Uhrichsville High School - Yearbook (Uhrichsville, OH)

 - Class of 1924

Page 1 of 140


Uhrichsville High School - Yearbook (Uhrichsville, OH) online yearbook collection, 1924 Edition, Cover

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Text from Pages 1 - 140 of the 1924 volume:

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Bowser ASSOCIATE MANAGERS Wesley Page Clyde Cramer Ethel Roth Opal Host Carl Bender ASSOCIATE EDITORS Clara Florence Moody Herbert Davidson Pauline Evans Wesley Page Katherine Maurer Kenneth Dumbauld Donald Stoutt Carl Kail Margaret Ackerman FAC ULTY COMMITTEE Mr. Shimp, Miss Smythe, Miss Clark, Miss Tannehill, Miss McCann and Miss Minnich I The Echo DEDICATION it To Miss Elizalaetlw Smytlme Cfeacher, Friend and Pal We the Class of 1924 . , , dedicate this as an token of appreciation ol her hearty vo operation in all school activities. Q:LThe Echom c3AcuLTu ,f, , X 2 - + 7 GA'T 9 2 cal' Ns JZ . Mir J QM 1 :ibn W 14 sais- fi all 1- 1: Ella ll'-' H gigill I J-gg! . ' 1 I V JTKQD. 2 4 " The Echo MH. H. IS. lLALBHAl'l'Il Supc-rilllelldenl of School The Echo l Ea! PRINCIPAL SAM UEL SHIMP The Echo M. AD ELLA McCANN Frazeysburg High School. Muskingum College. B. S. Ohio State University. Principal Malvern. O., High School. Doylestown, O., High School. Uhrichsville High School, Mathematics, 1918- 24. DALE NISSONGER New Madison High School, 1916. Ohio State University, A. B., 1921. Uhrichsville High School, Physics, 1921-24. HELEN TANNEHILL North High. Columbus, 1918. Ohio State University, B. of A. and S., 1922. Uhrichsville High School, Am. Hist. and English, 1923-24. JAMES R. ROBINSON Alliance High School, 1918. Mt. Union College, B. S., 1922. Uhrichsville High School, Algebra, 1922-24. BEATRICE MINNICH Uhrichsville High School, 1916. 'Ohio State University, A. B., 1923. Boliver High School, 1920-21. Uhrichsville High School, English, 1924. ' A The Echo 24 lis ELIZABETH SMYTHE Dennison High School, 1916. Oherlin Business College, 1917-18. Oberlin Business College. Summer, 1921. Woodville High School, 1918-19. Uhrichsville High School, Stenography, 1921 M. BERN ICE SERGEANT Coshocton High School, 1915. Ohio VVesleyan University. 1915-16. Wellesley College, A. B., 1921. Coshocton Elementary School, 1917-18. Uhrichsville High School, English, 1921-24. ELMA RAINS Grandview High School, 1918. Ohio State University, B. S., 1922. Uhrichsville High School, Latin, 1922-24. LUCILLE MERCER McConnelIsville High School, 1919. Ohio State University, B. S. Sz E. Uhrichsville High School, Spanish, 1923-24. HAZEL I. CLARK Medina High School. Oberlin College, A. B. University of Wisconsin. Summer, 1920. Iorli High School, 1920-23. Ohio State University. Uhrichsville High School, Occupations, Eng- h and History, 1923-2-I-. The Echo ' EVERETT HAYES Rome High School, 1908. Ohio State University. Ohio University, B. S. in E., 1916. Principal of the Mineral City Schools, 1916- 17. Uhrichsville High School, History, 1921-24. MARY MORGAN Uhrichsville High School, 1891. Scio College. Elliot School, Wheeling, West Virginia. Canton Actual Business College. Uhrichsville High School, 1893-1900. Principal Yocum Business College, Findlay, Uhrichsville and New Philadelphia. Douglass College. Canton Actual Business College. Uhrichsville High School, 1913-19. New Philadelphia High School, 1920-23. 24. JOSEPHINE SEDGWICK East High School, Columbus, 1919. Ohio State University, B. S. and E., 1923. Uhrichsville High School, Home Economics 1923-24. GEORGE LA PORTE Uhrichsville High School, 1919. Ohio Wesleyan University, A. B., 1923. Uhrichsville High School, Science, 1923-24. Uhrichsville High School, Bookkeeping, 1923- The Echo mml"""" 'uulllllllll n In xg I 5 X0 lung E E i l 5 - mmf ff? SX I ai m U 'llllllllIllllllllllllllllll-llllIll ' 9 VUDU . N llllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllll x x X ' ' ' xx X X - X 1 X 5 - N I . x N., x Mimwwwfwg 4 .,.. x ' 'EEgmmEm5- if X f ! W i'1l 'L' -11:-ag'-'-:--'-.-'.H"'2"'i"2f- 'I E Eammiwwmf di?7n" 'afff-:srefy5.ag:1'.g::1252? ,4 'iff ' A- A ! ' . f Z Y 0 Q ' ' ' I I The Echo SENIOR CLASS OFFICERS President ............A... ..... 1 ..... ...... I R 'illiam E Bowser I. ice President ,.,......,... ..,.,A.. .,,,,A,,,,,,, C 1 yde Cramer Secretars Treasurer ....... ......... ...........,.....A.A.,,,..,,,,A,,,,,,,,.,,,. C l aire Moody Historian .................. .,.... ..,. ....... ,.....,....,...........vv.............. E d i t h Bennett Sponsors ...... ...,,. Mr. Everett Hayes and Miss Elizabeth Smsthe SENIOR CLASS ROLL Margaret Ackerman Dorothy Anderson Pearl Binger Edith A. Bennett Mildred Blunk Irma L. Chaney Esther Clark Juliette Conwell Isabelle Coppock jean Cross Margaret Curtis Ethel Daugherty Pauline Evans Avalene Ferrell Pearl Fletcher Edna Gardner Theodore Gutens Margaret Guthrie Erma Hines Zelpha Hooker Ruth J. Horne Opal M. Host Dora A. jones Helen Kennedy Ruth Laizure Marian Marchand Katherine G. Maurer Edna McCollam Hazel McLaughlin Claire Moody Florence H. Murray Margaret Patterson Hetty Reese Georgia Romig Ethel Roth ohn Grace Stewart Geneva G. Tipton jean Tipton Florence L. Wardell Winifred Work Carl Bender Edward Bender William E. Bowser Clyde B. Cramer Herbert Davidson Ralph A. Dempster Kenneth E. Dumbauld L. Burdette Gartrell Harvey E. Hammond Guy Henry Walter Huebner Albert Hunt Carl Kail Franklin Klein john E. Lehew Russell Linn Frank McClelland Earl Metcalf james Mitchell Ralph Morris Wesley Page Robert Patin Lawrence S. Patterson Leo. Lester Patterson Harold C. Reiser Earl Simpson Carl Simon Ronald F. Seigrist Donald W. Stoutt Smith Barber Class Colors-Azure Blue and Gold Class Flower---Sweet Pea ' The Echo WILLIAM EUGENE BOWSER Class President f3l, K-ll: Vice-President f2lg Echo Business Manager f4lg Football ill, f2l, C3l, f4lg Basketball Manager Ml. "The motto of chivalry is also the motto of wisdom, Q To serve all and love but one." No, this isn't Rudolph Valentino, it is our honored president. He figures to keep this role and says 'tis no great stunt to sit where Lincoln sat if you only "peg" away and keep it up. DOROTHY H. ANDERSON-"Dot" Secretary-Treasurer fllg E Club f2l, Q3l: Glee Club Hlg Editor Echo f-1-lg President Spanish Club 14-lg Latin Club Q4-l. "She knew by heart the decalogue, But strangely loved the pedagoguef' No sweeter nor more loveable girl could be found than our "Dot," The best of students and the truest of friends. CLYDE B. CRAMER-"Gibo" Vice-President Class f3l, Q4-lg Echo C4-lg Football K-il, Basketball ill, l2l, l3l, H-lg Track ill, f3l, I-lflg Captain C4l. No one has worked harder for the success of our class parties than good old "Cibo." And in athletics his determination has won many a basketball game and marathon race for the black and gold. ETHEL B. ROTH-"Pete" Orchestra C4-lg Glee Club K-llg Historian ill, l2l: Spanish Club Q-lrlg Basketball Cll, 12lg Latin Club C-ll. "lt is in learning music that many youth- ful hearts learn to love." Ethel possesses many accomplishments. She is a talented musician, a splendid student, and also takes an active interest in the social affairs of the class. DONALD STOUTT Echo l4lg Treasurer Athletic Association 145. "An ounce of wit is worth a pound of sor- row." "Don" is rather inclined to be quiet, but he believes that actions speak louder than words. I-Ie is an ideal student and in addition to that he cares for the funds of the Athletic Association in a very capable manner. CLARA FLORENCE MOODY Class Secretary-Treasurer Q3l, l4lg Glee Club C-tlg Latin Club Q-tl, Spanish Club Ml, E club l2l3 Echo 445. "ln her eyes the mischief twinkles, Always in for lots of fun." What would we have done without "Monk"? She has been a valuable asset to our class and is most popular with the "male fmaill men." The Echo ' KENNETH DUMBAULD-"Kenny" Orchestra 1-H, E Club 111, 121, 131: Echo. "He is gifted with genius who knoweth much by natural talent." Some people think he's "Moody," "Kenny's" a fine fellow and we are glad he is graduat- ing with us. MARGARET ACKERMAN-"Peg" Historian 1313 Echo 1-I-lg Spanish Club: Latin Club. "She sings as one immortal and she dances goddess-like." She's a "Peg" that is always square, ' Nothing she's afraid to dareg Bright and jolly, full of wit, She is winsome every bit. HERBERT DAVIDSON-"Herb" Orchestra 1-1-lg Echo. "He needs no eulogy, he speaks for himself." "Fuerst" in everything is Herb's motto. We are fortunate in having Herbert in our class. He is sure of success in whatever he under- takes. THEODORA GUTENSOHN-"Ted" Spanish Club 1-Hg Latin Club 1455 Glee Club 143. "Dark tresses, man's imperial ensnare, And beauty draws us with a single hair." A better pal than "Ted" could not be found. Her worth is indeed beyond "Price," CARL KAIL-"J ack" jack is quiet, Jack's our friend, Straight as is a pillar, But when tests and studies pend, He's no giant killer. RUTH J. HORNE-"Hornie" Basketball 115, 123, 135, 1-I-J, Glee Club 1-I-J. "Blue eyes that waver not, but have in them something Frank and brave." Ruth is full of fun and chatter, Nothing ever seems to matterg But in basketball She can put it over all. ' A The Echo WIN I FRED WORK-"Boots" Glee Club Q-1-J, Spanish Club C-Hg Latin Club 445. "A sunny lass from the land of sunshine." "Boots" is one of the "brightest lights" of the Senior class, a jolly girl always brimming over with fun. FRANKLIN KLEIN "Worth makes the man." Frank is a very deep man, indeed. He is a shark at history, but is absolutely girlproof. PAULINE EVANS-"Billie" Basketball ill, 123, Ol, Q-I-D: Captain C433 Echo HJ: Spanish Club H-J. "I can myself create my little world and draw all men to me." Captain of the basketball team, A leader in the gym, She has surely proved her worth, A girl with pep and vim. MILDRED BLUNK E Club UD, f2J, f3j, K4-lg Spanish Club, Latin Clubg Glee Club. "Learning by study must be won." The honors that have come to her, were surely fairly earned. The praises that we give her show that learn- ing she's not spurned. ' CARL SIMON "By the work one knows the workman." Overflowing with good nature, ln Physics lab. a sharkg With his everlasting energy, In the world he'll make a mark. MARGARET PATTERSON-"Pat" Basketball fll, KZJ. 131, C413 Spanish HJ. "Around her eyes her tresses fell, Which were blackest none C0llld tell." Basketball is Pat's own game, In it she has made a name. jolly and a friend that's true, Pat has always been true u.ue. The Echo ' KATHERINE GALE MAURER Basketball 111, 121, 131, 1415 Echog Span- ish Club, Latin Club: Glee Club. Kay is' an "all around girl." Her versa- tility is' well lrnown. She has made a great forward on the basketball team, is a good stu- dent and a good sport. One of her chief de- lights is to tread tle fantastic maze on a' waxed floor JAMES MITCHELL "Where words are scarce, they are seldom spent in vain.' jim is no prattler but always has an audi- ence when he chooses to speak, also when he- sings, for he is the possessor of a fine tenor voice. E-DITH ANNE BEN NE'I'l' Glee Clubg Historian 14-j,. "Give me excitement or give me death." Here we have her, the only original Bene. Always ready with her never-failing "pep." No party or dance is complete without her. ROBERT PATI N-"Bob" Football 113, 121, 135, 1,-H. "Every man has his devilish moments." Care sits lightly on Boh's shoulders. He is happy-go-lucky but never falls down on his- work.. HETTY J. REESE Nlnnocent as the sunshine, simply sweet and' generous as that." Another one of those rather quiet ones whom everyone admires and likes. Naturally of a sober demeanor she prefers to remain in the oackground rather than advertise her achieve- ments. SMITH BARBER '9Here's a nice youngster of excellent pith. Fate tried to conceal him, Smith." Barber came to us from Tippecanoe this year. He has a genial smile and is a fine fellow. ' A The Echo RALPH MORRIS-"Red" Football 135, 1411 Basketball 13i, 145, 1Capt lg Track 143. "A modest lad." "Lefty" was never a shining light in the 'class room, but in athletics there is a different 'story to tell. VVe are mighty proud of "Red." He is a winner. IRMA V. HINES Glee Club 1-1-J Spanish Club 141. "lt's nice to be natural when you're naturally nice." Irma intends to be a missionary and we are sure that when she encounters the heathen they will all fall victims to her soft, assuasive voice. She is a loyal supporter of class spirit. ALBERT HUNT "Ability is thy middle name. Diligence is thy first and consideration thy last." AVALINE FERRELL Spanish Club 141. "1t's the little things that count." Little, vivacious, Slightly flirtatious, With hair that is bobbed as you see, Often capricious, Sometimes contritious, And always as cute as can be. OPAL M. HOST Echo 14-ig Spanish Club 14-J. "She will find a path or make one." Here is a young lady who possesses an iron will. Nothing can change her when once she has decided herself upon a subject. The type- writer and the notebook are her favorite weap- ons, and with these she hopes to conquer an iron-hearted world. EDWARD BENDER "Deeds, not words." Football 1lD, 123, 131, 1103 Basketball 113, 123, 13,1 Track Squad. It is lucky for us that Ed did not graduate last year as he proved to be a valuable addi- tion to our class. He can always be relied upon to do his best in athletics for U. H. S. ' The Echo, ' LAWRENCE PATTERSON "The world has yet to see its greatest men." A good, steady, rather quiet young man from the country, whose reputation for perse- verance and success will be well established in U. H. S. history. He intends to go to col- ege. ESTHER CLARK "The mildest manners and the gent'est heart " Esther hes been here iust one year, From Tinpecanoe she hails, Always kind to everyone. To please she never fails. GRACE STEWART "True to her word, her work and her friends" Grace is another one of our students from Tippecanoe. She can always be counted upo1 as she never fails to do her part. GUY IIENl RY 'A little nonsense now and then, is relishel by the best of men." This young man is of a happy disposition, seldom seen without a smile. Once in a while iz: is observed to be in deep thought, prob- alfy threshing out some problem of vital im- t ' 1r.ce. Ilis ambitions are in the engineering field. ETH EL DAUGHERTY Glee Club 141. MA merry h-.irt maketh a cheerful coun- tenancef' it is her aim to be a business lady. ln this she is certain to be successful. XVESLEY PAGE Football 111, 123, 131, K-ll: Class B. B.: Echo. When a yard is needed on the football field, when ads are wanted for the "Echo," or when th.re is any difficult work to do, Wes is the buy to whom we turn to accomplish the task. 19 The Echo FLORENCE YVARDELL Spanish C'ub 1413 Basketball ill, 125, 1313 Latin Cub Q-Hg Glee Club K4-J. 