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Ticlfnillilillsllliqxx Published Annually
CLAss OF ,21 bv .
s"s w The Senlor Class
Galion High School
Top row, left to right-Mary A. Cole, Joke Editressg Norman Freeman, Athletic Editorg Agnes Riblet, Alumni Editressg Earl Wiggins
Art Editor, Gerald Davis, Chronicle Editor, George French, Subscription Manager.
Bottom Row-Ruby Castle, Music Editressg Dorothy Moore, Editor-infchiefg Kenneth Casey, Business Manager, Esther Beach, Sub-
Jmnm ru , W
D E D I C A T I 0 N
We, the class of nineteen hundred and twenty-one,
'respectfully dedicate this volume to the champion
football team of the year, and to their coach, Mr.Welsh
I BOARD OF
EDUCATION I X
J. J. SCHAEFER, Clerk ' A. J. HELFRICH
DR. C. D. MORGAN, President
C. W, TRACHT H. E. RENSCH
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Orchestra '18, '19, '20
Baseball '20, '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Dramatic Club '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Glee Club '21
Cheer Leader '20
Dramatic Club '21
Football '20, '21
Vice Pres. '21
Athletic Editor of Spy
Oratorio '18, '21
Dramatic Club '21
Glee Club '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Glee Club '18, '19, '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Orchestra '18, '19, '20,
Glee Club Pianist '21
Dramatic Club '21
Musical Editress of Spy
Oratorio '18, '21
Dramatic Club '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Dramatic Club '21
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Oratorio '15, '21
Glee Club '18, '19, '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Dramatic Club '21
Oratorio '1S. '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Uratorio '18, '21
Dl'ill'IlklIlC' Club '21
Basketball '20, '21
Football '19, '20, '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Drzllnatic Club '21
Ul'21I0l'lO '18, '21
Glas Club '1S, '19, '21
'H1'c-lzvstra '1i, '19, '20, '21
Football '20, '21
Gleu Club '21
llramalic Club '21
Yi:-e Prefs. '18
Ellitox'-ill-Clwief of Spy
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Football '20, '21, Mgr. '19
Oratorio '18, '21
Dramatic Club '21
Chronicle Editor of Spy
Oratorio '18, '21
Oratorio '18 '21
O to 'o '21 1 Q 3
Basketball '18, '19, '20, '21 Glee Club 18' 19' 21
Dramatic Club '21
Football '19, '20, Capt. '21
Basketball '18, '19, '20,
Baseball '20, '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Dramatic Club '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Glee Club '18
Dramatic Club '21
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Oraiorio '18, '21
Glee Club '18, '19, '21
Dramatic Club '21
MARY AGNES COLE
Dramatic Club '21
Joke Editor of Spy
Glee Club '19
Oratorio '18, '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Basketball '18, '19, '20, '21
Football '19, '20, '21
Baseball Capt '20
Oratorio '18, '21
Dramatic Club '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Glee Club '19, '21
Dramatic Club '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Basketball '18, '19, '20, '21
Dramatic Club '2 1
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Oratorio '18, '21
Football '20, '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Class Treas, '18
Dramatic Club '21
Glee Club '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Baseball '20, '21
Football '20, '21
Football '19, '20
Oratorio '18, '21
Glee Club '21
Dramatic Club Stage
Subscription Mgr. of Spy
Chief Prompter in Dramatic
Oratorio '18, '21
Class Pres. '20,
Dramatic Club '21
Football '19, '20, '21
ISABELLE BIEBIGHAU SER
Oratorio '18, '21
Glee Club '21
Dramatic Club '21
Dramatic Club '21
Oratorio '18, '21
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Oratorio '1S. '21
Glee Club '19
Dramatis Club '21
Class Tre-as. '19. '21
Vice President '20
Business Mgr. oi' Spy
Oratorio '18, '21
Dramatic Club '21
Glee Club '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Oratorio '1S, '21
Dramatic' Club '21
Basketball '20, Capt. '21
Alumni Editress of Spy
O1'at01'i0 '1s. '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Dramatic Club '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Class Pres. '20. '21
Athletic Mgr, '20, '21
Dramatic Club '21
Oratorio '1S, '21
Orchestra '18, '19, '20, '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Baseball '20, '21
Football '19, '20
Glee Club '18, '19, '21
Sec'y. and Treas. '20
Oratorio '18, '21
Basketball '20, '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Football '20, '21
Dramatic Club '21
Glee Club '18, '19
Dramatic Club '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Dramatic Club '21
Glee Club '21
Art Editor of Spy
Oratorio '18, '21
Orchestra '18, '19, '20
Sec'y. of Glee Club '21
Wardrobe Mistress of Dra
matic Club '21
Oratorio '18, '21
Oratorio '18, '21
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Glee Club '21
Dramalic Club '21
Mary Agnes Cole and
Helen Jeter '
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BABY PICTURES OF SENIORS Smmm
I I PHILLIPS
AND , 5
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wma ELEMENTARYVSCIIOOLIHG I I A
OF 33 MILLION S08 ATTAINED DISTIIICTION
WITH HIGH SCHOOL EDUCATION
OF 2 MILLION I245 ATTAIIIED OISTIIICTION
WITH COLLEGE EDUCATION
IIF I MILLION 5768 ATIAINEB DISTINCIION
THE CHILD WITH NO SCHOOLING HAS OIIE
CHANCE IN ISOOOO OF PERFORMING DIS
TINGUISHED SERVICE WITH ELEMENTARY
EDUCATION HE HAS FOUR TIMES THE CHANCE
WITH HIGH SCHOOL EDUCATION 37 TIMES THE
3 5 CHANCE WITH COLLEGE EIHICATION BOOTIIIES
WHAT IS YOIIII CIIIIDS CHANCE?
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On the tenth day of September, 1917, nienty-seven
trembling little Freshmen entered G. H. S. amid the laugh-
ter and jeers of the upper-classmen. All this made us the
more determined to "show them" and we did. In our exams
we had the least failures, and we were the first Freshman
-class allowed to participate in entertainments and did
credit to this privilege. A call was sent to the High School
for Red Cross workers, and in this the Freshmen were also
represented. As for athletics-why, we were right there,
having two of our number on the H. S. Basketball team.
In December we had a class meeting, chose Bob Gug-
ler, president, Dorothy Moore, vice-president, Ray Dawson,
secretaryg Retha Smith, treasurer, and steel gray and old
rose for class colors.
When the year drew to a close, because we had worked
diligently we were privileged to call ourselves Sophomores.
Hearing the school bell one beautiful day the next
September, seventy-five of us assembled for our next year.
Soon after school started we chose Ralph Cole, class
president, Ralph Hoffman, vice-president, and Kenneth
Casey, secretary and treasurer. For class colors we chose
blue and white.
Our class was also well represented in athletics this
The time passed quickly and finally we received our
grade cards telling us that we were Juniors.
We began our farewell term in the old High School
chapel, for after Christmas we were to move to the new H.
building. Lorin Knight was chosen to lead our class as
president this eventful year. His worthy assistants were
Kenneth Casey, vice-president, and Clarice Young, secre-
tary and treasurer, and we decided to retain our old class
colors of Yale Blue and White.
This year we could boast of five athletes on the Foot-
ball Eleven and four on the Basketball team. A record to
be proud of.
The banquet for the annual Junior-Senior Reception
was held in the gym, which was decorated with apple blos-
soms. Having done justice to the meal prepared by the Do-
mestic Science Department everyone went to the Auditor-
ium to be entertained by 'tPolly Lou," a playlet in two acts,
which did much credit to the training of Mrs. Beck.
During vacation our ranks were much depleted but on
the tenth of September, our fifty-seven veterans returned to
assume the school affairs and we hope we have not missed
This year, as in the years passed, the class of '21 has ex-
celled in all things. The Dramatic and Glee Clubs were or-
ganized and mostly supported by the Senior class and again
our athletes have increased to nine on the Football team
and four on the Basketball squad.
And now as we stand upon the threshold of a new era
of our lives, let us strive to keep on progressing as we have
been in the past. Let our success become permanent.
LEONA DEIBIG, '21.
In high school days when all is gay
And life's but at the start
There comes to each a love supreme
Awakening in each heart
And when we ask, "What is this love
This first love, fond and true"
From many hearts the answer rings,
'Tis dear old Galion High.
C G. H. S. LOVE SONG
MUSIC BY RALPH PLUMER
WESTERN UNIVERSITY '06
Old Galion High and memories
Will come to us each day
And life with all its joys and cares
Can ne'er drive these away
The prophs, and halls, our gym and park
Our friendship staunch and true
All center round our first great love
Our dear old Galion High. l
To Galion High, Our Galion High
Out in the world can we prove true
Ever remembering, never forgetting
Our love for you, dear Galion High
"The Mochel Hospital" the sign doth say
Butchering done both night and day
The noted doctors, Cliff and Don,
Explain the rush of mob and throng.
Cy Wisler will be the "Star"
On the All Ohio Team
And many people will come from far
To see his plays so clean.
A Barber will be our Gregory Fink,
And at this trade will make much chink
And then his ever patted hair
Will have a chance to get some care.
Anna Flood as manager
Of the Beaute Shoppe Petite
And all her massages sweet and pure,
Can't possibly be beat.
As a minister Earl WViggins
Will highly stand,
And he'll preach the gospel
Throughout all this land.
Interior decorating of the finest class,
Will be artfully done by Clyde Cass,
His delicate touch in colors shown
Will make him very widely known.
Huw 1 HW W'
I am telling the truth
YVhen I say that our Ruth
VVill make a dear little wife
All through her happy married life.
Viola Marshall will work
In a big Library in New York
Here, many books she will read,
As ttmore knowledge" is her Creed.
She'll go away to school next year
To learn to be a gym teacher
In this course shelll gain much fame
And glory too, for the Riblet name.
More worth for comedy
Than even Chaplin's plays
Will be Ed Englehartls debut
On the screen in future days.
The Rev. Huffy Hoffman,
So heavenly and wise
Who converts many sinners
And binds marriage ties.
Wayne Gledhill as a contractor great,
A fine success at this helll make.
He will plan large buildings in every land,
And this I think sure would be grand.
As a Commercial teacher, Margaret Knote,
Will get all the other teachers' Goat
No one can pass her in accuracy and speed
And thatls the main qualities of a teacher she'1l need
Bob Lisse a great reporter will make
For the noted New York Advocate,
He gets the news before it is out
And the staff will always like to have him about.
Now Velma Tuttle will never plan
How she's going to "vamp" a man
She'll quietly wait, and then some day
A handsome young man will come take her away.
Will never shun
Her work as a typist fair
Until the day
When she will say-
She has found the man for whom she doth care.
The Fabian Gift Shop will be widely known,
IVhere dainty things are ever shown,
The people will buy from this wondrous store
And they always will come back for plenty more
Joe Zeller will gain high rank
As a Teller in a noted Bank.
Miss Mochel's Dancing School of fame
Is well fitted to bear that name
With Mary teaching the class so large,
High prices she is bound to charge.
Painless denistry is applied
On all those that step inside-
My office door, here to the right
VVith my name L. Fabian plain in sight.
The future holds that Retha
A musician great will make,
And her noted compositions
With the public, good will take .
A dietician fair is Esther Beach,
One who is within the reach
Of Glory, Fame and honor too,
VVho'll show up well what she can do.
To Isabelle Biebghauser falls the fate
Of a Latin teacher up to date
Her duty in this course she'll fill
As no other person could or will!
The future holds that Myron
A good Senator will make
And with his wisely sayings
Make his opponents knees to shake.
In a limousine
Will always be carried
'Cause a rich man she married.
. .,.... -
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The future has great fame in store
As a Congresswoman for Dorothy Moore,
This position of course is very fine
And she'll attain it too, if you give her time.
Paul Helfrich will make a success
And always give his very best
In every line of the carpenter work
And not one bit of his duty will he shirk.
As leading man, Ralph D. Cole
Is best fitted to play that role-
In high class opera his name is high
And will achieve great fame yet, e'er he die.
As missionary in the far east
The little heathens will have a feast
Listening to the stories and miracles told
By Capitola Engle, who is of pure gold.
Miss'Helen Jeter in the hair dressing art
Can not be excelled in wave or in part,
A great success at this she'll make
And for her troubles be well paid.
The future says that our Frances Jane
Will study music in Italy and Spain,
She'll play in noted cathedrals too,
And show us all what she can do.
A truthful lawyer is hard to iind
But at last we've produced one of that kind
And his name will be printed in letters bold
As L. C. Knight, attorney, so I am told.
The "Deibig Druggists", a chain of stores
Known in every city and distant shores
As the very best that e'er can be
And the founder of 'em all is Eddie D.
I see Leona in some distant land
As an interpretor with mouth and hand-
She twists the languages to and fro'
And directs th.e folks which way to go.
To Elwood the future holds great fame,
And many honors will be upon his name,
As champion runner of all the states,
The one with us now, known as E. Zaebst.
As French lnstructress Jerry Fetter
Can't be excelled for there is no better
To her pupils she'll parlez-vous
All day long, when sh.e's in school.
Dale Moulder a fine banker will make
All day long there'll be money he'1l shake
His kindly manner and friendly smile
Will be talked about for many a mile.
A secretary, with a Winsome smile,
Both efficient and pleasant all the while
Thus holds the future, for Esther Feight
Who'll fill the job and be just right.
Helen McMahon a typist will be
The very best in this country
She'll do her work so very well
And every one else in this work she'11 excell
As a farmer's wife
She'll have much strife
When our dear little Pearl
Marries her "Waldo earl."
A noted coach and athlete
Against whom you can't compete
George French these honors will hold
In future days, so I am told.
Will be a peach
At the grocery art
'Cause she's got her start.
Miss M. A. Cole a teacher dear,
To little folks both far and near,
She iills the place the best of all
Even if she is exceedingly small.
The learned Gerald Davis
In politics will shine-
And through his noble office
Will meet many friends so fine.
Stew Shaffer as an architect
Will plan buildings large and small
And his great fame will be talked about
By the people one and all.
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tl My HIL ta,
Prot. Casey is a wise old dean.
Though in social life is rarely seen
His wonderful college cannot be excelled,
And ii you're dumb you'll sure get expelled.
Lester Dye as a niarried man
XVill work in a department store
To provide for Mary as niuch as he cau-
And keep the wolf away from the door.
As a History teacher, Joseph Haas
Will never be angry or even cross,
A great favorite with his pupils too,
And much honor to him will always be due.
Helen Neville with her happy sniile
Will marry Bud and make life worth while
Later they will build a dear little home,
One that they can always call their own.
Carl Robinson will take up farming,
At this he'll be very good,
He will get a wife who'll be very charming
And live as happy as any one could.
Norman Freeman a great writer will make
And many honored prizes he'll take
After his name is in "VVhos XVho,"
Hetll take some handsome girl to woo.
State College of Music, the best to attend.
ls directed and managed froni start to end
By Miss R, Castle who is widely known
To possess all the qualities of talent so shown.
To polish the nails ot all the tourists
ls the fate of our little manicurist
Bliss Kathryn Schnauz this duty will perform
ln some fine hotel both night and morn.
Miss Eda Ritzhaupt so stately and grand
XVill always be ready to take her stand
As matron ot the Childrens Home
XVhere she is well liked and widely known.
Miss Louise Findley in M. A. C. will shine
And in her course in dietetics will be just fine,
Her efforts at this work great results will yield-
And on great fame for her, our hopes we'll build.
Although Helen Rhinehart types with a smile,
Shels waiting for something more worth while
It will come in the form of a nice young man,
Whom she will marry and be as happy as any one can
N-ow last of all to me does fall
E-ven a Future Fate,
S-o humbly will I heed my call
S-ince happiness is the best to take.
.ll 1 IIE
WE, THE DIGNIFIED SENIOR CLASS OF 1921, BEQUEATH TO OUR FELLOW STUDENTS
AND FACULTY THE FOLLOWING:
I, Margaret Knote, My pencil-which I use to
write on my finger nails+to anyone who needs it.
I, Leona Deibig, My "Pug" nose to Prof. Smart.
I, Norman Freeman, My mustache to any boy
who is not man enough to raise one.
We, the Senior girls, the Senior boys to the
"Some Prunes" club.
I, Jerry Fetter, fifty pounds of my weight to
I, Freida Kincaid, my ability to charm the other
sex, to Miriam Engle.
I, Dale Molder, my dignity and my ability to
cram history dates into my head to Helen Dunham.
I, Mary Mochel, my long strand of pearls tc
I, Wayne Gledhill, some of my height to Ora
I, Velma Tuttle, my quiet disposition to Dorothy
I, Lester Dye, myself to Mary Frye.
I, Anna Flood, my old powder puff to Lois
I, Capitola Engle, my ability to concentrate, to
any Freshman who needs it.
I, D. Mochel, my place in G. H. Athletics to
I, Joe Zeller, my high standing in school and
low standing in height to Lucile Ireland.
I, Pearl Kreis, all the gum I have chewed in the
last year to Ellwood Zaebst.
I, Viola Marshall, my sweet voice to Merl
I, Frances Schaefer, my slight stature to Harold
I, Stewart Shaffer, my beautiful blue eyes to
anyone who can use them as I have.
I, Mary Agnes Cole, my ability for always being
on time to William Black.
I, Carl Robinson, my bashfulness among the
lasses to Edwin Wiener.
This the last will and testament of the class of
1921, signed and sealed the twenieth day of May, in
the year nineteen hundred and twenty-one.
NAME - v,YiiiiY Y HAIR Y? EYES SIZE YW FAVORITE PASTIME-l lf3fORITEi Vii- S g
Helfrich Paul Long Almond gNormal 3 Hunting l HALF' 'LAu" A Paulie
Hoffman Ralph Not uncommon Mates lAwful l Existing "PII tell the world" Hllffi'
Jeter Helen Neat Gentle lUsual I Type-writing Q 'LOh Gee" Iefff
Kincaid Frieda Bobbed Adorable lGreat Breaking Dates HAnybocly got their French?" 3 Pedie
Knight Loren Unruly Melting ffor Mfuypirhiu l Arguing "VVhere's Mary" Elsie
Knote Maigaiet Curled Busy Jrull l Whispering How fer whiz" Unknown
Kreis Pearl Fluffy Shocking lRoly poly Being jolly "Lo Elwood" 5 Purl
Leech Isabelle Combed Dangerous lVery slender Powdcring her nose "Whyfa" l IZZV
Leppert Victorine All her own Snappy lTiny Sticking in hairpins "Why-er I don't know" Vic
Lisse Robert Wiry Not mates lGiant K Dfvering groceries for l "Hey what'd you say?" V Bob
Marshall Viola Light Four Small I Studying l Unknown Vi
McMahon Helen Abundant Below her eycbrowslRQbu5t Laughing "Caesar-'5 Gh05t" l Dick
Mochel Clifford Upright Extraordinary lAthletic Patronizing Carmels 3 "What did Shan say?" Cliff
Mochel Donald Upright Extraordinary lAthletic l Patronizing Carmcls z "Hence" l Dori
Mochel Mary Curled Usual number lUp and down I Rushing to and from class "Oh Shootu 4 Marie
Molder Dayle Dignifled Solemn lDreadful l Rememberinghistorydates "Pm right I can't be wrong" i High
Moore Dorothy Brown Blue just about Writing notes to Pablo "Music for everybody" l Dot
Neville Helen Bobbed jolly Smaller l Allowing Bob to fasten "Dawgone it" 4 Billy
V her goloshes every noon
Rhinehart Helen Fine Sweet 'Vast Eating "Is my hair alright?" Rhiny
Riblet Agnes Suitable Capturing Rectangular l Looking important "Hello Everybody" Pep
Ritzhaup Eda Precise Soulful IHIJPPY Planning parties "Glory" l Deecla
Robertson Carl Visible Friendly Portable Walking l K'Hully Gee" I Robertson
Schaefer Frances Much Googoo Oblong ' Blushing 'KOh Dear" Jane
Schnauz Catherine Auburn Languid Square Q Stammering in Lit. HWell-a" Katie
NAME ,rl-lAlRViW fik- N i WEYES fiffi f SIZE FAVORITE PASTIME ifnFAYQEY'lQAYlNg2 nNlCKlNli5lAE
Esther Beach lCurly UD lBlue lLovable lFlirting l"Ye Gods" Sandy
Biehighauser Isabelle "Yellow Pretty lMedium Giggling "Got your Larin Retha" Biebe
Bollerer Myron Black Watchful Njust right Keeping Awake l"Oh Gee" My
Cole Mary Agnes Black Snappy l6 ft. Z in. Finding the point in ajoke "Where's Loi-ine?" Maree
Cole Ralph A loc Twinkling Nice Listening "'How do ya translate this?,' ,Cole
Castle Ruby Pretty gBig iPerfect Cyril in 'll-lonest?" Bunch
Casey Kenneth Dark Grey Medium Chewing gum "l donnov Ken
Cass Clyde Straight Blue iBig Being quiet K'Beware the girls!" Cassoon
Davis Gerald Long Green Heavy set Reciting History Hlelope he clon't call on me!" Ted
Dye Lester 'Yellow Large Abhiead gillei- than Writing notes to MaryFry 'fi-Iii-Yi wheie dg we Staff Die
Diebig Leona Fiery iLaughing iRnuii1dy ry Talking L'HallFlZl.ylrlal" Onay
Diebig Edward 1On his head iRolling 2Manful Q Athletics "Kilkenney Katsl' lEd
Englehart Edward 1Vertical iBrown lAlright Fishing i"Ray for our Side!" 'Eddie
1311816 C21PifOlH Some lFour 'Oblong 1Correcting Miss John E ls that right Miss john?" gCappie
Fabian Agnes ipafk imma 'unaefambie lrfaefising shorthand Yeahn Aggie
Fabian Louis lPlenty llnquisitive 1Square Smiling 'KWhat7" Louie
Feighf ESfh5r AIOOS Z l'I'iny ,Being cheerful f'KOh Gosh" Nouse
FECKCI' Geraldine 'Indescribable Majestic glnconceivable 'Driving Dad's machine Aw Gwan" lGerry
FiUdleV Louise llzuzzy Amber lCorrect Wearing yellow 1 Tee Hee" Louie
Fink GCOSOFY 'Wooly Sleepy lSame as Nell's Sleeping l Don't ask mei' Greg
Flood A111121 Fast Sharp lGeneral Reading beauty pamphlets Huh?" Ann
Freeman Norman On his upper lip Glass ll-luge !Growing a mustache "Too numerous to print" Freeman
French George Slick Dreadful lNice :Making dates Good night" Frenchy
Gledhill Wayne Smooth Wicked Krgeaiiglhpgzra Catching up in sleep X Huh? Don't know" Jim
Haas Joseph Plenty Nice 'Big Reciting "er-a" joe
junior Class Roll
EDWIN WEINER ee,.,,l,,,,,.r,rrr, ,,,,, p resident
ELIZABETH BLOOMER ee,. r,rl v ice president
ELIZABETH OOYLE ,,,rr, ,,,,, 5 wetan,
FLORENCE NEWHOUSE ,.,, LLLLL T feasum
ORANGE AND BLACK
535i?f1 ' A ' an
JUNIOR CLASS HISTORY A
What was then the largest, and always will be remem-
bered as the best class in G. H. S. was enrolled in Septem-
ber, 1918. We were so full of pep that we could scarcely
wait to be initiated so that we could have our class meeting.
We chose John Wisterman, president, Vivian Lonius, vice
presidentg Elizabeth Bloomer, secretary, and Florence New-
The boys organized a football team, and a good, scrap-
py basketball squad. Howard Schreck was the only boy to
receive a football UG."
Five of our boys played in the High School Orchestra.
We were also well represented in "The Rose Maiden" and
'Sloan of Arc," which were given in May.
After much cramming we passed the finals. The last
day of school will long be remembered, as it was Mr. Hon-
nold's last day with us, and though we had just passed the
"Freshie" stage we fully appreciated all he had done for us.
Seventy-nine of us came back as Sophomores, and we
now had our turn laughing at the Freshmen. At our first
class meeting we elected Charles Monroe, president, Fred
Mackey, vice president, Elizabeth Coyle, secretary and
Florence Newhouse, treasurer.
Mackey, Wisterman and Schreck played on the regular
team in football, and many others went out to practice. The
boys organized a basketball team, and one of our number,
Fred Mackey, played on the Varsity.
Last fall we came back resolved to work harder than
ever to make a name for ourselves. Our oHicers are Edwin
Wiener, president, Fred Mackey, vice president, Betty
Bloomer, secretary, and Florence Newhouse, treasurer.
Wisterman, Zaebst and Mackey were regulars in foot-
ball, and Mackey played on the Varsity in basket ball.
We gave a Hallowe'en class party which was very suc-
At present we are preparing for the reception and the
"Creation" to be given April 15. We feel that it is another
feature in our cap that the High School pianist for the last
three years, Theodore Poister, is a member of our class.
Next year will be our last year in G. H. S. and we are
hoping to make it by far our best.
VIVIAN LONIUS, '22.
You 5-rirr NEC ,
YER ALNAYJ I
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Sophomore Class Roll
WILLIAM GEER ...,..,.,,....,,,.., ,,...., P resident
FRANCES WISTERMAN .... ,,,,, V ice President
HENRIETTA SMART ..,, ,,,,., S ecretary
HELEN THOMAS ..,. .... T reasurer
BLUE AND GGLD
I , . ,. , , gg
----- Y- v.r.-Y v,a.,-Y- -Y i
SOPHOMORE CLASS HISTORY
Enter the class of '23, Place, chapel of old High School
There was much cheering when we entered. The upper
classmen were so glad to think that such a brilliant class
had come at last.
After being assigned our different class rooms, Which
was really unnecessary becauselwe didn't understand
it anyhow, we went through with the periods well?--
well, after that We Were hazed, hazed? Ye Gawds, that is
putting it mildly.
