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JEANETTE FRENCH Q
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' Published Annually
by the ' '
Students of Galion High School '
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To the Galion High School i ,
Q faculty whose generous,
self-denying efforts have
Q H immeasurably helped the
Q? high school in all of its at- i
' tainnaents, Whose high and g
Q i beautiful ideals have given if
Q l us noble longings and lofty
i aspirations. We, the Class Q1
Q of nineteen hundred and
G i twenty-four, dedicate this
i 1 fth s
E vo umeo e py. ..
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Hfhczt is your ideal in life?
ln order to make the most out of life, one
mustiaspire to high ideals and if necessary
sacrifice to attain them, but even though
they are never fully realized the effort put
forth will be thekeystone in the building
of real life and character, and a noble
character should be the one supreme ideal
in every life.
After character the next greatest at-
tribute in life is human sympathy and to be
.of the greatest service to Society and attain
the highest ideals it is essential to have
'abounding courage and a cultural educa-
tion. To go out of one's way a little 'to do
a friendly deed, to speak a kind Word or to
give a cheering smile may be the turning
point in the making of a life Worth living.
The Good Samaritan did not pass by on the
E. V. BOWERS.
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lllll"l-IIUIIIIUI I Y Y
HEARRIET WISTERB'IAN JEANETTE FRENCH
Vice-Presiderzt S ecretary
E ss I, u it ,1
r E E
Senior Class History
OUR years have passed since the class of 1924 entered old
G. H. S. During this time we have sought how to leave a
good impression of ourselves with dear Galion High.
VVe started in our Freshman and Sophomore years by or-
ganizing and starting the Adelphian and Philomathean Literary
Societies, and other innumerable' functions. Our Sophomore
class basketball team defeated the Seniors, who were champions
that year. V
lu our Junior year we continued after custom, publishing
the Radiator, the High School paper. We succeeded admirably
Well in athletics and the Junior-Senior reception was said to
have been the best ever.
This being our last year, we are striving to make it a
brilliant success. Our class stood out this year in athletics as
never before. The Spy has promising prospects of becoming the
best ever published. Our class is the largest to graduate from
Galion High and looking back We cannot help but suppress a
sigh of relief and one of regret that soon we shall leave G. H. S.
to take up the Work that Galion High has prepared us fort
STEPHEN NEWHOLTSE. '24,
D-lima., 08:-liiilsiecgg'-Q J'-Lvw'59'q,i
l ,, ,i,..1.N '
1 ' '
Y L V Y K., bl
tern '24, Subscription Mgr. the Spy '24,
, , , , , Class Basketball '24.
"A pleasant dzsposztzon 15 alfways best" I
Oratorio '21, '22, '23, '24, Adelphian '21,
Aurora '24, Glee Club '24, Latin Club '23,
'24, Usher '24. ,
"The more fwe do, the more fwe can do."
Class Basketball '23, '24, Class Football '23,
'24, Oratorio '22, '23, '24. '
ISABEL BADGLEY - l
GWENDOLYN AULD ,if
ARTHUR BAUER I
"Is Izzy all right? Is Izzy 0. K.? lVe all
respond, Well! I should say."
Adelphian '21, Philomathean '22, Class play
'23, '24, Style show '24, Oratorio '21, '22, '23,
DOROTHY BERRY ,
"Giggles, Giggles, Giggles!"
Adelphian '21, Glee Club '24, Spanish Club
'24, Basketball '21, '22, Oratorio '21, '22,
'23, '24. ,
LAWRENCE BALDINGER K' I
. AIVIUEL L K
"lVhere a fwoman's tn the case, S B OC
Everything else gifves place".
Adelphian '21, Philomathean '22, Oratorio
'21, '22, '23, '24, Junior class play '23, Editor
the Radiator '23, Senior Play '23, Latin Club
'24, Glee Club '24, Senior Reporter of Lan-
"In the fworld he'll india place with
ready mind and smiling face."
Track '21, '22, Class B. B. '?1, '22, '23, Var-
sity '24, Class Football '23 , ,Oratorio '21, '22,
'23, '24, Glee Club '24, . .
-leg, OCP!-ar.':b,..x-to MMBQV
Tfwenty- T-wo l -
GEORGE BOLLERER ,
"They say life is real, life is earnestj
But I say life is a roaring dream."
Adelphian '21, Philomathean '22, Class
Treas '22, Class Pres. '23, Business Mgr.
Spy '22, '23, Football '24, Basketball '24,
Hi-Y '23, '24, Vice-Pres. '24, Junior Class
'Play '23, Senior Class Play '24, Oratorio '21,
'22, '23, '24, Spanish Club Pres. '24.
"Laugh and the fworld laughs 'with you."
Class B. B. '23, '24, Class Football '23, '24,
Spanish Club '24, Oratorio '21, '22, '23, '24,
"No one needs say he cannot make good."
ALM EDA CRAUN
"How much there is hehind her laughter."
Adelphian '21, Oratorio '21, '22, '23, Pianist
'24, Latin Club '23, Usher '24, Style Show
'24, Glee Club '24, Aurora '24.
MARY ALICE CU LLER
"Quiet and' nice."
Oratorio '21, '22, '23, '24.
"If my heart fwere not light I fwould die."
Adelphian '21, Philomathean '22, Latin Club
'23, Aurora '24, Alumni Editor. Spy '24,
Chess and Checkers '24, Oratoriot '21, '22,
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K V .
A- fy , XXX ' l
Vllillill lllflllll 'I
, . 4 ' ,I ,
,RONALD DAGEN A FLORENCE DURTSCHI
"fl bold, bad man." "Good nature and good sense
must ever meet." . i
- l Adelphian '21, Oratorio '21,, '22, '23, '24,
GRACE DEIBIG Glee Club '21, '22, Aurora 'ZTL 3 '
"To pleasure and to sport indined, i '
A 1-woman still who knofws lmr mind." ,
Adelphian '21, Class B. B. '21, '22, '23, '24-5
Capt. '21, Business Mgr. Radiator, Varsity
'23, '24, Aurora '24, Glee Club '24,
Treasurer Class '23, '24, Class Play '23, '24-5
Debate '24, Style Show '24, Usher '24, Asst.
Business Mgr. Spy '24-g Oratorio '21, '22,
MARJORIE DICKERSON' ,
"Corr4'd to a fault."
Oratorio '22, '23, '24g Aurora '24.
"She leads a life
Oratorio '23, '24-.
of quiet and mcortlzf'
LESTER EICHLER ,
"Things dou't turn up in the fworld,
Until someone turns fllflfll up."
Spanish Club '24, Oratorio '21, '22, '23, '24-.
QCESQCVJXWAD JW-""a9'v 7
, A 1 -.1 s- EFX -NX
l R l
RUBY EVERLY to E
' "Rides around the Chalmers
'Adelphian '21, Glee Club '21, '24, Vice-
President '23, Aurora '24, Spanish Club '24,
Style Show '24, Usher '24, Oratorio '21, '22,
'23, '24. '
M.ARTHA FABIAN lf
"fl follofwer of chaise." E
Oratorio '21, '22, '23, '24, Aurora '24, Chess
and Checkers Club '24. A
"Flashes of merriment that fwereyfwont to
set the table in a roar."
Class Treas. '21, Class Football '22, '23,
Football '23, '24, Hi-Y '23, '24, Athletic
Editor the Spy, Oratorio '21, '22, '23.
"Good nature is the fvery air
of a good mind."
Adelphian '21, Philomathean '22, Class Foot-
ball '22, '23, '24, Class Play '23, Band '24,
Glee Club '24, Latin Club '24, Orchestra '21,
'22, '23, '24, Reporter Radiator '23, Chairman
"Duty hy habit is to pleasure turned."
Oratorio '21, '22, '23, '24, Latin Club '23.
"Yesterday is gone, forget it,
Tomorrofw is not here, :why worry?
Today is here, hut you'll get l1y."'
Adelphian '21, Philomathean '22, Oratorio
'22, '24, Reporter Radiator '23, Chairman
Decoration Committee Reception '23, Style
Show '24, Aurora '24, Le Cercle Francais .
'24, Latin Club '24, Chess and Checkers '24,
Usher '24, Class Sec'y '24, Ed. of Spy '24. I
D edlas., Q.,::YiL'd'J:qNt"-XD JWWSLQ
if l 3
"'Quel page, monsieur, attention!!"
Adelphian '21, Football '22, Class B. B. '22,
Varsity '23, Le Cercle Francais '24, Oratorio
'21, '22, '23, '24.
"As our inclinations, so our opinions."
Oratorio '21, '22, '23, '24.
DAVID GEER U
"His mind's height is measured
by the shades he casts."
Treas. Adelphian Society '21, Class Football
'21, '22, '23, '24, Varsity '24, President Chess
and Checker Club '24, Latin Club '24, Ora-
rorio '21, '22, '23, '24. '
"Fine sense is not half as useful
as common sense."
Oratorio '23, '24, Latin Club '23.
ELEANOR HENEKE get
"You can have the most darn fain!"
Chairman of Refreshment Committee of Re-
ception '23, B. B. '23, '24, Aurora '24, Glee
Club '24, Sec'y of Spanish Club '24, Oratorio
'23, '24, Style Show '24.
"A tfwel-'ve o'clock lfellofw.
In a nine o'clock town."
Class Football '22, '23, Varsity Football '23,
Style Show '24, Senior Play "24, Junior Play
'23, Oratorio '22, '23, '24.
- K -J
.C W J u- .
nl lnwuuu-A - Y
RUTH HILL ' ' , WALTER KELLER P
"Discretion of speech is more
' than eloquence."
Oratorio '23, '24g Latin Club '24, Treasurer
of Le Cercle Francais '24.
E-ven though his hair is red."
Oratorio '21, '22, '23.
JOSEPH HILL ' RUTH KELLER
"lVho -will fwhen she fwillsf'
Aurora '24g Oratorio '23, '24.
"Please go away and let me sleep."
Pres. of Le Cercle Francais '24, Latin Club
'24, Band '23, '24, Orchestra '23, '24g Ora-
torlo '23, '24.
ETHEL HOWARD ETHEL KILE
"Stung me once. Stung me twice."
Glee Club '24, Oratorio '22, '23, '24.
"In silence there is safety."
Oratorio '21, '22, '23, '24.
"lValter's steady and safe 'tis said,
Q ue, CCY!--f::QgfQ, m,,..,,sf'
ll' ' l
RUTH KREIS sf
"'Als through her path she blithely goes,
She lo-ves to talk, and fvamp, and pose."
Class Sec'y '21, Glee Club '24, "Style Show
'24, Class Play '24-5 Oratorio '21, '22, '23,
EDNA KUNKLE X.,
"It makes a great di'gl'l'l?7lC6 in fwords
lVl1etl1er one be behind them or not."
Adelphian '21, Oratorio '21, '22, '23, '24-.
'71 studious lass of the jolly sort,
Tl1al'.v a real true friend and splendid sport'
Adelphian '21, Philomathean '22, Class Play
'23, Le Cercle Francais '24, Style Show '24,
Oratorio '21, '22, '23, '2-P.
IMIYRON VMARTIEN lf
"Doris's Duke." ' 2 '
Adelphian '21, Philomatheah '22, Class Foot-
ball '24g Glee Club '24, Movie Operator '22,
'23, '24, Oratorio '21, '22, '23, '2-4.
W1LBUR MCCUNE l
"'IVilbur the fwi.s'e."
Class Play '23, Oratorio '23, '2-1.
.4 musical man."
Class Play '23, Football '23 g, Latin Club '24,
Oratorio '21, '22, '23, '24-.
Q -41.2, 1Q6,'2h-damn mmf,-Q
"Proof against all propogandaf'
Chess and Checkers '24, Oratorio '21, '22,
."I hurry not, neither do I fworry."
Oratorio '22, '23, '24, Class Football '21, '22,
! 7 a
'23, '24, Class Basketball 21, '22, '23, 24
Literary Society '21, Orchestra '23.
Hfllfways laughing and full of fun,
She is liked by efvvryone."
Adelphian '21, Philomathean '22, Pres.
Aurora '24, Style Show '24, Latin Club '23
'24, Chess and Checkers '24, Usher '24,
Oratorio '21, '22, '23, '24-.
"Her eyes are stars of twilight fair."
Adelphian '21, Philomathean '22, Class B. B.
'21, '22, Class Play '23, Glee Club '24,
Chess and' Checkers '24, Aurora '24, Style
Show '24, Usher '24, Oratorio '21, '22,
HARRIETT NEUMAN if 3
' "She is as happy
As she is fair."
Adelphian '21, Philomathean '22, Aurora
'23, Radiator Reporter '22, Class Play '23,
Style Show '24, Sec'y Le Cercle Francais '24,
Chess and Checkers Club '24, Usher '24,
Oratorio '21, '22, '23, '24.
"His standing as a student is fxrzrlled
only hy his ability in athlz'Iifs."
Class Football '22, Football '23, '24, Class
B. B. '22, Varsity '23, '24, Spanish Club '24,
Hi-Y '23, Treasurer '24, Class President '24,
Oratorio '21, '22, '23, '24.
r'm""9-li'-3:..,.,fxA.-dx, ' oK4,7r1'3"cffQB'f"N9 -"L-1-aug'-7
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RUSSEL NICHOLS:V,. ,Qq' q , .N
"MM mufd bf wifi? gb . llffflbi.-M211-h24if?'!afffflFfvflgf C?hE7Pw61-"
AdflPhifm '212 4dG1Pbi3?Pf2!.?1Ei.il?l!i1Q!??3I11?4fiff'221s" Glqie Club
'231 Class Play '24-
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GEORGIA NUNGESSQR4lff'xlV."lx.Q,::'Q,4"l.lr-ff,f,i,+l7g1jig In
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"Jw 0004-f1W?5?1i1f'thH1?sl alla? .Ja Ciiffg?-ifxQfkBS55'.Qrh??'lPfffihkligl-2"i5l
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Adelphnan '21g Phxlomafthepn' '224g-, Auro13af9'iN 'a 55AdHlvp?111gn if2-1-gq'Ph116in'a1heaq?'P22 C-lass F00
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24g Latin Club 233 Chrdnicle Ed. the Spy
'24-3 Oratorio '23, '24-. -
"The mildest manners and
the gentlest heart.
Latin Club '24g Oratorio '23, '24-.
ball '23f"24g Class BIB." 245
Oratorio '23, '24-.
" ' Tis safer
Oratorio '23, '24
he meek than fwi!d.
Gleq Club 24-
"-Ffh., f o
111 l ' ' W
11 111 ll!! N Y
l"1"1'111' 11' '
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1111 111 3 11Fff1'11Ql11111
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W1!1! 1,,'11,11!1,111,1211N1111111111 ,!11111N,',11 7 M 1 1113! Y H1 1111, W1
M111111111111111111111114111111113,'DORIS RAUSCH 1,14 111112111 . 1
'111111111"11,11,fl' I"'1 I , ' 1
111111111111511111 1111111111l111 "As merry as the day zs long."
of Adelphian '21, Sec'y1of Philomathean
"l11 "' l '22g Glee Club '21, '24-3 "Class Sec'y '23,
junior 'Class' Pl'ay9'23'g Senior1Class Play '24-3
StyleMShow11'24g Spanish Club '24-5 Usher '24g
Asst. Cheerleagioxj, '22 gl 'Joke Spy
'24, Oratorio '21, '22, '23,411241"11jYW"11111fl111111" 111',l 1
' 11 111111 111111111111 1111111111111111111111 11111
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1 .,11 1111 1 1 1 1 111 V111- 11 A 1 "111 1111111111-'111l1"1111'11:
RUTH REESE '-
"It is good to be merry and fwisef'
"She hath a quiet way."
Oratorio '21, '22, '23, '2-4.
HELEN' RODEBECK' V
A "Doesn't ylike' Ci'UiC5.,,
Adelphian '21fg B. , , '21, Oratorio '21, '22
'23, '24f 1111111111111 111l11 1111 111 f
11 1111 1111 1111 1111111111111111111111131111151511111111 1
. 11 111W ' 11 111112 1'l1111W11'11 111WQ171111
ffyymljri one lofve one not only
- 1 .says lt'
Aclelphian,1'21,.g'GlQ!tl"Club '24, Oratorio '21
'2z,11'23, 1124.-f' 1' '11 - u
WILLIAM RIBLET V' ,A
"Can drafw pictures, money
' and hzs breath."
Adelphian '21, Philomathean '22g Class Foot-
ball '22g Class B. B. '23. '24, Radiator Car-
toonist '23, Glee Club '24g1 Style Show '24
Spanish .Club '24, Class Play '24, Art Ed
Spy '24, Oratorio '22, '23, '24.
n,,g,1:.N :SSP-eilb-w m,.,..dSL
11 1 111 11
, 1111111111'1111,1,1111 1111
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5 ..... .. .......... . 3 3 g
IXIIYRQN SARGAL' ' ers '24, Oratorio '23, '24.
"Mon of industry." H
Adelphian '21, Class Football '22, '24, Ora- VVALTER SHOCK l
torio '23, '24, i l i
"Does mee work in Chenzzstryf'
Class Football '21, '22, '23, Capt. '24, Class,
Basketball Ctpa. '23, '24, Qratorio '21, '22,'
'23, '24. l U
B "Plays good basketball."
Class B. B. '21, '22, '23, Varsity '23, '24, . l
Oratorio '22, '23, '24.
ALMA SHU MAKER V' l
"J mighty good forlwardf'
Adelphian '21, Class B. B. '21, Varsity '22,
'23, '24, Aurora ,245 Oratoriof21, '22, '23, '24.
"Al libfml distributrr of corzdrnsfd fac!s."'
Glee Club '21, Oratorio '22, '23, '24. ' V
FORREST SHUNIAKHER V' ' Q 1
Lois SECKLE Q ,, ,, 2 1
it Good stage hand. A
"S0J'-V 113113 JUN' muff'-" Class Football '23, Class B. '24, Oratorio 'l
E Glee Club '21, Aurora '24, Chess and Check- '21, '22, '23, '24. ' L
,ma .RWM si,
Thirty- Tfwo B
B,,, 7 l '
"One of the fefw quiet Seniors."
Class Football '23, '24, Class B. B. '23, '24,
Oratorio '23, '24. I I
'24 l-ways happy."
,. W ,Adelphian '21 ,.. .Bhilomathean .'22, Aurora
'24, Latin Club '23, Oratorio '22, '23, '24.
"She has little to say."
Adelphian '21, Oratorio '23, '24-.
NOAMI SWARTZ I.
"Quality, not quantity."
Adelphian '21, Chess and Checkers '24, Glee
Club '24, Oratorio '21, '22, '23, '24.
"Good looking, good mind, 'good dancer."
Adelphian '21, Philomathean '22, Aurora
'24, Style Show '24, Le Cercle Francais '24,
Glee Club '24, Chess and Checkers '24, Usher
'24, Associate Ed. of Spy, Oratorio '21, '22,
"Our 'veteran debaterf'
Adelphian '21, Philomathean '22, Sec'y
Aurora '24, Latin Club '23, '24, Chess and
Checkers '24, Debate '23, '24, Oratorio '21,
'22, '23, '24-.
DOROTHY TU PPs
"Has a sfweet smile."
Adelphian '21, Philomathean '22, Aurora
'24, Chess and Checkers '24, Oratorio '21,
'22, '23, '24.
"Look Ma! It's Bob."
Adelphian '21, Philomathean '22, Orchestra
'23, Cheer Leader '23, '24, Oratorio '21, '22,
"Our Basketball Captain."
Class B. B. '21, '22, '23, Varsity '23, Capt.
'24, Oratorio '22, '23, '24.
"Plays the cello."
Oratorio '22, '23, '24, Orchestra '23, '24.
LAURA WIRICK X,
"Sl1e's quiet, but gifve lzer time."
Adelphian '21, Philomathean '22, Aurora
'24, Latin Club '23, Glee lub '24, Oratorio
'21, '22, '23, '24.
"Yea, music is the propliefs arty among
the gifts that God hat,l1 sent one of
the most magnificantf'
Adelphian '21, Philomathean '22, Radiator
Staff '22, Class Pres. '22, Vice-Pres. '24,
Le Cercle Francais '24, Style Show '24,
Usher '24, Literary Ed. of the Spy '24,
Oratorio '21, '22, '23, Pianist '24.
EDWARD WOLF A
"The possession of great pofwers carries
fwzllz lt a contempt for mere
P lik... JV"""t1g'v
, Q 1
- -T' .J L
nunn luunnl A Au
RUTH ATKINSON ' -VIRGINIA POSTANCE
Vice-President , Secretary
' ANNABELLE TODHUNTER
Q nh, Qffrwbffffqvbrb MM-nfl
T lzirfy-F ifve
a I Sl-'Ely l W
Amann, Mary Alice
Baylor, Helen .
Culler, Laura May
Meeker, Arnold F.
Postance, Virginia E.
Ricker, Charles E.
Ricker, Charles R.
D-15'-Le., Od:-lpbuizxvsfio Jvlbwbsl
:nun - nlnnn
n,5q,.N of-Jp5"i:3"'Q """""cr9'
Junior Class History l
BOUT three years ago the High School experienced a g ,eat
change. Namely the entrance of the class of '25, one
September morning in 1921. They came with one hundfed
and twenty-five strong and when they marched down the aisle
of the auditorium the upper-classmen could not help but adnfire
their courage. This same courage characterized their evbry
activity throughout the year. With full co-operation on the dart
of the class as a Whole, many social gatherings were made
possible and also many financial gains. The officers that led us
so noblely through this year were Arnold Meeker, presidentg
Wayne Webe1', vice-president, Fern Kiddy, secretaryg Arlene
Upon re-entering school as Sophomores the next year, we
were smaller in number but greater in power.
. The officers elected to carry us through our second year
were Arnold Meeker, president, Robert lvloulton, vice-presi-
dent, Fern Kiddy, sercetaryg Arlene Bersinger, treasurer.
