Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH)

 - Class of 1950

Page 1 of 218

 

Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1950 Edition, Cover
Cover



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Text from Pages 1 - 218 of the 1950 volume:

'Zi C7-. ,JW fi Q3 J 1 W 1 4 Q 5 l 1 g 4. 1 I a , . - - V , ,.., -,,.., . . l 1 2 i E s 2 Z s 1 1 1 1 E u ii l i 1 . 5 E 5 I Q 3 X 5 5 E s E i " .. -1 rx, f -. ,- me Q. v' x., -1' ff V efmunm. xr fn . . . .u..K.,: .xr 1 - - 1 - 24...-M7 The Moving Finger writesg and, having writ, Moves on: nor all your Piety nor Wit Shall lure it back to cancel half a Line, Nor all your Tears wash out a Word of it. from Rubiayat of Omar Khayyam y K Two CP! fig!! iff! lx gh!gi,w':Q L. L Ike eveil le Cfvemwwlz fgeniov fgckool MMWML, Oy.. M ..i4 W H , ,w 1 51 N! 1 Volume 40 SDK or gunivaess cfmanaj m'L6n ,Karl ge fer 4 I Four NEWARK HIGH SCHOOL Associate Editor ....,... SENIORS Barbara Brookover Georgeann Penick JUNIORS Ann Barrick Geraldine Franks Ronald Helman Marilyn Hitchcock Leon Ritchey I g1f:Q If , ,, 'J ,I If Jw sJiPJ,1IP""' f v, A V .fr nnua 1 fflmff Www' .........Gordon Johnson PHOTOGRAPHERS James Barber Harry Bay Gordon Johnson Susan Wilkin ARTISTS Ronald Helman Richard Seiter TYPIST Mary Bonham 'if.!?4i A?':!' l , , ,l , I l ul rl.. Y V 1712, pfif? Wn'ii'4 usiness fgfaff Assistant Business Manager ..,...... ........ R obert Wenzel Jean Ann Adams oanne Bachman oan Bare Harry Bay Donna Bingham Wilda Bodkin Molly Braid Phyllis Braid Wilma Butt Charlene Canter Virginia Evans Kathryn House Darlene Helms Sue James Gordon Johnson Louise Jones Nancy Lally Tibbie Leslie Bonnie Masteller Linda Moore Carol Rickrieh Beverly Roley Joyce Spellman 'Peggy Stiff W Jean Thomas Janet Utterback Nancy Wallace Sue Wilkin Sandra Willey Five ix ovesvovb The year 1950 impresses the thinking person that indeed "Time rolls its ceaseless coursef, This year puts the period, or question mark, or exclamation point at the end of the first half of the Twentieth Century. Beginning in 1951 Man will try to do a better job of living than he did during the first half of the centuryl Atomic bombs and hydrogen bombs-wars and rumors of wars-will force him to look sharp. In addition, 1950 represents the end of a decade which has wit- nessed a catastrophic war. Most important for Newark High School and the Newark public schools, however, is the fact that 1949-50 represents the first year of a second century of public education in this city. With the advent of this new century, many thoughtful people hope that greater, more glorious accomplish- ments will be achieved and that Father Time will be able to record in his big book that citizens coming from Newark High School have represented the high- est ideals for which mankind strives. ebicafion To Mlss FLORENCE BOYD this book is respectfully dedicated Seven Eight va fflflevmoviawa Universal shock resulted among faculty and' students alike when news was re- ceived of the sudden and unexpected death of iss Helen Mar Lavin in Newark City Hos- pital, at 3:15 in the morning of October 13, 1949. As she was returning from lunch, Septem- ber 27, and was descending steps between the east and west buildings on the second floor, Miss Lavin fell. The fall resulted in several fractures. Friends reported, however, that her progress toward recovery was satisfactory and that her spirit, particularly the afternoon be- fore her passing, was excellent. Death was attributed to an embolism. Miss Lavin was a graduate of St. Francis de Sales High School in 1908 and New- ark High School in 1910. In 1911 she began teaching an elementary grade at Mill Street School. She taught successively at Mound and Maholm. In 1918 she received a degree of Bachelor of Philosophy from the University of Chicago. Later she taught at Roosevelt Junior High School. In 1930 she came to Newark High School. From the .time she entered Newark High School, Miss Lavin taught Business Eng- lish XI. She was rated by students and faculty alike as a most thorough instructor. Maxi- mum benefits were derived from her efforts. Her passing removed from the faculty one of the most respected teachers. Her wit and humor were a joy to her associates. What she accomplished will live long in the minds and deeds of her many students. Her unselfish spirit will always be remembered through the statement she made to Principal Frew C. Boyd the evening before her death, as reported in the Reoeille News for October 21, 1949: "If any of the boys or girls in my classes should fail their English this year, tell them that I will gladly teach them for nothing next summerf, efivewaenf Clinton P. Smith one of Newark High School's veteran teachers, retires at the end of the 19 0 school year. . Graduating from Ohio Wesleyan University, where he majored in Latin and math- ematics, Mr. Smith did graduate work at the Ohio State University in education. He began his teaching career in the rural Licking County system. He was principal for two years at St. Louisville, principal for two years at Utica, superintendent for four years at Utica, and district superintendent of the county for six years. , Mr. Smith came to Newark High School in 1922. Since that year he has taught business English, Latin, and mathematics. In addition, he has taught in the summer school and, for several years, has been director of the summer session. Especially interested in debate, Mr., Smith has had, over a period of twenty-four years, four hundred and fifty students who have participated in four hundred and tvven- ty-five debates. His teams have won approximately sixty-five per cent of their contests. During the three years that the schoolis program, It's Hi Time, has been broad- cast over radio station WCLT, Mr. Smith has served as the chairman of directors. Q Of especial interest is the text, My State-Ohio, which he wrote in collaboration with Professor George H. Crow. The book was used extensively in Cleveland and Middle- town in addition to many other communities. Mr. Smith leaves the Newark system with the respect of students and faculty alike. His high scholastic standards and his enviable intellectual attainments have left an in- eradicable record in the educational history 'of Newark High School. Nine Ten PARENT-TEACHERS ASSOCIATION The Parent-Teachers Association of Newark High School had a member- ship of 379 parents and teachers for the current school year. At the first meeting in October, an open house was held to acquaint par- ents with' the daily schedule of stu- dents. A large group of people at- tended. The association also sold vanilla to buy a coffee urn for the home-eco- nomics room. As usual, the organiza- tion contributed to the Red Cross, the March of Dimes, Christmas Seals, and the Cancer Fund. In addition, the as- sociation presented money to the de- bate group and to the newly reorgan- ized Mothersingers. Officers for the year were Mrs. Ed- win Hughes, president, Mrs. Clar- ence -Ieffries,'fi1'st vice president, Mr. F rew C. Boyd, second vice president, Mrs. Jack Coyle, secretary, and Mrs. B. E. Cochlan, treasurer. AU. .Aca-af-uw' .1 gp, -f 5, iw ' , 9 1 - F , f ' 3 3" R , ' - 1 ' ,Q S ff' 5 f' J " ,ffo l w- . , Q jj xg? ff W - ,-1.4.54-.t, pf 4 5 N A 'QW' 1" He-Q-VI Y by X, X ,, ,I X. Q ,1 1 ,Q 1 c. 1 3.-'.-zfcps, , f ,J nw ,mv -".0g.-"ffm , , A ,x ,- A .1 3,1-.SJ ngxx ,SA . 3 ' 'Z' rv' ff I - 3- - -, , .....,.,. , A 2+L4:gD QQ CD-qi'-:L 3x 3 Cy I b944c11c5f'1'd5f'fO?1 X1 .I ef A'l f BQARD QP EDUCATIQN A STACY CONRAD AIRS. FREDA TAYLOR DR G XV DELL President Vice President ' ' ' SAMUEL A. ANDERSON RODERIC JONES DARRELL WINTERBTUTE B. Wi DORNBIRER MRS. THELMA HARRIS Retired, December 1949 Retired, June 1949 Clerk Fourteen Superintendent PAUL B. EDWARDS B.S., Ohio State University M. A., Ohio State University Fifteen Principal Sixteen F REW C. BOYD A. B., Ohio Wesleyan University M. A., Ohio Stale University Vice Principal F GEORGE STOECKMANN A. B., Denison University Th. B., Northern Baptist Theological Seminary M. A., Ohio State University Biology Seventeen A Eighteen 'W if Q: :-: ::. .. .. .f 'LE f 4, gi 35, Q M L is tg: F iff Hr Q f N s , w 1 MX ' E was M. y Msgs E 4 st .I - Q s ux .x Y X 5 E35 X Q IW, Q 4 3 iw .Q N A FLORENCE MYER . B.S., Michigan State Normal Collegeg M.A. Columbia Universityg Physical Education. A. B. LONG Eng., Denison Universityg Physical Education, Base a . PAUL HARLOW A.B., Ohio Wesleyan Universityg Track, English, Athletic Director. MAXWELL DOUGLAS B.A., Denison Universityg Biology, Basketball. RAY SCHICK A.B., Otterbeing History, Football. MYRON PEAECE B.S., Ohio Universityg Band. WENDELL M. JONES B.S., Ohio Universityg M.A. Ohio State Universityg Vocal Music. BERTHA L. CRILLY A.B., Denison Universityg M.A., Ohio State Uni versityg English, journalism. MARY REXROTH A.B., Denison Universityg English. HELEN VVILLIAINIS A.B., Denison Universityg M.A., versityg English, History. Ohio State Uni JOAN F. PATTON . B.A., Muskingum College, English, Speech, Dramatics. GORDON R. KINGERY A.B., Denison University, M.A., Ohio State Uni- versity, English, Annual. PAULINE MCCREARY A.B., Denison University, M.A.,- Ohio State University, English, French. HELEN P. DORN B.S., Westem Reserve University, M.A., Miami University, Librarian. CLINTON P. SMITH A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University, Latin, Debate, Mathe- matics. - SARAH S. KRIEG A.B., Denison University, M.A. Ohio State Uni- versity, B. Mus., Cincinnati Conservatory, Spanish, German. FLORENCE E. BOYD ' B.S., Ohio State University, M.A., Ohio State University, History. ' - NELL L. SMITH B.S., Ohio University, M.A., Ohio State Uni- versity, History. RALPH E. RICE A.B., Ohio State University, M.A., Ohio State University, History. ' T. EDWYN DICKEESON A.B Denison Universi ., ty, M.A., Ohio State Uni- versity, Civics, History. 'S ,. .. . ,pw 1, 1 5 Ml t r C" E gi? Q, ta Q' 2 ggi ' I si? ei rf -.2 5 W 5 as 1.-Vw His. . , mg xy if : 1,2551 sg -, E5 Xara kg . . ,M Sk, at X X b fs- sl -L E.. . R . 2 sv ss A ,yi M . 'T es ' "2 sf- Z'A'21:I 1 Whiz, 2,4 Hz P' . - s' .g " ., ff - - '-:sg z ebl 35 ' 'F-' . ,r.M.':f .' f":i5fg"f2l ,- My .f ., f?fw' ?2?xi Lt -"- 1 ' " "H" 1 if J Nineteen Twenty , I ',,....-... .......,. .,, .,,....,,- . . as ti s m 55 i t W G3 QQ 'Q L S f if Vx F: 4 W. mm - Ai fzifff A 1 Q - T 1 . , . t, ' " - 1 , .,- - ,.,,., A I 1 V , .sm F . I 2 si it f . . . , ,.,,. I.. ,..,.::. . , tm .,.- i Q- 5 X GQ' ' " f YH4 Y 1 ,.. I 1 A :Y my ,kb :K , Um. .- '4 - ..,. , .... ,.,.,., U -' f -I ' ' ' 3 .. wigs! Wwigz " Mx? . 4 ..., We Q -ws 2 si 5' , E ef s is NH ,sf 1 355 i X., W Wi? 'E 4 x M is X, 4 'A K es ,gm I 'S Q, was at X IACK R. HALE B.S., Ohio State Universityg Economics, History. F. W. SMITH B.S., Ohio State Universityg M.A., Ohio State Uni versityg Chemistry. P. G. STEINBERGER B.S., Denison Universityg Physics, Mathematics. EDWARD STRADLEY B.S., Muskingum Collegeg Geography, Mathe- matics. NINA KECKLEY A.B., Hiram Collegeg M.A., University of Michigan Mathematics. CHARLOTTE HARMON B.S., Ohio State Universityg Art. LOUADA M. MORGAN B.A., Muskingum Collegeg M.A., Ohio State Universityg Shorthand, Typing. LETHA HEADL1-:E B.S., Ohio State Universityg M.A., Ohio State Uni- versityg Shorthand, Typing, Office Machines. DOROTHY J. SKINNER A.B., Ohio Wesleyan Universityg Typing, Psychology. DORIS M . OLPP B.A., in Educ. Ohio State Universityg B.A. in Bus. Adm., Bliss Collegeg Bookkeeping, Salesmanship. I. S. MCCLEARY B.S., Wilmington Collegeg M, Ed., Ohio Universityg Book- keeping, Sociology, Salesmanship. H. C. ST. CLAIR A.B., Ohio State Universityg Commercial Law, Economic Geography, School Treasurer. ETHEL ANGUS A.B., Lebanon Valley Collegeg M.A., Simmons Collegeg Cooperative Retailing. . RUTH H. STEVENS B.S., Kent State Universityg M.A., Columbia Uni- versityg Home Economics. ROBERT DESGRANGE Shop Mathematics, Shop Science. HAROLD OATMAN Smith-Hughes fShopJ. CHARLES A. ECKERT B.S., Ohio State Universityg M.A., Ohio State Universityg Industrial Arts. X WROBERT CASHl in B.S., Indiana State Teachers' Collegeg Industrial Arts. ARTHUR J. MILLER B.S., Ohio State Universityg Industrial Arts. MARY E. BARNES Clerk BETTY JANE ANTRITI' Secretary to Principal. 1 . 9 'Z' fl 7? I -I , f fa f " 1 ,L .C V1.5 L, C044-Jffi fl i Jzgvxf H, V' I ,,..g '63 ' . t. 1 ww, gg . ,- , - V .... . . 525 3 X.. ,. s iv 5 .J r .. Twenty-One Nmmfammmnn wg womans. WWM4 W' Ta' oo?! f , ew Kors I Winners Oi the 1949 Prize Awards JOANN ABBOTT .,............. ,,.,,,., BARBARA JANE ALLEN ,.r..,. ....,... DON ALAN EVANS ....,.... ,,,,,,,, JEAN FRANCES HAAS .......... ....... . MARY ANN HALE ........ ROBERT H. HOOK' ........ ...,... L,-,....., RORERT EARL KANE .............,... ....,... CHRISTINE RUTH KORNMAN SHIRLEY ANN LAMSON ........ ..,..... KATHLEEN MARILYN LEVINGSTON .... DOLORES h4A.E LOcsDON ,..,,.,............, EVELYN LOVE ....,........,.,,.,..,.,............,, JAMES EDWARD NICFARLAND ....,...,... PARKER EDGAR REED .,.,,.... ..,,..,, ANNA RUSIC ..,............. ........ HARLAND EDWARD TAYLOR .,,.....,.,,,, BONITA LEE THOMPSON ,....,... ........ LULA VAIA ...,,.,...,,..,,....,,,, ,,,,,,,, MARGARET BLODGETT WACGONER ..., DAISY DALE WARD ....,.,.,...,....,.,...,..., Twenty-Four Leland Baxter, Ir., Award in journalism. Leland Baxter, Ir., Award in journalism. Harvard History Prize, National Forensic League Award. National Forensic League Award. Soroptimist Award. National Forensic League Award. Lloyd G. Millisor Memorial Athletic Trophy. William E. and Annie S. Miller Prize in English, Latin Medal, National Forensic League Award. Florence M. King Trophy in dramatics, National Forensic League Award. National Forensic League Award. Capital University Scholarship. Capital University Scholarship. Roger Sedgwick Award in basketball, Harvard Cap, Deni- son University Victory Scholarship. Industrial Arts Award. A.A.U.W. Scholarship Award, Miami University Scholar- ship National Forensic League Award. Capital University Scholarship. Roosevelt History Prize, Commercial Award, Capital Uni- versity Scholarship. French Prize. Blue Triangle. CThis is 21 new award. It is a scholarship that goes to a member of the Negro race who has achieved high scholatsic rank, displays high woinanlgf conduct, and desires additional education., NANCY HAINES President Senior Class Officers ROBERT CATES Vice President ROBERT BARRETT Treasurer SHIRLEY SMITH Secretary Twenty-Five W . . ff-, .U .. ..-.--.. . - -- W... ,....,e-.P Twenty-Six ADAMS, JEAN ANN . Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. George Adams: All this for a song. F lim-Flam: "If you keep a lip upper stiff your life will always be a chair of bowliesf' "Jeanie" was fin Student Council '48, '49, '50, Secretary '50: G.Y.A. '49, College'C1ub '50, Chorus '48, '49, '50, Production Staff '50, Business Staff '50, Y-Teens '48, '49, Tggasurer '49, Basketball '48, Volleyball '48, '49, German u . ALLEN, WILLTAM H0hiER Son of Mr. and Mrs. Thomas Allen: Happ am I, for care I'm free. Flim-Flam: "People who are allways late. lHi, lZgn,Zgd,g?6mie.J" "Vince" was in Intramural Basketball ANDREWS, GEORGE WALTER Son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Andrews:'Some. hearts are hidden, some have not a heart. Flim-Flam: "Girls1that have too -many things to dol l Hi, Mary Ann.J" "Curly" was in Future Retailers '50, Vice President, Hi-Y '49, Room Agent '50, Intramural Basketball '48, '49, h '50. ANGELETTI, CHARLES RICHARD Son of Mr. and Mrs. Louis Angeletti: The silver, snarling trumpets 'gan to chide. Flim-Flam: "Mr. Hale." "Charlie" was in College Club '50, Masque and Gavel '50, Hi-Y '49, '50, Band '48, '49, '50, Intramural Basketball '49, '50, Track Squad '48, Speedball '49, Key Club '50. ASHER, CONSTANCE LEE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. Penn Asher: For she was ius' the quiet kind whose nature never varies. Flim-Flam: "Those N4Lleon Signs." "Connie" was in Music Aplpreciation '50, Chorus '48, Production Staff '50, G.Y.A. '49, Y- eens '50, Bas- ketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, '50. BACHMAN, JOANNE HULDA Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. Bachman: Those dark eyes, so dark and so deep. Flim-Flam: "Counting the minutes until I get back to Cleveland." "Jo" was in Camera Club '50, Music Appreciation '48, '49, '50, Penmansh? Club '49, Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, Chorus' 8, '49, Y1Teens '48, '49, '50, Future Homemakers '48, Business Staff '50, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Vfilleybsll '48, '49, '50. BALDINQ,-' BARBARA- ANN Daughter of -Mr. and Mrs. J. L. Baldingrut world-without-end bargain, Flim-Flam: "Well, kids, I'll 'Betz'.ya it's this June!" KMM-MMD "Barbie" was in Music Appreciation '48, '49, Span- ish Club '50, Chorus '48, G.Y.A. '49, Y-Teens '48,.'49, '50, gxbskegblall '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50,',Volleyball '48, BARBER, IANIES EMORY Son of Mr. and Mrs. Loren P. Barber: Pictures must not be too picturesque. Flim-Flam: "People who want flash- bulbs and then break them in gmublic places!" "lim" or 'fCurly" was in Future Retailers ' 0, Camera Club '49, '50. BARNES, ROBERT LELAND 5 Son of Mr. and Mrs. Julius Barnes: Who thinks things are won on sight? Flim-Flam: "Fleitz and Bline stealing my football socks at practice." "Bob" was in Intramural Baseball '48, Intramural Basketball '49, '50, Reserve Basketball '48, '49, Varsity Football '48, '49, '50, Varsity Baseball '49, '50. BABBETT, ROBERT Louis H M Son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Barrett: Iustan all-round good fellow. Flim-Flam: "Marlene and I being! interrugte by G. S. inthe hall." "Hink" was in Spanis Club ' 0, Hi- Y '49, Room Agent '48, Intramural Basketball '49, '50, Reserve Basketball-'f48,Q!'Class Officers, Vice President '48, Treasurer '49, '-Treasurer '50. BARUXES, HELEN KATINA Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Peter Baruxes: Dark eyes bespeaking kindness. Flim-Flam: "Oh, those people who crack gum and crunch popcorn in the movies!" "Helen." BAY, HARRY ERNEST Son of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Bay: Photography is easy, V taking pictures is usually a snap. 'Flim-Flam: "A dead battery in the Ford." "Harry" was in Student Council '49, Camera Club '48, '49, '50, Secretary-Treasurer '49, Music Appreciation '50, President, College Club '50, Band '48, '49, Orchestra '48, Business Staff 50, Key Club '49, '50, Usher, Football and Basketball '50, Annual Photographer '50, Honor Society '50. 'r' A BEAVER, MERRILL KAY Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Beaver: Oh, how she could tickle those ivories! Flim-Flam: "The bumpy road from Newark to Miami U. fHi, Carol.J" "Carlew" was in Music Appreciation '49, '50, La Renaissance '48, '49,.'50, College Club '50, Masque and Gavel '49, '50, Y-Teens '49, '50. BEBOUT, LEWIS HERBERT Son of Mr. and Mrs. Lewis E. Bebout: Carefree and light- hearted, but with a goodly share of common sense. F im- Flam: "Mr, Desgrangef' Bnaovfr, RALPH Eowm . Son 'of Mr. 'and' Mrs. -Thomas T-Ienry: Silence gives consent.. Flimi F lam: "Watching the best figures pass by." "Red" was in Trac ' Squad, Manager"48, '49, '50. , BECKMAN, CAROL JEAN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John H. Beckman: She was a goo all-round athlete. Flim-Flam: "My friend, it's your turn to play. fCanastaJ!!" "Carol" was in Debate '48, '49, Camera Club '50, Music Appreciation '48, '49, '50, Col- lege Club '50, Handicraft Club '50, G.Y.A. '49, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '48, '50, Honor Society '50. BENNER, LESTER EARL Son of and" Mrs. Samuel Benner':fVVe'lliTirhed"silence has more eloguence than speech. Flim-Flam: "'Going to school on those col zero mornings on a motorcycle.lHowdy, Dick.Y' "Les" was in Intramural Basketball '50. BINGHAM, DONNA SUE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. Rf Bingham: For she was ies' the quiet kind whose nature never varies. Flim-Flam: "The distance from Newark to Capital. CHi, BoblJ" "Yonr?"" was in Student Council '50, Music Appreciation '49, ' 0, Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, Y-Teens '49, '50, Secretary '50, Room Agent '50,-Business Staff '49, '50, Honor Society '50. BLACK, CHARLES ALBERT Son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert M. Black: Be silent, and safe, for silence never betrays you. Flim-Flam: "The five-minute bell in 21S." "Blackie" or "Chuck" was in Intramural Basketball '48, BLINE, JAMES ROY Son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Bline: All the world may not love a lover, but all the world watches him. Flim-Flam: "Keeping track of Dick Fleitz and his girls." "lim" was in Reueille News -Staff '48, Intramural Baseball '48, '49, '50, Intramural Basketball '50, Reserve Basketball '48, Varsity Basketball '49, Reserve Football '48, Varsity Foot- ball '49, '50, Varsity, Baseball '49, '50. BLOWERS, BEVERLY ELLEQ , Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Blowers: My happiness is not complete unless it is shared with someone. Flim-Flam: "A star my goal, the sky the limit. Cfootball star-Hi, chump!J" "john" was in College Club '50, Chorus '48, '49, '50, G.Y.A. '49, Y- Ee5ns4g49, '50, Basketball '48, '49, Baseball '48, '49, Volley- ,a . BLOWERS, DAVID LEROY ' Son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Blowers: Life is but a day at most. Flim-Flam: "Thinking of football." "Dave" was in Science Club '49, Intramura Basketball '48, Reserve Foot- lEsillb'4g6 Varsity Football '48, Mauager,'49, '50, Pre-Flight ll . BONRAM, MARY FLORENCE Daughter of Mrs. Grace .L. Bonham: She has a pleasant way. Flim-Flam: "Oh, ihheliealstlaf boys. CHL Gene!J" "Mary" was in Fumme'ktdm's '59, hnmanship Club '49, Honor Society '50, Typist for Reveille- Annual. BOSSCAWEN, DONALD LLOYD Son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence E. Bosscawen: A happy- go-lucky person, full of fun. Flim-Flam: "What to do when the Lake is closed." "Flossy" was in Hi-Y '28, Secretary '50, Intramural Basketball '50, Speed- a ' . as f , E fm 4 . 4' 1 Q ' 2. . 1 . 5 3 w A 1 E l , ,. 5 i ,1,. Twenty-Seven --if Twenty-Eight BOSWELL, BILLIE LOUISE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Boswell: A happy-go-lucky girl. Flim-Flam: "Waiting for June to come. fHi, Earl BJ" "Stubborn" was in Volleyball '49. BOYD, JOAN LUCILLE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Berl Boyd: All things come to her who waits. Flim-Flam: "People who blow smoke in my face. fHi, Jinx.J" "Jo" was in Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, Chorus '48, Masque and Gavel '49, '50, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Handicraft Club '50. BRAID, MARY ANN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Earl S. Braid: Happiness is a trait worth having. Flim-Flam: "People who laugh, I just Chuck-le." "Molly" was in Music Appreciation '49, '50, Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, Y-Teens '50, Business Staff '50. BRINGARDNER, JOAN RUTH Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. M. E. Bringardner: If music be the food of love, play on. Flim-Flam: "Someday I'll get used to those parties! CHi, Jinx!J" "Joan" was in Chorus '48, '49, '50, Band '49, '50. BROOKOVER, BARBARA LEE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Brookover: Quiet but impressive. Flim-Flam: "Canasta, themes, and choosing a college." "Bobbie" or "Barb" was on Annual Staff '49, '50, Camera Club '48, '49, Music Appreciation '49, '50, Future Teachers '49, Basketball '48, Honor Society '50, College Club '50, La Renaissance '49, '50, Y- Teens '49, '50. BROWN, BIILDRED JEAN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Brown: For she was ies' the quiet kind whose nature never varies. Flim-Flam: "Now is that the right attitude?" "Millie" was in Music Appreciation '49, '50, College Club '50, Spanish Club '50, Chorus '48, Y-Teens '48, '49, Room Agent '48, Future Teachers '49, '50, Secretary '49. BUTLER, JAINIES I Son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry D. Butler: Adios, Senor. Flim-Flam: "Getting up in the morning fyawnJ." "Jimmy" was in S anish Club '50, Treasurer '50, Science Club '50, Room Agent '48j '49, Baseball '49, Intramural Basketball '48, '49. BUTLER, JOYCE HAMLET Daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Harry M. Butler: What a re- markable record, both scholustically and pianisticnllyx Flim- Flam: "Rats, orchids, and the first of August." "Women" was in Student Council '48, '49, '50, Debate '48, Music Appreciation '48, '49, La Renaissance '49, '50. Secretary '49, College Club '50, President '50, Reveille News Staff '49, '50, Editor '50, G.Y.A. '49, Masque and Gavel '49, '50, Y-Teens '48, '50, Volleyball '48, Radio Committee '49, '50, Patron Staff '50, Honor Society '50. BUTT, VVILIXIA JOANN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Butt: A helpful spirit cheers many on their way. Flim-Flam: "Hey, Mary Lou, remember the things we did last summer?" "Willie" or "Hus" was Cheer Leader '49, '50, College Club '50, Chorus '48, G.Y.A. '49, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Business Staff '50, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, '50. BUXTON, CHARLES FRED Son of Mrs. Carol Buxton: The longest day comes to an end. Flim-Flam: "Just one little girl." "Chuck" CANTER, DONNA CHARLENE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Canter, Sr.: A merry heart goes all the day. Flim-Flam: "Too much baggage with that troublesome box, and not enough hands to carry them with. Re- member, Louise?" "Toni" was in Camera Club '48, '49 ,Music Appreciation '49, '50, Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, Chorus '48, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Business Staff '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, '50. CARSON, JAMES EDWARD Son of Mr. and Mrs. A. S. Carson: That man's silence is wonderful to listen to. Flim-Flam: "Study hall 405, fourth period. tWhat say, Chub?J" "Sunset" was in Science Club '50, Pre-Flight Club '50. CARTNAL, JOHN WEBSTER Son of Mr. and Mrs. I. H. Cartnal: 'Tis said that this young lad doth love a Freshman lass. Flim-Flam: "O.S.U. CHI, M.L.y" "jack" was in Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, Intramural Baseball '50, Intramural Basketball '50, Reserve Basketball '48, Varsity Basketball '49, Speedball '48, '49, '50, CATES, ROBERT CLARENCE Son of Mr. and Mrs. Floyd Cates: It's wise to be natural, when you're naturally wise. Flim-Flam: "This new kind of music f?j: Bibbity-bobbity-be-bop." "Bob" was in Stu- dent Council '49, '50, Camera Club '50, Music Apprecia- tion '49, '50, La Renaissance '49, '50, College Club '50, Chorus '49, '50, Room Agent '48, Band '48, Orchestra '48, Key Club '49, '50, Secretary '49, Class Officers, Vice President '50, Honor Society '50, President. CI-IANEY, ROBERT IRI. Son of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Chaney: Reserve is very delightful. Flim-Flam: "Those Juniors that hope to be big Seniors! CHI, Walt.J" "Chaney" was in Intramural Baseball '48, '49, '50, ln- giangurgl, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Room Agent '50, Pre-Flight ll . CHAPINIAN, DONALD MARION Son of M. H. Chapman: An so we plow along. Flim-Flam: "Trying to grow a mustache like Mr. Desgrangef' "Red" or "Chattie" was in Chorus '48, Intramural Basketball '48. CITRONE, FREDERICK DALE Son of Mr. and Mrs. D. C. Citrone: Two dark eyes bespeaking kindness. Flim-Flam: "Offenbaker telling Mr. McCleary how to run our sociology class." "Fred" was in Intramural Basketball '48, '50, Hi-Y '50, Science Club '50, Treasurer, Pre-Flight Club '50. CLAGGET'f, LEWIS EDRIOND Son of Mr. and Mrs. L. S. Claggett: Blessed he agriculture. ligm-gym: "Typing class." "Lewie" was in Science Club CLIFTON, EDGAR PAUL Son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Clifton, Sr.: A fool may talk, but a wise man speaks. Flim-Flam: "Poorly written radio continu- ity." "Finnegan" was in Student Council '48, '49, '50, Debate '48, '49, Science Club '48, '49 '50, College Club '50, Masque and Gavel '49, '50, Room Agent '48, '49, German Club '50, Honor Society '50. CLINE, EDDIE GENE Son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Cline: A moral, sensible, and well-bred boy. Flim-Flam: "Monday mOrnings." "Ed" was in Intramural Basketball '50. COCIIRAN, CAROL LEE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Cochran: Don't put off until to- morrow that which you can rlo today. Flim-Flam: "Just Gimi Simi, 4Hi, KayJ." "Carlew" was in Music Appreciation '48, '49, '50, Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, Chorus '48, '49, Reveille News Stal? '49, '50, Masque and Gavel '49, '50, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Room Agent '48, Business Staff '48, '49. QCOCI-IRAN, MYRTLE LOUISE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ira Cochran: Her quietness but C enhanced her charm. Flim-Flam: "Everyone is out of step but Iohn. KI. Vannoy, that is.J" "Myft" was in Penman- ,Qhip Club '50, Basketball '50, Baseball '50, Volleyball '50. COCHRAN, ROBERT WILSON Son of Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Cochran: A man is always glad to give a woman driver half the road if he could find out which half she wants. Flim-Flam: "People who think they have a hat- rod." "Bob" was in Spanish Club '49, Science Club '49, Intra- mural Baseball '48, '49, Intramural Basketball '48, '49, '50, Pre- Flight Club '49, Varsity Baseball '50. COLLET, GEORGE EDWARD Son of Mrs. Elizabeth Collet: Here's to the pilot that weathered the storm, Flim-Flam: "Barber Shops." "Du- bango" was in Science Clhb '50, Vilce President '50, Hi-Y '50, Intramural BaseballQ '48,' Intrimural Basketball '48, '49, '50, Pre-Flight Club- '50, Var ity Baseball '49, '50. ......... ., gd ? M Lai A w pf V' 1. RQ? Twenty-Nine I ill ' "lv ' Thirty COOLEY, EARL EDWARD Son of Mr. and Mrs. E. D. Cole: He has not been with us long, but he has won a place in our hearts. Flim-Flam: "These peope who come to school as wide awake as a pair of s ectacles." "Eddie" was in College Club '50, Band '50. At lljniontown, Pennsylvania, Senior High: Band '49, Orchestra '49, Nature Club '48, Club Agerltg Gamma Hi-Y '49, Intramural Basketball '49, junior Play '49. COYLE, DONALD CHARLES Son of Mr. and Mrs. I. R. Coyle: Well liked by all who knew him. Flim-Flam: "Miss Skinner's fifth-period study hall." "Little Mose" was in Science Club '48, '49, '50. COYLE, SHIRLEY JEAN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Coyle: Tall and dark is she and just as nice as she can be. Flim-Flam: "My legs can keep no pace with my desires!" "Shir-lee" was in Camera Club '48, Mu- 'sic Appreciation '49, '50, Vice President '50, Penmanship Club '49, La Renaissance '49, '50, Library Assistants '48, College Club '50, Reveille News Staff '50, Chorus '48, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, Patron...Staifql5Q. .ff A 'fr -f-as EM, Alrl .,,. 1 Ag ' 1' A ' ' . I -1.2-Fr:-Q, ff., . I.,.' .:' " 2 V CRA1c, ' CHARLESYANDREW . L H V ww , Son of Mr. arid Mrs. Harry Crai : A little. nonsenseinbw ' and then is relished by the best men. Fligi-Flam: 'fGet- Q ting stoodup by women and pushed over by other women." Q ' ' "Charlie" was in Intramural Baseball '48--,Varsity Football! '48, '49, '50, Track Squad '48, '49,7"50, Varsity' Base- ball '49 W -j A .- ,,.. if CRAWFORD, RUTH ILEEN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harrison Crawford: A kind heart is a valuable possession. Flim-Flam: "People who call me 'Rosy'." "Shorty" or "Rudy" was in Penmanship Club '50, Chorus '48, Y-Teens '50, Basketball '49, '50, Volleyball '50. CBEIGHTON, ELAINE CLARE A Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. I. T. Creighton: She was short of stature, but made up in pep and looks. Flim-Flam: "Mr. Anthony: I have a problem, fHi, Mary LouJ." "Nic" was in Spanish Club '50, Secretary, College Club '50, G.Y.A. ,Z6Teens '48, '49, '50, Basketball '49, Volleyball DARLINC, DOROTHY LOUISE Daughter of Dr. and Mrs. A. E. Stettler: And a folly good student she was. Flim-Flam: "People calling me Darling and not mean- ing it." "Don" or "Curly" was in Music Appreciation '50, Pen- manship Club '50, Chorus '48, Production Staff '50, Y-Teens '50, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, '50. 0 DAVIS, HALLIE LOUISE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Delmar Davis: Everyone loves a iol y good girl. Flim-Flam: "People who call me Howdyn CHi, Rosie and Barb.J" "Hallie" was in Chorus '48, '49, '50, Future Homemakers '48, '49. ' DAVIS, HARRY LEE Son of Mr. and Mrs. Emest M. Davis: Silence is the mothef of truth. Flim-Flam: "Looking at the mustache in Room 205." "lake" was in Chorus '48, Intramural Basketball '48 DEEDS, EDWVARD RICHARD Son of Mr. and Mrs. E. L. Deeds: Deeds, not words. Flim- Flam: "A cigar on New Year-'s Eve." "Dick" was in Re- serve Basketball '48, Reserve Football '48, Varsity Football '49, '50. - I DILLON, GEORGE FREDERICK ' Son of Mr. and Mrs. George A. Dillon: I am happy when on skates. Flim-Flam: "Thinking up a flim-flam.'-' DITTER, MARLENE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Ditter: No possession is gratifying without a companion. Flim-Flam: "Those parties will be the life of me yet. tHi, Iinxf' "Marlene" was in Y-Teens '48, Baseball '48, Volleyball '48, kljolior DoNALDsoN, BEATBICE KATHLEEN Daughter of Mr. I E. Donaldson: She was short of stature but made up in pep. Flim-Flam: "Ford goes with Dames like K.D. goes with K.D. CHi, Kennyf' "K.D." was in C.Y.A. '48, Y- Teens '48, Baseball '48, '50, Volleyball '48, '50. DRAKE, JOYCE ANN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Drake: It is well to think well, it is divine to act well. Flim-Flam: "Trying to keep up with Miss Patton and the dramatic department." "Joy" was in Music Appreciation '50, Library Assistants '48, '49, College Club '50, Chorus '48, Masque and Gavel '49, '50, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Room Agent '48, '49 '50, Basket- ball '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '50, Contest Speaking '49, '50, Dramatics '50, F.T A. '50. DUDLEY, CHARLES EARL Son of Mr. and Mrs. Weldon Dudley: And hear thy stormy music on the drum. Flim-Flam: "The Constitution gives us life, liberty and the pursuit of women." "Dud" was in Band '48, '49, '50, Intramural Basketball '48, '49, '50. DUPLER, EDGAR MARTIN Son of Mr. and Mrs. Starling Dupler: A man of iron. Flim-Flam: "Who set that alann clock!" "Ed" was in Band '48, '49, '50, Symphonette '49, '50, Intramural Baseball '48, '49, '50, Intramural Basketball '48, '49, '50, Varsity Football '48, '49, '50. ex DUPLEH, PHILIP HENRY Son of Mr. and Mrs. Starling Dupler: Such sweet compulsion doth in music lie. Flim-Flam: "Being interrupted while listening to the radio." "Phil" was in Band '48, '49, '50, Symphonette '49, '50, Orchestra '48. DUTCHER, BLANCHE LEONA 1 Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Dutcher: I love bari- tones and a nlisic library. Flim-Flam: "The day after.-the night before. fHi, Cangf' "Cizz" was in Band '48, '49, '5 , Librarian '48, '49, Band Council, secretary '50, Bas- ketba.1l.,50, Baseball '50. EARLS, DOLORES ELAINE Daughter of Rev. and Mrs. James Earls: A business with an in- come at its heels. Flim-Flam: "The long hours from 8:30 to 8:30 on Monday." "Dotty" was in Future Retailers '50. EDRIS, MARILYN ANN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. E. G. Edris: Economy, the poor mans mint. Flim-Flam: "The day after the night befor'e." CMM-MMD "Stinky" or "Poke" was in Music Apprecia- tion '49, '50, La Renaissance '50, Library Assistant '49, '50, College Club '50, Secretary, Chorus '49, Y-Teens '49, '50, Basketball '50, Volleyball '50, Honor Society '50. EDWARDS, DOROTHY MAE V Daughter of Mrs. Harry Shelly: The voice was ever so soft, gentl and ow, Flim-Flam: f'My 'poor arithmetic: 5 hours of homework, 3 hours 'of time, andplaces ItoA.go.'1Woe is mel"' "'Dotti"- was' in College Club '50, Chorus '49, at Hebron High" School Future Homemakers '48,J Choir '48, Girls' Glee Club '48, Chorus '48, ELMORE, FRANCES MAGNOLIA Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Elmore: What should a woman do but be merry? F lim-Flam: "What kind of car do you have-a '50 Kaiser or '36 Chev? QHi, Artj." "Fran" was in Future Retailers, '50, Chorus '48, '49, '50, Y-Teens gifii Basketball '48, '49, Baseball '48, '49, Volley- 3 , . ERWIN, ROBERT JOSEPH Son of Mr. and Mrs. Gilbert Erwin: Stately and tall, he moves in guilhqg Flim-Flam: "School." "Doc" was in Intramural Basket- a . EVANS, CAROL SUE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Evans: Her heart is as sunny as her hair. Flim-Flam: "No elevators to the fourth floor." "Blondie" was in Camera Club '48, '49, Music Ap- preciation '49, Band '48, A A A ... ... ,. nasal. society 350. fm 9' Q Q, aff v l f :Gi ll' Qifot l l Thirty-One 3..,,.' 'v'-me Thirty-Two FIELD, RICHARD LEE Son of Mr. Charles D. Field: The field is his study, nature was his hook. Flim-Flarn: "Miss Skinner's psychology class." "Dick." F IEST, JOSEPH WALTER Son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Fiest: When joe comes 'round we all see red. Flim-Flam: "Helping people with their tests." "Joe," FINCKEL, BENIAINIIN RAY Son of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Finckel: Small but mighty. Flim-Flam: "Driving home after an out-of-town ball game." "Ben" was in Science Club '50, Secretary, Hi-Y '50, Intramural Basketball '48, '50, Pre-Flight Club '50. FFISH, WILLIAM NEWELL E C Son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Fish: Silence is more eloquent p than words. Flim-Flam: "Rush from gym to 403." "Bill" ti was in Intramural Basketball '48. FLANNIGAN, JANICE CAROL Daughter of Mr. Charles Flannigan: Deep brown eyes running over with glee. Flim-Flam: "I want a coke." "Ianny" was in Music Appreciation '50, Penmanship Club '50, Vice President, Chorus '48, Prouction Staff '50, G.Y.A. '49, Y-Teens '50, Basket- ball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, '50, Honor Society '50. F LEITZ, RICHARD ALLYN Son of Mr. and Mrs. William Fleitz: Ilis hearfs a rover ever. Flim-Flam: "Keeping track of jim's girls." "Dick" was in Spanish Club '50, Intramural Basketball '50, Re- serve Basketball '48, Varsity Basketball '49, Varsity Foot- ball '48, '49, '50, Track Squad '48, '49, '50. FLOWVERS, ELLEN LOUISE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Flowers: Blushing is the color of virtue. Flim-Flam: "Those people who call me posey." "Sis" was in Chorus '48, '49. FLOWERS, PAUL EUGENE Son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Flowers: For he is known near and far ns our athletic star. Flim-Flam: "Those nights at the finger bowl. tHi, Iim, Dick, D.M.J" "Duck" was in In- tramural Basketball '48, '49, '50, Varsity Football '48, '49, '50, Track Squad '48. I F OIT, CAROL JEAN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ora Foit: Beat! Beat! Drums!-Blow! Bugles! Blow! Flim-Flam: "First period gym class on Monday." "Foit" was in Chorus '48, Band '48, '49, '50, Basketball '50, Baseball '50, Volleyball '50. Fox, GLENN EUGENE Son of Mrs. Charles' Fox: Fox is as foxey as a foxed fox. lggmzggam: "Monday mornings." "Red" was in Band '48, FREAS, HAROLD ARLEN Son of Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Freas: Thy modesty is a candle to thy merit. Flim-Flam: "Robert Desgrangef' FREDERICK, NAOIXII JOANN Daughter of Rev. and Mrs. R. B. Frederick: She came a stranger, we took her in. Flim-Flam: "Poor sportsmanship." "Io" was in Music Appreciation '50, Basketball '48, Vol- leyball '49, La Renaissance '50, Chorus '50, at Mt. Ver- non: Gllee Club '48, '49, Senior Choir '48, '49, Girls' Eu- semble '48, '49, Mixed Quartette '48, '49, Operetta High Lights '48, Spring Concert '49. W Y...-up L -H v rv- v E T FREDRITZ, BARBARA ANN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. I. Fredritz: If music be the food of love, play it. Flim-Flam: "It's cold outside! CHi, R. RJ" "Bar- by" was in Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, Y-Teens '50, Band '48, '49, '50, Symphonette '49. FRYE, ROBERT GENE Son of Mr. and Mrs. Wendell Frye: It's nice to park in an automobile. Flim-Flim: "Seventh period." "Bobby." GAMBLE, MARILYN ROSE F Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Garnble:A pleasant smile wins a way to every0ne's heart. Flim-Flam: "Grant took Newark like Grant took Richmond. CHi, Davey' "Junior" was in Music Appre- ciation '49 '50, Penmanship Club '50, Secretary, Chorus '48, Reveille News Staff '50, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Basketball '48, '49, Baseball '48, Volleyball '48, '49. Goss, ERNEST GAIL Son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Goss: Beware the fury of a patient man. Flim-Flam: "People that can't make up their mind." "Gail" was in Science Club '49, '50, Intramural Q Basketball '48, '49, '50, Reserve Football '48, Varsity Foot- ball '49, '50, Track Squad '48, '49. 