Newton Community High School - Nu Kom I Yearbook (Newton, IL)

 - Class of 1923

Page 1 of 128

 

Newton Community High School - Nu Kom I Yearbook (Newton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1923 Edition, Cover
Cover



Page 6, 1923 Edition, Newton Community High School - Nu Kom I Yearbook (Newton, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 7, 1923 Edition, Newton Community High School - Nu Kom I Yearbook (Newton, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 6 - 7

Page 10, 1923 Edition, Newton Community High School - Nu Kom I Yearbook (Newton, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 11, 1923 Edition, Newton Community High School - Nu Kom I Yearbook (Newton, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 10 - 11

Page 14, 1923 Edition, Newton Community High School - Nu Kom I Yearbook (Newton, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 15, 1923 Edition, Newton Community High School - Nu Kom I Yearbook (Newton, IL) online yearbook collection
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Page 8, 1923 Edition, Newton Community High School - Nu Kom I Yearbook (Newton, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 9, 1923 Edition, Newton Community High School - Nu Kom I Yearbook (Newton, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 8 - 9
Page 12, 1923 Edition, Newton Community High School - Nu Kom I Yearbook (Newton, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 13, 1923 Edition, Newton Community High School - Nu Kom I Yearbook (Newton, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 12 - 13
Page 16, 1923 Edition, Newton Community High School - Nu Kom I Yearbook (Newton, IL) online yearbook collectionPage 17, 1923 Edition, Newton Community High School - Nu Kom I Yearbook (Newton, IL) online yearbook collection
Pages 16 - 17

Text from Pages 1 - 128 of the 1923 volume:

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M. .QM Jw L w A 4' '... zwkxawf- "'11'717Q" - '11 ' 'fgfC,ff.Q,ff-21 -My -- --'fW'iMfZNi?' 5?ff.w N3fi".-m:'vE"2"1i.. - ' fi' 11.-f wtf? . + . if V, , - iagfgggfqfiifggfifg, -.?5'if2,g,",2'5s,3.e5Y fgg'Q:'?'r" Mt53:,g,5f,c',f'W 11115324 'gig-ga.1,1g.Z2if Epfiiw ig-g1Xi,4awgg:fv1 x1uf,:rfrrgw1:2i 45 fanawg. M, 'sh Q",-f'ggfg-,,.f,E,,M N- . - V, M 45 ,, Q Q ,-- 1, Q-.,4f::-N, ,.my ,: - ffaf-fix.,-,. 51,5 3 W . 1 ,.w..- 1' 1' 1 , M' - ,L W 1 A ' , iff? 1 4 fr-'N' "win W 1 1 zf.'1:Rf if 1 ,... ' M1 1 ' 2 -4--'Q'i.g,iQ,+ ' 'H , 1, 42255 f gfuwgiifif. . I, V t f , e W 3 . v, ,. I ,KLM , . wi- LUN, -, N: -.-, vi V .- -' gtg,-, .W 1-. ,,, ., ,vw Af'-w.,,'f , .4-L ,k-1-v f 7,1 Q, X ,J-A 'lf ' W , an ,S,L 1 Nr41 Sf' if? 1 ' 31 1 4-57.2.11 R! 5 ' g"55"2'1'q?. M ,524 Sk, ! 3 'ti .W WS. E is fn wi 'W 1-'HL .5136 ' Q ,Q L 1 4 1 1 Nxt 1 ,xt b-, . ,wx a Ae-g , J wxmt if W 9 N ga My ,J . A . I H. , f A M 1 Nt v 1 X v f P fy , fm gEfz,3'g,g,,,5Q?,., UK all wiv. 1, lain .Y , ,A :ra JE ml, -R any .W . ,A x ,J q W 3 . M 1 -4 , 'P v K w gg'-A 1551 f Ag P if 1' Y " A' K 'Q' fb h I 4 :gb rf' W 436 A Q ee e ee ee H Nur-Kom-dl Do ume 3 Publislied bq Senior Class Newton Communitq High School Newton, Illinois E l iiii i All iw- E We 'mm For many years the hub of knowledge in Jasper county has been the N. H. S. From it four hundred and eighteen spokes radiate in all directions and in- clude farmers, housewives, ministers, physicians, educators, journalists, legis- lators and many others. The only Red Cross nurse from jasper county, to go over seas, was Miss Bertha Beeman, a graduate of '10, who later became the wife of Dr. Baumann. In 1883 H. S. was the one room, third story attic of the grade building. In 1884 the school purchased a piano which has been used for every im- aginable purpose until this year. Now it is a sad relic of by-gone days. The first superintendent, N. S. Scovill, was known by his black skull cap, shining shoes, and immaculate collar. He always said that a man could be judged by his collar. XYhen conducting opening exercises he exhorted the scholars to get wisdom and knowledge and with all this getting, get under- standing. He was proud of the first graduating class. Commencement exercises were held in the M. E. Church and the following week he gave a party for the graduates. This was the forerunner of the Alumni Banquets. To these banquets were invited the Board of Education, Ministers, Seniors, Juniors, Alumni and parents. At first a real dinner was served, later it degenerated into an ice cream and cake affair and was finally abandoned in 1906. In 1887 there was no graduating class, for the school was being enlarged, both in building and curriculum. About this time prim Miss Nancy Cummins became principal. VVhen searching for the culprit she stood with her arms crossed over her tight basque with its row of buttons, dozens and dozens of them. From under her tightly curled false front her blue eyes snapped as she said to the offender, "Charles, that will be ten demerit marks for you and you may stay after school." In 1906 the first child of an Alumnus graduated. This was Victor john- son, whose mother graduated in 183. Since then many have gone through the school their parents attended. Again the school outgrew its space. Plans for a township high school were defeated. So once more the building was enlarged by a line large wing. XYhile it was being built, 1908-1909, some of the students had to assemble in an upstairs suite in the Gilmore block where they had a very good time. The new building was ready for occupancy in October, 1909. In June, 1910, the first class which had gone to the school in this new building was graduated. This was the largest class which had ever graduated. The school continued to grow. Old customs gave way for new, the most notable of which was the Junior-Senior Reception and Banquet. For many years these were held in private homes, but in 1910 it was held at the New American llotel. Principal and teachers have changed frequently. C. E. Girhard probably was connected longer with the school than any other person. The school received a jolt when the U. S. entered the war. The students gladly went to school on Saturdays in 1918, so they could be free in April to do their bit on farms and in the towns. The next year the fight for the Community High School began. The Womans Club supported this movement actively. Finally the district was voted in. Two years later the new building was completed and the Class of '23 will be the first to graduate from it. Thus for two generations Newton has had a High School with a record of which the residents of the town and country may be proud. Thrcv Fim :if iw me 'QE Baath nf ifiluratinn i J. M. Hicks, President J. NV. Matheny, Secretary ll. T. Adkins N. A. Crouse XV. H. llouser Chas. T. Kennedy XVe wish to express our appreciation to the lloard ot Education, whose eFforts have made it possible for us to at- tend and coinplete our course in the new Community lligh School. You have given us, in our Senior year, the advantage of the Vocational subjects-Agriculture, Home Economics and Manual Arts, also capable instructors for each of the courses taught. VVe are glad that our board is made up of big hearted, broad-minded men who take a fatherly interest in all of us. VVe feel that we have received a great gift, for which we can only show our appreciation by a word of thanks and give to the World our best. SENIOR CLASS, '23, E X WS Q? :E MILDRED ROMACK VICTOR WEBER MABEL PLUNKETT CHARLES ALCORN Asst. Editor Asst. Bus. Mgr. Editor Bus. Milf. i l,.ltCl'11l'j '7E,Ew, .Xlllll1l1l..,, , I listing '...,,,, hluke ....,,, Snapslmt ...., , Society .....,,. Calenclar .... Dramatic ....... Music ,...v,.,. Circulation ....., Athletics ...,....,,... E EEEE s P I all I S P ,fXclx'e1't1se1ne1it ...........,....,...A,,,. .. Class Repres entatix'es-- lfreslnnan ........,,,... .... . . SO13ll0lll0l'C ,.,,.. 'I uuior ...,.........,.... lfaviilty .Mlvisors ...,, Mabel ,lourclan Dalton Conley llelen Sutton llorotliy Miner Mary Richards llelen Ilayles Katliryn Dorn Maurice Lee ,.....liCl'lllCC llatman ,,,,,,,,,,,,,l1lCZ Davis ...mllelen Harris ,,... Addie .Iourclan ,,,,Y.,,.......lllaclys Davis ......l':llQCllC XYllltCl'l'OXVil ,,.,,.,.,,,,l.elaml Conley ,,,,liennetl1 Lake .......lflix:1lJetli Mitchell .,,..,v,,,,,.llI1lIJl1 Connor lenry Kinsel lklanche Stephenson Sarah E. Taylor Sv1:1'n l H ight OUR TEACHERS 1 Miss Taylor teaches English and she teaches with a will While Agriculture by Sunderland surely fills the bill And Miss Flessner makes them puzzle at Mathematic tr1cks With Algebra by Miss Collins getting Freshmen in a In Hornor drills the students in entrancing History, And Miss Shafer's music is a bewitching mystery Miss Stephenson has Latin scholars who make foolish sounds VVhile Whitesel's pupils in Manual Arts scientifically do pound Mrs. Hill the secrets of Science does prudently teach And Miss Hathorne's students the heights of Chemistry will reach Miss Metcalf makes an art of teaching Domestic Science McCash, our principal, with his eyes of calm defiance And his funny little laugh, watches o'er us in concern VVhile Chinee, our janitor, gives us hints as how to learn We have one great feature, And it's just "Our Teachers." TO THE TEACHERS 2 As we glance back o'er our shoulders, We find our hearts are filled With thoughts of you, our teachers. And once again we're thrilled And wish we were but Freshmen, With many days ahead, In which we'd try to please you And work as once we did. We think of you as in the class Superb in teaching what you knew Giving to us the best you had, And we, in turn, the best to you. A friend in need is a friend indeed, And a pal is best loved of all, You filled this place in every heart, You answered friendship's call. The memories that we hold of you Are sweet and pleasant ones, And will continue through the years, Till our life's journey's done. NW' if 1, WI. , -bw 'Til' 1 W 'ENV vu" V ' .wi mi 4 . 'F 'lg W . A 71" -ff ' ,. Fx- ' Q ,ww 'Ai 4. 4 -Ei, EL rr, - '! if," fb 1- f fra vw ,fx mf f4,,,,.. ,mii f-31.1 X U Ev 5? 55' M WM , We , P fx. 4 .VIN I, 'ysgf-V Q,..N , uf 3 " ' 5231 1 - 1 , 4 3' -F s,,v 1 f . 1 - t fasmlity S.: E , - gl 5 Q -' vA:.w1 'f' .. if X Q gg f ,.'fq'1" ww 51 v S '1 W,E.-, f f - 4 "1 .H if , QM' 11' M ,f nk G 3 v . . '91 v mm: ,fl W QM W ,, x ,V , 1 ,,.-. Af H "-'H 4 :HM , wi aiu -Aww, Envgqflfwu s, ' ,Q J. v- My v X N E, 1 ., wr., ,M . 'JM X w of R' ' FL 'Y if r Am'f,'5fM-HI' K . W B ,s QM, Mn 'W 1 ffaWw wQfg "".4 991' ,M ":.".. . P f , .. :,1,T,a7v..,1, H ' .j .qw A A , , -. . ,, V+, V Wu, , 1, 1, ,u.U.,i5g,,5. , . 1 ,Q Y , -1 ., . , " Q' ,g:'f,,, ,W W5-bg,4gw15 w5.,M-al:-ad Y. , ,Z,5.i,y":g, W, ,' if ft:-i .w 1 Wm Hg ,P+ -1 ,wfmw ,, , -4111, N N, , , 'ggfxwmi w -.ig-fwfr. iv, 7 ' N i,fi'x.j"-: J'!"'19-fx lm," W" .J 1: 1 ' ' Q' FTB ffl? ', - w y', ,,1L wx f fy A ,Hung-. 44 i.1-:- x A x 'W ., 'M-1:':.x . Amfr.-,51TE'b'iC'!Zi?M ' "f.WF'Y""l' 'I 'QMS "" Nha to y WK tif l i 7 DONALD F. MCCASH, Principal Drake University American History BL.-XNCHE STEPHENSON GRACE E. FLESSNER, li. S. Butler College Illinois Wesleyan University Klannal Training Normal School Mathematics, Domestic Science Latin, Pllysical Training VERNA A. COLLINS lllinois State Normal University Mathematics, Science E lrvvm 4:- 7'll'1'lP'1' TY iv f IAIILI Ii ll.-XTIIORNF JOHN ix. XYHITIQSEL Ell.SlCl'll Illinois State Tcaclicrs College Mzmuzxl Arts, Vllysivs f l'11ivcrsity of Illinois Chemistry FANNIE R. KITQTCALF, R. E. Illinois Stntc Normal L'nivcrsit'y llumc liL'0lIU1lllL'S 1323 7 GLENN ll. SUNDILRLAND, li. S. Southern lllinois Ntlfllllll L'nivcl'sity of Illinois Agriculture N XR.Xll li. 'll,'XYl.OR, .X. ll. M.'XURl'I'.'X C. Sll.-Xl"liR, A. li. lllinuis XVCSIC-Yilll Vniversity James Milliken 'University l lIgllSll English, Music ABE L. IIORNOR Ifureka College Illinois State Nflflllal University Ilistqry, Athletics Tlliriewm g., na., 'L ,.. .. ,. 1, ., . ,,,Q.:,,.A, . -., f . .. , , 1 , f M.....,M,,.', . 1 ,. , ,J , ' o , MQ I' 1 l Wxxw ,Q . f,. K ' -aisivf fi,-1 JU' Ekwdfc - Y 31.5-" '.,+:f",7 S X My H' :5,"Y'3' . M 1. , ' 1 . ik! . i, we-sic " l , 13? 4 N I . M i x Tggi.. ff, L E A W my ,- -:,. "5 , --Y-v Y -A-MA. - 5, . fvi ' , ,, jk , ,E ff, , , ,N . 3, ,yi .-.rn A k , ff ,3 1 , 'Aft f ' wnlv 2' " ' ,fy LA , Fifteen " ' -f - -- K N f .rv ' t wf-Qfzfuv A'-Y' Jw -fi. . 41i"3', .ww 2 lwfm-'v ,kr ' ,41..,1 wi" fi, 1, , , , ,,,p:v,w xv fr ,, fff,e:'t . , if-51:11, Am':',gzwi,.nwn WEMff" 2 E I1 n :W 'wk'- s,fLQ 'V' ? . . TQ-ln" - 3' 1W2-Mi ' "i:'1Vv5'1,'15i.f,,Q5fra' EV ""M?Q'W,: 'W f " wM Zh'4"ff5T,,,i31"f.,rlfYLg',' "1f 1 d , , we ' WM' - if?-if ,. .. sl ' 121.1195 Y' E i ?Qf?4i'fP'31Nf. .l' ifF' ffQ3YQ'?w '51f3f1:'f 1 "" , 'V-.1,,e',u ,-gm-45, igfw,-5 l A, Y " " ' 4-: .' Q- Ju:-gud! H 4,,..' , .. Y . Wm-'wi L-V Q- ' - ,A J' 1'H,'1w- 'ri L5" 41i' -?!" 1a1f5 . ' 2 ' 1 I , QM EY. i,oU,,i, VICTOR WEBER "From afar a star may shine, But its radiance can not surpass This star of the football line In the 1923 class." BIESSIE IIEATRICE WILSON "She lives to spread sunshine." CLARA IXIIXXWELL "She deserveth praise, for she doeth all things well." KENNETH O. LAKE "A sunny disposition has won for him many friends in one short year." IIENRIETTA ll. M. GANGLOFF t'Tripping lightly over trouble, onward she goes to good tiniesf' Sr'vmlf'vn liiyllr In u .S'li.X'lUlx' '. IXVIS ways prim :mal nent, with vuicc mclmliuus :incl sXX'L'l't.u 'LICS IC. AXLCKJRN His clcgziiwc is m'ci'pmx'vl'i11y. nm! liis orutm-y is Sll1lL'l'i1,u .' CIC IZICRXAXIDIXIC ll.X'liKl,XX Xlways willing to lu-lp, :mil zu fI'il'lHi to ull. . . . . -,vm 4 4 114 A . 4 . 4 llcl' 'lmmvlmlgc is lJlNYCl',. In-czulsc it is Il kiimvlumlgc uf things XYUIAHI kimwing, it is knmvii by ll pcrsmx worthy to use it and it is used." lx X'l'l'IRYN HORN 'tlillcrgy :uni iwp iixul cxprcssioil in - U IIIUSIC. +9 - KU? .- - . oeoo who EUGENE NVINTERROWD "High Gene + Goodness : A beloved classmate." . J iv HELEN RAYLES K-'H "Let not the world allure thee, fol- low the silvery way of the violin." ffclfvdgtf DOROTHY ANNA MINER "She sc-ws from morn till night. A trousseau may be her goal." HELEN MARIE SUTTON "A true friend indeed, a classmate dear, Ever giving sympathy and words of cheer." MABEL MARIE JOURDAN "A clever girl who can be depended upon to do the right thing at the right time." N inclccn it T1r1'nty if 1, ,I mae sees aaa-??59LlQ'i DALTON CONLEY "His accomplishments are numerous and varied." MARGARET CH ESTNUT "A merry heart and a sunny smile, Makes everything seem worth the while." H ELEN CATHERINE HARRIS iiWhC1l others refuse. she answers, 'l'll try,' and proceeds with integrity until the task, be it great or small, is well done." INEZ LORENA DAVIS "This smiling little lass is a friend worth having." LELAND CONLEY "A jovial lad, who never misreprescnts things." 5'153W0l? Rises ee ees, MAURICE G. LEE "The elass comedian. 