, During the year We gave a play composedof entirely of
our own talent and Which was a decided success, and then to
reach the climax, a Valentine Party in the Moose Hall, Feb-
ruary l0, was held to which most every Sophomore attended and
had the best time of his life. T
And novv We are Juniors still- carrying on successful under-
takings in our class and fostering the activities of the school at
large. We have representatives in every organizationof the
school and endeavor to maintain an influence that will be per-
manent in the history of Galion High School.
We have one more year yet and looking back into our ac-
complishments of the past We can safely say that our last year
will see us doing even bigger things.
ROBERT MoULToN, '25.
9 -ULN I olf'r3l2'Q'C"fQ"'T'xD vl""'U9'
1 , x
, ,Nu fff 4-.F'2F.r, ,-w-ww-Wumwwf' f.-1.isivmffQ.fI " 13'-'-'4'xf'E':3'?I'E5 - '-
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I l.ll'llll ll llllfllll
KENNETH ZINN MARY FLICK
l V '
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E E A
, i V l Vi-vvvq-YY 'Tv i YE'
, , Y.- ..,. . ----W vv'---ff fm .
E all t . l
Bishop, Margaret J
Bloch, Gertrude I
Crider, Ruth L
Lewis, lllary Louise
Romine, Ben ,
Stoller, Hughl S.
I Dewalt, Elwood Maple, Roderick Timson, Catherine
Eichler, Ida Ruth McCartney, Margaret Tracht, Lovina
Emmenegger, Arvilla Meeker, Ruth Tracht, Toletha
Ernst, Pauline lVIiller, Dorothy Tuttle, Maurice
Everly, Ralph Modie, Floyd Wa1'ner, Robert
Fehr, Linus Montague, Florence Weber, John
Flick, lNIary Blount, Marian Weber, Ruth
Foltz, Shannon Nichols, Ruth Whitesell, Wilbur
Frye, Gloyd Ness, Kenneth Wise, Geraldine
Gale, Forrest J . N ungesser, Kenneth Woolensnider, Charles
Garverick, Henry Nungesser, Justine Wolff, Mildred
Garverick, Miriam Patterson, Forrest Zinn, Kenneth
f-L'-x-.., ' Q'f'YY'L":'5'iVwD mtg
i .Forty J
The Sophomore Class History
HE history of this ever famous class of 1926 began on a sunshiny morning in
September 1922, when one hundred and thirty-eight Freshmen assembled in the
auditorium ready and willing to brave the perils which we knew must be en-
countered before we were really recognized as a part of the working apparatus of Galion
High. ' A
The initiation was indeed a thing long to be remembered and shoftly after this
ovation our first class meeting was held. Williani Greebe was elected president, Mary
Flick vice president, Geraldine Wise treasurer, while Miss Hoffman was chosen faculty
advisor. Gold and Brown were selected as the colors to 'guide us on our four years'
During our Freshman days we displayed an unusual lot of pep and enthusiasm
supporting every enterprise that was undertaken by the High School and sponsering a
number of worthy activities ourselves. Q
Last September found the "old gang" back aagin this time proudly answering to
the roll call of the Sophomores. A class meeting wa ssoon held at which time Miriam
Sayre was elected president, Mary Flick secretary, Robert Ometer treasurer, and Miss
Hoffman was unanimously re-elected class advisor. l
Our class of '26 had been enthusiastic Freshies, always wide awake and ready to
help any worthy cause, but during our year as Sophomores, we have even surpassed
our former record. A ,
According to custom we entertained the Freshman at a reception which was given
the same day as the younger classmen were initiated. The gymnasium had been arranged
to represent a carnival and the scene was one of mirth for both the on-lookers and the
The next social activity was our Halloween party at the Maccabee Hall. The
grand march starting promptly at eight o'clock began the evening of joyousness as
gayly costumed figures strove to discover identity of their companions.
As the second semester began we announced our greatest event of the year. "The
Sophomore Follies of 1924" and on the 25th of January this company of talented
Sophs., made their appearance and carried the Follies over the top as a grand success
and a proof of our originality. A
In athletics our class also excels as among our number are many girls and boys who
have shown themselves true to G. H. S., and during the next two years will be great
factors in the athletic history of the School. Our boys displayed football and basketball
ability and four of the girls were named as subs for the varsity squad. The girls' class
team won second place inthe inter-class contests being defeated only by the Seniors.
Among the cheer leadrs of the High School, six of the Sophomore girls are numbered
who gave demonstrations of their pep and loyalty at every game.
Throughout the year we have remained true to our code and have this year done
our best for the school and are determined to even better our achievements next year '
and as Juniors bring glory and honor once more to the Brown and Gold. ,
MIRIABNI H. SAYRE '26, 1
i , 'Q
4.17 if 17 fX.i.x xXQXsXQ s 1
Freshman Class Officers
ESTHER AIXI.ANN PAULINE YOUNG
Vice-Pres. S ecreiary
. ,"w Q'
'LQ-K3Qw,., fvm-Nfzc Q ' '
' li T Y Y Y Y J T
Illlllllll ' ' T
Boyer, James lll.
Burnison, John F.
Finical, Cleo E.
Quinn, Daniel 7
Raiser, Charles Y
Schalip, Francis i
Simon, Emmett r
Thoma, Paul ,
Wiener, Julius i
W iles, Charles I-.
Wolff, Ruby M.
F orty-F our
F arty-F iw
, .I S ?
Freshman Class History
N a warm sunny day in September a crowd of one hundred and thirteen boys
and girls gathered in the study hall of Galion High School.
Suddenly they heard a queer sound. It was the "buzzer" calling them to the
assembly room. So, with a feeling of repidation, it must be confessed, they entered the
chapel. Although inwardly quaking with fear, they assumed a confident air thus shat-
tering the hopes of the upper classmen. Consequently the yells with which Freshmen
are usually greeted were much subdued. i
After a short program, consisting of addresses of the faculty, the class returned
to the study hall. Here they were introduced to the schedule, a horribly, puzzling thing.
Of course some of the class got lost the first few days, but that is the fate of all
The class was allowed to hold its first meeting on September 20, 1923. Officers
were elected at this meeting and colors were chosen. The colors being old rose and
steele gray. y
During the year a number of basketball games were played, in which the skillful
playing of the Freshmen called forth the admiration of their classmates. Among the
other pleasures of the year were the weiner roast, and reception.
Now we must part with the class for awhile. We hope they may all be back next
September as Sophomores, and when the happy years of their school life are brought
to a close, we hope to have said that the class of '27 was the best thad ever graduated
from Galion High School.
KENNETH RENSCH, Pres.
ni 4-AZN oQYVLd,'Z'3,,v-.o Jv1,.,.,Js1
F arty-Six '
Cl A ll
1 "The Lantern" ,
HE class of 1923, thinking that our High School would be much benefited by a
monthly paper, pushed forward and started this p1'oject.gThis they called "The
Radiator". With the exception of the reporters there were but four members on
the staff. They worked faithfully to produce something which would create a common
school spirit and which would be a credit to G. H. S., and "The Radiator" was surely
a success. .
Last year the Junior class again published the paper. Their staff numbered six and
had also the four reporters.
This year we have made several important changes. The first of these is the
adoption of the name "The Lantern" because we did not think the other one applied.
Then too, the personnel of the staff was changed, heretofore it had been a junior
paper and we decided to make it a paper for all. The Editor-in-chief and Business
Manager will still be taken from the Junior class while the other editors will be
taken from the under classes. This will insure that our publication will be a real
school paper. '
As the paper Was enlarged from four to eight pages, it was thought an increased
staff could better produce it.
Not too much can be said of' Miss Hoffman, our faculty advisor, who assisted us
greatly by her advice and help during the year.
During the term the Staff has carried on several projects which were of interest
to the school. At one time it sent three delegates to the journalistic Convention at
Cleveland. These brought back splendid reports and ideas which were of value to
the Staff in their work.
At another time the Staff conducted a literary contest in which prizes were given
for the two best stories submitted. Miss Lucile Hill received the first prize-a five
dollar gold piece, and Miss Margaret Bradfield won two dollars. .
"The Lantern"'has also entered several contests for high school publications, but
since the participants are not judged we are waiting with the highest hopes of winning
a prize. V I
We have certainly done our best in the production of the "Lantern" and have
done it in all faith for the honor and glory of Galion High. So here's to next year's
Staffg may they succeed in their journalistic endeavors and come through with the
knowledge that they have done their bit toward bringing fame to dear old Galion High.
Editor-in-Chief ..............,............ Elizabeth Bland, '2 Athletics ...............................,................... Miriam Sayre, '26
' Associate Editors ...... Robert Moulton, '25 Art Edztor .................................... Martha Ransdall, '26
George Doran, '25 Business Manager .........,.............. VVayne Weber, '25
Virginia Postance, 25 Asst. Business Iblanager, Gertrude Hocker, '25
X Annabelle Todhunter, '25 Reporters ............,.................... Lawrence Baldinger, '24
Helen Smith, '25 Miriam Spiggle, '25
Annadale Curtis, '25 Marjory Butz, '26
Joke Editor ................,.................... QQ ......... Ethel Tracht, '25 i Merrit McElroy, '27 '
Assistant Joke Editor .................. Rufus Eckstein 25 Faculty Adfuzsor ........................ Beatrice L. Hoffman
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N compiling this yea1"s annual every effort has been made to have a "different"
' ,Spy and a more representative one. With this in view long lists of names havebeen
avoided' when possible, replaced by literary, or more interesting matter, in some
cases by pictures.
Perhaps nothing is a better indication of the increasing prosperity of an institution
than the' flourishing condition of its high school organizations. To give these societies
deservinglprominence pictures and histories have been Worked up. Too, a thorough
effort has been made to bring the Spy as much as possible to the standard of recognized
college year books. College annuals We have especially followed in respect to organizaf
tion and general business policies. However, we could not have come to the realization,
in any small way, of our ambitions had we not had the courtesy and accomodations -of
the-,high school faculty, the untiring efforts and helpful advice of our facultyyadvisor,
the hearty co-operation at all times of our photographer, and, what cannot be spoken
of too highly, the real service of our engraving agent, representative of the engraving
Our earnest desire is that this volume may be truly a typical embodiment of the
ideals, not alone of our school, but also of our community and our instructors Whose
l generosity has meant so much to us.
p JEANETTE FRENCH, Ed.
Editor-in-Chief ............ ........... I eanette French Faculty Adfvisor ,..............................i...................... P. F. Ries
Business Manager ................. ........... G eorge Bollerer Subscription Manager .....,... Lawrence Baldinger
Associate Editor ......................... ............ O live Thuma Athletic Editor ............................................. Robert Findley
Asst. Business Manager ........,............... Grace Deibig Chronicle Editor ........................... Georgia Nungesser
Joke Editor ..................................,..... ............ D oris Rausch Literary Editor ............ ............. H arriet Wisterman
Art Editor ............... ............ W illiam Riblet Alumni Editor ............. ................... D oris Curren
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Virginia Postance ,losephine Tracht
Rufus Eckstein, Alternate Robert M0l1lf0U
Miss Hoffman, Coach
The Affirmative Team
HE proposition which we have for consideration is: "Resolved, that the Federal Govern-
ment should control the production and distribution of coal." This question is of vital im-
portance, because the coal problem of today will inevitably determine the coal problem of
The Affirmative team went to Bucyrus. Galion started the argument. We held strictly to the
proposition. We wanted. government control and government control alone.
The audience was swayed by our wonderful arguments. VVe certainly had the Negative work-
ing to find rebuttals. We called hoarsely to our alternate to give us 'tVanity Fair," otherwise
our rebuttal box.
The alternate, a bit disturbed, handed the pitcher of water, instead. The Negative in watch-
ing the fate of their pitcher, forgot the existanc of a debate and only when Mr. Chairman an-
nounced that the Negative would open the rebuttals, did they come back to earth.
The rebuttals were hot and exciting. Then came the awful pause while we waited the de-
cision of the judges. The fates were against us that night for we got only one vote.
After the fray we were .invited to the principals' office where a light lunch was served.
The courtesy shown on the part of Bucyrus and Galion proved that clean sportsmanship was
the main aim throughout the evening. l
Debating is rapidly taking its place with the school activities. In the colleges it is recognized ,
as the best training for a student. To the future debaters of G. H. S.,-keep up debatingg fight
hard and clean for victory. If you lose, through clean and fair sportsmanship you overcome the r
loss. If you win, be sure you have won fair. I3
J. C. T. '24. i
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Ethel Tracht A ' Annadale Curtis
Grace Deibig VVayne Weber, Alternate
Miss Hoffman, Coach '
The Negative Team
HE proposition which we have before us is, "Resolved that the Government should control
the production and distribution of coal."
With this question confronting us we were ready for the Third Annual Debate be-
tween Bellefontaine and Galion, set for March 28, 1924. We had written and rewritten manu-
scripts, and rebuttals, read every magazine in existence, also had examined every lump of coal.
Thus with such preparation we were' ready to meet our VVorthy Opponents.
To us, "the Negative," the interpretation of this question simply meant that the Government
should "not" control the production and distribution of coal and our purpose was to convince
everyone within hearing distance.
About 7:55 the Bellefontaine Affirmative arrived. After introducing ourselves we took our
places at the respective tables.
G Th first speaker of the Bellefontaine affirmative began. The fight is on. Every one is chew-
ing pencils, writing at a terrific rate of speed, reaching for our rebuttal box Qwhich had previous-
ly been christened as "Iulia"j., The constructive speeches are now over. The fatal moment is
approaching nearer and nearer. The rebuttals are upon us. l
'.'You have given us no authority. We want proof. Where is your plan? When has it worked?"
The atmosphere is tense meanwhile our Opponentswere gulping water from the "Old Oakenr
Everyone breathlessly awaited the decision. Finally the voice of Mr. Chairman peeled forth
the decision of 3 to 0 in favor of-
"Well who is it" "Why Galion of course."
Thus ended the Third Debate between Galion and- Bellefontaine. Here's to our Worthy Op-
ponents who fought a good fight and displayed wonderful sportsmanship.
The H. S. studentsland faculty backed the teams with the same old G. H. S. pep that is
ever prevalent in our Basket-ball and Foot-ball games, and the teams wish to express their
appreciation tothe student body and the faculty for their support throughout. Much credit is
due Miss Hoffman for our successful year.
E3 A Annadale Curtis, '25 Q3
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Laura May Culler
Girls' Glee Club
znd soPRANo y
b Ruth Nichols
Mae Belle Rick
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F iffy-F our
Ruth Reece, 1st Violin Samuel Hamberger, lst Violin Edwin Crosby, Cornet
Annadale Curtis, 1st Violin Laura May Culler, Sec. Violin Charles Wiles, Cornet
Ethel Ashwell, 1st Violin' Russel Pfiefer, Sec. Violin Kenneth'Pfiefer, U
Thelma Krieter, 1st 'Violin Merl Longstreth, Mandolin Geraldine VVise, Accompanists
Ercel Williams,i Cello Bernard Flannery, Trombone
- DRUM MAJOR CLARINETS ' CORNETS
John Gorley Wayne Schreck Eugene Grubaugh
DRUMS Wilbert Rinehart Charles Thayer
Robert Moderwell TROMBONES Edwin Crosby
Harvey Bremmer Bernard Flannery Charles Wiles
William McFarquar Arthur Ulmer Julius VVeiner
john Douglas SAXOPHONE Herbert Flannery
. -BASS' ' James Ackerman Herbert Bodley
Rufus Eckstein Vaughn Volk
Boys' Glee Club
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. The Oratorio HMessiah"
N May 2nd the students of Galion High School, assisted by a twelve piece
orchestra and four soloists, Mary Anne Kaufman Brown, soprano 3 Toy David+
son, alto 3 Herbert Davies, tenor, and Frederick Taggart, bass, gave the Gratorio
"Messiah" to a large and appreciative audience. T
The soloists deserve special mention especially Mr. Taggart, who took the part of
Mephistophiles in the Opera "Faust" and Mr. Davies the late soloist of the "Cleveland
Orpheus Choir", International winners on their 1923 European Tour.
The "Messiah" is probably the best known and most beloved of all Oratorios.
The chorus spent many hours rehearsing and only through the strenous efforts of Miss
Hagley, director, Harriet Wisterman and Almeda Craum, pianists, was the success
George Frederick Handel, the composer of the "Messiah" was born at Halli, in
February of 1685. His father was not at all in sympathy with the lad's musical am-
bitions, but in spite of all obstacles, did not give up his musical ambitions.
The Oratorio is not church music. By "church music" is meant only that music
which has been written for or has grown up in the churchg and although parts of an
Oratorio ma be fitted into a religious service it could not be given there as an
, Y ,
In the transition period when Handel's operatic career proved a failure, and before
he had established the Oratorio, he was called to Dublin to bring out some of his
compositions for the relief of suffering Irish prisoners. This appealed tol him greatly,
and at once setabout to write the "Messiah". ln twenty four days it was completed
and ready for the public. ' i f i .
' The Qratorio is in three parts and is composed of twenty-one choruses,'however,
not all were rendered. The Oratorio, being written for those oppressed, the composer
wishes to show them what comfort is found in the faith of God as their deliverer.
When Christ was persecuted he did not flee or become- angry. He gave His back to the
smitters and His cheek to them that plucked off the hair, He hid not 'His face from
spitting and shame. Surely He hath borne our griefs, and 'carried ourlsorrows. He
was wounded for' our transgressions, He was-brusied for our iniquitiesg the chastise-
ment of our peace was upon Him. And with His stripes weAa1'e-lhealed,
HARRIET N EUMAN.
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Aurora Literary Society
N December 3, a 'number of the girls from the Junior and Senior classes met,
under the leadership of Miss John, for the purpose of forming a Literary
The following officers were chosen: President, Margaret Moore 5 Vice-President,
Virginia Postanceg Secretary, Josephine Tracht.
At the third meeting the name "Aurora" was chosen, meaning "the spread of
The object of the club was to discover and to develop the talents of the members.
The society meets every first and third Monday in the month and many interesting
and varied programs are given, consisting of musical numbers, speeches, readings
and plays. "
Cne of the very novel features of the club was the taboo-system. Each girl was
given five counters and every time she was heard by another member to use incorrect
English she forfeited a counter. When the contest closed a prize was given to the one
having the highest number of counters.
Theeclub is rapidly taking its place among High School activities. Much credit
must be given to lVIiss John for the success of the 1924 club year. With the talent that
each succeeding class brings into the school the club promises to be a greater success
ALMEDA CRAUN, '24,
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I Latin Club V T T
HE Latin Club which was organized, last year under the supervision of Miss ,
Mather has had a successful year. The purpose of the club is to promote a greater T
c interest in Latin. All students, excepting Freshmen, are eligible for membership.
The rank of the members is distinguished by the ribbon band vvorng the. royal
purple is Worn by the Seniors, silver by the Juniors, and whitevby the Sophomores. T
Our first meeting was held latein September. The officers elected Were: Primus T
Consul-Isabel Badgely, Secundus Consul-Lawrence Baldinger, Aedilis-Robert Moulton,
Aedilis Aerarius-Ruth Meeker. We have held our meetings on the average of once a
month. In the meetings we sing Latin songs, have discussions and talks on the lives T
and customs of the Romans, also stories from Mythology, and play Latin games. T
There was a keen interest taken in the club this year and We hope that it will
prosper .from year to year. , . . , - , , T
MARGARET MOORE, '24. T
.-FN? ff T
Sixty T T
BOUT the middle of the school year Miss John suggested organizing a Spanish
Club for those taking second year Spanish. Everyone-in the class was very
enthusiastic and all agreed to co-operate with her and make such a club a success.
The purpose of the club was to promote the use of the Spanish language and in
order to bring this about, only Spanish was to be spoken at the Club meetings. The
organization Was composed of eleven members. Two leaders were selected and the
Club divided into two parts, in this Way one division would have charge of the program
at one meeting, and the other division at the next meeting. George Bollerer was elected
president and Eleanor Heneke, secretary. Many interesting and beneficial programs
were exchanged throughout the school year and as the study of the language was
pursued in school and in this society the use of the language was improved.
Much credit is due Nliss John Whose untiring efforts and good suggestions have
brought about the success of this club.
Q Q-N .CF--wwffliff'
' Le Cercle Francaise
ALION High can boast of numerous clubs and among them a French club, "Le
Cercle Francaise". This club was organized under the direction of Miss
Wyckoff, early in the year.i
The purpose of the club is to promote fluency and a better understanding of
the French language. At the first meeting the following officers were elected:
President ........ .................... J osEPH HILL
Secretary ,,.,,.,.. ......... H ARRIET NEUMAN
Treasuref -........... ................... R UTH HILL
Critic .............,................................,.......,...................r. Q ............,............... ................. lk Iiss WYCKOFF
The meetings were 'held once a month at the various homes. Manly interesting
programs Were given, the numbers composing the programs were usually given in
French. After the program the rest of the evening was spent in social manner with
French games and contests. At the conclusion of the evening the hostesses served dainty
Much credit is due Miss Wyckoff for her helpful suggestions. We hope that next
year's club will enjoy their club meetings as much as we have ours. M,
S ixty- Tfwo
. A '3 , XX
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HE purpose of this organization' is to extend, maintain and create throughout the
T 'community high standards of Christian Character. The Hi-Y is maintained for
the having of an organization in the school to lessen bad habits the students may
have acquired. Among these are marring the school building Walls and throwing paper
in the halls and desk.
The Hi-Y has a four fold standard: clean habits, clean speech, clean living, and
clean athletics. The members of the club, who are boys Well known to all the students,
not only adhere to this standard but also influence their schoolmates to respect it.
' In any successful organization there must be leaders who are Willing to give their
time and efforts to its success. The officers of the Hi-Y Club are: Arnold Meeker,
president, George Bollerer, vice-president, Secretary, Robert Finley, Treasurer,
Stephen N ewhouse. i -
ARNOLD MEEKER, President.
T " 1
The Doctor of Lonesome Folks V '
This year's play given by the members of Mrs. Loren Beck's expression class was Loiuse
Van Voorhis Armstrongls pantomime, The Doctor of Lonesome Folks.