'Love thy Naber as thyself." Florence is one of our best class boosters and takes an interest in everything that goes on in school. Her favorite study is Physics. BURDETTE GARTRELL "He wore a bashful look." From the quality of students that come to us from Leesville, it must be a great town. We found Burdette well worth knowing. JEAN CROSS Vice-President Spanish Club C4-lg E Club l3j, Q-Hg Orchestra. "ln virtue no one can surpass her.', The skies above-that is the goal, for one so skilled as she, a worker hard with a kindly soul, can naught but happy be. HARVEY HAMMOND A big-hearted lad, always ready to give a helping hand to anyone. A loyal backer of all li. H. S. Athletics. He is a chemistry shark, and an electrical wizard. Electricity is his chosen field. VVe are confident of his success. ZELPHA HOOKER Spanish Club HJ. "She is pretty to walk with and witty to talk with and pleasant too, to think on." Zelpha is the kind that gets there. Her at- tractive smile and winning ways have made her quite a favorite in the class. ,IEAN TIPTON Latin Club 4 ' Glee Club l-Hg E Club Q31 l J, - "She moves a goddess, and she looks a queen." Still, hut deepg quiet, but learned is Jean. ller friendship is worth while, she is loved by all her friends and quite distinguishes herself in the classroom. u The Echo ' EARL METCALF-"Smiles" "All the world loves a lover." Earl studies-some. Earl drives a car, Earl has a winning smile That will take him far. DORA JONES "Her heart is as far from fraud as Heaven from earth." Here we have a wide-awake girl, full of en- thusiasm and pep. On her left hand sparkles a diamond, and if there is any believing in old signs, her future is secure. GEORGIA ROMIG Orchestra. "Silence is as great an art as speech." She's a quiet, demure, young lass, who never makes much noise in class, but when she plays the violin, your heart she's very sure to win. HAZEL MCLAUGHLIN Spanish Club. "The mildest manners and the brightest mind." She accomplishes what she sets out to do in a most pleasing and effective manner. WALTER HUEBNER "He is a wise fellow that speaks little." Subdued and quiet are his ways, His school work's merited much praise, A credit to his class is he, May great success in his life be. JULIETTE CONWELL-"Judy" Spanish Club Ml. "Graceful and useful in all she does." Juliette has a smile for all her friends. Her cheerfulness will drive the blues away. Her liking for her lessons never ends. She is a true believer in fair play. ' The Echo IRMA CHANEY Spanish Club Q4-J. "Her wit will carry her through." Formal, quaint, precise and trim, yet Irma never is too prim. This lass is a credit to our class. HAROLD REISER "I myself am dearer than a friend." Well-known for his ready wit, which coupled with his attractive personality has won him a warm place in the hearts of his school-mates. FLORENCE MURRAY Spanish Club OH, E Club KSJ, Latin Club, G'ee Club. "Maiden with the dark, brown eyes." Florence excells in ability as a student, con- versationalist and dancer. RONALD SIEGRIST Orchestra. "All musical people seem to be happy." One of those steady, reliable fellows who give character to every class. "Siegie" has been quite prominent in musical circles and in class basketball. MARGARET GUTHRIE Spanish Club Q-H. "As angels' visits, short and bright." Margaret looks rather small when she walks about the hall, but those who know her all feel sure that for her the future is secure. JOHN E. LEHEW Latin Club 143. "Oh spirit of love! How young and fresh thou art." Here comes Marconi II., the radio genius of the rising generation. "Bus" also intends to write a book entitled: "Why I took Cicero in High School and what this study did for me." The Echo ' RUTH LAIZURE "Diligence is the mistress of success." A very quiet and uersevering girl whom we are proud to call our friend. HELEN KENNEDY Spanish Club. "There is voice of mirth beneath her dig- nity." Helen seems meek'and demure at first sight, but to those who really know her she is lively ...ld full of fun. MARIAN NE MARCHAND "Maid Marianne is a flapper sweet, Chic and charmingly petite, She is bright and sunny all the day, And surely drives dull care away. EDNA GARDNER--"Eddie" "I chatter, chatter as I go." Edna has frequent encounters with the teach- ers since she simply cannot resist the tempta- tion to talk. She is a good sport and is always ready for a party or a dance. PEARL FLETCHER "A blush is beautiful but often inconvenient." Pearl drinks deep from the cup of joy and her ever-present smile and,unfailing good n.i- ture are ample evidence of the fact. ' A The Echo PEARL BINGER "Silence is better than empty chatter." A shy maiden yet a very dependable one. RALPH ALEXAN DER DEMPSTER-"Fat" Football 123, 131, H55 President Athletic Association Q-H. "And the memory of the strong man lingered long among the people." "Heap" hasn't been troubled much with that disease which we call "bookishness." He is too healthy for that. The part he played in Uhrichsville football successes will not soon be forgotten. , MARGARET CURTIS Orchestra H-lg Spanish Club 445. Margaret is a lively lass, with quite a hit to say, And with her friends and from class for- sooth she is quite gay." RUSSELL LINN-"Russ" "Live, love and laugh, for there may be a time when you can't." A hard worker-when he works. Loves nothing more than a good laugh. Exceptional executive ability was demonstrated by him dur- ing football season, when he served as Senior assistant manager. GENEVA TIPTON "Silence is better than empty chatter." Little did we think four years ago that Geneva would be wearing a diamond before our school days were over. The Echo ' CARL A. BENDER Echo C4-5, Orchestra. "He unconcerned would stand secure amidst' a falling world." Carl has contributed a great deal to the' success of the "Echo" We never knew just how important he could be until this last year. EDNA MCCOLLAM Orchestrag Secretary-Treasurer Class C257 E Club C455 Spanish Cluhg Latin Club. "The eyes have one language everywhere."' Edna is our talented violinist and is in addi- tion to that an exceptional student. Her ready' wit and humor adds much to her genial per- sonality. FRANK MCCLELLAN D President Class C255 Football CI5, C25, C35,. C,4e5Q Basketball CI5, C25, C35, C-l-53 Captain' B. B. C353 Track Squad CI5, C35, C4-5. "None but himself can be himself." "Butch" is no shrinking violet. Confidence' and ability are his assets and as an all-around athlete he has no equal. Well liked by every- one who knows him. ISABELLE COPPOCK Treasurer Spanish Club C45, E Club C45. We are proud to introduce our one exclus- ively E student. Isabel came to us this year from West Milton and has made many friends. LESTER PATTERSON 'I am just as near perfection as most any- one can be." Lester, like his brother, Lawrence, comes- qfuite a distance each day for an education. He is a student of whom we are proud. He not only is a good student but also has what' we call, real school spirit. His future is bright with promise. EARL SIMPSON "Sunshine" is the fun-maker of the Senior Class. As president of the Detention Association he holds an enviable C?5 position in the eyes of the students. ' A The Echo ' SENIOR CLASS HISTORY Uhrichsville, Ohio, March 30, 1924. Doris Dear: I promised you that I'd tell you all that's happened to the class of '24 since you left school. Of course it's impossible to tell everything, so I'1l leave out all small de- tails. When we entered High School as Freshman there were one hundred and three of us. Like all Freshman we were rather timid and hesitating, but after the royal welcome, in the form of a party, which the Seniors gave us in December, we gathered courage. We elected "Honey" Free as our president, and Dot Anderson as secretary- treasurer. The death of Pearl Wardell in December came as a shock to the class: she was well liked by her classmates because of her sunny disposition. Most of the boys went out for athletics-Johnny Green, Butch McClelland and Dutch Bowser were the "bright lights" on the football field. And we had two Freshman in the E Club. The next year there were only ninety Sophomores. Blame the thirteen casualties on semesters. Having a little more common sense-or at least supposed to have-we were allowed to have our own party. It was a brilliant Hallowe'en affair. We chose Butch McClelland as our class president and Edna McCollam, secretary-treasurer. Again our "men" proved their worth in sports: Butch McClelland was chosen as basketball captain for the coming year, and Dutch Bowser and Johnny 'Green were gridiron heroes. At the beginning of the next year, seventy-seven Juniors registered. We elected Dutch Bowser-or William E., whichever you prefer-as presidentg Clyde Cramer, vice president, and Claire Moody, secretary-treasurer. During Hallowe'en we gave a costume party for the Football Squad, which was a "howling" success. "Fat" Dempster, Greenie, Dutch and Butch were important football men again. McClelland and Lefty Morris were on the basketball varsity, and Pauline Evans and "Pat" Pat- terson shone on the girls' basketball team. In the spring, the annual Junior-Senior "prom" was given, which left us "broke" for the summerg though, of course, we will- ingly accepted this martyrdom, so that we might pay due respect to the outgoing Seniors. And then the last, glorious year! It's worth all the trials and tribulations- namely, semesters, and detention periods-of other years, just to be a Senior, and to have the lower classmen look at you, with awe in their voice and manner: Seventy of us came for the final year. We re-elected Dutch Bowser president, and Claire Moody, secretary-treasurer. Wes Page, Eddie Bender, Fat Dempster, Dutch Bowser, Butch McClelland and Johnny Green represented the Senior class on the football team. We entertained the Football Squad twice--at a wiener roast and a Hallowelen party. Cibo Cramer, Butch and Lefty Morris helped our basket- ball team to win many victories. The Girls' Basketball Team, with Captain Evans, ' The Echo ' "Kay" Maurer, "Pat" Patterson and "I-Iornie" on it, lost only one game. ln March we entertained the Freshman class at a St. Patrick's Party, which "broke the ice" fif there was anyl, between the two classes. Now we are looking forward to graduation time and its honors. There will be the usual banquets, the baccalaureate sermon, class play, graduation exercises-and then it's all over! Our final High School year will be finished and we will be Alumni. Your Friend, A Member of the Class '24, Edith Bennett. 454-, - 'sgiiigzf The Echo KD KS if -If x M 114--'N X N N J ' l . 4 X, v in., - Y' ' N - 2 ' ' .. . K . ' - - 7 W? V 'fi WN W Y V v W filvvfwv Q, ywvvw wwwzwwvw QQ eyv bzvvgv N. VK V N wivy iS,Qw ' Y X 135 Si' ivg' .vs Q - 2 ,Vx Qfyvyfl Q w rp ,gg ygym if Q v Yi K .