Newton High School - Newtonia Yearbook (Newton, IA)
- Class of 1929
Page 1 of 216
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 216 of the 1929 volume:
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' QYIIHIHIIEQ 11929
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him. An investment in knowledge
always pays the best interest."
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JUNIOR HIGH SCHOOL
UT of a small material beginning, known as the "old
red brick school house," has grown the splendid
institution that we have today in the Newton Public
School system 0 0 9 From this unpretentious, two-room
elementary school building has sprung Woodrow Wilson,
Emerson Hough and Abraham Lincoln schools while
Senior High and Junior High have replaced "Old Central"
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FIRST ELEMENTARY SCHOOL
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SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL
TO many, the mention of "Old Central" recalls mem-
ories of good old spelling bees, individual orations
at graduation exercises, and the benign countenance of
Superintendent Beard 0 ' 0 The increase in the teaching
staff, the erection of new structures, the development of
a higher culture, all have helped to build the framework
of a high tradition, a mighty zeal, and the will to do
OLD CENTRAL SCHOOL
XX R X
X x i fi
THE twentieth volume of Newtonia
is offered in dedication to the Fu-
ture Newton High Schoolg a school
which will have a greater facultyg great-
er facilities of workg and will be great-
er in its service to the students and
parents N Such a school is made
possible by the tax payers who have
given their generous supportg and by
the careful planning of the administra-
tion and the ever shifting loyal student
body N To all these factors which
bring the future Greater Newton High
School to such a realization, the 1929
Newtonia is dedicated
XXX , X
LOOKING forward to the rise of a
new and greater Newton High -
looking backward to note how far
down the road of progress we have
come has been our aim in compiling
.the 1929 Newtonia N Within this
volume is incorporated records of one
of the most delightful years in the life
of Newton High School, describing
accurately our work and play as well
as our accomplishments and victories
N2 Pausing for awhile at the cross road
of the old and the new and viewing as
a whole the many activities of the
school- we have striven to record for
you the things which in future years
will be treasured memories of your
High School Days - "among your
I' ' """""l
CREEK 011 BUCKS I
CLASSES I I
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' "To provide rich, equal educational opportunities to all, to create
and fan. the desire for outstamling social service, to make it possible
for your living to be true Art, to lay deep and zvell the strong foun-
dation of the Society of Tomorrow: these are the objectives of the
Public School and its organization. May it feel that it has contrib-
uted to your future success, and may you in turn help with its work
for those that f0llO10.3,-SUPERINTENDENT B. C. Blanc.
Page Ten -JGQ DDDU
"Newton High- School, with its splendid faculty and its energetic
student body, has kept its rank among the leading high schools in
the state. Newton,s record in scholarship, music, forensics and
athletics is outstanding. The student body, with a high type of school
spirit, has been ever loyal to Newton High. in its many attainm-ents,
To those who graduate, Newton High wishes you the greatest success.
To those who return, Newton High expects many things from you.
May you make the best of your opportunities while they are yours.
W e do not look at the past with regrets, but look to the future that
we 'may attain even greater heights in the molding of human char-
acter."-PRINCIPAL H. A. LYNN.
Board of Education
B. A. lVlILLER N. E. MOLLECK 0. P. MYERS E. F. BESSER
W. J. MORGAN MRS. E. C. SMITH LELA BISHOP C. A. PECK
Members of the Board of Education are elected for a term of three years, by public vote, on
the second Monday in March. This year Mr. O. P. Myers and Mr. C. A. Peck were elected to fiil
the places of Dr. E. F. Besser and Dr. B. A. Miller, who have resigned after faithfully sewing the
board for fifteen and six years, respectively.
During the services of these two prominent citizens, there has been marked progress in the
educational system of Newton. Much of this has been due to the untiring efforts and forethought
of these two men, who have shown great interest and careful management in helping to solve
the many problems, arising from rapid growth of the city, that have confronted the board.
Page Tm" fcrqq bpph
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ALICE GARRETT y GEQRGE QUIRE
NOTVTI-Ill Tfllillillg Physics, Elementary Science
Des Moines Universityg B. S.
University of Iowa. Junior Nor-
B. A. Penn Collegeg University
of Iowa. Assistant Athletic
mal Training Cluhg Senior N. T. Coach.
Cluhg Girl Reserves.
"That man that hath a tongue,"
l say, "is no man, if with his
tongue he cannot win a woman."
"Exceedingly wise, fair
spoken and persuadingf,
IRENE MANN MAE MANNING
Mathematics, Social Science
B. A. Drake University.
"Not bold, nor shy, nor short,
nor tall, but a mingling of them
Iowa State Teachers' Collegeg
Finley Hospitalg Western Re-
serve Universityg University of
"Observe the rules of- health and
thine is u-ntold wealth."
B. M. Grinnell Collegeg
"Nothing great was ever achiev-
ed without enthusiasm- and per-
B. A. Iowa State Teachers'
"A genial disposition wins itself
I. C. A. Davenportg Iowa State
"Grace in all her steps, heaven
in her eye, in every gesture
dignity and love."
B. A. Coe College: M. A. Uni-
versity of Iowa. Girl Reserves
"Be not careless in deeds, con-
fused in urords, nor rambling in
B. A. University of Iowa.
"Gentle in manner,
firm in reality."
VAN DYKE CLINGMAN
B. A. University of Iowa
Band and Orchestra
"It is the tranquil people
who accomplish much."
-N sq Q quzoionxc-eluslewlpnrotqutdn DD pn Page Thirteen
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RALPH EDWARDS IDA MCKEE
C hemzlstry, Mathematics
B. S. Parsons College.
Intermural Athletics 3 Student
Councilg Junior Class sponsor.
"A man of actions and ideasg
Iowa YVesleyan Collegeg B. M.
Institute of Musical Art, New
York Cityg M. A. Kinscella
"Unmercenary in her mould of
mind, a n.a'tu.re generous aml
B. A. University of Iowa.
Assistant athletic coach.
"No soon-er said than done."
B. S. University of Iowa.
"He is in a class all of his own."
Iowa State Teachers' Collegeg
Girls' Glee Club
"Virtue, modesty and truth
are her guardians."
Iowa State Teachers' Collegeg
University of Wisconsing Univer-
sity of Colorado.
"Tall and stately and
full of dignity."
E. J. Oscoon
Y. M. C. A. College, Chicagog
Notre Dameg B. A. Grinnell Col-
lege. Football, basketball, track
"An athlete yesterday,
today and forever."
B. S. University of Iowa. Girl
Reservesg Senior Class sponsor.
"My hobby is to play rag-
time on a typewriter."
of Junior High School
University of Iowa Extension
Course. Student Government.
"A woman fine without pretense.
Blessed with plam. reason and
B. A. University of Wisconsin.
Blest with plain reason
and a jolly laugh."
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HELEN V. Wooo
B. A. University of Iowa.
"Surely 'tis a senorita from
WINIFRED VAN NESS
Cornell Collegeg B. A. University
of Iowa. Junior High Girl Re-
servesg Art Club.
"And her modest manner and
graceful air show her wise and
good as she is fair."
D. M. HALL
B. S. Iowa State College
"lf I do not look important, my
looks deceive me."
B. S. University of Wisconsing
University of Oxford, England.
Home Economics Clubg Girl Re-
servesg Social Service Cabinet.
"In virtues nothing earthly
could surpass her."
B. S. Monmouth College
"lt doesnft pay to UJOTFYS
things happen anyway."
MARJORIE M. GREEN
Simpson Colle-geg B. A. Univer-
sity of Iowa. Newtoniag Annualg
"Mi-rth is the medicine of lifeg
it cures its ills and calms its
C om nz erc ial
B. S. University of Iowa
Business Manager of Senior High
"I hurry not, neither do I worry"
Latin, Socrkzl Science
B. A. Cornell College: Univer-
sity of Iowa: University of Colo-
radog University of Southern
California. Junior High Girl Re-
servesg Student Council.
"There's no substitute for thor-
ou-ghgoing, ardent and sincere
Northwestern Universityg B. A.
University of Iowa. Junior Class
sponsorg Senior Girl Reservesg
"A heart to resolve, a head to
contrive, and a hand to execute."
University of Chicago.
"A friend of Caesar."
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State Teachers College: B. A.
University Iowa. Girl Reserves.
"The gentleness of all the
gods goes with thee."
U. S. History
B. S. Drake Universityg B. A.
University of Chicagog M. A.
Universit' of Chica o. Chairman
Program Committee 3 Student
"If it is not seemly, do it notg
if it is not true, speak it not."
B. A. University of Iowa. Art
clubg Y. W. C. A. Publicity
"A genial disposition wins itself
B. S. State Teachers' College.
Maryville, Mo.g Columbia Uni-
versity, New York City.
Pep Club, Girl Reserves.
"Good .temper aids the wheels
B. A. Iowa Wesleyan Collegeg
M. A. University of Iowa. Girl
"Possessed with such a gentle
F AYE WILKINSON
Drake Universityg B. A. North-
" There is more true happiness in
the folly of love than in all the
urisdom. of history."
B. A. University of Iowa. Girl
Reservesg Girls' Ninth Grade
"Excee1lingly nice, fair spoken
Iowa State Teachers' Collegeg
University of Illinoisg University
"There is nothing so worth while
as a maui well instructed."
La Grange Collegeg B. A. Park
College. Girl Reserves.
"Cheerfulness and good will
make labor light."
A. EUGENE BURTON
Augustana Collegeg Drake Uni-
versityg University of Iowa.
"Give me some musicg music,
moody food of us that trade in
Page sixteen AGGQ ICICI!llCQlll9PLl9lbJl0fQ3' CIO DDDU
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B. A. Iowa State Teachers'
"She thinks twice before she
speaks and speaks twice the bet-
.ler for it."
University of Minnesotag B. A.
Wells College. Girls' Pep Club:
Senior Student Councilg Girl Re
"Pure her heart, high her aimsg
she speaks ill of no one." -
Drury Collegeg B. A. Unversity
of Iowag State Teachers College
Springfield, Mo. Girl Reserves.
"Endowed with many splendid
Des Moines Universityg B. A.
"One who does her own think-
ing, and needs but little llll17lCt?.u
A. P. Twocoon
Trades and Ind'u.stries
Cornell Collegeg B. A. University
"Men of few words are the best
B. A. Cornell Collegeg M. A.
University of Iowa. Girl Re-
serve Cahinetg Professional Coin-
nlittee of N. T. 'A.
"A quiet dignity and charm of
gentleness are hers."
Parsons Collegeg B. A. Univer-
sity of Iowa. Student Councilg
"A mind not to be changed
by time or place."
EARL S. KALP A
Des Moines Universityg Drake
Universityg B. A. University of
Iowa. Debateg Play Directorg Ex-
"He gives his tongue no
B. A. University of Iowa
"One who always tenzls to her
own affairs and docs her level
B. A. Coe College.
General Sec'y of Y. W. C. A.
"Thy moflesty's a candle to thy
'EGG T iq DDD' Page Seventeen
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Senior Class Officers
Gralnek McMurray Pink Dillon
President - - - - HERBERT lVlClVlURRAY
Vice-President - - lVI1-:LBA PINK
Secretary - - MAX DILLON
Treasurer' - - - - - MAX GRALNEK
Sponsors ADELAIDE BALLUFF. E. S. KAL?
The members of the graduating class gave a dinner and theater party on March 15 Dinner
was served at 6:30 at the Congregational Church after which they attended the Capitol Theater
Other activities of the class during the year have been, the Senior Class Play presented on
May 1 and 2, and a class picnic held the last of May.
Page Twenty L-
l ' D
WILLIANI BASSETT "Mikad0:" "Pirates of Peu-
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oqq Q' snappy appz: co:o1o.o'o9'oo m :lnxp'.otao:o:qu.uo9o,n Q analysis Q D D 0
Basketball '26, '2'T: Glee Club
'27, '28, '29, Tri Sigma Club '29.
"No one succeeds but' the
C ollese Prep.
Football '26, '27, Track '28, '29,
"Badly injured when a train of
thoughts ran through his head."
t College Prep.
Band '26, '27: Orchestra '26,
'2T: Glee Club '26, '27, '28, '29:
Debate '29: Extenxp. Speaking
'29: "Mikado:" "Pirates of
Penzanee:" "Mai-thug" "N"
Club, "The Lucky Break I ' '
"Passing of Chow-Cbowg" Foot-
ball '27: Tri Sigma Club '29g
Quartette '27, '2S: Business Stu-
dents Club '26, '27,
"The copper throated baritone,
Coruso's forty-ninth cousin."
"I speak in- a monstrous
Football '26, '27: Glee Club '27,
'28, '29g "Pirates of Penzance,"
"Martha 3 " See'y-Treas. Glee
Club '28, '29, Tri Sigma Club
"One who can ably carry the bur-
dens of the world on his manly
mince," "Martba:" Glee Club
'26, '27, '28, '29: Newton Ninety-
Nine 'esz Y. w. C. A. '26, '21,
'28, Girl Reserves '29: Business
Students Club '27, Basketball
'29: G. A. A. '29: Senior Home
Er. Club '29,
"Her blushing cheeks speak
Home Ee. Club '26, '27: Y. XV.
C. A. '26, '27, '2Sg Nature Study
Club '26, '27: Girl Reserves '29:
Commercial Club '26, '27.
"Quiet as a mouse, yet no trap
has caught her yet."
Girl Reserves '29, Y. NV. C. A.
'26, '27, '28,
"Never troubles trouble till
trouble 'troubles her."
"The Lucky 'Break:" Track '26
'2'Tg Glee Club '25-lg Tri Sigma
"A potential president of the
Glee Club '26.
"If you can't find him, look un-
der the seats, he might be there."
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VIRGINIA BROOKS EARL BRUCE
Commercial Trades and Industries
Glee Club '26, Y. XV. C. A. '27,
'28, Girl Reserves '29, Declannv
tory '26, Newton Ninety-Nine.
Tri Sigma Club '29, Basketball
'26, '27 5 Conunerciail Club '27,
"Quiet, yet effective." "Truly a man of the world."
Quill and Scroll, Clee Club '28,
MURRAY BELL '29, Tri Sigma Club '29, Student
Cgmmgrcigl Council '28, '29, Newtonia Adv.
Basketball '26, '27, '28, Capt.
'29, Football '26, '27, '28, '29,
Track '27, '28, '29, Nat'l. Hon-
ornry Athletic Club, ' 'N ' ' Club,
"Never mix business wifh
Trades and Industries
"An answer to a maiderfs
"The Lucky Break," Debate '27,
'28, '29, Newtonia, '26, '27, An-
nual '27, Glee Club '26, '27,
'28, '29, "Mikado," "Pirates of
Penzance," Boys' Pep Club, "N"
Club, Declam. '26, '27, Extemp.
".l. P. Morgan and I are going
to make this banking business
amount to something."
Library Club '27, '28, Newtonian.
'27, '28, '29, Annual '27, '29,
Home Ee. Club '26, '29, Glee
Club '28, '29, G. A. A. '27, '28Z
Y. WV. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
Reserves '29, Student Council '28,
'29, Newton Ninety-Nine.
"Proving that this is truly a
Mgr. '27, Newtonia Annual Busi-
ness Mgr. '28, Editor Newtonia
Annual '29, Debate '28, '29, "N"
Club, "Cappy Ricks," "The
Lucky Break," Pirates of Pen-
zance, " ' 'Martha , ' ' Minstrel,
Band '26. '27, Orchestra '26,
'27, Declam. '27, '28, '29,
Exteinp. '28, '29, Vice-Pres. and
Pros. Sophomore Class, Pres. Jun-
"Great Caeser's Ghost"
Footbnll '26, '27, '28, Truck '28,
XVrestling '28, "N" Club, Tri
Sigma '29, '
"Greatness is achieved by some,
but others have in thrust upon
Glee Club '28, '29, Home Ee.
Club '26, '27, Girl Reserves '29,
Commercial Club '26, '27, "Feast
of the Little Lanterns," "Mar-
"That skin. you love to touch."
Pep Club '27, '28, "Guppy
Ricks," "The Lucky Break,"
"Passing of Chow-Chow," New-
tonia '28, Tri Sigma '29.
"God's Gift to Women."
Page Twenty-Tw., o :iq Q an mais llKQIlI9PL!9DlOJlOfll lin Dp pu
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Football '26, '27, '28, Truck '26.
'27, '28, '29, Swimming '29
Wrestling '28g Glee Club '29.
,"The cares of the world rest
heavdy on me and the faculty."
Library Club '29, Y. YV. C.
'26, '27, '28g Girl Reserves '29,
"GladIy would she learn and
' Library Club '27, '28, '29: Pep
Club '2S, '29: Newton Ninety-
Niueg G. A. A. '27, '28, '29': Ser!-
oud Girl Reserve Cabinet: Daisy
Chniu: Y. XV. C. A. '27, '28:
Girl .Reserves '29,
"lV'hat have I done to be
A- lVrestling 'zs.
"He looks sturlious, but looks are
C""""e'C""' Second Girls' mee club '26, '21,
v . , v '28: Commercial Club '27 '28'
l2'2f'93l'f E865 Rxgiexes qesll' Library Club '26- '27' '289, Hom'
'T is not as had zz world as
some would make it."
Glee Club '29g Marthag Pep Club:
Golf Teamg "Y" Leaders.
"Life is just one date after
Second Girls Glee Club '26, '27
Commercial Club: Library Clu
'27g Y. YV. C. A. '26, '27, '28
Girl Reserves '29.
"Says little, but takes in
Ev. Club '28, '29, Y. W. C. A.
'26. '27, '28, Girl Reserve '29.
"Shy and quiet, yet liked by all."
Tri Sigma Club: Football '26, '27,
'2SQ BftSk8l'bBll '26, '27, '28.
"Constantly enveloped in the
lj l mee Club '26, '27, 'zsg Tri Sigma
Club: Football '26, Pirates of
"Everything comes to him who
H dd Q no civicIIKQIIl9L219.l9JIOTQb'Cs'oju DD pe Page Twenty-Three
Band '27, '28, '29, Orcliestrn
'27, '28, '29.
"He sure knows his rl0's and
Y. NV. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
Reserves Vive-'Pres. ' 29, Glen
Club '26, '27, '28, Pres. '29,
Basketball '26, '27, '25, '29,
Girls' Pep Club '26, '27, '..8,
Pres. '29, Newtonin '29, Busi-
ness Students' Club '29, "Mika-
do," "Pirates of Penzance,"
"Martha," "The Luc-ky Break,"
G. A. A. Daisy Chain.
"A smile for all and all for
Pep Club '28, '29, Newtoniu '23,
'29, Girl Reserves '27, '28, '29,
Newton Ninety-Nine, Daisy Chain
'2S: Sei-'y Girl Reserves '2S.
rx true friend."
Girl Reserves '29' Normal Train-
ing Club '28, '29.'
"Her books are her worlds."
Trades and Industries '23, Sec'y
Radio Club '28,
"Stuff, cram, slufly, for
MARJORIE F ORSYTHE
Glee Club '28, '29, Y. NV. C. A.
'26, '27, '28, Girl Reserves '29.
"How-dow-llowrly and how."
"Why do some people get all
fha good looks?"
Second Girls' Glee Club '26,
'27: Library Club '27, Y. VV. O.
A. '26, '27, '28, Girl Reserves
'29, Commercial Club "26.
"W'here'cl you get those eyes.
Aviation Club, Radio Club.
"Let me live in a home by
the side of the road."
Football '27, '28, '29, Basket-
ball '29, Trees. Soph. Class,
Sec'y Jr. Class: Treas. Sr. Class,
Newtzonia Business Mgr. '27, '28,
Newtnnia Annual Mgr. '29, Boys'
Pep Club, G-lee Club '27, '28,
"Mikado," Debate '28, Golf '27,
'28, '29, Minstrel.
"Brothers, I am trodcling where
the saints none trod."
Page frwl-my-Four MIGQ sus an: In w.wlb:rst01o'ou'obDDpQ
' xx W ' ti
Glue Club '27, '28, '29, G. A. A.
eq Q W an uno.: gonzo o:Q:o'o.o'o0ooo ummrzlnxnpotnozsgqnsup o u Q on sou uns Q D D 0
OLWER INGRAHAM N0"""' T""""'g
Band '26, '27, '28, Orchestra '27,
'28, Student Council '27, '28:
Commercial Club '27, All State
"All wrapped up in his big
Y. lV. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
Reserves '29, Home Ee. Club '29,
Library Club '27, '28, '29, De-
ulam '26, '27, G. A. A. '28, Nor-
mal Training Club '28, Vice-Pres.
'29, Basketball '26.
"Seen, but not heard."
Football ' 27, ' 28.
"He has a great future-but no
one bas been able to find out
what it is."
WALTER J ESNICK
Trades and lnrlustries
"Creets his friends with a stiff
right and a left to the jaw."
' Normal Training
Orchestra '26, '27, '28, '29, Y.
YV. C. A. '26, '27, '23, Girl R0-
serves '29, Library Club '27, '28,
'29: Normal Training Club '29
'29, Glee Club '28.
"Speaking generally, she's
Pres. '28, '29, Library Club 28,
Pres. '29, Student Council '28,
'29, "Pirates of Penzance,"
"Martha," "Pair of Lunat.ics,"
Y. YV. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
Reserves '29, Delta Mu Delta,
Normal Training Club, Pres. New-
'Ullegnt to love, honor and obey."
Band '28, Newtonia. '29, Art
"Sleepest thou, or workest thou,
l-'ootbnll '27, Capt. '28, Glee Club
'28, '29, Student. Council Treas.
'28, Vice Pres. '29, "Crappy
Ricks," Truck '27, "Martha,"
Newtnnia '28, "N" Club, Debate.
"Thinks before he speaks-
v College Prep.
1. YV. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
Reserves '29, Home Ee. Club '28,
Glee Club '28, '29, G. A. A. '29,
Basketball '26, '27, '28, '29, Li-
brary Club '27, "Feast of Lan-
"All ihe earmarks of a Second
Y. YV. C. A. '26. '27, '28, Girl
Reserves '29, Home Ee. Club '27,
Vice Pres. '28, Library Club '27,
'28, '29, Student: Council '28,
Declaiuatory '26, '27, G. A. A.
'29, Normal Training Club Pres.
'28, Trens. '29, Basketball '26.
"lVe've often wonrlered how such
a small 'head could hold so
Q GG G IIIICCUICQIll9l2I9..ODi9fl'l'l'l'Cl Dp pi Page Twenty-Five
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Coninlerciul Club '26, '27.
"The less you say, the more
you think." .
Y. XV. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
Reserves '29: Conunerviul Cluh
'27, '28, Library Club '29.
"Her hai-r is her crowning
Second Girls' Glee Club '26, '27,
First '28, '29, Newton Ninety-
Nine '27, '28, Basketball Capt.
'eo mv- G i x '96 '01 '98,
'29', Polleybull' Cnbtf' '27,-' -QV.
C. A. '26, '27, '28: Girl Reserves
'29, "Feast of Lit-tle Lnnternsf'
"A church-going girl who
loves the hims."
Glee Club '26, '27, '28, '293 D.
A. 'R. History Award, "A Lucky
Break," Commercial Club '26,
'27, '2SZ Y. YV. C. A. '26, '27,
'28, Girl Reserves '29, Pirates of
"The kind of a student a
Basketball '26, Boys' Pep Club,
Tri Sigma Club.
"Stately as Daniel Webster."
Library Club '27, '28, Vice Pres.
'29, Pep Club '23, '29, Second
Girls' Glee Club '28, '29g Student
Council '29: "Guppy Ricks," Y.
XV. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl Re-
serves '29, Daisy Chain, Normal
Training Club '27, '28, Sec'y-
Trens. Freshman Class, Sec'y-
Ti-eas. Sophomore Class.
"One can alurfzys be depended
upon in a pinch."
Y. YV. C. A. '26, '27, Girl RC-
"It is unladylike to be
land and boistrousf'
Truck '27, '23, Football '28,
Trades and Industries '28,
"Once a friend, always a friend."
Y. YV. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
Reserves '29, Newton Ninety,
Niners: Library Club '27, '28,
Home Ee. Club '26, '27, Commer-
rinl Club '26,
"On with the dance, let joy be
Delta Mu Delta, Quill and Scroll,
Pep Club, Newtouia. '27, '28,
'29l Annual '28, '29, Glee Club
H352 Home Ee. Club '27, Y. WV.
C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl Reserves
'29, Committee for Junior-Senior
"lf you dont think I'm smart,
P, ge T,,.,,,,,,,,.S,x 0 ciqq an azozouxcqmserownpaiofevtatao DD D Q
G. A. A. '26, '27, '28, '29, Home
Ec. Club '27, Y. XV. C. A. '26,
'27, '28, Girl Reserves '29: Lis
brary Club '27, '28, Newton
"After man came woman, and
h ' b 71' ' "
s es een after zm. ever since.
Band '26, '27s Declainutory '27,
'28, Debate '28, '29, Exteiup.
'27, '28: Glee Club '27, '28, '29:
Newtnnia '27, '28, '29, Annual
'28. '29, "Crappy Ricks," "The
Lucky Bi-eak:" Student Council
Pres. '29, Pep Club, "N" Club,
' 'Mart-ha. "
"Argue, argue, early or late, if
a line were crooked, he'd argue it
Home Ee. Club Pres. '28, Literary
Society Pres. '26, Student. Conn-
cil '28, Y. XV. C. A. '26, '27,
'25, Girl ,Reserves '29, Library
Club '27, '28, Newton Ninety-
Niners: Program committee chairs
man Junior-Senior banquet.
"Surprising and pleasing, but
more pleasing than sufplisingf
Girl Reserves '29, G. A. A. '29,
Normal Training Club '29, Bas-
"The choices! morsels are :lone
up in small packages."
Second Girls Glee Club '27, '28,
Y. w. C. A. '26, '27, '23, uit-1
"Learn, learn, learn, what
more is there to life?
"The Lucky Break," "Martha,"
Glee Club '27, '29, Y. AV. C. A.
'26, '27, '28, Girl Reserves' cab-
inet '29: Okoboji Delegate '28,
G. A. A. '28, '29, Newton Ninety-
Niuers: Library Club '27, '28,
'29, Newtonia '28, Passing of
Chou'-Chow, Grinnell Delegate.
"Those about her shall learn
the ways of honor."
Deelaniutory '26, '27, '28, Girl
Reserve Cabinet- '26, '27, '28. '29,
"The Lucky Break," Okoboji
Delegate , Pep Club , Student
Council '28, Pres. '29: Newtonin
'26, '27, '28 Editor '29, Daisy
Chain: Crescent Literary Club
'25, Delta Mu Delta, Quill and
Scroll '28, '29, Annual '27, '28,
"Here to the line, let the quips
fall where they may."
Truck '26, '27, '28, Basketball
'26i Glee Club '28, '29, Nat'1
Athletic Honorary Club, Quill and
Scroll: Quartette, Student Coun-
cil '29, Sec'y '28, Humor Editor
Newtonia '29, Senior Editor An-
nual '29, "Pirates of Penzance,"
"Martha," Delta Mu Delta: De-
bate '29, Yell Leader, "N"
"The man thafs in demand."
Basketball '27, '28, '29, Second
Girls' Glee Club '27, '28, '292
' 'Feast Of Little Lunternsf '
"Maybe to say 'yes' and mean
'n.o', comes natural to 801728
Basketball '27, Newtonia '233
Glee Club '26, '27, Y. YV. C. A.
'26, '27, '28, Girl Reserves '29,
Normal Training Club '28, '29I
Crescent- Literary Club '253 Li'
brary Club '28, '29, Newton
"Seldom heard-sweet silence."
QEGQ nzazouc-slu9L2s9lp acetic Dpps Page Twenty-seven
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Football ' 26, ' 28.
"Blessed is he who invented
Glee Club '26, '27: Girl Reserves
'29, Home Ee. Club '27, '28, Art
Club '28, Commercial '26.
