Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH)

 - Class of 1929

Page 1 of 188


Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1929 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 188 of the 1929 volume:

i 9 | | 9 11 9 EMERSON Sound the Wireless-“F. P. S.-F. P. S.” FASHION PARK SUITS (ZojjM j ejt-ceiJte-M ' f 1 is not far off—and other occasions which demand being well dressed, BE READY EMERSON has prepared to serve you with best the market affords. “F. P. S. ” is the call, Fashion Park Clothes. Dobbs Hats— Dobbs Caps SELZ SHOES—SELZ SHOES Newest Patterns in Shirts and Neck¬ wear. An army of B. V. D.’s to re- pell the advancing heat. TRUNKS, SUIT CASES, BAGS ROE EMERSON H I a U SOUTH THIRD T wo m Thr ee yf QTe Reueille 1929 A Vol. 10, No. 5 Price $1.00 Edited for THE CLASS OF 1929 of THE NEWARK HIGH SCHOOL Newark, Ohio by THE REVEILLE STAFF Editor-in-chief_.....Albert Anderson ’29 Associate Editor.._„_____...Mary Davis ’29 Literary Editor.. . ....John Johnston ’29 Athletic Editor. ' .....Robert Franklin ’29 News Editor......Robert Gamble ’29 Alumni Editor.Louis Avery ’29 Exchange Editor.Kathleen Davis ’30 Fun Editor.Roderic Jones ’29 Art Editor.Frances Flory ’29 Business Manager..James Cunningham ’30 LITERARY Elnora Krebs ’29 Reeve Eckman ’29 Ruth Lichtenstein ’29 NEWS Jean Davis ’30 Harvey Hickman ’29 ATHLETICS Edmund Williams ’29 Edwin Penney ’30 ,--- (Charter I Member) - !! 9? ioto f 0 0 I I 0 I wrap A, InipvA Inijtim i ere Hearty congratulations to all graduates , wishing them success in all undertakings fluoah J Phone 24921 1 Special discount to all students Residence 2 994 L Reueille Staff (Continued) FUN Mildred Jones ’29 Waldine Geese ’29 Louise Forry ’29 Florence Kennett ’29 Joseph Baker ’31 ART Jane Nye ’29 Kathryn Faust ’29 Grace Wilson ’29 Ruth Channel ’30 PHOTOGRAPHER Oliver O’Bannon ’29 CARTOONISTS Clifford Porter ’29 Carl Cobel ’32 TYPISTS Roy Gallagher ’29 Geraldine Stees ’29 BUSINESS STAFF John Brown Jr. ’30 Alexander Turner ’31 Ruth Swank ’30 Minta McFadden ’29 Dorothy Barr ’30 Jacob Kuhn ’31 Leona Smith ’30 Betty Bone ’31 SUBSCRIPTION MANAGER Evelyn Varner ’31 ASSISTANT MANAGER Elizabeth True ’31 MIDLAND THEATRE Newark’s Beautiful Amusement Center Everyone is delighted with the Western Electric Sound System THE VOICE OF FICTION Watch for the New Talking Picture Sensations “COQUETTE” with MARY PICKFORD. “WEARY RIVER” with DICK BARTHELMESS. “THE DIVINE LADY” with CORINNE GRIFFITH. “IN OLD ARIZONA” with WARNER BAXTER. “THE DESERT SONG” now in Singing Movies! “CLOSE HARMONY” — Song, Dance, Comedy, Music. “THE WILD PARTY” with CLARA BOW. “THE CANARY MURDER CASE” with JAMES HALL. “QUEEN OF THE NIGHT CLUBS” with TEX QUINAN. “HEARTS IN DIXIE”—All Colored Cast. “THE DUKE STEPS OUT” with HAINES and DANE. “THE LETTER” with JEANNE EAGELS. “THE IRON MASK” with DOUGLAS FAIRBANKS. “THE WOLF OF WALL STREET” with GEO. BANCROFT. “NOTHING BUT THE TRUTH” with RICHARD DIX. THE BELLAMY TRIAL” with BETTY BRONSON. DOCTOR’S SECRET” — “HOLE IN THE WALL” And The Best of The Rest! [ POPULAR PRICES Six Reueille Staff (Concluded) ROOM AGENTS Herman Gibson ’31 Betty Bone ’31 William Krieg ’31 Woodrow Kreider ’31 Anne Linda Cooper ’31 Marguerite Heft ’31 Venita Davis ’31 Gail Blakely ’31 Clara Clay ’32 Miriam Dickerson ’32 Carl Frazier ’32 Virginia James ’32 Frank Imhoff ’32 Wilma Lawrence ’29 Clarence Whiteford ’29 Williard Vaughn ’30 Anna Margaret Ross ’31 Rhoda Scott ’30 Hugh Cooper ’30 Pauline Handel ’32 Wesley Queen ’32 Wynona Reynolds ’31 Ruth Swank ’30 Paul Booth ’30 Kathleen Davis ’30 Mary Wilken ’30 Robert Brickels ’30 Evelyn Varner ’31 Elizabeth True ’31 Paul McCracken ’31 June Hays ’31 Harland Reid ’31 Mary Davis ’29 Dorothy Devereaux ’29 Margaret Hutchinson ’29 Roberta Shai ’32 Charles Smith ’32 Marjorie Little ’32 Harold Magers ’32 Walter Sulivan ’32 Goldie Sprouse ’32 Katherine Ellis ’32 | a a ! I S | fi a g We thank you HEAPS For your patronage AND— There’s nothing we would appreciate and enjoy more than a friendly call at our studio ANY TIME IritPH S’tniiius Hudson at Church Phone CONGRA TULA TIONS TO ALL HIGH SCHOOL GRADUA TES Quality Furniture Stoves and rugs from America’s best known shops are featured at exceptionally low prices. Bring your home furnishing prob¬ lems and plans to the C A R L I L E FURNITURE AND RUG CO. “Newark’s ‘Dependable Home Furnishers” West Main at Arcade NEWARK, OHIO Ten An Index to Advertisers The very generous response of the local merchants to our requests for advertising- matter has been a great factor in the financial success of the Reveille. We, the student-body, can materially express our appreciation by patronizing those merchants who have thus aided us. Awanda Studio ...._... 171 Abbott Shoe Company......... 161 Auditorium Garage......... 163 Airesman’s Battery Ignition Service..... 166 Burch Gift Shop ___________ 148 J. C. Brown East Side Market....... 158 Bricker’s Drug Store..... 172 Burke Golf .............. 149 Howard Beeney Sporting Goods Company____ 153 Brasher and Hohl Clothing Co,....... 150 The Carlile Furniture Co. ___ 10 J. J. Carroll .............. 16 Coca Cola Bottling Works.......... 149 Conrad’s Drug Store__________ 156 Crystal Ice and Coal Co________ 161 Crane-Kreig-Flory Co. ......... 171 City Rapid Transit Co. ........... 175 Crane’s Drug Store.......... 158 Diments........... 170 Davis Creamery Co........ 145 Elliott’s Hardware Co..... 160 Edmiston’s Book Store..... 160 Chas. O. Eagle Shoe Store.—_____„.... 165 Ellis Grocery Company.... 175 Roe Emerson Clothing Co..... 2 The Furnas Ice Cream Co. 150 Flinn Fisher Restaurant....... 165 Fletcher’s Drug Store....... 166 Haynes Bros. Jewelry Co. 162 Horner’s Paint Co... 143 Paul M. Halbrooks, Florist.—. 164 O. D. Hollar Plumbing Co... 167 Hermann Clothing Co. 169 Harris Beauty Shop .. 164 Hub Clothing Company. 143 B. W. Pratt . 147 J. J. J. Turner. 146 Kuster Restaurant . 151 The Kidwell Studio. 142 B B The High School Young Man Should be one of the most careful dressers He is soon steping from the High School—the foundation of his future life—to the activities of life. His appearance—his neatness of dress go a long way in recommending him in his chosen or future avocation. We invite you We will be proud—so will you to wear the Clothes you buy at RUTLEDGE BROS. SATISFACTION GUARANTEED T welvc Index, to Advertisers (Concluded) Kent’s Flower Store....... 162 Licking - Bank Trust Co....... 145 Licking Motor Co..... 149 Leist Kingery ........ 168 Licking Laundry........... 157 Mueller’s Studio........ 4 Midland Theatre Co...... 6 J. M. Mitchell......... 14 R. E. Matticks ......... 146 Mitres Confectionery .......... 144 Newark Engraving Co......... 155 Newark Fashion ....... 173 Newark Auto Top Co. ________ 144 Newark Chip Co. .......... 147 Newark Trust Co._________ 152 Newark Wall Paper Co______ 159 Newark Feed and Supply Co. ....... 157 Newark Auto Supply Co. ....... 174 Newark College of Commerce ....... 151 O’Bannon Sheet Metal Works....... 174 Postal Printing Co. ....... 142 Phalen Cunningham ...... 143 Park National Bank. 151 Pound’s Flower Shop . 174 Rutledge Bros. 12 The Russell Studio . 153 Mrs. C. P. Reynolds, Optician. 157 F. M. Ryan $5.00 Shoe Store. 175 Stewart Bros. Alward Co... 18 Sherman’s Bakery... 145 3 Superior Welding Co. 156 ,ll George Stamas, Rosebud Confectionery... 168 }1 Style Shop . 152 ({ P. Smith Sons Lumber Co. 176 ,r Sergeant Cloak-Suit Co. 176 Tower’s Confectionery . 167 The Taylor Motor Co. 146 3 United Tire Co. 144 11 Union Trust Co. 147 J| Utica Bank. 148 J{ Vance Barber Shop. 172 Stanley Warthen... 163 White’s Studio... . 8 S. M. Wolfe Tire Shop .... 148 Zentmeyer Ice and Coal Co. 172 s 5 „ a Thirteen S I Suits Worsted-Tex Made of the kind of cloth you see at fine costum tailors. Young Man: — You can’t be a Winner If you dress like a Loser J. M. MITCHELL EAST SIDE SQUARE NEWARK, OHIO Fourteen Log of the Qood Ship Reueille 1928 - 1929 Owner — Oren J. Barnes.29 Captains—H. F. Moninger, Paul B. Edwards - - - 29 Helmsmen — Faculty.30 Bridge — Dedication to C. P. Smith.22 First Mates — Seniors.47 Treasure Chest—Prize Awards.45 Other Seamen— Second Mates — Juniors - -- -- -- -71 Third Mates — Sophomores - -- -- --77 Crew.-83 I 3 a 3 8 Vacation Days—ahead! Sport Togs Cool Di ■esses Ensemble Suits Lingerie Sweaters Swimming Suits Smart Luggage Trunks Bags Purses Toiletries and Dress Accessories Carfully selected to please the most exacting tastes Moderate Prices Prevail cJolrrt cJ. Sixteen | n Log of the Qood Ship Reueille (Continued) In the Forecastle — Activities . 89 Reveille Staff - -- -- -- -- -91 Business Staff - -- -- -- -- -92 Multigraph Staff - -- -- -- --93 Room Agents - - -. --94 Hall Monitors - -- -- -- -- -95 Athenians - - - -. --96 Thalians. -----97 Dramatic Club - - - -.98 Dramatic Play - -- -- -- -- -99 Civic Society - -- -- -- -- - 100 Girl Reserves - -- -- -- -- - 101 Hi - Y - - ---------- 103 Junior Hi-Y - -.- - - 104 Silver Degree Comrade Club ----- 105 Torch Club ----- .106 Ushers - - -- -- -- -- -- 107 Orchestra - ..- - - 108 Minstrel - --.- 109 Seventeen We Never Forget The old school. The classmates, the instructors, the associations we have formed there and that were wov¬ en into the fabric of our lives; they will live on in mem¬ ory, influencing our lives and character until the end of time. We Never Forget The old home. We still see Dad’s easy chair by the fireplace: Mother’s familar place at the table; our own topsy-turvy room. To make our own home a place never to be forgotten, we should make it, first, comfort¬ able; next attractive, with pieces or suites of depend¬ able furniture. Everything For The Home. 1 5L.AU THE. ARCADE UNION BLOCKJUE.WARBL.O Log of the Qood Ship Reueille (Concluded) Mast Head Court — Debate - - - - - - - 111 Cutlass Drill — Athletics - -- -- -- - 119 Athletic Coaches - -- -- -- --121 Gym Class - -- -- -- -- -- 122 Captains - - -- -- -- -- - 123 Football Squad - - - -- -- -- 124 Basket Ball Squad - -- -- -- -125 Football Lettermen - -- -- -- - 126 Basket Ball Lettermen ------- 130 Under Grads - -- -- -- -- - 132 Frosh Champions - -- -- -- -- 133 Letter Girls - - -- -- -- -- 134 Girls Class Champs - -- -- -- - 135 Track Team - - - -- -- -- - 136 Golf Team - -- -- -- -- -- 137 Tennis -. _____ 138 Crow’s Nest — Fun - -- -- -- -- - 139 Pirate Pact — Autographs ------- 177 Nineteen FOREWORD b-H m School life being of the nature of a buccaneering uoyage after hidden spoils, the REUEILLE staff of nineteen hundred and tmenty nine dedicates this annual to their sailing companions on the entertaining old pirate craft me call Remark High School, in the hope that they may find it, in future days, to be a treasure chest of recollections and a joyful remembrance “Of sea captains young or old, and the mates, and of all intrepid sailors. " Tzvcnty-onc Twenty-two ITlr. Clinton P. Smith whose loyalty to Newark High School and whose) seruice in her behalf are; a constant inspiration, we 1 respectfully dedicate the ' REDE1LEE The pilot is he of the northward flight, their stay and their steersman he; A helmsman clothed with the tempest, and girded with strength to con¬ strain the sea. —Algernon Charles Swinburne. Tivcnty-three FACULTU We say that this our captain . . . was just in his dealing, true of his word, and merciful to those who were under him, hating nothing so much as idleness. —Thomas Fuller. Twenty-five - i iMppppwppwy Q mnasium and Administration building Reuieu; of the If ear H. F. Moninger The year opened with an enrollment of 1235 grouped as follows: Boys Girls Boys Girls Freshmen _ 218 239 Juniors .. 112 135 Sophomores 171 170 Seniors _ 71 119 During the year, we have enrolled from other schools 19 boys and 10 girls. The total enrollment to date is 1264. Of this number, 1099 reside in Newark and 165 come to us from the surrounding farms and villages. The Newark Board of Education receives approximately $12,500 tuition from the Township Boards for these pupils. The growth of the Newark High School for the past twenty years has been much more rapid than the growth of the city. When the writer en¬ tered the school in September, 1911, the enrollment was 532. Every room in the building was being used. In 1918, the enrollment was 804. We were talking about the crowded condition of the school and of the very great need of a new high school to adequately provide for our rapidly growing school population. In September, 1927, the enrollment was 1098 and in September, 1928, the enrollment was 1235. We are eagerly awaiting the day when the new junior high schools, now under construction, will offer relief from the almost impossible con¬ ditions under which we now work. We began the year with three new teachers: Harold H. Loudin, Alge¬ bra and General Science; Harriett B. Kreider, English, and Wilbur Brown, Sheet Metal and Machine Work. In February, Mr. Osborne asked f or a leave of absence due. His place was taken by Mrs. Wayne Achor. At the opening of the second semester, Mrs. Noble Poole was added to the faculty. The courses of study offered this year are as follows: COLLEGE PREP. COMMERCIAL GENERAL INDUSTRIAL English Algebra Latin or Spanish Ancient History First Year English English Commercial Arith. Algebra Commercial Science Latin or Spanish Elective: Algebra or Ancient History Community Civics Second Year English Gen. Science Manual Training or Domestic Science or Art. Algebra or Civics English Plane Geometry Latin or Spanish Biology English General History Sociology—1 Economics—2 Com. Geog.—1 Com. Law—2 English Plane Geometry Latin or Spanish Algebra Biology English Gen. History Com. Geog.—1 Spelling—2 Manual Training or Domestic Science and Art. Third Year English English Latin or French Bookkeeping Physics Typewriting Elective: Modern His-Elective: Physics, tory or Additional Plane Geometry, Language Shorthand or Foreign Language English English Bookkeeping or Ma- Elect three subjects chine Work for boys, from other third year Boys elect two, courses Girls elect two sub¬ jects from other classes. Fourth Year English American History and Civics Latin or French Elective: Algebra, Chemistry, Solid Geometry or Addi¬ tional Language Am. History Typewriting Bookkeeping Elective: Shorthand Chemistry, English or Additional Lang. Am. History and Civics Elect three subjects from other fourth year courses Am. History and Civics Elect three subjects from other fourth year courses Twenty-eight OREN J. BARNES B. S., Ohio Wesleyan University. Graduate work at Cornell and Co¬ lumbia Universities. Superintendent. H. F. MONINGER Ph. B., Muskingum College. Graduate work at Ohio State Uni¬ versity. Principal. PAUL B. EDWARDS B. S., Ohio State University. Vice-Principal. Biology. Twenty-nine FRANK G. HANDEL. Superintendent of Buildings. Attendance Officer. MABEL PUGH. Ph. B., Muskingum College. Graduate work at Ohio State University. English. KATE F. FOOS. Ph. B., University of Chicago. Additional work abroad and at Columbia University. French. ROSA PUGH. B. S., Muskingum College. Graduate work at Ohio State University. Ancient History. CLARA LOUISE MacDONALD. A. B., Denison University. A. M., Columbia University. Dean of Girls. Latin. LLOYD G. MILLISOR. Rochester Normal University. Head of Commercial Department. Athletic Coach. C. W. KLOPP. Music. Thirty 1 EUNICE E. THOMAS. A. B., Ohio Wesleyan University. A. M., Columbia University. English. BERTHA L. CRILLY. A. B., Denison University. Graduate work at Columbia Uni¬ versity, Ohio State University, and Middlebury College. English. A. B. LONG. Purdue, Bradley Polytechnic, University of Wisconsin. Physical Director. EDITH McCOY. Miami University. University of Cincinnati. School of Applied Art, Chicago. Howe-Marot School, Dayton. Art Supervisor. MARY L. HUFFMAN. Bliss Business College Columbia University. Commercial Subjects. J. W. SWANK. Ph. B., Mt. Union. Graduate woi ' k at Wooster. Mathematics. MARY McCLURE. Ph. B., Denison University. Graduate work at Sorbonne, Paris. English. Tliirty-onc EDITH MEYER. Michigan State Normal. University of Chicago. University of California. Domestic Science. DOROTHY ROBB. Denison University. A. B., Ohio State University. Commercial Subjects. F. W. SMITH. M. A., Ohio State University. Algebra, Chemistry. AMY MONTGOMERY. A. B., Denison University. M. A., Ohio State University. English. LAURA E. HOSICK. A. B., Denison University. A. M., University of Chicago. Latin and History. E. H. HECKELMAN. A. B., Ohio Wesleyan University. Physics. Thirty-two A MILDRED HAWKE. Ph. B., Denison University. English. C. P. SMITH. A. B., Ohio Wesleyan University. Graduate work at Ohio State University. Business English. Debate Coach. L. J. TIPTON. Ohio State University. Manual Training. E. T. OSBORN. B. S., Ohio University. Graduate work at West Lafay¬ ette. Economics, Commercial Geog¬ raphy. G. W. BROWN. B. Pd., Franklin College. Superintendent of Pataskala Schools. Algebra, Arithmetic. J. L. HUPP. B. S., Ohio University. A. M., Columbia. Graduate work at Ohio State. Modern History and Algebra. 0 Thirty-three LESLIE BERGER. A. B., Ohio Wesleyan University. Sociology and Mathematics. FLORENCE MEYER. Michigan State Normal. Girls’ Physical Director. MACILLE MILLER. Secretary to the Principal. LESTER B. COX. A. B., Otterbein College. Civics and History. General Science. HOBART MILLER. B. S., Denison University. Graduate work at Ohio State and Denison Universities. General Science. Assistant Athletic Coach. CHARLOTTE IvNAUSS. B. Sc., Ohio State University. Graduate work at Ohio State University. University of California. Spanish, English. P. H. SAGER. Ohio Northern University. A. B., Liberal Arts. B. S., Commerce. Bookkeeping. Thirty-four ADRYENNE POOLE. B. A., Ohio Wesleyan University. Graduate work at Ohio State University. CARRIE B. ALLEN. A. B., M. A., Denison University. Latin. Thirty-five FREW C. BOYD. A. B., Ohio Wesleyan University. Graduate work at Columbia Uni¬ versity. Commercial Law. History. SAMUEL HERRICK LAYTON. M. A., Ohio State University. M. A., Columbia University. American History. HARRIETT KREIDER. A. B., Oxford College for Women Graduate work at Ohio State University. English. HAROLD H. LOUDIN. A. B., Ohio Wesleyan University. Graduate work at Ohio State. Algebra and General Science. Tennis Coach. WILBUR BROWN. Bradley Polytechnic Institute. Manual Training. RUTH H. ACHOR. B. S., Ohio State University. Economics and Commercial Geog¬ raphy. IPILLlAm E. PAINTER During the summer of 1928, the Board of Education erected a new Manual Arts Building. This was just a step in the advancement of the Public School System in Newark to most of the citizens. However, when one looks more deeply into the history of manual training in our city, it seems evident that the entire system is largely the result of the efforts of one man, Mr. William E. Painter, who has for many years been an instructor in Newark High School. Before the training of boys in wood and metal working and mechanical drawing was even considered a part of the curriculum, Mr. Painter was gradually laying the foundation for this phase of education in the grade schools throughout the city. A little manual training class was established by him twenty-seven years ago in the basement of the East Main Street School. He did this without help from the school board and spent his own money to develop the project. Then, when it became a department in the High School, a light was often seen burning in the basement where his shop was located. This light meant that Mr. Painter was working late at night. Thus, a fellow worker in our midst, who too often passes unobserved, has been responsible for the entire department of handicraft in respect to the boys in the city. The students desire on these pages to show appreciation and acknowledgment of a good service. WM. E. PAINTER. Director of Manual Arts. MANUAL ARTS 1929—MECHANICAL DRAWING T hirty-six Thirl y-sevcn MANUAL TRAINING—1906-7 MANUAL TRAINING—1905 WOODWORKING Thirty-eight Thirty-nine PHYSICS LABORATORY CHEMISTRY LABORATORY I ' orly i BIOLOGY LABORATORY TYPEWRITING CLASS Forty-one DOMESTIC SCIENCE HOUSEHOLD ART Forty-two First Mates Seniors Outward, outward I must go Where the mighty currents flow. Onward under sun and star Where the great adventures are. —John Neihardt. Fortv-lhrcc Treasure Chest Prize Awards Harvard Cup The Harvard Cup is a trophy that is awarded each year to the boy in whom the following - qualities are most pro¬ nounced: supreme attainment in scholarship, excellence in athletics, participation in the various school activities, school spirit, marked leadership, patriotism, and those qualities which show a fire manly character. This cup is named from that famous institution which endeavors to bring - out the best in one, Harvard University. The object of the honor is to encourage Newark High School students to attend Harvard University. Therefore, a scholarship of at least one hundred dollars is given to any recipient of the Har¬ vard Cup after the completion of the first half of the Fresh¬ man year at Harvard successfully. Former recipients of the Harvard Cup are: 1926— Cyrus McKinney 1927— Wallace Donnelly 1928— Harvey Eagle George Buckwalter 1929— Hartzler Cup Similarly, the Hartzler Cup is given to the girl possess¬ ing the foregoing qualifications. The cup is given by Mrs. W. W. Davis in memory of her father, Mr. J. C. Hartzler, who was Superintendent of the Newark Schools from 1874 to 1898. The girls who have received this honor are: 1926— Edna Mae Westfall 1927— Hulda Ashcraft 1928— Elizabeth Dettrc Dorothy Johnson 1929— The Civic Cup The Civic Society has stressed high scholarship, and with this object in view the members have selected a large silver Loving Cup on which the name of the boy or girl having the highest average each semester is to be engraved. The person thus honored is given a miniature cup which is a permanent possession. Those receiving this honor have been: Hulda Ashcraft Hilda Ashcraft Mary Louise Lee Ruth Lichtenstein Reeve Eckrnan Dorothy Barr Forty-five Treasure Chest Prize Awards (Continued) Denison Scholarship Denison University has established the precedent of giving a scholarship to the boy and girl attaining the high¬ est four-year average in Newark High School. The scholar¬ ship is in the form of a four-year tuition at Denison Univers¬ ity. In the past four years the following students have been awarded the scholarship. 