Newton High School - Newtonia Yearbook (Newton, IA)
- Class of 1935
Page 1 of 150
Pages 6 - 7
Pages 10 - 11
Pages 14 - 15
Pages 8 - 9
Pages 12 - 13
Pages 16 - 17
Text from Pages 1 - 150 of the 1935 volume:
'F 3 9'
A family album is complete only when each mem-
ber of the family is represented. It is the same
in high school---each person must have a part.
High school students and high school activities
are inter-dependentg we could have no activities
without the people who plan, participate in, and
enjoy them. And so, since this book endeavors
to chronicle the year's occurences, it is most fit-
ting that the Newtonia of 1935 should be sin-
cerely dedicated to you students who have played
a part in life at Newton High this year.
The most Wonderful treasure in the world
is a happy memory. Memories are more
vivid when they can be retained in pic-
tures, for pictures often speak more clearly
than words. The annual staff of '35 has
endeavored to create a book in which
pictures play the leading role in portray-
ing school days from the first arrange-
ment of schedules in September to Com-
mencement in May. "Pictures---a guide
to memory" is truly the theme.
51 , ,
VW ,, ,
1 Q- ,,
x -1 ,
B. C. BERG
B. A. University of Illinois:
M. A. Columbia University,
University of Iowa.
HIS little volume of pictures zinrl printing will he Zl treasure of ever
inereasing value to you as the years go on. The classmates will con-
tinue to liie as young Imoys :intl girls within the covers of this hook.
l.ittle incidents that would otherwise lose theinselyes in the past will con-
tinue to holcl teuaciously to your life l7L'CElllSL' of the suggestions that eoina
to you :ts you sean its pages.
lt will help you relive your present hopes, zunlntions, :intl rlrezuns tor
ie future. l.itt- sonietinies forces llr- to snake serious eoinproinises with
iose flreanis. lf, hy turning some of these pages, the ideals :tml goals
that stoorl uhezul of Von as vonnw nien znnrl women can again stanel out :is
. . Pu
they tlirl with the eliallenging' strength of the early hopes, then this hook
will not have fzmilefl in its purpose.
H. A. LYNN
B. A. Parsons College: M. A.
Hli erowrl is assenilalecl for the unveiling of another great picture.
The artist approaches the stage and, with the proper eereniony, lifts
the veil from another of his great works. There before us stands the
class of W35. lt seems as though the artist has pictured himself. His
masterpiece contains such clepth, such richness of color, is so real, so full
Seniors. as you leave Newton Iligh School, each one of you will start
to paint :1 new pieture. The school has triecl to give you the liest in
preparations for this new llllllCl'l1llilllf3f, So, we will look on with 21 great
mleal of interest and wish for you the greatest success in the painting of
this new picture of your life.
I".i24- I I
University of OIIICEIYIII.
O. H. BEATY
B. A. and M. A. Univer-
sity of Iowa: Town
State Tencliers College.
B, S. Simpson Uollegeq
University of Iowa.
Senior Class Sponsor
Iowa State 'l'e:u'Iiers
Ilollegei Oberlin Con-
servatory: I'niversity uf
Imvng Ilrnke University.
B. A. University of
Iowa: Ilrnke Univ:-rsity.
MRS. WINNIE M.
B. A. University of
Iowa: Columbia Tench-
- X I
B, S. Iowa State Col-
Augustana Colle g eg
Drake University, Uo-
Iumbia University. X
B. M. :intl B. A. Purnell
B. A. Cornell Uollege
University of Iowa.
neous Speaking, Sen
ior Class Sponsor.
A. P. TWOGOOD
Cornell College: Ii. A.
University of Iowa: M.
S. Ioiwn State Uollege.
B. A. Drake University:
C 0 I u m b ia University
B. A, Iowzi YVeslPy:ln:
M. A. University of
Iowa S t at t 0 Teac-liers
Polls-ge: B, S, Drake
Svliool of I'1dllf'iLlIOII :
South VV4-stern Tearli-
ers Vollege: University
GERTRUDE MAE MANNING
Rfusic I. I'. A, Ilatvenport:
. of Iowa S t at t e VPQZICIIGFS
Drake University: B, A.
ty: University of Iowa.
t'l:1rk College: Iowa
Htzitv Tent-hers College:
B. A. University of
Iowzi: Vniversity of
B, A. University Of
B. A. Iowa State TPtlf'II
ers College: M. A. I'ni-
vvrsity of Iowzi.
Teachers College, I,3I'mxLn l"::'1t"WYllw Foliage.
Gull Reserves :York K City:i Iowa. Reserves
Cornell College: B. A.
and M. A. University of
Iowa: University of
LA GRANGE, MU.
La Grange College:
A. Park College: I'ni-
versity of flllicaigo.
N lil W T0 N
Vice Principal Junior
Iowa State Teachers
ll o l l e g e Extension
ARTHUR E. RUST
B. A, Des Moines Uni'
Athletic Letter Club
B. A, University of
l o wa .
B. S. Iowa State Col-
lege: University of Col-
B. A. Des Moines Uni-
versity: Columbia Uni-
IDA McKEE MAi2iAN SPEAKE
MoN'I'1+1ZUMA 'I'tiJQ'ElJ0 I
Iowa State Tn-at-llers B. A. Coe College: Uni-
Uollvge: University versity of tlliit-ago: M.
of Uolorzitlo: Univer- A. University of loyvn:
sity of Wisconsin. llnive-rsity of Uoloratlo.
Girl Reserves Glrl Reserves
B. A. Cornell Col-
le 'fi-1 University of
B. A. Cornell College:
University of Iowa:
University of 'Wiscon-
B, A. Iowa State Teach-
ers College: University
of Southern California.
G. A. A.
Cornell Collcge: B. A
Park College: B, A
Grinnell College: Uni
versity of Iowa Exten-
Simpson College: Uni-
versity ot Wisconsin:
Chicago Normal School
of Physical Education:
University of Colorado:
B. A. University of
Iowa: Columbia Univer-
B. S. of C., University
WILLIAM R. FLORENCE
GARDIQN. N. DAK. NEYVTON
Mathematics Social Science
Forestry State Normal, B. A. Cornell College'
B. A. and M. S. Ifniver- University of Iowa
sity of North Dakota: lfniversity of Colorado:
Ph, ll. Vniversity of lfniversity of Californ-
University of South-
, B. A. Iowa State Teach-
, ers College: University
of Nebraska: M. A. Uni-
versity of Iowa: North-
BEN A. JENSEN
B, A. Iowa State Teach-
ers Collette: Iowa State
College: University ot'
lf' A Y lil 'I' 'I' lil
llpper lowa University:
University of Iowa R.
N.: Public Health
Course, University of
B. S. Iowa State Teach-
ers College: Boylcs Bus-
iness College, Omaha.
RAY L. GAYLOR
B. S. in Physical Edu-
cation, University of
B. A. and M, S. Univer'
Penn College: B. A. and
M. A, University of
sity uf Iowa.
Stephens College: B.
M. Drake University.
AGNES O' Mathematics
linivursity of Colorado:
UANTOS. Sl DAK. 3r.SlX00li:w2A Stats- Teach-
St. Olaf College: B. A.
and M. A. University of BERNADINE
S, KATHLEEN Social Science
Buena Vista College: B.
S, Drake University:
UDEBOLT Iowa State College:
A t Iowa State Teachers
Y College: University of
B, A. University of lfvwax University of
Stephens College: B. A.
University of Iowa.
Parsons College: B. A.
University of Iowa.
ETHEL B. BAIRD
B. S. Drake University!
Des Moines University:
Iowa State College.
B, S. Tarkio . College
University of Iowa.
GAIL A. SMITH
Ii. A. AIKIFIIIIIHNIIII'
Music S'i'ImnI, Phi-
MRS. ILA KATHYRENE
MAE TALLEY RAMSEY
Art and English Matliematics
Iowa gmt.. Tem.h,.,-A Ii. A. Iwwu Stats Tmivli-
Fqpllpggl on College.
VELMA HELEN BISHOP
' I. firatlllsite of Newton
Gr:ulua?jC iIaryNe-wtrm High Siiimoi' 1927'
High School, 1928.
KANSAS VITY. MU,
IS N I'z1rkf'uIIr-gn:
Kansas Vity Busi-
nn-sx i'4lII!'g't'I I'ni
vi-nity of Iowan.
EARL W. JONES
IS. S. Northwest Mis-
souri Stale T02iiI'Ili-'TS
l'oII4-uc: Iowa State Unl-
BOARD OF EDUCATION
John Cross, VI'aIti-r Morgan. rs
I 1 Smith. N. Ii, Molle-4
. M g
if w 4
llgi IH Q
T HAS been said that high schools should cer-
tainly be full of knowledge because the freshman
bring an enormous amount with them and the
seniors take away so little. This statement is debate-
Notebooks-pep meetings-plays-illustrated lec-
turesilast minute cramming for exams-study peri-
ods in 27-sixth period committee meetings--glee
clubs-band and orehestra-athletics-lengthy assign-
ments-clean-up in the lab-term papers 1 All a
part of N. H. S.
ls it possible after such a program, that we take
so little with us? Knowledge covers a broad field,
it is not confined to book learning. A better under-
standing of friends-the value of experienced intelli-
genee-the wholesomeness of united social functions
-these with many others contribute their bit to
knowledge. After four years of high school in which
teachers have given us their best, surely we have
gained some knowledge. But we have a very great
deal more to learn. We would be sad, indeed, if be-
sides leaving adored classmates, beloved teachers,
and treasured activities. we must also leave the op-
portunity to learn. That opportunity, with the glori-
ous memory of high school adventures, will lead us
Yes, we have gained knowledge-enough of it to
know that we know very little and to know that we
want to know more!
T LAST we are seniors! XYhen as children we
wonderingly started to school, it seemed that
it must go on forever. Even as freshmen in
high school the day when we were to leave was far,
far distant. Yet how quickly these last years have
passed. There have been minutes that were inter-
minable but weeks that went on wings. During
these formative years of working and playing togeth-
er we have learned to 'have faith in our associates, to
discover our possibilities and limitations, and to real-
ize as our ideal a great and beautiful character. We
have been not only laying foundations preparatory
to taking our places in society but we have been put-
ting into practice in our small world the theories we
have studied. NVe shall be confronted by many and
more complex situations as we become parts of vari-
ous commnnities, we shall feel a passing regret on
leaving Newton High, but we anticipate gladly our
formal entrance into that super-struggle called life.
FLORENCE M. ALBERS
Normal Training "TOOTS"
Girl Reserves 3, 4. Second Girls' Glee
Klub 3, 4. Normal Training 'Club 3, 4-
"All the M"0flll'S ll comedy to me."
ROSA C. AMENDT
Normal Training "ROSE"
Girl Reserves l, Z, 3. 4. Second Girls'
Glee iClub 3, 4-Sec'y. 3-Yice Pres. 4.
Normal Training Club 3, 4.
A dignity all her own.
CORA CATHERINE BAYSE
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4-Second Cabi-
net 3. Rel Canto Glee Club 3, 4. Second
Girls' Glee Club Z. May lfete 3, 4. Stuf
dent Congress 2, 3, 4.
A modern girl with big brown eyes
And a personality twice her size.
F. CATALINE BRALEY
College Prep. "KAY"
Band 1. G..-XA. 2. Orchestra 1.
Of artistic tempermcnt and demureg
That she'll make her place, we're sure.
Normal Training' "C1f:Xl."
lintered from Baxter, 3. Girl Reserves
3, 4. Second Girls' Glee Club 4. May
lfete 4. Normal Training Club 3, 4.
For some the world is made for fun and fralic.
Normal Training "BERT"
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. Second Girls'
Glee Club 3, 4. Normal Training Club
3. 4. Normal Training Letter 4. May
She attains the ultimate in all her endeavors.
Delta Mu Delta 3, 4-Treas. 4. Nor-
mal Training Club 3, 4-Vice Pres. 3.
Normal Taining Letter 4. Newtonia
News 4. May Fete 4.
They say that brains in a girl are rare.
A teacher she'll be beyond compare.
G.A.A. 1. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4.
A pal, a pearl, an all around girl.
College Prep. "SIS"
Second Girls' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Girl
Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4.
"fue dwelt in peaceful content,
Shyly sober and seldom eloquent."
G.A.A. 1, 2. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4.
An ounce of pluck is worth a ton of luck.
College Prep. "DlM1E"
Boys' Glee Club 3. Football 1, 2, 3.
Boys' Goups 1, 2, 3, 4. Orchestra 3.
Band 2. Student Council 1. Track 3.
Yell Leader 3. I
"I pray thee cease thy counsel
Which falls into mine ears as profitless
As water in u sieve."
M. MAGDALENE DUNNICK
Normal Training "DUNli"
Second Girls' Glee Club 3, 4-Pres. 4.
Librarian 3. May Fete 4. Normal
Training Club 3, 4.
You'll like this sprightly maiden, toog
Her worries through the window flew.
VERDA J. EARP
Rel Canto Glee Club'4. Second Girls'
Glee Club 3. Normal Training Club 3,
4-Sec'y. 4. May Fete 4.
A merry heart that laughs at care.
r' AZAELA EFNOR
6, Normal Training ' "ZEEKE"
Annual Staff 3, 4-Classes 3, Seniors
4. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. Normal
Training Club 3, 4-Sec'y. 3. Normal
Training Letter 4. Student Congress 4.
May Fete 4.
"Shrub with gorgeous flower"g so fine
Are those who sturfliness and talent combine.
H. LUCILLE FAILOR
College Prep. "SHORT1E"
G.A.A. l. Bel Canto Glee Club 3, 4.
Second Girls' Glee Club 3. Librarian 3.
"Make Believe" 2.
She's very little ancl very charmingg
Those big brown eyes are miost alarming.
DOROTHY M. GARDNER
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. May Fete 3.
Orchestra 2, 3. Delta Mu Delta 4.
How she studies and recites!
Gives the flunlrers forty flights.
SARA MANDA HILLER
College Prep. "SAL'l.Y'
Entered from Irwin, Towa, 4. Hel
Canto Glee Club 4. Girl Reserves 4.
Lovely music ana' with this,
She floth charm both man and miss.
MARVEL HITCH LER
Second Girls' Glee Club 3. May Fcte
3, 4. Normal Training 3, 4.
With home and homework she's plenty to dog
No killer of time, but she's pleasant to you
DOLLIE G. HOWELL
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4. Second Girls'
Glee Club 2, 3.
The mirror of all courtesy.
FRANCES E. HOYT
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. May Fete 3,
Quiet and faithful at her tasksg
A place to type is all she asks.
INEZ E. HUDDLESTON
Normal Training "PAT"
Annual Staff 4-Literary. Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 3, 4. Second Girls' Glee Club
3. Normal Training Club 3, 4. Student
"Reading is my greatest joyg
Its pleasures never pale."
VESTA MAE JENSMA
College Prep. HMEEMEH
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4.
A girl with a smile makes friends all the while.
NTHELMA N. JOHNSON
College Prep. "PEGGY"
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4-Second Cabi-
net 1. Bel Canto Glee Club 2, 3, 4-
A pretty, talented young miss,
Whose singing fills our hearts with bliss.
Normal Training UTOBYU
Annual Staff 3, 4-Classes 3, Faculty 4.
Class Treasurer 3. G.A.A. 1. Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 3, 4. Normal Training Club
3, 4-Pres. 4. Normal Training Letter
4. May Fete 4. Delta Mu Delta 4.
'Round the soho-ol you'rI see her rushing
With great propensity for blushing.
Trades and Industries "PHIL"
llasketball Squad 1, 2, 3. Football
Squad 1, 2. Boys' Groups 1, 2, 3. Track
Squad 2, 3.
He has a ticklish "funny bone"
0'er drawing boarfl-let him alone.
Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Boys' Groups 2, 3, 4.
Orchestra 3--Vice Pres.
His baritone practice he doesn't shirk,
And in chemistry lab he likes to work.
BETTY RUTH LUFKIN
May Fete 3. Girl Reserves 1, Z, 3.
With sunny smile and cheery words-
H er heart is light as any bird' s.
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4. Newtonia News
4. Delta Mu Delta 4. Press Convention
A sturlious look, a pen, and a book.
Entered from Oskaloosa, Iowa, 4.
Boys, 'Glee Club 4.
Whatever skeptic can inquire forg
For every why he has a wherefore.
LILLIAN B. MCCONEGHEY
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. Normal Train-
ing Club 3, 4.
Even a girl with serious brown eyes
Can turn out juicy cherry pies.
College Prep. "MAC"
Football Squad 3. Track Squad 3, 4.
His placid appearance conceals a healthy
Entered from NVichita, Kansas, 3. Bel
Canto Glee Club 3, 4. May Fete 3.
An artist of merit, a girl wholll got
To t very top, we know.
Normal Training "MEG"
G.A.A. 1, 2. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4.
May Fete 1, Z, 3. Normal Training Club
"Although there's beauty on all hands,
My dreams all stray to distant lands."
Normal Training HPEGGYH
G.A.A. l. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. Li-
brarian 3, 4. Normal Training Club 3, 4.
Normal Training Letter 4. May Fete 3,
Her face is innocent, but-a smile's lurking.
Trades and lndustries "DON"
lloys' Groups 1, 2. ,
He's set his eye on a goal
In which the foundry plays chief role.
Normal Training "MURF"
G.A.A. 1, 2, 3. Girl Reserves 1, Z, 3, 4
-Second Cabinet 3. May Fete 3, 4. Nor-
mal Training Club 3, 4-Vice Pres. 3.
Normal Training Letter 4.
Her hair is of a pretty redg
"A good sport," ,tis oft said.
MARY EVELYN PARKER
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. Second Girls
Glee Club 3, 4.
A steno must sing a merry song,
Mary's practiced ever so long.
HARRIETT S. RING
Comn1ercial "HO N EY"
Entered from Ames, Iowa, 3. Annual
Staff 4-Advertising. Girl Reserves 3, 4.
A sly little twinkle in her eye,
Peppy and clever with never a sigh.
WAYNE H. ROBINSON
Trades and Industries!
eblte Sqxiad 3l Football Squad 3, 4.
,13olk1Qr'Q.11fJs 1, Zi 3.
Ixsyrcheeked with a merry blue eye,
If you search for a pal, don't pass him by.
LOIS MAXINE RYAN
Girl Reserves 1, 2-Second Cabinet 1,
2. Bel Canto Glee Club 3, 4.
Her brown curly hair is in perfect arrayg
She's happy at work and happy at play.
GENEVA MAE SNYDER
College Prep. 'AGENH
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4. Normal Train-
ing Club 3. Art Club l.
A smile, a curl,
A fair young girl.
Boys' Groups 3, 4. lntramural Ath-
letics 2. Track Squad 3, 4.
A dark and flaring lad
Who dreams of deells an the mat.
LOIS IRENE THORNTON
Normal Training "LOY"
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4. Bel Canto
Glee Club 4. Second Girls' Glee Club 3.
May Fete 3, 4. Normal Training Club 3,
Even though she likes to dream,
Lois can cook and turn a fine seam
Normal Training ills.. s La... 0' - . .
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4. Normal Train-
ing Club 3, 4.
Where Winona is, fun holds sway
For she is ever bright and gay.
ETHEL R. WEAVER
Girl Reserves 1. 2, 3, 4. llel Canto Glee
Club 4. Second Girls' Glee Club 3. May
Blues hide in her raven loclfsg
Al other blues she jests and mocks.
Normal Training 'WVHEELERN
G.A.A. 2. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. Nor-
mal Training Club 3, 4.
When she smiles, you smile back before you
Normal Training "ET"
Hel Canto Glee Club 3, 4-Vice Pres.
4. Librarian 4. Normal Training Club
3, 4-Sec'y. 3. Student Congress 3.
A lovely voice with which to singg
A sunny smile for everything.
MARY ELIZABETH WHITE
Girl Reserves 1, Z, 3, 4-First Cabinet
3, 4. G.A.A. 1, 2, 3. Delta Mu Delta ,
4. May Fete 3.
Intellect clothed in dignity.
College Prep. "JIM"
Debate Squad 2, 3, 4. Extemporane-
ous Speaking 3. Forensic League 2, 3, 4.
Intramural Athletics l. Track Squad 2,
He can orateg likes to dateg
An excellent car driver, they state.
G.A.A. l. Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4. Bel
Canto Glee Club 4. Second Girls' Glee
Club 3. May Ifete 3, 4. Delta Mu Del-
lrene's fingers on the keys
Bring forth sweetest melodies.
College Prep. MDOT'
G.A.A. l. Orchestra 3, 4. Literary
Contest VX'inner 4.
The soul of a- musician fair
Here coupled with an angelis hair.
Entered from Knoxville 3. Girl Re-
serves 3, 4. Literary Contest VVinner 4.
Il is tranquil people who accomplish much.
WAYNE B. ALTEMEIER
Basketball Squad 3. Football Squad 3.
Boys' Groups 1, 2. 3, 4. Track Squad 3.
Szdid, substantial, to be trusted and well-liked
ROY L. ANDERSON
Boys' Groups I, 2, 3, 4.
Very slowly dhes he walk,
But on some subjects he will talk!
MILDRIQD A SP CH
Annual Sta f 3. 4-Subscriptiol s. Hand
I, 2, 3, 4-Vice Pres. 3. Delta Mu Delta
4. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. Librarian 3.
Orchestra 3. Newtonia News 4. Press
With perseverance and !lCCItI'fl!'y she accom
plishes her purpose.
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4. Normal Train-
ing Club 3, 4.
Shy maid whose reserve is hard to break
Trades and Industries "CHUCK"
Intramural Athletics 1. 2.
In every rank both great and small
'Tis industry supports us all.
ROBERT M. BATY
College Prep. "BOB"
Basketball Squad l, 2. Football Squad
l. 2, 3'. Intramural Athletics 4. "Make
Relieve" 2. Track Squad 1, 2. Boys'
Groups l, 2, 3.
He's very talkative and jolly
And considers lessons just mere folly.
HARVEY S. BELL
Trades and Industries "H.-RRY"
Boys' Groups 1, Z, 3, 4. Intramural
Athletics 1, 2.
Through the window he does gaze and sigh,
For his interests outside the school lie.
Boys' Groups I, 2, 3, 4. Intramural
Athletics I, 3. Track Squad 3.
All health rules he is bound to keep,
"A classroom is swell to regain lost sleepy,
Class 'Vice Pres. 3, Treas. 4. Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 3, 4. Hel Canto Glee Club
3, 4. Librarian 3, 4.
Dernure and quiet and mighty pretty,
A kindly girl as well as witty.
RUTH MAXINE BEUKEMA
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. Second Girls'
Glee Club 3, Librarian 3.
A quiet, unassuming maid.
BETTE JEAN BICKELL
Class Treas. 2. Girl Reserves l, 2, 3,
4-Second Cabinet 3. Student Council 1.
With a smile in her eye and a smile on her lip
In any crowd she'd be a hit.
LETA LUCILLE BROWN
G.A.A. l, 2, 3-Honary "N" 3. Girl
Reserves l, 2, 3, 4.
In athletics does Leia shineg
At typing she's also fine.
Yoa'll find him. on a motorcycle.
Boys' Groups 1, 2, 3, 4.
Without his m0torcycle's sputter
He's like bread without the butter.
Girl Reserves 3, 4.
This young miss has a heart of goldg X"
She,s loyal, too, and never bold.
Trades and Industries "CARD,'
Rand l. Basketball Squad 2, Boys'
Glee Club 2, 3. 4. Football Squad 2, 3.
Boys' Groups 3. Track Squad 2.
"I study booksg I study a trade,
But on the latter my hopes are laid.
College Prep. "MIKE"
Basketball Squad 1, 2, 3. Boys' Glee
Club 4. Football Squad 1, 2, 3. Boys'
Groups 3, 4. Student Congress 2-Sec'y.
Track Squad 1. Yell Leader 4. Music
Contest 4. Delta Mu Delta 4.
Full of song, and vigor, and vim,
With these traits he's sure to win!
Boys' Groups l, 2, 3, 4. Intramural
Athletics 1, 2. uSon and Heir" 3. "Peg
O' My Heart" 4.
"I really work harder than mostg
I hurry so fast to get throughlv
WINNIFRED M. COCKERTON
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. May Fete 3.
This blonrl so small
Has a smile for all.
CLARA DONNA COLLAIS
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4. Library Club
l, 2, 3. May Ifete 3.
Where is Clara? Where, oh where?
Look in the libraryg you'll find her there.
ALEXANDER E. CRAIG
College Prep. "AL"
Basketball Squad l, 2. Boys' Glee
Club 3. Football Squad l, 2. Boys'
Groups l, 2, 3. Intramural Athletics 3.
Track Squad 1, 2.
Though "AFS" a filling station man,
He should be a. fleteetioe for Uncle Sam.
Colleiili PFCD. HCHET'
Boys' Groups l, 2, 3, 4.
A fellow whlose bite is less than his bark:
He tries to keep his skills in the dark.
RUTH E. CUNDIFF
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4. Bel Canto
Glee Club 3, 4.
She's pleasant to all
In home room or hall.
ROBERT C. DALY
Coimnercial "BO lj"
Hand l. Football Squad l. Boys'
Groups l, 2, 3, 4. Intramural Athletics
2, 3. "Make Believe" 2. Track Squad 3.
.lack-knife, swan, forward, siclewise,
How this champion knows his dives!
JOE E. DAVIS
Annual Staff 3, 4 - Pictures. Hoys'
Groups l. 2, 3, 4. Camera Club l, 2, 3, 4.
Press Convention 3, 4.
He's extremely neat, yotill all agree,
With foe, a camera and a car, you'll see.
Basketball Squad 2. Boys' Glee Club
1-Sec'y. Football Squad 4. Football
Letterman 4. Boys' Groups 1. "N" Club
2, 3, 4. Track Squad 1.
I work, I play,
I smile all day.
LAVEDA MARIE DECKER
tG.A.A. l, 2, 3-Honary "N" 3. Girl
Reserves l. 2, 3, 4. Bel Canto Glee Club
4. Second Girls' Glee Club 3. May
Fete 3, 4.
"Shall I go on or have I said er1ough?,,
Annual Staff 3, 4-Sports. Basketball
Squad 1, 3. Boys' Groups 3. Intramural
Athletics l. "N" Club 3, 4-Sec'y.-Treas.
4. National .Athletic Honorary Society 4.
Track Squad l, Z, 3, 4. Track Letterman
He puts his best efforts into everything he rloes.
W fr .X
N, 1 3 f
,,lE3""f' . '
MAXINE RUTH DEMING CHARLOTTE DUNIGAN
College Prep. "MICKEY" Commercial HSHARLIEH
linterecl from Sacramento, Calif., 4. G.A.A. l. Girl Reserves l. 2, 3, 4. May
Girl Reserves 4. Hel Canto Glee Club 4. lfete 3.
A tiny lass with ambitions high,
To do her best shell always try.
College Prep. "SKEETS"
Boys' Glee Club 3, 4-Vice Pres. 3-
Pres. 4. Boys' Groups 1, 2, 3, 4. Student
Congress 2, 3. Track Squad 2.
That tenor voice discord llefiesg
Dorft think "Sheets" slow, he's otherwise.
HARRIET MARY DOANE
Band 2, 3, 4-Yice Pres. 3-Sec'y.-
Treas. 4. Class Treas. 2. Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3, 4-Second Cabinet 2. Orchestra
A happy member of the banrlg
She'rl play her nay through any lanrl.
Boys' Glee Club 3.
The end of labor is to gain leisureg
I've achieverl the end without the labor.