- xf ', '51 'X , 1:'t f 'S VN f2e::- ' 1 ' ENV . I E Xl X . x PM fsii X ,Q Y iw A X 1 cf W 'V ' O' 7 , 'gf Y VV 'Wliiiilf -9 5,',XJx Q 0. w vi XXX ,, X ' . X -, 0 X Q f -XX Q ,X Xxx . J: .ll , Q ' 'if iv, if I ' X ml ! M 'f , ,hw The Echo President ...................... Secretary-Treasurer ....... Historian ................. JUNIOR CLASS OFFICERS SPONSORS Derrv Lucille Van Lehn Helen Forster Miss Helen Tannehill and Mr. George LaPorte Dorothy Aeschliman Edith Arbogast Ruth Baltzell Florence Bender Irma Best Frances Brannen Mary Campbell Ada Carrothers Julia Chadwell Thelma Copeland Irene Cowan Juanita Cox Catherine Danner Phyllis Devine Hyla Edie Helen Forster Hazel Furbay Agnes Galbraith Mary Galbraith Nora Gooding Tina B. Gower Mildred Green Mary Harvey Madelon Herron June Hibbs Helen Hilligas Esther Ingalls Lida Johnson Evelyn Jones Avaline Kaiser Martha Kennedy Ellen Kinsey Edna Kummer JUNIOR CLASS ROLL Evelyn Lindsey Mary Marrison Luella Morrow Florence Morton Mary Murphy Margaret Patterson Murl Perdue Gladys Pocock Helen Riggle Ora Roth Lena Schumacher Hazel Simpson Mary M. Sloan Mary Stout Hattie Swain Ella Trueman Lucille Van Lehn Julia Van Pelt Ruth L. Walcott Carrie Wardell Margaret Wardell Mildred Weaver Dorothy Woodborne Mary Wright Leona Zimmerman Jeanette Preston Herbert Arnold Charles A. Barr Brade Blackwell Frank L. Brady George Creager John A. Derry Walter DeVault Francis Dooling Wayne V. Douglass John Hammersly George S. Hays Stewart Henry Gordon Hensel J. R. Hillyer Delmer Hollingsworth Clarence James Paul Johnson Ray Kauffman Virgil Klaserner Howard Kobelt Ralph LaPorte Benjamin Lauver Harold Long John W. Lytle VVilliam Mattern John Maxwell William McCollam Clarence Miller Edward Miller Ted Moore Forrest Myers Jay Peoples J. Donald Price Lester Reichman Kenneth Robinson Robert Ronald Franklin Shaffer Chester Wagner Henry Wilson Paul E. Wright Qyfhe Echo IQ 19 The Echo l HISTORY OF CLASS "ZS" About three years ago we embarked on the good ship U. H. S. and sailed toward the port called Education, with a crew of about 140, with Mr. Shimp as pilot. The journey was to last four years, three of which are almost passed. When we first boarded the ship we had an idea it was going to be all play and no work, but soon decided that we had the wrong idea. If we thought we were going to be shunned' the first year of our journey, we were mistaken, for we hadn't been many months at sea, when the Senior shipmates gave a party in our honor. Then, of course, we had our own Freshman party. We almost lost some of our faithful sailors on the storms of Algebra and Latin, which occurred during the middle of the first year. However, they showed their spirit by sticking to it and came out with flying colors. The first year successfully passed, we entered the second year as the despised Sophomore crew. About the first thing we did was to "help" the new sailors, "Freshies," as they are called, to get situated. They didn't seem to appreciate our help! Wonder why? Of course we had our annual party, as usual. After a short rest at the end of that successful year, every one entered the third year with a rush. First thing we did was to get the crew together and decide when our first party should be. Everyone being in favor we immediately planned for a Hard Times party, which was a great success. This year, as in the preceding years, we are still prominent on the Athletic Field. Hud Long, Johnny Lytle and Walter Devault are among the best representatives from the boys of our Junior crew. The most active of our girls are "Pat" Patterson and lVIildred Green. We are also noted for the honors we have carried off in studies. The first year there were eight of our members in the E Association, the following year there were nine eligible for the club. This year we are coming on filling our regular place in the club and will, if nothing happens. At times the crew grows restless but soon settles down again. As the last and really big affair of this year's journey we are looking forward to the Junior-Senior Banquet. We are all going to do our best and make it a big success. We are truly sad to say that we have lost a few of our original number, who, perhaps, when things seemed a little blue, became discouraged and left us. This year, having been a success, we are planning on making the next even a greater success. We are nearing our journey's end. Next year about June, if all goes well, we will have reached the port, Education. I don't think there will be one of us who will not feel a little bit sad when the time comes to leave the old ship for good. After four years aboard the ship we will doubtless feel that we have been compensated for our travel. -Helen Forster. ll - TFhel36hLr 24 Qgfxw -' ' ' , 4,2 1""'fLA I if. , ,Q 'R--. 'I .- . P E . .. Ffh. A in ff" Hi" X' "xx.?:'f z bg -J Erbmvbgupq . wx- 31-h ' . ' '17 I ' WY' I' " ' . 1' .. ' .' 's C .' if 'j '-A? , ff ,, 'Q wi. " 1- -' FP ,J-"Zi -"",' 5 " -'ii i 'fy 1 19, I 1. . , f N. 29- 1" .1 '. 14 -' M 5 ag ' H :fri 6' UI, iv' 'I -, j'- 'gg .A .jg Q '- 4.43 11. ,- .'3?T'ff,qgg-45.59,-f::, N, .,..w. 9 , 3 . sf' .1 4 .iff - ' 2 1' ' 1' .99 -Qs, , ,Q gg iq , - .. .A V.. ,Q ,. .A Q. -V -. . ' ' -E' -I-F. W nf' 1- I-" K 1- .5 . 3 ' " .4 .5 5. QE: J .14 ,XX-A h. I, , , 5 2, N, 1 ' : If J,-,LY ' 1:-dk ,K fflf If .3402 N- .-, 4, 'I 7 5 fl 4wwf fwwyw5Qi.N3 zff xxx . W-, -,,, ' ---V Q?-,g,.fWs5,n i4 ' i I' " N .G V , V ..,- 'y,,p5R,,L:, f . ' fur. l, ,wg N -- '- - '- '- f ,A - 5: - - , A. ,rf , A, 'Liz ,. - 4.x Gr ,. - , V -2 . ,F 4 , Nr' ' -, lg! ,f X1 " 1 ' :A A X , Ii 1 ' .. ., l 1 , W ,n -,A A S A . .K - 4 . .-, , . 4 , A , ,, -. lg' 49 2 ' " NK:-.M A fl xi? 'ga h yr " ,-.44-' - 'f' ., ' wwww,JvLQMwwf+-w A lc 'Lim 4... , A V' "fr -"g',.,i Q 1 .Q 4, I v -hr. ., . ..YlR1-.ISM-.A K., xl' Q' - W A ji.: X Q? S . Nu, I ,' ,HJ ,. . . ,. 5 1. X I, h Fai: Q 'K x- 'wiht 'X ,J K! .J , Q . xi X -. gf 'M 1 ' -' K' f . X 7-X.. 1-,- , - K .f ,L Q3 . f N. " "i'1I 'f'4'fl::-f V I W: 4 1 ' "1 -- . S ' 21 N, ""' ' 1 .g,., , A ' "H f 2'. My 'N' x N.. - N ' ' ' ng' '1.,t V Xxx ' W 4 - iv ' Linda., l A xnxx ' w w It Rk"y,f ,K 4 ,. Q In ' L 1 9,5 NM 0 1' ., , N , ,, .,,n '-.-.,-, -353. . !'f"vR5f"' "i'X,1w,, 'Q F A "1 -.x.,Nf4.w 11'-ii"',L, ' , N bk"""'?'-fgw' -M '- ... Qi-L 5 --'ii' 'Qi A ' ' . , ' , "ij 1:'53,jLi ' V 'F-me 14:ma,ff':i "L "-1,5 34.5 . I. , -N Q . If,-q-, WY'-15. ' .. ' - I ,. V -,fa-exfll, 1 1 QQX . R 1,1 ' A 5 'wr-. " -me Q , . -.2 X: - fu 'iff wiki" 'ta' ' ' lv. .5 iq. ,.. NL-.1-1" Y' " , .imflfy nfQf?. I "4 - ' ' A . . V7513.: V 35 -.. duu-'-r+wnrs-Zx'lir,-v-,.-ux- , , 4:45531 A EXW, Y. -1: J. . . , " "" I-k. '.H i' 'f. I H' .jg x. ' X llullllIllllillunllllggg.,.""'..-. llllllllllnlsnunulllus.-a:.,,...'.,,n 19 The Echo SOPHOMORE CLASS OFFICERS President ................... .,.... L onnie Furbay Secretary-Treasurer ....... ...... M argaret Rice Historian ...,.......,.... ....... F lorence Mono' SPONSORS Miss McCann, Nliss Mercer, Miss Sergeant, Miss Clark Leona Albaugh Esther Bender Nancy Buckingham Margaret Buffington Lillie Carnahan Hazel L. Cecil Mary Chase Velma Covert Helen E. Davis Gladys Dooley Irma Dunkle Margaret Dunlap Margaret Forster Helen Freeburn Hollis Frizzell Francis Gooding Clara Granville Georgia M. Greene Letha Hammond Elizabeth Herrick Geneva M. Heston Bertha Hutchins Florence jones Nellie jones Beryl Lehew Bertha Little Caroline M. Maxwell Dorothy McClelland SOPHOMORE CLASS ROLL Ethel McLaughlin Marguerite Milligan Florence Mong Opal B. Newton Ruth Oliver Helen Pyle Bessie Ramage Catherine Rentch Margaret Rice Mina Rippeth Esther Robb Margaret Romig Helen Sauers Grace Schwab Bertha Spring Jeanie Tipton Jessie Waisner Mary Wardell Henry Anderson ivan Anderson Forrest E. Birney Robert Condon Roy W. Dietrich Geo. E. Dix Wm. j. Evans Richard Fiedler Lonnie Furbay Raymond Gordon Alvin Greenlee lay Guthrie Albert Haskins Chas. Haskins Doyle Hooker Rennison Huff Harry Kinghorn Arthur Geo. Kowars' john Latto Wm. Lobb Chester Long Wm. Lukens junior Matson Harry Myer Ralph Eugene Pocock. Thomas Pringle Eugene Rippeth Eddie Robinson Bruce Ronald john Ronald Wm. Rosel Chas. Scott Walter Schreiner Arthur Spiker Gerald Varner Glenn Zimmerly Glenn Stilgenbauer Grace Warner Mildred Wilkinson Margaret Wilson- Y Qylfhe glcho E ' T he Echo ' SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY In the year 1915 a small band of pilgrims well supplied with knapsacks, set out for the land of "Knowledge," Arriving at their first milestone, they were confronted by the huge obstacles, their A B C's, which the majority easily overcame. As they proceeded on their journey they were frequently joined by new comrades with whom they were compelled to climb over the huge mountains of "Reading 'Rit- ing and 'Rithmetic," upon which many stumbled and fell, only to be helped upward and onward by their guides. Finally they reached a high plane, "The Eighth Grade," where they held a con- clave in preparation for larger and more serious events. Their next realm was the land of "High School," where, as the tribe, "Fresh- men," they were filled with timidity and awe. However, under the kind supervision of the rules of the land they chose a leader for their tribe and proceeded to win fame by their athletics and studies. ln the second year of their sojourn in this land, they became more and more sophisticated and were called Sophomores. Encouraged by this honor, they outshone their former records. As they near the close of their second year they are looking eagerly forward to the time when they will be Juniors, and finally Seniors, and their goal of "Knowledge" reached. -F. Meng, "26" 'Selig' A 1: ip-,1 I 11 of ,1 1' .g. . 'pe I N K 1. W. -sf -, L .W 'X kg nk 3-,' if? 3' . p lllllllll IIJIEJIIII The Echo ' FRESHMAN CLASS OFFICERS President ............... ...................,.... ..........,,....,,.,.,,,.,,,,,,,,,,,4, ,,,,, H a l Cummings Secretary-Treasurer .... ,,4,.,,,,., P .iulme Miller Historian ..A............... ....... M argarer Condon SPONSORS Mr. D. Nissonger, Mr. J. Robinson, Miss B. Minnich, Miss J. Sedgwick Margaret Arthurs Luida Bacca Ruth Bailey Mary Mae Blunk Mary M. Bowser Lois Brakebill Ferno Brown Hazel M. Cecil Theodosia Clever Margaret Condon Nellie Dallas Catheryn Dunkle Beatrice Furbay Mary Gatchell Frances Giles Margaret Granville Frances Gray Agnes Gribble Ruth Henry Irma Hogland Alma Hutchins Frances Insley Edna Kelly Molly Kloth Ruth McClintock Kathryn Metcalf Thelma Miller Pauline Miller Mae Moerz Elva Morris Winona Murphy Rozella Ong Gladys Patterson Mary E. Patterson Eva L. Paige FRESHMAN CLASS ROLL Gladys Poland Nedra Ramsour Dorothy Rice Ruth Rippeth Anita Sciarra Dorothy Shaw Hazel Siegrist Edith Soules Mary Staneart Dorthea Stevenson Louise Taylor Ethel Van Lehn Maxine Van Pelt Edith Wagner Helen Walton Helen Wardell Lena Williams Margaret Wollbold Frances Bender Ruth Mills Ruth Taylor Ina Williams Adolphus Barker Roy F. Barr Everett Bromwich Sam H. Brown Earl Clouse William Creager Iames Cross Hal D. Cummings Jesse Dempster Arthur Dix Ralph Dix Maurice Douglass john Eckhardt Floyd Fellers Harold Galbraith Arthur Gist Verne Grace Dale Herron Oscar Huebner Albro James Earl johnson George Iohnson Oscar Lint Raymond Long Ray Malter Robert Marshall Langford Maurer james Maxwell James Mellott Harold Nash George O'Donnell james Parrish Frank Polen Howard Porcher Benjamin Price Frank Romig Lester Russell Roy Shamel Archie Stevenson Arthur Thompson joseph Tipton Delbert Treacle Gilbert Treacle Frank Van Horn Earl Walker Howard Walton Charles West William West Charles Wigfield Mendal Fowler QlThe Echo ' The Echo , FRESHMAN CLASS HISTORY Nine years ago last September about 130 stiffly starched little boys and girls, each one with a new primer, tablet and pencil, started toward the building where they were to begin their prospective school career. Many things are to be remem- bered by those of us who were among that number, as we look back over the eight years spent in the grades. Many were the strappings we received from poor, dis- tracted teachers, for we were no better than any other class. For many years our teachers strove to teach us the "Three R's." Then we were taught to conquer such monsters as those which are called Geography, History and Hygiene. What about our teachers? Some we liked, some we did not, but we must admit that we should admire them all. For the "poor things" spent their lives trying to beat into the parts of our bodies known as our minds, a few simple rudiments of knowledge. Perhaps some came to believe in the "Darwinian Theory," and thought our minds were not as well developed as those of the primeval apes. But in spite of all this we gleaned at least a small amount of knowledge in the grades. So in 1923 we entered our Freshman year in High School. The first few days were very exciting, because we were "green" and we soon learned it, too. The first night the masculine half of the class enjoyed C?J nice cool baths, while the feminine half found that walking in one's bare feet was no way to increase the amount of comfort, when one's shoes were put on the next day. But let the unpleasant past be forgotten, and let us now seek to remember only the pleasant times we have had this year. A few things of which we are proudest are, that we were the first Freshman class to enter the new High School Building at the beginning of the school yearg also, that there seems to be a few of the members of our class, both masculine and feminine. who are athletically inclined, who promise to add to the fame of our high school, and the last reason that should be mentioned is, that so many of our class have overcome the almost insurmountable obstacles placed before us in the form of Algebra, Latin, Commercial, English, and General and Domestic Science. We are glad that it is understood that the greater part of our number will be known next year as the "Sophomore Class." -Zllargaret Condon. U33 Qyrhe Echg ig ' The Echo ATHLETIC OFFICERS Honorary President ........ ..... .......................... A .......... - .... ...... .. ........ . Honorary Vice-President ..... becretary an.l Treasurer ......... Boys' Coach ........... ........,r hirls' Coach .......... .... Faculty lllanagcr ................. Football Manager .................. Assistant Football Manager ...... Assistant Football llflanager ....... Assistant Football Manager Basketball Manager ............. Assistant Manager .,,............ Track Manager ....................... Assistant Track Manager .,.,,... Football Captain ....,................ Football Captain-Elect ........ Basketball Captain .....,,........ Ralph A. Dempster ..............Pauline Evans. .,,.....,Donald Stoutt' James R. Robinson: ......,.Miss Elma Rains -...........Samuel Shimpi .......,..Ralph Laporte ........Francis Doolingj ...........Russel Linn ......,..Arthur Spiker ....-..Eugene Boweser' ........George Hayes ,,,,.,,George Hayes- Maxwell .........Carl Maurer . ,..,.... Harold Long ........Ralph Morris- Basketball Captain-Elect ...,.,..... ................ J ohn Lytle Girls' Basketball Captain ............z. .. ............... Pauline Evans Girls' Basketball Captain-Elect ........ A ....... Margaret Pattersoni E FOOTBALL U. H. S. opened its football season on Sept. 22nd, with a game against Cadiz.. The visitors were of an unknown quantity but were expected to make a good show-' ing against the locals. They were unable to stop Capt. Maurer, however, and we' chalked up a 260 victory. Q The next Saturday, Mingo journeyed to Urichsville and engaged our team ini one of the most fiercely fought games of the season. Due to good generalship on the part of "Hud" Long we emerged victors by a 7-0 count. Apple Creek was our next victim. They were utterly unable to cope with our team and were smothered under an avalanche of touchdowns. The final score was 95 6. The big feature of the game was the scoring by most of the local linesmen. The game with Phila on October 13, will go down in history as one of the hard- est fought games in which a black and gold team ever participated. Both teams- were determined to win and both tried vainly to score. The final count was 0-0. Our whole team played wonderful football. Cambridge came to Urichsville on October 20, aching to get revenge for the defeat which they received at our hands last year. They were sorely disappointed, however, and had to content themselves with the short end of a 34-0 score. "Butch" McClelland on the offense and Bowser on the defense were the Stars. Libson Hi, with their much heralded forward pass attack, was able to secure only two first downs against us. Meeting them at their own game Maurer and Co. passed "rings around them." The final score was 50-0. The powerful Alliance Hi team was defeated 35-0. Our whole team played as one big machine and Alliance was unable to carry the ball within our 35-yard line. Our victory was sugar coated as Alliance is the home of our coach, Jimmie Robinsons The Echo ...f y -'1 -an 'gy ---A1-4-n w V ..4'-' 1 ..-vt. +- wil. ,Av 1 4 'x ,x X. A-ls.-4. X 4 -E E J C Ez' :s D .mx ITUAIJ, 41 FO , ' The Echo ' Playing our second game away from home, U. H. S. easily defeated Coshocton, 37-6. Maurer's two 90-yard runs for touchdowns and two blocked kicks by Page which resulted in touchdowns were features of the game. The next game was a mud battle with Dover. The north county team never had a chance and was defeated 52-0. By virtue of this score we can safely lay claim to the county championship as Dover subsequently held Phila to a I3-7 score. After being on the short end of a 2-0 score at half time, U. H. S. came from behind and defeated Millersburg, Holmes County champs, 6-2, in our final game. Johnny Lytle's deadly tackling and Eddie Bender's sensational punting were easily the features. COMMENTS FROM THE PRESS The only score in the game early in the third quarter when Urichsville worked a neat double pass which caught the locals completely off guard.-IVIINGO NEWS. The local defense cracked entirely under the heavy bombardment from the air- Urichsville is rated as the best team in Tuscarawas county.-CAMBRIDGE DAILY JEFFERSONIAN. Alliance High hit another stumbling block down at Urichsville, Saturday, and returned home on the short end of a 35-0 score. Urichsville is undefeated this year and from all appearance they will remain that way.-ALLIANCE DAILY RE- VIEW. Local fans are loud in their praise of the treatment received at Urichsville, Sat- urday. The game. was played on a fine field, under competent officials and against a wonderful team.-LISBON PATRIOT. Urichsville's team was well versed in every department of the game and had little trouble completely outclassing the locals.--DOVER REPORTER. Urichsville's stubborn defense absolutely refused to crack when they came within the shadow of their goal posts.-NEW PHILADELPHIA TIMES. Urichsville scored on a mighty drive of ninety yards on straight line plays at the beginning of the second half.-HOLMES COUNTY HUB fllflillersburgl. THE LETTER IWEN CARL MAUREK, Captain and Halfback "The dashing, daring halfbackf' "Gig" was indeed a good pilot for this year's team. He was the irresistible force of the backfield, and the most consistent ground gainer on the team. The first man to be awarded a letter for four consecutive years on the team. "WES" PAGE, Tackle Always on his toes, always fighting and always tearing in, "Wes" was the main cog in the black and gold defense. Page will be remembered as one of the greatest lines- men ever developed at U. H. S. ' The Echo ' fllaurrr EUGENE BOWSER, Center "Dutch" has -played his last game of Varsity football, under the black and gold. He was surely a valuable man on this year's team and he will be remembered for a long time after he is gone. Page EDWARD BENDER, End "Eddie" played a most spectacular game the entire season and was one of our out- standing stars. This is Eddie's second and last year on the team and his place will be hard to fill. JOHN GREEN, Tackle This was "Johnny's" third and last year on the team, and as the old slogan goes, age and experience work wonders. Johnny played a stellar game throughout the sea- SOD. Bowser Bender G,-een ' The Echo ' Lylle Illorris Illrzxwell JOHN LYTLIC "johnnie's" ability to smash the opposi- tion when it looked most dangerous. cap- italized with his speedy get-away. marks him as a most promising end. We feel per- fectly safe 'in saying that much may be ex- pected of him in the future. RALPH MORRIS The lanky plunging fullback L'Red" played his first year of High School foot- ball and did much toward helping U. H. S. go thru the most successful season for many Y01ll'5. "TONY" MAXXVICLL "Tony" has been the old reliable of this year's team. He filled in at tackle. full- back or center with equal proficiency. His touchdown against Apple Creek will long be remembered by his many admirers. "CIBO" CRAMICR This was "Cibo's" first year of football but he made good with a vengeance. XVhat he lacked in experience he more than made up hy his fight and enthusiasm. He played his best game against Dover. JAMES BRIDGICMAN f1. . lhis was "bIurnnie's" first year on the team and he certainly was always there. with the punch and pep. He was of great assistance to this year's team and we hate to see him leave. Iffilfflflllllll Crum er . A The Echo Dempster RALPH DEMPSTER "Fat" the llloose is justly named. He not only played a terrific game all season, but, we will leave it to our opposition, if he isn't one of the best linesmen against whom they have ever played. WALTER DeVAULT "lnky" was also a letter man worthy of note. He always gave all he had for the Black and Gold, and he will return next year to do his share towards another suc- cessful season. -is-t 'N Long 1'lll'Clll"H1lIId Delfault FRANK McCLELLAND Due to illness "-Butch" did not take part in the early season games, but he surely made up for lost time when he did get in. As a receiver of the forward pass, "Butch,' was excellence personified. We surely hate to see him leave. HAROLD LONG CCaptain-Elect, "Hud" played quarterback like a veteran and his keen judgment helped the Black and Gold out of many tight places. He will return next year to pilot the team thru another successful season. RALPH LAPORTE "Barney" has been our efficient and cap- able football Manager during the past sea- son. Filling "Al's" shoes would be a big job for anyone, but Barney has more than made good and will be with us again next year. The Echo ' A The Echo ' BASKETBALL Even tho our basketball season was not the success that football was, we do lay claim to having a good team. After losing several games by close margins, our team showed its fighting spirit by winning six of the last eight. The climax of the season was reached in the Cambridge game. The Guernsey County quintet fully expected to add another victim to its long list of victories. Capt. "Red" Morris and his squad of huskies absolutely refused to be conquered, however, and the Black and Gold triumphed, 19 to 16. This is the first time in history that a U. H. S. basketball team has triumphed over Cambridge. The team can well be proud of its accomplishment. The work of the second team thruout the season was remarkable. ln an abbrevi- ated schedule of four games they were victorious three times and lost the other by a scant margin of two points. The class league as usual furnished keen competition. The championship was not decided until the final game in which the Seniors triumphed over the Juniors. SEASON'S RECORD-FIRST TEAM Uhrichsville ...... 10 - Newcomerstown ....... Uhrichsville .......... ...... 1 0 - Cambridge ............. Uhrichsville .......... ...... 1 0 - Alumni ................... Uhrichsville .......... ...... l O - Dennison .................., Uhrichsville .......... ...... 2 2 - New Philadelphia ..,..... fOvertimej Uhrichsville .......... ...... 1 6 - Coshocton .......,........,. Uhrichsville ...... 9 -- Dover ...,,.,..,,.,, , Uhrichsville .......... ...... 1 1 - Dennison .....,.,,.,,.,.. QOve1-time, Uhrichsville ...... 25 - Ashland ...,,,........,.,..., Uhrichsville .......... ...... 2 2 - Coshocton ...,,,,.,.,.,.,,,,,,. Uhrichsville ...... 13 - New Philadelphia ....... Uhrichsville .......... ....,. 1 9 - Cambridge ,.,,.,.,,,,,.,,,, Uhrichsville ...... 23 - Gnaden ,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,,, Uhrichsville .......... ...... 5 4 - Magnolia ,.,,.,,,, Uhrichsville .......... ....,. 1 4- -- Dover ,.,,,,,,..,,,,,.,,,,. Uhrichsville ........., ...... 3 0 - Gnaden ,,,,,..,,,.,,.,,,,,,,, Uhrichsville ...... 19 - Newcomerstown ....... Totals ....... ..........3l7 SECOND TEAM UllrlCllSville ............ 16 - Dundee .,,,,.,, ,.,,. 6 Uhrichsville ......,.,.,, 13 -- Gnaden ,,.....,,,-.,.,, 15 Uhrichsville ............ 15 - Tuscarawas .......... 12 Uhrichsville ............ 7 - Dennison Znds ,.,, 4 Totals .......... 5 The Echo GIRLS' BASKICTHAIJ, SQUAD BOYS' BASKICTBALL TEAM 'The Eehe Q FINAL CLASS LEAGUE STANDING 'Seniors ...........,N., . ......,.,... . ......,.. 7 2 .777 Juniors ....,,,.. ...... 6 3 .667 Sophomores ..... ...... 5 4 .555 Grays .,...,.,.,...... ,..... ,g.... S 5 .500 Freshmen ................... 4 6 .400 Green and White .................... 