Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH)
- Class of 1920
Page 1 of 102
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 102 of the 1920 volume:
Till e R egil le 'fn WH-A H
H Sincerely Yours "
T doesn't take much cour-
age to ask for a picture, but
my, how men dislike to do it.
Make it easier for him.
Let us put all of your per-
sonality into a portrait. It
Will need no other message
than "Sincerely Yours."
We aim to produce even
more than a perfect portrait
and are usually successful.
THE H. X ' as nom:
imma G G o
Use your Summer time to the best advantage by attend-
ing the Newark Business College. Learn Bookkeeping,
Shorthand and Typewriting by the individual method
of instruction. No home workg a few short hours in school
each weelc, and this Fall you will be in line for a good
This School will be open the entfre Summer.
Enroll now. Call or write for full information
NEWARK BUSINESJ CCDLLEOE
j. E. jOlNER, President, J. A. FINNICUM, Principal,
GEORGE ALVOID, General Manager
Heartiest 'Good Wislitis fold Coiriplimeuts of
Everything that will be
for your Happiness
W, ll. Mltlltlllll
Lcist 84 Kingery JEWEL-ER
Supplies for Home School
U ' 51 North Bird St.
and Office Just across Cliurvli Street
if V'VfV'l'he Reveille" Aff
milestone that simply
must be marked with
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HUDSON and CHURCH PHONE 2072
ini- Avrdqk ' ' T Yh eWR 0
The furnishing of your home is one
of the most important steps in starting
The oldest furniture stand in Newark
is at 39 South 3rd Street.
We have Hve Hoors with everything
that is new and up-to-date in
Furniture, Rugs, Stoves
Why not huy where you can have a
large stock to select from? Try it once
C. L. GAIVIBLE
39 South 3rd Street
Don't Gamble--Buy from Him
MFISHBAUGH at sun Shoe Making
Don't throw your rubbers z1way,t
VVe Vuleanize them
We make 21 specialty of repairing
Crippled Peoples Shoes
57 Hudson Ave.,
Auto Phone 1492 Newark, Ohio t
'meh Gift Shop
30 The Areerdce
Let 'uns heilp youu with your gifts
Quality Oils and
0. H. BROWNE
Cor. Sth and Main Newark
Not Owned by a Corporation
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Our ready-to-wear section is now
showing a splendid assortment of
hot weather Wearables, including
Summer F rocks
Your inspection is invited p
I1All3l200IlS, lhe florist
Store, 12 East Church St.
The E dmiston
The Place for
Fine Stationery, Engraving
See Their Stock
T. L. DAVIES 7 as Their Prices
6 lhe R ll
36 Suoth Third Street
"Costly thy habit as thy purse can buy."
QI It is Wonnderful--- that well-dressed feeling. It
makes you feel right at home anywhere.
Ill It helps you to obtain happiness and social suc-
One of the fundamentals of this business is to pro-
vide individuality in dressg to gather fashions that
have every stamp and mark of "the seledtu, and to
price them so they are available to persons of limited
JOHN J. CARROLL
Newark Wall Duper Co.
. C t
Toys and and
Sporting Goods Blouses
Auto Phone 1338
Main St. - Newark,
But Not Expensive
You never pay more
"TiLR ers! Hel- A
Newark, Ohio COMMENCEMENT I920 Price 7 5c
Dedication . .
Editorials ........ ....
Reveille Staff Picture .
In Memoriam .
N. H. S. Past and Future . ..
Senior Class ..
Sophomoros . . .
Ode to N. H. S. ..
Boys' Athletics .
Literary und Musical Clubs . ..
Just Fun .....,.........
Autographs . . .
Tfllililfl OF CONTENTS Page
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10 "The Rkerveilleu i
By hier keen intellect and teaching ability she has gained the respect of all.
By her ideals of civic righteousness, practiced in times of peace as well as with
the A. E. F. in France, she has gained the admiration of all.
We, therefore, consider it a pleasure to dedicate this issue of the Reveille to
MISS JANET R. JONES .
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12 an-iiif"The Reveille" WW A M
Though everyone looks forward to his Commencement, nevertheless it is with
mingled feelings of sorrow and regret that he realizes that his High School course is
.completed and that he is no longer a student of that school. The members of this
year's graduating class can hardly realize that four years have elapsed since they
first entered the portals of Newark High School. Many things of great moment have
occurred during those four years, not the least important of which was the change
in the superintendency with its resul.ant change in principalihip.
Many teachers have left Newark High School and their places have been filld
by others. A very noticeable event during the past four years has been a marked
growth in the schools of Newark, not only in the High School, but also in the graded
schools throughout the city. This growth has necessitated rather a forward vision
on the part of the Board of Education who are looking toward a greatly enlarged
school proposition. This is greatly needed here, for our present system has long since
proved its inadequacy. Especially during the present. period of rcconstruction, will the
great need for good schools be made manifest, for .he boys and girls of today will be
the voters of tomorrow and must be taught the essentials of good government and
good citizenship. After four years in Newark High School our Seniors are now
graduating, leaving the school as students forever. Of course, tae majority will visit
the school at diferent times, but then they will be among but not of the student body.
Probably very few of those graduating this year would not like to be beginning rather
than ending their High School course. Though they are happy in the thought that
the goal toward which they have for years been striving has at las. been reached,
nevertheless they are sorry that no more will they enter the doors of heir school as
students. Some will seek still higher education in the universities and colleges
throughout our country, some will immediately ob ain positions in this city and else-
where, while some will remain at home. Soon the different members of the Class of
1920 of Newark High School will be separated and located in diferent parts of the
country, but they all, witimout exception will still be loyal to their school and will
look back with pleasure to the four years spent within its walls.
THE BOND ISSUE
The bond issue for our new High School has been temporarily postponed for two
reasonsg first, because building material at the present time is so high. Second, the
various inierested organizations of the city believe it would be expedient to first in-
vestigate all the needs of the city in order that the proposed bond issue may cover all
these needs. In view of this, the Board of Education has deemed it wise to postpone
the presentation of the proposed bond issue until later. We think it Htting that in
this, our Annual, we should speak a few words on this subject. Newark needs a
better school system if the city is to increase in population in the next few years.
Before a family will make its home in, any city it will endeavor to ascer ain the edu-
cational facilities and advantages of that city.
The up-to-date city is the city with an up-to-date school system. The citizens of
Newark consider Newark an up-to-date city, but .they surely do not consider that
Newark has an up-to-date school system. VVithout a more extensive school system.
Newark' can not possibly be a progressive, up-to-.date city. Many of the citizens who
Iare boosting their city will not be interested in the bond issue when it will be pro-
'QT '19 Re"'?.iUSf' T ' ., 13
posed. It is the duty of every member of Newark High School, and not only the
duty, but the privilege, to convince this faction of Newark's citizens that the bond
issue must be accepted. Some system must be adopted.. Our schools are crowded
to their utmost capacity at the present time and something must be done. The logical
plan is the proposed bond issue as a solution of the difliculty. It is a practical solu-
tion, an expedient solution, a solution that will supply a long-felt want, and a solu-
tion that will greatly aid in increasing the population of Newark in the coming years.
This C-Rnnmeille fro: T919-ZU
In the past year the Reveille staH issued six regular numbers of the school paper.
In addition, we also published the Annual. Many new features have been introduced
which we feel are a great success. Our Christmas number contained forty pages and
was a very successful issue.
One of our best features was the Bulletin Board which gave a list of the High
School activities that were going 'to take place in the next few weeks. This was
something of a novelty and called forth favorable comment from all sides. Almost
every paper with which we exchange had something pleasing to say about the Bul-
The work of the cartoonists this year has been especially fine. The front covers
of the Reveille have been very good and appropriate to the occasion. Besides the
cover, there were the cartoons and the headings of the various departments. These
were very artistic and were greatly admired. The cartoons caricatured various phases
of High School life and were a great success. A
The literary department was very capably managed this year by Mary Rose-
brough, '20, and the Reveille contained many fine stories. The news department
under the management of Gwendolyn Davies, '20, has been very successful. One of
the best departments was the exchange, Frances Carlisle, '20, editor. Many school
papers give only criticism of other papers in their exchange department, but this
year the Reveille exchange department has been what it really should be. Articles
of general interest were taken from other school papers and printed in the various
numbers. The athletic department, Ernest Johnson, '20, editor, was especially prom-
inent this year.
