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T116 S P Y
PUBLISHED ANNUALY BY
THE SENIOR CLASS
GALION HIGH SCHOOL
ME XX 'E 'E Q33 '33 '23 '23 'ii CIiXS
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Here it isg we have it done,
A record of all the past year's fun.
The Senior Class of this bright year
Brings you this as a souvenir.
Take it, enjoy the humorous tone,
lf that's impossible, leave it alone.
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THE 1920 SPY BOARD
ALICE GELSANLITER . . ..... Editor-infChief
DALE SEIF ...... .... ........ B u siness Manager
JOHN CRAWFORD ..... Subscription Managers
HELEN FRANKS. ..... . ..... Alumni Editor
ELEANOR MORGAN .... ..... S ocial Editor
TILLIE CRAWFORD .... .... I oke Editor
VICTOR ERNST ...., .... ...... A r t Editor
GARLAND SHUMAKER ..... .... A thletic Editor
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60 F E Honnolal former principal of
Galion High School whose kindness
and patience helped as in the three
years of our High School work, we the Class
of 1920, affectionately dedicate this volume.
J. J. SCHAEFER, Clerk
DR. C. D. MORGAN, President
C. W. TRACHT
A. J. HELFRICH H, E, RENSCH
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THE NEW HIGH SCHOOL BUILDING
Study Hall Main Office
. X ,1-T'-1-'-Y 1:r""
Machine Room ' Commercial Room
1llHI!ll'414U1 mhllllilfll HHH
EVERY DAY SPENT LN SCHOOL
PAYS TIIE CHILD NINE DDLLARS
4992 ww fscspwmxsz +902
HERE IS THE PROGF
UNEDUCATED uxaonens :Ann on me
Avsmxos esoo pen vm ron Fam
Money Value mas A Tom OF ezoooo
Haart SCHOOL GRADUATES EARHVVGN
THE AVERAGE S1000 PER YEAR VFOR
FORTY YEARS A TOTAL OF 440 000
Tms saucgrxow assumes rz vans
or scnoog. or 190 ws EACH A mm
Confflbufed bv or zaso DAYS JN scnooy.
J J PHILLIPS IF 2560 DAYS Arscnoos. ADD szoooo
d 'ro me Income Fon ure msn EACH ww
Supefmfefl em AT scuoon. Amos seoz
Ofschools seoz faswagfmfs eff, S902
THE CHILD THAT STAYS OUT OF SCHOOL
T0 EARN LESS THAN3900 A DAY LS
LOSING MONEY NOT MAKING MONEY
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THE LAST SEMESTER A ,
For the Seniors the last semes.ter in the New High School Build-
ing haspassed very rapidly. Although we have been unusually busy,
we have nevertheless enjoyed our sample of 'better environment and
improvement, and we are somewhat envious of the advantages those
in the lower classes will have over us. A ,
No matter how long we live, we shall always be proud of the fact
that ourswas the first class to graduate from the new building. As
a class we endeavored by showing .the fright spirit to set -an example
for the other clasases. Although we have been handicapped in many
ways the class has done excellent work in the selling of tickets and pro-
viding money for the many expenses to be met in a time when so much
All the improvements found in a new building have been made.
The chemical laboratories are better and more conveniently equipped
and we now have a first rate Mechanical 'Drawing rooam. Only our
boys can, tell wfhat an improvement the Manual Training department is
over the old one.
The new department for the girls is very well liked and should
'turn out some first class housekeefpers. N-ot enough can be said of
the Gymnasium, 'but it is doing for us physically what the school is
doing 'mentally-emaking us stronger and better 'men and women.
On Decemfber 19, 1919 the new school :building was dedicated.
Many visitors and school men from different parts of the state were
present at 'tlhe occasion. Various gifts were presented to the 'building
at this time. 'The Woman's Relief Corps and the D. of A., each gave
large flags. The Junior Order, a line India paper Bible. Pictures
were 'given lby H-ayes Crumb and The 'Camp Fire Gi-rls. Fr-om part of
the S500 donated 'by the Alumni Association, the dining room in the
model home was furnished. The Round Table Girls will furnish the
bed-room. Tlhe Federation of Woman's Clu'bs has given a sum of
money to which they will add from time to time to be used for a Ref-
erence Lifbrary. The gift of fifty dollars of Mrs. E. M. Freese and
that of the Federation of Woman's Clufbs were combined to purchaise
a new International Encyclopedia. -
We should also mention in this connection the contribution of Dr.
L. C. .gNeville, of Seattle, Wash., of a valuable collection which is in it-
self a miniature museum. The express alone on this collection was 540,
which' was paid by the donor.
Resolutions on Standard of Studcntshjp, Department and School Spirit
Inasmuch as the citizens of Galion fhave made it possible for the
'students of Gallon High School to enter the beautiful new 'building the
BY first of the year we feel it our duty to show our appreciation
by adopting the following resolutions: ' I
Resolved, that we will co-operate as far as possible with
the superintendent, principal and teachers in maintaining a high stand-
ard off studentsihip, deportment and High school spirit.
Resolved, that we will not mar the buildingnor willfully destroy
the furnishings in any way but do all within our power to keep it in
its present state of attractiveness.
Whereas, the people of Galion have shown' their extreme interest
'in our welfare as to give freely of their means, thoughts and efforts,
BY that we, the young people of the city might have the best
possible preparation for our future.
Whereas, the building is now 'completed and that we are
'being the first to occupy ths spacious and most completely equipped
And whereas, we do wish to show our heartfelt appreciation for all
Therefore be it highly resolved: that we, the young people who are
to be the first to enjoy these privileges, strive to make our actions in
accordance with the ideals of our people. '
Be it resolved, that we endeavor to secure the most complete edu-
cation possible, such that their efforts will not have been in vain.
Be it resolved, that we work together as one body to uphold the
standard of the school and the school spirit and, '
Be it resolved, that each person in the high school show his ap-
preciation by standing by the superintendent, principal and teachers
in all that they do for our betterment.
Finally, be it resolved, that we will not in any way mark or deface
the building and that we will do our best to hand this tradition down
to the new classes as they enter the building.
Rest:-lutic-:rs Thanking the Former Board of Education for Services
In view of the tact that the members of the Board of Education
who have recently retired from office have given much of their time
and efforts for our advancement.
Be it resolved that: we as students of the Galion High School
extend to them our thanks for their efforts, especially in equipping and
beautifying the playground and securing the site for our new building,
which we all know was not an easy task, as difficult situations had to be
met and much public sentiment of a hostile nature had to be endured.
We realize the completing and perfecting of our building is due
in a large measure to their efforts, and we will endeavor in the future
to maintain high standards in both our school and civil life, so that
efforts will not seem to have been in vain. lEditorJ
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J' J- PHILLIPS LOUISE JQHN 0. P. DEETZ
Superintendent Literature Principal
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GRACE WESTON D. E. SHAFFER
Mathematics Mechanical Drawing Latin
1 V Manual Training
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ENLD MCELROY JONAS GROFF EDITH COBLENTZ
English , English
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CORA ULLOM MILTQN MQLLENKQPF MILDRED GREDING
COH1fHCYCiHl Subjects Physical Difggtgr Algebra
Athletic Coach I-Hfill
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E. E. SHAW l ' 'ANNA SATTLER H. H. GEIGER
HiSfO1'Y Household Arts General Science
Civics A Physical Geography
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SENIOR CLASS HISTGRY
"Lives of great men all remind us,
We can make our lives sublime,
And departing leave behind us,
Footprints on'the sands of time."
Realizing the truth that when we depart from this life we leave
our footprints upon the sands of time, we feel that it would be a great
injustice to the youths of the future generations and especially the on-
coming students of the Gallon High School, if we did not record the
deeds of the great scholars who compose the class of Nineteen hun-
dred and twenty. 4
One beautiful day in early September, 1916, eighty-four trembling
boys and girls were ushered into the old high school chapel. Altho
rather confused at Hrst we soon grew accustomed to our new surround-
ings and after a few weeks of hard study we held our first class meeting.
Class officers were elected and class colors chosen. The greatest event
of the Freshman year, however, was the rendition of th oratorio "The
Seasons" to which we eagerly contributed. Our athletic ability was also
note worthy during this year. ,
The Freshman year had proven so valuable 'to many that they de-
cided to come again the next season. The result was that sixty-nine of
our friends answered "present" to the roll call of the Sophomore
Class. Then began the steady routine of school work, class meetings and
athletics. A call came to the High School to aid the Red Cross in se-
curing relief for the suffering. To this cause the Sophomore Class con-
tributed one hundred percent strong. -
The great war caused many of our number to lose interest in the
school life and seek employment elsewhere. When the school bell called
for us .to return the Junior year, twenty-one of our friends were absent.
Decreased to such an extent we resolved more than ever that what
we lacked in size we must make up in "pep," Altho the lflul hindered
us to some extent in this aim we worked twice as hard to accomplish
our purpose. The event which we all looked forward to with interest
was the Junior-Senior banquet held at the Methodist Church. Needless
to say it was enjoyed by all present. -
The following are listed on the honor roll of 1920: John Harrington,
William Nichols, Raymond Heffeliinger. To these the Senior Class owe
a deep debt of gratitude.
Now we have arrived at the most important of all four years-the
Senior year. It has been a year of gladness to us all. We have enjoyed
the use of the new building with all its improvments. The Gym work
has proven a pleasure as well as a benefit to all taking part and the Do-
mestic Art Department furnished our girls a new interest. In Athletics
both our boys and girls took leading parts while along the musical lines
we were fortunate enough to secure Mr. Roy Young the famous violinist
who gave a splendid program. ,
And now, dear classmates, that our school days have closed, we
hope that each may choose an occupation that will be honorable to us
and that we may always prosper and look back to our kind teachers for
the base of our education. We hope that where we have made mistakes
others will prosper and where we have done well others may do better.
An untried path lies before each of us.
Mr. Deetz, calling Spy Board room. "Tillie, will you call Rev. Alex-
ander and ask him what the title for the commencement sermon will
be?" T ' '
Tillie-"Certainly," Then after an interval of time had elapsed
she returned and said, "He said it will be 'The Last Bottle.' "
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x CLASS WILL , -
VVe, the class of 1920, being about to pass out of this sphere of
learning, in full possession of a crammed mind and well trained mem-
ory, do make and publish this, our last will and testament, hereby re-
voking and making void all former wills made by us.
1-To the Faculty we do bequeath our sincere affection, our deep-
est reverence and heartiest gratitude. As a partial payment for all they
have done for us in the past four years, we give them a large share in
all the success and honor that we may achieve in the world, knowing
it is due in a large part to their efforts and guidance.
2-Also we bequeath to them all the amazing knowledge and startling
information that we have furnished them from time to time in our various
examination papers, to be used for the enlightenment and education
of the classes to come and the world in general. I
I-To the Junior Class we bequeath all those boys and girls who
have been unable to keep up with our rapid pace.
2-Our seats in assembly. May they fill them as advantageously, as
faithfully and as well as we have done.
3-Our Senior dignity. May they uphold it forever.
4-Any stubs of pencils, erasers or papers which we may have un-
knowingly left behind. As we are in a new building and no longer
place our gum on seats, desks and banister, etc., we cannot bequeath
them a supply as our predecessors did us.
1-To the school in general we bequeath cur seats in Study Hall
to whomsoever may be able to grab them. A
2-The tender memory of our pleasant associations together and
our heartfelt wishes for their happiness and success in the future.
1-To Agnes Fabian, Tillie Crawford's gift of gab.
2-To Gregory Fink, Constance Eng1e's high grades.
3-To Esther Feight, .Katy Sherer's proficiency in the art of
4-To Cyril Wisler, Paul Emenegger's good deportment.
5-To Ralph Cole, Carl Bates' knack of getting demerits.
6-To Clarice Bates, Grace Ferguson's power to hold her tongue.
7-To Dorothy Moore, John Crawford's gift for getting flustered at
every little thing. X
8-To Geraldine Fetter, Marie Schaefer's sylph-like formj
9-To Freda Durtschi, Pauline Dunham's power to causeia sen-
10-To any who are deserving, Vic's wonderful talent for cartooning.
11-To who ever desire it, Gordon's flaming crest. tDon't all speak
12--To Capitola Engle, Helen Franks' endurance at chewing gum.
13-To any girl deserving it, "Clara", the much used hand mirror
belonging to Gertrude Ganshorn Come early and avoid the rush.
14-To Merl Weber, Austin's power to look serious at all times.
15-To Charles Cheap, Garland's magnificent physique.
16-To Lowell Cleland, Myrtle Stone's perfect conduct.
17-To anybody who needs it, Russell Tamblyn's bluff. tPut your
order in early.J
18-To Leona Deibig, Ethel's power always to be calm and dig-
19-We were going to will some Junior girl Elsie Tucker's "steady"
but she won't part with him.
And we do hereby constitute Mr. Deetz sole executor of this, our
last will and testament.
ln witness whereof, we the Class of 1920 the testators, have to this
set our bonds and seal, this Twenty-first day of 'May, Anno Domini
One thousand nine hundred and twenty. '
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Of Mi1ton's fall on the icy pavement
And the cause of that awful slip,
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MILTON'S PAIR O' DICE LCST
fwith Apologies to Two Milzonsi
Teachers' meeting dids't sit with us,
Clothed in sanity of mind, and dids't
Which unloosed his tongue and disclosed ' Once make to Smile that care-Worn face:
To the world a secret long unsuspected,
Sing Heavenly Muse, and justify
If thou canst the ways of a Prof.
On a frosty day when sulphurous
Fires would have been welcome, the
Tell me, and this crowd gathered around
What cause so direful hath brought
Thee to this dismal situation."
Thus tearfully answered the falled
Disaster ocurred as our ill-fated Professor Instructor shaken with deep dispair.
Made his departure from the Halls of Learning. "Oh, thou Superintendent and Ruler
His noble brow came violently in contact Of many unfortunates, thou who hast
With the marble step and he lay vanquished Under thy protecting wing the youth and
On the horrid ice, a man confounded
And dazed. No light but rather darkness
Served to illumine his stupified senses.
He raved, and knowing it not
The flower of this town, examine them
Diligently that you may find my
Lost pair o' Dice. Oh, unhappy me! That
This slippery downfall hath been caused
Raved on, of games and of tremendous losses. Through brooding over my great bereavement!"
Till a multitude pouring over the lawns
Thither did haste to offer assistance,
And one, from yon ample Knowledge
Dispensery, with tempestuous speed-for
A man long known in Galion,
Phillips by name, came to where '
This raving mortal lay. Breaking the
frigid stillness thus the man began,
"If thou be'est he, that Milton
Mollenkopf-but oh!' how fallen!
How changed from him who in
Whereto with speedy words the I
V Superintendent replied, .
"Oh, heartbroken creature, dry your tears.
him- What though the dice be lost? All is not lost!
But if only by their recovery thou
Canst be raised from the regions of sorrow
And doleful shades, as far as Gods and
Heavenly Essences reach, we will inquire."
Spake one amidst the encircling throng,
A senior by countenance, I
"Me thinks once I heard mention of
Milton's Lost Paradice in Literature class."
Spake another, "Perchance it may
Be found in the Public Library."
But all consolation from the assembled
Band only made more miserable the
Suffering being tillithe great taskmaster spoke.
"Let it be our sole delight to find 4
These dice. All our labors must tend to'
That glorious end.
Then forthwith upright the man
Reared from off the ice his mighty stature '
And joyful said, 'tWhether upheld 'by
Strength, or chance, or fate, I will take
'My way home and brood over my
Thus did the Superintendent exhort
One and all to do his high will and
With vain hope did we search nine
Times the space that measures day and night,
Till weary and exhausted were we divinely
Guided by the sounds of firing,
'And by dense smoke to where in
The heart of the building, "Mac" does'
Work in fire. There sail we, by the glimmering
Of the vivid flames, some Freshies
Shooting Crap! !
A. G. '20.
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SENIOR CLASS SONG
TUNE-"KERRY DANCE." J. L. MELLOY
Oh, the days in Galion High School!
Oh, the ring of the old school bell!
Oh, those hours and hours of gladness!
We will e'er remember you well.
When the years roll on before us,
And the fleeting days go by,
For the friends of our happy school days,
And the joys of those days we'1l sigh.
Oh! to think of it, oh, to dream of it,
High School days are o'er!
Oh, the days in Galion High School!
Oh, the ring of the old school bell!
Oh, those hours and hours of gladness!
We will e'er remember you well.
And the thought of our old companions
And teachers with their hearts of gold,
In our memories we'll ever cherish,
And their love in our hearts enfold.
Tasks will always seem like pleasures
Through the maze of the coming years,
And the joys now so little valued
We will view through a haze of tears.
Oh, to think of it, oh, to dream of it,
4 High School days are o'er!
And the thought of our old companions
And teachers with their hearts of gold,
In our memories we'll ever cherish,
And their love in our hearts enfold.,
Now we must say farewell to our classmates,
And the High School good-bye to its graduates.
Tho we now are filled with sadness of parting
We look with joy to the life we are starting,
Only dreaming of days gone by,
In our hearts we'll keep
The loving memories of old companions,
Of teachers with their hearts of gold,
Remembrances of our happy school days
With all their joys manifold.
Class Motto: Impossible is Un-American
Class Flower: Sweet Pea A
Class Colors: Green and White
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L E T
THURSDAY EVENING, MAY 20, 1920
THE SENIOR CLASS PRESENTS
MCLAEM MLLU EDW
By Oliver P. Parker
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Dabney LaFohl-for his country first ................ Gordon Eusey
Mrs. LaFohl-his loyal mother ...... .... V irginia Seebring
Ethel Bradley-his loyal sister .... .... B ertha Helfrich
Scout-his little buddie ........ . . . . . Robert Findley
Charles Bland-for himself .......... L . . . ..... Victor Ernst gl
Mrs. Wardlaw-Lillian's managing aunt . . . .... Ethel Thomas
Tilly--her maid ...................... .... L ouise Weber
Lillian Carmen-Dabney's fiancee . . . .. Alice Gelsanliter
Mr. Carmen-her father .......... ....... C arl Bates
Mr. Metz--an American German . . . . . . Austin Robinson
Mrs. Metz-his son's wife ....... .... M ercil Keifer
Mary Metz-his granddaughter , . . ............... Ruth Thomas
Mrs. Hohenzollern-a Red ....... ................ D oris Williams
Neb. Caroline-two black birds ..... John Crawford and Cleo Cheap
' SYNQPSIS OF SCENES
Act I-Parlor in Dabney's home near New York.
Act II-Mrs. WardlaW's Parlor, next afternoon.
Act III-Scene I.' Parlor in the Metz home in Colorado. Ten days later.
Act III-Scene II. Same as scene I, four days later.
Act IV-Home of the Carmen's. Two weeks later.
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L HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUMD
SUNDAY EVENING, MAY 16, 1920
Piano Prelude. . f V
Invocation ..................... Rev. C. O. Callender
Hymn-How Firm a Foundation.
Scripture Lesson .............. ......... R ev. B. P. Powell
Prayer .....................,.......... Rev. P. W. Plueddemann
Vocal Solo ................................... Harry Sanderlin
Offeratory--CCollection for Benefit of Play Groundsj.
Anthem-The Heavens Are Telling ...................... Handel
Sermon-The Second Battle ................ Rev. C. K. Alexander
Anthem-The Glory of the Lord ............ ............. H aydn
Hymn-Faith of Our Fathers' Living Still.
Benediction .......... V ................. Rev. O. C. Kramer
ii C li
HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
FRIDAY EVENING, MAY 21, 1920
EIGHT FIFTEEN O'CLOCK
Invocation ...... . . . Rev. H. E. Bright
Chorus ........... ........ S elected
Poet and Peasant ......... .... O rchestra
Double Quartette .......... . . .
lst Tenor-Tamblyn, Deetz
2nd Tenor-Bates, Eusey
lst Bass-Seif, Ernst
2nd Bass--Crawford, Shumaker
Class Address ............ 'O T. Corson, Editor of Ohio Ed, Monthly
Chorus-Over Blooming Lands of Heather .................. Class
Presentation of Diplomas ..................... Dr. C. D. Morgan
Class Song-Music, Kerry Dance . . . ............. Class
:Eg V. pa' f
"What she wills to do she docs."
"Rlest with' that charm, the X
certainty to please."
"School may at place of learn-
And still afford good times for '
Class President '19, '20
"The rattling tongue of saucy
and audacious eloquence.
Joke Editor, "The Spy"
Vice Pres. '18
"She has a friendly spirit and a
"If to her share some female
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Look on her face and you'll
forget them all." AUSTIN ROBINSQN
Basket Baulg "XYith plenty of grey matter'
' in his backbone."
Basket Ball '20'
"I have the world before me,
I will review it at my leisure."
Art Editor, "The Spy"
Foot Ban 18, ,19 ELSIE TUCKER
V "A friendly heart with many
"She speaks, behaves, and acts
just as she ought."
"To be Frank Cs! is her desire."
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"A merry heart doth good like
"I love to work,
Rut there are better things,"
Alumni Editor, "The Spy
ELEANOR P. MORGAN A
"When, she uses, those eyes.
Social Editor, ','The Spy" f ,,
1 ' X
Class Treas. 17
"Learning by study must be
Twas ne'4:r entailed from sire
l I 1
,l,....,, .,.A, .- - -. ff,
"Modest and sweet, but likes
to have :L jolly time."
"Night after night he sat
And bleared his eyes wiLh
Vice Pres, '17
"The truest friend is she,
The kindess lass in doing
"No case for me,-WVomen- ALICE GELSANLITER
I wouldn't give a penny for the
"An all around girl.",
Editor-in-Chief, "The Spy"
Class Sec. '17
Vice Pres. '19
Sec. and Treas. '20
"JZ: L,:.:.. fluff-' ' 'x ,j, ,. ' T V
"She smiled on many, just for
1 know there was nothing in it."
"For he's a jolly good fellow."
"Her care was never' to offend,
And every creature was her
"Our man of affairs."
Business Manager, 'The Spy"
W Vice Pres. '20
Orcheslra, '19, '20
"Her heart is like a trolly-al
ways room for one more."
. 4 -'-
fu. 7-0 Q
"Her ways are ways of pleas-
"Has the happy-faculty of look-
ing wise in class,"
., ,.,-- . H1
"He hath a. light head, a very
light head: in fact he is a
Subscription Mgr. "The Spy"
Class Pres. '17
"She is grace itself."
Class Sec. and Treas '18
Class Sec. '19
"Oh, for a thousand men to
"If silence were golden
I'd be a millionaire,"
"'l'here's no need of rushing,
l.ife's short enough,"
"Youth is the time of gladness
'AAS hrimful of mischief and fun
As ever a mortal girl could be."
Subscription Mgr. "The Spy" RALPH BURGER
"I can capture anything but
the women, dog-on 'om."
Foot Ball '19
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"Just good natured, that's all."
"She's not as meek as she
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"A girl was thereg
"She is little: but oh, so wise."
Athletic Editor, "The Spy"
Foot Ball, '18, '19
"A bundle of mischief flllerl
Basket Ball '19
Th i ny-seven
S' Lzrfifl P'
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W y :Z Z0 , , ,.., l
when you w1ll I won t
And when you Won't I will
THELMA STONE '
"Um Up! My friend, and quit
Or surely you'll grow double."
'Fm sure cards an enemy to
LUELLA RITZHA UPT
"Vanity of vanities, sayeth the
preacher, all is vanity."
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' Biebighauser, Isabella
Cass, Clyde '
Cole, Mary Agnes
" Engle, Capitola
' ' Fabian, Agnes '
Fabian, Louise I
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ln Charge of Esrher Beach
Weber, Murl ,
Loren Knight - - f - - President
Kenneth Casey - - Vice President
Clarice Young f , - - Secretary and Treasurer
COLORS -BLUE AND WHITE
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unior Class History
It was a beautiful day in September when ninety-seven eighth-grade
pupils entered the chapel to be enrolled as Freshmen. Of course there
was much laughter and applause among the upper-classmen, but we
endured it all. After we had listeend to a number of talks containing
much advice for us we were assigned our assembly room. Matters
had gone well so far but there came a terrible problem when we tried
to figure out our schedule. However, in due time, with the help of Mr.
Plott, our Freshman teacher, we soon succeeded in getting it straight-
The second day arrived and we found many a poor Freshman suf-
fering from some sort of torture which the upper-classmen had in-
fiicted upon him. This seemed to be the last of the obstacles which
were in our way for everything began to sail smoothly. .
The next important event was a class meeting held Dec. 9, '17, We
had as our leader Prof. Plott and at this meeting we elected Bob Gugler,
presidentg Dorothy More, vice-president, 'Ray Dawson, secretary, and
Retha Smith, treasurer. Under the leadership of these people we were
determined to succeed.
As for th athletic part of the class we were very proud to say that
the Mochel Twinssucceeded in making the High School Basket Ball
team. A good class team was also organized. n
Time 'passed quickly and soon it was the end of the year. We re-
ceived our cards and we were all joyous when we found that we were
no longer "flats," altho the Freshman year had not been the hardest.
The followingi September found sixty-four Sophomores back in
school. A short time after school commenced we held a class meeting
and elected Ralph Cole, presidentg Ralph Hoffman, vice-president, and
Kenneth Casey, secretary-treasurer.
This year found the same good class team out for basket ball and
also a number of Sophomores on the High School team.
On account of the influenza there were not very many social func-
tions during the year. Instead we spent our time in doing hard studying
and as a reward we were made Juniors.
On Sept. 2, '19 we once more entered the old High School chapel,
We held a class meeting Sept. 18, '19 and elected Loren Knight, pres-
identg Kenneth Casey, vice president, and Clarice Young, secretary and
treasurer. Blue and white were again selected as our colors. V
When the football season opened a great many juniors helped- to
compose the team. They were always with the fighting squad and helped
to carry away more than one honor for Galion High.
Now came the basket ball season. A splendid class team was formed
and on Tuesday, March 16, '20 they defeated the Faculty. Aside from
this great fact the Mochel Twins, f'Ed Deibig, Gregory Fink and Cyril
Wisler played on the High School team.
The girls have equally as much ability, for a splendid team was
formed and Mildred Emerick was. chosen Captain. On February 20, '20
we played our first public game.
Now our attention is centered on the coming reception for the
Seniors. We are working hard to earn money and we are positive that
it will be the best that has ever been given.
Soon our Junior days will be over and we are all anticipating that
we will do equally as well in our Senior year and be a credit to Galion
High School. A
, AGNES M. RIBLET, '21,
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Respectfully-Submitted by EllafVator, G. H. S. '21
Norman Freeman, Junior
My uncle has a shiny pate
As smooth aslany dinner plate.
He never has to comb his hair
Because there isn't any there
'Cept round the edges where it grows,
Just under where the hat band goes.
I asked my uncle Frank one day
What made his hair come off that way
And this is what he said to me:
"My boy, your uncle used to be
His father's pet, his mother's joy,
In fact he was so good a boy
His mother many times a day,
Would pat him on the head and say:-
I'm proud of you my little lad
'The finest boy I ever had.
"'And by and by as Frank grew
'The neighbors paused and patted too
'The grocer often did the same,
The preacher patted when he came,
Until at length, those curly locks
Could not withstand -such frequent shtcks,
And thinner grew and thinner still
And slowly disappeared until-"
Here uncle gave a sort of cough-
"They patted till they wore it off."
And that is how, my uncle said
He got his smooth and shiny head.
And I ben thinkin' maybe perhaps
These awful goody goody chaps
Don't understand the risks they run
Or they would have more sport and fun.
My paw he takes me on his knee
And pats me where my trousers be
But I would rather take the chance
Of letting him wear out my pants
'Cause I could get another pair
But wliere'd I get some curly hair?
Some boys may like to act like girls
And take their pats and lose their curls
But I would rather take some spznks
Than have a head like uncle Frank's.
Book Clerk-"This book will do half your
1 ' Gordon Eusey-"Give me two-quick."
Heard in history-"The Gothic walls were
Teacher-"What kind of foreign products
do we receive through New York?"
Mary had a little Knight
His hair was black as Cole f
And every where that Mary went
That Knight was sure to go.
Miss Coblentz in Sophomore English-
"What kind of a reception did they give Sir
Lancelot, when he went to Astolat?"
Fritz Mackey-"Why-a- they led him
inside and took off his arms!"
"Twenty Third Psalm"
The Ford is my auto, I shall not want another.
It maketh me to lie beneath it.
It soureth my soul.
It leadeth me in the path of ridicule,
For it's name sake.
Yea, though I ride through the valleys,
I-am towed up the hills.
And I fear much evil
For the rods and thy engine discomfort me.
I annoint the tire with patches,
Thy radiator runneth over,
I prepare for blowouts
In the presence of mine enemies.
Surely if this 'thing follow me
All the days of my life, -
I shall dwell in the bug house forever.
Lost alas! is our fair Esther Beach
Into love's seas, trusting to tate I
She cast her net in search of a mate.
He hails from Bucyrus-not very far.
Here's the attraction. He's got a car.
As chance would have it, it's a Hudson sedan
But she would have roped him had it been a
Over life's -highways, smoothly they'll go
Or roughly, as how Fate's winds will blow
But whatever happens-well or no
You may trust her. She'll not let him go.
Now and then he must tighten the cones
But leave that to him. Enough of this
Let's bring to an end the story of our Miss
And leave her' protected by her
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Dye, Gail '
Freese, Mildred '
Jenkins, Kenneth ,
ln Charge of Vivian Lonius
Strausburg, Geraldine I
Charles Monroe -
Elizabeth Coyle -
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RED AND BLACK
Dowds, Lowell A
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One fine summer day early in September of nineteen hundred and
eighteen, one hundred and one "Freshies" entered G. H. S. After going
thru the usual preliminaries we became Freshmen, although we still
felt a little "green." ' I
The first thing we did was to hold a class meeting to elect officers
and choose our colors. The following officers were elected: John Wis-
terman, Presidentg Vivian Lonius, Vice-Presidentg Elizabeth Bloomer,
Secretary, and Florence Newhouse, Treasurer. Our colors were Red
The Freshman boys were not able to show their merits in football
but they did have a good basket ball team. We were defeated in every
game but that did not make us down hearted.
Our class was very musical and five of our boys played in the
High School orchestra. Most of us took part in "The Rose Maiden" and
"Joan of Arc" which were given in May.
After much cramming we passed the final exams, then came the
' Last fall we came back as Sophomores but with only 79 of our or-
iginal class. We all felt very dignified and had our fun laughing at the
new "Freshies." .
At our first class meeting we elected Charles Monroe, Presidentg
Frederick Mackey, Vice Presidentg Elizabeth Coyle, Secretary, and
Florence Newhouse, Treasurer.
This year we had several class parties including a wiener roast
at Ora Tracht's and a sleighing party at Clinton Kehrer's Every one
enjoyed these, and we are looking forward to many more.
The Sophs. were quite well represented in athletics this year. Sev-
eral of our boys received "G's" in football, while others weren't quite
so fortunate. Our basket ball team was good but we were not able to
win as many games as we would have liked. We were also represented
on the regular High School team.
The girls took an interest in basket ball and they worked up a
good team under the leadership of Miss Grading.
Our class has the right kind of spirit. We take an interest in every
thing the school tries to do. This year we also had tive boys in the
orchestra. We took part in the High School Musical and also in the
No class appreciates the new building any more than the Sopho-
mores do. We are trying our best to keep it in as good condition as pos-
sible and we hope the other classes will follow our example.
I cannot tell you all our class is going to do in the future because
I do not know, myself. I feel certain, though, that the class of '22 will
make a name for itself and will not be forgotten in the years to come.
ELIZABETH E. COYLE, '22,
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The Sophomores Weiner Roast
President Monroe told us to bring our t'Nichols" so we could have
a. "Wiener" roast. We all thought that was pretty "Cheap," Some wanted
to "Frye" home-"Berger," others wanted bo-"Loni"fusJ, but the ma-
jority ruled. I thought I would "Dye" when Bob Gugler suggested hav-
ing fish-"Bates" We decided to have it in Ora Tracht's woods under
the "Maple" trees on top of a CGledJ hill. Arthur Evans could not come
because he was a "Sickmiller." We got in Schreck's truck and started
out "Main"fsJ street. On the way Gerry Strasburg and John Wisterman
saw some "Sand" ferlinl and stopped to play in it. Ivan Zaebst caught
some nice "Traut" fmanl and f'HarrfyJing" fStrippyJ. He took them
home so he could "Sell" them. When he showed them to us he said "Se?
ibastianjf' It was only 30 degrees above, "FehrfenheitJ," and We thought
We would "Freeze," We heard a sound and Elizabeth Coyle said that
"Is-a-Bell." Just then "A-man" crossed the road, but he saw Fritz
Kunert and the "fMcJmahe11" ran away. Then Donald Castle said
"Wasn't he a funny 'fChristJ-man?"' Fritz Mackey asked if they had
sighted "fCleJland" yet. We finally got there and Walter Snyder took
some "Cole" and tried to "iGelsanllight 'er", but the grass was
"CCronenJwett," and he said it was a t'HardfingJ" task. With the aid
of Paul Lisse, Nellie Lepper, Kenneth Holmes and other he succeeded.
Eugene Faber stole Miss Myers' "Weiner" and she cried, "I Saw-yer"
take it. Eugene said he didn't "Keher." After that he denied the charge
and she pulled off his "WigfginsJ". After we were through we were
taken to the "tNewl-house," where we met Mr. Tracht, a "Shumaker."
On the way home Edna Foltz said she was so sorry that she hadn't
had an "fPJoyster."
The price I paid for thee, dear hose,
Is as a "bag-o-shells" to me,
I count not prices for such clothes,
V My hosiery, my hosiery!"
Each month a pair, each pair more clear,
To wreck a purse in spending wrung,
I count each darn, obsessed with fear
Until the end-a run's begun.
Oli, memories that bless and burn,
Oh, barren gain and bitter loss,
I count each darn until the end,
My hosiery, my hosiery!
V. G. L., '22,
Booty H. to Marjorie M.-"Love is sweet
but oh, how bitter to court a girl and then
not get 'er.
Teacher-"What is the highest form of
Ken. Jenkins-"Bob Guglerf'
Mr. Phillips fwalking down town with Doc.
Fifty I I
Clelandl-"I'll have to leave you here. I'm go-
ing to get a hair-cut."
