Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH)
- Class of 1916
Page 1 of 68
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 68 of the 1916 volume:
.4l2?':'-' .3 1l ? ...':- 'T .4 "
'f ' 4, s
j -1 r '-
fr 4,1 .- ,T..11'.',"-YW v - w- -,,.-
Frances Evans f"Juli"J-
"There is but one
With whom she has a
heart to be gay."
Grace Berry - Commence-
"Modesty is the epidermis
of the soul."
"Seen but not heard."
"He stood a spell on one foot
Then stood a spell on t'oth-
'tReasons are the most
awkward things in the
world because they seldom
Helen Ferguson C"Lnff" J -
"A cheerful temper join-
ed with innocence?
Albert Howard 1"1Iose"J.
"lf you would make the
best of your time look after
J ulin n Ball-
"If she do frown 'tis not in
hate of thee.
But rather to beg at more
love in thee."
S, Q, Quotations
Helen Rossel 0'Dut,cl1"J-
Senior play, Girls' Bas-
ket Ball 1913-14-15,
Commencement p r o -
"Her eyes as stars of Twi-
Like Twilight too, her dusky
Lela Davis f"Betsy"J Re-
veille Staff 1915-16.
Junior play, Senior
"And she wears her hat
Over curls that do not
ln the dew."
David Thompson "l'huliliy",
"Be calm in arguing: for
fierceness makes error a
fault and truth discourt-
Frank Francis, Athenian.
Commencement O 1' a -
"A strappin' youth he
takes the n1aiden's eye."
"She speaks, behaves and
acts just as she ought."
"Blue were her eyes as
the fairy flax
Her cheeks like the dawn
Dorothy Roe-ser fullest"-
Those raven locks so aptly
lVhose every hair a soul
doth bind. '
lliclmrd Fatiig: f"Dick"j,
Athenian. Minstrel, Or-
chestra '13, '14, '15,
336, Minstrel, Baseball
He takes things as they
And loves to take on girls
ss ' ' P'-2 f 1
L11 YL-rim Seyniuur-
' ' V. -. "zMi1 " ' '
"Her looks do argue her
replete with modesty."
Ava Hulluu t"Ahbie"j, Tha-
lian. Sc-hlarship for
' Girls. Commencement
Oration. Thalian play.
' Class Poet, Reyeille
n Staff 1912-13. 1913-
- 14. 1914-15, Editor-in-
"She openeth her mouth
with wisdom: and in her
tongue is the law of kind-
3 George 1YileyflCheer Lead-
"Here is George who
l clieerffully yells."
Q XYQ-bster Hieherhaeli "1Vehlm"
Football '15, Track '15-
"Let us be up and doing."
, Louise Smith, Senior play.
1 Commencement p r o -
"I have finished and yet
she will be talking."
Lois Buckland Q"Jilllllli0' 'J
"It is good to put a both-
er away over night. It al-
ways straightens out in the
4 Helen Snelling' Q"l'0te"J-
"Come on, girls. what do
"1-iis limbs would toss about
. Lilie branches. when strong
him with delight
, winds the trees annoy."
i - A
"That though on pleasure
bent she had a frugal
Pa uline Stasel-
"Her sunny locks
Hang on her temples like a
George Mayer, Minstrel Or-
chestra '16, Football
'15, Track 14-15-16.
Baseball '16, Basketball
'16, C 0 in m e n cement
"Cheerful at morn he
wakes from short repose."
R a-1 p h XYoltjen, Reveille
"Of all affection taught a
"'Tis sure the hardest
science to forget."
Mildred McCahon f"BIidge"j
Thaliau, Thalian play-
i'Grurnblers never work
and workers never grum-
Sara Louise Taylor-
"And when she did what
e'er she pleased,
A gentle maid was she."
Leon Pfleigel' f"Red"l-
Track 1915, Minstrel-
"My chief delight is fishing
But oh no, not alone."
XVa1'1-en NVeian't, Athenian,
Minstrel. Orchestra 14-
ior play, Commence-
15-16, Junior play, Sen-
"Charge it up to fatherf
.. ,.r "r" ,
"And her face so fair
Stirr'd with her dream, as rose-
leaves with the air."
Plan-ai Bragg Q"Billie"J-
"Success doesn't happen.
It is orgainzed. captured by
"Avoid popularity: it has
many snares and no real
Arthur Andrews f"Bil1"j ,
"Who shall dispute what
Lillian Seymour f"Spuzzy"J
For if she will. she will, you
may depend on't.
And if she won't. she won't.
so there's an end on't.
"Virtue alone is happiness
"I have worked with patience,
which means almost power."
"He is well paid that is
-, .,. .
D. . M.
'- 59:31-'H '
i . .
1 1 I
gs V .tr
. 'Ani .7 X
"A soft answer turneth
"The season's flush was
on her cheek."
Paul Taylor f"Puss"J, Min- I
strel, Baseball 1915-16, 1
'Could I love less I would
be happier now."
John Chester, Minstrel, OI- N
rhestra '12, '13, '14, I
'15, '16, Minstrel- 4
"A merrier man I
Wm-.m the limit of becom- 5
- ing mirth." 3
Pearl Spenks- f
"None but herself can be
Ruth Davis f"Pntsy"J-
"With fresh young lips and '
brow of pearl,
Shadowed by inany a care- ,
Helen Stump f"Siumpy"j- ,
"A dancing shade and image !
To haunt, to startle, and .
Thomas Dennis, Senior l
"And still they gazed and
That one small head could
carry all he knew."
in gm , Quotatiors
t ,lf '
We We il- I-if
V. 1. Ag- t:xy.',,3.5.g1,.-
A t w"-'Q' A
Qrrfffsilz " -, .sz-W1
e " ,gf-X 'ig'
, . ,cy
I 4, IT -
l N , '
"Kindness is the golden
chain by which society is
Elizabeth Clayton' f"I.izz"J,
Thalian, Junior play,
Senior play. Com-
"Modest and shy as a
nun is she."
V41 ul Ikuvklnnd, C rchestra
"l would rather have a
fool to make me happy than
experience to make me sad."
Phan los Ba! nett-
"Things won are done,
joys soul lies in the doing."
lYi' :Ita il rmstrong Q"Hal:e"J
"I desire to die when I
have nobody left to laugh
F arab I30l'l'0U'i1 5'-
"Faitl1fulness in little
things fits one for heroism
when the great trials
Charles Brown t"Mutts" J ,
Football 1913 - 14 - 15.