1 GREEN, IAINIES THEODORE Son of Mr. W. L. Green: Nothing great was ever achieved without enthusiasm. Flim-Flam: "That trip to Michigan. QHi, Lewie and DickJ." "Ted" was in Reserve Football '48. GR1DER, FRANCES JEAN K Daughter of Mrs. Fayetta Grider and the late Frank Grider: Everything ends with a song. Flim-Flam: "Oh, a good man is hard to find. CMM-MMD" "Jeannie" or "Cannonball" was in Music Appreciation '48, '49, '50, Secretary '49, 5 Chorus '48, '49, '50, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, G.Y.A. '49, , Basketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball 5 '48, '49, '5Q. GR-IMM, MARY EVELYN . X , Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Grimm: Her voice was ever soft, gent e, and low-an excellent thing in woman. Flim-Flam: "Short weekends. CHi, Gangj" "Mary" was in Sales Organization '48, ' j Future Homemaker '49, '50, President '50, Volleyball '48, '49, '50. 7 GROVE, IANICE RUTH Daughter of Dr. and Mrs. Paul C. Grove: She was pretty : 3 to walk with and witty to talk with. Flim-Flarn: "Oh! .5 Those blue Monday mornings. QMM-MMD." "Grovie" or 3 "Jan" was in Music Appreciation '48, '49, '50, La Ren- , aissance '49, '50, College Club '50, G.Y.A. '49, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '49, '50, ' Volleyball '48, '49, '50, Patron Staff '50. 5 r f Q GUTRIDGE, DONALD EUGENE - i Son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Gutridge: A man of courage is also full of faith. Flim-Flam: "Pet Peeve." "Don" was in Intramural Basketball '48, '49, '50, Room Agent '48. HACKNEY, DWIGHT Ross Son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Hackney: Choose not alone a proper mate, but proper time to marry. Flirn-Flamz "Love 5 that seventh-period history class! fHi, BarbaraJ" "Hack" was in Camera Club '48, 1 3 HAGA, HOWARD FREDERICK g 3 Son of Mr. and Mrs. R. M. Haga: Books-the monument of ban- n Flun Flam "Makin school on time." "Bud" was Y ished mi ds. ' - : g in La Renaissance '49, '50, Debate '48, Golf '48. . HAINES, NANCY X S I Daughter of Mrs. E. W. Collins and the late Arthur A. A Haines: Any color, as long as it's purple, is the color that , suits me best. Flim-Flam: "It is a great life if you don't weaken. CMM-MMD." "Nan" was in Student Council '49, E '50,,Debate f48, '49, '50, Secretary '49, Music Apprecia- tion '49, '50, Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, G.Y.A. '49, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Secretary '49, Room Agent '48, ,f '49, Basketball '48, '49, Baseball '49, Volleyball '48, '49, ' Girls' ggate '49, Class Officers '50, President, Honor So- I , , , ciety ' . ' , f " 2 3' ' Thirty-Three 1 I I' k ,X 'M Thirty-F our HALBROOKS, PATRICIA ANN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. C. G. Halbrooks: When I walk with you I feel as if 1 have a flower in my buttonhole. Flim-Flam: "Never hopping or jumping, but always Skip-ing. fHi, DickJ." "Pat" was in Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, Chorus '48, '49, '50, Masque and Gavel '49, '50, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Future Teachers '50, Honor Society '50. HALL, MARY ANN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Hall: Absence makes the heart grow fonder. Flim-Flam: "If I only had timel lMM- MMD." "Mary" was in Student Council '48, '49, '50. Vice President '50, Music Appreciation '48, '49, '50, Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, Chorus 48, G.Y.A. '49, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Vol- leyball '48, '49, '50, Patron Stat? '50, Honor Society '50. HALL, RICHARD DAVID Son of Mr. and Mrs. David Hall: Let me demonstrate a washer, please? Flim-Flam: "Donald Hall." "Dick" was in College Club '50, Band '48, '49, '50, German Club '50. HARRIS, ANNA LOU Daughter of Mrs. Thelma Harris: My happiness is not com- plete unless it is shared with someone. Flim-Flam: "REID- ing, 'riting, and 'rithmetic. fHi, Russjf' "Anna Lou" was in Student Council '50, Treasurer, Camera Club '48, Music Appreciation '49, '50, G.Y.A. '49, Spanish Club '50, Chor- us '48, Y-Teens '49, '50, Business Staff '48, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, '50, Honor Society '50. HARIIIS, ROBERT EARL Son of Mrs. Mabel Harris: Let me mount my scooter and away I shall fly Flim-Flam: "Too short gym class." "Bang" was in In- tramural Baseball '48, '49, '50. HARTSOUGH, JAINIES FRANKLIN Son of Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Hartsough: Happy am I, from care 1'm free! Why aren't they all contented like me! F lim- Flam: "People who won't believe me." "Jim" was in In- tramural Basketball '50. HAYES, FREDERICK LEE Son of Mr. and Mrs. Chester A. Hayes: Small yet mighty, and his heart exalts in music. Flim-Flam: "Teachers that call me Haynes." :Qlgredgb was in Camera Club '49, Spanish Club '50, Band '48, HAYNES, EUGENE MARION Son of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin I. Haynes: A little nonsense now and then is relished by the best of men. Flim-Flam: "The morning after the night before. Please don't stop!" "Gene" or "The Kid" was in Spanish Club '50, Intra- mural Baseball '48, '49, '50, Intramural Basketball '49, '50, Reserve Basketball '48. HELSER, MILDRED IRENE Daughter of Mrs. Daisy Helser: Whoever loved that loved not at first sight. Flim-Flam: "People who aggravate me. fHi, jinxl." "Milli" was in Music Appreciation '49, College Club '50, Chorus '48, '50, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Basketball '48, Honor Society '50. HITCHCOCK, WILLARD DALE Son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Hitchcock: The reward of one duty is to fulfill another. Flim-Flam: "Living in Chevies." "Hitch" was -in Future Retailers '50, Intramural Basketball '49. 4. HoRsoN, BRENNA LEE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. L. E. Hobson: A silver voice is the rich music of a summer bird. Flim-Flam: "Other girls can be Miss America, but I'd rather be Miss Behave." "Brenna" was in Carn- era Club '49, '50, Music Appreciation '50, Band '48, '49, Orches- tra '48, German Club '50, Treasurer, Honor Society '50. HOGUE, LARRY ROGER Son of Mr. and Mrs. Leland Hogue: Speech is great, but silence is greater. Flim-Flam: "Monday mornings." "Pete." HOLLINGSHEAD, RONALD EUGENE Son of Mr. and Mrs. Hiram Hollingshead: Strong reasons make strong actions. Flim-Flam: "Playing basketball." "Lefty" was in Sales Organization '49, Intramural Basketball '49. HOLMAN, IVIARGERY ANN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Holman: Music exalts each joy, alays each grief. F lim-Flam: "People who can't take a joke." "Marg" was in Camera Club '49, '50, Chorus '48, Production Staff '50, Y-Teens '50, Band '48, '49, '50, Senior Representative of Band Council, Basketball '48, '50, Volleyball '48, HOMMAN, PATRICIA LOUISE . Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Homman: Wo1nen'wear the breeches. Flim-Flam: "November 18 at 7:00 p. m. QHI, Daley. "Pat" or "Mrs. BOsscawen" was in Future Retailers '50. HOON, ALAN HOWARD Son of Mr. and Mrs. Howard Hoon: Nothing is more use- ful than silence. Flim-Flam: "Long Stairwaysf' "AL" HOUSE, MARY KATHERINE Daughter of Mrs. Goldie House: Everyone should learn to drive a car. Flim-Flam: "Don't scratch my car, boy." "Katie" was in Music Appreciation '49, College Club '50, Production Staff '50, G.Y.A. '49, Business Staff '50, Basketball '48, Volleyball '48, Allied Youth '50, President. HUEE, RUTH MAXINE Daughter of Mrs. Dorothy L. Huff: Silence is platinum. Flim-Flam: "The sunny South." "Ruthie" was in Music Appreciation '48, La Renaissance '49, '50, College Club '50, Chorus '48, Reveille News Staff '49, '50, Science Club '49 HUMPHREYS, RICHARD FRANCIS Son of Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Green: See yonder maker of the dead man's beds. Flim-Flam: "Everyone makes a mistake once, but only a fool makes the same mistake twice." "Dick" was in Band '48, '49, Intramural Basketball '50, Cross Country Squad '49, '50, Track Squad '49, '50. HUNT, NANCY LEE Daughter Of Mr. and Mrs. Emerson Hunt: Does Nancy hunt? Flim- Flam: "To be silent would be my death. CHi, GangJ." "Nance" was in Chorus '48, '49, '50, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, Future Homemakers '50. HUSTON, JOHN ROBERT Son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Huston: An affable and courteous gentleman. Flim-Flam: "Oh, how I hate to get up in the morn- ing." "John" was in Intramural Basketball '48, '49, '50. INCLER, WILLIAM JOSEPH Son of Mr. and Mrs. W. I. Ingler: We always saw him rid- ing along in his car. Flim-Flam: "I haven't a maid, I have a Butler-I think." "CoOdie" was in College Club '50, Hi-Y '49 '50, Reserve Basketball '48, manager, Varsity Football '49, '50, Manager, Track Squad '48, Manager. 1- JAMES, MARIAN SUE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Burr Iames: When a girl ceases to blush, she has lost the most powerful charm of her beauty. Flim- Flam: "Here today, gone tomorrow." "Sue" was in Student Council '50, Music Appreciation '49, '50, Spanish Club '50, C011 lege Club '50, Vice President, Y-Teens '49, '50, Business Staff '49, '50, Honor Society '50, JOHNSON, DOUGLAS HERMAN Son of Mr. and Mrs. H. D. johnson: His clever fingers produce magic notes. Flim-Flam: "Dam that alarm clock!" "Doug" was in Band '48, '49, '50, Intramural Basketball '48, '49, '50, Intramural Baseball '48, '49, '50. 2 Thirty-Five ...-.g.I....? .Y- X. T hixty-Six JOHNSON, GORDON LEE Son of Mr. and Mrs. Harold C. Johnson: Above the pitch, out of tune, and off the hinges. Flim-Flam: "Trying to get news for Mu- sical Notes." "Gordon" was in Annual Staff '49, '50, Associate Editor '50, Annual Photographer '49, '50, Camera Club '48, '49, '50, Treasurer '48, Music Appreciation '49, '50, Treasurer '49, Editor of Musical Nates '50, College Club '50, Room Agent '50, Business Staff '50, Usher Footbal and Basketball '50, Honor Society '50. JOHNSON, JAY JOE Guardian, Mrs. Charles Hagan, Jr.: A student well skilled in the art of debate. Flim-Flam: "People who don't like Kentucky." "Kentuck" was in Debate '50, Our Town '50 JOHNSON, SEWARD HARRIS Son of Mr. and Mrs. James Johnson: Speech is great, but silence is greater. Flim-Flam: "Hi, Ralph. How's Susie?" "Seaweed" was in Intramural Baseball '49, '50. JOHNSON, WILLIAM WARNER Son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Johnson: California, here 1 come. Flim-Flam: "3-C boy. CCalifOmia, Country Club, Cars.J Hi, 3-D boys! fDick, Dave and DonJ" "Uncle Willie" was in Science Club '49, College Club '50, Hi-Y '48, '49, '50, Room Agent '48, Intramural Basketball '48, '49, '50, Speedball '48, '49, '50. JONES, HELEN LOUISE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Jones: The greatest truths are the greatest. Flim-Flam: "Waiting everyday for 3 years on that person in that certain black Ford. fHi, ToniJ." "Louie" or "Jonesey" was in Music Appreciation '48, Penmanship Club '50, Chorus '48, Y-Teens '50, Business Staff '48, '49, '50, Basketball '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '50. KILLINGER, MERLYN SUE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Merl Killinger: Wit is the flower of the imagination. Flim-Flam: "To be silent would be the death of me, but sometimes I would rather be dead." "Nic" was in Student Council '50, La Renais- sance '49, '50, Science Club '49, Secretary, College Club '50, G.Y.A. '49, Masque and Gavel '49, '50, Treasurer '50, E-Eeegig '48, '49, '50, Basketball '50, Baseball '50, Volley- a ' . KILPATRICK fWHEELERJ, SHIRLEY JOAN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. W. Wheeler: I find enjoyment in the ibrary. Flim-Flam: "Girls who ride the bus. QHi, Normal." ?S'h1ir" wlalss in Chorus '48, '49, Library Assistants '48, '49, '50, - CCHS . KINNEY, ROBERT EARL Son of Mr. and Mrs. A. B. Kinney: Silence is more elo- quent than words. Flim-Flam: "Mr. Dickerson's civics class." "Bob" was in Sales Organization '50, Science Club '50, Allied Youth '50. KINSEY, GENE RAYMOND Son of Mr. and Mrs. D. E. Kinsey: He's happy when blowing a trumpet. Flim-Flam: "Counting out measures in band." "Rooster" was in Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, Band '48, '49, '50, Intramural Basketball '48, '49, '50. . KIRK, ROBERT HARLAN Son of Mr. and Mrs. Alvin L. Kirk: Action, not speech, proves a man. Flim-Flam: "No rocking chairs in class rooms." "Bob." LALLY, NANCY RUTH Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Charles W. Lally: What a clever little miss she was. Flim-Flam: "Mr, Anthony's answer: Why don't you two stay out of trouble like I do." "Nance" was in Student Council '50, Music Appreciation '49, Vice President, Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, Treasurer, Chorus '48, G.Y.A. '49, Y'Teens '48, '49, '50, Business Stalf '49, '50, Baskketball '49, '50, Volleyball '48 '49, '50. ' LANE, NORMA JEAN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John W. Lane: So she poured out the liquid music of her voice to tguench the thirst of her spirit. Flim-Flam: "A long way rom West to East. CHL JimJ." "Norm" was in Penmanship Club '50, Chorus ,ggsketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, Volleyball X Y Va.. LARASON, PATSY ANNE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Merrill Larason: And what she greatly thought, she nobly dared. Flim-Flam: "Those long miles from Hanover to Newark. tHi, I. SJ." "Pat' was in Chorus '48, Y- Teens '48, '49, '50, Basketball '48, '49, Volleyball '48, '49. LEE, SHIRLEY ANN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Louis S. Lee: She's friendly in her own sweet way-. Flim-Flam: "The time between Sept. and Xmas. CHI, Genelf' "Sugar" or "Shorty" was in Pen- LIPPINCOTT, RICHARD RUTLEDGE manship Club '49, Chorus '48, '49, '50, Y-Teens '48. LESLIE, ELIZABETH RANDOLPH Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Henry Leslie: When she is in midst, joy is present. Flim-Flam: "To be silent would be death. LMM-MMD." "Tibbie" was in Music Appreciation '49 OUT mY '50- Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, G.Y.A. '49, Masque, and Gavel '49 '50 President '50, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Business Staff '49, '50, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, '50, Future Teachers '49, '50, President '49, Girls Athletic Council '50, Patron Staff '50. LEWIS, CAROL MARLENE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Carl Lewis: Gentle of speech, beneficent of mind. Flim-Flam: "Being sentimental over the old DeSoto. fHi, DickJ." "Carol" was in Future tailers '50, secretary, Chorus '49. Re- Son of Mr. and Mrs. Paul Lippincott: The biggest fish he ever caught were those that got away. Flim-Flam: "Trucks that run out of mento, load them." "Dick" was in Camera Club '48, Pres- ident, Music Appreciation '50, Band '48, '49 '50, Orchestra '48, LIVINGSTON, ROBERT EUGENE Son of Mr. and Mrs. Robert Livingston: Young fellows will be young fellows. Flim-Flam: "Getting up. ' "Bob" or "Livy" was in Sales Organization '48, Chorus '48, Room Agent '48. LOEWENDICK, JOAN SALLY Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. john Loewendick: A tender heart, a will inflexible. Flim-Flam: "No matter how good I can sew, I still need a Taylor." "Io" was in Future Homemakers '48, '49, '50, Secretary and Treasurer '49 and '50. LONG, TEREILL IEWETT Son of Mr. and Mrs. Frederick Long, Hail to the chief who in triumph advances. Flim-Flam: "Teachers who ex- pect hOmework." "Terry" was in Camera Club '50, Treas- urer, Music Appreciation '50, College Club '50, Band '48. MCCUALSKY, JAMES WILLIAM Son of Mr. and Mrs. Don McCualsky: I had rather have a fool to make me merry, than experience to make me sad. Flim-Flam: "Being teased. fHi, Shirleyjf' "Mac" was in Intramural Baseball '48, ' 9, Intramural Basketball '48, '49, '50, Reserve Basketball '48, Track Squad '48, Speedball '48 '49, Room Agent '48. MCCULLOUGH, BETTY JUNE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Virgil McCullough: I am happy when I can be on a gym floor. Flim-Flam: "Sliding in with the tardy bell. tHi, Macsl." "Mac" was in Sales Or- ganization '48, Room Agent '48, Basketball '48, '49, 50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, 50. MCDOWELL, LEWIS ALBERT . Son of Mr. and Mrs. Jay McDowell: His mind his kingdom and his will his law. Flim-Flam: "Monday mornings." "Ab" was in Chorus '48, '49. V O ..,,, .L O. I 0, S f Mi' C"f1'IQ'.QMcF ,,,', enfilnliirstiy " th ' ' tiff suc- qe'.:l9.oFlixri-Flzrrns "'PEOil?gWl10 want usl'il:red'."u'!Ii:e." J . 1 I U' A c lf' Thirty-Seven wwf! lf 'H' l 1 l w 4 1 I 5 N 1 Thirty-Eight I MCPEEK, WANDA LOUISE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Raymond McPeek: A friend to all. Flim-Flam: "That Newark-Zanesville football game." "Mac" was in Chorus '49, '50, Y-Teens '49, '50, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, '50. ' MCVEY, ROBERT GEORGE Son of Mr. and Mrs. Thad McVey: He who does not mind his stomach will hardly mind anything else. Flim-Flam: "Mr, Schick." "Mac" was in Varsity Football '48, '49, '50, Track Squad '48, '49, '50. MAONEALY, JOAN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Walter MacNealy: Seldom speaking, but thinking more. Flim-Flam: "Missing the bus." "Jo" was in Music Appreciation '50, La Renaissance '49, '50, President '50, College Club '50, G.Y.A. '49, Y-Teens '48, Volleyball '48, '50, Honor Society '50. MANN, PATRICIA lVlAE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Mann: Gentle in manner and sweet in her way. Flim-Flam: "Better than ever . . . The Royal Air Force." "Tish" was in Music Appreciation '48, '49, '50, Spanish Club '50, Cheer Leader '48, '49, '50, Chorus '48, G.Y.A. '49, Y-Teens '50, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, '50. MARTIN, LINDA JEAN Daughter of Mrs. M. E. Martin: A great artist can paint a great picture on a small canvas. Flim-Flam: "Hurry up, slowpokel . . . I'll live longer being slow!" "Linda" was in Student Council '49, Camera Club '48, Handicraft Club '50, College Club '50, La Renaissance '49, '50, Music Appreciation '48, '49, Basketball '48, '50, Baseball '48, '50, Volleyball '48, Y-Teens '49, '50. MASTERS, WILLIAM DUANE Son of Mrs. W. A. Corder: Peppy as can be, a mighty nice lad is he. Flim-Flam: "It was a hard struggle- Band, that is." "Curly" was in Band '48, '49, '50, Intra- mural Basketball '49, '50, Room Agent '48, '49, NIAWHORTER, MARILYN ANN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. H. Mawhorter: Good nature is the essence of a good mind. Flim-Flam: "Writing themes." "Suzie" was in La Renaissance '49, '50, College Club '50, Band '49, '50. MELTON, RICHARD LOVVELL Son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Melton, Sr.: For everyone likes a jolly good fellow. Flim-Flam: "Fish . . . Fish . . . and more Fish." "Skip" was in Our Town '50. MERIWETHER, ALBERT LOUIS Son of Mr. and Mrs. Albert L. Meriwether: just a thoughtful boy with a happy disposition. Flim-Flam: "Waiting on Jim Gil- ham to get ready when we go out." "Al" was in Intramural Bas- kAfgbal1l9'485,0'49, '50, Varsity Football '48, '49, '50, Track Squad MILLER, JOHN KENTRELL Son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy Miller: "Oh, how he could buck the line. Flim-Flam: "People who want to know what happened in the Zanesville game." "Kenn" or "J. K." was in Intramural Basketball '49, '50, Reserve Basketball 'g8, Varsity Football '48, '49, '50, Track Squad '48, '49, ' 0. MILLER, MARGARET ANN Daughter of Mrs. J. Hobart Miller: A heart like a street cur, full, but always room for one more. Flim-Flam: "My legs can keep no pace with my desires." "Margie" was in Debate '48, '49 '50, Captain '48, '49, Music Appreciation '48, '49, '50, Penmanship Club '49, Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, Chorus '48, '49, G.Y.A. '49, Masque and Gavel '49, '50, Secretary '50, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Room Agent '50, Basketball '48, '49, Baseball '48, Volleyball '48, '49, '50, Future Teachers '49, '50, Treasurer '49, Social Announcer on 1t's Hi-Time '50, Our Town '50. MILLER, STANLEY EUGENE Son of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Miller, Sr.: just a peck of fun. Flim-Flam: "School on Monday momingf' "Tubby." .-WV' MILLER, WILLIAM FLEEK S M, Son of Dr. and Mrs. john Fleek Miller: Every honest rim has a golden thumb. Flim-Flam: "Hey, Bill! You got the car?" "Fleek" was in Debate '48, Music Appreciation '48, '49, Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, Masque and Gavel '49, '50, Vice President '49, Room Agent '48, Intramural Basketball '48, '49, '50, Reserve Bas- ketball '48, Manager, Varsity Basketball, Head Manager '49, '50, Speedball '50. MOODY, JAMES EDYVARD Son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Bagent: Silence is one of the hardest arguments to refute. Flim-Flam: "Monday morn- ings." "jim" was in Intramural Basketball '48, Room Agent '1 MOORE, IOANN FRANCES Daughter of Mrs. Nora Moore: She was ever willing to serve. Flim-Flam: "'Tis Wayne-ing outside. tHi, Gangjf' "Io" was in Chorus '48, '49, Future Homemaker '48, '50. MYERS, lVlARCELLA BETTY Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Elwood Myers: a valuable possession. Flim-Flam: "I'll' Black-Stone. CHi, DickJ." "Betty" was in ture Retailers '50, Treasurer. NICHOLS, jo ANNE A Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. W. Nichols: A horse! kingdom for a horse. Flim-Flam: "Covered bridges who call me Red. tHi, C-.M., and Iinxjf' "Puggy" or was in College Club '50, Chorus '48, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50 Club '50, Handicraft Club '50. lNULL,' BARBARA Lou , - - , Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. W. Null: Variety is thespicej f f life. Let's have a party. Flim-Flam: "Evening is nice, 'x ' but just give me Dawn." "Barb" was in Choms '48, G.Y.A. 4, lC49, Y-Teens "48,,,'49, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball -' K48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, '50. 1, OAKLEAF, MARY ALICE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Oakleaf: A very merry miss was she. Flim-Flam: "When everyone else is sad, I'll still be Mary." "Shorty" was in Future Retailers '50, Chorus '48, '49. OAKLEY, ERNEST WVILLIAM Son of Mr. and Mrs. William Oakley: My idea of an agree- able person is one who agrees with me. Flim-Flam: "All the world is queer save thee and me, and even thou art a little queer." "Oakie" was in Intramural Basketball '50. ODER, LEWIS MAXEL Son of Mr. and Mrs. C. M. Oder: If at first you don't succeed, try, try again. Flim-Flam: "Barb Null won't let me kiss her." "Lewie" was in Science Club '50, Hi-Y '48, '49, '50, Room Agent '48, Intramural Basketball '49, '50, Golf '48, '49, '50, Speedball '48, '49, German Club '49, '50. ORR, PHYLLIS ANN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. james Orr: A good conscientious worker, and ri dandy pal. Flim-Flam: "People who ask too many questions. tHi, Maggie and Lecky MaeJ." "Fiz- zle" or "Phil" was in Camera Club '50, Y-Teens '50, Band '48, '49, '50, Basketball '50, Volleyball '50. PALMER, RICHARD ALBERT Son of Mr. and Mrs. A. L. Palmer: Merrily he rolls along in his little blue ear. Flim-Flam: "Califomia CHi Dave, Don and Billy" "Coonie." PARKINSON, JOSEPH EUGENE Son of Mr. Ioseph Parkinson, Sr.: Late, late, so late! But he can enter still. Flim-Flam: "Mud-during football season." "Jodie" was in La Renaissance '50, Band '48, '49, '50, Intramural Basketball '48, '49, '50. Thirty-Nine f' J Forty PARMELEE, PATRICIA LOUISE Daughter of Mrs. O. E. Schlotterz Everyone loves a gentle dis- position. Flim-Flam: "It's always dawn CDonJ." "Pat" was in Music Appreciation '48, '49, '50, Spanish Club '50, Chorus '48, Y-Teens '50, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, '50, Honor Society '50. PARRISH, DONA LEAH Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Otto Parrish: Give me some music. Flim-Flam: "Boys in general, especially those Daw- son Boys. CHI, Hootchjf' "Hootch" was in Band '48, '49, '50, Basketball '50, Volleyball '50. PATTEN, WILLIAM HAZEL Son of Mr. and Mrs. W. H. Patten: His pleasant ways have won him many friends. Flim-Flam: "Millersburg! CHI, Famiejf' "Bill" was in Intramural Basketball '50. PATTON, GORDON LEON Mrs. Brady Patton: He only is a well-made man a good determination. Flim-Flam: "Oh, those fHi, Maryjf' "Pistol" was in Intramural '49, '50, Intramural Basketball '48, Varsity For will, she she so there's up working at was in Annual Appreciation G.Y.A. '49, '50, Masque '50, Honor ' Parrrr, --R1'rA I-LOU "5" f, I' lk Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Francisf Pettit: Once she wmv your friend she was always so. Flim-Flam:-fiLet's take X another Trip. to.Columb1-Is, CI-Ii,-Nami." 'fBe.ttie" was in I La Renaissance '49, '50, College Club '50, QY-Teens '49, XQL-350g'B1Ind 348, '49, '50. ' I PHARES, MAXINE LEONA ' . Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ray Phares: A book is ll friend that never deeeives. Flim-Flam: "MOming rushes." "Phares" or "Mac" was in Volleyball '50. PICKERINC, EDVVARD CHARLES Son of Mr. and Mrs. Earl Pickering: Fiery red his hair, but not his disposition. "Flim-Flam: "Any color except red suits me." "Red." PLACE, JOAN EILEEN Daughter of Mr. Byron Place: I have more zeal than wit. Flim- Flam: "Car troubles. fHi, HaroldJ." "Jo" was in chorus '48, Bas- ketball '48, Volleyball '49. POUND, CHARLES LEE Son of Mrs. Bertha Pound: I think your great big cities very pretty, but I want to go back to the farm. Flim- Flam: "Just a plain old country boy." "Charlie." PURDY, CLARENCE LEVVIS Son of Mr. and Mrs. William Stricker: I am a man of few words. Flim-Flam: "Gossipers." "Sonny" was in Chorus '48, '49. RALSTON, DALE HAROLD Son of Mr. and Mrs. Oscar Ralston: His conversation does not show the minute hand, but he strikes the hour very correctly. Flim-Flam: 'Tm not gonna push any more Ilgrdsgg, "Benny" was in Band '48, '49, '50, Symphonette 1 C Wi Y Y Y W1 REDMAN, EDWIN JOHN Son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Redman: Seen but not heard. Flim- Flam: "People who talk but say nothing? "Ed" or "Eddie" was in Chorus '48, German Club '50. REECE, LEWIS CHARLES Son of Mrs. Sylvia Reece: Silence is one great art of con- versation. Flim-Flam: "Going to school." "Lewey' was in Intramural Basketball '48, '49, '50, Speedball '48. REID, MARY LOU Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Reid: A lovely lazly, garmented in light from her own beauty. Flim-Flam: "Mr, Anthony CElaineJ: I have a problem." "Mary Lou" was in Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, Chorus '48, G.Y.A. '49, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Treasurer '50, Basketball '48, '49, Volleyball '48, '49, '50. REID, ROBERT RAY Son of Mrs. Amelia Reid: Ah! Happy Years! Once more who would not be a boy! Flim-Flam: "People who think that I am a human dictionary tHi, joel." "Bob" was in Hi-Y '49, '50, Intramural Baseball '48, '49, Speedball '48, '49, Varsity Baseball '50. REID, RUSSELL LEE Son of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Reid: My happiness is not com- plete unless it is shared with someone. Flim-Flam: "Don't Harris me." "Russ" was in Hi-Y '49, '50, President '50, Intramural Bas- ketball '48, '50, Varsity Football '48, Speedball '49, '50, Class Of- ficer '49, Vice President. RHODES, CECIL GLENN Son of Mr. and Mrs. Lloyd H. Rhodes: More money is spent on chewing gum than on books, but one can borrow books if necessary. Flim-Flam: "That person who always borrows my French paper. fHi, Davey." "Ceo" was in Student Council '50, La Renaissance '50, Science Club '50, President, College Club '50, Hi-Y '50, Baseball '49, '50, Intramural Basketball '48, '50, Honor Society '50. RINE, PI-IYLLIS ANN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. O. L. Rine: Beauty is always queen. Flim-Flam: "I was taking a hike at CHRIStmas time. Judy tried to WARNterJ me. I must have been BLINE tho, cause I tripped over some FLOWERS and lost my SCHUtlerJ." "Phyll" was in Band '48, '49, '50, Majorette '48, '49, Head Majorette Class Officer '48, '49, Secretary '48, '49, Homecoming Queen ROBERTS, ELECTA MAE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Ivan Roberts: A loyal girl who is always dependable. Flim-Flam: "I may not need any more tEDjueation in tLANGJuages." "Skeeter" was in Spanish Club '50, Y-Teens '49, '50, Band '48, '49, '50, Basketball '50, Volleyball '50. ROGERS, BETTY MARIE Daughter of Mrs. W. E. Goingsz Betty was a folly girl. Flim- Flam: "Work," "Betty" was in Band '48, '49. ROLEY, BEVERLY LOU Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harold Roley: Gossip is what no one claims to like-everyone enjoys. Flim-Flam: "Hurrying and worrying? "Bev" was in Camera Club '50, President, Music Appreciation '48, '49, '50, Chorus '48, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Room Agent '48, '50, Business Staff '50, Bas- ketball '50, Volleyball '50. ' RONEY, PATRICIA ANNE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. J. W. Roney: A cheery smile, a happy way, we like to greet her every' day. Flim-Flam: "People who call me Red." "Pat" or "Princess" was in La Renaissance '50, College Club '50, Y-Teens '50, Volleyball '50. ROOF, DAVID GORDON Son of Mr. and Mrs. C. K. Roof: California, here I come. Flim-Flam: "Those weekends with the boys! tToo fewj? "Dave" was in La Renaissance '50, College Club '50, Hi- Y '49, '50, Vice President '50, Intramural Basketball '48, '49, '50, Reserve Football '48, '49, Golf '48. Forty-One 'Q nfl' Forty-Two RosE, WILLIAM BENJAMIN Son of Mrs. Hazel Rose: But ne'er the rose without the thorn. Flim-Flam: "Sleeping in study halls." "Bill" was in Hi-Y '48, '49, Room Agent '48, '49, Band '49, '50, Intramural Basketball '48, Reserve Football '48. SCHALLEH, MARY LOUISE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Karl Schaller: A good nature is the true air of a good mind. Flim-Flam: "Gym class first period Monday moming. Seven miles between Gran- ville and Newark. LHI, Kidsjf' "Mary Lou" or "Abe" was in Music Appreciation '48, '49, '50, Penmanship Club '50, Chorus '48, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Room Agent '48, Bas- ketball '49, '50, Volleyball '49, '50. SCHROATS, RICHARD PHYOII Son of Mrs. P. L. Schroats: Well, then, our course is chosen: spread the sail. Flim-Flam: "People who get drunk on cider and male house mothers." "Admiral" was in Science Club '50, Col- lege Club '50, Hi-Y '49, '50, Intramural Basketball '48, '49, '50, Reserve Basketball '48, Manager, Varsity Football, Manager '48, '49, Track Squad, Manager '48, '49, '50. SCHULTZ, MAIKY IOANNE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Lindly Schultz: A smile is nl- ways welcome. Flim-Flam: "First period gym class. fl-Ii, M.L.l." "Io" was in chorus '48, Reveille News Staff '49, '50, Future Homemakers '48, Baseball '48. SCOTT, PATRICIA ANN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Scott: Her sunny locks hang an her shoulders like a golden fleece. Flim-Flam: "Oh, for another laugh!" LMM-MMD "Scottie" was in Music Appreciation '48, '49, '50, Secretary '50, Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, G.Y.A. '49, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Base- lzlagl '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, '50, GiIl's Athletic Council SEITEH, DAVID RICHARD Son of Mr. and Mrs. K. D. Seiter: Oh, Richard, tell us a story. Flim-Flam: "Crooked cues and tilted tables." "Dutch" was in Future Retailers '50, President, Hi-Y '48, Room Agent '48, '49, Band '48, Business Staff '48, Tum- bling '49, Artist for Reveille Annual '49, '50. SENFF, RICHARD LEROY Son of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Senff, Sr.: Watch him strut down the field. Flim-Flam: "VVell, I'm back on the prowl again!" "Sniff" was in Spanish Club '50, President, Intramural Basketball '49, '50, College Club '50, Band '48, '49, '50, Orchestra '48, Symphonette '49, '50, Dmm Major '50. SHIBLEH, CLARENCE WILLIAM Son of Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Shibler, Sr.: A man is known by the silence he keeps. Flim-Flamz "VVomen who talk too much." "Bill." SHIELDS, IALIES RAYMOND Son of Mr. and Mrs. R. A. Shields: My only books were women's looks, fund folly's all thegfoc taught meh. Flim-Flam: "In the library with Bline-'s playthings and Cartnal and Fleitz." "Papa" was in Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, Hi-Y '49, '50, Boom Agent '48, Baseball '48, '49, ' 0, Intramural Basketball '50, Re- sggve Basketball '48, Varsity Basketball '49, Speedball '48, '49, SHOEBIAKER, RICHARD ALLEN Son of Mr. and Mrs. Glenn Shoemaker: That rnan's silence is wonderful to listen to. Flim-Flam: "Cars." "Dick," SICKLES, GLENN LEE Son of Mr. and Mrs. I. O. Sickles: You can take a boy out of the country but you can't take the country out of a boy. Flim- Flam: "Girls." "Pickle." SIEGLE, JUDY IANI4: Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Richard Cocanour: A light heart lives long. Flim-Flam: "I PHIL fine now that I have my EDucation." "Man" was in Y-Teens '48, SILLIN, LAWVRENCE, JR. Son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Sillin: The flush of his keen clark eyes. Flim-Flam: "History classes." "Si" was in Intramural Bas- ketball '48, '50. SIMCO, MARY ALICE Daughter of the late Mr. and Mrs. john Simco: Small of stature, but big of heart. Flim-Flam: "XVaitiu' and watch- in' for the male man. CHi, Lonnie-J." "Mousy" was in Chorus '48, Production Staff '50. SIMMS, WILLIAM LAIRD Son of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Simms, Sincerity is the base of friend- ship. Flim-Flam: "A mustache in 205." "Bill" was a Room Agent '49, '50. SMITH, DONA JEAN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. David Smith: Her quietness but enhanced her charm. Flim-Flam: "People who try to hypnotize me at slumber parties. CHi, jinxjf' "D.j" was in College Club '50, Chorus '48, '49, '50, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Basketball '48, German Club '50, Secretary, Fu- ture Teachers '49, '50. SBIITH, SHIRLEY ANN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. R. W. Smith: Style is the dress of thoughts. Flim-Flam: "'Shirley,' you won't 'Sue' 'Elaine' and 'Nancy' for re-'Joyce'-ing just because the 'Barb'er signed on the 'Dot'ted line for 'Mary'ing 'Lou'! 'Pat' me on the back, gang, I made it!!" "Nic" was in Music Appreciation '48, '49, Spanish Club '50, Cheerleaders '48, '49, '50, College Club '50, G.Y.A. '49, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Room Agent '48, '49, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, '50, Badmin- ton '48, Class Officer, Secretary '50. SNELLING, RICHARD WAYNE Son of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Snelling: Good deeds are goob seeds. Flim-Flam: "Five-minute bell rang three minutesj ago." "Dick" was in Intramural Basketball '48. YM , SORRELL, LORENE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Albert Sorrell: A soft answer turneth away wrath. Flim-Flam: "People who make fun of my last name." "Kentucky" was in Penmanship Club '50, Production Staff '50, Y-Teens '50, Basketball '48, Baseball '48, Volleyball '50. SPELLMAN, JOYCE ANN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. john Spellman: A lass with quaint and quiet ways. Flim-Flam: "Catching those last few winks at 7:30 A. M." "joy-cee" was in Camera Club '50, Music Appreciation '49, '50, Chorus '48, Y-Teens '49, '50, Business Staff '50, Handicraft Club '50, Basketball '50, Production Staff '50. SPENCE, DoLoREs MAE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. William Spence: Her quiet graces soon won our hearts. Flim-Flam: "Some people like green fields, but I like a Brownfield. CHi, Irvinj." "Dee" or "Dory" was in Chorus '49, '50, Y-Teens '48, '49, Future Homemaker '48, '49, '50, Vice President '50. SPITZER, BERNARD ALLEN Son of Mr. and Mrs. Wayne Spitzer: I love not man the less, but nature more. Flim-Flam: "Rough deal in 205." "Bud." STAIGER, SHIRLEY ANN Daughter of Mrs. L. O. Staiger: Ilappy-go-lucky, fair, and free. Flim-Flam: "I like to be understood, but I don't always know if it's me they are speaking to." "Nic" was in Spanish Club '50, Cheerleaders '49, College Club '50, C.Y.A. '49, Y-Teens '48, '49, '23, Easketball '48, '49 '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball ' , ' 9, '50. STAUCH, MARY LOU Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harry Stauch: Little girls are sometimes made of pewter and spice. Flim-Flam: "Hey, Willie, how could we forget the things we did last suin- mer." "Pip" or "Shorty" was in Music Appreciation '48, Cheerleaders '48, '49, Chorus '48, G.Y.A. '49, Y-Teens '48, Room Agent '48, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, '50. Y.. r Q " T ". Cb, .' if ' l ie" wil? .fQf?JV,!"' I X J . . In frfs q Q--ff' 1 4 I x Forty-Three 'W G: V' Nr K 'el ill' . .7 XJ Forty-Four 'Dauglrterl3niiTMriSiagii32ljfliis.' S. F. Steele: Her heart is as true as -'steele .-Flirn-Elamxf f?No.gxuatter1how'mucl1 'change I'get,, I'll-, al-3 N- lways have myjBill.":f2j5ne" was 'in Future Q'Retaiilers"5Q, ,Choruy '49: - - M STEINBERCER, ROBERT WAYNE' s " " Son of Mr. and Mrs. P. G. Steinberger: Poets are born not paid. F lim-Flam: "Anybody who wants to start a dance band." "Bob" was in Science Club '49, '50, Band '48, '49, '50, Orchestra '48, College Club '50, Our Town '50, Stu- Elgzgit Conductor of Band '50, Key Club '50, Honor Society STEVENS, GEORGE ROBERT Son of Mrs. Lillian Stevens: 1'll be merry and free, I'll be sad for nobody. Flim-Flam: "Worst coach of the year." "Steve" or "Buck" was in Science Club '49, '50, Hi-Y '48, '49, '50, Intra- mural Basketball '50, Reserve Basketball '48, Varsity Basketball '49, Cross Country Squad '48, '49, Track Squad '48, '49, '50, Speedball '48, '49, '50. STEWART, CARL LEE Son of Mr. and Mrs. Troy Stewart: A plain spoken person and a man of very few words. Flim-Flam: "Civics ques- tions." "Cowboy" was in Intramural Baseball '49, '50, In- tramural Basketball '48, '49, '50, Cross Country Squad '48, '49, Speedball '47. STEWART, MARILYN FRANCES Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. G. W. Stewart: Look! What a mon- strous tail our cat has! Flim-Flam: "Better late than never." "Mimi" was in Handicraft Club '50, President, Music Apprecia- tion '49, '50, Penmanship Club '49, College Club '50, Y-Teens '49, '50, Camera Club '48, '49, '50, Vice President '48, Future Teachers '49, Basketball '48, '49, Volleyball '48, '49, STOUGH, RUTH MARIE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Maxwell Stough: Care and worry I despise, laughter suits 'me best. Flim-Flam: "The places we could go and the things we could do if we had a 1950 Cadillac. CHi, Kathleenjf' "Ruthie" was in Future Retailers '50, Chorus '48, '49, Y-Teens '48. STRADLEY, JAMES GRANT Son of Mr. and Mrs. Edward Stradley: Last but not least of the Stradleys. Flim-Flam: "People who wonder if I'm going to be a school teacher." "Grany" was in Student Council '49, '50, College Club '50, Band '48, '49 '50, President '50, Orchestra '48, Class Officer, President '49, Honor Society '50. SULLIVAN, PHILIP WILBERT Son of Mrs. Mildred Sullivan: I like work, it fascinates me, I can sit and look at it for hours. Flim-Flam: "Physics Class!" "Phil." TAYLOR, DOROTHY ELIZABETH Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Harlen Taylor: Honors come by dili- gence. Flim-Flam: "Talking to people." "Dotty" or "Lib" was in Chorus '48, Volleyball '48, '49, '50, German Club '50, Honor Society '50. TEACARDEN, RAYMOND EDWIN Son of Mr. and Mrs. Charles Teagarden: Occasional silence is golden. Flim-Flam: "Keeping awake." "Ray." THOMAS, DONALD GENE Son of Mrs. Madeline Thomas: A noticeable man with large blue eyes. Flim-Flam: "How long will this go on after I am gone? CHi, IuniOrJ" "Donnie" was in Intramural Baseball '48, Intramur- al Basketball '48, '49, '50, Reserve Football '48, Varsity Football '49, '50, Speedball '48, Varsity Baseball '49, '50. THOMAS, JEAN LILIAN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Thomas: A still, small voice. Flim-Flam: "Umbrellas fHi, Ioycief' "Jeanie" was in Music Appreciation '49, '50, College Club '50, Business Staff '50, Handicraft Club '50, Basketball '49, '50, Camera Club '50. 