Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH)

 - Class of 1930

Page 1 of 176

 

Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1930 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 176 of the 1930 volume:

J.-V? 1 ; A ' | , GC 977.102 N45HS, 1930 _ A i v I rl • . ' ' v». I .• i 1 ' it - -, , v. V • , ' v V ' .y EMERSON BUY GOOD CLOTHES! Fine Selection of Suits in two or three-button mod¬ els; also double - breasted. Ail with two Trousers. GO TO Headquarters for Kaynee Shirts The fast colors have made these Shirts famous. Sweaters - Extra Trousers - Golf Hose - Athletic Underwear - Gym Shirts - Gym Pants — S E LZ SHOE S - = Official Boy Scout Outfitter. American Air Cadet Supplies. ROE EMERSON II S. Third TWO THE REVEILLE 19 3 0 Vol. 20, No. 5 Price, $1.00 Edited for THE CLASS OF 1930 of THE NEWARK HIGH SCHOOL Newark, Ohio by THE REVEILLE STAFF _Edwin Penney ’30 ... Jean Davis ’30 ..Dwight Scott ’31 _Dorothy Barr ’30 _Kathleen Davis ’30 .Kathryn Owens ’30 _Joseph Baker ’31 _Ruth Channell ’30 James Cunningham ’30 Editor-in-chief_ Literary Editor..... Athletic Editor_ News Editor.. Alumni Editor. Exchange Editor.. Fun Editor.... Art Editor_ Business Manager LITERARY Miriam Dickerson ’32 Ralph Keyes ’30 Richard Coelho ’31 NEWS William Krieg ’31 June Hays ’31 ATHLETICS Harold Johnson ’31 Robert Doane ’31 Jacob Kuhn ’31 THREE Hearty congratulations to all graduates, wishing them success in all undertakings Special Discount to all Students Phone 2921 Residence 2594 REVEILLE R G V G I I I G Staff (Conti n uecl) FUN Marguerite Teaff ’30 Mildred French ’31 Virginia James ’32 ART Robert Albyn ’30 William Davis ’32 Helen Woolson ’32 Carl Cobel ’32 PHOTOGRAPHER Oliver O’Bannon ’30 TYPIST Frances Burrell ’30 BUSINESS STAFF Ruth Swank ’30 Leona Smith ’30 Betty Bone ’31 Alexander Turner ’31 George Kinsey ’31 Elizabeth True ’31 John Hess ’31 Paul McCracken ’31 Josephine Jeffers ’31 Janice Browning ’31 SUBSCRIPTION MANAGER Evelyn Varner ’31 LUGGAGE STRONG - SMART - SERVICEABLE We have a Selection of Luggage that Would insure smartness , very moderately priced JOHN J. CARROLL SIX Room Agents James Elliott ’32 Elizabeth Danner ’32 Carolyn Cozad ’32 Arvil Brenhiser ’32 Gail Sherman ’32 Geraldine Vanatta ’32 James Tomlinson ’32 Ruth Buck ’32 Paul Spencer ’32 Avanell Frush ’32 Tennille Curtis ’30 John Pfeffer ’30 Davis Jones ’31 Josephine Baugher ’31 Frances Warrington ’31 George Anderson ’31 Ann Linda Cooper ’31 Evelyn Varner ’31 Herman Gibson ’31 Emerson Swan ’31 Jean Lockwood ’31 Richard Criss ’32 Marjorie Best ’32 Priscilla Smith ’32 Austin Green ’32 Paul Booth ’30 Ruth Swank ’30 Ruth Channell ’30 Jane Fatig ’33 Charles Buxtin ’30 Clyde Brown ’33 Helen Deyo ’33 Edna Hammond ’33 Carl Brooks ’33 William Totten ’33 Marcella Stover ’33 REVEILLE Atr. and )K ) K 1 V iite ivish all of ijou the hest the atorid has to give in the coming years White’s Studios Hudson Ave. at Church St. An REVEILLE Index to Ad vo rt i SG P 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. a ’ Abbott’s Shoe Company _____ 145 Airesman’s __ 144 Beeney, Howard _______ 163 Bricker’s Drug Store____ 154 Burch Gift Shop _____ 141 Burke Golf Co._ 157 Carlile Furniture and Rug Co___ 10 Carroll, John J. __ 6 City Rapid Transit Co. ________ 146 Coca Cola Bottling Co. ___ 149 Crane Drug Store _______ 149 Crane-Krieg-Flory Co. _•______ 138 Crystal Ice Coal Co. ___ 148 Davis Company _ 145 Dickerson, K. I. __ 140 Diment, W. C__________ 140 Doneff Bakery _ 163 Duffy Confectionery __ 145 Eagle, C. 0. ___________ 137 Edmiston Book Store_ 155 Elliott Hardware Co._________ 151 Emerson, Roe______—... 2 Fletcher, F. D. ____ 139 Ford Motor Co. _______ 153 French, H. H_________ 160 Furnas Ice Cream Co........... 18 Green Parrot __________ 138 Halbrooks _ 148 Haynes Bros. __ 146 Hermann Company, The ....... 142 Hollar, O. D. .....143 Horner Paint Co. _______ 162 Hub Clothing Co......... 160 Kidwell, J. A. ________ 152 NINE =• REVEILLE - CONGRATULATIONS -TO ALL- HIGH SCHOOL GRADUATES Quality Furniture Stoves and Rugs from America’s best known shops are featured at Exceptionally Low Prices. Bring your Home Furnishing Problems and Plans to the C A R L I L E Furniture arid Rug Co. “{A£ewark’s Dependable Home Furnishers’’ West Main at Arcade NEWARK, OHIO TEN REVEILLE Index to Advertiser ( C o n c I u d g d ) King - Dry Goods _______ 16 Leist and Kingery...... 151 Licking Bank and Trust Co. _ 147 Loughman, Mrs. J. S.___ 144 Majestic Confectionery _ 159 Martin, Charles F_____....__ 163 Maytag-Newark Co. _ 161 Midland Theatre _ 162 Mitres, J. S. _______ 160 Montgomery Lumber Co. _ 155 Motor Products, Inc.__ 139 Mueller’s Studio _ 4 Newark Battery and Ignition Co__ 144 Newark Engraving Co. _ 135 Newark Fashion _ 18 Newark Oldsmobile_ 160 Newark Trust Co. _ 14 Newark Wall Paper Co. _ 14 Page Dairy Co..._ 141 Park National Bank _____ 12 Phalen and Cunningham _ 137 Postal Printing Co. _ 136 Pound’s Flower Shop_ 163 Pratt, Contractor _________ 155 Reynolds, C. P______ 149 Riley’s Bakery _____.___ 154 Rose, F. G. ______155 Rosebud Confectionery _ 153 Russell, W. G________ 147 Rutledge Bros. ........ 12 Sergeant’s Clothing Co. _______ 156 Smith, P. and Son_______ 16 Smith, Sherman _ 157 Style Shop___________ 159 Sutley, S. E_________ 145 Taylor Motor Co. _________ 161 Tower, Thurman _ 145 Tracey, W. D. _______ 144 Union Trust Co. ____„.... 158 White Studio ______ 8 Wolfe, S. M. _____ 149 Zentmeyer’s _ 158 ELEVEN - REVEILLE - WHICH MAN — Would You Employ ? Which man would you like to have in your office or in your shop—the one who wants to draw a part ol his salary in advance, or the one who puts his salary in a Savings Account each month, or week? Which man would you rather employ, the one who is saving for a definite purpose, or the one who is “throw¬ ing” a big party, e n t e r tai n i n g the crowd with no thought for the morrow? A SAVINGS ACCOUNT IS AN EVIDENCE OF CHARACTER; A recommendation itself of integrity, of self discipline, of honest common sense. It isn’t a theory; it is a fact. THE PARK NATIONAL BANK National Bank. Security for your Savings The Matter of DRESS has assumed such vital importance in recent years, It is so potent a factor today in the success or fail¬ ure of every man—that none can afford to neglect it. For Prep School Men The most important College Style of the year. Designed especially for those who want to be Dressed Well. Rutledge Brothers SATISFACTION GUARANTEED TWELVE R E V E I L L E Gymnasium a nd Ad minis tral ion THIRTEEN - " — R E V E I E E E — Safety is the first consideration in any bank; it means more than anything else to the banker, to the customer, and to the whole community. THE NEWARK TRUST COMPANY has Capital, Surplus and Undivided Profits ex¬ ceeding $600,000.00 for the protection of de¬ posits; and it operates under the direct super¬ vision of the State of Ohio. OPEN YOUR ACCOUNT WITH THIS SAFE MEMBER OF THE FEDERAL RESERVE SYSTEM The Newark Trust Company NEWARK, OHIO Better Your Game With Better ATHLETIC GOODS mu PiPr l7 d.w.beatt y. ) TTTTLLTTiria 29 W. Main St. Phone 3338 Newark, Ohio FOURTEEN REVEILLE I he Content 19 3 0 Foreword ------------------ 21 Dedication ------------------ 23 The School -.-.- 25 Faculty - -- -- -- -- -.. 27 Seniors.- - - - - 35 Juniors - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- - (51 Sophomores - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- 67 Freshman - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- 73 Junior High Section - -- -- -- -- -- - 77 FIFTEEN REVEILLE “The Marshall Field and Company Idea” T o do the right thing at the right time, in the right way: to do some things better than they were ever done be fore; to eliminate errors; to kn ow both sides of a question; to be courteous; to be an ex¬ ample; to work for love of the work; to anticipate require¬ ments; to develope resources; to recognize no impediments; to master circumstances; to act from reason rather than rule; to be satisfied with nothing short of perfection. -f — k s King Dry Goods Co. Newark, Ohio X Tell Your Dad — The Best Place to buy Building Materials IS THE P. SMITH SONS LUMBER CO. 65 South Second Street Phone 3736 Lo O. L. P. X SIXTEEN I I T I— II I 1 The C o n t g n 1 (Continued) Activities - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- - 87 Debate ---------------- 89 Editorial Staff - -- -- -- -- -- -- - 93 Business Staff - -- -- -- -- -- -- -94 Multigraph Staff . ..----- - 95 Orchestra - -- -- -- --.-96 Band - - - -.-------- 97 Minstrel .----------- 98 Ushers - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- - 100 Organizations - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- - 101 Athenians - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- 103 Thalians - - - -- -- -- -- -- -- - 104 Dramatic Club -.-.105 “The Goose Hangs High” - -- -- -- -- - 106 Senior Play Cast - -- -- -- -- -- -- 107 Civics Society - -- -- -- -- -- -- - 108 Girl Reserves - -- -- -- --. 109 Hi-Y --------. - no Junior Hi-Y - -- -- -- -- -- -- - ill SEVENTEEN — = REVEILLE — 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 .... The Furnas Ice Cream Company Phone 4027 NEWARK, OHIO 8 mam ss- -MM 8 EIGHTEEN k t V t I L L t The Content ( C oncluded) Athletics .----------- 113 Football - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- - 115 Basketball -. -------- - no Track ----------------- 122 Tennis ---------------- 124 Golf ----------------- 125 Girls’ Athletics -.- - - - 126 Features - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- -- - 128 Fun ----------------- 131 Calendar - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- - 136 Autographs - -- -- -- -- -- -- -- 167 NINETEEN ‘jl 1 o % - v " , ' hEWARK HIGH SCEiOOL REVEILLE FOREWORD - — —c gg —- If we should look into the mysterious future and discern our myriad hopes and expectations, we should find somewhere in that vast unknown a moment to divert our gaze to this record and live over again the joys of our former school days. We should find this Annual carrying out the mod¬ ernistic theme of that bygone day, and featuring the schools that were new in 1930. “When you are old and gray and full of sleep, And nodding by the fire, take down this book, And slowly read, and dream of the soft look Your eyes had once, and of their shadows deep.” —William Butler Yeats. TWENTY-ONE REVEILLE mmm W kU P Pi ■ a : j ’ ' • ‘Vw. PS® te DOROTHN ROBB mw. Sfc3 Vv •«y ' Swk .® in © , y . TWENTY-TWO REVEILLE epvice rimenl iqpap ul cooper I activitu m anij schoo unse 1930 A OPO dm wmmtiwm mmm tmm If was her nohle mind that moved me To wrife her praise, and all her aefs commend. ■ Barnfield. TWENTY-THREE R E V E I L L E WEST EMTRAMCE TWENTY-FOUR REVEILLE THE SCHOOL F i, education ale inallij, rtlucniion alone can conduct us to Thai cnjoijmc at once, Lest in «] 11 1 1i1 11 and infinite in quantity. — Ma lit wliiili is, TWENTY-FIVE REVEILLE THE FACULTY Llie lrup purpose of education is to clieeisli onrl unfold llie seed of immorlolifi) olreadi) sown williin us; lo develop, to llieir fullest extent, ill wliicli llie God wlio made us fi a tne capacities endowed u . of even; kind wil — Mrs. J □ meson. TWENTY-SEVEN ' REVEILLE THE MEWARK BOARD OF EDUCATION K. I. Dickerson J. M. Mitchell S. M. Wolfe President Vice-President L. Tenney Rees Stacy C. Conrad Clerk-T reasurer Mr. J. M. Mitchell, the present president, has been a member of the Board since January, 1916. He is a retail clothing- merchant, as many pupils find out when they invade his store. Mr. S. M. Wolfe and Mr. Stacy C. Conrad who are in the tire and drug¬ gist business respectively, have been two of Mr. Mitchell’s colleagues since January, 1926. Mr. Wolfe is vice-president of the Board. The two remaining members of the board are Mr. K. I. Dickerson, who has been a member since January 1928, and Mr. L. Tenney Rees, the pres¬ ent clerk of the Board, who became a member August 10, 1925. Mr. Dick¬ erson is in the insurance business and Mr. Rees is connected with the New¬ ark Trust Company. TWENTY-EIGHT REVEILLE mm ADMIMISTRATIOM OREN J. BARNES. B. S., Ohio Wesleyan Uni¬ versity. Graduate work at Cornell and Columbia Universities. Superintendent. H. F. MONINGER. Ph. B., Muskingum College. Graduate work at Ohio State University. Principal. PAUL B. EDWARDS. B. S., Ohio State University. Vice-Principal. Biology. TWENTY-NINE REVEILLE REVIEW OE THE YEAR H. F. MONINGER The High School enrollment for this year is 1079 and is grouped as follows: Freshmen, 112 boys, 115 girls; Sophomores, 215 boys, 221 girls; Juniors, 128 boys, 126 girls; Seniors, 64 boys and 98 girls. This is almost 200 less than the enrollment one year ago. The decrease is due to the opening of the Lincoln and Roosevelt Junior High Schools last September. These schools relieved us of about half of the ninth grade pupils of the city. We are still very much over-crowded and are looking forward to the opening of the other Junior High Schools next September for further re¬ lief. With four Junior High School units and a Central Senior High School, Newark will be properly equipped for secondary school work. Class room activities this year have been very satisfactory through¬ out the school. In some sections of the school marked increase in interest and enthusiasm have been noted. A new General Science laboratory has been installed and extensive equipment added to the Physical and Chemical laboratories. The Shop work has shown marked improvement both in the number of pupils taking the work and in the interest manifest. This year we have had four Debate teams with 26 pupils actively par¬ ticipating in debate work. In the State League, our teams won seven de¬ bates and lost one. In the Triangular League we broke even, winning from Mount Vernon and losing to Zanesville. The work in Journalism has been very satisfactory. The News Sheet introduced last year seems to meet very largely the needs of the school. In athletics, the situation is ideal. We are winning and losing in about the right proportion for healthy growth and proper stimulation. The track outlook for the last week of school is very encouraging. The extra curricular activities of the school are in good condition. The Dramatic Club and the Girl Reserves merit special mention for their work. We began this year with three new teachers: Clifford Orr, Athletic Coach and teacher of Sociology; H. W. Carr, teacher of Commercial Geog¬ raphy and Economics; and Elizabeth Owen, teacher of Domestic Science and Art. In December, Clara MacDonald was given leave of absence due to illness and Mrs. Evelyn Carpenter was called in to take her place. We are looking forward to Commencement with a feeling that this year has been a very satisfactory and successful one. THIRTY REVEILLE FACULTY WILLIAM E. PAINTER. Teachers’ College, Columbia University. School of Applied Design, Minneapolis. Bradley Polytechnic Institute, Peoria, Illinois. Stout Institute, Menominee, Wisconsin. Ohio State University. Wooster College. Carnegie Institute. University of Chicago. Director of Manual Arts. FRANK G. HANDEL. Superintendent of Buildings. Attendance Officer. 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. C. W. IvLOPP. Music. EUNICE E. THOMAS. A. B., Ohio Wesleyan Uni¬ versity. A. M., Columbia University. English. BERTHA L. CRILLY. A. B., Denison University. Graduate work at Columbia University, Ohio State Uni¬ versity, and Middlebury College. English. MABEL PUGH. LLOYD G. MILLISOR. Ph. B., Muskingum College. Graduate work at Ohio State University. English. Rochester Normal University. Head of Commercial Depart¬ ment. Athletic Director. THIRTY-ONE ' REVEILLE FACULTY A. B. LONG. Purdue, Bradley Polytechnic, University of Wisconsin. Physical Director. L. J. TIPTON. Ohio State University. Manual Training. EDITH McCOY. Miami University. University of Cincinnati. School of Applied Art, Chi¬ cago. Howe-Marot School, Dayton. Art Supervisor. MARY L. HUFFMAN. Bliss Business College. Columbia University. Commercial Subjects. J. W. SWANK. Ph. B., Mt. Union. Graduate work at Wooster. Mathematics. MARY McCLURE. Ph. B., Denison University. Graduate work at Sorbonne, Paris. English. DOROTHY ROBB. A. B., Ohio State University. Commercial Subjects. F. W. SMITH. A. B., Ohio State University. 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. History. THIRTY-TWO REVEILLE MILDRED HAWKE. Ph. B., Denison University. Algebra. E. H. HECKELMAN. A. B., Ohio Wesleyan Uni¬ versity. Physics. C. P. SMITH. A. B., Ohio Wesleyan Uni¬ versity. Graduate work at Ohio State University. Business English. Debate Coach. G. W. BROWN. B. Pd., Franklin College. Algebra, Arithmetic. i AC U LTV FLORENCE MEYER. Michigan State Normal. Girls’ Physical Director. HOBART MILLER. B. S., Denison University. Graduate work at Ohio State University and Denison University. General Science. CHARLOTTE KNAUSS. B. Sc., Ohio State University. Graduate -work at Ohio State University. University of California. Spanish, English. P. H. SAGER. A. B. Liberal Arts, Ohio Northern University. B. S., Commerce, Ohio North¬ ern University. Bookkeeping. FREW C. BOYD. A. B., Ohio Wesleyan Uni¬ versity. Graduate work at Columbia University and Ohio State University. Commercial Law. History. SAMUEL HERRICK LAYTON. M. A., Ohio State University. M. A., Columbia University. American History and Civics. THIRTY-THREE REVEILLE FACULTY HARRIETT D. KREIDER. A. B., Oxford College for Women. Graduate work at Ohio State University. History, English. WILBUR BROWN. Bradley Polytechnic Institute. Manual Training. C. E. ORR. A. B., Muskingum College. Sociology, Modern Business. Football and Basketball Coach H. W. CARR. A. B., Ohio Wesleyan. Economics, Commercial Geog¬ raphy. EVELYN CARPENTER. A. B., Otterbein College. Latin. SAM S. GELFER. Institute of Applied Music, New York. Head of Violin Department, Denison University. Orchestra, Band. ELIZABETH OWEN. Ph. B., Denison University. Graduate work at Chicago University. Graduate work at Ohio State University. Home Economics. MARY ELEANOR HOUSE. Secretary to the Principal. CARRIE B. ALLEN. A. B., M. A., Denison Univers¬ ity. Latin. THIRTY-FOUR ' REVEILLE S E M I O R I mpui liulli) llitit 1 talents scan, Just education forms tlie man. -G Ul|. THIRTY-FIVE =r REVEILLE _ THE PRIZE AWARD The Harvard Cup The cup named for Harvard University, intended to encourage attendance at that school, is awarded to the boy whom the faculty decides is the best all-around boy in the school. The names of those who have received this cup former¬ ly are: 1927— Wallace Donnelly 1928— Harvey Eagle George Buckwaltcr 1929— John Johnston 1930— The Hartzler Cup To the girl possessing corresponding qualities goes the Hartzler Cup, given every year by Mrs. W. W. Davis in memory of her father, Mr. J. C. Hartzler, a former super¬ intendent of the schools. Those who have received the honor in the past three years are: 1927— Hulda Ashcraft 1928— Elizabeth Dettre Dorothy Johnson 1929— Mary Davis 1930— The Civic Cup The Civic cup is a large cup upon which the names of the people receiving the highest averages for each semester arc placed. The person so honored also received a miniature loving cup. Former recipients of this cup are: 1927— Hulda Ashcraft Hilda Ashcraft 1928— Mary Louise Lee Ruth Lichtenstein 1929— Miriam Dickerson Dorothy Barr 1930— THIRTY-SIX — 111 R E V E I L L E - THE PRIZE AWARD (Concluded) The Denison Scholarship The Denison Scholarship is given to the boy and girl in the college Preparatory course who have the highest aver¬ ages of grades for the four years. The prize has already been given to: 1927— Paul Green Lena Vierling 1928— Jane Solenbarger Arthur Handel Ellsworth Cooperider 1929— Reeve Eckman Ruth Lichtenstein Wilma Lawrence 1930— Roosevelt History Prize The Roosevelt History Prize is given, in honor of that famous president, to the student who has received the high¬ est grade in American History. For the lagt four years the following students have re¬ ceived the prize : 1927— Hilda Ashcraft Edwin Dickerson 1928— Dorothy Johnson Emerson Fishbaugh 1929— Reeve Eckman Ruth Lichtenstein 1930— French Prize The French Prize goes to the person obtaining the high¬ est average for two years of French. Those who have formerly received the highest aver¬ ages are: 1927— Marjorie Rapp 1928— Dorothy Cline 1929— John Johnston Mr. and Mrs. William E. Miller Fund The family of the late William E. Miller has presented a prize of twenty-five dollars in gold to be presented annu¬ ally to the person having the highest average in regular English requirements for the four years. The first to receive the honor were: 1927— Paul Green 1928— Linda Davis 1929— Reeve Eckman 1930— THIRTY-SEVEN REVEILLE DARLINE LARASON. “Dari” Vice-President. “I love men, not because they are men, But because they are not women.” Debate, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Thalians, ’28, ’29, ’30. Dramatic Club, President, ’30. “The Charm School.” GEORGE GARRITY President. “In his tongue is the law of congeniality.” Baseball, ’27, ’28. Atheninan, ’28, ’29, ’30. Sergeant-at-arms, ’29. KATHRYN OWENS. “Kay” Secretary. “A Titian-haired beauty With plenty of pep and full of mirth and mischief.” Dramatic Club, ’28, ’29, ’30. “Goose Hangs High.” “Charm School.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Reveille, ’30. Song Leader, ’28, ’29, ’30. ANNA MARGARET ROSS. “Andy” Treasurer. “Ready to work ready to play, Ready to help wherever she may.” Basketball, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28. Chorus, ’27, ’28, ’29. THIRTY-EIGHT REVEILLE ROBERT D. ALBYN. “Bob” “He was the mildest manner¬ ed man That ever scuttled a ship or cut a throat.” Civics Society, ’30. Art Staff, Reveille, ’30. Class Basketball, ’30. MARY CHRISTINE ALLEN. “Action is Eloquence.” Debate, ’29, ’30. Dramatic Club, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30 Thalians, ’28, ’29, ’30. Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. EDNA ASHCRAFT. “Eddy” “I prefer silent prudence to loquacious folly.” EVELYN MARIE ATWOOD. “Elno” “In her very quietness is charm.” Chorus, ’28, ’29, ’30. Multigraph, ’29, ’30. Civics Society, ’30. Usher, ’29, ’30. GERTRUDE AUSTIN. “Gooder” “Care will kill a cat Therefore let’s be merry.” Glee Club, ’27, ’28, ’29. NELLIE DOROTHY BAGENT. “Dot” “She aims above the work, to hit the mark.” Girl Reserves, ’28, ’29. EVELYN BLANCHE BAKER. “Bake” “A quiet tongue shows a wise head.” Civics Society, ’30. Chorus, ’29, ’30. Girl Reserves, ’30. DOROTHY ANNA BARR. “Dot” “This is the smallest school I’ve ever run.” Reveille Staff, ' 27, ’28, ’29. Editor, News Sheet, ’29. Dramatic Club, ’28, ’29. “Charm School”, ’30. Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29. Thalian, ’27, ’28, ’29. OLMA BAUGHMAN. “Life without laughter Would be a dreary blank.” Multigraph, ’29, ’30. Thalian, ’30. Usher, ’30. Civics Society, ’30. GOLDIE MAY BECKMAN. “A true worker in every¬ thing.” Multigraph, ’29, ’30. Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. THIRTY NINE REVEILLE HELEN L. BELL. “Helen” “The mildest manner and the gentlest heart.” Chorus, ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29. MARY EVELYN BEENEY. “Koke” “I should worry!” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ' 29. Chorus, ’26, ’27, ’28. LOUIS C. BESTER. “Louie” “A mild and courteous gen¬ tleman.” Dramatic Club, ’30. Civics, ’30. Minstrel, ’29, ’30. Chorus, ’30. MARY EVELYN BIDWELL. “Molly” “Common sense is not a com¬ mon thing.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Civics Society, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Thalian, ’28, ’29, ’30. Usher, ’28, ’29, ’30. HELEN JEANETTE BINDER. “Jerry” “As proper a lady as one shall see.” Girl Reserves, ’29, ’30. RUTH BOGGS. “Boggsy” “I think it well To be little reserved.” Civics, ’30. Girl Reserves, ’28, ’29, ’30. PAUL JOSEPH BOOTH. “Booth” “Gentle in method, resolute in action.” Athenian, President, ’29. Dramatic Club, ’28, ’29, ’30. Glee Club, ’27. Civics Society, ’30. DOROTHY MABLE BOWSER. “Dot” “A woman of silence Is a woman of sense.” Chorus, ’27, ’28. PAUL RUSSELL BRADEN. “Braden” “The unspoken word never does harm.” Hi-Y, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Orchestra, ’30. Band, ’30. MERWIN BRANDON. “Great men were not always great.” FORTY REVEILLE LOLA MARGARET BROWN. “Margo” “And she greeted the world with a smile and a laugh.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Chorus, ’27, ’28. FRANCES BURRELL. “Fran” “A pretty, peppy girl is she: What more can any maid¬ en be?” Dramatic Club, ’28, ’29, ’30. “Charm School.” Reveille, ’30. Girl Reserves, ’28, ’29, ’30. Civics Society, ’30. DOROTHY BURTON “Dot” “She nothing mean nor com¬ mon does.” Civics Society ’28, ’29, ’30; Girl Reserves ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30; Minstrel ’30; Orchestra ’30. RUTH CHANNELL. “Diane” “A perfect woman, nobly plan¬ ned; to warn, to comfort, and command.” Dramatic Club, ’29, ’30. “The Goose Hangs High.” “Charm School.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Glee Club, ’27, ’28. Reveille Staff, ’29, ’30. RAYMOND CLUTTER. “Ray” “I will go meet the ladies.” Minstrel, ’29, ’30. Chorus, ’30. CHESTER COCHRAN. “I’m no “Yes” man.” Class Basketball, ’28. JAMES MERRELL COLVILLE. “Jimmy” “He wins, who can laugh.” WILLIAM COLVILLE. “Bill” “Who k nows nothing base Fears nothing known.” HUGH COOPER. “Anyway, my mother loves me.” Minstrel, ’28, ’29, ’30. Glee Club, ’27, ’28. Hi-Y, ’28, ’29. Comrade Club, ’27. HAL CORNELL. “Hal” “Worry never made men great, So why should I worrv.” Hi-Y, ’25, ’26, ’27. Civics Society, ’25, ’26, ’27. Class Baseball, ’28. FORTY-ONE P E V E I E L E BERT ANDREW COSS. “An honest man’s word is as good as his bond.” Athenians, ’28, ’29, ’30. Civics Society, ’30. DREXEL COUNCELL. “Drex” “Lift without laughter would be a dreary blank”. Dramatic Club, ’29, ’30. JAMES K. CUNNINGHAM. “Jimmy” “God endowed him with a lot of vim; So man can always depend on him.” Athenians, ’28, ’29, ’30. Hi-Y, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Reveille, ’28. Business Manager, ’29, ’30. Dramatic Club, ’29, ’30. “Charm School.” MARY CUNNINGHAM. “Merry” “A cheerful sweetness on her looks she has.” Chorus, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Girl Reserves, ’30. CHARLES CURB. “Charlie” “Sports is his hobby, the gym¬ nasium his lobby.” Golf, ’30. Class Baseball, ’26, ’27, ’28. Cross Country Track, ’29. Track, ’30. TENNILLE CURTIS. “Boots” “Laughing eyes, a pleasing smile, that’s Tennille.” Reveille, ’29, ’30. JAMES M. DANLEY. “Jim” “None but himself is his parallel.” Orchestra, ’29. JEAN L. DAVIS. “All that she does, she does well.” Reveille Staff, ’29, ’30. Literary Editor, ’30. Dramatic Club, ’28, ’29, ’30. “The Goose Hangs High.” “Charm School.” Thalians, ’29, ’30. Usher, ’29, ’30. KATHLEEN DAVIS. “Kate” “Hark! Do I hear the tardy bell?” Thalians, President, ’30. Dramatic Club, ’28, ’29, ’30. President, ’30. “Charm School.” Usher, ’29, ’30. Reveille, ’28, ’29, ’30. ZELMA IRENE DAVIS. “Always smiling, never glum, She’s a happy, cheerful chum.” Girl Reserves, ’29, ’30. Dramatic Club, ’27, ’28, ’29. Glee Club, ’29, ’30. Class Basketball, ’30. FORTY-TWO REVEILLE MARGARET MARIE DEWITT. “Marge” “Rare is the union of beauty and virtue.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Civics, ’30. Chorus, ’28, ’29. Basketball, ’29, ’30. Manager, ’30. MARY LOUISE DITTER. “Ditty” “A congenial manner and a ready smile for all.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Chorus, ’27, ’28, ’29. Civics Society, ’30. OTTA DONAHEY. “One tong ' ue is sufficient for a woman.” Chorus, ’27. RUTH ESBENSHADE. “Ruth” “Learned and fair is she.” Multigraph, ’29, ’30. GEORGE K. EVANS. “Evans” “An earnest, straightforward man.” Chorus, ’30. Minstrel, ’30. JAMES WILLIAM EVANS. “Jimmy” “I have no time for words.” FRANK FOUTS. “Things well begun Grow stronger every day.” Boys Glee Club, ’29, ’30. FRANCES FREEDNOUR. “Adele” “With affection beaming in one eye And calculation shining out of the other.” ELIZABETH MARTHA FRY. “Betty” “That we may brag we hae a lass There’s nane again sae bonnie.” Reveille, ’29, ’30. CATHERINE GALLOWAY. “And she herself is sweeter than The sweetest thing we know.” Dramatic Club, ’29, ’30. Chorus, ’28, ’29, ’30. Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28. FORTY-THREE REVEILLE IRENE RUTH CARD. “Shorty” “True wisdom is the price of happiness.” Reveille, ’29, ’30. CARLOTTA GARTNER. “A lovely girl is above all rank.” Reveille, ’29, ’30. REBA GLECKER. “Whatever else you are in life, be agreeable.” Chorus, ’29. JOSEPH ERNEST GREEN. “Joe” “Here’s to the light that lies in Joe’s eyes.” Hi-Y, ’29, ’30. Basketball, ’30. REBECCA GRIFFITH. “Becky” “A dainty maid is she, So prim, so neat.” AUDRIE HALL. “Red” “A regular girl and the best of pals.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29. Girls Glee Club, ’27, ’28, ’29. ESTHER HAMILTON. “Es” “Good humor and generosity carry the day the world over.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Civics, ’28, ’29, ’30. Multigraph, ’29, ’30. HELEN HAMMOND. “Bea” “A woman of silence is A woman of sense.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’29. NEIL EDWARD HANDEL. “Nelly” “Recog’nized intelligence.” Athenians, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Civics, ’29, ’30. EDMUND HARRY. “Eddie” “Life is too short for logic. Basketball, ’29. Baseball, ’28, ’29. Tennis, ’29. FORTY-FOUR ' REVEILLE HOMER EARL HARTMAN. “Slim” “A whole band in himself A second Sousa.” Orchestra, ’30. Band, ’30. Minstrel, ’30. Glee Club, ’30. PHYLLIS HARTSOCK. “Phyl.” “Be silent and pass for a philosopher.” Girl Reserves, ’29. Orchestra, ’29. VIRGINIA HAULK. “Jinny” “It matters not how long we live, but how.” Girl Reserves, ’25, ’26, ' 27. Glee Club, ’26, ’27. GEORGE HERMAN. “Red” “The sort that men and ladies both like to call friend.” Glee Club, ’26, ’27. CHUMSEY HESS. “Chumsey” “Better to be happv than to be wise.” HAROLD HOBBS. “Hobbsy” “Think much, speak little, write less.” Orchestra, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Minstrel, ’28, ’29, ’30. Athenians, ’29. CHARLES HOLLAR. “Chuck” “Handsome is as handsome does.” Football, ’28, ’29 (Capt.), ’30. Baseball, ’28, ’29. Dramatic Club, “Oh Kay,”, “The Charm School.” Minstrel, ’28, ’29. JACK HOYT. “Jack” “The best of sports this man is known; A right good fellow ' , we all owm.” GENEVIEVE HURLBUTT. “Happy-go-lucky, fair and free; Nothing there is that both¬ ers me.” FRANCES J. IRWIN. “I think it w r ell to be a little reserved.” Chorus, ’28, ’29, ’30. Multigraph, ’29, ’30. FORTY-FIVE R E V E I LLE EVANGELINE JONES. ‘‘Posey” “Never negligent in work or study.” Civics, ’27, ’28, 529. Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Debate, ’30. Chorus, ’27, ’28, 529. WALTER KEENAN. “Walt” “No affections and a great brain.” Dramatic Club, ’30. “Charm School.” Civics Society, ’29, ’30. Interlocutor, Minstrel, ’30. Chorus. MARY KEMNITZER. “Those who know her best, like her best.” Girl Reserves, ' 27, 528, ’29. Chorus, ’27, ’28, ’29. RALPH W. KEYES. “And force them, though it was in spite Of Nature and their stars to write.” Hi-Y, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Tract ’9fi ’97 Civics’ Society’ ’27, 528, ’30. Reveille Staff, ’27, ’28, ’30. PEARL KINSER. “Browhie” “A quiet maid is better than a crown.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Girls’ Glee Club, ’29, ’30. THELMA KLAUS. “Klausy” “Be good sweet maid, and let who will be clever.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’30. Girls’ Glee Club, ’27, ’28. Civics Society, ’30. JANE KUSTER. “Bill” “Satire is the cream of wit.” St. Francis de Sales, ’27, ’28. Girl Reserves, ' 29, ’30. Civics, ’29, ’30. FRED LASIvO. “Freddie” “If all of school were athlet¬ ics, How happy I’d be.” Football, ’27, ’28, ’29. PAULINE LARASON. “Paudy” “Her voice was ever soft, gen¬ tle and low; an excellent thing in women.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29. Girls’ Glee Club, ’27, ’28, ’29. RALPH LAWRENCE “Ralph” “The best of sports this man is known A right good fellow we all own.” Football ’27, ’28; Track ’27, 30; Basketball ’28, ’29; Hi-Y ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. FORTY-SIX P E V EI ILE HELEN LAYMAN. “Jinks” “Quietness just lead to thot, Still waters deeply run.” Civics, ’30. Girl Reserves, ’29, ’30. Girl’s Glee Club, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. CECIL H. LEA. “What’s the use of being wise?” ROGER W. LEMERT. “Let the world slide.” ELBERT LOUGHMAN. “Ott” “Now good digestion waits on appetite; and health on both!” Baseball, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Class Basketball, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Orchestra, ’27, ’28, ’29. Minstrel, ’28, ’29. MARY LOVE. “Lovey” “If all of school were athlet¬ ics, How happy I’d be.” Basketball, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Baseball, ’29. Civics, ’30. ANITA McCANDLISH. “Nita” “Im sure care is an enemy to life.” EVELYN McCORT. “Nancy” “Basketball Hath Its Charms.” Barnesville High School, ’27, ’28, ’29. Basketball, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28. Class Basketball, ’27, ’28. JOHN McNEALY. “Johnny” “Say not the struggle nought availeth, That labor and the wounds are vain.” Weight League, ’27, ’28, ’29. ELEANOR MADDEN. “In wisdom she is excellent; In dignity, she excels.” “Charm School.” RICHARD MARTIN. “Dick” “His qualities are such that we can speak only good of him.” Athenians, ’28, ’29, ’30. Hi-Y, ’30. Minstrel, ’30. Chorus, ’29, ’30. FORTY-SEVEN REVEILLE VIOLET O. MELLOTT. “Polly” “Oh, my dear — have you heard the latest?” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Chorus, ’27, ’29. Civic Society, ’30. HAROLD METCALF. “Mutt” “Men of few words are best.” Track, ’29. Golf, ’28. I OLA MIDDLESWORTH. “Iola” “Gentle at all times.” RUTH MILLER. “Pat” “Care will kill a cat; There¬ fore let’s be merry.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28. Chorus, ’27, ’28. Orchestra, ’30. HELEN MOORE “Helen “To be young was heaven.” Girl Reserves : 27, ’28; Chorus ’28. CLIFFORD MOSSHOLDER. “Cliff” “When a lady’s in the case, All other things, of course, give place.” Dramatic Club, ’28, ’29. Minstrel Play, ’28, ’29. Basketball, ’27, ’28. OLIVER F. O’BANNON. “Bud” “Always jolly, always kind; He’s the boy we like to find.” Hi-Y, ’28, ’29; Chaplain, ’29; Treasurer, ’30. Dramatic Club, ’28, ’29, ’30. “The Charm School”, “The Goose Hangs High.” Minstrel, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30; Soloist. SARAH O’BANNON. “Sally” “Consider it not so deeply.” Civics, ’30. Girl Reserves, ’28, ’29, ’30. Chorus, ’27, ’28. IRENE PATTERSON. “Pat” “If woman be curious, What then of men?” Girl Reserves, ’28. Glee Club, ’28. FREDA PECK. “Pecky” “Officious, innocent and sin¬ cere.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’30. Glee Club, ’28, ’30. FORTY-EIGHT REVEILLE EDWIN PENNEY. “Ed” “ ’Tis good nature only wins a heart, and brightens ev¬ ery feature of a face.” Hi-Y, ’28, ' 29, ’30; Pres. ’30. Reveille, ’29, ’30; Editor-in- Chief, ’30. Dramatic Club, ’30; “Charm School.” Athenians, ’28, ’29, ’30; Pres¬ ident, ’30. ELMA POTTS. “She’s as merry as the day is long.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28. Chorus, ’27, ’28. GLEN PRYOR “Glen” “One might think him quiet or even blue, But when you know him you’ll like him as we do.” Athenians ’29, ’30. CAPITOLA RADWELL. “Cap” “Courteous she was, and will¬ ing to be of service.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Civics Society, ’28, ’29, ’30. Glee Club, ’28, ’29, ’30. Debate, ’30. BEATRICE RATTENBERG. “Bea” “Music will be your guiding star.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28. Civics Society, ’28, ’29, ' 30. Orchestra, ’28. Chorus, ’29, ’30; Accompa¬ nist, ’30. ELDORA RECTOR. “A maiden never bold in spirit, still and quiet.” Multigraph, ’29, ’30. Usher, ’28, ’29, ’30. Thalian, ’29. Art, ’30. HARRIETT REDDICK. “It’s sure some joy she gives to you, When she looks at you and smiles.” Giri Reserves, ’27, ’28. Orchestra, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Song Leader, ’28, ’29, ’30. Glee Club, ’28, FRANCES REEB. “Frank” “A light heart lives long.” Girl Reserves, ’26, ’27. Glee Club, ’26. MILDRED REUTER. “Millie” “Always busy, never weary, Always happy, always cheery.” Chorus, ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. JOSEPH REY. “Joe” “Blessings on thee, little man.” FORTY-NINE R E V E I L l I WYNONA REYNOLDS. “Dot” “Her friends, they are many, Her foes, are there any?” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’30. Basketball, ’28, ’29, ’30. Orchestra, ’27, ’28, ’30. Tennis, ’29. RAYMOND RICHCREEK. “Ray” “Speech is great— Silence is greater.” Baseball, ’29, ’30. WILLIAM RICHCREEK. “Bill” “None knew what he could do until he tried.” Track, ’29, ’30. Cross Country ’29. HAROLD ROBERTS. “Red” “Tho’ red my hair, I’m a meek man.” Track, ’27, ’30. Boxing, ’28, ’29. Baseball, ’30. Cross-countrw ’30. MARY BELLE RYAN. “A smiling face, a lovely way, We’re sorry she must go away.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Chorus, ’29, ’30. PAUL RYAN. “Ryan” “Nothing endures but person¬ al qualities.” Chorus, ’29, ’30. Minstrel, ’29, ’30. Hi-Y, ’29, ’30. CARL SCARBOROUGH. “Scarborough” “Forgive me, if I blush.” Hi-Y, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Vice President, ’30. Glee Club, ’27, ’28, ’29. HERMAN SCHAUWEKER. “Dutch” “His ambitions are not a cure for love.” Basketball, ’28, ’29, ’30. Football, ’28, ’29, ’30. Baseball, ’28, ’29, ’30. Track, ’28, ’29, ’30. DONNA MAE SCOTT. “Donna” “A quiet studious girl is she.” Thalians, ’28, ’29, ’30. Usher, ’29, ’30. Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Civics Society, ’28, ’29. ZELMA SHAUCK. “Zel” “A dainty maid is she.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28. FIFTY REVEILLE ORA SHANNON “Ora” “Without labor, nothing- pros¬ pers.” Minstrel ’28, ’30; Chorus, ’29, 30; Room Agent, ’28. PAULINE SHOEMAKER. “Ann” “I have no time for folly.” AUDREY SMITH. “Betty” “A maiden fair, With curly hair.” Civics Society, ’28, ’29, ’30. Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Debate Typist, ’30. LEONA SMITH. “Ony” “Few know so many friends.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Civics Society, ’23, ’29, ’30. Business Staff, ’28, ’29, ’30. Multigraph, ’29, ’30. MARION SMITH. “We have never heard her speak in haste.” Girl Reserves. ’27, ’28, ’30. Chorus, ’27, ’28. HAROLD SNELLING. “Skeeter” “O what a noble mind is here!” Minstrel, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Chorus, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Class Track, ’29. Baseball, ’29. CHARLES SPEES. “Chuck” “Try, trv again!” Hi-Y, ’29, ’30. Glee Club, ’27, ’28. Stage Mgr.., ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. ESTHER STAGE. “Mistress of herself, tho China fall.” Chorus, ’28, ’29. Thalians, ’28, ’29, ’30. Usher, ’28, ’29, ’30. Multigraph, ’29, ’30. LURA STRONG. “Lou” “My Lessons Never Worry Me Outside of School.” Tennis, ’27, ’28. Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Glee Club, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. MARY STROSNIDER. “A merry heart doeth good like a medium.” Multigraph, ’29, ’30. Civics, ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28. FIFTY-ONE R E V E I E E E RUTH SWANK. “Swanky” “I do what I please, And when!” Dramatic Club, ’28, ’29, ’30. Christmas Play, ’28; “The Charm School”, ’30. Civics Society, ’28, ’29, ’30. President, ’30. Reveille Staff ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Room Agent, Business Staff. Debate, ’30. MARGUERITE TEAFF. “Marj.” “A maiden fair, a maiden jolly, Opposed to all that’s mel¬ ancholy.” Multigraph, ’29, ’30. Dramatic Club, ’29, ’30 “The Charm School”. Thalians, ’30. Girl Reserves, ’29, ’30. WALTER TEEL. “Walt” “We must be gentle now that we are gentlemen.” MARIE THORNTON. “Her ways are ways of pleas¬ antness, And all her paths are peace.” Senior year at College Park High School, College Park, Georgia. LELAND UNDERHILL. “Speedy” “Thou foster child of silence.” Hi-Y, ’29. ’30. Track, ’28. Minstrel, ’28, ’29. Dramatic Club, ’29, ’30. WILLIAM VAN WEY. “Shorty” “For he, by geometric scale, Can take the size of pots of ale.” Hi-Y, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. Civics Society, 28. Basketball, ’28. Baseball, ’26, ’27, ’28, ’29. MARY VARNER “Varner” “Ah! So tiny and yet so pep¬ py?” Chorus ’28, ’29; Girl Reserves ’27, ’28. EDNA WALRATH. “Jimmy” “She would never use words when action would do in¬ stead.” Girl Reserves, ’29. Glee Club, ’27. GUY WARD. “Wardy” “I am the man of mystery.” Class basketball, ’26. ETHEL WHITEHILL. “Lil” “Be a sport, if you only last a minute.” Glee Club, ’28, ’29. Girl Reserves, ’26. Tennis. ’26, ’27, ’28. Basketball, ’26, ’27. FIFTY-TWO REVEILLE JULIA WHITEHILL. “Nig” “Help, I am falling in love!” DOROTHY WILKIN. “Dot” “True to her work, her word, her friends.” Girl Reserves, ’27, ’28, ’29, ’30. Chorus, ’27, ’28. Glee Club, ’28. MARY WILKIN. “Molly” “Jolly and gay, She’s always that way.” Civics Society, ’30. Thalians, ’28, ’29, ’30. Ushers, ’28, ’29, ’30. HELEN WILLIAMS. “Willy” “What know I of cares or worries ?” Glee Club, ’28, ’29, ’30. Girl Reserves, ’28, ' 29, ’30. Basketball, ’28, ’29, ’30. Civics Society, ’30. RUTH WILSON. “Blondie” “None named thee but to praise.” Civics Society, ’30. Usher, ’29, ’30. WOODROW WILSON. “Woody” “If men are wordy, Then I’m no man.” GERTRUDE WINCE. “You may know that I’m no wordy lady.” FIFTY THREE REVEILLE (First Row—seated)—Evelyn Atwood, Mary Allen, Jean Davis, Donna Scott. (Sec¬ ond Row—standing)—Edwin Penney, Leona Smith, Neil Handel, George Garrity. Commencement Speakers According to the usual custom eight members of the senior class were selected as Commencement speakers: two, because of scholarship, three because of class, and three because of faculty choice. Donna Scott and Neil Handel, receivers of the Denison Scholarships, automatically became speakers. George Garrity, Jean Davis, and Leona Smith were selected by the class; and Evelyn Atwood, Mary Allen, and Edwin Penney, were chosen by the faculty. The music for the Commencement pro gram will be furnished by the High School Orchestra under the direction of Mr. Sam Gelfer. FIFTY-FOUR R E V E I L L l (First Row)—Leona Smith, Evelyn Atwood, Dorothy Barr, Olma Baughman, Dar- line Larason, Kathleen Davis, Ruth Esbenshade, Mary Allen, Goldie Beckman, Mary Wilkin. (Second Row)—George Garrity, Marguerite Teaff, Esther Stage, Ruth Swank, Edwin Penney, Neil Handel, Bert Coss, Eldora Rector, Mary Bidwell, Kathryn Owens, Donna Scott, James Cunningham. The Honor Society Each year, it is the custom in Newark High School to recognize scholar¬ ship and leadership by electing certain members of the senior class to an organization known as the Honor Society. This year fifteen seniors auto¬ matically became members because of scholarship, the rest were chosen by a committee of teachers. The Reveille has recognized scholarship by publishing an “Honor Roll,” but not until 1927 did they organize an Honor Society. The following