Doc.-"Which one?" '
Mr. Deetz to Ray Miller-"Can you sug-
gest some patriotic song for the orchestra to
Ray-"All I know is the 'Three Tramps! "
Ray-"Tramp, tramp, tramp the boys a1'e
Gerry Strasburg-"Oh, Pete, do you re-
member When we went sleigh-riding about this
time last year?"
Pete Evans-"Yes, and I don't Want an-
other experience like that."
Chub Monroe-I woke up last night with
the feeling that my gold watch was gone. The
impression was so strong that I got up to look.
Johnnie W.-Well, was it?
Chub-No, but it was going.
Ed Wiener-"Sylvia, I could die happy if
RAY MUELLER, '22,
only you were mine."
Sylvia-Gee! I didn't know I could get rid
of you that easy."
Evelyn Quay-tSinging "Kiss Me Again"J
-"Isn't that simply grand?"
George French-"I don't know, I never
Mr. Groff-"How is the surface of Swit--
Paul Lisse-"Awful bumpy."
Clarice Bates tTranslating Latinl-"His
eyes came back from a distance, rolled over
to me and remained on me."
Doc Cleland-"That new Junior girl is at
Chub Monroe-"Lead me to it, kid, I want
to get shocked."
Ora Tracht-"We have' a reformatory
within a few miles of our home, kept up by the
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Harding, Le Roy
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In Charge ot' Margaret Butterfield
Peacock, Arthur A
William Geer - - A - - President
Helen Dunham Vice President
Alfred Warden . - - Secretary
Frances Wisterman ---- Treasurer
COLORSTBLUE AND GOLD
Worden, Alfred '
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Freshman Class History
f On September 2, '19 there entered the old chapel of G. H. S. the
class of '23, They were a brilliant little band, and altho the yells of the
upper classmen, were deafening, they quietly took their seats and waited
for the new principal, Mr. Dettz, to assign them to their different rooms.
After being assigned they were given schedules to make out that
might have claimed a great deal of their attention had they not been
such a brilliant class. When ever the buzzer rang for them to change
classes you could see that they were trying to act calm, but invariably
they would drop a few books or get in the wrong class
with "haughty" Seniors. A
The following week was spent in hazing the Freshmen.
wise and stayed in at night, but some were unlucky and
been seen walking the streets in their bare feet, and doing
torturing stunts. N
As we go on we find them struggling with their Algebra,
lish, Science and History but we are sure they will succeed
by the way
The first Freshman class meeting was held Monday, Sept. 22. and
their officers were elected as follows: William Geer, Pres.: Helen Dun-
ham, Vice-Pres., Walter Nicol, Sec'y., and Francis Wisterman, Treas.
Later Walter resigned and Afred Warden was elected to succeed him.
Freshie: "Do you like movin' picture shows?"
Senior: "If you mean photographic illustrations of animated nature
displayed on a screen, why I have witnessed them with some satisfac-
Jeanette Burger fAt partyjz "Is that ice cream right angled?"
Rosile Copeland: "No, it's ice-soscelesf'
"Can the sardine box?"
"No, but the tomato can."
You can always tell a Freshman
By his gaping vacant stare,
And his mouth a hanging open
' Letting in the High school air.
Fi fty-fou r
Along with the other business disposed of at this meeting, they select-
ed blue and gold for their class colors.
On Jan. 5 they were transferred to the new high school building. The
latter part of the week found them as well settled and as deep in their
studies as though they had been there from the beginning of the school
term, for the mid-year examinations were only a few days off and that
meant work for every one.
By this time the boys of the Freshman class had become interested
in the line of sports and they were doing splendid Work especially in
basket ball. They had organized a team and were under the leadership
of Coach Mollenkopf. '
The girls of the class should also be mentioned as they took quite
an active interest in the games and they also held a meeting and elected
Dorothy Hammond as their captain and the girls under her leadership
worked very hard.
.Taking everything into consideration, as we look back, the Fresh-
man class of '23 has tried to conduct itself in all lines, educational and
athletic, on an average with the upper classes and we venture to say
that they will hold their own with those that have gone before or any
that may come in the future.
' MARY E. RIBLET, '23,
Teacher: "De iine ooze."
Pupil: "To run out."
Teacher: 'Define anecdote."
Pupil: 'AA short funny tale." .
'Teacherz "Now use the two in a sentence."
, Pupil: "A little dog oozed into the street wagging his anecdote."
Lazy Freshie: "Gee! I wish I had a history that would repeat it-
A scientiiic name for snoring is Sheet Music. V
In writing a sketch of Washington a pupil ended her essay by say-
ing: Washington married a famous belle, Martha Custus, and in due
time became the father of his country!
ESSAY ON LINCQLN
A February 12, 1920
"Lincoln was born today many years ago."
Once upon a time he was pres. I don't
blame him. Maybe I'1l be pres. some day, jsut
Lots of guys made statues of him. His fa-
ther pertineir got stolen by the indians once.
Somebody shot the indians, John Wilkes Booth
shot him. Lincoln I mean. He got his feet
tangled up in the decorations. J. W. B. I mean.
He split rails to earn his pants once. He was
awful long. It' made him strong to split so
many rails. ,
P. S. He did the Emancipation proclima-
tion to get the negroes free. There is your
long words. '
'Twas a mid-summer day in winter
And the snow was raining fast.
The barefoot boy with his shoes on,
Stood sitting on the grass.
'Twas ,midnight on the ocean
Not a street-car was in sight- A
And the Captain climbed a telephone pole
To see if la.nd was in sight.
Clayton Organ: "Like most men I have m7
Marguerite S: "It isn't your shortcomings
mother objects to, it's your longstayingsf'
gps.-, Q- , fr
51 ig, .1 H I ...sff iiliiilgrfff .VIIIQI-ie
Miss Weston: "About how much time did
you put on this lesson?"
Katy S: "Three-fourths of an hour iail-
Miss W: ':What do you mean, railgoad
Katy S: "Including 'all stops and delays."
Mr. Groif: "Will you define space for us,
Stewart S: "Well I've got it in my head but
I can't express it." V
Mr. Gieger in Science: "What is ptomain
Freshman: "Yhyah-its a poison you get in
Tommy's mother wanted him to go out on
the porch and bring in the milk, but he was
"Why Tommy," she said, "you're not afraid,
you know God is everywhere."
"Oh, is God on the porch?" said Tommy.
"Why certainly," replied his mother.
Then Tommy opened the door' and said:
"Please God hand me that bottle of milk."
Clyde Cass Qholding test tube to his earl-
"The manual says, 'Introduce ferrous sulphate,
then slowly add sulphuric acid-and note the
ring'. blamed if I can hear a sound."
Francis Y fgoing into a drug storej: "I
want some thing to make a person thin."
Carl B.: "Anti-fat?"
Francis: "No, it's for my uncle."
M. Butterfield: "I feel like a leaf between
the old and new testament." '
Eddie E: "Thats usually a blank one."
Mary: "Why is it that women go crazy over
battered up athletes?"
Harold C: "I suppose it is there innate
feminine instinct for remnants."
Mr. Shaw: "So far we have been dealing
with naked facts: now we will bring them to
their close fclotheslf'
Miss Weston fin Soph. Geom.J "If you watch
me closely the proposition will be awful sim-
Ray M: "And if we don't it will be simply
If .we had no faults we should not take so
great pleasure in remarking those of others-
Bob Green: "Do you like popcorn balls ?"
Francis W: "I don't know that I ever at-
tended any." t -'
Alice Grahani: L 'jJohn makes meltiredf'
Dorothy H:-"""Its -your own fault you should
quit running after hinifl'
Helen: "Did you know that-Orpha talks to
herself when she is alone?'f
Bertha: No I never was with her when she
was alonef A , -.
,..z.-1 's,, V
Mr. Groff Cdiscussing electricityj-J'The pro-
cess of sparking is not as easy as it seems at
first." ' '
THE G. I-l. S. SCAN LIZER
Published by Joe Keditor, once in a Life Time, PRICE- ONBHALF SMILE 1:31 EQLESSVKQSJLIZCS
MS VCHEMISTRY TEACHER QRUSHED I ssNsAT1oNAL MURDER
A BUBBLE IN HIS HAND
Schaefer and Green Celebrate Armisticel
Day by Donating Their Hats and
Coats to the Faculty
Nov. 11.-Old H. s. Building special to the Scanda-5
Today Green and Schaefer went home hatless and'
generosity on their,
to discover where!
hasty exit in order?
put them in safef
coatless, No, not from an act of
part but Prof, Phillips happened
they had hidden them ready for a
to celebrate Armistice day, He
keeping for the time being. VVonder what sort ori
an alibi the boys used on arriving home.
Nov. 5.-A terrible accident occured to-day in chapeli
when Ralph Burger fell against Gordon Eusey with:
such violence as to dislodge him from his feet. Int
falling' he struck his head on a desk and 'it was'
it seems that his head is quite compact and he is'
thought for a moment that he was unconscious butf
still able to be around. ' Q
Teachers Are Entertained
Nov. 51-At a teacher's meeting held in the East
Building to-day, Miss Weston and Mr. Phillips were
the victors in "a contest and received as their do-'
served reward a ride on the 'imerry-go-round which
is a part of the play ground equipment. They both
reported it an enjoyable and thrilling ride. There
were various other contests, Mr. Shaw was con-I
sidered the best cane ringer and Mr. Dcctz one of the
most enthusiastic rooters.
Heard in thc study hall: "Hey Gledhill DlLlCk that
bug off the ceiling.
of the Day
fSpccial to the Scandilizerj
A song in the.Auditorium
G. H. s. STUDENTS DROWNED
The speaker's voice with applause
BOB GUGLER KILLED
A fly in chapel
JANITOR FIRED .
VVith indignation ovor paper on the floor,
Vveather: Heavy snow.
Scene: Near the school building about 8:20. A taxi
drives up to the very portals of learning and our ex-
ftravagant teachers, Miss Coblentz and Miss Weston
I haughtily descend.
Advancing up thc walk 'we see a long line of stu-
dents coming in the manner of Gretchens geese, one
together and two.alone.r ' .
From the opposite direction comes Frank Burger!
at full speed. He falls up the steps in his endeavor
to get here in time to whisper a few sweet words in
Mildred's:ear before that hateful buzzer tears them
apart for a whole big hour.
.Domestic ,silence is an art.
An Innocent Mouse Shamefully
Special to the Scandalizer
On the morning of March 18, at 8:45 a. m. the
screams of frightened women were heard issuing from
the kitchen, where a class of girls were engaged in
pounding Hour into miniature Swiss steaks. Mr.
lleetz immediately hastened to the scene of action.
Yes-there was plenty of action. Many of the young
ladies were with difficulty balancing themselves on
small stools and Miss Sattler armed with a broom
was galantly chasing the ill-fated rodent. Mr. Mc-
Cammon presently made his appearance andthe mouse
its disappearance. The beast too frightened to stay
in hiding long, timorously approached the janitor and
surrendered itself. Whether the animal met his
death by the hand or rather foot of the villiangug
janitor or died from fear is not generally known.
However it shall be missed in cooking circles.
Prof. Shaw Arrives'Half-hour Late
tThe day of the Mansfield Football game:
Nov. 12.4Altho' he makes a specialty of dates Prof.
Shaw forgot an important day this was, and arrlvel
at school half an hour late, or at least that is what
he told Mr. Phillips when he met him in the hall but,
we all wonder if he did really forget-or merely over-
Dec. 2.-Miss U1lum's generosity is overwhelming.
Miss Ullum handed out about fifteen demerits this
afetrnoon, It is scarcely necessary to-say'her efforts
were appreciated? ? ? ? ? ?
A child born todaywill he twenty in 1940.' I
G. H. S. SCANDALIZER, YESTERDAY APRIL 32
Wi JIEREY JHYIIGLES
BY THE KIDDIES-EDITED BY ALICE
XVin a Thrift Stamp
I run evcry morning to school,
But some day the teachers I'll foolg
I'll be there on time
Before the buzzer does chime
Then they'll all call me a jewel.
-Aurelia Hocker, age 7.
When I take my girl to the show
Believe me I show I'm not' slow,
I spend all my cash 3
, Just to make a mash, i
And say it takes some dough. i
Nveiner, age 8 1-Z.,
They say I'm mother's boy
But when my dad I annoy
You'll hear me squeal n
When a stick I feel
On the. seat of my old corduroy. 1
A ' -Bobby Gugler,
I don't like to teach ln the spring 5
'For I find lt too trying . l
iTo keep my mind on the work' i
'But I'll never shirk
When it comes to Grading.
-E. E.'Shaw, age unknowns!
I go to Galion High I
And my girl is Mary Fry 1
I think it a shame
If you can't guess my name
For it is Lester Dye.
Nature has given us two ears, two eyes and but
one tongue to the end that we should hear and see
m6'l'e than we speak.--Socrates. 3
Coffin Advertisement i
No person having tried one of these coffins will
ever use any other. -
A Great Epidemic ls Abroad
Dec. 3.-There seems to be a regular epidemic of
Demerits in high school. It is causing great dis-
aster to many grades. The teachers are spreading
them among the pupils and we are afraid it,may
prove fatal to some. WVe sincerely hope that the
worst is over with and that it will soon subside.
Why Are They Called Newspapers,
The first regular newspaper eppeared in England in
1622. Formerly it was customary to print the points
of the compass KN. E. WJ at the top of the early
newspapers, to indicate that occurrences from all
four parts of the world were recorded. Before long,
publishers of one of the most progressive papers re-
arranged the letters symbolic of the points of the com-
pass into a straight line, and printed the world NEWS
and in a very short time practically every newspaper
publisher decided to adopt the idea.
Nov. 11.--A number of ,Senior girls appeared today
with their hair piled high on their heads and long
black earrings. They 'certainly did attract atten-
tion and we are glad there were no movie managers
here for we would have lost some of our cherished
"He that goes forth to marry, will either deceive or
be deceived." So Poor Richard says, "Boys, beware
Card of Thanks
PERSONALS - TTT'
Isn't it a shame that such a ilne big manly chap as
Austin must be wasted on a Freshman girl.
Did you know the word ouija came from the French
Couip and the German fjaj words for yes?
Have you noticed what a dreadful case Lester Dye
and Mary Fry are developing?
Did you ever notice how much Mr. Shaw uses his
hands in his conversations?
Did you know there is a nice family of mice inhabit-
ing the gymnasium?
Garland Shumaker has become the acknowledged
protector anl escort of Dorothy Moore.
Miss Sattler does not like mice.
They say Frieda Kincaid assists Fritz Mackey run
the picture machine at the Mystic. At least she was
seen in the machine room with him a short time ago.
XVed. March 31.-This sure is the Spy Boards Busy
Better late than never.-Aurelia Hocker.
I llve in hopes.-Carl Bates.
If we had our way we would dedicate this volume
to the attendants of the Toledo Home for the Insane,
our future guardians. '
This newspaper publishes marriages and other
i Does anyone know why Fritz Mackey always is ex-
cused at 11:45 and comes in wiping his lips? We
would he glad for any information on the subject.
Gossip has been well defined as putting two and two
together and making five. ,
Nov. 12.-A large class of boys are spending 'an
extra half hour studying this eyening not because of
any special desire to: but as a penalty for staying
out of school yesterday.
The Cartoonist wishes to thank all Engraversg Pho- - - -
tographers, and Contemporary Artists for all helpi Helpful Hints to Domestic science
and assistance given. "The Cartoonistf' . students
vve wish to thank UVic., Ernst for taking thei 'To make biscuits light: Drench with gasoline and
blame for our talking in French. ignite before Serving'
' Time and Alice To keep rats out of pantry: Put all food in the
. cellar. '
To prevent accidents ln kitchen: Fill kerosene can
"He who teaches learns"-Cstrange facts sometimes, 5 with water.
says Mr. Shaw afetr grading Civics test papersp. l To test fresh eggs: Drop on hard surface.
G. I-I. S. SCANDALIZER, YESTERDAY APRIL 23 M
?-if ,A i fi V 9 -v V V Jaufetta Loy Kolumn Miss Loy: XVhat book would you advise as an aid
'l 0 1 ,, ' 5 to success? -John C.
, ,,,,.- Dear Miss Loy: Is it proper to whip a child on a A bank book.
0 A 1 full stomach? Mollie Cule. i... .
I ' . .' ' I . V
' 0 f N TAKE TMT1 jx I should consider lt more humane to turn the child Juuretta Loy. what is a convenient I-an trip for me
W ":Y::vff'NX You up soo ' 1 ovex. -.. to take?-Prof. Shaw. 1
2 5 N' 1 I I V, . .1 , You might step on a banana peel or try to bal-
6 Q N ,' 9 , txMy gear' 1515-jog' Ifvhat 'ls' 'the difference be' ance on a cake of soap at the head of the stairs.
1 .X ij K 6 2252 Qfricjj Wd er' 'I A b'm5sdnCe' Dear Miss Loy: I would like to know who is the
D' s - ' 't beautlful woman in the world 'P-Ed D
,X .N N Q mos V . . .
H sh P It x "'- s ' Id 1.
' X 'f 3 I .E I Dear .Iauretta Loy: 1 have had toothaehe for the 0 Won V
if, 4' A-3 U. I N Yrrgljtwziflifgg Ifmfviuld Qjtt?,HnBQiliJf you would tell Dear Miss Loy: We are studying Zoology, where
' fx . V . .f L. , A K 1 fi d l D I. X ?hCl H
1 ' V l' , ' but water in your mouth and then sit on the stove. cqgaximsn some rare Specimens asc?
, j v When the water boils your toothache will go away. f '
E s Q .- I . -. .
5 -j . ' '- 1 n f 7 lr 1 ' Dear Miss Loy: My left hand oothers me in playing
. -4 .V-:T-1, ii' Q -. 4 ., Saliiagjgih Loy' M hy do thgy My mmmy talks?" the piano. Whats the matter with, it.-Mary I
' Because they put a wornan's head on it.
ILLUSTRATED ' --
I . Dear .Iauretta Loy: How can I gain flesh?-Marie
"You say this man 'beaned' you?" S'
1' Hyes' your honor", Buy out a butcher shop.
"XVhat do you mean by that?"
NHC mt me on the kolw' your honor: he tried to .Iauretta Loy: Carl you discern colors bytouchinlg
'ac me nu: e s Imnl me on e. e reyg e- ., A..
C' k t h leaf ed th b If h H them.-Millie Terry,
"Will some one pleasejnterpret for the plaintiff.
"I will your'hono1:glT'said'-an ,obliging witness. "He i '
. , .. 4 ' - ' ' Y' '
means the 'iu'u5er Wwnceglva rock on his Ivory dome' Dear Loy: My right cheek burns so, what
, can I do about it? -Pearl K. .
M Tell VValter to shave oftener.
Health Hints . -"-
- Is it proper to accompany a youngvman Aon,the
BENVARE-No matter how thirsty do not drink any piano?-Grace F, ,
liquid in U19 labF2lt0I'y- Never eat anything fl'0I11 ' Yes it is permissable if you are properly chaperoned.
the Domestic Science Class. .
' r.-... A My dear' Miss Loy: what shall I do? 1 would
glike to correspond with Charles Neff 'but Lorin ob-
" I have often felt blue, haven't you?
Soph.--Did you ever take chloroform? ljects.-Mary Agnes.
Freshie-No, who teaches it? j This is a harcfquestion to decide, but a bird in the
. A hand is worthtwo in the bush, you know.
1 ' , ilk -1 h ' l t ' . ,
Wear your leammg e your Wd C m a pf va e Dear .iauretta Luv- My hair is falling out. VVhat
pocket. Do not pull it out merely to show thatj , V " , -
you have one. If asked what o'clock it is, tell it:i1S 3' good thmg to keep It in?-Pearl B'
butudo not proclaim it hourly and unasked, like the! Why' a card board box would do'
, ' E Dear Miss Loy: What is the .difference between
- ladmission to, a dime museum and admission to Sing
The editor of this paper says he doesn't depend on Sing.-Iva Ford.
journalism for living, but raises chickens. 5 One is ten cents and the other sentence.
It isn't right.
, lu. -"Tw
Miss Loy: I have.a very stiff beard how can I
avoid shavinghevery morning?-Ora T.
Shave the night before. ffl v - ,
Dear Miss Loy: How can I make money?-Wah
lace K. y , V r .
' In a mint. I, V. V' V 1 it ,'
Dear .Iauretta Loy: What is the matter with my
bed? 1 don't7sleep well in it.-Helen Blazes.
' It's all bunk." '
Miss Loy: I stood on the comer the other night
,Q and signaled for a street car to stop. It ran right
E past me. What was thematter? -Chlore Reengas.
f Maybe you scared it.
I Dear Miss Loy: I am going to ask you a question
:that has been bothering me for some time. How
I many words are there in the English language?-Con-
stance Engle. Q V
F 'VV8bSt9lf died trying to find out. A V
V -- '
I My dear Miss Loy: When was money first in-
I vented -Eliza Lott. 1
VVhen the dove brought the green hack to Noah.
l Miss Loy: Should a wife tell her husband every-
ithing?--Mrs. Deetz. A
There isn't time. 'He has to work seven or eight
ghours a day. '
G. H. S. SCANDALIZER, YESTERDAY APRIL 32
Why Do We Say "Kick the Bucket"
A great many years ago a man callcd Bolsover
became crazed by some unhappy experience and de-
cided to kill himself by fastening a rope around his
neck and hanging from a cross-beam over head. In
selecting a place to tie the rope high enough to ac-
complish his purpose he found that he would have
to stand on something in order to reach it, and so he
reached for the nearest thing, which happened to be
a bucket: after the rope was flrmly adjusted he
kicked the bucket and his full weight hung suspended
about his neck. The publicity given his act resulted in
the adoption of the phrase "to kick the bucket" as
meaning "to die."
"Begorra," said Pat, on finding his new shoes too
small, "Oi'll have to wear 'em a few toimes before
oi kin git 'em on."
Demerits an-.l stolen hours
And one clear call for,me.
No, 'tis not by heavenly powers,
But by the faculty. '
I !.lDDI'01tl5Y1 the door with
Too ful for sound or groan,
For all the excuses on which I seize
Alas! are too well known.
N W o ' - 5
+21 silirn .
ad :avail '
5 gil iii
s.- 155 -
T m'-2 W 'lllli iiiiglnl
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832' , WGA!!! . f.
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O . Wim Q'
W, :nee i i
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Qlffg iw V
Prof. Shaw, in History: "VVe will let that be a
standing question for tomorrow."
Eleanor Morgan tasidey: "My one ambition in life
is to provide chairs for all the questions left standing
in the room."
lt is reported that Mr. Deetz was very well known
in a certain town before he was married-in fact hc
was so well known that at the hotel he claimed they Q' Y' '
always had honey on the table, especially for him..I,OS'1'-our temper the first week of school. The
even if it wasn't on the bill-of-fare. It was on his
honey-moon trip that they stopped at this town, and
when the happy couple entered the dining room,
there was no honey on the table. Mr. Deetz was
vcry much disconcerted and said to the waiter,
"Where is my honey?"
The waiter replied, "Aw, she Wouldn't work here
any more, they got all colored girls, now."
Card of Thanks
The Spy Board wishes to thank "Mac" for his
kindness in "reddin' up" the Spy Board Room. Not
that it needed it. Oh no!!!??l! Never the less we
Avoid suspicion. When you are walking through
Your neighbor's melon patch--don't tie your shoe.
Did You Know?
That this is the largest book of its size in the
That you can always tell a Senior, but you can't
tell him much,
That the Spy board's originality is about exhausted.
Ralph Huffman has committed a serious crime.
Nothing but regret is felt by any of the members of
his class, who seize this opportunity to express them-
selves. The scene took place in a dark alley where
he seized her, drew her to him and deliberately
struck her. She made no sound, Again the brute re-
peated the blow and still she gave no signs of suf-
fering. But when with rapidly growing anger he
struck her for the fourth time, she shrieked aloud
and her head dew off. She was only a match,
How Did the Dollar Sign Originate
The sign, 95, used in this country to signify a dollar
is supposed to date from the time of the pillar dollar
in Spain. This was known as the "Piece of Eight"
tmeaning eight realsp, the curve being a. partial rep-
resentation of the figure 8. The two vert-ical strokes
rare thought to represent the pillars.
LOST-My sense of humor. Tillie.
WANTED-More chewing gum. Celestia Miller.
WANTED-Something to keep Carl awake. Miss
FOR RENT-My heart. All modern improvements.
FOR SALE-My latest book, entitled "Up to Date
Slang," 57 varieties. Buy quick before it's out of
date. Eleanor M. .
WANTED-Maxim Silencers for the
Spy Board. Alice
WANTED-Some one to notice me.
WANTED-Some one to hurry my
along. Mary Agnes Cole.
WANTED-Something to keep the
squeaking. Miss John.
WANTED-An alarm clock, Aurelia H.
FOR SALE-A fiddle of old Wood that I made out
of my own head and have wood enough for an-
other. Stew Schaefer, office hours during school.
WANTED--Someone to help mark the dead and
married in the Alumni list, H. F., Alumni Editor.
VVANTED-A mind reader the day
before tests. High
WANTED-An extra period so I
study. Constance Engle.
can take another
WANTED-Radiators for the front
part of the Audi-
FOR SALE-Piano, by woman who is going to board
in a wooden box. Mrs. Joe Dokes,
LOST-All hope of being a Senior. Ralph Hoffman.
WANTED-A sense of humor. Capitola Engle.
, Scientific Queries
Hand your solutions to the Ed. at once.
A process for extraction of pork from pig-iron.
The chemical equation for the changing of Lots
to salt. I
The location of the upper corner of a circle.
zo I -
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'L -A n "7-:sw ,Q ' 4, .,., H A
1- Lia? 21 .
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iz-'7f?EEi'7 ' A .
'L za' f "' . -
A Serial Story Written by the Third Section of the Sophomore English Class
CHAPTER I "Why-er-a-you must have heard something in another room." A
Ralph Goffrey, a student at Stephens, was noted in this college for
his wonderful ability at half, on the grid. Ralph's father was a very
rich old gentleman and Ralph had always had plenty of money and also
had the best apartment in the city. But of late his money had led him
on the downward path. His father had always been lenient with him
but at the same time had wished to make a man of him.
Ralph's father was a man of about fifty years and owned consider-
able land in the west containing several mines and oil wells. He was
a large man with white hair and wore a heavy moustache. His features
were sharp, showing a very quick temper.
In the famous annual game between Stephens and Miami, Ralph
was to be the hero. But this game proved the cause of his further ad-
Stephens Wonithis game by a brilliant end run by Ralph. Wishing
to celebrate this victory. which meant a great deal to him,,he invited
several friends to dine with him, and While the boys were having a
general good time, a professor passed his rooms.
As the professorwas passing, the boys heard him. and Ralph hid
the boys in closets and trunks.
As Professor Bryce entered the room, he said:
- ' "I believe I heard quite a confusion in this room."
general snickering came from the boys in the closet who could hold
themselves no longer and burst out laughing. ,
"What's that?" questioned the professor looking around sharply.
"Why that must be a--li' Just at this point out rolled the
boys laughing and laughing.
"Ah, I see-I shall report this to the president," said the professor,
leaving the room in a stern manner. V
In the morning the president was informed of the last night's
procedings, whereupon Ralph was called to his office. '
"Ralph, I am very sorry to have had to call you to my office again
for a thing of which I have warned you many times. You will remember
that I told you the 'next time this happened you would be expelled from
"I am also very sorry for you to again have had this occasion to
call me to you, but on account of the glorious victory I had to do some-
thing to celebrate it."
"I shall call your father immediately," said the president, turning
to the telephone. -
'tHello--Mr. Goffrey? Your son is in my office and I would like to
see you at once."
Probably knowing what was wanted of him he asked that his son
HOW RALPH MADE GOOD-Continued
be sent home at once.
"May I talk to Dad," asked Ralph. I
"No, he has hung up and said you should come home at once."
Ralph flew out of the door and packed his clothes in time to catch
the next train home.
Although he had not seen his father for a long time it was a very
'tWell," greeted his father, "were you at it again? Like the presi-
dent I have warned you many times about your pranks. Now-I disown
"All right, Dad-I'll show you I can make a man of myself."
Mr. Goffrey was very much surprised at the attitude of his son, for
he had expected him to ve very much surprised, but as it Was, Ralph had
expected it. , I
"I shall be ready to leave this house by nine tomorrow morningf' .
At this Mr. Goffrey pulled out his cheque .book and wrotea cheque
fora thousand, Ralph. however, refused this.
"Dad, I'll make my Way myself." A
"All right-we'1l see." . '-
-The next morning Ralph left the house promptly at nine o'cleck
and boarded' a west-bound train.
As the train pulled up at the small town of Orville, Colorado, Ralph
alighted and looked about, found himself in an entirely different atmos-
phere than that to which he was accustomed. Upon inquiring the way
to the hotel, he was informed by a small. ragged, dirty-faced urchin that
the place boasted of no hotel but that he might get lodging at the
widow Dooley's. After several hours wandering, he arrived at the tum-
bled-down shack of widow Dooley. He was greeted by the appearance
of a spiky headed young Dooley, who, upon sight of a well-dressed
stranger fa rare sight in this small townl ran into the house crying: ,
"Hey, maw, jist see what's here-"
The next instant Mrs. Dooley presented herself at the front for
was it the backj door and said:
"Faith, and who be you, stranger?. To which Ralph replied dis--
f'Is this the Dooley residence?"
"Whichever that is. all right, but anyhow this is where we lives,
and I be the widder Dooley. You know my Pat, he died when Celia was
just six months old and we still got the buttons that was on his coat
what he wore when he was a police over at Helena. He shore was one
foine lookin' gintleman, that Pat." I
"But could you give me lodging for the night?"
"Indade and you kin have the very room that Pat died in, and oh.
what a swell funeral that was-posies, oh, me life, I never seen so
many, in one bunch!"
"Could you show me my room now?" asked Ralph indifferently.
Ulndade, indade, step right in 'n take off your things. Celie, go tell
Larry to Iitch a pail o' water for the gintleman's room. Mary, play your
piece on the organ while he be waitin'." ,
Presently Larry appeared in full glory with a pail of water, slopping
most of it on the floor. i
,V "Larry, Larry, do be careful. That's our best rug."
Led by Mrs. Dooley and followed by seven young Dooleys, Ralph as-
cended the rickety stairs., V, , V '
When left alone, he .looked about and found his 'room to be a small.
dingy one with a single .bed, a dilapidated chair, and an old stand,
likewise dilapidated, on ,which was a partly broken, guadily decorated
pitcher. The room was lighted by a small' window, the top pane of which
consisted mostly of a hole stuffed with rags.
Ralph could not help thinking of his own apartments on Fifth av-
enue and the thousand dollar cheque which he had refused. It was the
voice of Larry that shrieked ,up the sairs: ,
"De eats is ready!" . . .I I
Doggedly, and not in the least tempted by the odor of corned beef
and cabbage, he came downstairs. After the noisy meal he walked out
in the moonlight until he grew weary. Then he directed his steps once
more toward the Dooley mansion. Before entering, he sat down on the
steps to rest a bit and to take a final breath of wholesome air. He soon
discovered that he was not the only occupant of the shelflike porch. He
wa sstartled by-- ,
"Nice evenin' about," from Tim. ,
Ralph turned around to see a new Dooley, a lad of perhaps seven-
teen or eighteen.
"Yes, it is at that."
We we i i i iv I if -
HOW RALPH MADE GOOD-Continued
As the conversation continued. Tim began:
. "Stranger in these parts?"
"Yes, just arrived today," replied Ralph, who feeling the need of a
confidential pal, told Tim at length of his situation. '
"Hard luck," Tim said, "but if yer lookin' for work, I can get you
a job at the mine where I work. It's where everybody here works. A
feller quit jist today. A guy has to start at the bottom, but if he amounts
to anything he kin make good in no time,"
These words peculiarly fitted Ralph's case. He felt this blow and
realized what difficulty he had before him in humbling himself. He spent
an almost sleepless night, tossing about on the squeaking bed and
thinking the whole situation over and over again.
The next morning Ralph and Tim started for the mine after a
breakfast of left-over corned beef and cabbage. Upon arriving 'at the
mine he first met a husky man who was foreman, as he soon learned.
After some discussion he was hired as dispatch between camps.
Before the day was half over, his once white shirt ffor he had no
otherj was smeared with oil and dirt, his hands were blistered. and
he was more tired than he had ever been before, even after a strenuous
game of football.
When the whistle blew, the signal for work to stop, Ralph and Tim
met each other and started the half mile walk home.
"Pretty tired, eh? It goes hard on a guy what ain't used to it. It
hit me kinder heavy the first time I tried it."
But,Ralph, worn out to an extent that he did not care to carry on
any conversation, replied:
"You're right, pal," for indeed, he now regarded Tim as such. Finally
they arrived home. Tonight, Ralph lost no sleep, but slept heavier than
he had ever done before, little knowing what the next day had in store
for him. .
The next morning he was awakened by Tim, and after a hurried
breakfast they started for the mine.
"You'll probably be initiated today," Tim informed him. "You see
you're a tenderfoot, and they'll have to see that you're an "old" man by
The first part of the morning passed quietly. The middle of the
morning the foreman came to Ralph and told him to take a report to the
office. Tim happened to be standing near, and he motioned for Ralph.
"Tell him it's not your work. If you do that he will make you do all
the things no one else wants to do."
Ralph did as Tim told him. '
'Tm your foreman and if you don't do that, I guess I can find some
one for your place who will."
Then he walked close to Ralph and said:
"Oh, was the little man afraid he would spoil his complexion if he
walked in the sun? .
Here he stopped and slapped him.
This was more than Ralph could stand. His fist shot out, and down
went the foreman. By this time a crowd of men had gathered, and with
them was "Bullhead Jack" who had never been beaten in a fight.
"Jack, it's time for you to take a hand," said the foreman-
This made Ralph so angry that the foreman was too much of a
coward to iight for himself that he fought as he had never fought before.
Under ordinary circumstances he never could have won, but his anger
made him strong. At last Jack said he had enough. If Ralph's father
had seen him then he wouldn't have known his son. His face was covered
with blood, and his clothes were all torn.
He and Tim started home. Tim had to lead him he was so dizzy.