We held our first class meeting and elected William
Geer, president, Helen Dunham, vice presidentg Walter
Nichols, secretary, and Frances Wisterman, treasurer, also
chose Blue and Gold our class colors.
At the end of the first semester we were transferred
to the New Building. Here we struggled through the re-
maining year and at last became Sophs.
We went back on September 7, 1920. We held our class
meeting and elected William Geer, president, Frances Wis-
terman, vice presidentg Henrietta Smart, secretary, and
Helen Thomas, treasurer.
In basket ball, well, we had taken honors in our Fresh-
men year and we felt some one had to be at the bottom, so
our class being good natured consented to do this.
A short time after school started We gave a party to
the Freshmen in the hope that the plan would be carried out
in the coming years. The Sophomore girls and Freshmen
girls had a party and the Sophomores took the Freshmen.
Have you noticed how sympathetic the Sophomore girls are
toward the boys lately?
Under Mr. Smart, the Philomathean literary society
was organized and since it is the Sophomore, class of course,
there is talent in it. We are sure that you all agree with us
in saying that one class at least, will be remembered in later
years, the class of '23,
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Freshmen Class Roll
FRITZIE ..,,,,,,,,, , ,YYYY-Y- , C A M A
BOBBIE PHIPPS ,,,.
RUTHIE ,,,,,,,,,, ,,,-
BOBBIE FINDLEY ,,,, ,,,,,,,,,,
GRASS AND MILK
Rick, Mae Belle
- . . - . - Secretary
,ln i U, N .at
FRESHMEN CLASS HISTORY
A teacher was giving a History lesson.
"Class, we have a most interesting assignment for to-
day. It is an account of the many and varied accomplish-
ments of the most famous class of Galion High."
"Numbering one hundred and thirty-five strong, they,
in September started their uphill iight against low grades,
austere professors and knowing Sophomoresf'
"They organized, and the officers elected were presi-
dent, Frederick Leichg vice president, Robert Phippsg sec-
retary, Ruth Kreisg treasurer, Robert Findley.
"Their president made his first so-called Hspeechi' be-
fore G. H. S. in a stirring talk, rousing the Freshmen Class
into enthusiasm over joining the Athletic Association. The
class of '24 responded with a will as they always do. They
also helped to make the school spirit a commendable one
during the football and basketball seasons.
"They joined the Sophomore class organizing a Liter-
ary society in a united effort not to be outdone by the Juniors
"And with all this they were not too busy to have a
good time and everyone could tell a Freshman because they
were just bubbling over with pep. To be a Freshman was to
"And now, children," finished the teacher, "give me
the name of this class."
And they all shouted in a chorus, "The Class of '24."
"Yes, that is correct. Tomorrow we will have even a
more interesting lesson on their history as Sophomores, Jun-
iors and Seniors."
XXYER A R
Supper that evening, at the Holden home, was not the common
routine meal, but an elaborate feast. The cause of this special eHort
on Mrs. Holden's part was the presence of a distinguished guest,
Uncle Jim Hunter.
Uncle Jim came very rarely, and his infrequent visits were looked
forward to with no little expectations by both the old and young. He
was the favorite relative of the Holden children. The children loved
him dearly, for his stories were the very best and they seemed endless
in numberg besides his pockets always contained candy and good
things. It was no wonder that his visit was hailed with such prepara-
The old uncle was a bachelor and lived by himself on a small
farm. He was 110K a farmer in the ordinary sense, but an amateur
horticulturist and naturalist. He spent the greater part of his time
experimenting with different plants and flowers, or studying nature.
He loved the buds and the flowers. In the summer time his yard was
a wonderful sight. It contained many kinds of beautiful flowers, and
even his house was covered with vines. This yard seemed to be the
home of nearly all the birds in the community, for the old man knew
what the birds liked, and arranged things so they would build their
nests near his house.
Supper finished, uncle Jim and the family were gathered in the
large sitting room. Uncle Jim was explaining a phenomona of nature,
which, he said, had been observed by Ben Wilson.
"Who is this Ben Wilson, Uncle Jim?" inquired Helen.
"Didn't I ever tell you about poor Ben?" asked Uncle Jim.
"You never did," answered John, "But please do."
"Poor Ben died last winter," said Uncle Jim with a sigh.
"Is that all there is to this story?" asked Helen, who expected
"No dear, but it would be long and no doubt very uninteresting
for you, little one!!
"VVe don't care, tell it anywayf' they both urged.
A look of sadness came over the old man's face as he recalled
memories of his departed friend. At length he began.
"It was ten years ago last March that I first saw Ben VVilson. It
was a dreadful night. A real March storm raged. It was cold, the
rain fell, and the wind blew. I sat before the fire smoking and listen-
ing to the storm. Suddenly there came a knock at the door. I opened
itg a man staggered in and sank into a chair almost exhausted. He
was too far gone to talk. I gave him a cup of hot coffee and put him
to bed. My guest was a big man and, from all appearances, he was a
tramp. His clothes, though they looked as if they once had been of
the very finest, were in rags. His hair and beard was long-in all
respects he gave the impression of one being down and out.
All night long he lay in a stupor, interrupted now and then by a
severe chill. In the morning I called the doctor.
I recall distinctly the exact words of old Dr. Johnson. After he
had examined the man, he took me into the next room and said very
short. "Pneumonia Jim. May get well, likely not." He gave me the
proper medicine and explained how he should be taken care of.
The poor fellow didn't die, but for several days he was very low.
In a week he was out of danger and in two he was nearly well. When
he was'able to talk, I tried to find out something about the man. But
he refused to tell me a thing, except that his name was "Ben Wilson,"
"Now children, that is how Ben Wilson entered my life ten years
ago," said Uncle Jim and then continued.
"From the very first I liked Ben Wilson. He was a good talker,
when the conversation was about something besides himself. He spoke
in a low and musical voice that in itself was a pleasure to listen to. He
apparently was well educated and to my surprise his knowledge of
nature and the out-of-doors was by far superior to mine. He told me
as he lay in bed many new and interesting things about natureg a sub-
ject I love.
HAS soon as he was able to be about we took many walks together
over the farm. On each of these walks he revealed to me some new
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fact that I had overlooked for many years or could not understand at
all. He became interested in my work and was a great help to me,
especially among the iiowers, for he loved them.
"As the days passed I became more and more attached to Ben
Wilson, and although I knew nothing about him, I invited him to make
his home with me as long as he liked,
"He refused my offer by asking permission to build a hut for his
home on a certain part of the farm.
"There is on my farm a great deal of woods, and in this woods
is a large area that seems to be as God made it: the place bears no
evidence that man has ever entered it and is very beautiful with its
tall trees, its Winding brook, and its liowers. In the summer time
the ground is almost covered with flowers, it is my favorite spot
and I was accustomed to go there and spend long days roaming around.
The birds also seem to like it, for they could be found in great num-
"On that cozy nook Ben Wilson built his hut. There he lived for
the rest of his lonely life, acquainted with almost no one, but me, and
I did not really know him. He spent his time when he was not helping
me, in the woods and wandering either alone or with me over the
surrounding country, always enjoying the beauties of nature and look-
ing for new wonders that he had overlooked.
"The neighbors looked upon him with suspicion. They called
him 'that queer man' and blamed the poor fellow for every mis-deed
that happened in the neighborhood. All these suspicions were ground-
less and I know he never did a thing that was wrong, while he lived
in our community. It they had only known it, he was a great help
instead of a detriment, for during his rambles he was ever calling on
poor or in some way lending a hand where help was needed,
"His only book was a worn copy of the Bible, and, although he
did not attend church, he was deeply religious in his quiet way.
"I was the man's only friend during those ten years. He worked
for me, when I needed help and we roamed the hills together when
the Work was slack. His insight into nature was wonderful to me and
I never tired of being in his presence and I believe he found some joy
in my company for he never seemed to tire of it or
seemed to shun me.
came to my house.
doctor told me that
realize that he was
his bed and read to
him from the Bible by the hour. During these last few days he talked
more than I had ever heard him before and he promised to tell me the
history of his life. But he took worse and died in a few days without
rewealing to me his history. I buried him under his favorite tree, as
he had made me promise to do. A small marble bearing the name "Ben
XVilson" marks his grave.
"One stormy night last winter the old man
He was again sick, and in the morning again the
he had pneumonia, From the first he seemed to
not going to get wellg he liked to have me sit by
"He left no personal belongings except a long manuscript or diary,
It contained almost daily records about his observation of nature.
"I have wondered a great deal about this strange mang who he
might be and where he came from. But I can arrive at no satisfac-
tory couclusion. To you his life will seem to have been very lonely
and miserable, But it apparently was just the opposite for he loved
to be alone and in the midst of the woods, or anywhere that he could
find a iiower and hear a bird sing. I think that Ben Wilson was one
of the happiest men, and received more joy from being alone than
anyone that I know.
"Now children, you have heard all that I know about Ben VVilson.
I wish that I knew more, for the first of his life must have been very
'KI liked it," said Helen.
"I did too, but I liked that one about the big Indian Chief killer"
"Oh, that one wasn't nice at all. All about fights-and wasn't
even true. This one was true, wasn't it Uncle Jim," declared Helen.
"It is bed time, children," said the uncle. "In the morning we
can decide which was the best."
The VOICC from the Box
Bud White jumped from the train before it had completely stop-
ped, eveu though he was not in a hurry to get away from it. Two days
before he had been an actor in a large show, but the company had
broke up and he was on his way to the East looking for employment.
He did not have very much money saved up and the last cent he had
was spent in getting a railroad ticket to this station. He intended to
hop a freight the next day and make his way to New York if possible.
It was getting dark and he did not know where he could stay, so
he went into the station and asked the station master whether he
could stay there until the next train came through. The station
master was a little suspicious, as this was a lonely station and the next
train would not go through for five or more hours. But he answered,
"Well I will let you stay, but don't try anything funny or out you go."
Bud promised that he would behave himself. Then seeing a rough
box in the corner he asked what it was for. The station master
answered that a man had died and that the body was being shipped to
the next town.
After traveling all day Bud was tired so he lay down on a bench
closed his eyes and tried to go to sleep. In the meantime the station
master did what little work there was to be done and seeing Bud
asleep he went into the telegraph room and shut the door. About two
hours later Bud opened his eyes and looked around. Looking toward
the door he saw it open and two gentlemen of color stole softly into
the room closing the door after them. Bud turned over, as if in his
sleep, so he could get a good view of them.
One of the colored men turned and saw Bud, but seeing that he
was asleep he left him alone. The men then whispered to each other
and one of them started toward the door of the telegraph room while
the other one watched Bud. The man that was going toward the
telegraph room drew a gun and then looked through the keyhole.
Seeing the station master with his back to the door he laid his hand
on the door knob as if to enter. He got no farther than this however
for at that moment a noise came from the rough box and a voice yelled,
"Let me out I'm smothering. Quick, let me out." The two colored
men took one look to see where the noise came from, and stricken
with fear they opened the door and bolted up the track. The station
master came rushing to the door and seeing Bud laughing he did not
know whether to run away himself. He finally got the courage to
ask Bud what he saw so funny in that noise from the roughbox.
Bud then told him all about what had happened and the way the
two colored men started down the tracks. The station master was
very grateful but still he was puzzled so he asked, "Where did you
learn to throw your voice?" Bud then told him all about himself and
that he was going to hop the next freight that came along. The sta-
tion master said, "You won't need to do that for I will give you a
ticket to New York as a reward for saving my life and the company's
A Story Taken From "A Face Hlumincdv
BY E. P. ROE
Although the sun was approaching the horizon, its slanting rays
found a young artist still bending over his easel. He has broad
shoulders and upon them is placed a shapely head, well thatched with
crisp black hairg that the head is not an empty one is shown by the
picture on the easel which is sufficiently advanced to show correct and
A knock at th.e door is not answered at once by the preoccupied
artist, but its sharp and impatient repitition secures a rather reluctant
"Come in," and even as he spoke he bent forward to give another
"Six o'clock, and still working," cried the intruder.
"Heigho, Ike, is that you?" said he of the palette, good naturedlyg
and giving a lingering look at his work he turned and greeted his long
and familiar acquaintance. 'iSit here and make yourself useful by
doing nothing for ten minutes. I have just the right light for paint-
"Come," said Ike Stanton. HYou are working too hard. My car-
riage is waiting to take you to dinner and from there to the concert.
Shut up your paint shop and come alongfi
So Ike Stanton with his friend Harold Van Burg descended the
stairs to Where a liveried coachman and a handsome pair of bays stood
waiting. They took the high front seat and bowled away at a rapid
pace toward the park.
Harold Van Burg was something of a paradox. He had inherited
great wealth and yet had formed habits of careful industry. The
majority of his young acquaintances were known as some of their
fathers, and degenerate sons at that. Van Burg was already earning
a plan for himself among men by the fruits of his own labors. His
aims were definite and decided.
His talent led him to select as his specialty the human form and
countenance and he liked those best that suggested some characteris-
tic of the indwelling mind. He would never be content to paint sur-
faces correctly, giving the features the exact proportionsg but the
traits of the spirit within must shine through.
The ride had been taken and the concert was beginning with one
of Beethoven's exquisite symp,honies. Van Burg glancing over the
audience saw a face with such beautiful features that he gave a
startled exclamation causing his companion to glance in the same
.Xtter a second glance Van I3urg's delight turned to positive dis-
gust, for out of the eyes which at first seemed beautiful, shone a
spirit that was mean, and evil.
"Ike, who is that flirtatious girl with that silly attendant that
wears his hair parted in the middle'?l'
"Why, her name is Ida Mayhew, and she's a. cousin of mine" said
Ike grinning at Yan Burg's disgust. 'tI've tried to give her advice,
but she's too vain to heed it. She goes to the Lake House every sum-
mer and is admired greatly by tickle minded male beings."
The rest of the concert held no charm for Yan Burg, as Ida May-
hew had so greatly disturbed him. He tried to analyze her spirit and
he thought of it as a low menial one. He went home after the con-
cert and tried to read. but with little success. Days afterward her
face, with its ugly spirit haunted him. Finally he decided to make
her acquaintance by going to Lake House for his vacation. He plan-
ned to illumine her face by helping her attain higher ideals of life.
Hevwent, and in the course of events met Miss Burton, a very at-
tractive lady and also Miss Mayhew. Stanton also met Miss Burton
and later he said to Van Burg, "If Ida had the soul of Miss Burton
what a true beauty she would be."
After frequent talks with Yan Burg in which he usually said that
a woman could either be a mill stone around a man's neck or a won-
derful help, Ida Mayhew began to he disturbed.
One Sunday evening she and a flattering attendant were sitting
on the hotel veranda when the sound of amateurs singing favorite
hymns came to them. They went to the window and looked in the
room and saw Miss Burton, Stanton and Van Burk singing. Ida
, A Story Taken From "A Face Illumined"--continued
stood there comparing them with herself and her companion and then
muttered under her breath. "What a contrast between me and these
people tonight. I have a good voice but the guests of the house have
not even thought of me in connection with this evening's entertain-
ment. I am associated with an entirely different kind of entertain-
Her attendant leaned forward and whispered in her ear: "Miss
Ida, you do not know how temptingly beautiful you are tonight. One
might well peril his soul for such beauty as yours,"
"Hush," she said imperiously, and with a repelling gesture she
stepped further into the light of the singers.
"Then, when on earth I breathe no more," sang Miss Burton.
The thought was to the unhappy listener like the touch of ice to
the hand. On Miss Burton's face there was the light of hope and she
sang the closing lines:
"I'll sing upon a happier shore,
Thy will be done."
But the words brought a deeper despondency to Ida Mayhew.
Bitterly she asked herself, "VVhat chance have I to sing on a hap-
Then Van Burg sangg and as he sang,
"I Wish that outward beauty
Were the mirror of the heart,
That purity and duty
supplanted wily art."
he glanced at her, and she thinking he meant it for a rebuke stepped
back as abruptly as if she had received a blow.
She said goodnight to her companion and with slow, heavy step
went to her room. She threw herself moaning on the lounge, "Could
outward beauty mask a blacker heart than mine? It does not mask
it from him who says those words," and burying her face in her
hands she sobbed herself into a troubled sleep.
However Ida Mayhew was very careful not to show any change
in her ways to Van Burg because he had not, and would not flatter
her. She tried to remain indifferent and cold toward him. He think-
ing that it was useless to try to illumine her face because she had no
mind to awaken, abandoned his purpose. He became cold and distant
to her and showed his dislike plainly when she was around.
His interest increased in Miss Burton as it flagged toward this one
whose fair features had first caught his attention. He became an open
wooer of Miss Burton as did Stanton. However Miss Burton rejected
him as such but gave him her friend-ship.
Ida's despondency grew greater daily. Her world, once a pleasure
garden, had been transformed into a patch so thorny and flinty that
every step brought new bruises and lacerationsg and it led away
among shadows so cold and dreary that she shivered at her prospec-
Discouragement and despair are dangerous and often destructive
to character. She had been a wayward child, more neglected than
petted and had developed a passion for having her own way. When
the artist Iirst met her at the garden she had feminine qualities, but
not a woman's soul. She was not capable of any strong womanly
action or feeling. To have "a good time" was her only scheme of life.
An artist by keen glances was trying to find her soul and he had
disturbed her. She at last was forced to look inward and her glances
were followed with grave doubts.
Her broodings became so numerous and bitter that she decided
to take her life.
The night she intended to end her despair she wandered into a
prayer service. An old man with white hair told of a time when he
was going to take his life and the hand of God stopped him. His
name was Mr. Eltinge. She spoke to him after the meeting and asked
if sh.e might talk with him the following morning.
On her way back to the hotel Van Burg met her and apologized
for the way he had mistreated her, when she was trying to live a
' . K .K Vs'
N' "Jump W -L 9
A Story Taken From "A Face lllumined"-Continued
better and more devout life-he had been informed of her efforts by
When Ida awakened the next morning and the memories of the
preceding night rushed over her she exclaimed. "Thank God, thank
God. It's all a dreadful dream that fortunately has never become
She arose, dressed, and driving several miles, Ida found herself
at Mr. Eltinge's home. By a lengthy conversation he put new hope
into her veins and showed her the way to the living Christ. She went
away gladdened with a new view of life.
After this 'she and Van Burg started a new friendship which
grew stronger with age and she took him often with her to Mr.
While they were in this garden one day he attempted to tell of
his love for her. She sent him to Miss Burton because she thought
Miss Burton loved him.
He said, "Miss Mayhew, if that is the only way I can keep your
respect, I'll do it. God had indeed given you a woman's soul, and he
never made a nobler woman. If I cannot love Miss Burton as you
ask me to, it will be because I cannot help myselff'
Her face had been very brave until he left, then he moaned. f'Oh
Jennie Burton, it would have been easier for me to die for you than to
give him up. God help me through all the dreadful years to come."
Van Burg walked back through the gloom with a dreary and sink-
ing heart. He asked Miss Burton to marry him. But Miss Burton
said "XVhat will Ida Mayhew do?" He looked at her and said 'fSl1e
will always do what is right and noble'
"But Mr. Yan Burg you shall have to sacrifice yourself and Ida
for nie, because I do not love you. I esteem your friendship very
highly, but I could never return your love. Now promise me this, go
to Ida and let her rind her earthly happiness in Mr. Eltinge's garden,
the same place in which she found spiritual happiness?
Ten minutes later Van Burg was in Idais presence in the garden.
"Miss Ida," he said, Hyou have always given me such good advice
that I've come to you again, I'm a miserable object-a rejected man.
Miss Burton refuesd me."
'tlvliss Burton refused you!" exclaimed Ida in utter amazement.
"You were but a cold wooer, I imagine," she added reproachfully.
However he convinced her that Miss Burton did not love him
and that he did love her. As she rested her head on his shoulder she
said, "Oh, Harold! compare thisfGod's way out of trouble with the
one I chose!"
"The past has gone forever, Ida, and you have received your
woman's soul in the good old-fashioned way. In my heart of hearts
I have changed your name from Ida to Ideal!!
Meanwhile Miss Burton promised to love Stanton with the love of
a sister and Stanton tried to be satisfied with this,
Ida is still very human, but with all her faults her husband en-
courages her, and whispers in her ear "Not Ida but Idealf'
EDITORS NOTE-A member of the Junior and Sophomore classes respectively
were asked to contribute stories to this section bnt failed to do so. We are sorry
that these two classes are not represented here.
. AML, -H e.
lllI . lJlllllllAU
7-School opens. New teachers, Miss Hoffman, Mr. VVelsh, and
Mr. Smart are introduced.
After the ceremonies Coach VVelsh called for football volunteers.
There was a good response including many letter men.
87Classes start in earnest. Freshmen stage a class room hunt.
10-First week over. Most Freshmen have their bearings by
13-Seniors held a class meeting and elected officers.
15-Chapel this morning, Mr. Phillips explained the music
credits, and told us about the new study of History of Music and
22-Rally this morning. Prof. Shaw described the plan for the
Athletic association in a fine burst of oratory.
23-A young Soph sat down on a thumb tack. It produced quite
25-First football game of season. Galion vs Shelby. Galion
28-Seniors held a class meeting after school,
29-Rev. Leich gave a short talk on the right kind of amuse-
ments this morning.
banqueted the Freshies. The latter were at
gained courage when they learned the faculty
first suspicious, but
was to chaperon the
4-A big rally
victory over Bucyrus.
6iMr. Carl Gugler, in behalf of the Alumni Association, pre-
sented a large portrait of former Supt. Guinther, to the High School.
Mr. Guinther addressed the school.
QP-Football game with Kenton was called off until later in the
11-Chapel this morning. Mr. Phillips urged the sale of Lecture
157Harold Proctor Co. presented the first number on the High
School Lecture Course.
16-Galion wins in football game with Delaware.
18-First grade card issue. The proof of our plodding.
19-Rally this morning. Findley Boyd and Tommy Daugherty
our football team.
Bucyrus. Galion was again victorious. Every-
was held this morning to celebrate the glorious
20-Chapel again. We had music via Victrola.
27-Straw vote taken for presidential candidates. The students
of G. H. S., in Chapel assembled, proclaimed their choice to the world.
world heeded it not.
29-No school. Teachers have gone to a conference to learn
more about teaching. Three cheers and faculty! One-Tow!!!
30-Galion won big football victory over Ashland.
1-Seniors rejoice and are exceedingly glad. Their rings have
2-Election day. Everybody as calm as can be expected.
3-Rev. Bright led chapel today.
5-Crestline Regulars played Galion Reserves in fast game of
football. Galion was defeated. Tuff luck.
11-Armistice Day was celebrated by a short program this morn-
ing. School was dismissed in the afternoon.
12-Picture show in Auditorium tonight. There was a big crowd
in which Mr. Shaw and the English classes held a conspicuous place.
13-Football at Marion. Galion won and became undefeated
champions in the North Central Ohio League.
18-Football game with Kenton called off on account of deep
19-Mr. Deetz presented a plan for a Dramatic Club to Juniors
and Seniors. There is wonderful talent in both classes.
24-Thanksgiving program. It was great.
25-The High School football squad show they are invincible
by defeating an all-star Alumni team 7-0.
26-Photoplay of 'Tale of Two Cities" was shown in the Audi-
27-Football at Shelby. Galion 7, Shelby 6.
1--Senior class meeting in chapel this morning. Sale of Spys
2--Dr. S. Parks Caclman gave an interesting lecture as the third
number of the Lecture Course.
3-Mr, Deetz found a "dime novel" in the study hall this after-
noon. It was given a record trip to the paper basket.
6 -First Basketball practice after school this afternoon.
87Several Class rooms were bombarded by chewing gum balls.
Ufluniors had their pictures taken in a group.
107A strong odor of onions issued from the Domestic Science
room and saturated the entire building this afternoon.
15-The Athletic Association party was given this evening, in
which athletic contests and some real jazzy stunts were the main
16-Several brilliant Seniors spent the literature period in quiet
21-Everybody slipped away from school this afternoon. The
sidewalks were covered with ice.
22-The Seniors had a class meeting after school to decide about
their pictures for "The Spy."
23-The Glee Club gave the cantata "The Christ Child," this
, V,,, . Q 2,
X ,f .W ii
lm I ,ly U x
44Back to school after the very short vacation. 1921 for a
5-Chapel this morning. Mr. Deetz gave a short talk in which
he declared war against cigarettes and cheap novels.
7-Galion went to Delaware and defeated Delaware High 14-11
in a close game of basketball. The Crestline Regulars came to Galion
and defeated a picked team of G. H. S. Reserves, while the Galion
Girls Varsity defeated the Crestline girls 9-1.
10-13-The students who attended school this week were royally
entertained by the faculty. The time was pleasantly passed With
examinations, and reviews. p
12-Bishop J. F. Berry of Philadelphia addressed the school in
chapel this morning.
14-Galion High defeated Kenton Highis basket ball team 22-16
The Ashley girl's team defeated the Galion girls 11-3.
19-Because of a little hard luck Bucyrus defeated Galion 19-7
in the basket ball game this evening. The Juniors defeated the
Sophomores by a close score in the preliminary.
21-Mr. Deetz gave us special orders to keep our lockers locked.
Galion defeated Ashley 28-14. The Junior girls won from the Sopho-
mores in the preliminary.
24-Mr. Marsh "snapped" the Glee Club at 11:50 A. M.
26+Miss Weston introduced our new ukelele quartet this morn-
ing, and we were entertained with some snappy pieces of the Hawaiian
28-The first team was defeated at Kenton 28-13, while the Re-
serves were defeated at Crestline 21-1. The girls team saved G. H. S.
from complete failure of good luck by winning their game with the
Crestline girls 16-9.
1-Prof. Groff passed around some fine chocolates today in honor
of his daughter, age three days.
