick, Raymond ..,......,...... .....,..................... 3 1 Speer, Julian ----------4----'---, --A-----------,--.--.-..-.....-,... 1 37 Shick, William ............... ......., 1 23 Speer, Sue -.--.--.--.-----....i ....................,......... 8 5, 86 Shipley, Shirley .,.,............ ,.,,,,,.. 8 9 Sllellma-ll, Iohnnyl v-------- v----- ----------,--------.----.-.-.......... 8 5 Shivel , Phyllis ,.,,,,,,,...... .,,,,,.,., 81 Spellman, Lois Irene ................ 51, 174, 175, 176, 176 Shockley, Jeannine Sue ...,... ..,,,..... 5 0 Spence, Kenneth .........................................,.......,..,. .... 9 3 Shockley, Marlyn Joann ,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 7 0 Spence, Walter Alfred .....,...........,........................,...,, 70 Shoemaker, Donald Lee, ,,,,,,,, 157 Spencer, Emily jean .... 51, 104, 117, 167, 175, 176, 177 Shubirg, Martha ..,,.......... .......... 8 9 Spicer, James Clyde .,.................................,................ 52 Siegel, Mary Elizabeth ......, ,..,.... 1 23 Spicer, Nelda ...............................i.......,...............,.. ...... 7 0 Siegle, John Dale ............ ............. 7 7 Splker, Gerald ........................r , .......,. 141, 165 Sillin, Mary .............,..... ..........,,.,.,. 5 7 Springer, Gilbert Grant ............. ...... 5 2, 172 Simon, Robert ................ .,......... 7 7, 122 Spllflgr William RRY -----------.---...... ..,.... 5 2, 131 Simpkins, Margaret ......,... .,.........,. 7 0, 123 5'-llllggllis, Mary' Elizabeth ......... ............. 7 7 Simpkins, Nancy ........... .,...... 7 7, 115, 122 Stafford, Grant William ............. ........ 5 2, 129 Skinner, Alice june .......... ..,.................... 5 7 Sf8ff01'd, Twila ----.-................ ........................ 9 3 Skinner, Dorothy ........... ..,...... 3 0, 115, 132 SfBff01'd, 1101111111 -...-......... ..........................,.... 9 3 Slater, Stan. ......,.,,..,....,..... ,...........,,,.......... 1 37 Stage, Nancy Joan ......,. ,...... 9 8, 77, 115 ,176 Slaughter, Earnest Lee ..... .......... 7 7, 168 169 stalling, Eddie ---..-.-... .................... ....... 8 9 Slayter, John ...................... .51, 126, 128 121 Stalker, Norma ............................ .....................,., 9 3 Smart, Nancy .......,......... .,......................... 8 1 Stargelll, Donald .............................. .............. 7 0 Smart, Sidney Lee .......,. .......,.......... 7 0 116 St- Clair, H- C ------ I --------....................................... ....... 3 0 Smith Carol Am, --,A .---' ----- . U .nn-85 St. Clair, Marguerite Anneta ,,,,.,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 52, 114 , ' , Steed, Emma .......................................................... 89, 90 Smlthv Corbin R '-"--'-" ---4------ 7 7 Steed, Jacqueline Suzanne ...,.... 52, 104, 114, 117, 131 Smith, David ---------1-.- --...-.... 7 7 Steele, Emmert Robert ........................ 64, 70, 157, 166 Smith, Divon ................. .......... 7 7 Steele, jerry ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 41, 165 Smith, DOIl8ld Hay .......i.. ....................... 7 7 Steele, Rosemary ,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 0 Smith, F. W .................. ........................... 2 9 Steele, Shirley Ann ,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 7 7, 132 Smith, Galen Max .......... .......... 7 0, 128, 121 Steinberger, P. C .......... ...,..,. 2 9, 126 Smith, lane Marlene ......... ....... 5 1, 175, 176, 177 Stevens, Ruth H ........ .......... 3 0 For Your Home Appliances 9 TOCTHAKER 3 CD FRIGIDAIRE 46 North Third Phone 3133 ,., M E m, gi Established in April, 1940 Stewart, john ...,..,,.,, .l,,,,--..v,-..,,,,..-' 7 0 Stiff, Peggy .......Q............ ........................ 1 23 Stoeckmann, George .......... .........,... 2 7, 101, 112 Stockdale, Richard ..,..,,,,.,,,,,,. ,,,.,.,,,,,,,,A,.v,A,,-AA--,,., , 781 Stonehurner, Chalmers ,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,.,, 7 0, 128, 162, 166 Stradley, Edward ...,......,.,,,,,,.., ,.,,.,,,..,.,,,,.,,, 2 9, 125 Stradley, Eugene Robert .,........,.... r,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, v,v,.,,.,, 7 7 Strait, Margaret Ellen ..,..,,,...,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,..,,,.,. 