This Annual, we believe, is one of the best the staff has ever put out. Many new
features have been added to make it bigger and finer than ever. For the first time
the Freshmen and Sophomlores have their class pictures in the Annual. Formerly,
some lower classmen sometimes complained that they 'had no interest or part in the
Annual, but that cannot be said now. We have also introduced several blank pages
for autographs. We feel that this will be greatly appreciated in after years as a
frelminder of former schoolmates of Newark Hi.
On the whole, we believe that the Reveille has done very well this last year.
VVhile some issues came out a little late, it was due to the printer and was by no
means the fault of the staff. Otherwise, the work has progressed very smoothly, and
although the co-operation we naturally expected from the student body was not al-
ways what it should have been. we feel that the year just past will go down as one of
the most successful for the Reveille.
14 AW f "The Revexij-lie" AA
Oh, the irony of fate! We had a perfectly good editorial written for this num-
ber and then we mislaid it. Consequently, we put ye trusty gray matter to another
test and produced a second editorial on the same subject. Last night, the lost, strayed,
or stolen editorial was found. Once more we sayq oh, the irony of fate!
A forward-looking pupil is one who stoically takes a zero today, confident that,
in God's good time, he may rejoice once more in another passing grade.
Apparently Venus has ceased her attempt to attract our planet by wireless waves.
-Chicago News. -
As it is Leap Year, the poor, dear girl is probably attempting to attract Mars.
Sometimes one almost believes that Eve was made out of Adam's backbone, in-
stead of his rib.-Sioux City Tribune.
Think! Most of us have known it for lo, these many years!!!
In the spring a young girl's fancy,
Gowns and hats appear once more.
We suppose that no one looks forward to Commencement more than the little
Freshmen, for it means that their days of servitude are over and that next year they
will have attained the dignity of the Sophomores.
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THE REVEILLE STAFF
Ruth Rogers I
Elizabeth East iq
Hunter X K llen- 15"
Nluriol White W
Da id Hirsch M,
Fmnt Row 2
Helen Ranney :
Howard Workman Z
John Upham I :
Ralph Allen 3
Charles L ng
16 "The Reveille'l.
Oren J. Barnes, B. S. fOhio Wesleyanj .... ........ S uperintendent
H. F. Moninger, B. S. fMuskingumJ .... ............... P rincipal
John A. Tait, A. B. CDickinsonj ....... ...... History, Vice Principal
Anne M. YVotring .................. ..................... P receptress, English
L. G. Millisor ............................ Commercial Department Athletic Coach
Clara L. MacDonald, B. A. fDenisonJ .. .................... ..
Carrie B. Allen, M. A. fDenisonD ......
Anna R. Boothe, B. A. COhio Wzesleyanj ..
Edith Clarke, B. S. fOhio Statej ........
Bertha L. Crilly, B. A. fDenisonJ .....
Paul R. Edwards, B. S. fOhio Statei . ..
Kate F. Foos ....................
G. S. Frohm, B. S. CHeidelbergJ
Mildred Hawke, B. Ph. fDenisonJ ..
Janet R. Jones, A. B. CDenisonJ ..
Ethel M. Juhr ................
Gladys Keenen ..........--....-
M. R. Kuehn, B. A. fEarlhamJ ..
Charles W. Klopp .... ..... .... . .
Mary A. Larason . . ..................... . . .
Mary M. McClure. B. Ph. fDenisonJ .......
Wilhelmina Mohlenpah, B. A. fOhi0 Staitej . . .
Dorothy Montgomery ......................
Mabel M. Moore, B. S. fOhio Statej
William E. Painter .......... -- ...... .
Mabel G. Pugh, Ph. B. fMuskingumj . ..
Rosa A. Pugh, B. S. CMuskingumJ ....
. . Domestic Art
.... .. English
. . . . Chemistry
. . . French
. . . . Physics
. . . Geography
. . . . Bookkeeping
. . . . Domestic Art
. . . ...... Music
. . . . . . . . Mathematics, Latin
. . . Mathematics
F. H. Smith, B. S. fOhio Statej .......... Mathematics, Physical Geography
Gertrude Swank, A. B. COhio Wesleyanj .. .... .. . - . ....... .. ....... . English
J. W. Swank, Ph. D. fMt. Unionj ............
Eunice E. Thomas, B. A. COhio Wesleyanj
. . . Mathematics
. . . . . . English
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"The Reveilleifv i
HAROLD DONAKER UMSTOT
Born November 15, 1902
Died October 10, 1919
EUGENE EDWARD MGDONNELL
Born June 3, 1904
Died January 17, 1920
ALICE EVELYN GUTTRIDGE
Born December 13, 1902
Died February 7, 1920
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NEWARK HIGH SCHOOL'S FIRST GRADUATING CLASS-
THE CLASS OF 1853
To learn something of the early history of the Newark High School was the
:purpose of an interview with Mrs. Anne Dille Black, who was its first graduate.
In the spring of 1853 she gave her graduating essay on 'iSpring Flowers" in a
room on the second Hoor of what is now known as the Central Building. This build-
ing, which was erected in 1850, was considered a very Hne piece of architecture.
Newark graded schools had their beginning in this building. Prior to this time a
general school was conducted in a building located where the Licking County Cream-
ery now stands. This school was managed by one Mr. Buell. Miss Sarah Niles was
the teacher here and later went into the Central Building, where she was Miss Dille's
only teacher for a period of four years. Rev. Duncan was superintendent of schools
at this time and Mr. Ten Eyck, principal.
Mrs. Black still keeps and shows with much pride her sheepskin diploma. In-
cidentally, this is the only real sheepskin ever presented by the Newark schools. Mrs.
Black told the reporter something of the difficulties she encountered in securing this
sheepskin. She told the principal, Mr. Ten Eyck, that she would not graduate if she
were to receive only a commonplace paper diploma. After much arguing with Miss
Dille the principal consulted her father, telling him that the board could not afford
such an article. Her father, however, agreed with his daughter, believing that she
had earned her real sheepskin. In the end Miss Dille won her point, but was told
by the school authorities that she was "a very obstinate girl."
It is interesting to note the friendship which existed between Mrs. Black and her
former teacher, Mrs. Sarah Niles Jewett, with whom she corresponded until the lat-
ter's death at the age of ninety-one. Mrs. Jewett's death occurred three years ago.
NEWARK HIGH SCHOOL TEN YEARS FROM NOW
Much interest is being shown, not only by the pupils of Newark High School but
by the citizens of Newark, in the proposed million dollar bond issue which comes
before the public for approval next November. The money is to be used to improve
and modernize the present public school system and under this plan the Newark High
School is to undergo a great change. Ten years from now Newark will have a modern
High School not to be excelled elsewhere.
If the High School continues to grow as it has in The past few years, ten years
from now it will have an enrollment of 1,200 or at a more conservative estimate
1,100. To accommodate a school of this size a new building will be needed. This
building will be modern in all respectsfmodern laboratories, adequate equipment to
carry on vocational training, and a gymnasium.
The vocational department will be enlarged greatly and its work will be extend-
ed, so that it will be possible to give more practical training in the schoolroom.
There will be classes in both wood and metal work, in all their branches, and in
printing. All the printing for the Newark schools, including the Reveille, will be done
in the printing classes. There will be editorial and business rooms in which the
Reveille work will be done. The equipment of the domestic science rooms will be ex-
tensive and modern. Sewing, cooking, housekeeping and millinery will be taught.
One of the most noticeable features of the new High School will be the gym-
nasium. The High School ten years from now will give to each pupil a thorough
physical training. There will be at least one gymnasium and possibly two, one for
the boys and one for the girls-each gymnasium. modern with up-to-date equipment,
"The Rgvegillevg f
such as swimming pools, basketball floors, and shower baths. The roof of the gym-
nasium will be so constructed that it may be used as a floor, making possible open-air
All pupils will be required to take physical education. At the first of the year
each pupil will be given a thorough physical examination, the purpose of this exam-
ination will be to determine what phase of physical training it is best for the pupil to
pursue. The physical work in the gymnasium will not only develop the body of the
pupil, but it will help to correct any physical defect he may have.
Special opportunities will be given those interested in art and music. There will
be classes in both these subjects.