2-Juniors received their class rings today after a long period of
4-Mr. Shaw put on another one of his famous picture shows in
the Auditorium this evening. Basket ball at Ashley, Galion won 31-
21. The Ashley girls defeated Galion girl's team 15-7.
8-The Freshmen beat the Juniors 16-7, while the mighty Senior
team defeated the Sophs 33-8.
9-Miss Mather led chapel exercises this morning.
10-The photoplay "The Copperhead" was shown in the Audi-
torium this evening. .
11-G. H. S. defeated the strong Ashland team 28-16. The Sen-
ior girls defeated the Freshmen in the preliminary.
15-A night session of school was held from 7-9:30 this evening
for the benefit of visitors. It was quite an education for the fond
16+Mr. Goff led chapel this morning. He said he was not feel-
ing well, but he made a very excellent speech in spite of the handicap.
19-Washington's birthday program this afternoon. Basket ball
results for this evening were Galion 40, Martel 10. Galion girls 3,
Martel girls 13.
2kNo school today, thanks to Washington.
23-The Freshmen and Senior girls played a tie game, the score
being 6-6. The Freshmen boys clashed with the mighty Senior team
and were walloped 21-10.
24-Galion was defeated by Ada at the tournament at Delaware,
after Galion had defeated both Savanah and Bucyrus.
25-The photoplay "The Stream of Life" was shown to a record
crowd in the Auditorium this evening.
. 5 3 1'
"J-JMIHM if t if
2-Rev. Harold Samuel Laird of Philadelphia addressed the sf-hour
during chapel period.
4-The Montague Opera Singers presented the fourth nutnher of
the Lecture Course.
5aThe Mansfield quintet was outpointetl hy the expert Galion
players 20-16 in a super-thriller this evening.
9-Evangelist Roop and his song leader Dwight Osborn t'ondut'Ied
the chapel exercises.
11-The Galion team, with a mob of rooters, went to But-yrus. and
in the whirlwind game snatched a one point vit-tory from their oppo-
nents. The score was 20-19.
12eThe glittering photoplav "Desert Gold" was shown in tht-
Auditorium. It was a radiant success.
14-The first evening rehearsal for the "Creation" was held this
evening. We warbled twenty minutes overtime,
18-The Seniors won the inter-class thatnpionship in haskethall.
Fremont defeated Galion 32-22.
- 23-Evangelist Hoop gave a talk on H'l'he Power of a Clean Life."
Dwight Osborn also entertained us with several musical selections.
267Galion Hi Basketball team was defeated at Marion.
304The Seniors defeated an All Star High School team 28-123.
I- -The Junior-Senior Dramatit' Club DUI 011 NYU DIHYS f1'fiU1
Shakespeare. The great poet himself would have praised this wondere
iul exhibition of dramatit' talent.
4M--'l'rac'lt practice in full swine.
5-The Lambs defeated the High Sehool 11025. The High Svlirwl
players stored more points than the Lambs in the seeoud halt, which
was really a victory for us. considering ottr opponents' professional
ru-ord. The Varsity girls defeated the Alumni girls 4-2.
li---Spring fever very niurh in evidence.
7--Y -Salesmanship students are unusually husy selling tickets for
15 -The "Creation" was given this evening. The audience not
their money's worth it we do say it ourselves.
2 V-The heginning of the last and the end is at hand. Some Sen-
iors are looking tt little pale.
10---The .Iuniors and Seniors have their big annual feed, the
Ili-Exams are grinding slow but exceedingly small. Most of
the Seniors have their trunks packed,
17 -Senior Class play.
18--Graduation!! Nobody told us "well done" hut We take it
20fI.ast day. Many tearful VH farewells.
' I 1
Among the interesting activities that have developed in High
School since we are in our beautiful new building is the Dramatic
Club. The plan was put before the school on November 19, 1921 and
by the first of December, sixty-two members under the direction of
Miss Louise John had signed np. The following officers were appoint-
ed: Stage Director, Miss Louise Johng Assistant Stage Director, R.
C. Smartg Musical Director, Prof, 0. F. Deetzg Stage Manager, VVayne
Gledhillg Chief Prompter, Esther Beachg Property Manager, Earl XVig-
gins, XVardrobe Mistress, Frances Schaeferg Press Representative, Ed-
win XYeiner3 Treasurer, Miss Enid McElroy.
The object of the Club is to bring out the dramatic talent of the
Senior and Junior classes to which the membership is limited. The
Froni "Much Ado About Nothing"
Club aims to present to the audience only the highest type of comic
play or drama.
Immediately Miss John selected characters for parts of two plays
from Shakespeare. The first "Benedict's Wooingn from "Much Ado
About Nothingl' and the second "The Lamentable Tragedy of Pyramus
and Thisbe" from "A Midsummer Night's Dream." The cast spent
much time and effort in mastering their parts, Costumes under the
direction of Miss Frances Schaefer and the help of others were made
and nothing was left out which prevented the play from being pre-
sented in the best possible manner.
On Friday evening, April 1, the plays were given before a large
and appreciative audience. The following are the casts:
PYRAMUS AND Tl-HSBE
From uBIilISllllllll0l' Nigl1t's Dream"
CAST OF CHARACTERS
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Don Pedro . .. . ,.,. . , . .
Leonato . .
A Boy . ................ .
Hero, daughter to Leonato . . .
. . Loron Knight
. . . Earl XViggins
. . . . . George French
. . Norman Freeman
. . , . Ray Mueller
Snug, a joiner ..,..
Bottom, a weaver ......
Flute, a bellows-mender . .
Snout, a tinker ,,..,...
Starveling, a tailor ......
, . J l Z '
Osepl 81191 Theseus, Duke of Athens . .
' ' 4 Agues IQOPLIS .,.......,.. . . .
Qnince, a carpenter .......... . . ............ . . .
. . . Paul Lisse
. . Dale Molder
. . Cyril Vwlisler
,..... Robert Eise
Beatrice, niece to Leonato ......... , .... . . Frieda Kincaid L, Sander I A , , ,.,. . . ,. . ,.
Ma1'2QH1'Gt Q Gentlexvomen attending I . . .... Louise Findley Demetrius .. ..... .. ...... ,. ..,..,.. V -..-- -V LOLUS Fabiall
Ursula . . . 011 Hero
' Court Ladies and Attendants
.. Leona Deibig
It is the plan of the Club to present more plays next year and we
hope the public will enjoy them and give this new organization their
JUNIOR CLASS PLAY
The Junior Class presented the following play, "Better Than Goldl'
to the Senior class and their friends after the banquet May 10, 1921:
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Howard Carpenter, Sr., wealthy gold miner . ..
Elizabeth, Mrs. Howard Carpenter .......
Robert Woolfey, Carpenters step-son ...,
Howard Carpenter, Jr,, philanthropic son . .
Klink, butler .......................
Grins, Howard's valet . .,......... ,
Andrew Kingsley, wealthy gold miner . ,.
Marguerite, Mrs. Kingsley . ........ .
McKlusky, butler ..............
Prince Vavari, of the Hapshurgs ....
Miss Robinson, Howards secretary . . .
Nell Toone, mountain girl .......
Aunt Laura, Mammy .......
Bill Singleton, monntaineer . .
Nurse . . .
. .Theodore Poister
. . .Helen Sawyer
, . .Charles Monroe
. . . .Joseph lYisler
.. . .Paul Lisse
... . . . . .Ivan Zaebst
. . . . ,Maxine Myers
. , .VValter Snyder
.... . .James Sykes
. . . .Lucile Ireland
, John lVisternian
. . .Elizabeth Bloomer
iFrom "Gallon Inquirerl' November 25, 19203
JUNIOR AND SENIOR CLASSES
WILL RENDER PLEASING PROGRAM
The following program will be rendered by the Junior and Senior
classes in the High School Auditorium lYetlnesday afternoon. The
public is cordially invited to attend this program:
Piano solo ..
Chalk Talk ...
Piano solo ......,....,
Origin of Thanksgiving . .
Reading ....,....... . . I
Vocal solo . . . . - -
Piano Solo ..
. . . Maxine Myers
. Dorothy Moore
.. Miss Ullom
, . Donald Castle
. .. Agnes Riblet
. Freda Kincaid
Prof. O. F. Deetz
.. . Retha Smith
Football ..,....,,.............,................. Coach XVelsh
.Xt the ronclnsion of this program a big rally is being planned
in preparation for the big annual High School-Alumni game on Thanks-
giving. These rallies are sometimes called "pep" meetings and in
these meetings high school songs are sung and yells are given. In
these meetings also each one present in a general way, pledges anew
his or her loyalty to their alma mater. This should also prove a
source of enjoyment to the general public.
PRICE PER COPY
100 ANCIENT trottenl
C . I-I. S. BLIZZARD
Yesterday morning while Jim-
mie was working in the chemi-
cal laboratory he dropped an
atom of iron on his foot crush-
ing it severely. He is expected
The t-ditor wishes to explain
the reason for such an odd price
of subscription to this paper.
The point in charging ancient
eggs is merely for the purpose
of monnpolizing the supply of
over-ripe tggs with which the
editor would without doubt be
S I O0 Reward
Mr. Geiger lost his marriage
license. He offers S100 for its
If Mary Cole had a pet lamb.
would Myrtle Sherer?
PROF. E. E. SHAW MANGLED A scene on The
a chicken when he ran over it with his Ford.
DOMESTIC SCIENCE STUDENTS BURNED TO A CRISP
some biscuits in domestic science kitchen.
Special to Blizzard-
a chicken in domestic arts kitchen.
Miss SATTLER SCALDED PAUL HE'-FRICH, SHOT
a rabbit while on a hunting trip yesterday.
VVill Ireland ever become ai
Lxnswers will appear in next
Dear Mrs. Mixwellz
, I am a little boy in High
School. I am a Freshman, there
are seven girls i reely love,
would it hee alright to go to
Salt Lake city an be a Mor-
man so I could marry them all?
Dear Mrs. Mixwell:
I am a Senior in High School.
I am six feet four inches high.
I have big feet, black hair and
green eyes. I am 19 years old.
NVOuld it be all right for me to
go out with a girl?
XVANTEIJ-A nizin to drive an
automobile with experience. E.
XVANTED--A boy to run er-
rands for an old man with a
bicycle who will be willing to
work hard for advancement.
XVANTED-A man to sell auto
tires with a good education.
FOR RENT-Upper story. Ray
G. H. S. Real Estate
Agency offers for sale the fol-
A ruby castle located in Sen-
Beautiful new-house in Jun-
The Days of News
Sat on a fender,
Taking a little ride.
The Ford hit a hump,
And Lloyd had to jump,
To save his worthless hide.
Loren Knight is a merry old
He's went two years with Mary
That they love each other dear-
Can be seen very clearly.
Mr. Geiger has blessed his lifei
XVith a kind and loving wife.
And to all the students now he
"XVhen thou art older do thou
The rain was pouring down in
torrents. Our G. H. S. Speed
K i n g , Elwood Zaebst was
charging across the square un-
der the cover of the darkness of
a dark umbrella: VVe heard a
shriek, a cry of pain and to our
eyes was revealed the figure of
a. lady hurled terriflcally thru
space to the center of the
square, The force which caused
her Hight was the mighty
charge of Eddwodd's Speed. The
only damage was two broken
umbrellas. Ellwood felt awful
A little dog with his tail cut
off close to my body. If you find
her keep it. I belong to him.
Weddings and Rumors
Ivan Zaebst to Miss Vivian
Lonius. Day after Commence-
Edward Englehart to Miss Ev-
alyne Quay. In the near future.
Elwood Zaebst to Miss Syl-
via Sanderlin. As soon as pos-
pr,-'ie ' I S- '- x
'IF ' -5 lf-
ANA ima '
'Ili Q ,
r l 1 5
' J I.
In , I A
+ QV ll" za A
ii.giQgQ2fi11g5ifi"f:f-' ' 2...-1 . nl.--' ,. ',l!,L4,a:5i F X
g':' L :i..gQ..F1Ili 1 X Ln n.,.lmQ'1lui'IlIIlW' e fm'
IIIIIIIIIIII :IP ll u
'. 'X 45
1 ,. af' v
. 'l , I
SOPHOMORE LITERARY SOCIETY
On the afternoon of March seventeenth the members of the Sopho-
more class met in the study hall of the High School under the leader-
ship of R. C. Smart for the purpose of forming a Literary club. This
idea met with the approval of all the students and after several
speeches were given by different Sophomores expressing their views the
following officers were elected. President, Mary Ribletg Vice Presi-
dent, Henrietta Smart, Secretary, Dorothy Hammond, After several
short speeches by the new officers the meeting was turned over to
Miss Riblet who appointed a small committee for the entertainment
which would take place at the next meeting, the following Tuesday
evening at seven-fifteen. The meeting was adjourned.
The following Tuesday, quite a number of loyal Sophomores
turned out for this meeting. After the program was completed the
business part of the meeting took place at which the members de-
cided to have the Club known as the Philomathean Society. The Con-
stitution and By-Laws were read by Mr. Smart and adopted by the
members. In accordance with the Constitution the following officers
were elected: Alice Graham, Treasurer, Edna Garverick, Criticg Alfred
Worden, Sergeant at Arms and R. C. Smart, Faculty Adviser. With
a little further discussion the meeting closed, all delighted that they
belonged to the Society.
On the afternoon of April the eighth the members of the High
School had their first opportunity of hearing from these two newly
organized clubs, when an interesting program, composed of talent
from both clubs was given. The program was as follows:
Song-The Brave Old Oak .............................. School
Proclamation of the Governor ...............,...... Robert Carter
Seytet-Doris Rausch, Margaret Moore, Harriet Newman, Helen Paul,
Harriet Wisterman, Florence Durtschi.
Readin ................................... ......
g .... Frederick Leich
. . . Frances Wisterman
. . . . . Ruth Quiggle
. . . Marjorie Moderwell
The School Lawn ........
State Parks ..............
Mistress Spring in a Hurry ..
Piano Solo ...............
Reading Behind a Curtain . .
Making Bird Houses ......
Vocal Solo .......... ..... D orothy Helfrich
Nature Studies ..... . ....... Helen Thomas
Mary Riblet '23
THE ADELPHIAN LITERARY SOCIETY
On St. Patrick's Day, March 17, 1921, the Freshmen Literary
Society was started. It was formed for the betterment of the members
in oral and written composition, also in Parliamentary law. By com-
mon consent, the name Adelphian was adopted.
The Freshmen seemed to think this was a good idea and that it
would be a great help to them in their High School course. At the
first meeting forty-five Freshmen joined the organization. In the
second meeting nine more joined, making a total of fifty-four. The
officers elected were as follows: Robert Phipps, Presidentg Robert
Yochem, Vice Presidentg Doris Rausch, Secretary, David Geer,
Treasurerg Beatrice L. Hoffman, Faculty Adviser.
The society meets every Thursday evening in the gymnasium. At
that time a varied program is given, consisting of musical numbers,
recitations, compositions, chalk talks, debates, orations and speeches.
A feature of the meeting is the roll call when each member must give
a quotation from the works of some selected author.
During the few months that the Adelphian Literary Society has
been in existence it has done much to improve the written and oral
work of the members, so that the class of 1924 when they become
upper classmen should be better iitted for literary work.
Robert Phipps '24
unior Class Societ News
You askt me to give you the sassiety news of the Jr. Class. The
Jr's. haint had much sassiety becuz of the high cost of everything
and beings we half to spend all our money on the Sr's. we hed to be
sorto savin' like as it wuz we spent a good bit.
VVel1 the lst. sassiety wuz to Ora Trachts it wuz a weener roste.
All them that cud Went by autymohiles. Them that cudn't went
otherwise. It was a nice moonlight nite. But rather wet. Every-
body enjoyed the weeners an niarshmellows and mustard an every-
thing and all thankt Ora fer bein such a good host.
2. The next sassiety wuz a maskerade. This wuz more high
sassiety. The costumes wuz very elaberait and gorjus. Some bein
imported. This wuz held in mooses hall. The Com. on Dec. outdid
themselves and the effect was ah! inspiring. The tables an every-
thing groned under the wait of cider an dohnuts, Everybody parted
thankin the Coms, fer there efforts in makin this such a Big Suc-
The 3rd and lastly wuz the sassity at Jr. O. hall. Everybody hed
a reel good time. The regular good old fashioned games wuz played
Everybody wuz grateful to the Refresh. Com, when they past the Plates.
I apolojize fer not having more news, bitt the Jr.-Sr. reception
hziin't ben yit. But that will speak fer itself.
The Sophomores started their social ball rolling. near the first
of the year, by entertaining in honor of the Freshman class at a get-
together party, held in the gymnasium. This was to get the two
classes acquainted with each other. The gym. was tastefully decorat-
ed in the Sophis class colors, blue and gold. A number of contests
and games were enjoyed and it was pronounced a perfect success by
The thirteenth of October we held our Hallowe'en party in the
Junior Order hall, Mr. Welsh acting as "Chap." Orange and black
were the colors in evidence. Fortune telling was one of the main
features of the evening.
Then the Soph. girls. always starting something new, decided
to dress as boys and have dates with the Freshmen girls, entertaining
them at the Maccabees Hall. Music and games were the diversions
of the evening.
The last party they gave was in the Eagles Hall, in the middle
of February. Miss Sattler and Mrs. Amann chaperoned us. Music
and various other amusements were used to pass away the evening.
Social Whirl of the Freshmen Class
The social life of the Freshmen class started with the Sophomores
giving the Freshmen a party so as to get better acquainted with each
other. The evening was spent with games and contests, suitable prizes
were awarded to the winners. Later in the evening light refresh-
ments Were served. The Freshmen of 1921 will always have a warm
spot in their hearts for the Sophomores.
The second event occurred in the nature of a party given to the
Freshmen girls by the Sophomore girls. Everybody had a good time.
Then came the Wiener roast at Jeanette Frenchis home. Miss
Huffman and Mr. Welsh were the chaperons and proved very resource-
ful in entertaining us. Everybody went home with plenty of marsh-
mallows smeared on the out side of their faces and the effects of too
many wieners on the inside,
Last, but not least, we had a class party in Maccabee hall, which
was decorated in the Freshmen colors. About fifty boys and girls
were present, being chaperoned by Miss John and Miss Struthers. The
evening was spent playing games and dancing. Light refreshments
were served near the close of the evening. Everyone voted the party
-J. x YV will
The Athletic Association Party
On Vlednesday evening, December 15, 1920, crowds of jubilant
High school pupils filed into the Auditorium and seating themselves
waited expectantly, if somewhat noisily, for the joys that were in
store for them. Th.e party began with the good old high songs and
yells, led by Ed. Wiener, the famous cheer leader, after which Prof.
Deetz made a speech tsomething unusnalj explaining the organiza-
tion of the athletic association and the purpose of the party, Next
Coach Welsh presented to each member of the team an athletic certi-
ficate showing that the recipient had won his HG." This is a new
custom in the school and is a very commendable one. Following this
Mr. Shaw gave a report of the financial side of athletics.
The first stunt of the evening was given by the Freshmen Class.
The curtain arose upon Mr. Xvilliam Auld wheeling the smallest of his
offspring, Bob Findley, and the dog, Penny, the latest addition to the
family, down a sunny street. Poor little Robbie after emptying his
bottle of milk cried for more, but none was forthcoming fwe afterwards
discovered that this was due to the milk mans strikej and the wailing
child was hastily Wheeled off the stage. The following stunt was put
on by the Senior girls in anticipation of high school athletics in 1929.
The game between the Galion girls and New York girls football teams
went on fast and furious with much scrambling after the ball, vicious
tackling and many wild snatches after loose combs and falling hair-
pins. During the last half Miss Neville was knocked out and for a
while it was thought necessary to cut off her head in order to insure
her immediate recovery, but "Doctor Groff" with the aid of his
"modern" instruments and drugs eventually brought her around
"VVay Back" Young Went in as substitute and made the only touch-
down of the game. We predict a great future for this enterprising
young lady if she decides to become a professional. The game ended
with a score of 6 to 0 in favor of Galion High. This stunt was fol-
lowed by a physical education class composed of Sophomore girls. Al-
though they looked like freaks of nature, with their hair combed over
their faces, false faces where their hair should have been, gloves on
their feet and shoes on their hands, the order and precision with which
they obeyed the commands of their instructress showed a training that
was simply marvelous.
The Senior Class "Imperial Colored Quartet" having sung before
all the crowned and bald heads of Europe, entertained the party with
its latest hit, entitled, "Brudders Goin' Ter Miss Me In My VValk."
The touching pathos of the selection reduced the audience to tears,
which is proof conclusive of the remarkable talent with which it was
rendered. Especial note must be taken of the tenor of this eminent
company, The sweetness and purity of his tones have never been sur-
passed and never will be. 'Without him the company would have been
as nothing. The costuming was striking and appropriate for the
The Junior "Symphony Jazz Orchestra" under its director
"Paderwiski Guglerwiskin held the audience spellbound and impelled
them to forget the fleeting time and to soar higher and higher into
the realms of the unknown until they were brought to earth with a
crash as the wonderful production come to an end. A heartbreaking
sigh of relief went up from the audience and the applause became
deafening. The orchestra was pronounced a great success and the
director was complimented upon his remarkable control over his
musicians, and his great ability as a director.
The rest of the evening was spent in the gym, where the "Freshies"
won the dressing contest and the 25 yard dash for the girls, the Senior
Class, the pie eating contest, the tug of war and 25 yard dash for the
The Junior Class won the obstacle race. The entire meet was
won by the Seniors with 2825 points to their credit.
After the contests and games were over, cocoa and daughnuts
were served by Miss Sattler's household arts girls, after which the
party was dismissedg Mr. Deetz thinking it inexpedient to keep the
Freshmen up any longer.
Velma Tuttle '21
There are sixteen sopranos, nine altos, nine tenors and twelve
X ' um ima
The Glee Club
November 5, 1920, saw the organization of a new musical society
in Galion High School, the boys' and girls' Glee Club. The members
were selected from among the best singers in the school by a compe-
bass. The officers are: President, Edward Deibigg Treasurer, Ste-
wart Shafferg Secretary and Librarian, Frances Schaeferg and Chair-
T HE CHRIST CHILD
By C. W. Hawley
man of the Entertainment Committee, Freda Kincaid.
A Christmas program was given on December 23rd under the
Tenor and Bass . . .................. .. Recit
Arise Shine ............ .... C horus
He Shall Feed His Flock ...........,..... .. . Girl's Trio
Alto and Tenor Solos
How Beautiful Upon the Mountain ........ ........ C horus
Nativity, Adiste Fidiles .........,. .......... C horus
Soprano, Alto and Baritone . . Recit. and Chorus
Holy NightaPeaceful Night . .. ........ Chorus
Oh Praise the Lord ........,..,...... ................ C horus
direction of Prof. O. F. Deetz to whose untiring efforts and efficient
training the success of the program was chiefly due. The program is
Silent Night .. ...... Glee Club
Vocal Solo . . . . Harry Sanderlin
Reading ,.......... .... M rs. Beck
Offertory ....,......, . . . Donald Castle
Nursery Rhyme Suite . . . ..... Glee Club
Vocal Solo ....,.... . . Ben 'Matthias
The soloists for the cantata were: Mildred Gugler, soprano,
Mrs. Alma Godfrey, contraltog Harry Sanderlin, baritoneg Ben Matthias,
bassg 0. F. Deetz, tenorg Ruby Castle, pianist.
The silver offering which was taken during the evening amounted
to eighty-six dollars and fifty cents and after payment of some ex-
penses there was a balance of seventy-five dollars, which was used to
purchase a graphonola for The Children's Home.
Glee Club Members
Mary Louise Bradfleld
WAN I5 T
BY JOSEPH l-IADYN
The Galion High School chorus consisting of two hundred and
fifty voices assisted by a large orchestra and the three noted Cleve-
land artists rendered the oratorio i'The Creation" Friday night, April
15th, to a large and appreciative audience filling the auditorium to
its utmost capacity. The beautiful rendition of this master piece was
the result of a great amount of hard conscientious work on the part of
the entire chorus, pianist, Theodore Poister, the director, Prof. O. F,
Deetz. The chorus not only received its reward for the long
period of rehearsal from the joy of the singing but received their re-
ward from the large attendance and from the spontaneous applause of
appreciation given by the large audience.
"The Creation" was given in three parts, the first two consisting
of naratives of the acts of creation in its successive days as told by
the three solo voices, the angel Raphael sung by Mrs. Rena Titus
Neise, Gabriel sung by Francis Sadlier and Uriel by Howard Justice.
These parts were interspersed with observations, comments and
praises in the form of airs and choruses. The third part represented
the felicity of Adam and Eve in Paradise.
The "Creation" began with an orchestral description of chaos.
The awfulness of that time when "the world was without form and
void and darkness was over the face of the deep," was pictured with
great power of imagination. In this part the clarinet and flute each
strove to extricate themselves from the tumultuous blending of noises.
Gradually they succeeded, their melodies began to assume shape and a
disposition to order was heard and felt. The overture ended, but dark-
ness and chaos still remained. The archangel Raphael in recitative
took up the narrative of the tremendous story "In the Beginning" and
softly the chorus sang "The spirit of God moved upon the face of the
waters, and God said, Let there be light." The sounds faded away
gradually and all was still. At the utterance of the words, "And
there was light" the orchestra and voices mingled in a splendid out-
burst of relief and exultation producing the effect of a thousand
torches suddenly flashing light into a dark cavern.
The "Despairing, Cursing Rage" chorus was given in a happy con-
trast to the bright chorus, "A New Created World." "The marvelous
work amazed" fa soprano solo sung by Mrs. Neisej and a chorus of
great beauty resounded the praise of God on the second day of
Creation. The story here told how land and water were divided, how
the boisterous sea arose in great billows, how mountains and rocks
emerged, how rivers flowed across the open plains and there was
pictured in celestial freshness of the first verdure which adorned
the world, This part contained the two most exquisite airs in the
entire oratorio-"Rolling in Foaming Billovvs" sung by Frances Sad-
lier, "With Verdure Clad," sung by Howard Justice.