Minstrel, Track '14-
"I shall the effect of this
good lesson keep,
As watchman to my heart."
Atlee Belt, Minstrel-
"Sober and solemn was
"A little nonsense now and
Is relished by the best of men."
Allie Mac Clark-
"Oh! fairest of the ruril
"Stately and tall. he moves
in the hall
A chief of a thousand for
"I think your great big
cities very pretty,
But I want to go back to the
"Her smile will be the
cause of many a chase."
"It is well to think well,
it is divine to act well."
lla.ym.ond Paulson, Minstrel
"His speech, his form, his
action full of grace."
Carlisle Conrad f"Ikc"J-
"Look. 11e's winding up
the watch of his wit, by and
by it will strike."
V ,- ,
WT: Mary Long, C"Shorty"J-Tha
forget theni all."
with some one."
the death of nie."
Mildl'e1lMeridith 1"Mid J
A willowy brook, that turns a
With many a fail, shall linger
to be deny'd.
lian. Thalian play
- Pronipter of Juniro and
- "If to her share some female
Look on her face and vou ll
happiness is not
complete unless it is shared
John Blc'liitv1'ick, Atl'lE111'ELll
t'To be silent, would be
I care for nobody. no not I
If no one cares for me.
Thalian, Thaliau plai
"Books, books, books thex
give me ever more books
Mine a cot beside the hill:
' A beehive's hum shall soothe
To get thine ends lay bash
Who fears to ask doth teach
Donald Coulter f"Letts J
Debate 1916, Athenian
A plain spoken peison
and a man of very eu
Grace Kussmaul, Debate
1916.Juniorplay. Com- L
"Never was I afraid of l
Lona Howdeshell - Thalian 1 '-
School Treasurer 1915-
"And virture is her own
Robert Irish, Senior play-
"Precious things are done
up in small bundles."
"The brave men seek not
"All the goodness in the
world she displays from
morn till night."
"I'1l be merry and free,
I'll be sad for nobody."
YVil1iam Kling f"Bill"D, Or-
"Why so pale and wan
fond lover prithee why so
Dewey Jones, Athenian, Bas-
"Care and worry I de-
spise, laughter suits me
., , ......
Marguerite Moore "Snooky"
"Those dark eyes. so dark
and so deep."
"I am inonarch of all I sur-
My right there is none to
Paul Blaranville, "399"-..
"Time wasted is existence.
used is life."
John Hiskey f"Jack"J-
"A man may know his
own mind und still not
know a great dealfl
"Her voice was ever soft,
gentle and low,
An excellent thing in wo-
Elizabeth Hallett 1"Betsy"j
Thalian, Thalian play-
"No matter when or where
I always am contented."
Harry McFadden Q"Mac"j-
"Absence makes the heart
Rudolph Hanlalm "Rudy"-
He gained from Heaven.
Ctwas all he wishedj a girl.
ff v 'air "
u , 3,
,, , 's 2,
5. YS V .?- 4 .1 , .
t- 'k Y "
ft X gg'-HS . ,
New 24, Aw ,-.--rm-.n 1-xgr.-1 .J R - Q
1 fi' NI .
it 'f .fxS5EY5"
Q5 el-r 3
r -4 Q
Olive Howard f"Pickles" J ,
Commencement p r o -
gram, Basket Ball 1913-
"Al1 things I thought I
knew but now confess
The more I know, I know I
know the less."
Thalian play, Reveille Staff
1915-16, Junior play, Commence-
"I am wealthy in my friends"
Frederick Jones f"Fritz"j ,
Athenian, Minstrel, Or-
chestra '14-'15-'16. Bas-
ketball '15, Commence-
ment program, Football
'14-'15, Basketball '14-
"He is known near and far
As our athletic star."
"The luck that I believe
in is that which comes from
"A day for toil, an hour for
But for a friend is life too
"For whoever knows how to
return a kindness he has re-
ceived must be a friend above
Clarence Jefferies f"Jeff"J
"Who thinks things are
won by sighs."
"True as the needle to the
pole, or as the dial to the sun."
'NVQ can rlo more gootl by
lgeing good than in any oth-
ldlmy ll'vhl Q"ICl:"J-
Uarnvl Illlth0I'f0l'd f"I'6g-
sie-"J, Senior p 1 a y.
Conunencelnent p 1' o -
"With fringed lids and l'a-
'Witiz s:o"t brown Hesse?
l!::rol1l f':'1x"'!'c'l' "'l'i1"lry"-
"Short and fat and round
,Xnd yet unknown to wo-
ll:-rold Yfun 'Tomo' f"Yan"J ,
Re Gnie Staff '1a, Orf
chaqra '1591G, Ann- E
"'T?: said that this young j
Dfth lo"0 a Froshnmn lass."
Eloy Diehl f"Eb."j-
who lint: a voive of gfliclness
fnrl u smile."
7-I:ng':rvt l7o'ul'ough Q"I'eg-
gy"J - fNOll1l11Ql1CSI1lE'lli
"Society, fl'lE'I1flSl1l'J anfl
lo"P dirincly bostowed uyon
"The ladies C211 hizn
Scnle mon are born great.
Cthers achieve greatness,
Football 1915, Basket ball 5
1915-16, Traftk 1915, Bas-
Elizabeth Jones Q"Beth" 5 ,
"Of all our parts our eyes
The sweetest kind of bash-
Frances Powell f"NanCy"J
"She was a form of life and
That seen. became a part of
Rolf:-rt Jones f'llob"j--
"My tongue within my lirs
I-'or who talks much, talks in
Floyd Felty, Minstrel, OI'-
Small yet mighty and his
heart exalts in music.
Elenore Johnson, Thaliau.
Thalian play, Reveille
Staff 1914-15- 1915-16.
D e b a t e 1916, Cem-
Consists not in the innltitude
liut in their worth and
Grave Porter, Thalian, Tha-
"XVhence is thy learning?
Hath thy toil
O'er books consumed the
Forest Keckley, D e b a t e
"A faint heart never Won
a fair lady."
"Still achieving, still pursuing,
Learn to labor and to wait."
Jfvliu l'lllQllI'!4, ll-1155-bull 1911- I1 ,
Nlx mil ml
, 5' bt cs, were wo-
.Xml I'olly's all they taught
lffclwaxnl l'l'lll'hilll t"llud"j-
Huw-illfif Staff 111113. SQ-
iiioi' play. .luliior play.
Atlwiiiziii, lit-hato 11013-
"ily: lwzirt is sick with
wr-i'y tlllyk I'P11Ol'I."