'Let me tell it."' MARGARET GIQRTRUDE HOVVELL "ln stature she is low, in nature sweet, and actions slow." LOUISE FALLER "Mischief from her eyes cloth gleam, Carefree and happy clues she seem." M ARY LOVI NA RICHARDS "Tl1ough so little is this lass, She is true blue to the Senior Class." NVILLIAM F. FRANKE "A little star athlete And El classmate true, A loyal worker For the Orange and Blue." Ag- 'l'u'en I 11-mu il' QY Vf 1 Tfrrnly-hro SENIOQ JOHN S. MATTINGLY "Tall, silent, yet when he speaks, worth listening tof' LUCILE MARTIN "Sincerity and common sense make a passport anywhere." M ILDRED MAY ROMACK "Intelligence, capability, and honesty to some good end will lead." PHILGMENA M. HlNES "Just a noble, all-around girl." ADDIE N. JOURDAN "She is earnestly striving to pursue the flowery path of knowledge." J. VERLE HUDDLESTUN . "Though slow to speak, his thoughts are deep and numerous." i l l f 5323 ,Es , Seninr 1-Iiztnrg 1 Four years, and what have we done? Four years, and our place we have won In the great, bustling Newton lligh, In the grand old Newton High. And now we go forth to try XVhat things in the dim future lie. "All good things must come to an endf' Vtle are Seniors now, but we well remember when we were Freshmen. That was four years ago, and we were fifty-five strong-the largest and most unusual class there. XVe were timid and perhaps we were green, but we were also sociable. We had many parties that yearg the very first one was at Clara Maxwell's. After this party we felt less timid and better acquainted. Hallowe'en and Valentine Day were also celebrated. Our Freshman parties ended with a big May party. There was a May pole and flower-decked throne. Little golden-haired Marjorie Crackle crowned llelen Sutton queen. VVe had a special program and played many games. Early in the year we organized, choosing Charles Alcorn for our class president. Mary Richards was elected vice-president, and Mabel Jourdan secretary treasurer. Gold and blue were our chosen colors. By hard work and undaunted pep, even in the face of defeat, we wrested third place in the basketball tournament from the unlucky Sophomores. Our team has never disappointed us by taking fourth place. During the summer vacation we miraculously dropped our cloak of greenness as the locust sheds its skin. Thirty-two old students and five new ones entered the H. S. as dignified Sophomores. Those who had wisely chosen to join us were Inez Davis, Alice Neff, Donald Rerst, Myron Bower and Leroy Cowger. This fall the l-I. S. colors were changed from orange and black to orange and blue. Mr. jasper, our principal, suggested that we change our colors. Obediently we selected red and white, to which we have been true. Although diminished in number, we were still able to hold our own in athletics this year. Four of our boys received football letters and three basketball letters. XN'e were unable to better our record in the basketball tournament this year, but we were comforted by knowing that we didn't lower our record. Three of the prominent characters for the High School play, "Aaron Boggs, Freshman," were selected from the Sophomore class. Several parties were held the first of the year, but social activities died down towards the last of the year. During this year we lost several of our members, three of whom decided that married life was more exciting than high school. - A year ago September found most of us back again in our places as jolly, carefree juniors. Including Verle and Dwight, our new members, we numbered 'thirty-three. The common social activities of the .lunior year were neglected and inter- est centered in the reception. VVe revived an old custom and gave a play to help defray our expenses. For one night we turned into small children at the "Last Half Day in a District Schoolf' Of course, some of us had to be the grown-up visitors. XVe also had some specials. 7'1lf1'n M1-I hrff' -lf 7'1rr'nt11-jour CLASS OF '23 In fancy, for a moment glance, To the class of '23, And let me have a chance To tell my tale of glee. Therels Abie, our president, And smiling Inez Davis, Happy Mary, though quite contrary, And Mildred with her pathos. joking Margie, musical Katie, And Hettie, the clown of the batclig Solemn Dalton and dainty Gladys VVill surely make a match. Pretty Gertie, with laughing Bernice, And Witty Helen Harris, Make sober Verle, and brave Hippo, And honest Leland much embarrassed. Betty, our pet, and Mabel Plunkett, Our leader in all great schemesg Kind-hearted Phil, much praised Clara, But Addie the cleverest it seems. Popular Victor and Dot the flirt, And Helen Bayles, a sweet little thing: Romantic Lousie and silent John, Witli noble Bill and Gene. Jolly Kenneth and faithful Lucile Are some of the best: And fiery but lovable Helen Sutton Belongs with all the rest. And I, I can only vainly try As you may see, To tell you some of the wonderful things Of the class of ,23. MABEI. JOURDAN - JUNIOR-SENIOR RECEPTION, 1922 1 At eight o'clock on the night of May 18th the Juniors awaited, at the Good Luck Turn-Around, the Faculty and Seniors, who came in answer to green and white CSenior colorsl invitations, with a four-leaf clover, the emblem of the good luck reception, on one side. The Juniors formed two semi-circular lines bridged by green and white paper, which the Faculty and Seniors broke away as they advanced to the banquet hall, while the Juniors sang "Farewell, Seniors." VVithin the candle- lighted room were small tables for four, at which each found his place desig- nated by a card bearing a wish or prophecy. For each there was the class flower, white roses for Seniors and Faculty, and red for juniors. MENU Toasts Strasvberry Cocktail Toastmistress, Mabel Plunkett 1 To Seniors ,...... ..................... C harles Alcorn Chicken Patties Pfjtatoes Au Gratin To Juniors ......... ............ M erl Ross Tomato Asplc Salad T F I h H, k Ribbon Sandwiches Pickles o acu ty ............... .. ............ Jo n nc s Lemon Ice . To the Fair Sex .................... Dwight Miller -1 CHe's good at saying nice things about Pineapple Snow Angel Food Cake them-l --- To the Boys ........... ' ........... ........ H e len Harris Iced Chocolate Mints CG1rls thought it absolutely true.J -1 ' Love to All ...................................... Mr. Love Brmfiuet served by Womanis Club- To Everybody .............................. Mr. Jasper Music by Cantwell's Orchestra. CLast, but not least.D The party then entered the reception room, where'all joined in many good luck games. Seniors and Faculty were presented with Memory Books. The following program was rendered: Piano Duet ....,...,....,......,.....,.,,....,,,,...................... Mary Richards and Lavisa Kibler Senior Class XVill ......,......................................................... . ........... Madonna lmmitlg Monologue-"Uncle Bill at the Vaudevillen ..... . ..,. ......... E ugene VVinterrowd Playlet-"XVhy I Never Married" ..............,......... ................ T welve Juniors Prophecy. Mabel Plunkett fell asleep and the fairies, Mary and Inez, gathered the leaves on which were written the prophecies of Seniors and Juniors, and gave them to Mabel Iourdan, the sibyl, who revealed them to the dreamer. She then told her where to find the future story of the teachers. It was found and read to all. The Juniors, having some extra money, presented each member of Faculty and Senior class with a gift. Everyone gathered around a table on which was placed lighted green and white candles in the shape of l22. The lights were turned out and all sang old-fashioned songs, after which each departed with the thought, "What a wonderful time I've had." DOROTHY MINER. Twenty-five , Tfrrnly Th- FAREWELL, SENIORS 5 VVith a school so full of mischief And the Seniors funny, too, How can it be accomplished To please the sensible few? 9 To banish all the Seniors qThey're an independent lotj NVou1d please most all the juniors Excepting "Bert" and "Dot." But I guess it's necessary To have the Seniors here, For we will have to be one Before our graduation year. So let them prance and strut, As Seniors always do, For we will do it some timeg Welll have a large head, too. So all at once let's bid them Everlastingly farewell. Don't let them know we like them, For lies Wonit do to tell. JUNIORS. l Swiftly, but silently, as high clouds in summer sunshine And make that little do.', Earnest and eager as life in the springtime, Engrossed in the task of each morn and each even. Oh, high is the tide, and full is the stream. Nature gave us sunny days, Can man improve on nature? Nature gave us laughing ways, Ah, me, can man improve them? KI arise from dreams of thee, In the Hrst sweet sleep of night, NVhen the winds are breathing low, And the stars are shining brightg I arise from dreams of thee." "Our portion is not large, indeed, But then, how little do we need, For nature's calls are few, In this the art of living lies, To want no more than may suHice, And make that little do." 66RCmCH1lJCf now Thy Creator, In the days of thy youth, lfVhile the evil days come not, Nor the years draw nigh, XVhen thou shalt say, I have no pleasure in them." Ships of the olden, white-winged time, In argosies stately and grand, Set forth in their might to battle for right, And honor of native land. As out of the harbor so safe and calm, They pass to the waves of the sea, Their sails shine all bright in clear morning light, And banners are floating full free. X539 QQMJQ 7'1m'nty-scum l I.- X , THE WHITE FLOWERS 1 I was wandering far and 'wide in search of something, I knew not what, when I came to a village hidden in the forest at the top of a mountain. At the western side of the village there was a statue of two little girls asleep beside a large rock. Their heads were pillowed on their arms, which were flung against the side of the rock. Near them lay a large bouquet of flowers. From one of the village women I asked the story of the statue. "Come,', she said. I followed her along a path from the statue, through the woods to the Western side of the mountain, which sloped abruptly to a wide plain stretch- ing away to the seashore. "Twelve years ago,', she said, "the children held a picnic here. One little boy thought he saw someone by the shore, but the others thought the white object only a stray sheeep. Early the next morning Samantha Drake found two little girls asleep by a big rock which rested where the statue now stands. Beside them was a bunch of large white flowers unlike any the villagers had ever seen. VVhen questioned about who they were, how and from where they came, the chil- dren only replied: "See our pretty white flowers." Samantha took the girls to her home, where they lived, apparently happy, but she could learn nothing about them, until one day about ten years later Samantha found a package on her doorstep. Worldering what the box contained, she called the girls and told them to open it. Upon doing so they found a bouquet of beautiful white flowers and a slip of paper con- taining the figure "S," They looked at each other and simultaneously ex- claimed, "Ah! it is time." Samantha questioned, but they would tell nothing more about the matter. As nothing happened for a few days, the anxious look disappeared from her brow, for she had grown to love the girls dearly. But upon the fifth morning, when the girls did not appear at the breakfast hour, she went to their room, but they were not there. She searched every place, but found nothing save a note which read: ' "Dear Samantha: You have been very kind to us, and it almost breaks our hearts to leave you, but we are going to mother. She left us by the seashore, telling us to come when she would be better able to care for us. Recently she appeared to us in a dream, telling us to come the fifth day after we saw the white flowers. She also told us that our path would be marked by 'VVhite Flowers,' and now we are going to her. VVC thank you many times for' your kindness and may God bless you alwaysf' Samantha did not try to find the girls, for she knew they would be happy with their mother, but in their memory she had that statue, which you now see, erected." ' PHILOMENA HINES. HELENQHARRIS. Twenty-niuc 1' '- Section Section Section Section Section Section Section Thi rly ! CONSTITUTION 5 ARTICLE I The name of this society shall be "The Senior Amelioratorsf' The object of this society is to secure needed improvements for the Newton Community High School. ARTICLE II 4' The members of this said society shall be students in the Senior English Class of '23 attending continuously the Newton Com- munity High School or magister of the said English Class. Furthermore the members shall be of the Caucasian race, born in the United States of America, and residing in the State of Illinois. f Furthermore, the members shall have seen not less than fifteen U53 summers or more than thirty 1305 winters. ARTICLE III There shall be three C35 officers of this said society, namely: Qlj President, QZJ Vice-President, C35 Secretary and Treasurer. The said officers of this said society shall be elected by ballotg a two-thirds majority of votes being necessary for election. ' ARTICLE IV This said society shall assemble at the Senior English Hall on every Friday at eight o'clock and forty-six minutes in the fore- noon. ARTICLE V Amendments to the foregoing laws of this constitution of said society shall be appended with a vote of two-thirds majority. QSignedj SENIOR CLASS OF '23. t 1523 161112 Bunk c:: Alcorn. Charles-One of the greatest Howell. Gertrude - Domestic Art orators in Congress. Bayles, Helen CMrs. Leland Conleyj- Popular violinist in New York. Batman, Bernice CMrs. Victor Weberl -Noted tennis player. Winner of wo- nian's international championship. Conley, Leland-Commercial king of Wall street, New York. Conley, Dalton-Leader of famous Conley Orchestra, Chicago. Chestnut, Margaret-Dean of Women in Smith's Bible School, Tennessee. Davis, Inez CMrs. Paul Martini- Teacher of Domestic Science in a south- ern Illinois high school. Davis, Gladys-Famous designer of fashions in California. Dorn, Kathryn-Private secretary to the President of Wolcott School for Girls, Denver. Faller, Louise-Owner of ranch in Montana. Franke, William, M. D.-Noted brain specialist, who composes violin selec- tions. Gangloti, Henrietta CMrs. Flingj- Mayor of St. Marie. Huddlestun, Verlc-Teacher of Agri- culture in N. C. H. S. Harris, Helen-Noted author, latest book, "Love." Hines, Philomena-A loved country school teacher. teacher at Millikin University. Jourdan, Addie-Winner of loving cup in Derby race on two-mile track. Jourdan, Mabel-Professor of Modern Language in University of Chicago. Lake, Kenneth-Oil king, residing at Wheeler, Ill. Lee, Maurice-Noted scientist, in part- nership with Eugene VVinterrowd, own- ing greatest physics observatory in U. S. Mattingly, John-Tallest man in U. S. Traveling with Ringling Brothers' Circus. Martin, Lucile-Mission worker in In- dia. Maxwell. Clara-Well-known imper- sonator on stage. Miner, Dorothy-Famous interior dec- orator in the East. Plunkett, Mabel-Doctor, founder of Charity hospital, Albuquerque. Romack, Mildred-Winner of beauty dimple contest. Wife of member of U. S. Senate. Richards, Mary-Second Theda Bara of the silver screen. Sutton, Helen tMrs. Corbinl-Leader of all women in politics. Winterrowd, Eugene-See Lee, Mau- rice. . Wilson, Bessie-Noted story teller in kindergarten school in Washington. Weber, Victor-Baseball player, suc- cessor to Babe Ruth. MR. MCCASH This is a beloved teacher of the Senior class. He's kind: in spirit, magnanimous. Many the funny stories he doth tell: By word pictures, We see the men who fellg Of famous men, the names we must spell. From questions none he spares, When the American History class has filed upstairs. Thirty-one ilsf Tlrirty-fwo WM? Learn one new thing each day, And you'll find that it will payg Add to your vocabulary one new word, Using it daily without being absurdg Make grammar and diction one of your goalsg Master this knowledge and keep a Firm hold. Learn to concentrate your mind today, And you'll always get your work this way: Learn to control your temper, be wary of your For things once said can never be undoneg Smile at those you meet who seem so sadg Speak a kind word and help make others glad Do one thing that really is worth whileg Teach one person that the world can smiley Do these things each day and work with earne Be happy and you'll find that life's worth the Class Yell Leader Maurice G. Lee Class Yell Re Ri Ro, Ri Ro Re, One-Nine-Two-Three, Yes, sir-ee, Yea, Seniors! Class Motto Withcmtit halting, without rest. Lifting better up to best. Flower American Beauty Rose Class Colors Red and Wliite School Colors Orange and Blue tongue. 3 st striving: living. ?L FM' lg VL H " W w 1 ,. . V, L 0 .,,, A 't- W 55:2 ' ,N , N5 Wu V '.v WT 4 ' W y M , N ' ' r. '- w". '. ,Vw--A, X- M X r',...1,,,:, 1... ,.., , ' 'A " " Wa"-N AfPa""mTQ1m . M 1 .,, ,.. ...,i., . . ., , ,, 1, .... L N , www., lA H b r Wi L A' K v p " 1 , ' , W H-3 ,U-1-7-V, .:,gv,i,.'L . A . M , - F J, ,- w ' I- 'v, . - 'W' , U ' !'..' , J 'U ' f if H W v N M x' yd' Mx mwmu pww J A f' s' 'em' " -' f"' f "' EYI ULN-' -'-' "f?.G"':F'. 53-'i'.':-.iw w W ,1..,f,5g-U 2 , w -1 4, ,N '- ,.- , I , ff Q . 1 1 11- A in ,A 1 , L., i ,A N Y Q - M .W H -M, I ,,..Yk., 3 F AK X I" Q' W. W L W f 1 X " 1-'M ffw 1 ' ' 'f f ww .wi , 'Mmm -- 'M6 - Qff' X FHM" Q 'Q f Hg .N - . ' ' 1 'X ' ' ' WHL YA. . ' ' , -'vi ' ' , ff-11,2 H: . , , , ' nw U . , . 1 , K 1 3 ' T T iiwil - ' if - A ' ,jig-' , ' E ...- 1, V, , Y fi? . t W . A, 44 ' i My V v' ,. , iii, ,np ' wif I ,fi ,lu 1 9 u ' TM - . " f 'un' .1 1. W ,X I, ,Q , f I L , . ' V :I -,Lf I ,. . ,:.,'1,-i 'I .M-",e,:f,,'. NX?" ,: , - Q. ,-' ' '. , I ' s V. 5 .- .. ik? -.J ,Af 1- ,- V mW',,,,1,.w 1 .s - e1-1-,q5-- su r- :cf -wi' ff" 1M.+"z'M m-wmfrwf, W 9 .,w.,.f-, .:. 'V J w, Aw -Japan-',-ff way .Aft 'msml-'QW .Hi-zMvm"5 TM fhgfvf' '51 , "3if"ff k 44,:"',,- -i,Ds',1r1. 