To a dazzling orchestral accompaniment the first rising of the
sun was portrayed in the solo "A Giant Prowd and Gladg" to calmer
and tenderer strains 'tThe Silver Moon Steps Through the Silent
Night," thus announcing the third day.
The soloists representing sons of God announced the fourth day
of the creation and the chorus representing the hosts of heaven broke
forth in the great chorus, "The heavens are telling the glory of Godfi
one of the sublimest of all choral pieces.
The second part of "The Creation" contained the work of the fifth
and sixth day. The characteristic songs of the lark, the nightingale,
the dove, etc., were wonderfully reproduced by the artists. The love-
ly trio, "Most Beautiful Appear" permitted the audience to revel in
the quiet and to observe the gentle sloping hills and to hear the cheer-
ful host of birds playing in circles through the sky.
The air "In Native Worth," describing the creation of the first
man and his mate was one of the gems of the oratorio concert. This
solo closes the work of the sixth day and the chorus follow with the
selection "Achieved is the Glorious Work."
The charming and graceful duet "Graceful Consort at Thy Side",
of Adam and Eve told how the happy pair with no foreboding of the
fall wandered hand in hand in innocent converse, their hearts full of
gratitude to God. The only minor note was struck by Uriel who re-
"Ye strive at more than granted is
And more desire to know than know ye should."
The Grand chorus 'tSing to the Lord, Ye Voices All," concluded
The oratorio from beginning to end was characterized by well
balanced ensemble, perfect attack and release and a familiarity of
word and music which made the production one of which the school
and city can justly be proud.
But still, no amount of root-
' , x X! - -
. l' aff' ii
" il . Mg ffmill
THE 1921 FOOTBALL SEASON IN GENERAL
This season has been Without a doubt, the greatest and in the score, and affairs were black. But did the team fall
most successful football season in the history of Galion down? They did not! They fought this discouragement off
High. -and they Won!
In our flawless career of no losses, we not only took the But these were not the only tests--these physical ones--
championship of the league, but
conclusively proved to a football
world that bulky, brawny teams
may be sadly overcome by a light
team of hard-fighting, enduring
men Whose motto is, "Never give
up." Indeed this has been the
motto of the entire school for the
whole year, and their vocal sup-
port Was certainly appreciated
by the team.
COACH H. E. WELSH
This man is the maker of the team. He is the one who
put Galion High School on the football map. No man on
the team or any person in the school' has worked any
harder for the good of the team than Coach Welsh. He
is a great coach, and he puts up a winning team. Down at
Camp Sherman, Welsh was noted for putting out consist-
ently winning teams. Indeed he sent a team to Mansfield
that won from a team that had gone the season thru with-
out a defeat. We give G. H. S. as an example of one of
these teams that win. It is a living tribute to Welsh-
there were the tests of the class-
room, that was far more gruelling
to the men than the actual con-
tact with the hard earth, or the
grind-of muscle, and the pain of
hard impact. Here again the old
fighting spirit was maintained.
The men kept their grades high
and dry. The fact that no man at
any time was declared ineligible
because of low grades is given as
proof of this.
ing could have Won for Galion, if
the team had not been possessed "M" K
with a goodly amount of practical coaching, and yet more
important, an indomitable fighting spirit that carried the
team to victory when the chances for Winning looked mighty
slim indeed. There were times when the team was behind
j Galion High certainly had a
wonderful football year, and des-
pite the fact that most of the men graduate, a successful
year is in view. The graduating' members of the team sin-
cerely hope that the teams to come in the following years,
may have many more seasons, just as the one now past.
-, IH Q ,Ugg ii i.
Shelby, our Iirst game. We were inexperienced but easily
Galions old rival Bucyrus was the next one to feel the deadly
Delaware came the following Saturday with a confidence ac-
quired last year. They put up a hard battle, but were forced to
acknowledge our power. 15-0.
Our next big game was at Mansfield with the undefeated Mans-
field eleven. They had the advantage of weight and location. We
knocked them off. T-0. The team got a classy feed from the
Lambs Club, for winning the game, and brand new Hcivilized head
gears," from The Globe, to boot.
Ashland was the next one to have a session with the G. H, S
gridders, and they were sent home with the sad part of the 33-7
score as their share of the days work.
Marion was our last league game, and here an exceedingly
tense situation found itself. If the lads from Galion won from
Marion they would be undisputed champions of the Ohio North
Central League, composed of Bucyrus, Mansiield, Delaware, Ash-
land, Marion, and Galion teams. But if we lost to Marion, they, by
defeating Mansfield the following week would be the champions.
So the team set out to win the game. It was a hot contest, and
the most spectacular game of the year. Galion received the kick
off, at about the seventy-yard line. Then by a terrific system of
bucks and end runs they tore up the field for a touchdown. Then
the Marion players turned too hardboiled, and G. H. S. had to light
hard to hold them, By a little hard luck W'isler got tangled up
in the crowd and thus gave Marion her score of 2. This game
put a 7-2 night-mare, in Marions dream of a championship.
Next came the always looked for, Turkey day game, between
the present day warriors and an aggregation of hoary headed ex-
ponents of beef and brawn, commonly known as the Alumni. VVe
startled the old gridders, and set them on the bench at the same
time in a hard iight. 12-7.
Shelby by this time had steeled her nerves and intending to
stage a come-back and incidentally knock the champions on the
head. We fooled them but it was too close to be comfortable, The
only thing that saved our neck was our full-backls long, strong
right leg. 7-6.
Vffllll. 1 rl I' " "
MEN WHO RECEIVED FOOTBALL LETTERS
CYRIL WISLER, CAPTAIN-RIGHT HALF
Cy surely made a great captain for the team. He was always
right there to talk it up, and to throw himself into every play. He
starred at right-half, and the team surely will miss him when he
graduates this year. You sure did great work old boy.
Lorin has been the manager of the team for the past two years.
His manly, robust, form was generally visible at all games, to give
a homelike touch to the game. He's a good manager, and it is not
necessary to say that he will be missed as much as any player.
EDWARD DEIBIG-FULL BACK
Jake played his full-back position in a Way that was inimitable.
He backed up every play. He as a wicked tackler and his offen-
sive work caused the other teams no end of worry. Both Ed and
Cy have made good in the back Iield for the past two seasons. and
both will be sorely missed.
GEORGE FRENCH-LEFT HALF
Altho Frenchy was lighter than most half-backs, he certainly
held down the position in great form. What he lacked in weight
he made up in grit, speed and endurance. His place will be hard
to till next year.
FREDERICK MACKEY-RIGHT TACKLE
The man with the iron muscles and the steel nerves. Fritz gave
his opponents so much to think about that their heads swam and
their blood ran cold. He was one of the indespensable men of the
team, and was a great tackle. He will probably be playing full next
year, and we are here to say that he surely is competent to fill it.
IVAN ZAERST-RIGHT GUARD
A strong stockily built lad and chuck full of fight. A line man
seldom has a chance to star or to get in the limelight. Theirs is
hard work from whistle to whistle, and Ivan was right there when
it came to snap and grit in his work. He should have a great season
NORMAN FREEIWIAN-LEI+'T GUARD
This man was perhaps the heaviest on the team and he sure
used his weight to advantage. Maybe he came in violent contact with
mother earth, but it didn't even phase him, he still kept on. He
graduates this year also.
KENNETH HOLMES-LEFT GUARD
This boy is a big husky lad and is built for a football man.
Booty sure has the ability to knock them. He will be one of the
valuable assets of the next years team.
MEN WHO RECEIVED FOOTBALL LETTERS
Stew has the reputation in the various hamlets where he ap-
peared as one of the most elusive centers on record. By this trait
he fairly raked in the tackles. Only one center this year played
against him that was anywhere near his equal, and he admitted him-
self, that he was outclassed. Another place that will be hard to fill.
CLYDE CASS-LEFT TACKLE
This lad was generally silent, having little to say. Thats a
great quality if you back it up like t'The Kingl' did, with actions. l-lis
actions always spoke for themselves, and in an exceedingly rough
language, at that.
DONALD MUCHEL-LEFT END
Don is another boy who tho light sure gives the other teams
something to remember. He can surely drag in the passes, as he
demonstrated at Bucyrus. Don made his share of the points in the
games. Another good man lost this year.
RALPH HOFFMAN-LEFT END
Gook has won his letter for the past two seasons. He's one of
the best little ends in seven countries. His special ability, is ruin-
ing a bunched interference, and his tackling is a wicked asset to this
CLIFFORD MUCHEL-RIGHT END
Cliff held down one of the toughest jobs on the team. An end is
supposed to box in the play, and if possible, to get the man with the
ball, or if that is impossible, to spill the men in interference. And
take it from us, that is no cinch. Cliff sure worked on them, and
kept them in suspense. He is another man to be lost by graduation.
If anyone on a team has to have combined brains and endurance,
it is the quarterback. Johnny seemed built for the place. He handled
the team so as to always be on the safe side, but yet to play a strong
offensive game. We predict a brilliant career for John, as a future
Harley or Stinchcomb. His broken field running is his specialty.
He is one of the few men left to the team.
EDXNIN XYIENER-CHEER LEADER
Ed has been at the head of the yelling, raving, or weeping gang
for two years now, and we'll say he's fit. VVe can see a great future
for him in
some college in a few years, as a peerlessnoise producer.
Other men who deserve special mention in football arez: Cole,
E. Zaebst, Nichols, Maple, Haas, Evans and Sykes. These men bore
the brunt of many a knock and were instrumental in the develop-
ment of a winning team. A share of the glory is theirs.
A SMILE GR TWO
VVayne-"What would you say if I threw you a kiss?" Bob G.-'Does your father say anything about my staying so
Frances S.-"I would say, you are awfully lazy." late?l'
+ -? Helen Sawyer-"No, Dear, but he occasionally makes sarcastic
Prof. Gieger-"How long have you been engaged?" remarks about you staying so early in the morning."
Prof. Shaw-"This time or altogether?" --
- Old Lady to Boy Scout-"You must be awfully hot in that
Presents are Requested uniform."
VVhen it gets near graduation time, Seniors begin to get chummy Russel Nichols-"Yes, Madam but its a uniform heat."
with their relatives.
-L-Y Fred K.-Ulf a man ate a cucumber and died from the effects
Stiffs what was his telephone number?"
Some guys are so hard they won't even wear soft collars. M. Nichols-"I don't know. What?"
+-- Fred K.+"8l2 green."
This is Xervy
Teacher-"What is a nervous process?'i
Student-"Taking final exams."
Fleta D.--'tlssy I'll tell your fortune, write your name and addrels
on a piece of paper."
eY- I. B.-"What next?"
Evidence F. D.-'KPut it between your teeth."
Sis C.it'Lucile keeps bragging about Ed. being so manly." I. B.-"All right."
Evelyn Q.-"Yes, and I saw him today with copies of "Good F. D.+"I wouldn't bite on everythingfl
Housekeeping' and t'Home Needlework." 4 Mia?-
? Prof. Shaw--'tWhat is political economy?"
Cy W.i"I asked if I could see her home." Seniorg'tGetting the most votes for the least money."
Don-"What did she say?" g-E--1
Cy-"Said she would send me a photo of it." VVindy Baldinger-HI wish I was in your shoes'
R. Cole was very interested in a certain book and 011 investiga- VVindy B.-"Mine leakfi
tion an inquisitive student found that it was entitled "How to Con- +--
ViHC9 Bild PBFSHHUG-" tT119y all HOD SOOHSI' 01' 121t6I'.7 MJTITE S.-HI saw you out driving with a man who :ippealwed
- to have only one armfl
A pat on the shoulder is worth three on the jaw, Esther B,--"Ah, the other one was around somewhere."
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BASKET BALL LETTER MEN
CAPTAIN CX XVISIlER-CENTER
Wislers ability to jump and shoot long ones was a great help to
the team. His sidelong glances that don't mean anything, are cer-
tainly foolers. Wislers team work was unexcelled, and his dribbling
flawless. If YVisler could have been in the Bucyrus game perhaps
things would have gone different with us. Nothing was too hard
for this lad to try, and we are wondering where the center is, tc
FRITZ MACKEY-LEFT GUARD
You can bet that if the ball went past Mackey thru the basket,
it was a long, high, lucky shot that did it. For very few men have
scored past Fritz this year. He won the Delaware game for us by
shooting in seven out of eight fouls. Mackey will be the one regular
to start the team with next year.
CLIFF MOCHEL-LEFT FORXYARD
Rumor has it that the article the twins cut their teeth on was a
basket ball. It will suffice to say the brothers surely play with the
pill, like they did. Cliff is a veteran in basket ball. He is not
possessed of much size or weight but his speed and ability are phen-
omonal, We claim that these two boys are the best working paid of
forwards in the state. 'We are sorry to lose Cliff and Don.
ED. DEIRIG-RIGHT GUARD
This is Deibig's second year as running guard, and he's right
there we'll say. He can do the length of the floor in nothing flat, to
his old honie beside Fritz, if he sees the ball going that way. Another
difficult place to till next year, as he has filled it.
DUN MUCHELfRIGHT FORWARD
No words are here required, or can be found to describe Don,
he's a paragon. It is sufficient to say that the scorekeeper automati-
cally marks two more on the book, when Don shakes off his man. He's
right there with team work too.
Johnny played some at forward and some at guard. He sure is
there to pep it up. He will be back next season to help keep things
' v PETE EVANS
Pete worked as hard as anyone, this year, and sure made a good
little shooter. He will be one of the old stand-bys next year.
Men who deserved letters but did not get the required number
of quarter are, Gugler, Cass, Gledhill, French, Hoffman, Holmes, Sykes,
Cole, and a dozen others who were out to practice every night, and
worked just as hard as possible, for the welfare of the team.
Ashley . Galion
Kenton . Galion
Kenton . Galion
Ashley . . . . . Galion
Martel . . Galion
Martel . . Galion
Marion . Gallon
'X Z ,U
i ,V W N ,NF
E 1' Iuzt pflullgiii
BASKET BALL RECORD
These are the scores, we offer no alibi for any. Tho in two in-
stances we could produce one, that would in a great measure explain,
our losses. But Gallon High, if they win are happy, if they lose they
are, least of all, Usoreheadsf'
The same characteristics marked the basket ball team as marked
the football team. A perfect fighting spirit was one of the things
that helped G. H. S. to win an unusual number of games. Another
thing was the tine coaching, which the team had. The team ended
the season in good shape, They were tied with Marion and Mansfield
for first place. It is hard luck for the team that they did not knock
off the basket ball championship, along with the football champion-
ship. But all things cannot be, and we have to be satisfied with our
present position, tho We have ample proof that if circumstances were
just a little different, G. H. S. would have a basket ball cup reposing
with the football cup.
g ,y' x WMM H
CHRLS BASKET BALL
Girl's basket ball, under boys rules, was one of the novel features
of the basket ball season. The girls played several games, and these
were certainly well played.
The team did not win as constantly as we would have liked bu:
that was clue to it being the first year of boys rules for them. Girl's
rules greatly hamper the girl's team. Also the team was up against
some real teams. Martel, who has a championship girl's team, and
Ashley, who has had the girl's championship for several years are a
type of team that the girls battled with.
Lucille Ireland, Evelyn Quay, Clarice Young, Agnes Riblet, Isa-
belle Flanery, Inez Cockran, Helen Sawyer, Isabelle Burkhart, Leona
Deibig, Freda Kincaid, Helen Neville and others are the girls who
developed the team to its present state of excellency. Many of these
girls have another year or two to represent G. H. S. and it looks very
much as if more star teams wlil be turned out within a few years.
Galion High has a track team that sure looks like a winner but
inasmuch that no events were gone thru at the time of printing the
Spy, nothing can be said of the work ot this team. Spring football,
track and baseball are the events scheduled for the training of the
spring, and there are a large number oi stutlents out, girls and boys.
f 5925 1
CLASS O? NIMETEEN TWENTYQONE
GALEQN HEGH SCI-IQQL
MAY FSTH, 1921
Scripture . . .
Vocal Solo .... . . .
Oifertory ...... . . ....................... . .
Collection, Benefit Play Ground
Anthem-Rejoice, The Lord is King ......
Sermon-'fThe Power of Leadership" . .
Anthem-The Lord is My Strength" . .
. . . . . . . Theo. Poister
Rev. C. K. Alexander
. . Rev. A. E. Kaetzel
. . Rev. G. C. Kramer
. . . . . Esther Beach
. Rev. C. O. Callender
.. Rev. H. E. Bright
U lm o 4 iw '
HEGH SCHOOL AUDITOREUM
TuEsDAY EVENING, MAY 17, 1921
Chorus , , - - ...,,,,,...,,,Y,,,,,,.,x,,.,,,,,,, , , - , Class
HA CQLLEGE TOWNW
CAST OF CHARACTERS
Jimmie Cavendish-a rah-rah boy ............ . . . Edward Deibig
Tad Cheseldine-the college cut-up ......... . .. Ralph Hoffman
Leviticus-the ace of spades ........................ Cyril Wisler
Major Kilpepper-the head of the military ........ Wayne Gledhill
Professor Sanacharib Popp-the chair of philolohy .... Earl Wiggins
Scotch MacAllister-the football captain . . .
Shorty Long-the ubiquitous Freshman ....
Billy Van Dorn-on the Glee club .......
Dr. Twiggs-on the faculty ..............
Miss "Jim" Channing-the girl from Dixie .
Marjorie Haviland-the college widow ....
Mrs. Baggsby "Ma"-a popular landlady . .
Miss Jane Cavendish-Cavendish and Dean,
N. Y. ............................. .
Mrs. Cleopatra Popp-a faculty type . . .
Mrs. Mollie Stiles-a honeymooner ....
Miss Twiggs-a relic of other days . . .
Mrs. Twiggs-a motherly old soul ....
. . . Lorin Knight
. George French
. . Dale Moulder
Mary Agnes Cole
Agnes M. Riblet
. . Freda Kincaid
. . . Leona Deibig
. . Clarice Young
S lllil' Y '
ssmaoa cmss or-' 921
WEDNESDAY, MAY 18, 1921
HIGH SCHOOL AUDITORIUM
Chorus, The Rising of the Storm, by Coerne .
Piano Solo .....................,.......
Valse Poetique, by Frimul
Polichenelle, by Rachrnaninoff
Class Address ...........................
Chorus, Song of the Marching Men . .
From "The Nex
Piano Solo, Sixth Rhapsodie by Liszt
Presentation of Diplomas ..........
Class Song-G. H. S. Love Song ,....
Rev. F. W. Leich
. . . . Senior Class
. . . . Ruby Castle
W. H. M. Masters
. . . . Senior Class
. . . . Retha Smith
Dr. C. D. Morgan
By R. Plumer, VVooste1- College '06
Benediction ......... .... . .. Rev. O. C. Kramer
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I Son fOn way home from churchj-"Mother, didn't the mission-
ary say that the cannibals didn't wear any clothes?"
Mother-"Yes my son."
Son-"Then why did father put a button in the collection box?"
R- Cole UH Cl'16miSU'YJ-"Hey Prof. if a fellow drank laughing
gas would he have to drink a base to stop laughing?"
Miss John in Eng. Lit.-"Now Cyril if you don't quit looking out
the windows I'll have to close them."
Ralph H.-"What makes the girls in Galion peculiar?"
tThere not peculiar Huffy, there're just particular.j
One of our esteemed young men has always had for his greatest
ambition the desire to make a speech. So one night when he and
his lady love were walking in the moon-light the following conversa-
tion took place:
He-"Dearest, something has been trembling on my lips for a
She-"Yes, I've noticed it, why don't you shave it off?"
Miss Ullum-"Only fools are sure, wise men hesitate."
Margaret K.--"Are you sure?"
Miss Ullum-"Yes, quite certain."
Pearl K.-"I just put my hand on a hot iron, what shall I do?"
Leona D.-"Read 'Carlyle's Essay on Burnsf "
Norman7"Do you think my mustache is becoming?"
Ruby Castle-"No, a-coming."
Mr. Deetz-"How does it come that you are tardy this morning?"
Freda K.-"I guess it is because I did not get here on time."
I. Leech-UGO away you disturb my thoughts."
S. Shaffer-fawedj t'Oh, do you have such things?"
Miss Huffman-"A fool can ask more questions than a wise man
Margaret Moore-"That is the reason so many failed in the test."
Prof Shaw CIn Am. Lit..Jf-"Any questions about 'My Lost
I'm not surprised that Chubby is going to marry Helen, he
spends so much money on her."
"Yes, they say he is going to marry her for his money."
Hope vs. Evidence
At the grave of the departed the old darky pastor stood, hat
in hand. Looking into the abyss he delivered himself of the funeral
"Samuel Johnson," he said sorrowfully, "you is gone. An' we
hopes you is gone where we' specks you ain't."
Driven To It
Miss VVeston-"Ah, you have a dog. I thought you didn't like
Mr. Phillips-"I d0n't. But my wife picked up a lot of dog soap
at a bargain sale."
Rev. Earl VViggins drove his two-horse rig up to one of his con-
gregation. There had been some difference of opinion as to his qual-
idcations. At the gate he was met by a small boy of the family, who
was evidently cogitating a matter of deep perplexity.
"Be you our preacher?" '
The boy eyed first the preacher and then the horses, his brow
puckered with growing perplexity. "That's queer," he drawled, "I
hern dad tell the neighbors you was a one-hoss preachefy
The Road to Dublin
IVe would advise Galion Police not to devote so much energy to
watching the parking of machines as the sparking in parked machiens.
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There is no such thing as a
which Cloes not carry
this trade mark.
. W' cw
o F4101 F
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The Galion Metallic
T Vault Compan
GALION , . QHIQ
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ik' :I-u--ns-1111 mini!!-u1uvll-1l1-Ililll Ill!-W-iilllliilif
Hour! Hvzirl il
Mr. Deetz arrived rather late one morning with Z1 big smear of ,5
powder on his cheek. ll.
Thelma G,--'lIsn't it awful the robbery that is going on.'
Clariee B.f"lt Certainly is. There has heen some of it going on 'l
Thelma G.4"Wliy, what do you mean?" ll
Clarice B.-"VVliy they have rohher's two-stepf' g
Miss Sattler in Household Artsf"Now if you were trimming a
hat and wanted to put a large feather on one side, what would you -
put, on the other side to balance it?" I
Mary Rililet- V-"Another feather." il
Cy.-"Here comes a plucky girl." i
Colef"How do you know?"
Cy,--V-"Look at her eyebrows."
I, Zaebst--As you stood on the door step lingering hy telling the f
dear girl good night, did it ever dawn on you-Tl'
Ed. XV.--"Naw, I never stayed that late." I
4 "-' A741 r I
J. Haas-"I call my dog: Hzirdw'are."
Ruth S.f"Vi'liy." -
Haas--"Everytime I try to lick him he makes a bolt for the door."
Exit, or .hll0Ill"l' xvill Out I
lXVhat happened when a nrac-tical joker stole all the 'KSN char- i
actors from the voinposing room of an enterprising nowspaneri
Het-ziutl'e. and owing to the fart that thonie evilly dithpothned :
izvrthon entered the printing oft'ii'e and ohtheonded with every Meth"
in the place it hath liecome nectlithary in thith edition for uth to print 1
with at lithp, within a few' dayth, we zinticipate that the nnthufferalile I
c-nndition will be remedied by the nurchathe of another eathe of
Hetlivtliu and thrutht in the meziantime that our thnlitlicriberth will T
hear with ulh and do lietht they can in reading the articleth and joketh I
which mutht needth be thpelled ath herein. l
Yourth truly, L
The lflditorth. l
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WE INVITE You TO MAKE THIS BANK YOUR BANK
4 PER CENT INTEREST CAPITAL AND SURPLUS Szoo ooo.oo
PAID ON SAVINGS R o o M Il ED llars
hty- ' h
- --- -T T' u-r -I-ng-ul-2.
A Moving Packing
HOUSEHOLD GOODS AND
Local and Long Distance our
Expert Service Reasonable Price
Newman 8. Brenenstul
Phone Main 131 1
FIRST NATIONAL BANK BUILDING
Northwest Comer Square
...l--In--ly-.1.--lt-.-4--....1..1-...,-. ....,.- - -.- - - .. -...-.- - - - -nu-.,.-...-..,-..- - -.,..- -.I
Silently one by one LT'
In the records of the shirkers, -L Y Y T' - 2
Blossom the litle zeroes, , - Y-
Tlie forget-me-nots of the teachers,
,Vi , W A , Y 1 , -
Nearly all girls go to G. H. S. to study, , l ,fl Il ll ' lf A
Nearly all G. H. S. girls marry G .H. S. NM . E W 'HH lm "
fellows. ,, ,mlm , ffl vl l
Ain't education wonderful? I ,ll ' ll, l ML
I - Y --x
Signed Lyrl and .Nlary Agnes I ' WMI 'l'I,f Se.
- .AY Lf. A R lg X' ' 1
LNIotheri"Wl1y Oliver, what do you l W I ,M
' mean by feeding the balmy yeast?" 3 l xl H l l l'
1 Oliver SLOlI9+HxYllX he swallowed my l I Y T -fl' ' l
half-dollar and l'm trying L0 raise the l I l l
dough." . l i 1 MV
, , I
H. ,. - "TIT TT. H l l ill l I l I I
N . aiy, R.1lllf-'I-f I liye roi gym. j W V W I W I- ,
l lklarjory P, -"Jim who?" q., Ml, l ,l ll
l llilfy"'HGj'IlIIl3SlllIll.N W Il V W I W xl --ff - - A- I . 1 . , , l F" Ht -.
I"m:lishn14'nt ll! LJ
' Our XVillie pitched a cartridge up ' tl IQ E
And on the stone it struck, 'X T
, XVe l1adn't bought his school books yete
Oh, were we not in luck? "
G, Davis-V-HA man u'ouldn't lose much l LOOK UNDER THE LID and See
if he invested 39.14 in a pair of suspenders
l would he?"