It is the aim of the class each year to vary its program from that of the previous season. So
this year's performance was an exception in its uniqueness, being an absolutely new presentation
of the Christmas idea. It was full of sure-fire comic situations, of gay, picturesque romantic bits
and touches of real pathos. The costuming as in the picture was of the period between the years
of 1800 and 1830, after the manner of old English prints.
The theme of the play is found in the following lines: i
"This bit of advice was the word he spoke
To everyone of these lonesome folk.
"Fill your arms with gifts, keep your heart alight
With the Christmas message and go to-night
Deep into the forest until you see
The tallest and loveliest Christmas tree.
There lay your gifts, and you will be cured,
My friend, of your loneliness, he assured, T
Each one." l
The first act was staged in the street in front of the Doctor's house and the second act in a
forest of Christmas trees. The stage settings were very pretty and materially aided in the mak-
ing of an ideal presentation of the pantomime.
The music for the evening was arranged and improvised by Miss Lucille Ireland and Paul
VVilson which materially aided in making the program a success.
CHARACTERS Un order of appearancej
One Who Knows the Doctor .....................................................,.........................................,..................,....... ............ M rs. Loren Beck
The Doctor of Lonesome Folk ........,.,................................... . ...... .... . . ....... ........................ ....................... D o ris Cook
The Policeman .............................................. .,......... M errit McElroy
Thief ................................................................ ............... M iriam Sayre
The Ragged Girl .............. ......... I azel Garverick
The Gossip .......................... ........ , ...,.... G race Deibig
The Husband ................... .....,........... l ............ A va Swartz
The Wife ....................................... ......... M zirgaret Bradfield
The Dancer ........,.................,..,...,..... .........,...,. V irginia Postance
The Man About Town ........... Lawrence Baldinger
The Poet ............................................... ,..,........ ...... R obert Phipps
The NCWSb0y .................... ,.,,,,,., l Martha Goshgrn
The Little Sister ............................. .................,.............................. ......... R u th Scarbrough
The Miser ............................... , ......................................................,.........., ,,,,,,,,,,,,, L ,,,,,,,. R uth Quigglg E
E3 The Mother Whose Child Had Gone Away ........... ......... J .......... E thel Tracht FD
D ww, QCp3'ei'?3feeD 7
Senior Class Play
FTER much deliberation the committee, appointed by the Senior class president,
finally decided to present "Adam and Eva" as the Senior class play to be given
May 23. "Adam and Eva" is that sort of a play that appeals to everybody.
VVhether it is humor, pathos or suspense that a person desires, all is interwoven into a
snappy drama that will please everyone no matter what he desires. The major plot of
the story is the changing of the King family from a life of luxury and idleness to one
of hard work and happiness. The minor plot shows how the opinion of Adam and lllr.
King are changed with regards to family life.
The part of the irate father, lVIr. King, is carried by Williani Riblet. Mr. King
has pampered his children until at last when he tries to assert his parental authority,
they oppose his wishes and the fun begins.
Nlr. Adam Smith a queer sort of an individual who works for hir. King and who
has a queer idea of family life. Leonard Hoffman, as lllr. Smith, carries this part
Corinthia, as a maid, who has become really a member of the King family in all
but name is presented by Isabel Badgley.
Russel N ichols represents Doctor Delamater, a fashionable young doctor, who has
that air and manner by which he makes himself most agreeable to his rich patients and
who is a suitor for the hand of Eva, King's daughter.
Eva, as King's youngest daughter, is unmarried but has plenty of suitors and their
efforts to win her hand make the play very interesting. The part of Eva is carried by
Aunt Abby is a fashionable society woman who is supposed to be the house-
keeper for the King family. However her outside engagements keeps her from this
duty until she like the rest, becomes a sponger on Mr. King. Ruth Kries carries
Uncle Horace is a chronic grouch who is as healthy as any person but who, ac-
cording to his own version, has one foot in the grave. David Geer, as Uncle Horace
adds jest to the play in more ways than one.
Lord Andrew Gordon, as played by George Bollerer is a Scotch fortune-hunter
and is one of Eva's suitors. Underneath it all, however, he proves himself a real man.
Julie is King's other daughter who resides with her husband, Clinton DeWitt,
under her fatherys roof. Relations between Clinton and King are rather strained due
to the fact that Clinton is a fop, lazy, and is continually sponging off his father-in-law.
Julie, his devoted wife supports him in his idle whims and of course she comes in for
her share of parental scoldings. She is naughty and is just that sort of an impetuous
society woman that we find most everywhere. These parts are carried by Doris Rausch
and Lawrence Baldinger.
The Seniors are determined to make this play a success and have worked hard
on it. Those in the cast wish to thank the other members of the class for their hearty
co-operation in this enterprise which ends our dramatic careers in G. H. S.
LAVVRENCE BALDINGER, '24.
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Szxty F 1128
OR a number of years it has been the custom for the 'Junior Class of Galion
High School to entertain the Seniors with a play. The Class of '24l gave Prunella
or love in a Dutch garden. The play opens with the gardeners trimming the
hedges. Prunella enters with her aunt. While the aunts are hearing Prunella recite her
lessons they hear strange noises. A circus had come to town and when the aunts
saw the mummers coming down the road they hurried Prunella into the house.. In
the confusion the key to the garden gate was lost. Prunella is sent back to find it and
when she reaches the garden she meets one of the strange circus peoplei Pierrot. They
become acquainted and Pierrot persuades Prunella togive him the key to the garden
That night the circus people come into the garden. Pierrot sings under Prunella's
window. Finally Prunella comes into the garden after coaxing she decides to go with
the circus people. ' v
For a time all goes well but after a time Prunella leaves the circus people and
wanders about from one place to another. At last she returns to hedold home but
no one remembers her. .
One day the circus people come back and Pierrot finds Prunella. The play closes
with Prunella and Pierrot at the statute of Love. p
THE CAST: .
Prunella ........................ ... ........................................
' ...... Russell Nichols
Pierrot ........,......... 4 ........................ .......
Scaramel, his servant ........... ..........
Love, a statue .....................
lVIa1d ......................... .......
Moutt ................. ...........
Tawdry-Mumniers ............. .......... E sther Myers
Coquette .................................. .................. G race Deibig
Callou .............. ......,,,.... G eorge Bollerer
Prim ............. ,......,..... H akriet Neuman
Prude ................... ........... l ......... I nez Kent
Her Aunts A
lst Gardner ........... .............,...... l verett Moak
2nd Gardner '... ...... ................. W i lber lVIcCune
Boy .................................,......................... ............. ............ L a Wrehce Baldinger
Act I Garden Scene. . -
Act H Same Scene-night time. N
Act Ill Same Scene-three years later. ELIZABETH LINE, '24,
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Galion 42, Ashley 0. A
This was a practice game and needless to say a set up. Almost every man had
a chance. '
Galion 13, Cleveland West 6.
This team came to town to show us how to play football and were given the
surprise of their lives. U
' Galion 6, Ashland 0.
This was one of the hardest fought games of the season. While we had the
ball deep in Ashland's territory most of the time, we were unable to score until a
cleverly executed "dead lVIan" play from Nleeker to Schreck saved the day. This
was our first league game of the season.
Galion 26, lllarion 20.
We were fresh from our victory from Ashland and got an early touchdown, but
they came back strong and the first half ended 20-13, lylarion up. Fighting every
minute, we drove two touchdowns across for the final score.
t . Galion'7, lvlansfield 26.
In this game it seemed that dame fortune stepped in and gave our rivals the
game. Things were even until a Mansfield linesman picked up an unlucky fumble
and ran 97 yards for the touchdown. Our line outweighed forty pounds to a man,
we seemed to lose the old fight and began to waver. This was the only league game
we lost. 1
Galion 0, Shelby 18. .
We seemed to underestimate our opponents strength, and this with our crippled
team and lack of timely punch lost the game. This game did not count in our league
Galion 18, Mt. Gilead 6.
The fact that our second team played most of the game accounts for the low score
made by Galion. Many subs were used in this game.
Galion 31, Delaware 7. 7
This was another soft game and a slippery field kept our score from being still
higher. Nevertheless we scored at will and many second stringers were given a chance.
Galion 0, Fostoria 19.
We seemed to lack the punch to score,,but the game was closer than the score
indicates. The Orangemen put on one of the best aerial attacks ever shown by the
local team, but were unable to put the oval across. '
Galion 12, Bucyrus 0.
When the Orangemen went out on the field they could have licked the same
number of tigers. They cut the Bucyrus line to pieces and ran the ends for big gains.
They smothered the Bucyrus players like a wave. We -were never in danger for
they never got beyond the 40 yard line. This game brought to a close our season in a
blaze of glory and triumph.
Galion High 13, Alumni 27.
,Our light team handicapped by mud, could not stand against the heavy Alumni
team, which had many College stars in its line up.
QQ..-v Ollie'-:fa-'.Q,2v-s9 ""1f-f-1,51 i
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Paul Todhunter, Captain, R. H.-"Toddy"
has wound up a brilliant career of three years
of stellar playing. He was a speed demon
circling the ends and doubtless one of the
fastest and brainest players in the'league.
Kenneth Ness, L. E.-The rriain reason why
opposing teams gained little around our left
end was the strong defense playing of Ness.
He also did our punting and iwas one of the
most powerful and accurate punters in the
Norman Cheap, L.
H.-This man was
one of the speediest
on the squad and his
ability to circle the
ends was his big as-
set. To see this fast-
going lad running
the ends was a real
Harold Gorsuch, R.
name was well chos-
en as his aggressive,
steady, and stellar
work was beyond
found it impossible to
gain through him.
He has one more
Rex Kelley, L. T.
than most lineman,
Kelly by everlasting
fighting, could hold
his own against the
largest of them. He
was small but any-
thing but soft ,and
David Geer, C.-
"Dave" was always
playing for all he
was worth and his
passing iwas at all
times steady and re-
liable. His defense
was beyond question.
He has donned his
moleskins for the
eg... W .aww MQ
Scfventy i i
' Arnold Meeker, Q. B.-One of the hardest
fighting and brainiest players in the league
this year was none other than Meeker. The
fact that he has been chosen to pilot. next
year's team speaks more than words.
Stephen Newhouse, F. B.-Galion's pile-
driving, line smashing full back was in the
person of Steve Newhouse, He gave his op-
ponents no end of worry and he was a steam
roller on the defense.
George Bollerer, Q.
-George was the
eon, a steady and
cool player who knew
football from A to 'Z.
His exceptional pass-
ing alone made him
V lvan Cass, R. G.
his second year at
guard, for the
Orangemen, his play-
ing has been reliable
at all times. He is a
wonder on the de-
er, R. T.-When
"Nooney" hit a man,
he stayed down.
Nooney was always
a hard working
palyer and a brill-
iant career is expect-
ed of him as he is
only a sophomore.
Stanley Kruger, R.
E.-In this light
haired lad are com-
bined all the quali-
ties for a good end.
His tackling and re-
ceiving of passes
made him stand out
above the average
-lik., -'Nf:Nv-,UQ ' OKSGFVYL u
' "' 1
1- Z, L-A ' '
George Doran, L. H.-"Chuck" was as
hard to stop as a freight train and his op-
ponents always gave way before his slashing,
crushing, ripping attack.
L. G.-Mackey was
the Whirlwind, fight-
ing, madhouse of the
yards gained through
him were few and
far between. ,
R. E.-This lad's
fight, grit, and deter-
mination won for
him the respect of
every man he faced.
He was in every play
and his loss by grad-
uation will be keenly
VVayne Schreck, L. H.-This man's career
was cut short at Ashland. Although he played
in only three games, he showed his ability
in a convincing manner.
VValter Cutshall, F.
B.-The fact that he
made his letter in his
freshman year speaks
much of his hard hit-
ting smashing attack.
Ralph Kelly, R. T.
-Kelly although he
saidl little, did much.
He lplayed with a
bulll dog determina-
tion and undying
courage. He was
strong on both de-
fense and offense.
. . .. X L
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This year's team did not have a very successful season in the league, but the season as a
whole was quite a success and many thrilling contests were participated in. VVe look forward to
next year's team with a bright outlook as six letter men will be back to defend the Orange and
Galion 31, Crestline 8-This game was a walk away and most of the subs had a chance to
show their ability.
Galion High 25, Alumni 12-Although our opponents had many Stars on their line-up, they
could not compete with our well organized machine. '
Galion 22, Cleveland Lincoln 20-Another Cleveland team came to our city for a practice
and they went home a sad, but wiser bunch. Two over-time periods furnished plenty of excite-
Galion 28, Fostoria 23-The Orangemen were superior to their opponents in all stages of
the game, but Fostoria threw a scare when they nearly tied the score with a final spurt.
Galion 15, Bucyrus 16-Our Hrst league game was with our ancient rivals. VVe led for three
quarters, but lack of team work let them score the winning basket.
Galion 16, Ashland 23-This second league game was played in a court with the 'tempera-
ture below freezing and this along with a strange floor, lost confidence, etc., were sufficient to cost
us the second league game. s
Galion 6, Longwood 21-The second Cleveland school to play us in the season was our un-
doing. VVe could not get back the old form and confidence.
Galion 12, Marion 15-This game was exciting and fast. It was anyone's game until the last
minute. Marion pushed through as winner.
Galion 23, Mansfield 31-Although our team played with pluck and fight, they could not
locate the basket and this caused the defeat.
Galion 17, Delaware 25-Galion could not keep pace with the fast aggregation from the col- X'
lege town and were forced to acknowledge defeat again.
G-alion 27, Ashley 21- Our lads seemed to have regained some of their old fight and con-
fidence and had little trouble in drawing a win.
Galion 17, Crestline 11-Galion was forced to a faster pace than the first game but had little
trouble with their opponents.
Galion 19, Bucyrus 20-WVe met our old rivals for the .third time in the season, and staged
one of the fastest, and most exciting games that has ever been witnessed in the loca lgymnasium. It
was anyone's game until the whistle blew with our rivals leading by one point. CZ,
0 QCA. QCP ""'f-"mf"
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Walter' Pfeifer, coach. llflr. Pfeifer has been here three years and his record
s ows two championship football teams and some very good basketball squads. When
We consider how much smaller our school is than some of the other schools in the
1 . . .
eague, this fact becomes even more noticeable. We would attribute his success to
three things: character, thorough knowledge of athletics, and methods of coaching.
H. h . .
is own c aracter is one that can be held up as an example to his teams who
must practice clean living in order to be in the best physical condition.
Coach Pfeifer has first hand knowledge of athletics as he has had a long career
on both high school and college teams, and has studied football under Robert Zuppkee.
From the actual experience and the s e ' l d h h
Anyone watching one of his teams in action will noti th h
p cia stu y e as proved to be a man of
, ce at t ey are well drilled
in fundamentals, the base of every game. Long before there is any scrimmage, he
drills fundamentals into his men.
There are many coaches, but few we think have as good a character, or as
thorough knowledge of athletics, or methods of coaching.
Stephen Newhouse, captain, L. F. Steve's second season at the forward position
was a great year for him. He was always a fine running mate for Schreck. His side-
stepping, reverse turns, and form in shooting were a pleasure to witness His loss b
graduation will be keenly felt. -
Wayne Schreck, R. F. Schreck has three yearsfof stellar playing behind him and
needs no introduction. He is a natural player and classy basketball is written all over
him. He was high scoring forward in the Regional tournament at Norwalk.
Stanley Kruger, C. Last year Kruger broke into enough games ,to show Coach
Pf 'f h h d h '
ei er e a t e goods. He was a good man to control the tip off and both fast
and aggressive. T
Clarence lvlackey, L. G. Clarence has all the qualities of a goodi guard, careful
cool, and watchful. Mackey has one more year and will without doubt make this zi
year of glory for himself. i
Arnold Meeker, R. G. The fact that "Ezra" won a position ras right guard
on the ALL TOURNAMENT TEAM at Norwalk, speaks much off his ability as a
fast, hard Working player. He was high scoring guard in the Norwalk Tournament
George Bollerer, R. F. Bollerer, a fast and heady player was always a hard fighter,
a good shot, and always cool. He graduates this year. i
Samuel Bloch, L. G. Sam was a guard of exceptional merit who! never gave up
but played every minute with courage and fight. He has played his last game with
the Orangemen. Q
George Doran, R. G. "Chuck's" second year as a letter man was marked by
his hard clean playing and his "never say die" spirit. He will be backinext' year.
Donald Sherer, C. While "Don" was only a sophomore, he was lightening fast,
very aggressive, always reliable. His handling of the ball and dribbling were his assets.
Kenneth Nlontgomery, Student Manager. "lVIonty" did the "dirty" work and
although his iob was a thankless one, he was always on hand to do his bit.
Harold Leech, Assistant Student lylanager. "Tinie', although unable to play,
did his share. His faithfulness and good will deserve creditable mention.
Subs. Every year on every team, in football as well as basketball there 'ire many
. 1 , X ' C C
p ayers, although loyal and faithful to the Orange and Blue, do not receive letters.
These fellows receive no honor in a formal way, but their sacrifices musty be recognized
in their endeavor to place a winning team on the field. f
The Regional Tournament at Norwalk
UR somewhat poor showing in the league this year was offset to a great extent
by our brilliant showing in the Regional' Tournament at Norwalk.
This Tournament held in the Community Gymnasium at Norwalk was
composed of teams from Sandusky, Fostoria, Norwalk, lllansfield, Bellevue, Galion,
Bucyrus, Tiffin, and Fremont. This brought 'together some of the highest class teams
in the state.
The first contest was between Sandusky and Fostoria. Sandusky came through
on top thus eliminating Fostoria. , '
The second engagement was between Norwalk and Maiisfield. Nlansfield had
little difficulty in scoring 28 points to 14 for Norwalk. V
The third game was between Galion and Bellevue. Since Bellevue was runner-up
at the State Tournament last year, and had a erack outfit this year, we were given
a small chance to win. But the old fighting spirit returned to our Orangemen and
they played like a whirlwind. At the end of the half the count was even. We did not let
down a bit the second half and won the contest by one basket. This victory placed
us in the second round. H
Bucyrus and Tiffin came together in the next game. Bucyrus came through with
flying colors 15-8.
Fremont and Sandusky staged the 'next contest. Sandusky won the final count
After the first round, Galion, Maxlsfield, Sandusky and Bucyrus were the four
teams left, for the semi-finals.
ln the second round Galion met Mansfield. As they handed us a setback earlier
in the season, we were out for their scalps. We started like a whirlwind and kept up
the pace too fast for the heavy Mansfield outfit. By close guarding we kept them
from scoring on long shots which were their specialty. We worked the ball down the
floor in fine shape. The score was even at the end of the playing time. ln the overtime
period we scored five points, making the final score 23-18. As Bucyrus easily defeated
Sandusky, this put us in the finals with our old rivals.
The finals for the championship of our region, a fine silver trophy at stake, and
Bucyrus as our opponents, formed the background for a fast and spirited contest.
Both teams were fast and evenly matched. Neither team led for any length of time.
At the half the score stood 8-8. The third quarter was the most interesting of the
tournament. Unusually fast and evenly matched, both teams fought for the champion-
ship. At the end of the playing period, Bucyrus was leading 20-16.
This tournament was conducted in a very satisfactory manner by the Norwalk
High School. The officiating was just and above question. We need not add that the
Orangemen made a fine showing and that they played with great courage and above
all with a fine display of true sportsmanship. i
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' Season's Games
Galion ............ Alumni .......................,............ 14 Galion Ada ............ .......... 1 1
Galion ............ Ada ...... ......... 1 3 Galion Forrest ........ ...... 5
Galion ............ Lucas ........ ...,.. . . 5 Galion Dola ......................,................... 9
Galion ............ Bucyrus ......... 26 G-alion ............ .......... B ucyrus ...................,....,........... 9
Galion ............ Lucas .... ......... 6 Galion ........... .......... M ansf. Y. VV. C. A. 16
Galion ............ ..,..........4 F indlay ......4........... ,........ 4
The basketball season of 1924 has indeed been a successful one and the team has made one
of the best records in the history of G. H. S.
A large number of aspirants answered the call for candidates and zealously began practice.
.a.......-...- -.... . s.
It was soon realized that a lot of good material was included among these enthusiasts. The squad
was gradually sifted untilonly twenty' remained and from thence on long, hard practices were
held every day during which tirnefboth the fundamentals and the fine points of the game were
studied. Rigid training, rules went into. force and accordingly the ambitious athletes turned away
from the tempting pastry and chocolates, determining to safeguard themselves from anything that
might hinder their basketball abilities. '
Finally with the opening game drawing near the regular varsity squad, consisting of twelve
members, was chosen. Six of these comprised the first team while the others, as able substitutes
were always ready to enter the game when needed and to do their utmost for the team.
Thus the season began successfully and ended the splendid record of ten victories with but
one defeat and that avenged later in the season. i
Throughout the year the entrance of the orange and blue uniformed team was the signal for
a deafening Galion cheer, the forerunner of success, and at all times Galion's squad responded
l . . . . .
giving their best and fi htm their hardest for the Alma Mater.
l 0 g g I 0 n
Q Now that this season has so satisfactorily closed Gal1on's sport followers are focussing their
i W "" R attention on the probable 1925 squad wishing them an equally triumphant season and assuring
them of their loval support.
T33 ,,.m,.. -
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Girls' Athletic Personals
Coach Zilpha Marsh-Although this has been the first year for Miss Marsh as coach at
Galion High she has made a great success, turning out a winning team and doing her best for
them at all times. She has the real Galion spirit, being herself a graduate of G. H. S. with the
class of '19, The team itself is her reward with their season of victories and their sportsmanlike
Captain Loretta Wildenthaler, Right Guard-Loretta was elected to guide the girls of the
Orange and Blue through this year's strenuous schedule and was indeed all that a true and loyal
captain could be. Her efforts were always for the team and the school it represented and she
proved a steady player in every contest.