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4-lfirst Cabinet
l. 3, 4-Vice Pres. 4-Second Cabinet Z..
Bel Canto Glee Club, 3, 4. Second Girls'
Glee Club 3. 'Alu the Next Room" 4.
"Ryland" 4. Student Council 1. Glee
Club l, 2-Pres. 2. Original Oratory
Contest 3-Second Place. Delta Mu Del!
She has grace and Charm ana' a gift to actg
A lovely miss, and that's a fact.
Just try her on Il short hand pad-
With pothooks and lines she's not bad.
WILMA M. EATON
Band 1, 2, 3. 4-Pres. 3. Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3, 4. Librarian 3. Orchestra 4-
Pres. Student Council 1. Student Con-
gress 2, 3. l'Peg O' My Heart" 4.
If you want a winner and a llrurnmer, too,
Just bet dn Billieg she'll see you through.
College Prep. "IKE"
Boys' Groups 3, 4. Intramural Ath-
letics 1, 2. Student Council 1. Delta Mu
A likable fellow of brilliant minclg
He feecls 'em candy and a line.
Boys' Groups 1, Z, 3, 4.
A flyer he aspires to beg
And he'll be good, just wait and see.
College Prep. "IANIE"
Rand 1, 2, 4. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Girl
Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. Music Contest 1, 2,
A frierully interest in everythingg
Likes best to play and sing.
College Prep. "MARG"
Band 1, Z, 4. Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. Mu-
sic Contest 1, 2, 4. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3,
Sincere, with manner kind,
A versatile musician, you'll find.
Rand 4'-Drum Major. Boys' Groups
1, 2, 3, 4. "Make Believe" 2. "ln the
Next Room" 4.
A handsome fellow's this tall blue-eyed chap,
We'll bet that some day he'll be on the map.
Commercial "Ml K E"
Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Boys' Groups
1, 2, 3.
Herbert usually has some work to do,
But he always has a smile for you.
WAYNE FI RMAN
Football Squad 3, 4. Boys' Groups l,
2, 3. "Back of the Yards" 3.
In a: bonny brunet his main interest liesg
ln hard work and service he should win a prize
MAYNARD C. FISH EL
Trades and Industries
2, 3. lntramural 2, 3. "Son and Heir'
A courteous "butcher boy" is he,
Who might Beau Brummelis cousin be.
Boys' Glee Club 2, 3. Boys' Groups 1,
RUTH NI. FORD
College Prep. "LINCOLN"
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4, May Fete 3, 4.
The thing done avails-not what is said about
Band 2, 3-Vice Pres. 3. Boys' Glee
Club 4. Football Squad 3, 4. Boys'
Groups 1, 2, 3. Orchestra 1, Z, 3. "Dono-
van Affair" 3. "Ryland" 4. Student Con-
gress 4. Camera Club 3. Delta Mu Del-
In a good-looks contest he'd win a prizeg
And he has a good head behind those eyes.
WAYNE JAY FULLMER
College Prep. "JAY"
Boys' Groups 1, 2, 3.
Tall and quite thin, neat as a pin,
ln poetry and clerking, heid surely win.
ELEANOR B. GIBSON
Girl Reserves 1, Z, 3, 4, Second Girls'
Glee Club 3. Normal Training Club 3, 4.
With a little more confidence in herself
Half her troubles could "park on the shelff,
FRANCES E. GIBSON
Second Girls' Glee Club 3. Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 3, 4.
A true friendg an accommodating natureg and
a jolly laugh. , ,Q
llasketball Squad 2, 3, 4. llasketball
Lettvrnian 4. lfootball Squad 3, 4. Foot-
ball Letterman 4. lloys' Groups l, 2, 3,
4. lntrainural Athletics l, 2. "N" Club
4. National Athletic Honorary Society
4. Track Squad Z, 4.
ln advanced athletics his praise is sung,
When it comes lo girls, he likes ,em -f---.l
DO ROTHY GRAY
Rand 2, 3, 4. G.A..'X. 2. Girl Reserves
l. 2, 3. 4. Librarian 3.
Tall, hanrlsome, and stately as a queen.
WILFRED H. GUTHRIE
llasketball Squad 2, 3. lfootball Squad
3 4. liootball Letternian 4. lloys' Groups
l 2, 3, 4. "N" Club 4. National Athletic
llonorary Society 4. "Son and Heir" 3.
"Peg O' My lleart" 4. Student Manager
A big athleteg a big snzileg
A good Slllllflllf, anrl 'very 1U'!lfllI-IUllllf'.
lintered from Novelty, Missouri, 4.
Thinks before he speaks-aml knows!
Lewl-hearl, if rerl, he shows.
LAURA JEAN lHAMMER
Girl Reserves l, Z, 3, 4. Second Girls'
Glee Club 3. Norinal Training Club 3, 4.
May lfete 4.
A shy, happy girl whffs also sincereg
You have a good' frieml when she is near.
I-ll L! I
Basketball Squad 2, 3, 4. Basketball
l,CftCI'11l3.l1 2, 3, 4. Class Pres. 4. Foot-
ball Squad l, 2, 3, 4. Football Letterman
3, 4. "N" Club 2, 3, 4-Sec'y.-Treas. 3.
National .-Xthletic llonorary Society 2, 3,
As class president or athlete,
Waynefs 0. K., and hard to beat.
Annual Staff 3, 4-Activities. Class
Nice Pres. 4. Delta Blu Delta 3, 4. Girl
Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4-First Cabinet Z: See-
ond Cabinet 3. May Ifete 3. Librarian
3. Press Convention 4.
Bewitching in manner, and very prerise
Added' to that, she's awfully nice.
Girl Reserves 1, Z, 3, 4. Second Girls'
Glee Club 3, 4. Newtonia News 4.
Although. on the piano she'll play,
Sl1e'rl mach rather speak, any zlay.
GRACE ARLINE HAUPERT
College Prep. "GASE"
lintered from Roosevelt High. Des
Moines 4. Girl Reserves 4. Second Girls'
Glee Club 4-Yice Pres. "Peg O' My
I canlt think: of a thing so nice
As to be so sureet and to be it twice!
College Prep. "JO"
lintered from Roosevelt High, Des
Moines 4. Girl Reserves 4-lfirst Cabi-
net. Second Girls' Glee Club 4.
Pu ge 3 I
College Prep. "I-lE1.l3ERG"
Band 1, Z, 3-Pres. 2. Basketball Squad
1, Z. Boys' Glee Club 4. Debate Squad
2, 3. Forensic League 3. Boys' Groups
1, 2. Orchestra 1, 2.
You sway to his music, you wiggle your toes,
A superb sax player, as everyone knows!
G.A.A. 2, Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. Sec-
ond Girls' Glee Club 3, 4.
A turn for typing tends toward true attain-
MAXINE R. HENNING
College Prep. "MICK"
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4.
To see a girl so very neat
ls, in truth, a great treat
Normal Training "HICKS"
Normal Training Club 3. 4-Pres. 4.
Student Council 1. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3,
From Doris we can take a tip
And follow' her fine penmanship.
MARY LURENE HIGBY
Second Girls' Glee Club 3. Bel Canto
Glee Club 4. May Fete 3. "Peg O' My
Tart and talent make good teammates.
MARJORIE GENE HOOK
Class Sec'y. 2. Delta Mu Delta 3, 4.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4-First Cabinet 4.
Bel Canto Glee Club 3, 4. May Fete 3.
Student Congress 3-Vice Pres.
She dresses well, is always in styleg
When she meets HIM, just watch. her smilel
Iintered from Kellogg 3. Debate Team
4. lixtemporaneous Speaking 4. Foren-
sic League 4. Boys' Groups 3, 4. Intra-
mural Athletics 4. "Peg O' My Heart"
4. S.A.R. American History Award 3.
He can debate and write and speakg
Besides a good mind-he's also meek.
College Prep. "BUZZY"
Football Squad 1, 2, 3, 4. Football Let-
terman 3, 4. Boys' Groups 1, 2. "N"
Club 3, 4. Track Squad 1, 2, 3, 4. Track
Ray can take things on the chin
Or dispel them with a jolly grin.
HELEN LOUISE JACOBS
Girl Reserves 1, Z, 3, 4-First Cabinet
1, 3, 4. Bel Canto Glee Club 3, 4. Sec-
ond Girls' Gleei Club 2. Student Council
1. Delta Mu Delta 4.
Very well groomed and always neat,
What more could you add, when shels also
HELEN L. JOHNSON
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4.
Quiet, reserved, and retiring,
Yet steady, resolved, and aspiring.
DAVID ROLAND JONES
College Prep. "DAVY"
Football Squad 1, 2, 3, 4. Boys' Groups
1, Z, 3, 4.
Happy and rarefree, he knows no sorrowg
His mottow-"There'll be plenty of time to-
His main hobby is bicycle riding,
Anrl he takes great pleasure in going scouting.
MAX N. KENNEDY
Pasketball Squad 3 Ifootball Sc uad l,
r , . .. ., I
2, 3, 4. Boys' Groups l, 2, 3, 4. "N"
Club 3, 4. Student Council l. Track
Squad 3. Track Letterman 3.
The tools to him that can handle them.
Commercial "KI RKYH
Football Squad 1. Boys' Groups l, 2,
He likes to tinker with machines,
Anrl townrrl aviation he leans.
Delta Mu Delta 3. 4. Girl Reserves 1,
2. 3, 4. Second Girls' Glee Club 2, 3.
May Fete I.
Whenee is thy learning? Hath thy toil
0'er books eonsumefl the midnight oil?
Second Girls' Gleie Club 3. Normal
Training Club 3, 4. Girl Reserves 1, Z,
3, 4, May Fete 4.
A quiet manner is winsome.
Annual Staff 2, 3, 4-Activities 2-
Tlieme 3-Letter 3-Seniors 4. Band 1,
2-Sec'y. 2, Delta Mu Delta 3, 4-Pres.
4. lfxteinporaneous Speaking 3-First
Place. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4-First
Cabinet 3, 4-Vice Pres. 3, Pres. 4. Girl
Reserves Second Cabinet l, 2. Orches-
tra l. "Make Believe" 2. "Son and Heir"
3. Original Play Contest Winxner 2.
Yaledictorian. Literary Contest Wlinner
4. State Academic Meet 1, 2. Press
She builrlefl a temple to knowledge and
warmefl the cold marble with a radiant per-
College Prep. HBOBH
Boys' Glee Club 3, 4. Boys' Groups 3.
lntrainural Athletics 3.
They who from study flee
Live long and merrily.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. Student Con-
gress 2. Librarian 3, 4.
"Social pleasure takes due measure"
Freshly costumed laclyis off for leisure.
DAVID E. LONGNECKER
Boys' Groups l, 2, 3, 4. Intramural
Athletics 1. "Make Believe" 2. Track
Squad Z, 3.
'Tis such as his imagination
Rules the progress of civilization.
Football Squad 1, 2, 3. Boys' Glee
Club 3, 4. Debate Squad 2. Football
Squad 1, 3. Boys, Groups 1, 2, 3, 4. In-
tramural Athletics 1, 4. "Make Believe"
Z. "Son and Heirn 3. "In the Next
Roomu 4. Student Council 1 - Sec'y.
Student Congress 2. Delta Mu Delta 4.
With big worzls he loves to jostle,
"Stupendous, gigantic ancl colossal."
Class Vice Pres. 2. Boys' Groups 1, 2,
3, 4. "N" Club 3, 4. National Athletic
Honorary Society 4. "Make Believe" 2.
Student Congress 2, 3, 4-Sec'y., Pres. 4.
Track Squad 2, 3, 4. Track Letterman 3.
Cross Country 3, 4-Letter 4.
A runner swift, and thats not all
The Student President, hanclsome and tall,
qu , , , . s e al
Letterman 4. ys' Groups 1 2, 3, 4.
lntramural Athl tics 2. "NH Club 4.
Track Squad 4.
A good basketball man, we all agreeg
Well-likeol by his frienfls he'll always be.
M. HELEN MCCLEAN
G.A.A. 1. Girl Reserves 2, 3. 4. Bel
Canto Glee Club 3, 4. "Make Believe"
A lovely voice, two sparkling eyes!
And' a sincere heart within her lies.
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4-Second Cabi-
net 1. Bel Canto Glee Club 2, 3, 4-Pres.
3. Librarian 3, 4.
Her notes are clear like a meadow-larkg
With a voice' so fair, she'll make her mark.
FLORENCE J. McCLOSKEY
Class Sec'y. 4. G.A.A. 1. Girl Re-
serves 1, 2, 3, 4. Bel Canto Glee Club 3.
4. "Make Believe" 2. "Son and Heir" 3.
"Peg O' My Heart" 4.
Her heart has room for many joys per flay,
And also room. for many boys, some say.
Normal Training "P1iG',
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4. Second Girls'
Glee Club 3. Normal Training' Club 3,
Her teaching of writing will be ample
Because she's sueh a good example.
W. LUTHER McKEEVER
Basketball Squad 1, 2, 3, 4. Basketball
Letterman 3, 4. Football Squad 1, 2, 3, 4.
Football Letterman 4. Boys' Groups 1,
2. Intramural Athletics 1. "N" Club 3,
4. Student Council 1-Vice Pres. Track
Squad 1, 2, 3.
A basketball player in the first ranksg
A peppy boy who likes to play pranks.
'College Prep. "MAC"
What thoughts lie behind that unrafflerl loo-lr?
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. Bel Canto
Glee Club 2, 3, 4-Sec'y. 2, 3, 4. Orches-
A singing voice and a sunny smile,
Oh, pretty maid, wonit you tarry awhile?
SCEOLA Y. MAINS
Lollegt- l rep. S.Xl.l.l In
lfand l. Girl Reserves l, Z. 3. 4. llel
Llanto Glee Club 2. 3, 4. May lfete 3.
"I always dress with 1-are and taste,
l seldom. ever om in lmstef,
HELEN J. MESSENGER
.Xnnual Staff Z - Literary. Girl Re-
serves l, Z. 3. 4fl"irst Cabinet 4. Hel
Canto Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Student Con-
gress 3. Newtonia News 4. Delta Mu
True as the needle to the pole and the dial
to the sun.
Normal Training "J LTDYU
Girl Reserves l. 2, 3, 4. May lfete 3.
Normal Training lllub 3, 4.
"To cure that foolish mood of hurry,
l stop the clock and do not Ilf0ffy.,,
fommereial " FUZZY"
lfootball Squad l, 2. lioys' Groups 1,
2, 3. 4. Intramural .Xthleties l, 2.
Tall, fair, and friendlyg
Amiable, yet juvenile.
ROBERT M. MOORE
tollege Prep. "l.lCSS"
lland l, 2, 3. llasketball Squad l, Z, 3,
4. Boys' Groups 1. 2, 3, 4. lloys' Glee
Club 3. 4-Sec'y. 4, Orchestra l, Z, 3.
"Make Believe" Z. 'lliaek of the Yards"
3. "Son and Heir" 3. "ln the Next
His ways are omblinfg but n-ot his wilg
His puns and yarns are a certain hit.
Normal Training "LOU"
G..-XA. l. 2, 3. Girl Reserves l, 2. 3, 4.
May lfete 3, 4. Normal Training Club 3,
4. Normal Training Letter 4.
Goodness is in her fast-llyedg
Sheis reliability personified.
Trades and Industries
Boys' Groups 1. 2, 3. Intramural Ath-
letics l, 2. 3.
Roy is intent on mechanical artsg
His courteous nature never departs.
L. D. NORRIS
College Prep. "l..D."
llasketball Squad l. 2, 3, 4. llasketball
Letterman 3. 4. Class Vice Pres. 2. Class
llres. 3. Football Squad 1, 2, 3, 4. Foot-
ball Lettermau 3, 4. Boys' Groups l, 2,
3. "N" Club 3. 4-Pres. 4. National
Athletic llonorary Society 3, 4. Delta
Mu Delta 4. Track Squad 2.
An athlete, a student, liked near and farg
He's surely the high sc'h0ol,s favorite star.
DONALD C. OGDEN
College Prep. "DON"
W. . dvertising. Boys'
.1 a , .. ntranural Athletics 2.
Camera Club 4.
T-square, pencil, or screw-
Eoen hair-all behave for you.
ROBERT T. OLSON
College Prep. "OLlli'l
Basketball Squad l. Football Squad 1,
Z, 3--Letterman 3. Boys' Groups 2, 3, 4.
Intramural Athletics 1, 2, 3. "N" Club 3,
Ya, Ole bane one gude' feller!
J. DONALD O'ROAKE
College Prep. "DON"
Boys' Glee Club 2, 4. Boys' Groups 1,
3. Intramural Athletics 1.
Lightly from fair to fair he flewg
Ever rlebonair in manner,
GALEN BROCK PARSONS
Boys' Glee Club 2, 3. Boys' Groups 1,
2, 3. Moved to Grinnell 4.
Calenis worth, heis often shown
Through ways entirely his own.
ADA BETH PEAKER
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4-First Cabinet
3, 4. Bel Canto Glee Club 3, 4. Librari-
an 2, 4. "Make Believe" 2. l'Son and
Heir" 3. Music Contest 1, 2, 3, 4-First
in State CPiano and Voiceb 4. Delta Mu
With a face and voice so fair,
Sheill be known most everywhere.
Boys, Groups 1, 2, 3, 4. lntramural
"I have a little 'Put Put,
That goes up and down with me.,
G.A.A. 1, Z, 3, 4. May Fete 4.
She's always willing to assist,
A loyal stuclent on '35's list.
College Prep. "CHET"
Band 1, 2, 3, 4. Boys' Glee Club 4.
Orchestra 1, 2, 3, 4. "Make Believe" 2.
Music Contest 1, Z, 3, 4.
To toot Il measure
Gives him pleasure.
G.A.A. 1, 2, Girl Reserves 1, Z, 3, 4.
If you get the chance, it's well worth your
To see "Sally's,' eyes and her conquering
Normal Training HBETSYH
Annual Staff 3, 4-Calendar 3, Seniors
4. Class Sec'y. 2. Delta Mu Delta 3, 4
-Vice Pres. 4. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4.
Second Girls' Glee Club 3. Normal Train-
ing Club 3, 4-SeC'y. 4. Normal Training
Letter 4. Salutatorian. State Academic
Meet 1, 2. D. A. R. American History
Award 3. Press Convention 4.
As humble yet strong as the stream at its
Faithful and constant and steady, of course.
WILLIAM J. RICHARDS
Delta Mu Delta 3, 4, Debate Squad 4.
Debate Team 4. Extemporaneous Speak-
ing 4. Forensic League 4. Boys' Groups
1, 2, 3, 4. Intramural Athletics 2.
The wit and wisclam of "Billy Boyi'
Combine with cheerfulness to make him a joy.
College Prep. UCROONERU
Boys' Glee Club 3, 4. Football Squad
5. Boys' Groups 1, 2, 3, 4. Track Squad
"My whims are many, my fancies too,
I just wonder what I should do."
-:J X .lr
ARDITH L. RILEY
College l'rep. "PAL"
Girl Reserves l. 2, 3. 4. May lfete 3, 4.
Through all weathers, a constant lightg
In the gym she'.s at her height.
Class Sec'y. 3. G.A..'X. 4. Girl Reserves
1, Z, 3, 4. Hel Canto Glee Club 3, 4. Li-
brarian 3, 4. May Fete 4. "Make Be-
lieve" 2. Student Council 1. Delta Mu
When one has looks, can dance and play,
There isn't much more we can say.
College Prep. "BUCK"
Basketball Squad 2, 3. 4. Hasketball
Letterman 4. lfootball Squad l, 2, 3. 4.
lfootball Letterman 4. Boys' Groups 3,
4. "NH Club 3,.4. National Athletic Ilon-
orary Society 4. Track Squad 3. Track
Student and athlete. many report.
But we like him best, for he's a good sport.
lfootball Squad 3, 4. Football Letter-
man 4. lloys' Groups 1, 2, 3. lntramural
Athletics 1. "N" Club 4. National Ath-
letic Honorary Society 4. Student Con-
gress Z, 3. Delta Mu Delta 4.
A merry, mischievous. athletic' boyg
,The teaeherls trial. the students' joy.
,A GEORGE B. ROSENBERGER
lintered from San Antonio, Texas, 3.
Boys' Groups 3.
Kinda dreamyg like a kid afishin'g
That he'd come before, welre wishini.
H. ROLAND ROSENBERGER
Trades and lndustries "ROSY"
Football Squad 1. Boys' Groups 1, 2,
On electrical things this fellow is bentg
He has a true Edison temperament.
College Prep. "GlNN1E"
Delta Mu Delta 3, 4-Sec'y. 4. Debate
Squad 2, 3, 4. Debate Team 2, 3, 4. Ex-
temporaneous Speaking 3. Forensic
League 2, 3, 4-Sec'y. 3. Girl Reserves
1, 2, 3, 4-First Cabinet 4-Second Cabi-
net 3. Bel Canto Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Li-
brarian 3, 4. May Fete 3. "Donovan
Affair" 3. Student Council 1. Student
Congress 2, 3-Vice Pres. 3. Art Club 1
Besides debating, with us lingers,
Music made by her rhythmieal fingers.
HELEN RUTLED GE
GAA. 1, 2, 3, 4. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3,
4-Second Cabinet 3. May Fete 4. Stu-
dent Congress 4.
Athletic, good-hearted, a lover of fun,
Sincere, and well-liked by everyone.
Football Squad 4. Boys' Groups 1, 2,
3, 4. Intramural Athletics 1, 2.
A splash, a streak, and "Chuck's" in
For an invigorating swim.
Trades and Industries UBILL'
Boys' Groups 1. "Make Believe" 2.
0, saw ye the lad wi' the bonnie blue een,
Of intelligent and cheerful mien?
Page 37 0
JAMES R. S. SIMONS
Trades and Industries t'ZUD"
Boys' Glee Club 2, 3, 4. Football Squad
3. Football Letterman 3. Boys' Groups
1, 2, 3. "N" Club 3, 4. Intramural Ath-
letics l. "Make Believe" 2.
He likes his schooling half and halfg
He owns a hearty "hee hawn laugh.
College Prep. "BILL"
Hand 1. 2. Boys' Glee Club 3, 4-Yice
Pres. 4. Debate Squad 2. Football Squad
2. 3. Boys' Groups l, 2, 3, 4. "Make Be-
lieve" 2. Student Congress 3.
Small in stature but great in heartg
You can count on Bill to flo his part.
u WILLIAM sKow
Qollgge Pre . "BILL"
Fi'oups .l,,2, "Make believe"
on and Heir 3 Peg O My Haart"
4, Camera Club 2, 3.
A boy who likes to be in playsg
Taking pictures is his craze.
College Prep. "MIM"
Girl Reserves 2, 3, 4. Second Girls'
Glee Club 4-Sec'y. May Fete 3, 4.
Gifted with rhythm, gifted with song,
She's goin' places, and it won't take long!
R. CLAIR SPARKS
College Prep. "SPARKY"
Basketball Squad 3. 4. Football Squad
3. Boys' Groups l, Z. 'Intramural Ath-
letics 1. "N" Club 3, 4-Vice Pres. 4.
National Athletic Honorary Society 4.
Track Squad 1, 2, 3. Track Letterman
3, 4. Cross Country 3, 4-Letter 3, 4.
Like Pheidippides at Marathon
"Sparky" always carries on.
HERMAN A. STROINK
Trades and Industries
Band l, 2, 3, 4-Pres. 3.
A cornefs his favorite weapong
Ushering, he briskly went steppini.
FRAZER A. THOMASON
College Prep. "FA'l"'
Annual Staff 3, 4-Advertising. lland
l, 2, 3. Boys' Glee Club 4. Debate
Squad 4. Boys' Groups l. 2. 3. Press
Argues as though he himself believes itg
Sturlious air, sartorial care relieves it.
Boys' Groups 1, 2, 4.
"Air mechanic" sounds good to you?
Be ambitiousg follow it through.
A. CLAIR TILLSON
Basketball Squad 2. Boys' Glee Club
1, 2. Debate Squad 2, 3, 4. Debate Team
2, 3, 4. Extemporaneous Speaking 2,
4 CFirst Place in District Contest 45.
Forensic League 2, 3, 4-Pres. 4. Foot-
ball Squad 4. lioys' Groups l, 2, 3, 4
"She Stoops to Conquer" 2. "Son and
Heir" 3. "Peg O' My Heart" 4. Student
Congress 3. Original Oratory Contest
3, 4-First Place 3. Delta Mu Delta 4.
Quick on the speech as a hand on the trigger,
Claire Tillson can talk-fno one can talk big-
lintered from Baxter 4. Girl Reserves
"I've maale a, rule which 1'll impart,
Just finish everything you start."
lloys' Glee Club l, 2, 3, 4. "Make He-
lieVe" 2. Boys' Groups 1, 2, 3, 4.
A good student, though, very shy,
And when he sings-oh my, oh myl
Boys' Groups 3. intramural Athletics
3. Student Council l.
A clever boy who likes his folfes,
But best of all, "He knows his ropeslv
Track Squad Z. Boys' Groups 1, 3.
For he's such a light little, bright little, slim
DOROTHY VAN BAREN
Jyl l serves l, Z, 3. 4.
Can sweep all carts auray.
90 The wind of common sense
GLADYS E. WAGONER
Girl Reserves l, 2, 3, 4. Second Girls'
Glee Club 3.
You may ltnou' it's Gladys by her dark, curly
And her jolly laughter that floats through the
Boys' Groups l, 2, 3.
With rosy cheeks and curly hair,
Landscaper of gardens fair.
Trades and Industries
He quietly came, more quietly went,
Excellently concealing his special bent.
WILLIAM R. WHEELER
Basketball Squad 2, 3, 4. Basketball
Letterman 3, 4. Football Squad 4. Foot-
ball Letternian 4. Boys' Groups 2. In-
tramural Athletics 1, 2. "N" Club 3, 4.
Student Council 1.
An athlete who has pep and looks,
But he isn't so crazy about his books.
DORIS A. WILDING
Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4. Bel Canto Glee
Club 3, 4. Second Girls' Glee Club 2.
Library Club 3. Student Congress Z. May
Worthy friend, likaible, ami neat,
With a voice thatis very sweet.
ERMA L. WILLENBROCK
G..'X.A. 1, 2. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4.
Her dignity to the winds is cast,
To leave the fun, sheill be the last.
' ALE WILLIAMS DALE WRIGHT
e Prep. "T'W'lN" Agriculture "'1'Ul'l"Y"
uoys' Groups l, 2, 3. "Son an lr Heir" Football Squad 2, 3, 4. Football Let-
! terman 4. "N" Club 4. Boys' Groups l,
Dogs have fleas and fish ha ins, ' A 3-
College Prep. "'TWIN"
He can turn a fine furrawg
He can uplough through a linef,
ROBERT N. WYATT
1'm 0. K. and I'm glafl Fm twins.
Trades and Industries "BOB"
Basketball Squad 3. Boys' Groups 1, Boys' Glce Club 2, 3, 4' 'tMake Be-
2, 3, 4. Intramural Athletics 1, 2. Track lievcn 2. 151 H the Next Room" 4. Music
Squad 3, 4. .3-gd
Plural for brains and sense and grinsg
Doably fine when it comes in twins.
G.A.A. 1, 2, 3. Girl Reserves 1, 2, 3, 4.
A tiny little miss and pleasing,
The crinlrles 'rounrl her eyes are teasing.
His splendid voice is not a toyg
He wants to fill the world with joy.
WILMA JUNE WOOD
Entered from North High, De ' e'
Fete 3. 4. Girl Reserves 4.
A peppy girl of the very first rate,
We wish her entry Ildllflyf been so late.