"She who says little is rarely
Y. XV. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
Student Council '29: G. A. A. '29:
Home Ec. Club '28, Library Club
'28, '29, Normal Training Club
'28. '29, Daisy Clmin '28: Girl
Reserves '29, Basketball '2i-3. '
"Constant art thou,-but still
Y. XV. C. A. '27, '28, Girl Re-
"Pleasing to everyone all the
Bund '26, '27, '28, '29, Orches-
tra '26, '27, '28, '29, Glee Club
'28, Student Council '29, Music
Contest '28, '29: Pres. Band '28,
Sec'y.'l'x-ess. Orchestra '29, "Pi-
rntes of Penzance."
"Hark to the sound of the
Glee Club '25, '26, '27, Newtonin
'27, '28, Library Club '25, '26,
'27, '28, '29, Literary Club '25,
'26: G. A. A. '26, Y. W. C. A.
'26, '27, '28: Girl Reserves '29Z
Newton Ninety-Niners, Home Ec.
Club '25, '26, Nature Study Club
"If ignorance is bliss,
'Tis folly to be wise!"
Y. W. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
'Ulf you would forget your
troubles, just listen to her sing."
Orchestra. '26, '27,
"What rhings are done in the
name of science!"
Glee Club '28, '29. '
"In your jrurit cake of memories,
remember me as a nut."
Paze 'I'wf-My-Eight 0 dd Q OIIIIIOIICQ-ll9.PZ5 D.OllOfQl'lU'l. PQ gb
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Pep Club, Glee Club '28, '29,
Y. W. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
"She knit her brow-the only
piece of handiwork this maiden
girl could do."
Y. YV. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
Reserves '29, Second Girls' Glee
Club '28, '29.
"Despite her red hair, she keeps
her temper remarkably."
Y. XV, C, A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
Reserves '29, Home Ee. Club '27,
Commercial Club '26, '27, Newton
"As quick as quick can be."
Delta Mu Delta, Quill and Scroll,
Glee Club '28, '29, Band '26, '23,
Pres. '27, Orchestra '26, Sec'y-
Treas. '27, Student Council, D.
A. R. History Award, Minstrel?
"Penzance," "Martha," NEW'
:mia '27, '28, '29, Sports Editor
Annual '28, '29, Tri Siglmi ,293
Music Contest '27, '28, ,393
"The Lucky Break." TYPUIE
"Excuse me for living."
Band '27, '28, '29, G. A. A. '26,
'27, '28, '29, Pep Club '28, 'L9,
Home Ee. Club '29, Y. YV. C. A.
'26, '27, '28, Girl Reserves '29,
"Like fhe Northwestern. police-
I'll get my man!"
Pep Club '27, '28, Vice-Pres. '29,
Norxnal Training Club Sec'y '23,
Trens. '29, Student Council: Li-
brary Club Vice-Pres. '28, Trans.
'29': "Campy Ricks," "The
Lucky Break," Glee Club '28,
Pres. Fresh. Class, Pres. Sopho-
more class: Vive-Pres. Junior
Class, Vice-Pres. Senior Class.
"Why take life so seriously?
Y ou'll never get out alive any-
Business Students' Club '27, New-
ton Ninety-Niners, Home Ee. Club
'2S: Library Club '29, Girl Re-
"This life, and then- the next-
C omm ercial
Y. XV. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
"Nothing so truly becomes fem-
inine beauty as simplicity."
College Prep. '
Y. YV. C. A. '23, Girl Reserve '29.
"Life to her is just one smile
Swimming ' 29.
"If ignorance is bliss,
'Tis folly to be wise."
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Brand '26, '27, '28g Orchestra '26,
'27, '28Q Glee Club '26, '27, '28, .
"Mikado:" "Pinafore:" State
Band Contest: Track '23g Min-
strel: "Pirates of Penzance."
"There must be some harrl work
in- me, for none of it ever comes
Band '27, '28, '29: Orc-hestrn '28:
Student Council '2S: Normal
Training Club Pres. '28, '29: Li-
brnry Club Pres. '27, '2S: Y. W.
C. A. '26, '27, '28g Girl Re-
"Why worry? Let George do it!"
Y. YV. C. A. '26. '27, 'TZS1 Girl
Reserves "29: Commercial Club
'26: Glee Club '28: Nature Study
Club '26: Newton Ninety-Niners.
"Just a little prairie flower
growing wilfler every hour."
' College Prep.
Y. NV. C. A. '26, '27, '28,
Reserves '29: Library Club '27g
"The more I see of men, the
more I like my clog."
. ALICE RECKLER
Y. NV. C. A. '26, '27, '28
Reserves '29g Home Ec. Club '27, ,
'28g Normal Training Club '28,
'29g Library Club '27, '28, '29,
Glee Club '26, '27g Basketball
"Come what may, y0u'Il find
" 'Tis found he will die of
Y. W. C. A. '2Sg Girl R -
'29, Glee Club '28, '29, Gigsilrlii
29: Home Ee. Club '29,
"The deepest water always
Y. W. C. A. '26, '27, Ugg- Girl
lieserves '29. '
"Appreciazed by all her
Y. XV. C. A. '28g Girl Reserves
'29, Library Club '28, '29.
"Foe got my mang have you
G. A. al. '26, '27, '28, Vice-Pres,
'29I Y. lv. C. A. '26, '27, '2S:
Girl Reserves '29: Home Ee. Club
Seo'y '27: Basketball '26, '2T.
'28, '29g Newton Ninety-Niners.
" You haverfr heard much about
what I've rlane-Im not that
Pf' ge Thmy v GGG lICIIKUIICQIll9i2l9DPDlO'll'l'l'Ofl DD D.
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Y. XV. C. A. '28, Girl Reserves
'29: Newtonia '28: Newton Ninety-
Niners, Daisy Chain.
"Anything you want done?"
Y. XV. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
R-eserve Treas. '29, Pep Club,
Girl Reserve, Sec'y Cabinet '2S.
"Another one of those P. K.
Home Ev. Club'Sev'y '29, News
tonia '29. '. -
"Pleasant to know."
Y. NV. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
Reserves '29: Home Ee. Club '26:
Glee Club '26, '27, '28, library
club '27, '28.
"My favorite food is nuts,
HELEN VAN GILST
Glee Club '26, '27, N0l'llllll Traine
ing Club '28, '29, Library Club
'28, '29: Home Ev. Club '27, Y.
XV. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl Re-
"Fit for the highest trust."
' ' Cappy Ricks , ' ' ' 'The Lucky
Brenkf' "Pirates of Penzance,"
Glee Club '28, '29, Debate '28,
Xewtonia '28, '29. '
"Men may come, and men may
go, but I sleep on forever."
Glee Club '27, '28, '29, Orchestra
'25, '26, '27, Pep Club, Girl Re-
serve Cabinet '28, '29, "Guppy
Ricks," "The Lucky Break,"
Student Council, Okoboji dele-
"Why worm: The first hundred
years are always the worst."
Girls' Glee Club '27, '28, '29,
' ' Mikadx 1 ' ' ' 'Pirates of Peu-
zance:" "Martha," Y. XV. C. A.
'27, '28, Girl Reserves cabinet
'29, Library Club '27, '28, '29,
G. A. A. '28, '29, Nexvtonia '28,
"lt's not what you say, it's hon'
you- say it."
LOUISE T ABOR
Library Club '27, '28, Sec'y '29,
Normal Training Club '27, '28,
'29, Y. YV. C. A. '26, '27, '28,
Girl Reserves '29, Second Girls'
Glee Club '28, "Not quite such a
"I want what I want when I
Football '26, '27: Glee Club '21
'28, '29, Aviation Club.
"Stays awake all night thving to
find out how to get more sleep."
MIQQ souzazoucqln9LzwnbJIotn'do'o:o Dppn Page Thirty-One
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Band '26, '27, '28, Glee Club '27, I
'28, '29, "Campy .Riel-as," "Pi-
rates of Penzance," Newtnnia
'29, Track '27, "Martha," Min- -
strel, State Band Contest.
"Truly a man of this world, and
IRENE VER STEEG
Y, XV, C, A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
"Why tell everyone all you
WILLARD VAN BUREN
Trades and Industries
Band '26, '27.
"A joke is a very serious
Y. YV. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
Reserves '29, Home Ee. Club '27,
'28, Basketball '26, '27.
"Big oaks from little acorns do
Glee Club '29, Newtoniu, '29, G.
A. A. '29, Girl Reserves '29,
"Hi kid, got any gum?
Tri Sigma '28, '29, Basketball
"Cine him something to do and
COHSIHCT it done."
"lf you flon't think I can do it,
Y. Xl. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
Reserves '29 , Library Club '25,
'26, '27. '
"The kind of a girl to adorn
Y. YV. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
Reserves '29, Normal Training
Club '28, '29,
"Always think twice before you
Band '27, '29, Orchestra '26, '27,
'28, Music Contest '27, '28, '29,
Delta Mu Delta, Glee Club '28,
'29, "Pirates of Penzance,"
"Mucha," Newtonia. '29, Boys
Glee Club Vice Pres. '29, Senior
Editor Annual '29.
"There are two sides to every
me Thaw-wo odqq bppb
4 a ,
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F"""""' '27' 'mi' ' Basketball '2e.
"Not only good, but good for
KG ' 3
. Coolulee and I dont care to
Glee Club .27 W8 ,29 Junior Girls' Glee Club '25, '26,
! U I '
"If fhere's anything I haven't
tried 'to vamp, speak up or for-
ever hold your peace."
First, Girls' Glee Club '27, '28,
"Silence is golden."
'27, Commercial Club '26, '27,-
Y. W. C. A. '26, '27, '28, Girl
Reserves '29, Library Club '26,
Newtonia '27, '28, '29, Annual
'28, '29, Second Girls' Glee Club
'26, First '27, '28, '29, Pep Club,
y ' , Y. Home Ec. Club, "Mikado," "Pn-
VQ7' 23- 299 NBWYOH Billet!" rates of Penzance," "Martha,"
"She's not a policeman's daugh-
ter, but she sure knows her
G. A. A. '25, '26, '27, Sevond
Girls' Glee Club '25, First '26,
'27, '28, '29, Home Ee. Club '26,
'27, '28, '29, Y. YV. C. A, '26,
Daisy Chain, Minstrel.
"You, can travel o'er the world,
but if you miss this you ain't
seen nothing yet."
"Above the level of common
'27, '28, Girl Reserves '29, New- sense."
ton Ninety-Niners. '
"Bustin' .broncoes is my sport!"
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Bernafline N otestine
M ax Dillon
E leanora M ikalasek
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Most Absent Minded
Senior Ballot Results
Paul Gray '
Mr. Marchi ,
D' Page Thirty-Fne
q Q DDD
Junior Class Officers
Wood Bzlsom 0,C0nnor Hurst
Davis H ough-
F irsl Semester
President - - MARTIN O,CONNOR
Vice-President - JUDITH WOOD
Secretary - ---- MERLE HURST
Treasurer - - - MARJORIE DAVIS
Sponsors - JANE VINCENT, RALPH EDWARDS
President ----- MARTIN 0,CONNOR
Vice-President - JUDITH WOOD
Secretary - - - - ROSSLYN HOUGH
Treasurer - - - LAWRENCE BxsoM
Sponsors JANE VINCENT, RALPH EDWARDS
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BACK Row-Broum-, Coffee, McCuen, Rood, Deal, Hard, Guetzknuf, Kautz, Schaumburg, Long-
necker, W ert.
EIGHTH Row-Sauerman, Starr, Stock, Beirel, Brokaw, W itmer, Davis, Redman, Costner, Bootsma,
show, Herbold, Bishop, Neibur, F elton, O'Learie, Wheeler.
SEVENTH Row-Cooper, Fausnacht, Wamer, Young, Page, 0'C0n.nor, Crider, Chew, Ellenwood,
Helphrey, Herwehe, Conn, Emmel, Kearns, Blackwood, Hale.
SIXTH Row-Howell, Klomla, Rulledge, Berkema, Richey, Jensma, Stouder, Manning, Zwifelhofer,
Lanning, Quigley, W ilcox, Could, Hendricks, Rieper, Benjamin.
FIFTH Row-Tripp, Kling, W ylie, Y oung, Day, Smith, Young, Om-ick, Johnson, Mallory, Muldoon
Deal, Emmaclc, F rench, Pettey, W yatt, McDermott.
FOURTH Row-Bemer, Mawusek, Varner, Hough, Mowry, Wendell, Firman, Finch, Oliver, Stepp
Reeve, Hughes, Shaw, W eter, Pink, Selbher.
THIRD Row-Wheeler, Kolfschoten, Zirbel, Zigeler, Adams, Rogers, McCullough, W illiams, Mul-
brook, Simpson, Jones, Hayes, Spencer, Rogers, Waters, F ilshel.
SECOND Row-Goldberg, Butler, Gardner, Toombs, Tabor, W eatherly, Norris, Reese, Marqueton
Messick, Hise, Kearns, Hurst, Clark, Fleming, Int V eldt.
FRONT Row-Bish, W ilson, Miller, Everdon, Hill, Elliott, Mc-Bride, W hire, Kirkwood, Broderson
Clement, Cholick, Green, Moore, Morgan.
The .lunior Class gave the Junior-Senior Banquet, honoring the class of 1929, on May 31
They also sponsored a class picnic, held the last of May. The Junior Class Play, "The New Poor"
which was to be given April 4 and 5, was not presented, on account of the ill health of Mr. Kalp
Catherine Adams Merle Hurst
Marjorie Davis Eleanor Marqueton
Beatrice Bish Grace Kling
Eldred Brackney Errisje Kolfschoten
George Elliott Gertrude Mowry
Martha Gardner Fila WHSOII
Libby Golberg Judith W00d
Rosslyn Hough Mary Zwifelhofer
HKGG DDUD Page Thmyums
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Sophomore Class Officers
Cove Powers Chew
Presidenz - - - - DOROTHY DILLON
Vice-President - ROBERT CHEW
Secretary - - CHARLES STUART
Treasurer ---- PAUL Govs
Sponsors - - ISABEL SNOKE, ELMER KIRCHNER
President - - - - - JOHN POWERS
V ice-President DOROTHY DILLON
Secretary - - - - CHARLES STUART
Treasurer ----- MARIAN POLING
Sponsors - ISABEL SNOKE, ELMER KIRCHNER
Page Forty-Two 0KGG ' N - DDD?
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BACK Row-Walton, Griffen, Green, Malm-berg, Wormlejv, Agar, Wehrman, Wilson, Pickering,
Welle, Mqhlastie, Maclnernan., Decker, Bearflshaw, Spearing, Beitel, Jones, Reeve, Van.
EIGHTH Row-Walla, Kent, Sharp, Murphy, laquinta, Junis, Hammond, Murphy, Burgess, Roberts,
Rollstin-, Doak, Van Glider, Burgess, Allen, M essick, Paget, Horn, Higby, Squires.
SEVENTH Row-Pansey, W icks, Ettelson, Suman, Firman, Kinart, Dearinger, Bassett, McCum.ber,
Wagner, Straesser, Wake, Harbin, Weaver Fleming, Sharp, Miles, Adams, Carrier, Smilh.
SIXTH Row-Bruce, Bell, Van Wyngarrlen, Stacy, Heawlin, Young, Waters, Ashley, Edgeton, Skow,
Dennis, Dolph., Goeke, Johnson., Redeen, Patton, De Bruyn, Erlgeton.
F11-'TH Row-Paris, Logue, Brooks, Adams, Baker, Duckeur, Atwood, Altemeier, Poling, Horn, Van
Gilst, Riebe, Waring, Rigdon, McDermott, Carnahan, Power, Barley.
FOURTH Row-Henning, Dullard, Byers, Redleen, Miller, Coder, Tony, Deal, 0'Connor, Dillon,
Stuart, Spain, Dearinger, Thomson, Raymond, Gove, Harper, Evans.
THIRD Row-Gardner, Collais, Ross, Hayler, Gilbert, Awtry, McCullough, Blaylock, F irman, Bes-ack,
Gellley, Smith, Dow, Weber, Severson, Hatch, Notestine, Cholick.
SECOND Row-Thompson., Foster, Dearinger, Mawusek, Clement, Blackwood, Rakin, Cockerton,
Oliver, Robbins, Santen, Santen., Samuelson, Shaw, Brock, Hough, Weeks, Jacobs.
FRONT Row-Linder, Dirlam, Baker, Collais, Ervin, Eaton, De Bolt, Fraxler, Holmes, Thomton,
Ellenwood, Still, Smead, Stubbs, Dodge, Hill, Irish, Jones, Lust.
,The members of the class sponsored a class party in April and a class picnic the last of May.
Max Gilbert Grace Severson
Elizabeth Griffin Leonard Sharp
Marian Poling Bernice Stacy
J ack Wornlley
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Freshman Class Officers
The main event of the year
at the Jasper County Park.
- - WILLIANI WEATHERS
- - - - HELEN YATES
- - - HOWARD NOEL
- Miss BEARD, MR. CLINGMAN
for the Freshman Class was the annual picnic held this sprin
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BACK Row-Herberger, Burrows, Waters, Hildebrand, Ramer, Schultz, Brown, DeMoss, Conn,
Henderson, Cure, Buchanan, Underwood, Reynolds, Wylie, Kling, Williams, Wyatt, Robbins,
SEVENTH Row-Neiber, Johnson, Mortimer, Engle, Stadler, Compton., Nelson, Rogers, Hicknzan,
Yoakam, Longnecker, Ryan, Scott, Cooper, DePenning, Seuerson, Spence, Lynck, Straesser,
SIXTH Row-Blatterbauer, Jacobs, Jensmu, Alexander, Smith, Boyer, Aitken, Rearlout, Drake,
Brown, Harp, Wert, Healey, Bealey, Bergman, Giese, Pink, Hammer, Van Buren, W hite,
Thompson, Harbour, Bess, Ervin, Baur.
F11-'PH ROW-Dissinger, Launer, Linderholnz, Senerson, McAlee, Kolschoten, Welle, Wildon,
Kreager, Benjamin, Harlrn-ey, Gerha-rt, Dammier, Eclzcarrls, Gerhart, Bigney, W atkins, Hays,
Eldridge, Muffiet, Craig, Zwifelhofer.
FOURTH Row-Vestal, Benjamin, Zwifelhofqer, Hummel, Howell, Hays, Prior, Horn, Boyer, Van
Ness, Baker, Hill, Baker, Turner, Vetter, Longnecker, Myer.
THIRD Row-Barley, Greg, Magyar, Alljree, Durant, Chase, Kirlfman, Sinclair, Rodgers, Staubus,
Redeene, Butler, Mack, Goorlhue, Buchanan, Sprague, Springer, Emmert, McKz1ssiclf, Phipps,
SECOND Row-Johnson, Moore, Van Nordstrand, Bauer, Hammer, Burden, Breece, Gates, Trimble,
Anderson, Hough, Bisom, Hill, Eaton, Russell, Mikulasek, Butler, Burby, Patton, Hood.
FRONT ROW-Clements, Luther, Sudbrook, Awfry, Sclhnell, Scowlle, Mays,,Matz, Mr. Clingnum,
Fullmer, Ramkaln, Schumann, Simpson, Schumann, Lamb, Brady, Hill, T illson, Riebe,
Gertrude Aitken Frances Efnor
Betty Bestor James Nelson
Mildred Bock Dorothy Thomas
Gwendolyn Eaton Hilda Vetter
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TOP Row-Emery, Rollstin, Urnbarger, Marion, Durant, Brokaw, Cooper, Cooper, Phillips, Stacy,
Hoyt, Clauser, Trotter, Ettelson, Law, Dimon, Cook, Stouder, Guetzkow, Mallory, Davis,
Morrissey, Law, F ane.
SEVENTH Row-Bobzine, Shruell, Smith, Harbin, Richey, Rabourse, Raridon, Smith, Chevelier,
De Bolt, Hollister, Morrisey.
SIXTH Row-Eaton, Agar, Elliot, Mears, Malmberg, Phillips, Johnston, McGee, Harper, Mr.-Kinney,
Ellenfwood, Zwifelhofer, Vemtillion, Ieager, Roberts, Trotter, Meade, Coon, Zwifelhofer,
Greeson, Poidl, Law, Hartshorn, Bailey, Smith.
FII-'TH Row-McKibbin, Owens, W ehrman, Vanderkamp, W addell, Livengood, Bock, Hess, Hammer,
Stacy, Petty, Skow, Halsey, Reynohls, Olson, W eathers, Meredith, Meng, ........ , Engle,
Stwigill, McFarl1m, Hartshorn, Klzknendarsh, McGriff.
FOURTH Row-Gyles, Johnston, Reynolds, Tool, Jones, Schorty, Sears, Moore, Engle, Paget, Brue-
mer, Meyers, Tompson, Hardaufay, McKeeser, McMaster, McCuen, Shadle, Zwifelhofier, Mal-
lory, Jaquinta, Butler, Messick.
T1-mm Row-Parsons, Horn, Blizzard, Bietle, Quick, Messick, Schamberg, Pierce, W Olfrank, Zirbel,
Owens, Stover, Heathe, McGee, Staclmnan, Clements, W ooton, Gibford, Bridge, Cove, Dray,-.
W eaver, Monroe.
SECOND Row-Newforth, Kona, Felton, Tucker, Bewyer, Neale, Mahl, Dirlam, Muldoon, Wylie,
Laflin, Samson, Portugal, Reed, Powers.
FRONT Row-Patterson, Dutton, Porter, Sullivan, Sauemum, Allen, Bolten, Hayes, Hood, Lawton,
Plctvle, W atkins, Still, Hoshor, Cayler, Callzlson, Laflin, Masters, Evans, Robinson, Stwigill,
Rivers, W omlers.
The main event sponsored by the eighth grade was the annual picnic held this spring. There
were 212 students in the class, who were seated in five home rooms.
Lawrence Hard Ruth Poidl
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BACK Row-Robinson, Murphy, Trarchel, Visser, 0'Leary, Harter, Trazier, , Stevens, Gibson,
Moore, Hancock, Elliott, Shaw, Moore, Richardson, Men-g, Jackson, Chase, Dennis, Craig,
Canny, Carpenter, Kuires, Stover, Schermterhorn.
SEVENTH Row-Carpenter, Johnston, E. Wheeler, Decker, Shipley, McBride, Bowman, Hurley, John-
son, Page, Halsey, Minear, Hurley, Leng, Moore, McCum,bcr, W hite, W ilding, Hunt,
Kautz, Kennedy, Skow.
SIXTH Row-Snyder, Henderson, Krause, W elcher, Lewellyn, Norman, F ulmer, Rosenberger, Jacobs,
Craft, Shipley, Cooper, Murphy, Penick, Ballard, Awtry, Partlow, McDowell, Cockran, Mc-
FIFTH Row-Bradly, Braxley, Magyar, Mt-Clean., F reshwater, Bell, Emmert, Wagoner, Mortice, Luf-
ldn, Danerval, Kalm, Hayler, W'heeler, Reynolds, Fahring, Ward, Hatch, Bell, Taylor, Luck,
FOURTH Row-Kent, Wheeler, Hammer, Jaquinta, McKeever, Cickerton, DeGrado, Goforth, Beckel,
Jacobs, Higby, Fahrney, Castner, Taylor, F oster, Jaeger, Norris, Cobbs, W. Skow, Hammer,
0'Roake, Ogden, Caluska, Barton, Buttke, Wahl, Moore.
THmD Row-Monroe, Cundiff, Bales, Carpenter, Messenger, Ru-tledge, Johnson, Bassett, Main,
Holland, Myers, Russell, Bauck, Harter, Brooks, W ells,-Foster, Johnson, Warrick, Orwick,
Berlau, Mallory, Singer, Firnum, Thomason, W yatt, Gross.
SECOND Row-Walton, Anderson, Thompson, Mosher, Shives, Davis, Lawrence, Scott, Kirkman,
Lynch, Howell, Knapp, Mulbrook, Beitel, Smtton, Simons, Smith, Becker, Smart, Gist, Sad-
. dler, Campbell, Severson.
FIRST Row-Hannagan, Hodgson, Johnson., Drew, Drew, Cholick, Phillips, Caldwell, W atson,
Elliott, Lavemer, De Mout'h, Johnson, Stock, Mcffoneghey, W ood, Gibson, Rodies, Duffey,
Morris, Kling, Sanderson. S
There were 209 students in the seventh grade who are seated in six different home rooms
in Junior High School.
Virginia Bauch Paul Minear
Edwin Becker Paul Stewart
Helen Berlau Mary White
limothy Campbell Nadine Cooper
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Coach E. J. Osgood has just completed hls
third year as director of athletics and head
coach at Newton. During that time he has de-
veloped some of the best teams that have ever
represented the Scarlet and Black. This year
Ossie developed a hard driving football team, a
basketball team that tied for first place in the
Central Iowa Conference, and a track team that
won recognition in every meet that it entered.
Coach Osgood has endeavored to create good
sportmanship and has done his utmost to cre-
ate good feeling between Newton teams and their
opponents. Coach Osgood was an '6Honor G"
man at Grinnell College and was a member of
the Grinnell football team which won the cham-
This was Coach Marchi's first year with the
Cardinals, and during this time he has given
valuable sewice as assistant football coach, de-
veloping a successful "pony squad" during the
basketball season. and was influential in making
Scarlet and Black successful in the track events.
Before coming to Newton, Mr. Marchi gained rec-
ognition as an outstanding athlete at Iowa Uni-
versity, where he was a member of the cross
country team, a distance runner on the track
team, and had complete charge of the equip-
ment department. Marchi won six letters in ma-
jor sports and was captain of the cross country
pionship of Iowa in 1916.
Coach George Quire, an all-round athlete at
Penn College, was a member of the quaker bas-
ketball, football and track teams. Coach Quire
was captain of both the football and basketball
teams, and had the honor of winning ten major
letters. Mr. Quire assisted materially in making
the 1928 football season a success. He was as-
sistant basketball coach for the varsity squad
and developed a second team that won every
game it played against the other second teams
of the conferenceg this team also won the Jasper
County Tournament. Coach Quite had complete
charge of spring football practice.
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National Athletic Honorary Society
, Bracknev McBride Bell
Bisom M CM urray
The Newton chapter of the National High School Honorary Athletic Association has six
active members. The following' boys are members of the society: Herbert McMurray, '2-93 Mur-
ray Bell, '29g Isaac Simpson, '30g Lawrence Bisom, 'Z-303 Dale McBride, 303 Eldred Brackney, '30,
The members were selected on points of outstanding athletic work and scholarship. All
members are required to stand in the upper one-third of their class, scholastically, for two pre
vious semesters on receipt of letters awarded for outstanding work in athletics. A key and cer-
tificate of membership is given to each member on being notified of election.
To become a member of this organization is considered the highest honor that can come to
an athlete in Newton High. The purpose of this organization is to promote scholarship and
good standing among high school athletes. Here-to fore, scholarship among athletes has been
very low. This organization has been a great help in encouraging high scholastic standing as
well as athletic achievement among athletes.
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The "N" Club
BACK Row-Crider, Simpson., Cholick, Gave, Brown, Cooper, 0'Conn.or.
, SECOND Row-Mr,-Bride, Page, Bell, Dearlhger, Bisonzt, Brackney, McMurray.
FRONT ROW-McCall, Bachman, Carpenter, Dillon, Harp.
The "N" Club consists of twenty-four students who have received letters in six major activ-
ities: football, basketball, track, debate, declamatory, and extemporaneous speaking.
The annual "N" Club banquet was held May 10th.
Lawrence Bisoln, Football, Basketball, Track Dutton Cove - - Football
Murray Bell - Football and basketball William Weatllers - Football
Martin O'Connor, Football, Basketball, Track Frederick Young - Basketball
Bernard Page - Football, Basketball, Track Franklin O'Connor - Basketball
Milan Crider - - Football, Basketball Harold Higby - Track
Dale McBride Football Herbert McMurray - Track, Debate
.lack Harp - Football Richard Cooper - - Debate, Declam.
Gerald Bachman Football Ennis McCall, - Debate, Declam, Extemp.