K, Caseyf"No, noi unless he lost his! not is an and
if it has the name VICTROLA
l not worthy of a place in
M, A, Cole lat a Mary .lane partyl Your h0IT1C-
t'My father is a butcher, '
My mother cuts the meat,
I am a little weinie,
That runs around the street."
Buy only the best, a Victrola and
N Victor Records-You can find them at
J. H. lmer
A Short Story
, A toy baloon met with a pin-blooey. 1
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J .shi 'vial'
I Qnfo-fair-I Q ll in . .
-in ,.-..-..1u-seize-.I-.I-.l-..--I- -in-sb.--.,,,,,,...
If this prim can not he distinctly read at a disrance
of 10 inches the sigh: is failing, or defective and
should ha ye arrenriori .
Cover the left eye and see if the lines in
all sections of the above circle appear
equally clark and distinct. If not, you
have Astigmatism-a visual defect which
should be corrected at once, Try the
left eye in the same manner.
Expert Optical Service
. G. Knight SL C . V
N. G. Knight JEWELERS H. M. Black
W it nz.-..-..--1 1:
., 7.1 1.1- gn ..
Mochel-'tWhat would you
say if I would ask you to marry
Don Mochel7"NVell er-er-er
what would it rhyme with?"
Love at first sight is usually
cured by second sight.
Fritz-"Do you like to dance.
in this dark corner?"
Fredav"No. Let's stop danc-
"Miriam is growing up rapidly
"I should say. She'11 soon be
old enough to wear short skirts."
Probe 7 Something that is
started but never finished.
League of Nations7That which
some are in favor of and some
High cost of living---Thar which
keeps just ahead of your salary.
Egypt--Home of the original
ParadisefThe Hrst thing that
Workingnian-Some one who
goes on a strike,
Strictly fresh eggs--Those out
of cold storage less than three
Sugar and Potatoes -Luxuries.
lIsherfOne who takes a lead-
ing part in a theatre.
T nnn 'Vlwhmy
South-west Corner of Square i
Phone Main 1602
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Q "Deep wisdom, swelled head,
1 Brain fever, he's dead."
Pier -Lfgnehm ,A Sem.
CORNER LINCOLN WAY
EAST AND LIBERTY
Utkeik the Hiatt who
Ifinlirella -A good thing to put
up in a showergor a pawn shop:
but like skating never seen after
No 2-lense to This
When If go on to T
Mind your P's and Q's
Hint not that U are all at CY
Your Sunday manners Us
And if U find y0u'i'e not a E's
Among a heyy of Home X
Speak not. HOL" or "Gosh, OG,"
B gentle with the weaker sex.
Prof. Phillips tspeaking on sub-
ject oi' penitentiariesl -Nlt is just
terrible to be in a penitentiary,
W l've been in twice,"
t'Take fair one, hope fled
Heart broken, he's dead."
!'tXYent skating, 'tis said
lee was thin, he's dead."
"Milk famine, not fed
'Starv.ition, he's dead."
R. Trodt-"Look at this suit.
Tye had it but two Weeks and
look how dusty it is."
Tailor--"Well, I told you that
it would wear like ironf'
....n,,..,,..-1..i-..,,...,,-..,.-.,.-,,- .. - -.
0. H. Wisler
F I S H
114 Lincoln Wap East
-.m,..i.-ii.-..m.-.4,.-n...i.,..- -.-i - 1 -......m-..,i-....-...-...-4m-im-.i-...-.....im--
WILLIARD thread insulation
is standard equipment on
193 different makes of motor cars. This
is the strongest endorsement any autof
matic equipment has ever had.
There is no time limit to a thread
The illiard Storage Battery Co. b21iEf5tiZifbTfs33ii.,3ilfifige
nun as or is su-r -.- Bog 45 Luck wut -UNTIL You Hnve -'Tis llll. vnu: in- i'X?3'FL'Y:x'12W,
, Hnv rr ov n ' '
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W 3, K X ' :T ,.i.f,o 15223, gauges To G 21. funn- 7, a rm ,ISN
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I V f 3 'Q y i EW. 1 ,K N 1 FIUELLER v '
'W' l . 12 K- .
'wifi WWW wfffw -N 1 A. 5 fm """f' . i
Try a Loaf of
For sale at all Groceries
VVouldn't it jar you if Dot. M.
saw somthing as Prof. Shaw saw
Miss Sattler--"Do you feel like
a cup of tea?"
Agnes R.-"Nog do I look like
Prof. Groff-"What is the dif-
ference between wood and grain
Stewart S.-"The one makes
you see things and the other fixes
you so you can't see anything."
Mr. Smart-"Make a sentence
using 'metaphorf 1'
Dorothy VV.-"Yesterday I met-
a-four legged dog."
T...-...-..-...-.--.--..----.-.-..-n-.-- v-..-.--.- - -..- - -.--.--..-..-
Bud Br-"Of course, darling,
you understand that our engage-
ment must be kept a secret."
H. Neville7"Oh, yes dear. I'll
tell everybody that!"
If you can't laugh at the jokes
of the age, laugh at the age of
Must he Good for Something
Louis F.fDo you suppose the
government would help me get
in touch with my old woman in
Count Lissev"VVhy not? Hav-
en't we got a committee on for-
Mr. Groff-"VVhat will separate
the elements of gunpowder?"
Paul H. fSleepilyJf'iFire."
Shoe and Harness
All Work Guaranteed
Material the Best
LINCOLN WAY EAST
A Friend in Need
Yesterday Today Forever
Always at Your Service in
Fitting and Tinning
A. 1. HELFRICH
Prof, Smart-"I.Vhen did the
revival of learning begin?"
Frances W. 7 "Just before
Gregory7"Nellie, would you
like to have a pet monkey?"
Nellie7"Oh, Greg, this is so
Henrietta S.f"Why do you al-
ways cheer when a fellow is hurt
at a football game?"
T. Poister7"So the girls can't
hear what he is saying."
Miss John in English-"Who
married C0leridge's sister?"
Norman Freeman-"VVhy -er
Dot Moore-"Ray, why do you
stutter when you get scared?"
Ray M.-"Its just perpetual
Jesse Amann7"HoW far from
town do you live?"
Ora Tracht730 minutes by
street car, 50 minutes by tele-
Freshie-"Doctor, will you give
me something for my head?"
Doctorfnl wouldn't take it as
I stole a kiss from her last night,
She tried to say me nay,
Because she had and cold and now
I wish she'd had her way.
I. H. Herr
- -.......-..-..-........-..-..-..- - - 1...--.-..-...-..-..- - .. 1 -..-.,....-...-H... -..- .. - -,.-......-...-.
-4- - - 1 1 1 - .. - - .. - - - .. - .. - 1 1 ... .. .. -.- .-. ...--.-n-.--.u-..-m.-..-..-..-u--.I-----n-I.-...-..-...- -..-........-..-a.-
.4-17" Fir' 'lf ' ,
4 i k. , fl f ' Q
H . ,mlm .3 T.
Tr Our Home Flour
Never was made better
WHITE ROSE the popular
Flour for the housewife.
C. . EV A N '
--I--.l,.-...-ll-..-u--.-I-Il--I .- .-nu-ll-M-...-...-.n-...-..-..-......-...- - t.-,
Prof. Geiger-"Who can describe a caterpillar."
D. Rausch-HI can--it's an upholstered worm."
Prof. Shaw-"But I read this very same paper on American Colon-
ies last year! It was handed in by another student! I'1n surprised
at you Isabelle."
Isabelle B.--"But you forget that History repeats itself."
Joe Z.--"Do you attend a place of worship every Sunday?
G. Fink7"Yes sir, I'm on my way to her house now."
"VVisd0m" says Deibig, "is knowing how to keep other
from flndin' out what a fool you are."
John W.f"Do you serve lobsters here?"
Holmesi"Yes, sit down, we serve everybody."
So They Say
Be it ever so homely, there is no face like your own,
"My rose," said he as he pressed her velvet cheek to his,
"My cactus," said she, as she encountered his two week's stubble.
Seeing an inscription on a tombstone reading: "Here lies an
honest man and a lawyer." Billy Neville at once answered. "By
lgolly, two men in one grave."
Freshmane-"'What is a grass widow?"
Seniorf"A woman whose husband dies with the hay fever."
l Prof. Groff fin Chemistry!--t'VVhat is density'?'l
D. Moulderful can't define it hut I can give a good illustration."
l Prof.--K'The illustration is good, sit down."
Y Prof. Geiger fin Phy. Geog.li"What are the four seasons?"
l P. Helfriehf"Salt, pepper, vinegar and sugar."
l Fritz IXIackey+"Frances, will you marry me?"
Frances XY.-"No, Frederick, I just refused you last week."
Fritz--"Oh, e1'-r-a- was that you?"
Pete Evans fto C, Monroe!-"I saw you and Mueller got into a
fight over a crap game. What caused it?"
lllone-'KDo, Ra and Mi." fllough, Ray and mel.
l,-...-....-..,-.H-.I--.-..--....-n-1.-.l.-n-..--.-..-..-...-..-H- - - - - -.
l ere. ,
Hand and Power Pumps
p ' ""ww o,,, e , Electric Fixtures
2 p and Appliances
y ww, . Radiantfire
1 Y Gas Mantle Heaters
' Neumann Bros.
Plumbing and Heating 213 Lincoln Way East
1.4l-1-1...-.--I-gl-an-1--1.11.----.I-l'-n-..-..-...- 1..-....-..-...- - .-...-...p-.-
Picked Up in the Halls
8 P. M.
Dear, I saw you at Sunday school this morning, but after it was
5 over I went to rind you but sorry I didn't, so I went back and listened
T to Mr. Bright preach and went home at 12:30.
Darling, I have been thinking of you all day and I have a feeling
of a lover. Dearest you can't imagine how much I love you. Oh
I sweetie I wish you were here so I could show you. But I suppose
that will be impossible for awhile at least.
i And Ruby, since I have began to realize fully the love I have for
: you, I have wanted to make something of myself in a hurry, for you
L know I wouldn't want you to work and slave all your life, and dear
l you won't have to.
I I haven't anything now but a head and two hands and I'm go-
T ing to use them, for you dear.
F VVell as I will Want to get up early in the morning I'l1 have to
L With Adorable Love,
L To mine only.
i There was more to this but we c1idn't have the heart to print it.
! Elwood Zuebst's Horoscope
I Composed by Paul Trautman
I December lst to 30th Your flower-4 o'clock
T You were born under the sign of the clock. The clock struck
T 3 in the morning. This time is your maximum hour for retiring. You
: will have two friends, Sand and Lin. You will love Sand-"er"-lin.
L As you were born under the sign of the clock, the clock being fast,
1 you will develop into a fast runner. Also fast in other respects.
5 You have a great affinity for light haired girls. You will be
Q successful in aviation, rail riding, and will some day be a great poolist.
l In general you are inconceivable, inconvincible, indeceivable, un-
I proportionate, unintellectualiiied, disirresistable, unimmovable and ex-
I plicitly unconiiscateable unventriloquistical.
I Miss McElroy-"VVhat! forgotten your pencil again? What
T would you think of a soldier who went to war without a gun?"
T Lawrence B,-"Why er-a- I'd- think he was an officer ma'm."
!-......-......- - .. - -..-...............-.....-..-........-.....-..- - - .-
l-u1..1....n-..- -n-u-..1.....- - - 1 - ... - - - -
Business and Social
J W MCCORMICK
- - -..-...-.---.---,,-.'-..- ... -..-...-..-,--.-..-..-..- 1
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dill' vm J : X ' V'-Egg
E, eft i ig i e V, 55
My A H X or A
fnfi Tiff oooo A if.-Q , f-, 11
SKY X-.. S
Ford Authorized Service and Sales
Over fifty second-hand and slightly used Automobiles
and Trucks always on hand to select from.
WE SELL CARS ON MONTHLY PAYMENT PLAN
Standard Motor Car Co.
...W --- - -- -- --
,, .. , .7.. .. .. Yn-u-nn-pu-n-u-u---..-,.-..-..-......1....-.-..- 1 -.......--,-::7n---- - :L:- - -...-.zz :: 4
EIL . Srhawfer
C o a t s
F a ri C y
N o ti o n s
- - - -...-u-.....u-.- - - 1 1 1 ...--.l-.nu
John XKviStCl'lll2lIl, My Jo.
fWith Apologies to Burnsj
John Wisterman my Jo, John
You are my only love
You are to me an angel
Come from the heaven above.
your rythmic name is yours, John,
Your tender heart is too.
Oh that they were but mine, John,
John Wisterman, my Jo.
John Wisterman my Jo, John,
Your playing is so fine,
And every gain you've made, John
I've felt 'twas also mine.
Now let us fly away John,
From our place here below
And never part again, John,
John Wisterman my Jo.
-From a lovesick Freshman.
B. G.-Why are you eating around
the edge of that doughnut?"
Bob FindleyA"Oh I'm saving the hole,
I'l1 eat it last."
George Keller+"Give the word that
means the opposite sex of the word son?"
Wayne Gledhill fin Civicsj-"What is
the greatest guaranteed peace in the world?"
Agnes Riblet4"Divorce documents."
Mrs. Pat-"Shure an your ,a foine one
to let a shrimp like O'Shanghnessy beat up
on yez like that," she said as she noticed
Pat's black eye.
Patf"Whist woman, don't be speaking
evil of the dead."
.-nn-l--lu----ll-...1 1 1 .. - -..-H-..-...
F o R s A L E
325 Lincoln Way East
.. -.n.-,.-......- - - ...1 1 - - - - ... --
.-..-..in-,.........-l.-I.-...........-..-..- ....,-..-.......-....,.-..-........... ..
D0esn't the Average "Home Brew" Recipe Sound Like This?
Fall out of bed, coast into the back yard and iind a guunysack
with collapsible earlaps. Then till sack with used door knobs and
dilute with tablespoonful of bird-seed. Strain contents through back
gate and allow to linger till its sweats. Three days after sweatage
has started, adjust the rubber heels, sneak up to sack and push con-
tents into small mug imarked Exhibit AJ. Then after the carbon
has been removed from the thermostat and sediment in bottom of mug
back-fires against small sack of raisins, add tiny gobs of yeast until
beverage is annoyed. Then desert until after dog days,
Seventy-to hours later, after carefully beating the wife, cause
yourself to go to the basement and sip an individual helping of what
is in the mug. Then name it. If the taste doesn't back up the
name you give it, add one pint of good cooking whiskey and allow
to come to moderately slow simmer, Then gargle through wash-tub,
swallow what you get in your mouth religiously, and writhe with pain
on the basement floor.
-Taken from "LIFE"
YVOuldn't It Jar You lf-
Prof Deetz ran?
Miss Mather danced?
Mr. Shaw didn't say "Hence the group taken as a whole" or
used a moderate tone of voice in class, or closed the recitation period
Gregory Fink had his hair cut short?
Ray Mueller behaved?
Capitola ever flunkedi'
Mary Agnes as without her Knight?
Louise Findley had straight hair?
Clarice Young was tall?
Earl Wiggins cut-up?
Paul Trautman stopped going west?
Ralph Hoffman knew his lessons?
Leona didn't blush in civics?
A Lower Pitch
Iva Heinlen practicing her vocal lesson-'tl will hang my harp
on a willow tre-e-e. I will hang my harp on a willow tre-e-e," each
time breaking on the high note.
Finally the patient father from the next room ventured: HBetter
hang it on a lower branch, Iva."
Marsh Art Studio
cl Gif t Shop
' "" ""'u"""' ""' i"'
Parker Fountain Pens
Ever Sharp Pencils Kodaks and Albums
Artistic Picture Framing
Wallace Nuttings Artists Material
Amateur Finishing and Enlarging
C. Bur Marsh
Old Lady-"Conductor, stop the
train, I dropped my wig out the
Conductor-"Never mind, Mad-
am, there is a switch just this side
of the next station."
Prof.-"What is the meaning
Ray Miller fexcitedlylhnlt-it's
the one cent extra on ice cream
Cass-"How much did it cost
to have your shoes shined to-
Cass-"Gee! They'd paint a
barn for a quarter wouldnlt
.--.-..-.........-.. ---- ..-..-..-.
E112 Gash GFUEPKQ
Iinruln mag meat
Qur Groceries are
Always Fresh at
-..-ln-u-'.- - --I-ll-...-.I-ll-..... 1- 111- -..-..-..-..- -...- ... 1 -
FRUITS ICE CREAM
2 1 7
South Market Street
Stew--"Say Ibby, will you have
a Nut Sunclae?"
Ibbyi"Sorry Stew, but I have
an engagement Sundayfl
Aimee-'s Beauty Secrets
Margaret-"My face, neck and
arms are gradually growing dark-
er. What can I do?"
Ans.7Fine results will be ob-
tained by applying a solution ol
soap and water, at least once a
day. Appliy with brush or cloth.
Oh, girls, before you risk a kiss
And tie up for your lives
Recall, if singleness is bliss,
'Tis folly to be wives.
Plc-as Sign Your Articles
A contributer sends us the fol-
"Love comes like a cobweb
floating in the beeze and leaves
like a piano mover falling down
Now this is a very good para-
graph but we cannot print it as
the contributor neglected to sign
his name, and the statement may
have no foundatio whatsoever.
When is a joke not a joke?
Although we are in a period of
financial depression, don't feel
sorry for the street eleanerg his
business is picking up.
215 S. Market SI. GEU. F. MILLER
W.: P. Sheets gl
104-106 Lincoln Way West
Louis F,+"What is the most
nervous thing, next to a girl?"
Ralph C.f"Me, next to a girl."
The skin you love to touch-
Father's old leather wallet.
"Mary has the most beautiful
mouth I've ever seen."
"Oh, I donlt know, I'd put
mine against it any day!"
Blest be the tie that binds
My collar to my shirt
For underneath that silken
Lies half an inch of dirt.
WHEN I W
WHAT ?' AS Yovn AGE-'-'SKF
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QUT,-' ' LECTURE FROM FA - 1 ffii if
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One Hundred One
.......-..-u...-n--.-- .. , - -..-......- 1 -...... - 1 1 ...HQ -n-.1 .. - ---in
Retha Smithiul really can't express my thoughts." 0 N t 1 B k
Ruby Castle-"Well then send them by parcel post." a- n a, a n
" " " l" THE OLDEST BANK IN GALION
Robert Sebastian-"Every time I wash my collars they shrink so ,
that they're too small for my neck." Estabhshed 1864
Carter-Then why don't you wash your neck at the same time?
Try it. It's fine." S' 'c"fz,?J,
S rwsxmrs EQ V
F. Dixon-"VVhy it's only six o'clock. I told you to come after YIM GAUON-01110 GL,
Supper." QQ ...,w.-... Q?
Sykes-"Well, that's what I came after." fo? 65" susluw
Miss Weston-"What does Q. E. D. mean at the end of a proposi-
.. . . ,. Have a Bank Account
Don- Quit and eat dinner.
D. Moore-"VVell, how many orders did you get?"
K. Casey fsoliciting adsj-"I got two orders in one place."
D. M.-"That's business, what were they?"
K. C.-"One was to get out and the other to stay out!"
Mc Too, Brother
Once there was a little Freshman,
And he was wondrous wise,
For he got his lessons daily,
And shunned "the light that lies."
He was ready for the finals-
He didnt hafta cram?
If Iid just been like that Freshman
I'd have passed that last exam.
Even though your business is small and in-
cludes but few transactions, you should have a bank
account. The merchant, farmer or individual, with
a bank account is establishing his credit, his cash is
safe, he pays his bills by checks, in a business-like
We Pay 4 percent on Savings Accounts
CHECKING ACCOUNTS INVITED
We can serve your wants
in the banking business
- - E, M, FREESE, President B. E. PLACE, Vice.Presidenr
H. Rinehart-"This coffee tastes like mud." H- L- BOD!-EY, Cashier
C. Young-"Well the cooks said it was ground this morning." E, B, JOURDAN, Asst. Cashier L. E. PLACE, Asst. Cashier
.-.--..1...-..- - - - ... 1 - .. 1 1 - - - .. - - - -.I-1.-nt- ,-..-..... - - - - 1 -........-..- - - - 1 ..........,-.--p.-..-..-....-...-..-
One Hundred Two
The Original Quick Closing Vault
FACTORY OPEN ALL THE YEAR. - fr 'N I , .
'fi 'I"s'-ah f 53 5
You are respectfully invited
to call and see 35
th ...t N 'D . ,-N,
em made "w - , 'i,,'3i?41Lsjyirw: Ananicm
' Q, V . f svsstfixffllutrco.
Qwfseixsv-:Sway 'eie A
. MANUFACTURED ONLY BY
The American Steel Grave Vault Company
Yours very truly,
THE AMERICAN STEEL GRAVE VAUL Co.
1- - 1-I-I.-.1...-..-..-.I-ll-.I-I.-4...-.H....-...-.......U.-u..-.....,,.-..,i..,..-M-,
E. A. E.-"Why do you wear that dress? It looks like half-
E. Q.-"Well, you're always complaining you're half-dead,"
Charles-"I could hang on your very words."
Helen Thomas-"Is my line as strong as that?"
Naomi S.-"Do they punish the school that loses the game?"
Wanda C.--"No. Why do you ask?"
Naomi-"Why I heard one man say if they lost he'd have to go
hungry for a week."
The shades of night ere falling fast
The girls were going to bed at last
That's why I say just as I passed
The shades of night were falling fast.
You llon't Say
Haziifuileel This is a funny world to live in."
Bones--"Yes, and so few of us get out of it alive."
"I'll not hold you any longer toclayf' said Prof. as he pushed his
kid off his lap.
K'an't Un Without It
Some smart aleck has said the lowest form of wit is a pun. YVell
a pun, my word.
The Yi-llow's Peril
Prohihitionists are now hoping to make Japan dry. Case of want-
ing to take the nip out of Nippon.
Dykie B. -"How do you like your gir1s!brainy or good-looking."
Hutfnian-"That depends how close it is to examinations."
i---l.- .. -.......,- - .. .. - ....-..-.,....- 1 - - - -.... -.......u.-H
" The Leader Storey
Oalion's only "under-selling storew
Where prices are always low-
est ancl values at their best.
BUY HERE A D SAV
.1 .....-..-..-.....,-.I-I.-I.-N... 1 ... - .. - - - ... 1 , - - - -,... M.. 1 -,... - -.- -..- - - ... 1 - ... - - 1 -.........-.....,..-.... .-
One Hundred Three A
-..-..-..-..-.,-...-.,..-..-..-...-...-,,..-.....-.J-ul..-l..-I..-if-v,-..........-.,- - - ... - - - - - - - - .. - - - - - - - -
Cliff Mochel fwhile soliciting for city directoryj-"What is your
Prof. Shaw-"Twenty-two summers."
Clifff"You must have been living in a cold climate."
Helen S.-"You have no business kissing me."
Bob G.-"I meant it for pleasure not business."
Little Freshie-"Do you know my brother Ed?"
Robert Eise-"Yes he sleeps in same class that I do."
Eugene Faber--"Will you marry me?"
Marjorie M.--'tHow many cyinders has your car?" CG.
Freda Cwriting to Tonij-"How do you write a real sweet letter?" .
Leona D.-"Put sugar in the ink." I,1f1C01I1 W ay East
Cliff Mochel is such a good salesman that he can even sell fans
to the Eskinioes.
I- - - - - - - - - - - .. 1 1 - .. 1 - -. - Q .. - ... ..,, -H-..........-.U-..-......,-..-,..,-.,.-..,-...-.,,-...,-.....,-,..-I..--1-mi-.I-...-...-n
Freda K.4'When you get out of H. S. what do you think you will
be capable of doing?"
Leona D.V"Aw, nothini I couldn't even be a typewriter. Some
S I f 0 I 4 0 Registrar of Votes-"How old are you, madam?"
Q Ancient Femaleful have seen nineteen summers, sir."
U-wmm.wmmitHWmwwwuiwwitwwwmmmmmwI..i.H.im.mmw,WwwW-WiwwwitwwI.Www-m,.i.4i.iwWW mlmriw.WwW-Wn..im-WWww iyii RegiStrarZtKUnlTUm! I-low long have you been blindryy
One Hundred Four
Mr. Smart fin English?-"Myrtle, can you give me an old
INDIANAPOLIS, IND. Proverb?" , ,
Myrtle Sherer+"Yes, sxr. Ask me no questions, I'1l tell you
OH-qlclal Jewelers to C1355 CTWO H. S. students watching Mt. Vesuvius in eruption.j
First Student-"How that reminds me of the infernal regionsfl
Second Student-"Gee! but you have traveled."
Pai"Robert, what is this "60" on your report card?"
Bob W.-"I think that's the temperature of theroomf'
E. . Freese
Herb Black singing.
Freda K.-"Hero, what is that song?"
party! Oh I heard all about itf'
Hero-'lOh, just a paradise on
Helen S.'1OV6I'll63l'lllgP "That
Helen Thomasf"Did you see the gang that was kicked out
Henrietta Sniartf"Yes. but did you see the hunch canned out of
Helen-t'Quite a canning, season I calls it,"
Alfred Worden-"Say, I came near selling my shoes today."
Gail -"How's that?l'
Alfred -'LI had them half soledf'
A departing scene at midnight on Church street, Cliff Mochel
starring. t'Just one, clear",
of: 3 1 Very
And he ate the piece of candy on the way home."
Lois Seckle at telephone -"Hello, what number is this'?'l
Helen Wal1ac:eA''Why-er. I don't know, I don't call myself up
Paul 'l'.f"Do you know why Joe Zellar is so little?"
Ivan Z.-KNO, why?"
Paule-K'Because they fed him on canned milk and hels condensed."