H t-1' timwiy ixivmlmw htiglit with tllllltl,
llht- 1lIlIlt'lll2 livuis halve hottie this mlm
Xml thou "Sixt4-vu." must lizisten Small.
w. . .
lime- wills. Arise-l Ansel Awziyl
ou "5lXlt't'll.u loyal In tho last.
l'l1y vliiltlrvn now l1lllFl.lHlll'llP.V t:l1':
9 vloutls ot' imrting gather lilst.
lhit hm-lc ot'm't-iw' t-loutlk at stair.
wt hill us go. though loathe to 1'12il't,
litlllttillll thx' lilllllltll' hill us light-
v ptlrlnlt-'s lin' thy royall llt'Hl't4,
flue silvt-1' tin' thy guitling light.
-A. B., 'lb
.- Wf?l1?ffQ.aQfQIl J
FROM ONE OF THE ALUMNI OF TH!!
CLASS OF 1866, NEXV.-KKK HIGH
1 cannot recall my Class in the recita-
tion room or why we were so few in num-
bers. But l can see us all plainly on that
memorable day when we received our di-
The exercises were held in the high
school room. That was the northeast room
of the Central School House.
Joe Knight, a rather tall, slim, blue-
eyed-fair-faced and ligth-haired young fel-
low. was on my right. Will Warner, also
rather tall. slim, brown eyes and hair and
rosy-cheeked. sat on my left. Our fav ness
in number as we sat facsng the superin-
tendent, Mr. Travis, and the august body,
the Board of Education, made us icel vcry
shy and embarrassed-as we read mr
The president of the Board, the l'on
Gibson Atherton, in a kindly, genial way
soon relieved the tension and p 939.1 egl
us with our little white ribboned, red sell-
ed passports. The good old sc-hocl days
were over. We parted as we leit the bui d-
ing. never io meet again as a Class, though
we are all living in this year of 1916.
which dates our 50th anniversary.
ZOE DAVIS DEAN.
.' im -gs' ' AFYFV
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History of Class of 1916
My ability as a historian could surely
not be given freer scope for development
than in compiling the history of the class
of 1916. However. time and space have
limited me to a few brief statements of
fact. I cannot here tell the exact number
of Freshmen in 1912. who were lost in
the halls of N. H. S.. nor how many rolled
downstairs in their haste to get to class
on time, nor of the flood of tears that
gave the janitors extra work when the re-
port cards came out for the first time. nor
how many times a study hail has been de-
prived of the noble and illustrious presence
of a member of '16: all these incidents I
must leave to your imagination to supply.
In the fall of 1912 we were rudely torn
from our mothers' apron strings and thrust
into the whirlpool of life in the Newark
High School. Soon two hundred and five
green Freshmen were organized into the
"Tyronian Literary Society." which held
monthly meetings in the chapel.
Though We began our activities with a
flourish. they suffered a relapse in the fol-
lowing year and as Sopliomores we formed
a very small cog in the wheel of High
School affairs. The end of the Freshman
year marked the fate of tl.e "Tyronian Lit-
erary Societyf and only brass monuments
in the form of the Society pins were left
to show that such an organization had
ever existed. The only sorrow of our sec-
ond year was when the Angel of Death
took from us one of our number, Olive
ln the Junior year of our course our
first move was to elect officers which were
as follows: President. Lee Williams: vice
president. Harry Matthews: secretary
Gladys Drumm. and treasurer. YVilbur
lt fell to the lot of the Juniors to give
the Christmas play. so our first appearance
behind the footlights was in the presenta
tion of "The Man Who Stole the Castle'
YVe next ventured in amateur theatricals
by giving "The Prince of Liars" as our
EE-play. YVe showed our ability not
only in dramatics but in oratory as well
for we furnished three star debaters. Rob
ert Swingle. Edward Pearsall and Forrest
Keckley. for the annual debate.
It was during this same year that New
ark High School became aware of the fact
that some of her best athletes were mem
bers of the class of '16. for its basketball
team won the class championship.
The idea of beautifying the lawn be
longs to the members of our class who sat
in Room 19 during the Junior year. XYe
ate following the same course of action by
leaving four entrance columns as the class
When school opened in the fall of 191-
we came back undecided whether we
slfould feel sorry because this was our last
year at dear old N. H. S., or whether we
should rejoice because it was the last year
of hard grind.
The vice president. Harry Matthews. re
signed and the class elected Robert Swin-
gle to take his position. The remaini-ng
Junior officers were retained for the Sen-
To the three debalers whom we had fur-
nished in our Junior year we added three
more in our Senior year: Elenore John-
son. Donald Coulter and Grace Kussmaul.
Two more scalps were added to our tro-
phies as a result of their efforts.
Our boys took the lead in athletics.
Those starring in the different branches of
athletics were: Frederick Jones, Orville
Rawlings, Dewey Jones and George Mayer
in basketball: Webster Bieberback. Albert
Howard. Frederick Jones. Orville Rawl-
ings, Charles Brown, Paul Taylor and Da-
vid Thompson i11 football.
XVe were again called upon to present
the Christmas play and this time we chose
"Dickens Christmas Carol." The fourth
and last time we appeared before the foot-
lights was in the presentation of "The
Good-Natured Man" for the Senior play.
During our Senior year many innova--
tions were introduced into the High
School. A few seniors as well as a limit-
ed number from each of the other classes,
received a blow when it was announced
that students exempt from all examina-
tions must elect one. That we might re-
ceive more careful supervision the group
system was adopted. Last and most dire-
fxxi of all was lengthening the afternoon
period fifteen minutes. YVe appreciate the
fact that we will not be here next year
when the tardy bell rings at 8:10 a. m.
YVe rather suspect that there'll be a good
many others not here at that time and
those who are fortunate enough to hear
the alarm clock will be very hungry before
11:30 since they are minus a breakfast.
The hours of the Seniors grow shorter
and our course will soon be all history.
XVe have left our prints on the tiles of
N. H. S. halls. but a little soap and water
wielded by an industrious janitor will soon
remove these. ln your memories may the
footprints be deeper, where only "Old
Father Time" can touch them with a de-
GLADYS DRUMM. y16.
Know all men by these presents: That
we, the members of the Senior Class of
nineteen hundred sixteen, Newark I-ligh
School, County of Licking and State of
Ohio, being of sound and disposing mind.
do make. declare and publish the follow-
ing to be our last will and testament:
Firstly-To the entire school we leave
one perfectly good lawn: one California
Privet hedge and one very exceiient assort-
ment of shrubbery. Also to the above-
mentioned school we leave four unique
gate posts together with six dozen extra
bricks to be thrown at all freshmen who
trample. break down or otherwise destroy
or injure said lawn or shrubbery.