1 8 .111 Winning team was composed of: R. Dempster, Page, J. Nlaxwell, G. Henry, Bender, Linn .and Dumbauld. GIRLS' BASKETBALL U. H. S. 12, vs Alumni 6. The opening game played with the Alumni was 'the first "try-outn of girls' rules. They proved to be a success. The Alumni went down to a greater defeat than last year. U. H. S. ll, as New Philadelphia 12. Our first game ahroad was played at the county seat. Our big "aim" was to win from Phila. The game was fast and furious, each team playing their best. Ar the end of the first half the score stood 7-6 with Phila on the small end of the score. It was undecided who the victors would be until the final whistle blew. U. H. S. 15, vs Coshocton 8. Coshocton came here never once thinking of losing the game, hut they were given a grand surprise. This is the first time U-ville girls have ever defeated Coshocton. . U. H. S. 25, tvs Dundee 18. Jan. 26th we found our way over the icy hills to Dundee. In the first half U-ville played circles around Dundee. In the half ending 18-4. Since Dundee put in a few boys' rules in the second half the game ended with a closer score. Hazel Siegrist and Dorothy Woodborne played a good game in the absence of two of the first team. U. H. S. 38, 'vs Scio 4. This game was a one-sided affair. U-ville with their fast team work just walked away with Scio. U. H. S. 15, 'vs Dundee 4. We again defeated Dundee. Dundee failed to score in the first half while U- ville scored seven points. The Echo Horne, Center Cf atterson. Cen! P P. ns Forward V21 E Maurer. Forward uard ersun C ... eu' C. M. Qrffen, Guard Nl RLS' BASKETBALL TEA GI ' The Echo ' U. H. S. 22, ws. New Philadelphia 21 This game was fast and well pl iyegl. Each team was determined to win. The first half ended 11-10 with U-ville ahead. In the last few minutes of the game the score was a tie, 21-21, and then car..e the foul which won the game for us. This game tied us for county championship. U. H. S. 23, tvs Orrville 20. Orrville was similar to Phila- -they had the size and the "stuff.,' This game proved very interesting to spectators from start to finish. In the third quarter the locals had a nine-point lead, then, due to a change in the Orrville lineup, the oppon- ents rimmed three baskets in quick succession. The locals, however, came back and the game ended 23-20. Playing new rules this year, and with the excellent coaching of Miss Rains, the team has had a very successful season, having won seven out of eight games. We hope that next year with "Pat" Patterson as Captain, the team will have as success- ful a season. CLASS GAMES The first game of the interclass contests between the Sophomores and Juniors ended 14-2 in favor of Juniors. The best of all the games was that between the Freshmen and the Seniors. The Seniors, much to the surprise of the teams and spec- tators were defeated in an overtime period, 14-13. In the final game the Juniors scored the only four points of the game, thus claiming the class championship. GIRLS' SCORES Uhrichsville High School Alumni .... Uhrichsville High School New Phila Uhrichsville High School ........ Coshocton Uhrichsville High School Dundee Uhrichsville High School ........ Scio ..,........ Uhrichsville High School Dundee .... Uhrichsville High School New Phila Uhrichsville High School ........ Orrville .... Totals ...................................... 161 93 THE LETTER MEN FOR 1923-24 BASKETBALL Forwards-McClelland, Cramer. Guards-DeVault, "Morris, Furbay. Center -Lytle. Manager-Bowser. "'Captain. ' The Echo ' l PAGE HOBiNsoN MAURER COACH ROBINSON Out of the North came Robinson to show 'liuscarawas County what real football is. U-Ii1mnie" is a product of Alliance High and bit. l'nion College. He played stellar football there, notwithstanding the fact that he was the lightest guard in the Uhio Conference. He was always up and at 'em and has succeeded admirably in imbuing his men with his own pep and fight. FOOTBALL BLANKICTS VVe feel that we should take this opportunity to thank the committee of last year's 'I'hanksgiving day game for the blankets which they presented to the Athletic Association. The blankets are black. trimmed in gold and have the Varsity "lm in the center. They added that essential finishing touch to a championship team. The appreciation of the boys is best expressed by "Big Docs' picture on the opposite page which was taken immediately after he had received his blanket. ll ' A The Echo ' HW Mllhx FOOTBALL HISTORY The Echo staff, believing that U. H. S. football fans would be interested in Z1 comparison of the scores of the various football teams which represented U. H. S., have endeavored to publish the correct scores of all the teams that ever represented U. H. S. on the gridiron. As the famous Twin City High School team which did not lose a game in two years was a combination of the athletes of both Uhrichsville and Dennison, the scores of that team are not given here. Uhrichsville High School football, strictly speaking, begins with Mr. Averv's first team in 1911. That team won from YVest Lafayette College and lost to Steubenville, New Philadelphia and Cambridge. The team of 1912 won from Scio and Canal Dover and lost to Massil- lon, Steubenville and Coshocton. Of the 1913 team no record seems to be available. From that time onward we have the complete scores as listed below: 191-1 1915 . H. S ..,,.,....... 20 New Phila ......., 25 U. H. S .....,..,,... 6 New Phila .,,... 13 . H. S ..,.......... 19 Steubenville ...... 7 U. H. S ..........,.. 0 lllassillon ...,,,.,., 14- . H. S .,......,.... 7 New Phila ........ 7 U. H. S ..,.......... 0 Cambridge ........ 39 . H. S .,.,..,,..,.. -l-2 Strasburg .......... 0 U. H. S ............. 0 Steubenville ..,,.. . ll. S .,,..,,,..... O Dover ....,........... 0 U. H. S ............. 6 Dover ,,,.....,.....,. . H. S. ..,....,... 52 Coshocton ........ 0 U. H. S ............. 36 W.Laf'te Col'ge . ll. S .,,,..,...... 7 Steubenville ...... 0 U. H. S ............. 4-6 Minerva ....,,,... . H. S ....,.,...... 75 Strassburg ........ 0 U. H. S ............. 7 Alumni ,.,,,,,,,,., . H. S. .,.......,.. 14- Dover ...........,.... 15 U. H. S ............. 0 New Phila ,... .. The Echo gcccccccg cccggcc: C'.C.'CiCICCIC'1C.'CI FFFF::mmF FQEFFEZIIZE mpmpmmmmm ,.. ox... O... xo xo xo IQ n-A s-A cn un EEEZQQEQE' 359393990 2999359930 ::::'-'- 4-ff-nm: c ms'-:gage "ua-:B:..,,,4s:: B5:Erb"S5""' E2-'IJ""1f-5 wa CCC 2-'3"m 0403 :::U3,.5"',?:32E: :,U95g"'E:"' ' ' ' ,.U2'14'9f5-3E"E -.-.L-'B-1 u-5-Sm: 5.0: :nl-SPOUELE-Cgjfb: S 553f5af?s 5?S?5E55 TW? 5S5n?555. 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QLTBQ Echo Kg UE Lf--I S JK.D 624W The Echo ' W 1 RUTH SPECK XVAUD Uhrichsville High School, 1917. Ohio University, 1917-1918. Chicago Summer School, 1919. Chautauqua, N. Y. Supervisor of M u s i c, Uhrichsville Schools, 1919-1921-192-1-. Mrs. VVaud's energy has been an inspir- ation. Through her efforts a number of musical entertainments have been given which have been both pleasing and profit- able. GIRLS' GLISE CLUB Under the supervision of Mrs. Waud the Girls' Glee Club has become an im- portant factor in the school, there being regular classes twice a week. On November 16th, the Club assisted by the grade pupils presented a musicale. "Chimes of Yesterday." The time was 1350, the costumes, and the old melodies which were sung were appropriate for this time. A double quartette composed of Iidith. Wagner, llvlartha Kennedy, lVIargaret Rice, l,yda Johnson, james lllitchell, Alvin Greenlee, George Hayes and Bill lN'IcCollam was especially pleasing. Thus, money was raised to help pay for the two pianos bought for school purposes. On Mzircli 12th the Club again' showed its ability in the presenting of a two- act comedy, "The l"a.mily Doctor." 'llhe cast included Ruth Horne, Edith Bennett, Bill McCollam, George Hayes, Alvin Greenlee, and lifdith YVagner. The proceeds were given to the piano fund. llluch of the success of these entertainments was due to the High School Orches- tra which furnished music at both times. ORCHESTRA 'l'his year the Orchestra is composed of nineteen pieces. Following are its mem- bers and the instruments they play: Violins-lfdna lNlcCollam Carl Bender Georgia Romig hlary lworrison hlary Yvright jean Cross llflargaret Curtis Cello-Avaline Kaiser Flute-lvilliam Rosel Clarinet-Ronald Siegrist Cornet--Herbert Davidson Forest lllyers Saxophone-Edith Arhogast Bells-Lyda Johnson Drums-Kenneth Uumhauld Piano-Ethel Roth lllargaret Wzirdell Hazel Simpson Helen Foster 'llhis is the first time in the history of the High School that credit has been given for music. The Echo Q GHH5'GLEECLUB ORCHESTRA ' The Echo ' 1 "Ii" ASSOCIATION The "E" Association has been in existence for four years. The Seniors composing this year's "E" Association are: Jean Tipton, Jean Cross. Isabelle Coppock, and Mildred Blunk. Miss Blunk has been a member of the associa- tion throughout the four years. This is the second year for Miss Tipton and Miss Cross. This is bliss Coppock's first yearg she came from out-of-town and has made quite a record in her studies. The Junior members are: Florence Bender, Mary Campbell, lllary Galbraith, Mildred Green, Lucille Van Lehn, Edna Kummer, Dorothy YVoodbourne, and Lyda Johnson. Florence Moog, lVIargaret Forster, Mildred Wilkinson, Forrest Birney, Richard Fidler and Mina Rippeth are Sophomore members. Theodosia Clever, Nlargaret Condon, Gladys Patterson, Nedra Ramsour, Iithel Van Lehn, Edith Wagner, Helen Wardell, and Ferno Brown are the Freshmen members. The Echo ' The Echo , SPANISH CLUB The Spanish Club is composed of Senior Spanish students and was organized the first semester. Its aim is to enable the students to converse in Spanish. At the first meeting the following officers were chosen: DOROTHY ANDERSON--President. ISABELLE COPPOCK-Secretary. CLAIRE MOODY-Treasurer. The meetings were held every two weeks at the homes of members. Enjoyable programs were given consisting of Spanish plays, debates and current topics. Much of the success of the club was due to its able sponsor Miss Mercer. LATIN CLUB The Latin Club is a new organization in the High School. Its members are from the Senior and Junior classes. Sophomores having a high average are also eligible. The Club is organized on the principle of the Roman government. At the monthly meetings programs are given which make the students better acquainted with Roman life and customs. The Club is progressing rapidly under the direction of Miss Rains. I Social Events CARNIVAL PARTY The first social event of the class of '24 was a costume party held in the gym on the eve of October twenty-ninth. Festoons of black and orange decorated the gym in keeping with the Hallowe'en season. After the grand march, in which prizes were awarded to Ruth Horne, Walter Heubner and Claire Moody, a pleasing program was given. Dante's Inferno, conducted by Isabelle Coppock, and dancing were fea- tures of the evening. Music was furnished by a four-piece orchestra. Denison doll caps were given as favors. Refreshments were served. SENIOR-FRESHMEN PARTY A poverty ball was given by the Seniors in honor of the Freshmen, March fif- teenth, in the gymnasium. The gym was decorated in the favorite colors of the Emer- ald Isle. The following program was given: Song-Dick Cummings. Irish Melodies-Senior Quartette. Class Prophecy-Margaret Condon. Song-Virginia Chadwell. News-Mr. Robinson. Violin Solo-Georgia Romig. Games, contests and dancing furnished entertainment for the remainder of the evening. Eats were served to the impoverished crowd. SOPHOMORE PARTY The Sophomore party was held Feb. 14, in honor of St. Valentine, in the High School gym. ln accordance with custom, the gym was "heartily" decorated. The Echo Q54 Wg - 5 SJQSWE .-qsdK"" Q The Echo ' The programme, greatly enjoyed bv all, composed of a "Musical Romance." a dialogue by Jessie Waisner and Junior Matson, and a vocal duet by Margaret Rice and Margaret Romig, concluded with the class prophecy written by Florence Mong. The remainder of the time was spent in dancing. Delicious refreshments were served. JUNIOR PARTY The Annual party of the class of '25 was a "Hard Times Party," held at the Uhrich Street Building, Friday, October the twenty-sixth. The building was dec- orated in autumn leaves, corn stalks and black and gold crepe paper. Members of the class, faculty and sponsors were attired in the most ancient of costumes available. Margaret Patterson received the prize. After a short programme, the remainder of the evening was spent in dancing. Refreshments of Hot Dogs, doughnuts and cider were served. The party was a great success, especially to the paternal pocketbook. BASKETBALL GIRLS' PARTY On Thursday, March 13th, members of the Girls' basketball team were the guests at a party given by Coach Rains, assisted by Miss Sargeant. Cards, music and dancing furnished entertainment for the evening. Margaret Patterson, a Junior, was chosen as Captain to lead next year's team. At the close of the evening, delicious re- freshments were served by the hostesses. GIRLS' ATHLETIC BANQUET The annual banquet of the Girls' Athletic Association was held at the High School Building on the evening of Thursday, April 17th. Presentation of basketball letters followed a sumptuous dinner, prepared and served by the Domestic Science pupils. Letters were awarded to Margaret Patter- son, Ruth Horne, Pauline Evans, Katherine lylaurer and Mildred Green. Emblems were given to Dorothy Woodborne, Martha Kennedy, Mildred Wilkinson and Hazel Siegrist. BOYS' ATHLETIC BANQUET The annual banquet of the Boys' Athletic Association was held Saturday, April 19th, at the High School Building. Sixty defenders of the Black and Gold on track, gridiron and the basketball court were present. After the banquet, athletic awards Tvere made to basketball, football and track men of '23. Toasts were given by the etter men. JUNIOR-SENIOR PROM. The last social function of the year, the Junior class will bid farewell to the Seniors of '24. The Prom will be held Thursday, May 8th, in the dining hall of ghg Presbyterian Church and High School gymnasium. ANNOUNCEMENT WEEK PROGRAM Baccalaureate, Sunday, May 18th-High School Auditorium. Class Play, Tuesday, May 20th-High School Auditorium. Commencement, Wednesday, May Zlst. Eighth Grade Commencement, Thursday, May 22nd. Alumni Banquet, Friday, May 23rd. I The Echo 0 The Echo QQ - i 0 I A The Echo iajgjsig-'E . N ' .ff 1 I , WF- : 1 lllllll 1 'ff i . f x 1 .f'X,1. ws , lf 1 . I I 5 531 DEQ .gin . l .fffxwgfg , -. - . 