One of the greatest advantages offered by the new school will be that of the co-
operative plan of classes. Pupils will be going to school half a day getting the theoreti-
cal training and during the other half he will be at that work which will give him the
practical training. As a result of this plan many will be in school who otherwise
might have been forced to work.
The new High School will have a new auditorium with a seating capacity of
twenty-five or thirty hundred. This auditorium will be a real community centerg
Newark will hold its meetings and rallies here. High School conventions will beucom-
ing' to Newark High School.
This High School of ten years from now will be graduating pupils of which the
city of Newark will be justly proud. The efficient training given them in this school
will be fitting them for an active participation in community life. They will be pre-
pared for active leadershipg they will take an intelligent interest in all the activities
of Newark. Newark High School will be preparing its pupils for actual service.
This is what the Newark High School ten years from now will be doing! A better
High School, a better Newark, and so a stronger nation!
NEWARK HIGH SCHOOL IN 1930
One autumn, in the year 1930, I had occasion to visit my home town. I had
resided in New York since my graduation in 1921 and had not kept in touch with
Newark and its activities. VVhile on my way to Newark, pictures of the High School
and many happy days spent there, kept coming into my mind.
On the second day of my visit I started for the High School. I was expecting
to go back to the same old, red, brick building from which I had graduated. I was
quite taken aback when a large white stone building confronted me. The lawn was
beautiful. Hedges, fiower beds, and fountains added to the charm of the place.
I stood before the building a long time before I recovered from my surprise.
Then, seeing two smaller white buildings in the rear of the High School, I decided to
go there, first. When I tried the door of the first building, I found it locked, so I
went to a side window and looked in. There were rows and rows of automobiles and
a large number of bicycles parked in the building.
While I was still looking in the building, some one touched my arm. I turned
quickly and was informed by a gentleman dressed in crimson and white that he was
the High School guide and that the building I had been looking into was the High
The guide took me to the second building which I found was the manual training
and iron moulder's departments. Boys were making tables, chairs, desks, iron vases,
and ink wells. The place was so noisy I could not hear a word the guide said, so
we went immediately to the main building.
The first place we visited in the High School was the gymnasium. It was very
22 "The Reveille"
up-to-date with all modern equipment. The swimming pool occupied one-fourth of
the whole gymnasium. I was told by the guide that every one of the sixteen hundred
pupils took exercises one period each day. They were much stronger and more it to
resist epidemics than the pupils of former years.
It was almost lunch time so we took 'an electric elevator from the gy'mnasium to
the lunch room. The room was entirely white with tables enough to accommodate
fifteen hundred people. The domestic science rooms were just off the lunch room
where the food was prepared by expert cooks.
-After lunch the guide said we would rest awhile, so he took me to the library.
It was the most delightful place I had ever seen. The books were handsomely bound
and well kept. There were comfortable chairs at the many reading tables. Small
reading lamps were on each table. Flowers and ferns were placed in all the windows
and charming posters, calling attention to all new books, were on the walls. Several
pupils were in the library during their free period. They were using the reader's
guide and card index. 'The library was so extensively used that it required two
trained librarians to manage it successfully. '
After leaving the library we visited the club rooms. The Civic Society. Dramatic
Club, Athenian Society and Thalian Society had their separate rooms in which they
held their meetings. There were two rest rooms on the same iioor. A trained nurse
had charge of each rest room.
The next place we visited was the printing room There were several teachers
and about fifty boys setting type, oiling the press, and hauling paper from the eleva-
tor to the press. The guide told me that the Reveille was about to go to press. He
said that these boys would be experienced printers when they left the High School.
We intended to visit some study halls and recitation rooms but an electric gong
sounded which summoned the pupils to Assembly.
The guide told me an Assembly was conducted by the pupils every day in the
week. We went into the enormous auditorium and took seats in the balcony.
The orchestra which was almost three times as large as the one in 1920 was
playing a stirring march. The stage was large with appropriate scenery. An inter-
esting program was given by the pupils. The entire program was devoted to agricul-
ture. The guide said that each Assembly was devoted to some special subject but
tomorrow the Dramatic Club would present a one-act play as it was accustomed to
do every two weeks. An announcement was made that the student council would
meet afterischool. I learned from this that the school was governed entirely by the
School was dismissed early on account of a football game. There was a general
rush for the garage. I waited until the stream of automobiles and bicycles had sub-
sided and then started for my hotel.
"The Reveille" 27
f iw i W The Revelllfew
30 "The Reveille"
The Reveille" VAf31
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The Revegle in if if wif
Tie R Qyfjlls
33 s as Y
PRIZE WINNERS OF 1920
Girliknf ..,. ..
Hartzler Cup: l i i i i
Roosevelt American History Prize:
Boy ...... . ...................... .
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In order to avoid needless repetition in the following records, we are publishing a
key to which one may refer for any information in regard to the meaning of the
5.-Favorite Summer Sport.
6.-Favorite Winter Sport.
7.-Favorite Movie Star.
Q11 Andy, Q21 5 feet, 5 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 Shorthand, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Skating,
Q71 Anita Stewart, Q81 Spilt Salt.
Q11 Lemons, Q21 5 feet, 5 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 History, Q51 Motoring, Q61 Eating,
Q71 Wallace Reid, Q81 Peanut Butter Hash, Q91 Athenian.
Q11 Bill, Q21 5 feet, 10 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Physics, Q51 Swimming, Q61 Skating,
Q71 Ben Turpin, Q81 Women, Q91 Athenian. Mock Trial, Sophomore Play,
Orchestra '17, '18, '19, '20, Minstrel '17, '18, '19, '20, Senior Play '20.
Q11 Beckie, Q21 5 feet, 4 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 English, Q51 Swimming, Q61 Skat-
ing, Q71 Francis X. Bushman, Q81 Breaking Mirrors.
Q11 Gracie, Q21 5 feet, 4 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 History, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Coasting,
Q71 Owen Moore, Q81 Picking Up Hairpins.
Q11 Bee, Q21 5 feet, 5 inches, Q31 light Q41 Shorthand, Q51 Picnics, Q61 Coasting,
Q71 Mary Pickford, Q81 Walking Under a Ladder.
Q11 Peggy, Q21 5 feet, 2 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Shorthand, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Skating,
Q71 Eugene O'Brien, Q81 Pins. .
Q11 Bobie, Q21 5 feet, 5 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 History, Q51 Fishing, Q61 Bobsledding,
Q71 Tom Mix, Q81 Haywagons.
Q11 Al, Q21 5 feet, 7 inches, Q31 Medium, Q41 English, Q51 Swimming, Q61 Skating,
Q71 Norma Talmadge, Q81 Picking Up Pins.
Q11 Ham, Q21 5 feet, 4 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Typewriting, Q51 Swimming, Q61
Skating, Q71 Louise Fazenda, Q81 Knocking On Wood, Q91 Baseball '19, '20.
Q11 Boss, Q21 5 feet, 8 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 Mathematics, Q51 Camping, Q61 Hunt-
A ing, Q71 Mary Pickford, Q81 Love, Q91 Athenian.
Red, Q21 5 feet, 7 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 None, Q51 Camping, Q61 Hunting, Q71
Jack Pickford, Q81 Hooting Owls.
Q11 Jess, Q21 5 feet, 6 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Shorthand, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Skating,
Q71 Mary Pickford, Q81 Owls.
Y "The Reveille" 41
Q11 Boyd, Q21 5 feet, 11 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Physics, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Basketball,
Q71 Louise Glaum, Q81 Women, Q91 Football '18,
Q11 Brownie, Q21 6 feet, Q31 Medium, Q41 History, Q51 Baseball, Q61 Hiking,'Q71
Douglas Fairbanks, Q81 Black Cats, Q51 Athenian, Mock Trial, Civic Society,
Reveille Staff '20, Debate '19, '20, Commencement Speaker.
Q11 Peggy, Q21 5 feet, 6 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Spanish, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Skating,
Q71 Mary Pickford, Q81 Friday, Q91 Civic Society.
Q11 Tubby, Q21 6 feet, Q31 Lighit, Q41 Manual Training, Q51 Swimming, Q61 Loaf-
ing, Q71 Kitty Gordon, Q81 Breaking Records, Q91 Track, Football, Minstrel.