Secondly-To anyone at all who is es-
pecially desirous of a legacy, we give full
right and privilege of building, equipping
and donating to the Newark High School
Thirdly-XVe do bequeath both to Mr.
Barnes and to Mr. Gingery the right of
again raising one full-sized mustache each.
And to Mr. Tait. in order that he may
still continue to stand alone in facial ap-
pearance we give the free and unlimited
right of way, no rights reserved, to both
grow and preserve as long as he sees fit.
one full-sized dark-colored goatee.
Fourthly-We leave to Mr. Painter the
right and privilege of running his buzz-
sasv at all hours of the day.
Fifthly-To Mr. Cockayne we give the
CContinued on page 243
Several days ago. during my vacation.
I decided that I was in need of a little
recreation. so I took a short pleasure trip
to the island of Delos. As soon as I land-
ed on this island I noticed a very queer
thing. Although it was spring. the ground
was literally covered with leaves. At first
I was very surprised but in a moment I
remembered that o11 this island was the
Oracle of Apollo and that the prophecies
of this oracle were all written on leaves.
I at once became very interested to know
what these leaves should hold in store for
the members of the class of 1916. Ac-
cordingly I called upon the oracle to fore-
tell the fates of the members of this class.
Yllhen I picked up the first leaf, to my
amazement I found that Frank Francis
was to become the principal of the new
High School at Fleatown, Ohio. And that
at this same school Grace Kussmaul was
to be the debate coach and Fred Jones
the athletic coach. Moreover, I found that
this school will have a lecture course of
which one entertainment will be a soprano
soloist. A soloist who in her school days
was noted for her wonderfully strong voice.
Lona Howdeshell by name.
On the next leaf I found that some of
our class are to be in a production of
"I'ncle Tom's Cabinf, Robert .Iones will
take the part of Uncle Tom and lflorence
Coyle will be Little Eva. But what is
more wonderful. Clarence Jeffries and
Raymond Paulsen will be the hounds a11d
Julian Ball will act as the cake of ice.
Then again I discoveiea that Robert
Swingle will be one of Granville's mos
enterprising young lawyers Hlld he shall
sue the city to widen Broadway. But
"Bud" Pearsall's fate will be much dif-
fe 'ent. He will be one of L'tica's highest
salaried living models.
Much to my regret. on the next leaf I
found that two members of this class will
be rivals in business ibut what a busi-
nessll Donald Coulter and George 1Viley
will be competitive undertakers.
Another leaf told me that Helen Rossel
will go to England to study the tactics
of the militant suffragettes and then shall
return here to carry on her work. YVher-
ever she shall go she will take Atlee Belt
and Forrest Keckley to carry the suffrage
banter. For only throwing a brick
through a window she will be arrested by
David Thompson, now a policeman. He
in tu1'u will be very much beaten up by
Olive Howard. who for that crime will be
placed in the fitv prison,
Here, I find. there will be another pris-
oner. Ralph XVoltjen, who will he placed
here for stealing from Harry McFadden,
a grocer, a loaf of bread to keep his starv-
ing family alive.
From another leaf I learned that Arthur
Andrews will earn his living by giving lec-
tures on the subject of the fine service
given by the B. 8: O. railroad. At this I
was not at all surprised. However, what
DID Sl1I'DI'lS6 was that I found that Leon
Pfleiger will be a lion tamer for Ringling
Bros? circus. Somehow, I never associated
Leon with lions.
The oracle also told me that on Feb.
30, 1920, Sara Louise Taylor will be in-
stalled as an inspector of steam boilers for
the Licking Light and Power Plant. And
that on the same day Grace Berry. after
passing an examination, will be made a
conductor on the Ohio Electric Railway.
I was much astonished when the next
leaf told me that Mary Long will become
a missionary and will go to India. accom-
panied by Carlisle Conrad. an excellent
minister to the heathen.
Then I found that Orville Rawlings will
spend his time cooking for a bridge gang
working on the South Fork of the Licking
River. He will afterward cook for a hotel
kept by John Hisky.
I picked up another leaf which said that
the first gymnasium instructor in the new
High School gym will be Romaine Moriar-
ty, of the class of '16.
One leaf related that Emery Redman
and Charles Thompson will go on a canoe
trip around the world. And that Edith
layman will invent a new keyless type-
vriter. This typewriter will be used by
Mildred Meridith in writing her book en-
titled "Travels in Mars."
Also I learned that Thomas Dennis will
become quite proficient in talking with his
hands and will lecture to the deaf. He
will take with him on his lecturing tours
Helen Stump, whom he will label the "best
giggler in captivity."
I discovered from the next leaf of the
oracle that there will be built in future
years a subway under Niagara Falls. John
McKitrick and Ernest Walters will be em-
ployed in this work. The subway will be
in order that jitney busses may go from
the U. S. to Canada. Indeed, Violet Goss
will become a famous jitney bus driver.
Then to my astonishment I found that
Elizabeth Hazlett and Lillian Seymour will
make a cross country tour in their Ford
limousine in behalf of the associated chari-
However, the last leaf held the most
wonderful fates. From it I learned that
in 1932 Rudolph Hamann will be appoint-
ed Secretary of State of the United Statesg
that Warren Weiant will be the presidents
valet: that Lawrence Klecker will be the
president's chauffeur, and that the presi-
dent will be John Pitzer.
-ELENORE JOHNSON, '16.
CLASS VVILL, Continued from page 22
free and unlimited right of acquiring a
thorough and efficient knowledge of
French, and with this in view we do most
heartily recommend Miss Jones as a most
Sixthly-To Mr. Stimpson we give the
free and unlimited right to enter the build-
ing at any time during the summer in or-
der that he may visit Minerva. Or if he
so desres he may, so far as we are con-
cerned, take the aforementioned Minerva
to his home for the summer and thus have
her company perpetually.
Seventhly-To the Juniors we bequeath
our Senior dignity. our ambition, our
school spirit, and the honor of taking any
of the Senior studies, share and share
alike. Also, in order that said Juniors
may possibly be able to run the school bet-
ter next year with the help of the faculty
than they did this year without itg we do
leave to the aforesaid Juniors the entire
faculty: and beg to instruct said faculty to
he as obedient and dutiful as possible.