are the members of the class of 1930 who are members of this society. Donna Scott Mary Allen Jean Davis Mary Bidwell Leona Smith Ruth Swank James Cunningham Bert Coss Dorothy Barr Eldora Rector Marguerite Teaff Olma Baughman Darline Larason George Garrity Ruth Esbenshade Kathryn Owens Evelyn Atwood Neil Handel Mary Wilkin Esther Stage Kathleen Davis Edwin Penney Goldie Beckman FIFTY-FIVE ' R E V E I I L E (First Row—left to right)—Ruth Swank, Mary Allen, Darline Larason, Dorothy Barr, Frances Burrell, Kathleen Davis. (Second Row)—Catherine Galloway, Eleanor Madden, Marguerite Teaff, Kathryn Owens, Ruth Channell, Jean Davis. (Third Row) —Louis Bester, Paul Booth, Edwin Penney, Charles Hollar, Walter Keenan. Those who are not in the picture: James Cunningham, Oliver O’Bannon. — §S - The Senior Class Play “The Charm School” Austin Bevans—Charles Hollar—is an automobile salesman with ideas which David Mackenzie—Edwin Penney—a law student, considers unprac¬ tical, though George Boyd—Walter Keenan—an expert accountant, is will¬ ing to cooperate and Jim Simpkins—Paul Booth—and Tim Simpkins— James Cunningham. Homer Johns—Oliver O’Bannon—is the guardian of Elise Benedotti—Kathleen Davis—president of the senior class, at the school of Miss Hays—Mary Allen. Her secretary, Miss Curtis—Darline Larason, tries to think well of the senior class consisting of Sally Boyd— Ruth Swank—George’s sister, Murial Doughty—Frances Burrell, Ethel Spelvin—Catherine Galloway, Alix Merrier—Eleanor Madden and Lillian Stafford—Dorothy Barr. The Business Staff consists of Kathryn Owens, Ruth Channell, Jean Davis, Leland Underhill and Louis Bester. FIFTY-SIX ' REVEILLE Senior Class Flower—Sunburst Rose Colors—Green and Silver RING AND PIN COMMITTEE Leona Smith Kathleen Davis Dorothy Barr Theodore Girard INVITATION COMMITTEE Harriett Reddick Kathryn Owens Ruth Channell George Garrity Mary Belle Ryan Louis Bester Charles Spees JUNIOR-SENIOR PARTY COMMITTEES DECORATIONS Kathryn Owens, Chairman Ruth Channell Irwin Weston Joseph Green Richard Martin Leona Smith Grace Diehl Walter Burnard James Larason Helen Rapp ENTERTAINMENT Clifford Mossholder, Chairman Richard Coelho June Hays William Lane Darline Larason Marguerite Teaff Dwight Scott Evelyn Varner Frances Burrell EATS Ruth Swank Helen Rapp Dorothy Reynolds James Cunningham Charles Hollar, Chairman Business Manager—Oliver O’Bannon Toastmaster—Robert Doane FIFTY-SEVEN REVEILLE FIFTY-EIGHT ' REVEILLE JUMIOR (-7ood soul. Dill 11 III I X III I of Iffamer s waijs ill come, anu mar-ve I who ll i ij Jhou wasleln limp FIFTY-NINE REVEILLE ■ J J u n o p Class Off I C G P S Dwight Scott President James Weston Vice-President Evelyn Varner Secretary Helen Rapp Treasurer SIXTY REVEILLE First Row— Woodrow Kreider Jack Hess George Kinsey John Montgomery William Krieg Joseph Baker Gordon Kingery Herman Gibson Jacob Kuhn Charles Claggett Richard James Dwight Scott Second Row— Luther Long James Loughridge William Kidd William Lane Franklin Lentz Kenneth Coen Walter Bolton Harry Arensberg Third Row— Larkin Younce Dale Parr Paul Griffith Charles Morgan Earl Burchett Elmer Varner Carl Norris Wayne Tucker Fred Burchard Paul McCracken JUNIOR CLASS Fourth Row— Carl Bester Jess Henry Robert Ebbert Carl Clouse Clayton Compton Fred Brown Paul Sherman Harold Johnson Robert Brickels Frank Thompson Fifth Row— Richard Jones William Sakarash Wayne Perkins Ura Livingston John Darnes Betty Laird Gerald Mitchell Jeanette Williams Margaret Moringstar Cecil Provin Ben Marshall Jack Ricketts Sixth Row— Susan Fickle Bessie Scott Mary Ellen Ebbert Willa Stradley Eloise Bryan Betty Martin Frances Grav Katherine Elliott Elizabeth Grandstaff Seventh Row— Isabelle Carlton Lda Lucas Ruth Barcus Katherine Hitchcock Eleanor McMadden Clovia Gamerdinger Willard Vaughn Bonnie Northrup Mildred Keck Nettie Glover Ella Mae Nichols Eighth Row— Esther Prysi Edith Griss Wilma Cunningham George Grider William Pyle Orville Stockdale Raymond Pratt Ross Mercer Clyde Andrews Howard Kime Ninth Row— Dorothy Davidson James Reed Dorothy Melick Ralph Orr Dolores Stanley Edna Mae McCracken George Anderson Edgar Priest Robert Hamilton Richard Horchler SIXTY-ONE REVEILLE . H _ ! . I V • tH 1 ;, A First Row— Howard Myers William Gaydos Jack Bowman Richard Pease John Fitch Frank Friel Venita Davis Ruth Rattenberg Mary Fatzinger Frances Price Bessie Vinning Irene Wilson Second Row— Guy Brown Harold Wright Paul Pyle Helen Humphrey Ann Traicoff Thelma Monroe Emily Shaw Third Row— Howard Wagenhals Ludwig Prehoda Earl Nesbit Walter Burnard Clyde Trimble Emerson Swan Mary Frances Wright Jeanne Lockwood Fourth Row— John Skinner JUMIOR CLASS Carl McKnight Ralph Wright John Ryan Frank Wessinger George B. Moore Fifth Row— Robert McLeese Carl Haga Harry Ballinger George Cummins Clifford Mossholder Roy Dildine Margaret Marshall Ralph Lawrence Donald Cooperider Sixth Row— Darrell Stage Gerald King Gerwyn Lynn Walter Lees Norbert Stage Elizabeth Bone Mary Elizabeth Conlon Elizabeth True Virginia Wigton Virginia Tuescher Seventh Row— Imogene Schonaur Francis McGeevie Ann Linda Cooper Kathleen Steele June Hays Helen Rapp Bernice Reynolds Evelyn Varner Virginia Weiss Hazel Weaver Dorothy Payne Eighth Row— Helen Brown Dorothea Griffith Evangeline Gardner Helen Buckwalter Orabelle Hurlbutt Wanda Conway Marguerite Heft Alice Magill Thelma Reynolds Lillian Hahan Ninth Row— Madeline White Violet Hottinger Madgel Overstreet Dick Coelho Mildred French James Larason Jean Smith Alexander Turner Virginia Evans Helen Graves Tenth Row— Irwin Weston Robert Doane Frank Bartholomew SIXTY-TWO R E V fr I L L E JUNIOR CLASS First Row— Elizabeth Glausinger Margaret Fulton Lucille Hartman Gladys Hall Lena Bowers Florence Hiles Kathryn Duggins Kathleen Rodeniser Miriam Truex Second Row— Gladys Young Lotus Patchen Ruth Adams Kathryn Swick Josephine Baugher Edna Backman Mildred Cummins Evelyn Wooles Eulala Lamb Third Row— Edna Barker Betty Christman Mildred Francis Elsie Applegate Helen VanAtta Susanne Chilcoat Rosie Rey Charlotte Tilton Thelma Howarth Fourth Row— Gerald Mitchell Oscar Monroe Frances Melton Helen Thorp Marjorie Powell Mary Purtee Virginia Lugenbeal Julia Graft Fifth Row— Earl Lewis Clyde Armstrong George Adzic Howard Kibler Floyd Smith Raymond Crean Davis Jones Sixth Row— Walter Robb Walter Kaiser Fred Swank Kenneth Mahard Alward Rees Richard Kale SIXTY-THREE REVEILLE SCHOLARSHIP SIXTY-FOUR P E V EI LIE SOPHOM OPE M,, salad daqs: When I was tjreen in judqment. Shales pea re. SIXTY-FIVE P E V E I l EE SOPHOMORE CLASS First Row— Grace Powell Geraldine Bishop Florence Taylor Dorothy Van Winkle Aileen Kunninger Emma Klinck Ruth Johnson Carl Busch Otis Haworth Emmett Davis Raymond Rice Gerald Ashcraft Second Row— Kenneth Mossholder Ralph Barnes Raymond Lewis Donovan Sensabaugh Esther Steele Lewis White Third Row— James Copeland Mildred Yockey Frances Wilson Carl Hutchinson Wendall Hartshorn Betty Barber Sarah Cotterman Edith Conner Carl Grubaugh Viva Grege Leona Morgan Fourth Row— Robert Barclay Carl Cobel Harry Edmond Francis Shonenberger Edgar Snyder Carl Snyder Verlin Irwin Frances Conger Clara Cotterman Edith Conner Viva Grieg Fifth Row— Paul Forman James Lentz Paul Herman Phyllis Leyland Marian Leylend Evelyn Hughes Blanche Queen Edna Mae Lahley Mary Robinson Mae Warman Pansy Livingston Frances Northy Sixth Row— Richard Arabaugh Paul Guy Esther Parr Emeline Oatman Rose Marie Martin Mary Lees Osce McFadden Mary Adams Arline Willis Ova Wilson Seventh Row— Margie Garrison Helen Ross Esther Matthews Mary L. Steward Mildred Spiker Esther Marie Rife Eighth Row— Gail Sherman Kenneth Loughman Raymond Ponser Elwood Page George Nethers Frank Imhoff Fredrick Irwin James MacDonald Ninth Row— Donald Moore Wesley Queen Guy Rine Ralph Moore Lawrence Kohler Charles Sargeant Steve Tampas Ben Jones Walter Thomas Walter Pound Walter Sullivan Reginald Roberts John Whittier Clyde Smith Walter Neighbor Carl Rutherford Stanton Smith Dewitt Wince SIXTY-SIX REVEILLE SOPHOMORE CLASS First Row— Miriam Dickerson Virginia James Inez Cline Betty Reinbold Helen Woolson Mildred Brown Hulda Sullivan Virginia Barsh Janet Eckleberry Ila Curry Helen Shepherd Jane Livensparger Anita Frye Pauline Buckwalter Virginia Moss Second Row— Helen Sakarash Pauline Rainey Constance Corkwell Alice Lowery Lillian Johnson Marjorie Davis Elaine Dickerson Harriett Ferguson Third Row— Ruth Sanders Lilly Greene Monabelle Leckrone Virginia MacKenzie Isabelle Brown Elizabeth Danner Marian Laird Margaret Baughman Fourth Row— Miriam Bishop Enid Hare Frances Miller Eleanor Mock Vera Meyers Jean Marshall Helen McClure Carolyn Mooie Mary Wagenhals Mary Wince Gladys Alban Louise Baughman Wynona Middiesworth Fifth Row— Willard Shrider Carl Peterman Betty Smith James Young Richard Koehendorfer Edgar Snyder Dean Bastian Pauline Flick Mildred Wolfe Sixth Row— Forest Hupp Harold Myers Earl Dragics Calvin Laird Gail Blakeley James Elliott Carl Frazier George Hughes Charles Smith SIXTY-SEVEN R E V E I I L E SOPHOMORE CLASS First Row— Janice Keyes Billie Howley Katherine Ellis Roberta Coon Susan Fickle Angela Priest Helen Hartman Marceline Zier Lilian Dietrick Mildred Glass Second Row— Robert Vail Godfrey Deck Roy Kelly Ray McGough Donald Mow’ery Karl Wilson Harry Criss Robert Layman Harland Reid Third Row— Loui Bero Raymond Crouse Reo Berry Bernard Glaunsinger Mabel Vanatta Ernest Craig William Donaldson Elizabeth Cois Arvil Brenhiser Dorothy Coblens Priscilla Smith Forrest Griffith Fourth Row— Chester Ellis Fern Taylor Elizabeth Evans Elizabeth Toulson Jeanette Chatterton Rhea Harris Ardella Stalter Dorothy Motherspaw Mildred Cummins Fifth Row— Clayton Compton Robert Ebbert Carl Bester Charles Ebner Paul Griffith Dimple Bowers Madeline Beaks John Ueing Ruth Parker Sixth Row— Morris Moller Oscar Morgan Walter Eagle Carl Feaster Benjamin Swisher Morris Lawrence Seventh Row— Ebert Johnson Earl Westfall Wayne Whyde Franklin Warman Gerald Buchanan Ernest Finnigan Eighth Row— Jess Henry Donald Yost Oren Slater Wayne Slagel John Loar Wilbur McKnight Ninth Row— Charles Rhoads Raul Price Earl Roach Carl Smith Helen Brown Ellen Booth Evelyn Black Hazel Tilton Imogene Schooaur Richard Kellenberger Ralph Inlow Wilbur McKnight Ernest Finnigan Tenth Row— Virgil Ashcraft Carl Beeney Ruth Blizzard Dorothy Horton Richard Criss Mildred Baughman Grace Sines Eleventh Row— Marjory Best Dorothy Braden William Larason SIXTY-EIGHT REVEILLE SOPHOMORE CLASS First Row— Frank Hirst Truxton Smith Biil Sakarash Carl Ryan Sarah Kinser Jane Kidwell Florabelle Stickle Dorothy Farmer Helen Morse Mildred Haynes Glenna Provin Second Row— Rudolph Fekette Carl Horn Paul Bernard Madeline White Violet Hottinger Margaret Paulson Pauline Garrett Hazel Lynn Third Row— Charles Morin Donald Mullenix ' Sophia Evans Avanell Frush Frances Hall Charlotte Butler Martha Hollar Fourth Row— William Woehack Allan Brown Frances Beggs Edward Williams Earl Burrell Harold Majors Charles MacNealy Kenneth Westfall Danner Hagerstrand Earl Glass Eugene Worth Fifth Row— Charles Crammer Paul Mitchell Herman O’Conner Earl Moore Clyde Hoffman Eugene McPherson Lawrence Drum Eugene Ankrom Sixth Row— Wesley Reeb Walter Melton Oliver Metcalf Mr. Carr Richard Moore SIXTY-NINE P E V E I L L E SEVENTY R E V E L L E I PISh MAM h Tl Tl D ovv pililul ore ' lilll iei| sppoi so verij ipi) look ol slops, pnominolionul. p folE- smnll: oml 111 i 111 heij opp W allies. SEVENTY-ONE REVEILLE F First Row— Betty Couch Grace Condit Virginia Hoover Freda Gill Olivia Banks Marjorie Black Olive Mae Backmann Martha Ashley Hazel Andrews Hazel Armentrout Helen Louise Adams Lucille Anast Second Row— Maxine Dugan Mary Morton Jane Fatig Juanita Harmon Ruth Bailey Margaret Bailey Grace Carter Faye Campbell Louise Braydon Third Row— Harry .Scott Bernice Lingsfelter Homer Brown Maxine Radwell Sylvia Teder Martha Owen Thelma Swartz Lily Ruth Noethlick Helen Forry Faith Stafford Dorothy Mullenix Glenna Reid Wilma Dale Shields RESHMAh C I AS Alice Jane Harder Anne Mae Schaller Jean Jenkins Fourth Row— John Maddocks Robert Horschler Glenn Clingman Robert Cromer Charles Buckston Charles Clayton Jack Beck Donald Arball Robert Block Jane Waddell Samuel Humphreys Esther Wright Ramona Younce Mary Edna Shons Fifth Row— Stewart Elliot William Counter John Kreager Hendley Greeg Gordon Kinney Milton Cole Viola Ball Anna Mae Pintz Thomas Foos Richard Neighbor Hewitt Schauck Henrietta Van Winkle Carl Patterson Annabel Irwin Charles Markham Sixth Row— John Swartz Anna Martin Olive Caldwell Charline Shaw Mary Delancey Caroline Francvoi Geraldine Sasser Mildred Lane Virginia Divine Blanche Redman Edra Faller Hazel Tilton Seventh Row— Mildred Coen Kathryn Varner Margaret Batto Marian Thompson Marcella Stover Frances Lautenschlagea Dorothy Pletcher Ruth McLaughlin Helen Deyo Bonneylin Gough Juanita Hime Julia Temple Eighth Row— Dorothy Davis Frances Peterman Virginia Sheely Clarence Sonestine Leroy Osborne Albert Romine Arthur Jamison George Fox Louis Vargo Effie Marriott Frances Mantz Helen Jewele Doris Dry SEVENTY-TWO R E V E I L L E F R First Row— Perry Armentrout Murray Faller Lester Atwood Robert Berry Wilma Lockwood Kathryn Sanders Gretchen Martindale Evelyn Wise Norma Merrill Helen Marie Edwards Second Row— Edward Green John May William Nicholas Donald Frost Fred Bagent Donald Bagent Roe Wilkin William Munchachy Third Row— Carl Roberts Lawrence McIntyre Lincoln Parks Arvil Miller James Myers Harold Davis James Cochran James Morgan E S h M A M CLASS Paul Harech George Kemnitzer Fourth Row— George Walker Charles Matis John Clarke Paul Dudgeon John Mothersnaw Hugh Madden Ben Rutherford Fifth Row— Robert Nutter Nelson Livingston Roy McCann Eu ' la Graves Evelyn Beeks William Warden Edna Hammond Ethel Ganshaw Clyde Brown Sixth Row— Carl Gardner Weldon Van Hook Glenn Store Christine DeWitt Dadie Lee Naomi Hoyt .Margaret Nies Martha Ferguson Mary Luzio Mary Patruski Molly Buchanan Robert Conden Francis Mantz James Crabbin Seventh Row— Carl Greider Carl Hackney Bill Harlow Charles Foutz Willard Lowry Russell Cline William Ludwig Mary Louise Gutridge Richard Spurrier Thelma Hand Carl Hamilton Eighth Row— Carl Brooks William Wheeler Ralph Popham Ikeler Bastian Robert Howarth Charles Connor Charles Frizzell Donald Mowery Rex Leak SEVENTY-THREE REVEILLE SEVENTY-FOUR ' REVEILLE SEVENTY-FIVE REVEILLE The Lincoln School The Lincoln school, like Roosevelt, was not completely finished at the beginning of the school term, but it was opened September 9, 1929, with an enrollment of 877 pupils and twenty-six teachers, including Miss Mary L. Kilpatrick, principal, and Miss Thora MacDonagh, assistant principal. The building, which is of English architecture, is used as a combina¬ tion elementary and junior high school. It is three stories in height, en¬ tirely above ground level, with the exception of the boiler rooms and show¬ er rooms. The maximum capacity of the building is 1000 to 1200 pupils. All furnishings throughout conform to a silver-gray shade which adds to the attractiveness of the interior. Another feature is the radio equip¬ ment throughout the building with control from the Principal’s office. The special features are gymnasium-auditorium combination with stage and picture booth, library, large study room, domestic science and art room, manual training rooms for woodworking, metal working, and mechanical drawing, fine arts room, and science room. Ample space for physical education for the junior high school is pro¬ vided for by the gymnasium. In connection with the gymnasium, locker rooms with showers for both boys and girls add to the general health and cleanliness of the school. The stage at one end of the gymnasium furnishes a place for dramatics and public speaking. The tiers of seats at the other end are used for school gatherings, Parent-Teacher meetings and public assemblies. It is used for moving pictures, and radio entertainments, also. The normal seating capacity is 850. A room on the ground floor is set apart for a branch library of the Public Library, where both pupils and the public may be served with books and magazines during the entire calendar year. The rooms for industrial work for boys and girls are well equipped with the exception of the metal working shop, which will be taken care of later. Thus, the Lincoln School is a well conducted, modern up-to-date junior high that the people of East Newark are justly proud of. SEVENTY-SIX P E V E I LIE A D M I N I S 1 RATIOM Mary L. Kilpatrick Columbia University Principal Thora MacDonagh Oxford College for Women Assistant Principal SEVENTY-SEVEN REVEILLE Lincoln High Gymnasium This spacious gymnasium, which is so familiar to the pupils of the Lincoln Junior High, is indeed an important addition to the Newark school system. The physical training of the school is well taken care of in this com¬ bined gymnasium-auditorium. Locker-rooms, with showers for both boys and girls, are attached to this, and add to the general health and clean¬ liness of the school. A large stage and a projection booth are added features. When not in use for physical training the gymnasium is used for auditorium purposes, such as school assembly, P. T. A. meetings, public gatherings, orchestra, public speaking, dramatics, moving pictures, and radio entertainments. The normal seating capacity is 850. The entire room is decorated in a mottled tan and cream color, which adds to its attractiveness. SEVENTY-EIGHT REVEILLE Sffffij fi n 1 11 ' fill lo Hi Lincoln Ninth Grade Top Row—left to right— Russell Pyle William Hinger Carl Walker Ira Pimm Woodrow Westervelt David Martin Bernard Howarth George Kuninger Melvin Cree Bertram Church Leonard Ryan Charles Gard Wayne Mellott William Swan Second Row from Top— Neil Hobbs Billy Mulquin William Wheeler Warren Myers Robert Ryan Thomas Johnson Frank Atherton Forrest Loughman Ralph Baker Don Earley Carl Oatman Williarh Westervelt Paul Levingston James Lamp Gerald Cabe Third Row from Top—- Carl Weiant Patrick Phalen Delbert Schmidt Margaret Prysi Eleanor Pryor Edith Heindrich Lillian Russell Jean Albyn Margaret Keller Martha Oden Dorothy Arnold Mai’ie Dankmer Frances Gohdes William Bieberbach Paul Jones l orrest Maring Fourth Row from Top— Marigold Hall Marion Fulton Frances Uffner Grace Russell Marie Corder Frances Hughes Josephine Uffner Dorothy Swern Jessie Moore Edna George Grace Hobbs Mildred Barnes Marguerite Price Alice Wiley Ortrud Cornett Hallene Fulke Mildred Mossholder Esther Neighbarger Martha Spitzer Fifth Row from Top— Genevieve Kent Charlotte Fulk Betty Stevens Eleanor Smith Iva Hammond Emily Martin Hazel Koontz Betty Rose Rainey Evelyn Brown Catherine Carlile Marie Mclnturf Mary Brown Gladys Weicht Virginia Vandebark Marvel Smith Irene Hoover Violet Mast Sixth Row— Judson Browning Robert Fitch Margaret Schefler Kathryn Dixon Miriam Haynes Mary Alice Bell Donna Jean Stillwagon Margaret Tucker Thelma Maggard Elizabeth Shaw Anita Shaw Charles Kessmeier Raymond Kreager SEVENTY-NINE REVEILLE The Roosevelt School The Roosevelt School, although not completely finished at the begin¬ ning of school, September 9, 1929, was opened at that time, with an enroll¬ ment of 693 pupils and twenty teachers, including Miss Gertrude Avey, principal, and Miss Nelle Smith, assistant principal. Roosevelt was dedicated January twenty-fourth. T. Howard Winters, Assistant Director of Education of Ohio, and Dr. William 0. Thompson, President Emeritus, Ohio State University, delivered the principal ad¬ dresses. The building, which is Italian in architecture, is a combination ele¬ mentary and junior high school, three stories in height, entirely above ground level with the exception of the boiler rooms and the shower rooms. The maximum capacity of the building when all the rooms are completed is 1,000 to 1 200 pupils. The special features of the building are crippled children’s department, gymnasium-auditorium combination with stage and picture booth, large; study room, domestic science and art department, manual training room, fine arts room and science room. The entire building is wired for radio equipment. All the furniture throughout matches the woodwork, which is in a silver gray finish, thus giving to the interior a harmony of color that adds to the attractiveness of the building. The gymnasium provides ample space for physical education for the junior high school. Locker rooms with showers for both boys and girls add to the health and cleanliness of the school. In addition to that it is used for school assembly, Parent-Teacher meetings, public gatherings, or¬ chestra, public speaking, dramatics, moving pictures, and radio entertain¬ ments. The normal seating capacity of the auditorium is 850. Thus, the Roosevelt School is so constructed to meet for the pupils and the community all the demands of modern educational practice. The members of the Board of Education are indeed proud of their achievements secured only through the co-operation of the public-spirited citizens of Newark. EIGHTY REVEILLE ADMINISTRATION Gertrude Avey Tousan, Maryland State Normal, Baltimore, Maryland Principal i] Nelle Smith Ohio University Kent State Normal Denison University Assistant Principal P I V I I I I I Kenneth Stark, Ethel Watson, Sarah Morey, Sophia Nichols, Marian S. Wells, Teacher, Thelma Staggers, Anna Carrence, Ellen Jean Simpson, Betty Abbott. m Crippled Children’s Room The installation of a crippled children’s room in the Roosevelt Junior High this year marked an important step in the development in the Newark schools. The department