Newport High School - Newportian Yearbook (Newport, KY)
- Class of 1925
Page 1 of 132
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 132 of the 1925 volume:
in V 1'
I J I., ,
P. gum V' it 5
P X v 8 SX ..
. , V
1 f . '
4 , --'
V1. K 4
11' E. ' V
'- VVY. V A ,-1 1
V,, V. .ihvz,,gng.R 3.
' uf' 1
wtf -V ,
3 -lu, V:,rV
41 -V2 ,N if
Nu 4, ,VL
A? .21 .AVVVV-w
MV V 4
'V I' JF'
Vim ' 'V ,pf-M
--HW ' -
, ,,V A' AIM, 'rl
-V:,:V iff is -We ' jg'
V '5'f!"f - .
F' jg V V
" ful '
QL liffvfiu ,
Effgipi :ff V 4
lf ,QI '
,K , ,. .'
,V , ,Jim
.1 , .
aff Y . - 1
f V , V
W 'fm ,
gm. V V
.. . V' "4V.fV.Vi JVVW-f'
'nf V V '-, 2-55" ' :Tw -,
i' ' VV ' ' figifli , V.. .
. ffm 4, .- ' TV '
4? V.v! ,
,V" "RW: W if V
.- , ,Ml wing
i.,Y VV V
A L ' V, ,,, gl X- -'
V A V-
4 " 1
A F1 4 K
xr ' ' V- V .
6' V V
. A i
VVL JV V 59
Vw V if V-W'
V V is .
' F u
Y 1x Q
Sgt.: gp 1 'E Q
.QWN ' Vxiwg - V V
V V ues- v V W
. gn V
,L ,'1?'LW"5Vyilf. s.
' AW' .ZQJV
A, " . H
V 'AEE 'fail
: . V W
H. V W axes
, V .
-L+. Vw fuvy
lil" VU V,
V-f ! . :Exe
,pix V ,L
7' .Q1 ,
V' JV, L
J - KJ
VV . V ,
.VVV V -. VV
Vw fx V -f
-55? -K -eggj -32
' , V- -P
ag V V
. -, ,V
-V V' my
. .V VV,
' 'V VV
' 'T V
f' Vi- :Vw 4 A
gl EJ, V X
I qik ,jail I J I X
K N AV ,RNS ,A K. L. N g
4 M fvyfb NA M
if I 4 , !Q im A V V D Q V K Q A4
l!l! O AA 'A VV,, QI X
CW 4 I I A if I I I Q A Mr MMF FMWSN9SixES5A
k VA1 l A 1 ,
,MV V VfV V Q Y
V W A , ,MM t , , qqnu W qmV kxAN
W Ifvv M , 4 4 V Q x
A A N Q Q U A V , Mb Xi
X I k qv A V ,Mbq MV X k. A
. Z A n M
f WM N b
U , V W Q I b q X, . A ,I Mm A XX X V A N V X S E
V M 5 q M L 1 VA x. .x V , H M ,XX lm xy 0
V A Aw A f kM W , A A X
W4 l X
J W !M , w
Tublished by file Senior A Class of
Newport High School
-4'a'1Gg5v-5' 'fd-:"1:,! 2
-2 . up - a. .px-.-..
-nh?-'-w ' f"1QE::.
192 5 M
GEORGE WESSLING . ..... gdffof
BURNETT MILLER .... Business Manager
.I llIIIllllllllllIlillllIIIIllllllIllIIHIIIIIHIIIIIIIIllIlllllIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIlINNIIIlIllIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIHIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIlIIIIHIllIIIHIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHI L:
The purpose of the "lVefwportian" is
tfwo-fold. The first is to bring the public
a picture of life as it is liwea' in "Neiss-
port Hz '." The program follofwea' is
spiritual, mental, social, and physical.
No school can really thrifve if it omit any
of these phases of developinent. The sec-
ona' purpose is to bring the members of
the graduating class fond memories of
the a'ays that once have been.
If the book accomplishes this purpose,
the stay? will feel that its fworlz was not
We have long been handicapped in
Newport 'with insufficient educational
advantages. As our school is small and
poorly equipped, we found it necessary
to send out an S. O. S. call to the voters of
the city. They heard our pitiful plea and
gave us the means 'wherewith a new
building might he erected. In due ap-
preciation of their interest fwe dedicate
this, the "Newportz'an," to them, THE
VOTERS OF IVEPVPORT, KEN-
School Picture ..,..... ................................. ...... 2
Foreword ......... ,, 3
Dedication . ....,........ -I
"Angelus" and poem ......... .......................... . .. 8
Baccalaureate program ...... ...... 9
Hi-Y ...........,..................... ...... I 0
N. H. S. Girl Reserves ........................... ...... I 2
The Newportian Staff ....,.... .....................,.... ...... I 6
Faculty .................................... ...... I 8
Officers of the Class of 'ZSLQ ..... ...,.. 2 O
Class poem .......................... ....., 2 I
Graduates' pictures ............. ...... 2 2
Pictures of undergraduates ...... ...... 3 8
Latina Societas ................... ...... 5 2
The short story contest .,...... ...... 5 3
The New-Porter ............. ...... 5 -I
History ............... .......... ...... 5 6
Baby pictures ...... ...... 6 I
Class prophecy .,..... ...... 6 2
Salutatory ........... ...... 6 3
Valedictory ...... ...... 6 -I
Class song ....... ...... 6 6
Class will ..... .................... .,.... 6 7
Lambda Phi Sorority ....... .................... ...... 7 2
Calendar .......,............... ...... 7 3
Social News .,............ ...... 7 5
Popularity Contest ....... ...... 7 8
Horoscope ..................... ...... 7 9
Class night program ......... ............. 8 0
Snap shots .................. . ................ 81
Caftogng ,,,, ......... 8 6-88-Q0
Wit ........ .................... ...... S 7 -89-91
Cheer-leaders' pictures ,.......................,. ...... 9 -I
Athenian Vow .... .................... . 95
Football notes ............ .... .. 96
Yells and songs ..................... ............. I 00
A Wcard from the Coach ......., ......................... .IOI
Ads ....................................... .......... ....... 6 - I-I-70-92-102
ltlatrnnizr Ehvnv wha
ABBOTT, VVILLIAM fGroceryJ
ALLEN SUPPLY CO., THE
ALPHA ETA PHI SORORITY
ART-CRAFTS ENGRAVING CO.
BAKER CO., THE W. J. fScreensJ
BATHIANY, A. E. fDruggistj
BAUER-MADDEN CO. CDry Cleaningj
BETZ, VVILLIAM C. SONS fFuneral Direc-
BEVIS fNovelties and School Suppliesj
BISSINGER'S CANDY CO.
BUCHANAN, F. A. QReaI Estate!
CENTRAL SAVINGS BANK AND TRUST
CHI GAMMA SIGMA SORORITY
CITIZEN'S BANK, THE
CLARY, MRS. E. L. QLadies' Harsj
CLASS OF '26, THE
CLASS OF '26Mz, THE
CUNNINGHAIVI AND DOBBLING fFuneraI
DEICKMAN CANDY SHOPPE
DEPENBROCK, OTTO fGroceryJ
DINE'S FURNITURE HOUSE
DORST COMPANY fjewelry Manufacturersj
EBERT, A., Sz SONS fMeatsj
ERSCHELL, F. A. QFuneral Directorj
FELDMAN, JOHN L. Qjewelryj
FENBERS AND ROSING CMen's Wearj
FENNELL, GEORGE QHeating Systemsj
FRAM BROS. QMen's Wearj
GREULE, A. M. QDruggistj
HEHMAN, HENRY QSpring Waterj
HESS BLUE PRINT CO., THE
HIGH SCHOOL MOTHER'S CLUB, THE
HILAND DAIRY, THE
HINEMAN BROS. QPIumbersJ
HOOVER, "DOC" 1Barberj
IDLE HOUR CONFECTIONERY, THE
JA-SOL QLadies' and ChiIdren's Apparelj
jUNIOR B CLASS
KATTENHORN, j. H. fShoesJ
KENTUCKY CLEANERS AND DYERS
KENTUCKY LAUNDRY, THE
KOENIG, HENRY CDry Goodsj
LAMBDA PHI SORORITY
LEHIGH CONSTRUCTION CO.
LEVINE BROS. IMen's VVearJ
IVIADDEN SHOE STORE, THE
MARK'S CAFE AND GARDEN
MARX, LOUIS, Sc BRO. fFurniturej
MATZNER BUTCHER SHOP
MELCHING, ARTHUR CDry Cleanersj
MICHAELS Sl BRIGGS QPrintersJ
MONMOUTH AUTO AND TIRE CO.
MONMOUTH JEWELRY CO., THE
MUEHLENKAMP, COSTIGAN, AND ROLL
NEVVPORT AUTO SERVICE
NEVVPORTER STAFF, THE
NEWPORT NATIONAL BANK, THE
NEWPORT NOVELTY CO.
NEWPORT ROLLING MILL CO., THE
NICHOL'S REPAIR CO.
PFEIFFER, CHARLES C. CFloristj
PoP0v1Tz, ED. QBarberj
RADLEY, C. J. qcsmceryp
RADIO SHOP, THE
REIS CARPET CLEANING CO.
RELIABLE PHOTO CO., THE
RIEDINGER, LAWRENCE fReaI Estatej
RIEDINGER SL BROERING QReaI Estatej
ROSEN AUTO SUPPLY, THE
ROTH BAKING CO.
RUEHL, CLARENCE CEnquirer and Com
SAVAGE, j. C.
SCHAROLD, GEORGE fGroceryj
SIGMA LAMBDA TAU SORORITY
SPECIALTY ENVELOPE CO.
STAPP, D. M. QAutomobiIesj
STEVIE AND SCHMITZ fDry Goodsj
STICKLEN, j. CDry Goodsj
STRAND THEATER, THE
VVAGNER, JOHN fShoemakerj
VVARE, M. M. QReal Estatej
WEBER, C. C. Sz E. A.
VVEISSLER, MARY fLadies' Hatsj
YORK SIGN CO.
YOUNG AND CARL QPhot0graphersj
ZECH, WILLIAM QI-Fruits and Groceriesb
ZIMMERMAN, OTTO QEngraving and'Print
-ag .-27741 A., 1- -- air' 4
I would be true, for the-re are those who trust meg
I would be pure, for there are those who careg
I would be strong, for there is much to sufferg
I would be brave, for there is much to dare.
I would be friend of aug-the foe, the friendlessg
I would be gix7ing and forget the giftg
I would be humble, for I 1-mow my weaknessg
I would look upgand laugh-and love--and lift.
-HOWARD ARNOLD WALTER
I-IYMN by Congregation
I-IYMN by Congregation
ANTI-IEM by Choir
REV. CHARLES A. DICK
Pastor of CentraI Christian Church
CLOSING HYMN by Congregation
Lester Cook Alfred l-lotz VVilliam Schell
Sam Cummins Howard Kreuter Aaron Shurnsky
VVilliam Barnes Paul Kreiling Richard Speckman
Craig Davis VVesley Ll welyn Arthur Spicer
Fred Erschell Clay lWcNutt Forest Sutherland
Bruce Fields Fred Phillips Richard Thornberry
VVilliam Glier Gilbert Riches VVilliam VVessl1ng
3 Z, v f ,elk
LT-I v ,J
HN . 1
K ...Q -
. L az
C5 34:31 'Q
EE Hug cu
-cf-C 534:15 E Ufg
L. H r L U H 'H 'U E
:vi ..:.::mwE" Q.-
mga-NLZX ucvg 3
11" .E+-sw my La"
wE:...O q,m..f'1.c: ::
-: rv L
: S 'Ex 2 L 3 L: ZZ N
2- cn aa
QQQCQEE C, u....r:a,
vs,-I .CI Q5 G ea
::mr:.c., U... Q
? , W E
-gf Emmii fi -5
C W rdf-Y-lu!-wEc':2
D-4-5 4.1 ...f-. ,H
cv,-: C-ixt,--1 ...
CD - .. .
.,..- ,- 7: Q ,H H u - ku :, AQ
w 44 II
:EL :QSC YC- 3
WE 'uhm Q05 a'l":'
C-2 Ez Q-ae sa
:.: Ar' - -va an
Q, -fO.-rv : -f-gn-
-10 CD. WSG
2.5 P P" E.2z,."1E
v- Q- Q- ff 1 , " " YF
a et Yeager
I I IIIIIII IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIII I IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIII I I II II
Best Wishes of
IIIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIII II IIIIIIIIII I II
5-I-he High School
The QIIQQLSS of
l IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIII II IIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIII I I I III II II II IIIIIII III II III I I IIIIIIIII II IIIIIIIIII IIII II IIIIII III I IIII IIIII II I 5
B fc 5
Junior J Rfpor
41111 llllgfl' ....
MISS LEOLA MARSH
"Bo.fom up my founsel,
You'll jfnd it fwholesomef'
We love Miss Marsh. She is such a wonder-
ful companion to us that we just could not do
without her. When our class assembled last
September and elected new officers, we voted
unanimously to ask her to be our advisor an-
other semester. She has been our worthy coun-
sellor for two terms and we certainly appre-
ciated her efforts to help us. Whenever we
called upon Miss Marsh, she was ready to as-
sist us, whether it were with advice or in some
other way. We will miss her when we leave
Newport Hi because she has been with us so
PROFESSOR E. F. SPORING
"1 am monarrlz of alll Jurfvey,
My right tlzere is none to dispute."
Mr. Sporing has superintended the schools of
our city for a number of years and has proved
very efficient in this capacify. He is always
seeking to better educational advantages in
Newport. Mr. Sporing does a great work in
using his talent for our edification. If one goes
to his office and gets acquainted with the "Mrs.",
he will see why Mr. Sporing is so successful in
his work. She is a cheery help-mate for the
professor and keeps up his spirit by her happy
PROFESSOR A. D. OWENS
"Good order is the foundation of all good
Mr. Owens has been with us only one short
term but is respected and revered in our school
as though he had been here much longer. His
personality has won him many friends, He
does not rule our school with the iron hand of a
tyrant but rather seeks to guide us by methods
of kindness. MR. OWENS POSITIVELY CAN-
NOT BE BEATEN as a principal. We chal-
lenge any school to show us a principal that
will be equal to "our Andy." We all feel to-
ward Mr. Owens as we do toward our dearest
friend. VVe love him and he loves us.
PRI NCI PAL-
Bliss H arper
"Eg Eheir mutha EP Shall Qfnnm Flhvmf'
How can you account for that ?"-Mr. Owens.
Say-y-y-y-y-y-y, Brotherii'-Bliss Thorndyke.
'LI know you're all Iadies and gentlemen."-Bliss Anderson
VVeII-at all events."-Miss Harper.
Oh, girlsfi-Miss Schwarberg.
A'ShaII I send you to the ofHce?'I-Bliss Albiez.
If you're exhausted you may stop theref'-Miss Cox.
Mfradusca Qrliranslatejf'-Bliss Ryan.
"CLASS I I !"-Miss Lamb.
"Get off the field."-Mr. Cobb.
OutIine the next chapter."-Miss Tobin.
Listen to the study pupiIsI"-Bliss Ermert.
By no manner of means."-Miss Harrison.
Let's get quiet."-Miss IVIarsh.
1 9 I
...,... Miss Leola Nlarsh
l're.v11lm1l ............ ..... ,..... F r ed Erschell
..........Navy and Gold
.. ..."Labor omni vincitw
YVhat charm our happy school days bring!
YVith many a memory our hearts do ring.
Let us turn back our thoughts to recall
Our joys and our hopes howe'er small.
'Twas not so many years ago
Since high school days began, you know.
Hard tasks we faced with a cheerful grin,
just buckled down harder and set out to win.
Our one high aim was to graduate
Perhaps with honors, or at any rate,
To struggle on towards Commencement Day
XVith knowledge and diplomas as our pay.
It seems our aim is accomplished now,
YVe will rest a moment if time will allow,
Till the School of Experience shall begin anew
To teach us the work our lives have to do.
Tho' scattered by life's work, far and wide,
Dear Classmates, put not this thought aside:
Always remember the gold and the blue
And to the class of QSM be true.
IV. , I
? 1 f
L iw 5
F Wi! y p
I I A 1 I f
ANN 2. I i
"Hr fwfzo at all timer ran .l'Ill'ffjq1'l' plrasflrf
to duly approzzrllrs .fubIimity."
Athletic Association, 1-2-3-4, New-Porter
Staff, 4, Fek Peb, 4, Rooters' Club, 1, Vice-
president, 3Bg President, 3A, Secretary, 4A,
Annual Staff CCartoonistj, 3Ag Annual
Staff CAssistant Business Managerl, 4Bg An-
nual Staff tBusiness Manager and Cartoon-
istj, 4Ag Football, 3-4, Baseball, 2-3-43
Basketball, 3-4, Track, 4, Henry Clay, 2-3,
"N" Club, 3-4, Hi-Y, +3 Class baseball, 15
Class football, 1-2, Class basketball, 1-2,
Class historian, -IA.
Paul is a regular fellow, Nothing is too
much for him to do. If only there were more
like him, this world would be a far better
place in which to live. As Paul is an untir-
ing worker, he deserves praise for his ef-
forts. He will be remembered as one of our
BURN ETT MILLER
"Sufl1 beauty, surh mnnnfrs, 511471 ln'ains."
Minerva, 2-3, Athletic Association, 1-2-3-4g
New-Porter Staff, 43 Lambda Phi, 45 Root-
ers' Club, 1, President, 3Bg Treasurer, 4Bg
Annual Staff CReporterj, 2, Annual Staff
CAssistant Business Managerl, 4B, Annual
Staff fBusiness Managerl, 4Ag Girl Re-
serves, 45 President of Reserves, -lg Debating
Society, 4, Girls' Basketball, 1B.
Behold the Almost p0pular" girl of the
graduating class. She has also held the posi-
tion as business manager of this annual and
has performed her duty most efficiently as
everyone may see. VVe realize that Burnett
is not merely an ordinary charming girl but
one who has a personality and brain back of
this charm which cannot fail to make a great
place for her wherever she goes. 1'Burny"
is a great worker and well liked in N. H. S.