President .......................,.................. XVAYNE HAMMER
Vice President ..... ...............,........ , ..j EAN HANDKE
Secretary ........ .......... l iLORENCE MCCLOSKEY
Treasurer ...,,.. .,................, I .OUISE BERGMAN
Doris Bunse, Grace Arline llaupert, Josephine Haupert, Leroy Horsinan, Florence
Kling, Louise Lambert, Philip Luther, Betty Reynolds, XVillian1 Richards, Virginia Rus-
VVillian1 Scott, Mary W'hite.
COMMENCEMENT ACTIVITIES A di VP P
18, 6530 p, m, ,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,.,. . ,,,.,.,,,,,..,.......,..............,..................... I unior-Senior Banquet
23-24, 8:30 p. m. . ....... Senior Class Play-"Peg O' My Heart"
24' 2530 D, m, .,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,..,,,,,,,,.,,.r,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,....,,............,... S e nior Assembly
26. 7:30 pl ml nnnnnn, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,r,,,A,,,..,,,r.,,r.,,,,,,, ,...... B a ccalaureate Service
Rev. XY. R. Moore
27 ,,,-.---,-.-.,, ,,,,,,,,,,r,.,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,.. .,...,,.......,. S e nior Picnic
gg, 8:30 pl m. .4,,,,,, ,,,,,,, ,,,..,,.,,. S e nior Music Night
ZQ, 8:3U ph lu. ,A,-.,---,--,.,,,,,,,-,,,,,,,,,,..,,,,.,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,, G raduation Exercises
Dr. Russell Cooper
31' 6:30 D. ml -A,.,A .,,,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, , ,, .,..... Alumni Banquet
Back Rowil .-Xikvn, K, Aikvn, Aillanud, Albs-an Atwood. Aviti.
Sixth R0'W7l5:udg'lvy, lizxllaxrll. linrvwlv, Burns, l-Snrtnn. Bally.
Fifth R0w4Il:nl+- H4-nljzxlllin, Dori, B1-njannin. BPFIZIII, IS. Bvukm-nm. I-I. livllkvlnn, Billyj,l2lHl.
Fourth ROW- f-IC, Birkvnlmltz, liirkonlmltz. Mary liirkvnhnltz, Bisllop. 151:14-kwood. Hu1lh01'f0l'.
Third Rowfliuvvnkzunp. Bmw-n, Boyd, lirzullm-y. Brain. Brew-kvnridgv.
Second R0wfliruk:nw. li. Hrmn. Bruin. Hlll'kIl'j', liwul, Vzxllisou.
Frollt Rowfli, Vnxlxplwll, Fzunphl-Il, f'u1'n:1lmn. C':nx'lu-1111-r, Vurstvns, fklrlwriglnt.
Page 4 1
Back Row-Uzistm-r, ffhrisa, Clenu-nts, Vnlyb. Fuhlvf, R, Unlmlw.
Sixth R0W+f1KJC'llFHll, Cocks, J. Cole, Colo, Conn. C. ikvopvr.
Fifth Row-Uoopvr, f'otton, Uozad, A. Crow. Uruss. l'u1mnim:.
Fourth ROW-Cumming, B. Davis, H. Davis. K. Davis. ITPIII. ll, llvlioll.
Third ROW+DeB0lt, Dennia, Denniston, Ilmmv, Doflgv. Dow.
Second Roww-Eaton, Ellis, Emmack, Ettelsun. Fzlrlaud, lf'r-Ilows.
Front ROW-Ferguson, Firmzm. Frazif-r, U. Galllska. Galuska, Canis.
Back Rowflliffnrd, Gray, Crm-,ug0ry, K. Guthriv, fillillriv, Hull.
Sixth Rowf-llullvr, Hum, 'Ilzumne-r, Ilnrbin, Hard:-nhrunk, Ilnrm-as
ifth Row--lhlrpvr, Harris, Hurt, llalsss-lbrink, Hzxifivld, llvss.
Fofurth Rowfllivkmnn, lIi1l'llh'!', Huvn, Horn. Huglwx, Hulsv.
Third Ro-w--ll, Jzlmvs, Jzunos, J mlxnvm ings, J1-nsnlzl. Jvss, Johnson,
Second Row-v--M. Johnson, JHIIIISOIIY flnnvs. Jorllzln. KZIIIIHI, Karr
Front Row-R. Ks-ith, Kr-ith, Ke-nt, Kulfsvhulc-n. Lzxnv, L4'ilHlPl'Ul2lIl.
Newton i a
Back R0'Wgl.4-fiom-. In-vnlvy. I,ig'l1tf1m1. G. Lind, Lind, l.iv1-n','uml.
Sixth Raw-Livingston, Logsdon, Imngnvvkvr. Imllpvv. I1lINl'0!YlllL', LllIll4'l'.
Fifth RCW-'3ll'zx1lihtt'T, Mm'f'llrxlWwl'. Nvliriff, Mulmllzln, Nalnfvy, Martin,
Fourth ROW-Matlumny. Maxwm-ll. Mm-:uh-, Mn-rm-dith. INT1-asm-yxge-1', Mivklz-.
Third ROW-Mikulzlsek, L. Milh-r, Milfs-r. Minn-ur, Moffiit, Nur:-lock.
Second Row-F. Morgan, Morgan, Mortivv. Mungzvr. Murphy, Mya-rs.
Front ROW+D0ris Neal, D. Nvnl, David N1-lscm. Il. N1-lr-ml. IC. N1-lsnn. Nvwm-ll.
Back ROWfXnlin. H'Rmik1-. Pulrnvr. Pusvliul. Pzxttun. Pm-rry,
Sixth ROWfl'it-r s-e-, Pink, P0iililYl'lllS. R:13'nimnl, K, Rm-rl, Rt-1-il.
Fifth ROW+iil'j'llfiltlN, Riley, t'. Robinson, Robinson, Robson, Rose.
F0l1I'l3h Row--V -Russ. Rusk, Snndvigr, Samford. Snntvn. SElI'l'il+'il.
Third R0'W'SI'il2IlllIiiJi'l'g'. St-heel, S1'illlIl'l2l!lll. S4-hiltty, Shriver. Simpson.
Second ROW fSl:1dek, 141. Smith, Eriivst Smith, G, Smith, VV, Smith, Sriook
Front ROW-Sprzugwlr-, Stalvvy, Stzlfllf-r, Stzirrn-tt, Stvpp, Strnink.
Velma llerlau, Alice Cross, Harold Dodge, Miriam Palmer,
Simpson, Josephine Sanken, Margaret Vance, Evelyn Wallace.
Robert Robinson, Lois
I ' s
Back ROW-Sunmn, Swisln-r, Synlmrst, 'IH-rpstra, Thomas, Tim-djv,
Sixth ROW-Townsend, Toyv, Truslor, Tum-, Underwood, Yunvv.
Fifth Row-J. x'ZlIl00. XYZIHCP, XYZIIITPHIPII, Yzlnilyke. Vimlll, VVnll:14'v.
F0l11'th RCVW-VYnlt0n, XNHTSDII, Yvutt, NVQ-hrmnn, VY1-inn-r. VVQ-llivvr.
Third ROW-VVharff, F, VVheeif1r, VVIMN-ler, F, XYhit4-, l"r':1nvvs VVhitv, Z. VVl1itv.
Second Row-B. VVhitt:1kvr, VVhi1tukcr, Vifise, D. VVUOAI, PI, VVUUII, L. VVOnd.
I'l'0nt ROW-H. NYrmd, VVoudC0c-k, li. NV0rn1ley, Robert Wormley, York, Young,
President .....,,,,,..... ,,.... D OROTHY RAYMOND
Vice President ..., ,, ..., ,,..,.. A RTHUR YINALL 4 l -5 AQ,
Secretary ....,,,,,, ..... 1 HFTTY XVHITTAKER
Treasurer .,,, .,,........., G LYNN MINFAR
Back Row-Matlivny. Rivlmrdson. xVllk'ilft'I'tlft, Anderson, Gonzales, Wood, Gray, Arndt, Banks, Snods
grass, Longren, Fit:-li, l'la.rk.
Seventh Rofw-Messick, Birke-nlioltz. Swank, Tinnprmeivr, Stringer, Hill, Barrett, Halo, Kle-invndorst,
Lust, York, Edge-ton, Trout, VVhitv.
Sixth Row-Salvoson, Kre-afgvr, Snook, Johnson, Jonsmn, lsko, Doland, Rodgers, Starrett, Tis-djs
Rin-lilly, Roush, Singer.
Fifth Row-Gorman, Nlfliite, Wilson, Poi-tor, Rosenlmergker, Messick, Kimmel, Riclmrcls, Wooten
Zir-klef, VVh1'0lf-r, Spam-'11, Durant, AIlSDEH'll.
I'Ol1!.th Row-Hoff, HZIYIIIIIHT, Blair, Thompson, Caylor, Kimler, Burroughs, Trotter, Hulse, Daniels
flllY'lSflilllSl-'ll, Young, Nm-ddm-rman. Thompson.
Third Row-Handke, Sliarpv, Hook, Allswortli, Edwards, McClure, Raymond, Harvey, Robbins, Davis
He-ndt-rson, Bull, Mottitt.
Second Rowglladd, llybl, Kim-liart. Awtry. Law, W1-lnrman, Wviser. Enoclis, Ferguson, Messenger
Kimmvl, Godwin, Uallison.
First ROWf-Skow, Shaw, Mrlbm-rniott, llildm-brand, VYilding, Thompson, Hrwkf-liridge, Brewer, Thatcll
or, Kirliu, liuwe-rs. Kllllifilllltlll. Wintvrs.
President .........,, ...... f XNNE JOHNSON
Yicc Vrcsident ..,, ,,.... l "RANK MORGAN
Secretary ........ ....... J EAN FEl.l.OWS
Treasurer ....... EDWARD BROM
Back Roww-Kindred, Jones. VVeeks. Schaumberg. Bowen, VVaIker. Green. Nichols, Hollister, Wahl
Fishel. Mahl. Neibur, Ward.
Eighth Row-Hollister, Koksmn, Hoff. Smith. Runynn. MoI'oneghey. Kelly, Batty. Schmidt. Whitt. Klein
endorst, M1-Closkey, Mitchell. Harrington. Babb.
Seventh ROW-Dirlam, Davis, Toye. Richardson. Johnson, Oherliee. Kilivelmcll. Kennedy, Fellows, Bm-
bvr, Gorham, Swisher, l+llIenwood, Al-klin, Brnley, Brue.
Sixth Row-Hoffstatter, Still, Spills-rs, Newton, WVahl. Moore, Messick, tkn-lirnn. Bohm-, Bgifpl Frm,
ken, Hammer, Mc-Whirter.
Fifth Row-Bennett, Hummel, Richards, Hodger. Amendt. Hummel. Ogg, Wormley, Bloqrgy Beiun,
ma, Lamphier, Johnson, Jordan, Broadston.
Fourt-h Rofw-McConeghey, Godwin, Urine, Hosher, Goodwin. Wright, Tipton, Johnson, Haag, Ervin
Decker, Kramer, Johnson.
Third Row--McKinney, Marshall, Pauls, Carder, Adams, Hoffman. Findlay, Richardson. Longnec-ka-r
Benskin, Culbertson, McClr-llzxnd.
Second Row-Rodgers, VValker, Cross, Uliristiaxnsen, Murphy, Jones, Mrllowell, Tlmrp, Coburn, vVHlIIl0I'
Multhauf, Bennett, Cnylur.
First ROW-Vermillion, Hurley, Twogood, Harper. Ihwelzlc-uf. Ringgenherg, Gardner, Leatlic-rnian. Abe-r
nathy, Livingston, Lust, Townsend.
Ruby Kinceback, Theodore Kindred, Betty Ladd, Mary Twogood, Wlintou X'Vilson
Back ROW-"-NVl1nrfl'. Yilllzilllivll. lim-lim-Aly, Mullin. Davis. Rmmll, SL'l1:l1lniln-rgg, Ilmlnv, Bfzllnllsvk, Rm"
fur. Clllllll!l,E'll2lITl, YVomlwurcl. livite-l, Dickinson, Jnlmsnn.
Ninth ROWfSmitl1. Valle-, lirgmllrriglll. Anllf-rsnn, M1'XVliirIe-r. B1-nm-tt. lllngrlv. Snyrlvr. llilfle-hrnnrl.
VVyss, Jrnws, Antlv. Blllgjlllllll, llylil. linrnell.
Ei hth Row-Kmlvr, lim-ukn-nm, Russ, llnwkins. Vain llyln-, Gorrvll, !'nnw4-ll, Dunn. Avklin, H4-ll, Olson.
Pollursl, Trolls-r, lflllmvfwtll, iilzus, Lakin.
Seventh Row-lmn'L'rm1n, Lniipvu. Marlin, liulmi, Vnrlson, livrlslll, Pauls, liaxnnvy. Want, xvllilfff. Living'
sion. Anil-n, l'urk4-r, May.
Sixth Rowglhvsmnbi11'rmig'l1, 4'rnulc, Atwnnrl. 'lllIUIIlIISOIl. Join-s, Qniggloy, Mains, Uuslmlt, llnffns, El-
liot. fire-gory. Vllrisu, llnml, Hlllvlwr. linllm-r. Cnlvbs.
Fifth ROW-Bally, S4-lxunmnn. l'x'o-1-il. I"l'uzin-r, Ili-bull. Pink. Moffitt, l+'lvming', Brain. Mvllnnin-l, Brye-rly,
Czxvitt, llm-mln-rsmi. Pe-tm-rs.
1'0l1l'th ROW-Yvvllivvr. lfllf'lll. l.:u'kvy, fllIl'lhH. lfllL'lil'Y'. Krn-:nge-r, VVMIN, Hzlsselbrink, lJeH0et, Kolf-
svlmten, Eldridzv, K1-nm-r, ll0llNl0ll.
Third Row-Ilvnss, Spike-r, Mills-r, f'l1-mn-nt. Funk, Lawton. Junvs, Ellenwood, Mays, Ostffrhngen, Peery,
Lust, VVl10vln-r, YV1-lcln-Y.
Second RoWhShz-rmnn. Rl-Il. WVnod, Kirnlvr, Gray. Little. Thompson, Kilv, Hughvs, Rose, Brokaw, Bale,
First Row--Kimlvr, Allin-1-. Swifln-r, Lightfoot, Nmpmann. NVuring, Robbins, Portugal, Hnmms-I, Rich-
N e W t o n i a
Back ROW-'MilPs, Pringle, Riulmrdsnii, M1-Daniel, Slmpvrd, Milli-r, llwkvr, NY:1tt, xvilQ.ftDll1'l'. Mont
gomery, Shutty, Morelorrk, Hewitt, Marion, Harrington,
Ninth Row-Kirby, Snook, Pentico, Bell, Tillsnn. lfllllPli,Lfl', Ynnkvr. Morris, Hrauly, Gross, Monro
VVl1eeler, Evans, Johnson, Galuska, Arbs, He-stnr, Claxstne-r.
Eighth Roiw-Johnson, Millisalck, Paris, Keith. Koloff, Kvilli, tlrullzim, Dunning, 'l'alylor, KiIlg'l'l'j'
Fislu-r, Huckleberry, Mcfloiicglluy, Burton, Hardm-nlrronk, Knno.
Seventh ROW-Matheny, Swartz, Lufkin, llillllikth Fonpvr, likin, lrlzim, Anile-rmm, ii2lllQ'l', l'l2llf!ll, Killi-
uart, Roberts, VVhit0, Carnahan, firm-en.
Sixth ROWhMr'Lain, Butterfield. Ashley, llnlv, lie Hzunvr, Dv l-lunivr. Nr-al, Szunus-ls, lflnrlc, Rulmurn.
WVellrman, Heck, Vilarrick, llIlYCOYl9g'll6V.
Fifth ROW-Dennis, Unylor, Gonzales, Banks, Klopping, Lambert. Xvnkv. Russell, Rydor, Tliorntlm,
Brown, Farland, Kirkman, Ettleson, Smallridgv.
Fourth ROW-VVliec-ler, Ringgcnberg, McPl1erren. Jones, Blackwood, Mc-Anly, Karxtens. Pzifgut. Logsmlnn,
Noe, Waters, Robinson, Stevens, Walker.
Third Row-Goddard, Merritt, Simons, Osten, Sliullvy, Rig,-don, Hitt-hier, Barrett, Davis, Kzipeen, Fahr-
ney, Bowers, Thornton.
Second ROW-Loveridge, Magyar, Nelson, Gates, Glass, Spencer, Dickenson, YQVerk:m, Robinson,
Goforth, Hummul, James, Kramer, Broderick.
First Row-Alba-0, Hastings, Mains, Ballard, Rusk, Shriver, Rollstin. Ervin, llendf-rson.
NINTH GRADE HONOR STUDENTS
Bonnie Bale, Albert Bradt, Boyd Carnahan, Frances lilliott, Luella Fleming, Jane
Henss, Louis McA11ly, Mary Louise Moffitt, Louis Schaumlmerg, Mary Wlicelc:r.
Back ROW-Koppin, Sztnten, Morris, ltlflgf-ton, Johnson. Kinc'ehzu'h. Pliures, liand. Spain, Olson, Hop-
kins, In-wellyn, Mudd, He-ekhum. Aldridge, Efnor, Norris, Vl'zu'burton. Poidl, Kirlin, Giere, Keith,
Tenth ROWfBus:-ey, f'oop+-r, Scott, Ogden. llIc'Mastt-rs, Hassig, Svhmer, Osten, Cuthbert, Anderson,
Mt-Conegliey, Anderson, Ward, Eldridfre, Bailey, Craig, Rush, VVoodrow, Gettlcson, Galvan, Dennis.
Ninth Rc'w-Brom. VVilson, Nt-wquist, Pierce, Elliott, Bruudston, Davis, Smith, Gonzales, Ettleson, Bir-
bilis, Bach, Crane, Famphell, Fleming, Buttke, Ross, Puget., Shankland. Paschal, VVheeler, Rosen-
burruugh, Bradt, Gooding, Kc-efer.
Eighth ROW--Ham, Bowers. Thompson, ltlnton, Bixby, Cnllison, Fryer. Dunning, Davies, Davidson,
Pevk. Uowdery, Varter, Simmon, Toye, ltlrvin, Benskin, Pelzer, Mt't'umber, Kleinendorst. U. Jordan,
Seventh Row-Daniels, Fortner. Farley. Richardson, Banks, Herherger, White. Morgan, Rivers, Hick-
'nn1n, Spencer, Christian, I'nrpt-nter, Cooper, Chriss, VV:-lirmzin, Toop, Uohbs. Survis, Callison, Gide
ley, Still, M, XYoodron.
SiXth R0W4l'luton, Shaw, Kennedy, Stacey, Saunders, Knox, Long, Mtullnniel, Mallory, Orwick, Shen-
ton, Stevens, l'lll'lSllElll, Bngnnll, Tharp, Anthony, ltlvans, Mqllziniel, Hervey, Johnson, McCall,
Fifth R0'Wfli?llIll'lllJl'Tg', likin, Neuforth, M. Pyle, Hughes. Simpson, Minear, Woodrow. Bunse, Greene,
Mnygur, Walker, liync-h, lVyntt, Roush, Genrhurt. Brown, Owens, Hess, Snyder, Auklin.
Fourth ROW'R11j', Ferguson, Masters. Widell. Logsdon, York, Thurman, Carpenter, De Bruyn, Gamez
Long, Thomason, Thompson, 'l'ownsvnd, Bixby, B. Cooper. Seberjr, Law. lVise. Quinn, fllouse
Stow, Doty, Masters.
Third Rowfllt-ynolds, tiordon, Iiusf-onthe, llivkmuu, Alsbury, Gross, Swank, Hodgson, Berg, Vermil
lion, Burton, llt-ndrirks, Henning, Swisher, Nelson, Det-ker, Thornton, Benson, Gonzales, Morrow
Messenger, Arvidson, Miller.
Second Row-Kithvnrt, Foster, Vhriss, linhoorn, Lawton, Dissenger, Johnson, Mortice, Deming, Osten
Benjamin, F. Pyle. Owens, Bennett, Mitchell, Abernathy, Leuming, Jones, Mc'Dormott, McCle-an
Antle, Vliilliams, Roush.
First Row-Messick, Livengood, NVeeks, Thomason, Mellrnth, Ernest, Hardenbrouk, Shipley, Karr,
Myer, Schell, Barnes, Miller, Shives, Uumming, Built-y, Eden, Eaton, Lester, Hahn.
EIGHTH GRADE HONOR STUDENTS
Clarice Aldridge, Ben Berg, Russell Bradt, Doris Bussey, Margaret Campbell, Doro-
thy Lfastner, Ted Clouse, Ruby Cooper, john Cuniming, Sally Fleming, Billy Leaming,
Ogle Lee Minear, Carmen Olson, Helen Poidl, Robert Stow.
Back ROW-Bell, Barrett, x'Ul'SlllgJ,'ll, ll. Jones. Dayton, B. Jones, Simmon, Anderson, Nolin, Gilmore
Ninth ROW-San-liett, Gearhart, Cooks, Robinson. Evans. NVilt-oxen, Smith, McGee, Todd, Urias. Brown
Mt-Kibben, VVohlwend, Rudluff, Patterson, Martin, Dickinson, Baldwin, Spillers, Luther, Nelson
Cutchall, Bowers, Kimmel.
Eighth Row-Swank, VVilson, Chevalier, Felton, Emmert, VVood, Awtry, Crook, Fisher, VVeldon, David
son, Farrell, Roush, Wheeler, Vlfearmouth. Johnson. Osten, Bennett, Harger, Quigley, Pringle, E
Johnson, Luther, Thornton, Layton.
Sevellffh Row-Kinart. Hannigan, Smith, De-Hamer, Seyler, Dole. Clorkran, Ifeifner. Sliaver. Ilart. Ma
doll, Logsdon, Kalma, Ruffeorn, Wane, Mir-kle, Yan Epps, Baskis, VVyatt, Harness, Northa-ott.
Sixth ROW+Jimenez. Rinfgenberg, VVilson, Harrington. Hybl, Mireles. Rader, Fleming, Trent. Heath
HHll,IJflj', Clliapman, Davy, Kumm, Bixby, Hood, Huxley, Vilharff, YVat-kins, Hassig. Meade, Davis
Fifth Row-Karstens, DeMeyer, Horstman, Heame. Gonzales, Larson, Gross, Pyle, lrwin, Lane. Ste
venson, Johnson, Logsdon, Trevethan, Ac-kleson, Utterhaok, Shoemaker, Bauer, Efnor, Robson
Mahl, Patton, Helherg.
Fourth Row-Townsend. Ginther, Kirkrnan. Bell. Strand. Ekey, Paine, Sapp, VVya.tt, Samuels, VVilf-ox
Emery, MeGriff, Lyons, Tune, Lawrence, Bell, Leatherman, Trotter, Wyatt, Foughty.
Third Rowv-Barton, Rexroat, Provin, Davis, Harness, Marion, VVhite, Thatcher, Boese Bolton, Carna
han, Bowden, Runyan, Christen, Meyer, Klopping, Kilbury, Dennis, Albee, Corbett, Wilcox, Mc
Yay, Hummel, Madoll.
Second R0W4Hanroek, Carey, Hendrirks, Bussey. Summers, Brantner, Adams, Gonzales, Beitel, Evans
McFarland, Perryman, Ergenbright, Ellsworth, Paine, Uonyvell, Roush, Wooten, Moore, Gonzales
Sanders, Kile, Neal.
First RoWvMeDaniel, Snyder, Harbour, Snook, Pine, T7eBolt, Lewis, Mallory, Kautz, Trotter, VVhito
Simpson, Corbett, Lightfoot, Tillson, Munger, Baskis, Arbs, Taylor, Jorgensen, Strawser, Brown
SEVENTH GRADE HONOR STUDENTS
Margaret Klllllllel, Phyllis Nelson, June Spillers.
1-'rv frm- from varvs and frm'
All lM't'ElllSt' wt-'rv the Williams
Two swm-vt girls as you'vt- t-vor
The-ir names ara' Grace Arline and
Katie and Kelllliei What a pair!
'llln-y'rv only alikv in tht' vulur of
Keith is thu- nam:-, and thvy arv
a t'l'lll1'I' nf illf!'ill'll0ll:
But to tt-ll 'vm apart would tlrivt-
onv to distrart ion.
Kenneth and Keith-tln-so Davis-
es are a dn-apair,
f0ll4l'll0Y'h 4-an't toll whivh is
whn-h of tln- pair,
Whvrl- you wt- ont- you new tht-
otha-rg thvy always wt-ar a
makv this vt-rw vonlplvts-. tht-it'
names are- Lolen and Lyle.
Benjamins arvn't hard to te-ll
apart: in fart, it's quitv a
as you can plainly wo. ont-'s
a girl and onek a boy.
hvttvr or for worm-, for woo
il they vhangv tht- ualnn- of
two Wood 'rirls are- practical-
ly the salnvi
tlwy'rm- only twins in namv.
aggrvs- that a good name- for
twina would ln- M00'r91
tln- stork dicln't luring thvst-
two to thv samm' door.
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Brady Gaylor Rust
livery year a number of athletes graduate and their places are always
hard to fill. NVQ are sorry to see them go but congratulate them on reach-
ing this stage in their education and progress. A large nmnber of the
boys have been very successful: some have taken their places in industry
and others are continuing in educational institutions. Regardless of the
vocation that interests them, the same sterling qualities that gave them
athletic success are aiding them in the new interests.
The achievements of former Newton High School students should he
a source of inspiration to those graduating this year, and especially to
the undergraduates who now have their opportunity in the various extra-
curricular activities of our high school. The need for leadership, now
that the former leaders are gone, should be a challenge to everyone. To
be a leader means to have an "ideal" or a "goal" and to be sincere, honest
and untiring in your efforts to realize your ambition. lt is with confidence
in the student body of Newton High School and faith in thc future that
we look forward to another year.
ARTHUR li. RUST, llead Coach
An athletic sport is a method or way of educating. lt contributes to
all the 111ajor objectives of general education. The activities are tools
which can be used to help build desired personality and to determine a
boy's way of living. lmportant as sports are to health and physical dc-
velopment, they should be equally important in developing leadership, ini-
tiative, self-confidence, self-control, dependability, trustworthiness and
other factors necessary in the building of character.
These things cannot be accomplished simply by taking part in the
activity. A boy must have the mental drive to study and practice. lle
must have the organic condition to compete, which requires rest, sleep.
good food, and careful adherence to personal hygiene.
RAY I.. GAYLOR, Assistant Coach.
As a new member of the teaching staff, l wish to mention an obser-
vation made concerning athletic training standards in the Newton High
School worthy of merit.
One of the pre-requisites of excelling competition is condition. This
must be, so the athlete is able to accomplish results when they are needed
most. The responsibility of conditioning falls not upon the coach alone
but upon the individual who is to compete.
In the Newton High School it appears to me that most athletes cap-
ably take this responsibility. I have yet to observe laxity in this respect.
Standards in the past must have been high that this situation now exists.
I hope that these high ideals have become a part of the school and will
always bc respected.