Eldred Brackney Football Max Dillon - - - Debate
Carl Carpenter Football Iames Brown - - Debate
Victor Dearinger Football Clarence Stevens Declamatory
Joe Chollick Football Isaac Simpson - Football
President - - - - MURRAY BELL
Vice-President - LAWRENCE BISOM
Secretary - - BERNARD PAGE
Treasurer - - VICTOR DEARINGER
Page Fifty-Four 'JGG DDDU
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"To me, our progiession is one of the noblest and perhaps the most far-reaching in
building up the manhood of our country. To be fair-minded, to deal justly, not to
play favorites, tc avoid politics, lo stoop to no unfair practice, bwt to uxinonly by
fair means should be the ideal of every coach."-Alonzo A. Stagg, Coach, Chicago
.lack closed a brilliant season as captain of the 1928
football eleven at the guard position. Harp was un-
surpassable as a defensive man, the locals' opponents'
back field seldom attempting to gain through Harp's
side of the line because they knew that they could
not gain any ground. Harp was an excellent offensive
player as well, opening large holes for the backfield
to plough through for large gains. .lack is a senior and
will be lost to the 1929 eleven. His absence will be
greatly felt by next year's team.
CAPTAIN JACK HARP, Guard
Page won the captaincy of the 1929 football eleven
through his excellent work and ability as a field gen-
eral. Page is well adapted at carrying the ball through
the line and around the ends for large gains. Although
small, Bernard makes up for his size with his unusual
speed. It was through Pageis excellent work as a field
general and ball toter that Newton was able to admin-
ister an overwhelming defeat to Colfax 24 to 0, on
Armistice Day. With Page as captain, Newton is as-
sured of a winning team next fall. -
CAPTAIN-ELECT BERNARD PAGE
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The Football Squad
BACK ROW-Spencer, Weaver, Tony, Raymond Moore, Toombs, Leu ellyn Ch0llClt Gralnelt
Kirkwood, Miles, Noel.
THIRD ROW-Coach Osgood, Myers, Elliott, Dearinger, Weathers, Bell, Tzlson Jams Broderson
SECOND Row-Coach Marchi, Simpson, Cove, Cholick, Harp, Carpenter, McBride Bzsom Besser
FRONT ROW-B-rackney, Crirler, Page, 0'Connor, Adams.
Coach - - - - E. J. Oscoon
Assistant Coach. - BRUNO lu.-XRCHI
Assistant Coach GEORGE QUIRL
Captain - - JACK HARP
Captain-Elect - BERNARD PACE
Manager ----- EDWARD BESSER
b SEASON'S SCORES
Newton 25 Pella 0
Newton 0 Valley Junction 6
Newton 0 Boone 6
Newton 0 Marshalltown 6
Newton 0 Ames 0
Newton 7 Oskaloosa 13
Newton 20 Colfax 0
Newton 36 Brooklyn 0
Newton 0 Grinnell 0
Page Fifty-Six bdcq , in . ,AES-L , V,
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End and Halfback
O'Connor is the lightest man on the football
squad to receive a letter in football for this sea-
son, but Marty is just 132 pounds of Irish grit
and' fight. This and a real knowledge of football
made Marty a successful end and a handy man
in the backfield. Marty is only a junior and
will he back to serve next year on the team.
H al fback
"Bud" Brackney's right foot accounted for
a good many points after touchdowns. Budis
kicking was one hundred per cent. Brackney
played at one of the halfback positions most of
the season, and was adept at carrying the ball for
many successful gains as well as adding many
points after touchdowns with his perfect kicking.
"Bud" will return for football next year.
Full Back and Tackle
Murray Bell, a veteran of two years, could
successfully play any position on the team. Most
of the time, Murray played offensive tackle and
defensive fullback. As a tackle, Murray could
be counted on to open up a hole for the ball toter
to plough through. As a defensive fullback, he
was quick to see where a play was going and
then to stop it. Bell is a senior and his loss
will be keenly felt by the 1929 squad.
Newton lost two good centers of last year's
squad by graduation, and it looked very much
as though a new center would have to be devel-
oped. When it was learned that Joe Chollick,
former Colfax star, was to enter N. H. S., the
worries of the center position were over. .loe
played above his reputation and was always on
the job. Joe is a junior this year and will he
an important cog in next year's varsity machine.
vdqq bpph Page Fifty-Seven
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Dutton Cove, aggressive right tackle, played
his first year on the varsity and proved himself
to be one of the most consistent players in the
line. Dutton's hobby, when playing on the de-
fense, was to rush the passer, and every man
on an opposing team who did any passing had
a high respect for Cove before the game was
over. Cove will also be back for next year's
Tackle and Fullback
"Mac" has weight and speed and this was
one of the important things that made him a
,succesful offensive fullback. McBride is a vet-
eran of only a year and has two more years in
which he may play football. Mac played a
clean and hard game the entire season.
H al fback
Weathers, the speed boy, presented N. H. S.
with four touchdowns during the season of '28.
Bill is only a freshman but because of speed and
natural football ability, he proved to be one of
the most valuable players on the team. Bill
ran wild in the Colfax and Brooklyn games, but
received a broken ankle during the first few
plays of the Grinnell game. Much is expected of
Bill during the next three years of football.
Center and Guard
"Vic" earned a letter in football for the first
time this year, playing center and guard during
the 1928 season. Dearinger is a consistent and
hard player at any position on the line. "Vic"
has two more seasons to play football as he is
only a sophomore.
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Carpenter started the season on the bench, but
got his chance in the Boone game and made
good. Carl has weight and uses it to a good
advantage. He is one of the three seniors on the
team and has played his first and last year in
football for N. H. S.
Y I Hal fback
This was the first year that Cricler received
a major letter for football playing the role of a
blocking halfback. Crider was a smashing half-
back accounting for many large gains made by
the Cardinals during the '28 football season.
Crider did most of the punting, and was able to
send the ball the farthest distance when most
needed. Crider is a junior and has one season
to play football for the Cardinals.
End and Guard
"Hard Luck Ike" indeed had hard luck this
season. Ike broke his arm in practice after the
Boone game and was forced to grace the side-
lines for six weeks. Ike, however, got in action
in the last three games of the season at the end
position. Simpson's weight and size was a big
factor in his success at the guard position the
first part of the season and in the end position
the last three games. Simpson is-only a sopho-
more and will be available two more years.
Halfback and End
Lawrence QHHPPYF Bisom, veteran of the '27
grid campaign, had an injured hip which kept
him out of scrimmage during the first games.
When he came back, he finished the season
strong. Because of his speed Bisom was plac-
ed at the end in the middle of the season and
was a good man on the receiving end of for-
ward passes. Bisom has one more season to
chase the pigskin. In the Marshalltown game
Happy intercepted a pass and ran 75 yards for
a touchdown, but the officials penalized the Car-
dinals and the score did not count. This run was
one of the big spots in Newton football history.
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1928 Football Summary
NEWTON 25. PELLA 0
With the backfield invariably skirting the ends for large gains and the entire team giving
the ball-toter excellent interference, Newton was able to score four touchdowns and one goal
after touchdown to win from the Pella eleven by a score of 25 to 0 on the local field in the
first game of the season. The Hollanders were unable to scope the offensive attack of the locals
which had developed considerably over that of last year. The tackling and the excellent
interference given the pigskin carrier by the local eleven were the marked features of the game.
NEWTON 0, VALLEY JUNCTION 6
Lacking the punch and pep displayed in the Pella game Newton went down to defeat at the
hands of the fast and larger team from Valley Junction 6 to 0 on Emerson Hough field. After
completing several passes in the second quarter Valley succeeded in crossing the local goal
line by a series of line plunges. The game was the first of the season for the visitors but the
second for the Cardinals.
NEWTON O, BOONE 6
The much improved Newton eleven held the fast Boone aggregation to a 6 to 0 win for
the Boone eleven in the third game of the season on the local gridiron. After the first few
minutes of play, during which Boone scored a touchdown, the Cardinals displayed one of the
best exhibitions of football seen on the local field for years. The Newton eleven completely
outplayed the Boone aggregation in the last three quarters, but by hard breaks and long penal-
ties the Cardinals were unable to score.
NEWTON O, MARSHALLTOWN 6 h
Playing the same style of stellar football played in the Boone game a-week ago, Newton
held the veteran Marshalltown eleven to a 6 to 0 win in a Central Iowa Conference tilt at
Marshalltown. Bisom intercepted a Marshalltown pass on the Newton 15 yard line and raced 75
yards for a touchdown but the officials ruled that a Newton man clipped on the play, and the
score did not count. Marshalltown scored in the closing minutes of the game when Kimberlin
ran 15 yards around right end for a touchdown.
NEWTON 0, AMES 0
For the third time in as many years Newton played Ames to a scoreless tie in a conference
game on the Ames gridiron. The Ames eleven played the better offensive game, but when they
endangered the local goal line the Cardinals held the Little Cyclones for downs. Ames lost the
ball three times to Newton on downs within the Newton 15 yard line, once on the 5 yard line.
Newton was forced to play on the defensive most of the game, failing to gain ground through
the heavy Ames line when the ball was in the Cardinal's possession.
Newton vs. Oskaloosa
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NEWTON 7, OSKALOOSA 13
A tribe of redmen from Oskaloosa defeated the Newton Cardinals 13 to 7 at Emerson Hough
gridiron in Newton's fourth Central Iowa conference game of the season. Osky outweighed and
outplayed the local eleven, using a driving attack that was more than hard to stop. The In-
dians scored a touchdown in the first and third quarters by means of their driving offensive
attack. In the second quarter, Newton held the Osky eleven on two occasions within the three
yard line. Newton scored in the closing minutes of play when Myers recovered an Osky fumble
on Osky's two yard line. Bell carried the ball over and Brackney kicked the extra points.
NEWTON 20, COLFAX 0
The Newton football eleven met one of its heart's desires of the football season when the
Cardinals journeyed to Colfax and handed them a drubbing' by the score of 20 to 0 in the annual
Armistice day tilt. Newton played its best game of the year against the confident Colfax eleven
giving the ball-toter excellent interference and opening large holes. Weathers tore lose for two
touchdowns while Page raced for another touchdown. Brackney scored two goals after touch-
downs. The open field running of Weathers and Page were the stars of the game. McBride,
regular tackle, played offensive full back and netted the necessary yardage when most needed.
NEWTON 36, BROOKLYN 0
With excellent team work and interference, the Cardinals drubbed the veteran Brooklyn
eleven 36 to 0 in the annual contest on the local gridiron. Newton had the advantage prac-
tically the entire game but the Brooklyn team put up a hard fight. Weathers scored two
touchdowns, Page, Crider and McBride each one. Bisom and Chollick were responsible for two
safeties. Brackney scored one goal after touchdown, and a pass, Page to Bisom, over the goal
line netted another extra point. The open field running of Page, Weathers and Crider were
the big features of the game which was played on a soggy field.
NEWTON 0. GRINNELL D '
The Tigers from Grinnell upset the dope and played the Newton Cardinals to a scoreless
tie for the second time in three years in the annual Thanksgiving clash played on Emerson
Hough gridiron. Weathers, flashy Newton half back, was injured in the first few minutes of play
and shattered the locals' hopes considerably as a great deal was expected from him. Newton was
forced to play on the defensive most of the game failing to make much head way when in pos-
session of t.he ball. The Cardinals held the Grinnellians within the ten yard line for downs,
Grinnell having worked the ball to the ten yard line by forward passes and end runs. Newton
threatened to score late in the second quarter, but the half ended the attack. Capfain Harp,
Carpenter, and Bell played their last game of the season for Newton High as each are seniors.
Newton. vs. Osknloosa
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"For training in initiative, flecisiveness, and immediate response, and for develop-
ing traits of leadership, basketball is second to no other play activity. Eaclxi
member of the team is and must be his own field general, and is chiefly on his
own responsibility during play, following out the main plan of the game in gen-
eral, and co-operation. with his .fellows along established lines."--W. E. Meanwell,
Coach. at University of Wisconsin. - :
CAPTAIN ll'lURRAY BELL
Murray Bell who ranked as one of the best guards
in the Central Iowa Conference, closed a brilliant career
as pilot of the 1928-29 Newton Cardinals basketball
team. He gained recognition on the all-conference sec-
ond quintette picked by the conference coaches. Mur-
ray was one of the main cogs in the famous Newton
defense that proved a difficult barrier to all quintettes
in the conference and tournaments that played the Car-
dinals. Besides being a good defensive man, Murray is
an excellent offensive player for a guard, making many
points for a standing guard and being well adapted
at passing the ball to his team mates who made num-
erous baskets on set-ups as a result of Murray's of-
fensive work. Murray is a senior and his position will
be a difficult one to fill on next year's quintette.
CAPTAIN-ELECT LAWRENCE "HAPPY" B1soM
"Happy," who played a brilliant season at the center
position on the 1928-29 quintette, was chosen by his
teammates to lead the Newton Cardinals through the
1929-30 cage season. Bisom gained the reputation this
past season of being one of the best centers in the
Central Iowa Conference being placed on the coaches'
all-conference second quintette. "Happy" is one of the
speediest floor men to wear a Newton High basketball
suit. As a defense man Bisom is unsurpassable, while
he is a valuable offensive player being especially adept
at "follow-in" shots.
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BACK ROW-Coach Osgood, Stuart, Dearirzger, Assistant Coaoh Quire, Cove, Weatherly, Assistant
SECOND Row-Weaver, Leufellyn, Still, Howell, 0'Conn,or, Wise, Toombs, Ashley, Burgess.
THIRD Row-Page, Young, M. 0'Connor, Capt. Bell, Bisom, Crirler, McBride, Besser.
FRONT Row-Adams, Gralnek, Bailey, Raymond, Miles, Emmel.
Newton 27 Mitcllellville 16
Newton 23 Marshalltown 2.7
Newton 18 Oskaloosa 1-1-
Newton 22 Ames 18
Newton 23 Boone 16
Newton 21 Grinnell 13
Newton 20 East High ID. MJ 17
Newton 20 Marshalltown 29
Newton 25 Oskaloosa , 19
Newton 15 Ames 14-
Newton 9 Boone 24
Newton 23 Grinnell 9
JASPER COUNTY TOURNAMENT
Newton 17 Baxter 14
Newton 29 Monroe 20
Newton 38 Lynnville 17
Newton 35 Prairie City 20
Newton 33 Pleasantville 8
Newton 52 State Center 12
Newton 31 Ames 18
Newton 26 Roosevelt QD. MJ 34-
TOTAL Newton 507 Opponents 359
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Basketball Season Summary
The Newton Cardinals opened their most successful basketball season since 1926, when
Newton won the state championship, by defeating Mitchellville 27 to 16 in a pre-conference
contest on the local court, December 14. The Cardinals displayed an excellent brand of bas-
ketball to win from the veteran Mitchellville quintette. The prospects for a winning team as a
result of the Newton-Mitchellville contest looked the best in years. Staging an offensive attack
in the last quarter, the Marshalltown Bobcats nosed out the Newton Cardinals 27 to 23 in
the first conference game of the season for both quintettes. Newton held the lead up until
the last few minutes of play when the Bobcats staged an offensive attack to forge ahead of
the locals and win by a four point margin. The close guarding by Crider, Newton guard, pre-
vented "hot-shot" Arney from ringing up a large score. Seeking revenge for the defeat handed
them in the football season, the Newton Cardinals defeated Oskaloosa 18 to 14 on the local
floor in the second conference game of the season. The game was a close battle throughout, but
Newton managed to keep ahead practically the entire game. 0'Connor carried the brunt of the
Newton offense attack scoring 8 points, while Young and Chollick both scored 4 points apiece.
Displaying a passing attack that was unable to be stopped, the Newton Cardinals won their
third conference game from the Little Cycones 22 to 18 on the losers' floor. The offensive play-
ing of the local forwards was the reason the locals kept ahead throughout the entire game.
Bisom played one of the best games of his career at center as did Crider and Captain Bell at
the guard positions. The following week Newton advanced to a tie for first place in the Central
Iowa Conference with Grinnell, 'by virtue of their great triumph over the Boone veteran quintette
23 to 16 on the local floor. Boone had an excellent defensive combination, but that mattered
not the least to the Newton quintette who were constantly piercing the strong Boone defense.
O'Connor led the Newton offensive attack scoring 13 points, while Young, his teammate,
scored 8 points for high point honors. The Newton Cardinals took undisputed leadership in the
Central Iowa Conference, as the conference schedule reached its midway mark winning from the
fast Grinnell Tigers on the opponents' floor 21 to 13. The victory came to the Cardinals
through the basket-shooting of the Newton forwards, 0'Connor and Young, who scored 12 and
7 points, respectively. Having not wholly recovered from the battle with the Grinnell Tigers
the day before, the Newton Cardinals scored enough points in the first half to defeat the fast
East High quintete from Des Moines on the Newton floor, 20 to 17. The East High quintette
Page sixty-Four 0 GQQ :manicure naszivlgomrotqutcor DD D t
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made a desperate rally in the last half, but fell short of overcoming the lead made by the
Cardinals in the first half. The visitors were trailing I5 to 'I at half time. Young scored ten
points while O'Connor came in for eight points for offensive honors. The Newton Cardinals
suffered their second defeat of the season when the Bobcats from Marshalltown downed the
Cardinals for the second time this sesoan, E to 20 on the local floor. Inability to make
numerous attempts count was responsible for the Cardinals receiving their second defeat. Arney,
leading conference scorer, had little trouble in scoring 12 points for the Bobcats. Newton
made a desperate rally in the third quarter, but fell short of the overcoming made by the
Bobcats in the first half. The winners were leading 14- to 7 at half time. Displayingia fast
offensive attack in a last quarter rally, the Newton Cardinals were able to down the ever power-
ful Oskaloosa Indians at Oskaloosa 25 to 19. The Cardinals advanced to a triple tie with Mar-
shalltown in the conference standing for the week. Newton had a three point lead at half time,
but the Indians tied the score 16 to I6 as the third quarter ended. When the last quarter
was half over, the Newton quintette took the lead and continued' to hold and increase it until
the final gun. O'Connor scored 15 points, while Young scored the remaining 10 points for
Failing to play their usual brand of basketball, the Newton Cardinals barely nosed out the
Little Cyclones on the local floor 15 to 141. Both teams played on even terms the first quarter,
the score being 2 to 2, but Newton took the lead in the second quarter with a 9 to 6 score at
the end of the initial half. The last half found both teams playing on about even terms, although
Ames started a last minute rally, but the game ended before the Little Cyclones tied the score.
To make the season still more interesting, Boone staged an upset and downed the Cardinals
in a onefsided affair on the winners' floor by a score of 24 to 9, and shadowed Newton's hope
for a conference championship. At no stage of the game did the Cardinals threaten the Boone
quintette. The local forwards were unable to hit the basket. 0'Connor and Young missed in-
numerable sure setups. The ball seemed to hit the basket, roll around the rim and bounce out.
Redeeming themselves after their one-sided defeat at the hands of Boone, the Cardinals closed
their conference season by defeating the old time rivals, Grinnell, 23 to 9 on the local floor.
Grinnell started out a certain winner in the first quarter ringing up a 6 to l lead, but Newton
came back strongly the second quarter and was leading 9 to 7 at half time. In the last half,
the Cardinals held the Tigers to two free throws while adding 14 points to their own score
QGQQ u az icorcqlus9rz19lb3:o'Qn'o's'eio DDD. Page Sixty Fm,
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to make the final score 23 to 9. Much to the delight and surprise of Newton fans, Boone de-
feated the conference leaders, Marshalltown, in the final conference game 19 to 18. As a
result of this unexpected victory for the Boone quintette, the 1929 Central Iowa Conference
basketball championship rests in a three way tie between Newton, Boone and Marshalltown.
This was the first time that a Newton team has made a bid for first honors in the Central Iowa
Conference since it was organized in 1926.
After losing the Jasper County basketball championship to Mingo last year, Newton regain-
ed the title for the fifth time in the ninth annual county tournament at Baxter. The Newton
second team played the entire tournament for the Cardinals, the first team being used in the
conference game at Boone. The local seconds barely nosed out Baxter in the first round, 17 to 14.
with a rally in the last few minutes of play. With the score tied 14 to 14 at the end of the
third period, "Bud" Howell was substituted and immediately pulled the game out of the fire,
scoring a field and a free throw. Bv virtue of winning from Baxter in the first round, the sec-
onds defeated Monroe. 29 to 20. The Newton seconds had little trouble in ringing up a com-
manding lead in the first three quarters. but in the last quarter Monroe staged an offensive at-
tack but did not endanger the score. The Monroe quintette scored 12 points in the last quarter
while the local team tallied four points. ln the final game the Newton seconds had little
trouble in disposing of Lynnville 38 to 17 to win the countv title for the fifth time. The Lynn-
ville quintette could not cope with the offensive attack of Frankie O'Connor and Happy Bisom,
who scored 14 points each. The score at half time stood 19 to 9 in favor of the Cardinals who
won the 1929 county championship as a result of the 38 to 17 victory over Lynnville.
For the second time in as many years Newton was host. to the sectional tournament February
28 and March 1 and 2. Newton won its first game of the tournament from Prairie City 35 to
20. Prairie City had a flashy attack, but was unable to cope with the Cardinal defense and
offense which was lead by Marty O'Connor who scored 18 points. In the second round of
class A, Newton had little difficulty in defeating Pleasantville, winning a one-sided game 33 to 8.
At no stage of the game did the losers threaten the local scoring column. The second team
played most of the second half and held the losers scoreless in the last quarter. Newton showed
one of the best offensive attacks seen on the local floor to win the sectional class A champion-
ship from State Center, 52 to 12. Playing the second team almost as much as the first, the
Cardinals increased the score at ease. Marty O'Connor scored 18 points while Young and F.
O'Connor came in for 10 points apiece. Mitchellville won the class B championship winning
from Farrar,'24 to 8.
For the first time in the history of the school, Newton was awarded a District tournament
which was played in the local Y. M. C. A. cage court March 7, 8, and 9. ln the first round
Newton defeated Ames 31 to 18. ln the first quarter both teams played on about even terms.
but in the second half Newton took the lead. The score at half time stood 15 to 10 in favor
of the Cardinals. In the second half the Cardinals outscored the Little Cyclones 2 to 1. Marty
O'Connor scored 20 points for the Cardinals. ln a game full of thrills and spills, the Newton
basketball season came to a dramatic close when Roosevelt High of Des Moines staged a last
quarter rally to defeat and eliminate the Newton Cardinals 34 to 26. Newton was leading 19 to
13 at half time, but Roosevelt took the lead in the third quarter, 26 to 24. With the Newton
defense shattered by the absence of Crider and Captain Bell, guards, who went out by way of
the personal foul route, the Roosevelt quintette was able to keep the lead until the final gun.
Murray Bell, captain and guard, played his last game for the Cardinals, Murray being a senior.
Although committing four personal fouls, Murray played an excellent defensive game and closed
a brilliant athletic career. The laurels of the tournament went to Roosevelt.
Page Sim Sit 2 MIGQ on IIODIICQIll9i219lPJl0fQl'l'l'0f DDD.
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"The Newton High School faculty, coaches and students should be inspired to bet-
ter efforts by the spirited performance of the famous Newton Relay Team. The
spirit of selfssacrifice, the hours spent in preparation, surmounted by the 'will to
do', was clearly excmplifierl by the Newton High School competitors in the recent
'nirlwestern track and field clzampionships of 1929.3-George T. Bresnalum, Uni-
versity of Iowa. E
Because of his excellent showing on the track team last
year. "Happy" Bisom was chosen at the beginning of this
last season as captain of the 1929 track team by the coaching
staff. Bisom is one of the fastest men ever turned out by a
Newton High School track coach. At the University of Iowa
lnterscholastic Indoor meet at the beginning of this last
season "Happy" took first place in his heat of the 440 yard
dash and took third place on a time basis, because he was
not pushed at any time in his heat. Bisom is anchor man of
the 440 and mile relay team which has been winning recog-
nition in the state and Mid-West. Bisom is only a junior
and will be back for next year's football, basketball, and
track team, where much is expected from him.
The mile relay team has captured three first places, one
second place, and established a new record in three meets
while the 4-40 yard relay team has won one first and one
third place in two meets. The local mile relay quartet established a new record to win the mile
event at the Iowa lnterscholastic meet at Iowa City. The time for the local team was 3:36 7-10.
At the Oskaloosa Relays the mile quartet had little trouble in winning the mile event while the
440 yard team was pushed to win
that event in the fast time of 47
seconds. At the Drake Relays the
Cardinal mile relay team won the
class B High School mile relay
event and the 440 yard team was
barely nosed out and given third
place. By virtue of winning the
class B event Newton entered the
class A mile relay event where
they eliminated all Iowa competi-
tion but lost by about a foot to
Sioux Falls, South Dakota. In this
race the local team ran the fastest
that they have run this season, be-
ing clocked in the fast time of
Page, Higby, O'Connor, and
Captain Bisom, with Hinshaw as
an alternate, comprise the person- '
nel of the mile relay team while
Page, Highy, Hinshaw, and Cap-
tain Bisom are members of the 440
yard relay team. Three of these men, Page, Bisom and Hinshaw will be back for next year's team.
Hinshaw, Higby, Page, Bllsom, 0'Connor
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Fouari-I Row-Rieve, Fishel, Mofjit, Burgess, Squire, Miles, Ashley.
THtRD ROW-Johnson, Ennel, Roberts, Hale, Van Nordstrom-, P. Cove, Warner, Hinshaw.
SECOND Row-Howell, Shenton, D. Cove, Mt-Bride, Raynzond, Still, Weatherly.
FRONT Row-Bisom, Higby, Page, M. 0'Conn0r, Dearinger, Wise.
"The best one mile relay team in Iowa!" That is the title claimed by the Newton High
School one mile relay quartet. As we go to press the local team is undefeated by any Iowa high
school mile quartet. At the Iowa University Interscholastic Indoor meet at Iowa City, April 6,
the local mile relay team established a new meet record, winning the event from a closely contested
field of Iowa and out-of-state contestants. Newton ran against Deerfield-Shields High School of
Chicago, Oak Park High School of Chicago, East Division High School of Milwaukee, Wisconsin,
and Macomb, Illinois. The time turned in by the local quartet was 3:36.7. In this same meet
Bisom took first in his heat of the 440 yard dash, but having an easy time to win his heat he took
third place in the event on a time basis. Page, Higby, 0'Connor, and Bisom ran on the mile relay
team for Newton.
At the Oskaloosa relays, April 20, the Newton 440 and mile relay teams captured first in both
events. The mile quartet had little trouble in capturing' their event, but the 440 yard relay team
was pushed to win their event.
At the Drake Relays, April 26 and 27, the Newton teams made the best showing ever made by
a local team at the Drake Relays. Entered in Class B High Schools, the local mile relay team
had little trouble in winning their event. Had they been pushed by any team, the local quartet
would have established a new meet record, as they missed tying the meet record by .7 of a second.
Their time for the mile relay was 3:34.8. Handicapped by the injury of Higby, the local 4-40 yard
team placed third, being barely nosed out by Washington and Grinnell on the home stretch. By
winning first place in the class B mile relay event the local quartet was given the privilege of en-
tering the class A mile relay event. After having the lead E1 the first two laps the local team
lost the race by about one foot. The Sioux Falls, South Dakota, anchor man barely nosed out
Bisom on the home stretch to win the event, however, Newton defeated all Iowa High School mile
Newton specialized mostly in the relay events, but entered other events in other meets after
this article went to press. With the local track season not half over the Newton relay teams
should have established several more new records. The local team will enter the Conference meet,
Grinnell Invitational meet, Clinton Relays. District meet at Marshalltown, and the State meet at
Ames. The local team may also enter the National Meet at Chicago the first week in June.
Page Sixty-Eight 0 GGG no IlIlllKQlll9L2!9DP3 Of .o foie DD Do
lVith the completion of the new
Y. M. C. A. last year, a new minor
sport was introduced into Newton
High, namely swimming. This is
the first time in the history of the
school that a swimming team has
competed with other teams of the
state. Meets were held with East
High of Des Moines, Roosevelt of
Des Moines, Boone, Marshalltown,
and the Grinnell College freshmen.