When they arrived at the "widder's," Ralph washed the blood from his
face and changed his clothes for some of Tim's. Until time to start for
work he rested.
During the afternoon Ralph was surprised at the change in atti-
tude of most of the men toward him. They seemed to respect him. The
foreman and "Bullhead," however. were after revenge.
That evening on his way home to supper the was alone as Tim had
gone home before himl two men, friends of "Bullhead," stopped him.
Ralph tripped one, who fell. hitting his head on a stone, and the other
Ralph easily persuaded to take to the road. A
Ralph went home and met Tim on the porch."
"Had some more trouble with "Bullhead's" friends," said Ralph.
After describing the 'fight to him, they went in to supper, after
which Tim gave Ralph some advice.
"You had better get work some place else. Get Ben Johnson to
take you up to the mine fifteen miles north of here. He leaves here on
I , , ,, , f
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as H as .egg-W-flags. H- . zo D Q fr -,- g a I ...wg-
.. f .. '-?'i?'li?T.
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f HOW RALPH MADE GOOD-Continued
the stage coach at nine in the morning."
Ralph followed his friend's advice. and the next morning- found
Ben to be a sociable f?J old gentleman.
"Guess prob-ly you're goin' to try to get work in the mine. eh?"
"Yes, if they'll have me." ,
"Wa-al they hain't so particular." Here he lapsed into silence, and
chewed a great chunk of tobacco the rest of the way.
When he got there Ralph found the place to be an ordinary mining
town. At the general store he asked where he'could get a place to
"The Carney's keep folks-sometimes," replied the owner.
"Where do they live?"
"Jest straight down the road, not far from here."4
The fellow gave Ralph directions. Ralph started out and found a
respectable looking place. He rapped and a girl came to the door.
"Can you give me room and board?" he asked.
"I'll ask mother." was the answer.
Mrs. Carney consented, and asked him if he was working here.
"No. but I hope to get some work." ,
"There is a mine about a mile down the road where my husband
works. Maybe he can get you a job."
"ru be thankful if he does."
"He quits work at twelve, he ought to be here at any minute. Just
sit down and make yourself at home till he comes."
Ralph did as requested. After about fifteen minutes Mr. Carney ar-
rived home from work.
"Who is this young chap you've got here" he asked his wife.
"Oh, just a man looking for a job." '
"Yes, I also want a boarding place." broke in Ralph.
"I think I, can get you a job as, we are short of help now."
"All right," said Ralph, "l'll start work tomorrow. Bput say, who
owns this mine?"
"A man named Goffrey and he is coming to inspect the place to-
' CHAPTER 4
The next morning he and Carney went to the mine together. He was
then taken to a small shack where he found the foreman.
"This here man wants a job, Pat." said Carney.
"All right." said Pat, and then turning to Ralph, "What's your
"My name? Ah! it's Ralph er-er Barnes." -
"What do you know about this here business? What experience
have you had in mines?"
"Why, I was a dispatch boy."
V "Then you go find Mike Haley in gallery No. 9 and tell him I said
you're to work with him." I
The next thing Ralph did was to find Mike Haley. Carney told him
where to go and when he got to gallery No. 9 he found Mike. He was a
tall and heavy set man with a large mouth which would often spread
into a broad grin. His crop of red hair showed he had a quick temper,
but it was usually controlled.
"Who are you?" began Mike.
"Pat O'Hara said I was to work with you."
"Are you a new feller 'round about here? Did you ever handle dy-
"No, but I'm willing to do anything. You just tell me what I should
"All right, you come and help me fix these blasts. Hand me that
drill over there to your left. Hey there fellow don't be so slow. Don't
you know you gotta work quick around here? Now you go and get me at
stick of dynamite and be careful how you handle it."
Ralph got the dynamite and gave it to Mike. Mike lit the fuse and
they started to leave the gallery. -
In the meantime Mr. Goffrey had 'arrived at the 'camp on his tour
of inspection. The foreman being unable to meet him sent Ruth, in whom
he had great confidence., Mr. Goffrey found his guide.a very talkative
and entertaining young person. , I I
"The most handsome young man came to work in the mines yes-
"What is his name?" inquired Mr. Goffrey.
"Ralph Barnes is his name."
"Ralph," thought Mr. Goffrey. "Describe him for me."
"He is a very handsome young man. He seems so different from the
other workmen. He hasn't the appearance of a miner and he is so po-
4' 1: "" "" . .- ' ' ,
gER"a1"-1-1" -"- - , ' -.-! 5 '
HOW RALPH MADE GOOD - Continued
Mr. Goffrey thought how well the description fitted Ralph.
"But, no, it can't be he," thought Mr. Goffrey, "he would be too
proud to want to work in a mine. It can't be he."
By this time they had come to the mine. The foreman came up to
them and asked Ruth if she wouldn't like to go 'through the mine
"Id love to," said Ruth enthusiastically, "nothing would please me
more. I do wish I could work in them myself." .
They entered the mines and after they had walked for half a
mile they heard a .low rumble like distant thunder.
"Is that thunder?" asked Mr. Goffrey.
"It can't be," said Pat. "I wonder if they are blasting down here
today. I believe I will try to find Mike."
As he said this he turned around as if to leave the gallery but
just as he had taken a few steps the wall caved in and closed the
The force of the dynamite in gallery No. 9 had caused a cave in
in the gallery below. After the dynamite had exploded Mike and Ralph
went back to where they had been working. When they entered the gal-
ler-y, they noticed things didn't look right but not knowing what had
happened they went on working.
When noon came they went up the shaft and started over toward
the camp kitchen. As they entered the room several men came up to
"Have you seen Pat O'Hara?" said one of them.
"No, I ain't," said Mike. "What do you want with him? I suppose
he is over at the shack. That's where he usually is."
"He ain't there, and I gotta see him," said another.
"Didn't Pat say the 'Big Boss' was comin' today to inspect the
mines?" said one of the men. "I bet he is in the mine now. We'd better
find him 'cause I got somethin' important to tell him, too."
"Come on, young fellow, me an' you an' Mike will have to find
him," said Bill, one of the workmen.
The searching party started into the mine. They went through the
galleries but could not find Pat, Mr. Goffrey and Ruth. They lookedevery
where for them and just as they were ready to go up the shaft Mike
thought of the possibility of a cave in below No. 9. They went to the
gallery as quickly as possible and they saw just what had happened.
,7 ..,. A W.. ,WY 7
The gallery sloped downward toward the back, and it was already filling
up with water.
"You don't suppose they are in there, do you?" said Ralph.
"I wouldn't be surprised if they were," said Mike. "It's hard telling
how far this cave in extends and they will be dead by the time we could
dig them out.
"But we must do something. We can't let them die. We've got to
do something and do ,it quick."
"Well, I ain't a goin' to stay here. It's too dangerous anyways. You're
liable to hit gas. Believe me, I'm goin' to beat it," said Bill, and he start-
ed to turn back.
"Come on back here, Bill. You can't leave us now. Go and get us
something to dig with," said Ralph.
"No, I ain't a goin' to. I don't want to die. If you want to stay here,
you can but I ain't goin' to."
By this time Bill was gone and Ralph and Mike were alone. In a
short time they were digging away but they couldn't make much pro-
gress. Mike finally sent Ralph up the shaft to bring some more men
down to help them. He brought about six men back with him and then
the work went faster. Finally they got a small hole dug through the
cave-in. Ralph started to go through the hole but was stopped for a
minute by mike. -
"Come'on back, boy, you'1l never get back alive."
But Ralph was already through the opening and didn't heed Mikes
Presently Ralph returned with Ruth.
"Hurry up, Mike, and take her away from here. I am going bick
after the other two." A
Ralph made two more trips and brought back his father and the
foreman. Just as Mike pulled the foreman to safety the hole caved in
and Ralph was partly buried.
The pain was so great that he fainted. After frantic dizging, they
finally got him out. They found him to be in a serious condition as both
legs were broken.
When his father was able to ,be about he wanted to thank his res-
cuer personally for what he had done. Great was his astonishment when
he found his rescuer to be his own son.
"Ralph, Ralph!" exclaimed his father, "can you ever forgive me?
If you only knew what I have suffered since you left home."
"Yes, Dad, I forgive you. I wanted to make good and then come
back to you showing that I wasn't a disgrace to you any more. Now this
has happened, but after I am well I want to carry out my plans.'f
"Nothing would please me better, Ralph." THE END
. S fxty-five
- ' he io . umm- -J--K--Q!
-- . -l
AND ALL IN CNE DAY
"Yes Mhe picnic will be next Saturday and lthen we'l1 have all day
for dit," announced the Senior class president. "We'll meet at the
corner of Franklin and Second streets and go out Seconld street to Five
Mille Hill. Remember no latter 'than rten o"clock or we won"t wait. Its
such nice weather it will be lovely to walk."
"Oh what fun!" Wialk ,all -that way? "Let's try the old Indian
Trail." "No'w's a good time to explore Dead Mans Hollow when we're
together and nolt afraid," These were some of the exclamations that
were to 'be heard as tlhe class members filed out of the big study hall
where the 'class meeting 'hlad been held.
On Saturday morning 'there was a crowd of girls and boys at the
corner as had been planned. Everyone was laughing and chatting and
thinking whalt an ideal day it was for a plicniic.
Helen De Pree las usual was the 'center of lan admiring group. She
kept lfrettling over the lateness of 'her chum, Barbara Lilly, 'who was
equally als popular 'as herself. Everyone present wished he might be
the one she was fretting about.
"Twenty minutes of eleven! We canit wait another minute, no't
even for Barlbfara Lilly," someone called out. "Come let's start."
Wlith more chatter and laughter the party moveld off ufp the long
Second street hill.
"0h! wait, walit a minute," called someone ffrofm down 'che street.
Everyone looked laround and there came the dilaltory Baib.
"One -of you come down here and help me 'carry these baskets
they're lfiairly 'bireaknfg my arms. Hurry uiplf'
Half a dozen boys started to help her but it was generally under-
stood 'that Blob Vin was the one boy in High School who was particular-
ly in Bab's Favor. He Itook up a basket on each arm and Bab herself
had an arlmload of wraps and the two walked up 'the hill 't'oget'her.
In alittle while Helen De Pree and Nat Robbins fell back and the
four walked together. It only 'took them about ctwenty-live 'minutes
to walk up Second Street 'to Clinton and past Dunkirk Park to Five
Mile Hlill to the old picnic ground. After putting down their 'baskets
and wraps they all 'wondered off lin couples umtlil only Helen, Bab, Nat
and Bob were left. p '
"Let's fix 'the lunch," suggested Bah. "So that when they come
back and they will before long, we'll have ia fire and everything ready."
They took up the suggestion :and while the 'boys fixed the tire the
girls spread the lunch and made coffee.
After dinner Bab and Helen started out to explore Dead Mans
Hollo-w which lay 'nestled among 'tlhe lpine covered dunes. Mlany mys-
terious 'tales clung about lit. It was the skeleton in the closet of
The lboys soon joined them -and they brought with them the re-
malinder of ithe lunch. All the afternoon they 'wanfdereid 'aboust in the
Hollow. Neither of the girls had been there before and just the old
storlies made -it delightfully creepy and' they really enjoyed tell'ing over
and over the stories about it. In the late falftemoon 'they ate the
"Ift's time we were starting back or we won't get any supper with
that bunch. Which way do we go? I'll1be dtafrned if I know," ex-
"Thats north that way and the lake is to the west oif us you know.
The rest of 'em are 'oing down to the beach for supper so we'11 just
take the old Indian Trail. Its 'lon-ger but we can 'make vit if we 'hurry."
"I'sn't that north over there?" ,
"Let's try Bob's suggestion and go by the Indiilan trail," said Nat.
They started and alfter 'twenty minutes of vain search 'for the Old
Indian 'Trail they decided that they were lost.
"What fun," 'exclaimed Bab, "we'll just cover up with leaves, like
babes in the wood 'and stay right here all night."
"Yes but this is Deald Mans H-ollow you know, and I 'for one am
not crazy about staying here. Why it's bad enough during the day
without 'staying here all night."
'iBot'h 'boys laughed but they both knew it was a serious thing to
be lost on the ,pine covered dunes along lake Michigan.
Nat pulled Bob aside and spoke in a low tone, "you know folks
think this is where Reddy Rix is hiding. Don'1t alarm the girls but
I"m rather fussed about this thing. I wi-sh to heaven we'd 'been more
careful about where we went."
Bob nodded and walked away. Each of them knew the other
was frightened at the thought of a night in the open, even more so
than they dared to admit even to themselves.
"Ohl Here's af path," called Helen "where do you suppose it
ANDVALL IN ONE DAY-Continued
"That's easy to find out," said Bob.
' They all scrambled up fthe li-ttle 'incline to where Helen stood.
Bo'b ran on ahead. Quite suddenly the three behind heard a scream.
Not the lcind we use to attract attention lbut one which wfas evidently
caused 'by friglht.
All three started on a run but they had gone only a few steps
when 'they 'met Bwb ilying down the rpath. Her rface was a queer
greenish white and her eyes' were falirly 'bulging ffrom her h'ad. She
wias 'breathless and slhaking.
"For goodness sake, what's the matter," 'cried Helen, herself
frightened by Bab's so evident fear.
"Oh!" she gasped. "There'-s something awful 'back there. Oh
All four started, Balb 'was so frightened she w!as nearly sobbing.
They 'turned and hurried down the path. A little way from the path
llay the 'body rolf a man. The clothes were stlill upon 'it wand only the
bleaichefd wlrite of the 'hands and face 'bones sho-wed. All recoiiled
when they recognized 'what 'it was but they finally -overcame their feel-
ings and thelbloys stooped to look the aw-ful 'thing rover. In one of
the pockets awas a diary 'but the others seemed 'curiously empty but
for a 'tiny 'gold 'box.
As Bofb rose to his feet he opened the 'box.
"Good Lord," he exclaimed, "Morplri'ne, well that accounts for it.
You did.n"t fund lany letters Nat?" '
"Not one. But here is a diary."
He opened 'the diary 4as lit' to read 'it but by some queer impulse
put sit in fh'is pocket.
"Le't's get out of he-re, -we can send Tom Keil down here as soon
as we get h-ome. Come on."
No one lcared to linger, the 'thing was too gruesolme for them -to
By this time it was nearly half past seven and it was getting
dfark fin the woods. They ftramrped along 'in silence, no one felt like
talking. The giirls -started every tlime a twig snapped.
"Nat," said Helen, "I have 'such a funny 'feelin-g as fif -someone
were watching me. That mental telepethy stuff, you know. That
tiring 'back there, I guess, is -working on my mind."
"I'd been -wondering what 'ma-de me- feel so queer. 'Th'at's what
makes me 'feel s-o queer I 'couldn't place it."
"Hush! Look ahead. Did you see anything? I just say
something that looked very much like a man with a rifle cross .the
path." V - A
The 'four walked along straining the'ir eyes trying 'to see something
"There, I saw it. It is a m'an Bob and he has a rifle. He seems
to want to keep out of sight 1don't he?"
They walked rapidly on. They saw the man twice again. They
noticed that the path was well worn ann they thot 'perhaps they were
near some farm house.
Quite suddenly they came upon a clearing. In the middle of it
was a tumfbled 'down shack of drift wood 'brought from 'the 'beach in
the old days 'before the locality wlas thickly settled. The sight de-
lighted them and they hurried.
Bab almost had her hand on the door when it was flung open by
some one einside.
"Hands up. What you doin d-own here? Why 'aJin't you with
the rest oif your glang? You've shore let yourself in for a Devil of a,
mess. . Vamou-se. Hustle."
For half a second the four -stood staring 'blankly fat the 'red 'haired
man before them. His mouth was cruel and his eyes, those of a crook.
They turned and walked away.,
When they were out of sight and hearing Bob broke out angrily.
"Well wh-at do you know about that. I'm going 'back and knock
that man int-o dreamlandf' and he started 'back .to te shack.
"Come 'back here! Be sensible you -can't do anything 'without a
gun and if you did have one you wouldn't 'want to get into any such
mess while the girls are with us. Come ion."
They 'walked on and soon 'came to an old stump fence -also a rem-
nant of old days. They climbed over and it seemed as though the
wood was not so thick on the other side.
It was pitch dark by this time and the girlls were so tired they had
to stop every few minutes and rest. The rests kept growing longer
and the progress s'lower.
"Those at the 'beach will surely discover tihat we Care missing
won't they?" asked Helen rather hoplesvsly.
"'I'hat's hard to tell," said Bob. "They probably will wmiss us
but they 'would think we had gone home. 'The fo'lk's at home don't
AND ALL IN ONE DAY Continued
exxpect us until late 'cause we told them we were goinlg to -that dance."
It 'was as Bolb had said and not until after midnight did their
parents discover that they were lost. Then the Life Guards were
sent out from the station at the mouth of .the river.
In 'the meantime the four had decided! Lt was useless to wander
further and the 'boys 'built a fire and all four lay down to rest.
Towards 'dawn they were rudely awakened iby one of the 'life
"Come on, you. We've been hunting you all night. How in the
dfickens did you get 'down here? Why you're just 'behind the old light-
As soon as they arrived at the lighthouse their parents were in-
formed tat they had 'been found and Bob telephoned the city coroner.
Then he happened to .think of the 'diary and the tiny gold 'box in his
pocket. He opened it and read:
"Out at last. Every time I'm -sent to Jackson its 'for la longer
term. That was the longest four years I ever spent in my life.
"Perhaps it sn't safe to keep a 'diary ibut as -long as I'm thru with
that gang there isn't -going to be much danger.
"That 'bank work was the neatest I ever pulled and the old 'chief
never suspected Reddy and he was going to stay there till the thing
"Well I guess I'll get 'my gold and Reddy won't get a smell of it
and he'll never find out that I left for Europe.
"Where the devil is Reddy? Some place between here and Hell-
gates I suppose. The dirty skunk has dug up all that currency that
we looted from the Chicago First National. The dirty dog, while I
was serving out my term at Jackson.
"Oh I'll get him. I'll make it worse than well for him. I'll dog his
very footsteps. He'l1 wish he'd never touched the stuff.
"One of the men at the hotel told me that Reddy and his men were
here two years -ago and dug it out with vderniksf'
"I remember when those 'men were here. , No one could get .them
into conversation and after they had gone an article in the 'Chicago
paper said they had gotten away with the loot from the First National
robbery. Tha.t man we found hack there was the gangster."
Four days flater a 'certain nm-an with red hair, -a. cruel mouth and
eyes of a crook wss arrested. He was -charged wit man-slaughter.
He had killed a 'certain cashier in the Chicago First National Bank.
He wals tried anid sent t-o the chair 'but before he went 'he ,told this
"We pulled a job in Chicago. The Squirrel, our leader, got sent
up but the rest of us got out of it free.
"Before the police got him the Squirrel came over 'here and buried
the 'gold in the hi'1ls. 'He igave me a map showing the location.
"I thought I'd 'double cross him and got some men and fcame over
and dug it out. A
He came iback and tried to hunt me up and I followed him here.
"Novem'ber 'seventeenth he came over 'here and dislcovered the gold
was gone. In his anger he took an over dose of morphine Che was al-
ways a fiendl and died.
I skipped out afraid they'd put it on me. In Chicago I 'met a
young calshier who knew too fmuch about several things and so I had
to kill him,
"Last Saturday I happened to remember bat the 'Squirrel some-
times kept a diary and that might give me away and so I came over
here to get it 'but those youngsters got ahead of me, you know the
Nat was present at the trial and he told the rest of .them about
the story and they all decided it was more than lucky that Nat 'hadn't
gone back to knock Reddy into dreamland or he'd been in worse than
A Sl-ICPPING TQUR OF TWG
Jeff Higgins had received what he thought a substantial increase
in his wages. When he announced the joyful news to Sadie Hopkins,
"Oh! Jeff, now we can rent that green cottage on Johns street,
can't we Jeff? And buy that lovely furniture that we saw advertised
in Sears-Roefbuckls catalogueg you only have to pay ten -dollars a
month, and we can do ithat, fcan't we Jeff?"
"You vbet, Sadie! But why not go -to Cleveland and buy some
furniture? Therefs 'goin' to be an excursion Wednesday. I've enough
money saved up that we can afford to travel some now."
"Obi 'Je1T, wouldn't that 'be nice? I always wanted 'to go to a
cty, I've heard so much about them. We'll sh-ow 'em that we know
where to buy furniture, won'vt we Jeff?"
Jeff Higgins was a tall, loose-jointed, awkward youth. He had
been a 'courtin' Sadie Hopkins for some 'time, but they had not been
aible to get married as Jeff was receiving insufficient wages for two 'to
live upon. But since his increase heand Sadie had been alble to plan
for a wedding. Sadie was a short, plump, girl who had spent all her
life on the .farm neighboring Higgins? She and Jeff had been friends
since c'hild'ho0d, and she w'as very proud of him when 'he Went to work
in the village 'saw-mill. A
So 'they 'planned to go on lthe excursion train, which was t-o leave
for Cleveland at 7 o'c1ock Wednesday morning. Sadie prepared a
lunch for two, which she packed in a shoe-box,
'iWe had better -start early so we can get a good seat," said Jeff
to Sadie, Tuesday evening.
Six forty-tive Wednesday morning found Jeff and -Sadie, dressed
in their best, waiting at the village depot.
"Look's like rain, don't it Sadie?"
' ' "Oh, Jeff, ld you t-hink it will," said Sadie, gazing anxiously at
the sky. "I wish I hadn't worn my new shoesg they pinch my feet
any way." q
"Look, Jeff, 'here 'comes the -Sifrnmonses. Just look at that Lizy
Simlmonsg I suppose she thinks she loo-ks pretty, all powdered up like
that. 'She always did 'make me sick. Oh, and 'there are the Jen-
kinsefs, I would .think they w-oulld have 'more 'sense than 'to bake 'that lit-
tle 'baby travellng." '
A crowd began to gather at the depot, and as soon as the tiicket
window was open Jeff purchased' 'their rtifckets. He flung down five
dollars with a lordly air, and pocketed the five cents change.
Jeff sauntered out on the platform to look at the bulletin and read
that 'the excursion train was thirty minutes late.
"C'mon, Sadie, 1et's get weighed."
-After patronizing the various slot-machines in t-he depot, Sadie
began to 'get nervous. It was now seven-thirty.
"Let's look at the 'bulletin board, Jeff." They found the train
marked forty-five minutes late!
"Well, let'-s 'take a Walk down the track," said Jeff. ,
So they passed more time by seeing who could walk down the
rails the farthest without stepping off. They heard a shrill whistle,
and, looking back, they saw a train drawing up to the depot.
"Our train!" shrieked Sadie, and gathering up her skirts, began
to run down the tracks." A
They arrived at the depot just in time to jump on the train. All
the seats were taken so they had to stand.
"My feet are kiling une," wailed Sadie, in anguish. "I Aw-ish you
had never suggested to wlalk down 'the track."
"Well, you was makin' such a fuss about waiting at the 'depot
that I had to do somethin' to kill time."
At the next station more people iboarded .the train. Jeff and
Sadie were sandwicheld between Mrs. Jenkins and her fretful lbaiby, and
a large, tieshy lady 'wit-h a huge basket on 'her arm.
The sun shone in the window with increased warmth. Sa.die's
feet felt like lumfps of hot lead. .
"Cleveland, Cleveland," announced the conductor.
"Oh, we're here, Jeff," cried Sadie, excitedly. "What are all
them lbig 'buil'din's?" '
"Aw, themfs fa:ct'ries," replied Jed, with an air of superior
"Have y'got the lunch, Jeff? We'll have to get off pretty soon."
"Yep, I've 'been afcarryln' this here box ever since six forty-tive
this mornin'." .
In about fiffteen minutes the train 'drew into the Un'ion Depolt.
Jeff and 'Sadie stood on the platform, looking on the hurrying throng
with dazed expression.
They followed the crowd up the long iiight of steps which 'led to
"Oh my feet," wailed Sadie miserably, "I wish 'I haidn't worn these
.',.f- 'I ""-Z:,'1',3-ai' '
- ..,i.-,,. . ,
-H , zo v gf
:3.'i'Q:?7:1":':1-x ., , .. ,.:'r.f 1
M3 7 '9jlr5Qf fff1f2!'ffp, . M V.,-:.',f'-1-4,5551-1Z'7, .
,f - f I . .-.-. .., .f,. H... N I-.gg.,,-1,353 5 .N
A SHOPPING TOUR OF TWO- Continued
"Well, we'll take a street car, we got money enough to ride now,
The street 'car lelt them 011 on the pulblic square.
"It's just eleven o'cldck," said Jeff looking at his watch. "Let's
take one of them band-wagons over there and go out to the park and
eat our lunch."
Jeff indicalted ia sight-sseeing truck, which was taking passengers
about the city.
So they 'boarded one of them and listened attentively to the 'man
who was pointing out the places of interest. 'Finally they reached
- "This is Where we git off " cried Jeff excitedly, when he saw the
innumerable attractions about the park. .
Sadie was overcome with wonder, when she 'saw the 'immense
pavilions, the scenic railways, 'the glimpse of Lake Erie Hthru the trees.
They seated themselves on a 'bench where they could drink in the
wonders of the park.
"Oh, Jeff, isn't this wonderful," sighed Sadie ecstatically, gazing
on the wonders ozf fthe park blissfully. "Let's take a ride 'on the
"All right. I We can leave our lunch cn this 'ben'c'h."
A few minutes later Sadie and Jeff emerged from the "Lovers-
tub" in the merry-go-round and wound a dizzy path to thevbench which
they had vacated. ' V
"Why-why-where's our lunch!" exnlaimed Sadie when she
looked under the bench and didn't see the box.
"Why, I put it there," said Jeff and he peered under the bench.
"Well Jeff H-iggins, some one 'must have stolen it, for 'it .isn't there
now, I am starved too, and my feet are killing me!"
"Well, we can get a lunch down town, c'mon, Sadie let's get a
, It was one ofclock when Sadie and Jeff were again on the Public
"Oh, look at lthe elegant place to eat, let's eat our lunch there
Jeff," said Sadie, pointing to the Hotel Cleveland.
"All right, Sadie, I'm out to show you a good time to-day and I'll
do anything you sa.y.." '
Soon Sadie and Jetf were seated at a ltable 'in 'the magnificent
dining room of Hotel Cleveland. Sadie was drinking in the wonders
with eyes as 'big as saucers, and even Jeff was a little awed by so much
When Jeff received the bill, he could hardly believe his eyes.
Seven -dollars! For a dinner for two, and he had ordereld the cheap-
est on the menu. He slowly pulled out a flve dollar tbill and ftwo ones
from his diminishing roll and paid for the meat. 'He could hardly get
over-it. l ,
"Well, 1et's look at furniture," said Sadie hoping to 'divert Jeff s
mind from -the sulbjecft of 'the price of their meal. '
They 'hunted up a house-furnishing store, and asked to look ,at
furniture. The price of the furniture set Jeff off again on the subject
"We can't afford 'to buy anylthing here," said Jeff. "Let's go
some place else." I
"There is a special sale 'in the basement, perhaps you would like
to look there," :suggested 'the man who was showing the furniture to
'But one look alt the furniture on sale in the basement was enough
"I'd rather have that set' advertised in Sear's-Roe1buck's cata-
logue," said Sadie. "That was -cheaper too. C"mon, Jeff let's 50
Five o'clUck found fa weary Jeff and Sadie. The stores were
closed and they found no furniture fthat was within their means.
"Oh my feet," groaned Sadie, let's go to the depot, our train leaves
at six o'clack." 5
At six o'clock by Jeff's watch they were again in the Union Depot.
But there were no familiar faces there. Jeff went up to the ticket
window. . K
"Wasn't,there an excursion train to leave here at six o'clock?",
"'Yes, it lelft an hour ago."
t'But it is only six o'clock now."
"You're wrong, the train runs by Eastern time. It is now seven
' Jeff had exactly enough money to buy two 'tickets home. The
next tain left at 'three o'clock the following morning, and it was a de-
jected pair that stepped od the train at Bird Center early Thursday
A Advice That which eve-x one has and cvfr one!
- -, ' : ny - 1 y
gives but no one will take. '
After-Thought-The line of thought one follows af-
ter a. test.
Air-The only thing not influenced hy the
Act-Vvhat one does when caught breaking
B-Basket Ball-A finished Art of G. H. S.
Bossr-The ambition of each member of the
Beauty-A charm which is only skin deep. tAll that
most women need is a new skim. '
Bridale-Also spelled bridle and means the same
Breakfast-That which Alice is unahle to secure. V'
Bank-A worthy institution but little patronized by'
C-Conscience-A small voice which on beginning to
speak, finds the line all ready busy.
Chaperone-A matron who is popular in proportion
as she remembers what she did in her youth and
forgets what she sees others do.
Cocktail-A mixed drink consisting of Bay Rum, Lis-
terine, S1oan's Liniment and a dash of VVild-Root.
Coquette-An expert huntress.
Cupids Trump-Hearts in first deal, diamonds in the
second, and cluhs ever afterwards.
Constance-A model Student.
Can't-A term used frequently in Geometry Class.
Caught-A calamity often befalling Freshies.
Coach-One of the favorite members of the Faculty.
D-'Deed-A grade card.
Defeat-What G. H. S. gave Delaware.
Demerlts-Something' no one wants and everyone
E-End-The last page. '
Elated-The feelings of one who did not flunk.
English-A good place to sleep.
Engagement-The spirited preface to a tedious vol-
Engagement Ring-The first link in the chain.
F-Flattery-Counterfeit coin that buys more than
French-A subject used to fill out our schedules.
Foot Ball-A cross between rugby and manslaughter,
. I 5 'a" ' l
+A A I f i .I ,F
sZQ:.:,J.'-fd ,zll ,asf-, .g .. pt...
- ,,,. 20 ' Q as-he -A-as
HIGH SCI-IGOI. DICTIONARY
where the men batter each other and get tied in dent.
knots and still seem to enjoy themselves. .
G-Geometry-A modern torture applied by Profs. to
helpless Sophomorcs. 1
Gum-Forbidden fruit. I
Good-An adjective rarely employed by a. memberi
of the faculty. -
Grades-Our sole aspiration? 3
H-Hat-A brain shade. Y
Heck-A polite word for the girls. 3
I--Ideal-Flirting with the eyes. '
Ignorance-The phincipal thing displayed on test
J-Juniors-A class of people needing a vacation from
K-Kathryn-One who is called upon by everyone
Key-The most frequent subject of high school Re-
Laziness-A serious disease whose effects are easily
noticed on a grade card.
Latin-An antique but everlasting rock upon which
are wrecked the students hopes of graduation. I
Lank-A common feeling among students about 123
A. M. I
M-Music-An excuse to use the Auditorium twice
Manner-A difficult symphony in the key of B nat-
Mercy-Something unknown in the I-HRW and:
French Departments. 1
Minute-One jump of the clock.
Mack-The man who wears a white suit.
Memory-What we forget with.
Mexico-The excited states of America..
N-Never-A space of time.
Nothing-The contents of a Senior's purse.
Now-The time the Facility advises us to do
Napoleon-Acquired cognornen of Prof. Phillips,
Optomlst-A woman who marries a man.
P-Pillow-A useless article for a High School
Penniless-The usual position of most all of us.
Pesslmist-The man who wears suspendcrs and belt at
the same time.
Post Toasties-Elephant dandruff.
Prune-Raisin with inflammatory rheumatism.
Q-Queer-The actions of Mr. Shaw.
Quote-Something which is hard to do.
R-Renaissance--Revival of learning or the condition
prevailing before a test. 4
S-Study-Not in our Dictionary.
Saint-Something never seen in G. H.
Senior-A person with an overdrawn estimation of
his own importance.
Sattler-The reason the boys all want to take Do-
Spy Board Meetings--A convention of nuts, lunatics
Stung-Meaning not tonight.
Test-The largest stumbling block in a High School
Typewriter-Something that will never work.
U-Unknown-Most test questions.
Up-town-A place to spend the evenings.
Utmost-The efforts put forth by the Spy Staff.
V-Vacuum--A space in a Soph's head.
3 verdant-A Freshman.
Vacation-A time to recover fromfGym.
W--Worry-Something a student never does until
he gets his grade card.
Wisdom-Something rarely displayed
Windows-One of our few means of
Y-lawn-To he seen any time and
Yearning-A common feeling when
The following are used with Prof. Groff's permis-
Senior Girls-Son Flowers.
Senior Boys-Johnny jump ups.
in High School.
any Dlace in G.
E.-52 1,c+?ff'. J"
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THE HOUSEHOLD ARTS DEPARTMENT
With the opening of the new
building the Household Arts Depart-
ment was established. The term
"Household Arts" is synonymous to
Household Economics, Domestic Sci-
ence, or Home Economics, and prob-
ably needs some explanation. Popular
opinion sometimes refers to it, as the
the combinations of various foods, the
amounts of food needed, the working
f out of actual inenus and dietaries, and
infant and invalid feeding.
The practical work in sewing in-
cludes the making of the girls own
garments, and some household ar-
ticles, with careful attentions to the
commonplace study of cooking and
sewing and although these are the es-
sentials, it has a much broader scope.
The progress of this study has
been somewhat handicapped, because
it was scornfully looked upon as wo-
man's work. Being in the hands of
women it was supposed on the one
hand, to he of a simple and easy na-
ture. On the other hand, being the
Work of women and women being
creatures gifted with a superhuman
faculty of intutition, it was supported
that they knew how to do their work
by instinct. Then if anything went
wrong in the household, it must be
due to lack of intuition or application.
This idea is gradually changing, and
now we note-as the woman, is the
home-as the home, is the nation. And through her education the high
status of the latter is gained.