We are all looking to you, Kiddo! Go right
i ' - 'f-1s-i'xj fI'- iff- A wg -,yfzgt ,gfgf-,,,,gI'5gf.-me -f5, :t.1,-Q.,.,,,.3,fff Unis. ,t.,, ,,,, - - ,- ,, ,.,,,1.a,
s i ' - ' -' --'
I, fit '- '
. - vs I ,G-X - 1 , .w
. as '- .I -1 f--r -I If ' , 1
Tis its X ' i I
Q. I ' ti
V -N., .
. -Mr s 5 Q
at , I
ff? iff l I
'- if -
5 J-,bf ,
I l W
t,. Q29 ' , 'I
- fx! S 1
4 W I '
5 J-pax , ff 4'
X' Wi- l 'fee .J
I N ' 7
'A ! at
RZ. I l ' .fifpi
,gets 1 I
ii i 'E - - .M
X ' ,,.--- - .... ,A ' , Vi
Q. . JQI k A, -:QXNX , , 3 I
a' ' ff S ix -,..., -N " ' -'
.iw V X K' if H tx. 1- V ., M
'ei-ks ' ' if fi' 't-N 1 "'ef1'-Eiilftrqg ... "zo , .1-411
,gr - ..4- - 4' - : , 2 " NN 2434, ..-2:4 ---' It ' E 1 2 'Z
- . ' , ., ' ' --.. Y ' f .. ' , " 1 ..- .N ' g if " ' if n l .' .- ,wif i '.:'-' 1' fa,f1.4r ': 1' W1 -ss .1 - .. . ., '1 15
he aff Q A , A 1 -' ,
"Not mzirh talk-11 great, Jfweel rilenref'
Minerva, 2-33 Annual Staff fTypistJ, 4Ag
Lambda Phi, 4.
Anna is so quiet that many people do not
realize how much lies below the surface.
Nevertheless we, who have come to know her
through different paths from those of school
life, know the open-hearted, kind, sincere
person she really is. VVe have never seen
Anna angry so we judge she must be one of
those rare characters who are always the
same, rain or sunshine. If you really want
to know how lovable Anna is, just ask Jim
B--. How about it, Jim?
FRAN K CORRELL
"I .vlmuld rejnire if my p!FII.YIl7'E.f were 115
pleasing to Gnd at they are to myself.
Athletic Association, 1-2-3-4, New-Porter
Staff, 3-43 Rooters' Club, lg Henry Clay,
1-23 "N" Club, 2-3-45 Class Roast: Class Re-
porter, ZA, 3Bg Annual Staff twit editorl,
Frank is a great pleasure-seeker. His
motto seems to be, "Give me pleasure at any
cost." VVe doubt if he would let anything
interfere with his "good time." Frank was
elected the "best dancer" of the graduating
class. He was also appointed "wit editor" of
the Annual Stall. Have a good time Frank
and get the best out of life for we get out
of anything, only as much as we put into itg
but above all else, don't barter your soul.
144 ff f Q- T V15 5 , .- 1 7 gf?-5 IZ? I., Z fi"4 :5 '3-Ji 5.5! 5" 3-'x-94'
L. 524 sl , X
,na-., ' 1 2
A fm, l f
f si I .
, ,, .
stifffi ' '
1? 1 f
ffm . ,
if? " 9 Q
i Q X
ff 1 ,, 1
. meg, 5,
, M .. ,
' -" ' wifiijfflf :
.I vi. ,si 'EQ-1'T,.
rf I 'W 1' '
'L 2 V .-X.. 1.
f l--'. 'bt-,
' 1 'J-my .
k I I '
. I - .E-77,
il l 1
ll l Q f 4 '
i 5 V
5 , .. .iffy
, . 27, ,ki .
h ,L AV Q
, ,I 4
,. X... 'te l
. . .ZX ',.,f-j"- --l" Xxx I 1,
f"'f , " Z"""'-"' it N- V ,
' t 19" V 3 1" ' ff' ' ' .t .' ' . 'rm' T Tig-" I'f2':Q. ,,
Qggz- -4---- U ,EX I '
V 'F ' .
H' V . . . . W - f- r-. ,f"'fel.'i1"4 'f .,-. 1 Yell In l . ". - 4 4:1 af' ff: ' f, , , ,.
"I takr the true dejinition of fxzfrrinf to be
lalmr -'wiihozlt fwfarinf:.t."
Athletic Association, 1-2-3-4-g New-Porter,
+Bg Rooters' Club, 13 Football, 2-3-43 Base-
ball, 2-3-4-3 Baskeyhall, 2, Henry Clay, l-2g
"N" Club, 2-3-+3 Class football, lg Track,
33 Class VVill.
Bill is the "Samson" of our class. Ever
since he was a Freshman, he has been noted
for his athletic ability. He has not allowed
this fame to spoil his disposition, however,
as there is not a more jolly and amiable per-
son in the class. Bill is always happy, es-
pecially when lined up for football. And
now you'll hear a secret-Sh-h-h-h! Don't
tell anyone but he is taking up dancing les-
sons. How are they coming along, Bill?
"fl lnfuely being rrlzrfely formed or moulded
fl fore with all itr .tfwfetett leafufs yet foldedf
Lambda Phi, 4, Annual Staff CTypistj, 4A,
Class Song lwordsl.
Beauty is often skin deepg not so, however,
with Virginia. In her we find that rare com-
bination of inner and outer loveliness. One
glimpse at her photograph will convince you
that there is a picture for any artist to paint.
She has been elected the Hmost beautiful
graduate' and is also the Uquietestn member
of the class. Virginia is not haughty as she
might be with all her charms, but looks upon
her worthy possessions as gifts from God.
ygxxx: It-j 3-' K . ,. z
. .f vo.,
. . ,af
.Q 1. -Q Q. X fu. 1, 'M .X
W S in 'flvsif o f f'
aw? J ":1?!IQi: I I iiffeiir
it f -
5 ,Q - , I ff Q.
4 ' ' I - 29' -9'
. - . -vw'-1
's3Yw : I
I-ws I I
. iff! " 2
' Q ,A 4 , 15, ,
yarn, tw 1
I I fail?
59? ' -
i U-1, 1 1. .
, 5: , r
V as ,
H Y r 'QE T13 ". T' 'wlflgl
, i W W.. ,Y.Y. ,YV N, I , . , Y X W...
Lf , A- -- 'rf I ' ,, . . ,
Quay 5j, g,QCl,,.,:'A' 'ffj' ii Iryk i Hi xii' '-,if
"Nothing tendy .vo mufh to rnlnrgf the
mind ax traz'f'l."
Athletic Association, -IAQ Lambda Phi, +A.
YVe have had the pleasure of knowing
Jewel for one semester only. She recently
came here from El Paso, Texas. Her wit
and originality have made her very popular
with the members of N. H. S. She came to
us as a dream and will no doubt leave us as
quickly. jewel has traveled considerably,
and has also lived in Tucumcari. She has
learned to adapt herself very rapidly to new
surroundings and friends, and for this reason,
we will miss her when she leaves us. She
intends to learn much by travelling and is
planning a tour through Europe, to begin
next June. VVe wish you luck and happiness.
jewel, and extend to you our right hand of
fellowship. Remember us.
"i-1nd let him be ,turf to lmfvf other men
their turm tn spade."
Athletic Association, I-2-3-4? Rooters' Club,
1, Treasurer, SAQ Annual Staff lAthletic
Editorl, -XA, Football, 1-2-3-4g Baseball,
1-2-35 Basketball, 1-2-3, Track, 1-2-3--lg
Henry Clay, 2-3: "N" Club, 1-2-3-4, Hi-Y,
-lg Fek Peb, 4,
Talk! Talk! Talk! That's all we hear
when Bruce is around. Nevertheless, his ori-
ginality and good humor help to make his
conversation pleasing, and for this reason
everyone enjoys being in Bruce's company.
VVe must notforget to mention his great abil-
ity in track meets. VVe think he is the best
runner in Northern Kentucky. Not only here
but in various sections of the country he has
won medals and prizes for his running.
,I ,,, M--AXX fi -.ig
f' X f,"-..... X
fi' x ', ,f 'V - I , ,gf .4 'f 'tw .z-ff-gg , .4 j
so 'V e . ,.. .... ,,, , ' 1 -Y
, , V ' ff' " ig ,
:Q , 1: 2 ' ,
1 . I 9 I 1,5 L
rffferffi' , X-.
, , I ' 2 H
g e tl f ,
, I fi V. 11, '
a-, if , , A ,mf
X, e ' i ' 2 , X
3 f J
,flilp , 'f , ' g
.,. ., c. .W . 0 , ,W ,w,g.,fgwf,f.,v-
., .. ..- . . V , f, f., , . ,,, Q, ,, ,, ,fm,w,,ff, ..,Zf7gfiffV.'-,jf '1,vfQ' f .,,,,,- f ,f
w' ter cv: 2 f e f I , . ,,,, W, ,V ,
"Une thing if forefuer goody Ihnt one thing
Athletic Association, 2-SQ Annual Staff CAs-
sociate Editorj, 4Ag Hi-Y, 4, Valedictorian.
Bill is the peppiest member of the Wessling
family. He is George's partner in every-
thing. Bill was wisely chosen valedictorian
because he has been president of so many
societies, organizations, councils, etc., that he
has had plenty of practice along oratorical
lines. Bill's chief aim is to make a success of
his undertakings and he labors to that end.
Bill also has a head of his own and will not
give his ideas up for those of another unless
he is convinced that his are wrong. When
his mind is once set, he is determined to carry
out his plans. He further has a keen sense
of humor. Keep on, Bill. We predict great
things for you.
"I hnd earth not gray, hu! roxy,
Ileafven not grim, hut fair of hue."
Minerva, 23 Athletic Association, 1-2-3-4,
Rooters' Club, 2-33 President Lambda Phi,
43 Class Secretary, 4Bg Vice-president, 4Ag
Girl Reserve, -lg Annual Stafic QChief Re-
Viola surely likes to work when it comes to
getting ads for the Annual. In fact, she is
quite a combination as represented through
the popularity contest. In her you see "the
vamp" who is the "willing worker" and yet
"the biggest blufferu of the Class, Vi is 3
good orhcer and knows how to manage an
organization. She is president of the Lamb-
da Phi and cannot be beaten in that capacity.
We all love her more than we can express,
By the way, Viola is also a good dancer.
I T XXX' YNY'-IWQ-sfvbt' XXX, if-t .- ,s 4.-1 'I 2" 2 .- -'N-ff: 1-, Y- CAIN, ' :ja Q-.lgw-9: f -55-54,-'wir-1 -1-'ty cz-ww-.,.f.: V ,JM ,Iwi 7, H , , ,,,. . ., , ,,,, . . ,L . ,
'mf V ' " . I
sw ,. . -
yix xg, e,, . - VM AV,, -In f .,hA- vi, ,VVV ii,
K i ',,, , .. ff K, .. Y, , NV,
1 . l 5 -
I ' I I N - 'f ji T" ""' Tis! I in
A : M 4 ,V ' ff 1" , ,-,V .V v:Lk, 4 V'3, V. ,.,f' t"T31V'f 4-5533 ,.T. E Z: ..,, fy ,, v , k ,,, V-.
ALIVIA LEPPER RICHARD WALLACE
"To JN her is to lofve her."
Minerva, 2-33 Athletic Association, 1-2-3-4,
New-Porter Stall, 4, Lambda Phi, 4-g Root-
ers' Club, lg Secretary, 3Bg Annual Staff
CArtist and Social Editorj, -I-Q Girl Reserves,
-lf, Girl Reserves' Treasurer, 4, Girls' Bas-
VVe wonder if there could be a person who
didn't love Alma. She is always pleasant
and will oi'lier her support in any activities
of the class or school. She is an excellent
cartoonist and has made some very good
drawings for this publication. Alma is a
girl of good qualities: she is a good dancer,
sweet, pretty, petite, lovable-where shall we
stop? Alma treasures friendship and when
once she makes a friend, she is true and loyal.
VVhat more could be said?
"My' tongue fwithin my lips I reing
For who taller murlz mm! talk in fvainf'
Athletic Association, 2-3-43 Annual Staff
CCartoonistJ, 3-4, Henry Clay, 2-3, Henry
Clay Treasurer, "N" Club, Z-3-4, Basketball,
2-3--lg Baseball, 3-4, Football, 2-3-4.
"Dick" is an outstanding athlete of the
graduating class. He is very reserved but
when it comes to athletics, he is right on the
job. Some of us are not so well acquainted
with Dick as we might be, because he is very
quiet, but those of us who have become his
friends know of what timber he is made.
VVallace is captain of the football team and
is also a cartoonist. Dick has many fine
qualities and has been voted "the best-look-
ing boy" of our class. Come on folks! Step
right up and get acquainted with him.
"Thou nrt I1 ffllofw of good rr.rpf1't."
Athletic Association, 1-2-3-4g New-Porter
Staff, 4, Rooters' Club, lg Class President,
+A, Latin Club, 3-43 President Latin Club,
-IB, Annual Staff CReporterJ, 3, Fek Peb, 43
Basketball, 1-2 second teamg Football, 2-3-45
Class football, 1-Zg Track team, 3-43 Base-
ball manager, 43 Henry Clay, Z-3, "N" Club,
3-4g Hi-Y Treasurer, 4Bg Hi-Y President,
VVhat boy of our class is better loved and
respected than Fred? No girl, boy, or
teacher, in Newport Hi would offer any ar-
gument against this statement. His popu-
larity has secured for him the presidency of
the class of '25 as well as that office in the
Hi-Y. Fred is an all-around man. His char-
acter should win him a high standing in fu-
ture walks of life. V
"Great tlzouglzn, like great dfedr nffd nn
Minerva, 2-35 Lambda Phi, 4.
Clifton can boast of such a citizen as Ruth
is. She is one of the impressive sort of peo-
pleg tall, good-looking, and dignified. We
think Nature has been very good to Ruth.
She has a wonderful disposition and a beau-
tiful soft voice. When she speaks, one feels
that he hears the bird of Paradise. VVe can-
not imagine Ruth's being cross or harsh but
always wearing a smile and speaking a
friendly word. She is the inseparable school
pal of Elinor. These two make a wonderful
pair of friends and get real joy from each
other's presence. VVe dare any man to trv
to break up this alliance. He may win the
girl but he will never take her love entirelv
from her friend. I
gre ' ij.
f.,-t f... .
w.,,,.,, ,. W., y t ,. .
X '5'tV'.-'1s.t1..-1.5 '1k,1345!"':'.S ?" :i i X, if 1" J'-i"' " tZf'7'3,",,il'-zf,f
K ts. , V ,V
N , t H ,fe ,
I X X I 1 z
Y , 6
' 2 i
H - 'X --. X
,f,. -- "' , - " Q-fe Q
I , if e Z g e H -I ' ......
5 W 'Y ,.--f' " . " Y lf I
1 , s . .tt ' Pl' V' K'x' ' .'l', .,,k , , . , . 'W
"Thr all-in-all of life-Content."
Minerva, Z-3: Athletic Association, 1-2-3-43
Lambda Phi, 4-5 Annual Staff CTypistl, 4Ag
VVhat can be a more pleasing quality in
any girl than that of "contentment," In
whatever state Marian is, she seems satislied.
In her quiet, easy-going manner, she goes
through life, getting a little joy from all she
passes in the way. Marian has her place to
hll in our class and no one else could be sub-
stituted. just as each bit of mechanism is
needed in a clock to keep it running, so
Marian is needed in the class of '25M. She
is a very good student and highly esteemed
by her teachers as well as by her classmates.
She was elected to write our prophecy and
has certainly performed her duty efficiently.
She secured a position two months before
graduation, VVhat can hinder her success?
ft Y, -. J
...f . ,,-, , I ,., ,.,f Aw N ,. .,
-uf -' K I ft ' ifsf,'V'ff:f':wfe'Qv'cf,f-fffff4574-1.
"fly mfrry at the day is lung."
Minerva, 2-33 Athletic Association, 2, Lamb-
da Phi, 4-A.
No one can have the blues when Mollie
is around. She is gay at morning, noon, and
night. She must even be gay in her dreams.
How could she be otherwise? If anything
goes wrong, Mollie laughs it off. Her care-
free disposition makes her a very pleasant
companion. We know many people who
wear a long face all day and would crack it
in two if they would smile, but one like
Mollie is Worth one hundred like them.
Mollie is also very eager to do her bit.
Whenever needed she is ready to lend a
hand and do her best. When our school
days live only in memory and We are scat-
tered far and wide, to pick up this annual
and look at Mollie's picture will make us
happy, for we shall remember how much
joy she gave us.
fo - - W , , , or .. if - an ,1 1 - - r ,- fi- , ,: -' 5 "'-' gp 7 -, as- "'ff' , t ,s?g,5e: , ,v ,,f,,,:--.W op rw ,f ya. ..
fa' . , 9666 ' swf!-7
Y 1- f , V . .,.. f ishy
H 6i1ef'1G'94 .fa .Ziff ,F , ,. ,,,, YA A 'i wi r: . ' Q
f f. il i ,ff 'W - i
f H 'W fi 5 f-'
at t g 3
, . .
A 4- :
E: 5 3
f 5 A
5: E 5
,fqff 7 2 5
y , ,,,...
, , ,
1 . - 2 ' Z
jf? 1 4 .126
f f 4
lf 5 Q , '
Q12 f V ,.
la 1. If "
X 3 ? 4
, A. i ,Lfqgfs-f---X
6 t ,.-4' 'csv , 1 '
Li' -12:---ings" "i ' , .,.. W, .4 K, X . ,nf . 4,4 -, . A . ,, . . ' . ,. .. , ,. .. .
