Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH)
- Class of 1938
Page 1 of 198
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 198 of the 1938 volume:
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Quality and Value Reign
Some Styles Appear for a Day
Then Pass Into Utter Darkness
are made expressly for
young men who stick to
the game .... Always in
the lead .... Wear them
in any City in the land and
they will be found up-to
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LATEST STYLE HATS
11 S. West Side Square
Editor-in-Chief Business Manager
Earl Haynes Mary jane Russell
Volume 28 Price 31.00
Much Sueeess uuei Happiness in
Theie Future , . .
Reveille Staff of Newark Senior High School
gs 851' "
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Assistant Business Manager
Assistant Subscription Manager
Sue Marie johnson
E TAKE this opportunity to thank
each and every member of Newark
High School who has so generously contrib-
uted to the success of our Athletic Depart-
ment . . .
Eyestrain Picks Its Victims Young . . . 2 Out of 5 School
Children Suffer From Defective Vision
O t , .
K. f E ,f
Have your Dealer show you the
New I.E.S. Lamps ' an
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Reveille Staff- tConcludedj
Style PES Qzzazlity
We feel that fifteen years of Farbion Leaderrlaip in Newark and our twenty years
experience in the ready-to-wear business qualities us to write and publish this ad.
EXPERIENCE has taught us that there are no miracles-you simply can't get something for
nothing, and you get just about what you pay for.
EXPERIENCE will teach you that the test of a bargain is not the price.
EXPERIENCE has taught us that it is smart to deal with reliable manufacturers whose product
is generally nationally advertised and prices standard. Who have stood the test of time and
EXPERIENCE will teach you that it is smart to trade at a reliable well established store that
handles nationally known and advertised merchandise.
EXPERIENCE has taught us that it is not how much you have in stock, it is what you have.
Our customers like our policy of small selective stocks new fashions arriving daily as fast as
they develop, and always something NEW.
EXPERIENCE will teach you that you are far more likely to find what you want and much less
likely to make a mistake in a store that merchandises in this manner.
EXPERIENCE has taught us that it is profitable to give our customers a complete store service,
charge accounts, layaways, approvals, alterations, deliveries.
EXPERIENCE will give you an appreciation of this complete service.
EXPERIENCE has taught us that it is smart to employ well informed, style-conscious, courteous,
and willing sales people.
EXPERIENCE will teach you that it is smart to accept the suggestions and advice of our sales
girls. They will take a personal intelligent interest in your wardrobe needs.
At SERGEANTKY exflufively in Netuark you will and-WOOLART coats and suits, AVENUE
coats and Suits, SHIRLEY LEA dresses, WONDER FROCKS, MODE OF THE MOMENT
dresses, GOTHAM GOLD STRIPE hose, BARBIZON SLIPS AND LINGERIE, STETSON
HATS, CARTWRIGHT junior dresses, SHAGMOOR coats, LEIGHTON hats, LUSTERTONE
coats and suits, LAMPL 8: SNYDER sportswear,
Abbottls Shoe Store ,,,
Advocate Printing Co., ,
Airesman Electric Co .,,,, ,
Alban, Sam Co., . YY,,,, , ,,
Allen, Brashear 8: Haslop ,,,,,
Art's Beauty Shoppe... , ,
Ashley's Electric Shop ,,
Betty Gay Shop , tt.tt ,
Burke Golf Co. ,,,,,,, ,
Callander Cleaning Co. ,,,,,,, ,
Index to Advertisers
, ,,,,,, 170
Edmiston Book Store Co. ,,
Elliot Hardware Co. ,.
Emerson Store t,,t,,,, .,
Furnas Ice Cream Co .,,,,,,
Gaytime Frocks, Inc .,t,,,
Grant, W. T. Co. .
Halbrook's Florists ,
Haynes Bros. ,,,,,,, . ,
Hermann, George ,t,,,,
Carlile's Furniture 8: Rug Co. tt,,,, , t,,, 190 Hess, A. P. ,,,.....,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,V, 1 91
Carroll, 1. J. .... , C ..... ....... . C 18 Hollar, O, D. 8: Sona.. 185
Central Ohio Sales Co. ..... ...., 1 83 Hoop Confectionery.. ..... , 185
Chatterbox Grill , .,,,, ,,,, 1 90 Horner's Newark Paint Co., H188
City Rapid Transit Lines ,, ,, 14 Hub, The ,,,.,,,, ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,..,,,,.,,, , , H190
Clunis 8: Householder .. , 191 Hunter, G. B. fTypewriter Agencyja 8.188
College of Commerce , , 181 Kresge, S. S. Co. Dollar Store ,,., , H191
Crane, Krieg 8: Flory Hardware Co. , 185 King's ,,.. ,......, ,..,, , ,.,,, , , 177
Criss Brothers ..,., ,.... , ..... 1 84 Kelley Grocery ,... , N185
Davis Co. , ......, H ,, 191 Kroger Grocery ....,, , , 189
Doneif Home Bakery , .... .,,,, 188 Licking Laundry Co.. .,,. 8.181
Mackenzies Diamond Store . ,,,, . 179
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Index to Advertisers
Powell Electric Co. ,,e,,, .
May-Fieberger Co., The ,,,,,,, ,,,e,,. 1 87 Reynolds, Mrs. C. P .,,,,, 183
Mitchell, M. ,,,.,,, ee,,,,, . .. 179 Rutledge Brothers .. .. .. 18
Montgomery, Merrill R. ,,,, . 180 Ryan Brothers ,,t,,, 183
Mueller Studio ,r,, .. 4 Sawyer's Market ,,,, . ,,,,,,, ,,,, 1 86
McCament, E, V. .. .. ,,,, 180 Schonberg, M. 8: Sons. t,,, .. 189
McKim Supply Co. . 181 Sears, Roebuck Co. e,,,ee .. 189
New Arcade Theater . .. ,,,,, .. 181 Sergeant's ,,,,, ,,,,, . 7
Newark Auto Dealers' Ass'n. . .. 10 Sinclair Refining Co .,,,, ,,,, 1 88
Newark Daily News ,,,,, ,,,, . .. 172 Smith Cleaning Co. e,,, ,,ee,,,,,,, ,,,,, 1 8 9
Newark Engraving Co.. A 12 Smith, P. Sons Lumber Co ....,....... ..,. . 184
Newark Fashion ,..,,,,, .. 182 Stewart Brothers 8: Alward Co. .,,., .. . 14
Newark Telephone Co. . 170 Stream, George L.-Machine .. .. .. .. 180
Newark Wall Paper Store .,,. 6 Superior Welding 8: Co .,.,,... . .. 189
Nobil's Shoe Store. .,., . .. 187 Swingle Music Store .,,, ,,,, . .. 190
Ohio Fuel Gas Co. .. . . 177 Tate, E. L.-Optometrist ,..,, .. .186
Ohio Power Co. .,,, .. ..,, 6 Thompson's Confectionery ,,,...,. .,,,,, . 182
Ohio Shoe Repair Shop. . . 183 Tracy, Walter D. .. ,,,...,,,,...., .189
Pfeffer, George ,,,, ,,,..,, ,,,,, 1 7 3 Union Electric Shop ,,,...,,, H190
Penney, j. C. Co. ,,,,.,, ,,,,..,, ,.., 1 7 6 White, W. W .............. . .. 16
Pound, Charles H. QFloristj ..... ...... . ....... 1 82 Wolfe Tire Co ......... ...... 1 78
- Younce, Mrs. Mabel .... . ..... ...... ........... 1 8 0
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A. P. Hess
Phalen 84 Cunningham
E. A. Bryan Motor Co.
F. L. Elliott Motors, Inc.
F. M. Rugg
Spohn-Morin Motor Co
Curran Motor Co.
Licking Motor Sales
Tedols Super Service
TH? HEHARK EHSRAY N5 CB..
Qffnyia Q!!! sie
7 iiiififiififiif 9 i7iiifi7 . MM
For Newspapers, Magazines,
Copper and Zinc Cuts for All
Catalogs, School and Political Use.
Complete . . .
Modern Furniture . . . Smart Rugs . . . Curtains
. . . Draperies . . . Gas and Electric Ranges
More Than 30 Yempf of Serving You!
ru:-:ff f fmms.
THE ARCADE df UNUIN BLUCK NFWARKD
LET US SOLVE YOUR
BY RIDING THE BUS!
"Your Local Bus Company"
CITY RAPID TRANSIT LINES, Inc.
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CONTENTS ji- Mn,
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Pofftmizif . . .
Hudson at Church
Phone 4465 for Your Appointment Now
"Nothing Succeecis Like Success"
Your educationuis your foundation to success. It is up to
you to build your structure. You must love the avocation
you choose to make a success. The ladder may be highg
but there is plenty of room at the top.
Buy Your Clothes at
RUTLEDGE BRO .
and You Have Reached the Top in
Clothes-Which Means Your
Success in Appearance. "Quality Store"
Phone 3755 21 S. Park, Newark, Ohio
The Store of
f'cS'azz'Z,rf4zcz'01fy S e1f1JZce"
For Over 51 Years
Graduating has its little thrill for everyone, including the graduate,
her parents and her friends .... The best thrill of all is giving them
good clothes and many gifts. u
Our Store Has al Large Assortment of Both
The JCI-IN J. CARRCLL Store
To Mr. Frew C. Boyd, who has greatly furthered
the cause of education, who has inspired us with
a love of education and an increased desire for
higher knowledge, and who has carefully guided
us through our trials and problems, the 1938 issue
of the Reveille is respectfully dedicated.
In commemoration of the sequicentennial celebra-
tion of the adoption of the Ordinance of 1787,
which defined the boundary, government, and the
policies of the Northwest Territory, the theme of
this book has been planned that suitable tribute might
be paid to those who settled and civilized that part
of our country now constituting one of the major
farming and industrial sections of our land.
L ' NMM A ,, , A 1, I
. , ft- ,li
waziai-.e ' ,
Board of Education
Left to Right-Dr. D. C. Swigart, Mr. Walter Keller, Mr. Stacy C. Conrad, Mr.
J. M. Mitchell, Mr. George Pfeffer, Mr. P. B. Edwards, Miss Evelyn Hilleary.
.i!i"r: 'lk ' .W ,K
Board of Education
Control of the school faculty, building con-
tracts, apportionment of funds and school cur-
ricula is held by the members of the Board of
Education. The Board is elected biennially in
the November electionsg in the following Janu-
ary, the Board is organized.
Mr. J. M. Mitchell, who was First elected
president of the Board in 1925, was again voted
into the presidency this year. Mr. Mitchell is
the proprietor of the Mitchell Clothing Store.
Dr. David C. Swigart was elected vice-presi-
dent of the organization. Mr. George F. Pfeifer,
proprietor of the Pfeffer Clothing Store, was
added this fall to the membership of the Board.
Mr. Stacey C. Conrad and Mr. Walter Keller are
the other members of this organization.
P. B. Edwards
B.S., Ohio State University
M.A., Ohio State University
Frew C. Boyd
B.A., Ohio Wesleyan University
M.A., Ohio State University
Graduate Work at Ohio State University and Columbia
B.A., Denison University
Th.B., Northern Baptist Theological Seminary
University of Illinois
Graduate Work at Ohio State University and University of Wisconsin
English and Biology
Ellen Dush Elizabeth Owen
B.S. in Home Eco-
nomics, Ohio State
Ph.B., Denison Univ-
Univ. of Chicago,
O.S.U., Iowa State
Univ., Home Eco-
.. ,I i -
, 1 r 1
Mary L. Huffman Dorothy Robb
Bliss Business Col. A,B., O.S.U.
Columbia University Stenography
Typewriting Dean of Girls
Home Economics provides for instruction in
all phases of homemaking. It is concerned with
problems of feeding, clothing, and housing fami-
lies, and with all the hnancial implications of
budgeting and buying. The textbooks used are:
"The Family's Food,' "Art in Home and Cloth-
ing," "Home Economics Omnibus," "Home Liv-
ing," and "The Family and Its Relationships."
Theory is taught, but the aim of the course is
to give as much practical experience in each
phase of homemaking as possible. This year lock-
P. H. Sager
A.B. Liberal Arts,
Loyd G. Millisor
Ohio Northern Univ.
University h B.S, Commerce,
Head of Commercial 4
i 5 1 A ' '
.Y , .2 - :irq
r , Y 'Q X SS:
- , :ff-G.
' rizf g .. WWW ..
,:. , if I
'qty 1 ,i'7'y"Q.:' 5,
D - Heckelmian
A.B., O. Wes. U.
Post Grad. Work at
Ohio State Univ.
B.A., O. Wes. U.
M,A., O. Wes. U.
ers were installed and bookshelves built in the
The commercial course includes shorthand,
typewriting, commercial law, bookkeeping, sales-
manship, economics, sociology, and business Eng-
The purpose of the commercial course is to
acquaint the pupils with business and the economic
world and to train them in acquiring a skill in
commercial subjects that will enable them to
function satisfactorily in the business world.
t A ,
Y . .
0.1. Barnes F. W. Smith
B.S., O. Wes. Univ, M.A-,, 0-S-LL
Graduate Work at Chemistry A
Cornell gg Columbia Practical Science
' G. W. Brown
B,Pd., Franklin Col.
Graduate work at
College of Wooster
Rosa A. Pugh C. E. Orr Lester B. Cox Laura E. Hosick
B.S., Muskingum Col. A.B., Muskingum C. A.B., Otterbein A.B., Denison Univ,
Grad. work O.S.U. Grad. work O.S.U. Grad. work O.S.U. A.M.,U. of Chicago
and Denison Univ. Sociology, Economics Economics American History
?5H9I'1C21f1 HISUTFV Athletic Coach Economic Geography Civics
The science subjects are biology, chemistry, and
physics. This year descriptive physics and de-
scriptive chemistry have been added to the cur-
riculum. The purpose of the science course is to
train the pupil in exact scientific reasoning. Lab-
oratory work is part of the program and is ac-
companied by lecture demonstration. The study
of scientific research in local industrial plants is
conducted for its practical value and vocational
In teaching mathematics, the object is to teach
the pupils to use deductive reasoning in both
academic and practical problems. Geometry is
founded upon basic assumptionsg and studying
this subject, the student discovers that all human
thinking is based upon a similar set of assump-
tions. Algebra furnishes a tool for the solution
of many practical problems and provides a sound
basis for the study of advanced mathematics.
Dorothy Bline Nelle Smith
A.B., O. Wes. Univ. B.S., Ohio Univ.
M.A., O.S.U., Grad, Commercial Law
work Univ, of Cin. General History
Sarah S. Schiffeler Mary Rexroth
Xvells Col., B.A., A.B., Denison Univ.
Denison Univ., Ohio University
B,Mus., Denison U. French, Latin
Grad. work O.S.U.
The history courses offered from the sophomore
year through the senior year survey the develop-
ment of history from ancient times up to the
present day. The aim of the courses is to pro-
mote an intelligent understanding of the progress
and development of the laws, life, and manners
of the world. This year the Constitution and
the Northwest Ordinance were stressed in the
American history classes. The economic course
deals with the economic changes and problems
' T. . I M
Louisa E. Orr
B.S. in Education,
Ohio Univ., Grad,
work Univ. Wis. and
O.S.U., Modern and
A.B., O. Wes. Univ.
C. P. Smith
A.B., O. Wes. Univ.
Grad. work O.S.U.
Eunice E. Thomas
A.B., O. Wes. Univ.
M.A., Columbia U.
Ohio State Univ.
The foreign languages taught here are Latin,
French, and German. There are four aims in
the teaching of the languages: reading, speak-
ing, understanding, and Writing. While the im-
mediate purpose of a language is to develop lin-
guistic skill, the ultimate aim is the ability to
understand foreign civilizations, the study of the
life involved, the social customs and cultural atti-
tudes of the people of other nations.
The course in English comprises grammar, com-
position, and literature. In grammar emphasis is
nl L .
F ' 1 1
Helen Lavin Mildred Hawke Esther Larr
Ph.B., University of Ph.B., Denison Univ. A.B., Col. ofWc1oster
Chicago Graduate work at English A
English Denison University Public Speaking
Bertha L. Crilly
A.B.,Den. U. gM.A.,
O.S.U., Grad, work
bury C., Northw. U.
. , . .
C. W. Klopp Sam S. Gelfer Florence Myer
Supgrvisof of Musig Institute of Applied B.S., Mich. State
Music, New York Normal, Denison U.
Head Violin Dept., Univ. ot' California
Denison University Physican Education
placed on the construction and usage of correct
English. The purpose of composition is to give
the pupil the power to present his ideas clearly
and effectively. The aim of literature is to in-
terest the pupil in reading with discrimination
and appreciation. Extensive and varied reading is
expected of all pupils in all courses.
Included in the music training offered to the
students are the band, the operetta, and the or-
chestra. The band aims to give its members a
A. B. Long
Univ. of Wisconsin
Director of Physical
comprehensive playing knowledge and to develop
rapid sight reading. The operetta serves as a
natural means of self-expression and offers an op-
portunity for a large number of pupils to par-
ticipate. The orchestra provides instrumental ex-
perience and stimulates an appreciation for good
Health classes, designed to supply the essen-
tial knowledge necessaiy for the maintenance of
personal hygiene have been added to the regu-
Charles A. Eckert
B.S. in Education,
O.S.U., Grad. work
Ohio State Univ.
B.S. in Ed., Witten-
berg C., Grad. work
Witten. C., I-Iistory,
Willis A. Whitehead
M.A. in Education,
Ohio State Univ.
Ohio State Univ.
james S. Kirkpatrick
B.S. in Education,
Ohio State Univ.
Mary E. Barnes
lar physical education curriculum. Students now
attend three regular physical education classes
and one health class a month as required by
state law. The gymnasium classes have for their
aim the strengthening of the body and the pro-
viding of healthful hobbies for leisure time.
The Industrial Arts Laboratories underwent
many changes this year. The basis for these
Frank G. Handel
Industrial Arts A
changes is the growing belief that students must
be given the opportunity for gaining disposi-
tions relative to problems of living embodied
in the material phases of man's existence. The
heart of this new system is the planning center
where the student may take up problems con-
fronting him or plan his courses for the future.
After a student has passed the planning center, he
then contacts the laboratory where he may enter
any technical or mechanical field.
1937 Prize Awards
The Harvard Cup, which is presented to the
best all-around boy, is to encourage attendance
at Harvard University. In 1957 it was awarded
to Howard Siegel.
During that year the boy and girl having the
highest averages were Louis Mink and Anne
Montgomery. This average was based on the
grades received throughout the three years in
Senior High School.
Every year the Civic Society gives a cup-
which has engraved on it the namef of the stu-
dents having the highest average for each semes-
ter. Last year the cup was awarded to William
Fisk and jean Lichtenstein.
A medal is awarded by the Eta Sigma fra-
ternity of Denison University to the student
having the highest average for four years in Latin.
Since no discrimination could be made between
their grades, Shirley Lewis and Willard Gold-
berg were both awarded a medal.
Anne Montgomery won the French prize for
the highest average in advanced French. The Ger-
man Maennerchor presents to the student having
the highest average in German a prize of five
dollars. Louis Mink was the recipient of the
prize last year.
Betty Strosnider and Thomas Norpell received
the Roosevelt history prize last year, which is
given to the boy and girl having the highest grade
in American history.
Annually an award of twenty-five dollars is
presented to the student having the highest av-
erage in four years of English. This award, which
is the Mr. and Mrs. William E. Miller Memo-
rial Prize, was divided between two contestants,
Anne Montgomery and Louis Mink.
Each year a Leland Baxter, jr. memorial
award in journalism is given to the senior boy
who in the estimation of the committee, under
certain rules, is considered the rightful recipient.
The prize shall be a cash award of 352500.
The boy must be enrolled in journalism in his
junior and senior years, must have an average
rating in other subjects and must complete the
College Preparatory course. In event that the
most outstanding work is done by a girl, an ex-
ception may be made in her favor. Such an
honor was bestowed last year upon Juliet Upson.
A Ray Hull cup is presented each year to the
graduating boy with the best athletic record.
Richard Reinbold received this award in 1936.
Howard Siegel was awarded the cup in 1937.
I bn lysl wo
Walter Tracy Ralph Cook john Shinn Richard Imhoff
Senior Class Officers
Betty Anderson Ruth Andrews
And ber moden' manner' and
Show er wire or Jive if fair.
Girls' Travel Club
A quiet person whom we all
Pet PursuitvTrying to drive
a Model T
A girl of worfla for mob ,rbe'r
Pet Pursuit-The pursuit
of happiness .
Camera Club 1,-
Girl Reserv s 'P XM
.ef , lj
Barlyfnl .fi77l'E'I'lIj' and ronzely
Pet Pursuit4The Midnight
Shows. on Saturday Night
Le!'.r be gay while we muy.
Pet PursuitAFollowing the
Dramatic Club, G-Y, Girls
Travel Club, Hockey
Some tbink rhe nforla' ir made
for fun and frolir, and .fo do I.
Pet PursuitABlond junior
Student Council A
Home Room Otlrcer-President,
And equal mixture of good hu- "joe"
mor and good renre.
A good, rinrere, friendly girl
who if ever kind.
Pet PursuitACollecting rings
Alwayr laughing and lmrin'
Der Deutsche Verein
A rrbolm' and an all-rzromizl
Pet Pursuit!High Score
Dark ber hair, and bright
Pet Pursuit-Tall, dark, and
Laugh and life, then learn.
Pet Pursuit-Mt. Vernon
He if a worlhy 1111111 wirhol. The hahit of lookillglon Ihe
Pet Pursuit-First rlgry of rabbit bllgbl 'Wit' 'lf 'h"'gJ If lmflb
Season more Ibdll 41 zhonirmd jeavxr.
Room Agent Pct Pursuit-Trying to rrvoirl
Jane Beall Dorothea Beatty
Shell gel by rrilh lhril fzuizzhle
in her eye.
Pet Pursuit-Mountain Feud
Der Deutsche Verein
Shetir aluioyr plermfrzf and
Pet Pursuit--Trying to get A's
She 4fll0I'Ef qniellj' rrhozft. alrwryr
,waking the herler lhingr in life.
Pet Pursuit-Mt. Vernon
Dorf! zuorrjl If maker deep
Pet Pursuit-Me and my dogs
Girls' Sports, Basketball and
The ber! woy lo he hrljljfy if
io have a good lime.
Although .she if endowed
with wit. A
She ir wery rhy in mifrg 11.
Girls' Travel Club-Treasurer
jolly and guy, .rhelr frlimzyr
Pet Pursuit-Prysi and Sherrard
Heff o jolly good fellow.
Pet Pursuit-Keeping Mercer
from going back to Frazeysburg
Life wizhouz ldughler would
he nz dreary blank.
Pet Pursuit-Ruth, Caroline,
A friendly heart gel! rnony
Pet Pursuit-just someone
Der Deutsche Verein
Betty Jane Briggs
Of plain round Jenxe, life'.f
current eoin ir made.
Pet Pursuit-Three guesses
Home Room Officer-Secretary
Studiour and quiet, an ideal girl,
Pet Pursuit-To Find a worm
in "The Big Apple"
. .Ab, ,
Learning ix wealth to lhe poor
and honor lo lhe rich.
Pet Pursuit-To shoe a horse Hy
Betty Bostwi ck
Robert M. Boyd
Good humor and generorizy
Pet Pursuit-Waiting at the
gate for "Katie"
A roarteour and ajable
Pct Pursuit-Watching the
Fords go by
The failhful are fertain
of lheir reward.
Pet Pursuit-To lead a hot dog
Her willingneu to rerre maker
life a pleafure.
Pet Pursuitj-I ain't a sayin'
furry the day, the world over.
A betler naiizre, lhere ix none. "Margie"
Pet Pursuit-Everyone should Thofe who krzozo her berl,
know. refpect and admire her mort.
G1f1S Basketball Pet Pursuit-Don't you know?
Band Dramatic Club
One know: him by lhe A bigger hear! yolfll never
good workmanfhip. WFP!-
Pet Pursuit-Trying to escape Pet PursuitfDriving Chevrolets
from the love-bug Mlmefigfaill Stall
Band Salesmans ip
Orchestra Honor Society
She frownf her lbdllghlj'
Pet Pursuit-Traveling in fl
Der Deutsche Verein
Her' .rmlrly zfi,r.1m.r11io11 if Ihe
hcymfe of ,rnrre.r.r,
Pet Pursuit-To rind people who
can spell and pronounce my
Good naimre mfiiaier from him
in erery rmile.
Pet Pursuit-Trying to get to
school three days a week.
The higherf u'i.rn'ol21 if
Home Room Oficeri
A piquavzr jferzrormlity u'i1h
a darh of hlnrzur.
Pet Pursuit-just a certain
very small dog
A laugh if worlh a lholuand
groom in any market.
Pet Pursuit-To live and learn
We can do more Zona' by being
good than any of er way.
Pet PursuitwDoclging cars
Her ambition k770M'I no refl.
Pet Pursuit-To go places
and meet people
Character maker hir own defliriy.
' 'Russ' '
Men of few wordr
are lhe bert men.
Pet Pursuit-Riding a bicycle
The worla' helongr
zo lhe energezif.
Home Room Officer-Treasurer
A good renrible maiden whore
duty tombinef with plearufe.
Pet Pursuit-To find a non-
crashable automobile to ride in.
She if wire who talhf but little.
Pet Pursuit-Waiting for an or-
chestra to play "Stardust" or
"The One Rose"
Home Rome Officer-Secretary
Anabel Cochran Wlilbur Coen
A Jhy, retiring maid, hat alwayx I have a lgearf with room
willing to lend a band.
Pet Pursuit-I wouldnit know '
Girls' Travel Club
A happry-go-lucley lad,
Yet Jerzoax on demand.
Pet Pursuit-Getting my
He enlefxr wholeheartedly
Pet Pursuit-To beat Cambridge
Common Jenre if no!
a common thing
Pet Pursuit-When I reach
the age of twenty-one
Alwayr gay and Iva p , willy
a rmile tha! never ffzdkf.
Pet Pursuit-Going to movies
So!! peace .flae bningr
w enerer :be arrfref.
Pet Pursuit-Your guess is
almost as good as mme
for every joy.
A cheery rmile, a winning way
maker lyorlr of friendr.
Pet Pursuit-Turning off
President Senior Class
' ' Bob' '
Not only pfeify good but prellj'
good for romellfing.
Pet Pursuit-Thinking up a
Pet Pursuit, I betcha
1f'.r a .rmile that doer tb
Girls' Travel Clube
Mary Eleanor Chilcote
e trick .
She knowx what if what.
Pet Pursuit4Polar Bears
W'here he facreedx, the
all hir own.
Der Deutsche Verein
A prelly mniderz good 1r'itlJo11l
Bleu with 1'L'1I.f0fI and commuu
Pet PursuitA'l'o have and to
hold imostly holdj
A maid of qlzivl, jrerirife wajxf.
Pet Pursuit-Waiting for
"Dawn" to come
A lme friend if forever 11 frieml.
Pet Pursuit-Eating spaghetti
Der Deutsche Vercin
How be erzjoyf life.
Pet Pursuit-Learning football
Girls' Travel Club MlU5ff9l
Mary Cunningham Gilbert Curry
Many a trick lmr .rbe dozzeg Alwayr iz .rmile in lair eye,
But, l1i:1'er'tlwlc'.r.r, 'lwur alwup.r
Pet Pursuit4Music in
Every man i.f the maker
af lair own fortzrner.
Pet Pursuit-Going to shows.
A .fmiling maid will?
and root t?J beer
Hir goal if ret high
and be will rearb il.
Pet Pursuit-Rcgaining my lost
A pleamul dirporiliofz
if ulwnyr bert.
Pet Pursuit-1'm happy about
the whole thing
Girls' Travel Club
ll mullerr not bow lang we life,
Pet Pursuit-Being called
Kll7llif16.YJ it wirdo Ill .
Pet Pursuit-Acting as servant
for my sister every day.
A real friend-loyal and rinrere.
Life would be dull without ber.
Pet Pursuit-Horseback riding
Sophomore year in
A friend ir wortly all brzzrzrdi
we can mn.
Pet Pursuit-Sleeping in study
Robert Drurnm Robert Dusthimer
Franknexr ir the .foul of virtue. To be agreeable ir to bare
Pet Pursuit-Not to fal asleep friendr.
in history class Pet Pursuit-Pay Day
"N" Club Hobby Club
Golf Room Agent
Charlene Edmunds Cora Alice Edwards
"Eddy" ' "Coralice"
A dainly maid ir rlae Jo prim, The language of trail: ir rimple.
A ine fellow nm! 11 greill
friend lo all.
Pet Pursuit-To avoid flying
crasers in Room 18
Cross Country Squad
If but emmrenlenl were
lbe end af life.
Pet Pursuit-Being good in
Wildcat Rifle Club
I rland ul ibn' brink of rl grenl
Wfill iomebody pleare rbore me
Ri e Club
' 'Bob' '
The noblert mind the bei!
Pet Pursuit-Going home on
Girls' Travel Club
She lendr frerh interert to el
Pet Pursuit-To grow up
Pet Pursuit-Swinging in a
"Harnmack" KA, W. HJ
Home Room Onicer-Treasurer
Nuzhing if hard fa 11 willing
Pet Pursuit-Shooting low
scores at the rifle meet
Darhing and daring, he winr hir
way info many a girlirh heart.
Pet Pursuit-Going to Columbus
For he if jun a quiet kind
Whore nature never 1'arie,r.
Her good azalzzre L'0lIqll6l'.l all.
Pet Pursuit-To live and learn
mostly to live.
A niet man has hidden
Pet Pursuit-I ain't a saying
Ri e Club
:Tir good 77fllll1'6 'only u'ir1.r a
heart and brlghfenr every feature
of a fare.
Pet Pursuit-Waiting for that
William Farrow Cha1'les Felclner
He lirer twire who lirer well.
Pet Pursuit-Not to let'school
work interfere with outside ac-
She haf a heart of human kind-
Pet Pursuit-Keeping out of
She war ever fair and nefer
Pet Pursuit-Washington, D. C.
lW. D. CJ
The world ir aJ j'0If take il.
Nothing more-nothing len.
In her quiemerr ir rharm.
Pet Pursuit-Riding a bicycle
Girls' Travel Club
He workr hard and wins mrcerr.
Pet Pursuit-Walking home from
. fhhvi fi' 2
Marion Geiger Grace Ghilgni
Margaret Ford janet Franz
"Tin Lizzie" "Franze"
Not Ibdl I like ,windy le.r.i, bill Whale1'er elre you are in li e
ibut I like fun more. be agreeable.
Pet Pursuit-Pest in chemistry Pet Pursuit-Shadowing Cap n
Girl Reserves Bird Club!Secretary
Calvin Friend Alice Frost
Wlyaterer if worth doing is Her nalnre, like ber voice 11
-F1uo1'thw-doing welll. W, -I rufeet.
Pet'Pursuit-Growing a beard Pet Pursuit-Ford V-8's
Sophomore Hi-Y Girls' Travel Club-Secretary
Senior Hi-Y Honor Society
Home Room Off1cer-Vice-Pres-
Jeanne Fundabefg jasmine Garapedian
"Funny" , ulazfyn I
Dan't let ber innocent look slit' If full of flfflf and lfldlfl
dgceim, you. lf'1olz.r, too.
Pet Pursuit-va certain Ford PF: PufSl1lt"Fldd1in3 af Six
G,Y o clock in the morning
Girls' Travel Club Sclenfe Cl'-lb
Girl Reserves QPCYQM
Girls- Basketball Girls Travel Club
I find il ben lo be a lilile re-
Pet Pursuit-Getting my lessons
Model Airplane Club
Skilled in erery manly Jport.
Pet Pursuit- Athletic activities
None but hinuelf if bi! parallel.
Pet Pursuit-Lorraine Lydic
01' .reriour wo:-zh and inward
Pet Pursuit-Hiking and read-
Alwayr Jmiling, never lum,
She'J a IMPPJG rbeerfulg flnmz.
Pet Pursuit-Pushing cars
Home Room Officer-Treasurer
' 'Dick' '
Good naiufe ir of daily fue.
Pet Pursuit-To be a second
Siflrere people are thofe who can
laugh eren at fhern.relre.r.
Pet Pursuit-Own a Packard
Oh, why Jhould life all labor
'Tir Jweef Io be 1'ememher'wl.
Pet Pursuit-One of the Smith
Quiet and referred but he'll
make hir mark in Ihe rand! of
Pet Pursuit-Look out for the
Whatever he doef, he doer well.
Pet Pursuit-Explosions in
Science Club .
She! nire lo know. V
Pet Pursuit-Swimming and popv
Girl Reserves . n
Home Room Ofhccr--Vice-Presb
A bury man, I do believe. He
worler from early morn till eve.
Pet Pursuit-Where's Hutchison?
Home Room Othccr-President
Rain 01' .rlJir1e, .rhefr always the
Pet Pursuit-Tumblin' hard
Mary Hideg A
Charm ,rzriker iight, and
merit wim the,.w11i. '
Milwaukee, Wiiscodsill, '55-'36
' Y ,
W J N
l'm a hapjpy Jeniar hay with
mme tronh e ana' .rome joy.
Pet Pursuit-Gettting fun out
Cross C try
Her way i.r a rheery one.
Pet Pursuit-Speaking Chin
Dramatic Club I
Everyone can reaa' the language
of a Jmile.
Pet Pursuit-Sliding down to
Girls' Travel club-President
Bremen Rush-Creek Memorial
High School, '56
Beware the .silent man.
Pet Pursuit-Keeping the old
Ford in running order
A modert and retiring nature.
Pet Pursuit-Gradu ation
if i.r an irzgeniozu laa' and
5 Pursuit-Curing poison ivy
ph Hirschberg Clarence Hoffman
I ' " "Cy"
Thou ar! u fellow of geud re
Pet Pursuit-Staying home
zsident Student Council nights
amatic .Club-President Der Deutsche Verein
rme Room OH5cer-Vice-Pres-
y Hogue Wfarne Holcombe
od humor i.r the .mmhine of He ir full of fun and ifzdur
' world. frzour, too.
2 Pursuit-A certain Van Pet-Pursuit-Idle fancies
amatic Club--Secretary Civic Society
ieretta Band h
rl Reserves-President Home Room Olicer-Vice-Pres-
rl Reserve Play ident
nice Holton Janet Horwitz
,nie Mischief twinkler in her elyer,
But her whole hearth we rome
rbmay we look befyre we find in be, Jmile.
,dfm H' w0"""'f 'md W Pei Pgysuii-A miie bit of
F . . . everyt ing
' Pur?:"itED'5seCt'n3 Heaffs Dramatic ClubvVice-President
inf U Operetta
F , eserve Civic Society
rls Bas etball Hockey
s' B eball
A regular girl, and the eft af
Pet Pursuit-The lady who
couldn't be kissed iwith excep-
Marjorie Hughes QQ
The deed I intend ii great,
But what, af yet, I knew Mol.
Pet Pursuit-Dodging home-
Der Deutsche Verein-Vice-Pres-
Phyllis Hutchison Richard Irnhoff
Her Jterling character and in-
dustry will win a way for her.
Pet Pursuit-Where's Haynes?
Annual StaffAAssociate Editor
Home Rome Officer-Secretary
Happy and surrounded by
friends, what more could he
Pet Pursuit-Champion distance
Myrtle Jaynes Eleanor Jeffers
"Mert" Gow! humor only ferrfbex chrzrfzz
Blened are lbey who are qllfel,
far they rlmll 1101 be qnaled.
Pet Pursuit-Mitchell's Grocery
Confinzml IfbEB7'fll1I16.f.l' ir the
rlgn of wudom.
Pet Pursuit-Hunting license
jurt being happy if a good
Pet Pursuit-Meeting Sis
Pet Pursuit-To rind the shot
heard 'round the world
Girls' Travel Club
Her ,rmile meum ,rlzmbifle
Pet Pursuit-What do you
Lexington Higrb School,
Lexington, Nebraska, '36
Om' duly ir ta be fateful
Pet Pursuit-Studying with air-
Wynn Jones Jean Kanuckel
Tlfir nmnfr Ima' merit ir fmt
larrrd in ree.
Pet Pursuit-Turning on the
Happy 11111 I, from rare I'm free.
Don't wait for success-go after
Pet PursuitiPlanning session
Home Room Othccr-Vice-Pres
just .fl little girl lm! lulf of ffm
Pet Pursuit-just a Powell
A good man and lrne.
Pet Pursuit-Pestering my fourth
cousin, Ralph, or reading Lib-
erty in study hall
Der Deutsche Verein
Dependable mul e1'eryor1e'r
Pet Pursuit-German Class
There ir llfilhlflg more ifrcfzil
Pet Pursuit-To read the morn'
ing paper in study hall
Not by yeurr bn! by l!i.ff70.flll0II
ix wisdom arqiiired.
Pet Pursuit-Home, james!
Minsk not an idle nurse.
Pet Pursuit-The search for a
layout that will not be changed
by the Newark Leader
Der Deutsche Verein
Clara Belle Kemp
I probably never will grow up
Pet Pursuit-Reckless drivers
Girls' Travel Club
Let lhe world rlide.
Pet Pursuit-Keeping out of
Rifle Club '
Whom erm rr-ilirr fail In
The word "imp0rrible" if fm!
in my dirlionrzry.
Pet Pursuit-Elbowing my way
through the halls of N. H, S.