The influence of food upon the welfare of the household is one cf
the first considerations. It is not only necessary for the housekeeper
to be able to understand the cooking processes and the use of recipes,
but other facts about food are important today. First, the questions:
What is a food, its composition, and how does it nourish us? The qual-
ity of food furnished by the market will be in accordance with the de-
mand of the purchaser, therefore, she must know how the different' foods
are manufactured and transported, as well as understand the pure food
laws. A knowledge of the cost of food will lead to careful buying and
the best possible product for the amount expended is received. At each
lesson a food is prepared, which illustrates a definite principle of
preparation. Later in the course broader subjects will be introduced, as:
costs. Along with this, a study is made
of the different textiles, cotton, wool,
silk and linen and the possibility of
their adulteration. Careful selection
with regard to cost, durability, and
appearance isencouraged, by each
girl keeping account of her own per-
sonal expenditures in a clothing bud-
The model home furnishes oppor-
tunity for the teaching of tb.e decora-
tion, and care of the home. House
plans with illustrations of the fur-
nishings and color schemes of each
room ,are to be in the note book. Va-
rious other phases of the work are to
l he added as time permits. Among
these are: the care and repair of
clothing, the study of bankingg keep-
ing of household acountsg correct division of the income, and the or-
ganization and division of labor, so that more time may be devoted to
the higher life and civic affairs.
It has been only in recent years that the scientific study of House-
hold management was introduced into public schools. Rapid advance-
ment has been made, and the possibilities, of the future are promising,
with hopes for the realization of the principles that Home Economics
stand for, which are:
The freedom of the home from the dominance of things, and their
due subordination to ideals.
The simplicity 'in material surroundings, which will most free the
spirit for the more important and permanent interests of the home, and
V - H P , rw-14
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THE CUIMES OF NCRMANDY X
In as much as many Gallon individuals. and organizations had
made donations to our New H. S. building, The Galion Lamlbs Club
resolved they would do likewise. Pt was clecizded that they would
give a play 'and one-half of the proceeds were to 'go 'tio the H, S. All
arrangements were made to give Chimes olf Normandy, a light opera,
the Sth and 9 th of Fefbruary, ibut 'owing 'to so much' illness among the
memlbers of the cast it 'was postponed until the 9th and 10th off March,
w'hen 'it was successfully rendered 'before a large and appriecliative
audience. The following is the outline of the play and the caste.
Henri, Marquis of Corneville, who has 'been since childhood, lowing
to a civil war, an exile, returns to his ancestral home, on the occasion
of 'the great annfual fair, which is 'being celebrated 'in the village that
receives its name from his chateau, It is one of the old-fashioned
Norman villages of the seventeenth cntury.
In the first act the curtain rises on a assemblage of village gosips,
1d'isc'us'sin'g 'scandal and small ltalk, Serlpolette, ia cross between Franchon
and Boul-otte, is the topic of conversation 'among the 'bellies of Corne-
ville. She comes in, just in time to 'turn the tables on the others,
an 'changes their taunts into expressions of frage. Gasparid, an old
miser wishes 'to marry his niece, Germ-aine, to lthe principal 'magistrate
of 'the Idistriet, -the Bfailli. This arrangement dsoes not suit Germaine,
nor a young fisherman named Jean Grenifcheux, who pretends that he
h-as saved her life from drowning on a certain occasion. To escape
from the power of old Gaspard, Germaine takes advantage of the
privileges of the -fair, and becomes the servant of the Marquis. Her
example is 'followed by Grenicheux and Serpolette.
The second 'act is taken up with the supernatural visitors who have
made the Castle of 'Corneville solong an object off dread. Henri de-
termines to find out the real character of these ghostly appearances, and
discovers that it is all the work of the old' mise-r, who has concealed
his 'treasurer 'in the chateau. The discovery 'drives Gaspard crazy,
especially when he hears the 'bells of the chateau ringing for the first
time since the flight of the -old Marquis.
Th third .act represents 'the grand fete given in honor of the re-
turn of Henri to his ancestrial home. Serpoleftte arrives as a March-
'ioness as some papers 'found in the chateau, 'indicated that she was the
lo-st lieiress. The miser, however, recovers his reason, and shows that
Germaine is fthe true Marchioness. A love duet 'between her and
Henri, and the reconcillation of all the parties, bring the romatic story
to fa close.
Staged and directed by Mr. and Mrs. D. M. Yost. Orchestra di-
rected fby Mr. Karl Grossman. Pianist, 'Miss Anna. Schaefer.
rf .za 4.1.-'..4
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RETORICALS JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
Thanksgsving Day '
Song Number 1
Talk . .. . . R'ev. Bright
Song, Number 25.
History of Thanksgiving . . . Stewart Shaffer
Reading . .
. . . Prof Deetz
. . .... Victor Ernst
. . . . . Caxtherine Shaffner
. . . Alice Gelsanlitier
. . .. . Ray Mueller
. .... 'Maxine Myers
. . . . . Theodore P-oister
. . . . Alumnri Ghost
One-Legged Goose, read by . Frieda Kincaid
Solo ...... Dorothy Moore, Frances Schaefer
Duet .. .. Sylvia Sanderlin, 'Maxine Myers
Reading .............. Angelene Yochem
Orchestra . . ..... Freshmen
CAST OF CHARACTERS
William Baley .......... George Franch
Murry Wescott . .. ...... Loren Knight
Chester Warren . . . . . . Edward Englfehart
. . . . . . . . . 'Harvard Juniors
Joseph Green .........,...... Ralph Hoffman
Anderson Doublin Creporterl Edward Dielbig
Cedric Anstruthers ..,....... Wayne Gledhill
Mirs. Annie Bailey ...... Ger.a1d'in'e Fetter
Millicent Curtiiss QHe'r Neicej Agnes Riblet
June Wescdtt 0Murry's sisterl ......
Sylvia Warren C.Chester's sisterl .Lois Findly
Helen Whitney ............ Esther Beach
Francis Arnold .......... Doroithy Mo-ore
Inez fCashi'e'r at 'th-e Inn . . Mary Agnes 'Cole
Muriel QA' waitressl ........... Leona Diebig
Williard Bailey, Harvard Junior, gets
mixed up in a scandulouis .affairwith an un-
known giirl, who gives 'her name as Polly
Lou. He ltrleis to hush the scandal bu't in-
stead gets into a worse situation than at
first. He is being watched by Anderson
Dou'hl'in, a reporter. who in ord-er 'to ibe near
Bailey, poses as Cedric Ansltruthers, the
western cousin of one of the Harvard boys.
But the real Cedric Anstruthers, sudldenly
appears on the scene 'and makes it 'more
complicated for those involved. The play
is a delligfhtfful com-edy 'throughout and at
the end everyone 'is cleared and every 'thing
is in perfect harmony.
47,1 ff XZ
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1 1 1
THE ROY YOUNG CONCERT
One morning in March Mr. Roy Young, an accomplished
violinist from Chicago University visited our high school and
rendered several selectionsl on his violin, during the ,chapel
period. The school was so delighted with the performance
that he was asked to give a concert under the auspices of the
Much credit is due to the members of the Senior class for
the splendid enthusiasm which they displayed in the selling
of tickets, and the general advertising for the concert. In
keeping with the policy of the High School they were putting
on an entertainment that needed no apology. The people re-
sponded to their appeals, so that on the evening of March 19th
an audience of several hundred people greeted Prof. Young.
Prof. Young showed remarkable versatility in the rendi-
tion of his program. He played his heavier numbers in ap-
proved fashion. He greatly pleased his audience when he ren-
dered a number of the old familiar songs. The songs that are
ever new, though many of them are hoary with age.
Prof Young showed marked ability in reproducing the songs
of the birds of Ohio, and the far south. -He even took some
of us back in memory to the old fashioned pump on the farm
that had to be primed every time you wanted a drink of aqua
pura. Some of us thought we were traveling on a fast train
on a down grade when the violinist made sounds representing
the noise of the wheels on the rails. These and many other
stunts he performed on the king of all instruments.
As a fitting sequel to the energy of the Senior Class and the
artistic ability of Prof. Young, a considerable sum of money
was realized from the concert. In as much as we are living in
the H. C. L. days, the shekels will be welcomed to meet our
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After an interval of a number of years the High School has agaTn
assumed the responsibility of furnishing Galion citizens with a lecture
course. In the days of the old Opera House the High School lecture
course was the treat of the season, but when that building was condemned
this popular form of entertainment had to be abandoned. For many
years Galion was without a suitable auditorium, but upon the completion
of the new Methodist church the Men's Brotherhood of this denomina-
tion took up the responsibility. However, when our new High School
building, was completed, at the request of Professor Phillips they very
kindlypermitted the- management of this course to be returned to its
original sponsor, the Galion High School.
The Oxford Company gave the first entertainment on the course.
Due to the fact that the seats were not yet placed in our auditorium,
this number was given in the First M. E. church. This necessitated
a change by the company in the program, "The Mikado" being substitu-
ted for "The Doll" because of limited stage space. This play was thor-
oughly enjoyed by the large audience. To make the course a finan-
cial success required that seven hundred and twenty tickets be sold, and
Professor Phillips prefaced the evening's entertainment with the an-
nouncement that-over seven hundred and fifty tickets had been sold.
The second number, a lecture by J. Adam Bede, "Our Nation, Its
Problems and Progress," was given on December 15th and was the in-
itial entertainment of the new building. Other numbers were: a lecture
by the popular humorist, Stricklan W. Gillilan, The Recreated 'World by
the eminent New York divine, Dr. S. Parks Cadman, a musical entertain-
ment by "The Harvesters" and a concert by the Spanish Orchestra.
The course was a decided success due in a great measure to the
management and effortsof Mr. Deetz, and a neat sum was realized for
the High School. Mr. Phillips and Mr. Deetz have already arranged
for the following program for the 1920-21 season and the talent selected
il an assurance of another enjoyable and profitable course.
The Montague Company.
The Criterion Quartette of New York City.
The Harold Proctor Company.
The Climax Ca playl.
Dr. S. Parks Cadman. -
E. M., Social Editor.
I THE TEACHERS SAINT PATRICK PARTY
On March'11th, the Faculty entertained all the Galion teachers in
the new High School building. The Senior girls who are taking Do-
mestic Science acted as waitresses.
The table was set in the long corridor near the Domestic Depart-
ment, and was resplendent with iine linen and silver. The color scheme
used was green and white in honor of Ireland's patron saint. Green
candles in glass holders, green trimmed nut cups, napkins and many
green plants made a pleasing sight.
After having fully appeased "the inner man" the crowd adjourned
to the gymnasium where an interesting program was given under the
direction of the Entertainment Committee. Everyone seemed to have
a good time and are looking forward to more such pleasant times.
ALUMNI CCMMITTEE ENTERTAINED
The committee which purchased the furniture for the dining room
of the model home was pleasantly entertained Monday, April 26th, at a six
o'clock dinner. The Junior girls, supervised by Miss Sattler, served.
A color scheme of yellow and white was prettily worked out with spring
A pleasant time was enjoyed by all. The guests cf the evening
were, Mr. and Mrs. J. J. Phillips. The dinner party broke up with a
cheer for the Alumni given by the girls serving.
Creamed Chicken on Biscuit Creamed Peas on potatoes
Bread and Butter Relish
Perfection Salad wafers'
Chocolate Pie l
Coffee 1 Almonds
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D THE HIGH SCHOOL MUSIC '
Music is one of the mos-t important features in the life of 'Galion
High School, and this is something of which we are justly proud. Each
year the High School, consisting of a chorus of about two hundred and
fifty voices, renders an oratorio which is an important event to both
the school and the city. ,
This year the 'High Sch-o-ol put forth an unusual affort because of
the 'short time given them to work up a 'program for their part in the
dedication of Galion's fbeautiful new High School building.
On Wednesday evening, December 17, at 8 o'clock we assembled
to give the following -program:
Winter Song ....................... . . . Ballard
'Solo-A Dream .. .............. .. Bartlett
O., F. Deetz
Oh, Italia Beloved ................... .. Donizetta
Sextet from Lucia di Lammermoore ..... . . . Donizetta
Love's Old Sweet Song ................. .... N lalloy
Chiribirbin ..... .............. . . Pestalozza
Forget Me Not . . ,.............. ., .. . Geoeze
Gi'rl's Chorus '
Nursery Rhyme Suite ................................ 'Custance
Choral Fantasa from Lahengrin ............................... Wagner
We were half way 'through the program when suddenly all the
lights went out, and the building was left in total darkness. With
words from Prof. Philips to kee-p on singing until the difficulty could
'be remedied, we sang several 'old songs, which are always welcome,
and gave our High School yells. As the ights could not be Hxed iml
mediately 'the program was postponed 'until the 9th of January.
On that night the Galion audience again assembled to hear our
musical. This time everything went off fine. We gave 'the above
program with 'the addition of a Trombone Solo by J, W'i1ling.
Much credit is due 'both Prof. Deetz and the accompanist, Theo-
dore Poister, for the success of our efforts. I
The last 'numb-er on the program "The Choral Fantasia," is 'taken
from the Grand Opera "Lohengrin," 'by Wagner. It was Hrst pre-
sented in Weimar, August 28, 1850 under the direction of Liszt. Its
story is the blending of three legends, ibut the 'basic one is that of
King Arthur and the Holy Grail. .
The scene of the opera is laid in Antwerp. Henry, the Fowler,
has come to send an army against the invasion of the Huns. He learns
the dreadful news that Elsa, 'the daughter of the late Duke, while
stroling in the woods with her younger 'brother Godfrey, has 'mur-
dered him to gain the sovereignty for herself. Telramund, the guard-
ian of Elsa and Godfrey, has been rejected 'by her and is now the
husband of Ortrud.
The curtain rises upon a meadow scene on the banks of the river
A fo '
THE HIGH SCHOOL MUSIC-Continued
Scheldt where King Henry is seated under the Oak of Justice. Tel-
ramund' retells the -story and voices his belief that Elsa has committed
the crime. The King orders her to be brought before him to confirm
by trial her guilt or innoscence. '
Her sweetness and guilessness seem to win instant lfavor. Tel-
ramund 'declares 'it i's 'hlis right to settle by personal' encounter, if any
chlamlpion will appear for Elsa. '
Twice the herald sounds the trumpet and 'there is no -response.
As the cry sounds 'for the third time the peope .see approaching a
gleam-ing boat 'drawn by a. white swan and in it is standing a 'beauti-ful
knifght clad in ,silver armor. As he draws ne-ar Elsla recognizes in him,
Lohengrin, the knight of her dreams. He offers to appear for her on
condition that if he is successful, she will grant him her hand but that
she never will question him as to his name or origin, nor seek in any
way to 'discover them. To both' of these conditions she gladly agrees.
It is only a question of a few minutes until Lohengrin by a strength
that seems more than natural, tells Telramund. Elsa and the Silver-
Knight are borne away amid the cries of those assembled.
When the curtain again rises it is night, anld Telramund lanid Or-
trud, his wife, shorn o'f their honors, are sitting upon the Minster
steps 'plotting revenge. Telramund is inclined to give up but Ortrud.
as Lady Macbeth, declares 'herself unconquered. They then together
plo-t to induce Elsa to disobey the injunctions of Lohengrin concerning
the questioning as to his name and origin, Ortrud goes to Elsa pre-
tending humility and casulally succeeds in planting in the girls mind
the seeds off doulbt in regard to her fbride-groom.
The next day Lohengrin and Elsa are married in the presence of
the assembled nobles. On the evening of the day the day they
are left alone for th 'first time in 'the zbridal-chamlber. Elsa, no long-
err -a-ble to resist the doulbts sown lby the wicked Ortrud, asks Lohen-
grin the fatal question "Whoart thou ?" Before the -sorrwoieng fbride-
groom can answer, Telramumi and his men try -to f-orce their way in
the room, -but before he lcan enter Lohenlgrin takes his sword and
The last scene takes place on the banks of 'the river where Lorhen-
grin with 'the droopinfg 'Elsa 'heffore the 'assemlbled 'knights answers the
forlbidden question. He has no need to 'blush for he is no other than
the son fof Parsifal, the keeper olf the Holy Glrail. It has been sac-
redly decreed that he remain on earth only on condition that his name
arrd origin 'be kefpt unknown. As he finishes 'speaking the .swan fbark
aippefars. Ortruld alone enjoys the moment. She taunts Elisa for her
lack of faith and 'confesses that the swan is G'o1d'fr'ey enchanted 'by her
When he hears this Lohengrin kneels in prayer. As 'he rises he
loosens the golden chain which iblnds the swan to the skiff. The lbird
dives into the water and in its fplace a young knight, who 'is Godfrey,
rises up. Lohenlgrin is born-e swilftly away in his 'boat drawn now by
the doves, and as he vanishes over -the waters of the Schelldt, Elsa sinks
lifeless to the ground. .
"The Coral Fantasia," the part of the opera which we sang, con-
tains the co-m'bat scene between Telramund and the Silve-r Knight, and
the wedding of Elsa and Lohengrin, In this comes Wagner's beau-
tiful wedding march.
' MARY QUI-GGJIQE, '20,
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Standing-Dale Seif, Gregory Fink, Theodore Poister Edward Englehart, Ray Mueller.
Sitting-Donald Castle, Ruby Castle, Prof. O. F. Deetz, Jessie Amann, John Wisterman, Charles Monroe. f
f L, ,A,4 , , , 'SA" Y I t . , I ,J b A I , 4
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SEPTEMBER l NOVEMBER
2-Vacation over, everybody back. Four' new teachers 4--Junior Lawn Fete. Everybody going?? ,
introduced, Mr. Deetz, the principal, Miss Greding,i10-First number of the Lecture course. Japanese'
Mr. Geiger and Mr. Shaw.
3-Seniors of '20 entered with an enrollment of 44.
4-Freshmen, thick as ants.
5-Everything going fine with a regular routine now
established. Once, in a. while you flnd a stray Fresh-
ie but they will learn.
9-Meeting tonight to arrange for the dedication of
the new High School building.
10-First Senior class meeting. Very formal??'?? Elec-
tion of officers.
11-Mr. Deetz just getting acquainted.
17-Seniors decide on their class rings. Most of them
fSeniors1 agree for once. One important matter set-
18-A Persian missionary spoke in chapel this af-
ternoon. Took up a lot of time. Goody!
19-What is that noise? Shumaker stepped on a
22-Juniors organized. First, thing they ever did.
24-Carl Bates overslept. First offefise. f,
26-Started the music practice' for dedication of fthe
new High School building.
29-Seniors all smiles?????"
30-Same old grind.
2-Prof. Groff appeared in the chapel this morningg
with a hair cut. -
6-Miss John took us on a trip to Europe with her
this A. M. in Literature and forgot to bring us back.
7-Mr. Deetz announced this morning, that there
would be no more chapel exercises until more seats
could be obtained. Freshmen again.
9-Class rings arrived. They are beauties, so the Sen-
13-"Much ado about nothing." Grade Cards.
17-Big rally in school this evening. All Freshies pres-
ent to see what it's like, I suppose.
24-No school today. Teachers went to Cleveland,
Hurrah!! ' 1
30-Spy Board apponited by Prof. Deetz.
lplay, "The Mikado," was given.
11-Patriotic program, celebrating the first anniver-
sary of the signing of the armistice. Speeches by the
Faculty. Solo by Prof. Deetz.
12-Many of our wise students played hookey. In con-
sequence oi their intelligence, Mr. Deetz asked them
to remain after school evenings to make up -their
time. We haven't heard of any new inventions.
14-No school today, teachers went to Mansfield to
find new methods of teaching.
,15-A new style of hair dress compels Miss John to
lflatter the girls to the extent of saying they looked
like South Sea Islanders. Black ear rings-hair worn
.17-Boys practicing hard to win next foot ball game
5 with Mansfield.
18-Red Cross collection taken in H. S. Neat sum'
ireach the side-walk.
20-Tags for game with inscription, "Let's G0 Gal-
ion," in evidence.
121-Rally after school. First good rousing rally this
iyear. I-I. S. Orchestra renders their best selections.
Big Foot Ball Game with Mansfield.
22-School from 8 to 12 to get ready for game with
jMansfield. Score 19-0 favor Mansfield. Nui said, Oh,
19-Slippery out. It is surprising how soon one cans
123-Mr. Shaw 20 minutes late. It doesn't agree wlthi
lhim to rise early.
Q24-Grade Cards. Are we down hearted????
Q25-New Pointer in History by a brilliant pupil, "Na-
lpoleon took the power away from Bonaparte."
,26-Thanksgiving program. Fine!!!
27-New music for dedication. Everybody singing?
lOne grand discord.
11-Seniors started to sell "Spys." '
I2-Usual question' now, "Have you subscribed for
1Spy?" . ' I
3-Gordon lost his temper. Finder please return it
to the new High School building.
8-This calander has La. Grippe.
9-Helen Franks late-very unusual??
12-Practice in New Auditorium for first time.
15-Boys measured for Gym suits, Some job. es-
pecially when it came to G. Shumaker.
16-Miss John trying to ventilate the room
ter opening the door, "Yes, if I let some air in you
say something, and if I don't let air in you say
something. Look at Cleo, she is ready to drop off
her chair. Now whatever am I to do?"
17-Musical given tonight. In middle of the program
the lights went out. Tough luck.
18-Inspection of building. People of Galion approve
so the building will stay.
19-Dedication. Now for the Holidays. HURRAHH!!
5-Holidays over, school starts in the new building.
Everybody tickled to get back?????
9-High School musical. We had lights all evening.
11-Day before EXAMS. Seems like the day before
12- E Everybody cramming
14- A and
16- S Everybody crabby
19-Miss Sattler makes her appearance in Galion. Wel-
come to our city Miss Sattler.
20-Mr. Shaw informed the History class today that
he was no relation to Miss John, when they told him
how she conducts her tests. We were so surprised.
21-Too much sleeping in History class. Very inter-
22-Lecture Course. Strictland Gilliland, I-Iumorist.
23-Rev. Miller, Evangelist, gave an interesting talk
in chapel this morning.
26-Roy Young gave a line program today. He is thc
world's greatest descriptive violinist.
27-Senior Class meeting. .
28-Tilly likes to study Literature in French class
but Miss McElroy doesn't sem to agree with her.
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Mather talked to us this morning on "VVant,
30-Mrs. Koppe delighted the students with several:
vocal selections. H 1
2-Speech by Dr. Osborne, on Health Habits. Short-l
hand class took down the speech. ' 1
3-The Seniors condescended to play the Faculty to-Q
night. 30-10 in favor Faculty. The Gods are againsti
5-Miss McElroy sick. Some smart Seniors teaching
her classes. Ahem!!! We'll show 'em. 1
6-Dr. S, Parks Cadman on Lecture Course tonight!
10-Miss Ullom delightfully entertained us in chapel
with a chalk talk.
11-Three members of the Faculty sick. Mr. Groff
lead chapel and tried to cheer us up, which he did
by running 5 minutes over time.
12-Assembly room is getting to be a place of study
but some don't seem to think so.
13-Mr. Geiger spoke on the Life of Lincoln this A. M.
16-New French teacher, Miss DeSelum of O. W. U.
Senior boys spruce up. Arthur Poister taking Miss
Coblentz' place for a week. Lecture Course, "The
Harvestersf' this evening.
17-Arthur Poister and Miss Mildred Gugler gave an
interesting program this morning with vocal and pi-
20-Mr. Shaw talked on the Life of George Washing-
ton, in chapel. ,
23-Miss Coblentz back after week's rest, Friend Vic-N
trola entertains us. ' ' A 1
25-Mr. Deetz and Mr. Phillips attending a conven-
tion in Cleveland.
27-Miss Sattler talked on Domestic Arts, this morn--
ing. Tournament at Delaware.
'I-Miss McElroy returned. Talk on Physical Educd-5
tion by -Prof. Mollenkopf.
2-Music today. Chimes of Normandy discussed.
3-Tickets given out for the opera. -
CHRONICLE - Continued
4-G. H. S. girls practicing for game vs Alumnae
5-Raining cats and dogs. A typical windy March
day. Breezy Freshies responsible.
13-Boys and girls dressed up in old clothes. Alice
G. took the prize. '
16-Juniors defeat the Faculty in Basket Ball. HUR-
RAH!! Vengeance is sweet. V
17-St. Patrick's Day. Heres' where the Freshmen
19-Roy Young at Auditorium under auspices of the
Senior class. ,
22-Indian Chief Rain in the Face talked all evening,
23-Freshmen, defeat Faculty. lVake up Faculty. Dr.
Grover, of Berea college talked this morning.
24-Spanish Orchestra, last number of the Lecture
25--Questionaires to fill out today. Lots of questions.
Everything but your grandfather's middle name.
26-High School beats the Alumni in Basket Ball. The
boys have to get new hats, their old ones won't fit.
29-Clock slow, many pupils early???? G. Shumaker
had a date with a Junior girl!!!
30-Prof. Shaw .says on his pension blank that he
was born in 1889, and is 21 years old. Sorhe Professor.
1-Everybody on the look-out today ,the lower class-
men really are enjoying themselves, but we,' Seniors
are above these things. A
5-Short but not sweet.
6-Miss Sylvia Coleman, a former graduate of Galion
High School sang for the pupils in the Auditorium
7--Dahlwani, a Hindu, gave an interesting talk on
the social and educational customs in India. I-Ie is
a student of Vlfestern Reserve, Cleveland.
9-A fine Arbor Day program was rendered this af-
ternoon in which members from each class took part.
After the program, trees wereplanted in front oi'
the High School by the classes. The Seniors planted
a picture of Prof. Shaw with their's. Bet the tree
'will grow, don't you? The first picture show wil be
fgiven in the Auditorium this evening. All welcome
for the small sum of 10c.
13-This evening the last basket ball game of the
'season decided the Girls' Championship to the Sen-
iors. Also the Freshies conquered the Farmers. Grade
cards againvtoday. f'The joys of life are few and far
between??'3" The Seniors had an important class
14-Chapel this A. M. Accordion Solo ton the Vic-
15-One bright Senior informed l"rof. Shaw in Civics
that "tender" fpertaining to legal tenderl is the
opposite of beef-steak.
16-Senior Music practice this morning.
19-Rain!! Rain!! Rain!! This weather seems to be
in sympathy with the sorrowing
20-Senior practice again this A.
nurse from Elyria Hospital spoke
21-The Evangelist, Dr. William
chapel this morning.
22-Dr. E. D. Helfrich talked to
concerning the State Legislature
member. Senior Class Meeting. The Sun is shining
for a change.
23-The base ball game with Mansfield scheduled
for today has been postponed on account of the
weather. Oratorio practice this morning.
30-Senior picture show in the Auditorium. Everybody
M. Miss VVood, a
to the Senior girls.
the student body,
'of which he is a
com ng? SURE!
11- X "All's well that ends
, 12- A
13- M in the finish."
'20-Class Night. Senior Play.
- MARY QUIGGLE.
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WQRKING HIS WAY UPWARD
By Edwin D, Wiener, 'ZZ A V
Douglas Merton was a young fellow about sixteen years old. He
was the son of Mr. and Mrs. W. A. Merton 'buft lris father had died
while he was yet a small child .leaving his mother fa large amount of
money which was to be given to him. He had never been 'force-d to
work but had a great deal of ambition.
Douglas was at this time in great sorrow for it was only the day
previous that his mother had lbeen buried. Three days before she
died she called him to hier bedside and told him that her will was in
her dresser drawer and as she thot she was soon to die she wis'hed him
to get it so that she could explain it to him. This will showed that he
was 'heir to about fifty thousand dollars and that an uncle of his was
to have charge of this money until Douglas became twenty-one. He,
not :being able to 'transferlthe will to his uncle, placed lit into the hands
of a 'man who had acted as a 'father to him since his father's death.
During the 'following night Douglas awoke from his sleep and no-
ticed a red lsky in the east. He also heard people running along the
streeft and shouting to one another that Mr. Brook's house was on fire.
Douglas at once 'became terrified because it was with Mr. Brooks that
he had left the will and he feared lest it 'be destroyed. Just as he
reached the spot ithe firemen were leaving 'after a desperate fight, and
with little success as the fire had gained too 'much headway before they
arrived and the home had been compltiely destroyed. Douglas' heart
sank within him because, knowing the disposition of his uncle, he knew
he would 'take advantage of this accident and 'claim the money his.
Douglas had high hopes of going through high school and then through
college, and now realized if he wished to accomplish this he would
have to work and work hard.
Upon visiting 'his uncle to find what could be done and to ask his
advice he found his uncle had done exactly as he suspected.
His uncle had no use for school and said he certainly would not
give any of Ithe mfoney -to him especially if he would use it for school
purpofses and for furthering his eduoation. Douglas left sand at heart
but determined to get an education and more so to wrest from his
uncle his guardianship and transfer it to Mr. Brooks. Let it be un-
derstood that Douglas' uncle was 'deep in debt andrwas using Douglas'
money to good advantage in paying these off. Of this, however,-Doug-
las was not aware.
Douglas went out to find work and succeeded in finding a position
as a clerk in a store in which, he worked until he finished high school.
This store was a .large departfment store and because of .his excellent
work he had reached the position of assistant manager when he grad-
uated from high school. The next year he went to college and found
a position in a bank. When he graduated from college he was head
cashier and at the resignation of the vice--president he was offered the
position and accepted it. About two years later 'the president died
and when he was offered the presidency, accepted it.
One day Iwhile 'he was sitting in his office the office boy informed
him that an -elderly lm-an would like to see hm. After being admitted
the old gentleman told Douglas for rather Merton that he wars an un-
known uncle to him on his mother's side and that when she had made
the will had had a 'copy sent to him and -that he had come -to see ifit
had been carried out. He then produced the will. At -this Douglas
related his experiences to the surprise of the old man.
The next train that left for Albany carried 'on -it Dougl-as Merton
and his uncle Mr. Harper. When they reached the other uncle's
home he seemed very -much -surprised to see them. He was not only
surprised 'but apparently 'frightened especially when Douglas produced
the will. He began Ito offer excuses and to plead for mercy as he was
now an old man and had only taken the money because he thot that
some day he could pay him hack and that 'since he could not had wor-
ried ni-ght and day. He said however that he would sell all of his
property and pay back what he could in this manner. To this, how-
ever, Douglas, because of 'his love for fellow man and because he knew
it would leave his uncle penniless would not listen but instead gave to
him a monthly income so that he could live comfortably.
Thus ends the story of a young fellow, although left parentless
while yet a boy and with no 'money which 'he 'could use, who attained
great success 'by using hi-s ambition and by putting forth all his effort
toward doing that thing whi-ch he thot was right.
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I THE NEED QE PHYSICAL TRAINING
The dawn of history revealed our ancestors living the primitive life
of savages in undeveloped Europe. For centuries these ancestors were
living a life of most strenuous exertion. The men hunted, fished and
carried on war. The women made the clothing, erected the shelter,
prepared the food, manufactured the utensils required and cared for
the domestic animals and children. The men's work was composed of
spurts of the most violent exertion with long periods of rest between.
That of the women was less violent but more prolonged and continuous.
As a result of these occupations both men and women were strong and
vigorous, they lived and thrived in spite of unsanitary conditions and
Even after these ancestors became civilized they yet lived an
active life. The occupations of the men became more like that of the
women but still their days were filled with a variety of exertion. The
pioneers who conquered the American wilds, were people of strong
physique, many of them the peer of their savage ancestors in strength
and endurance. Only one hundred years ago 95 per cent of the popu-
lation of the United States lived in the country. The same was true
of the West fifty years ago. Men did most of their work by hand. They
cleared the forest with an ax, they sowed by hand, reaped with sickles
and threshed their harvest with Ilails. Women did all the household work
which included work which is now done by separate manufacturers. For
example, they wove the cloth, made the clothing, made dairy products,
etc. Pioneer life called for continuous muscular activity andit developed
a sturdy race of people.
During the last century a greater change has taken place in the
mode of life of the American people than in all the centuries before in
which our ancestors were slowly merging from savagery to civilization.
The greatest cause of this marvelous change in our daily lives has been
the introduction of machinery. Before physical effort was supreme.
Today intelligence is master and physical effort is relegated to the
back ground. Instead of man furnishing all muscular power he is now
tapping nature's reservoirs of energy. The steam engine, the turbine
wheel, and the gas engine are doing more work in the United States
than all mankind, entirely dependent upon his own muscles, would be
able to accomplish. Labor saving devices are being patented at the rate
of 36,000 per year.
The result is that today most men do mental work or are operating
machines. In some caseslthese machine operators derive well balanced
exercises but in most cases their movements are limited to a very few
exercises or to a single one. The result is that instead of developing
a well- balanced physique, machine operating is apt to develop deformity
of body. One only needs to observe the working force of some great
industry stream from its doors to see that this is true. Howover, we
still have a few occupations, like farming for men and household work
Eishrv-four A i
for women that afford a variety of good bodily exercise, but these oc-
cupations are being deserted for those that require less exertion and
Rapidly the United States is becoming a nation of weaklings. We
were shocked to End, during the late war, that only one out of five of our
young men could meet the requirements for military service. Authori-
ties state that the physical condition of our women is still more deplor-
able. The bitter fact is that the nation which a century ago was com-
posed of sturdy hard working men and women is rapidly becoming a
nation of men and women who absolutely hate exertion and are becoming
the helpless slaves of luxury.
Not only has no other nation so completely substituted machine
power for muscular exertion but also no other nation has so completely
lost its pleasure for muscular recreation. In other words, the American
people show the same inclination to avoid muscular exercise in their
amusement as they do in their work. They spend millions yearly for
books, magazines, newspapers, lectures, festivals, concerts banquets, ex-
hibition on the stage, autos, pleasure boats, dress, ets., but very little for
physical recreation of the masses.
Apply the above statement to Galion and see how little we as in-
dividuals and as a social group, spend yearly for our own physical
recreation and development. With very few exceptions the choice is
made in favor of the excitement of a luxurious auto ride rather than
a healthful cross country walk. In spite of the fact that we may enjoy
the luxuries more than the beneficial activities, yet we must pay the
price of physical degeneration.
In American athletics a few participate while the hundreds watch.
The average American takes no active part in vigorous athletics. By
the time he is thirty-five years old, base ball and tennis are too violent
exercise for him. By the time he is forty-five years old, croquet is rather
severe, and the average walk rather exhausts him. Authorities say that
not one American woman in four hundred ever rises to the physical
level of lawn tennis and few after twenty-Hve are equal to croquet.
Thousands are so completely deprived of muscular exercise that they
naver rise above the convalescent stage of health, with an,auto ride as
the limit of their endurance. Many American men and women complain
that Divinity has created them weak and sickly, while in reality their un-
desirable condition is due to their own laziness and slavery to luxurious
History produces cases where a strong, vigorous, active people be-
come world conquerors but as soon as they become slaves to idleness,
laziness and luxury they were in turn overrun. We as an American peo-
ple can benefit by the example of these former nations or we can stub-
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THE NEED OF PHYSICAL TRAINING-Continued
bornly close our eyes to facts and drift into our own decline and dis-
Our condition today is not hopeless. Asa people we have the ability
to be strong if we will. Our trained athletes are among the best in the
world. The average boy and girl have inherent qualities to become a
strong men and women, if we will develoq them. Our late armies once
developed and trained were among the best in the world.