W'ith most of, this year's team
back next year, Newton should
have a swimming team the-t will
equal any other aquatic team in the
Considering the stiff competition
that the local golf team has en-
countered this last season the New-
ton golf team has had a fairly suce
cessful season. The local team,
composed of Donald Johnson, Max
Graluek, Frankie 0'Connor, Claude
Bailey and George Gerhart, lost two
matches to Roosevelt- and East High
Schools of Des Moines by a very
close margin. At the annual Gen-
tral Iowa High School conference
golf meet at Oskaloosa, May 4, the
local team placed second with Mar-
shalltown ca-pturing' first place,
while Frankie turned in the best in-
dividual score of 84 for 18 holes for
individual medal score.
One factor contributing to the
success of Newton Athletics this
year is the cheer leaders who were
ever present to lead the student,
body in yells and to instill pep into
the spectators. Dorothy Dillon and
Helen Deal, sophomores, commonly
known ns the "D" twins, repre-
sented the Girls' Pep Club, while
Herbert McMurray, senior and Rob-
ert Chew, junior, represented the
"Newton High in all its activi-
ties is noted for its school spirit.
Yell leaders form an important cog
in maintaining and keeping alive
this spirit," said Mr. Lynn, the
Newton was represented in the
commercial contests this last year
by a novice typewriting team com-
posed of Beatrice Bish, Merle Hurst,
and Claude Rose.
At the district contest held at
Indiatnola, April 20, the local team
placed third and was given the right
to enter the state contest at Des
At the state contest at the Hotel
Savory, Des Moines, May 3, the
Newton team was disqualified for
the accuracy trophy because of an
excessive amount of errors. The
team usually is good for a high
score with less than eight errors.
"The play is a heritage of man, and the Iove of play is in the heart of everyone.
Its expression- is in sport. ' The sports that have become most popular are the ones
that best meet the demands of the play-loving instinct. The sport, to be popular,
must be well-rounded, playable, and adaptable to a great number of people of
varying ages and circumstances.',-Helen Wills. 5
Girls' Athletic Association
BACK ROW-Burroughs, Griffin, Notestine, Coffee, Brown., Brown, Schultz, Ramer, Efnor, De Pen-
ning, Hildebrand, Bauer, Williams, Rogers, Robertson, Waters, Lemonds, Decker, Szunan,
SEVENTH Row-Wert, Logue, Longnecker, Bock, Wyatt, Maxwell, Deal, Besack, Collmls, Dolph,
Dennis, Coeke, Bassett, Murphy, Van. Gilst, Jones, Clements, Lawrence.
SIXTH ROW-Magyar, Hummel, Milfulasek, Hummel, Rigdon, Gidley, Heavlin, Hickman, Kinart,
Gearhart, Moffit, Rogers, Thomas, Johnson, De Bruyn, Firmrm.
FIFTH Row-Wilding, Hendricks, Vestal, Samuelson, Bauer, Hammer, W right, Yates, Wendell,
Severson, Wheeler, W ake, Muldoon, Snalbrook, Miknlasek, Rigdon.
FOURTH Row-Jensma, Gertsnza, Oliver, Jacobs, Dirlam, Harbour, Meyer, Riebe, Dow, Elliot, Re-
deen, Schumann, Kreager, Ettleson.
THIRD Row-Thornton, Weeks, Klouda, , Kimler, Straesser, Hough, Blaylock, Jocquinta,
Costner, Deal, Manning, Page, Breece.
SECOND ROW-Adams, Henning, Kearns, Young, Hendricks, Gould, Dirlam, Dearinger, Paris, F oster,
Hough, Stochg Stepp, Mace.
FRONT ROW-Wheeler, W illiams, W aters, Watkins, Larming, Zurifelhofer, Allan, Moore, Schnell,
Schumann, Lamb, Benjamin, Thomas, Mays.
For the purpose of furthering high school girls' participation in athletics, the girls' athletic
association was organized under the supervision of Miss Alice Myers and Miss Roberta Cook.
The point system was used this year, whereby each girl was required to have 100 points
to become a member, 500 points to receive a pin and 800 points to receive a letter.
Participation in the following sports gave the girls their points: hiking, bicycling, horse
back riding, tennis, coasting, skating, swimming, kickball, soccer, basketball, volley ball, indoor
baseball, track meets, tennis tournaments, swimming meets, and class tournaments.
Class tournaments were held throughout the year with the following' as captains of each
team: Marie Harbour, senior, Pauline Lanning, junior, Iona Dirlam, sophomoreg and Betty
President - - - IRENE HICKMAN
Vice-President - - - DORA SIDDALL
Secretary and Treasurer IMooENx-: MCKEEVER
Page Seventy-Two QGGQ Y Y, Y' DDD'
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The girls of Newton High School have been very active in girls' athletics this
last year and have shown unusual interest in the work, especially in the recently
organized Girls' Athletic Association, according to the physical education instructors,
Miss Alice Meyers and Miss Roberta Cook. '
"The girls have displayed excellent sportsmanship on the gymnasium floorf'
comments Miss Alice Meyers. "I feel that the love of play has been evident. They
have enjoyed the 'play spirit, and have had the best opportunity to know each other
as they really are."
About 150 girls joined the Girls' Athletic Association this last year fromthc
four high school classes, with the freshman class having the largest number of
With the best co-operation from the captains, officers of the G. A. A., and chair-
men of the committees and the physical training instructors, the local organization
has sponsored many activities, parties, tournaments, festivals, etc.
One of the big events of the year sponsored by the organization was the Father
and Daughter Party held in the Jr. Hi. Gymnasium, March 18. About 70 fathers and
daughters attended the party during which informal games were played. In a base-
ball game the daughters defeated the fathers by a score of twelve to four with
Mr. Lynn acting as umpire. After the baseball game a hat-trimming contest was
held for the fathers with Mr. Siddall receiving the prize. Other games were played
during the evening, followed by a grand march. Refreshments were served by a com-
mittee with Iona Dirlam as chairman. It is planned to make this party an annual
affair of the organization.
The May Fete
As a fitting climax to the yearis program of the Girls' Athletic Association and
physical education department, the annual May Fete was held, May 24, at Emerson
Hough field. Over 300 Junior -and Senior High School girls participated in the
The May Queen, Wanda Parsons, elected by the senior class, and her attendants
formed the head of the procession which was followed by representatives from all
the nations of the world, who had gathered to give dances in the honor of the May
Queen. After the grand procession the May Queen was crowned and enthroned on
a throne made beautiful by pastel. colored streamers and white lattice edged with
green. The representatives from the different nations then danced for the May Queen
paying homage to her. The fete was made beautiful by elaborate costumes and light-
ing effects. The festival closed with the customary Maypole dance.
r QQ Q Tt15gt'Qfbn DQ pw Page Seventy Three
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1929 Annual Staff
Editor-in-Chief.. - RICHARD COOPER
Humor Editor - - - HERBERT MCMURRAY
Assistant Humor Editor - JAMES WORMLEY
Literary Editor - - - GRACE DIMDN
Sport Editor - - CLAUDE ROSE
Assistant Sport Editor EDWARD BESSER
Snapshot Editor - - - - - MARGARET BAKER
Assistant Sruipslzot Editors - WANDA PARSONS, lVlINA KENNEDY
Z4rt Editors - - - - PAUL TRIPP, AURIN LEE HUNT
Organization Editor ------ JUDITH WOOD
Reporters, GERTRUDE MOWRY, FILA WILSON, ELEANORA MIKULASEK
Business Manager.. ---- - MAX GRALNEK
Business Manager - - MAX GRALNEK
Advertising Assistant - - ALICE YOUNG
Advisor - - MARJORIE GREEN
The annual staff this year, under the supervision of the advisor, Miss Marjorie
Green, has enlarged every department of the book.
Three subscription campaigns were put on in an effort to get more students
interested in buying the annual, the result being that more year books were sold this
year than any year in the past.
Page Seventy-Six s QQG 1 T-Q50
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Newtonia Staff g
BACK ROW-Salveson, Hotchkiss, Dirlam, Harp, Elliot, Stadler, Rose, Vincent.
SECOND ROW-Morgan, Hough, Chew, Miss Green, Wilson, Day, Morgan, Samson, Klouda,
THIRD ROW-Wilcox, Owens, Kennedy, Spratt, Dimon, Graham, Gerhart, Zirbel.
FRONT Row-McCall, Mowry, Thornton, Adams, Boese.
The Newtonia, this year, was changed from a weekly to a bi-weekly publication
and was enlarged from five to six columns.
The staff members of each semester with Miss Marjorie Green, advisor, were:
Editor-in-chief - - HELEN IYIORGAN
Associate Editor - - RIINA KENNEDY
Sports Editor - - - CLAUDE ROSE
Humor Editors - - ROSSLYN HOIJGH
Exchange - - ESTHERE THORNTON
Reporters: IVIARGARET BAKER, GRACE DIMON,
DIARY EI.LEN RIORGAN, GERTRUDE INIOWRY,
KATI-IRYN SPRATT, FILA WILSON, JAMES
WORMLEY, LILLIAN ZIRBEL.
Advertising Manager - NORMAN SALVESON
Assistants - EARL VINCENT, ALICE YOUNG
Circulation Manager - - ENNIS NICCALL
Assistant Manager - KENNETH DIRLAM
Typists - - - DOROTHY LONGNECKER
Editor-in-chief - - - HELEN MORGAN
Associate Editor - - IWTINA KENNEDY
Sports Editor - - - CLAUDE Ross
Humor Editors - - ROSSLYN Houoa
Editorial Page Editor - IWARGARET BAKER
Exchange - - ESTHERE THORNTON
Reporters: GRACE DIAION, MARX' ELLEN MOR-
CAN, GERTRUDE MOWRY, KATHRYN SPHATT,
FILA WILSON, CATHERINE ADAMS, EMMA
NIATOUSEK, GEORGE ELLIOTT, DOROTHY
SQUIRES, PAULINE WILCOX, ALICE KLOUDA,
RUTH DAY, HAROLD STADLER, LAWRENCE
BRIDGES, RIA-BLE 0wENs.
Advertising Manager - EARL VINCENT
Assistants - JACK HARP, ALICE YOUNG
Typists - HARRIETT GRAHAM, IRIS WILDING
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Quill and Scroll
Kennedy Miss Green Hough Morgan
Quill and Scroll, national honorary journalistic society, granted Newton High a charter in
To be eligible for membership, one must be outstanding in journalistic ability, and at
least a junior in high school. He must be in the upper one third of the class scholastically,
be recommended by the supervisor of the local publications, and be approved by the national
President ----- RICHARD COOPER
Vice-President - HERBERT MCMURRAY
Secretary-Treasurer - lWINA KENNEDY
The members of the society are: Richard Cooper, Herbert McMurray, Mina Kennedy, Rosslyn
Hough, Helen Morgan and Claude Rose. .
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Delta Mu Delta
BACK ROW-Longnecker, Cooper, Rose, Geise, Allen.
SECOND Row-McMurray, Kennedy, Morgan, Hancock, Sellman, McCuen.
FRONT Row-Thornton, Hickman, Hill, Mikulasek, Notestine.
Delta Mu Delta, the local chapter of the National Honorary Society was organized in the
Newton High School in 1924.
Students eligible for membership must stand in the upper one fourth of the class in scholar-
ship. From this upper one fourth is selected a membership equal to fifteen percent of the grad-
uating class. From the Junior Class, five percent is chosen.
This year nineteen seniors, or fifteen percent of the class, were elected to membrship by a
faculty committee composed of Miss Marian Speake, Miss Irene Coons, Miss Pauline Franklin,
E. J. Osgood, and H. A. Lynn, principal. X
The first ten members of the National Honorary Society are named because of their high
scholastic standing alone. The remaining number receives the honor through, a good scholastic
standing, service to the school, leadership in school activities and character.
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Senior Student Council
BACK ROW-Livengoorl, Powers, Dearinger, Szadler, O'Connor, Cooper, Rose.
SECOND Row-Hammer, Beemer, Zirbel, Pink, Moore, Dimon, Deal, Morgan, Dillon.
FRONT ROW-Mr. Edwards, Miss Snoke, Gerhart, Sellman, McCall, Miss Coons, Harp, Hickman.
Student government was first introduced into Newton High School in 1927 and has proven
very successful and worthwhile. Perhaps the main problem taken up by the student council this
year was that of traffic regulation.
The organization drew up plans, which were accepted by the student body. providing for a
standard high school ring and voted to award N's for musical and journalistic activities as well as
President - - F - - ENNIS NICCAI-L
Vice-President - ESTHER SELLMAN
Secretary MURRAY BELL
Treasurer - - - - JACK HARP
Vice-President - JACK- HARP
Secretary - HERBERT NICMURRAY
T reasnrer - RICHARD COOPER
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Junior Student Council
BACK Row-Jaquinta, Thompson, Drake, Gifford, Sharlle, Norman, Chase, Efnor, Benjamin,
SECOND Row-Mxlss F. Cooper, Tucker, Hammer, Ballard, Luellen, Miss M. Cooper, Miss Douth-
art, Ployle, Fulmer, Caylor. .
THIRD Row-Turner, Porter, Dearinger, Stone, Ross, Durant, Spencer, Penick.
FRONT Row-Felton, McCuen, Halsey, Richardson, Long, Campbell, Scott.
Members of the Junior High Student Council were chosen by the election of one represen-
tative from each home room. This group met weekly with their faculty advisors and any busi-
ness done at this meeting was reported in the home room by the student council member.
The Junior Council was divided into committees that carried out the plans of the group.
Those committees were bulletin board, sanitation, traffic, lost and found and locker.
During' the year several rules were decided upon to regulate traffic and student conduct.
The student council system also included a home room leader elected in each room to
conduct all of its meetings.
' First Semester Second Semester
Presidenz - - VICTOR D1-:ARINGER President - - GERALD FULMER
V ice-President - RITA STONE Vice-President - ROBERT SPENCER
Secretary - BRUNO DURANT Secretary - FRANKLIN 0,CONNOR
Treasurer - BETTY Ross Treasurer - - JUNIOR LONG
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Girls' Pep Club
BACK ROW-Carrier, Kennedy, Wood, Davis, Green, Hammer, Morgan.
SECOND Row-Parsons, Riebe, Y oung, Hurst, Stuart, Dirlam, Quigley, Bridge.
FRONT Row-Redman, Pink, Gerhnrt, Miss Cook, Miss Snake, Dillon, Deaf, Costner.
The Double Dozen Pepsters, organized in Newton High for the purpose of creating pep,
are now in their third year, under the supervision of Miss Roberta Cook and Miss Isabel Smoke.
The club is composed of twenty-four girls, with twelve seniors, eight juniors and four soph-
omores, elected by their respective classes.
Their purpose is: "To organize and create pepg to further and encourage real school spirit:
to co-operate with the coach and teams for the betterment of all athleticsg to support all worthy
activities of Newton High, to uphold the ideals of the whole school, and to ever be loyal to the
Scarlet and Black." Their slogan is, "Vim, vigor, vitality and punch-that's pep.'f
President - - - ELIZABETH GERHART
Vice-President - - MELBA PINK
Treasurer - - - - DOROTHY DILLON
Yell Leaders - HELEN DEAL, DOROTHY D1LLoN
Advisors - - - - Miss CooK, Miss SNOKE
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First Girls' Glee Club
BACK ROW-Kimler, Stock, Harbour, Cunningham, Allen, Waring, Baker, Mikulasek, Brunner,
SECOND Row-Wilding, Manning, Reeve, Costner, Wendel, Longnecker, Bish, Hurst, Gould, Davis,
THIRD ROW-Forsythe, Parsons, Sellmmz, Gerhart, Miss Roggensack, Green, Hough, Wood, Dimon.
FRONT Row-Thornton, Clark, Morgan, Young, Moore, Guetzkow, Redman, Jungworth.
The First Girls' Glee Club, under the direction of Miss Delinda Roggensack, music supervisor,
is one of the most active groups in the music department.
The club is composed of thirty-six girls, the members being chosen on a selective basis.
During the year, the girls appeared before various civic organizations, including the Kiwanis
Club, Rotary Club and Chamber of Commerce, and have also furnished music for school programs.
With the Boys' Glee Club, the girls presented the opera, "Martha," April 21, in the Junior
President - - - ELIZABETH GEARHART
V ice-President - - ESTHER SELLMAN
Secretary-Treasurer - - MARGUERITE GREEN
Social Chairman - WANDA PARSONS
Publicity Chairman - JUDITH Woon
Accompanist - - R0ssLYN Houcu
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Boys' Glee Club
BACK ROW-Pink, Bullington, Townsend, Cooper, V inall, Salveson, Vincent.
SECOND ROW-Bmrtsmu, Stevens, Fisher, Koozlstrn, McCall, Gould, Gerhnrt, Buekema, McMurray.
FRONT Row-Bridges, Bassett, Brown, Mr. Burton, Wormley, Rose, Dillon, Chew.
The Boys' Glee Club which was composed of twenty Senior High School boys, sang at several
assembly programs, at Rotary and Kiwanis Club, and took an active part in all activities of the
school. Together with the Girls' Glee Club, they presented the opera, "Martha".
The organization was sponsored this year by Mr. Eugene Burton.
President - - - - JAMES BROWN
Secretary - WILLIANI BASSETT
Social Chairman - LAWRENCE BRIDGES
Director - - EUGENE BURTON
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BACK Row-Fisher, Fosnacht, Sellnum, Allen, Hiclrmrln, Mikulasek, Morgan, Brunner, Long-
necker, Waring, Cunningham, Jungworth, Rigdon, Reeve, Harbour, Young, Parsons, Cuet-
zkow, Golberg, Bish. .
T1-uRu Row-Cooper, Cholick, Tilson, Pink, Beukema, Clark, Dazds, Willding, Chew, Boese, Boats-
ma, Me-Call, Chevalier, Vinall, Kooistra, Broderson.
SECOND ROW-Thornton, Kimler, Gould, Cerlxart. Wormley, Wilmer, McMurray, Brown., Moore,
T ournsend, Stock, Green, Dillon, Wenrlel.
FRONT Row-Rose, Hough, Roggensack, Burton.
The opera, "Martha," by Von Friedrick, was presented by the First Girls' and Boys' Glee
Clubs, April 21, in the Junior High Auditorium, under the direction of Miss Delinda Roggen-
sack, music supervisor, with Rosslyn Hough and Claude Rose accompanying on the piano.
The high school orchestra, with Van Dyke Clingrnan as director, played the overture at the
beginning and presented several numbers between acts.
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Lady Harriet, maid of honor to Queen Anne - MAXINE WITMER
Sir Tristan, her cousin ---- ROBERT TOWNSEND
Nancy, her friend ------ MAQKINE MOORE
Plunket, a farmer - - - JAMES BROWN
Lionel, his nephew - - - HERBERT MCMURRAY
The Sheriff of Richmond ---- JAMES WORMLEY
Two Farmers - RICHARD COOPER - HERSCHEL CHEVALIER
Maid-Servants , - - MARIE HARBOUR, MARGUERITE GREEN
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Normal Training Club
BACK Row-Jones, Mace, Van. Gilst, Hwmnwr.
SECOND ROW-Jackson, Moore, Retchy, Hickman, Miss Garrett, Tabor.
FRONT ROW-Reckler, Newell, Hancock, Hoen., Maxwell.
The Normal Training Club is composed of junior and senior students taking the Normal
Training course in high school. They met every other Wednesday for the purpose of having
dramatizations, reports, and suggestions on the conduction of rural schools.
During the year they enjoyed several social affairs including Valentine, Christmas and Hal-
lowe'en parties. They also had a dinner-theater party for their friends at the beginning of the
One of the special features of their year's program was the entertaining of the rural teachers
of Jasper County who were alumni of Newton High in 1927 and 1928.
Alice Heckler and Gwendolyn Rogers were presidents of the Senior Club the first and second
semesters, respectively, and Lillian Zirbel and Alice Klouda headed the Junior organization.
Presidenz - - - - GWENDOLYN Rooms
Vice-President - - - ERWEN JONES
Secretary and Treasurer MELBA PINK
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BACK Row-G. Geise, Van- Gilder, H. Smdler, K. Livengood, Hunt.
THIRD ROW-Irish, Reese, Ervin., Vandercamp, Chase, Cholick, Clingman..
SECOND Row-Beardshaw, V. Emmel, J. Wormley, Burgess, J. Wormley, M. Gezlse, Moffitt, Mc-
FRONT Row-G. Livengood, M. Swdler, K. Emmel, Stubbs, Skow, Stevens, Riebe.
CLARINET PICCQLQ SAXOPHONES
Glen Livengood Colin Beardshaw Willard Irish
Myron Stadler Viola Reese
Kenneth Emmel FRENCH HORN Denzel Ervin
Victor Emmel James Wormley
.lack Wormley TROMBONE
Glen Burgess BASSOON. Ross Van Derkamp
Max Gelse Lowell Chase
CORNET John Cholick
Earl Stubbs DRUMS
Kirby Skow Robert Moffitt BASSES
Clarence Stevens Thomas McKibben Murray Van Gilder
Julia Riebe Gerald Geise Harold Stadler
BARITONE DRUM MAJOR
Kenneth Livengood Aurin Lee Hunt
Again this year the Newton High School Band was a great asset to the school, playing at all
of the high school football and basketball games that were played here and at some of the out-
of-town games. They also played for the doll parade which was held in connection with home-
coming on October Sth.
The band is composed of twenty high school boys and girls under the leadership of Van
President - ---- EARL STUBBS
V ice-President - - - CLARENCE STEVENS
Secretary and Treasurer - HAROLD STADLER
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BACK ROW-Struller, Burgess, Erwin, Irish, Stadler, Chase, Livengood, Geise, Stubbs
SECOND Row-Geise, Junis, Miller, Phillips, Mr. Clingnum, McKibben, Wilson, Welle Moron
FRONT Row-Gilbert, Jackson, Stourler, Mtrlmberg, Matousek, Young.
VIOLIN BASSOON CLARINET
Max Gilbert Max Ceise Myron Stadler
Mozelle Jackson CELL0 Glen Burgess
Frances Stouder Lucille phillips SAXOPHONE
Philip Malmherg Donzel Ervin
Laura Matousek DIQEMS M K,bb Willard Irish
Helen Young omas C I an
Georgia .lunis PIANISTS BASS Id S dl
Irene Miller Gerald Geise Ham ta er
lloe Wilson Emma Motousek TROMBONE
' The orchestra, under the leadership of Mr. Van Dyke Clingman, accomplished much as a
musical organization of the school. They played on December 31 for the alumni association pro-
gram and for the all school play, "The Lucky Break." They also presented a program for one of
the Kiwanis noon day luncheons. They assisted the boys' and girls' glee clubs in presenting
the opera, "Martha"
President - ---- MAX GILBERT
V ice-President - - - GERALD GEISE
Secretary and Treasurer - - KENNETH LIVENGOOD
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"The New Poor"
"The New Poor," a three act comedy, directed by Mr. Kalp, was successfully
presented by the senior class Thursday and Friday, May 16, and 17 in the Junior
Grand Duke Uohnsonj -
Count Ivan fSimpkinsJ -
Prince Vladimir fllogersj -
Amos Wellby - - -
Miller C. Guttridge
Mrs. Wellby -
Alice Wellby -
Betty Wellby -
Constance Wellby -
Mary Maudsley -
- - KENNETH DIRLAM
- GEORGE GERHART
- MAX DILLON
- ENNIS MCCALL
- IRIS WILDINC
- MARJORIE Hru.
- HELEN MORGAN
- HARRY EVANS
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"The Lucky Break"
BACK Row-Morgan, Hurst, Longnecker, Bullington., Green., Pink, Dillon.
SECOND ROW-McCall, Dirlasm, Brown, Solveson, Hill, Rose.
FRONT Row-Clark, Cooper, Mr. Kalp, Gerhart, Sellman, Milwlasek.
The first all school play presented by the Newton High School was given Monday and Tues-
day, lflovember 16 and 17, in the Junior High Auditorium under the direction of E. S. Kalp, public
Eighteen students successfully produced the three act farce comedy, written-by Zelda Sears.
Martha Millet, proprietor of Hotel Millet - ELIZABETH GERHART
Nora, her daughter - - -
Elmin Ludine Smith, servant -
Benny Ketcham, super-salesman
Abner Ketcham, his uncle -
Mrs. Barrett, guest - - -
Claudia, her daughter -
Tommy Lansing, painter -
John Bruce, man of business -
- Es'rHER SELLMAN
- NADINE CLARK
- MAx DILLON
- ENNIS MCCALL
- RICHARD CooPEn
Jura Charente, French dancing teacher - - MELBA PINK
Van Charente, her brother --
Bella MacW'att, guest -
Alchiba Spinster, guest
Alphecca Spinster, guest
Spivins, busman - -
Tokio, Japanese valet -
Watkins, chauffeur -
- HELEN MORGAN
- MERLE Huns-r
- EUGENE HILL
- CLAUDE Rosa:
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Junior Delta Mu Delta
BACK Row--Varner, Gardner, Messick, Golberg, W ood.
lhofer, Matousek, Brokaw, Marqueton.
This year nine members of the Junior class successfully met the qualifications of the Delta
Mu Delta Honorary Society. .
The members are chosen according to scholastic standing, the nine highest in the class being
eligible. Next year, more students of
the class of 1930 will be chosen, the SCICCIIOHS being ba
ed on scholarship, character, leadership and activities.
h Eleanor Marqueton
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Cooper Brown McMurray
McCall Kalp Dillon '
The debate season again this year proved to be very successful with the teams winning 17 out
of 21 debates in which they participated.
The season was begun with only a few experienced dehaters, but two strong teams were soon
The state question this year was: "Resolved, that the United States should cease to protect
by armed force American capital invested in Latin America except after a fonnal declaration
Several triangle debates were held with various large Iowa high schools during the season.
Newton also took part in the annual Drake debate tournament, which was held in Des Moines.
Newton won the South East district championship and then entered the state finals held at
Iowa City. Four schools were entered in iti Clarion, Fort Dodge, Council Bluffs, and Newton.
Newton finished with second honors in this contest, Council Bluffs winning the state championship.
The debate teams were coachedrthis year by: E. S. Kalp, who has been head of the public
speaking department for six years. Q,
Those entering the state toumament on the Newton teams were:
James Brown Ennis McCall
Max Dillon Herbert McMurray
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.Kalp Dillon McCall
For the past five years Newton High School has held an externporaneous speaking contest and
has entered the winner in higher contests. For two years Newton has claimed the state cham-
pionship in this event and once received sceond.
This year the local contest was held March 29, with E. S. Kalp, debate coach, as judge. The
following students competed: Max Dillon, James Brown, Ennis McCall, Eugene Hill, and Clar-
ence- Stevens. X
Ennis McCall won this contest and then competed in the district contest which was held
April 11, at Sigourney, Iowa. In this contest he placed fourth, speaking on "Hoover's Cabinet".
Students are given one hour in which to prepare the speeches, which were ten minutes in
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Senior Home Economics Club
BACK ROW-McCuer1, Rogers, Water, Wilson, Varner, Jarnigan, Road.
SECOND ROW-Rigrlon, Clement, Simpson, Allen, Rigdonv, Rogers.
FRONT Row-Miss Tyler, Squires, Dimon, Brunner, Oliver.
To supplement the fundamentals taught in the Home Economics laboratory and to widen the
girls' aspect toward home life, the senior home economics club was organized under the super-
vision of Miss Lillian Tyler.
The organization was divided up into three units: educational, welfare, and entertainment.
The educational unit studied foreign costumes, the art of table setting, and the way to make
clever table decorations.
The welfare unit made pop corn halls at Christmas time and gave them to the poor people of
Newton. They also furnished, complete, a bedroom, which they had open for inspection during
the school demonstration.