Cross Country Squad
jacksontown Hih School,
Of Jurh are true friefzdr made.
Pet Pursuit-Getting A's
Hfaulb romef buf wire in fx life-
Pet Pursuit-I ain't a sayin'
Hir qualifier are .rurb Ilya! ire
can speak only good of him.
Pet Pursuit--Oh, Shawl
Kind at beurl, mind qliilr roinul
A friend you like In lmre
The happier lhe time, Ihr
quifker il pu.r.re.f.
Pet Pursuit!Not to scrape
A good fellow har rome among
Pet Pursuit-Commanding the
byways and highways with a
Cross Country Squad
Be Jilenf and mfe.
Silence never belrayr yon.
A rongenial manner and a
ready .fmile for all.
Pet Pursuit-Bushfield's crushes
Class Ofhcer-Treasurer, Junior
Home Room Officer-President
Generally Jpeaking, 4 woman if
Pet Pursuit-Making hay while
the sun shines
Der Deutsche Verein
She nzarzifenr a lively iniev-er:
in all lblngr abou! ber.
Pet Pursuit-Shf'tis a secret
Girls' Travel Club
Preliy ro walk u'illJ,
W'lIlj' ro folk uiizh.
Pet Pursuit-Picking Peaches
Ar proper' zz mon ll.l'
5m're,f.r ir lied lo llae mil of
Pet Pursuit-Hobnobbing with
Room A ent
Memorial Day Program, '36
Her manner if nlwayr plefiring
Pet Pursuit-I'll betcha
Ns " rw
,Z ' 1-
Hlf geoeml good will war mode
nmniferl lo ull.
Pet Pursuit-Blondes, brunettes
Cross County Squad
The only img' lo bore o friend
if to be one.
Pet PurSuitfD1'iving down Rugg
So homore Hi-Y
In ber you .mee 7?lllK'IJ yon will
Pet Pursuit-To take 11 trip to
junior Mclnturf Ann McKin1
Anthony Luzio Lorraine Lydic
True greatne,r,r lier ln the ron- Charm ,finely ir in iff ohjectfi
,rria1t.fne.r,r of an honerl pw- heart.
jmie in life.
Pet Pursuit-Dark Roomisl
Little .mid it ,manert mended.
Pet Pursuit-Stay awake in
A maiden fair to ree.
Pet Pursuit4Doing the May
Dance in April
Pet Pursuit-A "Good One"
An earneit girl with a cheery
.rnzile and tt good heart.
Pet Pursuit7Swinging the jinx
Wit ii the flower of the imagin-
Pet Pursuit-Drinking orangeade
on St, Patrick's Day
National Honor Society
Happy men hare many lriemlr.
Pet Pursuit-A. M.
She ll11'5.f to play, yet the it a
Pet Pursuit+To put an end to
all Scotch jokes.
A goad hearted and diligent
maiden if .rhe.
Pet Pursuit -- Landing
Silence it the perfect herald of
Pet Pursuit-Selecting boy
friends tj. M. selectedl
We'll all agree he ir a ndlw
Pet Pursuitfl.. WU
So homore Hi
Sitsmanthip 'Y A
Nonrenre maker the heart gram
Pet Pursuit-To "Cass" my net
Home Room Officer-President
Albert Marzano Juanita Mason
UAV, .. .,
An athlete and popular among
Pet Pursuit-Popping popcorn
Every man if a 1'ol11me if you
know how to read him.
Pet Pursuit-Study Hall
Der Deutsche Verein
He if ever ready lo do hir hit.
Cross Country Squad
A cheerful, merry rpirit ha: the.
Pet Pursuit-just a mechanic
I nerer tread a plearare under
Pet Pursuit-Not particular
He i.r willing to he eonoinredg
But find lhe one who ran con-
Pet Pursuit-Being quiet in
Home Room Officer-Treasurer
Robert Mercer Harold Messick
Good hoyf lore lheir rinerr,
But Jo good hare I grown,
Tha! I love other girlrl Jixlerr
df well a.f my own.
Pet Pursuit-Helen Spellman
She lendr inierert to a time-worn
Pet Pursuit-Tall, dark, and
Girls' Travel Club
Always happy, always gay,
alwayf driving care away.
Pet Pursuit-"N" Club
Girls' Travel Club
ln order to do great thingy,
lhere mart be enlhuiiaim.
Pet PursuitfRead,1, willing and
Young fellowf will he young fel-
Pet Pursuit-To get a varsity
letter for sports from "Red"
Cross Country Squad
"jerry" 8: "Bud"
Nothing if hard to a willing
He'll rlimb if he will.
Pet Pursuit-Country girls!
With laughing eyer and happy
Pet Pursuit - To have an
Dramatic C ub
Der Deutsche Verein
A likable fellow to all he meetr.
Pet Pursuit-A sophomore
She'.t nicer! aJ her awn Jweet
Pet Pursuit-Not to let studies
interfere with my education.
Business Staff Reveille
A Iquiet little girl with a quiet
litt e way.
' 'Montie' '
A likable, free, friendly man.
Pet Pursuit-Hunting and fishing
Home Room Ofhcer
A happy and carefree lad ir he.
Pet Pursuit-O. S. U.
C ass Play
A gaod eompanion maker good
Pet Pursuit-Less noise in study
Cross Country S uad
By diligenee he wins hir way.
Pet Pursuit-To elude Mr. Han-
shue in the halls
He rpeahr not., yet- there .reerzzr
In be L'llt11'?1'J'dIIOt1 in hir eyer.
Pet Pursuit-Trying to graduate
Mary Louise Mitchell
If you would hare friemlr, be
Pet Pursuit-Don't ask me, 'tis
Right brirh war .rhe, and full of
A man of manly eirlue.
Pet PursuitiTo stay single
Home Room Officer
Cross Country Squad
The man who doer nolhing hu!
.rmdy gen rather dull.
Pet 'PursuitaGetting to games
He lookr quiet, but-.'
Pet Pursuit-I ain't a sayin'!
Her repulalion berpealar her
Pet Pursuit-Two living as
cheaply as one.
Quiet, hut a genuine pal.
Pet Pursuit-Out-of-town games
With her, duly alwayr mmer
s a Ford
Eye: that are fountainr of "Passie"
'bought and long' Opportunity Joyner or latex
Pet Pursuit-Playing solitaire romer to all who work and
Der Deutsche Verein-President wirh,
Dlamatlc Club Pet Pursuit-Printing borders
Girl Reserves Operetta
Home Room Officer-Secretary Minstrel
Raymond Paulsen Hazel Peniclc
"Ray" or "Clint" "Penny"
Not widely known,
Rifle Club- Vice-President and
In maiden medilafian fanry free.
Pet Pursuit-To be a Weaver
hut well ap-
She hath a quiet charm,
A happy, friendly fare.
A Jmile that one ir glad
To :ee in any place.
Pet Pursuit-Don't ask, 'tis a
Business Staff .
Home Room Olficer-President
Dark hair, rhiny eyey, n
Merry humor, Jhe'J a prize.
Pet Pursuit-To be with-?
Leona Prysi Alice Puffer
Her wap are ufrzyr of pleamnl-
Pet Pursuit-Sherrard and Ber-
' 'Gracie' '
Her wil ir the keynote of her
Pet PursuitYvAll of the J. L.'s
She has a Jweet dirpnrlfiun and
4 runny Jmile.
Pet Pursuit-Being a Reel girl
on Poplar Avenue.
Corrrteonr .the war, and willing
Io be of rervire.
Girl Reserves I
Life would be dull wilhaur her.
ard and McCann
A playful boy ir he,
Irma Porter Helen Pound
Her friend!--Ilaey are many,
Her foer-are zlaere any?
Pet Pursuit-Waiting for june,
W'l1e11 fziglnl Iyar .rel bw' .rilrrr
lrmlprr on lylgb.
Then II Ilan' lime far' firmly.
Pet Pursuitfwriting shorthand
as fast as -it is dictated
Don Powell Robert Pratt
if fame ir only to come after
early, I'm in no buffy for lt,
Pet Pursuit-I ain't a sayin'
Marr 6Z'U.l'lV'C,f In Hll lhe flip of
life lo flue brim.
Pet Pursuit-To hit a bull's eye
at 20 paces with my back turned
Bonnilee Priest Elmer Prior
Her wqyr are gzriezg
B142 quzetnerr lr eloquent.
Pet Pursuit-More or "Les"
Hir .rmlle and grind frllowrlaip
bare :mu him barry of fr-iendr.
Pet Pursuit-To learn something
S116 if wire zulw Ialkf biz! lilllr.
Der Deutsche Verein
A fair and friendly lan if 51141.
F111 of fan and jolliij.
Pet Pursuit-Live and let live
"Ernie" or "Romeo"
Nothing endnref bill 1H'l'.flIll:l1
Pet Pursuit-Having a good
Af many ffiEl1dJ the bar af
flame who know Iyer.
Pet Pursuit-Football Plajers.
Gaod nature and good .renrre
nmfl Mer join.
Pet Pursuit-To be able to get
Carer and worficf
Ibey? I know them noi.
Pet Pursuit-To do a work
sheet in bookkeeping correct the
The deed if
Pet Pursuit - "Blondes and
if-""' ereryflsing, but
The .raft fha! men and ladier
barb like to fall a friend.
Pet Pursuit-That's confiden-
Girl Reserve play, "The Empty
Home Room Ofhcer-Secretary
A runny dirparitian il lmlf :be
Happy men bare many friendr.
Pet Pursuit-The morning after
the night before
The IIHIPOEFH ward never doe:
Plain :peecb it betier than wil.
Pet Pursuit-A girl with a good
,he world knounr little o him,
ul hir ahility run: deeper than
A friend, modert and quiet, too.
Pet Pursuit-To end up in the
bert Sanders Helen Sayatovich
F . f . ,,
W lame' hos ital! P. S. As a nurse
'et Pursuit-A letter from Birclb Club
.ima, Ohio Girl Reserves
Dperetta Chorus A
-lobby Club Salesmanship
-lome Room Officer
ary Evelyn Schenck Phyll1S SCl'lCUCk
Qne thing if foyever goody "SiS"
Fhat one thing ir Jnecers. AJ merry 45 ,be day if lang,
,Cf P11F5Ulf""Y0Uf18'Un" Pet Pursuit-Some certain per-
SY son in N.H.S.
Cnitting Club G-Y Secretary
Sirl Reserves Dramatic Club
adeleine Schleiffer RalPl7 Schwartz
'Maddy" "B111 '
4 pleaxing nature and a friend Tb? WMI' dgfgmblf 0 411 mm'
panionr ir a rimple rank man.
Pet Pursuit-Getting even with
Bruce Bazler and Cal Friend
She ir ar good ar Jhe ir fair.
Pet Pursuit - The brunette at
Der Deutsche Verein
Girl Reserve Play
A rlufdy, trurty fellow
You ran depend upong
'Twill not he many yearr
Before rueeexr ir won.
Der Deutsche Verein, Secretary
She mover a godderr and rhe
lookr a queen.
Pet Pursuit-Moonlight and
Home Room Officer, Treasurer
Pet Pursuit-A blonde at Notre
Mary Marjorie Shannon
Virtue alone ir line nobility.
Pet Pursuit-Shadowing Shields.
Home Room Officer-Vice
Mary Margaret Sheboy '.:
"Muncie" "' A JF
A modert w o fn a n ir e Ar '
Pet Pursuit - Tall, dark, ayfd '
Student Council, Secretary
Girl Reserves L
Mimeograph Staff -
A likeable girl with a winning
Pet Pursuit-Being a twin cous-
in to "Shields"
Am! the greelea' Ihe zrorld with
rl ,rmile and fz laugh.
Pet PursuitfBermerman and
Siuferity and frnlh are lhe harir
of ererj' 1'Il'IIl6.
Pet Pursuit-Being rr twin cous-
in to "Sherman"
Kina'neJ.r ir 4 golden charm hy
which ,roriety if hound to-
Betty Jane Shields
A rerue of humor if the :all of
Pet Pursuit - Shadowing Shan-
Hit thnnghir hare a high aim.
Pet Pursuit-Keeping my
Der Deutsche Verein
Varsity Basketball Manager
Thereir zz lol of fun in lhe
world if one lennwr where to
Pet Pursuit-Anything with no
Cross Country Squad
Newer fear: he'll find a awry.
Pet Pursuit-Regaining lost
sleep in study halls
Whalbrhonld 4 man do, buf he
Pet Pursuit-Peroxide Blondes
She maker .rumhine in .rhady
Pet Pursuit-Trying to act se-
Chararler ,if fhe rerlzlz af our
Pet Pursuit-I ain't a sayin'
A friend if wnrlh all hazardr
we mn ren. I
Pet Pursuit-History Class
My duyr pau pleumnlly away.
Pet Pursuit-'Tis a secret
Helen Spellmari Darrell Steele "J
A pretty peppy girl ir they Mimlr are like pat'arhztte.r. They
What more ran any maiden only jimrtion when they are
Pet Pursuit-Me and my Budd: Pet Pursuit-Sleeping in study
Der Deutsche Verein hulls
Operetta Automobile Club
G-Y Salesmanship Club
Gladys Steele Mildred Steele
Moalerly if to merit ar rhade if
to jigarer in a piftzzref it giver
it nrength and maker it ,rtantl
Pet Pursuit-The boy next door
Why .rhonldfft you he merry?
Pet Pursuit-Riding the Staff or
A faithful and romeientioztr
Pet Pursuitiiietting to school
Clever and qaief with little to
Wofh.r qltite hard the live long
Pet Pursuit-Keeping up with
Marg a Spangler
A earing per-ran if a joy.
Pursuit4Mutt and jeff
L4 Q, P
's .K ting Club
Xi: G' Reserves
, vi L A
F .. pw!
Life if but a mag.
Pet Pursuit-I ain't a sayin'
What dath her maderty can-
Pet Pursuit-To be a secretary
for a certain Taylor
Floyd Smoke Betty Snelling
The glory of a firm, eaparioa:
Pet Pursuit-Waiting for the
She and gloom are no relatian.
Pet Pursuit- Huntington, West
Variety if the .fpire of life, that
giver it all itr flavofr.
Pet Pursuit-New Year's Eve
and a Green V-8
William Stevens Carl Swern
Good nature ir bo! one of hir
Pet Pursuit- Bill Trowbridge
and his "Blonds
Tlzir learning, l4',Jdl a bore
He war full of joke and jerl,
Pct Pursuit-Traveling fto
Der Deutsche Verein
The man that barb no murir
ll? in bimrelf A
Pet Pursuit-Trying to think Nor if noi moved with ronford
of .rweet roundr,
Ir fit for trearom Jtralagenzr
Der Deutsche Verein, Treasurer
.lflmes Tiemflfm Margaret Tipton
"Two Point" --peg-1
We mmf bg f""'g4"' 'n ffm A quid tongue flaowr a wire
world of oarr. head,
Pet Pursuit-Following the "Big -- - -
Red Tribe, WOOOOOOOOOI geftepursuit Trying to Concen
Printing Club Bird Club
Slafiiityghllfiliisketball Girl'ReServeS 1
Chef Club' Girls Travel Cub
Susanne Titus jean Toney
"Susy" "Tony" '
A Jweet maid whom none mold The indurlriour are refrain af
bare, their reward.
Ar good a rbap ar you rould
Pet Pursuit-Teaching honor
study hall I
Home Room Officer, President
A gentleman maker no noire.
Pet Pursuit-Beneath the stars
of Waikiki, Hawaii
Girls' Travel Club
A good dirpofitzon ir more ral-
uable than gold.
Pet Pursuit-A h a n d s o m e
Truth will not make ar rich,
but it will make ur free.
Pet Pursuit-Most anything
Dramatic Club Treasurer
,, P K I
, ,.-VA4 dj rv .ms
Helen Van Fossen Mildred Van Fossen
She war made for happy
Pet Pursuit-Chrysler Roadster
Charles Van Voorhis
What matterr if we he happy.
Pet Pursuit-To sleep in a
study hall without being dis-
A knowledge reeher and a dili-
Der Deutsche Verein
Dorothy Walters Raymond Walters
Dufky eyef, clear bright eyer,
Soft and earring rrnilef
Gentility ir her rharm,
Cheerfulnetf her rtyle.
Pet Pursuit-Letting my line get
A lovely girl ir ahore all ranh.
Pet Pursuit-Walz-ing around
Trae blue through and through.
Pet Pursuit-Getting to classes
Knowledge i.r more than equiva-
lent to forte,
Pet Pursuit-4:00 P. M.
A merry heart'.r the her! of
Pet Pursuit-South Sea Island
romance and J. G.
All that he doer, he doe! well.
Pet Pursuit-To try to get in
bed by 10 o'clock. i
Memorial Day Progra
Oh, ffl! great to he gay.
Carer may he many, hat none
Pet Pursuit-Winning an argu-
Civic Society Treasurer
There are few people horn to
win-.rhe it one of them.
Pet Pursuit-Trying to smile.
John William Wharton John Wieber
A wiJe man will make more
opporrunity Ihan he jindr.
Alwayr bury, nerer weary,
Always' hdllpy, alwayr eheery.
Mt, Sterling High School
Katheryn Wilson Martin Wilson
Her rweelnerr won her friend-
Pet Pursuit-The Boyling Point
Der Deutsche Verein
G-Y Sec. and Pres.
Girl Reserve Play
Sing away Jorrow, can away
Pet Pursuit-Trying to get in
bed by 11 o'clock
Quiet, faithful, and patient i
Pet Pursuit-To have a trial
balance come out right.
Cheerfulnerr ir are ojfrhoot 0
goodnerr and of wlnlom.
Pet Pursuit-Sleeping 'in scho
,.-X , ,'
To warte one'r lhonghlr in idle
Il il .ro ruthlerr,
So, leave it to lhe eommon
Pet Pursuit - Drumming up
business for Storky.
Would that there were more
men like thir one.
Pet Pursuit-A dark-eyed bru-
Senior Hi-Y President
She crown: her thoughlr with
Pet Pursuit-Room 32 Honor
Study hall, third period
A light heart liver long,
Pet Pursuit--Your guess is as
good as mine.
My .ralad dayr
When I was green in judgmeni.
Pet Pursuit-Having a good
' 'Wolfee' '
An honert man! word ir ar good
ar hir bond.
Pet Pursuit-A letter from Co-
A good man doe: good merely
Pet Pursuit--just hoping
Home Room Officer, Vice-
'Tir only noble to be good.
Pet Pursuit-'Tis a secret
Granville High School
S :xl y
' 'Warne' '
He trier und by hir efforlr, rur-
Pet Pursuit-Getting t h i n g s
done on time
Kent Public Speaking Contest
If you would ereule rometbing,
you murt be rometlaing.
Pet Pursuit-You guess
Margaret Ann Wright
Her friend: are made by her
Pct Pursuit - To have the
S129 if all d girl Jbould be.
Pet Pursuit-That certain person
who thought up the idea of
A :mile ir the main .rpring of
Pet Pursuit-Friday night until
Your action! ure your bert in-
Pet Pursuit-To learn to spell,
Deedr, not wordr, prove the
Pet Pursuit-Something dumb
Robert Wortman Arthur Wright
lmpulfiue, eornert, prompt to
Pet Pursuit - Cross - Country
Team "N" Club
SENIORS WITHOUT PICTURES
No man if bmw: without ambi-
Iimzf, worldly de.rir'e.r.
Pet Pursuit-Keeping my boys
Erfrymze if lair friwld.
An e 4 1' I7 e ,r 1 ,ff1'tli,Zbff07'1L't17'd
Pet Pursuit-Being a friend.
Der Deutsche Vcrcin
The afriofu of men arc lhe but
ir1ferp1'eIer'J of tbouglyl.
And rerlaiazly he ii 4 good
Pet Pursuit-Hunting and trap-
ping and going to dances.
Hir heart wax ax open af the
Pet Pursuit-Four years in Sen-
ior High School
,'F0ul7dl'lZ' rw a gnoaf old plan.
A imc and doufuwgbz laoneil
. 'Alu m "hw .. a
:C fx ff' if-fl " '-Da., Q H ,- "A"
Row 1-Wynn jones, Phyllis Hutchison, Katharine Camlin, Jeanne Fundaberg, Barbara Helm,
jean Lichtenstein, Marcia Ryan, Phyllis Kelly, janet Horwitz.
Row 24Marvis Bachelor, Bettv Briggs, Marjorie Young, Bonita Chaney, Ruth Hershberger,
Bonnie Dustheimer, Mildred Owen, Charlotte Bushfield, Doris English.
Row 5YGrace Ghiloni, Alice Frost, Ruth Damuth, Marjorie Shannon, Betty Shields, janet
Ruffner, Elizabeth Vogel, joan Kidd.
Row 4-Frances Fisher, Hazel Penick, Bertha Walker, Helen Sayatovitch, Edith Boyer, Olga
Vaiea, Ruth Schinske, Charlotte Swain, Shirlene Stanley.
Row 5-Ann Varner, Gladys Steele, joseph Hirshberg, Kenneth Wobbecke, Virginia Jeffreys,
Elizabeth Heid, Evelyn Lawson, Ann McKim.
Row 6-Howard Upson, Robert Lauver, Eldon Shauck,
Row 7-Neil Litten, Arthur Wright, William Erskine,
Not in Picture-Russell Lovell.
Miss Laura Hosick, Bernice Holton,
Robert Boyd, Robert McDaniel, Earl
National Honor Society
President ..,......... ....,..,...... ...... J e an Lichtenstein
Vice-President ,..... ........,,, W ynn jones
Secretary ............ .... ....... M a rcia Ryan
Treasurer .,...,,. ............... P hyllis Kelley
Starting in 1921, the National Honor Society
has grown steadily and today there are more
than twenty-three hundred chapters in the best
high schools in the country. The Honor So-
ciety was first organized here last year, when
only members of the senior class, whose grades
were in "A" and high "B" were included. This
however, a few juniors have been ad-
mitted on the basis of having completed in the
past three semesters twelve hours of work with
a grade "A" record. Forty-eight seniors and
.......Miss Laura Hosick
seven juniors-make up this year's honor society.
The object of the Honor Society is to have an
active organization, whose purpose shall be to
promote an interest in high scholastic standing.
The Honor SOCiety's program consists chiefly
of speakers. One of the outstanding events of
the year was the invitation extended by Denison
University to the members to hear Dr, Gordon
Keith Chalmers, president of Kenyon College,
deliver the annual Phi Beta Kappa address in
Row 1-Mary Hogue, jean Lichtenstein, Barbara Helm, Dorothy Walters, janet Horwitz, Hazel
Arnold, Mildred Owen, Miss Esther Larr.
Row 2-Ellen Roshon, Marjorie Botts, Janet Ruffner, Mary Margaret Sheboy, Mary Wolfe, Sue-
marie Johnson, Phyllis Schenk, June Campbell, Mary Myer.
Row 3-Harold Messick, joe Hirschberg, Ellsworth Kelley, Robert McDaniel, Robert Boyd, Stan
Mueller, William Trowbridge, Warner Wolverton.
Senior Class Play
"Stage Door" is a three-act play by Edna Fer-
ber and George S. Kaufman. The story has to
do with a large group of young and ambitious
girls who have come to New York to study act-
ing and find jobs in the theater. Though the
prevailing tone is that of comedy, there are mo-
ments of dramatic tension. The scene is Mrs.
Orcutt's Footlights' Club, a boarding house for
girls, where all the hopes and ambitions of six-
teen young women are revealed in scenes of keen
observation and entertaining comedy. Contrasted
with this background are the pathetic cases of the
girl without talent and the elderly actresses whose
days are over. The central plot concerns the dy-
namic and courageous Terry Randall, who through
thick and thin fights her way against discourage-
ment and poverty to a position in the theater
where one feels sure she will conquer.
All senior Dramatic Club members were given
a speaking part in the play directed by Miss Esther
Class Song ,,A.,.
Piano Solo ,,,.,,
Vocal Solo ,,,...
Vocal Solo ,..,.
CLASS OF 1958
Blue and Gold
Dark Red Rose
"Perge modo, et, quo te ducit via, dirige gressumf'-Vergil.
Only proceed, and wherever the way leads you, direct your steps.
Senior Day Assembly Program
Ralph Cook, .President of Class
and Music by Wynn jones
Members of Senior Class
, ,.... Robert Boyd, Gilbert Curry
Trombone Solo ...,,.
Vocal Solo ......
Violin Solo ,,..,...
,. .. ,...... jasmine Garapedian
Vocal Solo .,.....,,,,., ..,,....,,,,,,....,,...,,,,,,,,A,.......,,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,........,,,,,,,,....,,..,,,,,,,,.,
Brass Quartet ,..,,
Trumpet Solo ,,,,,,,, ,.,..,.....,,,,,,,,.,......,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,....,,,,,,,,.,,...., R ichard Steen
..........,,,,,, Ruth Criss, William Passman, Betty Hill, Doris English
Play, "A SUNNY MORNING"
A Comedy ,,,,,,, ...V.,.,,, ,,........V...,,,,,,,,,,..,,,, B y Serann and Joaquin Alvarez Quintero
Dona Laura .,,,,,,,,,,,,. ,,.,.,....,,,,,,,,,, .,,...,,,,,,,, I a ne Beall
Petra fher maidj .,......... ,,,,,,,,,, V elma Shepherd
Don Gonzalo ,,.....,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,,....,...,,,,,,,,.,,,.,......,,, ,,,,,,......,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.r..,,, ,,,,,,.s,,,.,,, L y nn Campbell
juanito this servantj ,,,,.,,,.,..,.,. ,,,,,, .,,. .....,,,,,.,,,,,,,.. ......,,v,,,,,,,,,,,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,...,..,. L a W r ence Callander
Time: The Present . . . Scene: Madrid, Spain
Senior Day Committees
Decoration ,......,,,,,,,,,,,,........,,,,,,,,.,,.....,...,...,,,,,,,,,,.,............,.....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Mildred Owen, Chairman
Marian Miller, Paul Cady, Katherine Camlin, Robert Wortman, Phyllis Schenck, Edward
Babbitt, Mavis Bachelor, Harvey Lowe, Robert Evans, Arthur Wright.
Entertainment ,..,...,,,,,,,,i,,...,.........,,,,,,,,,,,.,.......,,,,,,,,,,.,,,........,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, William Trowbridge, Chairman
Charlotte Bushfield, Albert Marzano, Roy Rowland, Earl Haynes, Royal Keyes, Marjorie
Refreshment .,..,..,,,,,,,,,,......,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,. , ........,,,,,,,..,......,....,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,.......,,,,,, ,,William Stevens, Chairman
Cheney Humphreys, Lynn Campbell, Clarellen Burton, Dorothy Walters, jean Lichtenstein,
Senior Breakfast ...........,.,....................,...............,..,,...................,...,..........,. Velma Shepherd, Chairman
Mary Macdonald, Marjorie Hughes, Diana Suefert, james Beeney, Kenneth Wobbecke, Tom
Goodwin, Warne Holcomb, Wynn jones.
Senior Class Day .....,..r.....................,,..,..,...............,,..,,.,.,........,......,.., ,..,,...,,,,,,, E ldon Shauck, Chairman
Mary Myer, Harold Messick.
Hosts and Hostesses ..........,........,..............,....,........,......... Class Party-janet Horwitz, james Tiemann
Bertha Walker, Joseph Hirschberg, Helen Glass, Ralph Cook.
Ring and Pin Committee ........,..,............,...........,,.,.... , ,..................,.,., .,,,..,, W ynn jones, Chairman
Earl Haynes, Carolyne Trefzer.
Flower Committee ............,.........,,.......... ,,.,.,., J anet Horwitz, Chairman
Helen Glass, Elizabeth Heid.
Class Invitation Committee ........,..,..,...,...,,. .,.,.... R obert Boyd, Chairman
Dorothy Walters, Barbara Helm.
CLASS OF 1938
lords and Muna K
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ETYPLJ 7""' . 1- 1' gd
Paul Adams, Ruth Maharg, Robert Westbrook, Robert Boyd.
Junior Class Officers
S ix: y-eight
, Junior Class
1-Williarmi Hill, Dana Hammond, Robert Hickman, Bernard Inscho.
iMary Humble, Virginia Harris, Helen Jones, Betty Jones, Kathryn Jones, Betty Kep-
hart, Jeanne Kemp, Dorothy Kemnitzer, Virginia Jones, Carolyn Keck, Marie Keller.
Dorothy Harmuth, Mary Heil, Dorothy Jaynes, Dorothy Jeanne Homer, Geraldine Kegg.
Marcella Jones, Nancy Henzy, Josephine Kirkpatrick, Olive Holman.
Linnea Kessmeier, Ruth Hershberger, Eileen Hollar, Catherine Henry, Helen Hanby,
Betty Haines, Laura Mae Harris, June Kocher, Eleanor Iden, Russell Hupp, Eleanora
Humphrey, Anita Hollister, Ethel Johns.
William Hess, Carl Hurlbutt, Herbert Howarth, Carl Hollar, Forrest King, Robert Iden,
Raymond Hoover, Richard Idleman, Sylvester Ingmire.
1-Edwin Pratt, Thomas Powell, Alfred Prince, Robert Oberfreld, Donald Myers, Paul Red-
man, Floyd Orr.
-Eileen Neighbor, Esther Nichols, Ruth Pierce, Janice Mulquin, Betty Rickus, Kathleen
Phillips, Lois Myers, Alice Roberts, Virginia Priest, jean Radcliff, Annabelle Peck,
Betty Parker, Geneva Murphy, Mary Restorick.
-Margaret Myers, Margaret Orr, Anne Marie Queen, Delores Peart, Ellen Owen, Vir-
ginia Roberts, Pauline Pritchard, Betty Rector, Mary Roach, Olive Morrison.
joseph Negele, Russell O'Neal, Fred Ricketts, joe Painter, Paul Ricket, Vernon Penick,
Robert Raymond, Vernon Paulson, Mary Angeletti, Evelyn Baker, Walter Nethers, Don
Morrow, Richard O'Connor, Fred Moran, Raymond Rauch, Eugene Nehls.
William Murray, Louis Rico, Howard Robinson, Owen Pease, VUilliam Pletcher.
Elwyn Toothman, Howard Upson, Lawrence Wagner, john Telvin.
Catherine Wright, Helen Yearian, Frances Yannelli, Margaret Wintermute, Marjorie
Winn, joan Workman, Mildred Wolverton, Rachel Willey, Betty Tucker, Margaret
Teuscher, Dorothy Vermillion, Virginia Tharp, Evelyn Young, Betty Wilson, Clara May
Virginia Vogel, Phyllis Swigart, Olga Vaiea, Martha Wilkins, Juanita Rogers, Jean Young,
Goldie White, Barbara Zipperer, Lillian Williams, Ann Warner, Esther Yost, Sarah
Warthen, Helen Weiant, Charlotte Swain.
Robert Varner, Charles White, Charles Wade, Herbert Thompson, jack Warington, Rob-
ert Thompson, Donald Warman, William Yost, John Walker, Orville Varasso, Harold
Welsch, Donald Tumblin, Wilbur Toothman, Richard Taafel, Ralph Woltjen, Robert
Westbrook, David Williams.
1-Mary jane Russell, Sherlene Stanley, Bertaliene Sanders, jean Smiley.
2-Lucille Smith, Betty Stockdale, Mildred Stiff, Elizabeth Smith.
-June Shearer, Janet Roof, Dorothy Shubirg, Betty Shrigley.
4iMargaret Sepos, Dorotha Stough, Wilma Smith.
Wilma Steele, Sylvia Sutton, Ruth Slater, Betty Scales, Mary Skinner, Ruthellen Stevens,
Theodore Schonberg, june Stewart, Neva Scott, Ruth Schinske, Walter Scott, Clarence
Shields, Laurence Stought.
Eugene Shaw, Gladys Roley, Rosa Rowe, Irene Rupright, Kenneth Seaman, George
Smothers, Warren Shaw.
Dorothy Rose, Floyd Rusk, Wayne Rogers, Russell Simpson, Dana Savage, Stewart Sedg-
9-Kenneth Smith, Samuel Sachs, Vfilliam Speaks.
10-joseph Stevens, Earl Settles, jr., William Ryan, joseph Schilling, Charles Smith.
-James Goodwin, William Groves, james Fernow,
Robert Glover, Paul Gould, Dorothy Davis, jane Grigsby, Virginia Dudgeon, Betty
Fulton, Dorothy Fuller, Christine Glover. Grace Dunn, julia Garapedian,
Clyde Goff, Eugene Griffith, Dorothy Crothers, Marie Grieder, Luanna Devall, Sarah
Frost, Florence Fuller, Wynona Eylar, jane Ferguson, Juanita Eylar, Georgiana Gerlach,
Evelyn Gray, Dorothy Gamedinger,
-Howard Goode, Norman Duvall, Ruth Graham, Ruth Davidson, jane Day,
Dusthimer, Frances Cummins, Virginia Edwards, Irene Day, Margaret Crawford,
Davis, Marian Finney, Shirley Grigsby.
Cleophus Fears, Karl Deck, Kenneth Foster, Wayrie Davisson, Errol Gutliph,
Cunningham, john Crawford, Clarence Fry, Williain Derringer, Robert Crouch,
Gray, Robert Forgraves, Elder Duvall, Harry Dorsey, Robert Good,
6iWayne Hammock, Dale Guthridge,
Randall Couden, Bernard Bickel.
Leah Baughman, Beulah Binger, Lillian Baily, Vada Bell, Rebecca Bebout, jean Bache-
lor, Willizrin Coelho, June Barrick, Robert Black, Harold Azbell, Olive Conner, Geraldine
Bonham, Helen Bell, Oscar Cook, Richard Baker, Charlotte Branscome.
Ozie Atwell, Ruth Craig, Mary Baughman, Helen Boyd, Betty Ball, .Evelyn Buchanan,
Margaret Bonham, Mildred Braddock, Charlotte Bigony, Helen Brown, Faith Barlow,
Jeanette Carson, Mary Anderson, Margaret Coyle.
Stanley Brehm, john Chester, Richard Benner, Dale Cotterman, Albert Berson, Bessie
Leland Ball, Robert Bolen, Robert Cramer, Clifford Clark, Robert Cartnal, William Ayers,
Rollin Bishop, Robert Coconaur, Harry Baker, Robert Coffman, Robert Brown, Martin
Bixler, Paul Adams, Robert Boyd, Russell Conley.
1-James Montanaro, Richard Mitchell, Rollin jauchius, Donald McFarland, Kenneth Ken-
non, Everett Keller, Joe Luzio, Richard LeBlanc, Kenneth Moore.
Row 2-Catherine Lydic, Dorthy List, Helen McDowell, Ruth Maharg, Eleanor Lamp, Pauline
Lane, Marvene Lynch, Carrie Linton, Dorothy McDaniels, Ella jean Mason, Irene Linga-
felter, Betty Lightner, Elizabeth Larason, Marguerite Lind, Anna Koman, Velda Lawyer,
-Geneva McCutcheon, Betty Long, jane Lees, Ruth Lescalleet, Dorothy Meacham, Wilma
Moorman, Eleanor Mills, Thelma Hawkins, Forrest McDonald, Edwin Moran, Russell
McCullough, Marjorie Mix, Ruth Mickley, Frieda Hartmann, Marian Hartshorn, Anne
Mitchell, Martha McKnight, Dorothy Moore, Ruth Miller.
-Ralph Lane, Frank Kover, Robert King, Paul Mathews, Donald Layman, Carl Maddux,
Mark Layman, John Loughridge, George Logan, Sergei jackson.
not in picture-Charles Atherton, Arthur Fisher, Shirley Folger, Hazel Frazier, Forest
Holcombe, Charles Horchler, Barbara Kelley, Carl Nourse, Lena Orr, Allen Cook.
Joan Schofield, Marion Curp, Ann Davis, jean Williams.
Sophomore Class Officers
l V J
Richard Hall, james Holtshultz.
Robert Hull, Raymond Heck, Helen Hoffer.
3-Betty Haycock, Wfilliam Ingmire, Arthur Hughes, Phyllis Holland.
Maudie Haynes, Herbert Horton, Herbert jackson, Charles Huggins, Robert Hoyt, Doris
-'Goldie Hurst, Mary Holmes, Malcomb Idleman, james Hightshoe, Juanita Hull.
Bessie Hightshoe, Louise Jacobs, Alice Holman, jerry Hess, jean Hazlett, Lorene jones.
-Ann Hawkins, Helen Hay, Mary Horton, Ruth Kelley.
-Esther Hupp, Claudette Hyatt, Katherine Kelley, Maxine Kanuckle, Leah Mae Kemp.
Marie Hinger, Homer jones, Robert McGee, Gerald Juniper, Ralph Kastla, Paul Mar-
tindale, Darwin Johnson, James Miller.
-Thelma Esworthy, Marshall Freeman.
-Virginia Gantt, George Greer.
4-Henrietta Drumm, Alice Geidenberger, Evelyn Frankenbery.
5-jack Davis, Henry Drumm, Eva Gleckler, Norma Cougill, Helen Criss.
6-Robert Dudgeon, Albert Francis, Hilda Foreman, Enda Diehl, Ruth Drumm,
7-Robert Dornan, Katherine Eeldner, Betty Ford, Juanita Fogle, Anne Davis, Betty
8kArthur Dodson, Thomas Flannigan, Leonard Emerson, Kermit Dilts, Dorothy Davis,
Martha Field, Virginia Eckert, Mary Elizabeth Eddy.