3,3 -I., 51- i. fwYs5- V il ,L -, ffypk X ,xgmzsqq '1 .b '. 2fV1'- wiv: . .n . .--fm , 'iq V sms-Eve 11'-W JAWS' , " ' ' 5'.'S1f- M655 .gmt Qxxf' T. 5iTg3g.5,- ffjik' 19" ,I-4: f:E55f':L" 'Wie Q " ' :silk fffa. Y .np 2. AMY: I ,ecggv 5 "4 Je Z52.fQ?f, ' z .,., R 1 -:- 4:52.-' ' Q -kflid-' A V3 l ' , g,5:.3:,: .Y,,:,L-.,. 4 I i th , A- A m9QiSS'MS?vY2fi?!,, M w zLw 39 ' The Echo EDGAR E. H1 LLYER The Uhrichsville High School Alumni Association chose the following officersl for the year 1923-1924: President-Edgar E. Hillyer. lst Vice President-Mrs. F. Gooding. 2nd Vice President-lrene VVilkinson. 3rd Vice President-Edwin Nussdorfer. 4th Vice President-Charles lVIurph.y. Secretary-Hazel Gotshall. Treasurer-Mrs. A. R. Molui. Editor-Emmet Mfmrris. Ar the last meeting of the Alumni Association, a motion was passed that one' thousand dollars he raised among U. H. S. Alumni for the purpose of creating a' High School Reference Library. Dr. lVIcCollam was placed in charge oi the cam- paign. More than one thousand dollars has been raised and books have been pur- chased, which are now in use. By the Students of Uh richsville High School: The Students of Uhrichsville High School are deeply indebted to the Alumni' Association for making possible the reference library. Outside reading heretofore has been almost an impossibility without some expense to the student, and literature of the kind needed has been difficult to obtain. VVe are very grateful to the Alumni. Association for increasing our opportunities in this manner.. , The Echo , ALUMNI NOTES Those of Class '23 who are attending colleges are as follows: At Ohio State University, Columbus, Ohio, are Catherine Herrick, Virginia Miller, Paul Wilcoxon, William Moody and George Kummer. At Ohio University, Athens, Ohio, are Marie Medley, lyiildred Lenk, Fern Simpson and Catherine Groves. At Ohio Wesleyan University, Delaware, Ohio, are Mary Buckingham, Julia Hamilton and Charles Murphy. , At Dennison University, Granville, Ohio, is Nancy McCollam. At Mount Union College, Alliance, Ohio, are Chester Lint and Margaret Morris. At Bethany College, Bethany, West Virginia, is Earl Kinsey. At Wallace Conservatory, Columbus, Ohio, is Frances Stowe. At Cleveland Business College, Cleveland, Ohio, is Dorothy Derry. At Business College, New Philadelphia, Ohio, are Margaret Moore and Mar- garet Pringle. At Muskingum College, New Concord, Ohio, is Leslie Septer. H. W. Beele of the class of '88, formerly with the London Accident and Guar- antee Trust Corporation of Chicago, has recently been transferred to the headquar- ters of the same fim1 in New York City. The many friends of Elmer McClave are very glad he has decided to come back to Uhrichsville. He is connected with the Stillwater Clay Products Company. Emmet Baker of the class of '17 has accepted a position as pharmacist with the White Drug Company, Uhrichsville. Dr. Allen Beck of the class of '08, who has been located in New York City, has recently moved to Massillon, Ohio. Mrs. Charles W. Wheeland fEmily Brownl of class of '15, is attending the Wallace Conservatory of Music in Columbus. Miss Mary Hillyer of the class of '15 is an instructor in English in the High School at Westerville, Ohio. Reverend Taylor M. Van Vleck of the class of '07, Moravian Missionary, lo- cated in San Pedro de Marcoris, San Domingo, will come home this summer for a visit with his parents and friends. ' The Echo ' Dr. R. E. Rainsberger of the class of '18 has opened dental offices at 213 Water Street. Aurilla Parry of the class of '05 is private secretary and assistant to Dr. Whit- taker, a well-known Columbus specialist. Dr. Maxwell H. Allen of class of '84, Lieutenant-Colonel, Royal Medical Corps, is now with the Bureau of Foreign Wars Veterans, Washington, D. C. Raymond Morris of the class of '19 is principal of the school at Newport, O. Josephine Sells of the class of '22 is teaching school at Maple Grove. Verna Moore of the class of '21 is teaching school at Schoenbrum. Virginia May of the class of '22 is teaching school east of Denison, Ohio. ll ,H ' The Echo . BIRTHS To Mr. and Mrs. Owen Greer fHelen Robbj, February 9, 1924, a son. To Mr. and Mrs. Forest Ashley Clivelyn Romigj, February 8, 1924, a daughter. ffxxb ENGAGEMENTS Dr. R. E. Rainsberger '18-Clara McCollam '18. Achsah Minnich '16-Hugh B. Bodenhamer. MARRIAGES Ralph Mowl '19-Mabel Blackwell. Elizabeth Uhrich '16-Wilbert Brown. Carri? Brown '96-Dr. C. VV. Sheppard. Orpha West '23-Eugvne Retzler '17. The Echo 1 . f - e .. ,.q.!,3.-.W ,K ' A The Echo, ' CLASS OF 1910 The Echo staff, being unable to secure adequate information concerning all the alumni, decided to concentrate their efforts on the class of 1910. The accompany- ing pictures and information concerning members of this class is the result of their efforts. Bessie Armstrong fMrs. W. H. Shieldsj, lives in New Philadelphia, O. June Elson QMrs. Kunklel. Mrs. Kunkle has made an enviable reputation as a singer. Her home is in Columbus, Ohio. Dwight Leffingwell lives in Alliance, Ohio. He is connected with the Morgan Engineering Company of that city. Clare Caldren is in business in Canton, Ohio. Lloyd Fetch lives in Columbus, Ohio. Archie Pearch is an automobile dealer in Uhrichsville. Raymond Price lives in California. Paul Reed is one of Uhrichsville's successful lawyers. Ruth Romig QMrs. B. B. Beltzj, lives in Uhrichsville. Stella Rutledge is a teacher in the New Philadelphia High School. Fred Shamel lives in Cleveland, Ohio. Faith Sproul is teaching in the Uhrichsville schools. Florence Thompson CMrs. Harry Homrighousej, lives in Uhrichsville. Lillie Wiandt-fMrs. Charles Daughtermanj lives in Uhrichsville. Raymond Work is in business and lives in Lakewood, Ohio. Qyfhe Echoig IN MEMORIAM Walter Henry, ,QI Florence Vangstran Fouts, ,oq T he Elcho 'IIIIIVI' 9 F 6 v : 6 f . , MII' l', In l If ff ll' 1 n M ef M ' . .11 IQ I sg , :L X: ' X ii , x - -. --L K' V V , ' y ' -I JR I+ ..qI N I l .v sv 'J Lf Qf NJ v f x t Q 5 7v xx - ,435 XXX Vlflihfds Vnm N Egg Ulf X LP . gyfw ny S 'Af 'A -fx V V ' iw? .A v x, ' 'fl 'i"2"5-E .V .fu,'SQe4iZ my J . .M . f '7'- in ' ,A Z X Y XX' I xx M' S ' l 4 5 -'f.Al':'.L'4i5"f,fwMir-,..-'22-.,,,... - " M :- ., ,gi it i s ,,v,gr.:ff L, -1 - Qrf-.,.,.f:t-,-"wr, ,, , in Q., L h q,-',.-fgQ'f- ix - j,1.'1':,Ng. ' ,-'H-15: 1.3, .A 'U ,1- vffl 3y3-7f'f'f' 'Q' :'.fh.1""" J x vi fy .TJ N iff! ' -19, gf' Sax X 1 Wig . X A ,J 1 ' ' SIA., ' T he Echo ' Bob Condon-"What can I get my girl for Christmas? I don't want her to know anything about it." Roy Rcitrich--"Get her a radio, she will never know anything about that." NEEDED LOTS O-F SPACE A recruit Wearing fourteens in boots had joined the Irish Free State Army. One night he was included in a rounding-up party, and when the roll was called after- wards he was absent. "Has anyone seen O'Hern ?" asked the Sergeant. "Sir," said a. voice. "He has gone up to the cross roads to turn around." Florence Wardell-"Let's go on a sleighing partyf' Fat Henry-"Who are we going to slay?" Sergeant of Cavalry-"'Where did you l.earn to ride a horse ?" New Recruit-"On the back, Sir." Dempster-"What do you mean when you speak of 'Circumstance over which men have no control'?" Bowser-"That Maxwell of yours." 9 Mr. Nissonger-"The Hotel Waitress says I'm the idol of her heartf Miss Sergeant-"Well, isn't that nice." Mr. Nissonger-"Not when she lays burnt offerings before me at meal time." A Freshie was lost on the African coast, Where the Cannibals, held their sway gi And that Freshie was served on slices of toast, on the eve of the very next day. But the vengeance of heaven soon took its course, for the tribe of Cholera Morbus died because that Freshie was green. "ODE" TO MR. ROBINSON He wore his college frat pin just southward of his heart, And vowed that from that resting place that pin should ne'er depart. Years that passed still found him ever firm and standing pat, Still wearing his college frat pin in honor of his frat. One day two eyes confused him, his high resolve took chaseg A soft voice coaxed the frat pin from its old abiding place. They're now in a little bungalow with "Welcome" on the mat, And the frat pin???-fastens baby clothes- In honor of his frat. . Inquisitive One fto the piano moverj-"I say, old man, are the people leaving?" The Mover-"No, you blinkin' idiot, I'm just going to take my music lesson." Irma Chaney-"Are you taking good care of your cold ?" Clara Florence-"You bet I am. I've had it six weeks and it's as good as new." Shindy Simpson-"What's the difference between a cold in your head and the calf of your legs ?" Fat Henry--"I don't know." Shindy--"One is below your nose and the other is below your knees." 1 ' The Echo ' First Maid-"How did you like working -for that High School Principal, Mr. Shimp ?" Second Maid-"I didn't like itg they were always quarreling and kept me busy running between the keyhole and the dictionary." Miss Smythe-"Is that tire flat F" Miss Clark-"A little bit flat at the bottom, but the rest is all O. K." FOR GIRLS ONLY QREAD BACKVVARDSJ Didn't you if boy a be wouldn't you it read would you knew we. Dorothy-"You say l1e's on the football team ?" Jean-"Oh, yes! He's some kind of a draw back." A mother and son were walking in the zoo, and the little boy, seeing a zebra, cried, "Mama, hain't that the dl zebra you ever saw ?" The mother looked sorrowfully at the boy and replied, "My son, how many times have I told you not to use that word HAlN'Tl!" Don Price-"VVhy so sad, Theodora ?" Theodora-"l just happened to think this is the last evening we can be to- gether until tomorrow." History Professor-"And when Lord Chesterfield saw that death was near, he gathered all his friends around him, but before he breathed his last, he uttered those immortal words. Who can tell me what the dying words of Lord Chesterfield were ?" Class in chorus-"They satisfy!" COUNTERFEIT, PERHAPS "We sell stamps with a smile," says a drug store ad. George looks pretty sober on all the stamps we've ever seen. Page Mack Sennettl Little Willie, pointing to a picture of the zebra, said: "VVhat's that?" Little Johnnie-"Looks like a horse in a bathing suit to me." Pauline-"I picked up a bargain yesterday." Ethel-"Didn't they say anything to you ?" DRAMATIC CLUB Presented the following: The Freshmen in "Orphans of the Storm." The Sophomores in "Lilies of the Field." The Juniors in "The Wantersf' The Seniors in "Driven." The Faculty in "The Excitersf' ' The Echo ' CLASS ROOM CLASSICS Miss Mercer-"Senor Dumbauld, is japan a Monarchy or a Republic?" Kenneth Dumbauld-"It is a Republic. because they have a prince. I read in th? paper that he is dead." ' Mr. Nissonger Cexplaining Kinetic Energy'l-"When a train starts, the people in it are always thrown to the back of the coach." Miss Tannehill Cin American History, referring to the fall of Ft. Niagziraf- "And Niagara fell." Carl Bender-"And it's still falling." Mr. LaP0rte-"And so trees contribute to the heat of the atmosphirej' Earl Clouse-"Many's the time I have been warm:d by a birch." Miss Mercer Qspeaking above noise in Spanish classb-"If you do:1't stop this noise, I will begin shaking right and left." AT LEAST HE KNEW HIS MANNERS IVIiss Sargeant-"Now, which one of you can give me the tenses of the verb 'to knife' ?" "Hud" Long-"I can, knife, fork and spoon." Miss Tannehill-"We'll have slavery in the class for the rest of this month." Mr. Hayes-"Your last paper was very difficult to read. Your work should be written so that even the most ignorant could understand it." Inky DeVault-"What part didn't you understand, sir ?" ONE VVAY Domestic Science Teacher-"How can we fmprovi the work of the cook- ing class P" "Fat" Johnson Qlist'in' inj-"Make 'cm eat what they cook." "Fat" Dempster-"Since the air is made up of hydrogen and oxygen, if light- ning struck it, would there be a flood ?" Miss Sargeant-"What was the occasion for the quotation, 'Why don't you speak for yourself, John ?' " Sophomore-"John Alden was trying to fix up a blind date for his friend." Miss McCann-"Florence, turn around and stop talking. I gave you that seat on condition you would not talk." Florence-"Well, it wasn't my fault." Miss McCann-"Did you ever hear that little story about Adam? He said th: same thing after he had eaten the apple." Mr. Shimp in Chemistry Class-"Why is the Statue of Liberty green ?" Hillyear-"It's green with envy." Ha es-"Automobiles run easier on damp da s." y K . y . . Wagner-'Why, yes! Even my bicycle runs easier on rainy days." Barney--"Chl You just think it does, because you peddle harder to get out of the rain." 