at Roosevelt consists of two main rooms, two sepa¬ rate lavatories, and a kitchenette. One main room, the classroom, contains special adjustable seats, five wheel chairs, a sand table, and other equip¬ ment necessary for a classroom. The other main room hold six cots and a dining table and chairs. The noon meal for the ten members of the class is prepared in the kitchenette by two of the older girls. Taxicabs bring the children to and from school. Practically all of the expenses entailed in this unit is borne by the state. The cost to the city for these children is the same as that of any of the normal pupils. EIGHTY-TWO REVEILLE Roosevelt Ninth Grade First Row— Clara Fiecoat Mildred Hoover Clara Prior Audrey Peek Virginia Vanatta Mildred Edwards Virginia Simpson Georgia Bell Kelly Marie Eppley Florence Fields Mila Sunkle Edna Woolard Anna Clary Mary Reynolds Helen McKibben Second Row— Diana Helm Virginia Crane Ruth Mazev Maxaline Williams Clara Smith Thelma Joyce Betty Miller Mildred McConnell Virginia Bell Marjorie Hughes Sarah Conn Pauline Snare Martha Ekleberry Nedra Riley Margaret Shoemaker Ruth Paul Third Row— Wayne Claggett John Blair Robert Ledner Harriett Brown Florence Johnson Ruth Wilkin Dorothy Patterson Pauline Lee Franklin Tiebout William Batch Lawrence Reynolds Kenneth Keller Fourth Row— Betty Long Jean Bushnell Helen Beggs Janet Huff Mattie Landreum Viola Roike Marian Graham Fifth Row— Lawrence Weiss William Hessin Richard Morgan Emmett Wells Kate Montgomery Philip Coelho John Kelley William Weakley William Grosenburg Francis White Sixth Row— John Hair Ralph Riley Charles Moore Donald Lusk Ralph Armstrong Carry Bowers John Shrontz Franklin Newlon Richard Statler Forest Van Wey Harold Montonya Franklin Ward Gordon Lemert Girard Besanceney Seventh Row— Louise Weston Rachel Weiss Follett Anderson Joseph Anderson William Scarbrough Wilbut Inscho Jack Wright Paul Sutley Leo Lichtenstein Kathleen Peenick Dorothy Burchett Louis Jared Peggy Cranston Lucille Spiker Barbara Bunholtz Elise Homer Marjorie Warrington EIGHTY-THREE P E V E I I If activities - ■ ■ ■ ' • ' R.XH 4.T H EIGHTY-FOUR R E V E I E I E EIGHTY-FIVE I REVEILLE Mary Allen, Edwin Penney, Mr. C, P. Smith, Coach, Capitola Radwell, Ruth Swank. First Affirmative Debate Team Whom docs Newark High appreciate? The debaters, for one group. Although the affirmative team lost the triangular decision this year at the hands of Zanesville High, they made a fine showing and Newark High is proud of them. Mary Allen, the captain, certainly deserves the highest praise that can be given. Besides being captain of both one first and one second de¬ date team, she was the president of the Thalian Literary Society, vice- president of the Girl Reserves and usher, and an active member of the Dramatic Club. Mary also had a leading role in “The Charm School.” The first speaker for the team was Edwin Penney, a debater always ready to do his part. Edwin was the first semester president for the Senior Hi-Y, and of the Athenian Literary Society, and an active member in the Dramatic Club. Edwin also had a leading part in the “The Charm School.” Ruth Swank was the second speaker for the affirmative team. Ruth was the Civics Society president this year, and an active member in the Thalian Literary Society and Dramatic Club. She also plaved a part, “Sally,” in “The Charm School.” The alternate for the team, Capitola Radwell, was an ever-dependable worker for the speakers. “Cap” was an active member in the Girl Re¬ serves, and Civics Society and Thalians. EIGHTY-SEVEN REVEILLE mm i m A fcJL ■ " " " FrlnEfr ' ' " f E J _£ • ' ■ fjb if f | Miriam Dickerson, Darline Larason, Mr. C. P. Smith, Coach, Paul McCracken, Dorothy Barr First Negative Debate Team One negative! One affirmative! Silence—One negative! Then what cries and shouts of joy! Newark’s debate team had defeated Mt. Vernon. Praise be to these debaters! The captain, Darline Larason, is a debater of long experience. She has been on the teams for four years. This year she was also captain of a second debate team. Darline is also an active member in the school or¬ ganizations. She was the first semester president of the Dramatic Club, vice-president of the Thalian Literary Society. She has also taken part in two public plays, “Mummy and the Mumps” and “The Charm School.” Dorothy Barr, the first speaker, is prominent in the senior class be¬ cause of both scholarship and activities. Dorothy was the treasurer of the Girl Reserves, a member of the Dramatic Club, and Thalian Literary So¬ ciety and head usher in the balcony. Outstanding in the scholastic ability in Newark High is Miriam Dick¬ erson, sophomore and second speaker for the team. Miriam is also an ac¬ tive member in the Civics Society and is the orchestra pianist. The alternate, Paul McCracken, is a junior. He is a member of the Civics Society and Athenians. EIGHTY-EIGHT P E V E I I L E (First Row—left to right)—Ruth Blizzard, Danner Hagerstrand, Richard Criss, Mary Allen, Darline Larason. (Second Row)—Richard Ivellenberger, Marjorie Davis, Mary Jane Garrity, Dorothy Braden, Dorothy Horton. -— —- Second Debate Teams Of all the High School people who deserve credit for hard work for Newark High, the members of these second debate groups are among the first. As a result of their hard work they succeeded this year in winning a place for Newark High in the quarter-finals of the Central Ohio Debat¬ ing League. These teams were organized at the first of the school year from a group of sophomores. Since those chosen: Dorothy Horton, Dorothy Brad¬ en, Ruth Blizzard, Marjorie Davis, Richard Criss, Richard Kellenberger, and Mary Jane Garrity were inexperienced, two senior girls, Darline Lara¬ son and Mary Allen, who had worked before with debate groups, were made captains of the teams. During the year these teams competed in eight debates, and were the victors in seven of them. Their opponents were Frazeysburg, Worthing¬ ton, Westerville, McConnellsville, Lancaster, South High of Columbus, Pickerington, and Canton. The alternates, Richard Kellenberger and Richard Criss could not be used this year because the other schools did not use alternates. The remaining member of the group, Danner Hagerstrand, was the timekeeper for the debates. EIGHTY NINE REVEILLE NINETY REVEILLE (First Row—left to right)—Helen Woolson, Frances Burrell, Ruth Channell, Doro¬ thy Barr, Mildred French, Kathleen Davis, Miriam Dickerson. (Second Row)—Richard Coelho, Joseph Baker, June Hays, Jean Davis, Marguerite Teaff, Kathryn Owens, Vir¬ ginia James, Ralph Keyes, Edwin Penney. (Third Row)—William Krieg, Jacob Kuhn, Dwight Scott, Harold Johnson, Oliver O’Bannon, Richard James, Robert Doane. The Reveille Staff — Editorial Journalism has been established as a full credit subject in Newark high school for the purpose of giving students a view of newspaper writing as a life work. During the first semester, a textbook on journalism is studied; while writing for the magazine and the news sheet provides the practice in journalism. During the year four issues of the magazine are published, and twenty- nine numbers of the news sheet are printed by the multigraph department. The year’s work culminates with the publication of the Annual in June. For the past three years membership for the Reveille has been main¬ tained in the National Scholastic Press Association. This organization sponsored by the department of Journalism of the University of Minnesota compiles a “Manual for Editors and Staffs of Yearbooks” that is followed in preparing the Reveille Annual. NINETY-ONE REVEILLE (First Row)—P. B. Edwards, John Hess, Leona Smith, George Kinsey, James Cun¬ ningham, Ruth Swank, Elizabeth True. (Second Row)—Paul McCracken, Alexander Turner, Evelyn Varner, Josephine Jeffers, Janice Brownnig, Betty Bone. The Business Staff The business staff of the Reveille is that department that carries on the business of the paper. This staff has nothing to do with the literary work but takes care of the financing and the distribution of the paper. Each fall, two or three weeks before the rest of the students are even thinking of school activities, the business staff is out selling advertising to the merchants of our city. After all the advertising has been sold for the whole year, on a cer¬ tain date the copy of each advertisement is collected and taken to the print¬ er. But that is not all. When the paper is published, a copy, must be dis¬ tributed to each advertiser and the money collected. This entire process is carried out by the business staff under the supervision of Mr. P. B. Ed¬ wards. This activity, although very hard work at times, is excellent busi¬ ness training for high school students. For the last two years the annual has been a financial success largely due to the efficient management of Mr. Edwards whose untiring efforts have made it possible to keep the yearbook at a price within the reach of all students without lessening the attractiveness of the book. NINETY-TWO P E V E I L I E (First Row)—Leona Smith, Charlotte Tilton, Carlotta Gartner, Mary Purtee, Rutli Ksbenshade, Olma Baunhman, Ruth Card. (Second Row)—Lila Barker. Ruth Adams, Mary Elizabeth Grandstaff, Esther Stage, Julia Graft, Ros e Rey, Marjorie Poweil. (Third Row) —Frances Irwin. Evangeline Jones, Esther Hamilton, Marguerite Teaff, Janice Browning, Miriam Truax, Cecil Provin. (Fourth Row)—Gladys Young, Betty Martin, Eld ora Rector, Lotus Patchen, Evelyn Atwood, Venita Davis, Joseph ne Baugher. The Multigraph Department Faculty Advisor—Dorothy Robb The work of the Multigraph Department lias been carried cn this year by a group of senior and junior girls of the commercial class who have been selected because of the ability and the character cf their work. The work this year has been made more interesting by a variety of plates which were purchased for different occasions. They have been able to print the Reveille News every two weeks un¬ til Thanksgiving time and after that an issue each week was published. Another important duty of these girls is the distribution of the reg¬ ular Reveille and the annual. The following girls are on the staff: Goldie Beckman Olma Baughman Mary Strosnider Evelyn Atwood Frances Irwin Eldora Rector Ruth Gard Carlotta Gartner Leona Smith Esther Stage Ruth Esbenshade Esther Hamilton Marguerite Teaff Ruth Adams Helen Thorp Josephine Baugher Lotus Patchen Janice Browning Charlotte Tilton Gladys Young Miriam Truex Betty Martin Venita Davis Mary E. Grandstaff Marjory Powell Julia Graft Rosie Rey NINETY-THREE R E V E I LEE (First Row)—Tennille Curtis, Carolyn Cozad, Ann Linda Cooper, Helen Deyo, Marcella Stover, Jean Lockwood, Carl Brooks, George Anderson, William Totten. (Sec¬ ond Row)—Geraldine Vanatta, Priscilla Smith, Jane Fatig, Ruth Buck, Prances War¬ rington, Edna Hammond, Emerson Swan. (Third Row)—Ruth Channel, Evelyn Var¬ ner, Austin Green, Elizabeth Danner Marjorie Best, Arvil Brenhiser, Clyde Brown. (Fourth Row)—James Elliott, Richard Criss, James Tomlinson, Davis Jones, John Pfeffer, Ruth Swank, Paul Booth, Charles Buxtin. Room Agents Subscription Manager—Evelyn Varner Faculty Advisor—Paul B. Edwards An important adjunct of the business staff of the Reveille is the room agents, who solicit subscriptions in the various rooms both for the regu¬ lar issue of the Reveille and the Annual. They work hard and their work this year has been especially creditable, for the room agents alone sold over six hundred subscriptions for the regular issue and one thousand subscrip¬ tions for the annual. NINETY-FOUR REVEILLE (First Row)—Gordon Kingery, William Sullivan, Sam Gelfer, Kenneth Stickle. (Second Row)—James Cunningham, Charles Hollar, Fred Crandall, William Lane. (Third Row)-—Luther Long, Donald Norris, Donald Cooperrider, Milton Teder, Frank Hirst. (Fourth Row)—Ben Swisher, Edgar Sherman, Earl Hartman, Paul Davis, Paul Braden. (Fifth Row)—Carl Ryan, Karl Horn, Wayne Johnson, Carl Norris, Frank Thompson. The Band The band, practicing every Friday and Wednesday, was under the leadership of Mr. Sam Gelfer during this, its sixth active season. At nearly every football and basketball game the band was present stirring up enthusiasm; and on the day of the debate, it led the parade around the square to give the affirmative team a hearty send-off. Edgar Sherman was quite effective as our “strutting” drum major at each occa¬ sion. Sixteen members make up the band as follows: Trumpets, Paul Davis, Paul Braden, Earl Hartman, Ed¬ gar Sherman, Ben Swisher; Saxophones, Fred Crandall, William Lane, Charles Hollar; Clarinets, Luther Long, Don¬ ald Norris, Frank Hirst, Milton Teder; Trombone, Kenneth Stickle; Baritone, Gordon Kingery; Bass, Carl Norris; Drums, Wayne Johnson, Carl Ryan. NINET Y-FIVE REV El LIE I iff ' 1 • ' ■ l-L ?- iff ji ■ : f •: T • m i (First Row)—Conway, James, Long, D. Norris, Hurst, Teder, McCracken, Kidd. (Sec¬ ond Row)—Reddick, Hobbs, Lane, Crandall, Reynolds, Hurlbutt. (Third Row)—Rich- creek, C. Norris, Gelfer, Kingery, Dickerson, Stickle, Braden, Johnson, Hartman, Davis, The Orchestra This year both the large and small orchestras were under the direc¬ tion of Mr. Sam Gelfer. The large orchestra, practiced every Monday and Thursday during the year. On October 3, they presented in chapel “Hungarian Dance” by Brahms, and “The Song of the Volga Boatman;” and Mr. Gelfer played “Waltz in A Major” by Brahms. Again on April 17, a chapel program was given consisting of “The Magic Flute” by Mozart, “Minuet” by Mozart, “Two Dances” by Brahms, and “The National Hungarian March. The Orchestra is made up of the following twenty-six: Piano, Miriam Dickerson; Violins, Wanda Conway, Virginia James, Helen Scott, Harriett Reddick, Harold Hobbs, Raymond Richcreek, Paul McCracken, William Kidd, Orabella Hurlbutt, Arthur Reynolds, Earl Burchett, William Sakarash; Trumpets, Paul Davis, Paul Braden, Earl Hartman, Edgar Sherman; Clarinets, Luther Long, Donald Norris, Frank Hirst, Milton Teder; Saxophones, Fred Crandall, William Lane; Trom¬ bones, Kenneth Stickle; Bass, Carl Norris; Drums, Wayne Johnson; Cello, Gordon King- ery. The pit orchestra composed of seventeen more advanced musicians furnished the usual music for chapel, for “The Goose Hangs High,” and “The Charm School,” Dramatic Club and Senior plays, and played for the Minstrels. On November 3, the orchestra played at a pep meeting for the Airport. The small orchestra is as follows: Piano, Miriam Dickerson; Violins, Virginia James, Wanda Conway, Harold Hobbs, Raymond Richcreek, William Kidd, Paul McCracken, Earl Burchett; Trumpets, Paul Davis, Paul Braden; Clarinets, Luther Long, Donald Norris; Saxophones, Fred Crandal, William Lane; Trombones, Gor¬ don Kingery, Carl Norris; Drums, Wayne Johnson. NINETY-SIX REVEILLE The Circle (First Row)—Clayton Compton, Harold Snelling, Paul Ryan, Paul Sherman, Wal¬ ter Keenan (Inter), Richard Coelho, William Sullivan, Earl Nesbit, Lawrence Koehler. (Second Row)—William Gaydos, Richard Pease, Ora Shannon, Edward Agin, John Pfeffer, Earl Hartman, Oliver O’Bannon, William Donaldson, Harold Wright, Lewis Bester. (Third Row)—Mr. Klopp, Director, James Larason, Richard Martin, William Sakarash, Raymond Clutter, Hugh Cooper, James Tomlinson, Paul Booth, Milton Teder, Ralph Keyes, Walter Eagle. High School Minstrels PROGRAM Opening Overture Should I_ Get Away Old Man Dear Old Girl _ The Burglar’s Song __ Mother of Mine_ A Coon’s Doxology ... Lazy Lou’siana Moon I Love You So _ ___ Chorus Lawrence Koehler _Paul Pyle _ Joseph Green _Earl Nesbit .. William Sullivan _ Clyde Trimble .... Richard Coelho .. Oliver O’Bannon ARRIVAL PREMIERS The Gay Cabalero ..... Frank Thompson What The Engine Done...... Edgar Sherman OLIO Female Impersonations by Lawrence Koehler DRAMATIC CLUB PLAY STATION YYYY Coached by Miss Harriett Kreider Miss Eunice Thomas NINETY-SEVEN - R E V E I I L E -== THE TWEMTIETH HIGH SCHOOL MISSTRELS ' resented Annua ll M u nder I fie Direction of C. W. KLOPP and L. G. MILLISOP NINETY-EIGHT REVEILLE NINETY-NINE REVEILLE (First Row—left to right)—George Kinsey, George Garrity, William Krieg, Mr. Wilbur Brown, Critic, Burt Cogs ' , Richard James. (Second Row)—Luther Long, Neil Handel, Herman Gibson, Glen Prior, Charles Morgan, Walter Bolton, Woodrow Kreider, (Third Row)—Robert Layton, Paul McCracken, Carl Cobel, Edwin Penney, George Nethers. The Athenian Literary Society First Semester— William Krieg Bert Coss George Garrity George Kinsey President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Faculty Advisor—Wilbur Second Semester— George Garrity Neil Handel Bert Coss Edwin Penney Brown The Athenian Literary Society is organized to establish and foster the spirit of good fellowship, to further literary culture, and to promote inter¬ est in the art of debating. The membership is made up of boys who have at least one grade in ninety and three in eighty. This year a special study has been made of current events, particularly those of national or international scope. The Athenians presented a Lincoln’s Birthday program in Chapel which won commendation from faculty and student-body alike. Mr. Wilbur Brown, the critic, deserves a large share of the credit for the progress of the society during the year. ONE HUNDRED ONE REVEILLE (First Row)—Mary Purtee, Ann Linda Cooper, Mary Allen, Miss Laura Hosiek, Clitic, Dorothea Griffith, Jean Davis, Marguerite Heft. (Second Row)—Olma Baughman, Mary Wilkin, Darline Larason, Alice Magill, Miriam Truax. Janice Browning, Dorothy Barr. (Third Row)—Thelma Reynolds, Donna Scott, Grace Die i ' ., Evelyn Varner, Venita Davis, Helen Rapp, Wanda Conway. (Fourth Row)—Mary Bidwel ' ., Mildred French, Marguerite Teaff, Ruth Swank, Kathleen Steele, Kathleen Davis. The Thalian Literary Society First Semester— Kathleen Davis Darline Larason Donna Scott Mary Allen Jean Davis Ann Linda Cooper President Vice President Secretary Treasurer Chaplain Sergeant-at-arms Faculty Advisor—Laura E. Hosiek Second Semester— Mary Allen Jean Davis Marguerite Heft Dorothea Griffith Venita Davis Ann Linda Cooper The Thalian Literary Society organized in 1910 is one of the oldest societies in Newark High School. To promote scholarship and to give in¬ struction in public speaking are the aims of the club, and lately a study of art and drama has been the predominating topic at the meeting. The society limits its membership to thirty girls. Only those of the junior and senior class who have three semester averages in ninety and one in eighty are eligible. Often, however, girls who are on the debate team are admitted into the club as honorary members. This year, a special study was made of drama and each girl in the club gave a talk on an author or a play. ONE HUNDRED TWO R E V E I L L E (First Row)—Miss Harriett Kreider, Helen Shepherd, Frances Beggs, Jane Liven- sparger, Ruth Blizzard, Miriam Dickerson, Hulda Sullivan, Ruth Rattenb erg, V rginia James. (Second Row)—Jean Marshall, Lotus Patchen, Carl Smith, Marjorie Davis, Jean Davis Ruth Channell, Frances Burrell, Evelyn Varner, Helen Rapp. (Third Row)—Mar¬ jorie Best, Alice Magill, Betty Bone, Mildred French, He’.en Buckwalter, Marguer.te Teaff, Madgel Overstreet. (Fourth Row)—Dorothy Horton, Dorothy Barr, Kathryn Owens, Charles Hollar, Ruth Swank, Walter Kennan. (Fifth Row) — Richard Criss, Gordon King- ery. Ear] Dragics, Dorothy Braden, Irwin Weston, Lewis Bester, Paul Booth, Richard James, Walter Bolton. (Sixth Row)—Gail Blakeley. Edw ' n Penney, Woodrow Kreider-, June Hays, Luther Long, Danner Hagerstrand, Carlyle Jones. (Seventh Row)—James E liott, Walter Bernard, James Larason, Helen Woolson, William Krieg, William Kidd. (Eighth Row)—Dwight Scott. Joseph Baker, John Montgomery, Robert Doane, Edward Agin, John Hess. (Ninth Row)—Catherine Galloway, Darhne Larason, Mary Allen, Kath¬ leen Davis, Ann Linda Cooper, Richard Coelho. a The Dramatic Club First Semester— Darline Larason Ann Linda Cooper June Hays William Krieg Oliver O’Bannon Eunice E. Thomas President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer Sergeant-at-arms Faculty Advisors Second Semester— Kathleen Davis Dwight Scott Helen Rapp Richard James Robert Doane Harriett D. Kreider The Dramatic Club has bought equipment for the stage with money received from its public plays produced during the year 1929-30. Included in this list are diffused lights, a baby spotlight, a ground cloth for the stage floor, and various improvements for the dressing rooms. The club met fortnightly and presented a play at each meeting. In addition to the bi-weekly one-act plays, three public performances were presented by the Dramatic Club. The first, “The Goose Hangs High” by Lewis Beach, was given in December. The minstrel play was “Station YYYY” by Booth Tarkington, and the Senior play, written by Alice Duer Miller and Robert Milton, was “The Charm School.” ONE HUNDRED THREE P E V E I L L E (From left to right, standing)—Dwight Scott, Jean Davis, Helen Rapp, Joseph Baker, Oliver O’Bannon, James Weston, Evelyn Varner, Paul Booth, Kathryn Owens, Robert Doane, Paul McCracken. (Seated)—Ruth Channell, June Hays. “The Goose Hangs High” “The Goose Hangs High” by Lewis Beach presented by the Dra¬ matic Club of Newark High School, December 15, 1929, was well received. Eunice and Bernard Ingals had given up everything that they might send their children to the best schools and colleges. But in the time of a crisis the children respond nobly. The twins—Bradley and Lois by giving up college and going to work; Hugh Ingals by breaking his engagement to Dagmar Carroll and