Grace Deibig, Left Guard-At the other guard position was Grace who played her second
year as varsity guard with a spirit that nothing could daunt. She was into every play displaying
her ability at catching high ones on their way to the basket and of keeping her opponents away
from it. Galion high surely loses a great guard when Grace graduates this year but long will
her quick moves and basketball knowledge be remembered.
Annabelle Tohunter, Jumping Center-"Toddy" surely could jump and played her position
with lightening swiftness. She will be the only one of the varsity that will be back next year and
has also been elected Captain for next year's squad. Under her leadership and with her fighting
spirit predominating, success for 1925 is assured. Good luck Toddy.
Eleanor Heneke, Side Center-As a running mate to "Teddy" Eleanor was indispensable and
worked the plays from center with unerring accuracy and whirlwind velocity. Her best was
never to good for Galion High and she was continually working for the team. During her two
years as a member of the varsity she has surely done her bit in fighting for the Orange and Blue.
Gladys Sawyer, Right Forward-Gladys had an accurate eye for the basket much to the
distress of opposing teams. She could slip away from any guard and had excellant speed and
endurance. The entire season she shot the fouls for the team and the swish of the net was us-
ually her reward.
Alma Shumaker, Left Guard-Teamwork was the keynote of Alma's playing and for the
team she did everything possible. Her speciality was the pivot which no one playing against her
this season could effectively guard. She graduates this year with three "G's" to her credit, more
than any other G. H. S. girl has received.
Jeanette Cohen and Miriam Spiggle, Substitute Guards-Both of these girls worked hard in
helping the team and attending practises faithfully. They got into many games and clearly showed
that there is no lack of good guard material in Galion High. Q
Gearldine VVise and Ruth Nicholos, Substitute Centers-When the subs. got into a game
"Gerry" could usually get the tip off and "Ted" Rushed the ball to the forwards before the other
team was really aware of what was happening. Things were certainly kept hot in the center by
Martha Ransdell and Ruth Meeker, Substitute Forwards-"Mitty" and "Red" were a splendid
combination and fully mastered the art of effective passing. The team is assured of two good
forwards for next year.
Miriam Sayre, Manager-Last but not least we can not forget our manager who so dutyful-
ly and with out shirking did her bit to make the squad of '24 the champions. To her lot fell the
correspondence, write ups, Blowing up the ball for all the games, etc. But "Mim" was always
ready and capable and has set a high standard for the next manager to attain. Yea! Sayre! Rah!
Rah! Sayre! .
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A 1 .
"'tMarried TD earl 1877 l
TS. S. Pague
TW. P. Stenrz
Almeda Bilsing-Reagle, Galion, Ohio
Alena Duck-Hackerdon, Galion, Ohio
TA. W. Lewis
Clara Ogden-Stewart, Columbus, Ohio
'Hesse Mann-Wood A
Mary Martin-Knoble, 316 lst ave., Aspin-
'l'Lizzie Armstrong-White A
Hortense Camp-Lee, Supervisor of Music,
Brooklyn, N. Y.
Helen Harding Meredith, Santa Ana. Cali-
Charles McBeth, Denver, Colo.
Alice VVhitworth-VVheston, Port Clinton
Webb J. Kelley, Physician, Piqua,i'Ohio
C. L. Pepper, Journalist and Author, Phila-
WS. L. Smith, Deputy Co. Auditor, Bellefon-
taine, Ohio ,
Estella Coyle, Libarian, Galion, Ohio
Carrie Euler, VVashington, D. C.
Clara Frankenburger-Sawyer, Mansfield, O
Lou Hofstetter, Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Emma Cave-Lowe, 1742 Bryn Mawr Road,
Cleveland, Ohio '
Ella Campbell-Adair, 10532 Everton Ave.,
Cleveland, Ohio 1
Ollie Crim fMrs. Geo. L. Crim! 2360
Howard St., San Francisco, Calif.
Ada Gochenour-Williams-Daze, Marion, O.
'l'Lizzie Hosford-Plowe 1 5
'i'Ed Johnson 1
Carrie Johnson QMrs. Sam Ribletj Galion, l
'i'A. VV. Monroe
Gussie Carbart, Los Angeles, California
Ella Crim QMrs. F. M. Warringtonj, Port-
'Hudson Hales ,
fAlbert Kinsey, Pharmacist, gMarion, Ohio
+Rufus Moore, Attorney, Toledo, Ohio
fFrank Snyder, Galion, Ohio
Helen Bassitt-Spittle, Bellefontaine, Ohio '
Cora Coyle QMrs. R. W: Funkj Wooster, A
Dick Foye Harding, 1320 rench St., Santa
Alice Krohn, 430 Grand t., Galion, Ohio
'FNina VVineIand-Snyder , ,
'i'Eugene Monroe l
'i'Laura Pague-Elliot 1
Ida Traul-Fare, Marshfield MO. l
'l'Carrie Oburne l l
Nettie Kinsey, Teacher, Galion, Ohio 1330 l
xFrank Kinsey, Physician, Fremont, Ohio 'l'Forrest Lowlby . L 1
'l'Sadie Linsley-Merril Addie Bull, QMrs. Ed. K. Clarkl Marion, A
Melville Smith, Laundryman, Las Vegas, N. Ohio ' '
Mex. 'Uulius Eise, Machinist, Galion, Ohio ""
Hester Smith-Ridenour, Clarksburg, VV. Va. ifFrank Fralick, Mgr. Gas. Co., Galion, Ohio l
Anna Stiefel, Artist, Galion, Ohio ' 'Clarence Johnson, Real Estate Agent, Chi- "' 1
'l'Frank Stout cago, Ill. ' I 'l'Mary Young-Badkins Ida Krohn CMrs. Homer Seifj Galion, Ohio y 1
a ,cqxv oqgsfiflzfsb -Nz.,-.,,S'l. 1
Estella Krohn fMrs. E. J. Healyj R. F. D.
No. S, Delaware, Ohio Q
Della Quigley-Euler, 3848 VV. 26th St.,
9EAlonzo Snyder, Attorney, Cleveland, Ohio
1881 , '
Lulu Burgett-House, Galion, Ohio, 202 N.
?f?Fred Rowe, Galion, Ohio
Kittie Spittle-Hollinsworth, Columbus, Ohio
Maud Wineland, 423 South G. St., Tacoma,
Kate Barlowe, 3113 Richmond St., P-hiladel-
Carrie Barlowe, 3113 Richmond St., Phila-
Cora Carhart-Larkin, Los Angeles, California
Mame Dietrich-Brown, Columbus, Ohio
Lou Smith-Bundy, P. O. Box 143, Sarasota,
May White-Freese, 612 E. Chestnut St.,
Nattie Belton-Booth, Greenville, Pa.
Anna Chateau-Hassinger, Galion, Ohio
1fDr. Will Krohn, Chicago, Ill.
Belle Ridgeway-Hillyer, 220 N. Prospect St.,
Nellie Stewart fMrs. B. B. Gillj Galion,
, ' 1884
Mary Baldinger, Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Laura Claes, Civil Service, Galion, Ohio
Jennie Cook QMrs. John Rowej Galion, Ohio
Ella Connors,'Los Angeles, California
Carrie Gill-Todd, Dixen, Ill.
Lydia Kinsey-Porter, Columbus, Ohio
'1'Sadie Mackey-Pounder I
Jennie Niles-Noomem, Garrett, Ind., Cowen,
Rena Reese, Librarian, Denver, Colo.
Sadie XVinans-Moss, 335 YVindsor, Marion,
Mabel Wineland-Herbold, Galion, Ohio
i?Prosper Gregg, Engineer,
Ida' McFarquhar fMrs. Christy Smithj 704
XV. 14th St., Trenton, Mo.
Belle McManes-Rowley, 462 E. Gay St.,
Columbus, Ohio .
Wjohn McIntosh, Druggist, 3928 Market St.,
Addie Mastick, Milliner,
May Rogers, Cleveland,
9'iJohn Wineland, Elkhart,
QFD. E. Zimmerman, Real
Estate Agent, Gal-
Gertie Busch-Boggs, 1290 Homer Ave.,
Maud Campbell-Cloakey, 10532 Everton
Ave., Cleveland, Ohio
Lovie Hosford-Roodhouse, Roodhouse, Ill.
F. Krohn, 111 N. Market St., Chicago,
Daisy Langendefer-Winans, Delphos, Ohio
15Charles Linsley, Phoenix, Arizona
Lizzie Morrison' QMrs. John Wineland,J
Mary Miller fMrs. Wellington Boyerj Gal-
i'May Osburn '
Bernice Osburne-Collins, Detroit, Mich.
Luella Tracht, Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Belle Wooley-Joyce, Alhambra, Cal.
Jennie Bland-Irwin, Galion, Ohio
?FThad Bryant, Contractor, Texarcana, Ark.
fiFrank Cook, Erie Agent, Galion, Ohio
Ella McCool, Secretary, Cleveland, Ohio
Inez Miller, Teacher, Galion, Ohio
l ' C3
9-dk... Qi5'?':i:N"'T""'o 'Ni""'bQ'
Laura Mitchell-Johnson, Mansfield, Ohio
Belle Myers-Porch, Passaic, N. J.
iiHomer Quigley, Engineer, Bellefontaine,
Etta Rhinehart-Cook, Galion, Ohio
Cora Taylor-Belser, Indianapolis, Ind.
ifCharles Tracht, Galion, Ohio
Lina Alstaetter, VVaynesville, N. C.
iEd Barr, Gov. Clerk, Washington, D. C.
Richard Dowsett, Chicago, Ill.
Jennie Ledman-Stout, Columbus, Ohio
Laura lVIorgan, Librarian, Bellefontaine,
1eJames Ross, Cleveland, Ohio
Mary' Tuttle-lVIateer, Mt. Gilead, Ohio
Nfaggie Wineland fMrs. Willard Palmei
2013 N. 80th St., Seattle, Washington
Grace Barbour-Moeglish, Spokane, VVash.
Mary Caldwell-Fink, Galion, Ohio
Melvin Cloak, N. Electric, Galion, Ohio
Grace VVeston, G. H. S. Teacher, Galion,
Cora Helfrich-Gerhart, 1205 Gladys Ave.,
Erva Krohn-Cook-Mateer, Mt. Gilead, Ohio
'i'Willis Quigley '
Maud Reed-Slough, Mansfield, Ohio
ftFrancis Shumaker, VVashington, D. C.
Ella Traxler-Brinkman, Bucyrus, Ohio
Bertie VValters-VVildenthaler, Galion, Ohio
3iJudd Casey, Canton, Ohio
Kate Chateau, Galion, Ohio
Nina Faile-King, Ontario, Ohio
il'Fred Schaefer, Merchant, Galion, Ohio
'l'Maud VVyant-Luddington '
Grace Bryan fMrs. R. O.eMorganj Galion,
Laura Case QMrs. Geo. Nicholsj Galion,
Clara Canaan-Roe, Indianapolis, Ind.
Ernest Cleverdon, Austin, p Texas
Nettie Ernsberger-VVeiner, Cleveland, Ohio
Georgia Hackedorn4White, Clerk, Galion,
Ollie Mackey-Yeager, Galion, Ohio
Ida McClennand-Decker, Seville, Ohio
Mamie' Prince-Bates, Chicago, Ill. ' 4
Grace Raymond, Galion, Ohio
Fred Spittle, Bellefontaine Nat. Bank, Belle-
Emma Alstaetter fMrs. James Stringfieldj
VVaynesville, N. C. ' ,
?tLewis Barker, Attorney, 1110 Ferris Bldg.,
Columbus, Ohio 9 A
Laura Barker, Teacher, 19 Goodwin St.,
Bertha Barr fMrs. G. B. Stiefelj Galion,
Katherine Biebighauser-Helfrich, Galion,
TEmma Davis-Bodman ,
Nettie Harriman-Schillinger, 41 Kingsley
Ave., Rutland, Vt.
Euphemia Morrison, Elkhart, Ind.
Maude McCuen-Morgan, Powell Ave.,
Irene Meuser-Bucholz, LaGrande, Ore.
Ernest Pilgrin, Elec. Eng., Schenectady.
N. Y. E
tl-Trederick VV. Alstaetter, U. S. Engineer
Office, Savannah, Ga.
Eva Cronenwett-Burt, Galion, Ohio
Edity Hoag-Weil, 9512 Hough Ave., Cleve-
land, Ohio ' -
Alice Hoyt, Cleveland, Ohio '
Mary Murrell-Plaster, Henderson, Ill.
Jay Persons, Physician
Estella Reisinger-Lovett, 1414 W. 85th St.,
Cleveland, Ohio ' -
Emma Rick Shultz, Ashland, Ohio
Harriet Uho-Gettman, Bucyrus, Ohio
Clare Barker, Teacher, 10 Goodwin St.,
Leila Castle-Harmon, Detroit, lylich.
'l'Charles Everts '
Marian' Hackedorn, Teacher, 424 Senator
St., Brooklyn, N. Y.
Jennie Hoag-Albin, Plainfield N.'J.
Lillie Lepper-Ritchie, Lima, Ohio '
May Miller-Hendrickson, Phoenix, Ariz.
Lora Persons, Teacher Hiram College, Hir-
am, Ohio l -
ffVVilbert Schumacher, Gen. Traffic Mgr. of
Friot Dispatch Co., NewiYork City, N. Y.
Hedwig Alstaetter-Love, Raleigh, N. C.
Bertha Auckerman QMrs. Aaron Maplej
Maude -Atkinson-Snodgrass, S. Prospect St.,
Mayme Colley Busch, Ft. VVayne, Ind.
Grace Cook CMrs. E. D. Risleyj Cleveland,
Blanche Cuthbert-Eberhart, Galion, Ohio
Bertha Dice fMrs. Frank Fralickj Galion,
Lenore Igou-Highlemen, Chicago, Ill.
Jennie Jenkinson Bellefontaine, Ohio
Edna Krohn QMrs. Wm. Linej Galion, Ohio
Robert Kunkel, Physician, Piqua, Ohio
Myrtle Lovette QMrs. Henry Knotej Galion,
'l'Ethel McBeth-Colley . W'
Aural Marvin-Ward, Chicago, Ill.
Nina McBeth-Perrot, Pittsburgh, Pa.
'lrEstella Robe 1 - '
Alice Reisinger QMrs. Arthur Shumakerj
1414 W. 85th St., Cleveland, Ohio
9'EArthur Snhumaker, 1414- W. 85th St., Cleve-
Lesierd Shelly, Pharmacist, Michigan City,
n . -
Laura Sayre fMrs. J. Shumakerj Galion,
Ohio ' ' ,
'l'Maude Tea-Wilson '
Ruth Wimmie-VVagner, Teacher, Galion,
+Clarence Winans, Teacher, Cleveland
Heights, Ohio .
Nellie Wemple-Jones, Bucyrus, Ohio
WJ. G. Austin, Accounting Dept., 71 VV. 23d
St., New York City.
Bertha Block-Bradfield, .Galion, Ohio
i'6Floyd Davis, Erie R. R. Cleveland, Ohio
Jennie Davis QMrs. Dr. Morton Blandj 2947
Summit Ave., Columbus, Ohio
WVV. V. Goshorn, Postmaster, Galion, Ohio
i8Elmer Harmon, Stayten Oregon
Fred Helfrich, Gardener, Galion, Ohio
Bertha Hackedorn, Galion, Ohio
"eGeorge Kochendefer, Editor, Mansfield
News Mansfield, Ohio
9FCurtis Laughbaum, Minister, Whitestown,
Myrtle Ness-Blackman, Syracuse, N. Y.
Nella Neff CMrs. Fred Herndonj Galion,
Tl-Ethel Reardon .
ifGeorgis Wemple, Florida
Grace Sponhauer QMrs. Dan Connorsj, Gal-
Norma Allen-Smith, Cleveland, Ohio
Olive Barr fMrs. Carl Henkelj Marion,
Florence Barker fMrs. Wm. Gashornj Gal-
Grace Boice CMrs. Fred C. Millerj Galion,
YVood Colver, Rockford, Ill.
Evelyn Gilmer-Goulin, Cleveland, Ohio
Bertha Gugler, Teacher, Henry St., Akron,
Anna Helmuth QMrs. Wilbur Blythj 2639
Fairmont Boulevard, Cleveland, Ohio
Carl Henkel, Attorney, Mansfield, Ohio
f'Nellis Hackedorn, R. R. Employee, Cleve-
i"Harvey Heiser, R. R. Clerk, Buffalo, N. Y.
Katherine King, Nurse, Galion, Ohio
VVill Miller, Artist, St. Louis, Mo.
Myrtle More, 1630 Girard Ave., Los Ange-
Bertha Poister-Hahn, 241 Sherman St., Gal-
Mary Reagle-Breining, Galion, Ohio Q
RArthur Traul, Physician, Akron, Ohio
Bertha Reisinger-Matthias, Cleveland, Ohio
Eda Alstaetter CMrs. L. G. Thomj Newport
News, Va. A
Florence Bryan-Stout, Parkersburg, VV. Va.
itElmer Christman, Civil Engineer, Seattle,
Carrie Cuthbert, Cleveland, Ohio ,
Glenmore Davis, Press Agent, New York
City V i
Minnie Flannery, Telegraph Operator, Grif-
Harry Funk, Civil Engineer, Cleveland,
Ruth Hagerman-VVinans, Cleveland, Ohio
Elsa Herfrick-Ellifritz, Akron, Ohio D
fliHarry Kinsey, Erie R. R. Employee, Mead-
Valeria Kiess-Metzler, Toledo, Ohio
Iva Kincaid-Christman, 326 S. Spring,
Q .-aa., o'5F5'Qf58:"'Q Meg
Laura Koppe, Globe Clothing Co., Galion,
Grace Knoble fMrs. Alfred Hulscherj
New Rochelle, N. Y. '
Alma Klopp-Sayre, Galion, Ohio
Georgiana Lewis-Fuchs, Mansfield, Ohio
Grace McCool, Stenographer, Galion, Ohio
Hilda Miller, Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Belle Monroe, Teacher, Akron, Ohio
Adelaide Murray QMrs. Delmar Siglerj
Anna Pilgrim-Reed, Lima, Ohio
9fRolla Reisinger, Druggist, Baird Ave., Bar-
Adelia Simon-Walters-Kurtz, Neemah, VVis.
Vinnie Sjraw-Warden, Galion, Ohio
?fLeo Sauerbaum, New Washington, Ohio
Nellie Kline-King-Schemp, Spokane, VVash.
fArthur Block, Pharmacist, Atlantic, Ga.
Laura Crissinger-Castle, Galion, Ohio
Adelia Dice-McKeown, Northwood Ave.,
Lottie Ginther-Heinlen, Bucyrus, Ohio
Milo Hart, St. Louis, Mo., P
Nettie Helfrich-Manzer, Galion, Ohio
Dan Hassinger, Broklyn, N. Y.
Irene Harmon-Hull, Cleveland, Ohio
Mannie Hershowitz, 224 VV. Main St., Ok-
lahoma City, Okla.
i'Joe Jepson, Pharmacist, 15113 Shore Acre
Drive, Cleveland, Ohio'
ffiGeorge James, Galion, Ohio
Myrtle Kincaid-Mcliarquhar, 85 15th' St.,
Buffalo, N. Y.
Agnes Kelley fMrs. H. E. Vaughanj De-
i4Carl Knoble, Physician, Sandusky, Ohio
Ora Lonius-Shaffer, Charles St., Canton,
'Hired Lersch '
Josie Merrick, Lakewood, Ohio
fClarence'Rybolt, Akron, Ohio
George Rhone, Contractor, Kern City, Cali-
' fornia '
Charles Schmidt, Pharmacist, lkiarion. Ohio
Edna Unckrich-Knoble, Sandusky, Ohio
1'John Wiggs, Teacher, 418 S. Lombard Ave.,
Oak Park, Ill.,
ffClarence Barr, Draughtsman, Am. Cast Iron
Pipe Co., Birmingham, Ala.
Jennie Beck CMrs. Fred Kloppj 1158 Oak
St., Columbus, Ohio
Jessie Carr QMrs. J. M. Taylorj 901 L. VV.
W. Bucyrus, Ohio
1fEarl Casey, Citizens Bank, L. VV. VV. Gal-
ion, Ohio J
Gertrude Castle-Garberich, Galion, Ohio
iKJohn Condon, Supt. N. Y. Drive Erie R. R.,
New York City l
illan Cook, Attorney, City Bank Bldg., Lo-
Kathryn Colley-Andress, Cleveland, Ohio
Herbert Freese, Designing En ineer, Galion,
Claude Funk, Motor VVorks, Cleveland, Ohio
Bertha Graham Clylrs. Chhrles Trachtj
WCarl'Gugler, Attorney, Galion, Ohio
Mary Hollister-Southard, Columbus, Ohio
iiAlfred Johnson, Hollaway, Ohio
flohn Kleinknecht, Galion, O io
?fEdwin Laughbaum, Pellston, Mich.
Kate Mitchell QMrs. J. E. laseyb Galion,
Ohio l '
'i'Laura Mueller-Simpson A
i'VVill Moore, American Cast Iron Pipe Co.,
Gail Ridgeway-Brown, 85 Wood St., Lewis-
town, Me. l
Ada Slough QMrs. Frank Newmanj Galion,
f?Otho Monroe, Physician, New York City
i'Edward Baldinger, Galion, Ohio
ifErnest Barr, Journalist, Los lAngeles, Cali-
Mabel Bracher-Cunningham, 3436 Avondale
Place, Pittsburgh, Pa. A
Marie Brown fMrs. C. A. VVillistonJ Ash-
Tressie Ely-Houloose, Hondo, California
Ida Grebe-Brobe-Mueller, Toledo, Ohio
Anna Gugler-Osmun, Akron,l Ohio
Blanch Hart, Akron, Ohio l
Danna Hassinger, Brooklyn, N. Y.
iiRoy Hagerman, Civil Engineer, Cincinnati,
Myrtle Hunter-Dennick, New York City
Emily Hollister-Thompson, Cliffton, Ariz.
il'Maude Jacobi l
1iEarl Longstreth, Druggist, Turlock, Cali-
Mayme Kelley, Galion, Ohio
Lydia Marcus, Galion, Ohio
Cora Poister-Middleton, Galion, Ohio
EZ X Q3
?:e- 06?-ef-Q M-aff'
l. '- ff.