9-Keith Cummins, Warren Darnes, Ray Davino, jean Fulton, Gertrude Glass, Bernice
Gallagher, Bette Davis, john Denton, Eugene Debevois.
Fields, Herman Fischer, Karl Gano.
Marion Curp, William Diehl, june Hartman, Maxine Francis, Doretha Hartman, Gene
-Virginia Wilson, Phoebe Jane Wyant, Beatrice Young, Phyllis Young, Betty Welsh,
Marjorie Wagner, Mary Young.
-jean Williams, Esther Wolverton, Beth Ann Woolard, Marjorie Weston, Sadie Wilson,
Virginia Wonder, Martha Worley, Doris Williams, Mary White, Mary Zipperer, Kath-
-Harry Welsh, Thomas Walcutt, William Warthen, Kathleen Weekly, jean Yarger.
-Walter Worden, Shirley Swigart, Elmer Wilkin, Fred Wise, Earl Walker, Frank Wessin-
ger, Gene Woodyard, Robert Weaver.
-Ray Walters, Donald Wilkins, Owen Weaver, Leland Varner, Robert Willard, Ralph
Webb, George Weimer.
-Charles Beel, john Cornell, Edwin Anton, Floyd Armstrong, Arthur Armstrong, john
Adams, Robert Braun.
-Beatrice Amos, Ruth E. Burrier, Patty J. Burkham, Ada Barstow, Betty Bozman, Virginia
Belt, Macille Betz.
-Xenia Athan, jean Allen, Marian Buckingham, Janice Clay, Audrey Brooks, Gisela Bero,
Doris June Brown, Roberta Conden, Frank Ball, Virginia Bowers, Virginia Blosser,
Russell Baker, Donald Coss.
-Dora Lee Barnes, Ralph Brooks, Marjorie Boring, Cleo Baker, june Bently, Helen Avast,
Marguerite Ashcraft, Faustina Allen, Walter Bickle, jean Brush, Dorothy Beabout, Mar-
garet Cherry, Byron Ashbrook, Donna Baughman, Marian Andrews, Leland Barclay.
Richard Christy, George Budd, Philip Butler, Philip Christman, john Chism, Eston
Armstrong, Wfilliam Berson.
Row I-James Norris, james Moore, Marian Myers, Betty Nutter, Naomi Mitchell, Estella Orr,
Bernice Popham, Kathryn Price, Ann Morgan, joy Mitchell, joan Myer, Maxine Nor-
pell, Susan Nethers, Thomas Orr.
Row 2-Harold Milligan, Marjorie Norman, Jean Myer, jean Miller, Marjorie Rankin, Martha
Rankin, Janet Nye, Garnett Miller, Mary Lou Naylor, June Monroe, Virginia Pierce,
Margaret Moore, Mary Mix, William Miller.
Row 3--Luther Painter, Frank Popham, Charles Pope, Fred O'Dell, Richard Muhleman, Roy
Plymale, Austin Peel, Gerald Mossman, jack Patterson, Roby Nelson, Clyde Priest, Rob-
ert Mickley, Ralph Montanaro, Francis Munkachey, Fred Offenbaker, Paul O'Neil, Adrian
Murphy, Henry Moore.
Not in picture--Mary Richards, Louis Rector.
Robert Van Winkle, Marie Thompson, Dorothy Riggleman, Sylvia Smith, Kenneth
Stage, Elsie Olrick, Catherine Stiff, Rose Mary Stewart, Lucille Thompson.
2-Helen Rickrich, Dorothy Spitzer, Eileen Reid, Virginia Richards, Betty Smith, Enola
Smith, Laverne Smith, jean Smith, Elma Smith, Harold Steele, Harold Tate, Bessie
3--Dorothy Vance, Betty Sullivan.
4-jack Ridenous, Donald Speaks, Eugene Snelling, jack Utrevis.
5-George Rhodeback, Elsworth Smith, Fred Tiemann, Delbert Stroud.
George Reese, William Spangler, Robert Smith, joseph Richards, james Sullivan.
Carl Tate, Charles Stevans, Robert Swern.
Frederick Truex, Lewis Swanbeck, Leonard Tyston.
-Eugene Steinman, Carson Varner, Carl Van Curren.
Charles Kline, George Lascu.
Hugh Lauver, Virgil Lehman, Margaret Layton, Elizabeth McElwain, Betty Logan, Robert
Betty Laurence, Charlotte Lamb, Eileen Lalothin, Olivia Loper, Charles Lawrence.
Ruth LeI-Iew, Ruth Marriott, Henrietta Mencer, Sue McFadden, Mildred Kirby, Mary
Louise Kuhn, jean Jeffers, Mary Ellen Lentz,
Ruth McDonald, Jean Kirk, Martha Lohley, Wayne Martin.
Bernard Lee, Lee Layton, Donald Kisamore, Robert Mclnturf, Eva john, Margaret O'Con-
ner, David Long, Maiybelle McKnight.
-jack Raymond, Betty Meacham, Ellen Levin, Gwynfa Jones.
Williaiil Lothes, joe McLean, Jack McClain, Cecil Meharry, Robert Meacham, Robert
McNealy, Karl Lambert.
Anton Mantz, John Maginness, Robert Marriott, Tom Massalos, Richard Loughman,
-Charles Ruton, Anthony Sforza, Gerald Peffers, Arland Rogers, Mary Redman, Minnie
Schmoll, Mildred Ruffner, Elsie Ryan, Susanna Shackleford,
Betty Rubel, Leah Scott, Betty Roderick, Edna Shaw, Marcella Shaw, Frances Radcliff,
Virginia Scarbrough, Joan Schofield, Gloria Price, Esther Sherman.
Pearl Roley, james Rutlidge, james Miller, joseph Sensabaugh, Paul Queen, Gerald
Charles Slotterbeck, joseph Rizzo, Thomas Re-due, Estle Sanders, Edgar Richie, Richard
Raymond, David Simpson, Clyde Shipp, Erwin Scott,,Russell Sampoul, William Schenk,
Edward Hanes, Ralph Corbett, Robert Carlisle, Charles Cline, Eloise Cooper.
Elizabeth Hankinson, Benjamin Goldberg, Maxine Hall, Grace Grigsby, Suzanne Good-
win, Hubert Cocanour, Jane Campbell, Jane Camlin, Elaine Campbell.
Martha Gutridge, Juanita Hardeman, Mary Martha Hackney, Eva Glaunsinger, Lester
Hallisy, Ruby Connor, Gene Cassell, Eugene Cooperrider.
Emma Grimm, Beulah Harris, Edith Hare, Mae Hankey, Marjorie Carpenter, Dorothy
Carpenter, Eugene Green.
Richard Harris, Delmar Handley, Earl Graham, Robert Fulke, james Good, James Gl-over.
Sophornores not in picture-Herman Boyd, Dorothy Brown, Ralph Harris, Imogene Kilbury, Rob-
ert Lannan, Louis Rector, Mary Richards, Otto Schmitt, Norman Scott, Carl Shannon,
Esther Sherman, Harry Wallace
Central junior High School Department
Michigan State Normal
Central Ninth Grade
Dick Backenstos, Eldeen Dyer, Carl Ecleberry, Mildred Melick, Harry Crawford, Elizabeth
Shannon, Gordon Crow, Thomas Darkes.
2-Tony Maniace, Jean McMullen, Leona Lawson, Louis Lammers, Thomas Evans, George
Cotterman, Kathryn Kemnitzer, Ruth Barlow, Norma Baker, Dexter Whitmer, Basil Hare.
-Virginia Vogan, Jean Wallace, Kathryn Why,de, Florence Evans, Marjorie Ford, Mary
Unternaher, Mildred Cashdollar, Margaret Williams, Carol Binger.
Dorothy Goodin, Charlene Swan, Margaret Cagney, Naomi Lahley, Virginia Maier, Valoy
Lomas, Betty Hook.
-Jack Pease, Herbert Swern, Ralph Livingston, Jane McDaniel, Juanita Higgins, Ruth
Weymer, Jean Bixler, Josephine Lewis.
-Harold Gartner, Hugh McCoy, Carl Rose, Bobby McDonald, Lawrence LaRue, Deloris
Abel, David Brehm, Pearl McDonald, Wfilma Priest, Bertha I-Iookey.
-Francis Wade, Robert Skinner, Virginia McDonald, Clyde Davis, Jane McDowell, Evelyn
Fisher, Lillian Anderson, Pauline Smith, Bernice Wolfe, Oscar Smith, Juanita Jones, Peggy
Horchler, Letty Cramer, Kathryn Mantz.
Robert Mills, Herbert Porter, Harlan Cotterman, Russell James, Roy Waldren, Eugene
Petrey, Charles Patterson, Bob Wfintermute, Thomas Reid, Carroll Linton, Bud Cole.
9-Kenneth Joyner, Fred Mossrnan, William Skinner, Robert Dunn, Robert Stair, William
Jones, William Richardson.
Row 1-Raymond Goodin, james Humphrey, james Coyne, Richard Dunn, Danny Corcoran,
Richard Meacham, Gordon Crow.
Row 2fDavid Brehm, Robert McDonald, Charles Patterson, Bill Ricl1:11'r.lson, Charles Gut-
ridge, john Wager's, Hugh McCoy, Louis Lammers.
Row 3-Robert Skinner, Harlan Cotterman, Bill jones, Robert Dunn, Robert Mills, Oscar Smith,
William Skipper, Thomas Evans.
Central Safety Patrol
Five .days a Week at 8:15, 10:00, 11:00, 11:15,
11:30 A. M., 12:45, 1:45, 2:50, 3:00, 3:15, 3:30,
4:00 P. M., in heat or cold, rain, snow, sleet or
sunshine, two or six of the above twenty-three
boys, according to the number needed, act as
patrol to protect Central's boys and girls as they
cross the street on their way to school, to and
from Classes at Senior High and on their way
Each boy has a regular schedule and seldom has
any boy forgotten his duty.
Not only to the student but also to the motorist
are the boys' services valuable.
We are indebted to the A.A.A. for initiating
the patrol and furnishing the equipment: flags,
belts, and badges.
Wfe of Central are justly proud of our patrol.
Woodrow Wilson School
Woodrow Wilson junior High School
Louise W. Eichhorn
Woodrow Wilson Ninth Grade
-Rupert Taylor, John Smith, Dean Vandayburg, Jack Cotterman, Ralph Renner, Russell
Sessor, George Holcombe, Paul Shell, Oran Lane.
-Bertha Haley, Lyndall Clark, Jeanne Kemp, June Redd, Maxine Rickus, Beatrice Belt,
Frances Eddy, Jeanne Gibbony, Marjorie Walters, Iris Forster, Ruth Barringer, Imo-
gene Butte, Pauline Fulton, Janice Hughes, Metha Rowe, Laura Warnock, Catherine
Holton, Betty Long, Velma Kisamore, Muriel Armstrong, Doris Worden, Evelyn Bickle,
Jeanne Roberts, Marjorie Prince.
3-Jeanne English, Geraldine Minor, Louisa Hagner, Ann Sprowls, Charlotte Myer, Jeanne
Holcombe, Grace Adams, Margaret Mike, Maxine Bonham, Betty Jane Bradley, Louise
Moore, Phyllis Lauver, Lenore Stevens, Betty Noblick, Elizabeth Matis, Aileen Mills,
Constance Vaiea, Mary Edith Peifers, Bettina Colville, Virginia Buchanan, Myrtle Wil-
liams, Grace Walters.
-Ralph Daniels, James Browne, Raymond Leslie, Keith Priest, Richar.d Shell, George
Laughery, Jack Russell, Richard Swan, Edward Allen, Sherman Green, Robert Wal-
ters, Robert Ashcraft, William Dunwoody, Frank Borroway, Kenneth Snoor, Richard
Smith, William Wilson, Dwayne Seese, Paul Simpson.
5-Grace Frost, Jeanne Embrey, Margaret Connor, Maxine Donnett, Susan Lombardo,
Frances King, Virginia Jones, Stella Pletcher, Pauline Padgett, Jeanne Drumm, Betty
Koman, Elizabeth Mackey, Mary Dunwoody, Eva Kelley, Jean Cochran, Doris Bradley,
Frances Schoeller, Margaret Lee Wolfe, Mildred Morrow, Hilda Diffill, Betty Jane
Lougheiy, Jean VanAtta, Frances Unteed, Kathryn Skinner.
-Robert Ingold, Robert Frush, Leonard Bowers, Millard Henry, Hughey Houpt, Alan
Burton, Carl Holman, Marvin Crouse, George Garee, Richard Dugan, James Buck,
Gerald Bonham, David Copeland, Kenneth Felumlee, Robert Dumm, Byron Elder,
William Steinman, David Worden, Bernard McCracken.
7-Herbert Martin, Frank Kirk, Junior Livingston, Charles Dyarmett, William Beard,
Franklin Hanby, Russell Drumm, George Reck, Wayne Byers, William Kincaid, Richard
Fouts, Richard Crothers, Stanley Booher, Keith Shaw, George Ridenbaugh, Harold
Bonifant, William Weekley, John Luzio, James McCreary.
not in picture-Isabella Kirk, Russell Sessor, James Touvell, John Wintermute.
R 1 x w
Good Posture Group
-Martha Lehman, Irene Touvell, Helen Trumpower, Mary Trace, Ruth Dufl, Eileen
Smith, jean Roberts, Janice Hughes, Hazel Leslie, Martha Knai, Marjorie Glass,
Edna Mae Gentry, Betty Buchanan, Pauline Padgett, Mary Dunwoody, Metha Rowe,
Susan Lombardo, Marjorie Walters, jean Gibbony, Grace Adams, Doris Bradley,
Margaret L. Wolf, Maxine Donnett, Charlotte Myer, Mildred Morrow, jean Holcomb,
Eva Kelley, Frances Unteed, jean Drumm, Frances Schoeller, Ruth Barringer, jean
Embrey, Iris Forster, and Miss Coons.
Frances King, Virginia jones, Louise Danese, Margaret Getreu, Bonnie Barringer,
Betty Crane, Luella Knai, Virginia Crego, june Rinehart, Delores Ogle, Linda Wells,
Janet Seese, June Redd, Mary jo Greenlee, Elizabeth Matis.
-Grace Walters, Myrtle Williams, Maxine Rickus, Constance Vaiea, Jean Cochran,
Ruth Harris, Carol Porter, Pauline Dolan, Lucille Lane, Grace Coyle, Mary Vaiea,
Virginia Spangler, Wilma Smith, Ivadel Schisler, Freda Orr, Barbara Rothstein.
Bettv Bradley, Bonnie Hartman, Marjorie McElroy, Martha Roof, jean Smith, Kathleen
Williams, Mary Hathaway, june Myer, Sara Davidson, Evelyn Collingsworth, Ilo
Schnell, Louise Love, Bernice Lake, Pauline Fulton, Margaret Mike, Louisa Hagner.
Mary Hull, Joanna Nehls, Betty Thompson, Dorothy Weiss, Mary jane Vintilla, Helen
john, Helen Love, Lucille Love, Marie Sissea, Martha King, Martha Dietz, Thelma
Fisher, Virginia Gutridge, Betty Clark and Eleanor Stevens.
Raymond Leslie, Robert Walters, Sherman Green, Junior Livingston, Richard Dugan, james
Buch, john Luzio, Manager, Paul Simpson, Robert Ashcraft, Robert Smith, Edward Allen,
Keith Priest, David Copeland, Manager. Max Douglas, Coach.
Roosevelt junior Hih School Department
H. W. Carr
B.A., Ohio Wesleyan
M.A., Ohio State
Roosevelt Ninth Grade
Reading left to right:
1-Roland Bailey, Donald Bebout, james johnson, Donald Hoskinson, Bill Tracey, Lowell
Keyes, Franklin Souders, Harold Shrock, Dale Eshelman, Robert Evans, Ralph Levingston,
Kenneth Penick, George Wfelsch, john Mix, Russell Murphy, Richard Gray.
2-fa-Margaret Shea, Ruth Roby, Evelyn Rolf, Betty Davis, june Drumm, Marjorie Walt, Barbara
Keim, Margaret johnson, Virginia Andrews, Jean McCracken, jean Reid, Barbara Mat-
ticks, jane Groves, Dorothy john, Pauline Kelley, Lola Dunn, Carol Anderson, Marjorie
Mossman, Beulah Armstrong.
-Martha Layton, Annette Upson, Ann Humphreys, Barbara Baker, Alice,Rolph, Eloise Van
Fossen, Ruth Layman, Dorothy Deck, Kathryn Fluharty, Mabel Becker, Martha Ann Cal-
lander, Ruth James, Betty Mercer, Thelma Hall, Eleanor Brooks, Jeanne johnson, Barbara
Mitchell, Margaret Phillips, Grace Hopkins,
4-Patrick Giblin, Edward Satterfield, Charles Paulson, George Bibart, Edwin Wright, Carl
Miller, Richard Pierce, Homer Curry, Robert Ross, Richard Rusk, Gordon Ball, Walter
Haas, Wilbur Martin, Victor Buchman, Hartsel Gibson, john Mitchell.
5-Dorothy Ferrell, Marjorie Lytle, jean Baird, Bernice Rowe, Joy W'eiss, Ruth Campbell,
Wilma Sturm, Virginia Farley, Dorothy Wintermute, Ruth McGee, Mary Haycock, Maxine
Wilson, Margaret Bower, Betty Iden, Eva Atherton, Elaine Horwitz, janet Chrisman,
6sDonald Bailey, Charles Yaus, Harry Ewers, William Tait, jane Alexander, Sadie Gara-
pedian, Elizabeth Azbell Clara Lou Swain, Avonne Kramer, Elizabeth Flannigan, Donald
Shrock, Wayne Taylor, James Thomas, Arthur Selby, Earl Elliott, Raymond Pound, Donald
7sEdward Miller, Richard Brunner, Robert Meachem, Owen Heatwole, Paul Zeiher, William
Huffman, George Shinn, William Stoll, Donivan Hall, William VanAtta, Thomas john-
son, Robert Sweeney, Eugene Stevens, Harold Board, Charles Frazier, Benjamin Friend,
picture-Robert Bazler, Mary Peck, Maryane Stewart, Edward Perdue, Willie Williams,
Bettie Bishop, Lugene Sutton, Horace Bucklin.
First table-left to right: james Schaller, Gus Hess, Elaine Horwitz, Ann Humphreys, Clara
Second table-left to right: Eloise Van Fossen, Dorothy Deck, jean Reid, Elizabeth Flannigan,
Marjorie Stage, Sadie Garapedian.
Third table-left to right: Betty Francis, Donna jean Essig, Ruth Anderegg, Patricia Norpell,
julie Henzy, Alice Rolph, Barbara Matticks.
Around the wall, left to right: Bill Tait, George Welsch, Dick Pierce, George Ralph, john
Babbitt, Angel Athan, Ruth Layman, Betty Iden, Barbara Baker, Annette Upson, Eva
Mae Atherton, Miss Edith Fleming.
The journalism Club
The journalism Club of Roosevelt Junior High
school was organized three years ago with the
idea of giving students a little insight into jour-
nalistic work. Meetings are held on the second
and fourth Thursdays at three-fifteen p. m. The
rudiments of journalism are taught, and the writing
of school news for the Advocate, Daily News and
Newark Leader is the duty of the club members.
In addition to this,'a school paper, called the
"Roosevelt News," is published monthly for about
three hundred and lifty subscribers. The paper
is partially hnanced by advertisements and is
printed at the Postal Printing company. The last
issue, however, was printed by the members of
Mr. Roland Esper's printing club at Roosevelt
Mr. Anderson of the Newark Daily News visit-
ed the club one afternoon and answered many
questions on the making of newspapers. The
club members enjoyed a visit to the plant of the
Daily News, where they were shown just how it
There are thirty-four members in the club, which
is under the leadership of Miss Edith Fleming.
The editors for the "Roosevelt News" are Dorothy
Deck and George Welsch.
Lincoln Junior High School Department
Thom Mac Donagh
Lincoln Ninth Grade
-Richard Lecky, William Prior, Lawrence Hunter, Bob Baughman, Grover Loughman, Bob
Winter, Edgar VanWinkle, Clyde Rine, Sidney Shoemaker.
-Bettie McCloskey, Aline Richardson, Velma Rector, Elizabeth Kvintus, Margaret Campolo,
Frances Holton, Helen Vermilion, Alma Morriss, Gloria O'Bannon, Betty Layton, Bernice
Hull, Betty Cunningham, Virginia Jeffers, Annabelle Moats, Helen Schmitt, Leatrice
Cooperider, Jessica Morrison, Lucile Mason, Marjorie Anderson, Bernice Hyatt, Florence
Steele, Leah Koehler.
-Clyde Houdeshell, Roger Howdyshell, Virginia Gallagher, Katherine Garrison, Imogene
Berry, Geraldine Cates, Mary Settles, Mary Jeffreys, Cleo Rector, Eloise Gordon, Mamie
Cramer, Gladys Rine, Evelyn Jones, Emily Freeman, Doris Church, Betty McLaughlin,
Peggy Lou Gerlach, Yvonne Randahxe, Mildred Shepherd, Junior Bebout, Carl Nethers.
-Richard Varner, Duane Myers, Don Smith, Edward Ramsey, Daniel Litton, Harold Claw-
son, Charles Hensley, Sam Hitchcock, Clyde Crawford, Richard Emerson, Arthur Davis,
James Smith, Walter Ryan, Gerald Freeman, Robert Milligan, James Wolfe, Robert Cherry,
-Maxine Frost, Ednamae Boggs, Edna Smith, Anna Hinger, Betty Moore, Leona Ice, June
Kirk, Susie Phillips, Norma Jean Penick, Doris Howes, Geraldine Pritchett, June Vogel,
Mazie Stephens, Eleanor W'intermute, Jean Griflin, Helen Hickey.
-Harrod Cole, Robert Burden, Harry Andrews, Charles Hannigan. Gabriel Molnar, Luke
Gordon, Ernest Busby, John McMurty, William Stockdale, Walter Dennis, Mark Van
Winkle, Dale Diller, Leonard Clutter, William Townsend, John Mahon, Jack Tilton,
Wiley Townsend, Dale Chaney, Willis Glover.
Jacque Cullison, Edward Keller, Carl Bolen, Richard McCormick, Sidney Wolfe, Robert
Harvey, Joe Jones, Gene Stevens, Kenneth Wright, Robert Hunt, George Hinger, Raymond
Wright, Fred Cochran, Dick Martin, Karl Darnes, Arthur XVilson, Grover McKnight,
Donald Smith, Robert Winter, james Wolfe, Clyde Rine, Herschel Nichols, Dick Martin,
Ernest Busby, jack Tilton, Robert Burden.
The Printing Laboratory At Lincoln
Natural curiosity is a marked characteristic of
the adolescent, and the modern program in in-
dustrial arts is ,designed to capitalize upon this
curiosity. The boys at Lincoln School, under the
direction of Rolland Shell, study and experiment
in the materials, processes and occupations of an
industrial society. The shop plan makes no at-
tempt to serve as any sort of trade apprentice
ship but rather offers an opportunity for becom-
ing familiar with the various tools used in differ-
The print shop has become an important part
of the industrial arts program at Lincoln junior
Basketball Boys of Lincoln School
Under the leadership of Edgar Sherman, boys'
physical education teacher at Lincoln junior High
School, these boys participated in basketball ac-
Manager, Leonard Clutter, Don Smith, William Hogue, Calvin Walker, Frederick Trager,
junior Devoll, Gene Adams, Delbert Hanes, Edward Smith, Frank Kvintus, William Hammond,
Ted Angeletti, john Curts, Doyle Hanes, Junior Chillis, Kenneth Wright, Dale Vermillion,
Charles Hensley, Richard Emerson, Sidney Shoemaker, Tom Goff, Robert Milligan, Harold Claw-
son, Arthur Davis, Daniel Litten, Morgan Corder.
Nifzcfg- 1 erefz
Row Behind Table-Howard Upson, Joseph Hirschberg, Molly Lewis.
Front of Table-Robert Forgrave.
Cback to frontj-Hazel Penick, Marjorie Shannon, Bonita Chaney, Walter Tracy, Ruth
Row 2-Russell Hupp, Arthur Armstrong, Richard Taafel, Edward Babbitt, Charles Pope.
Row 3-Betty Duncan, Joan Schofield, Lois Jean Myers, jean Williams, Ellin Levin.
Row 4-Miss Rosa Pugh, Roland Bishop, Mr. C, P. Smith, Bessie Hightshoe. '
Treasu rers .,,.,,..r
Faculty Advisers ,,,,.
The Student Council, which has been in opera-
tion for two years in Newark High School, was
organized in order to give the students a part in
school aftairs. Thus, the members who were
elected by and represent the student body have a
part in deciding the important questions which
confront the school.
The Student Council took an active part in
many of the school activities. It made several
,,....,,..,.Robert Forgrave, Lois Myers
C. P. Smith, Miss Rosa Pugh
necessary revisions in the school constitution
which had been drawn up hy the Student Council
of the previous year, The council also granted
charters to the clubs and various organizations in
the school. One of the most important activities
of the council was planning many of the social
functions of the year. Those planned by the coun-
cil were the Friendship Dance, the Homecoming,
and the Victory Dance, the latter being sponsored
jointly by the Student Council and Girl Reserves.
Row 1-james Cope, Ralph Cook, Robert Mercer, Robert Wortman, Henry Giles, Sam Sachs,
Row 2-Royal Keyes, Arthur Wright, William Trowbridge, Kenneth Wobbecke, Roy Lehman,
Row 5-james Fernow, Gerald Miller, Frederick Myers, john Mercer, William Speaks, Robert
Row 4-Robert Evans, Howard Upson, Robert Copeland, Paige Nelson, Norman Duvall, Clifford
Miller, Elder Duvall.
Row 5fHarry Dorsey, Charles Ross, William Ryan, Russell Hupp, Robert Raymond, Robert
King, Sergei jackson.
Row 6-Edward Farmer, Richard Imhoff.
The N Club was organized for the 1937-38
school year with Ralph Cook as president and
Mr. C. E. Orr as faculty adviser. As in previous
years, the requirement for membership is to earn
an "N" in some sport. The main objectives of
this club are to encourage, aid, and maintain good,
clean, and sportsmanlike athletics and athletic
Activities which the N Club participated in
during the 1937-38 school term included ushering,
ticket-taking, and assisting visiting teams and their
followers at basketball games, olhciating and aid-
ing the officials at track meets, organizing and
promoting pep rallies prior to football and basket-
ball games, and assisting at football games.
In addition to the above-mentioned activities,
the N Club presents an annual award consisting
of a bronze medal to the senior member who, in
the opinion of the club members, has contributed
the most toward high school athletics and to the
N Club itself. Quentin English was awarded the
medal in 1937.
Row 1-Freda Brucker, Eileen Bruney, Catherine Wright, Janice Mulquin, Betty Bostwick, Ruth
Ashcraft, Marian Beaumont, Mr. F. W. Smith,
Row 2-Elizabeth Smith, Ruth Pierce, Kathleen Philips, Margaret Myers, janet Franz, Virginia
Roberts, Elizabeth Vogel, Charlotte Branscome, jean Christman.
Row 3-Thomas Powell, Elwyn Toothman, Robert Lauver, Margaret Orr, Mary Anderson,
Betty Lightner, Jerome Christman, William Pletcher.
Row 4-Nicholas Evans, Robert Davis Harold Messick, Albert Berson, james Beeney, Carl
Nourse, Earl Haynes, William Murray.
President ..,............. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,.........,..., .......,, E a rl Haynes
Faculty Adviser .,,,
The Camera Club was organized with two
main objectives in view for its members-to pro-
vide useful information in photography and to
give them a fascinating as well as a useful hobby.
An elementary knowledge in this field is necessary
to secure good pictures.
The club held its meetings every two weeks. At
these meetings discussions on the various parts of
a camera were made. Individual members also led
discussions on the various phases of photography.
......Mr. F. W. Smith
A commercial camera was taken apart, and the
various parts were explained to the members. In
this way many interesting facts about the operation
and construction of cameras were pointed out.
Club members made a trip through a local en-
graving plant to see how plates and special cuts
are made for printing. Experience in developing
and printing pictures also constitutes one of the
principal interests of the club. There are ap-
proximately thirty-hve members.
Row 1 fkneelingj-Richard Curry, Richard Steen.
Row 2 Cstanding in front of carl-Eugene Griffith, David Williams, Calvin Friend, William
Coelho, Lorin Kinkade.
Row 3 fstanding behind carb--Forrest King, Mr. J. S. Kirkpatrick, Rex Forbes.
The Automobile Club, which is made up of ten
members who are all boys, holds its weekly meet-
ings every Monday at the Arts-Industries Labora-
For their programs the members studied safety
facts, safety maps, and statistics on accidents. It
. ,..,,..,,,,,,, Calvin Friend
. Mr. 1. S. Kirkpatrick
is through these studies that they learned the
dangers and hazards of careless driving, and with
this information in mind hope to reduce the
automobile accidents in the city. This organiza-
tion planned to take L1 trip to the automobile
plant at Toledo on il week-end or holiday.
One Hll77d7'Ed One
Row 1fMrs. Sarah Schiffeler, Mary Myer, Virginia Roberts, Margaret Orr, Margaret Winter-
mute, Clarellen Burton, Mary Eleanor Chilcote, Phillip Booth.
Row 2-Mildred Owen, Marjorie Winn, Helen Crawford, Ellen Owen, Sarah Warthen, Mar-
cella Morgan, Margaret Brandt, Elizabeth Vogel.
Row 3-Olga Vaiea, june Lehr, Diana Seufert, jean Lichtenstein, Betty Haines, Ruth Barclay,
Mary Anderson, Samuel Sachs.
Row 44-Hazel Reid, Helen Spellman, Ralph Mason, Irene Rupright, Ruth Schinske, Clara
Mae Wilkins, Donald McFarland, jane Beall.
Row 5-Charlotte Branscome, Eldon Shauck, Clarence Huffman, Wlarren Holcombe, Anne
Mitchell, Eleanor Mills, Harvey Lowe, Robert Lauver.
Row 6-Cheney Humphreys, Paul Thompson.
Der Deutsche Verein
Secretary , ,,,, ,
Faculty Adviser ..,,.
The German Club was organized to promote a
broader, more extensive interpretation of the cus-
toms, language, and people of Germany. Through
their programs the members gain a more spe-
cific knowledge of Germany. At one of the meet-
ings Reverend XW. M. Brandt reviewed two books,
Ludeke's, I Knew Hiller and Kraffs Hiller rfefifuf
Christ. His talk was given to eradicate some of
the false ideas concerning the present regime in
Germany. At another meeting Mr. Hanshue
spoke on My Family in Germany, and German
Curtomr. He brought handkerchiefs, spoons, and
various objects of interest, illustrating German
art and skill.
One Hundred Tzm
.,,.,,Mrs. Sarah Schiffeler
A travel program was arranged by the club.
Two of the subjects discussed were "The Black
Forest" and "Heidelberg" Another interesting
subject coming under the topic of travel was "The
Rhine Country." This proved a very interesting
subject. Discussion was held on legends, castles,
operas, etc. A very amusing comedy, "Emil und
Die Detektive," which was read by the Senior
Germans and which deals with present day Ger-
man, was presented to the students.
As an innovation in the study of German mu-
sic and musicians, there has been organized a lit-
tle German band which adds to the zest of the
students by playing folk songs and well-known
1-Wilma Steele, Ruth Maharg, Geraldine Kegg, Elizabeth Larason, Marcella jones,
Nancy Henzy, Charlotte Swain, Mrs. Louisa Orr.
Row 2-Marian Hartshorn, Ruth Hershberger, Julia Garapedian, Eleanor Mills, june Barrick,
Jayne Day, Margaret Crawford, Ann Warner.
Cummins, Shirley Folger.
3-Marybelle McKnight, Henrietta Menser, Eva John, Ruth Dumm, jean Yarger, Francis
Row 4-Theodore Schonberg, Leonard Emerson, Laverne Smith, joan Schofield, Richard Michell,
Edwin Moran, William Pletcher.
Not in picture-Shirley Swigart, Elaine Campbell.
.ff 1 1 1-
Faculty Adviser ,,.,
The French Club has a membership of thirty
students from the sophomore and junior French
classes. To be eligible to this club it is necessary
to maintain a "B" average.
At the meetings this year the members translated
a French play, worked French cross-word puzzles,
and played French games. In this way, each indi-
vidual increased his vocabulary and knowledge of
France and its customs.
The students have also learned many French
......Mrs. Louisa Orr
songs, especially Christmas carols. The programs
were built around the daily classwork. This year
there were two guest speakers, Miss Mary Mc-
Clure, who lived in France for several months, and
Mrs. john King, a native of France. These talks
were very instructive and gave the pupils a first-
hand picture of life in France. Mrs. King spoke
about the town in which she was born, Aix-les-
Bains, and also described the mountains, water-
falls, and summer resorts in this section of France.
One Hundred Tha ee
Row 1-Miss Esther Larr, Mary Hogue, Barbara Helm, Jean Lichtenstein, Dorothy Walters,
janet Horwitz, janet Roof, Goldie White, Ann Warner.
Row 2feTheodore Schonberg, Stanley Mueller, Dorothy Jeanne Homer, Ethel johns, Ellen Owen,
Janice Mulquin, Virginia Edwards, Anna Koman.
Row 5-Dorothy jaynes, Ruth Hershberger, Anita Hollister, Marian Davis, Margaret Winter-
mute, Frances Cummins, Mary Myer, Mildred Owen.
Row 4-Marian Beaumont, Hazel Arnold, Irene Rupright, joan Workman, joseph Hirsch-
berg, William Trowbridge, Harold Messick.
Row S-Ellen Roshon, Phyllis Schenk, Suemarie johnson, Robert McDaniel, Ellsworth Kelley,
Carl Hollar, Russell Younce, Floyd Rusk, Roland jauchius.
Row 6-Warner Wolverton, William Stevens, Mary Wolfe, janet Ruffner, Mary Margaret
Sheboy, Dana Hammond, Floyd Orr, Robert Boyd.
Not in picture4Marjorie Botts, june Campbell.
Many one-act plays were given at the meetings
of the Dramatic Club. During this year, all mem-
bers were given an opportunity to participate in
at least one play. These plays are directed by
students of the dramatic class. Special attention
is given to enunciation, naturalness, and posture,
After the presentation of a play, a discussion is
held to criticize the performance.
The work is divided into different groupsg such
as, costuming, make-up, publicity, stage effects,
Ofze Humired Fam'
, ,,,, William Trowbridge
,...,,..Miss Esther Larr
and interpretative reading. At the beginning of
the year, a choice is made by the students as to
which group they wish to belong to. At least
one meeting is given to each of these groups when
a demonstration is given pertaining to that par-
ticular unit. This year at the meeting planned by
the make-up section, several members portrayed
certain movie stars. This is the first time such
an attempt had been made and it proved to be
Row 1-Forrest King, Harold Messick, Wynn Jones, Cal Friend, Cheney Humphreys, Edward
Babbit, Lynn Campbell, Sam Sachs, William Trowbridge, Russell Hupp, james
Row Z-Bob Black, Richard Imhott, Robert Lambert, james Cope, Ralph Woltjen, A jr.,
Stewart Sedgewick, Robert Forgrave, Robert Crouch, Robert Westbrook, Charles Wright,
Edward Boyling, Mr. Heckelman, Advisor.
Row 3-Mr. Smith, Advisor, john Shinn, Eugene Crouch, Ralph Cook, Robert Boyd, Joseph
Baggs, Harvey Lowe, Floyd Rusk, David Williams, Kenneth Wobbecke, Robert Brown,
Richard Taafel, Howard Upson, Bruce Bazler, Tom Goodwin, Stanley Mueller.
Row 4-Earl Haynes, justin Reichart, William Murray.
Not in Picture-Lawrence Callander, Paul Cady, Robert Evans, Albert Marzano, Carl Nourse,
Robert Mercer, james Orr, Paul Adams.
Faculty Adviser ,,,,,,,, .. .
Y, M. C. A. Adviser ......
"To create, maintain, and extend throughout
the school and community 21 high standard of
Christian character." This is the purpose and
the plank on which the Senior Hi-Y is built.
The Senior Hi-Y meets every Wfednesday eve-
ning at 7:30 at the Y. M. C. A. The meeting
opens with ordinary club business. There are
usually a guest speaker and gymnasium activi-
ties. This year the Hi-Y sponsored Dr. Frank B.
Slutz, noted Ohio speaker, to lecture to the
Club. The following topics have been discussed
. ...Earl Haynes
.. .... John Shinn
..Mr. E. H. Heckelman
Ralph G. Smith
this year: boy and girl relationship, laws and
enforcements, and the labor question.
Each year the Hi-Y sponsors a dance. This
year the Hi-Y sponsored a school friendship
dance and il club dance. A parents' banquet
in connection with the induction of new officers
was held at the end of the year.
Mr. E. H. Heckelman, adviser, has given much
of his time to the advancement of the group,
and his helpful advice has done much toward co-
operation of the members.
One Hundred Fwe
Row 1-Wayne Martin, David Long, Richard Loughman, Ervin Scott, Clyde ShiPP, Robert
Matthews, Thomas Walcutt.
Row 2-Mr. Ralph Smith, Robert Fulke, james Sachs, Vir il Lehman, Eugene Snelling, Donald
Coss, joseph McClain, William Lothes, Earl Wafker, Ellsworth Smith, George Greer,
Roy Plymale, Mr. Lester Cox.