giving his savings to help the family. However, by prevailing upon Grandmother Bradley’s pride, the twins get her consent to invest her money for the family use. THE CAST Bernard Ingals. Eunice Ingals. Mrs. Bradley. Lois Ingals. Bradley Ingals. Hugh Ingals. Dagmar Carroll. Leo Day. Elroy Kimberley. Noel Derby. Rhoda. Julia Murdock. Roland Murdock. _Dwight Scott .Jean Davis .Ruth Channell ....Evelyn Varner .Irwin Weston .Paul Booth Kathryn Owens .Robert Doane Oliver O’Bannon .Joseph Baker .Helen Rapp .June Hays Paul McCracken Stage Managers.William Kidd, Walter Bernard, Charles Hollar Property Managers.Helen Rapp, Mildred French Advertising Manager.Dorothy Barr Business Managers...William Krieg, Richard James ONE HUNDRED FOUR I REVEILLE (Seated)—Helen Rapp, Wanda Conway, Mary Wilkin, Florence Hiler, Dorothy Barr, Olma Baughman, Marguerite Heft, Ruth Wilson (Standing—second row)—Grace Diehl, Mildred french, Esther Stage, Jean Davis, Ruth Swank, Mary Allen, Kathleen Davis, Mary Bidwell, Donna Scott. (Standing—third row)—Thelma Reynolds, Doro¬ thea Griffith, Evelyn Atwood, Eldora Rector, Kathleen Steele, Venita Davis, Evelyn Varner, Ann Linda Cooper. Ushers Head Usher—Lower Floor.Ruth Swank Head Usher—Balcony.Dorothy Barr Each year Mr. Moninger selects girls of high scholastic standing to serve in the capacity of ushers. This year there were twenty-two chosen from the senior and junior classes. These girls ushered at all the numbers of the Lecture Course during the season of 1929-1930, at the Dramatic Club public play, “The Goose Hangs High,” at the Mothers Club’s production of “Aunt Lucia,” at the High School Minstrels, at the senior play, “The Charm School,” at Com¬ mencement, and at “Hamlet,” the performance of the Ben Greet players. ONE HUNDRED FIVE R E V E I I EE (First Row)—Marjorie Davis, Thelma Reynolds, Dorothy Payne Marguerite Heft, Carolyn Moore, Kather ne Nehls, Ruth Blizzard, Leona Smith, Mary Love, Helen Williams, Mary Grandstaff, Cecil Provin, Mr. Hecke ' .mann, Critic. (Second Row)—Alice Magill, Marian Laird, Virginia Mason, Ruth Swank, Marguerite Teaff, Goldie Beckmann, Virginia James, Dorothy Van Winkle. (Third Row)—Dorothea Griffith, Evelyn Hilleary, Violet Mellott, Betty Smith, Helen Buckwalter, Madgel Overstreet, Ruth Rattenberg. Wanda Con¬ way. (Fourth Row)—Betty Reinhold, Evelyn Baker, Frances Warrington, Mildred French. (Fifth Row)—Constance Corkwel’., Jeanette Williams, Miriam Dickerson, Capitola Rad- well, Thelma Klaus, Helen Laymann. (Sixth Row)—Olma Baughman, Lda Lucas, Beatrice West, Evelyn Varner, Bernice Reynolds. (Seventh Row)—Evelyn Atwood, Mary Bidwell, Esther Hamilton, Frances Burrell, Grace Diehl, Virginia Teuscher, Helen Rapp, Kathleen Stee e, Virginia Wise. (Eighth Row)—Margaret DeWitt, Christine DeWitt, Grace Carter, Isabelle Brown, Joseph Green, Louis Bester, Paul Booth, George Anderson, Walter Keenan. (Ninth Row)—Maxine Chappelear, Emily Dickinson, Richard James, Danner Hagerstrand. (Tenth Row)—Janice Browning, Barbara Coon, Virginia Myers, Luther Long, Richard Kellenberger, Walter Bolton, Richard Criss, James Elliott Gail Blakely, Earl Dragics, William Kidd. (Eleventh Row)—Martha Owen, Ethelyn Jordan, Mary Wilkin, Ruth Wil¬ son, Jane Kuster, Lotus Patchen, Frances Conger, Jean Marshall, Marjorie Best. (Twelfth Row)—Joseph Baker. William Krieg, Jacob Kuhn, Ann Linda Cooper, Marjorie Daugherty, Jack Hess, George Kinsey. (Thirteenth Row)—Jean Davis, June Hays, Kathryn Owens, Dorothy Burton. The Civic Society Ruth Swank.President Jean Davis.Vice - President Richard James.Secretary Joseph Baker. Treasurer Faculty Advisor—E. H. Heckelmann Any high school student is eligible for membership into this club pro¬ vided that he have three marks in eighty and others passing. It is the custom of the society to award a small cup to the member having the highest grades for the semester. Miriam Dickerson received the honor the first semester this year; but as she had already received the cup the year before, the trophy went to Ruth Blizzard who had the next highest standing and Miriam received a numeral after her name on the large cup which is the permanent possession of the society. ONE HUNDRED SIX REVEILLE Mary Grandstaff, Marjorie Powell, Frances Beggs, Ann Linda Cooper, Evelyn Varner, Mary Allen, Kathryn Owens, Dorothy Bari ' , Mildred Hawke, Joseph ne Neer, Gladys Al- bank, Olive Mae Bachmann Helen Shepherd, Ila Curry, Evelyn Coffman, Maiy Belle Ryan, Marcella Stover, Frances Lautenschlager, Frances Hall, Mary Hall, Josephine Jeffers, Betty Laird, Agnes Price, Virginia James, Betty Bone, E ' izabeth True, Jane Livensparger, Zelma Davis, Grace Diehl, Marguerite Heft, Marjorie Davis, El ' zabeth Smith, Marguerite Teaff, Mildred French, Madgel Overstreet, Ramona Younce, Mary Martin, Helen Williams, Ailene Kunninger, Dorothy Horton, Harriett Ferguson, Frances Claire Price, Frances Bur¬ rell, Faye Campbell, Martha Owen Maxine Dugan, Dorothy Pa ne, Wilma Lockwood, Dor¬ othy Mae Mullenix, Kathryn Sanders, Evelyn Baker, Mildred Cummins, Edna Backmann, Esther Hamilton, Helen Louise Adams, Ruth Adams, Mary Varner, Katherine Nehls, Helen Marie Edwards, Gladys Hand. Ruth Boggs, Capitola Radwell Mary Bidvvell, Maxine Rad- well, Jane Fatig, Virginia Barch, Naomi Beeney, Emma Klinek, Susan Fickle, Osee Mc- Fadden, Thelma Swart, Lily Ruth Noethlick, Helen Deyo, Eleanor Mock, Helen Davis, Mary Adams. Mary Cunningham, Evangeline Jones, Betty Couch, Virginia Wigton, Pauline Flick, Mildred Yockey, Virginia Doarie, Dorothea Griffith, Ghristene DeWitt, Grace Carter, Jeannette Binder, Ruth Swank, Betty Smith, Ella Mae Nichols. The Girl Reserves President.. Vice-President_ Secretary. Treasurer.. Chief Adviser. Program Adviser Service Adviser... Social Adviser. ....Kathryn Owens .Mary Allen .Evelyn Varner .Dorothy Barr .Mildred Hawke _Florence Myer .Lois Davis Mrs. Harry Scott One of the fine organizations of Newark High is the Girl Reserve Club, a branch of the Y. W. C. A., with its slogan of “to face life squarely, and its purpose “to find and give the best.” The purpose of the Newark High club is “to lead better Christian lives, to extend the feeling of. friendship and fellowship among our asso¬ ciates, to be good citizens, to serve school, community, and nation in every possible way, to attain the highest standards of scholarship, and to follow the laws of health.” ONE HUNDRED SEVEN P E V E I LIE (First Row)—Paul Pyle, Oliver O Bannon, Robert Doane, Edward Agin, Dwight Scott, James Cunningham, William Kreig. (Second Row)—Mr. Black, Milton Teder, Richard Coelho, (leorge Kinsey, William Kidd, Edwin Penney, John Skinner, Charles Morris, Mr. Smith. (Third Row)—William Sakarash, James Larason, John Montgomery, Richard Mar¬ tin Leland Underhill, Earl Burchett, Luther Long, Kenneth Stickle. (Fourth Row)—Her¬ man Gibson. Joseph Baker, Carl Scarbrough, Joseph Green, Paul Ryan, Carl Vanatta, James Loughridge, Norbert Stage. First Semester— Edwin Penney Carl Scarbrough Ralph Lawrence Karl Vanatta The Senior Hi-Y President Vice-President Secretary Treasurer High School Advisor—F. W. Smith Y. M. C. A. Advisor—A. J. Black Second Semester— Edward Agin Robert Doane Dwight Scott Oliver O’Bannon The Newark Hi-Y was 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.” The club has grown, until this year the membership reached fifty. It has taken an active part in home and foreign missionary work this year and has contributed a great deal to needy families in Newark. The following members were sent to Piqua to attend the Annual Hi-Y conference: Herman Gibson, Ralph Keyes, John Montgomery, Dale Parr, Edwin Penney and Paul Ryan. ONE HUNDRED EIGHT REVEILLE (First Row)—Carlyle Jones, Richard Kellenberger, Gail Blakely, Edgar Snyder, Richard Criss, Danner Hagerstrand. (Second Row)—Mr. Frew Boyd, Carl Smith, Charles Teale , Truxton Smith, Arthur Jamison. (Third Row)—Earl Dragics, Kenneth Westfall, Earl Glass, William Smith, George Hughes. Austin J. Black. Junior Hi-Y Club First Semester— Earl Dragics Carl Smith Paul Burnard Richard Kellenberger President Vice-President Treasurer Secretary Faculty Advisor—Frew C. Boyd Y. M. C. A. Advisor—A. J. Black Second Semester— Carlyle Jones Edgar Snyder Gail Blakely Richard Kellenberger Under the leadership of Mr. A. J. Black, the Junior Hi-Y, the Y. M. C. A. club for sophomores with the torch as its emblem, has become an active club among school activities. Any sophomore of good standing in the school is eligible for membership. The purpose of the club is to create, maintain and extend throughout the church, school, and community high standards of Christian citizenship. The club has been organized for six years. It prepares its members for Senior Hi-Y. There are twenty-two active members. ONE HUNDRED NINE REVEILLE ONE HUNDRED TEN REVEILLE A I ! I L I: I I C S To business lliat we love, Anti qo to it with aeliqht. we rise Delime, " ' Slial espeur e. ONE HUNDRED ELEVEN REVEILLE ' ■ 9 | Boys’ Gymnasium Work In the past year over five hundred boys participated in physical train¬ ing under A. B. Long. Each week Mr. Long directs twenty-four classes consisting of freshmen, sophomores, juniors and seniors. Throughout the year many types of exercises are performed. For those who do not care for games, marching, apparatus work, mimetic ex¬ ercises and calisthenics are provided as a means of recreation. Such games as basketball, indoor baseball, volley ball, and cageball are played by those who care for sports. All the games are used when seasonable. Besides indoor sports, Mr. Long organizes each year four leagues in basketball, two class and two weight. In baseball only the three upper classes participate, for the freshmen are organized in a league with the Junior Highs. This is also true in basketball. ONE HUNDRED TWELVE REVEILLE (First Row—left to right)—Oder, Thompson, Herndon, Sargeant, Westfall, Bow¬ man, Stockdale, Brown, Sherman, Conner. (Second Row)—Arter, Doane, Lehman, Greene, Frazier, Fekete, Myers, Laczko, Johnson, Schauwecker, Yockey, McLeese, Clouse, Mgr. (Third Row)—Mr. Millisor, Paine, Crandall, King, Turner, Laird, Reid, Hollar, Bastian, Eller, Kime, Burchard, Perkins, Coach Orr. FOOTBALL There were six lettermen among the candidates who answered the call of Coaches Orr and Millisor for the initial football practice of the 1929 season. The team was built about these men, and although it did not win the majority of the games on the schedule, the traditional fighting spirit of the Wildcats was never lacking. Captain Hollar, Schauwecker, Reid, Lasko, Thompson, Burchard, Yockey and Green were all in their last year of competition. Hollar, Reid, Schauwecker and Burchard have been named on mythical all-star teams. Coach Orr, in his first year at Newark High, produced a team which made a very commendable showing, and prospects look bright for next season as he will have in addition to six lettermen, several men who saw some service this year. Newark 6 West High _ 0 Newark _ ..... 2 Aquinas _ ... 25 Newark _ ...... 0 Westerville _ _ 12 Newark 6 Mt. Vernon _ _ 32 Newark 0 Lancaster . _ 24 Newark _ ... 6 Cambridge _ 0 Newark _ 0 Utica _ _ 0 Newark 0 Coshocton _ .. 59 Newark _ ...... 0 Zanesville __ .. 6 ONE HUNDRED THIRTEEN REVEILLE Hollar, Captain Newark __ 6 West High _ 0 Reid Schauwecker Newark . ° Aquinas . 25 Laczko ONE HUNDRED FOURTEEN REVEILLE Thompson Newark 0 Westerville _ 12 King ONE HUNDRED FIFTEEN REVEILLE ONE HUNDRED SIXTEEN REVEILLE (First Row)—Alexander Tufner, Mgr., Robert Brickels, Jack Ricketts, Calvin Laird, Robert Lehman, Joseph Green, Ikeler Bastian, Wayne Popham, Jack Bowman, Robert Ebbert, Kenneth Westfall. (Second Row)—Coach Orr, Herman Schauwecker, Charles Martin, Harold Johnson, Jacob Kuhn, Robert McLeese, Earl Yockey, Coach Millisor. BASKETBALL Coach Clifford Orr led the Newark basketball quintet through a suc¬ cessful and difficult schedule this year. A one-point defeat by Lancaster in an overtime game kept the Wildcats from sharing- first place honors with Mt. Vernon in the Central Ohio League. Only two lettermen reported for practice at the first of the season. However, last year’s reserve team was available, and from this group a fast team was developed. The strength of the team can be well estimated from the fact that in the last game on the schedule, it won a well-earned victory from Delaware High, champions in their league. The reserve team, coached by Mr. Millisor, also had a very successful season, and its members will greatly add to the strength of the varsity squad next year. ONE HUNDRED SEVENTEEN P E V E I L L E Schauwecker Brickels Johnson Martin Kuhn Basketball Schedule for 1929-30 Newark _ __ 24 Central High_ ...... 34 Newark ..... __ 21 West High _ _ 8 Newark . _ 11 Aquinas .... .. 9 Newark _ ... 23 Utica ___ _ 18 Newark .. .. 39 Delaware _ ....... 44 Newark .. .... 25 Cambridge __ ...... 32 Newark _ __ 25 Zanesville _ . 36 Newark .. __ 26 Coshocton _ .. 25 Newark .. _ 19 Mt. Vernon _ _ 31 Newark _ ... 22 Zanesville _ . 30 Newark .. __ 26 Mt. Vernon _ _ 19 Newark .. .. 20 Lancaster ... .. 21 Newark . .... 32 Delaware _ ....... 27 0EFOhh THE LAME ONE HUNDRED EIGHTEEN REVEILLE McLeese Kibler Yockey Ricketts Turner, Mgr. Reserves Basketball Schedule Reserves_ _ 8 Reserves _ _ 19 Reserves _ _ 17 Reserves _ _ 8 Reserves _ _ 31 Reserves ... _ 15 Reserves .. .. 8 Reserves ... .. 23 Reserves ... _ 27 Toboso _ 13 Holy Trinity _ 10 Thornville Hi . 33 Zanesville Res. . 21 Coshocton Res. . 29 Mt. Vernon Res._. 11 Zanesville Res__ 16 Mt. Vernon Res. _ 14 Roosevelt Jr. Hi ... 18 Mt. Vernon Newark Lancaster Coshocton Cambridge AFT E H Lost 1 2 2 2 3 THE HAtfE Central Ohio League Won 3 2 2 2 1 ONE HUNDRED NINETEEN P E V E I L L E ' i I (First Row—left to right)—Edgar Sherman, Guy Brown, Ralph Lawrence, Willard Sheridan, Carl Clouse, Jack Bowman, Raymond Richcreek, Robert Gamble, Paul Pyle, Neil McAfee. (Second Row)-—J. Hobart Miller, Field Coach, Raymond Gaunder, Carl Scarbrough, Joe Green, Herman Schauwecker, Howard Kime, Ross Mercer, Mr. Millisor, Head Coach. (Third Row)—Dwight Scott, Robert McLeese, James Kreider, Lewis Dick¬ erson, Harley Flack, Robert Doane, Dean Lucas, Harold Snelling. Track for 1929 As track season is barely under way when the Annual goes to press each spring, the track achievements of the preceding year are recorded. McAfee and Kreider were the only veterans of the crack 1928 Central Ohio League Championship team. Sheridan, a pole vaulter, was also ex¬ perienced. From a green group of hard working boys a team was moulded by Coaches Millisor and Miller. In the Central Ohio district meet at O. W. U., Delaware, Sheridan collected the only points by tying for first place in the pole vault. The height was eleven feet, six inches. If Newark had won even second place in the mile relay in the Central Ohio League meet here, June 1, the meet would have been won by one-half point. But Newark’s team came in third, gaining only one point to bring it to fifty-six points. Lancaster won with a total of fifty-eight and one-half. Newark was second with fifty-six, and Coshocton ate most of the cinders to collect thirty-seven and one-half. At the state meet, Will Sheridan captured first place with a vault of eleven feet and nine inches. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY REVEILLE (First Row)—Charles Frizzell, Howard Kibler, Richard Kochendorfer, Howard Roberts, Roy Kelly, Carl Brooks. (Second Row)—William Richcreek, Edgar Snyder, Paul Good, Kenneth Coen, Dale Sinsabaugh, Charles Curp. Cross Country Squad Newark’s cross-country team, the first of its kind in many years, en¬ gaged in several meets during the past year. The team was in the North¬ ern Ohio Meet at Mansfield, the dual meet with Columbus East, and the State Meet at Columbus. A creditable showing was made in all of these meets, especially in the state meet, in which they finished eleventh in a field of twenty-three entries., Carl Brooks, Charles Curp, Charles Frizzell, Howard Kibler, Richard Kochendorfer, Raymond Richcreek, Harold Roberts, and Fred Sinsabaugh received letters at the end of the season. These lettermen, with the ex¬ ception of Richcreek, and Roberts, who are seniors, will form the nucleus of the team next year. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-ONE REVEILLE (First Row)—Schauwecker, Martin, Pyle, Dildine, Cunningham, Harry, Kuhn, Brickels. (Second Row)—Fulton, Morgan, Oder, Larason, Kidd, James, Weston, Bas- tian, Loudin, Coach. Tennis As the Reveille goes to press before the tennis season is finished, it is impossible to make the record complete. The team, as far as early season progress showed, seemed to be in line for several victories. The strong Co¬ lumbus East team was defeated 8-2 in the first match of the season. With such players as Martin, Weston, Dildine, Brickels, Schauwecker, James, Kuhn, Johnson, Cunningham, and Larason to choose from, Coach Loudin’s chief concern for the season seemed to be in ranking the players. Matches were arranged with Denison, Muskingum, Columbus East, Zanesville, and Cambridge. The team was entered in the District Tourna¬ ment and the State Tournament. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-TWO REVEILLE (First Row)—Kellenberger, Parks, Berry, Boyd. (Second Row)-—Metcalf, Weston, Crouse. c K a Golf 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. Since 1928 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 and the assistance of Mr. Andrew Berry, club professional, the team is permitted to use the club course. Those composing the team are Robert Berry, Raymond Crouse, Irwin Weston, Richard Kellenberger, Lincoln Parks, and Oliver Metcalf, substitute. Last May, in the Central Ohio District Tournament held at the Indian Springs Golf Course, Columbus, the team secured third place. Captain George Berry had low score of the meet with a 72; while the team had the lowest score ever secured by a Newark golf team at any district meet. This year more interest is being put forth by all the schools in the Central Ohio League than ever before. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-THREE REVEILLE m Girls’ Gymnasium Work Most of the girl students look forward to their period of gymnasium work as a period for healthful exercise and a relaxation from the monotony of the daily schedule. There are approximately six hundred girls in the gym classes. From September until the basketball season the work consists ' of calis¬ thenics and the building up of tumbling teams. From November until the end of the basketball season games are played during class periods. There is also an interclass league. The short intermission between basketball and baseball seasons is filled in with folk dancing. Baseball is becoming more and more a favorite sport among girls. The rest of the time is spent in exercises which bring into play the muscles that have remained idle in most of the games. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FOUR REVEILLE (First Row)—Mary Love, Margaret DeWitt, Helen Rapp. (Second Row)—Virginia Evans, Mary Walters, Kathryn Owens. (Third Row)—Miss Florence Myer, Coach, Evelyn McCort, Wynona Reynolds, Dorothy Melick. r 22 a Letter Girls’ Basketball Team For the past five years it has been customary to award letters to the best players of the interclass teams. Good sportsmanship, good team work, and a willingness to play are the qualifications for those who receive letters. This year ten girls will receive the varsity “N”. Evelyn McCort played forward; “Macs” accuracy at making baskets counted for many points for the seniors. Wynona Reynolds, guard, and Dorothy Melick, center, played consistently hard basketball during all the season. Virginia Evans and Mary Walters, junior forwards are both de¬ serving of letters because of their quickness in shooting and passing. “Walt” was the junior captain. As center guard Kathryn Owens was “on the spot” and kept many shots from scoring. This is “Kay’s” last year. Mary Love, senior, is the captain and the fastest guard of the four teams. “Lovey” well deserves her second basketball letter. Margaret DeWitt, for¬ ward, was a scoring threat that all guards feared. Helen Rapp, junior cen¬ ter guard, has been a real worker and the fastest of the junior guards. Anna Margaret Ross, whose picture does not appear, will also receive a letter. “Andy” will have two basketball letters when she leaves this year. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-FIVE REVEILLE (First Row—left to right)—Dorothy Bagent, Mary Love, Captain, Leona Smith. (Second Row)—Evelyn McCort, Margaret DeWitt, Helen Williams. (Third Row)— Miss Florence Myer, Coach, Wynona Reynolds, Dorothy Melick, Kathryn Owens. Girls’ Championship Basketball Team The seniors repeated their performance of 1929 by taking the cham¬ pionship in the interclass basketball tournament. They won four out of five games just as they did as juniors last year. Mary Love captained the team and played a great game as a guard. Wynona Reynolds, the “on the spot’’ guard and Kathryn Owens, who plays a bang-up game, completed the list of guards who were responsible for many of the low scores of their opponents. Anna Ross, whose ability and accuracy for making points was remark¬ able ; Dorothy Melick, center, and Evelyn McCort, made a forward combina¬ tion that was hard to beat. Others who helped the seniors win their championship were Leona Smith, Ruth Swank, Evelyn Wooles, and Zelma Davis. The result of the league was as follows: Won Lost Seniors . 4 1 Juniors ..... 3 2 Sophomores .. 2 3 Freshman . 