F. HOXVARD BRADY, Track Coach.
Back Row-Smith, Norris. Dt-Hnet, WVeiser, Morgan.
dle ROW--Sparks. Rodgers. Bennett. Gutlirie. Sprague.
ont RUW-Murphy. Hidlo-y. liutlxer, IIZITIIIIIPT, Rollrllzxnv,
National Athletic Honorary Society
The purpose of this society shall be to
foster high scholarship among athletes,
to stimulate a desire for balanced train-
ing, to elevate the ideas of sportsmanship,
and to develop more outstanding leaders.
liligibility to membership in this socie-
ty shall be limited to those boys earning
an athletic letter in one of the four major
sports, whose average in their school
work for three consecutive semesters, pre-
vious to earning that letter, is equal to or
higher than the general average of the
school. lfurthermore, they shall exempli-
fy the highest type of citizenship and
This society shall have an appropriate
emblem, and this emblem shall be uni-
form throughout the United States.
Each boy elected to membership under
such charter rules shall receive the gold
emblem upon payment of the purchase
price. There shall be no further individu-
The local chapter numbers fifteen
members which establishes some sort of
a record for Newton High. The fifteen
boys are nearly fifty percent of the "N"
Club while in preceding years a much
lower percent gained this honor organi-
L. D. Norris and NVayne Hammer are
the only old members. Both gained en-
trance by winning a football letter in
their junior years. Dale Delloet, Claire
Sparks, and Phil Luther entered in senior
year, Daniel Murphy i11 junior year, by
winning track letters. Robert Rodgers,
NVilfred Guthrie, Dale Gidley, and Carol
Rohrdanz, all seniors, won football letters
this year. Dwayne Bennett and james
Sprague also won football letters this
year, as a sophomore and a junior, re-
spectively. NVayne Smith and Frank
Morgan won basketball letters this year
as juniors, while Robert XVeiser entered
this year as a sophomore.
Q P11 wfi
l':l!4' .rl O
Back Row-Gidlvy, Firmnn, Rodgers. Snrt-hett, Bennett. YVeiser, Ballard, Morgan. Ste-ppe
Third ROW-Harness. Kennedy, Smith. Minvzir, Ilelloet, llnmmer. Rohrdnnz, Brom.
Second ROW--A-1'n:1r-h Rust, Sparks, Murphy, XVluet-li-r. Luther, fillllIl'll', Sprngui-. Uoncll
Front ROW-Norris, Lynch, M1-K1-vyr-r, Olson, Hummel, Allwev, tlullison, P2ISt'llil.l.
Athletic Letter Club
President ,.......,... ....,.,,.,, L . D. NORRIS
Vice President ....,., ......., L 'LAIRIQ SPARKS
Secretary-Treasurer ,,,, ,..... l D.-X I . li De H C J IQT
The Athletic Letter Club is an organization made up of the winners of major sports
letters, which functions for the purpose of promoting ideals of sportsmanship, scholastic
achievement, and athletic success.
liach member wears the scarlet sweater with a black chenille "N",
The Club meets every other Ifriday during the sixth period under the sponsorship
of Mr. Rust and Mr. Gaylor.
The climax of the activities of the organization was the annual guest banquet which
was held this year, May 10, at the Maytag Hotel.
Moray A. liby, athletic director and head football coach at foe College, was the
MEMBERSHIP BY SPORTS
FOOTBALL: Bennett, lfirman, Gidley, Guthrie, Hummel, Hammer, Mclieever, Nor-
ris, Olson, Robson, Rohrdanz, Sarchett, Simons, Sprague, VVheeler, XVright.
BASKETBALL: Ballard, Gidley, Hammer, Mclieever, Murphy, Morgan, Norris, Rodg-
ers, Smith, VVeiser, XVheeler.
TRACK: Albee. Callison, Delioet, Harness, Hummel, Kennedy, Luther, Murphy, Rob-
son, Rodgers, Sparks.
CROSS COUNTRY: Callison, Harness, Luther, Murphy, Sparks.
WAYNE HAMMER - Halfback
Alternating between halfback and full-
back, "Bullet" gave a good account of
himself at all times. He was a hard man
to stop on offense and seldom missed a
tackle on defense. Besides being given
a berth on the Central Iowa Conference
second team and an All-State honorable
mention, he was elected as one of the
honorary captains of the Newton team.
A choking fog rolled over-
Dispersed by a pelting downpour
That turned what was left of the field
Into a buggy miry moor.
After the first three plays were over,
The players were mud-men cold,
With athletes' uniforms soggy and soaked
And faces discommoded with mould.
Both teams were presenters of strategy and
Regardless of rnuddied arrayg
Better blocking and tackling of a Cardinal
Toppled an old jinx this day.
LUTHER MCKEEVER - Halfback
"Bang-away" played an excellent game
in the backfield. He was speedy
could usually smash the line for a gain.
When it came to defensive work, he was
always on the job.
L. D. NO
L.D. held the center position for
second consecutive year. His accuracy
at passing the ball back and his work
on defense gave him a position on the
Central Iowa Conference team and hon-
orable mention on the All-State team. At
the end of the season he was selected as
an honorary co-captain of the team.
The football season was a successful
one, considering the number of returning
lettermen. I believe, next year's team
looks very good from the standpoint of
The one game of the year which proved
to be the most satisfactory to me was the
Roosevelt game. The way Wayne ran
through them and the way the line held
on the goal line was really a thrill.
I believe the Roosevelt game was our
best because of the teamis successful
march down the field, the one-yard line
stand, and the final score. The coopera-
tion and the spirit of the entire squad
this season was fine, and I was proud to
be a member of it.
RAGUE - Halfback
Jim won a place on the team by his
willingness and "fight", supported by a
powerful drive. These qualities combined
with his defensive ability obtained an
honorable mention for him on the Cen-
tral Iowa Conference rating.
DWAYNE BENNETT - Halfback
Defeating Roosevelt and holding them
one foot from the goal line gave me my
biggest thrill this season. The team, was
clicking that day.
Dwayne got off to a good start his first
year on the varsity. He had a fighting
look that helped move the enemy if his
smashing drive failed. He was always
ready to try again no matter how much
they shook him up.
CARROLL ROHRDANZ - Quarterback
"The thrill that comes once in a life-
time" was winning the Roosevelt game
after holding them on the goal line for
Carroll proved himself efficient in call-
ing signals both clearly and accurately.
He seemed to know just where to direct
a play to make it most effective. He did
his part of the ball carrying and defensive
"Buzz" had the ability and the spirit to
make a good guard. He never knew
when he had enough. He opened holes
in the opposing line for the backfield men
and did his part on defense. For his
outstanding play he was given honorable
mention on the Central Iowa Conference
I think the best game we played was
against Roosevelt, not only because we
were ahead but because every fellow
played with the team instead of individ-
ually. The toughest team was Marshall-
town which really had a team, of hard-
VIRGIL MCCUMBER - Guard
"Tarzan" was a big husky who was
hard to budge when he got set. The
games played in the mud were his best,
and he gave excellent performances
against Des Moines Catholic Academy,
Grinnell, and Lincoln High of Des
The Roosevelt game was the one I liked
best, mainly because it was the first we
won against stiff competition.
I will always remember the Marshall-
town game for that "man-mountain"
guard they had.
ROBERT RODGERS - End
"Buck" played a hard steady game.
His speed and sureness on defense was a
definite 'help to the Redbirds. He was a
sure tackler and a good blocker. For his
efficiency he was placed on the honor roll
of both the Central Iowa Conference and
I got a lot out of each game because
every team we played showed excellent
sportsmanship and because all the mem-
bers of our team worked together. I
like to remember the Roosevelt game best
of all because we were the underdogs,
and in the end the underdogs came out
WILFRED GUTHRIE - Tackle
To me every game meant a lot. I sure-
ly enjoyed playing with the fellows this
year and I regret deeply that I can't be
there next year.
Wilfred was not so speedy, but he had
plenty of size and determination. Time
after time, the enemy drove at his side
of the line only to find that he held
JOHN SARCHETT - Tackle
Win or lose, football is a great game-
especially when you have the spirit of co-
operation and the attitude of confidence
that was displayed by the team and the
coach throughout the past season.
John quickly won a position with the
regulars. His ever-ready spirit and his
ability to work with his teammates helped
DALE WRIGHT - Guard
The game that stands out in my memory
is the Des Moines Catholic Academy one.
By hard fighting we held their bigger and
heavier team to a. scoreless tie on a mighty
Dale had some stiff competition during
the season, but his Willingness carried
him through. He came up against some
large opponents but that only made 'him
work harder. He had plenty of courage
and never gave up under any odds.
ELMER ROBSON - Fullback
Elmer was about the smallest in the
backfield, but he was fleet of foot. Con-
siderable gains were made by his speedi-
ness. He was a great contributor in the
Cardinal aerial threats and did a lot of
DALE GIDLEY -
Dale was more proof that you can't
judge a man by his size. He shared the
signal calling with liohrdanz. Loyal to
his team in every way, he never shirked
his share of the hard knocks.
To me the Marshalltown game was the
best of the season. Their team was heav-
ier than ours, and, with their fleet ball
carriers, they were hard to stop.
I'm sure we played our best game
against Roosevelt, and it was really a sat-
isfaction to beat them. Fmt glad I had
the opportunity to play on this year's
team My only regret is that I'll not be
LLOYD FIRMAN - End
Lloyd went into the fray determined to
play a good game regardless of how
tough it was. He aimed to get his man
or the ball, at any cost. lle was a reli-
able pass receiver and excelled on either
offense or defense.
The game I put first is the one with
Roosevelt. The Ronghriders were sports
and playecl clean. It was a pleasure to
be on the first team to beat them.
I':l24- 625 Q
As I remember, the weather was slight-
ly baa' for a couple of games. Looking at
it one way, I can say that wasn't so bad.
It wasn't so hard landing.
Marshalltown had about the biggest all-
arouml team. Sabstitutes were bigger than
the regulars. A bad break or two in the
first half cost us the game.
Anyway, Grinnell clidn't beat us! this
yearvbut we rlidn't beat thprn either.
Bill proved himself to be a dependable
pass receiver, and many gains were made
as a result of his snaring a pass. He was
fast on covering punts and was a good
blocker and tackler.
llntroducing the boys who do all the work in the locker rooms: Brom,
Steppe, Minear, and Paschal served as
and Paschal served during the hasketb
football l'll3ll3g6l'SQ Minear, Brom,
NeWton's 1934 Football Record
Sept. 14 Newton 19 Mltchellville ....,..........,,,..,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,. 0 Here
Sept. 21 Newton O Oskaloosa ..................,,....,,,..........,.. 7 There
Sept. 28 Newton 0 Des Moines Catholic Academy.. 0 Here
Oct. 5 Newton 0 Marshalltown ................................., 15 There
Oct. 19 Newton 0 Grinnell ......,. ...,. 0 Here
Oct. 27 Newton 6 Roosevelt .... ...... 4 There
Nov. 3 Newton 6 Lincoln ............ ..,.. 1 2 Here
Nov. 10 Newton 0 North High ....... ..... 1 2 Here
FIRST FOOTBALL SQUAD
Back RC'W+YVise. YV. Smith, Freshwater. Guthrie, Vriss. NV. Firmun
Middle ROW-C'oaeh llzlylor, Norris, Hummer, li. l4'irmnn. Rodgers
Sprague, Hummel. Bennett, Sill't'ilt"il4 tloau-lx Rust.
Fr0I1t R0W4'Biill9tlY, Rohrdanx. AIt'Ket-Yer, NVright, tlidley, Altemeier,
Wheeler, Robson. Pusvlml.
MITCHELLVILLE 0, NEWTON 19
Here - Sept. 14
This was a typical opener for the Car-
dinals which showed good points and
weak points. Luckily, the good points
far overshadowed the bad.
The Cards developed an effective pass-
ing attack, completing fourteen passes
out of sixteen attempted. In fact, the
passes gained four more yards than were
gained from scrimmage,
On the other side, Mitchellville entered
Newton territory only three times during
the whole game.
Almost every member of the squad saw
action, but Norris, XYise, and llammer
were outstanding in their respective posi-
OSKALOOSA 7, NEWTON 0
There - Sept. 21
The Cardinals, finding a line through
which they could make no progress, re-
sorted to the air and gained sixty-seven
yards through eleven completed passes.
Gallagher of Osky staged a forty-nine
yard drive which ended in the winning
Newton lost no ground from scrim-
mage, while the Indians lost twenty-
three: the Cards lost the ball twice on
downs and Osky only once.
CATHOLIC ACADEMY 0,
Here - Sept. 28
The Newton gridders held the Academy
on the defense during the entire first
half, making one drive that lacked only a
foot of pushing the oval over the goal
line. Another time they pushed the in-
vaders back to their I7-yard line.
Despite the wet and slippery ball, the
Cards completed five of six passes and
gained 35 yards from this source in the
The second half was not so uneven.
The field was very muddy, and both
sides accomplished little.
MARSHALLTOWN 15, NEWTON 0
There - Oct. 5
The Bobcats started a drive in the first
quarter which ended in a touchdown ear-
ly in the second quarter. Following this,
the Cards brought their attack under way
and were stopped on Marshalltown's
twenty-yard line when a Bobcat mentor
intercepted a Newton pass. Marshalltown
counted once more in the second quarter
and scored a safety in the third quarter.
Again the Cards resorted to the air to
gain ground, completing ten passes for a
total of ninety-two yards.
SECOND FOOTBALL SQUAD
Back Row-Conch Rust, Ballard, Weiser, Luther, Green Sthutty
Kono, VVelliver, Coach Gaylor.
Middle Row-Wilson. Ferguson, Messick, Kalmn. Beals lfirnahan
Front ROW+McDaniel. Miles, Hastings, Johnson, Edgetml
GRINNELL 0, NEWTON 0
Here - Oct. 19
For the fourth time in ten years the
age-old rivals battled to a nothing to
nothing tie on Emerson Hough field.
For the first time this season the Car-
dinals failed to try a single passg perhaps
the wet field and a slippery ball prevent-
Although neither goal was endangered,
Newton gained eighty-four yards through
scrimmage while the Tigers gained only
Hammer's defensive play stood out:
twice he tackled opposing players when
he alone faced the advancing Tigers.
ROOSEVELT 4, NEWTON 6
There - Oct. 27
The Roughridcrs salw their goal line
crossed for the first time this year when
Newton, with Hammer leading, swept
down the field for a touchdown in the
Again, in the last period, the Cards
staged an eighty yard drive before losing
All of the Newton backs played a
Uhang-up" game. Norris, Hummel, and
Rodgers were outstanding in a plucky
line which was somewhat lighter than
LINCOLN 6, NEWTON 12
Here - Nov. 3
With their "proud papas" looking on,
the Cardinals defeated Lincoln on a wet
and muddy field.
Contrary to preceding games, Newton
scored both touchdowns straight through
the line and tried very few passes.
A bright spot in the game came when
Keefer, Lincoln quarterback, made a sen-
sational fifty-five yard run in the final
quarter to score Lincoln's lone touch-
NORTH HIGH 12, NEWTON 0
Here - Nov. 10
The local team was on the defensive
most of the first half: the Des Moines
city champions registered both of their
Twice in the second half the Cards'
offensive got under way, and the goal
was in sight when their passes were in-
The Cards failed to complete a pass
and lost seventy-four yards through this
Norris and Rodgers were outstanding
in the line, opening holes for the Newton
hacks several times.
llill always played to win. He was an
excellent hall handler, good on follow-in
ushots. His speed and work on defense
nade hini a valuable player.
After a bad start against Mason City,
which later we avenged. we got going
pretty good. My only regret is that we
werenft in there for the tournaments.
Grinnell really harl a pretty good team
this year. Best of all, they were goofl
sports. l still think we could have beaten
.Xlthougli Lynch did not shoot much,
he "fed" the ball to the others so they
could shoot. This niade liini a good of-
The best player whiom I played against
was Hob Harrer of Mason City. Ile was
rough. tough. and' last.
The best game was up at Boone. lt
was really a pleasure to beat them.
L. D. NORRIS-Guard
l..lJ. was an excellent offensive player.
His ability to advance the ball down the
floor was outstanding. He was accurate
on long shots and was a good sport con
Withsout a tloubt the best player anrl
about the best sport I ever playetl against
teas Ray Arlams of Grinnell. l think ev-
eryone irh-o has playerl against him will
agree to that.
"Bullet" continued his good playing for
ie second season. His accuracy on niak
ing set-up shots niade him a point getter
He was a good sport, ever ready to do
Gayle Lane, little forward on the Mason
City Mohawk basketball team, was the
best all-round' player whom I played
against. With that miraculous two-handed
delivery, he could hit the hoop from all
over the floor. He was also a strong de-
"Hang-away" won his second basket
WM 0 Page 66
hall letter this season. He could usually
he depended upon to lnake some long
shots. llis fast footwork was an asset
Newton basketball teams did very well
as a whole. The only real disappointment
was not beating Grinnell on their home
eourt. Une thing that helps to make the
season a memorable one is that we beat
the State Champs.
"Buck" entered each game prepared to
do his utniost. He could advance the
ball down the floor, and his passing and
receiving ability was excellent.
l was sorry that Norris and the rest
were ineligible the second semester this
year, because I got a lot of fan watching
them, play and playing with them. I
think the first Grinnell game was the
game of games for Bill Wheeler when he
showerl Grinnell just how to score.
116: Q t 8
Dale usually managed one or more long
shots. besides making frequent workable
set-ups. l-lis teamwork was excellent,
and his sportsmanship was of the best.
Although the score was one-sided, I be'
lieve I got the greatest thrill out of the
Ames game. The first semester team
worked smoothly together and the spirit
and determination of the second semester
squad made working with them agreeable.
All in all, both teams were made up of
real fellows, andl I considered' it a privi-
lege to play with them.
Allan could usually get the ball on re-
bounds. He was a good dribbler and a
sure passer. He could, likewise. score
from the guard position.
Undoubtedly the best team we played
was Grinnell, second in the state tourna-
ment. I believe the sportsmanship and
eleverness shown by Schroder of Boone
was the most outstanding of any individ-
Wayne worked determinedly to make
the team a success. lle showed that he
had ability, for in nearly every game he
seored some points.
Itis a shame we couldn't have beaten
the Tigers once in three tries, but the
Cards are bound to start pecking some
FRANK MO RGAN-Forward
lfrank was an adept ball handler wht
made good passes to his teammates. lle
proved he had an accurate eye for the
basket by sinking field goals and free
As this was my first year on the team,
my first game lAmesl, and especially the
last quarter of it, gave me my biggest
ROBERT WEISER, Center
llob was the only sophomore on the
squad. l'le fitted well into the team play
and worked hard for his position.
The finest player I played against was
Ray Adams, Crinnell's all-stale renter.
He was a very good sport and a formid-
able opponent for any player.
DAN MU RPH Y-Guard
Dan was the proverbial lrishman who
has plenty of fight and determination.
He always guarded closely. and his op-
ponent found it plenty hard to get the
hall past him.
The games I enjoyed most were the
ones with Grinnell. Although we were
beaten, they were fine sports and knew
the game well.
Back ROW--Gidley, Morgan, Rodgers, Smith, Bennett, Ballard, Sprague, Mur'
Niddle Row-Robson, Hammer. Wheeler, Lynch, Norris, McKeever, Deal.
Front Rvw-Weiser, Sarchett, Young.
The Basketball Season
The past basketball season was an up
and down affair for Newton High which
must be divided into two distinct chap-
To begin the schedule, the team com-
posed of Wheeler, Hammer, McKeever,
Lynch, and Norris, with Rodgers and
Gidley as alternates, dropped their first
game to Mason City, 29 to 24. The game
was fairly close, and the Cards showed
The following week, they defeated East
High of Des Moines, 23 to 11, to start
what was to be a long string of victories.
Hammer and lNheeler 'were already
showing up as active threats, each get-
ting ninc points, while Norris was effec-
tive in breaking up liast's offensive
Opening the conference schedule at
Ames, the Cards eked out a one point
victory, 15 to 16. The boys came up
against a zone defense which stopped
them temporarily, but they soon "found"
themselves and brought home their sec-
Playing, by turns, ragged and brilliant
ball, the Newton five defeated Oskaloosa,
24 to 14, to win the second conference
game. The Cards displayed the fastest
and most accurate brand of playing, thus
far, in the second quarter of this game.
Chalking up the highest scores of this
season, Wheeler and Hammer led thc
Redbirds to a 38 to 21 victory over Boone.
This was Newton's third consecutive con-
In one of the most "hair-raising" games
that Newton fans had seen for seasons
past, the Cardinals finally managed to
defeat Marshalltown-after playing two
overtime periods. The score was 23 to
18, but it was far closer than it sounds.
And then, to top the evening completely,
the second team played another overtime
game with the Bobcat reserves and de-
feated them, 29-27.
On January 18, the Cards journeyed to
Grinnell and came back with the short
end of a 31 to 28 game. The fracas was
one of the fastest and closest of the sea-
song both teams were ahead at various
times but never more than five points.
Wheeler chalked up 19 points to take
scoring laurels for the evening. This
placed him above Adams of Grinnell who
was then high scorer of the conference.
Wheeler took third place with 61 points
at the end of the semester, when 'his ri-
vals bad a five game advantage over him.
A return game with Mason City was
booked for the night following the Grin-
nell game, which was to be the last for
the old gang. They played like demons,
The Basketball Season g
running up a score of 13-0 against the
Mohawks in the first period. Mason City
rallied, but the Card's lead was too great.
and the final gun sounded with a 27-21
score on the board. This was a great
triumph, for Mason City was later
crowned state champion.
Because of the eight semester ruling,
all five of the regular players had to leave
the squad. This left a practically new
team with only Gidley and Rodgers as
In the first game with Ames, the new
Cardinals were defeated 26 to 11, but they
rallied in the last quarter to score 10
points. The fans applauded Gidley, who
scored eight of those ten points.
The team showed an improved offense
in the following game with East High
and marked up 18 points against 28 for
East. Again, Gidley was high point man,
with Morgan a close second.
Against Oskaloosa, the next week, the
Redbirds displayed good teamwork but
failed to recover the ball on rebounds.
They made a last minute rally, but the
standing score was 31 to 21 in favor of
Retaliating for the defeat handed them
by Newton's first semester team, Boone
proceeded to give the local team a 35 to
20 trouncing. Morgan became "the hero
of the hour" by sinking his first three
shots fom near the center of the court.
A vastly improved team took the floor
against Marslsalltown and tied the score
three times. However, the Cards weak
ened in the final quarter, and the ulti-
mate score was 32 to 15 in favor of the
ln the last conference game, the Car-
dinals suffered a 30 to 16 defeat at Grin-
nell which placed them in third place.
Both Gidley and Rodgers were outstand-
ing for Newton.
Playing the last game of the season on
the home court, the Cards defeated Knox-
ville, 23 to 144: the home team led
throughout the entire game.
Entering the sectional tournament at
Grinnell, the Cards won their first game
against Tama, 22 to 18.
ln the second round they came up
against Grinnell, who had defeated them
earlier in the season, 30 to 16, and, curi-
ously enough, the score of this tourney
game was exactly the same as the pre-
ceding conference one. This eliminated
them from further competition and ended
the basketball season at Newton High.
Newton's 1935 Basketball Record
Dec. 7 Newton 24
Dec. 14 Newton 23
Dec. 21 Newton 16
Dec. 28 Newton 24
Jan. 4 Newton 38
Jan. 11 Newton 23
jan. 18 Newton 28
Jan. 19 Newton 27
Jan. 25 Newton 11
Jan. 26 Newton 18
Feb. 1 Newton 21
Feb. 7 Newton 35
Feb. 15 Newton 15
Feb. 21 Newton 16
Mar. 2 Newton 23
Mason City There
East High Here
Mason City Here
East High There
Back RCW Coach Brady, Thornton. Vinall, P. Mcllaniel. Miller, Stringer, W,
Bennmin Young. Coburn, P. Mc-Dermott. Meredith, VVrijght, Jones.
Second Row Ward, D1-Hoet, Miles. Mt-Daniel, VVeimer, Luther, Murphy,
Sparks Callison, Badgley. Svliutty.
First Row Harness, Newell, ti. Williams, YVisv, Albee, Gidley. Steppe.
VALLEY JUNCTION RELAYS
The Cardinal track team got a good
start this season by placing in four
events in this meet. DeHoet won the
high hurdles: he was the only Newton
runner to place in individual events. The
440-yard relay team, composed of Steppe,
Gidley, Wlise. and Albee, tied with Roose-
velt High for third, and the S80-yard re-
lay team tDeHoet, Steppe, VVise. and Al-
beeb placed third. The mile medley team,
made up of Sparks, Gidley. Callison, and
Murphy. placed fourth in its event.
The 880-yard relay team, composed of
Steppe, DeHoet, NVise, and Albee. added
to our track trophies by winning its
event. VVise tied for second place with
two others in the pole vault and DeHoet
completed the scoring by taking fourth
in the low hurdles.
Although the Newton teams failed to
place, they lowered their own time in
each relay. Steppe, Delloct, XVise, and
Albee ran in both the 440-yard and the
880-yard relays: Murphy, Phil Luther,
Callison, and Sparks made up the two-
mile team. Stringer accompanied the
TRACK AND FIELD MEET
Newton runners won four places to
score eleven points. Murphy won the
mile run, DeHoet placed second in the
high hurdles, Albee was third in the 440-
yard dash, and Callison was fourth in
the mile run.
Ten men qualified for the state meet
by placing first or second in their events.
DeHoet won the l20'yard high hurdles
and the 220-yard low hurdles, while Wise
placed second in the lows. NVise also
tied for third in the pole vault. Albee
won the 440-yard dash, and Sparks placed
third in the 880-yard run. Murphy and
Callison placed first and fourth in the
mile. The 440 and S80-yard relay teams
were third, the mile relay team, first, and
the medley team and the two-mile team
each placed second.
CROSS COUNTRY-Back Row-Callison, Coach tailor Sparks
Front Raw-Murphy, Harness, Coburn, Luther.
CHEER LEADERS-Clark, Berlnu, Nelson, Denl
Cross Country Meets
In the first meet of the year, Captain
Sparks lead the Newton Cross Country
team to a 20 to 35 victory over Grinnell.
Clindinin of Grinnell was first, running
the 1.5 miles in 7:13.5 minutes.
runners took the next four places.
In a triangular meet the Cardinal har-
riers edged out East High of Des Moines,
26 to 29. Matis of East led Murphy to
finish in 6:33.3 minutes. Harness and
Sparks placed third and fourth respec-
Norvin Harness led the Redbird har-
riers to an 18 to 37 victory over the Grin-
nell team, running the 1.5 miles in 7:37.2
minutes. The five Newton runners placed
among the leading seven.
In the third annual invitational meet at
Muscatine, Dan Murphy crowded the
leading runner, Beebe of Ottumwa, who
finished in 6133.3 minutes. The other
two boys whose points counted were
Sparks, eighth, and Callison, tenth.
In a triangular meet at Iowa City,
Luther finished fourth to lead the Cardi-
nal runners. The five Newton boys fm
ished among the first ten runners, tak
ing second in the meet.
In a field of ninety-three runners, the
Newton harriers won fourth place in the
State meet. Callison finished eleventh
Murphy fourteenth, and Sparks sixteenth
Here are four students who work for
the benefit of the athletes. Of the lead
ers this year Jay Clark is the only senior
Dorothy Nelson, Velma Berlau, and Bob
Deal are all juniors and will be with us
again next year.
These boys served as managers durin
the past season: Guthrie during the bas
ketball seasong Ward as a track mana
Attendants, left-Mikulasek, D. Nelson. Hoyt. Ford. Portugal. Rinehart.
Attendants, right-H. Rutledge, Bayse, Decker, Riley, VV. Murphy. Mirkle
BUYS-VVilson. Lee, lV:llters. Berg.
f'1OW8l' Girls---WVylie. lleun. Steinherger, Oliphnnt.