Q11 Polly, Q21 5 feet, 1 inch, Q31 Brunette, Q41 French, Q51 Canoeing, Q61 Skating,
Q71 Jack Pickford, Q81 Iiack Cat Crossing Road, Q91 Reveille Staff '18, '19, '20,
Thalian, Dramatic Ciub, Civic Society, Crcnestra '20, Sophomore Play, Thalian
Play, Senior I-'lay '20,
Q11 Edie, Q21 5 feet, 4 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 Shorthand, Q51 Swimming, Q61 Coast-
ing, Q71 Anita Stewart, Q81 knocking Wood.
, Q11 Red, Q21 6 feet, Q31 Light, Q41 Physics, Q51 Eating, Q61 Sleeping, Q71 Tom
Moore, Q81 Women, Q91 Reveille Staff '17, '19, '20, Sophomore Play, Minstrel '18,
'19, '20, Senior Play '20, '
Q11 Cook, Q21 5 feet, 8 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 None, Q51 Baseball, Q61 Football, Q71
Theda Bara, Q81 eats, Q91 Football '19, '20, Baseball '18, '19, '20, Captain Base-
Q11Kat1e, Q21 5 feet, 3 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Bookkeeping, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Dancing,
Q71 Mary P.ckfo1d, Q81 Owls
Q11 Peggy, Q21 5 feet, 6 inches, Q31 Medium, Q41 Civics, Q51 Motoring, Q61 Bob-
sledding, Q71 Douglas Fairbanks, Q81 Losing Hairpins. V
Q11Gwennie, Q21 5 feet, 2 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 French, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Skating,
Q71 Norma Talmadge, Q81 Black Cats, Q91 Class Secretary, Reveille Staff '19, '20,
Thalian, Civic Society, Commencement Speaker, Senior Play '20.
Q11 Peg, Q21 5 feet, 6 inches, Q31 Medium, Q41 Latin, Q51 Croquet, Q61 Snowballing,
Q71 Norma Talmadge, Q81 Owls, Q91 Civic Society, Dramatic Club, Thalian.
Q11 Ree, Q21 5 feet, 7 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 Mathematics, Q51 Swimming, Q61
Eating, Q71 Marguerite Clark, Q81 Cats, Q91 Thalian, Debate '18, Commencement
Q11 Bubbles, Q21 5 feet, 5 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 English, Q51 Boating, Q61 Sleigh-
ing, Q71 Viola Dana, Q81 Ghosts.
Q11 Dunlap, Q21 5 feet, 6 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 Physics, Q51 Baseball, Q61 Skating,
Q71 Theda Bara, Q81 Black Ca.s, Q91 Athenian, Orchestra '20, Christmas Play '19.
' ' T h egg! l e ' 'H
Q11 Betty, Q21 5 feet, 4 inches, Q31 Fair, Q41 English, Q51 Swimming, Q61 Skating,
Q71 Alla Nazimova, Q81 Lucky Thirteen, Q91 Reveille Staff '18, '19, Editor Reveille
'20, Civic Society, Dramatic Club, Thalian.
NAOMI EDGERLY. A
Q11 Nomie, Q21 5 feet, 6 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 None, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Skating, Q71
Mary Pickford, Q81 Black Cats. ,
BYRON EVANS. 1
Q11 By, Q21 5 feet, 7 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 History, Q51 Swimming, Q61 Basketball,
Q71 Douglas Fairbanks, Q81 Looking At the Moon, Q91 Sophomore Play.
VTRGIL EVANS. '
Q11 Virge, Q21 6 feet, Q31 Dark, Q41 Physics, Q51 Hiking, Q61 Skating, Q71 Ford
Sterling, Q81 Prowling Cats, Q91 Athenian Orthestra '23, Chriztmas P ay '1.7.
Q11 Bob, Q21 5 feet, 6 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 History, Q51 Fishing, Q61 Coasing,
Q71 Douglas Fairbanks, Q81 Friday, the 13th.
Q11 Mac, Q21 5 feet, 5 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 Chemistry, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Coasting,
Q71 Jack Pickford, Q81 Knocking On Wood.
Q11 Gertie, Q21 5 feet, 6 fnchzs, Q31 Dark, Q41 Mathematics, Q51 Fun, Q61 Fun,
Q71 Mary Pickford, Q81 Ghosts.
Q11 S, Q21 5 feet, 8 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 None, Q51 Joy-riding, Q61 Coasting, Q71
George Walsh, Q81 Ouija Board.
Q11 Jean, Q21 5 feet, 7 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 Physics, Q51 Swimming, Q61 Skating,
Q71 Wallace Reid, Q81 Mice, Q91 Reveille Staff 120, Dramatic Club, Civic Society,
Q11 Bob, Q21 5 feet, 7 inches, Q31 Fair, Q41 History, Q51 Rowing, Q61 Dancing, Q71
Nazimova, Q81 Hooting Owls.
LAURA GIBBS. ' '
Q11 Laurie, Q21 5 feet, 7 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 Shorthand, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Dancing,
Q71 Clara Kimball Young, Q81 Black Cats. '
Q11 Bert, Q21 5 feet, 3 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 Algebra, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Loafing, Q71
Eugene O'Brien, Q81 Horseshoes.
Q11 Edd, Q21 5 feet, 4 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 Hiitory, Q31 Eating, Q61 Sleeping,
Q71 Norma Talmadge, Q81 Men, Q91 Thalian, Dramatic Club Reveille Staff '19,
'20, Sophomore Play.
Q11 General Q21 5 feet, 7 inches, Q31 Medium, Q41 English, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Skating,
Q71 Mae Murray, Q81 Broken Mirrors.
Q11 Hayman, Q21 5 feet, 11 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 None, Q51 Swimming, Q61
Wrestling, Q71 William Farnum, Q81 Black Cats, Q91 Minstrel '19,
Q11 Slim, Q21 6 feet, 1 inch, Q31 Light, Q41 Physics, Q51 Fishing, Q61 Skating, Q71
Blanche Sweet, Q81 Rabbit's Foot.
f Y "The Reveille" -ml
Q11 Runt, Q21 5 feet, 5 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 None, Q51 Baseball, Q61 Basketball,
Q71 George Walsh, Q81 Hooting Owls, Q91 Civic Society, Athenian, Mock Trial,
Minstrel '19, '20, Dramatic Club, Athenian Play, Commencement Speaker, Tennis
Q11 Lou, Q21 5 feet, 7 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Shorthand, Q51 Camping, Q61 Danc-
ing, Q71 Geraldine Farrar, Q81 Black Cats, Q91 Sophomore Play.
Q11 Ha'ze, Q21 6 feet, 2 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Spanish, Q51 Swimming, Q61 Sleep-
ing, Q71 Douglas Fairbanks, Q81 Horned Toads, Q91 Athenian, Minstrel, Civic So-
ciety, Dramatic Club, Reveille Staff '20, Freshman Play, Sophomore Play, Senior
RAYMOND HIATT. , 4
Q11 Ray, Q21 5 feet, 7 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 History, Q51 Swimming, Q61 Skating,
Q71 Douglas Fairbanks, Q81 Black Cats.
Q11 Dutch, Q21 5 feet, 6 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 Typewriting, Q51 Working, Q61
Working, Q71 Douglas Fairbanks, Q81 Hooting Owls.
Q11 Dave, Q21 5 feet, 11 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 None, Q51 Doing Nothing, Q61 Get-
ting Out of Work, Q71 Charlie Chaplin, Q81 No Such Animal, Q91 Class Treasurer,
Athenian, Athenian Play, Minstrel '20, Civic Society, Reveille Staff '20, Senior
Q11 Snooks, Q21 5 feet, 5 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Mathematics, Q51 Just Fun, Q61
More Fun, Q81 Frogs and Hooting Owls.
Q11 Joy, Q21 5 feet, 5 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Mathematics, Q51 Joy-riding, Q61 Walk-
ing, Q71 Mary P.ckford, Q81 Owls.
Q11 Reenie, Q21 5 feet, 4 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 History, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Skating,
Mary Pickfoid, Q81 Hooting Owls, Q91 Thalian.
Q11 Peggy, Q21 5 feet, 6 inches, Q31 Fair, Q41 History, Q51 Motoring, Q61 Reading,
Q71 Mary Pickford, Q81 Mice.
Q11 S, Q21 5 fee , 3 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 History, Q51 Boating, Q61 Coasting, Q71
Marguerite Clark, Q81 Cats.