'T 5 f"12i'7l? ff? f ' 1" QQ- "JL ,w r y ' f3,2:l, x1 1 3, . i , 9f.f3'fTi'f"'l:f - A 4,1 -'HZE "writer rrr'f1-iiellrr ldris Cornwell Mona Portlock Frank McCullough Cecil Sims Victor Reed Thelma Burk Paul Allison Ruby Trexler Denzel Huddlestun Ruth Farr llenry liinsel Ethel Dougherty Leslie Isley Margaret Markwell Lowell Story lizmoro Maxwell Dwight Wattlvwurth Beulah Hunt Floyd Klicr Gladys llower Laurence Eaton Zvlla Britton Faye Trexler Tl: ir!!!-fir: ffl!!-xi.l' Ralph Hall Ester Kinsel Clyde Resch Lucile Clagz George McCaulley Trsva Davidson Glenn Hall llcrnicc Jones Dale Bixlcr Vinln Tale Frank Woodard Dicy Adkins Jae llostvttur Inez Price llarolrl Baylvs Juanita Chapman Eugene Whalin Mary Dougherty Lev Harris Grave Hcnnimzcr Richard Davis Franca-s Elder Orla Hauser 4- - Y ' LY if l 3 - Y , W N7 Alhvrt Imminx! Bvulah Davis Cecil Acklin Clara Pictur Cloyce Hunt Ina Hall Roy Dickerson Bertha Wutherholt Frank Fear Pearl Hanna Clinton Harding Gladys Davis Gordon Acklin Ethel Harris Van Trvxler Genrgianna Lung Charles Mitchell Eugenia Flori Clyde Ryan Elizabeth Fuller Arthur Reis Bvrtha Reisncr Roy Chcstnul 'l'll iffy-xv Z-... i JUNIOR HISTORY In September, nineteen hundred and twenty, the present Junior class assembled in the Newton High School auditorium as a group of Freshmen. There were sixty-eight of us. The class was organized with the election of the following officers: Henry Kinsel ........... ..................,..............,.................. P resident Leslie Isley ............... ....... V ice-President Paul Allison ..................,................................................. Secretary Margaret Markwell .............................,........................ Treasurer The first year everything and everybody were new to us. VVe had several class parties,4a wiener roast, marshmallow toast and a taffy pull, to get acquainted. Of course, the upper-classmen were looking down on what they called "Green Freshiesf' but time soon flies, and they didn't call us by that name very long. In our second year our number was increased to seventy-four. VVe were such a bright bunch that cheerfulness radiated everywhere. VVe even con- structed theaters and wrote newspapers. We had fewer parties, but studied harder, thus making our reputation unequaled. Now in our Junior year, though some have left us, others have taken their places, and we still have our original number-sixty-eight. We have a new Community High School building, new equipment and even new teach- ersg that is, all except "Stevie," whom we could not get along without. VVe are just beginning to get acclimated to our new surroundings. XVe have had only one party. Our class has furnished several good men for the football and basketball teams. The Junior class rises higher each yearg first, it assembled in the Annexg the next year it climbed a few steps higher, into the Assembly I-Iall, and this third year it has landed in a new block structure known as the N. C. H. S. building. ONLY A PIN Only a pin, yet it calmly lay Upon the carpeted floor in the light of day, Clear, serene, and bright, Reflecting the noonday light. Only a boy, yet he saw that pin, And his face assumed a tiendish gring There he stood with look intent, Till he and the pin alike were bent. Only a chair. yet upon its seat, A well bent pin found safe retreat, Nor could the keenest eye discern, That heavenward its point was turned. Only a man, yet he chanced to drop Into that chair when- Bang! Whiz! Pop! Up he bounced again, Like a cork from a bottle of champagne. Only a yell, but an honest one, It lacked the remotest idea of fun, Then boy, man, pin and chair In close communion mingled there. When out of all these four, The pin alone no sign of damage bore, The man was as mad as he was sore, He lathed the boy behind and before. Tlr.il'fu-vigil! I if THE DISGUSTING PERPETRATION OF IKY 1 Oh! Iky has a villainous soul, As I will show you now. I really believe he'd cheat a tree If only he knew how. A little boy was sobbing, Near the steps of Nu-Kom-I, When Iky came along and said, "What's happened to make you cry?" The boy replied to Iky this, "Somebody stole my nickel. As I have only one more left, You can see I'm in a pickle." "But why didn't you holler?" Said Iky then, and this was the boy's reply, I vociferated as loud as I could, But nobody happened nigh." How loud did you scream?" Was Iky's query, and to this the boy explained, I cried, 'Helpl Helpl' as loud as I could, As long as my nickel remained." U "Is that as loud as you can yell?" Said Iky, derisively, I don't believe a feller could hear, You called so lifelesslyf' u "How loud do you suppose I'd yell? Still, there were no passers-by. There was scarcely any use to call, No one could hear my cry. "But, O, kind sir, I've only one nickel To get some bread for mother, And since you are a full grown man, Won't you please give me another?" But Iky grinned triumphantly, "Since that's as loud as you can holler, I'll take your other nickel now. How I wish it were a dollar!" And so, my friends, now can tell That Iky is super-rascally, But what his punishment should be, I'll leave to your sagacity. RALPH CONNOR 3 y Th i rty-n inc ME Swim mmm Q -+-Q-H IE P ll SOPHOMORE CLASS John Harvey, Harry Lathrop, Clyde Payne, Ray Harvey, Isley, Dewey Wilson, Delmar Richards, Lowell Mitchell, Adam Franke, Leo Swisher, Wayne Glen Isley, Robert Robb, Russell Danforth, Ralph Connor, John Honey, Albert Needham, Leo Robert Richards, Maurice Clark, Albert Butler, Klier, Jourdan, Cleda Cunningham, Nora Elizabeth Hinds, Lucille Bennett. Claude Eaton, Long, Gladys Il Kathry Cunningham, ed Alf r eis, R Owen, ton, Iola Ea vers, Beatrice an er, Laurence D W Bo rey ud Ellis, A nnie rooks , Le B oads, Amy Strole, Mabel Dulgar, Irene Rh eis, Helen Theresa R k, Margaret Semple Grace Stretcher, Opal Romack, Vivian Marshall, Margaret Raef, Kathryn Trainor, Gwendolyn Keavin, Pauline Sutton, Swic Zola Inez Adkins, Murl Gardner, Orville Resch. Mable Maxey, Margaret Honey, Leonard Isley, l 3' Class Officers President ...............,.................................... .,......... R alph Connor Vice-President ...................., ...... A lbert Needham Secretary and Treasurer ........ ......A E lizabeth Hinds Yell Leader ............................,....,,............... ..,.... IX flaurice Clark Class Colors Purple and VVhite THE CLASS OF '25 There are several reasons why the Class of '25 will never be forgotten by N. C. H. S. Entering High School seventy-two strong, we were the largest class that had ever entered the portals of Nu-Kom-I. The Freshman year is the year of parties. VVe thought that four would be about our share. , To show that we were young and rough, two of our class won football letters. The number of Purple and White in attendance at the games testi- tied to our loyalty to our Alma Mater. Although our class basketball team was fast, it was little, and lost to the larger Juniors in the first game of the tournament. Our next game was with the Sophomores. It was close and interesting, and, although we finally lost by a narrow margin, we came close to third place. As Sophomores we are only fifty-four, but quality alleviates numerical weakness. Another representative of our class won his letter in football and there is a promise of several letters in basketball, as five of our class- mates are, or have been, on the first squad. Although we donlt believe in boasting, we do admit that there is nothing the matter with us. In this year's class tournament we lost our first game to the Freshies. W'e clonlt offer excuses, but never again will we be over-confident. In our game with the Juniors we were defeated by a small score. This gave us fourth place, but we showed the High School some real sportsmanship. But we have two more years, and JUST WATCH OUR SMOKE. X032 WHEN I WAS TWENTY-ONE I was a popular fellow, And had a lot of fun: Though now I'm old and yellow, l'll never forget the fellow I was at twenty-one. I was the original "Sheik," I was an expert at the pun, I vamped the women, mild and meek, With my hair all slick and sleek, When I was twenty-one. I had a rarin' time, When I was twenty-one: Though, through time, I am less clever, I shall consecrate forever, The days when I was twenty-one. RALPH "SKINNY" CONNOR, '25. Forty-four THE MODERN GIRL 1 She could hardly believe her eyes, for there was a new boy just two seats away. Musingly to herself she pondered: "I wonder if he is that star basketball player that just moved here? Say, ain't he some keen looker. Man, oh, man, ain't he the cat's-meow. Oh, I know l'm not good-looking, but you never can tell! just look at them elegant manners. Say, wouldn't it be great to parade around the square with a feller like that? I'll just bet a nickel Edith would be jealous." Now the whims of feminine fancy got the best of her and the conquest was begun. The naturally straight, bobbed hair was on the verge of help- lessnessg a lock painfully erect here, a strand woefully bedraggled there: and everywhere a frizzly-frazzly arrangement that could withstand all the unbeaten odds at frowzyness. Cautiously she expertly carried on an exploit of the disordered tresses, once carefully curled by some mysterious imple- ment and a like liquid preparation for the same design. Cleverly the un- kempt curls regained an attitude of tranquil composure. Searching her handy vanity case, she produced a mirror of boonful qualities. Assuming an attitude of critical composure, she discreetly surveyed the result. Quickly a shadow of a smile lurked doubtfully upon the 1nirror's visage, but as speed- ily faded, for hark! another peculiarity was yet to be reckoned with. With deft, decisive strokes, producing all the effects known by familiarization with Mary Garden Compact, the small snub nose underwent the highest degree of change in color. After this sudden spasm of sprightliness, she smoothed her middy, sighed fervently and again selected her favorite reflector. Beaming forth approval, she viewed the mirrorls Visage. Sly, she gazed conscientiously around to see if her feat of beauty had been espied. Observing that she had not been caught in the act, she cunningly glanced about for the target of her whims. "Curses," she silently said, "the bird has flown the coop. Now, ain't that luck." Even so, but ingenuity was half the charm of her priceless art. Craftily she attracted the attention of a boy ten rows away, Winked, and blushingly her outlined mouth developed into a smile showing the tor- tuous teeth therein. ROBERT ROBB. fx l Forty-jim' RM Mm .--""""'.'-4' 'cf' 31551 fi. ,, H4 2: W 1 .. .cx'i7 may . jfligszaqsj 'YFPF14 l f sits .1 "v k , : W rj' HI I W 1 N 1 PF' :- 1 I' 1 ?,. :N ,V 1511? 11, TW' Eff ' 2' fy , E531 f hw A 'fm' ESE' T 4:11 --.-Q-....... Fovfty-neun KLA" vim '- 1 FRESHMAN CLASS n Harris, ell ng, Edgar Staley, Ruby Isley, Gl Ki Opal red Kincade, Mild Crouse, Harris, Arthur Romack, Kenneth CY CW ight James, Aven Edwards, D DW Carroll, Dorothy Dufrain, Weber, Ea rl ard Edw atlock, M ever, Glenn B Leo Portlock, 0Yd am, Fl dh Nee Danforth, John uergler, Isabelle B H8 An Marie Kissinger, Marguerite Burtch, Gertrude McCullough, Grace Riegle, Lawrence Fehrenbacher, Bernice Hays, Tiny Hays, Freda Staley, Mau- rice Waldon, Velma Spelhring, Cleo Bever, Lucille Phillips, Golda Swisher, Marie Bower, Gurtie Parrent, Nora Read, Gladys Anderson, Lorene htl Lanore Kinsel, Medfred Riley, Leo Allison, Fric Boas, Christina Madeline Hester, Lavelle Hays, Lela Ellis, l"m'Iy-u inf FRESHMAN CLASS Seth King, Carol Romack, Floyd Fehrenbacher, Fred Miller, Albert Wilson, Harry Parr, Albert Eugene Massey, Gordon Bunton, Fred French, Eveland, Delbert Eveland, Hawk, Goldie UY R ale, sd Rag zabeth Eli Adkins, tchell, Florence Mi McClure, Helen ucile L Hall, Elizabeth Mitchell, Brooks, Bernice Agatha Coburn, Swick, Laverne anatta, V Edna Spelbring, arty, lrene Stanley, Cleo cC Doris M el Vernon Grisson, Lewis Kins Brinton Henninger, Rowena Butler, Josephine Rauch, Jessie Weber, Olive Crouse, Merna Lee, Vera Forrest Hall, Gorrell, lus Cohle, Harold Til Burk. Lucile Romack, Frone Lowe, Hazel Finley, Hallie Jenkins, Cleo Scott, 1 MK - CLASS OF '26 l Un the morning of September l8, 1922, the Class of '26 entered Nu- Kom-I with green and white predominating. Our little eighth grade family was increased from thirty-five to one hundred. Since that time a few have left us, but we still have the largest class that has ever enrolled here, and it will be the first one to complete the four years' course in the new building. In October we organized our class and elected a capable president and helpers. Edward VVeber ..,... .,.,.,...........,........... l 3l'6SiCl6l'lt l-larry Parr .......,... ....................,. X fice-President Freddie Miller ........ ..,,.. S ecretary and Treasurer Madeline lloos Glenn Matlock ......................Cheer Leaders Our interests from the first tended largely to social life. for before long we had a wiener roast and a little later a class party. Vile have been amply represented in athletics, as two of our members played with the regular football squad and we have other promising future athletes, one of whom plays on the first basketball team. Vie came into N. C. H. S. In nineteen twenty-two, And from her portals we shall pass Strong in mind as any gone through. And then the present Senior class will say, "Those Freshies were true blue, For they've carried many honors away: They have number and quality too !" Q5 TO THE CLASS OF '26 3 Geometry, an ancient subject, is found in most of the Sophomores' desks. It is a study which caused many men to die with brain fever. ln 1549, whisky was the only means to liberate this disease, but since prohibition the same sickness exists. Geometry is easy if you know how, but very few know how. It is very dry, consisting of angles, triangles and the like. Bottles are omitted and submitted. The only way to learn it is to study it, which is the chief failure with many. The most interesting thing about it is that when anyone sees you with it, you are taken for a university graduate or a Harvard or Yale professor. Good luck. fSignedj '25. lf'if1y41m: Q Ml A W ui: 3. Zllnnthall 1922 3 On account of the late start of school, September 18th, our football coach, Mr. Sunderland, came to Newton in time to start practice about three weeks before the opening. Everyone was enthusiastic the first few weeks, but as the practice became harder they kept dropping out until Mr. Sunderland had a hard time getting enough out for scrimmage. The season, as a whole, cannot be called an entire success, nor a total failure. We lost a couple of games that we should have won, but such is football life. One thing the coach tried to teach all season was "tight" and in the last two games some real "stuff" was shown. At the close of the season a banquet was held for the first fourteen men, and the eleven men who received letters elected "Dot" Eaton as pilot of the team of '23. SCHEDULE Sept. 23-Bridgeport, there ............... "'20- 0 Sept. 30-Flat Rock, here ............. .... 0 -13 Oct. 7-Willow Hill, there ........... ........ 0 - 6 Oct. 14-Charleston, there ........... ........ C ancelled Oct. 21-Flora, here ............... .... 3 2- 0 Oct. 28-Flat Rock, there.. 13-12 Nov. 4-Olney, here ............. 25- 7 Nov. 11-Effingham, there ....... 12- 3 Nov. 18-Casey, there ....................... ............ 0 -32 Nov. 30-Oblong, here ..............................,..... 