I'TighthlyfTo each member of the fac-
The Exchange department is in receipt
of two very interesting war numbers from
Vanada, "The Vox Lycei," Hamilton, On-
tario, and "The Blue and XVhite," Rothe-
The editor reports the total number r'f
ulty we leave a small but mighty flower-
V Ninthly-To the new Reveille Staff we
leave a most sacred trust, namely. the care
and protection of the Reveille.
Tenthly-To Paul Moranville we be-
queath all gas fixtures and hot air regis-
teis throughout the building including the
fan in the basement.
Lastly-To George Stukey we bequeath
the studious ability of our most revered
Frank Francis, and also to the above-men-
tioned George Stukey we leave full and un-
limited right of winning next years schol-
In testimony whereof, we have set our
hand to this last will and testament at
Newark, Ohio, this third day of May, in
the year of our Lord, nineteen hundred and
fSignedJ CLASS OF 1916.
Wilbur L. Grandle,
Professional Will Maker.
O. J. Barnes.
exchanges as seventy. In a recent num-
ber of the Forum there is a very indignant
vrite-up on the debate, which we would
be glad to let anyone see, who is interest-
ed. According to the Forum, Mt. Vernon
won, but failed to get the decision.
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N.H.S.vsMl1V.H.S. N, H. S1 vs. Z1 H1 S
WON RY WON BY
Champions of the Triangular Debating League
, i 1,
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N. H. S. MINSTREL 1916
Junior CHQSS Qfficceifs
ELWYN DAVIES, President
ELIZABETH KIBLER, Secretary
N ., . ...Y. ,,,,,,,:.5,w,,:.x....,,.-Q.,4,..,...---- -----. --
HARRY WOLTJEN, Vice-President
,R R R ,-,.....
FRANK TAFFEL, Treasurer
! ' REVEILLE
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FRQM LGS ANGELES TO SEAM
CALENDAR FUI! i'0MNll'lXl'l'INll-INT
Sunday, June 4, 3:00 P. M.AHigl1
School Auditorium, Baccalaureate Sermon,
Bev. Don Tullis.
Monday. Julie 5, Senior Picnic.
Tuesday. June li. S115 P. M.gHigh
School Auditorium-Senior Play, "The
Wednesday, June T, 2:1130 P. M.fH. S.
Auditorium. Class Day Exercises.
Thursday. JLlllQ S. 8:00 F. ALA-H. S.
Auditorium, Comment-einent Ext-iwises.
Tuesday, Julie 123, 0:30 P. M -Masonic
Temple. Alumni Banquet.
On the sixth of .lnne the Senior Class
presented the "Good-Xaturetl Man." bg
Cliver Goldsmith. The house was packed
and all enjoyed the performance.
Cast of f'hill'2ll'I i-rs:
Mr. Honeymoon. . .
Lotty .......... . .
Sir 'Wm. Honeymoon .,..
Jarvis . .
Butler , .
l?ai1iff . . .
Post Boy ........
Miss Richland . ..
Mrs. Croaker ..
landlady . ..
Pioperty Man ....
. .Robert Swingle
. . .Edward Pearsall
. . . .Lee XVilliams
. .XYiIbur Grandle
. .XVarren XVeiant
. .Thomas Dennis
. . .Ralph Woltjen
. . . . .Robert Irish
. ,.... Lela Davis
. . . .Helen Hossel
. . . .Louise Smith
. . . . . .Mary Lon:
Coached by Miss Mercer, 'HIM
The Thalian Literary Society held its
tustomary picnic Saturday, May 13th, at
Staddon's Bridge. It was an unusual ef-
fort on the part of the girls to get up and
he .it the place of meeting at 6:00 a. in..
out the pleasure of the day was well worth
it. The previous evening had been rather
cloudy, but the girls are never daunted
by weather. It is nearly always cloudy
before their picnic, though this cannot be
accounted for. Additions to the party
were made at 8:00 and 10:00 a. ni. The
5-arty did not break up until 4:00 p. ni.
It was one of the best and probably the
last for some of them. A few of the fac-
ulty accompanied the girls and ot course.
the beloved critic.
LUNI 'HEON TU ISOAIID
The domestic science department of the
Newark schools entertained the members
of the Board of Education and other
prominent men of the city with a luncheon
Tuesday. May 16. The decorations made
by the girls were very pretty. The place
cards were designed by Mary Elizabeth
Avery. The luncheon was quite a succesa.
Those present were: Hon. Frank B. Pear-
l'0ll, Mr. W. E. Miller. Mr, XV. C. Christian,
Mr. Ben L. Montgomery. Mr. Seth W.
Haight. Mr. Wilson Hawkins. Mr. J. M.
Mitchell. Mr. O. J. Barnes, Mr. J. A. Tait,
Rev. Don D, Tullis. Mr. C. L. H. Long, Mr.
C. H. Spencer. Mr. F. L. Begsg. Mr. Ed-
ward Kibler. Dr. D. H. Rank, Mr. J. K.
Dewey, Mr. Frank Handel and Mr. NV. H.
Miss Carrie Zentmyer, a domestic scienre
teacher, assisted in preparing the luncheon.
South Pasadena High School has a novel
way of getting subscriptions paid. To be-
gin with, they publish the initials of every
non-paid subscriber in the school paper.
Each time the paper is issued another let-
ter is added to each name. Some people
are rather good guessers and it is wise to
pay up early. XYhy couldn't Newark adopt
The week of May 15th was set aside as
Patrons' IVeek in the Newark Schools. All
parents and friends were urged to visit and
inspect the schools during this week. In
the past years over 2,000 people had vis-
ited during this week
Education expected a
As a special feature
F. B. Pearson. State
and the Board of
larger crowd this
of the week. Hon
Schools, addressed a mass meeting of par-
ents, citizens and teachers Tuesday, May
16. at 2:30 o'clock in the High School
The slogan this year was, "A Visitor for
Every Child in Every School."
The High School Orchestra gave a fif-
teen-minute musical program preceding the
For a few years it has been the custom
cf South Pasadena High School to hate
what they term "Open Night." A program
of music. speaking and various athletic
feats is given by the students. Everyone
is welcome at this performance. The last
program contained a selection by the or-
chestra, a speech of welcome, debate, sing-
ing of various kinds, athletic stunts by
gym classes, a shadowgraph and a skit. A
cup was presented to the class winning
the debate and medals to the winning de-
lYe find such programs given in the
grammar school. but it almost disappears.
when the students enter High School. This
should not be. There is nothing undigni-
fied about such a program and the public
ought to see what the High School is ac-
complishing. The plan is a good one and
more schools ought to adopt it.