There are two important acticities for the physical development
First, games. Children must be given the facilities to learn games.
They require directors and equipment. Then as they grow to manhood
and womanhood these same inducements and facilities must be fur-
nished or the robust boy becomes the grown weakling. Memories of
youthful activities will not keep the adult strongg it takes continuous
Second, gymnastic exercises are a great factor in national health.
This has been recognized in Europe for a long time but outside of the
large cities very little has been done along this line in America until
recently. These exercises can be given the year round to all' ages, under
the supervision of an instructor. In these activities, even more so than in
games, defects can be overcome, deformities eradicated and a symmetri-
cal physique developed. ,
FOOTBALL-PAST--PRESENT--FUTURE IN GALION HIGH
Many people will not class this football season as a real success-
ful one. ilt was however as anyone knows who has followed the
records of Gallon High Teams from year to year, and seen that when-
ever a team is composed of young players one year, a very good team
was turned out the following one. So it was successful in helping
develop a team for next year, fbesides the games won. The more
experience a team gets playing together the more pro1i'c?ien't they be-
' Perhaps there has been a "Jinx" following us for the 'last two
years. If 'this is the case it is sincerely hoped that next years team
will throw it off. -Many of the games that we lost have lbeen won by
a lucky fluke or by a very narrow margin.
Last year we were without a coach and had no coaching except
what "'Deak" Edler lo'f O. W. U. 'waslalble to giive us lbefore 'he had 'to
return'toschoo'1. Almost all of this team graduated and fdid not leave
many vexperiiencied men for this year. 'Whenever a 'Whole tealm grad-
uates i't usually 'tak-es several years to build up a good 'team again.
Th-is year things were a little changed. We had an excellent
coach who was icon-tinuallly looking after the .good of the "team, 'Much
of t'he 'success the 'team had, can 'be directly traced 'back to Mir. Mollen-
kopf's coaching. l
We started the season with four letter-imen. and ar-ound thirty
candidates reported for practice. During the first three games all
this 'material was tried out and -sorted out. It -was 'indeed a job be-
cause much of the green material was about of the same calibre.
During the rest off the season we se'ldom had all of our regular
team in 'the game. The Bufcyrus game was about the only one when
we really' did have them all in and then 'the "chfamips" went down to
defeat fb8lf'Ol"B our 'scrappy team. 'This all goes to show what the team
could do when they really tried. By the end oif the season 't'he team
had so improved that with practically half 0-f the second team rin were
able 'to hold ithe heavy alumni team composed of former High Stars
to a low score and even scored on them.
Next year everything will 'be different. The team will have the
advantage of ffirst-class co'a'ch'ing and will ibe composed of'let'ter-men
and men 'who have all had experience. There will be -practically two
teams of experience-d material to pick from. Only three letter-men
graduate. Thlis fput-s matters -on a 'basis with what they were fa few
years ago when Galion High had the 'best team in this part of the
.state and defeated all their 'opponents by 'a tremendous score. Next
years team should have an even more successful season than that.
The fpeople of Galion also turned out better to -see 'the 'games than
in several years .p'revio'us. These and m-any other thnings helps to make
a team fight, and to win, a team must iight ha-rd and 'be 'Son their toes"
all the time to 'take advantage 'of any opening thalt presents itself.
The graduating letter-men are with me in' wishing that next years
team will have the most abrill-iant season in the annals of football his-
tory of Gallon iHl'gh. ' AUSTIN ROBINSON, CMPT.
' . Eighty-five
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Review of the 1919-1920 Foot Ball Season A I
On September 27 we played the first game of the season with Shelby
on our own field. The team played well, the line holding fine, and the
backfleld showed up well by their bucking. The game ended with a score
of 12 to O in favor of Galion.
The next Saturday we went to Bucyrus very confident that we would
have an easy victory, but their players went around our ends in a way
that was very discouraging and we were beaten by a score of 31-0.
On the following Saturday we went to Delaware and played against
their 'very heavy team on a wet, muddy field while they piled up a 56-0
score against us.
The Marion team came here for the next game and the team deter-
mined to redeem, itself. During the entire game the line held like a
stone wall and every man played all the time, but the heavier Marion
team succeeded in getting one touchdown in the third quarter, the game
ending 6-0 in their favor.
Our next game was at Shelby. The team palyed hard in the first
half but Shelby scored once on a forward pass but in the second half they
seemed to ,let the Shelbytplayers do as they pleased and when the final
whistle blew Shelby 'was on the long end of a 30-0 score.
After a week of intensive training we were ready to meet Bucyrus on
our field, The game was played in mud and water several inches deep.
The backfield certainly made fine bucks and although fumbles were fre-
quent we scored in the second quarter. In the third we bucked the
ball half the length of the field only to fumble it on the one yard line.
The game ended with a 6-0 score in favor of G. H. S. .
The team played next at Ashland and it certainly was an exciting
game. Galion scored on a forward pass in the first quarter, in the
second quarter Ashland scored and in the third quarter Galion scored
again and Ashland did also but did not kick goal either time making a.
score 'of 14-12 in favor of Galion. In the last few minutes' Ashland
scored on a long forward pass and the game ended 19-14 in favor of
The last game of the regular season was with Mansfield here. The
team played a good game but were not able to hold the heavy Mansfield
team. Mansiield winning by a score of 19-0.
On Thanksgiving day the High School played a team made up of
the stars that played on the Galion team in former years. The High
School team was weakened by the loss of four players on account of
injuries in the Mansfield game and the Alumni was only able to run up
a score of 18-0. ' i '
On Friday, the second 'team went to Crestline and played a hard
fought game. Neither side was able to score until in' the' last quarter
Crestline interrupted a forward pass and scored. The score being 6-0.
y Foot Ball Personals y
I CAPTAIN ROBAINSONV A V
Austin certainly played a good game at full this season., .His de-
fense was fine stopping the play on or behind the line. His line bucking
wa sa feature in many games. His interference and tackling were good
and in either case some one bit thepdust. ' He graduates this year.
Edward played a fine game of football this season. When he
tackled a man he would hit him with a bang. His interference and
bucking was good. He has another year to play.
' SCHRECK .
Howard played a star game at pivot position this year. He showed
fine, hard work and when he carried the ball his plunging made it almost
impossible to tackle him. His field running and interfering were good
and he never missed a tackle. - A
Fritz certainly was a fine player at tackle. He was full of fight the
while game' and his opponents generally had something to remember
him by. He has another year with the team.
A ' Eighty-seven
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' FOOT BALL PERSONALS-Continued N
Cyril was one of the heaviest men on the team and he knew how to
use his weight to good advantage. His speed and ability to handle
passes made him a flne player. We expect him to be a star player next
Although Ralph was the lightest man on the team he proved that
weight is not everything in a football game. He played a fine game
at end running down under punts and breaking up plays of the other
Harold played a dependable game at guard this season but he would
occasionally loose his temper and then would make things interesting for
his opponents. On defense he would break through the line and get his
man. He will play with the team another year.
Garland was the heaviest man on the team and used his weight to a
good advantage at center position. On defense he often broke through
their line and tackled his man behind the line. He graduates this year.
Clyde is that quiet guard that believes in doing rather than in
talking and he certainly did things to the other team during the game.
He always got his man and would make big holes in the opponents line.
We expect great things from him in another year.
Stewart was shifted from center to tackle and played both positions
well. He played a fine snappy game all the time and had both nerve and
ability which counts much in football. He is with us next year.
Although Clifford could not play the entire season on account of
injuries he played a smashing game at left half and did line work at
breaking up plays from behind the line. He has another year to play
with the team.
Freeman played a good game at guard and had plenty of fight all
the time and in scrimmage he usually got his man. 'He is with us another
- GLEDHILL '
Wayne is that long, lank tackle who would break up the plays on his
side of the line in a wonderful way. He had a knack of getting in the
way of the plays of the opponents in a way that made them despair.
John hal luck with the passes. 'He played a good game at end and
in a scrimmage he usually gave a good account of himself. He will play
Although Ralph did not play a full season it is no sign that he could
not play. He played a good game at guard and tackle. He graduates
Dorney-played a fine game in the back field this year but he was
greatly handicapped by lack of weight. We expect "Jew" to make a
name for himself when he grows up.
George was another man who earned a place with the letter men.
His playing was good and his punting was certainly fine. He has an-
other year to play with G. HQS.
Loren held down one of the hardest positiors, To have a good team
they must have some one to look after them and the -success of the team
depends a great deal upon the manager.
As his work is not spectacular, he does not get much applause, but
he is certainly appreciated by the team.
Other players who did not make their G's but helped the team by
coming to practice were: Cleland, Englehart, Gledhill, Evans, Maple,
Mochel, Nichols and Zaebst. They all have a chance to make a letter
in the future. GARLAND SHUMAKER, '20, '
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Our Foot Ball Heroes
Here's to Aus., our old full-back.
Of grit and gumption he has no lack.
When Aus gets started down the tield
Some of the other bunch always gets spilled.
Our quarter-back Howard: his last narne's Schreck.
He's one man no other guys could check.
When on an end run, he would grab that ball
It ended up in a fifty yard dash-That's all. e
Then there is Cyril who played at half.
All other teams made Cyril laugh.
When Schreckie called Cy on any formation
The other team sure got a big scatteration.
We must not forget Deibig, that big Irish lad
Who got foot ball fever and got it bad.
When Ed got out there he generally got mad
And 'twas then that he gave Galion the best that he had.
Then there was an end: they call him Jack.
Altho' of stature he had a lack
He never had the slightest want of nerve
And Jack knocked them for a curve. -
And yet another, that long slim boy
Who to Galion's fans was such a joy.
He is a big one and hard to tame
And Spareribs Gledhill is his name.
Cass, the long boy, played a guard
When he hit 'em, he hit 'em hard.
Cass he'll fill his place next year
And of his skill we're sure to hear.
Another fellow: his name is Hard
This guy played the right hand guard.
Hard went thru the line in steady jerks
And always jimmed the other team's works.
On the. team is a tackle, whose name is Fritz.
He says nought, but his man always gets.
During all last season by his plays so bright
Fritz won a girl who thinks he's all right.
Yappy Wisterman played an end.
He never would break, he never would bend.
Whenever there was any heavy work -
You could bet on Johnny not to shirk.
Last but not least: our Shuey.
VVhen he went in he knocked them looney.
He spattered 'em over the whole landscape
And they waited for Whittridge to bring a crepe.
Last of the line there comes the scrubs
Those loyal inoffensive dubs.,
They stood for the varsity's heavy abuse
So here's to the guys in the scrub team's shoes.
The guy who wrote this was a scrub
And he runs off the head.
He sits up late and writes this stuff
And then he goes to bed.. .
- - NORMAN FREEMAN, '21,
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Basket Ball in G. H. S. p S y
During the past the Galion High School has always stood for clean
playing in all kinds of sports and especially in basket ball. The record
of the High School is one to be proud of because they were not flunkers
and if'they were beaten they always played a good game and made
the other side play hard to win.
In the basketball season that has just passed the team has upheld
the traditions and the honor of former teams. And although the season
was not Very successful so far as scores go, anyone who saw the games
will say that the team .played line games, that were worth seeing and
were full of excitement and thrills from the Iirst whirls to the end.
Besides the first team schedule the different classes and the faculty
played a series of games to determine the championship of the high
school. The Freshmen won the championship having a percentage aver'
age of .750.
The high school also organized a second team which played two
games with 'Crestline being defeated at Crestline but avenging ourselves
The future out-look for the G. H. S. in basket ball has never been
so bright. In former years the team could only practice at times when
they could get a floor, but now they can practice almost any time in the
new gymnasium which is' the best place in Galion. And any player has
ample opportunity toldevelop himself into the best player possible.
The different class teams and the grade teams afford a place of
training for the future teams of Galion High and with'this, training it can
be expected the future teams of G. H. S. will be superiorftothe teams of
There were girls Basket Ball Teams organized in each of the classes
and the girls played the preliminaries for several of the games. They
could not play games with other schools because ,we are playing girls
rules this year as all lirst class high schools play them. We are going
to keep to our high standards in athletics and willcontinue to play
girls rules and we hope the neighboring cities will follow our example
and next year we may have a varsity team. The girls have certainly
enjoyed their games and Miss Greding hasgiven her time and efforts
on our own floor,
unsparingly and we certainly do appreciate them. '
Basket Ball Season
Jan. 2 Willard at Galifm .... Willard 12 G. H. ls. 25 Feb. 13 Ashland at Ashland ...... ,Ashland H, s, 16
5311- 9 Mansfield at Mansfield Mansfield 45 G- H- S- 16 Feb. 20 Marionat Galion .......... Marion .. H. S. 27
gan' gelaware ?tBGaHOn ' ' gelaware Mar. 14 Mt. Vernon at Mt. Vernon Mt. Vernon H. S. '16
an. ucyrus a ucyrus .. ucyrus . . . ,
Jan' 30 Ada at Galion U ' Ada 26 G. H' S. 15 Mar. 20 Ashland, at Gallon ., ........ Ashland H. S. 14
Feb. 6 Bucyrus at Galion Bucyrus 23 G. H. S. 11 M-21326 Alumni at Gallon ---- ---- A mmm - S-' 26
.'. f.. f-41", iff"
' 'I ,4- V. .
,,,, A .A1, -AA i3f3Qf15f.-fl121..1lf
' Base Ball Personals
Wisler, who was captain this year, played center position in a way
that made his opponents wish for a center like him. He invariably out-
jumped his opponent and his passing was good. He could shoot baskets
as well as pass and also guarded his opponent well. He has another
year to play. v
C. MOCH EL .
. Cliff played a star game at forward. He was a wonder at long shots
and could dribble down under the basket and shoot them in as well.
His opponents found that he was a hard player to gaurd and if once he
shook his guard off it meant a basket for Galion. We expect him to
star next year.
D. MOCH EL
Don played forward and made a Hue mate for his brother. He was
full of pep and tight all the time and he shot his share of the baskets.
He has another year in the High school.' '
For guard Fritz was hard to beat. Although he did, not make many
field baskets he should be judged by the number of baskets which he
prevented the other side from making When his temper would get ruffled
hemade things hum. He was Iine at breaking up plays and he shot
the fouls for the team. He will be a fine player next year.
' DEIBIG '
Deibig filled runing guard position in a fine way. He passes and
shoots well and his floor work and guarding are excellentf He is with
the team next -year.
- ROBINSON ' .
Robinson played a good game at guard breaking up plays and guard.-
ing his man closely. But he would occasionally leave his man to dribble
down and 'shoot in a basket. The team lost him by graduation this year.
Wisterman played a tine game at forward shooting long ones as
well as short shots. He did good work at breaking up plays and dribbles.
His playing is full of fight all the time and although he generally had a.
larger man than himself to play against he gave good account of him-
self. A '
- KNIGHT ' e
Knight was our manager and got a G for taking care of the team
and the equipment. - I
N inty-th ree
'- ',, 1, ' , .
-rx--for WWW i 'Q2!lfi,,,f,, io V Q ff. gage-..
' .- .,A.,. . Q V.-, .- 7
Baseball has been rightly called the national game of America,
because it holds the interest of all Classes of people from the influential
business man, who discusses it with his associates, to the small boys
of the neighborhood who organize teams and play in vacant lots and in
the streets. It is a common topic of discussion in all public' places and
a great deal of enthusiasm is shown when a popular team wins a game.
To get an idea of the enthusiasm' that is shown one must attend
games between big league teams where thousands of fans have come
to support their team. The people of Europe could not see anything in
a game of ball before the war, but during the war Americans played
this game and introduced it into the sports of Europe. While it has not
been taken to very quickly there are some indications that we may have
inter-world games in the future.
And why should not this game be first among the sports of the
country? Besides developing the physical power of the player, it re-
quires an alert and clear mind and a quick eye in order to be able to
play a good game. ,
The game is out in the open and demands fair play and develops
real sportsmanship among the players. Colleges and High Schools that
take any interest in athletics whatsoever have base ball teams and
much more of rivalry exists between the different schools to see which
one will have the championship of that district.
Although in the past few years Galion High School has not had a
team to represent them on the diamond because it was felt that there
was not enough interest taken by the public to make it possible finan-
After the close of the war, the public seemed to take a great deal
more interest in all kinds of amusement, especially athletics, and in
th High School there has always been a feeling that we should have
a team. So this year we have made out a schedule of games to be played
against the teams of other neighboring high schools.
There are no letter men in the school as we have not had a team
for several years, but there are in the school a number of students who
are good players and with a little practice will make a fine team to
represent Galion High School.
Coach Mollenkopf has been working the players hard in spite of the
bad weather that we have had. They are in first class condition and al-
though the team has not been definitely picked we are assured of a
Because of the bad weather the first two games were postponed un-
til later in the season. But the schedule was originally as follows:
April 17 ...........,................................ Shelby at Shelby
April 23 Mansfield at Galion
May 1 Ashland at Ashland
May 7 .. Mansfield at Mansfield
Ma? 15 -- ..... Shelby at Galion
May 21 -- .. Ashland at Galion
G. S. '20,
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Heard in a Restaurant in Delaware
Clyde Cass-"Is this noodle soup? Where are the noodles?"
Austin R9-"There is no need of them, you never saw a cottage in
cottage cheese, didya ?"
If some of the students would remember the answers to half the
questions they ask in class they would have a liberal education.
Carl B.-"I press my suit on bended knee."
Ethel T.-"There is an ironing board in the laundry."
Anrelia H.-"Say Helen what's the new History teacher's name?"
Helen L.-"It's-it's oh, its something you say when your mad.
Let's see Gosh, that's it. Gosh is his name."
Tillie C.--"I live in apprehensive trepidation before every Virgil test
don't you ?"
Katy S.-"No,'I live at home as usual."
"Who is Eleanor's favorite author?"
"What does he write?"
Little drops of laughter,
Little grains of fun,
Brings down our deportment
'Ere the term is-done. '-
Often Heard in G. H. S.
You may have the next five minutes for a study hour.
Deetz-"I hear you were prety well oh? before you were married."
Phillips-"Yes, but I didn't know it."
Freshie-"I have an idea."
L. Knight-"Treat it gently. It's in a strange place."
Lady boarding car with child in arms tenders conductor a five dollar
bill. "Is that the smallest you have?" he inquired.
"Yes," answered the lady, and I just christened him last Friday.
Father-"What did you and John talk about last night?"
Daughter--'fOh, we talked about our kith and kin." N
Small Brother--"Yeth Pop, I heard 'em. He seth, "kin I have a
kith?" and she seth, "Yes you kin."
The little girl at whose house the minister, was visiting, was play-
ing rag-time on the piano one Sunday morning when the minister entered
the room. "My young friend," said he, "do you know the tenth com-
mandment?" " -'
"No, I don't believe I do," was the answer, "but it you whistle the
first eight or ten bars I'l1 be able to get it all right."
Magistrate-"Can't this case be settled out of court?"
Mulligan-"Sure-sure, that's what we were trying to do when the
W-I-epolice-interfered?.,-. ,, . . A
- - 11:7 :I 37: 7-:i: -: iz-:.::7::fxW :: 7311: Y:1:u1lx-fuilniuczzuvr
fri-gm1Qs1u:Ii:n1q:' 4: :LY :inin4:nf1:: W Y.:7: Y- - -.
Factory-and Superintendetn's Oflice, South St.
Main Office, Wyandot Bldg.
CAPI I AL S I OCK 31,500,000
M fa fR dMah dCul
HE largest excluf
of Road Machinery
and Culvert Pipe in
New York City, N. Y.
- enver, o ora o
D C l d
0 W U, The Galion Iron Works SL Mfg. Gompany , ij
E70 MACHUQQA anu cturerso ca c inery an vert Pipe. . 9 0 Evo H wy?-L
n Y-Y 7 Y --V W ,,,,J,..gqM J, ,nw-,.,.,,,L7,, Ylvvxilvgg I g..g7g?17 51.1, I-l:l1
31: --Y ---7-'Y-7:11a--'Y--as-su
17-.7 .. .. ..f- .. .. -
You uy, t
And See Who
The 1920 Spy
XXX i f '
'.. -vin 1145 .3 .5 N .Qwgptfimf
El x Hr J Q .r f1fi?'9lr
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llliifl -xi ' ' ill -
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V, ,N I 123 G'?f5W,,,,J,f ,
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In . , ,M Y W ..,1. H,vj , my 4.3.
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lumyllll H- G .
QM 1 c, H Alix I, s - V',5'2il L fa N
ilu1...,.,,,. . L!sfL2l3...sEsie1.,, W
if you Want to reach the "high
wear your traveling clothes"
This is the advice a big business man gave an as-
piring young fellow the other day.
Mr. Young Man,
if you're on the road to success-let's show you
how much easier the "traveling" is if you are dress-
ed for the trip.
Let us show you thatmright dressing" is largely a
matter of "right choosing"-
I. H. Petri SL Sons
Tinkel, tinkel, little fbell,
High upon the Wall,
Sometimes you ring too soon,
Sometimes you juslt won"t ring at all.
auxin--nixlr-Yspizz ,.:L:n--sl-qzfzzfl - Y-xl: rx, 7:1-1q:1l:?:l1n11ri:l:n1ll-i:f nf: :I-1:l.i::1ui:u-can-an .::iu1u1 1: Y-: :l-1 l1u1u-ll1i
Q First Freshie-"Int certainly is Wonderful what some insects can -
ll do 'isn't it? Why, a grasshopper can jump one hundred time-s its I
L length." A I
U Second Freshie--"That's nothing I once saw a bee raise a two '
hundred pound man three feet off the ground."
Mary Q. fexcitedl-t'Oh girls, I was sitting on my thought, when
it a seat struck me."
1 First Junior-"Did you hear that Esther Beach didn't want Wayne ,
1' Gledhill any longer?" -
il Second Junior-"No, why?" 6 e av
'E First Junior-"Because he's long enough."
Phillips fin restaurantl-"Do you serve -crabs?" H. A- Baker H- Baker
L Waitress-"Yes, we treat all customers alike."
I Freshie ffalling in pondl--t'Help! Help! I can't swim."
. . Soph fcalmly on the shorel-"I can't either but I iain't hollerin'
l Every-Successful Man or Woman Attributes His about ity
or Her Success to a Good Bankin R lation ,
L g C John C. treading in Frenchl-"I have 999 books."
! Alice G. ihanding a bookl-"Here -make it a thousand."
I I I I I An ounce of preparation is Worth a pound of crarnmination
l 1 A i Mary R. to Evelyn S, in Science-t'W'hat color 'is white lead?"
7 - .
: ' - Proud Mother ftalkmg to the Sweedish cookl--"This week my
l son comes home from Yale."
I Cookg"Oh, 'bane that so? Mine 'son ban in jail five times al-
7 50,000.00 25,000.00 ,eady,,. i 0 9
1 .+ hw 0 ---
F A E "The family of fools is ancient."
! I t S Miss .lohn trying 'to make an impression on Mr. Phillips who is in
I g Lit. class-"John raise the windrow and let the hemisphere circulate
Lll1E l: llTll'--II'lllIl4:Z ,3ll2l1hl:':l1vllI'l'!I lil!-+3-iliH1DK' lbilllli' li1lZ I+ll+illg :l'!!lll Wlllii JC Kilt? Iii' lg ll I IZ I' HliIlllC i' K
"'4' 7 ' rr -' 45:-nie:11:-in--1:4n+1:-Il-in-un1gI1lp1ln-1
.xisslug--c:-xl-u YY J- Y -,
Fine and Staple
South Market Street
Wh-ile studying Malcbeth.
Miss J-ohn-"Wha't dvid he mean
by 't'he expression, 'What you
Russel T.-"That 'he was
bofiled, I -suppose."
Dean D.-"I aim going 'to
job 'that 'pays 330.00 per."
Dale S.--"What do you
Miss Sattler-"Of what is meat
-' -' r- Y'--1' 1' '-41:71-41:
7- W ,, ni.. ., ,. .. .. .. . . ., .H :sl-ll--u-1: I ng: 411:-:l1n
Those who know not and know
not that they know nolt are
Those W-ho know not and know
that they know not are SOPHO-
Those 'who know and know not
that they know are JUNIORS.
Those who know and know that
they know are SENIORS.
I have a 'brass alarm clock,
It rings quite loud and deep,
t'Ma.obeth" I call the darned old
Because i't murders sleep.
Pearl K.--"Shall I put this
arsenic in myself?"
Prof. Groff-"No, I'd advise
you not 'to."
V. S. Plasencia
225 South St.
composed?" " -
Aurelia H.-"Bone, mineral
Mr. Knligfht-"Herbert bring
that Ftray of engagemenlt rings."
Vapor Gil Stoves
High Standard Paint
Everything of a first class nature
at the old reliable stand on the
Mary Agnes-"I 'spent 'three
hours over my 'science 'last night."
Mr, Groff-"Judging from your
recitaltion, it must 'have been un-
der the 'bed."
Mr. Shaw--"Fort Sumter is off
the -coast of Virginia."
Alice G.-"I 'ca.n't see how that
can be. I should think it would
have to be on the coast.
When you play, play harrlg
when you work, donlt play at all.
Josh Billings -says, "Consider
t-he postage stamp, my son. Its
utility consists in its albility to
stick 'to one thing un-til i-t gets
F. L. Myers, Proprietor
The actual cost is less.
OUR COFFEES ARE
IS A WINNER
50c Per Pound
it ,zgnplnism-qi.: ,1+nffx -1 :Q
Thnings don't turn up in this
world until -somebody 'turns them
up.-James A. Garfield.
John-"Why cun't you rc-
Stewart S.-"I have a cold in
Miss J.-tNever mind, even a
cold is something."
Mr. Plvillips-"Have you any
close friends hero?"
Mr. Shaw-"Gantt say. l've
never 'tried to borrow a cent."
Miss .Weston-'tYou slay my
heart is weak. Do 'you 'thing
it migh't give out at any time?"
Doctor-"Bless you, no, ift Will
last you a life time,"
Conrrlzht registered. 1917
Mr. Groff-"What planets were
I O known to the ancients."
Aus. R.-"Well, there wa-s Ve-
nus and Jupiter anid fatter a
Gggd Shge Repairing pauseb I think the earth.
and COH1fOI't crank on some things."
Miss John-'fYou know I"m a
John C.-"Dt takes fa crank to
make tihings go."
QUALITY WORK A it
V "Why donft you sound your
?'That's my peculiarity. Every-
Our Specialty X body has peculiarity."
"l have none."
"Don't you stir your cocoa with
your right hand?"
W, W, "Yes,1of course."
"Well, that's yours. Most
people use a spoon."
129 South Market St.
SIXTY per cent. of
all battery trouble
is caused by dirty or
Give us a chance to see
that battery terminals are
tight, supports firm and
everything clean and ship
4 -7 r-+n1 -4 ----4 -4 -7 -fu--uQ.n1n-Yr
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V eftaln 11'I'IlS 1IlSt1 C011 1 SHCC III t C Hlln S O t elf 1 .
S L - 1 ,
1 customers. This is What We endeavor to do-and
1 our customers come back again and again, con-
fident that they will receive the best in i
I - ,
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One Hundred One
, F. Nichols
r- - :: :u7:ni:.i::f-117:-1 :iuiznize-:nlgr-I
1: 71: 7:5111 Y::4:n-1: 71:71
"The Better Way"
g - Qix l
F Q - 4, 4
vi wL,i,,4 nIl 1w11l I l lHl'1IKH llll I imm ni
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" V I., X 'MV:'?1niA2L2gf1
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i-J IM 1 1 lfisl
SL bon t e
I . ...,..,...,,,,...,...,,....,,...,,...,,,.....,,...,.,,,......,A.K.........,,,.,,,,,,,,,,..,,..
I ' A f V tail
I aaralan K ,
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I . UTHE BETTER WAY,, means a A,
5 specialized plantg ample facilitiesg Q
E men who know how, and a
g East service that serves. D The Wgrldvs Best
l Talk to us about Vaults. We have The Leading Gas Range
l some interesting things to tell you in Galion Today
1 ' 1:32:11511:11:11111:1::::::1r:::::z:J::1::1:::::::::::::::::::::2::::::
I ,,,.. M
1 -''"-''-1'"-"-"'-f-""1"-""l'1--""'--f The Perfection Burial WESCH QASEY
i' ? Selling Agents
1 ' ' '"'""""""""""''""'"""""""""""""' . HARDWARE AN
- GALION, OHIO V
i , a PLUMBING
One Hundr d T
an -r--- -- -- -1 --u -l f-n '11s-7-n--:
gg..-q:4ni1: ,:: ::11g1u--il1'lff1lr'Kf-
and Storage Co.
0 l Cl M ' Cl T k' g
Household Goods and Pianos
375 South Market St. Galion, Chio
0. H. Wisler POWSI'
, ATS , tM,1 ,,a t1t!,i
AND 1 We can furnish you wha
you want in our line.
Phone 487 4
114 Lincoln Way East I '
Dru g Store
The store wherethe prices
the quality, the assortment
and service are the best.
E. L. MlDDLETO'N
First-"My brothe h Id have
been named flannel.
First-"B'cause he hr' k tr
wa h g."
Fritz Mackey-"He was drive
to hi grave."
Tne dore Poister-"Sure he
dvd y pat him to walk
Student vtran 1 't'ng- Er-t'
er-er-er-er-man er-er-e tfhat
Miss Mather-"D-on't laugh
pupils Ito err is h man,"
Mrs. Beck fdirecit' g a farce?-
Ali-ce, you are -supvp sed 'to sit
d p g f
OWIIOII 39 0
-- gg -Y - ---P ':-a-fn
SERVICE AND QUALITY
Llireitrer 8: Qrhavfer
225 Svnuth Market Sri. Malinn, 1IBhin
----:4-r '1-7ul1n-7n:7nn---- - --Y---n-in s-7nn1u"'fsm1l'7l-4---as-'
. L , , , W, .. ... . , ,. . .YY , . .. :az-ef
gp-Q: .f..-v.. :lt--,. ,. :17
O Hundred Thre
- - - -- -- - -- A - 7-:Y-:1-:: -::: : zzfniuf:
This:-til1-I -:ll-ufx":llix1 fn-gf .1:in1tt1ll-tain-our -.. .nfrxi--u-lx
G A R A Gp
L. M. Smith. Prop.
120-122 Lincoln Way West
Miss John-"What are the
three commonest words."
Pearl K.-"I Id0n't know."
Miss J.-'t Firslt 100 this
Alice-"Do you think that a.
man should prop-ose 'to a girl on
his knees?" '
Pauline-"I suppose so. If
he dfon't I 'think the girl ought to
get off and never sit there again."
Oh! -H. S. Days
Have -their de1ig'h'tIs
But can't compare
With H. S. nights.
-Mary A. C-ole.
"Be slow in choosing a. friend,
slower in changing."
T'was the first 'he got irvto debt.
T'was fin Hu'b1ey's that tlhey met,
The Romeo 'and Juliet
For Rom-e-od and Juli-et
Mr. Deetz-'tGar1and tell me
three general topics in which you
are the mosit interested."
Garland S.-"Breakfast, dinner
and supper." -
"Oh Pete if you die first will
you wait for mc on the other
"I suppose so, Helen, I never
went any place yeIt I didn't have
to wait on you."
What is the shape of ra kiss?
Give me one and we'l1 call it
Dealer and lololoer
lron, Steel, Heavy and
G e n e r al Hardware,
Paints, Oils. G l a sh s,
Sporting Goods and
Automobile A c c e s s-
111 Lincoln Way West
1:15--l: 7.17 -.sin--me nfs. I-..1u-an-:+sl Y.:--I. .i..
ummmmmnmmimm mmm 1 mum: um mm um Im mum: immmnnm nmmmm ,
I U. S.L eH HE Co A'r xoN '
C. B. Carleton, Mgr. Bell 212K
n-14: x.f::::n1f::+nLul::- :rar 4011:
One Hundred Foun
.. ..-1011: at Y.. -is-no-lm :liltv-in ,. Y
-- g+n1u-::iu1l:+l:+' 1--7 -- - 7 -Y --7: .1 :-- :::: YY: Ynafff st' ::
:, Y amine!-ar-1 l1an-:Ixus-vile-sux!!-uxnxu 1:1-iuiqlinlifll-1:1--n1u1n1il1al-vu1l
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e . K . ' l
:I qw' : I , 'i
3 Qflffffi R E S T A R A T 1
T T if ' E XX i
e E -E ef 1
1 Nm 4 Z h Z A Good Place to Z 1
E V4 2 E A ? I
if Wanted: A boy to go errands and to make himself useful. Also youth to Z X K Z l
i milk and wash motor car. i
1 "'-+'-1 -
H F h B. -"W' 'f ' ll , Cl 'l' ." ' l.
L MljSG2ffnfcomiZQ ?h1lIol1ngll1ihea1lajl?-"Were you talking to me?" 7
Wheme rthere ils a will txhvere are -allways relations. ' ,
g HAM MM, YV,, iYAY ,,,, ., ,,,g,......,.,.,. ,. ,H Wray?--vt R
4 - Virginia fsingingl-I hear you H B h
.. - -ll-' ' me. ' ,
IT'S ECONOMY TO TRADE AT Caj,egI5Otlh er-,.YeS, I wt you GSS 1'0t SIS E
H , fiosicilxlxse here and help wxtfh the DEALERS IN
ll E reiiggd then a profound silence R H :Ir
0 l ....i. "'"""""""""l""l1"'l""l"l'""""""""'1"'l""""' l
i F. S. W 1sterm an SLC Io. S ALT ATS 3
L "ulllllllllllllllllllllllIlllIllllllllIlllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIllllllllllllllllllllllIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIUV . if ,,,.l,lllll,.K,.,..,l,l,lK,ll.,l,l.,,,...l.,.l...r.,..,,,l..,,,,,,..,,.,l,,,.,.,.,.,,..,.,,,..,,K...,,..,,..,..,.,,...,....WW,,.,.,,l,,,,,,,..., lf
1 V Stewart S. fafter reading in
E A IJft.JTNowg what do you wamt me
' o expwainf'
5 THE LEADING READY-To-WEAR J0lhn-HEverymmg you ETC. I
don't' understand." ,
l AND DRY Ggggs STORE OF Fl .h. vm E D I Hess Block, S.Ma1iketSt. U
refs re-'Z ' o is . . . J
g ' G N see 'those initials 'signed so often 13110118 NO. V
on Miss Wesiton's board." I I A
: :f :: 1:1 :: 1: :: , ae- ::, 27: 7? ' If: 1-q:+a:4:.:--:7::7::r-xl- YW .v-W .src YV, af safari..