0-13 'Score of visiting team given first INTERESTING GAMES i Flat Rock vs. N. C. H. S. We had defeated them once this year at home by a small score and at home they were out for revenge. VVe had them outclassed from the very start, but through fumbles, they made the score close. Weber was the outstanding player, making all the touchdowns scored. In the last minute of the game they threatened to score, but when the whistle blew the ball was punted out of danger. Olney vs. N. C. H. S. This was a hard-fought game from start to finish, but through some bad fumbles they piled up a rather large score. This is one game of the season that had a thrilling climax. With only two or three minutes left to play we worked the ball down from midfield on a series of rapid-fire passes to within about six inches of a touchdowng then lost the ball, but when Olney punted "Dot" broke through, blocked the punt and scored a touchdown. If'ifty-sin: .4 L. ABOUT THE PLAYERS 1 "Red" Ccaptainj played his last game for N. C. H. S. Thanksgiving Day against Oblong. His middle name was "fight" Such a thing as one man never bothered himg it took three or four to down him. "Hen" is the Heet-footed little Quarterback who piloted the team this year. He has one more year to play and when he graduates it will take a, mighty good man to follow his gait. ' "Dot" Ccaptain-electD has played a good, reliable game at guard from the start. There are none too big or any too small, he gets them all. "Vic" has also played his last game for N. C. H. S. He was the dashing Fullback that riddled the opponents' lines. He learned the art of ntwistingl' about the middle of the season, which made him still harder to stop. "Abie," likewise a Senior, was always reliable on End. He served for two years and showed his ability for using his feet. He forgot his sweater once or twice, but it wasn't his faultg it was the girls'. D. Conley, also belonging to the noble class of '23, has been a dependable Tackle for three years. His services will be missed and his position hard to fill. You can't always judge a player by his size, such is the case with "Bert" He played Halfback this year. He was handicapped nearly all year by two injured knees. "Doodles," this year a Junior, held the position at End. He was always ready to go when the whistle blew. He believed in hitting 'em hard and when he tackled them, they stopped. This is "Heavy's" first year to play with the team, but he held down Center like an old player. He is a Sophomore now and should show some real class before he graduates. "Duffy" played at End and halfback this year and showed his ability to fill the position. He is now a Junior and has one more year to play. Last, but not least, is f'Bill" Houser, the "fightinest" player on the team. You could always tell how hard he played by looking at his face after the game. One man that deserves honorable mention is "Bill" Franke. He was the Quarter- back for the first four games, but received two broken ribs in the Flora game and was forced to lay out for the season. "Dick" Davis, "Lefty" Matlock and L. Conley played faithfully through the entire season. It was unfortunate for these three good men that Oblong, knowing they were beaten, quit at the end of the first half of the game, for it kept them from getting letters. Wind IHIIMT. . Filly-seven I-4 1 0 9 - Basketball 1 SCHEDULE Dec. 8-Effingham ................................... ...... 4' 27-22 There Dec 9-Bridgeport 30-25 Here Dec. 15-Alumni 20-10 Here Dec. 16-Bridgeport 5-34 There Dec. 21--Olney ............ 8-32 There jan. 5-Casey ......... 17-22 Here Jan. 12-Sumner ....... 27-12 Here Jan. 13-St. Elmo 6-34 There Jan. 17-Olney ......... 38-13 Here jan. 19-Greenup 10-20 Here Jan. 20-Sumner ........ 14-21 There Jan. 27-Efiingham 30-24 Here Feb 2-St. Elmo ...... 21-22 Here Feb 3-Alumni ..... 20-17 Here Feb 9-Casey ......... 7-15 There Feb. 10-Palestine 26-21. Here Feb 17-Farina ..... 30-18 Here Feb 24-Farina .... ...................................... . .. 1-30 There TOURNAMENT March 3-Bridgeport ..........,.................................................... .. 32-18 Robinson 'Visiting team's score given first. We started the race this year with a combination of players who developed into a fast little team. We are coming to the front in athletics, and we will come faster now that we have our own new school. This was our hrst year to play basketball in our new "gFyi1ni," and we are proud to say that there is none better in this part of the state. he "fans" also seemed to realize this, because the attendance this year has been much larger than the preceding yeaxs, and more interest is taken in the team. Our team this year was led by Franke, our star forward, who has quite a "rep" around in this part of the state. Kinselgis, the other forward, and when they are both hitting they are second to none around Hire. "Doodles" and "Stormy" jumped center. "Doodles" is one of these long range Sllitoters with a keen eye and a steady nerve. "Stormy" is a good guard and by the time-'He' is a Senior he will set the floor atire. "Abie" and Honey are the well-known .Hqar"guards. "Abie" has been a letter man in the basketball for two years and hisi'ability as a player is known by everyone. Honey is just a new member of the squad: He is but a Sophomore now and should make a regular whirlwind before he grachgates., Weber and "Dot" are the impassable backguards. VVeber was a guardiiwho aihlvays 15-layed a fair game, and could be de- pended upon to do the right thing at the right time. "Dot," the other guard, always fought until he heard the whistle. WEhe1'1.5l'g,man came down the floor, he always got the man or ball, it seemed to make 11.i"difl"e'nei1ce to him. The district tournament was held Qtis yegar at Robinson. We drew Bridgeport for our first game. lt was the First game of ,tlge morning session on March 3d. About one hundred and fifty rooters and the Newtc5u4,Band accompanied the team to Robinson. lt surely made the natives sit up and takeinotice. Our team didn't get off on the right foot and Bridgeport piled up a large score the first half, but the second half we played a tie. A great effort is being ma ' now to get the tournament here next year. Following the district tournament ca e the annual class tournament. The coaches for the different class teams were drawn. The Seniors drew Mr. Horner: the Juniors. Mr. Sunderlandg the Sophomores, Mr. McCash, and the Freshmen, Mr. Whitesel. lt seemed almost a sure victory for the Iuuiorsj or at least they thought so, because they ,had four men who had received letters in basketball. If there ever was any of this so-called "dope," it sure was spilled everywhere. According to that the Juniors were to take first: the Seniors, second: Sophomores, third, and the Freshmen, last. The teams were drawn so that the second game de- cided the tournament. The Freshies and Sophies played the first game, which the Freshmen won. The next game was between the Juniors and Seniors, the two strongest teams. The Seniors beat the Juniors, but it was too close to brag about. The Seniors and Freshmen played for first and the Juniors and Sophies for last. The Seniors, as usual, took the first place. This makes quite a record-third place twice and first place twice, which is a mighty good record to quit on. F13 fry-nine "AG" TEAM A basketball team was organized by the "Ag" Club to further the interest anml aclcl to the activities of the club. This team was to compete with other "gXg"' teams and those from small high schools. lnexperieneecl players proved a handicap at first, bnt when Ilouser, Eaton and Reis joined the club the boys began to show signs of strength. SCHEDULE Jan. Newton 12: Ste. Marie, 4. Jan. Newton 8: Dieterieh, 10. Jan. Newton, 10: Freshmen, 5. jan. Newton, 12: Elillllgllillll, 11 jan. Newton, 16: Vlfheeler, 3. jan. Newton, 2: lffflllglllllll, 10. Feb -Newton, 7g Robinson, 9. NiJ'l1l S , GIRLS' PHYSICAL CULTURE 2 The need of physical training for girls has been felt all through the pre- ceding years of Newton High, but physical culture was not practical for us until the completion of the new Community High School building, which gave us the fine, large gymnasium. The girls showed their appreciation of our new "Gym" by enrolling in large numbers in the physical training classes. VVith Miss Stephenson as head of the Physical Culture Department and Miss Hathorne as assistant, the course has proven beneficial and delightful to many girls. This course includes setting up exercises which strengthens and develops every muscle of the body, running, hopping, jumping, prone falling, many in- teresting games with the basketball, and a variety of relay races including the wheelbarrow race and driving pig to market. NVe Senior girls are very glad indeed to have had one year of training in the "big gym" and hope that the following outgoing classes will have added advantages, by more and better equipment. ICDZJI BASKETBALL 1 Early in the season, Miss Stephenson, the girls, coach, called for a meet- ing of all girls interested in basketball. About fifty girls responded. This response started a very interesting and exciting girls' basketball season. The practice was very good and many girls became efficient basket- ball players. The girls played three thrilling preliminary games during the season. VVhen the girls drew for the tournament, it resulted: Juniors vs. Sopho- inores: Seniors vs, Freshmen. The Sophomores put up a big tight, but the juniors had several new girls, so with the Freshmen they were well matched, but luck was on their side and they won by a large score. The Freshmen defeated the Sophomores in the battle for third place and the Juniors defeated the Seniors and won first place. All of the games were very interesting and showed a surprising amount of fighting. The class tournament closed this year's basketball. juniors, 203 Sophomores, 4. Seniors, 193 Freshmen, 3. Freshmen, 7g Sophomores, 6. Juniors, 14, Seniors, O. S i.n!y-om: N i.rly-llru ,, X Z' uw 1 , if 5' 5 ,sf iwa. ' M. E-f ,-,-5 N N , , 1 , -.,., Raw, , !:5'1'S .if f .BM E' . sf' 35354 Q, ,-4, A ' Hdwimlmx f in 1,1 17 , F! .. X L.. 4' 1' ffzxff' K X . w 1 , A W ,, X my, U,f!'. :gg H5 , 53" NJ' if '- . lwxf' F' I 1 1.1 , 'wx x rmw- -'Q.,f:7 ' 1 1 1 WP' N: 1 ww 'H ' K W...mfuW'Z. 1 mu nunrtwumm 4, Har 2, ,, hx 5 ,, A ',,.,-"MA , :J hp, .W W- ,-., . Q , in ,. , f . .., , -' 5, 'HS .L S' V wwgw p5:,fg'r,w M 1431- ,Hgf:,1,m'-1:53, - L : . ,- ,, , N QM whim f' '. 'u ,prawn ' ,H 1 w r ' . " , , f l 3, 11- ' ' f ' . '-1, H , y 1 ,- , ., ,,-. f..-,q w,.,.. y na. 1 , . J 1, -3, M , My ,W V, ,. . W , n Stow-three . HQ a e , Qrrheztra 1 The ul'g:111ixz1tiu11 ut' our tlrst Iligh School Ol'L'llk'Sll'1l in NlYYL'lllllL'l', 1912, was hzlileml uitl tltli ht In th Lutitt tumltnt l mlx lVil Nl"' Nlmritw gll'll.Cl' 'te tlire'tm xx 'l 'g 1' 0' "S ' 10-2 't1,lms.t .,. .. L '. 'e lmew frmn the very lirsl that our mellestrzt wuultl.he ll grzmtl success. The members of the lPl'CllL'Sll'Zl were selected hy popular try-out. Piano-Elizabeth Hinds. Cornet.-Robert Robb, Joseph Hostctter. First Violin-William Franke, Elizabeth Mitchell. Trombone-Dalton Conley, Ralph Connor. Second Violin-Helen Bayles, Ester Kinsel, Arthur Horn-Leland Conley. Reis. Drums-Albert Fehrenbacher. OFFICERS l'l'l'SlllL'lll .,.................................,.......,,,......,. .... . .hvllllillll lrflllllik' Seeretzlry :tml 'lil'L'1lSlll'0l' .....,...,.... . .............. , ......... , ...... Ralph Connor - Six 0l'L'llt'Sll'Zl memhers play in ll2ll'4llllQ.1'S juvenile llzmnl, which is in prmuinenee :lt all the home lwzlslcetlmztll games. N. C. ll. S. is very prcmcl, imleeml, of its uecmu- plisheml m'el1est1':1. The regulzu' lmmetiee is on Klumlnys after sclwul. N i,rl!1-ji rn' Girlz' 6122 Qlfluh i Under the direction of Miss Shafer the Girls' Glee Club was organized in October. Officers: Frances Elder ...,...,.,, .,.. ..,.....Y .,..... ,... I ' r e sident Katherine Trainor ...,.. .... N 'ice-President LaYelle Hester ,..... ......... S ecretary llernice jones ,,,.e, .,le7Y...........,.,...,...,7.,.,A..,..........,..,..,...4 I ,ibrarian l'ractices were held every XYednesday afternoon at the close of school. Un December Sth they entertained the assembly for the first fifteen minutes. December Zffth both illee Clubs enjoyed a sleighing party. ,Xt the House XYarming' held in December the girls sang, both in the aft- ernoon and evening. N i.rIy-N i.r AV Bugs' C5122 Qlluh i 1 A meeting was called in November for all the boys interested in the Glee Club. About twenty-five boys were present and under the direction of Miss Shafer, the OFHCCYS were elected and Tuesday night decided upon as the meet- ing night. It was agreed that each member should pay twenty-live f25j cents each quarter for music and current expences. After the basketball game with St. Elmo on February 2nd, a very success- ful pie supper was held by the Glee Clubs and "Ag" Club. i On April 3rd a Minstrel show was given by the Glee Clubs. lly their ef- forts, on that night, the Athletic Association was brought out of debt. Si.rl11-m'1'r'n ,..,- - ,wgrurw "5-Kg" Glluh i The Agricultural Department The Agricultural Department was established in our new ll. S. for the purpose of teaching' practical work in agriculture and to establish supremacy in the production of each acre. The two divisions of this department are the ,Xnimal llusbandry class and the Soils and Crops class. The ,xllllllill llus- bandry class study the care, feeding' and breeding of animals and the Soils and Crops class study the soil and crops as they are related to permanent agriculture. .X student in either of these courses is required to carry on a home project. To this project is applied the teachings of the classroom and its success is measured by tinancial returns as well as knowledge grained in its operation. Our motto is "Learn by lloingf' The room is located in the southeast corner of the building' where the winter sunlight and heat can be used for growing' plants. One-half of the room is used for our laboratory and contains in addition to the laboratory tables. a seed corn rack, a library of farm bulletins and agriculture texts, a soil cabinet and other equipment. The other one half is used for study, recitation, club meetings and for reading and writing' during' vacant periods. A number of good papers are always available and their articles when related to class work are brought up for dis- cussion. .Xu ag'ricultural club has been organized to facilitate the various activities of the agriculture department. The object of this club is to further the agricultural interest of its members of the ll. S. and of the community, to Ht its members for leadership and to interest the people of the community in S i.l'ly-riylll l making it a better and more profitable place to live. The activities of the club during the year consist of a series of club meetings, a Father and Son banquet and its basketball team. The club ofhcers are: - President ...,...,.,.............................,........................ Richard Davis Vice-President ..........................r........,..... , ................ Lennie Ellis Secretary and Treasurer .................,..,.........,,.. Robert Richards "He that would look with contempt on the pursuits of the farmer is not worthy of the name of man."-Beecher. Father and Son Banquet The first "Ag" Club Father and Son Banquet was given Friday evening, February 9th. Its purpose was to encourage scientific methods of farming among the fathers. The fathers of the "Ag" Club members and members of the Board of Education were invited and a few special invitations were sent out to teachers of agriculture and farm advisers. The "Gym" was made into a dining room with a false ceiling of the school colors. The tables were arranged in U shape with the fathers and sons at the side tables and the guests and speakers in the center. Many of the Dads were unable to be present because of bad weather and illness, and several last minute changes were necessary for the same reasons. In spite of these unavoidable handicaps the program was carried through smoothly and a general good time enjoyed. Too much credit can not be given to Mr. Harding's band and the work of the Domestic Science department. The address of the evening was delivered. by the State Superintendent of Vo- cational Agriculture, Carl Colvin, and was a fitting climax for the many good talks that had preceded it. Menu: Oyster Stew Pickles Celery VVafers Braised Chicken Scalloped Potatoes Creamed Lima Ileans Cinnamon Apples Perfection Salad Parkerhouse Rolls Butter Vanilla Ice Cream Cakes Mints Coffee Program Toastmaster ......................................................... ............ I3 . T. Adkins "0ur Dads" ..,...........,.................................. .............. W . H. Houser "Ag. Club XVork NVith Sweet Cloveri' ...... ........ N Valter A. Newlin "Shall I Be a Farmer" ......f................... ...,.,. R ichard Davis "Learn By Doing" .......,..,.............,............. ....... B . T. Adkins Remarks .............................,...............,............ ..............f V . A. Jones "Why I Take Vocational Agriculturei' ....... .................. L ennie Ellis Discussion ................................,,................. ....... I ly a Farm Adviser Address ................... ....... ........................,....,.... C a rl Colvin Music by Band ......,. ................,. ll Ir. Harding, Director Songs ..............,...... ...... L ed by Domestic Science Girls Siarty-nina 17 Wf -f lima O 1 nratinnal nme rnnnmirz fllluh i President ..,...,.... ,.... ........... L e nnie Ellis- Vice-President ..,.............. ,.... 1 'hilomena Hines Secretary and Treasurer ....... . ........ Frances Elder The year nineteen hundred twenty-two marked the addition of the Home Economics Department to our High School curriculum. The department was organized by Miss Fannie Metcalf, instructor, and Miss Grace Flessner, as- sistant. The Home Economics Department is divided into two courses, the Do- mestic Art, or clothing course, and the Domestic Science, or foods course. The Domestic Art course was offered to the Seniors and Sophomores and thirty-five girls were enrolled. The Domestic Science course was offered to the Juniors and Freshmen and fifty-five girls were enrolled. The Home Economics classes have shown increasing interest and it was suggested by the teachers that a club be formed. As an outcome of this the Vocational Home Economics Club for the Home "Ecu Club, as it is more often calledj was organized. The purpose of the club is to encourage the use of proper food and appropriate clothingg to encourage the members to lead normal healthful livesg to train efficient leaders for domestic progressg to en- courage good fellowship among students and to furnish opportunities for social activities. Uimonthly meetings of the club are held, and efficient speakers are secured to discuss the following problems: Health and hygiene, everyday manners, color in relation to dress, design in dress, appropriate clothing, proper food combination, care of teeth, hair and nails and other subjects relating to cul- tural and educational progress. Swvnty - T c Smrietg i Open House December 15th open house was kept, both afternoon and night, by the faculty and students of the Community High School. A cordial invitation was extended to everyone, and those who came were ushered through the building and shown various things by the students. Demonstrations were given in many of the classrooms. At intervals spontaneous out-bursts of music and other special features, including an interesting girls' basketball game, added to the merriment and good time of all. Refreshments of sand- wiches, coffee, and apples were served by the Domestic Science classes. The evening program consisted of speeches from the Board of Education, singing by the Girls' Glee Club, introduction of the faculty and a basketball game between the alumni and High School. The game ended with a score of 20-10 in favor of the alumni. Refreshments were served between halves of the game. Go-get-'em and Get-'em-quicker As losers in a Ladies' Home Journal contest the UGO-get-'ems" enter- tained the "Get-'em-quickers," January 30th at the High School. The ice was broken by a general handshaking after which groups were formed according to the color of hair, red, brown, light, and black. The brown-haired people were most conspicuous in number, although the red-haired group outshone them in color. The brown-haired people were winners of the various contests, although the Mother Goose rhyme staged by the light-haired group, featuring Miss Flessner as the old woman who lived in a shoe, was very clever. In a walking race the black-haired people showed their ability, when the Indian maid, Miss Hathorne won a thrilling race with a two-foot dash. The rest of the evening's entertainment consisted of music, staging of a drama and baseball game, and sleight-of-hand performances. Refreshments of pop-corn and apples were served. Glee Clubs and Orchestra Party Promptly at 7:30, December 19th, members of the Glee Clubs, Orchestra and faculty met at the High School in great anticipation of a sleigh ride. Everyone crowded into a very small space in the sleds and the ride began amidst the tinkle of sleigh bells and much laughter. Songs were sung, yells were given, and a race was run. The ride ended about 9:30 and all came back to the High School, where games were played and various other things happened. The crowning event of the evening was a grab bag, in which everyone took part. Refreshments of hot chocolate and sandwiches were served. Reception On the evening of Monday, December 10th, at the Newton Community High School, the football boys were given an entertainment by the Senior girls. The evening was spent in trials and triumphs. One of the most amus- ing of these was the contest among the boys, each telling his favorite pie and how to make it. The prize, a small pineapple pie, was awarded to Glenn H. Sunderland, coach. Svven ly-nm' After games a "Trip program followed, in which everyone was asked to take part. Richard Davis was requested to give a reading, Victor VVeber to play a piano solo and Orla Houser to sing, but all refused. After this refresh- ments were served in the Agriculture room, which was decorated in orange and blue, with a large football in the center of the table, the boys and their coach having honored places at a large table. Smaller tables were for the teachers and Senior girls. Speeches were made by all football boys and by Mr. Sunderland, coach, D. F. McCash, principal, and Miss Blanche Stephen- son. At the close Laurence Eaton was elected captain for 1923, and was duly initiated. Senior Girls Entertain Senior Basketball Boys At the home of Bernice Batman, March 14th, a party was given to the basketball boys in appreciation of the good work and hard fighting during the class tournament. The rooms were decorated in the class colors, red and white. The entertainment was amusing and exciting. Miss Taylor suggested a trick which required much concentrating, and as she and Miss Collins were present the trick worked very well, much to the interest of the group. Refreshments of strawberry ice cream and angel food cake were served. junior Party The first junior class party was celebrated by a large group of the Juniors at the N. C. H. S. building in February. Several clever games such as, "Faith, Hope and Charity" and "Mr, Fly" were played and many found what their fortunes were, Miss Stephenson, the chaperon, being the so-called "fortune teller." Apples, peanuts, candy and cookies were served. junior-Sophomore Party The Juniors and Sophomores met at the High School building, Thursday night, April 12th, for a party. Miss Taylor chaperoned. Several piano selec- tions Were rendered by the participants. The well-known play "VVhen Knighthood was in Flower," was acted out on a small scale, and all had an enjoyable time. Peanuts, apples and candies were served. Sophomore Party 'The Class of '25 had a party at the High School on November 8th, The games were new and the "eats" plentiful. To make things better the lights went oFf several times f"Albert Needham, why don't you shave PHD All of the teachers were present with the exception of Mrs. Hill and Mr. Hornor. Freshman Parties The night before Thanksgiving the Freshmen had a party at the school house. Miss Stephenson was chaperon. Members of the class furnished some snappy music. Good games were played. The refreshments were served on the agriculture tables. March 19th about thirty Freshmen sponsored by Miss Collins and Miss Stephenson gathered at the High School building. The evening was spent in music, games and telling of fortunes. All then gathered around the otlice tables for refreshments. Svvr'nf11-two THE SEASON'S ENTERTAINMENTS A Negro Minstrel On April 3rd, Skinny Connor, the great plantation owner of the south and many of his intelligent negro workers of both sexes assembled at the N. C. ll. S. gym for the purpose of entertaining the entire community. Skinny and his lady friend, Miss Shafer, and his old school teacher, Mr. McCash, had the negroes well trained beforehand. They began their entertainment by making the house ring with the old familiar tune of "Dixie," Many other songs followed, including 'XVhen the Leaves Come a Tumbling Down," "Bees Knees," "Lovin' Sam," "Sweetest Gal In Town," "Carolina In the Morning," etc. Also man ' original 'okes were given after which a short mla entitled, 3 rs to "The Coon Town Millionaire," was given which afforded much amusement. The following is soon to be given under the auspices of the Junior class: "Up-to-Date America" CAST OF CHARACTERS CThe Sweet Girl Graduatesj ' Prudence .......................................................... Eugenia Flor1 Bess ............ ..............................,.............................. I na Hall Kathryn ..... ...... D icy Adkins Florence ..,.. ...,.,. I lernice jones Grace ......., ..... lN fary Dougherty lleatrice ..... .,...... G ladys Davis Phyllis ..... .,.,.,, I 'earl Hanna Dorris ...... ..... l lertha Reisner Sue ,,.,................................................................ Beulah Davis Nell ..,,........................................................ Ethel Dougherty Mr. and Mrs. Gallant, a young married couple, shop- pers in the city ........ Lowell Story and Frances Elder lkey, a little old Jew ...................,............ Charles Mitchell Checkers, up-to-date newsboy .........,............ joe Hostetter Mr. and Mrs. Morganfeller and son, XVillie, automo- bile tourists, Ralph Hall, Elizabeth Faller and Cecil Acklin. XVee XYil1ie and his ma, sightseers ............,................. Eugene Mason, Cecil Sims Synopsis Scene l. Florence, the Sweet Girl Graduate, takes charge of the Art Museum so that Doris may have an afternoon Hoff." XYhile the various sight- seers come and go, Prof. Phixnm repairs the wax figures. Scene Il. The Graduates rehearse their graduation play, Tennyson's "The Princess," with roles as follows: ' Princess Ida ........................................................,.,. Florence The Prince ............................... .... S ailor lloy Jack-Bess Cyril ........... ....................... I 'rudence Florian ,.,,,.....,,........................,.......................,,.,,...,... Beatrice Melissa ..........................................................................., Grace As the scene progresses the girls are startled by numerous sightseers and the enlivened wax Hgures making no end of fun. The plot grows tragic and ends witl1 exciting climax. Scene III. The "dream." llefore the year is over, the Seniors will give a play and the Glee Clubs will probably give two more entertainments. Srurnty-tlzrcc Q '1'11c J. H. PURSIFULL . .,, . L11N +11 -A IS 11:111111' 111 11:11'Q 111161 us :1 11'1c-1111, 1110 L'41lll11Y S1I17l'I'll11L'I1l1C111 111 8611114115 1 - 11 - - '1'-1 41' lI.I'111'sif1111 '1111I4ll1 11 in 111111 XLl1N1lf111 A' ,'- N 41' 115111111 11 Sc1111111 11 1111s Q11-1' 111111111 111 111111 :1 1A0:1r11' 111111 XY111Il15 1lC1I10I' Ya ru :ll-N-fully' s G I ' P gQ v Y 4 50Io2o'4 5'Q'o':d 5z9'9'Q4 9 o'o'oQ QQQQQQOQ . . v,o,o Q o'o'o'o3 , oo 0 4 j 4, 4- h i 4 o o Q o'o'o2o20'Q ill-Iigh Sthnnl Bubbles SEPTEMBER Formal introduction of new faculty while pupils respectfully stand. New piano. Sixty Juniors want to take Chemistry. VVhy? No teacher. Football boys "Speech make." Bridgeport and Newton play football, but Newton wins. Teachers review Saturdays game. Still sitting on the promises of seats. Miss Hathorne arrives. C'Twas said she had red hair mingled with grayj "Buy a football ticketf, Flat Rock "sure iz" Hat during and after the game. OCTOBER Bugs and XVeeds! Mrs. Hill comes to tell Sophs about them. "Hospital at Flat Rock," so we hear. Faculty and girls inspire pep by watching football practice. XYhere did Miss Metcalf get her big apple? "Mental and physical relapse" while boys sink below mud and water at XVillow Hill. Permanent seats in assembly. "B on time." Miss Taylor has two gray hairs. American History quiz, Friday the thirteenth. Flora breaks Bill's rib. "A little bit of whispering, a little bit of note writing and a little bit of fun go a long ways."-Abe L. S r1'mIy-11170 tif 'tr' 17. Nu-Kom-I staff elected. 18. Taylor barely escapes with her life from janitor, cause, open windows. 19. VVe enjoy the songs, by Mr. McCash, "Annie Laurie," "Love's Old Sweet Song." Juniors and Freshies have a Wiener roast apiece. 23. Senior Wiener roast. 24. "Stormy" elected yell leader. Staff introduced. 25. 'Twill be a strange life if the boys don't shave or get hair cuts and the girls don't make dates with them. W'in a game, boys, and all's well. 26. "Barbarians" disturb peace fof Hornorj. 27. Lost, strayed, or stolen-Miss Metcalf. 28. Vic made twelve scores for Flat Rock and thirteen for Newton. 30. Mr. McCash visits Latin III. . 31. "Bill" voted most popular football player. NOVEMBER 1. How did the wagon get into the gym? Ask a night owl. 2. A canine visitor in English IV. 3. Seniors give orations. 4. Sunderland ages rapidly while watching Newton fumble and Olney score. 6. Mr. Camp, from U. of I., inspects school. 7. "Take it upon your hearts to be better scholars." n 8. Sophomore party in gym. 9. Peanuts on the floor. Oh, Sophs. Mr. Sunderland tells of Agriculture banquet at Casey. 10. Do you, Sunderland doesn't, know? what will happen tomorrow? ll. Effingham: Newtonzz 12:3-an unsatisfactory proportion. 13. Ofiife becomes a studio where each must cock his head to one side and smi e. ' 14. Mr. McCash reads a story for opening entertainment. 16. "These are the times that try men's souls"-Exams. Hornor substitutes wall paper for blackboard. 17. Mr. McCash finishes story ending with the moral, "We're going to win tomorrow. 18. Casey's luck, but Newton's pluck. 20. "Today is Monday, dumb day." 21. "Big Rich" entertains. Girls are seen talking to a tall stranger. Proofs prove that camera can not be deceived. 23-24. Teachers go to Champaign. Sunderland's car is stolen. 27. I slip, I slide and crash on the oiled floors. But must not write in the new Latin books. Boys practice in the first snow. "I won't hurt you." 28. Some of the teachers tell of conference. Grade cards to be deposited in nail box. People in study hall clean house, fifth period. 29. Boys view the display of blouses in sewing room. Seventy-siz- 'er - W 1 30. Be thankful that our score's the larger, it's not raining any harder, and that the band is playing. DECEMBER 4-11. Chimne 's motto, HU J, onward, let not school m extension dela ." Y I Y Y 8. Mock funeral of Newton held at Effingham, but Bill stars and Newton is alive. Very much so at the first basketball game. One session of farmers' institute is held at C. H. S. 9. Newton vs. Bridgeport: f'The first shall be last and the last shall be first." 7-8-9. Students of Agriculture classes win many prizes at farmers' institute. 12. Manual Arts desks gone from gym Q"for good" we hopej. 13. Racket? Yes. New blackboards. Some Freshies have new song books. Mr. McCash didn't hear the bell fvery plainlyj. 14. Letter men announced. General housecleaning. 15. "Open House." 16. Bridgeport defeats Newton. ' 18. "Triangles are dished outf' Laurence Eaton elected captain for next year at Senior girls'-football boys' party. 19. Glee Clubs have a sleigh ride. 20. "How about having a Christmas program " "Yes" 21. Miss Taylor gives a word of warning: "Come to class." 22. Christmas program. 30. H. S.'s ball went into the basket and defied U. of 1. men to put it there. JANUARY 2. It's good to get back home and see Miss Rhoads. 3. Snapshot campaign is started. 4. Letters are presented to football boys by Mr. Sunderland. 5. XN'e defeat and entertain Casey. Ag. team defeats St. Marie. 8. "If you only knew how much better you look when not chewing gum than when chewing it you surely would stop. We want things to look as beautiful as possible around here." 10. Feature game, "Ags" and Wlieeler. 11. Mr. Pursifull entertains. 12. Admission to Zoology, two pins. Something happensg Girls' Glee Club sings. Sumner is more successful than we. 13. Domestic Science girls serve dinner at District Agricultural meeting. "The best laid schemes of mice and men gang aft ag1ey." St. Elmo beat us in some way. 15. Demonstrated lecture by salesman for Ladies' Home Journal. 16. Two teams made known. 