. 6 ,
- --" - - -' 5.
uunnu unuunuurn Y
Emma Rexroth-Desilets, Galion, Ohio
Adra Pusk-Romig, Urichsville, Ohio
ieEthel Reisinger, California
f'Horace Sayre, Pharmacist, Cilfax, California
Ethel Sharrock-Pumphrey, Canton, Ohio
Ruby Stough-Cameron, St. Thomas, Canada
Blossom Burgett, Bookkeeper, Galion, Ohio
Nina Berger-Kahen, Tucon, Ariz.
Emma Burgener-Sherer, Mansfield, Ohio
Earl Crissinger, Galion Iron VVorks, Galion,
Harry Davis, Automobile Clerk, Detroit,
Liana Eysenbach, Iron VVorks Office, Galion,
John Fox, Physician, Cleveland, Ohio
ifFrank Humberger, Music Teacher, Troy,
Bertie Jackson, Teacher, Sandusky, Ohio
Grace Kates fMrs. Dan Cookj Lorain,"Ohio
Mildred Fackson-Sennet, Crestline, Ohio'
Hattie Kern fMrs. Dan Dicksonj Shelby,
1 Ohio '
iiBen Koppe, 1413 Boyle St., Uniontown, Pa.
Carrie Kreiter-Smith, Galion, Ohio
Etta Kunkle-Swisl1er,'Inglewood, California
May Lovett fMrs. VValter Millerj Galion,
fAlden Metheany, Ins. Agent, Galion, Ohio
lvlary Monnet-Smith, Nevada, Ohio
ME. Paul Monroe, Galion, Ohio .
Bertha Nelson fMrs. Herman Plackj Gal-
ion, Ohio A I
fRoy Riblet, Rector, Arlington, N. J.
Georgia Shumaker-Phillips, 722 East St.,
ieBoyd Schneeberger, 1715 Corning Ave., S.
VV., Cleveland, Ohio
Minnie Stentz-Henderson, Mansfield, Ohio
'Hay Sweeney ,
f'iClarence ,Unckrich, American Grave Vault
Co., Galion, Ohio
Jesse Barr-Dinkle, Galion, Ohio
Clara Cronenwett, Galion, Ohio I
f+'Allie Diamond, Galion, Ohio p
i'VVilbur Elser, State College, New Mexico
i'Paul Guinther '
Naome Holmes fMrs. Courtland Meuserl
606 Ohio St., Ashland, Ohio
Mabel Jones-Durbin, Columbus, Ohio
Ethel Kincaid fMrs. Jud Dyei Galion, Ohio
Carrie Lanius, Galion, Ohio
Viva Larkworth QMrs. True Marlowj Lake-
'l'Clara Miller-Cathers l
Wesley Miller R. D. 1. Phoenix, Ariz.
fCourtland Meuser, Physician, Ashland, Ohio
tEdgar Mahla, Physician, 320 Center St.,
Edith Poister-Hughes, Mansfield, Ohio
Elizabeth Ricksecker, Galion, Ohio
fRodney Reese, Pittsburgh, Pa.
Dorothy Shultz Qlvlrs. Allie Diamondj Gal-
ion, Ohio .
Ethel VVilson, Designer, Barberton, Ohio
.1905 ' I'
Marguerite Armour fMrs. Clarence Unek-
richl Galion, Ohio ' .
fjohn VV. Bair, Engineer, Marion, Ohio
Alice Barker QMrs. George Goshornj Mas-
silion, Ohio ,
i'iGlenn Braden, Galion, Ohio
Herbert Burgener, Los Angeles, California
Inez E. Cronenvvett-Court, R. F. D. Galion,
mMarca Farnsworth, Jackson, Mich. V
Selma Gommel-Stoker, 3111 VV. 95th St.,
fFHoward'Hackedorn, Pullman, VVashington
Inez Green-Omeil, Cleveland, Ohio
Helen Hollister-Vogel, Japan
iFGaylord Humberger, Springfield, Ohio
Naomi Knight fMrs. Alden Metheanyj Gal-
Florence Lanius-VVilliams, Willard, Ohio
Earl Laughbaum, Civil Service, Galion,
Beatrice Marvin-Hazlett, Galion, Ohio
Uohn W. Miller, R. F. D. No. 1, Phoenix,
Bessie lyloderwell-Biemforde, Indianapolis,
Helen Parkinson, Akron, Ohio
Frieda Plack-Hartman, Missionary, China
Laura Poister, Galion, Ohio
Effie Ely, Teacher, Big Rapids, Mich. Carrie. Rexroth-Kurtz, R. F. D. Bucyrus, ""'
Arthur Freese, Draughtsman, Galion Ohio Ohio
'i'Edna Flannery-Ruse ' 9'fHerman Ricker, Civil Service, Galion, Ohio
Tacy Gledhill CMrs. L. M. Smithj Galion, Clifford Rogers, Civil Service, Cleveland,
Ohio r Ohio u
Rosa Illa Grindell, Columbus, Ohio i'La Rena Shelley-Orr ,Z
wa... .55Pe'ef-'libeef fa-UQ
,- V V -Y fav- ---- 7--W - Y
' nuns u nuns' ,
'l'Leona Ricker ,
Tony Schreck-Leser, Shelby, Ohio ,D
Harry Tamblyn, Crowley Sz Milner, Detroit,
f5Roy Arter, Elec. Engineer N. Electric, Gal-
ion, Ohio . 1
Mich. , 9fHoward Barr, Cleveland, Ohio
44.1 Mary Bechtol, Galion, Ohio
' Ollie Brick, Student, Chicago, Ill.
1906 ' Edna Critzer-Holt, Geneva, Ohio
Ethel Adair QMrs. Earl Murphyj Cleveland, May Cronenwett QMrs. Harry Holmesj
Ohio Kenton, Ohio 1
Herbert Baker, Druggist, Galion, Ohio
Edna Berger-Snyder-Pemberton, Cleveland,
Maurice Block, Art Institute, Omaha, Neb.
'fMert Brown, Teacher, Columbus, Ohio
Hazel Brown QMrs. E. J. Bayerj VVashing-
Laura Bryfogle-Smith, Teacher, Seattle,
Wash. A , ,
Sylvia Colmery, Mt. Gilead, Ohio
Vassar Dressler4Moore, Medina, Ohio
Horace Freese, Mech. Draughtsman, Galion,
Cora Gillespie, Columbus, Ohio
Francis Gottdiener, Farmington Rd., Cleve-
land, Ohio '
John Green, Hazard, Ky.
i'eMart Helfrich, Physician, Galion, Ohio
Grace Flagle-Day, Oneida, N. Y.
Fred Guinther, Elec. Eng. Newark, N. J.
Muriel Herbold fMrs. Ray Ribletj Harrison,
N. J. '
Russel James, Atty. 547 W. Jackson Blvd.,
Blanche Keifer-Eichhorn, Galion, Ohio
lVIinnie Kreiter, Nurse, Cleveland, Ohio
Helen Larkworthy, Lakewood, Ohio
Edna Lowe-Kirke, 1742 Bryn Mawr Road,
Clara Manzer, Secretary, Galion, Ohio
Hazel Mains-May, Shelby, Ohio
+Kenneth Marsh, Brown-Hoist, 1269 E. 82nd
St., Cleveland, Ohio ,
Virginia Reese, Denver, Col.
9fHarold Rowe, Erie R. R. Huntington, Ind.
iVClark Schneeberger, Morgan Engineering
Co., Alliance, Ohio
Norma Snyder CMrs. I. A. Jenkinsj Galion,
Hilda Sickmiller, Mansfield, Ohio
Gertrude Sutter, Canton, Ohio
t'fCarl Tracht, Fortoria, Ohio
ffDean Talbott, Atty., Galion, Ohio
Ada Whitcsell fMrs. Dean Talbottj Galion,
Lena Monroe-Snyder Akron, Ohio
Stella Morton-Phalen, Marion, Ohio
Cleo Gledhill, .G. H. S. Teacher, Galion,
Ohio , V
i'Robert Guinther, Atty., Akron, Ohio
Ethel Hale-Bush, Hyde Park, Cincinnati,
Garda Holmes fMrs. C. Nessj Galion, Ohio
i'tDr. Foster L. Huffman, Lakewood, Ohio
Hazel Kline-Jrieger, Minneapolis, Minn.
if-Iohn Laughbaum, Minister, Elwood, Ind.
iPAlbert Lemley, Cleveland, Ohio
Cleo Lonius, Galion, Ohio
'l'Hugh Meuser, killed in action, VVorld VVar
James Neff, 33 Hazel St., Youngstown, Ohio
Asta Pfeifer, Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Dora Pilgrim QMrs.,Rob. Davisj Findlay,
Nina Pletcher, San Jose, California
James Porter, Electrician, 9823 Nichols Ave.,
Edith Ricker fMrs. Robert Thayerj Crew
Ave., Galion, Ohio
Hazel Rowe-Kyle, Detroit, Mich.
Fanny Snodgrass-Smith, Crestline, Ohio -
"Roy Socin, Frankfort, Ind. .
Hazel Socin-Campey, Cleveland, Ohio e
i"'Archie Unckrich, Surveyor, Bucyrus, Ohio
Jeanette VVyne, Peoria, Ill. -
Esther Dressler, Stenograp er, Marion, Ohio
fHarry Albrecht, Erie Office, Marion, Ohio
Miriam Allen-Stetson, New York City
ifMaurice Allen, Physician,l Cleveland, Ohio
Edward Boyer, Galion, Ohio
Esther Beck-Kishler, function City, Ohio
Etta Bersinger-Ricker, Galion, Ohio
fFred Cleland, 535 N. Market St., Galion,
Pauline Davis, Ormand Beach, Fla.
Edna Draa QMrs. Edgar Piercej Akron,
Beatrice Ebert CMrs. Stanley Tylorj Cleve-
Edna Grebe-Grohe, Terre Haute, Ind.
Anna Hollister-Rausch, Seattle, XVash.
Helen Judge, New York City
i'?Calvin Kniselv, Attv., Galion, Ohio
Lois Priest-VVilson, Akron, Ohio Fred Kreiter,iCleveland, Cihio 1
Ei A E3
l ' 2
Q AN v f'-t,.M,,S'Lv
Eighty-Eight A A
Y K ,z
-- - - ' - -' Q..
vnnnluunlnlnvn V '
ifjoseph Kunkle, Galion, Ohio
Edna Gugler 150 Henry St., Akron, Ohio
Milton Larkworthy, Druggist, Lakewood,
9fDonald B. Marsh, Physician, 1324- E. Main
St., Jackson, Mich.
gleTorrey Marsh, Galion, Ohio,
9'fHugh Mitchell, West Point Military Aca-
demy ' 1 .
Ansel Morton, Plainfield, N. J. Q
Lena Morton fhlrs. Chas. Shaffstallj Lake-
9'fReuben Poinder, Galion Lumber Co., Gal-
ion, Ohio I p
Leila'Poister fMrs. Roy Arterl Galion, Ohio
Nellie Schupp, Galion Iron Works Office,
Galion, Ohio I
Louise Smith-Joy, Bucyrus, Ohio
Maud Snyder fMrs. H. J. ,lunghansj Nor-
Ida VVeaver-Sherer, Galion, Ohio
Marion Walker-Freese, Galion, Ohio
Ulah Price-Barringer, Marion, Ohio
Guy Baker, Druggist, Galion, Ohio
9'tFred Barr, Druggist, Galion, Ohio
Florence Berry QMrs. Glenn Skilesj Scotts-
Ruth Critzer, Delaware, Ohio
iflrwin Cook, R. D., .Galion, Ohio
Herman Dapper, Cleveland, Ohio
Helen Dean, Cleveland, Ohio
Gladys Dice fMrs. J. S. Boydj Galion, Ohio
Helen Daugherty-Ryan, Galion, Ohio
Fleta Edington-Hankel, Marion, Ohio
Mary Eise, Grad. Nurse, Norfolk, Va.
Nina Eisele, Galion, Ohio
Marie Erfurt QMrs. H. T. Sloanj Galion,
Stewart Ebert,,Los Angeles, Cal. '
Cleo Garberich-Johns, Mansfield, Ohio
Olive Gelsanliter, Galion, Ohio
Florence Gottdiener-Leon, 2637 Ashton Rd.,
Cleveland, Ohio '
Doris Gregg fMrs. Fred Clelandj Galion,
Loretta Helfrich fMrs. Ralph Stoner! Gal-
ion, Ohio '
flohn Guinther, R. F. D., Galion, Ohio
Marguerite Poister-Turner, Cleveland, Ohio
Edna Price-Beck, Teacher of Expression,
Blanche Price-Alline, Cleveland, Ohio
Bertha Schneeberger fMrs. Edgar Beallj
- Galion, Ohio
Marie Schuler-Finningan, Marion, Ohio
Ethel Sharrock-Guintfher, R. F. D., Galion,
Ohio ' "
Ada Shaw-Crissinger, Galion, Ohio
4tVance Simon, Galion, Ohio
Leta Swaney, Galion, Ohio
Fern Umberger-Cotton, Bedford, Ohio
'l'Annabel Van Meter '
Isabelle Rowe-Pfeifer, Galion, Ohio
ftjoseph VVisterman, Clerk, Galion, Ohio
MCarl Anderson, Barberton, Ohio
f'tPerry Brick, Galion, Ohio
9PRalph Cullison, Baltimore, Md.
Paul Howard, Galion, Ohio
ifVVilbur King, Galion, Ohio
xVValter Mason, Galion, Ohio
i'iPorter Richey, Cincinnati, Ohio
9FGeorge Schelb, Erie Engineer, Marion, Ohio
Arthur Schelb, Michigan e
Roy Virtue, Columbus, Ohio
Bernice Berger-Williams, Owosso, Mich.
Brace Cooper, Musician, Marion, Ohio
Beatrice Clark, Box 154 Powell, Wyo.
Ethel Diamond-Mclllyer, Galion, Ohio
Blanche Fox-Pelton, Cleveland, Ohio
Nellie Freer, Teacher, Marion, Ohio
Norma Gelsanliter, -Teacher, Cleveland,
Ethel Guinther, Galion, Ohio
Ruby Haynes, Teacher, Marion, Ohio
Beatrice Hoffman, G. H. S. Teacher, Gal-
Inez Jacobs-Mitchell, Galion, Ohio .
Elfrieda Kreiter-Smith, Crestline, Ohio
Alma Miller-Godfrey, Galion, Ohio
Hortulana McLaughlin, Galion, Ohio
Roberta Porter-Gould, 515 Home Ave., Oak
Ruth Reynolds-Ness, Galion, Ohio
Clare Schaefer-Pounder, Galion, Ohio
Helen Hackett, Huntington, Ind. Maude Sweeney-Schelb, Marion, Ohio l K'
Carrie Gugler, 150 Henry St.,-Akron, Ohio ll.
Grace Jacobs fMrs. Clint Sloanj Galion,
Hazel Keiffer-Kuhlman, Ashville, Ohio Marion Davis, Ormand Beach, Fla.
?ERoy Kinsey, Buffalo, N. Y. ,lean Diamond-Boyd, Galion, Ohio
' Esther McClure-Thrutchley, Mansfield, Ohio VVarren Clark, Frammie, VVyo.
XEarl Ocker, Lorimer Ave., Turtle Creek, Pa. fiGuy Marsh, Sienfuegos, Cuba
1:1-3 1 C3
L , VLLLLL
Anna L. Daze, Musician, Chicago, Ill.
3'Edward Hall, R. F. D., Galion, Ohio
Roy Marlowe, Cleveland, Ohio'
Ralph Scif, Galion, Ohio
ileLloyd Casey, Galion, Ohio
9kHoward Cook, Long Island, N. Y. '
3'Fred VVilson, R. F. D., Galion, Ohio
3"Waide Condon, Business Mgr. Marion Tri-
bune, Marion, Ohio '
Arthur Price, Martel, Ohio
Charles Artman, Erie Office, Youngstown,
3FPaul Robbins, Cleveland, Ohio .
Lawrence Place, First National Bank, Gal-
gWVilliam Pfeifer, Cleveland, Ohio
i"Ernest Hickerson, Columbus, Ohio
3iBernard Mansfield, Galion, Ohio i
Lawrence Guinther, Akron, Ohio
Leona Bell QMrs. VValter Ginderj Galion,
Maude Miles, Galion, Ohio
Violet Ernst QMrs. Art. Kellyj Marion, Ohio
Susie Kiddy QMrs. Glenn Sanderlinj Gal-
Ruth Harding-Ricker, Galion, Ohio
Esther Smythe, Dayton, Ohio
Menzenita Smith QMrs. C. J. Guglerl Gal-
Hazel Covault, 455 Pearl St., Marion, Ohio
Isabelle Freer, Teacher of Languages, Mar-
Clare Thompson-Eichhorn, Galion, Ohio
Ethel Benberger, Nurse, Dayton, Ohio,
Fannie Mitchell-Hess, Chesterland, Ohio
Florence Shealy fMrs. Paul Knaussj Mar-
lvlabel Zimmerman-Broadsword, Marion,
Lucile Sommerside-Landstreet, 'Box 7, VVin-
ter Garden, Fla.
Florence Sweeney-McGinnis, Marion, Ohio
i"Roy Arnold, Galion, Ohio
Ada Cook QMrs. Irvin Beckj R. F. D. Gal-
Charles Crew, Dayton, Ohio
Mildred Dallas fMrs. D. G. Strothersj Gal-
WLewis Dye, Mansfield, Ohio
Miriam Ebert fMrs. Irwin Schreckl 15713
Ardenall Ave., E. Cleveland, Ohio
Estella Erret-Ritz, Weslaco, Texas
Florence Franks fMrs. Carl Shawl Galion,
fEHarold Geiger, G. H. S. Teacher, Galion,
Blanche Graf fMrs. Otto Carmell Galion,
Arlene Green Q.Mrs. Harry Taylorj Hazard,
Helen Green fMrs. C. G. 'llillmanj Lake-
Earl Hottenroth, Galion, Ohio
Mary Houston Bohler, Toledo, Ohio
Meyer D. Klein, Atty., Cleveland, Ohio
Louis Kreiter, Atty., Galion, Ohio
Esther Lanius, Erie Office, Marion, Ohio
Edgar Menges, Crestline, Ohio
Robert Lewis, Mansfield, Ohio
Aurelia Martin fMrs. Gordon Meuserl
Naomi Martin-Kneisley, Fair eld, Ala.
i'Marshall V. Mansfield, 3801 Fifth Ave.,
Pittsburgh, Pa. l
flijay Maish, Adv. Agent, Marlon, Ohio
Dwight McClure, Galion, ohio
3'George Miller, Galion, Ohio
Anna Ness-Beck, 169 North Park Ave.,
Warren, Ohio ,
Lawrence Newman, Galion, Ohio
Erma Resch QMrs. Carl Martini VVarren,
Ohio U , 1
Irwin Schreck, 14713 Ardenall, E. Cleveland,
Hazel Townsend CMrs. Clarence Johnsonj
Cleveland, Ohio .
Bessie Shawber-Kochheiser, Mansfield, Ohio
3'tCarl Shaw, Galion, Ohio l
Ella Spraw QMrs.
Bessie Strode QMrs. James Marshj
Fla. - 1
Ethel Wells, S. Union St., Galion,
Charles Stewart, El Paso, Texas ,
George Stoner, Galion, Ohio 7
if'Clyde D. Wise, Bucyrus, Ohio
fiBert Wilson, Galion, Ohio 1
Carry Woodwfard-Milligan, Niles, Mich.
Rachel Worley-Eckert, Marion, Ohio
Marg' Volk, City Treasurer, Galion, Ohio
Elmer Heidelbaugh, Galion, Ohio 4
Guida Hess-VVinbigler, Cleveland, Ohio
Helen Hess QMrs. Z. T. 1Penhorwoodj
Greenville, Ohio 1
Helen Dressler CMrs. Howard Mapesj Mar-
Floyd Vwertsj Marion,
Carrara, Nev. I
'i'Harold Allen, killed in action, VVorld VVar
John Arter, Galion, Ohio
Ohio ffiHarold Barrett, Galion, Ohio L3
mega, ofjpbvaxsmo mM.,,s1
, V If J J Q7
Marjorie Brobst QMrs. Lewis Dyej Mans-
field, Ohio P
Amelia Burkley QMrs. Calvin Kniselyj Gal-
Agnes Costello, Milliner, Galion, Ohio
Edna Devenney-R.izer, Marion, Ohio
NfArthur Ebert, Galion, Ohio, R. F. D.
itPaul Ebert, Columbus, Ohio
ffHerbert Edler, Chicago, Ill.
1fClem Franks, Galion, Ohio
Names Fetzer, Columbus, Ohio
Charles Gelsanliter, Akron, Ohio
Walter Hessenauer, Galion, Ohio
eiLewis Homer, Lawyer, Galion, Ohio
Blaine Jacobs, R. F. D., Tiro, Ohio
NfRobert Marsh, Galion, Ohio
Dorsey Mollenkopf, Galion, Ohio
Mary Nichols-Cronewett, 'Teacher, Galion,
Melinda Newman-Haspeslagh, Galion, Ohio
ffKelsie Poister, County Surveyor, Galion,
Mary Reese-Baker, Denver, Colo.
Theckla Rick, Galion, Ohio
fiRobert Schafer, Galion, Ohio, Draftsman
North Electric Co.
Pauline Schultz-Barnhouse, 264 Pleasant St.,
Marion, Ohio -
xEsther Shumaker-Wiley, St. Louis, Mo.