At last Loren K. found the key, locked the door, and stuck it in
I. Cochran- -l'Didn't the bride look stunning? '
Prof. G1'offf"XVhat liquid is a good non-conductor of electricity?"
Paul T.4"Hey Ivan what's a football mustache?"
I, Z., f'One thatls got eleven on each side."
G, Fttex'-fHDid you know I had learned to be a ventril0quist?"
E, Feight--"No. What can you do?"
G. FetterAl'I can stand here and sing "Over There,"
- , .. -.-. ....-.-..- - - .. - .. -.,- - .. ..1-.-..- - ... -,,..-rm
One Hundred Five
-H-..-.I-..-..-. -..-1I-lI-....-.-11-II-.u-Il...11-Iu-1--1.-.I-.ll-...-..-.1-..-H... 1 -
G3l10I1 IIN? L I h
Repair . , .2 . , . . . , . . . . . , . , , , , , , , , . G
p A K
Tire Repairing Q2
Retreading "k' " ' ' "" " ' ' ' ' ' 1' ' ' 1' ' " ' " ' "' ' ' 'l"" ' " ' " ' ' ' ' " ' " ' " ' " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' " ' " '
Vulcanizing - my 0 I. D G I'
ON THE SQUARE
Royal and Silvertown CHEVQQLET A
..,.. ,... . .. ,...,. ,.....,. , my
G00dVea1': Goodrich S T 0 R A G E We sell Cigars, Cigaretts
Pennsylvania, Kelly-Springfield and Tobacco, Pipes and
ACCESSGRHES Smokers Articles. Maga-
zines a n d News
ACCESSORIES A TIRE SAVERS UNITED STATES AND ,.,. ,,.. .,..
322 Lincoln-way-East Galion, O.
H d dSA
QThomas Hdw. Coll-1655 Br0S.1lliugh EinarDil",ff.-B'.H.'i.LU,m,PFf
Paints, ons, Glass, lSALT MEATS!
Sporting Go o ds and
Automobile A c c ess -
IWIIW-II.I.II.WNII, In II.II.wI.mW Wm Wm.IIIImII.I.I..
111 Lincoln Way West
Dealer and jobber 1 D I I LINCOLN WAY EAST
' ea QTS Ill
l E R E S H '
Iron, Steel, Heavy and I Y Al .HEIIIFQ
G e ne ra l Hardware, l and 1 QYUKBYIBZ
L - ,T E KI ZHrui1:5
ETC X Bmpnrteh emh Bnmratir
' ' Binnvrumrrz anti
I Hess Block S. Market sry 01111 31355
Phgne NO. 62 SECOND FLOOR
It is Half The Price it
Was a Year Ago and
Will Never Be Any
Cheaper Nor Will the
Present Price Last
It Is the Uma Build
We sell everything in
1 THE GALIOTIMIIIMBER co.
Phone Main 1841
To You onroe's DICS
Special Gifts for
The Book Store
On the Square is
Better Than Ever
COME IN AND BROWSE AROUND
...,..-..-..,,,.-.,.- .. .-..-.......-.,-,..,..
Economy and Comfort L a u. I1 d r V
QUALITY WoRK . I L , I umhw Smurf 91912
. ' sz an
f fwvxthf QQE?-af PPf5
QUALITY MATERIALl mvhvwfv ilgriff'
I South Market 215111100111
VV 'IZQEMJMJSEQP p el S t 1' e e t I Way East
-.......-,,.-,......,,...,.-.,,.-..-..-...-....,.,.- ...... -.. -.I.-........-.,.......-....-0- -.....,,..-........,,- -...,-.,...,,-.......,.-....,.,- .-..-.
Onel-lu cl dS n
A Study in Vernacular
F F "Nothiugsusual."
''Bobstillnutsaboutcha7" AND COMPANY
"Suresthingjaknow." 7 W Y HW f Y 7 Y
"Gonnatakumup?" -W W W Y Y Y Y Y '
I 'tAintsurresyet "
+ "Betterad, he'sgot plentyyoka.le."
Queen Quality Bostonian
Thomas G. Plant co. Commogrffaiilg. Shoe SL
For Women For Men
The Brown Shoe Co.
For Boys and Girls
These Shoes Will M a k e Your
Exclusive Sales Agency for
One Hundred Eight
Bill Riblet---"Did you ever read "Look-
Joe Zel1er7"Yes, in
Puts-"If I kissed
an exam and got
you would you
Estherf"Certainly but Ihave lung
Jerry--"Do you want to have some fun
Jerry-'KLet's sit up
see if to-morrow comes in
Tubby-'iSay Pop. is
ried men live longer than
till mid-night and
it true that mar-
it only seems
Bob G.--"Why are you eating around
seats are on sale
who carried them
at the Red Cross Drug Store."
tank to see
S. struck a match near his ,'gas"
if it was empty. It wasn't.
Without the annoyance of a try on
Best Clothes Made
Henry Schaffner 81 Cu.
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sz h 0 3 Have. SMP, SfY1s21?d...Qv21ifY l
0 T AT -
The Blg S'E01'S Kuhn Ziwahinn iliilillinerg e
E 3 ti K. st A. CosTELLo 2
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Schrecks Transfer T Flask C affiage h W Ofks l
T TTTTTT TTTTTT T TTTTTTTTT T TTTT TTTTT TTTTTT 1 7 TTTTT f
and Storage CO' T THZIQSSTXSFQQSIQQTS fre CTX n
'4 TTTTTT TTTT TTTTT T ' V' 4 TTTTT TTTTT l T T T 4 TTTTTTTT T TTTT TTTTTTTTTTT T ' T T i
Trvekras i Blcycles o
Household Goods and Pianos and Bicycle Tires. The best made -
H Specialty T and at reasonable prices. Try us Q
and see. .
375 South Market St. Galion, Ohio HIGH GRADE GASOLINE AND OILS
- - - I
One Hundred Nine
N wSho ing
What is your fortune my pretty maid?
Why my face is my fortune sir, she said,
Shake hands on it then, and laugh at the joke
For it pretty evident, that we're both dead
,,,.,ke, by eating wholesome
Keep your body healthy
Prof. DeetzifTdsting voices for the
Glee Club?-"Did you'ever have your voice
CumXIScIiedge,ibig-"Naw, but I've had it irri-
gated' FL, by keeping your ice-
Putz-"Say wouldn't you like ,to go
for a nice walk?"
Esther Beachgnl sure would."
Putz-"Well go on what's detaining
box filed at all times.
Deetz to his two man, strong arm squad
-"I think it would be a good idea to take this
piano downstairs to the gym."
The Squad7"Good idea if we can only
carry it out."
Great, Americzm Pastime
"Mother, may I go out tonight?"
"No, my darling Jillg
Father, and I go out tonight,
You'll have to tend the still."
He saw a peach across the way,
All smiles and passing fair.
Quick shift-a Word-an answer gay
The peach became a pear.
Made from pure
'Tis 01a Bur Full of Meaning distilled W at er
Here's to the teachers, long may they live,
Even as long as the lessons they give.
Rhetoric Language in a dress suit.
IH. PetriSL Sonsi
One Hundred Ten
Charity begins at home-but ends when Service NO Waiting
you reach the cook.
....-..-..-.......-,.-,.- - 1 ..n-...,.-..- - - - -..-..- - .. - - 1 ... -l--u.-1...-n-...Q-
H ' 'ESIf5"
Willie7K'Wl1at brings May flowers, Pop?" I E. A.
F3lh91'fNADT1l showers, my son."
XVi1lie--"What brings April showers?"
H I I l Fatherf'tMarch engagements, sonnyfl
ea t F1'lBd21'fHI,1ll so mad at Tom." W
Margaret K.-"So soon? Whztt's wrong?" . .
F. K.ft'He knows so many naughty songs."
B M. K.A"Does he sing them to you?" ' .
l F. K.YJ'No, he just sits and whistles them."
BAKEDBY They sat beneath the apple blossoms. The moon shone softly. i
Suddenly he broke the silence.
"XYhat's to prevent my kissing you?"
., , , , T ,, X I 4 . 254 South Market Street
The Model Bakery Bithit gifllffodlless' She Lxdcumedd GALION, OHIO
F. L. MYERS, Prop. , f""1"S't W0 Phone Main 1253
He-"I'm going to get permission from the Dean to send my
razor to be sharpened?
She-"YVhy must you get permission from the Dean?"
T 1 He-"It hasn't any cuts left."
e Ernst T 196
Gt-ning Un Tm-ir M-or 02 F2
Sh C The latest Parisan fad is the wearing of footless hosiery. A lot
06 0. of students here are about three years ahead of time.
Our P1'iCe is Right Kind Neighbor--"And your husband's typewriter seems a mere ,
our Qrualit is child with her hair down her back." U I 5
Y Friend Wife--"So that's why he's been buying so many typewriter l
Highest ribbons! "
What More ? , , - , , H ,
Need Be Said Q Prof. Shaw fin middle ot 3okeJ- Have I ever told this one be-
Class fin chorusl-'fYes." P23 C2
Prof. fproceeclinglg"Good, y0u'll probably understand it this
Lincoln Way East
One Hundred Eleven
Go to the man who will al'
ways give satisfaction and who
has the experience and facilif
ties which enable him to
guarantee all work.
Let us show you and demonstrate
The Gardner Motor Car
The GARDNER designers have worked on
the idea that straight line simplicity w ld
give the best appearance, without b ' g
clical or t Th p t Cl gle
at the clash-th l l t g ' d h' ld-
the broad, wide p g d th h lf
lmouldings-th t ll h d th th
l' l - the flat, alm t t p
edge, most refreshing to the eye-the out-
side door handles, all spell beauty and style.
301 South Street
Phone Main 1681 W' F' SIMON
-- -.--.--'.---- - -.--.-.l-ln-.H-M-ll-H--.l
O H died Twel
A T' Q iivi li
221-225 North Market Street
It Is Electrieag
We Have It
For City and Rural Use
The complete line of things
Electrical we have to show you-0
together with EIGHT YEARS of
taking care of Galion's Electrical
wants is your assurance that we
can render v o u dependable
121 Lincoln Way East
-n..-n....,..-l---.--..n-u1....i..-..-..-,.-..-,.,-..- - 1 .-..-.,1-.,- -ai..-..-..-..-..-..-..-..-
E. P. Klopp SL Co.
104 Lincoln Way East
Commercial Printing Co.
IGB PRINTING PLANT
130 Lincoln Way East
You and Your Hat
The Hat you wear is what makes you
Attractively and Stylishly dressed-
I h fl l h h k
P l f
Y H Y
lf l k T f 11 Dff
Our Hats Wlll appeal.
Hofszfetters Millin ery
The Rexel!! Store
AND OUR OWN
Which is made of Pure C
..-..-I.-II.-.1-I.-.II-..1..-2 Z-772: ,,,.,,,.. A W W - L L L .. ,, I
Candy and All
Kinds of Fruit
Q Q Q 1 Q Q Q Q Q Q
T3 T3 W3
' emi SELL-
'QI r '
Co-Uperative Store Co.
SQUARE DEAL DRUG STORE
Paint Up With
Best Paint Made
Your home with High Standard.
Your inside Walls and ceiling with
Your fl h V h
Your d b g h A o
VEY-Ziilvindd-vtork and furniture with
Phone Main 1442
111 North Columbus Street
One dred Fourreen
Diamond Hdw. QT
... - ... - .. .. .- I
--nw.. , : xi: Y --e:::-u-u-:Y,zu-m1-u-ucn-1 .......... - ....,-I... -..- .-..-1.--.-..-p--..,n'1.u--nu-u u
A Rhyme of the Cities l
Said little Johnnie to the owl, y - X'-'Y
Iyve heard you're wondrous wise l X E152 O' V , ' -
And so I'd like to question you ff Y 1 Car'--erxxxx
Now please don t tell me lies. N ff m X X
"The first thing then I'd have you tell 1 L+ N 2 - tx
My empty mind to till, fsirgbg-0 --M X A
Pray wasn't that explosive beef I
Th t tl Ch' ' Ill?" I "N--, , X Y I '
a ma e icago I W wigs-5- l l, Xi N
"I've heard it said yet do not know W XX I " X I X
In fact it may he bosh N JI, 77 ' X-ff
Then tell me is it lots of dirt I 1
That makes Seattle Wash?" l
When certain things will not go straight
To right them We should try.
So maybe you can say what 'tis
Sets Providence R. If?"
"This is the time for running debts
As you must sorely know:
This secret then, impart to nie,
'How much does Cleveland O?"
"In ages too you must he learned
More so than many men
So, tell me in a
WVhen was Miss
Nashville Tenn 'Z "
"It takes great
And iron takes
Then is it true
heat, the gold to melt
that way out west
The rain melts Portland Ore?"
"The Owl, he scratched his feathered pate.
I'm sorry little mang
Ask someone else I cannot tell
Perhaps Topeka Kan."
..-nl-nl-l..n-..-..--......-..- - .- .. - .. - ..n.-..-.--...-
es The Right
1 Place to
Excelsior Buy Your Rex
Rambler f ChiCVC0
R. S. B i k e Hearsey
WE RECOVER AND REPAIR UMBRELLAS
"Ride a Bike"
"I EGGYH TREISOII
- -. .. -W-. -, -.n-it.....,.-..-I..-1,-....u-.1-...-u... ...---1-nn--n-------n
One Hundred Fifteen
Every Successful Man or Woman Attributes His or
Not only is the oil supply giving out but there is an awful short-
age of elbow grease.
The price of shoes is to take a big drop soon. This should gladden
many an afflicted sole.
Detroit restaurant owners are making 600 per cent. profit on
prunes. This should be pruned down.
Her Success to a Good Banking Relation l
uuuu.u uuu uuuuu Help YOU
Capital Earned Surplus
The Commercial Savings Bank
Galion authorities are investigating restaurant soup to ascertain
whether there is anything beside profit in it.
Pork is only 9 cents on the hoof and 35 cents in the sausage. It
is easy to see What's in this kind of skin game.
000.00 .5'25,000. 00 ml-
'Twas a dark and stormy night
The sun shone brightly thru a
Hole in the barb wire fence:
A white faced negro sat on the
Third story of a vacant lot
Picking seeds out of seedless raisins
--.-1.-.I-nn-...-II-....u-un-.nn-u--l-...-.'-..-..-..- - --......-al
It's Economy To Trade At h k
Th1S Store L K, II
, Choice Meats
S. Wlsierman cgi CO. A Full Line of C014 Mears
u-n-n--n--u--n-- - - - - -......,-.,-,..- - - ....- ,. - -,,- ,. -,..- -.-,,......-,,.-..-..,-..-...-..-H...M-.t--.if-n--in-ul-u--u-----n-u
One Hundred S
WATCH FOR OUR
And Dry Goods Store of y Q Ph0ngMgfn1352
Galion o o Central Delivery
The Leading Ready-To-Wear
l--u-..-..-.,.- - ....-.,,-H1 1 ----Q.- .. 1 - - - 1 1......1....---fm
. ,. HL ,.. -7-. ----....-I-nie: f-:fe if
W I Z W WV -4 W Y M W W I -1
W W nf: 11...-..-.-,-..-..-.1-.I--1-.I-ui. nf-
So Fo on one J' F'
627 Lincoln Wfay East
A Better Cup
is yours, if you buy 'KGALlON'S
Always freshly roasted, that's
why it is so good.
Sold in the blue package. Try
21 pound. You will like it.
He -"That's nothing, I nteied
thigh school on fourf' at
,There was once a Science profes- y
l sor l
Who was stopped by the Brain-
tHe felt the Prof's head,
lAnd shrieked as he fled .
l"VVe one you ten dollars, I guess, l East Slde
l Human Lvvtll
He illustrated his tall' will a N
Viumher of antidotes. l
. Q 7 S l Qld Shoes Made
l 0 ' Like New at the
L l Lowest Prices at
Qu GALION, OHIO
Mackey Block, lll S. Market St.
Special Noon Lunch
Short Qrders at all Hours
Sandwiches and Pies
H. Q. KIME, Prop.
i Boston Street
t Meat Market
All Kinds of Fresh
The united snow wdSa1fMQafS
Groceg 1 Repairing Shop l ee
225 South Stteet ALFRED SCHMIDT, Prop. 0'
239 Lincoln Way East
GALICN, OHIO oAL1oN, omo
Phone Main 1317
You want high grade gro-
ceries, fruits, vegetables
You get them from
Kreiter SL Schaefer
225 SOUTH MARKET STREET
W. E. Muth
1013 EAST LINCOLN WAY
We are here to
Give Us a Trial
Get Busy and Get Your Share
Flor de Liller IOc Segg
Before the Ladies Annihilate
MADE IN GALION
ALL SEGAR STANDS
If it is Anything in
You Will Find it at
The Shoe Market
-....-..-..1..-u-u-..-n--,,--1.-..-I,-.1.-....-..-ln-.g-..-........-.u-..-. .. -,
O Hundred Eighteen
.. - - -if.--....ul...le-I.1-I.--I-1I-1I-II-.linxn-..-,.-..1..-.I-.1-.I-l.-I
The Better Kind y
IS THE BEST
FRESHEST IN TOWN
WE MAKE OUR OWN
Single or Double Tub
We can furnish you what
you want in our line.
The store where the prices,
the quality, the assortment
and service are the best.
E. L. MIDDLETON
-- ----.I---u ,. ---:s-2--11. 31 : 1: -ii 2 1
Q.. ,. 5. W
Hart Schaffnar and Marx and
we N Xf.,
7 222 'iii' iii? : V ' 77" 'Y 4' A Ewyxggx
Stetson Hats Manhattan Shrrts 55
. X ttttttttt ttt t X
Hansen Gloves Arrow Shrrts
Vassar, Cooper and Stephensen Underwear 1 'fi ttt. f
, 0 t i i
Spauldmg Athletrc Goods
Llulh-s. '- W'-.At Xsss SQXW
.....,,-..-.......-..-..-..-..-..-.......-..,-............-....,,-,.-,, -..-.............-.......-H-..-...-..-.,.......-..-..- ,-......-...-.,...,.....-..-...........- -.....
O d IN e
Fresh Fruits Candies and Cigars
Always on Hand at Brunos Place
THE HQME 01: HIGH KI-ASS i.i..i. i,i. ,i,ii. .i., ,ii.i. I,I.I,:
PHOTO PLAYS iiiiiiiiiiiiii iiiiiiii iiii iiiiiiiiiii
Prompt and Obliging Service
MOTION PICTURES B R U N Q T U5 C A N
207 Lincoln Way East
GaliOn Beauty ShOp
124 LINCOLN WAY EAST A H Q Q S
Hair Dyeing, Shainpooing, Massaging R 6 S t 3 ul I- ar D t
Scalp Treating a Specialty
Charlotte E. Steele IIIIIIIIIIII IIIIIII IIIII IIII
PHONE PARK 1114
114 Lincoln Way West
YOUR PATRONAGE IS KINDLY SOLICITED
---.-...--.-l- - 1 - -
- 1 - .. .. .. ... .. - -.-.i.. - .. - a- -. .. -,,.-..........,.- .. - .- .. ... -.i.-.,.1....-..,.-..-,.- - ....- .....
A My , HE largest exclusive manufacf
turers of Road Machinery and
Culvert Pipe in the World.
CAPITAL STOCK S1,500,000
Officers and Directors:
D. C. BOYD, Pres. and Gen, Mgr, H, GOTTDEINER, Directo
Factory and Superintendent's Office: South Street. S'Xl52.SgiE2iL'Sl!if2:5ef1LmSA lLlsIV?S2NbEliitOr
General Ofiices: Wyandot Bldg., Public Square. 1. S. BOYD, Sales Mgr,
Branch Offices and Warehouses: Products Manufactured:
New York City
Kansas City, Mo.
Columbia, S. C.
Chicago, lll. Road Graders
Harrisburg, Pa. Road Drags
Ft. Wayne, lnd. Road Planers
Lincoln, Nebr. Road Scarifiers
Enid, Olcla. Culvert Pipe
Atlanta, Ga. Road Plows
Louisville, Ky. Rooter Plows
IRON WORKS 81 MFG. COMPANY,
Gravel Screening Plants
O e Hundred Twe y
0 ' -
x ' -
z n nu In u u In-1.1.1-at-nn-u?u u n u
1111.1-nu-.1-nn-.I141-11111-1:11 -nt.:-4 1 1 -1 -.. -
+51 --:-er -:gg :mx AzizY::1.I.-.I-.--nt..----.ll-In-nu-nu-n---n-n
4? 'lE1'aPl4i,2n N'L'l,1b6?lLJlL!L4IA M'usr
FLOORLAC, the a11-around Varnish- E
Stain, makes furniture look new I
d give years of additional service. It
produces faithfully many rare hard-
ood effects. It stains and varnishes
th one operadon. The stain-colors me
permanent and the vamsh is extremely
durable. It resists Wear and holds its
lustre under long service and severe use.
It also renews Worn Woodwork and Boots,
makes them Beautiful and easy to keep
clean. Floorlac dries with a high gloss,
you can get a fine, satiny. dull-rubbed
eiTect by 'finishing with a coat of S-W
RESCH 8 CASEY
vamta .sssrx T0 LINGER
THROUGH THOJE AIJLEJ THEY ONCE DID P13-5-5,
ND wwf FACEJ ARE A HFMORT
AFTER DA, 1.5 vans AT Lfldl
r. li IUHIUU
One Hundred Twenty-rh
if Dead. " Married.
TS. S. Pague.
TVV, P. Stentz.
Almeda Bilsing-Reagle, Gallon, O.
Alma Duck-Hackedorn, Gallon, O.
HL XV. Lewis, Lawyer, Gallon, O.
Helen Oburn-Crafts, Vlasliington, D. C.
Clara Ogden-Stewart, Columbus, O.
Alice Riblet-XVilson, Kokomo, Ind.
Mary Martin-Knoble, Aspinwall, Pa,
"Mihi Cura Futuri"
Hortense Camp-Lee, New York, City.
Helen Harding-Meredith, Santa Anna, Cal.
Charles McBeth, Denver, Colo.
"James Vining, Hotel Keeper, Florida and N.
Alice XVhitworth-XVheaton, Port Clinton, O.
"Idleness Tends to Vice"
"VVeh Kelly, Physician, Piqua, O.
1'C. M. Pepper, Journalist and Author, VVash-
ington, D. C.
S. L. Smith, Teacher, Bellefontainc, O.
"Onward to the Goal"
Estella Coyle, Librarian, Gallon, O.
Carrie Euler, XVashing1.on, D. C.
Clara Frankenburger-Sawyer, Mansfield, O.
l. ou Hoffstetter, Teacher, Galion, O.
Nettie Kinsey, Teacher, Galion, O.
SFrank Kinsey, Physician, Fremont, O. .
One Hundred Twenty-four
, 1,1 ' wif' i
N- um IM, rl ,
Melville Smith, Electrician, Cuyahoga Falls.
Hester Smith-Ridenour, Clarksburg, XV. Vn.
Anna Stiefel, Artist, Galion, O.
Emma Cave-Lowe, Cleveland, O.
Ella Campbell-Adair, Clevclind, O.
Ollie Crim-Crim, San Francisco, Cal
Ada Gochenour-VVilliams, Daze, Mui-ion, O.
Lizzie Hosford-Plowe, Peoria, Ill.
Ed Johnson, Agent, Los Angeles, Cal.
Carrie Johnson-Riblet, Galion, O.
hx. XV. Monroe, Sec. Building 8: Loan, Galio
"They XVOrk VVh0 NYin"
Gussie Carhart, Los Angeles, Cal,
Ella Crim-VVarringt0n, San Fr'ncisco. Cil.
"Albert Kinsey, Pharmacist, Crestline, O.
"Rufus Moore, Attorney, Toledo, O.
"Frank Snyder, Grocer, Galion, O.
"Find a Vhiy or Make It"
Helen Bassit-Spittle, Bellefontaine, O.
Cora Coyle-Funck, Vl'oostor, O.
'Dick Harding, Lawyer, Santa Anna, Cil.
Alice Krohn, Teacher, Galion, O.
Nina YVineland-Snyder, Gallon, O.
'Eugene Monroe, Barlrertcn, O.
Nettie McBane-Golliday, Kansas City. Mo.
Laura Pague-Elliott, K'-nsas City, Mn.
Ida Traul-Fate, Marshfield, Mo.
Tillie XVernle-Nichols, XYashington.
"He Conquers Who Enduresn
Addie Bull-Clark, Marion, O.
Uulius Eise, Machinist, Gallon, O.
tFrank Fralic, Mgr. Gas Co., Galion, O.
sClarence Johnson, Real Estate, Chicago,
Ida Krohn-Seif, Galion, O.
Estella Krohn-Healy, Delaware, O.
Della Quigley-Euler, Cleveland, O.
4tAlonzo Snyder, Lawyer, Cleveland, O.
"Finis Coronat Opus"
Lula Burgert-House, Galion, O.
'Fred Rowe, Engineer, Gallon, O.
Kittie Spittle-Hollinsworth, Columbus,
Maud 1Yineland, Tacoma, XVashington.
"Strive for Higher Culture"
Kate Barlowe, Philadelphia, Pa.
Carrie Barlowe, Philadelphia, Pa.
Cora Carhart-Laikin, Calfiornia.
Mame Dietrich-Brown, Columbus, O.
Carrie Fisher-Marshall, Kansas City, Mo
Lou Smith-Bundy, Sarosta, Florida.
May XVhite Freeze, Bloomington, Ill.
"Prove All Things"
Nattie Belton-Booth, Greenville, Pa.
Anna Chateau-Hassinger, Gallon, O.
'fVl'ill Krohn, Physician, Chicago, Ill.
Belle Ridgeway-Hillyer, Oberlin. O.
Nellie Stewart-Gill, Galion, O.
"For Life Not for School, XYe Learn"
Mary Baldinger, Teacher, Galion, 0.