4- "'5Ef.?'1-Ji?QV'I. TILTON, ALLAN DAVID Son of Mr. and Mrs. C. D. Tilton: Wit now and then, struck smartly, shows a spark. Flim-Flam: "Gettin5g up before I go to bed." "Al" was in Student Council '48, ' 0, Debate '48, '49, Masque and Gavel '49, '50, Hi-Y '49, '50, Intramural Basketball '48, '49, '50, Speedball '48, Key Club '50, President '50, Delegate to World Affairs Institute '50. TOMLINSON, JOY LORETTA Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Frank Tomlinson: Let cheerful- ness on happy future wait. Flim-Flam: "No matter how much the hair style changes I'll still want a Bob. fHi Borkyj" "Range Wooly" or "jute" was in Chorus '48, Y- Teens '48, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, '50. TURK, JOAN MAE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Roy S. Turk: By music minds an equal temper know, nor swell too high, nor sinks to low. Flim-Flam: "My legs just won't keep up with my desires." "Io" was in Band '48, '49, '50, Orchestra '48, Symphonette '49, '50, Room Agent '48. ' TURNER, BARBARA JOAN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. T. I. Turner: Everyone should learn how to drive a car, especially those behind the steering wheel. Flim-Flam: "The distance between New- ark and Washington, Pa." "Barb" was in Spanish Club '50, Vice President, College Club '50, Chorus '48, Basketball '48, '49, '50, G.Y.A. '49, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49. UNTERNAHER, LEWIS CALVIN Son of Mr. and Mrs. John Unternaher: A sober and steadfast lad. Flim-Flam: "How to keep control of a car." "Unterwear" was in Intramural Basketball '48, '49, '50. UPDIKE, ARLINE MARIE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Donald Updike: Arline was a folly girl, a companion for all. Flim-Flam: "It is easier to know mankind than man individually th-mmmJ." "Red" was in Chorus '48, Basketball '50, Volleyball '50. VANDEVENDER, HARRIETT ANNE Guardian, Mrs. L. M. Warnock: Chuck full of good, common sense. Flim-Flam: "Saturday night and fudge." "Hattie" was in Chorus '48, '49, '50, Production Staff '50. - - --.I VANN, MAHLENE SUE ' Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Claude Vann: A nice girl plus a pleasant smile. Flim-Flam: "Brothers who sit in the liv- ing room." "Marlene" was in Music Appreciation '49, '50, Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, Chorus '48, Y- Teens '48, '49, '50, Basketball '49, '50, Baseball '49, '50, Volleyball '49, '50. VARNER, LLOYD KYLE Son of Mr. and Mrs. Kyle Varner: just a thoughtful boy with a happy disposition. Flim-Flam: "The country club and those weekends. CHi, DaveJ." "Ott" was in Hi-Y '49, '50, Intramural Baseball '48, Intramural Basketball '49, '50, Reserve Basketball '48, Speedball '48, '49,,,,Yarsity Baseball '49. W ""VARNEY, KARL WILLIAM X 'l Son of Mr. and Mrs. K. W. Varney: Although it is a farw I ery from there to here, he laughed all the way. Flim-Flam: . "Bookkeeping classes." "Kato" was in Band '48, '49, '50,J Orchestra '4 , Symphonette '49, '50. ff ul WAGGONER, CHANDLER CHUTTER Son of Mr. and Mrs. Jack Waggoner: Always doing something and interested in what he's doing. Flim-Flam: "What's coming next?" "Chan" was in Student Council '48, '49, '50, President '50, Camera Club '49, Music Appreciation '49, '50, College Club '50, Band '48, '49, Vice President '49, Boys' State '49, Class Officer '48, Treasurer, Honor Society '50. WACNER, ROLAND BALRD ' Son of Mr. and Mrs. Lawrence Wagner: They' are never alone that are accompanied with noble thoughts. Flim- Flam: "Those sleepy mornings." "Ronnie" was in Base- ball '48, '49, '50, Intramural Basketball '48, '49, '50. S? Forty-Five 1 F orty-Six WALKER, WALTER PHILIP Son of Mr. and Mrs. W. L. Walker: A right merry old chap was he. Flim-Flarn "Getting up In 'he momingsf' "Phil" was in Intramural Baseball '49, '50, Intramural Basketball '48, '49, '50, Key Club '50. WALLENBEIKG, LAWVRENCE RICHARD Guardian, Mrs. Donald DeVVald: I prefer not talking, only this: let each man do his best. Flim-Flam: "Teachers who stand in the front of classes all period talking, who spring a spot quiz, and expect students to know every- thing!" "Walle." WARNER, BETTY IEANNINE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Homer Castle: A joke and a smile are a happy combination. Flim-Flam: "These short 'Bobs' flii, WoolyJ." "Rango" or "Porky" was in Basketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, '50. WARTHEN, CHARLES ROBERT Son of Mr, and Mrs. Charles H. WVarthen: The music in my heart I bore, long after it was heard no more. Flim- Flam: "Always forgetting where I'm supposed to be." "Bob" was in Music Appreciation '50, College Club '50, Room Agent '48, Band '48, '49, '50, Golf '49, '50. WATSON, ROLAND GENE Son of Mr. H. R. Watson: They also serve who only stand and wait. Flim-Flam: "Three years on the Bench! Move over, Steve." "Watsee" was in Baseball '48, '49, '50, Reserve Basketball '48, Xzarsity Basketball '49, '50, Reserve Football '48, Speedball '48, WEEKLY, RUTH EVELYN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Iolm Weekly: A good listener is not only popular everywhere, but after awhile she knows something. Flim-Flam: "Learning to drive." "Ruthie" was in Music Appreciation '50, Spanish Club '50, College Club '50, Chorus '48, '49. VVESSINCER, FREDERICK lVlICHEAL Son of Mr. and Mrs. Michael Wessinger: He doeth well who doeth his Izest. Flim-Flam: "Hearing other people's love affairs. KHI, Banksjf' "Fritz" was in Intramural Basketball '48, '49. WEST, RICHARD DEAN Son of Mr. and Mrs. Fred O, West: No civilized person ever goes to bed the same day he gets up. Flim-Flam: "Staying awake in study halls." "Dick." WHITE, BONNIE JEAN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. james White: She knew how to be friendly. Flim-Flam: "There are many hounds, but I prefer Greyhounds. CHI, Wandajf' "Bonnie" was in Future Retailers '50, Chorus '48, '49. WHITE, DONALD PATTERSON Son of Mrs. W. A. White: He is well paid that is well satisfied. Flim-Flam: "I like to be white in everything I do." Home Room Agent '48. WICKHAM, NANCY JEAN Daughter of Mrs, Marie Wickham: Music is the universal lan- guage of mankind. Flim-Flam: "Pataskala . . . 17 miles away. fcikgi, ,g8rdOnJ." "Wicki" was in Band '48, '49, '50, Band Council WILKIN, SUSAN ROSANNAI-I Daughter of Mr. and Mrs, H. R. VVil.kin: A hearty chuckle delights us all. Flim-Flam: "We are never so happy, nor so unhappy, as We suppose ourselves to be. KMM-MMD." "Suzi" or "Smiley" was in Annual Staff '49, '50, Editor '50, Student Council '50, Camera Club '48, Music Appre- ciation '48, '49, '50, Spanish Club '50, Library Assistant '48, '49, G.Y.A. '49, College Club '50, Chorus '48, '49, '50, Y-Teens '48, '49, '50, Business Staf '49,- '50, Basketball '48, '49, '50, Baseball '48, '49, '50, Volleyball '48, '49, '50, Patron Staff '50, Handicraft Club '50, An- nual Photographer '50. WILLIALIS, BEULA1-I DORATIIY Daughterlof Mr. and Mrs. Henry Giles: Simplicity is a state of mind. Fllm-Flam: "Drastic boys." "Dot" was in Chorus '50- WILLIAMS, MARY MAGDALENE Daughter of Mrs. Mary Williams: Two heads are better than one. Flim-Flamz "Rainy weather and straight hair.." " Maddy" was in F.H.A. '50. WILLIAMS, WARREN EBILIETT Son of Mr. and Mrs. Theodore Williams: Well-timed silence has more eloquence than speech. Flim-Flam: "Riding in a modern A. QRay, that isl." "Warren" was in Hi-Y '48, '49, WILSON, MARY EVELYN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Archie WVilson: Conscientivus- ness is a sign of virtue. Flim-Flam: "Will you please make up your mind which boy you are going with? fHi, Marjiejf' "Evelyn" was in Penmanship Club '50g Chorus '48, '49, '50g Production Staff '50g Y-Teens '50g Future Homemaker '49. WILSON, RICHARD EUGENE Son of Mr. and Mrs. Frank I. Wilson: I never put off till tomor- row what I can possibly do the dag' after. Flim-Flam: "Girls," "Gene" was in Intramural Basketball '50. WINCE, MARJORIE ANN Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. Edwin Wince: A girl reliable and true. Flim-Flam: "I'm not always late! fHi, Iinxlf' "Margie" was in Production Staff '50g Y-Teens '49, '50g Room Agent '48, '50g Handicraft Club '50, Secretary- Trensurerg Honor Society '50. WINTER, CHARLES FREDERICK Son of Mr. and Mrs. Roy L. Winter: A true gentleman. Flim- Flam: "Paul Harlow's jokes." "Fred," WOODRUFF, WANDA LEE Daughter of Mr. and Mrs. John Woodruff: It's the little things that make life worth while, Flim-Flam: "Those short but wonderful weekends! fl-Ii, Wayne and Freddiejf' "Wendy" was in Choms '48, '49. Yosr, BARBARA LQU , A, N24 A 1 4' D ht ALM had M '.sfH.3wG1 may-I it .she-I'z'k'a t A 'k peweyelthgreforle :eople llgkeffd-'her?laFEm5ll"slarn:" "Plus he?s im? Clipffi man." "Barb"'was'in'Carnera Club '50s Music Apprecia- tiiin. ' ,s,A '49g, lspananic 243, 14931-Teens1?48, 'Q91'50sfBasketb81l 145.-iffi1fY9lleYBal1w?448f 749350-r'. I ZlNK, IoAN'l'Q.EE"7' V G i Daughter of Mrs. Eleanor Zink: Although the last, not the least. Flim-Flam: "Running to catch the bus. KI-Ii, IoyJ." "Rango.-Pluto" was in Chorus '48, '49g Band '48, '49g Basketball '50g Baseball '50g Volleyball '50. ,Jeweled I l .QQ l F orty-Seven to if 0 x it N 15 Student Ledders Forty-Eight Girls Cleft to rightl-Nancy Haines, Ioyce Butler, Susan XVilkin. Boys-Chandler Wfaggoner Robert McVcy, Robert Cates, Cordon johnson. Nancy if the Was president of the Student Council. senior cle hon- Robert' MCV ey was an outstanding or studer ueille athlete. Robert Cates was an honor News. SL if the student. Cordon Johnson was asso- Reveille . goner ciate editor of the Reveille Annual. Class in ' to find, and not to yieldf, o , ., Class colors: Crey and dark blue. Class flower: Tea rose. The Senior Play You Can? Take It With You, by Moss Hart and George S. Kaufman, was the play presented by the Senior Class of 1949 on the evenings of May 5 and 6, 1949, at 8:15 o'clock, in the high-school auditorium. It was direct- ed by Miss Ioan Patton, who was as- sisted by Iean Haas and Mona Jean Vander Hoven. Some characters in the play were double-cast. fThe first person named in each part double-cast played on May 5, the second, May 6,2 The cast in order of appearance was as follows: Kathleen Levingston and Barbara Al- len as Penelope, Christine Kornman and Virginia Perdue as Essie, Jayne Hand as Rheba, Maurice Burt and James Coyle as Paul Sycamore, Don Evans as Mr. DePinna, Donn Alspach as Ed, Harland Taylor as Donald, Edwin Pryor as Martin Vanderhof, Charlene Pound and Sue Taylor as Alice, Addison Dickinson as Hender- son, Kenneth Roberts as Tony Kirby, Andrew Dennison as Boris Kolen- khov, Annabel Lane and Marilyn Webb as Gay Wellington, Jack Mar- riott as Mr. Kirby, Shirley Lamson and Eileen Roof as Mrs. Kirby, John Kincaid, Hugh Lecky, and Maurice Burt as I-men, and Shirley Diller and Mary Ellen Eschelman as Olga. Forty-Nine Fifty Iunior-Senior Prom Amid soft lights and lavish deco- rations, juniors, seniors, and their guests danced away, the hours from eight-thirty to twelve o,clock on Sat- urday, May 21, 1949, at the annual Junior-Senior Prom, held in the high- school gymnasium. Music was pro- vided by joby Lanning and his or- chestra. By ballot at the door, Charlene Pound was chosen prom queen and was crowned by the junior class president, Grant Stradley. Queen Charlene and her escort led the Grand March following her coronation. Members of the junior class who served on committees were Grant Stradley, Paul Clifton, Margaret Mil- ler, Nancy Haines, Joyce Butler, Bob- ert Barrett, Phyllis Prine, and Russell Reid. junior class advisers who di- rected members in preparing for the event were Mr. and Mrs. Arthur Mil- ler, Miss Nell Smith, and Mr. Bobert Desgrange. Baccalaureate "Aasa,s Deathf, from Peer Gynt Suite No. 1, Grieg, was the number played by the Newark High School Symphonette to usher the Class of 1949 to their seats for the annual bac- calaureate service, held in the high- school auditorium at two-thirty oiclock in the afternoon of May 29, 1949. Myron A. Pearce directed the musical aggregation. The Reverend 0. F. Gibbs of the C. E. Memorial Evangelical United Brethren Church uttered the Invocation. Following, the Newark High School Chorus, un- der the direction of Wendell M. Jones, rendered "Jesus I Live to Theef, Rees. "The Relation of Religion to Edu- cationv was the subject used by the Reverend Herbert C. White of the First Methodist Church for the ad- dress of the afternoon. The Chorus followed with the number C'Great God of Wondersf Newton. The Reverend Mr. Gibbs pronounced the Benedic- tion after which seniors retired to the dolorous strains of the Grieg com- position. Candidates for graduation were escorted to their seats by Joyce Butler and Marilyn Edris. Ushers were Chandler Waggoner, Richard Beer , James Butler, Harry Bay, Gordon Johnson, Grant Stradley, and Robert Barrett. Fifty-One Commencement Fifty-Two At White Field Stadium, at six- fifteen o'clock of the evening of june 2, 1949, the ninety-first commence- ment was held. The program began with the processional, "P0mp and Cir- cumstancef' Elgar, played by the band, under the direction of Myron A. Pearce. The Reverend O. F. Gibbs of the C. E. Memorial Evangelical United Brethren Church spoke the Invocation. The band then rendered "Marcho Pocof, by Moore. Dr. Arthur S. Flemming, president of Ohio Wesleyaii University, chose as his commencement address "The Choice Is Oursf' Superintendent Paul B. Edwards followed with the presen- tation of annual awards. President of the Board of Education Stacy C. Con- rad next presented diplomas to gradu- ating seniors. Following, Mr. Gibbs uttered the Benediction. The band repeated the Elgar composition as the Class of 1949 retired from the exercises. Escorts for the class were Marilyn Edris and Joyce Butler. The Chorus Concert At 8:30 olclock of the evening of April 22, 1949, in the high-school auditorium, the ninth annual concert of the Newark High School Chapel Chorus was presented, under the di- rection of Wendell M. jones. Shirley Lee served as pianist. For the affair the stage was attractively arranged with floral decorations to exude the odors of a springtime atmosphere. Choral numbers for the program were 'gAve Mariaf Arcadelt, 'cPrayer of a Norwegian Childf, Koontz, "Holy Childj' Brahms-Bronson, "If Thou Wert Nearf' Bach, 'cLend Thine Ear to My Prayerf Archangelsky-Wil- housky, "The Foggy Dewf Mementg the Welsh hymns 'gPenpark,', Reese, and KHuddersfield,v Newton, "Echo Songf, DiLassog 'iStill as the Nightf Bohm-Dorr, "Comm, Through the Ryef' Harling, and K'Polly Wolly Doodlef Charles. The concert ,con- cluded With 'cAlma Materf, Students 'participating in solo or en- semble numbers Were Jean Ann Adams, Jean Crider, Marilyn Vermil- ion, Shirley Lee, Patricia Jeffries, Ioan Bringardner, Kathryn Cole, Marilyn Parker, and Nancy Pancaw. Robert Cates served as master of ceremonies. Fifty-Three The Bond Concert v Fifty-Four During the evenings of April 7 and 8, 1949, midst colored lights, spring designs, and a pseudosymphonic set- ting, the Newark High School Band presented its ever-popular concert, under the direction of Myron A. Pearce. 'Phe program was planned in four sections. First to display their talents were members of the Fourth Grade Song Flute Band. It was organized just six Weeks before the concert. A Beginners, Band played the second part of the concert. The junior High School Band, among other selections, featured a Wedding ceremony in rhythm and rhyme. The final part of the program was played by the Senior High School Band. It consisted of "Marche Pocof Moore, first movement of Symphony No. 5, Dvorak, "Fantasy for Threef Walters, with trumpeters Margaret Binckly, Crile Chaney, and Grant Stradley, 'iAmerican F-olk Rhapsodyf, Grundman, "Amaryllis,', Ghys, "Ma- rimba Capersf' Caneva, Barbara Smythe, soloist, "Misirlou,,' Lang, "Cornish Rhapsodyfi Bath, Donald Pepper, piano soloist, 'iLittle Joe the Wrangler,', Hill, "The Instrumental- istf, featuring the brasses, Skornicka, and "Stars and Stripes Foreverf' Sousa. Lula Vaia concluded the pro- gram with the theme song, "April Showersf, Student director for the concert Was Donald Pepper, master of cere- monies, Parker Reed. , ,..,X., fbi ,vw fn.. CagoQ Havant, SEND BQNQUS., HEAVEN-Safer 7532 ' A A ii, A' ,,,,A ' X 'M TSW .lk ,,.,,,. v i? E , ,.,. Q .1 H :V , 6 :" 5 4 V kgfmuu iff 1. .gg X , ., . . U . .,.. mm... 1' 7 'if' I J? ' A " "" 5 - I 1 .gs Q' - n fc 4 ' .. f , ....-1, 1 Q1 HE in f -if-lifi I 'Z fb 11 .. I. 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I ' ,AL-...Q 3 X 1 X fi un Kors anb KQOFEOVVHOVC5 ROBERT SIMS President Iunior Class Gfficers JAMES COCHLAN V ice President F ifty-Eight IOHN KOONTZ Treasurer DARLENE HELMS Secretary av' A' VAL. IALQXJL Q" ,, ' . Q-f?l3f'9'f4ff1!f'l" Dt nr? dz PM Cvfl Left ki 'ff I , ' . , fx! a Vj,,0JLJ V . f Y, Q f rgx- f-+L, 1.,JcA11vQ? J LW -1, 4 af? L77 Z C172 " , , ' , J ' ' ay ' i xy' Yfrfti-fl L AIU' 'A ' cgi J' XV Juniors rs..a.s, . Row 1-Douglas Acord, Barbara Andrews, Donna Ankrum, Josephine Annarino, Sue Asher, Charles Bagent, Sarah Baker, David Balding. Row 2-Thomas Ballinger, Ann Barrick, Sue Baughman, Jerrold Beall, Emily Beard- shear, Bernard Bishoff, Donald Black, VVilda Bodkin. Bow 3-Richard Boell, Eugene Bowman, Margerite Bowman, Mildred Boylan, Charles Bradshaw, Phyllis Braid, Richard Branscome, Jean Brooks. Row 4-Marilyn Brooks, Barbara Brown, Jean Burgess, John Bush, Donnalea Cain, James Calloway, Jane Campbell, Larry Campbell. ""'-"""- ' Row 5-Julia Carpenter, Charles Carson, Janice Castle, ,Allan Chaney, Walter Chaney, Edwin Channell, Patricia Clark, Laureen Cline. Row 6-James Cochlan, Darlene Cochran, Philip Cochran, Eugenia Cole, Gladys Cole- man, VVade Cook, Nancy Cornell, Frank Craig. Row 7-Carolyn Crego, David Creighton, Barbara Crist, Mingagague, Nancy Darkes, Jack Davis, Kenneth Davis, Betty Dean. ' J GE 'V 3 Fifty-Nine is Sixty l l"lL:.7w.fL, IH LL fr .fda 1. 7,i.,,2,02lL Iuniors Row 1-Charles Dennis, john Di Blasio, Richard Dickinson, Edwin Dillehay, Bernard Ditter, Ronald Doll, Bonnie Drunnn, Ann Dupler. Row 2-Richard Ellis, Jane Einhrey, Frederick Everett, Donna Fisher, Ellen Flowers, Nancy F lowers, Ronald Foote, Barbara Ford. Row 3-June Foster, Albert Francis, Nancy Francis, Milan F ranga, Jo Ann Franklin, Geraldine Franks, Carol Frey, Pauline Frey. Row 4-Mary F ulks, Karl Gelfer, Dorothy Geller, Robert Clasmeir, Kenneth Gray, Donald Grigsby, aniel Grimes, Verna Halblaub. Row 5-Frances all, George Hanners, Annamae Harmon, Jean Harmon, Richard Har- mon, Inez Harris, James Harris, Oren Harris. Row 6-Patricia Hart, Ned Harter, Paul Haas, William Heim, Ronald Helman, Darlene Helms, Richard Hendren, Jean Hines. Row 7-Betty Hitchcock, Flora Hitchcock, Marilyn Hitchcock, James Hoffer, Betty Holbert, Mary Holman, Rohert Holmes, Duane Hohnquist. ,, , L,,.! 1 x A ff J are M H4434 Q V hifi Juniors Row 1-Rodney Howarth, Geraldine Hoy, Alice Huber, Evelyn Hughes, Mary Lou Hum- mel, William Hupp, John Iden, Patricia Iler. Row 2-Jean Ann Jackson, Janet Jay, Patricia Jeffries, Elizabeth Ann Johnson, Robert Johnson, Joseph Johnston, Anna Lou Jones, Joseph Jones. Row 3-Richard Jones, Charles Kalt, George Kelley, Shirley Kennington, Robert Kerns, Clarence Kieber, Carol Kiger, Emily Kiger. Row 4-Gene King, Donald Koerner, John Koontz, NVilliam Kramer, Jacqueline Kreager, Robert Lampton, Larry Landrum, Richard Lescody. Row 5-James Leslie, Keith Lindeinan, Carole Lingafelter, Charles Link, Carolyn Linn, Margaret Livengood, Kenneth Donald Luby, Augusta Lucas. Row 6-James Lucas, Herman Luckner, Leona Lugar, Mona Jean Lusetti, Harold Mc- Bride, Franklin McCafferty, Eva McCullough, Alice McDonald. Row 7-Marilyn Joanne McDonough, Phyllis McDonald, Wilma McFarland, Leroy McGinnis, Lewis McIntosh, Janet Mackey, Ellen Elizabeth Macy, Donna Malhcrbc. I 1- Sixty-One 'K Sixty-Two l fa "Ji, ' , 1' . 1 3554, 6 Cr? 11,1 V Q f. A 21,1 Q, Q- 4 sg' ,fi f S -' I l XV XX W m 1 S Row 1-Wilma Malherbe, ames Mariani john Markham, Marilyn Markle, Bonnie Marrnie, Eileen Mason, Bonnie aste er, Ciar es Moyer. Row 2-Marilyn Joann Meadows, Billie Sue Melton, Harold Miller, Robert Miller, Wanda Miller, Diana Mohler, Patricia Mohler, Walter Montgomery. , Row 3-.Roland Monroe, Bonnie Moore, Raymond Moore, Ronald Moore, Ruth Moran, Charles Morgan, Marlene Murphy, Pat Myer. Row 4-Phyllis Nedelcoff, Susan Neese, Donald Oakley, Donald Offenbaker, Barbara Orr, John Orr, Orville Orr, Patricia Orris. Row 5-Louise Anna Peffers, Marcella Pettit, Phyllis Porter, Stanton Porter,eWilliam Posey, Mona Potter, Dale Priest, Patty Ann Pyle. ' Row 6-James Quickel, Carol Louise Radcliff, Clark Rader, Annis Rauck, Lawrence Rector, Larry Reese, Patricia Ann Regan, William Reinhold. Row 7-Barbara Richardson, Leon Richey, Valentine Richter, Carol Iean Rickrich, Leland Gail Ridenbaugh, Susan Jane Riehl, Betty Jean Riffle, George Riley. 8 fggjtd.-.L,7U -1313674-',ff4?f:f jujgfoj LA v1,fvLl,L,qb21w.J ' I - " A ' .X ' i H ki"f.5fvf4,f, 'ff21f11f1 W' WSL f311'1,i'f?' K ,, . 77,-gf 1. 1 . ,V . Cr A f-J t f , 1 ,. ,Qu l if Y 7 Iunlors Row 1-Thomas Riley, Earl Roberts, Richard Roof, Shirley Ann Rose, William Rosebraugh, Betty Rowe, Donald Ruschaupt, Conrad Russell. Row 2-Suzanne R an, Richard Sa lor, A n Scheiber, William Allen Schick, Alice ane Schmutzler, Charlotte Sclott, Janet Schulllz, Ia I Row 3-Ervin Shaner, Donald Siegle, Shirley Siegle, Mary Sillin, Robert Sims, Margaret Smith, Mildred Smith, Patricia Smith. Row 4-Paul Smith, Richard Smith, Catherine Snoor, Rob-ertugpencer, Gerald Spiker, Richard Staffd17d','-Homer Steele, james Steele. .A 'M ROW 5-jack Thropp, Robert Tolan Donald Tolliver, Deloris Toothman, Richard Tripp, Rolland Turner, Theodore c , 1 ia1n"1"1:'LReiiTW"'R'm'i Row 6- anicc Steele Jeremiah Steele, William Stichter, Peggy Stiff, Donald Swartz, Janet Utterbac , auline Vaia, Frances Vandevender. Row 7-Joseph V arrasso, Lois VanWinkle, Marilyn Vermilion, Rachglvycrng-illion, Maxine Victor, Gene Van Meter, VVilliam Van Orman, janet VVade. 'N wily, L, 'H J Sixty-Three V X N I J z i J lQ"E"iC.7V7L1 5 I ! fL,!li:'L!L" J 1" if M' A A 1 - Z L 1, bfxfz .., Iuniors S 1 Y -gag.. -., ,yu v--- I ,fi V ..,., :,, , ll xg, l 7 V V W y s y 1 ,,, f , ey ss F . .,. , ,, ,,.. , ,. ,i ll :IG , I. ,,,,,.....W.i' -MSE Q , Q '-,.. S ., . -it .: ig I: ,.,.." 64-Z7 Az- Z, ,l,-:l :I D in K Q .' .rf , ' iii -"' ..,.,, ' ' W ' f A , ' r - 5' ,,,.A ' '-A 2.35, ,i:.,, ' :.: V A -V -,., - -'---AV f - x -:-- --vii - , ,.,. 1 f f ,-.' ri .-. , A ' Xi X lbll K:-RA, .:-.: A,v,k L y i . Xb, at .-,. X Y in, I T M , 2 "i. , if ,Q ' few A"' .,.,, ' '...f'4" " "A, P 533 '.., in ir:-g ' if Zi - f'- f .. " Ea, ...AM' ' '-:: .. -M 1 ,, "f- fl ,..,1 Q 5 - ' H only W '13, '-2 sf . l vi, Q' Row l-Harriet Wagner, Rose Mary Walburn, Nancy Wlallace, Carol Waters, Beulah WVebb, Robert XVeisant, Robert VVenzel, Bonnie VVestlake. Row 2-Marjorie Whipple, Douglas White, Sue Wigton, Sandra Willey, Dorothy Williams, Joann Williams Mary Williams, Donald Wills. ' H l Sixty-Font Row Woolard, John NVooles, Nellie VVright. Row 4-Keith Yount. ilk... 3-F red VVinter, Dolores Wolfe, James Wolfe, Janet VVolfe, Shirley Wolfe, een JAMES WATSON President Sophomore Class Officers ROSEMARY ART Vice President CARMA ACKLIN S ecretary THOMAS BALDING Treasurer Sixty-Five Sixty- Six L JW r.,y,,7,, 43 - . f I,-' Lf,6JV,,l,l 2-I , aI,3'L'c1.,g Q Itfnr-i. dfykj ! XLQCVYL BQ FL :L il CZ 3391.41 15711, Mil Sophomores Row 1-Carma Acklin, Doris Anderson, Diana Armentrout, Rosemary A1't, Burl Ash- craft, Ross Ashcraft, Esther Bagent, Ann Baird. V Row 2-Thomas Balding, Beverly Baker, Shirley Banks, XVilliam Barclay, William Barcus, Donald Barrett, Chris Baruxes, Joan Base. Row 3-Lola May Baughman, Norma Bauffhman, Frank Beatty, Violet Bebout, Stewart Beck, Thomas Beckett, William Bec am, om ec man. Row 4-Alma Belford, Kenneth Black, Conrad Blowers, Ceorge Boiehan, Mary Jane Boring, Monford Bounds, Nina Bowden, Donald Bradford. Row 5-Cene Bradford, Edward Bradley, Theodore Bradshaw, Lois Brehm, Clare Ann Bringardner, John Brohard, Jo Ann Brooks, Joyce Brown. Row 6-Ronald Brown, Jo Anne Buckey, Helen Burns, Earlene Burrell, Jerry Buxton, Sandra Callentine, Royal Campbell, ,Eu ene Campolo. Row 7-Betty Jeanne Carr, Roger Carson, eroy Carter, Nancy Lou Cartnal, Wayne Cass, Edwin Channel, Findley Chappalear, Richard Chatterton. WM. E 4...+,A J! A 1, xl, 54.1 LL 90' fl' wk Sophomores Row 1-Harold Clark, Emma Jean Clemmings, Thomas Cline, Georgianna Cochran, Sally Cochran, Deloris Collins, Una Connaster, Walter Connelly. Row 2-Paul Cooperider, Joan Coutellier, Paul Cowles, Richard Crane, James Cromer, Everett Crothers, Ruth Crothers, Kenneth Crouch. Row 3-Quentin Cullison, Robert Cunningham, Barbara Danley, Barbara Decker, Charles Deeds, Audrey Dement, Patricia Denner, Jack Dennis. Row 4-Jack Dial, Peggy Dickey, James Dishon, Kenneth Dobbs, Frederick Dodson, Robert Dotson, Don Dunaway, Elnora Echols. Row 5-Venora Echols, Dawn Eisert, Phyllis Ellis, Beatrice England, Virginia Evans, Bernard Farmer, Joan Farmer, Shirley Farmer. Row 6-Janet Felumlee, Eontainelifish, Janice Fisher, Julia Fletcher, Sally Ann Fletcher, Rhoda Fox, Doris Francis, Gene Francis. ' Row 7-Harold Freshour, Helen Fry, James Fulton, Richard Gardner, Harry Gaydos, John George, John Gibbs, William Gonser. mf F ' l 4 1 5 1 1 4 Z , Y i 3 4 I Sixty-Seven .H Q, . E 5 K ? r E E F i E Q ,. r E L E F I L ' 1 5 r r E 'E x 5 E l t F 5. E , 1 l I ' f sixty-Eight ww Sophomores ' QW Row l-Joan Good, Melvin Halblaub, Cynthia Hale, Donald Hall, Mamie Hall, Ed- ward Hammond, Donald Handel, ichard Hanes Row 2-Roger Hanes, William ar aug 1, Harlan Harmon, Ronald Harris, Virgil Harris, George Heisey, Elizabeth Henry, Louis Hideg. Row 3-Craig Hindman, Nancy Lou Hobbs, Ronald Holdbrook, Regenia Holland, Thomas Holmes, Bernard Holton, William Hornby, Robert Houck. Row 4-Winifred Howell, Bett Huff n, Robert Hughes, Gloria Humbert, Thomas Hunter, Betty Hupp, Virginia Jeffers, Marilyn Jinks. ' Row 5-Linda Johnston, Avanelle Jones, Thomas Jones, Wuanita Jones, David Kathary, Donna Keeran, James Keinath, Betty Kidd. Roy 6-Leroy Kidd, William Kistler, Joann Knight, Joy Koblentz, Lynn Kramer, Monte 1 Landis, Sandra Large, Glenna Lee. Row 7-Betty Levingston, James Lewis, Norma Lewis, Edward Liglgle, Mary Litten, Janet Loar, Marilyn Loar, Jeannine Lohrman. 'qjyyfrufef I-EQZQQ mf 9459 1f,7z2Z2Q1 U I ,J img, J f'Zf'1'Z7wf3 L fe Sophomores jj, 8 J ww ' Row 1-John Love, Leonard Lovell, Ruth Lucas, Catherine McBride, William Mc- Cafferty, Robert McCaig, Marilyn McCann, Doris McClung. Row 2-Richard McCoy, Ida Lou McDaniel, Jerry McDaniel, Carol' McHenry, Betty McLaughlin, Jack McLaughlin, Keith McMillen, Wayne McPeek. Row 3-William Mackenzie, James MacNealy, Jane MacNealy, Wilma Maines, Eaton Malherbe, Fred Martin, Norma Martin, Barbara Mathews. Row 4-Carol Meadows, Raymond Meckley, Marjorie Meisenhelder, Sue Melloy, Joan Van Meter, Richard Metz, Dixie Miller, Dorothy Miller. Row 5-Robert Miller, William Mitchell, John Monroe, Eugene Moore, John Moore, Linda Moore, Virginia Lee Moore, Mona Moran. Row 6-James Morgan, Marjorie Mummey, Nancy Murphy, Marian Neibarger, James Nethers, Patricia Neuman, Jack Newcomb, Nancy Norpgll. Row 7-Sara Norris, GlQ.ri2..N.0Jlt11uiy, orton, Carol Nunes, Barbara Oakleaf, Barbara Orris, Margaret Parrnalee, Barbara Parsons. ww'-,., 1 4 w Q., , 'X Sixty-Nine ,QW 15? MIA,-'IJQL H35-,i7v,ccQ. 1 "A.i7gL1Ax,l'e'Lck. Q33 1,5371 ' Q XXV. 1 ,x In ly. , ,Xa QQ-g,c5A,-fxc,-.f-2 . ' - n I K X L CW-.rnx 'Q'-wwf f hgbmw CSA ecwumxcwee Nix Sophomores rs l . 1.-1-1 th Row l-Mar'orie Patrick, Nancy Pearce, Richard Penick, Helen Petticord, Donald , 5 Pickering, Kennelli Pierpont, Robert Pigg, W . n ,, Row 2-Byron Place, Dallas Place, Marjorie Pound, Joan Powell, Samuel Price, Vincent i Price, Barbara Rector, Marlin Redman. f i Row 3-tggriam ,Redman, Donald Reinhart, Roberta Renneckar, Richard Reynard, James Rice, aries Richardg, HeHry Richardson, Janet Richter. Row 4-Ronald Richter, Gerald Rine, Sandra Rivitz, Beverly Iymheffffa Md: 'ITU'DilfS6f1, r Marjene Robinson, Marjorie Robin5on,,BnmlA,.n-wSw-W-1--Y- -- " 'K t ROW .?,..'D41K"'i'idgeI'gTuIjI3.Tl6fle Saum, Barbara Schaller, Anna Schirtzinger, Toni Schon- berag--oaro Scott, Mary Sensabaugh, Retha Mae Seymour. X'-W --fe-M " r 7' Seventy iN , 1 mc 44,4 Wil--l-1 Y ' Sophomores Row 1-Ralph Sheeler, Frank Shibler, Jeannine Shockley, Ronald Shockley, Donald Shoemaker, June Skinner, Frances Sloan, Carl Smith. Row 2-Frank Smith, Jane Smith, Jean Smith, Joanne Smith, Patricia Smith, William Smith, Theron Snider, Jean Snoor. Row 3-Janice Speelmanf L.ois"Spei1iuan, VB-ulwqra Spencer, I,eg,n,,,SApenc,er, James Spicer, Gilbert Springer, Ray Spung, William Spurrier. ' " W' ' Royy 4-Walter Squiggins, William Stafford, Marguerite St. Clair, Suzanne Steed, Barbara Stemm, Margaret Strait, Linda Strate, Richard Sutton. Row 5-Mary Alice Swartz, Herbert Tait, Helen Tanner, Christina Taylor, William Taylor, Lois Thomas, Norman Trimble, Cynthia Tucker. - ' Seventy-One 3 Y R, I K r 5 J . i C P Seventy-Two .- 1 .,4n:.iu,, Sophomores Row 1-Roy Turk, Ianet Turner, Lucille Tyrer, Robert Vann, James Van Winkle, Alan Varner, James Von Schriltz, Ioan V orhees. Row 2-Delores Wagner, Roy Wagner, Vernon Walser, William Walker, Dan Wana- maker, Sharon Warner, Rita Washburn, James Watson. if u ' - Row-Q.TQhax1ee.XRTQQ-.1951 jnnieenvvelker, Dorothyi'Welsh,'Roland West, Arlene White, Cari White, Dale White, William White. Row 4-Dale Widrig, Ralph Wills, Sally Wiley, Carol Wilden, Virginia Williams, Paul Wilson, Walter Wiley,ABernard Wince. .Row 5-Donald Wise, Iohn Woodruff, Shirley Wright, Clendina Yarnelli, Eleanor iYockey, Ernest Yost, Franklin Young, Joyce Zinsmeister. -NJ Q . S -1 Hows HDMI: MYRO 7 Seventy-Three F f V65 544674 ,f . 4 f ff '1 I Seventy-Six CENTRAL JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL LESTER B. COX Principal .A.B., Otterbein College Graduate NVOrk, Ohio State University 4 HOME-BOOM INTBAMUBAL 'BASKETBALL Bow 1-Webb, Wheeler, Sullivan, Clark, Brannon, Coventry, Bendure, Drumm, Boring, Arensberg, Clippenger, Dawson, Sturm, Totten, White. Row 2-Wm. Olmsted CPE Directorl, White, Neff, Wheeler, Hoy, F armer, Jacobs, Moore, Fields, Freey, Squiggins, Stargell, Row 3-Green, Hamilton, Holler, Imhoff, Laymon, Holmes, Eshelman, peMent, Ferrell, Washburn, Tucker, Updike, Weaver, Thompson, B. Miller, Rogers, McManus, Sites, McCullough. Row 4-Germer, Bishop, Frey, Diuguid, Grady, Cochenour, Kneer, Weisent, Marlatt, R. Miller, Love, Harris, Kennedy, Shackleford, McGangh, McDonald, Pace. Bow 5-Bears, Dickerson, Filkill, Wagcrs, Westbrook, Vandevender, Lohrman, Seddon, Swick, Taylor, Scarrett, J. Roberts, Queen, C. Roberts. One of the objectives of our junior high school is to insure for all children an equal opportunity to participate in the program and activities. For this reason We founded our home-room basketball league. In this league any boy Who has an interest in basketball, and a desire to play, may take part in the games. Participation is en- couraged regardless of skill. More than a hundred boys com- pete in our home-room basketball program which begins in early De- cember and continues through Feb- ruary. Games are played after school. x. Members of the "Cv or letter club act as officials. Boys who are 'playing regularly on the varsity, reserve, or lightweight teams are not permitted to play. This year the ninth grade home- room team of Miss Margaret Hutch- inson Won the championship, finish- ing a ten-game schedule undefeated. Home-room cheerleaders are al- ways present for the contests, and the balconies are usually filled with fans who cheer for their home-room. The program is under the direc- tion of Coach YVilliarn Olmsted, as- sisted by Mr. Paul Robinson. ' Seventy-Seven fx , , 1 ,J ,inf-..,f, 4,1 A 'Q ,CC Lil . df 1 , JMQ- .. , 5 r X Z . - .f X Seventy-Eight Central Row 1-joseph Annarino, George Arensberg, Thomas Atskoff, Elizabeth Barrick, James Bendure, Lois Bob, Marvin Boring, Thomas Brannon. Row 2-Florence Bricker, Marjorie Brilton, Lagwy-mBroWn, JoAnne Burlison, Billie Sue Clark, Donna Clark, Richard Clark, Sylvia Clark. 'F CFM Row 3- ordon Cli pin er Jerry Coventry, Phyllis Crego, Dale Dawson, Mildred De- lancey, John De ecato, oria Dickerson, Don Doneff. Row 4-Richard Drake, Orville Drumm, Lucille Dudley, Robert Farmer, Barbara Ferry, Paul Ferry, Ruth Feuerriegel, john Fields. Row 5-Don F reas, Dean Freeman, Alongo Gatten, Jerry Craft, Janet Hanes, Shirley Hill, Robert Holler, William Hoy. ' ' 'A " Row 5-Robert Hunt, Wendall Iacobs, Audrey Jones, Nancy Jones, Dixie Kennedy, jean Kennedy, Shirley 'Lai'hb'ert, Harvey Lescaleet. Row 7-Jean MacNealy, Donna McCleary, Barbara McDonald, Norma McDonald. fig CENTRAL p Row 1-Shirley McGinnis, Helen McIntosh, Marietta McRee, Iona Martin, Nancy C. Mil- ler, Nancy I. Miller, Burt Moore, Martha Morgan. Row 2-Sue Morrow, Robert Neff, Mickey Oxley, Charles Pethcl, Norma Pinkerton, An- drew Pryor, Patricia Purvis, Russell Rechel. Row 3-Marlene Rector, Christine Richard, William Risher, Jean Roberts, Vance Roberts, Floyd Rowe, Jackie Rowe, Patty Russell. Row 4-Paul Sands, Ida Schick, Philip Shannon, Mary Siegel, Sidney Smart, Fred Squig- gins, Alrneda Stalling, Don Staigell. Row 5-Rosemary Steele, john Stewart, Ralph Strawm, Dick Sturm, Jerry Sullivan, Wil- liam Totten, Lereta Waldeck, Charles Webb. Row 6-Don Wheeler, Pat Wheeler, William Wheeler, Carol Whipple, Drew White, Glenn White, Shirley Wiley, Shirley Wood. Row 7-Shirley Wright, Wilma Wright, Florence Yarnelli, Don Young. Seventy-Nine Eighty . LINCOLN JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL THORA P. MELCDONAGH Principal A.B., Denison University M.A., Ohio State University LINCOLN VARSITY Row l-Robert Stokes, Thomas Kirk, Larry Jacobs, Raymond Allen, Manuel Wells. Row 2-Don Blowers, manager, Jerry Crossmock, Jack Wright, Chalmers Stoneburner, Dan Mossholder, Gene Holman, Joseph Carlo, Coach. The athletic program of Lincoln junior High School is geared to foster the development and perpetuation of school traditions. It encourages good sportsmanship not only on the part of the participants but also on the part of all spectators toward the contest-N ants. The physical-activities program constitutes one of the most effective means of creating and sustaining good community relations. Under the direction of Ioseph Car- lo, boys' physical-education teacher, Lincoln basketball teams have en- joyed a particularly successful year. Lightweight, Reserve, and Varsity teams won city championships. Eighty-One Eighty-Two L 7 ,, LINCOLN Row 1-Raymond Allen, James Beall, Francis Berger, Rodney Blake, Donald Blowers, Edgar Boggs, Io Ann Bowers, Lyle Bowers. Row 2-jean Boyer, Patty Brown, Olive Brut- chey, Marie Burden, Alice Burge, James Burkham, Richard Cartnal, Robert Castle. Row 3- Ruth Ann Chaney, Richard Chapman, Ula Chesser, Carolyn Corder, jerry Crossmock, Doris Cunningham, Charlene Darkes, jack Daugherty. Row 4-Ada jean Davis, Catherine Davis, john Davis, Thomas Delancey, Theodore F arrow, Nancy Fears, Judy Finley, Estelle Francis. Row 5-Denva Garrett, Sally Garrard, WVilliam Gayheart, Kay Gentry, Gary Gilbert, Opal Gooden, Lois Gordon, Twila Grimm. Row 6-Francis Halblaub, Nancy Handley, William Helms, Io Anne Handrickson, Glenda Hess, Robert Hess, Lee Hill, Russell Hollar. Row 7- jerry Hollingshead, Eugene Holman, jack Holmes, Clarence Hoy, Larry Iacobs, Walter Jacobs, Amy Johnson, Robert Jones, Row 8-Mary Alice Keaser, Paul Keenan, Toni Kirk, Francis Lightle. f 1 9 f '- ffl 'llfffl .l K I r-ll' 3 f' rr A WLINCOLN Bow 1-Richard Loar, Iackie Loughman, Max McMannis, Shirley Maddux, Joann Markle, Tom Markham, Shirley Marmie, Virginia Matz. Row 2-Kathleen Miller, Mona Prose Miller, Shirley Miller, Richard Montgomery, Clifford Moran, Danny Mossholder, Donna Mummey, Richard Nairn. Row 3-Ruth Nesbit, Betty Norris, Betty Nummell, Patsy Offenherger, Jerry Parrill, Virginia Parrill, Marlene Patterson, Henry Porter. Row 4-Kay Powell, Dale Price, Patsy Price, Glenn Redman, Charles Rhodes, Byron Riffle, Dan Prine, jean Rogers. Row 5-Nancy Sailor, Freda Salyer, Henry Shepherd, john Sheron, Eddie Sherrard, Galen Smith, Glenn Smith, Walter Spence. Row 6-Robert Stokes, Chalmers Stoneburger, Bob Stradley, Shirley Thompson, Carry Toothman, Donald Turner, Eddie Valentine, Ioan Ver- million. Row 7-James Waites, William Warrington, Manual Wells, Thomas Wheeler, Arthur Wills, Eileen Wilson, Frank Wilson, Betty Wolfe. Row 8-Harold Wolfe, William Wolfe, Jack Wright. P Eighty-Three Eighty-Four ROOSEVELT JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL EDITH FLEMING Principal B.S., Michigan State Normal College - ROGSEVELT CHRISTMAS PROGRAM The ninth grade girls' chorus of Roosevelt School, under the direction of Miss Mary Lee McMurray, took part in a program of Christmas music, which was given for the parents and friends of the school on Tuesday eve- ning, December 20. There were thirty- five girls in the chorus. Assisting them was an ensemble under the direction of Myron Pearce. The accompanist for the program was Mary Ann Smucker, a member of the ninth grade at Roosevelt School. Eighty-F ive Eighty-Six ROOSEVELT Row 1-Robert Amos, Carl Appel, Allan Arrowood, Patricia Atwood, Winifred Austin, James Barber, Eileen Barner, George Bates. Row 2-Jack Baumgartner, Edward Beardshear, Donald Betz, Beth Ann Bline, Ernest Bonham, James Bonham, Donald Canter, David Car- penter. Row. 3-Donald Carver, Lenora Clark, Paul Clark, James Clemings, Susan Cochran, Gerald Corbin, Benjamin Cost, Shirley Crist. Row 4-Nancy Davis, Elayne Delong, Barbara Duffee, Dale Emerson, Miriam Farmer, Nancy Felumlee, Bonnie Fishbaugh, Shirley Foit. Row 5-Paul Fulks, William Funk, Ronald Gamble, JoAnn Gray, Kathryn Gress, Robert Hageman, Geraldine Harmon, Carol Harper. Row 6-James Harris, Peggy Harris, Richard Harris, Nancy Hart, Thomas Henry. RCDOSEVELT Row 1-Delores Hess, Richard Horky, Beatrice Hotchkiss, Norma Hughes, George Jack- son, Mary Lee Kouns, Clarence Lake, William Lange. Row 2-Louis Langland, Paul Law- rence, Thomas Leidy, Betty Leighton, Donald Lindrooth, Ralph Levingston, Donna Long, Nancilou Long. Row 3-Richard Mann, Charlene Messick, Carl Moore, Gerald Morgan, Ralph Morrison, Norma Norton, Claire Elaine Palmer, Patsy Patterson. Row 4-Gary Prior, Richard Quack, Ioan Rader, Jean Ramsey, Marlene Reichley, Carole Richardson, David Rob- erts, Wilma Rogers. Row 5-William Ross, Diane Schonberg, Margaret Simpkins, Mary Smith, Mary Ann Smucker, Loretta Snelling, Robert Steele, Daniel Stricker. Row 6-Robert Tolliver, James Walker, Mary Io Williams, and Phillip Wolfe. Eighty-Seven I N 4 Eighty-Eight WOODROW WILSON JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL E. H. HECKELMAN A.B., Ohio Wesleyan M.A., Ohio State University CHANGE ABOUT The Home Economics - Industrial Arts courses at Wilson junior High School, under the direction of Miss Edith Myer and Mr. Robert Deafen- baugh, have devised a new program whereby girls and boys change class- rooms and teachers for a six-week pe- riod, one day a Week. Thus we find in the pictures above girls being instructed in problems of household mechanics. They learn to sharpen knives, repair electric-cord connections and to use simple tools about the house. The boys, on the other hand, are learning to make use of prepared mixes in the baking of cakes, biscuits, coffee rolls, etc., as Well as preparing a table and practicing the art of serv- ing meals. They are receiving instruc- tions in pressing their clothes, sewing on buttons, and making other minor repairs. This practical experience is proving helpful as Well as quite interesting to both teacher and pupil. The office force also from time to time enjoys some very fine samples. Eighty-Nine Ninety WCDODROW WILSON r Row 1-Jack Agey, Lois Argabright, Lewis Ault, Ida Baker, Roseainna Becsler, Putty Bonham, Grace Bowman, Larry Brown. Row 2-Wayne Brown, Mary Lou Burcher, Nadine Cannon, Louis Cartwright, Robert Chapman, Shirlee Children, Duane Cole, Marilyn Courson. Row 3-Patty Courson, Tom Dawson, William Diehl, Charles Dumn, Sally Fitch, Don Flowers, Merwyn Gamble, Carol Gibson. Row 4-Mary Goldsmith, Shirley Good, Kelly Goss, Don Grove, Yvonne Gyure, Corena Hanners, Hugh Hindman, Darlene Jenkins. Bow 5-Marilyn Johns, Dwight johnson, Marlene Iones. f7 X , O . , ,f , ,JJ lf, Vg y l,..,-Jlgd elf U!-I 11111 WOODROW WILSON Row l-Ioc Kappes, Bill Koman, Tom LeMaster, Wilma Lewis, David List, Carolyn Lucas, Charles Markle, Shirley Meloy, Row 2-Bob Morgan, Robert Morrison, jack Nelson, Shirley Null, Janice Peach, Paul Plants, Fred Powell, Royal Rector. Row 3-Carolyn Redman, Don Riley, Ruth Robertson, Jo Anne Shannon, jo Anne Shockley, Ruth Simpson, Ted Sin- claid, Roger Smith. Row 4-Sherry Smyth, Jean Limson, Don Vaia, Sandra Vogelmeier, Donna Wilson, Emma Wilson, Margie Wimer, Harry Wint. Row 5-Bernice Wiseman, Don Wolever. Ninety- One x K. 