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wh school 1983

The Eighteen Eighties

The Eighteen Eighties The Civil War has ended, the South was being reconstructed, and people thought that things would f inally settle down. They looked forward to reading new mazagines and newspapers as well as listening to Mr. Edison’s new invention, the phonograph. Women were increasingly conscious of all the new fashions and dressed to look their best. It was the immigrants, lower class mine workers, and farmers who really had to face grim reality and learn how to survive. The immigrants especially, traveling across the ocean to a nation of strange tongue and strange customs, were not usually welcomed by Americans. Only the factory owners accepted them, for the immigrants worked hard for little pay. The lower class mine workers lived with the devastating knowledge that they would live and probably die in the dark, deep bowels of the earth. Their children learned at an early age that they, too, would spend the rest of their lives in the mines. These workers were not yet revolting, but they realized the need for some sort of labor union. The farmers attained unity much more rapidly. They began to resist by forming "Granges.” At Grange meetings they discussed how to get higher prices for their crops while lowering the present mortgage rates. Thus they sought to arise from the rut of poverty in which they had lived throughout their lives. Their struggle, along with the struggle of others, led the nation into the final decade of their century. In the early 1880's Miss Julia Scribner was asked by one of her nieghbors to teach their delicate child, which Miss Scribner did in her mother’s home. Shortly thereafter other families wished that their daughters also be taught by Miss Scribner rather than in the existing school systems. Neither the Scribner home nor Miss Scribner alone would be adequate for the task ahead* therefore, the aid of Miss Adeline P. Newton was sought. On Friday, July II, 1884, the first mention of the new school appeared in The Constitutionalist, a weekly Plainfield newspaper. "The Miss Scribner & Newton's School for young ladies, and little girls will open about the middle of September, 1884. The English branches are taught with thoroughness. Instruction is also given in Latin, German, Drawing and elocution. A competent instructor is engaged for the French language. The announcement of place will be made hereafter. For particulars, Address M iss Scribner, post-office box 98." The Misses Scribner & Newton's School for young ladies and little girls opened its doors on Wednesday, September 17, 1884. The Constitutionalist did not mention where the school was located} however the 1884-1885 City Directory listed the school at 21 E. Fifth St. In 1885 the school’s advertisement shows that the school will continued on page 6 4

SOMETHING SHOCKING: A •«I KUIlU t KHIKVil.. C la u d e tw jsto d h irm oli up. Trying on corsets often required assistance! once laced in, women even slept in them. The lady above, oblivious to the need for dress reform, can breathe a sigh of satisfaction, if she can breathe at all. in knowing that her waistline is thereby reduced as much as fifteen inches. Everyone from "big wheels” to the common man enjoyed this healthful form of recreation. The roster of enthusiasts even included President Rutherford B. Hayes’s children, two of whom, in the 1883 photograph above, are about to commence a tricycle trip on the secluded family estate in Fremont, Ohio. The melting pot' meant that cultural differences were boiled down to produce uniform American products. It was an ideal that applied equally to everyone though of course the transformation would be more radical in some cases than in others. A Navajo Indian, for instance, could be turned — it was hoped — from a barbarian warrior to a sober industrious citizen, by three years, training at an Indian School. Above: the same boy, before and after this process, in the 1880s. 5

  • Page 4 and 5: ;y ’i' iti n /C
  • Page 7: Editor-In Chief Todd S. Pogosky Edi
  • Page 11 and 12: The naughty ladies above unveil the
  • Page 13 and 14: (continued from page 9) large measu
  • Page 15 and 16: (continued from page 9) atmosphere
  • Page 17 and 18: Ruth Tilden Jones Dempsey "Sheik”
  • Page 19 and 20: (continued from page 14) at the Par
  • Page 21 and 22: I Pearl Harbor in 1941 ended Americ
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  • Page 25 and 26: Youth in search of a more socially
  • Page 27 and 28: SHAH is u s »®|,E I Abortion Marc
  • Page 29 and 30: House Budget CoiQOTl ttee chairman
  • Page 31 and 32: • • afSSW m m m k m S m S '* :
  • Page 33 and 34: is « 8 ! i m 1^ 111^ Tliis year Te
  • Page 36 and 37: 1 2 ^ ' 3 5 PICTURE I. LEFT: Daphne
  • Page 38 and 39: ity e a / iA PICTURES: I. Jessie W.
  • Page 40 and 41: 43 LEFT TO RIGHT: Howard J. Freeman
  • Page 42 and 43: 7 ' 9 ^ e a M PICTURES: I. Robert A
  • Page 44 and 45: P ft 5 PICTURES: I. Ardys N. Stern,
  • Page 46 and 47: t I 3 LEFT TO RIGHT. SEATED: Donna
  • Page 48 and 49: 2 0^ e a / iA SEATED, LEFT- Ralph P
  • Page 50 and 51: J ^Jea ’i SEATED, LEFT: Ina A. Po
  • Page 52 and 53: Burgess N. Ayres Headmaster / ) A A
  • Page 54: A day in the life of a senior at W-
  • Page 57 and 58: C U S ju k . S c u t f Z Junior Var
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    Freshman Soccer (9), J.V . Soccer (

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    ^ . i( k i t t e n Beacon Staff (9,

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    Trainer (10)j Varsity Field Hockey

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    f J.V . Field Hockey (9), J.V . Vol