May Fete Program
"GARDEN OF MEMORIES"
Directed by Miss listher Saupe Y.M.C.A.. May
l.-Processional of Queen and Ensemble
Crown Bearers-Thad VValters. John Berg.
Train Bearers-Blaine VVilson, Lowell Lee.
2.-Crowning of the Queen by Thad Walters and John Berg.
3.-Flower Wlaltz-Flower Girls. Train Bearers, Crown Uearers.
4.-Dance of Attendants.
l and 3, l935
Memories ..,... ,,,........... ,,,...,,,,........,,,,......r,.....,..,,..,. .. ..,,..,.......,,.......,........,...,..... l 1 igh School Girls
Ruth Lind Marvel Hirchler Louise Murphy llelen Yam-v Iloris Bunse
Lucillo Krenger. Roberta Bunker Florence Kling Leia Hzirdenhrook Adine Nolin
Alive Uross Yieloria Polhamns Lucille Brooks Jean Hummer Lois Thornton
Myrtle Lonpee Nina I'arnuhan Betty Reynolds Arlene Bollhoefer Verda Harp
1.-Lullaby .,,. ,,,.,,....,..i.,,...,,...,Ari...,,.,,,..........................,,.... I Tirst grade, Wfoodrow XVilson
Song hy 8AGYg Miss Taylor, director
2.-Pussy Cat ....i,,,,,,, .i.,...,..,.....,..,,,,,....., ..,,.,...,...... ..... l B , Emerson Hough and lNashington
3.il.1ttle lio Peep ..... ..,,..,,.,..,,,,....,.,,........,,...r., Rose Mary Ritter
4.-London Town .,..
J.-Thorn Rosa ,,,,.
..................First grade, Woodrow VVilson
,.,...,lA Emerson, Hough and Washingtoii
..,.........,...Second grade. Emerson Hough
.-Miss Muffvtt .,.........,......,... ...... S eeond grade, Woodrow XVilson
7.-My Son John ..,.......,..........,,,. ,,,.,......,... S econd grade, Washington
8.-Hush! The llooga Man ,...,.,,.......,.............,,, rr,.. ,.,,..,,..,.r..,....r.....,.,,. .......,... 8 A G X
9-The lind of lfairy Tale Days ,,.........,.....,,,........,,... ..., ,,,.,,,....... ,,.,. .,,,,, 8 A G X
Qehool Days ....
"l.et's take a trip in memory's ship.
Back to the bygone days.
Sail to the old village school houseg
Anchor outside the school door."
Part II - School Days
..,..Ninth Grade Girls
qtllnts ........... ............................. ...,..,..... S e cond Grade, Emerson Hough
Left to right'4Arbs, Rutledge. Wake, E. Nelson, Smith, Reynolds, Klin Riex
tlnoper. Hurley, Vermillion. J. Raymond, Harvey, Mc'f'luri-. Allswoiti
May Fete Program
3.6-Jumping Rope .................................................... . .,A...... . -.... .5 .......................,.. .... ...... 3 B MXN
Margaret Campbell, Marguerite Ettelson
4.-Swinging .... ,.... M argarct Vance, Maxine Suman, Jeannette Tiedje, Miriam Palmer
Song by 7l3'GX: Miss Taylor, director
5,--Skating Dance ,..,, ........ ......... . ,.,. ..... ......, ........... .......Y....,,.,................,,.. l i i g l i School Girls
Neva Cross Lilas Hawkins Rosemary Millisaek Dorothy Lawton
Frances Reed Mary Dickinson Frances Elliott Virginia Hoffman
Eileen Strong Thelma Dennis Roberta Vermillion Virginia Mays
Esther Stringer Dorothy Creed Marguerite Hurley Velma VVinters
Christine Frazier lmogene Frazier Ardyce Ringgenberg Beverly MePherren
6.-May Pole Dance ........,..........................................,.... ..,..... .....,,........... . ...,,,,..... .......... .... 7 . -X C 'X
"Around the bend the road winds far
To where the goals and treasures are!
As on we press adventuring
VVith joy for what eat-h day may bring."
Part III--High School and College Days
1,-Romance ,r,,,,.. ........,.,......,...,..,.,...,.r .........................,..... .......... l l i gh School Girls
Ellen Nelson Velma Berlau Catherine Bradley Betty McClure
Bessie Davis Carmen Cooper Mary Louise Harvey Jean Raymond
Betty Trotter Myra Lightfoot Magdalene Dunick Junella Swank
Jeannette Harper Doris VVatson Beth Fellows Margaret Oherlies
Eldonna Smith Marjorie Harris Mary Bess Hook Maxine Allworth
Z.-Carnival .......... .. .........,.......,....,,............................... .................................. H igh School Girls
Miriam Palmer June Dennis Marion Smith Helen Shriver VVinifred Wormley
Margaret Cooper Bette Riley Helen Brom Durkey Kolfsehoten
3.-College ....,.,,......................i..........................,......,,................................,,.......,., High School Girls
-Velma Berlau, Maxine Allworth, Betty jo McClure, jean Raymond,
Mary Bess Hook
Mary Louise Robbins
Pianists-lrene Zwifelhofer and Mary Louise Kennedy
High School lland under direction of Mr. Smith
Costuming-lloine liconomics Dept.: Miss Baird and Miss Hutchinson
Art-Miss Hanson Stage Setting-lndustrial Dept.
Finance-Mr. Kirchner Publicity-Scliool News and Mr. Lynn
Back ROW-Portugal, Nedderman, M. Vance, H. Vance, Shriver, Callison, Fellows, Robin-
son, Harvey, Raymond, Fellows. Clements, Runyan.
Fourth Bow--Bell, Lightfoot, Bradley, Campbell, A. Johnson. Hoffman. Johnson, Rodg-
ers, Beintema. Miekle, Giants. Leatherman.
Third RUW--Messick. Davis, Ringgenberg. Amendt, Lovelaee. Thompson. Kirlin. Jordon.
Vilheeler, Castner. Cummings, f'artu'rigl1t.
S600l1d ROW-Hybl. Johnson. Allsworth, Sharp. Met'lure. Edwards, Y. Hybl, Skow, Hook.
Harris. Brom, Rinehart.
First Row-D. Raymond. Vermillion, Hanley, Nelson. Smith, ll. Nelson, Berlall. Cochran,
Rutledge, NVood, Cooper.
Girls Athletic Association
To obtain GA..-X. awards a girl must pass posture and badge tests and be passing in
three academic subjects. Then she must have 1010 points to merit a G.A.A. badge, 300
points for a small "N", and 700 points to receive the major HN". The girls earn these
points by swimming, hiking, horse-back riding, skating, playing on tournament teams,
and playing tennis.
Carmen Cooper won the title in the fall tennis tournament, and Dorothy Raymond
A basketball tournament was carried on in the physical education classes and after
school. Those on the winning team were Eldonna Smith Ccaptainj, Velma Berlau, and
Arlene johnson, forwards: Genevieve Bennett, Eileen Mickle, and Ellen Nelson, guardsg
Ardith Riley and Thelma XN'hite, substitutes.
Leona Lflements was the highest individual scorer in the basketball tournament with
25 points in one game. Jeannette Tiedje and Roberta Vermillion were next with 244
The winner of the free throw contest was Edith Swisher. Tied for next high were
Helen Brom, Marguerite llollister, Virginia Hoffman, and Betty Reynolds.
The association 'holds its regular meetings on the first and third Tuesdays of each
month, from four until five o'clock.
The group hiked to lVestwood Park for a picnic, attended a skating party, and gave
a lluneo party, with guests, as their social activities.
Mag 4 +-
Back ROW-Tiedje. l5.1vis. Bunse. llnrdauway. Vanee, A. Mikulasek.
Second ROW-Underwood, lllessenger. Miller. Meade, Hurley, Klingaman
Front Row-Ward, Lust, Anspaeh, Reynolds, M. fI2lIldl'iB.
Newtonia News Staff
EUNICIZ FSLACKISURNZ Adviser
Mildred Anspach C15-Music.
Doris Bunse C15 and C25fNormal Training.
Mildred Hardaway C25-English, S.E.P.
Dorothy Lust C15 and C25--Commercial Department, Civics, Editorials.
Helen Messenger C15 and C25-Girl Reserves reporter.
Ann Mikulasek C15-Plays and Music.
Margaret Miller C25-Library, Yearbook, l"hysics.
Betty Reynolds C15 and C25-Offices, Auditorium Programs.
Harold Davis C15 and C25-lndustrial Arts Department, Latin.
Anna Meade C25-History, Debate, P-ible, Public Speaking.
Charlotte Messenger C25-Music and Plays.
Mary Underwood C25-Penmanship, Business Admin., Preassemblies.
Margaret Yance C15 and C25-English, Chemistry, C..-X..-X., Girls' Physical
Margaret Handke C15-Home Economies, Latin.
Marguerite Hurley C25-Home Economics, French, .-Xecounting l.
Helen Klingaman C15 and C25-English, .Xrt, Geometry, Pliysiology.
Harold Tiedje C25--Agricultural Department.
Dale VVard C15-Biology, Geometry, English.
C15 First Semester C25 S1-eonrl Sernester
A new epoch in Newtonia News history began on October 9 when the first page
section appeared in the city newspaper. Three years ago, the independent high school
paper was discontinued, and the last of those experienced in newspaper craft graduated
Junior High Jottings has also appeared weekly since October,
Both papers are extra-curricular activities.
Junior High lottings Staff
HORTIENSE X'X'lfLl.S, L1l.."XUl'Jlf RUSH: Advisers
Back RCW-fllr, Rose. Kineebzxek, Tissong, ll. Younf. Albee. NI
Mi - il' 'll M"- VV ll' NTH GRADE
near, on , Iss P s.
SEc0nd ROW-Jorgenson, llogle, Moffitt. Bolton. M. Vamp
bell, Kimmel, Kling, Uonper.
Front ROW'-Berg. Lezlming, J. fllllllmlllgl, llznyton. Rilllllk-'fl
Max Albee C15, Ruby Kineeback C15, Ha-
zel Kling C25, Mary Louise Moffitt C15 and
C25, james Ranney C15, l'aul Young C15.
lien llerg C15 and C25, Margaret Camp-
bell C15 and 425, llilly Cooper CZ5, johq
Ciumming C25, llillv Leaminq C15 and 125,
OQ4le Lee Minear C15 and 425. Helen l'oidl
C15 and C25.
,lane llolton CZ5, Allen Hogle C15 and
C25. liarl jorgenson C15. Margaret Rose
Kimmel C15 and 425. llarold Tillson 425.
Back Row-Inez Huddleston. H, Davis. W. Smith, Robinson. De Hot-t. Wharff, Thoma-
son, J. Davis.
Second Row-Maxwell. .htspuf-li. Vurtwriglit. Ring, Kling. lmmhert. Handkf-.
P10110 ROW-Yinnll. Ogden, l'ifnor. Reynolds. Kindred.
IILSINICSS... Ilolm Robinson, Ted Kindred, Don Ogden, Harriet Ring, Ifrazer Thomason
SALES ....,,,,,,,,......,..,,,..... ........ .....,,,,.......,......,. - .............................................,,,..,. IN I ildred Anspach
SENIORS .,.,,...,.,,,,,,,, ..,,...A A zaela lifnor, Louise Lambert, Betty Reynolds
TINDICRCLASSICS ,,,, ......,..A,,,,...,,.....................,,,,....,,,,...,. A rlene Cartwright
FACULTY ,,,,......,,, .................,,,,.......... I florence Kling
ACTIYITIIJIS ,,.,. A..,...A I can Handke, Arthur 'Vinall
ATHLETICS ...,,. ..,,,,,.. I Dale DeHoet, Don VVharff
LITERARY ..,. ...,..,,..,....,.,. I nez Huddleston
CALENDAR .A..... Ruth Maxwell
PICTURES .... .......VV.... J oe Davis
't'Sales' takes time and effort, but I
feel that this job has helped to prepare
me for the position I hope to attain after
graduation. There are times when the
hooks won't balance, and I pass anxious
moments, hut it's all in the day's work.
I'm sure my successor will enjoy next
year's work as much as I have enjoyed
"After two years on the staff, I realize
that few students understand just what
all there is to do in getting the Newtonia
"Selling advertising for the annual has
shown me the attitude merchants take
toward our school and its activities."
"May you who carry on the Newtonia
work next year receive as much pleasure
and enjoyment as I have-only he pre-
pared for plenty of work!"
"just try to get the teachers to answer
a few simple questions! just try to col-
lect a picture from one of them! It real-
ly isn't so bad-now that it's all over-
but these teachers!"
"There's one fault that Newtonia work
doesn't have-monotony. 'Not hy a jug-
full' VVC don't work on one task long
enough. As monotony is one of my chief
hug-hears, I have thoroughly liked adver-
"Many seniors complained ahout filling
out one senior hallot. llow would you
like 195: counting them up, chasing their
"VVe don't get the annual out over
night as some people thinkg it's only aft-
er many, many days and nights and lots
Hlnspite of that, I've enjoyed my work
on the staff: I'm sorry I can't be on it
Page 79 0
Back Row-Eichner, Trent, Freshwater, Tillson, Luek, Zwifelhofer Krause Rohrdanz
Second Row-Clark, H. Messenger, Bunse, Reynolds, Lambert Russell knspach Lust
Front Row-Richards, J. Handke. Kling, Peaker. Jan-obs. Hook
Not in picture-White, Norris, Helberg, Duffus, Horsman.
Senior Delta Mu Delta
Vice President ....,,,.
Secretary ,.... A ,....4. .
A.-se-r.,Xs..:f-x x .
ff N7 4
V 44'. A
HELEN LOUISE JACOB
L. D. NORRIS
ADA BETH PEAKER
Back Row-M. Vance. Wallace. Robinson, Dodge, Crossvx'
Front ROW-Davis, C. Messenger, Meade, Palmer.
Junior Delta Mu Delta
tln Alphnbeti r-z1 l Orderl
ALICE CROSS ANNA MEADE ROBERT ROBINSON
BESSIE DAVIS CHARLOTTE MESSENGER MARGARET VANCE
HAROLD DODGE MIRIAM PALMER EYELYN XVALLACE
The purpose of this national honorary
society is to create an enthusiasm for
scholarship, to stimulate a desire to ren-
der service. to promote leadership, and
to develop character.
lfive per cent of the junior class is eli-
gible on a scholarship basis only, and ten
per cent of the senior class becomes eli-
gible on thc basis of scholarship, service
to the school, leadership, and character.
The Delta Mu Delta banquet was held
April 27. at the Presbyterian church.
Formal initiation followed the dinner.
Only members and alumni were present
for the banquet, but parents and friends
were invited to attend the initiation. The
informal initiation was held before the
student assembly in 27 and it was en-
joyed by everyone except the partici-
To become a member of Delta Mu
Delta is the highest scholastic honor one
can attain throughout his high school ca-
In years to come, we may forget the
minor details iof the National Honor So-
ciety, but may we ever keep its standards
in mind and keep on growing in leader-
ship, scholarship, character, and service.
Louise Lambert, President.
Back ROW-V. Stacy, Ogjt, R. Green, Freshwater, Ross, Knlma, Luther, Bennett
Denniston. Guthrie. YV. VVood.
Second ROW-Caylor, Vance, Bayse, Mr. Lynn, Castner, Rutledge, Fellows, Terp
Front Row-Singer, Harris, Efnor, Nelson, Bradley, Johnson.
Senior High Student Congress
First Semester Second Semester
President ..,.......... ........ P HIL LUTHER ................... . ...... PHIL LUTHER
Vice President ..,............. KATHRYN GUTHRIE ......... . .............. ......... D AVID NELSON
Secretary-Treasurer ..,...,. CATHERINE ANN BRADLEY ...A........ ROLLAND SINGER
The sale of activity books was one of
the foremost projects of the Student Con-
gress, as it was last year. The group al-
so conducted the presale of tickets for
the Grinnell game, all-school play, junior
class play, and senior class play, and all
three high school mixers.
One of the most important events of
the year was the carnival to raise money
to buy new band uniforms. Student Con-
gress worked out the general plan for
the carnival and the parade and assisted
in taking charge of the carnival that
Congressmen served as ushers and as
sisted in the general organization of
"Back to School Night."
The general assembly dismissals and
seating arrangement of the auditorium
are accredited to a committee, of which
Helen Rutledge was chairman. Regular
ushers were also used for all school pro-
grams open to the public. Cora liayse
was the chairman for this group. Hall
monitors were chosen and stationed by
the Congress for each period of the day.
Azaela Efnor was chairman.
Traffic signs were purchased by the
American Legion and placed between
junior and Senior High. Boys were chos-
en to take the signs out in the morning
and bring them in after school.
The school creed was lettered by Har-
old Davis, framed and hung in the As-
A pin is worn as the insignia.
hart, Roggensarek, Myers, Eastburn.
Ilaupert, Wnrmley, H. Messenger.
Second Row--Hook, Duffus. Blackwood.
Not in the Picture--White.
Girl Reserves Cabinet
President ...........,..., ,......A....A..,,,, ...........,.A....A L O UISE LAMBERT
Yice President ,,,... ...,,.,.....,.,.,...,.,.,, E STHER DUEEUS
Secretary ..,,V,........ ........,,.,............... L OLA JEAN BLACKVVOUD
Treasurer ...,..........,,.,,.,,...,.,,...,.........,,......A,,,,,.......,.,....,... MARJORIE HOOK
Senior Program Chairman ..., ,. ..,.......,...,,.,..,,,.A,,,A... VIRGINIA RUSSELL
junior Program Chairman ........... ............... E YELYN WALLACE
Sophomore Program Chairman ..... ..,,..r. N VINIFRED VVORMLEY
lfreshman Program Chairman ,,,,, ..........r......., D QROTHY HULSE
Social Chairman .,,.......i.,,,,................,r,r......,,,,,.,,,,,.....,,.... VELMA BERLAU
Social Service Chairman ..,,,,,,,,,,,,..,...,....,....,. HELEN LUUISE JACOBS
lfinance Chairman ,,,.,,........ MARY XYHITE, JOSEPHINIE HAUPERT
Klusic Chairman ......... ..,,,,,,,,,,,,,.,,,,.....,,r..,i,...,,,,.,.. A DA BETH PEAKER
Publicity Chairman ..,,. ,,,,,,,,,,.,..,......,,,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,.. L A VERA GREGORY
Reporter ..,.....,........,,,,,,,.,,,,,,., ,,,,,,,,.,.,. H ELEN MESSENGER
Devotions Chairman ,,,,.,,,,,,,, .,..,.,,,,,.,,,.i.,,,.. K IIRIAM PALMER
Sophomore Representative ...., ...... IV IARY VVRAY TXVOGOOD
Freshman Representative ..,....,,,,,,,..,,,,.................,., MARYLOU HARVEY
llead Adviser .....,,..,,,,..,,.,,...,...,..,,,.,,,,,,,,,,.w,........,...,.........,i,,,,, MlSS SPEAKE
Among the various programs held throughout the year were the forums.
While the forums were being held, there were also ninth and tenth grade "Peggy
Groups." Leaders of these were Eleanor Bohne, Frances Elliot, Mary Louise Kennedy,
Marylou Robbins. and Maxine Allworth.
Aside from these programs were the recognition and installation services, and the
farewell to the seniors. Miss Hanson had charge of a program which consisted of an il-
lustrated movie with art as the theme. The Christmas play, f'XYhere Love Is," and a
humor program were presented before the general assembly.
Since there were no dues, money was raised by selling "hot dogs" and candy at the
football games and popcorn at basketball games. The group also sponsored the movie,
The Girl Reserves room was redecorated this year with the help of the home eco-
nomics classes and Miss Iiaird. A hostess presided there every period during the day.
At Thanksgiving, baskets were filled, and a Christmas program was sponsored at
the County Home.
The personality rating scheme, which the Girl Reserves introduced last year, met
with so much success that it was continued this year. All juniors and seniors wishing to
be rated were given the opportunity to be rated by three people.
One of the most anticipated events of the year is the Mother-Daughter Banquet.
lt was held April 3, at the Methodist Church, which was transformed into a veritable
fairyland. Members of the Tri-Y Club served. A charming toast program was given,
after which the officers. who were to form "the magic ring" for next year, were an-
Back Row-Speuke. Laindes. Sziupe, Franklin, Reed. Dont-
Fourth Row-M. Twugood, Jacobs, li. Gregory, Wnllnee, J.
Third ROW-Berlau, Palmer, Russell, Penker. IIIIYVPX, ll.
Back Row-Carnahan. Berlau. Harris. H. MeClenn. Maygnr. J. Mef'le1n luifelhofer
Fnndiff, Duffns, Hook. Jac-ohs. H. Messenger.
Third Row-Ryan, Reynolds. linyse. lil. Gray. Thornton. M1-f'loskey. lflzup li Iluis us
sell, V. Harper, Deming.
Second Roiwgl-iergnmn. Highy, VVeuver. Vllilding. Mains, Johnson. lli r Whltti er
Ft01'1t ROW-C. Messenger, VVhi1e. f'ilNfll0Y', Rinehairt, Miss Roggensntk lelk r fl
ming, Brom, Fnilor.
Bel Canto Glee Club
Vice President .,..
Social Chairman ....
The llel Canto glee club received a
superior rating in the district music con-
test and in the state music contest. The
contest numbers were "The Nightingalef'
"l.a lrlell Yolantlief' and "The Gypsies."
The lloys' glee club sang "High Bar-
bary," "Two Grenadiersf' and "Morning
Hymn" for their contest numbers. They
received a superior rating in the district
contest and good in the state contest.
Newton High School received the
South-Central district award for totaling
the most points. They received 127
A new record was created for Newton
lligh School by receiving more superiors
at the music contest than had ever been
received before. Ada Beth lleaker, so-
prano soloist, and jay Clark, bass-barif
tone soloist, received superior ratings at
.......lgllL'1'Tli R lNEl-IA RT
both the sub-district and district contests.
Ada lieth received a superior rating at
the state contest and jay received a rat-
ing of good. The girls' sextet composed
of Nina Carnahan, Helen McClean, Dor-
othy Cumming, Charlotte Messenger,
lfsther l,Vhite, and Ada lieth Peaker, and
the mixed quartet, composed of Jay
Clark, Helen McClean, Ada-Beth Peaker
and lforrest llerry received a superior
rating at both the sub-district and dis-
trict contests. They received a rating of
excellent at the state contest.
The Bel Canto Club presented numbers
at the Armistice Day program, at the
Band Concert and also at several assem-
The Mixed Chorus. composed of the
Bel Canto glee club and the Iloys' glee
club, sang "Only Begotten Son" and
"Lost in the Night" at Commencement.
Back ROW+SiIlN'9b0ll, Dodge. Trent, Tubbs, Rim-lmrt, 4l'Rn:1kv, Perry, llvnniston,
Third Row-Starrett, .ll6'lldt'l'SOIl. Yann llzulen. Vlllllllllilrllll, Yzllwu,,lii1'll:1rdsm1, ll. Starrett,
Godwin, Mvl'mnog'l1vy. '
Second ROW-liislmp, l'llllIIl2l1'li, Snzmk, M:-lizunia-lx, Slllllllli. Wurnllvy, l.l1l'k, Pringlv, ll.
Front ROW'-Sillgww, ll1-llu-rg. linlninwn. IH' l'4-nningy Miss liuggo-1wzu'k. Vlurk, Moors, Yam
Boys' Glee Club
Presiclcnt ,, ,,,, ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,A,A,A,,,,,,,,AAA,,,. ROSCUIC lJCl'l'1NNlNG
Yivc Vrcsirlcnt . ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,..,,.,,,,,,,,.....,,, X Vll.l4l.'NlVl SINGER,
Scfretzlry-Treas. . , ,l.lCS'l'liR DAVIS llll Rfllllflil Nlfrlfllilf C25
librarian ,,,,,,.,., . .,.,... ,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,.,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,A,,,.,,,,,,,,,,A.,. JAX Y VLARIQ
Social C'l1airman A.,, NAI. LUCK
Second Girls' Glee Club
l'fL'SitlCIll ,,,.. ......,.,,,,,,,,.,, ,,..A M . 'XGIX-Xl.lfNl'l l7UNXlL'li
Yicc l'I'C5llll'lll , ,,,, ,, ,,,,,,.,..,,,,,,,,,, ROSA-X AMICNIYI'
Secretary-Treasurer ,,,.,, MARION SMl'l'll
Social Kllllllflllllll , ..,.,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,..,,,,,, JICAX l'llfl,l.OXYS
l.ilmr:1rizu1 , , ,,,,,,,,,.,,..,.,,..., ....,,. M ,XRY UXlJlfRXYUlJl7
liircvtnr ., ,.... M.-XRGUIQIQITIC GRICICN
Back ROW -f--f lmnim-vke-r, l'utlnn, ll, Millvr, G. Smith, .laum-s,
Third Rowf-Mlm llrw-n, M. llvvker, Kimlvr. Slum-ml. .ll-Immun, Jennings, l,21l'kPI'. lllzlllxf-ny,
Second RUW'Y'Sl'lllllIlIlllll, liullnrie, Lmlpvo. lfY'H0liS, Bunker, Bally, lll'll1l0l'SOIl. llnssvl-
Front ROWfBn-lnkq-tml, J. Fellows. Dunniuk, Runyun. Amendt, Smith. lfmlerwoml. Haxrdzl-
Not in the pi.c'lZurefL0is Dc Bolt, Ramona Jordan, Ruth Maxwell.
F Q. X
7fA Back Row-Findley. 'M Fitch, Johnson, Kelly, Auklin, Johnson, Kramer, VVormley
Third ROWi'1'llPfIl!l, lilllsqblimiqv, Bennett, '1'0wnsend, Hummel. 'l'l1mnpson, XV:1lk4-r,
Second ROW-lbirlam, llaviQ,X'lT5bbills, Ohorlic-5, llurnnt, Ililflolvrzlnd. filll'lSlt'Ilhllll, Ilan
it-ls, J. VVor1nlvy.
FIOHC Row-Hunk, J. Ilurpur, T' fund, Skuw, .L JllllllSUll, ll. NVil1ling, Gray, Kllllg'lllll'lll
Sophomore Girls' Glee Club
President ,,,,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,, , ,, ,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,..,,,,,,,,..,., ,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,,,, l Q .'XTl'l ICR l N li S Iii HY
Secretary-'llrcastircr ,, ,,,,,,,,.,,,,,,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,.,., ,.,,,. lk 1 ,NR Y XYK.-XY '1'XX'UGUUlD
l,I'OQII'3.1ll Cliairincn ,,,, .. .,,. MARY IHQSS HOOK till. MARY X'N'll,l7l NG 121
Librarian ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,t,,,,, ,,,,,...., ,,,.,. ,,,,,,,. A . . .....,.,,..,,,,,,,,. I li.'XN N IQTTIC ll.'X R l' lfli
Director ,, ,,,.,.,- IUSICPIIINIC XYORMLICY
Sophomore Girls' Glee Club
llI'6SiilClll ,.,,,,,,,, ,,,.... , ,,.,.., .,.,,, ..,,,,,,,,. ....,...,..,,,,,,,, l S I I TTY l,,X1JlD
Secretary-'l'rcasurcr ,,,, , ,,,,,.. YIRGINIA IIOIPI-'MAN
Social C'l1air1na11 ...,,,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,....... ,I li.-KN RAXYMONIJ
Director ,,,,.. L'l..XUDI'f ROSE
Back RUW+Sll2ll'll. Amlmwsmi, llullixlvr, Alklll-'l'Ill0ll. Stringw-r, 1flll'l'UllHjllS, Lffaltliernlalll,
Hu i' ' in ' 'lm
l"TlN0ll, J. Rnpm id, l-urll. .