Row 3-Hugh Lauver, Robert Hull, Gene Woodyard, Charles Stevens, Eugene Steinman, Darwin
johnson, Thomas Massalas, Robert Dornan, Delmar Handley,
The Sophomore Hi-Y Club was organized again
this year with the aim of promoting the ideals
of good sportsmanship and clean living. Due to
the wide interest in this club, more boys signed
for it than were able to be accommodated. For
this reason the selection of the thirty members
was done by the boys themselves.
The Hi-Y program consisted this year of busi-
ness meetings, lectures, and social events. The
lectures, chosen from subjects likely to he instruc-
One Hundred Six
tive and valuable to the boys, were given by
Chief Curtis Berry and others. Social events spon-
sored by the club included dances, suppers, and
an open-house party. Besides these activities there
were recreational contests between the members
at the Y. M. C. A. clubrooms.
The attendance and interest in the club were
very satisfactory this year and most of the pro-
gram was carried out, indicating a successful and
beneficial year's work.
Row lfCharlotte Bushlield, Margaret Brandt, Kathleen Phillips, Dorothy Crothers, Hazel
Arnold, Nancy Hcnzy, Charlotte Swain, Mary Myer, Mildred Owen, jean Winter-
Row 2-Betty Anderson, jean Lichtenstein, Catherine Wright, jean Chrisman, Marian Miller,
janet Franz, jane Beall, Ellen Roshon.
Row g-Aimee Stuart, Olga Vaiea, Elizabeth Vogel, Mary Eleanor Chilcote, Hazel Reid, Eliza-
beth Larason, Marcella jones, Dorothy Walters, Geraldine Kegg.
Row 4-Betty Haines, jasmine Garapeclian, Grace Ghiloni, Theodore Schonberg, Orville Varasso,
Paul Cady, Warner Wolverton, Ralph Cook.
Row 5-Dorothy Jeanne Homer, Doris English, Anabel Cochran, Robert Iden, james Beeney,
Roy Rowland, Howard Upson.
Row 6-Philip Booth, Robert King, Russell Hupp, john Walker, Norman Duvall, Robert
Faculty Adviser ,,,,
The Book Club, which was organized this year
for those students who like to read, meets every
other Friday and has hfty-four members. The
purpose of the club is to further the appreciation
of books and to make reading easier for its mem-
Book reviews given by the members and by
outside speakers comprised the club programs.
Some of the outstanding book reviews given for
the club were "The Citadel" by Miss Mary Mc-
.,,....Mary Eleanor Chilcote
......Miss Bertha Crilly
Clure, "Madame Curie" by Miss Mabel Pugh, a
former English teacher, and "Time to Live" by
the Reverend james E. Vlfolfe. Forum discussions
were held after these reviews were given in
which the members were given an opportunity to
express their opinions on the books.
The Book Club also brought Mrs. L. S. Teeters,
head of the Lazarus Book Shop in Columbus,
Ohio, to the school in a chapel program in which
she spoke on "Books,"
One Ilmzdred Seven
Row 1-Barbara Helm, jean Lichtenstein, Janet Horwitz, Ann Varner, Opal Smith.
Row 2-David Hardman, Nicholas Evans, Robert Green, Joseph Hirschberg, Miss Laura Hosick,
Row 5-Bertha Walker, Marjory Young, Marcia Ryan, Gladys Steele, Chaney Humphreys,
Not in picture-Hazel Penick, Warne Holcombe.
Faculty Adviser ,,...,.
This year the Civic Society, one of the hon-
orary clubs of the high school, took as its work
the study of crime prevention. The club stressed
especially the study of the cause and prevention
of juvenile crime and, for this purpose, communi-
cated with the Lancaster Reform School. In a
letter from this school it was suggested by the
administrators that the club visit the institution.
The club planned to visit the school some Sat-
For their programs the club had speakers
among whom were Mrs. Kate Kibler, who talked
on juvenile crime in our own community, and
One Hmzdred Eight
....,.,Miss Laura Hosick
Mr. Glen Kreider, who talked on causes of juve-
nile crime in general. At the other programs
various members of the club gave short talks
which dealt with the subject of juvenile crime
prevention. Each year the Civics Society tries to
study something which will aid in the civic im-
provement of the high school and the commu-
In order to be admitted to the Civics Society
it is necessary to achieve a B average in all sub-
jects. At the end of each semester an award is
made to the student in the society who gained
the highest scholarship average for the semester.
Row 1-jasmine Garapedian, Hazel Penick, Ella Miller, Bonnie Dusthimer, Alice Frost,
Betty Hill, Bonita Chaney, Charlot Bell.
Row 2-Helen Bell, Anabel Cochran, Cora Alice Edwards, Ruth Criss, Miss Rosa Pugh,
Eleanor jeifers, Eileen Curts.
Row 3-Mary Virginia jones, Virginia Roberts, Linnea Kessmeier, Dorothy Kemnitzer, Frances
Fisher, Helen Boyd.
Not in picture-Betty Anderson, Molly Lewis, Marguerite Lind, Margaret Tipton.
Girls' Travel Club
The Girls' Travel Club, which was organized
four years ago especially for those students inter-
ested in travel, meets every other Thursday and
has twenty-four members.
The purpose of the Travel Club is to create a
desire for travel in our own country and in for-
eign countries, as well as to increase the knowl-
edge of life and civilization in these countries.
Club programs consist of talks given by the mem-
bers describing their trips, reports given by Miss
Pugh which proved very interesting and instruct-
,,,,,,,,Miss Rosa Pugh
ive, and quizzes given on transportation, clothing,
and places to visit. This year special attention
was paid to the customs and the various places
of interest in France and England. A new project
of the year is a scrapbook, containing travel ar-
ticles, kept by the club. Another outstanding
activity of the year was the Annual Tea given on
April twenty-third at the home of Miss Rosa
Pugh. This year the club has had three new oth-
cers: the librarian, the scrap-book keeper, and the
One HllIZd1'6d Nine
Row 1-Helen Anast, Bessie Stamas, Marjorie Young, james Tiemann, Maxine Sparks, Marvis
Bachelor, Eleanor Jeffers, Phyllis Hutchison, Helen Criss.
Row 2-Freda Brucker, Eileen Bruney, Betty Anderson,A Norma Cougill, Katherine Camlin,
Phyllis Swigart, Virginia Roberts, Betty Hill, Marian Beaumont,
Row 3-Mary Anderson, Charlotte Branscome, Goldie White, Margaret Wintermute, Bernice
Holton, Clarellen Burton, Jean Chrisman, Eileen Curts.
Row 4-Wilbur Armstrong, Donald McFarland, Fred Tiemann, William Berson, Woodrow
Frizzell, Kenneth Seaman, Jerome Chrisman.
Row 5-Philip Booth, Robert Iden, Forrest King, George Wolfe, Robert Fulke, Robert Brown,
Robert Cunningh am.
Row 631-Iarold Tate, Harvey Lowe, David Hardman, Billy Hill, Charles Smith, Phil Butler,
Row 7-Nicholas Evans, Elizabeth Vogel, jerry Hess, Marian Buckingham, jean Allen, Dorothy
Lewis, Russell Lovell, Richard Mitchell, john H, Loughridge.
President ,,,,,,,,,,,, ,.,,.,...,,,,,,.,.
Faculty Adviser ,,,,,,,
A part of this year's Science Club program
was composed of chemical experiments, two of
which were the preparation of, test for. and uses
of oxygeng and the making and explanation ol
an ammonia fountain. These demonstrations were
prepared and given by members entered in the
Chemistry course. Short scientific articles and
questions were read before the Club. Outside
speakers gave variety to the programs. Approxi-
mately thirty sophomores and juniors interested in
science were admitted into the organization dur-
Ofze Hlnzdred Tefz
.. . ,,,,,, ,,,,,,, M avis Bachelor
Mr. O. 1. Barnes
ing the second semester. Six books were pur-
chased by the Club to add to the school library.
These books are "The Story of Chemistry," "Man
vs. Microbes," "History of Biology," "Man and the
Stars," "Electrical Wonders," and "Astronomy,"
The social function of the year was an informal
party at the close of the school term. Science
rooms give atmosphere to the meetings which are
held every other Monday. Ofhcers for the follow-
ing year are elected at one of the late meetings
of the organization.
in Picture-Hazel Penick, Wfarne Holcombe.
1-Barbara Helm, jean Lichtenstein, janet Horwitz, Ann Varner, Opal Smith.
Z-David Hardman, Nicholas Evans, Robert Green, joseph Hirschberg, Miss Laura Hosick,
3-Bertha Walker, Marjory Young, Marcia Ryan, Gladys Steele, Chaney Humphreys,
Faculty Adviser ,.....
Although this is the first year that the Chefs
Club has been organized, it has proved to be
very popular. Many more have sought admittance
than the facilities of the club could accommodate.
The objective of the club is to train the mem-
bers in the art of cooking.
Meetings were held each week, business and
discussion periods being alternated with work pe-
riods. Discussions were made of social and table
,,,,,,,,,Miss Ellen Dush
etiquette and of the opportunities open for men
in the field of foods. A sale of candy which
had been made by club members was held to
raise money for the club picture.
The membership of the club was limited to
twenty-four boys, sophomore, junior, or senior.
The prospects for the development of the club in
future years are very good.
One Hlf7ld67'd Uez en
Row 1-Joan Workman, Catherine Wright, Janice Mulquin, Katheryn Wilson, Phyllis Schenk,
Phyllis Hutchison, Helen Pound, Miss Laura Hosick.
Row 2-Evelyn Kreager, Velda Lawyer, Suemarie Johnson, Betty Hill, Helen Spellman, Dorothy
Walters, Mary Myer, Lorraine Lydic.
3-Mar aret Ford, Rosalie Richards, Bertha Walker, Jean Wintermute, Clarabelle Kemp,
Shiriey Keim, Hazel Reid, Maxine Reel.
4-Marjorie Winn, June Lehr, Ruth Sherrard, Wilma Bermerman, Leona Prysi, Jane
Messick, Virginia Milbaugh, Dorothy Lewis, Kathleen Phillips, Mavis Bachelor.
5-Marian Beaumont, Shirley Grigsby, Ellen Roshan, Jane Beall, June Kocher, Eleanor
Iden, Rebecca Bebout, Freda Brucker.
Betty Shields, Marjorie Shannon, Mary Cunningham, Charlene Edmunds, Velma
Shepherd, Mary Evelyn Schenck, Marjorie Young, Jeanne Fundaberg, Maxine Sparks.
7-Phyllis Swigart, Ruth Barclay, Margaret Ann Wright, Marcia Ryan, Eileen Bruney,
Mary Anderson, Margaret Coyle, Wilma Smith.
8-Janet Roof, Marcella Jones, Ruth Slater, Phyllis Kelley, Margaret Orr, Margaret Bon-
garni Charlotte Branscome, Martha Cass, Madeline Schleiffer, Jean Smiley, Carolyn
9AMary Jane Russell, Dorothy List, Kathryn Lydic, Goldie White, Margaret Crawford,
Jane Ferguson, Juanita Mason, Geneva Murphy, Betty Rechel, Margaret McCann,
Carolyn Trefzer, Marjorie Hughes, Betty Scales, Bertaline Sanders.
pictur-Evelyn Gray, Dorothy Kemniltzer, Elizabeth Larason, Betty Lightner, Margaret
McCann, Rosalie Richards.
Faculty Adviser ,..,,,,, ..... ....,...,,, ,,,.,,,,,,
The meetings of the G-Y Club are held every
other week at 7:30 at the Y. M. C. A. This year
the club has had many interesting speakers who
have talked on subjects which were instructive to
the girls of the club. For their social recreation
the girls had a party at the beginning of the
year and a formal dance at the end of the year.
The mothers of the girls acted as chaperons at
One Hundred Twelve
......Miss Laura Hosick
both functions. An initiation for the new mem-
bers of the organization was held at one of the
first meetings. On Tuesday nights the girls who
attended the previous meeting were permitted to
swim in the HY" swimming pool.
Since the G-Y Club is a branch of the Girl
Reserves, every G-Y member is required to be a
member of the Girl Reserves in order to belong
to the G-Y.
Row 1-Alice Buckingham, Margaret Tipton, Miss Dorothy Bline, Marie Greider, joan Kidd,
Row 2-Ben Goldberg, Harold Messick, Eleanor Lamp, Luanna Duvall, Margaret Coyle,
Marcella Morgan, Phyllis Kelley.
Row 3-Howard Goode, Charles Wright, james Orr, Delmar Hanley, Richard Christy, Clye
Not in picture-Eileen Bruney, Phil Butler, Charles Cline, Pauline Lane, Shirlene Stanley,
Clara Mae Wilkin.
Secretary ..,,, ,,
Treasurer , ,,,,,,,,, .
Faculty Adviser ..,,
This is only the second year that this club has
existed. There were twenty-five members in the
Bird Club this year.
At each meeting two or three members spoke
on selected birds and other related topics. Mem-
bers of the club were urged to keep individual
records throughout the year. Much emphasis was
placed on conservation and the relationship of
. ..... . ...., Harold Messick
,,,..,Miss Dorothy Bline
bird life with nature and the out-of-doors in gen-
eral. Some time was also devoted to a fun period
at every meeting. Dr. Prior and John Cicur were
among the many guest speakers. At one of the
meetings a set of colored slides of birds was
shown. These slides were obtained from the
State Department of Visual Education.
The members have taken several hikes this year
to Buckeye Lake, Horn's Hill, and Goose Pond.
Ofze Hundred Thu leezz
Row 1-Mary Myer, Helen Spellman, Katherine Camlin, Eileen Baker, Martha Cass, Marjorie
Winn, Katheryn Wilson, Mary Macdonald, Marjorie Young, Marian Beaumont.
Row 2-Dorothy Davis, Marian Myer, Kathleen Phillips, Dorothy Lewis, Velda Lawlyer, Maxine
Sparks, Jeanne Fundaberg, Joan Workman, Catherine Wright, Mary Eve yn Schenk,
Row 3-Freda Brucker, Eileen Bruney, Betty Nutter, Ann Morgan, Gloria Price, Evelyn Kreager,
Irene Day, Margaret Ann Wright, jane Cagney, Hazel Arnold, Betty Anderson.
Not in picture-Margarite Ashcraft, june Campbell, Jean Chrisman, Thelma Esworthy, Virginia
Gant, Eva Glaunsinger, Emma Grimm, Helen McDowell, Marcella Spangler, Jayne
New stitches, new patterns, and new color com-
binations were three of the topics informally dis-
cussed and demonstrated in the Girls, Knitting
Club. Amateurs in knitting learned the art
through this Club. Those girls more advanced in
knitting were taught to make more difficult gar-
ments as well as to block their knitted sweaters
and skirts. Discussions were also held on the
laundering, drying, and general care of knitted
clothing. The knitting instructor from the Carroll
Store, Mrs. Mary Simpson, addressed the girls at
One Hundred Fourteen
.,.,..Marjorie Ellen Young
one of the meetings. She told about the knitting
during the World W'ar. The knitted clothing at
that time usually turned out to be proportionless
Not scholastic standing, but interest in knitting
is required for entrance into this organization.
About thirty girls participated in the Knitting
Club activities this year. The meetings were held
every other Friday. At the end of the school
year, the ofiicers for the following year are
Row 1-Wfalter Tracey, joseph Baggs, Forrest King, William Ayres, Fred Tiemann.
Row 2-William Erskine, james Tiemann, Harvey Lowe, Mr. Kirkpatrick, Raymond Paulsen,
President ,,,..,..,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.
Secreta ry-Treasurer .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,
Faculty Adviser ,,,,,
The Newark High Rifle Club has now com-
pleted its third year of successful existence. The
shooting range is located nt the Y. M. C. A. This
year five new members were admitted to the club.
Under the careful guidance of Mr. Kirkpatrick
the members have learned to use firearms as a safe
J. S. Kirkpatrick
sport. This hobby, while it furnishes excellent
training for the coordination of the faculties, can
also be one of the most hazardous. This year the
club has entered three contests with outside or-
ganizations in the city. The members, led by
President joseph Baggs, have attained high scores.
0120 Hzzmired Fzftc elz
Row 1-Robert McDaniel, Marian Andrews, joseph Hirschberg, Eileen Curts.
Row 2-Sylvester lngmire, Paul Thompson, Suzanne Titus.
First Attirmative .,..,,,,
Second AH71rmative ,,,,..
First Negative ......,.,,,
Second Negative ,,,s,
The work of the debate class this year was re-
search to exhaust all statistics, details, and possible
arguments on the question, "Resolved: That the
several states of the United States should adopt
the unicameral system of legislation." National
honor was gained for the ,debate group by joseph
Hirschberg and Eileen Curts through a contact
speech written by them on the debate question.
This was announced in the March, 1938, issue of
"The Rostrumj' the official publication of the
C. P. Smith
National Forensic League. At the District Meet
of the Ohio State Speech League, Newark
won the majority of the decisions. The New-
ark speakers were assigned to District twelve
which was composed of Ashland, Orrville, Shelby,
Vlfadsworth, and Newark. In addition to the
scheduled debates, Newark met many other teams,
among which were Marion, Canton McKinley,
Danville, Columbus North, Marietta, East Pales-
tine, Kent High, Vfadsworth, Delaware Willis,
Decision Debate Schedule
St. Clairsville ,,,,,,
One H mid red Sixlcwz
,, , Newark-Afhrmative
,, ..,,,, Newark-Afiirmative
,, , .,,.,,. Newark-Negative
.. ,,,,,,, Newark-Afhrmative
Table 1-Patty June Burkham, Ann Davis, Joann Schofield, Xenia Athen.
Table Z-Robert Hickman, Elizabeth McElwain, Marybelle McKnight.
Table 3-Marian Andrews, Susanne Goodwin, Olga Vaeia, Mary Heil, Charlotte Bushtield,
Charlotte Swain, Mary Macdonald, Marjorie Carpenter.
Standing-Miss Lavin, Warne Holcombe, Neil Trimble, Roland jauchius, Henrietta Menser,
Faculty Adviser ..r..
The aim of the Scribblers Club is to promote
creative expression by encouraging beginners to
write short stories and verse. Sometimes the
members are given a subject noun upon which
they must write without previous preparation. The
adviser of the club often assists the members, but
.......Miss Helen Lavin
for the most part they are allowed to write as
they please. A note book, which contains the
best work of members, is kept by the club, and a
special issue of the Reveille News Sheet contain-
ing the best creative work of the club members is
issued during the last period of the second semes-
One Hzmdred Sei 61116972
Row 1-Mary Myer, Mildred Owen, Charlotte Swain, Helen Glass, jean Lichtenstein, Phyllis
Hutchison, Elizabeth Larason, Jean Williams, Molly Lewis.
Row 2-Laverne Smith, .Virginia Gantt, Edith Hare, Esther Wolverton, Hazel Penick, Velma
Shepherd, Phyllis Kelley, Eloise Cooper, ,Ioan Schotfield, Betty Duncan, Lois Jeanne
Row 3-Tom Powell, Joseph Baggs, Marjorie Shannon, janet Rulfner, Francis Cummins,
Eileen Curts, Bonita Cheney, Doris English, Garnet Miller, Sue McFadden, Mar-
Row 4-Tom Walcutt, William Warthen, James Sachs, Richard Taafel, Howard Upson,
Robert Norman, Janice Mulquin, Ellen Levin, Kathleen Phillips.
Row 5-MWalter Tracey, Rollin Bishop, james Cocanour, Robert Boyd, Carl Hollar, Russel
Hupp, Richard Benner, Herman Fisher.
Row 6-Clyde Shipp, Richard Loughman, Arthur Armstrong, Forrest Holcombe, Clyde Priest,
Carl Norris, joseph Hirschberg, David Long.
Row 7-Robert Forgraves, Robert Crouch, Clarence Frye, Roy Plymale, Charles Pope, Warne
Holcombe, Harry Welsch, Robert Westbrook, William Coelho.
Session Room Officers
The session room officers, chosen by their re-
spective rooms, represent the new session-room
plan, which, if properly carried out, should es-
tablish a guidance center for the student. These
officers, the president, the vice-president, the sec-
retary, and the treasurer, besides various commit-
tees, appointed by the president, are responsible
for the programs and business affairs of their
rooms. In addition the presidents and in some
cases the vice-presidents represent the members
of their session rooms in the central representa-
tive body, the student council. The representative,
One Iizmdred Eighteen
having attended a meeting of this council, should
then report its activities to the home room in
order that the council come into a more direct
contact with the student. Since this guidance in
scholastic work, attendance, and various other
subjects for certain pupils is to be administered
principally by other students, the responsibility for
its success or failure rests with the student body.
However, it lies especially with these ofiicers to
promote democratic government to the point
where it can be of greatest benefit to all the
Row 1-Olga Vaiea, Paul Cady.
Row 2-Nancy Henzy, Wilma Bermerman, Bonita Chaney.
Row 3-Charlotte Swain, jean Lichtenstein, Russel Hupp, Theodore Schonberg, Eldon Schauk,
Mary Macdonald, Charlotte Bushheld, Robert Lauver, Cheney Humphreys, Marie Keller,
joan Kidd, Geraldine Kegg.
Associate Editor ,,,,,,,,.,,.....,,.,,,,,,,,,
Editor for the Leader page ,,,,,,,,,,,,
Editor for the Daily Newr page ,,,,,
A weekly news sheet, a page of school news
every week in the ,Newark Leader and in the
Daily Neufr are productions regularly made by
the journalism class. Editorials, fun-columns,
sports, articles, and activities all have to be writ-
ten, typed, checked, and finally arranged in the
"dummy," the model news sheet. Then the
papers are mimeographed and distributed to the
subscribers. A Christmas issue, "Nut" issue, and
Senior issue were the special numbers printed
Besides the regular editing, a textbook is stud-
ied by the journalists. Vocabulary and current
events based on the reading of the New York
Timer are studied by this group, since both studies
are so essential in newspaper work.
Neatness in appearance, cleverness in interview-
ing, keenness of observation, accuracy in mem-
ory, and originality in writing are all necessary
for good newspaper work.
One Ilzmdred Nmel en
Row 1-Clarence Shields, Beulah Binger, Howard Upson, Aimee Stuart, Marian Miller, Earl
Haynes, Miss Bertha Crilly.
Row 2--Richard Taafel, Allan Cook, Ralph Cook, Dorothy Walters, Mavis Bachelor, Phyllis
The Annual Staff
Associate Editor ,...,
Girls' Sports ,,.i,,.
The Reveille Annual tries to fulfill several
specific aims. The book is written primarily for
the purpose of serving as an informal record of
the events and achievements of the student body
and the administration. With this purpose in
mind, it reflects and interprets these activities to
the community. The book should also give an
opportunity for the expression of student talent
and initiative. It should incorporate the opinions,
activities, and characteristics of the high school
One Ilzzndrezl Trzfenly
.. ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, H elen Glass
..Howard Upson, Ralph Cook
students and of the town. It reflects clearly in
each article and photograph its preconceived
theme. In observing these aims, the staff has also
striven for the life, reader interest, and individ-
uality of the book. All these points are of inter-
est to the success of the Annual. Finally, and
most important, the staff hopes that the students
will receive it favorably and regard it as their
book. If this is the case, the Annual has fulfilled
Row 1-Mary Myer, Helen Spellman, Betty Hill, Katheryn Wilson, Kathleen Phillips, Dorothy
Lewis, Jean Lichtenstein, Charlotte Bushfleld, Hazel Arnold.
Row 2-Maxine Sparks, Helen Pound, Freda Brucker, Phyllis Schenk, Rosalie Richards, Vir-
ginia Milbaugh, Betty Anderson, Marian Miller.
Row 3--jean Chrisman, Mary Ilane Russell, Leona Prysi, Wilma Bermerman, Eileen Bruney,
Ella Miller, Charlot Bel.
Row 4-Ruth Davidson, Beulah Binger, Charlene Edmunds, Mary Cunningham, Ruth Damuth,
Martha Cagney, Jeanne Crane.
Business Manager ,,,,,
Assistant Manager ,,,,..
Faculty A.dviser ,,,...,
This group has for its specific duty the so-
liciting of advertisements for the Reveille Annual,
Early in December the staff organized and began
its work, Certain advertisers were chosen by each
member of the staff and were interviewed accord-
It is through the Contact with the business men
of Newark, that the members of the business staff
gain invaluable experience and business training.
If there is anything that a business man hates, it
is a stiff, nervous, uncertain individual who knows
what he wants, but doesrft know how to go about
.,,,,,,,,Mary Jane Russell
.,,,,,Mr. George Stoeckmann
getting it. A business man expects to have a
salesman sell himself first. One phase of the train-
ing received from this experience is the develop-
ment of poise and ease in making contacts. This
will be of great value to the student in any kind
of work that he chances to engage in.
However, it must be remembered that the mem-
bers of the Business Staff do not get all the bene-
lit from the work. It is upon this staff that much
of the success of the Annual depends. Also, the
advertisers have their part in contributing to the
success of the book. They aid greatly in making
this year-book possible.
0110 Huzzdred Twenty one
Row 1-fVirginia Milbaugh, janet Horwitz, Dorothy Walters, Charlotte Bushfield, Ellen Levin,
Row 2AShirley Swigart, Ruth Criss, Betty Haycock, Maxine Norpell, Betty Lawrence, Dorothy
Lewis, Cleo Baker, Marjory Young.
Row 3-Phyllis Swigart, Janet Roof, Emma Grimm, Evelyn Frankenbery, Dorothy Crothers,
Beulah Binger, Helen MacDowell, Virginia Scarbrough.
Row 4-Richard Graham, William Ingmire, Robert Pratt, james Goodwin, Lowell Baughman,
William Erskine, Paul Queen, Forrest King.
Row 5-Ellsworth Kelley, David Williams, William Schenk, Ralph Lane, Carl Tate, William
Subscription Manager ,,,,..
Assistant Manager ,,,,,,
Faculty Adviser ..r.
A great deal of responsibility is placed on the
shoulders of the room agents. One might say it
is the room agents who make a part of the pro-
gram carried on by the other Reveille staffs pos-
At the beginning of the school year a boy and
a girl are chosen by the session-room teachers as
room agents, of course, the room agents have to
be students who can be depended upon and have
some idea of accurateness. It is the duty of the
room agents to interview each person in the
One Hundred Tufeniy-two
., . ..,,,,,,, Charlotte Bushfield
,,,.,,,Mr. George Stoeckmann
school and solicit his or her subscription to the
Reveille News. Then again after the first semes-
ter, the room agents solicit the students for sub-
scriptions to the Reveille Annual.
The room agents play an important part in
keeping the student body informed on the activi-
ties of the school. The room agents are in charge
of selling tickets to students for all school func-
tions. It is their job to create interest in all
entertainments of the High School, therefore, the
room agents have a large part in creating school
Row 1-Virginia jeHreys, Mary Margaret Sheboy, Lorraine Lydic, Ann Varner.
Row 2-'Bertha Walker, Rosalie Richards, Velma Shepherd, Carolyn Trefzer, jean Etnier.
Row 3-Hazel Penick, Edith Boyer, Elizabeth Heid, Evelyn Lawson.
Not in picture-Betty Bostwiek.
Faculty Adviser ,,.,,
The mimeograph staff this year is made up of
fourteen senior and eleven junior girls. Juniors
have been added this year for the First time. The
requirements for being a member of the mimeo-
graph staff are as follows: a girl must have ex-
cellent typing ability and a high scholastic stand-
ing. This staff works in cooperation with the
journalism Class in preparing the weekly six-page
Mrs. Dorothy Robb
news sheet. The paper is written and typed by
the Journalism Class and sent to the Mimeograph
Department where the stencils are cut and then
mimeographed. The paper is then folded and
made ready for distribution to the various session
rooms. Besides getting out the Reveille News
sheet, the Mimeograph Staff does a large amount
of additional work for the teachers and for the
One Hzzmlred Twenty llaree
Row 1-Eileen Bruney, Alice Buckingham, Edith Boyer, Mary Macdonald, Ann McKim,
junior Mclnturf, Opal Smith, Ann Varner.
Row 2-Cora Alice Edwards, Louene Stevens, Helen Sayatovich, Mary Cunningham, Mildred
Steele, Gladys Steele,
Row 3-Evelyn Lawson, Frances Williams, Frances Phillips, Ruth Criss, Phyllis Kelley, Helen
Pound, Robert Kunninger.
Row 4-Mr. Brown, Marcella Morgan, Frances Martin, Dorothy Lewis, Wilbur Toothman,
Row 5-Sylvia Sutton, Lillian Williams, Henry jones, William Stevens.
Not in picture-Charlot Bell, Margaret Burden, Henry Drumm, jean Kanuckel, Dorothy Lewis,
Paul Maidel, juanita Mason, Gleneva Pritchett, Edna Smith.
Secretary ,, ,, ,,
Faculty Adviser ,,,,
Each member of the Salesmanship club must
be interested in salesmanship and take an active
part in the club activities. A "B" average in
salesmanship is required for membership. The
club has thirty-five members. The aim of the
club is to give its members a more advanced
knowledge of salesmanship.
The meetings of the club were held every two
weeks. Each meeting consisted of a program
One Illmdred Twenty-fozzr
G. W. Brown
pertaining to salesmanship and a business meet-
ing. Club members sent to several large com-
panies for their sales manuals. Using information
from these, they led very interesting and instruct-
ive discussions at several club meetings. A party
for club members was given in March. This party,
which is an annual alfair, consisted of dancing
and playing games. The club had charge of all
selling of refreshments at the school games.
Helen Spellman, Alice Puller, Leona Prysi, Jane Messick, Wilma Bermerman, Maxine Sparks, Miss
Florence Myers, Mary Myers, Janice Mulquin.
Girls' Archery Club
Treasurer . ,,.,,,,, ,
Faculty Adviser ,....,
The Girls' Archery Club met each Monday eve-
ning at the Y, M. C, A. After the regular busi-
ness meeting the members shot four rounds in
target practice. Each member made her own
arrows under the supervision of Mr. Ralph Smith
of the Y. M. C. A. During bad Weather indoor
target practice was heldg however, in the spring,
target practice was held outdoors at Everett's
..,,,,,Miss Florence Myer
The Girls' Archery Club has proved to be
very entertaining as well as beneficial to its mem-
bers. Archery is purely a recreational sport, and,
unlike the highly organized sports such as basket-
ball, the members plan to carry it over into their
later lives as a leisure time activity. The aim of
the club is to promote good sportsmanship and
to train the members in archery, The member-
ship is limited to hfteen girls who may be either
juniors or seniors.
One Hl1lZd77'6d Tufentj ve
Row 1-Marie Keller, Clarellen Burton, Eileen Curts, Eleanor jeffers, Mary Macdonald.
Row 2-Miss Ellen Dush, Marjorie Ellen Young, Katherine Camlin, jane Ferguson, Anne
Mitchell, Dorothy List.
Girls' Rifle Club
Faculty Adviser .,...,
This is the first year that the School has had a
Girls' Rifle Club. Miss Ellen Dush, the adviser,
has announced that the Club is definitely a success.
To promote sportsmanship and to develop skill
in the handling of rifles are the purposes of the
club. The club meets every Tuesday evening at
7:00 o'clock at the Y. M. C. A. This year the
Girls' Rifle Club held one meet against the Boys'
Rifle Club and another with the Y. M. C. A.
Boys' Rifle Club.
One flzmdred Twefzty-fix
........Miss Ellen Dush
The club is limited to ten girls for member-
ship. The graduating seniors will be replaced
by juniors and senior girls. To be eligible for
membership each girl will be required to have
access to her own rifle. A meet will be held and
the low scorers will be eliminatedg thus, making
it easier to select the girls for membership.
The Club's Constitution provides for one social
function a year. This year a party was held for
the members and their guests.
Row 1-janet Horwitz, Charlotte Bushfield, Barbara Helm, jean Lichtenstein, Mavis Bache-
lor, Phyllis Hutchison.
Row ZgMarjorie Shannon, Frances Fisher, Helen Pound, Elizabeth Vogel, joan Kidd.
It is necessary for the ushers to show courtesy,
to possess initiative to cope with any unusual sit-
uations that might arise, and to display ability to
manage large crowds with facility. It is with
these facts in mind that Mr. Boyd carefully selects
Each year sophomore girls fill the vacancies left
by the graduating seniors who were ushers. One
of the requirements for being an usher is that the
girl must be of high scholastic standing with a
majority of her grades in A.
The ushers are divided into two divisions: one
of these divisions is stationed on the lower Hoorg
the other, on the balcony floor. On each floor
there is a head usher, whose duty it is to take the
tickets and superintend the seating of the audi-
Class plays, operetta, and night school were
some of the functions at which the ushers worked.
On the evening of june 2 the ushers executed
their last and most important duty of the year,
that of ushering at Commencement.
One Hmzdred Tufwzzg rerfefz
Senior Girl Reserves
Picture, Row 1-Miss Mildred Hawke, Betty Haines, Mary Hogue, Lorraine.Lyclic, Mar-
jorie Hughes, Charlotte Bushfield, Mary Macdonald, Jean Lichtenstein, Mildred Owen,
Mary Myer, Miss Florence Boyd.
2-Marian Beaumont, Jean Etnier, Phyllis Schenk, Suemarie Johnson, Dorothy Walters, Kath-
eryn Wilson, Helen Spellman, Ellen Roshon, Phyllis Hutchison, Mavis Bachelor.
5-Martha Chester, Anna Marie Fisher, Charlene Edmunds, Mary Cunningham, Martha
Cass, Madeleine Shleiffer, Jeanne Fundaberg, Maxine Sparks, Freda Brucker, Mar-
4gBetty Stockdale, Virginia Milbaugh, Rosalie Richards, Margaret Ford, Dorothy Lewis,
Helen Lucas, Betty Mitchell, Eileen Bruney, Alice Buckingham.
5-Jean Wintermute, Jane Beall, June Lehr, Dorothy Beatty, Emojean Baughman, Frances
Philips, Helen Pound, Margaret Catt, Phyllis Kelley, Eileen Baker.
6-Carolyn Trefzer, Bett Rechel, Janet Ruffner, Mary Margaret Sheboy, Ruth Barclay,
Clarabelle Kemp, Shirlley Keim, Juanita Mason, Marjorie Ellen Young.
7-Margaret McCann, Frances Williams, Ruth Sherrard, Wilma Bermerman, Leona Prysi,
Jane Messick, Bertha VUalker, Laverne Smith, Harriet Somers, Bernadine W'ood, Mary
8-Margaret Ann Wright, Jean Toney, Bernice Holton, Marjorie Shannon, Betty Shields,
Marcia Ryan, Velma Shepherd, Hazel Reid, Alice PuFfer, Mildred Van Fossen.
Not in picture-Clarellan Burton, June Campbell, Ruth Ashcraft, Marcella Spangler, Lucille
Price, Esther Rine, Betty Snelling, Diana Seufert.
President ,,,,,,...,, .,,.,,,,, M ary Hogue
Vice-president .,,.rr ........ L orraine Lydic
Secretary ,,,,......,, ..,,,.,, M arjorie Hughes
Treasurer ,,,,.,..,.... ..,... . .. ,...................,..,,,,,.,, ...,,.......... M ary Macdonald
Faculty Advisers ,,... ,,,,,,,,, ...........,,,,,.,,,,,..................,,,,,, M i ss Mildred Hawke, Miss Florence Boyd
Other Advisers ,,,, .,..,.,. .,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,....,..,. M i ss Velma Lattimer, Mrs. A. S. Wall, Mrs. J. L. Boyd,
Mrs. Frank Hogue, Mrs. Earl Allen, Miss Florence Myer, Miss Esther Larr
The national Girl Reserve organization is the
high school branch of the Y. W. C. A. The
purpose is to develop members to be spiritually,
mentally, and physically strong. These three
points are represented on the G. R. emblem, each
side of the triangle meaning one of the three.
The programs are discussed and carefully planned
by the program committee, the advisers, and the
One Hzuzdred Twenty-eiglaz
The initiation of the new members was the first
social function of the year. The next activity in
which the G. R.'s participated was the Thanks-
giving Day program which they presented. The
ring ceremony was held March 133 sixteen senior
girls received rings. The Southern Ohio Girl Re-
serve Conference, held at Cincinnati this year,
was attended by Mary Hogue, Jeanne Radcliff, and
Anabel Peck. These girls' experiences were later
told to the club.
Row 1vMarjorie Winn, Helen Wyant, Eleanora Humphrey, Catherine Wright, Clara Mae
Wilkin, Ellen Owen, Carrie Linton, Velda Lawyer, Evelyn Kreager.
Row Z-Phyllis Swigart, Ruth Slater, Jane Grigsby, Shirley Grigsby, Janet Roof, Margaret
Myer, Kathleen Phillips, Dorothy McDaniels.
Row 3-Betty Ball, Bertaline Sanders, Jean Smiley, Carolyn Keck, Margaret Orr, Betty Light-
ner, Mary Anderson, Margaret Coyle, Beulah Binger,
Row 4-Evelyn Buchanan, Virginia Edwards, Goldie White, Catherine Lydic, Dorothy List,
Margaret Bonham, Charlotte Branscome, Kathrine jones, jeane Kemp.
Row 5-Marvene Lynch, Betty Long, Geneva McCutchion, Mary Baughman, Dorothy Ver-
milion, janet Carson, Helen jones, Leah Baughman, Mary Heil, Barbara Zipperer.