. . V - ., .., ,..,i , , - ,ff uf '. f, ,f-, g,,, 'fra U ,f -, I' ,f- M L! gf . . Q.. , , - M LW , y ',,-V, f. f. 7 gft
' f r 2 ,Q - ,i' w 6wL'wf,4'
"M11.ti4' arnrf fwillz its fvrilizpfizom sfwfll-
flml all -went mfrrily at ll marriagf MH."
SCHOOL ACTI VITI ES
Athletic Association, 1-2-3-45 New-Porter
Staff, 4Bg New-Porter Business Manager,
-lAg Class song Cmusicl, Henry Clay, 2-31
Music soothes the mind at all times. lf
its very sound were taken from the earth,
we should feel lost. VVhen joy rests upon us,
to hear a sweet strain increases that joyg
when the heart is bowed beneath 1:1 l021d Of
worry and care, a little music often lifts a
great burden and again sends us on our way
refreshed. Bill is a great pianist and ought
certainly to use his talent to great advantage
in future years. His playing always pleases
us. He composed the music for our class
song. Besides being musically inclined, B-ill
has worked hard on the New-Porter Staff as
"Thr furry room, rausf :Ile 'was in,
l'Var lzriglzf from floor lo 1'filin'."
Minerva, 2g Athletic Association, I-Z-3-41
Lambda Phi, -I-Q Annual Staff tAlumni Edi-
torj, 4Ag Rooters' Club, 2.
"Beauty is as Beauty does." Rose has the
beauty and she also has the actions. She
takes a little ray of sunshine with her wher-
ever she goes. Everybody likes Rose. Why?
l-lere's the secret. She's good-natured, witty,
pretty, a good dancer and-what a bluffer.
VVould not these characteristics insure anyone
of popularity. VVe do not know what Rose's
plans are for the future. Perhaps she intends
to go to college, perhaps she will work, or
perhaps she will ???? VVell, whatever She
does, we feel she will make good and find
plenty of friends. A good foundation insures
a good building. Rose has laid a good foun-
dation and will no doubt build thereon.
SSX ,gt .'5QEkw., slut Nl' ,tg . Mi
, ,I -..N
- FT? ' '-iW'X'iIis 1, fri. r s si X1 iw - pr -. .1 .. -..s- 1-- ,rm--J - f. .-.4 - ,1 -. . - - . 7 . . , -H - 1: f f. .' QQ ,fn ., '
' F- -gr 5 -, 15 'ss :st . 103-fm1r'., . W3 - ,1 K. w, , ' h f , 45, ,Q
:NIS 4 ' e-14 5 ' A '13 13
1-if Zfstsf X ' 12. ' ' - ,.
,Y gsm VI , I ,Y A - M' -XA is f. 'N--xx A ' ' ":'g4,,
.1 . . , Y Y 'V ,,,..-fe -NX , Nh I , N, I
9 li S ' 1 '
X M , 1 - . 1- . , ' -a-54z:g,gi,.:.a-
ka . p ,. l 5 fl 1
. - . -1 1A I ' ,gf.,:q:,,3-1,
"' " I gr
" " t' I :: gl
1 . 1 1 1 Ia 2
' Yi -2 1
. I . . '
', "fi ' 11 13 ' f 3
,va gg I S, l , 5
Q -4 1 1 1
, ' " ' i l 5, 3
1 ri , 1 , 1 1 1
2 . -I is 1 :1 .-at
1 l .
,,,4 I ,I
- 1 1 H
. ex., I 1 2
If Z' 1 . .
f I 5
953- I I - 1 ".
,zl"Qf , 'l ' EI
Q. I 2 -
' l Q I 1 ' . .
, QQ, -. , " a g 6 52,56
'sa M fwvfxm
V TN-. 41
IZ! X ll A
y 1. f
b- . .. , .. ., .,,..,,, , . ,. , .
, - ,., ,- - vs '1..-:. -'..,ps,-.sang -..-A35 3:-:ar 1 ,1 . ,. fx, -. ,- ,,,., ,,,,,,,.V .. A. ,I ,
".-Ind -uit iff honey lent,
lfiilzozfl the sting."
Minerva, 2, Athletic Association, 1-2-3-43
Lambda Phi, -lg Rooters' Club, 2.
Everybody likes Myrtle. There is an in-
describable something about her that dis-
tinguishes her from all the rest of us. The
one Word that exactly Hts Myrtle is "natu-
ral." She does not imitate anyone, she does
not try to be popular or outstanding, but is
merely "natural." Part of this quality con-
sists in her originality, humor, and pep.
Myrtle does not take a great part in class
meetings and does not like to be always
heard but whenever she is called upon to do
anything, depend upon its being done will-
ingly, good-naturedly, efhciently, and cheer-
fully. just give her the opportunity and she
will make good. How about ir, Myrtle?
"My frmfnrfrl temple is on lmmlxlf heart."
Minerva, 2-3, Lambda Phi,,4.
Elinor's heart is in the right place and so is
her head. She uses both very well. "Still
waters often run deep." VVhile many girls
are spending their time "painting" and
"vamping," and having a good time, Elinor
is cooking and learning the essentials of
housekeeping. Elinor undoubtedly believes
in the saying: l'The Way to a man's heart is
through his stomach." You have the right
idea, Elinor. VVe hear that you have learned
the art to perfection. Yum! Yum! Be
careful. Someone will soon come and take
you for his own. Vile predict many Suitors
for you. Let's not forget, however, that
Elinor and Ruth have a friendly alliance
which is hard to break.
, V 1 ' affw s' ' A
T 1 , l X I Y 1 .
lici ff? ' I f 5
I 2 A I ,
3 5 ' . ,
'f-f M7 i , f
V K f ' 1.1.15
f I I I we
5 2 Q 4 , QQ
6, ' I , 1 1-zairtff
. I if-Q
" 2 , I' V'
v J ,, ,
,...-+ 1---'ET--s ,,4 -- -- ,
. ,- - y,,- ,:,.,- 1 R X fr ,- , k1- , , J.,
1 If --- K7 -1---H " , r
- W .7-3.-:.:f: - ' F , 1 Xt : A 1 I, K " ,
, , . , y., , , Q, 411, I-,,f PWM .gf I. gi '- ' Q v " "'L"' 'V '
"You may trust him in thx' dark."
Athletic Association, 1-2-33 Class Treasurer,
4Ag Henry Clay, Z-33 Hi-Y, 43 Rooters'
Club, 25 Inter-class football, 1-2-43 Class
"Rich" is our trust-worthy treasurer and
in his hands, the finances of our class are
safe. Speckman regards honesty as a high
virtue. He has a splendid personality, and
is greatly esteemed in the circle of his
friends. The girls are not very well ac-
quainted with this, our friend because he
holds himself aloof from their society. This
is no fault of his, however, but probably a
mark of his intelligence. He is a good stu-
dent and perhaps seeks his education first and
will then seek the society of the fair sex.
Speckman is one boy of real reputation and is
among the best members of the graduating
class. Good luck, Rich!
TH ELMA CALDWELL
"U, I am .vtablufd -with 1a11gl1trr."
Minerva, 2-35 Lambda Phi, 4, Rooters' Club,
lg Class Secretary, 3Bg Athletic Association,
1-2-3-45 Girl Reserves, 4, Class Poem.
It is true that Thelma often sees the funny
side of life when no one else does. This
keen sense of humor causes others to enjoy
being with her. She is our class poet and
has shown much skill in writing our poem.
She is one of the very few who have received
an honor card for every semester of her high
school career. VVe were sorry to hear that
her family will move to New York shortly
after her graduation. VVe regret to part
with so many of our friends but we feel that
because of her pleasant, humorous disposi-
tion, Thelma will have friends wherever she
goes. Do you agree with us, folks?
"Smil1' and the world .vmilff fwitlz yan."
Minerva, 21 Athletic Association, 1-2-3-43
Lambda Phi, -lg Annual Staff QTypistJ, -PA1
Rooters' Club, 2.
In the morning, her smile appears, at noon
it still lingers, and in the evening, you can't
wash it away. Dora is such a happy little
member of our class that we just can't do
without her in anything. She is quick in all
she does and takes a very prominent part in
class meetings as Well as in sorority meet-
ings. Dora is a student of high rank and is
one of the most brilliant in the school. She
can dance very well and is always full of
fun while her giggle may be heard any time,
anywhere. VVatch for the smile and you will
"Glam mf liberty or gifue me dealfzf'
Minerva, 25 Lambda Phi, 4Ag Basketball,
1-2-3-45 Athletic Association, I-2-3-4g Root-
ers' Club, I-2.
Esther has a will of her own and uses it to
great advantage. It is always Well for one
to think out the best course to pursue when a
dirhculty confronts him and then follow that
course unless convinced that his line of action
is wrong. VVhen Esther once makes up her
mind, it is hard for anyone to change it.
Her strong personality radiates through her
every speech and action. Her mind is ever
alert and her individual charm has a pecul-
iar fascination for all. She was elected "the
hest girl athlete" of the class.
K ' K 4 ' I
A ' 4 1
I I ,ff gf to I
s I 2 I I
Qfffffr 1 . 2 5
1 .Q 1 2 2 ' S 2,
1,-1 -aff 5 . . V 3 egg,
1 5 I 4 .
lffjgyb - 2 3 1 ' I eip-Er:
Q - . li
I I .4
4 I I
a j ,
'jffii 5 . 3 -5
I , ,V ' Q ' .x.,
' 4 " .,,. If-,.
' -.. . V V AV J V
, ,,., ... 'N-V -
fist: . , - '--f-'3Ft -- .,
W -3-117-+"' ' ' ' X ' fi .. . V
5" .,,. . ,,,v 4 ww- -241-wf..QEi'f1I-5W"""47I 45 ' " ?6f.ef-'frff'.izeeim if-L-af-' .fu "1 7'
' I. f
, . I , .. V . ,
IJOROTHX bCH ROA I H LES I ER COOK
"Dan1'f, laugh, and be merry, but be also "Math dorm, murlz dexignrd, more df-
Minerva, Zg Athletic Association, 1-2-3-4,
New-Porter Staff, 4B, Lambda Phi, 4, An-
nual Stafl fTypistl, 4Ag Rooters' Club, 2,
I Ha! Ha! Ha! VVe are not laughing at
Dorothy but with her. Whoever is near
Dorothy is sure to laugh because she is so
blithe and merry. She is the one-half of the
Schroath-Grasmick combination and man-
ages to keep things pretty lively for both of
them. Dorothy is a very talented musician
and although she is so carefree, she can get
very serious when practicing her lessons. We
hear that after graduation, she intends to
make a real study of music. Keep on, Doro-
thy, and you'll succeed. Perhaps some day
when you finish, you will give us a concert
and demonstrate what you can do.
Athletic Association, 1-2-3-43 Rooters' Club,
21 Latin Club, 3-4g Henry Clay, 2-3, Hi-Y,
4, Vice-president, 4B.
"Good goods comes in small packages."
Lester is the smallest boy of our group and
also "the quietest" but that does not mean
that he is the least one in the class. As a
student, he is very good and has studied
Latin for four years. Lester has made great
progress in this subject. He has taken an
active part in the "Latina Societas" and has
been on many of our programs. He is also
good in his other studies. Lester does all he
can do for the school and even though he
doesn't say much, he does a great deal. VVe
appreciate your efforts, Lester, and we will
do anything we can for you. just ask us,
. L 1 be r . . 2+ '
A - ' -.-fwff,w.w 'Zf "' -.2-1
, . . "M
- 4-New : -44 w:1wu-,.- 4 I -4 .f
W, -., , F-
. K ,i . X
- 5 , . 3
. is S " b X , 6 2 l
it , ., ' if I , 'Q il
Q .1 2 - b 5 I I
1 I t - i g ' .A I ' 4
, if , M Q k,..,. , ggi' ,. ,. .5355
I 1:g.fgAm:g ' X - vm K ,Q , - L V f
. Q . ns, .V V1 vyky . k sm , K V
e , -A"' , M ax-
fl t . f 1 - ..,, ,mn v V
A Y- -M. ,,,. KRNVA if
K .: -1--' V- :V i "-' -2- ,-,,,-, 'eo , ,gf-:.
x , L ' , - ,L .. Ili
2 A-:H A - 1 s I . ,, -xr-C.
f , -. - 'H tx V, .1 H- - . XA: . if -
. .L -F' 'f
' . 'X
"It matters not lm-u' lang fwf lifvf, but homo."
Athletic Association, 2-3, Rooters' Club, 1-21
Life means a great deal to Gilbert. For
him it means to see: first, the serious side,
and second, the amusing side. He puts his
all into life and therefore reaps his full share
from it. He actively engages himself in
helping others to get the most out of their
lives and enjoys doing community work with
young folks. He also likes his fun and is
fond of joking but never says anything to
lower one's opinion of anot'her or to insult
anyone. He likes to associate with a crowd
and have a good time. He is a charter mem-
ber of the Hi-Y Club and tries to live up to
its principles by living a clean, moral life.
Although Gilbert was elected "the biggest
bluffer," he is a willing worker.
f f ' ,. , y p
"Tell me not in mournful numlffrs,
Life is but an empty dream."
Minerva, 25 Athletic Association, 1-Z-3-4,
Lambda Phi, 4, Annual Staff lTypistj, 4Ag
Rooters' Club, Z, Vice-president Lambda Phi,
Ethel has the record for school attendance.
From the first day of her school life, she has
missed school but once. Isn't that a record-
once in twelve years? Her perfect health
shines through her beauty and loveliness of
manner. She is the quiet partner of the
Schroath-Grasmick combination. She has the
same zeal and pep as her partner but she
leaves all the talking to Dorothy. We can-
not tell whether she does it because sh
to or because she has to. VVe believe, though,
that she wants to because Dot would cer-
tainly let Ethel say her share if she wished.
5 Q ,
1 g " 4
5 fm' A
, ,,,,,,,,,., X
' 2 V 5
,.,.,,z , ,,,,Vi f f .
g . V,', 1 . grit
,ff -New E
l el ff
- H mh,
Q P . A Z l'
, ., .
r le P ,
' " X .-'j1:: -1?+:- X Ti '
1' ,-I-'-1' . "" ,,,,::.- A Sv. H XA
MARY ELI ZABET H DQXVI ES
"Thr ,F'LL'Pl'fPJf thing ffm! ffurr grffu'
Bnidf II llurnan door."
Minerva, 2-31 Athletic Association, 1-2-3-4,
Lambda Phi, 4, Rooters' Club, lg Treasurer,
3Bg Secretary, 3Ag President, 4Bg Latina
Societas Treasurer, 3Bg Latina Societas Vice-
president, SA, Latina Societas President,
-PB, Latina Societas Treasurer, 4Ag Girl Re-
serves, 4, Girls' Basketball team, IB, Salu'
tatoriang Annual Staff lLiterary Editorj, 4A.
There is in Mary Elizabeth a combination
of all those good qualities found in the other
class members. ln addition to all this, she is
"the most brilliant girl" in our class and has
"the best disposition" of anyone we know.
She has a good word for everyone and is a
true friend. Mary is a real girl and can't
be beaten. VVhy has she such an outstanding
character? Because she feels a keen sense of
duty toward her God and strives to attain
perfection. She is "the sweetest thing that
ever grew beside a human door."
f. . . .. . f,f,,.ff,.f5f7.,fffg,4gg,ff-v., H2 fe 0 -
"KH rwould gifuf more for tlzf priwatz' 1'5-
tefm and lnfw of one than for tlzf pulflii'
przliw of tfn tlmu.tnnd."
Latina Societas Secretary, 3B-3A-415, Latina
Societas President, 4A, Class Reporter, llig
Annual Staff CAssistant Editorl, 4B, Annual
Stal? fEditor-in-Chiefp, +A.
Here you See the most worthy editor of
this finest and best of annuals. George's
capabilities and willingness to work have se-
cured for him this position. There is some-
thing about George that commands respect
from all his classmates. He was unanimously
elected "the most brilliant" in the popularity
contest. He has completed High'Sch001 in
three and one-half years and is the only boy
graduating who has received an honor card
each semester. Aside from this we must
mention his many, many activities in chul-gh
work. His aim is: "Seek ye first the King-
dom of God." VVhat is greater? VVhat is
nobler?-M. E. D.
-L: 3,-. 124.1
m N J
H r N U1
A M F M li
5 I 5 ' .
ri ' , I '
x . i
. 2 F x'f
.g.: i t 5
.Z 'n 4 Q 5
N RIN L 9
1 L ,hz E
,m x A w
A Q Q
Q ull U
Dorothy Brown Howard Gosney Birdie Rlay Samuels
Bernard Cahill llflenter Graves Thelma Shannon
w m C
f0'U 3 F QPQ
Q Q ' E CTQ
. M, .UM
.U I N E
W 3 :ze
C H g,Q u C Q
Wim O KDE
5: u"hg m
lf- 1: MFE
E M N'f Z:EE1
auf: vs V-HP
44 'U ff
, O C 9 Hldld
"', L.. 93.-4 1. GJ
-C vhs, v4FA Q
nevieve Bassman Florence Gribble Oscar Rummel
n Bell Frank Henson Ruth Sayre
ilhelmina Broun John Hieber Thelma Schneider
rald Charkins Doretta Hoffman Norma Schowalter
sie Claybon Alfred Hotz Virginia Schwarberg
Comins Irene Hunt lhlazybelle Schweike
d Creusere Urban Huser VVilliam Seibert
Jrest Daniel Chester Keslar Robert Spicer
ma Ruth Day John Konz Barnett Straus
lly Doyle Howard Kreuter Forrest Sutherland
my Elliott Aileen Lyons Richard Thornberry
dolph Enslen Ethel lVIcCarthy Rebecca Vander
rrett Estes Marian O,Brien Nlargaret Veith
raham Gershkovitz Fred Phillips Lester Wfvarman
th Gilb Richard Riedel Cecil Whitis
, V ,AMN , 1
3:41 Q -E
-EF ru x-
C I? '
42 M J: s- H
an C PJ Q A
r- ' ...'-'
V' let Sprague
II vu 50's UZ
CL M N
15 +4 D C
M LJ rj O P
53 E ,.
9 +4 C
M QW-A .- Q
,, "' :
ff Ds E w Dm
D U K
- FE JE E?