One Hundred Fiv
1 -- 'al '-
r :' 'I Y-17:1 111:
l "'r"' "T":"m'g""" 'H"' H " 3E ::d' : nddWi'm?'TZ m' e W V " H
Y ' hits I T thi' Vt k in less o I
Q , ghzivlhaltzge ' i t . A yf ne got
Bl32?hlS Furn aces ,ij Yh, Tag I nfaff LINCOLN WAY EASTA
ICG Cfeafll F3111 BLT if 7t-gho 54E?mkh h
Candy alld Th n ld b v
L ' Th r d 1
Q gf Ffuit I Thai k dkld h by th. h S O Q
-mg Hardware I Y d th S F1-ults Q
g ChaIjl6S Biallilhi l l I t d I just dead- And China Department and Q
i 131-Lmcoln Way East 135 Lincoln Way East still wheh you lofok lat h8I',Sh6 1 Cut Glass - 2nd Floor
1 -MW V H Y at A seems qu1'te hale and hearmy. V V Y Vin-,H
l T , ,, T T ,T , he hgAfffIITff3l?y,a di?'iZSZ"iilZZiZI '
ETlllH1I1HIIiHiiHHW1HFPHi:1iH1111111111111114HUilN1 1llNfllllliiliiTIIlIlH!1lHIPHHHHlelHll1Eli4l1!I1IiKHliUllIIIIHHHTH1llsTdHHVuH14HHNHiilI SNYMR XTWISTERMAN 532 H fm F he and
I I Him D S D cl d on .I
i , 023 h H B11 g p d th Fresh-
1 tht t f a. This is I
L baishug h A fight n t foot- 7
i I 2 V . MrK.lGroff, 2 d g ITFIIYS- 5
2 UNDERTAKING th 1, 1:11 E
E x , C2 you thands. 4 3
Q I 4 ' enxelsiszrkgilsrmljgt Dy t iwsije
1 kliliHNNH!HHH!WMU!1WTWHHPKWTHHHW1llIlI!ilIl!lHlllHiHIINHIUiIlilllIlllHHHUNNKTHNIWSWWKHW!HUTKHKHHHIIIHiWTPNTNHT! l LINCOLN WAY EAST' keevjyfavf 5
I N - GALI0Na OHIO . Merczlle K.-- Because Chester 1
One Hundred Six
rl 73 :l--Q: .1 .. WWA- ,. .. ., ,, ..+, , A ,.
W H - - -"f- nf-f-fr - f-Fx' 1: 1 1 ff 141-an
Miss Weston tin Geometeryj-Move a little to one side, please, so
that we can see your figure better.
Jokes in other books remind us,
We may have some stale ones toog
But if you won't contribute,
What can the poor editor do?
And what is so hard as a final in June?
Helen Dunham+"Did you ever see a cowslip through the fence?"
Dorothy Hammond--"No, but I've seen a. cow-hide in a bucket."
Mr. Shaw-"Can you tell any more about Columbus?"
Carl B.-"Yes, He died."
Mr. Phillips-"There is one thing I never cease to congratulate
myself about." A
Mr. Deetz-"What is that?"
Mr. P.-"You don't need tires for the 'steering wheel."
207 LINCOLN WAY EAST
AL WA YS ON HAND ' I
A Good Place to go for -
Prompt Service Courteous Treatment-Our Motto
The Galion ShoeCo.
Quality Superior Prices Moderate
1' :: szenufsz :: ::1ls+:: :: in-:: :six .. 1. ., ic, I--Ill!
THE I EEE STEER?
One Hundred Scv
--in 1- -- -- -- I- -- -A 11 ffl: 1: 1: 7:1 ::
F. A. Schaefer
I t Coats
.I rrrrrrrrririarrrrrrrr M I I
F. A. Schaefer
133 LINCOLN WAY EAST
Freshie-"You sit on every joke I
Tillie C.-"Well, I would'n't if there was
any point to them."
Litttle dropls of water
Frozen in the 'walk
Makes 'the naughty adjectives
In the peoples talk. 1
New -M-istress-"How about the after-
Norah-"Sure mu'm, take wan I"m will-
He-"G-ee, I'd like to lbe the census."
He--"Because fit emfbraces 18,000,000
Paul S.-"When will there the 'twenty-
five letters lin the alphlafbetf'
Aurelia H.-"Tell me."
Paul-"When U 'and I -are one."
Katy S. fin historyj-"I don't know
much !3Jb0llt -it."
Shaw-HI 'wou1dn't say 'much then."
George F.-"Why does tfhe 'time pass so
swiftly in Italy?"
Bob Diese-"Because every time you
turn around you see a Da-go."
Northerner-"What's that white fluffy
stuff you are picking?"
"That, slah, will 'be 'wool when yo' wear
it next winter fin tihe No"th."
Katy S. "Gee, Garland Shumaker gave
me va w'ho1e hand full of chestnutsf'
Mary Q.-"For goodness sake, where
did you put them all?"
O know all there
is in music ou 5
must have a Vic-
trola and Victor Records
for only the world's best
artists make records for
the Victor. ' I
You Can Find Them At The
J. H. ULMER f
Sole Agent for Victrolas and Victor Records
inzuruinf 11:0-aiu-u1n:xL.ac:niu1nl::fu-ul: xl , , J
,in .I ,. -, .. .. .7..' 11,5 .:A,,1,,1,,Yf,:A-gg1g4.1g:-'uve :: :: :: 1: --:: -: fzeisligzinffarl-sl-I: .::
Frank fduring a quarrell--"You must
Uhink I"m as bfig a fool as I look."
Mildred-"I think that some of these
have a great deal to 'be thankful for."
We were 'thinking that some of these
jokes s-houllid 'be printed von tissue paper so
that the Freslries can see 'thru them.
HOSPITAL . ----
In History class one day-"Napoleon
ii placed ia crown on his queen'-s forehead," so
Ei says Charles Monroe.
9 4 Prof. Mol.-"Eddie 'did you take a
Eddie D.-"No sir, -is there one miss-
- and ing?"
Carl B.-"There must be some niis-take
in this paper. I d-on't th1ink I deserve 'to be
Miss McElroy--"I 1don't 'thing so either,
but it i's the lowest .mark I can give you."
Proff. Groff--"Is carbon a b1eacher?'i
Austin R. -'tNo, neither is it a grand-
Miss John-"We will have Bacon to-
Gordon E.-"Eggs too?"
Young IJa'dy fto gentleman on his knees
proposing!-"Th-ere goes the telephone, do'n't
get up, I'1l be right 1back."
FOR SALE Lady rushing into 100 store-"Quick
give me a. rat trap, I wanft to caitch a train."
Mary Mochel--"I'm sorry M'am but we
don't 'have any large enough to catch a train."
325 Lincoln WaV East If catmne 'had Aa boat would Julius Cae-
I sar and Clicero?
g-llI1ll1-llnilli'llill1'lillTllllilll1S31'Bl1I'--Jlfllfl-llllITllA+II' ZZ' ilTK' HTHTl
7 :e-:l1l: :llluiau-nl-in-nl1ll1gl1gs1ln1:l-1011
ENRY 80111111111 11 0.
for a Good
Cut clothes are a pleasure for I
you to Wear and a pleasure for l
other people to see you in. l
111111 'SCHAHNER 1 0.
One Hundred Nine
if f - f -- AW W f f I f-at 1 ,II
j1lilHTlllllllKi K Iiiliill--.illfll-Ililiiit l -Y If W YY 7- -
A-411,-.asian--or-1: 1-umm-1117:-'n-qn1u7gg1qg-n7mi1n?l-ql x 'rin-1: 7I-::ac- .. .c n-qu-n1nvn1-n-lu-ll--ll-ll-U
Ie I 0 -1 I
2 W uonr
WE INVITE YOU TO MAKE THIS BANK YOUR BANK
LARGEST ANDISTRONGEST CAPITAL AND SURPLUS S200,000.00
BANK IN GALION RESOURCES OVER ONE MILLION DOLLARS
IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII InIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII I IIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIIII
H+ Y- 4- ---Y 7 ' 1-Q' Y 1-1 -' :I
I 1,.111,I-.-.1-- I
7::7:: :: ze-e: 1: ::7::f.::n-- :: :: 7:1111-1:1-ni: .zu-: nf: Y ..: ff: ::7: -,:: 7 1: 11:11.-:1::f:e:1l W:s--urls:-4::::s::-:vin-1:far!-:u1c:in:-uf.u1nu1uiar7
Have you seen May? E D .
May who? -,A E
Mayonnaise. A --.if H d d P 5, I
No. She was dressing and would not lettuce. l"'5 'E an an Ower umps
"' f ' .
The Funny Editor writes on and on 'till the ends of his fingers are I ' - I
sore but some one is always sure to say: "Rats! How stale! I've seen I
that before' " Je rg5gjg.g3 Pipe and P1pelessFurnaces I
li-11' '4 U - '
Mereile K.-"Which form is better parlor or parlour?" "l I Vf. E
Chester Findley-"For my part I prefer the parlor and u Cyoul in it." II' I
Ve Tl I 0
' , I if 47 ll ll
It is with narrow souled people as with narrow necked bottles 3 the 'I A . . e T
less they have in them, the more noise they make in pouring it out-Pope. ' " " A ' ' T' Gas Mantle Heaters 7
Constance Engle-"I don't see why fat people are always good hu- N
med. 61111131111 1' OS
Pearl K.-"They have to be. They can neither run nor fight. D V . .
,......- Plumbing and Heating 213 Lincoln Way East I
Luck is a very good word if you put a P before it.-Anonymous. . - I
Have Your Shoes
l Upon our Goodyear Welt
bhoe Repalrlng bystem
J. H. GEIER 315512953
eg Hn-os1nfaxfx,i:: ::f 1: unfair xl: 1 -- as 1:-s:ui
Plack Carriage Worksi
The most complete line of Auto
Tires and Accessories in the city
and Bicycle Tires. The best rnaclefancl
at reasonable prices. Try us and see.
Hundr d Fl
:na 3:7 1115:-ur::gY:u-.renin-11727 - --- aa: 1:15-:fu W- 1: Y
Grandm a-"How useless 'girls
-u-flu1:al:n7:. :s-a: .,-slLn7-.4Il ufuf.. Y.. -nine Y... -... ., .p-1 ,, my-c:
are ltoday. I donlt believe you
know wlhat needles are For."
Margareta Seith-"How absurd
you are. Of course I know wh-at
needles are for. Tthey're tto make
the Vidtrola -play." I
"You may delay 'but time will
Mr. Deetz--"Why are you limp-
Ga-rland S. laliter a football
gamel-"Aw I stepped on the
spur of the moment."
Freshie-"I'm 'trying 'to get
So-ph.-"Gofodne'ss knows, you
AL WA YS A T
Mildred and Frank entered a
crowded str-eet car. I
Frank-f'Do you suppose we
can squeeze in here?"
Mildred R.--"Don'1t you think,
dear, we had better wailt unltil we
get home?" '
Them 'tests are too frightful to
You study and scan, but alas, to
You discover how little you
know ailter all.
Mr. Phillips-"Money is about
the most dangerous weapon in the
hands of a high school boy or
Gordon E.-"Gee, I wish I was
in danger." A
E. M. Freese
r,ig.1 gg4:p-lg ,, Y., , , F , 7 Y
"4 "uf 7-' -' If -In-niar 1- gg-gg-gf
-ll in 141- 1: ze-:51u4:cL-7 ---ls: :1-al-rlliufzx-Y: : lima-lo-0111131131
One Hundred Twelve
'H ,-if ff'
1 fi.-,Q S
n,Sf'el5'5'li ll 1-T
Q "mini v':w un .A,!. H 1 ri
' l all
'unown ron. TONC'
Organ Electrical Co.
Cor. S. Market and Walnut Sts.
:?Ifr'x ""'l"""" '
.7:.:.7::in1::Y7- :-:: ":: :Y7::7:: :: : ::41:1,:7 inc, ,
She-"I hear sheep are the
most stupid anilmals known."
He absently-"What did you
say, my lamlb?"
Teacher-"What tense is it
when I say I fam 'b-eau'tifu1?"
Wayne G. Cas the 'team goes
byj-"There goes "Aus" he'1I
soon 'be 'our best man."
Esther B,-"Oth Wayne, tihis is
They can bccausc they think
John C. treading Frenchj-"It
was the lbulfb-of the coffee brown,
Georgette M.-"The crock sat
on the window of Rose."
The one who thinks these jokes
Would stiaightway change .his
Could he compare It-he jokes We
W-ith tlhose we do not use.
Gari-and S.-'tWhy 'd'idn't you
print my account of 'the football
Alice G.--"Well the printers
ran clear out of 'capital INS."
I.1gg-17:i1l7.n.1gl7..:1n7.. Y.:-... auf.:-.
5 K 1 7'
Llj I Elec rlc
I I il 1
l ' I 5 L
I V E ' I
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J -Erirrf 'ig' M rg
J .5 gee: ,W
if: 'Z f' 1" ' 't
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-fr. ' ,L-:
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, infra' ' ' 'A il?-"L
ln 3:52332 I ::::.1 'rx k
f.- .--ff-:rar 'ff A ,,.
, .':l..-- lify.,,1,,i f
"FW ' ' ' ' '
Organ Electrical Co.
Cor. S. Market and Walnut Sts.
"THE HOUSE OF BETTER SERVICE"
ln, 1 1 1nu..n....u'1un1uu1u: uinl.-ng ::,, ,::Tn:7n:7n:iu:iu:7-n1.n1.:7u-q:-.n-p.1-E.-l.1u1...-gg.-ni.
One Hundred Thirtee
W W 1 W W W
I m1171171 ' N tr Y 7171-7 1' J: is-or I: l1ll1u:+x7:--1-1:"::+:i:-0 lin-ll
Miss McElroy-"CIornel-ius had 1 Q
a. great love for tulips ftwo li'psJ." i 1
Carl Bates-"So lhave Ig" ' 1
Tlhe man that hath a trade 1
Must work thercat.
The 'barber lacking custom,
Shaved a cat.
Cleo C.-"Did you get your feet
muddy coming 'to 'practice this
Eleanor M.-"No, I had shoes
If Virginia wears her New Jer-
sey what will Delaware?
Miss McElroy-"Now, Ora give
me a long senteicef'
Ora-Hlmprisoniment for life."
T e Ernst
.Our Price is Right
Our Quality is
What More 7
Need Be Said 0
Lincoln Way East
All Work Guaranteed
Material the Best
Prices Right .
LINCOLN WAY ,
First Husband-HMy wife sim- 5
ply worships me." I
Second-"How dio you know?" I
First-"She places 'burnt offer-
ings before fme so often."
Mr. Geiger fin Sciencel--"How
many 'hours should an average A
person sleep?" X
Mr. Geiger--"How -many should
Mr. Geiger-"What should he 1
do with the other eight hours?" 3
Oscar T,-"He should eat."
Paultine-"Why do they always .
cheer when a player gets hurt?" I
Robert-"So the girls can'ft '
hear what 'heis saying." i
has just been kicked off a train
and an ananc'his't?" '
E. Zaebst-"Don'no, spring dt."
Joe-"Why, oine lands against
the rails and the other rails
against the land."
IS THE BEST
FRESHEST IN TOWN
WE 'MAKE OUR
1-gn-1: ::-fu-u1u ,::inW:.1gg+n:gg-,
A. I. HHFRICH
'tYou drive -awfully fast don't
"Yes, I hilt seventy this morn-
"Did you kill any of 'em'?"
Prof. Shaw-"A fool can ask
more quels'ti'ons than a wise man
H. Robinson-"No wonder so
many fail in thie ex1aminati'ons."
He'd stole rthird, Bill Casey had,
He skinned 'his hip extremely bad,
An eye vwa's'sl1iglht1y out of place,
For 'th 4ba.seman's shoe 'hlad spiked
And yet while doctors 'bathed his
"The 'man is safe," the umpire
L. . A
ge 525325.55 ,452
Sm m'5'S3EiU33 Deg
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dag 'jg-s 9' WH cn 'S
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mi 01:5 ei' he FE' 5'
if ge Ss. :E U' V
si' 33 if S 'I
35' 545 SO Y E'
Q.-f gn.,-, 53,5 -o c'
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.n-7.17am-:elaine :L W.: .. . W ,ggi.,....,- ---,EW -7. .W. W , . .
nr -z: znisxiggiagizzfl: ..
One Hundred Fourteen
n1:: a--:ss-' as--I-7:-famine :r --fr --
- -- -V fu. Wu. .x :r1uW.:-.gi::Wgg-W,
litlsfzc-3-I--u:::.:1n-1:-tix: Yfrr 1: at 1::?:s--xi :lair xl: 1: 1: 1111: 1: 1 -at :: .: ::' zfxfn: 11 1: Jiczfn: 111:17 ialicl-01100-uniuiniilsioniuz-o
E Mr. Deetz-"What did your wife say wh-en you got home the other 1 A - I
1 night?" I ' i
I Mr. Graff.-JfNothingat .all. She sat down at the piano and played, I
I 'Tell me the Old, Old Story'." . , I , ' 4 i
if Miss McElroy Un Englishl- W1ll1am your theme is the worst one I :-.ki - E-1 fig wx .P I
.. in the class. I am going to tell your father." Q3 5 fp, 7' Rf. 1 :
g William Hillis-"I should worry, he wrote it for me." if 1'-. X il
X Y R' . 1 'Eff si gn:
: '-1-l' " :if ' ' ' "?""'E 27:-, .
I Alice to Dale who has been soliciting advertising for the Spy. 6:39 'x4l :..l,..,, i
7 . if " -1 " - . .V . ' :
I Y - . - - -i-, ix -
1 ii2ziyfQ.ie:::1.zf3.1fi3 li i,7'SWf 1
T Alice-"Fine, how did you ever do it?" y'3-5 I ENR 1 K L
T Dale-"Well, one order was to get out and the other was to stay out." , 5' , ,, , 'B+ , -. I
Q Mj.SS We5L0n.,i'W.hy are you late 'this 'morning again didrft you gn mlm 1 .mlm , , IumHIHIim1HIim1HH1H1if1Hufuuummnlmmw mg
I hear the bell?" R f ji
I AliceG.-"Yes, Ma'am it iwokie me up." B0k The TO 5
l ---- 1 es ires i
nm Russell T. Qin Erenchj-"Alexander Dumas was 'born on July 20, Place to I
+1 1672. I Iihs mother 'died in l66l." , Excelsior Fisk
H Williaim-"Gee fatter hearing the Jokej Hm, he must have 'been Bu Your
H his step mdtheris son." ' DeLuxe V . U. S.
El 'Soph-"J ones must have money." Rambler , Kokomo
I Freshie-"So must I. Introduce me to him." R, S, B 1 6 Hearsey
1 Back Numbers ' in...K..,,,,...,,.,.,.....,.,,..,,,.,..,.,,,,,....,,........,..........,. H
ul Concerning H. S. fooftb-all teams I
T For .oft it comes to pass, the man's who half lback in the field is 2 1 V if
,I Way back in his class' DON 1 FORGE If 5
3 Violet---is blue WE RECOVER AND REPAIR i
Roses are 'red 1 N1 I
I me UMBRELLAe. 7
I So is the h-air
N On G-ordonis head. ' 'ummmmnmuurunmun1numnumuunnmnumuummum.
i "Ls that wvoiman m'arrie'd Cpointing to 'the statue in the narkjf'
lg "No, that is 'the Goddess of IJi'be11ty." 55PE G If Y99
U -ilili - -
In Office 7
i "Is,t'he're an 'opening here for me?" 234 LIBCOLN WAY EAST
I "Yes, sir, right -behind you." V
lillillill-1:in-ll1lu-1n1ll1n1u1n1nl-n1nvu1Il1n1ll1ll1ll1n1la-urn:-:lin-u1n--1I-I11:I--la-uv-n1n--u-ls--1111:-n1n:-1:1 uzfn-I:-l:+:: :rf uses:-in
One Hundred Fifteen
' "41c+- Je '-Y"-'-an -- --11-fn'-1s-It ' " "ill 'rin-1:41-71:--urfu -l1llf:l1n1n-n-n-1111:-m
AKE the First National your bank and your success. The
: 0 counsel and co-operation of a progressive but soundly con-
w i servative bank is an essential to the success of anyundertaking. 5
eg' -C-fg . . . . . . :
WFARAHQTQEQEWK This bank, identified for 56 years with the industrial, comf 1
we-.. 45' mercial and a ricultural interests, is such a bank. Moreover, as a l
2, 5 , , i
X m"'L'fY member of the Federal Reserve system it shares in the strength of 7
that great association and is enabled to supply its customers With
CAPITAL AND SURPLUS many facilities and much valuable service otherwise impossible.
EE15G,OO0.00 Checking and Savings accounts cordially invited. it
Q 2 7 ?i Z...r Q !
oe Gnmona, or-no y l
E. M. FREESE, Pres. B. E. PLACE, Vice Pres. H. L. BODLEY, Cashier i
lst Freishie-"Gee 'but I had a 'funny dream last night." "I wish fthere was no such 'thing as money."
2nfd. Freshie-"Yes, I isaw you with her." "Don't let that worry you. We have no 'proof hat there 'is
- You 6:35 Y WEL: ff w:LL,cAq Q 2 -n -7 AQUAQT JA - E ' --'- X W
U A smog? I :Eg C 3 :1ISNJ12HHH W: Q E U Q Zz!
H . " ., BANK? . ' 2 E is I-. ,gl
Suze 21:32:11 1:4104 Paige ,ly I YESSlQ BUT' 4-Q 2 K fu -7 xsueffsfg E
W 'T' ' . , ' UA l l F 'ff 6 X l u' nk em-nc f
f . 1 fa 74 , fl' C 'Y' 1 O l ! Y Q 5 X
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r is , f 0 Q, fi
f - 9' .
" iiiiil l""" li .llllln li W"--1 ' "' 'v E .-f"?""l"l' Ml" ' ff ..' " "' """" if
I Will! """ "4m I II ,..,nl,1 ,ni Milli' I , ' ilneh I n
One Hundred Sixteen
..7.. .4--I,-1.-ul.-.:YY.. as a. :I-..l1s.7,.
Ethel-"What do you expect
to be when you graduaJte'?"
Carl-"An old man."
Alice G.-"The -president of the
convention always glives an elegyf'
Mr. Shaw-"I 'believe you mean
eulogy. I believe they would be
insulted if you cal-led it elegyf'
Garland-"Can you judge a
man by the way 'he dresses?"
Dorolhy M.-"Oh, I d'on't know.
I can judge a gentleman 'by his
'g-et up' in a crowded car."
K. Casey-"I wonder what Cas-
sie's income is?"
VE. Beach-"By the look of his
attendance card it is albout 2 a. m.
and 2 p. m."
.. .,. ,,.-...lf,,.1e:::::7:.Y., .n .. .:
Walls and Ceilings
For home, ofhce or store,
for new work or remodeling.
Quickly put up without
muss. Comfort- o r
able, artistic and
crack-proof. ASK Us. , 'I .
,. , . 'ffl
cAl.loN,oHio Sa A
If Mr. Phillips would sink a
row-boat, would he Tippecanoe?
M'i-ss Jolhn-"Milton was very
painstaking He sometimes 'spent
a whole week on one paragraph."
Cy Wisler-"Tha:t"s nothing.
Last year down -at Columbus I
saw a eillow wfho spent five years
on one sentence."
E. Switzer to Mather -in
Latin-"Did you want 'the formu-
las 'for all the 'con-jog-uat'ioins?"
Miss Mather-"You mean con-
Junior-"Of what good are the
Freshies 'to us"
Brig'hlt Soph.-"Oh, they say
green is good for the eyes."
F. A. Motz
254 South Market
Miss McElroy bold Eleanor 'to
write this sentence. The 'marquis
chased the dear. And this is
what slhe Wrote. Le Marquis
allait dhaisser de cerf Eleanor.
John Crawford fiat drug store!
-"Will you give me something
for my back."
Carl B.-"No, my dear boy, I
wou1'dn"t take it as a gift,"
Merl Weber-"C1an't you re-
m'm'ber anything about 'the tJitle?,'
Evelyn Sherer-"His something
about a woman 'in the lake."
Mother-"Whew! This Latin
book smells fierce."
Son-"UVell teacher said it was
1 dead language."
.n-aerial--..7an1u:is. Y.. ,.. .zpiqeffsuwr
Mr. Morgan-"My dear girl,
what do you sudragettes want,
Eleanor-"Why dad, we want
yo sfwcep the country."
Mr. Morglan--"Well suppose
you get a lbroom and start on this
Mr. Shaw-"Where did Clay
Glass-f'Vir'ginia - Kentucky -
Tennessee - Nlaryliandf'
Shlaw-'tln other words he was
a. traveling man."
Freshie--"What kind of a tree
Freshie-'tl might have
that by the bark."
The Big Merchandise
Store of Galion
Good Merchandise at
is our Motto
1nl1nn1un1nn1nn-nl1up-u1nefsn--I:-1:7 1.1-n:?uq1n':-nn--sci:-fI:-u1l:+n' -' ni: :fun-n:-:ferr ::-Yxfurms 1011:-::
One Hundred Seventeen
.1qpi.p1n1nq.-01.1.-np-nil' :u:::u1l:iI:ig:isn-sl1a: - - '
V . - -.-,F -, -.in 'I 1 ' -- --14111:-7--fav' - Y -' u1q:- -i
' :A A "". YW:
1 S NR
L E LL
is thejirst vault manu-
facturer to adopt the perfected system
of electric welding in the manufacture
of grave vaults. We "do it electrically' '
and we do it perfectly. The result is
a definite guarantee with every vault.
'QE Galion Metallic
GALI ON OHIO
Originators of the End - Opening Vaults
L: :eil-me Jl1:: ,Jn1g, 42,77 . Y. i- Y.. nf.. .. ... i.. Y.. .. ,nie .1
There fare two kinds 'of people L
in th-is worldg those who are al- L
ways getting ready to do some-
thing and Uhose w'ho go ahead
and DO IT.
Miss McElroy-"Did anyone
find Ivanhoe in their desks?"
"What does she think this is
a boarding house?"
Two sparrows for one rice- j
grain 'made a riot, L ICICCIILIIIILIIIIJllIIJIILLHILL37111271315511511121IC!!CLIIIILiliILLLiliIII!!!Hifi!!C511152771IIICLZZIIICILILICCIIILI
The 'cat was arlbitrator. We Se1'Ve the best
A11 is quiet' LLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLILLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLLL
1- , l
Grace F.-"Are you fond of
Elmer-"Yes, 'bult 1 like the , East
next letter better ful." ,
THE SECRET UF SUCCESS
"What is the secret ,of success?" asked the sphinx.
"Push," said the button.
"N-everfbe led," said the pencil.
"Take pains," said lthe window.
"Always keep cool," said the ice.
Be up to date," said the calendar.
Never lose your head," said fthe barrel.
Be sharp in all your dealings," said the knife.
, Do the Work you ane suited for," said the ehimney.
Aspire to great things," said the nutmeg.
Do a driving business," said the hammer.
"Make light of things," said the litre.
Find a good thing andd stick to it," said the glue.
Doris W. fin Historyj-'tWhitney had his gin in the cellar and some
thieves stole it."
Carl B.-"Gee that's a daily oceurence now."
Kenneth Holmes-"I heard Deetz is a Ventriloquistf'
Bolb Gugler.-"Navy, he ,ain't. He's a Methodist."
One Hundred Eigh teen
,. ..Y.t ... .. ... -L-n W 17... an ., ,. 5- :: ::- 3-
: :a7.:cn :41-: ' :7::,:: iz:-.:: :r -:g-on-.:: :: :: 1. :: : :f :: -.:ui.:u-::
2' 'r - --- 7- ugzrf- '- 17- Y -I ----an-4110: -
Mr. Shaw-"Say I found a hair in the ice water, and one in tho W,
honey and one in the apple sauce. What's the matter any way?" I
The waiter-"Well sah I can understand de hair in de ice water, 1
I spec sah it's where we shaved the ice and I 'spose the hai-r in fthe "
honey is from de comb, but honest Booss I oan't afccount f-oh de one i
in the aPPle sauce, 'cause we used lbald'w'ins." .T
Tillie-"What brand of hose do you prefer?"
Alice-"Gordon, of course." l
Miss McElroy-"My throat is very bad today, 'but I should like V i
U0 talk a lilttlef' i
Bus T.-"Most women do." ll t ,
Dale in Virgil-"No wonder Dido died if she had to listen to this e
everlasting 'tale of Aeneas."
Miss Mathr+"Yes 'but s-he didn't have to hear you 'translate it."
A banana peel,
A Hash of hose,
A little squeel
And down she goes.
A man was employed by the 1
government to dlistribute patriotic
posters. After his duty was
done he had two or 'three left. On
his way home he put one on 'the
fence of an old cemetery. When
he got h'ome he wondered what
was on the posters and upon
investigation found 'it readWAKE
UP YOUR COUNTRY NEEDS
iilrg a Enaf nf
For sale at all groceries
This under lthe rose,
But it's true to the letter.
The man 'thinks h'e knows, -
Bult he woman knows better.
J W. McC'0RMICK
THE TASTE "-'l
WILL TELL Boyles law revised-"The low-
er the gas the greater the pres-
I.--'ln--W-'I'-'--1 -. .----.Il-ni'..-.'1,,,-,,,-,,,.,,,-,,,...,,.,,,,.,,,:,,,-i:7,:fu,1 5,a:q1f::.::: 37.1-::. :fuse-:s4:7xf 1 is-atm BS-I-V :I-I-f
One Hundred Nineteen
,,::1::u-1:Y-:L::r+n- iz:-,un14.7a:-:an-qa,,..-:qw-as -.. Ya: :u1gn1u7.,7uV -.-
-....,,-- ,,-7V,,l-.1..1n:- ::7l:i:g1gg.ggg1' l-su-.pg
Do you know whyl won't marry you?" Miss Coblentz freading Lowell!-"What is so rare as 'a day 1n
"You guessed it."
- :lt 7:1-is :: :::u-:1gn1n-1l-ul-l11m1-ua-lg1ml--nlinll
Hatijfor Cigars Candy J DICS
VCI' Ill' OSC y . .
V P Leo r Mdhrmery
To meet every preference.
your taste is for the B ""ll'K'lllA"'A"!,' V
Exclusive and the "mf1P1'P Smart gud?
oisanctive in PUBLIC 11112212
Ifashionable SQUA RE Hklnherate 3lHrire"
Millinery. "ff-'f11ffr'-'!"-'-' -
K- Hofstetter Magazines Ice Cream 253315123233
n1.g+gg1lgigg,:.1pg- :gf lg.-,I22.214.171.124.g1.gl1..-.lg-151.5-.ling
Teddy Poiasber-"The twenty-ninth 'of February."
THE ARHHMEUC L-an JOHNTIFCOALIS En.n.mc.f TJHY JOHN'
GLASS wsu. STEP -- Zzjfiglllgafgiivq THA1 l5N'T O H! I K NOW
Polwmmo Ann ,-, x mucHvZu.1.HE Grim 556 R,C,H-fp H- A!N'1-:Ev
KECATE THEIR. You.
It Lessw M 0 0 THEY D0 1 ,.-L A I
THREE TON 'X Q60 QANY How 1
r My W, ' k ' A We 9 km ' S.
,II '83, ,. llama' y ' 3 X .u
-1 . ' ' pu
0111 1111 ,,,,,,,f, I . an 1111 ffff V I 1 :J tiff' 'I IIIW1 vu I 'fa' riff! ll 01 :N 57
I y X law an-,f
I A :ggggii 4
. '21 , ... 5- iiwuin ,, - - I1
, M , ' ---1 44.l..f,1 '11-.,1.f 1T!'3 -Zi? A f V iig'lrLIll""
North Market Street
+I-arf! 11017: surf: 1: i 7:1 Jr nc :lc :: 2: fxfrrxwx 177111-1117: 2: alfa:
And it came to pass that an examina-
tion was at hand, and 'befhold six Seniors en-
tered, ac-cordinrg to custom.
And three were wise, and three were
foolish, and those that were foolish took
wlith them pondes and fthose thfat were wise
And therefore the foolish were despised,
in the eyes of fthe wise and were scoffed at.
And it came'to pass as 'She examination
progressed, it was exceedingly warm, even so
that none could ans-wer, and fthe wls-e spake
with the foolish, "Give us of your ponies."
And the foolish shaketh there heads and
and answered, "Get 'thee belhind me, Satin,
llor thus lit ils written lthaft the Lord helps
those who help themselves.
And it came to pass in the final rekon-
ing that those who were foolish were passed,
and those who were wise were conditioned.
'MORAL-Verily I say unwto you the first
shall be last and 'Jhe last shall 'be first.
Teacher-"Explain the difference be-
tween fa visilon 'and a sight."