1926— Kirk Windle, Virginia Dayton 1927— Paul Green, Lena Vierling 1928— Jane Solenbarger, Ellsworth Cooperrider Arthur Handel 1929— Roosevelt History Prise Theodore Roosevelt was a typical American whose championship of every cause of right has forever endeared him to the hearts of his people. Thus, the Roosevelt His¬ tory prizes are given every year to the boy and girl attain¬ ing the highest marks in this subject. The prizes consist of from three to six volumes of books selected by a committee but always including “The Foes of Our Own Household,” by Theodore Roosevelt, and “Hero Tales from American History,” by Henry Cabot Lodge and Theodore Roosevelt, and “The Man Without a Country”, by Everett Hale. The donors of these prizes wish to keep their identity secret. Those receiving the honor for the past years have been: 1926— Florence Hoffer, Bernard Kelly 1927— Hilda Ashcraft, Edwin Dickerson 1928— Dorothy Johnson, Emerson Fishbaugh 1929— French Prize Likewise to the girl or boy who makes the highest French grade goes a prize consisting of books. The donor of the prize like that of the Roosevelt prize is kept secret. Those attaining the highest marks in French the past four years have been: 1926— Margaret Montgomery 1927— Marjorie Rapp 1928— Dorothy Cline 1929— Mr. and Mrs, William Edwin Miller Fund The family of the late William E. Miller has presented a prize of twenty-five dollars in gold to the person having the highest average in regular English requirements for the four years. The prize has been given as an incentive to further education and realization of broadening in the classics in inculcating idealism and leadership which are in¬ dispensable to life’s highest attainment. This fund, in commemoration of the altruism of William E. Miller and which is to be known as the Mr. and Mrs. William Edwin Miller Fund, will be awarded yearly in regular English requirements for the four years. The first to receive this honor were: 1927— Paul Green 1928— Linda Davis 1929— MARY DAVIS. President “Roxy” ‘‘Honesty, character, pleasant¬ ness, too, mix them all together and we have You. Thalian ’27, ’28, ’29. Civic Society ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Reveille ’26, ’27, ’28. Associate Editor ’29. Usher ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. WALTER SPITZER. Vice President. “Walt” “The deed I intend is great But what as yet I know not.” Football ’29. Basketball ’28, ’29. Dramatic Club ’28, ’29. Athenians ’27, ’28, ’29. ELNORA MAUDE KREBS. Secretary. “Nors” “Always jolly, always kind, She’s the maid we like to find.” Dramatic Club ’27, ’28, ’29. Thalian Literary Society ’27, ’28, ’29. Debate ’28, ’29. Reveille ‘29. DOROTHY DEVEREAUX. Treasurer. “Dot” “Always happy, always gay, al¬ ways driving care away.” Dramatic Club ’28, ’29. Thalians ’27, ’28, ’29. Civic Society ’27, ’28. Multigraph Manager ’29. ALBERT ANDERSON. “Dick” “Would that there were more men like this one.” Basketball ’28, ’29. Football ’28, ’29. Debate ’27, ’28, ’29. Reveille Staff r 27, ’28, ’29. Editor-in-chief ’29. OSCAR ANDERSON. “Ossie” “A quiet man has hidden knowl¬ edge.” Football ’28. Class Basketball ’28. PAUL ARBAUGH. “Fairy” “Chubby and likeable.” Football ’27, ’28. Tennis ’25, ’26. Chorus ’28. Track Manager ’28. BEULAH MAE ARICK. “Polly” “She was made for thoughts.” Glee Club ’25, ’26, ’28. happy ALICE ASHCRAFT. “Sally” “We live in deeds, not years.” LOUIS AVERY. “Lou” “It is the quiet worker who succeeds.” Athenians ’29. Civics Society ’26, ’27, ’28. Golf ’28, ’29. Reveille Staff ’28. Alumni Editor ’29. BERTHA BACHMANN. “Bert” “I’ll speak to thee in silence.” Glee Club ’25, ’27, ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves ’27, ’28. BLANCHE BAKER. “Mutt” “Noble in every thought and deed.” Girl Reserves 28, ’29. FRANK S. BAKER. “Slim” “A good man and true.” Hi-Y ’25, ’27, ’28, ’29. Dramatic Club ' 28, ’29. “Oh, Kay!” ’29. Forty-eight HELEN L. BELL. “The mildest manner and the gentlest heart.” Chorus : 28, ’29. Girl Reserves ’27, ’28, ’29. WILMA BENDING. “Bill” “I’m sure care is an enemy to life.” Multigraph ’29. GEORGE BERRY. “Mac” “A gentleman males no noise.” Athenians ’29. Captain Golf Team ’26, ’27, ’28 ’29. Basketball ’27, ’28. Comrade Club ’27. ROY BLACKBURN. „ “Sober and solem was he. Chorus ’28, ’29. Hall Monitor ’29. J. NEIL BLAKELY. “J. Neil” “I am old enough to form my own opinion, so I love them both.” Hi-Y ’26, ’27, ’28, 29. Glee Club ’27, ’28 ’29 Treasurer Hi-i 2b, 2 , ’29. Football ’28. MARION BLIND. “Windy” “Here is a true, industrious friend.” PAUL BOOHER. “I am in earnest—I will not equivocate—I will not excuse I will not retreat a single inch; and I will be heard.” r.heer Leader ’26, ’27, ’28, 29. MARY BOOTH. “Ah. why should life all labor be.” Girl Reserves ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Chorus ’26. MABEL BOWMAN. “She has a smile that fits her face and she wears it every day.” Girl Reserves ’26, ’27, ’28. Glee Club ’27, ’28. Forty-nine ELIZABETH BRASHEAR. “Lizzie” “I’ll be merry and free, I’ll be sad for nobody.” Girl Reserves ’26, : 27, ’28, ’29. Civics ’27, ’28, ' 29. Chorus 26. FRANCES BRICKELS. “Fran” “Let’s be gay while we may.” Girl Reserves ’26, ’27. Basketball Chorus ’26, ’27. Tennis ’27. CHARLENE BRISLEND. “Patience is a flower that grows not in everyone’s garden.” Girl Reserves ’26, ’28. RUTH BRISLEND. “A maid of quiet ways is she, Friendly, to all, she’ll ever be.” Girl Reserves ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Civic ’28, ’29. FULTON BRYAN. “Fa ' b” “I abhor brains As I do tools; they’re things mechanical.” Comrades ’27. Class Basketball ’27, ’28. ALBERTA BUCKLEY. “Bertie” “By studious means she wins her way.” ANNA LOUISE BUCKWALTER. “Ann” “Courteous she was, and willing to be of service.” Girls’ Glee Club ’27, ’28. Girl Reserves ’26. Civics ’27, ’28, ’29. ADRIAN CARPENTER. “A patient man’s a pattern for- a king.” Baseball ’27, ’28, ’29. Class Basketball ’27, ’28, ’29. LULA CHAPLIN. “If she will, she will, and you may depend on it.” Girl Reserves ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Civics ’27, ’28, ’29. Glee Club ’27, ’28. Hall Monitor ’29. Fifty WILLIAM CHILCOAT. “Bill” “ ’Tis a great thing to be equal to the occasion.” Athenian Literary Society ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Dramatic Club 26, ’27, ’28. Civic Society ’26, ’27, ’28, 29. b irst Debate Team ’27, ’28, ’29. MARY CLAGGETT. “Plain without pomp, and rich without show.” Tennis ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Champion ’26. Basketball ' 29. Girl Reserves ’26, ’27, ' 28, ‘29. FREDA CLAY. “Nothing hinders or daunts me.” VIRGINIA COBEL. “Many receive advise; Only the wise profit by it.” Glee Club ’26. Multigraph ' 28. ' 29. Civics Society ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. MARY CORDER. “Tiny” “Q uiet enough to be a Quaker.” Glee Club ’26. ’27, ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves ’28, ’29. Civic Society ’27, ’28, ’29. GRACE MARIE CRAMER. “Shorty” “She’s as merry as the day is long.” Glee Club ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. ANNA CROSSLEY. “Ann” “I am r.’irc care’s an enemy to life.” Girl Reserves ' 28, MILDRED CURP. “Milly” “Quiet and reserved is she.” Thalians ’28. ’29. Usher ’28, ’29. MAURICE DAVIS. “Bud” “He is well paid that is well satisfied.” Athenians ’29. Orchestra ’27. ’28. ’29. Tennis ’26. ’27. ’28. Minstrel ’27, ’28, ’29. Fifty-one PAUL DAVIS. “Look cheerfully upon me here, love; Thou seest how diligent I am.” Dramatic Club ’2G, 27, ’28, ’29. Minstrel ’25. ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Orchestra ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Interclass Basketball ' 25, ' 26, ’27, : 28, ’29. HAROLD DAY. “Day” “The more a man thinks, the less he talks.” Band ' 28, ’29. Glee Club ’29. Orchestra ’29. Track ’27, ’28. MARGARET DENELSBECK. “Of manners gentle, of affec¬ tions mild.” Glee Club ’25. RUTH DENMAN. “Always happy, always gay, al- wavs driving care away.” Glee Club ’27. ’28. Basketball ’26, ' 27, ’28, ’29. MARJORIE GRACE DeWITT. “Peg” “A workman that ncedeth not to be ashamed.” Glee Club ' 29. LEWIS DICKERSON. “Lew” “All that glitters is not gold.” Dramatic Club ’26, 27, ’28, ’29 Minstrel ’26, ’27, ’28. Tnterlocuter ’29. Track ’28, ’29. Football ’29. CLYDE DREW. “Drewskv” “I’m not lazy, but I just don’t feel like working.” Minstrel ’27. ’28, ’29. Glee Club ’28, ’29. DOROTHY DUSH. “Dot” “Speech is great, but silence is greater.” ELLEN DUSH. “Dush” “Let us, then, be up and doing.” Dramatic Club ’28, ' 29. Basketball ’27, ’28, ’29. Captain ’29. Girl Reserves ’28, ’29. President ’29. Dbate ’29. Fifty-tzvo I w 4 ] MABEL IRENE DUSH. “Right brisk was she and full of spirit.” Girl’s Glee Club ’26, ’27, ’29. Thalians ’29. Girl Reserves ’28, ’29. Civic Society ’27, ’28, ’29. REEVE ECKMAN. “Morpheus” “Knowledge is power.” Athenian ’27, ’28, : 29. President ’29. Dramatic Club ’27, ’28, ’29. Civic Society ’27, ’28, ’29. Reveille ’28, ’29. WILBUR EIS. “Better to be happy than wise.” Baseball ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Interclass Basketball ’26, ’27, 9s ’29 Minstrel ’29. FRANK LATIMER ELLIOTT. “Frank” “He is the mildest manner’d man.” Hi-Y ’25, ’26, ’27, ' 28, ’29. Class Basketball ’26, ’27, ’28. Golf ’27, ’28. ANNA MAY ESHELMAN. “A demure and studious girl.” Chorus ’29. KATHRYN FAUST. “Kate” “A maiden good without pre¬ tense, Blest with reason and common sense.” Girl’s Glee Club ’27, ’28. Girl Reserves ’27, ’28. Reveille ’29. EUGENE FETTY. “Men of deeds are men of sil¬ ence.” MARTHA FLEMING. “Graceful and useful in all she does.” Girl’s Glee Club ’27, ’28. Civic Society ’28. FRANCES UPSON FLORY. “Betty” “Titles of honor add not to her worth who is herself an honor to her titles.” Dramatic Club ’27, ’28, ’29. Civic Society ’27, ’28, ’29. Reveille Art Editor ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves ’27, ’28, ’29. I Fifty-three KATHERINE FLORY. “Kate” “It is our actual works which determine our value.” Dramatic Club ’28, ’29. Thalian ’29. Debate ’27, ’28, ’29. Civic Society ’27, ’28, ’29. Secretary ’29. JANE E. FOOS. “Liz” “A woman’s whole existence is a history of the affections.” ROWENA FORMAN. “Good manners and soft words have brought many different things to pass.” Girl Reserves ' 29. Civic Society ’27, ’28, ’29. LOUISE EVELYN I ORRY. “Weezie” “She is ever willing to help with her bright smile. We all know her as one who does her work and does it well.” Girls Glee Club ’27, ’28. Reveille ’28, ’29. Dramatic Club ’29. Thalians ’28, ’29. Vice-president ’29. ROBERT BEALL FRANKLIN. “Bob” “If all of school were athletics, how happy I’d be.” Football ’27, ’28. Captain ’29. Reveille ’28. Sports Editor ’29. Hi-Y ’27, ’28, ’29. Civic Society ’28. Vice-president ’29. AUDREY FRENCH. “Frenchy” “A sweet attractive kind of grace.” Girl Reserves ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Chorus ' 27, ’28, ’29. DOROTHY FULK. “Boots” “Gentle in method, resolute in action.” ROY GALLAGHER. “Sheany” “Common sense is not a common thing.” Dramatic Club ’27, ’28, ’29. Christmas Play ’28. Class Basketball ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. T?p 7pil]p ’90 Boys’ Glee Club ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28. ROBERT A. GAMBLE. “Bob” “Vainly look we for another, In thy place to stand.” Athenians ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Hi-Y ’28, ’29. Reveille ’27, ’28, ’29. Editor News Sheet ' 29. Debate ’27, ’28, ’29. Captain ’29. Fifty-four RAYMOND GAUNDER. “Gander” “A sudden thought strikes me.” Athenian ’28, ’29. Hi-Y 26, ’27. Boys’ Glee Club ’28. Baseball ’28. GLENNA WALDINE GEESE. “Goose” “By studious means she wins her way.” Girls’ Glee Club ’27, ’28. Girl Reserves ’26, 27, ’28, ’29. Civic Society ’27, ’28, ’29. Reveille ’28, ’29. V AYNE GERBER. " A smile will cure the wounding of a frown.” Zanesville High ’26, : 27, ’28. Athenians ’29. CLYDE GILL. “Be silent and safe, silence never betrays you.” Class basketball ’28. “Track ’28. Chorus ’29. BAULUS JAMES GLASS. “I let fall the windows of my eyes.” Chorus ’28, ’29. Minstrel ’28, ’29. EUGENE GLENNAN. “Gene” “1 will go meet the ladies.” Reveille ’25. Boys’ Glee Club ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Minstrel ’22, ’23, ’24, ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Golf ’27, ’28. ROBERT GLENNAN. “Bob” “Begone my cares! I give you to the winds.” Basketball ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29 (class). Baseball ’24, ’25, ’26, ’27. Boys’ Glee Club ’24, ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28. ’29. Minstrel ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. MARY LOUISE GRIFFITH. “Here is a true industrious friend.” Girl Reserves ’28, ’29. Chorus ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. ALICE GRUBER. “Zeke” “My days pass pleasantly away.” Fifty-five DOROTHY HARRIS. “Dotty” “A light heart lives long.” Thalians ! 28. BEATRICE HARTMAN. “Bee” “G:ntle in method, resolute in action.” DEMARIAS HENDERSON. “Always happy, always gay, Always driving care away.” Girls ' Glee Club ' 28. HARVEY HICKMAN. “Discourse, the sweet banquets of the mind.” Civics ’26, ’21, : 28, : 29. Hi-Y ’29. Reveille ’29. ALICE CHARLOTTE HOGREFE. “Too small, too small, almost, for the joy that o’erfills her.” Glee Club ’28. GERALD HOOVER. “Jerry” “Music will be your guiding star.” Athenians ’21, ’28, ’29. Debate ’28, ’29. Dramatic Club ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29, “Oh Kay” ’29. Orchestra ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. MARY ELEANOR HOUSE. “Her sunny disposition is the keynote of success.” Civics ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Glee Club ’28, ’29. . Multigraph ’28, ’29. Assistant Manager ’29. DOROTHY HOWARTH. “Dot” “The readiness of doing doth express No other but the deer’s willing¬ ness.” Girl Reserve ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Glee Club ’26, ’27, ’28. EDNA MAE HUGHES. “Eddie” “Sweet of face, and soft of voice.” Girl Reserves ’29. Glee Club ’26. Fifty-six RHODA HUNKINS. “Hang sorrow-, care will kill a cat And therefore let’s be merry.” MARGARET HUTCHINSON. “Dook” “Dark hair, shiny eyes, Merry humor, she ' s a prize.” Dramatic Club ’28, ’29. “Oh Kay” ’29. Glee Club ’29. Girl Reserves ’27, ’28, ’29. BEATRICE JAMES. “Bee” “Patience and gentleness are power.” Glee Club ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves ’28, ’29. JOHN VERNE JOHNSTON. “Jack” “A studious gentleman and a gentle student.” Athenian ’27, ’28, ’29. Chaplain ’29. Dramatic Club ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. President ’29. Reveille Staff ’28, ’29. Senior Play. DOROTHY MARIE JONES. “Dot” “Her modesty’s a candle to her merit.” ETHEL JONES. “A merry heart doeth good like a medicine.” Glee Club ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves ’29. MILDRED JONES. “Midge” “A merry, laughing, dancing girl who with her eyes flirts with the ■faorld.” Dramatic Club ’27, ’28, ’29. Civics Society ’27, ’28, ’29. Reveille Staff ’28, ’29. Pianist for debate ’28, ’29. School Pianist ’28, ’29. RODERIC MILLER JONES. “Rod” “Great in all things but stature.” Athenians ’27, ’28, ’29. Dramatic Club ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Reveille Staff ’27, ’28, ’29. “The Mummy and the Mumps” ' 28. VELMA JONES. “Vel” “The mildest manner and the gentlest heart.” Glee Club ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves ’27, ’28, ’29. Fifty-seven FLORENCE KENNETT. “Kenny” “We never heard her speak in haste; Her tones were sweet ’ Reveille ’28, ’29. Civics Society ’27, ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves ’27, ’28, ’29. Glee Club ’28, ’29. DORA LOUISE KIBLER. “A winning way, a friendly smile, In all, a girl who’s quite worth while.” RUTH KIMBLE. “Rufus” “Sincerity and truth are the basis of every virtue.” Reveille ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. FAYE KLINCK. “Klinkee” “I’ll be merry and free, I’ll be sad for nobody.” Girl Reserves ’28, ’29. Tennis ’26, ’27. Basketball ’29. DONALD KLINE. “Dink”? “I do not let my studies interfere with my education.” Junior Hi-Y ’25, ’26. Basketball ’26, ’27. Baseball ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28. Minstrel ’28, ’29, Endman. EARL KLOGKNER. “Work is the grand cure of all the maladies and miseries that ever beset mankind.” JAMES KREIDER. “Jimmie” “The manly part is do with might and main what you can do.” Hi-Y ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Civic Society ’27, ’28. President ’28. Tennis ’27. Track ’27, ’28. JOSEPH KUHN. “Joe” “We must be gentle now that we are gentlemen.” HESTER LANDRUM. “Shorty” “Worry and I have never met.” Thalians ’27, ’28, ’29. Usher ’27, ’28, ’29. Civics ’27, ’28. Multigraph ’27, ’28, ’29. M 9 Fifty-eight 1 ISABELLE LARASON. “Toadie” “Virtue alone is true nobility.” Glee Club ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. WILMA LAWRENCE. “Sweet of disposition, diligent in work a pleasing personality.” Thalians ’27, ’28, ’29. Usher ’27, ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves ’27. REESE LAWYER. “Lawyer” “Is there no play To ease anguish of a torturing hour.” Boys’ Glee Club ’27, ’28, ’29. Civic Society ’27, ’28, ’29. Minstrel ’27, ’28, ’29. MARY LOUISE LEE. “Study is like the heaven’s glor¬ ious sun.” Civic Society ’27, ’28, ’29. Thalian ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves ’27. Usher ’27, ’28. DONALD LEIDY. “Don” “I build my soul a lordly pleas¬ ure house Wherein at ease for aye to dwell.” Hi-Y ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Dramatic Club ’27, ’28, ’29. Football ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Debate ’27, ’28, ’29. ETHEL MARIE LENTZ. “Eddie” “I think it well to be little re¬ served.” Girls Glee Club ’27, ’28, ’29. RUTH LICHTENSTEIN. “Never negligent in work or study.” Thalian ’27, ’28, ’29. Dramatic Club ' 28, ’29. Civic Society ’27, ’28, ’29. Reveille ’29. DEAN LUCAS. “Not widely known, but well ap¬ preciated.” Baseball ’27, ’28, ’29. Athenians ’27, ’28, ’29. Track ’29. MILDRED LUCAS. “Micky” “She hath a quiet charm, A happy, friendly face A smile that one is glad To see in any place.” Girls Glee Club ’27, ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves ’27, ’28, ’29. Fifty-nine RAYMOND McNEALY. “Mac” “None but himself is his par¬ allel.” Boys’ Glee Club ’27, ’28, ’29. NEIL McAFEE. “Bacon” “God endowed him with a lot of. speed So we can always depend on him.” Football ’27, ’28. Basketball ’28, ’29. Manager. Baseball ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Manager ’26. Track ’26, ’28, ' 29. dorothy McConnell. “She knew her lessons well in every class, And was indeed a good and happy lass.” Thalian ’28, ’29. Civic Society ’29. Multigraph ’29. Usher ’28, ’29. HELEN McCOY. “Coy” “We can do more good by being good than in any other way.” Girl Reserves ’27, ’28. Glee Club ’26, ’27. Joseph McCracken. “I stand on the brink of a great career, Will somebody please shove me off.” Hi-Y ' 26, ’27. Band ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Orchestra ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Minstrel ’27, ’28, ’29. M1NTA McFADDEN. “If I chance to talk awhile, Please forgive me.” Girl Reserves ’28, ’29. Civic Society ’29. Multigraph ’29. Business Staff “Reveille” ’29. DONALD McKIM. “Don” “I never trouble trouble until troubles trouble me.” Orchestra ’26, ’27. MARY MADDOCKS. “A smile for all, a welcome glad, A jovial, coaxing way she had.” Girl Reserves ’28, ’29. Doane Academy ’26, ’27. RUTH MAHARD. “Restraint is the golden rule of enjoyment.” JULIA MAIER. “The force of her own merit makes her way.” Girl Reserves ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Glee Club ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. CLARKE MARTIN. “I pine for athletics, not books.” Football ’27, ’28. Track ’26, ’27, ’28. Captain ’28. Basketball ’27, ' 28. Baseball ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28. DOROTHY MEYER. “Dot” “A regular girl and the best of pals.” Tennis ’27, ’28. School Champion ’27. Reveille ’29. Thalian ’29. Civic Society ’29. HELEN MEYERS. “Mike” “So where I go, he goes.” Girl Reserves ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. CATHERINE MILLER. “She speaks few words, but ev¬ ery word seems of tenfold meaning.” Girl Reserves ’27, ’28, ’29. Glee Club ’29. EVELYN MILLER. “Hang sorrow, care will kill a cat.” HARRIET MILLER. “A mighty huntress and her prey is man.” RUTH MIRISE. “A simple manner that wins the heart’s full liking.” Dramatic Club ’26, ’27. Civic Society ’26, ’27. MARJORIE MOORE. “An earnest student, a tireless worker; a heart that is loving and gentle.” Usher ’27. ’28, ’29. Thalian ’27, ’28, ’29. Sixty-one WILLIAM MORGAN. “Bill” “A true friend is forever a friend.” Boys Glee Club ’29. Athenians ’29. Hall Monitor ’29. GERTRUDE MORRISON. “Gerty” “Her ways are ways of pleasant¬ ness, And all her paths are peace.” Girl Reserves ’28, ' 29. Civic Society ’27, ' 28, ’29. Multigraph ’28, ’29. HELEN MOUL. “Gentle of speech, beneficient of mind.” Girl Reserves ’27, ’28, ’29. Civics ’27, ’28, ’29. Chorus ’28, ’29. Multigraph ’28, ' 29. PHYLLIS MOWERY. “Phil” “A merry, laughing, dancing girl Who with her eyes flirts with the world.” Glee Club ’26, ’28, ’29. Basketball ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Civics ’29. Girl Reserves ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Secretary ’28. Vice-president ’29. GLADYS NEIBARGER. “Peggy” “With her, duty always comes first.” Glee Club ’27. VERA NETHERS. “We get out of life just what we put into it.” Multigraph ’27, ’28, ’29. Chorus ’29. Girl Reserves ’29. ELMER NOISE. “Noisy” “When I think—I must speak.” Chorus ’28. JANE NYE. “She moves a goddess And she looks a queen.” Dramatic Club ’27, ’28, ’29. Reveille Staff ’27, ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. “Oh, Kay,” ’29. RAYMOND O’BRIEN. “Dutch” “Not that I like study less, but that I like fun more.” Minstrel ’27, ’28, ’29. Glee Club ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Class Basketball. Sixty-two 1 I I RUBY OVERSTREET. “Mac” “A friend, modest and quiet too.” DELLA PATRICK. “A quiet maid is better than a crown.” Glee Club ’28. MARTHA LOUISE PATTON. “Marty” “Begone dull care—I’m busy.” Girls’ Glee Club ’27, ’28. Tennis : 27. Reveille Multigraph ’27, ’28, ’29. LORENA PAUL. “Toots” “Always busy, never weary Always happy, always cheery.” Usher ’27. Multigraph ’27, ‘28, ’29. Thalian ’27, ’28, ’29. THELMA PHILLIPS. , “Billy” “Knowledge comes, but wisdom lingers.” MARIE PIERSON. “Curly” “She is good as she is fair.” Girl Reserves ’27, ’28, ’29. CLIFFORD PORTER. “Tip” “Happy am I, from care I’m free.” Reveille Staff ’28, ’29. Track ’29. Minstrel ’28, ’29. WILLARD PRIEST. “The best of sports this man is known A right good fellow, we all own.” Basketball ’27, ’28. Baseball ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28. Minstrel ’27, ’28, ’29. CARL RICKRICH “As proper a man as one shall meet.” Sixty-three DONALD RILEY. “Don” “Where he succeeds, the merit’s all his own.” Dramatic Club ’28, ’29. MARY RISAK. “A happier, brighter Mary never was seen.” Thalians ’29. Civic Society ’29. Multigraph ’28, ’29. BERNARD ROSS. “Berny” “Happy-go-lucky, fain and free Nothing there is that bothers me.” Dramatic Club ’28, ’29. Track ’28. Football ’28. HELEN RYAN. “A maiden fair, a maiden jolly Opposed to all that’s melan¬ choly.” Girl Reserves " 26, ’27, ’28. Glee Club ’25, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. MARY SAWYER. “Not only good, but good for something.” NELLIE SCAFFIDE. “Study is my recreation.” Thalian ’27, ’28, ’29. Usher ’27, ’28, ’29. Debate Typist ' 28, ’29. CHARLES SCHONHAR. “A likable fellow to all he met.” Athenians ’27, ’28, ’29. WALTER SMITH. “One might think him quiet or even blue, But when you know him, you’ll like him as we do.” Athenians ’27. KENNETH SQUIRES. “Kenny” “Courteous he was, and willing to be of service.” Civics ’27, ’28, ’29. « . I s I Sixty-four CARL ADAMS STEELE. “Toey” “Our deeds determine us, as much as we determine our deeds. Athenians ’27, ’28, ’29. Treasurer ’27, ’28. Dramatic Club ' 26, ’27, ’28, ’29. President ’27. Civics Society ' 27, ’28, ’29. Basketball : 27, 28, ' 29. GERALDINE STEES. “Gerry” “As merry as the day is long.” Basketball ’28. Reveille Typist ' 29. Thalian ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. MARY ELIZABETH STEWART. “Mary Lib” “Has she caught her heavenly jewels ? ” Glee Club ’28. MINNIE STICKLE. “Not only good but good for something.” Dramatic Club ’27, ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Treasurer ’29. Civic Society ’27, ’23, ’29. Usher ’27, ’28. Head Usher ’29. CLARA GLADYS SUMPTION. “Consumption” “Of manners gentle, of affec¬ tions mild.” Girls Glee Club ’29. Girl Reserves ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. GRAYCE LEONA SUTLEY. “Sut” “A friend, modest and quiet, too.” Glee Club ’25, ’26, ’28. Civic Society ’27, ’28. Dramatic Club ’27, ’28, ’29. Dramatic Club Play ’29. CHARLES SWARTZ. “He has no thought of any wrong.” Athenian ’27, ’28, ’29. Tennis ’27. KATHRYN ELIZABETH SWERN. “Kate” “Then go with cautious steps and steady.” Girl Reserves ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Glee Club ’26, ’27. ’28, ’29. Dramatics ’27. ’28. ’29. Civic Society ' 27, 28, ’29. MARTHA SARAH SWISHER. “Mart” “A woman of silence Is a woman of sense.” Girl Reserves ’27, ’28, ’29. Girls’ Glee Club ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Sixty-five N vV ELIZABETH VIRGINIA TIVENER “Towhcad” ‘ Happy am I; from care I’m free! Why aren’t they all contented like me.” BERNICE ELIZABETH TRUAX. “Rusty” “It matters not how long we live, but how.” MARGUERITE WAGENHEIM. “I ll be merry and free 111 be sad for nobody.” Girl Reserves ’27, 28, ’29 Glee Club ’27. ’28, ’29. Multigraph ’29. LUCILE WALKEP “Lu’ “She nothing common does, or mean.” Girls’ Glee Club ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Civics ’29. Multigraph ’29. FREDERICK WATSON. “Calm and unruffled as the sum¬ mer sea.” Civics ’28, ’29. Minstrel ’28 ' 29. Chorus ’28, ’29. Hi-Y ’29. I RANK WEAVER. “Good nature is the very air of his mind.” FRANCES WEISS. “Ever in motion, ever at play Into mischief the livelong day.” Girl Reserves ’27. ’28, ’29. Orchestra ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Basketball ’27, ’28. CLARENCE WHITEFORD. “If he will, he will and you may depend on it.” Athenians ’29. Hi-Y ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. CAROLYN WIGTON. “And she greeted the world with a smile and a laugh.” I ► I f ' f 1 CHARLES WILKIN. “Give every man thy ear but few thy voice.” Hi-Y ’29. Glee Club ’29. EDMUND WILLIAMS. “Eddie” “Thou wert a hero on many a field.” Football ’27, ’28, ’29. Basketball ’27, ’28, ’29. Dramatic Club ’27, ’28, ’29. Reveille Staff ’28, ' 29. GRACE WILSON. “The unspoken word never does harm.” Civics ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Reveille Art Staff ’29. KENNETH WINCE. “By diligence he wins his way.” Athenians ’27. MARCIA WOLFF. “Many a trick has she done But nevertheless ’twas always in fun.” Civics ’27, ’28, ’29. Dramatic ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves ’29. OPAL WRIGHT. “Mingle a little folly with your wisdom.” Debate ’29. Glee Club ’26, ’27. JOSEPH JAMES CRISWELL. “Joe” “A man of manly virtue.” Glee Club ’28. STANLEY MADDEN. “Stan” “Always in a hurry; Never on t ime. An appointment for eight He keeps at nine.” PAUL TOPE. “A happy disposition is a gift of nature.” Track ’27. i i Sixty-seven The Honor Society (Right to left)—First Row: Virginia Cobel, Louise Forry, Elnora Krebs, Robert Gamble, Donald Leidy, Ellen Dush, Marjorie Moore, Mildred Curp. Second Row: Doro¬ thy McConnell, Ruth Lichtenstein, Mary Louise Lee, Mary Davis, Lorena Paul, Mary Eleanor House, Dorothy Devereaux, Wilma Lawrence. Back Row: Gerald Hoover, Roderic Jones, Edmund Williams, Carl Steele, Lewis Dickerson, Reeve Eckman, Wayne Gerber. Newark High School each year recognizes scholarship and leadership by electing certain members of the graduating class to an organization known as the Honor Society. This year fifteen Seniors automatically be¬ came members because of their scholarship. The rest were chosen by a committee of teachers. For many years the Reveille has recognized scholarship by publishing in each of its issues an “Honor Roll.” But it was not until 1927 that the Honor Society was organized. The following are the members from the class of 1929 who are members of this society: Reeve Eckman Ruth Lichtenstein Wilma Lawrence Mary Louise Lee Marjorie Moore Virginia Cobel Mary Davis Wavne Gerber Gerald Hoover Carl Steele Elnora Krebs Charles Swart Edmund Williams Lewis Dickerson Don Leidy Lorena Paul Dorothy McConnell Louise Forry Robert Gamble Dorothy Devereaux Mildred Curp Mary Eleanor House Roderic Jones Ellen Dush Sixty-eight Commencement Speakers and Soloists (Left to right)—Front Row: Virginia Cobel, Mary Davis, Minnie Stickle, Joseph McCracken, Mildred Jones, Gerald Hoover. Second Row: Wilma Lawrence, Donald Leidy, Lewis Dickerson, Ruth Lichtenstein, Albert Anderson, Reeve Eckman. Four girls and four boys will represent the senior class as Commence¬ ment speakers this year on June 13, Two of them, Reeve Eckman and Ruth Lichtenstein, automatically be¬ come speakers for receiving the highest marks of the class, and consequent¬ ly the Denison Scholarships. Three other speakers: Mary Davis, Albert Anderson, and Donald Leidy, were chosen by the Senior class. The remaining three, Wilma Lawrence, Virginia Cobel, and Lewis Dickerson, are the choice of the faculty. The program at the time the Annual went to press was as follows: Ruth Lichtenstein.Subject relative to English Mary Davis.Subject relative to Chemistry Virginia Cobel .Criminal England vs. Criminal America Wilma Lawrence.A Reversion to the Classic Greek and Roman The boys will use World Peace as a theme to be covered in the follow¬ ing manner: Lewis Dickerson.Obstacles to World Peace Reeve Eckman .Practicability of World Peace Donald Leidy...War? What For? Albert Anderson..The Cost of War A musical program will be given as follows: Mildred Jones (Piano Solo).“Hark! Hark! The Lark!”—Schubert-Liszt Minnie Stickle (Piano Solo).Sequidilla—Alhenez Gerald Hoover (Violin Solo)..Hejre Kati—Jeno Huboy Joseph McCracken (Trombone Solo).The Message—E. Brooks The Senior Class Play (Left to right)—First Row: Roderic Jones, Frances Flory, Minnie Stickle, Robert Gamble, Elnora Krebs, Dorothy Devereaux, Edmund Williams. Second Row: Margaret Hutchinson, Roy Gallagher, Grace Sutley (property managers), James Kreider, John Johnston, Carl Steele, Jane Nye (art), Gerald Hoover, Mildred Jones (musicians). Third Row: Lewis Dickerson (publicity manager), Bernard Ross, Frank Baker, Paul Davis (stage managers), Donald Leidy (business manager). “Adam and Eva”, a three-act comedy by Guy Bolton and George Mid¬ dleton, is the Senior Class presentation for 1929. The play gives a picture of the life of a millionaire’s family. The rich man’s two daughters, his son-in-law, a prospective son-in-law, his sister-in- law, his uncle and the family doctor, all conspire to send him away to the Amazon valley in order that they might be free from what they termed his severe guardianship. Mr. King, the millionaire, uncovers the plot and al¬ though he does go to the tropics on a three months’ trip; he leaves his busi¬ ness manager, Adam Smith, in charge of the family with full parental con¬ trol. The methods employed by-Smith to end the extravagance of the fam¬ ily, the wooing of the youngest daughter by three different suitors, and scenes of riotous laughter combine to make “Adam and Eva” a great suc¬ cess. The cast follows: James King, a rich man..Edmund Williams Corinthia, his parlor maid ...Dorothy Devereaux Clinton De Witt, his son-in-law .Robert Gamble Julia DeWitt, his eldest daughter .Frances Flory Eva King, his youngest daughter .Elnora Krebs Aunt Abby Rocker, his sister-in-law..Minnie Stickle Dr. Jack Delamater, his neighbor.James Kreider Horace Pilgrim, his uncle..Carl Steele Adam Smith, his business manager .John Johnston Lord Andrew Gordon, his would-be son-in-law.—Roderic Jones Second Mates Juniors Staunch and strong, a goodly vessel. —Longfellow. I I Scvcnty-onc . Junior Class Officers THEODORE GIRARD, President. DARLINE LARASON, Vice-President. KATHRYN OWENS, Secretary. ANN MARGARET ROSS, Treasurer. Seventy-three Junior Class First Row— Ethel Whitehill Iola Middlesworth Genevieve Hurlbert Isabel Popham Goldie Shaeffer Marguerite Teaff Violet Mellott Frances Davis Ruth Scott Merle McHenry Dorothy Lynn Laura Debevoise Second Row— Elizabeth Frye Tennille Curtis Esther Hamilton Dorothy Bagent Wynona Reynolds Pauline Larason Mary Bratton Dorothy Melick Ella Mae Nickols Nettie Glover Third Row— Alvin Barney George Evans Raymond Richcreek Lura Strong Freda Peck Anna M. Ross Elbert Loughman Fred Lasko Charles Martin Fourth Row— Hugh Cooper Paul Ryan Jack Hoyt Mary Bidwell Audrey Hall Dorothy Burton Louis Howarth Glenn Pryor Fifth Row— Frank Fouts Ludwig Prehoda Fred Burchard Edna Ashcraft Eldora Rector Mary Strosnider Marie Stewart Marie Thornton Ruth Gard Joseph Gaunch Dorothy Fairall Drexel Counsell Sixth Row— Paul Sherman Olma Baughman Francis McGreevy Mary Cunningham Mary Varner Naoma Wince Carlotta Gartner Frances Irwin Seventh Row— William Colville Roy Meyers Robert Hughes Ellis Thompson Helen Williams Mary Love Evelyn Atwood Goldie Beckmann Dorothy Davidson Evelyn Baker Ethel Mercer Ruth Miller Helen Moore Evangeline Jones Eighth Row— Charles Curp John McNealy Richard Martin Raymond Clutter John Lewis Earl Hartman Guy Ward Willard Vaughn William Shaw Edna Meek Margaret DeWitt Margaret Brown Esther Stage Ninth Row— Harold Snelling Joseph Green Earl Yockey James Evans James Harner Ora Shannon Harry Mitchell Harold Metcalf Seventy-four Junior Class First Row— Capitola Radwell Thelma Klaus Marian Smith Jeanette Binder Pauline Shoemaker Dorothy Bowser Ruth Wilson Dorothy Barr Ruth Channel Kathryn Owens Darline Larson Ruth Swank Second Row— Dorothy Wilken Mildred Reuter Virginia Best Eleanor, Madden Mary Allen Loreda Graham Reba Gleckler Third Row— Zelma Davis Pearl Kinser Elma Potts Beatrice Rattenberg Jane Kuster Jean Davis Fourth Row— Gertrude Austin Beatrice Hammond Esther Pryse Frances Burrell Virginia Haulk Katherine Galloway Phyllis Hartsock Mary Ditter Fifth Row— Winona Honenberger Dorothy Hartman Edna Walreth Julia Whitehill Bonnie Northrop Dorothy Heslop Walter Keenan Paul Booth Sixth Row— Martha Long Clara Hughes Paul Pyle Harold Hobbs Neil Handel Burkam Cochlan Seventh Row— Betty Smith Mona Bacon Mary Kemnitzer James Dannelly Woodrow Wilson Paul Braden Harry Ballinger Eighth Row— Viola Leckrone Bessie Vinnina Ruth Mirise Kathleen Davis Margaret Marshall Mary Belle Ryan Theodore Girard Charles Spees Ninth Row— Frances Reeb Mary Wilken Frances O’Bannon Ralph Lawrence Frank Thompson Charles Hollar Tenth Row— Donna Scott Maxine Moran Frances O’Brien Zelma Shauck Harriet Stargell Mary Burns Walter Warman Seventy-five Junior Class First Row— Clement Claggett Carl Scarborough Walter Burnard Edward Agin Edwin Penney Harold Wright Joseph Ray James Cunningham Second Row Chester Cochran Eeland Underhill Gerald Yost Louis Bester Oliver O’Bannon Third Row— Cecil Lea Bert Coss Edmund Harry Guy Brown Walter Teel George Herman Fourth Row— Donald Lawrence Gerald Willey Robert Albyn Willard Sheridan John Pfeffer Karl Vanatta Fifth Row— Robert Carter Frank Wessinger Russell Johnson William Van Wey Hal Cornell William Brown Chumsey Hess Vernon Weakley Robert Brickels Herman Schauwecker Seventy-six (Third Mates—Sophomores The good ship tight and free. •—Allan Cunningham. seven Sophomore Class First Row— Dorothea Griffith Ann Linda Cooper Lucille Hartman Marguerite Heft Wanda Conway Venita Davis Gladys Hall Mildred Brown Alice Porter Leora Marple Elizabeth Glaunsinger Second Row— Virginia Lugenbeal Eulala Lamb b lorence Hiles Helen Buckwalter Mildred Keck Mary Louise Rush Lois Moore Third Row— Orabella Hurlbutt Frances Hoover Mary Elizabeth Conlon Emily Shaw Thelma Howarth Josephine Jeffers Evangeline Priest Viletta Kaercher Fourth Row— Dorothy Garrity Mildred French Esther McKibben Annalora Saxton Geneva Miller Julia Graft Fifth Row— Woodrow Kreider George Kinsey Richard James William Kreig William Lane Madeline White Mary Couch Sixth Row— Lester Bell Archie Irwin John McPheeters William Larason Walter Bolton John Darnes Carl Bester Seventh Row— Harry Hoffer George Nicodemus George Eller Howard Myers Carl Beeney Walter Lees Richard Pease Carl Debevoise Eighth Row— Carl Clouse Gerald King Ebbert Johnson William Gaydos Geryn J. Lynn Donald Fulton Frank Friel Dalton Bibler Charles Lusk Cecil Butte Franklin Lentz John Callander Wilbur McKnight Carl McKnight Robert Doane William Kidd Ninth Row— Charles Foote Nelson Baughman Willa Stradley Beatrice Cooper Kathleen Rodeniser Kathleen Steele Evangeline Gardner Rosie Rey Irene Wilson Helen Thorp Lila Barker Marguerite Fulton Stella Hoosan Mary Milleary Eura Livingston Juanita Howell Kenneth Coen Katherine Hitchcock George Moore Ralph Atwood Richard Coelho Jacob Kuhn John Hess Joseph Baker Seventy-nine Sophomore Class First Row, (Left to Right) Virginia Evans Jean Smith Edna Curran Susan Fickle Eleanor McManus Clovia Gamerdinger Dorothy Trefser Frances Price Doris Wolfe Bessie Scott Mary Walters Eveiyn Wooles Second Row— Josephine Thropp Flelen Brown June Hays Frances Wilson Betty Laird Mary Grandstaff Miriam Truax Third. Row— Elizabeth True Evelyn Varner Helen Schefler Mary Wright Mary Louise Kelly Frances Warrington Pauline Donahue Virginia Teuscher Eloise Bryan Fourth Row— Agnes Price Rosa Moran Mary Purtee Mary Osborne Kathryn Swick Lida Lucas Audrey Queen Gladys Young Thelma Monroe Jennett Williams Fifth Row— Alice Magill Margaret Morningstar Margaret Peterman Emogene Vanderbuilt Anna Tearcoff Bertha Thompson Cecil Provin Edna May McCracken Lotus Patchen Virginia Wigton Betty Martin Sixth Row— Thelma Reynolds Elsie Riley Hazel Weaver Kathleen Rodenizer Delores Stanley Madgel Overstreet Virginia Weiss Gladys Powell Helen Rapp Ruth Rattenberg Virginia Poole Seventh Row— Isabelle Rice Howard Kibler Carl Hage Ross Mercer Fred Swank Paul Miller Milton Teder Kenneth Stickle Bernice Reynolds James Lougbridge Eighth Row— Earl Lewis Walter Kaiser Ross Mercer Charles Morris Pierce Packham Van Rilley Edgar Sherman Oscar Monroe Ninth Row— Robert Vail Harold Whyde Irvin Weston William Pyle Gerald Mtichell Harold Johnson Earl Nesbit Alexander Turner Dwight Scott Denis McNealy John Montgomery Tenth Row— Richard Jones Wayne Perkins Waiter Robb Charles Claggett Paul McCracken Dale Sinsabaugh Kenneth Mahard John Skinner Big It l Sophomore Class First Row— Eva Mae Dodson Betty Christman Janice Browning Grace Diehl Ruth Barcus Lena Bowers Fay Berry Ellen Booth Mary Fatzinger Mary Eberly Helen Humphrey Second Row— Kathryn Bell Mildred Francis Mildred Cummins Edna Bachman Virginia Lockwood Frances Melton Betty Bone Third Row— Cecil Layman Davis Jones Maurice Mohler Avanell Frush Ruth Adams Anna Cuabbin Elizabeth Toulson Fourth Row— Wayne Bradford James Frazier George Adzic Richard Arbaugh Dale Parr Luther Long Herman Gibson Audrey Van Winkle Fifth Row— Ernest Ramey Robert McLees Orville Stockdale Jack Bowman Julius Antritt Howard Wagenhals Harry Arensberg Charles Ebner Elmer Varner Charles Lott Paul Griffith Susanne Chilcoat Wilma Cunningham Sixth Row— Paul Davis Harley Flack George Anderson Emerson Swan Donald Yost Worth Criswell Homer Kelley Wayne Fyke Paul Rutherford Seventh Row— Kenneth Young Imogene Swick Katherine Duggins Marv Mauller Charles Bosold Jack Ricketts Fred Brown Raymond Crean Eighth Row— Richard Fink Kenneth Young Roy Dildine Don Cooperider William Sullivan Don Mowery Russel Dixon Paul Green Ninth Row— Philip Andrews Norbert Stage Donald Mowery Clyde Trimble Paul Baker Ralph Wright John Fitch Tenth Row— George Greider Charles Morgan William Sakarash Harland Reid Lawrence Priest Floyd Smith Clyde Reel Benjamin Marshall Earl Burchett Eleventh Row— Paul Pound Harry Weakley Joseph Church Richard Horchler Pete Paublos Darrel Stage James Larason Eighty-one SOME OUTSTANDING MEMBERS a OF ’31 X N V i ' « h SCHOLARSHIP WILLIAM KRIEG DOROTHEA GRIFFITH REVEILLE WORK ALEXANDER TURNER EVELYN VARNER... GEORGE KINSEY MARY COUCH » SPORTS PAUL HALBROOK ' MORE SPORTS JACOB KUHN . RQBERL DQANE Eighty-two Creiu Freshmen ‘Twas a gallant bark with a crew as brave As ever launched on the heaving wave. —Barry Cornwall. Freshman Class Mary Lee Swart Marie Johnson Alice Martin Marjorie Little Elizabeth Haworth Esther Parr Esther Marie R ' fe Betty Piersol Donald Morris Martin McCa nn Fifth Row— Willard Shrider Carl Peterman Martha Smith Lloyd Oder Esther Parr Dorothy Motherspaw Martin McCann Betty Perisol Donald Morse Sixth Row— Lymoine Kohler James Tomlinson Ruth Sanders Betty Reinbold Roberta Shai Leona Morgan Dorothy Van Winkle Virginia Mason Gwen Osborne v Ralph Squires Seventh Row— Stanley Rush Tony Rizzo Harold Majors Francis Shonebarger ( Edgar Snider Truxton Smith Glenna Provin Helen Shepherd Edna MacCaldwell ■ Mary Wagenhals Luella Rogers Helen Woolson Edgar Meier Ralph Popham Eighth Row— John Swartz William Donaldson Betty Smith Merle Rittenhouse Pauline Rainey Ramond Rice Helen Sakarash Helen Scott Kenneth Loughman Josephine New James Young Ralph Inlow Mildred Yockey Emma S’mmers Oliver Metcalfe Oscar Morgan Ninth Row— Kenneth Westfall Florence Taylor Franklin Smsabai gh James Srith Glenn Sheridan Hulda Sullivan Carl Snvder Ellsworth Shimpf First Row— Earl Roach Eugene Kemp Elwood Pagel Carl Smith Earl Moore Raymond Ponser Opal Peeke Virginia Marshall Herman O’Conner Glenn Kidwell Second Row— Donald Mullinex Carl Retherford Wilber Irvin Katherine Noils Roberta Price Robert Layton Paul Skinner James MacDonald Ralph Wilkins Third Row— Paul Miller Donald Moore Elizabeth Kosi Carl Hutchinson Mary Ellen Huffman Mary Evelyn Hitchcock Rose Marie Martin Dorothy Miller Evelyn Hilleray Mary Vargo Pearlie Hyatt Fourth Row— Charles Smith Dorothy Miller Eighty-five Freshman Class First Row— Vera Meyers Eleanor Mock Monabelle Leckrone Carolyn Moore Virginia Mackenzie Dorothy Koblens Ella Kappes Helen Gill Sarah Kinser Marian Laird Helen McClure Jean Marshall Second Row— Carl Feaster Karl Horn Harry Longenecker Austin Green Edna Hall Rhea Harris Gladys Hand Alice Loughery Janice Keyes Claude Humphrey Third Row— Paul Giedenberger Paul Foreman Edward Herudon Walter Mellon Edward Green Richard Kochendorfer Charles McNealy Helen Hartman Otis Haworth Katheryn Hauck Wynona Middlesworth Hazel Lynn Frances Miller ,Wayne Whitehouse Fourth Row— Kenneth Hayden Raymond Crouse Chester Ellis Richard Moore Forrest Griffeth Wayne Johnson John Loar Calvin Laird Richard Kellenberger Carlyle Jones Harry Crist, Frank Imhoff Fifth Row— Rex Leak Gordon Kingery Roy Grubough Sixth Row— La Verne Neff Charles Marin Gladys Rowe Ernest Femeken Franklin Newlan Opal Cunningham Wesley Queen Stanton Smith Seventh Row— Mildred Spiker Ruth Grey Dorothy Gartner Florabell Stickel Jane Kidwell Margaret Burns Eighth Row— Louie Bero Catherine Wilson Pauline Handle Miriam Boring Gale Sherman Catherine O’Conell Esther Van Voorhis Beulah Ridenour Evelyn Hughes Verlin Irwin Oren Slater Francis Peterman Leroy Pound Earl Dragics Ninth Row— Wayne Phillips Ralph Moore Harry Edmon Grace Powell Betty Barber Eugene McPherson Earl Westfall Walter Neighbor Tenth Row— Evelyn Singer Paul Mitchell Eugene Ankron Fredrick Irwin Milford Tavener Warren Ryan William Wheeler DeWitt Wince Carl Grubaugh Raymond Lewis Eighty-six Freshman Class 1 i .rjj ■ ■ - ■.if 9 ! V. First Row— Anne Thornton J ranees Alexander Mabel Vanasdale Oiva Wilson Arlene Willis Goldie Sprouse Glenna Brown Osee McFadden Melissee Hull Mary Wince Geraldine Vanatta Jack Ewing Second Row— Donovan Sensabaugh John Whittier Carl Ryan Marjorie Wallace Hazel Vanatta Pricilla Smith Walter Tompson Margaret Van Voorhis Violet Hottinger Zelma VanHook Paul Price Third Row— William Wobbecke Warren Porter Carl White Clyde Smith James Lentz William Wulfhoop Edward Williams Guy Rine Fourth Row— Charles Sargent Wesley Reet Robert Ebbert Raymond McGough Paul Reid Charles Teale Ben Jones Carl Wilson Steve Tompos Fifth Row— Paul Guy Fred Trout Rowland Pierson Clayton Compton Paul Spence Maurice Lawrence Harry White Sixth Row— Constance Corkwell Elizabeth Danner Helen Graves Marjorie Best ranees Beggs Mary Adams Margaret Bauman Emma Klinck Mildred Brown Margaret Bailey Ruth Bailey Ila Curry Dorothy Agges Sarah Conn Pansy Livingston Seventh Row— Clara Clav Gladys Albane Molly Buchanan Faye Corum Maxine Carpenter Mary Adzic -•Dorothy Braden Miriam Bishop Thelma Coleman ' Helen Morse Dean Bastian Marjorie Davis Ruth Blizzard Eighth Row— Charlotte Butler Winifred Kirk Ruth Johnson Evelyn Coffman Thelma Brown Margaret Paulson Louise Baqhman Pauline Buckwalter Ninth Row— Barbara Coon Marjorie Daugherty Inez Cline Isabelle Brown Tenth Row— Aileen Kuninger Maxine Chappelear Ruth Buck Jeanette Arline Marian Cleaver Frances Conger Pauline Garrett Bernice Linkerfeller Eighty-seven t Freshman Class gp„ ■ . 