Third Rowfllnlnnrl, liit-lmlwlsml, Kvnnvlly. Slvillvrs. Still, llnffnmn. liirkvnlmltz, YVin'mrs,
R0'WffM44l'lq-nn, NWZlllli, Wriglit, IM-Bull, llmln-r, Pauls. l.2ITlllllllt'Y'. Rivllzxrdson,
Slmw. Mr. liusv.
Front ROW'li2lj'l1iT, Brmulstml, llul'fal:1t1m'. .lm'ml:1n, Mullnvliy, Mes:-ink, XYilll'Q'lt'Y'. Hybl,
Standing'-Skow. Russell Uohbs. Mc-Floskey. Guthrie.
Seated-G. Haupert, Highy. Eaton. llorsmnn, Tillson.
"Peg O' My Heart"
Directed by MISS AGNES LEVVISON
Mrs. Chichester-,-Xn English lady who is
somewhat narrow and conventional
in her ideas.
Mary Lurene I-Iigby
Alaric, her son -An energetic "upsy
daisy" jolly good fellow.
Iithcl, her daughter-A selfish, luxury-
loving girl who hates to he roused
lllontgoniery llawkes-A has-been law-
yer with just enough polish and wit.
Christian liiflltixh pleasure-bent young
man who is at the cross-roads lie-
twcen Peg and his wife.
jarvis-A strong fellow whose chief duty
is to carry a little card around on a
llennett-A maid who considers herself a
very superior maid.
Grace Arline Haupert
jerry-A breezy young man of action,
magnetic in all he says and does.
Peg-A naive, appealing lrish girl with a
slight but delightful accent that wins
Back ROW-Pierce, Reed, Weimer, Ross, D. Wharff, Cross Terpstra Har
Front Rowe-McAllister, Woodcock tbehindl, Raymond, Past-hal Palmer
, I in Aflufxi
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
" The Queen's Husband"
Direeted by MISS AGNES l,liXVlSON
g lirie VIII lto the l'rineessl: "Para
don me for bringing up disagreeable
subjects-but where does your moth-
er come in?"
Queen Martha: "I shall do nothing un-
less it is for the good of my Ctlllll-
Cwith a dramatic gesturel
Anne: "You JXRIC going to
with me. aren't you, I'iI'CKILlICfU
uton: "Yes, Anne: I won't let you
elope alone" ftaking her into his
eral Northrup: "The fact of the mat-
ter is that I'm running this show.
and I intend to run it in my own
d llirten: "I have just completed a
little arrangement on which we have
all set our hearts."
man: 'IYou, sir, have lived your quiet
detached life here in this palace: no
one has ever told you the truth."
I.alcer tshaking his fist in Northup's
faeel: "lN'hen we do fall, we'll drag
you and your rotten government
down with us."
I'rince XYilliam of Greek: "I like to keep
my mind free from encumbrancesf'
l'hipps tgetting up from the checker-
boardl: "It will be my next move,
liirst Lady in Waiting: "Yes, Your lligh-
Second Lady in XYaiting: "Yes, Your
I'etley tannouncinglz "IIer Majesty, the
Major Blent tsalutingbz ".'Xml will that
be all, sir?"
0 Page 88
BMkLRliuiw4Farre1l, McAllister, Moore, Vance,
Front Row-Newell, Harrison, Duffus, Wyatt.
" In The Next Room"
Directed by MISS AGNES LEWISON
Philip Vantine, an amateur collector of antiques .................................... ROBERT MOORE
Felix Armand, a clever crook who poses as a professional collector ................ VAL LUCK
James Godfrey, a staff writer from the "New York Record" ...i.... CLIFFORD FARRELL
Inspector Grady, the blustery head of a detective bureau ............ ALLAN MCALLISTER
Simmonds, one of the men from the bureau .............,.. ,. .....,.. ............... P AUL NEWELL
Lorna Welnster, Vantine's niece ...................i..............,.. ................. E ,STI-IER DUFFUS
Madame de Charriere ......................................... ..,............... L A VERA GREGORY
Julia, Madame's maid ............,..............,................ .....,... G ERALDINE HARRISON
Parks, the butler in the Vantine household ....... ............. B URT LIVINGSTON
Rogers, Vantine's footman ................................, ....................... I IM VANCE
Morel, a police officer ......, ......,, R OBERT WYATT
IOWA CITY CONFERENCE PLAY
" Ryland "
Directed by MISS AGNES LEVVISON
Ryland, an engraver who is sentenced to be hung for forgery ............,. WILLIAM REED
Mary, Ryland's wife .- ...............,.,.................................................................... MIRIAM PALMER
Angelia Kauffman, an artist ......... .............. E STHER DUEFUS
Sir Joshua Reynolds, her escort ....... ........-............. l 30B ROBINSON
Fielding, a business man .,.......,.. ....... A DRIAN FRESHWATER
Haddrill, a printer .,... .... ...... .l................. C A R TER HOEN
Gaoler, the jail keeper ,...... .......... A LLAN MCALLISTER
Back Row-Freshwater, Reed, Robinson.
Front Row-McAllister, Duffus, Palmer, Hoen.
Front Row--lil. Smith, Hursmin Tillsun Rus
Debate and Forensics
Newton lligh School's regular debate
team is composed of Virginia Russell and
Claire Tillson on the affirmativeg Ernest
Smith and Leroy liorsman on the nega-
The Newton debate teams participated
in lOl debates, including both decision
and non-decision ones. Some of the out-
standing tournaments which they entered
were the Brindley Memorial tournament
at Cedar Falls, the McCahill tournament
at Des Moines, the Ames tournament, the
sub-district tournament at Uskaloosa, and
the district and state tournaments at
The outstanding event of the year was
the debate at the Paramount Theatre in
Cedar Rapids, before the student body of
XN'ashington High School. Claire Tillson
and Leroy I-lorsman were victorious in
upholding the affirmative side.
Yirginia Russell and Claire Tillson, up-
holding the affirmative, were awarded
third place in the state meet at iowa
City. They were undefeated, winning de-
cisions over Roosevelt High of Des
Moines, Cedar Falls, Spencer, Muscatine.
and Thomas Jefferson High of Council
liluffs, but were eliminated in the semi-
Back Rc'W+B. Follows. Mclloneghey. NV:illat'e.
NVilson, Griffin. VVeimer, Kiiiuelmck, Rauf
Front: Row-Hnrsman, Smith. Russell. Tillson.
final round through a technicality. Out
of forty debates the affirmative lost but
Claire Tillson won first place in the
Newton Extemporaneons Contest, while
Ernest Smith and Leroy Horsman placed
second and third, respectively. Claire
also won first place in the district extem-
poraneous contest at Iowa City on the
subject, 'tThe Future of the N. R, A.",
and fifth place in the state finals held at
The president of the lforensic League
is Claire Tillson. The old members of
the League are Claire Tillson, Virginia
Russell, -lim Young, Evelyn NVallace, and
Ernest Smith. The new members are
Beth Fellows, Ruthe lidwards, Ruby
Kinceback, Mary Alice Mcffoneghey, Bill
Richards, Don NVeimer, Leroy Horsman,
Winton VVilson, and Jim Ranney.
Ernest Smith and Leroy Horsman re-
ceived the highest award, the degree of
distinction. Virginia Russell and Claire
Tillson received it last year. Claire ranks
the highest of the Newton High School
debaters in the National Forensic League.
Back Row-Pringle, M. Evans, Doane. Lawton, llickmnn. Pierce, J. Gzilnska, Smith.
Second ROW-Rogers, WV, Eaton. Clements. J. Idvnns. Nllllllltlllf, Y. Hulse. Kleindorst,
Cobbs, H. Doane. Ernest.
Front ROW-Karr, Hairdenhrook. W, Aiisiuu-li. tlnlnskai. ll. llrziy. Arvidson, M. Campbell.
Fa rrel l.
Directed by MR. SMITH
President .,....,..... , .... ......,..,,..,,.,......,,,..,.., T ED HICKMAN
Yice l'residcnt .,,,.,.,.,,. ........ B URT LIVINGSTON
Secretary-Treasurer ,,... .,,,,..,.......... ......... H A RRIET DOANE
Clarinets Trumpet Trombone
Clara Helen Cobbs
Newto n ia
0 Page 90
The band members are pleased with the new jackets which are much better than
XYhen Mr, Van Doren of Iowa City was giving his decision and criticism, we all
knew that we'd received a superior rating in the district contest by the way Mr. Smith
The band has quite a time getting transportation to football and basketball games,
but, somehow, we get there. Chester Pringle hitch-hikes if transportation is not avail-
able for him and his clarinet.
ln conclusion, l should mention that Hob Multliauf drives everybody nearly crazy
with his liarnum and llailey solo. which he plays practically all the time.
Directed by MR. Cl.lNGKI."XN
Cornet Oboe French Horn Baritone
Robert Little Mildred Toyc Lawrence Murphy llarolcl Lawton
Ilernian Stroinlc james XYatt
Back ROW+Spiker, Creed. Doane. XV. Eaton, Arvidson, Pringle NT l uns Smith R
ers, Livingston, Walker, Hulse, L. Aillnud.
Front ROW--Tiodje. D, Aillzllld. BIiRlliilSt'k, J, Evans. Conwell. Strong. ln
Directed by MR. SMTTH
Vice President .. .........
Secretary! 1 reasurer .,... ..- ..,.,,.,,,......... ..
Bass Viol Drums
Marjorie Evans vviilllil Eaton
Joe Arvidson Tfombones
, Burt Livingston
Clarinet Dorine Rodgers
Chester Pringle l
A certain business man told nie, once, that l was Hniusically inclined". This nmy
be true, but I've never gotten a tune
Have you stopped to listen when
all playing at one and the same hour?
l'd better say nilllllln and leave off the Udfllllly. The drums. l've learned, don't play nluch
they are "resting".
from that bass drum, and l've been trying for a
the glee clubs, second band, and orchestra were
Wfas that sort of Hilulllrdfullln quieting? Maybe.
Since the orchestra is to play for
get tangled up in the Daisy Chain!
De NVayne Gray
C01ll1llCIlCt'lllEl'lt, my final hope is that it doesnt
Directed by MR. CLINGMAN
Dorothy Ann Castner
1. C. Shriver
Don Rollstin .
Back RCW-Gibson. Hftrhler, Huddleston, li. Murphy, Miller, Efnor, Cross, M. Toye,
Fourth R0WAJess, Loupee. Polhamus. Gibfnrd. Nolin. Kent, Wheeler, W. Murphy, Mc-
Dermott, Bunse, Brooks.
Third RUW-Albers, Neal, Hammer, Kreagvr, Mt-Poneghey, Hatfield, Arndt, Twombley,
Myer, Lind, Jensma. Thornton.
Second Row-Shriver. Bnlhoc-fer. Thomas. Snook, Meade. Amendt, Bwol, Doris Neal
Moffitt, VVhite, Hick, Kling. Mrs. Palmer.
Front ROW-Miller, ll. liayxnond, Tiedjo, Unstner, Kolfsc-hoten, Messenger, A. Meade,
Earp, Dunnirk, Reynolds.
Normal Training Club
First Semester Second Semester
President ........... ,,.,. l "LORENCE Kl.lNG ..... ...................,.r. D ORIS HTCK
Vice President .... ....., l EANNETTE TIEDJE ......,.,,,......... JEANNETTE TIEDJE
Secretary .....V ......................... D URKEY KOLFSCHOTEN ..,,. ...... B ETTY REYNOLDS
Senior Class Secretary .....,,, DORIS HICK ,.,..,......................... ,,.,..,.. - ...... V ERDA EAR?
-lunior Class Secretary '........ l'llCLliN SHRIVER ....,. ....... H ELEN SHRTVER
One of the most enjoyable phases of
the Normal Training Club is the month-
ly Normal Training meeting held every
third NYednesday at noon in the home
Each month a theme pertaining to that
particular month is worked out-such as
the origin of Thanksgiving day and Eas-
One of the goals is to entertain every
member of the faculty at some time dur-
ing the year in order to let them realize
a little more the meaning and value of
the Normal Training course.
An interesting, but rather nerve-rack-
ing, part of the senior year is "practice
teaching" in the various rural schools
during spring vacation. The first day is
spent in observing, the second in teach-
ing certain classes according to the regu-
lar teacher's preference. the third in do-
ing all the janitor work, the fourth by
planning the schedule and teaching, and
the last day of the week is spent in again
teaching 'whatever classes the regular
One of the chief aims of the girls is to
win an N, This is attained through a
point system, one hundred and forty
points being necessary, which may be
Won through doing various pieces of out-
Page 93 Q
Back ROW-Henderson, Welliver, Houston, Lust, Carnalmn, Bradt, Kano, Mvllzmiels
F0'llI'i,h ROW-fTills0n, Anthony, Shives, Mit-kle, R. Nelson, Uaftrloy. Marion, Johnson
ThirCLIiR0W-Hogle, Runynu, Cllapmun, M. Campbell, Cooper, Mclluniel, Bailey, Berg
Second Row---Morris, Klopping, Sapp, Sumaxn. tiidloy, t'ut4-I1:1Il, P. Nelson, Pink, Uobbs
Front- ROW-J. Cumming, Hastings, J. Raymond, Miss Wells, Miss Cooper, Miss Stimp
son. L. Russell. Giere. Payne.
Iunior High Student Council
First Semester Second Semester
President .,,.,,......... ..,...... J EAN RAYMOND ,,,,.,... - ,,,,,, LURA IRIETH RUSSELL
Yice President ...., .......... B ILLY HASTINGS ...... .....i.,,.,,...... I .OUIS McANl.Y
Secretary ..,.,,,, .......,, J OIIN CUMMING ....,. ,..........,,, M ARY GIERIQ
Treasurer ..... ......... A I.,I.IiN HOGLIC .,.,...................... .....,,,, M ELVIN PAINIC
Traffic .............,.. ,,.,,,.. R ILLY HASTINGS ,,.,,.i... ......... I 'ROYD CARNAHAN
Yard ,.,,,,....r,....,,,,... ,...,.,., R ICHARD XVIELLIYIQR .,,.. ......... IT DNVARD MICKLIC
I.ost and Found ....,. ..,...... R OBERT KONO ....,...... ........ M AZDA BAILEY
Locker ....,,....,,.....,. ,..,.,.i, R UTH GIDLICY ......,,,, ,.,.... T HELMA DENNIS
Sanitation ...,.......,. ,........ I .ORNA JOHNSON ...... ,..,,,,........ I .OUIS McANI.Y
Bulletin Board ..... ,,,..,.. H ELIEN MCDANIICL ..,,.. ...,.... I 'IAROLD TILLSON
My job as president has been very interesting. I take charge of Student Council
meetings and general assembly. I am on no special committee, but I oversee all the
This organization has meant a great deal to me in many ways. Cooperating with
the teachers and pupils has taught me the rights and bigness of the school.
The Student Council has tried to accomplish better fellowship among the pupils.
Keeping the halls and yard clean from waste paper and keeping the school in good
working order is our aim.
Lura Beth Russell.
My job as president was something, in my opinion, worth while to hold. It was
fun to see the various committees working to make our school cleaner, more courteous,
and more satisfactory in every way.
Wi-'rv Just, Uri
n Bi' Or
l'41f"l' 9 1
"'l'iini- Will 'l'm-ll"
lmuk At' '
Nut Tu ISA-2
flu lmvvj "
'Min and Mrs.
"You Fit into
ls ilu: Name
' 2 f
,, -V .
' 1 Zx
- ,V J.,
,A rf f
715 Zc EL '
Q31 Q ' .
n' 1, -'N ..
1- -A ig- ,
EY ff in 1
gf ., 1 ' -fu ff 'i
,. . f V
, W , , ,
A Sz P ..,..........................-....,
Anderson Furniture Co. .r.. .
Beard School of Music
Bigelows .. ..,.......Y. ......----.-----
Bi11's Shoe Shop ...........-
Bond Clothing Co. ....... .
Broadston, Dr. J. H, ....
Bunker, Dr. ..................... .
Bureau of Engraving .......
Hystols Cleaning ...............
- Q -
Campbell, Dr. ...r................ .
Campbell Sz Campbell ..,..
Capitol Theatre ............,....
Carpenter, Dr. F. E. ,.,....... .
Chesnutt's Barber and Beauty Shop..
Churchill Hotel .................
City of Newton .,............
Cross Sz Hamill .................
Cunningham Sz Brierly
Daly Lumber Co. ,.... .
Decker, Dr. A. J. .... .. ............ .
Denniston Sz Partridge Lumber Co...
Doane Insurance Agency
- E -
Economy Market ......,......
- F -
Farn1er's Mutual Insuran
Fashion Shop ...........,.........
Finch Insurance Agency .
First National Co. .......... .
Fleming Electric ...............
Gottners .,......,.,... .......
Gustafson, Dr. .... .. ............ .
Hammer, M. R. ULD .....
Hill, Dr. ..,,.........,.........,,,. .
Horn Bros. ........ .. ......,.....r. .
Hough, A. M., Sz Sons ...,.
Hough's White Laundry
Iowa Southern Utilities
lowa State Telephone .....
Jasper County Bank .......
Jepson ............. .................
Joy, Drs. .........r........... .
Keith Sz McLaughlin ........
- M -.
McLaughlin, E. M. S. ..... .
Marshall Hardware .......,..
Master's Barber Shop ......
Maytag Beauty Shop ........
Maytag Company .. ................
Maytag Loan Sz Abstract .....
Miller, A. M. .......................... .
Miller, Dr. B. A. ..,............ .
Mi1ler's Grocery ....................
Ministerial Association .......
Montgomery Ward Sz Co. ...... .
Moore and Peet Drug Co. .... .
Funeral Home .......
- N -.
Newton Bakery ..........................,,....
Newton Chamber of Commerce ....,..,
Newton Clinic ...1.............,..,...,..,,,,,,..,,,.,
Newton Daily News .,,,..,,,,,1,,,,,,,,
Newton Manufacturing Co. .,,,. .
Newton National Bank ........ ...
Newton Tire and Battery .......
Nollen's Drug Store ,,,1,,,,,,.,,,
Palace Market .......,........
Penick's Pantorium ......
Penney, J, C. ...........,..,,,...,, ,,,,, ,
Petcrsen's Hardware ........,..
Insurance Agency .....
Rexall Drug Store ......
Rembrandt Studio ..........
S. Sz H. Chevrolet Co. ....,.........,.... ,
Sanders Motor Sales .... .............,..,..,..,.
Santen Bros. Grocery and Market ......
Scott's Plumbing ........ .. .,,...............,,
Sz Bedell .,........,.
Standard Appliance Co. ...... .
Dr. Lucian .......... ,,,,,,
Thompson's Food Stores ....
The Tyler Studio .................
.- W -.
Beauty Salon ..,...
Whittaker's Service .............
Wood and Fellows, Drs. .... .
The judges for this year's literary contest were Mrs. C. Allen Hogle, sub-
stitute English teacher, Miss Marjorie Hough, C.W. A. French teacher, and
George Dieh-l, C.W. A. instructor in chemistry.
The manuscripts fell into three classes: poetry, essay, and short story.
In the poetry division, Margaret Handke, sophomore, and Dorothy Aillaud,
senior, tied for first place, Anna Meade and Marjorie Harris, both juniors,
tied for second place. In the essay group, Dorothy Alexander, senior, cap-
tured first place with Alice Cross, junior, placing second. Louise Lambert,
senior, placed first with her short story, and Kathryn Skow was second. Some
second place manuscripts were not printed because of space.
First Place Short Story
By LOUISE LAMBERT, Senior
The Menace was coming! A menace
can be one kind of a menace when it hves
in New York and an entirely different
kind of a menace when it moves into
your own state and threatens you! .Not
that Maryetta's mother would call him a
Menace or his arrival tomorrow threat-
ening. ln fact, she seemed to be looking
forward with a great deal of joy to the
arrival of Reverend and Mrs. Langdon
and their son jack.
Their son Jack-he was the Menace!
He was the epitome of all she detested
most! ln the first place, he had red hair,
and if there was anything she did abo-
minate, it was red hair. "And it's prob-
ably carrot red,', she muttered to herself.
ln the second place, he was a minister's
son, and minister's sons she thought bit-
terly, were sure to be a flop! And in the
third place, he was an honor student, and
that undoubtedly meant that he was a
Of course, there was no law that she
had to marry him, but she knew that
since their birth, the college chums had
decided that it would be a perfect situa-
tion if their children married each other.
She didn't want to hurt her mother, but
did her mother think that she, Maryetta
Martin, had no mind of her own? Just
because her mother's college chum had
a son Maryetta's age, was that any rea-
son she had to like him-even love him?
Did her mother think that this was an-
cient China and the parents arranged the
Wedding when the young people had nev-
er even seen each other?
Maryetta flopped down on the porch
swing. The lilacs were in bloom and
cast an enticing aroma: the brilliantly
colored tulips were shaded by the climb-
ing vines on the porchg the pansies lift-
ed smiling faces to the jolly sung cardi-
This was a perfect atmosphere for ro-
mance, and to think it had to be wasted
on him! As she glared at the surround-
ing vista, rebellion stirred within her. She
was as radical as any Fascist, as Bolshe-
vistic as any Bolshevist, as Red as any
Communist. She would have no more
CContinued on page 101D
IN NATURE'S REALM
First Place Essay
By DOROTHY ALEXANDER, Senior
When the flowers begin to lift their
bright heads and peep through the long,
uncut blades of grassy when the robins
and brown thrashers have completed
their newly built nests in some protected
nook and have arisen early to sing their
morning melody: when all the 'woods
'have put on a new coat of green, it is
time to scramble out of bed, pick up your
fishing tackle, stuff a sandwich in your
pocket, and trot down the long dusty
land, leaving imprints as your bare feet
dig their way into the soft dirt.
As you sit upon the marshy bank
watching for the bobbing of the ever-
floating cork, a ray of sun light filters
through the ragged leaves of the sturdy
maple a dozen feet away, and burns up-
on your back unrelentlessly. You move
-it follows shortly to gnaw at the hole
in your shirt, gradually exposing you
more and more until you are covered by
Little beads of perspiration stand out
on the nose and forehead. Wait-the
cork bobbles. A fish at last! It floats
gently for a spell and then dives deeply.
You grab the pole. Nothing there! Con-
found the turtles!
Spying a dark, shady hollow, you fol-
low the narrow, jagged path and seat
yourself upon a smooth white rock. How
cool it is. A butter-fly flits past and
rests its beautiful wings on the next
stone. A blue jay is scolding his neigh-
bor, the little grey squirrel, who jabbers
back between bites of the delicious nut.
The sound of the water as it goes swish-
ing, bubbling, tinkling by, the murmur-
ing laughter of the wind as it plays upon
the branches of the trees is a lullaby to
the ears, a dream to the eyes, and a cra-
dle to the body. The head nods sleepily,
the eyes close gently, tightly, the breath-
ing becomes settled.
Upon awakening you hear the high-
pitched voice of the little wren. He looks
saucily at you and tosses his head to the
side as you glance up to see your new
friend. He has awakened you in time to
see the sun casting its delicate, tingeing
shadows toward the west. You hear the
CContinued on page 1141
f 5 6
Dr, Office Phone 265
Lucian M. Stanton Residence Phone 1234
232 Allfree Building Hiram R. Gustafson
404 Maytag Building
John H. Broadston
107V2 East First Ave.
James C. Hill, M. D.
Physician and Surgeon
Dr. O. W. Bunker
Office 32 Murphy 2 on 10
Dr. L. K. Campbell
304--305 Maytag Hotel Bldg.
OFFICE PHONE 307
RESIDENCE PHONE 539-R
9 Q I
L. D. Cunningham L. L. Brierly
John E. Cross W. Keith Hamill
CUNINNGHAM Sz BRIERLY
CROSS Sz HAMILL
Attorneys at Law
Newton Natll Bank Bldg.
Jasper County Savings
. J. CAMPBELL C. E. CAMPBELL
ATTORNEYS AT LAW
505-507 Maytag Bldg.
E. M. S. McLaughlin
First Avenue West
P. J. Siegers F. L. Bedell
M' R' Hammer Jr' Siegers and Bedell
Suite 238 Allfree Bldg.
Suite 208, Emmel Bldg.
CContinued from page 985
of this intrusion-she would leave home!
Maryetta's thoughts were actions, so
she tip-toed upstairs. She added more
lipstick and powdered her nose. Then
she combed her black curly hairy it
looked especially nice this morning for
some reason, and her dress, made of
clingy white crepe, fit beautifully. It was
new, and it was just too bad that Dick
wasn't in town today to see it. She
looked down at her trim white sport
shoes. Would they be able to withstand
the many miles she might have to walk?
She grabbed her purse and disdainfully
found she had only thirty-seven cents.
Well, it couldn't be helped. Slipping her
compact into her purse Cone should al-
ways look nice-even on the roadj, she
took a last glance at herself, and after
leaving a note for her mother saying that
Helen had come and that she had gone
to spend the rest of the day and the
night with her, she crept down stairs and
out doors. '
She started walking down the road.
She walked on and on for three hours,
her feet felt as if she had been walking
for three weeks! Presently a dilapidated
old Model T stopped. That Model T
looked like a golden chariot to Maryetta.
She had thought that hitch-'hiking would
be easy, but not one single car had
stopped until this one jerkily came to a
halt. An old farmer leaned out.
"Would ya like a lift, Miss?"
"Please, sir," said Maryetta, fervently.
"l'm a-goin' to the next town-about
twenty-five miles, Miss."
"Why, that's just where I'm going!"
Maryetta had long before decided that
she was going any place-either direction
-wherever anyone would take her.
"This here boat ain't much, Miss. It'll
only go about twenty miles an hour, but
it'll git us thure."
To Maryetta, this chariot seemed to
have great balloon tires as it fairly raced
along the highway. "It's a wonderful
car," she breathed, thinking 'wlhat a re-
lief it wg to sit down.
"Ain't it a be-utiful day, Miss? It
makes ya think of lovemakin'."
"Well, maybe," said Maryetta. It was
impossible to think of love when one was
running away from the Menace.
"Long ago when we was young," con-
tinued the man, 'fl-Elviry and me use to
take long walks on days like this."
Maryetta thought that she and Dick
could have had a beautiful time tomor-
row playing tennis, swimming, picnick-
ing, and - but the Menace loomed so
large in her mind, everything else was
"You younguns ought to have the time
of your life this weather, specially pretty
girls like you. I bet you got just lots of
But the Menace wouldn't appreciate
Wt M.,-f.. ,
her looks. He was an honor student, a
They rode on and on-the old man
commenting about the happiness of
youth, completely unaware of the fact
that a Menace might utterly destroy
youth's good times.
"This is as fur as I go, Miss," said
the driver as they reached a small town.
"I thank yOU so much for the ride. It
helped me a great deal. Good-bye." And
Maryetta found herself alone in a strange
town. What did people do in strange
towns? She didn't even know where she
was, and she was so tired! It was 6:30
by the town clock, and Maryetta stopped
at a cafe to get a sandwich and some cof-
She felt better when she had eaten, but
she still didn't have any idea where she
was. What difference did it make, any-
way? She walked on and on, and finally
she came to a railway station. She sank
down on one of the benches feeling tired
and very much alone.
Presently an old newspaper man came
over to her. He was bent with age, but
his face shone with the kindness in his
"Good evening, young lady. You look
lonesome. Are you lost?"
"Yes, I guess I am."