Q' U mx
.- 5 Q c
.2 L-if CI
,Lg o Q., 5
PS O-hc on
120- N CU
IL4 GJ 16 W
3 ' a
Elizabeth Clark Blarguerite Flicking r Esther Knost
John Cunningham VVillia1n Engel Horner Llggett
XValter Dewald Nelson Fridrnan Ferrel NIcC,arty
Phillip Drucker Ethel Goodall XV1ll1a1n lXIeC,arth
C E +4 C
V: P, 5 .H
--A ,A C
Alhert Biehl lVIinnie Dunaway Ellsworth Kaffenberger Llayon Orr Emma Traufmafl
Nicholas Bihl lwargaret Enslen Yvetta Katiff f Ralph PUNCH lwaffha V031
Lenor Bleichner Lillian Essig Lillian Kaufmann ROY PHIICYSOH Miiffln XVHEUC1'
Irvin Blumberg Virginia Feinauer James Kelly Hamid Payne Hubbard xvahle
Lawrence Brell Cyril Fieger William Kilmer George Perm n llflaryl W3lSh
Clarence Briefly lvlatilda Fischer Nell Kirk Alton Perry lwaftm Vvalff-if
John Brown Opal Fowler Har y Knecht Clara Poate EUZCUC Xvafd
Serra tary ...........
.........Mar5' Elizabeth Davies
llzlry E. Davies
Diary L. Norris
I hr gatvrinua illilgatrrg
There was an under-current of excitement at Hillsdale High that morning. Small groups
had formed in the halls between periods and conversed in lowered tones and it was particu-
larly hard for the teachers to gain attention and work from the classes, for Hillsdale had 3
mystery: a real honest-to-goodness, dark, deep mystery.
.lust what this mystery was, none of the students exactly knew. They had overheard whis-
pered scraps of conversation between the teachers that had savored of a deep mystery.
"Sleuth" Dawson, so called because of his inclination to detective work, turned to his ever-
ready and faithful assistant and companion, jimmy Trevors, and said, "l heard that something
was .stolen last night. lt must have been something important or they wouldn't he holding a
meeting about it this afternoon.
"Probably a thief broke in and stole some equipment from the laboratory, but I don't see
why they are calling an assembly of the students. Surely none of us are suspected." So rea-
soned Jimmy as he and "Sleuth" walked to the gym for their daily hour of exercise.
Finally the afternoon period came and the auditorium was filled to capacity with eager,
There was an electric silence as the professor began to speakg and then the truth was
learned by all. The examination papers in some mysterious fashion had disappeared. Every-
one was wondering what daring student had committed the deed. Surely it fwa: a student,
for what use had a common thief for examination papers?
"Sleuth" saw in this mystery a chance to exhibit his powers of detecting. Accordingly,
he kept his eyes and ears open for a clue.
Teddy Burke, a senior, saw a chance to have some fun at "Sleuth's" expense. He sent
a note to 'fSleuth" hinting that the lost papers would be found in the cellar under the feet of
the old statue of Minerva, that had once stood in the school hall. Sleuth, in all seriousness,
dug at least three feet under the structure and received for a reward the jeers of the school.
Determined to redeem himself by solving the enigma, he set out more determined than
ever. Accompanied by the faithful jimmy, he went to the house of his Aunti Kathryn that
stood directly across from the school. They resolved to sit up the entire night in the hope that
the thief once more would visit the school.
They spent a pleasant hour with the professor whose residence backed the school grounds.
Then they proceeded to make themselves comfortable in Aunt Kathryn's living room.
The clock had long since struck twelve when Jimmie exclaimed excitedly, "Look, look!
There is a light in the school!" A glance through the window confirmed this statement and
with a triumphant shout they rushed from the house-
They found the main entrance open and the keys dangling in the lock. With a second
hesitation they entered the building. The hall was dark but at the far end there was a Hick-
ering light and they heard a stealthy step on the stairs.
Both boys experienced a sudden sensation of fear, but shaking off this queer feeling, they
followed the strange apparition to the second Hoor. At the rear end of the hall they saw a
figure clothed in white. In his hand he held a candle. The shadows threw protecting shades
over his face but by the dim light of the candle they saw him remove the silver trophy won
by the football team the preceding year. The figure descended the rear stairs but did not stop
at the first floor. It proceeded to the basement. It advanced and stopped before the statue
of Minerva and while the boys held their breath it deposited the silver loving cup in a small
cavity that time had worn in the statue's side.
just then the luckless jimmy stumbled over a box and with a loud crash fell to the fioor.
The figure started and jerked perceptibly and with a nervous jerk turned and there before
the boys staring with wild eyes stood-the professor!!!
Too ashtonished to speak three persons stared vacantly at each other and then the boys
understood. The professor was a noted sleep walker and in a SOl'Tll'l3HlbllllSIlC state had secreted
the cup and papers in the statue of Minerva.
Such is the solution of the mystery. This tale is told over and over and has become a
time-honored tradition of Hillsdaleg and while the students have many 'a good laugh over
the mysterious intruder, "Sleuth" still dreams of a great career as a detective.
The above story was the prize-winner in the short story contest held by the "Newportian"
staff. The following entrants deserve honorable mention: Virginia Bell, Gladysmae Brooks,
Craig Davis, Aileen Lyons, Carmen Tom, Alma Lepper, Burnette Miller, Doretta Hoffman.
Q Qxxomx XX.
11 p-xlmis Mlfi BY, YSYNVS O? 'SY5NW0B'Y KMG9
woven QOL oofiowbffzw fa, wma 'Swxm
,,:, ,wrff fnfgg f-, X Kffffr,
zgxfmxg Y 0 da
'oc and 0
QM' Y A , YU, , , . voovlv, X1
',..xxm xwwA ww? A - .
YM, QM-we '5X1xvwn. xc 'cvzxooug X 'Qu io-A Qlfmx voql QWLQW Q'1'0zlK.v.16vxjM, 3601- r
X vu g.L-gin-:m,A 13 we YXQLQH Qfgwigixekl Exo If-w?Axy5, oi i"3xK'ec. F5406 fxe,K,emx'g Km, H9519 63.92 95869 item .xW5.lQ105C5 'DYE
X' Urfii'-. 'MYYQYW 515404 - XW4 Xkxlwiwbi 4 1wg'lN 'Lf' 'wi N1Nfij4f'Y:ji'v Wk at kxicw , eo gax Ngofx Kcxkcm Q05 Show? 09"-
v'i-fwkxv,-,L, 'wc ,ngpg qnyuy H ,dit uv.. Q , 0002- 'Imax ' by cc K,o'XfVqyxc gg, '06, 4,60 ii
-A ewmk tfxq mix e5:geugx+zf-. an -tuxovp Xxwie ga 'SQKYQX QOSQYFKA MKG 4300? Q! Xb X-, 69,3 Xovxtv'
xg.,-. 'imwmxg -.Q iw-xx vw 'mme Q5 Mc QWQNXQ me eowsfw gm me 'ai H 'ive Swsfovm 96
X 19. Ykkuzmxx -Euecx, Q.xixm,XS9. My Qwewixoi, Exmioi, 'ia-QY.0w,ow Qc ffczgiv'-l Xiofw, QOY.. T469 90910 XSQKSYD, ,x .D yy, Qi agwqixkon W4
X vxmvv X4 cwgmgeb uv, We 'S--f-mm my ci S-ee-1904 63, fiiskxe meaty X Q, 1 og 65,5 M, 519905063
Vw, OMC. we xawbcw dome no ws ac-Ymw, gage SQOYA 0094954 ,Mm 305. yen oe
img 'aka-gxcv wazwe so myclxme so-3 wzxak WA mms xx, 'fo was-cg Qin-X XZ I30N,g,,a W5 endow
X Xxef eigdvzi -2-K eisrog? 'sunk iitfmqig-L' 193265 996415, Xlxwwql Qgxipt oi bxxekfl ed 9 ,N Pwcmxn Yyaoaeg Kp W wg'-,500 wgwxfg In WL 5
mfyxlxm vmm Awe ox www' 59296, ov, vi Xnfwca Nuofleyivfg 3,3 yx,,,fgo,s.,, to gmc .X '.,,w,1ii?9Q xo 4:
X me Xe ww, Q wanna, -Mun. 'SVN 58093 flfmlv Yfff, gyywb. xx. xv KP W
X SQ -,mg-:.'.v.Xw1 Qlxe comjse MGA NIOQY. 0515 YY11.O9k31LYXX0ff, fgxxe ,zgwqgmmi LQ-563,52 gms Cmfw Qdvw fffxxyf
-:QA 'Qnfm A emwewsnox Quia Xwxwg I Km- Koxbxgsx me-,suxxuffeleiw Yi 'C02',m?,fQ' bw M5 -,-,Z gm xiwggg mxx 4,qx5q,11w,fg Maven
i w.:.vnw mic. ygague, 'Vwq me 'Q-'wane c1Qef, Q,,SgAi ,MQ Uxgywayw ,ewgwxl 'wax Qfzgzohxfd
AX ""' "'fl'f"'f mxfgfwi? We' ?'kM?0n' ., '-,Wm fiofxf, mx, mf we mm 94-,-gn xir4mQvv'2?f
V. vaecxw foe awe, ' 'YWPVW HEX SW MVS ff- f'x2'A.wwmf1 m,cXQ.1wcx9A ' Rae. 'Q-
' 'QW Xqkgx., 5,,.,My.,,,,x Wg mx w12,x.mw. mm 9. QDQ me Qxfywgoen, xv ,v gg QW ,N WM -,MGE gwzgw may ,mx QYCYQ
'AL '-v. 'Am Mu, pence QW, me Wh ,NWW3 W W WW Wffwx WAI -:wwp ei-me1'1i1xxg,490RAxXvueiza6ifR3t1z'f'0 we yn
'X-"LN: "NNW 3. XX. 5. ?vQ9m?,c he' Nimfsn ff W'-YQ '29 New Q B? 'MX'JQ'f02Si7?CvcA M0096 We swell PSV"-
--,xX1cw.i' 7'.Q.svy.+L3, mx km 966 Wx' ,HX -5 fl RX Q-g.Xex-zoizuxwu 900 WV 95m-,x. gc,wgf9'xi T. "S1QwRoiw1i YW", .
xutl. 'fwfu Wi.-f"XXe ew. im ix-:ez YW fW'PTN5'1 iff? UK 20025 ?5Nff39'?" Voixzgf' 295. Nye 5541. who CN: 69", qw
Q xc., wa-xx, .-S-6 -me g5Q':,ffgm-Wd. x.-A VFD Vwivflf- QWSQULW1 - Wxxxx 'iw' fgmc. Q5 gum: 'NEW ,mg my QW q5,2g,.gQ,,',-oo ff
LM QW VNU, E-4:.:,4'.ZM3U.5 MA www, ugimv :E 31400: enmtg eXw?vXCS ye envy- gwwmsmi Whig www ,WAV ,X I
'Rx-'K rp s -'.,,m5.1wA i4.cxyJ,evx WMU WX- U'W?'V5Qi1C 'May-'QV' 'Xxwi "mag gmofgf' 499yQ9gfZQE'g
wb., , f fgvf eww:-A by xxzwe-vwkxqn Q vim X
gl.. X x'-4, U. x-txq yd-M A , , Q-xfjf' - gf 4 -cow
'GQ MM Wx' !- 0-' P vqmsmaxm sm ww veexim W' in W 'mm' 7 X'
Lx N- .
I he vm- nrtvr
The New-Porter is in N. H.. S. for its second semester. lt has come to be the same as a
classmate .to.the students and is gladly welcomed when it makes its appearance but sadly
missed if it is a little late. The New-Porter has proven its worth in many ways but in the
mind of the'staf'f its greatest accomplishment was the part it played in pushing the Bond Issue
for a new high school. 'I he paper aroused the students and kept them informed of the progress
made in the drive. Over two thousand copies of the Bond Issue Number were distributed
throughout the city. It appealed to more than a score of organizations in the city to take
part in the campaign and through its efforts much publicity was given.
The staff whose term has expired, has given its best for the paper. VVe feel it has been
an honor to have servedrand challenge the new staff to continue the work where we leave off,
in n better and more fitting manner than we have done.
Uhr New-lgnrfvr Staff
Advisor .............. ............,..,..,. , .... , . .,......,..,..,..........,... .
Assistant Editor ..,...
Social Editor.. .,..,.. ,
Athletic Editor ......
Feature Editor ..,.,., ,,,,,,4
VVit Editor ...,.....,... ,,,,,,,
Exchange Editor ...,.............,...
Busitless Manager ..,.. ,.., . .,...,.... .
Assistant Business Manager ......
Alumni Editor ..,....,.. ,.,,
One of the most valuable assets of a high school is a good school paper. It is the mirror
which held up to the life of the school refiects the various activities, ideals, aspirations and
achievements of the school, both scholastic and social. It is a possession which should be highly
appreciated and treasured by the students and an activity to which they should give their
The school paper has three distinct values, namely, to the individual student, to the school
as a whole. and to the community.
To the individual students it offers a means of expression and an opportunity for presen-
tation of their ideas and literary efforts, as well as a source of information concerning the
activities and life of the school. To those students who are so fortunate as to be on the staff
a splendid opportunity is given for training in journalism and business management.
The school paper is of value to the school as a whole, inasmuch as in its columns is con-
centrated the chief items of interest in the affairs of the school and its pages represent a printed
record of the school's history and progress.
As the paper passes through the hands of the students into their homes it becomes for the
parents a medium of contact with school life, and in this sense it has a value to the commu-
nity. It is very easy for parents to get a picture of the life of the school by glancing over the
pages of the school publication.
It is no easy task to arouse interest in and to secure sufficient news for a paper. Nor is
it a particularly pleasant undertaking to attempt to finance the publication. The path of the
staff is beset with many difficulties as they attempt to carry on their work.
The work which they do quietly and unostentatiously in their little office does not receive
the plaudits and cheers of the crowd. When they turn out an unusually good number, a few
words of appreciation may be offered, but there are no "fifteen rahs" for the staff. They must
work along with no reward except the knowledge of the fact that they are doing a real con-
structive piece of work and are making a real contribution to the progress of the school.
The New-Porter of this year has not only been a distinct success, but it has been a paper
of which the school may be justly proud. The Editor-in-Chief, the Business Manager, and
their assistants have succeeded in producing an up-to-the-minute, modern, readable and newsy
paper. They have left a record of achievement, the duplication of which will challenge the
very best efforts of those who shall take up the work where they have left off.
A. D. Owens, Principal.
Zlt an happvnrh---
On the ninth day of February in the Nineteen-hundred-and-twenty-second year of our
Lord, we entered with high hopes and singing hearts into our new field of learning. Some came
up from the Eighth Grade, others, from rural districts and still others, from different insti-
tutions of learning.
Immediately upon our entrance, we were greeted with an initiation from the sturdy Sopho-
mores. We then learned that outdoor fountains furnish water for purposes other than that
of drinking. Under the guidance cf Mr. Craft and the members of the faculty the class prog-
ressed wonderfully in all phases of High School life. VVe had several athletes of whom we
were very proud. They helped us Freshmen to defeat the Seniors in the Inter-class football
game. Our first year ended with wonderful success and after a brief rest we were anxious
to resume our studies as Sophomores.
As Sophomore B's we took an active part in all school functions. Three members of our
class, Fred McLane, William Glier, and Bruce Fields, made their first letters in athletics.
A proof of the ability of our boys was the fact that the Sophomores won the indoor track-
meet, and also were Inter-class champions in football for the second time. Our ancient rival,
Covington, was defeated for the first time in many years. Bill Glier, a member of our class,
was the hero of this game, as the two touchdowns were made from his long runs. The score
was 12-6. The last game for the championship of Northern Kentucky was with Highlands.
Because of the good playing of Glier we won by the score of 14-0.
Most of the class members joined the "Minerva" and the "Henry Clay" Literary Socie-
ties, which have since been discontinued. The greatest social event of the year was the Sopho-
more party, which made the class members better acquainted. Miss Tobin acted as advisor
and thanks to her strenuous efforts, the party was a great success. The Dobra was discon-
tinued and a new paper, the Hi-Spirit, started. We helped support it financially. VVe then
entered into the third and hardest year of our high school life.
As Junior B's, we immediately organized. At our first meeting, which was conducted
by Miss Enslen, the following officers were elected: Burnett Miller, President, Paul Kreiling,
Vice-President, Alma Lepper, Secretary, Mary Elizabeth Davies, Treasurer, Mr. Loer, Advisor.
Our class colors were navy and gold, and our motto, "Labor omnia vincitf'
With the help of the junior A's we gave the Ju-Se dance which was a great success. VVe
also held some other social events which were successful. VVe moreover discovered in our
midst, another athlete, Frank Correll, who proved his ability as a baseball player,
As junior A's, the following were put in office: Paul Kreiling, President, William Glier,
Vice-President, Mary Elizabeth Davies, Secretary, Bruce Fields, Treasurer, Mr. Loer, Advisor.
We had lost many students but were still going strong. As junior B's, we had had some
experience in organized class work. VVe had several social affairs which all turned out better
than do most of their kind.
The class was well represented in all sports and the following were added to the "N"
Club roster: Fred Erschell, Charles Calladine, and Paul Kreiling. The girls also contributed
their support to the teams, both financially and vocally.
VVe then entered our fourth and last year of High School life. The first thing of import-
ance was the class election, at which the following were chosen: Mary Elizabeth Davies, Presi-
dent, Lester Cook, Vice-President, Viola Eshem, Secretary, Burnett Miller, Treasurer, Miss
The Hi-Y Club was organized with our class well represented on the charter member
list. This later led to the organizing of the Girl Reserves, a similar society. The gil-15 also
organized the "ja Upsilon Gamma Sorority," and the boys formed the "Fek Peb Fraternity,"
Vile enjoyed many social events, and thus passed into Nliss Harper's room where our last
half-year of High School life was to be spent.