17. Peppy speeches. Dieterich vs. "Ags," Olney vs. Newton-poor "Ags!" poor Newton! Seventy-maven i. Home Economics Club organized. The Freshies and the "Ag" have a game of basket tag, while Greenup vs. N. C. H. S. seems to lag. "XVe went in cars to Sumner. Imagine the trip." "The boys played real basketball." See the sheik trousers. O U! VVonder who comprises the Ag-Club quartet. Mr. McCash reads two poems. Exams. "It's not work but worry that kills you." Effingham's teams carry the night. "Beginning this quarter, let's see if we can't use all four legs of our chairs." "Go-get 'ems" entertain "Go-get-'em-Quickersf' Seniors wear rings on their fingers. FEBRUARY First Home Economics Club meeting. "Duffy," new yell leader, is tried out. Never mind, St. Elmo, Newt0n's pies will drive away the blues. "Biggest" feet, smallest shoes, Mr. VVhitesel's. Best vamp, "Chinee.', Independents vs. H. S. "Are you here, Miss Brown? Answer yes or no." Silence! No wonder Mr. McCash raises his head in astonishment. You may have furniture at cost if you signify by putting your name thereon. Miss Trostle speaks in behalf of the Near East. "Happy Birthday, Miss Taylor." Father and Son banquet. "Of all sad words of tongue or pen, the saddest are these, 'Palestine won. Mr. McCash speaks on "Lincoln," We give Congressman Brooks a vote of thanks for the statue of Lincoln. Miss Taylor reads "The Gettysburg Address." Eugene Mason enters the American History class. Miss Hathorne and Mrs. Hill entertain the faculty at a Valentine party in the south corridor upstairs. Mabel Plunkett dreams a History quiz upon Seniors. Junior party ends in howls of -l Farina and Newton game. Instructions on "Illinois Athletic Association." Juniors, especially, listen, for non-permissible absence 5 per cent will be deducted from your quarter's grade. There is not much for us to tell, to Farina belongs the last word. bw:-n ty-clght t'liuel4" tells 'em -'XYll2lI.S in the ,Xiiiiuzll witliuut telling wIiz1t's in it. y I It wtmlml lie ezisier tu lIlZll'li tliuse present tllzui tliuse ZIIJSCIILH Xlr. Nletlisll lezuls the singing. Iiitliienee ul Kliss tplliils' speeeli mi "KImIerii XIZIIIIICVSH is mzmifest, lmt uli mix it lit lllult su In ten Qlllll , :y ' ' " Q . ' si' 1 'let sii1g's"timucI Night, Ilriclgepurtf' MARCH I'I:ix'ers tell tlleir mr wse+"XYe :ire -fuiiw' tu win." , 5 5 I p erlrlv :mtl ull tu the I.UL1l'Il1llllCIlI, lmut- L lass Irresicleiits Utll'IlXYH ewzielies fur eluss tuuriizmiellt. I uelqers zlrriye. t l:1ss tuuriizimeiit is mi. Mrziml prilmenzule uf Seiliurs. Nliss Ileleil SICITIICIIFUII p:iys11s:1 visit. . . ,. -A I :im glzul nut quite :ill ul you lmlew ziwziy. I never szuw zmylmcly liziyc ueli zu liarml time as Xlr. Wliiteself' New Mzuiuzil .Xrts tezlelicr arrives. Ning iiiimiilig is CIIZIIIQCKI tu tuclzmy, 'Ill1CSll2lj'. Neuiwr .XmeIim':1tm' pzlrty. It's rniiiiiig' clzlIl'mlils." Xlr, Kletlisli tells us liww lizlrrl we must mirlq the remziiiicler ul' tlie yeni mil liim' lie was lmurii :I Izirmer. Xlr. Nletinsli i'e:uIs news in mer eli I iinffs. Ifiiimiest, "NIV New IiI'1lSt'l'.H 5 . XIV. XICLAZISII tzlllcs zilmut Ilnele glue Llzuiilmi. I IIWCIIC wuslies tlie .Xmiiizil szile. Stuffe "see1lerx"' arrives. Ilume HEC." N N , t luli serves :iItei'immi ten. XY:xteI1 "Mme l.." :incl "Lizzie" stzlrt wut 111 umm. I mvtlmll przlctiee not zm ziclvertisiiig' selieme to get ricl uf lockers. One-fuurtli uf :1 Iiuliclziy. APRIL time "Ife." pins "cometh," egru Minstrel sliuw. Xliss Sllzller lizis lust ller vuiee. I iiflit' Iii-flit' Ififflit' 5 . 5 . 5 . X eluuiee to slimy wlizit you ltiimx' or vice yerszi. Xlzilte ll gwnl Iimne run in yimur seliuul wurk." Mr. XYliitescI is Imek I Iurrzllil ll Iiriiig lmzielc, Oli, luring' lvzielif' your grzule ezirtls Mtn me." l 7 Neniwr Wiener ruzist. Yer' mueli pep, guucl lun, :tml slielty mzlrsli- xlllmys. NVITIIIII-IIIII1 H A1 141. I Q111, R111, l'lIlC. lik wxlllillg11Hl1111S111111 1 II11' clwsc 111' s1'l11111l, thc 1'igl1ll1 111' 111110. lb. X11fli11111fl: "lC111:1111'111:1li1111 lAI'4l1ll 11'111'1'y, l'111 HH' IAHI' thc press MAY I11111111' I'l:1v. XIl151k'1lIl'. 91111111' 11I:1y. JUNE I11111111'-51-111111' RL'k'L'lllllbIl :1111l l3:1111I111't. 3, lZ:11'1':1l:1111'c:1l1- sa-1'1111111. S, K4111111111-1111-1111-111. Ifirsl vlan 111 11'c:11' cups :1111l g'1111'11s. l.'i11hlA1f 1 1 V.. .J-, ..'., .- ., . ' '- ,1 . . , - 1 ""1 V4'..'. 4'.. .J-, V ' 11 .1.1. ,11 .1 , '- .. .l'.LV- .. .L. .L-' 1 1V1,1 . 11 k..-' '.L'--.L .LU ,,1. ,11.1.11 X'.JL'.1 .JL .L . 1 1.1,1 11 1. '.,'4LV4.'.-- 1 1 1 1 1 1 , 5,13 fig' ima W q-,Wm . 'Lf X, f ' ' .m-X 1 .Q 11' ' Wifi . Y inf? 3511. . ll an W ,151 ' Stk f Q, . fr: K u,.f.F 4 1 aw, Q. w-N. ,-, . rift, , 32514. 2' ,1 I . leg Y M 1 mr, g HYSM' f?Hd,f A-, .L ,fwif iii. H fx F, 1 W f.,. N., , IH , 4 A ' M" aw a . " bis?-. Mr, ' mf' mi" ' J, , 53' 2- - A if ' ,gvuf , -1 win " v. W x ' 2: 1' 3: -sr nw ,x in V fist . A..,.H3 FHL 'A M 1 Dian n P Published Occasionally by the Freshman Class, N. C. ll. S. VOL. I MONDAY, F Www FI QYEBRLIRAIIVYZ3, 1920 V No. l VALENTINE PARTY Thursday evening. February 12th, Miss Mary Richards, at her home in south- east Newton, delightfully entertained the Freshman class at a Valentine party. The spacious living room was tastefully decorated with novelty hearts and kew- pies. Among the various interesting games of the evening was a heart con- test. Bernice Batman and Herman Ransom, being the lucky ones, received beautiful prizes. At last, to the astonish- ment of everyone, there was displayed the heart of every girl present, and these were sold to the highest bidder. Re- freshments consisting of apples, popcorn, candy and punch were served. All de- parted at l0:30 declaring they had spent an enjoyable evening and feeling as if they would like to go to Mary's again. A BUSINESS MEETING A Freshman class meeting was held Thursday, February 10th, in the Biology room after school. The oflicers for the remainder of the term were elected as follows: Charles Alcorn, president: Mary Richards, vice-president: Mabel Jourdan, secretary and treasurer. These ofhcers are very popular and energetic pupils and we feel sure they are capable of the otiices they are holding. Helen Bayles has the influenza. There are quite a few out of our class on account of sickness. We hope to see them back at school soon. Kathryn Dorn was operated on for appendicitis Friday. She is getting along splendidly and will soon recover and be with us once more. Mr. Love tearnestlyl-Now, children, be careful and don't have your equal signs tell falsehoods. HUMOROUS SIDE OF H. S. LIFE Gertrude-XVhieh way does my hair look best. this way or the way l dressed it yesterday, or the way l had it last week? Edgar-Honey, it don't look at all. .To Dorothy's disgust and Helen's de- light. .Godfrey and Nancy were married in Fr1day's assignment. We can't account for the misery Mr. Connor is inflicting on us poor Fresh- men. He must have sweet thoughts and visions dancing through his head at all times. We are proud of our brave and gal- lant president. Did you know he ac- tually walked home with a pretty lass all by himself Thursday night? Teacher-What did Mr. Macy advise Silas Marner to do? Pupil-Get a pair. lf anyone knows the whereabouts of that composition book Miss Stephenson is going to write, please destroy it and receive a handsome reward. The Freshman row is in No Man's land of the assembly room. To the north of us are intrenched the Seniors, while to the south are the Juniors with their allies, the Sophs. When Mr. Mar- tin or Mr. Love leave the assembly the Seniors lay down a terrific barrage of chalk shells. which rake the ranks of Juniors and Sophs and occasionally a stray shell hits us. The Sophomores are becoming so bright that we Freshmen will soon have to look at them through smoked glasses. The Juniors won't have to because the Sophs' brightness is only a reflection of their own. Charles Alcorn sings the class tourna- ment song-"Ruban, Ruban, I've been thinkin' what a grand world this would be if we Freshmen beat the Sophomores, 64 to 33." . We are sorry to hear Miss Adams has resigned, but her motive is good and we wish her wealth, health and happiness. Eugenie Winterrowd will be moved to the Olney Sanitarium when he gets able to be moved. Betty Lanore is getting along nicely and Mr. Connor expresses his hopes that she may be a Freshman in fourteen or fifteen years from now. Everyone is looking forward to the third quarter exams, which will be held on the 10th and llth of next month. High fy-Hz rw li i Miss Taylor-What do you do with your voice when you come to a period? Ina-Drop it. Miss T.-We didn't hear it fall. Miss Taylor-Why did Swift write "The Tale of a Tub ?" Junior-So he could take a bath. Mr. Hornor-How many niggers does it take to make a white man? Maurice-It takes five to make three, I don't know how many it would takc to make one. Mr. Hornor-Harold, who was Tiberius Gracchus, and what ofhce did he hold-consul, tribune or dictator? Harold-An orator. Miss Taylor-Joe, can you tell me something of the age of Elizabeth? Joe Hostetter-From what I heard yesterday she will be sixteen Saturday. Mr. Whitesel-Donald, how did we find the breaking point of the wire? Donald finnocentlyj-By adding weights of course. Mrs. Hill-VVhat do we find in the mouth parts of the honey bee that we do not find in the grasshopper's mouth? Ralph Connor-The sting. Mary Richards-Isn't this problem similar to the one we had the other day about the dam? Mr. Whitesel-fscratching his headj-I d0n't believe I remember that dam problem. Miss Collins Ctaking algebra gradesj-Tillus, how many problems did you have right? Tillus-None. . Miss Collins-None! Why didn't you? Tillus-I got 'em all wrong. Zella Britton-I feel so funnyg you know I'm all dressed for "gym," Bessie Wilson-Jim who? Miss Collins-Eugene, what are the main constituents of the air? Eugene Massey-Oxygen, nitrogen, carbolic acid and gasoline. Mrs. Hill-How can people float in water? fNo answerj. Well, why can frogs float? Opie-They have air in them. Mrs. Hill-What kind of leather makes the best shoes? "Whiskers" Partlock-I don't know, but banana skins make good slippers. Highly-jour -nw -.- 1 T Quotations from Miss Shafer "Has anyone a bright idea ?l' "Now let's settle down and get to work, Freshmen." "Well, do you all know your les- sons today ?" "If any of you Freshmen MUST sit together, please pass into the west study hall." "Did you ever hear of a diction- ary ?" From a Freshman Exam. Paper Socrates was a Greek dramatistg he walked the streets, the people of- fered him gold. He refused it, but ate turnips instead. Howard Harding's hard heavy hauling horses have hauled hay.- H. L. , Mr. VVhitesel-VVhat is specific gravity? Kenneth-It's what Leland said. Miss Hathorne-Has anyone ever been in a factory? Zella-I've been through a cotton gin. May Girls Take Man-ual Arts? Mr. NVhitesel-It's all right with me. Mr. McCash-Girls, why do you want to take it? Elizabeth Hinds-Do you play by ear? LaVelle-No, I play by my Hn- gers. A Teacher's Plea Think me not unkind and rude That I cause you to work with brain and peng I wish but to discover the why of your mood, And place a grade to your credit then. Six silly school scouts skated Skagway stream-H. L. Joe Hostetter fto Miss Taylorj- Here, Miss Taylor, sweets to the sweet. Miss Taylor-Oh, thanks, Joseph. May I pass you the nuts? Murl can tell just when a quiz is coming in Agriculture. We suppose it is due to the atmospheric condi- tions surrounding Mr. Sunderland's desk. Mrs. Hill says that it would be better if we would keep our mouths shut after the exam. than to tell the other sections how hard the exam. was. How does she expect us to recite? Harry Lathrop-Father, can you write your name with your eyes shut? Father-Sure. I-larry-All rightg shut 'em and sign my grade card. It's a good student that never stum- bles, And a good teacher that never grumbles. The English II class had been asked to give a sketch which would show character through conversa- tion, and Robert Richards character- ized a romantic school girl as fol- lows: "You know I met the most won- derful man the other day. So charming, and good looking, too. Marcels his hair and everything, and vesterday he said to me, 'You know, I just think you are real pretty 1' why, kid, I thought I'd die." Miss Flessner Cin Geometryj- Leonard, you have a good figure: we'll use it. New Freshie-Where is the Gen- eral Science room? 4 Senior Cabsent-mindedlyj - just east of the Physics Lab. Eighty-jim' 1 me ' 'QE J Miss Flessner--Is a square a rhombu-s? Ilarry Lathrop-Yes, if you mash it over a little bit. Agriculture students will be glad when lockers ar- rive. Mr. Sunderland thinks tables, seed, corn rack and s l H' ,ff favorite corners lend themselves beautifully as book '15 ' ,, ' 9 ' 4 N- ,J f . 1,1 ,Lui racks, but students disagree. ,hs .........T ff N, Mr. Hornor-Now, is there any question on the les- V '- son today? Victor VVeber-I don't understand what is meant by the Initiative, Referendum and Recoil systems. Miss Taylor Qin English class on February 231-Beulah, what is one of the keynotes of the Romantic period? Beulah-The Spirit of Revolt. Bughouse Fables I'l1 read to you today."--Miss Taylor. You needn't come tomorrow."-Mr. McCash. You can talk all you want to this period."-Mrs. Hill. "XVe'll go listen to a court trial today."-Mr. Hornor. "NVe won't have a Latin exam. this quarter."-Miss Stephenson. I'm going to let you sing all morning."-Miss Shafer. Twenty minutes yet, but you may be excused."-Mr. XVhitesel. I won't make you write any formulas this quarter."-Miss Hathorne. "Weill all go to the farmers' institute todayf'--Mr. Sunderland. I guess I'll let you make candy today."--Miss Metcalf. I don't want to grade papers this week-end, so I guess we will have an oral quizf'-Miss Flessner. "VVe'll not put any problems on the board today."-Miss Collins. KS as H sc is an as lt flirom Big Richfl-Mr. McCash-I worked my way through school. Big Rich-How did you do it? Mr. McCash-I was a blacksmith in a restaurant. Big Rich-VVhat did you do? Mr. McCash-I shooed flies. Guess Who? ,, f ' s..,, - 5. vu Eighty-sir J , Miss Taylor-How much time did you spend on your lesson? Van-I'd hate to tell. Miss Taylor-VVell, I'd hate to know. Mary R.-I can just hear my folks holding up their hands in horror. Miss Taylor-You'll have to talk loud enough for me to hear you or I won't know what you say. Mabel J.-I'd like to meet those names. Miss Schafer - Does anybody know where three blind mice are? Frank Fear, in English III exam- ination, wrote: "One thing to re- member about Burns is that he mis- spelled so many words that he was hard to understandf' A slight tendency to make a noise after the rest quit singing.-Duffy MCC. ' Eugenia F.-Say, don't we learn about lots of great men? If you were ever to see any of them, which one would you want to see first? Frances E.-I don't know which one I'd like to see first, but the last one I'd want to see would be Caesar. Home Economics Club, electing officers: Kathryn D.-I nominate Philo- mena Hines for vice-president. Helen Sutton-I second the mo- tion. Harold Bayles-Can you imagine anything worse than having measles and scarlet fever at the same time? Doc Robb-Yes, rheumatism and St. Vitus dance. Mathematics Teacher-Doesn't it seem close in here? Duffy-No, it seems far away. VVe, the undersigned, do hereby swear and afiirm on this twentieth day of October, nineteen hundred and twenty-two, that we will under no consideration go on another Hot Dog cremating expedition with this innocent bunch of future statesmen known socially as the Freshman class. fSignedj MR. HORNOR. MR. WHITESEL. In presence of all upper classmen, Notary Publics. Teacher-VVhere were we in Al- gebra yesterday when we stopped? Freshie-Myrna was taking the population of the United States when the bell rang. XVe, the undersigned, do solemly swear and affirm that we will not shave or cut our hair until we win a football game, from this date, Oc- tober 24, A. D. 1922. Those break- ing this oath are subject to one dol- lar CSU fine. QSignedl FOOTBALL SQUAD. It takes one hundred and seven muscles to frown and only thirteen muscles to smile. VVhy waste en- ergy? Carl F.'s delight-Stealing girls' pictures. John H.'s delight-VVriting let- ters to girls. Tillus Cfs delight-Drawing pic- tures in General Science class. Eiglnty-sevm i A-' W lleulah D.-Was that me or you that nearly fell down? Lucile C.