'H ' A The Echo ' Mr. Shimp Qexplaining ionizationj-"Do you understand now, Dempster?" Fat-But why do the ions behave the way they do ?" Mr. Shimp--"Well, if I knew that I wouldn't be here." Fat-"Would they shoot you for that ?" ' IN CHEMISTRY CLASS Dempster-'WVhere do you get the chemicals for silver plating?" Mr. Shimp-"From any chemical supply house." George Hayes--"ls he going to silver plate his Maxwell ?" One day in the main room a tapping noise sounded from the outside wall until it had attracted the attention of all. Mr. Robinson-'LDon't be alarmed, that's just the squirrels after Dempster." IN DETENTION Miss Smythe-"We'll have no more liberties in here." Shindy Simpson-"Give me liberty or give me death." Miss Smythe-"Who said that?" Shandy-'Tatrick Henry." Mr. Nissonger Cdiscussing sound in Physics class,-"Miss Farrell, what is this part of the ear for?" Avalene-"To wash." Mr. Hayes Cspeaking about Ancient Historyj-"Do you know why Hannibal crossed the Alps A Junior-"For the same reason that the chicken crossed the road. You can't fool us with a riddle." PH If all the Freshmen were placed in a line, holding hands, they would reach half- way across a good-sized lake. A lot of people are in favor of this scheme. John Lytle-"What happened to your teeth in the football game today? You've lost your front teeth." Fat-"Didn't lose a one. I've got them all in my pocket." The watchman in the graveyard approached, a figure lying in the grass of the cemetery. He kicked the tramp, who awoke with an injured air. "What are you doing?" yelled the guardian of the dead. "Playing dead," answered the weary traveler. "When in Rome do as the Romans." No girl buries her nose so deeply in books that she can't get at it with a powder puff. Lester Patterson-"Did you get some pretty good grades ?" John Lehew--"VVell, none you couldn't pull with a Ford." Edith Bennett-"I fell last night and struck my head on the piano." Ed Bender--"Hurt yourself?" Edith--"Neg luckily I hit the soft peddle." ' The Echo ' There is a freshie so bright that he discovered that blank note books are writ- ten by anonymous authors. Ruth Horne-"I've a compliment for you." Irma Hines-"Well, what is it ?" Ruth-"Somebody said you had acute indigestionf' Page-"I hear that they've just found Napoleon's boaesf Bender-"I didn't know he was a gamblin' man." A notice was placed on the Bulletin Board: "If the persoa who took my History notes from my locker will return them before exams, no questions will go un- answered." Irma Hines-"-and the bride was in crepe de chine." Carl Bender-"I don't care what kind of fi machine sh: was in." CURRENT RELEASES AND OUR CHARACTERS THAT PORTRAY THEM Murl Perdue-"The Dangerous Maid." Wes. Page-"Why VVorrv?" Fat Dempster-"Big Brother." Miss Smythe-"The Dictator." The High School--"The Charm School." Dennison-"The Infernal City." Edith Wagner-"The Humming Bird." The Patterson Brothers-"Enemies of Womeaf' The Millersburg Football "Stadium"-"lVIud and Sand." Miss McCann to Ruth Henry and Helen YVardell, who have "constructed dolls and cradles from their handkerchiefs-"You may be freshmen, but this is no place for a DAY NURSERY." Mr. Shimp-"VVhere is platinum found ?" Barney Google--"In the chemistry laboratory." Florence Nlurrav-"How do the' make reen old ?" 1 -' is 3 g Barney-' Dye it. CONFIDENTIAL Dear Friend : I am sorry that my magnetite is not very good today on account of having to attract so much of this physics that my battery brain knows little of. and has no desire to have such a magnetic current of knowledge induced into it. I wish the men that invented this stuff would have to rest in simple cells the remainder of their lives Qboth mortal and immortall, for I know not even the primary. lVIay I soon be free from this life saturated by the three great modern evils, Mr. Nissonger, Physics and Static. May the retentivity of your mind recognize the permeability of my thoughts. As Electricity Qshockingl. IRMA CHANEY, '24. ' A The Echo Teacher Qof a kindergartenj-"Now, children, get down and play that are chickens." All the children began to flap their wings, cackle and crow. Johnnie sat still. Teacher-"Come on, Johnnie, you be king of the barnyard, the big rooster." Johnnie-"Shh, I'm laying an egg!!" A stranger was being shown through the Boston Chapter of the G. O. O. "And this is the lodge room ?" The Bostonian-"Well it is rather lodge, of course, but the room next to much lodgahf' you But red F's. it is A large and loud-voiced man was reading a newspaper in the lobby of a ce'- tain hotel. A small man entered the room and forgot to close the door. The large man jumped to his feet and called the little man various names. Finally he roared: "Were you brought up in a barn ?" The little man said nothing, but quietly closed the door. As the large man watched he saw that the little fellow was choking with sobs and large tears were rolling down his cheeks. The large man feeling sorry, said: "My good man, I didn't mean to insult you by saying you were raised in a barn." The little man slowly lifted his head and said tearfully: "That's just it, sir. I was raised in a barn, and it always makes me homesick to hear a donkey bray." A Senior Girl-"I hear they're putting something in the Annual about you, Lawrence." Lawrence-"I don't care what it is, just so it's educational." A Blushing Society was organized in the High School with Mr. LaPorte as president, Red Galbraith as vice-presidentg Benjamin Price as secretary. This club, though small and exclusive, has attracted much attention. Their emblem is a Red Q1The Echo When you turn time pages Of this Little Book, Please overlook the errorsg Think of time WORK it took! Weive clone our best to please you In this "Echo" nineteen twenty-four And nov? to you we leave it, Since we can cio no more. Q1The Echo IQ l ' l f L x 5 --.-v-- 1- 1.-'vv- Ilyfhe Echo Q 1 H my 'S A l CM My ' 1 The Echo ' MN W XMB 233532 nl' F , W 95? WX WK 332:33 5?-ff? f' Mtg? H5116 ECLQ CWas Printed in Uhrzchsville Ohio W0 ' fN"ni"0 W By QQ M Sou lass 81 Son W Ml! - fx L ,Q X I T, fx, X, X f N5 6935 W W ' r 53? me M UN DMV W0 ' MW fi r: e. I P' :S ' -4: :S - T X ' A ,QQ 5:13 5:71 lxzzqrlfg-:fl Iii:-'52a,::,n Q25 I fwgl '-f.J.X- 4 -5- , :Avi A ' A The Echo ' rlbe Stillwater Clay Products Co. Manufacturers of Sewer Pipe Plue Linings Chimney Tops And All Kinds of Clay Products - Know Who Makes Them - When You Buy Clothes HEN you buy Clothes ready made---the kind that all SENSIBLE people now buy---be sure that there is on the clothing a NAME that you know. liifll When a man puts millions into advertising a name he has something at stake. He doesn't destroy that name, which is worth more than all his factories. Also, when he puts millions into building up a name, you know that he must have a name that is WORTH something and that is based on honesty. You realize the importance of having the right name attached to your clothing when you read that fifty millions of ready-made clothing for men and women is ruined every year when sent to the cleansers because seams in the clothing are glued together instead of being sewn. And the buttons are made of material that melts and disappears under steam heat. LOOK FOR THE NAME. A good name, well known, well established. When you find it you will know that you have found something worth buying. ED. LUKENS THE HOME OF HART SCHAFFNER 81 MARX Uhrichsville, Ohio ' The Echo ' B E C K ' S The Citizens Building 5' Loan Co. 'Fha Leading Jewelry and Gift :Store Fair Alike to Borrower and Investor Watches Jewelry A Local Concern Silverware Stationery Third Street Under Management of Uhrichsville Local Men DODGEBROTHERS Sales Service DUNNBROTHERS East Second Street Uhrichsville A The ECHO A ' A. SULLIVAN GROCERIES We Aim to Please' QUICK SERVICE FREE DELIVICRY bt Dennison Oi HEYWOOD CLARK OUR GOES MEAT YOUR WAGON WAY SMOKE DOUBLE DUTCH STOGIES L. J. SPILLMAN GROCERIES MEA TS We Deliv Bell 712 Home 713 Eighth Street Tlmelilcho WATSOIXVS BAKERY If It's Good Bread, Pies, Cakes and Rolls CWQ Bake It A Trial is all we ask RETAIL STORE 211 WATER STREET ROYS SERVICE STATION ROY F. WELLS UHRICHSVILLE, OHIO CHINESE LAUNDRY Work Carefully Done C. P. WAH, Prop. EL VIN BA TTER Y SUPPL Y. Manufacturers of THE CHAIN BATTERY Re-oharg g Repairing and Testing Any Make of Battery ' The Echo ' DO YOU K OW THAT? Mother needs some Cutlery, and an up-to-date Stove for her kitchen? Dad has been wanting a new Hunting Outfit? Or is it a new Gun that he wauts? Perhaps he has a birthday soon. Brother has been teasing for Roller Skates? But wait! Didn't he ask for a Bicycle? Why don't you please him? You were young once. Sister is planning for a Hope Chest? Why not help her with some Alnmi- num Ware? You will probably visit her for dinner some time. Besides these there are many articles we all desire and need. Why not let us show you the value of these very articles which we have in our store? Wilcoxon Hardware Company Q ' Theme Q J. F. LEWIS Funeral Director Graduate- Experience Both Pllones Bell 637R2 Home 667 The Servison Co. lncorporaterl 54: and 1Oc Variety Stores Uhrichsville and New Philadelphia The Largest and Most Up-to-Date Variety Stores in the County THE STORES THAT SAVE YOU MONEY T. C. SERVISON, Manager Twin City Shoe Repair Co Expert Shoe Repairing Work Dune While You Wait White Oak Leather Used 2065 North Water Street Uhrichsville, Ohio WM. W. EVANS GROCERIES DRY GOODS WALL PAPER AND RUGS ' A The Echo ' NICCOLLAM af SONS Jiivecd THE UNIVERSAL CAI SALES SERVICE Uhrichsville, Ohio CROQ-moke cmotor Gompanq L. T. STANEART, Prop. r "" 2 i 5 4: W, -im li.i..,..i Seiberling Cord Tires and Accessorie Cas and Oil Service Station Cleveland and Chevrolet Sales and Service Bell Phone 79-M Qlloanokej Uhrichsville, Ohio The Echo J. W. BAKER The Romig Agency 101 Nicola Block Third and Water Streets DRY oooos NoTloNs LINENS CURTAINS General Insurance Hos112RY READY TO WEAR and Real Estate Better Buys at Baker's Compliments of TI-IE BELDEN BRICK CO. QLTIMZ Echo QQ J. W. LYTLE A Service of Quality Pool Bowling Cigars Auto Accessories The Eclipse Dry Cleaning Co. me h Ph DEVINE CLOTHING CO. Style Heaclquarters Men and Boys rl-lme Home of Society Brancl Clotlies for C' QOCICIV Bfgvv' I QLT11Q Echojg THE DENNISON WATER SUPPLY COMPANY DENNISON, OHIO ' A The Echo ' Cfhe Buckeqe Fire Cleug Comparug Manufacturers of Vitrijqeal Sewer Pipe Uhrichsville, Ohio T. TERMANSEN MY MOTTO 236 East Third Street Uhrichqville Uhi Q . C -,b- Low Prices Best Quality of ,Iewi-lry ' .. uhzu ' ' , Q l . I , 'u Harper Method Shop and Novelties Shampooing Novelty Jewelry Scalp Treating Neckwear Marcelling, Etc. Hand Bags Toilet Articles Silk Underwear Hair Goods Gifts of All Kinds NEVA M. MOLESWORTH Office Bell Phone 25 ' Residence Bell 368-H ' A The Echo , Qgzality Service Low Price ln short, we handle your Grocery wants as though they were our own. Let us HCATERQ' to you. We deliver anywhere in the Twin Cities. DON MCCALILEY CASH CROCERY BOTH PHONES Wiest's Shoes W . H. PATTERSON Fashioned for STYLE and at the same time expertly made from the ehoicest materials. These are the reasons why HWIEST SHOES" are in every way the finest you can buy. See us first on all your wants in Shoes and Hosiery and SAVE. WALK-OVER SHOES PHOENIX HOSIERY wuasr BROS. l City Real Estate and Building Co. WE BUILD AND SELL YOU A "HOME SWEET HOME" , .. 5. TL" r.il,m 4' Uhriehsville, Ohio ' A The Echo , Newton's General Store 451 EAST HIGH smear We Have Anything You Want to Buy Dry Goods Groceries Notions Drugs Meats We Deliver Any Place Where There is a Street We Have Both Phones Home---Bell If you want anything, just yell Use Taggart's As a Foot Rule Once put a pair of Taggarfs Shoes on your feet and you will always use them to measure shoe value. Call in and see the new styles. You will like them from the start, and even better as you wear them. Taggart Shoe Co. Twin City CarP,s Dry Cleaning Company Smoke House Bell 495 Home 459-C 426 N. Main Street TELEPHONE CALLS GIVEN PROMPT ATTENTION T. R. ROSENBERRY, Manager The Home of Good Smokes CANDY SOFT DRINKS W. o. CARPENTER, Prop. ' A The Echo ' THE l-IICKS COMPA Y Home Furnishers for Qver 56 Years CASH on CONVENIENT TERMS For Cood Furniture Tuscarawas County's Complete Home Furnishers Oldest and Largest Edison Phonographs Furniture Store The House of Karpen Direct Action Stoves C. W. ROSEL COMPANY '75'he Store CWith Heaps of Dependable Merchandise Small Profit Pnces-Many Pleased Patron: READY-TO-WEAR CARMENTS FOR WOMEN Big Stock of Coats, Suits, Dresses, Skirts Cossard Front Lace Corset Kop's Nemo Corsets Munsingwear Mohawk Silk Hose and Gloves Cadet Hose Pigeon Silk Hose Room Size Rugs Draperies ' The Echo ' PERRYS NEWS AGENCY School and Ollice Supplies, Books and Magazines Circulating Library Crepe Paper, Seasonable Novelties and Favors Graduation Cards, Gifts, Etc. P. H. PERRY Phone 156 A. T. RROBSTON Ladies!