"Well, now, ain't that a shame! VVhere
you plannin' to go?"
As the girl looked at those faded old
eyes, she felt that she had found a friend
in whom she could confide. "I don't
know exactly. You see, I ran away!"
"I can see you're jest about ready to
go home, too. Now, ain't you? This
runnin' away and being all alone ain't
very much fun."
"Oh, I know it isn't fun," Maryetta as-
sured him, Ubut you see, it was absolute-
ly necessary. The Menace was coming
The old newspaper man was puzzled.
Maryetta explained. "I was going to
have company tomorrow, and it would
have been a terrible ordealg so I left
home. I'll,go back as soon as he leaves."
The old man chuckled. "Now, ain't
that a fine how-de-do! Well, we'll take
care of ya tonight, Miss. What church
do you belong to?"
"Why, the Congregational, but
"I'll take ya over to the minister's
house, young lady. When folks is lost,
the minister usually keeps' 'em till morn-
ing. Now you go fix up a little, and
then we'll start."
Maryetta squeezed his wrinkled old
hand appreciatively and ran to wash her
face. She used her compact combed her
hair, and straightened her dress. It was
a good thing the crepe in her dress was
the kind that didn't crush.
The old newspaper man was an angel
in disguise, Maryetta thought as they
CContinued on page 1141
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SEPTEMBER RADIO ADVICE
4.-Alma Mater's doors are stretched
to the limit as nearly 600 jam between
7.-Mr. Rust reads his plea for loyalty
to the football boys in presenting them
to the school.
10.-Dorothy Nelson, Velma Berlau,
Bob Deal, and Jay Clark are the new
14.-Loren Helberg and his sax per-
form in pep meeting: bring resultsg in-
spired Cardinals lick Mitchellville here,
17.-Mr. Orville Korf and Mr. Ross
Mowry address junior and senior highs
about this Constitution Day.
21.-Alice in Wonderland leads the
new Girl Reserve members "down the
rabbit hole" in candle lighting initiationg
girls find the 1935 program revealed
21.-Helen Louise Jacobs, Marjorie
Hook and a few others help Osky cele-
brate a 7-0 victory over us at their school
22.-Junior High mathematicians count
in Spanish, German, Swedish, and Latin,
25.-Warning! Beware of Bob Moore
during fire drill!
27.-Mr. C. E. Jones slices "The Lady
of Spain" into pieces in his electrical
demonstration, but his fire alarm was the
28.-Traditional initiation speeches of
the new teachers are like Mr. E. W.
Jones' rabbit tail-they aren't tales at all.
28.-VVe tie the D.M.C.A.'s up right,
By LEONA CLEMENTS
Do you take Peruna
For that cold that is so bad?
Or that remarkable Rem,
If Peruna can't be had?
Now Listerine is just the thing
When your throat gets sore,
And a few drops of Arzen
Up each nostril you'll adore.
But when your cold is gone,
And you're still feeling blue,
Carter's Little Liver Pills
Are just the thing for you.
How many dates have been forsaken
Because your face was rough?
,lust try some Fitch's Shaving Cream,
And you'll regain your "love".
Have you become offensive
In your dealings with cheap soap?
Try a cake of Lifebuoy,
And soon you'll have more hope.
Our hands are so important,
For t'hey're always telling tales.
Be sure to ask for Chamberlain's,
Then there'll be no wails.
And now, your station A.D.V.
Will sign off for tonight,
But we'll be back again tomorrow
To bring a new delight.
Bob Robinson: Say, do your eyes both-
Charlotte Messenger: No .... why?
Bob: Well, they bother me.
Ernest Smith: VVhat makes you think
Griffin would make a success in politics?
Leroy Horsmanl Well, 'he can say
more things that sound well and mean
nothing than anyone I know.
f 3 6 N
depends large Wifi' NX
ly upon the QV
beauty of your Vg 1'
212 First su. N. "H"
PHONE 197 Q -N M U M
Have it kept wavy and glossy
by our expert hair dressers.
Repairing Hat Blocking
Benjamin Moore's Paints
For quality, service, and ma-
terial have all your plumb-
ing work done from
PHONE 33 PLUMBING
G O O D'
W O R K
All the Students is done at
say the. place for
BARBER SHOP Laundry
C Q Page 104
? Qvsgxl Kk.?Tg,x-3, NN M' I No ffur
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COMMANDMENTS FOR 27
'Spiled by Splotter
1.-If you are not here for business,
you have no business here.
Z.-Students may leave the room with-
out permission if they visit the office
an hour that evening.
3.-If the room gets too warm, open the
windows and see the fire escape.
4-Always report with a feather, some-
times the lights are bad, and the
feather will be light enough.
5.-Don't sit and thirstg there's a spring
in every step the teacher takes.
6.-lf you get hungry, take a roll of
7.-If you want to chew, chew your
pencil: don't chew gum or the rag
with your neighbor.
8.-lf you do have gum, purchase it with
Stop and Go lights: learn to use
them wisely and avoid the teacher's
eye and the penalty.
9.-NVhen Mr. Lynn enters the room,
poke your nose deep into your book,
10.-VVhen Mr. Berg appears, vanish.
ll.-ffor good nieasurel: lf you're tired
of waiting for the period bell, just
wring your neck.
Anne Mikulasek: How old are you?
Don VVeimer: That is a very difficult
question for me to answer. The last sur-
very shows my psychological age to be
12, my moral age 40, my anatomical age
18 and my physiological age 22. I sup-
pose, however, that you refer to my
chronological age which is 16. That's so
old-fashioned that I seldom think of it
Mrs. Palmer: Give a sentence using
Marvel Meade: My sister says she nev-
er flirts, but Analyze.
1.-Second orchestra elects L. Johnson
1.-Margaret Handke, retiring presi-
dent, reads obligations to Junior High
Council and to her successor, Jean Ray-
2.-Judging team and Mr. Bryson at-
tend VVaterloo Dairy Congress, Lester
Moffitt wins individual honorsg team
3.-Swimmers have a winter carnival
at the Y.
3.-Junior High suffers stomach disor-
ders from a big weiner roast.
5.-The future's wives weigh the prob-
lems of career or marriage, Girl Reserve
forum in charge of Virginia Russell, sen-
5.-We buy city's supply of sponges
when M-town downs us, there, 15-0.
Chester Pringle's ears were cold, and the
pep band was kicked out during pep
8.-We elect class officers today.
12.-Future Farmers of America elect,
Far! Steppe steps up to presidency.
12.-Hip-hooray! No sixth period while
the Freshies fling their first party and
ask, "How'm I doin'?,'
12.-North High sweeps us off our feet
in a 12 to 0 stride, here.
15.-From rain outdoors to clouds in
27, as report cards pour forth.
17.-Normal Training club organizes
for monthly noon meetings.
18.-"Time for a bit o' restf' say the
Newton Teachers: so they have a ban-
quet. Miss Agnes Samuelson, state su-
perintendent, is guest speaker.
19.-First Mixer celebrates a 0-0 vic-
tory t?l in the Grinnell game with danc-
ing and hokum.
23.-Debaters stage their first debate
with Ottumwa, there.
Pugv 105 O
The Wor1d's Finest Washer
THE MAYTAG COMPANY
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Nr ov! K 5-1 ss- 'QA -
cigars Q XX IQ ' Q-5 Q'
4, mv! 'K J - N e W t o n 1 a
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Lnuoaanurs g lf W 'i' if .
27.--Cardinals stretch a 6-4 leader over
29.-Big school election! Newton's on
the ballot! Griffin to be new governorg
Bryson, secretary of state!
2.-The poor teachers part from their
dear scholars to attend the state conven-
3.-The Cards celebrate Dad's Day on
their fifth muddy field with 12 to Lin-
5.+!'Back to School" night for the par-
ents: some learned the thrill of admit
5-10.-Book VVeek specialties! Miss
Malmberg's hobby postersg displays in
27, tabloids: 'n everything. You learn-
6.-"Phe Truth About Snakes is that
they are harmless." says G. E. S. Tordt.
No school experiments recorded.
10.-Callison, Harness, Murphy, Phil
Luther, and Sparks bring us fourth in
Iowia City barrier meet.
12.-Those who knew told of "A
Century of Progress" in junior High
15.-N. T. club hikes to VVestwood
for a weiner roast this breezy eve.
15.-Debaters tour to Boone, Clarion,
Eagle Grove and Ames over slick roads,
with only two bad skids, they say.
16.-'fln the Next Room" contains
some "professional actors," with our new
director, Miss Lewison.
16.-Rev. Moore addresses G. R. on "I
Oughtvil sponsored by juniors: Evelyn
VVallace, Bette Riley, Ruth Maxwell, and
17.-Grinnell Conference of interna-
tional Relations admits Miss Myers, Mr.
Griffin, and twenty students.
19.-Miss Stimpson reports her visit in
Council Bluffs school to Junior High.
21.-N. T. club observes Thanksgiving
with individual "thankful" prayer at
23.-Davies Light Opera presents some
late musical highlights, a sparkling so-
prano with much, oh much, operatic
style, and her charming hero.
26.-Excused fall of usj fifteen min-
utes early at noon to rush our report
cards home to Pa and Ma.
28.-About 500 pass out over Thanks-
giving: a heap of them won't pass in
again for days after the blizzard, but the
teachers will manage to get here, of
28.-F.F.A. meets: Ben Mitchell and
George Lind are instructed to deliver po-
tatoes to Miss Franklin.
2.-Ada Beth Peaker dines with Mos-
tyn Thomas, baritone of the San Carlo
Opera company. p.s. Her folks accom-
3.-Sr. High debaters give an "exam-
ple" debate before Jr. High participants.
6.-Concert presents first glee club,
boys' glee club, brass double quartette,
Dorothy Cumming, and Chester Pringle.
7.-Mr. Twogood speaks on movies at
G. R. forum. Sophomore girls form a
panel: ,lean Fellows, Mary Bess Hook,
7.-We lose our first basketball game,
to Mason City, 29-24.
ll.-Afternoon school is dismissed so
all the "tots" may see Santa. Wayne
lfullmer is the lucky guy'-he can look
over all of it! Uncle Sam "Moore" shows
N.H.S. loyalty to the cause in the grand
NEWTON MANUFACTURING CO.
1935 SENIOR BALLOT
Girl Boy Teacher
Best Athlete ...... ....... H elen Rutledge L. D. Norris Mr. Rust
Best Future ..... ....... A da 'Beth Peaker Claire Tillson Mr. Griffin
Best Looking ..... ....,.. B ette Rinehart Phil Luther Miss Green
Best Sport ......... . ....,......Y...... Florence Albers I., D. Norris Mr. Gaylor
Most Absent-Minded ...i...... Mary Evelyn ParkerRobert Richardson Miss Beeler
Most Accommodating ..,,.... Louise Lambert Phil Luther Miss Speake
Most Bashful ................Y...., Dorothy Gardner Jasper Trent Mr. Rust
Most Conceited ...... ....... J ean Handke Jay Clark Miss Landes
Most Courteous ........ ......, L ouise Lambert VVilliam Singer Miss Franklin
Most Dignified ......,,..........,. Josephine Haupert Phil Luther Miss Speake
Most Representative ...i.... Louise Lambert Claire Tillson Miss Myers
Most Sarcastic .......... ....... V irginia Russell Adrian Freshwater Miss Blackburn
Most Talented ...... ....... A da Beth Peaker Loren Helberg Miss Roggensack
Neatest ..,,....,.,.. .,..... H elen Louise JacobsBill Richards Miss Franklin
Marjorie Hook Joe Davis
Peppiest ,,,,,,,, ,....,. N 'irginia Russell Jay Clark Miss Blackburn
Worst Pest ..... ,...... L aveda Decker Chester Pringle Miss Ramsey
14.-Somebody's poodle visits senior
high assembly, Master Bill Singer re-
moves him by the "ear and tail" method.
14- 15.-Debate teams from Iowa City,
Ottumiwa, Boone, Roosevelt, Valley
Junction, and Ames are our guests.
14.-East High of D. M., here, we win
15.-Flash! Mr. Bryson broadcasts
from Iowa State College.
17.-7AGX presents Christmas pro-
gram for junior High.
19.-Messers Lynn and Griffin ex-
change courting day tales in N. T. club.
CThat wasn't on the programj They
give after-lunch speeches on commercial
and world observances of Christmas.
21.-G. R. sponsors Christmas assem-
bly with "Where Love Is", Rob Robin-
son plays the cobbler. The girls also en-
tertain the County Home women with a
21.-Merle Badgley, Don Manley get
Cpaperl 'lectric train and candy in 27,
Santa found their letter on the blackboard
in Room 25.
21.-The Cards redeem themselves in
basketball from Osky by scoring 24-14.
They defeated us in football there, Sept.
28.-The Redbirds win circuit opener,
4.--Boone wins the basketball game,
7.-Yacation's over, we shuffle back to
8.-Scout meet at Marshalltown, lo-
10.-Cram-berries! Semester tests are
11.-We down M-town's team, 23-18,
18.-A G.R. party tours the Maytag
factory, they get "formally inspected" by
18.-Ouch! Grinnell skins us, there,
19.-We take Mason City, 27-21, here.
21.-Special delivery: C.O.D. CCall on
Dietyj. The delivery: Semester Report
24.-Junior High's musical concert:
American music from colonial days to
24.-Mr. Berg speaks to the N. T. club
about the need of checking crime in
25.-Our "new" team is defeated, here,
by Ames, 26-ll,
26.-Outplayed but never outfought,
the Cards are trounced by D.M., there,
1.-Sally Rand tEd Bromj and Joe
Fenner fthe other W'illiamsj drop in to
1.-Osky tromps us, 31-21, there.
l.-Esther Duffus and Bob Moore
show us what student direction can do
with one-act plays.
6.-One-acts again: Anne Mikulasek
and Florence Kling are directors.
7.-Boone is outdone by the Redbirds,
8.-F.F.A. decides to purchase associa-
tion manuals and pins, the boys decide
to build Bryson's zoo, too.
8.-All music contestants receive excel-
lent or superior ratings in sub-district
f 3 6 N
New checks and plaids! ln a
wealth of new fabrics!
Such smart diagonals and raised-
surface wools, tweeds and fleec-
es! Action backs! Set-in or
Raglan sleeves! Women's and
J. C. Penney Co.
FOR PERFECT CLEANING
Send Them To
Vlfhen you think of Clothes,
think of VARSITY TQWN-
in up to date styles.
ond Clothing Co.
We combine Quality with Low Cost
U.-S.li.l'. girls conduct Girl Reserve
forum on "VYliat Religion Means."
IO.-Girl Reserve cabinet attends Ames
ll.-junior lligh installs Council: Lura
lieth Russell is president.
13.-X. T. club holds Valentine lunch-
eon: Miss Myers speaks on "Social Sci-
14.-Home lic girls serve tea to RTA.
in observance of lfounders' Day.
15.-M-town conquers, there, 15-32.
15.-Euterpean glee club sees Myrna
Loy in "Wings in the Dark": plans by
15-16.--Debate tourney at Iowa State
Teachers' College, Smith, VVilson, Till-
son. and Horsman represent us. Tillson
wins four year scholarship.
l6.-G..-X..-X. has a girls-only skating
20.-Physical training boys demon-
strate at the Y.
22.-Marjorie Harris acclaimed Carni-
Mrs. Russell gets the goose:
Some get beauty keen:
Those in the fun house get the
22.-Grinnell defeats the Cards, here,
23.-Cardinals beat last game, here. 23
to Knoxville's 14.
23.-Dean lfahrney naps in 27.
25.-Junior High hears Indian musical.
l.-Wilson, Mitchell. Vulbertsou, Co-
burn, Nloffitt from the Animal llusban-
dry class give a program over VV.O.l.
l.-H'ray! Another six weeks gone!
1.-Freshmen sponsor G. R. talent pro-
gram of singing, instrumental music,
dancing and readings.
1.--Extemporaneous speaking contest
winner is Claire Tillson.
6.-Normal training girls receive their
state exam grades.
7.-Musical Pep meeting. NVe hear
contestants in "practical" practice.
8.-Physiology girls pale at examina-
tion of poor human's bones.
8-9.-"The Queen's Husband" C.-Xllan
McAllisterj and the queen herself tMir-
ian1 Pahnerj, with their courtiers, bring
us the junior play.
15.-Professor and Mrs. Tull of Cor-
nell speak and read "bitsl' to us.
15.-Doors to the literary contest close
on about 55.
15.-Grinnell students lead G. R. forum
on "Distribution of Wealth"3 arrange-
ments by Miss Myers.
18.-Delta Mu Delta members are an-
nounced while all Brilliantines hold their
breaths and wish.
1.8.-Final jr. High debate is staged:
Resolved Iowa Sales Tax should be re-
19.-N. T. club hears Miss Hall discuss
teacher qualifications. Little Boys Bry-
son and Beaty bring onions in syrup pails
21.-Jack Rank impersonates five char-
acters in a play of his owng as a lady he's
21.-The band parades and parades and
parades during sixth period "study".
25.-Home Ee girls give style show
for P.T.A., by the alphabet.
27.-Camp Fire observes second anni-
versary before Jr. High.
28.-"Ryland" play cast competes in
state contest at Iowa City.
29.-Last mixer: Marilou Harvey and
Betty Jo McClure give spot-light dance.
Page 1 10
Page 111 O
X f "' 72'
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3.-Mothers - Daughters banquet in
Fairyland 'midst fairies, dragons, castlesg
Tri-Y boys serve.
3.-Newton l".l",A. entertains Grinnell
F.F.A.g "Cookhouse" Kelly, of circus
7.-D. Kleinendorst and A. Kirlin get
rained out of geometry when the water
pipe springs a leak.
8.-Margaret Miller announced May
Queeng takes Newtonia headlines and
a news photo!
9.--Petrie's White Hussars entertain
instrumental and vocal music, spiced
ll.-Grade Music Festival recalls mem-
of our kid-hood days.
12.-Whoopee! Spring vacation's here!
means a few extra pleasures tand
napsb. V A
15-19.-Senior N. T.'s get their first
taste of the teaching stew.
21.-We roll eggs today: tomorrow we
roll ourselves back to school.
ZZ,-Ag boys get nervous as judging
23.--Sidney Landon recreates Poe,
Twain, Stevenson, etc.
24-25.-All-school art exhibit at llotel
Maytag: Harold Davis' poster is best.
26.-Delta Mu Delta's banquetg new
members give stunts tvery informal, in-
deedjg alumni are guests.
29.-Jr. High music contestants do
their final best before assembly.
29.-Sally and Sam lfleming, S. Irwin,
and Coletta Pringle speak extempore to
1-3.-Gala nights! May Fete ushers in
the glorious Maytimc! Spring colors,
beautiful ladies, happy children: all are
in the Garden of Memories.
6.-Magician Frye shows a skillful
trick or two.
7.-N. T. girls see Mr. Berg's Indian
relic collectiong he explains geology of
9-10.-Livestock, Achievement, and
Farm Management judging teams attend
congress at Ames.
10.-Junior High sees screen shadows
in assembly program.
10.-G. R. installs officers, using a mo-
del cabinet meeting with a "cheerful cher-
l0.-Athletic letter club banquets best
girlsg hear Coe College coach.
14.-Seniors hold Skip Day: telegraph
bouquet to facultyg seek "better rela-
tions" with Grinnell.
16.-Major Philip Martindale shows us
pictures he has collected as a ranger.
17.-G. R. gives seniors a happy fare-
wellg a minstrel gives them notes of har-
mony to remember.
18.-Juniors entertain seniors amid Ha-
waiian melody, leiis, pineapples.
23-24.-"Peg O' My Heart" fBillie Ea-
ton! wins the worthy Englishman CRus-
sell Cobbsb in the senior play.
25.--Senior assembly brings realization
of departure to them.
26.-VVith Baccalaureate services the
seniors put another mile-stone behind
29.-Seniors may no longer sleep i11
study hallg they graduate to new hori-
31.-All's well that ends well!
O Page 112
We also have a complete
i l sales and repair service for
your graduation watch.
For the most reliable and
77, latest styles in Jewelry, see
'U .t-- BNUEBMRD
Keith 81 McLaughlin
315.00 to 3500.00 jewelers
A raduation ime
Youth at graduation has aspiration in
his eyes, vigor in his sinews, the world
before him-at this milestone in his life
his friends will want a good photograph
The Tyler Studio
PHOTOGRAPHERS ASS,N. OF AMERICA
CContinued from page 1011
walked together to the home of the Con-
gregational minister. She thought that
she had never walked so many miles in
all her life.
When they reached the parsonage, the
old gentleman rang the bell. A young
man opened the door.
"Is your father at home, son?"
"No, but he will be back in an hour,"
answered the boy.
"My young friend here wants to talk
She was assured that she was welcome,
so thanking the old man for his kindness
and giving him a beaming smile which
went straight to his heart, Maryetta went
into the house and took the chair offered
f'Are you a stranger in town?" asked
the young man.
"What business brings you here?"
'lDoes it matter?" 0
The boy was surprised by her indiffer-
ence. "Why no-I only thought-"
"I really don't consider it your affair,"
she answered flippantly, knowing that
she was being terribly rude but too tired
to care. .
"Oh, Ilm sorry, I didn't mean to in-
trude. I only thought I might help."
"Well, if you must know-I ran away."
"Ran away! You?"
"Yes. What's so dreadful about that?"
"You look as if you had more sense!"
"Is that so? Well, I had a perfectly
sane reason for leaving home!"
"What? A fight with your mother?"
"No, I left so I wouldn't hurt her feel-
ings. I left to evade a fight."
"You probably hurt her feelings more
by leaving. She's probably worried to
"She isn't either. She thinks l'm at
Helen's, and anyway I'd go through any-
thing to escape the Menace."
'lYes, he was coming tomorrow, and
I couldn't stand to see him-so I left."
"Q,h, I take it a boy friend of yours
"He's no friend of mine!"
l'All right, a boy friend was coming to
fefenyou. You didn't like him, so you
"That's putting it mild-I detest him!"
The boy gave her a condescending look
of disapproval. "It seems to me that
you're being very childish and very
'AI didn't ask for your opinion."
"I'm giving it nevertheless. A girl like
you from a good home, no doubt, with
fine parents and all kinds of advantages
and friends-running away like a two-
year-old because you don't want to see
IN NATURE'S REALM
CContinued from page 985
echoing voice of Farmer John calling his
hogs. The cows on the distant hill-side
stand as statues, tirelessly chewing their
cuds, and shooting the ever-annoying
flies with their tails.
You remove the old hickory pole from
the water with the 'hook glaring barely
at you. Stopping in the shade of the oak,
you pick a quantity of large, long-stern-
med violets for Mother. The day has
been spent happily, joyously, in the
realm of this enchanted wood.
Meandering up the long lane, you see
Mother at the gate. As you hand her the
violets, you meet that look of question-
ing shining in her eyes. "No, Mother,
the fish did not bite today. The wind
was blowing from the North."
a boy. Of all the silly things! You
should know better!"
"ell, I don't care!" stormed Maryetta.
"You're no grandfather to be giving me
advice. You don't look any older than I
am. If your mother had a college chum
with a girl your age and they forced you
together and you simply loathed the girl,
you'd run away too! I hate him!! CMary-
etta didn't know that her black eyes
sparkled daringly when she was angryj.
He has red hair, and I simply abominate
red hair, and he's a minister's son-and
there's really nothing worse, and he-"
Maryetta stopped. She suddenly re-
alized she was in a minister's home and
the boy had red hair! 'lOh, I'm sorry,
I-" She turned the color of a lovely
rose, and looked at the floor.
The boy stared at 'her in amazement.
"Why-why-you must be Maryetta! I
had no idea that you felt this way, too!"
It was incredible!-Incomprehensible!
She said, "Are you an honor student?"
The boy smiled. "Why, yes."
Both young people looked away. He
was thinking, "She has gorgeous eyes,
and her hair must be naturally curly.
It makes divine little ringlets, and she
has slender ankles and small feet. That
white dress fits her perfectly, and she's
as pretty as a picture!"
She was thinking, "His red hair is very
dark-not at all an unpleasant color, and
it waves beautifully. And I love brown
eyes, and that broad smile is just too
perfect!! Evidently, his grades haven't
spoiled him. There are lots of things
worse than minister's sons!"
Their reveries ended, the girl and boy
looked at each other. Both of them
smiled unbelievingly. The thoughts of a
Maryetta extended her hand. "I'm very
glad to know you, Jack!"
The distance between them on the da-
66Where Fashion Flourishesn
Smart Wear For
Junior and Miss
WATCH OUR WINDOWS
Mayt . e, gr.
ag Bldg. Mrs Helma Col M
Styled to the Moment -
Suits, Hats, and Furnishings
For Young Men.
H A K E '
In an aston
1 s J es, materials
and shades 1S offered for your inspection.
We have accessories to complete your cos-
tume and to match your other apparel.
ishing varietv of stvl
M. J, Milvs Illlll llorliin- l'lil"IIlilll
mml their lloolx wllilv liloyfl Fir-
maxn fem xunwtlniug plvanszult on
Ilw iAk'llll7llll0 sidv.
llalvv Nm-lmm "Null l'lilhlllUII.v'
'Nlornlwr Illxlt lvv 1
M1-lvin llurlmin fl1-I'm-mls luimsn-lt'
1'r'mn7:1 lwsivgiixg' vzuxlorzn man!
Mzulgv NYn!kor ulklli-"il'lt'l0'lll,f'l
with liivlmrwl IM- Holi.
liulliv Singer llvrlmnsimtw tlw
liussizm ''llmrtwluikuutvlli'' in .lim
Virginia llnswllirillk. listlwr
lie-l1ke'1l1:l. liol: luzxllgfenlmvll, :mul
lmlv lil'n1l-kelllrimlge wutrll smlu-Y
llllllg' or 'ioilwr on :1 brisk XK'lllll'l'
Gull- Williams :xml .luv Ymm 1'
clown on thu ink
Vaxrxll-r':1-slly, Mixs liutlurmwk luis-
tulls lyy, 'l'u:li'l14-rw t'Zlll slnml up
mi xlivk fimlvwzxlkw, you se-0 .
lllv xYL'lllYOY' lxrolvvlx himsm-lf
frmn liz-nrgo Cm-ks.
l'rnu4-is :xml lion 0 Iinzuke hur-
ry palm Mr. lg92lly. the Big lizurl
VVult' wlm takes :ill thc- joy nut
of lifl- un :x "sllllXYlHlll" llny.
Pago 117 O
We're Sportin' A T H A ,g
New Stock of A X
SPRI N G R
9 :QIQHI K
S p o rt G o o d S -
4'Official Quality" A '
W. T. PETERSEN HARDWARE
GOVERNMENT INSPECTED MEATS
FRUIT AND VEGETABLES
4 Deliveries Daily Phone 25
For the Young Graduate
What happiness and satisfaction
one will get in having a handsome,
reliable new watch.
We also have a wide selection of
pearls, bracelets, rings, chokers,
and costume jewelry.
THERE IS NO END TO THE
JEWELRY HAS TO OFFER.
Jewelrjy F. O. N E L S 0 N All Work
Repamng Jeweler Guaranteed
W. C. POWER
W. C. POWER, Jr.
5 THE SORROWS OF A MAIDEN
AND THE BARREN ROCKS
Tied for First Place
By MARGARET HANDKE,
Maiden: O barren rocks,
O rocks that see
So many disasters
ln your life near the sea,
Do you ever wonder
Who next 'twill be?
What next doomed ship
The sea will claim?
Do you ever think
What life will be
For those who have lost
Their loves and beloved at sea?