-You, poor fish. Janitor-What's all that dirt around Faye's seat? "Oh, that's sawdustg he slept there two periods today." Dictionary Abbreviation - Pat's answers to Chemistry quiz. Affection-That which exists be- tween, the Juniors and Seniors. Admiration-An expression seen on faces of Juniors at Dreamland. Arbitration-One method of dispos- ing of a Hunk in Physiology. Broke+Condition of student at close of junior year. Backwoods-The natural habitat of any Freshman. E Condescension - The manner in which a Senior approaches a Freshman. Cram-To gorge the mind after a long period of fasting. Dessert-That which is often de- serted. Economy-A loving message from father. Fame-That which one acquires when he attempts to run class politics. Harmony - Atmospheric condition in Freshman class meetings. Humor-Something often attempt- ed by Juniors. Joke-A tame tale told by Fresh- man, at which one is supposed to laugh. Lent-A farewell word used in con- nection with money, books, etc. Lamentation-Expression of grief heard soon after 'Freshman exams. Money-Principal theme at the of- tice. Nerve-A most common character- istic among Seniors. Queer-The fellow who does not believe as you do. Remiss-The second guess. Vacuum-A cranial condition found in Freshmen. X-ray-A discerning apparatus for getting the point in faculty jokes. Zero--A goose egg recitation. Helen S.-My uncle had an Ar- buckle on his neck, lanced. Mrs. Hill adores "he vampsf' Pioneers Ester Kinsel-Bobbed hair belle. Dewey Nifilson-Sheik de Sheba. Joe Hostetter-Tom Girl. Van Trexler-Some day a great man thou wilt be. Bernice Jones-Here, I have an extra trip to Mt. Vesuvius. Miss Stephenson CPhysical Train- ingj-Drop in here. Miss Collins-Leo A., when does a glacier stop moving? Leo-When they melt. ' And now that you have finished these - Please lay them on the shelfg If you think they didn't amount to much ' Try making some yourself. lmlllllmlllllm High 111-riylrt to 1 Pat Allison fin Chemistryj-Ammonia is a light gas having a colorless odor. Mrs. llill--XYhy is it that if you pound on the ground with a shovel, the earthworms will come to the surface? Albert Needham-They think it's thundering. Mrs. llill fin Zoologyj-Audrey, what is an organ? Audrey llower-A music box. Miss Flessner-No Van isn't ver 'food at alffebra but when it comes to . i. Y D . s . I excuses for not having it, you'll have to hand it to him. Leland Conley Cat Orchestra practicej-Notice anything different about that last piece? Miss Shafer-XVhy, yes, it was much better, Leland. Leland-I tho't so, l didn't play. llelen Sutton-Let's go down to the 4'Ag" room and see the expedition. 9 'E """""s I , Little Abe Horner sat in the corner i a vq . . . Eating his Xmas pie. Z He put in his thumb and pulled out a plum, Q A Q I And said "lVhat a good teacher am I." . FN e I 4' ! I ' " NW! A , Eighty-n inc ii: L- TO THE CLASS OF '23 Ilut three short years have passed since I, a member of the last class to graduate from old Newton High, left the dear old school. To me an age has passed and those happy days now loom up as only a pleasant memory. It was then I had reached a critical period of my life. It was then I must decide for my future success or failure. It was then I passed from that state of only schoolday cares to one of mature responsibilities. And with others of my'class it was the same as with me. As you, in your turn, leave the school room, bear in mind these few things: That the alumni whose ranks you now enter are zealous guards of the honor of old Newton High, and that whatever may be your ambition or suc- cess in life, remember the training you received in its class rooms. Let your aim be for the good of humanity, for the uplift of self and for honor to your alma mater. C. E. MATHENY C20 class presidentj TO THE cLAss OF 'zs ' Two years ago the Class of '21 joined the band of alumni, andnow they are to be found in various parts of the state. Some have obtained positions in the busy world, others are seeking further knowledge in some of the larger institutions of learning, and a few have sailed on that holy ship, matrimony. The Class of '22 joined the ranks last year, and soon you, the Class of '23, will be a part of it. As I recall those High School days I see the Class of '23 playing its part, and working for the best interests of N. C. H. S. So, as the clay of graduation approaches we extend to you a most candid welcome into the ranks of alumni. R. G. ALLISON C21 class president.j TO THE CLASS OF '23 Dear Seniors: If it were not for the fact that the Book of Books says "Thou shalt not covet" I wouldsay that I envy the Class of '23-you, with all your advantages, with your overliowing pep and your steadfast loyalty. I spoke of your advantages, by that I mean the new school, better equip- ment, elective studies, more room, more time, more instructors and more High School spirit. Who wouldn't have High School spirit in such an up-to- date and convenient building and with the aid and co-operation of such a com- petent faculty? I have listed your advantages and you should be proud of them, but remember the old saying, "The school does not make the student, but the students make the school." This you have done successfully. Through the effort of the pupils, led by the Senior class and guided by the faculty. you have made a school worthy of praise and appreciation. Ninety F " 'uv t, Your success alone is not due to these advantages. Look back over your three years in the old school buildingg think of the adverse circumstances you, together with the teachers, had to overcome, and thank the eiiicient and de- pendable faculty of your first three years for your place in the Newton Com- munity lfligh School today. NVho knows how many of the students of '23 are going to become great moral, mental and physical benefactors of our country? XVe, too often, think of our great men and women being inhuman or. different from ordinary people. But they are not. They come from just such classes that have and are to be graduated from Newton Community High School. I can authenti- cally state that the class team of '23 and also the rooters have the fight and vim and will never give up until your goal or ideal is attained. How do I know this? Did you not defeat our class team of '22 last year? Did you stand back and tremble and say that it is no use to try because the team of '22 is both superior in strength and practice? No! At your captain's command, "Play up, boys, and play the game," you started and never gave up until our team was defeated. Again this year, I watched your team come prancing out on the Hoor, confident in themselves, and yet, not too confident. As I watched the boys on the floor and listened to the cheering of the girls, a lump swelled in my throat, and tears filled my eyes. Such loyalty, such enthusiasm, such determination. Take these through life with you and life will be worth living. Yours, MERL ROSS V22 class presidentj an Ninety-orw Alumni Class of 1882 Lola Brown QKellyj, Mattoon, Ill. ?r Lizzie Scoville fVanderhoofJ, Lamanda Park, Calif. Anna Halley QTUFHCTJ, deceased. Nan Richardson fShupj, Newton, Ill. Eva Hayes QAlbrightj, Los Angeles, Calif. Florence Brown, deceased. A. L. Hamilton, Chicago, Ill. Emma Shup fAllenj, Alicia, Ark. Frank E. Scoville, Farmer, Mo. Ella Barton, deceased. Class of 1883 Birdie VVard fPageJ, Effingham, Ill. Effie Shup CLovej, Glendale, Calif. Mamie Perrine fSchackmannj, Newton, Ill. A. Oscar Brown, Gen'l Sec'y Y. M. C. A., New Orleans, La. Jennie Brooks Uohnsonj, Newton, Ill. Class of 1884 Flora Shup fHershj, Newton, Ill. U. G. Hinman, engraver, Chicago, Ill. Lula Deames fWarfelj, Galesburg, Ill. Edward Barker, deceased. Anna Bridges CHinmanj, Chicago, Ill. Harry F. Kendall, editor, Mattoon, Ill. Eva Shup CCalvinj, deceased. Maggie Yelton QDownsj, physician, Danv Class of 1885 Ida Roebuck QBrownj, Van Nuys, Calif. Minnie Johnson, deceased. Winnie Brooks CMcColleyJ, deceased. Wm. E. Franke, physician, Newton, Ill. Jennie Brown fLathr01JD, deceased. Della Eck CBrowningj, Chicago, Ill. J. A. Large, deceased. Edith C. Walker, deceased. Jessie Richardson fDavidsonJ, deceased. N mrty-two ille, J W. AI" GW Class of 1886 Cora M. Vest CLovej, Newton, Ill. Maggie Vanderhoof fRussellj, deceased. Aggie Taylor QTynerj, Chicago, Ill. Bessie Albright fSuttonj, Newton, Ill. Minnie Heath fLangdonj, deceased. . Mittie Brown fClarkj, Newton, Ill. William Carrick, Idaho. Class of 1888 Allie M. Harding Cjohnsonj, Newton, Ill. Jessie B. Johnson QKendallj, Mattoon, Ill. Carrie P. King fDavidsonj, Newton, Ill. May Lingenfelter, milliner, Clay City, Ill. Wfill C. Reeder, minister, Indiana. Lillie Vanderhoof CFasnachtj, deceased. Class of 1889 Rista L. Brenneman, oil business, Gardena, Calif. John C. Dovell, physician, Maden, Okla. Christie Franke, jeweler, Robinson, Ill. Minnie M. Gustin, bookkeeper, Chicago, lll. Charles VV. Harris, editor, Fort Worth, Tex. Harry Powell, deceased. Minnie A. Scovall fDovellj, Paden, Okla. ' Alice G. Vest CRothrockj, Chicago, Ill. Claudia VVilliams CRymanj, Hastings, Fla. Class of 1890 Ollie Cowger, deceased. May Eck fRichardsj, Newton, Ill. Ollie Harris fWaltzj, deceased. Lillian James fPrestleyj, Newton, Ill. Mollie Johnson, Doubleday, Page 81 Co., New York, City. Harlan Long, physician, Peoria, Ill. Lula Moore CCrowley, Newton, Ill. Nora McQueen CDemorestl, Indianapolis, Ind. Ora Smith, secretary to Secretary of State, Springfield, Ill. Joseph Swope, tailor, Humboldt, Iowa. Paul Williams, deceased. u Class of 1891 George VV. Crail, deceased. Lyman Harris, post office, Newton, Ill. Ora Maury, railroader, Mattoon, Ill. Julia C. Powell fEvansj, Newton, Ill. Emma Trainor, teacher, Crystal Falls, Mich. Daisy Waltz fRoebuckj, Van Nuys, Calif. N incty-three it Class of 1894 Mabel Johnson fSabinej, Geneva, Ill. Minnie Maxwell fBurtonj, Newton, Ill. William Trainor, circuit clerk, Newton, Ill. Eugene Wallace, Grand Leader, St. Louis, Mo. Sidney Fithian, Fithian Land Co., Talcon, Miss. Class of 1895 Cora Umsted fStafTordj, New Baden, Ill. Ethel Harding QDuncanj, Newton, Ill. Lulu Brooks, deceased. Ben Faller, deceased. Chas. A. Bevis, real estate, Van Nuys, Calif. Class of 1896 Emily Small fMatthewsj, Winthrop, Calif. Mabel Clark, clerk, Newton, Ill. Antoinette Girhard CHemphillj, Washington, D. C. Edward Arnold, deceased. Class of 1897 Beatrice Wallace QHessej, Chicago, Ill. Stella Hester fRamsburgD, Wheeler, Ill. Lowell Houchin, optical manufacturing, Los Angeles, Harbin Riley, dentist, Newton, Ill. Edward Harding, music instructor, Newton, Ill. Class of 1898 Roe Fithian, agriculturist, Newton, Ill. Gertie Shup CRichardsonj, deceased. - Elsie Skelton fDunganj, Indianapolis, Ind. Fannie Wfakefield fRockafellowJ, Hot Springs, Ark. Class of 1900 Maud Martin fKratzj, Monticello, Ill. Lotta Johnson QWierj, Charleston, Ill. Fannie johnson fEversj, Denton, Tex. Roy King, traveling salesman, Newton, John Honey, minister, Newton, Ill. Nora Houchin CFrankej, Robinson, Ill. Elmer Shamhart, mail clerk, Effingham, Ill. Ill. Ninety-four Calif ,., Class of 1902 Chester Prather, building and loan, Rockford, Ill. Anna lYilson, deceased. joseph Vursifull, county superintendent of schools, Newton, Ill. Merle l'rintz, dentist, Chicago, Ill. Dan Riley, dentist, Newton, lll. Fssie Reed tSwanig'anl, Terre Haute, Ind. Milo Yelvington, county judge, Newton, Ill. Oscar Smith, M. D., St. Louis, Mo. Class of 1903 Mary Rittman, teacher, lilack Diamond, XYash. Lola Albright tllammondj, Spokane, XYash. joseph Duncan, deceased. Albert Ransom, minister, Murphysboro, Ill. Class of 1904 Clara Yanderhoof l,XVattfp, Newton, Ill. l.ea Reisner Llloneyl, Newton, lll. Claud Skelton, mail clerk, Seattle, XVash. Park llinds, Peoples' State Bank, Newton, Ill. l'earl Swem, hay dealer, Casey, Ill. lid. Girhard, orchardist, Newton, Ill. james Genter, dentist, Chicago, Ill. Bessie l'rather tVanatal, Chicago, lll. llarvey llryan, collector, Springlield, Ill. Eulalia llouser tYelvingtonj, Newton, Ill. Daily llevis, contractor, Los Angeles, Calif. Class of 1905 Delbert Batman, Newton Seed K Feed Co., Newton, 111. Blanche Skelton, bookkeeper, Newton, lll. Edna llowers, stenographer, XVashington, D. C. Maude Green tSkeltonj, Seattle, VVash. C. IE. Ramser, C. S. Dept. Agriculture, XVashington., D. C. Class of 1906 Lola Kern lCorniJ, Atlanta, lla. Althea XYise, Vinita, Ukla. llennie XYallace t'l'hayerH, Chicago, Ill. Ilarry Teets, shoe buyer, Denver, Colo. Victor johnson, advertising company, New York City. Frank Chainblin, l. C. R. R., East St. Louis, lll. Fred XYeck. C. S. XYeather llureau, Springfield, Ill. Lena Lalnotte, lllonrovia, Calif. lloward Skelton, Sec. Inland Steel Co., Indiana Harbor, Ind. .Y inrlll-fil'1 i Class of 1907 Marian Girhard, teacher, Oblong, Ill. Katie Clark CRansomD, Murphysboro, Ill. Floyd Clark, poultry farm, Newton, Ill. Lester Jack, hay dealer, Terre Haute, Ind. Anna Ross fGirhardj, Newton, Ill. Edward M. Jasper, teacher, Sullivan, Ill. Lyra Prather, lawyer, Rockford, Ill. Iva Clark, unknown. Raymond Barker, salesman, Chicago, Ill. Class of 1908 Clara Letsinger fThompsonj, Robinson, Ill. Hale Lollar, druggist, Vermont, Ill. Cleo Cooper CWishardj, Kentucky. Bertha Crowlev. clerk, Newton, Ill. Lora Smith CGiffordj, Chicago, Ill. Zola Kennett CGearingj, teacher, Newton, Ill. Eldria Bridges, civil service, Washington, D. C. Claud Shamhart, Phoenix, Ariz. Charlie Connor, deceased. Clella Richardson fFullertonj, Chicago, Ill. Della Benefield fToddl, Newton, Ill. Edith Jones fMalinsonj, Raymond, Ill. l Class of 1909 Katie Schackrnan, stenographer, Cincinnati, Ohio. Kittie Moschenrose CMcLeesl, Chicago, Ill. Charles Ross, hardware, Newton. Ill. Lora Schackmann fGirhardU, Hillsboro. Ill. Edward Matheny. salesman, Chicago, Ill. George Faller, priest, Alton, Ill. Fred Bradbury, dairyman, St. Louis, Mo. George Girhard, orincipal, Hillsboro, Ill. Clara Mann fToddj, Palestine, Ill. Elsie ,Tones fMcCormickj, bank clerk, Terre Haute, Ind. Ruth Black, nurse, St. Louis. Mo. Eva Williams fDonelsonj, St. Louis, Mo. Inez Weck IAdel. Chicago, Ill. Harold Roebuck, superintendent of factory, Los Angeles, Calif Victor Connor, contractor, Newton, Ill. Class of 1910 Doris Sims, assistant cashier, Newton, Ill. Bertha Beeman CBaumannj, Shreveport, La. Martha DuBois, Eldorado, Ill. Otis Jayne, veterinary, Louisville, Ind. Xinrty-.si.1: - - ""Qi-li-.1-.i--,.i., is xg' V Shirley Mason, musieteacher, Newton, Ill. Clara lloos, Sister of l'rovidence, Order of St. Klary's of the XX'oods, lnd Nellie Schackmann, l'eoples' State llank, Newton, Ill. May Lamotte ltassidyl, l'aris, lll. .Iackson Vursifull, University of Colorado, Denver, Colo. Laurence Arnold, Representative, Springneld, Ill. .Xvegail Clark, llerkeley, Calif. Gladys llerry fxv1ll'1'l-3113, NYest Liberty, lll. Clara Crawley LChrismanl, llloomington, lll. Genevieve llarker, civil service, Chicago, lll. Maude lluhluard, clerk, Newton, lll. Lillie Payne fYost5, Ullley, Ill. Grace Sutton, home, Newton, Ill. NYill Schackmann, cashier, Newton, lll. Lora llatman Cllutsonl, Newton, lll. llertha Clark fCatlinl, Decatur, Ill. Lillian Drury QVernonl, East St. Louis, lll. Class of 1911 I. XV. llutson, expressman, Newton, Ill. Maurice Litzelman, clerk, Van Nuys, Calif. Tura lieeman lliinsell, Newton, lll. Ilershel XVeck, deceased. Harrell Girhard, teacher, Martinsville, lll. Leah Varney fFarrisl, Knoxville, Tenn. Delbert Sims, teacher, St. Elmo, lll. Charles Teets, mining engineer, Santa Monica, Farl Clavton, lumherman, Iowa. Lura McKinlev, student, U. of I., Urbana, Ill. Shirley Money CGirhardU, Martinsville, Ill. Blanche Kihler tRollins5, Roodhouse, lll. Goldie Smith Cflossettl, Yuma, Colo. Dee Burke CMyerD, Evansville, Ind. Fred l'avne, farmer, Newton, Ill. llessie Randleman, unknown. Fred Kasserman, farm adviser, lifnnghaln, lll. Class of 1912 Ralph Smith, music store, Danville, lll. Don Kasserman. rice grower, XVeiner, Ark. Cora Smith f'Connorl, Newton, lll. Nina Ilolt lillutcliingsl, Martin, Tex. llomer Kasserman, lawver, Newton, lll. James Kissinger, San Diego, Calif. Ralph Sutton, deceased. Leon XVakeF1eld liliassermanj, XVeiner, Ark. Calif. :fly --we its 1 Nellie Skelton, stenographer, Chicago, Ill. Vivian Kibler CClarkj, Newton, Ill. Lucille Burton QGoetzmanj, Roseclaire, Ill. Vere Kibler fSimsj, Newton, Ill. Ursel McKinley, bookkeeper, Indianapolis, Ind. Ivan Carter, assistant yard clerk, I. C. R. R., Centralia, Ill. Marie Parks CBevisj, Newton, Ill. Nora Jasper QRossJ, deceased. Harry T. Payne, stenographer, Newton, Ill. A. -I. Kinsel, merchant, Newton, Ill. Ralph Mann, associate manager Dredge Gate Ditches, Aberdeen, Idaho Arthur Clark, clerk, Newton, Ill. Hugh