Freshman-"You 'can flatter a girl 'by call-
ing her a vision, fbut don't call her a sight,"
Fres'h'ie fpicking ulp a, hook o'f'Caes1ar9-
"Oh say, t'his Latin's easy, wisih I had .taken
it. .Look here-ipointing to several pagesl
Household Goods and
Local and Long Distace Our Specialty
Expert Service. Reasonable Price
t'For':e dux in a ro'-forty duckis in a row. N
Passus sum jam-pas-s us -some jam, Boni i
legis Caesaris-t-he bony legs of Caesar. l M'
Caesar sic decat unde cur, eggessi lictam- Q
Caesar sicked 'She oat on t-he cur, I guess he ' B
Mr. Geiger-"Yur explanation is about I Bell 24? , ,game 231
as clear as ,mudy First Natzonal Bank Buzldzng
Oscar Trafcht-"Well that covers 'the N07fhlUe3t 0077197 19011079
ground d'oesn't it?" I
I-'I Rf!! -Qfilililiiil fl-fII'II 21 -Ill' I'72I I:-ii!" 12431, 2: ,3fr'gL:l,i3l7njgi3g,::, 1:5 jj' jj' 331,53
One Hundred Twenty-one
7 - -- -- -- -- - '- H -n 1-lf-1 ls1l:-nf:-11:71 Jrfunsasiarf ml 1-ac-:fx ,.Y,.7p1q 1:1011-lil 511-g-1
' Y Ii 2.2! gg X , X!!! E
: xi , in . "LE xsigji: 1
I , Tl A j' L
. L 'W S uunu .1 Q S LL ML 4
1 ff" -'+.Q...,L-...+.4L--f...M---A-1 , , f"'
fl 942, - 1 nL.f'-A JJJ K -X .,1.,,- ...T L ,. , A 'w I 1
, 'i ' f 1 ' I Q
F d A th ' d S ' d S 1 I
O ' I O I
A , 1
Over flfty second-hand and sllghtly used Automoblles A
and Trucks always on hand to select from.
WE SELL CARS oN MGNTHLY PAYMENT PLAN ,,
11311 HI' OUQOI' HI' JO. l
S d d M C C' T
I ' u
d CIT y- V
'-IfUliC'ITBiI liflf -IT1I'I 3181! DTI l I I I Zi
Small child-"Moses had indigestion just like you, Mother."
Mother-"Why, what makes you think so?"
Small child-"Because our Sunday school teacher said,God gave
Moses two 'talbletsf' A
Shaw lgiving lecture on conduct in study periodj-"Now when I
was a boy and girl-"
James Doran-"Look at 'em all in that mud. How will they
ever get clean ?"
Willie Black-"Huh! What do you suppose the scrub team is
Lawrence Organ fin study periodh--"Ge-t any book with pitchers
Alice G,-"Here's my dictionary, little one."
Bernard McMahon-"I 'hear that Joe Maple has been
for shooting craps." '
Paul Quay-1'You don't say so! 'Fhat's what comes of buying a
boy a rifle. I 'suppose the game warden found :him with the craps on
. , V ,.,cf'1"'1. '
if , as tiff. 'A
4221! Jig-3 .--
.si f..'tY-2'J7?1'5 .
Try Our Home Flour
Never was made better. War flour is a thing of the
past---and our White Rose is again at its
. H. EVANS
n--llilor-ll1ll-ll1ll'u-u:1::+:: I:-' ' a:L:l1l:7lI-l:71l-lA--n-ln1ll--no-:l1ruv
A-:fx 1: I: '1: :rat lxlxllflitfr
', JQJL7 i
,...,.,....,,,....,,...,,,,.,,,,...,....,,......,.,,,,,......I.,,,,.,...,.....,,.,,,,..,..,..w.....,....I...,...........,,.....,,.....H.. H... ,. ..,.,....,......,....,.,,,,..,,,....,......w......m
nf' ECDL' ., i---i .A I1 - .
- ...f Q., .f f . ' Wo- Q , lie -
fa 4 '
ff' 4 V v
ALWAYS THE BEST AND LATEST
Motion Pictures I
mmm IIKII Wm Illlblllll H IIIIl'yIIIII'I"'II,!'Iy I IlxKAIIII'IIIKlyllltyllllyllilxyzlllwNVNKyI,INXVVIVYAyyIyyII'y'yyy,,lIyKIII MW
PRICES ALWAYS RIGHT I
I I .iiI, that c.,y I-..-, .c,,a I Im.- I
Boise Miller-"Why was Eve I
made?" QB I
John Wisterman-'tFor Adam's
express company." E
Wayne G.-"A kiiss is the lan- 3
guage of love." h
Esther B.-"Why d1on't you say Furniture and I
something." Q .
.il I Undertaking
"Here waiter you brought me T-T
two eggs and I only ordered one." CORNER LINCOLN WAY
"I know it, sir, but I didn't ,
have the heart to separate them EAST AND LIBERTY I
after all these yearsft STREETS I
iii - I
Cyril Wisler-"Whats the mat-
ter W-ith fth-at big fish playing cen- A513 th? man mlm g
Ed. Defifbig-"Oh, he just got
mixed up with the taJckle."
One Hundred Twenty-three
fiI4'HT'1' H'I'II1ITE 11-811 l'2!f!l Iillillt ZI+'.3'Il-182 II?Z: l-Uvlllibfrllli-llfillll --Il ffIl2IlTllTll11lll1lf S-721:-:::lllI-Sli: ii lr-I-:iii
Can you imagine Mildred Without Frank?
Tillie keeping silent?
A Better -
I Constance getting 40 on fa test?
Katy not Hiftlllgo 1
g S e Austin not mumunnmumm uunmnnuunmnn num nmumvumm
- l , Eleanor with yellow curly ihair? --,
! Garland Shumaker with small feet?
i Virginia behaving in Frenfch?
i H Store Very - Immmmmmmw vimmmmimmmuumumvuunn nnmunn runmwu um:
I in shoe style and shoe quality and a th, VZ'?'St0?1ffHRay' ban you , explam
0 ' ' 0 '1s'propos11on. guy!
i foot-fitting service 1n a class with Ray M.1-'AYes Mamy , 0
i towns manytimes larger than Galion Miss WGSf011-f"1'hGn I SUPDOSB every-
I H Extreme size and width range - --i
.Q are here for the people who are Robfert S3baSUan"HMOiher ls that bay ,W , Q
I . . rum in tha-t brown bottle on the 'ta'ble?" Z E hard to Ht 0fd1Ua1'11V Mother-"No, dear that is glue." WW l"
. Bob-"Maybe thats why my hat Wont fm- A
. pmgt equa lty P come on. ,,
I fl We are kee ' h 1' U QA Q ULE E
E and the prices DOWN to the very
. . Q.-Why is tlhe "Spy" like a girl?
I lowest point possible' A.-Because every fellow should have
i . one of his own -and not borrow the other
, H Assortments are at their best feuoww
I . W
1 1'1ghfU0W --4 STQRAG E
E , Miss John-"What is meant by the
I I Tillie C.--"A negro servarnitf' I ACCESSORIES
I ,, . 1---il
i . Mr. Groff-"Oxygen is essential to all
' animal existence. 'Ifhere could 'be no life ,,...,.m.....,...,H,.,.......,,.,,,,,..,.
1 . . . S. .
. without it. Strange to say, 'it was not dis-
covered until a century ago when-" QNETE STATES AND
S Virginia S.-"What did they do 'before
iv X it was discovered, Prof." f RACINE
i MASONIC TEMPLE BUILDING Senior lwatching Freshie running to 1 A
1 106,108 Lincoln Way West 1 schoolj-"You clan always tell a Freshman E l by her run."
' l' h' 1
l Galomo lo 1 Freshman-"Yes, and you can always .
I tell a Senior my her tongue."
71117111 u-as-:D-n1n1:li:11ol.i:c.iu1ln1lz7x4:c :: :: 2:1 nie:-::i::+:-fQn1:r: ul1:i1ll1nil1ttl:r,YJcixi::in7.171ri:: st.-' 73141: lil
One Hundred Twenty-four
Wayne G.-"Can you nazme the
:states where women outnumber
Esther 'B.-"No dear, I can't."
Wayne-"Neither 'can I. I'll
tell you Why. There aren'vt any."
Mr. Shaw-"While I was in the
army I knew a man who could
7 r :: Wal-111: I I rfelfx lip-gfx : :fhrzeuufn 1417117 .nun
Mar h Art Studio
and Gift Shop
neither read nor write. I wrote
an all his letters to his mother for f
Refba C.-"Could she read V A V A H M V I
6 3 S t e , , H143fJ1l.?HL'.'JifiPf?Jff WINE!'lflllllllilllfawll 'lJH!!WH!!!HH!HHS'IHHHJHHJ9lHlrWlilllllvlilllllIHHJEJHI, lDh'Jv,ltlfffllllwllllHI, JlEUM llllilflllll!f3Ul?flli'.'.'llfNlI
lo'-' Teacher-"What was the gten- I R I I S
eral belief concerning 'the shape I
of the World in 'time of C'O1l1!I1- 'hHCi!Q1J.'f!Jfl'JJ5ff.lCHlL'liflifhl'JJPFMRJCJIM'IGZ'FDI'I','fi'1'v','fM'.'i'l'f'.l'f'f'!2i5!ff-YMf2 l.'fi1PHPM?fJl!l'if,'h'r'Ml''l'l'lW!t'iiNH,'.lX'I','I'IFHWh'Wi'-'i'4'M'lWY lf' i',H'l'!!Iw'i'l: '.','i 'l'.'l'l'll'l'I'f':'i T
' bus?" a
Helen D.-"It was square then, 4
4 Whikn Y but now 'lt's crooked," In
IrmD firever lslpe'ndlngi dollars Parker Fountain Pens
o ars -on my gn' X -
Flowers are S0 high SV ' Fulper Pottery Kodaks and Albums I
Nearly touch the 'sky ' H' Bessmger . . 0 ' A H
Then an too 'soon they fade and D 1 , Aft1St1C Plcture Frammg I
die 1 ea er in , , ,
Candm are Outrag-ions Wallace Nuttmgs Artists Matenal
Dips are 'out of sight f - - -
1,11 just my her Wax cama- Amateur Fmlshlng and Enlargmg
They'l1 be good for gum, bye and d I
Groff-"Name 'three articles , ' - T
- - H O1't1I1 o
containing sharclh. I Y T
Austin-"Two icuff-s and a col- 1 F
Goods S 1
Dorothy M.' Cin Domestic Sci- ' - 7 I I
ence,-flJave coffee is a yellowish ' SOUTH MARKET STREET, GALION, O. I
red berry." i
ll-ll-ll,7:n1c: 'll--aiu-:LV :I--nf::i::f::.1l V 1--11:41:11-131173-1 Y u-on-3112: ::-::, :: :ix :: 31:11 '
- One Hundred Twenty-five
.n .: ::-,grain 7,27-an-I-.: .l-.ati
h A p-g1gq1g.1.. -01.11
.fn ,.. .. .. , . ,.
5 'IYeaeher+f'UseK rtbhe word mifgrate in ak KY M
sentence. ' .
E Geor2gucI7II:sIE1iIgIc,Ing eatngrandfather knew
I . 'fb' I,
I "Do you know my brother?" . Yyfiyfg
. "Yes, he and I Sleep in the -slame Liter-
'93l:Niii-1'nzN:0-:-4:-:-44.14-:44"':'+:'-:'+:w:":-Oz''23 alum Claw' I 'f' ff' I 'MII' L'
One Hundred Twenty-six
First Manufacturer-"Your factory is
well equipped fbut you can't hold 'a candle to
the stuff I turn out."
Second Mianufaeturer?-"An.d what do
Mr. Deetz hlad sung a certain song a few
days before and was still humming it.
Deetz-'That song seems to haunt me."
His wfife-ANNO wonder, look how you
Fortbear! Rememwber well there are
no fans in Hell!
"Well I must be off."
"I tlhought so the first time I met you."
Mr. Deetz-"Those are queer scales you
have there. I suppose they are the ambus-
Pearl K.-"A-mlbuscad-e kind?"
Prof.--"Yes they lie in weight so to
Mrs. Wisler-"Did y-ou put in fresh
water for t'he gold fish?"
Dorothy-"No, they aint drunk up what
I gave them yesterday."
Clarice Bates-"I wonder where Ivey
got that swell fur?"
Thelma G.--"I don'1t know but our col-
lie dog disappeared lfast week."
lfuf.:-'fzfacguf xi- --fm -f--' -- ---f -e - - f-f -- -- --- 1
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9 I fffflbe '
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The Great Electric
DYE ELECTRIC CC.
LINCOLN WAY EAST
Supplies, Fixtures, Wiring
fY::- :- , si -. 1 :i 1 1 , ::f.n1..1n1nn1 in-g
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mr Jon N u sn Goss-A is I ' ..
I 'UU'-QRANDMA nfl, .,3m7.j-wifi, xgvxgglfl-E - ' I
WANTS To sei V,., 'Z A .
i " Wi?-lf? he QJ i
, iff n -ff-
i ,il MU! Ill ff 9, A W X Famous Footwear 7
,. ggi, H - rw an 1' 1451 Q :
I U F HF! ' fa firfie F F r' 1 made b l
I .Qgjwk . 1 'A V! -,., - , 5 , ' y I
i ' ' ' "WE-it - F - eu' ,,,...ma. is r '
56' 1 as i jr All r Famous Makers
f- sf " ",' A 1 ' :
I ,fl CC- Lv . L 7' 5:Tf'
, gkv i I Queen Quallty BOSt0Ill2I1 '
- - 1 Commonwealth Shoe SL I
I A - I - Thomas G. Plant Co. Tea Co. . l
I "' I ggognsaifg l For Women For Men
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WHEN You WANT
JE WELR Y
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BUYING GOOD JEWELRY and Silverware
is an investment that brings big returns. It always
looks good and gives full satisfaction. It helps your
standing socially as well as in a business way. We
ask you to visit our store and see the many, many
beautiful articles for your personal adornment. Our
goods and our prices will please you so well you will
sing our praises to all your frienais.
N G. KNIGHT a co.
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One Hundred Thirty
Uldleness Tends to Vice"
"Web Kelly, Physician, Piqua, O.
"C, M. Penper, Journalist and Author, VVash-
ington, D. C.
T Dead. 1' Married.
TS. S. Pague.
TW. P. Stentz.
1872 TLena Pepper.
Almeda Bllslng-Reagle, Gallon, O.
'George Daily, Gallon, O.
Alma Duck-I-Iackedorn, Gallon, O.
"A, W. Lewis, Lawyer, Gallon, O.
Helen Oburn-Crafts, washington, D.
Clara Ogden-Stewart, Columbus, O.
Alice Riblet-XVilson, Kokomo, Ind.
Mary Martin-Knoble, Aspinwall, Pa.
"Mihi Cu ra Futuri"
Hortense Camp-Lee, New York City,
Helen Harding-Meredith, Santa Anna,
Charles McBeth, Denver, Colo.
'James Vining, Hotel Keeper, Florida and N.
Alice Whitworth-W'heaton, Port Clinton, O.
S. L. Smith, Teacher, Bellcfontaine, O.
"Onward to the Goal"
Estella Coyle, Librarian, Gallon, O.
Carrie Euler, XVashington, D, C.
Clara Frankenburger-Sawyer, Mansfield, O.
Lou Hoffstettcr, Teacher, Gallon. O.
Nettie Kinsey Teacher, Gallon, O.
"Frank Kinsey, Physician, Fremont, O.
Carrie Johnson-Rihlet, Gallon, O.
Jennie Martin, Teacher, Gallon, O.
'A. VV. Monroe, Sec. Building 8.: Loan, Gallon
"They VVork VVho 'Winn
Gussie Carhart, Los Angeles, Cal.
Ella Crim-Warrington, San Francisco, Cal.
"Albert Kinsey, Pharmacist, Crestline, O.
'Rufus Moore, Attorney, Toledo, O.
'Frank Snyder, Grocer, Gallon, of
Hesse Young. A
Melville Smith, Electrician, Cuyahoga Falls, 0. .
Hester Smith-Ridenour, Clarksburg, YV. Va.
Anna Stiefel, Artist, Gallon, O.
Emma Cave-Lowe, Cleveland, O.
Ella Campbell-Adair, Cleveland, O.
Ollie Crim-Crim. San Francisco, Cal.
Ada Gochenour-XVilliums-Daze, Marion, O.
Lizzie Hosford-Plowe, Peoria, Ill.
Ed Johnson,-Agent, Los Angeles, Cal.
"Find a Way or Make lt"
Helen Bassit-Spittle, Bellefontalne, O.
Cora Coyle-Funck, Wooster, O.
'fllick Harding, Lawyer, Santa Anna, Cal.
Alice Krohn, Teacher, Gallon, O.
Nina Nvineland-Snyder, Gallon, O.
'Eugene Monroe, Barherton, O.
Nettie McBane-Golliday, Kansas City, Mo.
Laura Pague-Elliott, Kansas City, Mo. '
Ida Traul-Fate, Kansas City, Mo.
Tillie iVernle-Nichols, VVashington.
'lCarrie Oburne. ,
One Hundred Thirty one
"He Conquers Who Endures"
Addie Bull-Clark, Marion, O.
"Julius Else, Machinist, Bucyrus, O.
Frank Fralic, Mgr. Gas Co., Galion, O.
'Clarence Johnson, Chicago, Ill.
Ida Krohn-Seif, Galion, O.
Estella Krohn-Healy, Delaware, O.
Della Quigley-Euler, Cleveland, O.
'Alonzo Snyder, Lawyer, Cleveland, 0.
"F'inis Coronat Opus"
Lula Burget-House, Gallon, O.
'Fred Rowe, Engineer, Galion, 0.
Kittie Spittle-Hollinsworth, Columbus, 0.
Maud Wineland, Tacoma, Washington.
"Strive for Higher Culture"
Kate Barlowe, Philadelphia, Pa.
Carrie Barlowe, Philadelphia, Pa.
Cora Carhart-Laikin, California.
Mamc Dietrich-Brown, Columbus, O.
Carrie Fisher-Marshall, Kansis City, Mo.
Lou Smith-Bundy, Sarosto, Florida.
May White Freeze, Bloomington, Ill.
"Prove All Things"
Nattie Belton-Booth, Greenville, Pa.
Anna Chateau-Hassinger, Galion, O.
'Will Krohn, Physician, Chicago, Ill.
Belle Ridgeway-Hlllyer, Oberlin, O.
Nellie Stewart-Gill, Galion, O.
"For Life Not for School, We Learn"
Mary Baldinger, Teacher, Galion, O.
Laura Claes, Post Office Clerk, Galion, O.
One Hundred Thirtyftwo
-wr :f:7'. " ' ' Af -ff, ,. 't i
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Jennie Cook-Rowe, Galion, O.
Ella Connors, Galion, O.
Carrie Gill-Todd, Dixon, Ill.
Lydia Kinsey-Porter, Columbus, O.
Sadie Mackey-Pounder, Galion, O.
Jennie Niles-Noonen, Garrett, Ind.
Rena Reese, Librarian, Denver, Colo.
Lulu Ristine-I-Ianlin, Indianapolis, Ind.
Sadie VVinans-Moss, Marion, O.
Mable Vlfineland-Herbold, Galion, O.
"Trifles Make Perfection, But Perfection Is No
Jennette Snyder-Motsinger, Galion, O.
'Prosper Gregg, Engineer, Marion, 0.
Jennie Logan-Schauck, Dayton, O.
Ida McFarquhar-Smith, Trenton, Mo.
"John McIntosh, Druggist, Philadelphia, Pa.
Belle McManes-Rowley, Columbus, O.
Addie Mastick, Milliner, Cleveland, O.
Oliva Mochel-Beringer, Fremont, 0.
May Rogers, Cleveland, O.
'John VVineland, Elkhart, Ind.
Ida Wenzell, Harpers Ferry, Va.
D. E. Zimmerman, Real Estate Agent, Galion.
"Give Your Good Qualities Action"
Gertie Busch-Boggs, Cleveland, O.
Maud Campbell-Cloakey, Cleveland, O,
Lovie Hosford-Roadhouse, Roadhouse, Ill.
WV. F. Krohn, Chicago, Ill.
Dflisey Langendefer-Winans, Delphos, O.
'Charles Linsley, Phoenix, Ariz.
Lizzie Morrison-Wineland, Elkhart, Ind.
' Mary Miller, Marion, O.
Bernice Osborne-Collins, Detroit, Mich.
Luella Tracht, Teacher, Galion, 0.
Belle Wooley-Joyce, Cleveland, O.
"Be a Hero in the Strife"
Jennie Bland-Irwin, Galion, O.
'James Bryant, Architect, Philadelphia, Pa.
'Thad Bryant, Contractor, Texacana., Ark.
'Frank Cook, Erie Agent, Galion, O. I
Emma Hoyt-Whittlesay, Cleveland, O.
Ella McCool, Stenographer, Cleveland, O.
Inez Miller, Teacher, Galion, O.
Laura Mitchell-Johnson, Mansfield, O.
Belle Myers-Porch, Chicago, Ill.
'Homer Quigley, Engineer, Bellefontaine, O
Etta Rhinehart-Cook, Gallon, O.
Cora Taylor-Belser, Galion, O.
"Charles Tracht, Florist, Galion, O.
"They Conquer Who Think They Can"
Lena Altstaetter, Waynesville, N. Carolina.
'Ed Barr, Gov. Clerk, Washington, D. C.
Jennie Ledman-Stout, Granville, O.
Belle Morison-Barr, Washington, D. C.
Laura Morgan, Librarian, Bellefontaine, O.
'James Ross, Cleveland, O.
Mary Tuttle Mateer, Mt. Gilead, O.
Maggie Wineland-Palmer, Seattle, Washington
Grace Barbour-Meglish, Spokane, Wash.
Mary Caldwell-Fink, Galion, O.
Melvin Cloak, N. Electric, Galion, O.
Grace Weston, H. S. Teacher, Galion, O.
Cora Helfrich-Gerhart, Lakewood, O.
Erva Krohn-Cook-Mateer, Mt. Gilead, O.
Maud Reed-Slough, Mansfield, O.
'Francis Shumaker, Washington, D. C.
Ella Traxler-Brinkman, Bucyrus, O.
Bertie VValters-Wildenthaler, Galion, O.
'Judd Casey, Canton, 0.
Kate Chateau, Bookkeeper, Galion, O.
Nina Faile-King, Galion, O.
'Fred Schaefer, Merchant, Galion, O.
"No Steps Backward"
Grace Bryan-Morgan, Galion, O.
Laura Case-Nichols, Galion, O.
Clara Cannan, Indianapolis, Ind.
Ernest Cleverdon, Physician, Austin, Tex.
Nettie Ernsberger-VVerner, Cleveland, O.
Georgia Hackedorn-VVhite, Galion, O.
Ollie Mackey-Yeager, Toledo, O,
Mamie Prince-Bates, Chicago, Ill.
Grace Raymond, Bookkeeper, Galion, O.
'Fred Spittle, Bellefontaine, National Bank,
Emma Altstaetter-Springfield, Waynesfield, N.
'Lewis Barker, Attorney, Columbus, O.
Laura Barker, Teacher, Akron, O.
Bertha Barr-Stiefel, Galion, O.
Katherine Biebighauser-Helfrich, Galion, O.
Nettie Harriman-Schillinger, Rutland, Vt
Euphemia Morrison, Toledo, O.
Maud McCuen-Morgan, Bellefontaine, O.
Irene Meuser-Buchholz, LaGrande, Oregon.
Ernest Pilgrim, Schnectady, N. Y.
'Frederick Altstaetter, Savannah, Georgia.
Eva Cronenwett-Burt, Galion, O.
Edith Hoag-Weil, Cleveland, O.
Alice Hoyt, Musician, Cleveland, O.
Mary Murrel-Pastor, Henderson, 1.11.
Jay Persons, Physician, Montana.
3- -1, egh.-A, ?3..,.,..,- .' ' ., ,I ' ,
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Estella Reisinger-Lovett, Cleveland, O.
Emma Rick-Schultz, Ashland, O.
Harriett Uhl-Gettman, Bucyms, O.
"Pluck, Perseverance, Prosperity'
Clara Barker, Teacher, Akron, 0.
Leila Castle-Harmon, Montreal, Canada.
Marian Hackedorn, Teacher, Brooklyn, N.
Jennie Hoag-Albin, Cleveland, O.
Lillie Lepper-Ritchie, Lima, O.
May Miller-Hendrickson, Phoenix, Ariz.
Lora Persons, Teacher, Hiram College, Hiram,
"VVilbert Shumaker, General Manager of Fruit
Dispatch Co., New York City.
"Non Quis, Sed Quid"
Cherry and Cream
Hedwig Altstaettcr-Love, Waynesville, N. Car.
Bertha Auckerman-Maple, Galion, O.
Maude Atkinson-Snodgrass, Marion, 0.
Mayme Colley-Busch, Ft. Wayne, Ind.
Grace Cook-Risley, Marion, O.
Blanche Cuthbert-Eberhart, Huntington, I
Bertha Dice, Stenographer, Galion, O.
Lenore Igou-Highleman, St, Louis, Mo.
Jennie Jenkinson, Bellefontaine, O.
Edna Krohn-Line, Galion, O.
Robert Kunkel, Physician, Piqua, O.
Myrtle Lovett-Knote, Galion, O.
'fAnne Mouser-Bodley. '
Ethel McBeth-Colley, Chicago, Ill.
'Arthur Shumaker, Cleveland, O.
Aural Marvin-VVard, Chicago, Ill.
Nina McBeth-Perrot, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Estella Robe, California.
Alice Reisinger-Shumaker, Cleveland. O.
Laura Sayre-Shumaker, Galion, O.
Lester Shelly, Pharmacist, Toledo, 0.
Ruth Wimmie-Wagner, Galion, O.
'Clarence Winans, Teacher, Cleveland Heights.
Nellie Wemple-Jones, Bucyrus, O.
Cardinal and Cream
'J. George Austin, Erie Auditor, Passaic,
Bertha Block-Bradfleld, Galion, O.
'Floyd Davis, Cleveland, O.
Jennie Davis-Bland, Columbus, O.
"VV. V. Goshorn, Postmaster, Galion, O
'Elmer Harmon, Portland, Oregon.
Fred Helfrich, Gardener, Galion, O.
Bertha Hackedorn, Gallon, O.
'George Kochendefer, Editor, Mansfield, 0
'Curtis Laughbaum, Minister, Nevada, O
Myrtle Ness-Blackman, Syracuse, N. Y.
Nella Neff-Herndon, Galion, O.
Georgia Wemple, Actress, Detroit, Mich
Grace Sponhauer-Conners, Horton, Kan.
On! On- On!
Olive and Cream
Norma Allen-Smith, Lorain, O.
Olive Barr-Henkel, Mansfield, 0.
Florence Barker-Goshorn, Galion, O.
Grace Boice-Miller, Galion, O.
VVood Colver, Middletown, Ind.
Evalyn Gilmer, Cleveland, O.
Bertha Gugler, Teacher, Akron, O.
Anna Helmuth-Blythe, Cleveland, O.
'Carl Henkel, Attorney, Mansfield, O.
'Nellis Hackedorn, Cleveland, O.
'Harvey Heiser, Buffalo, N. Y.
Katherine King, Nurse, Galion, O.
Will Miller, Artist, Cleveland, O.
Myrtle Moore, Stenographer, Los Angeles Cal
Bertha Poister-Hahn, Galion, O.
'Arthur Traul, Physician, Akron, O.
One Hundred Thirty three
Bertha Reisinger-Mathias, Gallon, O.
Mary Reagle-Brelning, Gallon. O.
"Thus Endeth the Frist Lesson"
Orange and Black
Eda Altstacttcr-Thom, Army Supbly Base,
Florence Bryan-Stout, Parkersvilie, W. Va.
'Elmer Chrlstman, Civil Engineer, Seattle
Carrie Cuthbert, Cleveland, O.
Glenmore Davis, Press Agent, New York City.
Minnie Flanery, Telegraph Operator, Griffith
Harry Funk, New York.
Ruth Hagerman-Winans, Cleveland, O.
Elsa Helfrich, Stenographer, Gallon, O.
'Harry Kinsey, Erie R. R. Employe, Meadvllle
Valeria Kiess-Metzlcr, Toledo, O.
Iva Kincaid-Christman, Bucyrus, O.
Laura Koppe, Cashier, The Globe, Gallon, O.
Grace Knoble-Hulscher, New York City.
Alma Klopp-Sayre, Gallon, O.
Gerogiana Lewis-Fuchs, Mansfield, 0.
Grace McCool, Stenographer, Gallon, O.
Hilda Miller, Teacher, Ishpeming, Mich.
Belle Monroe, Teacher, Akron, O.
Adelaide Murray-Sigler, Cleveland, O.
Anna Pilgrim-Reed, Lima, 0.
'Rolla Reisinger, Drugglst, Barberton, O.
Adelia Simon-VValters-Kurtz, Nienah, NVis.
Vinnie Spraw-Vifarden, Gallon, O.
'Leo Sauerbrum, New Washington, O.
Nellie Kline-King-Schcmp, Spokane, W'ash.
One Hundred Thirty-four
,I ,Inna .-.',,,..,, w ' ' .. , - ,
-.:. . yr."-' ' . ,n '. '
Purple and Green
'Arthur Block, Pharmacist, Columbus, O.
Laura Crissinger-Castle, Gallon, O.
Adelia Dice-McKeown, Columbus, O.
Lottie Guinther-Heinlen, Bucyrus, O.
Milo Hart, St, Louis, Mo.
Nettie Helfrich-Manzer, Gallon, O.
Dan Hassinger, Artist, New York.
Irene Harmon-I-Iull, Cleveland, O.
Mannie I-Ierskowitz, Merchant, Oklahoma City
'Joe Jepson, Pharmacist, Cleveland, O.
'George James, Traveling Man, St. Louis, Mo.
Myrtle Kincaid-McFarquhar, Buffalo, N. Y.
Agnes Kelly-Vaughan, Ingram, Pa.
'Carl Knoble, Physician, Sandusky, O.
Ora Lonius-Shaffer, Canton, O.
'Fred Lerach, Cincinnati, O.
Josie Merrick, Lawyer, Cleveland, O.
'Clarence Rybolt, Teacher, Oklahoma City, Ok.
George Rhone, Contractor, Kern City, Cal.
Charles Schmidt, Pharmacist, Marion, O.
Edna Unckrich-Knoble, Sandusky, O.
'John Wiggs, H. Instructor, Oak Park, Ill.
"Leave No Stone Unturned"
American. Beauty Rose
Crimson and Steel '
Clarence Barr, Draughtsman, Birmingham, Ala
Jennie Beck-Klopp, Columbus, O.
Jessie Carr-Taylor, Bucyrus, O.
Gertrude Castle-Garverich, Gallon, O.
'Earl Casey, Cashier, Gallon, O.
John Condon, Yardmaster, New York City.
'Dan Cook, Lawyer, Lorain, O.
Kathryn Colley-Andress, Cleveland, O.
Herbert Freese, Designing Engineer, Gallon, O.
Claude Funk, Motor NVorks, Cleveland, O.
Bertha Graham, Musician, Gallon, O.
'Carl Gugler, Attorney, Gallon, O.
Mary Hollister-Southard, Columbus, O.
'Alfred Johnson, Freeport, O.
'John Kleinknecht, Gallon, O.
'Edwin Laughbaum, Pellston, Mich.
Kate Mitchell-Casey, Gallon, O.
Laura Mueller, Clerk, Gallon, O.
'VVill Moore, Birmingham, Ala.
Gail Ridgway, University Music Teacher, Den-
Ada Slough-Newman, Gallon, O.
'Otho Monroe, Physician, New York City.
"We Pass This Way But Once"
White Tea Rose
Purple and Gold
'Edward Baldinger, R, R. Employe, Gallon, O.
'Ernest Barr, Journalist, Los Angeles, Cal.
Mabel Bracher-Cunningham, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Marie Brown, Teacher Ashland College, Ash-
land, O. . ,
Tressie Ely-I-Iouloose, Chicago, Ill.
Ida Grebe-Grobe, Cleveland, O. .
Anna Gugler, Stenographer, Akron, O.
Blanche Hart, Cleveland, O.
Dana Hassinger, Milliner, Dayton, O.
'Roy Hagerman, Civil Engineer, Cincinnati, O.
Myrtle Hunter-Dennick, New York City.
'Emily Hollister, California.
Mayme Kelly, Gallon, O.
'Earl Longstreth, Pharmacist, Sacramento,
Lydia Marcus, Stenographer, Gallon, O.
Cora Poister, Stenographer, Gallon, O.
Emma Rexroth-Desilets, Gallon, O.
Adra Rusk-Romig, Urichsville, O.
Ethel Reisinger, Stenographer, California.
'Horace Sayre, Pharmacist, Sacramento, Cal.
Ethel Sharrock-P'umphrey, Canton, of
Ruby Stough-Cammeron, St. Thomas, Canada.
"Onward, Upward, Never Backward"
Turquoise and Black
Blossom Burgert, Cashier, Gallon, O .
Nina Berger-Kahen, Cleveland, O.
Emma Burgener-Sherer, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Ethel Adair, Stenographer, Cleveland, O. 'Roy Arter, Electrical Engineer, Galion, Ohio.
Earl Crissinger, Galion Iron Works, Galion, O.
Harry Davis, Automobile Clerk, Detroit, Mich.
Liana Eysenbach, Stenographer, Galion, O.
John Fox, Physician,
'Frank Humberger, Music Teacher, Troy, Ohio.
Bertie Jackson, Teacher, Sandusky, O.
Grace Kates-Cook, Lorain, O.
Mildred Jackson-Sennet, Crestline, O.
Hattie Kern, Clerk, Mt. Gilead, Ohio.
'Ben Koppe, Pittsburgh, Pa.
, Galion, Ohio.
Cleo Kreitcr, Galion, O.
Etta Kunkel, Galion, O.
May Lovette-Miller, Galion, O.
'Alden Metheany, In
surance Agent, Galion, O
Mary Monnett-Smith, Nevada, 0.
'Paul Monroe, Sales
Mgr., Galion, O.
Bertha Nelson-Flack, Galion, O.
'Roy Riblet, Rector,
Georgia Shumaker-Philps, Flint, Mich.
Minnie Stentz-Henderson, Mansfield, O.
'Clarence Unckrieh, Machinist, Galion, O,
"The End IS Not Yet"
Orange and Black
Jessie Barr-Dinkle, Gallon, O.
Clara Qronenwett, Bookkeeper, Galion, O.
'Allie Diamond, Plumber, Galion, O.
'W'ilbur Elser, State College, New Mexico.
Effie Ely. Teacher, Poctilla, Idaho.
Arthur Freese, Draughtsman, Galion, O.
Edna Flanery-Ruse, Delaware, O.
Rosa Ila Grindell, VVesterville, O,
Naomi Holmes-Meuser, Ashland, O.
Ethel Kincaid-Dye, Galion, O.
Carrie Lanius, Galion, O.
Vivia Lackworth y-M
arlowe, Marion, O.