- If you would have the latest BOB With Shingle Back in a Real Fine Job Seek out the Shop of .l. L. POTTS Who serves you with most zealous care In ALL the Newest Fads in Hair. - - J. L. POTTS Authorized Agency For 'National Bicycles and Fisk Tires BICYCLE REPAIRING R. J. Smith Bicycle Shop 112 Water Street UNDER BARR'S GARAGE ' A The Echo ' dire Hou Going to be a Success or .1 Failure? ETTLE the question definitely once and forever. You cannot be a success if you spend all you make. That's positive. And the chances are you will never save much without a definite plan. The best way is to open an account with this Bank. The amount of the first deposit is not important---one dollar will do---then add a certain amount regularly. You will be surprised how rapidly your account will grow if you follow such a plan. Begin to Save Early and Keep It Up THE UNION BANK INCORPORATED Capital, 3l00.000.00 cgstablished 1874 DIRECTORS W. V. Moody E. D. Moody F. E. Latto W. B. Stevens Alexander Robinson W. P. Greenlee 19 ' The Echo ' F. A. Mazurie 8: Son The Great Carpets Furniture vi.-iron... A. 8L P. Tea Co. Groceries -t 1 Whore Economv Rules Means Cleanliness Quality Sf'fVlf'f' Glenn "Hunty', Hunt, Mgr. 221 N. Water Street Uhrichsville, Ohio llc ll tl t t tt l ' ' 1 f I Mt ' , it , Y 'Ill W -st C3716 I-TO OVER It BEATS . . as it Sweeps as it Cleans TIIIC HOOVER Electric Suction Svwf-per 224-226 Water St. Uhrivhsville Vale and Pictorium THFIATH ICS The Home ol' the Best I S I " X I FIRST I NATIONAL ' Ptcruncs ' ' x X 1 N f 5 ' Y 1 "Mi MQW' tfowan 81 Rudolph, Nlgrs. For a Good Reliable Place to Buy Your Groceries and Ice Cream Try G. R. Staley 8: Son 834 Trenton Avenue ' A The Echo ' COSS TIRE SERVICE COODYEAR Tires and Tubes Make us prove to you how much we can add to your Tire satisfaction. FOR ROAD SERVICE CALL BELL 504- G-15729 Women CWho Care Buy at 315 N. Main Street Uhrichsville R A Y L , S THE SUPREME KLEANING Ko. 414 N. Main Street Both Phones 98 LOOKS LINE NEW WHEN WE'RE THRU 1v1oMENToFYoUTH G ra ci zz a t i o n For a Permanent Gift Use Jewelry JOHN GARDNER Jeweler and Optician Dennison, Ohio ' A The Echo i ' G. D. HAAS Electric Light HARDWARE CO' Heat and Power Hardware Dealers 'Sporting Goods , . Motor Car ACCPSSOTICS and Fishing Tackle Convenient Clean Q! - .f Safe ' X' l' ' "',f f l 0 Q l J The Ohlo Service l ' Company Grant Street Denniso Cmickeljs B R E A D Home q3f1kc-:rg HOME GROCERY Meats and Groceries We Deliver Any Time Newport llnatl Home 299-Y Hell 613 J ' The Echo ' The Dennison National Banli niziwsow. oiiio Member ol' Federal Reserve Bank U DIRECTORS W, A. COLDREN THEODORE LANNING Medical Examiner Penna. Lines Vice Pres. Wolf-Lanning Clay Co. WESLEY K. ECKFELD WM. V. MOODY President Buckeye Fire Clay Co. Pres. The Union Bank, Uhrichsville GEORGE W. KELLEY EDWIN U. MOODY Superintendent Childrenls Home Vice Pres. Dennison Sewer Pipe Co. M. M. KEEPERS C. A. OBERHOLZER Asst. Sec'y Citizens Sav. Sz Loan Co. Merchant J. QUINCY LAW PHILIP A. ROMIG Farmer Contractor A. R. LANNINC EMERSON R. VAN OSTRAN Lanning 81 Co. Merchant and Manufacturer THE SAFEST PLACE EOR SAVINGS Resources 2l51,500,000.00 The Dennison Sewer Pipe Co. Dennison, Ohio w The Echo E Breaks into Uhrichsvilie X 0 Qiksgf High R, Society I: i i Ries "Jr. High N Suits in all th K New Spring E dash a d gl y Fashions f b t of the t'mes--Style f Young Men Ludwig Ries, Jr. The Smart Clothes Shop DENNISON, omo Qyrhexjizchogg J. PEARCI-I LUMBER co. Lumber and Builders, Supplies uimricimsvilie, Ohio ' A The Echo ' rl-be uhrichsville lce Company Pasteurized Sweet Milk Pasteurized Coffee Cream Pasteurized Whipping Cream Buttermilk Cottage Cheese On All Our Wagons Ar Your Door Each Day NY OWNER of a good Maxwell will tell you that it is not only in appearance, but in performance, easy rid- ing and low cost operation that his car gives unmis- takable proof of its greater value. Its tremendous success is due to the growing recognition of how much more it gives for the money than the public has been used to getting. CITY AUTO COMPANY ' The Echo ' PRESTON'S SWEET SHOP Compliments of For the Best Ice Cream 6,29 and Candies East Ohio Gas Both Phones Company 321 East Third Street Uhrichsville Wall Paper Paints Oils Varnishes Window Shades Curtain Rods We Specialize in Picture Framing P. G. LAN NIN G 8: SONS Bell Phone 427-J 216 Easi' Third Sfreel' Uhrichsville, Ohio Q A The Echo Q C O F F E E l.anning's--The Big Store A Specialty IF You BUY HERE... It is a foregone conclusion that you will make many savings. Good value coupled with liberal methods and straightforward dealing have made this store the wonderful success it is today. Special attention given to outlining l girl graduates. Depot Restaurant 0 T. Lanning 81. Co. R. L. RUBY, Prop. The Big Store STYLEPLUS CLOTHES 325.00 830.00 535.00 lfs'IXi.v cfm -- ,V xj ,,. fs-0 -- , 0 PARK BRQS. . . Dennison, Ohio I sillili' Ks! ' A The Echo I 5-fhe Ross Clay Products Company High Grade Sewer Pipe, Flue Linings, Wall Coping Building Block, Fire Clay Chimney Pipe and Chimney Tops When You Want the Best Gasoline GET HI-PO WER It costs no more than low grade Sold everywhere by dealers through yellow pumps LATTCD CDIL CCD. ' A The Echo ' I n s u 1' a n c Q Dr. R. E, Rainsberger EveryK1nd Dentist Montford C. Morgan 213 S. Water Stn-et 314 N. Main silver neu 751-J THE CHRONICLE ls the Slogan Medium for Advertising in the Twin Cities. lts News Column contains all the news that is fit to print and the latest sport events. Late wire reports place it on the same basis with large dailies. Help Boost The Chronicle Published by The Chronicle Company A The Emo Q Schultz 81 Schultz M0kQ7'8 of Really Gooc? Pictures 237W East Third Street Uhrichsville, Ohio Our Slogan: Alps in Qgality-Grand Canyon in Price Portraiture Old Photos Copied Groups Motion Pictures Enlarging Picture Framing Commercial Photography Photos Painted in Oil Lantern Slides Kodak Finishing fl-he Qpera House Where Paramountis Latest Pictures are Shown The Pick of the Pictures Special Productions and Comedies L. E. JONES, Manager Compzfmmfs of me S CF .A CT E Uhffchmzzge Foremost U5 H E A T R E DISHER CANDY CO We can? make all the Ice Cream so we make the Best U O QLTIMZ Echo QQ ' The Echo New System Bakery? HOBBY ANDREWS, Prop. Our Hohhy is New System Bread Coods Daily Bread and Doughnuts Fresh Baked New 219 Grant Street System Dennison, Ohio wr: ssavs You BEST IN Clothing and Furnishings, Hat Florsheim Shoes For Men Clove Grip Shoes For Women S 8I1Ci SITOES Treedwajt Bros. 113 East Third Street Uhrichsville, Ohio Both Phones EH QLThe,Echo ig Our motto: The Best in Drug Store Goods The Best in Drug Store Service G. J. MORGAN Ep Kdklf hgf A TOWN CRIER The All Purpose Family Flour THE MCGOWAN BROTHERS COMPANY Wholesale Distributers ' i The Echo ' l'l. SHAFER -l-IRE SERVICE Federal Tires and Tubes Vzzlcanizing 119 Grant Street 212 Water Street DENNISON UHRICHSVILLE Bell Phone 202-J Bell Phone 751-R Lac2ie.s", Misses, and Chilclrerfs 9?17earinQ Apparel Uhrichsville, Ohio ' The Echo ' Union Drug Store Uhrichsvillv, Ohio Pure Drugs Sodas Kodaks Toilet Articles Stationery Crane's Chocolates Try the Drug Store First s. G. RIPPLE, Prop. ' You Can Always Find the Very Latest in Menis CWear Suits 325, 530, S35 at R. A. Cox Company Formerly The Union Fourth Street, Dennison when in Tuscarawas Stop At McCONNELL'S SODAS CANDY LUNCH Ulitnin Qiitp Ereenhuuse Hy Buying Your C utF lowers and Plants From us von are sure to get fresh home-grown stulf Bell Phone 382 Say it with flowers A The Echo 24 M. A. Tweed Maurer 81 Spillman Hardware Co. 121 East Third Street Dealers in Fresh and Cured l Home Dressed Meats and Poultry Get Our Prices on ELECTRIC WASHERS Prompt Delivery A l Bell is Home 18-C M- A. Tweed, Manager Uhrichsville, Ohio Uhrichsville Everything Electrical Washers Sweepers Irons Radio Sets and Parts The Home of Good Washing Machines All the Latest Improved Types The Latest Patterns of Electric Lighting Fixtures Twin City Electric Company H. O. Stilgenbauer C. O. Romig ' A The Echo A ' J, WHITE Co, H. W. Westhafer Er Sons PURE DRUGS We Handle Everything in the Seed Line You Get What You Ask For Hardware Paints Seeds Fence Prices Always Lowest North Water Street at Our Store COMMERCIAL BANK A Good Place to Bank Tho Echo J.E.SMlTH FOOTWEAR For the Family Ciib Right in Style, Price and Quality Fine Dress Goods and Trimmings F' H' R E I D Shoes and Hosiery Gloves and Silk Hosiery Uhrichsville, Ohio MILLER BRQTHERS fl-he All American Restaurant Uhrichsville, Ohio ' A The Echo ' Cappel 5? Roth DRY coons No'r1oNs Reed cf? Reed CROCERIES Attorneys at Law A Cond Reliable Plave to Deal CROCERIES AND Uhrichsville STA PLE DRY GOODS P. W. SHAFFER Wholesale and Retail Tolaaccos Cigarets Cigars 216 South Water Street, Uhrichsville POCKET BILLIARD PARLOR, 106 East Third Street frnenaw MILL ER'S Union Drug Store F. E. GOODING CO. Fourth and Crant Streets Ury Ggodg Dennison' Ohio i Groceries Meats 'lille Best Only Served at Uur Fountain Eastman Films and Kodaks ecial Attention Paid to Developing , 401 First Street rl-l'lQ Largest Laclies, Wearing Apparel Store in Tuscarawas Count 37 Our Prices are Moderate and Within tl1e Reaclw of Ex7er57one Exclusive liut Not Expensive Our Cash Method Does It THE. FASHION Watch Us Crow Dennison, Ohio ' A The Echo ' Rentch Brothers S M I T H 'S Billiards Confectionery Pocket Billiards Manufacturers of Pure Ice Cream Pipes Cigars Candies and Candy Elmers and Jacobs Box Candies A Good Place after the Show We Serve Light Lunches Bell Phone 332 The Best Shoe Shining Parlor in the City Dennison, Ohio CERESOTA FLOLIR rl-he Prize Bread Flour of the World W THE TWIN CITY GROCERY CQ. ' A The Echo 24 MALIRER BROS. J. S. MARSHALL Meats and Groceries Barber Shop Hell Phone 42 Home Phone THREE CHAIRS 224 East Third Street 234 East Third Street Uhrichsville Uhrichsville TI-IE CITIZENS STORE Dealers in Dry Goods Notions Groceries Queensware Hardware Tinware Enamelware Woodenware Stationery Candy Fruits Toys Novelties ' E. F. WEST, Manager Q East Third SIFCCI Uhrichsville Q A ms Eats C" "0 W. I-I. SHAPFER OI-ILER'S Cigars and News Stand For Your 219 East Third Street Millinely, Coats, Dresses Piece Goocls and Art Goods The Place to Get Your Cigars, Cigarets and Candy ' Agent Canton Repository, f:i!Il'iIllldil Uhrivhsville, Ohio Enquirer and Chicago Examiner ' Q q-he W orlci s Best Footwear RFID CROSS---Ladies' RALSTON'S---Mews It' the Style is Good We Have lt Q32 iiast Third street Uhrichsville, ohm fl ' A The Echo QQ ia. aa. ,mum S H O 15 S All the Family From Dad to Baby For the Best Shoes At Lowest Prices C. H. Lineberger Both Phones Uhriehsville QUALITY sERv1f'E Twin City Lumber Company "We Are Not Satisfied Unless You Are" COURTESY PRICE 1' 19 ' The Echo ' Amosmage Baggage Twin City Hotel Ed. P. uiwriclw Livery, Transfer and Storage C A place to Eat and Sleep Uhrichsvillfe, Ohio Long Distance Moving 3 SDCCMIIY Water and Second Streels Airedale Terriers Uhrichsville, Ohio Romig Electric Company Headquarters for Fine Lighting Fixtures Corner Third and Water Streets Uhrivhsville-. Ubin 'O Q r fm Eciio The Clyde Hotel and Restaurant, Everything Good Upposile Station Hutzler Drug Company Sun Tox Agency Noaker's Ice Cream Meet Your Friends at Our Fountain State Theatre Building Uhrichsville, Uhio Dennison Ohio R. K. Lindsey Funeral Director and Licensed Embalmer Both Phones Dennison, Ghio m Qllrrfhe Echo IQ QT GALLAGHER BRQS. FOR SERVICE The Romig Clay Proclucts Company Gnadenhutten Road V o Q1The Echom rfhe Robinson Sons Sewer Pipe Company Uhriclwsville, Ohio wmmmmmmmwmwwwwmwlwwwwww 19 A The Echo 1 Lh rles T. Greenlee lirnr-e I". 1 I 'Greenlees Store The Reliable General merchandise Bell Phone 72 Home Phone 64 Trenton Avenue Uh h II Ol I'lC SVI The Evans Pipe Company Newport Road Uhrichsville, Ohio vfz.. fa-,Ll L '...- -I in 1- 53.1, 1 5-VNV., i. ' mh. X V, 2 ,- -Ku 'W A I' ,Y . . ' Q . 1. ' 1 - , -If.. ' 51: ,g , ' v F gain. , . .,, ., p ,Y-I Q A 3. , -I .---1 V ' M. ' i F. il. , M, 5 , ,--I, ' 'J , W , 'Ffa g, ,y .1 .. . , - ffl :P 1+ ' . W. 'Y I ..,, , I. jf H . f, - n I , A H ul - ' V' '. V I-. 1...-,J f 1 I . Y I . . H ,' f . ' 1 .Q '. 'sr ' '. , 1 , . . F ,.., , - ' Q , 1" V ,J , 4, Q", L, Y, . .' -1f.1',." I -. 7 4 N .gig I , A 1' ,t '-.AA . " .1 . 5 A-A-S 7 Q .NL Alg1A:i'1t Q.. 1-. . 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Suggestions in the Uhrichsville High School - Yearbook (Uhrichsville, OH) collection:

Uhrichsville High School - Yearbook (Uhrichsville, OH) online yearbook collection, 1925 Edition, Page 1


Uhrichsville High School - Yearbook (Uhrichsville, OH) online yearbook collection, 1926 Edition, Page 1


Uhrichsville High School - Yearbook (Uhrichsville, OH) online yearbook collection, 1927 Edition, Page 1


Uhrichsville High School - Yearbook (Uhrichsville, OH) online yearbook collection, 1928 Edition, Page 1


Uhrichsville High School - Yearbook (Uhrichsville, OH) online yearbook collection, 1933 Edition, Page 1


Uhrichsville High School - Yearbook (Uhrichsville, OH) online yearbook collection, 1934 Edition, Page 1


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