The entertainment unit sponsored several social affairs. The most elaborate and novel one,
the "Federal Initiation Candle Light Service," received much favorable criticism. At this party
the initiation of the girls of the club took place. 1
President - - - - GRACE DIMON
Vice-President - - - EDNA BRUNNER
Secretary and Treasurer - IMOGENE MCKEEVER ,
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Girl Reserves' Cabinet
BACK Row--Miss Palmerton, Miss Cook, Miss Polders, Mikulaseltg Miss Speuke, Graham, Miss
Franklin, Miss Vincent, Miss Roggensack.
FRONT Row-W ood, Tabor, Stuart, Sellman, Gerluzrt, Morgan, Hough.
X This year each member of the Senior High Girl Reserves' Cabinet had a faculty sponsor,
so that work of the organization was carried on through these department heads.
Several interesting social events were given during the year to break the monotomy of the
regular study groups.
A joint "mixer" with Hi-Y for the purpose of getting acquainted, was given in September,
'and the two organizations also sponsored an apron and overall party.
One general meeting of the Girl Reserves was held in the gym in the form of a membership
party. At another meeting, camp reports were given.
The Mother and Daughter banquet, which was staged April 10, carried out modernistic design
The financial department of the organization conducted a Japanese bazaar at the Y. W. C. A.
rooms early in November, and they also sold sandwiches and candy at football games.
Fifteen discussion groups were organized for the purpose of analyzing general topics such as
friendship, worship and race prejudice.
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Second Girl Reserves' Cabinet
BACK Row-Miss Landis, Redman., Miss Speaks, Aitken, Miss Tyler.
SECOND Row-Miss Snake, Miss Green, Miss Garrett, Miss Franklin, Miss Vincent, Miss Scotton,
Miss Coons, Mrs. Mclflary.
THIRD Row-Baker, Dirlam,-Horn, Dirlam, Hurst, Hammer, Wilsons, Hickman.
FRONT Row-Blaylock, Haich, T hormton, Morgan..
The Second Girl Reserves Cabinet, which is composed of fifteen group leaders
the regular bi-weekly group meetings, was organized this year in the Girl Reserve
from a plan introduced last year.
This plan has proved very successful, inasmuch as it gives a better opportunity
to express her own personal opinions, whereas in a large group many could not
for each girl
be active in
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BACK ROW-Brown, Dirlam, Dearinger, Bridges, Evans, Hall, Fisher, Boese.
SECOND Row-Warner, Lawrence, Bullington, Boatsma, Dodge, Carpenter, Stevens, Fishel.
FRONT Row-Roberts, Cooper, Mr. Muilenberg, Hinshaw, Rose, Hickman, Langnecker.
The Tri-Sigma Club of the Y. M. C. A., standing for service, social and spiritual, was or-
ganizedl this year in Newton High School and is composed of twenty-six boys. b
Regular meetings were held each Thursday evening at the Y. M. C. A. club rooms and twice
a month a feed was served, cooked by Lhe members of the club.
A basket ball team, which they organized this winter, had a very successfull season.
President c- - - - - IVAN HINSHAW
Vice-President - - BERNARD PAGE
Secretary and Treasurer - - RICHARD COOPER
Sergeant-at-arms - - - J OHN LONGNECKER
Advisor - - CONNIE MUILENBERG
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junior High Girl Reserves
BACK ROW-Miss Schwarz, Miss Stimpson, Miss Van. Ness, Miss Doufhart, Miss Uhr,
Miss Mann, Miss Pollock.
SECOND Row-Scott, Mears, Ilerron, Murphy, Gifford, Cove.
FRONT Row-Miss Cooper, Marion, Smith, Russell, Bock, Hendricks, Miss Reed.
The Junior High Girl Reserves, like the senior organization, had general officers and was
subdivided into groups.
Several general meetings of the organization were held of which the two installation services
at the beginning of each semester were most important. One of the special features of the year's
program was a Hallowe'en party held with the Junior Hi-Y boys. The annual Mother and Daugh-
ter banquet of the organization was held April 17.
The Junior Girl Reserves were divided into nine groups which met on alternate Fridays for
discussion. The code was the principle thing studied in these group meetings. It was taken
up one phrase at a time.
President - - - - KATHRYN RUSSELL
V ice-Presiderw - - Mmnnsn BocK
Secretary-Treasurer - LAVONDA MARION
Service Chairman - - RUTH HENDRICKS
Social Chairman - - - DOROTHY SMITH
Sponsors - - Miss F. Coomsn, Miss MYERS,
Miss POLLOCK, Miss REED
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Second Girls' Glee Club
BACK Row-Fleming, Clement, DeBalt, Dirlnm, Dolphe, Dullard, Awtry, Morgan Hough Hen
SECOND ROW-Mr. Burton, W illiams, Dearinger, Day, Beesack, Lan-ning, Intveldt, Young .Straeser
Costner, Welle, W ilson.
THIRD Row-Wagner, Rigdon, Goeke, Matousek, Matouselrg Page, Horn, Brokaw, Rzebe
FOURTH ROW-Notestine, Hough, Thornton, Green, Deal, Carrier, Stone, Bassett, Nelson
FRONT Row-Waters, Hzlse, Von Wyngarrlen, Jaquinta, Smith, Kinart, Quigley, Beemer
The Second Girls' Glee Club, under the direction of Mr. Burton, was composed of fifty
high school girls. They presented three numbers at one of the Monday morning assembly programs
The organization also presented the opera, "Pan" as one of the features of commencement
week. This was an interesting combination of dancing and singing given complimentary to the
President - - - FLORENCE HENDRICKS
V ice-President - - IONA DIRLAM
Secretary - . - FILA WILSON
Treasurer - - SARAH JANE CARRIER
Librarian - FRANCES STOUDER
Director, MR. EUGENE BURTON
Pm one H,,,,d,,., -ddq bppb
BACK Row-Newell, French, Miller, Zirbel, Dirlam, Wilson, Marqueton, Reckler.
SECOND Row-Poling, Mikulasek, Jackson, Dammeier, Poidle, Korf, Moore, Baker Lonbnecker
FRONT ROW-Coeke, Dennis, Pink, Hammer, Miss Criebeling, Hickman, Stevens, W elle Pabe
The library club, under the supervision of Miss Ida Grieheling, librarian, is organized for the
purpose of training girls for library work. The work of the organization is especially helpful
to those planning to become teachers. P
By means of the new library to which has been added many new books, the girls this year
were given the opportunity for putting their knowledge of library methods into practical use
President - - -
Chairman of Social Committee
- MADGE HOEN
MIQQ sa'uzozourcq:nsmvnpaiotontuio DDD. Page one Hundred one
Trades and Industries
BACK Row-DeMoss, Newforfh, Livengood, Nail, VanNordsxrarul, Herwehe, Mallory, Conn.
SECOND Row-Bassett, 0'Leary, Paris, Hood, Bridges, Weatherly, Bisom, Fisher.
THIRD Row-Lyon, Chevalikir, Benjamin, Miller, Mr. Twogood, Bicknell, Wheeler, Carrier, Halsey.
FRONT ROW-Wagner, Cooper, Helfrey, Longnecker, Ashley, Allen, Mackerman.
The vocational department of the school was organized several years ago to give students
practical training for some definite work after they had graduated from high school.
The boys took work at school half of the day and the other half they spent working at
This organization held several social affairs during the year.
png., one Hundred Two QGQQ ut zauxcsnussizwlpniotquenuu DDD.
Seventh and Eighth Grade Art Club
BACK Row-Castner, Canny, Orwick, Hatch, Eaton, Krause, Brewer, Law, Waddell.
THIRD Row-Greeson, Richardson, 0'Leary, Ballard, Balton, Mulbrook, Henderson, Carpenter.
SECOND Row-Wells, VanNess, Bock, W ard, Tucker, F elton, Polders.
Faoin- Row-Berlau, Goforth, Dimon, Livengood.
The seventh and eighth grade art club, organized this year for the purpose of furthering
artistic ability among Junior High students, is under the supervision of Miss Winifred Van-
Ness, art instructor. Their meetings are held every Tuesday night after school.
During the year, the club members have done sketching, modeling, drawing, and have made
President ------ DoRoTHY WARD
Secretary and Treasurer - VIRGINIA RUSSELL
Advvlsor - - - - Miss VAN Ness
QQQ DDDQ Page one Hundred Three
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A. 8: W. Root Beer .....b.
Baldwin, Frank ...... ........ 1 71
Beauty Box .......... ........ 1 59
Beard Studio ...... ........ 1 1.7
Besser, E. F. ........................ 109
Bigelow's ......,...,................... 133
Boles Electric Shop ............ 159
Bond Clothiers .................... 169
Bystol's ......................,..,...... 145
Bunker, E. O. .................... 109
Broadston, Dr. J. H ............. 109
Campbell 81 Campbell ........ 109
Carter. L. C. ..........,........... 110
City News ............................ 15:
City of Newton .................... 115
Chamber of Commerce ....., 187
Chesnutt Sr Ervin
Barber Shop ...,....,......,..,. 153
Cross 81 Hamill .,.... ......... 1 09
Crystal Ice Co .,.,..... ,....,,. 1 47
Dairyland ...,.,,,..,.,.A,..,,.,,.,,,. 133
Daly. R. C. 8: Co ......,........ 167
Davis Waffle Shoppe ........,. 183
Davidson, J. M ................... 133
Decker, A. J ....,,.,.....,..,,,,,,, N135
DeLuxe Sweet Shop .......... 137
Denniston Partridge Co ..... 175
Diamond Shop ...,.................. 149
Everist, C. B .......,.....
Farmers Mutual Ins ........... 119
Finch lns. Agency...
First Nat'l Bank .......
Foster. C. S. .,.......,.. .
Gustafson, H. R.
Gottner s ..,..,,.,,...,,.,,
Gray, J. E. ......... .
Hammer, M. R., Jr .....,....... 111
Hanke 8: Blaylock
Hogle, C. Allen .................. 189
Horn Brothers .................... 153
Hill, L. G. .,....r..............,.... 179
Hawkeye Shoe Shining
Shop .......................,......,. 127
Hamburger Inn .................. 163
Hough, A. M. Sz Sons .....,.. 1.23
Houg'h's Laundry .,........,... 163
Hurst Sr Toombs .... ........ 1 31
lowa State Telephone Co. 163
Iowa Southern Utilities ...... 119
Jasper County Fair Assn. 171
Jasper Co. Loan and
Abstract Co. .............,...... 111
Jasper Co. Sav. Bank ........ 149
Jepson's ..........,..................... 179
Joy. H. J. ............................ 187
Korf Sr Korf ......v.............., 157
Keith K McLaughlin .......... 131
Lewis Bottling Co ............. 167
L. Sz S. Dry Goods .........,.... 173
Lewis, G. L. ...................... 171
Maid-Rite Hamburger ........ 119
Masters Barber Shop
Maytag Company .............. 151
Maytag Hotel ,.....r.......
Marshall, S. S. .........,........ 173
Miller Hotel B. Shop ........ 117
McLaughlin, E. M. S
Methodist Church ......
Miller. A. M. ..................,... 1 :3
Miller, B. A. ..,..................... 111
Morgan Funeral Home ...... 161
Murdoch Funeral Home .... 125
Myers. 0. P. ...................... 109
Nelson, F. O. ...... .
Newton Clinic .................... 110
News Prmtmg Co ............... 107
Alleys ................................ 175
g. Co ................. 145
Newton Tire Sr Bat. Co ..... 117
Ogg, E. C. ................ .
g Store ............ 113
Mfg. Co ......... 181
Parsons Co. ...... .................... 1 65
Penick's Pantorium .......... 14-7
Penney, J. C. ...........,........ 143
People's Grocery ................ 185
Power Drug Store .... .
Russell, QT. G. Sr Son.
Santen Brothers .......
Silwold, Henry .,.....
Smith, E. C. ...... .
Sauerman, H. A. .,.. .
Stanley, W. R. ...... .
Stevens, P. 0.
Suman, J. C. .........
Sterling, A. E. .... .
Schulz, H. C ..............
Townsend Furniture .
Tyler's Studio .. ....
. ....... 133
Wlassenaar, J. P ........ .. ..... .. .,
Whittaker Tire Sr Battery-153
Williams Electric Co ......... 167
Winkler, T. C. .................. 110
Wood H Fellows ................ 109
WOfml1OUdl,5 ...,... ........ 1 35
Page one Hundred six odqq onzozouxz-suu nwlpa ui cts o Dppe
Dl0l1li0lPl014Yl4l1lbl47llli4Pi010i45ilDi0ii7li iitlibllili ifillliliiilitllfiliiii
For Graduation-0 3
G I V E A E U
O El OI' H C I
ie6ff?fiEE5a-E H 5.
Throughout his college course or his business life, the
Royal Portable typewriter will be of inestimable value to :
the member of the 1929 .class who is fortunate in obtaining l
this Wonderful Writing machine as a graduation gift. It is Q
equally appreciated by the girl graduate.
Royal Portable is perhaps the greatest single assistant the I
student can have during his college career. Certainly it Q
is a remarkable help in turning out his assignments, there- I
by providing much more time for extra-curriculum Q
See this truly wonderful typewriter--with all the features l
of the larger, office machine. And the many,co1ors in which
it comes makes it all the more appealing.
. . 9
News Prmtm Com an '
3 P Y 1
Exclusive Agents E
1 gi 01911134
MIQQ DQDQ Page Om, Hundred S
The ghostly flickerings of the Aurora Borealis lit up the jagged mountain peaks,
bathing them in a seemingly supernatural glow. A faint breeze sighed through the
dismal expanses of pines, bringing with it the keen, invigorating aroma of pine
needles. A bright fire blazed cheerfully, sending clouds of minute embers sky-
ward in a glowing mass. With this atmosphere, the party gathered around the fire
induced Arnold De Vonte, called "The Adventurous One", to relate one of his daring
experiences, of which he had many. After gazing in a reminiscent mood into the fire
a few moments, he began the following story:
"It was the evening of April the thirteenth in my second year of servitude at the
French Penal Colony of Devils' Island that I got my chance to escape. The last
rays of the setting sun were enveloping the dense jungle in a glittering mantle of
gold, which glistened and shown in barbaric splendor, changing its hue every moment.
The day had been an uncommonly hot one. The prisoners were mutinous after
working all day in the disease-infested jungle with hardly a breath of air stirring.
"The water, fairly alive with wriggling parasites, was scarce, and several of the
weakest men drank from the stagnant pools and the river. This meant malaria fever
and finally death. A murky haze had adorned the horizon all day and now a low
bank of clouds hung ominously over the east end of the island. The men were being
marched, or rather herded, into the stockade, preparatory to callingthe roll. While
this was being accomplished the clouds grew blacker, and brilliant flashes of purple
lightning pierced their opaqueness as if possessed of swordlike qualities. A faint
breeze sighed through the fronds of the palms, accompanied by the swishing of the
waves on the near-by shore and the low, moaning wind in the distance. Great drops
of rain fell, and the gaunt prisoners raised their feverish faces to the refreshing touch
of Jupiter Pluvius.
"Suddenly the typhoon was upon us in all its fury, sending the lagging prisoners
and guards to shelter. Waves lashed at the beach, uprooting the large ungle trees and
tearing huge gaps in the flimsy stockade. Lightning flickered in a continuous blind-
ing flash, and the thunder boomed and crashed, combining with the roar of the wind
to make a most confusing, diabolical din. The rain fell in torrents, swelling the
small streams to rushing tides of muddy, yellow waters, carrying flotsam in a swirling
mass to the sea. The unstable huts, generously termed as barracks, by the officials,
swayed before the wind and some crashed to the ground, sending the inhabitants
scurrying like ants. '
"It was my privilege, if one may term it thus, to be in one of the huts that was
demolished. I disentangled myself from the wreckage and was literally lifted
from my feet by the terrific force of the wind and blown towards the beach. An
ugly black cat scuttled aross my path, and I often look back to this incident, won-
dering if it was a prenionition of disaster. At the wharf a small yawl, used for travel
between St. ,losephis Island, Ile Royale and Devils' Island, was securely tied. It had
survived the typhoon, since the wind blew off shore.
"I realized that Providence had provided this chance for me to escape. I jumped
in the boat and managed to untie the mooring rope after struggling with it for a few
moments. I found the boat well-provisionedg apparently, the inspector had intended
to take a tour of the three islands in the morning. I went in search of a spring.
"The typhoon left the island as quickly as it had come, leaving confusion,
wreckage and deathein its wake. A gentle breeze blew from the island and I man-
aged to hoist the sail, but at the cost of my remaining strength. After lashing the
helm, I fell asleep, exhausted. The three following days were uneventful, but on the
fContinued on page 1125
Page One Hundred Eight MIG si L
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V A A
.S Office Phone 665 Res. G. 490 E g
Q Q DR. O. W. BUNKER Q
2 DR. A. E. STERLING I '
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i Dentist Q Residence Telephone 1036 Q
202 MAYTAG BLDG. 2 Golberg B1 ag'
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physician 2 cnoss ae IIAMILL I
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2 Phone 229 I NEWTON, IowA 2
Drs. Wood 8: Fellows l 0. P. MYERS l
I EYE, EAR, NOSE ATTORNEY AT LAW I
AND THROAT I g
GLASSES FITTED S North Side Square 2
2 .APPOINTMENTS GIVEN 3
i OVER ROSWELUS I NEYVTON, IOYVA l
I T, J. Campbell S. E. Campbell
I Dr. J. H. Broadston I
S C A M P B E L L g OSTEOPATH '
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DR. LQWELL J. :CARTER offme Phone 265 Res. Phone w. 992
I . 1 I
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E 106 1st Ave. E. 2 ' DENTIST 3
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i ' ' I OSTEOPATHIC PHYSICIAN AND i
Q Q 1 I 2 r-'oo'r SPECIALIST i
E LASSES FI ED E Suite 400-Maytag Bldg. 3
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S IIE. C. Q NEWTON, IOWA
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2 Jasper County Loan and
2 Abstract Company
g PROMPT AND EFFIOIENT SERVICE
g W. R. Cooper, Lawyer R. 'W. Cooper, Lawyer
E SOUTH EAST CORNER SQUARE
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Q Lawyer Q 4 Attorney at Law
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tContinued from page 1087
fourth day I sighted a small island, obviously not large enough to be charted on a
map. Toward evening I was close enough to see the palms swaying in the breeze
and hear the chattering of the monkeys. 1 beaclied my boat, and as my water supply
was low, I went in search of a spring. I
"The jungle was almost impenetrable, creepers covered the ground, thorns tore
my clothing, vines clambered everywhere, and mosquitoes alighted upon me in clouds.
Swarms of parasitical jungle insects ate my flesh and injected their poisons into my
veins, but I staggered on and came out' into a small clearing. Here I found an ice-
cold spring gushing forth from a rocky ledge. Having bathed my wounds and filled
my water jug, I returned through the jungle. Now and then I caught sight of a re-
pulsive snake, noiselessly gliding away among the fronds of the large ferns or a
gorgeous bird fluttering about, a thousand different colors reflecting from its
"After a refreshing sleep under the cocoa palms, I set sail with renewed vigor
and optimism. About noon I saw a smudge of smoke on the horizon. It grew larger
and finally I could see it was a passenger ship of some sort. I hailed it in French
and the ship swung about. I rowed alongside, and carelessly glancing at the name-
plate, I gave a gasp of astonishment plus despair. It was 'L'Empire', the new dreaded
prison transport ship!
Arnold gazed into the fire as if remembering that fatal moment when all hope
was abandoned. Relighting his pipe, he continued:
"As I was still clothed in the regulation prison grey, I knew that all was up.
I climbed the rope ladder and was instantly seized by half a dozen guards. Two
days later I was back on Devils Island working and repairing the stockade. I soundly
cursed the black cat for the misfortune he had apparently brought upon me, since
it was natural for me to blame my had luck on some thing. With five years 'more
added to my already long sentence, I think I was justified.
The camp fire, now a mass of 'glowing embers, lit up the faces of all the listeners,
and all seemed to show signs of inguisitiveness. '
"How," finally asked one, "did you ever manage to get away from the island?"
Arnold puffed thoughtfully on his pipe.
"That," he replied, "is another story."
-First place by Robert Hotchkiss
"Mamma," said Johnny, "Santa Claus
may be generous, but he is an awful wick-
"Why, Johnny, what makes you say
that?" said his mother.
"Well, he came into my room last night
and stubbed his toe against a chair and
you just ought to have heard him swear."
Page one Hundred Twelve WQQ DDDQ
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WOW! LOOK OUT SENIORS
A dedication to the author and class-
mates who wrote the "Warning of the Jun-
"Listen closely and you shall hear,
A midnight ride of a Senior dear.
He left his home at half past seven,
Told his mother he'd be home at 'leven.
He strolled up town in his overalls,
And had just arrived at the city hall
When all at once, there happened along,
Two men who are known as Junior Strongs.
One said, 'Hello sonny. How are you?'
While the other threw his in the car.
Everyone knows what happened then.
No, you're wrong, it wasn't ten,
But just twelve hours later.
He looked like an old ineubuton.
Now you Juniors, watch your step.
Stay off the streets, and save your pep,
You may be rough, you may be divine,
But you're not the class of '29.",
1 5 I
"Bill,' Russell: "I asked a kid the other
day who Babe Ruth was."
Bob: "Who was he?,'
Bill: "He's the guy who made the candy
Nadine Clark-: "What are you going to
take to California?', '
Les Wise: "A train, of course."
if I- l
Miss Green: "Max, can you tell inexwhat
Michael Wigglesworth wrote?"
Max looks blank.
Richard tin a faint whisper from be--
hindlz "Day of Doom."
Max G.: "Sure, he wrote 'Daniel
'I I' If
Scott Bucknell: "That was the most un-
kindest cut of all, as the poet says."
Paul Elliott: "What was that?',
Scott: "I showed her one of my child-
hood pictures, with my father holding me
on his knee, and she said, 'Myl who's the
Q l f
Miss Speake: uls this theme original?"
Esther Sellman: "No, I wrote it myself."
page one Hundred Fourteen GQQ uozozourcelusrasvnbaxstalour Dppp
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Anytime ls Gas Time But
There Are Special Times
For Instance-Summer brings us garden truck,
fruits, etc., that must be canned.
The Gas Range with oven heat control is the
best known method for canning.
Let us Tell You About it.
CITY OF NEWTON
rio? xi vi wifallvi1ri-ri:bioioioznioifriarioimxioioimxixrierimviarimnici,
Your Most Vital Necessity
PROTECT YOUR INCOME
NV. R. STANLEY, District Agent
Office Over BigeloW's
CONTINENTAL CASUALTY COMPANY
H. G. B. Alexander, President
CHICAGO. A '
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Page One Hundred Sixteen
Who said rain was beautiful? It's not!
These songs about rain are all rotg
lt's not nice to look at,
Monotonous to hear,
Splashy to walk in,
Dull and drear.
Who said rain was beautiful? It's not!
Who said it? He ought to be shot.
It spots your new bonnet,
It spoils your new shoes,
It gives you pneumonia
And it gives you the blues.
Now, who said rain was beautiful?
'I i Q
Ennis was broke. He made up his mind
he would call Max Dillon and see if he
could get a loan.
"Hello, Max. Is that you?"
"Yes, this is Max."
"It doesn't sound like Maxf'
"Well it is."
"Are you sure this is Max?"
"Yes, it's Max."
"Say, listen Max! I'm broke. Can you
loan me ten dollars?"
"All right, I'll tell him when he comes
Milan Crider fvisiting on farm with
"Happy" Bisonj "Oh, look! You've got a
scarecrow in your cabbage field!"
"Happy": "No, that isn't a scarecrowf'
Milan: "Why it must beg see how mo-
tionless it is."
"Happy": "Oh, no, that is merely our
Oliver I.: "What did you do with the
cuffs I left on the table last night?"
Mother: "They were soiled so I sent
them to the laundry."
Oliver: "Ye Gods, all my Economics was
on them for tomorrow's examination."
'I' C I'
E. G.: "What is an editorial?"
H. M.: "An editorial is an illusion that
we seniors are dignified."
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I ""' '-'ff-'-0-4--Q-w--I--I-....,..,..g YVe have the Finest Meats of i
Q i gxjdkindsyfkfpt fresh by our S
em Pe 1' Eeration system,
E S VVe are always ready to serve I
OF Music A , g3:lii,f3,uJIi?l12'Zti3ai5231"55:1 Q
I X WE CARRY THE LARGEST i
g DRXMATIC ART SUPPLY OF MEATS IN TOWN
I HARMONY I
i i .................................................. :
Lydia Gertrude Beard I Horne M8318 Q
A. Eugene Burton Q ................................-.................. E
I Ruth Campbell I i
2 izzley Wholesale and Retail 1
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i NEWTON, lowA i IN A KJ P Q
E studio Phone sas 2 PHONE 351 I
0:0141 DllDQlD10lil0l0l0l0l0l0l Yliiglillillllllxllliiliiiillllylyjglngp
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Q. 0 P
QQ QV :moans .llc lro'Q:ogo'o.Ol0o QNIIRIINQLQQEIQIQ O'llC.0'l'O.lllD lolz Q DDD
Remember A-Way-Back Vl7hen -
The Students Were Janitors and -
Teachers Were On the Gum Squad
BY GRACE DJMON
iiflesolved that the teachers and every one of the larger scholars be required to
sweep the school house in turnf' So read a resolution made by the schoolboard.
This is, indeed, a new way of keeping the schoolhouselclean, thus saving the wages of
a janitor. But wait! Let me look at that date a little closer. New? No! It was
made in 1863. Well, well, it is new, and yet it must be old. Can you feature some
of us larger scholars sweeping out the halls and mopping the floors? Yes, or even
the faculty down on their knees scrubbing the double-decked gum off the chairs?
There is no exact date as to the first school in Newton, but the first we hear about
is the "Old Brick School Housef, This building stood on the same ground on which
the Junior High now stands. It contained four rooms downstairs and two rooms up-
stairs. Those downstairs were used for primary and intermediate class rooms, while
those upstairs were used for the high school. A. L. Lockeridge, an Iowa University
graduate, was superintendent of this school. Emily Orane of Grinnell was the
There were three other schools in Newton at the time of the 'fred brick school-
house." They were small one-room structures, much like the typical country school
house. One was on the property called the "old Mitchell placef' where Ray Gifford's
house now stands. The second stood on the property now owned by Will Bergman.
The last, in northeast Newton, where the colored church is.
We find, in looking through some of the data of the Newton schools, that at one
time Newton did not have a nine months' school year. There were only four months,
these during the winter. Wouldn't that delight some of our loyal students if we only
had four months' schooling and eight months' vacation?
We also find that the teachers' salaries were very low. The highest paid teacher
in 759 was a male tutor, teaching for the enormous sum of 3550.00 per month, including
the rent of his house! The rest of the teachers were females, and they didn't seem to
fare quite so well, as two of them got only 5325.00 a month, without lodging. Another
taught for 312.00 a month. Imagine one of our teachers working for the paltry
sum of 350.00 a month! But then. times have changed. It is said that the teachers
had to see to the heating and sweeping of their respective rooms, tool
There is a story about how on Valentine's Day ffor, of course, they had Valen-
tineis Day thenl a student who was always very sedate and stately received a valentine
while he was at school, in the class room, mind youl It was a beautiful box of some-
thing-? He was really quite pleased and proceeded to unwrap the wonder-box in
front of the class, having received the teacherls permission fbecause teachers are
curiousl. To his surprise and chagrin, there in the box lay a nice black lump of
coal. They apparently had their little jokes in the school room even then.
The "kids", everyone, received punishment if they needed it. For any great
offense they were whipped as a form of punishment. Some teachers chose a nice
corner for the student to face for a while, and once in a while added a dunce cap to
his or her head, to Heap the climax", so to speak.
There is a story about one of the prominent women of Newton which I just can't
lContinued on page 1261
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THE FARMERS' MUTUAL FIRE AND Q
LIGHTNING INSURANCE ASSOCIATION
OF JASPER COUNTY, IOWA '
f0rganized in 18751 S
NVe write insurance on farm and city pi'ope1't'y for Tornado,
Cyclone, W'indstoi'm, Fire and Liglitiiiiig. "Square Deal"
Hail Insurauiee on Crops.