Q11 Ray, Q21 6 feet, Q31 Light, Q41 History, Q51 Baseball, Q61 Basketball, Q71
Valeska Suratt, Q81 Black Cats, Q91 Minstrel '17, '18, '19, '20, Dramatic Club
Q11 Ernie, Q21 5 feet, 8 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 Physics, Q51 Working, Q61 Working,
Q71 Ben Turpin, Q81 Cats, Q91 Class President, Athenian, Football '19, Debate '20.
Reveille Staff, Civic Society.
Q11 Jones, Q21 5 feet, 7 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Geometry, Q51 Baseball, Q61 Skating
Q71 The Hall Room Boys, Q81 Cats, Q91 Athenian, Mock Trial, Sophomore Playj
Q11 Slug, Q21 5 feet, 6 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 None, Q51 Swimming, Q61 Trapping,
Q71 Jack Pickford, Q81 Cats, Q91 Football,
Q11 Mary Ann, Q21 5 feet, 4 inches, Q31 Medium, Q41 Literature, Q51 Tennis, Q61
Skating, Q71 Constance Talmadge, Q81 Black Coats.
Q11 Hen, Q21 5 feet, 8 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 History, Q51 Hiking, Q61 Skating, Q71
Douglas Fairbanks, Q81 Black Cats.
Q11 Goldie, Q21 5 feet, 6 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 History, Q51 Motoring, Q61 Sleigh-
ing, Q71 Eugene O'Brien, Q81 Men.
Q11 Slats, Q21 5 feet, 6 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 History, Q51 Camping, Q61 Sleighing,
Q71 Lillian Gish, Q81 Black Cats.
Q11 Owl, Q21 5 feet, 6 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 English, Q51 Eating, Q61 Sleeping,
Q71 Mary Pickford, Q81 Black Cats, Q91 Athenian, Reveille Staf '20, Debate '20,
Dramatic Club, Mock Trial, Christmas Play '19, Commencement Speaker.
Q11 Hat, Q21 5 feet, 3 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 Commercial Studies, Q51 Motoring, Q61
Coasting, Q71 Mary Pickford, Q81 Hooting Owls.
Q11 Hettie, Q21 5 feet, 5 inches, Q31 Medium, Q41 History, Q51 Boating, Q61 Bob-
riding, Q71 Lillian Gish, Q81 Pins.
Q11 Mae, Q21 5 feet, 4 inches, Q31 Medium, Q41 Civics, Q51 Picnics, Q61 Coasting,
Q71 Marguerite Clark, Q81 Frogs.
Q11 Sallie, Q21 5 feet, 7 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 None, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Coasting, Q71
Constance Talmadge, Q81 Hootlng Uwls, Q91 Thalian, Dramatic Club, Reveille
Staff '20, Senior Play '20.
Q11 Red, Q21 5 feet, 10 inches, Q31 Medium, Q41 History, Q51 Baseball, Q61 Foot-
ball. Q71 Pearl White, Q81 Friday, Q91 Football '17, '18, '19, Baseball '17, '19,
CHARLES MCGONAGLE. '
Q11 Mickey, Q21 5 feet, 4 inches, Q31 Fair, Q41 Latin, Q51 Baseball, Q61 Coasting,
Q71 Viola Dana, Q81 An Itching Palm.
Q11 Mitch, Q21 5 feet, 5 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Physics, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Boxing, Q71
Douglas Fairbanks, Q81 Frogs, Q91 Minstrel '17, '18, '19, '20, Orchestra '17, '18,
Q11 Snook, Q21 5 feet, 6 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 Shorthand, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Skating,
Q71 Wallace Reid, Q81 Black Cats.
WILLIAM NASH. A
Q11 Bill, Q21 5 feet, 11 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Physics, Q51 Dancing, Q61 Coasting
Q71 Marguerite Clark, Q81 "23."
Q71 Constance Talmadge, Q81 White horses
Q11 Cel, Q21 5 feet 5 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Shorthand, Q51 Dancing, Q61 Coasting,
L. 1 'lT.E9s1RQ"eille" - 45
Q11 Betts, Q21 5 feet 5 inches, Q31 dark, Q41 Shorthand, Q51 Swimming,
Q61 Coasting, Q71 Constance Talmadge, Q81 New moons.
Q11 Jimmie, Q21 5 feet, 11 inches, Q31 Fair, Q41 Physics, Q51 Baseball, Q61 Basket-
ball, Q71 Douglas Fairbanks, Q81 Owls, Q91 President Athletic Association, Foot-
ball '16, '17, '19, Basketball '16, '17, '19, Baseball '16, Aihenian.
Q11 Jess, Q21 5 feet, 7 inclfes, Q31 Medium, Q41 History, Q51 Dancing, Q61 Dancing,
Q71 Eugene O'Brien, Q81 Picking Up Hairpins.
Q11Patsy, Q21 5 fsei, 5 inches, Q31 Medium, Q41 Latin, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Skating, Q71
Eugene O'Brien, Q81 Kill a Spider, Get a Letter,
Q11 Ben, Q21 5 feet, 8 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Typewriting, Q51 Swimming, Q61 Skat-
ing, Q71 Douglas Fairbanks, Q91 Black Cats.
Q11 Frannie, Q21 5 feei, 5 inches, Q31 Medium, Q41 Civics, Q51 Canoeing, Q61 Read-
ing, Q71 Tom Mix, Q81 Owls.
Q11 Dimples, Q21 5 feet, 5 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Algebra, Q51 Motoring, Q61
Coasting, Q71 Wa.lace Reid, Q81 Knocking On Wood, Q91 D.amatic Club.
Q21 5 fee., 6 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 French, Q51 Swimming, Q61 Coasting, Q71 Wal-
lace Reid, Q81 Mice.
BERTHA MAE REES.
Q11 Betty, Q21 5 feet, 2 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Shorthand, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Basket-
ball, Q71 Mary P.ckford, Q81 Bread and Butter.
Q11 Ann Q21 5 fee". 5 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 History, Q51 Golf, Q61 Skating, Q71
Mary Pickford, Q81 Four-leaf Clovers.
CROSBY ROGERS. '
'11 Steve, Q21 6 feet, Q31 Dark, Q41 History, Q51 Swimming, Q61 Skating. Q71
Douglas Fairbanks Q81 Friday, the 13th, Q91 Track '19, '20, Business Manager
Senior Play. '
Q11 Screech, Q21 5 feet 1 inch. Q31 Light, Q41 Typewriting, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Snow-
shoeing, Q71 Wallace Reid, Q81 Star-gazing, Q91 Civic Society.
Q21 5 feet, 6 inches, Q31 Dark. Q41 English, Q51 Golf. Q61 Skating, Q71 Mary
Pickford. Q81 Ffur-leaf Clovers, Q91 Scholarship for Girls, Thalian, Dramatic
Club, Civic Society, Reveille S'aff '19, '20, Commencement Speaker, Senior Play.
Q11 Rossel, Q21 5 feet 9 inches, Q31 Light. Q41 Physics. Q51 Swimming, Q61 Skat-
ing, Q71 George Walsh, Q81 Friday, Q91 Athenian, Mock Trial, Senior Play.
Q11 Bud. Q21 5 feet, 7 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 Physics, Q51 Canoeing, Q61 Football,
Q71 Joe Martin, Q81 Knock On Wood, Q91 Minstrel, Orchestra, Sophomore Play,
Q215 feet, 7 inches, Q31 Brunette, Q41 French, Q51 Drinking, Q61 Eating, Q71 Con-
way Tearle, Q81 Men.
' Th ff R e.Y.Qil le ' '
g Q15 Peggie, Q25 5 feet, 3 inches, Q35 Light, Q45 History, Q55 Tennis, Q65 Skating,
Q75 Tom Moore, Q85 Picking Up Pins.
Q15 Kank, Q25 5 feet, 6 inches, Q35 Dark, Q45 Latin, Q55 Camping, Q65 Dancing, Q75
Dorothy Gish, Q85 Daisies Won't Tell.
Q15 Tenacious, Q25 5 feet, 10 inches, Q35 Fair, Q45 None, Q55 Working, Q65 Work-
ing,.Q75 Ben Turpin, Q85 Dynamite, Q95 Sophomore Play, Dramatic Club.
Q15 Sittie, Q25 5 feet, 3 inches, Q35 Fair, Q45 Shorthand, Q55 Motoring, Q65 Coast-
ing, Q75 Marguerite Clark, Q85 Rocking An Empty Chair.