The Board of Education has decided to
give a lovely electric flag to the High
School. It will be placed at the front of
the High School Auditorium. It will prob-
ably be there before commencement so that
this Senior class may enjoy it also.
A NEW COURSE T0 BE OFFERED
100 students of the
from some districts
Every year about
Newark Schools are
outside of Newark. They pay very nearly
354,000 a year for tuition. XVhen they leave
school they are not fitted to cope with the
occupation their parents had before them.
Realizing this nee-cl a plan has been adopt-
eo which will remedy this defect.
Some instructor from an agricuriurnl
college will be employed to give :1 small
course in agriculture. Small tracts of lautl
will be given to each student. on which he
will learn to plant and reap his crop to the
best advantage. All money made on this
tract will be his own. Credit will be giv-
en to the pupil toward his diploma. Of
course. he will have a number of other
studies in school. but these will in some
way help in this course. Perhaps there
will be a chance to learn to raise chickens.
It is a great course and from all appear-
ances will take well with the student body.
KITE DAY IN SOMERSET, KENTIJFKY
The Somerset High School has a day on
their calendar set aside as kite day, upon
which day the students try their skill in
flying a kite. This year about 200 boys
and girls entered the contest. As there
was a lack of wind the kites did not leave
the earth for a very long time and the
flying was not a success. Prizes are award-
ed to the best flyer. Rather good idea,
SALESMANSHIP CLASS BRING HONOR
TO N. H. S.
During the past six weeks Mr. Dickerson
took his salesmanship class to the Nation-
al Cash Register Co., where one girl gave
a fine selling talk demonstrating the cash
iegister. It was the first time such a
thing had been done anywhere. The talk
was excellent and, as the proprietors were
p-eased with it, they have decided to send
out the talk in bulletin form all over the
world, A picture will probably be inserted
in the bulletin. The school is very proud
of the class and the girl, Alice YVeekly.
who gave this talk.
Mr. Hawkins, superintendent of Newark
schools, has been re-elected for five years.
GIRLS BASKET BALL TEAMS
-5 FY T61
H. S. 'I6 FOOTBALL TEAM
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H. S. '16 BASKETBALL TEAM
REVEILLE STAFF-Page 2
Back Row, left to right-Wilber Grandle, Franlr Taafel, Edward Pearsall, Edwin Essington, Robert Swingle,
Catherine Wolf, George Arensberg, Elenore johnson.
Second Row-Harold Van Tassel, Sarah Long, Elizabeth Kibler, Helen Norpell. Cornelia Ellis, Gladys Drumm,
Lela Davis, Ava Ballou, fEditor-in-Chief,
Front RowgFrancis Moran, Leland Windle.
ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY-Page 35
Back Row, left to rightfWarren Weiant, Marshal Ditter, Robert Swingle, John Fuller, Elwyn Davies, Fredericlr
Jones, Mr. Cocltayne fcriticj.
Second Row-Sal Schonberg, Wayne Norris, Wendle Postle, George Arensberg, Dewey jones, Charles Hess,
Wilbur Grandle, Frank Taafel
Front Row-Edward Pearsall, Forest Keclcley, Philip Puckett, Frank Francis, Orville Rawlings, Charles Brubaker,
THALIAN LITERARY SOCIETY'-Page 36
Back Row, left to right-Letitia Long, Arlien Parker, Ruth Wilkin, Miss Madge Lindsay, fcriticf, Wilma Cooperi-
der, Joel jones, Catherine Wolfe, Elenore johnson, Mildred Meredith, Helen Peck
Second Row -Cornelia Ellis, Elizabeth Hazlett, Lana Howdeshell, Mary Long, Camille Cluse, Ruth Allen, Eliza-
beth Kibler, Lorena Berger, Eva Swern, Gertrude Harrison, Myrtle Ross
Third Row---Helen Vogelmeier, Ava Ballou, Martha Grace Miller. IVlabeIle johnson, Esther Hartshorn, Elizabeth
Jones, Mary Long, Grace Porter, Mildred McCahon
Front Row-Lillian Lindrooth, Marian Roeser, Evelyn Stevenson, Emily Hampshire, Helen Willey, Dottie lVIcCurdy.
GIRLS BASKET-BALL TEAIVIS-Page 37
First Picture, left to right-Letta Pemberton, Helen Caldwell, Clarise Roney, Miss Crilley fcoachl, Alberta Em-
mons, Anneita Southard, Armadella Wiley, Mildred Mayer Jessie Simpson.
Second picture-Elizabeth Keyes, Miss Crilley fcoachl, Helen Macmillan, Marjorie Carr, Dorothy Glenn, Olive
Howard, Romaine Mc ria ty.
FOOTBALL TEAM-Page 38
Back Row, Iett to righthMillisor fcoachj, O'Hara, "Piggy", De Freize, "jack", De France, Brown, "Mutz"
Taylor, "pus", Hendren, "Dude" Rawlings, Mayer, G.
Front Row-Matthews, Thompson, "Chubby", Bieberbach, "Bebby" Africa, -Iones,"Fritz", Howard, "Al",
BASEBALL TEAM-Page 39
Back Row, left to right-IVIr. Long fcoachj, John Hughes. Raymond Kelley, Russel Thorp, Dale Lambert, Balcom
Wolfe, Franlt Berry. Paul Taylor fcaptainl.
Front Row-Richard Fatig Imanagerl, james Orr, George Mayer, Clifford Edwards, Harry Woltjen, C. Mayer.
BASKETBALL TEAM -Page 40
Rawlings tcaptainl, D. Jones, lmanagerl, F. jones, Chas. Mayer, Millisor lcoachl, Geo. Mayer, McLaughlin,
The Crimson and the Whlte
Newark High School, Newark High School
Loyal now thy children stand,
And we lift our song to praise thee,
Fairest school in all the land.
Although strong may be thy rivals,
1 They cannot withstand thy might
For we all shall be defenders
Of the Crimson and the VVhite.
When at last our ways are parted
By that mighty monarch, Time,
And our duties shall await us
In perliaps some distant elime,
Then will others rise to praise thee,
Who shall also know thy might,
But we still shall be defenders
Of the Crimson and the VVhite
---A. B. '16
HAIL, NEWARK HIGH SCHOOL, HAIL!
lTllll6-lQLlSSlH11 National Hymnj
Hail, Newark High Sclmol, Hail: Nwhle and strong:
To thee with luyal hearts, XX'e raise nur song.