IVe Also IV1'ile Automobile IIISIIPEUICC
Office Phone 167 Res. Phone White 640
J. c. HAIFLEIGH, Pres. J. H. MALLICOAT, Sec'y.
F. L. HUMMEL, Vice. Pres. W. B. LANGMAID, Treas. !
i Stevens' Self Serve
There Q Grocery Q
I TRADE wrrH US-PAY CASH
IS SAVE MONEY
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Univ i suliiiili Nec: IS
QNE BE HAPPY ALL YEAR Q
H n b r Phone 322
a 1 u 3 i P. o. STEVENS
Maidiufe 5 011 2
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TRY ONE q
215 First Avenue West g E
Phone 166 E '
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S0 THIS IS SPRING!
0 this is spring!
A snow storm rages
Like twenty lions
Locked in cages.
The grass blades stage
A losing flightg
They've got no chance
On such a night!
So this is Spring! Oi! Oi! -
The squirrels come from the ground below,
Next day their holes
Are clogged with snow.
They turn away from
Snow and sleet.
So warm they sleep!
We canit do that-
We got to eat!
And this is Spring!
Some people still are optimistic.
They say that snow is so artistic!
I think the snow in winter time
Is lots of fung it sure is fine!
But in spring I wish the sun would shine!
So this is spring! My gosh!
I can't even get spring feverg
I feel like working like a beaver!
I'd rather lay around and rest,
But this darn snow is such a pest!
The birds can't even build their nests.
So this is Spring-Huh!
I' I 'I'
First Waiter: "I've awakened that fel-
low three times, and I'm just gonna wake
him up again."
Second Waiter: 5'Why don't you have
him kicked out?"
First Waiter: "Nothin, doin'. Every
time I wake him up he pays his bill."
I' I' G
Paul Gray: "I read in a book the other
day where a Greek maiden sat up all night
and listened to a lyref'
Iris W.: "On your way, Paul, the times
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A Modern Jeanne De Arc
It was the first night's run of the drama, 'iloan of Arc." To the 'fMaid of
France" as she stood back-stage peeping through a crack in the scenery to where five
thousand New Yorkers, beyond the footlights, were listening appreciatively to a fam-
ous orchestra, the minutes dragged interminably.
Row on row of white shirt fronts and sparkling diamonds gleamed in the half-
light of the luxurious theatre. Among them must be critics who would either laud
or condemn her ability as an actress in tomorrow's great metropolitan dailies.
Gweneth Merrill's rise from an obscure little shop girl on Fifth Avenue to where
her name written in electric lights blazed up and down Broadway had been rapid.
Two months ago, not more than a score of people had known or cared that she was
in existence. Tonight, New York's elite had turned out to see her in the leading role
of "Joan of Arc," all. because the noted director, Joseph Korftz thought she must
resemble the naive little French girl whom fate had ordained should be history's
He had seen her one day from his limousine as she hurried to lunch. A per-
plexed chauffeur had been abruptly ordered to stop against all traffic regulations
while his employer dashed down the avenue amid the stares of a thousand stupefied
spectators in pursuit of a somewhat shabby young woman of twenty years.
Now, the stage manager was beckoning to her. What could he want? It must
be time for her to go on.
As in a dream, the girl went through her opening lines. Gradually, the white
blur of faces took on definite proportions. The sensation of numbness deserted her,
and she acted her part with all the simplicity and sweetness that were naturally hers.
Blase men and women of the world were moved by the charming personality of
this new genius who was yet so unaffected by the importance of her role.
During the intermission before the second act, Korftz, himself, came to her
dressing room, exultant over her success,
Gweneth, her voice so strong and yet so exquisite in tone, so tender and yet com-
pelling, uttered the opening lines of the second act. Newspaper reporters on their
front row seats, jotted down stupendously complimentary adjectives. Even the super-
cilious melted under the influence of the girl's splendid impersonation of the Maid
of Orleans. It was in the midst of that beautiful scene wherein the vision appeared
to Jeanne de Arc bidding her lead her France to victory that a woman's terror-
stricken voice screamed, "Fire.,'
- A wave of apprehension and fear swept over the audience. Pandemonium broke
loose. A space of thirty seconds had wrought an appalling change. The tranquil
spectators had turned to a maelstrom of turbulent, seething, panic-stricken humanity.
The bewildered girl on the stage instinctively glanced about for an avenue of
escape. The flames which had been confined to the main entrance now spread
alarmingly in every direction.
Someone grasped the girl's arm from behind. It was the stage manager. "Hurry,
Miss Merrill," he gasped as Gweneth did not stir. "Don't you understand we can't
take any chance of your being injured?" he shouted above the uproar. The agitated
man dashed off to warn the other actors. Still the girl remained motionless.
Clancing out over the panorama of frightened, pushing figures struggling to
reach the side exits, Cweneth saw more than one go down under the tide of human
fContinued on page 1321
Page One Hundred Twenty-Two hc-GG l""'T - 'EVA-iid'lX
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3 Diamond point full fashioned serv- Diamond point full fashioned chif-
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givg long 1 65 inforced at top and toe 1
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WHEN MOTHER WASHED BY NECK
This here world is full of sorrow
And I guess I've had my share
Since the day I peeled the hide off
Fallin' down the cellar stairs.
And the tooth-ache! I've had it,
Had the mumps and chicken-poxg
And John Gustafson knocked most nw
The day the gang was throwin' rocks.
Them was times of tears and wailing,
But they didn't count a speck
As compared to pain and sufferin'
When my mother washed my neck.
Though a soldier, when he's wounded,
Only smiles and says, "Aw heck!"
I'll just bet he yelled and hollered
When his mother washed his neck.
Maybe Daniel faced them lions
While his gaze their courage checked,
But who knew how Daniel acted
When his mother washed his neck?
Some,day when I am grown and married
Making money by the peck,
I'll boss and then l'll het you
I won't neverpwash my neck.
While in Chemistry one day, the class
heard a big noise down the hall and a boy
by the name of Carleton Morrissey jumped
and said, "Somebody musta dropped his
"Yeah, musta -been an Ingersolf, Paul
White retorted. '
I l 'I
Teacher: "Now to correct the true and
false statements of this test. Bob, what is
the answer to the first one on the paper
you are correcting?" A
'4Bob" Chew: 6'Yes and no."
I' 'lf i
Student: "Oh, Miss Landis, I swallowed
Miss Landis: "Never mind, dear, hereis
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lContinued from page 1181
help but tell here. It is a great joke and yet it supposedly punished her. One time
this girl stayed after school, when she got ready to go home, she went to the top of
the stairs and slid down the banister and plop! she landed on the floor. She looked
up and there fhe superintendent was standing over her. She laughed as she looked
up and he said, "Did you have fun doing that?" She said that she did, and so with
a very grave face he told her to do it over again. She laughed a short, silly laugh
and got up and tried it again. He asked her again if it was fun. She told him it was.
He told her to do it again. Finally, after repeated sliding down the banister, she saw
the gravity of the thing, and stopped laughing. She saw she was being punished
rather than being given a good time. She was greatly humiliated. Poor girl, that
story still lives today.
One of the present day problems is "How to curb the number of tardinessesf'
This question is not entirely new, because in 1863 a resolution was passed stating that:
"Any scholar who shall be tardy four times any month without a written excuse from
his parents shall be suspended until re-admitted by the school board." A serious
problem arose, though, for later in the month it was resolved that a child had to be ex-
pelled three times before he was "out" the rest of the term. Probably, if this law
still held, the school board would have to establish offices here at school, dueto the
number of tardies reported lately.
In 1867 the tardiness problem was turned entirely over to the teachers. They
adopted the rules they wanted. The board stoodback of them.
ln 1867 the first janitor was hired in the Newton schools.
One of the biggest problems the school officials have had to face this year is the
vital problem of the over-crowded conditions in the Newton schools. But in 1866 the
same problem was evident.
In 1875 Central building was completed. During the time this school house
was being built, the pupils went to rented rooms to school. A church, rooms over
Power's Drug store, and the Dixon house were the three places which took the place
of the school. .
The first graduating class of Newton high school, consisted of three members,
graduated in the year of 1876. The members were: Miss Bertha Fehleisen, George
Fehleisen, and Emerson Hough, noted author. Miss Fehleisen is still living in
The graduating exercises were held in the south half of the assembly room in
Central building. The students who graduated had to give short impromptu speeches.
Aren't we glad we didn't graduate then? It is also reported that bouquets of flowers
were thrown on the stage as the students went up to get their diplomas. Ah, that
sounds better! g
The students who went to high school then were not much different than they
are now. They weren't supposed to whisper or write notes but they all did it, if they
could "get away with it." The seats and desks used were mostly double but a few
were single. Gee, wouldn't it be nice to have double seats now so you could sit by
your best girl?
After the new Central building was built, the three smaller schools were closed
fContinued on page 1361
Page one Hundred Twemhsix MIGQ ooc:oioolKQlll9i2 D.l1oJiOTQl0'c'cic DDD.
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2 WE SHINE 'EM UP 2
2 ' If you like to have your 2
i shoes looking' neat, come I
Q to us. We put on a shine
l that stays. I
3 CLEANING AND SHOE SHINING SHOP
! fAcross From Dreamlandj I !
2 DON'T THROW rr :il 2
I AWAY I
N X -
2 Let us make your old hat ' S
i look like new. We are 1,1 ', -
' experts in cleaning and -
l re-blockinoz ' I "1-' I
2 Q fi 2
E Congratulations 2
E ........ ......................................................................................................,.......... . Q
I ' 1
2 Furniture Company 2
Q The Home of Good Furniture
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Page One Hundred Twenty-Eight
QQ Q D De
2 WE ARE SPECIALISTS IN Q
g THE FOLLOWING LINES OF
g NSURANCE .
g ...................,.......................................................................................................... L
2 Property Damage Compensation g
i Automobile Burglary f
E Liability Tornado H
I Collision Accident I
2 Auto Club Health
I Tractor Bonds
2 Theft Rent
i Fire Rain I
S Life Hail g
I . .... ............... ................ .
2 BE SURE INSURE 2
1 I WITH ,
2 T. G. Russell SL Son g
i Telephone 180 Q
S 203 N. Second Ave. W. Newton, Iowa 2
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I goes me by dis baskeetbawl game-
He sure is vun pig maul!
Cuz when I looks for dot pick-skin
I no can saw der pall.
Dis is not very funny cuz
Der game ain't like I taught it wuz.
I don't see why volks make such fuz-
Dot ain't no sport at all.
Dere's anyvay two dozen poys
Und baskeetbawl? Only vun!
Dose silly poys don't seem to know
Just vot dey try to done.
Dose roughnecks dey all shuff and push,
Dey hit and run and jump and push
All over vun anodder!
Now-how can dey say dot's fun?
Who says dot baskeetbawl puilds you up?
I tink it knocks you down!
Cuz all you see is smashed up poys
A-layin on der ground.
Dere necks are sore, der legs much more,
Dey use der death list for der score.
I nefer seen der like pefore-
Dots der vorst game I hev found.
Dose boys ain't got no manners-
No vonder dey git maimed.
Dey hit each odder in de face
And den no vun gets blamed.
Dey stick dere tumbs in players' eyes
Regardless of de odder's size.
Now I ask you plainly-Iss dot nize?
I should tink dey'd be ashamed.
I- Q F
"Where is your new flat?"
"On Whitney Street."
"But won't the trolley cars bother you?"
"The landlord says they won't bother us
after the first few nights and you know
we can spend the first few nights at my
Q Q Q
He was showing Miss Snoke through the
"What's that big thing over there ?" said
"That's a locomotive boiler."
"Why do they boil the locomotive?"
Je 1lod'1hly " ' ' B
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A Modern Jeanne De Arc
QCOntinued from 1221
feet. This was indeed the survival of the fittest - it was wholesale slaughter!
Then an inspiration came to this modern ,loan of Arc as it had to the other Ioan.
The girl made herself heard above the cracking of the flames. "Wahl" Something
impelling in her voice caused more than one to pause in his mad rush for safety.
That was all Gweneth needed. She gave orders in a calm, clear voice, broken only
by the greedy lapping of the flames, which had taken on alarming proportions.
Under the girl's direction, those on the first floor who were in the greatest danger
filed out without mishap. The boxes and galleries had already emptied themselves.
The huge theatre in its veil of smoke was strangely silent of its turbulent,
obstreperous throng for the momentg Cweneth remained sedentary, a nauseating
sensation stealing over her. Mechanically she turned toward the wings. To her
horror, she saw that the dressing rooms and back-stage exits were in flames. Such a
contingency had not occured to her. Fed by the luxurious tapestries and wall decor-
ations, the hungry flames had swept along the sides of the theatre to the property
rooms. The side exits were now concealed by roaring walls of fire.
For hours, it seemed she battled against the flames, staggering this way and that,
seeking a means of escape. All about her the bricks and beams spattered like shrap-
nelg the tremendous heat scorched her face and hands.
Gasping for breath, she sank to the floor. All about her the flames were closing
in. She was trapped.
Surrendering herself to a destiny similar to the old Jean, Gweneth threw back
her head, the beauty of her face illumined as by a strange new light. Then slowly
her slight form relaxed, and she lay inert on the floor of the stage where such
short time ago she had been recognized as the actress of the age.
The flames swept over the small, indistinctive figure. After a thousand years,
history had repeated itself. Fate had claimed another girl-martyr to the welfare
-Third Place by Mina Kennedy
THE SUBURBANITES PRAY,ERfgi gg,
Now I lay me down to sleep, ,ii
My seeded lawn may angel keep,
And save my flowers from those thugs
And thieves of night-voracious bugs. -
May kindly fairies save my soil Q
From gnawing weevils that despoil,
From next door neighbor's theiving chicks
From caterpillars, worms and ticks. '
And may l7wake in time to shave
In time to loiter as I lave
In time to breakfast at my ease,
The while I vew my beets and peas,
And may I catch, my breakfast down,
The eight o'clock ride to town.
Page one H,,,,dn,d T,,i,.,,..Tw0 IIIZDICIICQIII HHQDQJIOYQU ,ta ps
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gv Ice Cream in All Flavors and in All
2 Size Packages . . Try a Big i
g JU M B o g
Q 4-Colored Cone . . It Is New .
E It is Good Q
i I I
I GO T0 l E
I BIGELOW'S ,i J. M. DAVIDSON Q
2 "BUSY CORNER" 5 Q
i FOR 2 PLUMBING AND E
i FOUNTAIN SERVICE ' HEATING
Q MAGAZINES a PAPERS
SUBSCRIPTIONS Y Q
Q CANDY BARS a GUM INEWTON, IONVA Q
CIGARS af, 'roBAcco
2 2 '
A SIvIoKERS' SUPPLIES I-odunm-Nha-N-,-...Q-,dug
U K2?3JSDQUEIZL5EZ i I l
E GOLF BALLS AND CLUBS g RAIZES E
I A cup of our wonderful coffee with the i Bargain Store I l
i lunch that we serve proves that we i I
E have the best. i CLQTIQHNG I
Q SHOES Q
Q GROCERIES Q
Q l 9 Years of Satisfactory Service Q
Q l in Newton Q
QQ - i Q!
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OF THE PICTURE OF A SENIOR'S
The dresser is all cluttered up!
I pass my days
Companion of a shaving mug,
A comb and brush
And full ash trays.
Recall the tender things
He said about me
The night he took me home.
l see him stagger in from sleep
To yawn and stretch.
I hear him cuss his .early class.
He rubs his eyes and combs his hairg
Not a pretty sketch, '
He looks much better
At night his brothers idle in
For a-what's that phrase
Describing groups of men who talk? .
No matter-there they are.
Sometimes they stop to gaze
' "'Who's tha frail?"
And a follow-up.
Thank goodness, l'm just a picture
And not alive like you.
For I doubt if any woman could ever
Love another man
And know them as I do.
I look at them
"Lovingly, Kay." .
'l Q I '
"Can you loan me five dollars?" said
George Quire. '
'5Suref' replied Mr. Lynn. "Would you
rather have an old five or a new one?" '
"A new one, of course," said George.
"Here is the one,', replied Lynn. "I'1n
four dollars ahead?
-I i N'
Dora Siddall: fto trampj "Why don't
you work if you are hungry?"
Weary Willie: "I tried that, ma'am, and
it only made me hungrierf'
Page One Hundred Thirty-Four 0ridqnozozooxcqunsrwn J minutiae Dppb
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2 Are Part of Your Personality 2
I . I
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Q "An Investment ln Good Appearance" j
i CHI' 111'
Q SIAUCIICHIC Styled College Clothes" 1
I THEY LIFT THE 2
j S T A N D A R D S Q
. OFYOURLOOKS S
I They give you that consciousness of being
' properly dressed. They liberate your
power of self expression. They are a tonic I
I to Success. A stimulus to aehievemellt just I
Q the same as slovenly clothes stifle our ex- . I
Q pression and ability. Q
I , STETSON HATS VVILSON BROS. SHIRTS
i HOLEPROOF HOSIERY Q
' 2 oooPER UNDERYVEAR CHENEY NECKWEAR I
I ESTABLISHED 1900 Q
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Remember A-Way-Back When -
tCcntinued on page 1265
and East school was built in the northeast part of Newton. Soon after, the ever-in-
creasing demand for more school space made it necessary to build a school in
west Newton, called Washington.
In 1909 Senior high school was built. This building was erected for the use of
high school students only. Central building housed the children in the elementary
grades. The next school was built in the southeast part of Newton and was called
Lincoln. In 1916 Junior high school was built to take the place of Central. This
school had all the grades in it up to tenthg from there the students went to the Senior
In 1917 a cyclone took the corner of Washington. This necessitated remodeling,
making a better looking school.
After many years of good service, East school was torn down and the beautiful
Emerson Hough was erected in its place. This was in 1927. The same year, Wash-
ington was remodeled and a bigger school-was the result of the new addition. A
small school, Woodrow Wilson, was erected in southwest Newton. This is a small
two-story structure used only for the first four grades.
The ever-increasing demand for larger and better school buildings, due to the
large increase in the population of Newton, is becoming more evident every year.
So goes the history of the Newton Schools. We find in looking back through the
last pages that the problems of a school district are much the same. The over-crowded
conditions, the number of teachers, and the tardiness problem. All of these problems
are solved now the same way they were solved away back when-well, when we were
not here, but these problems existed anyway.
A certain young man fell in debt,
And his accounts he did promptly forget,
But a sheriff one day
Took his clothing away,
And now he can't get out of bedt.
Page One Hundred Thiffysix wdQQQsg:QIngKSEH DDpv
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Page One Hundred Thirty-Eight
ODE TO A FLAPPER
With Apologies to Whittier
Curses olrthee flapper girl,
With thy artificial curl,
And thy skirts above thy knees,
Hoping, some young man to please,
With thy red cheeks, redder still
Rouged and painted fit to kill,
With thy spike heels on thy feet
Growing bunions, far from neat,
From my heart I wish thee joy,
Does there naught your soul annoy?
Chocolate bars and chewing gum,
And thy hip flask full of rum,
Every morn shall see thee through
Strange experiences of a stew,
Every evening finds thy feet
Dancing where the ribald meet,
Lucky, if thou sink not in
Quick and treacherous sands of sing
Ah, that thou wouldst cease thy whirl,
Ere too late, wild flapper girl!
'X' 'X' 'I'
George Waldridge: What is your brother
in school? I
Alberta Page: Half-back. K
George: Oh, I mean in studies.
'X' l 'I'
Liz.: How's that?
Three strokes and it's all over.
Can you swim?
Yes, just like apoplexy.
Dumb: What was the name of the se-
lection he just played?
Dumber: That was "Silk Stockings."
Dumb: It did have a lot of runs in it.
Mildred Allen: "Why do middle-aged
women eat more than high school co-eds?"
Edna Brunner: "They've had a longer
time to get hungry."
'I 'H' 'l
When thrown out of a cabaret-be non-
chalant-light a bomb.
.add as ,DDD0
fered to the women of this community.
Come in and see this washer with
'10-Year Service Guarantee Bond
2 H. J. MCMURRAY
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The Diamond Bracelet
Mary Lou sighed, a deep despairing sigh, as she gazed about the small dark hall
bedroom that a most untidily dressed landlady had just shown her. The painted
walls had evidently once been white, but were now a marred and dirty gray with a
few bright colored magazine illustrations tacked up at random. A narrow iron bed,
a tall old-fashioned chest of drawers, and an unsteady washstand propped against the
wall completed the furnishings of the room. As Mary Lou stepped over to the small
uncurtained window, the noisy yells of quarreling children in the street below drifted
faintly to her ears. She peered through the cracked window-pane, but it was growing
dark so fast that she could scarcely see the trash-filled alley decorated with tin cans.
Just then a strong odor of fried onions from the apartment above pervaded the
atmosphere, and Mary Lou shuddered. But remembering the state of her finances,
she turned to the untidy landlady with an attempt at a smile and murmured, "I guess
I'll take it for a week."
As Mary Lou set down the big black bag, which contained all her earthly possess-
ions, and hung up her coat and hat, she was very close to tears. The shabby ,little
room and disagreeable surroundings were such a contrast to the big white house with
its pleasant shaded lawn where she had spent most of her life. Miary Lou had been
planning to go to college when her father unexpectedly died. The house was sold to
pay off debts, and Mary Lou's dream of attending college vanished like a pricked
bubble. It was now almost a year since she had come to the city to find a job. One
year of trying to persuade unwilling customers to buy lace and ribbons at the counter
in the mammoth department store where she worked, one year of skimping and sav-
ing, of remodeling old dresses, of eating at cheap little restaurants served by indif-
ferent waiters. How Mary Lou hated it all! She remembered her eagerness and im-
patience to reach the city where fame and fortune awaited her, as she thought. But
the disappointing reality! Friendless, lonely, living on an inadequate salary, Mary
Lou wished herself back in the small country town where' she had been born, yet
pride kept her from returning and acknowledging herself a failure. And now that the
department store was cutting down on wages, she had found it necessary to look for
an even less expensive room.
Then, as Mary Lou turned on the electric light, her eyes fell on a brown paper
package lying on the floor beside her bag where she had dropped it a moment before.
Why she had forgotten all about that strange package! The incident had occurred
while Mary Lou was on her way to look at this very room. The parcel fell from a
passing car and Mary Lou picked it up and called after the car. No one noticed
her, so she determined to take the package with her and open it later. Very likely
there was some clue to the owner on the inside. With quick, deft fingers, Mary Lou
untied the string, tore back the paper, and saw a handsome leather jewel case with
the name "Mrs. Barrington-Bassingdorfn engraved in gold letters on the front. There
was something rather sinister and foreboding about the black leather case. Mary Lou
had a sudden impulse to wrap it up and send it back untouched to the society leader
whose name was on the outside. But curiosity got the better of her and she finally
opened it. There lay a beautiful diamond bracelet which glittered coldly as the light
struck it, then sparkled with a flash of red and yellow. Mary Lou gave a gasp of
"0h! What a beauty!" she exclaimed in delight. The bracelet looked strangely
familiar to her. Where had she seen it before? Then she recalled reading an article
in the Sunday papers several months before about the purchase of an Indian rajahis
famous diamond bracelet by Mrs. Barrington-Bassingdorf. There had been a photo
of the bracelet in the paper, too, and this must be the one.
fContinued on page 1443
X y 1.-15
M9 i 5
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5 IS THE GOAL OF THIS BUSINESS. I
l MUCH RATHER HAVE You READY E
Q T0 HSHAKE HANDS" THAN 'ro 2
3 SHIAKE YOUR HEAD.
' "PERFORMANCE IS OUR PROOF" 4
g W . T. Petersen Hardware 2
3 East Side of square Phone 3
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Q For True Clothes Satisfaction E 2
2 Buy Your Next Suit at 2
4 9 i
5 GoTTN ER s 2
Q , '
Q Keswick Clothes at 3522.50
Q Represent the Utmost in Style and Value
I Wie can outfit the young man graduate from I
' head to foot, at lower rices, Vet ualitv is main- l
5 R 1 - fl - i
2 COME IN AND SEE Us
2 G 0 T T E R ' 5
QGQQ DDDP Page one Hundred F f
4. 4' P
A 'AN ..
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Page One Hundred Forty-Two
ODE T0 OUR DEAR TEACHER
lSing to the tune of "Ram0na"l
Oh, Worma, we hear you rapping on the
Oh, Worma, we know you're going to give
Vile hate you, despise you,
And curse the day they hired you here,
Weill always remember how you ,use to
pick your ears,
Oh, Worma, we'd like to kick you in the
Oh, Worma, we hate you, one and all,
bless the dawn when wefll awake to
find you gone,
Oh, Worma, we hate you, we do!
James Brown: "What's the idea, Her-
bert, of wearing our socks wronof side
'pw o Y ra
Herbert McMurray: "There's a hole in
the other side."
i' Q l'
"Hey, Rastus! Lemme present mah wife
"Naw, suh! Bo 'l I's ot one of mah
73 y g
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Mrs. Carpenter: "Here is a penny for
you, son. It was made in l925."
Carl: "I can't use that, mother. It is
i I' l
He: "When I got my watch back from
the jeweler I found a bedbug in itf'
She: "Well, where did you find it?"
He: "Between two ticks."
'I I' Q
Photographer: "Do you want large or
Helen Morgan: "Small l"
Photographer: "Then close your mouth."
I' i I'
Doctor: "You want to cheer yourself up
as much as possible-sing at your workf,
Patient: "It can't be done: l'm a glass
Q . e. .. "
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'im' " ANATYON-WIDE K-"-'--Q---2
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2 "quality-always at a saving" Q
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3 ln two lmpresslve 2
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Q y X and l
l Mlm Let us .urge your .investigation of these l
E lwlllllw excepmonal offerxngs. You will find 2
i ,WWW-, the flocks themselves particularly
E cllgarmmg--representative of the best
t e season affords in fashion-and - '
2 usually varied. un E
l . l
I X Sxzes for Women :: Misses :: Juniors
g W averly Caps 3
g In tltf lglsgngolors ig XX g
2 JA xv 5 l
i Men's eight-quarter caps of ' l gr, ', l
l genuine Shaw cassimere. In light ,' l 5 l
i tan, broken pin check contrast ' Q 6? I
i rayon overplaid. Full silk messaline . 3... I Q
E lined, with leather sweat band. 'Y 5
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' W A Page One Hundred I ty T1
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The Diamond Bracelet
fcontinued from page 1405
"I'll look in the morning papers," decided Mary Lou. "She will probably adver-
tise for it and no doubt offer a large reward. But I wonder how it came to be lost
that way," picking the bracelet up and examining it more closely. "It seems to be
badly in need of cleaning, and I suppose Mrs. Barrington-Bassingdorf was sending it
to the jeweler's when it fell from the car. The diamonds in it must be worth thous-
ands," and Mary Lou breathed a sigh at the thought. "If it were only mine, I would
sell it, use the money to attend business college for a few years, and then I could
get a position at a high salary with some successful business manf, she continued to
herself. "Why, Mrs. Barrington with all her millions would never miss one little
bracelet, and it would mean so much to me."
Mary Lou was desperately tired of her continual struggle with poverty, of her
monotonous work in the department store. And now chance was offering her an op-
portunity to escape from the daily round of drudgeryl Should she accept? Her
conscience said, "no,,' but should she heed it?
"Life isnit fair!" cried Mary Lou despairingly, as untold thousands have done
before her. "Some have everything and others nothing. Yet if I could try to equalize
matters by keeping this bracelet, I should be condemned as having committed a great
wrong. Oh dear! What shall I do?',
For half an hour Mary Lou tried to argue her stubborn conscience into submit-
tance, but it was no use, and the only conclusion she came to was to go to bed and
make her decision in the morning. But the struggle went on after she had crawled
between the dingy sheets, and it was a long time before she fell asleep.