52, 121 Strawn, Ralph Kenneth ..,,,.,.,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,A,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 70 Strute, Linda Lee ..,,.................. 52, 104, 117, 120, 121 Stream, Edwin Lee .......................,.,.... 77, 120, 126, 122 Stricker, Daniel Roger ..., 64, 70, 98, 107, 120, 125, 132 Strothers, Robert .....,........,......,.,.,...,,..........,,,,,,,,.,, 81, 82 Sturm, Irene ....................,..., ,,,,,.,,.,,,, 8 9 Sturm, Waldo Richard ........, .....,.,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. 7 0 Suboro, Henry Leo ............ ................,,,,,,.. 7 7, 122 Sutton, David ..................... ............................,, 8 9, 90 Sutton, Richard ..................... .......... 5 2, 118, 121, 123 Swackhammer, Mildred ........ .......................... 8 5, 86 Swan, Ben E ....,..........,...... ..............,.............. 2 3 Swan, Norma jean ........., .......,........ 7 7 Swank, 1. W ............ .................... 2 3 Swartz, Donald ........ ......... 1 41, 165 Swick, Bonnie .....,......... ................ 9 3 Swick, Larry ................... ......... 8 9, 90 Swisher, Barry Deck ............. ............. 7 7 Swonger, Shirley ......,.............,., .......... 3 9, 90 T Tait, Herbert Judson i....1......... ......... 5 2, 118, 120 Tanner, Helen ................ ..,.,...,.....,.,,.., 1 23 Tate, Mildred .......,,,..... ............,.,..,,. 8 1 Taylor, Christine ......,.. ......,.....,..,,... 5 2 Taylor, Freda ,,....,..... ...... .,......,.............. 2 6 Taylor, Freddie ...,.,.,........, .......................... 8 9 Taylor, Margaret Elvise ......,. ......... 7 7, 115, 118 Taylor, William ........................ .........,.... 5 2, 128 Teagarden, Beverly ..,.................. .................... 7 7 Teuscher, Robert Frederick ........ ........ 7 7, 166 Thomas, Dorothy .................... ............. 9 3 Thompson, Elbert ..............., .......... 8 9 Thompson, Richard ................,. ....... 3 1, 32 Thompson, Richard Ervin ........ .....,....... 7 7 Thompson, Rosella .............. ................. 8 1 Thompson, Shirley laen ..,.1.. ........ 7 0, 123 Thropp, jack ...,....1.........,.. ..........,......... 5 7 Timpson, Mildred ................ .......,......r.-.--.-- 2 0 Timson, jean Elizabeth ...,..... .................. 7 0, 114 Toland, Gladys June ,........ ......... 7 7, 115, 121 Toler, George ....,................ .......w.-------.--.--- 3 1 Tolliver, Robert Dean ......... ......---....- 7 0, 107 Tomilson, Frank ................ -.-.----- 7 7, 102, 169 Tomlinson, Frances .............. ----------.---.----,--- 9 3 Toothman, Carrol Gene ......,. ..,--------.-------------- 7 0 Totten, William Ross ........ ......... 7 0, 107, 122 Tonvell, Richard ................ ,..... .......... 8 1 , 82 Trimble, Barbara Doris ....... ....... 7 7, 102 Trimble, Norman .............. ..,.... 5 3, 116 Trimble, Thomas .,.......... ........ 7 7, 172 Tripp, Shirley jean ,...,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, 7 7 Tucker, Cynthia Sue ........ .......... 5 3, 104, 105, 116, 126 Tucker, john Eugene ,,,,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , 77, 125 Turk, Roy Eugene ......,,,,.,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 3 , 121 Turner, janet Patricia .......... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 5 3 Turner, Loren Roderic ..,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,, 7 7 Tuttle, Carolyn .,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,1,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,1,,,,,,,,,, 8 9 Tyrer, Helen Lucille .................,., 53, 98, 110, 112, 118 Tyson, JoAnn .,...............,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, , ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 77 U Updike, Robert Blaine ,........ ,,,,,,,, 7 7, 125 Untied, Ruth ..,.,.......,,.,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 5 Utrevis, Richard .......,,.,,. ,,,,,,,, M89 Utterback, janet ,....,.. ,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 5 7 V Vaia, Donald Eugene .......... ,,,,,,, 7 0 Vaia, james .......,,...............,,,...............,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, 77 Vaia, Paulene ...........,.....,................,,.,..........,.,,,,,,..,,,, 123 Vandevender, Berlin, jr ........................,,,,..,,.,,...,.,,,,,,, 89 Vann, Robert ...,.. 