Row 6-Francis Cummins, Thelma Hawkins, Virginia Tharp, Wilma Smith, Dorothy Moore,
Eleanor Mills, June Kocher, Eleanor Iden, Rebecca Bebout, Betty Fulton.
Row 7-Margaret Wintermute, ,loan Workman, Rosa Rowe, Delores Peart, Ruth Lescaleet, Gladys
Roley, Lois Jeanne Myers, Anabelle Peck, jean Radcliffe.
Row 8-Marcella jones, Mary jane Russell, jane Ferguson, Margaret Crawford, Betty Hauden-
shield, Mildred Wolverton, Margaret Brandt, Ruth Schinske, Betty Scales, Dorothy
Not in picture-Dorothy Jeanne Homer, Betty Kephart, Ruth Miller, Marjorie Mix, Geneva
junior Girl Reserves
This organization co-sponsored with the Student
Council a victory dance on April 8. A Mother-
Daughter banquet on May 9 completed the year's
To receive a ring is one of the highest attain-
ments to which a Girl Reserve may aspire. This
year sixteen girls received rings in the ceremony
held at St, Paul's Parish House. To receive a
ring, a Girl Reserve must be a senior class mem-
ber, must memorize the code, purpose, and official
benediction, and must compose three themes, one
oral and two written. Besides these qualifications,
a Girl Reserve must possess a perfect body and
spirit, develop a keen mind, possess a good char-
acter and have a willingness to cooperate and as-
sume leadership, and must be approved by the
faculty adviser and by the ring committee in
order to receive a ring. The purpose of the ring
is to make the wearers better Girl Reserves and
to recognize their activities as Girl Reserves.
Out' I11nzfz'red Tuwzzj zznze
Sophomore Girl Reserves
1-Ruth Evelyn Burrier, Beth Ann Woolard, Marian Myer, Ann Morgan, joy Mitchell,
Gloria Price, Jean Williams, Maxine Norpell, Jean Allen, Eloise Cooper.
2-Marjorie Wagner, Betty Nutter, Marian Andrews, Patty june Burkham, Virginia Pierce,
Martha Rankin, jean Castla, Marjorie Carpenter, Virginia Blosser.
3-Bessie Stamas, Ann Hawkins, Suzanne Goodwin, jerry Hess, Virginia Scarbrough,
Joan Myer, Marjorie Rankin, Ruth Durnm, Esther Sherman, Betty Dunson.
4-Mary Lou Naylor, june Monroe, Garnet Miller, Marjorie Young, Janice Clay, Betty
Bozman, jean Yarger, Virginia Belt, Ann Davis.
5eDorothy Hartman, Dorothy Vance, Margaret Moore, Mary Zipperer, Mary Mix, Sue
Nethers, Marcella Shaw, jean Myers, Shirley Swigart.
6-Betty Lawrence, Sue McFadden, Henrietta Drumm, Enola Smith, Mildred Rurfner,
Betty Rubel, Margaret O'Connor, Francis Radcliffe, Doris Brown, Faustina Allen.
7-Marybelle McKnight, Elizabeth McElwain, Naomi Mitchell, Betty Davis, Edith Hare,
Helen Richrick, Estella Orr, Elizabeth Hankinson, Emma Grimm.
8-Ruth Le Hew, Betty Logan, Ellen Levin, jean Kush, Mary Katherine Holmes, Reah
Seigle, Pearl Roley, Katherine Feldner.
picture-Elaine Campbell, janet Nye, Mary Eddy, Betty Sullivan, Helen Holler, jean
Kirk, Esther Wolverton, Beatrice Young, Mary Young, Phyllis Young, jean Yarger.
Picture, Row 1ARuth Marriott, Mary Louise Kuhn, Charlotte Lamb, Eileen Lallathin,
Row 2-Virginia Richards, Mildred Kirby, Esther Huff, Leah Scott, Alice Holman, Leah
One Hundred Thirty
-Joan Workman, Jeanne Myer, Jerry Hess, Frances Cummins, Geraldine Kegg. Wynona
Eylar, Maxine Norpell, Willis Berger, Helen Spellman, Marcella Spangler, Marian Beau-
mont, Dorothy Jeanne Homer.
ilivelyn Gray, Phyllis Hutchison, Jean Wfintermute, Mavis Bachelor, Jeanette Sherman,
Marcia Shields, Marianne Finney, Ruth Maharg, Robert Sanders, Phyllis Swigart, Junior
Mclnturf, Mary Hogue, Stanley Mueller, Janet Horwitz, Harold Messick, Joy Mitchell,
Charlotte Swain, Diana Seufert, Margaret Crawford.
-Marie Keller, Jean Smith, Opal Smith, Maxine Francis, Garnet Miller, Jasmine Gara-
pedian, Shirley Swigart, Macille Betz, Robert Carlisle, Patty Burkham, Ruth Slater,
Bettv Rickus, Janet Roof, Betty Hill, Kenneth Smith, Mary Myer, Dorothy Walters,
Katheryn Wilson, Rosalie Richards, Velda Lawyer.
fMarian Hartshotn, Marjorie Botts, Carolyn Keck, Hugh Lauver, Dorothy Vermilion,
Tom Walcutt, Carl Tate, Stewart Sedgewick, William Berson, James Orr, Mary Heil,
Barbara Zipperer, Betty Fulton, Ruth IZ. Burrier.
The Magazine Princess
Left to right: Junior Mclnturf, Ruth Maharg, Harold Messick, Janet Horwitz, Willis Berger,
Mary Hogue, Phyllis Swigart, Robert Sanders, Marianne Finney, Stanley Mueller.
One Hmzdfed 761113 one
Suemarie Johnson, Janet Rulfner, Phyllis Schenck, Mavis Bachelor, Dana Hammond, Mary
Evelyn Schenck, Warner Wolverton.
November 24, 1957
Mis' Abel ,,,,,
Ezra Williams ,,,,,,,
Mis' Trot ,,,,,,,,,,,,
Mis' Moran .,,.,
Mis' Ellsworth ,.,,,,,
Mary Evelyn Schenck
For the Thanksgiving program the Girl Re- Carrie Ellsworth's nephew and the disappointment
serves presented "The Neighbors," the setting of of all the charitable friends when they learn that
which is a small hamlet in Wisconsin. The story the lad has been given into the care of someone
tells of the preparations for the coming of Mis' else.
One fimzdred Tbirly-Iwo
Row 1-Margaret Brandt, Hazel Arnold, Jeanne Crane.
Row 24-Floyd Orr, Mary Wolfe, Mary Margaret Sheboy.
Row 3-Leona Prysi, Phyllis Schenk, William Passman, justin Reichert.
Standing-Marian Miller, Suemarie Johnson, john Mercer, William Stevens, Clarellen Burton,
June Lehr, Marjorie Botts, Alton Love, Jane Beall. Stanley Mueller, Mary Mver, Neil
Trimble, Wilma Bermerman, jane Cagney, Ruth Sherrard, Miss Esther Larr, Ellsworth
Kelley, William Pletcher, Clarebelle Kemp, Esther Nichols.
"The Three Graces"
Mr. Sims ....... ,..,,...,...,,..,
Miss Price .,...,
Edna Carr ,,,,,,,., .
Coach Farmer ..,.,.
Dean Coulter ,,,,,,,
This play, a three-act comedy under the direc-
tion of Miss Esther Larr, was presented to the
public by members of the Dramatic class. It
deals with the adventures, tragical and hilarious,
of three girls at college. The characterizations
of these girls were portrayed by Mary Myer, jane
Beall, and Wilma Bermerman.
.......Mary Margaret Sheboy
The three girls get a brilliant idea, and they
begin to change the house that Mary has inher-
ited into a tearoom for the students of Hargate
College. Complications followed when the star
football player of the college broke training rules
by eating a waffle at the tearoom, but everything
Our' llmzdred Tbirfy lbfee
Left to right-Theodore Schonberg, Ellen Owen, Frances Cummins, Ann Warner, Floyd Rusk.
"Christmas Is For Children"
Bert Winslow ..,,,
Hope Winslow ,,,,,,,
Ruth, an orphan ..,,,,
A girl ,,,,,
"Christmas Is For Children" was the one-act
Christmas play presented by the Dramatic Club.
The cast consisted of junior members only and
was supervised by Miss Esther Larr. It was pre-
sented before the Parent Teacher Association and
the high school student body.
Hope and Bert Winslow believed that presents
"were things that someone bought to tie up in tis-
One Hundred Tl1i1'Iy-fam'
sue paper and red ribbon." With the entrance
of two children, a boy and a girl who portray
Bert and Hope as they were as youths, the life of
an orphan who works at the Winslows is changed
from a tragic state to one of joy and comfort.
Realizing their mistakes in regard to the spirit of
the Yuletide season, the Winslows adopt the child
for whom there had never been a Christmas previ-
ous to this time.
Row 1-Wayne Martin, Richard Williams, Warren Orr, Floyd Rusk, Eugene Snelling, Allan
Burton, Mr. Sam Gelfer. '
Row 2-Keith Cummins, Robert Smith, Ruth Criss, Betty Lanning, Doris English, Betty I-lill,
Virginia Edwards, Thelma Hawkins.
Row 3-Robert Winter, William Yost, Paul Ricket, Errol Gutliph, Gilbert Curry, Robert M.
Boyd, Ruth Pierce, Oscar Cook.
Row 4-Richard Lang, Carl Tate, Fred Wise, Robert Iden, Marshall Freeman, Robert Brown,
William Passman, Richard Harris.
Row 5-Betty Bostwick, Janice Mulquin, Frederick Wise, Thomas Walcutt, Lorin Kinkade,
Row 6-joseph Painter, Stewart Sedgewick, Harry Welch, Jack Warrington.
The school band played at all of the home
football and basketball games this past year. The
band was also present at all of the state tourna-
ment games and thus added much school spirit
and enthusiasm to the Newark fans who at-
tended. Besides participating in these events, it
played in civic parades.
There were fifty members in the band this
year who met on Mondays and Fridays. Red
jackets and hats and white trousers comprise the
uniforms. These outfits were purchased from
funds received from the senior play of 1935.
Money was also raised by business concerns of
this city to buy hats and caps.
The band was first organized in 1925 when
Russell Loughman was the leader. Mr. Sam
Gelfer became director of the band in 1928 and
has continued faithfully in this capacity. This
year for the first time since the band was or-
ganized, officers were elected.
One Hundred Thing five
Row 1-jasmine Garapedian, Robert Smith, Bernard Lee, Robert M. Boyd, Gilbert Curry,
Janice Mulquin, Wynn jones, William Hess, Floyd Rusk, Warren Orr, Mary Virginia
Jones, Betty Ruble, Dortha Hartman.
Row 2-Jack Raymond, Errol Gutliph, Paul Ricket, Betty Bostwick, William Yost, Eugene
Snelling, Doris English, William Passman, Robert Brown, Loren Kinkade, Richard Steen,
Mr. Sam Gelfer, Thomas Walcutt, David Williams, Fred Wise, Marshall Freeman,
Keith Cummins, Carl Tate, Oscar Cook, Ruth Criss, Betty Hill, Wayne Martin.
The orchestra was organized by Mr. T. R. Neil-
son in 1910. Mr. C. W. Klopp then was ap-
pointed the director. At that time there were
twelve members in the organization. It was in
1928 that Mr. Gelfer assumed that responsibility
and is now acting in that capacity.
The members meet regularly on Wednesday
and Friday. There are approximately forty stu-
dents in the orchestra this year. During the
One Hundred Thirty-fix
year they have played at most of the chapel pro-
grams, the senior play, and the operetta.
An outstanding event of the year was the an-
nual concert given by the orchestra. This con-
cert was sponsored by the Womens Music Club
of Newark. "Maritana," "Voice of Spring" and
"Pique Dame" were three of the selections played
by the orchestra. They also played at the North-
west Territory Pageant.
One' IJIHYKIITEKI? Tbirly-,reven
One Hundred Thing'-eiglvf
Wildcats, New Lair
New Stadium for Wildcats
The site of the new Wildcat Stadium was pur-
chased in 1912 by the Board of Education. At
that time it was used for a show ground and
football field. In 1913 the students of the
school organized into teams and raised 35,500
by solicited subscriptions to grade and equip
the field. Mr. Archibald White, of New York
City, a native of Newark, was the largest donor.
Therefore, the field was named in his honor.
The seating facilities for football and track
meets have always been a serious problem, but
it is now to be solved by the construction of
the stadium. The plans for the stadium were
first discussed in 1934, but because of lack of
funds the board was unable to undertake the
project. In the fall of 1937 the Board of Edu-
cation through cooperation with the Boosters Club
undertook the project and chose Mr. Merle Orr,
Newark High alumnus, as architect.
The stadium is to be 351 feet long and 41
feet wide. It will have a seating capacity of
3,000. Beneath the stadium are two large dress-
ing rooms with showers, heating plant, stands
for concessions, ticket booths, and rifle and arch-
Breaking Ground for the Stadium
One Hundred Tbiriy mne
Mr. L. G. Millisor, Mr. C. E. Orr, Mr, Lester Cox, Mr. A. B. Long, Mr. F. C. Boyd,
Mr. Luther Hanshue, joseph Hirschberg.
Important Factors In Athletics
The purpose of the athletic board is to con-
trol athletics, supervise schedules, award letters,
and promote better relations with other schools.
The board also controls the spending of all
The members of the board are Mr. Orr and
Mr. Hanshue, of the coaching staff, Principal
Boyd, Mr. Millisor, Mr. Long, and Mr. Cox of
the high school faculty. Joseph Hirschberg rep-
resents the student body.
The Newark Boosters Club, which was formed
only last year, is of great help to the school and
the community. Not only have they given service
for a score board to the Newark gym, but have
also given service in their drive for the new high
The club consists of many prom-
inent business men who are loyal supporters of
The officers for this year are Mr. Carl Siegel,
president, Dr. R. W. jones, first vice-presidentg
Phil Heinz, second vice-president, George Hunt-
er, third vice-president, D. A. O'Neill, fourth
vice-presidentg R. Paul Sachs, secretary, and Ray
Executive Board of Booster Club
Mr. Buckey, Mr. Sachs, Mr. Baker, Mr. Siegel, Mr, Leedy, Dr. jones, Mr. Heinz, Mr.
Schrack, Mr. Hull, Mr. M. Orr, Mr. Hunter, Mr. Edwards.
One llimdrffd Fnrl y
Top row, left to right-Morrow, rnanagerg Woodyard, Sachs, Cope, Humphreys, Miller, Shipp,
Trowbridge, Crouch, Adams, Cook, jones, Plymale, manager, Lascu, manag':r.
Bottom tow, left to right-Coach Orr, Beeney, Imholf, Wortman, Farmer, Giles, Keyes, jackson,
Rauck, Welsc , Pope, Wobbecke, Assistant Coach Hanshue.
Not in picture-Montanero, Marzano, and Upson.
These Boys Broke the Ice
Co-champs of the C. O. L. for 1937 are these
Wildcat gridders, who annexed a share of the
championship with Marietta, despite suffering
several setbacks in their pre-league games. At
least some of the blame for these early game
losses may be attributed to injuries and the lion's
share of bad breaks. The boys proved this when
they came through for the league crown by tak-
ing four out of five games from strong rivals,
including the one in which they won their de-
cisive 32-0 victory over Cambridge in the deciding
game. As usual, the only setback came from
Marietta, which has more than once proved it-
self to be a jinx to Newark outfits. By all in-
dications and by way of comparative scores,
Newark held a wide edge over the Tigers and
so was favored to take its first C. O, L. title
undisputed. But in spite of this defeat, the
school is still proud of its co-championship, espe-
cially when the loss by the squad of valuable
men through injuries is taken into consideration.
Probably one of the most severe losses to the
'Cats was the service of the veteran quarterback
and captain, Al Marzano. Because of a bril-
liant athletic career in his sophomore and junior
years, Al carried many of Newark's victory hopes.
It must be mentioned, however, that his post was
well filled by Paul Adams, a junior member of
the squad, who had hitherto seen little action
as a varsity player. Paul was assigned the kick-
ing post and, as everyone agrees, did a fine job
of handling it. Another veteran, Fullback Henry
Giles, a regular for three years, "delivered" con-
sistently with his line plunges and smashing end
runs. Royal Keyes, endg Bill Trowbridge, guard,
Ralph Cook, halfbackg Bob Wortman, guard, Ed
Farmer, halfbackg Serge jackson, halfback, and
jim Cope, tackle-all members of last year's
squad, also had a major part in Newark's suc-
Of these boys Giles, Wortman, and Wobbecke
were chosen for the mythical all-C. O. L. Hrst
team, while Adams, Keyes, and Trowbridge were
chosen for the second team.
Although Newark has never claimed an out-
right C .O. L. title, if the high school produces
men like these next year, hopes for a success-
ful season will be high.
Ofze Hznzdred Fwlj one
One Hundred Forly-Iwo
Top, left to right-Shipp, Trowbridge, Wobbecke, Wfortman, Imhoff, Keyes.
Middle-Rauch, Farmer, jackson, Adams, Cook, Giles, Marzano. Bottom--jones, Cope.
Black, Cheer Leader
Ko" 1-4" 'T 3.9
,an ,f f ff ,
Ofze I-Izuzdred F0113 -lbree
It's a pass I
Gales just a Breeze
The Newark Wildcats opened up what finally
was destined to be the most successful league
ever in the history of the school by handing Lan-
caster a 13-0 setback in the 'Cats' league opener.
The Wildcats entered the game as the under-
dog, but they quickly overcame all .doubts by
scoring early in the first period. A beautiful
catch by Rauck of a pass from Adams put the
ball on I.ancaster's 2-yard line. From there Giles
plunged over for the first touchdown. Farmer
made good the extra point on a pass from
After driving down the field with excellent
blocking, the Wildcats tried feverishly to score
Om Hzmrlrecl Ff11'ty-fuzz:-
in the second quarter. However, their hopes were
crushed when a touchdown was called back after
two eligible receivers touched the ball.
In the third qu-arter the Wildcats again took
to the air. Three passes were completed to
jones, Giles, and Keyes. Then followed a punt-
ing duel between Adams and Wright. As a re-
sult of the exchange of kicks, the 'Cats took
possession of the ball on the 3-yard line from
where jackson slipped off tackle for Newark's
The fourth quarter found the Wildcat line
content to protect their lead and keep Lancaster
well back in their own territory.
Mr. C. E. Orr came to our school as head coach of the
football, basketball, and track teams in 1929. "Red" was grad-
uated from Muskingum College, where he received his bachelor
of arts degree.
Mr. Orr has built up an enviable record in his nine years
at N.H.S. His track teams have won the C.'O.L. track title reg-
ularly, his basketball teams, the 1936 edition of which won
the state tournament, led the C. O. I.. in the number of cham-
pionships won, and his football teams are always respected by
the other members of the league. In 1957 his team won the
first C. O. L. football championship for our school.
In the accompanying picture "Red" is shown in the foot-
ball togs he wore while playing halfback for Muskingum College.
At Muskingum, he was a star on the football and basketball
teams, and it was to "Red" himself went the honor of making
the first touchdown in Muskingumls stadium.
Wildcats on the march.
Those Tigers Again
Newark was handed its first set back in the'
C. O. League race at the hands of Marietta.
Marietta started early in the first quarter to
drive the Wildcats into their own territory. After
an exchange of punts, Williams skirted end for
a touchdown to register the Tigers 'lirst score.
The Tigers lost no time in scoring upon the
Wildcats. The extra point was good. Not long
after this, Nichols made their third touchdown
by way of a lateral pass.
Mr. Luther Hanshue, commonly known as "Shue" to the stu-
dent body and the faculty, came to our school in the fall of 1935.
He received his B.S. degree from Wittenberg College in 1933 and
his A.B. degree from the same school in 1935.
While at Wittenberg "Shue" won varsity football letters in
1932 and 1933. In '32 he alternated at guard and center, and
in '33 he played first string guard. In the photograph on the
right "Shue" is shown in the Wittenberg football uniform in
which he scared opposing linemen for two years.
In his three years at Newark Mr. Hanshue has served as
the reserve basketball and golf coach and the assistant football
coach. In addition he was coach of the reserve football team be-
fore the junior high mentors took over that job during the 1937
Marietta came back strong after the intermis-
sion to score again. Williams, after a short time,
ran off tackle for 25 yards to scoi'e. Nichols
plunged through for the extra point. The Wild-
cats at this point began to show life in making
short but steady gains.
The Wildcats' only touchdown came in the
fourth quarter, largely the result of their passing
attack. Giles, after taking a pass on the 6-
yard line plunged over for a touchdown.
One Hundred F0113 Ere
Braves Are Scalped
Showing a complete reversal of form from the
Marietta game, a scrappy band of Wildcat grid-
ders defeated a highly touted Coshocton team by
a score of 19 to 7. Until the Newark game,
Coshocton had showed a great deal of power and
deception, and for this reason was the odds on
favorite to capture the C. O. L. pennant. How-
ever, after their defeat at the hands of the Wild-
cats, the Braves suffered a severe let down to
lose all the rest of their games.
The determined 'Cats scored midway in the
first quarter as a result of a drive from near
midfield, with Crouch hnally smashing over from
the three-yard line. Giles converted the extra
point on an end sweep.
Early in the second quarter, Crouch, break-
ing loose off tackle, made a spectacular 60-yard
run to the Coshocton 10, where he lateraled to
Wobbecke, who dashed the remaining distance to
score standing up. The pass for the extra point
was incomplete. Later in the same quarter,
Adams passed 30 yards to Ray Rauck, who made
a beautiful catch on the Coshocton one-foot line.
Giles smashed the center of the line to score
Newark's final marker.
After the intermission, Coshocton came back
strong to bottle up all of Newark's scoring
threats. The Braves' only score came late in
the fourth quarter on an end run from the New-
ark six-yard line.
For Newark, the running of Gene Crouch
and the line play of Imhoff, Keyes, and Rauck
were outstanding. The bright spots on the Co-
shocton team were M. Barnes and Hasse.
1957 Varsity Football Scores
September 18-Chillicothe at Newark-7-2.
September 24-Newark at Mt. Vernon-0-15.
2-Philo at Newark-53-0.
9-Newark at Columbus West-0-20.
October 15-Lancaster at Newark-14-0.
October 23-Newark at Marietta-0-26.
October 30-Newark at Coshocton-'19-7.
November 6-Zanesville at Newark-19-6,
November 13-Cambridge at Newark--32-0.
One Hundred Forty-.fix
A close one.
Queen Brings Victory
The Newark Wildcats were successful in
winning their first home-coming game by a 19-6
score. The first quarter found both teams con-
tinually losing possession of the ball by the way
of fumbles and numerous exchanges of punts.
The second quarter found the Spartans driving
the 'Cats far back into their own territory. Good-
rich finally plunged over for the Spartans' only
score. During the second quarter Rauck starred
for the 'Cats by recovering the two fumbles.
Early in the third quarter the reinvigorated
,Cats secured a touchdown after gaining by sev-
eral short passes, which put the hall on the 3-
yard line. From here jackson shot through a
wide hole opened by the Newark line to score.
Later in this period a 'Cat lineman, Trowbridge,
blocked a punt which gave the ball to Newark
on the 1-yard strip. Giles then dashed off tackle
for the touchdown.
The 'Cats secured their last touchdown in the
fourth quarter as Imhoff intercepted a Spartan
pass and raced 25 yards behind good blocking.
Besides the run of Imhoff, the tackling of Woi't-
man, Keyes, and Rauck featured.
Football Schedule for 1958
September 16-Columbus West ftentative night gamej.
September 25-Mount Vernon ftentative night gamej.
September 30-At Lancaster tnightj.
October 15-At Zanesville.
October 22-At Cambridge.
November 5-Dayton Steele.
November 11--At Chillicothe.
One Hundred Forly fevezz
Up and over.
Brownies Are Tamed
An inspired Newark team made a strong fin-
ish to an exceptionally good football season by
swamping Cambridge 32-0, thereby winning a
C. O. L. co-championship.
From the moment in the first quarter when
Giles went over for the first counter and made
good the try for extra point, it looked as though
Newark would hold the upper hand during the
game. In the second quarter there was no score,
but Newark displayed the stronger defense, the
work of Giles, Keyes, Imhoff, and Wortman being
the most outstanding for the Orrmen. Then
in the third quarter it was Giles again, who
skirting the right end behind perfect interfer-
ence, crossed the line. However, the trial for
extra point failed. Later in the same quarter
Adams grabbed a Brownie pass near Newark's
goal line and galloped ninety-five yards for a
touchdown. A pass from Crouch to Wortman
accounted for the extra point. As the game
entered the fourth stanza it took on the look
of a rout. A successful passing combine of
Adams to Jackson advanced the ball to within
two yards of the Brownie goal. From this point
"jabbo" took it over for his last Newark touch-
down. The try for conversion failed. In the
last of the period Ralph Cook broke loose and
scored the season's last marker. Throughout most
of game Keyes did the kicking for the 'Cats,
at which post he turned in a fine average of 345
yards, as compared to the rival Moorhead's 272.
Playing their last game for the Crimson and
White were the following: Wobbecke,,centerg
Wortman and Trowbridge, guardsg Cope and Im-
hoif, tackles, Keyes and jones, ends, along with
Cooke, Crouch, Giles, Farmer and Humphreys
in the backfield. From these, Wortman was
chosen as an alternate on the all-star team.
Total Individual Scoring Records of 1937 Players for the
Seasons of 1935, 1936, and 1937
Player Touchdowns Extra Points Total
Giles ........ ............. 2 1 4 1 30
Marzano ..... .......... 1 0 2 62
Adams ...... 6 2 38
Jackson ....... 3 0 18
Im hoff ...... 3 1 19
Cook ..... 1 1 7
Sachs ........ 1 1 7
Crouch .... 1 0 6
Farmer ....... 1 1 7
Wobbecke ...... 2 0 12
Wlortman ...... O 1 1
Keyes ......... O 1 1
Rauch ............ 0 1 1
Humphreys ........ 0 1 1
Cady ........,...,. 0 1 1
One Hundred Forty-eight
Standing, left to right-Burton, managerg Walters, Davis, Lauver, S. Green, Steinman, Ash-
craft, C. Green, Armentraut, Bibart, Allen, Raymond, E. Duval, Myers, manager.
Kneeling, left to right-Stage, Murphy, Hill, Cornell, Long, Anton, Martindale, Curry, Living-
stone, Schenk, N. Duval, Prvor, Shell.
Not in picture-Copeland, manager, Barclay.
Compiling a record of five wins, two losses,
and one tie, the reserve football team of Newark
High School completed a highly successful eight-
game schedule. Games were played on a home
and home basis with Lancaster, Zanesville, and
Mt. Vernon, while Pataskala and Utica were met
in single games. The 1937 season marked the
second year of organized competition for the
reserves, the 1936 team having played only a
The purpose of having a reserve team is to
give freshman and sophomore players a chance
to gain valuable experience by playing in actual
games, and at the same time to enable the coaches
to get a line on the best prospects for the var-
The 1937 edition reserves registered a double
victory over Lancaster and single wins over Mt.
Vernon, Zanesville, and Utica, losing only to
Pataskala and Mt. Vernon and playing tie in
their final game with Zanesville.
1937 Reserve Scores
At Pataskala ......... .. ...................,............. ...... 7 -13
Lancaster ......... ....... 6 -0
Zanesville ..... ...... 1 3-0
Mt. Vernon ....
At Utica .......,.
At Lancaster ....
At Mt. Vernon .....
At Zanesville ....
One Hundred Forty mne
C. O. L. Champs
Row 1-Left to right-Forgrve, Woltjen, Myers, Mercer, Adams, Westbrook.
Row 2-Giles, lmhotf, Rauck, Tiemann, Ryan, Keyes, Evans.
Hail the Champions!
To the group above goes the distinction of
compiling the most outstanding record of any
team our school has ever put out. These cagers
won twenty-four out of twenty-live games that
they played, thereby taking down their second
consecutive C.O.L, title, their third straight Cen-
tral District toga, and their second State Cham-
pionship in the last three years. The only loss
came at the hands of Massillon's Tigers, who
eliminated the 1936-37 'Cat squad in the first
round of last year's state tourney.
The 1937-38 squad was composed of eight
seniors and eight juniors. Senior members were
Marzano, Giles, Mercer, Myers, Evans, Keyes,
Imhoff, and Tiemann. The junior class was rep-
resented by Adams, Rauch, Ryan, Westbrook,
Forgrave, Jackson, Woltjen and Gray. Of the
starting five, four were seniors, namely, Mercer,
Giles, Myers, and Evans. Paul Adams was the
only junior member of the first string, although
Rauch, Westbrook, Ryan, and Forgrave fre-
quently broke into the lineup. Albert Marzano,
senior, who was a member of the State Champs
of 1936 and played in the State Meet in 1937,
was injured early in the season and was out of
uniform until the last four games. However,
"Alu returned for the state meet and was the
'Cats' chief troubleshooter in the championship
C. O. L.
33 .,,,,,,, ,,,..,, N ewark ......... january 7 ,,,,.,... ....,.,. Ca mbrid ge ...... ........ 2 2
3 2 ....,., ..,..., N ewark ...,..... January 14 ,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, C oshocton ..,,, ........ 2 1
42 ..,.,,. ....... N ewark ....i.... january 1 5 ...... ........ L ancaster ....... ........ 1 1
26 ....... ....... N ewark ......... january 2 1 ....., ....,,,. lv Iarietta ....... ........ 2 2
33 ........ .,..... N ewark ......... January 28 .,.,., ,..,.... Z anesville ..... ........ 1 8
38 ,.....,. ....... N ewark ......... February 4 ,,,,.,,,. ..,,.... C ambridge ...... ........ 2 8
3 5 ,....... ....... N ewark ......... February 11 ..,... ......... C oshocton ...... ........ 2 8
5 0 ,....... ,...... N ewark ,......., February 12 ,.,.., ........ L ancaster ......, ........ 2 4
48 ,....... ....... N ewark .,...... ............ F ebruary 1 8 ....., ..,,.... M arietta ,...... ........ 2 6
33 ,....... ....... N ewark ........................ February 22 .............,.,........ Zanesville ...,. ......., 2 5
Central District Tournament
45 ,..,,.. ....... N ewark ......... .. ......... March 4 ,.........,............. Westerville ...... ...,.... 1 9
36 ,,,.... .,i... N ewark ........, Ma rch 5 ,...,. ...,.... L ancaster .,........ ......., 2 2
22 ,,...,. ,..,.., N ewark ,....... .......,. M arch 1 1 .,...i... ......... M t. Vernon ,...... ....,.,. 2 O
4 5 ....... ......, N ewark ......... March 2 2 .,,..........,.......... Marion ............... ........ 4 4
50 ,,,,,,, ,,... N ewark ......... ......... M arch 17 ..,,..................., Youngstown East .,,,. ......., 3 7
2 5 ..,,.i.. ....... N ewark ......... ......... M arch 18 ............,....,,..... Cincinnati .............. ........ 2 2
5 1 ........ ....... N ewark ......... March 19 ....,,... ........ B ridgeport .................. ...,..., 2 4
28 .,....,. ..,. . .Newark ,........ .......,. M arch 19 ..,,..... ......... N ew Philadelphia .....,. ........ 2 7
One Hundred Fifly
Row 1-Left to rightvTiemann, Greer, Hull, Loughman, Snelling, Steinman, Massalas.
Row 2-Walcutt, manager: Walker, Mathews, Pope, Popham, Shipp, McLean, Cocanour
This year's reserve crew under the guiding
hand of assistant Coach Hanshue has accumulated
quite a record for itself, having .dropped but two
of 15 contests, and one of these to Glenford,
really a varsity team. The Reserve Squad, com-
posed of Sophomore boys alone, draws from
former junior High talent and serves as a varsity
farm. This outfit has had the good fortune to
incorporate the best qualities of a large team and
a fast team. The result of these features is a
bunch that has rolled up the creditable showing
of 462 points to opponents' 330. The Wildcat
Cubs receiving numerals are the following: Shipp,
Walker, Mathews, Greer, McLean, and Steinman.
This outfit reminds us of the squad of two years
ago which this year composed the state champion-
ship team. It's certain that they have the stuff
that it takes and we hope to have them bring us
back another title.
Reserve Basketball Scores 1937-38
33 ..,,.., ....... N ewark ...,.. ........
3 2 ...... ....... N ewark ...... ........
45 ....... .....,. N ewark ...... ........
44 ,,.... ...... N ewark ...... ........
18 ....... ...,...
20 ....... .......
33 ....... a.-.-a-
33 ....... .......
3 1 ....... ,.,.... N ewark
49 .....,. ...... N ewark
2 3 ....... ...... N ewark
3 8 ....... ....... N ewark
32 ....... ...... N ewark
27... .... Newark
First U. B, .... ......... 2 8
Senior Hi-Y ..... ......... 2 6
jacksontown ..... . ..i.... 17
Toboso .......... ......... 2 3
Coshocton ...... ...... 1 4
Lancaster ...... ...... 1 6
Massillon ...... ......... 2 9
Zanesville ...... ...... 1 9
Mt. Vernon ..... ......... 2 8
Glenford ...... ...... 3 2
Coshocton ...... ......... 2 3
Lancaster ................. ...... 1 7
First Presbyterian .... ......... 2 3
Zanesville ........... I. ...... 35
Hebron ....... ...... 1 8
One Hundred Fifty one
Champs Three Times
One Hundred Fiffy-11110
4,7 4 4 .,
Left to right----Evans, Adams, Giles, Myers, Mercer, Murray, Shinn, Swalcutt
Champs Three Times
Top Row-Forgrave, Rauck.
Middle Row-Tiemann, Ryan, Keyes, Marzano.
Bottom Row--Vifestbmok, Wcmltien.
One Hundred Fifty-llzree
Mark One Up for "Curly"
Newark Romps Over Golden Gales
The Wildcats went on a rampage to overpower
the Lancaster Golden Gales 42-11. Making bas-
kets at their own free will the fast but diminu-
tive Xwildcats were able to give the crowd a thrill
in the art of point making. The Golden Gales
were considered a fairly hard team to beat after
their defeat of Marietta 20-16. Captain Buddy
Mercer led his team to victory with a total of
nine points. Following close behind were Freddy
Myers and Ray Rauck with eight and seven points
'Cats Tough for Spartans
For the first time in twelve years the Newark
'Cats have been able to accomplish a feat no
other team in the conference has been able to do.
This was to go undefeated in league play.
By playing a rough, but fast game the 'Cats
took a 33-25 victory over the Zanesville Spartans.
Although it was a fast game, both teams were
slowed down because of excessive fouling. The
'Cats were never behind .due to the basket mak-
ing of Adams, Myers, and Mercer. The effective
stall that lasted over half of the last nine minutes
was easily the standout performance of the game.
G. F. T.
Mercer ..... 119 49 287
Adams ..... 75 43 189
Myers . .... S3 55 221
Evans . 33 24 90
Giles ....... , 20 12 52
Rauch ....... .. 6 5 17
Forgrave ....... . 6 4 16
Ryan . . 5 3 13
One Hifndred Iiifly-fam'
G, F. T.
Woltjen .... 3 1 7
Wfestbrook .. .. 2 9 15
Keyes .......... 1 O 2
Imhoff ...... 1 0 2
Gray ........ 1 1 3
Tiemann ..... 1 0 2
Marzano ...... l 6 8
jackson .... 1 0 2
Freddy Flips One
Too Many Wildcats
The Wfildcats trounced the Cambridge Brownies
by a score of 35-22 for their first league win.
In this initial C. O. L. fray as well as in the
preceding non-league game, Meyers paced New-
ark, scoring with eleven points, Along with
Meyers, Evans chalked up a notable performance,
making four points to put the 'Cats out in front
in the first half. Robinson of the Brownies was
high for the evening with twelve points.
Leading 14-10 at the start of the last half,
Captain Mercer and company kept up the good
work so well that Coach Orr was able to sub-
stitute freely, giving six extra boys a chance to
Last Quarter Rally Downs Braves
The 'Cats took Coshocton's Braves for a 32-21
count in winning their fifth victory in as many
starts. By taking Coshocton, rated among the
best in the C. O. L., Newark forecast its promise
as a league champ. Although the Braves held
the height advantage, Giles accounted for more
than his share of the rebounds, and this coupled
with Evans' stellar defensive play, together with
the rnarksmanship of Mercer, Adams, and Meyers,
proved too much for Coach Wiley's men. The
contest was nip and tuck throughout its early
moments, but a brilliant 18-point rally by the
'Cats in the final quarter put the game on ice
see action in the last quarter.
as the gun ended it at 32-21.
December 9-Columbus Fast.
December 16-At Findlay.
December 23fDayton Roosevelt
January 14-At Lancaster
january 21-At Massillon
january 27-At Zanesville
February At Cambridge
February Mt. Vernon
February -At Coshocton
February -At Marietta
February -Canton McKinley
One Hundred Fifiy-five
Presenting Mr. Mercer
Spartans Are Smotherecl
Newark High's cagers romped over Zanes-
ville's Spartans with a 35-18 count in the last
game of first round play. By winning this game,
the Newark boys chalked up their fifth con-
secutive victory, having remained undefeated in
the first round of play. Paul Adams, junior for-
ward, got the nod over Ray Rauch, and pro-
ceeded to hang up twelve markers to head both
teams in scoring. The Wildcat team seemed to
have little trouble in scoring over their Spartan
opponents, and held an ample lead which kept
them out of danger throughout the game.