The sun, in making his rounds the next morning, peeped in through theicracked
window-pane, and seeing Mary Lou fast asleep, laid his warmly glowing fingersiacross
her face. She awoke with a start. "What a strange dream I had last night!" she
said to herself with a smile. "It was-Q, Just then her fingers encountered the black
leather jewel case under her pillow, and the smile slowly faded from her face. "Why
it's really true!" in an awed whisper. "And now I have to decide! What am I oin
Noisy footsteps sounded through the thin partition. Someone was walking down
the hall. Nearerpand nearer the footsteps came and apparently they were headed
straight for Mary Louis door. Panic-stricken, she hastily thrust the jewel case back
under the pillow and waited, her heart beating tumultously. But the footsteps passed
on and became fainter as their owner reached the end of the hall. Mary Lou gave a
gasp of relief. In that moment of panic, her decision had been made. She was going
to send the bracelet back to Mrs. Barrington-Bassingdorf just as quickly as she
"You were rightf, she explained to her conscience. 'flf I had kept it, I would
never have had a peaceful or happy moment. I would have feared every footstep,
imagined that all my acquiantances were suspicious of me, and been in constant dread
of being found out. Heavens! What a life I should have led!
KNOW," she went on to herself, "I'll get dressed and send this case back to its
owner at once. She is probably wondering what has become of her precious diamond
By four o'clock that afternoon, the sun was drowned in a sea of dark grey clouds,
and the sky had assumed such a threatening aspect that the streets were thronged with
QContinued on page 1483
Page One Hundred Forty-Four ' ' ' 9 : II
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No more can we laugh at our own little
Nor grin at the foibles of all other folks:
No more can we smile as the world rolls
'Cause, baby, you've gone with another
guy! 1- ,
No more will you weep, hon, when life
treats me wrong,
Nor sob a wee bit when the band plays our
No more will I comfort you when you cry,
'Cause, baby, you've married another guy!
If 'I i
Miss Beard: "What is the Latin word
"Jewey" Gralnek: "A Vinum."
Miss Beard: "'Very good. Decline it."
"Jewey": "Ma'am, I never declined it in
i X i
Marchi: "Did you spend as much money
as this before you were married?"
Mrs. Marchi: "Why, yes."
Marchi: "Then bless me if I can see
why your father made such a fuss when I
took you away from him." I
':Waiter,', shouted Max Dillon when in
New York City. "Come here at once:
here's a hook and eye in this salad."
"Yessah, Yessah! Dat's part of de dress-
Q 'I' 'I
Miss Franklin: "Give a sentence with
the word 'asteroid'."
"Happy" Bisorn: "If I asteroid get slap-
Dora H.: "Will you die for me?"
Norman S.: "Not until after May 25.
I want to see the annual first."
i' l 'I'
Margaret Nelson: "I hear there is an-
other uprising in Mexico."
Marguerite G.: "How revoking!"
lage Une Hundred Forty Six - ' 'EL
0 Q DDQ
"THE UTMOST IN COMFCRTH
Socal and Civic Center of Newton
Featuring a Cafe of Peculiar Excellence
Special Facilities for All Social Functions
An Eight Thousand Dollar Radio Eqni nnent Furnishing
" A WARDEN HOTEL "
S. J. Darby, Mgr.
U Q , ,
5 A H A '
E W1Sh tlzus year s S WE HAVE THEM
graduating class I THOSE
their full share of the FASQQSQEQE
success that the future i I AN-D How!!
promises MILLER HOTEL BARBER
g Frank Readout Jack Sheehy
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2 13 Your Fwd Safe?
S The cheapest and safest
E way to preserve food is
' ith 1 .
Pantoriurn , W ce
i SAVE WITH ICE
Cleaning - Pressing I
Repairing 3 CR.YS'il,'iI.g CO.
iDl4Vi17i1Pl0l1ll0l17i17l0l1ll0lll4ll0l1ll011 llllll Dl0Q0l0liYQOD0
odqq q DDD' Page One Hundred 7:
The Diamond Bracelet
fContinued from page 1445
heavily-laden shoppers hurrying to get home before the storm broke. In the sumptu-
ously luxurious rooms of her imposing Long Island home, Mrs. Barrington-Bassing
dorf reclined gracefully upon a silken lounge, idly, opening her afternoon mail.
"Oh, Susettelw she called, and as a neatly dressed maid appeared, continued,
"Please phone my jewelers immediately and tell them that they need not make another
paste imitation of my diamond bracelet. The one which was lost, when I sent it to be
cleaned, has been mysteriously returned.
-Third Place by Marjorie Hill
DON'T BE A GOOSE
A teacher asked her class to write an essay on geese. This paper was turned in
by an eightfyear-old miss:
"Geese is a low, heavy set bird which is most meat and feathers. His head sil
on one end and he sits on the other. Geese canat sing much on account of the damp-
ness of moisture. He ain't got no between-the-toes and he's got a balloon in his
stummick to keep him from sinking. Some geese when they get big has curls on their
tails and is called ganders. Ganders don't haff to sit and hatch but just eat and loaf
and go swimming. If I was a goose I'd rather be a gander.
-l..-qq ..1, I
l Can't Give You Anything But Love-Iris Willding
Ho! Ho! Ha! Ha! Me Too-Shorty Wheeler
Give Me a Little Kiss, Huh ?-Bernadine Notestine
Precious Little Thing Called Love-Judith Wood
Happy Days and Lonely Nights-Mozelle Jackson
Girl of My Dreams-Helen Morgan
Sweetheart of all My Dreams-Dora Hoshor
Sweethearts on Parade-"Happy" Bisom and Rachael Bridges
My Man-Claude Rose
. Cream of My Coffee-Naomi Wilkinson
Who Wouldn't Be Jealous of You?-Sarah Jane Carrier
When Summer is Gone-Merle Hurst
Sonny Boy-Carl Carpenter
Dirty Hands-Dale McBride
Button Up Your Overcoat-"Dutch,' Salveson
Tell Me You Love M6iN3dlHB Clark
Sally of My Dreams-Virginia Willianis
I Got a Woman Crazy for Me-Joe Cholick
Old Man Sunshine-Harold Stadler
How Could Anything So Good Be Bad ?-Rosslyn Hough
0 uno Eb D
P e One Hundred Forty-Eight ' B
DIA M ON DS SILVERWARE
-1. T H E .2-
D' ci h
"Only What's Good in Jewelry"
EXPERT WATCH REPAIRING
N. NV. Corner Square
Fun . . Pla . . Loafing
-these arenit enough! 1
Make Vacation Time Bring You Something Else!
Make the coming vacation weeks bring you all the good
times you 've been hoping for.
And-we hope they willlbring you new interest in school
woyk, and in getting ready to do things worth while after
school 'days and college days are past.
Vacation time is the time to "tune up" for better, harder
Jasper County Savings Bank
"A Safe Place for Your Savings"
When you think of Success, remember that a Bank Account is the
surest way to prepare for Opportunity.
QdQQ iEfUJaLfB3Dpp. Page one H""d
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Page One Hundred Fifty
ADORATION WITH QUALIFICATIONS
An U lzprejudiced Song of Praise '
Your smile can make me do a jig.
You're pretty, Winsome, sweet.
,lust one glance from your eyes so big
Makes my heart miss a beat.
lBut, gee, youive got big feet.j
When the other fellows see you pass,
They simply turn and gawk.
Your chatter's got a lot of classg
I love to hear you talk.
fBut you've got a clumsy walk.J
So many others hang around
I'd like to raise a row.
Your popularity knows no bound.
You really are a wow.
fStill, you're an awful cow.J
'X' l I-
Here is some valuable information for
our dear little sophomores. The original
blindfold test occurred when Bassaino fthe
hero of "Merchant of Venicenj chose his
casket. He reached for a leaden one in-
stead of a golden one.
Helen Barker: "What are you thinking
Lester DePenning: "Oh, nothing much,
Helen Baker: "Don't be so modest."
1 S if
College boy writing home: "How do you
His friend: "F-i-n-a-n-c-i-a-l-l-y and
there are two R's in embarrassed."
Q l Q
Africans consider crocodile meat a deli-
cacy, but Americans think of crocodile
'I 'I 'I'
History teacher-: '6What is a papoose?"
Myron Stadler: "A small car at the end
of a train."
'I i' -I
Half of life is if-the other half is
Q XL 0 o soo Q
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. .Xu 4 ff 4.1: ,
THE HOME OFFICE AND FACTORY
OF A NATIONALLY KNOWN
NEWTON MADE PRODUCT
S. S. MARSHALL
Jasper County Dealer
THE MAYTAG COMPANY
odGG 3C DDDe Page a an
THE CATTLEMAN SAYS
Reckon as how we're licked.
Sheepmen here have picked
The land for all their sheep
Which they intends ta keep.
Ya cain't run cattle where there's fences
Sheepmen build, and there commences
A fight, but what's tha use
To lightin' up a powder fuse?
The courts all beat us to the draw-
Slickest guys ya ever saw.
Beat us out before we startg
Got to admit that they are smart.
Used to be you'd shoot a herder-
No one thought to call it murder.
Now we're ridof one darn pest,
Why not go and get the rest?
Now ya cain't do thetaway,
Sheepmen also hev their say.
Although we're licked we'll try to keep
Our nerve and go and buy some sheep.
THE SHEEPMEN SAY
'Bout time that we were getting our rights.
Between cut fences and hellish gun fights
They darn near run us off at first,
But now at last they've got the worst.
They say that sheep kill off the fejed,
But every year some's left for seed.
We've still got grass as thick as ever.
Will it die out? We say, "No never!"
There's still a few. We don't know how.
For ain't a sheep prettier in a darn old
lt 'I' I-
Mr. Osgood after first night on board
ship: "What's become of all my clothes?"
Steward: "Where did you put them?"
Ossy: "I hung them in the cupboard
over there. The one with the little round
Steward: "That isn't the cupboard.
That's the portholef'
Civics teacher: "What are Capitol
Kate Spratt fdreamilyj : "A capitol ship
for an ocean trip is a walloping window
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COURTESY Q REALTREAT
These Are Three
Essentials t h at
Good Barber and i A
B e a, u t y Shops l
WE HAVE ALL THREE sm
Come in and See for Yourself E
Ghesnutt and Ervin ff,f,?fidKef'f,Zf,5
Beauty and Barber Shop get 'real walkgzg ccigxfort
. in a pair of t .
Phone For Appointment 243 i es
Opposit Mayta Hotel i
e 9 i FRIENDLY
5 FIVE SHOE
'V t ' S
Lee Tires g 1' ' ' I
i ' , E i You owe it to Yourself
E'eCtf"Ca' '9""f'0" 2 to See this Great Line
Service - Radios .
Sales and Service Q
Vesta Batteries Q 55
All Makes of Batteries E
Repaired and Recharged E 'T-SHINESJ
BATTERY SERVICE . . Shoes . .
Page One Hundr d F ity Th
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TO A FRIEND
Page One Hundred Fifty-Four
You know, I like you.
Perhaps it is
Too naive and frank
To speak so openly,
But I want you to know,
I like you.
I cannot understand
Your little ways
I find it hard
To grasp your variant moods:
I like you.
N You always smile
When I come in,
And speak to me
In low sweet toneg
You always make
Me feel at home:
I like you.
'I 1 l
Some workmen were making repairs on
the wires in a schoolhouse Saturday when
a small boy wandered in.
"Watcha doin'?" he asked.
"Installing an electric switch," one man
"I don't care," said the boy. "We moved
away and INdon't go to this school any
'I rl 'I'
Mr. Clingman: "Name one place and tell
the things it is noted for."
Gerald Ceise: "My grandmother's pan-
try. It is noted for bananas, apples, candy,
'E i 'I-
Mable Stevens: "Where's the car tonight,
Bud Howell: "I lent it to Dad tonight."
Q 'I' 'l'
They rope off the aisles at a wedding so
the bridegroom can't get away.
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i ASSETS OVER TWO MILLION Q
2 We invite the accounts of teachers and students and extend all the Q
i courtesies of a highly organized and efficient banking institution. E
5 FIRST NATIONAL BANK 2
Q H. BERGMAN, President M. G. ADDICKS, ASs't. Cashier Q
i A. RUSSELL, Vice-Pres. Sc Cashier R, M. BOBERTS, Ass't Cashier i
i NVESLEY MCCLARY, Ass't Cashier E
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5 You can SAVE w1T1-1 SAFETY at
I I i
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5 R 11 D S ' '
, exa rug tore Q
9 T Q
I Because we are one of ten thousand Rexall
E druggists who own and operate our own fac- !
Q tories, the largest of their kind in the world. I
g W. C. POWER JOHN POWER W. C. POWER, Jr. S
g 1 1 1 X 1 1 1 1 g
2 A .!.
OGGG' V- - Page One Hundred Fifty-Five
CETQ, 52' an
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Page One Hundred Fifty-Six
DO YOU KNOW?
Thursday has never yet failed to come
between Wednesday and Friday.
He who laughs last is an Englishman.
A student did his home work the other
lllolon Beardshaw's legs reach the floor
as easily as George Elliott's.
You can't swim in a pool room.
The battle of Bunker Hill was one of the
great battles of the Civil War. flf you
don't believe it just ask a certain junior.J
If you know it, what of it?
SHH! SHH! DON'T TELL COACH!
"Here, here, here!" exclaimed the irate
papa as he discovered "Happy" leaning on
the doorbell at eleven bells bidding his
new girl a fond farewell. "What's going
A moment of quick thinking, and Rachel
brightly explained that Hap was just rest-
ing a moment.
The poor boy must be getting an athletic
'H' 'I' I'
The western sky was glowing
As the poet climbed the height
And stood there deep in rapture,
Feasting on the sight.
Marjorie Forsythe: "You say your sister
makes up jokes, then she is a humorist?',
Dora H.: "No, she works in a beauty
it Q K
Mrs. Osgood: 'SI was outspoken in my
sentiments at our club this afternoon?
Ossyr "I can't believe it. Who outspoke
Why is Dwight M. Morrow important?
Can you anwser that question? Here is
what some of the sophomores say:
"Dwight M. Morrow is important be-
cause he is the father of Anne Morrow."
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i H. C. KGRF
E. O. KOR-F
2 Korf SL Korf
I LAVVYERS I
' FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING I
Q NEVVTON, IOWA
I I I
Q KGG ...':.:.'lcQ-u9H,'94.pX.T..-'T'-,r DDD D Page One Hundred Fifty-S
oqq Q' 4 anon! :spin o:o:o'o.o'o0' no uvunsznn-xn'.of o1ogq'o a on Q Q Q an u ll an Q D D9
SONGS ABOUT LIFE AND BRIGHTEH
I'd rather listen to a flute
ln Botham than a band in Butte.
There's no one that I'd like to be
One half so much as I do me,
And though I sup on meager bran
I'd change the menu, not the man.
The apple grows so bright and high
And ends its days in apple pie.
The camel has a hump but he
Looks just as curiously at me.
How doth the little busy bee
Improve each shining hour? Well, how?
The shining hour it seems to me,
Still wears no honey on its brow,
Nor is, for all that I can see,
Improved by man or beast or bee.
Willard Van Baren foffice boyj "I
want a little time off to get my hair cut."
Boss: "What? Get a hair cut on com-
pany time ?',
Willard: "Sure, it grew in company
'I' 'I' I'
The toast, "Long live our teachers" had
just been drunk. George Quire was called
on to make a response.
Blushingly he got to his feet and said,
Helen Morgan: "Anything you tell a
man goes in one ear and out the other."
Hal Weatherly: "Anything you tell a
woman goes in both ears and out the
if 'I' I
Mr. Meyers: "Why is it you are always
ate bottom of the class?"
Wayne Meyers: 'Alt doesn't make any
difference, dad. They teach the same at
'l 'I i
No, Lucille, a dogma is not a mama dog.
Pa ge one H""d'e'1 'Fif'y'Eig"' NIQQ OICI flllli-095219.-Plilfll foie DDD.
YOU WILL BE WELCOME
FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH
I am among you as one that serveth"-Jesus.
CHAS WENTWORTH D. D., Minister
C. W. BOLES
All First Class Merchandise
KOLSTER RADIO FOR MUSIC
ARMSTRONG AUTOMATIC RANGE
Don't' experiment with your perman-
ent. Have a genuine Eugene Wave
given by trained operators. All work
given our personal attention,
THE BEAUTY BOX
PEARL MATEER, Mgr.
Phone 850 Foster Bldg.
Over Western Union
llIOOIIC!-USM!3l3JIOfQl'I'l'l DDD. Page one Hundred Fifty Nine
54. , .15
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e One Hundred Sixty
De hoot owl said to de whippoorwill:
"You don't sing niffin an' you won't keep
You ought to take notice dat it would be
Polite to let folks listen to me."
Says de whippoorwill to de old hoot owl:
"You sleeps all day an' at night you
And you shows yoh igno'ounce all com-
Interruptin' de music dat I make so
An' dat's de way wif man an, bird,
Each thinks his voice should sure be heard.
An' mos' of us ain' got much mo' skill
Dan de old hoot owl an' de whippoorwill.
1 i Q
Jupiter was in the bathroom shaving and
singing to himself the latest song hit, 'Tm
keeping my eye on you, my Juno," when
the razor slipped. With great self control
he squelched the cry of anguished pro-
fanity, "For,', he said, "what if the chil-
dren should hear me?"
l if -I
"I see my friend gave you a black eye."
"You don't even know the person who
'gave me a black eye."
"Maybe not. But he's my friend just
I' 'E 'E
Betty Redman freading Caesarj: "Three
times I strove to cast my arms about her
neck, and-that's as far as I go, professor."
Frankie O.: "Well, I think that was
quite far enough."
'R 'l f'
Mr. Edwards: Edward, how is still wood
Edward Besser: From a hydralic ram I
'I' 'I' 'I
Famous sa ine, of Miss Vincent: :Throw
l a g
it in as you pass out.
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Short of The Best
in service and equipment is good
enough for this community. In our
effort to provide the best we have
spared neither cost nor trouble. As
a result, we are proud of our busi-
ness, its past, present and future.
Wie consider it a credit to ourselves
and to the community as a whole.
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Superior Ambulance Service
C F. MORGAN 81 SON
Morticians - Phone 45 or 496
9SlGGl.lIIl10'llK1lll P159-l93l'fQ""f0 D' Page Gne Hundred Sixtx One
oqq Q' aqoeqspnopro o:qfo:ogo'o9bo ,umnn:
SHADES OF MELANCHOLY
Shades of Melancholy,
Of darkness sired, thou art,
Why must you visit me,
Putting gloom in my heart?
You give me no notice,
But possess all my mind,
Give me no chance to miss
Newton High students enjoyed one
Of the most interesting assembly
Those serpent thoughts of thine.
You make the world drear,
The bright day dark and cold,
Sadness and gloom appear
Servants within t.hy hold.
I cannot work at all .
When dejection's o'er me.
Way low my spirit falls,
I cannot be happy.
I pace the floor and curse,
I wish unholy things.
I forget they could be worse
And think of gloomy things.
Oh Melancholy, pass!
' Oh let my thoughts be free!
Remove thy gloomy mass,
And ever let me be.
Q I I
Isnit it funny? A ruse is a blind, a
blind a shade, a shade is a shadow, a shad-
ow's a ghost, a ghost is a shade, a shade
is a color, a color is a paint, and paint is
rouge. Therefore, rouge must be a ruse,
and curiously enough, it is true.
Wayne Meyers: I always kiss the
stamps on your letters, because I know
your lips have touched them.
Wanda Parsons: Oh! dear! and to think
I always dampen them on Mitzi's nose.
Harold Stadler: "What's the idea of
those numbers on the back of all those
Mr. Clingman: "Those are the grades
they get in history."
Page 0-we Hundred Sixty-TWO llIIEOlliilll9l2l9.I0DIl'Q'l'l'C'Ol ppp.
E 0 0 0
3 The Spirit of Service 2
g Our entire organization is dedicated to that policy.
With your continued cooperation the success of
5 our efforts Will be assured. !
Q . l
g Iowa State Telephone Co.
o'ovCw101010I0101D01"1Df'14 I 'I HD0'Dlv101010Cv0r114wl4vrvtocsoxozoenfwauondo
i i 5
2 E. C. OGG 2 BEAUTY SHOP Q
f0V61' Hanke Sz Blaylockj !
g SETTLEMENT OF .FIRS'l' CLASS SERVICE
' i 111 all hues of Beauty Work I
S ESTATES PG1'I'I1?ll1Q11t VVavi11g and
Q AND LOANS Hair Cutting 2
l PHONE 10, Phone 437 i
2 JOYCE SUMAN, Prop. g
3 ----. ...- -Q-.1-.--, --.- .... ...--....--- 1
2 oUR, SPECIALTIES HAMBURGER INN Q
l FAMILY woRK l Buy Them by the Sack
2 LACE CURTAINS S Q
Ano Fms-r CLASS -
Q BUNDLE wonx I C
2 Hougws White Laundry 2 Candy-Ice Cold Drinks
Q NEWTON, IOWA Ice Cream Q
I Phone 7 Soft wafer I A MEAL IN A sANowncH j
MIQQ IIOIOIOIICQIIIS zsvlzsamtqunuur Dp pn Page One Hundred Sixty-'rh
e Qt 4' 12
eq Q Q 1 Q u one o on-Q q'o:Q:o.o'o0ooo :N m mn1otao1ogqo,n'opn,o'o anno: out Q D D O
THE RED AND BLACK
Come all you of Newton High,
Come and praise her to the sky,
Sing and yell to heart's desire,
On victory's march we'll ne'er tire.
Faithful to our school and creed,
011 to victory we shall lead,
Never the spirit will we lack,
Always, always, the Red and Black.
Here come trotting our old team,
The greatest in the world we deem,
Straining, fighting back to back,
On forever, the Red and Black.
They'll never tire, if Newton High,
Does never greet defeat with a sigh,
Here they go, they've found their track,
Do your stuff for the Red and Black!
i 'I i
Mr. Witinerz 'Lls that dau hter at the
piano? It sounds like she is playing with
only one hand."
Mrs. Witmer: "Yes, and I suppose Marty
is in there with her playing with the other
F i I
'J ack Boatsma: "What are you boys argu-
ing about just now?"
Maxine W.: '4About the size of my
Jack: "Oh, yeh, the bone of contention."
I' l' Q
Four wheels, two axles-four flat tires,
And a dented, banged up pang
One cylinder and a pint of gas,
N0-wheel brakes, and the reader has
A real collegiate can.
if i if
Mr. Osgood fin Economicsl: If a man's
partner dies, what relationship exisits in
Edward Fisher: He is what is called a
Looks are deceiving. No car on our
campus is over twenty-six years old.
l g One Hundred Sixty-Four 'dad IIIIIIOOIKQIII L219DbJlOfQl'l'C'CD Db
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I-:Im mdinamozm UoEn..4:z:a-
soozazorxcqlu9rLwlb:1otQu'a's'n DDD. Page 0 H d d S
Page One Hundred Sixty-Six
A ' P
GCIWL A - fC DDC
FOR EEEICIENT ELECTRICAL 2
S AND RADIO SERVICE 5
I CA LL 1
2 Electucal Company
i PHONE 1097
I 1 I 1 5
2 21312 XV. 2nd St. S. 2 Doors South of Rex Theater 2
io RCA. RADIOLA DEALERS I
E RADIO SUPPLIES 5
' Everything Electrical - We Strive to please I
Ogiliiilflllliiiffllif 111? '1"'--'1"1"""""'1""""-"""""'1"1"1' Dffbvbwbfwl'
?"""""""" ""'T""""' """""""""'2
2 QFOSS cAND1Esi
2 Ask us about it. I
2 2 3
I iCITY NEWS co.2
I R. C. DALY 8: CO. i E
I wEs'r SIDE Q
i i""""""""""""""""""' Q
2 2 REFRESH YOURSELF g
Q Building Imel-IRI E WITH A BOTTLE OF E
l Cherry Blossoms I
g Howdy i
A Coco Cola. or
I Phone 33 Q Green River 2
2 LEWIS BOTTLING co. 'I
i U NEWTON, IOWA S
I I .
Pug O H d I S' 't S
Lf Is 2
ONLY TWENTY-THREE! ! E
Twinkle, twinkle, little fingers,
Keep out of the way you awful thumbs,
Quaint memory lingers,
While my typewriter hums.
There is a list of things I've done
And typewriting's in itg
I hear Miss Balluff's famous words:
"What! Only twenty-three words a min-
I' I' 'X'
LATEST SCOTCHMAN TRAGEDY
Hoot mon! We've ust heard that Sandy
MacDougall collects used rubber heels for
erasers. And why does Sandy need eras-
ers? Ah, simple. He uses them to erase
the crossword puzzles he works in the pa-
pers he finds on park benches, so he can
take them home and let his wife enjoy
i 1 R
The Wind in the Tree
When the wind is in the tree
It makes a noise just like the sea,
As if there were not noise enough
To bother one, without that stuff.
l 'I 'X'
Miss Van Ness: uPhil Malmberg, where
and why did Lincoln get killed?"
Phil: 'iWell, ah, he got shot in the head
and he died because his heart' stopped
I i 'I'
Judith Wood: "Why is the steamer
Mate: "Oh, the captain used to be a mo-
torman on a street car and we are nearing
a school of whalesf,
i' 'I' 'I'
Miss Uhr: "Where is the capital of the
Paul Becker: "Henry Ford has itf'
1' 'I' 'I-
"Charles B., do you get good marks at
"Yes'm, but I canit show 'em.'7
Page one H nd ed S ty L gmrqqtgrngzzrgixnm 'N x 'DDD'
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2 -12? if -TE and
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1 5- 2 . 2 MARX i
i 55 el E' 1
i TT. uw! f' -'IZ 5
E K5 ,Xu fl if Why not be in the !
2 -'T-5 i L class of the best
j -?:. .I dressed? You have to Q
Q :-..-'-'1f- A' be, to make a success Q
l li' 'fi 3 ' 5-'T of life. Just dress up I
1 E E . 5' in Hart Schaffner 85 Q
E E N 5 Q' S ' ' Marx clothes, and l
l Q51 df 2 ' K count the new friends 2
i Q, - L5 you make. But the Q
Q best part of it is, it I
Q ' ' X costs no more. I
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Q FLORSHIEM SHOES MALLORY HATS 1
g SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES E
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Page One Hundred Siut
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age One Hundred S
A DIFFERENCE IN POCKETS
One of the ways of telling whether a
man is a married man or not is to examine
his pockets. In the pockets of a bachelor
you will find:
Half a dozen letters from girls.
A tailor's hill.
Three or four old checks for theater
Bills for suppers. 1
A lot of invitations for dances, dinners
A tiny glove scented with violet.
But the married man's pockets will con-
An old bill.
A couple of unposted letters which were
given him to post a week past.
A sample of an impossible shade which
he must match.
A newspaper clipping telling a sure cure
A shopping list, ranging from a box of
blacking to three yards of lace.
'll' i N
The play-teacher thought that the chil-
dren knew how to play blindn1an's bluff.
She blindfolded one little girl and when
the child did not move she asked, 4'Why
don't you play?"
The child replied, "Well-where's the
i 'X 'l'
Miss Franklin: Tell me one or two
things about John Milton.
Gus Junis: Well he got married and
wrote "Paradise Lost". Then his wife died
and he wrote, 'Taradise Regainedf'
i' 'I' 'l'
Mr. Kalp: "Your recitation reminds me
R. Cooper: "How's that?,'
Mr. Kalp: "Built on a bluff."
'l' I 'I
Mr. Lynn to Jack Harp: Why are you
so far behind in your studies?
Jack: So I can pursue them better.
-,fi , 1.0
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0201101014 is xnjoioioioioioic 1011
i FRANK BALDWIN
Men, Young Men and Boys
10101 viola: 3:1102 10111301014
GET YOUR SHARE
Of the music and mirth, education and
entertainment, and up-to-snuff fun
stuff we have lined up for you. Come
and view the interesting and instruc-
tive exhibits-the marvels of machin-
I Ig KP
I 'E N E
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Page One Hundred Seventy-Two
For Little Boys in General
Hush, my darling: do not cry-
You'll have cause to by and by:
Blonde or Titian or brunette, '
Some of them will get you yet,
You'll grow up and then you'll fall-
You'll have reason then to bawlg
You'll be glad to get some sleep,
For men must work, or women weep.