Swelling to Heaven lmul, Hur praises ring.
Hail, Newark High Seliool, Hail, Of thee we sing.
Majesty as a cruwn rests on thy bmwg
Prifle. Hmmr, Glory, Lnwe, Before thee bow.
Ne'er can thy spirits die, Thy walls decay:
Hail, Newark High Scheol, Hail, For thee we pray.
Hail, Newark High Scliowl, Hail, Guide of our youth
Lead thou thy children on to light and truth.
Thee, when fleath summons us, Others shall praise,
Hail, Newark High Selieul, Hail, Thru' endless days.
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ls thoroughly equipped
to handle all kinds of
printing, from a visiting
card to a full sheet
poster, and from a hro-
chure to a novel.
'll lil 'll
Let us make estimate
on your next order for
printing. We will he
pleased to send our rep-
resentative, Who is com-
petent to estimate and
render any assistance,
as well as to design and
lay out the Work to
your entire satisfadtion.
'll 'QU 'EH
O S T A L
North 4th Street
lst Floor, Masonic Temple
E Suarta's Ghncnlatesl
l Critical huyers and gittl
r i11l2lliE'1':5 are enthusiastic in
their praise of these superb
r y cliovulates.
Eat-h clioculute tl rare gem
t Hl1tll6 L'Olll't'CllOll61',S nrt, is
clispluyerl in 21 separate Cmn-
' xpartlnent and tastefully :rr-
rzlngerl in our pretty ribbon
hoxcs of zlssorterl calms.
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The nrost rlelit-ions cliocolutes t
i to he hurl anywhere l
at any price. t
Tm' THEM l
l 3 N. Third st.
i NEWARK, OHIO r
C. F. H A G N E. R
Professional Piano Tuner
Voicing, Action Regulating, Player Pi-
anos and Electric Pianos a Specialty
Tlu- l't'1illll'Clllt'IllS ot' mmlvrn piano lun-
lllg are sn grunt :xml so lllillllltiltl, flvnmml-
nw nt tlle lIlHU'lll11t'llf m-1-Int-sn-ul vulunw
:mtl Y:ll'lvI.Y ntvolm' :ns muvln :ls utmost tlel-
ivzlvy. t'lI'Ill'llt'r-S :xml tlmt lwzlrly tluulicy lu--
l vulizn' to tlle- piano Il2lSS1lg'l', tllzlt it is zu must
lWl'Illl'XllIg lll'lbljlt'lll In tht- lblilllfllllllvl' lu
s:ltist'y:1ll tlnc tlwllillltlr-2 ut' the XXtl1 illn-
turuv pianist. l nwe-to L-x'el'y tolli-1-ix':1l+lv
f . . . .
WlSll nt tlw most CXQIUIIIIQ artist. My tom-
lfjglllilflllg IS :I lllllgllklll' force Wllll'll l2lSl'lll
:ltes all lllllrill' l0vce1's.
C. F. HAGNER, Professional Piano Tuner
Auto Phone 1777 NEWARK, OHIO. 77 Commodore St.
The Newark Fashion
4 NORTH sms CF SQUARE
LADIES READY-TO-WEAR APPAREL
Style Without Extravagance
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B O O K
Books, Stationery anol Wall Paper
66Get The Habit"
llxe .Xl't'2'l1lt' NY. C,'llUl'l,'ll St.
GRllN'S DYE WORKS
-. Q 72 '
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XXX- FJ! X Panamas Cleaned and Pressed
'll The Reveille Management olesires to puhlicly
express their thanks to Newark merchants ancl all
others, Whose patronage has enahlecl us to rnalqe the
publication a success.
H 'LIE' I 'I ' Hu lwl ' I
lhlilll' lltLtllxc?S1u'lhgs. Purlty
C halybeate .fpring water
To hntl how good I :un c-all me hy Phones
Auto 12'S1.wo1' Bell T-11-R
:nnples Free Utlice 365 YY. Hain Ft
TRY THE BUSY BIPS SPEClAl SUNDAY
The most delicious lce Cream Sundae ever pro-
duced in this city.
A Beautiful French Gray Silver Plated
Spoon Given with each Sundae
You will he pleased with a set of these spoons
BOXED CANDY FOR GRADUATION
THE BUSY BEE In The Arcade
"Your friends can BUY anything you
can give them except
Kidwell Studio, :-: :-: Efoffnii, 1131133
Buy Newark Made Fly
l-lulshizeris "Superlative" and "Best"
are perfect Hours for Bread,
Buns and Pastry
"New-Bread" is a F ine Spring Wheat Bread Flour
Hlwellvr Svtuhin 1
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Better Work and Lower Rates on these Photos
West End of Arcade---Second Floor
Newark High-Class Guaranteed Clothing
Newark High School Should Buy Their Clothing of The High Class
Cox Sons 8 Vining
Manufacturers of M
rw sh ..,...,...1,W,: 1
L 'll Outfits may be pur-
GQWHS i' ::: ' chased or rented.
q The correct and dem- V
ocratic costume for High ' ' V'
fl I -.':
72 Madison Avenue New York City
"LUalk up a Flight and .fave a Dollar"
Special Prices on all Hats during
Month of June
IDA M. GUNDY
I3 l-Z S. Third Street, up stairs
One door north of T. L. Davies' Dry Goods Store
WRIGHT 8: DITSGN
Pioneers in Athletic Supplies
1 x 1 x 1 x
ill Should you need any athletic goods just
Write the Chicago House, I6 South LaSalle
1 x 1 s 1 x
ill FOCT BALL, BASE BALL, BAS-
KET BALL, TENNIS AND GOLF.
1 x 1 x 1 n
IQH See the new football pant before order-
Wright 81 Ditson
I6 South LaSalle St. Chicago, lll.
NO DRUGS NO SURGERY
. V. SCOTT
69 West Main Street. Auto Phone 1357
All cases accepted by me are successfully treated
Have that large neck made normal. Consultation and
Office Hours: 8:00 to 11:00 a. m.: 1:00 to 5:00, 7:00 to 9:00 p. m.
For Milk, Cream and Ice Cream
The Licking Creamery Company
F or all favors, suggestions and courtesies
extenned by the Postal Printing Co.,
due acknowledgement is hereby made.