'Cats Clinch Toga
In winning their first clear Central Ohio League
Basketball title since 1933 the Newark 'Cats
swamped the stubborn Tigers of Marietta.
The victory was the ninth successive league
win out of nine starts. In the season's sched-
ule it was the fifteenth out of sixteen starts.
The game turned out to be a walk away from
the very start. With Buddy Mercer and Freddy
Myers contributing 17 and 13 points respective-
ly, enough to overcome the Tigers whole score
of 26, there was no trouble at all. Four other
members of the squad served a hand in collect-
ing the 'Cats 48 points.
'Cats Sweep Golden Gales
Running wild to win their eighth straight league game the Newark Wildcats defeated the Lan-
caster Golden Gales 50-24. Starting from the first tip-ofi' the Newark boys scored at their own free
will. In the first quarter the 'Cats were able to run up a total of 19 points, almost as many as
the Golden Gales were able to make throughout the game. The second quarter found the 'Cats able
to score 14 points. The last half of the game was filled with substitutions. Newark used the total of
15 players, while Lancaster had 11 men seeing action. Buddy Mercer led the day's scoring with a
total of Z1 points.
Nineteen of his points were secured in the first half. Freddy Myers was second
in line with a total of 14 points. From the defensive side of the game Evans, Giles, and Adams
One Ilmzdretf Fiffi-.tix
Wildcats At Work
It's a Habit
The pennant bound Wildcats of Newark High
scored their sixth consecutive C. O. L. victory
and made it two in a row over Cambridge for
the season by trouncing the Brownies 38 to 28.
By clearing this hurdle, Newark preserved its
clean slate in C. O. L. warfare and removed a
dangerous obstacle in their path to an undisputed
Fred Myers, Paul "Sparky" Adams, and Bud
Mercer shared scoring honors for the 'Cats as they
turned in totals of 10, 11, and 11 points re-
spectively. Evans, although not figuring in the
scoring, played a brilliant floor game and was
effective on scoring the rebounds. Frank Ballan-
tine, Brownie ace, tallied 11 markers to lead the
men of Coach Wiley.
Happy Hunting Ground
Newark beat Coshocton 35 to 29 in a hard-
fought duel on the Newark fioor. Against the
tall, strong team. the Wildcats team barely held
their own in the early moments of the game,
finally managing to gain the advantage of a 12
to 14 score at the half. The second half, how-
ever, was a different story as the 'Cats ran around
the big fellows of Coshocton with a new burst
of speed. As the Braves began to slow down
in the final moments of the game, Newark rolled
up a six-point advantage which left the score at
35 to 29 at the gun. The game was high-lighted
with the ,defensive work of Evans and the scoring
of Evans and Mercer. Foster was outstanding
in both these fields for the Braves.
Marietta Jinx Broken
Newark broke its Marietta jinx to the tune of a 26-to-22 score in handing the Bengals their
first Newark defeat under the C. O. L. Although the 'Cats appeared a bit ragged as compared
to previous game standards, they fought hard against the Tigers' early advantage to eke out a 4-point
lead at the final gun.
In the opening moments of the game, the 'Cats seemed to be unable to click, thus giving Ma-
rietta its chance to roll up a lead which grew to five points at the half. In this canto, Myers' two
fielders and those of Mercer and Adams with Evans' foul accounted for Newark's nine points, while
Marietta rolled up fourteen tallies. Then
fighting hard, added the successful scoring
in the final half, the 'Cats, still a little off form but
attempts of Adams and Mercer and their tally to gain a
four-point margin with three minutes to go. With this lead Newark started the stall which was
the high-point of the game. By depriving
margin till the gun.
Marietta of any scoring chance, Newark held their slim
0120 Hl!lZLfl'U!f liiflqg
Danger! Giles !
Last Minute Play
The second close game won for the Newark
bucketeers came as a result of a left-handed sucker
shot by Freddy Myers. This, the final and de-
ciding game of the District Tourney, ended 45-
44 in favor of our own 'Cats. The 'Cats Hght-
ing hard, as usual, broke up the Marion Harding
stall just oneminute and 30 seconds before the
end of the game. After gaining possession of the
ball they proceeded to secure the winning bas-
ket. After this, the five speedsters set up a stall
that put the game on ice. Paul Adams and Buddy
Mercer led in points with 19 and 18 respectively.
Three Newark boys were given special recogni-
tion for their excellent play in the District Tour-
ney. Buddy Mercer and Bob Evans, both guards,
were given first team all-star honors. "jabbo"
Giles, center, was given honorable mention for
the all-tourney teams.
One Hundred Fifly-eigb!
Golden Gales Taken Once More
Newark 'Cats continued winning their way into
the State tourney meet by defeating the Lancaster
Golden Gales 36-22.
After a slow start the Newark 'Cats Hnally
piled up enough points to have a good lead at
the half. The first half ended 25-12 in favor
The second half found Newark playing a de-
fensive brand of ball. This lasted until about
the end of the fourth quarter when "Jabbo" Henry
Giles again went into the game. Then the New-
ark boy turned on the heat to pile up the 36-22
They're Off Y
The Newark Wildcats started off the defense
of their Central District title with a convincing
45-19 victory over Wfesterville. The 'Cats took
an early lead and from the opening whistle the
outcome was never in doubt.
Mercer and Myers were the big guns of the
Newark offense scoring 15 and 12 points respec-
tively. Adams to-ok a hand in the scoring with
eight markers, and in addition played a sparkling
floor game. Giles and Evans were particularly
effective in scoring the rebounds. Giles contrib-
uted three points and Evans four.
Overtime basket wins game for Newark 'Cats
as Mercer slipped one through the hoop from
Amid heart-attacks and heart aches the Newark
bucketeers came through for their third win in
the District Tourney. With excellent defensive
work and fair offensive power both the Newark
'Cats and Mt, Vernon Yellow Jackets were able
to play a half, third quarter, and game tie. Fight-
ing desperately throughout the game both tried
the utmost to conquer the other. Finally it was
Buddy Mercer's overtime toss that won the game
for Newark 22-20,
State Champs for 1958
Row 1-Myers, Evans, Giles, Adams, Mercer.
Row 2--Shinn, Mgr., Forgrave, Wfolticn, Rauck, Marzano, Westbrook, Coach Orr.
On to Victory
Displaying rare form the Newark 'Cats easily
downed the stubborn Youngstown East quintet,
50-57. By making a second quarter rally the
Newark speedsters were able to have a comfort-
able lead of 24-10 at the end of the first half.
The Newark squad showed an all-around good
performance. Although Giles and Evans were
the outstanding defensive performers, Mercer, My-
ers, and Adams displayed the scoring punch for
Newark. This game found Albert Marzano, All-
State forward of 1936 All-State team, back in
his old form.
The second half found the Newark team play-
ing their fast-break and scoring enough points to
lead all teams in individual scoring for the day.
Both Newark and Youngstown displayed a very
high type basketball.
Bring Home the Bacon
Newark High's rampaging cage team defeated
the stubborn Cincinnati Roger Bacon aggrega-
tion 25 to 22 in the quarter finals of the state
The game was a hard but a well fought battle
by both quintets. Although Newark was off in
their shooting, their fine defensive play enabled
them once more to be crowned the victors. The
Roger Bacon five, the underdog, proved to be a
great threat due to their determination and spirit,
but the small and mighty Newark team turned out
to be a Iittie stronger. Coach C. E. "Red" Orr,
using the best of judgment, used but seven players
during the entire game. In addition to the first
five, Westbrook and Marzano saw considerable
Sharpshooting until the final gun the Newark
'Cats downed Bridgeport by a 51-24 count. The
Newark bucketeers just couldn't miss the loop,
at least that's what about 5,000 fans seemed to
think. Four of the five starting players donned
their uniforms for the next to last time, but
they can be proud of the fact that they won the
distinction a very few teams ever have had the
privilege to secure. Henry Giles and Bob Evans
played the finest defensive game witnessed in the
Coliseum, while Buddy Mercer and Freddy Myers
found the loop quite frequently to roll up 22 and
10 points respectively. Paul Adams, the lone
junior, played a steady game both from the of-
fensive and defensive view of play.
Yea State Champs!!!
Newark's scrappy 'Cats won their secon.d state
title in three years by taking a hot climax game
from New Philadelphia. In a game that was
marked with thrills all the way, Newark pounded
out a bare 28-27 victory over tough Quaker op-
ponents. This game, like many of those before
tuck affair which
it, was a harrowing nip and
finally found the 'Cats riding their slim margin
at the gun. Although placed at a disadvantage
by the height of Philly's crew, Newark produced
a superior scoring punch, along with almost fault-
less defensive play and ,ball-retrieving work.
Finally, and not the least important, the 'Cats
showed their ability to hit in the pinches by
their brilliant stand at the final gun which left
them with a one point advantage and a state
One Hlnzdfed Fiflj 721716
Left to right-Row 1-Black, manager, Forgrave, Varasso, N. Duval, Adams, Grey, Fields,
Lehman, Groves, Sachs, Montgomery, Love, Coach Orr.
Row 2-Peel, Wright, Myers, Dorsey, Farmer, Giles, jackson, Kilworth, Nelson, E. Duval,
Not in picture-J. Mercer, Cook.
1937 Wildcat Thin Clads
The Newark thin clads finished a successful
track season by winning two meets, tying one,
placing second in the district, and losing their
annual meet with Mansfield. In the C.O.L. meet,
which Newark Won, there were eight records
broken. The three stars for Newark were Myers,
Forgrave and Giles. Besides the foregoing meets
a few runners and two field men were entered
in the Ohio Wesleyan and Mansheld relays.
This year's squad showed promise of develop-
ing into the best track team Newark has ever
put on the cinder path. The squad consistel of
five seniors, nine juniors, and eight sophomores.
From this account, we can expect the '58 squad
to produce some real winners.
After being defeated by Mansfield, the Newark
thin clads came back to win their next two meets
to place second in the District, and to swamp
Marietta and Lancaster in the Central Ohio
League meet. Much credit should be given the
Newark squad and Coach C. E. Orr.
Mansfield ..... ......... 7 5 Newark ,,,,,.. ....... 5 7
Westerville ..,. ....,,... 3 9M Newark ....,,,, ....... 9 2M
North ........ .......,, 6 6 Newark ....... ........ 6 6
North ..,.. ,.,,., 7 9 Newark ....... ......., 5 6
Newark 88-Marietta 66-Lancaster 17
Giles 2nd in shot-put
Myers 4th in mile
One Hundred Sixzy
He made it!
Mansfield Jinx Almost Broken
Giles' heave in the discus of 130 feet 11 inches
and Diales' throw of 176 feet 6 inches in the
javelin carried off top honors in the first meet of
the Newark thinclads.
In spite of the cold weather the Wildcats stayed
fairly close to the winning Mansfield team. The
visitors, however, were able to Win 70 to 57.
"Jabbo" Giles with thirteen points was the high
scorer in the meet, which was the sixth annual
contest between the rival schools.
'Cats Down Chillicothe
Records fell when the Newark Wildcats downed
Chillicothe track men by a score of 89-43.
Freddy Myers and Robert Forgraves lowered
the times in the mile run and 200-yard low
hurdles. Freddy clipped 4.3 seconds from the
mile record of 4 minutes 49.5 secondsg while Bob
lowered the 200-yard low hurdle record of 26.3
by .6 of a second.
The feature of the meet was the battle between
Dorsey and Fields in the half mile. Fields finally
won by a last-minute burst of speed.
Wildcats Claw Westerville
The Newark thinclads swamped Westerville by
a 92V2 to 39W score. Making a clean sweep of
the track events and placing in all the field events,
the Newark team had little trouble to defeat their
rivals. The improved relay teams featured the
Newark thinclads. All three relay teams scored a
first place among the thirteen secured by the
For the second straight week Henry "Jabbo"
Giles accounted for the most of NeWark's points.
"jabbo" took first in the shot put, discus, 100-yard
dash, and in addition was a member of the win-
ning medley relay team.
Wildcats and Polar Bears Battle
In the last ,dual meet of the season and the
first night encounter since the C. O. L. meet
in Lancaster in 1930 the Wildcats journeyed
to Columbus North to battle to a 66-66 dead-
lock. By taking the final event in the meet,
the mile relay, the Bears were able to secure
a tie. Each team took eight firsts out of a
possible sixteen first places.
Henry Giles lead in the point making for the
day with 18 markers, with Day of Columbus
North, close behind with 10 points.
One HllfZd1'Cd Siatj alle
Hill and Dalers
Left to right-Myers, Miller, Wfright, Glover, Dorsey, Mercer, Varner, Raymond, Graham,
The Newark harriers had a very successful
season, winning three dual meets and the dis-
trict meet. Four lettermen with 12 bright pros-
pects composed the Newark squad for the 1937
season. Under the careful and able instruction
of Coach A. B. Long, the Newark harriers
triumphed over Mansfield, capturing the first five
places. In this meet, Freddie Myers and Carson
Varner tied for first place. Their time was 11
minutes, 21 and five-tenth seconds. Dorsey,
Glover and Raymond finished third, fourth and
Inspired by their first victory, the Newark har-
riers defeated Columbus North by a 20 to 35
score. Although Cobb of Columbus North came
in first, Varner, Myers, Dorsey and Raymond were
close enough behind to give Newark the edge.
Cobb of Columbus, and Varner of Newark, dis-
played a nip and tuck battle all the way.
Newark defeated their second Columbus vic-
tim by a 20-35 score. Columbus Central fared
a little better than North by placing two men
in the first five. Freddie Myers turned in his
best performance for the year in turning in a
time of ten minutes and thirty seconds for the
two-mile distance. Varner, Newarkg Raymond,
Newarkg Argisti, Columbus, and Learned, Co-
lumbus, followed in this order.
Leading the pack, the Newark cross-country
squad showed its power in the Central and
North Southwestern District meet at the Foun-
tain Park in Piqua. By placing four men with-
in the first ten Newark was made eligible for the
state finals at Delaware. The boys placing from
Newark were Myers, 25 Varner, 4g Raymond,
7g Dorsey, 10, and Glover, 24.
In the final meet of the year the Newark
sey and Glover.
Myers, James Glover, Carson Varner, Harry Dor-
seventh in the state meet at
Newark boys finished in the
Varner, Raymond, Myers, Dor-
the 1937 season were: Freddy
and Bob Raymond.
Score: Date Score:
Newark ..... ......., 1 5 October 4 Mansfield .............. ....... 4 0
Newark ..... ..,..... 2 O October 14 Columbus North ......... ....... 3 5
Newark ..... .,.,...,.......,,, 2 0 October 19 Columbus Central ....... ....... 3 5
CENTRAL SOUTH-WESTERN DISTRICT AT PIQUA
Newark ..... ....,...,.,...,... 4 7 October 23 Springfield ...... ....... 7 1
STATE AT COLUMBUS
Newark .,... ...... 1 89 October 30 Akron East ...... ....... 7 3
One Hundred Sixty-Iwo
Stevens, Drumm, Goff, Evans.
With a record of four Wins and one loss,
the golf team, coached by Mr. Luther Han-
shue, completed a successful five-match sched-
ule. Single Wins were registered over Gran-
ville and Bexley, with a double victory re-
corded over Coshocton. The only loss came at
the hands of Granville's Blue Aces.
The 1957 pill pushing squad was made up
of Dick Stevens, Bob "Curly" Evans, Clyde
Goff, and Bob Drumm. Drumm was the No.
1 ball chaser, with Evans ranking second, fol-
lowed by Goff and Stevens as Nos. 3 and 4
In the last few years, little recognition has
been given to the golf team, which was once
coached by Mr. F. C. Boyd. However, golf is
a competitive sport in which letters are
awarded, and as such merits more support by
the student body. Then, too, golf is a sport
that will carry over into later life, and should
be backed by the students for this reason also.
Newark ...... ..... 5 g At Granville ...... ....,,, 7
Newafk ...... ..... 7 g Granville .,....... ,,,.,,, 5
Newafk ...... ..... 9 3 At Coshocton ...... ,,,,,,, 3
Newark ..... ..... 8 3 Coshocton ,.., 1
N6WH1'k ...... ....,............,.,.........,. 1 2 g Bexley .......,.,.........,. ,,,,,,, 0
District Tournament-Tied for Third Place.
One Hundred Sixty tbfcc
Don jim johnny
juniors Edge Veterans
The juniors copped the honors in the intra-
mural baseball league this year. Displaying
steady fielding and consistent strength at the
plate throughout their schedule, they claimed
live wins to one loss. Holding second place
were the seniors, having won four and lost two,
leaving the cellar to the sophomores who lost
all six. The main factor of the juniors was the
excellent work of Pitcher John Wfeiber, with
Clarence Mercer and Cal Friend on the receiving
end. For the seniors john Danford and jack
Lytle were the outstanding batteries.
Letters were awarded to the following:
John Weiber, Bob Lambert, Cal Friend, Charles
Ross, Jack Lytle, Paul Clary, Don Schofield, John
XWaggenheim, George Daniels, john Danford, Ray
Rauch, and john Telvin.
Chosen as captains of their respective teams
were seniors, jack Lytle and Paul Clary, juniors,
Bud Mercer and john Weiberg sophomores, Don
Tumblin and Bob Westbrook.
Player G AB R H S F Chance B 'Za FZ, Rank
Lytle ..,. Y... 4 6 5 5 2 0 4-2-0-7 500 1000 1
Pettit ........ ..,. 5 0 1 5 1 1 8-8-8-7 500 734 2
Daniels ,...,,..... .... 5 12 2 5 2 0 0-1-1-0-1 1000 708 3
Clary .............,.... .... 4 10 3 4 2 0 1-2-0 400 1000 4
Waggenheim .... .... 6 15 5 5 5 0 1-0-0-0-1-1 400 1000 5
SCl'1OH6ld ......... ,... 5 15 5 5 4 0 5-4-7-O-4-3 357 1000 6
TClVi1'1 .,,.,,Y., .... 4 7 0 2 0 0 O-1-1-3 286 1000 7
Danford ..,.,, .... 4 4 0 1 0 0 0-0-0-0 250 1000 8
L2l1'1'1l361't ..,.,.. ...., 5 8 1 2 1 0 1-1-0-2-1 250 1000 9
Ra1lCl'1 rrrrrr ..., 6 14 2 3 0 0 3-0-2-O-0-2 214 1000 10
Friend ...... .... 4 8 2 2 0 1 5-7-9-0 250 953 11
Wlebef .... .... 6 10 0 2 0 0 5-2-5-0-1-2 200 1000 12
Ross .. ,. .,.. 4 5 4 1 5 0 2-0-0-1 200 1000 13
One Hzuzdred Sixty-four
Row 1-Mary MacDonald, Margaret Wright, Freda Brucker, Eileen Bruney, Alice Puifer, Phyllis
Hutchison, Doris English, Betty Bostwick, Marjorie Young.
2-Gladys Grigsby, Frances Yanelli, Clarellen Burton, Barbara Helm, janet Horwitz, Hazel
Arnold, Mavis Bachelor, jane Cagney, Betty Anderson, Margaret Brandt, Marjorie Winn,
Catherine Wright, Mary Myers.
Row 3-Lois Myers, jerry Hess, Marian Myers,
Betty Logan, Dorothy Bebout, Dorothy Crothers, Ruth Lescalleet, leanor Mills,
Dorothy Davis, Marie Greider, Kathlene Phillips, Miss Florence Myer.
4-Ann Davis, Suzanne Goodwin, Virginia Scarbrough, Maxine Nor ell, joan Myers,
Jean Allen, Marcella Shaw, joy Mitchel
Dorothy Spitzer, Evelyn Frankenberry.
The senior girls' hockey team went through
their final year of hockey without meeting de-
feat. Their six victories gave them unquestion-
able claim to the hockey title. Alice Puffer, the
The junior and first
sophomore girls wishing
to be on the team made it
necessary to divide the
girls into two teams. Team
No. 2 Won four games, the
most prominent players
being Betty Ruble, right
inner, Grace Grigsby, left
inner, and Marcella Shaw,
Betty Duncan, Gloria Price, ,Lean Williams,
l, Betty Rubel, Gene Casseil, Grace Grigsby,
center half-back, was one of the most efficient
senior players. Phyllis Hutchison, center, and
Doris English, left fullback, also showed outstand-
The large number of
sophomore teams tied for
third place. Marion My-
ers filled her position in
left inner very efficiently.
Charlotte Swain as center
half, and jane Grigsby as
left wing were alert and
fast players. Although
each team played well,
they were able to win only
one game each.
One Hundred Sixty-five
Girls' Athletic Supervisor
For the past twelve years Miss Florence Myer has
been supervisor of the girls' athletic department. She
superintends not only the girls' senior high department
but also the Central junior high. She also directs the
dancers for the operetta.
Her education has been obtained from various out-
standing colleges. Her Hrst two years were spent at
Ohio State University and Michigan State Normal School.
She has studied in several well-known schools in the
West and attended summer school at Denison Uni-
A favorite spring sport, which a large number of
girls participate in, is baseball. This year an average
of forty girls participated.
Among the outstanding players in baseball are Alice
Puffer, who does exceptionally well as pitcher, Doris
English, catcher, and Marcia Ryan, first base. In the
outfield are Phyllis Hutchison and Mavis Bachelor.
All games are played at Everett's Field and are ref-
ereed by Miss Myer.
Girls' Basketball Squad
One Hznzdred Sixly-Jix
Nine basketball teams of girls were organized this
season because of the very large number of girls wish-
ing to participate in this sport. Three teams were
made from each class. Sophomore teams No. 1 and
No. 2, and junior team No. 1 were the outstanding
teams of the year. A few of the exceedingly alert and
steady players were Helen Glass, Mary Myer, jean Allen,
Eva johns, Jane Grigsby, Joy Mitchell, and jerry Hess.
As guards, Alice Puffer and Mary Cunningham did
All the girls' basketball games were played after
school in the high school gymnasium with Miss Myer
Awarding of Letters
A new system for the awarding of letters was set
up this year by the girls' athletic director of the Newark
Formerly, the ten girls who did excellent work in
baseball and basketball and who participated in the
majority of the games were awarded letters by Miss
Myer. In baseball the girls who had the most out-
standing batting and fielding averages and who were
especially efficient in fielding were given letters.
According to the new system, each girl must now
total one thousand points to receive a red letter and
fifteen hundred points for a white letter.
For each one hundred points received by a girl, one
of the following requirements must be fulfilled: one
hundred miles of hiking, participation in all major
sports, junior Red Cross life-saving, or a high yearly
average in gym classes. For minor work, health re-
ports, and skating, fifty points are awarded.
One Hundred Sixty-seven
The Cameraman in Girls' Sports
B asketball Tenniquoit
Gymnastics Giant Ball
e HlZWd7'FLi Sixty-eigbl
Ball, Gorden .,......
Ball, Leland ......,.
Barclay, Leland ,,,......,...... 79
Barclay, Ruth ...128, 34, 102, 112
Barlow, Faith ..,........,..... 73
Barlow, Ruth ..........,.,... 86
Barnes, Dora ,,,..,..,.. ,.... 7 9
Barnes, Mrs. Mary E. ...,,..... 30
Barnes, Mr. O. J. ............ 27
Barrick, June .,....,, ..,. 7 3, 103
Barringer, Bonnie ..
Barringer, Ruth , , . .
Barstow, Ada ......
Bebout, Donald .....
Abel, Sarah Deloris . . . . . . .86
Adams, Gene ,.....,.,...... , 66
Adams, Grace .,.,..,....,,. 89, 90
Adams, John .... ...,,....., 7 9
Adams, Paul .... 67, 73, 141, 142,
150, 152, 159
Alexander, jane ............,.. 92
Allen, Edward ........ 89, 90, 149
Allen, Faustina .. ,...... 79, 130
Allen, jean ...., 79, 130, 165, 110
Amos, Beatrice ..............., 79
Anast, Helen .......,...,, 79, 110
Anderegg, Ruth .,.......,..... 93
Anderson, Betty 107, 121, 34,
114, 165, 110
Anderson, Carol .......,...,... 92
Anderson, Lillian .......,..... 86
Anderson, Marjorie ,....,..,,. 95
Anderson Mary E.. .. 129, 73, 102,
112, 110, 100
Andrews, Harry . . . ........ . . 95
Andrews, Marian 79, 130, 116, 117
Andrews, Ruth ..., ...,,...... 3 4
Andrews, Virginia , ,,.,,...... 92
Angeletti, Mary ..... ...V 6 9, 79
An eletti Theodore ..,. ., 66
a , ,
Anton, Edwin ,.
Armentrout, Floyd . . .
Baughman Leah ..
Baughman, Lowell .
Baughman, Mary . . ,
Bazler, Bruce . . , . . .
Bazler, Robert .......
Beabout, Dorothy .
Beall, jane ..... 133, 128,
Beard, William ,,...
Beatty, Dorothea . . .
.. ,... 75, 129
.. .... 35, 122
... 55, 105
Beaumont, Marion . . .128, 104, 131,
Beaumont, Mary .,...
114, 110, 100
Bonham, Geraldine ..
Bonham, Maxine ..
Bonifant, Harold ...,...... ., .. 89
Booher, Stanley . . ..... . . . , . 89
Booth, Philip ...110, 107, 35, 102
Borcer, Norma ..,,.....,,.... 95
Boring, Marjorie ...,
Borroway, Frank ,..., ,....
Boss, Nyla ...............
Bostwick, Betty Zane
.. 136, 135,
100, 165, 123, 36
Botts, Marjorie ......
Bower, Margaret . . .
Bowers, Leonard . . .
Bowers, Lois ......
.133, 63, 104,
Dorothy Mae ..,,,.,.. 165
Bowers, Virginia ..,. ........ 7 9
Boyd, Miss Florence ..,,.,. 128, 28
Boyd, Mr. Frew C.. .. ,... 19, 24,
Boyd, Helen ...., ,...... 1 09, 73
Boyd, Herman ........,,...... 79
Boyd, Robert L. ...... 67, 73, 105
Boyd, Robert M.. . .136, 135, 62, 63,
104, 56, 118
Boyer, Edith ...... 123, 36, 62, 124
Boyling, Edward ...,..,... 36, 105
Bozman, Elizabeth .......,. 79, 130
Braddock, Mildred , . . ,..... . .73
Bradley, Betty . . .
john, jr. . . . ,
Armstrong, Arthur. . . , ,79, 98, 118
Armstrong, Beulah , ...,....... 92
Armstrong, Eston .. ...,..... 79
Armstrong, Floyd . . . . , . , .79
Armstrong, Muriel . ,,,........ 89
, ............ 34
Arnold, Hazel .... 165, 121, 63, 107,
54, 155, 104, 114
Ashbrook, Byron ...,.,......,,. 79
Ashcraft, Marguerite ........... 79
Ashcraft, Robert ,.... 89, 90, 149
Ashcraft, Ruth .....,...... 100, 34
Athan, Angel ,... ,,....... 9 3
Athan, Xenia ..,,... .... 7 9, 117
Bebout, Tilton ..,......,...,,. 35
Bebout, Rebecca ....... 129, 73, 112
Becker, Mable ..,,............. 92
Beeney, James ........ 35, 141, 164,
Bell, Charles . . . ......,,,. . .79
Bell, Charlot .... . . . 109, 121, 35
Bell, Helen .... ....,, 1 09, 73
Bell, Vada .. ,... ......,.. 7 3
Belt, Beatrice ,,.. ......... 8 9
Belt, Virginia ..... . . .79, 130
Benjamin, Robert. . .
Benner, Richard ....
Bentley, june ,,,... . .
Berger, Willis ,...,
Atherton, Charles ...,. .....,. 7 4
Atherton, Eva Mae ,.,, .... 9 2, 93
Atwell, Ozie ,...... ....... 7 3
Ayers, William ,... 73, 115
Azbell, Elizabeth , . . ..... 4 .92
Azbell, Harold ..... ,... 7 3
Babbitt, Edward ...,,... 34, 98, 105
Babbitt, john .,....,.......... 93
Bachelor, jean ..,.....,........ 73
Bachelor, Mavis .. 34, 62, 110, 112,
127, 128, 151, 132, 165, 120
Bermerman, Wilma .133, 128, 132,
125, 121, 55, 119, 112
Bero, Gisela ..,.....
Berry, Imogene .,....
Berson, Albert .,.... 100, 73
Berson, William ,.,,,. 110, 79, 131
Betz, Macille ..... ...,... 7 9, 131
Bibart, George ...,.. ...... 9 2, 149
Bickle, Bernard ....., ....... 7 3
Bickle, Evelyn Mae . . . . . . . .89
Bickle, Walter .,.. , . .79
Bigony, Charlotte . ..,......,... 73
Billman, Bessie ................ 73
Binger, Beulah ..,,... 73, 120, 122,
Binger, Carol .,... ........,. 8 6
Bishop, Betty jean ..,....,..... 89
Bishop, Rollin ......,.. 73, 98, 118
Bixler, Martin ,...,..,......... 73
Backenstos, Richard .......... 86
Baggs, joseph .... 34, 105, 115, 118
Bailey, Donald ...,,..,....... 92
Bailey, Lillian ........... .... 7 3
Bailey, Lorraine . . . . . . 34
Bailey, Roland . . ...... 92
Baird, jean ....,, ....... 9 2
Baker, Barbara ,,.. ..... 9 2, 93
Baker, Cleo ,,..,.,......,. 79, 122
Baker, Eileen ,...,.... 34, 114, 128
Baker, Mr. Edgar .............. 140
Baker, Evelyn ..,.. ..... 6 9, 79
Baker, Harry F. .,.. . .,,... 73
Baker, Marion . . . , , . , 89
Baker, Norma , . , . . . , 86
Baker, Richard . . ,......,. 73
Baker, Russel .... .,,. 7 9, 111
Ball, Betty .... ..,. 7 3, 129
Ball, Frank . ..
Bixlerm, jean ...,,..
Black, Robert .,... 73
Bline, Miss Dorothy.
Blosser, Virginia ..,.
Board, Harold ..,,.
Bolen, Carl ...,,
Bolen, Robert .....
Bonham, Gerald , . .
Bonham, Margaret .
Bradley, Doris ...,......... 89, 90
Brandt, Margaret ..,. 129, 107, 165,
133, 36, 102
Branscome, Charlotte ..... 110, 100,
75, 102, 112, 129
Braun, Robert ....,.......,.... 79
Brehm, David ............. 86, 87
Brehm, Stanley ,.... ..,... 7 3
Briggs, Betty jane ..... ..,. 3 6, 62
Brooke, Ralph ...... .,... 7 9, 111
Brooks, Audrey .... ..,..... 7 9
Brooks, Eleanor . . . .... . .92
Brooks, Louis .... ...... 3 6
Brown, Doris .,.. . . ,79, 130
Brown, Dorothy . . . .,,. . .79
Brown, Mr. G. W. ....,.... 27, 124
Brown, Helen ......,.,........ 73
Brown, Robert .,.... 136, 110, 135,
Browne, james ..............., 89
Brucker, Freda, 128, 165, 100, 121,
112, 56, 114, 110
Bruney, Eileen, , .128, 165, 110, 121,
100, 112, 56, 114, 124
Brunner, Richard . . , .
Brush, jean .....,..
Buch, james .....
Buchanan, Betty . ..
Buchanan, Evelyn . . .
Buchanan, Virginia .
Buck, james .....,..
Buckingham, Alice . .
Bucklin, Horace ...,
Budd, George ......
Bullock, William ..
Burden, Margaret . . ,
Burden, Robert ....,
. ....... 89
. ....., 79
.. 95, 66, 36
Burkham, june .... 79, 130, 131,
Burrier, Ruth ,....... 130, 79, 131
Burton, Alan ...,..... 135, 89, 149
Burton, Clarellen .,.. 110, 133, 165,
126, 37, 102
One Hundred Sixly-nine
Does Not Cost -
The Advocate Printing Company
A HOME INSTITUTION
Telephone Service a great convenience, the best approach to em
ployment . . . Indispensable to success in business.
CALL STATION 2011
When Applying for Service
Busby, Ernest ..,..,....,,... 95, 66
Butler, Philip ........
.. 127, 12L
62, 119, 128
Butt, Maynard Dean .......,.... 79
Butte, Imogene ,...... .,..,. 8 9
Byers, Wayne ...... .,,. 8 9
Cady, Paul ...,...,.... 37, 119, 107
Cagney, Margaret ..,.,.
Cagney, Martha Jane. .
Callander, Lawrence ..
Callander, Martha ,,..
Camlin, Jane .........
Camlin, Katherine ,.,.
.. ..,... 92
37, 62, 114,
Camp, George ,........,.........
Campbell, Elaine .....
Campbell, Jane .......
Campbell, June ..,..... 63, 104, 37
Campbell, Lynn . . .
Campbell, Ruth ,....,. ..,..., 9 2
Campolo, Margaret .,........... 95
Carlisle, Robert .....
Carpenter, Mae ,...,........,,. 73
Carpenter, Marjorie .... 84, 130, 117
Carpenter, Neal .,,.,.......,.. 37
Carson, Jeannette ....
Cartnal, Robert .....
Carver, Francis ....,,,,........ 92
Cashdollar, Mildred ..........., 86
Cassell, Jean ........., 84, 130, 165
Cbsg Bdanha ...., 37,114,112,128
Cates, Geraldine .,,...,......... 95
Cates, Russell ......,,.......... 37
Catt, Margaret .,....,...., 37, 128
Cavendish, Dorothy ..,..,...... 38
Chaney, Bonita ..... 98, 38, 62, 119,
Chaney, Dale ...............,.. 95
Cherry, Margaret . . .
Cherry, Robert .,..
Chester, John ......,....,..... 73
Chester, Martha ........... 38, 128
Chilcote, Mary Eleanor ,.,.. 38, 102,
Chillis, Junior ,,..,... ..... 6 6
Chism, John .,..,.............. 79
Chrisman, Janet ....,...,...,,. 92
Chrisman, Jean ....... 38, 121, 107,
Christman, Jerome .... 38, 110, 100
Christman, Philip ...........,,. 79
Christy, Richard , , .
Church, Doris . . .
Clark, Betty .,.,,.,
Clark, Clifford ,.,.
Clark, Lyndall .....,
Clawson, Harold .,..
Clay, Janice ..,....
Cline, Charles .....
Clutter, Leonard. . .
Cocanour, James ....
Cochenour, Hubert ..,.....
Cochran, Anabel ,.....
Cochran, Fred , . .
Cochran, Jean .,..,........ 89, 90
Coehlo, William .....,, 73, 118, 101
Coen, Wilbur . . . ......... . .38
Coffman, Robert ..., ......... 7 3
Cole, Harrod ,.,,..... .... 8 6
Colingsworth, Evelyn .,.. . . . 90
Colvile, Walter ....... .... 3 8
Colville, Bettina .,,.
Conley, Russell ..,, . . .73
Conner, Olive , , , , , .73
Conner, Ruby ...., ,,... 8 4
Connor, Margaret .... . . .89
Conns, Miss ,.,,.,......,,..... 90
Conrad, Mr. Stacy C. .... ,,,.. . .22
Cook, Allan .............. 74, 120
Cook, Oscar .......... 73, 136, 135
Cbok Rdph ..... 99,105,107,12Q
33, 38, 141, 143, 160
Cooper, Eloise ,,,.,,.. 130, 84, 118
Cooperrider, Eugene ...... 84, 111
Cope, James. .99, 105, 38, 141, 143
Copeland, David ........ 89, 90, 99
Copeland, Robert ........,,..,. 38
Corbett, Ralph ...., ..... 8 4, 111
Corcoran, Daniel ...., . . , .86, 87
Corder, Morgan ,.,, 66
Cornell, John ....
Corsi, Joseph .,...., 79
Coss, Donald ....... .... 7 9, 106
Cotterman, Dale .,.,, .,.,.,. 7 3
Cotterman, George ....,......, 86
Cotterman, Harlan ..... 86, 87
Cotterman, Jack ,.., .,.... , 89
Couden, Randall . , . . . . . .73
Couden, Roberta . . . , . . . , . , . ,79
Cougill, Norma ......,... 110, 77
Cox, Mr. Lester B. .... 106, 27, 140
Coyle, Grace .,..........,,..., 90
Coyle, Margaret. .73, 112, 113, 129
Coyne, James ...,........,,.... 87
Craig, Ruth ..,,.. , , . . . .
Crane, Betty ..........,,...... 90
Crane, Jeanne ...,..... 133, 39, 121
Crawford, Clyde ............ , , .95
Crawford, Harry . . . .,..... , . ,86
Crawford, Helen ..,, ...... 3 9, 102
Crawford, John .....,.....,.... 72
Crego, Virginia ..,..,.,.
Crilly, Miss Bertha L.. . . .
Crrss, Helen .,.........,.
Criss, Ruth .....,,.. 136,
Crothers, Dorothy .,..,..,
Crothers, Richard .......
Crouch, Eugene ..,. 28, 39,
Crouch, Robert ...,... 72,
Crouse, Marvin ...,.,.,.
Crow, Gordon , , . . ,
Cullison, Jacque .....,.,
Culver, James .,,.,.,.,,
Cummins, Frances .,.72,
Cummins, Keith ..... 136
Cunningham, Betty .....