'R 5 ' , C cf-Ivifies ANNUAL STAFF I Row 1-Mr. Gordon Kingery, Susan VVilkin, Georgeann Penick, Geraldine Franks, Ann Barrick. Row 2-Barbara Brookover, Cordon johnson, The school annual is published to replace the bulky Scrapbooks kept by individual students. Nevertheless, the yearbook is more than a collection of names and pictures, with an occasion- al write-up included for good meas- ure, it is a record of the school year. The annual is not only intended for the graduating, class but also for un- derclassmen and citizens who are in- terested in school life or who sense the historical significance of such a publication. Its chief value, however, is its personal characteristic, with its pages filled with names and faces, scenes and events of daily school life N inety Four Ronald Helman, Leon Richey, Marilyn Hitchcock. -items that alumni love to recall years hence. The theme, which gives the book unity, is a device that harmon- izes artwork, photography, articles, and general design. The annual staff is under the direc- tion of Cordon R. Kingery. It is com- posed of juniors and seniors, chosen during the sophomore year to serve for two years, and consists, this year, of nine members. They have attempt- ed to produce a volume that edi- torially and pictorially would give an accurate account of the school year. Members met the seventh period each day. ff. BUSINESS STAFF jj! JE The Business Staff was organized the first of December to solicit adver- tisers for the Reueille Annual. Each member was assigned several adver- tisers whom he personally saw. The soliciting of ads and collecting of money is a valuable experience. Through this contact with the busi- ness world, a student develops the ability to meet and deal with other people. He also gains confidence in himself. Since this staff secures advertise- ments which partly finance the an- nual, it is somewhat responsible for the success and quality of the book. Row l-Nancy Lally, jean Ann Adams, Sue Wilkin, Louise Iones, Charlene Canter, Io Ann Backman, lxatherine House, Donna Bingham, Wilma Butt, Molly Braid. Row 2-Karl Celfcr, Cordon johnson, Bob VVenzel, Harry Bay, Phyllis Braid, Beverly Roley, Elizabeth Les- lie Carol Richrick, Darlene Helms, Sandra Willey, Mr. Stoeckmann. Row 3-Wilda Bodkin, Virginia Evans, Linda Moore, Joyce Spellman, Jeane Thomas, Janet Utterback, and Nancy Wallace. W Y Ninety-Five PATRON STAFF The Patron Staff was organized to aid the Reveille Business Staff in fi- nancing the Reoeille Annual. The pur- pose of this staff is to increase the An- nual budget so that the yearbook can be sold at the same price, although the cost of production has risen. The members are given names of various citizens of the community whom they Row l-Joyce Butler, Janice Grove, Valentine Richter, Ceorgcann lenick, Elizabeth Leslie, Cynthia Halo Mr. George Stoeckmann. seek personally for contributions. The names of these contributors have been placed on the Patron Page. The organization Was formed after all possible aspects of financing had been studied. Mr. Stoeckmann is the adviser for the group, which is in its second year of existence. I Row 2-Geraldine Franks, Marilyn Hitchcock, Sandra Willcy, Mary Ann Hall, Shirley Coyle, Susan Wilkm Ninety-Six Room AGENTS , el, AJ 1 ri Wir" t . V Row 1-Valentine Richter, Joanne Buckey, Marjorie Wince, Darlene Saum, Joyce Drake, Cynthia Hale, Sandra Rivitz, Dolores VVolfe, Lucile Tyrer, Ida McDaniel. Row 2-Margaret Miller, Alice Huber, Donna Bingham, Janet F elumlec, Rita VVashburn, Beverly Roley, Ann Dupler, Joanne McDonnough, Sue Meloy, Mr. Stoeckmann. Row 3-Stewart Beck, Robert Chaney, Gordon Johnson, William Sims, John Dial, Harold Miller, Robert Hughes. Row 4-Ronald Ilelman, XVillia1n Mackenzie, Richard Sutton, Theodore Bradshaw, Ernest Yost, Donald Hidffgw 6Q?3U..Ql1e1n1:fX- The room agents are those students in each home room who collect money for subscriptions to the Preveille News and the Reueille Annual. At the be- ginning of each school year two stu- dents are chosen from each home room to carry out the duties of agents. All of the room agents meet with Mr. Stoeckmann, their adviser, to receive instructions in their Work. The first semester they collect sub- scriptions for the Reueille News, and the second semester, for the Reoeille Annual. They are also in charge of distributing these publications. In ad- dition, they collect various funds from the home rooms. Being a room agent gives a student a sense of responsibility and helps de-, velop a better sense of business abil- ity. A Ninety Seven IOURNALISM Seated Cleft to rightl-Joyce Butler, Marilyn Gamble, Wanda McPeek, Patricia Pyle. Standing fleft to rightj-Augusta Lucas, Shirley Coyle, Ann Dupler, Carol Cochran, Ruth Huff, Susan Wigton Donald Ruschaupt, Patricia Myer, Susan Nees, Jane Campbell. The Journalism Staff plays a very important part in the curriculum of the school. Each week they publish the Reveille News. This paper gives accounts of all school activities in- cluding important problems, a fun column, and a calendar of coming events. In addition to publishing this paper, the staff Writes articles concerning school activities for the Newark Advo- cate. In this way the people of New- ark are able to read of the activities being carried out at Newark High School. The staff also is in charge of the bulletin board in the main hall. Ninety Eight Students study a standard text book for their work in addition to the New York T imes. They receive a half unit of credit for a year,s work in this subject. This year Joyce Butler was editor, Don Ruschaupt was sports editor, Ann Dupler and Augusta Lucas were in charge of the fun column, Jane Camp- bell did the art work, Wanda McPeek and Marilyn Gamble were the typists, Patricia Pyle wrote news of girls, sports, and Shirley Coyle, Carol Coch- ran, Buth Huff, Patricia Myer, and Sue Nees were reporters. Miss Bertha Crilly was the adviser of the group. PRODUCTION STAFF MDMJ The Production Staff is responsible for publishing the Reueille News. The members type the stencils from the dummy submitted by the Jour- nalism class. They mimeograph these stencils and distribute the papers to the home rooms. In addition to this, lators, the Dictaphone, the Ditto, an adding machines. They also do typin and mimeographing for teachers. The advisers are Miss Headlee an Miss Morgan. Row 1-Joanne Schultz, Margery Holman, Joyce Spellman. Row 2-Kathryn House, Marjorie Wince, Constance Asher. Row 3-Joy Tomlinson, Jo Anne Nichols, Donna Parrish. Standing-Lorene Sorrell, Mary Wilson, Ruth Crawford, Wanda Woodruff, Betty Warner. if 1 , . they learn how to use the Monroe, Burrough, and Comptometer calcu- d 3 d N inety-Nine COLLEGE CLUB The problem of choosing a college is uppermost in the minds of many seniors. To help solve this problem, the College Club was organized. Representatives of various colleges gave information concerning the re- quirements, expenses, social a n d scholastic advantages of their respec- tive schools. In addition, the club had a book review and took vocabu- lary tests. The club not only helped students in the selection of a college but also helped prepare students for college. At the beginning of the year, repre- sentatives came from the large state colleges such as Ohio University ard Ohio State University. Later small- er liberal arts colleges such as W7it- tenberg and Otterbein sent represent- atives. Officers were Joyce Butler, presi- dent, Sue James, vice president, Marilyn Edris, secretary, Nancy Lally, treasurer. The club was under the direction of Miss Bertha Crilly. Row 1-C-rant Stradley, James Shields, William Ingler, Cecil Rhodes, VVilliam Johnson, Richard Schroats, Robert Stcinberger, Terry Long, Robert Cates. Row 2-Charlene Canter, Barbara Brookover, Patricia Roney, Shirley Smith, Shirley Staigcr, Joyce Butler. Wilma Butt, Sue James, Mary Ann Braid, Nancy Lally, Shirley Coyle. Row 3-Chandler XVaggoncr, Cordon Johnson, Carol Cochran, Katherine House, Suc Killingcr, Jo Ann Boyd, Mildred Brown, Donna Bingham, Mary Lou Reid, Barbara Turner, Joan 5IacNealy, Mary Ruth VVcck ley, Georgeann Penick, Harry Bay, Charles Angeletti. Row 4wSue YVilkin, Nancy Haines, Marilyn Edris, Margaret Miller, Janice Grove, Patricia Scott, Mary Ann Hall, Joycc Drake, Jean Thomas, Ruth Huff, Dorothy Edwards, Jo Anuc Nichols, Mildred Ilclser, 1 One Hundred A -,i T ' . f' " J . L A . : , , 1 , , " E1 JV. I, 1,5 ,fl kr' fag . A, U P x X. NAT AL I-IONCDR SCDCIETY M Row 1-Marjorie Wince, Donna Bingham, Sue james, Marilyn Edris, Georgeann Penick, Anna Lou Harris Mary Ann Hall. A Row 2-Miss Boyd, Barbara Brookover, Joyce Butler, Dorothy Taylor, Joan MacNealey, Patricia Parmclee Vhldred Helser. Row 3-Dorothy Edwards, Brenna Hobson, Cecil Rhodes, Gordon Johnson, Grant Stradley, Janice Flanmgan A high scholastic average covering the ninth, tenth, and eleventh grades -and first semester of the twelfth grade is required in order to be a member of the National Honor Society. In New- ark, the members must have a point average of 3.3. Members are taken into the society during the last semes- ter of their senior year. The purpose of this club is to promote higher scholarship among students. The annual activities include the formal presentation of new members in a school assembly and the Honor Society banquet. The adviser of this club is Miss Boyd. The officers are Robert Cates, president, Grant Stradley, vice presi- dent, Marjorie Wince, secretary, and Barbara Brookover, treasurer. ' One Hundred One STUDENT CGUNCIL Row 1-Sue VVilkin, Jean Ann Adams, Mary Ann Hall, Anna Lou Harris, Valentine Richter, Sandra Wil ley Georgeann Penick, Sue Killinger, Joyce Butlcr,Nancy Lally, Susan Necs, and Pauline Vaia. Row 2-Grant Stradley, Nancy Haines, Joanne McDonough, Linda Johnston, Donna Bingham, Marilyn Brooks, Sue James, Cynthia Hale, Ida Lou McDaniel, Cecil Rhodes, Chandler VVaggoner, and Mr. Frew C. Boyd Row 3-Robert Toland, Ronald Holdbrook, Allan Tilton, Chris Baruxes, Ronald Richter, Donald Ruschaupt Paul Clifton, Leon Richey, Ronald Helman, David Balding, and Robert Cates. Representatives from each of the three classes comprise the member- ship of the Student Council. These members are chosen by a general elec- tion held in the home rooms. Mem- bers meet each Friday in Room 306 to discuss school problems and act upon school business. Standing committees are appointed at the beginning of each year to take care of routine business. The assembly committee arranges all chapel pro- grams, the social committee arranges all after-game dances as well as the annual Homecoming dance, the radio committee produces the Weekly radio program, Itis Hi-Time, the lost-and- found committee aids students in re- covering lost property, the scholarship committee awards the scholarship One Hundred Two banner each six weeks, the public- relations committee takes care of pub- licity, the Welfare committee sends cheer to students who are ill, the citi- zenship committee has charge of the annual citizenship awards, the organ- ization committee charters all clubs, the traffic committee handles all prob- lems arising from traffic in the halls, and the election committee aids in all school elections. Any additional business or problem receives consideration by the Coun- cil. The annual banquet was held in May. The officers for this year were Chandler VVaggoner, president, Mary Ann Hall, vice president, Jean Ann Adams, secretary, and Anna Lou Har- ris, treasurer. Mr. Boyd was the ad- viser of the group. f . LSL, X . ,Jeff lT'S I-ll TIME The radio program this year has been unique in several particulars: first, the entire list of episodes was set up during the late summer, and the series was typed and made ready for distribution at the regular general meeting of teachers, September 3, sec- ond, provision was made for every division of the public school system of our city to be on the air during the school year, third, a series of special broadcasts was provided, including a special N.F.L. program commemorat- ing the silver anniversary of that or- ganization, November 2, a dual de- bate with teams from Wyoming High School, held the afternoon of Decem- ber l7,,the presentation of joe john- son, a senior, in a telecast over WTVN, Columbus, the afternoon of March 12, and the program furnished by the glee club of St. Francis de Sales High School on March 15. The series was arranged with due consideration first of all for special days: Armistice, Thanksgiving, Christ- mas, New Years, Lincolnis Birthday, Washington's Birthday, St. Patrick's Day, Easter, Motherjs Day, and Mem- orial Day. Next, care was exercised to give ample time for the expression of good music through programs by the Music Appreciation group, and by other programs sponsored by the in- strumental and vocal departments of our school. The opening episodes of the year, USO youire a Sophomoref, were aired with a view to help impress on the minds of the incoming groups from the junior high schools some of the suggestions included in the recent publication of the Student Council, S0 Youire a Sophomore. The remain- ing spots on the program were arbi- trarily assigned to the various junior- high and elementary schools of the city system. Credit for the success of the pro- gram this year goes especially to Mr. Bagle, Program Director. at WCLT, to Miss Ioan Patton, Assistant Direc- tor of our school radio work, to Chan- dler Waggoner, president of our Stu- dent Council, and official announcer, to Paul Clifton, chairman of the radio committee, to Margie Miller, official announcer of social news, to Leon Richey, sports announcer, to Karl Celfer, special debate announcer, to the Department of Music, headed by Mr. Myron Pearce, to the principals and teachers in the Newark school system, and above all to the young people who have participated in the programs. As Director of the school radio pro- gram for the past three years, I take this opportunity to thank you one and all for your splendid cooperation. Sincerely, C. P. Smith. Seated at Tablc: Nancy Pearce, Jean Ann Adams, Ccorgcann Penick, Ann Barrick, Emily Beardshear Pauline Vaia, Barbara Danley. Standing: Miss Patton, Paul Clifton, Margaret Miller, Chandler Waggoner, Lcon Ritchey, Karl Celfer Joyce Butler, Mr. C. P. Smith. One Hundred Three, l T VARSITY DEBATE Because of the pre-season study of the current debate topic and the sub- sequent presentation of the main is- sues over WCLT last May, the debate squads this years were enabled to start their season early on the ques- tion: Resolved, That the President of the United States should be elected by a direct vote of the people. A non-decision clash with Denison freshmen, October 24, served as a tune-up for the Newark tournament held in the local senior high school on November 5. Here all 15 members of the squads received much-needed practice, the sophomores winning four out of six triesg the varsity scoring two wins, while suffering four defeats. On December 10 the regular annual debate clinic and tournament for western Ohio was held in Pomerene and Derby Halls, Ohio State Univer- sity. Newarkis record was seven wins in twelve starts. Again, the sopho- mores stood out in front winning six in eight tries, and tying with Marys- ville for first place in their division. A third tournament in which New- ark teams were entered was held at Willis High School, Delaware, jan- uary 14. Here the varsity won three debates out of six, while the sopho- mores walked away with five wins and one loss, tying with Dayton Oak- wood and Delaware Willis. The last practice tournament in which Newark debaters participated was held in Athens Senior High School February 12. Twelve debates were en- tered, the local teams winning five, four of which must be credited to the sophomore teams, who tied with Athens and Dayton Fairmont for sec- ond place. During the entire practice season, Newark debaters took part in 72 Nancy Haines, Marilyn Brooks, Joe Johnson, Sandra XVilley, Margaret Miller. One Hundred Four ,,j,. Z ,1 soPHoMoaE DEBATE , 1 awry 4 lf, if I I ,fi ff? if f Row 1-Ianice Spcclman, Virginia Evans, Carol Scott, Lucille Tyrcr, Nina Bowden. Row 2-Ronald Richter, Henry Richardson, Ronald Holdbrook, Dan XVana1naker, Herbert Tait. judged debates. Of these, 35 were wins, and of these 35 the sophomores accounted for 24. Highlights of this yearis debating included the defeat in the Delaware tournament of the formidable Dayton Oakwood first team by the local af- firmative team composed of Margaret Miller and Marilyn Brooks, the out- standing work of the sophomore group resulting in a l0O'Kn member- ship in the N.F.L.g and the dual de- bate over WCLT with Wyoniiiig, a suburb of Cincinnati, on December 17. In this contest the Newark affirm- ative defeated a very strong negative VVyoming team, while in the adjoin- ing studio the local negative team lost a close decision to our visitors. Speakers on this occasion were affirm- ative, Lucile Tyrer, Margaret Miller, and Ron Holdbrookg negative, Nancy Haines and Ron Richter. Dr. Lionel Crocker, Speech Department of Deni- son, and Russell Tower of the local Toastmasters' Club served as judges. The Oregon style of debating was used. For the first time in our debate his- tory Newark entered an all-sophomore team in the District Tourney, held at Ohio State University Saturday, Feb- ruary 25. Each team won one debate: from the affirmative from Marietta, the negative from Delaware, placing third in a group of six schools. On Sunday, March 12, over WTVN, Columbus, joseph johnson partici- pated in a panel discussion of school problems. He was the first student outside Franklin County to be invited to broadcast on this televised program. The year closed with the presenta- tion of certificates and letters over the air, and the regular debate banquet held at Hull Place. fj, X O One Hundred Five X SPANISH CLUB H. X Row 1-Robert Cochran, Fred Hayes, Richard Senff, Robert Barrett, james Butler. Row 2-Charlene Canter, Sue james, Mary Ann Braid, Elizabeth Leslie, Mary Ann Hall, Anna Lou Ilarris, Barbara Balding, Nancy Lally, Elaine Creighton, Nancy Haines. Row 3-Mrs. Kreig, Margaret Miller, Patricia Scott, Barbara Yost, Electa Mae Roberts, Joan Boyd, Patricia Halbrooks, Mildred Brown, Ruth VVeekly, Georgeann Peniclc, Mary Lou Reid, Sue XVilkin, Shirley Smith, Shirley Staigcr. Row 4-Richard Flietz, .Iaekv Cartnal, James Shields, xvlllitllll Miller, Barbara Frcdritz, Patricia Parmalce, Marlene Vann, Barbara Turner, Patricia Mann. The purpose of El Club de Espanol is to give Spanish students a better understanding of Spanish literature, art, music, and customs of Spanish people. The officers of the club are as follows: Richard Senff, president, Barbara Turner, vice president, James Butler, treasurer, and Elaine Creigh- ton, secretary. Mrs. Kreig is the ad- viser. One Hundred Six Mrs. Rexroth has furnished the club with some very interesting talks on the lives and vocations of Spaniards and Latin Americans. Records of con- versation, music, and dances are played at meetings, and some of the members are corresponding with sev- eral Spanish students of different countries. DER DEUTSGHE VEREIN When one enrolls in the German class, he becomes a member of one of the schoolps most interesting and ac- tive clubs, Der Deutsche Verein. The purpose is to 'provide a more exten- sive interpretation of the language, customs, and culture of the German people and to get away from teaching the language by means of abook larn- in'.v The practical use of German is emphasized. The club contributed a prize-Win- ning float to the homecoming celebra- tion, our dachshund mascot. Norton Suter presented interesting 'pictures of his trip through Germany and told of present-day conditions. Cur- rent events, spelling bees, vocabulary contests, and the Kafeeklatsch helped make up our activity. Anita Ehret Was president, Dona Jean Smith, secretary, and Brenna Hobson, treasurer. Mrs. Kreig was the adviser. Row 1-B11-nna Hobson, Dorothy Taylor, jean Ann Adams, Anita Ehret, Mrs. Kreig. Row 2-Richard Hall, Edwin Redman, Paul Clifton, Dona jean Smith, jo Anne Nichols. One Hundred Seven LA RENAISSANCE The purpose of this club is to sup- plement the regular classwork in in- terpreting and understanding the peo- ple of France, their mode of living, their outlook, and their country. The club also tries to participate in any school activity in time of necessity. The main activity of the club dur- ing the past year has centered around the adopted French child, Sibylle, containing new and used clothing, food, and toys of various kinds. The club also enjoys constant correspond- ence with Sibylle. Another accomp- lishment of the club was the receiving of third prize in the homecoming float contest. Officers for the past year were Joan MacNealy, president, Linda Martin, vice-'president, Carol Waters, treas- Who is now living in Lillq France, to urer, Don Rogers, secretary. The ad- whom the club has sent many boxes viser was Miss Pauline McCreary. Row 1-Donald Rogers, Robert Lampton, David -Roof, Ronald Helman, Rodney Howarth, Cecil Rhodes, Richard Boell. Row 2-Ruth Huff, Annis Rauch, Carol Waters, Sandra VVilley, Kay Beaver, Joyce Butler, Patricia Roney, Barbara Brookover, Shirley Coyle, and Valentine Richter. Row 3-Ritaletgt, Marilyn Vermilion, Jane Campbell, Marilyn Hitchcock, Ann Barrick, Emily Beard- shear, Janice Grove, Joan MacNealy, Joann Frederick, Linda Martin, Marilyn Edris. Row 4-Miss Pauline McCreary, Patricia Pyle, William Rosebraugh, Milan Franga, Theodore Tucker, Karl Celfer, Robert Cates, Joseph Parkinson, VVilliam Reinbold. M5 One Hundred Eight i I T ' 1 Lyxpy 1-11-Y ' Row 1-Lewis Oder, Richard Saylor, Donald Bosscawen, David Roof, Russell Reid, William Johnson, Larry Campbell, David Creighton, and Mr. Ralph Rice. Row 2-Mr. Logan Crossland, john Orr, James Lucas, Iames Calloway, Richard Roof, Robert Reid, Fred Citrone, Ben Finckel, Richard Smith, and Mr. R. G. Smith. . . Row 3-John Koontz, William Rosebraugh, Walter Montgomery, Robert Lampton, George Collet, james Shields, John Markham, Cecil Rhodes, and Donald Koerner. The Hi-Y Club consists of junior and senior boys under the direction of Mr. Ralph E, Rice, Mr. Ralph Smith, and Mr. Logan Crossland. The club meets every Tuesday evening at 7:30 in the club room on the third floor of the Y.M.C.A. building. In their meetings the boys stress clean sportsmanship, clean living, and good scholarship. Special emphasis is also placed on religion. Ministers from the Licking County Ministerial Society are guest speakers at most of the meetings. They lecture on ternperance in eating, drinking, smoking, etc. The club this year entered a float in the annual homecoming parade. In addition it sent six delegates to the Southeast Ohio Hi-Y Conference, held in Zanesville on December 3, 1949. The club also conducted the Holy Week chapel services held in the high - school auditorium April 3 through 6. Devotional leaders were from the Licking County Ministerial Association. The officers for the year were Rus- sell Reid, president, David Roof, vice president, Donald Bosscawen, secre- tary, William Johnson, treasurer, and Richard Roof, chaplain. One Hundred Nine KEY CLUB xl Row I-Jerry Beall, Charles Dennis, Ronald Hclman, Bernard Ditter, and YVilliam Kramer. Row 2-Mr. Jack Hale, Allan Tilton, VVilliam Walker, James Lucas, William Stichter, Donald Swart7 'Ind John Beckman. Row 3-Robert Cates, Walter Chaney, Conrad Blowers, and Mr. John Sabo. During the Spring of 1949, the Newark High School Key Club was organized under the auspices of the Newark Kiwanis Club. In June, 1949, charter members enjoyed a charter dinner to establish the club formally. The club rapidly gained recognition of other Key Clubs throughout the state. In December, 1949, members decided to act as hosts to the first Ohio District Convention on March 25, 1950. The International Key Club Convention was held in Columbus, Ohio, on April 28 and 29, 1950. To become a member of the Key Club, a boy must have and maintain One Hundred Ten high scholastic average, must be a good school citizen, and must be ac- cepted by members of the faculty. The purposes of the club are to pro- mote citizenship, to help in school ac- tivities, and to encourage a good amount of social activity for the mem- bers and their parents. The club also helps the parent Kiwanis Club in time of necessity. Officers were Allan Tilton, presi- dent, Charles Dennis, vice president, William Stichter, secretary, William Kramer, treasurer. Advisers w ere Mr. Hale and Mr. John Sabo. HANDICRAPT CLUB fy' One of the new clubs formed this year at Newark High School was the Handicraft Club. Mr. Miller, who or- ganized the club, was its adviser. There was no definite meeting time, but the members could come into the shop any day of the Week during the eighth period. The purpose of this club was to N x rf Us , , , 4.1 1, . ' fff' ' f X I f lvlyxff I give students a chance to make things they could not make in the fine-arts course, such as metal objects. Some of the projects completed this year vvere bookends of wood, lamps, metal trays, and a set of metal initials. Since there was no definite meet- ing time for the club as a Whole, there were no officers. Left to Right-Mr. Miller, Joann Boyd, Marjorie WVince, Ioycc Ann Spellman, Jeane Thomas, Jo Anne Nichols, Carol Beckman, Marilyn Stewart, Sue YVilkin, and Linda Martin. ' One Hundred Elexen MUSIC APPRECIATION Over a period of tive years Music Appreciation has evolved into one of the strongest and most active organi- zations in the high school. Meeting twice each month on the first and third Mondays, the club studied the symphony during the first semester. Senior programs, known as Recitals Miniature, were inaugurated the sec- ond semester with Kay Beaver, Jean Ann Ada ms, Chandler Waggoner, Harry Bay, Ceorgeann Penick, Doug- las Johnson, and Cordon johnson par- ticipating. On September 22, the first issue of Musical N otes, a monthly 'publication free of charge, appeared. This peri- odical slowly acquired a mailing list of sixty-four, including the Newark Public Library and Doane Library at Denison University. Members of the community responded to the publica- tion with gifts of money and records. The largest contribution was a check for twenty-five dollars from Mr. Ralph Allen. Cordon johnson was editor of the paper. Two paper drives in the fall netted the group S-11.99. Karl Celfer directed both collections. Thirty-eight albums and four single discs were presented to the library as part of the growing Music Appreciation collection. In ad- dition, five two-piano single records were placed in a David R. Kingery Memorial Album. The club sub- scribed to Musical America and made it available in the library to everyone. Further, the organization presented four programs for It's Hi-Time over WCLT. It received 34.89 from re- demption of sales-tax stamps. On May 2, the group presented an entire as- sembly of two-piano music in which seventeen students participated. Fin- ally, it furnished ushers for concerts of the Community Concert Associa- tion and tl1e Licking County Phil- harmonic Orchestra. Harry Bay was president, Shirley Coyle, vice president, Patricia Scott, secretary, and Cordon johnson, treas- urer. Robert Cates was chairman of the Record Purchasing Committee. Cordon R. Kingery was adviser. Row l-Bernard Dittcr, Frank McCafferty, Charles XVarthen, john Beckman, Herbert Tait. Row 2-Karl Celfer, Robert Cates, Patricia Scott, Shirley Coyle, Harry Bay, Cordon johnson, Sue Iunes Donna Bingham. Row 3-Joyce Drake, Patricia Mann, Janice Flannigan, Dorothy Darling, Connie Asher, Patricia Parm ilce Beverly Roley, Ann Duplcr, Emily Beardshear, Ann Barrick, Ccorgeann Pcnick, Charlene Canter, jean Thom is Row 4-Sue XVilkin, Margaret Miller, Marilyn Edris, jean Crider, Virginia Evans, Mary Ann llall, Mary Lou Schaller, Tibbie Leslie, Janice Grove, joan Voorhees, Carol Evans, joycc Spelhnan, Mildred Brown, Gloria Lee One Hundred Twelve l gy ui S v svnmM.q ameri me uf' f ff X, CHORUS AND CHAPEL CHOIR j j! Row 1-Marcella Pettit, Linda L. Strate, Darlene Saum, Regina Holland, Gloria Northey, Emma Jean Clemmgs, Patricia Clark, Sally Fletcher. Row 2-Carol Kiger, Alma Belford, Wanglgl Pitt, Cordon Lynn Kramer, Bernard Wince, James Van Winlxle limes Quickel, Frank Beatty, Robert Kerns, John Iden, Wanda Miller, Ann Johnson, Ann Baird, and Mr. Jones The Chorus, under the direction of Wendel M. jones, is composed of reg- ular choral classes, which meet twice each week. From this large group is drawn the Chapel Choir. However, in order to be in the Chapel Choir, each applicant must be able to sing his part independently and correctly to the satisfaction of the director. To remain a member of the choir, a stu- dent must receive an A in chorus for each six weeks. The Chapel Choir participated in the Thanksgiving, Christmas, and Easter broadcasts over WCLT for It's H i-Time this year. The choir also sang at several churches and performed for P.T.A. meetings held throughout the city. On April 12, the group sang for the district P.T.A. convention, which was held in the high-school audito- rium. The annual spring concert, sung on May 5, was very successfully present- ed. The choir ended its season by par- ticipating in a city-Wide music festi- val, held May 16, at White Field. One Hundred Thirteen NEWARK 1-HCI-I SCHOOL BAND - 4 Vi ,, i -gl-7 . ' Standing in front-Sonia Clark. Row 1-Richard Senff, Nancy Pearce, Jeannine Lohrman, Janet VVolfc, Phyllis Rine, Jean Hines, Joy Koblentz, Sally Cochran, Kenneth Gray, Mr. Pearce. Row 2-Barbara Fredritz, Carol McHenry, Marjorie Patrick, Carol Foit, Charles Dudley, Richard Lippincott, Donna Parrish, Electa Mae Roberts, Duane Masters, Robert Houck, Barbara Brown, Barbara Orris, Nancy Francis. Row 3-Karl Varney, Margaret Strait, Gene Kinsey, Charles Angeletti, Ned Harter, Richard Reynard, XVilliam XVhite, Donald Rine- hart, Edwin Dillehay, VVade Cook, Harlan Harman, Joe Parkinson, Grant Stradley. Row 4-Harold Freshour, Marilyn Jinks, Diana Mohler, Marjorie Holman, Brenna Hobson, Rhoda Fox, XValter VViley, Linda Strait, Pa- tricia Orris, Jo Ann McDonough, Marilyn Vermilion, Marilyn Mawhorter, Sarah Baker, Evelyn Hughes, Fred- erick Hayes, Dale Ralston, Fontaine Fish, Herman Luckner. Row 5-James VVolfe, David Balding, Philip Dup- ler, Craig Hindman, Edward Cooley, Jpne Foster, Joan Bringardner, James MacNealy, Nancy Wickham, Mary Sensabaugh, Elizabeth Johnson, Rita Pettit, John Brohard, James Lewis. Row 6-Charles VVarthen, Kieth Lindeman, Robert Steinberger, Lola Baughman, John Iden, Patricia Jeffries, Patricia Hart, Joan Turk, Dixie Miller, Janet Wade, Annis Rauck, Blanche Dutcher, Kenneth Davis. Row 7-Douglas Johnson, Richard Hall, VVilliam Rose, Roger Carson, Roy Turk, Nancy Cartnal, Gene Van Meter, Robert Toland. The season of 1949-1950 has been a very busy time for Director Myron A. Pearce and his Newark High School Band. Last August, the entire band had the privilege of accepting the invita- tion to attend the Chicago Musicland Festival and participating in the Massed Bands concert which was the featured event of the entire Festival. While in Chicago, the Band was designated as the official B. 81 O. Band and played at the Railroad Fair on the day that the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad was honored. Members of the Band were again entered in the District Contests for Solos and Ensembles which were held One Hundred Fourteen in Granville, March 10, and in the State Contests which were held at Capital University April 22. The Band as a unit was also entered in the State Band Contest which was held in Westerville, March 31. The Newark High Band attended all football games this past season and presented a half-time show. Members also gave the half-time show for the Cleveland Browns Professional Team in November. The Fourth Animal Concert was given April 13 and 14. On April 12 the group presented a half-hour program for the Central District Conference of Parents and Teachers. Mrs Lester Mrs. Calve Mrs YV. S. BAND CLUB f The Newark High School Band Parents, Club continued the work for which it was organized in 1939. VVorking in cooperation with the di- rector, Myron A. Pearce, they assisted the Band in acquiring needed new in- struments, furnished transportation to football games, concerts, and other places where the attendance of the Band was required. In February members entertained the group with the Annual Band aBandquetv in honor of the Seniors ,fl T who would be leaving the Band after graduation. The most outstanding achievement of the current year was the purchase of overcoats for the entire Band. These overcoats will be ready for the Band members at the beginning of next football season. Officers were Mr. Ray Hart, presi- dent, Mrs. Roy Turk, vice president, Mrs. H. R. Luckner, Ir., secretary, Mr. Lowell Vermilion, treasurer. The group meets the last Monday of each month during the school term. Row l-Myron A. Pcarcc, Director, Mrs. Chester Hayes, Chester Hayes, E. D. Cole, Mrs. E. D. Cole Mrs Sensabaugh, Ray Hart. Row 2-Mrs. johnson, Mrs. Lowell Vermilion, Mrs. Charles Angelettl Brohard, Mrs. J. B. Carson, Mrs. Louis jinks, Mrs. Charles Gray. Row 3-Mrs. H. R. Luckner, Ir., Secretary, Mrs. Kelso Melick, Mrs. rt Hines, Mrs. Roy Turk, Vice President,Mrs. Ivan Roberts, M. C. Foster, Mrs. M. C. Foster Row 4-Kelso Melick, Mrs. K. VV. Varney, K. VV. Varney, Mrs. Ray Hart, Roy S. Turk. Row 5NCharles Cray, Lowell Vermilion, Treasurer, I. B. Carson, Cary VVolfe, Frank Rauck, W. S. Holman Holman, Mr. Strate, Mr. Campbell, Mrs. Campbell, Mrs. Hazel Rose, Mrs. Dan. Cook. One Hundred Fifteen , Charles Angeletti. Lester Brohard Frank Rauck, Mrs. Harold Dutcher Q, - y ,LCZQL 61641. if H CAMERA CLUB Students who were interested in taking or developing pictures gath- ered every second Wednesday of the month to exchange information in the regular meeting of the Camera Club, held in Room 205. This year the club activities included the entering of a float in the homecoming parade and the conducting of a photo contest. The grand prize-Winner in this con- test was Walter Wiley. Row 1-Mamie Hall, Jean Thomas, Joyce Spellman, Joanne Knight, Gloria Northey, Beverly Roley, Carol Sue Evans, Brenna Hobson, Marian Neibarger, Phyllis Orr. Row 2-Walter Wiley, Ned Harter, Harold Freshour, Cordon Johnson, Harry Bay, Terrill Long, Robert Cates, William White, and Mr. Robert Desgrange. The club also purchased slide films for the school. These films were pur- chased from money earned through paper drives and candy sales. In addi- tion, Mr. Walter White, Well known local photographer, gave an address before the group. Club officers were Beverly Roley, president, Walter Wiley, vice presi- dent, Ned Harter, secretary, and Ter- ry Long, treasurer. Mr. Robert Des- grange was the adviser. ' Ono Hundred Sixteen QW Y-TEENS ' l Row 1-Elizabeth Leslie, Margaret Miller, Joyce Spellman, Patricia Scott, Mary Lou Reid, Donna Bingham, Ann Barrick, Georgeann Penick, Nancy NVallace, Sandra VVilley, Jean Ann Adams, Nancy Lally, Marilyn Hitchcock. Row 2-Marilyn Edris, Jean Grider, Dorothy Darling, Janice Flannigan, Marlene Vann, Patricia Mann, Patricia Parmalee, Jo Ann Bachman, Molly Braid, Sue James, Phyllis Braid, Nancy Haines, Janice Grove, Carol Cochran, Barbara Brookover, Mary Ann Hall, Ann Lou Harris, Barbara Balding, Beverly Roley, Mary Louise Schaller, Patricia Roney, Sue Killinger, Elaine Creighton, Shirley Smith. Row 3-Sue Wilkin, Mari- lyn Gamble, Carol Beckkman, Joyce Drake, Mildred Brown, ary Lou Stauch, Wilma Butt, Sallie Cochran, Char- lene Canter, Louise Jones, Patricia Jeffries, Marilyn Vermillion, Betty Hupp, Carol Scott, Barbara Yost, Marjorie Whipple, Billie Sue Melton, Anna Mae Harmon, Ruth Moran, Phyllis Nedlecoff, Marlene Murphy, Phyllis Porter. Row 4-Clare Ann Bringardner, Wilma Maines, Jane Campbell, Valentine Richter, Myrtle Cochran, Har- riet Wagner, Lucille Tyrer, Nancy Norpell, Mamie Hall, Jo Ann Knight, Jean Snoor, Linda Moore, Ellen Petti- Cord, Donna Jean Smith, Patsy Larason, Betty Rowe, Barbara Danley, Virginia Williams, Janet Loar, Leona Lu- gar, Jean Ann Jackson, Betty Hitchcock, Mary Wilson, Nancy Hobbs, Lorene Sorrell. Row 5-Avenella Jones, Doris McClung, Patricia Smith, Gloria Humbert, Roberta Rennecker, Janet Richter, Joan Buckley, Janet Felumlee, Virginia Evans, Glenna Lee, Linda Johnston, Sandra Riv itz, Marilyn Jinks, Dorothy Miller, Joyce Brown, Patricia Halbrooks, Jo Ann Boyd, Sue Ryan, Emily Beardshear, Ann Dupler, Patricia Myer, Mary Sillen, Sue Riehl, Delores Wagner, Patricia Pyle. Row 6-Ann Baird, Earlene Burrell, Janet Utterback, Darlene Helms, Mona Potter, Joan Powell, Joan Farmer, Sue Meloy, Carol Nunes, Ida Lou McDaniel, Marjorie Holman, Phyllis Orr, Electa Mae Roberts, Mildred Helser, Marjorie Wince, Joyce Zinsmeister, Barbara Fredritz, Geraldine Franks, Carol Lingafelter, Carol Waters, Louis Pheffers, Josephine Annarino. Row 7-Barbara Spencer, Alice Schmut- zler, Carol Kiger, Charlotte Scott, Carol Richrick, Carma Acklin, Jean Spencer, Jane MacNealy, Rosemary Art, Julia Fletcher, Beverly Baker, Marjorie Pound, Janice Spellman, Pauline Vaia, Marguerite Bowman. Any girl may become a mernber.of Y-Teens if she accepts the purpose of the club. Meetings are held every first and third Tuesday in the audi- torium. Y-Teen members are junior members of the Y.W.C.A. and have the same privileges as adult Y.W.C.A. members. This year the membership of the club was around one hundred and sixty. The club is formed to give girls an opportunity to work together, both for themselves and for the community. The year 1949-50 proved to be a busy one for the Y-Teens. The first event of the year was a style show and card party in September. F ol- lowing this, the membership cam- paign was held, climaxed by rough initiation for new members. -The for- mal candlelight recognition service was held in early November. The club sponsored a chapel program for Thanksgiving and a Motherjs Day radio program. At Christmas a party for under-privileged children was given in the Y.M.C.A. A sport dance was held in December and a formal dance in March. The last event of the year was the annual mother-daughter banquet and installation of officers. Officers of the club were George- ann Penick, president, Ann Barrick, vice president, Donna Bingham sec- retary, and Mary Lou Reid, treasurer. hifi? Morgan was the adviser of the c u . One Hundred Seventeen 9 y FUTURE TEACHERS ASSOCIATION Karl Row 1-Cseatedjz Emily Beardshear, Sandra Willey, Dona Jean Smith, Patricia Myer, Susan Wigton 2-Miss NVilliams, Mildred Brown, Susan Nces, Elizabeth Leslie, Geraldine Franks, Patricia Halbrooks Gelfer, Gloria Humbert, Marilyn Hitchcock, jane Campbell, Patricia Pyle. The aim of the Future Teachers Association is to acquaint students with the teaching profession. This group is a member of the state organ- ization of Future Teachers. This year, certificates were given to members who earned five points through activities associated with teaching, such as student teaching, grading papers, and serving on club committees. One point is composed of sixty minutes of pedagogical activity. For those interested in high-school teaching, Student Teachers, Day was observed. During the day members instructed one of their classes. For One Hundred Eighteen those interested in elementary teach- ing a half day of observing was spent at -Central. Members Were invited to a tea at the Y.W.C.A. from two until five in the afternoon of March 11. A conven- tion for future teachers was held at Capital University on April 15. Mil- dred Brown led one of the discus- sions. The local group was under the di- rection of Miss Helen Williams. Offi- cers were Susan Nees, president, Ger- aldine Franks, vice president, Susan Wigton, secretary, and Patricia Pyle, treasurer. -, ,-,I wp 'vf,,.i.J' -M 'Z j! 'ig T: -, wi, K5 I E1 vw tvvbf-'W FUTURE HOMEMAKERS of AMERICA Future Homemakers of America consists of s t u d e n t s interested in working toward better home and fam- ily living. It also provides opportun- ities to share in solving problems im- portant to home life. The club spon- ' sored several candy sales throughout the year. Officers of the club Were Mary Grimm, president, Dolores Spence, vice president, Ioan Loewendick, sec- retary-treasurer, and Betty Macy, his- torian. Mrs. Stevens is adviser. Row l-Elizabeth McLaughlin, Bgetty-lillilffrfnanl, Row 2-Mary Grimm, Catherine Snoor, Patricia Hunt, Dolores Spence. Row 3-Ruth Crothers, Elizabeth Macy, Carol Radcliff, Bonnie Lou Moore, Ioan Loewendick, Norma Agey, Mrs. Ruth H. Stevens. One Hundred Nineteen . 