Laura Claes, Post Office Clerk, Galion, 0.
Jennie Cook-Rowe, Galion, O.
Ella Connors, Galion, O.
Carrie Gill-Todd, Dixon, lll.
Lydia Kinsey-Porter, Columbus, O.
Sadie Mackey-Pounder, Gallon, O.
Jennie Niles-Noonen, Garrett, Ind.
Rena Reese, Librarian, Denver, Colo.
Lulu Ristine-Hanlin, Indianapolis, Ind,
Sadie VVinans-Moss, Marion, O.
Mable VVineland-Herbold, Galion, O.
"Trifles Make Perfection, But Perfection Is No
Jennette Snyder-Motsinger, Galion, 0.
'Prosper Gregg, Engineer, Marion, O,
Jennie Logan-Schauck, Dayton, O.
Ida McFarquhar-Smith, Trenton, Mo,
'John Mclntosh, Druggist, Philadelphia, Pa.
Belle Mclilanes-Rowley, Columbus, O.
Addie Mastick, Milliner, Cleveland, 0,
Oliva Mochel-Beringer, Fremont, O.
May Rogers, Cleveland, O.
'John Wineland, Elkhart, Ind.
Ida W'enzell, Harpers Ferry, Va.
D. E. Zimmerman, Real Estate Agent, Galicn.
"Give Your Good Qualities Action"
Gertie Busch-Boggs, Cleveland, O.
Maud Campbell-Cloakey, Cleveland, O.
Lovie Hosford-Roadhouse, Roadhouse, Ill.
i f 7 , w.
J My av N ka 3,
A 'un I L +V-
MY. F. Krohn, Cliirago, Ill.
Daisey Iiangenflerfer-XYinans. llelllhos. O.
2Charles Linsley, Plioenix, Ariz.
Lizzie Morrison-XYinelan4l, Elkhart, Ind.
Mary Miller-Tiopo-r, Galion, O.
Bernice Osborne-Collins. Detroit, Minh.
Luella Traclit, 'l'rac'l1r-r. tlalion, O.
Belle XVoole5 -Joyee, Cluxeland, O.
"Re a llx-ro in the Strifeu
Jennie Bland-Irwin, Gallon, O.
flanws Bryant, Arrliitw-L, Piiiladelpliia, l'a
'iThad Bryant, Contraelor, Texarana, Ark.
,fFrank Cook, Erie Agent, Galion, O,
Emma Hoyt-XVhittlesay, Cleveland, O,
Ella Mr'C'ool, Stenograbher, Cleveland, O.
Inez Miller, Tearher, Galion, O.
Laura Mitchell-Johnson, Mansfield. O.
Relle Myers-Porch. Chicago, Ill.
fHomer Quigley, Engineer. Bellefontaine, O.
Etta Rhinehnrt-C'ook, Galion, O,
Cora Taylor-Belser, Gallon, O.
tXCharles Traeht, Florist, Galion, O.
"They Conquer XVho Think They Can"
Lena Altstaetter, NYayne-sville, N. Carolina
HTG Barr, Gov. Clerk, Nhishington, D. C.
.lennie Lednian-Stout, Granville, O.
Belle Morrison-Barr, NX'ashington, IJ. C.
Laura Morgan, Librarian, Bellefonlaine. O.
Flames Ross, Cleveland, O.
Mary Tuttle-Mateer, Mt. Gilead, O,
Magrgie XVineland-Palnier, Seattle, XX'ashina
Grave Barbour-Meglish, Spokane, XYash.
Mary Caldwell-Fink, Galion, O.
Melvin Cloak, X. lilectriv, Gallon, O,
Grave XVeston, H. S. Tcfirher, Gallon, O.
Cora l-lelfrieh-Gerhart, Lakewood, O.
Erva Krohn-Cook-Mateer, Mt. Gilead, O.
Maurl Herscl-Slough, Manslield, O.
'?Franeis Shuniaker, Nlnshington, D. C.
Ella Traxler-Brinkman, Rueyrus, O.
R4-riie XYalters-XX'ildvnthaler, Gzilion, O.
filudd Casey, Canton, O.
Kate Chateau, Bookkeeper, Galion, 0.
Nina Faile-King, Galion, O.
1:1-'red Schaefer, Merchant, Galion, O.
"No Steps Backward"
Grace Bryan-Morgan, Galion, O.
Laura Case-Nickels, Galion, O.
Flara Cannan, Indianapolis, Ind.
Ernest Cleverdon, Physician, Austin, Tex.
Nettie Ernsberger-NX'crner, Cleveland, O,
Georgia Haekedorn-White, Galion, O.
Ollie Mackey-Yeager, Toledo, O.
Mamie Prince-Bates, Chieagzo, Ill.
Grave- Raymond, Bookkeeper, Gallon, 0.
i'Fred Spittle, Bellefontaino, National Rank.
linnna Altstaettcr-Springiield, XYaynesfield,
i:Lewis Barker, Attorney, Columbus, O.
Laura Barker, Teaeher, Akron, O.
Bertha l'3a1'r-Stiefel, Galion, O.
Katherine Bichighauser-Helfrich, Galion, O.
Nettie Harriman-Schillinger, Rutland, Vt.
Eupheinia Morrison, Toledo, O.
Maud McCuen-Morgan, Bellefontaine, O.
Irene Meuser-Buchholz, LaGrande, Oregon.
Ernest I'ilg'rim, Electrical Engineer, Sschenec
tady, N. Y,
One Hundred Twenty tive
'Frederick Altstaetter, Savannah, Georgia.
Eva Cronenwett-Burt, Galion, O.
Edith Hoag-VVeil, Cleveland, O.
Alice Hoyt, Musician, Cleveland, O.
Mary Murrel-Pastor, Henderson, Ill.
Jay Persons, Physician, Montana.
Estella Reisinger-Lovett, Cleveland, O. '
Emma Rick-Schultz, Ashland, O.
Harriett Uhl-Gettman, Bucyrus, O.
' 'Pluck, Perseveran ce, Prosperity"
Clara Barker, Teacher, Akron, O.
Leila Castle-Harmon, Montreal, Canada.
Marian Hackedorn, Teacher, Brooklyn, N. Y.
Jennie Hoag'-Albin, Cleveland, O.
Lillie Lcnper-Ritchie, Lima, O.
May Miller-Hendrickson, Phoenix, Ariz.
Lora Persons, Teacher, Hiram College, Hiram,
rXVilluert Shumaker, General Manager of Fruit
Dispatch Co., New York City.
"Non Quis, Sed Quid"
Cherry and Cream
Hedwig Altstaetter-Love, XVaynesville, N. Car.
Bertha Auckerman-Maple, Galion, O,
Maude Atkinson-Snodgrass, Marion, O.
Mayme Colley-Busch, Ft. XVayne, Ind.
Grace Cook-Risley, Marion, O.
Blanche Cuthhert-Eberhart, Huntington, Ind.
Bertha Dice-Fralick, 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.
Ethel McBeth-Colley, Chicago, Ill.
One Hundred Twenty-six
sg Q f Yr
i'lnnw :uulullu I """
"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 VVimmie-Xvagner, Galion, O,
'Clarence XVinans, Teacher, Cleveland Heights.
Nellie YVeniple-Jones, Bucyrus, O.
Cardinal and Cream
fl. George Austin, Erie Auditor, Passaic, N. .T
Bertha Block-Bradlicld, Galion, O.
'Floyd Davis, Erie R. R., Cleveland, O.
Jennie Davis-Bland, Columbus, O.
NV. V. Goshorn, Postmaster, Galion, 0.
iiElmer Harmon, Portland, Oregon.
Fred Helfrich, Gardener, Galion, O.
Bertha Hackedorn, Galion, O.
"iGeor5:e Kochendefer, Editor, Mansiield, O.
rCurtis Laughbaum, Minister, Nevada, 0.
Myrtle Ness-Blackman, Syracuse, N. Y.
Nella Neff-Herndon, Galion, O.
Georgia XYemple, Actress, Detroit, Mich.
Grace Sponhauer-Conners, Horton, Kan.
On! Onl On!
Olive and Cream
Norma Allen-Smith, Lorain, O.
Olive Barr-Henkel, Mansfield, O.
Florence Barker'Goshorn, Galion, O.
Grace Boice-Miller, Galion, O.
1Vood Colver, Middletown, Ind.
Evelyn 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.
XVill Miller, Artist, Cleveland, O.
Myrtle Moore, Stenographer, Los Angeles, Cal.
Bertha Poister-Hahn, Galion, O.
iklrthur Traul, Physician, Akron, O.
Bertha Reisinger-Matthias, Galion, O.
Mary Reagle-Breining, Galion, O.
"Thus Endeth the First Lesson"
Orange and Black
Eda Altstaetter-Thom, Army Supply Base
Florence Bryan-Stout, Parkersville, NV. Ya.
'iElmcr Christrnan, Civil Engineer, Seattle
Carrie Cuthbert, Cleveland, O.
Glenmore Davis, Press Argent, New York City.
Minnie Flanery, Telegraph Operator, Griffith
Harry Funk, Civil Engineer, New York.
Ruth Hagerman-Xlfinans, Cleveland, O.
Elsa Helfrich-Ellifritz, Akron, O.
'Harry Kinsey, Erie R. R. Employe, Meadville
Valeria Kiess-Metzler, Toledo, O.
Iva Kincaid-Christman, Bucyrus, O.
Laura Koppe, Cashier, The Globe, Galion, O.
Grace Knoble-Hulscher, New York City.
Alma. Klopp-Sayre, Galion, O.
Georgiana Levvis'Fuchs, Mansfield, O.
Grace McCool, Stenographer, G: lion, O.
Hilda Miller, Teacher, Ishpeining, Mich.
Belle Monroe, Teacher, Akron, O.
Adelaide Murray-Sigler, Cleveland, 0.
Anna Pilgrim-Reed, Lima, O.
'Rolla Reisinger, Druggist, Barherton. O.
Adelia Simon-VValters-Kurtz, Nic-nah, Mis.
Vinnie Spraw-VVarden, Galion, O,
'Leo Sauerbrum, New VVashington, O.
Nellie Kline-King-Schemp, Spokane, Wash.
Purple and Green
'Arthur Block, Pharmacist, Columbus, O.
Laura Crissinger-Castle, Galion, O.
Adelia Dice-McKeown, Columbus, O.
Lottie Guinther-Heinlen, Bucyrus, O.
Milo Hart, St. Louis, Mo.
Nettie Helfrich-Manzer, Gallon, O.
Dan I-Iassinger, Artist, New York.
Irene Harmon-Hull, Cleveland, 0.
Mannie Herskowitz, 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-Shafer, Canton, O.
'Fred Lersch, Cincinnati, O.
Josie Merrick, Lawyer, Cleveland, O.
'Clarence Rybolt, Teacher, Oklahoma tiiy, Ok-
George Rhone, Contractor, Kern City, Cal.
Charles Schmidt, Pharmacist, Marion, O.
Edna Unckrich-Knoble, Sandusky, 0.
'John Wiggs, H. S. Instructor, Oak Park, lll.
"Leave No Stone Ilnturned'
American Beauty Rose
Crimson and Steel
Clarence Barr, Draughtsman, Birmingham, Ala.
' J' +. f' t,
i lf' 3. xl
' ' lllfl 1 msllllf'
Jennie Beck-Klopp, Columbus, O.
Jessie Carr-Taylor, Bucyrus, O.
Gertrude Castle-Garlrerich, Galion, O.
tllarl Casey, Cashier, Gallon, O,
.Tohn Condon, Yardmaster. New York City.
:Dan Cook, Lawyer, Lorain, O,
Kathryn Colley'Andress, Clf,-velancl, O.
Herbert Freesc, Dvsigzningg' liiiginecr, Galion, 0.
Claude Funk, Motor XVorks, Cleveland, O.
Bertha Graham, Musician, Galion, O.
9'f12'lI'l Guglcr, Attorney, Galion, O.
Mary Hollister-Southard. Columbus. O.
iAlfrcd Johnson, Freeport, O.
Slfohn Kleinknecht, Gallon, O,
'iliclxyin Lauiflialvum, llcllston, Minh.
Kate Mitchell-Casey, Gallon, O,
Laura. Mueller, Clerk, Galion, O.
"XYill Moore, Birmingham, Ala.
Gail llidgfway, University Music' Teacher, Den
Ada Slough-Newman, Gallon, O.
'iOtho Monroe, Physician, New York City.
"NVQ Pass This Vi'ay But Once"
XYhite Tea llosc
Purple and Gold
iilidward Baldinger, R. ll. limploye, Gallon, O.
iilirnest Barr, Journalist, Los Angeles, Cal,
Mabcl Brachcr-Cunningham, Pittsburgh, Pa,
Marie Brown, Teacher Ashland College, Ash-
Tressie Ely-Houloosc, Chic-ago, lll.
Ida Grche-Grohe, Clcvcland, O.
Anna Gugler, Stcnogsxaiilicr, Akron, 0.
Blanche Hart, Cleveland, 0.
Dana Hassinpger, Millincr, Dayton, O.
tilloy Hagigcrman, Civil l'In,f1'inocr. Cincinnati, O.
Myrtle Hunter-Dennick, Nt-xv York City.
tllniily Hollister, California.
Maymo Kelly, Gallon, O.
f'Earl Longstreth, Pharmacist, Sacramento,
Lydia Marcus, Stenographer, Gallon, O.
Cora Poister-Middleton, Galion, O.
llmma liexroth-Desilcts, Gallon, O,
Adra Rusk-Ilomig, Urichsville, O.
Iitlu-l Reisinger, Stenopgrapher, California.
'iHorace Sayre, Pharmacist, Sacramento, Cal.
lflthel Sharrock-Puinphrey, Canton, O.
lluhy Stough-Cammcron, St. Thomas, Canada.
"Onward, Upward, Never Backward"
Turquoise and Black
Blossom Bui',Q'ei't, Cashier, Galion, O,
Nina Berger-Kahen, Cleveland, O.
Emma Burgenor-Sherer, l'ittshurg'h, Pa.
Earl Crissinger, Galion lz-on XYorks, Galion, O.
Harry Davis, Automobile Clerk, Detroit, Mich.
Liana Eysenbac-h, Stcnogtrapher, Galion, O.
'John Fox, Physician, Cleveland, O.
"Frank Humbergor, Music Teacher, Troy, Ohio
Bertie Jackson, Teacher, Sandusky, O.
Graco Kates-Cook, Lorain, O,
Mildred Jackson-Sonnet, Crestline, O.
Hattie Kern-Dickson, Shelliy, O.
i'Ben Koppe, Pittsliurgh, Pa.
Carrie Kreiter-Smith, Gallon, O
Cleo Kreiter, Galion, O.
Etta Kunkel, Galion, O.
May Lovett-Miller, Gallon, O.
iltlden Metheany, Insurance Agent, Galion, O,
Mary Monnett-Smith, Nevada, O.
"Tamil Monroe, Sales Mgr., Galion, 0.
Bertha Nelson-Flack, Galion, O,
f'Roy Riblet, Rector, New .lersm-y.
Georgia Shumaker-llhilps, Flint, Mich.
'ilioyd Sclnicchergcr. 1Glec'trif-ian, Cleveland, O.
Minnie Stentz-Henderson, Mansfield, O,
f:Clareiic-c Unckrich, Machinist, Galion, O.
"The End ls Not Yet'
Orange and Black
.lessic Barr-Dinklv. Galion, O.
One Hundred Twenty-seven
Clara Cronenwett, Bookkeeper, Gallon, O
'Allie Diamond, Plumber, Gallon, O.
9'IVilbur Elser, State College, New Mexico.
Effie Ely, Teacher, Poctilla, Idaho.
Arthur Freese, Drallghtsnian, Gallon, O.
Edna Flanery-Ruse, Delaware, O.
Tacy Gledhill-Smith, Gallon, O.
Rosa Ila Grindell, XVesterville, O.
Naomi Holmes'Meuser, Ashland, O,
Mabel Jones-Durbin, Columbus, O,
Ethel Kincaid-Dye, Gallon. O.
Carrie Lanius, Gallon, O,
Yivia Larkworthy-Marlowe, Marion, O.
XI'esley Miller, Phoenix, Ariz.
"Courtland Meuser, Physician, Ashland, O.
"Edgar Mahla, Physician, Marion, O,
Edith Poister-Hughes, Mansfield, O.
Elizabeth Ricksecker, Gallon, O.
l'Rodney Reese, Office XVork, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Dorothy Shuls-Diamond, Gallon, O.
Ethel XVilson, Designer, Barberton, O.
Orange and Black
Marguerite Armour-Unckrich, Gallon, O.
lilohn Bair, Engineer, Marlon, O.
Alice Barker-Goshorn, Massillon, O.
tGlenn Braden, Farmer, Gallon, O.
Herbert Burgener, Los Angeles, Cal.
Inez Cronenwett-Court, Steam Corners, O.
'iMarco Farnworth, Michigan.
Selma Gommel-Stoker, Cleveland, O.
Inez Green-O'Neil, Cleveland, O,
'SHoward Hackedorn, Pullman, Vlfashington.
Helen Hollister-Vogel, Japan.
'Gaylord Humherger, Musician, Dayton, O.
Naomi Knight-Metheany, Gallon, O.
Florence Lanius-XVilliams, XVillard, O.
'Earl Laughbaum, Postal Clerk, Gallon, O.
One Hundred Twenty-eight
Iewllll V T M I' 'A
Beatrice Marvln?Hazelett, Cincinnati, O.
'John XY, Miller, Phoenix, Ariz.
Bessie Moderwell-Beimforde, Indianapolis, Ind
Helen Parkinson, Akron, O.
Frieda Plack-Hartman, Missionary, China.
Laura Poister, Gallon, O.
Carrie Rexroth-Kurtz, Bucyrus, O.
'Herman Ricker, Postal Service, Galion, O.
Clifford Rogers, Civil Service, Cleveland. O.
Tony Schreck-Laser, Shell-y, O.
Harry Tamhlyn, Detroit, Mich.
Ethel Adair, Stenographer, Cleveland, O.
Herbert Baker, Pharmacist, Gallon, O.
Edna Berger-SnyderPemberton, Cleveland, O.
Oscar Block, Art Institute, Chicago, Ill.
'Alert Brown, Teacher, Zanesville, O.
Hazel Brown-Bayer, Gallon, O.
Laura Bryfogle, Music Instructor. Seattle,
Sylvia Colmery, Mt. Gilead, O.
Vassar Dressler, Moore, Medina, O.
Horace Freese, Mechanical Draughtsman, Gal-
Cora Gillespie, Clerk, Columbus, O.
Francis Gottdlener, Cleveland, O.
John Green, Elec. Engineer, Kentucky.
Fred Guinther, Elec. Eng., New York City.
4'Mart Helfrich, Physician, Galion, O.
Grace Flagle-Day, Cleveland, O.
Muriel Herbold-Riblet, New .Iersey.
Russell James, Attorney, Chicago, Ill.
Blanche Keifer-Eichhorn, Gallon, O.
Minnie Krelter, Nurse, Galion, O,
Helen Larkworthy, Chicago, Ill.
Edna Lowe-Kirke, Cleveland, O.
Clara Manzer, Bookkeeper, Galion, O.
Hazel Mains-May, Shelby, O,
Kenneth Marsh, Cleveland, O,
Lena Monroe-Snyder, Akron, O.
Stella Morton-Phallen, Marlon, O.
Lois Priest, Stenographer, Kent, O.
Virginia Reese, Nurse Public School, Riverside
tl-larold Rowe, Marion, O.
'iClark Schneeberger, Morgan Engineering Co.
Norma Snyder-Jenkins, Gallon, O.
Hilda Slckmiller, Stenographer, Mansfield, O.
Gertrude Sutter, Norwalk, O,
lfDean Talbott, Attorney, Galion, O.
'tCarl Tracht, XVindow Decorator, New Decatur
Ada NVhitsell-Talbott, Gallon, O.
Turquoise and Black
Daisy and Fern
l'Roy Arter, Electrical Engineer, Gallon, O.
'iHoward Barr, Cleveland, O.
Mary Rechtol, Galion, O.
Ollie Brick, Missionary, Japan.
Edna Critzer-Holt, Clevel' nd, O.
May Cronenwett-Holmes, Kenton, O.
Esther Dressler, Marlon, O.
Cleo Gledhill, Teacher, Nevada, O.
'Robert Guinther, Lawyer, Akron, O.
Esther Hale-Bush, Indianapolis, Ind.
Garda Holmes-Ness, Gallon, O.
"Lyman Hoffman, Physician, Cleveland, O.
Hazel Kline-Kreeger, Marion, O.
'John Laughbaum, Minister, Edinburg, Ind.
'Albert Lemley. Mt. Gilead, O.
Cleo Lonius, Stenographer, Gallon, O.
James Neff, Youngstown, O.
Asta Pfeifer, Teacher, Gallon, 0.
Dora Pilgrim-Davis, Findlay, O.
Nina Pletcher, San Diego, Cal.
"James Porter, Electrician, Cleveland, 0.
Edith Ricker-Thayer, Gallon, O.
Hazel Rowe-Kyle, Detroit, Mich.
Chauncy Rusk, Gallon, O.
Fanny Snodgrass-Smith, Crestline, O.
+Roy Socin, Store Mgr., Frankfort, Ind.
Hazel Socin-Campey, Cleveland, O.
'Archie Unckrich, County Surveyor, Galion, O.
Jeanette VVyne, Peoria, Ill.
Purple and Gold
"Harry Albrecht, Erie Employe, Marion, O.
Miriam Allen-Stetson, Boston, Mass,
'Maurice Allen, Physician, Cleveland, O.
Edward Boyer, Galion, O.
Ethel Beck-Kishler, Junction City, O.
Etta Bersinger-Ricker, Galion, O.
Fred Cleland, Galion, O.
Pauline Davis Linville, N. C.
Edna Draa, Stenographer, Akron, O.
Beatrice Ebert-Tyler, Cleveland, O,
Edna Grebe, Cleveland, O.
Anna Hollister-Rausch, Niagara Falls, N. Y.
Helen Judge, New York.
iCalvin Knisely, City Solicitor, Galion, O.
Fred Kreiter, Galion, O.
'Joseph Kunkel, Galion, O.
Edna Gugler, Akron, O.
Milton Larkworthy, lJrugg'ist, Cleveland. 0.
ifDonald Marsh, Physician, Jackson, Mic-h.
'Tory Marsh, Crestline, O.
i'Hugh Mitchell, XVest Point Military Ar-aclm-lny.
Ansel Morton, Mansfield, O,
Lena Morton, Stenographer, Marion, O.
i'Reuben Pounder, Lumber Co., Galion, U.
Liela Poister-Arter, Galion, O.
Louise Smith-Jolly, Bucyrus, O,
Maud Snyder-Junghans, Cincinnati, O.
Ida VVeaver-Sherer, Galion, O.
Marion XValker-Freese, Galion, O.
Nellie Schupp, Stenographer, Galion, O.
. N. Z,
. . . A ,l
' in L" jul' X
flull 1 rnul7lVJ
"To lic Rather Than To Seem"
Olive and Crvani
Cream Tca liosc
Gny Baker, Pharmacist, Galion, 0.
Fred Barr, 1f'harmar'ist, Galion, O.
Florence Berry-Skilcs, Slit-IMD O.
Ruth Criizer, Teacher, Cleveland, 0.
rlrrin Cook, Farmer, Galion, O.
Herman Dapper, Cleveland. 0.
Helen Doan, Toledo, 0.
Gladys Dire-Boyd, Galion, O,
Helen Daugherty-liyan, Galion, 0.
F16-ta lGdg'ins:ton-Hankel. Marion, O,
Nine 1-lisa-IX, Galion, O.
Mary Rise, l-Encyrns, O.
Marin- Erfurt-Sloan, Galion, O.
Stewart Ebert, Galion, U.
Cleo Garlwrivli, Galion, O.
Olivo Gclsanlitcr, Galion, O.
Florcnre- Gottdicncr-Leon. l'l1-vi-land Hn-ig'ht"
Doris Gregg. Marion. O.
Carrie Gurgler, Slenog'r:lph4-r. Akron. O.
ixlohn Guinther, Farmer, Galion, O.
Helen Haclwli. Marion, O.
Loretta l-IQ-lfrif-li-Stoner, Galion, O.
Gram- .lar-obs-Sloan, Galion, O.
Hazel Kicffvr-Kuhlnian, Aslwillr, O,
Iioy Kinsey, Cie-vm-laml. 0.
l-Istln-r Mc-Clnrv-Tlirllstvlulvg, Galii-n. fl.
liar! Oc-kt-r, Tnrtlv t'r1-1-k, l'a.
AIarg'l:r-i'iiv l'oistc-1'-'l'nrn--r Akron. U.
l-Edna ltrivc-llccli, Galion, O.
lilanvhc l'ric'4-, liouklwm-in-1-, Marion. U.
lit-riha Sc-hrin-1-lie-i'g'm:i"l'S4-:xll, Galion, KJ,
Mario Sz-huli-r-l-'inm-gan, Galion, 0.
l-Iihol Sharrock-1lniniln-r. Galion, U.
Ada Sliaw-Crissinger. Galion, O.
iiYam-c Simon. Big Four lflniployv, Galion, In
Lola Swaiicy, Ste1iogl'anlivi', Galion. O.
l-'crn limlic:-ge-1'-Cottoii, Akron, O,
ilnnahel Yan Meter.
Isabelle Rowe-l'l'eife-r, Galion. O.
ilhloselnli XVisternian, Clerk, Galion, O.
"Ever .Xt lt"
Emerald and Old Rose
Pink Tea Hose
ZCarI Anderson, Barlwrton. O.
rl'crry Brick, Galion, O,
Ralnh Cullison, Baltimore, Maryland.