53? I " • - 3L " M ] - r ' M- First Row— James Copeland Richard Bodle Raymond Clery Lawrence Drumm Reo Berry Vergil Ashcraft Naomi Beeney Dimple Bowers Edna Treanhais Mildred Haynes Enid Hare Edith Hume Second Row— Gerald Ashcraft Paul Hermann Gail Blakeley Frank Boylan William Harlow Carl Cobel Lilly Green Sophia Evans Lawrence Koehler Robert Howard Third Row— Bertram Church Harry Her Carl Busch Paul Burnard Ann Flory Dorothy Horton Elane Dickeson Dolores Evans Onneeda Frye Fourth Row— Gerald Buchanan Lemoin Bending Charles Crammer Ernest Craige Fielding Jones Richard Criss Willard Hogan Miriam Dickerson James Elliott Augustus Heisey Robert Howarth Fifth Row— Roland Caldwell Carl Frazier Robert Rachel Danner Hagerstrand Forest Hupp George Hugh Frank T. Hirst Jr. Paul Goode Virginia Doane Frances Hall Pauline Flick Barbare Chatter Maurice Bidwell Sixth Row—• Harriet Ferguson William Davis Jeannett Eckelbery Leona Gorley Ruth Farquer Helen Butterworth Clyde Hoffman Helen Chappman Mildred Baughman Clara May Cotterman Doris Clary Ellen Brown Seventh Row— Leo Clary Donald Cooperider Martha Hollar Violet Ficoate Carolyn Cozad Ethel Ganshaw Madlyn Beeks Alfretta Ford Margaret Dorsey Margaret Ghiloni Effie Belle Arnold Howard Collins Eighth Row— Arvil Brenhirser Godfrey Deck Rudolph Fekete Mary Freiner Shirley Howey Virginia James Lillian Johnson Jane Livensparger Mildred Glass Ninth Row— Walter Eagle Mary Jane Garrity Helen Haynes Earl Glass Ikeler Bastian Kenneth Handel Eighty-eight Oh! the fiddle on the fo’c’s’le, and the slapping naked soles, And the genial “down the middle”, Jake, and courtesy when she rolls. —Masefield. -vine The Reveille Staff Front Row: Miss Crilly, critic; Mary Davis, Robert Franklin, Albert Anderson, Robert Gamble, Frances Flory, Kathleen Davis. Second Row: Katherine Faust, Jane Nye, John Johnston, Roderic Jones, Louis Avery, Louise Forry, Grace Wilson. Third Row: Mildred Jones, Ruth Lichtenstein, Ruth Channel, Waldine Geese, Geraldine Stees, Elnora Krebs, Florence Kennett. Fourth Row: Carl Cobel, Edwin Penney, Reeve Eck- man, Edmund Williams, Oliver O’Bannon, Clifford Porter, Joseph Gallagher, Harvey Hickman. The Reveille Staff this year has followed the precedent of last year’s staff by publishing an annual, four magazines, and a news sheet which has been published every two weeks during the first semester and weekly for the rest of the year. Albert Anderson was the editor of the annual and the four magazine issues, and Robert Gamble edited the Reveille news. In order to give all the members of the Journalism class a chance to get a taste of editing, from time to time different members of the class would direct the pub¬ lishing of an issue under the supervision of the regular editor. The staff this year was made up mainly of seniors, there being but few lower classmen in the service. John Johnston was this year’s editor of the literary department, Robert Franklin directed the sport publicity, Roderic Jones edited the fun column, Kathleen Davis was the editor of the exchange, and Louis Avery of the Alumni department. It is the work of these students and the invaluable aid given by their assistants that have made a success of the Reveille this year. Ninety-one Business Staff (Left to right)—First Row: Alexander R. Turner, Eetty Bone, Evelyn Varner, Dorothy Barr, Minta McFadden. Second Row: James Cunningham (Mgr.), Ruth Swank, Leona Smith, Jacob Kuhn, John Brown. The Business Staff of the Reveille is concerned directly with the fi¬ nancial success of the papers. Although the subscription of the pupils help make its publication possible, there must be some outside aid and this is taken care of by this staff in selling advertising. Their duties consist of selling advertising for the regular and annual issues and the collecting of fees for the advertisements. This task has been carried on by the ten old members and also the nine new members who are: George Anderson, Willard Vaughn, Janice Browning, George Kinsey, John Hess, Elizabeth True, Josephine Jeffers, Paul McCracken, and Osee McFadden. James Cunningham is the manager this year and his staff have sold more advertising than has ever been sold before. Mr. Paul Edwards, who has now taken over the work of the business staff, has been an efficient manager as the Reveille had no deficit last year and the business management was given a 100% rating by the Interschol¬ astic Press Association. Ninety-two The Multigraph Department (Left to Right)—First Row: Gertrude Morrison, Wilma Bending, Mary Eleanor House, Dorothy Devereaux, Lucille Walker, Leona Smith, Evelyn Atwood. Second Row: Dorothy McConnell, Virginia Cobel, Vera Nethers, Goldie Beckman, Martha Patton, Olma Baughman, Mary Risak. Third Row: Helen Moul, Lorena Paul, Hester Landram, Esther Hamilton, Mary Strosnider, Minta McF adden. Fourth Row: Ruth Kimble, Mabel Dush, Marguerite Wagenheim. A great interest has been shown in the school paper of 1928-29. This interest was shown not only by the girls working in the multigraph depart¬ ment, but by many of the teachers and the students as a whole. This in¬ terest has helped to make the paper a real success. This year the multigraph department was moved from the third floor of the building to the room adjoining 12, and the department was placed under the supervision of Mrs. Robb. The staff was made up of senior and junior girls of the commercial class. It included: Dorothy Devereaux Eldora Rector Vera Nethers Gertrude Morrison Ruth Gard Virginia Cobel Marguerite Teaff Wilma Bending Olma Baughman Ruth Kimble Marguerite Wagenheim Martha Patton Mary Strosnider Dorothy McConnell Esther Hamilton Mabel Dush Esther Stage Helen Moul Goldie Beckmann Hester Landrum Leona Smith Mary Eleanor House Evelyn Atwood Ruthi Esbenshade Mary Risak Minta McFadden Lorena Paul Marie Stewart Lucile Walker Frances Irwin The work was done in a systematic way and without the loss of any time. During the second semester a paper was published Tuesday of every week while it had previously been published only every two weeks. The subscription list was almost doubled this year making an increase of about 300 copies. Also, at different times during the year programs were printed by the staff for several of the lecture course numbers. Room Agents (Left to Right)—First Row: Marguerite Heft, Venita Davis, Roberta Shai, Ann Linda Cooper, Dorothy Devereaux, Margaret Hutchinson, Virginia James. Second Row —Helen Clay, Evelyn Varner, Catherine Ellis. Third Row—Wilma Lawrence, Miriam Dickerson, Ruth Swank, Margaret Ross, Waldine Geese, Betty Bone, Elizabeth True. An important adjunct of the Business staff of the Reveille is the room agents, who solicit subscriptions in the various session rooms both for the regular issues of the Reveille and for the Annual. Their work this year has been especially creditable, for the room agents alone sold 644 subscriptions for the regular issues and over one thousand for the Annual, the best record which has ever been made in Newark High School. The following students served as room agents this year. The names are arranged according to the position of the pupils in the above picture. First Row— Marguerite Heft Venita Davis Roberta Shai Ann Linda Cooper Dorothy Devereaux Margaret Hutchinson Virginia James Second Row— Helen Clay Evelyn Varner Katherine Ellis Elizabeth True Third Row— Wilma Lawrence Miriam Dickerson Ruth Swank Margaret Ross Waldine Geese Betty Bone Fourth Row— Mary Davis Mary Wilkin Goldie Sprouse Pauline Handel Paul McCracken Fifth Row— Gail Blakely June Hayes Kathleen Davis Woodrow Kreider Walter Sullivan Sixth. Row— Carl FrazPr Clarence Whiteford William Krieg Harland Reid Willard Vaughn Herman Gibson Hugh Cooper Seventh. Row— Charles Smith Harold Magers Harry Crist Paul Booth Ninety-fou Hall Monitors First Row—Mabel Bowman, Geraldine Stees, Dorothy Barr, Anna Margaret Ross, Edna Ashcraft, Carlotta Gartner, Mildred Curp, Margaret Dennelsbeck. Back Row— Lulu Chaplin, Esther Stage, Karl Vanatta, Minnie Stickle, Louise Forry, Elmer Noise, Venita Davis, Bert Coss, William Morgan, Roy Blackburn, James Evans. Last year, a plan of having hall monitors was initiated in the school. The purpose of this was to eliminate any annoyance or undue irregularity that might prevail in the halls and which might disturb the classes then at ' work. Every period during the day, monitors have been placed at both ends of the halls on the first floor and at the eastern end of the second floor hall. This plan has very effectively eliminated the small disturbances which were common in the halls before the advent of the hall monitors. The students that have served in the capacity of hall monitors for the school year 1928-1929 are as follows: William Morgan Roy Blackburn Elmer Noise Edna Ashcraft Bert Coss Frank Baker Karl Vanatta Paul Booth Mildred Curp Margaret Dennelsbeck Geraldine Stees Lula Chaplin Venita Davis Louise Forry James Evans Mabel Bowman Esther Stage Carlotta Gartner Carl Steele Anna Margaret Ross Minnie Stickle Ninety-five First Row: Roderic Jones, Dean Lucas, Reeve Eckman, Mr. Loudin, Critic, Charles Schonar, Bert Coss, Neil Handel. Second Row: George Garrity, Gerald Hoover, Wil¬ liam Morgan, Paul Booth, Robert Gamble, James Cunningham, Richard Martin. Third Row: Edwin Penney, Walter Spitzer, Charles Swartz, William Chilcoat, Wayne Ger¬ ber. Fourth Row: Louis Avery, Clarence Whiteford, Carl Steele, John Johnston, George Berry, Raymond Gaunder. Nineteen hundred and twenty-nine marks the close of the twentieth year of the Athenian Literary Society. This society in the past year has been very successful as a school organization. This honor association was organized in 1909 under the name of the Boys’ Science Club but was soon changed to the present name. This group is composed of boys of the Sophomore, Junior and Senior classes, who are prominent in athletic or scholastic activities and who come up to the standards of scholarship and character set by the society. At the beginning of this scholastic year Mr. Harold Loudin was elected as critic, and his efforts have been materially responsible for the success of the society this year. The Athenians meet every Monday for literary programs in which current events and topics of interest are discussed for the purpose of facili- ating and developing ability in public speaking. The lives of great musical composers were also studied this year. The club this year had charge of the Armistice and Arbor Day programs in chapel. The organization has had two initiations at the gym and are planning for a stag party at the end of the year. • j The Athenians this year have kept up the high standards of the so¬ ciety, “transmitting it to those who follow better than it was transmitted to us,” and it is hoped that the club will maintain these standards in future years. The officers for the first and last terms of this year were: President—Robert Gamble, Paul Booth. Vice-President—Edwin Penny, George Garrity. Secretary—Reeve Eckman, Louis Avery. Treasurer—Carl Steele, Charles Swartz. Chaplain—John Johnston, Charles Schonhar. Sergeant-at-Arms—Roderic Jones, Bert Coss. Ninety-six The Thalian Literary Society (Left to Right)—First Row: Mary Allen, Marjorie Moore, Louise Forry, Miss Hosick, Dorothy Devereaux, Hester Landrum, Dorothy Barr. Second Row: Mary Risak, Mildred Curp, Dorothy Meyer, Elnora Krebs, Virginia Cobel, Dorothy McCon¬ nell, Nellie Scaffide. Third Row: Darline Larason, Mary Davis, Donna Scott, Mary Evelyn Bidwell, Jean Davis, Mary Wilkin, Ruth Lichtenstein, Wilma Lawrence. Fourth Row: Mary Louise Lee, Katherine Flory, Dorothy Harris, Mable Dush, Geraldine Stees, Kathleen Davis, Lorena Paul. The Thalian Literary Society is an honorary organization in which are girls of the highest scholastic standing chosen from the Sophomore class. They must have three semester averages in ninety and one in eighty to become members. The membership is limited to thirty, but the Thalians also honor the girls on the first debate team by giving them associate mem¬ bership. Every Monday a meeting is held in Room 14 and a program is given. This year the Thalians gave programs on travel through Europe in the form of original plays. On Thanksgiving Day they presented in chapel a play written by Miss Hosick. It is the story of a lonely, homesick Ameri¬ can girl in a boarding-school in England. She falls asleep and sees in a dream a patriotic drill given in America. This patriotic feeling makes her realize how grateful she is that she is an American. A Christmas party was held in the gymnasium and the first-semester initiates furnished the entertainment. In the spring a delightful dinner party was given at Mound- builders Inn at which time an after dinner speech, a prophecy, a will, a play, “Pyramis and Thisbe” furnished much amusement. At the end of the year the Sophomores who are to take the place of the graduating seniors were initiated. The officers for the first and second semesters are: President, Elnora Krebs, Louise Forry; Vice-President, Louise Forry, Dorothy Devereaux; Secretary, Mary Davis, Mar¬ jorie Moore; Treasurer, Hester Landrum, Hester Landrum; Chaplain, Darline Lara¬ son, Dorothy Barr; Sergeant-at-Arms, Mary Allen; Faculty Adviser, Laura E. Hosick. The Dramatic Club First Row: Madgel Overstreet, Kathryn Swern, Frank Baker, Minnie Stickle, John Johnston, Elnora Krebs, Donald Leidy, Grace Sutley, Margaret Hutchinson, Elsie Riley. Second Row: Paul Davis, Alice McGill, Ruth Rattenberg, Marguarite Teaff, Evangeline Gartner, Frances Burrel, Miss Pugh, critic. Third Row: Carl Steele, Zelma Davis, Mary Allen Ellen Dush, Helen Rapp, William Krieg, Edmund Williams. Fourth Row: James Kreider, Jean Davis, Drexel Councell, Evelyn Varner, Ruth Channel, Richard Coehlo, Paul McCracken, Clifford Mossholder. Fifth Row: Darline Larason, Ruth Swank, Kathryn Owens, Dorothy Devereaux, Dorothy Barr, Irwin Weston, Richard James. Sixth Row-—Albert Anderson, Katherine Flory, Marcia Wolff, Charles Hollar, Robert Brickels, Ruth Lichtenstein, James Cunningham, James Larason, John Hess. Seventh Row—Frances Flory, Helen Buckwalter, Lewis Dickerson, Louise Forry, Wal¬ ter Bolton, Paul Booth, Reeve Echman. Eighth Row: Roderic Jones, Ann Linda Cooper, Mildred French, Robert Gamble. Jane Nye. Dwight Scott, Roy Gallagher. Ninth Row: Gerald Hoover, June Hayes, Kathleen Davis, Katherine Galloway, Joseph Baker. The Dramatic Club has completed its 1928-29 year with the greatest success since its organization on March 5, 1919. This year the society presented new scenery to the school. This set contains fifteen pieces, its approximate cost being three hundred dollars. Besides this gift, thirteen old pieces of scenery were retouched, as well as the wood wings for which a new back drop was purchased. Contrary to custom the Dramatic Club Play, “Oh Kay!” was given early in December this year, which arrangement enabled the critic, Miss Rosa Pugh, to devote her efforts later in the year to the senior play, “Adam and Eva” presented June 11. Although the cast of the Minstrel play, “Winning an Heiress” consisted of Dramatic club members, it was coach¬ ed by Mr. L. B. Cox. A tryout was held in February and twenty-three new members enter¬ ed the society. At the initiation they were divided into groups, each group putting on a burlesque play for the amusement of the others. During the year one-act. plays, presented and coached by members al¬ ternated with business meetings. The officers for the first and second semesters are: President—Dorothy Devereaux, John Johnston. Vice-President—Robert Gamble, Elnora Krebs. Secretary—Kathleen Davis, Minnie Stickle. Treasurer—Mary Allen, Frank Baker. Sergeant-at-Arms—Robert Brickels, Donald Leidy. Ninety-eight Dramatic Club Play “Oh Kay!” was the choice for the public performance of the Drama¬ tic Club this year. It was presented on December 13. The play opened with the extinguishing of the lights and pistol shots, which is the beginning of the mystery that results in thrills throughout the three acts. A “Black Terror” is supposed to be in the neighborhood and the entire family is frightened, especially “Gram” who possesses val¬ uable jewels. Arthur Whitman, her grandson, decides to have one of his friends assume the role of the “Terror,” so that he may prove to his fam¬ ily, by capturing his friend, that he is no longer a mere boy. His sister Evelyn conceives the same idea in order to study the reaction of the fam¬ ily for a story she is writing. However, things occur which they had not planned; such as, the robbing of “Gram’s” jewels at one of the intervals when the lights were out. Not even “Gramp’s” confession to Kay Millis, the lovely detective called upon for assistance, that he had had a hand in a few happenings for reasons similar to Art’s, could clear them up. The signal for the three conspirators’ friends to enter was the flash of a lamp. When this was given “Gramp” was captured by Art’s friend, and Art, by “Gramp’s” friend. The climax occurred when the real “Black Terror” was captured by Kay who recognized him in spite of his disguise, Mr. Whitman’s uniform. A few minutes later, the three friends were caught and unmasked, and Mr. Whitman rescued from the yard where the “Black Terror” had left him. The cast was as follows: Edith Whitman. Evelyn Whitman. Arthur Whitman. Captain George Whitman “Gram” . “Gramp” . The Black Terror. Jim Hayes. Alice Borden.. Fred Alden. Kay Millis. Margaret Hutchinson .Jane Nye .Charles Hollar .Carl Steele .Grace Sutley .Gerald Hoover .Frank Baker .Lewis Dickerson .Ruth Swank .Paul Booth .Evelyn Varner Ninety-nine The Civic Society The Civic Society is the third oldest club in the school, having been founded in 1919 by Miss Janet Jones, who was the first critic. The pres¬ ent critic is Mr. E. H. Heckelman and the society now has an enrollment of over a hundred members. the members of the Society The following are First Row— Betty Couch Bernice Reynolds Evelyn Varner Marguerite Teaff Betty Smith Dorothy Barr Leona Smith Mr. Heckelman Second Row— Ann Linda Cooper Helen Rapp Dorothea Griffith Marguerite Heft Wanda Conaway Thelma Reynolds Madgel Overstreet Third Row— Capitola Radwell Beatrice Rattenberg Lotus Patchen Waldine Geese Virginia Weiss Miriam Dickerson Maxine Moran Donna Scott Fourth Row— Jane Kuster Minta McFadden Dorothy McConnell Mildred French Helen Buckwalter Ruth Blizzard Mary Corder Dorothy Van Winkle Fifth Row— Mary Risak Minnie Stickle Katherin Swern Esther Stage Esther Bevard Mary House Mabel Dush Ellen Dush Sixth Row— Virginia Cobel Mary Louise Lee Lucille Walker Dorothy Devereaux Phyllis Mowery Don Leidy Helen Thorp this year: Ruth Lichtenstein Mary Davis Dora Kibler Reeve Eckman Seventh Row— Joseph Baker Jacob Kuhn Carl Steele Elnora Krebs Frances Flory Marcia Wolfe Mildred Jones Ruth Swank Grayce Sutley Jean Davis John Johnston Eighth Row— Richard James James Kreider Frederick Watson Walter Spitzer William Kreig Irwin Weston George Kinsey Roderic Jones Ninth Row— John Hess One Hundred Girl Reserves The Girl Reserves is the high school branch of the Y. W. C. A. The president for this year was Ellen Dush. Miss Hawke has served her sec¬ ond year as advisor of the club. First Row— Ruth Swank Minnie Stickle Mildred Jones Phyllis Mowery Ellen Dush Dorothy Van Winkle Miss Hawke Second Row— Kathryn Faust Mary Allen Harriet Ferguson Helen Gill Helen Sakarash Helen Woolson Third Row— Monabelle Lechrone Mary Louise Rush Josephine Neer Frances Hall Betty Bone Waldine Geese Thelma Reynolds Virginia James Fourth Row— Rowena Foreman Ruth Boggs Viola Lechrone Jean Davis Elizabeth Danner Marguerite Heft Wanda Conaway Beatrice James Fifth Row— Grace Powell Eleanor Mock Mary Grandstaff Mildred Cummins Cecil Provin Glenna Provin Dorothy Horton Mary Ditter Sixth Row— Lilly Green Sophia Evans Catherine Miller Enid Hare Mary Wagenhals Jane Livensparger Carolyn Moore Seventh Row— Evelyn Coffman Anna Crabbin Mary Heiser Elaine Dickeson Oneida Frye Jean Marshal Evelyn Black Rosalie Drumm Eighth Row— Clara Clay Betty Barber Virginia Wigton Isabelle Rice Ninth Row— Geraldine Vanatta Virginia Marshall Mildred French Audrey French Mildred Baughman Roberta Shai Tenth Row— Marjorie Best Dorothea Griffith Helen Bell Katherine Nehls Violet Hottinger Minta McFadden Maxine Chappelear Eleventh Row— Pauline Donahue Ann Linda Cooper Audrian Van Winkle Alice Magill Sarah O’Bannon Florence Kennett Ethel Jones Virginia Meyers Twelfth Row— Emma Simmers Pauline Rainey Ethel Mercer Dorothy Devereaux Faye Klinck One Hundred One Girl Reserves First Row— Dorothy Melick Kathryn Swern Betty Smith Geraldine Stees Jean Smith Frances Weiss Elizabeth Rodeniser Miriam Bishop Second Row Thelma Howarth Evelyn Miller Elizabeth McDonald Elsie Riley Marjorie Davis Inez Cline Hulda Sullivan Third Row— Goldie Beckman Esther Hamilton Beatrice West Grace Diehl Catherine Varner Cloiva Gomedinger Vera Myers Margaret Morningstar Fourth Row— Lena Bowers Helen Williams Mary Bidwell Marybelle Ryan Madelyn Beeks Martha Smith Carolyn Cozad Marjorie Powel Betty Laird Agnes Price Fifth Row— Ruth Brislend Maxine Moran Donna Scott Mary Varner Pauline Larason Dorothy Heslop Dorothy Howarth Sixth Row— Blanche Baker Wynona Honenberger Mabel Dush Mary Louise Griffith Marguerite Wagenheim Helen Thorp Martha Swisher Julia Maier Lda Lucas Eva Dodson Seventh Row— Ruth Channel Velma Jones Jane Kuster Marian Laird Mildred Yockey Mary Adams Eighth Row— Florence Taylor Helen Sparks Dorothy Barr Edna Waldrath Dorothy Koblens Ruth Johnston Pearl Kinser Ninth Row— Dorothy Wilkin Frances Burrell Betty Smith Mildred Reuter Mary Risak Mary Corder Mildred Lucas Mildred Glass Helen McCoy Tenth Row— Suzanne Chilcoat Wilma Cunningham Evelyn Varner Marguerite Teaff Leona Smith Evangeline Gardner One Hundred Two The Senior Hi-Y (Left to right)—Bottom Row: Karl Vanatta, Albert Anderson, Neil Blakely, F. W. Smith, Clarence Whiteford, A. J. Black, Gerald Hoover, Edwin Penney, Frank Baker. Second Row: Paul Ryan, Ralph Lawrence, Harlin Reid, James Cunningham, Charles Hollar, Charles Wilkin, Willard Pyle, Robert Gamble, Herman Schauwecker, Walter Burnard, Edward Agin, Frank Elliott. Top Row: Paul Braden, Oliver O’Bannon, Le- land Underhill, Carl Scarbrough, Robert Franklin, Frederick Wa,tson, William Sakarash, Harvey Hickman. Of all the organizations of the High school, membership into the Hi-Y is one of the most sought for by the boys. Organized in 1921 by Mr. Ray Mosshart, with its standard to create, maintain and extend throughout the school and community, a high standard of Christian character, it has flour¬ ished and expanded until today it has reached the foregoing position. The success of the club this year was due in a large measure to the work of Mr. A. J. Black. The work accomplished this year has also been extensive. At the first of the year plans were made for the sponsoring of a Hi-Y or¬ ganization in Poland. The following representatives were sent to Springfield to attend the annual Hi-Y conference held there: Carl Scarbrough, Frank Baker, Ed¬ ward Agin, James Cunningham, and Oliver O’Bannon. The club meets every Wednesday evening under the supervision of Mr. Black who has been an inspiration to all those present. The officers for the first and second semesters respectively are: President — Albert Anderson, Clarence Whiteford. Vice-President — Clarence Whiteford, Edwin Penney. Treasurer—Neil Blakely, Gerald Hoover. Secretary, Karl Vanatta, Frank Baker. One Hundred Three (Left to Right)—First Row: George Kinsey, Herman Gibson, Dwight Scott, Jacob Kuhn, Woodrow Kreider. Back Row: A. J. Black, William Kreig, Earl Burchett, Irwin Weston, Alexander Turner, John Montgomery, John Hess, Robert Doane, James Lar- ason, Richard Horschler, Kenneth Stickle. ' I At the beginning of this school year the Silver Emblem Junior Hi-Y Club was organized under the leadership of Mr. A. J. Black, Boys’ Work Secretary of the Y. M. C. A. The membership of the club is made up of sophomore boys, most of whom were members of the Silver Degree Com- rad Club in their Freshmen year. Any sophomore boy of good standing in the school is eligible for mem¬ bership. The purpose of the club is to create, maintain and extend throughout the church, school and community high standards of Christian citizenship. Two delegates, William Kreig and Dwight Scott, attended the