Men must work, while women try
To want the things they have to buy,
And while they try so hard to want,
Men must labor and grow gaunt.
When I look at baby's brow,
How I hate the hussies now!
Mamma'd save you if she could-
Sleep now, while the sleeping's good!
I- if I'
"Boo-hoo!" sohbed young Harold Lynn,
"my collie is dead."
"Shucks," said Quire, "My grandmother
has been dead a week. You don't see me
. "Yes," said Harold, "hut you didn't
raise her from a pup."
I Q l'
,lack Harp: "What does your son do ?"
. Bernard Riley: "He's a bootblack in the
J. H.: "Oh, I see. You make hay while
the son shines."
'I' i' 'I'
There was a girl who had a curl,
It hung right o'er her ear,
But when at night she went to bed,
lt lay upon the chiffoneer.
I' 'I Y
Dorothy Dillon: The photographers nev-
er do me justice!
Helen Deal: What you need, my dear, is
i 'I' Q' -
Young Wife: "When we were married
you acted like a fish out of water."
Hubby: "Yes, I was a sucker."
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l E E -
2 E .To The Class of 1929 3 2
5 E We Extend Our Heartiest E 3
I E E
ri ' E
I E Congratulauons 3 i
S E Let Us Become More Closely 5 E
Q E Acquaintecl E E
E E i
g 5 L SL S Dry Goods Co. 3 g
5 E E
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2 2 Q
3 CONGRATULATIONS 2
C. S. FOSTER, D. D. S.
3 .SENIORS Q 2
l Q 20567 Allf and
i i - - ree g. l
I ' offi Ph n 307 i
i This Store heartly Con- S ce O e 1
i gratulates you on your grad- i Home 1033 Q
i uation from Newton High D E
i School. i
w I i I ho S""""""""""""""""'-'f- l
3 we caen abiclojvizcecmuger ap: !
l qcuitited with you in years to E A. S
S Lawyer Q
i i Q
E S. S. Marshall NEWTON' 'CWA
Q North Side of Square 3
S "23 YEARS OF HARDWARE" S phone 77
i - i
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THE COLLEGE GRAD APPLIES FOR
Editor of comic magazine: "Did you fin-
Loafer: "No sir, college finished mef'
Ed.: "Have you had any writing ex-
Loafer: "Yes, indeed. I got through coi-
lege by writing."
Loafer: "I wrote home for money."
Ed.: "What are your good points?"
Loafer: "I majored in literature for
four years and I have never had my pic-
ture in a cigaret ad."
Ed.: "M-m-m. Well young man, I am
afraid we have no place for you at present.
l 'I' Y
1. Spring--One of the four seasons.
s A kind of disease coming regularly once
a year to the youth of the nation and re-
quiring the other three seasons for proper
2. Woman-Synonymous with spring,
except that the affliction is more or less
3. Rain-Something to keep out of.
4. Track-Branch of athletics. Termed
"track" because of footprints left while
moving from place to place in a fast way.
5. Fight-See "Rain"
I Q I'
Jim: "That young fellow knew his dope
when he went to college."
Bill Bassett: "How is that?"
Jim: "He used to put quicksand in the
professor's hour glass so as to shorten the
Q i nl'
Mrs. Kalp: "The lady next door has a
new hat just like mine."
Mr. Kalp: "I suppose that means you
must have a new one."
Mrs.: "Well, that's cheaper than mov-
'I I' I' --
Willard Van Buren: "Don't you think
she should have her voice cultivated?"
e Ong Hundred llElf!Clif-0952192931031l'O'OfO DDD.
vr. .sw GA DD
...PI ".f.f...'. Ol . CNHI!!llXD1OIl,OlOlQ'l,l'lD - C QQ. .. I Q
For A Clean Sport Try Bowling 2
At The Newton Recreation Alleys
A Place For Ladies and Gentlemen
One-Half Block North of Churchill Hotel
If Mule-Hide 9
Received A Report Card-0
It would be marked present and working 365
days during the year.
It's grade would be A. H
It knows perfectly the lesson of storm and
Denniston GL Partridge Co
Lumber and Building Ma.teria,l
mqq bppb 8 6
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eq Q Q" uto,q1 u.o.n:o 1010309 00 INans:mss'.o7Qo:Qqn,n'o9 up o Q A our can Q D D
Page One Hundred Seventy-Six
She was only a horseman's daughter,
but she never said neigh!
She was only a broker's daughter, but
she could spot all the dough in town.
She was only a bootlegger's daughter,
but my, what a good mixer.
She was only a swimmer's daughter, but
she knew all the dives in town.
She was only a Geology p1'ofessor's
daughter, but she certainly went to the
She was only a golddiggeris daughter,
but she discovered a lot of gold mines.
She was only a multi-millionaireis
doughter, but my, what chex-appeal.
She was only a clentist's daughter, but
she had a lotta pull.
She was only a prohibitionist's daughter,
but she was all wet.
She was only a time keeperis daughter,
but she made all the minutes count.
He was only a chime pealer's half -cousin
but he knew all the belles in town.
I' 'I 'E
Paul Gove las hotel guestj: Two mice
are fighting up in my room.
Clerk: How much are you paying for the
Paul Gove: One dollar.
Clerk: What do you expect for a dollar
-a bull fight?
A boy was shaving himself in the open
air when his friend came along.
Gerald Backman: "Do you always shave
outside?', g - A
Troy Felton: "Of course, did you think
I was fur-lined?" M '
Automobile Salesman: "This controls
the emergency brake. lt is here to be
used quickly in case of an emergency."
Kathryn Spratt: "I see, something like
a kimonaf' .
f i 'I'
Miss Green: "What'p3art of speeeheis wo-
Max Gralneki "Woman isnit a part of
speechg she's the whole thingf'
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1 ............................................................................................. 1
i For your BOX CANDY-de1icious.Bu1k Chocolates, Fresh
Q Salted Nuts. Sandwiches, Salads, Home Madle Pastries, Q
S Fancy Ice Cream, Sherbet and Fountain Service. i
1 , 9
g "'lIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIll ! IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIU' 5
i Special attention given to Party orders for Brick and Bulk E
E Ice Cream and Satin Finished Hard Candies. Q
3 EAST sion or SQUARE E
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BEAUTIFUL o o s- A 1
3 TUME JEWELERY 2 Master's Barber Shop I
5 IN A GREAT VARI- i M- l
j ETY OF STYLES FAS- i -- Q
i CINATING To i ECIALIZE IN E
2 EVERY GIRL AT ' WE SP ,
5 2 LADIES' AND CI-IILDREN'S
i , HAIR CUTTING
Q A SHOP FOR THE WHOLE FAMILY i
2 Jusv was-r or Houen-1 e. sous i
odGG DDh9age.0ne Hundred S ' t S
oqq :opus nomooQ'Q'opooonoqmana:lmo'oiaomgqonopnnn onuouous Q DDL
Hello twice . . . Hello yourself . . .
It's your knickle . . . Again we utilize
the half hour . . . so thoughtfully pro-
vided hy the faculty . . . for all those
wayward scholars . . . who find that the
faculty . . . have a somewhat deficient
sense of humor . . . "Tempus fugit'
. . . and so does Lindbergh . . . as
Will Rogers often says . . . Perhaps he
is right . . . But it seems to 'Gfugit at a
tortoise-like pace . . . just now. Come,
let us talk of this . . . and of that. Let
fancy take its course . . . Ours doesn't
have to be fancy . . . weill take it straight
. . . Don't discard the woolens . . .
Spring won't be here . . . until some time
next summer . . . and then it may snow.
. . . Drop that gun! . . . Anything like
that makes us mad . . . and when we are
mad . . . we are angry. . . Wonder if
Dinny ever heard that joke . . . about the
Scotchman . . . It must have been new
. . . or unrecognizable from age.
1 1' I'
The Skin You Love to Touch-Raccoon.
The Flavor That Lasts-Her New Lip-
Four Out of Five Have It-The Gimmes.
Q i 'I
Mr. Kalp: "What little boy can tell me
where is the home of the swallow?"
Murray B.: "I ken, please."
Mr. K.: "Well, Murray."
M. B.: "The home of the swallow is in
"I see you're limping. Tight shoesf'
Yes, I call them DeLuxe editions."
'6You interest me. Go on!
"Oh, something in limp leather bind-
Teacher: "Bobby, why are Chinamen
buried on a hill?"
"Bob" Gould: "Because they are dead."
Mgt, one H,,,,,,,.ed Sm,,,,.,Eigq,qQG onniouicqllr9w.wlb3:ofQu'o'q'ob Dppt-
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LIFE INSURANCE CO.
JOHN P. WASSENAAR
Fomvlen HIGH SCHOOL coAcH
Phone B 752
LESLIE GRANT HILL, M. D.
F. A., c. s.
EYE, EAR, NOSE, THROAT
Telephone 1008 .
Suilte 236, Allfree Bldg.
A General Purpose
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9 anmmu: ii
4 ' f I
K will 'QR
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' 1 x KSA- 5 xi?-4. '
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H. A. Sauerman 8z Son
315 1st Ave. W. - Phone 758 - Res. 562
I I s XX
N X i Q A Xb
sx s gl
s s s S Q X N
0 j X
nnuns O 'sms
To the graduates and
best wishes for their suc-
cess in all their under-
has enjoyed its associa-
tion with this year's class
and looks forward to fu-
t u r e classes I which it
stands ready and eager
oqGG DDD' Page One Hundred Seventy N
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Page One Hundred Eighty
For Little Girls Only
Rock-a-bye, baby, why do you smile?
Are you rehearsing howto beguile?
We'll mould your expression just the right
Your natural look is a bit too blase.
Mamma will tuck her little one ing
Sleep not, my darling, it's good for the
And skin is important for soon comes the
When baby commences her skin game to
Mamma will help you, mamma advise,
Take the hard look away from your eyesg
Mamma will tell her lamb what to do,
Then Zeigfield will come and glorify you.
':Gus, have you whis ered toda without
1 n ' p y
"Only wunst," answered Gus Junis.
"George, should Gus have said wunst?"
George Gerhart: "No'm, he should have
Earl Bridges: "Ma, if the baby was to
eat tadpoles, would it give him a deep bass
voice like a frog?"
4 Mr.s Bridges: "Good gracious, no!
Theyui kill him."
Earl B.: "Well, they didn't."
'E i 'K
Scott Bicknell: "I'm offering a prize for
the laziest man in school and I think you'll
Jack Harp: f5Aw right, roll me over and
put it in my back pocket."
- - ill'
'Nothing could be sadder than a man
without a country," said Miss Speake.
"Except, a country without a man," re-
plied Pauline Wilcox.
Wanda Parsons: "Look me in the face
and 'deny you married me for money."
Wayne Meyers: "Yes, it must have been
o susan no D
, - g DDO
Wa S h e if
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has created a new Electric Wash-
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:QQ i A - D Page One Hund
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Did you know that permanent waves
were had way back in the time of Nero?
His favorite, after three weeks in a Ro-
man bath, has as good a permanent as
could be secured anywhere today. Her
hair was wrapped around wooden pegs and
caked in clay. Thus she sat for three solid
weeks. Then the clay was removed and
the hair treated with a solution of gum and
water. A permanent wave resulted which
lasted for nearly a year. The same gum
treatment with modifications is still used.
Q 'l' 'I'
Herbert M.: "You don't know what ll
groom is forf'
Alice: "Oh, yes, I do-the bride marries
'I i 'N'
Miss Coon: Harrison, who discovered
Harrison Evans: Ohio, ma'am.
Miss Coons: Guess again. It was C0-
Harrison: 'iYes, ma'am, I know. But I
didn't think it was necessary to mention
the gentleman's first name.
. 'I i Y'
"Are you busy tonight?" asked Prof.
"Oh, no, I'm not," gushed Jeanette, with
visions of a date floating before her eyes."
"Then I'd advise you to correct your
back work and hand it in tomorrowf, was
U' l' 'IE
Mildred A. f out hunting leaves for biol-
ogy specimensj : "How did Miss Gracey
say to tell the different trees?"
Louise Longnecker: 'aWhy, by their
bark, of course."
Mildred: "Oh, well, I suppose we will
have to go home and come back when they
are barking louder to get these leaves."
i i' 'K
Mrs. Skalaska: "I hear you lost your
husband at sea."
Mrs. Palaska: "Y-e-sg deah me, a bath-
ing beauty ran off with him."
Page One I-Iundi ed Lightx '1 is '. .I i..lKQ.'wH'9-:.3l.-Q. ."v"' DDD'
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Q E E !
D E i E !
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Q E E g
i E 0 E ,
2 E E !
g E Wabit E 2
i E E
3 E ---It's pleasingg gives you pep - 2
g E and vigorg and inexpensive E
i S E Q
l E E l
2 E 1 E Q
l E After the movies, after basketball -E
i E fgames, or any time you are E
E S hungry, come tO E
E 2 2 2
i 2 D A I S E 2
S E Cafe and Waffle Shoppe E
l E E -
I E e E !
l 5 E
i E ' E S
5 E It's A Good Habit! E 5
1 2 E ,
U E Mrs. Stover's Bungalow Candies, SOC lb. E
edqq anmotoolcqlusuzwlbaiotqucan DDD. Page 0 H d A E-git Th
Page One Hundred Eighty-Four
"MY GOOD SHIP MEMORY"
I have many, many ships at sea-
The one I prize is "Memory",
Stored with years and months and days
And happiness of my care-free days.
I love my ship of "Memory"
A-sailing on the sea,
I prize my ship of "Memory"
It passes time for me.
When I am 'lone and sad or blue
And think my friends are very few
I sail out in the wide, wide sea
In my good ship of "Memory"
If all my ships sailed out at sea
And all got lost but "Memory"
I sure could live till my very last
Because in "Memory" my time slips
I know a storm will some day come
Which my ship won't overcome,
But God over all does hover
And will guide my ship to harbor.
'I' I' -R
Sunday School Teacher: "Murray, how
many commandments are there?"
Murray Bell: '6Ten."
S. S. Teacher: "That's right. And if
you broke one of them what would hap-
Murray: "There would be nine left."
I' I' 1
Lewis Hoskins: "Be perfectly frank,
dearg doesn't my love-making bore you?"
Naomi Wilkinson: 'LDreadfully."
Lewis: "Then you really don't love
Naomi: "If I didn't love you, I couldnit
Nadine Clark: 'cYoung man, does your
father know you smoke cigarettes?"
"Dutch" Salversonz "Nawl No more
than yours knows you talk to strange men
on street corners without the proper intro-
i 'I' 'K
Mrs. Young: "Can you give my daugh-
ter the luxuries to which sheis been accus-
Herbert Mc: "Not much longer. That's
why I want to get married."
'GGG WU' 'DDDQ
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g PICKENS INSURANCE AGENCY
i CALL US BY PHONE FOR PROMPT AND COURTEOUS ATTENTION D
i 110 First Ave. East Phone 507 l
Ehllli llll lililliillllli W F101 P101 il llliilbllii bliillilhl bl itbltblili
:Qf1O:o1o:O1o:vOcnuv4:4r1OcD010t1I11vCl0Tu11 tuduvzwxozozoxoxoxuxoqpox ,rug
PEOPLE'S GROCERY Q HENRY S11-WOLD
2 AND MARKET g Lawyer g
i ' -A....k.--- !
' A SAFE PLACE TO TRADE
3 i N. E. Corner Public Square
Q FOR YOUR STAPLES AND Q 3
5 FANCY GROOERIES, 3 --Hw -fe---H Q
5 FRESI-li ERUITS AND g NEWTON! ,CWA
Q VEGETABLES 1 Q
'i 5 2011 i illililllillbillililbli ill! -.
Q MEATS OI' ALI. KINDS Q
Q i I '
2 2 ef Ke 2
i 2:00 and 4:00 P. M. ,I Q A xQ I
! Telephones 341 and 323 ! ,I NFN TFW B c' ! 5
I 0 K 9 Q
5 T. W. STEVENS, Prop. 5 S SQ, g
Q wee: of Churchill Hotel I
2 i .!.
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Page One Hundred Eighty-Six
WHAT PRICE GLORY
His head was jammed into the sand,
His arms were broken in twain
Three ribs were snapped, four teeth were
He ne'er would walk again.
It was a new type Chevrolet
That raced a new Ford, Model Ag
When thought 'twas a tie,
The Ford put in high
Did near lose this new type Chevrolet.
'I' l' -l
Sarah Jane Carrier: "I see you have re-
duced the fine for speeding from ten dol-
lars to five." '
Judge: "Yes, the cussers were beginning
to slow up."
Bob Chew fseated at the tablejz Will
you have a little shrimp, dear?
"Blondy" Wilcox: Why, Shorty, this is
so sudden. '
Mr. Russell: "When George Washing-
ton was your age, he was a surveyor."
Bill Russell: "And when he was your
age, he was president."
'K 'I' Q
Auntie: "Well, Bobby, I see you have
your report card. Did you pass?"
Bobby Townsend: " Sure, everything but
vaccination. I've gotto have it over again."
l' I 'I
Teacher in 27: "I want you to take this
Roy R.: '6Why?"
Teacher: "Distance lends enchantment."
'I 4 'R
"Are you going to Paris this summer,
"No, l've decided to make my old hus-
band do for another year?
A flapper is known by the milkmen she
Q snopiillz.-'it' Fff.
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g .On Clgamber of g,l0mMenlbef3 of the E rzoxocpozcqg
A 'merge xecuzi B h !
E are glad Of this sgpoigigitgff tile ff E
Grad 0. em.,
2 H uatmg Cl 3
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i N A . '
i T he congratuilm. ewton Hzgh, School Q
' facfofy n - wiw Of the .
' th ' len Of this ' Orglllllz J
' e . 0 as P
i ew y mls of -Ytzldycfty n the ausliic-b ings-Y and .
i hlghest succex fha Public schfw event of tlfnofesslvnal and I
ln, eve ols and he COm, le -
i ry unller ' to W!-Sh. p tum of
Q mkmg of th ' .fof mem , - '
! H C flltu-re,
I C EXECUTIV . . KoRF, President Q
1 J' If- XQENTER E BOARD
ri, ' RBURT0 JAIN'
2 P. E11 EEISIFIEIELEN SEQIERSIIQSQEES Q
5 W S JOH L' L' MAYTAG i
0.0r:4van.,,,-,QQ ' ' NSON Segrel BRIERLEY I
va-m,q:q ' ary
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'Q 1.1814 x1o14,2,,i1'1
i HAROLD T'--,-.,-,
I My F I N C H Q 3"ifr14r1o1rr1c,1,,:4,..
Q DRS. JOY, Dent, 1
E INSURANCE ! ms 3
i OF Q 112 FIR
i , ALL KINDS ST AVE, EAST
I Q l Ground ' Q
1 We 1 i
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3 i E Phone I
I i .1 QWDQOQOQOQQQKFQSDI E
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Page One Hundred Eighty-Eight.,
The poet he wuz sayin':
"Hitch yer waggin' tew a starlu
But yew'd better be a findin,
Where it's goin' an' how far.
ltis all right t' hev ambition.
But live knowed some folks t' fail
'Cause the star what they was hitched tew
Was a bloomin' comet's tail.
Don, be hitchin' uv yer waggin
Tew no star, unless yuh know
Thet the place the star is goin'
Is the place you want t' go.
Hev yer dreams an' do yer hopin'g
'Tainit no sin t' plan an' wishg
But the chap what gits the pancakes
Puts hard work with his ambish.
Opportunities air shinin,
Like great stars along yer roadg
But, like stars, they ain't aliftin'
Uv one corner uv yer load.
They don' need no magnifyin'
Ef yer head is clear an, sound.
Hitch yer cart t' yer ambition,
But keep its wheels upon the ground.
I- l' i
Customer: "Let,s see some of your neck-
Clerk: HO. K."
Customer Qafter selecting severall :
"Which one do you think is best?"
Clerk: "Well, it's all a matter of tastef'
Customer: "I want to wear them, not eat
'X' i 'I'
A Freshman had just entered college and
had taken a hard test from a hard-hearted
Prof. When he handed his paper in he put
a note at the bottom of the page which
read, "If you sell any of my answers to a
joke paper, I will expect you to go fifty-
i 'I' I
"A little bird told me what kind of law-
yer your father isf'
"Yeh, what did he say?"
"Well, a duck told me what kind of a
doctor your father isf'
QQ uw.qu.ooo.n:na:o'ofn.o'o 'unoImnnaunxnpofqozogqoaspanoonosnono Q DDQ
HOW TO MAKE A FORD
A little spark, a little coil.
A little gas, a little oil.
A piece of "tin", a little board.
Put them together and you'll have a
You're a dear, sweet girl. God bless you
and keep you. fl wish I could afford to.l
Paul Elliot: g'Why is a teacher like a
William Bassett: "Because she's a crank
in front of a bunch of nuts."
Mr. Hall: "You cannot get eggs without
Dale Gearhart: "My ma can. She keeps
I' i' Q
Helen M.: "Well, I'm leaving town."
Hal Weatherly: "Why?,,
Helen: 'Tve gone with all the men heref'
AMILY INCOME S
T0 REAR A BOY OR GIRL TO AGE EIGHTEEN COSTS-:
To be born ......,,..,... 3 250.00 Home and rent ........ 31,620.00 -
For food .................. 2,500.00 Fuel and light ........ 300.00 W
Clothing Cboyj ,,,.,. 912.00 Furniture .................. 351.00 i
Clothing Qgirlj ...... 1,002.00 Care, Instr., etc ........ ? Q
Total, boy - 36,077.00 - girl - 36,167.00 l
A 310,000.00 life policy at age 30 requires an annual deposit
of 3228.50 It is paid up in 21 years. If you die your I
Widow gets an income of 3100.00 per month for 10 years. If i
you live, at age 68 you get 310,000.00 cash. i
Live or die you win. I
Q. ALLE HOGLE
quirable of Iowa - All free Bldg. - Newton, Iowa S
xoioxozoioiais 1011 xrrxoinxozoiuzozozoioioi but 1u1o:u0,'
0 llC010llK!lll9i219lIOJl0fQll'0'lf Db Page One Hundred Eight '-Nine
e XI, 925 5
og Q Q' aqu,c,a,o 'Jann ago: aiolobuno CRIB!!! nxnlotaozogquca on n Q Q ,n s on an 0 V Q
In the following lines which you will find here,
Is a very brief summary of William Shakespeare.
His quite humble origin, the place of his birth,
His rise from a poor lad to a man of great worth.
It is hard to know one of so little training
In Latin and grammar could be entertaining.
Yet if you read any great Shakespearian play,
You'll see why he's praised so much to this day.
For never has poet from afar or near,
Produced as great dramas as William Shakespeare.
He was born of good parents who could not write or spell,
And if they could read, it was not very well.
But they sent their young son to the small parish school
Where just Latin and grammar were taught as a rule.
You see they both wished to do well by their son,
But young Will's education was scarcely begun
When for some unknown reason, a good one no doubt,
To a butcher in Stratford the lad was bound out.
He was thirteen years old when he began his career
As a butcher's assistant, killing many a steer,
Using many fine words, with such high sounding style,
That the bystanders marveled at him all the while.
But hold just a minute, ere it is too late,
I must mention the town and Shakespeare's birth date.
'Twas Stratford-on-Avon in 1564,
And now I shall tell just a few facts more.
At the age of nineteen, so biographers say,
He married a lady named Ann Hathaway.
The next that we know of Shakespearefs life
For some odd reason he left his new wife.
She, safe and settled, refused' to roam,
So young William decided to start out alone.
In London where it is said,
He could not hire himself even a bed,
His ready wit proved to be a great factor
In getting for him a job as an actor.
Page one Hundred Ninety 0 GGQ no II ICIICQIlI9H19lPJIOfQl'l'I'0D DDD.
It was a very minor part,
But it gave him just the needed start.
The story of his rise to fame
From unknown youth to loud sung name.
Of how he wrote his greatest acts,
From just a few half-rounded facts.
And how his fame and fortune grew,
It does not seem it could he true.
And so at length, as a sort of heaven,
Shakespeare returned to Stratford-on-Avon.
The old home town-where he had fled,
No more a careless life he led.
As he had done when he was young,
His misdeeds detailed by every tongue.
He did not live to be quite old,
He died at fifty-two, Pm told.
And on his tomb, you'll notice dear,
This famous epitaph appear:
"Good friends, for Jesus' sake forbear,
To dig the dust enclosed hereg
Bleste be the man that spares these stones,
And curst be he that moves my bones."
P By Mildred Spencer.
VISIONS A NEW AGE
Behold! The scholars of our honorable institute of learning are rapidly enter-
ing what may be rightfully called the fourth stone age. Consistently, a pebble guid-
ed by deft hand and aimed by accurate eye will bounce from the cupola of the un-
suspecting. Verily, in other words, dent that edifice which contains the key of the
response to the interrogations of our beloved mentors. However, the sound that will
ensue will be quite true of the resounding of two articles of the same material cou-
struction. QZoology postulate number thirteen U31 selectedj But the guilty is
spared the severe castigation that would surely be him. He quickly evacuates assum-
ing an innocent aspect. He also leaves a provoked victim in an unexpressive state
of mind. Should the pebble fail to bounce, satisfactory explanation may be gotten
from the April issue of the Congressional Digest.
By Harold Stadler.
OGCIQ ouzozouxcqlu9rA9!:oJis7qn'a's'u DDD. Page one Hundred Ninn! 0
, a s
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oqq ana10.005,-na.-gp.:oOQuoimn1:mxn, fun n nop :sanctions DDQ
e One Hundred Nine
ADVICE T0 THE LOVELORN
Never feed a womang
It's a big mistake, I'Ve found,
'Cause she's bound to boil with anger
If she should gain a pound. '
A movie isn't quite the place
To take the girl friend to.
It can't uplift the mind as well
As a church service will do.
If you want to make a hit
,lust get these few rules right.
Last but not least, whene'er you say
Good night,-just say "Good night."
I 'lf 'I-
Johnnie Mack: "Wayne M. is a member
of the great United States standing armyf,
Jack Harp: "You're wrong, Johnnie.
Wayne doesn't even have"a uniform."
Johnnie: "But he has been standing me
off for the last month for two malted
One night after school Mr. Lynn came
into a classroom where there was a num-
ber of students studying. The 4:10 bell
had rung and he wondered why they were
"Oh," said Miss Balluff, "they are my
Q 'i 'I'
After several reports had been given on
eight-inch guns, this being the largest type
used in the U. S. Navy:
Marjorie Davis: "I don't see how a little
gun eight inches long could be of any use
on a battleship."
'I 4 -I
Mr. Kalp fin Economics classl: "Bill,
will you please read the assignment which
I have just dictatedf'
Bill R. Qreadinglz "Monday, March II.
Review explanation of terms and for heav-
en's sake review themf'
i i I-
Mr. Edwards fto noisy boysl: "Please
be still while talkingf'
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Q Q no ucsuuaura qssotonoolo umlluzlnxspoiaozogquf 'spoon auctions Q DDQ
The new and unusual-that sparkling reality which is
known as the life of each school year-is caught and
held forever within the pages of Bureau built annuals.
The ability to assist in making permanent such delight-
ful bits of class spontaneity rests in an organization of
creative artists guided by some 17 years of College Annual
work, which experience is the knowledge of balance and
taste and the fitness of doing things well. In the finest
year books of American Colleges the sincerity and genu-
ineness of Bureau Engraving quality instantly impresses
one. They are class records that will live forever.
BUREAU OF ENGRAVING, INC.
"COLLEGE ANNUAL HEADQUARTERS"
The practizal sid.: of Annual management, including
admfertiiing. selling, organization and fnancz, is com-
f9 Pffllfluifily covered in a series of Editorial and K-
lfusinrss Management boob called "Success in Annual
Building," flflilhfdfkf ta Annual Executives. Secure
"Bureau" ca-operation. IV: invite your zorrzspon- I
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