On entering our Senior A term, much to our disappointment, we found that Mr. Loer and
Mr, Craft were no longer to be among us.
YVe held our last election of class otlicers, with the following results: Fred Erschell, Presi-
dent: Viola Eshem, Vice-Presidentg Paul Kreiling, Secretaryg Richard Speckman, Treasurerg
Miss Marsh, Advisor.
The class was well represented in athletics, having Capt. Wallace and three others upon
the football and basketball teams. Most of the girls were present at the games and really
showed the right school spirit.
Our social affairs were few because of the great amount of work that must be accom-
plished before graduation. The girls changed the name of the "ja Upsilon Gamma" to the
"Lambda Phi Sorority." They had several social affairs and gave a candy sale for the benefit
of the school library.
The greatest moment of our High School life has finally come and we are now ready to
enter into a new field of learning.
The class of '26 has ever shown its prominence in school activities and expects to claim
even greater importance next semester.
During our Freshman year we were held down by the upper-classmen and were not af-
forded much opportunity of displaying our pep, but as Sophomores, we participated in a
successful Christmas party.
In our junior year the ju-Se Prom, hikes, and parties, were fostered, all of which were
This semester, although very busy preparing ourselves for the greater tasks of the next
term, we have found time to give a few social affairs. Several members of the class are ac-
tively engaged in athletics, New-Porter work, and various duties in other school organizations.
Further, the girls have formed the Alpha Eta Phi Sorority, which has proven instrumental in
forwarding class spirit. We work wherever needed.
31uniur "A" Cfllaau
We, the class of l926M, entered Newport Hi in February, 1923. Being Freshmen, we were,
of course, rather green. However the signs of verdance rapidly wore off.
We organized at the beginning of our Junior year, and under the able leadership of Miss
Tobin, enjoyed a very successful term.
Upon returning to school after vacation, we resolved to make this term even more suc-
cessful than the previous ones. We were very successful in attaining this end.
Two and a half years ago the class of '27 entered the halls of N. H. S. with the inten-
tion of completing studies begun in the grades. They were made to realize their insignihcance
by the most worthy upper classmen who immediately bestowed the usual nickname "Freshie"
The routine of the work was quite different from that of the grades and the members ap-
plied themselves diligently to all studies in order to uphold reputations established in pre-
ceding years. At that time social activities were limited, but even then the class showed signs
of real spirit and was also represented on the football team.
As Sophomores they were still unorganized but interested in all phases of school life.
The pupils in English classes held candy and bake sales for the benefit of the library, more gf
the classmen went out for athletics and the girls showed their spirit by attending the games
and cheering their classmates. Yes sir! The class was beginning to "step out', and show the
school they had the right spirit.
Shortly after the school term had begun this past September the class organized and elected
their officers and advisor.
Representatives of the class on the football squad this year have proven to be towers of
strength to the team and are a real credit to the class.
The Chi Gamma Sigma, a sorority formed by girls of the class, turned over the receipts
of a bake sale to the athletic association.
One of the cheer leaders was also listed on the class roster and when it came to rousing
cheers and injecting "pep" he was always "on deckf'
Members also lent their whole-hearted support in the recent campaign for our New High
School. All social events of the past season were voted huge successes, especially the Christ-
mas Party held December 4th, at the Lunch Room. .
And so, this half year comes to a close, finding the class of '27 growing steadily in spirit
and giving promise of becoming one of the leaders in all activities of the school.
Svnphnmnrr "A" Gllnaa
Behold, the famous Sophomore A Class!
Although we have only a few boys, a good percentage of them have participated in school
Our girls, who are bubbling over with pep, are among the leading members of the Girl
Reserves. One of the cheer leaders also comes from our class. The teams can always count
on us to support them.
As Freshmen we held the record for the best attendance at the games. Having had this
great honor ln our hrst year just imagine what we will accomplish in our last year.
M AR'rH A F. DAVIES.
The Class of '28 is not looking mournfully into the Part, thinking of its dormant condition,
and its lack of participation in social activities and school spirit. That period is gone beyond
recall. This group is taking advantage of the Prewnt, so that its members may go forth and
meet the shadowy Future without fear and with brave hearts.
Yvhen the class organizes in the coming year you will see what can be done through the
co-ordination and co-operation of each individual for the glory of his class and NEWPORT
Elirmhman "A" Gilman
VVe are the class of 2852. VVe realize that we have not yet accomplished much in the way
of school activities. That, however, does not mean that we cannot or will not. The mem-
bers of our class are wide awake, enthusiastic boys and girls, and when the opportunity comes,
we will show what we can do. General school activities have always had our support.
Other classes that are organized have proved their ability and as soon as we are organized,
we hope to do likewise. just give us a little time and then watch us.
Ilirrahman "IB" Gllaaa
VVe, the class of '29, entered Newport High School in September, hoping to receive a bet-
ter education. At first we had to make ourselves acquainted with certain rules and customs
which we are trying to obey. Like all Freshmen, we make mistakes, but hope to improve as
time advances. As a whole, the class has done its best in school activities and we hope to
The Bond Issue was an important event in our career as High School students. We worked
enthusiastically to help pass this issue. It was a success as a result of the efforts of many,
including students and citizens of the city of Newport. VVe shall never be able to show our
appreciation to the public for their support.
VVe hope to graduate in a few years, leaving a good record behind us.
. li. Sv. CEM ilivavmra
The Girl Reserves of N. H. S. was organized on May 15, 1925. Cur activities
did not begin until we held our first meeting of the semester 1925-26. Since then
we have been doing splendid work. VVe gave a short play in the Lunch room on
October 17, 1925, for the purpose of getting new members. We also have joined with
the Latin Club in giving a Christmas entertainment. On December 7, 1925, the
Girl Reserves became real Girl Reserves through a recognition service given to us
by our chief advisor, Miss Lamb. lt was solemnized very beautifully and was en-
joyed by everyone present. The next thing the Girl Reserves had to think about
was Christmas. We started in with a whiff and a bang by planning to be of some little
service to the poor and unfortunate. Dolls were passed out to the members who were
to stuff them for the poor "kiddies,'l and we planned to send as many baskets as we
could to the families that could not enjoy Christmas without some assistance.
There is not much to the Girl Reserves history as it is a new organization. We
shall always be glad to receive new members who think that they would like to belong,
and who join wholeheartedly in our work and service for others. VVe intend to live
up to the Girl Reserves' Code, to prosper, and to make N. H. S. proud of our or-
Mr. Wm. Ewald, secretary of this Y. M. C. A. district came to N. H. S. in 1925
to organize a Hi-Y Club.
Some of the boys in the school were very interested in such an organization and
the club was started with about twenty charter members. As the end of the semester
was near, nothing of importance was accomplished. VVe are now better organized,
however, and hope to do great things.
The Latin Club was organized several years ago and has been progressing wonder-
fully. At each meeting, a literary program, which is usually beneficial to the mem-
bers, is presented.
Our roster is small but that doesn't worry us because we can get better acquainted
with each other. VVe further find that there are more advantages in belonging to 21
small organization than to a large one. ,
Miss Cox is untiring in her efforts to help us and to her we owe all our success.
Reading left to right: first row. Alma Lepper. 'l'helm:1 lfnlrlwell, Virginia Clmlfaiit. :mal Nlarizm
Berningerg second row, Anna Wessling. Frerl hlrscliell, William Wesslimz, and George Wessliugg third
row, Rose Essig. Dora Levinson. Myrtle Smith. Esther Colker: fourth row, Burnett Miller. Mary Eliza-
beth Davies, Dorothy Svhroath. and Ethel Grnsrnick: fifth row. Mollie Sharon. Viola Hslieni, Lester Cook,
and William Schell.
It was a chilly afternoon in March and my Blue Tea Room was unusually crowded. My
waitresses, Elinor Slater and Ruth Weber, were very busy. The door opened and by the
sudden quietness of my patrons who were usually very talkative and by the "ohs" and 'lahsf'
I knew someone of importance must have entered. '
I left my office to see who it was and to my surprise saw Miss Virginia Chalfant of the
Metropolitan Opera Company coming toward me. She said she was home to stay until her
fall season and as usual was exquisitely dressed, while her shoes--well, I asked her where she
had bought them. She said, "In Buffalo. Thelma Caldwell' is operating a large shoe store
I asked her how the old world had treated her in the years since we had left old N. H. S.
She replied she had been abroad studying and, this was not much of a surprise, had seen Alma
Lepper in Paris. She is now a promising artist, we hear from her friends who correspond
Virginia told me Dorothy Schroath, Ethel Grasmick, and Myrtle Smith had a musical studio
in New York. Dorothy was teaching classical music, Ethel, jazz, and Myrtle taking care of
the business end. We had to laugh at this upon remembering the triplets.
Virginia also told me that Richard Speckman was Captain of Leviathan II on which she
had returned from abroad, while Lester Cook was wireless operator on this great ocean liner.
While we were drinking our tea and eating the delicious cakes Elinor brought usl, the
evening paper was brought in via the seven year old son of Mrs. B--, nee Anna Wessling.
That reminded me to tell Virginia that William Wessling is an engineer on the B. 8: O. Rail-
road and that George Wessling was in India doing missionary work amo-ng the natives the
last we heard of him.
We saw in the paper an article by Rose Essig, now Gilbert Riches' secretary, stating he was
considering the Republican nomination for president of good old U, S. A. We also recognized
a picture of Fred Erschell, our worthy class president, now a lawyer who had won many difli-
cult cases. He is now entering politics by running for Mayor of Newport.
In glancing over the theatrical news we read that Paul Kreiling's latest picture, starring
Jewel Street, was playing at one of Cincy's newest theaters, also that Frank Corrvell was
playing in "Cheap YVit," the comedy of an age.
Viola Eshem had graduated from a nurses' training school and was now engaged on her
first difhcult case.
William Glier is running a chain of butcher shops. He has signs and placards all over
the town, "William Glier, Meat and Poultry, Delivers Everywhere and Anywhere, Auto or
Airplane, Wagon or Train.
Bruce Fields was editor of the paper that contained all this news, Among the other in-
teresting news we saw that Esther Colker had been married that afternoon.
Mollie Sharon is teaching the domestic science class in the new N. H. S. We read in the
society news that Dora Levinson and Burnett Miller were engaged in a round of social events.
The next day Virginia and I went to hear Mary E. Davies concert at the Emery auditorium.
At an entertainment that night we heard Schell's band play as an added attraction. After
the entertainment we congratulated him on the attainment of his boyhood ambition. He told
us that Richard Wallace was coaching the promising eleven at N. H. S. and also, for pastime
was drawing cartoons for a local paper.
We were very glad that time and the world had treated the class of 'ZSZ so well and
that they will continue to do so as we grow older and wiser.
' 'Friendship i '
lXIany years ago in the far away country of Palestine, two boys became acquainted.
At the first meeting they felt they belonged to each other although one was a king's
son while the other was but a shepherd boy. As the friendship grew both realized
their relationship was greater than that of kindred. lnto both lives there entered the
disorder and chaos of the time. Yet these two people continued to live in peace and
love and with sweet forgetfulness of self. Jonathan forgot his pride, David, his ambi-
tion. Jonathan was saved from the temptations of a petty court, David, from the
bitterness of an exile's life. Thus, in the kingdom of friendship, there was no differ-
ence between the shepherd boy and the king's son. Jonathan withstood his father's
anger to shield his friend, David was patient with Saul for his sonls sake. Close and
tender must have been the bond which caused such a union.
Today. as ever before, dear friends, there exists this same feeling of generous
friendship. No one would care to live without friends even though he had many
other good things.
YVould there be any progress if each worked for himself, and cared nothing for the
friendly comment of others? lt is natural that we should feel as great pride in our
friends' accomplishments as if they were our own. There is something in the friendly
confidence, in the friendly sympathy, that causes others to strive onward and upward
toward higher and better things.
At this time and age we are constantly becoming more intimate and more friendly
with the world about us. The telephone, telegraph. automobile, and radio have done
much toward furthering this state. "International Friendship" is becoming a term of
great importance. Visitors to London say that that great city is just like any American
city. The French bridges which the Americans built are used as examples in showing
America's friendliness toward France. A college student in Constantinople even
remarked to an American visitor, "We love America because of her boundless
Can we then, dear friends, think of this topic as small?
We, as high school boys and girls, have traveled through these preceding years
under your friendly protection and guidance. We are now just about to graduate from
this life of protected ways and to emerge into the full sunshine of our own lives. We
are determined not to see the world as cold, but to look for friendship in you, so that
we may in return show ourselves friendly. We ask you, then, to be glad with us and
for us as we enter upon the program of this hour and we welcome you tonight to this
graduation as our very dearest and most beloved friends. We all are most earnest
in assuring you of our joy at having you with us. We hope that you may see in all
we do some assurance of your welcome.
As we step off this stage into the world we are still looking upon you as our
'Triendship-pure, unselfish friendship,
All through Life's allotted span,
Nurtures, strengthens, widens, lengthens
Man's affinity with manf'
MARY ELIZABETH DAVIES.
Dear Parents, lXfTembers of the Faculty, Classmates, and Friends:
Let us pause for a few moments to reflect on our Commencement and the four
years which have led up to this great event. We are preparing to make that one step
which will separate us from many of our friends with whom we have had daily con-
tact and also from our teachers who, up to the present time, have so faithfully guided
and directed us. VVe no longer have merely to pass the monthly written test or semi-
annual examination, but must be prepared for new experiences at every bend in life's
road. The manner in which we face them will depend upon our ideals and principles
which in turn depend largely upon the foundations which we have laid during our
High School career. Uur success or our failure in life is determined by the quality
of the material and workmanship employed in laying this foundation upon which must
be built our future years.
It is the first duty of each member of this class to help keep society in harmony.
ln order to do this he must understand the present conditions of society and find the
place in which he can accomplish the greatest results. His second duty is to cultivate
an interest in the progress of that society.
Our ideas of progress vary greatly and are as numerous as the group here assembled
this evening. To one person it may suggest merely the hoarding of gold and silver,
to another, the gratification of some personal desire, to another, the securing of a col-
Let us discuss the true meaning of the word "Progress.y' It is an evolution of
ideas, or the pressing forward toward higher ideals and standards of living. lt is true
that wealth plays a very important part in progress, but when we speak of wealth we
do not mean dollars and cents or silver and gold, but everything which human beings
have made and can make to satisfy human desires.
From the time man began to acquire wealth he marched steadily upward. For
example, early man during the collection stage lived his life in daily and hourly en-
counters with death. He realized that because of the limited food and clothing sup-
plies, he must be pushed to the wall or push the other man there. As soon as he se-
cured the wealth of a crude form of tool or weapon he was better equipped to meet
this need and we see him pass successively through the hunting, the pastoral, and the
agricultural stages and into the present stage, the industrial.
How essential increasing wealth is to increasing progress! This, our generation,
and the preceding one, have had a better chance to witness than any other generation
has had, for we are living in the age of steam and electricity when many new inven-
tions are encouraged. Q
YVe cannot stand still as a nation, or community, or even as an individual. From
past experiences we know that we must be in a state of progress or of retrogression.
lf progress is to play such an important part in the welfare of our nation we must
face two problems: The hrst is to corrert alznornzality, and the second is to raise nor-
nuzlity to Il higher Iewl. Before we can correct abnormality we must understand yvhat
is normal at the present time.
The idea of normality is very different in different localities. VVhat is considered
normal and is sanctioned by one group may be considered abnormal by another,
ln the Fourteenth Century the 'lBlack Death" ravaged the world, causing Suffer-
ing, disease, and famine, and further reaping its share of lives. The fact that the plague
did not appear in Russia until three years after its hrst appearance in Constantinople
causes us to believe that strict observance of quarantine could have checked the spread
of the disease even if it could not immediately stop it, but the people knew nothing
of the cause of the disease nor of the manner in which it was spread. Education plays
a very great part in correcting abnormality. lf the same condition occurred today,
the normal proceeding in civilized countries would be to check the spread of the dis-
ease and through medical attention, to relieve the suffering of the afflicted.
The social conditions of China today are also very far below the standard of living.
Human energy is the chief source of power and the people are treated more like animals
than like human beings. The Chinese Coolies take the place of steam and electricity
in transportation. They are harnessed and made to tow the cargo upstream. Their
chief food is rice, though they could be enjoying other foods if they would trade with
the outside world.
The raising of normality is by far the greater of the two problems. lVIerely keep-
ing things in conformity to a standard would cause society, as a whole, to become rigid
Let us take an example with which we are all familiar: Let us contrast our coun-
try with a less progressive country. We may take, for instance, Russia or China. They
are not open to newideas and will not accept what the world has proved, so are there-
fore far below the United States and other civilized countries in progress. Rivers
overiiow in China resulting in death, starvation, and pestilence. WVe may safely say
that no river in China is so uncontrolable and so uneasy as our own Mississippi River.
lt is true that all ravages have not as yet been entirely stayed but great progress has
been made along this line. When the river does get beyond control the railroad is
used to help the unfortunate starving people, so pestilence and death are thus warded off.
From these examples we can see that the degree of progress is determined by the
quality, as well as by the quantity, of education received.
Dear Parents, it is to you that we owe our heartfelt gratitude for the many sac-
rifices which you have made so that it became possible for us to secure this education.
Dear Teachers, it was through your untiring efforts that we were enabled to
master those factors and ideas which you so faithfully labored to make clear to us.
Dear lvfembers of the School Board, it is to you that we also owe a debt. Our
parents have placed us under your guidance. lt is you who direct our education, se-
cure our teachers, and select the subjects which are taught. Your contribution is,
by no means, a small one in our progress.
And now. Classmates, let us make use of that education which has been given us.
Let us ever bear in mind that we must take up the work in the future. We must be
the ideals and examples for the coming generation. The progress of the world is in
our hands. Time alone can tell what will be the outcome.
Upon our journey now we start,
A graver life to try,
But not without regret to part,
From dear old Newport Hi.