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    I* Chorus (9,10)-, Junior Track (9)

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    Junior Class President! J.V . Socce

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    Varsity Tennis (11,12); Key Club (I

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    V - Baseball J.V. (9) Varsity (12);

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    Varsity Club (11,12), Key Club (11,

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    $ jL O C L H & L u T > £ g / ? J.V

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    Student Council (8 - Representative

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    Varsity Football (9,10-all state, l

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    T o m m i e Freshman Soccer (9 )i V

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    J.V. Lacrosse (9)> Girl's Varsity B

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    Junior Varsity Soccer (10), Varsity

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    T Drama Club (9,10), Stage Crew (9)

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    * Tempora Et Mores Staff (8,10, Und

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    Advertising Staff of Newspaper (9),

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    Class Treasurer (9), Class Vice-Pre

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    Varsity Cross-Country (ll)i Varsity

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    Class President (10); Production St

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    Health Club (10,11,12), Chorus(9,10

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    Talk about a dream, try to make it

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    Cross Country (9), Swimming Manager

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    Junior Varsity Field Flockey (9,10)

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    Junior Varsity Soccer (9,10), Varsi

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    H US (O B B a N * W ^ ' i n The Cla

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    . . . Later! JEFFREY ALAN FRIEDLAND

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    D.K., D.G., C.N., K.R., M.C., E.C.,

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    Just as a good book must come to an

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    m i S S I go $ V N. Arkoulakis S. B

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    S. Ashton C. Barth M. Bowman J. Bro

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    J. Blair S. Burgess M. Burleson D.

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    v ^ V I L G /: CLUBS Wardlaw Hartri

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    0 0 ic e % TWELFTH GRADE OFFICERS,

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    This year’s Varsity Singers under

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    k e r n e l This year’s band, und

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    131

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    The stage crew, headed by Mrs. Ina

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    Chess is an absolutely grueling gam

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    LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED: E. Medina, J

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    m u ET FIDRE5 LEFT TO RIGHT, SEATED

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    SP/ct Pd/uP Skiing is an exhilarati

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    Once a month a group of journalisti

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    YEARBOOK EDITORIAL STAFF, LEFT TO R

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    1955 ACKNOWLEDGMENTS editor — Jud

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    i : The Eighties Look, 1 mean it, w

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    A. Barnes J. Baumle A. Brooks J. Br

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    v FRONT ROW: R. Daidone, J. Lee, A.

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    Eighth Grade Chorus % Class Officer

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    Junior Field Hockey LEFT TO RIGHT,

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    ) t Junior Basketball Junior Swimmi

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    GOBLIN GALLOP For many years the st

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    % a i v LOWER SCHOOL The Wardlaw-Ha

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    FRONT ROW: H. Ritz, A. Husain, S. C

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    'Jh iu ! f/Uu/e FRONT ROW: R. Mayna

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    FRONT ROW: C. Capitly, K. Nedsker,

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    SPORTS Sports are a vital part of t

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    Bruce Lackland has played Varsity f

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    179

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    The quiet player on this year’s V

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    J.V. Schedule RAMS OPPONENTS I Stat

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    A newcomer to this year’s Varsity

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    LEFT TO RIGHT, STANDING: Coach Howa

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    FALL CHEERLEADERS, LEFT TO RIGHT, F

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    191 Julie "Cas” Casagrande, the o

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    Boys’ Varsity Basketball How can

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    Defense Boosts Wardlaw To Title War

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    Wardlaw Reaches Championship Game G

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    Wardlaw- HartridgeToHost Ivy Wrestl

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    I 'T / 5 204

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    Varsity Volleyball For years the sp

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    Events play an important part in th

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    Alumnae S Alumni Games v fc On a bl

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    213

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    The mysterious and bewitching Aiama

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    One can barely remember the last ti

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    To The Class of 1983 Congratulation

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    Congratulations and Best Wishes To

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    M M

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    Dr. and Mrs. Domiciano Capitly Jim

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    Congratulations, Dawn! Attorney and

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    m Congratulations and love to Grego

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    Congratulations to the Class of 198

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    Eric, May God bless and keep you al

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    Congratulations Class of ’83 Dr.

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    The Gang Ruu, Biff, Smails, Lorn, F

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    Congratulations and BestWishes to S

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    CONGRATULATIONS VINNIE AND THE CLAS

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    mm CONGRATULATIONS AND BEST WISHES

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    REPUBLIC MOLD AND TOOL CO., INC. We

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    STIRRUP METAL PRODUCTS CORP. 215 Em

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    CONSULTING ENGINEER PROCESS PIPING

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    2 0 1 - 2 4 7 - 4 0 1 5 n A /A /rn

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    “Best Wishes” N p h i b RAHWAY

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    -------------— IMPERIAL DELICATES

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    So the class of 1983 — The first

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    Best wishes and future success to T

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    So, Keep Dreaming on, Wishing on a

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    A Worldly Gift H o w d o you fit a

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    O ver 28 Y e a rs Service O il Burn

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    PLainfield 6-8491 TINY TOTS Greenbr

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    We’re so proud of you Jeff, and t

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    m "W hitehurst P rin tin q C o . Ik

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    s n i n Congratulations to the Clas

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    First Row: Administration S Finance

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    The Centennial year cannot end just

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    It was a long, long, seven days, th

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