0 5 ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SIX ' REVEILLE FEATURES W ' it, now and llien, smarllij sfpuck, shows a sparL C owpcr. ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-SEVEN ' r REVEILLE F U M Utopia —Baker Edition (Suitable for freshman book report) “Oooooooowa!” said the wind peeping out from his hiding place, under a large oak-leaf. “Aw, pull in your neck!” grumbled three acorns in unison as they rolled over on the other side and went back to sleep. “We are three little elfins dear We’ve come to tell you morning’s here Please everyone do lend an ear We’ve come to tell you morning’s here.” The three Elves of the Dawn, having done their dooty, yawned and crawled back under the covers. “I’m Bill the little dairy man I bring the milk for all the land I’m rawther good, t’is understood If you like me give me a hand” sang Bill-the-Bottle-Boy as he tripped along merrily from house to house, leaving a little bottle of milk on each doorstep. “I wonder if Mamie’s still sore?” mused Bill as he arrived at the Gug- glewater doorstep. An alarm clock, a bucket of water and three shoes greeted him from above. “Yep, Marne’s still sore,” sez he. The city was up by now—and such a busy place. Some of the people were scrubbing the grass blades, some were standing in groups singing ditties, a few even went to school and the grandpas of those who received four marks in ninety were climbing around on the chandeliers. Suddenly bugles sounded clear and clarion and a groan went up from the people in general. “It’s them again,” sez they. Now four men, displaying the imperial insignia, and riding in an ele¬ vator drawn by twelve magnificent podunks appear in the courtyard and dismount. The crowd looks daggers at them. The imperial couriers are wearing: Frills and ruffles Knee pants and silver buckles There is no crown upon their heads Only derbys there instead. They chant: “Take off your hat, take off your hat For here comes the Royal Cat Not such an awful cat at that Take off your hat, take off your hat!” and the original, one and only, Cheshire cat stalks into the court yard, swishing its big tale frum side to side and continually saying “Woem” (Cheshire cats always talk backwards. “Come, on, you, take off your hat!” growls the four elevatorists. “We will not take off our hat, Be it Cheshire or any cat, We think we’ll kill this blasted cat— And we will not take off our hat!” ONE HUNDRED TWENTY-NINE " . — REVEILLE . .. — Fun “It is, strange as it may seem The Royal orders of the Queen The Queen who reigns our land supreme Sure! it’s the orders of the Queen.” “Yes, strange as it may seem We still obey our loving Queen But when circumstances come to that— We will not remove our hat!” “There is no use of arguing— Take off your hat! So says the Queen!” “We’ll kill the cat, we’ll kill the cat” Take off your hat! Take off your hat!” “We’ll kill the cat!” ‘Take off your hat!” The clamor becomes louder and louder and becomes an uproar when “the Queen” walks in! “And what” she says, “is coming off here and who do you think you are, and why did you not consult me?” “We’ve toiled long and hard today, Here we’ve gone and brought the Cheshire cat— And now they won’t take off their hat!” From the beauteous hills comes back the echo— “We’ll kill the cat, we’ll kill the cat And we will not take off our hat!” Sez the Queen in the old Chaucerian style— “Ay dee belyeve thee blokes art ryte To kille thee ket, I me dlyte. Besides awl thet thee ket’s too fet So saize the Queen weyl kille thee ket!” Now the rain-drop chorus splashes in to entertain her majesty. They sing in the true Vitaphone style, very low— “There was a man, from the South There was a man, from the South And he had a big cigar right in his mouth! So we knew he was from the South!” The queen looks annoyed so little “Bobby Rain-drop” pipes up— “We are some little raindrops “In Paramount’s All-Talking success, “The Hollywood Revue” people “Sang in the rain.” “Therefore you should sing in the rain.” “Therefore you should sing in the rain,” echoed the chorus. “Take ’em away!” screams her highness and the choir of doormice chsnt 1 “Oh, Oh Oh, 0 Oh, O Oh, 0 Oh,— As they are soaked up in a sponge. The queen again: “My goode peyple as ye sye Ay-ve came to keype ye kumpyne Ay’ve brot my saxefoyne alyon So ay weel seyne for ye a syon” She goes into “Piccilo Pete”, the lights go out and someone hollers “fire!” ONE HUNDRED THIRTY ' REVEILLE Famous Sayings Miss Thomas: “Robbing- Peter To Pay Paul.” Mr. Swank: “Did you hear that one—” Mr. Layton: “If you please.” Miss R. Pugh: “Defend your state¬ ment.” Miss Kreider: “Very well, Uh-huh.” Mr. F. Smith: “Now you shouldn’t do that.” Miss Journalism: “Where’s your spe¬ cial report? Mr. Edwards: “What’s your excuse?” Mr. Moninger: “What’s your trouble?” Miss Allen: “Sit down!” A. B.: “Where’s your key this time?” Mr. Orr: “Where were you last nite at 11:30?” Mr. Klopp: “Hey!” Miss McCoy: “I’m doing a bit of think¬ ing.” Miss McClure: “Quiet, please.” Mr. Heckleman: “Now when I was in Japan.” Miss F. Meyer: “Three minutes to dress.” Miss Knauss: “Get moving.” Mr. Boyd: “Well-ah.” Mr. Handel: “Where were you last week?” Big Moments in the Lives of Little Men Wonz upon a tyme, meny, meny years ago there lived in the city of Eyebrow, Arizona, a man named Eyebrow Arizona. Every day when enything heppened he put it down in a little book which he called his “dayry.” “Jack” (of Bean Stalk fame) lived with his mother in the “house thet Jack built.” (That Jack really built the house, however, has never been proved). One third acquaintance is a gent monick- ed, Squire Scrooge, the villian, of course. He and he alone held a dominant hand over the “Bean family.” It wuz him thet held the mortguage on the house thet Jack built—He was a bad man. The story goes thusly: Jack had quatre-vingt livre exactement! (“fifteen iron men,” in good American slang) and the “dirty” squire sais that he is going to foreclose on them next month! —so Jack must save the house. He visited the “dayry” of Eyebrow Ari¬ zona and bought a big red cow named “Dilemma” (there wasn’t any reason for this name. That was just what it was called.) Weel, he led the beast home—walked all the way too, and when he arrived there, to his dismay the wretched animal had de¬ veloped a very bad cough! Now for the benefit of those who don’t know, “a cow cough is sort of a drawn-out clucking sound.” (This was really the Irish word for a “very low noise.”) The mother objected strenously to this infirmity and also the cow wouldn’t give Swiss cheese so they took her back to the stock market. Here Jack traded her in and bought “Mexican Jumping Bean Stock” because of its pretty green and yel¬ low boarder which reminded him of his girl’s new hair ribbon. As it is getting very late I shall leave out the next three pages. The manual training department requested it. The Mexican Jumping Bean Stock start¬ ed jumping, and how! It started up and up and up. On it went, up up and up, up and up, and up and up, up, up, well so you won’t quit reading this “It went up”. It was really “on the up and up” so he crash¬ ed it. After paying his broker he reaped coins to the amount of 6.75 plus a mortax of 2c, total $6.77. It was just seventeen minutes until old man Scrooge was going to fore¬ close. In the meantime “The House that Jack built” was on fire and just as the fire truck careened out into the street he “thumbed” a ride home on it. Well, “E pluribus Unum!” or something like that —when they hove into view of the shack, who but the squire should be standing on the roof amidst meny flames (this refers to “fire” flames) and was he yelling?—or was he yelling? He is reported to have been yelling. Jack jumped out and cried, “Jump, Squire, jump in the net!” and he jumped. “Heh! Heh!” said Jack, wistfully, “the joke’s on you. I haven’t got any net!” Moral! When in trouble “Use your Bean.” ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-ONE ■ - ■ " 1 =- P E V [ I L I E = Class Will We, the Senior class of 1930, being of same minds and possessing all our faculties (altho’ there are reports to the contrary) do make this our last will and testament. 1. —To the Juniors: We leave Rooms 11 and 21, even tho’ they are unwanted; the horrors of Senior English and the odors of Chemistry with the strict injunction that no junior makes any higher grades in the aforesaid subjects than any three of the seniors’ grades totaled; to the juniors in Room 21 we leave the sardine-can called a locker room, providing a traffic light is installed. 2. —To the Sophomores: We leave the labs and the juniors to care for; we also warn them against being pricked on the head with a pin, for we fear the reaction will be the same as on that of a balloon. 3. —To the Freshmen: We leave smelling-salts for those who faint when they see this worn- out old building and compare it with the palaces of knowledge they have been used to at Roosevlt and Lincoln. Personal Requests 1. Ed. Penney leaves the Reveille and all its attachments to some poor unlucky Junior (may Heaven rest his soul!) 2. George Garrity leaves his piloting of the junior class to Dwight Scott with strict injunctions to do everything he couldn’t do! 3. “Dari” Larason leaves her excellent “rep” as a debator to anyone who wants it ’cause she’s tired of hearing herself talk. 4. Charles Hollar leaves his little red book “The Secrets of Manly Beauty” to Clouse with the strict injunction that it be used wisely rather than too well. 5. Ruthie Channell leaves her secrets of keeping thin to any junior who wants it, still a secret! 6. Kay Owens leaves to June Hays, one very good recipe for “henna” warranted not to turn purple for at least thirty days. 7. Joie Green bequeathes his height to Martin, ’cause Joe thinks he needs it! 8. Ilermie Schauwecker leaves his “ability in general” to Reed, pro¬ viding Reed doesn’t get too good. 9. Dot Barr thinks she’ll leave the distinctive name of “the little blond” for a better one beginning with “P”. 10. Eleanor Madden leaves to any Junior who wants to know some new slang, several books that have been in the Madden family. 11. Kate Davis leaves part of her alleged heart to a certain junior boy. 12. Mary Allen leaves good reference (to any junior who will see her privately) for an excellent fortune teller. 13. Frances Burrell leaves to the next year’s Reveille typist the shouts “Hey, is my copy ready, why not?” and “type this next, I came first!” 14. Jean Davis bequeathes all her surplus dignity to Evelyn Varner with the strict injunction to use it every day and every way. 15. Neil Handel leaves his superior intelligence to Joseph Baker pro¬ viding Joe is capable of comprehending and using it. This will duly drawn up by Witneses— Dick Believeitornot Tom Featherlegs Harry Fairy foot IMA THINGAMAJIG. ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-TWO REVEILLE ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-THREE REVEILLE TO OUR ADVERTISERS The merchants whose advertise¬ ments appear on the following pages have taken a profound interst in Newark High School and have ex¬ pressed their loyalty by assisting the Reveille Staff in its financial prob¬ lems. These merchants believe that ad¬ vertising pays, both financially and in good will. The Reveille Staff wishes here to express appreciation to them for their great help and encour¬ agement. _• • ••••• , • . •• • • • • t •• • •••• •••• •• ••••••• •••• ONE HU NDRED THIRTY-FOUR R E V E L L E iimniilflilllliHlillHir in Inis 600 1 wade Interurban Court Newark Ohio ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-FIVE P E V E I L L E Calendar 1929-1930 Monday, Sept. 9—Ye wheels of learning start humming. Tuesday, Sept. 10—Schedules — “Can I take Jogerphy?” Wednesday, Sept. 11—Chapel—Just watch the Seniors, Freshie! Thursday, Sept. 12—Chapel again—same old thing. Friday, Sept. 27—Football, West High, Columbus, 0, N. H. S. 6. A nice start. Thursday, Oct. 3—Sam Gelfer’s first ap¬ pearance. Friday, Oct. 4—Aquinas, 25; N. H. S. 2. These Irish! Saturday, Oct. 12—Westerville 12; N. H. S. 0. A sore spot! Friday, Oct. 19—Mt. Vernon’s Game. Theirs 32-6. Oh, well, we scored. Saturday, Oct. 26—Lancaster. Not so hot —24-0. Senior Hi-Y party at Hotel Fort Hayes, Col. Tuesday, Oct. 29—Dramatic Club Tryout. Friday, Nov. 1—Lecture Course addicts are entertained by Bonnie Briar Bush Co. Saturday, Nov. 2—We win first game by defeating Cambridge 6-0. Yea, team! PROGRAMS VISITING CARDS ANNOUNCEMENT CARDS WEDDING INVITATIONS ENGRAVING OF ALL KINDS Postal Printing Co. Fifty - two North Fourth Street PUBLISHERS - REVEILLE COMMERCIAL PRINTING STEEL FURNITURE RUBBER STAMPS ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-SIX REVEILLE Friday, November 8—Utica 0-0. That’s holding ’em anyway. Monday, Nov. 11—Armistice Day Pro¬ gram. Reverend T. W. Fessenden tells us that “War is not necessary.’’ Saturday, Nov. 16—Shut out by Coshoc¬ ton 59-0 S. 0. S. (Same Old Story.) Friday, Nov. 22—Civics Society Party and Initiation. Some people find out what an initiation means. Saturday, Nov. 28—Zanesville 6. Us 0. A tough break. Wednesday, Nov. 27—Thalians present a “light” program honoring Edison. Wednesday, Nov. 27—Elwood T. Bailey lays bare the secret of success on Lec¬ ture Course. Friday, Dec. 6—Mr. Dube tells us about India and Dr. Ding teaches us to write Chinese in Chapel. Friday, Dec. 6—Marie Pavey makes us weep in “Sun Up”—a presentation of the Lecture Course. Friday, Dec. 6—First test of Basketball team—Central High (Columbus) 34. Us 24. Not bad! Miss T. in English XI: “and ‘The Snow Storm’ describes—well, just the snow storm.” We call our cat Pittsburg because he’s so dirty. Congratulations to all 1930 Students EAGLE’S In The Arcade CHAS. O. EAGLE SON No matter what price you wish to pay for a used car, we can supply you with A Better Automobile than you ever expected to get for that amount The Phalen Cunningham Co. 42 - 46 South Fourth Street Used Cars “With an OK’’ That Counts THIRTY-SEVEN ONE HUNDRED - R E V E Friday, Dec. 13—First home game. We wallop Columbus West 18 to 12. Saturday, Dec. 12—Wildcats miss their leap at Westerville. Theirs 27-13. Monday, Dec. 16—High price of poultry scored in Dramatic Club play, “The Goose Hangs High.” Thursday, Dec. 10—Reveille Staff and Teachers make Whoopee in party at gym. “A big time was had by all.” Thursday, Dec. 19—G. R. shows mothers and teachers how the Irish spend Christmas in “Mrs. Mulligan’s Christ¬ mas.” Friday, Dec. 20—Aquinas defeated 11-9. Remember the football game, Aquin¬ as?” Friday, Dec. 20—Christmas vacation be¬ gins. Whatta relief! Friday, Jan. 3—We start the year right by beating Utica 23-18. I 1 L E Wednesday, Jan. 8—Podolsky Concert Ar¬ tists give Lecture Course victims a chill. Thursday, Jan. 9—Football heroes receive letters. June H.: “Is there any soup on the menu today?” J. B.: “There was but I wiped it off.” The Crane - Krieg - Flory Company HARDWARE K Headquarters for Lowe Brothers High Standard Paints 1 1 So. Park Newark, Ohio ‘In The Good Old Summer-time” Park at— Newark’s Leading Service Station for— Candies , Sodas , Tobaccos , News Your School Chums Will Be Here. K Crawmers Green Parrot ‘‘Meet Lorita” ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-EIGHT REVEILLE Friday, Jan. 10—Tore down Lancaster in Ilebate. Better and better! Friday, Jan. 10—We are taken over by Delaware 44-39. Monday, Jan. 13—Athenians initiation. Thursday, Jan. 16—Helen Wagoner—Dra¬ matic Reader. Friday, Jan. 17—Rev. L. C. Sparks speaks on temperance. Friday, Jan. 17—First league game. Lost to Cambridge 32-25. Tough, gang. Monday, Jan. 20—Sir Philip Ben Greet presents “Hamlet”. We get a sample of English accent. Thursday, Jan. 23—Hugh Edwards on Lecture Course. “Latest Develop¬ ments of World Peace” discussed. Friday, Jan. 24—Beat South High, Colum¬ bus, and Pickerington in debate. Say —this is better than we thought. Friday, Jan. 24—Mr. C. M. Eddy gives College Prep students advice in chapel. Friday, Jan. 24—Beat by Zanesville 36-25. O well, we can’t win every game. Friday, Feb. 6—Basketball—Coshocton 25. N. H. S. 26. Oh boy, watta game! Bill Kidd reading English outline: A. His wife burned to death. 1. Dies” F. D. FLETCHER GROCERIES and MEATS Phone 3760 8 Eighth Street Motor Products Inc. PH A R IS TIRES-MADE IN NEWARK Gasoline, Oils, Alemiting Tires and Tire Repairing 40 S. Fourth St. Phone 2203 Newark, Ohio ONE HUNDRED THIRTY-NINE - L [ V [ Thursday, Feb. 13—Edward Tomlinson speaks of South America. That’s too far away for us. Thursday, Feb. 13.—Athenians honor Lin¬ coln in Chapel program. Friday, Feb. 14—Most thrilling game this season. Us 26, Mt. Vernon 19 (over¬ time). We step into first place. Thursday, Feb. 20—Five lives saved in demonstration of life-saving by Gimo- gash in Chapel. Friday and Saturday, Feb. 21-22—County Basketball Tournament. Small towns strut their stuff. Friday, Feb. 21—Lose to Lancaster 21-20 (overtime). “The game in a hall¬ way.’’ Monday, Feb. 24—Second negative team wins from Malta-McCoonnellsville. Our ninth successive win! Great go¬ ing ! Tuesday, Feb. 25—Dramatic Club tryouts. “Unaccustomed as I am to public speaking.” Friday, Feb. 28—Close season with a win over Delaware 32-27. Congratula¬ tions, team! I L L E :.. Friday, Mar. 7—Dramatic Club initiation and St. Patrick’s Day party. “Top o’ the Evening’!” Monday, March 17—Thalians elect new members. Tuesday, Mar. 18—The John J. Carroll Co. offers radio to N. H. S. if we sell twenty-five radios. Have we some high-powered salesman in stock. Friday, Mar. 28—Big Triangular Debate. We win from Mt. Vernon but get beat at Zanesville. 50-50. Wednesday, April 2—Dr. G. Whitfield Ray describes South American and expe¬ riences with Indians and Father of Kittens. Monday and Tuesday, April 21-22—Dr. Duxberry entertains school and Lec¬ ture Course audiences with splendid recitations. Thursday and Friday, April 24-25—Mr. C. W. Klopp presents minstrels. Bigger and better than ever. Thursday, April 28—First basketball team. Reserves and Junior High teams re¬ ceive letters in Chapel. A good many chests are expanded—and how! INTRODUCING Be Thrifty The Chatterbox (irill Thru Specializing in Life Insurance With American and French Pastry Aii Kinds of Lunches and Dinners Home-made Candies K. I. DICKERSON GENERAL AGENT Boxed Attractively JOHN O. JONES ) FLAY E. SHIRER [ Associate. for COMMENCEMENT HARRY W. MOHR J 20 N. PARK PLACE 301 Trust Bldg. Phone 359 1 ONE HUNDRED FORTY REVEILLE Thursday, April 28—Civics cup awarded. Such studicity! Monday, May 12—G. R. Mother’s Day Din¬ ner. Mother’s not such a bad old scout, is she? Friday, May 16—Thalians give big dinner party, Pst—ssh! Don’t tell but I heard (Scandal) — Sunday, June 8—Baccalaureate Sunday. Tuesday, June 10—Senior play. . “The Charm School.” We’re charmed I’m sure! ! Thursday, June 12—Commencement. Try and get in! Friday, June 13—Last Day. Hurray, free again! WHAT WE NEED IN N. H. S. 1. —Over-stuffed furniture in 21 (also in Physics lab). 2. —Bigger and better (also wetter) drinking fountains. 3. —Gentlemen’s lounge. 4. —Salaries for Reveille Columnists. 5. —Pensions for five-year men. 6. —Hall of Fame. 7. —Art Gallery. 8. —One way halls. 9. —Municipal “bobby-pin” stations. 10. —Free paper and pencils. 11. —Funnier text-books. 12. —New sense of humor for study hall teachers. 13. —Information bureau for dumb stu¬ dents. “And wouldn’t you like some fresh horseradish today?” asked the energetic grocer. “0 no, we keep a car,” replied the sweet young thing.” 14. —Louder bells, and clock in each room. Also a new sun dial and two front door-bells. 15. —A new school. J. B.—“Honestly now, you would never have guessed that my Ford was second hand, would you?” R. D.—“Never, I thought you made it yourself.” R. D.—“What is the best color for a bride?” J. B.—Well, I would prefer a white one.” PAGE’S Memory Books Kleen-Maid jdre Treasured Thru the Years — Creamery 7 hey are priced from BUTTER 50c Sold By to Individual Grocers Only $3.50 K Tie Page Dairy Company The Burch did Shop Newark, Ohio 28 North Park Place ONE HUNDRED FORTY-ONE -. -■ R E V E A teacher was trying to give her class a mental picture of a barrel without disclos¬ ing the name of the article that she was thinking of. “The object I have in mind,” she said, “is large and round, being nearly as big one way as hte other, and if laid on its side and started at the top of a hill, it would roll to the bottom. Now, who can tell me what it is ?” A little hand went up and the teacher said, “Well, Marjorie, what do you think I was describing?” “My Daddy,” came the reply. Luther L. (telling teacher about fraudu¬ lent deal last year): “He promised the girls that he would make them the most outstanding figures in their community.” Guide: “This, sir, is the leaning tower of Pisa.” American Tourist: “Pisa! Let me think—no, that doesn’t sound like the con¬ tractor’s name who built my garage, but it looks like his work.” I L L E - A man is something that can see a pretty ankle three blocks away while driving a motor car in a crowded city street, but will fail to notice in the wide, open country¬ side, the approach of a loco motive the size of a school-house and accompanied by a flock of forty-two box cars. Bob D. calls his newest sweetie “Daunt¬ less” because she keeps saying: “Oh, dauntless do this and dauntless do that.” Fresh: “Do you know what kind of monkeys grow on vines?” Senior: “Sure, grey apes.” J. G.: “How much do these dogs cost?” Salesman: “Ten dollars apiece.” J. G.: “Well, how much does the whole dog cost?” Teacher: “Henry, where is your pen¬ cil?” Henry: “I ain’t got none.” Teacher: “Where is your grammar?” Henry: “She’s dead.” H ermann Co. CLOTHIER The Store where Quality and Service count Located at 5 W. Side of Square, Newark, Ohio Hoinm© ©IF MlddidWdl© Blmi©§—Sftylsplims CS®ib!hi©§ aimlsaftftaim amd H®l®pir©®{F slip @§id Mrt “A TRULY MARVELOUS QUALITY REPRESENTATION” ONE HUNDRED FORTY-TWO REVEILLE Teacher (Physics class): “What is the most common conductor of electricity?” C. C.: “Why—er—er ” Teacher: “Correct.” “I guess Fve lost another pupil,” said the professor as his glass eye rolled down the kitchen sink. F. T.: “Everytime I kiss you it makes me a better man.” C. T.: “Well, you needn’t try to get to heaven tonight.” Will You— “Push,” said the button. “Dig in,” said the spade. “Stick to it,” said the fly paper. “Hang on,” said the steering wheel. “Be up-to-date,” said the calendar. “Go forward,” said the green light. “Keep driving away,” said the hammer. “Never lose your head,” said the nail. “Make light of everything,” said the electric light. “Write,” said the Reveille Editor. Sign in butcher shop: “Our hams are not cured; they were never sick.” French teacher (drilling class on num¬ bers) : “Ed, you may go to the board and call on anyone you like for dates.” Dolores S.