Vlfesley Miller, Phoen
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'Courtland Meuser, Physician, Ashland, 0.
'Edgar Mahla, Physician, Marion, O.
Ruby Pitkin-Elser, State College, New Mex.
Edith Poister-Hughes, Mansfield, O.
Elizabeth Ricksecker, Galion, O.
'Rodney Reese, Office Work, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Dorothy Shuls-Diamond, Galion, O.
Ethel Vfilson, Designer, Barberton, O.
Orange and Black
Marguerite Armour-Unckrich, Galion, O.
'John Bair, Engineer, Marion, O.
Alice Barker- Goshorn, Massillon, O.
TAbba Boice. -
'Glenn Braden, Farmer, Galion, O.
Herbert Burgener, Los Angeles, Cal. .
Inez Cronenwett-Court, Steam Corners, O.
'Marco Farnworth, Michigan.
Selma Gommel-Stoker, Cleveland, O.
'Howard I-Iackedorn, Pullman, Washington.
Inez Green-0'Neil, Cleveland, O.
Helen Hollister-Vogel, Japan.
'fGaylord Humberger, Dayton, O.
Naomi Knight-Metheany, Galion, O.
Florence Lanius-Williams, Willard, O.
'Earl Laughbaurn, Postal Clerk, Galion, O.
Beatrice Marvin-Hazelett, Cincinnati, O.
'.Iohn W. Miller, Phoenix, Ariz.
Bessie Moderwell-Beimforde, Indianapolis, Ind.
Helen Parkinson, Akron, O.
Frieda Plack-Hartman, Missionary, China.
Laura Poister, Galion, O.
Carrie Rexroth-Kurtz, Bucyrus, O.
'Herman Ricker, Postal Service, Galion, O.
Clifford Rogers, Civil Service, Cleveland, O.
Tony, Schreck-Laser, Shelby, O.
Harry Tamblyn, Detroit, Mich.
Herbert Baker, Pharmacist, Galion, O.
Edna Berger-Snyder-Pemberton, Cleveland, O.
Oscar Block, Art Institute, Chicago, Ill.
'Mert Brown, Teacher, Zanesville, 0.
Hazel Brown-Bayer, Galion, O,
Laura Bryfogle, Music Instructor, Seattle,
Sylvia Colmery, Mt. Gilead, O.
Vassar Dressler-Moore, Medina, O.
Horace Freese, Mechanical Draughtsman, Gal-
Cora Gillispie, Clerk, Columbus, O.
Francis Gottdiener, Cleveland, O.
.Iohn Green, Elec. Engineer, Kentucky.
Fred Guinther, Elec. Eng,, Newark, N. J.
'Mart Helfrich, Physician, Galion, O.'
Grace Flagle-Day, Cleveland, O.
Muriel Herbold-Riblet, New Jersey.
Russell James, Attorney, Chcago, Ill.
Blanche Keifer-Eichhorn, Galion, O.
Minnie Kreiter, Nurse, Galion, 0.
Helen Larkworthy, Chicago, Ill.
Edna Lowe-Kirke, Cleveland, O.
Clara Manzer, Bookkeeper, Galion, O.
Hazel Mains-May, Shelby, O.
'Kenneth Marsh, Galion, O.
Lena Monroe-Snyder, Akron, O.
Stella Morton-Phalen, Marion, O.
Lois Priest, Stenograrlhcr, Kent, O,
Virginia Reese, Nurse Public School, Riverside,
'Harold Rowe, Marion, O.
'Clark Schneeberger, Morgan Engineering Co.,
Norma Snyder-Jenkins, Galion, Ohio.
Hilda Sickmiller, Stenographer, Mansfield, Ohio.
Gertrude Sutter, Norwalk, Ohio.
'Dean Talbott, Attorney, Galion, Ohio.
'Carl Traeht, Vvindow Decorator, New Decatur,
Ada VVhitse1l-Talbott, Galion, Ohio
Turquoise and Black
Daisy and Fern
'Howard Barr, Cleveland, Ohio.
One Hundred Thirty tive
l .vm .4 ,. 5 ,
. zo I
Mary Bechtol, Galion, Ohio.
Ollie Brick, Missionary, Japan.
Edna Crltzer-Holt, Cleveland, Ohio.
May Cronenwett-Holmes, Kenton, Ohio.
Esther Dressler, Marion, Ohio.
Cleo Gledhill, Teacher, Nevada, Ohio.
'Robert Guinther, Lawyer, Akron, O.
Esther Hale-Bush, Indianapolis, Ind.
Garda Holmes-Ness, Galion, Ohio.
'Lyman Hoffman, Physician, Cleveland, O.
Hazel Kline, Marion, Ohio.
'John Laughbaum, Minister, Edinburg, Ind.
'Albert Lemley, Mt. Gilead, Ohio.
Cleo Lonius, Stenographer, Galion, O.
James Neff, Erie R. R. Employee, Marion, Ohio.
Asta Pfeifer, Teacher, Galion,
Dora Pilgrim-Davis, Findley, Ohio..
Nina Pletcher, San Diego, California.
'James Porter, Electrician, Cleveland, Ohio.
Edith Ricker-Thayer, Galion, Ohio,
Hazel Rowe-Kyle, Detroit, Michigan.
Chauncy Rusk, Erie Employee, Galion, Ohio.
Fanny Snodgrass-Smith, Crestline, Ohio.
Roy Socin, Store Mgr., Frankfort, Indiana.
H3291 S0Cifl-Campey, Cleveland, Ohio.
'Archie Unckrich, County Surveyor, Bucyrus,
Jeanette Vlfyne, Peoria, Illinoise.
Purple and Gold
'Harry Albrecht, Erie Employee, Marion, Ohio.
Miriam Allen-Stetson, New York City.
'Maurice Allen, Physician, Cleveland, Ohio.
Edward Boyer, Galion, Ohio.
Ethel Beck-Kishler, Junction City, Ohio.
Etta Bersinger-Ricker, Galion, Ohio.
Fred Cleland, Galion, Ohio.
Pauline Davis, Teacher, Galion, Ohio.
Edna Draa, Stenographer, Akron, Ohio.
Beatrice Ebert, Stenographer, Cleveland, Ohio.
Edna Grebe, Cleveland, Ohio.
Anna Hollister-Bausch, Niagara Falls, N. Y.
Helen Judge, New York.
. , I I
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'Calvin Knisley, City Solicitor, Galion, Ohio.
Fred Kreiter, Galion, Ohio.
'Joseph Kunkle, Galion, Ohio.
Edna Gugler, Akron, Ohio.
Milton Larkworthy, Druggist, Cleveland, Ohio
'Donald Marsh, Physician, .Iackson, Michigan
'Tory Marsh, Crestline, Ohio.
'Hugh Mitchell, West Point Military Academy.
Ansel Morton, Manslield, Ohio.
Lena Morton, Stenographer, Marion, Ohio.
'Reuben Pounder, Lumber Co., Galion, Ohio.
Liela Poister-Arter, Galion, Ohio.
Louise Smith-Jolly, Bucyrus, Ohio.
Maud Snyder-Junghans, Cincinnati, O.
Ida Weaver-Sherer, Galion, Ohio.
Marlon Walker-Freese, Galion, Ohio.
Nellie Schupp, Stenographer, Galion, Ohio.
"To Be Rather Than To Seem"
Olive and Cream
Cream Tea Rose
Guy Baker, Pharmieist, Galion, Ohio.
Fred Barr, Pharmacist, Galion, O.
Florence Berry-Skiles, Shelby, Ohio.
Ruth Kritzer, Teacher, Cleveland, Ohio.
'Irwin Cook, Farmer, Galion, Ohio.
Herman Dapper, Cleveland, Ohio.
Helen Dean, Galion, Ohio.
Gladys Dice-Boyd, Galion, Ohio.
Helen Daugherty-Ryan, Galion, Ohio.
Fleta Edgington-Hankel, Galion, Ohio.
Nina Eisely, Galion, Ohio. ,
Mary Else, Bucyrus, Ohio.
Marie Erfurt-Sloan, Galion, Ohio.
Stewart Ebert, Galion, Ohio.
Cleo Garberick, Galion, Ohio.
Olive Gelsanliter, Galion, Ohio.
Florence Gottdiener-Leon, Cleveland Heights
Doris Gregg, Marion, O.
Carrie Gugler, Stenographer, Akron, Ohio.
'John Guinther, Farmer, Galion, O.
Helen Hackett, Marion, Ohio.
Loretta Helfrich-Stoner, Galion, O.
Grace Jacobs-Sloan, Galion, Ohio.
Hazel Kieffer-Kuhlman, Ashville, Ohio.
Roy Kinsey, Galion, O.
Esther McClure, Stenographer, Galion, Ohio.
Earl Ocker, Turtle Creek, Pa.
Marguarete Poister-Turner, Marion, Ohio.
Edna Price-Beck, Galion, O.
Blanche Price, Bookkeeper, Marion, Ohio.
Bertha Schneeberger-Bcall,.Galion, Ohio.
Marie Schuler-Finnigan, Galion, Ohio.
Ethel Sharrock-Guinther, Galion, Ohio.
Ada Shaw-Crissinger, Galion, Ohio.
'Vance Simon, Big Four Employee, Galion
Leta Swaney, Galion, Ohio.
Fem Umberger-Cotton, Akron, Ohio.
TAnnabel Van Meter.
Isabelle Rowe-Pfelfer, Galion, Ohio.
'Joseph Wisterman, Clerk, Galion, Ohio.
"Ever At It"
Emerald and Old Rose
Pink Tea Rose
Carl Anderson, Barberton, Ohio.
Perry Brick, Galion, Ohio.
Ralph Cullison, Baltimore, Maryland.
Paul Howard, Galion, Ohio.
"VVilber King, Galion, Ohio.
'lvalter Mason, Cleveland, O.
'Porter Rishey, Marion. ,
'George Shelb, Marion, Ohio.
Arthur Shelb, Michigan.
Roy Virtue, Columbus, O.
Bernice Berger-VVilliams, Cleveland, Ohio.
Grace Cooper, Musician, Marion, Ohio.
Beatrice Clark, Nurse, Frannie, Wyo.
Ethel Diamond-Mclllyer, Galion, O.
Blanche Fox-Pelton, Cleveland, Ohio.
Nellie Freer, Teacher, Marlon, Ohio.
Norma Gelsanliter, Teacher, Cleveland, Ohio.
Ethel Guinther, Teacher, Gallon, Ohio.
Ruby Haynes, Teacher, Marion, Ohio.
Beatrice Hoffman, H. S. -Teacher, Piketon, Ohio
Inez Jacobs-Mitchell, Gallon, Ohio.
Elfrieda Kreiter, Galion, Ohio.
Alma Miller, Teacher, Galion, Ohio.
-..":: SL"-fi. . " 'ff - .V ' - .
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Hortulana McLaughlin, Galion, Ohio.
Roberta Porter-Gould, Oak Park,-Illinois.
Ruth Reynolds-Ness, Galion, Ohio.
Bess Sharrock, Canton, Ohio.
Clara Schaefer-Pounder, Gallon, Ohio.
Maud Sweeney-Shelb, Marion, Ohio.
"VVe Can Because VVe Think We Can"
Marion Davis, Gallon, Ohio.
Jean Diamond, Teacher, Galion, O.
Warren Clerk, Frannle, Wyo.
'Guy Marsh, Toledo, O.
Anna L. Daze, Musician, Marion, Ohio.
'Edward Hall, Farmer, Galion, ohio.
Roy Marlowe, Akron, Ohio.
Ralph Seif, Galion, Ohio.
'Lloyd Casey, Bookkeeper, Galion, Ohio.
Howard Cook, Galion, Ohio.
'Fred Wilson, Galion, O.
Waide Condon, Diplomatic Service, Athens,
Arthur Price, Martel, Ohio.
'Paul Robbins, Cleveland, Ohio.
'Charles Artman, Marion, O.
Lawrence Place, Bank Clerk, Galion, Ohio.
'William Peifer, Asst. Clty Forester, Cleveland
'Ernest Hickerson, Columbus, Ohio.
Bernard Mansfield, Chicago, Illinois.
Lawrence Guinther, Akron, Ohio.
Leona Bell-Glnder, Galion, Ohio.
Maud Miles, Galion, Ohio.
Viola Ernst-Kelly, Marion, Ohio.
Susie Kiddy-Sanderlin, Galion, O.
Ruth Harding-Ricker, Galion, Ohio.,
Esther Symthe, Student, Granville, Ohio.
Menzenita Smith-Gugler, Galion, Ohio.
Hazel Covault-Clark, Marion, Ohio.
Isabelle Freer, Teacher, Marion, Ohio.
Clara Thompson-Eichhorn, Galion, Ohio.
Ether Benberger, Nurse, Dayton, Ohio.
Fannie Mitchell-Hess, Cleveland, Ohio.
Florence Shealy-Knauss, Marion, Ohio.
Mabel Zimmerman-Broadsword, Marion, Ohio.
'J H, .. , ,
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Lucile Sommerside-Landstreet, Winter Garden
Florence Sweeney, Stenorgapher, Galion, Ohio.
"Life is What We Make It"
American Beauty Rose
Steel Gray and Scarlet
Roy Arnold, Galion Metallic Vault Co., Gallon,
Nellie Biebighauser-Fisher, Bucyrus, Ohio.
Ada Cook-Beck, Galion, Ohio.
'Charles Crew, Dayton, Ohio.
Mildred Dallas-Strothers, Galion, Ohio.
Helen Dressler, Mapes, Marion, O.
'Lewis Dye, Electrical Engineer, Mansfield
Miriam Ebert-Schreck, Cleveland, Ohio.
Estella Erret-Ritz, Galion, Ohio.
Florence Franks-Shaw, Galion, Ohio.
Harold Geiger, Teacher, Galion, Ohio.
Blanche Graf-Carmel, Galion, O.
Arlene Green, Stenographer, Baltimore, Md.
Helen Green-Tillman, Cleveland, Ohio.
Earl Hottenroth, Butcher, Galion, Ohio.
Mary Huston, Marion, Ohio.
Meyer L. Klein, Lawyer, Cleveland, Ohio.
Louis Kreiter, Lawyer, Cincinnati, Ohio.
Esther Lanius, Office Clerk, Marion, Ohio.
Edger Menges, Crestline, Ohio
Robert Lewis, Mansfield, Ohio.
Aurela Martin, Music Teacher, Galion, Ohio.
Naomi Martin-Kneisley, Dayton, Ohio.
Marshall V. Mansfield, Gallon, Ohio.
"Jay Maish, Insurance Agent, Marion, Ohio.
Dwight McClure, Galion, Ohio.
'George W. Miller, Baker, Galion, Ohio.
Anna Ness-Beck, VVarren, Ohio.
Lawrence Neuman, Galion, O.
Erma Resch-Martin, Fostoria, Ohio.
'livin Schreck, Cleveland. Ohio.
Hazel Townsend, California.
Bessie Strode, Columbus, O.
Olah Tracht-Haley, Carrara, Nevada.
Ethel Wells, Galion, Ohio.
Bessie Shawber, Clerk, Mansfield, Ohio.
'Carl Shaw, Auto Salesman, Galion, Ohio.
Ella Spraw, Mansfield, Ohio.
Charles Stewart, Texas..
George Stoner, Big Four Employee, Galion,'
Clyde Wise, Draughtsman, Galion, O.
'Bert Wilson, Printer, Galion, Ohio.
Carry WA'oodward-Milligan, Niles, Michigan.
Rachael Vvorley, Marion, O.
Mary Volk, Citizens Bank, Galion, Ohio.
Eliner Heidelbaugh, Farmer, Galion, Ohio.
Guida Hess-Winbigler, Gallon, Ohio.
Helen Hess-Penorrwood, Greenville, Ohio.
"Make Haste Slowly"
'Floyd Appleman, Farmer, Galion, Ohio.
John Arter, Clerk, Marlon, Ohio.
Harold Barrett, Big Four Employee, Galion,
Marjorie Brobst-Dye, Mansfield, Ohio.
Amelia Burkley-Knisley, Galion, Ohio.
Agnes Costello, Clerk, Galion, Ohio.
Edna Devenney, Marlon, Ohio.
'Arthur Ebert, Farmer, Gallon, Ohio.
Paul Ebert, Druggist, Cleveland, Ohio.
Herbert Edler, Big' Four Employee, Galion
Clem H. Franks, North Electric, Galion, Ohio.
'James Fetzer, Columbus, Ohio.
Charles Gelsanliter, Akron, Ohio.
Walter Hessenauer, Galion, Ohio.
Lewis Homer, Attorney, Galion, Ohio.
Blaine Jacobs, Farmer, Tiro, Ohio.
'Robert Marsh, Photographer, Galion, Ohio,
Dorsey Mollenkopf, Galion, Ohio.
Melinda Neuman-Haspeslagh, Bucyrus, O.
Mary Nichols, Teacher, Galion, Ohio.
Kelsie Poister, Director of Service, Galion
Mary Reese-Baker, Denver, Colorado,
Theckla Rick, Cleveland, Ohio. '
Robert Schaefer, Commercial Bank, Galion
Pauline Shultz-Bamhouse, Marion, Ohio.
.Esther Shumaker, Nurse, Cleveland, Ohio,
Josephine Seifert, Teacher, Galion, Ohio.
Walter Smith, Ashley, O.
Jennie Wisterman-Gorsuch, Kenmore, Ohio,
Norman Tracht, Galion, Ohio. .
One Hundred Thirty-se
Althea Urich, Clerk, Cleveland, O.
Raymond Virtue, Teacher, Lexington, Ohio.
Edna Zimmerman, Marlon, Ohio.
Purple and Wlthe
Elizabeth Allwardt, Gallon, O.
Ruth Barr, Gallon, O.
Eston Baird, Climax, O.
Lois Beck, Gallon, O.
Elsa Dapper, Teacher, Gallon, O.
Clarence Decker, Gallon, O.
Dorothy Dean, Stenographer Gallon, O .
'Harold Dulin, Rubber Works, Akron, O.
Grace Dye-Thomas, Gallon, O.
Helen Ernst-Schreck, Gallon, O.
Warren Frye, Student, .Turtle Creek, Pa.
Inez Garverick-Mumford, Gallon, O.
Marie Gerhart-Poister, Lakewood, O.
Mary Graham, Stenographer, Gallon, O.
Ethel Green-Holmes, Gallon, O.
Amy Grissell-Ebert, Gallon, O.
.Floyd Hilton, Gallon, O.
Ruth Holmes, Gallon, O.
Gaylord Huffman, Cleveland, O.
'Veronica Kelley, Gallon, O.
Gladys Kelfer-Stump, Gallon, O.
Esther Knauss, Stenographer, Marlon, O.
'Arthur Lace, Bellefontalne, O.
Ruby Lambert, Student O. W. U., Delaware, O.
Velma Laughbaum-Leonard, Sulphur Springs,
Miriam Martin, Student, Philadelphia, Pa.
'Harold McCune, Farmer, Gallon, O.
Clyde McKinley, N. Electric Co., Gallon, O.
'Joseph McManes, Columbus, 0.
Grace Meckling-Crew, Dayton, O.
Ila Mueller, Student, Athens, 0.
'Donald Mumford, Gallon, O.
'Virgil Murphy, Akron, O.
Howard Ocker, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Eulalla O'Hara, Gallon, O.
Lavern Pensinger-Weber-Connolly, Gallon, O.
Paul Polster,-Gallon, O.
'Ralph Poister, Lakewood, O.
Garrett Priest, Akron, O.
Miriam Resch-Secrist, Gallon, O.
Mayme Rlcker, Teacher, Bellevue, O.
One Hundred Thirty-eight '
.'.'.. .af-?I"."fi-Ziff" V . V " " 45, ' '
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at ., ,.,' 5Q'f2Q.1if.rLf-.3Qi23
'Lester Ritz, Teacher, Bucyrus, O.
Mable Schaaf-Patterson, Cleveland, O.
Delton Sergent, Martel, O. '
Bernice Slpes, Gallon, O.
Edith Smith, Supt. Office, Gallon High School.
Gladys Snyder-Ritz, Bucyrus, O.
Henry Spraw, Marion, O.
'Arthur Stoner, Gallon, O.
Laura Trelsch-Lee, New York, N, Y.
Jay Wlrlck, N. Electric, Gallon, O.
Dudley Van Meter, Postal Clerk, Gallon, O.
Seal Brown and VVhite
'Findley Boyd, Gallon Iron Works, Gallon, O.
Helen Breece, Teacher, Gallon, O.
Clarence Craley, Iberia, O.
Wilfred Dickerson, Witenberg College, Spring-
Theone Dukeman-Myers, Raclne,.Wis.
Coral Eusey-Eckstein, Gallon, O.
Robert Edler, Ohio Nvesleyan University.
John Ernst, Detroit, Mich.
Clara Eckert, Stenographer, Gallon, 0.
Nina Frazee, Teacher, Tlro, O.
Gurney Fry, Student, Bowling Green, O.
'Percy A. Frank, Printer, Gallon, Ohio.
Jean Freer, Student, Meadvllle, Pa.
Mildred Gulnther, Nurse, Newton Falls, Mass.
Mildred Garberlch, Teacher, Gallon, O. '
Alta Garverick, Gallon, O."
-Florence Holmes, Gallon, O.
Fred Hoffman, Alliance, O.
Oscar Hacker, Gallon, O.
Mary Hartman, Student Ohio State University.
Clair Kiddy, Akron, O. ' '
"Arthur Kehrer, Studebaker Garage, Galion, O.
Meta Linsenmann-Wagner, Youngstown, O.
Emily Marsh, Gallon, O. -
Esther Muth, Cleveland, O.
Ignatius McLaughlin, Gallon, O.
Lillian Neff, Student, University State of Iowa.,
Iowa City, Iowa. '
Clarice Pfelfer, Teacher, Gallon, O. '
Queenle Place-Sweeney, Gallon, O.
Laura Rlcker, Nurse, Marlon, O.
Mildred Ricker, Stenographer, Gallon, O.
Wayne Richardson, Iberia, O.
Florence Romine, Teacher, Gallon, O.
Anna Schaefer, Stenographer, Gallon, O.
Catherine Schuler, Stenographer, Gallon, O.
Lorraine Schaefer, Gallon Iron Works, Gallon
Robert Seith, Gallon Metallic Vault Co., Gallon
Grace Swabb-Dickhart, Gallon, O.
Marjorie Snyder-Upson, Gallon, Ohio.
Lilliznn Sweeney, Gallon, Ohio.
Esther Tropf, Teacher, Cleveland, Ohio.
'Bennet Todhunter, Cleveland, Ohio,
'Charles Upson, Gallon, Ohio.
Marguerite Unterwagner, Gallon, Ohio.
Lois Weidemaler, Teacher, Cleveland, Ohio.
YVade Wagner, Cleveland, Ohio.
'Reese Vlfoodward, Niles, Michigan.
Christine Young-Smith, Gallon, Ohio.
'Today We Sail: Where Shall VVe Anchor?"
Helen Albrecht, Student, Delaware, Ohio.
Daisy Baker-Berry, Canton, Ohio. '
'Mack Berry, Canton, Ohio.
Leona Bates, Teacher, Gallon, Ohio.
'Melvin Cass, Gallon, Ohio.
Lelah Crew, Mt. Morris, Michigan.
Laura Erfert-Phillips, Bucyrus, Ohio.
Robert Durtsche, Gallon, Ohio.
Florence Freese-Stoner, Gallon, Ohio.
George Gelsanllter, Student, Wittenberg College
Grace Green, Clerk, Gallon, Ohio.
Ferris .Iacobs, Farmer, Gallon, Ohio.
Martha, Belle Herndon-Boyd, Gallon, Ohio.
Lorenzo Kreiter, Gallon, Ohio.
Mildred Gugler, Student, Lake Erie College
Painsville, Ohio. .
Paul McMahon, Student, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Edna Logan, Gallon, Ohio.
Tom Maidens, Farmer, Iberia, Ohio,
Matilda Mathias-Amlck, Gallon, Ohio.
Algernon Lashley, Union City, Pa.
Gladys Mitchell-Miller, Gallon, Ohio.
Dessie Myers, Clerk, Gallon, Ohio.
Clarence Myers, Clerk, Gallon, Ohio.
Ernestine Monroe-Wilson, Gallon, Ohio.
'Willard Peacock, Galion, Ohio.
Eleanor Reese-Beck, Galion, Ohio.
Arthur Poistcr, Gallon, Ohio.
'Leon Rick, Galion, Ohio.
Mary Katherine VVisler, Clerk, Galion, Ohio.
YVilliam Reynolds, Dayton, Ohio.
Edna Smith, Galion, Ohio.
Gilbert Plack, Galion, O.
Florence Shumaker, Galion, Ohio.
Argail Smith, Galion, Ohio.
Beth Nvoolensnyder, Galion, Ohio.
James, Shumaker, Teacher, Galion, Ohio.
Marjorie Young, Teacher, Galion, Ohio.
Joseph Motsch, Galion, Ohio.
Blue and NVhitc
Henry Alwardt, Galion, Ohio.
Frederick Biehl, Student, Annapolis, Md.
Iohn Black, Cleveland ,Ohio.
Ruth Boyd, Student, VVestern Reserve, Clevc-
Chester Burwell, Detroit, Michigan. '
Cleo Christman, Galion, Ohio.
Hilda Deihlg, Student, Indianapolis, Ind.
'flicnneth Dye, Dye Electrical Shoo, Galion,
Pauline Eckstein, Milliner, Gallon, O.
lflstella Englehart, Student, Bliss, Columbus,
Fred Eusey, Galion, Ohio. -
Louise Freeman-Rick, Galicn, Ohio.
Wilfred Graham, Alliance O.
Marion Gauweiler, Cleveland, 0.
Arline Hanlon, Galion, Ohio.
Nviima I-Ielscher, Akron, Ohio.
Mildred I-leinlin, Stenographer, Galion, Ohio.
Illrman Herr, Clerk, Galion, Ohio.
Lloyd Huffman, Berea, Ohio.
Luvile Homer, Student, YVestern Reserve Cleve-
Rhea Huffman, Student, Oberlin, O.
Gertrude Helfrich, Galion, Ohio.
George Lisse, Galion, Ohio.
Georgia Maple, Galion, Ohio.
Iiileen Mason, Galion, Ohio.
'.-.f.. ,,,....-4 , .
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Margaret McCann, Student Teacher, Gallon,
Ted McClarren, Galion, Ohio.
Alta Miller, Student, Springfield, Ohio.
Hilda Monat, Galion, Ohio.
Maud Muth, Galion, Ohio.
Don Mueller, Student, Berea, Oiho.
St-,entz Motsinger, First National Bank, Galion
Gaynell Neff, Student, Columbus, Mo. ,
Ralph Newman, Student, Berea, Ohio.
Anna Pfeifer, Stenographcr City Building, Gal-
VVaIter Pfeifer, Bucyrus, Ohio.
Donald Pounder, Clerk, Galion, Ohio.
Carl Rettig, Erie Shops, Galion, Ohio.
Howard Richardson, Bucyrus, Ohio.
Mae Riblet, Stcnorgapher, Galion, Ohio.
Albert Ritzhaupt, Galion, Ohio. '
Donald Rusk, Cleveland, Ohio.
Annabel Schaefer, Student, Oxford, O.
Neva Sams-Feight, Cleveland, Ohio.
Rollo Sharrock, Galion, Ohio.
'Arthur Schreck, Galion, Ohio.
Ethel Stone, Teacher, Morrow County.
Beulah Sherer, Galion, Ohio.
Clara Shuey, Student, Heidelberg, Tiffin, Ohio
Tom Vannatta, Student, O. VV. U., Delaware
Florence VVisterman. Oberlin, Ohio.
Mildred NViric:k-Eplcy, Galion, Ohio.
Blanche VVisler, Galion, Ohio.
Audrey 'Wilhelm, Galion, Ohio.
Lillian XVeber, Stenographer, Galion, Ohio.
Carl Zeller, Big Four, Galion, Ohio.
Edna Zimmerman, Galion, Ohio.
"Blue and Gold"
James Angell, Galion, Ohio.
Chester Bates, O.W. U., Delaware, Ohio.
Clyde Bersinger, Galion, Ohio.
Roland Berger, Case School, Cleveland.
Ralph Cass, Student Wittenberg College, Spring-
Mildred Crotty, Clerk, Galion, Ohio.
George Dallas, Galion, Ohio.
George Dunn, Ohio VVesleyan University.
Bertha Engelhart, Student, Wooster, Ohio.
Cecil Fink, Stenographer, Galion, Ohio.
Irell Finney, Galion, Ohio.
Iva Garverlck, Mt. Gilead, Ohio.
Norma Gelsanliter-Schreck, Galion, Ohio.
Sarah Goorley, Normal College, Bowling Green,
Herbert Helfrich, Galion, Ohio.
Ruth Herndon, Galion, Ohio.
Lee Hottenroth, Galion, Ohio.
Clyde Kunkel, Galion, Ohio.
Ora Ketchum, Galion, O.
Esther Linsenmann, Teacher, Galion, Ohio.
Carl Marsh, Galion, Ohio.
Robert Miller, Farmer, Galion, Ohio.
Charles Monroe, Galion, Ohio.
Ralph Ness, Inquirer, Galion, O.,'
Mojeska Matz, Galion, ohio. '
Harlie Parks, Lexington, Ohio.
Arla Pfcifer, Tri-State, Valpariso, Ind.
Luella Riblet, Galion, Ohio.
Herbert Rick, Galion, Ohio.
Dorothy Reid, Student O. VV. U., Delaware,
Dale Rhinehart, Farmer, Galion, Ohio.
Joseph Rist, Big Four Freight House, Galion
Herbert Romine, Galion, Ohio.
Dora Sanderlin, Clerk, Galion, Ohio.
Freita Schaefer, Galion, Ohio.
Ivan Seif, Farmer, Galion, Ohio.
Helen Sells, Galion, Ohio.
'Arthur Smith, Indianapolis, Ind.
Lee Stewart, Galion, Ohio.
Maud Stone, Gov. Position, VVashington, D. C.
Elra Tracht, Farmer, Galion, Ohio. '
Neol VVeber, Clerk, Galion, Ohio.
Eileen VVhalen, Cleveland, Ohio.
Clarence Wisler, Big Four Employe, Galion, 0,
Ruth Young, Stenographer, Galion, Ohio.
Anna Zeller, N. Electric, Galion, Ohio,
One Hundred Thirty-nine
3.5, fl -52. ' f
W ee A
Brown and White
Edwin Akorman, Galion, Ohio.
Thelma Baker, Galion, Ohio,
Herbert Black, Galion, Ohio.
Marjorie Copeland, Otterbein University, VVest-
Oscar Durtschi Galion, Ohio.
Rose Emmenegger, Galion, Ohio,
Marion Freeman, Student Teacher, Galion,
Cathern Garverick, Galion, Ohio.
Grace Harrington, Galion, Ohio.
Ruth Krelter, Galion, Ohio.
Dorothy Huffman, Galion, Ohio.
Earl Logan, Galion, Ohio.
Ivan Mann, Galion, Ohio.
Ralph Lonius, Galion, O.
Anna Lisse, Galion, Ohio.
Zilpha Marsh, Chicago, Illinois.
Kenneth Ledman, Granville, Ohio.
Edna Lepper, Galion, Ohio,
Isabella Moore, Galion, Ohio.
Rowena Monroe, Galion, Ohio.
Beatrice Patterson, Gallon, Ohio,
Cleoda Nungesser, Galion, Ohio.
Eleanor Poister, Galion, Ohio.
Robert Schreck, Otterhein University, Vifester-
May Belle Rowe,' Galion, Ohio.
Wallace Seckel Galion, Ohio.
Otto Rhinehart, Galion, Ohio.
Louis Schaefer, Galion, Ohio.
Paul Shumaker, Galion, Ohio.
Lela Smith, Galion, Ohio.
Frank Sweeney, Galion, Ohio,
Edna Tracht, Galion, Ohio.
Jacob Wirick, Columbus, Ohio.
Robert Tracht, Galion, Ohio.
. -. ..-:... ...ffl - '
HI-:20 ' Q 'r .A Q
The "Spy" is a great invention,
G. H. S. gets all the fame, '
The Printers get all the money,
And the Staf gets all the blame.
l I A ar at
,. ,--v-.'s,.....- ---f'-' t e-112: ' ' I'
-lu ' ..4r2!:5--:af I' 5 '
W 'Z -' "i5?i217i-f
If N '-'- "- "
f . xg e t, -
ff i r t I he Last Farewell
rs X X f' -
y Xt 1 , 1 y A AS WE SAIL
In "i q f -'ztgifff .
OUT TO SEA
I 'f'bg, A :" , . W Again the favorable winds call from the sea, and it
l I A' 'V fly ? 5 If 1 is.time to launch the good ship "Graduation," Not long
V2.3 ,. . A , . netsw-,.V will she conduct her torty-four passengers. For as she
,i . : leaves the home port of Galion High she will carry some
Q V u H 7:1-.xg V to the ports of Further Learning, and others she will trans-
' ' port to their own private ships. No longer shall we journey
V V A in one ship, a happy band of marines, but in separate
55 rl .115 " .gl f if 'X vessels, our own helmsmen, we shall sail out o'er the
.Eg ., I-X I, boundless sea. May we pilot our light craft well, always
4, 'A ' jf adhering to the laws and regulations of the high seas,
jjjgjgf t-e.. if A , gr 2 ,. and may we heed the precepts of our instructors who each
Q X "Sq ' "" in his turn pointed out beacon lights by which we might
ff A,.,:f:f. . ' direct our way. '
1 """' im fff- Wt. Not always shall our paths be smooth, but equipped
A- J g mt: I ' with the sails and rigging of our High School Education
jr A' . J - P ' p , ' t we shall the better be able to withstand the biuows and
. I U It I n gf. , J timpeis. Althougll we may buffeted about by storms,
F-g 5l.,.. ' .r+t i ' F roug our experience we w1l become better sailors.
H When our paths cross out there on the sea may we
' find our classmates' ships intact and keeping well to the
2" . course, and when thc voyage is over may we all enter
' 'T' "., 5?"f5'kf7f 15' h - - 4.5 -' 'i fwilfii' the haven of Due Reward with full sails.
an bg - A THE EDITOR.
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