Josephine Siefert, Teacher, Galion, Ohio,
VValter Smith, Ashley, Ohio Q
Jennie Wisterman QMrs. Gorsuchj Kent,
Althea Urich, Cleveland, Ohio
Atlhea Urich, Cleveland, Ohio
Raymond Virtue, Bucyrus, Ohio
Edna Zimmerman-Staley, Marion, Ohio
Elizabeth Allwardt, Galion, Ohio
Ruth Barr-W7eisseling, Tipton, Iowa
Eston Baird, Climax, Ohio
Lois Beck, Galion, Ohio
Elsa Dapper, Teacher, Galion, Ohio I
Clarence .Decker, National Vault Works,
Dorothy Dean, Cleveland, Ohio
StHarold Dulin, Rubber Works, Akron, Ohio
GraceWDye fMrs. Ralph Thomasj Galion,
Marie Gerhart fMrs. Ralph Poisterj 17427
Norton Ave., Lakewood, Ohio
Mary Graham, Stenographer, Galion, Ohio
Ethel Green QMrs. Earl Holmesj Galion,
Floyd. Hilton, Galion, Ohio
Ruth Holmes, Stenographer, Galion, Ohio
Gaylord Huffman, Mansfield, Ohio
Veronica Kelley, Galion, Ohio
Gladys Kieffer-Stump, Cleveland, Ohio
Esther Knauss, 169Vz. W. Center St., Mar-
-Arthur Lace, Bellefontaine, Ohio
Ruby Lambert, Delaware, Ohio
Velma Laughbaum-Leonard, Missionary, W.
Miriam Martin, Teacher, Galion, Ohio
NfHarold McCune, R. F. D., Galion, Ohio
NtClyde McKinley, Wapakoneta, Ohio
9KJoseph McManes, Columbus, Ohio
Grace Mecklinger fMrs. Charles Crewj
Ila Mueller, Teacher, Toledo, Ohio
iiDonald Nlumford, Galion, Ohio
Virgil Murphy, Akron, Ohio
Howard Ocker, Turtle Creek, Pa.
Eulalia O'Hara QMrs. Ray Keelerj Galion,
Lavern Pensinger-VVeber QMrs. Jack Con-
nollyj Galion, Ohio
rRalph Poister, 17427 Norton Ave., Lake-
wood, Ohio '
Paul Poister, Detroit, Mich.
Garrett Priest, Akron, Ohio
Miriam Resch CMrs. Lloyd Secrestj Galion,
Mayme Ricker, Teacher, Findlay, Ohio
i'eLester Ritz, Galion, Ohio
Mabel Schaaf QMrs. George Pattersonj
Delton Sergert, Martel, Ohio
Edith Smith, Galion, Ohio
Gladys Snyder fMrs. Lester Ritzj Galion,
Henry Spraw, Marion, Ohio
i'fArthur Stoner, Galion, Ohio
Laura Treisch-Lee, Galion, Ohio
Jay Wirick, Galion, Ohio
Dublev Van Meter, Civil Service, Galion,
'iiFindley Boyd, Galion Iron VVorks, Galion,
Helen Breese, Ohio Wesleyan, Columbus,
Clarence Craley, Merchant, St. James, Ohio
VVilfred Dickerson, Galion, Ohio
Ohio Theone Dukeman-Myers, Mt. Pleasant, Mich.
Amy Grissell QMrs. Arthur Ebertj Galion, Coral Eusey CMrs. VVilbur Ecksteinj
Ohio Bucyrus, Ohio -
E13 I CJ
Q eu, OQFS-Qf:Q,w-.of .M,,,..n,s1
I ,,,f,,,,.,., .- -Y.--...Y -.-.??'----- --f-f We fl -- 1
' ' K..." ..
Robert Edler, O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio
John Ernst, Galion, Ohio
Clara Eckert, Erie Office, Marion, Ohio
Nina Frazee CMrs. Stockj Tiro, Ohio
Gurney Fry, Teacher, Canton, Ohio
fPercy A. Frank, Galion, Ohio .
Jean Freer, Teacher, Marion, Ohio
Mildred Guinther, Nurse, Cleveland, Ohio
Mildred Garberich, Teacher, Monnett,.Ohio
Alta Garverick QMrs. Great Smithj Galion,
Florence Holmes, Galion, Ohio - -
Fred Hoffman, Cleveland, Ohio
ffOscar Hooker, Galion, Ohio -
Mary Hartman, Chicago U., Chicago, Ill.
'l'Nora Howard-Christman . ,
itClair Kiddy, Cleveland, Ohio
fArthur Kehrer, Galion, Ohio
Meta Linsenmann-Wagner, 34-7 Auburndale
Ave., Youngstown, Ohio
Emily Marsh, Galion,, Ohio . P
Esther Muth, Galion, Ohio
mlgnatius McLaughlin, Los Angeles, Calif.
Lillian Neff, Teacher, Harrisburg, Ill.
Clarice Pfeifer-Guinther, Galion, Ohio
Queenie Place, Galion, Ohio I
Laura Ricker, Nurse, Cincinnati, Ohio
Mildred Ricker, Galion, Ohio
VVayne Richardson, Cleveland, Ohio
Florence Romine-Lemley, Delaware ,Ohio
Anna Schaefer, Nurse, Cleveland, Ohio
Catherine Schuler, Galion, Ohio
Lorraine Schaefer, Columbus, Ohio
Robert Seith, O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio
Grace Swabb-Dickhart, R. F. D., Galion,
Ohio ' P
Marjorie Snyder QMrs. Charles Upsonj
Lillian Sweeney, Galion, Ohio
Esther Tropf, Teacher, Cleveland, Ohio
9"Bennet Todhunter, Cleveland, Ohio
fCharles Upson, Galion, Ohio
Marguerite Unterwagner QMrs. Paul Schnel-
kerl Galion, Ohio
Lois Weidemaier, Teacher, Cleveland, Ohio
9fWade VVagner, Galion, Ohio
, fReese Woodward, Dayton, Ohio
Christine Young QMrs. G. T. Smithj Gal-
Helen Albrecht, Tokio, Japan
Daisy Baker QMrs. Mack Berryj Canton,
lehfack Berry Canton, Ohio
Leona Bates-VVoodburn, Galion, Ohio
f'tWallace Beck, Detroit, Mich.
a'fMelvin Cass, Galion, Ohio
Lelah Crew-Culliton, Mt. Morris, Mich.
Laura Erfurt-Phillips, Lexington, Ohio
WRobert Durtschi, Galion, Ohio
Florence . Freese-Stoner, Galion, Ohio
George Gelsanliter, Galion, Ohio
Grace Green-Yolk,,Galion, Ohio
Ferris Jacobs, R. F.,-D., Galion, Ohio
Martha Belle Herndon QMrs. Findley Boydj
Lorenzo Kreiter, Galion, Ohio
Mildred Gugler QMrs. Carl Marquartj La
Paul McMahon, Turtle Creek, Pa.
Edna Logan, Galion, Ohio
Tom Maidens, R. F.'D., Iberia, Ohio
Matilda Matthias-Amick, Galion, Ohio
t'fAlgermon Lashley, New Casington, Pa.
Gladys Mitchell-Miller, R. F. D., Galion,
Clarence Myers, Clothier, Galion, Ohio
Dessie Myers, Galion, Ohio '
Ernestine Monroe QMrs. Bert Wilsonj Gal-
fVVillard Peacock, Long Island, N. Y.
Eleanor Reese QMrs. VVallace Beckj Detroit,
Arthur Poister, Music Director, Sioux City,
MLeon Rick, Traveling Salesman Am. Vault
Co., Galion, Ohio
Mary Katherine VVisler, Galion, Ohio
VVilliam Reynolds, Galion, Ohio
Edna Smith, Galion, Ohio
iKGilbert Plack, Galion, Ohio
Florence Shumaker-Ruhl, Mt. Gilead, Ohio
Argail Smith, New Castle, Penn.
James Shumaker, E. Cleveland, Ohio
Marjorie Young, Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Beth VVoolensnider, Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Joseph Motsch, Citizens Bank, Galion, Ohio
Henry Allwardt, Capitol University, Colum-
bus, Ohio -
it-Iohn Black, Norwalk, Ohio .
Frederick Biehl, Cape Haitien Haitii
Ruth Boyd, Cincinnati, Ohio
f5Chester Burwell, Detroit, Mich.
Cleo Christman, Galion, Ohio R. F. D.
Hilda Deibig-Sharrock, Columbus, Ohio
e'Kenneth Dye, Galion, Ohio
Pauline Eckstein, Galion, Ohio -
Estella Englehart, Teacher, Cleveland, Ohio
fiFred Eusey, Galion, Ohio l
Louise Freeman QMrs. Leon Rickj Galion,
VVilfred Graham, Galion, Ohio
Marion Gauweiler, Lakeside Hospital
Nurse's Home, Cleveland, lOhio
Arline Hanlon-Edington, Galion, Ohio
Wilma Helscher-Cook, Akron, Ohio
Mildred Heinlen-Beibighauser, Lakewood,
Erman Herr, Clerk, Galion, Ohio
Lloyd Hoffman, Cleveland, Ohio
Lucile Homer, Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Rhea Huffman-Stevens, Fredonia, N. Y.
Gertrude Helfrich, Stenographer, Galion,
George Lisse, Galion, Ohio V '
Georgis Maple, Galion, Ohio
Eileen Mason, Galion, Ohio
Margaret McCann, Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Ted McClarren, R. F. D., Galion, Ohio 1
Alta Miller, Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Hilda Monat-Heiser, Galion, Ohio
Maud Muth-Post, Galion, Ohio .
Don Mueller, Boston, Mass.
Stentz Motsinger, 1st National Bank, Gal-
Gayness Neff, Teacher, Madison, S. Dak.
Ralph Neuman, Teacher, R. F. D., Galion,
Anna Pfeifer, Galion, Ohio
VValter Pfeifer, Physical Director, Galion,
'Donald Pounder, Clerk, Galion, Ohio,
'Carl Rettig, Galion, Ohio ,
Howard Richardson, Bucyrus, Ohio
Mae Riblet QMrs. Henry Kientzj Los Ang-
eles, Cal. I .
Albert Ritzhaupt, G. I. W. Office, Galion,
Donald Rusk, Cleveland, Ohio ,
Annabel Schaefer, Teacher, Crestline, Ohio
Neva Sams-Feight, Cleveland, Ohio
fRollo Sharock, Columbus, Ohio
?fArthur Schreck, Galion, Ohio '
Ethel Stone, Teacher, Morrow,County
Beulah Sherer Haas, Office, Galion, Ohio
Clara Shuey, Teacher, Fostoria, Ohio
Tom Vannatta, Teacher, Edison, Ohio
Florence Wisterman, G. H. S. Teacher,
Galion, Ohio Q
Mildred Wirock-Epley, Galion, Ohio
Blanche Wisler, Galion, Ohio
Audrey Wilhelm, Bucyrus, Ohio U
Lillian Weber, Galion, Ohio X
Carl Zeller, Galion, Ohio ,
Edna Zimmerman-Sherer, R. F. D., Galion,
Paul Schaefer, Traveling Salesman, Galion,
Florence Snyder-Beck, Galion, Ohio
flames Angell, Big Four Yard Clerk, Galion,
'Chester Bates, Bucyrus, Ohio -
Clyde Bersinger, Galion, Ohio -
fRoland Berger, Cleveland, Ohio
Ralph Cass, Student Cincinnati Medical
College, Cincinnati, O.
Mildred Crotty, Clerk, Galion, Ohio
George Dallas, Student,'Baldwin-Wallace,
Berea, Ohio '
Bertha Englehart, Teacher, Mogadore, Ohio
Cecil Fink-Arnold, Galion, Ohio
Irell Finney, G. I. W. Office, Galion, Ohio
Ivah Garverick-Ritchie, Mansfield, Ohio
Norma Gelsanliter fMrs. Arthur Schreckj
Sarah Goorley CMrs. Chas. Beeglej Alli-
Herbert Helfrich, Galion, Ohio .
Ruth Herndon, G. I. W. Office, Galion, Ohio
Lee Hottenroth, Galion, Ohio ,
Clyde Kunkel, Galion, Ohio '
Ora Ketchum, Galion, Ohio
Esther Linsemann, Teacher, Mansfield, Ohio
i'Carl Marsh, Galion, Ohio
Robert Miller, Wittenberg- College, Spring-
field, Ohio -
NfCharles Monroe, Galion, Ohio
Ralph Ness, Wittenberg College, Spring-
Modjeska Motz CMrs. James Angellj Gal-
Harlie Parks, Cadet, U. S. Military Acad-
emu, VVest Point, New York
Arlie Pfeifer, Galion, Ohio -
Luella Riblet, Galion, Ohio
Herbert Rick, Chief Clerk, .Erie R. R. Office,
Kent, Ohio ,
Dorothy Reid, Student, O. S. U., Columbus,
Joseph Rist, Galion, Ohio
Herbert Romine, Galion, Ohio
Dora Sanderlin, Galion, Ohio
Freita Schaefer, Galion, Ohio
Ivan Seif, R. F. D., Galion, Ohio
Helen Sells, Galion, Ohio
i"Arthur Smith, Bellefontaine, Ohio
fLee Stewart, Cleveland, Ohio
Maud Stone-Bender, Lexington, Ohio
Elra Tracht, Galion, Ohio '
Anna Zeller-Kurtzman, Galion, Ohio
Clarence Wisler, Galion, Ohio
Ruth Young-Schaefer, Galion, Ohio
'Noel VVeber. Galion, Ohio
Eileen VVhalen, Cleveland, Ohio
Carl Bates, Galion, Ohio
Pearl Bersinger, Galion, Ohio '
Ralph Burger, O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio
John Crawford, O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio
lf . .
. S' 1
1 7 1 Y W .-.
Ill lllilllllli V
Tillie Crawford-Shaffer, Galion, Ohio
Reba Culler Student Nurse, Lakeside Hospi-
tal, Cleveland, Ohio ,
Dean Dickerson, Mattoon, Ill.
Pauline Dunham, Tulsa, Oklahoma
Paul Emmenegger, Galion, Ohio
Constance Engle, Greenville College Dormi-
tory, Greenville, Ill.
Gordon Eusey, Bucyrus, Ohio
Victor Ernst, Galion, Ohio
Grace Ferguson fMrs. Elmer Harrisj Gal-
ion, Ohio . V
Helen Franks, N. Electric Co., Galion, Ohio
Gertrude Ganshorn, Galion, Ohio
Alice Gelsanliter, O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio
Bertha Helfrich, Galion, Ohio ,
Mercil Kieffer-Findley, Galion, Ohio
Wilma Kile, Galion, Ohio
Xxgclen Leppert, Galion, Ohio '
leanor Morgan, Oberlin College, Oberlin,
Mary Quiggle, O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio
Mildred Rick, M. M. Office, Erie R. R.
Luella Ritzhaupt, G. I. W. Office, Galion,
fAustin Robinson, Ashland, Ohio
Virginia Sebring, O. W. U., Delaware, Ohio
Dale Seif, Columbus, Ohio -
Marguerite Seith-Organ, Galion, Ohio
Orpha Sells, Galion, Ohio
Marie Shaffer-Logan, Galion, Ohio -
Kathryn Sherer, O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio
Garland Shumaker, R. F. D., Galion, Ohio
Myrtle Stone, Galion, Ohio
Thelma Stone, Galion, Ohio
Ethel Thomas, Citizens Bank, Galion, Ohio
Ruth Thomas, Graduate Nurse, Cleveland,
Gerald Wallace, Galion, Ohio
Louise Weber, Home Savings and Loan Co.,
Doris Williams, Galion, Ohio
Aurelia Hocker, Bliss Business College, Col-
Cleo Cheap, Stenographer, Galion, Ohio
Russel Tamblyn, Galion, Ohio
Elsie Tucker-Rettig, Galion, Ohio
Celestia Miller, Nurse, Columbus, Ohio
Gregory Fink, Galion, Ohio
Margaret Knote, Galion, Ohio
Norman Freeman, Machinist, Galion, Ohio
Leona Diebig, Cleveland, Ohio
Lester Dye, Huntington, Ind. -
Agnes Fabian, Galion, Ohio
Ruby Castle, Teacher, Dunkirk H. S., Dun-
Mary Mochel, Galion, Ohio
Louis Fabian, Galion, Ohio
Eda Ritzhaupt, Galion, Ohio
Helen Rhinehart, Galion, Ohio
Helen Jeter, Reporter, Galion, Ohio
Edward Diebig, Miami University, Oxford,
Viola Marshall, Bloominggrove, Ohio
Stewart Schaefer, Teacher, G. H. S., Gal-
Dorothy Moore, Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Donald Mochel, Galion, Ohio
Anna Flood-jones, Marion, Ohio
Gerald Davis, Galion, Ohio
Isabelle Leach-Snyder, Salem, Ohio
Cyril VVisler, Ill. Wesleyan, Bloomington,
Esther Feight, G. I. VV. Office, Galion, Ohio
Dayle Moulder, O. W. U. Delaware, Ohio
Capitola Engle, Galion, Ohio
Robert Lisse, Galion, Ohio
Mary Agnes Cole, Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Myron Bollerer, Galion, Ohio .
Catherine Schnauz fMrs. Louis Gombertj
Clifford Mochel, Galion, Ohio
Ruth Sherer fMrs. Harry McElhattenj Gal-
ion, Ohio o
Joseph Zeller, Galion, Ohio
Helen Neville, Galion, Ohio
Clyde Cass, Galion, Ohio
Retha Smith, WVooster College, Wooster, Ohio
George French, Miami University, Oxford,
Isabelle Biebighauser, Galion, Ohio
VVayne Gledhill, Galion, Ohio
Esther Beach, Cleveland, Ohio
Ralph Cole, Student, Oberlin College, Ober-
guise Findley, Stenographer, Galion, Ohio
Kenneth Casey, O. W. U., Delaware, Ohio
Geraldine Fetter, Galion, Ohio
Carl Robertson, Galion, Ohio
Agnes Riblet, Galion, Ohio
Paul Helfrich, Galion, Ohio
Velma Tuttle, Galion, Ohio
Lorin Knight, Baldwin-Wallace, Berea,
Victorine Leppert, Galion, Ohio
Edward Englehart, O. S. U., Columbus,
Clarice Young, Stenographer, Galion, Ohio
f'fRalph Hoffman, Toledo, Ohio
Pearl Kreis, Nurse, Elyria, Ohio
Earl Wiggins, O. W. U., Delaware, Ohio
Frances Schaefer, Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Joseph Haas, Galion, Ohiol
Helen McMahon-Klingenbeii, Bucyrus, Ohio
ask., OCSF'-Q-f"..,.'Q,v--D -M,....o.S1
L . l
Isabel Amann, N. Elec., Galion, Ohio
Clarice Bates, QMrs. Frank Bergerj Galion,
Lloyd Bender, Galion, Ohio -
Elizabeth Bloomer, Teacher, Galion, Ohio
'fFrank Berger, Galion, Ohio
Donald Castle, Miami University,. Oxford,
Irene Chambers, Bloominggrove, Ohio
Leah Christman, Galion, Ohio
Mervin Christman, Galion, Ohio
Inez Cochran, Radium Hospital, Columbus,
Lowell Cleland, Galion, Ohio .
Kenneth Cronenwett, Galion, Ohio
Lois Chubb-Sherer, Galion, Ohio
VVanda Cole, Cleveland, Ohio
Robert Eise, N. Elec., Galion, Ohio
Elizabeth Coyle, Wooster College, VVooster,
Arthur Evans, O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio
Eugene Faber, Galion, Ohio
Clementine Fabian, 'Galion, Ohio
Isabelle Flannery, Galion, Ohio
Robert Gugler, O. VV. U., Delaware, Ohio
Mildred Freese, Bucyrus, Ohio
Kenneth Holmes, Galion, Ohio ,
Clinton Kehrer, Galion, Ohio
Thelma Gelsanliter, Galion, Ohio
Yula Harding, Teacher, Polk Twp., Galion,
Frederick Kunert, Galion, Ohio
Wilma Haskin, Los Angeles, California
Nelle Lepper, Galion, Ohio
Paul Lisse, Baldwin-Wallace, Berea, Ohio
Frederick Mackey, O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio
Lucile Ireland, Galion, Ohio
Ruth Klingelhafer, Galion, Ohio
Bernard Mains, Galion, Ohio
Bernard McMahon, Galion, Ohio
Boyd Miller, R. F. D. Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Helen McCammon, Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Marjorie Myers, Ohio Wesleyn
Harold Miller, Galion, Ohio
Nfaxine Myers, Galion, Ohio
Charles Monroe, Galion, Ohio
Ray Mueller, Baldwin-Wallace, Berea, Ohio
Florence Newhouse, Galion, Ohio
Miriam Nichols, Galion, Ohio
Edna Plass, Galion, Ohio
Lawrence Partridge, Galion, Ohio,
Theodore Poister, Galion, Ohio
Evelyn Quay, Teacher, Galion, Ohio
Sylvia Sanderlin-Marsh, Galion, Ohio
Magdalene Seckel, Galion, Ohio
Harry Strippy, Galion, Ohio.
Ora Tracht, O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio
Paul Trautman, Baldwin-VVallace, Berea,
Edwin Wiener, Baldwin-WVallace, Berea,
Mildred Shumaker, Cleveland, Ohio
Doris Sickmiller, Galion, Ohio
joseph VVisler, Galion, Ohio
John Wisterman, O. S. U. Columbus, Ohio
Ellwood Zaebst, Baldwin-Wallace, Berea,
Ivan Zaebst, Baldwin-Wallace, Berea, ,Ohio
Jessie Amann, Galion, Ohio
VValter Andrews, Galion, Ohio
james Atkinson, Galion, ,Ohio
Donald Baker, Galion, Ohio
Jeanette Berger, Galion, Ohio
Velma Bowers, Galion, .Ohio
Mary Louise Bradfield, Galion, Ohio
Isabelle Burkhart, Columbus, Ohio
Holland Butterfield, Galion, Ohio .