Do you ever shrink
From the task at hand
Of tearing great wounds
In the lives of man?
Do you ever really feel
The sorrow and despair so real
Aboard those ships
Who hear you ring their own
O answer, rocks,
Who see all these,
Answer and tell me
All you know.
ln the eyes of me,
Who has lost her beloved
To the sea.
fAll through this poem the rocks
are a mass speaking with one
O lovely maiden,
In your deep despair,
Hear my answer
0 And condemn me not.
G- H-N a
PRESCRIPTIONS OUR SPECIALTY
Phone 35 and 48
Page 119 Q
O how I hate my task for the
I once was freeg
O sweet dear maiden,
Please believe me!
Then one cold night it blew and
Many ships were lost
ln that horrible nightmarish
But not enough to please the
He rushed and loosed me
From my home:
He crushed and beat me
NVith his cruel foam.
He claimed me as his gory owng
He forced me to him obey'
l could not gog
He made me stay.
l've wept for the doomed ones
Aboard those ships.
l tried but could not
Help them live.
The sea, seeing my agony,
Always dashing more and more
On my heaving shore.
O sorrowing maid,
List to my dirge. Believe me
As 1 voice my sorrows:
Pity meg pray for me.
O sweet young lass,
Forgive, but do not forget
Your steadfast friend.
The poor doomed rocks.
THE GRADUATES OF
NEWTON HIGH SCHOOL,
and any other readers
of this splendid Annu-
al H- Newton and ev-
ery other town in Iowa
was planned and built
by pioneers, who
staked their lives and
fortunes here, and
have left their names
to live after them.
The life of these
towns depends upon
you -unless your
money is spent and
kept in these towns,
neither they nor you
We are proud to
have been pioneers in
Newton, and we will
enjoy your patronage
in any of our Depart-
A. M. Hough SL Sons
MEATS - GROCERIES
100 PERCENT HOME-OWNED
GOVERNMENT INSPECTED MEATS
POPULAR PRICES QUALITY FOODS
Dale Schlotfeldt Harold Hook
,.,.l .W al.
SALES ll f H EVRO U5 T X SERVICE
.51 "-I .M ':-- if"
S811-I CHEVROLET CO.
315 First Avenue West
Phones 120 and 220
SPECIALIZED ALEMITING SERVICE
CHAMBER OF COMMERCE
TELEPHONE 545 HOTEL MAYTAG
The Chamber of Commerce is the consolidated effort of alert busi-
ness and professional citizens for planning, leading, bettering, and
building for more conveniences, increased service, greater liusiness
volume, health and happiness for all who make this their home.
The Chamber of Commerce has served Newton
and jasper County for thirty-eight years.
Sanders otor Sales
DODGE and PLYMOUTH DEALERS
Phone 27 216 W. 4th St. N.
A tom-boy at that,
I We offer you our congratulations as well as the most complete
automotive service in Jasper County.
YOUR EVERY MOTORING NEED SUPPLIED
201 w. 4th st. N. phone 13
I'd wear dirty overalls
With an old straw hat,
An' tin-can dogs,
An' tease the cat-
If I were a boy.
1'd go fishin' with my dog
And sleep all afternoon
In the warm meadow grass
Down by the Coon-
If I were a boy.
Then I'd ride a fiery hoss
An' scare those Texas Damesg
IF I WERE A BOY
Tied for First Place
By DOROTHY AILLAUD, Senior
O' course, when I got older
I might take Dad's car
And all the gang with me
To town, an' ever so far-
If I were a boy.
I'd take the books for study
An' throw 'em in the fireg
I'd get all of my learnin'
From things that didn't tire-
If I were a boy.
But I'm a girl and, though, I guess
I can't help thinkin' of the thmgs
For which Iyd eat my hat-
If I were a boy.
Tell 'em "It's a holdup,"
An' shout, "Fm jesse James!"-
If I were a boy.
NEWTON TIRE and BATTERY SERVICE.
Tires, Tubes, and Batteries
Vulcanizing and Re-Charging
Brakes Relinecl and Adjusted
General Repair Work
221 N. 2nd Ave. West Phone 119
Sponsored by Girl Reserves for Book Week
Pa gf- 1123
'l'wn wise-1'v'af'kers: Bill Singer
anrl Kathryn Sknwi master of
1'Pl"l?lYl0lll?S, Allan M1-Allister: lin-
ther Mc'Ke4-'vc-r and Claire 'l'illsnn1
Mrs, VViggs of thx- Uahhage Patch
is Eleanor Holme.
Telle-rs of exaggerated tales:
Vliffurd Pink and Leroy Pritch-
Hevky Sharp frum Vanity Pair,
l"loren1'0 M4-Uloskeyg VVilliam
from Seventeen, Jim Sprague:
'Fish from Tish, Laura Miller.
Fan drill: liela GN-'r0ry, Cath-
erine Anne lirallley. June Dennis,
l'lva Gmmrmvsky from Little
Citizens, lma Jean llildm-brand:
llue-li Finn. Uliffnrd Urookg Tup-
sy. Virginia Mays: l'enr0rl, lion-
Negro dance: Margaret Vrmper,
lie-ite Riley. Arlene Bullhm-fer.
Myra Be-ss Iiightfnot, liynrlall
l4P2lllll'TYIlElll. Verna Stavvy. Bessie
llavis, Geraldine Harrison.
illlZll'ill'll'!' in "Two iil'llll0lIl1-'ll
nl' Verona." Holland Singer: Gah-
bo from "Merchant of Venice,"
Girl Reserve vabinet at xxvl"Si'
wood: lt must be nearing: lunch
time from the way Miriam Palmer
wliewx that blade of grass.
We, as members of the Newton Ministerial Association, unite in
extending a personal invitation to all students and teachers of New-
ton High School to attend any of the many fine churches in this
city. While each church has a place for people of all ages, the
young people are especially welcome.
FIRST CHRISTIAN CHURCH
REV. H. LE ROY KINSER
FIRST CONGREGATIONAL CHURCH
DR. J. IRVINE WALKER
FIRST EVANGELICAL LUTHERAN CHURCH
DR. W. H. BLANCKE
FIRST METHODIST EPISCOPAL CHURCH
DR. LESLIE B. LOGAN
FIRST PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
DR. W. R. MOORE
METHODIST PROTESTANT CHURCH
REV. W. W. STEINMETZ
UNITED PRESBYTERIAN CHURCH
DR. JOHN W. BICKETT
A. 8: P. TEA CO.
MEATS AND GROCERIES
at low prices
W. H. AINSWORTH, Manager
MEATS AND GROCERIES
FRUITS - VEGETABLES
F. P. SANTEN L. D. SANTEN
Tied for Second Place
By MARJORIE HARRIS, Junior
I wish I were an artistg
Then I would paint that tree
That shields the little winking star,
Who's peeping through at me,
Who's peeping through at me.
So while I sit 'here writing,
He's laughing down at me,
Because he knows it's all a joke,
My writing poetry,
My writing poetry.
By ANNA MEADE, Junior
Tied for Second Place
Give me Strength
That I may see
The difficult tasks
That lie before me.
Give me strength
That I may be
The type of person
I want to be,
Give me strength
That life won't seem
But enrobed with sheen.
But most of all, God,
CMay I have my p1ea.D
Please let me live
Grocery 8: Market
Canned Goods Vegetables
JOHN CUMMING, Prop.
Meats and Groceries
Fruits and Vegetables
Phone 43 We Deliver
y U Q U
! a s
Soliloquy by Splotter
To study, or not to study,-that is the
Whether 'tis nobler to go out nights
And enjoy myself to the utterinost,
Or to take home my books
And spend the evenings pouring over
-To pass-to fail-
No moreg and by hard hours of concen-
I end the fear of being a numbskull, a
To be an UA" student,-'tis a state
Devoutly to be wished. To fail-to pass-
To pass! Perchance to win the teacher's
Ay, there's the rubg
For in winning her love I will win ridi-
Some of my classmates.
For who can bear the smiles of his teach-
The hate of his friends?
-To pass-to fail-
Ah! to gain a 'happy median!
There's the glory! All will come:
Nights outg concentrationg teacher's
smileg friends' love
That's the choice would I.
Moore 8z Peet
Our S pecialty
East Side of E Phone 11
"Wonder ful Coffeev
N f N
Well-dressed people are
never run down at the heels.
They take their shoes to
Bill's Shoe Shop
209 2nd St. N.
x J Q J
, ra g White's
x lIZ1,M' , X
Mrs. Alice White
212 First Ave. W. Phone 193
Eleanor Gants: Howl many kinds of
milk are there?
Roscoe DePenning: There's evaporated
milk, buttermilk, malted milk . . . W'hat
do you wanta know for?
Eleanor: Oh, never mind: I'm just
drawing a poster of a cow: three spigots
oughta be enough.
Marie Burr: How much do you get out
of your car?
Paul Newell: Oh, about fifty miles to
Miss Reed: Give three collective nouns.
Hollis Lust: Flypaper, wastepaper, and
Barber to Carroll Eichner: What'll you
have, a haircut or just the oil changed?
VVilliam Wheeler: I want to try on
that suit in the window,
Clerk: Sorry, but you'll have to use
the dressing room.
Graduation is the time
That leaves Dad not a dime.
High school days have delights,
But they can't compare with high school
E"'o"ea" Modem' Marvel Hitchlefz what is a literary as-
Modern Rates pirant?
Inez Huddlestonz I guess it's what an
K . 1 author takes when he has a headache.
SHOES FOR THE ENTIRE FAMILY
SOUTH SIDE OF THE SQUARE
ng 'uri Z" X
- 5 5 V
' It fe li Ri
OUR DEAR ALMA "MAMA"
By JOE YOUNG
Slave driver for the community,
A somewhat educator,
Player with talents and my time dis-
Valiant, angry teachers,
School of the Wonder boys:
They tell me you are cruel and I believe
them, for I have seen your cruel
teachers give outrageous assign-
And they tell me you are crooked and I
Yes, it is true, I have seen time given
unjustly and the giver go free to
And they tell me you are brutal and my
On the faces of boys and girls effects
of made up hours.
Come and show me another school with
glee clubs singing so proud to be
alive and still being so untalented.
And having answered so I turn once more
to those who sneer at this my
school, and I give them back the
sneer and say to them:
Educating, failing, reeducating,
Singing the howling, wailing, bawling
song of loyalty,
Hardhearted, Proud to be slave-driver,
Somewhat educator, Player with
talents, and tax disposer to the
A PHILCO in the living room -
A FRIGIDAIRE in the kitchen --
A MAYTAG in the laundry
VVhat more could MOTHER want - P
Standard Applianne Co.
Yes, and cream puffs,
too, and sweet rolls,
and cakes that melt
in your mouth.
The place to satisfy
that empty feeling is
For all Sporting
A HI-Y MEETING
By ALLAN McALLISTER
The tranquillity of the Hi-Y clubroom
was broken suddenly by the somewhat
discordant notes of Gus Paschal's piano-
playing. As usual the music was the
very familiar strains of "The Object of
My Affectionsf' The eminent secretary
of the club, sprawled in the big armchair
in the corner, groaned miserably when
Allan Ballard decided to combine his
singing talents with Mr. Paschal's futile
attempts. The sponsor of the club and
Bob CAlice, the Goonj Kono were en-
gaged in a terrific battle, the battlefield
being a checker-board. Every so often
Goon would moan in order to enable the
attentive audience to ascertain whether
or not he was asleep. A person in the
center of the room rattled the coffee can
containing donations to the club's fund
to buy a radio, which up-to-date was only
occupied by one nickel and eight pennies,
totaling the tremendous sum of thirteen
cents. I personally was pretending to
be deeply engrossed in the club's most
popular book "Under the Goal Posts,"
but my thoughts were much elsewhere.
After the sponsor had administered a
thorough beating to Goon, we assembled
MAGAZINES f 1
CANDY V ff .f
FOUNTAIN SERVICE Q ' '
LUNCHEONETTE . ,7 fll f
- A 51, L, A
liygilixfg, 5,94 . 1 .
N. W. Corner lj
R O S W ELL, S
erhe Place Many Prefer for
Lunches and Sweetsi'
COMPLETE LINE OF CONFECTIONS
in the meeting room for one of our
"Is there any old business?" This
from the president. "Yeah," spoke up
Rolland Singer. "How about that par-
ty?" He was directly commanded to be
seated and did so with some hesitation.
The chairman of the program committee
then very timidly informed the president
that he had not had time to obtain a
speaker. He then received a gentle
touch of the paddle by the bouncer for
his fine work. Just then a brave lad in
the rear, presumably Ed Brom, came
forth with a very inopportune wisecrack.
He also had his punishment meted out
in much the same manner and took his
former position very gently.
After much get-no-wfhere discussion,
the main topics being club feeds, parties,
and what to do with new members, the
meeting was adjourned with a warning
issued to the chairman of the committee
for the next program concerning the ad-
visability of obtaining a speaker. I shall
leave you now, but you may be sure I
shall be on hand next meeting to witness
the paddling of the program chairman.
Phil Luther: You should have seen her
face light up when I kissed her.
John Luther: Hm . . . you must have
touched off the powder.
Miss Malmberg: Have you read
Dan Murphy: No, ma'amg mine are
Bill Scott: I forgot my umbrella this
Hill Singer: How did you remember
you had forgotten it?
110 First Ave. E.
ABSTRACTS OF TITLE
promptly and at reasonable
ALL WORK GUARANTEED
First National Co.
F. L. DRAKE, President
THE F ARMERS' MUTUAL FIRE AND
LIGHTNING INSURANCE ASSOCIATION
OF JASPER COUNTY, IOWA
We write insurance on farm and city property for
Tornado, Cyclone, Windstorm, Fire, and Lightning.
WE ALSO WRITE AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE
F. L. HUMMEL, President E. C. TURNER, Vice President
T. J. KATING, Secretary-Treasurer
P. 0. BOX 230 NEWTON, IOWA Phone 167
A Gentleman has said.-
6'In the town where I went to school,
the close of a high school career was
called 'graduationl That was about the
time that 'commencement' began to take
the place of 'graduationf It was not
until several years later that I appre-
ciated the significance of 'commence-
After a student leaves high school for the last time, the first
thing he thinks is, "At last I'm through." On the contrary, one is
never through with his education. Whether you go on to college
or not, you will find that a great part of your education will be
achieved after leaving high school. Your education will always
take on new aspects, will continually widen out.
In such a way has our business progressed. After an ordinary
beginning, possibilities have been seen to widen it to cope with the
ever increasing demands of growing generations. Our success has
been due to the cooperation and backing of the public which we
We will enjoy helping you in your advancement
and progress by offering you a fine line of goods
in a live, up-to-date store.
Montgomery Ward 81 Co.
11255 No. Second Ave. West
Photographs That Please
Mr. Twogood: These metal work girls
hammer like lightning.
Mr. Reaty: Howls that?
Mr. Twogood: You know lightning
never strikes twice in the same place.
Bette Bickell: What is "faculty"?
Claire Tillson: A bunch of teachers
hired to help us seniors run the school.
Mr. Lufkin: Do you think those home
economics classes are any good?
Mrs. Lufkin: I certainly dog we haven't
had a tramp around here since Betty
started to cook,
FIN C H
Insurance of All
-: :- Kinds
Dorothy Raymond: VVhy does an ln-
dian wear feathers on his head?
Loren Helberg: To keep his wig-wam,
of course. li-
H. C. KORF E. 0. KORF Jasper COUHIY Bank Bldg
KORF 8: KORF
-l NEWTON, IOWA
Room 511 Maytag Bldg.
Q lb' Q
C0-QP D IRYLAND ASS'N.
Kon Klomeration of Kids
H111 1i11'11il1"11S gggivvs 111'1'11y 11111's-
1111111 11 111111. 1111111411 15111K 11111111111
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Page 133 Q
School of Music
Lydia Gertrude Beard
A. Eugene Burton
Piano and Organ
Kathryn Parker Matthews,
Phone 385 Newton, Iowa
112 First Ave. East
Dr. B. A. Miller
and Floor Coverings
Window Shade Service
Amree Bldg' Anderson Furniture
Room 204 NEWTON, IOWA
' 7 g J
QUALITY HAS NO SUBSTITUTE
Arrow and lde Shirts
Stetson Hats Holeproof Hosiery
"Our 35th Year in Newton"
0 Page 134
S E N I C R S
In embarking upon your business and financial
career, make use of the prestige to he had from a
ct'on with this strong, friendly bank. We
ffe you, herewith, the use of our experience
d fa llities to make YOUR career uccessful.
The jasper County
that will be greatly appreciated
can be procured at the
S. S. MARSHALL
H A I2 D WA I2 E
BEHIND THE BLANK
Second Place Essay
By ALICE CROSS. Junior
Joan gave books and papers a shove,
banged the locker door, and ran up the
stairs, chatting with a girl friend. As
she slipped into the English room past
the teacher 'who stood at the door, she
thought, "VVhat are we supposed to do
today?" Then she remembered that it
was writing day.
Miss. Dale put out the absence slip.
closed the door, and said. "Today wc are
going to write about the thing which you
consider most important to your happi-
,loan could not decide what made her
most happy. She wondered what made
her classmates happy, and she began to
look about the room. Her eye fell upon
Joyce Anton with whom she had spent
a week-end shortly before. Joyce's fath-
er was wealthy, and her home was con-
sidered one of the most luxurious in the
town. It was very tastefully and expen-
sively furnished. ,loan had thought it
very beautiful and had gasped at the ar-
ray of lovely dresses and dainty slippers
that filled joyce's spacious closet, but
Joyce had complained of having nothing
and her expression was frequently bored.
So money couldn't be the answer.
Her gaze swept over the bent heads
and rested on James'. He always made
good grades, but he was lonely for he
had few companions. So simply being
able to make good grades wouldn't fill
A slight sound attracted her attention
to Martha who was the beauty of the
class. She was tall, straight, and slender.
with fine even features, a white clear
skin, curly golden hair, and deep blue
eyes. However, Martha was bitter, Joan
knew, because Joyce had all the things
that she desired, felt should be hers, and
that her father was unable to provide. It
seemed that beauty could not be the most
Ioan next noticed Anne who was
small, nice looking, smartly dressed and
very popular. Yet Anne felt that life
was dull and useless unless she was go-
ing somewhere all the time. For that
very reason she hated studies and
thought that school was tiresome. There-
fore, popularity wouldn't be the subject
of her theme.
Joan thought of herself. She was hap-
py with her parents' limited income. her
clothes which were neither numerous nor
expensive, her rather good grades, her
only slightly wavy hair and plain face,
and her friends who were few but true.
What was the reason for this?
Suddenly she smiled wisely and wrote
the title of her theme "Contentment".
'P ssnvlce- Y-
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The attainment of ability to
sell high quality drugs at
the most reasonable price,
is a reputation, long since
gained and has always been
The large volume of business
we do to-day with school
children and their parents
is our just reward for mod-
ern merchandising princi-
Visit Our Soda
Malted "Milks as only
Jepson can make them.
C'me and see me some time.
R. SW. WOOD L. E. FELLOWS
M.D., F.A.C.S. M.D.
DRS. WOOD and
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
"What do you think of Ruth Ford?"
asked the manager.
"Well, I don't know," said the assistant.
"She spells atrociouslyf'
"Really," said the manager, "she must
be pretty good. I couldn't spell it."
Miss Franklin: How old is a person
who was born in 1894?
Rufus Halstead! Man or woman?
How did the De Moss wedding come
Fine-until the minister asked Sceola
if she would obey her husband.
And what happened then?
Sceola replied, "Do you think I'm cra-
zy ?,' and Lyle who was in a sort of daze,
replied, "I do."
Mr. Walker: What is steam? X
Allan McAllister: Steam is water gone
CI'3.Zy with the heat.
Carroll Rohrdanz.: Do you take a cold Calls Day or Night
shower every morning? I suite 201 Maytag Bldg-
Clair Sparks: No, but I eat a grapefruit
2: DR. F. L. SMITH, M.D.
, 'V Res. Ph. 383
Verna Stacey: Say something soft and
sweet to me. -
John Lawton: Custard pie! DR' J' WIQLSBIEIEINFSESY, M'D'
Miss Speake: Do you have any trouble DR' T' D' WRIGHT
with "shall" :nd "will"? RCS- Ph- 570
Virginia Russell: No: Dad says, "You
shall," and I say "I will."
QI. ill. flilnrgan 8: Sun
f ' NW
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sf- -gb?-DEIV 1 H m u
ll. Ulf- .1
white Bhnnr 45 Night Phan: 495
Can't study in the fall
Gotta play football:
Can't study in the winter
Gotta play basketball:
Can't study in the spring
Gotta run trackg
Can't study in the summer
F. E. Carpenter, M.D.
Res. Phone 685 Office 73
Eye, Ear, Nose and Throat
Well Dressed 'Students have
their clothes kept clean and
W R A G G S
can keep your clothes clean-
ed and pressed-and at mod-
Office with Bond Clothing
Our Mr. and Mrs. Jones were going
over the family budget. Frequently he
ran across an item "H.O. K. 33" or
Mr. Jones: My dear, what is this H.
She: Heaven only knows!
Miss Stimpson: An anonymous person
is one who does not wish to be known.
. . . who is doing all that whispering?
Doris Gray: An anonymous person,
Employer: Can you write shorthand?
Mary Evelyn Parker: Yes, sir-but it
takes me longer.
jim Young: Joe tells me that l talk in
my sleep., What should I do?
Doctor: Nothing that you shouldn't.
THE NEWTON NATIONAL BANK
RENDERING A COMPLETE SERVICE IN ALL
H. C. MCCARDELL, President O. L. KARSTEN, Exec. Vice President
C. A. PECK, Vice President W. T. ROBINSON, Cashier
M. G. ADDICKS
Q Page 138
I BELIEVE that
a mari should be proud
oi the city in which he
lives. And that he
should so live that his
city will be proud that
he lives in it.
NEWS PRINTING COMPANY
Printers -:- Stationers
NEWTON - - - IOWA
Vesta Mae Jensma: You have marvel-
our arm muscle. Do you swing dumb-
VVilfred Guthrie: Well, I go to a lot
Maytag Loan 8:
508-509 Maytag Building
Abstracts of Title and
Real Estate Loans
A. M. Miller
0 A' 1.x ll
John Atwood: l heard about a guy who
drank some sulphuric acid by mistake.
Arlene Johnson: Hurt him?
john: He said the only thing he no-
ticed was that he Illade holes in his hand-
kerchief every time he blew his nose.
We have these three essentials
which all good Beauty 'and Bar-
ber Shops should have.
35.00 - 36.00
Special 33.50 or S4-.00
CH ESN UTT'S
Barber and Beauty Shop
Phone 243 for Appointment
Just North of Bigelow's
THE GIRL RESERVE ROOM
By MILDRED HARDAWAY
Did you ever go down to the Girl Re-
serve room in the morning and listen to
the chatter of the girls as they comb their
hair, "make their faces", or just talk?
Soon after the bell rings, this room is
filled to over-flowing. Girls rush in with
compacts, lipstick,ncombs and hair rib-
bons. A few come in to compare an-
swers to problems or study for tests.
At this moment I am in the Girl Re-
serve room. The first person to catch
my attention is Lilly Love. She is stand-
ing directly in front of the mirror comb-
ing her hair. And what hair! It is the
color of straw streaked with brown, and
it had obviously been curled on the curl-
ing iron in a none too becoming manner.
She has a very large nose and gray-green
eyes. Her one good feature is her mouth
which forms a perfect cupid's bow.
For years Lilly has been
looking for a boy friend, but
she just doesn't seem to I
make a hit with the boys.
think she has a boy-friend in 9'
another town. Slhe is talking
loudly through a mouthful of 'I
hairpins to her friend, "No, 3
Marguerite, l,'ll not write him
another letter, I've already
written one, and he never
answered it. I have enough ..
boy-friends without him, any- 1
way." A suppressed titter is heard, but
Lilly ignores it as she has many times
My attention is drawn by a loud moan
to a corner of the room where a black-
haired girl is sitting. Her straight dark
hair is pulled back from her face, and a
braid is wound aound it. She has an al-
most perfect profile except for a very
slight BTIIHD on the end of her nose. Her
dark eyes are usually sparkling with
laughter, but now they are nearly filled
with tears. This girl, whose name is
Carmen Grenley, has just found a snag
in ther hose. HI might have known that
the very day I wear my good hose I
would catch them on one of these chairs.
No, it hasn't started to run yet, but it
will if I move. Well, I'll let you fix it
but don't you dare start a runner." The
snag is fixed, and Carmen is soon laugh-
ing again. She takes off her braid and
throws it on the table. While she is
combing her hair every girl, blond, red-
headed, or brown-'haired tries the braid
on. Amid all the noise, Elizabeth "Bet-
ty" Rasler rushes in.
Betty is a little blond w-ith a pert
turned-up nose and blue saucer-big eyes.
Her mouth is a little large, but she keeps
it puckered most of the time. She gush-
es, "Oh, girls, he was so-o-o wonderful.
Oh, what a night!" He happens to be
the most handsome boy in school. She
, . f lea.
She tries to make everyone 'av
gets many envious glances, and one jeal-
ous girl remarks, "Say, you think he's
wonderful? Did you ever go with Tom
Brown? He's got Bill all beat." I re-
cognize this as the voice of Louise Da-
vis, a plump, red-headed, freckle-faced
girl. Betty immediately turns her back
on Louise and continues her recital on
Bilfs many merits.
Tiring of this, I glance around and see
Roberta Reading sitting at a table writ-
ing very Qst. She has the bad habit of
leaving work until the last minute and
then wishing s'he had done it. She ex-
plains that she had no time last night to
write her book review, because she just
simply had to get a permanent, While
she was there she got her eyebrows
plucked, a manicure, and a facial. By
the time she arrived home it was time
for her date.
Lucy Simp comes in and glances
around with a worried look. She wears
strong tortog-e-shell glasses. Her skin is
a pale sickly yellow and her hair a strag-
gly brown. She is a bookwform and al-
ways has -her lessons. She spies Roberta
and rushes over to whisper something to
her. Roberta looks surprised and then
screams, "liek, fan me, girls, fan me.
Lucy actually hasn't g-got her so-social
problems re-report." Everyone laughs
except Lucy who blushes. She says, "Oh,
I'll get it done in pre-assembly. I, at
least, 'have my book read, Roberta,"
The warning bell rings and all the girls
rush to the mirror in such a manner that
it is almost impossible for anyone to see.
"Do I look all right?", "Is my pin
straight," and so on. Then they all make
a mad, dash down the hall and into twen-
ty-seven just before the bell rings.
What would we do without the Girl
iz' l' QL
Bill Scott: I forgot my umbrella this
Bill Singer: How did you remember
you had forgotten it?
Bill Scott: I missed it first when I
raised my hand to close it after the rain
Page 141 Q
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MIIUEMD 4019 - IENGIERAVIIN
We place at your dlsposal our staff of 3oo master
craftsmen mcn who have gxvcn thcxr
hfc to thcxr art men who have made
BUREAU CRAFT and QUALITY
xv? Qjour Jr am ofa erjfgvl mme also
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In order that, I may getylthe best from Newton
High 'School and give iny rem-n,Iy1 willyfry
to be .... ' I .
N oble ln my xdealsy
zw efficient in my jwork . -
vw Orshipful of I' 235
T rue to my schuqi M .A
0 rderly in A
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H onest with myself dnd'0i731fra I f 2
I nterested in a5st1ming"r0Bpi0!i,Sibi1ityw ,
G rateful for oppommirigs j q . yy I:
H appy where-ever I am '
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