4 - RETAIL SELLING The group in Retail Selling has several purposes. Among them are to develop progressive leadership in the field of distribution that is competent, aggressive, self-reliant, and coopera- tive, to create in each member an abiding interest in his chosen occu- pation through an appreciation of the opportunity it offers him to contrib- ute his share in worthy home and community membership, and to en- courage the use of high ethical stand- ards in business. The local group is the Newark chapter of the Distribu- tive Education Clubs of America. The work of these clubs is to ac- quaint club members with funda- mentals of organization. This aim is accomplished through bi - monthly meetings of the club and regional and state conventions. The Newark chapter of D.E.C.A. had two major projects during the year. The first was the Christmas par- ty given for the younger children at the Childrenis Home. The second was the employer-employee banquet held in the spring. Members of the club planned this event and had complete charge of the program. A picnic at the end of the year was the clubis only other social activity of the year. Officers were Richard Seiter, presi- dent, George Andrews, vice president, Carol Lewis, secretary, Betty Myers, treasurer, and jane Steele, reporter. Miss Ethel Angus was adviser. Row 1-Carol Lewis, Patricia Homman, Ruth Stough, Lois Qteele, and Richard Seiter. Row 2-Mary Oakleaf, Dolores Earls, Frances Elmore, George Andrews, Billy Hitchcock, James Barber Martha Evans, and Mary Bonham. One Hundred Twenty I THE SALES ORGANIZATION? Row 1-Betty Macy, Bonnie Moore, Carol Scott, Betty Hupp, Margaret Smith, Barbara Decker, Join Loewendiek. Row 2-Harold Miller, Karl Celfer, Kenneth Pierpont, Ernest Yost, Douglas Acord, Robert Kinney, Rich ard Stafford, Richard Gardner, Mr. Stradley. The Sales Organization, which op- erates during the football season, is composed of students who wish to gain practical experience and knowl- edge in selling and business. This group sells all the refreshments at football games. The proceeds are used for school activities. This year a popcorn machine was purchased to be used at future games. The Student Council was given money which is to be used for assemblies. Mr. Stradley is the adviser of this group. One Hundred Twenty One SCIENCE CLUB Row l-George Collet, Jimmie Butler, Robert Cochran, James Carson, Fred Citrone, Mr. Steinbergcr Row 2-Frank MeCafferty, Lewis Claggett, Donald Coyle, Richard Schroats, Charles Morgan, Robert Stew ens. The Science Club consists of stu- dents interested in any type of science. The club meets once every other Week, with its program being made up of speeches by members, demon- strations of scientific principles, film strips, and various other problems per- taining to science. , One Hundred Twenty-TWO This year, members made a display which was shown in Columbus and also entered a float in the homecom- ing parade. Officers of the club were Cecil Rhodes, president, George Collet, vice-president, Frank MeCafferty, sec- retary, and Fred Citrone, treasurer. Mr. P. G. Steinberger was its adviser. Sue MASQUE AND GAVEL Masque and Gavel is the dramatic society of the high school. The mem- bers are chosen according to their dramatic ability, and the membership is limited to juniors and seniors. Each spring new members are chosen after they give a reading or monologue be- fore a committee. The objectives of this club are to assist students in ter relationship between the school and community. Q This year the club produced Bala, a comedy, in the fall, under the direc- tion of Miss Patton, the adviser. The club also helped the dramatic class produce its play Our Town. During the year several members of the club participated in the speech contest. The officers were Elizabeth Leslie, president, Marilyn Hitchcock, vice president, Margaret Miller, secretary, and Sue Killinger, treasurer. raising their standard of speech, to promote student achievement in any area of speech, and to build up a bet- Row l-Paul Clifton, Allan Tilton, Bernard Ditter,VVilliam Kramer, William Miller. Bow 2-Patricia Jeffries, Marilyn Vermilion, Margaret Miller, Marilyn Hitchcock, Susan Nees, Ann Barrick, Killinger, Miss Patton. Bow 3-Janet Utterback, Emily Beardshcar, Gcorgeann Peniek, Elizabeth Leslie, Shirley Kennington, Pa- tricia Halbrooks, Joann Boyd, Patricia Pyle. One Hundred. Twenty-Three PRE-FLIGHT The Pre-Flight Club, composed of boys interested in flying, met every other Thursday in the shop. They were under the leadership of Mr. Ar- thur Miller, who discussed flying, the mechanics of flying, flying conditions, and different types of plane motors. The club was organized this year. Al- though not very active in any other school organization, members learned much about their chief interest. Since the club was not too Well or- ganized, only one officer, Robert Cochran, president, was elected for the year. Roy 1-Roy Turk, Mr. Millcr, Allcn Chaney, jaincs Carson, XValtcr Chaney, David Blowers. One Hundred Twenty-Four . i y Q 215 r' CHEERLEADERS QF f' Left to Right-Patricia Mann, Mona Potter, Patricia Smith, Shirley Smith, Mary Fulks, and VVilma Butt The one group of girls who are al- ways present at the Newark High School games and who add color are the cheerleaders. The girls who cheer at the varsity games are juniors and seniors. The sophomores lead cheers at the reserve games. Besides leading the cheers at the home and out-of- town games, they aid in making the decorations for different sports ban- quets. To qualify for this activity, the girls must meet certain scholastic re- quirements and try out before Miss Myer. f This year Mary Fulks, Wilma Butt, Shirley Smith, Patsy Mann, Mona Potter, and Patricia Smith made up the squad. The adviser was Miss Florence Myer. One Hundred Tw: nty l ne LIBRARY ASSISTANTS Left to right-Shirley Kilpatrick, Margaret Miller, janet lay, Sandra XVilley, Emily Bcarclshc-ar, Xhss Helen Dorn. The year 1950 marks the tenth an- niversary of the library staff. Mem- bers of this staff endeavor to increase their own knowledge of how to use the library and to aid other students in taking advantage of library mate- rials and methods. Under the direction of Miss Helen Dorn, the group is extremely helpful in increasing the interest of their One Hundred Twenty-Six schoolmates for this valuable depart- ment of the school. The students help in the library one period each day and are required to have knowledge of library ymethods. The group plans special bulletin boards during the year with special emphasis on Book YVeek and import- ant holidays. PENMANSI-HP CLUB , , hy The Penmanship Club consists of those students who are interested in writing and improving their penman- ship. The club meets once every other Week with Miss Olpp as its adviser. At these meetings the members do ,. L U ll 1 M i ff W practice Writings With the aim of im- proving their penmanship. Officers for the year: were Lorene Sorrell, president, Janice Flannigan, vice-president, Marilyn Gamble, sec- retary, and Ruth Moran, treasurer. Row 1-Ioan Bare, Margaret Stiff, Frances Hall, Carol Scott, Betty Hupp, Ruth Moran, Barbara Orr Row 2-Miss Olpp, Mary Wilson, Janice Flannigan, Marilyn Gamble, Dorothy Darling, Mary Louise Schal ler Myrtlc Cochran, Norma Lane, Shirley Kilpatrick, Louise Jones, Faye Webb. 1 One Hundred Twenty Seven " Lx, I 67. lj! 1 . .A aff. 5 ALLIED YOUTH A new organization, Allied Youth, was formed the second semester of this year with Mr. F. WV. Smith as ad- viser. It had an enrollment of fifty- seven members. It was established for the purpose of making a new ap- proach to alcohol education. Aims of the group were as follows: Clj To educate youth of America of the liberation, through education, of the individual and society from the handicaps of beverage alcohol, Q25 to Row l-Alan Varner, Robert Kinney, Richard Melton, VVilliam Kramer, Ronald Roeder, Bernard Ditter, Richard Sutton, Roy WVagner. establish an alcohol-free fellowship of young people, Q31 to s tr en gth en wholesome personalities among young people and to help make them happy, ULD to help the community under- stand its alcohol problem. The club met every week. Officers were Kathryn House, pres- ident, Marilyn Brooks, vice president, Sandra Willey, secretary, Ronald Roe- der, treasurer, and Walter Wiley, pho- tographer. Row 2-Marjorie Patrick, Mary Grimm, jo Ann Moore, Betty McLaughlin, Carol Cochran, Jean Ann Jackson, Billie Sue Melton, Sandra Willey, Marilyn Brooks, Emily Beardshear, Earlene Burrell, Nancy Cartnal, Beverly Baker. I' Row 3-Sallie Cochran, Marjorie Robinson, Betty Rowe, Patricia Larason, jo Ann Bach- - man, Retha Mae Seymour, jo Ann Williams, Suzanne Steed, Shirley Rose, Augusta Lucas, Margaret Stiff, Carol Scott, Betty Hupp, Marjean Robinson, Mamie Hall. Row 4-Mr. F. W. Smith, Marilyn Vermillion, Marlene Vann, janet Loar, Janice Welker, Ioann Boyd, Marlene Ditter, Marjorie Wincc, Patricia Myer, Io Ann Voorhees, Sharon WVarner, Katherine House, Wanda Mcljcek, Dorothy Edwards, Donna Parrish, Marilyn Maw- horter. Row 5-Franklin Shihler, Charles Craig, Chandler XVaggoner, Carl Stewart XValter VViley. One Hundred Twenty-Eight 'A 'Ei 'Nnw 3 the Hawaii 'yfgfg Q5 HEAVEN drives rluncerrou ,v-gun-. 'FIAT' OLD Gans aff Midi 5 HGMYWHRK 5 if fwuaaws MAG11f.x Q ,..,...,,., I Sm' L.l. ' I'r's N fm ff T One Hundred Twenty-Nine Wy X X ,.nf""....-af cj4t-5 lefics ,, 1 .- P 1' I 1 One Hundred Thirty-Two M57 Varsity Football Squad WW Row 1-Etodney Howarth, Gail Goss, Ch.rles Craig, james Bline, Richard Fleitz, Don Thomas, Albert Meri- wet er. 'J Row 2-William Ingler, Edgar Dupler, NVilliam Stichter, Robert McVey, Mascot johnny Schick, Paul Flowers, Robert Barnes, Kentrell Miller, Jeremiah Steele, Coach Carlo. Row 3-Coach Wilhelm, George Kelley, john Markham, James Steele, Ronald Shockley, Donald Swartz, Robert Vann, Monte Landis, Xyilliam Kramer, Head Coach Schick. Row 4-Richard Hendren, Thomas Ballinger, Thomas Balding, Donald Ruschaupt, George Riley, Milan Franga, james Cochlan. - Columbus East The Newark Wildcats got off to a flying start as they opened the 1949 season with an impressive 41-to-19 victory over the Columbus East Tig- ers at White Field Stadium, Septem- ber 16, 1949. McVey went over for Newarkis first touchdown in the first quarter. Riley and Cochlan both scored once in the second quarter, and Barnes added three extra points. Fleitz scored Newarkis fourth touchdown in the third quarter and twice more in the f' ,al stanza. Barnes kicked two conversions. East scored once in the first and twice in the fourth. Bill Stichter, who was injured on the opening kickoff, was lost for four games of the season. ' . Newark ....,...,........... 7 14 7 13 - 41 Columbus East ....,,,, 7 0 0 12 - 19 Columbus North The Newark Wildcats went snarl- ing into North Field Stadium, Sep- tember 24, and gave the Polar Bears a snow-balling, 42 to 6, for the ,Cats second straight win. However, it was a costly win for the ,Cats, for Gail Goss, a regular guard, suffered a broken collar bone. Both teams were scoreless in the first period, but the ,Cats came roaring back with three in the second, Fleitz, McVey, and Meriwether scor- ing. Barnes missed all three conver- sions. Newark then scored one each in the third and fourth with Craig and Meriwether toting the bacon. Both of Barnes's attempts were good. North's lone touchdown came inthe last pe- riod. Newark' ,.........,,............ 0 18 7 7 - 32 Columbus North .......... 0 0 O 6 - 6 One Hundred Thirty-Three Tl l 1 1,44 Marietta The Newark Wildcats made it three straight Friday, September 30, at Marietta, when they defeated the Marietta Tigers 28 to 7. The NVildcats were tamed by the Tigers in the first half as they managed only to tie them 7 to 7. Craig was the lone Wildcat to score. Barnes's conversion was good. The Wildcats got loose in the second half and clawed the battered Tigers: they pushed over three touchdowns. Riley and Cochlan did the scoring. Cochlan went over twice, and Riley, once. All three of Barnesis conver- sions were good. Newark .........,.............. 7 0 7 14 - 28 Marietta ,....................... 0 7 0 0 - 7 Zanesville Friday, October 7, at White Field Stadium, the Zanesville Blue Devils upset the confident Wildcats 13 to 0. This defeat was the first for the 'Cats in fifteen games. The ,Cats were slow, and the blocking, poor, while the Zanesville backs were running hard, and their line was blocking effective- Y One Hundred Thirty-Four The Blue Devils scored early in the first quarter and again in the third to complete the nightis scoring. The Wildcats got no farther than the fifteen-yard line at any time. A more than' capacity crowd of 7,500 fans watched the Wildcats, defeat. Newark ......,..........,........ 0 O 0 O - 0 Zanesville .................,..,. 7 0 6 0 - 13 Dover Friday, October 14, the ,Cats calmed the Dover Tornados by .de- feating them 13 to 7 on the Tor- nados, field. Bob McVey took the opening kick-off and went eighty- five yards for the touchdown. Barnes' try for the extra point was no good. The ,Cats scored their second and last touchdown in the first period with McVey going over from the five- yard line. Barnes,s kick was good, and the Wildcats led 13 to 0 at the half. Both teams were scoreless in the third, but Dover pushed one over early in the final period and convert- ed to end the night,s scoring. Newark ,....................... 13 0 O 0-13 Dover ...,,. 0 0 O 7- 7 Loncctster On the rainy Friday of October 21, the Newarkites defeated the confident Lancaster Golden Gales 7 to 0. The only score of the game came in the third quarter when George Riley went over from the five-yard line. Barnes converted for the extra point. Lancaster was within the ,Cats ten- yard line only once. Newark .................,,,..,..,.. 0 0 7 0 - 7 Lancaster ..............,.......,.,. 0 0 0 0 - 0 Coshocton Some 5,000 happy fans filled White Field Stadium Thursday, October 27, to watch the Wildcats defeat the Co- shocton Redskins 40 to 13 in the an- nual homecoming affair. Bob Barnes tossed four touchdown passes and kicked four conversions. Riley gal- loped seventy-three yards, and Fleitz, thirty yards for other Newark scores. Co-captains for the game were Paul Flowers and Don Thomas. Newark ....................,... 13 7 14 6 - 40 Coshocton .................. 0 7 0 6 - 13 Mt. Vernon Friday night, November 4, the ,Cats traveled to Mt. Vernon and took some of the sting out of the classy Yellow Jackets by defeating them 39 to 0 before a homecoming crowd of some 2,800 fans. The Wildcats broke loose and scored twice in the second quarter to lead 12 to 0 at the end of the first half. The ,Oats scored once in the third period and three times in the final frame to complete the scoring. Fleitz and Steele were the individual stars for the evening: each scored two touchdowns. Newark .....,.................. 0 12 7 20 - 39 Mt. Vernon ................ 0 0 0 0 - 0 Octrnbriclqe With their greatest running and passing attack of the year, the ,Cats rolled over the defenseless Cambridge Bobcats, 69 to 12, Friday, November 11, at White Field Stadium. Some 3,000 fans watched the massacre. The Wildcats scored in every period. Nine different ,Cats scored touchdowns with Fleitz scoring twice. Barnes, the quarterback, added nine extra points by placement. Kentrell Miller caught One Hundred Thirty Five Seosorrs Scores f ,f ,f . .V , ' A- Homecoming Queen ond Attendants ' A 1' ,X f .1 . . .-f K.-1 B. Left to right-Mary Lou Reid, Jean Ann Adarnggryllis Rinc, Joyce Butler, Beverly Blowers a Cambridge fumble and raced thirty yards for a TD. Only three other such plays have occurred in Wildcat foot- ball history. Cambridgeis only scores were in the second and third stanzas. Newark .....,..,,,,........ 7 28 13 21 - 69 Cambridge ....... L ,.,,.... 0 6 6 0 - 12 Toledo De Vilbiss F riday, November 18, the NVildcats wound up their '49 season with an im- pressive 26-to-14 victory over Luther Hanshue's Toledo De Vilbiss' team. The Wildcats performed before a slowly freezing crowd. In fact, the temperature was near freezing when the ,Cats took to the field. The ,Cats scored twice in the first and once in the second and fourth pe- riods. De Vilbiss scored twice in the second but never threatened after- wards. McVey was the individual star for the evening as he raced fifty- five and forty yards for two of the 3Cats' touchdowns. The other two were scored by Fleitz and Flowers. Newark ...........,,...,..... 13 7 0 6 - 26 Dc Vilbiss ....,............. 0 14 0 0 - 14 Newark 41 Newark 32 ............Columbus North Newark 28 ....... Newark 0 ....... Newark 13 ....... Newark Newark 40 ....... Newark 39 Newark 69 ......... Newark 26 ........ CSummation on Page 1751 One Hundred Thirty-Six 1 .,...Colurnbus East .......,..,....Mar'ietta .,.,...Zanesville ..............Dover .......Lancaster ..,.......Coshocton Vernon .............CEI.H1b1'1dg6 .Toledo De Vilbiss One Hundred Thirty-Seven T 4 1 ,..J V 7 i 'lt " .Varsity Track Squad. Q Row 1-Gail Goss, George Riley, Gerald Spiker, Frank Craig, Richard jones, john Orr, Thomas Riley, VVil- liam Kramer, james Lucas, Donald Swartz, Larry Campbell, james Cochlan, James Harris. Row 2-Ralph Bebout, manager, Richard Fleitz, Richard Beery, Richard Humphreys, WVilliam Stichter, james Steele, Robert McVey, Daniel Roike, Paul Haas, Kentrell Miller, Robert Kane, Calvert Hines, Ted Vaia, Jeremiah Steele, Albert Meriwether, Richard Schroats, manager. . Columbus Central Paul Harlow's myrmidons swal- lowed dust in the wake of mercurial spikesters from Columbus Central in the first meet of the 1949 track season as they gamboled to the short end of a 79-to-S0 score in Columbus on April 6, 1949. 'Dan Roike, who was top in- dividual scorer for the fCats with eight points, earned' the only first for Newark in the meet. He tossed the discus 127 feet, 1135 inches. , Columbus East The thinclads of Paul Harlow lost a close meet, 61 to 57, to Columbus East at White Field on April 8. In this second meet of the 749 season, however, the ,Cats picked up more firsts than in their previous encounter. McVey took a first in the highs and one in the broad jump, Fleitz, in the 100-yard dash, G. Riley, in the 220, and Roike, in the shot and in the discus. The 880 relay team composed of G. Riley, Meriwether, Fleitz, and McVey also garnered a first. A fall over the last hurdle in the lows cost McVey another first. Nevertheless, McVey led his cohorts by earning 1235 points. Roike was second with 10. Lancaster Newark crushed the Golden Gales from Lancaster, April 11, by a score of 78 to 40 to register the first win for the ,Cats this season. McVey was high-point man for Newark with 1435 counters. McVey took firsts in the highs and the broad jump, Fleitz, in the 100-yard dash, Harris, in the mile, Vaia, in the lows, Spiker, in the 880, Kane, in the high jump, Miller, in the shot, and Roike, in the discus. The 880 relay team composed of G. Riley, Meriwether, C o c h l an, and McVey also garnered a first. Mansfield The Mansfield Tygers flattened the Newark Wildcats 9035 to 3235 on April 19 at White Field. The Tygers had too much balance strength for the Harlowmen. The only first for New- ark were 'Roike, in the discus, and the shuttle relay team with Goss, Kane, Vaia, and McVey. 'McVey with 1331 points was the high-point man for the Felines. One Hundred Thirty-Eight Mansfield Relays Newark 'placed twenty-fourth .of thirty-four scoring teams that partici- pated in the Mansfield Relays, held on April 28i in which seventy-five teams enrolled. McVey, Newarkis lone scorer for the ,Cats,, earned three points by finishing third in the high hurdles. Newark was in a four-way tie with three other teams that also garnered three points. Mansfield won the meet with 38 1f10 points. Columbus West Newark racked its second win of the current season at White Field, April 26, by tripping Columbus West 68 to 52. Roike, McVey, and Vaia each scored eight points for the ,Cats to lead the team. First for the-Har- lowmen were McVey in the highs, Harris in the mile, Vaia in the lows, Humphreys in the 880, Miller in the shot, Roike in the discus, and Goss, Kane, Vaia, and Meriwether in the shuttle relay. Chillicothe Newarkdropped a dual affair with Chillicothe 71 1X8 to 45 2X3 on April 30, at Chillicothe. McVey was high- point man -for the, ,Cats with 18 counters. He took a first in the highs, the 100-yard dash, and the 220. Vaia garnered a first in the lows, Harris, in the mile, and Roike, in the discus with his best toss to date of 133 feet, five inches, for the season. Newark Relays A canopy of leaden clouds during the morning of May 7 dispersed by afternoon to present perfect weather for the running of the tenth annual Newark Relays. For the third con- secutive year, and fifth time, Spring- field won the event. Twelve schools participated in the activities. Five records were shattered, and another was tied. McVey of Newark reduced the time from 25.5 to 24.5 in the 220 lows to erase a record stand- ing since 1941. Lineberger of West- erville set a new record of four min- utes, 33.2 seconds in the mile to eradi- cate the four minutes, 39 seconds set in 1946. Sanders of Springfield heaved the shot 49 feet, 435 inches to top the 48 feet, 132 inches made in 1940. Hutchins of Springfield record- ed a leap of six feet in the high jump to better the five feet 1191 inches set in 1945. Columbus Centralis mercuri- al mile-relay outfit of Tallman, Coop- er, Smith, and Marshall set a new mark by running the event in three .nhl -W, One Hundred Thirty-Nine 5 3 -1. ,Q 'K-A A minutes, 33.9 seconds and thereby bettering the three minutes, 36 sec- onds of 1944. Smith of Columbus Central tied in ten seconds flat the 100-yard dash standard set by Hat- field of Columbus North in 1941, and equaled by Cole of Lancaster in 1948. Dan Roike pitched the discus 146 feet for Newark to capture a first. The shuttle-relay team of Vaia, Meriweth- er, Kane, and McVey took a third. Smith of Columbus Central with 1334 points, Stevenson of Springfield with 13, and Jenkins of Mansfield with 935 were individual stars of the meet. Relays Standings Springfield .......,............,..,..,.,.,,,. 74 Mansfield ................,,...... ,,...... 5 8 1 f 3 Columbus Central .....,.. ........ 3 7 1 X 3 Marietta ............,.,,.,...., ....,,,. 2 9 1 f 3 Newark ............,........ .,,,,,.. 1 5 Upper Arlington, ......... ......,, 8 Westerville ,...,..,..,,...,....,,,,,,,.,,,,,, Columbus North ,.,...,,,.,,,,..,,,,,,,, 7 7 Columbus Linden-M cKin1ey .... 7 6 6 Bellevue .................,.,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,, A Bexley . ..................,.,..,...,,,,,,,,,.,,,, . Lancaster ...,., ,,-,,,,, 0 C. O. L. The Marietta Tigers copped their second consecutive C.O.L. meet at White Field, May 11, by garnering 99 points. Newark placed second with 61 points, Cambridge, third with 35, and Lancaster, fourth with 17. McVey broke the C.O.L. record in the low hurdles by running the heat in 24.6. Vaia, second to McVey in the event, also broke the mark with 25.9. Roike set a new record in the discus with a twirl of 144 feet, 191 inches. Hastings of Marietta broke the Gene Cole 440-yard run record in the New- ark Relays of 51.6 by stepping off the course in 51.2. Mariettais 880-yard re- lay team also set a new record in that event of 1:33.8. Kentrell Miller won the shot with a toss of 44 feet, li inch. McVey and Lonzo of Marietta tied for first in the broad jump. McVey with 12 points was leading point-earner for the ,Cats. One Hundred Forty , Truck Queens Carolyn Crawford, Mary Lou Crandstaff, Marilyn XVebb, Marilyn Brown, joan Catrcll. District On May 21, on the Ohio Wesleyan track, Newark High's thinclads took fifth place in the annual Central Dis- trict Class A track and field meet. The team garnered twenty-one points. Columbus Central won the meet with 4711 points . Newarkis McVey was individual star of the meet. He set a new record in the 220 lows by reducing a 25.1 to 24.9, and he tied in 15 seconds flat the record for the highs. Roike took a second in the discus, Vaia, a fourth in both the highs and the lows, and the 880 relay team of Meriwether, F leitz, G. Riley, and Mc- Vey, a fifth. 1 State . Robert McVey gave Newark five points in the state high-school track and field meet by taking a third in the 120-yard high hurdles and a fourth in the 220-yard lows. Roike, Newark,s other contender, failed to place. The event was held in the Ohio State University stadium on May 28. Cleveland Central won the meet with 33 points. Dale Kaiser of Ashta- bula set the only new record by toss- ing the discus 156 feet, 8 inches, to erase the old record of 152 feet, 9 inches. 1 One Hundred Forty One WATSO N' BER 'RQLEY One Hundred Forty-Two Row 1-Gene VVatson, Charles Dennis, jercmiahASteele, Larry Campbell, George Riley, Ronald Foote. Row 2-Coach Max Douglas, james Cromer, Richard Harmon, Charlcs Deeds, Robert Sims, Tom Riley, Manager William Miller, Coach Paul Harlow. COLUMBUS WEST . . . The New- ark High School Wildcats opened their P49350 basketball season with a stunning victory over Columbus West. The Wildcats, without a letterman from the previous season, lassoed the Cowboys by a score of 50 to 47. The ,Cats, after trailing 19 to 17 at the end of the first quarter, dead- locked the Cowboys at the half 26 to 26. Newark pushed out in front 40 to 32 at the end of the third and staved off an attack in the fourth to win 50 to 47. james Cromer, the youthful sopho- more, went the entire distance and proved to be high man with 15 points. Robert Sims was second with 10. COSHOCTON . . . C ontraryto athletic dopesters, Newark edged the powerful Redskins of Coshocton 35 to 34. After trailing the Redskins through the first half, the ,Cats came back in the third quarter to lead Coshocton 28 to 24. However, in the fourth quar- ter Coshocton scored four straight points, and from there on both teams traded points. With 11 seconds to play in the game and with' the score tied at 34 to 34, Ronald Foote dropped in a foul shot to decide the game. Foote was high-point man with 17 markersg Tom Riley netted five points for second man. MARIETTA . . . The Marietta Tig- ers proved to be too much for Newark in defeating the ,Cats by a score of 41 to 32. This was Newarkls first de- feat and first out-of-town game in the C.O.L. Halfway through the second quarter Marietta scored 11 straight points to pull out in front for the re- mainder of the game. Richard Harmon netted 12 points for high man, and George Riley threw in six points for second man. BEXLEY . . . The Newark Wildcats won their third straight home game, and got back on their feet from the defeat by Marietta, by trampling the Bexley Lions, 43 to 33. Newark led at all three quarter-marks: 8 to 6, 18 to 17, and 30 to 20. During the third quarter Newark scored 10 straight points and was no longer endangered by the Lions. Cromer was high-point man with 13 markers, Harmon threw in nine points for second high. FINDLAY . . . The Findlay Tro- jans finally achieved their burning de- sire through years of rivalry with Newark by swamping the Wildcats by the score of 52 to 31. The Trojans all-over pressing was too much for the youthful Wildcats. Foote was high with 10 points, while Cromer netted eight. One Hundred Forty-Three MIDDLETOWN . . . Newark ex- tended its home-court record to four straight by defeating the powerful Middies of Middletown 46 to 41. By this victory the ,Cats gained revenge for the two preceding Middletown games by which they were beaten 36 to 34 and 60 to 37. The ever improving Douglasmen came back in the second quarter to limit Middletown to one basket and to take the lead for the rest of the game. The Wildcats scored on 28 foul shots and nine goals. During the game 65 personal fouls were called on both teams. Foote paced the ,Cats with 16 points. Cromer was second with 10. ZANESVILLE .... Letting down from their previous brilliant ball-han- dling, Newark was defeated by Zanesville by a score of 50 to 89. New- ark led only once in the opening min- utes. C. Riley and Cromer tied for the laurels with nine points each. DAYTON FAIRVIEW . . . Making it two straight over the Wildcats, the Dayton Fairview Bulldogs chased the Wildcats back into their cage in clinching a 52-to-40 victory. This de- feat snapped the ,Cats home four- game winning streak. Cromer paced the Douglasmen with 13 counters, while Harmon threw in 10. One Hundred Forty-Four CHILLICOTHE . . . As tense spec- tators looked on, the tenacious lVild- cats came back to tie up the Cava- liers from Chillicothe in the final 28 seconds of a breath-taking contest. Foote was the hero by chalking up a southpaw shot to deadlock the game at 47 all. A three-minute overtime saw the ,Cats take fire and drop in nine pills before the Cavaliers knew what was happening. Foote ttipped in four, Cromer, three, and C. Riley, two. Foote with 17 and Cromer with 14 points led the 'Cat scoring attack. The final score was 56 to 49 in favor of the Douglasmen. LANCASTER . . . Catching their breath after the stormy victory over Chillicothe, the determined young- sters of Max Douglas hopefully ap- proached the formidable Golden Gales at Lancaster. However, the off- the-home-floor hex continued to be- devil the Felines, and the Gales were able to maintain slight margins to the end. At the half Newark had 18, Lan- caster 20. The final score was 38 to 41, Lancaster. Foote paced the Douglasmen with 11 points, while Cromer hit the nets for nine. MT. VERNON ..... Recovering from the depressing defeat suffered the night before, the persistent Wild- cats experienced another stinging blow at the hands of the Mt. Vernon Yellow Jackets. During this spine-tingling af- fair, the score was deadlocked no less than 10 times, The game was Mt. Vernonis first successful attempt in ten years to defeat the Newark bas- ketball aggregation. The game ended with Mt. Vernon the victor 43 to 41. G. Riley and Cromer tied for scor- ing laurels by netting 13 points each. DOVER . . . The luckless Newark quintet suffered its third straight de- feat in being dung ' by the fast- moving Crimson,,,Tf6q-llado of Pier ...VA--.1 The's'ur' wITove1'ites gave the ,bait one lead during the second quarter and limited them to two lone fielders through the entire fourth period. Ron- ald Shockley was moved up to the varsity in an attempt to bolster the ,Cats waning power. Dover won 41 to 29. Shockley, in netting seven points, was second to Sims who 'paced New- ark with eight. CAMBRIDGE . . . In snapping their three-game losing streak, the Wild- cats ran over the Cambridge Bobcats with the final score of 49 to 38. The victory was Newarkis first on the road. In the second period the Douglasmen rallied to score eight straight markers to lead 25 to 20. They led for the re- maining half of the game. G. Riley led the ,Cats with 11, while Sims and Larry Campbell tied with nine points each. TOLEDO DE VILBISS . . . Newark received its worst mauling of the sea- son as they were clawed by the De Vilbiss Tigers of Toledo. In this non- league tilt, the Wildcats sustained a 60-to-24 defeat. At the end of the first quarter, the score was deadlocked at 8 to 8. However, during the second period, the Tigers jumped ahead to lead at half-time 25 to 12, and at the end of the third period they led 33 to 18. The ,Cats scored only four gggds during both halves of the game. C1-6516.3 netted eight, and Foote tossed in five poiI3fS for SeC0Hd- LANCASTER . . . Twice iiiThree weeks the ill-fated Wildcats dropped a three-point decision to the Lancas- ter Golden Gales. The ,Cats played good ball throughout the game ex- cept for five foul shots missed during the crucial last moments of the game. The score by periods was Lancaster 8, Newark 7, at half-time Newark 18, Lancaster 12, third period Lancaster 27, Newark 26. The final score was Lancaster 36, Newark 33. Cromer scored 10 markers for high and G. Riley netted nine. v One Hundred Forty Five CHILLICOTHE . . . Hoping to make it two straight over the Chillicothe Cavaliers, the Newark F elines ran in- to a much improved quintet. Chilli- cothe held a seven-point lead at the half, but during the third quarter the Cavaliers netted 23 to the ,Cats, lone 10. The final score ended at 57 to 38. Tom Riley sparked the Newarkites with 125 G. Riley scored seven. CUYAHOGA FALLS . . . Newark lost its fourth straight contest in bow- ing to the Cuyahoga Cagers to the tune of 61 to 46. The closest the 'Cats came to tying up the game was during the first period when Sims sank a charity-toss to make the sgfgjc 5 to 4 in faV01' Of CUYElhOga Falls. But CLIY2lh0gQ fir'E'df in seven straight 1101115 T6 pull away for the remaining three periods. The score at the half- time was 30 to 18. Foote was tops in the scoring col- umn with 14, and T. Riley netted 11. ZANESVILLE ..... The Wildcats finished their COL schedule by chalk- ing up the most impressive victory of the season. Newark was behind early in the game but jumped ahead to lead 11 to 10 at the end of the first quar- ter. After enjoying a 21-to-17 lead at the half, the youngsters netted 23 points to the Blue Devils, 11. The final score was Newark 56g Zanesville, 42. T. Riley again sparked the ,Cats with 14, while Cromer netted 12. Shockley scored 11, and C. Riley threw in 10. MT. VERNON . . . The Yellow jackets made it two straight over Newark this season by edging the Douglasmen 46 to 41. In their final game of the regular season, the 'Cats held a 15-to-10 lead during the first stanza and a 26-to-20 lead at the rest period. But Mt. Vernon rallied during the third quartex to lead till the final 3129- f .... , 'A .,. mley was highVvvi'th'15j'an'd'TF Riley marked up 10. BASKETBALL SCORES 50 47 Newark .,.................... Columbus VVest Newark 35 ................,............... Coshocton 34 Newark 32 ..,..... ............... IN larietta 41 Newark 43 ........ .......... B exley 33 Newark 31 .,....., .............. F indlay 52 Newark 46 ........ ....,....... N Iiddletown 41 Newark 39 .....,., .,............... Z anesville 50 Newark 40 ........ ....... D ayton Fairview 52 Newark 56 ........ .,............ C hillicothe 49 Newark 38 ......., ....,,,,.... L ancaster 41 Newark 41 ........ ..,......... IN It. Vernon 43 Newark 29 ........ ......,,,.,.............. I Dover 41 Newark 49 ........ ............,,....... C ambridge 38 Newark 24 ........ ....... T oledo Dc Vilbiss 60 Newark ........ ............,..,.., L ancaster 36 Newark 38 ........ ,,.........,.. C hillicothe 57 Newark 46 ........ ......... C uyahoga Falls 61 Newark 56 ,....,.,........ .................. Z unesvillc 42 Newark 41 .............................. Mt. Vernon 46 DISTRICT Newark 34 ,.,,.... . ............... Columbus East 58 Columbus East .................. District Champion Mansfield ........................ Regional Champion Springfield ............................ State Champion One Hundred F orty-Six f"' .r ,. 'D ,RIC One Hundred F orty-Seven 4 WMM- 'Cots Drop Openers Newark hardballers opened their season at Rising Park Field in Lan- caster, April 27, 1949, with the Gold- en Gales. Two earlier attempts of the two teams had been rained out. The first game of a doubleheader went to the Gales 3 to 2. Barnes was the losing pitcher. Thomas collected Newarkis only major hit of the game with a double in the first, scoring Meckley from second for the first run of the ball game and of the season for New- ark. Newark,s only other tally came in the fourth with Barnes scoring on an error. The second game also went to the Gales by a score of 14 to 9. Thomas was the losing pitcher. Newark used three pitchers in the contest: Thomas, Betz, and Quickel. Barnes, Benner, and Gatrell with two apiece were top batters for the Longmen. B H E Newark .......... 10010000-223 Lancaster ...... 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 1- 3 5 1 Newark ............ 0342000-9 8 3 Lancaster .......... 1 1 5 4 1 2 "-14 10 2 'Colts Torke Second A. B. Longis hardballers captured their first victory of the ,49 season by taking the second game of a double- header from the Cavaliers, 2 to 1, in Chillicothe, on April 30. Johnston was the winning pitcher. Big hits for New- ark were doubles by Iohnston and Benner, with one each, and two by Gatrell. Betzis single in the seventh scoring Harbit from third won the game for the ,Cats. Four costly errors cost Newark the first game by a score of 9 to 1. Ben- ner collected a double, and Craig rapped out a triple. Barnes was charged with the loss. R H E Newark .............. 0010000-1 7 4 Chillicothe ........ 0 1 3 4 0 l 0- 9 11 4 Newark .............. 1000001-2 5 2 Chillicothe ........ 0 0 0 0 1 0 0- 1 4 2 'Cots Bow Cut The Newark High Wildcats bowed out of the Central District Tourna- ment at Columbus, May 2, when they lost a 2-to-1 decision to the Pirates of Columbus Central. Thomas, the ,Catsi losing pitcher, allowed only four hits and struck out nine batters while his teammates collected six hits off Hill of Central. Newarkis only extra-base hit was a double by Barnes in the first inning. R H E Newark .............. 0001000-1 6 3 Central .............. 0 0 2 0 0 0 "'- 2 4 1 Row 1-Manager Cecil Rhodes, Iames Bline, Richard Johnston, David Meckley, john Koontz, Robert VV11ll'lH1i . h'r1es Crai ,Leon Richey, Robert Barnes, Lloyd Varner. Row 7-Coaci . B. Long, Manager Carl Stewart, Richard Benner, Keith Harbit, Ronald Foote, Edward Ryan, George Collet, Larry Gatrell, Richard Betz, james Quickcl, Manager Orville Baughman, Manager Charles Bagent. One Hundred Forty-Eight 'Cats Smothered The Newark hardballers sustained a drubbing at Zanesville, May 3, where the Blue Devils trampled them 23 to 4. Highlights of the game for Newark were a double by Barnes and a triple by Thomas. Johnston was the losing pitcher. Walks and hit batters hurt Newark more than the twelve hits Zanesville collected off Johnston or Barnes. R H E Newark ,...,,.. 0000310-492 Zanesville ..,. 0 6 5 010 2 "-23 12 2 135114 Pays off A balk by pitcher Tittle of Cam- bridge, scoring Barnes from third, gave Newark a 2-to-1 decision over the Bobcats, at Arnold Park, 'May 6. The victory was Newarkis second in seven starts. Benner was the leading hitter for the,Cats with three singles in four trips to the plate. The Long- men,s only extra base hits were dou- bles by Barnes and Johnston. Pitcher Barnes struck out twelve batters. R H E Newark .............. 0010001-290 Cambridge ........ 0000010-1 4 2 'Ccrts Totke Third Behind the fine two-hit pitching of Barnes, the Newark Wildcats col- lected seven hits and six runs to de- feat the Coshocton Redskins and to capture their third win of the season. The game was played under the lights at Arnold Park on May 14. Barnes struck out fourteen batters and al- lowed two walks and two hits to spark his teamis six-to-nothing shut- out. Barnes and Johnston collected doubles for the winners. A R H E Newark .............. 1031010-672 Coshocton .......... 0 0 0 0 0 O 0- 0 2 2 Blue Devils Trip 'Cots A. B. Longis Wildcats became Zanesvilleas fifteenth victim of the current season by losing a 10-to-5 con- test to the Y-Bridgemen. Newarkis first hit off Wilson came in the fourth when heavy-hitting Benner slugged a home run. Benner collected two M of Newarkjs four hits. In addition, John- ston collected a double and Varner a single for the PCats. Thomas, charged One Hundred Forty Nine with the loss, gave way to Johnston in the fourth. The game was played on the White Field diamond May 17. R H E Newark .....,....,... 0001310-545 Zanesville .......... 3 0 0 5 0 0 2-10 7 3 'Skins Down 'Cctts A sound 10-to-2 beating by the Co- shocton Redskins brought to an end the 1949 season of the Newark NVild- cats. The final game was played on the Bedskin field Monday afternoon, May 30. Barnes and Thomas went the route for the Longmen. Barnes was charged with the defeat. Thomas, Barnes, and Koontz collected the only three hits given up by Jarvis of Co- shocton. R H E Newark ............., 0001100-237 Coshocton .......... 1 3 2 0 4 0 "'-10 8 5 fSummation on Page 1835 One Hundred Fifty INTBAMURAL BASEBALL In the Spring, those boys not cap- able of making the varsity baseball team are permitted to play intramural or inter-class baseball. There are three teams: senior, jun- ior, and sophomore. Captains for the respective teams were chosen by Mr. A. B. Long, boys, physical-education director, and thes e captains then chose their own line-ups. The senior team with five victories and only one defeat walked away with the championship last spring. The junior team finished second with two victories and two defeats. The sophomore aggregation brought up the rear with no victories and four defeats. The games were played after school on the White Field diamond. Mem- bers of the varsity team and Mr. Long served as umpires. Individual stars were Larimore and G. Offenbaker for the seniors, Coch- ran for the juniors, and Mariana for the sophomores. Row l-Jack Davis, Douglas johnson, Frederick Wfessinger, Bernard Farmer, Richard Lescody, Bill Miller, Richard Fleitz, Gene WVatson, Ronald VVagner, Robert Waddell, john Markham, Richard Jones, Andrew Dennison. Row 2-Mr. A. B. Long, Robert Harris, Royal Anderson, james Cochlan, Robert Weisent, Donald Swartz, Robert VVenzel, Jack Cartnal, james Shields, Donald Offenbaker, Charles Morgan, Larry Landram, Carl Stewart, Robert Lampton, Robert Chaney, Rodney Howarth, Robert Cochran, Jeremiah Steele, Mr. Ray Schick. One Hundred Fifty-One F N L N , X N X RESERVE BASKETBALL i '34, ur 1 ul- X , The junior Wildcats turned in a Newark 19 ........ ......... C 01U1NbUSxVCSt W very impressive season this year, win- Newark 22 "-'---- '-'-'----'---- C Oslwcton r X 'V ning 14 games and losing only 4. Newark gf """""' """"""""""' A Iurietta ' f ' M D Newark 25 ,,,,...........,...,,........,...,.... Bexley N ' The Kittens Showed unusual abil- Newru-k cgRCQlT6Li1ll,,44 ..., Hxvhae Teamv 1 or ity in their set shooting. The team Newrirk 34 Q,-w'w..,,.....-,-,-.