twenty- fifth annual Hi-Y Conference at Springfield. Several speakers have addressed the club during the year. Among these were Mr. W. L. Grieser, Mr. C. L. Flory, Fred Christian and Karl Vanatta. The officers for the first semester and second semester respectively were as follows: President—William Krieg, Dwight Scott. Vice-President—Irwin Weston, Jacob Kuhn. Secretary—Kenneth Stickle, John Hess. Treasurer—Robert Doane, Herman Gibson. . , M One Hundred Four The Torch Club First Row: Cecil Layman, Charles Morris, John Skinner, Luther Long, Clyde Trimble. Second Row: Austin J. Black, Richard Coehlo, Milton Teder, Robert Vail, Norbert Stage, Raymond Pratt, James Loughbridge, Dale Parr, Earl Nesbit, Darrel Stage. The Torch Club, under the leadership of Mr. A. J. Black, is composed of boys of the Sophomore class. This year marks the eighth year of the Torch Club. The purpose of the Torch Club is to “Create, maintain, and extend throughout the school and community a high standard of Christian leader¬ ship”. Good moral and scholastic standings are essentials for members of this club. The club now enrolls fifteen members. It is necessary, that every prospective candidate be voted into the club by unanimous decision. The club is affiliated with the State Hi-Y and has fulfilled all state requirements. The club sent two members: Clyde Trimble and Wayne Perkins, to the twenty-fifth annual Hi-Y Conference at Springfield, Ohio. The officers for the year are: President—Norbert Stage, Wayne Perkins. Vice-President—Wayne Perkins, Clyde Trimble. Secretary—John Skinner, Luther Long. Treasurer—Raymond Pratt, Charles Morris. One Hundred Five The Silver Degree Comrade Club jm ' % ' ■ | ; jjt JHjt 5K Sbgu i y : , (Left to right)—First Row: Gail Blakeley, Richard Criss, Carl Smith, Truxton Smith, Danner Hagerstrand, Carl Frazier, Carlile Jones. Second Row (left to right)— Mr. A. J. Black, Richard Kellenberger, Earl Dragics, Paul Bernard, Earl Glass, Calvin Laird. Mr. Austin J. Black, Boys’ Work Secretary of the local Y. M. C. A., or¬ ganized the Silver Degree Comrade club the first part of the school year. At that time the club was made up of boys who had achieved Silver Degree in the Pioneer Club. As the club progressed new members were taken in who had not been Pioneers. At the present time there are fourteen boys in the club. The aim of a comrade is to attain the highest possible intellectual phys¬ ical, religious, and social development and to govern his life’s relationship on the principles of the great Comrade. The Comrade club meets every Thursday evening. A speaker is some¬ times obtained to address the club on things of especial interest. Mr. Black, the leader, is always present to lead the discussions. The officers for the first semester and second semester respectively were: Senior Comrade—Richard Criss, Truxton Smith. Junior Comrade—Gail Blakley, Danner Hagerstrand. Comrade of Records—Carlyle Jones, Carlyle Jones. Comrade of Treasury—Calvin Laird, Edgar Snyder. One Hundred Six The Ushers n « ' M jH - VS ■ am ; H ' ' nil j t At all school activities held in the Auditorium it is necessary to call upon several persons to act in the capacity of ushers. These ushers, who are girls, are chosen by their scholastic standing. The head ushers this year were Minnie Stickle on the lower floor and Mary Davis in the balcony. The following girls served as ushers this year. The names are ar¬ rang’d according to the position of the girls in the above picture. First Row— Ruth Wilson Dorothy Barr Mildred Curp Minnie Stickle Mary Davis Nellie Scaffide Dorothy McConnell Second Row— Wilma Lawrence Dorothy Devereaux Elnora Krebs Mary Bidwell Mary Wilken Mary Allen Mary Louise Lee Third Row— Evelyn Atwood Kathleen Davis Donna Scott Jean Davis Esther Stage Eldora Rector Ruth Lichtenstein Marjorie Moore One Hundred Seven High School Minstrel PROQRAM Opening Overture____—..Chorus Ho-Ho-Ho-Hogan ___ ____Raymond O’Brien Weary River_______Reese Lawyer Idolizing _Don Leidy The Song I Love________...Eugene Glennan The Old Fashioned Girl_Frank Thompson High Up On a Hill-Top..________... Oliver O’Bannon Advent of Premiers Hay! Hay! The Farmer Took Another Load Away....__Alvin Barney Etiquette Blues — Finale_______Robert Glennan OLIO The Hicksville Harmonica Band in Old Time Numbers John Pfeffer...Piano, Violin Walter Warman..Piano, Harmonica Ralph Atwood.Harmonica Harold Day.Guitar Ralph Lawrence.Harmonica Robert Hamilton.Harmonica AN ANNOUNCEMENT Robert Gamble Edgar Sherman THE XRPLDOCANBEFH JAZZ BAND Leo Haworth — Coach Fred Stover . Violin Charles Shauck . Sax Don Leidy .. Cornet John Biefelt . Sax Gordon King ery . Cornet Jake Stock . Sax Carl Steele . Banjo Joe McCracken . Trombone Paul Trittipo . Tuba Mildred Jones . Piano Paul Davis.Drums WINNING AN HEIRESS Coached by Lester B. Cox Ben Borrow ________ Don Leidy Henry Hardup___Paul Booth Sam Slow_____Roderic Jones Mrs. Keerful ________Clifford Mossholder Miss Highrox _____Edmund Williams Israel Cohen_____.. Bernard Ross Jimmy Crapps...___ James Larason Interlocutor—Lewis Dickerson ENDMEN Don Kline Harold Johnson Fred Watson Raymond O’Brien Paulus Glass Robert Glennan THE CIRCLE Alvin Barney Edgar Sherman Walter Warman Clifford Porter Oliver O’Bannon Robert Vail Louis Bester Robert Gamble Clyde Drew Carl Norris Don Leidy Gene Glennan Eugene Fetty Leland Underhill Walter Keenen Joseph Baker Hugh Cooper Charles Miller Harold Day Charles Hollar Glen Pryor William Donaldson Harold Snelling Wm. Sakarash Ora Shannon George Berry Gerald Yost Wilbur Eis Willard Priest J. Neil Blakeley Reese Lawyer Edward Agin Neil McAfee Clayton Compton James Tomlinson Paul Sherman ORCHESTRA Raymond Clutter Paul Ryan Gerald Hoover .... Fred Stover . Harold Hobbs . Elbert Loughman Wm. Kidd . Mildred Jones . Earl Burchett . Violin Violin Violin Violin Violin Piano Violin Gordon Kingery . Cornc 1 Paul Davis . Cornet Luther Long . Clarinet Morris Davis . Saxaphonc Joe McCracken . Trombone Paul Trittipo . Bass Paul Davis . Drums One Hundred Bight 1ICKSVILLE HARMONICA BAND PLAY CAST STAGE MANAGERS INTEPLQCUTER AND ENDMEN MINSTREL CHORUS One Hundred Nine High School Orchestra r The high school orchestra was organized at the earliest possible mo¬ ment under the direction of Mr. C. W. Klopp who has at his command this year much capable material. Under his direction the orchestra prepared three chapel programs. The small orchestra composed of more advanced musicians has been furnishing as usual the music for chapel and also played for the annual minstrel. The small orchestra under the direction of Gerald Hoover presented two special numbers in chapel during Schubert week in respect to this great composer. The members in the above picture are: First Row: Donald Leidy—Cornet. Walter Warman—Cornet. Orabella Hurlbutt—Violin. Marjorie Davis—Violin. Frances Weiss—Violin. Raymond Lewis—Drums. Mildred Jones—Piano. Harriet Reddick—Violin. Evelyn Singer—Cornet. Paul Davis—Cornet. Second Row: James Danley—Violin. Truxton Smith—Violin. Earl Burchett—Violin. John Swartz—Violin. William Sakarash—Violin. Harold Hobbs—-Violin. Gerald Hoover—Violin. William Kidd—Violin. Elbert Loughman—Violin. Mr. C. W. Klopp—Director. Third Row: Kenneth Stickle—French Horn. Donald Morris—Clarinet. Luther Long—Clarinet. Frank Hirst—Clarinet. Gordon Kingery—Bass Horn. Joseph McCracken—Sousa Horn. Maurice Davis—Saxophone. William Lane—Saxophone. Harold Day—Saxophone. One Hundred Ten r DEBATE Hark to the insult loud, the bitter sneer, The fierce threat answering to the brutal jeer; Oaths fly like pistol shots and vengeful words Clash with each other like conflicting swords. The robbers’ quarrel by such sounds is shown. —Scott. One Hundred Eleven Darline Lai-ason, William Chilccat, Donald Leidy, Albert Anderson, Mr. C. P. Smith, Gerald Hoover, Robert Gamble, Elnora Krebs, Katherine Flory. THE TWENTIETH ANNUAL DEBATE of the CENTRAL OHIO DEBATING LEAGUE NEWARK HIGH SCHOOL —VS.— ZANESVILLE HIGH SCHOOL Friday Evening, March 22, 1929. PROGRAM Presiding Officer—J. M. Mitchell, President, Board of Education Music - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- High School Question—Resolved: That the United States should cease to protect by armed force, capital invested in foreign lands except after formal declaration of war. Affirmative— Negative— Newark High School Darline Larason Albert Anderson Donald Leidy, Captain William Chilcoat, Alternate Rebuttal Darline Larason Albert Anderson Donald Leidy Music - - - -- -- -- Zanesville High School Herbert Barnes Willard Hackenberg Elizabeth Neuhart, Captain Dorothy McCracken, Alternate Rebuttal Herbert Barnes Willard Hackenberg Elizabeth Neuhart .-. High School Decision of Judges Judges: Professor Arthur H. Hirsch, Ohio Wesleyan University. Professor C. 0. Altman, Otterbein University. Professor H. G. Good, Ohio State University. Newark Debaters at Mt. Vernon are: Gerald Hoover, Katherine Flory, Robert Gamble, Captain, Elnora Krebs, Alternate. One Hundred Thirteen ■ ■: V ■ m m Affirmative Debate Team Affirmative—First Row: Albert Anderson, Darline Larason. Second Row: William Chilcoat, C. P. Smith, Coach, Donald Leidy. Newark High School this year experienced another very successful debate season. The question was: Resolved that the United States should cease to protect by armed force capital invested in foreign lands, except after a formal declaration of war. The team upholding the affirmative side of this question won three out of four entries. The first contest for the affirmative was with Lancaster High School at Newark. Winning this debate seemed an easy task for the affirmative. This fact was verified when Professor Detweiller of Denison announced that Newark held the high end of the score. Some time later the affirmative again debated Lancaster, this time at their school, and again defeated them. This contest was somewhat closer than the previous one with Lancaster. It was judged by Professor Ash- • baugh of Ohio State. On March 15 the team travelled to Ravenna for another debate which turned out to be a defeat for Newark, according to the judgment of Presi¬ dent McMasters of Mt. Union. This defeat eliminated Newark from the Ohio State League. Undaunted by defeat, the affirmative came back on March 22 and de¬ feated Zanesville. This was the Annual Triangular Debate of the Central Ohio League. The teams were evenly matched. Both knew their subject matter well, but Newark had more ability and enthusiasm. The decision was given by Professor Good of Ohio State, Professor Altman of Otterbein, and Professor Hirsch of Ohio Wesleyan. This year’s affirmative team was composed of Darline Larason, Albert Anderson, Don Leidy, captain, and William Chilcoat, One Hundred Fourteen Negative Debate Team Negative—First Row: Katherine Flory, Elnora Krebs. Second Row: Robert Gamble, C. P. Smith, Coach, Gerald Hoover. Due to the enlarged program of debating this year, the negative team participated in four debates. Because of the increased number of contests, the work done this year by the debating groups was much more intensive and extensive than ever before in the debating history of Newark High School. The first assignment in the Ohio State Debating League for the nega¬ tive this season was a contest with the affirmative of Westerville. Just a few days before the appointed time for the debate, word was received from Westerville that they had forfeited the decision to Newark. This was the negative’s first victory. The negative team was next slated to meet South High, Columbus, on our home floor. The decision of Professor Gewehr of Denison, the judge, was strongly in favor of Newark. Thus was the second victory for the negative obtained. North High, Columbus, was the third team assigned to meet Newark. This contest was very close but the home team came out victorious, thus chalking up three straight wins for the N. H. S. negative team. The judge of this debate was Professor Layton of Muskingum. On March 22, the date of the big annual Triangular Debate, the New¬ ark negative met its first and last defeat of the year at the hands of Mt. Vernon. The judges, Professor King, of Denison, Professor Pfeiffer of Capital, and Professor Gewehr of Denison, cast a vote of two to one in favor of the Mt. Vernon team. This closed the debating season for 1929, leaving the Newark negative team with one defeat and three victories. The team was composed of Gerald Hoover, Katherine Flory, Robert Gamble, captain, and Elnora Krebs, alternate. One Hundred Fifteen 7 Second Debate Team Seated: Dale Parr, Miriam Dickerson, Mary Allen, James Cunningham. Standing: Mr. C. P. Smith, coach; Ellen Dush, captain. For the past three years those in charge of debate work at Newark High have maintained a second team or reserve group of debaters. The object of such an organization is three-fold. In the first place these young people aid in the reading and the preparation of the question, and thus enable the first teams to secure the benfits of a wider field of preparation. In the second place, the reserve group furnishes keen competition for the first team in their local training for league debates; and lastly, the second team is thus getting a great amount of experience for the purpose of tak¬ ing their places on the first teams the following year. The reserves this year have filled their three-fold mission admirably. While they have done no league debating, they have consistently and effi¬ ciently substituted for the regulars in local contests and should be in splen¬ did condition for work next year. Around this group and the undergrad¬ uates contingent of the first teams as a nucleus should be built two strong debate teams for 1929-30. One Hundred Sixteen I Song and Cheer Leaders First Row—Mildred Jones, Paul Booher, Alice Hogrefe. Second Row—Katherine Owens, Robert Ebert, Harriet Reddick. Whenever Newark High School enters into competition with another school, whether it be basketball, football or debate, it is necessary to have someone or some group to direct all the “pep” of the school in the right channels and to arouse the students to the highest possible pinnacle of enthusiasm. The group which had the work of directing the cheers and songs this year was composed of Harriet Reddick, Katherine Owens, Paul Booher, Robert Ebert, Mildred Jones, and Alice Hogrefe. The people of this group have served in the positions of song and cheer leaders for two years with the exception of Paul Booher and Robert Eb- bert; Paul has earned a letter as cheer leader three different times and Robert is serving this year for the first time. The success of Newark’s teams was largely due to the efforts of this group of young people. The personnel of this group is as follows: Harriet Reddick Katherine Owens Mildred Jones . Alice Hogrefe . Paul Booher . Robert Ebbert .... Songleader Songleader . Pianist .. Pian’st Cheerleader Cheerleader One Hundred Seventeen The Crimson and the White 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 They can not withstand thy might, For we all shall be defenders Of the Crimson and the White. When at last our ways are parted By the mighty monarch, Time, And our duties shall await us In perhaps some distant clime. Then shall others rise to praise thee, Who shall also know thy might, But we still shall be defenders Of the Crimson and the White. We’re Loyal to You We’re loyal to you, Newark High, We’re Crimson and White, Newark High. We’ll back you to stand ’gainst the best in the land, For we know you have sand, Newark High So let’s beat Mt. Vernon, Newark High, We’re backing you still, Newark High, Our team’s our fame protector, On team, for we expect a victory from you, Newark High. Chorus: Fling out that dear old flag of Crimson and White Lead on your sons and daughters fighting tonight, Like men of old, on giants placing reliance, Shouting defiance! Oh, Newark High School! And when our fine debaters come into view, Mt. Vernon’s Team will surely think they are through, So unto you, we raise our song of praise, Our Debate Team of Newark High. One Hundred Eighteen Cutlass Drill " " Jlthletics They were girded about with thunder, and lightning Came forth of the rage of their strength. —Swinburne. And the genial “down the middle,” Jake and curtsy when she rolls. One Hundred Nineteen Department of Physical Education H. F. MONINGER Principal J. W. SWANK Faculty Manager L. G. MILLISOR Head Coach Basketball, I ield and Track A. B. LONG Director of Physical Education, Baseball, Intramurals HAROLD LOUDIN Tennis J. H. MILLER Ass’t Coach, Football Basketball, and Field MISS F. MEYER Girls’ Physical Director FREW C. BOYD Golf One Hundred Twenty-one Gymnasium Work During the Year In the past year over one thousand students have been participating in physical training under Mr. A. B. Long and Miss Florence Myers. Un¬ der the skillful guidance of these two instructors both the boys and the girls have been able to receive the most good from the prescribed course of physical training. Most of the students look forward to their period of gymnasium work as a chance for much needed recreation and healthful exercise terminated by a shower; but, of course, there are a few who are always bored by any¬ thing in the form of athletics. These are exceptions and form the minor¬ ity of the classes. Basketball seems to be the game best liked and also the game which gives the most exercise to the participants although not so many can take part in it as in some other games. Indoor baseball and volley ball are also well liked. In addition the boys have calisthentics and the girls folk dancing, exercises which bring into play muscles that remain idle in most of the games. MR. A. B. LONG FLORENCE MEYER One Hundred Twenty-tivo t ROBERT FRANKLIN CARL STEELE Football Captain At the conclusion of the football season the sixteen lettermen elected Robert Franklin, veteran guard, as honorary captain. As “Bob” was the oldest letterman on the squad the selection was very appropriate. For three years he has been a stellar guard on the Crimson and White grid ma¬ chine. He is noted throughout the conference for his fast, hard, and scrappy playing. He won a position on the second all-conference in his Junior year and would undoubtedly have made the first team this year if it had not been for injuries which kept him out of several games. Basketball Captain Carl Steele, our dependable forward, was elected honorary captain at the close of the basketball season. Carl well deserved this honor, for he has been on the first team for three years. Although this was his first year as a regular, he was always a dependable man to send in whenever needed during his first two years. His floorwork was all that could be ex¬ pected and he also was a good shot. Carl’s activities have not been confined to athletics alone. He has been president of the Dramatic club, a member of the Civics Society, and an Athenian. He has a role in the Senior Play. Carl also in¬ cludes class baseball in his extra-curricular activities. All in all Carl is a great fel¬ low, one who Newark High School will long remember. CAPTAIN STEELE CAPTAIN FRANKLIN One Hundred Twenty-three Football 1 v t£H| i I vjU- ' IF Hr : . , Of (Left to right)—First Row: Leidy, Martin, Fulton, Franklin, Williams, Anderson, Dickerson, Wobbecke. Second Row: Sargeant, Sherman, Hollar, McAfee, Brickels, Cooper, Leak, Burchard, Herondon. Third Row: Sherman, Spitzer, McLeese, Reid, Fickete, Gamble, Dais, Thompson, Laird. Fourth Row: Sheridan, Schauwecker, Kuhn, McCann, Carter, Brown, Doane. Fifth Row: Coach Millisor, Mgr. Johnson, Mgr. Brown, Coach Miller. Newark High’s Wildcats were not quite so successful this year as they have been in years gone by. At the beginning of the season the pros¬ pects were very bright, but after the Columbus Central and Fremont games the team was practically dead until the Zanesville and Lancaster games. This should not be considered so reprehensible since perhaps two of the best teams in the country, Ohio State and Princeton, both followed the same path after they met each other. Newark never completely re¬ covered from the Central game until the Lancaster game when the Wild¬ cats surprised Lancaster by coming out of their slump and nearly swamp¬ ing them. A great deal of credit is due to the two coaches, Mr. J. H. Miller and Mr. L. G. Millisor. It was through their untiring efforts that Newark High School was represented on the gridiron. In spite of the fact that Newark did not win the majority of her games, these two men are consid¬ ered among the best coaches of our league, and have the reputation of being the cleanest coaches of the conference. “Prof” and “Mike” are re¬ sponsible for the honor and prestige that have come to Newark High School. One Hundred Twenty-four Basketball First Row: Mgr. Brown, Doll, Anderson, Kuhn, Martin, Steele, Spitzler, Williams, Cochlan, Mgr. McAfee. Second Row: Coach Miller, Jones, Perkins, Kibler, Johnson, Yockey, Bowman, Stockdale, Ricketts, Coach Millisor. The basketball team this year presented as good a court squad as has represented Newark High School during the last few years. Although they did not win so many conference games as was hoped for, nevertheless one cannot point out a single incident where the boys did not live up to the old Wildcat tradition of fighting to the last. The boys this year carried a jinx all through the season that seemingly they couldn’t shake off. Every game was fast and furious, close and hard fought; the winner was never decided till the gun sounded. The Crimson and White did not suffer one disgrace¬ ful defeat. The games that were lost were always by two or three points as were likewise the games that were won. The games with Columbus South, Zanesville at Zanesville, Mt. Vernon at Mt. Vernon, Westerville, Cambridge and Coshocton were games that will not be forgotten in a long time. These games were all won or lost in the last minute of play. The Coshocton game was an overtime encounter. It seems that every year Coshocton is coming nearer as a Wildcat rival almost ranking up with Mt. Vernon and Zanesville although the traditional rivalry is not of as long standing. Proof that the Wildcat zone defense is one of the best defenses in the conference has been shown by the low scores to which it holds its oppon¬ ents. Newark established a conference record this year by keeping Lan¬ caster from getting a single goal from the field through the entire game. The credit for the Wildcat’s defense should go to our beloved coach, Mr. Millisor. One Hundred Twenty-fue Football Lettermen ALBERT ANDERSON ROBERT FRANKLIN LOUIS HOWARTH DONALD LEIDY ALBERT ANDERSON Because of the need of more weight in the backfield, Dick was shifted from his natural position on the line to fullback. Although he was in¬ experienced, he put everything he had into filling his position. Dick could always be counted on for a few yards when needed, in addition to backing up the line in a good manner. As this is his last year, Dick