Q15Billie, Q25 5 feet, 3 inches, Q35 Fair, Q45 Economics, Q55 Tennis, Q65 Skating,
Q75 Norma Talmadge, Q85 Friday.
MARION SHIELDS. Y
Q15Smitty, Q25 5 feet, 7 inches, Q35 Dark, Q45 Commercial Studies, Q55 Swimming,
Q65 Skating, Q75 George Walsh, Q85 Friday.
Q15Smitty, Q25, 5 feet, 8 inches, Q35 Light, Q45 Latin, Q55 Baseball, Q65 Hockey,
Q75 Mary Pickford, Q85 Owls, Q95 Scholarship for Boys, Commencement Speaker.
Q15 Al, Q25 5 feet, 5 inches, Q35 Fair, Q45 Typewriting, Q55 Eating,.Q65 Sleeping,
Q75 Fatty Arbuckle, Q85 Women.
Q15 Stew, Q25 5 feet, 10 inches, Q35 Medium, Q45 History, Q55 Dominoes, Q65 Par-
cheesi, Q75 Gloria Hope, Q85 School.
Q15 Steve, Q25 5 feet, 7 inches, Q35 Dark, Q45 History, Q55 Boating, Q65 Reading,
Q75 Wallace Reid, Q85 Hooting Owls. A
VIOLA STOEPLER. '
Q15 Vi, Q25 5 feet, 6 inches. Q35 Dark Q45 French, Q55 Swimming, Q65 Dancing,
Q75 Eugene O'Brien, Q85 Star Light, Star Bright.
RALPH STOWELL. '
Q15 Stowellie, Q25 5 feet, 8 inches, Q35 Liglr, Q45 None, Q55 Swimming, Q65 Skat-
ing, Q75 Ben Turpin, Q85 Bread and Butter, Q95 Orchestra, Minstrel '18, '19, '20,
Football '18, '19, '20, Basketball '20, Baseball '17, '18, '19, '20, Track '19.
Q15 Billie, Q25 5 feet, 5 inches. Q35 Dark, Q45 Botany, Q55 Motoring, Q65 Fudge,
Q75 Mabel Normand, Q85 Walking Under Ladders.
Q15 Mary Ann, Q25 5 feet, 8 inches, Q35 Medium, Q45 Chemistry, Q55 Camping, Q65
Coasting, Q75 Marguerite Clarke, Q85 Black Cats.
Q15 Billy, Q25 5 feet, 3 inches, Q35 Light, Q45 English, Q55 Tennis, Q65 Skating, Q75
Mary Pickford, Q85 Black Cats.
1 Q15 S, Q25 5 feet, 5 inches, Q35 Medium, Q45 History, Q55 Motoring, Q65 Coasting,
Q75 Charles Ray, Q85 Black Cats.
M"The Reveille" 47
Q11 Taylor, Q21 5 feet, 7 inches, Q31 Fair, Q41 French, Q51 Motoring, Q61 Skating,
Q71 Douglas Fairbanks, Q81 Never Fall Out with the Teachers, Q91 Athenian
Play, Orchestra, Minstrel.
Q11 Taylor, Q21 5 feet, 5 inches, Q31 Medium, Q41 Chemistry, Q51 Dancing, Q61
Skating, Q71 Jack Pickford, Q81 Women, Q91 Vice-President of Class, Debate '20,
Athenian, Commencement Speaker.
Q11 Margie, Q21 5 feet, 5 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 French, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Skating,
Q71 Charlie Chaplin, Q81 Black Cats.
Q11 Peggy, Q21 5 feet, 4 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 French, Q51 Picnics, Q61 School, Q71
Mary Pickford, Q81 Mirrors.
Q21 5 feet, 3 inches. Q31 Light, Q41 French, Q51 Walking, Q61 Skating, Q71 Shirley
Mason, Q81 Black Cats.
Q11Wagoner, Q21 5 feet, 5 inches, Q31 Medium, Q41 History, Q51 Baseball, Q61
Skating, Q71 Tom Moore, Q81 Black Cats.
Q11 Welk, Q21 5 feet, 7 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 Physics, Q51 Swimming, Q61 Skat-
ing, Q71 Douglas Fairbanks, Q81 Red-haired Women.
Q11 Snowball, Q21 5 feet, 2 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 Algebra, Q51 Picnics, Q61 Parties,
Q71 Eugene O'Brien, Q81 Walking Under a Ladder.
Q11 Did, Q21 5 feet, 3 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 Shorthand, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Coasting,
Q71 Mary Miles Minter, Q81 Knocking On Wood,
Q11 Murry, Q21 5 feet, 5 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 French, Q51 Swimming, Q61 Skat-
ing, Q71 Anita Stwart, Q81 Stars, Q91 Reveille Staff.
Q11 Tootz, Q21 5 feet, 4 inches, Q31 Light, Q41 French, Q51 Canoeing, Q61 Coasting.
Q71 Alice Brady, Q81 Men, Q91 Dramatic Club, Thalian, Senior Play.
Q11 Lewie, Q21 5 feet. 3 inches, Q31 Dark, Q41 English, Q51 Tennis, Q61 Skating,
Q71 Wallace Reid, Q81 Frogs.
'Thg Rgveille '
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ODE TO NEWARK HIGH SCHOOL
Hail, Newark High School! Stretched afar,
Thy fame and glory areg
Thy children, always brave and true,
Rise up in praise of you.
Thy banner's ne'er been touched by sham
Thou hast a glorious nameg
To fraud thou will'st not ever bend,
Stainless unto the end.
So, Newark High School, thou shalt stand,
Throughout our mighty land,
A symbol of the good and free,
All praises be to thee!
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j "The Reveille
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REVIEW OF THE SEASON
The first game played was with Commerce High, of Columbus, on October 4th, in
which We- defeated Commerce by a score of 39 to 7.
In our second game we added Zanesville to our list of victories by a 26 to 0 score
We received our first defeat on October 19, when Doane Academy won by a
20 to 0 score. O
We were again defeatedlby Delaware, October 25th. The score being 6 to 0.
The first game of the season was played on January 9th, Newark played London.
and, by superior team work, beat them by a score of 27 to 16.
We defeated Zanesville, in our snutno game, ly a spore Cf 25 to 14. The game
was hard fought, but Newark won In the last two minutes of the play.
We added Springfield to our list of victories on Januaiy 30th, defeating them by
a score of 30 to 26.
Because of the Springfield game January 30 h, our team was defeated at Dayton
ty SLeele Hfgh, on January 31st, The score was 31 to 7.
We were again defeated, on Jaisualy 23rd, by Doane Academy, by a score of 26
to 9. Our team was handicapped however, by the absence of three of our best players.
On February 6th, we defea ed Zanesville by a score of 24 to 22. Though Newark
was handicapped by the absence of one of the best players, nevertheless, they managed
to come out ahead.
On February 13th, we were defeated by Springfield by a score of 29 to 18. The
l"1llll1 --ras nlayad in Springfield.
Newark High was defeated in a fast game with London, February 14th, by a 19
to I. -acre.
On February 20th, Newark High defeated Mt. Vernon High by a score of 33 to 17
Tle 5-aine was one of the fastest and Lest-played games of the season.
Newark High was defeated by Doane Academy, at Gianville, on February 23rd.
The score was 32 to 18. The game was fast, but our team was out-played by the
On February 28th, Newark High defeated Commerce High, of Columbus, by a
score of 27 to 14. The game was fast and hard played, for the visitors had an ex-
cepticnally strong team.
Newark High defeated Lewisburg, on March 4th, by a score of 18 to 12, at the
Stale Tournament at Delaware.
On March 5th, at the State Tournament, Newark was defeated by Osborn High
by a score of 14 to 13.
On the whole, our basketball season was quite successful. In every game fast,
clean playing was featured, no matter whether we won or lost, and, as a result, the
season can hardly be called a failure.
The prospects for a record baseball team this year are exceptional. There is
plenty of good material, and a great deal of enthusiasm is being manifested. If the
weather is a little more conducive to practice, We should have 'a splendid team.
At the time we went to press, we had played only a few games. The first was
with Coshocton, whom we defeated by a score of 8 to 2.
The second was with Granville High, whom we also defeated by a score of 11 to 5.