Cunningham, Mary .... 128
Margaret. . .129, 72,
, 135, 77
, 121, 39,
Cunningham, Robert .110, 72, 107
Curp, Marian .,..,.,........ 75, 77
Curry, Gilbert ..,...,. 136, 135, 39
Curry, Homer .... ....,., 9 2, 149
Curry, Ernest ....,,......,. 101, 39
Curts, Eileen ....,... 110, 126, 109,
118, 116, 39
Curts, John ...,,.......
Damuth, Ruth ,...,.... 121, 39, 62
Damuth, Helen .,., .
Danese, Ruth ....
Danford, John ..
Daniels, Ralph .... .,,.. 8 9
Dankmer, Joseph , . ..... 61
Darkes, Thomas . . . . . . . .86
Darnes, Karl ..... .,,.. 9 5
Darnis, Warren , . . ,,,... , .77
Davidson, Ruth .... . . .72, 121
Davidson, Sarah . .,
Davidson, Vernon ..,..
Davino, Ray ...........,,,,.,.. 77
Davis Anne. .117, 75, 77, 130, 165
Davis, Arthur ,,,,.,.,....... 95, 66
Davis, Bette ...........,,.. 77, 130
Davis, Clyde ...,..,....... 86, 149
Davis, Dorothy Helen ,....,...,. 39
Davis, Dorothy Louise .......... 77
Davis, Dorothy Marie. .72, 114, 165
Davis Elizabeth ............... 92
Davis Jack . . ,,.. ..,..... 7 7
Davis Mabel .,.. ..,....... 4 0
Davis Marian ..... ...,. 7 2, 104
Davis, Robert .,... , . ,100, 40
Davisson, Wayne . . ..,..... 72
Day, Irene .,...... .,.,. 7 2, 114
Day, Jayne ........, ,..,,72, 103
Debevoise, Eugene ............. 77
Debevoise, Lawrence . . .
Deck, Dorothy .......
Deck, Karl , ,.., ..
Decker, Howard . . .
Walter , . .
Denton, John ..,,.
Devoll, Junior .,,.
Devoll, Luanna ....
DeWeese, Russell ,.
Diehl, Enda ,.... .
Diehl, William . ..
Dietz, Martha ,...
Dilts, Kermit .,...
Donnett, Maxine .....
Dorman, Robert ,..,...
Dorsey, Harry ..,...
Dowie, Wayne . ..
June . . , , .
Russell , . .
Dudgeon, Robert ..
Dudgeon, Virginia .
. ,,,,,,... 95
Duff, Ruth ......,,
Duffill, Hilda .....
Dugan, Richard ..,,..
Douglas, Mr. Maxwell ..,,..... 149
Dumm, Robert ..............,. 89
Dumm, Ruth ...,,.... 77, 130, 103
Duncan, Betty ......... 77, 98, 130,
Dunn, Grace Eileen ....,,,...... 72
Dunn, Lola ....,,... .,,... 9 2
Dunn, Richard .,.,......,,..... 87
Dunn, Robert ............... 86, 87
Dunwoody, Mary Agnes ...... 89, 90
Dunwoody, William ,........... 89
Dush, Miss Ellen ..... 26, 126, 111
Dusthimer, Bonnie ..,... 109, 62, 72
Dusthimer, Robert ..........,.. 40
Duvall, Elder .,........ 99, 72, 149
Duvall, Norman 99, 107, 72,
Dyarmett, Charles ....
Dyer, Ruth Eldeen .,..,,....,,.. 86
One Hundred Seventy-one
it pays to shop at
You save because we sell only for cash.
You are always sure of first quality merchandise.
You find the same values in every Betty Gay Store
You pay nothing extra for our Lay Away Plan.
You make your selections from large assortments.
You are always offered newest fashions first.
You are always sure of courteous service.
To The Clan 0
THE NEWARK NEWS
Newarkk Only 7-Day Newrjmper
One Hlmdred Seventy-two
E F Forster, .Iris ...... ,.... 8 9, 90
Eckelman, Dale .....,.. 92 Farley, Virginia .....,.... 92 gow, Rgllgarf '4"' "" ' '
Eckert, Mr, Qhal-leg A, , , , , , , 30 Farmer, Edward ..., 41, 141, 142, Ffggg' Haazrefshshe' ' ' ' ' ' ' 74
Eckert, Virginia ....... ,,.. 7 7 160, 99 Francis' Albert "'i "" 7 7
Farquhar, Hazel ...,.,......,. 41 I' """ ""
Eckleberry, Carl ...... , 7 86 . . Fmlmg Bet, I 1 , , I I 92,
Farrow, Williain . . . ,... 41 ." Y ' ' ' ' 7
Eddy, Frances ,. 89 F Cl h Francis, Maxine .... . 77, 131
Eddy Mary ....,, 77 ears' eop Us V"" 12 Frankenberf Evel n 77 122 165
1 ""' Feldner Charles .... .. 41 ' 11 Y ' 1
Edmands, Gene . 61 Feldner' Katherine v'A.v 130 7-7 FYHUZ, Jfmef - - 100, 107, 42, 165
Edmunds, Charlene .... 138, 121, Felumlge, Kgnneth i 1 89 53211321 ----1---11'---
0, 112 I - , .... .. ,
Edwards, Cora Alice 109, 40, 124 fZf?,5if'n15,2S,?,i,,' m7511103 1,261 152 Freeman, Marshall 136, 135, 77
Edwards, Mr. P. B. .... 22 23 Fernow james ,,..... 72 99 Frlendf Benwmln 92
' ' 1 ' ' Friend Calvin 101 42 105
U t t 139, 140 Field, Martha 77 F. H W d ' 112, 77
Edwards, Virginia ....., 135, 72, Fields, Gene F. .. ., 77, 160 Fnzze Al. 00 row "" 109 47' 6,
104, 129 Finney, Marianne 72, 131 C5556 """" ' ' " 85
Elder, Byron . .. ....... 89 Fischer, Herman ., . ,. 77, 118 F "t' 1 "" ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " 95
Elliot, REirl .... ..... Z 2 Fisher, Marie .... . , 128, 41 Figit' aff ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' 77
'15, Oert .... 0 Fisher,Arthr... ,....,..... 74 ' '
Embfey, Jeanne .. , 89, 90 Fisher, Evelyln 86 EruShClRObert "A"""" 72 1553
i 2 84
'mef501'l, IC. 211' , is er, e ma ..... 90 ' "" 1 ' '
English, Doris 136, 135, 107, Flannigan, Elizabeth .. ., 92, 93 guna' Igilmthy """"""' "
A 165, 40, 62, 118 Flannigan, Thomas ,... .,.. 7 7 Ful er' Botience ""' 72"i29"131
Emiish, Jeanne . 89 Fleming, Miss Edith ..,, 93 Fglfgg' Jsany ""' " ' 77
rs.1ne, William 115, 41, 62, 122 Flenner, Dorothy .,... . . . 41 Fulton, Pauling ' ' """" 'Sq '90
Essig, Donna jean ............ 93 Florian, june ..,,.. . .. 89 F d Be a ""' 1 '2'8",12 142
Esworthy, Thelma ,.,.. . , . . . 77 Fluharty, Kathryn . . .... 92 un a rg' If n ' ' ' ' 62 1 ui
Etnier, jean ..... 128, 41, 123 Fogle, Juanita ..... , , . . . .77 '
Evans, Nicholas ...110, 100, 108, Folger, Shirley ...... 74, 103 ' G
115, 41 F be, R .,,.. ...,,.. 1 01, 41
Evans, Robert ...,1,........ 92, 99 F3id,SBetti1X. . ,,,.... ,,,... 7 7 Gano, Karl .......,.. .,... 7 7
Evans, Thomas .........,.. 86, 87 Ford, Margaret ,,.... 128, 42, 112 Gallagher, Bernice ..... ..... 7 7
Evans, Robert Charles .,.... 41, 150, Ford, Marjorie . . . . 86 Gallagher, Virginia ..... 95
152, 159, 163 Forgrave, Robert 72, 105, 118, 98, Gamerdinger, Dorothy ......... 72
Ewers, Harry rr-.....,..,...... 92 150, 153, 159, 160 Gantt, Virginia ...,....,.. 77, 118
EY12115 Juanita .... .......... 7 2 Foreman, Hilda .....,......,.. 77 Garapedian, jasmine ..... 136, 109,
Eylar, Wynona .... .,... 7 2, 131 Foster, Kenneth ...,......,,... 72 107, 42, 131
GEORGE PF EFF ER
44 North Third Street
One Hundred Scvefzty-ll71'ce
Garapedian, julia ,......... 72, 103 Goodwin, james ..... .... 7 2, 105 Hagner, Louisa .4.. ,.... 8 9, 90
Garapedian, Sadie ..... 92, 93 Goodwin, Suzanne ......., 130 84, Hall, Donivan ..... ...... . 92
Garee, George ....., ...... 8 9 165, 117 Hall, Maxine .,.,... ..... 8 4
Gardner, Edith ,.... .... 9 5 Goodwin, Thomas ......... 42, 105 Haley, Bertha May .... ..... 8 9
Garrison, Katherine . . . . . . 95 Gordan, Elouise ..,. .,... . 95 Hall, Richard ......, . . . . .76
Gartner, Harold .... . . . 86 Gordan, Luke .,,., . . . .95 Hall, Thelma .,.,,. . . . . .92
Geidenberger, Alice .......,..., 77 Gould, Paul ........,.,,..... .72 Hallisy, Lester ..........,...,. 84
Geiger, Marion .....,........, 42 Graham, Earl .,.,,... ....,. . 84 Hammack, Robert .............. 43
Gelfer, Mr. Sam ,,.. 29, 136, 135 Graham, Richard .... 42, 122, 162 Hammack, Wayne ...,.......... 72
Gentry, Edna Mae ..,.......... 90 Graham, Ruth ....,........,. .72 Hammond, Dana .110, 68, 104, 132
Gerlach, Georgiana ........,... 72 Gray, Evelyn .... ....,. 7 2, 131 Hammond, William ........... 66
Gerlach, Peggy ..... ......... 9 5 Gray, Richard ..... 92 Hanby, Franklin ............. U89
Getreu, Margaret .........,.... 90 Gray, Robert ..... .... 7 2, 160 Hanby, Helen ,................ 68
Ghiloni, Grace ......... 42, 62, 107 Green, Eugene ..... .... 8 4, 149 Handel, Mr. Frank G. ........... 30
Gibbony, Jeanne ........ . . . 89, 90 Green, Robert .... . . . . . . 108 43 Handel, Walter .....,.. . , . . . . . 43
Giblin, Patrick ................ 92 Green, Sherman ..... 89, 90, 149 Handley, Delmar ..77, 84, 113, 106
Gibson, Hartsell ,....,......... 92 Greer, George ...... 77, 151, 106 Hanes, Betty ,..... 128, 68, 102, 107
Giles, Henry .,.... 42, 99, 141, 143, Greenlee, Mary Jo .......... .90 Hanes, Delbert .........,.,... 66
150, 152, 159, 160 Greider, Marie ....... 72, 165, 113 Hanes, Doyle .,................ 66
Gilette, Grace ,.,..,........... 95 Griffin, jean .....,.......... 95 Hanes, Edward ,........... 77, 84
Glass, Gertrude . . ,..,... .77 Griffith, Eugene , .. ..... 72, 101 Hankey, Mae .,..........., .77, 84
Glass, Helen ...... ..,.. 4 2, 118 Grigsby, Gladys ....... 165 Hankinson, Elizabeth .. .77, 84, 130
Glass, Marjorie . . . ...,.. ,90 Grigsby, Grace . . . ..,.. 84, 165 Hannigan, Charles ...... . . . . . .95
Glaunsinger, Eva ,.,. .... . 84 Grigsby, jane .... .. ..... 72, 129 Hanshue, Mr. Luther 30, 140, 141,
Glecker, Eva ...,. ..,. . 77 Grigsby, Shirley ...... 72, 112, 129 145, 151
Glover, Christine ....., .72 Grimm, Emma ........ 122, 84, 130 Hardeman, Juanita .....,.... 77, 84
Glover, james .... .... 8 4, 162 Grove, jane .,..........,.... .92 Hardman, Alice .,...,...,..... 86
Glover, Robert .... ......... . 72 Groves, William .. . ........ .72 Hardman, David .,.... 43, 110, 108
Glover, Willis . . . ......,....,. 95 Grove, Ralph ..,... . . . 160 Hardway, Eugene ......... , . . . , . .
Goff, Clyde . . . . . .72, 163, 113 Guthridge, Dale . , . ......,. .72 Hare, Basil ,......... . , . . . . . . .86
Goff, Thomas .........,. 66 Guthridge, Martha ........... .84 Hare, Edith ......, 130, 77, 84, 118
Goldberg, Ben . . . ..... 84, 113 Gutliph, Errol ......, 72, 136, 135 Harlow, Mr. Paul ......,..,... .149
Good, james ,... .,..... 8 4 Gutridge, Charles ............ ,87 Harmuth, Dorothy ...... ..68
Good, Robert ................. 72 Gutridge, Virginia ........... .87 Harris, Beulah ..... .... 7 7, 84
Goode, Howard .......,... 72, 113 H Harris, Laura Mae ..,........... 68
Goodin, Dorothy jean ......., 86 Haag, Walter ,,,.,,,,,., , 92 Harris, Ralph ..,..,........ 77, 84
Goodin, Raymond ...... ,..... 8 7 Hackney, Mary Martha ..., . .84 Harris, Richard .,..... 135, 77, 84
"Another new Jani?
f , 1.
' 1 ff?
Gee if!! a beam!"
Tfaaff the way that the y ramble
For if the lratla were known
Only one Jail be owns
Bat tlaere'J foar ways
to wear this enfernble.
. .. .... , . ,
in , .'.'
Under-Grad Suits a
ma M, ay
Complete 4-piece Ensembles 4
s west side square THE CLOTHIER. Newark, ohio
1 ' '
One Hundred Seventy-four
The Store where Quality and Service count
Harris, Ruth .....
Harter, Marjorie ,,,.........,.. 43
Hartman, Dorotha .....
136, 77, 130
Hartmann, june ,..,,.......... 77
Harvey, Robert .
Hathaway, Anne Patricia .,,.,. 89
Hathaway, Mary .,.....,,,..,. 90
Haudenshield, Betty ....... 129, 43
Hawkins, Ann .....,.,.... 76, 130
Hawkins, Thelma 135, 74, 129
Hawke, Miss Mildred ..... 128, 29
Hay, Helen ..,.......,.... . 76
Haycook, Betty ............ 76, 122
Haycook, Mary ....,......,.,, 92
Haynes, Earl 43, 62, 100,
Haynes, Guy .... ....., . . 43
Haynes, Maudie .,,, .,.76, 130
Hazlett, Jean .,.,....
Heck, Raymond , , ,
Heckelman, Mr. E.
Heid, Elizabeth .....,.
Heil, Mary. ..... .
Heinz, Mr. Philip
Henry, Catherine .
Henry, Millard . ..
11, ...,,, 26, 105
Helm, Barbara ..... 43, 62, 63,
Hensley, Charles .......,.. 66,
Henzy, Julia ,..........,....,. 93
Henzy, Nancy .. 68, 103, 107, 119
Hershberger, Ruth 62, 68
Hess, William .,,......
., 68, 136
Hess, Geraldine ...... 76,
Hess, Gus ..,,,
Hickey, Helen ..., .,..
Hickman, Robert . . . , ,
Hideg, Mary ..... . .
Hightshoe, Bessie ,.,....
Hightshoe, james ..,., . .
liar Bedy. 43,109,112,
Hill, William 68, 149,
Hilleary, Miss Evelyn .,..
Hinger, Anne ,.........
Hinger, George . . , . ,
Hinger, Marie ...,
. ,... 76
Hinton, Harry ................. 61
Hirschberg, joseph . ,44, 62, 63, 98,
Hitchcock, Samuel .......,,.... 95
Hoffer, Helen ,,,,....,...,..., 76
Hoffman, Clarence ......,..... 44
Hogue, Mary ......... 44, 63, 104,
Hogue, William .....,..... . .66
Holcombe, Esther jean .... 89, 90
Holcombe, Forrest ......... 74, 118
Holcombe, George ....,..., .. 89
Holcombe, Warne . . .117, 108, 102,
Holland, Phyllis ......,...,.... 76
Hollar, Carl ..,..... 68, 104, 118
Hollar, Eileen .,.,......,,..... 68
Hollister, Anita Helen ..,. 68, 104
IFCJIK 1KI.I. Uflili IFJXIVIIIQHK
3 SOUTH PARK
One Hundred Seventy-fiife
Holman, Alice ,... .... 1 30, 76 Hull, Bernice . . . ...., 95 Ingold, Robert . . . . . 89
Holman, Carl ....,..,.......... 89 Hull, Juanita . . . ..... 76 Inlow, Doris . . . . , . .76
Holman. Olive ....,.., . . . .68 Hull, Mary .... ..,. 9 0 Inlow, Russel . . . . . . .
Holmes, Mary Katherine .. 130-76 Hull, Mary ,... .... 4 4 Inscho, Bernard 68
Holton, Bernice . . 110, 128, 44, 62 Hull, Mr. Ray .... ..,,..... 1 40
Holton, catherine ,...V..,..... 89 Hull, Richard ,,,l,,,. .l.. 7 6 5
HOHOH, FrHI1C6S -----........... 95 Hull, Robert .. 106, 76, 151 Jackson, Herbert . . 76
Holtschulte, James ......,., M76 Humble, Mazy Elizabeth .. 68 Jackson, Sergei ...... 74, 141, 142,
Homer, Dorothy Jeanne . 68, 104, Humphrey, Eleanora ..... 68, 129 160, 99
131, 107 Humphrey, James .....,.... 87 Jacobs, Louise .. ..... .. 76
Hook, Betty . . . ........... 86 Humphreys, Ann ...... . . 92, 93 James, Russell . .... . . . . 86
Hookey, Bertha Mae .,........ 86 Humphreys, Cheney 108, 105, 102, James, Ruth Ann . . 92
Hoover, Raymond ..... 68 44, 119, 141 Jauchius, Rollin 74, 104, 117
Hopkins, Grace .. . 92 Hunt, Robert .,.............. 95 Jaynes, Dorothy ..... 68, 104
Horchler, Charles C. .. 74 Hunter, Mr. George .... 140 Jaynes, Myrtle .. .. 45
Horchler, Margaret .... 86 Hunter, Lawrence .... .... 9 5 Jeffers, Eleanor . 110, 109, 114,
Hormuth, Dorothy ,.., ,... 6 8 Hupp, Edward .... .,....... 9 5 45, 126
Horton, Mary ...... .. . 76 Hupp, Esther .,........... .. 76 Jeffers, Jean .. .....,.. .. 82
Horton, Xwilliam ......... 76, 111 Hupp, Russell ..... 105, 68, 98, Jeffers, Virginia ........ 95
Horwitz, Elaine . ,. 92, 93 99, 119, 118, 107 Jeffreys, Mary . . .. 95
Horwitz, Janet 127, 131, 165, 63, Hurlbutt, Carl ............... 68 Jeffreys, Virginia . 45, 62, 123
108, 62, 44, 104, 122 Hurst, Goldie ...... ,... . . 76 John, Dorothy .. ..... .. 92
Hosick, Miss Laura E. 108, 27, 112 Hutchison, Phyllis .. 127, 112, 165, John, Eva ...... .,,. 8 2, 103
Hoskinson, Donald ,..,.....,... 92 118, 128, 120, 110, 44, 62, 131 John, Helen .... .. 90
Houdeshell, Clyde .. ......... 95 Hyatt, Bernice ............,.... 95 Johns, Ethel 68, 104
Houpt, Hughey ,... .... 8 9 Hyatt, Claudette .,............. 76 Johnson, Darwin .. 76, 82, 106
Howarth, Herbert .. .... 68 I Johnson, James . .,..,.. . 92
Howdyshell, Roger .,.. ...... 9 5 Johnson, Jeanne ........... 92
Howes, Doris .,..,. ....... 9 5 Ice, Leona .......,........... 95 Johnson, Margaret ,............ 92
Hoyt, Robert ..,... ......... 7 6 Iden, Eleanor .... 129, 68, 112 Johnson, Marguerite .......... ..45
Huff, Esther ............., 130, 76 Iden, Elizabeth ........,.. 92, 93 Johnson, Suemarie. ..133, 128, 132,
Huffman, Clarence .....,...... 102 Iden, Robert ..... 110, 135, 68, 107 63, 112, 45, 104
Huffman, Mrs. Mary L. ......... 26 Idleman, Malcolm ......... 76, 111 Johnson, Thomas ....,..,.,. 92
Huffman, Richard .... .... 4 4 Idleman, Richard ......... 68, 99 Jones, Betty May .... .......,. 6 8
Huffman, William . . ...... 92 Imhoff, Richard . . .105, 33, 44, 141, Jones, Ellsworth ., . . . . . . .45
Huggins, Charles . . . .,,.,.. 76 143, 150 Jones, Evelyn ...., ...... . .95
Hughes, Arthur ,... ......... 7 6 Ingmire, John ............. . . 61 Jones, Gwynfa .... .... . . .82
Hughes, Janice .... . 89, 90 Ingmire, Sylvester ..., ..... . 68 Jones, Helen .....68, 129
Hughes, Marjorie ...... 128, 44, 112 Ingmire, William .. .... 76, 122 Jones, Homer ,... 82, 111
J. C. PENNEY COMPA Y, INC.
A Nation -Wide Institution
6-8-10 East Park Place, Newark, Ohio
One HlI7Zd1'Ed Scz'cr1l3'-.fix
Kvintus, Frank ...,
Keyes, Lowell ,,...,....... .,.. 9 2
Kemnitzer, Kathryn ..........,. 86
Kemp, Clara Belle
Kemp, Jeanne ,...
Kemp, Jeanne ...., ....
Kemp, Leah May. . .
Kennon, Kenneth .
Kephart, Betty ....
Kessmeier, Linnea ......,., 109, 68
Jones, Juanita .... ........ 8 6
Jones, Joe ,.,.................. 95
Jones, Katherine ......,.,.. 68, 129
Jones, Laurene .,.......,...... 82
Jones, Marcella ...... 129, 103, 68,
Jones, Mary Virginia .136, 109, 68
Jones, Dr. R. W. ..........,... 140
Jones, Virginia .....,.... 89, 90, 68
Jones, XVilliam ..,.,..,...,... 87
Jones, Wynn .,..., 45, 62, 141, 142,
160 105, 136, 99
Joyner, Kenneth ,...
Keyes, Royal ......
Kidd, Joan ..,127, 113, 46, 62, 119
Kilbury, Imogene ....
Kincaid, William .
46, 141, 143,
150, 155, 99
Koman, Anna .,., .,.. 7 4, 104
Koman, Betty ,... ......... 8 9
Kover, Frank ........,........ 74
Kramer, Avonne ......,....,,,. 92
Kreager, Evelyn., 129,
Kuhn, Mary Louise..
Lahley, Martha ....
Lahley, Naomi . . .
Lake, Bernice .,,.
Lake, Lillian ,...
Lallathin, Eileen . . .
Kanuckel, Jean .,,.. ..., 4 5 King, Beverly ..,.,..........., 46 Lamb, Charlotte ,,,, ,,,, 1 30, 82
Kanuckel, Maxine .........,.... 82 King, Forrest ........ 110, 115, 68, Lambert, Karl ,,,,, U82
Kastla, Ralph ....,............. 82 105, 122, 101 Lambert, Rgberr ,,,, 46, 105
Keck. Carolyn .... 68, 131, 112, 129 King, FFHHCCS ....--,..,---- 90, 89 Lammers, Louis .... ..... 8 6, 87
Kegg, Geraldine .,.,. 68, 119, 131, King, Robert ....,..., 99, 74, 107 Lang, Richard ,,,,,, ,135
122, 107, 105 Kinkade, LOI'iH ...136, 135, 101, Lamp, Eleanor' I., In-,'74, 113
Keim, Barbara ...,.,.......... 92 Kirby, Mildred ....,,...,., 130, 82 Lamp, Shirley ,,,, H 46
Keim, Shirley ,....... 128, 45, 112 Kirk, Frank ....,......,......, 89 Lane Lucille -90
Keller, Edward .......,...,,,,, 95 Kirk, James . . . ..,.., 111 Lane, Oran V I 89
Keller, Everett .....,........... 74 Kirk, Jean ...... .,.. 8 2, 130 Lane, paulirlgn 1 iiliniu 74
Keller, Marie ,... 68, 119, 131, 126 Kirk, Gertrude ......,.....,..... Lane, Ra! h "" 'in
Keller, Mr, Walter ..........,,. 22 Kirk, June ........,,,......,.. 95 L 3 If b ""' "t' ' 82
Kelley, Jean ,................. 74 Kirkpatrick, Mr. James S. ...,. 115, Lanmn' 5 en "" """' 4 6
Kelley, Ellsworth ....., 133, 63, 122, 50, 101 Lafmmg, EfFfYb"H -'e---'- ,531 4
45, 104 Kirkpatrick, Josephine ,...,...,. 68 mason' Ha et """' 113' 7 '
Kelley, Eva ,,...., ,.,... 9 0, 89 Kisamore, Velma ,.... ...,.. 8 9 L G , 8' 122
Kelley, Kathryn .,........,. 76, 82 Klserrlere, Donald .. .... 82 afasfmf. emge '1--e----'11e -'
Kelley, paullnxe l..v"....'.-VA- 92 Kline, Charles lllpll AUIA 8 2 Larr, MISS Esther. .133, 29, 63, 104
Kelley, Phyllis ..,.,. 128, 113, 118, Klopp, Mr. C. W.. .. .... 29 LaRUe1LaWfCHfe ----4'--r-r- ---86
45, 62, 124 Knae, Luella lllll .l.A-.,,, 9 0 Lascu, George .... 82, 141, 142, 111
Kelley, RHIPI1 4'----r--4-,r--1. 45 Knae, Martha .... .,......... 9 0 Laughefh Betty .lane -----r---'4 89
Kelley, Ruth Evelyn ......... 76, 82 Kocher, June ,... . . .129, 68, 112 Laughery, George .,........... .89
Kemnitzer, Dorothy ..,..... 68, 109 Koehler, Leah . .. .....,... 95 Lauver, Hugh ........ 82, 106, 131
I The1'e'1 Nothing Belief Them
6, . Q I
, V Slam 4
'K wai - Gas
3.6 KlNG'S A V I
The Gm Company
One Hznzdrcd SC'l'Ef1fJ'-1611771
Lauver, Robert ..... 100, 102, 46, 127, 128, 108, 62, 102, 47, Lydic, Catherine .....,. 129, 74, 112
62, 119 119, 11s Lydia, Lorraine ...128, 48, 112, 123
Lauver, Phyllis ............... 89 Lightle, Marjorie ....... ..,.. 9 2 Lynch, Marvene .,...,...., 129, 74
Lavin, Miss Helen ........ 29, 117 Lightner, Betty ...... 129, 74, 100 M
Lawrence, Betty ..--- 82, 122, 130 Lind, Marguerite ........ ,..... 7 4
LHWFGUCC, ChH1'leS --'- - 1 1 -. 82 Lingafelter, Irene ....,.. ...,.. 7 4 McAlpine, George .,,......., H48
Lawson, Evelyn . . . 123, 46, 62, 124 Linton, Carrie .......... 129, 74 McCabe, Gerald ,.,.....,,.... , 95
1-HWS011, I-901111 ----..- '--'- 1 1 86 Linton, Caroll . . . . , .,,., 86 McCann, Margaret 128, 48, 112
Lawyer, Velda -4.... 129, 74, 151, List, Dorothy 129, 74, 112, 126 McCaughey, Mrs. Edith ....... . 26
114, 112 Litten, Daniel ,,,....,.. . 95, 66 McClain, jack ....,.,....,... 82
Layman, Donald ........., 74, 149 Litten, Neil . . . . . . . , 47, 62 McCloskey, Bettie .... . , . . . . . 95
Layman, Mark ---- ----i... 7 4 Livingston, Pearl Junior . . 89, 90 McCoy, Hugh .. 86-87
Layman, Ruth . . . . . . 92, 93 Livingston, Ralph .... . . 86, 149 McCracken, Bernard . . . . . . . 89
Layton, Betty ..... ......... 9 5 Logan, Betty ........ 82, 130, 165 McCracken, jean .,., ,... 9 2
1-2Yf0'f1, L66 --.----4---1-. 82, 111 Logan, George .. . .,.,. ...... 7 4 McCreary, james ..... , 89
Layton, Margaret ............. 82 Lomas, Valoy ,,... .... ..... 8 6 McCullough, Marion ., ....... 48
LflYi011, Martha 1, ---.,..-, 92 Lombardo, Susan ...,.. .. 90-89 McCullough, Russell ...,,.. .. 74
1-CB1Hf1C, Dale Richard .--....... 74 Long, Mr. A. B. ..... 29, 149, 140 McCutcheon, Geneva ...... 129, 74
Lecky, Richard .... ..,,....,..i 9 5 Long, Betty ...... . , 129, 74 McDaniel, Robert .,., 63, 62, 87,
Lee, Charles Bernard .,,.. 82, 136 Long, David .. 82 149, 118, 106 48, 104, 116
Leedy, Mr. Elmer .... ....... 1 40 Long, Elizabeth .............. 89 McDaniel, Dorothy ,.,...... 129, 74
Lees, Betty jne ,... ..,....... 7 4 Loper, Olivia .......,........, 82 McDaniel, jane ,............. 86
LeHew, Ruth .,,.. ..,., 8 2, 130 Lothes, William .... .... 8 2, 106 McDaniel, Virginia , . . . . . . 86
Lehman, Maffha 1--.1,14-4--... 90 Loughman, Grover .,.. . . . . 95 McDonald, Forrest . . , . . . . .74
Lehman, Roy ........ 99, 47, 160 Loughman, Richard , .,,, 82, 151 McDonald, Pearl .... .,,. 8 6
Lehman, Virgil ,...,... 82, 106, 111 118, 106 McDonald Robert . . . . . . . .86
Lehr, June. .128, 133, 112, 47, 102 Loughridge, John . . . . . 110, 74 McDonald Ruth ..... .. . . .82
Lentz, john .....,......,.... 47 Love, Alton ...... 133, 47 McDowell, Helen ............, .74
Lentz, Mary Ellen .,............ 82 Love, Helen ...... ..,,... 9 0 McDowell, jane ..,,,...,,..,,. 86
Lescalleet, Ruth ...... 129, 74, 165 Love, Louise ......... 90 McElroy, Marjorie ..,.,,..... ..90
Leslie, Hazel ..,.......,..,..., 90 Love, Lucille .... ,......... 9 0 McElwain, Elizabeth . 82, 130, 117
Leslie, Raymond ..,........ 90, 89 Lovell, Russell ....,., 110, 47, 62 McFadden, Sue ...... 82, 130, 118
Levin, Ellen 82, 98, 122, 130, 118 Lowe, Harvey ........ 110, 115, 47, McFarland, Donald. . . .110, 74, 102
Lewis, Arthur ................, 95 102, 105 McGee, Robert .......,.... 76, 82
Lewis, Dorothy ,... 110, 124, 128, Loy, Marie ..,....... 47 McGee, Ruth ..............,. H92
112, 47, 122, 114 Lucas, Helen ..,, ,.., 4 7, 128 Mclnturf, junior ..... 131, 48, 124
Lewis, Josephine ....,.....,,.. 86 Luzio, Anthony . , . ,...,.. 48 Mclnturf, Robert ,....,..... , . 82
Lewis, Molly ........, 47, 98, 118 Luzio, john ...., 90, 89 McKim, Anne ..,....., 48, 62, 124
Lichtenstein, jean . , ,107, 121, 63, Luzio, joseph , . . ..,... 74 McKnight, Grover ........ . . . , .95
Sole Agenir For
Elliott Hardware Co.
16 West Main Street
One Hundred Serfwzly-eight
If If! Tires You Wan!
The Tire Man
RO D ERVICE
61-63 N. Third Street
Phone 2740 Newark, Ohio
McKnight, Martha ........... .74 Massallas, George ...,........ 82 Miller, Ruth ......., ..... 7 4
McKnight, Marybelle 82, 130, 103, Massallas, Thomas ...106, 82, 151 Miller, William E. 80
117 Mathews, Paul .,..,.,. ,.,,... 7 4 Miller, William . . . . . . . 80
McLaughlin, Betty ........... .95 Mathews, Robert ....l 106, 82, 151 Milligan, Harold ..,,, ,,,.. . so
McLean, joe K. ..... ..... 8 2, 151 Matis, Elizabeth . ........... 90 Milligan, Robert . . . . 95, 66
McMullen, Jane ,,.. .....,.. 8 6 Matticks, Barbara ........ 92, 93 Millisor, Mr. Loyd G. 26, 27, 140
McMurty, John .....,.. .... 9 5 Meacham, Betty , .... ..,,, . 82 Mills, Aileen .,,..,,. . 89
McWilliams, Wayne ,... ..,. 8 2 Meacham, Dorothy ,,...,,.. . .74 Mills, Eleanor ..,.... 129, 103, 74,
MacDonald, Ruth ............., 82 Meacham, Howard ....... 82, 111 102, 165
MacNealy, Robert .......,.,.. 82 Meacham, Richard . . ..,,. . .87 Mills, Forest . . , ...,.. . . . .50
Macdonald, Mary . 117, 126, 165, Meacham, Robert . . .... 82, 92 Mills, Robert . . . . . , . . 86, 87
48, 119, 114, 128 Meharry, Cecil .. . ....... 82 Milner, Charles ,.., ......... . 89
MacDowell, Helen ,.........,. 122 Melick, Mildred . . ..., .... 8 6 Minor, Geraldine ..... .. .. 86
Mackey, Elizabeth ..........,.., 89 Melick, Ralph ..,,,.,......... 49 Mitchell, Anne ....,.,. 74, 102, 126
Maddux, Carl ,.........,... .74 Mencer, Henrietta ...117, 82, 103 Mitchell, Barbara ,.,......, .. 92
Maginness, john ...,......,,.. 82 Mercer, Betty ,,.....,,........, 92 Mitchell, Betty . ......,, 50, 128
Maharg, Ruth ..67, 131, 74, 98, 103 Mercer, Clarence ...,.,.,... 49 Mitchell, Mr. J. M. ...... 21, 22
Mahon, John ...............,, 95 Mercer, john .... 99, 133, 49, 162 Mitchell, John ..., .. ....... 92
Maidel, Paul ..,...... ........ 4 8 Mercer, Robert .. .49, 150, 152, Mitchell, Joy .... 80, 131, 130, 165
Maier, Virginia .... .... 8 6 159, 99 Mitchell, Mary Louise .... .. 50
Maniace, Anthony .... 86 Messick, Harold ..101, 131, 63, 49, Mitchell, Naomi ......... 80, 130
Mantz, Anton ,... ..., 8 2 104, 113, 105 Mitchell, Richard ..... 110, 74, 103
Mantz, Katherine ...... 86 Messick, jane .,...., 125, 112, 128 Mix, john ...., .......,... . . 92
Marriott, Robert .... ....... 8 2 Mickley, Robert ................ 80 Mix, Mary Elizabeth .... 80, 130
M2ffiOff, Ruth --,- ..... 8 2, 130 Mickley, Ruth ...., ........... 7 4 Mix, Marjorie ....,.,......... 74
Martin, Herbert .... . ,... 89, 66 Mike, Margaret ........... 90, 89 Moats, Annabelle .... ....., 9 5
Martin, Frances .....,...,.. 48, 124 Milbaugh, Virginia ...128, 121, 49, Molnar, Gabriel ,.... ..,.... . 95
Martin, Richard ....,.....,...., 95 122, 112 Monroe, june .......,..... 130. 80
Martin, Wayne .. .135, 82, 136, 106 Miller, Carl .,..... ........... 9 2 Montgomery, Harold . . . . . . . . 160
Martin, Wilbur ..,,.....,...,.. 92 Miller, Charles .... ...,.. 1 .,.. 8 3 Montgomery, Warren ..., .,.. 5 0
Martindale, Frederick ......,.. 48 Miller, Clifford .,..... 99, 49, 162 Montanaro, Charles .... .. 86
Martindale, Paul ........ 76, 82, 149 Miller, Edward ....,.......... 92 Montanaro, james . . . . . .74, 141
Matis, Elizabeth ......,.....,.. 89 Miller, Ella .,........ 109, 49, 121 Montanaro, Ralph .... .. 80
Marzano, Albert 49, 141, 143, Miller, Garnett' .. 130, 80, 131, 118 Moore, Betty ..,... ,,.. . . 95
153, 159 Miller, Gerald ........ 99, 49, 141 Moore, Dorothy .. 129, 74
Mason, Ella jean ,..,.......... 74 Miller, james. . ..,,......,.. 76, 83 Moore, Henry . . . . . . . . . 80
Mason, Juanita ........ 49, 112, 128 Miller, jean .... ....,... 8 0 Moore, james ..... ..... 8 0
Mason, Lucille , . , ,..,....... 95 Miller, Marian . . . ..... 50, 120, Moore, Kenneth . . . . . . . .74
Mason, Ralph ..... 49, 102 121, 107 Moore, Louise . . 89
om 1 .
C P1 mmm of C om plzmentr
56 W. Main Street
The Diamond Store
51 Hudson Avenue
Takes this opportunity to congratulate
the Graduates and assure you of
our appreciation of your
This is what a young fellow who was
always well-dressed, said:
"Yer, I feel well-drerred Iaemme I azlwayr
buy my wearing apparel at
"East Side Square"
One Hundred Sewwzly-1zi1ze
Morrow, Mildred .........,. 9
Moore, Margaret . . . ,.... 80, 130
Moorman, Wilma .. ...... ..