will surely be missed next year. ROBERT FRANKLIN Bob was the honorary captain of the team this year, an honor which he well deserved. There has seldom been a scrappier guard on the Wildcat team than this boy. On offense he drove low and hard and in running in¬ terference he was second to none. On defense he was a pillar of strength, a man who was feared by his opponents. He received an honorable men¬ tion for the all conference team. Bob will be one of those absent when the call is issued next fall. LOUIS HOWARTH LEWIS DICKERSON DONALD LEIDY For four years Don labored to become a regular. His efforts were amply reward¬ ed this year when he won a berth at a guard position. He was one of the stead¬ iest players on the team, not flashy, but dependable. He received honorable men¬ tion in the all-conference selection. Since this is his last year we bid good-bye to Don with heavy hearts. FRANCIS DOLL This was “Luck’s” first year as a regular, but nevertheless he played like a veteran. He was called back from his tackle position time after time to kick, pass, and smash the line. Whenever a few yards were needed, he was called on to throw that 215 pounds at the opponents who always gave ground to those vicious dives. On defense he was a hard man to take out and one not to be soon forgotten for his playing in the Zanesville and Lancaster games. “Luck” will be sadly missed next year. One Hundred Twenty-six Football Lettermen WALTER SPITZER EDMUND WILLIAMS ROBERT BRICKELS FRED BURCHARD WALTER SPITZER This year was Walter’s first venture for football. His never-say-die spirit finally landed him a chance to show his wares, and given the chance, he played a great game at tackle. Give Walter a little more size and he would soon be an all-conference man. He was not flashy but few gains were ever made through him. We are sorry that Walter cannot be with us next year to display that old Wildcat spirit. EDMUND WILLIAMS Eddie Williams, another of our foremost gridiron stars, played a stellar game at center throughout the year. A good play depends considerably upon the pass from center and most of Eddie’s were well placed. He had the confidence of the coaches and his teammates as was shown by the fact that he was acting Captain in six of the games. He was also placed on the second all-conference team this year. Eddie will be missed next year. ROBERT BRICKELS Whenever the name of Brickels is mentioned in Newark people think of a few years back when “Johnny” carved his name in the Wildcat’s hall of fame. Bob has surely lived up to that name. Although slight of stature, he was a good field general and handled the team in a capable fashion. He seldom carried the ball, but when he did he was a pretty broken field run¬ ner and also was a good receiver of passes. As a safety man he was right there with the goods saving the day many times. Bob has one more year to carry the colors. FRED BURCHARD “Squirrly” had the hardest luck of any man on the team. All season he was hand¬ icapped by serious injuries which he seem¬ ed powerless to shake, nevertheless he played good football despite his ailments. He played half or fullback equally well. As a triple-threat man he kept the oppon¬ ents in anxiety all the time. Next year will be “Squirrly’s” last and we are ex¬ pecting great things from him if he can NEIL McAFEE keep free from injuries. One Hundred Tivcnty-scven HARLAND REID Football Lettermen CHARLES HOLLAR CHARLES MARTIN H. SCHAUWECKER WILLARD SHERIDAN CHARLES HOLLAR “Chuck” was a hard fighting blocking halfback. He could always be counted on to get his man. He seldom was seen carrying the ball but when he did it was hard to stop him as any Coshocton man will readily affirm. We could always depend on him for defense whenever he was called upon. “Chuck” should be one of the mainstays next year. CHARLES MARTIN “Doc” proved to be one of the best men on the team. His tall, rangy build made him a dangerous man when the Wildcat aerial attack started. He would leap high into the air and snag a pass which always gained from fifteen to twenty yards for us. Few of the best backfield men of the con¬ ference ever circled his end successfully. “Doc” should be a very valuable asset to the team next year. HERMAN SCHAUWECKER “Dutch” had a hard time hitting his stride this year. He was worked at guard and tackle. Toward the middle of the season “Hermie” fitted himself for a tackle position. During the rest of the season he was a true Wildcat which he demonstrated successfully against Zanesville and Lan¬ caster. Next year “Dutch” should hit his stride early and become one of the best tackles in Wildcat history. Dutch received honorable mention for the all-conference team. WILLARD SHERIDAN Will started the season at end, by play¬ ing a great game, but v as shifted to half¬ back where he performed adnTrably. Ho suffered numerous injuries throughout the season which handicapped him a great deal. He always worked for the better¬ ment of the team giving everything he had. Peop’e will not soon forget the game he played against Zanesville, his former teammates. Next year Will should be one of our best men. EDGAR SHERMAN ROBERT DOANE One Hundred Twenty-eight Football Lettermen FRANK THOMPSON DONALD FULTON JACOB KUHN ROBERT McLEESE FRANK THOMPSON Frankie was the little man that played halfback. He was a hard fight¬ ing ball-carrier; while on defense he was simply a whirlwind, a deadly tackier. We feel sorry for Frankie because of injuries which kept him out for the rest of the season after the Cambridge game, for we know that he would have been very valuable later on in the season. We are looking for great things from Frankie next year. DON FULTON Don was the only underclass veteran when the season started. Don started out with a bang at tackle but near the end of the season he slump¬ ed. This big lanky fellow can always be counted on to fight like a Wildcat. His best trick is to break through the line and throw opposing backs for losses. We are glad that Don has two more years to play. JACOB KUHN Here is one of the three sophomores to win a letter this year. End seems to be Jake’s natural position and he puts up a whale of a game at that position. He is very dependable on defense and is always the first down under punts. Jake has two more years; and if he improves during that time as he did this year, he will be a world beater. ROBERT McLEESE Bob is another sophomore who made his letter this year. He played an end posi¬ tion and was able to play on either side of the line when needed. He is a hard fight¬ er and very dependable. Next year Bob should be a greatly improved man and be able to cause our opponents plenty of worry during the next two years. NEIL McAFEE Mgr., Basketball JOHN BROWN Mgr. Football One Hundred Twenty-nine Basketball Lettermen ALBERT ANDERSON CARL STEELE EDMUND WILLIAMS DICK ANDERSON The most versatile and popular athlete in Newark High School is without doubt Dick Anderson. Not only has he taken part in baseball, basketball, and football, but also he has played tennis and was one of the most dependable members of the team this year. We are very sorry to lose Dick but as it is inevitable, we wish him the best of luck in his college career at Denison. CARL STEELE Who is it that doesn’t remember the man who sank the buckets in the Lancaster game? If you have forgotten, it was Carl Steele, Newark’s for¬ ward. Steele played in almost every game and gave a good account of himself in all of them. Because of his cleverness in the game and his ability to play hard and fast, Newark’s student body is proud to have such a rep¬ resentative. EDMUND WILLIAMS Another one of Newark High School’s basketeers was Edmund Williams. Ed¬ mund played a forward position through¬ out most of the basketball season. Al¬ though this was his first year at forward he made a very commendaU.e showing. Edmund was a substitute on the varsity squad once before in his sophomore year. WALTER SPITZER FRANCIS DOLL One Hundred Thirty Basketball Lettermeu CHARLES MARTIN H. SCHAUWECKER JACOB KUHN JACOB KUHN To find an all-around basketball player on Newark’s team, one would have to look for a man like Jacob Kuhn. Kuhn played equally well at for¬ ward or center. Many of Newark’s points were chalked up because of the game played by Jake. He is the kind of athlete our school wants and needs, and we all are glad he will be with us next year. CHARLES MARTIN Charles Martin, Newark High School’s lanky center, was a valuable asset to his team this year. He could always be counted on to get the tip- off and several points. In many games he was the high-point man. Martin will be available for next year’s team and if he plays the same brand of ball next year that he played this, Newark will be well on her way to the HERMAN SCHAUWECKER Herman Schauwecker, one of Newark’s guards, is a threat to any team opposing him. Because of his clever guarding very few of the so-called flashy forwards of the opposition scored on Newark. Dutch was one of the pair of guards who held the Lancaster team to no baskets, a feat never before done in the Central Ohio Ath¬ letic League. Herman will be available next year. ROBERT BRICICELS championship. BURKHAM COCHLAN One Hundred Tliirty-one Intramural Basketball (Left to right)—Front Row: Willard Priest, Roy Gallagher, Clark Martin. Sec¬ ond Row: Frank Elliott, Raymond O’Brien, Paul Davis, Wilbur Eis. The Under-grads who replaced the freshmen in the Intramural league this year were crowned the undisputed champions because of the fact that they suffered only one defeat in the entire three rounds of play. This de¬ feat was administered by the seniors in the last round by the score of 21 to 20. The Under-grad team is made up entirely of five-year men and for this reason presented a much more experienced quintet. The seniors start¬ ed the season badly losing the first four games but finally started in the win column and won the remainder of the games. This league was very beneficial to all of these who participated and much interest was shown and much support given by the members of the various classes. The league in general was very successful and much thanks is due to director A. B. Long who was in charge of the league. This team with the addition of Robert Brickels as captain, entered in the weight league and won that without a defeat, winning both the elimination and the con¬ solation champions. CAPTAIN GALLAGHER RAYMOND O’BRIEN One Hundred Thirty-tzvo Freshmen Champions First Row: Ralph Popham, Harold A. Myers, Martin McCann (Capt.), Rex Leak, Edwin MacHenry. Second Row: Pearly Hyatt, Fred Trout, Laymoin Bending, Ralph Squires. One of the new developments in athletics this year was a league of the freshmen boys. There were four teams organized from these who have taken part in grade school basketball. Each team played nine games during the season and the winners, who are pictured above, won eight out of a possible nine. As there were so many freshmen boys who could play, Mr. Long thought it more advisable for them to have a league of their own rather than try to pick one team to enter the regular interclass competitions. As a substitute for their vacant place he organized a team of undergraduates, who, it is needless to say, won the league championship. The standings and captains of the four teams were as follows: Team Captain W. L. Pet. Harvard — M. McCann_ .... 7 2 .777 Army — ■ C. Smith_ .... 5 O O .555 Navy — W. Shrider_ .... 5 o O .555 Yale — R. Caldwell_ .... 1 8 .111 REX LEAK and FRED TROUT CAPTAIN TROUT One Hundred Thirty-three Varsity Girls’ Basketball Team (Left to Right)—Front Row: Ellen Dush, Harriet Stargel, Ruth Denman, Mary Love, Sara Lucas. Back Row: Phyllis Mowery, Dorothy Reynolds, Dorothy Mellick, Mary Couch, Anna Margaret Ross, Miss Meyer. This year the Girls’ Basket Ball League consisted of three teams: Sophomores, Juniors, and Seniors. From these a team was picked, at the end of the season, consisting of the best players to whom letters were awarded. The qualifications for letters were sportsmanship and efficiency in playing the game. Ruth Denman was elected honorary captain of the team. The following received the letters: Ellen Dush, Harriet Stargell, Ruth Denman, Mary Couch, Sara Lucas, Mary Love, Phylis Mowery, Wynona Reynolds, Dorothy Melick, Anna M. Ross. THE SPORTSMAN When you have learned to see another win The victory you hoped yourself to gain, To hear your failure bravely and come in And seek not to excuse it or explain; When you can take defeat with decent grace, As one with sportsmen you shall have a place. When you can fail and never blame your luck Or give some paltry reason why you lost Seeking to strike, can smile at being struck When you can take from others what you’d give, You will have learned just how to play and live. —EDGAR A. GUEST. CAPTAIN DENMAN SARA LUCAS One Hundred Thirty-four Junior Girls’ Interclass Championship Team (Lsit to Right)—Front Row: Wynona Reynolds, Helen Williams, Anna Mar¬ garet Ross, Leona Smith, Marjorie DeWitt. Back Row: Mary Love, Dorothy Mellick, Kathryn Owens, Miss Meyer. Good sportsmanship, good teamwork, and a willingness to win honors for their class are the three fundamentals which were put forth by the junior girls this year to win the championship in the Girls’ Inter-Class basketball. At every game, the junior girls were right there, ready to win. Although in the first game, they were badly defeated by the seniors, they did not give up hope. As a result of hard work, they were tied with the seniors at the end of the season. When, in the championship game, the score ended 22-7, in favor of the juniors, they felt that they were re¬ paid for their efforts. Then someone asks, “But who are the players on this fine team?” Well, here they are. The fastest player on the team was “Dotty” Reynolds, always here, there and everywhere. Then “Andy” Ross, the captain. This year, “Andy” has been a real worker, and has come out high-pointer for the team. As center forward, “Dot” Melick was right there at the tip-off and usually got the ball. Mary Love was very quick in her playing, and this year has shown great improvement. Although this is Leona Smith’s first year at the game, she has done fine work, and the Junior team rea¬ lizes in her promising material for next year. Last but not least, is Kathryn Owens, a willing player and a hard worker for her team. MARY LOVE One Hundred Thirty-five WYNONA REYNOLDS Track for 1928 mMk f W f I - -• m W J % j { 1, t if % is m w 1 V jf|JS W 1 M » 1 j it f V 1 ' m m If » A’. ' ■ „JI ! 1 OB iL ■ v [I " ;:afer - - -mm f. fc i smf r J -at ,, .4 IttL mm (Left to right)—First Row: Day, McAfee, Doll, Wright, Martin, Hogan, Kreider, Ingman, Handel. Second Row: Crane, Pyle, Cooper, Coach Millisor, Mgr. Arbaugh, Francis, Buckwalter, Danner. As last years’ annual cable out before the track season was well under way, last year’s track achievements will be put in this year’s book. Open¬ ing the season with only mediocre prospects the team proved its merit by breaking several records and winning the Central Ohio League champion¬ ship. Turning in a very creditable performance in all of the events entered, the Newark High relay team shone brilliantly by following closely the Cen¬ tral Ohio outfit of six members, which turned in a new world’s record for the high school mile relay. In the Central Ohio League meet held at Westerville, Newark won practically everything. The relay team ran the mile in 3:43.9 breaking the old record of 3:51.5. The event was run in a slight rain. Karl Danner bet¬ tered the old mark in the broad jump of 19 feet IOI 2 inches when he jump¬ ed 20 feet 8% inches. Newark succeeded in tying another record when George Buckwalter equaled Bowersox’s record of 5 feet 6 inches for the high jump. New¬ ark gathered in seven first places out of fourteen events. The teams entered and the scores were: Newark, 69; Westerville, 52; Lancaster, 34; Zanesville, 32; and Cambridge, 15; Coshocton and Mt. Vernon were not en¬ tered in the meet. KARL DANNER and FRANCIS DOLL CAPTAIN MARTIN One Hundred Thirty-six Golf 1 vf ' p . ■’tbep! ! I . f ; ISgll mi 11 m HH f , r ; ; V ’ s ' - ■ ■ ... Ms (Left to right)—First Row: Crouse, Weston, Kellenberger, Coach Boyd, Berry, Avery. In 1927 under the leadership of Mr. J. A. Tait, late Vice-Principal, a golf team was organized for the first time in Newark High School. This year the work has been continued under the direction of Mr. Frew Boyd. Mr. Boyd acts as faculty manager and arranges the matches for the team. Through the courtesy of the board of directors of the Moundbuilders Country Club, those wishing to try out were permitted to use the country club course last fall. Those who made a place on the team are permitted to play there after school. The matches are held on Saturday mornings. The five successful contestants last fall were George Berry, Raymond Crouse, Louis Avery, Irwin Weston, and Richard Kellenberger. Last fall, one match was played. Newark defeated Lancaster at the Moundbuilders country club by the score 9 to 3. The teams started practice this spring in the first part of April. The team is arranging to attend the state tournament for High Schools at the Columbus Country Club sometime in May. Other matches are being arranged with Lancaster again, Arlington, the champions of Columbus last year, Mt. Vernon, and Zanesville. At the beginning of this year, it was hoped that all schools in the Central Ohio League would enter golf teams, but, so far, no definite steps have been taken. LOUIS AVERY CAPTAIN BERRY One Hundred Thirty-seven (Left to Right)—First Row: Richard James, Willard Sheridan, Harold Johnson, Albert Anderson, Gerald Hoover, Reese Lawyer, James Larason. Back Row: James Cunningham, Paul Pyle, Jake Kuhn, Dwight Scott, Irwin Weston, Harold Loudin, Coach. A new sport, tennis, was introduced into Newark High School this year by Mr. H. H. Loudin, a new member of the faculty, who will also serve as tennis coach. Before coming to Newark, Mr. Loudin coached several tennis teams in other schools, and last year’s state championship tennis team at Struthers, Ohio High School was trained by him. At the beginning of the tennis season twelve men reported for the squad, among which were Kuhn, Anderson, Vail and Martin who have been among the last to be eliminat ed in the county Advocate tournament for the past three years. Another promising tennis player, new at the game, is Gerald Hoover. Hoover’s playing makes him look like a veteran although he has played only two years. From Zanesville comes another tennis star in the person of Willard Sheridan. Other outstanding tennis men of the school are Harold Johnson, Reese Lawyer, James Cunningham, Irwin Weston, Dwight Scott, James Larason, and Paul Pyle. With such a group, Coach Loudin will surely make a team of which Newark High can be proud. ALBERT ANDERSON GERALD HOOVER One Hundred Thirty-eight I CROID ' S NEST The world of water was our home And merry men were we. —Cunningham. One Hundred Thirty-nine OMLET Reeve Eckman A one-act comedy with three tragic axe, about some good eggs who got scrambled. By Will Shakespearmint. Act the First (San Francisco, Great Bernardo, and Marcellus Wavius on guard be¬ fore Elsies’ Snore. Enter Young Omlet’s Friend, Beef, slightly stewed and half-baked. He has been roasted by everyone and is pretty raw.) Marc.: Where goest thou? Beef: A ghost, say you? Gangway! (Goes off in fright). Enter the Morning Herald and the Evening Herald. M. H.: It is now Times for the Sun to shine on each Citizen of the World. E. H.: I just got a Telegram to come Post-haste to learn of your Despatch; I barely had time to Press my suit before the Reveille sounded. M. H.: The king did Advocate haste. Wouldst hear my tale or art like the young Blade who says, “The News-Bee hanged?” E. H.: Nay, I am a most earnest Inquirer. How fares King Omlet? M. H.: Just fair. He is dead and the young Omlet called Bacon be¬ cause he is rasher, is away. E. H.: Who rules? ' M. H.: King Cloudius, and when Cloudius reigns, we are all wet. E. H.: But your News? M. H.: Come away and I shall tell. (Exeunt). (Beef rushes in, followed by young Omlet.) Beef: Here I saw the ghost. Omlet: Knowest where thou goest when sawest the ghost? Beef: He was there and I was here. Omlet: Werst thou all ear? Beef: No, my ears are very small. (Reenter Heralds and blow noses). Both: Hark the trumpets. Omlet: What goest on? Beef: What’s coming off? Both Heralds: King Cloudiuo has a daughter and wishes Omlet to marry her. If Omlet is here, let him be a good egg and follow us. (Exeunt All) Act the Worst (Omlet and Beef enter the King’s apartments. Cloudius and Queen Opera are sitting on thrones and Princess Operetta is playing the radio). Omlet: “Salve!” as the Romans say. Cloud.: Ointment. Omlet: I want your daughter’s hand. Cloud.: You got to take the rest of her too. Operetta: But first you must bring me a hot cross bun that can move. (Omlet staggers out). (The stage is darkened. Then a Page, 6 Paragraphs, and 2 years pass). The Last Act (A cemetery—Two grave diggers digging graves. The one on the right is the wit, the one on the left is the other one.) Wit: So I told the sexton and he tolled the bell. Other: Why couldn’t Omlet have told the fair belle he loved her? Wit.: Because he was a good egg. Other: Yes, he was a eggselent fellow. (Layertees comes in and puts Operetta in grave. Cloudius and Opera come in. Omlet and Beef Enter). Omlet.: At last I bring a moving hot cross bun. (Brings out hot and grouchy bunny.) (Continued on page 158) One Hundred Forty-one We extend hearty congratulations to the class of 29 KfittrcU 42) North Third Street NEWARK, OHIO Mr. Edwards: “What part of the sheep does the liver fluke infest?” Jean Smith: “The stomach.” CTne Posta Printing Compan Printers to the Particular—Publishers The Reueille 1 .Announcements ‘Programs {Booklets Letterheads Statements Engraving of all kinds 52 N. 4th Street Wedding Invitations {Box Stationery Envelopes Color Printing Embossing Etc. Masonic Temple One Hundred Forty-tzvo Horner’s Newark Paint Co. Distributors of Dean Barry Products Always Featuring Young Men’s School Type Clothes Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Stains, Fillers, Coaters, Brushes, Etc. $ 22.50 Masonic Temple Phone 9424 W. Church St THE HUB Profits were not expected! Goldbug: “That coat’s a wonderful fit, mister, and you can have it at a great sacrifice. In fact, I am selling it at cost.’’ Customer: “But how do you make a profit when you say that about all of your goods?” Goldbug: “Veil, mine friend, it’s this way: I make a small profit on the paper and string I use in wrapping up the goods I s ell.” Miss Hawk: And what does “A. M.” represent ? D. H.: After midnight. Once there was a farmer who had never taken a trip. He boarded a train and when the train came to a certain stop the con¬ ductor called out “Iowna” “Iowna.” The farmer looked around but did not say any thing but coming back he happened to be riding with the same conductor. When they came to this station the conductor yelled out “Iowna” “Iowna”. The farmer looked around, pulled his whiskers and said “I own a farm, but I’m not bragging about it.” Miss Hawk: And what does the abre- viation “Mrs.’ stand for? Bright Pupil: Everlasting slavery. You are Cordially Invited to come to our Salesroom and See The Outstanding Chevrolet of Chevrolet History — a Six in the price range of the four ! ’Ha© PSaal©im aimd Guimmgliaainm C® 42-46 South Fourth Street One Hundred Forty-three Mitres Confectionery 20 East Park Place t Lunch Soda Candies Sunday School Teacher: “The lesson for today is, “How we may be helpful to the sick!” If a man were blind, how could you be of use to him, Johhnie?” Johnnie: “I’d read to him.” Teacher: “If he couldn’t see or hear— what would you do for him?” Johnnie: “I’d give him flowers to smell.” Teacher: “Perhaps he is so ill that he cannot hear, see, or smell. What then?” Johnnie: “I’d give him something to eat.” Teacher (hoping that Johnnie would say that he would help take care of the sick man and thus relieve others)—“If the poor man was unable to see, hear, smell or eat, what would you do then, Johnnie?” Johnnie: (After a pause) “I’d shoot him.” Miss Allen (in Latin): “William keep account of your words on your fingers.” A little later. Miss Allen: “How many words have you William?” Bill K.: “I don’t know. I ran out of fingers.” The Newark United Tire Co. “The Station With Snappy Service” PHONE 9034 Cor. 4th and Locust Sts. We can service you with the following at our Master Station ■ Pharis Tires—“Newark’s Own” Gas—Ethyl, Low Test, Hi Test, Ind. Red Batteries—Universal Prest-o-Lite—Gas Tank Exchanges Prest-o-Weld—Cutting and Welding Apparatus Ox-Weld—Rods Sedan Glass New Tops of all Kinds U ph olsten ng General Top and Curtain Repairing Newark Auto Top and Trimming Co. WILLIAMS MERRICK 1 7 y- 2 . South Fifth Street Phone 3959 One Hundred Forty-four “To the Graduates” The Best Bank for you is one combining the ex¬ perience of age with the vigor of youth. The Licking Bank Trust Company is such a bank and as such, invites your business. ❖ MickimS Bank Must (o. “The Bank of Service” Sherman’s Bakery Phone 9775 TASTY PASTRY Fine Cakes, Bread and Rolls 45 Hudson Avenue NEWARK, OHIO “Newark’s Leading Retail Bakery” “Crazy Cognomens” As I was debating how I should ever cross the river “Styx”, who should come along but “Elnora Anderson.” They sug¬ gested that I should get in their “White- ford” and try it “Agin.” We arrived safe¬ ly and gave “Cliff Mossholder,” who was relieving St. Peter at the time, a “Penney” so he would let down the “Barr” that we might enter the land where school is com¬ posed of two vacations of six months each. We registered at the desk, which was in charge of an old “Priest,” and received our harps and halos. Just then we heard a “Baker” “Holler” that a “Strong” “Wolff” “Rapp”ed cn his door and stole a flock of “Geese.” He said that he didn’t care though because they were dying of a mixture of “Doane’s” pills and “French’s” Mustard which they had eaten. We called out the “Marshall” and engaging a “Lawyer” held court. The “Wolff” won the case and received a “Bone” to pay for the damages, then set off down the “Channell.” Soph.: “Hey Bob, I know a girl that has you on her mind.” Dumb: Gosh, I didn’t know 1 was that little.” MILK BUTTER ICE CREAM BUTTER MILK it City Wide Distribution One Hundred Forty-fiz ' e PHONE 2901-2934 The Latest and Finest in All Lines of Reading at TURNER’S BOOK SHOP North Park Place GIFTS Typewriters Adding Machines Office Supplies Incidents in the Lives of Great Men Chiefs Sit-in-the-Mud and Rain-on-the- Roof were riding- across one of our great North American plains, the Sahara Des¬ ert, and were intermittently uttering rath¬ er loudly their international war cry, “Wo- he-lo,” when they espied in the distance that which strongly resembled a herd of buffalo. Not wishing to interfere with any plans which the herd might have made, the two red-skins withdrew into the neigh¬ boring shelter of some cliffs. Imagine their surprise and embarrassment upon perceiving not buffalo, but a herd of Fords on its way to New Jersey. Lighting Murads with shaking fingers and concealing their disappoinment as best they could, they resumed their jour¬ ney. Where were they going? They were going to a meeting of the Camp Fire Girls in a neighboring city, in order to present some honors upon some worthy patrons of the League. Brandishing their tomahawks they entered the city in all their war paint. Not wishing to create a bad impression, they rode to the nearest hotel and soon (Continued on page I6l) The Fatal Deed Roger Babton sat his study in the pa¬ latial family residence that all San Fran¬ cisco knew belonged to the great American financier. It was a gloomy evening: the fog rolled heavily in from the Pacific and the beating waves could be heard surging upon the shore. The great banker found the monotonous • sway of the breakers indeed soothing, and soon rhythmic snores were heard lilting a tenor melody to the bass accompaniment of the ocean. Eleven struck its golden notes in the three-century old clock. All was still. Suddenly a curtain swayed at the French windows. A tiny piece of glass was lifted out of the panes; a hand reached in to draw back the bolt; and a man entered. The stranger was tall, and the livid scar on his face was accented by the prison pallor. A dark suit, overcoat, and hat made him merely one of many Americans who affect the same garb. Only the scar was different. He sat down opposite the banker. It was impossible for even a man with the stony heart that Babton had to remain asleep with those two blazing eyes (Continued on page 147) Compliments of R. E. MATTICKS Lincoln Ford Fordson One Hundred Forty-six IfWe Could Talk Insist on getting With You “Golden Crisp” Potato Chips If we could sit down and talk to you per¬ sonally concerning your financial affairs— it is quite likely that we could serve you in many ways. When in doubt about your financial mat¬ ters, come in and discuss your problems with us. Our officers are men of many years’ ex¬ perience and their knowledge is available to you without charge. and “Dawn Donuts” They Satisfy W lie 11111 1 TRUST (o. Newark Chip Co. NEWARK, OHIO 585 N. 21st St. Phone 3956 B. W. PRATT Contractor i 125 North Twelfth Street Phone 24422 The Fatal Deed (Continued from page 146) boring into his head. Babton awoke with a start. “Good heavens” he cried. “It is Dan Daring himself!” “None other.” “But why have you come back?” Even in his fright Babton kept his voice clear and easy to hear. “Well might you ask,” was the reply. “What! Have you forgotten the day you stole that money ? And how your innocent tool was sent to prison for it? That in¬ nocent dupe has returned. I am no long¬ er your cat’s paw. I know now that it was you who caused my misfortunes. Tonight is your last on earth.” The great financier cowered in his chair. Dan Daring showed no mercy. In a mo¬ ment a pistol appeared in the hands of the villain, and slowly but surely its gleam¬ ing mouth was raised to point at the bank¬ er’s midriff. Slowly the villain’s finger tightened. His face was convulsed with hatred and the fire of revenge. His mouth opened wide in a mirthless grin, and his features were twisted into horrible con¬ vulsions. He sneezed! Another good talkie had been ruined! One Hundred Forty-seven If Its Tires You Want SEE WOLFE A Gift from The Burch Gift Shop Always Satisfies All gifts wrapped in fancy paper and gift tyings free of charge m TheBurchGiftShop 28 North Park Place The Tire Man Road Service 4 61-63 N. Third St. Phone 9740 Newark, Ohio SOUND BANKING The Utica Savings Bank DWIGHT M. WARNER, President L. S. ROBINSON, Vice President WILBER L. GRANDLE, Cashier WEBSTER H. BLACKSTONE, Assistant Cashier DIRECTORS L. S. ROBINSON E. M. KINSEY O. C. TEAGUE REX W. SPERRY DWIGHT M. WARNER WILBUR L. GRANDLE “The Bank with the Chime Clock” UTICA, OHIO She: “You drive awfully fast, don’t you?” He: “Yes, I hit seventy yesterday.” She: “Did you kill any of them?” Jack H.: “What’s on your nose, Dick?” Dick A.: “I don’t know.” (Dick places his finger on his nose to find out). Jack H.: “Oh, Dumbness, your finger.” Mother: “Tommy, how is it I find you with your hand in the cooky-jar?” Tommy: “I don’t know, Mother, unless it’s because you wear rubber heels.” Stranger: “Where can I board a street car?” Business Man: “This is a one horse town.” Stranger: “I don’t see any horses.” Business Man: “Oh! That’s all right, but we don’t have street cars.” Mr. Brown: Give the rule for subtrac¬ tion in algebra. P. Goode: Change the sign of the di¬ visor and add. Wanted—Somebody who can pronounce the name of the jazz band which enter¬ tained us in the Minstrel. One Hundred Forty-eight LOST: One Caesar book, inside torn, back broken, and ink in appendix. Teacher: “John, you ought to be in a lunatic asylum. You report at detention Compliments of room this evening Bob: “I got an idea.” Joe: “Treat it nice, it’s in a strange place. Dizzy: “Hear the new ‘Sardine Song’?” Second Fresh: “No.” Dizzy: “Side by side. We Would Like to Know: “If Niagara Falls will Horseshoe Bend? Will they ever bury the Dead Sea? Why was Austria Hungary? Would the Florida Keys open room fourteen ? Are the Northern Lights equipped with dimmers? If there was an explosion on the British Isles would Glasgo and where would Scot¬ land ? DON’T FAIL To see the latest General Motors Product Thirst Knows no Season THE VIKING Drink. Licking Motor Sales Co. One Hundred Forty-nine Service that Satisfies 67-69 West Main Street MEN, It pays to look well! We are prepared to Clothe YOU K TRY US Mm Hohl South Park Place Now You Tell One! She was so mad she couldn’t speak. “Do you know what becomes of boys who misbehave in school?” asked the teacher. “Sure,” replied Johnny. “They’re col¬ lege professors.” EDEN’S ORCHARD I have often wondered how many apples were in the Garden of Eden? At first thought you would say only one but listen to this: Eve ate (eight) and Adam too (two) so we have ten to start on, because, eight and two make ten. But we know that Eve ate (eight) too (82), total ninety-two. Also Eve ate one (81) and Adam ate one too (812) there must have been eight hundred and ninety- three. Further Eve at one for herself (814) and Adam ate one too for (8124) Eve; hence the total reaches eight thou¬ sand, nine hundred and thirty-eight. In conclusion let me state that Eve ate one for to (8142) know how it tasted and Adam too ate one for to see (28142) what it might be like, making a grand total of thirty-six thousand, two hundred and eighty-four. Am I right? You can Taste the Quality in FURNAS ICE CREAM Buy your Ice Cream from a Furnas Dealer, where every dish brings added health and every taste a pleasure. IStSSi The Furnas Ice Cream Company Phone 2260 NEWARK, OHIO One Hundred Fifty Every Banking Need KUSTER’S RESTAURANT Here you will find every banking facility—present¬ ed to you in a Arcade Annex Modern Manner The M National Bank “Newark’s Complete Bank” We serve the best of foods To High School Graduates Whatever you plan to do after grad¬ uation—whether you plan tor college or business—your mental development must continue. College of Commerce is a distinctive private school of pro¬ fessional grade. Day and evening courses in Accountancy, Business Administration and Secretarial Practice, prepare high- school graduates for immediate earnings. Secretarial Practice includes a Semister in Pace Accountancy and a complete course in Shorthand and typewriting. The College of Commerce Bulletin will be gladly furnished upon request. Newark, Ohio Carroll Bldg. Telephone 9092 “If money has germs I sure am sani¬ tary.” After the Newark people had looked over the Ravenna Hotel, Don Leldy stop¬ ped a man to ask for directions: “Can you tell me where the other hotel in this town is?” Some people have all the luck! We hear that Gerry Stees received two long dis¬ tance calls from Ravenna. Herbie’s all tickled; he got his call in first. Teacher: “Johnny, give the comparison of the word ‘sick’.” Johnny: “Sick, Sicker, Dead.” Mr. H.: “What did they do at ice-cream socials before ice cream was invented.” Berk C.: “They just took the cake, I suppose.” Where is the state of Coma? Fresh Fresh: Great day for the race! Bill M.: What race? F. F.: Ha, Ha, the human race. B. M.: What do you care; you don’t belong to it! One Hundred Fifty-one Cheerfully Rendered Service —the best which our complete organization can extend—is yours at The Newark Trust Company. This bank has grown steadily for 26 years because its service to Newark and Licking County people is FRIENDLY as well as always EFFICIENT. Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits over $570,000.00 The Newark Trust Co. NEWARK, OHIO Member of Federal Reserve System Headquarters for Ladies’ Ready-to-Wear 4 Style Shop South Side Square Wife: “Darling, where did you get that board?” Absent-minded Prof.: “Some careless fellow left it in front of a hole in the road.” Snickers J. B.: “I read in the paper that a man jumped from a window on the 34th floor of the A. I. U. Building.” M. F.: “Did it kill him?” Charles F.: “See that girl over there? She’s the girl of my dreams. All I have is nightmares!” From oral themes: “And they took bi¬ cycles rides on bicycles.” Mr. Edwards in Biology: “If a farmer alternates his rows of corn what environ¬ ment will he get?” Kenny C.: “Corn Borers.” Enthusiasm: “Haven’t you ever thought of going to work?” Ambition: “Yes, I thought about it once, but I was delirious at the time!” One Hundred Fifty-two She: “I think I’ll give you a piece of my mind.” He: ‘‘Oh don’t brother. It would be a shame to divide anything so small.” Student: ‘‘What was our principal’s name in 1907?” Studentess: “A Mr. Williams. I think, wasn’t it?” Student: “No, It was Mr. Moninger then, too.” Studentess: “But he hasn’t been here that long.” Student: “Of course not, but his name hasn’t changed!” Announcing Newark’s 1 st Cut Rate Sporting Goods Prices Don Fulton: “Mother says I was born in Zanesville but Dad says I was born in Newark. To tell the truth both cities are fighting over where I was born, Newark says I was born in Zanesville and Zanes¬ ville is sure I was born in Newark.” 1 0% to 50% on all Standard Brand Merchandise (While studying skeletons in Biology) —Mr. Edwards: “Just leave your bones on my desk as you pass out!” ' THE most important event of your school life---graduation is surely worth a por¬ trait to exchange with classmates to keep the memory of school days. The Russell Studio Special Rates to Students 12} North Side Square Newark, Ohio One Hundred Fifty-three Foreword to Aduertisers The Reveille Staff devotes the fol¬ lowing pages to the advertisements given by the merchants of Newark, Ohio, who are interested and who are loyal to Newark High School, and who by their advertisements help fi¬ nance this annual and by so doing make it possible for the school to pub¬ lish such a yearbook. It would have been an impossibility to have publish¬ ed an annual had it not been for their cooperation. May we all show our appreciation by patronizing them at every opportunity. One Hundred Fifty-five CYLINDER.. Pistons, Pins, Rings, Steel Flywheel Gears For all Cars We do Welding and Machine Work Of all Kinds “Work Guaranteed—Prices Right’’ Superior Welding and Machine Company Phone 2269 Rear 58 West Main E DUCATE yourself to the Limit, Mind and Soul. Keep physically fit by getting your drugs at Conrad’s Drug Store Truss, Belt and Elastic Hosiery Fitter S E. Cor. Square Lady Assistant “Give me a sentence using the words detail, defeat, deduct and defence.” “Defeat of deduct went over defence be¬ fore detail.” Mr. Berger (in arithmetic) : “If I work ten hours at a stretch (after thought) in a rubber factory.” Betty F. (translating in Latin): “He hurled himself with his whole body to the waves just like his grandfather.” “To get a good view of an airplane right overhead you have to turn up your nose at it, but the pilot doesn’t mind such con¬ duct in folks that are plainly beneath him.” I like Mary— I like Sue I like Rosie, Carol too I like ’em short, I like ’em tall, In fact, T really like them all. I’m not so touchy, you can see, But gosh, I wish a few liked me. “Well, what shall we do this evening?” “Let’s think hard—” “No. Let’s do something you can do too.” P. K.: “Do you mean to tell me you nev¬ er picked your teeth?” C. W.: “Absolutely, I was born with them!” City Bred (pointing to a haystack: “What kind of a house is that?” Country Bred: “That ain’t a house, that’s hay.” City Bred: “Say, you can’t fool me, hay doesn’t grow in a hump like that.” Louis A.: “How long can a woman re¬ main unconscious?” Gerry S.: “I don’t know.” Louis A.: “How old are you?” “Speaking of old families,” said the aris¬ tocrat of the party, “one of my ancestors was present at the signing of Magna Carta.” “And one of mine,” said little Johnnie, “was present at the signing of the Ten Commandments.” “I am indebted to you for all I know.” “Please don’t mention such trifles.” If everyone were really as dumb as he thinks he is before a test, our institution would change its function. One Hundred Fifty-six Mary’s Little Cold Mary had a little cold, She caught it in her head, And everywhere that Mary went That cold was sure to spread. It followed her to school one day, For there wasn’t any rule, It made the children cough and sneeze To have that cough in school. The teacher tried to drive it out, But still it stayed—ca-choo! For all the pupils in the room And the teacher had it too. Mr. Henpeck: “Is my wife going out, Rose?” Maid: “Yes sir.” Mr. H.: “Do you know if I’m going with her?” Farmer Brown: “How would you like a cow for a wedding present?” Sweet Young Thing: “Oh! A cow would give more milk than we two could ever use, a calf would be about right.” A Caesar student is no better than the spelling words he misses. NEWARK FEED SUPPLY Coal, Feed, Seeds and Farm Supplies K The Store with the Checkerboard Sign 103 W. Main St., opposite High School PHONE 24006 Newark, Ohio If in Need of Glasses SEE Mrs. C. P. Reynolds The Square Deal Optometrist Twenty years of Experience in the Examination of Eyes makes her especially capable of fitting You. Prices to Suit Each and Every One 71 East Main Street One Hundred Fifty-seven Newark, Ohio WE CLEAN CLOTHES CLEAN WITH Energine The liny laundry Company 29 North 4th Street Newark, Ohio OMLET (Continued from page 141) Cloudius. Alas and a lad. Too late. I reign no more. Beef: He reigns no more—it shall be dry. Prohibition is here at last. (Operetta begins to rise from tomb). Omlet.: Get down. The curtain ain’t fell yet . Operetta.: Oh you fell deceiver. Cloudius.: It is time for me to retire. Omlet.: Use Fisk, fool felon. You ain’t got no feelin’s. (Cloudius jumps in grave. Opera tries to sing soprano and is hung up on high C’s. Beef finds his goose is cooked. Omlet is left alone) Omlet. Toby or not Toby. Oh, what a name for any living man to bear! Well I never was good at b lank verse. (Audience rises as one man. Omlet looks at man. Asks audience where he is going.) Audience: I don’t know. Omlet.: Wait till I change clothes. I always feel scrambled when I act this part. Guess I’ll go out and get hard boiled so I can be a gutter- and-yegg man who plays onthe Spanish gutter. cmE END One day while Miss Hollar was teaching cooking, she had a gentleman visitor who scared the girls so bad that for a long time after he had gone they moved about very cautiously. Now Miss Hollar didn’t like to have the girls frightened, so she told them that there wasn’t a thing to be afraid of as he couldn’t possibly hurt them. She said, “Why, I’m not a bit afraid.’’ These words were hardly out of her mouth when he came again. The girls weren’t a bit afraid this time but let’s look at Miss Hollar. She looked at the visitor, let out one yell and climbed up on the table. Poor Mr. Mouse was so frightened that he went in his hole and didn’t come out until the next day. A Complete Line of Foods for Picnic Dinners J. C. BROWN’S EAST SIDE MARKET Elk Club Products Quality - Cleanliness - Service Home Made Pickles One Hundred Fifty-eight Who Was Shot and Who Was Not The Exact Answer The witness had been cautioned to give more precise answers. “We don’t want your opinion of the question,” the judge told him. “We want it answered, that’s all.” “You drive a wagon?” asked the prose¬ cuting attorney. “No, sir, I do not,” was the decided re¬ ply. “Why, sir, did you not tell my learned friend but a moment ago that you did?” “No, sir, I did not.” “Now I put it to you, my man, on your oath. Do you drive a wagon?” “No sir.” “Then what is your occupation?” ask¬ ed the state’s attorney in desperation. “I drive a horse,” was the calm reply. Everything you say will be remembered by someone else after you have forgotten it. Answer this one. John (interested in rafters on sleeping porch) “What are those round things, daddy?” Father: “They are knot holes, son.” John: “Well, if they’re not holes, what are they, daddy?” A duel was lately fought by Alexander Shott and John S. Nott. Nott was shot and Shott was not. In this case it was better to be Shott than Nott. There was a rumor that Nott was not shot, but Shott vows that he was not, which proves either that the shot Shott shot at Nott was not Shott, or that Not was shot notwithstand¬ ing. It may be made to appear at the trial that the shot Shott shot shot Nott, or, it may be possible that the shot Shott shot shot Shott himself when the whole affair would resolve itself itself into its original element, and Shott would be shot and Nott would be not. Some folks think, however, that the shot Shott shot shot, not Shott, but Nott. Can you tell who was shot? Old gentlemen to negro boy: “What is your name little fellow?” Negro boy: “Well, boss, everywhere uh goes dey gives me a new name, but mah maiden name was Moses!” Canvasser: “Is the master of the house in?” Young Father: “Yes, he’s upstairs in his cradle.” Better Your Game With Better Athletic Goods l) mi mi pipr HULL? Fw.BE ATTY.) HI TrtLL 1 rtl fc 29 W. Main St,, Newark, O. Phone 9338 One Hundred fifty-nine Calendar 1928-1929 SEPT. 10—Here we are again. Twelve hundred of us try to get into three bookstores—can’t be did. SEPT. 12—First chapel. Mr. Moninger put up sign, “Standing Room Only.” SEPT. 15—Golfers prepare to beat Mt. Vernon (?). SEPT. 19—Weep a sad tear for old “Half- Hour Period.” SEPT. 21—Double victory for the Wild¬ cats. Football team conquers Mt. Gilead 18-0 while golfers beat Lan- CEstcr 9 _ 3 SEPT. 29—A sore note. Central 18, New ar k Q OCT. 3—Mr. Priest shuts off furnace while debate candidates furnish hot air. OCT. 6—It’s probably lucky the referee didn’t know sign language. O. S. S. D. 0, Newark 0. OCT. 10—School gives sad farewell to the brave football boys going up into the frozen north. New cheer leaders get workout. OCT. 13—Fremont freezes us 47 to 0. Golf team also frozen out, making a trip to Lancaster in vain. OCT. 20—Cambridge 21, Newark 0. OCT. 27—Insult added to injury. Coshoc¬ ton 37, Newark 0. Sole Agents For Fountain Pens, Calling Cards Leonard Cleanable High School Stationery Books, Pencils and Refrigerators One-piece Porcelain Provision Chambers with Rounded Corners. Tablets They take less Ice w ELLIOTT -AT- Hardware Co. The tdmiston BookStoreto. 