53, 107, 117, 148, 153, 165, 166, 173 Van Voores Richard ....................,.........,..... 78, 102, 106 Van Voorhis, Ronald ............,....,,..................,.,............ 85 Van Winkle, james Glenn ........,.,.......,......,........ 53, 124 Varner, Alan Lafayette .........,.......... 53, 56, 98, 99, 116 Vermillion, joan Eileen ......... ......,....................... 7 0 Vemiillion, Larry ..........,...... .........,.... - ...... 9 3, 94 Vermillion, Marilyn ,..........,.. .,.......................,.. 1 23 Verway, Karen ,...... .......,........ .,..,........... 7 8 , 115, 177 Vogelmeier, Sandra Sue .......... ....,.. 7 0, 114, 132, 121 Voorhees, Joanne Marie ......,..... ............................ 1 23 W VVagers, Nancy .................,.................,........................ 93 Wagers, Ray ,.........................,..1...,,........,..................,. 89 NVagner, Dolores Iessie ...... 53, 102, 114, 175, 176, 177 Wagner, Roy Victor .....,............ 53, 104, 117, 120, 131 Wagner, Nancy ....,......,.. ...,............................... 7 8, 115 VVaites, james Robert ....... ........................,......,..... 7 8 Walburn, Betty Io ....,........ .............. 7 8 Waldeck, Lydia Lereta ....... ........ 7 0, 121 Walker, David ...........1...,... .,.-.-.-.--.-- 2 3 Walker, james Alfred ........... ...,............r. 7 0, 129 Walker, john ................,.......... .....,,........,....-....v.... 7 8 Walker, William Edward ......., .....r. 5 3, 99, 106, 172 Walser, Vernon Harry ......... --.-.--------.---- 5 3, 106 Walters, Donna jean ........, ....-.....-------------- 7 8 Walton, james .,...,................ .-------------------------- 8 5 Wanamaker, Dan Edgar .....,.....,................ 54, 104, 105 WQIIIIIHH, Helen Louise ..................--..-.--------,----- --78, 122 Warman, Terry Ieanne .... 78, 100, 114, 127, 122, 177 Warman, Thomas ................................................ 54, 131 Warner, Patricia Ann ...........,.,..................................., 78 Warner, Sharon Alexandria 54, 101, 118, 120, 122, 123 Watson, Darwin ....................................,....................... 93 VVatson, Elton Gene .......... ............. 7 8, 117, 168 Watson, james Albert .......... .......... 5 4, 98, 104, 126 1 Weakley, Sharon Ann ........ 98, 78, 115, 121, 176, 177 Weaver, Charles Clifford, Jr ..... 54, 149, 161, 165, 166, 172 Weaver, Jen'y Allan ............ ,,.,,.,.,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,, 7 3, 125 Webb, Charles Wilbur ........ ,,,,.,,, 7 0, 129 Webb, Faye ..........,........... ,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,Y,,., 1 2 3 Webb, Frank, Mrs ....... .,,,,,,,.,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,.,,,., 6 1 Webb, Sue Beryle ........ ........ 7 8, 115, 176, 177 Webb, Seona .........................,. ,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 9 Webb, Wanda ............................ ......,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.., 8 9 Weekly, Douglas Raymond ......... ,,,,,,,,,, 7 8 Weekley, Franklin ..........................,...........,.,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,, 85 Weisent, Jack ...................................,.,,....,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,, 89 Welch, Dorothy Lee ................., 54, 117, 175 176, 177 Welker, Florence Marguerite .......,...,............. ,..,....,., 7 8 Welker, Janice L ............................................ ........... 5 4 Welker, Peggy ........................ ........ 1 21 Wells, Christine ..... ........ 1 23 Wessinger, Steve ....... ........,........... 7 0 West, Jerry .................... ........................ 7 8 West, Roland Frederic .... .,....... 5 4, 127, 129 Westbrook, Richard .......... ,.......................... 8 9 Wharton, Gary Lee ...... ................ 7 8, 106, 168 Wheeler, Janet Sue .......... ...,...........................,..... 7 8 Wheeler, Patricia Ann ...........,.... 70, 174, 175, 176, 177 Wheeler, Thomas Earl ........ ................,............ 7 0, 129 Wheeler, William Leslie ......... .................................. 7 0 White, Carl William ........ ................. 5 4 White, Carol Arlene ......... ..r..... 5 4, 114 White, Cynthia ............ --.----.-.