A well-known pathway o'er we wind
With hope and eager treadg
We pause but once to look behind,
Then fix our gaze ahead.
Oh, farewell, dear school, days to the
And farewell to Newport Hi,
In future years, fond memory
ln our hearts will ever lie.
. XVe, the Class of '25 V2, being of the average intelligence, do proclaim this to be our last
will and testament.
l-To Mr. Gerhardt, we bequeath a new pipe.
ARTICLE ll-To Mr. Sporing, we bequeath a garage on the campus of the new building in
which to keep his car.
:ARTICLE Ill-To Mr. Owens, we bequeath a hell that will ring regularly,
ARTICLE IV-To Miss Harper, we bequeath her prize English student, Bob Lamb.
ARTICLE V-To Miss Lamb, we bequeath a sound-proof room in the new high school.
ARTICLE VI-We leave Mr. Cobb his able assistant, Des Tehan.
ARTICLE VII-To Miss Marsh, we give hopes that a young, handsome professor will get
a position in N. H. S. in the near future.
ARTICLE VIII-To Miss Ermert, we leave the right to abolish answers in the backs of
ARTICLE IX-To Miss Albiez, we bequeath the advisorship of a class which we hope will
be as good as the one Miss Marsh advised.
X-To Miss Enslen, we leave her "Bill"
Xl-To Miss Anderson, we give the privilege to direct all singing in N. H. S.
XII-To the student body, we give hopes that Miss Tobin will be more economical
with demerits in the future than she has in the past.
in N. H. S.
XIII-To Miss Schwarberg, we leave many more years of successful teaching
XIV-To Miss Ryan, we leave a room in the new building.
XV-To Miss Harrison, we leave a new crop of green Freshmen.
XVI-To Miss Cox, we bequeath some Latin students who will remember their
XVII-To Miss Thorndyke, we bequeath some "speedy" shorthand writers.
XVIII-To the underclassmates, we bequeath the following:
Alvin Poweleit, Dick VVallace's versatility as an athlete.
Dick Bathiany, hopes of getting a collar and tie soon.
Fred McLane, Frank Correll's ability to "get by" in the class rooms.
Clyde Hipshire, Lester Cook's job as janitor in Miss Harperls room.
lone Parker, Ruth VVeber's dignity.
"Bill" Seibert, a shirt without a tail.
Clarence Smith, hopes Ceven though they be faintj of being next year's hero and
Mary C. Broering, good will for success with the 'lNewportian,"
Dick Bathiany, Burnett MilIer's ability as business manager,
all folks who will have the benefit of the new high school, 351,000 worth of good
will and 1,000,000 barrels of good luck.
Martha Davies, her sister Mary's sweet disposition.
Craig Davis, Bill Schell's ability to "tickle the ivory.'l
all lower classes, such close friends as Dorothy and Ethel, and Elinor and Ruth.
Alton Perry, one-half inch of Bill Schellls height.
Bob Lamb, the right to attain the size of a man.
And to "Midg" Guery, his favorite sport.
XIX-To the Latina Societas, the Girl Reserves, and the Hi-Y, some able leaders
to fill the vacancies when we depart,
ARTlCI.E XX-To our custodian, Mr. Sensel, we leave the new building, which will not
leak when a drop of rain falls, and whose beauty will give him pleasure in his work.
In Witness Whereof, we have on this fourth day of january, in the year of our Lord,
nineteen hundred and twenty-six, in the presence of witnesses set our hand and seal.
W1'rNEssEs: A. D. OWENS,
v ' IQMW .
fab Wqfff cup!
ummm n mmmmmum e
C plimenls of Compliments of
Lambda phi Alpha Eta Phi
Complimenis of C plimenls of
Sigma Lambda CI-he Class of
A Sorority 'Zola
1 Illlllllrlllllllllllllll lllilllllllllllllll G
Emmhim Iihi Snrnritg
President .............. ..,.................................. ....... V 1 ola Eshem
Vive-President, ..,..... ........ E thel Grasmiek
Serretary ........... ......... B urnett Miller
Treasurer... ...........,..... ........ V irginia Lhalfont
lvlary Elizabeth Davies
3-School opens with a bang. .
4 to 15-Books are being bought and the Freshmen taught how to conduct
lo to 2-l-New teachers are getting acquainted and learning who are the best
. 25-First issue of the New-Porter is distributed.
ZS to 30-Classes are getting organized.
l-School is excited. First football game will be played tomorrow.
2-First football game is played with Woodyy'ard. XVe win with a 12-0 score.
5 to 8-School is aroused by our victory over YVoodward and the team is pre-
paring for the Hughes game.
9-Hughes defeats Newport, 6-O.
12-Bruce Fields is absent from school.
13-Fred iNIcLane has an argument with Bliss Lamb and emerges the vanquished.
l-l-Nothing exciting happens.
15-lt is raining hard.
16-Newport defeats XVithrow, 13-9.
19-Miss Lamb is giving her usual tests.
20-All the cripples from XVithrow game return to school.
21-Big Hearted Jimmy Lee pays all the expenses of the football team to the
23-St. Xavier game is postponed.
26-Fred XIcLane was late for school. He said a train held him up.
27-Fred Erschell falls in love.
28-Fred Erschell's case is ended. Girl jilted him.
29-Bruce Fields goes on the warpath.
30-Nothing doing. Too wet.
2-The day before the big vote.
3-Bond Issue for New High School is carried by a large majority.
-I--Nlr. Cobb praises Tehan for his football ability.
5-Pictures are taken for the 'lNewportian."
8-Raining hard. Everybody is in a bad humor.
9-Freddy lVIcLane has a 'lhot tip" on the horses.
10-Freddyls 'lhot tip" runs a close last.
ll-Holiday CArmistice Dayj.
12-Everybody is tired after the night before.
15-Pork and beans are served for lunch.
16-"Andy" gives his first test in "Problems of Democracy."
17-Preparations are being made for Covington game.
19-Thursday. Everybody is happy.
20-Cobb and all the boys are excited. Big celebration tonight.
21-Newport and Covington score-7-7. lt was Tough Luck.
23-The "Blues" are sung and game is played many times in thoughts.
. Z-l-Preparations are made for trip to Georgetown.
25-We arrive in Georgetown at 6:15 and stay at the Lancaster Hotel.
26-Thanksgiving. Georgetown and Newport play with a score O-0.
27-VVe returned from Lexington after a wonderful trip.
30-Burnett Miller is in a bad humor because of the little co-operation in ge
l-Only Z-l more days until Christmas.
2 to 2-l-Everyone is busy getting ready for a blessed Christmas.
2 to 20-All Seniors getting ready to say 'AGo0d-bye" to dear old N, H. S.
Mary Ader-Kentucky State University.
Dorothy Bell-Bell Telephone Co.
Hilda Benedict-Beauty School.
Edythe Bogart-Stenographer in Cincinnati.
Ruth Bush-Underwriters, Cincinnati.
Catherine Carmichael-Stenographer in Cincinnati.
Sylvia Chaliii-University of Cincinnati.
VVilliam Collins-Nelson Business College.
Marie Corin-Stenographer in Cincinnati.
Edward Davis-Employed in Cincinnati.
Chester Elliott-O. M. I.
Margaret Estes-Federal Reserve Bank, Cincinnati.
Elmer Gilb-Kentucky State University.
Ester Gilb-Hiland Dairy Co.
Virginia Gohsen-Stenographer in Florida.
Aileen Guenther-Stenographer in Cincinnati.
Arthur Horsfall-University of Cincinnati.
Irene johns-Stenographer in Cincinnati.
VVilliam johnson-Max Wocher and Son Co.
Clarence Kress-Kentucky State University.
VVilliam McMahan-Max VVocher and Son Co.
John McGuire--Y. M. C. A. Business College.
Philip Newbrandt-University of Cincinnati.
Carolyn Niemand-Stenographer in Newport.
Elsie Roessler-Stenographer in Cincinnati.
Donald Rohde-Eckert's Store in Cincinnati.
Robert Rohde-Kentucky State University.
Garnet Schweikert-Schweitzer VVelding Cn.
Max Shore-Ohio State University.
Margareth Smith-Stenographer in Cincinnati.
Helen Sphar-VV. J. Baker Co., Newport.
Thelma Stetter-O. M. I.
Jessie Lee Ware-Littleford Business School.
Morris VVeintraub-Law School in California.
Lewis Williams-American National Bank.
Anna VVeintraub-Substitute Teacher at Arnold School.
Norma Popp-Teacher at Park Avenue School.
Albert Levinson-University of Cincinnati.
Miriam Heinz-Teacher at Fourth Street School.
Kenneth W. Michaels-Michaels 81 Briggs, Printers,
Marian McHenry-Teacher at Arnold School.
Helen Becker-Senior at University of Cincinnati.
Lee Grasfeder-Senior at University of Cincinnati.
Mabel Matz-Senior at University of Cincinnati.
Frank CPeteJ Derrick-Senior at Kentucky State University.
Elmore Vossmeyer-President of Senior Class at Kentucky State University
Gmhvr iivnrial mia
On October the Sth, 1925, the Senior A class hiked to a camp on the Ohio River
above Dayton, Kentucky. Sandwiches, pickles, and marshmallows were served around
a big fire. The hikers, including our chaperone, lVIiss hlarsh, enjoyed the evening
The Sigma Lambda Tau Sorority of the Junior A class entertained the class with
a party early in the semester of 1925-26. The party was a great success.
On October 31, Nliss Harper took the Seniors to the Observatory. Their knowl-
edge of astronomy was increased a great deal. Miss Cox also assisted in chaperoning
the group. The class owes much to the teachers of the school for their deep interest
in the welfare of their students and take pleasure in hereby acknowledging the same.
The Senior H class entertained with a l'lallowe'en Party at the lunch room, No-
vember 2, 1025. The room was very attractively decorated and a number of class
members and friends were present. The evening was merrily spent in playing games
November 11, the Latina Societas hiked to the "Old Forts." Breakfast was pre-
pared in the open air and a number of snapshots were taken. All those who were pres-
ent spent a most enjoyable morning.
On November 1-I-, the Chi Gamma Sigma Sorority of the Junior B class gave a
bake sale which proved a financial success.
The Chi Gamma Sigma Sorority entertained with a party on November 20.
A Junior Christmas party was celebrated on December -1.
The Alpha Eta Phi Sorority of the Senior B class spent an evening of fun and
fellowship on lvlonday, December 7. The girls invited their Hsweetiesf' Did they
attend? Oh, boyl
The Lambda Phi Sorority of the Senior A class entertained the football squad
with a party on Tuesday evening, December 8. Everybody enjoyed a pleasant eve-
ning. The committee in charge served a good luncheon after which the party disbanded.
The Senior A class, and the chemistry and physics students were excused from
school on Friday, December 11, to go to the New Power Plant at Columbia Park.
Mr. Cobb and Bliss Harper chaperoned the group. A pleasant morning was spent
and the inspection of the plant was very beneficial to all those who were present.
The Junior A class met in the "beanery" on the evening of December ll. and had
one grand and glorious party.
:X rehearsal for the Christmas entertainment was called for Friday, December 18,
it 7 P. RI. After the rehearsal, the Latina Societas entertained the participants with
d ' frames and liffht refreshments were served.
ll oartv. The evening was passe in g. . . g
Klang' out-door social events were planned earlier in the semester but were called
oft by Mr. "XVeatherman."
The Latina Societas are preparing to give a farewell party some time in January
for those members who will graduate. The members leaving us are: George VVess-
s, our treasurerg and Lester Cook.
ling, our president: Mary' Elizabeth Davie
:X Christmas program was given under the auspices of the Girl Reserves and the
Latina Societas on the morning of December 23. lVIiss Lamb, the advisor of the Re-
' 1 ' S ' tas, directed the two sketches.
serves. and Bliss Lox, the advisor of the Latina ocie
A number of musical selections and recitations also proved a great success.
Most Willilig lflforker
Sheik and Vamp
lklost Popular Under-
Mary E. Davies
lVIary E. Davies
Viola Eshern '
:Sim Eh w-2:55 DOF 34 :ENS
EOD EH E EEF SEP ggal HOU Pi
I Zim 2: E Emi 2: S
:ENE :KS -mm w 555 EO:
:ll-Nwzw SO? :Nm
Haag Es Hggw
:ENE EEWNH -L2
:im cc El-O55 Et US HSM 2: SH
:ECE CZ EQ' :ELF U: tack :Q BNSF:
:SSA E4 :SME 555
:Est-Q X2 E DPW gm :L
:dbx we so SEV?
:Jammu Um 2 E55 H
:WNENQL OZ Pa: 35 -3?
Timo N E55 Tam EO
Zio? D-55 :saw
ZEMEOYH :ctw amz H gem EO
:-DUEWQ E02 USO :sw
:dim :Cin EQ 5:5 :am ESE!
,762 ski NQOLUECW
233 A2 E2 H
'EOM'-Mm Bt F502 3:55 :asm RAE :ETS
ZMEEOE :ED NEO: Um raps H Bm:
r-:EE Um Jem zem
:MENU H on E551
:gmc w-bak Nag-wi
:OE :Som :EQ-1
:QEZ :Zim :WEEK E LEED 41
EO: get U:
,EU w E
:TED lm km'-NSN
Presentation of the UN
Presentation of cane ......
Reception of cane
lVIusie .... ....
Class Song .....................
0112155 Night lgrngram
......lVIr. A. D. Owens
............. Fred Erschell
Abraham Ge rsbkovitz
Virginia Cbalfant, lVIusic by Williain Schell.
'H il M
ia X 5 K 4?
5525 , 'iv Bas
Mac: Lame f Ca.pfZ5gi726 5,11
IN MEMORY MQ
ALL AROUND ATHLETE
A Auf- KYEIZI'
Following is an exact copy of a famous
production by Craig Davis. This piece
of literature was written at the Young
S Carl Studio in Cincinnati while the
New-Porter Staff was assembled around
Craig, their editor, having their pictures
"Virginia Ebert is a pill.
Virginia Bell Ditto.
Alma Lepper is getting too close.
Burnett Kliller is making too much
Schell is a bum.
Gladysmae Brooks has to stand up.
The table shakestoo muchfy
Some facts which actually took place
on the evening of October 31 when Miss
Harper took her Seniors to the Observa-
l. Two young girls were going
down the aisle in the Cincinnati car on
which we were riding. The car jerked
and one of the girls nearly fell in Lester
Cook's lap. Lester did not even at-
tempt to stop her. Lester, you're slip-
2. Alma Lepper saw the Professor.
She said, "Are we in a synagogue and is
that the rabbi?,'
3. Our editor said, "When I go back
to Newport, I can tell Frank Correll
that I got half his wit here tonight."
"Oh, then," said a classmate, UI see-
you are a half-wit."
-I. Gilbert Riches compared his time
with that of the siderail clock. He saw
a great difference and set his watch by
siderail Cstarl time.
5. Mollie Sharon said, "There must
be as many stars in the sky as there are in
Vlfhen George Wessling had looked
through the telescope, for an instant he
had trouble seeing objects clearly.
"George, did you have too much moon-
shine?" asked bliss Cox.
VVhen the professor had just finished
an explanation and all was quiet, we
heard a noise as though a screw had'
fallen from the telescope to the Hoor.
The professor stooped and picked up-
an arrowmint and gave it back to Viola
One of the class members said. "I see
the moon but where is the green cheese ?"
Joseph Reardon was not feeling well
and wanted to be excused from class. He
went to lldr. Owens for the excuse.
Joe: "lVIr. Owens, I am sick."
Mr. Owens: 'LYou don't take me to
be a doctor, do you ?',
,Twas the night before pay-day.
And all through my jeans,
I had hunted and searched
For the ways and the means
Not a quarter was stirring.
Not even a jitg
The "kale" was off duty.
The greenbacks had quit.
Forward, oh forward, Old Time, in thy flight, H
And make it "Tomorrow,I' just for 'Tonight
f l 4
, f Tw gg
JUST F7 CONDUC-ro,Q,"
ll D f
Q 'Af' ' -1 ,,
' " FEET QBPJZEM
J X Q
o 4 n
X ll , I
4' uv k X
H 2. L 4. 4 , Q
it tmh iflumnr
lvhere does your lap go when you get
XVhy does a rabbit have such a short
XVhy is a baseball round?
XVho is Calvin Coolidge?
Wvhy did Columbus discover America?
"IVell, I went down with flying
colors anyhow," said Harry, as he fell
off a scaffold with a pail of paint in each
Bright sayings of our Freddy:
"It's about time I scattered, said the
shrapnel, as the fuse explodedfl
"I sure am full, said the tire after a
big blow outf'
Soph: "Gee, but this is hard."
Fresh: UVVhat ?"
Soph: 'zrfour head."
Nliss Miarsh: f'And what did King
Solomon say when he was stranded on
Fred McLane: "King Solomon said,
lI'd walk a mile for a camel.' H
Covington must be heaven: all the
fairies come from there.
It has been noticed that Paul Kreil-
ing has been chumming with VValter
Beck. We all wonder if Paul is going
to become an Uacrobatfl
Talk about your awful falls. The
ether day I read about a newspaper
editor who dropped eleven stories into a
Yliss Lamb: "Shakespeare was one of
the greatest artists of his time."
Bruce Fields: 'lShakespeare an artist?
Why I never saw any of his paintingsll'
Bill Glier fcalling signalsjz f'Signals
45, 61, 72, 59."
Glier: f'What's the matter ?"
Erschell: "Why tell everybody my
HXVhen the water boils away it will
be mist," sighed the teakettle sadly.
"Words fail me," muttered Bruce
Fields, as he Hunked in the spelling
Arnzen should know that just be-
cause he has big feet it doesn't mean that
he is in good standing.
County cop on guard at scene of
tragedy: 'LI tell you, you can't come in
Cub: l'But I'm a reporter. I've been
sent to do the murder."
Cop: "You're too late. The murderls
Fred Erschell certainly has a laughing
disposition. Every time Mr. Cobb asks
him a question he simply smiles.