16 W. Main Street 1 5 South Third Street One Hundred Sixty Correct Footwear Newark Crystal Ice and Coal Co. For All the Family No. 3 S. Park Place A “Shoes Mark, the Man” Who Was Shot and Who Was Not 2953 Phones 24095 NOV. 3—Not much better. Westerville 7, Newark 0. NOV. 6—Mrs. Cartwright, State Depart¬ ment of Health, addresses chapel. NOV. 8—Armistice Day program conduct¬ ed by Athenians. NOV. 9—School gets armistice as teach¬ ers leave for Columbus. Football team finds its neutrality violated by Mt. Vernon 46-0. NOV. 15—Lecture course opens with Light Opera Mirror. (Continued on page 162) Would you believe it? Right in the hall of our high school! Yes, two beautiful strong horses. A white one and a black one. The man was trying to hold both of them back. But they were pulling and pulling with all their might. The man strained every muscle in his body. Which would win? Ask someone who is well versed in art, for it is only a picture on the north wall of the hall of the first floor. First Girl: “Who is that?” Second Girl: “I don’t know his name, I just know him by his face.” (Continued from page 146) washed off a few layers of the rich soil and paint which had been accumulating on their countenances for some moons. As the horses were rather tired from the afternoon journey from Nevada to De¬ troit, they decided to make the trip to the Camp Fire Assembly Room in a taxi. As the taxi rolled up to the entrance, Chief Sit-in-the-Mud discovered that he would be necessitated to break fifty cents in or¬ der to pay the driver (the Chief was of Scottish descent) so that he very gently tapped the said driver on the head with the blunt end of his tomahawk. This also expedited matters as they would now be able to use the same cab on parting, for it was unlikely that the driver would recov¬ er before that time. Miss Hosick: What is another word for foot soldiers? Pupil: Cavalry. Mr. Edwards: “Who can bring some moldy bread to class tomorrow.” Bob D.: “I’m not gonna give up my dinner for anybody.” One Hundred Sixty-one For Graduation Diamonds, Watches Novelties . ' A outers fc or ffrac uatio i CALL Haynes Bros. Newark’s Oldest Jewelers For Reliability KENT FLOWER STORE ARTISTIC DESIGNING 20 W. Church St. NOV. 16—Athenian initiation. BIFF! BANG!! OUCH!!! NOV. 17—Well, we held Zanesville to a 26-0 score. NOV. 20—Private Peat discusses war. NOV. 24—Lancaster 18, Newark 0. DEC. 4—Dinnie Upton speaks on Lecture course program. DEC. 7—Newark splits even, affirmative debaters defeating Lancaster while basketball squad lost to Central 23-16. DEC. 12—Junior class officers elected. Football men get letters and good feed. DEC. 14—Newark bows to East 17-8. DEC. 17—Zellner brings back to life great men of history. DEC. 21—Santa gives us 26-24 victory over South. CHRISTMAS VACATION—Just in time, as we were all out with flu anyhow. JAN. 4—Wildcats show Zanesville a good team but lose 20-17. JAN. 11—Newark takes two from rival Red and White, Westerville’s debat¬ ers forfeiting and their basketball team going down 27-26. We find where Moses was, as lights in gym go out. (Continued on page 164) One Hundred Sixty-two Miss Pug’ll: What was man’s first method of transportation? V. D. G.: Swinging from tree to tree. Senior: “You want to keep your eyes open around here.” Frosh: “Why?” Senior: “Because everybody would think you were crazy if you didn’t.” Chemical Gems Feroshus arsenate—a wild compound. Murderurus sulfide—a “killing combi¬ nation.” Banjoic Acid—a sound note. Hydrogen is a collarless gas. Gold is used for coins and other silver¬ ware. N. H. 3 (Ammonia) has a sharp odor felt in the idea. Teacher: And how did he kill him? Bright Frosh: He stabbed him wit h a club. Ralph: “We had not been hunting long when my rifle cracked, and there lay a big bear at my feet.” John, politely: “Had it been dead long?” Marmon ; ‘8” k°°sevelt “8” De Soto Six Used Cars Sales and Service K Tie Motor Market 7 East Main Street H. H. FRENCH, Manager Mary: “Why do they keep lions at the central telephone office?” Teacher: “Why do you ask such a question, Mary?” Mary: “Well, when I go to call papa, central sometimes say “Lion’s busy!” Miss Mac.: Translate the sentence: Meo equo sunt pedes albi tuo equo pedes nigri. Billy M.: I have white feet, you have black. One of our zealous Freshman English students reported to his teacher that he couldn’t find the biography of the author of a certain ballad. He said the author signs himself “Anonymous.” A good example of the slip-shod way in which modern American pupils acquire education is shown in an occurrence which took place in a history class: Upon being- told to write certain dates over and over, W. H. used ditto marks instead. Miss C.: “Has anyone proofread the orchestra?” Warthen’s Filling Station at The City Limits and Mt. Vernon Road l For Sinclair Gas and Oils Oiic Hundred Sixty-three JAN. 18—One big day. Debaters beat Lancaster again, basketball squad loses to Cambridge 21-18, and Rus¬ sian Cossack Chorus sings “The Volga Boatman.” JAN. 21-22—J. Adams Puffer tells us what kind of vocations to enter. JAN. 21-25—EXAMINATIONS. No more need be said. JAN. 22—The question was, to cram for exams or go see “The Cotter’s Satur¬ day Night.” Those who went won’t regret it. JAN. 26—The boys suffer a relapse from exams, and Mt. Vernon wins 29-20. JAN. 28—C. McCoy Franklin addresses chapel, telling of life in the mountains of North Carolina. Zimmer Harp Trio. FEB. 1—28-27 tells the sad story of our first defeat at the hands of Coshoc¬ ton. FEB. 5—Maurice Hindus presents a pic¬ ture of modern Russia. FEB. 6—Dr. L. C. Sparks addresses chapel. FEB. 8—Not so hot! 30-22 for Zanesville. FEB. 13—Lincoln Day program conducted by Civic Society. Hi-Y party. FEB. 14—Hearts and flowers for the love¬ lorn Frosh, tart and sour for the aged Senior. fSouquet orscuje ij oucji of unbars t.% oses for (fonimencem en t , rom “Posey” Halbrooks The Harris Barber and Beauty Shoppe 376 West Main Street Newark, Ohio Ladies’ and Children’s Hair Cutting a Specialty Residence Phone 24108 for expert work in Te Mui Permanent Waving Marcelling - Shampooing Finger Waving One Hundred Sixty-four Flinn Fisher Restaurant and Dining Room 40 South First Street Newark, Ohio 4 Tasty, Well Prepared Generous Portions 4 Service with a Smile FEB. 15—Negative team defeats South High debaters, but basketball team loses close one to Mt. Vernon 21-20. FEB. 15—Dramatic Club party. The old members get initiated too. FEB. 21—The boys take it out on Lancas¬ ter 23 to 6. Newark establishes rec¬ ord by preventing any goals from field. FEB. 21—Girl Reserve program in honor of Washington. FEB. 22—Washington was the father of the country and of a day off for weary students. FEB. 25—W. S. Vivian addresses Chapel. FEB. 27—Hi-Y Mother and Son Banquet. MAR. 1—Newark’s negative defeats Co¬ lumbus North. MAR. 2—Mt. Vernon takes its third win, 25 to 20. MAR. 4—President Hoover addresses chapel, due to courtesy of S. E. Aires- man. MAR. 6—Royal Hungarian gypsies enter¬ tain on lecture course. MAR. 8—Athenian Initiation. “Just a night for meditation.” Congratulations to the Class 29 A Chas. 0. Eagle Son MAR. 15—Newark loses first debate of year to Ravenna 1983-1960. MAR. 22—The big debate. Newark loses to Mt. Vernon and defeats Zanesville two to one. APR. 3—Basketball letters awarded. APR. 10—Honor Society organized. APR. 11-12—Minstrel, “Hey, Hey.” APR. 12—Westerville withdraws from league. APR. 18—Denison String Trio. MAY 13—Girl Reserves Mother’s Day Dinner. JUNE 9—Baccalaureate Sunday. JUNE 11-12—Senior Play. JUNE 13—Commencement. A prominent Senior was heard to say a short time ago that the only chance he had of getting out of N. H. S. was a fire or earthquake, etc. Probably he’s right. Miss Thomas (in English): “Reeve says that he read the “Life of Johnson” last summer—he’s such a peculiar old fellow.’ One Hundred Sixty-five Miss Hawk: What is the Phoenix? Virginia: A date palm. Ships and Hearthstones You say you love hearthstones and friends a few? And I love ships and salt spunned crew, And sails that lean, And tall slim masts, And shriek of gales and strident blasts, And nights beneath a brooding sky, And winds that sing and winds that cry, Yet—ships have harbors, anchors, too— I love hearthstones and friends a few. —Bexley High Torch. Teacher, thy visage is to me Like that grim Gorgon’s head of yore That frightens freshmen from their sleep That lets them not be happy nor Indulge in quiet snores. Thy eye across the classroom roams Thy cruel lips, thy stony gaze, Thy voice that whispers of the tomb, Might make the weary freshmen cry And long for home. Lo! at the desk of 21 How terrible you take your stand The clashing rule within thy hand Medusa, from the regions which Are terror’s land. Paul D., reciting life of Johnson: “John¬ son was rather hard of hearing and close- sighted. He and his wife got along rather well for a married couple.” At last, most of the pupils in our Eng¬ lish class have learned never to use a prep¬ osition to end a sentence with. Mr. Heckelman: “Clarke, did you ever play a bugle?” Clarke M.: “Sure.” Mr. H.: “Well, how did you make the different notes?” Clarke M.: “I don’t make different notes.” Little owlet in the tree, You do most astonish me; You are most ungrammatical, To say “To who” instead of “To whom, to whom.” Interlocutor: Tambo, what am de dif¬ ference between a phrenologist,—a man dat reads de bumps on yo’ head—an’ a man what runs into a door in de dark? Tambo: Search me? Int.: One knows the bumps, an’ de other bumps the nose. Keep a Kodak Record S.E. JiiresmarCs Auto Electric Specialty Co. E Battery and Ignition Service 8 56 W. Main Street Newark, Ohio Think what today’s snapshots will mean to you in years to come- Start that precious rec¬ ord now. Our photo finishing service helps you get better pictures. Fletcher’s Drug Store South Side Square One Hundred Sixty-six Res. Phone 6082 For a REAL Good Tostee Sandwich Ora good Ice Cream Sundae Go to T. TOWER’S Confectionery Cor. 4th and North Office Phone 21984 O. D. Hollar Son Plumbing and Heating O. D. Hollar 1 6 South 4th S. Newark, Ohio There sits Mr. Jones, ponder ing’ over grave questions. It seems that the world will cease to turn on its axis if he does not get this cogitation finished. Oh! What can it be? His hand raises to wipe the sweat from his weary brow. Now and then one hears a low groan. Sometimes he seems ready to give up, but always per¬ severes. Suddenly, a light comes over his countenance. Jumping up, he yells: “Eu¬ reka! Eureka!” Oh, at last, he has it. What? Why, an inspiration for a feature story! Hurrah! He calls his dog Jason because he is al¬ ways hunting for flees (Fleece). Haven’t I met you some place before? She: Possibly, sometimes I get a little careless where I go. Who would trade with a Florist called Garlich? (Garlic). Pity the boy who ever tells his girl her shoes look great. She: Can’t you drive with one hand? He: No, but I’ll go back and get a fellow that can. Teacher: I don’t think we shall meet in heaven. Boy: Why, what have you been up to? Ed: Do you know that college is just like a washing machine? Dick: How’s that? Ed.: You get the same thing out that you put in, only you don’t recognize it. James Cunningham: I selected Mr. Cooper because he is now vice-president of the United States, I think. Ike: William Penn laid out Philadel¬ phia. Mike: Gee, he must have been some scrapper. Why Our Teachers Love Us 1. Shall we write on both sides of the paper ? 2. I didn’t hear the question? 3. What did you say the lesson was? 4. Have you graded the test paper? 5. Must we write in ink? 6. I forgot my theme? 7. Oh, were the notebooks due today? 8. Can’t I do this tomorrow? 9. How wide a margin shall I leave? One Hundred Sixty-seven THE ROSEBUD Light Lunches Toasted Sandwiches Confectionerg North Side of the Square “It Won ' t Be Long Now” Graduation Gifts Parker Duofold and Wahl Fountain Pens and Pencils Bill Folds, Memory Books, Pictures Stationery, Diaries, Bibles Books and Book Ends Select your gifts now and have them laid away LEI ST KINGERY BOOKSTORE For Graduation-- Wear A York Blue Suit—Silk Lined Your day—that’s what graduation is. It will be more truly “your day” if your clothes suit the occasion. Take a clothier’s advice and see Styleplus York Blue—a rich shade of dark blue unfinished worsted of fine quality, well tailor¬ ed, cut in easy fitting young men’s style, and silk lined—body, vest, back and sleeves. The H ermann Co. % The Store where Quality and Service count. One Hundred Sixty-eight ■ WORSHIPPERS OF APOLLO One Hundred Sixty-nine BUY YOUR CANDIES at DIMENTS CANDY SHOPPES Then you know they’re fresh i Special Attention to Party Candies 10-12 Arcade and 20 N. Park Place Bill: What is the smell in this study hall? Ed: It’s just the dead silence. Would a Scotchman have both sides of his suit pressed before taking a profile pic¬ ture ? Reeve E.: In what prominent adven¬ ture did Hercules die ? G. H.: I think it was his last one. How many people that insist on getting their rights end up by getting their rites? Chambered Naughts Scribble me more lengthy themes, 0 my pencil. As the swift minutes pass! Bring forth inspiring thought! Let each new sentence, longer than the last, Shut me from a zero with a grade more vast Till I at length do pass, Leaving this out-worn school to some other class. L. A.: Where’s the exclamation point on this typewriter? Teacher: What is e tymology? So and so: The study of bugs. Those Tongue-Tied Days Before the vogish day of slang How did we angry thoughts convey When everything went all ker-bang “Well, that’s too bad,” we’d meekly say. We were so dumb it was pathetic, But now we speak right up and how! We care not to be thought authentic, It’s “Can you beat it!” “Well, my cow!” How was provocation eased When roughtly roused from peaceful slumber We the phone receiver seized To hear, “O pardon me! Wrong number.” Miss Thomas: “And I was anxious to taste the old meat pie that Samuel John¬ son ate.” One Hundred Seventy Base Ball Goods Fishing Tackle The Crane-Krieg-Flory Company HARDWARE Tennis Rackets Roller Skates A bunch of germs were hitting it off In the Bronchial Saloon Two bugs on the edge of the larynx Were dancing to a crazy tune. Back in a corner all alone by himself Sat ugly old Ack-Kerchoo And close beside him was his lady-love, You know her—old Lady Flu. In Memory I awoke to look upon a face Silent, white, and cold. Oh, friends, the agony I felt Can never be retold. We’d lived together but a year, Too soon it seemed, to see Those gentle hands outstretched and still That toiled so much for me. My awakening thoughts have been of one Who now to sleep has dropped ’Twas hard to realize, Oh, friends, My dollar watch had stopped! Mind Records Psychologists who have studied the hu¬ man mind for years tell us that no thought recorded in the brain can ever be com¬ pletely forgotten, although it is very diffi¬ cult at times to recall some things. So let us be careful what we put in the brain. —Zanesvillian. Literary Chats In “John Wilkes Booth, Fact and Fic¬ tion of Lincoln’s Assassination,” (Hough¬ ton, Mifflin Co.) Francis Wilson has re¬ written a chapter of history for us which demanded revision. It is a fitting thing that it should be done by a brother actor and friend of Edwin Booth. Of William Beebe’s “Beneath Tropic Seas” The New York Times says, “It re¬ veals a whole new world on the floor of the ocean. Mr. Beebe’s perceptions are sensitive and vivid, touched with emotion, and full of light and color. We join him in his adventure, our bones are turned to coral, our eyes to pearls—we have suffer¬ ed a Sea Change.” On a hill overlooking the Mississippi River at Hannibal, where as a girl she played with Mark Twain, the famous Miss¬ ouri novelist, Becky Thatcher, a charac¬ ter who wove sentiment into many of the humorist’s books, was buried several months ago. Her real name was Laura Hawkins Frazer. She probably knew more of the early life of the novelist than any other of his characters who were tak¬ en from real life. She was his childhood sweetheart and schoolmate. POPULAR MUSIC Taught to absolute beginners or advanced players regardless of age in 35 lessons. We specialize on Syncopations and left hand. The Awanda Columbus, Ohio Studio Co. Inc. 1 19 l A North High St. MAIN 5118 One Hundred Seventy-one Get it at Bricker’s Drug Store 19 West Mam Street And it is Right Compliments “Vance ’’ Barber Beauty Shop it Phone 24021 11 Arcade Annex Wm. M. Zentmycr Rear 121 West Main COAL and ICE Service and Quality Unequalled PHONE 24923 The Brook I know a happy little brook, That sparkles on its way. It sings along its curves and nooks, And is playing all the day. The brook that thru the meadow flows, Steals gracefully along. I sit upon its sandy rows And listen to its song. Along its banks sweet flowers grow, And as it babbles ’long It tumbles o’er sticks and stones, And sings to me its song. And here and there a lazy boy, With fishing pole and bait, With eager eye and steady hand, Sits fishing oft ’till late. BASKET BABBLES “The hours I spent with thee, dear heart, Are as a string of flunks to me— I count them o’er each one apart, My fifty-one, my sixty-three. Each hour I feel I shall not pass— Oh teacher, flunk not all the class. Oh memories of my bygone days Oh, for more time my grades to raise. Dear teacher, help me as I strive— And give me just one ninety-five. One Hundred Seventy-hvo See the Birdie? “Who moved? Somebody there in the back row. Now look pretty, please, just once more!” And we tried our best. It was 1:30 on a Tuesday afternoon when Mr. Edwards entered Room 6 with the startling- revelation that Mr. White, our local photographer was on his way to take a picture of the Journalism class “in action.” No sooner had we had time to digest this piece of information when Mr. White himself appeared in the doorway. Two minutes later the room was in a hub¬ bub. All chairs were hastily pulled, push¬ ed, or hurled to one end of the room. Mr. White began to set up his camera. “Gerry” and “Roy,” our trusty typists took their posts, and the rest of us scram¬ bled to the chairs. “All ready?” asked Mr. White. There was a hurried combing of hair and straightening of neckties. “Now try to look as though you were busily at work.” Much caustic comment. Then a blinding- flash and a breath-taking boom which really had to be experienced to be appre¬ ciated. Then the peal of the first period bell. Then exit Mr. White, leaving us like a flock of lost sheep to wander dazedly about through the smoke screen which he had set up in Room 6. We discovered the door, and staggered forth to become a part of the surging mass of the lower east cor- rider at change of classes. Interior pho¬ tography in Newark High School had been an experience. Fireman! Save My Life! Oh, protect me! Bob was slowly gain¬ ing upon me. He was a stronger fellow than I, so I could not have a chance. All I could do was to back up. But Bob would have me cornered in just a minute. Yes, here I was, not able to move another inch. Glaring knives and fish hooks at me, Bob drew nearer. Oh, why that ghastly face? Did I really deserve all of this? But what would he do? Suddenly he thundered at me. I realized that he meant business. Meekly I conceded, “Oh, please, Bob! If you’ll only spare my life, I’ll never, never hand in an article behind time again as long as I’m on your staff.” The number in the parlor was three A girl, the lamp and he, Three is a crowd there is no doubt So the parlor lamp went out. One Hundred Seventy-three Compliments of William O’Bannon Sheet Metal and Real Estate Sing a song of sixpence, Pocket full of jack; Spent my money on a girl, Wish I had it back. Hymn of Hate (Tune of Solomon Levi) We hate to go to classes We hate to go to our fate, We hate to study late at night, We’d rather have a date. We hate our old biology We hate our history, too, And when we have to study math, It makes us awful blue. We hate to study Latin, We hate to study French We’d rather spend our time at night Down on some old park bench. Now everything is mighty fine When it comes to teaching school, But teaching is not in our line When we want to dance and fool. Mary Davis has entered into the fur business, having trapped four mice in Room 14. An Orange has “It”—plenty appeal. Automobile Supplies R. C. A. Radiolas Sporting Goods A fine showing of the leading lines. Priced to please the thrifty Shopper TRACEY’S Successor to Newark Auto Supply Co. Don’t forget school days (Oh, those golden rule days) are the days But when you are through and get married, come and see about buying a home on a payment plan Corsages Class Roses tied with Class Colors at Pounds Flower Shop 7 Arcade Annex Phone 9368 We deliver NEW STYLES ONE PRICE Shoes Shoes RYAN’S 17 W. Main St. Characters Those in the Virgil Class Would Like to Have Been Dido—Catherine M. Apollo—Jack J. Cleopatra—Elnora K. Helen of Troy—Minnie S. Vulcan—Roderic J. Jupiter—Gerald H. Venus—Marcia W. Daphne—Wilma L. Minerva—Ruth L. Ariadne—Mary D. Aurora—Katherine F. Fama (Rumor)—Midge J. Iris—Betty F. Anna—-Marjorie M. Diana—Louise F. Mercury—Reeve E. This Made Artichoke Why don’t you carrot all for me, Dear sweet patootie fair? My heart Beets faster when the sun, Shines on your Radish hair. Please don’t Turnip your little nose, I’ve been so lonely, dear; And if you say we cantaloupe, Then Lettuce marry here. Some time you’ll stop and shop at the busy store Every item we sell we stand by. You must be satisfied Newark’s Biggest Little Store HUGH ELLIS GROCER Call 9037 for Zip-Zip service Congratulations to the Class of ’29 it City Rapid Transit Lines One Hundred Seventy-five SERGEANT’S We congratulate the 1929 Graduation O Class It is natural for the style curious miss to look to Sergeants for assistance in the selec¬ tion of her wardrobe for this important oc- cusion. We accept the obligation of having the correct things for this and every other class in the future. The shop in tune with youth Everybody Knows The best place to buy your building materials of all kinds is from us. No order too large or too small. We are as near to you as your phone. A The P. Smith Sons Lumber Co. 65-85 South Second Street Phone 24036 One Hundred Seventy-six I AUTOQRAPHS PIRATE PACT “Everybody that wants to join has got to take an oath and write his name in blood.” —Mark Twain. One Hundred Seventy-seven UTOQRAPHS SLc £ o JUfc 4 — ' Q - cXy 3® 0 SX P ' lviL 2 One Hundred Seventy-nine

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