Paul Howard, Galion, O.
iXYillJur King, Galion, O
iilX'alter Mason, Galion, O.
iiPorlc-r llirhcy, Marion, O,
iGeor,2'e Shelb, Marion, O.
Arthur Shelli, Michigan.
Roy Virtue, Colunihus, O.
Bcrnivc Berger-XYillia1ns, Cleveland, 0.
Grace Cooper, Musician, Marion, 0.
Beatrice Clark, Nursc, Powell. XYXO.
Ethel Diamond-Mrlllyar, Galion, O.
Blanche Fox-Pclton. Ulcvcland, O.
Nr-llie Frcvr, Teavher, Marion, 0.
Norma Gelsanliier, Tcachf-r, Clcvcland, O.
Ethel Gninllier, Teacher, Gallon. 0.
lzuluy l-layncs. Tvachrfr, Marion, O.
Beatrix-c Hoffman, 'l'e-aclivr, Galion. 0.
lncz .Iacolws-Mitclif-ll. Galion, O.
lulfrie-dn lirviler, Galion, O,
Alina Mills-r-Gorlfroy. Galion, O.
llortnlana Mchsanglilin. Galion, O.
lioln-run Porter-Gould, Oak l-'arli. lll.
frulli limnolrls-Ness, Galion, O.
lh-ss Sharron-k, Canton, U.
Vlara Sc-h-a+ff-r-l'onnzl4-r, Galion, U.
Maud Sxxw-lin-5'-Slivlli. Maiion, O.
"Wo Van lh-csu1sn- KU- Think Wi- Can"
Marion llaris, Linville, X. C1
,lr-an lliaxnond, Ta-nclicr, Galion, 0.
XVarrvn Ularlf, Powell, XYXQ,
ifjuy Marsh, Toledo, O.
Anna li. Daze, Musician, Marion. O.
:Edward llall, Farnier, Galion. O,
One Hundred Twenty-nine
Roy Marlowe, Akron, O.
Ralph Self, Farmer, Galion, O.
'Lloyd Casey, Bookkeeper, Gallon, O.
tl-loward Cook, New York City,
9fFred VVilson, Farmer, Gallon, O.
tlValde Condon, Diplomatic- Service, Athens,
Arthur Price, Cleveland, O.
'Paul Robbins, Cleveland, O.
lCharles Artman, Marion, O.
Lawrence Place, Bank Clerk, Gallon, O.
XVilliam Pfeifer, Asst. City Forester, Cleveland
"Ernest Hlckerson, Columbus, O.
'flfiernard Mansfield, Chicago, Ill.
Lawrence Gulnther, Jeanette, Pa.
Leona Bell-Ginder, Gallon, O.
Maud Miles, Gallon, O.
Viola Ernst-Kelly, Marion, O,
Susie Klddy-Sanderlln, Galion, O.
Ruth Harding-Ricker, Gallon, O.
Esther Smythe, Student, Granville, O.
Menzenlta Smith-Gugler, Gallon, O.
Hazel Covault-Clark, Marion, O.
Isabelle Freer, Teacher, Marion, O,
Clara Thompson-Eichhorn, Galion, O.
Ethel Benberger, Nurse, Dayton, O.
Fannie Mitchell-Hess, Cleveland, O.
Florence Shealy-Knauss, Marlon, O.
Mabel Zimmerman-Broadsxvord, Marlon, O.
Luclle Sommerslde-Landstreet, XVlnter Garden
Florence Sweeney, StSl'l0iZl'RDh9!', Marion, O.
"Life Is XYhat VVe Make It"
American Beauty Rose"
Steel Gray and Scarlet
Roy Arnold, Gallon Metallic Vault Co., Gallon
Nellie Bleblghauser-Fisher, Bucyrus, O.
Ada Cook-Beck, Galion, O,
'lCharles Crew, Dayton, O.
Mildied Dallas-Strothers, Galion, O.
Helen Dressler-Mapes, Marlon, O.
'Lewis Dye, Electrical Engineer, Mansfield, 0.
One Hundred Thirty
. ,, .
U um. t Il t will
Miriam Ebert-Schreck, Cleveland, O,
Estela Erret-Ritz, Vl'eslaco, Tex.
Florence Frank-Shaw, Gallon, O.
'Harold Geiger, Teacher, Gallon, O.
Blanche Graf-Carmel, Galion, O.
Arlecn Green, Stenographer, Baltimore, Md
Helen Green-Tillman, Cleveland, 0.
Earl Hottenroth, Butcher, Galion, O.
Mary Huston, Marlon, O,
Meyer L. Klein, Lawyer, Cleveland, O,
Lawyer, Cincinnati, O.
Office Clerk, Marion, O.
Music Teacher, Galion, O.
Naomi Martin-Knelsley, Dayton, O.
Marshall V. Mansfield, Pittsburgh, Pa.
"Jay Maish, Insurance Agent, Marlon, O.
Dwight McClure, Galion, O.
tGeorge XV. Miller, Baker, Gallon, O.
Anna Ness-Beck, XVarren, O.
Lawrence Neuman, Gallon, O.
Erma Resch, VVarren, O.
tlrvin Schreck, Cleveland, 0.
Hazel Townsend, California.
Bessie Strode, Columbus, O,
Olah Tracht-Haley, Carrara, Nevada.
Ethel XVells, Galion, O.
Bessie Shawber, Clerk, Mansfield, O.
'Carl Shaw, Galion, O.
Harold Barrett, Big Four Employe, Gallon, O.
Marjorie Brobst-Dye, Manstleld, O.
Amelia Burkley-Knlsely, Galion, O.
Agnes Costello, Milllner, Gallon, O,
Edna Devenney, Marion, O.
rArthur Ebert, Galion, O.
"Paul Ebert, Druggist, Cleveland, 0.
Herbert Edler, Gallon, O.
tClem H. Franks, North Electric, Galion, O.
'James Fetzer. Columbus, O.
Charles Gelsanliter, Akron, O.
XValter Hessenauer, Teller First Nat'l, Gallon
Lewis Homer, Attorney, Galion, O.
Blaine Jacobs, Farmer, Tlro, O,
fRobert Marsh, Photographer, Galion, O.
Dorsey Mollenkopf, Gallon, O.
Melinda Neuman-Haspeslagh, Bucyrus, O.
Mary Nichols, Teacher, Gallon, O.
Kelsie Poister, Director of Service, Galion, 0.
Mary Reese-Baker, Denver, Colo.
Theckla Rick, Cleveland, O.
eRohert Schaefer, North Electric, Gallon, O.
Pauline Schultz-Barnhouse, Marlon, O.
Esther Shumaker, Nurse, Cleveland, O.
Josephine Siefert, Gallon, O.
YValler Smith, Ashley, O.
Jennie XVistei-man-Gorsuch, Kenmore, O.
Norman Tracht, Galion, O.
Ella Spraw, Marion, O. Althea Ui-ich. Clerk, Cleveland, O.
acharlcs gtewarty Texas' Raymond Virtue, Teacher, Lexington, O.
George Stoner, Big Four Employe, Gallon, O. EUHR Zimmmplnanf 31911091 0-
rClyde VVise, Draughtsman, Galion, O.
"Bert XVllson, Linotype Operator, Gallon. O. 1914
Carrye XVoodward-Milligan, Niles, Michigan. Purple anfl Vl'hite
Rflfhefal WONSYY Marion, 0' Elizabeth iuiwai-,dt, Galion, o.
Mary Volk, Citizens Bank, Galicn, 0, Ruth Bama, Galion, O-
Elrner Heidelbaugh, Farmer, Galion, O, Hston Baird, Climax, Q'
Guida Hess-XVinbigler, Galion, O. Lois geek, Student, Oberlin, 0,
Helen Hess-Penhorwood, Greenville, O, Elsa Dapper, Teacher, Galion, 0,
Clarence Decker, Galion, O.
1913 Dorothy Dean, Stenographer, Toledo, O.
,, v rllaxold Dulln, Rubher XYorks, Akron, O
Make Haste Slow . Grace Dye-Thomas, Gallon, O.
rFloyd Appleman, Farmer, Galion, 0, Helen Ernst-Schreck, Gallon, O,
John Arter, Clerk, Marion, O. XVarren Frye, Turtle Creek, Pa,
Inez Garverlck-Mumford, Bellefontalne, O.
Marie Gerhart-Poister, Lakewood, O.
Mary Graham, Stenographer, Gallon, O.
Ethel Green-Holmes, Gallon, O.
Amy Grisell-Ebert, Gallon, O.
Floyd Hilton, Gallon, O.
Ruth Holmes, Stenographer, Gallon, O.
Gaylord Huffman, Cleveland, O.
Veronica Kelly, Stenographer, Gallon, 0.
Gladys Kiefer-Stump, Gallon, O.
Esther Knauss, Stenographer, Marion, O,
lllrthur Lace, Bellefontaine, O.
Ruby Lambert, Delaware, O.
Velma Laughhaum-Leonard, Sulphur Snri
Martin, Student, Philadelphia, Pa,
ll-Iarold McCune, Farmer, Gallon, 0,
Clyde McKinley, N. Electric Co., Gallon, U
"Joseph Mclllanes, Columbus, O.
Grace Meekling-Crew, Dayton, O.
lla Mueller, Gallon, O.
Slionald Mumford, Bellefontaine, O.
"Virgil Murphy, Akron, O.
Howard Ocker, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Eu la lla
O'Hara, Gallon, O.
Pensing'er-Vl'eber-Conolly, Gallon, O,
Paul Poister, Gallon, O,
i'Ra1ph Polster, Lakewood, O.
Priest, Akron, O.
Resch-Secrist, Gallon, O,
Rlcker, Teacher, Bellevue, O.
Ritz, Teacher, Bucyrus, O.
Mabel Schaaf-Patterson, Gallon, O.
Delton Sergerit, Martel, O.
Slpes, Gallon, O,
Edith Smith, Supt. Office, High Srhool, Galli
Gladys Snyder-Ritz, Bucyius, 0. 1
Henry Spraw, Marion, O.
"Arthur Stoner, Gallon, O
Laura Trelsch-Lee, Gallon, O.
.lay lVlrick, N. Electric, Gallon, O.
Dudley Yan Meter, Postal Clerk, Gallon, O
, 2 je
l I if 2' VA
' may 1 VL, V'
Sval l'Sroxx'n :mil Wliltn-
flfinfllt-y Tlolil, Gallon Iron NYorks. Gallon, O.
Helen lZi'es:ct-, 'l'carAhs-r, Gallon, 0.
Clarence Urals-y, Ilwrla, 0.
NYilfrezl Illvkerson, XX'liln-nln-re' Uolln-gig Spring-
'Flu-one Ilukoxnan-Myvfrs, lizlvlne, XX'ls.
Clara I-Ickert, Ste-nog'i'anlie-r, Gallon, O.
Coral liilsvy-lrlolcste-lil, F3114-yrus. O,
Robert lifller, Gallon. O,
,lohn lirnst, Stonograillior, Gallon, O.
Nina Frazen, 'l'eac'lnlr, Tn-o, O.
Gurne-y Fry, Stlxclviit, llox-.ling Green, O,
'illuiwly .X. Frank, l'rintn,-r, Gallon, O.
.lean Froor, Student, Ml-allx'illl-, l'a.
Mllclrc-cl Guintlwr, Nurse. Nl-wtmi Falls. Mass.
Mildred Garhcrlr-h, 'l'e'ac'lwr, Gallon, O.
Alta Garxw-llok, Gallon, O.
Floiwlicv l-lollnos, Gallon, U.
Fred Hoffman, .Xlllanm-, H.
Osear Hawks,-r, Mfzrhinisi, Gallon, O,
Mary l-lartinann, Stunll-ni, Ohio Stan- l'niu1
sity, Polunihus, O.
?Nora Howard i'lirisinvan.
:?t'lalr lilclrly, Akron, O.
filrtluu' Kr-llrer. Insuranrw Aavnl, Gallon, O.
Mcta lllnsvnmann-XYag'm-r, Youngstown, 0.
lilnilll' Blarsli, Gallon, O.
lflslln-r Muih. C'l+-U-lannl, 47.
iilgnallus Mrllaughlin, Toni ha, Kansas.
Lillian X1-ff, Sllulvnt, l'nix'1-rslil Stall- of Iowa
Iowa Ully, lima,
L'larlr'v l"t'l-iff-r. 'l'l-an-lil-r, Gallon, ll.
Qiivmlli- l'l:lr-1--Suu-vm-y, Gallon. 0.
Laura lilrlil-r, Nurse, Marion, O.
Mllflrwl l-ilvlufr, Sir-1ioQi:mlnr, Gallon. fl,
Xllllllu llir-harflson, lln-lla, O.
F'lorcuc-s- lioininv. Gallon, U,
.Xnna Svlizu-fir Sluvllf-nr Nursv. llalu-slflv llos
nltal, L"1exm-lanfl, 0,
t'alli4'l'ilil' Svlnlli-r, Sin-iio:'i'anlivl', Gallon. O.
Lorraine Sr-liar-fi-r, Gallon Iron XYorlis, Gallon.
llohert Selih, Gallon Mi-ialllv Vault Co., Gallon.
Grave Swallh-lllf-khart, Gallon. O,
Marjorlt- Sn5cler-l'nson, Gallon, O.
Lillian Sue-ein-y, Gallon. O.
listller Tronf, Teavlic-r, L'lQ-velantl, O.
:ills-nur-tt Toclhunts,-i', Ult-vm-lanfl, O.
-'t'har-lf-s Filson, Gallon, O.
Alaugilo-i'ilv I'ntvrwa,Q'l1vr-Srfluielker, Cleveland,
Lois W4-lrleilx:1lvi', 'l'e-af-hvr, Ulf-vc-laiicl, 0.
Xllule XVae'ner, Clevelancl, O.
'lllcw-sv XX'oodn'arfl, Niles, Mich,
Uhrisiini- Young-Smith, Gallon, O.
"'l'mlay NW- Sail: XYlu-i'c Shall XYe .XnC'hor?"
Hell-n .Xllwl-4-lil, Columhlis, O.
Daisy llalivx'-llei'ry, Canton, O.
lfMar'k Dr-rry, Canton. O.
Leona Tlatrs, 'l'l-aclxer, Gallon, fl.
rMt-lvln Cass, Gallon. O.
l.e-lah 1'r+-xv, Mt, Morris. Mic-li.
Laura Flrfl-rt-Plilllins, l'!ur'yrus, O.
llohfrr llurlsrhl, Gallon, O.
lfloil-live Fw-mise--Smile-1', Gallon, O.
Grorge Gelsanlltz-1. Student, Mil ti-ixlwlwg Coll
has-, Sprliiggilelcl, O.
Gram- flri-1-n, L'li,-rk, Galion. O,
Ft-rrls .lac-olas. Farnu-r. Gallon, O.
Martha Tlx-llv ill-i'iicl1ull-Pmxyll, Gallon, O.
llorl-nzo Krt-ltn-r. Gallon, O.
Mllllifd Guelvr, 'l'l-arlu-1', I're:illne. O.
Paul Mr'Mahon, Siurlvnt. Turtle L'l'4'-vli, lla.
lrlflna Logan, Gallon, O.
'Toni Maivlr-ns, l-'arm--i', lhl-ri:f, KJ.
Malllfla Maihlas-.Xxnlr'k. Gallon, O.
'ixlgl-:non l.ashh-y. l'nlon City, I'a.
Glallys Mlu-lim-ll-Milli-r, Gallon. O.
Ili--sslv Myers, 4.'lc'i'li, Gallon, O.
Claiw-nm' Myers. Uh-rli, Gallon. O.
lilxii-stliw Monroi--Wilson. Gallon. O.
"xX'illarrl l'i-acfovk, Gallon. O.
l-Zh-anor l'it-n-sv-Ri-vli, Ulvxilanli, U,
.Xlihur l'c-lain-r, Sioux Fill. lmva.
'-lla-on liivli. Gallon, O.
Mary Katherine XYlslllr, Gallon, 0.
XYilliz,ni llc-ynolrls, Dayton, O.
One Hundred Thirty-one
Edna Smlth, Gallon, O.
"Gilbert Plack, Gallon, O.
Florence Shumaker, Gallon, O.
Argall Smith., Gallon, O.
Beth XVoolensnlder, Gallon, O.
James Shumaker, Teacher, Gallon, O.
Marjorie Young, Teacher, Gallon, O.
Joseph Motsch, Gallon, O.
Blue and XVhlte
Henry Allwardt, Columbus, O.
Frederick Blehl, Student, Annapolis, Md.
John Black, Cleveland, 0.
Ruth Boyd, Student, XVestern Reserve, Cleve-
Chester Burwell, Detroit, Mich,
Cleo Christman, Gallon, O.
Hilda Delbig, Buffalo, N. Y.
'Kenneth Dye, Dye Electrical Shop, Gallon, O.
Pauline Ecksteln, Blilllner, Gallon, O.
Estella Englehart, Gallon, O.
lfFred Eusey, Gallon, O.
Louise Freeman-Rick, Gallon, O.
XVilfred Graham, Gallon, O.
Marion Gauweller, Cleveland, O.
Arline Hanlon, Gallon, O.
XYllma Helscher, Akron, 0.
Mildred Helnlen, Stenographer, Gallon, O.
Errnan Herr, Clerk, Gallon, O.
Lloyd Huffman, Berea, O.
Lucilc Homer, Teacher, Gallon, O,
Rhea Huffman, Oberlin, O,
Gertrude Helfrich, Gallon, O.
George Lissc, Gallon, 0.
Georgie Maple, Delaware, O.
Eileen Mason, Gallon, O,
Margaret McCann, Teacher, Gallon, O.
Ted McClarren, Gallon, O.
Alta Miller, Student, Springfield, O.
Hilda Monat-l-lelser, Gallon, O.
Maud Muth, Gallon, O.
Don Mueller, Student, Berea, Ohio.
Stentz Motslnger, First National Bank, Gallon,
One Hundred Thirty-two
' . A ff x
T lm , 141 "
Gaynell Neff, Student, Columbus, Mo.
Ralph Newman, Student, Berea, O.
Anna Pfelfer, Stenographer, Gallon, O.
XValter Pfeifer, Berea, O.
Donald Pounder, Clerk, Gallon. O.
Carl Rettig, Erie Shops, Gallon, O.
Howard Richardson, Bueyrus, O.
Mae Rlhlet-Klentz, Gallon, O.
Albert Rltzhaupt, Gallon, O.
Donald Rusk, Cleveland, O.
Annabel Schaefer, Student, Oxford, O.
Neva Sams-Feight, Cleveland, O.
Rollo Sharrock, Gallon, O.
'Arthur Schreck, Gallon, O.
Ethel Stone, Teacher, Morrow County.
Beulah Sherer, Gallon, O.
Clara Shuey, Student, Heidelberg, Tiffin, O.
Tom Vannatta, Student, O. VV. U., Delaware, 0
Florence XVlsterman, Oberlin, O.
Mildred VVirick-Epley, Gallon, Ohio.
Blanche Vl'isler, Gallon, O,
Audrey Vl'llhelm, Gallon, O.
Lillian Vl'eher, Stenographer, Indianapolis, Ind.
Carl Zeller, Big' Four, Gallon, O.
Edna Zimmerman, Gallon, O,
Blue and Gold
James Angell, Gallon, O.
Chester Bates, Gallon, O.
Clyde Bersinger, Gallon, O,
Roland Berger, Delaware, O.
Ralph Cass, Student, NVittenberg', Springfield, O.
Mildred Crotty, Clerk, Gallon, O.
George Dallas, Gallon, O.
George Dunn, O. XV. U,, Delaware, O.
Bertha Engelhart, Student, XVooster, O.
Cecil Fink, Stenographer, Gallon, O,
Irell Finney, Gallon, O.
Iva Garverlck, Mt. Gilead, O.
Norma Gelsanllter-Schreek, Gallon, O.
Sarah Goorley, Teacher, Gallon, O.
Herbert Helfrich, Gallon, O.
Ruth Herndon, Gallon, O.
Lee Hottenroth, Gallon, O.
Clyde Kunkel, Gallon, O,
Ora Ketchum, Gallon, O.
Esther Linsenmann, Teacher, Gallon, O.
Carl Marsh, Delaware, O.
Robert Miller, Farmer, Gallon, O.
Charles Monroe, Big Four Employe, Gallon, O.
Ralph Ness, Student, Springfield, O.
lllojeska Motz, Gallon, O.
Harlle Parks, Lexington, O.
Arla Pfelfer, Gallon, O,
Luella Riblet, Gallon, O.
Herbert Rick, Gallon, O.
Dorothy Reid, Normal School. Crestline, O.
Joseph Rlst, Big Four Employe, Gallon, O,
Herbert Romine, Gallon, O.
Dora Sanderlln, Clerk, Gallon, O.
Frelta Schaefer, Gallon, O,
Ivan Self, Farmer, Gallon, O.
Helen Sells, Gallon, O.
'Arthur Smith, Indianapolis, Ind.
Lee Stewart, Gallon, O.
Maud Stone, Gov. Position, VVashlngton, D. C.
Elra Tracht, Farmer, Gallon, O,
Neol XVeber, Gallon, O.
Eileen XVhalen, Cleveland, O.
Clarence VVisler, Big Four Employe, Gallon, O.
Ruth Young"Schaefer, Gallon, O.
Anna Zeller, Gallon, O.
Brown and XYhlte
Edwin Ackerman, Gallon, O.
Thelma Baker, Gallon, O.
Herbert Black. Gallon, O.
Marjorie Copeland, Otterheln University, XVes-
Rose Emmenegger, Gallon, O.
Marlon Freeman, Teacher, Gallon, O.
Cathern Garvcrlck, Gallon, O,
Grace Harrington, Student Nurse, St. l,uke's
Hospital, Cleveland, O.
Ruth Kreiter, Gallon, O.
Dorothy Huffman, Gallon, O.
Earl Logan, Gallon, O.
Ivan Mann, Gallon, O.
Ralph Lonlus, Student Ohio State, Colnxnlnls, O
Anna. Llsse, Gallon, O.
Zllpha Marsh, Student, Chicago, Ill.
Kenneth Ledman, Granville, G.
Edna Lepper, Gallon, O.
Isabelle Moore, Gallon, O.
Rowena Monroe, Student, O. NY. U., ll--lawax-v
Beatrice Patterson, Student, Chalribel'shl1l'g.r, Pm
Cleorla Nungesser, Gallon, O.
Eleanor Polster, Commercial Bank, Gallon, 0.
Robert Schrcek, Ottcrbcln University. Wvstui-
May Belle Rowe-Heitzman, Ruryrus, 0.
XYallace Seckel, Gallon, O.
Otto Rhinehart, Gallon, O,
Louis Schaefer, Ohio State, Columbus, IJ,
Paul Shumaker, Gallon, O.
Lela Smith, Gallon, O.
Frank Sweeney, Mansfield, O.
Edna Tracht, Gallon, O.
Jacob XVi1'ick, Columbus, O,
Robert Traeht, Gallon, O,
- Xllltlrvfl Rlcl-1. Gallon,
1 .f ,V E rw
. lf l Uf, illmm ,I
41-e Fe1's:'n-l'so1i. Gallon, O.
H4-rtha Hs-lfrlf-li, Gallon, O.
Porclon lljllst-y, Gallon, O.
Tillie t'l'uwl'ol'll, Gallon. 0.
:xl'glu-1'ltn: he-ith-Ol yan, nlnlio
. lilsic 'Flwlae-l', Gallon,
Ulm-0 Ulleap, Gallon, U
.Xnstln liolwlnsnn, Gallon, K
Ylrlm' Iurnst, ilullmi, 0.
ll:-url l3e1'sin,ec-1-. Sllull-nt l'-'wlnl nnllni O
-anor Morgan, Stnlll-ni, Ulu-rlln. O.
Gm-ralzl XYall:lc'4-, rlallnn, mf,
1-ginla Sn-hrinpr. Ifvlawan. O.
XYlllna Kilt-, Gallon. 6
L'-lr-1 l'!:1t1-s, Gallon, 0
-on Franlis, Gallon. O.
Mari lgnlgggln-, Gallon, O.
Raul lunnnn-vnfzw-1', Hal
Xllm- 'lx-lsalilih-l', Siu:
Il4 ld. O.
I4-n' Xilllrllwl- Slnllw-
iilvwlla lillzliaulul, fiallon, 1,
Lunlsn- Wel,l4-r, Gallon, 0,
1'al1llnf- llnnhaln, llliss Nollt
'l'ln-lnla Sronf-, rlxlllnn, O.
llllla Vulll-r, Gallon, 0.
llnlh Thomas, Studi-nt. l-Ill'
IM-:ln Illf'lu-rsmi. Ilvlawalv,
Mirlln- Stone. Gallon, O.
U4-lvrllu lllllvr, Volunillns,
All:-r-il Iilifm-r, llallon, O.
Illlsst-I 'l'a1nl:lyn, Gallon, U
Il:-:lv S4-liar-l'vr. Gallon, U.
.lolwn Uzaxxfolll, Rt-rva, O.
l-Illlf-I 'l'honi:1s. t'ltlz4ns ll n
Urzvliz- Sells. Gallon, O.
ye, L'oluxnl':ns, O,
rm llosnltal. lull rm,
ei. Hall n, O.
Ksxlhmwlnx- Sli:-I1-r. Crlllcu Stal'-, Uollllnlulls. O.
lialplw lilly-gt-V. Gallon, O.
lwrls XX'lllizvvns, vlallon, O.
ll:-l--n laflml-l-t, Gallon, O.
litrlrlrfllt rlanshorn, llallun, U,
.hav-vlm llovlu-r. f..ul1un, KJ.
ll:v:l:m1l Slnnnzxlu-r. flalllzn,
t'nl1slfnnw- Iinull-. Stull.-ni, hlrnnxllll, lll.
One Hundred Thirty-three
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One Hundred Thirty-six
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