(in history class): “The night-life for women was prohibited” (Meaning night-work.) M. 0.: “Frances has a new niece.” M. F.: “Is it a boy or a girl?” Have you heard about the Scotchman who told his fat wife that “she had bet¬ ter stay home because travel broadens one so?” The latest Scotch invention is a door¬ bell that will only ring after the caller has dropped some money into it. Mother: “Well, darling, what did they teach you?” Little girl (back from first day at school) : “Not much. I’ve got to go back tomorrow!” O. D. Hollar Son Plumbing - Heating 16 So. Fourth St. Newark, Ohio Phone 2584 Phone Res. 6082 Correct Footwear For All the Family No. 3 S. Park Place « 0 “Shoes Marfa the Man” ONE HUNDRED FORTY-THREE - P E V E Brevity is the soul of modern journal¬ ism. A budding young journalist was told never to use two words where one would do. He carried out this advice in his re¬ port of a fatal accident thus: “John Dixon struck a match to see if there was any gasoline in his tank. There was. Age 56.” A pedestrian in this age, is considered nothing more than material for an acci¬ dent. C. G.: “Did you get your hair cut?” M. F.: “Oh, no! I just washed it and it shrunk.” Betty: “Do you know how incandes¬ cent light is produced?” Mary: “Oh, it is very simple. You just press a button and the light appears at once.” Teacher: “Why did the ancients be¬ lieve the earth to be flat?” Freshman: “Because they didn’t have any school globes to prove it round.” I L L E ’ ■ A small boy handed in the following in an examination paper on United States history. “General Braddock was killed in the Revolutionary War. He had three horses shot under him, and the fourth went through his clothes.” Teacher: “Can any one tell me what a volcano is?” Little Boy: “A high mountain that keeps on interrupting.” Doctor: “And did you open two win¬ dows, as I said?” Patient: “No, sir. There was only one window, so I opened it twice.” Lecturer: “What have you done to save our timber?” Voice (from rear): “I shot a woodpeck¬ er once.” Mister: “What kind of a dog do you call that?” Kid: “Well, this is the kind of a dog no dog ought to be.” S. E. AIRESMAN’S AUTO ELECTRIC SPECIALTY COMPANY Battery and Ignition Service 56 W. Main St., Newark, Ohio The Best In Sporting Goods and Automobile Supplies Authorized Distributors for R. C. A. RADIOLAS WALTER D. TRACEY Opposite Post Office Newark Battery and LOUGHMAN’S Ignition Company CORNER CONFECTIONERY U S L Batteries Ice Cream Candies and Schebler Carburetors Cigarettes Magazines for ALL MAKES OF CARS Toasted Sandwiches Phone 28463 132 W. Main West Main at Eleventh PHONE 21741 ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FOUR . I I I Senior: “Well, how did you come out on that intelligence test. Do you have the mind of a twelve year old?” 2nd Same: “If that test is right about it I guess I’m not even born yet!” Officer Jos. Ugie: “Say, didn’t you see that red light?” Johnny M.: “Sure, but I didn’t see you.” Teacher: “When I was your age I could name all the presidents off by heart.” Tommy: “Yes and there were only about ten to remember then, too!” “Did vour watch stop when vou dropped it?” “Of course—did you think it would go on through a concrete floor?” Dizzy: “What’s the d ' e between a cow and a tomato?” 2nd Freshman: “I dum.o. Whut?” Diz: “Well neither one can ride a bi¬ cycle.” I L L E . — - .- She: “Does your arm pain you, Fred?” He: “No, it doesn’t pain me—why?” She: “Oh! I just noticed it was out of place.” Senior: “I know a thousand times more than you do.” Freshie (musingly) : 100 x 0 equals 0. “Girls were harder to kiss in your day, weren’t they grandpa?” “Well, mebbe, but it wasn’t so blamed dangerous. The ol’-parlor sofa wasn’t apt to smash into a tree jest about the time ye got all puckered up.” She: “I should like to open an account at this bank if you please.” He: “We shall be glad to accommodate you madam. What amount do you wish to deposit?” She: ‘Oh, I mean a charge account, such as I have at the dry goods store.” He: “I was on the stage once.” k li.6 “Yeah He: “Uh-huh, I fell out of the bal¬ cony.” F R I G I D A I R E Introduces in the Home an entirely new Free¬ dom and Pleasure in Daily Routine. That is why FRIGIDAIRE appeals so stronglyto the Alert Home Manager. THE NEW MULTI-COLD F R I G I D A 1 R E now makes possible to keep Frozen Fruits and Meat for an indefinite period. Come in and See Our Display at 28 S. Third St., Newark, Ohio S. E. S U T L E Y DUFFY’S Lunches, Soft Drinks, Candies jd Good Place to Eat Next to Newark High School Free Curb Service Hit DAVIS tOfiPANT City=Wide Delivery Service ICE CREAM Pasteurized Milk and Cream Butter and Buttermilk Your Qrocer Sells DAVIS Products Buy Home-Made Products Phone 4001 - 4003 T. TOWER’S Confectionery Corner North and Fourth Streets Ice Cream, Toastee Sandwich Candy, Fountain Drinks Cigarettes ONE HUNDRED FORTY-FIVE — ■ R E V E Freshie: “What do you think of my new golf socks?” Soughie: “Those aren’t golf socks. Someone’s been kidding you.” Fresh: “0 yes they are! See — eighteen holes.” The bes£ way to eat spinach is to feed it to a cow ' and then eat the cow. Toast to the Hay Fever Club: “Here’s looking at-choo!” Algerman: “Fawncy this, Percy. A chap here thinks a football coach has four wheels.” Percival: “Haw, Haw—and how many wheels has the jolly old thing?” Ah me! Joan Dear, lonely, rapturous, beautiful Joan she was The most wonderful girl in The world Her Eyes were like two Pools of deep blue I | , E - Water her smiles To me were like pure Gold they should Be She had a gold Tooth! Prof.: “This has proved to be an epoch-making machine.” Brite Stude: “Let’s see it make one!” Gypsy: “I tella your fortune, Mce- ster.” Student: “How much?” Gyp: “Twenty-five cents.” Stude: “Correct. Howja’ guess it?” “—and then I sat down on my old chest and wrote the letter.” “But wouldn’t that cramp your writing dreadfully if you were sitting on your chest?” Prof, in Medical College: “The muscle of the patient’s left leg has contracted till it is much shorter than his right leg, therefore he limns. Now what would you do under such circumstances?” Stude: “Limp too!” For Graduation Diamonds, Watches Novelties Haynes Bros. Newark’s Oldest Jewelers For Reliability -- - - The City Rapid Transit Lines, Inc. PHONE 3717 Busses for Special Occasions K K - 8 ONE HUNDRED FORTY-SIX . P E V E I “Who can give me a sentence using the word “pendulum” in it?” asked the teach¬ er. “Lightning was invented by Pendulum Franklin,” said Rachel. Socrates: “Are you by any chance Izaac i ewton?” Aristotle: “Nope, y’ got me wrong. I’m his brother ‘Fig’!” Heard at White ' s Studio Conceited Senior: “How would I look best to have my picture taken?” Honest White: “Standing gracefully behind a tree.” Absent-minded professor hurried into police station saying, “My car was stolen by a robber.” “Did you see him?” growled the desk sergeant. “No, but I succeeded in taking the num¬ ber of the car.” L L E - Put These Signs on Your Ford “Columbus took a chance in a worse¬ looking boat.” “Three speeds—pull, push, coast.” “Babies delight—it rattles.” “Walk in—let the motor do the knock¬ ing.” “Capacity—five gals . . ” “Follow us and get your parts free.” Houm Talun ' t “Young Lochinvar rode out of the West Through all the wide boarder, his Ford was the best The way he drove people thought him a fool And in the end he landed at Newark High Schule. He entered the portals and climbed the west stair And became acquainted with “Minerva” there. After wandering around he entered “six¬ teen.” The shock was too much! -he has not since been seen. The great secret of success in life is to be ready when your opportunity comes. — Disraeli. W e congratulate the graduates of Newark High School on the splendid preparations they are making for meeting their life-success opportunities. May we suggest that a stead¬ ily growing bank account will make that success ever so much easier of attainment? We Invite Your jdccount. The Licking Bank ana Trust (o. " The Bank of Service” Your Friends can buy any thing you can give them — except Your Photograph SPECIAL RATES TO STUDENTS The Russell Studio 12 % North Park, Newark, O. ONE HUNDRED FORTY-SEVEN “SERVICE, M’SIEU” P E V E One day a Guy Was buying a New suit and the tailor Asked him if He wanted this Suit with A Belt in the back And a Cuff in the pants? “Do you Want A sock in the Eye?” Axed The other guy? “Don’t Try to kid Me!” He: “I know a lot of new tricks. I can imitate any bird you mention.” She: “Fine, let’s see you imitate a hom¬ ing pigeon.” I L L E — OTHER USES OF TEXT BOOKS 1. Head rests in study hall. 2. To play shuffle-board with. 3. May be used as a hockey pluck. 4. To stand on at the drinking foun¬ tain (if you’re short). 5. To sit on if you don’t get a seat in chapel. 6. There’s some good note-paper in the front and back. 7. To give one a good headache,—when desired. 8. To while away your spare moments. 9. They make fine Christmas pres¬ ents. 10. To sell for old papers, five cents a pound. The naughtv number!—1,000,000,000,- 000,000,000,000,000,000. “Lest we forget—” It was Abraham Lincoln who said those immortal words— “You can fool some of the people some of the time, and you can fool some of the people some of the time, but you can’t fool some of the people some of the time.” Corsages . . . for . . . Commencement of our own HALBROOKS FLORISTS 12 E. Church Newark Crystal Ice and Coal Company 4044 - Phones - 3795 ONE HUNDRED FORTY-EIGHT --- R I V [ Abie: “Papa, wat is science?” Abie’s papa: “My, how could you be so dumb? Science is dose tings vot says ‘No smoking-’.” Mater: “Gladys, you stood on the porch quite a while with that young man last night.” G.: “Why mother, I only stood out there for a second.” Mater: “But I’m sure I heard a third and fourth.” Biology teacher: “Now this plant be¬ longs to the ‘begonia’ family.” Stude: “0 I see—and you’re just keep¬ ing it for them?” Jake: “Vot iss the meaning of the word ‘hence’?” Abie: “It iss something that you hold mitt your girl ven you are in love.” A married man is defined as an indivi¬ dual who has two hands with which to drive the car. i l l e ■■■■— FOR THE BACKWARD READER Eht tseggib stun ti smees ot em Era ton ni deddap sllec ro esrow. Tub eseht ekil uoy ohw yllufepoh Tcartxe emos esnes morf siht loof esrev. Diz: “I fell asleep in the bathtub this morning with both faucets running!” Dizo: “There must have been some flood.” “Diz: “No, you see, I always sleep with my mouth open.” If Cleopatra fell out of her window, would Julius Caesar? Said the Catterpillar to the pinching- bug: “Don’t you wish you was fuzzy like me?” Said the pinching-bug to the catterpil¬ lar: “I’d rather sit under a pussy-willow tree!” SONG OF THE FORD If you love me As I love you “Y’ wouldn’t get these Darn flat tires every two miles!” If It’s Tires You Want WOLFE THE TIRE MAN ROAD SERVICE 61-63 North Third Street Phone 9740 Newark, Ohio Maramor Candies Mrs. Stover’s Bungalow Cardies Cranes Carliers Chocolates Sold Exclusively—Always Fresh. Crane Drug Store Midland Theatre Bldg. Drink IN BOTTLES Coca-Cola Bottling Works Phone 5049 NEWARK If in need of Glasses SEE MRS. (.P. REYNOLDS The Square Deal Optometrist Twenty years of experient e in the Examination of Eyes makes her especially capable of Fitting You Phone No. 26IM Prices to Suit Each and Every One 71 East Main Street Newark, Ohio ONE HUNDRED FORTY-NINE REVEILLE ONE HUNDRED FIFTY REVEILLE EL L.: “How do you begin to be an avi¬ ator?” L. D.: “Well, most of them start at the bottom and work up.” “I have heard,” said Professor Short, “that Babylon fell, and Ninevah was de¬ stroyed, and—” Someone in the class: “Tyre was punc¬ tured !” Poetic D. C. (gazing- skyward) : “Sum¬ mer fair!” Materialistic C. EI. (gazing downward): “Yeh, and some ain’t!” “They say that there are germs in kiss¬ es. What do you suppose a girl could catch that way?” “Oh, a husband!” “Your father looks very distinguished with his snow-white hair,” said the elder¬ ly man. “Ah, yes!” agreed the wild son proudly. He’s got me to thank for that!” Mr. Eleckelman: “You talk into the re¬ ceiver of a telephone—” (“Aw, now!”) Betty B. (in History class) : “Miss Kreider, do Brazil nuts grow under the water?” “Tommy, where is Mexico?” “On page 10 of the ’jography.” Tell a man there are 267,543,201 stars and he will believe you, but if a sign says “Fresh Paint”, he will make a personal in¬ vestigation. Madgel: “Gee, I’m hot! Our clock must have been fast, because it said a quarter of when I left. All of that hur¬ rying for nothing!” Coty: “See! First you are hot, then your clock is fast! I guess it runs in the family.” Teacher: “Who can tell the story of Golden Fleece?” Willy “Oh, they’re those little bugs that get on my deg!” Lawn Mowers Select Your High Wheels, Cone Bearing Gradkaitioim GlfPfe Adjustments, Self-sharpening. from our line of Prices $5.00 up FotuumftaLm Perns, Peim aumd Pennell Sell®, Memory Books, Sftaftionery, Jfsk to See Our Lealtlhier Good®, Bible®, $$•75 Special Dnaurie®, eftOo The Ideal Gijt Why not make a little change this summer taking care of Lawns. UNDERWOOD Portable Typewriter K Elliott Hardware Co. LEIST KINGERY 16 West Main Street 34 W. Main St., Newark, 0. ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-ONE P E V E I LIE Additional Names for the Picture on Page 67 (7th Row)—William Queen, Ruth Gray, Melisse Hull, Dorothy Aggas, Evelyn Coff¬ man, Shirley Howey. (8th Row)—Clara Clay, Alfretta Ford, Pauline Handel, Helen Butterworth, Eliza¬ beth Haworth, Marie Johnson, Gladys Hand, Nenah Holman, Willard Hogan, Maxine Carpenter, Katherine Nehls, Aud¬ rey Queen, Martha Hupp, Edna Farquhar, Martha Smith, Naomi Beeney, Faye Co¬ rum, Helen Haynes, Kathryn Hauck, Ella Kappes, Evelyn Hilleary, Miriam Boring, Carolyn Cozad, Mary Adzic, Helen Gill. - • ® ”■ --- We extend hearty congratulations to the class of ’30 t The Kidwell Studio North Third Street NEWARK, OHIO Nurse: “The new patient in our ward is light-headed.” Doctor: “Delirious or blonde?” “Why is a baseball umpire like a dog?” “Because he wears a muzzle, snaps at flies, and is always chasing fouls (fowls).” The taxi driver shifted into high gear amid the clatter and crash and roar from beneath the floor boards of the car. “My great Aunt Lucia’s feather bed!” he shout¬ ed. “What a clutch!” Then came Chuck’s voice from the back seat: “Say, guy, mind your own business, will you?” A. T.: “Did you have your hair cut?” C. M.: “Naw, I .iust had my ears moved down a half an inch.” Frank B. (in French class): “He of¬ fered her his arms (arm)—” Teacher: “Not yet, Frank. That comes later.” Physics Teacher: “Name two natural magnets.” Intelligentia: “Blondes and brunettes!” N. H. S. lad (being arrested for speed¬ ing): “But officer, I’m a student!” Copper: “Come along. Ignorance is no excuse.” We might as well take life as it comes because we’ll never get out of it alive. Bob D.: “What are you taking for your mumps?” J. B. “Make me an offer.” Katherine (in big hurry at the store): “Quick please, I want one mouse trap— I’ve got to catch a street-car!” M. V. F.: “I want a round trip ticket, please.” T. Agent: “Where to?” M. F.: “Back here, of course!” “Say, is that the moon rising over there?” “I don’t know, I’m a stranger around here.” ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-TWO 1 R E V E Teacher: “Define four pronouns.” Scholar: “‘We’—Lindburgh; T—Mus¬ solini; ‘Us’—Siamese Twins; ‘It’—Clara Bow.” Teacher of hygiene: “Why must we always be careful to keep our homes clean and neat?” Little Mary: “Because company may walk in at any moment.” Little Doris had just heard of curing hams. “Oh mummy,” she cried, “how fun¬ ny it must be to see all the little hams sit¬ ting around getting better.” Professor: “What is the penalty for bigamy?” Law Student: “Two mothers-in-law.” Teacher: “What is most common im¬ pediment in the speech of American peo¬ ple?” Freshman: “Chewing-gum.” I L L E .. 1 - Neighbor: “Well, dear have you named the kittens yet?” Mary (aged 5): “Aw, what’s the use of naming ’em? Their mothers will only call ’em “Meow” anyway.” “Hear the north wind whistling?” ‘Why shouldn’t it? It’s on its way to the south where the weather is nice and warm.” K. 0.: “Have Indians any distinct so¬ cial groups?” M. A.: “Sure, haven’t you heard of those Indian clubs.” “Who established the law of diminishing returns ?” “My laundryman.” Teacher: “What is the World Court?” Pupil: “I guess it must be where they hold the International Tennis matches?” Miss M.—“The next person that says “huh” will be sent out of the room!” C. C.—“Huh?” Where the best people meet, and have good things to eat. The Home of Triple Thick Malted Milks Delicious Chocolate Sodas Quality Ice Cream Fresh Fruit Orangeades and Lemonades. No Home-Cooking But Darn Good Restaurant Food. When You’re Out—Come In. North Side Right Side In Fact— of Square of Square on the Square R. E. MATTKKS Lincoln Ford Fordson ONE HUNDRED FIFTY THREE REVEILLE A Rush of Thots? A Rushing Russian Rushed to Russia To Rush a Rushing Russian girl. If the Rushing- Russian Rushed to Russia To Rush a Rushing Russian girl Who Rushed the Rushing Russian That Rushed to Russia To Rush the Rushing Russian? (If interested in the rest of this poem notify Fun Editor). Frosh: “I hope the landlady raises my rent!” Fresh: “Raises your rent! How’s that?” Frosh: “Well, I know I can never raise it.” Freshman: “I’m goin’ out to the grave¬ yard and talk to some dead people.” Sympathetic Mater: “But dear, how can you do that?” Fresh: “O I’m learning Latin and teacher told us it was a dead language!” R. D.: “I think she’s as pretty as she can be.” J. B.: “Yes, I suppose she is. She’s tried tho!” Mr. EL: “Why are the days longer in summer?” J. B.: “Because the heat expands them!” “—so I just got out of bed and shot the brute in my pajamas!” “But how did the elephant get into your pajamas?” Once upon a time many, many years ago there was a program on the radio that did not include the “Maine Stein Song.” BRICKER’S Hy-Pure Drug Store 19 West Main Street Riley’s Bakery Whitman’s Candies Hand-tooled Purses Conklin Pens and Pencils Fancy Stationery Millitary Sets Manicure Sets Perfumizers Superior Balked Goods of all kinds. A Large Assortment of Graduation Gifts 19 W. Church Street Phone 3906 ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-FOUR R E V E I LEE A grapefruit is just a lemon that was given a chance and took advantage of it. Visitor:—“What kind of history are you studying, Ancient, Modern or World?” Freshman—“I don’t know. We’ve only been taking this course six weeks and the cover’s torn off my book.” Ah! Sweet Mystery of Life— They sat together, walked together all semester long. They sang together, strolled together happy as a song They kept this up until at last exams had come along— They crammed together—flunked together And wondered what was wrong. I call my Ford “Old Hickory”” because it drops so many nuts. Dr.—“Have you any temperature this morning?” EL B. S.