WV The Reyfg!1e
LLOYD G. MILLISUR A. B. LONG
ATHLl'l'1'11' ASS0l'l.Yl'ION, 1919-1920.
President . . ............ ......... ...... . l :rules Orr, '20
g0f'l'012ll'Y . ,
lfznclllty Advisor ..
l+'00'lball . . .
Basketball . .
Baseball . . .
ElsW01'th Davis, '21
.... Mr, Moxmingx-r
.. Mr. Millisor
Ralph Stowell, '20
..Bex't XVils0n, 'ill
. .Norvu IFOOK, '20
..Puul Harlow, '20
Ralph Stowell, '20
The Re Y e1 !le ,
unior Girls, Basketball Team
Iimclyn Close, Iisther Iiickert, 1XlLlI'5.1'Ll.Y'Ct Johnson, Irene Mcliaulsky, Charlotte
Hoop, Dorothy Dewey, Idleanor Hubbard, Dorothy Nehls.
"T!'3a Riiflll e ,.
Sophomore Girls' Basketball Team
UK RlPXV--V-Ililizzxbetll Anflrorls, llvlvn CZ1"ag'g:', IIm'Hn Jones, Ethel lllwi
1 RUNT IiUVVfI41sthe1' Jones, ldllf-11 Ii:1r'neS, Dorothy Hlllmbzlrfl.
72 "The Reveille"
Girls' Athletic Association: President, Emelyn Close, Secretary and Treasurer,
Ellen Barnes, Basketball Coaches, Mr. A. B. Long and Miss Montgomery.
Teams: Sophomores-Ellen Barnes fCapt.J, R. F., Ethel Ewing, L. F., Dorothy
Hubbard, C., Faye Swank, L. G., Dorothy Andrews. R. G., Esther Jones, Sub.
Juniors-Esther Rickert, R. F., Dorothy Dewey fCapt.J, L. F., Dorothy Nhels, C.,
Emelyn Close, L. G., Margaret Johnston, R. G., Eleanor Hubbard and Irene Mc-
Games: Feb. 12, Sophomores. 9, Juniors, 6. Feb. 22, Sophomores, O, Juniors, 3.
Feb. 27, Sophomores, 4, Juniors, 2.
At the end of the season, the Sophornores held the championship.
Freshmen: Janice Rugg, Captain, Martha G. Smith, Bessie Wright, Sarah Pryor,
Norma Pinkerton, Nellie Swick, Ruth Rarick, Arline Souther, Elizabeth Miller, Helen
Hague, Dorothy Hirschberg.
Sophomores: Ellen Barnes, Captain, Esther Jones, Helen Gregg, Mildred Timpson,
Julia Juch, Florence Martin, Helen Jones, Agnes Gibson, Faye Swank, Dorothy Rohr-
braugh, Ruth Kinsey, Lucile Johnson, Mildred Parks, Bessie Hirsch, Esther Stevenson,
Mary E. Eagye, Sarah Weld, Dorothy Hubbard, Dorothy Alspach, Dorothy Gettys,
Elizabeth Bernard, Virginia Woltjen, Helen Ranney, Lucile Hulshizer, Clarabel Cal-
ville Rheba Baillie.
Juniors: Dorothy Dewey, Captain, Florence Long, Janice Barrick, Charlotte Hoop,
Eleanor Hubbard, Sarah Pratt, Gladys Pratt, Miriam Thompzon, Irene McCaulsky,
Margaret Johnston, Mamie Rothstein, Ruth Rogers, Dorothy Broome, Frances Krebs,
Katherine McMillan, Anna Siely, Esther Rickert, Emelyn Close, Julia Hague, Helen
Seniors: Geneva Frye, Captain, Edna Griiiith, Creta Root, Marian Jordan, Ann
Rogers, Ruth Redman.
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Gwendolyn Davies fx
Frances Carlisle I
Mar ' Louise
ATHENIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
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HIGH SCHOGL ORCHESTRA
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Harlan Taylor -P5
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Guy Harlow Z
John Woodbridge --
VVaylan Chosley :
Donald Cross Q'
Paul Hazlett '
Reed Montgl mary
NEGATIVE DEBATE TEAM
he Reveillen 81
WINNERS OF ELEVEN YEARS OF DEBATE
Mt. Vernon Zanesville
1909 . . . Newark Newark
1910 . . . Mt. Vernon Newark
1911 . . Mt. Vernon Newark
1912 . . Newark Newark
1913 . . Mt. Vernon Zanesville
1914 . . Mt. Vernon Zanesville
1915 . . Newark Zanesville
1916 . . Newark Newark
1.917 . . Newark Zanesville
1918 . . . Mt. Vernon Newark
l9l9 . A No Debates.
1920 . . Mt. Vernon Zanesville
Newark Mt. Vernon Zanesville
Newark . . . . . . -- 5 6
Mt. Vernon . . . 6 - 5
Zanesville . . 5 6 --
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"Tfhe Bweveilleflfu A g
THE QUESTION BOX
QNOTICE: No foolish or frivolous questions will be answered in this department.
It is solely for the aid of those seeking information upon serious subjectsj
Dear Mr, O. B. Have:
My sister got a very pretty georgette waist at a rummage sale the other day.
Will it be proper for me to wear it to school?
MISS O. U. KID.
Dear Miss O. U. Kid:
My, how I envy every girl! Yes, by all means, wear the waist. Do you
remember those cold mornings when you went to school half frozen, and those ever-
worrying teachers would say, "You boys who are sitting near the radiators, move
away and let these girls sit thereal' Oh, dear! Then I wished that I were a girl
who wore georgette waists. And you know there is a member of the
faculty who always says, "Keep cool,l' when you recite or give a theme. There's
surely no better way to do so than by wearing a georgette waist. As to style, they
are very much in vogue.
De-ar Mr, O. B. Have:
What would the girls do without ear pulfs?
. - HAVA HEART.
Dear Hava Heart:
You have us stumped. Frankly, we don't know, either.
Dear Mr, O. B. Have:
What is the N. H. S, orchestra? I have often heard of it, but I do not know
exactly what it is.
. LUNA TICK.
,Dear Luna Tick:
I am surprised that you do not know all about the past, present and futwure of
this wonderful organization. It is a volume of strange sounds blended into what the
orchestra fondly and proudly call harmony.
Dear Mr, O. B. Have:
We are two Sophomores just starting out in society. In fact, we just made our
debut at the first fleur-de-lis dance. Heretofore our mothers have always made the
final decision on all questions that arise. NVe have come to you with the question
that seems hardest of all. How many dates can a High School girl have in a week
and yet keep up her studies.
IMA and EURA NUT.
I know that Ima and Eura Nut are both sincere in asking this of me. I, .in
turn, am answering to the best of my authority. I see nothing wrong in your
friend walking to school with you twice a week and walking home with you fat
least to the end of the street leading 'Lo your homej three or four evenings after
school. The nights that are considered the best to have dates are. Mondays, Tues-
days, Wednesdays, Thursdays, Fridays, Saturdays and Sundays. Of course, as dates
over the telephone are never long or impor,ant, I have not mentioned them. They
are entirely a matter of taste. If I were you, though, I would never let my school
life interfere with my social life.
Dear Mr, O. B. Have:
Should French heels be worn at a German opera? I am a High School girl
and am five feet, five inches tall.
My dear child, your question is easily answered. By all means wear them, for
it seems to be the present-day style, especially for girls of your age, to wear French
heels everywhere, from the school room to the football field.
"The Reveille" 85
Dear Mr. O. B. Have:
I am a Junior at Newark High School. How long should I study at night? I
am taking two studies and dragging two. y
Study until the phone rings, or until you think of something else you would
Dear Mr. O. B. Have:
I am a Junior in N. H. S., seventeen years of age, fair complexioned, blue-eyed,
and with rather light yellow hair Cone time I put some peroxide in the water when
I washed itj. There is a question that has been weighing on my mind for some
time. I must tell someone and ask his advice. You have solved so many heart-
rending problems for other sad and unfortunate ones, maybe you could suggest a
good plan for me to follow in my case. I have a very deep sentimental feeling for
one of the gentlemen teachers of this school. I cannot express the feeling that
passes over me every time I look at him. He won me the first day, when he asked
me to take a note to another room for him. I just love to do those things for a
teacher. Do you think I should let him know, in any Way, that I care for him?
A POOR UNFORTUNATE.