- 8 9 White, Donald .............. ----------. 5 4 white, Drew Corbin ........ .....---.-------- 7 8 White, Glenn Martin .......... ........ 7 0, 121 White, Kay .......,............ ----------- 8 9 White, Louise .............. --------'v 3 9 White, Robert Louis ..................--....---,------.---- ----------- 7 8 White, Ronald Lee .,........---------.-----'------'-------- ----------- 7 3 White, William L ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, 55, 98, 104, 105, 120, 121 Whitis, Maxine .........,.............-....-.------------A-- ---- '---------- 8 1 Widrig, Dale Leroy ......... . .,.. .. ............ 55, 104, 107 Wilden, Carol ..,........... ........... ..,...... 1 2 3 Wiley, Ann ................. ...... ,.......... 8 1 Wiley, Sara ........,..... ........... .....,,.... 7 8 Wiley, Sara Mae ...,......................,.....l......... 55, 114, 118 Wiley, Shirley Ann .........................,............ 70 132, 123 Wiley, Walter Bames .... 55, 56, 98, 104, 105, 107, 112 Wilkins, Philip David .............................,.... 78 158, 169 Wilhelm Leonard ..................................-.-.v.-..----.-- 82, 166 Willey, Sally Jean ............ 100, 102, 115, 120 176, 177 Willey, Sandra ........... ......v.---.---,,---------w'--- ------'- - - 57 Williams, Donald .............. .......... 8 5 Williams, Gary ..................... ........... 9 3 Williams Jack Frederick .,...... .,,........,...... . .70, 129 Williams, Jerry Lee ............. ..............i.............,.. . .70 Williams, Joanne .............. ........ 7 8, 119, 121, 122 Williams, Helen .................................................. 28, 119 Williams, Marlene Helen ............................ 78 100, 115 Williams, Mary J0 ........ 64, 70, 100, 101, 120, 176, 177 Williams, Olive Virginia .........,.... 35, 55, 104, 114, 118 120,132 Williams, Robert .............. ,,,,,,, ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,, 8 9 Williams, Rose .............. ,,,,,,,,,.,,, 7 0 Wills, Ralph Stanley ........ Wills, Shirley ................ Wilson, Betty Jean .....,.. Wilson, Bruce ......... ....81 82 A L B Y N NURSERY SHOP For Corsages And Cut Flowers Johnny Appleseed was in the vicinity of Newark during the period of the war of 1812. Wilson, Donna Mae ..,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 7 0, 102 Wilson, Harry ,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ------,,,,.',' 9 3 Wilson Paul Edgar ,,,,,,,,, ---,.,..-.--.- 5 5 Wilson, Wilson Wimer, Wince, Wince, 7 Richard Eugene ..... Sarah ...,.....,.....,.. Margie Lou ....... Bemard ..,..............,, James Paul ........,....,... Winegarsner, June Elaine .,.. Wise, Donald Eugene ............ ,nnuN78,168 .i,i93, 94 .Uu,-n7o .-ss--ni123 .........78, 111 .........55, 129 Wise, Frederick Allen ............... ....,,.. 7 8, 121 Wisecarver, Mary Christina ......... ....,,,,,,,,,, 7 8 VVisener, Edward Linden .......... ......... 7 8, 168 Wolever, Donald Gene ....... .......70 Wolfe, Phillip .....,........... VVolfe, Richard ..,..i......... Wollard Sylvia, Louise... Wood, Shirley ............... Wooddell, Dolores ........... Woodruff, Norma Jean ....... Worth, Dwight ............... Wright, Effie Jean ....,... Wright, Patricia ..... Wright, Warren ..,.,... Wright, Wilma ........... Wright, William .......... Wycoff, Ronald Lee ,......,......---- Yarnelli, Della ...................... Yarnelli, Florence Louise .... Yockey, Eleanor ................. Yoder, Alyce Jeanne .....,. Yost, Betty .................... Yost, Ernest Eugene ........ Yost, Jean .,........,.......... Yost, Lenora .....,.,.......... Yost, Robert George .....,.. Young, Donald R ................,. Zinsmeister, David ...... , ....... . Zinsmeister, Laura Joyce ........... 177 115 ...,..i..70, ........,78, 116 . , ............. 81 168 .........70, .,.......78, .......89 ....,..70 ....,....123 ....i1:::ii93 ,UnnH55,124 -----s5, se nuu-n,iuu---,-s1 un-UH---,i-7s,1es .---U--,7o,162,1se,172 .uHnPnuUnHnuuuunu8l, 82 .55, 104, 114, 118, 132 -F' k. fx t V ' . , HW A. . ' . lr. 164455 Y v A C, , P5 X' ' ' f .kg 3-M, . 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FIND FRIENDS AND CLASMATES GENEALOGY ARCHIVE REUNION PLANNING
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today! Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly! Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.