Moran, Edwin .,,,........ 74, 103
Morgan, Ann ........ 130, 80, 114
Morgan, Marcella. .50, 102, 124
Morrison, Jessica . . . ..,.. . . . .
Morriss, Alma . . . ...... . . . .
Morrow, Donald ..... 69, 141, 142
Myers, Marian ...130, 80, 114,
Myers, Margaret. .101,
Naylor, Mary Lou. . .
Needham, Robert . ..
Negele, Joseph . . .
Nehls, Joanna ,,..
Neighbor, Eileen ....
Nelson, Paige .......
Nelson, Roby . . .
Mossman, Frederick ......,..,.. 86
Mossman, Gerald .............. 80
Mossman, Marjorie ............. 92
Mueller, Stanley..108, 131, 63, 50,
Muhleman, Richard ..........
Muhleman, Vivian ....,.... ..,..
Mulquin, Janice 136, 135, 69,
104, 118, 112
Murphy, Adrian .........
Munkachy, Francis ......,,. 80
Murphy, Geneva ......,.., 69, 112
Nethers, Carl .....
Nethers, Susan . . .
Nethers, Walter .. .
Nichols, Esther ....,,
Nichols, Herschel ....
Noblich, Betty ....,.
Norman, Marjorie ..
Norman, Robert .....
Norpell, Maxine ,....
Norpell, Patricia . .
Norris, Betty . . .
Murray, Willian. .101, 69, 152, 105 Norris, Florence .. .,........ .. P
Myer, Charlotte ........... 90, 89 Norris, James .. ........... 80 Padgett, Pauline ..,. .... 8 9, 90
Myer, Jeanne ........ 80, 131, 130 Nourse, Carl ..., ,,,. 1 01, 74, 118 Painter, Joseph ...., 135, 69
Myer, Miss Florence. . . 125, 29, 165 Nutter, Betty .,......,. 80, 130, 114 Painter, Luther .,..,.,......,. .80
Myer, Joan .,.,....... 130, 80, 165 Nye, Janet ,...,............... 80 Parker, Betty .................. 69
Myer, June ................... 90 O Passman, William.136, 135, 133, 51
Myer, Mary .... 112, 114, 125, 102, Patterson, Charles ........... 86 87
121, 128, 63, 50, 107, O'Bannon, Gloria .... ...... 9 5 Patterson, Jack ....,........... 80
131, 165, 104, 133, 118 Oberheld, Robert .,.. ........ 6 9 Paulsen, Charles ............... 92
Myers, Donald ................ 69 O'Connor, Richard ....,........ 69 Paulsen, Raymond .,....... 115, 51
Myers, Duane ...........,. 95, 149 O'Connor, Margaret ....,. 82, 130 Paulsen, Vernon ...... ..69
Myers Frederick. .99, 50, 150, 152, O'Dell, Fred ...,.... ........ 8 0 Peart, Dolores ..... ..... 1 29, 69
159, 160, 162 O'Dell, Harold ...,.... ...... 5 1 Pease, Jack ..... ........ 8 6
Myers, Lois. . .129, 69, 98, 118, 165 Offenbaker, Frederick .... .... 8 0 Pease, Owen . . . . . . . . .69
69, 118, 129
.. 99, 50,
Ogle, Dolores ,...
O'Neal, Paul ......
O'Neal, Russell H.. . .,....... .69
Orr, Mr. C. E. ..,. 27 140, 141, 144,
Orr, Mrs. C. E. ............ 28, 103
Orr, Estella .,... . . ..... 80, 130
Orr, Floyd. . .. .... 133, 69, 104
Orr, Freda . .. ....... .. 90
Orr, James .... 51, 131,113
Orr, Lena ..... ............. 7 4
Orr, Margaret ........ 101, 129, 69,
Orr, Mr. Merle .....,,..,.... 140
Orr, Thomas .................. 80
Orr Warren .....,.... 136, 135, 51
Owen, Miss Elizabeth ......... 26
Owen, Ellen ........ 129, 69, 104,
Owen, Marjorie .......,... 51, 128
Owen, Mildred. ,. 102, 63, 107, 51,
62, 104, 128, 118
Proferriorzal I rzrtrucliozz
Mabell Riggs Younce
Teacher of Singing
12k E. Park Place, N.
GEO. T. STREAM
Plumbing and Heating
Bicycles and Repairs
Phone 3379 78 W. Main
One Hundred Eight y
Merrill R. Montgomery
Lumber and Builders'
130-138 North Cedar Street
E. V. McCament
Funeral Home, 117 W. Church St.
Peck, Annabel .,..
Peck, Mary ,...
Peel, Austin ....
Peel, Robert ...,..
Petfers, Gerald ..,,..
Peffers, Mary Edith
Penick, Hazel .... 109
Penick, Kenneth ....
Penick, Norma jean. .
Penick, Vernon .....
Perkins, Maeabelle .
Petrey, Eugene .....
Pfeffer Mr. George..
Phillips, Frances ..,..
, 118, 51, 62,
. ,..,, 51
.51, 124, 128
Phillips, Kathleen ...165, 129, 121,
107, 69, 101,
Phillips, Margaret ......,...,... 92
Phillips, SUSIC ..,,,.,.......... 95
Pierce, Richard ......
Pierce, Ruth .,.......
Pierce Vir inia .,,...
135, 101, 69
, 8 3
Pletcher, Stella ,,....,,..,...,. 89
Pletcher, William ....
101, 69, 122,
Plymale, Roy. .106, 80, 141, 143, 118
Pope, Charles .....,.... 80, 118,
Popham, Bernice . .
Popham, Frank . . .
. .,...,.., so
Porter, Carol .,.,.,,..,.,,,..., 90
Porter, Herbert ,....,........, 86
Porter, Irma ,.......,......... 52
Pound, Helen .... 124, 128, 127, 52,
62, 112, 121
Pound, Raymond ............... 92
Powell, Don .... ,....,....... 5 2 Rankin, Martha .......,... 80, 130
Powell, Elsie .........,......, 61 Rauck, Raymond .. 69, 141, 142,
Powell, Thomas ...... 101, 69, 118 150, 153, 159
Pratt, Edwin ......,,.......,.. 69 Raymond, john. .136, 82, 144, 160
Pratt, Robert ,.......,,.. 52, 122 Raymond, Richard ...,..,.. 83
Price, Gloria ..,. 83, 130, 114, 165 Raymond, Robert . 99, 69, 162
Price, Kathryn ..,,....,,.,.... 80 Reck, George ,,..... ,. 89
Price, Lucille ,....,........,,..., Rechel, Betty .... 52, 112, 128
Price, Maurice . ..... 95 Rector, Betty .. . ...... , .. 69
Priest, Bonnilee ....... 52 Rector, Cleo . . . ,,..,... . .95
Priest, Clyde .... .... 8 0, 118 Rector, Louis . . . . , . .77
Priest, Keith . . . . , 90, 89 Rector, Velma , . . . . . .95
Priest, Virginia ...., 69 Redd, June ..... .. 89, 90
Priest, Wilma . ..,. 86 Redman, Mary .. .... .83
Prince, Alfred . .... 69 Redman, Paul , , . . . .69
Prince, Marjorie ,,.... 89 Redman, Thelma ..... 95
Prior, Elmer ...... ...,.... 5 2 Redue, Thomas . ...... 83
Prior, William ...... ..... 9 5, 149 Reel, Maxine ...,. 52, 112
Pritchard, Pauline .,....... T. . .69
Prysi, Leona ..,133, 128, 125,
Puffer, Alice ...,. 128, 125, 52,
Pugh, Miss Rosa A. .... 109, 27, 98
Queen, Anna ....
Queen, Grace ....
Queen, Paul ,.......
Radcliff, Jeanne ..,..
Radcliff, Frances .,,.,
Radu, Thomas ...,
Ralph, George .....
Ramsey, Edward ..,.
Randaxhe, Yvonne ..,. ........ 9 5
Rankin, Marjorie ....
Reese, George ..
Reichert, justin .
Reid, Hazel, .53, 102,
Reid, Jeanne ....,..
Reid, Thomas .....
Renner, Ralph .,...
Rexroth, Mrs. Mary
Richards, Mary .,..
107, 112, 128
53, 112, 121,
128, 123, 131
Richards, Virginia .,...,... 81, 130
Richards, William ...,......... 86
Richardson, Arline ,.,,...,...., 95
Richardson, William ....,,. 86, 87
Ricket, Paul .......... 69, 135, 136
Ricketts, Fred ................. 64
McKim upply Co.
Sincere Good Wifher
Alwayr a better show!
UTHERES ALWAYS A WOMAN"
joan Blondell-Melvyn Douglas
29 North Fourth St.
Cleaned and Pressed
Spomored by Bzzrinerfmen
Summer Term: june 14-Aug. 20
Fall Term Starts Sept. 6
One Hundred Eiglalykone
Richrick, Helen Louise ,... 81, 130 Ross, Charles. ,. ...,. 99, 53 Sanders, Robert ,.., ,.,, 1 31, 54
Rickus, Betty Louise .,.... 69, 131 Ross, Robert ..... ....... 9 2 Satterfield, Eddie ,... .....,.. 9 2
Rickus, M21XinC .4.. ..., 8 9, 90 Rothstein, Barbara , ..... 90 Savage, Dana ..... ...... .... 7 1
Rico, Louis ,.,...,. ...... 6 9 Rowe, Bernice . . . .,...,, 92 Sayatovich, Helen, ,. . 54, 62, 124
Ridenour, Jack ...... .,.. 8 1 Rowe, Metha .......,,...,. 90, 89 Scales, Betty ........ . .129, 71, 112
Ridenbaugh, George . . . .,.... 89 Rowe, Rose .......,.,..,,. 129, 71 Scarbrough, Virginia ..,., 122, 83,
Rigleman, Dorothy ......,.,. 81 Rowland, Roy ...,.,,..... 53, 107 130, 165
Rine, Clyde ..,....,. ,..,. 9 5, 66 Rubel, Betty ...,. 136, 83, 130, 165 Schaller, James .....,...,..,... 93
Rine, Elsie ........ .,.... 8 0 Ruff, Norman .......,...,.... 53 Schenck, Mary Evelyn 128, 63, 54,
Rine, Esther ...., 53 Ruffner, Janet .132, 63, 53, 62, 104, 114, 112, 132
Rinehart, June . ,. .... 90 118, 128 Schenk, Phyllis. . .132, 133, 54, 104,
Ritchie, Edgar .. ..... 83 Ruffner, Mildred .,....... 83, 130 112, 128
Rizzo, Frank ,,,..,.. .,,, 8 3 Rupright, Irene ...... 71, 104, 102 Schenk, William 83, 122, 149, 121
Roach, Mary .... ...... ..... 6 9 Rusk, Floyd ...... 136, 135, 71, 104, Schitfeler, Mrs. Sarah S. . 28, 102
Robb, Mrs, Dorothy ....,..,.., 26 134, 105 Schisler, Ivadel ...... ,....... 9 0
Roberts, Alice ,.,...........,. 69 Rusk, Richard .......,...,..... 92 Schleilfer, Madeline .. 54, 112, 128
Roberts, Jeanne ........,. 89, 90 Russell, Jack ..,.............,. 89 Schilling, Joseph ............,., 71
Roberts, Virginia ..,. 110, 109, 69, Russell, Mary Jane ..... 129, 71, Schinske, Ruth .,.. 129, 62, 71, 102
102, 101 112, 121 Schmoll, Minnie ...,...,....... 83
Robinson, Howard .,.........,, 69 Russell, Ralph ..... ...,..... 5 3 Schmitt, Helen ................ 95
Roby, Ruth .,.. . . . ....,.. 92 Rutledge, James . ..,.... 83 Schmitt, Otto ......,,...... . . .83
Roderick, Betty ..,, .... 8 3 Ruton, Charles ..,.,,..,,...... 83 Schoeller, Frances .......... 89, 90
Roe, Robert . ..... .... 5 3 Ryan, Elsie .,.....,.,.......,. 83 Schofield, Joann ...... 117, 83, 75,
Rogers, Arland .... ..., 8 3 Ryan, Marcia .. .,,., 108, 53, 62, 118, 103
Rogers, Juanita ,... ......, 7 0 112, 128 Schonberg, Theodore 108, 71, 104,
Rogers, Wayne ..,. .,...,... 7 1 Ryan, Ralph . . ..,.......,... 53 119 134, 107, 103
Roley, Gladys .,.. .... 1 29, 71 Ryan, Walter ...,.,..,........ 95 Schnell, Ilo ..........,......., 90
Roley, Pearl .... ... 83, 130 Ryan, William .,.99, 71, 150, 153 Schwartz, Ralph .,. ........,..54
Rolf, Evelyn ..... ....... 9 2 S Scott, Ervin ...,. .... 1 06, 83
Romine, Ernest ..,............. 53 Scott, Leah ,........ .,.. 1 30, 83
Rolph, Alice ,............. 92, 93 Sachs, James ....... .,..., 8 3, 118 Scott, Neva Jane ..,. ,...... 7 1
Roof, Janet .71, 122, 131, 112, 129 Sachs, Mr. Paul .............. 140 Scott, Norman ,,.. ...... 8 3
Roof, Martha ..,,............., 90 Sachs, Samuel ,... 99, 105, 71, 141, Scott, Walter .,.....,..,....,.. 71
Rose, Carl ......,........... 86 160, 102, 106 Seaman, Kenneth .......... 110, 71
Rose, Donald .......,......... 92 Sager, Mr. P. H. .......,.,...,. 26 Sedgwick, Stewart 135, 71, 131, 105
Rose, Dorothy .....,....... 129, 71 Sampoul, Russell ............, 83 Seese, Dwayne ,.,.......,...,. 89
Roshon, Ellen ...., 63, 104, 112, Sanders, Bertalene ,..., 129, 71, 112 Sees, Janet .................... 90
107, 128 Sanders, Estle .,............... 83 Selby, Arthur . . . . . . , ,89
IEE Congratulations Class ,38
is iiiiziri T HOMPSON'S
FOR HIGH-GRADE DRY Flowers
CLEANING AND PRESSING
Callander Cleaning Co.
Fourth and Church
Phone 27 10
One Hundred Eiglazy-two
Pounds Flower Shop
Hudson at Church
Sensabaugh, joseph . . .
Sepos, Margaret ......
Sessor, Russell .... ,
Settles, Earl .... .,...
Settles, Mary ......... ,
Seufert, Diana ,,..... 54,
Sforza, Anthony .. ..,, ..
Shackleford, Susanna .,....... 83
Shannon, Carl .,.......,..., 83
Shannon, Elizabeth . , , . . . . 86
Shannon, Marjorie ., 128, 127, 112,
541621981118 BURKE GOLF
Shauck, Eldon .,., 54, 62, 119, 102
Shaw, Edna .,..,....,,....... 83
Shaw, Eugene ..,...,. , . . . .71
Shaw, Marcella .,..,. 83, 130, 165 I
Shaw, Keith , . , .,.,... . . 89
Shaw, Warren ............... .71
Shea, Margaret .....,........., 92
Shearer, june ...............,,. 71
Sheboy, Mary Margaret H128 63,
54, 104, 123, 153
Shell, Paul .................. 89 Rent 21 WURLITZER
Shell, Richard ,,....,.... 89, 149 A , h
Shepherd, Mildred ,........ . 95
Shepherd, Velma 128, 54, 118, utomatlc Onograp
Sherman, Esther ,..,,...,. 83, 130 For Your Next Party
Sherman, Jeanette .,...... 54, 131
Sherman, Mr. Edgar .....,..., 149
Sherrard, Ruth ...128, 133, 55, 112
Shields, Betty Jane. .128, 55, 62 112
Shields, Clarence ..,.,..., 71, 120
Shields, Marcia ..,.,.,..,.. 55, 131 1 '
Shinn, George ...,...,.,,.,,... 92 138 E. Main Street-Phone 2900
' Shinn, John M33, 55, 152, 159, 105 N d U d R d
ew an Je erm' I
SEE IE YOU NEED
. GLASSES SEE
Powell Electric Company
, for 1 MRS. C. P. REYNOLDS
Electrical Work and Merchandise
Dealers for Copeland Electric
18 E. Church Streetw-Ph. 5994
Congratulations to the Class of 138 . . . You
can get INVISIBLE Half Soles at
The Ohio Shoe Repair
THE SQUARE DEAL OPTOMETRIST
Twenty-seven years' experience in
the examination of eves makes her
especially capable of fitting you.
Best Frames and Lenses Used
Prices to Suit Each and Every One
71 East Main Street Phone 26111 Newark, Ohio
32 NORTH RYA
FOURTH sr. BRG ,
One Hmzdfed Eighty-three
Shipp, Clyde .... 106, 83, 141, 142, Smith, Enola .... ..., 8 1, 130 Speaks, William ..........., 99, 71
151, 118 Smith, Ernest .... ....,....., 5 5 Spellman, Helen .,.... 125, 121, 128,
Shoemaker, Disney .,...,..,... 95 Smith, Mr. F. W. ...... 101, 27, 105 56, 131, 102 114, 112
Shoemaker, Sidney ......, 66 Smith, Ilene ....,. ....,...... 9 0 Spitzer, Dorothy ........... 81, 165
Shrigley, Betty .... .... 7 1 Smith, james ......... 55, 95 Sprowls, Ann ..... ....... . .89
Shrock, Donald ..,.... . ...., 92 Smith, jean ........,.. 81, 131, 90 Stage, Kenneth ..... 81, 149
Shrock, Mr. Edward ..... ..... 1 40 Smith, john ........,,.,......, 89 Stage, Marjorie .... ....... 9 2, 93
Sh1'OCk, Harfbld .... ..-. 9 2 Smith, Kenneth ...,........ 71, 131 Stair, Robert . . , .,..,..,... . .86
Shubirg, Dorothy ..,. 71 Smith, Laverne .... 128, 81, 118, 103 Stamas, Bessie ,...,... 110, 81, 130
Shubirg, Gerald ..... 83 Smith, Lucille .....,..,...,.... 71 Stanley, Shirlene ........,... 71, 62
Siegel, Mr. Carl ..,. ,..,, 1 40 Smith, Miss Nelle ..,......... 28 Steele, Darrell ................. 56
Siegle, Evelyn .... .,., 5 5 Smith, Opal ..,,.. 108, 55, 131, 124 Steele, Florence .....,.......... 95
Siegle, Rhea ..... ...., 1 30 Smith, Oscar ....,,...,.... 86, 87 Steele, Gladys ..,. 108, 56, 62, 124
Simpson, David . . . .,..., 83 Smith, Pauline ...... ,..... 8 6 Steele, Harold ............... . .81
Simpson, Paul ,,... .... 8 9, 90 Smith, Mr. Ralph ,.......,..,.. 106 Steele, Mildred ...,...,.... 56, 124
Simpson, Robert ,,.... 55 Smith, Reva .,...,.......,..... 55 Steele, Wilma .,.,.... 117, 71, 103
Simpson, Russell . . . .... 71 Smith, Richard ..............., 89 Steen, Richard ......... 136, 101, 56
Sipos, Margaret . . . ..,... Smith, Robert ...... 136, 135, 81, 90 Steinman, Eugene. .106, 81, 149, 151
Sissea, Marie ..,.. .... 9 0 Smith, Sylvia .... ,,,........ 8 1 Steinman, William ............. 89
Skinner, Kathryn . . . ..., 89 Smith, Wilbur . . . .....,....... 86 Stephans, Mazee ........, . . . . . .95
Skinner, Mary ..., ..,... 7 1 Smith, Wilma .... .... 1 29, 71, 112 Stevens, joseph Arthur ,,.....,.. 71
Skinner, Robert ............. 86, 87 Smith, Wilma .,..... .90 Stevens, Eugene ............,. .92
Skinner, William .,.....,... 86, 87 Smoke, Floyd ,... ...,..,..., . 56 Stevens, Charles ...,...,... 81, 106
Slater, Ruth .,... 129, 71, 131, 112 Smothers, George ........... .71 Stevens, Eleanor .. ......, 90
Slotterbeck, Charles ............ 83 Snelling, Betty . , . ,....,...., .56 Stevens, Lenore . . . . , . . . . . . .89
Smiley, Jeanne.. 129, 71, 112 Snelling, Eugene.. ...135, 81, 151, Stevens, Louene .,,. .. .56, 124
Smith, Betty ...,......,....,... 81 136, 106 Stevens, Gene .... ...,.,. 9 5
Smith, Edna .... ......... 9 5 Snoor, Kenneth .. .....,...., 89 Stevens, Richard ..,,.,,. .61, 163
Smith, Charles.. ..,., 110, 71 Somers, Harriet .... ..... 5 6, 128 Stevens, Ruthellen .,.....,.,... 71
Smith, Mr. C. P. ...,.... 116, 28, 98 Sou.ders, Franklin . . ....... 92 Stevens, William. . 133, 5 104, 124
Smith Donald . ..55, 95, 66 Souslin, Mildred . ..,,......... 56 Stewart, june Lucille .,....,,.. .71
Smith, Donald L. . . . ..,....... Spangler, Marcella .......... 56, 131 Stewart, Rosemary ..,,....,. . . .81
Smith Edna .,.... ....... 5 5 Spangler, William R. ..,...,..,. 81 Stiff, Catherine ....... ...... 8 1
Smith, Edward ..... .,......, 6 6 Spangler, Virginia .........,... 90 Stiff, Mildred ..... ....... 7 1
Smith, Elizabeth ..,.. ,... 1 01, 71 Sparks, Maxine ....... 110, 125, 56, Stockdale, Betty ..,........ 71, 128
Smith, Ellsworth ..,.. .... 1 06, 81 114, 112, 121, 128 Stockdale, William ,.,.,......, 95
Smith, Elma .,.... .....,. 8 1 Speaks, Donald ............,,.. 81 Stoeckmann, Mr. George .... 25, 30
Diiznzoniii' . . . WdlCb6.f
C om plznienls
12 East Park Place, North
. SMITH SONS
Serving Licking Connly Over
and DEVOE PAINTS
One Hundred Eighty-fain'
L. O. L. P.
for GRADUATION GIFTS
Book Store Co.
Stoll, William . . .
Stough, Dorotha .
Stroud, Delbert ..
Stuart, Aimee ,,..
Sullivan, Betty .,
Sullivan, james . .
Sutton, Eugene ..
Sutton, Sylvia .......,,.... 71, 124
Swain, Charlotte. . . 103, 107, 70, 62,
Swain, Clara . .,.. .
Swan, Charlene ..,,
Swan, Richard ....
Swank, Mr. J. W..
Swanbeck, Lewis . , .
Sweeney, Robert . . .
Swern, Carl .....
Swern, Herbert ....
Swern, Robert ..,..
Swigart, Mr. D. C..
Swigart, Phyllis, ,122,
Swigart, Shirley. .78
131, 70, 112,
122, 131, 130
Taafel, Richard ....... 105, 70, 98,
Tait, William ...........,.. 92, 93
Targett, Margaret .,.,...,..,,.. 95
Tate, Carl E. ...... .
.136, 135, 81,
679 Hollander St. -:- 11 North 30th St.
Tel. 48892 Tel. 47303
Ashley's Electric Shop
Wiring, Supplies and Fixtures
Phone 35 33
Tate, HafOld2 ......... 110, 111, 81 NO. Wgst Church Street
Tauver, William ...,,,.......,. 92
Taylor, Rupert , . . . ,,...,.... 89 Newark, Ohio
Paints - - Glass
O. D. Hollar 8: Son
Plumbing and Heating
Norge Refrigerators and
62 West Church St.
Phone 2584, Newark, Ohio
Our personal concern is in seeing
that each service represents 21
real heartfelt tribute.
Gutliph 8: Henderson
Corner Church and Fifth Streets
Class of 1938
West Main St., Newark, Ohio
One Hundred Eighty-jfzfe
Thomas, james .,,..
Taylor, Wayne . ,.
Teel, Kathleen ..,.
Telvin, john ...,....
Teuscher, Margaret , .
Tharp, Virginia .....
I. I. . '.i12.9.,i 70
Thomas, Miss Eunice ........,, 28
Betty ...,. ,...
Trowbridge, William .57, 63, 104,
Truex, Frederick ..,.
141, 142, 99
Trumpower, Helen ..,.......... 90
Tucker, Betty ......
Tumblin, Donald . . .
Turner, Andrew ....
Varner, Richard .,,. .... 9 5
Varner, Robert . . . ,.,..... . .70
Vermillion, Dale ...,....... 95, 66
Vermilion, Dorothy .... 129, 70, 131
Vermillion, Helen ,...,....,... 95
Vogan, Virginia ,,,.......,,.. 86
Vintilla, Mary jane ..,.....,. 90
Elizabeth. .127, 58, 62, 110,
Thompson, Hubert .... ..., U 102, 101, 107
Thompson, Lucille .... .... U 11-igh, Elgie ,,,,,,, ,,,,, 3 1 Vogel, june .........,...,..... 95
Thompson, Mabel . . . .,.... Unteed, Frances , , . .... 89, 90 Vogel Virginia ...,.., . . , . . .70
Thompson Marie .--. ..1.... U nternaher, Mary ............. 86 W
ThOf1'1pSOl'l, Paul .....,.... 57, 1 Upggn, Annette .,-,,,,,,,, 92,
Thompson, Robert .............. Upson, Hgward H 62 70, 98, 105, Wade, Charles .........., .... 8 6
Tiemann, Fred .,.. 110, 115, 81, 151 107, 118 120, 141, 99 Wade, Charles Francis .......... 70
Tiemann, james ..,... 110, 115, 57, Utrevis, jack ..,.....,,..,,,,, 81 Wagers, john ....,..,......... 87
150, 153 Vlfagner, Lawrence ..,...,....., 70
Tilton, jack ..,............. 95, 66 V Wagner, Marjorie .......... 78, 130
Tipltm, Leonard ..-4 ....... V aiea, Constance ...,...... 89, 90 Walcutt, Thomas ,.,. 136, 135, 106,
Tipton, Margaret .... .... 5 7, 113 Vaiea, Mary .,................ 90 78, 131, 151, 152, 118
Titus, Suwnne A-A- -1..41. V aiea, Olga ..,... 117, 70, 62, 119, Waldren, Roy ................. 86
Toney, jean ........ ..., 1 28, 102, 107 Walker, Bertha .,.. 128, 108, 58, 62,
Toothman, Elwyn ,.,. ,... 7 0, 101 VanAtta, Donna jean .....,,... 89 112, 123
Toothman, Xvilbur. .. .... 70, 124 Vance, Dorothy ....,...,. 81, 130 Walker, Calvin ............. .. 66
Touvell, Irene 1....,. VanCuren, Carl ..,....... 81, 111 Walker, Earl ...106, 78, 151
Touvell, JHITICS -'-.,- Vandayburg, Dean ..., .,..,... 8 9 Walker, john .... ....... 7 0, 107
TOUHSCUCL WllCY ---- VanFossen, Eloise .... .... 9 2, 93 Wallace, jean ,... .,,.,.. . .86
T0l1I1SCr1Cl, William ....-....... VanFossen, Helen ..,.. ,....... 5 8 Wallace, Harry . .. .,,....,. . .78
Trace, Mary ...,..,.,,........ VanFossen, Mildred . . ...... 128, 58 Walt, Marjorie ...,........... 92
Tracey, Walter ...,..... 33, 57, 98, Van Voorhis, Charles ...,....... 58 Walters, Dorothy ..... 112, 58, 63,
118, 115 Van Winkle, Edgar ,.......,... 95 121, 131, 128, 104, 122, 107, 120
Tracey, William 4.,-..--..-..,. 92 Van Winkle, Mark ............. 95 Walter, Clyde ........,,,.,... 149
Trai-'Y, Ruth ,-... ..---.-..... 1 . VanWinkle, Robert ........,... 81 Walters, Grace .,...,...... 90, 89
Trager, Frederick ..,.. ' ........ Varasso, Orville ..... 70, 160, 107 Walters, Marjorie .... .... 9 0, 89
Trefzer, Carolyne. .57, 112, 123, 128 Varner, Ann. ,108, 58, 62, 124, 123 Walters, Robert .... ,... 9 0, 89
Trimble, Neil -...-... 57, 117, 133 Varner, Carson ..,,...... ..81, 162 Walters, Ray . ,,,.... . .,.... 78
Trost, Ruth ........,...,...... 95 Varner, Leland ............,... 78 Walters, Raymond ..., ..., 5 8
Furniture Say It W'ith Flower!
Rugs HALBROOKS FLORISTS
WE GROW OUR OWN FLOWERS
THF NPCOA Store Phone 3171 - 12 East Church Street
57-59 West Main Street
Greenhouse Phone 5028 - 286 North Cedar Street
Member Florists Telegraph Delivery Association
Ellsworth L. Tate MARKET
Save Your Eyes
'Gooo' Food It Gooo' Health"
27 N. Fourth St. Newark, Ohio 393 East Main Street
One Hundred Eighty-tix
Walz, Josephine .,............. 58
Warman, Donald ...,........,. 70
Warner, Ann ...,. .103, 104, 120,
Warnock, Laura .......,......, 89
Warrington, jack .,..,.... 135, 70
Warthen, William .,....., 78, 118
Warthen, Elizabeth ......., 70, 102
Washington, Luster . . . ,.,., . .58
Weakley, Clair .,...
Weaver, Owen ...,.
Weaver, Robert .....
Webb, Ralph ,...,..
Weia t Helen
n , . . .
Weiss, Dorothy .,..
Weiss, joy .....,...
Wells, Linda ..,..
Wells, Paul ....
Wells, Robert ..,.
Welsch, George .,...
Welsh, Betty ,......
Welsch, Harold ....
Wfelsh, Harry ...... .,., 1 35, 78
Welsch, Mary ....,... ...... 1 18
Wentz, Douglas ...,..., .,.., 9 2
Wessinger, Frank ....,,.,....., 78
Westbrook, Kathryn ,,.,....,... 78
Westbrook, Robert .. 99, 105, 67,
Weston, Marjorie ..
Weymer, Ruth ...,
Wharton, john . . .
155, 159, 118
Allen, Brashear 8: Haslop
9 West Park Place
obil's Shoe Store
Shoes of style and quality for the
family at Reasonable Prices
14-16 North Park
CONGRATULATIONS TO THE
CLASS OF 1938
We Hope You All Continue on to Greater Things!
ATH- A- NOR
THE MAY-FIEBEGER COMPA Y
South 21st Street 1 -Ili Phone 6069
Everything Pertaining to Warm Air Heating
Air Conditioning Stokers Insulation
One Hzzndred Eiglaly-,ve1fen
White, Goldie ,.,,,.. 110, 129, 70
White, Mary ..,,...,,..,......
Whitehead, Mr. Willis A. ,...... 30
Whitmer, Dexter ..,..,..,..... 86
Wfieber, john ,,....,.......,.. 59
Wiemer, George ......,,....,.. 78
Wilkin, Clara Mae ..... 129, 70, 102
Wilkin, Donald ..,..........,. 78
Wilkin, Elmer .. .,....,,.. 78
Wilkin, Lavina .... .... 5 9
Wilkins, Martha ....... .... 7 0
Willard, Robert ,............,. 78
Willey, Rachel ...........,.... 70
Williams, David ,... 156, 70, 122,
105, 135, 101
Williams, Doris .........,.... 78
Williams, Frances ..... 128, 59, 124
Williams, jean .,.. 75, 78, 98, 130,
Williams, Kathleen ..,......... 90
Williams, Lillian .....,... 70, 124
Williams, Margaret ,.,.,....,.. 86
Williams, Myrtle .... .... 9 0, 89
Williams, Richard . . . .... .135
Williams, Willie .. .... 92
Wilson, Arthur . ,........... 95
Wilson, Betty ......,.,...,..... 70
Wilson, Forrest ..,..........,.. 92
Katheryn .... 128,
114, 112, 121
Sadie , . .
When in Need of
Newark Paint Co.
Phone 3524-38 W. Church St.
1 to 3 more miler
Donell's Home Bakery
Butter Twist Bread
Cakes for All Occasions
45 South Second Street
G. B. HUNTER
Complimenlf 0 f
GAYTIME F ROCKS
19 S. Park Place
Tlaerebf 4 Reafofz Why Everyone
ALL KINDS OF
3291.50 to 1110.00
215 West Main Street
Phone 3338 29 W. Main Opposite Seventh Street Phone 2060
Wilson, William ,.,....... 89
Winn, Marjorie ...,.. 165, 70, 102,
129, 114, 112
Winter, Robert .......,..,. 66, 135
Wintermute, Eleanor ...,,...,,, 95
Wintermute, Ernest ...........
Wintermute, jean. .59, 131, 112,
Wintermute, john ...,.....,..,, 89
Wintermute, Margaret ..... 129, 70,
104, 110, 102
Wintermute, Robert ....,....., 86
Winters, Robert ............... 95
Wise, Fred ..,,....... 136, 135, 78
Wobbecke, Kenneth ...99, 59, 62,
141, 142, 105
Wolfe, Bernice ................ 86
Wolfe, George ......,...., 110, 59
Wolfe, james ............... 95, 66
Wolfe, Margaret Lee ...,.. 90, 89
Wolfe, Mary ....., 133, 63, 59, 104
Wolfe, Morris ...........,.... 59
Wolfe, Sidney ,......,.,,..... 95
Woltjen, Ralph .,.99, 70, 150, 153,
Wolverton, Esther .,......, 78, 118
Wolverton, Mildred .,....., 129, 70
Wolverton, Warner .... 132, 63, 60,
Wonders, Virginia ........... 78
Wood, Bernadine .,,...., 128, 60
Woodyard, Gene .... 106, 78, 141
Woolard, Beth Anne ........ 78, 130
Worden, Doris ....,..,...... , ,89
Worden, Walter ..,,.,,........ 78
Workman, Joan. .129, 104, 131, 70,
Worley, Martha .....,....,,.., 78
Priced to Please
We Service All Makes of Bicycles
T R A C E Y ' S
"The Place of Greazer Carey'
Phone 9758 111 W. Main St.
SEE US FOR
Complete Stock of
Standard Auto Parts
SUPERIOR WELDING and
Rear 58 W. Main St.-Phone 2269
M. Schonberg 81 Sons
Fred Schonberg, Sole Owner
Waite PHONE Auto
Meztemzls 3 3 4 8 W1'eeking
Scrap Iron, Rags, Metal, Paper Stock, junk,
Used Cars, New and Used Parts, Used Cars,
113 to 143 Wfest Railroad Street
One Hundred Eiglfly-nine
Worley, Mildred ..... ...., 6 0
Worth, Robert ................ 60
Wortman, Robert 99, 60, 141, 143
Wright, Arthur ,...... 99, 60, 62,
Wright, Catherine ...129, 107, 70,
101, 114, 112, 165
Wright, Charles ...... 60, 113, 105
Wright, Edwin ..,..,....,.... 92
Wright, Kenneth ........... 95, 66
Wright, Margaret Ann ,,.. 128, 60,
114, 112, 165
Wright, Raymond ..........,.. 95
Wyant, Phoebe jane. . , . . . . .78
Yannelli, Frances . , ,..... 70, 165
Yarger, jean ,...... ..78, 130, 103
Yaus, Charles . . . .......,. . .92
Yerian, Helen . . ..,,. 70
Yingling, Louise .,...,.., 60
Yost, Esther , . . ..,.,..,. . .70
Yost, William ........ 70, 135, 136
Hi gh School Graduates
Furniture 81 Rug Co.
'rNBZUd1'k'I Dependable Home
West Main at Arcade, Newark, Ohio
SPORT STYLE SUITS
To Make Yourself Dressy
C 0 n gmtulatio nr
to the Clays
One llrnzdrcd Nifzclj'
C om plimentf 0 f the
C. W. BELT, W. L. BEARD
405 W. Main St.-Phone 6077
A. P. Hess Co.
Younce, Russell ...... . . .104
Young, Beatrice . .. .78
Young, Evelyn .. ,. 70
Young, jean ..,,..,..... . .70
Young, Marjorie 60, 62, 110, 112,
114, 108, 122, 126, 128,
Young, Mary ..., . .78
Young, Phyllis ...... ,.,, 7 8
Zeiher, Paul ............ 92
Zipperer, Barbara ..... 70, 129, 131
Zipperer, Mary ......., 8, 130
Advocate Print Newark, Ohio
C 0 l1g1'6Zlllldfi0l7.1'
CLASS OF 1938
Clunis 81 Householder
For all your dairy food pmdzzfty
MILK . . . COTTAGE CH
CREAM . . . BUTTERMILK
THE DAVIS C
BUTTER . . ICE CRE
You can Whip Our Cream
cannot beat Our Milk
S. S. KRESGE CO.
25C to 351.00 Store
11 North Third Street
He1'e'5 Health . . .
Milk -:- Cream
Buttermilk -:- Butter
Furnas Quality Ice Cream
THE FURNAS ICE CREAM
W. T. Grant Co
17 South Third Street
One Ilfnzdred Nirzcly
, ,-..-1-..,..'v.,-.qi l ,
F , -
1 - Wutograpbs
I ,ij xx. .. ,
,X wlfj Qsqlx
J U '
Qwilzbzm Lg-,SLM WM
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