—“No sir, the nurse just took it.” Bob D. in Sparta: “Hey, waiter — Hey!” Bill Gajdcs: “All right, Bob, but we’ll have to send out for it.” Even if “beheaded” means to have the head cut off—don’t get the wrong idea when someone tells you that we “defeated” Mt. Vernon in the Debate. “Why did the Scotchman marry a blonde?” “Dunno, why?” “Light overhead, of course.” Found on test paper: “Dear teacher— if you sell any of my answers to the funny paper I expect you to split fifty-fifty with me.” Proud Pater (exhibiting his son) “Now, old man, which side of the house do you think he resembles?” Visitor: “Funny I didn’t notice it—of course, he does look like the side of the house, doesn’t he?” Rose’s Arcade Market Where your dollars do full duty. Everything for the Table. Phone 4391 We Deliver Supply Ycur School Needs . . at . . The Tdmiston Book Store (o. 15 South Third Street NEWARK, OHIO B. W. PRATT Mil R. Montgomery CONTRACTOR [umber and Builders ' Supplies 125 North Twelfth Street Phone 30223 130 -138 N. Cedar Street ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-FIVE REVEILLE Sergeant’s The shop in pace with youth. I he logical store tor the girl graduate, her mother and sister. At a time when Clothes play such an important part in a girl’s life, she does not take chances. The fashion alert Miss chooses her store as she chooses her friends and we are flattered that so many have selected their Graduation Wardrobe at SERGEANT’S I here is a Reason. For Latin Students Only As you all know chariot racing was one of the most popular diversions of the Ro- manus Populus in the old days. They say it was more popular with the younger set than tennis or even chess. Well, Caius Julius in his younger days was just as bad as the rest of the young¬ er generation of that time; he gambled, drank, (stuff even worse than ginger ale) went to wild parties with “questionable “femmes”, cut class, copied “chronicles” in History and it is said that he even broke training! Chariot racing was his pet weakness. As soon as school was out he used to make a break for his “Cart and horses” and take his favorite lady friend for a drive down the Appian Way and in the course of his travels he invariably struck up a race with some other young Roman out to display his colorful new toga. The races were always very exciting— eight spirited steeds thundering down the highway, neck and neck with the rival’s chariot—whips cracking—shouts of the drivers, the rumble of the chariots, all con¬ tributed to make this an event to attract the attention of the poor peasants as they tilled the soil and to make them drop their implements and stare at “That wild Caes¬ ar boy” again. One aay, the 15th of March to be exact, Julie was tearing down a hill (he wasn’t really “tearing it down”) just two jumps ahead of Brutus, a school chum; his horses were straining against the hickory shaft and they seemed to be gaining, the rumble of Brutus’ Chariot was growing weaker when clank! a horse shoe flew off, glanced against Caesar’s armor and fell by the wayside. “The die is cast!” cried Great Caesar in dismay (the point is that “die” was the Roman street vernacular for “horse shoe”, meaning of course, “the Horse-shoe is cast”). Caesar at this time was just sev¬ enteen years old and a junior in the Acrop¬ olis High School at Rome. In the weeks following this little incident he kept re¬ peating those word s “The die is cast” over and over again to himself and the more he said them, the more he liked them and finally he adopted this little phrase into his vocabulary. Years later, when he was crossing the ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-SIX [: T V I Rubicon to enter Rome to seize it the horse which he was riding, again cast a shoe and Caesar absently repeated those words of his childhood, “The die is cast!” News¬ paper men hearing the words applied a different meaning to them and stretched the story (as newspapermen always do) and featured it in the “The Forum Eve¬ ning Gazette.” These words became as popular as “Bl ow Me Down” ,etc., is to¬ day, but they went down in history as the newspapermen reported them and still re¬ main one of the “hi-spots” in the modern account of “Caesar’s Gallic Wars.” A MODERN CATASTROPHE (As written by the magazines of today) “I”, said Donald Seal.vham lowering his two hundred and twenty pounds of lean good-looks into a chair and regarding his former teacher, “am glad to be back.” “You,” Miss Rosenfelt replied from be¬ hind her stately desk made of dark wal¬ nut, “are?” “I am,” Donald sighed, gazing wistfully I L L E .... . at the high, dusty, ceiling of the old room, “planning to be a doctor.” “How,” Miss Rosenfelt gushed, unable to withhold her boundless enthusiasm a mo¬ ment longer, “thrilling!” “Yes, it is,” Donald admitted nonchalant¬ ly lighting a cigarette and blowing smoke rings around the chandelier, “my ambi¬ tion to make my Alma Mater proud of me.” “It is,” she answered with a sympathetic look in her soft blue eyes, “’nt possible.” “What,” Donald bellowed, blowing an in¬ nocent spider out of its nest in a nearby corner, “do you mean?” “Your school,” she sobbed, salt-tears es¬ caping her hold efforts to hold them back, “burned three years ago.” “Well,” Donald was plainly disgusted as he jammed his capable fists through the bottom of the pockets of his well cut trous¬ ers and strode bodily out of the room, “blow me down!” Bob—“Omigosh! I wish there wasn’t such a thing as money!” Bach—“Don’t worry, kid, we haven’t got any proof that there is.” Sherman’s Bak ery Phone 2775 TASTY PASTRY Fine Cakes, Bread and Rolls 45 Hudson Avenue NEWARK, OHIO 4 “Newark’s Leading Retail Bakery” 8 K • 8 Compliments of the Burke Golf Company K K — S3 ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-SEVEN AINTEE SWEET REVE It was many and many a year ago On a corner of a street There loafed a bozo whom you may know By the name of Aintee Sweet, And this bozo lived with no other thought Than to loaf, and loaf, and loaf. And this is the reason that, long ago, Upon the corner of the street, A copper descended out of a car And pinched and arrested poor Aintee Sweet And hauled him away to a jail-house cell So dark and dank and deep. But the judge who was not so happy in court Was envying Aintee Sweet And said “Sixty days is way too short For a guy that loafs on the street” And they locked him up in the little cell In the jail-house so dark and deep. The judge went out of the dull courtroom To the corner of the street And he laughed as he leafed in the bright sunlight I L L E - At the fate of poor Aintee Sweet And the judge lived on with no other thought Than to loaf and loaf and loaf. “Read ’em and weep,” says the fun staff. “Weed ’em and reap,” replies the farmer. “Why hello Alf., 1 wouldn’t have known you from Adam!” “Well you should. I’m dressed differ¬ ently!” “See that gi rl there, she’s a telephone girl!” “Howjukno?” “I spoke to her twice and she didn’t an¬ swer.” ’Tuther day Lassie Mackintosh asked her Mither; she sais, sals she “Mither, me darlin’, me little body is cold from me hed to me toe and now ’tis winter, Mither, and please mam’ may I have a new sweater?” and believe it or not the old woman was so tight (in the real and decent sense of the word) that she only “knit her eye¬ brows.” 0 Long-continued practice of doing right things in a right way is fundamental in this bank. ft Wm. M. Zentmyer kear 121 West Main COAL and We solicit your business on this basis. The Union Trust Co. of Newark Service and Quality Unequalled Phone 2923 ONE HUNDRED FIFTY-EIGHT REVEILLE Stude: “Where is my frat pin?” Co-ed: “I have it on my chiffonier.” First Nut: “Your chif—well, don’t for¬ get to take it off before you send it to the laundry.” You: “Whatcha doing?” Me: “Writing a joke.” You: “Yeah? What’s the subject matter?” Me: “Not a thing in my opinion” It: “Pardon me my dear, but can’t you get those wrinkles out of your stocking?” She: “You beast! I have no stockings And there was the professor of a class of Hungarians who took poison because everytime he sneezed the whole class would stand up and answer “present.” Mr. F.: “—and that is a locomo tive boiler.” M. F.: “Honest? What do they boil lo¬ comotives for?” Mr. F.: “Why, my dear, they do that to make the engine tender.” THERE’S A RUB! The cynic finds the rub, the pessimist rubs it in and then the optimist rubs it out. I know a little flapper She’s dumb beyond compare, She’s always asking questions Like when? and why? and where? I told her she was pigeon-toed Then with her baby stare— She looked at me quite silently And calmly queried, “Where?” “What do you know of Thomas Edison,” asked the hard-boiled Prof. “Please sir,” replied the green freshie, “1 don’t know anyone yet because this is just my first week in this college.” First Bum: “When I lie down for a quiet think I realize how “tempus fugit” is creeping on?” ’Nuther Bum: “I can’t tell yuh de for¬ eign name but they’re creeping on me too. Phone 2098 76 W. Main Majestic Confectionery LUNCH HOME COOKING FURNAS ICE CREAM SODAS CANDIES CIGARS TOBACCOS KOOLIST Place In C C °own GROVES NIES T1MG ira dl To All NEWARK HIGH STUDENTS and OTHER FRIENDS H Yours for Happiness and Success K Style Shop HE A D Q UA R TERS FOR Ladies Ready-To-Wear and Millinery ONE HUNDRED FIFTY NINE . PE VE PROMISSKISS OSCULATION To miss a kiss Is more amiss Than it would be To miss a kiss Provided that The kiss you miss The Miss herself Would never miss But if you try To kiss a Miss With whom a kiss Would be amiss You’d better always Miss the kiss! (Ed. Note—Freshmen will find it neces¬ sary to re-read above to comprehend it. Test yourself.) Teacher: “James, I think those stories are not original. I’m sure I’ve heard them before.” Jimmy: “That’s all right, lady. I got ’em from Hawthorne’s “Twice Told Tales.” French Teacher: “Captain Speedy was locked in his cabin and was howling loud¬ ly. Now Dwight, you take it up there and we’ll hear how the howling sounded.” I L L E — - The staff wishes, now that the year’s work is finished, to apologize for the jokes appearing in the Reveille which you do not think so very hilariously funny. Getting out a department is no picnic. If we print light pokes, that “he and she” stuff, folks say we are silly. If we don’t, and run long catchy ones instead, they say we are too serious. If we publish original copy, they say they are not funny and we lack variety. If we clip from other papers they say we are too lazy to write. If we study our lessons, we should be thinking up fun. If we work on the fun, we are neglecting our lessons. If we write copy on tablet paper, we’re too tight to buy typewriter paper. If we use typewriter paper we’ve “Hooked” it. Like as not someone will say we swiped this article from another paper. We did! ’XTRA “May I imprint a kiss upon your lips,” he said And she granted her sweet permission So they went to press And I rather guess They printed a large edition. HI-GRADE SUITS For HI-GRADS $ 22.50 Mitres Confectionery Newark, Ohio LUNCHEON SODA CANDIES THE HUB BACK The Motor Market H. H. FRENCH, Manager 71 E. Main Street 53 So. Third Street The Newark Oldsmobile Company Oldsmobile Vising Sales and Service 67 - 69 W. Main Street Phone 22 1 3 ONE HUNDRED SIXTY REVEILLE “REED ’EM AN WIP” You all kno that old gag- about Red Rid¬ ing Hood an’ all thet but gather roun’ me chil’en and I’ll give you the “low down.” In the first place this notorious dame wasn’t even named Red Riding Hood, but she was just another “Wild Irish Rose from Chicago, par nom, Patricia Medicine, “Pat” for short. Pat Medicine, on this eventful day, had been what is vulgarly known as “canned” from her job at Huggenstien and Guggen¬ heim, Meats and Fine Groceries. She was mad through and through but being a church girl she counted ten first and then ripping out a vicious “Oh sugar”, she ankles off. “I know, I’ll go to my gram¬ mar’s,” she said. She cranked up her Ford and dashed out to her grammar’s uptown apartment and upon entering sayme she noticed that the rug was torn in in two, the curtains were a’l torn down, two tables were broken and part of the plaster had fallen bringing the chandelier with it. “Some gii’s been here,” she observes. Presently Gramma comes out wearing a pair of Chinese silk pajamas flowered with purple orchids. (We would have used chrysamthemums, but we did not know how to spell it). “Why, Grandmother, how did you get that big scratch on your pretty little Ro¬ man nose?” “Aw, I just tossed some guy outa here,” says Grannie, in a deep bass voice. “But Granny, you are shivering. Come here and let me put my arms around you and keep you warm, you old dear, you.” Granny acquieses. Pat slips her smooth white soft slender arms about her Grand¬ mother’s neck, and immediately withdraws it uttering, a horrified “0!” ‘Why, Grandmother, you need a shave!” She drew back suddenly and looked into his cavernous eyes. “Oh, you are a wolf, aren’t you?” “You’re right, lady, I’m the original wolf of Wall Street, a big shot, see?” “Oh, one of these gutter and yegg men, aren’t you?” “Naw, get wise to yourself. I’m a stut¬ ter and beg man from Gimme Gulch.” The shock was too much. She pulls out a gat and shoots him in the patio. — Please, I mean Polease suspect foul play. Copywriteduspatoffice ( Foreignrightsreserved) WasHa Day islh Hotair A New Maytag is a lifetime investment in health , happiness and contentment m P Mm© Four a Fire© Demomftmftiioira 49 W. t Tain - Phone 2254 The Taylor Motor (o. HUDSON - ESSEX Sales-Servke 8 Complete Body and Paint Shop in Connection 8 62 S. Third Street ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-ONE R L An Eavesdropping “Ouch, my neck! Leave something ' ! Wow! This water couldn’t be any colder and stay in a liquid form.” “Say, that first joke of mine went over like a cast-iron cloud.” “Hey, give us some towels that aren’t made outa’ sandpaper. Ouch!” “How’s it now?” “You’ve almost got a good start.” “Go easy on the cold cream; I gotta date. How’s my neck? Gee those onions were good. They make my mouth water.” “They make my eyes water.” “Get outa my bucket! Where’s mv cloth?” “Ooh, I got soap in my eyes.” “Yeh, she sat in the seventh row.” “Who took my pants? Quick, I gotta go on again two in shakes! How about mv cars?” ... “You’re 0. K. Let me get an eyeful for a minute.” “Who wants some nice cool (?) skin balm ?” Chorus MIL — “Oh, Mabel! Yo hoo!” And that’s what I heard as I passed the portal of the janitor’s sanctum sanctorum (Latin) where the end men were trying to get the soot off their maps after the big show. Diz: “I saw you standing on the steps talking to your girl this morning. You seemed to be speeding along.” 0: “No, we were just gassing on the steps.” Diz: “Well?” O: “When you speed you step on the gas.” “My dentist pulled a good one this A. M.” “Whistle the patter.” “He got the wrong tooth!” Him: “You’d better wear your fur coat tonite.” Her: “Why?” Him: “Because our seats are in Z row.” Horner’s Newark Paint Co. Distributors of T)ean [B arr V ‘Products Vi Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Stains, Fillers, Coaters, Brushes, Etc. b Masonic Temple Phone 3524 W. Church St. The Midland Newark’s Complete Theatre. The Ideal Spot for Your SUMMER VAC AT f()N. REFRIGERATION - COOLED! Western Electric Sound System New Wide Co d Fibre Screen DAILY MATIN EES—POPULAR PRICES Sunday Mat’s 15c, 35c Evenings 20c, 50c OTHER DAYS Mat’s Eve’s Bale. 25c. Orch. 35c Child 10c. Loge 40c Bale. 35c. Orch. 50c Child 15c. Loge 60c Bargain 25c Before 2 P. M. ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-TWO REVEILLE - My Life or True Confessions by Aunt Tessie I was born in a little town known as No¬ where, in New York, on April 1, 19??, and have been just a little bit queer ever since. I mention this date as it is one of the most important in my long- and eventful career. My first affair of the heart was about two years later, and this is how it happened. If you are mathematically inclined you will probably have figured out that I was two years old at this time. This may seem rather young to you, but you must remem¬ ber that your Auntie is a very unusual per¬ son ; quite above the ordinary, I think. Well, coming back to this love affair; when my mother wished to take in a movie, she often left me in the care of a friend of hers who had a little boy about my age. On one such occasion, when my mother came to take me home, I suddenly felt a pang at having to leave this little comrade of mine, and then I realized what I must of felt for a long time, that I was in love! Imagine my joy when a few days later Phone: 6268 Chas. F. Martin West End Service Station TIRES- ' YreAYo ze-TUBES Gas - Oils - Complete Greasing Service Free Air and Water Cor. West Main and 2] si Street Johnn’s mother brought him over to my house to play! But then a doubt assailed me—how could I be sure that my man loved me? Oh, I must win his heart, thought I. What to do? Ah! a bright idea. I had an all-day sucker that I had only half sucked, and I gave this to him as a token of the unbounded love that I felt for him. Imagine my embarrassment when he threw it on the floor, exclaiming in a loud and vulgar voice, “Haven’t ou dot any lemum thuckers?” With this re¬ buff to sting me on, I vowed I would not rest until I had humbled this arrogent beast who had made sport of my affection. And, (if I may use slang), how! The method I used will always be lock¬ ed in the inmost chambers of my heart. (However, we have a few copies cn hand for the nominal cost of 25c) But, I got my man! Newark Ohio Doneff’s Home Bakery Grocery Corsages or Wristlets of the K Pl®w@ir § 99 “TABLE PRIDE BREAD” F®ir Tin® Girl GirsidlM ft© K . . at . . Phone 2927 45 South Second Pounds lower Shop Hudson at Church Streets Newark, Ohio Phone 3368 We Deliver ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-THREE R E V E I L E ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-FOUR REVEILLE When I reached the mature age of six, my mother got the foolish notion that I ought to go to school. Of course, I was a big hit, at once admired by teachers and (male) pupils! My teachers were amazed at my wit. In fact, one teacher said I ought to be in the pen, and this is what in¬ duced me to take up newspaper work. When I was in the sixth grade (that was about twelve years later) a most charming boy sat across from me and I soon came to care a great deal for him. But, my dear readers, the dumb goof spoilt it all! He fell for me. I could tell this because he would often crack his gum in some unusual way to attract my atten¬ tion, and once he asked me if I had any gum. But I let him go on without any en¬ couragement, and he soon turned his at¬ tention to a beautiful blond who sat across on the other side of the room (the cat!). I have never forgiven her. Such is life. A few years later, the school building burned down and I went to high school. Feeling that I was old enough to take care of myself, I started to have dates. (Them was the days). As evidence of my popu¬ larity, I may say that I have walked home from as many as ten auto rides in one week! However, this was very hard on the shoes, so I had to give it up and bum rides home instead. But, my dearest read¬ ers, I always got my man. Eight years after my meteoric en¬ trance into high school, I went to Sasser College for Descreet Young Women. Dear old Alma Mammy Sasser. That is where I picked up my marvelous line of talk that has astounded all who met me. Early in my college career I saw the futility of rushing madly hither and yon after some dumb yoke and resolved to confine myself to professors only. My math prof was especially intriguing. He was not a day over fifty-five, if that. He had the most beautiful dark brown (dyed hair and clear, frank, boyish brown eyes, and his skin— well, my dear readers, I think he must have used Palmbury all his life! But how should I distinguish myself out of a class of forty or more? In dispair, I wrote to every girls friend, Sister Kate, who held a heart-to-heart talk with every lonely girl each morning in the “Daily Blah.” Imag¬ ine my embarrassment when she suggest¬ ed that I get my lessons and by this un¬ usual feat draw attention to myself. How utterly absurd! So I tried going up to see him after class, pretending not to remem¬ ber the assignment. I registered at once! Everything was just going along fine un¬ til one Friday afternoon when he told me he had to catch a train in a few minutes. When I asked him why, he said he was go¬ ing to Akron to visit his wife and five children! And I nearly died when he proudly explained that he was the father of two healthy boys, aged 13 and 16, and three lovely daughters, 14, 18 and 22 years old. I left Sasser the next day! I went out to California and tried to earn an hon¬ est living, but it was too hard work. Cast¬ ing around for something to do, I remem¬ bered the enormous popularity of Sister Kate, and decided to try my hand at advice to the love lorn. I really hated to give up honest work, but under the circumstances, what could I do? After being kicked out of five newspaper offices I finally landed a job with the San Francisco Whoopee where I soon built up a correspondence of ten letters a week, and more in the Christ¬ mas vacation. This seemed very satisfac¬ tory to me, but the editor evidently did not think I was as good as I knew I was so he let me go. I decided the cultured East would appre¬ ciate my merit better so I hitch-hiked to Denver, Colorado where I secured a posi¬ tion with a paper, but I was there so short a time that I do not remember the name of it. Continuing on my way toward the rising sun I paused for refreshment in Chi¬ cago. As I was walking along the street thinking how much 1 was going to enjoy Chicago, I heard a terrible explosion which set me unceremoniously on the side-walk. This noise was soon followed by a rat-it- tat effect, and something cut the bottom off my high heels. I limped to Dearborn Station where I hopped a rattler (slang for “boarding a train”). The conductor did not put me off until we reached New¬ ark, where I was heartily welcomed (?) by the members of the Reveille staff. Though I have fallen so low as writing for the Re¬ veille, I have never forgotten my motto, ar 1 I ALWAYS GET MY MAN, Lovingly yours, Aunt Tessie. r ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-FIVE 1 R E V E I I I E ' AUTOGRAPHS ONE HUNDRED SIXTY SIX —■ REVEILLE AUTOGRAPHS ONE HUNDRED SIXTY-SEVEN AFTERWORD g he J W ournahsm lio I Hive con [ motion ol fhis book have worl icjentlij and loncj to make it an object that will be treasured when scl daijs are over. For tb f C lass and others tributed to tlie for¬ ked dil- bjec bool las reason we hope we nave been success fub and we wis in I, a le best of qood fort whatever future projects itkiij I ’l une e t 7 ) A


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