E. Colker: "I just took a hard exam."
M. Colker: 'fFinish?N
E. Colker: "No, Spanishfl
She: "I-low did you lose your teeth ?'l
He: 'Shifting gears on a lollypopf'
VVallace: "Will you be busy to-
Smittie: "Well, I don't know. This
is my hrst date with her."
Judge: "I understand that you want
a divorce from him: but on what
lVIary: 'lAny grounds, your honor, as
long as be isn't allowed on them."
Jimmy: "Are you going to the dance
Fred: 'lYes. Will you open the win-
dow for me ?'l
Paul K. Cat box officejz "Two
Ticket seller: "What date ?"
Paul K. Cabsentlyjz 'fVirginia."
Fred lVIcL.: "Give me an ice cream
Clerk: "Five or ten ?"
Fred MCL.: "Just one."
'S i' 3
1 0 K
W o X0 Wt
,lf ' Z my Civ!
t 'fi x' Cv.-1JvdtQ
5,vV 6l1 Il ,1 97 ,,26-
Q ' ..:
Agni IA uilnh xx
A illilihnight 65211119
The football game was over,
And before the parlor grate.
A maiden and a man,
YVere lingering rather late.
They talked of punts and passes.
Things which were rather tame,
Then Cupid put his nose guard on,
And butted in the game.
He lined the couple up.
And made them toe the mark,
Soon he had them going,
VVith scrimmage in the dark.
As they sat there silent,
ln this new-found bliss,
The man thought that the scrimmage
Should end up with a kiss.
Thereupon he tried one.
An amateur affair,
But he lost it in a fumble,
And instead it hit the air.
Then next he landed on her ear.
And the maid did shyly say.
You're penalized for holding, -Tim,
Likewise for offside play.
Fiercely he tried another,
This time succeeding fine,
For he made a bully touchdown,
On the warm red two-yard line.
As they sat there in the silence,
Communing soul to soul,
The parlor door swung open.
And father kicked a goal.
Fwd AC, Ersdhdll
Complimenfs of Cgmplimenls gf
AH.hert Simms Wilniam Mining
'11 4 --
lVe will never bring disgrace to this, our city, by any
act of dishonesty or cowardice, nor ever desert our suffer-
ing comrades in the ranksg we will fight for the ideals
and sacred things of the city, both alone and with manyg
we will revere and obey the cityls laws and do our best to
incite a like respect and reverence in those above us who
are prone to annul or to set them at naughtg we will strive
unceasingly to quicken the public's sense of civic dutyg
thus, in all these ways, we will transmit this city not only
not less, but greater, better, and more beautiful than it was
transmitted to us.
NELSON TIBBATTS CFullhackJ
"Baby" is the smallest fullback on any of the local high school teams, but size is no han-
dicap to him. VVhat he lacks in stature, he makes up in lighting spirit. He is a good offensive
player and is a whiz at backing up the line.
HOWARD KREUTER qTaCk1ey
This is Howard's first year on the team. He played like a veteran and we are certain
that he will be one of the regulars next year. Howard is only a Sophomore and will have
two more seasons in which to serve us.
Al did not have the pleasure of playing in any of our games this year but will have the
opportunity to show his sportsmanship next season.
MORRIS FARBER CGuardj
Although Morris had the two biggest players on the team for rivals, he played in many
games and proved efhcient in them all. We wish Morris much success next year.
LOUIS ARNZEN CGuardD
At guard, We have Lew, the tallest man on the team. Gains are seldom made through his
side of the line. Lew has recently come from St. Xavier High School and is one of our most
DESMOND TEHAN CQuarterbackl
Our quarterback, Des, is one of the best in greater Cincinnati. He has the football brains
which characterize a quarterback. He is also a broken Held runner. Des has recently come
to us from St. Xavier High. He is also a member of the All Cincinnati team.
Clarence is another player who could not get in this year's games but will be one of our
regular players next year.
FRED ERSCHELL CEndj E
Fred is a veteran of last year's team, on which he played both end and center. This year,
however, he plays but one position. He made many long gains by his ability to catch passes.
Fred's cheery spirit on the Field helps the team immensely and we are sorry that he, too, must
leave us in january.
FRED MCLANE CHalfbackJ
Fred is one of the best broken field runners in Northern Kentucky. He uses his basket-
ball ability to great advantage while going through the line. VVhen a vicious tackler dives
for him he is not there. Fred is our only four-letter man.
XVI LLIAM SEI BERT Clacklej
"Tank" plays both tackle and fullback. He is a good player in any position. He is often
called "Five-yard Seibert" because he never fails to make a gain when he is called on to
carry the ball. "Tank" is Il junior and will play with us another season.
ALVIN PDNVELEIT CGuardl
Although Alvin didn't get a chance to show his wares until the latter part of the season,
he has proven himself a "stain" Alvin is a lighter. just watch the countenance of the player
RICHARD XVALLACE CEndD
"Dick" well deserves the honor of being our captain because of his good steller playing
at end. on both the offense and defense. He excels at snatching passes from the air, and is a
star drop-kicker. "Dick" is a good blocker and sure tackler. Because of these qualities, he
was picked as an All Cincinnati end. VVallace is another member of the graduating class.
MAX COLKER CTackleJ
"Pep," a star from last year, has surpassed all expectations. He was selected as tackle on
the first All Cincinnati team. He breaks up more plays and gets more tackles than any other
man on the team. It will take a good man to fill Max's shoes when he leaves Newport Hi.
BERT KIEL I
Kiel has Hot had the opportunity to prove his ability this year but is ready for next year's
PAUL KREILING fCenterj
"Crip" is our pivot man, and has been in every game of the season. One rarely sees a
High School center that can pass a ball like L'Crip." His passing is equal to that of many col-
lege players. Paul is one of the strong defensive players of the team, and breaks many plays
coming through the line. He is one of our candidates for graduation.
DICK BATHIANY tEndD
Young Bathiany is a good running mate for Wallace. He shows great form on both de-
fense and offense. On the defense, he stops most plays around his end and on the offense, the
"Drug-store Cowboy" tackles very well and throws many of the opponent's runners.
XVILLIAM GLIER CHalfbackj
'fBill" is a very efficient halfback and after a survey of the football squad he was se-
lected as one of the backfield men on the All Cincinnati team. He has been a tower of strength
to the Newport Eleven in all the games. Besides being the "cat's whiskers" as a football car-
rier, he is an excellent punter and a strong defensive player. Bill is one of the January
ROBERT LAMB CGuardj
"Bob" came to us from Dayton and we were glad to have him. He added great strength
to the team as he is the largest of stature, He has a fighting spirit and plays as though his
life depends on the game.
NEVVPORT! ! !
Team! Team! Team!
QVVho ?g Team!
CWho?J Team! Team!
Barney Google, Andy Gump,
We'll get -+
On the jump.
VVho's gonna win-win
Who's gonna win-win
Who's gonna win-win now?
We're gonna win-win
We're gonna win-win
We're gonna win-win how?
E-Z! ! !
Chink, Chink, Chink,
Chow, Chow, Chow.
Chica monka, hi lo,
SCHOOL winning now.
Bola, bola, bola, bola,
Who are we for?
You're a joke.
Hobble, Gobble, Sizzle, Saz-
Sis Boom Bah
Rah! Rah! Rah!
And who are we-and who
And who are we?
And we are-and we are
And we are the
P-E-O-P-L-E of Newport!
Haw! Haw! Haw!
Newport Cfull force!
Wildcats Cfull force!
Gazippety, Zep, Gazippety,
We've gotta the pep, the pep.
Gazippety, Zow! Gazippety,
le 's Go-NEWPORT!
---in the high chair,
Who put her up there?
Rah! Rah! Rah!
C4 times increasing speed!
Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, New-
Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, New-
Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, New-
Rah, Rah, Rah, Rah, New-
fStart off very slowly with
gradually increasing speed,J
Come on black-Come on red
Come on Newport-'nuf sed!
Wah who wah-Wah who
Da didi Newport-
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Victory-Victory-is our cry
Are we in it?
We're the stuff from N. H. S.
shine tonight-Newport will
Bola, hola, bola, bola, Shine- . . I
When We rough house poor Old d-- Ncwport wi shine tonight-all down the
She Wlll hgllel' hola :Oy f H Newphort will shine tonight-Newport will
XVhen we nish-wit you e ows, s ine,
You Wm holler hola bo' When the sun goes down and the moon comes
All hail to Newport-Newport will win,
Fight to the finish and never give in,
Rah! Rah! Rah!
You do your best, boys-
VVe ll do the rest, boys-
On, on to victory,
Rah! Rah! Rah!
Newport will shine! ! ! !!
Oh, we're going to the Hamburg show,
To see the elephant and the wild kangaroo!
And we'll all stick together in
For we're going to see the whole show thru.
A math frnm the Glnarh
The hands of time have placed the second leaf of football history in the archives of old
Newport since Coach j. l.. Cobb has been leader of the "Fighting Wildcats." The season of
1925 was the most successful in the history of football in Newport, as the team lost only one
game during the entire season. The characteristic Newport "pep" and "fight" were not lack-
ing at any time during the season in the Newport camp.
ln the history of football no high school has had more than two of its members placed on
the "All Cincinnati team." This year Coach Cobb developed three men who were chosen for
the first team of "All Cincinnati." Captain Richard VVallace who was placed at an end posi-
tion on the "Honor team" is without question the best wing-man ever produced in the high
school circles of greater Cincinnati. Max Colker, the greatest tackle that Newport ever pro-
duced, was chosen at a tackle position on the "All Cincinnati team" and was the only man
from Northern Kentucky to receive a berth on the all state team. Desmond Tehan was chosen
as quarterback on the first team of "All Cincinnati," an honor coveted by all high school foot-
ball men. YVilliam Glier was given a place on the second team. This made a total of four
men on the two teams, and gave Newport a record that surpassed those made by any other
high school team of Northern Kentucky.
Although the "VVildcats" did not win the state championship, they defeated the team
which Cincinnati boasts of when they humbled Withrow by a score of 13 to 9. When we con-
sider the fact that VVithrow was the champion of Southern Ohio, Newport reigns supreme and
are the undisputed champions of greater Cincinnati. The success of the team cannot be at-
tributed wholly to Coach Cobb and his warriors, for we have within our camp the greatest
high school principal in Kentucky. lt was through the untiring efforts of Professor Owens
that the coach and players received such support as has never been manifested in Newport
until now. Professor Owens has not only been a great factor in our athletics this year but
possesses that personality and enthusiasm that makes the high school boy or girl feel and know
that education and high moral ideals are worth the price we pay for them. With such ideal
co-operation and fellowship existing in Newport, this promises to be the Colden Age in the
history of our athletics.
Newport ........ 12-Woodward
Newport ...,. 0-Hughes ......
Newport ........ 13-Withrow .,
Newport ..... 3-St. Xavier .
Newport ........ 12-St. Mary's .
Newpurt ..... 7-Covington .
Newport ..... 0-Georgetown
Carl Radley, r.
JUNIOR B CLASS Mm
N. W. Cor. Eleventh and Central Ave.
E Phone South l752-R
"A GOOD PLACE TO TRADE" Complimfmof
S1235 O. O. 81 E. A, WEBER
Dry GOOds and ,md
The Store Wfhere Moderflie
1408 INGALLS BUILDING
814-816 Monmouth St. Newport, Ky. Phone lflam lll5 Llncmnatl, Ohio
QVJLITY AND SERVICE Chas. L. Hess, Proprietor
Hess Blue Print Co.
Blue Printing and
D ' . . .
any Products White Printing
5 Drafwiny Materials, ffrehiterts' and
5 Engineers' Supplies
GEO.'1B. MoocK, Mi 9 ' 5
32+ E. Fourth Street Newport, Ky. 171 OPERA PLACE
PHONE SOUTH 723 Wright Building Cincinnati, Ohio
DEPENBROCICS B A T H I A N Y
Wholesale Grocers 468 Cream
Flour Dealers -Soafas
SIXTH and MONMOUTH STS.
NEWPORT ESTABLISHED 1885 NEWPORT, KY.
III III IIIIIIII IIIIIII IIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIII III I II II IIIIIIIII III II I IIIIIIIIIIIII III I I I IIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII III IIIIIII IIIIlIIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I
Supemor Printing Plates -
Perfection of Depth and Cblorf
2046 120 OPM'
THE DORST CQMPANY
-Class Pins and Rings
-Platinum Diamond jewelry
-Platinum and Gold Mountings
S. E. COR. THIRD AND VINE STREETS
XVALSH BUILDING CINCINNATI, OHIO
IIIIIII II III IIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIII III IllIlIIIIIIllI IIII IlII lllllIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllIIlIllIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIlIlIlIllIIlIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII lIlIlIIIllIlIlllllIIIIIll I
nu n un uunu nun IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIINIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIHMIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIllllIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIINIIIIIINIIIllllllIllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII'Il f
Common Sense and the Savings
Habit are aflinities. One usually
accompanies the other. This is as it
should be, for such affinities bring
THE NEWPORT NATIONAL BANK
Capital, 5100, 000 Surplus and Undividea' Profits, 8300, 000
Q 'i .Z 41 lags-1 tb. N. . xx
GRADUATES ,, ,
We talae this means of extencling to you our congratulations.
We applaud you, we wish you success for you have
stucliecl harcl and earnecl your reward.
if G 4
"Famous , phones!
,he . ' Main
W orld M3 8181
Que,-" 4 , and 8182
425 Wazh Sifeei, Ghcmualzd
.ff if iis iiiiia' T
'GATA if T V 2 Y X' Y AUT
"SJ Y I T IVI TH l4'LOWERS"
F. VV. PETRI
lflouierx and deforations for all oeravzons
Deliveries Made Everywhere
238 Fairfield Avenue - Bellevue, Ky.
'Phone South 3661
, l .
"Where Prompt Ser-mee Is a Habzt
ALLEN SUPPLY CO.
Tenth and Park Avenue, Newport, Ky.
Private Exchange-South 2990
Vfarehouses, Hoppers and Yards
Tenth and Park Avenue
Henry B. Riedinger Leo G. Broering
Real Estate and General Insuranee
Kenturky and Ohio Farms for Sale
710-712 MONMOUTH STREET
, H' '
it 1 1 ii i
Pretty Styles for Pretty Girly
M A D D E N
810 lvlonmouth St.
W nummnnum IIIIIIllIIlIIIIIlllllllIIllIllllllIllIIIllllIllIlllllllIIIIIlIIIllIllIHIIIlllllIIIIIllllllllIIIllllIllIlllllllllllllIIIIIlllllIIIIIIllIlllllIIIIIll!IIlllIllllllllllllllllllIlIIIIllIllIllIIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIllIllIIIIIIlIIIIllIlIIlIIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII n ,
Your lunch room
lVIeals at All Hours
M6YCh2lHtS, Lunch, ll to 2
Cafe and Garden
Mark Prim, Prop
VVm. Cllooj Boesiger, Mgr.
Clzielzen and Steak
Dinners fl Sp-eeizzlty
E. Cor. Seventh and Columbia Sts.
Phones: South 1693, South -H15
Mgnmguth To the Class of l925M
T VVE WISH MUCH SUCCESS AND
ew dry Compally A FULL MEASURE OF
GOLDEN RULE 2
JEWELERS High-Grade Fly Screens
Built fo Order
719 MONMOUTH STREET T116
NEWPORT W. 1. Baker CO.
812 MADISON AVENUE l W. Baker, President
COVINGTON E. Hengelhrok, Secy. and Treas.
llIIIlllllIIIIIIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIIIIIlllllIIIllIIllIIIIIIIIIlllllIIIIllllllIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllllIIIlllllIIlllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllll Il N
I' IIHIIIIIIDUIIIUIEllTfffllllllilfflIIITIIIHUHITHIHITTHIIHHUTUNIDHHIHIIIIIIJllTllIlI1TlTfUI'HUHl1ll!1lIlI1!Eh'ITlfH!lEllIlfllIlIllIFEllIIlRfllIlHflY1H111INIUIIHIIIIIIIIIIUIHIIllllllllHIIIIIHLIHlllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllmlllllIlllll D
H and 15 EAST FOURTH S'l
Phone South 93
IF YOU XVANT TO BUY, SELI
OR INSURE YOUR
SEE ME FIRST
N. E. eoR. STH and YoRK sTs.
N EXVPORT, KY,
"THE STORE THAT MAKES
YOU FEEL AT HOME"
830 MONMOUTH STREET
WVN.I,OcI ONV PLLNIN 'HOD
H'lfJIlfIl Jax? pun Sidi?-JIIJIJ og 09
'zpunq 11 .v fum, '.1'J611n1l .JJ noi HH
WOOH HONIYI PUB AHFIOOHD
.LV SSFIOGIH .LVEI
Glllllllllllllll IIIIIIIIIIllIIllllIllllllllllllllllllllllll llllIIlllllllllllllllllllllll IIIllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll Illllll llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll IIlllllIlllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllll ll llllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIll
XValter J. Binder, '15, Mgr. . '
Wm. C. Betz Nlatthew Betz
SPECIALTY Wm. C. Betz Sons
ENVELOPE CO. '
flfzzzzuffzfturers of u
Three Gerzerntimzs of Effirifnl
Twelfth and Central Avenue I
The Rosen Auto The
NEWPORT CINCINNATI Theatre
Newport,s Leacling Slxovl House
Glnnningham 8: Bnhhling
South 41 and South 6854
241 Fairfieici Ax7enue
a n 11 Il 1 mum x
Minh?-mvrnirke The Ideal
A GRADUATION GIFT
-for the boy or
Reading good books lays the foundation for
future success. Provide a Globe-VVernicke
bookcase for their book collection.
Globe-Wernicke bookcases are fitted with
dust-proof glass receding doors, substantially
made in a finish to match the surroundings.
Sffftiozzs may bf' added as the
library grows. Ask about our
X sperial prires.
LOUIS MARX 81 BRO.
NEVVPORT-8-IO hlonrnouth Street COVINGTON-516-522 Madison Ave.