Margaret Butterfield, Galion, Ohio
Robert Carter, Golden, Colorado
Alice Chambers, Galion, Ohio
Lloyd Chubb, Galion, Ohio
Lola Chubb, Galion, Ohio
Freda Cole, Crestline, Ohio
Rosalie Copeland, Otterbein College, WVester-
Harold Crider, Galion, Ohio
Martha Davis, Galion, Ohio
Philip Dickerson, Galion, Ohio
Esther Dinkel, Galion, Ohio
James Doran, Galion, Ohio
Miriam Engle, Greenville College'Dormi-
tory, Greenville, Ill.
Genevieve Ernst, Galion, Ohio
Ralph Flowers, Galion, Ohio
Charles Finical, Galion, Ohio
Edna Garverick, Galion, Ohio
Clarence Gattner, Galion, Ohio
William Geer, Wooster College, Vi ooster,
Lois Gerstner, Galion, Ohio
Loren Gledhill, Ohio Northern, Ada, Ohio
Melvin Goorley, Galion, Ohio
Edna Gottfried, Galion, Ohio
Alice Graham, Galion, Ohio
Dorothy Hammond, Galion, Ohio
Leroy Harding, Teacher, R. F. D., Galion,
ifRobert Sebastian, Galion, Ohio Ohio E
Helen Sawyer, Columbus, Ohio Dorothy Helfrich, Galion, Ohio
Robert Smith. Galion, Ohio Lawrence Helfrich, Galion, Ohio
i"VValter Snyder, Galion, Ohio Iva Heinlen, Galion, Ohio
Alice Norris, St. Clairesville, Ohio , XR7I'C2llfllZl Keifer, Galion, Ohio
CIIJ ' i
agymv Diggs:-Q-L'22E:r-so Jri,.f..dS1
S -V X AL
l 5 K-41 F K Q
Vlllll lll'llllIl I Y N
Katheryn King, Wittenburg College, Spring- Carl Schalip, Galion, Ohiol
field, Ohio ' .
Vivian Lonius, Galion, Ohio
Joseph Maple, Galion, Ohio
George McClure, Galion, Ohio
Pearl McClure, Galion, Ohio
Mildred Moderwell, Galion, Ohio
Marjorie Moderwell, Galion, Ohio
Dorothy Modie, Galion, Ohio i
Clayton Nungesser, O. S. U., Columbus, Ohio
Walter Myers, Galion, Ohio. -
Helen Ober, Galion, Ohio
Evelyn Pearson, Salem, Ohio J
Alta Pittman, Galion, Ohio
Majory Postance, Ohio VVesleyan, Delaware,
Ralph Poth, Galion, Ohio
Lloyd Rehl, Galion, Ohio
Gladys Rhinehart, Galion, Ohio
Mary Riblet, Galion, Ohio .
Bertha Romine, Delaware, Ohio
Katherine Schaffner, VVestern
Cleveland, Ohio '
Ruth Schnegelsberger, Gali n, Ohio
Myrtle Sherer, Columbus, Ctihio
Henrietta Smart, VVestern lReserve, Cleve-
land, Ohio - -
Alvier Stone, R. F. D., Galion, Ohio
Edith Switzer, Ohio VVesleyan, Delaware,
Helen Thomas, Galion, Ohio -
Naomi Tracht, Galion, Ohio
Opal Tracht, Galion, Ohioi
Oscar Tracht, Galion, Ohio-
Russel Trodt, ,Galion, Ohio
Helen VVallace, Galion, Ohio
Garsa Warner, Galion, Ohio
Nlargaret Weiler, Akron, Ohio
Opal Williams, Office Training School,
Columbus, Ohio , ,
John Williams, Cleveland, Ohio,
Dorothy Wisler, Galion, Ohio
Frances Wisterman, VVestern Reserve, Cleve-
land, Ohio- l L
Angelene Yochem, Galion, ,Ohio
- ' Xl:
J i 3
lllilll ' lfllll Y
If in this lot of foolish stuff ..
We've hit at you among the rest,
Why Heavens Man!! Don't think it tough,
It's only meant in jest.
If you will only look around,
At those We jest about,
You'll see that you are better off,
Than those that we left out.
Q-Qeyv . QW 'N""'1:gLqi W
Jgfffffil il D 1? li.
And That's Just the Way It Goes!
This afternoon we were working on this annual Sometimes. But we never
And wondering what it would ever turn out Found out. Olive
To be and how glad we were that Said it might be written
We'd never have to put out Another. That someone had a good
It was decided that something kinda peppy Idea but George
Should be put somewhere in this feature Bollerer said that the rest of the class
Section and we thought that a conversation of Might discover it so we T
The lady members of the faculty before a Couldn't put- that in
Teacher's meeting might serve the purpose Either. And that's
But somehow it didn't work out right. just the way it goes l
We were afraid that should everything And someone said as long as were
Be said that we'd like to say Writing something might be said
It mightn't go over very big with them? About some of the music teachers
And so although Trying to do more than was able to be well
We turned down the opportunity Accomplished but Bill Riblet
Of letting the faculty know Said no one ought to be
Everything we'd always wanted 4 Censored for trying to earnj their money
Them to know And that's that and our sentiments
We'd have done it had there been Too.'But when l
Any degree of certainty that We saw Laurlance '
They mightn't have seen it Baldinger up town last evening with
Until we were out of their Jurisdiction. Eight full bottles we thought he had g
But there wasn't. Started a still and though he
Because our printer seemed Said it was regular Scotch lit j
To be working faster than Was just regular mineral water Q
We were and there was So somebody said that we l
A big possibility that the Missed something again. And l
Spys would be out before the That's just the way it goes.f
Staff was. Every time we get something
So we didn't. That sounds especially good or
Then we thought we'd put a list of An idea whereby we can change something l
High School girls' names after From the old order of things j
Some popular songs. But So many objections come in I
That didn't come out right either, That it seems nothing ever will .
For we only got as far as Go right and when no one will do l
'fStay Home Little Girl, Stay Home" for Anything and that happens to be a l
Helen Paul and no one . Day when the word co-operation
Would offer any suggestions Seems to have been omittedl from all
After that. Minds we often wished we had Mr.
But to go back to the faculty Swick's little bottle of pitric X
We always did want to know Acid so that we could put it under th book
How Miss Hoffman And let the thing go for on e.
Would look with her hair But just about that time w len one is
Bobbed. Wayne Worrying about all his school work
Weber told us once what Too some thoughtful teacher comes i
He thought but we Around and says, "How's the Spy l
Couldn't put it down here Coming along?" And when he finds l
So we let that go too and How rushed we are right then he Q
Missed some more SHHPPY Assures you that your note book ,
News. And that's Must be handed in as soon as possible . l
just the way it goes. When But you can have a couple of days j
A person thinks he's And the sun shines again and everything Q
Going to have a wonderul time Seems to go a little betterl L Q
Doing his bit for his class And that's just the way it goes. By trying to put out a year book Now we've made another """!
Somebody objects 'to everything Mistake for it was just lasd And that's just the way it goes. Evening that we read that 5
And then we always did want to know "Anyhow" should never be used " I
What Miss VVisterman and And it gave the substitute.l"Be Miss Hoffman talked about That as it may." And thal's B
E: When they got to whispering just the way it goes. l l
aa-a,,, QQ JW- ' 'L-f'-nfl 5
Ninety-Eight l j
, if ,2i1E13Y J
,., .,.,.xxxx.....x,x....... LL
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A IN-lay 15, 1944.
Dear Isabel :- Q
While purusing the Cleveland Plain Dealer last evening I came upon so many
items concerning our classmates of G. H. S. '24 that I know you will want to hear
about. I was so surprised to read that Almeda Craun is touring Europe charming
musical circles with her piano playing. That reminds me that I received a card from
Majory Dickerson yesterday bearing the postmark of India. She and lVIildred Gar-
varick have been traveling in the Orient for two months.
I must tell you, we were in Columbus at Meniorial Hall last evening. Edward
Wolf the renowned Doctor of Divinity who for the last ten years has occupied the
pulpit of the largest lllethodist church of New York City, spoke on "Cosmonic
Ortologyf' His whole talk embodied the similarity between the creation of the
universe and science of the being of the soul. It was really good.
Did you know that Gwendolyn Auld and Naomi Schnegelsberger are assistants
to Jane Adams, Hull House, Chicago?
Walter Keller and Edward Garvarick are conducting a Bachelors, Hall at
Palm Beach, Florida.
Alma Shumaker is captain of the All Ohio Star Basket-Ball Team. Other mem-
bers of the team are Gladys Sawyer and Loretta Wildelithaler. l
There was a lot of excitement in Galion the other day when ,Olive Thuma's
special train passed through the city. She came out on the platform tp greet some of
her old friends.
I see that David Geer, a senator from Ohio, is beginning his campaign for
President' of the United States . I
Florence Durtschi has the leading part of the Opera "Carmen" which is in
The next time you go to Chicago look up Laura Wirick ho is the head
saleslady of the ready-to-wear department at Marshall Fields. ,
Sam Block is a very successful physician in Baltimore, lVIaryland.
I'm going to Cleveland next week to hear Sousa's Band. Two of our old school-
mates, Joseph Hill and Bernard Flannery, are members.
Do write me and tell me the news.
gi M il
One Hundred T
4 -- L.
llllili ' ll '
June 2, 1944.
lly Dear Isabel :--
I had a letter from Harriet Neuman llliller several days ago. She is living in
I read in the paper that Mr. and Mrs. Myron lVIartien are on a motor trip in
Saratoga to Yellowstone National Park.
Helen Rhodebeck and Edna Kunkel are conducting a beauty parlor on Fifth
Avenue, New York. '
Georgie Nungessor and Martha are seamstresses in Buffalo.
Naomi Swartz and Ruth Hill are kindergarten teachers in Pittsburg.
Ethel Kile and Mae Belle Rick have opened a dancing class in Middletown .
I heard' Russel Nichols over the radio last evening. He broadcasted from station
X. Y. Z. the song that he had made world famous, "Little Bird in Your Nest Are
You There, Are You There ?'i' You've heard him, haven't you?
Oh, Izzy, do you remember that autograph collection that Jeanette began while
she was in school? It has grown to be one of' the most famous collections in the
world. And to think that we used to laugh at her when she talked about it.
Harriet Wisterman is playing at Keiths' Theatre, Salamanca, N. Y. Ruth Kreis
is modeling in Paris. Grace Deibig and Ruby Everly have gone totKlondyke, Alaska
with an exploring party. Marg Moore has accepted the position as physical director
at the centralized school at Martel.
Huber Mollenkoph and Wilber McCune are managing an agriculture experiment
station at Wooster. Lawrence Baldinger is a rural mail carrier, route six, lbera to
Marian Patterson is a missionary to India. Wava Pry is teaching school at
Ashland. Nellie Smith and Nina Eichler are nurses at St. Luke's Hospital.
Josephine Tracht has opened her campaign for governor by a series of remarkable
debates with a leading rival. Leola Gelsanliter and Florence Flowers are spending the
summer in Egypt visiting "King Tut's Tombf' -
Ronald Dagen and Gerald Bosler are the proprietors of the largest combined
Cadillac-Packard garage in St. Louis.
Charles is out here honking the horn so I must go. We are going to Bucyrus
One Hundred and One
. 0 ,
Y if V
- -- ' -' A
Illllll -llllIllll'lI I i
V . w
July 31, 1944,
We were all pleased to hear that you are planning to teach in Bliss College this
next term. If one really likes teaching there's no better profession, they say. By the
way, we had a fancy wedding in Cralion Wednesday afternoon, and all the brides-
maid's hats were furnished from the Paris dept. of Elenor Heneke and Esther Myers
millinery dept. So pretty. r
Did you know that Ruth Reece is teaching English Literature in Central High at
George Bollerer is the talented saxaphone player with Ted Lewis and his Jazz
band. Robert Findley is a travelingtsalesman for the National Biscuit Co. Arthur
Bauer and Leonard Butts are editing the Hllliterate lndigestn, a broad-minded
magazine which rivals the Literary Digest. '
Lois Seckel and Ethel Howard are clerks at Schaefer's Dry Good'sLStore. Florence
Weber is the successful matron of a children's home in Columbus. Ercel Williams is a
cellist in an orchestra in Detroit. Doris Curren is a fancy dancer in a cafe' in London.
Edna Mochel is living in Hollywood where she is making a series of pictures
to accompany Walter Campis daily dozen. l
You remember Dorothy Berry, don't you? She is lllrs. Faulkner now and living in
lVIyron Sargel and Lester Eichler are famous lawyers. Robert Weiner and Everett
Moak have taken up a government claim in Arizona. Paul Phillips and Charles Sipes
are haberdashers in Cincinnati.
Lavona Reed is teaching school at Kent, Ohio. lVIary Alice Culler is competing
with Suzanna Leunghlen for the tennis championship. Ruth Keller is leading soloist
at the first lVI. E. Church Portland, Oregon. Helen Paul has becolne the world's
champion golfer. ' l
Forret Shumaker is a druggist in Des Nloines, Iowa. i
The other day at the Chautauqua, William Riblet CIltCI't2ll1. ed us' with a
clever chalk talk. . l
Whoid ever have thought that our class would turn out thisi way, but you
never can tell.
I do wish you'd make that long-promised visit this summer.
Love, , l
9 -QL, eq? 'N"""'1JS-L
l i t
Om' Hundred and Tfwo j V
One Hundred a
P C1-al' H
V v ' 1 nnun
10-Vacation over and all back to school again. Many new scholars charm the upper class
men. Also some new teachers, Prin. P. F. Ries, Misses Miller, Ullom, Gledhill, Marsh,
Hagely, Mr. Swick and Mr. Shaffer. !
12-K. of P. lodge gave the play "Phytheas and Demon." Password, please!
14-Senior class meeting to elect officers for the ensuing year.
15-First football game of the season, Ashley vs. Galion. Yea 'Teaml !
17-Sophomore class meeting. Also organization of gym classes. !
18-The Freshmen are in an uproar planning for a class assembly to elect officers.
19-Chapel exercise for the observance of Constitution VVeek.
20-Freshmen all holding their breath today for fear they will be initiated tomorrow. But as
a consolation they were escorted to the reception to have their futures foretold.
22-West High vs. Galion. Cleveland will have to recognize Galion now. We won 14-6.
-Junior class-meeting to elect officers and plan for a Weiner roast.
-Ashland vs. Galion. They put up a hard fight but lost the game. The score was 6-0.
2-Sale of Lecture Course tickets. Buy early and avoid the rush! Also theg first meeting of
4-Lantern Staff appointed, all indications for a good paper this year.
4--5--G. H. S. of '22 gave the show 'KDriven." The benefits to be used for their lylemorial
at the entrance. t
6-Harding Hi vs. Galion Hi. Harding--205 Galion-27. l
10-Seniors and Freshmen have their Weiner roasts. Also the second period, in Geometry to-
day was greatly disturbed by the appearance of a mouse. T
11-Meeting for girls to try out for "Cheering." Don't tell the boys???? !
12-Selections of the opera, 'fFaust," opened our H. S. Lecture Course. Well lliked by all.
13-Football game with undefeated Mansfield. Fate being against us we lost 27-6.
16-First meeting of Spy-board Staff. Also first meeting of the "Conatatus Aemeadaef'
18-First issue of "Lantern." Increase in price .0S. WVell worth the price.
19-Glee Club sang in Chapel this A. M. Grade cards given out. Some are happy.
20-Football game with Shelby.
21-Meeting of girls to discuss the organization of the "Literary Society." Also one of our
Senior girls went to Michigan and came back. T
27-Senior Style Show. A big Success. , H
30-Second number of the Lecture Course Adanac Male Quartet. The numbers were much
enjoyed especially the monologues. g
31-Senior Hallowe'en party, B. Flannery being the funniest as usual.
1-To keep the ball rolling the Freshmen and Sophomors each had a Hallowe'en party.
Also the first of the series of picture shows in the H. S. "Prince and Pauper." The high
rate of admission f.05J was the reason so many H. S. students couldn't go.
2-All rejoicing-the teachers Went to Cleveland to attain more knowledge, everyone was
happy--especially the Juniors, they could stay a little later at their Hallowe'en party
last eve. .
3-Football game with Mt. Gilead. No Doubt about it, we won 20-6.
6-Election Day!! Nothing said.
7-Dr. Smyser of Ohio VVesleyan gave us a very interesting talk on "Education" this A.
M. in Chapel.
10-Delaware vs. Galion. The score being 31-7 in favor of the Orangemen.
12-Celebrated Armistice Day with a program this P. M.
13-The Juniors and Sophomores had their pictures taken today after which the Freshmen
14-During our Chapel period today the first of the series of programs fby home talentj
to be given thru' out the year was rendered. By this time we all know how to win a
football game! ! !
16-A Vaudeville was given under the auspices of the Sons of Veterans.
17-Galion Hi. football team put up a hard fight with Fostoria but lost 19-0.
20-In observation of Education week the afternoon sessions of the H. S. were held in the
evening. All be present!!!
21-Also in observation of Education week Rev. Hollar gave us a very enthusiastic talk on
"The Schools, the Hope of the Nation." Remember about the oaks and squashes! !!
22-H. S. gave another show "Cricket on the Hearth? A large crowd attended.
24--Last but not least, by no means, the Bucyrus Reds came to Galion to suffer defeat 12-O. C:
gh also A .L LL L
? A iN , ,
, Y . Af' f
Nov. 26-Big rally to celebrate our great victory over Bucyrus.
Nov. 27-Juniors exceedingly happy today, they received their rings.
Nov. 28-A very pleasing program was rendered this P. M. in commemoration of Thanksgiving
Nov. 29--The last football game for this season. The old Galion Stars against the Hi. We lost
Mari 14-Troubadours from Baldwin-Wallace University entertained the H. S. You will all re-
3-We all profited very much from the long tale given by one of the members of the Aurora
at the meeting after school.
5-Mr. Tullos of Wittenburg College aroused the High School with the spirit of a college
education this A. M. in chapel.
12-Mr. Whiston, from the Church of Christ, spent the chapel period with the H. S. Re-
member the comic stories he told.
13-What's loose???????? The mystery came to an end!! Sale of "Spys" began.
14-Mrs. Beck's pupils gave the play "The Doctor of the Lonesome Folk." It was good and
21-A very delightful Christmas program was rendered this P. M. after which Santa came
and presented the good children some toys. Also the Board of Education saw fit to give
the H. S. two weeks Xmas vacation.
21-Galion Hi opened the Basketball season by defeating Crestline 31-8.
28-The Alumni were not so successful in basket-ball as in football the Hi School won
4-The Lincoln quintet from Cleveland were defeated in a thrilling game by the score of
Z2 to 20 by Galion High. Also Ada girls were defeated 23-13.
11-Galion Hi. keeps up its winning streak by defeating Fostoria 28-23. Also in a one-
sided but interesting game our girls defeated the Lucas girls 42-5.
18-Galion's orange men met their first defeat this season. Bucyrus winning 15-14. Also
girls were defeated by one point 26-25.
20-Fair and Warmer! Green elevators! Burning sands!
21-A special program was rendered in observance of Temperance week.
24-25-Exams. the days that tested the unlucky ones brains!!!
25-Galion defeated by Ashland 23-16.
30-Girls Glee Club gave an excellent program.
21-Exchange program with Crestline.
6-Mozart program in chapel.
8-In a fast, exciting game Galion Hi. was defeated by Harding Hi. 15--12.
12-As a tribute of respect for A. W. Lewis, former Superintendent of schools, the Students
of the High School were dismissed this P. M.
15-Suffered defeat at the hands of Mansfield 36-24.
16-Galion High still remains in cellar-defeated by Delaware 26-15.
21-In memento of VVashington's Birthday the Hi-Y club presented a program this A. M.
22-Steve Wiggins and some Crestline Jane eloped to Michigan.
24-Another exchange program with Crestline Girls Glee Club.
28-Robert VViener spent the Civics period in quiet slumber this A. M. Morning after the
29-In commemoration of their childhood days the Senior girls wore hair-ribbons after which
the Freshmen girls soon proceeded in like manner. Miss Midget became the bride of
Tom Thumb! ! ! !
4-Last numbr ofthe lecture course, Smilin' Thru'. Everybody had a good word for it.
6-Junior Passing Show. Estella Powers' wonderful acting as a comedian made Keith's
7-Basketball game with Bucyrus. Boys lost 19-18 but girls won 13-9.
member that joke they told about Estella and her dog.
. 19-The Hi-Y were fortunate in securing Mr. Herbert Baker to give us a talk this A. M.
in chapel on "Sportsmanship in Business." VVe still hope to have some better speakers
in the future. .
26-Mr. Ries had a few announcements to make this A. M.
28-Triangular debate with Bucyrus and Bellefontaine. VVe won from Bellefontaine 3--O
and lost at Bucyrus 2-1.
1-April fool!!!!!!!! E:
One Hundred and Fifve
, ,B ..a-..,--e .... e-,-.-,e.-,.-,-.-Y-,. E - 5 .
Apr. 2-The Rev. Porter from the Presbyterian church gave us a talk on "The Three Powers of
Apr. 8-Miss Todd gave a "Style Show." The benefits to be used in the purchasing of a pipe
- organ for the H. S.
Apr. 11-Teachers went to Columbus. Everybody glad for the vacation.
,May 2-Oratorio "Messiah" was given.
May 27-Junior-Senior Reception.
May 30-Last day of school. Some happy and some sorry. l
Esther Shull Cmoonlight and all that rotj-f'Do you know what a dumb waiter is?"
Len. H. QSame surroundings of coursej-K'Sure an undeveloped elevator for use in
Hotels, etc." .
K C I i i
Esther, fStill in the moonlightj- I should say not. Its a man who asks a girl for a kiss
and waits for her to say 'yes'."
Bob P.-Last night I dreamt I was married to the most beautiful girl in the world."
Helen P.-'fOh, Bob, were we happy?"
Miss Todd to pupil-"VVhat are pouses?"
Pupil-"They grow on cats." I
Steve N.-"Whew, I just took a quiz." p
Younger brother-"Finish P"
Steve N.-"No, Spanish." 1 l
Ken Ness-"This is my car and what I say goes about it, see?"