-,.......q-q- Zaiirrsviiie xx xwas not exceptionally fast, but their Ngwilfk 41 ,,,,.,A,,,,, ,.,.-,, D iiyiriii Fairview terrific rebounding power gave them NQyxfg11'k 31 ,,,,,,,q ,,q,,,,,,,,,,, C hillicothe a slight advantage over most ot the Nevvilfk 41 ,,,,,,,, ,.i,,,,i, 3 ii, veriiori y teams they encountered during the Newark 43 ,,,i,,,, ,.1,,,,.,.,.-1,.,,,,,,-,, 1 Jrwer 5Ci1S011,S P HY- Newark 48 .,,,,,., ..,.,.,,,,.,....,,,,. C ambridge ' Wfayne McPeek, Charles NVeaver, Nvwurk 30 ..4............. Kirkcrsrille Vu1'Sit5' 1 james Rice, Robert Vann, James fffwilfli --'-A-'- ----"---'-------"'- gJfTff'i'SEC1' Keinath, and Charles Deeds carried llmdl V .6 "tA"" """""""'i , ' U iwgu' I hd f h uK,tt ',,, 'tt' k Newark 34 ..,i,... ,,...... L ltlC8. Varsity the 0 'I O t e 1 6115 A 'IC Newark 40 .,,..,.. ..,.,.,,v,. Z ann-svillc throughout the entire season. Ncyvgirk 25 ,,,r,,,, r,rwV,.,, 5 ii, Vi-riioii 1 Li i l Row l-Donald Handel, Robert Pigg, Charles XVeax'er, james Keinath, Edward Bradley, James Rice. Row 2-Frank Beatty, Robert Vann, Ned Nehls, NVaync McPeck, Coach Paul Harlow, Lynn Kramer, manager. -.J rl i x ne Hundred Fifty-Two SPEEDBALL Row 1-Donald Hideg, Gene Watson, NVilliam WValker, Charles YVeaver, Gilbert Springer, Ronald Moore, Rich ard Saylor, james Watson, Chris Baruxes, Ronald Richter, Larry Campbell, Donald Handel, Robert Pigg Row 2-Homer Steele, Ronald Foote, VVayne MePeek, Charles Dennis, james Shields, john Cartnal, Charles Deeds, Robert Sims, Tom Riley, james Cromer, Ronald Holdbrook, Robert Stevens, William Miller and Frank Beatty. During the fall of 1949, Max Doug- las called out all prospective athletes who wanted to acquire a good phys- ical condition for the rest of the school year. The purpose of speed- ball was to serve as an intramural conditioner for other sports. The boys met four nights a week for six Weeks at Everett Field. The principles of the game contain methods and rules of a combination of football, basketball, soccer, and hockey. The game is played with a round ball on the order of a soccer ball. A team consists of 11 players. The game starts with a kick-off, and if the kicked ball is caught by a mem- ber of either team, it may be passed as basketball until it is dropped or until it touches the ground, where- upon it can not be touched until it is kicked into the air. There are three Ways in which a team or player may SCO1'6. A goal kick as in soccer, which has to be kicked under the crossbar of the goal post, counts three points. A pass as in foot- ball counts two points, and a drop- kick counts one. Personal fouls are the same as in basketball. One Hundred Fifty Three CROSS-COUN TRY Left to Right-Richard Humphreys, Gerald Spiker, Leroy Carter, John Orr, Donald Dunaway, John Ixoontz Richard Harris. This year the Newark High cross- country squad completed a not too successful season. The 'Cats came out on top in only one of their five meets. The results were as follows: Newark 25, Columbus East 305 Newark 36, Mansfield 21, Newark 29, Columbus VVest 26, Newark 30, Columbus Cen- tral 25. In the triangular meet, New- ark 57, Worthington 24, and Marion 25 One Hundred Fifty-Four ' In the Central Ohio District Meet, Newark finished fifth. Richard Harris finished second in a group of 55 run- ners. Leroy Carter and John Orr also finished eleventh and fifteenth respec- tively. Newark had one entry in the State meet. Richard Harris finished forty- fourth in a group of 110 boys. This year,s letter - winners were Richard Harris, Leroy Carter, john Orr, Gerald Spiker, Richard Hum- phreys and Carl Stewart. In the spring of 1949, Max Doug- las's golf team suffered another rather unsuccessful season. The team, which consisted mostly of sophomores, en- tered the win column in one match only. Although the ,Cats were handed nine setbacks, they proved to be very promising for the 1950 season. Newark played ten matches: two with Zanesville, two with Lancaster, two with Columbus North, two with Granville, one with Coshocton, and one with Chillicothe. The scores were as follows: Newark 435, Zanesville 735, GOLF Newark 35, Zanesville 1135, Newark 535, Lancaster 635, Newark 1, Lancaster 11, Newark 2, Columbus North 10, Newark 1, Columbus North 11, New- ark 835, Granville 335, Newark 3, Cran- ville 9, Newark 335, Coshocton 835, and Newark 535, Chillicothe 635. The first five members of the team were Lewis Oder, Richard Saylor, Earl Roberts, Donald Koerner, and David Creighton. Other members of the squad were Richard Roof, Donn Alspach, Robert Warthen, Ronald Helman, and Stanton Porter. Ltft to Right-Lewis Oder, Donald liocrncr, Ronald Holman, Richard Saylor, Richard Roof, Stan Porter, Dwid Creighton, Robert XVarthen, Earl Roberts, and Max Douglas. One Hundred Fifty Five tri? or N. 4 1 I S 'GIRLS' BASEBALL.. K 1 if Because of other activities, the girls, baseball schedule was unfinished, but the s e n i o r s, captained by Iuanita Beeney, were ahead at the end of the season. Barbara Allen, Hallie Rich- ards, and Iuanita Beeney were the pitchers for the senior team with Jessie Cooperrider the catcher. Pitchers for the juniors were Wanda McPeek and Carol Beckman, sopho- mores, Patricia Pyle and Patricia Smith. Catcher for the juniors was Betty McCullough, for the sopho- mores, Carolyn Crego. Outstanding batters were Barbara Wooles and Hallie Richards, seniors, Betty Warner and Betty McCullough, juniors, Mary F ulks and Mary Sillin, sophomores. First Row-Carolyn Crawford, Marilyn Brown, Tibbie Leslie, Barbara VVooles, Juanita Beeney, Billie Sue Melton, Mary Sillin, Pat Mann, Florence Myer. Second Row-Jane Powell, Joan Catrell, Joyce Keinath, Barbara Allen, Mary Butler, xfIarjoriedSiinpson Connie Asher, Carol Beckman. Third Row-Mary Ann Hale, Jessie Cooperider, Betty McCullough, Shirley Coyle, Mary Lou Eglcy Pit Scott, Jean Crider, Sue VVilkin. Fourth Row-Carolyn Crcgo, WVanda McPeek, Betty Warner, Joy Tomlinson, Mona Potter, Darlene Ilehns Mary Lou Stauch, NVilma Butt. Fifth Row-Eva McCullough, Margaret S1nith,.Pc,ggy Stjfff Marjorie WVhipple, Patty Smith, Mary Fulks Nancy W'allace, Carol Rickrich. Sixth Row-Sue Ryan, Harriett XVagner, Sue VVigton, Sue Nees, janet Utterback, Pat Pyle, Pat Myer One Hundred Fifty-Six as jf L, iff My!! 11 WLM p, 0 GIRLS' VOLLEYBALL' K , J f ! i i Row 1-Mary Fulks, Mona Potter, Charlotte Scott, Nancy Wallace, Darlene Hclms, Tibbie Leslie, Carol Rickrich, Janet Utterback, Sue Asher, Carol Waters, Row 2-WVanda McPeek, Patricia Scott, NVilliam Butt, Mary Lou Stauch, Betty McCulloughf mll,'Sl1irley Staiger, Patricia Roney, Shirley Smith, Patricia Mann, Patricia Parmalee, Ruth Crawford, Joy Tomlinson, Miss Myer. Row 3-Carol Foit, Betty Warner, Char- lene Canter, Louise Jones, Phyllis Orr, Electa Mae Roberts, Mary Lou Schaller, Barbara Yost, Sue Wilkins, Shirley Coyle, Norma Lane, Kathleen Donaldson, Beverly Roley. Row 4-Mamie Hall, Carol Scott, Geraldine Franks, Nancy Norpell, Jane NacNealy, Rosemary Art, Carol Beckman, Marilyn Edris, Jean Crider, Janice Grove, Billie Sue Melton, Connie Asher, Mary Ann Hall. Row 5-Myrtle Cochran, Ceorgeianna Cochran, Carole Linga- felter, Deloris Toothman, Julie Fletcher, Janice Welker, Lois Spellman, Mary Jane Boring, Doris McClung, Barbara Oakleaf, Joann Knight, Ida Lou McDaniel, Carol Nunes, Virginia Jeffres. Row 6-Maxine Phares, Wil- ma Maines, Jeanine Shockley, Deloris Wagner, Harriet Wagner, Mona Lusetti, Donna Parrish, Carolyn Crego, Anna Lou Harris. Row 7-Cynthia Hale, Sandra Rivitz, Mary Sillin, Patricia Pyle, Sue Ryan, Sue Nees, Patricia Myer, Dorothy VVelsh, Nina Bowden, Lucille Tyrer, Janet Richter, Marjorie XVhipple, Leona Lugar. Row 8-Marlene Vann, Valentine Richter, Eva McCullough. The tremendous interest shown in volleyball this year together with the fine leadership of the girls made this an enjoyable and worthwhile sport. One hundred and twenty-five girls 'played under the leadership of the following captains: Patricia Mann Cseniorj, Mary Lou Stauch Qseniorj, Valentine Richter Qjuniorj, Darlene Helms fjuniorj, Charlotte Scott Qjun- iorj, Dorothy Welch Csophomorej, Doris McClung fsophomorej, and Lucille Tyrer Q sophomore J . At the end of the season the senior team captained by 5-Patricia Mann and the junior team captained by Darlene Helms were tied for first place. The climax of the season was the night the boys' teams captained by Ronald Foote, William Miller, Ronald Moore, and Thomas Patrick Riley played the girls. Foote led his team to victory by winning all the games. Outstanding players were Shirley Wolfe, Dorothy Welch, Marilyn Edris, Patricia Scott, Gladys Coleman, Carol Beckman, Darlene Helms, Betty VVar- ner, Betty McCollough, Valentine Richter, Janet Richter, Nancy Norpell, Rosemary Art, Sue Nees, and Tiuaie Leslie. One Hundred Fifty-Seven ff O8 RLS' BASKETBAL! I Row 1-Carol Rickrich, Mary Fulks, Mona Potter, Charlotte Scott, Nancy Wallace, Elizabeth Leslie, Janet Utterback, Darlene Helms, Sue Asher, Carol Waters. Row 2-Wanda McPeek, Patricia Scott, Wilma Butt, Mary Lou Stauch, Betty McCullough,q3arbara Null.Shirley Staiger, Shirley Smith, Patsy Mann, Patricia Par- melee, Ruth Crawford, Joy Tomlinson, Miss Myer. Row 3-Carol Foit, Betty Warner, Charlene Canter, Louise Jones, Phyllis Orr, Electa Mae Roberts, Mary Lou Schaller, Barbara Yost Sue Wilkin, Shirley Coyle, Norma Lane, Beverly Baker. Row 4-Carol Scott, Geraldine Franks, Nancy Norpell, Jane MacNealy, Rosemary Art, Carol Beckman, Marilyn Edris, Jean Grider, Janice Grove, Billie Sue Melton, Connie Asher, Mary Ann Hall. Row 5-Beverly Roley, Myrtle Cochran, Carole Lingefelter, Deloris Toothman, Julie Fletcher, Lois Spellman, Mary Jane Boring, Doris McClung, Joann Knight, Ida Lou McDaniel, Carol Nunes, Virginia Jeffres. Row 6- Sue Wigton, Jeanine Shockley, Delores VVagner, Harriet Wagner, Mona Lusetti, Nancy Francis, Donna Parrish, Carolyn Crego, Eva McCullough, Ruth Moran, Phyllis Nedelcoff, Jean Thomas. Row 7-Cynthia Hale, Sandra Rivitz, Mary Sillin, Patricia Pyle, Sue Ryan, Sue Nees, Patricia Myer, Phyllis Porter, Marlene Vann, Alice Mc- Donald, Shirley Wolfe, Joyce Spellman. Row 8-Dorothy Welsh, Nina Bowden, Lucille Tyrer, Valentine Richter, Barbara Orris, Gloria Humbert. The girls' basketball league closed the season with Jean Grider's senior team and Carol Nunes, sophomore team tied for first place. The tie was played off by these two well-matched teams and the seniors were victors by two points. The eight teams in the league were captained by Jean Grider Cseniorj, Betty Warner fseniorj, Charlene Canter Cseniorj, Mary Sillin fjuniorj, Janet Utterback fjuniorj, Gladys 52 One Hundred Fifty-Eight Coleman fjuniorj, Carol Nunes Csophomorel, and Jane MacNealy C sophomore J. Outstanding players were Guards Patricia Scott, Marilyn Edris, Carol F oit, Joan Knight, Carol Nunes, Eva McCullough, Deloris Wagner, and Nancy Norpell, Forwards Carol Beck- man, Tibbie Leslie, Dorothy Welch, Lois Spellman, Jane MacNealy, Rose- mary Art, Patricia Pyle, Ida McDan- iels, Betty McCullough, and Betty Warner. This picture of Swasey Chapel, Denison University, won grand prize in the Camera Club contest during the first semester. Walter Wiley was the photographer. Cfafenbav AUGUST Mr. Schick calls first football practice. SEPTEMBER -Newark C65 plays practice game with Marion Harding -School opens with twenty-minute classes in the morning. -Senior class organized. Booster Club sponsors a 'iMeet-the-Team- Night." -Iunior class organized. -Sophomore class organized. Newark C27D defeats Columbus West CTD. -Newark Reserves COD bow to Utica CGQ. -Clubs begin to function. First radio program, Itis Hi Time, is broadcast. -Votes cast for class officers. -First assemby is called, featuring Elzie R. Brown, the memory wizard. Pep-meeting fol- lowed. Newark C4lD wins over Columbus West C19Q. or 49fO 22-Mr. Boyd' announces winning candidates for class officers. First appearance of Musical Notes. monthly publication by Music Appre- ciation. H 23-,Cats C32j journey to Columbus East C6l. The trees are taken out in front of school. 26-Band Club meets at 7:30. 27-Chapel first period. Mr. C. Findley shows pic- tures about a Bowzer-Mountain Holiday. 30-Try-outs for Masque and Gavel play, Bab. OCTOBER 4-Small junior and sophomore pictures are taken for annual during the morning. 5-Y-Teens have card party and style show at Central. 7-Zanesville C131 beats Newark COD. Newark's first defeat since 1947. 10-Seniors have X-rays taken at Ohio Power. 18-Stormy weather. Grade cards come out. Y-Teens have rough initiation. One Hundred Fifty-Nine 20-Back-to-school night for parents. 21-Safety Program Chapel presented by Mr. Harry M. Pontius. 25-Chapel fourth period with Dr. Jesse Hendley from Atlanta, Georgia, on an Evangelistic Cam- paign. 27-In Homecoming game Newark C401 wallops Coshocton C131. Parade before game introduc- ing Phyllis Rine as queen and presenting vari- ous club floats. 28-No school. All-day teachers, meeting in Colum- bus. Phyllis Rine is crowned queen at Home- coming dance held in gym. 31-Chapel. Norman Websteris subject is "So You Don't Like Poetryf, NOVEMBER 3-Chapel third period. Bab cast is introduced. john Thayer, New York representative of Com- munity Concert Association, talks and shows film concerning Community Concerts. Pep- rally held at White Field. 4-Wildcats C391 journey to Mt. Vernon C01 to smash the Yellow Jackets at their Homecoming. 5-Debate Tournament held at Newark High. The subject: Resolved That the President of the United States Should Be Elected by Direct Vote of the People. 7-Election day at N.H.S. Haynes elected mayor. 10-Armistice Day chapel. Frank Robinson, City Safety Director, is speaker. At 11:00, taps. Wreathes placed on plaques in hall. Masque and Gavel play, Bab, presented in Auditorium at 8:15 in the evening. 11--No school. Newark C691 beats Cambridge C201. 15-Small pictures arrive for annual. 17-Pep-rally at White Field at 6:30. 18-Newark C261 plays Toledo De Vilbiss C141. One Hundred Sixty -First day of exam week. 19- 23- -Y-Teen formal initiation in High-School audi- torium. Tea followed. -Y-Teen assembly. Rev. Thomas P. Simpson speaks, School dismissed for Thanksgiving vacation. -Newark C311 claims victor over Phi Gamma Delta team C251 from Denison in warm-up tilt in basketball. -American Male Chorus on national good-will tour featured in assembly. Football banquet. DECEMBER -Foreign students from Ohio State University speak in assembly. Mahmust C. Mucuogou tells about his county, Turkey, and Miss Ga- briels about her county, Germany. First basket- ball game of season. Newark,s green team C501 beats Columbus West C471. 7-Winners of Photo Contest announced. -Chapel at 1:00 to recognize football players. First C.O.L basketball game in which Newark C351 wins close game with Coshocton C341. 10-Newark Debate team journeys to Columbus. 16-Marietta C421 beats Newark C311. High-Y hold dance. Tree is pur- chased by Student Council for front yard. Price is S20. 19-Christmas tree giv- en by Mrs. Lewis ad in hall. tmas assembly held in afternoon featuring Chapel Choir, Symphon- ette, readings, and g r o u p singing. School dismissed until january 3. -Newark C311 beaten by Findlay C421. 29-Middletown C411 bows to Newark C461. JANUARY -First school-day of 1950. -Newark C391 beaten by Zanesville C501. -Another defeat. Newark C461 and Dayton Fair- view C521. -Chapel at 2:30 presenting Mr. Student and his dogs. -Newark C561 claims victory over Chillicothe C491. -Newark Debate squad entered in invitational tournament in Willis High School, Delaware. Newark won 11 out of 21. Senior take psychological tests, Sophomores take I.Q. tests. Newark C381 bows to Lancaster C411. 20- -Newark C411 loses close game to Mt. Vernon C481. Assembly on "March of Dimesi' in the morning. Students receive grade cards. Beginning of second semester. Dover C411 wins over Newark C291. Key Club presents assembly-Talent Show. FEBRUARY Newark C491 journeys to Cambridge C381. Toledo De Vilbiss C601 claims victory over Newark C241. Hallelujah Chorus is featured in assembly. Georgeann Penick and Allen Tilton to serve as delegates to Rotary meeting in Cincinnati on March 8 and 4 to acquaint students with pres- ent-day world affairs. Z N.H.S. Debate teams in invitational tournament at Athens, Ohio. Rev. Minsor Pai, a Korean minister, speaks in assembly. Mona Potter wins Posture Contest and receives five dollars. Lucille Tyrer receives second place, and Verrora Echols, third. Annamae Harman selected hy juniors to go to Buckeye Girls, State and Robert Sims, to Buckeye Boys, State. Newark C382 beaten by Chillicothe Newark f40J loses to Cuyahoga Falls QBU. The Ambassador Male Quartette and lland Bell Ringers featured in assembly at 1:00. Drarnatics class presents play, Our Town. No school. Washington's Birthday. World day of prayer. Rev. john C. Upde- graff speaks in assembly. Newark C561 defeats Zanesville C422 in last home basketball game of season. Last game of season before tournaments, Ncw- ark C41J is beaten by Mt. Vernon 1461. Dis- trict debate at Columbus. -First Honor Society meeting at which officers were elected. MARCH Newark 134D loses first tournament 'game to Co- lumbus East C58l. Kay Beaver opens new series of senior recitals, Iteeitals Miniature. jack Rank presents one-man play, The Taming of the Shrew. -Some band members go to Granville for contest. H i-Y dance. -Mr. Roy Braig, Washington representative, speaks about Allied Youth in assembly. Allied Youth group organized. Seniors measured for caps and gowns. Y-Teen formal dance at Central. -National Honor Society assembly at which Rev. Harry Kruener speaks. -First Ohio District Key Club convention. -Honor Society scholarship tests given. APRIL First of four Holy Week chapels. Speakers are Mr. Simpson of Trinity Episcopal Church, Mr. Linder of East Main Methodist Church, Mr. Webb of First Baptist Church, and Dr. Swainr of Second Presbyterian Church. -District-State scholarship tests given in library. -Beginning ol' Easter vacation which lasts till April 10. Columbus Central journeys to Newark for track meet. District Parent-Teachers' Association meeting. Matinee for Band Concert. -Band Concert. -Lancaster plays host to Newark for track and baseball. Future teachers attend convention at Capitol University. Band Concert. Newark journeys to Mansfield for track. -Future Retailers, Banquet. Baseball game be- tween N.H.S. and Cambridge. Baseball again. This time with Lancaster. -Honor Society Banquet. MAY -Music Appreciation presents two-piano assem- bly. Zanesville and Newark play baseball. Chorus Spring Concert. N.H.S. plays host to Cambridge in baseball. Newark Relays. Final District-State scholarship tests. Novice tournament tor Debate Class at Columbus East on next year's question. Baseball at Lancaster. C.O.L. at Marietta. Senior Class presents Stardust. Track meet with Bellaire at New Concord. Student Council Banquet. Armitige chapel. -junior-Senior Prom. District track meet at Del- aware. Senior exams begin. Sophomore and junior exams begin. Caps and gowns issued to Seniors. -State track meet at Columbus. -Baccalaureate service held in the afternoon. 29-Senior Class party. -Seniors practice at White Field and Methodist Church for Commencement. JUNE -Commencement in evening. -Chapel at 1:00 p. m. and school is dismissed until next September. One Hundred Sixty One Abbottls Shoe Company Advocate Printing Company Airesman Electric Company Alban, Sam Company, The Albyn Nursery Shop Anchor Loan Company Anderson's Service Store Arcade Drug Company Arensberg, Geo. W., Pharmacist t Q Artistic Upholstering Shop Automotive Supplies, Inc. Beard Electric Beaver Auto Store Best jewelry Company Betty Gay lfiidlillw Bordens Dairy and Ice Cream Co, Bounds and Van Wey Funeral Home Brucker and Moody Burch Gift Shop, The Busy Bee Grill Callander Cleaning Company Campolo Market Canteen Service of Newark Carliles Furniture and Rug Company Carrollhlohn L, Departinentjiore, Central Ohio Sales Go. Children,s Studio City Rapid Transit Lines Cornell Men's Wear Crane-Krieg-Flory Company Creighton's Cupboard Qriss Brothers One Hundred Sixty-Two bvevt-is-cvs Dairy Queen Store Daugherty,s Radio Store DeVito, 1. A., Book Store D. . B H , Dixie Coal Yard Doneff's Fine Foods D . . Eardley Lumber Inc. ,Edmiston,s Book Store Comp IHLTQC Elliott Hardware Company Emerson, Roe Eas.l1i.o.u,..I.l1e Gage Hat Shop Granville Street Pharmacy Green Bay Fur Company Gutli h and Henderson Gutridge, Cal, and Son Halbrookis Florists Haynes Brothers Heisey, A. H. Hermann the Clothier Hilltop Beauty Salon Holland Furnace Company Horneris Newark Paint Company Hollar, O. D. and Sons Holmquist Electric Hotel Warden Howard Studio Hub, The Hull's Newark Wallpaper Company Hunter, G. B. Independent Dairy J Jeffries Supply Company bvevtisevs Kelleyis Dairy Kent Flower Store King's Department Store Kreager and Toothman Drug Store Kresge, S. S., Co. , . L and K Cleaners L K Drive In Launderrite LaWalts Cafeteria Licking ' Laundry Company Little Knit Shoppe McDonnell,s Shoe Store McLean,s Restaurant McMichael Music Store Mackenzie Diamond Store, The Marilyn Candy Shop Maybold Shoes Meltonis Dairy Bar Merle Norman Cosmetic Studio Midland and Auditorium Theatres Mound City Cleaners Mueller Studio, The Murphyis Food Market Newark Automobile Dealers Association Newark Bargain Shoe Store Newark Coca-Cola Bottling Company Newark College of Commerce Newark Engraving Company, The Newark Laundry Company Newark Leader, The Newark Telephone Company, The Ohio Fuel Cas Company, The Ohio Power Company, The Owens-Corning Fiberglas Corp. Penny, J. C., Company Pfeffer, George Plaineis Clothing Poundis Florists Powell Electric Company Pure Oil Company, The Rankin and Rankin, Inc. Richcreek, R. W. Richardson Glass Service Riley, H. G. Robinson, T. C. Rook, Harry J. Scioto Provision Company Scott Furniture Company, The Sears, Roebuck and Company Sergeantis Singer Sewing Machine Co. Smith, P., Lumber Company, The Smith Cleaning Company, The Spalding Farm Center Inc. Spring Hill Bottling Company Spikeris Poultry Market Star Grocery Company Stewart Brothers and Alward Co. Superior Auto Parts and Machine Co., Inc. Tedo,s Motor Service Vogelmeier, Helen Vogelmeier, Phil, Company, The White,s Studio Wilmais Shop Wolfe Tire Shop Woolworth, F. W. Yellow Cab Company Zeihers Corners One Hundred Sixty-Three Dr. O. P. Cook Dr. W. C. Myer Mr. and Mrs. R. B. Wiley Edith Fleming Dr. Stewart Sedgwick john H. Duncan Dr. A. S. Burton 'e of Teachers F. W. jones Ethel j. Angus Miss Letha Headlee Miss Helen Williams Mr. E. H. Reber john R. Lamson C. P. Smith Naomi Alspach Dorothy Skinner Nina L. Keckley Dr. Paul G. McCleary Mr. Max Douglas Mr. and Mrs. B. R. Hall Mrs. L. M. Krieg Mr. Frew C. Boyd Mr. and Mrs. Jack Waggoner Dr. R. L. Swaim Mr. and Mrs. George Penick Dr. and Mrs. H. A. Campbell Mr. and Mrs. L. D. Brookover Loren Pritchett Miss Louada Morgan Mrs. Mary Rexroth Mrs. H. R. Luckner, Ir. One Hundred Sixty-Four Afvohs Mr. Sam Celfer Dr. H. M. Butler Mr. and Mrs. Homer Dupler Mr. and Mrs. William D. Sprague Mr. and Mrs. L. B. Walters Paul H. Southard Dr. and Mrs. Paul C. Grove lo lones -"'-' Roderic M. jones Mr. and Mrs. Harry O. Wint Lillian MacNealey john L. Chynoweth Mr. and Mrs. D. L. Scott John S. McCleary Mrs. Mary H. Pierce I. B. Lawrence Al G. Hoffman Dr. S. C. Roush A. B. Painter Mr. and Mrs. H. R. Wilkin Mr. and Mrs. E. I. Edris Miss Ava Ballou Mrs. David R. Kingery Robert Devoe Mr. and Mrs. Clifford Lyle Dr. nd . . E, ' kgtt a Mrs R Pic Dr. and Mrs. Arnold Piatt Mr. and Mrs. Clem O. Compton Mr. and Mrs. George Stoeckmann Mr. and Mrs. Kenneth Alspach Miss Thora MacDonaugh INIDIEX 117 121 103 1 19 156 26 , 82 A Acklin, Carma .,,,..... .,.........,...................... 6 5, 66, Acord, Douglas .........................................,,....... 59, Adams, jean Ann .......... 26, 136, 102, 95, 107, 117 Agey, jack ......,........,....................,...,..,....,................... 90 Agey, Melvin .................,,........... ...,.... Agey, Norma Jo .,...,,. .....,.. Allen, Barbara ..,...... ........ Allen, Horner ...,... .............. Allen, Raymond ......, ,,..... 8 1 Amos, Robert ....,...... Amos, Virginia ............... Anderson, Samuel ......,.. Andrews, Barbara .......,. .,..,....,....... 5 9 Andrews, George W ..,.,.. .,,..,., 2 6, 120 Anderson, Doris ,..,,,....... ........,.... 6 6 Anderson, Royal ......,.,...... .,...... 1 51 Angeletti, Mr. Charles ,,...... ..............,... 1 15 Angeletti, Mrs. Charles .....,.,... ..........,.,........ 1 15 Angeletti, Richard Charles .,........ .,........ 2 6, 100, 114 Angus, Ethel .......,...,.............., .........,..,,......... 2 1 Ankrum, Donna ..................,. .,...,.............. 5 9 Annarino, joseph ........... .,.,.........,.,, 7 8 Annarino, Josephine .......... ...,.... 5 9, 117 Annen, jack ..............,.... ..,.....,,. Q Antritt, Mrs. Eugene ....... ........,. 2 1 Appel, Carl .,............,..,. .....,....... 8 6 Arensbcrg, George ...,..... .,..,..... 7 7, 78 Argahright, Lois ,,......... .........,.,.,.......,,Y......... 9 0 Arlncntrout, Diana .....,, ....,,......,.....,............,..,., 6 6 Arrowood, Allan .....,.. ..........,......V.,,..........Y....,... 8 6 Art, Rosemary .,,....... ....... 6 5, 66, 157, 158, 117 Ashcraft, Burl ......... ..,........,..,.,..........,,.............. 6 6 Ashcraft, Leland .....,.. .......,................,................,..... 6 6 Asher, Constance ..,..,........,... 26, 156, 157, 158, 99, 11:2 Asher, Sue ....,,...........,. ..........,.............. 5 9, 157, 158 Atskoff, Thomas ..,,.... ....,.................. 7 8 Atwood, Patricia ..,..... ....,.. ....... 8 6 Ault, Lewis .,,,.........,.,.. ....... 9 0 Austin, Winifred .,....., ..... H86 B Baclnnan, Joanne .......,. .......... -..--f-.- 2 6 , 95 117 Bagent, Charles ....... ...- ------4-------- 5 9 , 143 Bagent, Esther .........,.. ......------,-------------- 0 5 Baird, Shirley Ann ......... ......... 6 6, 113, 117 Baker, Beverly ............ ..-,...-, 6 6, 158, 117 Baker, Ida ......,...,.... ..-..-,----,------Y---, 5 30 Baker, Lorina ......,. ,-----.--,Y---,,---- Baker, Sarah ......,........ ........-,-.Y- 5 9, 114 Balding, Barbara ......... ........., 2 6, 106, 117 Balding, David ........ .......,. 5 9, 102, 114 Balding, Thomas ......... ....... 6 5, 65, 113 Ballinger, Thomas ..,...... .......,.. 5 9, 133 Banks, Elinor Shirley ....... -....-....--- - .66 Barber, James ............... ...-.-,---.------ 8 5 Barber, james Emory ........ ...-.--- 2 6, 120 Barclay, William ............ ........---.- 0 5 Barcus, William .......... .,---,---- 6 6 Bare, joan ..........., ......,...........,-.... 1 27 Barner, Eileen ,........ .........,....-.------.--- - -86 Barnes, Eileen ........ . ...................,,-,--------, - Barnes, Robert .......... ........ 2 6, 132, 133 148 Barnes, Mary E ......,... ,,......,,......,............. 2 1 Barrett, Donald ....... ...................................,.......,...... 6 6 Barrett, Robert .........,....................,.........,.,.., 25, 26, 106 Barrick, Ann .......,,....... 59, 94, 112, 123, 108, 117, 103 Barrick, Elizabeth ...,.....................,,.......,...........,......... 78 Baruxes, Chris Peter ..,....... ....,...., 6 6. 153, 102 Baruxes, Helen ............... ..........,............ 2 6 Base, Ioan ............... ....,.. 6 6 Bates, George ..,........... ....,..... 8 6 Baughman, Norma 66 ..,.....66 114 Baughman, Lola Mae ....... a HOLLAND Furnace Co. Serving 39 Years in Newark 1 Automatic Gas and Oil Furnaces 1 1 Gas Conversion and Stokers A Cleaning by Vacuum- Repairs to All Makes 44 South Second St. Phone 2976 1 l 1 1 Congratulations Class of 1950 INDEPENDENT DAIRY Phil R. De111na11 61 Son, Owners l 1 s l 4 Cottage Cheese Buttermilk Homogenized Milk "We Pasteurize in Glas-sv Phone 4352 48 Kreig Street One Hundred Sixty-Five -,-- T- - --i -i vf- , w , nm 5 I 5 Q 2.,aE3EE. PL. ,R A ' ' xv V. :EfEii:i2E25fEgJ' . .-:-.-w :Sw--1 y .1. ' '-2: 'e-Q., ' 'H-:'EZf:E:2'3E.,.:-. 4'-1:z2:1sf-'-ignj-1:4 ar- 21 V fs- " N S1513:5:1:2f 1 M "i:1i-Eg Ei: , Ifliziggiiia ' 3 I ' is .Vfaiffiii . 2'2'?i'a5'?1:iZ5is'1:53i1 fri?-I .'2Ea53:EV:f.' V V iv Film. i22f22a22:?:' V.f-' ' 'Ql:5fQEj1g2. "1 E512 52515555553 ,..,.,.f..,J::. , -1 3.49 .... ,V .fi ..., t. -.-by-. :-1.-:ggi-"tl-':? 7':-.-wg: x, 'tht-1,.5'5:ft-1-: 1:3525 y.Y1r8wfN1' ':.1.3: ., -- -tEf11:2garP:1-2' , 21:-,V 4:55 : i A f11:aV?::eS:x-. V -'-' 1,if1f2i2??1 ca". -5 'E:221:9 1--gif' ' 2f2E2f....5,:eg2'E ,Sig .:is4s1Z.. '.:-V1g'.,.1I11'1IQ..V. 3255. 1-" sf . . .ge53Q2QeEifz2g" 'ti-Ef'E'EiEi5 --25212 12511: 1 :11. igl.--" Im,-'11 31 J QQQQLQ' ifjfii gif? Q X7 Q ' s cg I ax ,. X j . A Ng gsil mfs ,I " X X x 5 x o, :S X x 2 gt t , f M-3, 4' 55' 51' V 1 a Y ' M N . ., X ,N W... , . s 9 2 -., om? ff 5 t 'X as , M , Q K , V K N f S " sf g 4, 3 K X ww . V X , M- W, . , QV J' I K x 7, I ,a2:12-2s2a2ii?2f "r . .i22-QMS, -59: 'f is iifiiiiiiiiif if ,.VVVVV qll l .,,, 1 - -------- - -- .,.. ,, .,.g.5 - - M5-P -:-:-:4:-:-: '-1-1:13--.5133 if1:':iE1f-zffi' ,:3:3: "',2"!!Z:' , .3.g.- N. L-Sir".:i:i:'1:5:I:'-lf:'-1-3:-in A'-'4- I R . ,.,.,.-.,. -g'g:,: zi: : I l H. slr: I, . 1 12E1'52'V.:- :.- .. V 'Eiif i X Sift ii i "" '-1 51273 A ' . 5 A W 0 They are on their way to success- The right clothes are important- Come to Emerson's--- The Young Mcm's Store In Style-In Policy-In Spirit Clothes Hats Furnishings Shoes The ROE EMERSON Store 1 Value - Service - Courtesy---Since 1887 N 11 S. YVest Side Square One Hundred Sixty-Six Baughman, Carol Sue .......... 147 148 Baughman, Orville ..,......... vv......,.,. .........- , Baumgartner, Jack ......... ............................-..--...- 8 6 Bay, Harry ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.., 26, 100, 112, 116. 95 Beal, James .......................,......................,................... 82 Beall, Jerrold ...................................................... 559, 110 Beardshear, Edward ..,................,..,,...........................K 86 Beardshcar, Emily .......... 59, 112, 118, 123, 126, 108, 117, 103 Beatty, Frank .............. ..................... 6 6, 153, 113, 152 Beaver, Merrill Kay ........ ...................... 2 7. 108 Bebout, Lewis ............ ......... ........ 2 7 Bebout, Ralph ......... ........ 2 7, 138 Behout, Violet ......... ................. 6 6 Beck, Stewart .......... .......... 6 6, 97 Beckett, Thomas .....,.. .............,..........,...,..........,--- 6 6 Beckham, William ,.....,...............,....,..........,................. 66 Beckman, Carol ,.,,....,,,...,.., 27, 156, 157, 158, 111, 117 Beckman, John .,e,,,,. ,,.....,,.................... 6 6, 110, 112 Beeney, Juanita .......... ............-..--- 1 56 Beery, Richard: ,Z-138 Beesler, Roseanna ......... Belford, Alma ........,..., Bendurc, James .....,. Benner, Lester .....,... Benner, Richard ......... ....,...66, 113 .......77, 78 .......,,147, 148 Berger, Frances ................................,. . ...........,-..-- 82 Betz, Donald ............,...................................,-------------,- 86 Betz, Richard .,.................................................... 147, 148 Bingham, Donna .... 27, 97, 100, 101, 102, 112, 95, 117 Bishoff, Bernard ..........................................,......... ------ 5 9 Black Charles ............,.,.................... Black, Donald ......... Black, Kenneth ........,. Blake, Rodney ......,...,. Bline, Beth Ann .......... Bline, James .....,.......... Blowers, Beverly ...,.,... Blowers, Conrad ......... Blowers, David L .,..... Blowers, Donald ......... Bob, Lois ......,.......... Bodkin, Wilda ..,,..... Boell, Richard ..,.,..... Boggs, Edgar .........,.... Boichan, George ..,.., Bonham, Ann .......... Bonham, Ernest .......... Bonham, Patricia ..,..... Bonham, james ....... Bonham, Mary ............ Boring, Marvin .............. Boring, Mary Iane ......... Bosscawen, Don .,........ Boswell, Billie .,.,,..,...... Bounds, Monford ........ Bowden, Nina Lou .,...... Bowers, Io Ann .,............... Bowers, Lyle ....... L ............ Bowman, Eugene Donal Bowman, Marguerite ........... .......59 .......27, 132, 133, 148 136 110 124 ....,.....81, 82 ,.....,59, 95 ......,.59, 108 .....,,.,.66 ffffse ......,...90 86 120 78 .........66, 157, 158 109 .,..,.,66, 157, 158, 105 1 ,,,,, ,259 ...........59, 117 Bowman, Marie .............,... .......,...,............ 9 0 Boyd, Florence E ..,...... ,..,....... ................. 7 , 19, 101 Boyd, Frew C .........,... .,............................,....... 1 6, 102 Boyd, Joan ......,.,,.,.,.,,,.,..,.,... 28, 100, 123, 111, 106, 117 Boyer, Alice Jean ...,,,.,.,,,...,,,...,,,.,.,......,,.... 1 ,....1......... 82 Boylan, Mildred ...,.......,. Bradford, Donald ......... Bradford, Gene ...,...... Bradley, Edward ........ Bradshaw, Charles ....... ....,..66, 152 Bradshaw, Theodore ,.,,.,... ...,..,.................... 6 6, 97 Braid, Phyllis ...,,.,.,,,..,... ........,..,,.,....., 5 9, 95, 117 Braid, Mary Ann ....,...,,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 2 8, 100, 95, 106, 117 Branscome, Richard ..,......................,.......................... 59 Brannon, Thomas ...,.,..,,,,....,.......,,....,,........,,........ 77, 78 Brehm, Lois,.....-., .....,.............. w,,.,,,..,..,...--....,.Mf66 Bricker, Florence ,..,.,,,...,,......,................ ............. 7 8 Sergecmtfs C ongratulates the Class of 1950 and Wishes You Everything That Is Good Throughout Your Lives Exclusively at Sergeantis Carlyle Ir. Dresses Mary Muffet Ir. Sportleigh Coats Marion McCoy Dresses Season Master Coats Swansdown Suits and Coats Iaunty Ir. Coats and Suits One Hundred Sixty-Seven Jain wand! The Home of Favorecl Name Brand Qualities CUNEHATULATIUNS To The Class oi 1950 ' L " glii flfd- J v KW W fm - ,.-',':i"1 5 I I " 1 ,.. ' "4 - '1 ' g nu' '-31:15 H ,1f,'i g P Q- ' 'A 5, 5 X fv Lv 5, Hundred Sixty-Eight About Your Next Step Forward Where do you go from here? Perhaps it will be in further pursuit of for- mal education in college and universities, or it may be directly into the field of business and industry. Regardless of your choice, your friends and neighbors at Owens-Corning Fiberglas Corpora- tion wish you every success in the years ahead. To each of you go our congratulations upon your graduation from Newark High School. F1oo1.rr1I..AS O HddS Paul Flowers, end, gained most recognition in the post-season honors. He made end on the second team of the All-Central Ohio League team selected by C.O.L. players. He also placed on the All-Ohio second team by the Associated Press All-Ohio selections. He earned a berth on the second team of the United Press All-Ohio squad. ln addition, he gained an end position on the first team of the All-Central Ohio League Teams, selected by league sports writers. And finally, he was selected one of twenty-four top senior players for the All-Ohio team of the Columbus Junior Chamber of Commerce. On the second team of the All-Central Ohio League selections by sports writers, Rodney Howarth gained a guard berth, Robert Barnes, the quarterback spot, and Robert MeV ey, the fullback position. In the honorable-mention column, James Bline, end, Kentrill Miller, tackle, George Kelley, center, and Richard Fleitz, George Riley, and Albert Meriwether, backs, gained berths. CContinucdJ SMART AMERICA PACEMAKERS FOR Congratulations to the C Cain, Donna Lea .......................................................... 59 Callentine, Sandra ....... ............................................-. 5 6 Calloway, James .......... ..................................... 5 9, 109 Campbell, Jane .....,..,......,,,,,........ 59, 98, 118, 108, 117 Campbell, Larry L ............. 59, 142, 138, 153, 109, 143 Campbell, Mr ........,..... ........................................,,.- 1 15 Campbell, Mrs ......... .............................-.....----. 1 15 Campbell, Royal ................................... ....,---- 6 6 Campolo, Eugene., .....,..-... 1 1 66 Cannon, Nadine ...,...,.............................................1--.... 91' Canter, Charlene 28, 157, 158, 100, 112, 95, 106, 117 Canter, Donald ........................................................- ---85 Carlo, Joseph ........................................................ 81, 133 Carpenter, David ......... Carpenter, Julia ........ .........59 Carr, Betty Jeanne ....... ...................--...----- 6 5 Carson, Charles ........ . ......................- - Carson, James ............... ......... 2 8, 59, 124, 122 Carson, Mr. J. B .......... ....................-.- 1 15 Carson, Mrs. J. B ........ .................,..... 1 15 Carson, Roger ........... ................ 6 6, 114 Carter, Leroy ........ ..................1. 6 6, 154 Cartnal, John ................ 29, 153, 151, 106 Cartnal, Richard ............ ......................... 8 2 Cartnel, Nancy Lou ......... ...... ........ 6 6 , 114 Cartwright, Lewis .......... ...................... ......... 9 0 Carver, Donald ................. .................................... 8 6 Cash, Robert,Q:g:,.. ..........,... -..-..,,,,,...,.?.........-.21 Cass WVayne ........................ .................................... 6 6 Castle, Elsie Janice ...................................................... 59 Castle, Robert ..................,........................................... 82 Cates, Robert C ......... 25 29, 48, 100, 102, 110, 112, 116, 108 Chaney, Allen .59, 97, 124 Chaney, Robert ,.,,.... ........., 2 9, 97, 151 Chaney, Ruth .................. ........................, 8 2 Chaney, WValter .................. ....... 5 9, 110, 124 Channell, Dale Edwin .......... ................ 5 9, 66 Chapman, Richard ....,... ..., ...,,........, S 2 Chapman, Robert ..,........,.. ,.....,.. 9 0 Chapmen, Donald M ........ ......,.. Chappelear, Findley ..,....... ......,,. 6 6 Chatterton, Richard .....,.. .,.,.,... 6 6 Chasser, Conrad ..,.,,.,, ,,.....,, Chesser, Ula ............. ,....,,......,..... 8 2 Children, Ann ...,...... Citrone, Fred ....,...,,,, Claggett, Lewis ......., .........29, 109, 122 122 MW' WWW' tif' ix X f-f 1,1 M i as ' E . 7 3 f' 1 U j f HERMANN THE Class of 1950 Wishing You Happiness and Prosperity J. C. Penney Co., Inc. A Nationwide Institution Quality Merchandise for Less Everything to Wear One Hundred Seventy-One The Most Important Thing in Photo Engraving The photographic surface means nothing unless the proper etching depth is reached. 1-1000th of an inch more or less can be the differ ence between 21 good or bad halftone. FOR FLUSH MOUNTED LINE ETCHINCS AND HALFTONES NEWARK ENGRAVING OXCO. NEWARK, OHIO Seventy-Two McVey also received honorable mention in the All-Ohio selections. In addition, he placed in a back position by players in their first team of the All-Central Ohio League players' team. Likewies Kentrell Miller landed a first-team tackle position. Honorably mentioned for this players' team were Robert Barnes, Albert Meriwether, Iames Cochlan, backs, Donald Thomas and Donald Swartz, tackles, James Bline, end, and George Kelley, center. . Seniors who played their last game for Newark High School with the close of the 1949 gridiron season were Charles Craig, Ed Dup- ler, Richard Deeds, Gail Goss, Robert McVey, Robert Barnes, Richard F leitz, Kentrell Miller, Donald Thomas, Paul Flowers, james Bline, and Albert Meriwether. Ray Schick'was head coach for the season, Leonard Wilhelm, assistant coach, Ioseph Carlo, line coach, William Olmsted, reserve coach, and Pete Weidemaier, junior high school mentor. Zanesville won the C.O.L. title. Clark, Billie ............................................-.-. ....--... 7 7, 78 Clark, Donna ..,........ ......... 7 8 Clark, Harold ............ ............ 6 7 Clark, Lenora ................. . .....,.......... 86 Clark, Patricia Ann ........ , ....... 5 9, 113 Clark, Paul .................. ............ 8 6 Clark, Richard ......... ......... 7 8 Clark, Sonia ,........ ....... 1 14 Clark, Sylvia ........... Clemings, Emma ......... .......................... Clemings, Iames ........ 167, 112 Clifton, Paul ............. 29, 102, 123, 107, 103 Cline, Eddie ............. ................................., 2 9 Cline, Thomas ......... Cline, Laureen .........,.. Clippinger, Paul .,........ ............,,....................., 7 7, 78 Cochlan, james ........ .58, 59, 133, 138, 151 Cochran, Carol ,........... ................ 2 9, 98, 100, 117 Cochran, Darlene ,..... ..............,......,............ 5 9 Cochran, Georgianna. ...........,............. 67, 157 Cochran, Myrtle .............. ......... 2 9, 157, 158 128, 117 Cochran Phillip .... ...... .......,,,.t,,.,..,.,...,,,,-.,,,, 5 9 Cochran, Robert .......... .......... 2 9, 151, 122, 106 Cochran, Sallie ,.....,..... ,.,,........ 6 7, 114, 117 Cochran, Susan .......... ....................,...., 8 6 Cole, Duane ........,.. ...,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 9 0 Cole, Eugenia .......,, ,,.,,,,,, 5 9 Cole, Mr. E. D ..,,.....,, ,,,,.., ,,,,,,, 1 1 5 Cole, Mrs. E. D ....,.... ..,............,....,,.,.,, 1 15 Coleman, Gladys ........ .............,.....,....,,.,,.,.. 5 9 Collet, George ............. ....... 2 9, 148 109, 189 Collins, Delores ....,,,... ,,.,,....,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,. 6 7 Clmnatser, Una Faye ...,... ..,.,.,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 7 Colhnley, Walter ....,,.. ,,,,,,,., Conrad, Stacy ............ Contellier, Ioan .......... Cook, Mrs. Dan ....... Cook, Wade .....,.....,. Cooley, Edward ........,.. Cooperrider, Jessie .... Cooperrider, Paul ...,.. Corbin, Gerald ....,..... ..30, 67 14 67 115 .59, 114 114 156 ...,.....67 86 Corder, Carolyn .....,. , ,,,,,,,, 82 Cornell, Nancy ........,... ,,,,,,,,, 5 9 Cost, Benjamin .....,..,. ,,,,,,,,, 8 6 Courson, Marilyn Sue ......, ,,,,,,,,.,,, 9 0 Courson, Patricia .....,,,.,., ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, 9 0 Coventry, Gerald ......... ,,,,,,,,, 7 7, 78 Cowles, Paul ....,...,.. ,,,.,,,,,,,, 6 7 Congratulations Class of 1950 Lirfle Knit Shoppe Complete Line 0 f Knitting Equipment 151 West Locust Street PHONE 9010 Congratulations T 0 the Class of 1950 And May This COMMENCEMENT DAY Really Be Your Start On A Long and Successful Life THEJ' STEWAK' CQ 8 rn: Ancmu: 4 muon umm. N:wARK.n Central Ohi0,s Greatest Name In Home Furnishings One Hundred Seventy-Three WHITE'S STUDIO QQ A Good Photogroph is with you olwoys Phone 4465 For Appointment Track Summortion Including the District and State meets, the Wildcat thinclads of Paul Harlow partici- pated in eleven field and track contests dur- ing the spring of 1949. Of these, the Harlow- men won two and lost four dual meets, placed twenty-fourth in the Mansfield Relays, dropped from a second in 1948 to a fifth in 1949 in the Newark Relays, garnered a second in the C.O.L. contest, earned a fifth in the District, and accepted five points from Mc- Vey in the State. Lancaster and Columbus West were the 'Catsi victims, whereas Colum- bus Central fDistrict champsj, Columbus East, Mansfield, and Chillicothe victimized the Felines. Roike and McVey were individual stars for the entire season, Roike capturing nine firsts and McVey, twelve. Other men getting firsts during the season were F leitz, C. Riley, Har- ris, Vaia, Spiker, Kane, Miller, and Hum- phreys. The 880-relay and shuttle-relay com- binations also garnered firsts throughout the ELLIOTT'S SGRSOH. Seniors who graduated in june were Daniel Roike, Robert Kane, Theodore V aia, and Cal- vert Hines. Cox, Lester .................................................................... 76 Coyle, Donald ....................................,....................... 122 Coyle, Shirley 76, 156, 157, 158, 96, 98, 100, 112, 108 Craig, Charle 0, 132, 133, 138, 148 Craig, Frank . ........ ....,................ .459 Cramer, Walter ......... Crane, Richard .............. Crawford, Carolyn .... Crawford Ruth ......... .... .,.. .., ...... .. ....fffffffi5iQ 156, 141 158, 99 Creighrod, David ...... ff .....,........, 59, 155, 109 Creighton, Elaine ........ .................. 3 0, 106, 117 Crego, Carolyn ......... .......... 5 9, 156, 157, 158 Crego, Phyllis ...... Crilly, Bertha ...... Crist, Barbara.. Crist, Shirley .....,.. Cromer, James ........... Crossland, Logan ..,.... Crossmock, jerry ......... Crothers, Everet ........ .. ...ffQ.'ffi2ii,iEs?," 153, 143 ....81, 82 Crothers, Ruth ..........,.. ..,.... 6 7, 119 Crouch, Kenneth ........ .,..,,.,,... 6 7 Cullison, Quentin ..... ,,,,,,,. 6 7 Cunningham, Doris... .....,. U82 Cunningham, Robert. ........ 67 Dague, Martha Mae ..... . 59 Danley, Barbara Jean ............ ......... 6 7, 117, 103 Darkes, Charlene ....... Darkes, Darling, Nancy ............ Dorothy ......... 117 .......112, 127, Daugherty, Jack ....... ..,................... 8 2 Davis, Ada ..,........, . ,................. 82 Davis Catherine ....... ........ 8 2 Davis, Hallie ........ ........ 3 0 Davis, Harry ......... ............... 3 0 Davis, jack ....,..... .....,. 5 9, 151 Davis, Iohn ............. ................... 8 2 Davis, Kenneth ........ .......,.. 5 9, 114 Davis, Nancy ,....... .,............. 8 6 Dawson, Dale .... ..... . Dawson, Thomas. ..... .. 77, 78 Congratulations Bounds 81 Von Wey Funeral Home Phone 2081 Congratulations to the CLASS OF 1950 HARDWARE STORE 36 West Main Street One Hundred Seventy-Five i i i i i I i 1 Congratulations To The Class of 1950 Wishing Them Success and Happiness For the Future YELLOW CAB CCDMPANY MONTANARO BROS., Prop. d Basketball Summcxtion WVith only one veteran and senior, Gene VVatson, from the 1949 squad, Maxwell Kipp Douglas faced the 1950 basketball season with one of the youngest aggregations he had ever sent to the floor. Two, and sometimes three, sophomores saw first-string duty. In fact, one of these, James Cromer, participated throughout the entire season. Ronald Shock- ley was moved up from the Reserves, on jan- uary 27, to bolster the waning power of the varsity in its duel with Dover. He was a regu- lar varsity courtman from that date. Charles Deeds, who started the season with the Varsity, was moved to the Reserves at mid- season, was brought back to the Varsity again, but was again a Reserve by the end of the season. junior members of the Douglas aggrega- tion were George Riley, Thomas Patrick Riley, Robert Sims, Ronald Foote, Richard Harmon, Larry Campbell, jerry Steele, and Charles Dennis. Of these, Sims, Foote, C. Riley, and Harmon performed a wildcatis share of the seasonis duties. T. Riley, who displayed er- ratic performance at the beginning of the season, caught fire toward the conclusion of the schedule and appeared more frequently on the floor. CContinuedJ Dean, Betty ....................... .............................. 5 9 Decker, Barbara Lou ........ ........................ 6 7, 121 Deeds, Charles ............... ....... 1 42, 67, 153, 143 Deeds, Richard ........... .................... 3 0, 132 DeLanccy, Betty Lou ....... Delancey, Mildred ....,. Delancey, Tom .....,.... DelCecato, John ,......... Dell, C. W .......,...... DeLong, Elayne .... Dement, Audrey ........ 67 Denner, Patricia .... .......................,................... 6 7 Dennis, Charles ........... ......... 6 0, 142, 153, 110, 143 Dennis, Jack ................. ........................................ 6 7 Dennison, Andrew ......... ................................... 1 51 Desgrange, Robert ......... ....... 1 16, 21 Dial, john .................... .......... 6 7, 97 Diblasio, john ............ ,........... 6 0 Dickerson, Flora ........ ,........ 7 8 Dickerson, T. Edwyn ....... ......... 1 9 Dickey, Peggy ............ ......... 6 7 Dickinson, Richard .... ....,.... 6 0 Diehl, Bennett ............ ................ 9 0 Dillehey, Edwin ...... Dillon, Fred ............ Dishon, James ......... Ditter, Bernard ........ Ditter, Marlene .......... Dobbs, Kenneth .......... Dodson, Frederick ......... 114 ........60, 110, 112, 123 Doll, Ronald, ......,...... ............, 6 0 Donaldson, Kathleen... ....... 81, 157 Doneff, Donald .......... ,,.,,.,,,,,,, 7 8 Dorn, Helen ......,......,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 26, 19 Dornbirer, B. VV .....,... .,,,,,.,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 4 Dotson, Robert ......,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,, 6 7 Douglas, Maxwell ......,,,, .,.,,,,,,,,,, 1 42, 155, 143, 18 Drake, Joyce ................ ...,, Drake, Richard .......... Drumm, Bonnie ...... ...31, 97, 100, 112, 117 ll"ln N PRINTERS Q31 -fr Rvuausaas las' NLWARK OHIO Q, 6 Printing That Pleases 1735 West Main Street SCOTT'S 1 Complete Home Furnishers EAST PARK PLACE One Hundred Seventy-Seven Congratulations. . from 3 MUELL12P.'s GIFT PORTRAIT STUDIO I 5 Where you may select as many gift portraits as you need, spending as little or as much as you choose for each. Portraits are the rnost appreciated of all gifts, and you will be proud to give yours to your friends, when they are made by MUELLI'TR,S in the Arcade Onz- Hunzlrcd Sa-vcnty-Eight Of the nineteen games, Newark took seven: Columbus West, Coshocton, Bexley, Middle- town, Chillicothe fat Newarkj, Cambridge, and Zanesville fat Newarki. On November 29, in a pre-season exhibition, the Felines took a 31-to-26 contest from a Phi Gamma Delta combination from Denison University. Newark was eliminated from district tour- nament play at first exposure to Columbus East. Ronald Foote, Robert Sims, james Cromer, and George Riley received honorable men- tion in the C.O.L. Sports Writers, and Coaches, poll. C. Riley also achieved honor- able mention tor an all-tournament team. C Continued J Drumm, Orville ....... ........ 7 7 78 Dudley, Charles .,..... .......... 1 14 Dudley, Lucille ..,.... ...,........ 7 8 Duffee, Barbara ,,..... ..........,........,...r........ 8 6 Dumm, Charles ....... ...,.....,..................,...,.,. 9 0 Dunaway, Don ........ ...............,...........,., 6 7, 154 Dupler, Ann ,,,,,,,,,, ,,....,.. 6 0, 97, 98, 112, 117 Dupler, Edgar ,,,,... .,.............,... 3 1, 132, 133 Dupler, Henry ............ .,......,......,..,,,. 3 1, 114 Dutcher, Blanche ,..,........ .......... 3 1, 114 Dutcher, Mrs. Harold ........... .. .......... 115 E Earls, Delores .....,. ........,..,.. ......... 3 1 , 120 Echols, Elnora r..,.............,......, ,......,................,.,.,........ 6 7 Echols, Venora ......,.......,..,......,.....,.,.......,.......,,,,,,...... 67 Eckert, Charles ,.,.......... Edris, Marilyn .......... 157 117 158, 100, 101, 112, 108, Edwards, Dorothy ...................................... 31, 100, 101 Edwards, Paul B ......................................................... 15 Egley, Mary Lou ......... ................ 1 56 Ehret, Anita ................. .......,.. 1 07 Eisert, Dawn Frances... ,,,,.,., ,167 Ellis, Phyllis ............... .,,,,,,,,,.,,,, 6 7 Ellis, Richard ......... ,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 0 Elmore, Frances... Embrcy, jane ........ Emerson, Dale ...,,,... England, Beatrice... 12.0 U60 U86 1 ANDERsoN's SERVICE sToRE , Bicycle Supplies ' Wliizzei' Sales anal Service Sporting Goods l 1 l Fishing Tackle 1 Guns, Ammunition Models 11 North Fourth Street Opposite Fire Dept. . Compliments McLEAN'S RESTAURANT : Ervin Robert ........ ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, , ,31 Evans, Carol Sue ...... ,..,.,,,,,,,,,, 3 1, 112, 116 Evans, Martha .,..,, ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 20 Evans, Virginia.. ........ 67, 112, 95, 105, 117 Everett, Fred ........ ........... .......,,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 C j -.- f-I ----W Congratulations CLASS OF 1950 THE HIO FUEL. M . One Hundred Seventy-Ninc Compliments to the Class of 1950 THE NEWARK AUTOMGBILE DEALERS ASSOCIATION E. A. Bryan Motor Co. Curran Motor Co. Phalen 81 Cunningham Co. Newark Motor Sales Frank L. Elliot Motors, Inc. A. P. Hess Co. fNfC-,bNfN f' 'N K.. .J CJCQNDJCJ Ray Merchant Motors F. M. Rugg Motor Sales De Cola Motor Sales Walker 81 Battat Motors Park Motor Sales, Inc. Cochran Motor Sales Gibbs Motor Sales One Hundred Eighty I Y' According to Bob Worth, Advocate sports editor, in his "Worthy Notes,v for March 11 1950, the basketball farm system, which nour- ished the state championship teams for 1936, 1938, and 1943, may be backfiring o11 its cre- ators. lt has been copied extensively by other Ohio teams, and manifestly they have passed the Mound City. Douglas indicates that the weakness lies in the fact that other activities in junior high school have crowded basket- ball off the floors. Worth concludes: 'iThe current players arenit to be criticized in any manner. They just donit get the individual attention Newark High cagers did ten years ago. Toward the end of the this season, Head Coach Max Douglas of the VVildcats had his players drilling on easy layup shots, a thing they should have mastered completely three years ago. "Newark will have a veteran squad back next winter. No doubt, the Wildcats will im- prove their won-and-lost record. The ,Cats, however, must pick up some clever tricks- fakcs and feints-before they can set the Buying just Looking You rc Always 9 15 10' NM e S Q . ll Km s 111, 1 world on firef, 4' 5 4. A Z 1 fb Y ,D S OI , , M r ll, ' , , N .1 . ' ' i Welcome at . Q , I 'gl' 1'Il-1-11.1-Ape.nA4 ug, ning l W2 4. g c -L f f!. . 1 1 y 51 1' U Deparh me it Store JT .i "Famous For Famous Labelsv F Farmer, Bernard ....... ............. --'---, 6 7 , 151 Farmer, Joan ......... ....... .------ 6 7 , 117 Farmer, Miriam ........ .----.-----,-'-- 8 5 Farmer, Robert ......... Y-----.-- 7 7, 78 Farmer, Shirley ........ -------,---- 6 7 Farrow, Teddy .......... ----------Y-------- 8 2 Fears, Nancy .......... ......--.-.,-----Y---- 8 2 Felumlee, Janet ........... .......... 6 7, 97, 117 Felurnbee, Nancy ......... A.--...- ,----.,------- 8 5 Ferry, Barbara ........ .--..------,-----,- 7 8 Ferry, Paul ................... ,Y------- 7 8 Fenrriegel, Ruth ......... ...---.----- 7 8 Field, Richard .......... .....----4----,- 3 2 Fields, Jolm ..... ..... .......-, 7 7 , 78 F iest, Joseph ........... .-..--------Y 3 2 Finckcl, Benjamin .... ....... .... . . . ......... .109 Finley, Judy ....,...... .......,............... ................... 8 2 Fish, Fontane, . ,..f.e.-.... .... .... ...- 5 7, 114 Fish, VVilliam .,.,..... .fn 32 F ishball, Bonnie ...... ............ 8 6 Fisher, Donna Mac ..... ......... 6 0 Fisher, Janice ........ .................................... 5 7 Fitch, Sally ....,..,.............,.................................... ........ 9 0 Flannigan, Janice ..............,......... 32, 101, 112, 127, 117 Flcitz, Richard ............ 32, 132, 133, 137, 138, 151, 106 Fleming, Edith .............,.............................................. 84 Fletcher, Julia ....,.........,..........., .....,..... 6 7, 157, 158, 117 Fletcher, Sally Ann ......... ..................... 6 7, 112 Flowers, Don .......... .......................... 9 0 Flowers, Ellen ....,,., .......... 3 2, 60 Flowers, Lee .......,..., ................... Flowers, Nancy ..,,.. ..............,,.......... 6 O Flowers, Paul ....,,.,,,.. ....,.............. 3 2 132 133 Foit, Carol Jean ...,..., ...,.,..,,......,....., 3 2 157 158 Foit, Shirley ,......... .............,,..........,....... 8 6, 114 Foote, Ronald ..,.,,,,.......,,, ....,,,.. 6 0, 142, 148 153 143 Ford, Barbara ....,,,,...,,.,,,,,, ' ,.,,...,,,..,.............,.......,.... 60 Foster, June.,,-...,......,.... .... ............ - .,,,,f-rv-160, 114 Foster, Mr. M. C ...,.,,,,..,,,, .....,,,,. ,...... 1 1 5 Foster, Mrs. M. C. .......... 115 F ox, Glenn ...,........,,,,.,, .,..,,.,....,... 3 2 Fox, Rhoda ............,,, .1.,.,, 6 7, 114 EllNElllllUllllUNE from Wlllllfl SHUP featuring Numode hosiery Spotiweat for the . C . LHILOY ISS One Hundred Eighty-One a Congratulations from HUWAHU STUUIU jig,- the home of Portraits with Personality Bcrsebctll Summortion Not since 1922 had the familiar "play ballv heralded the opening of a hardball season o11 a diamond of Newark High School until the spring of 1949. And for a while weather con- ditions conspired to forbid the hardballers to begin even at the opening of this season. Rain, chief heckler of spring sports in Newark, halted the first three attempts at play. The season officially opened at 7:30 in the evening of April 14, under the lights at Arnold Park, with Lancaster as the ,Cat opponent. At the top of the third with a11 interesting 3- to-3 tie, a brisk thunder storm entered the park and drove everyone home. A second try with Lancaster was also rained out. On April 22 a game with Columbus East was stopped because of rain. Finally, on April 27, the 'Cats were able to play a double-header with Lan- caster at Rising Park. Winning three and losing seven, the Long- men showed spark and tenacity throughout the season. Coached by A. B. Long and cap- tained by Richard Johnston, the team showed unusual spirit against odds of inexperience and opponents who had the advantage of former seasons. Newark defeated Chillicothe 2 to 1, Cam- bridge 2 to 1, and Coshocton 6 to O. Winning pitchers in the contests were Johnston, with one, and Robert Barnes, with two. The ,Cats lost games to Lancaster QZJ, Chillicothe, Co- lumbus Central fin the Central District Tour- nament in Columbusj, Zanesville and Coshocton. Seniors who graduated and who were able to play one season only since the renaissance of the game were Johnston, David Meckley, Richard Benner, Keith Harbit, Edward Ryan, Larrv Gatrell, Richard Betz, and Orville Baughman. Francis, Albert ......, ....... 6 0 Francis, Doris ......... .......... 6 7 Francis, Estelle ....... . .,,,........ 82 Francis, Gene ,...,, .................... 6 7 Francis, Nancy ........ ...........,.. 6 0, 114 Franga, Milan ....,,.... ,,,,,,..,,,,....,......,.,....... 6 0, 133, 108 Franklin, Joann ...,................,.....,.....,..,............,.....,..... 60 Franks, Geraldine ........,. 60 157, 158, 94, 96, 118, 117 Frcas, Donald ...,..,,.,..,..........................,.......,.,.........,.. 78 Freas, Harold ,.,.,..,,,.,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,...,,.,,,,,.,,.,,,r........,,........ 32 Frederick, Naomi ........... .........,........... 3 2, 108 Fredritz, Barbara Ann .,,,... ......... 3 3, 106, 114 117 Freeman, Dean ,............ .....,....Y..,................ 7 8 Freshour, Harold ........ ......... 6 7, 116, 114 Frey, Carol Jean.. ..........,............ 60 Frey, Helen .......... .......,,,,.......................... 6 7 Frey, Pauline .....,.. ,..............,,..............,........ 6 0 Frye, Gene ........ ................,...,..,.............,..... 3 3 Fulks, Mary ....... , ....,,,, eo, 156, 157, 158, 125 Fulks, Paul ...,.... ....,,..,............,..............,... 8 6 Fulton, James .....,..... ...........,.,..,......... ...,..67 Funk, NVillia1n ,..,...,, ....,,,,.. ..,.,,...,............. 8 f 5 G Gamble, Marilyn ......... ........., ...,,.. 3 3 , 98, 127 117 Gamble, Merwyn .,,.,..,,, ,.,.,.....,..,..,..,,..... .90 Gamble, Ronald.. ..,...,.,.............. 86 3 S 'Dvaoafwnen nc nsl'nll'w' H P n 7 f RQ mt snow ' 1 1 V1 H45 ' lgflnulfll M 'm'l"fSS l I ' ' l VS 5 - E . we 1 1 Wm A S Sf ' ' ' hx XAEQX ., -- 1 rw Ns- A ' ...,....1---M AU,.,.ff "WN Au-nm ew Am I 'D .m"' ,I 'Imam nm N ' H, . ' 1144 NVest Church Street 1 l l l North Side of Square Newark, Ohio One Hundred Eighty Three ' Congratulations To the Class of 1950 l'.'l he OHIO POWER ca W O H d ed Eighty-Four .,-,,-,,-.,N,-N,-.fN,s.fx'- ,N,-,,N,Nfx.,N,s,s,-,fs Artiniir , liphnlatvring Svhnp I "Oldest Upholstering Shop In Newarkv Corner Fifth and Main Streets Ben G. Harris Office Phone 6464 Newark Ohio Gardner, Richard ..,..... ..,....... 6 7, 121 -W Garette, Denva .....,.. ................ 8 2 Garrard, Sally ,...,..... ................ 8 2 Garrett, Lola ......... ................... Gatrell, Joan .,........ ........ 1 56, 141 Gatrell, Larry ..,,,,.. ........ 1 47, 148 Gatten, Alongo .,...... .....,..,,...... 7 8 Gaydos, llarry ..............,.........,........r........,................... 67 Gayhert, William ..,,,,..................,.....................,,........ 82 Gelfer, Karl .,.,.....,,,,,..., 6 112, 118, 121, 95, 108, 103 Geller, Dorothy ,.................................,......,..........,....... 60 . , Gentry, Kay ,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. .,,,,...,,.., .,..,., ...,,.... 8 2 HIC lfoods Ceolrge, johnny ........ ...,..... 6 7 Gib as, John ................. ,....,... 6 7 , Gibson, Carol Ann ......... ,.....,.. 9 0 lqt YOU1' NeU7'by Gilbert, Gary ,...,... .,,,.., ......... 8 2 Gilham, Harry ,......... ...... Glasmeire, Robert ...,,.. .....,... 6 0 Goldsmith, Mary .,.,,,,., ......... 9 0 Gonser, Wfilliam .......,. ......... 6 7 Good, Joann .,,,.,,.,,,,,, ..... . ..68 ' Good, Shirley ....... ......,.. 9 0 A R Gooden, Opal ,,..,.. ..,.......,.............. 8 2 Gordon, Lois ..... ............................. 8 2 Goss, Gail ......., ..,..... 3 3, 132, 133 138 Goss, Kelley ..............,......... ....,.,...,,..........,.. 9 0 Graft, Jerry ..............,.....,..,,,. ,........ 7 8 M A R K E T Grandstaff, Mary Lou ......... ..,.... 1 41 A Gray, Mr. Charles .............. .....,. 1 15 Gray, Mrs. Charles ...... ,...... 1 15 Gray, IoAnn ............... ....,,,, . .86 Gray, Kenneth ....,.. .....,, 6 0, 114 Green, james ........ ,,.,,,,,,..,.,,.,,.,,,.,.,,..,,.,..,,,,,...... 3 3 Gress, Kathryn ........ .,,,,,.,,..,,,,,.,,.,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,e,,.,, 8 6 Grider, Jean ,..,,...,,..,..,,.,..... 33, 156, 157, 158, 112, 117 Grimes, Daniel., .........,............................................... 60 Grimm, Mary ..,,,..,, ,,,,,,, 3 3 119 9 One Hundred Eighty Five 1 Congratulations to the Class of 1950 Movies ale your greatest entertamment MIDLAND-AUDITORIUM THEATRES "NV here Hits Are A Habitv A. f W, U X , Congratulations and Best VWShes to THE CLASS OF 1950 jllZ0lZ,5' BEST If NEWARK ,OHIO O HddEl-SI' 1 4 I 1 1 I 1 I l i 1 To Make Yourself Dressy X 1 and Attractive .1 IN I-3- 5 l Crinnrn, Twila ..........,.,...............................--.-----------,--, 82 'W' ' Crisby, Donald ,.......,.. ................................,----------.-.,-- 5 0 1 Grove, Donald ............,.................--........-,.---v-------.-.----- 90 Grove, Janice ...,.... 33, 157, 158, 96, 100, 112, 108, 117 Gutridge, Eugene Don .,.,......,...........,.............--..-------- 33 Cyurc, Yvonne ......................................-----.-------,-,,------- 90 Compliments H Haas, Paul ........,....,.... .........,v.. ...f.-. 6 1 3, 133 Iellwklwy, Dwight -.,---, .,--,L ,--+-w'A---- 3 8 1 AUTOMOTIVE Haga, Howard ...,....,,....,..........,.,.................................. 33 Hageman, Robert .,......,........,.,.................................... 86 Haines, Nancy ....,,.... 33, 48, 25, 100, 102, 104, 106, 117 I llalblauh, Charles .......,..,,,.........,,.,.............,..........,...,, 1 I nc: llalblaub, Francis .....,,. ............,...................... 8 2 Halhlaub, Melvin .,,.,., .....,................................ 6 8 1 llalblaub, Verna .,..... ...,...............................,..... 6 0 Halhrooks, Patricia .,.,.... .......,... 3 4, 118, 123, 106, 117 , " - - 111115, Cynthia .........,.. .,...... 6 8, 157, 158, 96, 97, 102 11 10 Soufh F 0111111 Sheet, Hale, Mary Arm ,,.,..... .. .................,..............,..,,.. 156 1 Neyvark, 01110 llalc, -lack ,,,,,,,.,,,,,,, ,.,..........,..,.. 1 10, 20 5 Hall, Donald .....,. ........,.,..............,...Y.. 6 8 Hall, Frances ....,.. ..,,,,........................................ 6 0, 127 Hall, Mamie .,,,..,,....,........................... 68, 157, 116, 117 111111, Mary Ann ..,.,.,. 157, 158, 96, 97, 100, 101, 102, C I , P l 34, 112, 106, 117 mnp etc arts unc Hall, Richard .,.,......,.. ............. 3 4, 107, 114 Hamllton, Ilene ------------ ---------"---------'------- A lachine Shop Service Hannnond, Edward ...... Handel, Donald ....,.... ....... 6 8, 153, 152 Handley, Nancy ....... ....,...,.,..,.,,..... 8 2 Hanes, Janet .........,... .,....... 7 8 Hanes, Richard .....,... ..,.,.... 6 8 Hanes, Roger ............. ,,,...,.. 6 8 Hanners, Corena ...,.., .,.,.,... S 10 Hanners, George ,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,. 6 0 ' Harbaugh, VVilliam ...,., .....,,,.,..........,,,,.... 6 8 Harhit, Keith .,..,..,., ...,.......,.,.,...,... 1 47, 148 Harlow, Paul ....,.. ......,. 1 37, 143, 152, 18 Phones 2971 - 2972 One Hundred Eighty-Seven The money you invest in printing pays for GOOD work whether you buy that kind or not. If you buy ADVOCATE PRINTING, the money you pay for it comes back to you doubled and redoubled again. Don't let the foot prints you leave on the sands of time show that you have been going backward. Call 4056 and Weill tell you ALL about it. THE ADVOCATE PRINTING COMPANY T Newark, Ohio T 7 - STGRY. 1 10181 1-PAPER 'KTHE HOME OF BETTER ATHLETIC GOODSO' One Hundred Eighty-Eight Congratulations Class 1950 E Your Appearance Is Our Business Phone 3755 Newark, Ohio Hart Schaffner 81 Marx Clothes Stetson Hats Stetson Shoes Van Heusen Shirts Hookis Is the Place To G0 for the Bmnris You Know Harman, Annamae ....... ,........ 6 0, 117 Harmon, Charlotte ......... ..,............ 2 0 Harmon, Geraldine ......... ............... 8 6 Harmon, Harlan ........... ...........,. 6 8, 114 Harmon, Jean .,.,.... ..............,..............,..........,. 6 O Harmon, Richard ....... ............................. 6 0, 142, 141 Congratulations to Harper, Carol ........,. ............... ..... Harris, Anna Lou ................ 34, 1 1 , 1 I., 117 Harris Inez .................. ..,.......................................... 6 0 Class of 1950 Harris james .,.,................ ......................... 6 0,1537 138 Harris James Richard ..,..... ...................... 8 6 Harris, Oren ....v................ ............... 6 0 Harris, Peggy ............,. .................. 8 6 Harris Richard ,.,...... ......... 6 8, 154 Harris Richard ..,,,,.. ............,,.... 8 6 Harris, Robert .,...... .......... 3 4, 151 Harris Ronald ....... ,,............. Harris Thelma ...,.,.. .,..,,,,.... 1 4 B 0 R D E N S Harris Virgil .,....,.. ...,,....... 6 8 V Hart, Nancy ........... ..,............ 8 6 ' Hart, Patricia ..,..,... .....,.,.. 6 0 114 o mfr, Mr. Ray ....... .....,.,..i......... 115 Ddlry 8m Ice Credm Co Hart, Mrs. Ray .................. ....,,.,........,,..... 1 15 Harter, Ned ...,,....................... .,...,.. 6 0, 116 114 Hartsough, James Franklin ....... ,...............,,.... 3 4 Hayes, Mr. Chester .,.,............ ,......,.,,,.,,. 1 15 Hayes, Mrs. Chester ......... ,.........,,,,.,,,,,,,, 1 15 Hayes, Frederick i.......,,. ........ 3 4, 106 114 Haynes, Eugene ..,..... ,.........,,..,,,,,,,, 3 4 Headlee, Letha ...,.,.,.... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,,, 2 0 Ileckelman, E. H ....... ........ 8 8 Corner Walnut and Thncl Heisey, George ...,.,.. ..,,............,..,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i, 6 8 Heim, William ....... .,,,,,..,..,,.,,...,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,i,,,, 6 0 Helnian, Ronald .,.......... 60, 155, 94, 97, 102, 109, 108 PHONE 4053 Helms, Darlene ..,....,..., 58, 60, 156, 157, 158, 95, 117 Helms, William ...................................,..,..................... 82 Helser, Mildred .......,. ,,.............,....... 3 4, 100, 101 117 Hendren, Richard ,.,..,... ................ 6 0, 133 4' W -V -fcf' -'H One Hundred Eighty Nine x MEMBER 9106 ' LMI: Z1 ' 1' ' 4: LJ 2 5 'fflou ov!- EHHUHWS STUUJU Qjou ust ge Satisjqecf - gbhofogmphefzs 15 Bowers Avenue Newark, Ohio PHONE 2742 THE NEWARK TELEPHONE COMPANY A Home Institution Telephone Service a Great Convenience The Best Approach to Employment. Indispensable to Success in Business. IN ety The Use of Buses Solves Your Parking Problems Dependable Transportation in all Sections of the City THE CITY RAPID TRANSIT LINES,Inc Hendrickson, JoAnn ........ ......,... 8 2 Henry, Elizabeth .......... ......... . 68 Henry, Thomas ..,...... .......... 8 6 Hess, Delores ......... .......... 8 7 Hess, Glenda ......... ................. 8 2 Hess, Robert .,..,,,.. .....,,..,,....... ..82 Hideg, Donald ....... ....,... 6 8, 153, 97 G E 0 R G E Hill, Lee ............... .................... 8 2 Hill Shirley .....i...... .............l... 7 8 Hindman, Craig .,.,. .,...... 6 8, 114 Hindman, Hugh ..,.,., ..................,.. 9 0 P F E F F E R Hines, Calvert ,,,,....... ........,. 1 37, 138 Hines, Jean ................... ........ 6 0, 114 Hines, Mrs. Calvert ..,,.,.... ,..,....,... 1 15 Hitchcock, Betty ...................,.........................i.... 60, 117 Hitchcock, Flora ............,,,.,,..................................,..... 60 Hitchcock, Marilyn ,.,..,.. 60, 9-1, 96, 108, 117, 118, 123 llitchcocli, Willard ...,......................................,... 34, 120 Hobbs, Nancy Lou... ......i................................ 68, 117 Hoey, Clarence ,.,.. , ...,..........,,,......................... . Hobson, Brenna ...... .......... 3 4, 101, 116, 107, 114 Hoffer, james .....,. ,...............,.....,............,...., 6 0 I Hogue, Larry ,,...,,...... ......,..,..,.....,..........,..,..... 3 4 Holbert, Betty ..,.,......... . ,.,...............,...,.,..... 60 Holdbrook, Ronald ,...... ......,.. 6 8, 153 102, 105 Holland, Regina Sue... ,....,......,....,.,, 68, 113 Hollar, junior ,........,. .....,..,,.,....,,,,,,,,.,, 8 2 Holler, Robert .........,........ .,,,,,, 7 7, 78 Hollingshead, jerry ....,........ .......,.,,,,,.,,,,,,, , .82 Hollin shead, Ronald .i....... .......................,.,. 3 5 . ' llolmfn, Eugene .............. ..,....,......,.,, ,,,, 8 1 ,82 Nolth Third Street Holman, Margery .......,., ,,,,,., 3 5, 99, 114, 117 H0 man Mary .,.,.,..,,.,,,,,i, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, 6 0 ' Holman, Mr. W. S ......... ,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 15 Newark, Ghlo Holman, Mrs. VV. S ......,,, ,,,,,.,, 1 15 Holmes, Jack ,..,,,....... ,,,,,.,,,, 8 2 Holmes, Robert ...,..... ,,,,,,,,,, 6 0 Holmes, Thomas... ......,., .63 One Hundred NIHCTY One HIGH GRADE PIES Donuts, Cakes and Pastries Decorated Cakes Our Specialty RILEY'S Congratulations and Best Wishes to The Class of ,50 BAKERY THE BURCH 19 VVest Church Street PHONE 3906 Compliments of The LAUNDRY CO T. G. ROBISON Dry Cleaning Sheet Metal Work I Rug Cleaning Roofing Q Furnaces Fufffef'-9 145 West Canal Street Phone 4045 H d d N' ry-Tw Holmquist, Duane ....... Holton, Bernard .......,A Homman, Patricia .,,,., , Hoon, Alan ............, . Horky, Richard ......,. Hornby, William ,,.,,..., Hotchkiss, Beatrice ....... Houck, Rohert .......,...... House, Katherine ........, Howarth, Rodney .....Y.. Howell, Winifred ....... Hoy, Clarence .......,.. Hoy, Geraldine ,,... 1Ioy, VVilliam .,..,... ...,....35, 120 114 99, 100, 95 61, 151, 108 61 78 61 97 Huber, Allce .,............. 1...........,..............-,,------------ , Huff, Ruth ........1..........,.................-.------- 35, 98, 100, 108 Huffman, Betty ,--mf,G8, 119 Hughes, Evelyn ...,.,,,..........................1............w.Y,- 61, 114 Hughes, Leoma ,.,,.................,.......1..,.1..... .-,.---,-,--4 Hughes, Norma ....,... ......1-,,,A---1---------- 8 7 Hughes, Robert ......... .1........--,A---------- - -63, 97 Humbert, Gloria ....... ....... 5 8, 158, 118, 117 Hummel, Betty ........... .......-.,--,--------.------- Hummel, Mary Lou ..... V.....-.,-.,-,-,---,------ 5 1 Humphreys, Richard ..,.... .11....., 3 5, 138, 154 Hunt, Nancy .........,.,....,. ....f.,f1,----,-- 3 5, 119 Hunt, Rohert-. 1.1. . - H ff.- ,Y--:B78 Hunter, Thomas.. ....-....41--,------------ 68 Hupp, Betty ,,,,,,, ,....... 6 8, 127, 117 Hupp, William ...... ..f-,--------- 6 1, 121 Huston, John .....,1,. Y-..,f---------.-- -'35 I Idcn, John ,....... ......... ......... 6 1 , 113, 114 Iler, Patricia ...... ..................---- -61 Ingler, VVilliam... --------- 133, 100 1 Jackson, George ....1,.. ..1...... ...-,,----------- 8 7 Jackson, Jean Ann ........ ,-.--,-- 61, 117 Jacobs, Larry ......... ------- 81, 82 Jacobs, Walter ....... ......,...............1.--.-.---.--,----------- ,---- 3 2 Jacobs, VVcndall .,...................................-------------, -77, 78 James, Sue ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 100, 101, 102, 112, 106, 117 Jay, Janet ...........................................,........,,f---- ---61, 125 Jeffres, Virginia ...........,,..........................-..f- 53, 157, 158 Jeffries, Particia ....,... Jenkins, Darlene... Jinks, Mrs. Louis... Jinks, Marilyn ........ Johns, Marilyn ....... Johnson Amy .......,. Johnson, Douglas ....,,. .......61, 129, 114, 117 114, 117 151, 114 113, 114 , 48, 94, 100, 101, 112, 116, 95 Johnson, Dwight .....,.,. Johnson, Elizabeth ....,.. Johnson, Gordon Lee ............ 36 Johnson, Joe ...,.......... Johnson, Robert ..,,....... Johnson, Seward ......... Johnson, William ....... Johnston, Joe ......... Johnston, Linila .,......,,. Johnston, Richard ...,,,. Jones, Anna Louise.. Jones Audrey ..,.,,.... Jones Avanellc ............ Jones, Helen Louise ....... Jones Joe .......,..,,,........ Jones M arlcnc ,,,,...... Jones Nancy ,,,...... Jones, Richard ........ Jones Rohr-rt ,..,.,,,. Jones Rodcric ,,,, ,. Jones Thomas ............... Jones Jones Waunita Carol... VVc-ndcll ...... .... ...,.....61, 97 ......se, 100, 109 102, 117 ...,.......147, 14s 95 ........9e, 157, 158, 127, 117 61 1:18, 151 , 82 diGQ QQf14 .......68 ......,G8 53. 11:3 Congratulations To All High School Graduates QUALITY FURNITURE CARLILE'5 Furniture and Rug Co. N ewark,s Dependable Home Furnishers West Main at Arcade Newark, Ohio Cong rotulotions To the Glass of 1950 Wishing them success and happiness for the future MOUND CITY CLE N ERS 1 26 S. Third Street Newark, Ohio One Hundred Ninety-Three Congratulations to the Class of '50 Brucker 8g Moody Complete Auto Service 493 Mt. Vernon Road Phone 36443 Newark, Ohio Crone Krieg-Flory HARDWARE N. I1 South Park Newark, Ohio When in Need of the Best In PAINTS AND WALL PAPER K, see HCDRNERS' ,s NEWARK PAINT co. Phone 3524 Masonic Temple Building 1 .1 .K 'u 1 fx Compliments of LAUNDERRITE Automoltic Self-Service Lciund ry 50 N. 11th Street Newark, Ohio PHONE 34151 One Hundred Ninety-Four Kalt, Charles .......... Kanes, Robert ........ Kappes, Joseph ......... Kathary, David ..,....l.. Keaser, Mary Alice .... Keckley, Nina .............. Keenan, Paul .............. Keeran, Donna Irene ..,... Keinath, James .......... Keinath, Joyce ........ Kelley, George ....... Kennedy, Dixie ......... Kennedy, Jean .............. Kennington, Shirley... Kerns, Robert ............. Kidd, Betty ................. Kidd, Clarence ........... Kieber, Clarence ....... K1ger, Carol ......,..... Kiger, Emily .......... Killinger, Sue .........,... Kilpatrick, Shirley ......... King, Gene ..........,......... Kingery, Cordon R .... Kinney, Robert .,.......... Kinsey, Cene ............,l Kirk, Robert ......,. Kirk, Tommy ....... Kistler, VVilliam,. Knight, Joann ,........ Koblentz, Joy ......... Koerner, Donald ........ Koman, Robert ...,.,.,, Koontz, John .....,.,,,.... Kounts, Mary Lou ..,., Kramer, Lynn ......,,, Kramer, William ........ Kreager, Jacqueline ..,... Krieg, Sarah S ........... Lake, Clarence ..... Lally, Nancy ..,,,,,,,,,,,, Lambert, Shirley .....r. Lampton, Robert ...,.,. Landis, Monte ....... Landram, Larry ........ Lane, Norma Jean ........ Lange, William ...,..,.. Langland, Lois ...., K G1 iss H91 20 Huumea Hummer 82 68 152. 156 13:5 .u1Hu61, 123 .nHnn61, 113 .nsnsssses .cunnnssusses .Huuuuunnnnuuunuuu61 .uncunnnnsuei 113 1 .UUUUHUUUUUUUHUHHUGI .36,100,102,123,1I7 ununuuHuH36,126,127 Htnusnsnnsuunnuuuei .uunnu19, 94 uHaUn36,121 .dWcB6,114 L iiiiseg un81,82 68,157,158,116,117 Hhunnunnennuses, 114 ,nHn1s1nn61,155,1o9 .HHHHHUUUUUUUUUUUHQI 58,61,148,154,109 .snnunusnnsunnuunnsr .1un1Hcu1es,113 152 11UHu61,133,1ss 123 .WNNNUHUUUUHUUHUGI ssH1H19,106,1o7 .snntuuennuuutuuuusv 100,102,95 106 117 .11Husnsnnnnneunnnsussnvs ,11H1nnue1,1o9,151,1os nnnsnnnnnnnes, 133 .uH1uN2NnHnNs61, 151 .H2HH86,157,158 127 Larason, Patsy ........ ,,,,,,,,, 3 7, 117 Large, Sandra .,,.... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 8 Lavin, Helen .......,...., ,,,,,,,,,,, 8 Lawrence, Paul ...,.1,.1 ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 7 Leddy, Thomas ..... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 7 Lee, Glenna ,,,,,,,, ,-,,,,,,,, 6 8 117 Lee, Shirley ,,,,,..,,.. ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, 3 7 Leighton, Betty ..,,,,,,, r,,,,,,,,,, 8 7 LeMaster, Thomas ...... .,,,,...,,,,,,,.,,,..,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, 9 1 Lescalleet, Harvey .,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 78 Lescody, Richard ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,1,,,,, 61, 151 Leslie, Elizabeth .............. 156 157, 158, 96, 112, 118, 37,123,95,106,117 Leslie, James ..,,,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,.,,,.,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Levingston, Betty ..,,,,,. ,,,r.,,,,,,r,,,,,,,,,1,,,.,,.,, 6 8 Levingston, Ralph ,,.,,,,, ,,A,,,,,,,,,,-, 8 7 Lewis, Carol ...,..,,,,,.,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 7, 120 Lewis, James ...,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,, 6 1, 68, 114 Lewis, Norma Jean ..,.,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 8 Lewis, VVilma ...,........,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 9 JI Lightlc, Edward .......,,, ,,,1,,,,,,, 6 8 Lightlc, Francis ........ ,,,, ,,,,,1,,,,,,, 8 2 Lindeman, Keith .....,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 1 114 Lindrooth, Donald .,,,,,,,, ,1,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,1,,,-,,,,, 8 7 Lingafeltcr, Carole .... ,,,r,,,, 6 1, 157, 158, 117 Link, Charles ........, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, I il Linn, Carolyn ..., ,,,,,,,, 1 il Lippincott, Richard .... List, David ....,.,........,.. Litten, Mary ..........,... Livengood, Margaret .,... Livingston, Robert .......,r. Loar, Janet .....,........... Loar, Marilyn ...,.., Loar, Richard., .......... Loewendick, Joan ......, Lohrman, Jeannine .,,... Long, A. B ....,..,........ Long, Long, Donna .,.,,.... Nancilou ..... Long, Terrill .......,,.. Loughrnan, Jackie ..,. Love, John ............,,... Lovell, Leonard .....l.. Luby, Donald .....,. Lucas, Augusta ...,..... Lucas, Carolyn .....,,. Lucas, James ....,,.,..... Lucas, Ruth ...,.,,.......,. Luckner, Herman ....... Luckner, Mrs. H. U37 a 114 61 117 ,......68, """"'i53"'ilii"' 1 a .......,37, 100, 119, 168, 148, 121 114 151 .....87 116 83 61 ......61, 98 109 110 ...,..,61, 138 114 ..61, 115 Lugar, Leona ............... ........ 6 1, 157, 117 Lusetti, Mona .,..,.....,. ....... ......... 6 1 , 157, 158 Me McBride, Catherine ,..........,....... ....................... 6 9 McBride, Harold ,....,............. ........,................. 6 1 McCafferty, Franklin ....,.... .....,,,, 6 1, 112, 12:2 McCafferty, VVilliam ....... .....,................. 6 9 McCaig, Robert ............ ...... .......,... 6 9 McCann, Marilyn ,.,,,... ,...... 6 9 McCaulsky, James ....,.. ...........,1 ........... 3 7 McCleary, Donna .....,.. ............,... ........... 7 8 MeCleary, J. S .,..... .............,,................. 2 1 MeClung, Doris ........ ...... 6 9, 157, 158, 117 McCoy, Richard ...... ................ ........... 6 9 McCreary, Pauline ....... ....................... 1 9, 108 McCullough, ,Betty ,...... ,................. 3 7, 156, 157, 158 McCullough, Eva ..........,,,,..,............... 61, 156, 157 158 McDaniel, Ida Lou .............. 69, 157, 158, 97 102 117 McDaniel, Jerry ............ ............................................. 6 9 McDonald, Alice .......... ............,.................... 6 1, 158 McDonald, Barbara ...,..... ...........,. 7 8 McDonald, Norma ......... .....,....................... 7 8 McDonald, Phyllis .....,... .......,........... ........... 6 1 McDonough, Joanne ....... ..,,,... 6 1, 97, 102, 114 McDowell, Lewis ....,.... .....,................. ........... 3 7 McFarland, VVilma ,..... ...................,.........,......... 6 1 McFerren, Leg. U 1 .f-,,. ........ ,437 McGinnis Leroy ...... ,,........ 6 1 McGinnis Shirley ..,,,.,, .........,, 79 McHenry, Carol ,..,... ,,..... 6 9, 114 McIntosh, Helen ...... ,............ 7 9 McIntosh, Lewis ...,.. ,..,....,.... 6 1 McLaughlin, Betty ....... ..,.,.. 6 9, 119 McLaughlin, Jack ,,,,..., .......,,.... 6 9 McMannis, Max ................,,...........,..,.,.,...........,........... 83 McMillen, Keitl1,....,fm......................................--.4:.69 McPeek, Wanda ..... ,.,.,,......,,,......, 3 S, 156, 157, 158, 98 McPeek, Wayne .......................,,,...,............ 69, 153, 152 McRee, Marietta ..,... McVey, Robert ........., ......... 3 8, 48, 132, 133, MacDonough, Thora .,..... MacNealy, James ,.... Macnealy, Jane ...,.1... MacNealy, Jean., N1acNealy, Joan ....,.., Mackenzie, xfvllllillll. Mackey, Janet ...........,,. Macy, Elizabeth ....... Madclux, Sliirleyu, ,. Marines, XVihna ..,.. Mae 137, 138 ...,...69, 157, 158, 117 100, 101, 108 M 97 ,.,..,..,6l, 119, 121 157, 117 P. SMITH SONS LUMBER CO. Mule Hide Roofing Balsam-wood and Class-wool Insulation Curtis Mill Work Blue Ribbon Paints 1 , Compliments ,ff f 7 to the li CLASS OF 1950 BUSY BEE GRILL CFrosted Malted Milkj The Finest in Glassware A. H. HEISEY 81 CO. Founder! in Newark in 1895 Congratulations to The Class of ,50 I 1 Gcxge Hot Shop One Hundred Ninety-F ive ....,,....69 Sen Q ALBYN Nursery Shop F or Co1'sa,ges And Cut Flowers H I L L T O P BEAUTY SALON 300 National Drive PHONE 9545 Owner ALICE HOUSE THOMPSON Congratulations Class of 1950 GRANVILLE STREET PHARMACY Bendix Television Only at Doug herty Roidio Store 2 7 North Fourth Street Phone 4535 One Hundred Ninety-Six Malherbe, Donna ,.....,.,,..........,,.....,,,....,...............,...,. 61 Malherbe, Elton. , .,,,r,,,...,.,,.,,.,,,,A...,,,,,.,,...,....,,..., , , U69 Malherbe, W llma .............,.....,................,...........,..,.... 