MWWUNNEEDS ii' it
Summer Suits: CO-
palln Beach Fm' your wants in
- and Flannel Hardware
bummer Hats and Caps
Athletic Underwear l P?:liI1iS, Qils, Glass
Trunks. Suit Cases, Bags Fine 'Tools
LtHl'.3l'1I2lllli Malin 25 SOLlth pa,-A place
Shoe Revairi11glE VA N ,mia
While You VVait
Sanitary Soda fountain
Tin-lv ll2lYl' just instnllwl :1 nan
a Sanitary System lm- Fai-ling ilnir
iprf ' all-livinlls alisln-s. Tin-5' :llsn linu-
tln-ir ice Cwann lllllllld sIm'i:ul.,l11sI ian'
lVlender of Soles livanas.
Tin-y :mlm went to tina vxtrn ex-
lwllsv nt' 1ll't'l5Zll'lllQ 21 High School
Sp6Cii5lI which is just alt-licinns.
L'N1uN SHUI' a Yun Ollgllt to try H119---100.
H 1 A few of th V ' 1-W ,lI1'SZ
Plasma 253144 S h , 'i f L
I Mary Pxckford nn lce Cream Delight - l0c
I Rainbow Sunclae - - - 10c
Vvurk wllleal iijl' and 1leliV0l'w,l 1 Cheffy Mem? ' ' ' loc
Banana Special - - 1Oc
a IQCIIICIIIIJCI' the place
4 and 6 Annex I Evans' Drug Store. East Side
---c :mon is'
Tot Illcfeltio gint lulmel Slons
ll "Plant J, lies iddibsl
Made jiri Bal fmore by
the same mantifacturers
that make blouses for the
Annapolis cadets. Best
of materials and work-
322252, 31.00 and up, att I
JGIIN J. CARROLUS1
CLUTIIES WITH THE ,SPRING OF YOUTH
ft' ITH the advent of Spring,
6 -iff proudly announce IIEIIM AIIVII
V ' SMART CLIITIIES-not because they are
.seiisons styles, but for their
y . N., ie an snap.
? I ,,gmg,r1'. A We endorse these best clothes for
is the service they give, for their fit
. , gg N
f "ity , and iinish and for their bigness of
,Z value at
.yt -,,' -- ,
, .,... 510-f-315---520
I WHAT WE DO FOR JUNIORS
THESE Junior suits of ours late especially designed to it lithei
U1 on ina 11llI112Ltt'll9ld-dS,hDd they fulfill the11 mission. SPECIAL BI SIU.
"The Store in Newark where Quality Counts"
North Side Square North Side Square
28 EIL S 28
White Net Dresses for Graduation or Informal Dress
Some are all white, vxhile others are of the ecru net, with pastel shade ribbon as
garnishing. Dainty wreaths of silk and handmade rosehuds emhelish the yoke
and sleeves, at 58.50 to 319.50
CHAS. HEIL l-- TRY --
Home Dressed Meats ,S
of all Home-Made Bread
EP., N. 4th Q , Newark, Cw1'.4tl1 and West Mzlinfts.
He "James" You Right
Before Building this Spring, let me Show you Some Beautiful Homes
W. D. VAN TASSEL
Phone 4417 Estimaets Cheerfully Given 239 13th St.
ARCADE JEVVELRY STORE
cl-IAS. W. GRIMM
B. 6: O. Vvatch Inspector The Store of Quality
GlVE US A TRIALi..'..T'
Everything to Eat-From Soup to Nuts
THE CONRAD GROCERY CO.
Hnder,NeWlVlanagement Q Masonic Temple
KENT BROTl'lERSl HUGH ELLIS
'i-h I t l XVest Cliurch St.
C Ons S l Auf., 10s.l Bell 705-K
fi ny YOUR CLO'Iltj E Q
i fe' Wfwweizw dd
You're not dressed your best if you are on
Brand" Models---Every New Summer Style is Here.
f ' -7 W?
L the outside of one of these clever "Frat
g e 0 8 5 Cool Kloth Pinch Back
lx! Suits-Special 857.50
' 72 crsfnfffeffiit...
miter G4 Newark's Newark's
fx' ' Young Men's Yourfg Men's
d fflllllll llf Gllllll SIIUQ RQDGHIHQ. W0 REDHH' SHEETS WMI? YOU Weil
Om' new rubber boot and 1'uitmlve1' over shoe vnlezmizing Illiwllillt'
has ltwen installed
57 Hudson Avenue Newark, Ohio
. , 1'-5-' -- -1
NEWARK HIGH SCHOOL
We wish to thank the students for their
Patronage during the Winter months.
We will be glacl to see you
cluring Commencement e
ShondeIl's City Restaurant
t H. A. SHONDELL, Proprietor
23 West Nlain St.
26 N. Side Square Newaak, Ohio
I ' Engraved Cards, lnvitations H . C.
. 'MsimlNS. Wedding Stationery
"3p- ,,fP '
Folders, Letter Heads, Etc.
"The Home of Good Printing"
Jeweler and Dptieian
East Side Square 'Newark, Ohio
Famous Shun for Men '
Famous Shoe for Women
Y. M. C. A.
The Safest Place in the City.
Summer Privileges S2 for 3 mos'
The Val Dona Store
The Home of the Best
Chemicals and Drugs
W. A. ERMAN ,
RUSSELUS PHUTU STUDIO
Special Rates to Students
135 E.'Side Square, Newark, Ohio
t ,at 4
, l V,
"Sun , , ,V-,.!'
,. . , .
:rw 2-'fargo v
1- -- gr -cj-If ft
,, -W ,via-4 '-1-3
N A .
Is Based Upon 5
Your Judgment, y
It's an established fact that good clothes cost more than
inferior clothesg Therefore true economy rests upon your
choosing clothes that are ,priced to include Service as well as
Style and good fit. it ' A
The high-class clothing that we sell has always 'satisfieihuy
our long-sighted customers, who consider the question 'bf'
economy when selecting their wearing apparel. ' 'lie
Not alone mms but in all departments you will iind
the same high-class goods-Hats and Caps, an exceptionally
large line of Panamas, straws, etc., from which to make a sie-
lection. Shirts, Underwear, Hosiery, Trunks, Suit Cases,
Bags, etc. ' i Y
Your inspection is invited, whether you intend to buy or
not. We ,want you to know the class of merchandise we
itchell Sci Miracle
East Side Square me ,
Postal Printing Co. Newark, Ohio
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ALLEN COUNTY PUBLIC LIBRARY
31833 01365 9422 NZA22
MR. J. A. TAIT
In token of our esteem for him as a man, and uf
our appreciation of his interest in our work, we ded-
icate this issue to our Assistant Principal.
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