Garage Man-"Say will you please say 'engine', mister." l
Helen P.-"Cy clapped his hands when I was singing." I
Dot B.-"Over his ears."
Tubby F.-K'Isn't that porchlight dim P"
Eleanor H.-'lVVell it has quite a bit of scandel power."
VVayne Weber-"My ancestors came over in the Mayflower." '
Bob Moulton-'KThat's nothing, my father descended from an airplane."
Teacher-"The geologist thinks in terms of centuries."
Paul T.-"And to think'that I loaned that labratory instructor ten berries."
Tailor-"And how about the pockets in the suit P"
Rueben Dagen--"Quart size please."
Nature makes some men fools all of the time, but women make all men fools some of the time.
Ralph D.-"Does your face hurt you much ?"
Young Man-"No, what made you think my face hurt ?"
Ralph-f'Sister said you were painfully homely." l
Margaret Moore-"My hair sure is coming out."
Harriet Neuman-'KWhy all animals shed in the spring."
Ruby Everly-"Do you think much of Paul?"
Esther Myers-"No, only about twenty-four hours a day."
Joe Flavin--"Mamma are there women in heaven P"
Mother-"Surely why not?"
Joe-"VVell here in the eigth chapter of Revalutionsf' it saysg "And when hd had opened, up
E3 the seventh seal there was silence in heaven about the space of half an hourf' C3
Q ,gjgu 06? J'1,.f..dS'L
Om' Ifundrfd and Six
1 1 1
-in 1 -
Bid Lisle-"That so ?"
Regardless of the
amount of money
you Wish to spend in
the furnishing of
your home, let quali
ty be the keynote of
It is a Well known
fact that it is most
economical and best
in the long run. It is
With this aim in mind
that We continually
- QW Xfiigi? ,QQ 4 it -
l-. 1 F Q v 'B
strive to serve you.
113 Harding lfVay East Phone llrlain ll3S
Ralph E.-Dad and I are great stockholders on a big cattle ranch."
Ralph E.-"Uh huh, I told the stock and dad milks them."
Student to Doctor-l'And did you ever make a mistake in your diagnosis?"
Doctor-'KYes. I once treated a patient for indigestion, when she could easily have afforded
Mary F.--"Ivan, will you get my watch, it's upstairs?"
Ivan-"Aw, wait a while and it'll run down."
Mary--f'Oh no, it won't, my dear, ours is C1 winding staircase
p Galion Boosters
In these last pages appear the names of those persons who are
real boosters of Galion High School. '
Q Their continued spirit of co-operation With student activities has
made possible the publication of "The Spy", 1924.
In return '4The Spy", 1924, urges Galion 'High students to make
not of his boosters and show his appreciation by giving them a boost
in return. " I ' I
Iireitfbl' K SCIlI:lCfCI' ITS ECONQMY
TO TRADE AT
GROCERS THIS STORE l
CoFFEEs and TEAS n l
FRUITS and . l T
T ,L F. S. Wlsterlnan 81 Co. N
VEGE FABLES i y
Z T T
DRY Goons sind RUGS T
222 South lilarket Street Bernard F.-"Don't you despise people that are always kicking?', l
Arthur B.-"Not always. Some of them I admire very much." y i
B. F.-"For instance." l
A. B.-"Chorus girls." p l
Almeda Craun-f'Can't you play tennis without all that noise?" A
Doris Curren-"Now, how do you suppose we are going to play tennis without raising I1
. k ?" i--l- l
me tllussell Nichols-"When I went in the house last night I fell against the piano!"
George Bollerer-"Did it hurt you ?"
R. N.-"No I fell on the soft Pedal."
Congratulation to the Class of 1924 l
WORLD'S A 1VATl0N'W'D5,,, .. RELIABLE T
l LARGEST A INSTHUT' QUALITY T
CHAIN T Q U A . coons
DEPARTMENT H A . , L33-,ffl ALWAYS.
STORE . . C - A E - "q,,:,Tn,,,,,,,, Agnlfggg T
ANIZATION ' T
ORG 4-75 DEPARTMENT STORES A L L T
106 Harding Way West '
' A l
Service is the keynote of the success of the J. C. Penney Company Stores. T
We endeavor to serve you faithfully in just the way you want to be served.
We are here to please YOU! In your pleasure we find our greatest pleasure.
When we say, "Thank you! Come again!" it is with the belief that you have
been served courteously and withlpgofit. M
' ' 25:
"Brighten Up" time is here --- the time to
clean up about the house, renovate, and make
the old things look neat and clean again. We
can help you in the work with our line of
SHEHWIN- WILLIAMS Pfnwrs Alva Wmvlsufs
It is really surprising what a little paint or varnish will do
toward brightening up dingy surroundings. Take Family Paint
for instance. This is a linseed oil paint specially prepared for home
decorating and painting. With it any one can renew the appear-
ance of a hundred little things that now look worn and old. It
dries with a good gloss and will stand scrubbing with soap and water.
Comes in 26 attractive shades.
S-W Floorlac is another splendid household brightener. It
is a stain and varnish combined and can be used on old or new
Woods equally well. Imitates the natural woods and gives a most
pleasing effect. These offer a few hints for you.
Come in and have a "Brighten Up" talk
with us and learn more about how we
f, can help you in your house cleaning. Our 1,
line has a paint or varnish for every '-
r 'A purpose.
I5riQl1ten Remember, We Sell Briqllten
UD THE Suenwm-WILLIAMS Pnonuc rs -UD
I7 RIWIY' lllkllll
RESCH 81 CASEY
HARDWARE and PLUMBING
l23 Harding Way East
THE Gr Sz G ELECTRIC SHOP
242 Harding VVay East
H. R. GAREY
M. J. GEARING
Radio Sets Complete and also Parts
Ufe are the leaders in the Efectrical game in Galion
Fresh-"Say I hear that Coach Pfeiffer had an accident."
2nd Fresh-"Yes, someone gave him a tiger cub and told him it would eat off his hand.
2nd Fresh-"It did."
Ken Montgomery, Chaving killed the
Indignant Owner-"Sir, you flatter
Pete R.-"Is the editor particular?"
Chuck Doran-"My, yes! She raves
lady's puppyj-f'Madam, I will replace the animal."
if she finds a period upside down."
I Neuman Brothers
Electric Ufaslzer and W1'inge1'
Phone lVIain 1531
213 Harding Way East
E. W. Seemann Sz: Co
E. W. Sai-QM NN
H. J. SEEMADTTN
M. W. QUATY
Safe, Sane and Efficient
Agency VVhitman's Candies
E. L. Middleton A :HATS
DRUGGIST I Hafve Snap, Slyle and Quality at
The Fashion Millinery Shop
A 85 A COSTELLO
Southwest Corner Public Square ' ' 126 Harding Way East
f WE SELL TI-IE BEST OF
I IRI X . , gl . . .
,gguer-55162 . 4111 , Only quahty merchzlnchse IS Good enouffh
J for a place in our stock. ForbEXamp1e G
ELGIN, HAMILTON, ILLINOIS AND GRUEN WATCHES, COMMUN-
ITY SILVERWARE, HANK'S CUT GLASS, SCHAEFER FOUN-
TAIN PENS, VICTROLAS AND VICTOR RECORDS,
AND FEDERAL RADIO SETS
J. H. ULMER, Jeweler and Optician
QUALITY AND SERVICE
FOR -YOUR SATISFACTION
THE REXALL STORE
BAKER BROS. Prop.
c.,,,p1f,,,.,,'f. of A FOR BUILDING MATERIALS
Wisler Meat Market - I A CHU
A Bnyan Coal Co.
130 Harding VVay East Nlain 1931
Remember Your Priena' l Galion Tire Shop
Al. Schmidt l GENERAL
Phone Main 1276
239 Ha1'diI1g VVay East 325 Harding Way West
Harriet VVisterman-"Don't you think a cook book is fascinating leading?"
Margret Moore-f'Yes, it contains so many stirring events."
VVilbur McCune-"Waiter, this coffee is nothing but mud."
VVaiter-"Yes, Sir, certainly, sir. It was ground this morning."
Doris Rausch-"What is the name of your dog?"
D. R.-t'Does Ginger bite ?"
I. B.-"No, Ginger snaps?
WHERE Foon is MORE THAN Foon
just like automobiles differ, so do foods. Some places food is just
food, and then there are other establishments, few and lfar between,
where eatables are so delectable that it is a real pleasure to sit down
to the table. l
Such is The BIG STORE. For miles around it is known as "the one place" to get
a really good meal. Hundreds of discriminating people eat here every year. Many tOL1l'-
ists and traveling men passing thru Galion make their plans so as to stop off here for
dinner or lunch. ,
The Big Store is proud-of its reputation for good foods and is not unmindful of
its strong local patronage. To show its appreciation, every effort is constantly being
made to give you the very best.
THE BIG STORE l
WE INVITE YGU
Citizen's National Bank
of Galion I
INTEREST PAID ON SAVINGS
Capital and Surplus
Resources Over a
IWillion Dollars h
In the policy Which governs our relations With
our customers, there are three principlesl
which We believe are vital: I
PRICE - QUALITY - SERVICE
THE GLOBE - Clothiers
Len. Hoffman-"I saw a dog at the show that played on an organ."
Elenore Heneke--"That's nothing. Why, we've got a kitten that plays with her tail on the
Esther Myers-"VVhy does the tatooed man run about the stage after every performance?"
Wayne Schreck-"The manager advertised moving pictures and the apparatus didn't arrive."
Florence Weber-"I hear you have a position in a bank?"
Gerald Bosler--"Yes, I open and shut the doors and have charge of the ventilators.
Kenneth Ness-"So your ancestors were railroad men? VVhat department did they work?"
Kenneth Montgomery-"The railsg they were trampsf'
H. Lisse Grocery Co
201 Harding Way East
Entire Second Floor
F OY'S PAINTS
FoR ALL PURPOSES
Roof and Barn Paint
Carriage and Wagon Paint
Colors in Art
Oil Wood Stains
Iron and Wood Fillers
201 S. Market Phone Main 1811
KEEP STEP WITH STYLE
. Hess Brothers
Authorities on Correct MilZiner'y FRESH and SAL1' MEA'1'S
.M GAME, POULTRY, ETC.
K' C' Hofstetter Hess Block, South Market Street
Harding Way East Main 1942
A SILENT PARTNER
Never Too Late to Cultivate an Acquaintance Here
START YOUR ACCOUNT TODAY
The Commercial Savings Bank Co.
4-'Za On Savings
SOMETHING NEVV - SOMETHING DOING
ALL THE TIZLIE
BARGAINS BACKED BY QUALITY '
is the aim of this Store
THE RACKET STORE
THE STORE THAT SAVES YOU .MONEY
Kunkel Brothers Lowe Bros.
' PAINTS AND VARNISHES
Algents for 4
THE GOOD MAXWELL, ,Q
, 5 P I
CHALMERS and CHRYSLER .W You
ATWATER KENT RADIO SETS I On the Square
rFrank"HfardWare L. J. Snyder
Oil Cook Stoves
PROM PT AND EFFICIENT
House' Paint , l
B r P .nt AIVIBULANCE
a H al L SERVIQlE
Garden Fence l
EVERYTHING in HARDWARE Phone Main 1164
George Bollerer-'KBring in a bucket so Bob VV. can carry the tune."
VVayne Schreck--"Bring in a teakettle so all the sound can't escape."
Robert F.--"l'm not going to school today, 'cause we've got to work too hard."
Mother-"VVhat have you got to do ?"
Robert-"I don't know, but the teacher said that we'd have caloused thenics after todax s
Russel Nicholes-"Say that's a fast looking car you've got there. VVihat's the most Xou ex er
got out of it?"
Myron Martien-l'Five times in a mile."
E. M. FREE E 5 COMPAN
CLAY WORKING MACHINERY
BUY YOUR U
DIAMONDS - WATCHES - JEWELRY
DIAMONDS-A good investment--Shows
A prosperity. f
JEVVELRY--Denotes good taste when care-
OUR STOCK - H.dVE - PRICES RIGHT
C O UR TE O US TREAI T.M'EN T
S. G. K IGHT 5 CO.
Oberlin Business College Has Large Attendance
Another properous year is in progress at the Oberlin Business College. The large at-
tendance has made it necessary to add additional furniture. Fifty-five new Remington
and Underwood typewriters have recently been installed. Twenty-four additional desks
have been purchased.
Eight years ago a second building was eercted to accomodate the increased atten-
dance. Two years ago it became necessary to build an addition to the main building
and now both buildings and the new addition are filled with as fine a dlass of students
as ever entered a business college. l
This school now has the highest standing given to any business college in Ohio by
the State Department of Public Instruction. It was the first business college to be
placed upon the accredited list of Ohio Colleges by the State SchoollDepartment in
1915, and has more graduates holding state certificates than any other similar school.
Galion High School has sent many graduates to this school who are now holding
excellent positions in different parts of the country. Any member of this year's graduat-
ing class would have unusual opportunities at Oberlin.
Fern Kiddy-"Did you ever feel that the world was against you ?"
Arleen-"Rather, I left it this morning when I slipped on the pavement."
Mr. Geiger--"Why do cats sleep longer in the Summer than in the VVinteri?"
Student-"Because the Summer always brings the little-cat-a-pillar."
Father-"My daughter plays, sings and recites."
Another man-"Has she any other defects?"
Absent minded student looking out of the window at a passing train. y
Teacher-"Now stop that." '
Absent Minded Student--"I will if it comes this way.
THE Home or FLRENCH
Delicious Peanut Butter DRY CLEANING
It is our own make-almost melts in and '
your mouth. Made from selected Vir- DYEIN G
ginia Peanuts with just enough salt
added to give it snap. No wonder it
is so good. Q
Don't go any longer without trying
this delicious Peanut Butter. C. F. Tracht
CALL and DELIVER
, 203 Harding Way East
Phone Main 1501
HAVE YOU TRIED OUR
FRESH ROASTED COFFEE
It tastes so good because we import
the coffee in the green and then roast
it ourselves in our own electric roas-
ter. You et it ri ht after it has been
a g gi
roasted-before an flavor and aro-
E: -F ma has escaped. l ry a pound and
rind for Vourself how much better it
David Geer-"The teacher pulled some
thing on me that made me mighty sore.
Steve Newhouse-"What was it ?" CO.
David G.-"My ear."
111 Harding Way West
Huber M.-"Say, I don't want such a D
l.r 't ."
'1 ge pic ure
Robert March-"All right, just keep Dealers and Jabber,
your mouth shut."
--1 Heavy and General Hardware
Miss Waterman-ffwhaf did Clovis do Pf11I1fS,- Olly Glass
when he died?" 1 Sportlng Goods
Sam. Hamberger-"Turned up his toes." Alltomobile Accessories
Phone Main 1651
"CORRECT DRESS FOR IllEN"
WE WANT TO GET SOMETHING ON YOU
LET'S SAY A NEW' SUIT
SECREST Sf COOK
MEN's FURNISHINGS LADIES' HOSE
F 'WVHILE U VVAITU
T RY I ,
G6lSHHlit6P,S A FIRST Glen Richardson
2 doors south of the square
Jeannette C.7ifSo you don't believe Santa Claus drives his reindeers over tlie snow?"
Estella P.-"No, I d0n't." 7"
Jeannette Cr4"You're from hlissouri, eh P" A AI
Estella P.+"No, from Florida."
First Student in argument-"Say, I'm so hard I can chew sawdust and spit two by fours."
2nd Student--"Oh that's nothing. I'm so hard I can't even walk down the street with my
hands in my pockets 'cause I'll get pinched for carrying concealed weapons."
Miss Wisterman--"VVhat is a Bigamist?"
Myron Sargel-"A man who makes the same mistake twice!
Perhaps some of the Young INIen and VVomen of this community
who have refused our advice will heed the .
ADVICE GF BENJAMIN FRANKLIN
Here is what Franklin said:
"Save, young men and Women and become respected and
respectable. It is the surest Wayu. The only mistake he
made was in not mentioning our bank as the place to
begin saving. The oldest bank in Galion, established
'IS6-I. We invite you to start a checking or saving ac-
The First National Bank
Capital, Surplus and Profits over
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, br Economical 'liansportatinw
E .I E
TIRES -:- RTS
alion otor Car
IIERFF - JONES COMPANY
DESIGNERS AND MANUFACTURERS
SCHOOL AND COLLEGE JEWELRY
JEWQELERS FOR GALION HIGH SCHOOL
AN ODE TO A BILL
The turtle dove has a little bill
With which he does his cooing,
And with this same little bill
This bird, he does his wooing l
I, too, have a little bill
Down at the ilorist's store
The more I woo, the bigger the bill l
The darn thing makes me sore. I
F. A. Schaefer
DRY GOODS AND
133 Harding Way East
A GOOD PLACE
114 Harding Way East
EARL T. HOLMES
YOU'R LOOKING FOR FULL VALUE FOR YOUR MONEY THESE
DAYS - WE'RE GIVING IT
FOO I VALUE
The Galion Shoe Co.
129 Harding Way East
"SHOES THAT SA TISFYU
Last week a country editor received a write-up on a
wedding and also a notice of a public sale. After free-
ly imbibing a goodly amount of "White Mule," he sat - time
down to write and this was the result. Qoizgvu-F-"f!
Miss Lizzie Oathanh and Mr. Henry Green were F, A
quietly married Saturday afternoon at two o'clock 4
amidst a collection of lirst value farm machinery. The X . N g I F'
bride was charmingly attired in a dress of one hundred fl s ' 5 ' L.
burlaP bags and carried a beautiful boquet of carrots 1 ' 'ff : T x '
and cabbages. She was attended by two collie dogs who is-if P ,ff 'xi if
carried hundred chickens. The groom wore a suit of Mlplwllllwfwlk 'L K' Q Y
3 tons of hay and was attended by a year-old heifer. f '
As the couple walked into the church the organist 7?-, ff! I
played "Lohengrin's Wedding March" on a John Deer 5 ,QQ If
Harvester in good condition. The couple will go to X e, .F Wg
housekeeping in a good Ford with a new top and will 'J ' ' ff"lr"1+
be at home to their friends, a 3 year-old grey mare, 9
pigs and other articles too numerous to mention.
Plack's Auto Supply
The most complete line of auto tires and accessories in the
state 1S in the good old town of Gahon, where we were born
and are doing business.
Ford repairs, bicycle tires, piston rings for all cars. Exide
service station. Rims for all cars. Repairing all batteries. Pen-
sy gas and oils, the best in town.
Call and see us at the old stand, where you will get Quality, Service,
ON THE SQUARE
"THE SHOP i
or GIFTSM l
219 Harding Way East
1 Prof. Swick Qin Holmes restaurantj-"Say waiter, is this an incubator chicken?"
VVaiter-"I don't know sir, why?"
Prof. Swick-"Any chicken that has had a mother could never get as tough as this one."
Q 1 A FEVV HOTEL RULES '
Leave your valuables with the night clerk for he will get them any way, or
Guest wishing fine board will find sawdust in the kitchen.
Mr. Geiger-"What is a civilized country?" q
Margaret Moore-'SA civilized country is one which believes progress, consists in maintain
ing the deathrate by the prevention of disease and the invention of motor vehicles." WH
. 1 1
THE NEW CENTRAL HOTEL
. Q 4 : , ,W , 4 ,E
VV. O. YVEANIER, Proprietor.
Marsh Art Stuclio
ancl ift Shoppe
Portraiture a specialty
Copying and Enlarging
Views and Reunion Pictures
. , Amateur Finishing g
Kodaks and Supplies
Portraits in Natural Oil Colors
VVallace Nutting Pictures
Kodaks and Albums P
FILMS FINISHED FOR AMATEURS
C. BURR MARSH 5 SON
208 Harding Way East
Plzotogmphers for the "S 1111"
Eiferyone tells us they'1'e Delicious
RH Paul Phillips-"Can you dig me up 11
girl if I come to Robbindale to visit you ?"
His Cousin-"Sure but what is the mat-
ter with getting you a live one?"
M Gerald Bosler-"What is funnier than
y rantz Z1 one arm man trying toQ wind his wrist
watch ?" .
Ph Dorothy Berry-"A glass eye at a key-
Miss Gledhill-"How is hash made?"
Isabel Gledhill-i'It isn't made it aes
ag cumulatesf' '
BRADLEY KNIT WEAR A SOCIETY BRAND CLOTHES QUEEN QUALITY and W. L. DOUGLAS SHOES
COHEN and PLACE
The Hovrze of Good Clothing ana' FO0fu'6H7'i
SINCERE GOOD WISHES
CLASS OF '24
G. H. S.
I-Illl3l6y,S Candy Shoppe an
I Olive Thuma-K'They say that Tennyson frequently worked' al whole afternoon on a single
Herbert Flannery-"That's nothing. I know a man who has been working the last six years
on one sentence."
Florence'Durtschi-"Do you know why the Pacific doesn't run into the Atlantic at Panama ?"
Edward G.-"Spring it."
F. D.-"It's locked out?
William Riblet-4'VVas the girl's father violent when you asked for her hand ?"
Edward Wolff-"Was he? Great Scott, I thought he would shake my arm off!"
LI 'NCOLNA E FGRDSON
CARS - TRUCKS ' TRACTOILS
Lowest First Cost
Lower cost on insurance and taxes.
Lower, maintenance cost for tires, gas, oil and repairs.
Easier to learn to operate, easie to handle in traffic, easier to park,
easier to get out when parked , V
E . Therefore
H BUY-Pr FORD" .
Fred C. Miller
A UTHORIZEO M0135 l OEAL15R
'Tam vmvnnsu. can
e SCHAFFNER- MYERS CG.
'rAn.om:n AT FASHION mmf T s e
" . ' ' F 5yf.Ll'TZx
1 ' F-A 5 C th 1 - r
'fa af' i
The Home of Quality Clothes for
Men, Young Men and Boys
at Reasonable Prices
Sclwaffner -Myers Compan
e Galion, Ohio
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