62 Mann,Paf ,e.....,.. 38,15e,i57,15s,112,125,1o6,117 Mann, Richard ,.,.,...............,.............................,.....,..... 87 Mariani, James ..,,,..,,,,,..,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,, 62 Markham, john ....... Markham, Thomas Markle, Charles .,.... Markle, JoAnn .,,.....,... Markle, Marilyn ,,,.,... Marmie, Bonnie ,.,,,, Marmie, Shirley ..,,,...,. .n,nH62,133,1u9,151 ,......91 Martin, Bred ..,.,..,.. ................,..., 6 9 Martin, Iona ......,.. ......................,. 7 9 Vlartin, Linda .......... .,.,....,. 3 8, 108, 111 Martin, Norma .....,., ,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 9 Mason, Eileen ..,....,..,...,... ,,,,,,,ii,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 2 Masteller, Bonnie ...,...,..,.,.. .,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 2 Masters, William Duane ,,,,,.,,, ,,,,,,,,, 3 8, 114 Mathews, Norma ..,,,,,,,,..,,,,,, ,i,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 9 Matz, Virginia ..,,,,,,,,,,,,..,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 3 Mawhorter, Marilyn .,.... ..,,,,,, 3 8, 114 Meadows, Carol .,,.,.,.... .i..,,.,,.,,.. 6 9 Meadows, Joann .,,...,, ,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,, 6 2 Meckley, David ,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 1 47, 148 Meckley, Raymoziil ....,,.... Meisenlielder, Mariorie .,,.... ,...,.....69 Meliek, Mr. Kelso ,...,,,,..,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Melick, Mrs. Kelso ....... ,,,,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Melton, Billie Sue ..,,,,, ,,,,,,, 6 2, 156, 157, 158 Melton, Richard ...,... ................................... Meloy, Shirley ....,,.,.,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Meloy, Sue ..............,....., ,...,.,..,,..,.,,,.,,,,.. 6 9 97 Meriwether, Albert ...,..., Messick, Charlene ,,,... Metz, Miller Miller Miller Miller Miller, Miller, Miller, a 1 Q 1 Miller Miller Miller v a a Richard ......,. Arthur ...,,. Dixie ......., asfiai .115 .115 117 .138 .191 117 138 .187 111 11121,124 .uuunn69 s 114 117 Dorothy .,,,.,. 1,,,,,,,,,,, 6 9, Harold ....,....,.....,....,.,,,.,,,..,,,,,,,,,.,,,,, 62, 97, 121 Kathleen .,...........,..,,,....,....,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 83 Kentrell ........,...,.,..,....,..... 38, 132, 133, 137 138 Margaret ..,... 97, 100, 104, 112, 123, 126, 106, 38, 117, 103 Mona Rose ..,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 8 3 Nancy C ......... Nancy 1 .,..... 79 Miller, Robert ,,,,,,,, ,,,,, U69 Miller, Robert Lee .,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 6 2 Miller, Shirley Ann .,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 3 Miller, Stanley ..,,,,.,.,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 3 8 Miller, Wanda ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,, 62. 113 Miller, William Flee' .,.,....,. 39, 153, 123, 143, 151 106 Mitchell, William ....,,..........,.,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 69 Mohler, Diane ,,,...,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 2, 114 Mohler, Patty jean ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 6 2 Monroe, John ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 6 9 Monroe, Ronald ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,, 6 2 Montgomery, Richard .,,,,,,,., ,,,, Montgomery, Ruth ,......... Montgomery, VValter ..,.... Moody, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moore, Moran Moran, Moran, a Edward ....,,....... Bert .......... .,.,. Bonnie ,... Carl ...,.,,., Eugene-... Ioann ,,..,.. Iolm ......,,,,,. Linda .,,.,.,,...,, Raymond ,,.,,.. Ronald ...,.,,, Virginia .,,,,,., Clifford ,,,.,..., Mona ,,,,,,..,, Ruth ........ Morgan, Charles ,,,,,,,., Morgan, Gerald ,.,.,. i 111162 109 Hh1nu1177,79 ,wu162,119,121 138 211111169 1n,u69,95, 117 un-n62, 153 ,H,1162,158 ,1,1e2,15r 117 122 Morgan, james ......... Morgan, Louada ....... Morgan, Martha ....... Morgan, Robert .,....... Morgan, Ruth ........ Morrison, Ralph ..,.,.... Morrison, Robert ....... ........69 ........20 ........79 127 87 ........91 Morrow, Sue ................ ............... 7 9 Mosholder, Danny ......... ........ 8 1, 83 Moyer, Earl .,............. ........... 6 2 Munnney, Donna .......... . ....... 83 Mumniey, Marjory .,........ ........... 6 9 Murphy, Nancy .,.,............... ............................ 6 9 Murphy, Treva Marlene ...................,.,..,............. 62, 117 Myer, Florence ........,.,.,,...,.......,........,. 18, 156, 157, 158 Myer, Patricia ..,.,.,,.,,,.. 62, 156, 157, 158, 98, 118, 117 Myers, Marcella ............................r.......ff..........Y........... 39 N Nairn, Richard ..............................................,............... 83 Nedelcoff, Phyllis .....................,,..,.,....,,,,,... 62, 158, 117 Nees, susan ,......... 62, 156, 157, 158, 98, 102, 118, 123 Neff, Robert ..........................................,.........,....... 77, 79 Nchls, Ned .............................,...,........,...................,... 152 Neibargor, Marian ......... .......... 6 9, 116 Nelson, jack .....,,..... .,.........,... 9 1 Nesbit, Ruth ..,....... ..,... Nethers, James ........... Newcomb, Jack ......... Newman, Patricia .....,.. Nichols, Joanne .......... Norpell, Nancy ....... .......89, 99, 100, 107 .........69, 157, 158, U83 U69 69 69 111 117 Norris, Betty .........,................ .................,............. 8 3 Norris, Sarah Mae ......................... . ...........,............. 69 Northey, Gloria.......i. 9, 113, 116 Norton, Delcie Elverta .............................,.................. 69 Norton, Norma ..,......................................................... 87 Null, Barbara,,....,,,..........,.............,...39, 157, 158 Null, Shirleyu: ...... we ,..... ..1........, ,......., .,...., 1 , -9.91 Nummell, Betty ,,,,...............................,.. ....................,. 8 3 Nunes, Carol .,,......,..., ...... ......,.. 6 9 , 157, 158, 117 Oakleaf, Barbara ......,......... Oakleaf, Mary Alice .......... Oakley, Donald .,.......... Oakley, Ernest ,.......... Oatman. Harold ....... Oder, Lewis ...........,....... Offenbaker, Donald ......... Offenberger, Patsy .......... Olmsted, William ........ Olpp, Doris M ..,......., Orr, Barbara ...,....... O ..,,,....69, fffffn' ......... 39, ........39, 109, .........e2, Orr, john .....,.... ................. 6 2, 154, Orr, Orville .,,., .................................... Orr, Phyllis .....,...,. ....... 3 9, 157, 158, 116, Orris, Barbara ......... ................. 6 9, 158, Orris, Patricia ...,...., ..,........ .62, Oxley, Mickey ........ .......,., ..,....,,,....,, P Palmer, Claire Elaine ............ ................ Palmer, Richard ................... ................... Parkinson, joseph ...,.................................... 39, 108, Parmclee, Margaret ..............................................,,.,.. Parlnelee, Patricia L ..... 40, 157, 158, 101, 112, 106 Parrill, jerry ........,,.......,........................' .................. Parrill, Virginia .....,...........,..........,.................,........,., Parrish, Dona ........,. Parsons, Barbara ....... Patrick, Ann .............. Patten, William, jr ....... Patterson, Marlene .....,... Patterson, Patsy .......,,,.. Patton, Gordon .,....... Patton, Ioan ............ Peach, Janice ..1... .... Pearce, Myron. ...... . .,.....,.40, 157, 158, 99, ,.....,...19, 103, ....,.,18, 54, 114, 157 120 ....62 M39 ....21 155 151 U83 ..77 127 127 109 H62 117 114 114 H79 H87 H39 114 H69 117 83 114 U69 114 ..40 N83 ..87 123 ..91 115 TA ff' -f' W ff' 1 1 - Miz- ,...7r' Z' J f' The 1, Graduation Gifts EDMlSTON'S Book sToRE co. Compliments of P LA I N E ' S Victor A. Plaine, Prop. Everything in Menis Wear Established 1898 8 South Second Street Newark, Ohio I fx 1 1 wr. , hwy, X 4' 'Wa' ff- "When Youire In A Hurryv EARDLEY LUMBER, INC. ,Lk ,ff ,Lg J' , K " , "JL, J ' Compliments F. W. WooLWoRTH COMPANY One Hundred Ninety-Seven '1 , l HOT POINT APPLIANCES TELEVISION AND RADIO BEARD ELECTRIC Phone 6077 38 South 3rd St. 11. A B Borrfs all A ' Shoes for All the Family X, Fitted by X-Ray 9 South Park Place Newark, Ohio CANTEEN SERVICE Of Newark 772 Hudson Avenue Newark, Ohio At Your Service With All Kinds of Confections Ray P. Murphy,s Central Ohio Soles Co. 16 MM Motion Pictures and Ampro Sound Projectors Television Sales and Service 138 E. Main St. Phone 2900 One Hundred Ninety-Eight' .1-. Pearce, Nancy ....... Peffers, Louise .,................................. Penick, Georgeann ........ 94 Penick, Charles ,..,... 114, 103 117 ,96, 100, 101,102,112, 123, 40, 106, 117, 103 Richard ...........................,,.. Pethel, Petticord, Ellen ........ Pettit, Marcella ............ Pettit, R1ta,,..f,h. Phares, Maxine ......,............ Phillips, Billy Edwin .......... Pickering, Donald .......... Pickering, Edward ..,.... Pierpont, Kenny .,........ 117 ..........70, ., 40, 108, 113 114 157 , ................. 70 121 Pigg, Robert ............. ....,.,. 7 0, 153, 152 Pinkerton, Norma ....... ,,.,........,,,,,,,,,, 7 9 Pitt, Wanda,, , , .,,1, 4170, 113 Place, Byron .i...... ........,,..... 7 O Place, Dallas .,...... ,,...... 7 0 Place, Joan ...,,.....,.... .........,.,,.,,,, 4 0 Plants, jaul, Jr ........ .,......,,,,,,,,,,.,,, 9 1 Porter, Henry ..,,,,... ....,......,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 3 Porter, Phyllis ........,,. .,...,...,,.,,.,......... 6 2, 158, 117 Porter, Stanton ......... ...,,,...,.,...........,..,,,,,,,,,,, 6 2, 155 Posey, William ..,.., ,,,,..,..,,,,,.......,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 2 Potter, Mona ..,....., ..,..... 6 2, 156, 157, 158, 125 117 Pound, Charles ......... ....................,....,,,.,......,,,,,,,,,, 4 0 Po11nd, Marjorie ....... ...,.,......,..,...,,,,.,,,,,,,,, 7 0, 117 Powell, Frederick ..,. .,.....,,,,,,,, 9 1 Powell, Jane .....,....... ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 56 Powell, Joan ....,.,.. ,,,,,,,,, 7 0, 117 Powell, Kay ........,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 S Priest, Dale ....,. ,,,,,,,,,,, 6 2 Price, Dale ......... ,,,,,,,, 8 3 Price, Patsy ,.,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, 8 3 Price, Samuel ..,...,. ,,,,,,,, 7 0 Price, Vincent ......... ,,,,,,,, 7 0 Prior, Cary ...,.,,..,,. ,,,,,,,, 8 7 Pryor, Andrew ...,,,,., ,,,,,,,, 7 9 Purdy, Clarence ........,.....,.....,......,,,..,...,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 40 Purvis, Patricia ..,,...,...........,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 79 Pyle, Patricia ............ 62, 156, 157, 158, 98, 118, 128. 108, 117 Q Quack, Richard ....... ............. ......................... 8 7 Quickle, James ......... ....... ........ 6 2 , 148, 113 R Radcliff, Carol .,....... .............. , ..,..... 6 2, 119 Rader, Clark ........ ,...... .........,,,.,. 6 2 Rader, Ioan .,..,.,... ...........,.,. 8 7 Ralston, Dale ..........,. ............. 4 0, 114 Ramsey, Jean ............... ..,,,........,....,..,.,, 8 7 Rauck, Amis .................. ....... 6 2, 108, 114 Rauck, Mr. Frank ,,.,...... ..............,,.,.. 1 15 Rauck, Mrs. Frank ....... .......,....,... 1 15 Ray, Bill ................,.. ......., Rechel, Russel ........ '. ....,,,, 79 Rector, Barbara ....... ...,,.,, 7 0 Rector, Lawrence... ....... .62 Rector, Marlene ....... .,..,,,, 7 9 Rector, Royal .......,.,..... ........,.,..,. 9 1 Redman, Carolyn ......................,,,.,,,,,.........,..,,,,,,,..,,,, 91 Redman, Edwin ..,,.............1...,..,,.,..,.,,..,.,,,.,,,,,,,, 41, 107 Red1nan,- Marlin,............,.....,,,,,.,,,,,,,, ...........,.......,....70 Reece, Lewis ............................ .........,..,,.....,.,,,,.,., 4 1 Rees, Larry ........,....,.,..........,.. ....,.,,..,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 6 2, Regan, Patricia ..,. ,.....,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,, 6 2 Reichley, Marlene .,.,.,, ,.,......,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 7 Reid, Mary Lou ..,..,.. 41, 136, 100, 106, 117 Reid, Robert .........,.., ....,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, ,,,,,, 4 1 , 109 Reid, Russell ...........,.........,.,,,......,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 41, 109 Reinbald, William .......,....,.,,,,..,..,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 62, 108 Reinhart, Donalduw, ,,,,.,,,,,,,mu,,,,,,,70, 114 Renneckar, Roberta ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 70, 117 Rexroth, Mary ..,...,,.,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 8 Reynard, Richard .,...... ,,,,,,,,, 7 0, 114 Rhoads, Charles ......A...........,.......v........,.......,...,............ 83 Rhodes, Cecil ,......,.,.... 41 148, 100, 101, 102, 109, 108 Rice, James .......................................................... 70, 152 Rice, Ralph ...........,...,,.,......... ..............,,.,...,.... 1 9, 109 Richard, Christine ....,.... . ........., 79 Richards, Charles ..........v. .........v.... 7 0 Richardson, Barbara ........ ...............,,............,.... 6 2 Richardson, Carole v...... v.v........v......,,.....,.........., 8 7 Richardson, Henry ,....... ,....,............,........ 7 0 .... , 105 Richey, Leon .............. ......., 6 2, 148, 94, 102, 103 Richter, Janet ,......... .............,............ 7 0, 157, 117 Richter, Ronald ...,.......... ................. 7 0, 153, 102, 105 Richter, Valentine .............. 62, 157, 158, 96, 97, 102, 108, 117 Rickrich, Carol jean .,.......... 62, 156, 157, 158, 95, 117 Ridenbaugh, Leland .,..................,..............,,,............,. 62 Riehl, Susan .................. ,.......................,....,.... 6 2, 117 Riffle, Betty .............,.. .............. 6 2 Riffle, Byron .....,. ..,.....,...................................... 8 3 Riley, Donald .............i...........,..Y.....................,............. 91 Riley, George ...............,,... 62, 142, 133, 137, 138, 143 Riley, Thomas Patrick ......,..,.... 63, 142, 138, 153, 143 Rine, Cerald ...............,.....,..........................,....,.......... 70 Rinc, Danny ................. ,.,..,........,...................... 8 3 Rine, Phyllis .,....... .,,...... 4 1, 136, 114 Ring, Larry ,.,,,,... .,.......,.....,...,.,.,...,...,.. Risher, Billie ...,.., ..................................... 7 9 Rivitiz, Sandra ............ ........ 7 0, 157, 158, 97, 117 Roberts, Beverly ........ ................,.,....,,.........,,..,.,.,. 7 0 Roberts, David ......,... ....................,...,.,...,.....,,.,,,,,.,, 8 7 Roberts, Earl ..................,,........................,....,.,.,., 63, 155 Roberts, Electa Mae .........,.. 41, 157, 158, 106, 114, 117 Roberts, Mrs. Ivan ...........,..............,,......,...,,..,..,,,,,,,,, 115 Roberts, Jean ...,..,,,,...,... ,.....,..,,.,...,..,..,,,.,,,,...,,,,,,,,,,, 7 9 Roberts, Vance ,,.,...,....,... ,..,,,, 7 9 Robertson, Ruth Ann .....,.... .,,,,,. 9 1 Robinson, Mae .,.,............ ....... 7 0 Robinson, Marjean ,,.,.., ....... 7 0 Robinson. Marjorie ,,,..,, ,,,,,.. 7 0 Roeder, Ronald ......,,,, ,,,,,,,,,., 7 0 Rogers, Betty Marie ,...... .............. 4 1 Rogers, Donald ..,.,....., ........ 7 0, 108 Rogers, jean ................ .............. 8 3 Rogers, Wilma .............................................................. 87 Roike, Daniel ..............................,..,.................. 137, 138 Roley, Beverly .......... 41, 157, 158, 97, 112, 116, 95, 117 Roney. Patricia ............................ 41, 157, 100, 108, 117 Roof. Gordon David ..............,.....,.,.,...,...,i,. 41, 109, 108 Roof, Richard .......,.,....... ................ 6 3, 155, 109 Rose, Mrs. Hazel ,,,,.,,, ,, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 15 Rose, Shirley ,,,,..,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 4 2, 63 Rose. William ..,,..,..,.,,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 14 Rosebauzh. Wilson ....... ,,,,,,,,, 6 3, 109, 1oR Ross, William ,,,,..,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 7 ROWG, Betty ........... ...,........ 6 3, 117 Rowe, Floyd .....,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 9 Rowe, Jacquelyn ......,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,, 7 9 Ruschaupt, Donald ,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,, 6 3, 133, 98, 102 Russell, Conrad ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ' ,E ,,,,,,-,,, 63 Russel. Patricia .......,., ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 9 Ryan, Edward .,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 1 47, 148 Ryan, Suzanne ......... ..,....., 6 3, 156, 157, 158, 117 S Sabo, John ........... ,,....,,., ,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,,, 1 1 0 Sands, Paul ....,.,.. ,.,.,..,,...,,,,,.,.,, U79 Saum, Darlene ..,..,... ,..,.,,.. 7 O, 97, 113 Sayler, Freda ,,,,,.. .,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 3 Sayler, Nancy ............ ...,...,,.,.....,.,..,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,, 8 3 Saylor, Richard ...........,.........,.,.........,.. 63, 153, 155, 109 Schaller, Barbara .,,,.,.,..,,..,....,...,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,, 70 Schaller, Mary Louise ,,,,...... 42, 157, 158, 112, 127, 117 Scheiber, Jean ...,.. Schick, Ida ...,,.,..,.,....., Schick, Johnny ......... Schick, Ray .,,.,,..,,,., Schick, William ............. Schirtzinger, Anna ......... 151 ..,....18, 132, 133, 70 Congratulations From Helen Vogelmeier's 10 Arcade Compliments of the WOLFE TIRE SHCDP 1 Drink . I . . . In Bottles C O C A - C 0 LA BOTTLING COMPANY Phone 5049 Newark, Ohio 4 1 O. D. HOLLAR AND soNs Conibustioneer Stokers Plumbing and Heating Plumbing that Stays, Service that Pays One Hundred Ninety-Nine 1 I" C ongratulattions CLASS or 1950 nf' BETTY GAQ Compliments of Anchor Loon Compony Schmutzler, Alice ..... .......-.........4- 5 3, 117 Sehonberg, Diane ........ ,.................v............ 8 7 Schonberg, Toni ........., .........v..v..................... 7 0 Schroats, Richard ......Y... ......... 4 2, 138, 100, 122 Schultz, Janet ...........,,.,............,......,...................., 63, 99 Schultz, Joanne .,..................v....................................... 42 Scott, Carol ,,,,,,,,.,...,.... 70, 157, 158, 121, 105, 127, 117 Scott, Charlotte .....................,............ 63, 157, 158, 117 Scott, Patricia ,.,, 42, 156, 157, 158, 100, 112, 106, 117 Seiter, Richard ..................................,..-........-..... 42, 120 senff, Richard ...........................i............,,.... 42, 106, 114 Sens, James ......,....... Sensabough, Mary ....... Sensahough, Mrs ..... Seymore, Retha ..... Shaner, Irvin .....,.., Shannon, JoAnne ,,,,.. Shannon, Mabel ........ Shannon, Philip ,....... Sheeler, Eugene .......... Shephard, Henry ..,,,,.... 114 ........7O, 15 .......91 ...,...79 .......71 Sheron, John .....,...... Sherard, Eddie .....,. ,.....,83 .......83 Compliments of 5 5 l CRISS to BROS. Shibler, Clarence ...... .................,..,....,.,.....,......,.... 4 2 Shibler, Franklin ..............,.....,,,,..................,............... 71 Shields, James ....,............... 42, 153, 100, 109, 151, 106 Shockley, Jeannine ........................,,,.,......... 71, 157, 158 Shockley, Marilyn ........ ............................................. 9 1 Shockley, Ronald .,........... ....... 1 42, 71, 133 Shoemaker, Donald ..,...... Shoemaker, Richard .....,... Sickles, Glenn ..,........... .... ....... 4 2 1 ' U -QIEGD-4 IISIIMICE G RIM. ESTATE Arcade Bldg. - Dhana 3700 NSWARIMOHIO C. D. RANKIN Fire, Inland Marine, Surety Bonds THOMAS L. CARRETT Automobile and Casualty FRANK H. KOBE Life, Accident, Hospitalization GUY HARTSHORN Real Estate NIILDRED HALL E Office Management and Claims lit . We Congmwlate the Congratulations to the ' CLASS OF 1950 li 1 CLASS OF 1950 SPRING HILL BEVERLY SHOP 19 South Park' Place 1 Two Hundred Siegel, Mary ....vv..v.. -----,--- 7 9 Siegel, Judy ..........,... ---------- 4 2 Siegle, Donald .......... ..........................-.-.-,------ 6 3 Siegle, Shirley ........., .....................................v... 6 3 Sillin, Lawrence ....,... .........Y....,...................---..--,.-- 4 3 Silleu, Mary E .......... .....,.... 6 3, 156, 157, 158, 117 Simco, Mary Alice ..., .........Y...v........................... 4 3 Simms, William ......,,.... ...,,,........,.......,v....... 4 3, 97 Simpkins, Margaret ......... v...... ..... . 8 7 Simpson, Marjorie ........ ................................ 1 56 Simpson, Ruth .......... ......................,............... 9 1 Sims, Robert ................. .......... 5 8, 63, 142, 153, 143 Sinclair, Theodore ........ ...................................... 9 1 Skinner, Alice .............. .................................. 7 1 Skinner Dorothy .......... ,........ 2 0 Sloan, Frances .......... ................, 7 1 Smart, Sidney ..........,, .....................,..... 7 9 Smith, Beverly .......... ............................... 7 1 Smith, C. P .............., ...,,,,,............ 9 , 19, 103 Smith, Dona Jean ......... ......... 4 3, 118, 107, 117 Smith, F. XV. .....,.... ...........,................,. 2 0 Smith, Frank ......... ........................... 7 1 Smith, Gaylcn ...., Smith Smith, Smith, Smith, Lorene ...,.... Glenn ......... Jane .....,,,. Joanne ....... 71 71 Smith, Margaret ........ . . I - 1 Smith, Mary ..,........ ........................ 8 7 Smith, Mildred ,......... .................... 6 3 Smith, Nell ................ .,..,.....,.........,.. 1 9 Smith, Patricia Jean ,..,.,... .......... 6 3, 156, 125 Smith, Patty Sue ......,........... ..,..,................ 7 1, 117 Smith, Paul ...,,,,,,..... Y ....... -... .,,..., 5,.e .... 63 Smith, Richard ,.,..,,,.. ....... 6 3, 109 Smith, Roger .......,. ........,..,. 9 1 Smith, R. G ........,...... ...........,.,....... ....... 1 0 9 The PHIL , VOGELMEI ER MOVERS of Household Goods Buildings and Machinery Agent: Aero Mayflower Transit Co. Phone 5063 1 1 ZEIHER'S CORNERS D I X I E COAL YARD Coal for Any Heating Job 41 Stanberry Street Phone 6020 l 1 l 1 l 1 LN ,.,,. 5 .VE 7 Ut GUTl.lPH cmd HENDERSON Home for Funerals 59 North Fifth Street 1 NEWARK V Diamonds . . . XVatches 1 J ewelry HAYNES BROS. Established 1894 l 12 East Park Place . . North i G. B. HUNTER g 1 Typewriters HAWKINSON TREADS h 1 GENERAL TIRES ' Royal Typewfitifs l 66 - es Unien sneer- Newark Service Rentals Q 1 29-31 West Church sr. Phone 3338 Two Hundred One Compliments of Superior Welding ond Machine Co. 201-205 West Mai11 Street NEWARK, OHIO 1 Phones 2264-2269 Sears' Roebuck ond Co. 2 F riendly Stores X rl MAIN STORE - FARM S RE ly 35 West Main St. 36 South Fourth St. Shop at Sears and Save 1 1 V 1 1 1 Coiiigrrztzilatzoris Smith, Shirley ....,. 25, 43, Smith, William .,...,.,.,.,. Smucker, Mary Ann ..... Smyth, Sherry Dee ...... Snelling, Loretta ........,. Snelling, Richard .......... Snoor, Catherine ....... 157,158,100,125,l06,117 71 43 1un63,119 117 Snoor, Jean ................ ........... 7 1, Snyder, Theron .............................,,.....................,....... 71 Sorrell, Lorene ....,...................,....................... 43, 99, 117 Speelman, Janice ............,.,,,,..,..,,,..,........... 71, 105, 117 Spellman, Joyce ...... 43, 158, 99, 112, 116, 95, 111, 117 Spellman, Lois .....................,,.,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,.,,. 71, 157, 158 Spence, Barbara ....................................,..... 71, 119, 117 Spence, Walter ,,1...,.. Spence, Delores ,........ Spencer, jean ,........... Spencer, Robert., . Spicer, James ...... Spicer, Nelda ....,. Spiker, Gerald .,,,,,,.,,,. Spitzer, Bernard ...,.... Springer, Gilbert ..,.... Spung, Ray .,.........,. Spurrier, William ....... Squiggins, Fred ,,....... Squiggins, NValter ..,.. Stafford, Grant.. Stafford, Richard ....... Staiger, Shirley ...,..,... Stalling, Almeda ,...... Stargell, Donald. Stauch, Mary Lou ...., St. Clair, H. C... St. Clair, Marguerite ..... Steed, Suzanne... 011171, 117 1---1. 263 111111111171 .-1-63,166,154 ,--e,-,-,,n46 U1,-71,156 111102171 1110171 " 79 .......7r, 71 .nuuuunnHuHnnuHuH63,121 .11143,157,156,100,1o6 .nun1nnnnnnunNunHHnnU79 .nnuunn1Nnu1nunuuun77, 79 nnnnH43,156,157,158,117 .unuohnnnnnnnnnnnnnnnzi 46.71 Steele, Charlesf ..,.,... sf Sincelrest 117181183 to the Class of 1950 to the CLASS OF ,50 kj A fi, 18 North Park Place A 1 6+ f y 1 ' ' 1 DIAMONDS 9 p - f 5 Sl-IDES 11 VVATCHES 7 1 EVVELRY xp, I Compliments of p D O N E F F I S 1 lHne Foods 1 BEAVER I 45 South Second Street 1 Newark, Ohio 1 62-66 131 1 .' . - -k, 11' lst hm St Newal O 10 Bakery-Food Zllarket-Restaurant Two Hundred Two Steele, Homer ...v............. ..-----------+--------'v---------- 6 3, 153 Steele, James ..........................-..-.--- A v-v---------- 63, 133 138 Steele, Ianicew,,,,,,,,,,,s,,..,,.,,....,....,....1....----1-f-w'---'---63 Steele, Jeremiah ........................v. 63, 133, 138, 143 151 Steele, Lois Jane,......-....., ............ ,,.....--.---fff44, 120 Steele, Robert ......,,................................---------- ------------4- 8 7 Steele, RosemaryL.,,.v.m.......,,,,.,..M.3,.,.....--1----,.-1-79 Steinberger, P. G ......,... A......--.-..-.-------------Y- 2 0, 122 Steinberger, Robert ......... ...,........------- 4 4, 100 114 Steinni, Barbara .......... Stevens, Ruth .......... ,--------.-- 21, 119 Stevens, Robert ........ ........ 4 4, 153, 122 Stewart, Carl ...,.,,.... ------------- 4 4, 148 Stewart, John .............,. ......,..---1------- 7 9 151 Stawart, Marilyn ......... ..............-..-.--.- 4 4, 111 Stichter, Daniel .......,.................................................... 87 Stichter, William .....................,.......... 63, 133, 138, 110 Stiff, Peggy..,..me.,,-,.,,..-........-.,-.......,.....,-3.63, 156, 127 Stoeclcrnann, George ...... ................... 1 7, 96, 97, 95 Stokes, Robert ................. ..................,.......... 8 1, 83 Stoneburner, Chalmers.. ............... 81, 83 Stough, Ruth ............... .......,................... 4 4, 120 Stradley, Edward ....... ......,.,..................... 2 0, 121 Stradley, Grant ..,..... ......... 4 4 100, 101, 102, 114 Stradley, Robert .......... Strait, Margaret ......, Strate, Linda ,,,..... Strate, Mrs ..,..,.... Strawn, Ralph ......... Sturm, Richard ........ Sullivan, jerry ........ Sullivan, Philip .,,....... Sutton, Richard ....... Swartz, Donald ........ Swartz, Mary ......, 114 ..........71, 113, 114 ,,.........79 79 79 71, 97 .,......63, 133, 138, 110, 151 CONGRATULATIONS To the Class of 1950 MEN,S WEAR iCORNELLi 24 NORTH PARK A NEWARK, oH1o Col Gutridge 8. Son Ohio, Kentucky and West Virginia Coal CHESTER GUTRIDGE, Owner 87 james Street 1 Office Phone 3191 Res. Phone 24202 , , .A Q ,gff 4' -he Visit UOur Fountain Kreolger 81 Toothmon Drug Store 7 South Park Place Newark, Ohio Phone 4347 THE DIAMOND STORE 51 Hudson Avenue Takes This Opportunity To C ongratulate The Graduates and Assure You of T Our Appreciation of Your . . Patronage . . Compliments Of POU ND'S FLORISTS FLOWER SHOP Cedar and Everett Avenue Phone 5013 l R. W. CBobl Richcreek Real Estate 97 West Main Street Newark, Ohio TWO Hundred Three 1 1 CAMPOLO'S MARKET Open Eowwng and Sundgi hw" X I P 1 Creighton's Cupboard A R C A D E D R U G Where You Are Always Welcome GEO. W. ARENSBERG Specializing in Prescriptions Tait, Herbert .......... Tanner, Charles .... Tanner, Helen ........ Taylor, Christine .... T Taylor, Dorothy .,........ Taylor, Freda .......... Taylor, William ...... Teagarden, Ray ...... .uHn71,112, 105 11111111101 .UUNHUUUHNUUUYI 44 101 107 s s Thomas, Donald .................................,........ 44, 132, 133 111 Thomas, Jean ................ 45, 158, 100, Thomas, Lois .......... Thompson, Mae .... Thompson, Shirley Thropp, Jack ......,... Tilton, Alan ...,...,...,. Timson, jean ......... , Toland, Robert ...,... Tolliver, Donald .... Tolliver, Robert .... Tomlinson, Joy ........ Toomey, Nancy .,,... Toothman, Carrol.. Toothman, Delores. 112,110,95, ........45, Totten, VVilliam ......... Trimble, Norman .... Tripp, Richard ........ Truex, William ...... Tucker, Charles ..,... Tucker, Cynthia ...... Turk, Ioan ....,,.......,, Turk, Mr. Roy ..,..... Turk, Mrs. Roy ,..... Turk, Roy ,............... Turner, Barbara Turner, Donald ..,... 45, 102, 110, 123 .nh.wu63, 102,114 156, 157, 158, 99 ..,,.,,.63, 157, 158 79 108 .,.,,..45, 114 124 ' ........72...., . .....,,..45, 100, 106 Turner, Janet ..,,.,,,., ,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 7 2 Compliments of A I R E S M A N ' S 56 West Main Street 1 Furniture Rugs Stoves THE SAM ALBAN co. 1 57-59 West Main Street Two Hundred Four Turner, Holland .,...... ...............v..........v-......---------- Tyrer, Lucille ........ ........ 7 2, 157, 158, 97, 105, U Unternaher, Lewis .................v..........w-.....--v....-------,.- Updyke, Arlene ..............Y.........................Y.....---------A-- Utterback, Janet .......... 63, 156, 157, 158, 123, 95, V Vaia, Donald .....,., ....... ...........................,v- Vaia, Ted ............... ..............-..-------- 1 37, Vaiea, Pauline ......,... ......... 6 3, 102, 117, Valentine, Eddie .,...,,..... ....i............v............ Vandevender, Frances ........ ...........v............,- Vandevender, Harriet ,,....... ........-.... VanMeter, Gene ................ ........ 5 3, VanMeter, Patricia Ioan ....... ..,.,............................ VanOrman, William .......... ................................. v--- Vann Marlene .,,,........... .. ..,.... 45, 157, 158, 106, Vann, Robert ................ ...,..,.............., 7 2, 133, VanVVinkle, james.. .......,,,............... 72, VanNVinkle, Lois ..... ...........,,... Varner, Alan ........... ................ Varner, Lloyd ..........,... ......... 4 5, Varney, Karl ......,.,....,..... ...,...,. 4 5, Varney, Mrs. K. W .....,... ............. Varney, Mrs. K. NV .,.,.., ...,...... Varrasso, joseph ...,........ H63 117 U45 ..45 117 U91 138 103 U83 163 114 ..69 H63 117 152 113 U63 ..72 148 148 115 115 H63 Vermilion, joan ..........,.....,. ........ 8 3 Vermillion, Mr. Lowell .....,,..,.................................... 115 Vermillion, Mrs. Lowell ............................,...,........... 115 Vermilion, Marilyn ..........,,,,...... 63, 123, 108, 114, 117 Vermillion, Racliel. ..,.,.. ......................,................ 6 3 Victor, Maxine ............. .........,........,.............,.. 0 3 Vogelmeier, Sandra ..... ............... 9 1 V onschriltz, James... ....... .,., ............,,.... 7 2 Voorhes, Ioanne ..... .................... ........ 7 2 , 112 l Say It 1Vith Flowers 1 The Perfect Gift for Any Occasion 5 KENT FLOWER STORE as West Church Street 1 Phone 5525 1 'College of Commerce 1 Sponsored by Business Men s ,1111 nnef 'rel-nn Opens Jnne 12, 1950 Fall Term Opens September 11, 1950 1 Two Terms of 6 Weeks Each in BEGINNING TYPING Phone 2092 Congratulations To the Class of '50 La WalT's Cafeteria Phone 26034 7 Arcade Annex Bulk and Boxed Candy Kemp Nuts I Marilyn Candy Shop . , 15 Arcade I cf The Shop on the Corner" l Phone 6517 ' 1 fi li The Home of the l Jumbo Hamburger ix I L- K DRIVE INN 85 Mt. Vernon Rd. Phone 5850 rv 3 I 1 Compliments Of S. S. KRESGE CO. Two Hundred Five Congratulations and Best Wishes To the Class of 1950 DeVito's Book Store 35 West Church St. Phone 34191 3 HOLMQUIST ELECTRIC Wade, Janet ..................... W YVaddell, Robert .......,........., VVaggoner, Chandler ....... XVagner, 1Vagner, Harriet ..,....... XVagncr, Roland ....... XVagncr, Delores. ...... ., Royal .......... .........45, 48, 100, 102, 157, 158, ........64, 156, 157, 158, 114 151 103 117 117 151 ..72 W'aites, james ......,....,.....,. ......,..,.. 8 3 Wlalhurn, Rose Marie ,...... .,.......,..... 6 4 VValdeck, Lcreta ..........., ,............,,..., 7 9 XValker, james ..,...,...... .................................. 8 7, 110 Walker, Philip ,....,....., .......................................,....., 4 6 VValker, VVilliam ......,.,,....,...,.,...........,..........,..., 72, 153 Wallace, Nancy ..............,..... 64, 156, 157, 158, 95, 117 Wallenberg, Richard .,............,,,..,...... .......................... 4 6 VValser, Vernon ............., ...........,.,............................. 7 2 XVanamaker, Dan ........ ..................,.,,. 7 2, 105 1Varman, Thomas... ................................ Wamer, Betty ................,.... .....,,. 4 6, 156, 157, 158, 99 VVarner, Sharon ..,,................. .............,......,..........,.... 7 2 Warrington, VVilliam ,.......,.,.,,...............,....,.....,.,,,,...,.. 88 1Varthen, Charles Robert .......,........,... 46, 112, 114, 155 Vllasliburn, Ann ,,,....,..,,,,.,.,,,.,,.,,,,.,.,,,,,,,..,.,,,,.,..,, 72, 97 Vllaters, Carol ,,,,....,,,,...,.,.,,,,,,,,, 64, 108, 117, 157, 158 VVatson, Gene .,..,., ,,....... 4 6, 142, 143, 151, 153 Watson, James ......... ...,.................... 6 5, 72, 153 Electric Appliance and Motor Repair Weaver, Charles ..... ................. 7 2, 153, 152 1 Vicks, Charles ...,. ,..,,,......... 7 7, 79 1 C0femf1f1f1ff0fw fo 15214133 Tliigggiii .... ...l,., 1 Ljjiiiiiiiiigiiiiii , 1 ,R i ............... ,.,..,... 4 6, 1 , 0 X Class of 50 Nllleisalilt, Robert .,,,,,,,.. ,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,, 6 Q2 15? 1VelCh, Dorothy ....,,.,,. ,,,,,,,. 7 2, 157, 158 115 North 25th St. Phone 3756 Welker, Janice '--'-'-- ------------. 7 2, 157 VVells, Manuel ,,,,,,,. ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, 8 1, 83 1 VVenzel, Robert ,,,,,.,, ,,,,,.,, 6 4, 151, 95 1 1 ' 1 , s P I K E R' s 1 1 ' , C01lgfllZlldt101lS DA, 4 0 Fx I!! 55 South Second Street JEAN FROCKS, Inc. PHONE 3761 Marie Kolz, Manager POUIUV Eggs Cream JEFFERIES ffl: SU fill Compliments Of Wholesale Tobaccos, Cigarettes, -t Cigars, Candies and Sundries H G T E L W A R D E N 7 South Fifth Street Newark, Ohio A l 1 , Two Hundred Six '1 Wessinger, Fred ........, West, Richard ...,..., VVest, Roland .......... ...,...46, 151 64 VVestlake, Bonnie ...... ........--.----, Xvheeler, Donald ,.,..... ........-- 7 7, 79 VVheeler, Patricia .. .......-.---- 79 Wheeler, Thomas., .--.-'v --83 VVheeler, William ...... .............,-4-------4--,--- Whipple, Carol .......... .,...........--...-v----------Y-- 7 9 Whipple, Marjorie ...... ....... 6 4, 156, 157, 117 VVhite Arlene ...,,..,....... .................,------------ 7 2 White, Bonnie Iean .,.,... ............-....--.------- 4 6 VVhite Carl ..,,............ --------- 7 2 VVhite, Donald .....,.. ,.......-.-.- 4 6 VVhite, Douglas ..,.,. ..........--.Y-- 5 4 XVhite, Drew ........ Y.......- 7 7, 79 White, Clenn ,.,.... .....,....... 7 7, 79 White, Roger .....,,. .....v....,............ 7 2 XVhite, William .............. ........ 7 2, 116. VVickham, Nancy ..,...... .....,............Y..... v... 1 1 4 VVidrig, Dale ...,......,... ..............v...v.,.Y.......--. 7 2 XVigton, Sue ....,..,.... ......... 6 4, 156, 98, 118 Vililden, Carol ...,,.,. .......,..........,........... 7 2 VViley, Sally ......... ..........,.............-- 7 2 XViley, Shirley ......,, ..,......,.............,.. 7 9 XViley, Walter ........,..............,........,,...,.,.... 72, 116, 114 NVilhelm, Leonard.. VVilkin, Susan ..,.,.,... 156, 157, 158, 94, 96, 100, 102, 46, 48, 112, 95, XVilley, Sandra .,,,,,,... 64, 96, 102, 104, XVilliams VVilliams, Dorothy .......... Williams, Helen ....,..., XVillian1s, Jerry Lee .... WVillia1ns, Joann ........ VV illiams, Mary .........., , Doris ,.......................... ......... . . 111, 106, 117 117, 126, 95, 108, 118 ,......18, 118 ..,fffQfQffffffe4 .........47, 64 'W" 7 I I Sewing Courses V aeuum Cleaners Sewing Machines Singer Sewing Machine Compciny 7 South Third Street Compliments vf s M I T H , CLEANING COMPANY 5 47 :I 7' Compliments of IL' KELI.EY'S DAIRY BAR 680 West Church St. Pho11e 6478 The Home of Good Milk ' I and Ice Cream Congratulations To the Class of 1950 HALBROOKS FLORIST Phone 3171 Congratulations to A Class of 1950 Lf 8,137 DINNER BELL RESTAURANT It 34 West Main Street I Dorothy and Sam Hageman, Owners Congratulations and Best Wishes To the Class of 1950 MERLE NORMAN COSMETIC STUDIO LUCILLIC 1X1CCA1MEN'1' Two Hundred- Seven Con.g1'atulations to Claw vf 1950 Congratulations to the CI 1, 50 l GLASS Toys and Mumons GSS of 9 l RICHARDSON Newark Laundry Co. 120 CCC131' SlLl'66lI I h PHONE 5086 l l 211 Rugg Avenue l SCIOTO PROVISICN 1 C0""'ll"'e"tS of 1 3 COMPANY The Pure Onl Company 1 Newark, Ohio Heath Refining Division l Compliments to Class of ,50 1 Newark, Ohio ,v,,-+1111i-111111 L,11Y1,-.,l,,1 11 xV111l2i1llS, Mary ,lo ..... 87 NVi1son, Eileen ,... ,......... 8 3 XV1111kl1llS, Robert ......... ............... 1 48 XVi1son Emma ....... ...............,.,.......,. 9 1 XV1111kil11S, Virginia ........ ....... 7 2, 117 XVi1son Frank ..,..,. ,.,,......,.,.................. 8 3 NVil1iani, VVarren ...,.., 47 WVi1son, Mary .....,... .,,,...... 4 7, 99, 127, 117 XVil1s, Arthur ..,...... 83 XVi1son, Paul ...,......... .................,,........ 7 2 VVills, Everett ....,...... 64 Wlilson, Richard .....,...,., ....... .......... 4 7 XVi1ls, Ralph .................. 72 VVin1er, Margie Lou .........,....,.,,.................................. 91 VVilson, Donna Mae ,,,,.... 91 XVince, Bernard .....,............................,...,............. 72, 113 XVi1son, Duane ..........,... YVince, Marjorie ......... ,..,...... 4 7, 97, 99, 101, 111, 117 l ' C f l' t 1 Powell Electric Co. OH", mm" S 7 Of 31-33 N01't11 Fifth You, GW, MAYBQLD SHOES Congratulations ,50 , 3:2 South Third Street l 1 1 'r- Two Hundred Eight L8r K CLEANERS Compliments Of GREEN BAY FUR CO. Phone 2242 Compliments of S pc: Id i ng Form Center, Inc. 600 West' Church Street NEWARK, OHIO "Everything in Musicn Holton Band Instruments Pianos Records Sheet Music-Accessories DOW L I N G MUSIC STORE 31 Arcade I 'U Phone 2996 N xl Wint, Harry .,.......,....... ............... 9 1 WVolfe, james .......,. ............. 6 4 VVinter, Charles ...,.............Y.. ............. 4 7, 64 Wolfe, 'Phillip ..........- .........-... ......-. 8 3 Winterrnute, Darrell .........,.. ............... 1 4 Wolfe, Janet ......,......, ............ 6 4, 114 XVise, Donald ...........,....... ........... 7 2, Wolfe, Shirley .......... ........v... 6 4, 158 VVisenmn, Bernice .,.,... ...,,,,.... 9 1 1Volfe, VVilIiam ......... ..........,...... XVolever, Gene.. ..,.,..... 91 XVood, Shirley ............... ............. 7 9 NVolf, Philip ,....... ........... 8 7 XVoodruff, john ,..,............. ................, 7 2 Wolfe, Betty ........... ,.......... 8 3 Woodruff, Wanda Lee ....,Y .......,.. 4 7, 99 Wolfe, Cary ,..,,.,,...,. ,.,.,,.,,.,.. 1 15 NVoolurd, Helen .....,.,..... ...........,. 6 4 XVolfe, Dolores .,., .,,.......,r 6 4, 97 XVooIc-s, Bzirhnrn .....,. .........,. 1 56 .., V Y ,. 1 . Congratulations to the Congratulations Chzss of ,50 To the Class of 1950 NEWARK BARGAIN MELTON'S DAIRY BAR SHOE STORE 76 West Main Street 25-27 South Park Place F Newark, Ohio Two Hundred Nine i Congratulations to the Class of 1950 TEDOS MOTOR SERVICE Wooles, John ......... ............ 6 4 Yockey, Eleanor. ....,...,.........................,..... 7:2 Wright, Jack -------------- --------- 8 1, 83 Yost, Barbara ............ 47, 157, 158, 106, 117 VVright, Shirley .............. ............ 7 2 'Y-'EOSL mest ..-..--.'-...- ...--A....-..........-..- 7 2, 97, 121 Wright, Shirley Ellen ........ ............ 7 9 Young Donald---mmm-M Wflght, Nellw ..---.----- ---.----1-A, 6 4 Young, Franklin nhnh A 'YUD A .'Y'," n .-A..-,-.' 72 Wright 9 Wilma ......... Yount, Stewart Keith ,............... Wolfe, Harold ............................. .....,.,.... 8 3 Yannelli, Glendine ........,...,....... ..................... 7 2 Zirlk, 'JOHN ------------v-,-- ,------------ ------------------ 4 7 Yarnelli, Florence ..... ...,..................,,,,.........,.......... 7 9 Zinsmeister, Joyce ................. .......... 7 2, 117 , 17 X' "' fv w AUTQG RAPIHIS xA ,- x If I ff f ,f 'f f 7, f, A K 'Cx lrilvly ,l ff' 1, ,t,fy L - Two Hundred Ten ff' 2 J 7 X' '. 'LQ aff! ff 1' I C, ff ,cf ,, , ,- , 1 fl' Y fl . .,., , X I f 'W if DJ Q95 W' QW M ' V. K., . .,-, 'LW 4 X- h ,, ff-Q, Ww w f,,, 4 , f , Y , ,L af- . gg-, -fc- -. ,.1, w ul . .. 1 , 'Huw W N f , A, ,. ,es 313121-m, .'1 -.. f4,f,L,x ' 4 w' if K f 1 Y A, Lag. Q: si 4 . .,,7,,,U . ,. F' 2-'fu ,, X Ll, xv '- "' . .2-,L V , ,, S -X 1. - er , --0 '- L,,,-J: .pm H N.: W i "' f' - S-1 'J urflx M r' - .M . 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Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1947 Edition, Page 1

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Newark High School - Reveille Yearbook (Newark, OH) online yearbook collection, 1948 Edition, Page 1

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1953

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