VVhy not take your troubles to Mr. Moninger or Mr. Tait? If either of said
gentlemen happen to be the center of your devotion, why not request a personal
Dear Mr, O. B. Have:
I am a Senior in High School and considered by most people as very good looking.
Could you tell me what size shoes I should wear, being five feet and seven inches tall?
Also, whether I should wear high or low heels?
According to the latest figures of French scientists, who have worked upon this
problem, they find that you have a foot entirely too large for your height. Frankly,
I do not care to embarrass you by publishing the answer. Please send stamped self-
addressed envelope for desired information. I might add that the height of your heels
should be in proportion to the size collar you wear.
Dear Mr, O. B. Have: Y
Could you tell me if the Freshmen were scared the nights they had their party,
when the lights went out?
M. I. WRONG.
The question that comes to my mind is, why do you want to know? As there was
no light on the subject, I am sorry to say, I can not tell you. But I don't imagine they
felt as comfortable as they would had they been home wi.h their mammas, do you?
Dear Mr. O. B. Have:
I am a Sophomore and am very popular, extremely so, in fact. I have a date
every night, but during the evening I get so many phone calls that I don't know what
to do. Can you help me?
Surely, my child. The solution of your problem is quite simple. Either have your
phone disconnected or let your mother entertain your callers. They would, doubtless,
rather see her than you, anyway.
Dear Mr. O. B. Have:
86 ' "The Reveille" I
I am a Senior 'at High School and am five feet and six inches tall. What should
my weight be?
Your weight should be no more than one hundred nor less than one hundred and
fifty pounds. You are welcome-.
Dear Mr. O. B. Have:
What did Napoleon say when defeated at Waterloo?
IMA PEESA CHEESE.
The famous quotation to which you refer is here given: "Eat, drink, and be merry,
for tomorrow you die."
Dear Mr. O. B. Have:
I have asked my ma and pa and all the fellows, but none of them know how to
make it clear to a fellow about fixing his neck tie. Even my girl tried to show me
the other night, but how is a guy going to see what goes on under his chin? If you
can, will you tell a fellow how to tie a bow-tie?
Willie, you certainly had a very poor instructor, for I am sure I can make this
troublesome matter straight from here. First place the tie around your neck, grasp-
ing the left-hand end of the tie with the right hand and the right-hand end with the
left hand, bring the left-hand end over with the right hand and, bringing it up, insert
it down through the loop now formed. Drawing 'this up, you have your first knot tied.
Now, with your left hand, form a loop, or bow, ,holding it firmly at the base. This
done, catch the right-hand end with the right hand and bring it over the loop just
formed, extending it down and up through what you will now find a circle formed by
the thumb and first finger of your left hand. Straighften the bows out to whatever
length you want them. If you follow these directions, I am certain you would be
surprised. Write again, Willie! A
THE FRESHMAN'S HOPE
To play basketball like Jimmie Orr,
To sing like Donald Cross,
To know as much as Naomi Alspach,
To walk like Bert Wilson
To kid 'em like Paul Hazlett,
To be as innocent as Bill Rossel,
To talk like Hunter Kellenberger
To "get in good" with the teachers,
To bluff like Howard Workman.
M. K. B., '21.
HH. .s s "Thus 51fYeiUfElfs A., HH .s,H.3fZ
Ed Quinn dropped a table knife in English class a short time ago. We wonder
where he ate dinner that day. '
The boys are hitting the H. C. of clothes in Newark High School. Some of them
are even wearing black shoe strings for neckties.
H. R.: "What kind of a loom are those necklaces woven on?"
G. S.: "Heirloom." '
Mr. Smith: "How do explorers get to the north or south pole?"
Gladys B: "They go as far as they can in ships and walk the rest of the way."
Miss MacDonald: 'tWhat did Crassus lose?"
L. W.: "His seacoast, I think."
Miss Crilly: "What did Brutus lose?"
H. R.: "His sleep."
T. A.: "The interruption of Vesuvius comes in tomorrow's lesson."
T. A.: "When the cat saw' the dog coming it ruffled up its feathers."
Miss Montgomery: "When you are sending a letter by General Delivery, where
would you write the words "General De'ivery cn the envelope?"
A. S.: "I sent a letter that way once and the mail man said to write it under-
neath the stamp. ,
Miss Jones: "Who was Robert Bruce?"
Mary R.: "I'm not sure but I think he ran for king."
Mr. Tait. CSpcaking of Lincoln's views in regard to slaveryjc "What was his
Paul J.: "He was President."
Mildred P. fDescribing' personification: "To make something do something that
can't do something."
Martha Belle S. fIn Latinjz "And the smoke which bound the sailyards to the
mast was seized and tornf'
J. VV. Un Englishlz "Banquo gave his life that his son might fly."
They may have done that in Banquo's day but now they mortgage their homes
that their sons may fly.
"The, Rialto was a sort of a bulletin board where the people of Venice got the
CCY ' 79
7 The Eeyellle -mm M A
Last night I had a funny dream,
'Tis true though crazy it may seem.
This I dreamed the first of all,
There was no talking in the hall.
Second, this deserves citation,
Each one had a recitation,
Next, this may peculiar be,
No teachers here were mad at me.
Fourth, the teachers made no fuss,
For all the pupils made a plusg
Next, in English 'tis no sin.
All made a hundred, even Quinn.
We went to chapel in the afternoon
And the orchestra was all in tune.
This, though strange. it is a fact.
No one was "caught in the act."
This sure racked my imagination,
Especially Quinn's recitation:
No one to me said in this dream.
"Report to me at three-fifLeen."
At three-fifteen the bell did ring,
The girls no song' of joy did sing.
And, although the weather was fine,
The boys all stayed in overtime.
To me all this was superfine,
Because all day I'd been 'tin line,"
But the a'arm clock's tone serene
Awoke me from this perfect dream.
LUNA TTK, '21
What jewel is the most popular with the boys of N. H. S.?
What is the favorite Hower of the Seniors?
Why is the Public Library like a king"s court 'I
Full of pages.
What is Mr. Fait's favorite Hower?
Why does P0e's "Raven" always say, "Nevermore"?
It has been in Miss Crilly's room while she was grading Freshman English papers
Who is the most popular boy in N. H. S.?
Why is a baker popular with the girls?
He has the "dough"
Who are the most popular teachers of N. H. Sf?
Those who have not as yet arrived.
What is one of the most prominent characteristics of the would-be graduate?
Presence of mind fpresents in mindj.
T h 6 FiY e il?
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We :ire exclusive agents tin' Aint-rl
iczifs Finest Bicycle p Q In Q a t r Q
"The Coolest Place in Town"
I he Dayton WHLLIAM Fox
The lluyton is tln- only llll'.Vl'lt'
in Aiiierlczi tliart is g'ii:ii':iiiloi-rl
hiv tlie lll1llllllZll'llll'4'l'S for live-
Everything in Practical
Newark Auto Supply Un.,
TRACEY 61 BELL
77 lil. Main Street
MAY YOU SUCCEED
Beyond your fondest hopes
is the Wish of
Glue H. L. Norton
"Get The l-lahitll
ln The Arcade Newark, Ohio
as we all know is the gr 'atest producer of
Have you seen one of his productions? To
see your frvorite screen star you n.ust witness
one of his photoplays, as he has secured the
services of such popular artists as Gladys Brock-
well, Vivian Rich, Madaline Traverse, Wm.
Faruuni, Tim. Mix, "Buck" Jones and George
Walsh. He is also the producer of that riot of
laughter in those
one of which is screened at this theatre each
Fora pleasant afternoon or evening enter-
tainment, visit this theatre and witness a Fox
Our Big Four Orchestra
has been pronounced the best in this vicinity
by the music lovers.
Sag it 'fiiiitlr Flowers
Fur all Glnmsiuns
09m Qlhurrh Srtrrvt
Bastian brothers Co.
Class Pins Class Rings
Invitations and Calling Cards
250 Bastian Building Rochester, N. Y.
c t Forthe Graduate
to ox High School
l Seal Rings
r and Pins
I t Diamonds
A fe l l Wrist Watches
v QQ our Beads and
STEPHfjfQ5SifeHS2E,eSTORE r Jewelers--Opticians
Gur Advertisers have made this Reveille Possible
COX SONS VINING
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CAPS AND GOWNS
The correct and democratic costume for High School Commence-
ments. Outfits may be purchased or rented-
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