Musgrove, electrician, Marion, Ill. Zola Musgrove QKellyj, Lamanda Park, Calif. Class of 1913 Frank E. Martin, accountant, I. C. R. R., Chicago, Ill. J. Hal Connor, teacher, Decatur, Ill. Charles Delzell, deceased. Marvin Earnest, battery station, Newton, Ill. Florent Franke, physician, Newton, Ill. Drexel Foreman, oil business, Fort VVorth, Tex. Frank Kinsel, Franciscan Monastery, Cleveland, Ohio. Harry Love, student, U. of I., Urbana, Ill. Thaddeus Martin, student, U. of I., Urbana, Ill. - Hazel Barrett CNewtonD, Alton, Ill. Opal Berry CMillerj, Newton, Ill. Maude Brunner CFrankej, Newton, Ill. Roy Stanley, poultry and feed company, Newton, Ill. Florence Clark, bookkeeoer, Newton, Ill. Ada Franke, business college, Olney, Ill. Gladys Letsinger, teacher, Robinson, Ill. Bernice Money, assistant cashier, First National Bank, Newton, Ill. Bertha Wemmer, Indianapolis, Ind. Joyce Neal, R. F. D. carrier, VVillow Hill, Ill. .lessie Swem Uohnsonj, VVashington, D. C. Helen Maxwell CBell3, Indianapolis, Ind. Paul Wiseman, machinist, Robinson, Ill. Class of 1914 Ada Beeman, telephone operator, Robinson, Ill. Eskie Hackney, veterinarian, Quenemo, Kans. Guy Keach, student, U. of I., Urbana, Ill. Lloyd Crowley, clerk, Newton, Ill. Nellie Delzell CRodgersj, Van Nuys, Calif. Gertrude Franke, stenographer, Newton, Ill. Nifwly-right V! J Beryl Houser QMineoj, Newton, Ill. Lulu Kasserman CPursifullj, Newton, Ill. Lee Kasserman, mail carrier, Newton, Ill. Lloyd Mann, civil service, Decatur, Ill. Eunice McKinley, milliner, Indianapolis, Ind. Max Money, seed company agent, Paris, Ill. Marie Schackmann, deceased. Laurence Shup, printer, Newton, Ill. Inez Sims tZurickj, Canton, Ohio. James lYright, I. C. R. R., Mattoon, Ill. Ethel Clark, kindergarten teacher, Chicago, Ill. Class of 1915 Ray NN'inter, instructor, O. T. H. S., Oblong, Ill. Merna Clark fStinej, Newton, Ill. Hallie Hubbard, dental laboratory, Kankakee, Ill. Daisy Payne, teacher, Newton, Ill. Hazel Clark tSchwarzlosej, Effingham, Ill. Audra Foreman CFullerl, Chicago, Ill. Dale Arnold, hay and grain, Newton, Ill. Lorraine llarthelme, medical student, St. Louis, Mo. Billie Barker tMcDanielsj, St. Louis, Mo. Clara Dorn, secretary, Denver, Colo. August Bayse, machinist, Newton, Ia. Class of 1916 Theodore Sharp, deceased. Claude Carter tCantwellj, Decatur, Ill. Maude Carter CHoltj, Newton, 111. Dewey Connor, student, U. of I., Urbana, Ill. Marjorie Hersh, deceased. john Hauk, garage, Newton, Ill. George Kasserman, Newton Motor Car Co., Newton, Sybil Kennett, teacher, Newton, Ill. Raymond Kibler, merchant, Newton, Ill. Vesta Love CWiIsonD, VVest Point, Miss. john May, farmer, Newton, Ill. Alta Matheny Ctfiallerl, Newton, Ill. Verner Reep, orchardist, Newton, Ill. Nellie Reed, bookkeeper, Newton, Ill. Candace Ream CHubbardl, Kankakee, Ill. Byron Trexler, dental student, St. Louis, Mo. Austin Utterback, student, U. of I., Urbana, Ill. Dewev Matheny, salesman, Chicago, Ill. Paul McCullough, farmer, Ste. Marie, Ill. Mildred Maxwell fTownsendj, Hagler, Ark. il? Ill. Ninety-nine Leonard Trexler, student, U. of I., Urbana, Ill. Lela Gill, teacher, Terre Haute, Ind. Hazel O'Neal fShoemakerj, Detroit, Mich. Class of 1917 Earl Cornwell, teacher, Greenup, Ill. Inez Davidson QWard,J, teacher, Newton, Ill. Freda Dorn, Denver, Colo. Marie Gibson CDoerrj, Newton, Ill. Lucille Garnier fReepj, Newton, Ill. Julia Gilmore, teacher of music, Newton, Ill. Gertrude Jones QBerryj, Louisiana, Mo. Ruth Kasserman, nurse, St. Louis, Mo. Catherine Prather CLambertj, Newton, Ill. George Payne, press office, Newton, Ill. Paul Shamhart, Laramie, Mont. Evelyn Smoot Clsandj, Carmi, Ill. Rose jourdan, nurse, Danville, Ill. Wm. Scanlan, student, U. of I., Urbana, Ill. Class of 1918 Madge Whisenand fCunninghamj, Robinson, I Grace Freeman, clerk, Newton, Ill. Agnes Hines fMitchellj, Fisher, Ill. Olen May, U. of I. student, Urbana, Ill. Orval Mitchell, U. of I. student, Urbana, Ill. Alva La Coax, teacher, Sailor Springs, Ill. Francis Moschenrose, Chicago, Ill. Ora Moomaw, dentist, Newton, Ill. Neal Franke, dentist, Newton, Ill. Ralph Moore, surveyor, Decatur, Ill. Lowell Bayles, surveyor, Sesser, Ill. john Love, civil engineer, Gary, Ind. George I-Iouser, farmer, Newton, Ill. Class of 1919 I Raymond Wilson, U. of I. student, Urbana, Ill. Flossie Read, teacher, Calhoun, Ill. Maud Maxwell, bookkeeper, Elgin, Ill. Leonard Mitchell, dairyman, Newton, Ill. Kendall Johnson, Western Electric Co., New York City Katie Isenburg CHarveyl, Newton, Ill. Anna Franke, stenographer, Newton, Ill. Luella Carr, teacher, Yale, Ill. Hilda Cornwell, stenographer, Springiield, Ill. Om' I1 u mlrvrl W as QQ Lucille Bayles, teacher, XVillow Hill, Ill. Margaret Foreman, stenographer, Dallas, Tex. Josephine Rutherman, teacher, Newton, Ill. Maude Stine, teacher, Noble, Ill. Class of 1920 Paul Adams, Northwestern University, Chicago, Ill Hazel lYhalin, assistant cashier, Newton, Ill. Ethel XVakefield QVVagner'J, Newton, Ill. Lucille Stuteville, bookkeeper, Newton, Ill. Gladys Pate, teacher, Sesser, Ill. Lola Newberry, teacher, Xenia, Ill. Lester Moomaw, garage, Newton, Ill. Cecle Matheny, Yale, Ill. ' Edna Kibler, teacher, Castleton, Ill. Irene Hunt, teacher, Newton, Ill. Laurence Freeman, student, McKendree, Lebanon, Crete Evans, telephone operator, Newton, Ill. Glenn Eaton, clerk, Newton, Ill. Mack Eaton, U. of I. student, Urbana, Ill. Leland Corbin, U. of I. student, Urbana, Ill. Mabel Alcorn CGrovesl, VVest Liberty, Ill. Katherine Albright, music teacher, Newton, Ill. Fern Rhodes, teacher, Newton, Ill. Lou Edna Kibler, stenographer, St. Louis, Mo. Spurgeon Hodge, student, Ewing College. Loren Babbs, merchant, Newton, Ill. Class of 1921 Dale XYilson, hotel clerk, Newton, Ill. Cornelia Stanley QWestermanj, Marengo, Iowa. Sadie Semple, teacher, Newton, Ill. Pearl Isenburg, student, Charleston, Ill. Camilla Hodge, teacher, Highland, Ill. Lorraine Batman, U. of I. student, Urbana, Ill. Hildred Ransom, stenographer, Mattoon, Ill. Louis Markwell, clerk, Newton, Ill. Echo Lawrence, teacher, Newton, Ill. Rolla Allison, U. of I. student, Urbana, Ill. Anna Bever QVVesendorfj, Charleston, Ill. Lea Koontz, post ofhce, Newton, Ill. Gladys Wakefielcl Cllussmanl, Walker, Minn. Emma Rose Allen CPoundj, Gurdon, Ark. Bea Ross, teacher, Newton, Ill. Dorothy Boos, home, Newton, Ill. Russell Harrison, Chicago, Ill. I Om: humlrcrl one it Class of 1922 Kenneth Barkley, machine shops, Decatur, Ill. Nellie Clark, teacher, Newton, Ill. Gladys Dickerson, teacher, VVest Liberty, Ill. Nell Brothers, nurse, Olney, Ill. Frances Evans, telephone operator, Newton, Ill. Lucile VVhalin, teacher, Rose Hill, Ill. XVinnie Dougherty, teacher, Newton, Ill. Lanore Gorrell, dental office, Newton, Ill. Helena Green, nurse, Olney, Ill. Clara Eveland, teacher, Newton, Ill. Laurence Hartlerode, Mt. Carmel, lll. Mona Harrison fParrj, Hunt City, Ill. john Hicks, teacher, Newton, Ill. Madona Imming, teacher, Wheeler, Ill. Margaret Johnson, home, Newton, Ill. Alma James fObertJ, Terre Haute, Ind. Nettie Jourdan, home, Newton, Ill. Everett Jourdan, drug store, Newton, Ill. Clella McComas, teacher, Rose Hill, Ill. Eunice May, home, Newton, Ill. Ruth Mitchell, home, Newton, Ill. Opal Mahaney, teacher, Winterroxvd. Jerome Jourdan, monastery, St. Louis, Mo. Herman May, car shops, Indianapolis, lnd. Nellie Ping CEllisj, Bedford, Ind. Hazel Reed, teacher, Newton, Ill. Zella Reed, teacher, Kedron, Ill. Bessie Ross, dental oliice, Newton, Ill. Merl Ross, drug store, Newton, Ill. Alice Rutherman, student, Charleston, Ill. Q? Ile took her in his arms And pressed her to his chest, The lovely color left her cheeks And lodged upon his vest. "I felt his soft breath on my cheek And the gentle touch of his hand. His very presence near me Seemed a breeze on the desert sand. He deftly sought my lips, My head he did enfold. Then he broke the silence with 'Shall the filling be silver or gold ?' " Om- humlrwl two ' . 13- . 'M f Capital ............ .... SB 50,000.00 Surplus and Profits ............ 340,000.00 OFFICERS E. W. Hersh, President Wm. E. Schackmann, Cashier A. F. Calvin, Vice-President Dorris L. Sims, Asst. Cashier Ed. Nigh, Vice-President Hazen S. Whalin, Asst. Cashier Bernice Money, Asst. Cashier Our new Burglar Proof Vault is now completed. A box in it for your investments, deeds, abstracts, insurance policies, etc., would cost you a very nominal sum. We will be pleased to show you all the "wrinkles" of this New Vault if you will call. This Bank was organized for you-Your Safety-Your Needs. We invite you to open an account here. We can be of service to you. THE FIRST NATIONAL BANK NEWTON, ILLINOIS "The Bank That Appreciates Your Business" U I I Ill 4.1-.gn iwwiw.. .- ,Y S77 f Y The Name SPIETH on Your Pictures Is a Guarantee of Their Excellence Likeness, Finish, Artistic Style and Durability High School Work Wholesale and Retail a Specialty Kodak Finishing Studio, 401 Whittle Avenue OLNEY, ILLINOIS 0 I I lvl four -Yl?gfQ32iE5f?i 4123 --Y ev .vc c W ICE Depend on ice to protect your food in Winter and summer. Domestic Science authorities-the medical profession, all advise the year around use of ice. Keep a well-iced refrigerator, the only real and scientific food protection known. HEALTH'S BESTWAY EAT APPLES EVERY DAY ROSY CHEEKED APPLES The are a necessity for every home-a bountiful supply should be on hands at all times. Serve them baked or as apple sauce for breakfast. Give them to the kiddies to eat during rest period in school. Let the grown ups eat them before retiring. Make apple eating a habit. Your health will be benefited. Dis- ease will be baffled. NEWTON ICE 8z COLD STORAGE CO. ll lmlrlwul GET THE HABIT Buy Your HOME MADE CANDIES AND ICE CREAM Tat-. COLLEGE INN John Argyros, Proprietor CONFECTIONERY Our Candies Always Fresh and Pure East Side Square Newton, Illinois FULL LINE OF SCHOOL BOOKS AND SUPPLIES Our new Walrus Fountain makes drinks that are always cold and refreshing. Try them. BURRIDGE DRUG COMPANY THE REXALL STORE Opera House Block Newton, Illinois l 7 I I B W 1 LOLLAR'S JEWELRY STORE Southwest Corner Square The Very Best Repair Service and the Best Place in the World to Buy Diamonds Watches and Jewelry The Oldest Bank in Newton Established 1875 Incorporated 1911 We Ourselves the Better Sevrje by Serving Others Best That is the motto and policy of this bank. In all of our relations with our depositors we endeavor to render Real and Definite service. Here you will find a bank that takes a red-blooded, warm-hearted interest in your welfare and success. If that is the sort of bank with which you would like to do busi- ness, come in! Your account will be welcomed and well treated. PEOPLES STATE BANK The Bank of the People 0 lnrmlrvrl sz , O WE SELL QUALITY HARDWARE We take pride in the quality of the Hardware we sell. This is the reason we are making new friends and customers each day. When you buy Hardware at our store we tell you exactly what Quality Goods you are buying. When we guarantee a thing, we stand back of our word. Come in today and look around. It is no trouble to show goods. Our prices will please you. MM J. F. WEBER Hardware and Stoves Heating and Plumbing GEORGE FRANKE NEW AND SECOND-HAND scHooL Books Iii TABLETS AND EVERYTHING USED IN THE SCHOOL ROOM iol Southeast Corner Square Newton, Illinois 0 I I I llf f is W IT'S UP TO YOU HIGH SCHOOL BOYS To set the pace for young peop1e's dress. Our suits are designed particularly for Younger, Young Men. They're built on the acknowl- edged style lines of the day. They have a spirit and swing that is ex- clusively their own. The same style applies to our furnishings and shoes. Satisfaction and service guaranteed or your money back. 3 C KAUFMANN BROTHERS The Home of Hart, Schaffner XL Marx Clothes, W. L. Douglas and Packard Shoes and A. G. Spaulding Sporting Goods. REDMAN 8z SPENCER'S DEPARTMENT STORE Il'-'-I LARGEST IN JASPER COUNTY CLOTHING AND DRY GOODS I I WALK OVER SHOES -for- Men and Women U I Il L Mmm we-XL BOOS 8z KEAVIN Leaders in Dry G o o d s, Clothing, Shoes, Millinery Ready-to-Wear and Rugs. Northwest Corner Square Newton, Illinois C. A. FIELD COMPANY WHOLESALE POULTRY, BUTTER and EGGS Manufacturers of FANCY CREAMERY BUTTER Made from Pure Cream NEWTON ILLINOIS ee :E FRANK A. ALBRIGHT As usual, just a step or two in advance when styles in YOUNG MEN'S APPAREL are considered And the Prices, well, we'll guarantee you at least a dollar's worth for Newton a dollar. Like to Try It? Drop In. East Side Square Illinois FURNITURE GEORGE W. MARKWELL UNDERTAKING KIBLER GOOD FURNITURE igh- CHEAP PRICES John H. Shup, Walter W. Payne President Cashier Thos. C. Wright, H- S- Judy Vice-PreSident Second Vice-President W. H. STANLEY 85 SON POULTRY-EGGS-HIDES-J UNK All Kinds of Feeds Northeast Corner Square Newton, Illinois CALHOUN GARAGE WILLYS-OVERLAND CARS All kinds of repair Work L. E. Calhoun, Prop. ELCAR Fours, 3965.00 to 31,425.00 Sixes, S 1,395.00 to 31,995.00 Complete Line of Tires, Tubes and Accessories Storage, Repairs and Service on All Cars J. W. Moomaw 8z Son West Side Square Ulllil W QB? Yi fi DON'T ovERLooK THIS Get Efficient Service, Conservative Adv1ce and Full Market Value, When You Sell to Us. W. D. Miller 8z Son POULTRY AND EGGS Newton Illinois "Jasper County Special Bread" PIES AND FINE CAKES THE NEWTON CITY BAKERY Louis Resch, Prop. North Side Square "Kilburns" That's the place the boys all know-good Sodas, lots of Music, clean Fountains and best equipped drug store in Jasper County. When you are sick or well re- member:- You'll Do Better at Kilburn's Call at 3 Chairs 3 Good Barbers P EICCIIFICHIIY Equipped WEST SIDE Fashion Shop For Millinery That Has Quality, Style and a Popular Price South Side Square Newton, Ill. BARBER SHOP Clean and Sanitary Hair Cutting a Specialty Pete Field, Prop. Newton Seed 8z Feed Co. New American Hotel and Annex Dealers in Clovers, Timothy, Red Top and All I. ST Kinds of Seeds and Feeds C. G. Batman D. E. Batman Newton Illinois Om' lmmlrul ihirlvr' nc Dr. J. E. Cantwell Graduate Optometrist Practice Limited to the Eyes No side lines Special attention given to Chil- dren's eyes. Above Post Ofhce Newton, Ill. Prepare yourself for band and orchestra work. I instruct on wind and string instruments. Write or phone me. Edward H. Harding Newton Illinois W. E. and F. E. Franke Physicians and Surgeons W. S. Square Newton, Ill. E. F. Johnson Real Estate, Loans and Insurance Hersh Block Newton Illinois Daniel H. Riley, D. D. S. Davidson 8z Fithian Dentist Lawyers Kaufmann Bldg. Money to Loan on Real Estate S. S. Square Newton, Ill. Newton Illinois J. Kasserman H, Kasserman Kasserman 8z Kasserman Law, Insurance, Real Estate H. S. Riley, D. D. S. Dentist Residence and Office Over Gilmore's Jewelry Store N ewton Illinois Newton Illinois MON UMENTS Dr. James P. Prestley Taylor Randolph, Prop. Gilmore Block 0- W- Lathrop Suite 9 and 10 Designer and Carver Newton Illinois Une 1111111111-11 fourtcvn O A I Isley 8: Yelvington Drs. Franke 8z Moomaw Dentists Attorneys at Law rnone: Mutual 2921 Newton Illinois Ofiice over Kaufmann Bros. Dr. J. W. Hutton Physician and Surgeon Hersh Block Newton Illinois G. W. Stanley Groceries, Fine Candies, Ice Cream and Cold Drinks Hot and Cold Lunch, School Supplies Special attention to High School Students Automobile Owners Get satisfaction with Willard Batteries and Kokomo tires. . Get yours now and get more en- Joyment from motoring. Newton Battery Co. West Side Square O. L. Maxey, Owner How would you like to pay Two Dollars and a Half for a copy of the Nu-Kom-I? That is what you would have to pay were it not for the advertisers. Personally we wish to thank each advertiser herein for their loyal support. Nu-Kom-I Staff ARNDT'S VARIETY STORE A Complete Line of JEWELRY, CANDIES AND NOTIONS LADIES' AND MEN'S PURSES, HAND PAINTED CHINA, TOILET ARTICLES, ALUMINUM WARE, MILLINERY, HOSIERY, 0 I 1ll'l'll jifllw Arhsl 4' lflfmlrrrl Sf.l'f1'4H Serfvzce PLACING your engraving contraft with Stafford is more than mere-ly huying plate-s. You secure: n highly Skilled and trainrd organization, with more than thirty yrnrs' experience in college and school puhlicutiuns, which serves you as eagerly as ifwc were part ufyuur stuff. 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Newton Community High School - Nu Kom I Yearbook (Newton, IL) online yearbook collection, 1922 Edition, Page 1

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