NEVVPORT ANNEX-837 Monmouth Street
Hot Water, Steam and Vapor Heating
lllllll ll T .t... .
lb ll llllllll
GEO. H. FENNELL CO.
9 EAST FOURTH STREET
Ulllllllllllllllllll llIIlllllIIIIIIllllllllllIIlllllIIIllIIIIllIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIllIlIIlllIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIlllllllllIIIIHIIIlllllIIIllllIIlllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllilllllllll 'I SR
ENGRAVERS and LITHOGRAPHERS
PRINT ANYTHING IN MUSIC-BY ANY PROCESS
Specialists in Litlzogrrzplzing of Hotel Stationery
The Qtto Zimmerman 81 Son Co.
HESTABLISH ED 1876"
MGTHERS and FATHERS
lt's up to you to open an account for every one of your youngsters and see
that they add to it each week or month-this will foster in them the habit of
saving and a plan for the needs of early manhood or womanhood.
the stiffening of the moral backbone and the development of the judg-
L ment are sure to come with the practice of thrift.
SAVING MONEY strengthens character through the
lessons of SELF-DENIALg - SELF-CONTROL
THIS BANK IS ALIVAYS PLEASED TO HAVE THE
YOUNG FOLKS' ACCOUNTS
Central Savings Bank 81 Trust Co.
lllllllllllllllllllll IllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllIllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIllIIIIlllllllllllllIIlllllllllllllllIIllIlllllilllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIlIllIllIIl1l jg
the three important events
in the life of every girl!
And each an occasion that calls
for a visit to her chosen photo-
We have been privileged to he the
chosen photographer of many hun-
dreds of Graduates, Debutantes
Probably there is a good reason.
YOUNG Sf CARL
gg 4955304HlllIllllIIlllllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIHIIIHlllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllHllIlillllllllllllllHllllllllllllIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllIIllllllllllllllIllllllllllllIIIIIHllIlIIIllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIUIIIIIJIIIIIlllllllllll rl N X
Q lIIIlIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllIlIIIIlllIllIllIlllllIllllIIIIllIINIIIIIIlllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIIIlIIIIllIllIIIIIIIIIlIIIllIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIlIIIIllIllIllIlllll-IllllllIllllIIIIIIllIIIllIIlIIIIIIIIIIIllIlIllIIIIIIIIIIllIllIllIllllIIlIIIIllIllIIIllIIIIllIllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllll'll Z2
103 EAST NINTH STREET
2 Phone South +193
2 .X'i'1U- H zlrdwood l:lO01't3iRl'Flll.S'lll'Il
E 1021 Nlomnouth St. - Newport, Ky.
g Phones South 95-l We Deliver
Fruifs - Groceries
621 NIONIWOUTH STREET
E Pl'l1olemle and Retail Ulf Deliver
E Phone South 5781
Harry Lamping, Prop.
ALL KINDS OF NOVELTIES
.-Irmadillo Baslertx Our Sperialty
Store and Ofre:
N. YV. Cor. Fifth and Isabella Sts.
D. M. STAPP
Hllflwz Die, Houses Burnq
Insure zuillz Huflzrlzzfzzlu
28 East Sixth Street, Newport, Ky.
Phone South 331
Time Trier! mul Texterl lffttflb. 1858
VVe will :ind deliver everywhere in
C' l ermers and Dyers
637 York Street - Phone South 637
12th and Bankliek - Covington 54--I-6
Nlakes the Skin Like Velvet
FOURTH and OVERTON STS.
J ll Illllllllllllllllll IIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIllIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIlIIIIllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIIlllllIIlllllllllllllllllllllllIlllllllllllllIIIIIlllllllIIllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIllIIIIIIIIlllllllllllllllllllllllI V
Gibson Greeting Cards for all Occasion
Kodak Films Developed :uid
Reliable Photo Co.
1. X. X G. III Hearn
soo i'oRR sT. Nl-IXVPORT, KY 5
Phone South 106-R
Expert lflztrh Repairing
DOS KTONKIOUTH ST.
: : NEXVPORTJKY. : :
CHOICE FRUITS and
521 YORK ST. - NEXVPORT, KY.
VVHOLES.-xi.E AND RETLAI1.
ffffnlding and Puffy Cflfees to order
Eighth and Central Ave.
Tenth and Boone Sl-3 Nlonmouth St.
South 5520 South l327-L
Phone South 6-H3
52-l YORK ST. - NEWPORT, KY.
MRS. LAURA BEVIS
School Books, Supplies
High Srlzonl Books Il Sperialty
122 E. FOURTH ST. NEWPORT, KY.
COpp. Fourth Street Schoolj
Phone South 2605-X
Shoe Renewing Co.
JOHN VVAGNER, Prop.
I'll1Uf'Zl'l'Ilf' Reneufrd Ufitlzoui the
l3O East Sixth St. Newport, Ky.
3-ll YORK ST. - NEWPORT, KY,
Opposite the Court House
2 z'S11'Z simjvly our business
lt's every man's business.
2 The man who looks success-
5 ful usually is! lt's our
5 business to make it easy for
2 men to dress better. VVe're
' doing itl
Eenbers KL Rosing
826 MONMOUTH STREET'
5 IVQ a'o11'Z clean the Bayes
2 But we fertfzinly can
5 VVhen your trousers get Hbaggyl'
E and your coat nsackyu let us Send for
5 rheni, and we-'H make a HER" with
E you, which will uforcew you to make
5 21 Hhome funn to get into them for
E a quick wget away,"
E You will never be left on the Social
5 Ubases' if you "play the game" with
E CLEANERS Sc DYERS
5 JOHN H. THOMAS
2 8th and Patterson Sts., Newport, Ky.
5 South 5240
5 llth and Russell Sts., Covington, Ky.
5 lfyz' ,'lff11'11ff1i11 Trunk S!'f'l'I-FF
R U PARTIKLAR
Your Pfzfrofrflge Ufill Br Jpprerifliffl
PURE ICE CREAM
The Quality Store
708 MONMOUTH STREET
'gg IIIl'llLlLllHllUllilllllllllllllllllllillllllllllllliillllllllllllllllllllllllllIllllllllllllllI1lll1Il.llllI.IllI1Jlll1llll!.LIll1llIIU11IIIIUHIIH!UBL!LllIl1lUD1D.ILIlLllI.lIlIII1-llllllllllllU1lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllI 5'
3 Thane South 375 6
Telephone South 6359 2
Turn with the Turns-rs
Feel fflc' Dfffe?l'c?l11'c' 5
GMRS ARTHUR 5
fx, AX.. -
vt , Q Cleaner and Dyer 2
S. G. Bloody E. K. Knarl 2
H. Bass XV. A. Scott ?
Jr Your Swrifp Crnzzplizlzfzztx of 2
2 York Sign Company
2 Long Establishffl'-Reliable A 5
f N Newport, Ky. E
2 Seventh and Y ork Sti..
MHQHM-3t,S K BRHGGS
5 Newpoi-tvs Fastest Growing
1 I 7
N lxIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII ll Z
LEVIN E BRUS.
Yours for Good Clothes
'The Hozfzf of
HART, SCHAFFNER a MARX and
HYDE PARK CLOTHES
S09 hlonmouth Street Newport, Ky
lflfvr Refleflu Surety Stamps
Cmllpleiz' Line of
IJRAPICRIICS, YVINDUVV SHADES
R UI"I'iLEID CURTAINS and
911 Iwonmouth Street Newport, Ky
C. A. RUEHL
CINCINNATI ENQUIRER and
Co NIPIIIIIPII lx of
MRS. E. L. CLARY
The Home of Sofifly Brand Clolhrs
S17 Mrmnmouth Street
Lllllliffr ana' Clzilrlrezfs
831 IVIonmouth Street - Newport, Ky.
IS-20 Pike Street - Covington, Ky.
Daily and Sunday .............. 22e per week
Ijilllxillllllfi Conznlrrrifzl Tribune
Uzlily and Sunday ..........,... 190 per week
J. C. SAVAGE
Office, 329 York Street
Phone South 2401
fl!! flze Kenturlzy News Efzffry Day
Phone South 639
James G. Nichols
XVATCH and CLOCK
637 York Street Newport, Ky.
J UIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlIllIIIIllIIIIIIHIlIlllIIIIIIHIIIIlilllIIIIIHIIIIIllllIllIllIllIIIIIII!IIIIIIllllIIllllllIlllIIIlIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIIIIIIIIIlIIIIIIIIllIIIIllIllllIIllIlIIIIllIlllllIlIllIIIIllllllllIIIIllllIIIIIIllIllliIlllllIlllllIllllllllllllllllllllll I
BEST XVISHFS South 3737 Otto J. Sulkop, Prop.
THE QUEHI, DRUG Newport Auto
STORE SCFVICC Garage
N. E. Corner Fourth and York Streets HPF Sf""'i"'iZ" in JMU Rppniring
XEXVPORT- KY- Seventh and York - Newport, Ky. E
H T , H South 5730 South 663-L Q
DINE S 5 2
Complete Hofzze Uuffffers Pure Kentucky
513-20 YoRK STREET Spring Watgf
NEXVPORT' KY' After 6 P. M. Call Hiland 233-X E
Phone Smith 67 Phone South 1382-L
Res. Phone. South 3982-L 5
JOHN STEPHANX7 Mary Wlessler 2
MOHUYUCIHS Fashionable Millinery and 2
GRAVEMARKS - HEADSTONES 5
Z Pattern Hats 2
1026 llonmouth Street E
Newport' Ky. 603 hlonmouth St. - Newport, Ky. E
Chi Gamma Sigma
ArthurG Hindman E
1 MOTOR gm
The Monmouth Auto
81 Tire Co.
1205 hladison Avenue, Covington, Ky.
Phone Covington 6133
517 lylonmouth Street, Newport, Ky,
Phone South 795
Wye inturr flllyfhillg lljflilkff etvryiliizzg
M. M. Ware 85 Son
Real Estate and
l"t. 'lllmnms Property Il Spzfrirllly
-H0 YORK ST. - NEWPORT, KY.
Shoes of Merit
811-813 MONMOUTH STREET
607 Monmouth Street South 5235
"Best in Town"
Phone South 4648
A. EBERT 81 SONS
CHOICE MEAT S
939 Monmouth St. 331 West 11th St.
Uhniff Cui Flofwfrt Fine Floral Design:
"SAY IT WITH FLOWERS"
Greenhouses: 30 Grand Ave., Ft. Thomas
Phone Hiland 399
Store: 732 Monmouth St., Newport
Phone South 1297
Phone South -1-267 Res. Phone 6616
Jas. Hineman, Prop.
PLUMBING and HEATING
40 East Ninth Street Newport, Ky.
THE RADIO SHOP
Home of the famous FRESHMAN MAS-
TERPIECE receivers in Northern Ken-
tucky. Real sets-real service. The only
fully equipped RADIO store in Northern
Kentucky- A complete line of parts and
apparatus carried in stock.
The RADIO SHOP
Model Plumbing Er Electric Co.
613 Monmouth Street Phone South 6564
Illllllllllllllllll111111lllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIlIllllllfllllllllllllllllllllll1llllllllllllLllllllllILllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll n V
!IIINIIINIUIlmllltilllmIll!HKIIHIfilIilllilllllliIIYIHHIUIIHIIIIIHHIIIIIIIIUIIHIHHllllllllllllllIllIIIIllllIIIIllIIIIIHIIIIIIINIIIIHIIIllllllllllllllilIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll u n
"You Are the Architect of
Your Education is the Foundation
Tour Life Wcvrk is the Structure
Your Savings is Your Reward
Jlrlke if fl Rule, to
Srl-ve, at least, 109
of your efzrnmgs
CITIZENS BANK 85 TRUST CO.
East Side of Monmouth
REGULAR MEALS, LUNCHEONETTES, HOME-MADE CANDIES
REFRESHMENTS OF ALL KINDS
PHON E SOUTH 6335
Friends af the
eLf5,4.xeco 01,-Co ,111foRT,4 HLA
Our fllotto: Right Frifes, Her! Quality, QuifkSer'z'i1'e
CALL ANU HIE CONVINCICIJ
ATHAS If Pleased, 'liell Uthersg If Not, Tell Us NIKAS
IIII Illllll lllllllll lllllll I
Illl!U.UUllllillmlllllllIIHIIIllIlllllllIIlllillllllllllllllkllllilllIllIllllIIlIIlllilllllIlllIIlllllllIIIIllllllllIllllllIIIIIIlIllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIlllllllIIIllllIIIIllllllIIIIIIIIllllIIIllIllMIIIllIlllllllllllIllllllllllllllllll Illl ll Illll lllllll
Do You Know.
THAT the Newport Rolling Mill Co. is the largest industry in
THAT it manufactures 11,000 tons of finished sheets each month?
THAT this product is shipped to all parts of the United States,
Canada, Japan, Argentine, Venzuela, Brazil and the West
THAT this product is used in making Siding, Building and Roof-
ing Material, Road Culverts, Automobiles, Electric Machinery,
Stoves, Refrigerators and Enamelware?
THAT it is the sole manufacturer of "GENUINE OPEN
HEARTH IRONH sheets, which afford greater resistance to
rust than any other sheets made?
,,. 0 4 fffmffwfflfi fffvfqfi ,m a ,of 64 ,,f,f,ff,'fz. 43 f, fcfwf izv f f .
g, yf .Wf" ', ' W " I , f ,, fy ,f of ,f,,, W .
VV .Ag4. I.4-mit, 'sim Y UWM l l v i vlf fvl ,, ,f. .
Q , ..,, ' is -, nw ,.. ,,,, - 1' ,. M
, ' 1, "f9Y4'Ef" -' ,W ilk i f ' ,, , WW
'? j '.. ' 1 ' f ff'
4 U " ,f ' n". 'VY luuaaefxw -'f. V ,' ZZfv7f'.,4Q:f,'
ff 'QM ', 11 . -V 'V ' ' , -f 'dim x "f'f" "WU4M iw .V ,,,.
' " , 'vc H' ,, r N ' fmf , ,sv 4' 'Awami ,,af' -
'i as 14 "-f-f.MQ!Ml"3.2'f 42 ' filiifwzh "
wwf-5-K5 my , f,.- . , 3 ,. , A V f ., - fwzgay. 'i- ,.
' V4 ' ' ',,, ., - F 7 ..., .M-yf ,,v, V5 .,,. Us If
Steel Plant, Rolling lllill, Corrugatiny PVorks,
Wfarehozlsf and Offline
EWPORT ROLLING ILL CO
NEW PORT, KENTUCKY
1 4 y
1 r , , 4.,
, . . 5-,iw
4. T is
A if "V
,rv . L,
' ' Y..,' Ziyi!
" Q.. 771-
' 41' ,Q xg
. Q if
. A .
A A A A f ,,
E244 . ' .- '
7 U' 5 .-
fxgsnf ."' "V V7
'WG g ,SE 2' ,
V FL- ' 5
,g3..'- f '-
.1 .pw 1 ,arg g .
if J 212112
' V.. hx. In..,1 4'-JWVP...
, ,air Hn,
1, Y., -Qi' , fy-,?::l1
, 3 Qlliiif 5.
- my my n j-
, 3,244 ' Q5
g 4 I N, L,x..E..'
1 A . - hi
' 'V '
' 1- lf- ff gil.
1' 1536 ,, ailsifla
f X: ng M 2,3 4 .1,
H A -' f"
M I, .L
if E-'getuv' egg? "
. .y,",u4a.,. ,L
1 "'. H1 ml rr.
V- ', ' 3,ff',f'f, 1: -4 1
. ,. if 'f
,.f,- 1, gf ff f f-M1g.,v. ,
. - ,urn-
.Q :A ,ZS
.p Q Q
Y I Y
'A W in r 2, X
Y t. I
S 1 W
. L . Q
, J. ,Z 5
SW '-1' '. If E
'- ff Lf'
if -' Qfyfme
, I V I-,K.,7.g3f??g1-,
w U. puma wifi
, Yi. , Fe -j
9 K "
' A 'iii-iii?
Tl' 1 -'V H9
' XML N iufifj 1
, , W
Q ' P1521
v, : kl
-1: n4.l Eiga, ,
, 'W ,, W'i1 J, '.
f , J' :A 'L I
Q 1: ,
K ., P .. -4,5
VH?-57 M". U
' vii? '
" ' K af-4 'yy 'fsmlj
I - , 1531-1'If,,
. 5 L 4 Huis
Y - -' f
. " " "wr
v f w y
'Ag 'eng nz'
p' ' 1
, A V, W,
'sh ef Q'
, ,gf wm-
,gf mf 1
wk ,L '
V., W il
1 , 1. 'N L if 4.
hi- Q1-,5 up , , ,Q
w1.,?" ,ig 1
F - 2
w.,?l,bJ is ,HU
5' . X11
, z 1 f?
5 x 1 '
. 1,, ,E W L
f nf gl,
- .HWQ f a Iv.
'uw - -' J
' WW a'fflE':11. um'
if v1 - - ..
Ei Q 1
Suggestions in the Newport High School - Newportian Yearbook (Newport, KY) collection:
Are you trying to find old school friends, old classmates, fellow servicemen or shipmates? Do you want to see past girlfriends or boyfriends? Relive homecoming, prom, graduation, and other moments on campus captured in yearbook pictures. Revisit your fraternity or sorority and see familiar places. See members of old school clubs and relive old times. Start your search today!
Looking for old family members and relatives? Do you want to find pictures of parents or grandparents when they were in school? Want to find out what hairstyle was popular in the 1920s? E-Yearbook.com has a wealth of genealogy information spanning over a century for many schools with full text search. Use our online Genealogy Resource to uncover history quickly!
Are you planning a reunion and need assistance? E-Yearbook.com can help you with scanning and providing access to yearbook images for promotional materials and activities. We can provide you with an electronic version of your yearbook that can assist you with reunion planning. E-Yearbook.com will also publish the yearbook images online for people to share and enjoy.
Material on this website is protected by copyright laws of the United States and international treaties.
No protected images or material on this website may be copied or printed without express authorization.